Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 116

 

Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1940 Edition, Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1940 Edition, Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1940 Edition, Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1940 Edition, Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1940 Edition, Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1940 Edition, Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1940 Edition, Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1940 Edition, Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1940 volume:

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' wi Sv. ,,:V 4, , 1.5.3621- .,-,1. gi: . ,-.Qxzill -:FV 'f'V , . J .f. mf' .www W' . .- W f..,mQ 1 Jr N3 N Q ' :T X 1, -I if ' . yy ,, , ., '1. :Uv f, ' 4 S X, .i Q 5, li , we OIGWOI HERE are few really lasting things in this world. The tangibles of life are quick to vanish before the inevitable advance of time. Wealth, fame, and power favor a man with only short and fickle glances. But the ability to remember the faces, scenes, and events of former days is one of the most enjoyable and permanent gifts bestowed on man- kind. For the June Class of 1940, the time spent in Emerson will soon be a thing of the past. New adventures, new paths lie open to us, all in varied directions, leading to different goals. And yet, we may pause a moment while, traveling the road of life and relive in memory the scenes of former days. Perhaps, we may take this book and glance through its pages, once again meeting familiar faces and reading cherished lines. And if a smile is brought to the lips and a tug to the heart, then our purpose is accomplished. MR. CLIFFORD CAREY Dedication DURING his many years at Emerson, Mr. Clifford Carey has displayed the warm understanding and sturdy character which has endeared him to the hearts of all who have known him. We feel that the whole school joins with the Senior class in extending best wishes to Mr. Carey for the future. MR. EDWARD GROTH MR. CHARLES A. BROWN MR. PATRICK E. MUSTO President Vice-President 'o MR. CLARENCE J. RIEMAN MR. ABRAM C. SAFYER BOARD OF EDUCATION HE Board of Education has nobly guided our school sys- tem. We pay tribute to these men who have devoted themselves so wholeheartedly to the cause of education. MR. ALBERT C. PARKER Superintendent PARKER directs the educational system of Union City with unusual skill. His progressive spirit has led to many important improvements in our school. iffy, I MR. JOSEPH J. MANEY INR. MANEY, our principal, has our sincerest appreciation and gratitude for his kindly advice and sympathetic encouragement. MR. C. W. CARTWRIGHT IUE will always remember Mr. Cartwright for his sympa- thetic qualities. His helpful sug- gestions and understanding manner have made him respected and loved by the whole class. MISS CORA M. FLOOD MR. JOSEPH CAHILL MISS ANNA KOLSON SATZ MR. ROBERT ROSEN THE HOME ROOM TEACHERS UR home room teachers have been more like friends than instructors. Because of them our stay in Emerson has been very enioyable. I A LA GUIDANCE ENGLISH FACULTY SCIENCE FINE and INDUSTRIAL ARTS LIBRARY PHYSICAL EDUCATION FACULTY SOCIAL STUDIES FOREIGN LANGUAGES COMMERCIAL MATHEMATICS HEALTH OFFICE STAFF Literary Staff Howard Ockelrnann, Gladys Sargavy Helene Klein Lilly Piana Norman Schiller Frances Vidor Helen Guglielrno Thomas Vaughn Harris Silverstein EDITORIAL STAFF OF SENIOR ALTRUIST Editor-in-Chief EDWARD LANG Associate Editors ROSE ISAACS Jerome Klein Editor Muriel Speich Muriel Anderson Special Features Lena Panero, Editor Wallace Cowan Christine Monticelli Rhoda Tauber Irene McNary HERMAN B I SCHOFF Alfred Gillio Doris Servo Edward Anlian Vincent lndelicato Eugenia Gentile Ralph Buesing Sports Staff Joseph DeNicola, Editor George Sonntag Herbert Lack Harold Ferrando Photography Mr. Carl De Gennaro Alfred Gillio Frank Rinaldi Materne Studios BUSINESS STAFF OF SENIOR ALTRUIST Prcture Editor Business Manager DORIS SCHLUTER Assistant Business Managers MINNIE TOMASINI CHRISTINE MONTICELLI Advertising Manager Sales Representatives Gloria Franetovich Mabel Rienzo Fred Malizia Picture Representatives Primo Nicoletti Ruth Muller Doris Goodbody Rosemary Parentini Elsie Febbraro Typists Doris Goodbody Irene Hedlund Florence Cambria Gloria Fitzpatrick Audrey Orlando Advisers Audrey Orlando Ruth Muller Grace Dempsey Rose De Gennaro Gloria Fitzpatrick Doris Muller Gladys Sargavy Walter Spandau Anna Donnarumma MRS. MARY ROBERGE, Literature MISS EMMA EHRENBERG, Art MR. J. H. O'CONNELL, Business eniors YOLAN DA ALTOBELLA "Never a pretender, and willing in all undertakings." A giggling, talkative young lady who has the unusual virtue of laugh- ing ata joke whether it's funny or not. ?Nith this formula, she really enioys ife. '. iw EDWARD ANLIAN "ln wit a man." Undoubtedly you've heard of his scientific trips to the wilds of Secaucus, but have you heard the results of the latest one? He did not find the rare specimen, but he did lose his overcoat, lunch and equipment. Did that dis- courage him? Judge for yourself-he's planning another for next week. , W i MURIEL ANDERSON "A nymph, a naiad, or a grace." Mickey is a small edition of Eleanor Powell. Her blond hair and blue eyes have stopped more than one boy in his tracks, Mickey has a habit of giggling at a joke about five minutes after it has been told. JOHN APICELLA "Does nothing in particular, and does it well." Pulling up in front of the school in a maroon l94O Pontiac Torpedo, is typical of John. When some mischiev- ous prank has been played, usually the source of trouble can be traced to him. Twelve OLGA ANDREAZZA "The sweetest garland to the sweetest maid." "The sweetest maid this side of heaven," fits Olga perfectly. Her twinkling eyes, and smiling counte- nance are a welcome sight for anyone. ALICE BAKALIAN "Modesty a candle to thy merit," Alice is the treasurer of our class. When Alice asked us for class dues, her voice had such a persuasive charm that we didn't dream of refusing, but handed our nickels and dimes to her. HARRY BENDIAN "The day is always his who works in it with sincerity." Harry was largely instrumental in bringing victory to Room 3, in the lnterclass Basketball Tournament. His one love is his Buick, which has be- come an indispensable part of his life. ROSE B IGLEY "She smiles on you and life is fun." Every time the band strikes up an Irish tune, sure and ye'll find Rose out on the floor jigging away. Her pet di- version is driving around town in her Oldsmobile. RUTH BENESHEK "Good nature and good sense must ever join." When Ruth arrives in the morning, she is usually worrying as to whether or not she is late, or else she's worry- ing as to whether her hair looks all right. ln the future, we can picture Ruth as an accountant, worrying whether her books are correct. MIRIAM BIHLING "Sweet lady, smilest thou?" "There are smiles that make you happy"-such as Miriam's whenever she sees you-provided of course, that she knows you. The girls often wonder where she gets her bright kerchiefs and most important of all, how she ever manages to keep them on. Thirteen ANNA BERG "A maiden thoughtful and reserved in manner." Anna's seat in Room lO8 will never be occupied by a more silent or con- servative Senior B. Her quiet manner, however, can not possibly disguise her intelligence or common sense. HERMAN BISCHOFF "But when he speaks, what diction flows." There are few activities in Emerson in which Herman has not participated. He is the man behind the scenes, constantly exerting his utmost to make ours a better school. l lli YOLANDA BOEMO "To think of you is sweet." Yo, as she is called by her close friends, is a picture of loveliness. The combination of her taunting smile and personality have made her quite a favorite of the graduating class. RALPH BUESING "The answer to a maiden's prayer." Ralph is a student whose glance would melt any maiden's heart. He is the Clark Gable of the hallways, the Robert Taylor of the study hall. Be- sides these gifts of nature, he posses- ses the qualities of a good student. GEORGE BOLTE "He does not kill himself with work." George is truly a great artist and cartoonist. His skill and originality in handling a drawing pencil will send him a long way. Immediately after graduation George intends to take to the wilds lNorth Branch, N. .l.l. ALFRED BURMAN "Here is a gentleman." Alfred's smile makes up for his silent nature. He has quite a sense of humor and is able to take a joke. His favorite Dastime is photography. Fourteen MARIE BOUDEWYNS "Vim, vigor and vitality." Marie's hobby is dancing. This Dutch miss always spends her lunch hour in the bank, dancing away to the radio's music. Needless to say, Marie contributed no end to make our last A, A. Show the huge success it was. RUSSELL BURNETT "What men call galIantry." Gootch, a tall, lanky fellow, has been one of the outstanding players on our basketball team. lt has been largely through his efforts that Emerson has achieved its excellent standing. l FLORENCE CAMBRIA "Her ways are those of pleasantnessf' Florence's closest friends have given up in despair, for although they have seen her display various emotions, she has yet to lose her temper. We doubt whether even the terrible tempered Mr. Bang could lose his temper if Flor- ence were around. ERNESTI NE CARAZZA "Her life is a record of good deeds." Ernestine is the inquisitive miss of her English class. Her constant flow of questions keeps her teacher well occupied. Not many are fortunate enough to be Tena's friends, but those favored few realize their good fortune. LOUIS CANALE "FoIIow your intuition in all matters." Edgar Hoover has his G-Men, but Canali has his C-Men, lCanali Boost- ers to youl. Each has a badge Igoldl pinned on his sweater. Louis is known for basketball-"3 Point Lou" attain- ed the record of 3 points for the whole basketball season. l NICHOLAS CARIELLO "SiIence is the most perfect herald of ioy." Nick is always smiling, even when he gets his report card. He hopes that some day the teachers who are always loudly insisting, "Quiet", in the study hall, will keep quiet so that a student can concentrate. RITA CERRUTI "Amiability winneth her friends." Rita is always as neat as the prover- bial pin. We are sure that Rita's per- sonality and orderliness will help her achieve success as a nurse. Fifteen JOSEPH CESERETTI "He delights in mischief and noise." Joe is one of the best dressed boys in the class. Some of his clothes are actually so "loud" that one becomes speechless upon looking at them. Per- haps Joe is the reason for so many quiet, timid people in Emerson. -'4-' MILDRED CHRISTMAN "Her heart is quick to pleasure, dance and song." Mildred is the girl who simply can't remember her dates lthat is, in history classl. She runs a continual race with the late bell, both in the morning and at noon. Millie will always be remem- bered for her dancing in the A. A. Show and in the Senior play. BERNARD COHEN "A little knowledge now and then, is relished by the best of men." Bill is interested in anything stream- lined--sports, swing, and women. Baseball is his major love. Through ex- perience, Bill found out that basebal 5 LlLLlAN CHURCH "Secret and self-contained." Lillian resembles a walking library. Whenever you see an armful of books, you will usually see Lillian walking be- hind them. Moreover, she has a thorough knowledge of their contents. THOMAS CORCORAN "l refuse to take life seriously." No school paper could be complete without one of those extra special sketches drawn by Tom. However, he not only draws sports pictures, but as a member of the track and basketball teams, excels in sport itself. and women do not mix, but swing Sixteen and baseball do iyou're outll. ANTHONY ClAMPl "He is an agreeable, modest young man." Anthony's modest manner and good looks are attractive to girls and we understand that he likes them. He takes particular delight in exaggerat- ing things. WALLACE COWAN "He was ever precise in promise keeping." ls it possible for one to be a disciple of both Euclid and Glen Miller? Wally is! He can combine celebration and cerebration in a harmony of theorems and Lindys. il SHIRLEY CROSSLEY "How sweet and gracious even in common speech." This sophisticated blond girl never finds difficulty in borrowing her home- work, everyone is always willing to assist her. She would give any lawyer strong competition, for she most defi- nitely has that ability of winning people over to her side. GRACE DEMPSEY "A modest maid and yet self-possessed." Despite her fighting name, Grace is the most agreeable character imagin- able. After a glance at her report card, we predict that she will make a very efficient and pleasing secretary. ALEXANDER DeFlNO "He delights in mischief and noise." Alex is taking a correspondence course in "How to Become a Boxer in One Hundred Easy Lessons." He prac- tices on his fellow students. Who can tell-he may have the makings of a world champion. JOSEPH DeNlCOLA "Exceeding in common sense." Joe will long be remembered as the hard working sports editor of the Al- truist and Emerson's reporter on the Hudson Dispatch. His main ambition is to be a second Bill Corum or Jimmy Powers on a metropolitan daily. Seventeen ROSE DeGENNARO "A maiden responsive to all summons." Whenever there was a call for a volunteer to sell tickets, or put up decorations, Rose was always first to offer her services. The experience she gained will enable her to carry on single-handed in any position that she may get. ALBERT DENZEL "A tender heart, a well inflexible." Albert is one of our slickest seniors. He is very quiet but he doesn't miss a trick. He believes in making hay while the sun shines and love when the moon shines. 'i ADOLPH DESSOW "A man of few words." The strong, silent type of gentleman. Turns as red as the proverbial beet when any one speaks to him about Viv. The odd part is that he doesn't blush when she talks to him. Oh, welll ANGELO DiDlO "A shy face is better than a forward heart." The man who came to dinner-late. That's Angelo-the fellow who usual- ly comes into class tardy. He is a very conscientious fellow in his studies and usually carries a book in his hands. . I i Q Q li . ANNA DONNARUMMA "A light heart lives long." All the boys in our class moved aside to give petite Anna the position of captain of our Service Club-the very first time a girl has attained the honor. In spite of the slightness of her stature, she looks all our big men in the eye and sends them on their way. RUTH DURING "Good things come in small packages." Ruth keynotes her appearance with the phrase "sweet and simple." Her raven tresses and long lashes have caused many of our hearts to skip a beat. Ruth seems to have only one worry in life-her bookkeeping home- work. Eighteen PETER DiRIENZO "His wit invites you." God's gift to women. Pete is tall and dark, and an excellent cook. If you ever hear, "A little butter in the dough will improve its taste," y0u'Il see Pete with his recipe for a new and better upside-down cake. Within a few years, we're sure Pete will be voted the ideal American husband. , glq. ii ELSIE FEBBRARO "Of finer form and lovelier face." A little smile, a certain gleam in her eye, a few graceful movements of her hands, a faint blush and-another ad- mirer is added to her already over- crowded list. We really expect Elsie to write a book on "How To Get Your Man," based on first hand information taken from her own files. HAROLD FERRANDO "The winds are out of breath pursuing him." Meet our combination of Fred As- taire, Mickey Rooney and George Mur- phy. When Pete begins swinging it on any dance floor, all the other couples seem to be at a standstill. In other words, Pete is "tops" when it comes to dancing. 1 GLORIA FITZPATRICK "A heart most firm, a face ne'er blue." Gloria, our Irish colleen with the grand personality, possesses an innate ability to dress well. Besides coming to Emerson for the routine matter of an education, she apparently came to pioneer in the fashion world, for she is always setting new styles. Incident- ally, her popularity may be credited to her magnetic manner which has held many fascinated. FRED FIECHTER "He whistles life away in perfect contentment." Fred likes anything athletic. His favorite sports are baseball and basket- ball, in both of which he is quite a skillful player. RITA FLORIO I "A sight to dream of." This comely young lady personifies the spirit of liveliness. With her large brown eyes, long black hair, and multi- colored dresses, Rita is a pleasant sight for anyone to behold. Nineteen I 3... ' GLADYS FISK "Life is not life at all without delight." Gladys tries to make herself incon- spicuous but her charming personality just will win out. One of her favorite pastimes is basketball, we sometimes wonder why. I . f I r I if I SHIRLEY FORSTER "A dark-eyed winsome lass." When you see a raccoon coat glide down the street, you can be sure that Shirley is inside of it. ShirIey's ability to wear clothes is as noted as her love- ly smile and winning personality. 9 5 le- z, 1 . 5 I 3 I ill GLORIA FRANETOVICH "The gentle mind by gentle deeds is known." "There's no gloominess here." That is the phrase everyone uses when Gloria is around. In typing she hums, "O Solo Mia," and "Oh Johnny Oh," be- low the noise of the typewriter. Be- fore you know it she has everybody writing songs instead of letters. , - ROSE FUREY "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." Rose is our class cheerer-upper. When down and out of sorts, see Rose, she'll get rid of your gloom. She is a member of the Euclid Club. Her favor- ite subjects are math and history. JEAN FREWERT l it "Laughter is the chorus of her conversation." "I dream of Jeanie with the light brown hair." And who wouldn't, when it is our Jean. Jean's sparkling brown eyes are her outstanding feature--and if you want to see those eyes sparkle even more, just ask her, "How's Duke?" ANNA FREZZO "A moral, sensible, well-bred maid." What would we do without Anna's jokes? Some good, some bad, some new, some oldg all help to contribute to her vast store of humorous anec- dotes. Even a solemn person would break into smiles after spending a few minutes with this jolly person. . ,M j . E 3 u DOROTHY GALLAGH ER "On pleaure she was bent, she had a mind." Dorothy is nicknamed Dolly because of her resemblance to a beautiful, fragile china doll. Her golden hair, flashing blue eyes, quick smile and twinkling feet make her one of our most popular seniors. Twenty Nw-er f 2 il L :N 1 ..,i F: 1 LlLLlAN GARABEDIAN "Snappy, peppy, full of good will." Lillian has a school girl complexion and twinkling eyes. Her pleasing dis- postion and smiling countenance have acquired her the reputation of a popu- lar young miss. ALLEN GARTI ESER "A gentleman is never in a hurry." Allen is a dignified student who spends his leisure time drawing new inventions in Mr. Small's room. Allen has a hidden ambition of becoming a rival of Newton's by disproving his law. EUGENIA GENTILE "Cheerfulness is an asset of goodness." Make room, cartoonists! Here comes a girl who can draw a Donald Duck better than any Walt Disney! This gift has made her our class artist. How well this title fits her! WILLIAM GASSERT "Silence bespeaks his character." Here is a gentleman whose flair for learning is his greatest asset. Bill is a conscientious worker and is always ready to do a good turn. Such men as he are never at ease while greater things are in view. RAYMOND GHIOTTI "Too wise to err, too good to be unkind." Ray can enlarge upon any and every topic you can think ot. We feel that by l9'5O he will be a famous historian. He is certain he can solve the present war situation, but as yet he has found no one who will listen to him. Twenty-one CHARLES GATTONI "Fortune favors the bold." Charlie is an agreeable young gentleman with a "morbid propensity for sloth and procrastination", iHe must be smarti. His favorite pastime is tinkering with the motor of an auto- mobile. He is a hard working member of the Junior Police. ALFRED GILLIO "Not quantity but quality." Alfred is one of the smaller mem- bers of the class but this fact does not hinder him or his hobbies in any way. His chief interest is photography and he is constantly snapping candid pic- tures. He is an ardent aviation en- thusiast. FRANK GOLDBECK "He sits so still and seldom speaks." Frank's red hair belies his calm. silent manner. He has preferred to re- main aloof from the rush and roar of Emerson. Yet he has found time to make several warm and lasting friend- ships. l is l . rlis, FRANCES GRIFFIN "And she is fair." Fran is the only girl who has cour- age to change her coiffure frequently. She has high hopes of becoming a first-class beautician and would make an ideal hair stylist. Her blushing and her blue eyes are her outstanding characteristics. DORIS GOODBODY "A quiet conscience makes one serene." Doris is a little miss who always has a ready answer. She is an avid sports enthusiast, and during the baseball season frequents the Jersey City Stadi- um where she cheers on the Jersey Giants. l EYLENE GREENLEAF "A nice girl with as nice a way." Ey's pet accomplishment is doodling, Not that she finds her teachers boring, for one can always just sit and look, but it's a nice habit. Yet, somehow she manages to pass with flying colors. A puzzle? Not for Ey, she knows howl i i HELEN GUGLIELMO "A best companion in work and play." An attractive smile, a winning way and a pleasing personality are only a few traits that make Helen one of the most popular girls in the class. Her hobbies are dancing and dressmaking. Twenty-two ARNOLD HAGER "He lives and laughs his life away." Juniper is a combination of Isaac Walton and Bing Crosby. ln his spare time, he sings-and fishes. He lures the fish to his line not by the usual bait, but by his enchanting tenor voice. AUDREY HANDELMANN "Sweet influence from every element." "A sweet girl" describes Audrey both as to disposition and tooth. lf you have ever had lunch with Audrey you know what we mean by her "sweet tooth." She can't resist a butter cream square or fudge cake--and we can't resist her personality. FRANCES HAWKRIDGE "She smiles on you and life is fun." Fran is a friendly senior with a smile for everyone. This cheery disposition, not to mention her blonde hair, has won her scores of admirers. .s .,, ' RUTH HATZFELD A "A willing heart, a helping hand, always ready on demand," Ruth is a charming girl with a win- ning smile and a disposition of which anyone would be proud. A group of girls gather every Friday night at Ruth's house to talk over certain mat- ters. There they are sure to have a good time. HELEN HAUSAMANN "Talk is the gift of gods." Helen is the cause of Mr. Ginsberg's worries. She is one person who usually insists upon thoroughly understanding history, even at the expense of some rather exhaustive arguments-and she's worth listening to. IRENE HEDLUND l "Sweet, clever, and peppy too." Renee is the tall blond of Room lO8, who has a complex in the matter of borrowing. Her pet phrase, familiar to all her classmates, is, "WiII some- one lend me ..... ?" And she just loves pencil sharpeners, Twenty-three FRED HERMANSKY "I dare do all that may become a man." Fred is one of Emerson's many shut- terbugs. He constantly carries his trusty eight-shot repeating camera. Once he was surrounded by a group of girls bent on revenge, who were trying for his scalp. Fred in his own way lclickll calmed all of them. l l ELSIE HIGGINS "Her gentleness shall make her great." Elsie is an ardent cinema addict, the theatre's favorite customer-before six o'cIock. When not in the movies, she is usually in school and when not in school-of course, in the movies. For recreation, Elsie usually goes to the movies-for a change. J JOSEPH IANNUZZI "Wise to resolve, and patient to reform." Joe is proficient in the making and repairing of radios. He hopes some day to perfect a radio that can be carried around in orie's pocket and played at leisure. sm ,., i Xxx l MARGARITE HOUCK "Most excellent accomplished lady." si if The glitter of the sun is no brighter than Margaret's lovely hair. Its scin- tillating lustre has the same power of attraction as her personality, which is as bright and cheery as her coiffure. VINCENT INDELICATO "So shines a good deed in this naughty world." Vincent's ability to wear clothes makes him the "man about town." His puns have a terrific punch and hit you right between the eyes iso that you can't see to hit backl. Twenty-tour l l ANNA IANNACONE "Good humor is your mainstay," Brown eyes, brown hair, a shy smile and a winning personality-put all these together and you have Anna. Although she is very quiet, Anna is very capable on the dance floor. ROBERT INTEMANN "What man dare, l dare." Bob was a little boy, he isn't any more. lHis outline is now discernible from any vantage pointl. He takes particular delight in writing poetry. A good athlete, he is one of the shining satellites of our track team. x c i . I ROSE ISAACS "A warm heart within," "As busy as a bee" fits Rose. She is one of the very efficient assistant editors of our year book. This little lady continually reminds people of the inch she has grown within the last year. AURORA JUNQUERA "Simple and sweet." Aurora, as her name suggests, radi- ates sunshine wherever she goes, with her smiling Irish eyes and her happy nature. But underneath her surface there is a combination of Irish temper and Spanish gaiety. If . ili . f:'l' EDNA KELLY "A maiden petite, gentle and sweet." Edna is Emerson's rugged individual- ist. Stylists stamp and rage but Edna wears her hats lust as she pleases. Conformity is taboo for her and her chapeaus are as unpredictable as the April rains. E 2 I 3 H if-ff f . il ELEANOR KERL "A phantom of delight." The glamour of Ann Sheridan, the sophistication of Greta Garbo, the beautiful clothes of Marlene Deitrich, and the personality and charm of Joan Crawford. A combination of all four? Eleanor! Twenty-five s- ',1 ? s VIRGINIA KAMINSKI "Her nature craves variety." rd Jiggs was our very capable class treasurer of Room IO8. Every morning and noon, the old familiar line-"Have you got your dues?" rang loftily through the air. In later years, when we come back to visit our old Alma Mater, Room IO8 will still echo, "Duesl" RAYMOND KLAS "My books and my instruments shall be my company." Ray has definite traces of an Ein- stein brain and a Benny Goodman rhythm. He has already distinguished himself as an outstanding student, since he is valedictorian of our class. Proof of his outstanding musical ability is evidenced by his four year's mem- bership in the Emerson orchestra. HELENE KLEIN "And say, she uttereth piercing eloquence." Helen is Emerson's debutante. She is an accomplished equestrienne and excels in dramatics. Helene has the unique distinction of having played Juliet at a gathering in the Waldorf- Astoria in New York. HERBERT LACK "His worthiness doth challenge much respect." Herb is the answer to a maiden's prayer. ln the characteristic manner of a gallant knight, he wields his dead- ly sword lin this case a tennis racketl , subdues all rivals, and captures the heart of the fair one. Before striking, however, his boisterous laugh suffi- ciently scares his foes so that victory is easy. JEROME KLEIN "He bears himself with honorable action." Just what would the school do with- out Jerry? He's the boy we hear about but seldom see. He enjoys his physics class so much that he sits by the hour and does nothing but-sleep. His clever wit has us believing that all Jerry needs now is a sponsor and a gag writer and he will go places. GEORGE KUHN "An inventor beyond compare." George, Marconi of Emerson, has made many a social a success with his recorded music. On rainy days he is the one who plays "ln the Mood" in Mr. Maney's office. George's favorite hobby is radio. EDWARD LANG "Brains and character rule the world," To meet him-redheaded, easy go- ing, wise-cracking-you'd never sus- pect that Ed is one of our most brilliant seniors. Orator, tennis star, master of science and languages, and executive extraordinary-anything of which he's not president, he's captain of, or edi- tor-in-chief. Twenty-Six CARMINE LANNI "In mirth and merriment he is supreme." Think of Carmine and you think of baseball, think of baseball and you think of Carmine. His life now is largely baseball and his life's ambition is baseball. ELIZABETH LARSEN "As good to be out of the world as out of fashion." Admired? Yes! Cute? Of course. Don't you know her? A little warning though-her hair may not be fiery red, but from the outbursts of temper she displays, it might well be. LUCILLE LAVELLO "Lovely flowers are smiles of God's goodness." As soon as Lulu graduates she will enter Englewood Hospital where she will begin her training taking pulses and giving patients their pills. Because of her charming, genial manner, we hear that a long line of prospective patients is already forming at the right. ANNE LAVIN "A good heart, a good soul." A. typical Irish girl with laughing Irish eyes. Whenever you want Anne, she is in the typing room banging a- way on the typewriter and really turn- ing out perfect business letters. DONALD LEHRKINDER "Why can't they all be contented like me." Radio has .lack Benny, the movies Charlie Chaplin, and Emerson, Donald Lehrkinder. His excellent impersona- tions and acting have been the source of many enjoyable and amusing mo- ments. His answers in class reflect his originality. SAMUEL LEVlN "l am conqueror of myseIf." Sam showed his ability as a basket- ball player this year. Through the aid of his excellent playing, the team won many games. He was a steady scorer. Watch for Sam in the future. RGBERT LINDSAY "By the work, one knows the workmen." Bob's ambition is to become an avi- ator, and although he's had no actual experience, he's been flying around on parallel bars ever since he entered high school. He helped the gym team to attain greater recognition through his work as co-captain, MARJORIE MAGEE "How tar that little candle throws its beams." Margie, one of the smallest girls in the class, is a gloom chaser if there ever was one. Her pert nose, her black hair and round face are a perfect set- ting for her mischievous smile. 2 MARY LOTURCO "The beauty of a lovely woman is like music." She loses no friends, she gains no foes. A magnetic chuckle attracts friends from all corners of Emerson, Her big brown eyes and dainty ways warn the opposite sex to "Beware" WILLIAM MAGEE "'Tis his good nature that wins us all." Bill is the handsome athlete who, as co-captain of our track team, has won fame throughout the county. When not busy running around the track, he is usually busy running around with newspapers. Twenty-eight ELSIE LUNARDI "She will help thee in thy need." Elsie is a constant joy to her fol- lowers. Maybe not all of her jokes are understood, but she solves that matter to her own satisfaction by telling her- self that not all her friends have a very good sense of humor. JOHN MAGLIETTA "The force of his own merit makes his way." Bill has originality, the tendency to go to extremes, and the ability to do many things well. He has an alert mind and is a thoughtful friend. FRED MALIZIA "Indeed a most intelligent boy." With his music, Apollo delighted the ears of the immortal gods them- selves. But what matters that to us mortals? For Fred has oft delighted our ears with the haunting music of his clarinet. ELEANOR MARINO "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." Eleanor is a girl with two disposi- tions. She is well known throughout the school for her fiery temper, while on the other hand her popularity and happiness are found in the saying, "Laugh and the world laughs with you." DOROTHY MANCINI "She has a voice of gladness and a smile." "Calling all talent scouts! Be on the lookout for a soprano singer. Five feet three inches tall, flutfy black hair, large brown eyes, tip-tilted nose. Speaks with a slight southern accent. Answers to the name of Dot. Has ex- cellent possibilities. That is aIl." JAMES MANZINI "A hearty frame and a heartier spirit." When the girls all turn their heads in the auditorium or step on your toes in the hall, you can be sure that Jim- my is near. He has captured all our hearts in the short time he has been with us. EDWARD MARTIN "His strength is as the strength of ten." Ever hear of Flash Gordon? If you would like to see what a live one looks like, watch him taking off on one ot his trips, His expeditions in his high powered equipment ltin-Iizzyl usual- ly results in nothing but a cloud of smoke. Twenty-nine I MARION MATARAZZO "A friend to one, a friend to all." "Let me hold your hand, madam," was probably said to Marion an infinite number of times. You have to be on your guard when she makes use of her subtle humor--she really startes you. -ei, ,L., . STANLEY MATULEWICZ "This world belongs to the energetic." When Stanley smiles, the world smiles with him. He radiates joy when- ever he approaches. Stan must believe in the adage, "The early bird catches the worm," for he is the first arrival in Room Zll each morning. RAYMOND MAZAN EC "Virtue is bold and goodness never fearful." Flash-no, this isn't Walter Win- chell, it is just Ray on his way to class. If you were to listen to his lazy talk, watch his slow walk, and note his dreamy manner in class, you'd think this name was given as a joke, but Ray insists that it was bestowed upon him by Mercury. JOHN MCGOVERN "And to do that well craves a kind of wit." Mac is a typical Irishman with his turned-up nose and laughing eyes. Although no one agrees with him, he still believes that Detroit is the best team that ever played baseball. V IRENE MCNARY "A best companion in work and play." A first glimpse of lrene gives one the impression that Deanna Durbin is attending Emerson. But the twinkling eyes, fascinating smile and sunny dis- position belong only to Irene. Thirty PEARL MCDONALD "A cheerful disposition is the cardinal thing." Pearl's ability in making any situ- ation seem funny, which otherwise would be embarrassing, has made her liked by many. Her limitless supply of iokes is sure to keep the crowd laugh- ing. f, Q Q, we Q- tv it A DOROTHY MEISSE "Vivacity is the health of the spirit." Dot chatters as constantly as a mag- pie. Please don't imagine that she talks just for the sake of talking, we think she is trying to work off excess energy. i if EILEEN MILLER "Sweet as a primrose never forIorn." No-she's not related to the great poet, Joaquin Miller, but she can cer- tainly hold her own in the writing of essays or poetry. Eileen enjoys anything pertaining to books-including school books, as her place on the high honor roll readily shows. i l l l A 5, l 1 , . i CHRISTINE MONTICELLI "Good nature and good sense must ever join." Besides a charming personality, Chris also has brains. Quiet, unassum- ing, and modest, she has been an out- standing figure in Emerson. She is our salutatorian. . A ,,, , . it ROSE MINELLA "Good heart, good soul." E Rose's attractive personality is en- hanced by her glistening black hair and her blue eyes. She's quite a help, too. Anyone who finds himself in the predicament of needing help while re- citing will find Rose a willing prompter. .ff FJ i' . CONJETTA M I RENDA "Silence is golden." 8:59 A. M. Connie comes tip-toeing into the room. Miss Kolsonz Conjetta, you're late. Connie: Aw, gee, Miss Kolson. l was on the corner today at 8:l5, but you know how slow those 22 Hillside buses are. Miss Kolson: Yes, Conietta, but you're late anyway. MARGARET MORAN "Her friendship is straightforward and springs from the heart." Peggy, with her laughing lrish eyes and fair complexion, is a typical col- leen. Her genial disposition makes her the ideal friend, a fact which her many acquaintances prove. Thirty-one EVELYN MORRISON "A rose with all its sweetness." Evelyn's main ambition is to become a model. Imagine seeing her picture on magazine covers and on billboards! We shall point to her with pride and tell the world that she was an Emer- sonian. Q O . l l DORIS MULLER "Rare is the union of beauty and virtue." Tall, blonde, and collegiate, Doris might give Dale Carnegie a few point- ers on "How to Win Friends and ln- fluence PeopIe." Her fine personality and lovely blond hair add much to her attractiveness. HOWARD OCKELMANN "Ye mark him as a sincere friend." He is an ingenious specialist on the subject of argumentation. Besides good looks, Howie also has a captivat- ing personality, Having a particular liking for sciences, he hopes some dav to enter the field of engineering. fl? ,,- ? it RUTH MULLER "The mildest manner, the gentlest heart." Ruth is a hard working girl. Golly -does she work hard, carrying all those books around school every day. She is one of our really good students, lts sort of tiresome though, seeing her name on the honor roll every month. ., if ,, -i V kviaz 572 W GENE OLIVI "That youth's a rare courtierf' Gene presents a very dignified and sophisticated manner. He is our out- standing ladies' man, enchanting and charming feminine hearts. Thirty-two PRIMO NICOLLETI "Blushing is the color of virtue." Primo is the modern Apollo of Em- erson-tall, handsome and blond. Re- sernbles Atlas but is different in this one respect-Atlas held up the world while Primo holds up the hearts of feminine Emerson. A fearless man, he must be-he's president of Room 3. ff ., kt i t il l AUDREY ORLANDO "Truth from her lips prevails." Audrey is a mirror reflecting all the beauty of her self-created clothes. This is probably the reason why she is so well dressed at all times. As a mem- ber of the weekly Altruist staff, she disclosed the love affairs of our fair students. H . i Mx' ,I--M..-.e-"' Q?-' 9" ' ki , X ll f 5 y ROSE ORLANDO "Her sincerity and beauty are notable." If you happen to pass the typing room after school and see someone busily banging away on a typewriter you can rest assured that person is Rose. This attachment to her type- writer has grown to be such a habit that Rose can't go home without kiss- ing it goodbye. ANNA PAGANO "Her modest looks the heavens might adorn." Anna is a rather quiet senior with charming manners-all in all, a per- fect lady. She is very fond of red, which predominates not only in her clothes but in her face, for she is con- stantly blushing. THEODORE OSTRANDER "l am monarch of all I survey." Teddy is our class president. He possesses such a magnetic personality that one can't help but like him. He is popular not only with the students but also with the teachers. He does not care for girls-much. LENA OTTINO "A winning way and a pleasing smile." Lena is always ready with a travel talk. She has had the fortune to travel over most of Europe. She tells of the blue skies and fair days of foreign lands and makes us wish to sail the ig 'W ig LENA PANERO "Dimples deep and a brownie smile." "To be or not to be"-that is the question that has been bothering Lee for some time. She doesn't know whether to be a secretary or a teacher of music at the Juilliard School, but we know she'll be voted prettiest in whatever field she enters. Thirty-three SEVEN 5885. l ROSEMARY PARENTINI "All grand thoughts came from the heart," Fairer than the evening air, clad in the beauty of a thousand stars, is the personality of Rosemary. On the do- mestic side of the ledger, she makes famous luncheon sandwiches. , .,s..- . E. ' . . 1 tells i ANGELINA PASCALE "Laughter is the course of her conversation," Buzz, buzz, buzz. No, it's not a bee, it's Angie. Her constant but amiable chatter has often helped to break the monotony of the classroom. We are sure she will be her happy- go-lucky self in all the years to come. ROBERT PEETZ I "We shall be joyful of their company." If silence is golden, Bob is richer than Croesus. In class he is seldom heard, but we are told that when he is in the company of his pals, he oc- casionally laughs. EDNAMAE PAUL "A maiden never bold of spirit, so still and quiet." Because Ednamae is "lovely to look at" and fun to be with she has no trouble in finding friends, even though she often takes them walking in the rain, which is her favorite pastime. ANTHONY PECORA ,"A face with gladness overspreadf' Tony is truly a fun-loving boy. Whenever there is a disturbance in class the cause is nearly always An- thony. His sparkling wit has been the source of much enjoyment. He plans to take up business in college. A ' . RITA PELLICANI "A father's joy, a mother's pride." Rita is well-known in the senior class for her blue-eyes and golden page-boy bob. ln spite of her shy manner, you may rest assured that she is quite talkative among her friends. Thirty-four CHARLES PELLICANO "As constant as the northern star." Charlie, a quiet, conservative fellow, is better known to his friends as an aviation enthusiast. He is a proud holder of a navigation certificate and many other awards in the field. After graduation, he eventually intends to take up transport flying as his life's work. EMMA PERUCICH "She that is thy friend indeed." Emma is the unheralded comedienne of her homeroom. Many times her witty remarks or her giggling has sent the whole class into an uproar. i LILLY PIANA "A quiet, inconspicuous maid." A quiet little miss known for her subtle remarks. Lilly takes things lightly and is always smiling. She also displays an eager willingness to co- operate with her classmates. JOSEPH PESCE "His courage foes, his truth his friends proclaim." Joe is the boy with the changeable face. He's the reason why Karloff and Lugosi have to keep on their toes, for Joe certainly can make some hor- rible faces. There are, however, at least a dozen senior girls who like Joe's faces. ii' i . l l . MARGARET PLINIO V "A good heart's worth gold." Midge, this girl with the sparkling personality and the infectious laugh, owes her popularity to these two traits. Because she never learned to go to her locker before entering her homeroom, she was marked late quite a few times. Thirty-five gl? MARJORIE PETERSON "Good cousellors lack no clients." Marjorie's good nature has made her popular with many members of the class. She likes her studies, and her name appears on the honor roll quite frequently. DOROTHY POETER "ln personality she is not deficient." Ask anyone from 307A about Dotty's most outstanding characteristic and you will learn of her very singular laugh. Because of her ability on the dance floor and her vivacious person- ality, Dotty enjoys a popularity any- one would be pleased to have, JOSEPH PRIVITERA 'Tired nature's secret restorer, balmy sleep." "Star-gazer" is very fond of the pastime his name represents. But, he has his own technique, and how he does fool everyone! A group of us went to see how he was progressing. Sure enough, there he was sitting with his girl, star-gazing. But imagine our surprise-no telescope! LUCILLE RENKER "As fair as a daisy." "As fair as a daisy," is a perfect description of our blond beauty, Lu- cille. She is quiet and dignified but her twinkling eyes, when she laughs, assure you that she has a grand sense g .. , gW E if R. g gsss, ki . SARINA PRIVITERA "How sweet and gracious even in common speech." Because Sadie gets some of the highest marks in her class, one would expect her to be very quiet and digni- fied. But not Sadie! She is always laughing and talking. She is certainly a valuable friend for anyone to have. MABEL RIENZO "Grace and good disposition tend your ladyship." If you want to see the latest styles in shoes glance at the ones Mabel wears on her dainty feet. She resem- bles "Sweet Alice," but she has more than one gown and certainly displays her gowns to the best advantage. JEANNE RAucH "Contrasting moods can be found." Jean's impersonation of Mrs. Jones in the senior play was so good that it was almost impossible to recognize the Jean we know. The business-like and serious character Jean portrayed was a direct contrast to her vivacious self, who uses her captivating smile to every advantage. FRANK RINALDI "A man governed by his own opinions." Click! Click! "Thank you." you know that Frank has taken your pic- ture. Better not sue him though, be- cause he will be a very famous lawyer in the near future and is sure to win of humor. - - - any case you may bring against him. Thirty six Underneath Nerina's shyness is an Afm8F1ClO, like ESSO gasoline, is de- l . l SYLVIA RIPOLI 'A merry heart doth good for everyone." "Who is Sylvia?" should be changed to "Where is Sylvia?" to fit the Sylvia of our class. She is so quiet that she has to be seen since she is seldom heard. lWe grow alliterative thinking of herl. NERINA ROSSO "A willing heart, a helping hand." exceedingly charming girl, Ability is a popular word in Nerina's own diction- ary. Her greatest joy is in fussing with her glistening curls. DANTE RINATO "'Twas a good sensible fellow," Dante spends most of his time work- ing feverishly on business letters or reading the "want ads" in the news- paper. He is probably worried about the future, but with his initiative and other qualities, one can be sure that he has nothing to fear. SHlRLEY SAEGER "Ot manners gentile, affections mild." Long ago in days of yore, maidens were known for their gentleness, sereni- Ty and steadfastness. lf they stepped out of the past and into the present they would see themselves in Shirley. Thirty-seven MAX ROMANO "Girls don't worry him." Max on the surface is a quiet studi- ous fellow, but he really is full of fun. He is known particularly for his crea- tion and alteration of theorems in geometry. l-'le laughs at everyone's jokes, but especially at his Own. ARMANDO SANTINI "Patience is his crowning quality." pendable. He faithfully follows the advertisements that teach one how to be popular, and as yet he hasn't re- ceived one setback. .WX f il iff it Q' T' 18. Y GLADYS SARGAVY "Set thy fair wisdom sway," Gladys is a connoisseur of giggles. Who can excel her when it comes to that art? As a master of French, she frequently offers to explain its intri- cacies to baffled students. WALTER SCHEU BER "He was the milclest mannered man." Walter speaks only rarely and at that he usually makes his speech as brief as possible, a fact which adds to the air of mystery about him. JOHN SCHELL "He is full of good meaning and good wishes." When the topic of discussion turns to girls, John usually brightens up. Like Nero, when he plays his violin lin this case, the trombonel, the sweet, mellow tones burn the hearts of all listening. NORMAN SCHILLER "A scholar, musician and gentleman." Norman is the young gentleman who usually gets the teacher talking on a subject which is beside the lesson but which takes up plenty of time. Because he is so business-like in everything he does, he is known as a politician. He is also an accomplished pianist. Thirty-eight JUNE SCHENOT "The pert and nimble spirit of mirth." An infectious giggle is June's chief characteristic. Her biggest weaknesses are handkerchiefs and handbags. She simply abhors home work, but does it just the same and does it very well. DORIS SCHLUTER "Sure to be wise." The Business Manager of a yearbook has no easy job. However, Doris per- formed her duties with an ease that we all admire. She had the task of manag- ing the money problems of the weekly Altruist. The experience gained will, we are certain, make Doris a success in her work. RUTH SCHWARZ "She is of good esteem." We have talent in our midst. For Ruth has shown her ability in drawing many pictures. Although we are ignor- ant in matters of art, we are sure that Ruth is as pretty as any of her pictures. I ARAX SHAPIAN "Wisdom and modesty go hand in hand." Her fine manner of speech and her immaculate appearance have combined to win Arax the favor of all the sen- iors. Arax is a very quiet girl with a captivating smile. LILLIAN SEARS "Silence and modesty are the best ornaments of a woman." Lil is an ingenious specialist in the art of chatter. When not busy gossip- ing about the news of the day through- out Emerson, she is usually giggling. Aside from these two pet hobbies, Lillian is just a plain happy-go-lucky girl. WILLIAM SHEEHAN "He's patient, firm and pleasant." Bill, in height and weight, resembles lrving's immortal lchabod Crane. How- ever, when it comes to BilI's excellent basketball playing and his popularity with the women, lchabod would surely hang his head in shame. Thirty-nine DORIS SERVO "Divinely tall and most divinely fair." Doris' stature is symbolic of a per- sonality full of charm and attractive- ness. Her par excellent portrayal of the Secretary in the senior play would make her the ideal secretary of whom any employer would be proud. HARRIS SILVERSTEIN "The mirror of all courtesy." If, someday, a fair damsel should be in distress, our Sir Walter Raleigh would gallantly spread his coat over the unsightly puddle and gracefully help her across. The perfect gentle- man. i lil, IRENE sivo "Her step is music, her voice is song." A tender heart, but a will inflexible. Trying to change her decision is like trying to move the Rock of Gibraltar. Her one ambition is to become a com- mercial artist. f f MURIEL SPEICH "All is vanquished by her charms." Muriel is a combination of intelli- gence and acting ability. Her presence in any class livens it to the nth degree. No task is too difficult for her. She never remains silent but chatters away pleasantly for hours on end. GEORGE SON NTAG "As full of labor, as the wise man art," Blond dynamite. Handsome. The girls say he's dynamic, the boys say he's regular. The consensus of opin- ion is that he is one of the popular boys and one of the boys who deserve to be popular. A y .ii ROSE SQUICCIARINI "Sweet piece of bashful maiden." Just as a silent partner surveys a situation, Roy sits calmly back and takes in the mad rush and scramble of Emerson students. lf in a few years you hear that Rose is teaching a kin- dergarten class, you will know that she attained her main ambition. Forty WALTER SPANDAU "But him the blue-eyed goddess did inspire." Although Walt does not suspect, he is a born burglar, he can steal a girl's heart with no effort whatsoever. How- ever, one of these days he is going to be captured, and sentenced for life. ' iiliii . Viifs i . T R! EDNA STATTER "As fresh as the morning rose, newly washed with dew." There is a saying that fits Edna- "Smile and you'll think you're a mil- lionaire." Edna firmly believes in being happy because she is always smiling, but as for being a millionaire-well, she doesn't care for money-much. RUTH STECK "Sweetness and fairness." Ruth is one of our attractive seniors -a tall, sophisticated maiden with a captivating smile. Ruth is a real pest to anyone who sits near her-in spite of which we all like her. NATALIE TAN EN BAUM "A maid so tender, fair, and happy." A beautiful Juliet, who has succeed- ed in capturing the hearts of many dashing young Romeos. Natalie is noted particularly for her excellent taste in dressing. VINCENT STIGLIANO "A faithful man shall abound with blessings." Vincent is the strong, silent type when in the classroom, even when called upon to answer i???J. However, once outside, he becomes a walking ki in ELSIE STRAMESI "But to see her was to love her." The Greeks have nothing on Emer- phonograph record that is hard to stop. Son High School- They may have their RHODA TAUBER "Beauty and wisdom are rarely confined." Rhoda seldom goes anywhere with- out "Squeaky", her violin, and we have definite proof that she takes it with her to meetings of the Honor Society, Debating Society and Dramatic Club. ln fact, she even carried it to rnost of the senior play rehearsals. Forty-one Venus but we have Elsie, and further- more, Elsie has arms. r REGINA TEUCHER "She finds it easy to make friends." Regina, an accomplished linguist, has always been on the Honor Roll. She is an active member of the Honor Society, the German Club and the Or- chestra, and still finds time to take part in the social activities of Emerson. Known for her quick stride, she can be seen whizzing past almost any time. MARGARET THOMSEN "For she is sweeter than perfume itself." Margie's beautiful red hair is the envy of many girls, and contrary to the old idea that red heads have fiery tempers, Margie is quiet and calm by nature. 1 . .A .Q MINNIE TOMASINI The most useful of arts is the art of being useful." fi Minnie is always busy, She is one of the most conscientious workers in the school. When not occupied, she is usually trying to think of some other way in which to be useful. A business manager of the Senior Altruist and a member of the Service Club are only a few of her activities. EVELYN TIENE "A pleasant, sociable maid." Three little words-ready, willing, and able-describe her ambitious na- ture. She never worries about the future, she believes it will take care of itself. FRANK ULBRICHT "Thoughts seated in the heart of courtesy." Way back in llA or llB, Frank was the fellow who was unaccustomed to public speaking. lHe could have doubled for the "Timid Soul" in Sun- day's funniesl. But now he is chal- lenging President Roosevelt for the airways. Forty-two MARY TIMPANO "A toot more light, a step more true." Timpy is one of those girls who can talk and giggle and still keep their minds on work. All girls and boys go to Timpy for advice on something or other. ' - Ms uf 3 1 EDITH VAlANl "She is quiet and clemure, but don't be too sure." Edith, the girl with the dark hair and the slow smile, has made many a boy's heart patter. A true lady, Edith will always be remembered for her quiet and conservative manner. THOMAS VAUGHAN "He has a smile for everyone." Place-anywherep time-anytime. A group of laughing boys and girls are crowded around an unusual character who is evidently very amusing. The center of attraction-of course, Tom. The reason-a limitless supply of jokes. LOUIS VIGLIANI "Wisdom becomesl any man." Lou is the mad professor of the Physics Lab. He persists in attaching voltmeters and ammeters in the wrong way. ln spite of all this, he remains a diligent worker. Q A ANDREW VERCELLI "He is gentle that does gentle deeds." Despite the fact that he has an ex- cellent crop of fiery red hair, Andy's temper is imperturbable. Andy is the answer to a teacher's prayer, because we can always depend upon him to come up with the correct answer. FRANCES VIDOR "For she's not forward, but modest as the dove." Recently Francy surprised us with her melodious voice. Maybe some day when she is a famous singer at the Metropolitan we'll point to her and say, "We knew her when . . ." KENNETH WHATLEY "An honest man's the noblest work of God." This tall, dark, good-looking, and positively intriguing person steals the hearts of many girls. It's too bad for the brunettes that he suffers from high blonde pressure. RICHARD WILLSON "He would have his little joke." Undisturbed by the mad world about him, he coolly and calmly takes life as it comes-admiring the beautiful girls about him, pestering teachers, and making love to his echo. IGet it?l President . Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . HERBERT WISLOH "For though he is a wit, he is not a foold Although Herb is an athletic type, he is not a quiet athletic type. He's not exactly loud, but you know Herb is in the vicinity when he is in the vicinity. SENIOR OFFICERS LILLIAN ZWEIG "Whose words all ears took captive." Lillian possesses to a high degree the traits of intelligence and fairness. In addition to the honor of being an All-State debater, she had one of the highest averages in the graduating class. . THEODORE OSTRANDER RAYMOND KLAS . MURIEL SPEICH . ALICE BAKALIAN Forty-four eatures CLASS HI TORY INCE we first entered Emerson High School we have developed not only in character but in maturity and experience. Today, wiser and united in loyalty to class and school, we are scarcely to be compared with that be- wildered, excited group of youngsters of September l936, who half-eagerly, half-timidly prepared to enter a new world. We were imbued with ambition. Why, with four years ahead of us, there were no limits to our achievments. First, we were going to be the most popular, and second, we would be valedictorian or the hero of the football team. Oh, yes, we had many more high ideals, but as the term progressed, they were still far, far away. As freshmen, we went through the conventional routine of being directed to the swimming pool, elevators and escalators by the upper classmen. We soon grew accustomed to the new surroundings and realized with much satisfaction that teachers were in school to help us, not to hinder us. Our marks were good, granted, but not what we had anticipated. Moreover, we seemed to be just another drop in the bucket as far as those high and mighty Seniors were concerned-more insignificant underclassmen. Oh, well, there were still three more years left and we wouldn't always be Freshmen. ln our sophomore year, we added more ambitions. Emerson had the best athletic teams, and we were going to participate in some way. The boys were to try for positions of the various teams, and the girls-well, that doesn't need any further explanation. We achieved some of these many ambitions during the year. The boys attained positions on the various teams, and the girls left their marks on the hearts of many a young man! We joined clubs and organizations. Now we were on the threshold of success, and next year there would be no stopping us. Juniors! Upperclassmen-older, wiser, more experienced. Now members of the other classes were beginning to notice and respect us. We again added many ideals to our fast-growing list. The Junior Prom, "Honolulu Bound," entered the picture, and some of us showed our ability on the Decorating and Refreshment Committees, others helped to sell tickets, and still others of us merely lent our moral support. And finally-we were The Seniors! The timid Freshmen of yesterday were now suave Seniors. Woe unto any mere Freshman who dared to annoy us this term. First came the morning on which we were measured for rings. What a glorious day that was! 'But imagine that April day when we received them. "Aren't they beautiful!" was the password among the girls, while the boys more sedately said, "They're okay." We collaborated with the January Class of l94l in presenting our Senior Prom and the Senior Play. So many of Forty-six us were in it. lt was a delightful comedy concerning pickles! Exactly what the title, "Just Out of College" had to do with pickles was discovered on the evenings of April 26 and 27. Most of us were now making our marks in varied fields. As Freshman, we hoped to be Seniors someday, but now as Seniors, we fervently wished that time could be turned back four years, so that we could live those joyful days once more. Then came that long awaited day in June when we were no longer The Seniors, but members of the Alumni. Those four years are behind us, but we go forth with light hearts, cherishing the memories of our high school days, and looking forward to a bright future. EILEEN MILLER CS9Q!5 Cinquains Springtime Flowers in bloom, Landscape covered with color White fluffy clouds in a blue sky, Beauty. I Summer Gleaming sunlight, Bright green rolling meadows, Bubbling streams in winding valleys, Glory. Autumn Color supreme Crisp leaves along the paths, Summer's green now golden and red, Splendor. Winter Ice covered ponds, Tree twigs edged with silver, All the earth nestled under snow, Brilliance. -SHIRLEY SAEGER Forty-se en Name CLASS DIRECTORY Address YOLANDA ALTOBELLO ....,,,. ......4l 7 - 5th St., Union City......- MURIEL ANDERSON ....,,. OLGA ANDREAZZA ..,.... EDWARD ANLIAN ...... JOHN APICELLA ..,...... ALICE BAKALIAN ..,.... HARRY BENDIAN .,..... RUTH BENESHEK ....,.,. ANNA BERG ........,,,.. ROSE BIGLEY ,.............. MIRIAM BIHLING .......... HERMAN BISCHOFF .,..... YOLANDA BOEMO ...... GEORGE BOLTE. A.,......... . MARIE BOUDEWYNS RALPH BUESING A....,,, .. ALFRED BURMAN. ,,,L,.. . RUSSELL BURNETT FLORENCE cAMBRiA'.f.'.'.'f LOUIS CANALE ........,,..... NICHOLAS CARIELLO .,,.....,. ...,.. ERNESTINE CARRAZZA RITA CERRUTI .,..., .,......,,.,., ...,.. JOSEPH CESERETTI ,,.. MILDRED CHRISTMANN LILLIAN CHURCH ,L,.. .,,, ANTHONY CIAMPI ,.....,,... ,.... . BERNARD COHEN. L.,,... THOMAS CORCORAN ..,.. WALLACE COWAN ,....... SHIRLEY CROSSLEY ...,.., ALEXANDER DeFlNO ........ ...... ROSE DeGENNARO ,.....,.. GRACE DEMPSEY ...,.....,.. JOSEPH DeNlCOLA L.,..... ALBERT DENZEL ,,,..... ADOLPH DESSOW ,.,.,,L, ANGELO DiDlO, . ,,,. ,.,. . . PETER DiRlENZO . ,,,L. ,,,, . ANNA DONNARUMMA.. RUTH DURING . .A,,... ELSIE FEBBRARO. ,...,.,,,. HAROLD FERRANDO. ..,,,,,, ,,.,., FRED FIECHTER ,,.,.,,,, ...,,. ,,,,. GLADYS FISK... ......,,,., GLORIA FITZPATRICK ....,,,,. .,,,, , RITA FLORIO ....,,,. .,.,,,.,L, SHIRLEY FORSTER .......... GLORIA FRANETOVlCH..!.22- .1117 JEAN FREWERT ...,A.,.w.....,.. .C.,, . ANNA FREZZO ...,A.....,....., ,..... ROSE FUREY . ..... .,,..,.,,. . DOROTHY GALLAGHER.. LILLIAN GARABEDIANLZEL 111111 ALLEN GARTIESER L....., .,... ..... . WILLIAM GASSERT L...,... CHARLES GATTONI ,....,, EUGENIA GENTILE. .,,.,,. . RAYMOND GHIOTTI ..,... ALFRED GILLIO.. .,L,,..,. FRANK GOLDBECK ,.....,.. DORIS GOODBODY ......... EYLENE GREENLEAF ,...... FRANCES GRIFFIN . ......,. HELEN GUGLIELMO ........ . .... .... . . ARNOLD HAGER ............................ AUDREY HANDELMANN .............. 8l6 - I lth St., Union City ...,,... 455 Jersey Ave., Fairview .,,....... 327 - l8th St., Union City ...............,..... 49I New York Ave., Union City ............. 408 - 25th St., Union City. .,..,..,.. 358 Central Ave., Union City ................. IO8 Grand Ave., North Bergen ,.......,.,.... 325 Kerrigan Ave., Union City .,............. 62l - l7th St., Union City ........... 264 Palisade Ave., Union City ,...... 6I9 - l8th St., Union City ........... Nickname .---...Yo Mickey .... Olga ...,.... Echo Gee ! ..........Ye Gads! -....--...Gee whiz! Sorefoot ............ Hey, Beus! Hello, sweet! Apples .........,.... Alycia ........,...... No kidding! Porky ............,,. Bennie ..,.. Dolly ..,.... Roe ......... Blondie .....,....... .......Bisch.....-. 220 West St., Union City ....................... YO ....... 3 I 9 Monastery Place, Union City .........., .Butz ....... I64 Summit Ave., Union City ................ .Spike ...... 9l I Ann St., North Bergen. ,.......... 975 - 4th Place, North Bergen ,.............. 926 De Mott St., North Bergen. ...,. 842 Hamilton Ave., North Bergen ...,,..... 236 Summit Ave., Union City ........ 329 Bergenline Ave., Union City ,.,,........ Beus ....,... Army .,,... Russ ........ Flo .......... Lou. ........ Nick ....... 335 New York Ave., Union City ....,........ Tina ......A. 6l4 - l7th St., Union City ...........,......... R 588 Bergenline Ave., Union City ..........., 920 Hoboken St., North Bergen ..,,. Joe ......... ee .,.... ... .... ... .Hy, chicken! O-oh, please! .-.--..Gosh! .......Oh mother! Oh, l'm sorry! ...-...Gad! What's the answer? ..-.-.-.Hi, kid! Huh? -......Hey, sorefoot! Ha! ...-...Get lost! -.-....How do you like that? .-.....What have we got to eat? Hi-ya, kid! .......Oh fudge! Gee willikers! Hi, handsome! Wait'll you hear what happened! Millie ..,.,......,,... 38l8 Hudson Blvd., Union City ....,.,.,,.... Shanghai Lil 722 - 3 1 sf sf., union City ............ 564 - 40th St., North Bergen. .,,,............ B 475 Ber enline Ave. Union Cit Dodo ..,....,.. ill. ,.,,.... Corky .,..e. Nuts! .......lt's disgusting! Swing-it's good for you! .I couIdn't help it. Q , v ----------e. 285 Palisade Ave., Union City ..,............, Wally ................ But definitely! 732 - 22nd St., Union City ..,,......, Shirl .....,.. 4lO Sherman Place, Fairview ................,. Al .....,.,... 27l Manhattan Ave., Union City .....,.,.... Rosie ....... 5l4 - l8th St., Union City. ................., .- 349 Bergenline Ave., Union City ......,..,,. 295 Summit Ave., Union City ......,..,...... 334 Central Ave., Union City .......,......... 9lO Angelique St., North Bergen..- 452 Summit Ave., Union City ..,.....,....... 515 - 27th si., union City ........... 224 - 19m si., union city ...,..,. 807 Sip St., Union City ......,..,,...... 224 New York Ave., Union City .....,....... 321 Kerrigan Ave., Union City .....,. 926 De Mott St., North Bergen ...... 943 Courtland St., North Bergen .... 63l - l3th St., Union City ....,..,,,........... l23O - lst Ave., North Bergen .,............ 412 - 6th St., Union City ............. 788 Main St., North Bergen. .......,.,.,....., 54 New York Ave., Union City ............... 488 Bergenline Ave., Union City ....,......, 825 - l5th St., Union City ............,........ 4IO - 25th St., Union City ........... 410 - iaih st., union csiy ......,. 502 Central Ave., Union City ......,. 207 - l9th St., Union City. .....,.... l32 Summit Ave., Union City .,.....,......... 336 Kerrigan Ave., Union City ............... 73 Paterson Pl'k Rd., North Bergen ........ 3l3 - 29th St., Union City ,..............,..... .What's that got to do with horse racing? --.....Go away, will ya! ..-.....-.l don't get it! For the love of St. Patrick! Gracie ,..... ......... I'Il meet you at Massaro's Grotto Joe ........,.,......,. Buddy ......,,,,,,,,, Get off the earth! AI .,......,2. Ang ....,... Pete ........ Right! Hey, pal! ..-..-.Well, shut my mouth! Shorty ...,.,......... Where's Dom? Midge ............... Holy Christmas! Els. .,...,. -- Pete ........ Freddie.-.. Fishie ...... ris ...... -. I h Ri ........... Shirl ........ Glory ....... Jeany ...... Anne ....... Ro.. ....... .- Dolly ....... LII AI ........ Lefty ....... Charley .....,....... Be funny! -.-.--.Lets swing it, Dolly! ,How ya doin'? .-.---.Get lost! ------.Pardon me for living! Wait till I tell you! -.----.Anybody have a piece of gum? --.-.-,By golly! ----...l'lold it, Joe! -.---..Oh, crumb! Meet you on the corner, Ey? ------.Lets swing it, -Pete! I haven't got a thing to wear! Be prepared! . Three cheer for the Irish! Betcha a million! Croaky .............. Does my hair look all right? Ray ................... You drive me to drink! Al ................. .... H ello, Beautiful! You're lucky! Buddy ...........,... I 6 - 20th St., Union City.--.-..-.---.--..--..Little Dori .....,3Ol - 29th St., Union City.,-...-. 7l9 - l3th St., Union City ......,.... s. ....... When do we eat? .-..--.-.--..-------.See you tomorrow, Rose Ev Blondie ............. What's the difference? 426 - l3th St., Union City ..................... Parn .................. Oh, how terrible! Forty-eight 94l Angelique St., North Bergen ........... 4193 Hudson Blvd., North Bergen .......... Holy Moe! Junipee ............. Aud ........ Darn it! Name RUTH HATZFELD .......... HELEN HAUSAMANN ....... FRANCES HAWKRIDGE ................. IRENE HEDLUND .............. .. .......... . FRED HERMANSKY ....... ELSIE HIGGINS ................. ....... CLASS DIRECTORY Echo I don't know! Do you know what? lsn't it snazzy, though? Can I borrow-? Address Nickname 5220 Hudson Blvd., Guttenburg ............. Hatsie .....,......... 714 - loin se., union City ..................... Bobby ............... I48 New York Ave., Union City ............. Mickey ............. . 463 Central Ave., Union City ................. Renee .............,. 8I 6 - I3th St., Union City ..................... Fritz ....... S49 Bergenline Ave., Union City ............ EI ,.......... MARGUERITE HOUCK ...... ...... . 386 New York Ave., Union City ............. ANNA IANNACONE ,.,,..... ....,. . 521 - I7th St., Union City ..................... JOSEPH IANNUZZSI ............. ....... VINCENT INDELICATO ....... ...... . 407 Monastery Place, Union City ........... .J IO94 - 3rd Ave., North Bergen .............. Marge ....,......... What? Hi, shrimp! -You're not kiddin! Anne ,............... ,Where's Robert? oe ....,.,,,,..,....,.. I don't agree with you! Vinnie ............... Zi Pep! ROBERT INTEMANN ,,,,,,,..,,,......... I I2 Central Ave., Union City ......,.......... ROSE ISAACS ....,.,.,,,.,,.,,... ., ,......... .540 - 34th St., North Bergen ...... AURORA JUNQUERA ...... . ,.... ...... VIRGINIA KAMINSKI ....... .. .......... EDNA KELLY ................. ELEANOR KERL .......... .... RAYMOND KLAS ........ HELENE KLEIN ........ JEROME KLEIN ........ GEORGE KUHN ........ HERBERT LACK ....... EDWARD LANG ............. CARMINE LANNI .......................... ELIZABETH LARSEN ......... - .......... LUCILLE LAVELLO ............ .. .......... ANNE LAVIN .................. ... ........... DONALD LEHRKINDER ..... .. .......... SAMUEL LEVIN .,.............. -.. .... ....- ROBERT LINDSAY ,.,,,,... MARY LO TURCO ....... ELSIE LUNARDI ,........... MARJORIE MAGEE ........ WILLIAM MAGEE .......... JOHN MAGLIETTA ........ 424 - I7th sf., union City ....... 40S - 30th St., Union City ..................... T- Boy---,. ....... --- .What's that? Rose ,................. Oh, for goodness sake! Honey ............... Wait until I marry that Jiggs ....... 62I - 7th St., Union City ...................... .Edna ....... 382 Bergenline Ave., Union City ............ El ........... 354 New York Ave., Union City ............. Ray ........ S63 - 37th St. North Bergen .........,........ I83 Bergenline Ave., Union City ............ 293 New York Ave., Union City ............. -.----.46 New York Ave., Union City--------.------ 821 Sip St., Union City .......................... Jerry-s .............. millionaire! Gotcha dues? Oh, for Christmas' sakes! S.-S::EYou think so? --------Gee whiz! Bobby ............... .Fidle de de! -Yes, Mr. Boutellel Georgie ,............ Oh-no, I didn't! Dutchy .......,...... What do you want, egg in your beer? -------.Miss Flood, may I have a pass? --- ...,.. .I 8I Palisade Ave., Union City ................ L. J.-..---- .Meno ................ On your merry way! 948 Patterson Ave., North Bergen .......... Liz ......... I53 West St., Union City ....................... Lucy ....... 4I7 Bergenline Ave., Union City ............ Annie ...... 469 New York Ave., Union City ............. Don ........ 77 New York Ave., Union City ..... -..-...77 New York Ave. Union Cit -------.Dolly, wait for me! Oh, nuts! Isn't she cute? That's no lie! Lev me .............. ----,,,,Happy days! mm-:Danks for saying "HelIo"! , y ............... Bob ......., I I24 Second Ave., North Bergen ............ Shrimp ........,,..., Who? Me? --..--.8lO - 8th St., Union City---.--.------.,----.--- ------.908 - I8th St., Union City.------.----..------. 908 - I8th St., Union City ..................... B Bo Bo ...........,,.. -You don't say! Midge ...........,.,, Want egg in your beer? ------.647 Henry St., Union City--.-------- ...-------Corky------ ill ....,.....,..,...,. .Take it easy! ------.-,,What's on the menu for tonight? --.----,-,H'ya, keed I .Mah goodness! --.----.J im---.-.-----.,-----.HeIlo there, son! FRED MALIZIA ..,.............. ...... 4 6I West St., Union City .,,........,.,,,,,..... .Fred ........ DOROTHY MANCINI ........ ...... 4 O3 Palisade Ave., Union City ........,....... Dixie ................ JAMES MANZINI .......... ...... . I69 - I8th St., Union City .......... ' ELEANOR MARINO .......... ...... I 3I West St., Union City ............ ......,. C hickee ........,... EDWARD MARTIN .............. ....... 4 IS - 7th St., Union City ....,........... MARION MATARAZZO ................ STANLEY MATULEWICZ .............. RAYMOND MAZAN EC ........ ....... PEARL MCDONALD ........ JOHN MCGOVERN ......... IRENE McNARY ............. DOROTHY MEISSE ......... EILEEN MILLER ............. ROSE MINELLA. .......................... -- CONJ ETTA MIRENDA ....... - .......... SIS - 4th St., Union City ...............,....., ISI Columbia Ave., North Bergen SI Paterson PI'k Rd., North Bergen ........ 466 Bergenline Ave., Union City ....,,,,..., 807 - I7th St., Union City ......... Hey, Tess! Frenchy ..........., ,Shucks! ,Mickey .,...,....... .So what? Stan ........ S45 Bergenline Ave., Union ....... . .--.,-,,,.Beautiful! .------.You don't know nothing from nothing! .Dome ................ He's nice too! .Mac ....... --.-,..-.---Renee.--------------.Certainly I 400 Mountain Road, Union City .,..,..,..... Dot ........ 623 - 22nd St., Union City .................... .Eileen ..... 709 - 6th St., Union City ............... . ..,,,,. Ro .......... I I38 Second Ave., North Bergen ....,....,. . CHRISTINE MONTICELLI--- .......... I I4 Bergenline Ave., Union Citym, MARGARET MORAN ..................... EVELYN MORRISON ......... - ........,. . DORIS MULLER ..................... - ..... RUTH MULLER...---....--..-....-..-..-- PRIMO NICOLETTI--....--- .......... --.. HOWARD OCKELMANN ...... GENE OLIVI ......... .. ........,,, .,..,, , AUDREY ORLANDO.- ...,,., ,,,,,, ROSE ORLANDO-- .............,., ..,,,, 4226 Hudson Blvd., Union City ....,...,,.... 220 New York Ave., Union City ..........,., 636 Central Ave., Union City .........,....... 3l9 - I8th St., Union City ................,,.., 905 - I8th St., Union City .......... 4I 7 - 8th St., Union City ......... I43 Grand Ave., Union City ........ 9 Dietz Place Union Cit , v -----.--- THEODORE osrRANoeR ............... 408 west sf., union any ......... LENA ornno ........ - .... - .............. .430 - sth sf., union any ........,,.. ANNA PAGANO ......... LENA PANERO ........ 394 Kerrigan Ave., Union City .....,,.,,,,,,, 318 - Zlst St., Union City ..,.,,.,.. Forty-nine Chris ...... Peggy ------ ------,-How are you mockin' oot? --------Oh! I didn't know it! .--.-..,lt's horrid! -------.Ce rta inly I Connie .............. Are you listening? --.--...Believe me! --.------.Dear Mother Macree! Lynn ................. Oh gosh! Stretch .............. You name it, I'II feed it! Ruthy ...... 450 Central Ave., Union City ................. Nick .,..... -- ..... H. O ....... --------Gene..----- --------Audrey---- ---.-----.Oh I ------- Here it comes! Don't forget the Class Reunion! I'II hit you! Got any dirt? Rosie ................. Oh gee! --------Ted.------- -------.H i -ya - keeds I Lee ................... Oh for goodness sakes,now what? Ann .... ..i...Hi, Toots! Chububy-- Sorry, I'Il be busy! Name ROSEMARY PARENT! NI ANGELINE PASCALI .......... ........ EDNAMAE PAUL ........... ANTHONY PECORA ...... ROBERT PEETZ..-. .,..,...... ..... - .. RITA PELLACANI .,...,...,..,. .,...... CHARLES PELLICANO... EMMA PERUCICH ........... ........ JOSEPH PESCE .,.............. ......... MARJORIE PETERSEN .,...... ........ LILLY PIANA ..,.......,..... MARGARET PLINIO ........ ........ CLASS DIRECTORY Address 124 Paterson PI'k Rd., Union City ..,....... 949 Ann St., North Bergen ..................., 824 - 17th St., Union City ..................... 361 Manhattan Ave., Union City ........... 527 - 27th St., Union City ..................... Nickname Ro ...,.,.......,....... Lily .,....... Eddy ,................ . .Teddy ....,. Bob ......... 511 - I Ith St., Union City .......,... ....... R i ..,........ 765 - 26th St., North Bergen ..............,.. Carlo ....... 171 Bergenline Ave., Union City ............ Em ....... 509 - 3rd St., Union City ...................... . 621 - 7th St., Union City ............. ....... 608 - 7th St., Union City ............ 906 - 22nd St., Union City .................... Joe .,....... -.-----Lil.--.-.--.- --,,,----.--Joe.---.--.- Echo More work! Oiky Maloikyl For crying out loud! Hey, Meatnose! Egad! Oh, go blow! Did you do the homework? Hey, you know what? Have you got the Altruist? Margie .............. Good gravy! For goodness sake! Have you seen Dottie or Muff? Midge ...,........... -..-.-.Did you see Marie and Midge? -----.-.So what? Zorina ............... Hey, listen to this! DOROTHY POETER ,....,,., ,..,..... 2 86 Mountain Road, Union City ............. Dot ......... JOSEPH PRIVITERA ,..,,.,, ,...,.... 4 24 - 5th St., Union City ........... SARINA PRIVITERA ..,,,,, -..,..., 4 22 - 5th St., Union City ............. ....... JEANNE RAUCH ........,... ,,...... LUCILLE RENKER ......., MABEL RIENZO ........ FRANK RINALDI ....., SILVIA RIPOLI .......... DANTE RINATO ....... MAX ROMANO ,....... NERINA ROSSO ........ SHIRLEY SAEGER ,........... ..,.,.., . GLADYS SARGAVY .....,,.r . ,,,,,.. . JOHN SCH ELL .....,....... JUNE SCHENOT .............. ......., . WALTER SCHEUBER ..,,... .....,.,. NORMAN SCHILLER ,..,... ....,... DORIS SCHLUTER ,..,.... RUTH SCHWARZ ......., LILLIAN SEARS ....... . DORIS SERVO .,........ . ARAX SHAPIAN .......... WILLIAM SHEEHAN .,..... ........ HARRIS SILVERSTEIN ..,,.... ,..,,.,s IRENE SIVO ........,,.,,...... GEORGE SONNTAG ...,..... ........ WALTER SPANDAU ......,. ..,...., MURIEL SPEICH ,............. ......,. ROSE SQUICCIARINI ..... EDNA STATTER .............. ....,... RUTH STECK ...............,,.,,. .......,i VINCENT STIGLIANO ,....... ,.,...,. ELSIE STRAMESI ........,...............,.. . NATALIE TANENBAUM ...,........,... RHODA TAUBER ,,............. ........ REGINA TEUCHER .,,...... .... ,.....,, MARGARET THOMSEN .,.... ..,..... EVELYN TIENE ........,...... ........ MARY TIMPANO. ........... ........ MINNIETOMASINI ........ ........ . FRANK ULBRICHT ...... EDITH VAIANI .....,,..,...,. ..... . . THOMAS VAUGHAN ,,,,.. ........, ANDREW VERCELLI ,....... ........ FRANCES VIDOR ...,,.... LOUIS VIGLIANI ........... KENNETH WHATLEY ........ ......... RICHARD WILLSON ...... HERBERT WISLOH ............, ........ LILLIAN ZWEIG .......... - r I 140 - 3rd Ave., North Bergen .............. I 18th St Union Cit 1767 Blvd. Easf, North Bergen---1f---fQffffQ 522 - 19th sf., union cny ............,,,,,.,,. s 9 O - ., ' ' y ....,...... ...... - 317 - 16th St., Union City ......... 528 - 27th St., Union City .......,..,.......... 100 Bergenline Ave., Union City ,....,,..... 183 West St., Union City .....,..............,.. 461 Kerrigan Ave., Union City ............,.. ARMANDO SANTINI ...... ,........ 5 05 - 8th St., Union City .......,............... .951 De Mott St., North Bergen ...,....,...,. 105 NewYork Ave.-, Union City .........,,... 821 - 12th St., Union City ...,................. Jenny ................ Gee, that's tough! Lou ................... You'd be surpirised! Mae .....,..........,, Francois ............ Aw schucks! ilv- ....... ..... .... - - Dan ................... Maxie ..........,... - Nina ....... Shirl ................. . Mando .............. Billy! Oh, gosh! Dat's right! Hey, Red! Oh, I might have known it was you! Hope I didn't forget anything! Holy cats! Where did I leave my lunch? .Glad ................. . Skeeaix ............. Is that so! 4100 Hudson BIvd.,Union City ............... Duke ....... 605 - 39th St., North Bergen ...... ...-...Norm---.-- Bonnie .............. I'm so happy! .---...It's obvious! Hold me back! 4 Oak St., Teaneck ....,.............. .Dor ................... Oh, darn it! 518 Hoyer St., North Bergen ........ .,..,.. R uthie ............... Have you a pen? 810 - 1 Ith St., Union City ...................., Lil ........... ....... O h, shut up! 3985 Hudson Blvd., Union City ............. . 533 - 27th St., Union City ..................,. 538 - 38th St., North Bergen ................. 422 - 5th St., Union City ....... Dot ......... Arax ................. 287 New York Ave., Union City ............. Bill ................... . Hi-Yo Silv el' ,..,.. Meet you by the Altruist Room! My goodness! Yeow! Hello there! Oh, for goodness sakes! 58 Anderson Ave., Fairview .......,,. ..,,.., R eve ...........,..... Blondy .............. .Want to come to a party up 1 184 - 3rd St., North Bergen ....... ....... W alt ....... 616 - 15th St., Union City ......., 4 Ann t North Ber en -.----.Spike...-.- .----.-.Roy...-.-,-- 9 3 S ., g ....... 455 Central Ave., Union City ....... ....... E ddie ...... 736 Church Lane, North Bergen ............. 318 - 17th St., Union City .............,....... EI ........ 800 West End Ave., N. Y. C ..............., --.Nat ........ . 447 New York Ave., Union City ...,.,..,.... Mo .,........ 908 - 22nd St., Union City ,................,.. 825 - 22nd St., Union City .................... , 963 Hamblet Place, North Bergen .......... 957 Hoboken St., North Bergen ............. . 714 - 26th St., Union City .................,... 383 Mountain Road, Union City .........,... 950 Hamblet PI., North Bergen .............. 405 New York Ave., Union City ............. 527 - 5th St., Union City ..,............,,,..,,. 449 Paterson Plank Rd., North Bergen.-. 314 Palisade Ave., Union City ............,... your house? Ye-e-e-s-s-s-sl!! Huh! What did you say? I don't care! Oh I have so much homework! I don't get it! 708 - 6th St., Union City ....................... Sugar ...... Vinnie ............... Hit the road! ------.Hey, Murph! -.----- Have you a pencil? -.----.Ask me a question! .Reggie ............... Ooh-how cute! Shorty ............... Eve ...... Timpy ............... Min ......... Oh gee! Couldn't be possible! Go 'wayl Mr. O'ConneII will be upstairs in a minute Frankie ............. .Otsl Red ......... Babe ................. ,Fiddle di de! Tommy ............. .Hey! Hey! What have we got? -----..Go home and sleep it off! 1262 Second Ave., North Bergen ............ Francy ............... It all comes back to me now! .Shorty ............... What ...... 505 - 4th St., Union City ....................,.. Dick ........ ...... . 924 - 18th St., Union City ........ ..,...,... H erb ....... ..,..,. 201 Summit Ave., Union City ................ .Lil .................... . I demand a recount! Why, sure! Lobby Joe! I don't feel a thing! Did you hear this joke yet? Alfred Gillio, Vincent lndelicato, Irene McNary and Christine Monticelli. Fifty he Squirt EDWARD ANLIAN--Editor-in-Chief JUNE so, 1960 ' DIDIO TO RUN FOR PRESIDENT DESSOW TO OPPOSE DIDIO POPULAR HERO URGED ON "FIGHT QIDIOISMH HIS MOTTO ' BY LOYAL FOLLOWERS Two-Buck-Tooth, June29. - The forces of the strong Repocrat Party have united. They have chosen as their party's nominee for the Presi- dency, Adolph Dessow, on a t'Fight Didioism" platform. He was chosen on the forty second ballot after a close contest between Wallace Cowan and Dessow. Adolph, on learning of the choice, pledged full support to the movement. Their candidate for Vice-President is to be that eminent leader of political ref rm, Kenneth Whatley. Their plat?orm includes shortening of the working day from three to two-and-a-half hours, and bans jitterbugging in public. .igl Professor Discovers New Planet Star-Haven . . . Professor Joseph Privetera announced today that he has just discovered a new planet which he calls Privitopia. He made this discovery last night while he was searching the heavens for Mer- cury. The new planet is located between Mercury andl Venus. On being interviewed Privetera said, "This will revolutionize the planet industry. The round-trip tickets to Privitopia will cost less than a trip to any other planet." He forgot to add that planet trips will take place some 500 years hence. ...L0...i Noted Hollywood Actress Arrives In Town Today i..1...-. Miss Gloria Fitzpatrick, noted Hollywood actress arrives today on the 10 o'clock train. She will appear at the City Theatre for a limited time only as she plans to appear in at least fifty more cities. The topic on which she will speak is "How to Win Pools and Influence Enemies." A great crowd is expected to attend as there will be free dishes and Bingo as an added inducement. Talking Machine Out of Date World's Fair officials reported to- night that the mechanical man who was guaranteed to talk faster than any woman on earth would no long- er be on exhibition. An event which occurred yester- day will explain this action. Helen Hausamann, a spectator, challenged the talking machine to a race in speaking, and the mechanical talking machine, try as it would, simply could not win. Now visitors to the fair may see it in the "Hall of Might Have Beens." -LOT Dance Studios Go Bankrupt The new Pete Ferrando Dance Studios recently organized here in New York proved too great a com- peting agency for the popular Ar- thur Murray Studios, and as a re- sult the latter has finally been forced to close down as a business establishment. It is believed that the success of the Pete Ferrando Dance Studios may be attributed to the new dance routines being taught by the instruc- tors, among whom are Dolly Galla- gher and Elsie Stramesi. .igl Americana Leaves: Heaviest Cargo Yet. The new luxury liner Americana lcft Hoboken at 12:00 o'clock mid- night, with 5,000 passengers listed. Captain DiRienzo is attempting a new speed record in which he ex- pects to reach the Riviera in two and one half days. Among the passengers were the Misses Rita Florio, of social fame, Elsie Febbraro, newspaper reporter, Rose Furey, buyer for R. H. Macy Sz Co., and Eylene Greenleaf, instruc- tor at the Traphagen School of Arts. Loon town, June 29-It was an- nounced here that Angelo "Pancho" Didio, leader of the Imperial Order of Purple Shirts, has thrown his hat into the Ring. It was a gray fedora with a blue band and a trim red feather. Didio says it cost 84.00 C. O. D. He is sorry to lose it, but for the party he will sacrifice any- thing. The chairman of the con- vention, Robert Peetz, announced that the party nominated Howard Ockelman, a socially minded man, for Vice President. Didio and Oc- kelman in a statement to the press said, "Since our early youth we have admired Norman Thomas, because of his many evictions." For their plat- form they have chosen oak, covered with a bright red carpet. . 10- Old High School Burns Down The run down school, Emerson, which was abandoned five years ago, was the scene of a 3-alarm fire. Led by Fire Chief Ostrander and Bat- talion Chiefs Willson and Lindsay, the fire was soon under control. The smoke from the fire was visible for miles around. The origin of the fire is in doubt but the opinion of some witnesses was that a "firebug" started it. Among the firemen were Vercelli, Santini and Ciampi, who were graduated from Emerson. Tea and roasted potatoes were served. A good time was had by all. .LOT- Sonntag Wins Soapbox Derby Akron . . . George Sonntag with his Little Red Racer won the Na- tional Soapbox Derby Championship. He led a field composed of boys from all over the nation. There was no one close to George except Allan Gartieser, who came in second. Upon winning the race, George was given a silver UD cup which he promptly hock'ed. All he got for it was two cents because it was made in Japan. He also received a Lone Ranger Model Six Shooter. Allan was awarded a box of Superman Sweet Taffy. Most of the boys thought that they could beat George if they were given another chance. Page 2 THE SQUIRT li 2 9 q u i rt IT CATCHES THE EYE EDWARD ANLIAN, Edxlor I LILLIAN ZWEIG STAFF RHODA TAUBER N- v v' G .Q I 5 j 415:10 -- .4'lIl4iii WHO'S BLUE? RHQDA TAUBER Ralph Buesing, one of the fore- most glamour boys of last.season, has just opened a "We Watch Your Pet While You Watch Your Money" agency on Fifth Avenue. Corcoran and Vaughan, two of Emerson's distinguished scientists, have just discovered a cheap substi- tute for water. They plan to pro- duce this liquid on a large scale to accommodate the many 0l'dCl'S UICY have received. One of the more versatile of Emer- son's graduates, Lillian Zweig, has just created a new sensation by car- rying on a debate while she tap dances. Amold fBingJ Hager has just di- vulged the secret of his success as a singer. He practices while he fishes. The theatre-goers of America have been pleasantly surprised by the super acting of Miss Jeanne Rauch. She has proved herself to be one of the leading actresses of our day. Edward Anlian, who has worked himself up from delivering papers to a newspaper executive, has added the Daily Blah to his string of news- papers. Mr. Anlian also owns 15 other newspapers located throughout the East. The firm of Somebody, Goodbody, and Nobody has added another member to their group of distin- guished designers. She is Miss Alice Bakalian, who has been designing costumes for leading Hollywood ac- tresses for many years. Miss Muriel fMickeyJ Anderson was the main attraction last night at the Capitol Theatre. Her singing and tap dancing, plus the fine per- formance of her troupe, sent the au- dience cheering time after time. Right after the show, Tony Pecora, manager of the group, announced that they will appear at the next Jackson Day Dinner in Washington, D. C. Outstanding members of the chorus were "Liz" Larsen, Edna Statter, and Marie Boudewyns. Sam Levine will soon open up his new restaurant which is located at Saccs Square. It is called the "Black Derby." Opening Day Special: Liverwurst Sandwich and 1 glass of water-Sd K2 glasses of water-809 The Great Dane Bus Lines, John Shell general manager, have opened up a new route to Dodge City. On this trip you'll pass through New Hampshire, New York, New Jersey and "Ole" Kentucky. On this line the buses will be of the latest type. The Mineoha Gas Station Co. was sold late yesterday afternoon to Walt Sheuber at the bargain price of S31,250.07. The new owner plans to add a new tank in a new garage in a new city, but in the same old state of "Joisey." The richest girl in the world, Mabel Rienzo, has been seen around town lately with that handsome screen star, Boris Karloff, the same man who played in "Daughter of F rankensteinf' LOVE LORN by DORIS MULLER Dear Doris: I am not married and I want to get married. Where can I pick up a husband. Undecided. Dear Undecided: I suggest that you try for a single man. Leave the husbands to their wives. D. M. Dear Miss Muller: I have two suitors. One is very rich, the second has only his love to offer. Which One. Dear Witch: By all means take the second and send the first one, with all his money, to me at my office. D. M. EDITOR'S MAILBAG Dear Editor: What's the idea of getting rid of Chip Charley's Column? That was the only thing in your paper I enjoyed. I have been reading your paper for five years, and I have yet to see you put in a good word for the Dodgers. Where do you get that stuff that the Brooklyn team isn't any good. May I recall to you the fact that the Dodgers beat the Yanks in the world series back in 1940? I admit that they've been in the cellar ever since, but there'll come a dayl If it wasn't for the fact that I pick your paper up in the subway, I wouldn't read it. Yours, with no love between us, Herbert Wisloh. Come to The HOTEL LANG S E E "BENNY" MALIZIKS BAND with RAY KLAS and That Sensation MURIEL ANDERSON 9 THE SQUIRT Page 3 ELECTION OVER John McGovern was elected Presi- dent of the Street Cleaners Local fuk, affiliated with the K. I. 0. John McGovern has been on tlie force ZS years and hasn't missed a day. One of the reasons he was elected was that he never picked up ax cigar butt Cunless it was less than half smokedj When he was notified that he won, McGovern said, "Now I can put my feet on a desk and smoke a whole cigar." Other officers elected were: Frank Rinaldi-Vice President Fank Ulbricht-Sec'y. and Treas. Max Romano-Faculty Adviser .T-oi. Tire Executive to Retire Miss Gladys Fisk, President of the Fisk Tire Corp., is retiring today. Miss Fisk, who made up' the slogan of her firm, 'tKeep rollin' with Fisk," has just completed 20 years of hard CPD work. When interviewed she said that she is goingxto take a world cruise, starting and ending at Hoboken. Although she firmly de- nies it, there is a rumor that Count Russell de Burnett will accompany her. The Comnany has a specially designed tire which is made of Grade A Milk, water and the white of eggs. The Fisk Co. has offices all over the civilized world. and in North Bergen, N. J. 'I x:,E 7 4. . . 5. UNCLE DON TO RETIRE Beginning tomorrow evening when you tune in your radio to WHY at 6 P. M. you will hear greeting you. not Uncle Don, but his successor, Herman Bischoff. Bischoff has made great strides since his graduation from Emerson High School in 1940, and his latest appointment is considered his great- est achievement. ....0T. Cast DeFino's Play At M. G. M. Two newcomers to the screen, Rhoda Tauber and Muriel Speich, are today making their bids for fame since both desire the lead in the new play entitled, "Adventures of Daisy Schmaltzf' As yet there have been no indica- tion as to who will receive the lead, but whoever is selected will certain- ly be capable of filling the lead for both these young actresses are ta- lented. G R A D E A I I.. K GOOD BARGAINS ln 112 Nl-Us IX TEETH E -R , . I Sl. -One Tooth S L only 81.01 - for TWO H -Ig i . . W Y . . ' ' Dr. H. Silverstein TUBERCL'N'TE?TED FIRST CLASS DENTIST OLIVI'S SECOND CLASS SERVICE ' Located at Farm Products 333 - sssra sr. N. Y. c. 0' Radio Pro rams '53 XN g 7 Q KY. AN 2 6:00-WHY .....-,UnCle Herman Q 5' ' I: 6:50-WIST ......... Kuhn's Kiddies' Program C ' 7:50--WEHS ...... Rosenls Football Reviews xxx 4 I Y' 8:00--WHOW ...Ceseretti-Salami Stars hah' Q S 1, ' - 9:00-WHEW .... Major Satz 4 " ' - ' 10:00-WHEN .... Sonntag'sOrangeJuiceTime SHORT SHOTS! Bob Intemann, leading shotput ar- tist in the east, broke the spitball record by tossing the paper 12.79 feet. The old mark, 12.78 feet, was made in 1947 by Charlie Gattoni. The Bigtown Crochet Club an- nounced that The Tenth Annual Knit and Pearl Contest will be held at their clubrooms. All followers of this art are invited to attend. Last year's champion I ay Chrust, will not defend his title this year because he's in Florida on business. The Whistlers Quartet are seeking a Quintet. It was learned from President Schiller that a soprano is preferred. Applicants were expected in large numbers. C.,-5 African Jungle Pictures Here! This evening, the Boxy Theatre will reproduce scenes of the Wild African Jungle, when pictures taken by Frank Rinaldi, of world wide fame, will be shown to the public. Charles Pellicano, death defying aviator, who piloted the plane to Africa and back, will recount the company's adventures while Wallace Cowan, who made various scientific investigations, will tell of living con- ditions of the cannibals. The pictures, "There Goes My Hat," featuring Vincent Indelicato, and "There Goes My Mouth," with Minnie Tomasini, will be shown. BASEBALL rg-Q' GQ TODAY M 1' M LOU CANALE'S Jersey Midgets 'v. s. N. B. Vols L. VIGLIANI, Mgr. Bleachers ..... - ....,............ -. ....... .2Sc Grandstand ..,...., - ........... 456 Page 4 THE SQUIRT Metropolitan Opera Opens Tonight M.. Dotty Mancini and Frances Vidor, two beautiful stars who have been captivating thousands in recent years, are returning to the Metropolitan to- night. They are rendering their services tonight for the "Old People's Fund." The program was arranged by the committee manager of the Old Peo- ple's Association, Walter Spandau. .i..-l 1 0 , MM ,. tial LOCAL BAND MAKES GOOD Herby Lack and His Swingeroos Are Huge Success Last night a great many graduates of Emerson High School of June 1940, felt proud when, upon turning their radio dials to WQUO at 9:00 P. M. they heard Major Satz saying, "And next on our program is Herby Lack and his Swingeroos, All right, Herb." Yes, indeed, Herby Lack and his followers finally proved their worth by playing those old favorites, "Tux- edo junction" and "In The Mood." The audience appreciated the mu- sic so much that they chased the band out of the studio tto get auto- graphsj l Prediction-Herb Lack will get places some of these days. SOCIAL NEWS The Crumpct Bridge Club held a meeting yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Septimist Pickering. The winner of the bridge prize a beautiful hand embroidered dust- cloth was Gladys Sargavy. Next on the program was a speech by that eminent scientist, Professor Reginald Bluehawk Ceseretti. He spoke on how to sew the easy way. Following this, refreshments were served, con- sisting of tea and pickles. Among the members who attended were Lena Panero, Margie Hauck, Eleanor Marino, and Margie Moran. The next meeting will be held at the home of Eleanor Kerl. SEPQIZY MARTIN NEW CHAMP Eddie Martin, sensational 40-year old slugger, has finally captured the Union City heavyweight champion- ship. He's been trying for it for the last 15 years. He knocked out "One Round Nicoletti" in the seventh round. "One Round" knocked Mar- tin down four times during the course of the encounter before Eddie got up to hit Nicoletti with a blind man's punch the hit him with his eyes closed.l "One Round" is yell- ing "Foul," He says-"I wuz robbed. He told me that a girl up in the balcony was calling me. I looked up, and sure enough, there was a girl there. Then everything went black. He musta slugged me." Ed- die's side of the story is quite dif- ferent. He said, "The real reason I won is because I eat Lindsay's Wheat Krispiesf' A ei' -'DO 9.9 be Man Mountain Wins Man Mountain Bendian, the ter- ror of the southwest, beat Rudy Denzel, one of the Denzel boys, in 18:32. For the first 10 minutes they chased each other around the ring. Finally the referee got in the way. Rudy picked him up and threw him out of the ring. Then they pro- ceeded to "slap'l each other. Sud- denly Man Mountain gave Denzel the airplane swing, his specialty, and spun Rudy out of the ring and into the 10th row. Rudy's still there. In the first preliminary, the Golden Horror CArnold Hager in disguisel pinned the Angel Uoe Pescel. The second match between Carmine Lan- ni and Irish Bill Magee went to a draw. The last preliminary did not go on because Gorilla De Nicola had a sore throat and couldn't groan. Smoke ELWEEDQ "The Best Cigar an the Market" R. Buesing lj, KJ: PoPsHoTs DID YOU KNOW THAT- Herb Wisloh, our Dodger enthusi- ast, says that his team will capture the 7th place this season. William Gassert doesn't think much of the Dodgers, but predicts that his Secaucus Mudhens will be the lead- ing team of the semi-pro circuit. Lang coupled with Lack is the best double team to represent the United States in the Davis Cup Play. Lang's main obstacle in the Davis Cup Play is Whatley. Many boxing fans are attending the Golden Gloves Tournament because of the excitement that prevails, It looks as if Ray Ghiotti will cap- ture thc batting championship of the Criss-Cross League. Richard Charley Rosen is the great- est football find to come out of Sy- camore Prep. His passing is out- standing. His running is thrilling to watch and his blocking is like his Pop's. tNeed we say more?J 1lo Midgets to Open Series With Vols. Led by Lou Canale, the League- leading Jersey Midgets open the series today with the second place N. B. Volunteers. The winner of this series will probably hold the lead until the end of the season. Louis Vigliani, manager of the Vols, has purchased Bill Cohen, one of the best pitchers in the League. This makes the North Bergen team a slight fa- vorite to take the series. Mayor Cahill says that a record breaking crowd will attend. The lineups: Vols 1B Mazanec 2B Hermansky SS Gillio 3B Indelicato LF Wilson CF Sheehan RF Romano C Bendian P Bolte Midgets 1B Corcoran 2B Canale SS Goldbeck 3B McGovern LF Ulbricht CF DeFino RF McGee C Pesce P Kuhn The High School Student and American Democracy AR-7-barbarism-ruthIessness. There is an urgent need in America today for trained soldiers to combat the extensive and malignant growth of the "isms" now existing within this country. Our soldiers must carry a potent forlce-knowledge. They must carry lofty ideals--freedom, tolerance, and love of fellow-man. 'They must combat propaganda with truth. They must possess perspicacity and fortitude. Our American soldier, the high- school youth of this generation, must shoulder a problem which has become weighty-4-thelpreservation of American democracy. Education prepares me as a high-school student to meet the exigencies of my government. It prepares me to utilize my right to vote in an intelligent manner. ,It teaches me the use of initiative, referendum and recall. lt arouses my interest in governmental and political affairs, they are my affairs. It makes me conscious that the increasing tide toward bureaucracy and usur- pation of power is a swing toward dictatorship. It hastens my realization that American democracy is based on common sense and that by common sense it may be upheld. To know that ours is a government of the people, by the people, and for the people, is not enough. To know that our government is founded upon the precepts of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness is not enough. To know that the various "isms" which exist are despotic and barbaric is not enough. Ours is a time which will test the very foundation, the very roots of American democracy. I must believe the ideals upon which our country is founded, I must love them, I must cherish them. I must analyze foreign concepts of government. I must fight alien beliefs by reason--not by ignor- ance or by force. I must always remember that my government has stood the test of more than ISO years. lt has not faltered, it has not weakened, its bonds have been strengthened. It has provided a sturdy foundation for the most prdgressive country in the world today--one that looks forward, not backward-my country, the United States of America. NORMAN SCHILLER U Y CUE MY DAY AT SCHOOL Any beautiful day in May. Morning: Awoke with the usual doleful attitude of having to pass such a beautiful day in a classroom. After all morning chores have been completed, leave for school. Three blocks away from home, realize that precious gym suit has been left in breakfast nook lno one's mind could function properly on a day such as thisl. Had better return for it. Once more on my way and every- thing under control. Arrive in school on time lmuch relievedl. All work prepared for morn- ing classes. First bell for Service Club rings and all students ready to pass to classes when Rita Florio and Dorothy Meisse walk in, late as usual. lst period: Norman Schiller and Wallace Cowan trying to convince the teacher as to how well they know their lessons in French, while Max Romano, Frank Rinaldi and Joseph Ceseretti hold a private conversation about something of which no one knows anything. A sneeze by either Rose Isaacs or Lillian Zweig breaks the pensive mood of the Frenchmen. 2nd Period: Girls rush toward gymnasium. Peeking in on their lesson, we see them dancing the old folk dances. When given a few minutes of relaxation, an attentive Senior B girl, Muriel Speich, questions the gym teacher as to which foot is used for the second step in the Tarantella. The first bell, and all the girls hasten to the locker room to primp up for their next period. 3rd Period: Now into the classroom where brains are constantly at work. The three Einsteins, Herbert Lack, Kenneth Whatley and Howard Ockelmann, are pon- dering over the difficult problems, trying to arrive at the right solution. 4th Period: By this time everyone is famished. Following a group of faithful Romans we walk into a Latin class. The teacher is deducting five points from Frances Vidor's marks because of talk- ing. A bit of humor brings forth original giggles from Roesmary Parentini, Muriel Anderson and Edward Lang. Out in the hall, Joseph Privitera is waiting to get into the room with his miniature dairy, while Robert lnte- mann, is quickening his steps in order not to keep the girls waiting down in Room lOO. A bell echoes throughout the halls and all of us feel better. During lunch hour, all the seniors are busy at various jobs. Pete Ferrando is hurrying to the Altruist Room to make certain that his sport page is ready for the next edition of the school paper. Alfred Gillio is secretly taking candid pictures of seniors. George Sonntag, Ralph Buesing, Arnold Hager, Louis Vigliani and a few other boys are finishing up a good ball game before the bell rings. Fifty-two 5th Period: A study period to wear off all the energy acquired from lunch. Pearl McDonald, Gladys Fisk and Marguerite Houck are endeavoring to get settled in one seat. lt seems they're always caught talking to someone. 6th Period: A history class where the oral recitation is completely taken over by Helen Hausamann, who never remains seated for more than five minutes of the period. 7th Period: An English class. Entering after the regular time are Doris Servo and Walter Spandau. Norman Schiller is by this time in a deep slumber, exhausted from a day of hard labor. Helene Klein never misses quoting a line from some famous poem closely associated with the day's lesson. The seventh period bell-and draw your own conclusions. MURIEL ANDERSON CS9Q!5 Heard in Locker Room ll Mornin, Tilly." "Hello, Sue." How ya feeling?" Aw, rather blue." "What's the matter? Had a fight?" Naw, couldn't go out To the show last night." II Il Il ll "Lend me your pen." Has the bell rung yet? Am l late again?" "Naw, go easy, plenty of time." Was the dance any good?" Gee, isn't that fine!" Hey, get off my toe." "Have you got a comb?" "l haven't anything done." "l wish I were home." "Got a letter from Jack He's coming along great." "I'm going to flunk Il ll ll ll Have you got your French done?" As sure as fate." Met Jimmy last night." Gee, isn't he great?" You know the guy That May had in hand For such a long time And then dropped with a crash? He's too good a kid To deserve such a smash." Got any powder?" How was the show?" l coudn't tell you, I didn't go. But say- Do you know your Latin? What are the lines for today?" Hurry up, you'll be late." "Well what's the time?" "Hey, listen, Mary, can You lend me a dime?" "What's the assignment?" "l'm sure I don't know." Br-r-ring. "There's the bell. Come on. Let's go." ll II Il II ll Il ll -FRANCES VIDOR Fifty-three DID MOST FOR THE SCHOOL DID MOST FOR THE scnoou. 59 v EDWARD LANG gat If Iv'7f'f'f,'2 -.f E241 -I 5f95Ei.'f 'TL 171721 gilt: MURIEL ANDERSON Mosr LIKELY TO SUCCEED 91 . XI A F1 HARRIS CHRISTINE SILVERSTEIN MONTICELLI azsr onzsstn aEs'r oANcEn .un I5 GLORIA FITZPATRICK DOROTHY GALLAGHER MOST POPULAR TEACHER 8. S9 ,r, , El 'I L . f five ANNA KOLSON MOST DIGNIFIED MOST POPULAR THEODORE ROSEMARY OSTRANDER PARENTINI SEI HOWARD MABEL RIENZO OCKELMANN B 0 0 K W O R M S FH 'An vp . I Y' 'Y,I"'K' I if ' w HERMAN LILLIAN BISCHOFF CHURCH G I G G L E R 5 sQ Q, I fi ... Q 1 E JEROME KLEIN JUNE SCHENOT CHEF PETER DIRIENZO Fifty-four ANGELO DIDIO ARAX SHAPIAN R E D H I A D S FRANK MARGARET GOLDBECK THOMPSON ART ISTS EUGENIA GENTILE THOMAS CORCORAN LL ACTR ESS MURIEL SPEICH B L O '33, Q ev' W he -W, X A ? 'ff Q' -' As? 7 .- W LUCILLE RENKER ACTOR DONALD LEHAKINDER NDES MUSICIANS REGINA TEUCHER RAYMOND KLAS PRETTIEST MOST HANDSOME ' LENA PANERO RALPH BUESING TALKERS SINGERS DOROTHY MANC I Nl VENUS ELSIE STRAMESI MINNIE WALLACE TOMASINI COWAN FLIRT ORATOR ARNOLD HAGER APOLLO PRIMO N ICOLETTI ATHLETE l. GEORGE SONNTAG GENE OLIVI Fifty-five RUSSELL BURN ETT KENN ETH WHATLEY MOST POPULAR TEACHER JOSEPH CAHILL CLASS WILL HE members of the June Class of l94O, after four laborious but pleasant years of earnest duty, wish to present this testamonial as their last Will and Testament. To Mr. Maney, our principal, we leave our everlasting gratitude for his constant help and kindness. To the Faculty, we leave our sincere thanks for their efforts to help us towards an education. To the Seniors, we leave our best wishes for a delightful and interesting senior year. To the Juniors, we leave our sincere hope that they will enjoy their re- maining days in Emerson. To the Sophomores, we leave the books which have given us so much knowledge and pleasure and we hope they will enjoy them as much as we did. To the Freshmen, we leave patience and determination. They will need them. Yolanda Altobello leaves Emerson her best wishes. Muriel Anderson leaves her dancing shoes to Lorraine DeBernardi. Olga Andreazza leaves her blonde hair to some deserving freshman. Edward Anlian leaves Emerson all his artistic etchings which can be found everywhere. John Apicella leaves with his automobile. Alice Bakalian leaves with a cheerful smile. Harry Bendian leaves four study periods to any boy who hates classwork. Ruth Beneshek leaves her favorite noon hour walks and conversations. Anna Berg leaves Emerson to conquer the world. Rose Bigley leaves a dozen bags filled with ripped stockings. Miriam Bihling leaves with a broad smile. Herman Bischoff leaves Emerson without its Professor Bliss. Yolanda Boemo leaves without a care. George Bolte leaves to become a "G" man. Marie Boudewyns leaves in a hurry. Ralph Buesing leaves his good looks to a Senior A. Alfred Burman leaves his weakness for bananas to all undergraduates. Russell Burnett leaves many happy days. Florence Cambria leaves space for her sister in Emerson. Louis Canale leaves Emerson without his "Canale Boosters." Nicholas Cariello leaves without a question. Ernestine Carrazza leaves in earnest. Rita Cerruti leaves her crushes. Joseph Ceseretti leaves his great document, "Grandma can get tough, too." Mildred Christmann leaves a spot in the A. A. Show for another dancer. Lillian Church leaves all the handkerchiefs she lost lquite a fewl. Fifty-six Anthony Ciampi leaves Emerson minus a piano player. Bernard Cohen leaves with regrets because he can't see the dancing feet of Pete and Dolly. Thomas Corcoran leaves the basketball team without a good center. Wallace Cowan leaves his hearty laugh. Alexander DeFino leaves the 8:10 late room. Rose DeGennaro leaves us minus a pair of beautiful dark eyes. Grace Dempsey leaves her seat in history class. Joseph DeNicola leaves his books and examinations. Albert Denzel leaves with a pencil on his ear. Adolph Dessow leaves us minus a handsome Tarzan. Angelo DiDio leaves without uttering a sound. Peter DiRienzo leaves Mr. Rosen a box of Wheaties to distribute among the football men. Anna Donnarumma leaves her position as captain of the Service Club. Ruth During leaves Room lO8. Elsie Febbraro leaves the mad rush to the locker room. Harold Ferrando leaves plenty of rhythm to the up and coming dancers. Fred Fiechter leaves with a lull in his heart. Gladys Fisk leaves empty space to be filled by some cheery, happy girl. Gloria FitzPatrick leaves her typewriter to Adele Johnsen and her knowl- edgel?i of Spanish to Marty Seglio. Rita Floria leaves looking beautiful as always. Shirley Forster leaves wads of gum under the seats for Sylvia Glaubermann. Gloria Franetovich just leaves. Jean Frewert leaves her happy days to future Emersonians. Anna Frezzo leaves all her worries to her sister Isabel. Rose Furey leaves with a sigh of relief. Dorothy Gallagher leaves hoping that her sister Eleanor will enjoy dancing as much as she did. Lillian Garabedian leaves the seats for others to get runs in their stockings. Allen Gartieser leaves Emerson with his faculty of being silent. William Gassert leaves us minus an all-around sport. Charles Gattoni leaves with his eyes wide open. Eugenia Gentile leaves her ability to draw to some freshman who can appre- ciate the art. Raymond Ghiotti leaves with an alibi. Alfred Gillio leaves the negatives of the pictures in the Year Book. Frank Goldbeck leaves while growing. Doris Goodbody leaves the typewriters in Room 313. Eylene Greenleaf leaves her place to another toe dancer. Frances Griffin regretfully leaves her books, studies, and final exams. Helen Guglielmo leaves her fun to other students. Arnold Hager leaves his liar's license to future hookey players and fishermen. Audrey Handelmann leaves loved by all. Fifty-seven Ruth Hatzfeld leaves to become a secretary. Helen Hausamann leaves Emerson in peace and quiet. Frances Hawkridge leaves the economics book she has never received. Fred Hermansky leaves like a man. Elsie Higgins leaves to become a bookkeeper. Marguerite Houck leaves to join Johnny. Anna lannacone leaves with regrets. Joseph lannuzzi leaves the talk echoing through the halls. Vincent lndelicato leaves Miss Russo in peace and Emerson minus a perfect gentleman. Robert lntemann leaves the girls heartbroken. Rose Isaacs leaves her senior play pickle. Aurora Junquera leaves her ability to play tick-tack-toe to Mr. Campen. Edna Kelly leaves plenty of empty seats. Eleanor Kerl leaves her pleasant personality. Raymond Klas leaves to compete with Charles Barnett and his orchestra. Helene Klein leaves Mr. Chrust without a prize pupil. Jerome Klein leaves without sorrow. George Kuhn leaves an empty seat and books to match. Herbert Lack leaves Emerson without its ace trumpeter. Edward Lang leaves his flaming youth. Carmine Lanni leaves the baseball team without a shortstop. Elizabeth Larsen leaves her red tresses to June Kennith. Lucille Lavello leaves her pink cheeks to the girls who purchase their com- plexion. Anne Lavin leaves her typing paper to some girl. Donald Lehrkinder leaves his derby and umbrella. Samuel Levin leaves his ability to get into mischief. Robert Lindsay leaves the gym team without a captain. Mary LoTurco leaves with Conjetta. Elsie Lunardi leaves her footprints. Marjorie Magee leaves her height to Stretch. William Magee leaves a happy place. John Magietta bequeaths to the freshies his profound knowledge of jokes. Fred Malizia leaves for competition with Benny Goodman. Dorothy Mancini leaves with her voice that reaches high C. James Manzini leaves while conversing. Eleanor Marino leaves without a worry. Edward Martin leaves the position of captain of the Junior Police. Marion Matarazzo leaves her history troubles. Stanley Matulewicz leaves his noon-time post to some worthy junior. Raymond Mazanec leaves his four years of hard work. Pearl McDonald leaves with hopes. John McGovern leaves a lot of good sleep for someone else. Irene McNary leaves her handwriting to the January Class of l94l. Fifty-eight Dorothy Meisse leaves her seat at the basketball games. Eileen Miller leaves her dislike for fresh air fiends. Rose Minella leaves her chair in Room 3. Conjetta Mirenda leaves her late excuses. Christine Monticelli leaves Mr. Froehlich and Mr. Clark. Margaret Moran leaves her rabbit's foot. Evelyn Morrison leaves books. Doris Muller leaves the secretaryship of the German Club. Ruth Muller leaves the Book Room to Mr. Satz. Primo Nicoletti leaves the ltalian Club without a president Howard Ockelmann leaves his curly locks. Gene Olivi leaves arm in arm with Marion. Audrey Orlando leaves her dirt column to Stidy. Rose Orlando leaves her jet black hair and big dark eyes. Theodore Ostrander leaves his position as president of the Senior Class Lena Ottino leaves her school bag. Anna Pagano leaves blushing, as usual. Lena Panero leaves her dimples. Rosemary Parentini leaves as popular as ever. Angeline Pascali leaves as small as when she entered. Ednamae Paul leaves Warren with regret. Anthony Pecora leaves his seat reservation in 2l l. Robert Peetz leaves hoping the freshmen will have as much fun as he did Rita Pellacani leaves with a gorgeous head of hair. Charles Pellicano leaves at last. Emma Perucich leaves books and exams. Joseph Pesce leaves Miss Russo without someone to agree with her Majorie Peterson leaves her calmness to those who can use it Lillian Piana leaves her friends. Margaret Plinio leaves Muff. Dorothy Poeter leaves Miss Kolson. Joseph Privitera leaves everything he lost. Sarina Privitera leaves Emerson with her giggles. Jeanne Rauch leaves her smile to Shirley Lisson. Lucille Renker leaves the splinters on the seats. Mabel Rienzo leaves William. Frank Rinaldi leaves his position as editor ofthe Altruist. Silvia Ripoli leaves on time. Dante Rinato leaves Emerson to Emerson. Max Romano leaves telling a joke. Nerina Rosso leaves with her name on the honor roll. Shirley Saeger leaves with regrets. Armando Santini leaves his tie to anyone who wants it. Gladys Sargavy leaves her lunch in Room 3. John Schell leaves his trombone to the next one. Fifty-nine June Schenot leaves giggling. Walter Scheuber leaves his weakness for wisecracks. Norman Schiller leaves his regrets. Doris Schluter leaves the position of treasurer of the Altruist. Ruth Schwarz leaves the bus with one less. Lillian Sears leaves with the rest of us. Doris Servo leaves the most popular column of the Altruist. Arax Shapian leaves her quietness to independent sophomores. 'William Sheehan leaves his height to Shorty. Harris Silverstein leaves his heart. lrene Sivo leaves the assemblies she enjoyed so very much. George Sonntag leaves "Her," Walter Spandau leaves the Altruist Room. Muriel Speich leaves her position of secretary of the class to the next secretary. Rose Squicciarini leaves her lost notebooks. Edna Statter leaves all her dances to the girls. Ruth Steck leaves the History Club. Vincent Stigliano leaves his sneakers to someone in the gym class. Elsie Stramesi leaves her knowledge of history to those students who share and share alike. Natalie Tanembaum leaves willingly. Regina Teucher leaves the Orchestra. Margaret Thomsen leaves her height to Mary Curran. Evelyn Tiene leaves her post on the Znd floor. Mary Timpano leaves her puns. Minnie Tomasini leaves Mr. O'Connell without an efficient secretary. Frank Ulbricht leaves all the laughs he got from seeing Richard learn to dance Edith Vaiani leaves the mirror in the girls' room. Thomas Vaughan leaves Spanish to those who are struggling along with it. Andrew Vercelli leaves Emerson the sour singing he did in assemblies. Frances Vidor leaves her Latin worries to Emily, her sister. Louis Vigliani leaves his drag to anyone who can attain it. Kenneth Whatley leaves with his tennis ability. Richard Willson leaves his optimism. Herbert Wisloh leaves his winning personality. Shirley Crossley Irene Hedlund leave as they enter-three inseparable comrades. Virginia Kaminski Rhoda Tauberl Lillian Zweig 5 leave Mr. Mayer minus two assistants. VINCENT INDELICATO LENA PANERO WALLACE COWAN Sixty skgfili Q GE vii? .5 - 5 B' - 'mg 'H 15-if , an W uw . f3?'gQw1 my W bww? W Ybv vb ,gm 5355 " n Z wtf Q Q15 In 45- QZX .QL 8 . . pf A f a at pic 5 L, Ls A X, MV.-W N, vffxiaifv 5 S 3 If., ,L-g I, iff A. N-a--'M 'ii 4 5, k 1.14. 'jg'-. - 5 5 if Y 'i1'i'5" rg' .' A :1g,f:f1 uw., , Q -3:1 ar' 07' Q 1 'i . x " im LEON' 1 . 'ff 'QU amk ffrjgi VIQ? 5? imf. f , '51 me ' Lt' L ., in' - 3 ef' ml WV in 'mix .es x f.".' f -.-4, ,, . g.i.:.,1.fO ' . Y, . 4 A fu. 11? 5 ' N 'fs NM, 1 Mm is I xi QT! - . 5. W? rd f0!VWAf?U ffvfwsm " 45,0 XWRM Jbfvf Q S 2 9 byaf 5005 affm-ew san - 2 E ffHVCE3'IifF' P 113133813124 ff? Lg 2 FWF QFSF F-QF 6 Mfwexwffs Worr - - ,fin S83'5uZSl EI W -9- 013 our XZ!!! 3 14 is is 4 s 1a arf ww 131112 2 45111 35 grmjlhwif ,f IHEAE 11632 ,iigi 5, Eg5IZf72fTZfsvI?fU 124212423 421 Z Z .mia fimyyi I, lei' 1596 FLVW?f2fEffPV1z1, fs 33 jig 23 2 31 EWWQHEWNQE 41113252 gli 1232 ff?ffg? Tf2E i?W? 12421434 li' :ig 4? E? W? FYFHE? JEEiEEFR1Ffi?h?W 131243124222 5? WV DFW? 5' ,scyif -,efvqif 'A7m'a ffa-fer , Jeff . Ga Kr-Wdfdfwefr cm? 3 5 1212 jjjj 4212 3fnrf4mfrrVfff3EE 2 1242 :24212- Qiiii as Q , . .Wy 1 ' L L , . M9155 L. Q l- 7-3 sig: 4' li, A ,V F Qrganizations I, , -1 'rf A I 'Q E , .,,, A 1 1. W V FR if Z . 2 , F T 9 cn fr: N'- x N 4 , ' 11 " i ' ' xx '52 ,Q z 2, ,, I W L55 ', .XA fl, W v if f 'H f wr -W P' . HQ 9 Wm? aw . ,- l in 'S' fm ms ,wEw.v+A- - Lf'-, , fab v . if rn by x we W , V r ww, ,ffl' 1? A in L Lsffy yn X ,E 4- QM" :nfl A ff: W' 195 M ' m' an u Q 55 ,45 w ar gift? Bi h E ' f 5,5 1 ir q.1e:i.,J 4 i 2 H 4'+:p?2f?:w i . . f T5 kfiif if Fw! k ma 5',fi'4n15 HRW . A, . X, . x f ,rf .WT afJ.,vs-f2M.f7Lffpwm..w ?,g,ffi23a,M5- 5 'gf' g ffgm , EZ 11 - W 1 M Q. 'VM , - v N f2 "'- ii W 1 Q ,. Ak QA , , hi 4 llblz N I 1 J f -Q . " Q I V 'A , . H S6941 W in . iQ 'J ., 4 . 7121 A 'V A ' Q' 75' H 3' .Q Q AQ I V , A 3 5 P W,s.f mfs f n up n fs 3" 37' , :Lf,.:s4f,'Q1,.,..,,A.J,..v, -f K I I , L, .,.. LL,,, . V J1l,,, , V I 7-gm .:1,,L-Li rlkk W 5, .. W f wig- W LL ' K M fy W5 H ,L if I Q ff aw, fr Q yn : W ' . xQf LM' 4, if M , Mt f A . I. Ire- QM? - ,Qu fav . Q' A ffjfk N 'f 1 .av- in -Or-. if w. is 11 :tm nn!! Vw!! .itil W Q wu as fa Q if S1 0, fr L is 5' 5 x W ,.., ,M 5 if ' qgq. rm -. K2 'fiias wil' u ggi 1' XE Q . .X , F9 H if :Vi f' ' .V .fi Q' I m,., V 1595? mg? -usa- ,E ,Wi lim S 5 A 4,-.W , 5. ,x ski mise' Q w tw! K 3 ,f wt Q s. ' , . x,,, '-7"' f DEUTSCHER KREIS Presnclenf RAYMOND KLAS Vrce-President WALTER SPAN DAU Sccrcfary DORIS MULLER Treasurer HOWARD OCKELMANN Librarian RUTH MULLER H lstoruan EILEEN MILLER Faculty Arlvuser MISS SCHMIDT fwfr CICERONIAN DEBATING SOCIETY President RHODA TAUBER Vice-President LILLIAN ZWEIG Secretary MINNIE TOMASINI Treasurer ANNA KIPP Faculty Adviser MR. MAYER Q M., , ,g ...:- ,,., , ,, ,,.w, . -, DRAMATIC CLUB President DONALD LEHRKINDER Vice-President JOHN TAGLIABUE Treasurer MURIEL SPEICH Treasurer HELEN E KLEIN Faculty Adviser MISS ROSENBERG I fflk . fl 2 ig! ff. wa J, ,K 4 ..,... .fsf fffeywsa 2 '15, Mg "W, .Aga w . " f m e . --55.5 3 , :rr wg . -:ff i.,, . ,. .. K QW .Kg 'ses we . Q: A :wg ..' W 3 . ,,.L1 .. . . gf, K A XQQK 9: W-..,Q.W Q ' Qin K. fvfm M , . k z 'Q ?7' . 5. 5 x E3 WML Q Q , M ww 'fd Q33 Wigs - - A , gn, ' , in ifigifii wig, f . . 11 .is A fig f Q 15 42. f.. A W 'fx 'fx-, 5 I dt VW . . K In K 'fy Wm A in 6 .fs L . ,.. ., H , ,... .wxzs-'ag 6212. '22 s'f 1v:w- -v If -, , , Q 5' sf-'., nf v2.55 41' 3 N " . ei. , .... 4 .Q -if -' 55415 --n, f wa , Sf: l 'R . is 3 3 A an K fu iq, Q, 52 L. ' , M X A' M.. . .Q- .Ag fm-J ig Q: -sw 5-2' 'Q sl 'uf in M k vw' M E Q5 Q Viv I f ,W 'SE' 54 fi r , J. ' 1 rw ' -2' 1 x - X :fb .5 M . 'G A ,N h G4 73 v ' -X .3 I N 'mf' M' S Q ' . .t .M-,-' x ' K.: SODALITAS LATI NA President FRANCES VIDOR Vice-President I-IILDA POZNER Secrelary VIOLA MEYER WJ Ag, Treasurer RITA MALOFSKY new Faculty Adviser If MR. CAI-IILL Qs, QI: - I. LLS Flin. ORCHESTRA President CHARLES REGGIANI Vice-President FRED MALIZIA Secretary REGINA TEUCH ER Treasurer RHODA TAUBER Musical Direclor MR. A. LOUIS SCARMOLIN Faculty Adviser MISS SCI-IMIDT I TIII LE caucus FRANQAIS President LENA PAN ERO Vice-President LENA GANDER Secretary MURIEL ANDERSON Treasurer HELENE KLEIN Faculty Adviser MISS ZAMPIERI l All we W .1 I. 155 -e 'I X. . x I ,. ,J.a, Nm mx Sm ' 4 , L LJ 5 W f ,E K Y ax- 4 N 'lm wx 3 4 :Wg .S Q J V + QX 'Nag 'Q gg, A vs M. :Riff img? 3 Yf" Q.g- .gg 1 1 35 P x-Rf 4 'fi fu?ki12 .4 L? 3854 gi -21 1+ ff Mf1 d' - ,WWW I i ,im ' 5, V 1- L XJ 51 J? Q 9 M K ,, YL gmw .L E sm, is X ,. ie VARSITY E President MARIO DiPlETRO Vice-President WALLACE LEONE Secretary WILLIAM MAGEE Treasurer CHARLES SHARESH IAN Faculty Adviser MR. CHRUST I I T I i I WHY CLUBS? LUBS have become an essential part of Emerson's life. You have seen the pictures of twenty-three organizations in the preceding pages. Per- haps you who are not acquainted with our school life may wish to know the reasons for so large a number. ln the first place, the club plays an important part in the academic life of our school. If a student finds that he is particularly apt in one subject, he may desire to join the club which stresses that subject. ln the organi- zation, he is able to advance his studies beyond the confines of ordinary class work. He will find other students who are interested in the subject and will enjoy their companionship. The club is also prominent in social activities. The afternoon dances, hikes, and other affairs are sponsored by the clubs to help their members socially and to give them a certain sense of responsibility. They provide for the fun and extra-curricular activity which is so important to the well- rounded life of a student. Seventy-three DORIS GOODBODY wmv' 'wx' K- , II I vp +L EDWARD LANG DORIS MULLER MURIEL SPEICH MURIEL ANDERSON LILLIAN CHURCH WALLACE COWAN GRACE DEMPSEY ELSIE FEBBRARO - TIQNHL- SARINA PRIVITERA RHODA TAUBER ,nfl HONUI2 SOCIETY I ,IZ ff' 'iii RAYMOND KLAS 'N X CHRISTINE MONTICELLI . F, A 4 I L . ,,,,: W . REGINA TEUCHER NERINA ROS50 DORIS SCHLUTER MINNIE TOMASINI LILLIAN ZWEIG SENIOR PLAY CAST N Friday and Saturday evenings, April 26 and 27, I94O, the June Class of I94O, cooperating with the January Class of I94I, presented "Just Out of College." This hilarious comedy, concerning itself with the woes of love and pickles, was a smash hit. The two class system, initiated for the first time, proved to be very successful. It provided the best talent of both classes for the play. THE PRINCIPAL CHARACTERS Edward Worthington Swinger ..................... . ......... --, Caroline Pickering ,,,,,..,........... Septimus Pickering- Professor Bliss ..........,.. N. W. Jones ...,,.,,,, Genevieve Chizzle ....... Luella Pickering ....... Aunt Julia Swinger ,,.. Rufus..- ..........,............. . Bernice McCormick Ernest Bradford ,,,,.. Silvers Mason ,,........ - ....,..,, Newsstand Girl ......,. Souvenir Collectorm- Ticket Seller ......... Train Caller .,,..,. Book Agent .......... Insurance Agent .,,.. Union Delegate ...... ,.,-----HELMUTH FINGER ....---..--.MURIEL SPEICH -----.--.--.MELLVILLE BOYD ---.----.HERMAN BISCHOFF -.-.-------..-..JEAN RAUCH ,..--..----,...RHODA TAUBER -,..-GRACE De PHILLIPS ---.-..SHIRLEY FORSTER ---.--.---.--.-ROBERT HALL -----..---......--.DORIS SERVO .,-.----..--WALTER SPANDAU THEODRE OSTRANDER ..-WMARGARET MAURER -,--.--.DONALD LEHRKINDER -.---....-.-.---FRED MALIZIA --.-------WALLACE LEONE -.----.PETER DiRl ENZO -.--.-WALLACE COWAN PRIVETERA The "Bingo" Girls, Collegiates, Travelers, and Visitors at the Food Exposition. Seventy-five Q , '24 I' Q- Ol Ns ""f 6 f,j S 1 x iw' fgmggns., let BASEBALL HE l94O edition of the Emerson baseball team, under the capable guidance of Coach Manfredi, and co-captained by Carmine Lanni and Mario Di Pietro, was composed of five veteran performers from last season's nine and several newcomers. The fourteen game schedule arranged by Manager Joe Pesce for the Emerson nine was inaugurated on April l9 against Woodrow Wilson and was concluded on June 7 against Union Hill at the Roosevelt Stadium, Union City. The outstanding highlight ot the early season was a no-hit, no-run per- formance pitched by Clarence Hamlin in a game against Demarest, and won by Enwerson by a l-O score. THE SCHEDULE April I9 Woodrow Wilson ,,......,,,.....,....,.. Home April 22 ,,,,v, .. ,,.,, New York University Frosh. ..,,,,... Away April 26., ,,,,....... Demarest ..,..,,,.....,..,,L,....,.,,......,. Home April 29. ,,,,,,..,..,, St. Michael's ....,,,,..,................,., Away May 3 Home St. Peter's Prep .,,-... May 8 ,,,.,..,.,,.,. Ferris ,............,....,.,,, Away May lO ,..,,,,.,.,... Bayonne ..,,......,,. Away May l5, ,,,,,,.. ,,,., M emorial .......,.,,,.. Away May I7. ..,,,,,, ,,..,. F erris ,,,...............,.,.. Home May 21 ,,.....,...... Woodrow Wilson ...,. Away May 24 ..,,,..,....,. Memorial ....,,,....,., Home May 27 ,....,,.,..... St. Peter's Prep ..,,,, Away May Sl St. Michael's .,.,, Home June 7 .............. Union Hill ,,.... Home Seventy-eight 'E Q if J J 'r--Cwu. wt. TRAC K HE Emerson track team started its l94O track campaign in auspicious fashion by registering successive triumphs over Memorial, East Ruther- ford, St. Peter's Prep, and James Ferris. Besides the scheduled dual meets, the Emerson trackmen will compete in the Newark lnvitation Meet, the Tri-County Championships, the Hudson County Novice Meet, the Hudson County Championships, and the North Hud- son Championships Meet. Coach Cahill's track athletes are paced by veterans Bill Magee, Lou Buc- ci, Bob Gerrity, Gene Olivi, Bob Leiser, and Joe Favero, and several newcomers to the team, including Bob lntemann, Russ Burnett, Ken Magee, and James Santomenna. THE SCHEDULE April I8 ........., Memorial ...................... ......... H ome April 25 ...... .... E ast Rutherford ...... ......... H ome April 30 .......... St. Peter's Prep a.,........... ......... A way May 7 .......... James Ferris ..........,,,,.,..... ......,,. A way May ll ...,...... Newark lnvitation Meet ....... .............. May l6 .,........ Lincoln ..................,.,.,....,, .....,,.. A way May 25 ,....,,... Union Hill ....,.......,.....,....... .......,, H ome May 30 ......,... Tri-County Championships ,... ,,....,,..,.... June 5 .......... Hudson County Novice ....,........ ............ June l5 ,,........ Hudson County Championships ..,...,.,,.....,.. June 2l ..,..,..., St. MichaeI's ,..,.....,,.,,.......,.,,,,,.,,,,, Home July 4 .......... North Hudson Championships ..... ,.......,... Seventy-nine TENNIS ITH Coach Ginsberg as the guiding force of the tennis team, the Emer- son racquet wielders can be depended upon to have another successful tennis campaign and to make a creditable showing in the race for the Hudson County championship. The l94O team consists of Captain Edward Lang, Herbert Lack, Kenneth Whatley, Wallace Cowan, and Manager Herman Bischoff, all of whom are graduating, and Robert Anrig and Joseph Telrnosse who will be the mainstays of next season's Blue and White team. The team opened the season on May 6 when they opposed Bayonne and concluded its l6 game schedule against Union Hill on June lO. THE SCHEDULE May , ,. ,,., ,,,Bayonne ,,,,,.,, , ,,,. ,,,,,.,Away May , , ,,,, St. Peter's Prep ,,,,,.a.,,,.. .,,, . ..Home May ,,,,Princeton Tournament , ,,,,, May , ., ,,,,Dickinson ,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,.,...,, ,....,,Away May , ,,,.. . .Demarest . ,,,,, ,,,.., ...,,, , Home May ,. ,,,Woodrow Wilson ,,,.,, .,.. , .Home May Union Hill ,,,,. ,,,,., H ome May ,,,, Woodrow Wilson ,, ,,,Away May Demarest ,,,..,,,, ,,,Away May Dickinson .,,,,, Home May Lincoln ,,,,,,s,,, Away May Memorial ,,,,,, Away May Bayonne , H Home June ,,,, Memorial Home June ,,,.,,, ,,,, Lincoln Away June ,,,.., ...,. Union Hill Away Eighty GYM N three dual meets during the past season, Coach Clark's gym team regis- tered a victory over the Princeton Freshmen and was defeated by Union Hill and by Lincoln. Besides competing in these meets, the Emerson team per- formed in a triangular meet with Union Hill and Dickinson and entered the New Jersey State Championship and Metropolitan meets. Emerson was defeated in a triangular meet at the outset of the season but scored a triumph over the Princeton gymnasts two weeks later. They were then defeated successively by Union Hill and Lincoln. The Blue and White performers were co-captained by Edward Martin and Robert Lindsay and the rest of the team included Tony D'Amore, Frank Danner, Bill Miller, Daniel Dato, Joe Monga, lrving Metzer, and Gus Dragone. THE SCHEDULE Emerson Opponents 41 V2 ,...,,,..... Princeton .,,, ,,,...,t l ZV2 IO .,,,,. .. ..,,, Union Hill ,.,.,,,,,,,,, .,,,.,,, 4 4 7 ,t...,,,.,.. Lincoln ,, ,,,.,,,,,...-,,,., , ,,,,,.,s,..,,.,,,, 38 ..a,,A,State Championship . ..,,.. Metropolitan Championship, .,,,. ,. ....,..Triangular Meet Eighty-one SE ICR N SPCDRT Herman Bischoff Herman was manager of the i940 tennis team and his ability to fulfill his managerial tasks easily earned him his Varsity letter. Russell Burnett Russ performed as center on the Varsity basket- ball team for two seasons, and was one of the main- stays of Coach Eckert's quintets in the i938-39 and i939-40 campaigns. He was co-captain of the i939-40 Bulldogs. Louis Canale Besides playing two years of Junior Varsity and one year of Varsity basketball, Lou was also an active member of the baseball team where he play- ed both infield and outfield positions. Bernard Cohen immediately after he entered Emerson in his Junior year, Bernie earned a position on the base- ball team, as second baseman during the i939 and l94O seasons. Thomas Corcoran Tommy was a Varsity performer in basketball, track and cross-country. His competitive spirit and athletic ability made him a valuable member of the teams. Harold Ferrando Harold was a member of Coach DeGennaro's cheerleading squad for four years. His cheerlead- ing made him a popular figure at all sports events. Robert Intemann Bob joined Coach Cahill's track team in his Senior year and immediately proved his ability as a shot-putter. Bob's ability and spirit played a large part in the success of the track team. Herbert Lack Herbie acted as a playing-manager of the i939 tennis team and his ability on the courts earned him a Varsity position on Coach Ginsberg's i940 tennis team. Edward Lang Eddie was one of the highest-ranking tennis players in the Hudson County Scholastic League. He was chosen on the i939 All-County tennis team and captained the Bulldog netmen during the i940 season. Carmine Lanni Carmine played shortstop on the Emerson base- ball team for two seasons. His ability on the dia- mond and his popularity with his teammates earned him the honor of being selected as co-captain of the i940 team. Samuel Levin Sam was another important factor in the success of the i939-40 basketball team. His consistent good playing and his competitive spirit played an important part in the success of the team. Robert Lindsay Bob was co-captain of the i940 gym team. His remarkable ability on the horizontal bar and side horse earned him the distinction of placing in both of these events in the New Jersey Championship Meet. William Magee Bill is easily one of the high-ranking track athletes in County scholastic competition. His con- sistent winning performances on the track made him a valuable member of the track team. Edward Martin Ed performed with the gym team for four years and was co-captain of the l94O team. The nu- merous points he gained while performing on the gym apparatus were important to the success of the team. Gene Olivi Gene played two years of football and earned his letter during the i939 season. He was also a member of the Varsity track team for two years and played a large part in the success of the i940 team. Theodore Ostrander Ted waited until his Senior year to earn his let- ter. He served as assistant manager of the basket- ball team during the i939-i940 season. Joseph Pesce Joe gained his Varsity letter in his Senior year when he served as capable manager of the baseball team during the i940 season. George Sonntag George earned his Varsity letter as manager of the track team. He capably performed his tasks as manager during the i938 season. Kenneth Whatley Although Ken did not come out for Coach Gins- berg's tennis team until he was in his Senior year, he proved a valuable performer on the courts and easily made the Varsity. Eighty-two Verizisemenjcs No Portrait is so Completely Satisfying as One Made by a Professional Photographer Memories Fade-Photographs Stay Yearly-On Your Birthday-Be Photographed Better Than a Letter-Your Photograph Between Friends-A Photograph For Friendship's Sake-A Photograph Send Your Love-And a Photograph Photographs-The Super-Gift Memory Insurance-Your Photograph Always a Suitable Gift-Your Photograph Write-And Send Your Photograph For Every Occasion--Your Photograph Photographs-The Universal Language Photographs-The Suitable Gift for Every Occasion A Photograph ls Yourself on Paper A Good Photograph ls a Necessity Give Photographs Photographs Preserve Friendships 4 0. ' I RPM, BQE u ian s uvs roniiu ESPECIALLY IF MADE AT THE MATERNE STUDIO l48 FORTY-EIGHTH STREET UNION CITY Eighty-tour Standard Ring Company OFFICIAL JEWELERS TO THE CLASS OF JANUARY '40 gf 15 John Street New York Telephone BRyant 9-0745-6 JULIUS SARGAVY MANUFACTURING e lMPon'ruNc F U R R I E R Cold Storage - Expert Remodeling and Repairing 7-9-ll WEST 45th STREET NEW YORK Days of Preparation School years may be properly called the time of preparation for responsibilities that lie ahead. The future will bring business opportunities. Home and civic duties will call for service, and to those who are ready-who have prepared, a broad field of usefulness and successful achievment will be part of the reward. In all lines of endeavor, banking connections are important. This bank con- siders the young people of today the customers of tomorrow and we cordially invite them to come in whenever a banking matter in which they are concerned arises. Commonwealth-Merchants Trust Company UNION CITY, N. J. Main Office, 440 BERGENLINE AVENUE, at 22nd ST. l34 SUMMIT AVE. at 7th ST. 774 BERGENLINE AVE. at 39th ST. Woodcliff Office, BROADWAY at 3lst ST. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Eighty-six l Telelephone UNion 7-0943 57th YEAR Ad SECRETARIAL COLLEGE A College Devoted to the Highest Principles of Modern Business Training Write or Phone for l940 Bulletin 988 BERGENLINE AVENUE Opposite Public Service UNION CITY, N. J. Telephone UNion 7 -2021 M RE C0 246-248 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Tel- JOWHHI Square 2-7156 The Most Select Business School in the State C Employment Service omplomelry Accounting Switchboard an Dlctaphone Speed Classes Finance Advanced Secretarial Courses for High School Graduates 9lO Bergen Avenue at Newkirk Street Jersey City, N. J. Q Yingling Brothers y, 1 D' yu Want 5 Jewelers Opticians v e e .,,, ur in Prepare yourself to qualify - -"Wi 5 - ' H '57 n I F ggw- - llillll for o responsible well paying F 'Q-, qu ., Q 2' ln' Q 'uhm secrelerlelpesltlen- l lb al ,Q .nu Ow COMMIT! IUSINESS COURSE will equip ymil - I yd, I' 'I 1:1 I I . ow Lge rncsmmr service vm euin ,wi , I WW 1. ' 3 'S , 751- D I ls I ll I H 'I' Y -Vutfflh ii 'Z' -11 - l- - W" " Li i .. .,., V llcllfllllln ICIIOOIJ 'fx'-2 ' 20 BRINFORD PIICE. NEWIRK-Ml. 2-B238 . also IlewYork end lonllslend 424 Bergenline Avenue Near Zlst Street Union City, N, J, Eighty-seven A. VILLAVECCHIA JEWELER AND OPTICIAN V 2I3 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. T ei. Pmasade 6-7900 I COMBUSTION SALES CORP. OF N. J Industrial - Domestic OIL BURNERS FUEL OIL 656 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. The 47th YEAR EAGAN SCHOOL Secretarial, Shorthand, Stenotype, Banking, Accounting and Business Machine Courses DAY and EVENING State-Capitol Building Bergenline Avenue at 48th Street UNION CITY, N. J. EAGAN SCHOOL enjoys a large High School Patronage SUMMER TERM BEGINS JULY I TO 8 FALL TERM BEGINS SEPT. 3 TO I0 Call, 'Phone or Write for Catalogue Tel. UNion 7-O6I5 TOBLERS SPORT SHOP 507 - 32nd Street Union City, N. J. 'V NEW JERSEY'S OLDEST SPORT SHOP E ghty Q -i A. W. Holman Co. THREE 5: and 10: STORES Tel. UNion 7-6339 Delivery Service Walter's Service RETAIL DRY CLEANERS 415 Bergenline Ave. 987 Bergenline Ave. Union City, N. J. 326 Broad Avenue, Leonia, N. J. 5546 Hudson Boulevard North Bergen, N. J. Wedlake Aluminum Co., Inc. :lm L 639 BERGENLINE AVENUE WEST NEW YORK, N. J 1316 Adams Street Hoboken, N. J. FOR ALL GOOD THINGS T0 EAT Telephone UNion 7-2659 Golzwa rden's Ma rket, Inc. G. Duemmer, Mgr. 950 Bergen Turnpike North Bergen, N. Tel. HOboken 3-9605 Eddie's Holland lnn "Where Old Friends Meet" J. 104 Hudson Street Hoboken, N. J Giant Shopping Center Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Weber 1095 Bergenline Avenue North Bergen, N. J. Union City New Jersey Eighty-nine Howdy Men's Shop Management of BEN ALTMAN Carrying a Full Line of HABERDASHERY - SPORTSWEAR BERGENLINE AVENUE at 32nd STREET UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-5764 G. Gilino PRIME MEATS POULTRY and PROVISIONS Tel. UNion 7-I555 C. Metallo GROCERIES and FRUITS VEGETABLE and DELICATESSEN 258 BERGENLINE AVENUE Cor. I3tI'1 Street UNION CITY, N. J Tel. PAIisade 6-9709 Dressler's Ice Cream Parlor Catering to Churches and Organizations SERVICE THAT SATISFIES 2oo 1sE1zc.EN1.1NE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. 1. 485 PA,-,SADE AVENUE UN,ON CNY' N' , TE1. UN1on 7-1793 Tei. UNion 7-1411 Ludlow Electric Co. C- KOGQIBI' ELE 'rn1cA1. or-1'mA Ton ""P0"ffd We ESUWMENT and wrpfms S FINE SAUSAGES and PROVISIONS BEEF, VEAL, roiuc, LAMB and POULTRY 256 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY, N- J- 470 EERGENUNE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J Te" Pmisade 66037 Tei. UNion 7-5495 FRANK Ac1NAPURA, Mgr - -I ' 1-11 r' 1 Antinelli s Pastry Shop 5""" 'H' ' "W 'HGH GRAD' Hudson Tailoring Co., Inc Italian and French Pastries wmaing ana Birthday cakes TUXEDOS and FULL DRESS surrs TO HIRE oun SPECIALTY 205 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY, N. 1. 693 NEW YORK AVENUE UN,ON CNY' N, Tel. UNion 7-5978 L. Petaccia H- Brandt IMPORTED GROCERIES GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES WHOLESALE and RETAIL 41 NEW YORK AVENUE I69 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Comer second Shea, UN,ON CNY N. J W- PA"5ade 64057 Tel. UNion 7-9721 HOME COOKING I I I Star Ravioli Co. Bert s Lunch Manufacturers of FOR THE THE WELL KNOWN STAR RAVIOLI BEST CUP OF COFFEE IN TOWN , 115 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY. N. J- 215 HACKENSACK P1.AN1c Ro. WEEHAWKEN, N. J Tel. PAIisade 6-4643 Order bv Phone Tel. PAIisade 6-3058 or UN1on 7-2080 I L. Fritz Hans A. Lack GROCERIES and MARKET PAINTING and DECORATING FOUR DELIVERIES DAILY Estimates Cheerfully Given 34' NEW YORK AVENUE UN'0N UTY' N' J- 46 NEW YORK AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J Tel, UNION 5-8039 EMERSONIANS: Bring your Cleaning Problems to: Tel' Hoboken 3-87I7 Joseph and Mary Pastor L protas FINE TAILORS Finest French Dry Cleaning-Prices From 50 Cents WHOLESALE and RETAIL BUTCHER 361 1cE1zR1sAN AVENUE cor. I8th Street UNION CITY, N. J. 70 ADAMS STREET HOBOKEN' N' J Ninety l Tel. UNion 7-9212 S. J o h n S e t ti Tel. PAlisade 6-4843 Member RSA Philco RMS George J. Kuhn Radio Television - Sound Equipment ARCHITECT INSTALLED AND REPAIRED Large Selection of Phonographs and Records 628 Eighth Street At Central Avenue Union City, N. J. 293 New York Avenue Union City, N. J. S u h r ' s Drug Store - Luncheonette - Fountain Bergenline Ave. at 3Oth St. Union City, N. J. Edmund J. Zink, Ph.G. TRY OUR HOME COOKED DINNER-11:30 T0 3 P. M. VISIT OUR FOUNTAIN and note the outstanding service as you enjoy EXCEPTIONAL SODAS - SUNDAE5 - GRILLED SANDWICHES - WAFFLES - DELICIOUS ICE CREAM in delightful surroundings Come in and see us sometime. 332 Summit Avenue Union City, N. J. Established 1903 Tel. UNion 7-0343 N. Y. and N. J. License Bonacarti A. 0. Feidelson, Inc. FUNERAL HOME 4985 Hudson Boulevard Opposite 16th Street North Bergen, N. J. Warehousing and Distribution 26th Street and Eleventh Ave. New York Tel. UNion 7-5631 Raymond A. Naas PLUMBING and HEATING 1087 Third Avenue North Bergen, N. J Tel. UNion 7-4731 Wholesale and Retail West New York Pork Store Manufacturers ot FINE BOLOGNA and SAUSAGE John Schelberg, Prop. 746 Bergenline Avenue Bet. 2Oth and 21st Streets, West New York, N. J Ninety-one Compliments of Downtown Dairy NORTH BERGEN, N. J. T 'N 'A.LlD NOlNl'i .L332l.LS WS ' LZIV suv: aasn smvd omv IDIAHSS SNDIDBUM SJSDIDBJM O.l.l'lv SDIAIBS t1OOO1'L U0!Nf1 'l9.L IReversed by requestl Ten. UNion 7-9423 rem. UNion 7-9120 ' I Mickey s I. Russo smoke and Sweefe Painting, Decorating and Paper Hanging 705 -32nd STREET UNION UTY' N' J' 183 WEST STREET UNION CITY, N. J. Compliments of Dammans Thomas A. Edison Parent Teachers Association BETTER HOME MADE ICE CREAM SPECIAL LUNCHEON 25l SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. us: oun io-PAY PLAN Rodney Clothes 7l4 BERGENINE AVENUE Near 36th Street UNION CITY, N. J Learn To Dance At The . . . PAIisade 6-9457 . Boulevard Dancing Academy P. TERRAZZI, Instructor Dancing Every Thursday and Sunday Evenings Try our easy methods and be convinced how easy you can learn Waltz - Fox Trot - Glide - Peabody and Tango 421 FIFTEENTH STREET Bet. Bergenline and New York Aves., Union City, N. J. Compliments of Tel. UNi0n 7-3l9l Peplau Cr Petermann A Friend Wholesale and Retail PRIME MEATS and PROVISIONS 429 Bergenline Avenue Union City, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-9668 J. KRAUS Tel. Uyqion 7-1913 BLUE SUNOCO The High Powered Knockless Motor Fuel Jack's Service Station Complete Lubrication - Battery and Brake Service Cor. l6th STREET and MANHATTAN AVE. UNION CITY, N. J. - 1 Lagazlo s Stationery, Cigars, Confectionery, Newspapers PERIODICALS and MAGAZINES Kodak Supplies Developing and Printing 285 NEW YORK AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-8345 William J. Magee .IEWELER WATCH REPAIRER and ENGRAVER 906- l8th STREET UNION CITY, N. J. Compliments of Toaldo Bros. EMBROIDERY 649 HENRY STREET UNION CITY, N. J. Compliments of L. G' B. Brake Service Compliments of Samuel Lipkus 4ll GREENMOUNT AVENUE CLIFFSIDE PARK, N, J. Ninety-two M y 3 Compliments of Murray's Silk Store SILKS - WOOLENS Compliments of The Hudson County TAFFETAS COTTONS News Co Inc ol I Tel. PAlisade 6-6277 730 Bergenline Avenue Union City, N. J. Tel. UNion 5-6247 Tel. UNion 7-4430 Wm. V. Musto, Ph. G. Registered Pharmacist 4242 Hudson Boulevard Union City, N. Western Live Poultry Market ARTHUR KLEIN, Prop. I 83 Bergenline Avenue J- Bef. em and ioih sis. union cny, N J Tel. PAIisade 6-9224 Monticelli's Cafe G' Grill DINING - DANCING ENTERTAINMENT l I4 Bergenline Avenue Union City, N. J. Karel's Filling Station Established I92-I BUS and TRUCK TIRES Boulevard cor. Bergenline Avenue North Bergen, N. J. Tel. PAlisade 6-5 I 44 Zweig's Ladies Shop Corsets Fitted by Expert Corsetiere Full Line of Hosiery, Gloves, Lingerie, Bathing Suits, Play Suits, Sweaters, Novelties. 2Ol Summit Avenue Cor. lOtl'i St. Tel. UNion 7-2800 Paul Servo Hart Schaffner and Marx Clothes For Young Men UNION CITY, N. J. l78 Summit Avenue Union City, N Ninety-three Tel. UNion 7-8500 - I TUIIIO S Rent-A-Bike RESTAURANT and CAFE 25 Cents per Hour 435 WEST STREET UNION CITY, N. J. 38th 6- BERGENLINE AVE. NORTH BERGEN, N. J. Tel. PAIIsade 6-9605 Tel. JOurnaI Square 4-2909 Rep. J. DIDDEN O -I-raversos Sunrise Farms Wholesale and Retail AMERICAN Cr ITALIAN GROCERIES TUBERCULIN TESTED MILK AND CREAM DAIRY PRODUCTS I40 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. JERSEY CITY, N. J. UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. PAIisade 6-I505 Free Delivery Tel. UNion 5-4928 Vincent Marini, Prop. n ol NQI-9 Bros. MarInIsMarket QUALITY MARKET DEALERSLQQQOQNDS 0' lTALlAN'AMERlcAN GROCERIES Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs and Families Supplied FRUITS, VEGETABLES and DELICATESSEN 221 NEW YORK AVENUE IOI NEW YORK AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Corner Illh Street UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-2265 Tel- UNion 7-4812 Summit Beauty Salon Hubert Ba.,-:hem SCAI-P TREATMENT5 HOME ROASTING and COOKING FACIALS, SHAMPOOING and MANICURING , H , DELICATESSEN Expert Operators - Specializing In Permanent Waving 230 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. 3781 HUDSON BOULEVARD NORTH BERGEN, N. J. GRamerCy 7-4518 UNion 7-4250 . O I Kaminow Bros. AndreInI - Arena YARNS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS PHARMACISTS GIMP B9UCLE FUI-L PAIisade 6-0565 PAIisade 6-9610 3.5 WAVERLY PLACE 396 PALISADE AVE, I4O CENTRAL AVENUE 534 BERGENLINE AVENUE NEW YORK CITY UNION CITY UNION CITY, N. J. WEST NEW YORK, N. J. TEI, UNM -8999 Tel. PAIisade 6-I53O JOHN w. COYLE Fai field Da. Liittle Flower Dairy I' ll' y "You can WHIP our Cream, Known for High Quality of Butter and Eggs but you can't BEAT our MILK" 575 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. 572 GREGORY AVENUE WEEHAWKEN, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-4165 Korkls Wholesale DE NOBILI CIGARS and TOBACCO "CAKE ron ALL occAsIoNs" Anmbale G3l0PP0 Rupy HAA5El pmpl FINE GROCERIES and DELICATESSEN 3863 HUDSQN BLVD, NQRTI-I BERGEN' N, ,Il 36I BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. i Tel. UNION 7-II95 ALBERT GALASSO Compliments of Chappie's Flower Shop FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Wedding Bouquets and Funeral Designs Our Specialty 594 BERGENLINE AVENUE Bet. 29th and 30th Sis. UNION CITY, N. J. A Friend -1: Ninety-four Tel. PEnnsyIvania 6-3658, 3659 Stein-Tobler Co., Inc. Compliments of N. J. CORP. , ,, Mr. A. Michael Lepore "The House of Novelties EMBROIDERIES 405 - 35th Street Union City, N. J. Tel. PAlisade 6-2840 The Emerson Parent-Teacher's Guido's Market Associafion HOME OF PRIME MEATS is Ofganiled YO Help the parent to . . . Help the teacher to . HELP THE CHILD 481 Central Avenue Union City, N. IIEIIKEIEY-ILEWEIIYN Alllllutoz IEIKELIY SCHOOL mst OIANGI. um Jllslv Two-year comprehensive and one- year intensive secretarial courses for high-school graduates and college women exclusively. Distinguished sm. faculty. Attractive terrace- hf garden studios. Effective lullottn placement service. GIAYIII IIDG., 420 IIXIIIGTON AVI. New York W Grand Central Stetlonl MUrlay Hill 5-MIB Tel. UNion 7-467 I Tel. UNion 7-O05 I E I k CLEANERS ana ovens 729 NEW YORK AVENUE UNION CITY, N J G Cr R Restaurant "lf you like good home cooking come to the G C1 R Restaurant" IOS NEW YORK AVENUE UNION CITY, N. Tel. PAIisade 6-0832, 6-5868 Berk's FOUNTAIN SERVICE WITH BREYERS ICE CREAM CANDY - SODA - CIGARS - NOVELTIES - GIFTS Magazines and Newspapers Delivered at All Times School Supplies at Cut Rate Prices IO7 NEW YORK AVENUE UNION CITY, N. PauI's Market Compliments of Prime Meats and Fresh Vegetables KELI.Y'S SWEET SHOPPE LOHEROR BRUNO B. JACOBS A. HOGREFE F. KAISER 328 Summit Avenue Union City, N. J. Ninety-five Tel. PAIisade 6-S799 Dominick Marini, Prop. Marini's Home of Good Shoes FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Tel. UNion 7-3076, 5602 Caesar F. Parentini Agent for Sun-Dial Shoes - Polly Preston Shoes PHARMACIST 205 NEW YORK AVENUE A 5I6 CENTRAL AVENUE Iaefween ion- 5 im sfreefsi UNION CITY, N. J. I-Omef 26fI1 Sffeef UNION CITY. N- J Tel. PAIisade 6-4069 Opp. Emerson High School Complimems of ' Ludwig Klas rms custom union Tailoring, French Cleaning, Dyeing Altering and Pressing 354 NEW YORK AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. PAIIsade 6-IO34O Gruber's SWISS-AMERICAN BAKERY BREAD, BUNS AND ROLLS Fresh Twice Daily 46I BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. John J. Parentini Tel. JOurnaI Square 4-8852 I Cella s Tavern 594 PALISADE AVENUE JERSEY CITY, N. J Tel, UNion 7-OI 45 Michael Conte ITALIAN-AMERICAN GROCERIES AND DELICATESSEN 5I3 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Compliments of E. J. L o r a Tel, UNion 7-5533 De Luxe Buses B. Cr F. Bus Service BUSES TO HIRE FOR ALL OCCASIONS 570 - Ilth STREET WEST NEW YORK, N. J. Tel. PAlisade 6-8907 Chateau Cafe JOHN EITZEN, Prop. II6 PATERSON PL. ROAD UNION CITY, N. J Tel. UNion 7-89I2 Rivoli Decorators North Bergen Auto-Electric Radio Supply Co. COMPLETE - INTERIORS lnwfvvfiied 879 BERGENLINE AVENUE 585-587 BERGENLINE AVE. WEST NEW YORK, N. J. Near 27th Street NORTH BERGEN, N. J F. fr K. Dairy HOHNEKER'S MILK 242 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. The Ideal Dairy 487 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J Tel. BAyonne 3-03 26 Jack Ta rt GENERAL MERCHANDISE Furniture, Dry Goods, Refrigerators, Radios Washing Machines and Jewelry 470 AVENUE C BAYONNE, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-I389 Liberty Moving G' Storage Co. 245 NEW YORK AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J Ninety-six Tel. UNiOn 7-0I7I Prompt Service Michael Conte Jules Frezzo's Oil Service KEROSENE FUEL OIL RANGE OIL SIS BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. 54 NEW YORK AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-8623W Tel. PAlisade 6-63I5 K HT k. C Betty Brown unemua ruc Ing 0' NURSES' and MAIDS' UNIFORMS Smocks, Cotton Dresses and Aprons T33 - I3II1 STREET UNION CITY.N- J- 804 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Compliments of The Mcrgafl C0al Adqlf Arendt IICAFEII 722 - sm STREET UNION CITY, N. I. Tel- UNION 7-9829 64I CENTRAL AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-2893 Free Delivery Compliments of Union City Florist sol Befsef FLOWERS ron ALL OCCASIONS 732 - Brh STREET Opp. Post Office UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. pmisade 6-0524 Tel, PAIisade 6-0720 Wholesale and Retail Modern Dairy M. fr C. Meat Market N. E. COLUMBO - Props. - VICTOR MONGA F- C- JOPPI Prop- PRIME MEATS and PouLTRY 219 - 22nd STREET WEST NEW YORK, N. J. CENTRAL AVE. Cor. zvrh ST. UNION CITY, N. I. Tel. PAlisade 6-I 188 Prompt and Courteous Service Tel. UNion 7-i537 Cappelletti Florist FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 381 BERGENLINE AVENUE Bartolucci Bros. CARPENTERS and BUILDERS Comer 19m sneer UNION CITY, N. J. 50' - l3fI1 STREET UNION CITY, N- J- Te,. Mnsade 6,4465 Tel. UNion 7-I I95 J. SQUICCIARINI, Prop. Dr. Ralph B. Gaeta Tunnel P35T"Y sn0PPe QPTQMETRIST ITALIAN and FRENCH PAsTRIEs Wedding and Birthday Cakes our Specialty Soo - 19m STREET Cor. Befgeniane Ave. UNION CITY, N, J. 586 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-2078 Compliments of Edmund MarCheSe Harris Lipkus Distributor of 4II GREENMOUNT AVENUE PORT MURRAY DAIRY PRODUCTS 392 BERCENINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. I. tL'FFS'DE PARK' N' J' - it N inety-seven I Tel. UNion 7-3243 Expert Dyeing and Bleaching Tel. PAIisade 6-8269 Phone Us We Deliver Th BEST t EVERYTHING t th TABLE Astor Beauty Shoppe e " "' ' HAIR DRESSING - LATEST STYLES ' ' ' ' I Specialists in Permanent Waves 53.00 and 55.00 Card nah 8 Cardlnah All Items 35: Each 3 tor 51.00 Italian -American Grocery and Delicatessen Special Machineless Oil Waves Fancy Fruits and Vegetables 406 - 36th STREET UNION CITY, N. J. IOO BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. PAIisade G-0624 Tel- Umor. 7-4579 O John G. Kretzmer N. I. lshkhanian, M.D. PRIME MEATS 1 FINE PROVBIONS OFFICE HOURS: I2 to 2 P.M. - 6 to 8 P.M. SUNDAY IO to ll A.M. Poultry and Game in Season 6032 PALISADE AVENUE 234 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY' N, J, Near l7th Street WEST NEW YORK, N. Y. S. J. Failla FUNERAL PARLOR Kassoff's Paints 410 BERGENINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. 5lO- ISTI1 STREET HOBOKEN, N. J. Tel. CLitfside 6-I I I8 Compliments of Sam Zuccaro Military Band M. C. Belluardo Very Best Meats and Groceries J. LEONCAVALLO, Director 380 WALKER STREET FAIRVIEW, N. J. Compliments of The Novel Hat Co. Emanuel Levy 227 GRAND STREET I-IOBOKEN, N. J. Te, pmsade 64054 Tel. Pmasade 6-4698 Consult MRS. FRANCES I . . Alfred s Beauty Salon Ricca Linen Shoppe S..e....ii.f. in "A":..:1:r:::::::::.:.'f"f Hand Made Linens tor Shower and Wedding Gifts 448 SUMMIT AVENUE 221 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Bef. 22nd and 23rd Sf. UNION CITY, N. J. Chas. Hoffmann Er Co. I I FUNERAL DIRECTORS John salzano Bakers of Italian and French Bread FIRST and JACKSON STREETS HOBOKEN, N. J. 701 MAIN STREET NORTH BERGEN N J Tel. PAIisade 6-9583 ALICE DIETZSCH, Prop. 7-el' UNion 7,7287 Alice Beauty Studio NM- - 1 OFFERS YOU A COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE llham Kefl S Market Original Marinello System Demers in Eugene and Frederics Permanent Waving Prime Beef veal Pork and Poultry I I 688 BERGENLINE AVENUE Bet. 34th and 35th Sts. UNION CITY, N. J. 382 BERGENINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Ninety-eight Tel. PAlisade 6-4714 JOSEPH BRAND, Manager K. of C. Bowling Alleys OPEN TO PUBLIC GENTLEMEN and LADIES' CLUBS INVITED Afternoon and Evening - Tournament and Open Games S22-38th STREET UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. PAIisade 6-8892 John Rupprecht MEATS - PROVISIONS POULTRY 151 - 19th STREET UNION CITY Tel. UNion 7-0103 CHAS. RITZ, Prop. Summit Market PRIME MEATS and POULTRY Seafood, Oysters and Clams Orders Called for and Delivered 252 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-5310 Frohlich, Inc. GENERAL TRUCKING Machinery-Rigging - Hoisting Moving-Van s - Storage 636 CENTRAL AVENUE UNION CITY N J Tel. UNion 7-5676 George Goelz's Sons LADIES' and GENTS' FURNISHINGS 541 BERGENLINE AVENUE Cor. 27th Street UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-2529 We Deliver Q. 5' S. Markets QUlNTANO Cv SONS GROCERIES - BUTTER and EGGS 154 BERGENLINE AVENUE Cor. 8th Street UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. PA1lsade 6-9348 Ask Us for Details Corsi's Auto School LEARN T0 DRIVE - VERY REASONABLE RATES Compliments of Eagle Grocery Co. J. STEINMETZ, Mgr. 441 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION C ITYNJ Compliments of Julius V. Africano, M.D '19 Tel, UNion 7-8792 Taverna 8' Mognoni Classes tor Ladies - Polite Courteous Instructions BUTCHERS 443-45 SUMMIT AVENUE Serving the Public Since 1911 CDV. 22nd Street UNION CITY, N. J. 134 CENTRAL AVENUE UNION CITY' Tel. PAIisade 6-9116 Open 24 Hours . Success to Transfer Station THE JUNE CLASS OF 1940 SPORTING GOODS BAIT - FISHING TACKLE Frank De 6th and PATERSON PLANK ROAD UNION CITY, N. J. Compliments of Tel. UNion 7-4909 - Banner Grocer Dr. Bosellr M. THOMSEN 614 - 15th STREET UNION CITY, N. J. 325 - 22nd STREET UNIQN CITY Tcl. UNion 7-5015 R A. Bussanich CARPENTER and MASTER BUILDER 727 - 17th STREET UNION CITY, N. J. Compliments of D r . S t a r k OPTOMETRIST Ninety-nine Tel. UNion 7-3459 Tel. UNion 7-3812 Domenico La Viola -I Bottom s Restaurant JEWELRY - FURNITURE ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES 169 CENTRAL AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. 813 -28th STREET UNION CITY, N. J. Tel. PAIisade 6-3216 Wholesale and Retail o l e 'I Ernie s Candy and Stationery B0rreIIl S ITALIAN and FRENCH BREAD Deliveries Throughout Hudson and Bergen Counties 202 -18th STREET UNION CITY, N. J. UNION CITY NEW JERSEY Compliments of Tel. UNion 7-7096 Jobbing Promptly Attended To Daniel F. Thurnau Vespers Bakery PLUMBING Heating and General Contracting "Shop on Wheels" Brought right to Your Door 178 NEW YORK AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. 821-823 CHURCH LANE NORTH BERGEN, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-5125 Quality is Our Specialty H M. A. Tefankjlan I O R W. M. Llndlg NEW YO K LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Residence: UNion 5-6551 BAKERY and LUNCH ROOM vias BERGENLINE AVENUE NORTH BERGEN, N. J. 492 BERGENLINE AVENUE Office: MUrray Hill 2-4750 Bet. 24th and 25th Streets UNION CITY, N. Y. I2 EAST 44th STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. Tel. UNion 7-6193 Compliments of C O O l J- VIOH' C' 50" New Jersey Quilting Co. GROCERIES 170 WEST STREET UNION CITY, N. J. 232 CENTRAL AVENUE JERSEY CITY, N. J. Tel. UNion 7-2113 Comnlimenfs of C. Bauer Cr Son Mr Carlo FIRST CLASS CITY DRESSED BEEF . Veal - Lamb and Poultry Hotels and Restaurants Supplied 506 HFTH STREET UMON UTY N. J. ies suMMiT AVENUE UNION ciTY, N. 1. I I I Lyrlc MUSIC Shop Sunshine Market MR. JOHN BAGLIERI EVERYTHING IN SUNSHINE MARKET MUSIC and MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Fancy Fruits and Vegetables 588 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. 171 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY. N. J- Tel. UNion 7-2873 C0mPIIme"I75 of Q I o H L i n d e m a n n ' Bischoff s Dairy CONFECTIONERY ICE CREAM 409 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. SECAUCUS' N' J' , ---1 Q li One Hundred Tel. PAlisade 6-905i Tel. UNion 7-6842 I I Stechmann s Confectionery GRILLED SANDWICHES OUR SPECIALTY ICE CREAM MADE FRESH DAILY 243 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. Also-208 Richmond Ave., Port Richmond, S. I. Compliments of Leon Karalokian EXCLUSIVE CLOTHIER 425 Bergenline Avenue Near Zi st Street Union City N J Compliments of Tel. UNion 7-I955 FRANK PECORA WM. GAESSI SR. The Modern Fruit WM. GAESS. JR. WM. GAESS, Ill FRU ITS and VEGETABLES "Where Quality Reigns Supreme 413 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY N J Tel. UNion 7-l228, 7-9341 Compliments of 4 ol Pardinl s A , nsLicAT:sssN and emu. F V ' 9 I' 'I 460 BERGENLINE AVENUE UNION CITY, N. J. THA K YOU We Wish to Express Our Gratitude to Our Many Friends Whose Generosity Has Made This Book Possible. We Urge Patronage of the Establishments Advertised. One Hundred One PRO ED BY A AC C N CONOMIC ME H0 0 RO UC NG C0 GE ND H GH SCHOOL ANNUA S NEW CXW PIQXNNNG CO. ,Q eww? eww M4 sm AMW saw X02-806 Sf? STREET UNXON CNY, N. J UNION 7-2400 r Autographs 1 yn mnmyfpx ,sq K, mi 1 '- - . 'fr .. uw . Q., 4 'lx q , ... , . - f" 4 1 . h . . V ,A. .WJ 9 0.x 'ls-, -JL" w I P , . ', . 1 4 ' X , . -. A, , X .J x . 4 . Z , . x' g:'.,1-. 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Suggestions in the Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) collection:

Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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