Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 162

 

Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1931 Edition, Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1931 Edition, Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1931 volume:

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V., ,, , I. .',,f, 3 :u,m.fnmm,.?Eiai:' 4 w n Q, 4 'ff 4 5: uf-pics , A1 A3-fali 1 -: s. 3,-.,.,5. - ' MP.-f. -1. w.:?'1MfV'F' 'Z -I ' ..-,Au-.f.,:51. L W .J , X 'Suns-i " X! xgm f 0.a..aa..l 'inf' 1 ,gn -u- 34,1 .v,. . 1 x L 0 if r r if E Z v 'Vie 1? -..s,!. ff 3 IX qv EA 'Jn "WWI fi: 1 ' 4..'mf,r' 5 P , rex dll I 3 N f"'lw-if 592 HERBERT N. SMITH Principal FOREWORD N7 osT FOREWORDS are apologiesg ours, however having so much for which it should apologize will merely be an explanation. Some of you may re- member an article that appeared in the Fieldston News some months ago. It told of Fieldston's Indian an- cestry, and was the direct inspiration of the art work is in this year's FIELDGLASS. 7 y Business Manager Annum Gonmm Associate Editor JANICE Loss Associate Editor Runs Rommusmnc Associate Editor Rwruuzn Swaomiv -Associate Editor Amon Snzxmm Girls' Sports Editor Rum Boscxwrrz THE BOARD Editor-in-Chia f Gun SAMUELS Associate Business Manager H momry Editors HENRY ENGIL Art Editor ALo1s Fsssir Associate Art Editor Dom Gomsmrm Associate Art Editor Room MULFDRD Associate Art Editor MARION WISE Boys' Sports Editor LYoNn. FLonAN'r Donn Ysmuumn Jmmm Enumom Rosnm Mum ' RALPH Wmnn Faculty Advisers Joann Jnnouownn Loxs S Goonmcn TABLE OF CONTENTS FACULTY .................... SENIORS ....... FORMS ........... LITERARY ....... DRAHA ......... TRIPS ............. SPORTS ............... ACTIVITIES ....... ROSTER ...................... ADVERTISEMENTS ...................,.......Pags 18 ........Pa-go 81 ............Pago 58 ........Pago 65 ...,....Pagc 75 ........Page 81 ........Pagc 89 ........Pags 101 ........Pagc 116 ........Pags 181 Songs that fill our hearts o'erfl'owing S et our very souls to glowing With a great and ever growing Love and loyalty. Eyes that glow with pride 0'er-welling, Show the truth our bosoms swelling, Which our lips must fail in telling, How we honor thee. Deeds not words shall thunder, Praise, thy standard under, 'And purpose strong defying wrong Shall rend the skies asunder. Here we pledge ourselves for ever With a love that naught shall sever, To uphold thy teachings ever, Joining hands with thee. -. 'f:'m:'I"+'f - 'Ur L f ' '-J m--vsywwgvrw-n 1' fp-nur '12 hm- il'-Wm' H .. 1.. - 1 . .. .. . N THE FIELDGLASS WARREN F. ANDERSON Science ELIZABETH BASSETT Fofrm One DOROTHY K. BAILEY Phyfziml Education ALGERN ON D. BLACK Ethics and Business Studies Fourteen THE FIELDGLASS I RALPH P. BOAS Associate Principal M. PIQUARD CARLSON Fifteen French ELIZABETH BOYLE English ZELLA COLVIN Mathematics THE FIELDGLASS VICTOR E. D'AMICO DANIEL E. DRUMMEY AN Printing FRIEDA J. DURIEUX JOHN L. ELLIOTT Physical Educatfon EUNCS Sixteen THE FIELDGLASS ROGER G, ELLIOTT GEORGE B. FOWLER Physical Educafimr History and English ANNA GILLINGHAIVI MARION B. GOODKIND Psychologist English Seventeen THE FIELDGLASS LOIS S. GOODRICH ELLA C. GREENE English Greek and Latin JEANNE LE GUINER RUDY C- HANSEN French Physical Education Eighteen THE FIELDGLASS GERALDINE HILL Domestic Art and Scivnce WILLIAM G. HIRZLER Physical Education JOSEPH JABLONOWER RUTH R. KATZENSTEIN Mathematics Physical Education Nimftevn THE FIELDGLASS HELEN B. KAY Domestic Afrt and Science HENRY A. KELLY Science FAYE M. KEENE German WILLYS P. KENT Music Twenty THE FIELDGLASS AUGUSTUS KLOCK DAISY A. KOCH Scivnrkv History WILLIAM E. KURTZ AARON KURZ Physical Education Accounting Twenty-one THE FIELDGLASS PEPPINO MANGRAVITE GEORGE L. MEYLAN Afrt Physical Education 1 ' - A LUCY H. MITCHELL EMMA MUEDEN Form One Dean of Girls Twenty-two THE FIELDGLASS MARTHA Fl. MUNZER M. ETHEL MURPHY Science Mathematics GERTRUDE B. MURPHY DAVID S. MUZZEY Art History Twvn ty-three THE FIELDGLASS ' 1 ALBERTA M. NEWTON Greek and Latin AMY PARKER English VIRGINIA R. PROVOST ARTHFR W. RICHARDS Physical Education Shop Twenty-four THE FIELDGLASS HELEN D. RICHARDS ETHEL E- ROCKWELL Form One Librarian SALLIE S. RUST JANET L. SNOW Latin IlIr1.flw1nafics Twvnfy-five l THE FIELDGLASS NELSON SPRACKLING I M Si BESSIE W. STILLMAN u 0 Ethics LUTHER H. TATE VIVIAN T. THAYER Latin and Mathematics Educational Director Twenty-six THE FIELDGLASS THE WALK UP THE HILL AS SEEN BY llr. .-lu'Iw': This hill represents the path of kuowleclge. You must apply your self diligently zmcl scale its lofty pinnacles. .llr. ful1lnmm'1'r.' The angle of llCp1'CSSlUl1 is 36. .llixx lx'ul:i'11.vlvia1 trifling up in her carj : just a nice healthy walk. Thi' 1:UI'flHI4Ift'.' Taxi. T110 fJflllt'l'.Y.' ? l ??1e?ZiS K F .llixs A'l"It'f0ll.' Thrice and four times blessed who clie heueath the walls of their fathers. .llr.x'. Gnorlr1'4'l1 : just my pace. Dr. Kelly: 'llhe trees are of the Stone Age. The gravel reveals the pre-historic strata of the Neulithic Nile, the pit holes are as olcl as philosophy. 'hut the people- uh--youth-youth! Twenty-seven THE FIELDGLASS CLASS HISTORY The cymbals clang, the drums and brasses blare, For 'tis a radiant sight that passes there. lt gases as it goes on work well doneg I t has accomplished what it has begun, Yet all regret that now its course is run. Hail and farewell-great class of Thirty-one. This jingle's starting right, the Rlzymester said, We fed them lots of blarneyj on our head N o grievance can be poured,' no one can claim That we maligned the Sixth F orm's shadowy fame. This class is pretty good, but graduation Makes it forget how lowly was its station When, having lately left the seventh grade, Whose mellow mem'ries ne'er, we hope, will fade, We slowly mingled clannish classes three- The "indoor" sections and the O. A. D.- To form a high-school class that possibly Would some day be at cogent entity. We mingled in the locker-rooms below, The science labs, lunch-room, and roof "en haut," That tiled and screened-in roof where wooden disks, Wielded as pucks at luncheon hour, were dire risks To maiden ankles, as fifteen abreast, The girls would promenade. With youthful zest The boys would change the tactics of the game And rush the girls with feigned intent to maim. The lunchroom-how the ladies who had offered To count out change and punch meal-tickets suffered! Here we played table-banging, Jenkins-Up, Here Newby, grabbing what he thought was "zupp," Started to eat a bowl of salad dressing ,- Here "essing"' was reduced to worse than nfressinguj Here, where each person carried of his tray, We tossed and chose who'd do it. Every day Some person, losing all, would have to carry Above ten trays if his bad luck didn't vary. we seemed to learn old Chaucer and should burn slower than white, unite. I n classroom and in lab How one should read Tricky red phosphorous, With atmosphere O2 to In classes, too, we practiced chemistryg I n inkwells calcium carbide caused us glee By bubbling blueish geysers in the air And causing foul smells to hover there. Occasionally a play we would produce And in the dry text would inject much juice , ' X . . -- YT. 1, ,19fs.1, ,1- Twenty-eight 1- I -id.. I J .,3,f ,. . R - A-,' fr 1 .- no -1. S' ' ' 5 1' e if 'T JWVQA 'wr , ,:,-A - 'is J.-,,,.i' - .N,.'j'..'. 1 - "Ea- rv ...A Twenty-nine THE FIELDGLASS By amateurish mishaps of the cast. Yet it was dire intent, not bad luck's blast That, 'when old "Everyman" was played, did cause Much laughter in the house and some applause. It's this way: Jensen, cast to act as Strength, Wore draped a bear or lion skin of small length. As on the scene with chilly feet he stalked, He found, to his dismay, where'er he walked, That thumb-tacks had been generously strewn I About the stage, and poor Carl had no shoon. Alas, poor Strength! He couldn't step boldly, he Could naught but glide and shuffle gingerly. As Alpha we were last to so be named, For Fieldston classic A B C 's disclaimed. When shortly ere to Fieldston we were moved, Mr. Smith said we should act there as behooved The members of a fine and quiet club, And not to raise the roof with our hub-bub, Nor boot school property about the place, And ne'er the buildings or the lawns deface. Alas for that exclusive social club, We often act like sons of Beelzebub. We surely found swell fixtures in the school, The large bright classrooms and the swimming-pool, The gyms and track were great, but the athletic field Produced, despite all, only a pathetic yield Of grass and turf. This field unused, we had to Conduct our games on that uneven plateau Which overlooks the tennis courts, and there, As tenniseers we're all too well aware, Would play Association, and give chase As ill-kicked footballs bounced about the place, Seemingly seeking, with Cwe thoughtj good sense, To land upon and thereby drive from thence Those girls of our class, who would oft station Themselves on rocks and gaze with admiration. The point was this: the females did not gaze At us-we were mere nothings in those days. Whate'er the Sixth F orm boys are worth today, They then were merely kiddies hard at play. The girls had eyes for upper classmen solely. The boys, in turn, ignored girls almost wholly. Let' s push our chronicle along. We find That, as the Fifth, our hearts entwined Around dear Fieldston. Now we had all sorts Of fall and spring and winter games and sports. And now we reach the class's final year, The crowning fsee verse onej of its career. Here we kibiteed plenty, but we worked, For College Boards around the corner lurked. W hate'er we did, we always knew that these f 4 1- 'ir 1 THE FIELDGLASS Hung o'er us like the sword of Damocles. This year we studied Chem., and there, we're certain, Occurred a lot of thing that are divertin', As for example: .lanice's explosions, Phil's bellowed whisperings, the loud commotions When chlorine is produced outside the "hood," Making an early death a likelihood. Then Leonore's helpless wail of "Mrs, Muiizer," And many alike of hapless plight and blunder. Then Eddie Peskin's chem-club, Field's acetylene, Which, b-urning in your face, is quite unsettlin', The boys were now Six F ormers, so they, While the sun shone, with the girls made hay, As Qthough you'd hardly think this was the timej Up at the Hudson Guild Farm's snowy clime. Up there were winter sports, aside from dating, Such as sledding, skiing, and ice-skating. And there it was that someone did indulge His whimsies by removing all the bulbs From the boys' quarters. Ralph Winett's sweet sleep Was shattered when a sickish dog did creep Into bed with him, urged on by those Who placed marshmallow in W inett's night-clothes. And when George Thomas ate, just for a bet, Twenty-five healthy slices of brown bread, When, running 'round the track, Len Solow wore N aught but some undie trunks, and those he tore, Or when Saul Fafrbman had a hectic time From Ellie Ogden getting back his dime, Or when someone, his name shan't be spoken, Proved that subway windows could be broken, When in the intrafmurals Lennie saw red, When Saul to fix galoshes gallantly sped, When in the Festival the C ourtwas fed On the Stein Song, ice-cream, and bread ,- I n short, whene'er we had a light and gay time, Then lots of heavy ones we had till M ay-time, And graduation took the class and left Th-e school of one of its supports bereft. We hope 'twas found this long and jingling verse And its subject or subjects were no worse Than others of their kind. We feel there's none That could be better than the old 'Thirty One. f,S'low musicj There is no class 'neath the sun Better than Fieldston's class of Thirty One. RICHARD SLOBODIN. Thirty ,Il-s H' im' -" 'x THE FIELDGLASS flf-253 Z- .w, A A ., 1- I ANNE ALEXANDER JULIA BACH 'My 6'l'0w7l 'ls' Called C07LfG7Zf77l67lf.,' "Oh, wha! fl passion in Thy In'c'rLs!ie." BETTY JANE BAER DORIS BALLENBERG I V' , Oh, why should life all labor Ire?" "Old age believes everything, mid- LM!! J' dle nge doubts vveryflling, and youth lfnozvs cz'v1y!lring.l' Tllixfy-tz,4'o THE FIELDGLASS V N x S-, , A X ALINE BERNSTEIN ' HELENE BORN W "A maid whom tlzvrc' zrvrc few f "An honest mle spreads Iwst being prf1isf'." XL'-5 plainly told." 311, Na RUTH BOSCHWITZ STELLA CHESS "Though hc he' Irlzmf, I know him "OVW h0'1f'Sf ?lf'09'f1' is ll'0V'HI N00 passing wise." UUUIS-" Thirty-ih rw THE FIELDGLASS HINDA COHEN CLAIRE DREYFUSS "Come to rne, olz ye children, and "Get thee to ct nzzrmeryf' whisper in my ear." I HENRY ENGEL JEANNE ERLANGER "I am not artistic, but I know what "1 Um WL eflfllffsi 1 will WO! 911145120- I like." catef I will not retreat a single inch, W , and I will be heard aw aj Lf Thirty-four THE FIELDGLASS MARJORIE ERNST ALOIS FABRY "Slil1 1 rulvrs l'Il'PIl1l'f'lI.H "Young in years, but old ir l'.l'7W'?"l1"7Il?l'.H Qfkxg S.-XUI. FAIIBIVIAN HENRY FEIGIN "I Ill'l'l'l' rm lvl llf 184 Tl: irly-fi1'r' I flu' lmIivs." "lVl1isIIv, mul xlu"Il coma' I0 you THE FIELDGLASS LAWRENCE FIELD LYONEL FLORANT "When I was a child I spake as a "Swifte'r than lighf he sped." childg when I became a man, I put away childish things." 3. ANGELA FOLSOM JAMES FRANK "And many men have tried in "He thinks too much--such men vain to know the human mind." are dangerous." Thirty-szx THE FIELDGLASS HILDA GILBERT RICHARD GILBERT "A m I my 1H'0Hll'l"8 lcec'pvr?" HTll'f7lIil'7lg is 11171, idld waste 0f thought." MARGERY GOLIJBERG DORA GOLDSTONE HAWUII flllflvl' 'TOIIIIII 'fill' lilif' WIOHIS "Slug looks anllzitfgn and 3110 77101103 ll,l'UlI71ll fl flllllllkn , disdui11." Tllirfy-s1'vf'r1 THE FIELDGLASS ARNOLD GORMAN MARJORIE GREENBAUM Svest thou u 'man diligent in his UC07fSidf'7'f1'f' lilivs Of Ulf' .field-" business? He shall stand before kings." JANE GUTMAN ROSE HIRSCHHORN 'I once rlirl hold il as zmfr sfrzfisfs 2 "You work and work and keep 110-ll Inzswmfss to uwife fair." on u'o1'1.'i11g." Q-Vmuif 7lx' uDrU Tllirty-viglzt THE FIELDGLASS THEODORE HOFFMANN 'llc' n'1'urs flu' rosa' of youth upon him." FRANK KAUNITZ "I um very fond of Hu' company of f- lrulivs. I lilcf' fhvir rlvlicacy. I Iilcf' Uwir bvuufy. I liln' their rirlwify-rmrl I like' UNE' 5 8'i1l'Yl!'l'.n V 1 L 1 may TlIiI'fjj-Ililll' ' , I x f r VX CARL JENSEN "Il is t'J't't'Ht'lIC to lzcwc ll giant S strvngflfl' MILUREIJ KREEGER LIIIITIISOYLIIIDIQ' silence' ix folly THE FIELDGLASS JANE LASKER NATHALINE LEBENSON HW ways are ways 'ff pleasazn' "He is genfil fhaf does genfil ness, and her paths are peace. dedisj, RUTH LION . JANICE LOEB "I7m0Ce7'lt US fl New lflld 999-H "Fd rather live in Bohemia than any other land." Forty THE FIELDGLASS RITA LONDON 'Yet full sixteen, an age, in the opinion of wise men, not contemptiblef' ,fi JUNE MAYPER L'Rouxe up thy youthful blooflg be valiant, and live." I"o'rty-one f ROSALIE MAYER ' "I'll speak in u 'monstrous little 5 voice." ROGER MULFORD HPYIOIUC7' of the rose, If I've been merry, what matter who knows?" dee-EWW THE FIELDGLASS PHILIP NELBACH DOROTHY NEUMANN "He is the 'roclcg his work is "A poor life this if, full of care, perfect." We have no time lo stand and stare." EUGENE NEWMAN 'ELINQR QGDEN HU was a gentleman from sole to Crown-Y' mendatio'n." "A fair exterior is fl silent -recom- Forty-two THE FIELDGLASS EDWARD PESKIN JANE POSNER "I,asl nigh! anwng the other "I cannot flaHc"rg I rlvfy the raughs l jvstwl, quajferl, anal trfnguvs of soothvrsf' su'nr1'." V REJEAN REICHMAN EDWARD RISLEY U11l'll1,Yl'1l and warlh shall pass "It mast lm tcrfrilflc to be au-ny, hut my worfls shall The lcinrl of man Hwy call a he. no! pass away." arty-three THE FIELDGLASS BEATRICE ROGGEN LENORE ROSENBAUM The eye is the pearl of the face." "Out of thy own mouth will I judge thee." ARNOLD ROSS RUTH ROTHENBERG "Buy and sell, and live by the "Oh that my tongue could utter loss." the thoughts that arise in 'me P' k Krug Forty-fowr THE FIELDGLASS GAIL SAMUELS CARL SEEMAN 'il wznflvsm sony Il'If1I ll Iitflv non- "Hr snzilcfl as mon smile' zvlzrzz .wmfsw in if non' and llwn zlovs no! Hwy will no! spvalff' NIiNIN'l'UFlll' fl n14,'.u1r1'11." Can! ELIZABETH SIMON RICHARD SLOBODIN "I um the Inst of a noble line." "I never saw so young a body with so old ll, l10nd." Forty-five THE FIELDGLASS MARGARET SOLOMON "Mine honor is my life-they grow 'in one- Take honor from me and my life - is done." N WV yQ,qL,xR,,,d' 5-fYvu4m-... LEONARD SOLOW "Go, fair example of untainted youth." ANN SONNENTHEIL "What would life be without arith- metic but a scene of horrors." ALICE STEINER "A swcet disorder in the dress." Forfy-six THE FIELDC-BLASS ALICE STEINHARDT JOAN STEINHARDT Tix impious in Il good man to he "A friend ghmalrl' fwar ll mul," 1nfi1'm1t1es." . GERAIIIF STOLK GEORGE THOMAS lnirnt hz' Sf'l'III'1I, "How doth thc litflv busy Irvs lull 1l0l'I!,'I'iIl!j fulnrc' things of I7Vl1H'Ol'l' Cllfll shining hour!" womlrclas u'1'iyl1!." I orfy-svrvrl THE FIELDGLASS RALPH WINETT "I thank whvaterfer God's may be For A y nnconquerable soul." my My JEAN WHITLOCK MARION WISE "Whose laughs are hearty . . ' QMIIUMLADIS1' DORIS YANKAUER Rightly to be great is not to stir "Sentimentally I am disposed to wzthout great argument, but greatly to find quarrel in a straw when honour's at the stake " harmony, but organically I am incapable of tune." GAA : ' ' Fm-fy-eight THE FIELDGLASS 'S LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT lip, Tllli CLASS of Nineteen llundred and '1'hirty-one, being a sound and dis- compos-ing body, and mindful of the perils wherein we walk, what with exams and transoms hanging over our heads, do hereby make, publish, and declare this as and for our last will and testament, hereby invoking all other wills and imbeciles. Elizabeth Simon, having fully appreciated the joys of columnizing, leaves her NValter VVinchell column to XValter VVinehell. Margery Goldberg leaves whatever remains of her biology desk to Jules Si- mon, together with the cotyldon of her bean, the chlorophyll of her elodea, and the reflex of her frog. A Alois liabry leaves his charming modesty to Lindbergh Junior, in case his father has not done well by him. Rejean Reichman leaves her flair for clothes to Jean Mergentime with a pam- phlet on "How to Capture the Hearts of the Young." lidward Risley leaves six or eight inches to Martin NYortmann, hoping that a little bit may go a long way. Jeanne lirlanger leaves the Social Committee to Valerie Friedman, hoping that she, too, may be called out of Chem, to go riding with Mr. Smith. Dot Neumann and Alice Steiner leave the gentle art of skiing to Joan Barrett and the other Norwegians. Marjorie Ernst leaves her calm poise and restful laughter to Mary Kellett. Doris Yankauer and Janice Loeb leave half an apple to the unemployed, on condition that any worms therein be turned over to Dr. Kelly for the benefit of science. Ann Sonnentheil leaves her mathematicability to VVilliam Strasser. And finally, Jane Gutman leaves her chauffeur to the Fifth Form, hoping that he will be used with discretion. Forty-nine orning oast Volume 7, No, 77 New York City, May 71 No Sense MAYOR SOLOMON CALLS EXTRA Food Graft and Bus Fare Discussed Important Matters Settled by City Officials Farbman Cancels Heavy Date to be Present At the special session of the city council today, Rep- resentative Arnold Ross again brought up the ques- tion of food graft at the Fieldston School. It is a well-known fact, Mr. Ross declared, that students pro- cure three, and even four, helpings of food at Fieldston. This is not good for either their stomachs or the city's budget. The council voted to lay the matter on the table. f"Where all food should be," as the Mayor wit- tily said.J James Frank reported that nothing could be done in rc- spect to the outrageous fourteen-cent bus fare that Commissioner Farbman is putting through. The coun- cil voted to accept Repre- sentative Frank's report and leave the matter as it stands. Those present at the meet- ing were Ralph Winett, James Frank, and Saul Farb- mang those absent: Dorothy Neumann, Arnold Gorman, Frank Kaunitz, and Alice Steinhardt. Mayor Solomon stated that the progress made was unusually satisfac- tory. COUNCIL Erlanger Reforms Re- 'Formatories "If youth is to turn topsy- turvy, let them do it scien- tifically," says Miss Er- langer, head-mistress of Ding-Ding, pointing to the trapezes. Here we train youth in the path it is to fol- low. When a boy first comes to us for killing a policeman or stealing, he is nervous, ir- ritable, and often not even a good shot fthe murders are not in our departmentl. "First we psycho-analyze him. We find out whether his parents have been mem- bers in good standing at Ding-Ding, how much sleep he gets a night, what he would do if he were con- fronted with a sick baby and a typhoon, and other College Board questions. Two secre- taries take down alternate words, each types his report separately, and when torn in half they make very telling pictures of the boy's ambi- tions. "From a report like this we can very easily tell just where a boy belongs, whether he be Richman, Poorman, Beggarman orv but we never use that word hereg it has had a psycho- logical effect. Besides none of the boys have more than three buttons. "We teach them all the useful arts, such as tobog- ganing, smoking and shoot- ing in season. But our chief pride is our arts course. Those who can, sculp. Others act as models, while the rest w N l An Unhearcl-of Discovery Dr. E. Peskin, who is the most distinguished Physicist in the country, thas com- pleted a series of experi- ments in the realm of sound. "It is now possible," Dr. Pes- kin asserts, "to make oneself insensible to any sort of sound 'by coordinate move- ment of certain muscles sur- rounding the ear." By fre- quently attending boring lec- tures one may easily gain control of these muscles. "Come to my lecture on Sat- urday," Dr. Pest urges, "and I will show you how to use your muscles." clean up the debris. Just a happy communal lifeg I help them with their work. I once cherished artistic ambi- tions myself, you know, but- and she coyly dropped her eyes, handkerchief, and voice. This, let it be known, not be- cause her work was poor, her Down in Hawaii was ac- claimed as a masterpiece by Degas, Daumier and Du Pont. But she feels that her mission in life is the betterment of youth, and as- sured me that while as a girl, she thought that "There was no such thing as Prog- ress" she now knows that "It is only in losing oneself that one finds oneself." h orning oast May 71, 1949 Page 2 -'I , T , ,Ti f Poetess Advocates Green Hair Alice Steiner, the well- known comic poetess, tragic drama writer, celebrated novelist and biographer, finds life unbearable without green hair. She sees cour- age leaving the simple life, and believes green hair, as the symbol of verdant na- ture, will bring back the ro- mantic influence. "Though I still believe restraint is necessary in literature," she added with no obvious ante- cedent. She claims poets will have a new subject to treat in the green eyes and hair combination. "To tell the truth," she admitted, with a sidle to the side, "I am only saying to the world what I have thought for ages indis- pensable to beauty. Hair and she would match you know." Lowering her eyes she confortioned her fingers and nodded wistfully. "They reall should." When she liftecl, her smiling face, I saw her eyes were green. She was wearing a lavender ensemble with blue shoes and her customary auburn hair. Athletic Meet Delayed This was not due to rain but to the star player, Jen- sen, who is sick, unable to play in baseball, basketball, tennis, skiing, football, la- crosse, and track. The coun- try is therefore unable to compete with the fine team of the League of Nations. The League of Nations team acknowledged the unfairness of playing without Jensen. Good sportsmanship was dis- played by both teams, de- spite the intense disappoint- ment. The whole world is now hoping for Jensen's speedy recovery. Till then, sports will be on the decline. V T New York City, Leviathan Doclcs Two Hours Late The Leviathan came in this morning, reporting good weather and an unusually pleasant trip. Skipper George Thomas said all went well except for a small squall in the North Atlantic. On board was Carl Seeman, the tea magnate, returning from a survey of the Euro- pean market. He says that America is undoubtedly the foremost nation in the world, and that this rumor of un- ployment is merely Commu- nistic propaganda. The chic Miss Reichman, woman's buyer for Engel and Ross, returned with the latest Paris news. "Skirts are longer," says Miss Reichman. "but legs are the same." Also on board were the Misses Jane Gutman and Julia Bach, debutantes of two seasons past, who have just completed an extended trip through Europe. "Ah, the Riviera!" murmured Miss Gutman, and Miss Bach wrinkled her nose in ecstasy. "Say Thank You" Opens The wittiest, gayest, fast- est musical comedy of the season opened last night when Marjorie Blake Knee Goldbergj delighted a jaded New York audience. That red-brown hair, that low- down voice, that-but let it go at that. Although she's been on the stage only nine- teen years now, we've never seen a more successful in- genue. Gilbert and Gilbert, the famous dance and sax team supported her, body and soul, while Marian Wise strummed some intricate rhythms on the uke. SLAYS SIX Folsom Found Fleeing Her dead victims strapped helpless? to the table, Dr. Angela olsom, erratic rac- titioner of Ford's Highlland, was brought to justice late last night. She tried to slip through a keyhole, but the arm of the law is long, and while Chief of Police Risley fixed her with his manly eye and handcuffs, the Reverend Dr. Frank read her a ser- mon on "Correct Treatment of the .Mentally Deficient," a treatise on Westchester so- ciety. After the third de- gree fB.A., M.A. and Ph.D., reading from left to rightj, Dr. Folsom broke down. "It all comes from playing Mum- ibly Peg," she sobbed. It was a perfect shot, but it missed. It took me two more rats to find out what was wrong, three to remedy the error, and one to prove I was right. Dear Johnny, there he lies, terque quaterque beati. And now you want to take me away, me, a poor defenseless--" "Rats," they muttered stolidly and marched her off to jail. Women Taxicab Drivers Now The woman cabess has come to stay. Marjorie fthey call her Billiej Greenbaum is the leader of the move- ment. We made her drive us to Brooklyn, and got. this story en route. "I got my earliest experience driving my Packard roadster to school every day. Dodging classmates who wanted hitches was invaluable. Then my dog took sick, my watch broke, my hairdresser retired and the Bank of the U. S. crashed. i - Y .4-"'1fg.,"f,. -' .J 1.5, f I xi- I . 31' vjaig,-51,1 X ' 3' L , 4, P .Q x'-' M I, , fQf.f7'i:'-4' f . 1 "Pix Vg, 1 ,,gfi5,flq-:R'3X -,L - xp ,Q ', I f 3,1 - :.Q gg 5!gxg5 5. '?f',.'-: L s ' f. ' 'T' . 'f-- XV!-M5463 ' M' '445" i ' U ,:f"f1L:'f.l.?fii , ' . ff , I .I ! N J' 'fm' ' 1 N V,JQ-lf : 'H K ,' "" I it . 2 15753: K ,-g N" f. 5 -. 'x i .. K . 'wi ' L AY ' - - ,f?':.f.,?' S QA- ' I, - Q-fi . I, , ., if -wg-4' , ff ,,-. 4, lv if Y ' .H lsxxl fs- li' I "FV NEEEW. ,. V 51 Q ' 4 - 7 'A A-2?iAl A ' "7 ff' 1 , 1 I I, , , A: ,,,- A .,,, :A X.. 'J',pL. 4 -41 V 14 ,- 'Y - , 4 f if-ga-,, ,- 51:1 l A if 1 495- - 1-. -13?-1 .lb '- Nb 3:7-353+ ' Vg-frr ff' ,. , xk . ' J 4 -x f -izxr'-fr! .1 1 I ' fzzqw x :-I 1, U , , ,Ny-lwwxvv ii -A ,n I gl Q lx I -4 -- K. 7 - -- J V A, g', - . Q ' Qf ' - 5 --Jn! fbxxqgil Vg-.-:Z LW 1-N ' "1 X-Qggal, 4- , f mf ,f A A fa x'--mx 1' 1 'r ' " V-f1v"f:"'f - 1 1-'Mu ' k A-1 1,,...L" -'i '41-'lr -'Z' ," W, '-- E -Af-'F' - . 4-A : ...- 'K In sf. . X S-by - - 'L 1 ' I ff 32 R 1 .a'5Lf'S' ff,3f4 ' : f ' .- 'U7 'I' ' !" '- if -'V Ek I ' ' " 3 '.,,'H n fl gt 41 ' ' laif' f v twqx 4- - --QL' jx Al, - dill .', 'Qi X' -A ':X 42 1 -nf' 5 " f we f1'f!ff:m v a - fL'.-exjfisfi Km W Q" f ' ff Q' In Q i gifs, Six,-1 V il, ,1 .. -K., L 7 'yxrn - 44,11 . 2 . ,pif'.f . N Wk y -hfihyfxlgg LQ,-f"Qa wi 6 - ' ' -X HQ.: DR. KLOLA3 WAR LECTURE E Nt gf 1 wh 3, L1 'Q W ,524 K 53 V. 'N 2 : THE FIELDGLASS FORM V JEROME BLOOM JULIAN FARREN President V ice-President CHARLES FREIFELD Jon N HERZ S errata-ry Trcaszirar M EM B ERS Ansbacher, Ruth 55 Barrett, Joan 3 Berliss, Arthur Bieber, Sylvia Bloom, Jerome if Borgenicht, Miriam Branower, Gerald Brill, Edmund Carriero, Leonard Dorman, Celeste Evans, Edward ll'Farren, Julian I9 Finke, Natalie 3-Frank, Howard Freifeld, Charles y,Friedman, Valerie Garfunkel, Janice Goold, Barbara Gottlieb, Norman Gratz, Joseph Grossman, Marjorie Hartman, Frances Herman, Henry Herz, John Hess, Jane Hirsch, Adrian .11-Iirsch, Bertrand Fifty-five Jersawit, Helen Johnson, Mildred Q Kahn, Ephraim g,'IKaplan, Selma Kellett, Mary 5 Khinoy, Andrew Kops, Victorine 1,3Kreeger, Gladys ULanday, Donald Lee, Victoria Levy, Jeanne 7tippman, Richard isner, Caryl nLoeb, Aimee Lowe, Rea Margulies, Charles Marks, Jean fMayer, David Mayer, Elizabeth Peter Mayer, Mergentine, Jean Milius, Winifred Morse, Leo I-'4Mottsman, Miriam Nr Mulford, Alice Oppenheimer, Lee Newman, Dorothy 07 Payne, Evelyn Pfeiffer, John Picker, Harvey Reitler, Marjorie Ripin, Charles Robie, Robert gy Rosenbaum, Alice Rosenberg, Kathryn Rothman, Arnold l7Schlivek, Isabel M Scott, Hilda Seyfarth, Francis Shapiro, Howard Singher, Heron Strasser, Kathryn I Strasser, William Stricker, George MToback, Sara Wallerstein, Eleanor Wallerstein, Elizabeth Waxman, Murray Werner, Laura xWi1k, Ruth Wimpfheimer, Susan WWolfe, Robert 5 Wortman, Martin Zubow, Sylvia W 1? Q. P 11. M as X 2 , 1 is 2 X x 1 f ' 4 ' 2 xg 1 'Q K Lx 3, THE FIELDGLASS FRANCES FIELD President Alberts, Julian Ames, George Bailey, Dana Biberman, David Blitzer, Edward Blum, Elizabeth Blum, Robert Bourne, Nina Brill, Lillian Cahn, Chester David, Vera De Pinna, Suzanne Duval, Querida Elliott, Elizabeth Ellsberg, Esther Endel, Norma Federman, Caryl Field, Frances Foster, Helen Fox, Herbert Freeman, Elinor Friedman, Jean Friedman, Lenore Friedman, Mary Fuerth, Edna Fifty-seven I FORM IV Rom-:nr BLUM Secretary MEMBERS Gluck, Carol Goldstone, Betty Goldwasser, Laurence Herkimer, Jessie Hirschhorn, Hannah Iseman, Joseph Ittelson, Richard Kane, Vita Karfoil, Shirley Karmel, Morton Kaufman, jane Kleinberg, Helen Lader, Helen Landay, Robert Lee, Alberta Levi, Helen Lowenthal, Jean Marks, Hannah Mendelsohn, Felix Miller, Frederick Morton, May , Moskin, Frances Newman, Boru Oifenberg, Belva Pfaff, Helen Polon, Albert RICHARD ITTLESON V ice-President Rees, Helen Roggen, 'Helene Rose, Stanley Rosenthal, Ruth Salant, William Samson, David Samuel, Ralph Sander, Emanuel Schapp, Arline Siegel, Herbert Simon, Jules Snyder, Joan Sobel, Helen Steinhardt, Clara Stern, Cecile Straus, Philip Strauss, William Teitlebaum, Rita Tenner, Leonard Tousey, Dorothy Verito, Mildred Waxman, Alice XVeinberg, Katherine VVerner, jean VVolie, Alice gx X N Q x 3 is 3? , ,V wah , .. ei ' ' vf : Asinof, Coleman Bachman, Louis Baer, John Beck, Philip Beispel, Marjorie Berenson, Ruth Berman, Alice Bretzfelder, Helen Brosseau, Ralph Cohn, Aline Coleman, Marion Corn, Peter Davis, Edith Davis, jane Durlacher, Dorothy Eichhorn, Ralph Elsas, Aline Engel, Estelle Folsom, Hannah - Goldmark, Ruth Goldmuntz, Doris Goold, Philip Grab, Victoria Green, Grace Guinzburg, Ralph Hendley, Charles Hershkopf, Aaron Fifty-'nine THE FIELDGLASS FCDRM Ill Hirsch, Felix-Adler Hirsch, Helen Hubert, Mae Kaliner, Beatrice Kelley, Sinah Kerby, Gordon Kops, Eleanor Kreeger, Merwin Larson, Jarvis Lebenson, Helen Lerner, Barbara Leventhal, Howard Worthington, George Levin, Miriam Lowenstein, Bertrand Lynn, Richard Machol, Robert Martin, Laura Meyer, Karen Meyer, Margaret Muravchik, Emanuel Newburger, Andrew Oestreicher, Beatrice Payne, Shirley Peschard, Madeleine Pinter, Irma Pratt, Grace Rains, Katherine Robie, Theodore Romaine, Nora Rosenberg, Leonard Rosenthal, Beatrice Rothenberg, Shirley Samuels, Myra Samek, Dorothy Schallek, William Schatia, Eugene Schechter, Marjorie Schottenfels, Julian Sichel, Eleanor Silver, Kenneth Spence, Gwendolyn Stix, Robert Toledano, Ralph Tuttle, Howard Weis, Henry Wells, Frank Wessler, Stanford Whitlock, Victor Widlicka, Leo Winston, Robert Woolf, Louise Worthington, George WX iw Q Y L 9 ,si f 1 if R4 5 'Q , is 'N if Y x Q x x M R Joi-iN Orvos President Arbib, Richard Aronin, Stanley Ascher, Margaret Banks, Robert Barbour, Mary Beck, Marcus Benjamin, Roger Beran, Pauline Bleeker, Suzanne Branower, Evel n Breitenbach, Myax Campbell, Jean Chapman, Harriet Clark, Harry Chynoweth, Phillips Davis, jack Davis, Morton Davis, Richard Doob, Valerie Dryfoos, Jane Edman, Louis Einstein, Herbert Elliott, John L. Engel, Marjorie Fleischer, Anna-Marjorie Frankel, Hortense Friedman, Dorothy Fritz, Charles Sixty-one THE FIELDGLASS FORM II HORTENSE FRANKEL Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Froehlich, jane Ginsberg, Rosalind Golding, Lois Gottleib, Grace Grossman, Frank Guinzberg, Jeanette Gunst, Mary Gutman, Susan Halse, Nada Hays, Ellen Homes, Henry Kalmus, Allen Kaplan, Robert Kingsley, Rolfe Klorfein, Arthur Korn, Marjorie . Kravitz, Helen Kreeger, Lawrence Landau, Eleanor Landman, David Lehni, John Levi, Burt Levy, Sally Lewinsohn, Victor Lubschez, Rose Markin, Josephine Mayer, Florence Mayer, Michael PHILLIPS CHYNOWETH Vice-President McCall, Thomas Miller, Muriel Mix, Virginia Mueden, George Otvos, John Pfeiffer, Andrew Pool, Ithiel Reade, Walter Ritter, Herbert Rocklin, Ralph Rosenbloom, Doris Ross, Elizabeth Rothschild, Robert Rubenstein, B.ennett Schaap, jane Schaefer, Bromley Scheuer, Richard Schlivek, Louis Schweitzer, Beulah Shloss, Barbara Sohn, Marion Solomon, Mitzi A Solomon, Richard Starr, Roger Straus, Bella ' Vidair, Vera t ' XVillheim, Robert XVor1nley, Julia S I r 4 B J 0 V ,ggi-M Adler, Ruth Bach, Margery Bakst, Jerome Bass, Jay Beck, Herman Beline, Martin Bernstein, Daniel Blum, Ruth-Elaine Bob, Shirley Bobb. Marie-Louise Bourne, Francis Brand, Rita Brody, Elinor Cecil, Louis Coblentz, Gaston Cohn, Edwin Davis, Helen - Dehr, Lily Federman, Marjorie Fleischer, Robert Friedman, Edith Garfunkel, Robert Ginsberg, Cleve Golan, David Golden, Abner Grinberg, Carol Harrison, Shirley Helfgott, Zelda Sixty-three THE FIELDGLASS FGRM I Herman, George Hessels, Gerard Isaacs, Jeanne Jablonower, Ciel Kann, Marilyn Kellogg, Yolande von Krusenstierna Fredrique Lahm, Joan Levy, Phyllis Levy, Ruth Liberman, Ruth Lieberman, Irwin Lynn, Francis Mantiband, James Maxwell, Georgia Mayer, Myron Mendelson, Ann Miller, Evyln Mindlin, Roslyn Moore, Jeannette Myers, Carol Nagel, Marie Negbaur, Jane Nevelson, Corinne Nishikawa, Rezo Paley, Betty Paret, Richard Posner, Samuel Price, Joan Proskauer, Nancy Race, George Reitler, Frances Romaine, Octave Rosenthal, James Rossmoore, William Rothman, Richard Salvin, Maring Samson, Arthur Sanders, Rubelle Schless, James Schoenberg, Edith Seidman, Richard Smoleroff, Shirley Spence, Robert Stanley, Philip Stark, Arthur Stern, Roger . Sterniield, Juliette Stoloff, Shirley Thayer, Robert Vogel, Raphael Wallman, Eugene White, Elaine Wile, Renee Wolf, Samuel Young, Jane THE FIELDGLASS WE Nomirw-WE FOR THE HALL OF FAME E if E 6 Q -because someone invariably asks her whether she has on a "Beard"g because the "Fish', are swallowed up by .41 the deep: because she will eventually have read the Dj whole eighteen hundred and forty pages of foreign ' policyg and finally because of the word Siglllylfdllft' ! ll which she has made famous. it lip! at X -because of his office: because he can so conveniently i 'W span the gap between the icefhockey poles: because of the energy with which he attacks mountains: be- ' X ily fini cause of his Greek translationsg and finally because E of his lectures "with malice toward none." T Xi N I -because he always knows what "the fellow says"g I D because of the pockets that are always fullg because IV J he can always prove that the course is well planned, If no matter what happens: and finally because of his perseverance in continuing the course in Newtonian physics when Einstein has shown that it's all wrong fy Wx y Z' Jill, -because of her room which is the only quiet, the only f W warm, the only-: because she went on the VX ash- ington trip' because of Timmvg because of her su- -9 2 perb escapes: because of her literary patriotism: and Z X 5 finally because of her silent suffering and wistful- is ' q . . I ness about heorgian climate. gp ff f fl , if X i il' 5-"4 1' 'V f J X N X , -i I E l Sixty-four x 1 N xx 'A -.Gzv -'- 1 X If 121 gg ix -Q X x K X 'ii XS . Q j X 3 .1 in J STX THE FIELDGLASS SELF EXPRESSION , By IANICE LOEB A u All people who claim and assert with much surety That they know the reason for our maturity 3 And quote Herbert Spencer, or Huxley, or Bacon Are all ignorami Cmeans "greatly mistaconuj 3 1 And tell us heredity, viz Maws and Paws, Made us this way to Mendelian lawsg Or that teachers, or schooling, or cultured environment Molded Brains Ht to see what Proust, Plato, or Byron meantg Or that it's fresh air and a well ordered diet That make our Souls blossom, they'd better just try itg For we owe it all to-here we make a confession- Ofur Maker, Creator, and God-SELF EXPRESSION- From our very early infancy, Before most babes or infants see, We wroetry This poetry: The pig, the pig It ate a jig And then it went and danced cz jig. The rose, the rose Ate up its toes Became it had a cold in the nose. Oh day by day the hatterer Grew fatterer Et Cetera. We even fell for rosej To prose. In fact this tale gave credit ter A now ashamed editor. My Hound I have a little doggie. I Iozfc him very murlz. I wash him when he is dirty. And that is the end. Inspiration next came from Indian raiders, . Pilgrim thanksglvmgs.. Phoenician traders. And in those days when Knighthood fand rhymesj were in flower, Every Queen sat enclosed in a bower for a towerej, And we to-ok to Drama Personae that year Were: Sir Lineth-a lord Sir Swineth-a lord Sir Fineth-a lord Sin Wineth-a lord Sir Kineth-a lord Sir Quineth-a lord Sixty-six 'VV "'f-4'7" 'T 'f 'ff' ""' 'W "' ' "'W"g:1-veg1wvfuH5'f"fe-rrlllnsf-.. - ,fy-mfr... W THE FIELDGLASS and Geoffrey-a falconeer. Then ballads and lyrics, the regular thing, Sang praise of the Mother, the Flowret, the Spring. Of course we sat for hours, listening to Grenfel Mission, Indian troubles, Child Labor Commission. While Mr. Gorse as an aves was making his feeble bird sound, We Learnt That Where-Men-Meet-To-Seek The Highest-Is-Holy-Ground. And sang The Vision, and felt it would be worth Living if' we could remodel the earth. So again through the medium and voice of our art We faced ,Life's great Problems, thus doing our part. There was the race question, the great monster war, All this Civilisation. What was it for? And P'rogress?Look at the stoker and miner! fThe whole effect was greatly like the Guild's in "Roar China"j And girls stifled in tenements saw the richmarrfs gold glitter, A And quoted " .................... created equal", with smiles squalid and bitter. QWC learnt that any quotation Gives a delicate implication.j While we struggled onward, higher by far Than this slave-like humanity, after a star. fWe hadn't a notion of what we'd find in it.j On, on, always upwards, striving, panting to win it. We'd completely stopped guessing what trees in the wind say, We'd become converts of Sandburg and Lindsayg And it was realism, stark, and with a curse, We wrote of Garbage in uneven verse. We bit our lip and wrote sweat, stench, and cargo. Our lyrics now praised Newark and Chicago. Then introspection, we slowed up our motion And started to probe deeply in emotion. We realized that each was surrounded by at wall ,- That we became mute when most wanted to call. It was a good policy to spread far and wide That we really were deeper than we seemed outside, And made epigrams, such as Life is a question devoid of an answer, A whole life philosophy in one single stanza. My Desire is greater than my Hope, my Hope greater than my Life. No-thing is real but I nfinity. Quiet and calm denote Strife. And discovered the potency of words: eternity, immortality, finite. Instead of by day we now wrote our poetry binite. And then, O Tempera O Mares! We found Hall's Psychology, Watson's Be- haviorism, and, well, just good old Havelock Ellisg and found that poetry was but unused energy of adolescence which should by no means be mistaken for talent, since by a stroke of fate this same energy might very well have made itself mani- Sixty-seven IH., THE FIELDGLASS fest in taking out the insides of watches or biting -the nails. We also realized that we had been heinously trapped by Progressiveeducationchildpsychologythenor- malgirlwhywebehavelikehumanbeings-yes, we became sheepish, and in definance of our, to quote the words of Augustus Klock, "super-maximum" progressive school wrotelbook reviews. But we read Keats and Shelley and wistfully thought How nice to use sensuous words again, And slowly decided that we ought to Compromise with our pride 5 so then Daily, patterns of words upon the page we scatter fForgive me Amy L, I-I.D., and Poundj g There was no meaning, but that didn't matter, I t was A pure poetry. The All was sound. And now, at the end, our poetry Is nothing but fragility. Its death throes have begun at last, After its history is past. Year by year it grows femininer, Intangible, elusive, thinner, And finally what is left to pass To you, but wisps. of a former mass? Old strength, now delicate filigree and lace, Scarcely deserves of a burial place, Or this epitaph, or your curious eyes. Treat it with kindness-HERE IT LIES INARTICULATE I am too dull. Gthers can write of sunsets and of rainbows, Of hopes and longings, blinding hates and fears. Others can take the loveliness around them and within theni And leave it to the world forever in their songs. I feel the glamour of the city streets, The aching bareness of November trees, But with me the live emotion of the minute past Is. stiff and bloodless when set down in words, And I must bury all I long to say, I hope to do, I fail to bring about Behind an indifferent shrug, a rueful smile. Sian ty-eight THE FIELDGLASS SECOND-HAND BY ALICE STEINER IIE PUBLIC LIBRARY, as any guide book will tell you, contains some 2,500,000 volumes. If you know which you want, whether it be "Electricity, relation to", or "Swinburne, poems of", you will experience little difficulty in procuring it. But if you want to browse around, there is not much satisfaction to be found in a room of file cards. You had best go to 125th Street, the land of the second- hand book stores. There, in row upon row of dirty shelves., you are likely to find almost any- thing from Edna Ferber to Cotton Mather. No one can tell you exactly what is there 5 inventories don't exist, and practically anything is yours for a dollar. I entered my lirst second-hand book store in search of a long lost first edition. I wasn't sure whether it was Bunyan or Maupassantg all I knew was that it was very old, very valuable, and would immediately insure my reputation as a collec- tor. My method of searching was simple. I went to the very back of the store, thence to the darkest side, thence to the highest shelf. Perched on a quivery ladder, I sought the dustiest book, and reaching for glory, I drew out M win Street. But I did not despond, and dragged down the next book, Crimson H earts, by Edith Randell. No, decidedly, this was not the place for Bunyan, though possibly Maupas- sant .... And I looked again. An old. battered blue blook, The Child's Garden of Verses, and on the fly-leaf, "To June, with love from Aunt Beth". "june", I thought sadly, "has probably grown up and had children of her own, and taught them to read Morley, because Stevenson's dreadfully passe. Which brings me no nearer to my treasure". And I sighed. Whether it was my sigh or his own suspicions that brought him, the owner of the Store appeared just then, and asked, in a rather alarmed voice, what I wanted. Apparently his customers didn't usually start in the rear. Later, I learned that the usual procedure was to look first at books which sold for a quarter, then at the ones that netted thirty-live cents fthey had originally been fifty-cent books, but competition with the cigar store lowered their pricesj, and finally to go out with a copy of Dickens, copy- right 1927, price seventy-five cents. But at the time I knew none of this, and knew still less what to tell him. I couldn't very well tell him that I was seeking a valuable book which he didn't know he possessed, and which, when found, he would ignorantly sell me for a farthing. But I was too embarrassed to lie, and murmured something about a first edition. He gave me a look implying that I was slightly mad, but a possible sale, and scut- tled away. VVhen I reached the front of the store he greeted me, a smile on his face and a book in his hand. "Here", he said with no little pride, "is your lirst edition". And he handed me City Types, by Marion Bowlan, copyright 1916. Well, it was neither Bunyan nor Maupassant, but it was undoubtedly a discovery. So I thanked him fervently and departed. Sixty-nine T 'Q Ji , ff 1' ' . ,gg tai 3 .ir ,it THE FIELDGLASS PIERROT AND PIERRETTE A FANTASY BY ALINE BERNSTEIN IERRETTE pirouetted across the room to the window, and, pushing, back the tiny oblong curtains, she stood bathed in the golden rays of the melting afternoon. She looked at the sun, splendidly shining before it broke its lease and went away . . . and Pierrette wondered about Pierrot. Columbine had come in the other morning, freshly alive with the movement of the market place and weighed down with exotically shaped bundles of butter and eggs, and had asked Pierrette if she loved Pierrotg if Pierrette loved moonlit nights with him as she, Columbine, did with Harlequin. Pierrette, busily stirring the rich, yellow batter for a cake, shook her head knowingly and said "Ummm", And when she had gone to put the pans into the grim, stern oven she was still saying "Ummm"- until she noticed that Columbine had gone. As Pierrette had settled herself on the checked-oil-cloth covered table, waiting for the clock to move twenty minutes and the cake to cook within those minutes, she stopped saying "Umm" and won- dered if she had answered honestly. Sitting in the serenity of her kitchen she thought on and on. But soon the twenty minutes were over, and, shrugging her shoulders at the answer to Columbine's question, whatever the answer would be, Pierrette took the golden brown layers from the oven. And now she stood by the window and wondered again about an answer. Did she love Pierrot? Were they happiest in moonlight? Pierrette didn't know. She knew that they loved late afternoons when the sun, as a parting gesture, shines gloriously resplendent, when it clothes the world in a moment of calm, and peace and beauty, when it erases ugly details and shows all thing-s in black sil- houette against the evening sky. Then was the time that Pierrot and Pierrette, part of the pattern, sat in the little room, secure and comfortable, in harmony with the world, with each other, and each with himself. It was then that they drank amber tea, laughed singy laughs, talked their thoughts, and understood. Moonlight? They had never known together a clear night with a -serenely digni- fied moon or a ripe mellow one. They had been most happy in the gold richness of the sinking sun. Did she love Pierrot? Was loving him feeling happy with him, was it understanding his moods of grey sadness and exalting gladnessg was it sharing and sympathizing with his tremendous enthusiasm for life and adven- ture, was it wanting to share the little beautiful things she had found with him, was it the desire to make herself lovely in person and lovely in spirit for himg was it wanting to face fantasy and reality bravely with him g was it seeing every- thing else seem more intensely what it was? Oh, were all these things part of love? Was feeling them loving Pierrot? Pierrette wondered. She leaned her head against the panel of the window, and, looking into the sky, was saturated in the glad goldness. Somehow she felt Pierrot was standing there with her. Hand clasped in hand, their heart-s beating along in a cadenced rhythm, she felt that they were both alive in this late afternoon as they really were,-living a moment that would grow and grow, but which would be covered with other in- significant moments until, so covered, only their hearts would know that this golden moment had in truth become the first moment of eternity, the foundation for their lives. And then the sun sank behind a tall angularly pyramided build- ing. Startled suddenly by the shadows of night, Pierrette turned-and, find- Seventy THE FIELDGLASS ing no Pierrot and only the end of the perfect golden moment of late afternoon, sank down on the window seat. She laughed at her foolishness, and then wept silently because Pierette felt very alone, and an ache of emptiness seized her. Then most softly she stood up, tall and straight, and stretched out her arms as if to gather into them the whole world. A smile, the happiest of smiles, spread over her face, because Pierrette knew then that she loved Pierrot. g . . . CLUBS BY -IANICE LOEB The musty white heads looking out at Fifth Avenue on a cut-glass dayg Serge and dark tweed bathed in the lapping of soft, steaming warmth,- H ot pools of yellow light splotched on a ground-dark depth of leather and velvet. M otionless portraits, that bear the heavy smell of dry cigar smoke And the brown board ofice of early nineties Firmly convince me in this moment of passing Of immortality, and rock foundation, The perishalnlity of femine imagination, The vanity of poetry. LATE AFTERNOON BY ALINE BERNSTEIN I loved the crunching sound Of passive, crisp brown leaves around The borders of the woodland lfllli we found I loved the leaden gray Of water near the shore, the way It turned to red, far out,' the rainbow spray Which sparkled in the sung The west the afterglow had won,' The brilliant crimson ofthe leaves begun To blush and hesitate Upon the branchg and leaves in fete Costumes. I loved the night which seemed to wait. A moment longer still, To let the glowing sunset spill A fantasy of pattern on the hill, Or filter softly through The trees, splashing most kind a few Bright dabs of gold on moss. And I loved, too The pine-green quiet tree,- The hush and still expectancy,- And you and I in silent harmony, In breathless ecstacy. ' Seventy-one THE FIELDGLASS HUMAN INCONSISTENCIES By RALPH WINETT AN HAS been called the earth's highest development. He is so perfect that he has taken license to call himself God's image. Nay, he has even gone so far as to ascribe to God some of his own faults. If mankind thinks so highly of himself, what justification has it for this opinion? A 'boy of eight years, growing up in school, is told by his superiors that he must love his parents, and even more, his country. He is. told of the wonderful things that have been done for him, and the wonderful things that are being done for him, and the wonderful things that will be done. And the innocent, wondering child looks forward to enjoying and mingling with this paradise of men and things when he grows up. The child, as he gets older and wiser, begins, little by little, to be disillusioned. He finds, first of all, that the world does not welcome him into its arms, whether he is "good" or "bad". Disgusted with the behavior of his mates, he looks to his elders, finding in them first an incomprehensible mystery which he is given to under- stand is a manifestation of their perfection, and then a sickening suggestion of the untruth of this interpretation, and finally the bare truth of his elder's many faults. When the last stage of his disillusionment comes., he is usually in the state of adolescence, a time when his mind is more pliable and more easily molded than at any other time during his life. To this disillusion there are two types of reactions. If the individual has an annoying sense of justice, he will be very much discouraged, and will show this in all of his actions, becoming morose and unpopu- lar. He will begin to see the glaring blemishes in everything around him, and at each instance there will be left a wound in his mind. Another individual, one more material and worldly, will absorb it all, and, to use a colloquial term, "laugh it off". He will do what is to him the most sensible. He will, in spite of its blemishes, make himself as acceptable as possible to society, and make society as acceptable as possible to himself. But, in so doing, he will add one more being to that formidable tide of humanity which is so retrogressive, in its quiescence, to the arresting of the ever growing faults of the world. And so, he will 'be lost in the crowd, to reappear, if ever, only by virtue of some -three or four square inches more of gray matter than normal, in his brain. He will be a Torquemada, a Theodore Roosevelt, a Rockefeller, or an Al Capone. Let us now follow the career of the other individual This is far more inter- esting and difficult. We have seen how the world appeared to him at the time we left him. He sees the faults in his teachersg he sees the faults in his parentsg he sees the faults in his country. These revelations may do many things to him. He may go through life sullen, trying to make the best of it, but not succeed- ing very well. He may find recourse in some consoling occupation, such as art or music, letting his devotion to these be the Dr. Jekyll in him, and allowing his Mr. Hyde to run freely everywhere outside the bourne of his occupation. Or, he may go about trying to better the world, but, being himself not perfect, may himself perform the acts he deplores, in a moment of forgetfulness. Seventy-two THE FIELDGLASS What is there pathetic about these individuals who do not join the throngs of society from the beginning, unhesitatingly?' It is that each one, in spite of his sense of justice, does, with or without knowing it, join the very people at whose acts he shudders. Over this deterioration he has no controlg it is part of his general make-up. But why? Why must a person, no matter how high his standards, be led to trample on the very standards he has set for himself, and to perform deeds which he would have severely criticized, had they been performed by another? Why these human inconsistencies? Man is earth's highest development. So far as we have noticed he is the only creature living that has a sense of justice. The only way in which he can better himself is to realize the value of this asset, and to save it from the oblivion into which it may fall. We trust that in the future there will be a race, not only possessing a. sense of justice, but possessing one which will be omnipresent and will obsess each indi- vidual throughout his life. It is then that Plato's republic will come into exist- ence, and it is then that any forgetfulness of man's great gift and trust will be crushed. It is then that the fittest will-be the just, and not the unjust, and the littest will survive. i CAVALIER By ALICE STEINER H ow delicate is pleasure When every half caress Of flashing eye and lingering voice Implies new tenderness. When every chance encounter Shows new fields to explore. H ow innocent is loving- Has one not loved before. Seventy-three Fowm Foasfmns U M M 9 M 1 Wy -if fizmgffp J .W gm' ? 5 'gf 3555 511' ly 92 U' tj uw ,,, , Fxligwfyiib Qf v J.: AQ, 5 gf ,F-6'i.' L QQ I I 'L y M y -2.. T f. 0 ' 4 'Q 4 ww ' -'iff ? .J- DK I 4, 9 kg - IQ? sggm UL ,NH g Mfqw' I ff kQX+ 31U1'WV 4' , if 1 I ND 5 ,A J . 1 .Bmw 1 . f??f1 ' fj Q75 Nj x I fa L7 QNWQE QT Q? L AQT l we 9 OU Y af Camus G31 Jay mm? f l. - x.J .--:J iiiisifli .fl ANA I THE FIELDGLASS CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL nic Ciiiusrnas F1-3s'r1vAL at Fieldston this year featured A Kiss For Cinderella in liarrie's usual light style-a fairy tale brought up to date, but still retaining much of its original naivete and freshness. The play was well handled in the presentation given us. The scenes were well cut: no essential points were obscured by the omission of lines needful for their interpretation, and for the most part the action was smooth and flowing. The interpretation of the roles left little to be desired. Doris Yankauer, as Cinderella, played her part not only with complete assurance and mastery of the salient points of the character of Cinderella, but with an understanding of her that was unusual in a player who had not been able to devote a great deal of time to the part in hand. Playing opposite her, Richard Slobodin was convincing as the policeman, though his portrayal of his role seemed at times forced when com- pared with IJoris's perfectly natural performance. The other players handled their roles well, an especially good note being struck by Nina Bourne in the role of an old lady patient of Cinderella's. The second act. pure fantasy and comedy, was the most delightful and per- haps the most appreciated by many in the audience, but it was in the other acts that the finesse and skilful acting of the leading players were proved. The scenery and lighting were very well done, and fitted admirably the spirit of the piece. One of the points that helped the play greatly was the clear enun- ciation of the players. The acoustics in the Dining Hall are more conducive to the suppression of sound than to its amplification, but it cannot be said that any- one, in any part of the room, did not retain a clear impression of' everything that was spoken on the stage. Thanks should certainly be extended to Miss Mueden for giving up so much of her time and effort to the production of the festival. VVe may assure her that her work has been appreciated. ' U 1 . Y 1 Y I Seventy-seven THE FIELDGLASS SPRING FESTIVAL Qzicstion: XVhen does Fieldston go African with an English accent? Answer: VVhen Miss Mueden directs the '5Emperor Jones' REAKING AVVAY from the Carroll-Barrie Tradition in festivals, O'Neill's "Em- peror Jones" was presented on the last day before the spring vacation. Ger- ald Branower, as the "Stowaway-to-Emperor-in-two-year's'' metamorphoses was equally convincing as braggart, bully, and fear-struck negro. In the first scene, we all see him telling the Cockney Smithers that when the right time comes he'll cash in and clear out. If Khinoy-Smithers isn't of English descent by the back door, we miss our guess and he his vocation. Should any- thing go wrong, the K'Emperor'l plans to blow out his brains with a silver bullet, no other, he claims, can kill him. The time comes sooner than he expects, and he flees to the woods, followed by the remorseless beat of the tom-tom. There, ghosts of' his past revisit him: he sees the crony he murdered, the prison guard he injured, and the man who tried to auction him off as a slave. He uses up all his lead bullets slaying these ghosts, and with each shot the beat of the pursuing tom-tom drums louder in his ear. Then, just as he is about to be caught, he "rolls to his belly and blows out his brains and goes to his grave like a soldier." All of which was difficult acting and all of which was well ClO11C. A play like this depends largely on its sets for atmosphere. Winnie Milius designed them and Elizabeth Elliott, Helen Pfaff, Dot Neumann, and Hilda Scott helped make them. It is rumored they stayed up nights shaping trees and paint- ing stones: certainly the results were convincing enough to despoil us of at least a little sleep. VVell, it was the last day before vacation-a grand way to end the third quarter. Seventy-eight 3'-'-" ,"g'F. ' 'ul-r21':':!v':u-w-,i-w,n--p-'- . - A is - .,,. THE FIELDGLASS VIVE UEMPEREUR A play in nine acts with introduction by Hemingway. Shamelessly plagiarized from the unpublished works of Leonore Rosenbaum. ACT IV: A grassy knoll on the slopes of Fieldston. CHARACTERS: Herr Professor Slobodin, one-time religious leader, who died while conduct- ing Senorita Yankauer out of Palestine. Senorita Yankauer herself, noted Shakespearean actress, who was foully mur- dered while playing Rosalind. La Belle Goldbergeee, another shady lady. Winett, the wizard, and . Rosenbaum, the injured spirit, now become just another ghost writer. As the curtain rises, Herr Professor Slobodin is addressing the motley throng. H. P. S.: My select friends. it is my duty, nay, it is my privilege to consult you on a matter of class pins. La Belle Grildbergeee: Ah, felicity, felicity. I move- H. P. S. fin a low rumblej: Do. As Rosenbaum and Yankauer choke him, La Belle Goldbergeee chortles in silent glee. Ycmkauer fwith the sad smile of wisdomj : As I see it, the question is: Where will we all be a hundred years from now? Winett Copens his mouth to speak but no words come forthj. Farbma-n fnot mentioned in the cast but a man's man for a' thatj : The mat- ter was aptly summed up by the Right Honorable Mr. Smith who said that Pins, formerly a prerogative of manly bosoms, now blossom in the queerest places. Yankau-er Cwith the sad, sad smile of wisdomj: Oh youth, youth. A La Belle-spell it yourself: I blush. fShe blushes.j Winett Qopens his mouth to speak. A dead silence falls in which even the revival of' the Herr Professor passes unnoticed. But though they listen attentively no words come forthj. H. P. S As I was saying when I was so rudely interrupted- All: Sh, Shush, Silence, and countless other sibilents as Winett Qopens his mouth to speak. General consternation as they behold him bouncing up and down in anguish. Betting on the sidelines-Will he or won't he? Sympathetic chorus of "Come on, old boy, you'll feel better when it's out" and, in a low voice, H. P. S. muttering "so rudely interrupted." Then silence again as they maintain a policy of "watchful waiting." Months pass, days lengthen into years, years into--J Wuinett fmaking the supreme effortj : I forget what I was going to say. The curtain falls. But it will rise again. Yea, verily, verily I say unto you: The curtain will rise again. .i+-o-o-Q-o- "Whau that Aprillc with its slzoures .rote The droghte of Marche hath ported fo Ihe 1'o1'c,'i Then Mrs. Goodrich finds it mote To dose the rc-imlozu cum' turn on the hete. Seventy-nine OLD FRIENDS OF YGURS ici QW? hx! as f 1X gf Q59 -Aj V Nw A T N 'P T2 'rkgl THE FIELDGLASS HUDSON GUILD FARM ROADWAY and Ninety-Sixth Street has seen many queer sights, but never be- fore did a peaceful Sunday afternoon witness blankets, skates, and Sixth Formers tumbled headlong into huge busses and rolled away to the Hudson Guild Farm. l Could Broadway and Ninety-Sixth Street have followed, it would have seen even stranger things: Arnold descending the toboggan on left ski and right earg Henry riding through the brambles, Bosch Q Oh, my prophetic soul lj still gingerly dumping her skis. But this was only the beginning, and all were not so brave. Some stuck to Miss Mueden and the fire, some searched for frivolous food. Once warmed and' fed, they all gathered to see what Dramatic Stars Fieldston had hidden in the rain-barrel, and were regaled with a truly remarkable play, "The Rehearsal," which, some ingrates said, looked it. But mysterious tragedy in the 'jest of Habalabahu silenced them in sorrow until Henry, dying, spilt cold tea on his heroic shirt. Then the more athletic cavorted around the ping-pong table, the more for lessj philosophic indulged in checkers, and the miscellaneous went their several ways until the chaperones trundled them up to bed. Next morning Frank's bugle CPD, ieicles, and Miss Witzen's muffins brought them out of bed prepared to lead the simple life as strenuously as possible. Ice- skating, tobogganing, falling, and hiking were in order. Jensen and his ilk per- formed on skis, thrilling the maidenly souls of Goldberg, Roggen, and Co. Solow discovered the Real Way to Toboggan, or Why Balls Bounce, and Winett took weird pictures from weirder angles. The redoubtable Boschwitz, first woman in History, rode her skis to safety while the more earthly applauded. Messrs. Smith and McCloskey started a game husky McCloskey learned that Your Job. Kent, the Curious COh, fearsome talej footprints The more practical ones finally of ice-hockey with themselves as goalies, and the there's nothing so successful as Lying Down on , went exploring, discovering a lake, a cigar, and of-yes, there could be no doubt-three chickens. found the frivolous food. It was set out on the table. In the wilds of New jersey, midst white-capped mountains and night- capped Marjories, there is nothing quite as beautiful as the tawny sinuosity of a pretzel. When all had somewhat recovered from the pretzels and spontaneous Skits, Mr. Elliott led them in folk dancing, teaching those tango-twisters the complexi- ties of the Virginia Reel. Then Mr. Kent started singing, teaching them all Sanctus-"Just in casevi When the fire in the great open fireplace slowly ebbed, they returned regret- fully to their self-made beds. Early next morning the vanguard left, one bus being ample room for all but their exuberant spirits. Later the others followed, and once again Ninety-Sixth Street welcomed fin amazementj her native sons. Eighty-two THE FIELDGLASS THE WASHINGTON TRIP OR STRANC-ER INTERLUDES p ACT I Gilbert and Sullivan Scene: Rocky seashore on the coast of Cornwall, or, if you prefer, speeding train somewhere between N. J. and Penn. fThis rolling country gets you awfully mixed up.j Opening Chorus of Maidens: The fact that this isn't like Spring, tra la Has nothing to do with the case. Though we shiver and shake as we freeze, tra la And Spring clothing waft in the breeze, tra la Pretty soon we will laugh in your face. Pretty soon we will laugh in your face. For in Wash., where the cherry tree blossoms and blows, The sun will shine hot through your thick wintry clothes. Tra la la la la la - ' Tra la la-at this point several maidens, we are sorry to say, perished from exposure. Chorus of youths sit in heroic attitudes. Larry rushes in and sings in a rich bass. Solo: We are here to save the school From corroding female rule. If it kills us. And it will! Though we're but a small minority lt's "Down with the sorority!" We'll show superiority, we will. Chorus: For we're the musculine element, tarantara. Old Fieldston's greatest joy, tarantara. Though it's one against one hundred lusty females, Gadzooks! Where would the school be without us males ? ACT II 4 Eugene O'Neil . .. Scene: Washington Monument, 190 feet up. Boschwitz is seen, a bulky shadow on the horizon. Her face is set and tense. She places one foot before the other to the rhythm of a native tom-tom. Loeb staggers toward the landing. Twitches convulsively, moans, and collapses. Mayer trips up the stairway. Springtime loveliness surrounds her. Beatitically smiling, she floats upward off stage. Loeb: faloudj Isn't this grand? I just love it. The first bit of exercise in months. ' A fThinks in anguishj Fw got to go on . . . I shall scream . . . why won't that elevator stop . . . pride made me do it . . . always layers and Eighty-three THE FIELDGLASS layers of pride over my real self . . . now, a poem about that would be good . . . Boschwitz: Yes, you had to come up here, didn't you? Why couldn't you just as well have stayed with the ripe olives? We may never come down again. Marion, Alois and Gerard clump heavily past the prostrate forms. Notice the Arkansas plaque and stare dumbly at it. Marion: Purty. Alois: Ayeh. Gerard: fsuddenlyj Eighteen year. Alois: What? Gerard : Don't rec'lect. Aloisz Mebbe. Gerard : Eighteen year since we left sea level. They disappear around the bend. Footsteps are heard coming from 200 feet. Boschwitz snarls. Ciel and Mar- gery pass. Then other figures. Arnold, Henry, Saul and Carl are about to pass downwards. Carl: Purty, up thar. All: Yeah, purty. Bosclzwiterz Q jumping upj Purty, ayeh. Wot yah mean? fShakes terror-stricken youths, strangles several.j Carl : Leggo, I'm choking. H enry: Yer killing us. Boschfwitz jumps oven the mangled bodies. Arrives at the top of the monument. Stretches her arms 'toward the horizon and falls into a crumpled heap on the floor. As she falls she curses under her breath: "Dat ole debbil sea." ACT III John Galszvorflzy Scene: Congressional Library at night. The musty feeling of old books.. A GIRL with Thoreau's "Walden" clutched tightly to her body tries to slink by the desk, but a PLAIN CLOTHES MAN, now disguised as a librarian, springs at her from behind and grasps her neck with both hands. Man: Ye little ruflian. Give it 'ere. Girl: ffeigning surprisej What? M an: That bloody book. Gawd blimey. Girl : I am so soree. Here is ze book. As GIRL starts to go, the MAN tightens his grip around her neck. Man: Not so aizy as that, Madom. Yer nayme? Girl :fblushingj Doris Yankauer. Man: fpuzzledl What a name. Well, I never . . . HERBERT HOOVER enters, a large putty-faced man, considered by some to be President. Herbert: What does this mean? Who is this woman? Doris: A poor victim of society, mister, a sranger in zeze parts. Herbert: Society, we must protect society from such as you. What is the cor- roding element in society? The rottenness at its center? The door opens softly, MR. JABLONOWER enters, his arms folded in Napo- leonic attitude, the Mussolini head spurting flames. Hoover sputters and goes out. The inevitable pistol shot is heard. M071 I Gawd -blimey. OURTAIN Eighty-four THE FIELDGLASS THE WORK OF THE ART DEPARTMENT ROM actual experience, the art department has found one thing to be far more effective than the usual classroom instruction which has been practiced in the past. This thing existed in earlier ages, most particularly during the Renaissance, when apprenticeship was part and parcel of the artist's general education. It is this sense of apprenticeship which the art department is trying to foster at Field- ston. Although we are constantly looking and expressing the very life we live, we are at the same time contrasting it with the life and art of past periods, so that we may get a wider and clearer perspective. It goes without saying that much of art work is correlated with other subjects. This is a valuable and important pro- cedure in the work of our school. Since the school believes that a general cul- tural background is an essential asset for one who is to express in art forms. all that is good and constructive in life, the students start their work with a simple foundation of drawing, and even when they are painting in oils, are always con- scious of the fact that drawing fthe visual contour of an ideal is paramount in all works of graphic and pictorial art. Therefore. although using color, the students are actually drawing with the brush. It has been discovered and agreed by men who have made a mark in art that what checks the execution of student's ideas is often not knowing the most subtle of all technicalities, the actual beginning of a painting, for instance. To :supple- ment this important need, ever so often an accomplished and prominent artist comes to school and paints or sculpts directly, so tha-t the students may see how he conceives, approaches and executes his work. These-artists do not come to teach but to work in the same studio at the same time with the students. Among the artists who are scheduled to appear this year are Ernest F iene, Rockwell Kent, Alexander Brook, Maurice Sterne, Bernard Karfiol, William Zorach, Ahron Ben- Shmuel, and others. Since it is quite possible that students may be interested in different 'branches of art, instruction is given them in the principles that govern that branch, but the main aim of the general work is to make a fine art of each of the topics. In order that the students might have contact and access to genuine works, regardless of what school, the art department planned a series of exhibi- tions during the year. The first of these exhibitions was one of original etchings from Montaigne to Picasso. It included Tintoretto, Durer, Rubens, Rembrandt, Goya, Whistler, Millet, Corot, Cezanne, Renoir, Van Gogh, Gaugin, Matisse, Pi- casso, and others. The second exhibition was of lithographs by contemporary American artists. These were Arthur B. Davies, George Bellows, Rockwell Kent, Maurice Sterne, George Biddle, William Zorach, Yasho Kuniyoshi, Wanda G'ag, Howard Cook, and others. Another is the Virgilian exhibit, lent to us through the courtesy of the Newark Museum. It will include articles pertaining to the life and work of Virgil. The next exhibition will consist only of works by Archi- penkog the next, an exhibition of paintings by contemporary Americansg and the last, French paintings from Courbet to Picasso. A special class in art appreciation and art cirticism is conducted twice a month for a group of students who are eager to learn the basic principle underlying all works of art. The work takes the form of aesthetics more than a history of facts connected with the work of art or artists. These students visit exhibitions and write essays on the things seen. In the classroom they discuss their essays on Eighty-five THE FIELDGLASS the art and life of that period in which the works they have seen were created. All this is constantly related to modern life. A Theater Arts class, whose work covers a varied and interesting Held, is also being held. The students design stage settings and work them out in different mediums, sometimes constructing small stag-e models. They design the costumes and masks for these plays. It was largely through the efforts of this group of students that the stage sets for a Kiss for Cinderella, and Emperor Jones were so successful. Included in this cours-e is an intensive history of the theater and an introduction to the history of the drama, which takes in play analyzation. An im- portant part of the work is the study of color as related to settings and lightning effects, and the psychology of it as related to dramatic arts. The students learn the business of stage management. This consists of scene painting, the design and construction of properties, the production of plays, and a knowledge of how to manage a theater-that is, how to hire stage hands and scene shifters, their duties and salaries, theater laws, and rules. ' Stage sets have been designed for the Qzmmzs' Elliflllifj and The Tents of the Arabs by Dunsany, several Shakesperian plays, and the Gliffffl-llg Gate. The classes show a healthy spirit in the art work in general and most of all a desire to learn. judging from the examples of their work. one would say that the canons of art are being absorbed and expressed to each individuals degree of sensibility and experience. , Eighty-six '.5i'. 272. x. .L T 2: Jie. " ' ' 'uf ' 5 1 sf av, f.-14 'lnfnfy' alk- fi ,xx M 1 'MII -P W9 P555 Hp s- 1 41. , QF? R Q riv. 0.3 ' ,QEE?1'M' g41Sy S x 6 'L 1 " -" 5: fit: gli 'Su' X nkiff v -L ' 1 Ybvrlv 'lu Q5 LJ1'-5. 'LC qahg -4. IQ!" DIA dw . :aff J'-s .lfgwv a' , 3555 ,Q F pf. ,Ln ,If 'JYZEFEQIQ "' ' iff? Z QS, ,--,Y l""""' .S V 1 5 9 1 . V, II I 'r 'ff' 7 '44, 1 fI.11bZIg-. d gv Eff:-1 fu-4' WI 1 .J 4' W0 ,,,',r III-'Wh 'IX -xv-,ll III, I '2,,:'u.1 nf n I1 1" gr ff ,. 1- EI:-'wr 'fl QM? Q M111 .':,a'Z?fx-'AQ-LL, NX 0 f rp? JN NI ...Z K? U 'LJ1 ,r A yn' 'N 1 5 .5141 T I 'Aga J f z J ovlfllhi , H 'v . 5 -r D10 1 ,.f1 'AV ,i w ff x X 3 Nw 4 ff' a W7 nm v III" ' wa. 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' '-..- 'x-: V . . - 1' f - . ,. .1-Y. , I 4-12. II.II:..J-9, I . li III:.I.II.I,, . . I I . I ,IIv, I I , II,I,.I,V, 52,-,fu ' H , tw V -. ,- ' A V? F 1.2 II II - ,. ' ,433 , - .-'I-.iz ' 441' . I ,I.LII-IIE, . . -I-1' :':Ic,II.III,,IIII, IZVIII 'III L" " I, Z ' ' 4' - . .. , . . .- - " l ' r-Y 1" '5 .EC-"f "'1fl-'1I'f:'ff'-QILT7 GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Captain RUTH L1oN Manager Coach MARGERY GOLDBERG Miss KATZENSTEIN Joan Barrett Caryl Lisner Betty Blum Aimee Loeb Helene Born Ruth Boschwitz Stella Chess Claire Dreyfuss Eleanor Freeman Mary Friedman Valerie Friedman Ruth Lion Dorothy Neumann Elinor Ogden Isabelle Schlivek Rita Teitelbaum Laura Werner jean Werner Susan Wimpfheimer Alice Wolfe Ninety fr' fe' - - -sv -.Y THE FIELDGLASS BASKETBALL OR A SECOND year team the girls' varsity turned out a more than creditable per- formance. NVe can't expect to have a crack team such as Staten Island's for three or four seasons yet since there's more practice behind their playing than our girls have been able to get. As it was, we won three of our five outside games and lost twice to Staten Island and once to the Alumnae, while the Faculty and Intramural contests are yet to come. ln our first meeting with Staten Island, we found it impossible to control our passes on their very small court, and Claire's and Ellie's desperate attempts to keep the ball out of their gigantic forwards' hands failed. They were undoubt- edly superior to us, anyway, so when the Final score stood 47-15 in their favor, nobody was surprised. Right on the heels of this defeat came our encounter with the Alunmae. They put an aggregation on the floor which, though it had had no practice together, showed a formidable front. At the end of the first half the score was tied, but after that Schutty and Miss Durieux got absolutely beyond control, sinking basket after basket. This time we lost by a score of 57-27. Though our start in the Woodmere game was poor, we outplayed them throughout. Aimee and Caryl Lisner broke through in the second half and sank several in succession, giving us the contest by a 14-8 count. It was obvious from the first toss-up of the Highland Manor encounter that Fieldston was going to run off with the long end of the score. Moreover, both Helene and Aimee made all sorts of impossible shots from all sorts of impossible angles, rolling up 57 points to the opponents' 10. The Dalton game was almost as much of a walk away. Though our forwards were not up to their usual form and though the first string guards weren't able to play, we held them down to 15 points, chalking up 41 of our own. By far the most enjoyable and exciting struggle of the winter was the second Staten Island game, in which we put up a strong fight. At the half the score was tied, but with two minutes left to play we found ourselves 4 tallies behind. In our anxiety to make these up we let their forwards slip in seven points, so that thev led us by 31-21 at the end. The requirements for the varsity "F" were so much stricter this year that it seems almost certain that the first team players, Claire, Ellie, Ruth, Valerie, Aimee, and Helene will be the only ones to receive their letters. S0 far the high scoring honors go to Aimee, who has 80 points to Helene's 77, but the two unplayed games may change this. It is difficult to say anything about the 1932 team. Valerie, the steadiest member of the squad, and Aimee will be the only first string people left, and five of our seven guards are graduating. And then, how any varsity is going to get along without Helene's ferocious looks and sagging bloomers, without C1aire's wild shrieks to Susan. and without Dotty Neumann's hefty punches is hard to see. Ninety-one THE FIELDGLASS GIRLS' FALL SPORTS sms: FROM the fact that two of our gym periods were in the afternoon this term, the program was run off much the same as last year. The girls were divided into four groups which played each other in intra-mural games. At its first meeting each section chose G. A. O. representatives, and the girls decided which two of the three electives, swimming, tennis, and hockey, they would take for the fall. After a few periods, tennis and hockey captains were elected, and practice got under way. The G. A. O. worked out a schedule for first and second team games, and :in attempt was made to follow this. However, the elements really seemed to be against us. Though Wednesdays might start out well, they never remained that way long. Rain, and once even hail and snow, were inevit- ably falling by the afternoon, thus we found it impossible to finish the series. The tennis matches are still pending. Sections B and D will face each other in the finals, if' it ever comes to that. In all probabilities B, with Aimee Loeb, Ruth Lion, Sue Wimpfheimer, etc., will run off with the honors. The contest between D and C was close, C winning by one game. B's supremacy over E, on the other hand, was obvious. Although the hockey was never actually finished, B was the victor, since it defeated all its opponents. A Hockey, by the way, was the sport this fall. Aside from the intra-mural matches, a regular team, playing other schools, was organized. Considering that the girls on this never had any practice together, it really did remarkably well. We beat Scudder, our first opponent, by the decisive score of 5-0. Helene Born and Dot: Neumann were the outstanding players on the forward line, while Alberta Lee, dashing around madly, Chess, and Ruth Lion backed them up ably at half back positions. Nevertheless, the Scudder center-forward outplayed everyone on our team. Our next gamepwas with N. Y. U. The field was horribly muddy, and the players were more often off their feet than on. Despite a hard struggle on our part, N. Y. U. broke through our defense several times, chalking up 6 goals to our 3 by the final whistle. In the last contest, if it can be dignified by that name, we played the boys, who had challenged us. Aside from the facts that they had from thirteen to fifteen men on their team, that they thought they were playing golf or lacrosse, and that they used two balls, everything ran along as it should have. The Final score was 2-3, their favor, although this writer thinks that another goal of ours should have been counted. However, let bygones be bygones. Due to the interest shown in the game this year, the G. A. O. has decided to organize a hockey varsity next autumn. The outlook for this team is bright. There are many good players, Marjorie Elliott and jean Friedman, chief among them, who are already fine material, and with a little practice there ought to be quite a number of new prospects. N. Y. U. has promised, if at all possible, to put us on its schedule again, and with an efficient manager we ought to be able to get many other interesting games. Ninety-two M' ' SW" 'N V" 'A TTT' ' f ' """W'r 1 In THE FIELDGLASS GIRLS' WINTER SPORTS ASKETBALL was, as usual, the big sport of the winter, though swimming was also included in the program. Whenever possible, the concrete court, donated by the alumni, was used. During the cold spell this provided an excellent ice skating rink for those hardy enough to brave the boys' hockey varsity, and in warmer weather a game which could hardly be called soccer was played. Most of the basketball, however, was played on the gym floor. Aside from the varsity, each section had its first, second, and third teams which competed in an intra-mural schedule. The first team championship, which had resulted in a tie between B and D, was recently decided in the former's favor when an extra game was played. The second team contests also ended in a tie, this time between D and C, while B actually won the third team crown in straight games. The basketball displayed in the beginning of the year was not exactly all it might have been, but the last few games have shown marked improvement. The encounter between E and D proved to be quite an exciting affair, both sides airing some snappy teamwork, and it was only after a hard stuggle that D won. The intra-mural team, made up of the best girls of all the sections, may give the varsity a good run for its money in the coming fight, and there are almost sure to be some girls on it who will grace next year's varsity. The group which turned out for swimming was small, but steady.Due to the limited attendance, there was no organized instruction as in the middle school, but by the end of the season a fairly competent team, which held a meet with the boys, was formed. Not unnaturally, the stronger sex triumphed in this. The only first place which the girls took was in diving, where George Thomas and Helen Pfaff tied for the honors. - The choice of spring activities will be large, including tennis, track, baseball, and swimming. A revival of interest is expected in the last sport, and the annual track meet is always a popular event. There will, of course, be the traditional tennis varsity, but it is rather hazardous to make any prophesies concerning it. The fact that only two members of last year's line up are left is not quite so serious when we consider that Aimee was already first man last spring. Then, too, An- gela, Ruth Lion, and Gail Samuels, all of whom know something about the game, ought to make the squad this year, and a number of fourth formers look promising. N inety-three VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY LAWRENCE FIELD LYONEL FLORANT M ana gel' C a pfain MR. HANSEN Coach Al Fabry Theodore Hoffmann Lyonel Florant Carl Seeman Richard Gilbert Gerard Stolk Ralph Winett Nine ty-four THE FIELDGLASS CROSS COUNTRY REVIEW IFLDSTON s first Cross Country team proved to be a great success. Working under conditions that no other team has had to face they climaxed an unde- feated season by winning the Private School Championship of New York City. It was early in September that the first call was made for cross country run- ners' at first the response was gratifying-about fifteen students turned out. How- ever before long the squad dwindled down to two runners and it seemed as if there would be no cross country team for the third straight year It was mainly due to the optimism of Mr. Hansen and the enthusiasm of Ted Hoffmann that finally caused a group of seven boys to start individual training with the hope that they would finally form a team Nlot until the Barnard meet which Fieldston won with a perfect score of 15-40 did the group begin to realize their ability. The meet proved to be the turn- optimistic team 'W lfVith hopes running high and a good crowd of spectators on hand the second meet of the season with Horace Mann was held at Van Cortlandt Park. Staging an uphill battle all of the way the team advanced from the rear of the pack until Fieldston runners broke loose with a winning sprint to finish in a dead heat. Their time was 13 minutes and 50 seconds' exactly two minutes faster than the winning time of the Barnard meet. A man in sixth place and one in eighth guaranteed a Fieldston victory. in preparation for the A. A. P. S. the team ranin public school competition to gain speed. Thus with a good track and the team in the pink of condition Fieldston entered the championship race a dark horse that was later to produce the greatest upset in cross country for the 1930 metropolitan season. Running as a group until a half mile from the finish line, Florant, the captain of the teamg Fabry, and the pace setter, Ted Hoffmann, staged a sprint that carried them past more than a dozen runners to finish in third, sixth, andseventh place, respectively. Gilbert, who sprained his ankle early in the race, pulled up from 18th to 9th position in the last 100 yards, while Seeman guaranteed Fieldston's victory by placing 14th. Florant's time was 12 minutes 40 seconds, while the other four runners traversed the distance in less than 13 minutes. The winning of the championship meet was an excellent way to climax an un- defeated season for a first year team. Mr. Hansen did wonders in achieving such a goal. However, the final victory must be credited to the fine team spirit that prevailed. It was due to this and Ted Hoffmann's excellent pace setting that won the championship for Fieldston. 5 2 1 Q 7 3 I 3 ,. 1 1 9 r F 7 ing point gf 'the,sca5on, as a group struggling for existence was turned into an .. - , ! I 7 l v Y 7 3 7 Cl li N ine ty-fi've l I VARSITY SOCCER Roman MULFORD C apfain CARL SEEMAN Ca-Captain ARNOLD GORMAN M anagrr , MR. MEYLAN MR. HANSEN Coaches Gerald Branower Alois Fabry Charles Freifeld Richard Gilbert Arnold Gorman Andrew Khinoy Richard Lippman Leo Morse Roger Mulford Robert Robie Arnold Ross Arnold Rothman Carl Seeman Howard Shapiro Murray VVaxman Ninety-six V W5 THE FIELDGLASS SOCCER REVIEW HE SOCCER season was one that should be called successful. However, it was not as successful as it might have been. We outclassed the leading teams in the city, and lost to the weakest. The season opened with Fieldston losing to Stevens J. V. by 4-1. The col- lege boys had an excellent team this year, Fieldston's forward line was weak, and the team did not come up to expectations. A vastly improved varsity with a new lineup staged a comeback the follow- ing week, to defeat Riverdale by a 4-1 score. The game was hard fought, but Fieldston's forward line worked more smoothly than their opponentsf The Riverdale victory was immediately followed by a 3-1 triumph over the British Apprentice Club. Although Fieldston won through excellent teamwork, the English boys staged a fine exhibition of soccer football. After two successive triumphs, Fieldston faced Horace Mann in a hard fought battle that lasted through four extra periods with the score tied, 2-2. Finally Fieldston scored in the fourth period, and won their third straight game of the season. However, this winning streak did not last long, for an overconfident team went down to defeat at the hands of Franklin the very next week. Our oppo- nents outplayed us until the very end, when a rally netted two goals for Fieldston, making the final score 3-2. To make matters worse, the team traveled out to Princeton, only to be swamped by the freshmen 7-1 5 thus the losses and victories stood equal at three-all. By winning the next game from Poly Prep, the varsity made up for the poor game they played against Franklin. This was by far the most exciting contest of the season. It was close, and found every Fieldston man playing the best game of his career. With the score tied at one all, and only a minute to play, Fieldston scored on a penalty kick, and won the ball game by 2-1. Victory may be sweet, but defeat seemed to be sweeter, as following our fine showing against Poly Prep, we were manhandled by Staten Island to the tune of 4-1. The first half of the game found Fieldston ahead by one point, and outplay- ing their opponents. But in the second half Staten Island scored four times, while F ieldston was held scoreless. The team met Hackley in the final game of the season, and won by a one point margin, on a penalty kick. The victory gave the team a fair record of five vic- tories and four defeatsg not quite as good as last year's record. However, it must be remembered that this year's team played stronger opponents than the former team did, and therefore did fully as well. Here's hoping that next year's varsity will do even better. Ninety-seven VARSITY FOOTBALL EUGENE NEW MAN PPTER MAYER MR. HIRZLER and MR. llfflilflgtll' Jerome Bloom Henry Engel Saul Farbman Julian Farren Henry Feigin Norman Gottlieb Carl Jensen Frank Kaunitz lfavid Mayer Coaches Phillip Nelbach Eugene Newman Boru Newman Edward Risley Francis Seyfarth Richard Slobodin Leonard Solow VVilliam Strasser George Thomas ELLIOT Ninety-eight THE FIELDGLASS FOOTBALL REVIEW Mono THE NEW sports at Fieldston we find varsity football. The squad, though handicapped by lack of experience and material, had a fair season V for a first-year team. The Riverdale and Mount St. Michael defeats were nothing to be ashamed of. Both of these teams were heavier and more experi- enced. Brooklyn Friends won by only one point, and Woodmere was completely outclassed. The Brooklyn Friends game was the first of' the season. Fieldston scored in the second period, but missed the extra point. For two quarters they held a lead of 6-05 however, in the last few minutes of play, a rally by Brooklyn Friends enabled them to score a touchdown and tie the score. A line plunge gave them the extra point, the deciding point of the game. Fieldston's "mud-horses" were invincible against Woodmere. Undaunted by a steady downpour of rain, they plowed their way down the field twice to score touchdowns, and each time made the extra point. The boys played an excellent game, and were well repaid for their troubles with a 14-O victory. The remaining games found Fieldston opposing two powerful teams, Mt. St. Michael and Riverdale. Inaboth games the Orange and White fought valiantly, but were unable to cope with the skilful play of their opponents. The Mt. St. Michael game was a close one, much closer than the 14-0 score indicates. Our opponents scored in the first and last periods, but were fought on even terms during the rest of the game. Riverdale outplayed us in the final contest of the season, winning by 18-0. However, three times during the ame, Fieldston got within scoring distance, only to be repelled, twice by Old Man gfime, and once on a fumble. The game markci the final appearance of nine seniors in Fieldston uniforms. N inety-nine BASKETBALL VARSITY HENRY FEIGIN Captain DONALD LA NDAY MR. KURTZ Manager Jerome Bloom Gerald Branower Henry Feigin Lyonel Florant Coach Charlie Freifeld Roger Mulford Eugene Newman Leonard Solow One Hundred fr atm,-5 1s'iv:1vmfp,"'ffw' .5-vw -4,5 THE FIELDGLASS BASKETBALL REVIEW TEAM "withigreat possibilities" turned out for basketball this year, but un- fortunately, after winning four out of the first five contests, it fell down and lost the remaining five games. Two of the defeats were by a single point, while a third required an extra two periods to decide a winner. The first game with Staten Island was everything but promising. The pass- ing was poor, the shooting was miserable, and only through a last minute rally did Fieldston take the lead, and win by 27-24. A few weeks later, the team proved that it was capable of playing good basketball, as Staten Island was completely outclassecl on their court by 34-27. Between these two contests, was the Dwight game. In the first half Field- ston went on a scoring spree, and rolled up a 26-7 lead. The last half was a replica of the first, and Fieldston won an easy 38-12 victory. But then came Fieldston's first one-point setback at the hands of Bronxville. The game was close, and the 30-29 defeat was no indication of the relative power of the two teams. The game was marked by brilliant streaks of playing by both teams, and at no time was either five much ahead. Only once behind in the entire contest, Fieldston played her best game of the year against Trinity. They were up against a strong five, and were handi- capped by a low ceiling and a small court, but still were able to win by 28-24. The following game marked the start of Fieldston's downfall. She lost on this occasion to the giant Storm King five, by 44-18. Scarcely recovered from the Storm King defeat, the Orange went to Lincoln, only to lose miserably by 13-12. No fighting spirit was evident in the Fieldston five, and the Orange and Blue, spurred on by the fact that no Lincoln team had defeated Fieldston at basketball in three years, won on a long shot in the last minute of play. The team went from bad to worse, Woodmere swamped us fiat-footed on their court in a 27-11 upset. Perhaps theless said about the contest, the better. A new five tried to put Fieldston back in the winning column when we met Riverdale on their court. The boys played a great game, and pushed Fieldston into the lead several times. Only a series of long shots that found the rim in the last few minutes of play enabled Riverdale to tie the score at 16 all. Even a three-minute extra period found the battling fives on even terms, this time dead- locked at 20 points. It took a second extra period to decide the contest, and three long shots gave Riverdale the game, the final score being 22-27. And finally in the last contest of the season two attacks at the Fieldston basket that netted fourteen points each time in the first and last quarters, found Field- ston defeated for the sixth time by the score of 46-26 on the Irving court. One Hundfred and One HOCKEY VARSITY CARL SEEMAN VVILLIAM STRASSER Manager Leonard Carriero Henry Engel Howard Frank Richard Gilbert Henry Herman Felix Mendelsohn Leo Morse Baru Newman' Captain MR. ELLIOT C ouch Lee Oppenheimer Harvey Picker Robert Robie Stanley Rose Carl Seeman William Strasser Phillip Straus Leonard Terner Murray Waxman One Hundred and Two THE FIELDGLASS HOCKEY REVIEW ocxsv is AND ALWAYS will be the great Canadian game, but it does not seem to be the game for Fieldston. Primarily due to the lack of ice, the hockey team had little chance to practice, let alone play, and as a varsity team, they were therefore unsuccessful. Riverdale's opening game against Fieldston merely proved that one can't play hockey without plenty of practice. The score was very one-sided, 9-0, and the boys learned a, lot about the game in the few minutes of play. This fact was quite evident in the game with the Storm King J. V. that fol- lowed. Fieldston tied the score at one-all early in the game, but lacked the endur- ance of their opponents, and finally gave in to a 6-1 score. The showing against Storm King at least was encouraging, but in the third start of the season, Mount Vernon upset all hopes for a victory when they easily broke through F ieldston's defense to win by 8-O. However, do not think for once that the team did not have fighting ability, as, in their final game with Riverdale, they came within one point of defeating the team that had earlier in the season swamped them, 9-0. he final score of this contest was 2-1, and, although Riverdale played their usual fast game, the vastly improved orange sextet held them in check and also did fine work on the offense. It was an excellent way to end a season for a first year team. Hockey has not been played successfully at Fieldston so far, but the untiring efforts of those interested in the game must be admired by all sportsmen. One Hundred and Three SWIMMING VARSITY GEORGE THOMAS Captain PETER MAYER Manager Chester Cahn Alois Fabry Norman Gottlieb Arthur Berliss Edward Blitzer MR. HIRZLER Coach Arnold Ross Francis Seyfarth George Stricker George Thomas Frank Kaunitz One Hundred and Four THE FIELDGLASS SWIMMING REVIEW 5 X . - - H. V . .+V - . f ' 1 - I, - .I .A Y . .- l :X :ri1Y',,,,,' 4 i,:..- r ' qw I.: : " .. 5, . V b . ig I 2 I I 2 : WIMMING sEEMs to be here to stay. Although the varsity won no more meets this year than they did last year, great improvement was shown. Their record was three victories, one defeat that was forfeited on a basis of first places, and five losses. The first few meets found Fieldston opposing some of the strongest teams in the city, and, although the varsity made an excellent showing against all of these, they were unable to win. Horace Mann opened Fieldston's season by defeating the Orange, 43-22. The team was not in form and undoubtedly could have done better later on in the season. A close meet in which Riverdale barely nosed Field- ston out by a 31-26 score, and the Brooklyn Prep affair followed in rapid suc- cession. The mermen were outclassed by about twenty points in the latter con- test, as the boys from Brooklyn were a bit too good. The rest of the season was quite successful, since we won half' of the re- maining contests, and lost the rest by very close scores. Bishop Loughlin nosed us out by winning the final event of the meet. The score was 38-27. , Then in a brilliant exhibition of swimming, Fordham Prep was tied at 33 points, but we lost the meet on a basis of first places. To make certain that the team forfeited no more contests due to ties in the score, the boys rolled up tremendous advantages in the three that followed. Twice they decisively trounced Lincoln, first by 39-18 and then by an even greater mar- gin, 43-14. The first meet found Fieldston winning all but one first placeg while in the latter, they were satisfied with no less than six. In a meet with Adelphi, Fieldston rolled up her largest total of the season, 45 points, while her opponents scored only 21. Hopes for a victory in the final contest of the season with Riverdale ran high, but although the meet was closely contested, the visiting team nosed out the Orange for the second time, by only four points. The final score was 35-31 in Riverdale's favor. For the first time in the school's history, a team was entered in the A. A. P. S. Although no men placed, all of those entered made fine showings, and should be in the scoring next year. One Hundred and Five E. " Elm. ' 4 E -E 5 n. is ij i 'E 1 E E A ,- I THE FIELDGLASS, EDNA ST. VINCENT GETS MUDDLED IN A All I could see from where I sat Were "31 degrees, North Lat." I turned and looked the other way And saw "3 islands and 1 bay." So with my crayon thin and fine I traced the 1819 line And stuck St. Louis in somewhere Between N. I. and Delaware. For all I saw from where I sat On Bosche's paper was "North Lat." S o-Pity me not because the light of At close of day no longer walks the sky. Pity me that those papers I can see Are on a different ques-ti-on from me. day OUTLOOK I93I Oh I'm registered at Vassar, it's the college of my CI'll be seeing you at Thornton, I supposej Oh my mother favors Barnard, and I guess I might HISTORY EXAM. choice. do woise Though the people there are not the girls one knows. I've made overtures to Bryn Mawr, but they say it's pretty stif- fI'll be seeing you at Thornton, that's a cinch.j I might even go to Wellesley though it's fairly insignifg Still, perhaps, fbig yawnj it might do in a pinch, Then thcre's Smith, and Sarah Laurence, and a dozen in the West, And the Southern Seminaries-well, that's all. Yes, I've made my applications to the very, very best- I'1l be seeing you at Thornton in the fall. One Hundred and Six I CTIVI I STUDENT COUNCIL ITH CARL SEEMAN as leader, this year's council has managed the school activities with great success. The daily routine of approving reports and appointing minor committees has been conducted with facility. A move- ment has been under way to reconsider the school Constitution, and a committee has been chosen to go over the articles. As soon as the matter has been settled to the satisfaction of that body, the Constitution will be referred to the Student Council, to be adopted, if approved. One Hundred and Eigh' V ice-President HIIDA Sco'r'r Aline Bernstein Jeanne Erlanger Richard Slobodin Margaret Solomon Dorothy Neumann Elizabeth Wallerstein Andrew Khinoy Jerome Bloom Julian Farren john Herz THE FIELDGLASS STUDENT COUNCIL President CARL SEEMAN Treasurer HENRY FEIGIN Arthur Berliss Hilda Scott Elinor Freeman William Salant joseph Iseman Robert Blum Edward Blitzer Henry Weis Eugene Schatia Kenneth Silver Emanuel Muravchik Secretary VALERIE FRIEDMAN Theodore Robie john Otvos Barbara Schloss Louis Schlivik Philip Chynoweth David Landman Marina Salvin Carol Myers Marie Bobb Marie Nagel MIDDLE SCHOOL ASSEMBLY This organization fulfills the same purpose as the corresponding' one in the Upper School, arranging for monthly speakers. Kenneth Silver Miriam Levin Robert Stix Howard Leventhal Hannah Folsom Emanuel Muravchik Eugene. Schatia Henry Weis Margret Meyer ,1 I One Hundred and Nine THE FIELDGLASS UPPER SCHOOL WELFARE -I-HE CHIEF executive committee of the school carried on several projects this year. It has checked up on the library supervision, with the result that the library has become a far better place in which to work. The most important plan of the year was that of substituting a tvvo-hour detention study for the traditional one day suspension after five minor oifenses. The group cooperated with the Middle School Welfare Committee on general disciplinary and demonstrative matters, hav- ing to do with the whole school. COMMITTEE Dorothy Neumann -Arthur Berliss Richard Slobodin Elizabeth Wallerstein Aline Bernstein Elinor Freeman Julian Farren Joseph Iseman john Herz Mr. Klock ffaculty advisorj MIDDLE SCHOOL WELFARE This body, which is one of the largest and most important in the Middle School, has been carrying on the work of its predecessors ably. Miriam Levin Karen Meyer Theodore Robie Nora Romaine Beatrice Rosenthal Shirley Rothenberg Howard Tuttle Ralph Brosseau Harriet Chapman Marion Coleman Ralph Eischhorn Hannah Folsom George Herman Rolfe Kingsley Henry Weis One Hundred and Ten THE FIELDGLASS FINANCE COMMITTEE THE CHIEF efforts of the Finance Committee this year went into working out the new plan of athletic expenditures. This consists of a system used by many other schools, whereby the student buys his own outfit and is given his insignia by the school. This plan was worked into the budget by the committee and as such has been accepted by the Council. COMMITTEE ' HENRY FEIGIN fChairmanj Valerie Friedman Henry Engel Jerome Bloom Anne Sonnenthiel Emanuel Murvachik William Salant Barbara Schloss Theodore Robie Mr. jablonower fFaculty Adviserl UPPER SCHOOL ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE THE ENTIRE assembly program of the year was arranged by this committee. Each month a different speaker or group appeared before the upper school. The com- mittee took charge of these assemblies, introducing the speakers and arranging their arrival here. Among those who have appeared were Dr. Elliott and the Hampton quartet which was enjoyed as much as ever. Plans for a lecture by Lee Simonson is under way, and it is expected that this will end a very enjoyable season. COMMITTEE Margaret Solomon QChai1'manj Elizabeth Wallerstein Lawrence Field Andrew Kinoy Elinor Freeman Williarn Salant Robert Blum Miss Richards QFacuIty Adviserj HOUSE AND GROUNDS COMMITTEE T1-ns COMMITTEE tried to improve the appearance of the school by asking the stu- dents to cooperate in picking up papers and keeping their lockers closed. It saw to it that the bulletin board was kept in order and it provided for some improve- ments in the buffet lunch. No striking changes or innovations were made, but last year's policies were continued. COMMITTEE Julian Farren fChairma-nj Hinda Cohen Lyonel Florant Margaret Solomon Andrew Kinoy Edward Blitzer One Hundred and Eleven THE FIELDGLASS STUDENT GOVERNMENT REVISION COMMITTEE 0 MANY complaints concerning the council came to the president's ears this year, that he appointed a committee to investigate conditions. This has con- fined its discussions to three main topics., namely, revision of publications, new division of assemblies and a larger student representation. So far the only work which has been completed is that on the N ews. Thi publications committee has been disbanded. In its place the president of the coun- cil has the obligation of appointing an arbitration committee, if a petition asking for some improvement in the paper is signed by twenty-five students. The staff of the News is now elected by the out-going board -before Easter and all who are to be reporters will be given a chance to write three articles, on the merit of which their appointment will depend. All future publications must apply to the Council directly for their charters. The other two topics for discussion have been drawn together and a plan for a complete change in conditions is being discussed. This provides for three powerful assemblies, a more concentrated form of government, a less important council, and the adaptation of a point system allowing more people to hold office. Before this system goes into effect there will undoubtedly be many changes and modifications, but it is sincerely hoped that it will prove more satisfactory than the present arrangement. COMMITTEE Bob Blum Norman Gottlieb Hilda Scott Ruth Boschwitz fChairmanj .Xl N I I : xv", ,gl One Hundred and Twelve THE FIELDGLASS UPPER SCHOOL SOCIAL COMMITTEE HE FIRST affair arranged by this committee was the fall Letter Dance. This - was preceded by a hockey game between the girls' varsity and the letter men of the boys' football, soccer, and cross country teams, all of whom seemed to be playing on the field at the same time. The afternoon closed with the award of varsity "F's." The dance included in the Spring Festival was also supervised by the Com- mittee. The proceeds of this enjoyable event was donated to an unemployment fund. The work of this group, in addition t-o that of the form committee, gave us a very successful year. COMMITTEE Valerie Friedman fChairmanj John Herz Edward Risley Robert Blum Aline Bernstein Miss Mueden fFa4:ulty Adviserj -l- SIXTH FORM SOCIAL COMMITTEE . HE SIXTH FORM has enjoyed functions this year through the efforts of their social committee. These started off with a Thanksgiving dance, which was enlivened by an amusing playlet and the contribution of various members of the class. Refreshments and dancing closed the afternoon. The committee next undertook the entire management of the Hudson Guild trip, presenting several plays and making out the daily program. We know that the future plans will be as successful as those in which we have already participated. - COMMITTEE Jeanne Erlanger Qchairmanj Elinor Ogden ' Ruth Rothenberg Carl Jensen Henry Feigin Beatrice Roggen One Hundred and Thirteen THE FIELDGLASS PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE , Jeanne Erlanger fcllfliflllllllp Miss Boyle QFacz4lz'y Adviserj Richard Slobodin Saul Farbman Jerome Blum Hilda Scott Francis Field Henry Weiss HE PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE has accomplished many things this year. It decided, for the first time since its formation, what the relation should be between the publications and the Publications Committee. As the committee is not equipped to know about th-e inner workings of The Fieldstfm News, it limited its power to an advisory and judicial capacity. It sanctioned the presentation of pins to the News board under certain conditions, and the arrangement for the space allotment in the News to the Upper and Middle Schools. It permitted the publication of the Middle School sports bulletin. It approved the plan for the elec- tion of the new Middle School staff by the old staff with the consent of the Coun- cil Publications Committee. GAB 'B ffm "il 'c. l ,N L49 3 -X X --fc I TF I xv ,Y ,gf I fi I f , ,I I . I I One Hundred and Foufrteen THE FIELDGLASS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS THE FIELDSTON NEWS HE BOARD of The Fieldston News has had as its aim this year the unifying of the T paper, as a whole, and the presenting of more literary maternal. THE OLD BOARD Aline Bernstein ........................................ Editor-in-Chief Bert Hirsch - - Andrew Khinoy .... ........ M anaging Editors Lawrence Field .................................... Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Elizabeth Simon ....... ..... ............................ Feature Editor Lionel Florant ............ .......... B oys' Sport Editor Ruth Lion ...................... ......... G irls' Sports Editor Rejean Reichman .......... ........... C irculation Manager Marjorie Ernst ................................ Advertising Manager REPORTERS Nina Bourne Norman Gottlieb Carol Gluck George Stricker jane Gutman Elizabeth Wallerstien Joseph Iseman Arnold Ross Selma Kaplan Richard Slobodin Gladys Kreeger Hilda Scott R. W. Lippman 'fust before the Spring Vacation a new staff took the place of the old one. THE NEW BOARD Richard Lippman .................................... E ditor-in-C hief Bert Hirsch ............... ........ P roduction Manager George Stricker ........ ............ A ssociate Editor Hilda Scott ............ .................. F eature Editor Andrew Khinoy ....... ........ B oys' Sports Editor ' Selma Kaplan ........ .......... G irls' Sports Editor Henry Herman .................................... Business Manager N. B.-Circulation manager, advertising manager, and reporters will be chosen by the staff later in the season. One Hundred and Fifteen THE FIELDGLASS Adler, Lawrence ...... Anderson, Warren ...... Baer, Joseph ............. Bailey, Dorothy .......... Bassett, Elizabeth Bernstein, Saul ....... Black, Algernon ....... Boas, Ralph ............. Boyle, Elizabeth ........... Carlson, M. Piquard Colvin, Zella ............... D'Amico, Victor ....... Donze, Suzanne ........ Dreifus, Elizabeth Drummey, Daniel .... Durieux, Frieda ....... Eiiioft, John ......... Elliott, Roger .......... Ferber, Gertrude ...... Finck, Furman ........ Fowler, George ...... Gillingham, Anna ...... Goodkind, Marion .... Goodrich, Lois ........ Greene, Ella ............... le Guiner, Jeanne ....... Hansen, Rudy ................ Harrington, Virginia Hill, Geraldine .......... Hirzler, William ........ Iablonower, Joseph ........ Katzenstein, Ruth ......... Kay, Helen ................ Keene, Faye ...... ....- n FACULTY ROSTER Spuyten Duyvil Parkway Spuyten Duyvil Parkway .........3902 Spuyten'Duyvi1 Parkway Spuyten Duyvil Parkway West 92nd Street West 65th Street .......237 East 20th Street ....................Norton, Mass. West 119th Street West 156th Street ........588 Warburton Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. Southern Boulevard West 11th Street East 58th Street ..........327 Van Courtlandt Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. West 122nd Street West 27th Street ..........John Jay Hall, Columbia University West 118th Street ..........220 Sullivan Street .......527 West 110th Street Greystone Avenue ..........310 West 93rd Street West 16th Street .......274 North Fulton Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Spuyten Duyvil Parkway Spuyten Duyvil Parkway Convent Avenue West 108th Street ........6833 64th Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. ........3902 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway .. ............... 600 West l6lst Street West 119th Street Spuyten Duyvil Parkway One Hundred and Sixteen H, ,: --,i-..-. s THE HELDGLASS Kelly, Henry ........ Kent, Willys ........... Klock, Augustus ...... Koch, Daisy ......... Kurtz, William .......... Kurz, Aaron . ............ Mangravite, Peppino McCloskey, Mark .......... Mitchell, Lucy ......... Mueden, Emma .... Munzer, Murphy Murphy, Muzzey, Newton, Martha ...... M. Ethel ...... Gertrude David ........ Alberta ....... Parker, Amy ............ Provost, Virginia Richards, Arthur .... Richards, Helen ...... Ripin, Rowena Rockwell, Ethel ....... Rubinow, Marguerite Rust, Sallie ..................... Snow, Janet ................ Spottswood, Marie ........ Sprackling, Nelson ........ Stillman, Bessie ...... Tate, Luther ........ Thayer, Vivian ...... Upjohn, Charles ..... .......- Mile Square Road, Yonkers, N. Y. Fieldston Road .......l5 Wendover Road, Yonkers, N. Y. Seaman Avenue Spuyten Duyvil Parkway West 145th Street ..........28l Rye Beach Ave., Rye, N. Y. West 28th Street Spuyten Duyvil Parkway Claremont Avenue Spuyten Duyvil Parkway Greystone Avenue West 170th Street .......492 Van Courtlandt Park Ave., Yonkers .... . ....... . .... .. ...... .. .... Morningside Drive Oxford Avenue Spuyten Duyvil Parkway West 65th Street Spuyten Duyvil Parkway 2 West 86th Street .........111-08 Rosebery Place, Forest Hills, L. I. ....- Sherman Avenue West 111th Street ..........Wellesley Club, Lexington at 63rd Street One Hundred and Seventeen West 122nd Street .......183 Columbia Heights, Brooklyn, N. Y. Greystone Avenue Cornell Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. ..........Bueno Vista Drive, Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. Morningside Drive THE FIELDGLASS Adler, Ruth ......... Alberts, Julian ......... Alexander, Anne.. Ames, George .......... Ansbacher, Ruth ......... Arbib, Richard ...... Aronin, Stanley .... Ascher, Margaret. STUDENT ROSTER West 71st Street ............801 West End Avenue Lafayette Place, .....245' Ft. Washington Avenue ............239 Central Park West 5 Asinof, Coleman... ........... 17 West 71st Street, Bach, Julia ............ ........ 1 155 Park Avenue, Bach, Margery ........ ......... 1 155 Park Avenue, Bachman, Louis .......... ......................... 99 5 Fifth Avenue, Baer, Betty jane ........ ...................... 2 72 West 90th Street, Baer, John ............ Bailey, Dana ........ Bakst, Jerome ............. . Ballenberg, Doris ........ Banks, Robert ......... Barbour, Mary ..... Bass, Jay .............. Barrett, Ioan ........ Beck, Herman ......... Beck, Marcus ....... Beck, Philip ............. Beispel, Marjorie ........ Beline, Martin ......... Benjamin, Roger ........ Beran, Pauline ........ Berenson, Ruth ....... Berliss, Arthur ........ Berman, Alice ......... Bernstein, Aline .......... Bernstein, Daniel.. Biberman, David.. Bieber, Sylvia .............. Bleecker, Suzanne ......... Blitzer, Edward .... Bloom, Jerome ........ .........3902 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, 3902 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, Park Avenue, West 85th Street, West 77th Street, ..............................Riverdale Hamilton Terrace, West 64th Street .........412 West 110th Street y .........41Z West 110th Street, .........567 West 149th Street, ........101 Central Park West West 72nd Street ........4744 Riverdale Avenue, ............ll55 Park Avenue ........33 East 70th Street 185 Park Avenue, 1 3 3 .........26Z Central Park West. New York City Fanshaw Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. New York City ........450 West 48th Street, New York City , New York'City Woodmere, L. I. New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New .......235 West 75th Street, New .........246 West End Avenue, .........378 West End Avenue, ..................Hotel St. Regis ........Z1O West 90th Street, ........10l6 Fifth Avenue, ........320 West 86th Street .........509 West 110th Street 5 New New New New New New New York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York Vity York City York City York City York City York City York City York City One Hundred and Eighteen 'f -Ir' vt'-2' 'Q 1 - W THE FIELDGLASS Blum, Elizabeth .......... ........ 1 50 West 79th Street, New York City Blum, Robert .............. ........ 2 54 West 88th Street, New York City Blum, Ruth Elaine ......... ........ 1 50 West 79th Street, New York City Bob, Shirley ................ ........ 3 07 West 79th Street, New York City Bobb, Marie Louise ....... ........... 3 East 81st Street, New York City Borgenicht, Miriam ....... .......... 1 O West 86th Street, New York City Born, Helene ............... ......... 4 20 West End Avenue, New York City Boschwitz, Ruth ......... ......... 1 049 Park Avenue, New York City Bourne, Francis ........ .................. 1 Sickles Street, New York City Bourne, Nina ........... ..................... 1 Sickles Street, New York City Brand, Rita ................... ....... 1 551 Shakespeare Avenue, New York City Branower, Evelyn .......... ............... 4 725 Iselin Avenue, New York City Branower, Gerald .......... ............. 4 725 Iselin Avenue, New York City Breitenbach, Max .......... ....... 3 5 East 84th Street, New York City Bretzfelder, Helen ........ ........ 1 51 Penn. Avenue, Crestwood, N. Y. Brill, Edmund ........... ........... l 5 West 70th Street, New York City Brill, Lillian ......... ......... 3 75 West End Avenue, New York City Brody, Elinor .......... ........ 2 3 West 23rd Street, New York City Brosseau, Ralph .......... ........ 1 21 West 72nd Street, New York City Cahn, Chester .......... ................ H otel Savoy-Plaza, New York City Campbell, Jean ............ ........ 3 O4 West 102nd Street, New York City Carriero, Leonard .......... .................. 2 4 West 104th Street, New York City Cecil, Louis ................. ..................... 3 09 West 104th Street, New York City Chapman, Harriet .......... ......... 3 900 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, New York City Chess, Stella ................ ..................... 1 150 Sutler Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. Chynoweth, Phillips ..... .......... 5 02 West 113th Street, New York City Clark, Harry ................... .......... 7 70 St. Nicholas Avenue, New York City Coblentz, H. Gaston ......... ........... 88 Central Park West, New York City Cohen, Hinda ................. ............ 2 55 West 90th Street, New York City Cohn, Aline .......... .......... 3 340 Bainbridge Avenue, New York City Cohn, Edwin .......... ..................... 2 731 Broadway, New York City Coleman, Marion ........ .......... 5 0 West 75th Street, New York City Corn, Peter .......... .................. 2 35 W. 75th Street, New York City David, Vera ......... ......... 3 0 Overhill Road, Mt. Vernon, New York Davis, Edith .... ............ 2 01 West 89th Street, New York City Davis, Helen... .......... 650 West End Avenue, New York City Davis, jack ....... ........ 4 41 West End Avenue, New York City Davis, jane .............. ...........,........ 1 5 Dash Lane, New York City Davis, Morton ....... 530 West End Avenue, New York City Davis, Richard ........ .......... 4 6 West 83rd Street, New York City Dehr, Lily ................... ........... 3 6 La Salle Street, New York City De Pinna, Suzanne ....,... ........... 2 5 East 77th Street, New York City Deutsch, Dorothy ........ ........ 1 872 University Avenue, New York City Deutsch, Elinor ................ One Hundred and Nineteen ........1872 University Avenue, New York City Frank, james ...... THE FIELDGLASS Diamond, Naomi ........ ........ 1 6 East 83rd Street, New York City Doob, Valerie .......... ........ 1 20 West 86th Street, New York City Dorman, Celeste ......... .......... 6 70 West End Avenue, New York City Dreyfuss, Claire ......... ........ 5 85 West End Avenue, New York City Dryfoos, jane ................ .......... 2 20 West 87th Street, New York City Durlacher, Dorothy ....... .......... 9 1 Central Park West, New York City Duval, Querida ........... .......... 3 615 Greystone Avenue, New York City Edman, Louis .............. ............ l 68 West 86th Street, New York City Eichhorn, Ralph ......... .......... 6 54 West 161st Street, New York City Einstein, Herbert ........ ................. 1 5 West 81st Street, New York City Elliott, Elizabeth ....... ......... 3 4 Bryant Avenue, White Plains, New York Elliott, john ............. .......... 3 4 Bryant Avenue, White Plains, New York Ellsberg, Esther ...... ................ 1 100 Park Avenue, New York City Elsas, Aline .......... .......... 1 050 Park Avenue, New York City Endel, Norma ...... Engel, Estelle .......... Engel, Henry ........ Engel, Marjorie ....... Erlanger, Jeanne ........ Ernst, Marjorie ....... Evans, Edwin ....... Fabry, Alois ...... .........1l8 West 79th Street, New York City 328-2nd Street, jackson Heights, L. I. ........504 West 110th Street, ........504 West 110th Street, .........156 West 86th Street, ........302 West 92nd Street, ...........201 West 108th Street, East 196th Street, New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City Farbman, Saul ...... ......................... 7 5 Ft. Washington Avenue, New York City Farren, julian ................ Greystone Hotel, 91st Street and Broadway, N. Y. C. Federman, Caryl .................................... 255 West 108th Street, New York City Federman, Marjorie .............................. 255 West 108th Street, New York City Feigin, Henry .......... ........ 6 11 West 111th Street, New York City Field, Frances ...... ........ 2 47 Audubon Avenue, New York City Field, Lawrence ................. ......... 2 47 Audubon Avenue, New York City Finke, Natalie ......................... ................. 8 00 West End Avenue, New York City Fleischer, Anna Marjorie ........................ 514 West 110th Street, New York City Fleischer, Robert ...................... 3438 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, New York City F lorant, Lyonel ....... ................. 3 96 Edgecomb Avenue, New York City Folsom, Angela ....... Folsom, Hannah ........ Foster, Helen ........... Fox, Herbert ............ Frank, Howard ....... Frankel, Hortense ...... Freeman, Elinor ...... Freifeld, Charles ........ Friedman, Daniel ....... Island, New York .........................VVards Island, New York East 86th Street, ..........123 West 93rd -Street, Park Avenue, Boulevard, New West 72nd Street, West End Avenue, ........4590 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, VVest 104th Street, Friedman, Dorothy ....... ...................... 1 1 East 81st Street, New York City New York City New York City Rochelle, N. Y. New New New New New York City York City York City York City York City One Hundred and Twenty New York City '? "" THE FIELDGLASS New York City New York City New York City Friedman Edith ........ .......... 1 7 West 71st Street, Friedman, jean ......... ............ 1 55 Riverside Drive, New York City Friedn1an,,Leonore ...... .......... 2 O5 West 88th Street, Friedman, Mary ......... ............. 1 1 East 81st Street, Friedman Valerie ........ ......... Fritz, Charles ........ 14 Crane Avenue, White Plains, N. Y. Marble Hill Avenue, Froehlich, Jane ...... Fuerth, Edna ...... Gallie, Thomas ....... Garfunkel, Janice Garfunkel, Robert ...... Garnjost, Richard Gilbert, Hilda ............ Gilbert, Richard ........ Ginsberg, Cleve ............ Ginsberg, Rosalind .....- .......- Gluck, Carol ............ Golan, David .............. Goldberg, Margery ...... Golden, Abner ........... Golding, Lois ......... G-oldmark, Ruth ........... Goldmuntz, Doris ........ Goldstone, Betty .......... Goldstone, Dora ............. Olcott, Grand Avenue, Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, Central Park West, New York City New York City New York City New York City Central Park West, New York Citv .........Spuyten Duyvil, Canyon Circle, Canyon Circle, ..........272 West 90th Street, ..........272 West 90th Street, West 88th Street, ............1221 York Avenue, ..........Z72 West 90th Street, West 129th Street, ........3902 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, West 77th Street, West 86th Street, New York City Yonkers, N. Y. Yonkers, N. Y. New York City York City New New York City New New York City York City New York City New York City York City York City New New Beach Avenue, Larchmont, N. Y. .. ........................ 21 Beach Avenue, Larchmont, N. Y. Goldwasser, Lawrence .............................. 3836 Bailey Avenue, New York City Goold, Barbara ........................ 3519 Cambridge Avenue, Riverdale, New York City Goold, Philip .................... 3519 Cambridge Avenue, Riverdale, Gorman, Arnold ....... Gottlieb, Norman ....... Gottlieb, Grace ...... Grab, Victoria ........ Gratz, Joseph ..... Green, Grace ......... West End Avenue, ........239 Central Park West, ...........239 Central Park West, ........27O West End Avenue, .........155 Riverside Drive, ............ 507 West 111th Street Greenbaum, Marjorie ........ .................. 1 11 East 56th Street, Grinberg, Carol Esther Grossman, Frank ........... Grossman, Marjorie ....... Guinzburg, Jeannette Guinzburg, Ralph ........ Gunst, Mary ............... Gutman, jane .... .. Gutman, Susan ................ .-...U .--..........-....... ..- ..- D New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City ............Old Mamaroneck Road, White Plains, N. Y. 66 West 87th Street, New York City East 81st Street, New York City West 89th Street, West 89th Street, ........525 West End Avenue, ........135 Central Park West, .......l35 Central Park West, One Hundred and Twenty-one New York City York City New New York City New York City New York City THE FIELDGLASS Halse, Nada .............. ......... 5 02 'W'est 122nd Street, New York City Harrison, Shirley ........ ............... 1 0 West 96th Street, New York City Hartman, Frances ...... .......... 7 0 Bon Air Park, New Rochelle, N. Y. Hays, Ellen .............. ......... 2 71 Central Park West, New York City Helfgott, Zelda ...... ........ 1 8 West 69th Street, New York City Hendley, Charles ....... 3525 Oxford Avenue, New York City Herkimer, Jessie .... ........... 3 30 Beechwood Drive, New York City Herman, George ...... ......... 3 615 Greystone Avenue, New York City Herman. Henry ....... ........ 3 615 Greystone Avenue, New York City Hershkopf, Aaron ....... ......... 800 West End Avenue, New York City Herz, John .............. ......... 1 45 East 92nd Street, New York City Hess, Jane ............... ............ 4 5 East 80th Street, New York City Hessels, Gerard ....,.. .......... 3 820 Waldo Avenue, New York City Hirsch, Adrian ....... .......... 8 95 West End Avenue, New York City Hirsch, Bertrand ......... .......... 3 7 West 93rd Street, New York City Hirsch, Felix Adler ....... 37 West 93rd Street, New York City Hirsch, Helen ............ ....... 4 67 Central Park West, New York City Hirschhorn, Hannah .......... ............. 4 17 Park Avenue, New York City Hirschhorn, Rose ...... .......... 4 17 Park Avenue, New York City Hoffmann, Theodore ......... ........... 1 915 Walton Avenue, New York City Homes, Henry ........... ........ 4 73 West End Avenue, New York City Hubert, Mae ......... ......... 2 04 West 136th Street, New York City Isaacs, Jeanne .......... ........................ 2 35 West 76th Street, New York City Iseman, Joseph ........ ............................. 4 9 West 95th Street, New York City Ittelson, Richard ....... ......... 7 5 Sycamore Avenue, Mt. Vernon, New York City Jablonower, Ciel .......... ........... 3 902 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, New York City Jensen, Carl .......... ..................... 4 48 48th Street, Brooklyn, New York Jersawit, Helen ........ .......... 1 61 West 75th Street, New York City Johnson, Mildred ........ ......... 1 45 West 131st Street, New York City Kahn, Ephraim ........ .......... 2 55 West 90th Street, New York City Kaliner, Beatrice ......... ......... 1 06 Pinehurst Avenue, New York City Kalmus, Allan .......... .......... 1 68 West 86th Street, New York City Kane, Vita ............ .......... 2 55 West 84th Street, New York City Kann, Merilyn ......... ........... 1 125 Fifth Avenue, New York City Kaplan, Robert ......... ......... 5 42 West 112th Street, New York City Kaplan, Selma ......... ........... 1 West 89th Street, New York City Karfiol, Shirley ........ .......... 1 5 West 81st Street, New York City Karmel, Morton .......... ................... 3 5 West 90th Street, New York City Kaufman, Jane ........ .................. 60 0 West End Avenue, New York City Kaunitz, Frank ........ .......... 3 68 Stratford Road, Brooklyn, New York City Kellett, Mary ........ ......... 2 74 College Road, Fieldston, New York City Kelley, Sinah ............. ............ 2 26 West 150th Street, New York City Kellogg, Yolande ...... ........ 1 18 East 17th Street, New York City One Hundred and Twenty-Two vrrrwr v THE FIELDGLASS Kerby, Gordon ......... Khinoy, Andrew ....... Kingsley, Rolfe ........ West 74th Street, New ......3956 47th Street, Long Island City, .......3902 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, New Kleinberg, Helen .......... Klorfein, Arthur .......... West 85th Street, New ........55 Orchard Street, White Plains, Kops, Eleanor ........... ............... B rookdale, Riverdale, New Kops, Victorine ....... ................... 88 5 Park Avenue New Korn, Marjorie ........ .......... 60 7 West End Avenue, New Kravitz, Helen ......... ........ 2 11 East 200th Street, New Kreeger, Gladys ........ .......... 1 45 Central Park West New Kreeger, Merwin ......,... ....... 1 45 Central Park West New Kreeger, Lawrence .......... ....... 1 01 Central Park West New Kreeger, Mildred ....................... .......... 1 01 Central Park West New Kroger, Ruth ................................. ........ 7 36 West 231st Street, New von Krusenstierna, Fredrique ......... ........ 600 West 115th Street New Lader, Helen .................................. ......... 1 24 West 79th Street, New Lahm, Joan ................................. .......... 2 71 Central Park West, New Landau, Eleanor .......... .......... 6 50 West End Avenue, New Landay, Donald ........ ....... 5 15 West End Avenue, New Landay, Robert ......... ........ 5 15 West End Avenue New Landman, David .......... .......... 3 33 Central Park West New Larson, Jarvis.... ...... Lasker, Jane............. Levy, Jeanne ......... Lebenson, Helen ...... nu..-n York City New York York City York City New York City York York City York City York York City City York City City City York York York City York City York City York City York City York City City York York City ..31 Wendover Road, Yonkers, New York 225 West 86th Street, New York City Hotel Whitehall, 250 West 100th Street, N. Y. C. Hotel Whitehall, 250 West 100th Street, N. Y. C. Lebenson, Nathaline ........ ......... Lee, Alberta ............. Lee, Victoria ......... Lehni, John ............... Lerner, Barbara .............. Leventhal, Howard ......... Levi, Burt .................. Levi, Helen... .... Levin, Miriam ...... Levy, Phyllis ......... Levy, Ruth ......... Levy, Sally ............... Lewinson, Victor..... ...us-.. ..--. Liberman, Ruth ............ Lieberman, Irwin......... Lion, Ruth ................ Lippman, Richard un... Lisner, Caryl ............. Loeb, Aimee ........ .. ........ East Mosholu Parkway, New Clarmont Avenue, New West 64th Street, New ........California Road, Mt. Vernon, ..........152 West 57th Street, New East 82nd Street, New East 71st Street, New Giles Place, New 166 Hamilton Avenue, New Rochelle, f-.........-.-.-. ......-...........-.- ......,-.. ........ One Hundred and Twenty-three 600 West 116th Street, New 10 West 86th Street, New 157 West 79th Street, New 272 West 96th Street, New 272 West 90th Street, New 207 West 110th Street, New 333 Central Park West, New 19 West 73rd Street, New 25 East 77th Street, New 140 West 79th Street, New York City York City York City New York York City York City York City York City New York York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City THE FIELDGLASS Loeb, Janice ...... London, Rita ............... Lowe, Rea ....................... Lowenstein, Bertrand Lowenthal, Jean ........ Lubschez, Rose .......... Lynn, Francis ...... Lynn, Richard ...... Machol, Robert ........ Mantiband, James ..... Margulies, Charles ........ Marks, Hannah .......... Marks, Jean .............. Markin, Josephine ..... Martin, Laura ....... Maxwell, Georgie ...... Mayer Arthur ......... Mayer, David ........... Mayer, Elizabeth ........ Mayer, Florence ...... Mayer, Michael ....... Mayer, Peter ........ Mayer, Myron ..... Mayer, Rosalie ........ Mayper, June ........... McCall, Thomas. Mendelson, Ann ....... Mendelson, Felix Mergentime, Jean ......... Meyer, Karen ............ Meyer, Margaret .......... Milius, Winifred .......... Miller, Evlyn ............ Miller, Frederick .......... Miller, Muriel ........... Mindlin, Roslyn ........ Mix, Virginia ............. Moore, Jeannette ......... Morse, Leo ............. Morton, May ............. Moskin, Frances ..... Mottsman, Miriam .......... Mueden, George .......... East 72nd Street, Park Avenue, Marlboro Road, Brooklyn, Central Park West, West 75th Street, ..........3959 Gorman Avenue, Jacksoi West 79th Street, ..........316 West 79th Street, ........44l4 Tibbet Avenue, West 65th Street, ........l50 West 79th Street, ........301 West 108th Street, .........251 West 92nd Street, West 81st Street, ........2lO Riverside Drive, ........99 Claremont Avenue, .........l4O West 79th Street, ...........lO75 Park Avenue, West 89th Street, East 86th Street, West 79th Street, .........3902 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, Park Avenue, Park Avenue, .........3l6 West 79th Street, ..........4541 Delafield Avenue, West End Avenue, West End Avenue, .........285 Central Park West, .......361 West l21st Street, .........16l West 75th Street, West 72nd Street, .......35 West 81st Street, .........l4O West 79th Street, West 73rd Street, ........88 Central Park West, ..........39l Central Park West, West 85th Street, West 90th Street, ........211 Fort Washington Avenue, 305 Riverside Drive, New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City 1 Heights, N. Y. New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City Winfield Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. VVest 96th Street, New York City One Hundred and Twenty-fowr iff ' - -- .if THE FIELDGLASS Mulford, Alice .............. Mulford, Roger ................. Muravchik, Emanuel Myers, Carol .................. Nagel, Marie .............. Negbaur, jane ........ Nelbach, Philip .......... Nishikawa, Rezo ........... Neumann, Dorothy .......... ...... Nevelson, Corinne ..... Newburger, Andrew ....... Newman, Boru .............. Newman, Dorothy ....... Newman, Eugene ............... Oestreicher, Beatrice .......... Offenberg, Belva .......... Ogden, Elinor ............ Oppenheimer, Lee ..... Otvos, John ............. Paley, Betty ........ Paret, Richard ........ Payne, Evelyn ........ Payne, Shirley ............. Pearch, Kathleen ........ Peschard, Madeleine .......... ....... Peskin, Edward ........... Pfaff, Helen ............ Pfeiffer, Andrew ........ Pfeiffer, john .......... Pharr, Frances ......... Picker, Harvey ........ Pintner, Irma ........ Polon, Albert ........ Pool, Ithiel ........ Posner, Jane ......... Posner, Samuel ....... Pratt, Grace .......... Price, Joan ................ Proskauer, Nancy ...... Race, George ............ Rains, Katherine ......... Reade, Walter .......... Rees, Helen ............................. ...........315 West 79th Street, New York City ...........315 West 79th Street, St. Nicholas Terrace, New York City New York City .............Bonnie Crest, New Rochelle, N. Y. ...........456 Riverside Drive, .......315 Central Park West, Wendover Road, West 121st Street, .24 Willow Street, Brooklyn, ............41O Central Park VVest, .......112 Central Park West, West 67th Street, ........157 West 79th Street, West End Avenue, .........123 East 91st Street, Park Avenue, .......125 Riverside Drive, ........440 Riverside Drive ........215 West 98th Street, Washington Place, .........3129 Netherland Avenue, Park Terrace West, New York City New York City Yonkers, N. Y. New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City East 22nd Street, New York City York City New New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City New York City Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, New York City West 65th Street, New York City West 110th Street, New York City ..........231st Street and Palisade Avenue, New York City West 68th Street, New York City ........47 West 68th Street, New York City City, Louisiana .......87 Boulevard, New Rochelle, New York Ridge Road, Yonkers, New York West 96th Street, New York City Central Park West, New York City ........25 West 81st Street, New York City ........35 West 82nd Street, New York City Albany Post Road, New York West End Avenue, New York City Glen Eagles Driveway, Larchmont, New York ........4750 Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, New York City West End Avenue, New York City Park Avenue, New York City One Hundred and Twenty-five .........4620 Delafield Avenue, New York City THE FIELDGLASS Reichman, Rejean ...... Reitler, Frances ........ Reitler, Marjorie ........ Ring, Edward .......... Ripin, Charles .......... Risley, Edward ....... Ritter, Herbert ........ Robie, Robert .......... . Robie, Theodore ......... Rocklin, Ralph ........ Roggen, Beatrice ........ Roggen, Helene .......... Romaine, Nora ........ Romaine, Octave ........ Rose, Stanley .............. Rosenbaum, Alice .......... Rosenbaum, Leonore.. Rosenberg, Kathryn... Rosenberg, Leonard... .......... 1070 Park Avenue, New 237 Overlook Road, New Rochelle, 237 Overlook Road, New Rochelle, Hennessy Place, Central Park West, ...........l737 Popham Avenue, ..........893 Cauldwell Avenue, ........3804 Greystone Avenue, .........3804 Greystone Avenue, ........195 Claremont Avenue, ..........262 Central Park West, ..........262 Central Park West, Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, Spuyten Duyvil Parkway, West 88th Street, Rosenbloom, Dorothy ........., Rosenthal, Beatrice ........... Rosenthal, James ............ Rosenthal, Ruth .......... Ross, Arnold ............... Ross, Elizabeth ........... Rossmoore, William .......... Rothenberg, Ruth .......... Rothenberg, Shirley... Rothman, Arnold ........... Rothman, Richard .......... Rubenstein, Bennett .......... Rubin, Naomi ................. Salant, William ........... Salvin, Maring ........ Samek, Dorothy .......... Samson, Arthur .......... Samson, David ........ Samuel, Ralph ......... Samuels, Gail ....... Samuels, Myra ........ Sander, Emanuel ........ Sanders, Rubelle ......... Schaap, Arline ........ West 77th Street, West 85th Street, 69th Street and Broadway, West 81st Street, .........2754 University Avenue, West 70th Street, ........20 East 70th Street, .......l5 West 81st Street, West 77th Street, ........25S8 7th Avenue, ...........l73 Riverside Drive, ..........456 Riverside Drive, .........456 Riverside Drive, ........322 Central Park West, 322 Central Park West, 307 Park Hill Avenue, Yon ......285 Central Park West, ................ll55 Park Avenue, ........40l West End Avenue, ..........585 West End Avenue, West 81st Street, West Slst Street, ........15l West 86th Street, ,........925 West End Avenue, ........925 West End Avenue, Naples Terrace, .........473 West End Avenue, West 71st Street, New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New kers, New New New New New New New New New New New New York City New York New York New York York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City New York York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City One Hundred and Twenty-six --.--,.,....,?, THE FIELDGLASS Schaap, Jane ............... Schaefer, Bromley .......... Schallek, William ........ Schatia, Eugene ............ Schechter, Marjorie. Scheuer, Richard .......... Schless, James ........... Schlivek, Isabel ....... Schlivek, Louis ........ Schloss, Barbara ..... Schoenberg, Edith ....... Schottenfels, Julian Schweitzer, Beulah ......... Scott, Hilda .............. ..... Seeman, Carl ............ Seidman, Richard ......... Seyfarth, Francis ......... Shappiro, Howard.. Sichel, Eleanor .......... Siegel, Herbert .......... Silver, Kenneth ....... Simon, Elizabeth .......... Simon, Jules .............. Singher, Heron ........ Slobodin, Richard... Smoleroff, Shirley ........ Snyder, Joan ............ Sobel, Helen .............. Sohn, Marion ................ Solomon, Margaret ......... Solomon, Mitzi ........ Solomon, Richard... Solow, Leonard ....... Sonnentheil, Anne.. -...un un...-. Spence, Gwendolyn ......... Spence, Robert ............. Stanley, Philip .......... Stark, Arthur ........ Starr, Roger ........... Steiner, Alice ............ Steinhardt, Alice .......... Steinhardt, Clara ........ Steinhardt, Ioan ............... ....... One Hundred and Twenty-seven West 79th Street, West 28th Street, West 81st Street, ...........110 Riverside Drive, West End Avenue, West End Avenue, West 86th Street, West 81st Street, West 81st Street, ........530 West End Avenue, ..........650 West End Avenue ...........214 West 92nd Street, ........333 West 86th Street, .........125 East 57th Street, .........230 VVest 76th Street, ........4l8 Central Park West, ..........525 West 238th Street, .......104 West 70th Street, ............118 West 79th Street, 771 West End Avenue, West 110th Street, West 89th Street, ..........314 West 100th Street, .......583 West 215th Street, ..........549 Riverside Drive, ... ........ 180 Riverside Drive, West End Avenue, 5 New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City West End Avenue, New York City .......420 West End Avenue, West 83rd Street, .I ........ 271 Central Park West, ........l56 West 86th Street, ..........562 West 113th Street, Park Avenue, .........610 West 152nd Street, .........6l0 West 152nd Street, Claremont Avenue, 514 West 114th Street, Central Park West, ..........410 Riverside Drive, .......315 Central Park West, New New New New New New New New New New New New New .........315 Central Park West, New West 81st Street, New York York York York York York York York York York York York York City City City City City City City City City City City City City York City York City THE FIELDGLASS Stern, Cecile .......... Stern, Roger ................. Sternfield, Juliette .......... Stix, Robert .................. Stolk, Gerard ......... Stoloif, Shirley ......... Strasser, Kathryn ........ Strasser, William ........ Straus, Bella .......... Straus, Philip ............ Strauss, William ......... Stricker, George .......... Teitlebaum, Rita ......... Tenner, Leonard ......... Thayer, Robert ........ Thomas, George .......... Toback, Sara ................ Toledano, Ralph .......... Tousey, Dorothy ......... Tuttle, Howard ....... Verito, Mildred ........ Vidair, Vera... ....... . ..... . Vogel, Raphael ............... Wallerstein, Eleanor .......... Wallerstein, Elizabeth... Wallman, Eugene .............. Waxman, Alice ............ Waxman, Murray ........... Weinberg, Katherine ......... Weis, Henry ................. Wells, Frank ......... Werner, Jean ........ . Werner, Laura .......... Wessler, Stanford ....... White, Elaine .................. Whitlock, Jean Alice ......... Whitlock, Victor ......... ........525 West End Avenue, New York City ........27 West 85th Street, New York City West 77th Street, New York City ..........................Underhill Road, ........l22-ll Rockaway Boulevard, East 86th Street, East 76th Street, .........34O West 72nd Street, ..........777 West End Avenue, ........777 West End Avenue, .........22Z West 83rd Street, ..........345 West 86th Street, .........251 West 89th Street, Scarsdale, N. Y. York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City York City New New New New New New New New ........37O Riverside Drive, New New ............Buenos Vista, Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. .......ll0 Riverside Drive, State Street, .......l3l West ll0th Street, .......2297 Sedgwick Avenue, ........1ll9 Nelson Avenue, .......825 West End Avenue, Riverside Drive, Riverside Drive, West End Avenue, East 70th Street, ........333 West End Avenue, East 65th Street, Central Park West, ..........425 West End Avenue, ........349 West 123rd Street, West 85th Street, West 85th Street, .........525 VVest End Avenue, 5th Avenue, ........137 East 95th Street, ..........137 East 95th Street, Widlicka, Leo ........... ............. 6 320 Carlton Street, Wile, Renee .......... ....... 4 90 VVest End Avenue, Wilk, Ruth .................... ................... 4 Fenimore Road, Willheim, Robert ............ ........ 2 39 Central Park West, Wimpfheimer, Susan ........ ................... 8 53 7th Avenue, Winett, Ralph ................. ....... 1 758 Topping Avenue, One Hundred ...........207 West 98th Street, New York City Flushing, L. I. City City City City City City City City City City City City City City City City City City City City New York New York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York Elmhurst, L. I. New York City Scarsdale, N. Y. New York City New York City New York City New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New and Twenty-eight Winston, Robert .... ..... Wise, Marion ........... Wolf, Samuel ........... Wolfe, Alice ......... Wolff, Robert. ........... Woolf, Louise ............... Wormley, Julia .......... Worthington, George Wortman, Martin ...... Yankauer, Frances ........ Young, jane .............. Zubow, Sylvia .... ....... One Hundred and Twenty-nine 8L. - ........226 West 150th Street, ............1075 Park Avenue, W 17 N. Chatsworth Avenue, Larchmont N Y East 86th Street, New York Cxty West 69th Street, New York Cnty ........140 West 79th Street, New York Cxty New Nw New New New New New New THE FIELDGLASS TO MY TEACHERS, IN A MOMENT OF RARE FELICITY UPON RECEIVING MY REPORT When I die from ozferstudy, Think, won't all your hands be bloody? I f I perish in distraction, Squaring an improper fraction, And our bitter revolution U ndermines my constitution, Or I die-oh tragic topic- Scanning fungae microscopic, If Aeneas' tragic sorrows Cause me to forget tomorrows, And, in probing some fine sentence, I die, won't you then feel repentance? W on't you Newton, Goodrich, Koch, Grieve you said I spoke but qwotch? W on't you Kelly, fablonower, Deeply moan your misspent power? Then in mercy, teachers, hark ye, Why so strictly do you mark me? THINGS WE SHALL NEVER FORGET 1. The 35c taxi fare from the sub. to school. 2. Mr. Klock's "steam roller" method. 3. Miss Mueden's long festivals. 4. Mrs. Koch's dislike for swearing. 5. Apples at lunch time. 6. Squeaky chairs in Dr. Le Guiner's room. 7. Angles Miss Auerbach used to throw at us. 8. Miss Mitchell's "point of view." 9. Alex Greenbaum. 10. Blue exam. books. One Hundred and Thirty A 5 In u.. L . , AUTOGRAPHS X VH ' ma ,.Lfg - Pai. 115:21 f pmg me I W L4-Zfblk W A 9 5 CHIDNOFF STUDIO 469 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK OO OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE "Fl ELDCLASSH OO ALL PHOTOGRAPHS MADE PERSONALLY BY IRVIN6 CHIDNOEE Compliments of A FRIEND l ll1 GRISTEDE BROS., Inc. SUPERIOR GROCERY STORES COMPLIMENTS OF BEN GOLDWASSER PRESENTING Donce Poiomos with iocquette rTtC1d9Of a 1 rx a zz cz cf LA LOIE SUPREME the first American velvet to be honored by being used in the oteliers offomous Paris couturiers. O I E S U P R E M E One Park Avenue, New Yovk Cherrij Lawn School fl progressive boarding school for hogs and girls 10 To 18. Bolh lhe elemenlarg and high school develop lhroughoul progress- ive ideas, giving lhe pupils a full life wilh ample opporlunilies for crealive work in arf, arl's and crcfls, music, singing, dramalics, folk dancing, publishing, self-governirnenl, farming and ofher acliviliesg and also suc- cessfully prepare skudenls for college worh. Willa a large faculhj and lirniled enrollrnenl, individual al'l'enl'ion is.given fo each pupil. The school has 27 acres, farm, woods, lahe, gijrnnasiurn, open air classes and sleep- ing porches. 17th gear--Sept 23, 1931 ---- June 18, 1932 Darien, Conn. Complirnenls of Mr. and Mrs. Louis B. Engel ELECTRIC CLOCKS THE ELECTRUN c:oRP. 74 WEST 4b+h STREET New York Your Drug Slore BARTNER'S VAN CORTLANDT PHARMACY 5983 Broadway, af 242nd Srreei, New York Phone Kingsbridge l94O Soda Luncheonelle Complimenls of A Friend Complimenls of CHAMPIO N KNITWEAR MILLS ROCHESTER, N. Y. Olympic Champion gym uniforms usecl exclusively by Fieldsion School. Specialis+s in Afhlelic Knif Goods for Schools, Colleges and Camps. Champion Fieldslon Teams are "Champion Equipped." G1-eeilnqs 'ro our many friends and campers Ilwe Fieldsfon School. Q CAMP ARCADIA NORTH BELGRADE, ME. Eiqhieenfln Year Th DIRECTORS: e name WILLYS P. KENT Ion leave of absenceI BENJAMIN BAUMRITTER I-IERMAN K. BAUMRITTER I23Wes193dS1reef I NEW YORK CITY sfands for a REAL FARM MILK COMMENTS OF STEIN. HALL 8: CO.. Inc. 285 MADISON AVENUE 6 NEW YORK CITY I COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF A F R IEN D COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND il Lolsa Luv X Our Marlc Bus 4 - Complimenls of ROYAL HOSPITAL 202I GRAND CONCOURSE NEW YORK, N. Y. Tel. Endicoff 245273-5274 HAROLD HEIM, Inc ee Cily Dressed Beef, Veal and Lamb Fresh Killed Poullry 307 COLUMBUS AVENUE New YORK CITY Branches-467 Columbus Ave., Trafalgar 7-7672 46 Universify Place, Sfuyvesanl 9 65 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND I 3 ill FILER MACHOL 6 OOWNS 747 MADISON AVENUE COMPLIMENTS RNEWJZEE OF A F R I E N D AARON BUCHSBAUM CO BUTCI-IERS and PACKERS 65 wk klyn Yonke COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND f" MPLIMENT CDF A FIELDSTCDN FRIEND 65 CompIImenTs of BUSSES 3 and 5 COMPLIMENTS OF TI-IE JEWISH CENTER SCHGOL CompIimen+s of A- HAUSTETTER- Inc- I3l-3-5 WEST wh STREET OpIICIa"S NEW YORK, N. Y. 2 EAST 45Th STREET NEW YORK COLBEE CANDIDOR DE CHOCOLATS INDIAN WALK FOOTWEAR The girl of The Campus demands The besf in maferIaI and Ia'resI' in design, For sporfs or dress wear, The unusual Touch which sets each model aparf from ofher makes, is a disfinguishing Feafure In our Iafesf models. Pemcemk Confeclrions pigwyelle are venIenTIy Iocafed To sup A Dishnguished GITT K Meei, A+ NAPLES. MAINE I4+h Season MADISON AVE. AT sm ST. AI' Land and Wm' SIWIS Emphasis on Riding FOUNTAIN TEA SERVICE HELEN C. CULIN, DIr:cTor ELKINS PARK4 PENNSYLVANIA Complimenls of William Willlieim Co m pa n y lnc. G PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY FIELDSTON TOWERS II, I-IIC-BI-I CLASS APARTMENT, WITI-I ALL TI-IE LATEST IMPROVEMENTS, O V E R LOOKING VAN CORTLANDT PARK, NOW OPEN EOR INSPECTION AND LEASING I 44IO Cayuga Avenue Wesl of 246Ih SI., 2 blocks wesl of Bway RIVERDALE SARNCNF 8 CO. 5ll'i Ave., New Yorlc, al 34Il'1 Sl. Women's, Misses' Apparel and Accessories Complimenls of JULETTES Uncle Sig LUCK TO TI-IE FIELDOLASS FROM A FRIEND S. BAUMANN 8 BRO. Home Fummhem Smce I854 Sixlh Ava., 44Il1 8: 45+I'i Slreels NEW YORK Phone Murray Hill 2A5l5l ROSE BELLE Fashions lor Girls 6 lo I6 Years 2436 BROADWAY Bel. 89lli and 9Olh Slreels NEW YORK COM PLIMENTS OF I. SCI-IWARTZ WISHING FOR THE MOON I-IERE was June who dreamed ol all lhe lhings she would like lo do and have if only she had lhe money. Bul she didn'l do any- lhing aboul il. Then one day she mel Jane who was lhrilled aboul a lrip she was going lo lake during lhe spring holidays. "I-low do you do il?" asked June. "I mean, lhe money parl?" "Ilis easy lo earn money, once youve become acquainled wilh Belly Brooks," answered Jane. Be like Jane and, when you hear ol a lrip lhal your class or club is going lo lake, slarl righl in and earn money lo cover lhe expenses, Don'l always depend on Molher: she has so many olher lhings lo lhink aboul. Il Jane wanled a walch. she lound oul how much il would cosl. Then she would be very busy aller school or on Sal- urdays, and soon she would proudly be wearing her walch, paid lor wilh her own money. I-Iow many lhings have you wanled lhal you couIdn'l gel because you didn'l have lhe money? I-low rnany lrips did you have loylorego because al lhe Iasl rninule lhere wasn'l enough money lo cover lhem? Slop wishing. There are somelimes pleasanl ways lo make wishes come lrue. Wrile lo Belly Brooks and she will lell you all aboul lhem. EARN-YOUR-OWN CLUB TI-IE AMERICAN GIRL . 670 Lexinglon Avenue, New York, N. Y. Compliments ol A FRIEND Corn plimenls ol JULIETTE STERNFELD . Complimenls ol A FRIEND Our entire organization joins in extending thanks to the Schools and Colleges whom we are serving and have served in the past. Their number has increased from year to year, making this, I93I, our banner year, with almost IOO stalls having placed their contracts and confidence with us. v H i DESIGNING plus ENGRAVING plus PRINTING equals Umliviflefla sllefvensilviliiy rf ff wfrmfbyzof Baltimore V O proposal and Iblo pag boolm "Engraving Suggestio w'll be sent you p receipt of specifications. i i + lm I wal, 100' I ii . I w ' rn W- Q ,,us.- ,1:.af "H - 5 . uf. Y.i., 3f-gt-55,--.wffj 'I , 'X I . V - '.,'9',-L ' . " . ,i'i'!, W ' .gf ,Lx lr,.L355 inf vs, .n-1 -1' Nix!-W +v"f J 775' :A ,- ,M . -. L.. +""J hifi, .i L" :A V .-,"! sfhol i-.4 ' f 4 .tim-25 -4 :.g'?j?-'55 . 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Suggestions in the Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) collection:

Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Fieldston School - Fieldglass Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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