Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1927 volume:
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Uhr Bursar illizmnilkin
Published by the Senior Class
Horace Mann School for Boys
Fielclston, New York
THE HORACE JIANNIKIN
Nineteen Hundred Tzcent11Sezen
70 Q E of the class of 1997 desire to leave behind us some token
9,21 L which may serve the twofold purpose of being a remem
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.43 jig B: brance to, and a remembrance of Horace Mann, something
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F which may represent one of our many accornpllshments
Hence we have tried to embody in the pages of this book as much of the
spirit of our class and of the school itself as can possibly be portrayed
in pictures and writing.
We have tried, in this publication, to attain the acme of perfection.
It has been our aim to offer to the school a finished product, to look
back on a job Well done. The position of this book, however, in the
annals of Horace Mann history awaits the criticism of its readers.
If, in future days, this book is protected from the ravages of dust
and dirt by constant use,-if, in reference, it recalls for you the pleasant
hours spent in the various activities of Horace Mann during the season
of 1926-1927, as it will always for us, we will thell consider our final
accomplishment as truly great.
l 5 I
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
CLAYTON J. HEERMANCE, JR.
CLAY'1'oN J. IIEERMANCE, JR. . , . . A Editor-irz-Chief
DON.ALD N. PRICE .....,... .4... Zl lanagmg Edztor
JACK G. DAARLEY . . , .,.. Business Manager
J OHN XVALLER
THOMAS T. BENS
IRVING M. LIENDELSON
A d1Jffrti.smg Managers
hwELIX E. FEIST
GEORGE O. TAMBLYN, JR
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THE HORACE MANNIKIN
iKnhrrt IH. lingnr,
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illwprrtfullg Erhirair ihin, the Ehirtrenth Hnlume
nf 1112 illllannikin.
Nineteen Ilwndred Tzccntz -S even
THE HORACE ZIIANNIKIN
CHARLES CARPENTER TILLINGHAST
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THE HORACE MANNIKIN
CHARLES C. TILLINGHAST, A.B., Browng A.M., Columbia ..,,,......... Headmaster
JOHN T. VAN SANT, A.B., De Pauw ...,.....,,......,.,.
FRANKLIN W. JOHNSON, A.B., A.M., L.H.D., Colby
MILTON M. SMITH, A.B., Clark, A. M., Columbia ....
ALFILED BARUTH, A.B., Columbia .,...............
WILLIAM H. BLAIKE, A.B., Clark College .........
HAROLD CLAUSEN, B.S., Alfred .,....,,....... ..
CLIFTON J. FURNESS ,.......,......................
WILLIAM J. NAGLE, A.B., Harvard, A.M., Columbia . .
WALTER I. ATETCALF, A.B., Middlebury .,,........,.,.
A. BERDENA MOINTOSH, A.B., Wellesley .......... .
FRANK VANWORMER WALSH, B.S., Harvard ........,
JOHN D. NEITZ, B.S., Albright, A.M., Columbia
JOHN T. GILMOUR, B.S., Norwich ,................,.
THOMAS J. KALLIGAN, B.S., Columbia .........,.....,,.. ,
DEAN H. MOORE, B.S., St. Lawrence, A.M., Columbia
HARRY W. MARTIN, A.B., Cornell, A.M., Columbia
CHARLES D. GEROW, A.B., Cornell ....,...............,,...,,..,.
ERLING M. HUNT, B.S., Dartmouthg A.M.,Columbia
ERNEST R. DODGE, A.B., A.M., Wesleyan' ......,,,... Head of
SAMUEL N. BAKER, A.B., Brown, A.M., Columbia
JOSEF R. CAMENZIND, Lycee do Fribourg , ....... .
ENNO FRANZIUS ....,.........,.........,...,
GEORGE H. BRUCE, A.B., A.M., Centre .....
ROBERT F. PAYNE, B.S., Union ....,....
.. . .. Head of English
. . , , English
. . . . Head of Latin
. . . . Latin
. . . . Latin
. . . . Latin
. . . . Head of Zllathematics
. Head of History
, . . French and German
Head of Chemistry
A 1 . . . Head of Physics
ARTHUR J. LATHAM, B.S., Dickinson ,...........,... . . . ,..,,....., cience
WILLIAM F. TEWIIILL, Pl1.B., Brown ..................,..,,.,, .. Athletic Director
FREDERICK E. SOHMITT, New Haven Normal College of Gymnastics .........,,,...
. . . . . . Associate Athletic Director
. , . , , , Assistant Athletic Director
JOHN T. HUNT, A.B., Brown ...,.......,......
JESSE F. BRAINARD, Library School, New York Library .,.....,..,..... Librarian
Nirzctemz Ilumlrcrl TZUClIt'Ij-SC7'Cll
THE HOR11 CE MANNIKIN
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
HORACE MANN SCHOOL FOR BOYS
New York City
April 14, 1927.
My DEAR FRIENDS!
It is always diiiicult to find just the words with which to express a strong feeling. The more
genuine the emotion, the more difficult it is to be adequate in the expression of that emotion, and so
it is as I try to write just this word of greeting and farewell to the members of the Class of 1927,
now leaving the Horace Mann School for Boys.
There are many things which we hope you have learned in the days and years that you have
spent in these particular associations, some of which have to do with matters scholastic, some of
which have to do with social relationships, and some of which have to do with that inner develop-
ment of one's own spirit and mind, a development which is hidden from even one's closest friends.
We hope that in all that you have learned, one thing will stand out with all clearness-that the
world has no place for one who is not willing to give of the best that he has, to the end that mutual
interests may be advanced. We hope that you have come to believe that true friendship is worth
much, that clean living is in every way most worth while, and that honesty and sincerity of en-
deavor and purpose are evidences of a splendid character.
As you go out from this school, whether to college or business, take with you the feeling that
you leave a host of friends, older friends among the members of the faculty, younger ones among
the members of the other classes of school who, during this year, have known you as the oldest so11
in our family. My personal good wishes go with you, and as the passing years lengthen the dis-
tance between your actual school days and the rest of your life, may you never forget the ties of
friendship that bind us together.
Yours very cordially,
CHARLES C. TILLINGHAST.
l 15 l
THE HORACE IUANNIKIN
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THE HORACE MANNIKIN
DONALD Pmcm, Pwsidmzf
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THUINIAS B1-ms, Vicrf-P1'f'.Qirlrf1zl
IIAHRY STEVENS Secretarfy
1 . IRVING NIENDELSON, Treasurer
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
AL. H. SAKOWITZ
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
I?L.XCl'lJ0 M. ALONso
THOMAS T. BENS
PLAOIDO M. ALONSO "Chip"
f'Ho was so generally civil that nobody thanked him
for it. ' '--CJoh'nson.i1
Entered Third Form, Corinthian, Tiberian Club
C5, 65g Boxing Champion C455 Freshman Football
JULES 5VI4:lai+:n AUBHY "JiIIe.Q,'
"I shall grow as fat as a porpoise."!lSwift.j
Entered Third Forrng Atllenian.
THOMAS TALBOT BENS "Tommy"
"I am wsolowfl to grow fat anrl look young till
forty. ' '-fDryrlcn.j
Entered Third Formg Corinthiang Tiberian Club
CJR, 4, 5, 653 Vice-President C453 President C553
Class Vice-President C651 G. A. Executive Commit-
tee C653 Vice-President C653 Club Council C4, 655
Secretary C653 Social Committee C655 Library Com-
mitteo C653 Secretary C655 Quarterly Board C5, 655
Business Manager C655 Associate Editor of MANNTA
KTN C655 Freshman Football C35g Third Football
C455 'Varsity Football C5, 653 Assistant Manager of
Swimming C55g Assistant Mzinager of Tennis C553
Maiiagcr C653 Wearer of H. M., Yale.
l5iILTON L. BERNSTEIN, Jn. "Milton"
"Tho march of ihf lzzzman mimi is slow."
Entered First Grade, Atheniang Tiberian Club
CZ, 3, 4, 3, 65, Secretary-Treasurer C653 Orchestra
C355 Scout Troop C1, 2, 3, 453 Frcslnnan Soccer C35 3
Second Soccer C4, 553 Captain C555 'Varsity Soccer
C65 g Yale.
JULES NV. AUBRY
TWILTON L. BEIINSTEIN, Jn
CHARLES L. Coon
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
RICHARD C11AMBEns f'Dfiek"
Hntvrod First F0l'Il1Q Corinthiang Lawrenceville.
llixnnY C. tlomzs, Jn. 'fHa1'ry"
"The cold neulral'ity of an impartial judge."
Entcrod Fourth Formg Corinthiang Tiberian Club
C4, 5, 655 Sevrcta1'y-T1'easurer C553 Library Com-
mittee C4, 5, 655 President C653 Yale.
CHARLES lmoyn Cool: "Cl1arIie"
Hlferwen sends 'us good meat but the devil .wruls
us cooks. ' '-L Garriclmj
Entered Fifth Gradcg Athcniang Auxiliary Com-
mittee to Student Council C45 3 Social Committee C45 5
Gloo Club C653 Manager Midget Baseball C253 Man-
ager Freslunan Football C355 Freshman Soccer C355
Cross4Country Squad C453 Manager Cross-Country
C65g Track Squad C4, 555 Columbia.
JACK Gor:ooN DAIIIJEX' "Jack"
"All, fell them lze's tl' nina!"--fGray.l
E1ll'0l'0ll Fifth Gradreg Corinthianq Etruscan Club
C2, 3, 4, 5, 655 Socrctary-Treasurer C35 5 Scout Troop
Cl, 2, 355 Dralnatic Club C5, 65 3 Student Supervisors
f'0lllllllll70t' C653 Studont Council C655 Associate
Editor of Manual C553 Record Board C5, G53 Asso-
ciate Editor C653 Quarterly Board C653 Business
Manager of MANNIKIN C655 Manager of Midget
Football C253 Assistant Manager of Track C555
'Varsity Cross-Country C555 Columbia.
llsinzv C. Comms, Jn
JACK G. DARLEY
THE HORACE DIA
EUGENE li. DlCL.AFlELD, Jn.
lEUGlCNl+l L. DELAFIELD, Jn. "Clone"
"And torture one poor word ten-thousand ways."
Entered Fourth Form, Athcniang Second Soccer
RICHAIZD H. DEMUTII "Dirnlrny"
HA7Lll still they gazed, and still their wonder grow
That one small head could carry all he knmo."
Entered Fifth Formg Record Board C655 Prince-
LINDLEY EBEllSTADT ' ' Linn ' '
"The worlcl knows only two, that's Rome and I."
Entered Third Form, Atheniang Art Editor of
MANNIKIN C655 Freshman Baseball C353 Third
Football C4, 55, 'Varsity Baseball C4, 5, 655 'Varsity
Football C655 Dartmouth.
FREDERICK F. EISEMAN, Jn. "Hz1mple.Q"
"A snapperfnp of '1t7LC07lS'lllr?T6ll trlflesf'
Entered First Grade, Corinthian, Etruscan Club
Cl, 2, 3, 4, 5, 655 Treasurer C155 President C353
Scout Troop Cl, 253 Class Treasurer C2, 353 Glee
Club C655 Student Supervisors' Committee CS, 653
Dramatic Club C653 Midget Football C253 Midget
Basketball Cl, 25 5 Midget Baseball Cl, 25 5 Freshman
Football C353 Captain C353 Freshman Basketball
C353 Freshman Baseball C355 Third Football C4, 55 3
Captain C553 Second Basketball C455 Second Base-
ball C453 'Varsity Football C653 'Varsity Swirnming
C553 'Varsity Baseball Squad C553 'Varsity Basket-
ball Squad C653 'Varsity Baseball C653 Wearei' of
H. M.3 Cornell.
RICHARD H. DEMUTH
Fl!-'lrllllllllflli F. EISRMAN, .lic
FELIX E. FEIST
Nineteen Hundred Tzvefnty-Sezwz
ALFRED FIISENSTADT "AIfrefV'
Entered Tl1ird Formg Atheniang Chess Club C655
Band C655 Lehigh.
CLIFFORD ELIJINGER "Clif"
"The soul of this man is his clothes."
Entered First Fo1'm5 Atheniang Trojan Club Cl,
255 Scout Troop C2, 355 Junior Glec Club C355 Or-
chestra C3, 455 Auxiliary Committee to Student
Council C455 Library Committee C55 655 Summer
Reading Committee C555 Pep Committee C55 655
G. A. Executive Committee C5, 655 Record Board
C455 Advertising Manager C455 Business Manager
C5, 655 Midget Football Cl, 255 Midget Baseball
C255 Freshman Baseball C353 'Varsity Tennis Squad
C455 'Varsity Hockey C45 555 'Varsity Track Squad
C555 'Varsity Swimming Squad C655 Cheer Leader
C5, 655 Dartmouth.
FWELIX EI.LISON FEIST "Miken
Ullrzrk hrowed, and musieal he waxf,
Entered Second Formg Athenian5 Etruscan Club
C25 3, 4, 5, 655 Band C5, 655 Orchestra C35 4, 555
Dramatic Club C655 Record Board C655 MANNIKTN
Board C655 Midget Football C255 Freshman Football
C355 Third Football C455 Second Baseball C555
'Varsity Football Squad C55 5 'Varsity Football C65 5
XVcarer of H. M.5 Princeton.
JAMES L. FRANK ".lim1ny"
"Oh bell! 0 bed! Deliowus bed!
That heaven 'upon earth to the weary head."
Entered Third Form5 Atheniang Dramatic Club
C655 Music Club C655 Band C5, 655 Orchestra C555
Freshman Football C355 Yale.
JAMES L. FRANK
THE IIORA CE DIA NNIKIN
ICENNETH NV. FRASER
BENGT O. ITIANSELL
IQENNETH NVILLIAM FHASEI: "KWH
"Going ax if lm lrmi upon PfIf1S.H-lVBllVf071.jI
Entered First Grzulvg Athenian: i'if1'l1Sf'!Ill Club
Qi, 2, 3, 4, 5, 615 S00rof:11'y-'l'1'e':1s11l'1-1' C11 g l'l'vsidmi1
C219 Stuflvnt SlllN'i'ViS0l'S, Umnniilim-0 C615 Rvvm-nl
Board Q5, 615 1'11'0Silll1Jlll 'I'r:14-k U13 Frflslmuin
SUCOOI' Q315 NIZIIIGIQCI' ,Fl'l'SiIlll2lll Bzlschzill C315 'Var-
sity Soren' Squad 14, 515 Tm-ani Q613 Assistant
Aiilllllgixl' C513 1W!l!lllgC1' C615 Ilzirtmouth.
1I1C11.xEl, GIUHIJANU Hflfzkrf
U With zz smile that was childlike and bland."
Eiitorcd Third Formg Corinthian.
Bl'1NG'F QJLUF HANEEL1, "I3f'1z-gf"
"And r10n't confovmrl H10 lfl7lg7lIl,!I0 of Hui 7Iflf'f0Il
Wifh long-ta-fled 14701718 in -ousity and -alirmf'
,Entered Sixth Form: Athenimlg 'Varsity Cross-
Uountryg Sh-phviis Tnstitufc of Torhliology.
AIJCXANIJICII lIAl:s,xNyl 4'Alr'.r"
H.u'llSf!' 1:11111 PIIIIVHIH In sooilu' Nm sfzzragf' l11'f'rz.Qf."
Eiitvi-wi First Foriuz Fha-ss Cluh Q61: Vico-Pr0si-
dont Q61g Music Club Q615 l'l'Q'SidE'Ylt Q615 F1'9sh1u:111
S0001-1' C513 SOCO1lli Soccer C41.
GEORGE A. IIOLZMAN
.xY'roN J. IIICIEIIINIANCIC, Ji..
Nineteen II'Il'7llZl'6CZ Tzcerzlty-Sei en
CLAYTON J. HEERMANOE, JR. "B'urV'
"To those who know thre not, no words erm paint!
And thoxe who know thee, know all words are
Entered Kinderga.rten3 Atheniang Etrusr-an Club
Cl, 2, 3, 4, 5, 655 Viee-President C253 President
C5, 655 Class President C153 Auxiliary Committee to
Student Couneil C155 Club Couneil C355 Senior Ring
Committee C553 Chairman C553 Soeial Committee
C45 5, 655 Chairman C653 Dramatic Club C4, 5, 655
Treasurer C555 President C655 Glee Club C1, 5, 653
Pep Committee C5, 653 Chairnian C655 Student
Couneil C655 Seout Troop C2, 355 Chapel Program
Committee C65Q Student Supervisors, fl0lllIllllll'4'
C5, 653 G. A. Exeeutive Committee C655 President
C655 Editor-in-Chief of Manual C653 Editor-in-Chief
of MANNIKIN C653 Freshman Basketball Squad
C355 Second Baseball C553 Assistant Manager of
Football C555 Manager C655 Cheer Leader C555
Cheer Master C655 Williams.
IJE0 IIENRY HIRSOH, Jn. "Leo"
"Company, villainous company, hath been the .s-poi!
of me. ' '-fShalcespeare.j
Entered Fourth Formg COrinthian5 Chess Club
C655 Record Board C655 Princeton.
GEORGFT A. IIOLZIWAN "George"
HI -I ' " H
am nothwzg 'Lf not erztwal. -liShalcespmre.j
Entered Second Gradeg C0l'llltlllflllQ Seout Troop
Cl, 2, 3, 455 Patrol Leader C455 Band C555 Radio
Club C453 Second Soeeer C655 Ainlierst.
RICHARD HOWARD JONES "Diet",
"Ou his last 1698.,,1IiMf!lI1II't07l.1
Entered Third Formg Athenian5 Art Club C4, 555
Dramatic Club C4, 5, 655 Library Committee C653
Musie Club C653 Art Editor of MANNIKIN C655
Quarterly Board C4, 5, 653 Second Soeeer C4, 555
'Varsity Soccer C655 Columbia.
LEO ll. Hmscn, Jn
T,Cq1!' i,.. .2-W itt 9 f "
ICICIIARD H. JONES
THE HORACE IIIANNIKIN
TWARTIN Knnnenemzenn "Kelly"
"Cut and como flfl1ll7l'.'HiIC7'llllbl'.1
l'llll'l'l'l'll Third 17011113 Corinthianq Second Base-
ball QSJQ Second Soccer Q6aj3 Third Basketball
lflDWAlllJ K. lql'lllN "Erlzlic"
"The fastirlious are unfortunateg nothing can
satisfy Hmm."-liLa Foattainefl
Entered Fifth Forrng Atheniang Second Soccer
HERMAN Knnrscunn "Pink"
Entered First Formg Corinthiang Lawrenceville.
S'r,xNL14:Y D. Kors "Sia1t',
"Wild outs makr' at bufl autumn z'rnp."4II7yniv'x
Entered First Grade: Corinthiang Etruscan Club
Ql, 2, 3, 4, 5, tijg VlCC-l,Tl'Slfl0l1t Q1 and tijg Class
Vice-President Q2jg G. A. Executive Cmnniittov QIBQ:
Club Council QS, 65g Pep Committee Qfijg Chapel
l,l'Ogl'llIl1 Clllllllllitill' QGD3 Spotlight Editor of Record
Qfij 5 Midget Football Q1, 25 5 Midget Basketball Q21 3
Midget Baseball Qljg Freshman Basketball Q3jg
Freshman Baseball QCD: Third Basketball QSM
Second Baseball Q59 3 'Varsity Football Q65 g 'Varsity
Basketball Squad Qfijg 'Varsity Track Squad QSM
VVcarc1' of H. M.g Cornell.
ICDVVARD K. KERN
S'riiNLnY D. Kors
EDNVIN H. LUCIIS
Nineteen Hundred Tzcenty-Sezlen
GEORGE LAMBROSE "George"
HA bad excuse is better, they say, than none of
Entered Fifth Form, Athenian.
LEON LEVY, Jn. "Leon"
"Have you summoned your wits from wool gather-
ing? ' '-lMlddleton.j
Entered Third Form, Athenian 5 Freshman Foot-
ball Q3j, Freshman Baseball Q3jg Junior Trm-k
QS, 45, 'Varsity Truck Q5, fijg Captain QGQQ YVQ-arer
Of H. M.g Yule.
EDWIN I10VVARD LUCHS "E'fIrlie',
"O, would I were a boy again!"-lLemorl.l
Enters-rl Fourth Form, Atheniang Clmss Club CGD,
'Varsity Tennis 15, GD.
HERBERT AICCARTHY "Mao"
"How weary, stale, flat anal 'unproflahle
Seem to 'me all the 'uses of This world."
Entered Sixth Formg C0!'llll'lllIlllQ 'Varsity Football
LEON Li-zvy, Ju.
THE HORACE ZLIANNIKIN
Alil3lCl!'P G. MUCMGKEN
PHILIP MAYER, Jn.
ALBERT G. RICCRACKEN "Mac"
"All my days are trancesf'--CPoe.j
Entered Fifth Form5 Corinthian5 'Varsity Cross-
Country C5, 655 Columbia.
BENNET lil. IWATHIASEN "Math,"
"For my voice, I hmm lost it with halloing and
singing of anthems."-CShakcspearc.j
Entered First Form5 Corinthian5 Tiberian Club
C655 Delphi Club C-4, 555 Junior Glee Club C255
Dramatic Club C5, 655 Social Committee C655
Student Supervisors' Committee C655 Glee Club
C55 655 President C655 Freshman Soccer C355 Fresh-
man Track C355 Second Football C4, 555 Assistant
Manager of Track C555 Manager C655 'Varsity
Football5 Wearer of H. M.5 Princeton.
PHILIP MAYER, JR. "Phil"
' ' Buzz! Buzz ! ' '-fShakespeare.j
Entered First Grade 5 Corinthian 5 Scout Troop
C2, 3, 4, 555 Patrol Leader C455 Photographic Editor
of MANNIKIN C655 Chess Club C655 'Varsity Ten-
nis C5, 655 Cross-Country Squad C655 University of
lavino M. MENDELSON Hlrfviugi'
"lIc1'isf', wit: write, pen5 for I am for whole
oolmuc in folio."-IiShak'espvarc.j
l'lntei'ed Second Gradcg Atheniang Etruscan Club
Cl, 2, 3, 4, 5, 655 President C155 Seereta1'y-Treasurer
C4, 5, 655 Student Council C2, 3, 655 President C655
liibrary Connnittee C4, 5, 655 Summer Reading Coni-
mittee C555 Chapel Program Committee C655
Student Supervisors of Study Hall C5, 655 Chess Club
C655 Class Vice-President C155 Class President C255
Class Treasurer C4, 655 Record Board C45 5, 655
l+lditor-in-Chief C655 Manual Board C555 Associate
Editor C555 Associate Editor of MANNIKIN C655
Quarterly Board C655 Midget Soccer C255 Freshman
Soccer C355 Second Soccer C4, 5, 655 Captain C455
Assistant Manager of Basketball C555 Assistant
Manager of Tennis C555 Manager of Tennis C655
BHNNET Fl. IXIATTTTASICN
IRVING M. BIENDELSON
RIICIIAIUJ H. MITCHELL, JR.
LXUSTIN E. BIURGATROYD
Nineteen Ilimrlrezl Twen ty-Sci c ri
RICHARD HENIIY RIITCHELL, Jn. "Dick"
"He wears the rose of youth upon him."
Entered First Formg Corinthiang Scout Troop
13, 4, 5, 653 Photographic Editor of MANNIKIN
Qiiajg Freshman Soceer C315 Second Soccer H435
'Varsity 15, 6, 6:05 Princeton.
Rolsnwr C. AIUNIER "Bob"
"A laugh like a troop of cavalry crossing a fin
bridge. ' '--fWodelcouse.j
Entered Third Formg Gleu Club Q5, 653 Musiu
Club C655 Band f6jg Scout Troop Q3, 413 'Varsity
Golf QS, Gjg Princeton.
JXUSTIN E. Miunownoyn "Refi"
' ' Exceeflmgly well rcfl. ' '-l.Shakespearc.j
Entered Third Formg Atheniang Cornell.
LEC HENRY NARODNY "Leo"
"They fetched their rloctrimus from the cynic tub."
Entered Fourth Grudvg Athcninng Tiluerizzn Club
Q3, 415 Treasurer C355 Glec Club Q6Qg Record Board
C653 Quarterly Board Q6jg President of Chess Club
CGM Summer Reading Committee Q3Qg Associate
Editor of the MANNIKINg Columbia.
Ronnnr C. M UNIER
LEO H. NARCDNY
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
IGUGENE Noirr HA CK lill
JOSEPH F. PORRINO
EUGENE NORTHACIiER ' ' Gene ' '
"Ho looks l1urmles.9."-lAno11ymous.l
Entered Third Formg Corinthian.
EUGENE C'NE1I.I., Jn. "Gene"
"That iaflolmrt but agreeable eofrulition of rloing
Entered Seeonml F0l'lllQ Atheniang Quarterly Board
QS, 655 Yale.
,l0SFll'll F. l.,0llliINO "Joe"
"A DGTIIFIJN plalygrounfl."-1VllIm1rlwl.s'on.l
Entered Third Formg Atheniang Glee Club 1611,
DCJNALD NORMAN PIRICE "Donn
"Thy morIf'sty's II candle to thy meritfl
Entered Fourth Gradeg Corinthiang Tiberian Club
Q2, 3, 4, 5, 65 3 President QZ, 453 Class Vice-President
Q353 Class President Q4, 5, 655 Library Committee
13, 4, 5, 653 Scout Troop C253 Auxiliary Committee
to Student Council Senior Ring Committee C65 Q
Social C01IlHlll7t0O Q65 5 Senior Dance Committee Q65 3
Chapel Program Committee Q65 5 Club Council 15, 65 3
Student Council C653 G. A. Executive Committee
Q65g Managing Editor of MANNIKIN Q653 Fresh'
man Football C353 Freshman Baseball Q35g Captain
U55 Third Football C4, 555 Second Baseball Q4, 553
Captain Q4, 553 Assistant Manager of Basketball
C555 Manager Q65g 'Varsity Football f65g 'Varsity
Baseball i655 Wearer of H. M.g Cornell.
lllL'ClflNl'1 O'Nl+lIl.Il, .ll
DONALD N. PRICE
R. -Bllllllihli IQAXVLS
.lo IIN Rl nsnx Flfllill
N ifnetccn I I ufndrefl Tzuczzty-Set c n
R. BIRRELL RANVLS "Boogie"
"Pursuit of lmowlealge unclm' flijfllr-ulllr's."
Entorocl Second Form: Corinthian, Printing Club
Q4, 5, Ga, lilly, l.'rcsimlcnt Q5, Ga, Gbjg Second Soccer
Team Q-lj, 'Varsity Soccer Team Q5, 6jg Columbia.
"I nf'vr'r saw such a S1l0I'l'i7lg bmi' 71111 in my
l'iff'. ' '-I lVz'lIingfo11.j
Entcrwl First Grade: Glco Club fl, 5, 615 Midget
Football Cl, 253 Midget Baskctball QQJQ Midget
Baseball QD, Freshman Football C3jg Frcslnnan
Basketball C373 Frvslnnan Baseball Q3jg Third
Basketball 15, GQ, Second Baseball Q4, 553 Wesleyan.
Jo1IN RIESENI-'ELD ".7ol1mzie,'
"Joy rises ln mr, Illse a sufmnwrls morn."
Entered Fifth Form, Corinthian, Dralnatic Club
ffijg Gleo Club QGJ.
Oscixn JXLYN Rosn "0sCar"
'tl am in l'lll"ll0St. I will not cqzlivomtcg I will not
f'.Z'l'llSf'j I will not retreat ll singlr' inf'h,' and I
will bn hcarllf l '-I Garr1lson.j
Entered Tllird Form, Athcnizmg Dramatic Club
Q3, 4, 5, Gjg C100 Club Q5, 655 Music Club n16jg
Library Committee USD, Record Board QGD, Ql1LL1'l201'ly
Board C693 Frvslnnzui Football Q3jg 'Varsity
Swimming 15, Gjg Sccond Soccer C573 'Varsity
Soccor ftijg Cornell.
l4lNswon'r ll limsx lil
Osamu: A. Rosn
THE IIORACE MANNIKIN
AL. ll. SAKOWITZ
A I.. ll. bnnowirz Al
"All wc ask is fo be let alone"-lDfwis.l
Entered Sixth Forrng Corinthian5 Band C655
University of Pennsylvania.
l'lVlrllll'1'l'T M. SEIXAS, JR. "Bikes"
"I cunnof fell what the flickmts his name is."
Entered Third Formg Corinthiang Chess Club5
.loHN IC. SMITH "Smitty"
UI am as sober as a judge."--lFielding.j
Entered Sixth Form, Corinthiang 'Varsity Foot-
ball C655 'Varsity Basketball C655 'Varsity Track
C655 Wearer of H. M.5 Colbyg Oxford.
ll-ARRY M. STEVENS, Il "Steve"
"The more waist, the less speed."-lCynic's
'lflntered First Gradeg Corinthian5 Captain of Cor-
inthians5 Etruscan Club C1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 655 Vice-
l'r4-sirlent C2, 555 Class Secretary Cl, 2, 3, 4, 5, 655
Club Council C555 Soeial Committee C555 Senior
ltlng Committee C655 Advertising Manager of
Manual C655 Student Council C655 Secretary C655
G. A. Exevutive Committee C655 Secretary C655
Student Supervisors' Committee C655 Pep Committee
C655 Alumni lflelitor of Record C655 Midget Football
Cl, 255 Midget Baseball C255 Captain C255 Fresh-
man Football C355 Freshman Baseball C355 Third
Football C455 Captain C455 Third Basketball C655
Third Baseball C455 'Varsity Football C5, 655
'Varsity Baseball Squad C5, 655 Assistant Manager
C555 Manager C655 Wearer of H. M.5 Yale.
EV1-11:1-:'1"r N. SEIXAS, Jr
ITARRY ill. STEVIGNS, ll
nmrr T. TAMBLYN, .Ti
DUNJXLD F. THORN
A7iII0fl'C'l'L II1n11l1'e1l Twcrlty-S01 CII
Al.BEll'l' 'PERRY TAMBLYN, Jn. "Tf'rryl'
'A Hou' uw upplf-.Q Rllfflll.VU-fS1l'Cff.J
lfhits-1's-cl Third Form: Atlu-liiniig Clwss Club C653
Sucond Soccer C655 'Varsity Golf CS, 65, 'Varsity
Swinnning C5, 655 Captain C653 Assistant Zllll112lg1'1'
of Socc-er C555 Colgate.
Gnonon Omni: TAMBLYN, Jn. "CIW OW'
"A TIIIIIISOICIU of IIITCSIT.,,1lS1ll1h'USlIllIl7'l'.l
Ente-rod Fifth Gradog Corinthian, TllTO1'lZ1ll Club
C2, 3, 4, 5, 655 Soc'rct:u'y C2, 453 President C653
Club Council C3, 4, 55, Drrmizitic' Club C4, 5, 65,
ASSlStfl-llt Business Liilllilgfll' C4, 553 Businoss Man-
:igor C655 Treasurer C653 Glc-0 Club C455 Student
Supvrvisors of Study Hall C65g Midget Bzxskvtball
C255 Midget Baseball C253 Freshman Basketball
C355 l1l1'9Sl1II1Il11 Baseball C355 Third Basketball
C5, 653 Second Baseball C455 'Varsity Baseball
Squad C5, 653 Assistant Managor Swimming C553
NlZl,1l2l.g0l' C655 Golf C5, G55 Manager C655 Colgate.
DONALD IUHANCIS THORN "Don"
"Marriage is fl rIf'spm'atc Hlillgfl-lSl'lllC7l.l
Elltl'l'L'll Third Form, COl'l1lflll2l1lQ Tiberian Club
C3, 4, 5, 653 Secrotary-Treasurer C45g Danvo Or-
chvstra C553 MANNTKIN Board C653 Assoviute
Editor C653 Ifll'l'Slllll2l.ll Football C355 Sovond Football
C-15: ,Varsity Footlmll CS, 65, Worxrol- of II. M.,
Univvrsity of l'm-nnsylv:mi:i.
Gnonon WALKEI: "Cmn'yw',
"Thou wilt .Qmrrn 710 fl man bwforc thy '7IL0l1lFl'.H
fI3f'aum011f and Flr'1c'I1fr.j
Elitt-i't-rl Fourth l'llll'lllQ Corinthian: Scout Troop
C4, 5, 65, Band CS, G55 Tennis Squad C65.
Gmonsn O. TAMHLYN, .ll
THE IIORAUE DIA
.To1tN A. lVmNm:t:G
.loHN XVALLER "Jo7wmie" i
A' 'TI11'-11 lll1l'fljfS talk who mmm' think."-fPri0r.l
l'llltf'l'Cl'l Socoucl Formg Coriuthiauq Soout Troop
C2, 3, -My Baufl Cijg Radio Club C4, 3, 653 Prosirlout
Clijq Pllotogrzlpllic Editor of MAXNlKIN C6jg
Swllllllllllg' Team C5, GD.
Nuo XVAYBUIRN, Ju. "NwrV'
"All Nafurw 'llN'fl7'N mm ll7Ii7,'I'I'Sfll grin."
l'l11tv1'wl SK'1'0Ild Formg Atlieuianq Captain of
Atliuniaus Ctijg Delphi Club Ci, Gajq lfltrusvau Ulub
Ctilmjg Flass S0011-t:11'y Ctiajg Cllub C"o111u'il Ctiajg
SK'l'l'0i2ll'lV Ctiaj: Sturlvut CUl1lll'll Cfiajg Sl'l'l'l'i!ll'f'
Ctiajg Draniatic' fllub Cfibjg Give lllub Ctla, fibjg
Pep COIllllllftl'0 Ctia, fibjg Clltlllillilll Cfiajg Sovial
C'ommitt00 C5, Ga, fibjg Assistant Business xl1lllIlg'Ul'
of MANNIKIN Cliajg Miflgot Soooer Ciljg Third
Footlmall C553 'l'l1ird Basketball C6103 Thirfl Base-
ball Ctiajg ,Varsity Football Ctia, Gbjg 'Varsity
iiaskotluall Ctibjg Assistant Nitllllltglll' ot llasvball
C393 lllillltlglll' Ctiajg Clwm' lmzulm' C552 Clll'l'l' Mastm'
Nm: lV.xYisU1:N, Jn.
.lo11N A. VVEINBEHG HJ01l7Z7?,tC'H
"A 'niglzt-mp 1lvf'k'rl his brows, 'lIlSff'llfl of buy
A wap by night, zz xtorfking all 'Nm day."
liutorvcl Kinclorg:1rto11g Atlimiiaug .lunior Sovial
i'ommittvc- C5jg Senior Social fl0lllllllffl'0 C653 Scout
'Hoop Cl, 255 l'll'0Slllll2lll Snow-1' C3jg 'Varsity Swear
C4, 3, 655 Captain CGQ5 Amliorst.
Kliwlzlulc lVoo1,vm:ToN "Mon
"C7oN.wpir'lml1.s by his al1sc'r1m'."-IIfz1.Qs0ll.l
il'illl0l'l'tl Fifth Formg Atlwuiaug Glce Club CSD:
,Varsity Football C5, 655 'Varsity liasc-ball CS, 653
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
MARVIN W. WYNNE, JH.
BTARVIN W. XVYNNE, Jn. "lVyn11ie"
"Come not within the mf-asure of my wrath."
Entered First Formg Atheniang Glee Club C6a, Gbj 5
Midget Football Q2jg Midget Basketball QQDQ Midget
Baseball Q2Qg Freshman Football C355 Freshman
Basketball Q3jg Freshman Baseball C315 Third
Football 1455 'Varsity Football fliajg Wearor of
H. M.3 Antioch.
,.,g!,- Jiv e 4 ,
ew: - f - -
THEN HORA CE MA NNIKIN
Senior Class inion
al- 'gk e hk
ff "':W' f'f'.'T5Zf?' ,M A. , A - - , ', werg ,,4,::-
,, . , yyse?,g1's"'m,..,1ref7
. , H
Pnxcm . Msvn
B t All A d B est Pest ..
es mlm WAYBURN lgg Knit
Most Popular . . . . . SVRAIZILURN Most Cynical . . IIZZTQSTAM
Dene Most fer H. M. .. .. HEERMANCE Most Sophisticated . Km
Best Athlete S,MITH A Meet Uneephiemieated AUM'
, Kors Hmscn
MENDELSON . BENS
B S d . . . . . . .
est tu ent DEMUTH B1ggBSt Fusser MAYER
Most Respected HEERMANCE Done H. M. for Most HEERMANCE
Best Natured .. STEVENS Luckiest .... WAYBURN
' Best Dancer STEVENS Best Dressed .. ELLINGER
'A Best Singer MATHIASEN Woman Hater Cons
A Ross Hmscu
Grouchiest .... Wmmm Meet Social WAYBURN
WYNNE TAMBLXN, G.
K Laziest FRANK Class Baby .. WALKER .
STEVENS , 4 Buns
Wittiest .. WAYBURN Class Sheik Kors
. KoPs AI-ONSO
C Quietest .... HANSEU' Meet 'relketive Mum
-' DELAMELD MUNIER
Noisiest ....... MAYBE Most Collegiate . . Kors
b MUNIER STEVENS
' Hardest Worker DEMUTH Most Ambitious .. . DEMUTH
I MENmnLsoN DAHLEY
., Handsomest . . . ALOI' so Most Shy .... ANSELL
1. Kops DELAFIELD
1 - HEEBMANCE - - KOPS
B t Bl if M t 0 al .... ,
1, xgges u er MUNIER os ngm WAYBURN
.. , W .
Most Pugnacious xiii: Most Versat11e .. . PQZZURW
i C i . ey
Agsgiie..-tie, K . Q Q ' 'L ' , ' Mn,-
l-'ei Q lg 1 3 ' .e 4- V N' . . 1 . , . W i e. '
if "i'i4 '!" ' Afifffele 55' if mis.: , C . stil fti M, A ll t i l u
f, , ., ., ,,,
A blushing bride
Hart, Schaifner 8a Marx
The man God forgot
The face on the barroom
The hairy ape
A wad of gum
The Flying Finn
His full dress suit
Inditing deleterious com-
The rest of the family
Horace Mann girls
K 1 V. 'mfr-1 ' I v -
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
Imitating cigar store In-
You guess Cwe give upj
He never told us
Kidding the teachers at
Raising an ego
Keep it quiet
The seven-rah cheer
Coming to school
Sleeping in classes
Smoking in Yonkers
Butchering the King 's
Keeping the debutantes-
Director at Camp Dudley
Kidding the teacher at
Getting ads for the Sub-
Street cleaner in a. 'phone
Leading man in a. mar-
Saxophone player in the
Clarinet player in a
string quartet A
Cheer leader at a. bull
Private secretary to Sal-
Doing a buck and wing
dance on a crate of
Bootblack in Africa
Swedish Ambassador to
Violin teacher to armless
S, ,iq r
' i- -
- I . , - , . . H .rr . -N fr a ,i w I , 3
THE HORA-CE MANNIKIN
Resembles Besetting Sin
A grasshopper His pep rallies
Ten Nights in a Barroom His run
The Phantom of the His play
An accident going some 0'Neil1
place to happen
The man without a coun- Himself
ZiP...what is its Shooting craps in Africa
A vanishing race Track team
Baby Peggy His V0iCB'
A wet Night His Baby face
Before Using Rawls
Cal-1150 The G168 Club
A parrot Talking
Little Ngmg His sour jokes I
Sh- - - dun't esk Fraser
The missing link Tamblyn
A red light Giordano
Leon Errol His names
The man nobody knows Nobody knows
After the storm Jones
xl- 1 , ' '
it' 11 9 slimy'
Kidding Mr. Bruce
Doing Mr. Metcalf
Taking Study hall
The Chess Club
Manager of football at
Barber at a six-day bike
Collecting holes for
Kernel in a nut store
Humor editor of the Con-
Trackman on a railroad
Taking tennis prizes-
until he 's caught
With Metropolitan Life
Co-star with Mr. Nagle
in a burlesque show
Timing quick lunches
Substituting for danger
Dentist to pedigreed
Old clothes man
. f ' x
Jef... 3 ' 0 , . ij- , K ,, Y 11
"':"Tf ., x - gf-rx, egg .L 3:34. -a'-- 'ef Fra' '
a 2: .na ni.. T V A .L r asia.:
.. A, . 1 . -, L'- -1 -.,., ', N
9 'X '. W' ' "M r ' 9 " . " IQ ' '
. l .. . W. Y 5
1 , ,n .Mg . .
The bearded lady
The Tiberian Club
Worrying the barbers
Doubling for Smith Bros
W A s x K .. W 1 it 'M ' S , l Q W
Q H - ' H N W:
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven Az
RAWLS An open door The Print shop Graduating Chauieur on a submarine
REISNER A comedy of errors His hat Old hats Older hats
Riesenfeld Tlie iron horse His voice Looking silly Changing his voice
Ross The scarlet lily The dormitory The Glee Club Fifth man in a vocal
Saxowrrz The inside of an iron His shirts Receiving purple letters A southern colonel
SEIXAS Lester de Pester History A secret Coal stolrer on an electric
SMITH A corrugated drain pipe His legs Kidding the teachers Ringer at Wellesley
STEVENS An apartment house His fur coat Entertaining Mr. Martin Advertisement for Slen-
TAMBLYN, A. A green banana The pool Swimming Swimming instructor at
TAMBLYN, G Much ado about nothing Himself Cancelling swimming Being famous-maybe
THOBN A taxi driver Good nature Getting married Getting divorced
WALKER Tom Thumb His voice The Band Shaving billiard balls
WALLER A pollywog His camera Radio f Truck-driver
WAYBURN Peck's Bad Boy His math class Acting childish Graduating from H. M.
WEINBERG The kiug's Stenchman Bernstein Being Sulky Bull thrower in a dairy
WOOLVEBTON The old soak Mr. Martin Chewing Gum Milkman
WYNNE A thug His hair Teaching Mr. Martin 's Bouncer in a lunch
History class wagon
in A in
4, f '25
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THE IIURA CE MA NNIKIN
'f f ' , Y . ,
1'i,IC1fIAHD SDIALL, 11,-,ggiflmyf Hlc11,u:1m Hxl:'1'Ll+:'rT, -Vllif'-PITSIIII nf
. 6,56 4 1 VcV4,31gV fQ ,
' if Rx
JOSEPH Bow SN Treasurer
ROBERT X7VAT4LS'I'EIN, Aql'CVf'fCll'jj L ,
Nineteen II umlrccl Twenty-Seven
J. J. HODUPP
FHA RLES TILLINGHAST, J R.
THE HURACE DIA NNIKIN
JOHN BOYD, President
KD if .
3 ' 535
,V R2 f"
f R17-Q? fi
N li- N . DT
DKJNAIAD BRANDON, Treasurer
Go1:DoN Bt,JI,'FFIR, Secretary
I 42 1
JOHN SCHULTE, Vice-President
Nineteen H umlrcfl Twenty-Seven
THE HORAUE MA NNIKIN
I1ENlIY QVVERNER, P1'r1sM01fzf
IXLFIKICD OOINIPTON, Sf'w'02'a1'y
if wif i
W ' Lf' :QW
T., .,,, , 4 B
1 b .L is Y
IQING Hmvuzlo, Vifv-P'1 '0.QirIm1f
.TAMES DAHLING, T1"0a.Q1m'er
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
HAROLD GAILLARD WILLIAM KILCULLEN SEYMOUR PEYSER
CHARLES EBERSTADT WILLIAM HYDE
ROBE RT VVOLF
THE HORACE ZIIANNIKIN
,rf E fly.,
. KW' f+4fj . .
LEE HOWVARD, Preszdent CHARLES BAUMANN, Vzcc-Preszdcrzt
'E W' yas
w ' X.
I RJ i
CARL VVERNER, Secretary JOSEPH KNAP, Treasurer
Nineteen H zmdrerl Tzcenty-Suzan
VVALTE R I"I"URZH EIMER
N twxly -.vwm
.- IL NVIul.NIulI
VVI LLIA M NVOGLOINI
.I A IVIES VVULFF
RI I if
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
STUART BARDEN, President
A ,,,,t" -, ' '- ,
"'fLM.T k 'Qi' ig Zfflg.,
tx Qa1g,f,f, ' '7X','1,'L-,f
fr LR-Xi W ,L fqff,
2 1, 4 1, W, 63 Y
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HENRY UNKPIQRMEYEH, Vific-Presidmzf
Nincfccu II11ImIr'c1Z Tu'cr1ty-Sczwll
R4 MIER ANDREXVS
LE ROY CARI'I'IN'l'IClL
RU REI VI' CUTIIELL
RICHARD IIU BBE LII
.I ACK KINGSIIEY
I IOYVARD LEV Y
II IGRIKERT MANUEL
GEO. OSTRC IIXIISIIENSKY
RICIIARIW SIIICA RIT
IC DVVA III? STEIN
TIIOIVIAS TA YIAJII
RICHARD KILCUIIIIICN RMI-ZRII'I R.XII'I'I+INS'I'R.XI'l'II ICIVXVARIT XVIIITNEY
THE 'HORACE MANNIKIN
Nineteen 11ll7lllI'Cfl Twclzty-Saver:
' "QVqfgL'25f:gQ qw
Q A Mfi2J'F N 5'W W
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THE H01-ZA CE DIANNIKIN
CLAYTON J. ITEEIIMANCE, JR.
f'I.AY'1'ON J. IIm11:1x1ANc1c, Jn. . , . . . . PI'f'.9l'lIl'l1f
THOMAS T. BENS ......... . . Vice-Prawirienf
IIARHY M. ST1w1cNs . . . .... Secretary
MR. JOHN T. GILMOUIL . . , '1'rcaszn'cr
TTICHMAN KEuTsO11ER .. .. ROZJ7'0.9l'7lfdfi'L'Cf of Uapfains
DONALD N. PRICE ..., ........., I? vpwfsefzfafivrl of Managers
CL1FFO1m ELLINGE1: . . . , .R01J7'l'.9f'7?fdfi1'P of 1J,ltSi7'1P.9'S Zllafnagfws
GEORGE PIJEXVS . . . ,... Rr'pr0s011fa1'i1'cc of Lowm' School
Mn. Uumzmfzs U. T1r,1,INGuAs'r ...... Unaflmasfm'
MR. VVILLIAM F. TEXVHILL .... Athlfftirr Direcfor
Ni110fc0n Ilunzlrczl Tn'z'1lf'1f-Sz'I'm1
G. A. Executive Committee
Flows Nnflilmour Tq0l'1SC"llOl'
P1114 Stl'Vl'l1S Huv1'm:1nc'L- Hens l+lHii11g'e1'
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
TRYING M. AIENDELSUN
I1:v1NG M. ATENIJELSON .. ,. Prcsirlcuf
IIAHIIY M. STEVENS ,.,Q..... , , , Sfcretary
Mn. CHARLES C. T1LmNmms'1' . . Eau-Officio
CLAYTON J. HEERMANCE, Ju. '27 .TACK G. DARIAEY '27 JAMES EASTMAN '29
DONJXLIJ N. PRICE '27 JAMES O,AIALLEY ,28 IAEE Hmmnu '31
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THE HORACE MANNIKIN
Nineteen Hundred T
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THE HORACE MA NNZKIN
AS WE LEAVE
As this publication goes to press, the gen-
eral atmosphere at Horace Mann is o11e of ap-
proaching excitement. The entire student
body is sensing the approach of final exams, and
is eagerly awaiting the appearance of this book
in its final form. For the Seniors, however,
everything else is dimmed by the mere mention
of Commencement. A small word, of imposing
structure, perhaps, but to us a word teeming
with the deepest significance.
Commencement Day will undoubtedly be
one of mingled joy and pride, and perhaps these
two elements will prove sufficient in themselves
to efface any note of sadness that we may be
inclined to entertain. But when all is said and
done, when we as a class have been demobilized,
and when we are suddenly brought face to face
with the many grim facts of life, then, and only
then, will we realize what an important step we
are taking. We will begin to cherish our many
pleasant friendships, and to regret any rela-
tionships that may not have been so pleasant.
For six years, ...... years filled with work and
play alike, ....,. Horace Mann and all that it
stands for have been the very essence of our
existence. And now, as we are about to relax
our grip on the strands that we once so eagerly
clutched, and face the rush and strife of the
wo1'ld, we realize what our school has meant to
us, and we are silent in ret1'ospect.
VVe consider the spirit of our class, as em-
bodied in its various accomplishments. We
mention the personnel, and are proud of our
representation. We have tried to make every-
one as proud of the numerals "1927" as we
have been of the colors, red and white, and the
result of our attempt has been gratifying, to
say the least.
Our school life has been especially enjoyable,
inasmuch as no particular stress was placed on
the athletic, the social, or the scholastic, in so
far as their individual effect has been con-
cerned, but we have been permitted to apply
ourselves to an equal distribution of all three.
Every year that we have been here there has
been some radical change, either internal or
external, and this variety of atmosphere has
furnished us with the necessary interest. And
last, but not least, we have remained to see
Hackley twice go down to defeat on the grid-
Therefore, as we leave this place of good
times, as we leave each other to enter on the
last stage in the preparation for our individual
careers, we pause momentarily, and we make
our final bow with great reluctance. We have
loved thee, Horace Mann! Farewell!
Nizzvirm Ilumlrml 7'7U1'IIf'1j-Sl?7't'II
nlh-1' 'l'hm'11 NZIVOCIIIY Tzxmlwlyll .Tom-s Elrolwfzxalt
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THE HORACE IVIANNIKIN
IRVING M. IXIENDELSON
IIIVING M. MENDELSON '27 .....4.....,,. Editor-in-Chief
JACK G. DARLEY '27 ...... .......... A ssooiate Editor
STANLEY D. KOPS '27 ........,....... Spotlight Editor
IIQIIIIW FM. STEVENS '27 ....,,A......,..tt Alumni Editor
RICHAIIO DEMIITII '27 LEO NAEOIINY '27 ROBERT IAICNITT '28
KENNETH FRASER '27 RIL'l1AliIJ DAMMAN '28 IIIUBERT INIILIUS '28
LEO HIRSCH '27 AIYRUN ISAACS '28 JAMES O'MALLEY '28
OSCAR A. ROSE '27 VIIAIILES INIAESHALII '28 CHARLES RAGAN '28
Rt3Bl'1ll'l' NV,-xI.Ls'rEIN '28
CLIFFORD ELLINGEIL '27 .............. Bnsincss Manager
JAINIES WIEISEOPE '28 .,.... Assistant Business Manager
ANILLIAM HUSE '28 . . , ,....., Advertising Manager
FELIX FEIST '27 ...,,.. ,.., . . Circulation Manager
MII. MILTON M. SMITH .......... .... F acuity Advisor
:ViII6'fl?tf?l Ilznzdrczl Troont,1f-Sz f7'c'n
cNift Nlarsllzlll Rzxgau XVa1lsTcin N2ll'CJlVlll5' Hose llirsch
Stevens Nllilliful' LXICIHIQISOII IJZIFICY K0 ms
Husu Frzlsur Milius 15011111111 l Jz1I11n1zu1
THE HORACE ZIIANNIKIN
U Tolreview tl1e year without a word of praise past years. The more important phases of
for tlns year's Record would be eminently un- school life have been touched upon rather than
just and unfair. The pap
part of school life, deserves
to be congratulated-and
this is directed to the men
behind the editorial guns.
The fine spirit of coopera-
tion and the righteous
thunder, where thunder
was necessary, which sur-
rounded and emanated
from most of the editorials,
and the neatness and felic-
ity of the general make-up
of the publication were ex-
The achievements of the
Record are even more re-
markable in view of the
fact that the board, taken
as a whole, was the least
experienced of any in tl1e
past few years. However,
throughout the year, too
many typographical errors
crept into the divers edi-
tions. This was mostly
caused by faulty proof-
This year, the Record
adopted a policy of making
er, which is a vital the trivial events and the Record has sincerely
THE Homes lhTANN RECORD
Published weekly except
tion periods by thc Students of the HORACE
MANN SCHOOL for Boys, West 246th St.,
N. Y. ony.
vacation and examina-
Irving Mendelson '27 ............ Editor-in-Chief
Jack Darley '27 ..,.....
Felix Feist '27 . ...... ,
Harry Stevens '27 ....,...,....., Alumni Editor
Richard Demuth '27
Kenneth Fraser '27
Leo Hirsch '27
Leo Narodny '27
Oscar A. Rose '27
Richard Damman '28
. . . . .Associate Editor
. . , . . ,Spotlight Editor
Myron Isaacs '28
Charles Marshall '28
Robert Milius '28
Robert McNitt '28
James O'Ma1ley '28
Ch xrles Ra an '28
Robert Wallstein '28
Clifford Ellingcr 27 .......,.. Business Manager
James Weiskopf '28 .Assistant Business Manager
William Huse '28 ........
Milton M. Smith .............., Faculty Advisor
, .Advertising Manager
Terms: One School Year 282.20
Vol. 20-No. 15
February 4, 1927
itself more 1'eadable
and in this it gained a fair degree of success.
The editorials were more
and, on the whole, better written than those of
tried to suggest adequate
remedies for all problems
arising. Throughout the
school year, the publication
has been as free to lavish
praise on noteworthy
achievements as to censure.
There are two unusual
achievements on which the
1927 board may look back
with mingled feelings of
satisfaction and pride. The
first of these milestones in
the Horace Mann field of
journalism is the special
Hackley edition of the
Record, issued for the ex-
press purpose of commem-
orating the overwhelming
victory over our traditional
football rival. The regular
weekly issue of the Record
appeared on Friday and
that afternoon the Hackley
game was played. On the
following Monday, a four
page issue was given out
devoted entirely to the
game, which was covered from all standpoints.
The second noteworthy accomplishment was
the increase in the size of the paper from three
columns to the mammoth five. This transforma-
Nineteen Ilumlrcfl Twwziy-S'1'1'011
Darley Stevens Nlendelson
tion, which took place immedialely after Mid-
year, was caused hy the fact that the Record
had 0lllg'I'0Wll its old form.
Anotlier lligli light of the year was ihe
Uhrislmas issue, Clllllilllllllg' a page of piefures,
which was universally proiiouiieed as one of the
hesl Records ever given oul.
Due eredit must he paid to the Business
Board who made possihle the C'll2lllg'O of size of
the Record and have, llll'0l1Qfll0llt the year, kept
the coljfers of the publication filled.
lll short, the advances made hy the Record
this year have heeu noteworthy and the 1927
hoard eau look hack on a joh well done.
THE HORA CE MANNIKIN
ROBERT R. XVAI.I.s'rEIN
ROBERIT R. VVALLSTEIN , . ....,.,... Chaihrmcm
THOMAS BENS ........ . I3'usiH0s.9 Manager
Rtcnfxmm JONES ., ......A. Recorder
EUGENE O,NEILL, JE. '27
OSCAR A. ROSE '27
LEO NARODNY '27
TRVING M. VNIENDELSUN '27
.TACK G. DAELEY '27
XVILLIAM ITOLST '28
FILED LEWIS '28
-TITLES JARETT '29
Mn. 'lXIlI.'mN M. SMITH
Mn. -VVILLIAM BLAYKE
ME. ALFRED BARUTH
MIL. HAROLD CLAUSEN
Mn. f7I.IE'1'oN FIYRNESS
Nineteen II undred Twenty-Sezzefn
Rose O'Nei1l Narodny
Jones Wallstein Bens
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
Soon after the beginning of the school year,
the Board held its first meeting and Leo
Narodny was elected to membership. Themes
were submitted the second week of October and
after a lapse of time sufficient to allow the mem-
bers to read the contributions, a meeting was
held at the home of the chairman. A general
dearth of good material was noticeable. The
quantity of the poetry was less than usual and
was below the level usually set by Quarterly
poets. The authors who contributed prose to
the issue, followed their usual trend in delving
into the psychological feelings and portraying
the deep seated emotions of mankind. This
characteristic made the issue appear heavy and
Most worthy of mention were the stories,
t'Bleak House" a11d "Basso Profundo" by
Rose and Lewis respectively. Both were ex-
ceedi11gly cleverly written in a clear a11d natural
style. The best poetry contribution was from
the pen of Bens, titled HI sang and Wept,"
written in clear and unaffected language. "The
Dew," by Wallsteiii, was probably the best bit
of writing in the issue. This, a prose poem,
was couched in beautiful language and, in all,
was a finished literary product.
Before the second issue, Darley and Men-
delson of the class of '27, Lewis and Holst, '28,
and Jarett, 1929, were elected to the board.
The second themes were submitted a week be-
fore the Christmas recess but the meeting was
postponed until the early part of January when
it was held at the home of Wallstein. Save for
they sickly green of the cover, the February
Quarterly was a decided improvement over the
first issue. Taken as a whole, the second pub-
lication was much lighter than its predecessor
in the mood of the contributions. All the poetry
was free verse except one short poem by Heer-
mance which savored, in form, of convention-
ality. The standard of the verse was buoyed
up by the good work of O'Neill and Wallsteiii.
The former contributed two poems, of which
the first, "A Dream for a Mouse," an imagin-
ative interpretation of a mouse's dream of
paradise, was the better of the two, as well as
one of the most amusing bits of free verse ever
to be printed in the Quarterly. The latter en-
tered "The Indian," a vers libre attempt ex-
pressing the repressed longings of the civilized
Indian for unrestrained freedom and the savage
joys of days gone by. An intenseness and
colorful animation persists from beginning to
Probably the outstanding piece of work in
the issue was "The Reward of the Eternitiesj'
by J arett, a descriptive character sketch. The
local color is vividly worked up through adroit
description and an apparent familiarity with
the nature of the tropics dealt with. Next in
importance i11 prose was "A Benefit to Hu-
manity," by Rowan. The story was interesting
throughout with a good plot. The author an
ironical quirk to his work which tended to add
to the finish of the style.
The themes for tl1e third Quarterly were
submitted in the middle of February and to
choose them, a very successful meeting was held
at Jarett's house. The principal distinguishing
characteristics of this edition were the small
number of contributions accepted and the im-
proved worth of the material which made up in
quality i11 some degree what it lacked in quan-
tity. Only seven contributions in all were
printed. There was a noticeable lack of
poetry in the issue as only two short poetic
bits were published. "Immortelle," the prize
play by Wallstciii previously produced by the
Dramatic Club in the Wl11t0I' Program of orig-
inal plays, is fantastical, light, a11d entertaining
with scarcely a dull moment. It is written in a
sparkling style giving a trembling beauty to
the work as a whole. It is well executed, thor-
oughly amusing, and an interesting piece of
writing, e11l1anced by vivid visualization, which
read as well as it played. Of the remainder of
tl1e prose, three themes were worthy of note.
The opening story ill the edition, "Wlii1'ligig,"
by Coles, was unique in idea, worked out in a
crisp style with a quirk of humor and an assur-
ance that gave the fantasy a ring of plausibility.
"Reverie," from tl1e pen of Rowan-an old
salt's dream of the sea that is gone forever-
is full of deep pathos and is written in a pol-
ished even vein that made the monotonous roll
of the pounding surf break through the cold
black type in realistic fashion. "The King of
Glen Flora," by Jarett, was the nearest attempt
at a horror story i11 the issue. Tl1e true at-
mosphere of the West permeates the tale which
is written in all easy, attention-holding manner.
The general level of the material submitted
to the Board for consideration for publication
in tl1e final edition of the Quarterly was very
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
high. The meeting was held at the home of
Lewis and the material chosen was diversified
in character. Six poems were voted in. Of
this number, Bens contributedltwo and Bart-
lett, Rose, Robbins, and Wallsteili one each.
One of the bits from the pen of Bens was se-
lected for the third issue but reached the
printer too late for publication and therefore
was held over until the final issue. Probably
the best of these was "Nocturne," a beautiful
lyric which builds up a poignant picture,
written by Wallstein. Prose contributors to tl1e
final issue were, Darley, Jones, O'Mallcy,
Rowan, Lewis, and Delacorte. The first named
created the study of a boy engaged in the pur-
suit of music to the exclusion of everything
else a11d his sufferings on this account. The
theme is written simply and naturally a11d the
character is drawn with a steel pen. "Luck,"
by Jones, was an example of clever writing of a
hackneyed golf plot. O'Malley contributed a
gruesome and grotesque story about China
which continued the custom of the Quarterly of
publishing at least one horror story in each
issue. Rowan a11d Lewis contributed two war
stories of a vastly different type as the first
named presented an impression of a war and
the latter wrote on an unusual aspect. A fan-
tasy by Delacorte completed tl1e list of prose.
The bit of imaginative work is well told and is
written well enough to hold the reader through-
This year, the Quarterly was marked by the
number of horror stories published. The
material submitted to the Board for considera-
tion was, on the whole, below the level of that
of previous years.
' If IIO1fAf'lC MJNNIKIN
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THE HORACE DIANNIKIN
ULAY'r0N J. TIEEIUXTANUE, Jn.
CLAYTON J. IIEEIIMANCE, Jn. . . Pl'r"SiIZf"71f
TQOBERT R. W,xLI.s'1'b:lN . . .
f?EOHGE 0. TAMELYN, Jn. .
HOWARD APPELL ,,..,,.
Mn. JX'TIL'I'0N M. SINHTH . .
Mn. II.-XHOLIJ J. GLAUSEN . ,
. , . . . Trvaszlrcr
. . . Sfagf: Manager
, . . . . . , IJi7'H0f0I"
. , Coach
JAM HS fJ,1XTALLEY
I JYHUS SlTLZBT'1HGER
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THE HORACE DIANNIKIN
DRAMATIC CLUB REVIEW
Wl1e11 the Dramatic Club presented "Nathan
Hale" last Spring at the International I-Iouse,
it broke away from what was rapidly becoming
a tradition in the matter of Spring plays. Be-
ginning with the "Tempest," four years pre-
viously, the Dramatic Club embarked on a
series of so-called Classical plays. The two
plays that followed the 4'Tempest" shared with
it that nebulous but awe-inspiring quality
known as Hliterary value."
"Nathan Hale" had none-and was more
successful, in the eyes of a large part of the
audience, than any of the others. Not only has
the Clyde Fitch drama on the much over-rated
American hero no literary value, but it is en-
tirely devoid of any sort of characterization,
and of plausibility. It is just another of the
famous mold of the nineties and before-with
a handsome, perfect, self-sacrificing hero, a
sweet heroine, and a black, dastardly, be-
moustached villain. It follows the usual course
of such dramas, and is only saved from the
dump-heap by the name of its author and prin-
The play, nevertheless, is eminently act-
able. It " goes over," even with an audience
that is not dressed in trailing skirts, and top-
hats. It may be a crude melodrama, it may be
worthlessly sentimentalized, but all the same,
it is what those on the "inside" call good
In the Dramatic Club's presentation of this
chestnut, the acting was consistently unusual.
No one was the slightest bit below a very high
standard, from Clayton Heermance, acting re-
strainedly a11d beautifully in the role of the
hero, down to Gordon Disque, who played the
tiny role of the negro servant like a master.
Sydney Upjohn was conspicuous in the part
of the villain. He played it with the true old-
time spirit, ranting and bellowing like an Irving
or a Mansfield .,.. if Irving and Mansfield
ranted and bellowed. He was an interesting
contrast to Heermance, whose voice was seldom
raised above a perfectly natural conversational
The heroine, Alice Adams, was played by
Robert Jarrett. He looked a picture, as the
saying goes, and really seemed to feel what he
was doing, eXcept that he felt it in a too con-
There were a host of smaller roles, all of
them played so that they were shining lights in
a particularly brilliant constellation. We can-
not mention them all here, for fear that the very
mention of them would bring forth a host of
complimentary and verbose recollections.
Wherefore, let it suffice that the only thing in
the whole evening's entertainment that was off
key was the unfortunate "music" of Elliot
This reviewer was so excruciated by the dis-
cordant sounds that rose from the orchestra
pit, that he feels that his ignorance in matters
musical is largely accountable. Consequently,
he will not attempt to criticize it as music,-
that he will leave for someone who knows more
of his subject. But its very out-of-placeness
must be evident. Two chances for eloquent and
moving pantomime were spoilt. Moreover, the
play was treated from the beginning as realism
-in point of acting, costuming, and scenery,
the last two of which were colorful and attrac-
tive,-and to have this realism suddenly pierced
by an obviously artificial note, was to disap-
point more than one person.
"Wappi11' Wl1HI'f,, is the picturesque title
of the openi11g presentation of the Dramatic
Club's 1926-27 season. It marked the first
time in the twelve years of the Dramatic Club's
history that a Fall performance was other than
a program of three one-act plays. There were
some in the audience, who, because of the nature
of its play and its slovenly presentation, would
have preferred the series of short plays, some
who were frankly bored by the proceedings, and
some who laughed and applauded heartily and
easily, and who were quite willing to overlook
the unevenness of the performance.
Inasmuch as there is no commendation due
any of the actors, mention of their names shall
be reserved for the Dramatis Personae. The
only fair way this reviewer can determine of
describing the performance, is by the word
Uamateurishf' The actors did not get very
far under the skin of their parts. One was con-
scious all the time that they were merely a
group of school-boys, dressing up and emulat-
ing pirates. For instance, an unusual oppor-
tunity for character work was lost in the role
of Patch-Eye, the boastful, but timid, one-eyed
sea-scamp. And Fred Eiseman, who played
this part, was easily the best of the evening.
Another thing: Actors, to preserve an illu-
sion, must act as if the audience were entirely
absent. The mere suggestion of a glimpse at
the audience by a member of a cast will often
Nineteefn, Hundred Twenty-Seven
spoil an entire scene. Imagine, then, the result
when the actors with finality and with no at-
tempt at furtiveness, frankly stared the audi-
ence in the face, when they had said their lines!
And finally, the tempo of the play was not
nearly fast enough. A comedy whose char-
acters are caricatures, whose stress is on inci-
dent, and whose humor is slapstick and entirely
unsubtle, must of necessity be played at an al-
most breathless pace. Cues must be picked up
as speedily as the reports of a repeating
No, "Wappin' Wharf" is not one of the pro-
ductions the Dramatic Club can look back upon
with the satisfaction of having accomplished
anything. It provided a superficial evening,
one which, contrary to all wish and design of
the Dramatic Club, made the dance the "big
thing" of the evening, and the play a blunder-
ing, might-have-been-good introduction.
Things began to perk up considerably along
about December 17th, when the Dramatic Club
presented in Assembly "Dust of the Roadn by
Kenneth Sawyer Goodman. Done without the
advantage of lighting-it was broad and bril-
liant day-light when the play was produced-,
nevertheless, it proved intensely moving.
"Dust of the Road" is a poetic drama, tell-
ing how Judas Iscariot in the garb of a tramp,
comes one Christmas Eve in the 1870's to per-
suade Peter Steele, a wealthy mid-western
farmer, not to commit a treason of the sort that
Judas himself committed back in the days of
Christ. It is a mere vision, a dream, and it
seemed practically impossible to present a
dream without effectively subdued lighting. A
device was hit upon by Mr. Smith, which pre-
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
sented the illusion of a silent appearance a11d
disappearance to one-half the audience at least.
Behind the fire-place in the scenery, was a
partition, narrow enough to let one person
worm his way through. When Judas so de-
sired, he appeared, seemingly out of the wall,-
to the part of the audience that were on the
same side of the stage as the fire-place.
The farmer, Peter Steele, was played ad-
mirably by Teddy Harris. This was a part that
reeked with difficulty,-a part that at the be-
ginning was entirely unsympathetie, and at the
end became a hero, after Judas had effected his
salvation. Judas was Robert Wallstein. A
rather vitality-less use of his hands marred an
otherwise beautiful performance. Wallsteiii
succeeded in portraying J udas' repressed pain
with precision, and successfully overcame his
usual fault of being too elocutionary.
Prudence Steele, Peter's wife, was played
by Gene Goldsmith, a newcomer to the ranks of
female impersonators. Slightly too angular,
nevertheless, Goldsmith made a fine and stir-
ring showing. The remaining part, that of
Prudenee's old uncle, was portrayed in mas-
terly fashion by Herbert Bijur, who was quite
convincing in a white wig and with a rich,
Soon after, the Dramatic Club announced a
play contest. Though at first received by the
student body in a rather unenthusiastic man-
ner, along about the end of the contest, several
promising plays made their appearance. An
entirely non-Dramatic Club committee, consist-
ing of Mr. Nagle, as Chairman, Miss Brainard,
and Mr. Baruth, decided upon Robert Wall-
stein's fantasy "Immortelle," as the most
worthy of the prize.
The Wiiitei' Production was made up, en-
tirely, of original plays, of which "The Fortune
Teller," by Placido Alonso was the first, "The
Corsican," by Charles Cook, the second, "The
Helping Hand," by Bennet Mathiasen, the
third, Wallstein's "Immortelle," the fourth,
and George Holzman's "Sergeant Fleet," fifth.
The plays were produced the evening of Fri-
day, February eighteenth, and made what was
one of the most successful entertainments the
Dramatic Club has ever presented.
Special mention should be made of the
cleverly executed sets, and great credit should
be paid their designers who, indeed, worked
hard, as a great amount of scenery had to be
made at extremely short notice. The lighting
effects throughout were excellent, and the
scenery was changed speedily, although rather
And lastly, the authors of the divers plays
must be showered with praise not only for their
literary opera, but for their unflagging direc-
tion of their own plays. While on the topic of
directing, great credit must go to Messrs.
Clausen and Smith for their tireless efforts to
turn out finished productions.
The program in detail Cas they say in the
basketball write-upsj :
"The Fortune Teller," by Placido Alonso, a
dramatization of a story of the same name by
Arnold Bennett, held the position of curtain
raiser on the evening's program. Although it
held the interest of the audience, the plot was
rather obvious and the construction was weak.
The cast did their best in a play which worked
to a poor climax. Narodny in the title role gave
an excellent performance and his varied tone
of voice created the needed atmosphere. The
settings could well have beell supplemented and
thus have added to the success of the play.
Charles Cookls "The Corsican," a drama-
tization of Merrime's "Mateo Falcone," fol-
lowed. This play was more readily appreciated
by the audience alld was written with an eye to
its dramatic possibilities. The chief fault lay
i11 the fact that the theme was treated ill too
short a manner, with, however, a strong climax.
It seems too bad that the success of the play
was weakened by the momentary forgetting of
lines a11d cues by several of the actors. T.
Harris and Goldsmith as tl1e elder Falcones,
sustained their reputation acquired at the
Christmas show, Lewis, although he had a
short part, resisted the temptation to overact,
and showed great dramatic possibilities. Brown,
a newcomer to the stage, gave a remarkable
The next play on the program was "The
Helping Hand," by Bennet Mathiasen. An
excellent atmosphere was created at the very
start of the play, laid in a graveyard, by the
excellent acting of Darley, Lowther, and Disque.
This performance, unlike its predecessors, was
light in vein and proved to be very amusing.
However, the effect was partly spoiled by a
weak ending, a fault which must be shared
equally by author a11d actors. The setting was
unique and very well worked out.
The fourth presentation was "Immortelle,"
the Horace Mann prize play, from the pen of
Robert Wallsteiii. It was doubtless the out-
standing feature of the evening's entertain-
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
ment. The curtain rose on Columbine's house
a11d, as the play progressed, the love of George
Haven for the pretty dancer was revealed to the
audience. George Harris was, in all prob-
ability, the most decorative Rlld graceful
heroine ever to appear 011 the Horace Mann
stage. He was wonderfully lithe, a11d made
real what would have been a very probable ob-
ject of the love of such a suitor as George
Haven, played by Lynn Eberstadt, proved to
be. He carried the hero's part with attractive
humor Hlld put personality into every move-
ment a11d line. Lee Howard, in the part of tl1e
jealous lover, Harlequin, acted rather stiffly in
the beginning of the play, but soon loosened up
a11d gave a very creditable performance. Mar-
tinso11, as lazy Pantaloon, was a fussily de-
lightful, brotherly character illld deserves
special mention because of l1is grasp of the
comic possibilities of his part. The scenery
and costumes were the best of the evening in
this play. The lines throughout were of a uni-
form excellence. In short, the play gave to the
audience some of the most charming stage pie-
tures that H. M. theatregoe1's have seen 011 the
The concluding one-act play was "Sergeant
Fleet," a mystery play, written by G901'g9
Holzman. The plot was clever and tl1e ending,
doubtless, not guessed by anyone. It was com-
plete in thought and well acted. The interest
did not lag. The climax was rather sudden,
but well done. The acting throughout was
rather good. The play had tl1e usual hocuspocus
Ellld shooting wl1icl1 no mystery play seems to
be able to dispense with.
THE HORACE DIANNIKIN
xl Z1 W
1 1 '
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T11 E II 0 R A C710 M A N NIKIN
Etruscan Club 727
U1,AY'roN J. IIIGERIXIANCIG, JR. . A . ..A,. 1,l'G8iIiClZf
STANLEY Kovs ,,.........,..,A. Vice-President
IRVING BIVENIJELSON . . . . SCCH'fdl'tU-TVCGSIIVCI'
Mn. IPURNESS ,.A., . . , Ifkzculty Advisor
RfICHAIiIJ CHAMBERS IARED EISEBIAN
JACK IJARLEY HERMAN IQERTSCHER
IUELIX IFEIST IIARRY STEVENS
K ENNET11 IPILASER NED VVAYBURN
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
Tiberian Club ,27
GEORGE TAMBLYN , . . ,,... Presideuf
PLACIDO ALONSO , . . ..,,., Vice-Pr'e.Qidenf
AIILTON BERNSTEIN . , . . Secretary-Treasurer
MR. KIETCALF 4... . . Faculty Advisor
THE HORACE IVIANNIKIN
ETRUSCAN CLUB REVIEW
The Etruscan Club has had the distinction
of being the oldest club in school last year as
well as this. It was founded in the middle of
the first form year. The charter members
were :-Eiseman, Fraser, Heermance, Kops,
Lange and Mackenzie, who both left school,
Mendelson and Stevens. In the second form.
Darley, Feist, and Kertscher were admitted.
In the third form, Mould, who left at the end of
the fifth form, became a member. In the fifth
form Chambers entered and Wayburn was ad-
mitted in the senior year.
To unify the class of 1927 and to support
extra-curricular activities have always been
the objects of the Etruscan Club which has
taken an active interest in all school problems.
In the first form, the Club accomplished
what has been termed the greatest contribution
of any club to school life, by selling refresh-
ments at all baseball games in order to raise
money for the new building. Other specific
achievements are the donation of curtains to
the new gym and the publication of the 1926-27
Manual which may be classed as one of the best
and most complete ever presented to the stu-
dent body. The publication board was :-
CLAYTON HEERMANCE IRVING MENDELSON
JACK DARLEY HARRY STEVENS
As the MANNIKIN goes to press, the club is
working on a plan to solve the difficulty at the
present time pertaining to clubs' existence at
Horace Mann. If this plan is carried to a suc-
cessful completion, it will be the most enduring
claim to fame left by the Etruscan Club in its
six years' existence at Horace Mann.
TIBERIAN CLUB REVIEW
The Tiberian Club began its existence in
the latter part of the first form year, due to the
efforts of Miss McIntosh. The original mem-
bers were G. Tamblyn, Bernstein, Narodny,
Price, and several boys who have since left
school, Blackiston, Kirk, and Hastings. In
later years Chambers, Strayer, Giordano,
Thorn, Gardiner, Bens, Alonso, Coles, Wheeler,
and Mathiasen joined the Club.
In the first two years the Tiberian Club pre-
sented scholarship medals to members of the
lower school. The Club also received com-
mendation for its diligent work with Miss
Brainard in the Library. The efficient way in
which the football and basketball score boards
were handled by the Tiberian Club was appre-
ciated by everyone and was a decided credit.
On February 19, 1926, the boys of the Club
gave a dance at the Hotel Majestic. This was
a great success and was enjoyed by all present.
Among the features was an excellent exhibition
of lighted Indian club swinging by Mr. Schmitt.
Another accomplishment for the Tiberian
Club was the presenting of the Oratorical Con-
test to the school. Two prizes were offered as
an inducement. Due to the necessity for hard
work in the Spring, only two boys entered, but
they delivered practical and well planned
During five years of school life the Tiberian
Club has attempted to offer to the students
opportunities to further the school's and their
own interests. The Club owes much to the com-
panionship and advice of Mr. Metcalf, whose
helpful attitude guided them through many a
Nineteen Ilunrlrcrl Tzccrzty-Scverl
Delian Club '28
JAMES O'MALLEY ..
JAY HODUPP ...4,.,
JOSEPH KEIJLER .....
RICHARD HEERMANCE ,
MR. BLAKE ....,,,. . A
RICHARD BAHTLETT JOSEPH IROXVAN
FRED LEWVIS RICIIAIIID SMALL
. . . . , P7'P.97:Ii07If
. . A . , Sfcrefary
. . . Trffasuwr
THE HORACE ZPIANNIKIN
Fidean Club '28
First Semester Second Semesfer
JACK HRUOKNER . A . . President . , . CHARLES RAOAN
ROBERT BOYD . .. Seerfetary , ROBERT BOYD
RIOYEH IIEHH , ..4.......... . , . 7'reasfm'er e,.,............,. JACK BIITTCKNER
Miss 3IUTN'I'0SII , . . , . . ,..ee, Faeulfy Arlrisoz'
JACK BIT1lNE'1'T STEVE OTT'l'lTXXT1XITE
RICHARD DI'INZICR lolilfllb UNOERWOOD
XVILLIAM HUSE Inlilflll XVEBEH
Nineteen Ilzmdrcrl 1"ZU67ZtLIj-SC'Z'ClI
Parthian Club '28
1iUBERT McN1'r'1' A A A A Prcsirleut
JOHN MURPIIX' A A A Vice-Prcsirlcnt
IIERBERT BIIAIQIG A A Sr'4'w'fary-Treasurer
MR. HUNT A A A A Faculfy Advisor
THE HORACE M11 NNIKIN
Tolve Club 729
IIAHOLIJ BIACKEY . . .,,..A Presirleuf
CONRAD M1cH1cLs1cN . . . . l'irff'-Pr1fs ifIr'11f
Gonmm Bowan . A . ...... Secretary
Lotus RIGGLO . . A ....4,., Treasurer
Mu. BIETCALF . , A . Faculty Adfv iS0 r
XVILLIAM BoA1m1wIAN Gol:noN DISQI,TE PAUL STRAYER
JouN BOYD JAMES EASTMAN JOHN XVAGNER
J ouN SCHULTE
I 34 1
'ir1vfm'r1 1Ium1'1'c'1I 7'm'11fy-Sf'I'z'11
Spartan Club 729
ANIDHICNY IMIUXYN . A l,l'4'HffIl'IIf
lllsulzcm l31,Axlilf:sl,1c1c Vin lIl'I'HI.llI'llf
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IN I:USl'INI3.XI'fXl S'1'.xNl.1'1Y I,l'llI.M'lll'llI H.Xl.l'Il lql'liiI.I'lII
THE IIORA CE BIA NNIKIN
1 YLAIHCNCIC Dwi rcs
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Dacian Club '30
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Ihvllv 'FISH .M l'1'1'sir7P11l
Fl-1NN14:1,1, 'l'1'x:N1cl: . . . I' if'r'-l'f'1'si1lf'11I'
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Witan Club '31
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l4Ilml'N1m I'3l:l'NNl-11: .VIOSl'll'll IQNAI' NY.xl.'l'1f:l: I,l4'0liZllI'1lNlI'1II
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
'af f"- ly X
Nineteen Hundred T1U67It'If-S6Z'67Z
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THE HORACE ZVIANNIKIN
I-IORACE MAN N BAND
COURTNEY VVILGOX A . ,
MR. WILLIAM LARSON , .
H. DOUGLAS XTINCENT
Snare Drum R
J. CLARENCE IJAVIRS
IXL H. SAKOWVITZ
Bass H orns
Nineteen Hufndrcd Tzecntz -Seven.
Horace Mann Band
ijur Miller Knap Inglis Strayer Comfort Booth Murgutroycl
Keeler Green Golclsrnitli Schmitt Uouzens Tanner lVoglom
Miner Wilcox Keller Danzig Moore Reigelmziui Bl1'.Lill'S0ll
Pretzfeld Sanborn Walkol' Bodenheimer Cowl Fennell Dienst
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
BENNET 1X'IATH1ASEN . . ..., . . Prosidoizf
ROBERT WALLSTETN . . ....A,... Lzbranzann
MR. BLAKE ,.....AA. . ...,.,.... Faculty Admsor
Nineteen Hundred Twenity-Seiten
Tl1e band was organized last year under the
supervision of Mr. Church. When the Fall
term opened, the band, with some new members,
worked hard to be ready to play at the football
games. NVith their snappy maroon and white
uniforms the musicians created quite a spec-
tacle and constituted an important factor in the
advancement of school spirit.
After many hard and long rehearsals di-
rected by Mr. Larson, the Horace Mann Band
staged a concert at Teachers, College and an-
other at the Lincoln School just before the
Christmas holidays. These were creditable
The Horace Mann Glee Club, revived last
year by Mr. Blake, enjoyed a very successful
season. A good nucleus remained from last
year. Last Fall about thirty-five boys an-
nounced their candidacy and due to the careful
tutelage of Mr. Blake the club made great
strides over the Work of last year. The mem-
bership of the organization was finally reduced
to twenty and a constitution was drawn up.
Bennet Mathiasen was elected President and
Robert VVallstein, Librarian. Meetings were
held once a week for rehearsal.
The club gave several programs in which
it showed to excellent advantage. The songs,
performances and the boys showed a vast im-
provement over their previous attempts. Wl10ll
school started again, tl1e band returned to its
customary place of practice and continued to
carry on the process of perfecting its playing.
At the Fathers' Association dinner at the
Hotel Astor they again entertained and caused
a great deal of surprise among the fathers.
Wle a1'e sure that the band will continue on
its path of success and at the present time We
are eagerly awaiting their future appearances
before the school.
ranging from negro spirituals to the latest
popular numbers, were chosen with an eye to
popular appeal, and they were rendered ex-
tremely well. The offerings were accepted by
the audience in an enthusiastic fashion.
A quartet was selected as a branch of the
Glee Club. The fou1'some was composed of
Clayton Heermance, 1st tenor, Bennet Mathia-
sen, 2nd te11or, Rose, 2nd bass, and Narodny,
A major part of the success of this organ-
ization is due to the tireless and unliagging
work of Mr. Blake and President Mathiasen,
who raised it to the high position it now holds.
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
Nineteen Ilfumlrcd Twenty-Sez cn
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THE H O R A CE M A N NIKIN
CL,w'1'oN J. ITm:n1xmN0lf:, Jn. , .,,..., 011611-I'H?1I77
Miss A. B. McfI NTosu .,..,. . A Famflfy AfYr i.Qm'
R1ouARD BiXII'l'T,I'l'l'T Moymz AIIERR Nun NVAYBUHN
'l'HoMAs BENS BNNNIVI' 1xTA'l'Hl'ASRN .TUHN XVIGINBICRK
I 98 1
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
The social season was ushered in with the
annual dance given by the Parents, Association
on October 9th, 1926, in the Thompson Gym-
nasium. The affair was enthusiastically at-
tended, and the music was ably furnished by
the Columbia Vagabond Kingers. Heermance
acted as Master of Ceremonies, assisted by
Price. This event was repeated on February
4th, 1927, but was not so well attended, this
time being entirely managed by a committee of
Parents. On November 24th, 1926, the Dramatic
Club presented "Wappin' Wharf" which is
reviewed elsewhere in this publication, and fol-
lowed the production with a very enjoyable
dance in the old gym.
On December 27tl1, the Alumni dance took
place in the 11ew gymnasium, after the gradu-
ates had been turned back by the 'Varsity in
an interesting basketball game. The number
of Alumni who returned far exceeded that of
any previous year, and it was generally agreed
that the affair was the best one of its kind.
The Dramatic Club followed its Winter pro-
duction on February 18th, 1927, by a dance,
which was not up to the standard set by the
first. On the afternoon of the next day, the
Senior Class gave a tea dance following the
defeat of the Hackley basketball quintet. This
affair was extremely successful, and Al Spil-
ler's "Plaza Serenadersn furnished their usual
excellent music for this, as well as for the other
dances previously mentioned.
Perhaps it would not be amissito mention
here the two enjoyable parties given by the
Music Club, on January 7th and February 25th.
These are new occurrences in the social season.
As the MANNIKIN goes to press, the sale
of tickets for the Senior Promenade is about
to begin. This is the big social event of the
year and will occur on March 25th at the Hotel
Astor. An attendance of approximately one
hundred couples is anticipated, and they will
be received by Mr. and Mrs. Tillinghast, Mr.
and Mrs. Heermance, and Mr. and Mrs. Price,
if possible. A huge success is anticipated.
The Spring show of the Dramatic Club will
be presented at the International House on
April 29th, and will be followed a short time
later by a tea dance during the baseball season
given by the Library committee. The social
season will be brought to a close by the Com-
mencement dance, given by the Fifth Form for
the members of the graduating class.
Oct. 9 Parents' Association Dance, Thomp-
Nov. 24 Dramatic Club Show, Assembly Hall
Dec. 27 Alumni Dance, New Gymnasium
Feb. 18 Dramatic Club Show, Assembly Hall
Feb. 19 Tea Dance, Old Gymnasium
Mar. 25 Senior Promenade, Hotel Astor
Apr. 29 Dramatic Club Show, International
Apr. 30 Tea Dance, Old Gymnasium
June 7 Commencement Dance, Old Gym-
THE IIURA CE JIANNIKIN
Clllxulllas C. TILLINGHAST . A A..... ,... I Iwarlnziasim'
JOHN T. VAN SANT ..... . , . Assrwiafu lI0arlmasz'f'r
LILIAIAN R. DOUG:-1 A . ......,.44A,. Svcrcfary
IXNNA M. SHAY .,.... .. Assisfaozf in Secretary
LOUISE D14:UT1c1:1w1ANN . . . .....,.,.,.1,, Ilivfitian
THOMAS NV1z1G11'r . . . . . . .,AA.. . . . Supcrintemlent
11 Hundred Twen ty-Sezvefn
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THE IIORA UE DIA NNIKIN
HIc1 1rAl:1m JONES
Nineteen Ilundred Tzeenty-Sez'en
CLAYTON J. IIIQEIIMANCPI, Jn. ......,... Clzairmafn
ME. XVILLIAM H. BLAKE ,... A A . Faculty Advisor
CLIFFORD ELLINCEEIL STANLEY KOPS NED XVAYBURN
I 103 1
THE IIORA FE MA NNIKIN
Chapel Program Committee
IIRVING lXIENlJ14II.S0N .eee,e .....,, C7 luzirmalz
Mn. XVILLIAM H. BL.,x1i1a ..,..eeA Favulfy Arlrism'
DONALD PIRICE STANLEY Kors CLAYTON IIEEIRMANCI
Nirzctcvcvz II11mlrcd Tzccrzty-Seven
Student Supervisors for the Room for Study
MR. GEORGE H. BRUCE . .
. . . Advisor
JACK 13,-XRLEY BJGIIARD I'IIClCIkINIANCE DONALD PRICE
FRED EISEMAN BPlNNl'l'F LIATHIASEN ILARRY STEVENS
IQENNETH FRASER IHVING RIENDELSON GEORGE TAMBLYN
CLAYTUN IIIGEIIMANCE 1iICHAHD MITCHELL ROBERT XVALLSTEIN
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
BLRHEI. RANVLS . . , . , A . PI'f7Sil7I'7If
RC3Bl'lII'f BICNl'F'I' . A . .... BQlSiIlf'SH Manager
MR. SMITH , , , .... Faculfy Advisor
JAMES l3ULLOXVA VVILLIAM HOLST IPREDERICK LEWIS
BXISHEL CUERICK IJESTER MILIUS
Nineteen Ilumlred Twenety-Sezven
JOHN VVALLER .... ,,ee P resident
JACK HAUSER WVILLIAM LOWTHER HAROLD TANNER
THE IIORA CE DIA NNIKIN
STA NLE Y K EYES
Third Form Debating Club
,ICING HOWARD ,,.,,,
SI ' 3 S11
YMMVI: I EY," 41: A
,E1:En f10MI"l'0N ..
HENRY JXIKANUXV , .
, , , . Sr'f'n'fa1'j1f
. , . , . . . , . Twa.Q11rr'1'
C' V V ' V V X
Niizcfcvzzf IIu111lrc'1I Tzurnlfl Suu:
Nll'liIZ.XY Br m.r:
First Form Science Club
Al,x'1N UMIAN 4A.AA l'1'f'sirl4'11f
HlCllAHlJ III'l3Bl41l4l1 . . . . Sl'CI'I'fIlI'.1l
XVILLIAM NVAI.I,s'1'1clN . . Tn'r1+:1f1'cr
Mn. IJATIIAINI ..A, , , , Affrisol'
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
Junior Collectors Club
HEIQBERT BIJUR ...,....,.....,..........,.. President
JOHN SHERRON .... , . I Secretary-Treasurer
HERBERT DIENST JULIUS PRINCE FRANCIS SCOTT
CHARLES EBERSTADT WILLIAM WRIGHT
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA - - TROOP 501
MR. ROBERT F. PAYNE, Scoutmaster MR. ERLING HUNT, Ass't. Scoutmaster
IOSEPH KELLER, Senior Patrol Leader MR. ARTHUR J. LATHAM, Ass't. Scoutmaster
ROY MINER, Ass,t. Scoutrnaster RICHARD DAMMAN, Treasurer
ROBERT STRAUSS, Scribe THOMAS DUBLIN, Quartermaster
JOHN SHERRON, P.
WILLIAM STEIN, P.
JAMES DARLING. P.
JOHN HELMUTH, A.
ROBERT MONITT, P. L.
BIRDSEY RENSHANV, A, P.
HERBERT DIENST, P. L.
JAMES HARRISON, A. P.
ROBERT BOYD, P. L.
RICHARD DAMMAN, A. P
JAMES EASTMAN, P. L.
RICHARD HERMAN, P. L.
JERRY DANZIG, A. P. L.
J. CLARENCE DAVIES
THE HURACE DIANNIKIN
3 ...,.....,., 4 Ez
H zmdred Twenty-Se'vel
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THE HORACE DIANNIKIN
Nianetccu llumlrcd fFZCCl1f'Ij-SCZTIIV
Captains of Major Sports
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
CLAYTON J. 1'IEE1IMANC1C, Jn.
BJRED EIREMAN .,A.,
FELIX FEIST . , .
DIOII SMALL .L.....
HUGH ERNST ....L,
J OSEPII ROWAN ,..,
HIC HARD IBARTLETT
LINDLEY EBERSTADT .
DONALD PRICE 4.,,A
. I . . Ericl
. . Tackle
. . , , Tackle
I . , Halfback
. . . Halfback
RALPH TCEELER . . .
STEPHEN IXIARX ,.L..
IIERMAN IQERTSC HER A
CLAYTON J. HEERIVIANOE, JR. . . .
WILLIADI F. TEXVHILL
THOMAS BENS ..T...
JOHN BROOIIS ......
DONALD TIIOIIN ...,A
HAIRIIY STEVENS .I..A
STANLEY KOPS ......AI,..,I,.AA
. . . Fatlbach
. . . Ffiillbach
, . . . Captain
. . . Maiiagcr
. , . . Coach
, . . Left Emi
. . . . . Cciitcr
HAROLD IXIACKEY ......
JOHN SMITH ....,
JAY HODUPP A I . .
. Right Erirt
, . . . . . . Quarterback
, . . , Loft Half Back
, . . Right Half Back
NED XVAYBURN .A.,...,.,.......,., Fultback
Oct. 15 Horace Manu
Oct. 22 Horace Mann
Nov. 5 Horace Manu
NOV. 12 Horace Mann
Nov. 19 Horace Mann
Total Horace Manu
21 1X101'I'IStOXV11 0
7 Manhattan Prep 0
28 IXTCBHIIIOY 0
107 Opponents O
AYilI6fUC?7If II11mI1'c1l 'l'zocr1ty-Sc1'cn
Marx Outhwaite Priee Eisemml Bartlett Keeler
Heermanc-e Thorn Eberstadt NVaybur11 McCarthy Kops mf21thi2lSUll Mr. 'fewhill
Brooks Hodupp Mackey Kertseher XVO01V0l't0H Stevens 130118
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
The 'Varsity football team enjoyed the most
successful season in the history of the gridiron
sport at Horace Mann. The Maroon and White
aggregation rolled up a total of 107 points in
five games, while the opposing teams were un-
able to cross the H. M. goal line throughout the
season. The success of the team may be largely
attributed to tl1e aggressiveness and tackling
ability of the heavy forward line, which worked
beautifully as a single unit and turned in ex-
cellent performances in all the games.
The backfield was also comparatively heavy,
but fast, and this section of the team, together
with the line, by excellent interference, enabled
all plays to be worked smoothly and well. The
few plays that pierced the Maroon and White
first line of defense, and the forward passes
that were completed were held to short gains
by the backs.
The season opened auspiciously with a well-
earned victory over Morristown on the losers'
field, by the score of 21-0. The second eleven
to fall before the Maroon and White onslaught
was Montclair Academy, rated as one of the
strongest teams in New Jersey, to the tune of
After a week's rest, the 'Varsity took its
traditional rival, Hackley, into camp for the
second time in twenty years. The game was
played at Hackleyj and the final score was 34-0.
The following Friday, the team downed Man-
hattan Prep on the home field in a hard fought
game, winning by the close score of 7-0. The
Maroon and White gridders brought their un-
defeated and unscored upon season to a close
by defeating McBurney School, 28-O, on Tues-
day, November 23rd.
Captain Kertscher, playing roving center,
was responsible for checking a great many op-
posing plays. His tackling was excellent, and
on the offense his passing was exceptionally
Thorn and Brooks played guards on the
offense and tackles on the defense. Thorn's
tackling was the surer of the two, and although
light, he made up for lack of weight by aggres-
siveness. Brooks is a junior and much may be
expected of him next year.
Bens and Stevens played tackles on the of-
fense and guards on the defense. On the of-
fense they held well. Defensively they were a
trifle slow, but few gains were made through
Woolverton and Kops held down the end
posts. They both played a hard game, and
handled the forward passes thrown to them
with great skill.
Mackey, as pilot, managed the team in fine
shape. He acquitted himself well in tackling
as well as in carrying the ball, and l1is passing
was extremely accurate. He is only a sopho-
more and will be a great help in the next two
Smith, a newcomer to the school, held down
one halfbaek position. His tackling was prob-
ably the best in the backfield, and he was re-
sponsible for many long gains, most of them
resulting from spectacular runs.
tContinued on Page 1481
Nineteen H zmdrcd 1'ZUl'IIf'1j-SU'i'l77l
Tlniral Football Team Freshman Football Team
C'oNn,w Nl1c1w:1,s14:N .....,,....... . . Frzpfailb GICOIIGE Pmaws .......l ,,,.... , . . flaplalin
IXIUIIPHY ANI? VICELLICII . , , , , . .llfawagrfrs f'l,AHE1XICE DA-,Um I r V A11m,,Wp,
Mn. NAGLE AND Mn. IIUNT .... . , Coaches MR. GEROW AIEAA V I p,,m,7,
.1 1 ' ' 0 v ' N
BALTIXS LKXL LkDb YANNAUH1: . . 1 . Emi llowA1:o, IA. ...A 0f'lIff'l
lXlIl'IlI'll.Sl'IN Llcwls Al'l'l'1I1I1 BOAIHJMAN FREEMAN A I I 1 Ifnd IQLEWS I V P Q,m,.h,,
Blmomm RAGAN QLAKESLEE DENZEH SIMPSON , . Tackle TIAHDING , , Half
TTLIPIIANT ITYAN 1 OLSON DISQUH ,, . 1 , '
THMNGHAST WAGNEH FAUERBACH DUBLIN MAYO .. . lackle llrowmn, lx A Ilalj
XVASSON XVILCOX Go1:ooN Fowrlm: FERHIS -- '- Gffflffl XVATT5 - 1 FUN
xXY01yIAC1i IQELLER DAYIES .. . .. GIICLIYI DAHLING . Hllllsf.
S OH N DUL E JESSU v .....l,. Su 11.91.
Horace Manu 18 Freshmen 17 QOHFDUI F
Horace Manu 6 Freshmen 6 ' ' J ' J '
lloraee Mann 38 Riverdale 0 Horace Mann 6 Riverdale 0
llorace Manu 6 Irving 0 Horace lllilllll 17 Third Team 18
Horace Mann 0 Montclair 6 Horace Manu 6 Third Team 7
Horace Manu 6 Freshmen 0 Horace Manu 0 Poly Prep 23
T H E
H0124 CE M11 NNIKIN
llAi:0I.n l1lAC'KEY .....,...,.. . . . Uapfaiiz
l,0NAlill 111110141 .,.. .. .llaflzaigw
WM. F. 'llicwililm ....,.., . .,.. Coach
NVILLIAM ALPlXiXNlJEIl .......... Right Forwarfl
JAMES NVl':lsimrF .... . . Left lf'orwm'rI
HAno1.n AlAGKEY , . . . . . . ,...... Uvzzfm
Nun XVAYBUHN . .,.. Foru'a1'1l, f'f'1f11'01
JACK Smrrn . .. ,..,, Tmff Guarl
JAY HOUUPP ..,..,............ Ifzglzf Guard
H SUBS'l'1'l'UT FIS
DONALIJ N. 'PRICE
LOUIS HIGGIU ST.xNLnY Kors
H. N. 31 Fanwoocl 12 Feh. 17 H. M.
H. M. 24 Alumni 17 Fgb,
H. M. 34 Ethical Culture 9 Feb.
H. M. 14 Mzniliattzui Prep 17 F li
n. M. 22 Loyola 7 P'
H. M. 24 Columbigx Freshmen 10 Bob'
H. M. 12 hlziiilizittziii Prep 19 F05-
H. M. 17 Montclair Academy 15 Mar
Dnrtnioutli Freshmen 30
Adelphi A enflemy 16
Princeton Freshmen 20
Nineteen Huandrcd Twenty-Sc1'en
M1'.T0w11i11 Eisomau Wilj'l711I'l1 Kops Price
Alexander Smith Mackey Hodupp NVeisk0pf
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
The 'Varsity Basketball Team, although
young and inexperienced, with the exception of
one man, nevertheless goes on record as pre-
senting a fairly successful season in Horace
Mann history. At the beginning of the season
1926-1927 the only letter man remaining from
last year's championship team was Mackey. He
was appointed captain by Coach Tewhill due to
the fact that Strayer, the captain-elect, had
left school. Strayer si11ce returned and be-
came a member of the squad.
The 'Varsity opened its season by defeating
Fanwood Institute, 31-12, on the home court.
During the Christmas Vacation, the Alumni fell
before H. M., 24-17. Next in line was Ethical
Culture, who caused the 'Varsity little trouble.
Manhattan Prep sent over a strong quintet to
defeat H. M. 17-14, after trailing 13-6 at half
time. The 'Varsity showed up very well in this
game in spite of the absence of Captain Mackey,
due to an injury. After exams, H. M. humbled
Loyola in a fiercely contested game on the op-
ponents' court. The team avenged its last
year's defeat by winning from the Columbia
The Maroon and White, with a large cheer-
ing section, invaded Manhattan Prep in a re-
turn game, but were defeated a second time.
The 11ext visit was to Montclair Academy,
whence the quintet returned victorious, the trip
having been made Without mishap. The follow-
ing day the Dartmouth Freshmen, the best team
that has bee11 on our court in some years, easily
defeated H. M. Within the next few days,
Hackley and King bowed to the 'Varsity in
The Maroon and White then performed a
creditable deed, Willllillg from Irving and
Trinity i11 the same afternoon by the similar
scores of 25-13 and 25-12 respectively, the
double header having been caused by an un-
avoidable mix-up in the schedule. The team
then journeyed to Brooklyn to take Adelphi
into camp, 35-16. As the MANNIKIN goes to
press, the one remaining game is at Prince-
ton with the Freshmen. The outlook for a Vic-
torious trip is very favorable.
Captain Mackey was the outstanding player
on the team. He worked at center and, caging
shots from anywhere near the basket, was high
scorer for the season by a good margin.
Alexander, a junior, was one forward. This
was his first year as a 'Varsity man, but he was
a good shot, and was responsible for the pre-
vention of a great many opponents' baskets.
He will be a valuable man to next year's
Weiskopf, another junior, held the other
forward position. He had some experience last
year, substituting in several games. He was
good at field goals, but rather weak in the foul
shooting end of the game. He will return next
Hodupp, a substitute from last year, per-
formed excellently at guard. With very few
exceptions, he broke up all plays that came
within his territory. He developed into a good
CContinued on Page 1485
Third Basketball Team
CHARLES 'l'ILL1NG1mS'r, JR.
H. M. Thirrls
H. ll. Thircls
H. M. Tllirtls
H. M. Thirmls
H. M. Tllirmls
H. KI. Thirrls
H. M. Thircls
H. M. Tliircls
H. M. Thirtls
H. M. Tllircls
H. M. Thircls
H. M. Thirds
Nirwteen H izmdrcd Twenty-SvI'm1
Freshman Basketball Team
IQING IIUXVARD ..,.....
J. CLARENCE D,xv1Es, JR. . .
Mn. GERUW ...,..,. , . ,
KING IIOWARD . . . .
ROBEHl'1' NVATTS . . .
23 fiEORGE PLENVS ,.....
ICDXVARD XVHI'I'ElIl'IAli+ .
HENRY H,ARDING . . .
SU BSTITUT ICS
, . . Captain
, . Jlafzayjw'
. Left Fmwranl
. Ri-0111 GIHIIYI
N Left Guard
THE HORAUE MANNIKIN
IIAHRY N. STEVEN s
M uma g ff 1'
SCHIGDU L IC
LYNN PlBE1:s'1um'r ..
ll.xx:nY M. S'I'ICYlCNS,
Mu. XVILLIAM F. 'l'EwH1I.L , .
'VA HS I 'I' Y
LYNN l4lB1cr:Sr.mT ..
.TACK BIIUCKNICII .
.Lxivues XV1+:1s1io1-if ,
.losmiri IQNOXVAN . .
IJONALD Bli1XNlJ0N . ,
MAUI:ic1+: VVooLv1f:1:'1'oN .
IJONALD PRICE ,...
llAu0LD lXI'Ac1mY . .
flIflOHGE TAIVTBLYN ,
DIN swoivrii REISN 1-11:
Ninn XVAYBURN, JR.
. . flapfaivri
. . Mavurqm'
, , . floarh
. Lvff Ffirlrl
A Right? Fiwlrl
, . . Cafrlmr
, , . A Uaiflzfw
. . . Pifclzm'
. . Pifclzer
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
Stevens B1'ZI11C101l Rowan Bruckner Price Bartlett
NVeiskopf Mackey Ebe1'stz1dt vVYO01VU1'tOl1 FHSCIIIEIII
'THE HORA CE MANNIKIN
At the early date at which the MANNIKIN
goes to press, there is little that can be said
either for or against the baseball team that is
rapidly rounding into shape. There are very
few letter men left from last year's team, but
the greenness of the present squad is gradually
diminishing under the careful eye of "Ump"
Tewhill. There has as yet been no opposition
with which to test the team's merits, the open-
i11g game with Morristown having been can-
celled due to unfavorable weather conditions.
Lynn Eberstadt, veteran first baseman, has
been appointed captain by Mr. Tewhill, to take
the place of Dick Chambers, who left school.
Eberstadt has held down the first sack for the
last two years ably and well, and this season
will undoubtedly prove no exception to his high
The pitching staff is again the team's most
vulnerable point. Mackey, Tamblyn, G.,
Reisner, and Wayburn will probably be the
moundsmen for the Maroon and White. Of
these Mackey is the most reliable.
Woolvertoii, of last year's 'Varsity, will be
the first 'string catcher, with Don Price sub-
stituting at the backstop position.
Bruckner at the keystone position, VVeiskopf
at short, and Eiseman on third will complete
the infield combination. Little or no discrim-
ination can be made between the relative merits
of these three. p
The outfield will be patrolled by Bartlett,
Rowan, and Brandon. Their definite places
have not as yet been assigned, but they may all
three be depended on to perform capably.
Bartlett is perhaps the outstanding one.
Judging by the schedule arranged by Man-
ager Stevens the team should have a difficult
season, but nevertheless it is expected to come
out on top.
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Sezven
RO1slf:1:'1' M CN1'l"l'
JAMES O'M,x1.LEY ' ' ' """"' A ' '
BEISNIEII , , ,
THIRD BASEBALL TEAM FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM
4 , fWg,71,g,-ggwg ROBERT SIMPSON . ,,,,...., . , . .... Uapfain
I I I Coach JAMES DAHLING . . . Jlmzager
Mn. GENOW , , Coach
. . . Uatelzer
, , Pifgflwr HAIIDING .. . . . flllf1'llf'l'
, . . . Zifffllfii' SIMPSON . , . . . Piielzer
' A ' 3 mf 'W TTOXVARD, K. . First liase
' FW-gf Bam, PLEYVS ..... . Seenml liase
BOYD, R. . ,
BOYD, J. .,
CLARK ....,A .
. . Leff Fielrl
, . . Slubstifufe
TVATTS . . ,
AIALLET . . .
FEHRIS 4 , ,
IIUVVARD, L. . . . . . .
DAVIES . . A
. . Sl1Orf.wI0p
. 4 Slzorfsfnp
A Left Fielfl
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
hmm lmvv A ,i.. . ., flapfmn
BIQNNM1' Mivrnuxslfzx , , . . JUGIILLIIII
Miz. AIl+1'l'CALF ii... A A , Uoarlz
Sf'HEDUhT'l 'VARSITY SQUAD
De La Salle Home LYNN lEl3El!S'l'AlJ'I' IJEON Licvr
Uol. Grammar Home Q 0
mason Point Home AIAHVIN FAUETIRACTI . 1luI"lTluIN INIIIXNAIFE
Irvin f Awfw
H M5 H " li-ICIIARD llm:1:M,xNc'E liIl'llAIIUSMALL
ac ' ey ome
P1'iV2ll59 SCll001 Awww' JAY HODUPP JACK SMITH
Peekskill M. A. JACK STHAYEH
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
Morgenroth M. Metcalf Mathiasen Hansell
Ryan Fauerbach Smith Eberstadt Outhwaite Levy Burnett Sakowitz Michelsen Herr
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
At the early season at which this publication
goes to print, there is very little that can be
said regarding any sort of a definite forecast
of the results of the track schedule. A rather
large group of boys are striving for member-
ship on the team, a11d a great deal of new
material has been uncovered. No exceptional
times have been noted as yet, but in general
they show a great improvement over last year.
To date the team stands even, having won its
opening meet from Fanwood, 53-19, and later
dropping one to De La Salle, with the score of
the previous meet reversed.
Captain Levy, veteran of last year's team,
excels in the 440 yard event, and also carries
off the honors in broad jumping.
Hodupp and Smith are doing excellent work
in the 100 yard dash. Hodupp is also proving
himself efficient in the high jump and shot put.
Smith is perhaps the most versatile, entering
the 220 yard dash, the broad jump, and the shot
put, besides the event previously mentioned.
Outhwaite is showing up well in the 440, afld
Jack Strayer is the best man in the 880 yard
run, followed by Herr and Fauerbach. Strayer
is also good at the high jump, and R. Heer-
mance and Small are promising candidates in
In the shot put, Eberstadt takes the honors
from Smith a11d Hodupp, and bids fair to score
pretty consistently in this event for the Maroon
and Wliite aggregation.
Taken as a whole, the team is a great im-
provement over last year, and Coach Metcalf
expects to have a fairly successful season, in
spite of the rather difficult schedule arranged
by Manager Mathiasen.
AYfl1l'fl7l?lI 111111171-rd 'l'zc'w1fy-Sz'I'm1
4: at 7,
Captains of Minor Sports
THE HORACE ZIIANNIKIN
KENNETH W. FRASER
M. 1 Poly Prep
M. 6 Lincoln
M. 2 N. Y. M. A.
M. 1 Riverdale
M. 1 N. Y. M. A.
S HERXVOOD ICDGERLY
NILS IIANSELL ..
JOHN VVEINBERG ,.
. RICHAIQD JONES , . .
JAMES WEISIiOPF .
HEIIBERT BIJUR , . .
JACK BRUCIKNER . ,
IHENNETH FRASER ,
0 Nov. 21 H. M. 1
O Nov. 29 H. M. 1
0 Dec. 2 H. M. 2
1 Dec. 3 H. M. 0
3 Total H. M. 15
BIHHEL RAWLS ......
ROBERT BERNARD ,.
OSCAR ROSE ..,....
JOHN SCHULTE ..,.
JOHN XVEINBERG .... ,,,...... ..., C a ptaiw,
KENNETH VV. FRASER ,.,..,. . . . Manager
MR. FREDERICK SCHMITT .... .... C oach
George VV2lSl1ll1gt0I1 1
Patterson East Side 0
Baltimore Poly 7
Nirlfffmz IIll7IIII'f'Il 7"ZU0lIt'Ij-Sf?'Z'l'7I
1'. Sc-hmitt Bijm' Edgerly XVviskopf Rawls Bruclmer Fraser Hansell Schulte
Jones Rose XYei11lme1'g Bernstein Mitchell
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
Varsity Soccer Review
The 'Varsity Soccer Team ended a moder-
ately successful season with its defeat by Balti-
more Poly in the University of Pennsylvania
Interscholastic Tournament. Four victories,
three ties, and two defeats is the standing of
the team at the end of this year's season.
Witli four lettermen back from last year,
prospects for a successful year looked rather
dismal when Coach Schmitt took over the reins
at the beginning of the season. After about
three weeks' practice, Poly Prep was defeated,
1-0, Bernstein scoring H. M's sole goal. On
Oct. 22, Lincoln was severely trounced by a top-
heavy score of 6-0. The team probably reached
the topnotch form of the season against N. Y.
M. A. at Cornwall. The final score was 2-0,
Mitchell and Weiriberg shooting the goals. On
Nov. 12, Riverdale, with a greatly inferior team,
held H. M. to a 1-1 tie. The team had fallen
into a slump and although they outplayed their
opponents, they were unable to score more than
once. The following day the team encountered
N. Y. M. A. in a retur11 game at Van Cortlandt
Park and suffered its first defeat of the season,
coming out on a short end of a 3-1 count. George
Washington was faced on Nov. 21 and the re-
sult was another 1-1 deadlock. Bruckner tied
the score after Washingtoii had taken the lead
in the first half against the second team. The
last game of the regular schedule was played
against Haekley and resulted in a third 1-1 knot.
The team then journeyed down to Phila-
delphia to participate in the U. of P. tourna-
ment. The first round match was won 2-0 by
forfeit. The next day, the team was put out by
Baltimore Poly, 7-0. The team was outclassed
throughout and the defeat was no disgrace.
The goal guard position was taken care of
ably by Edgerly, captain-elect for next year.
He was handicapped by his lack of height but
made up for it by his ability to gather in swift
kicks. The two fullback posts were divided
evenly between Bernard, Rawls and Hansell.
Rawls, who was a letterman last year, was the
best, but he was an erratic performer. Bernard
was very steady and Hansell improved greatly
toward the end of the season. The center half
berth was ably filled by Captain Weinberg u11-
til he was handicapped by injury. Rose and
Jones held down the other half back positions
in a satisfactory manner. Schulte, who played
a great deal as substitute, always turned in a
creditable performance. Weiskopf, who was a
regular last year, performed well all season at
the left outside position. Left inside was played
by Bruckner after Bijur was hurt. There was
little to choose between the two. Bernstein, a
converted halfback, played ce11ter. He had his
good and bad days but, on the whole, did well
for a newcomer at his position. Mitchell, at
right inside, was perhaps the best performer
on the squad. Fraser, at right outside, played
consistently well. Marshall and Damman made
up the remainder ofthe squad.
The admirable coaching of the team, taken
care of by Mr. Schmitt, cannot be overlooked.
Manager Fraser arranged a hard and well
Second Soccer Team
DANIELS .A ,, GG. CURRICK .
Bmfzxmz , . A . . EF. XVIEHIC . . . A
IIOLZMAN ,, ,V RF. NIARSIIALL .
I'IEliMAN .. .. R.H. ZXIENIJELSUN
IJAIXIMAN , , . UH. TAMBLYN, T
AIAIICUS .e.... 0.11.
Horace Mann 2 Riverdale
Horace Mann 2 Fresh
. , . L.H.
Nincfemr H undrcrl Twerr1t,11-Seven
Freshman Soccer Team
CHARLES EBEIISTADT A , , . . Uapfain
RICHAIIIJ LEVY ...., , , Manager
Mn. SCHMITT ,. .. Coach
Horace Mann 2 Riverdale 0
Horace Mann 1 Second Team 2
Horace Mann 1 Third Team 2
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
OIIARLES L. Ooox
JACK BIIIINETT ......,......, ,. Uapfaizz
OIIAIILES L. Coma ..,... ., JWCHZILQIIIH'
Mn. VVAIITEI: I. BIETCALF .... . . , Coach
WILLIAM A LEXANDER Mowzn Iihzmz
CIIAIIIJQS L. Cooli Houma' Boyn
JACK BUHNETT 1gENGT IIANSI-:LL
Manager ITIHILIP MAYEI: .IQIIN TIIIINIQR
M. 38 George XV2lSIII1lgtO11 Nov. 12 H. M. 58 fIO1'tOl1HIg'Il 21
M. 35 Yonkers High 20 Rooscvclt 41
M. 29 Poly Prop 26 Nov. 17 H. N. 40 Manhattan Prop 15
M. 33 Olason Point 22 N. B.-Low scorc wins.
Nimffecvz Hu IIIZVUI1 Tzucn fy-Scmfrz
1'.Mciooa1f Boyd THTIIOI' Hunsoll
1X1OX2111dC1' Burnett Cook
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
'Varsity Cross-Country Review
The jinx that pursued our team last year
continued to pursue it this year, resulting in the
loss of our five dual and one triangle meets.
The team was entered in the Private School
meet on November 20th, but due to the indis-
position of four men on the squad, it was with-
drawn. A meet with De La Salle was cancelled
by them. In spite of the bad showing through-
out the season the team deserves special com-
mendation for fine morale and spirit. The
harriers did their best whenever called upon
and were never discouraged by their poor run
The first meet, which resulted in a victory
for George Washingtoii, was won by Ehni,
tallying the fair time of 14:21. Our first men
were Alexander, Cook, and R. Boyd, finishing
in the order named.
The second defeat was administered by Yon-
kers High, by the score of 20-35, and was won
by Engleman of Yonkers, who crossed the line
in 13:41. Cook came in first for the H. M.
But for four points, our team might have
finished victorious in our meet with Poly Prep
and thus improved the standing of our name.
The final tally was 26-29. Piper of Poly was
closely followed by Burnett, in the short time
of 14 minutes and 11 seconds. Alexander
finished third, followed closely by Elligers, of
Poly, and Cook, respectively. This was un-
doubtedly the best showing in actual score, if
not in the brave fight against odds, that the
team made in the season. On November 3rd,
the team bowed to Clason Point, and Manhat-
tan Prep emerged victorious a fortnight later,
with the scores standing 33-22 and 40-15 re-
spectively. The triangle meet of November
12th was disastrous to the Maroon and White
harriers, tallying 58 points, as against Gorton
High with 21 and Roosevelt with 41.
Undoubtedly had more candidates shown up,
a better showing would have been made, but
with the ten who tried out at the beginning of
the season Coach Metcalf did a great deal, and
the individual records, some not outstanding,
of course, may all be attributed to his fine work.
Individually, Alexander, our captain-elect,
made the best record, entering first in one meet,
tying for first in one, and with two seconds and
a third, heading the list with an average of 1.9.
Cook, who was also manager and arranged
a difficult schedule, although exhausting him-
self too early at times, also made an enviable
showing, with two first places, two second, and
two third, ranking 2.0.
Captain Burnett was handicapped at the be-
ginning of' the season by a bad knee, although
he turned in a very creditable performance,
Cf the others, Herr, Boyd, Hansell, and
Turner, who ranked 4.5, 5.08, 5.5, and 6.75 re-
spectively, no individual comments need be
enumerated here, except to commend their
morale and hard work to the fullest extent. If
interest continues in sufficient amount to merit
the existence of a Cross-Country team next
year, it will undoubtedly fare better than the
one this year, as five will be veterans, a fine
nucleus for a victorious season.
Nineteen Ilnndred Tuenty Seven
FIIANIK ZXIl'NIT'F ....
IGNNO F1:ANzIUs . . .
. . . . Coach
3 T rinity
THE IIORAFE MA NNIKIN
Mr. Svllmitt Holsi Herr T111'1101' H01'111z111 G. Tillflblyll
Rose M:11'C11s 110111011 A. 'l'z1mbly11 Lewis 'l'111111Q1' 'Wullm
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
The 'Varsity Swimming Team enjoyed a
very successful season, its record being espe-
cially commendable i11 view of the fact that this
was only the second year that Horace Mann has
been represented in this sport. The natators
won five of their seven dual meets and placed
second in the P. S. A. A. meet.
The season opened very inauspiciously by
dropping the opening meet to McBurney by the
score of 32-25. Holst, in the fifty yard breast
stroke, and Captain Tamblyn, in the fifty yard
free style event, turned in the only victories.
The next meet took place on February 11,
with Columbia Grammar, to inaugurate their
new pool, and H. M. handed their opponents a
37-25 drubbing. In this meet the relay was
the only eve11t in which the Maroon and White
swimmers failed to gain a first place.
On February 14, the team submerged Yon-
kers High by the score of 39-20. Holst turned
in a particularly good performance by setting
a 11ew pool record of 0:39 for the fifty yard
breast stroke. The week following saw Holst
tying this enviable record as the H. M. aggre-
gation avenged their earlier defeat at the hands
of McBurney by defeating them 45-14.
On the following VVednesday, the team took
the Columbia merme11 into camp for the second
time to the tune of 45-17. Stern, of Columbia
Grammar, lowered Holst's record by one and
three-fifths seconds. Tamblyn shattered the
existing mark for the century in winning the
event in 1:04 4-5. The relay four, consisting of
Eiseman, Lewis, Brownrigg, and Tamblyn, also
broke the pool record for this event.
On Wednesday, March 9, the team won its
fifth consecutive victory by dousing All
Hallows, 39-20. In this instance every pool
mark with the exception of the fifty yard free
style and the relay was shattered or tied. On
March 12, the H. M. swimmers placed second
to Poly Prep in the P. S. A. A. meet.
The team concluded its season on March 23,
by bowing to George Washingtoil by tl1e top-
heavy score of 46--13. The Maroon and Wllite
mermen were completely outclassed and failed
to secure a first place in any of the events.
Captain Tamblyn was the high point scorer,
as well as the individual star of the team, ac-
counting for 69 3-4 points and 4 1-2 counts in
the open meets. His points were amassed in
the fifty and one hundred yard free style events
and he swam anchor man on the relay team.
J. Brownrigg performed consistently in the
fifty yard free style event and the relay.
Waller and Eiseman also performed well.
Gordon was Horace Mann's second man in
the hundred, and accounted for many points.
In the two hundred, Turner and Tanner were
close competitors. Holst, Herr, and Rose took
care of the breast stroke events. In the back-
stroke, Lewis and Marcus were about on a par.
Herman was the best diver on the squad,
and was ably assisted in collecting points in
this event by Gordon.
Great credit is due Coach Schmitt, whose
untiring work gave Horace Mann a successful
swimming team. Prospects for next year are
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
H. M. 3
A H. II.
IIIVING MEN IIELSON
Manager H' M'
OFFICERS H' M'
EDWIN LUCHS ........ . . , Captain ll. M.
THOMAS BENS 1 H' M'
. ,..,. . . . Managers H, M,
IIIVINC lXIENDELSON,i II. M.
MR. GEORGE H. BRUCE . . . .... Coach H. M.
Fordham Prep 3
Peekskill M. A.
Nineteen Hundred TZU67lt,Zl-S67f'67Z
Fowler, D. Lang Bous Fowler, B. Newland Mandelson
Harris 'Walker Luchs Mayer Lowther
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
Fraser Gordon Landay Jones
Mitchell Tamb1yn,G. Tamblyn, A. Muuier Waller
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
REVIEW OF THE YEAR 1926-1927
School opens September 20 with largest en-
rollment in its existence. Three additions to
faculty. Football team with but one veteran,
nevertheless, presents bright prospects.
Clayton Heermance heads Social Commit-
tee. Soccer outlook fair and Cross-Country
uncertain. New schedule, with two-thirty
period free for meetings, initiated. Student
supervised study-periods resumed with im-
provements. Successful Parents' Associa-
tion dance held on October 9. Class officers
elected with many serving second year in
official capacity. Tennis tournaments in both
Upper and Lower schools started. 'Varsity
d0W11S Poly Prep in practice game, 7-3. New
athletic relations with Morristown and
Montclair announced. General Association
passes on budget. Soccer team defeated by
George Washington in practice game. MAN-
NIKIN board completely appointed. ,Varsity
walks over Morristown, 21-0, in opening
game of football season after eventful trip.
Cross-Country team loses to crack George
Washiligtoii harriers. Mendelson elected to
head Student Council. Soccer team wins
hard fought game against Poly Prep.
Quarterly board selects material for first
issue. 'Varsity defeats Montclair Academy
in first home game, 17-0. Booters crush
Lincoln. New advisor system put into effect.
Hill and dalers drop close meet to Poly Prep.
Soccer team blanks New York Military
Academy after eventful trip. Dramatic Club
announces intention of departing from their
usual custom and presenting a three-act play
in their first performance of year. 'Varsity
whitewashes old traditional rival, Hackley,
34-0, at Tarrytown before a crowd of about
500 for the second year in succession. Special
four-page issue of the Record comes out on
Monday, reporting the game. First Quarterly
is mediocre in content. Manhattan is downed
by H. M., 7-0. Riverdale ties 'Varsity Soccer
team. Luchs and G. Harris winners in Senior
and Junior tournaments respectively. Li-
brary Committee gives Book Week program
in assembly. Cross-Country team third in
triangular meet, Gorton and Roosevelt finish-
ing before the Horace Mann team in order
named. Armistice Day celebrated by simple
ceremony. N. Y. M. A. downs soccerites in
return engagement. George Washingtoli
ties Soccer team. 'Varsity whitewashes Mc-
Burney, 28-0, ending season undefeated with
goal line uncrossed. Visitors to school from
twenty-three nations. Soccerites tie Hackley.
'tWappin' Wh211'f,,, first long play pre-
sented, not up to usual Dramatic Club
standard. Cross-Country team routed by
DECEMBER 'Varsity basketeers by a score of 17-14 after
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
Fidean Club swimming meet a great success.
Dramatic Club decides to give Christmas
play. Soccer team defeated in second round
by Baltimore Poly in University of Pennsyl-
vania Soccer Tournament. Manual to be
published by Fidean Club next year. Board
appointed. Football dinner given at Wal-
dorf and dance at Riverdale Tennis Club.
Basketball team has only one veterang
Mackey appointed captain of quintet. Hod-
upp elected football leader for next year.
Hampton Quartet sings in assembly, pro-
gram enjoyed. November marks beat school
record. Swimming outlook fairly bright with
several promising newcomers and a few vet-
erans. Fanwood Institute is defeated, 31-12,
in season opener. Christmas play, "Dust of
the Road," given in assembly before Christ-
mas recessj 'Varsity downs graduates,
24-17. Game is followed by successful dance.
Material for second Quarterly selected. Dar-
ley awarded Morrey Scholarship. Chess Club
organized. Orthophonic Victrola program
given in assembly. Discussion over Dramatic
Club. 'Varsity five downs Ethical Culture,
34-9. Music Club organized, gives dance.
Station H. M. S. holds straw vote on Record
and Dramatic Club. Senior Privileges for
cutting 2:30 period temporarily removed.
Swimming team is defeated in first meet by
McBurney. The fortieth anniversary of
Horace Mann School is celebrated on Satur-
day, January 22, by a luncheon at the Hotel
Astor. Manhattan inflicts first defeat on
trailing at the half, 13-6. Anonymous donors
award tickets to those who receive the high-
est marks in the first and second form music
classes. Dramatic Club prize for best original
play awarded to Robert Wallstein.
Second Parents' Association Dance well at-
tended. Fathers' Association holds dinner
at Astor. Second Quarterly is a great im-
provement. 'Varsity downs Loyola and
Columbia Frosh easily by 22-7 and 24-10 re-
spectively. Swimmers submerge Columbia
Grammar in meet that inaugurates Columbia
Grammar's new pool. Thespians announce
intention to present original plays. Schol-
astic Record for the half year is excellent.
Class of 1929 holds annual dinner in lunch-
room. Manhattan downs the Horace Mann
aggregation for second time, 19-12. Mermen
beat Yonkers High, 39-20. Horace Mann is
again entered in oratorical contest. Senior
speaking started for the year. Princeton is
favored by the senior class with Yale second
and Columbia and University of Pennsyl-
vania tied for third. Cn Wednesday, Feb.
16, the 'Varsity noses out Montclair, 17-15
and on the following day succumbs to the at-
tack of the Dartmouth Cubs, 35-10. The
Dramatic Club presents a varied program of
original one-act plays, the hit of which is the
prize play, "Immortelle," by Robert Wall-
stein. These productions are followed by a
dance held in the old gym. Hackley and
King afford the Maroon and White quintet
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
Placido Alonso, Hillside Ave., Alpine, N. J.
Jules Aubry, 984 North Broadway, Yonkers.
Thomas Bens, 111 East 60 St., New York City.
Milton Bernstein, 225 West 86 St., New York.
Harry Coles, 411 West 114 St., New York City.
Charles Cook, 606 West 116 St., New York City.
John Couzens, 11 Amberson Ave., Yonkers.
Jack Darley, 216 West 100 St., New York City.
Eugene Delafield, Riverdale-on-the-Hudson.
Richard Demuth, 600 West End, New York
Lindley Eberstadt, 3657 Broadway, New York.
Fred Eiseman, 319 Convent Ave., New York.
Alfred Eisenstadt, 157 West 79 St., New York.
Clifford Ellinger, 135 Central Park West, New
Felix Feist, 220 West 98 St., New York City.
James Frank, 307 West 105 St., New York City.
Kenneth Fraser, 1940 Gra11d Concourse, New
Michael Giordano, 2922 Grand Concourse, New
Bengt Hansell, 3899 Waldo Ave., Fieldston.
Alexander Harsanyi, 540 West 122 St., New
Clayton Heermance, 210 West 90 St., New York.
Leo Hirsch, 321 West 92 St., New York City.
George Holzman, 315 Central Park West, New
Richard Jones, 254 West 76 St., New York City.
Martin Kellenberger, 294 Central Park West,
New York City.
Edward Kern, 307 West 84 St., New York City.
Stanley Kops, 256 St. and Palisade Ave., Field-
George Lambrose, 652 St. Mary's St.
Leon Levy, 970 Park Ave., New York City.
Edwin Luchs, 25 Claremont Ave., New York.
Herbert McCarthy, 121 Alexander Ave., White
Albert McCracken, 174 West 97 St., New Yo1'k.
Bennet Mathiasen, 285 Riverside Drive, New
Philip Mayer, 445 Riverside Drive, New York.
Irving Mendelson, 225 West 86 St., New York.
Richard Mitchell, 1925 Grand Concourse, New
Robert Munier, 141 West 87 St., New York City.
Austin Murgatroyd, 2764 Morris Ave.
Leo Narodny, 564 Riverside Drive, New York.
Eugene Northacker, 135 Franklin St., Astoria,
Eugene C'Neill, Douglaston, L. I.
Joseph Porrino, 106 Waverly Place, New York.
Donald Price, 527 Riverside Drive, New York.
Birrel Rawls, 350 West 88 St., New York City
Ensworth Reisner, 639 West 173 St., New York.
John Riesenfeld, 152 West 88 St., New York.
Oscar Rose, 72 St. and Central Park West, New
Al. H. Sakowitz, Houston, Texas.
Everett Seixas, 251 West 89 St., New York City.
John Smith, 217 West 259 St., New York City.
Harry Stevens, 545 West 111 St., New York.
Albert Tamblyn, 448 Riverside Drive, New
tContinued on Page 148j
THE HORACE MANNIKIN
FOOTBALL REVIEW. . . Continued fiom Page 118
Hodupp, who will captain next year's eleven,
occupied the other post and was high scorer
for the season with a total of thirty points. He
was a consistent ground gainer and was very
fast in the open field. He was an excellent
receiver of forward passes.
VVayburn, at fullback, played a generally
good game, although handicapped by his lack of
speed. He was an excellent tackler a11d ac-
quitted himself well in punting.
The substitutes for end, Feist, Eiseman, and
Small, are about on a par, and there is little to
choose between them. Small returns next year.
The outstanding line substitutes were Mc-
Carthy a11d Rowan. Rowan returns next year.
Plberstadt was used the most often of the
backfield substitutes. The others played well
when given a chance. Of those returning, Bart-
lett and Outhwaite are in the class of '28 and
Marx and Keeler in the class of '29,
Clayton Heermance, as manager, attended
to l1is various duties well, and arranged a diffi-
cult but well-balanced schedule.
Credit must be accorded "Ump" Tewhill,
to whose fine coaching the team owes its re-
BASKETBALL REVIEW . .
shot from mid-court and was the steadiest
player on the team.
Smith, at the other guard position, was a
good man although sometimes erratic. He im-
proved greatly toward mid-season. Hodupp
and Smith guarded the Horace Mann goal con-
sistently and well throughout the entire season.
Wayburn, at forward or center, turned in a
creditable performance, passing and shooting
well. Toward the end of the season his game
had noticeably improved.
. Continued fam Page 122
Riggio, Kops, and Strayer were the regular
substitutes and played well.
Although the forwards are small, Coach
Tewhill expects to present the school with a
championship team next year. Smith and Way-
burn will be the only men lost by graduation.
Price arranged a difficult schedule and at-
tended to his managerial duties ably and well.
As usual, great credit is due to "Ump" Tew-
hill, for it is to his excellent coaching that the
team owes its success.
George Tamblyn, 172 Midland Ave., Bronxville.
Donald Thorn, 75 Buckingham Road, Yonkers.
George Walker, 4568 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway,
New York City.
. . . Continued from Page 147
Ned Wayburn, 2731 Broadway, New York City.
John Weinberg, 27 West 72 St., New York City.
Maurice Woolverton, Scarsdale.
Marvin Wynne, 22 Lincoln Terrace, Yonkers.
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven
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THE HORACE MANNIKIN
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For Every Fathefs Son
And Motheris' Daughter
Like Old Friends
They Wear Well
TRUfLAX is made from the purest
chocolate and the purest laxative inf
gredient. Wonderful for children and
grown ups. For sale
in IOC and 25C pack
ages Ask your
druggxst for free C"0CQ"fErU
sample e I
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DHEGES 8 CLUST
15 JOHN STREET NEW YORK
J E W E L E R S
Class, Fraternity, Club and Society Pins,
Rings and Keys, Medals, Prize and
Loving Cups, Plaques SL Trophies, etc.
We Invite Correspondence Pertaining
To Special Order Work
CHARLES A. ROGERS
IN s U R A N C E
PHONES: WISCONSIN 2520021022
152 WEST 42nd STREET
Cor. Broadway, KNeW York
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1220-22 Amsterdam Avenue
Corner 120th Street
TILEPHONE: 9037 MORNINGSIDE FOR ALL DEPARTMENTS
DEVELOPING 8 PRINTING
PERFUMERY AND TOILET ARTICLES
501 westil20th Street
.Hrtlstic Gifts Delicious Food
ICE CREAM .mn CAKE
W. H. GAHAGAN, INC
IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK
O f fe rs
To UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS
Courses for men in Columbia College and for women in
Barnard College leading to A. B.
The program of studies in the College places emphasis on
the quality of the student's work rather than the time spent
in residence, and is so arranged as to make it possible for a
properly qualified student to complete the requirements both
for the baehelor's degree and for any one of the professional
degrees of the University in six years.
To PROFESSIONAL STUDENTS
Courses for men leading to appropriate degrees in Law,
Mining, Metallurgy, Chemistry, Civil, Electrical, Mechanical
and Industrial Engineering.
For men and women in Architecture, in Business, in Den-
tistry, in Journalism, in Medicine, in Library Service, in
Optometry, in Education and in Practical Arts through
Teacher's College, and in Pharmacy at the College of
To GRADUATE STUDENTS
Courses for men and women leading to A. M. and Ph.D.
under the Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy and Pure
Science and to M.Sc., under the professional school faculties.
The University has a six weeks' Summer Season and a
system of University Extension including an Institute of Arts
and Sciences for popular education.
INFORMATION regarding each course is found in
special Bulletins of Information, furnished without charge.
Any of these, and any further information desired, may be
obtained from the Secretary.
IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK
THE HORACE MANN
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Write for El Catalog
21 nsr aan sr. new voms. N. I.
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MADISON AVE NUE COP. FORTY-FOU RTH STREET
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Clothes for Boys at School
in Town or Country
. . ' Ov Bw, , Sem! for BROOKS'S Mixaclllzzfy'
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Compliments of Cgmplimenty gf
R,1-LP, A FRIEND
Beclcerle Omoo Equipment Co.
OFFICE EQUIPMENT SPECIALISTS
AND INTERIOR DECORATORS
Specializing in Unusual Furniture for Executives
and Guarantee Furniture for Commercial Uses
moms Asw.AND 44404441 cntsnoum mi
8 West 28th Street New York City
H. and H.
135 West 29th Sn-get
CORPORATION A F R 1 E N D
42 Broadway New York
THE ALLENDALE GARAGE
Compliments Of CORPORATION
H. J L Reasonable Rates All Night Service
Supplies 6? Accessories
Phone: Riverside 2123-24-Z5
303-315 West 96th St. New York City
A F R I E N D
ROSES VIOLETS ORCHIDS
PETER PAPAGIANNIS, Prop.
NEAR 97th STREET
2153 RIVERSIDE NEW YORK
A F R I E N D
Phones: River 10191f2f3
JOHN E. THOMAS
Drugs and Chemicals
At 98th Street New York
Compliments of C
LEO H. I-IIRSCH M, L, C,
B E S T
SODA f SERVICE . PRICES
Broadway at 1 12th St.
Park Ave. at 47th St.
I-IEN you are thirsty, hungry or
tired, come to Parkview Candy and
Rest Co. at the bottom of the hill, 242nd
Street and Broadway. The cleanest and
the best place in the neighborhood.
f NTAN04 BUILD G
a1lTGe hone Cg,1e'I9le rd h
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THE FRANKLIN PRESS
Printers of the "Record"
28 Nepperhan St. Yonkers, New York
A F R I E N D
QEEWRGQPNZ IN ONE MONTH
By Professor Miller
who taught at Columbia University five years
MILLER INSTITUTE OF SHORTHAND
1465 Broadway at 42nd St. New York City
Phone: Wisconsin 9530
Ounr Photos Tell 'Your Story"-
Ameriean Photo Service, Inc.
News, Commercial, Motion Pictures
PH JNE- BRYANT 0492
117 West 46th St.,
For Spring and Fall College Exams
IN ALL REQUIRED SUBJECTS
ALPHONSE F. PIRNIQUE, M. D.
PHONE MORN. 1400
Faculty Club Columbia University
Mrs. L. M. Bodenheimer
Untermeyer, Robbins SL Co.
20 West 47th. St.
The Smart Came Now-
Mr. Shepard was the first Amer'
ican author of a Contract Bridge
book, and its first expert teacher.
Lessons for all grades of players at
both Auction and Contract Bridge.
Studio open from 9:30 A. M. until
5:30 P. M. Saturdays open until
1:00 P. M.
SHEPARD'S STUDIO, INC.
20 West 54th St. Phone Circle 10041
GUSTAVUS A. ROGERS
FELIX H. LEVY
John's White House
AT THE FOOT OF THE HILL
Ask The Boys About
THE COLLEGE SHOP
Distinctive Wearables for Men
at Modest Prices
2898 BROADWAY AT 113 h STREET
NEW YORK CITY
Tel. 37110 Kingsbridge
AHNEMAN SL YOUNKHEERE
Lumber, Hardware and Paints
Oils, Glass and Roofing Papers
332Of22 Bailey Ave. fat West 233rd St.J
Kingsbridge fBorough of the Bronxj New York City
ACTUAL TYPEWRITTEN LETTERS
Written on the Hooven automatic typewriter
Economically produced in quantities of 25 or more
24 hour service
J. A. WANT ORGANIZATION
122 5th Ave., Phone Watkins 451041
DELICIOUS INVIGORATING DIGESTIBLE
Drink the new
RUNKEUS Food Drink
with that "Chocolaty Taste"
Added to MILK, hot or cold, the nourishing qualities
of this great body builder are increased. Runkomalt
contains the strengthening elements found in Malt,
Sugar and Cocoa, properly blended for children,
adults and persons requiring a milk diet. Instantly
made. N o cooking required. Directions on package.
Send for Free samples. At grocers or direct from the
manufacturers, who for 50 years have Specialized in
chocolates and cocoa preparations.
RUNKEL BROTHERS, Inc-, 3Z5Y'i3I3SiS5:.f"Ei.'S2SE
QUIPPED with many years, experience for making
photographs of all sorts, desirable for illustrating
college annuals. Best obtainable artists, workmanship and
the capacity for prompt and unequalled service.
W . a
The 1927 Horace Mannikin
220 West 42nd St., New York City
Gjimgxj Q QQ
Catalois,Book1ete and all forms of
Direct dvertising and Printed matter.
"Carry the Best".in
Easy Ufiggllf TRUIVIPETS
Terms y3j,lg,g,jf UKELELES
. 9 vloL1Ns
Avanlable BAND and
f' ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTS
L A N D AY H A L L
And Eleven Other Stores
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