Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 164

 

Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1924 Edition, Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1924 Edition, Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1924 volume:

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' Q f , if J K .--G 1, ?,1wigf,,ju 1 'QP-1: ,Q-,gg 5653.4-f'q,Q1,f 3, gf " - -fm: 'i,.',i-,-,Pima ., , H 3- , J eg - H 31 M,- l r5'f'fw7 x9i,"15fL"1fw45Q",+. 1 "iii Til J3'Is?.bQ2'l2l" ' iz.. l.'Tv4gCyt?Efgf5:1"' 3f ZQQQUEQQ if-rH1ff5iEZ." .Tili siiil-2L3'. , 4 J? tislufaf 7 , r if Li, ,pei r ,,,gi,,g'f5:,1ei-3, . at ' lM.jgg,g J, -,,a"'.'.n5fQ.5L5 -W - V - v M q - ,, ' ' 1715, -l,g1+'S-QQ v ' , '-ig I ', jj?-fg'5.' ,-T. 4, J .'-If V. i y" 'v , , . 'Q Ui, ' ' , , , "I, W' 1, fn pf. ,. -, Yu- ffm 1.1 Q- 1, ., i H' "4 . . - 1 . 1 2' . r ' A-wg. .. V ry.-1' - JJ- fn' ,-1 f- -45. ,fL,,' .'. - .- - .-.X . H ,. -r .fr .- n f. Q Q ' -H 'Vai A t , -. I, . in Y .if-.QQ ,kupir-3 1 -. VJ,1,f?:,3fxy:i-133 ., YQ AA-k1g:E'f L,'Z: .1v.4,,-ay! -1 1j1'Ijs.'-'- ' .f'!,.'w "..,'j.'f., V j'2i2Q+ 54,35 ' 'f Mig-rd, Ig, -'higf-V-gr. -4,3 1,45 M,:1ff.d-,-' - " L . ,-.fb . W F' A, .W-y4"'E 1'+.f'rf4?5.' 'f"" 43'-'5-'V' 1" Fi 'ff:!--'f73"5.- A ' 95 haf " gif" . '. -5 Y- fin. fr -gb , 3,1513 LH1-5, f- ij- A . L-', ,Vr ,uhm ,I ,J-LL ,dh5..f5,,1.fAx, I Y ,W v 1. 4 N., V Yu Q' 7""'5:'53 Q ' - M lv- "Hy "M-"Aish ',,1?,J' if , 78 .-15':'f, " '-if A x ffff ii ' T' X. 1 -. .1 1 1 ., ,, .g,. 'qu ,.j.-,wx , .QQ ,,.i,,.,,QL,5xf,, ,- , , - W. H1 I -yzlxm, png-,. V- , gf , v- " -'-if-'-ff -:ff Q-fn." fy '.1W,J-.--Qffqr-Q , '- ' ' -v'fgvff5C fr I my' ' A 551.15 CLASS BOOK Qf JUNE f- 1924 Fifth .7-Xuvnnv igigh Svrhnnl PITTSBURGH H PENNSULUANIA CLASS OF JUNE '24 DEDICATION ln grateful aclcnowleclqment of the inestimable services rendered to all those with whom he has come in contact: Through his scholarly learning and knowledgeg Through his sane, wholesome, optimistic philosophy of lifeg Through his endeavor to radiate the spirit of good will and friendshipg Through his earnest and solicitous encouragement' and aid 5 We, the graduating class of June, 1924, do sincerely and affectionately dedicate this, our class book, to our respected instructor and dear friend, 2 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH DR. J. GORDON OGDEN FIFTH AVENUE HIGH JHII TTEE CO BOOK C LA SS CLASS OF JUNE '24 Class Book Committee SIDNEY LINDENBERGER - HERBERT LEIFER MARIE WARD - GRACE KING - CARL C. ALPERN SAM KLATMAN LUCILLE 0'CONNUR PAUL KATZEN - LIBBIE FISCHUFF IRVING STUTCH - BEN MENDELSON REBECCA DUCTOR SAM FILNER - MAX ANTIS - LAZERUS ABLESON JOSEPH KRAMER ISADORE I. HERSHORIN - Chairman 4ss,t. Chairman Ass't. Editor .4 ss't. Chairman - Editorials Boys' A thlvtivs Girls' A thlvtirs - Literary Artivitivs Exrhangvs - Alumni A rt Music- - ,lokvs Businvss FIFTH AVENUE HIGH ,... ......,..i- ,.,, .,,-..,,.. Lazarus Abelson Student Senate i234, Teacher Substitute Com., Class Book Com., Volley Ball '24. "My mind is set upon one thing and that is, ' that I shall do something worth while. Al- though I have no definite point in view I am determined that I shall not be a failure in i 1 what ever I undertake. NVilliam Abraham "My desire was to enter into politics and some day be a member of the legislature of some state. This was my ambition. I was ad- vised to strive to be manager and head of my father's store, not because I like tu, but he- eause that seems better." James Aiello Tech Club, Reporter '23.Health Club. "I am exceedingly interested in dentistry. I should like to make a success of this. My desire throughout my life's work will be t-- aid the public." Carl Alpern News Staff-Editor-in4Chief, Debating Club-Pres. '23, Four minute Squ,acL,q Class Book Com., School Representative, National Oratorical Contest, National Hon- or Society, Annex Committee Cliairnian. Traffic Squad. "I slzudder at the thought uf binding: myself down to one set oceupation or one set wav of life. I hope that I may in some way make make my existence on this planet worth while by some sort of service. My aspiration is merely to live." Edith Anish , Friendship Club, Senior Glee Club. Cook- ing Club. 3 X . . . I "After 1-ruoylng' my studies at svliool and 1 being quite- interested in the-m, I have plan- 5 ne.l to become a stenographerf' 9 I - if l 2 2 N f N. B gi ev' Nay '19 , Sis ie: re: i.,-. ff - f tl .F . 4 t-Sf .V CLASS OF JUNE '24 Max Antis D. L. S. Sec. B-Pres., Class Book Com., Class Play Cast. "lt has always been my wish to do somi- grood in this world: to help my fellowmen. VVith this in view my ambition is to study medic-ine and to be a physician and surgeon." Hyun-n Applebaum Tennis '22, '23, "What I should like to be in twenty or thirty years is a writer-a writer on :nth- letics. 1 should like to see myself a sporting writer, impartial, wise, and honorable in my 1-riticismf' Julius Arfield Traffic Squad, Tech Club. "My aspiration is to become a good phar- macist. Perhaps, in time I shall be able to open branch stores in small towns." Lester Armstrong Festival Chorus '23. '24g Boys' Glee Club. "First and foremost T aspire to bevomo a pious and zealous priest in the Roman Cath- olic Church: to contribute to the making of my people, a people who truly believe in the teachings of the Master, a people prosperous and abounding in culture, a people sought and not spurned." Sam Bam-nl Assistant Stage Mgr. Jan. '24, Stage Man- ager June '24. D. L. S.. Class Play Cast. "It is my ambition to be a c-ivil engineer. The work has always interested me from the scientific standpoint. I can imagine myself ten years hence. somewhere in an uncivilizod spot trying to do my utmost to harness na- ture's powers. 10 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Mathilda Berkowitz Cheer Leader '21-22-24, Swimming '21-22- 23-24, Baseball '22-23, Track '21-22-23, Volley Ball '21, Student Govlt. Sec.. News Staff '24, Four Min. Squad '23, Friendship Club '24, News Reporter '21. Halls Com. 22. "'l'o teach others what I myself am in- trested in is the height of my ambition. I have always been interested in eccentric. toe, and aesthetic dancing as well as physical education. I hope to reach the goal for which l am striving." Joseph BHrlinctsky Track ,20, Senate ,22, Class Reporter, News Staff. "My first goal is college: the next is med- ical school. Getting a start in the medical world will bring me closer to my aspiration -to attain success ideally and to live an ideal life." Meyer Bernfcld D. L. S.. Tech Club. Senate '23, Orchestra Festival Chorus, Class Play Cast. "My aspiration in life is to become a dentist, because the course is interesting. the tuition reasonable, and the profession is a clean one." Blorris Bcrnstein Business Committee, Flower Committee, Health Club. Traffic Squad '23, Track '21, '23 "As I look into the future l can see my- self a registered pharmacist with a modern, well equipped drug store of my own. 1 hope to be hallpy and useful in a community of well bred intellectual people." Helen Berrien Cooking Club, Friendship Club. "My desire is to be a music teacher. I am very fond of any kind of music. This vocation requires that I have ambition, skill. courage, and a strong will." 11 CLASS OF JUNE '24 Marcus Blank Tech Club, D. L. S., Orchestra Festival Chorus Glee Club. "My ambition is to study music in Europe under some renowned teacher, just to have the pleasure of studying with a. great teach- er " Edward Blistcin Health Club, Football, '22, '23, Swimming '21, '22, '23, '24 Cmgr.J Traffic Squad, Class Treasurer, Publicity Committee Chairman, T1'ack Capt. '23. '23, Volley Ball Team '24, Class Play Cast. "I aspire to be a doctor of dental sur- gery. I should like to specialize and hope some day to discover a method of extraction that will render this operation absolutely pairiless. In this way I want to serve man- kinc ." Rose Bloom Office Com. Chr., Class Book Com., Friend- ship Club, Senate '21. "Aspiration means to me my ideal. My greatest aspiration is to study dramatic art. the ancient tragedies, mediaeval dramas and modern comedies." Isracl Blumenfeld D. L. S., Tech Club, Senate '22, Library Com., Track. "I have in mind one real ambition for life. This ambition is to realize my dreams of be- coming a. successful business man. I believi- that l have courage enough to go on to the tasl-gs! 'that are awaiting me in the business wor .' Ruth Blumenthal D L. S., Four Minute Squad, Manners and Morals Com., Class Book Com., Senate '23, "l should like to study medicine not only for the wonderful future that the profession would open to me, but also for the good I could do for the poor." 12 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Anna llodck Festival Chorus '21. '22, D. L. S.. Friend- ship Club. Teacher Sub. Com., Business Coin., Ad. Club. "lt has always been my wish to be- a pri- vate secretary and help my emnloyer in every way. This may mean to be his 'other self' and be able to tell him anything he wishes to know uf his business." Blildrcd Bolton Basketball Capt., Baseball, Leaders' Corps. Friendship Club, Motto Coin., Traffic Squad-Ass't Chr. "I like typewriting and shorthand very much and expect to get along' in the business world by doing' the right thing' always." Meyer Borovitz Class Color Com. "My aspiration is to become a business man and be a little cog' in the great com- mercial machine." Marie lluonocorc National Honor Society. Student Council, Friendship Club, Pres., Class Book Com., D. L. S., Art Club, Four Minute Squad, Student Senate '21, '23, '24, Leader Corp '22 '23 , 1 . "lt has always been my wish to become a school teacher. l especially love to teach the younger children. Nothing gives me greater pleasure than to know that I am leading' the young' on the right path, and at the same time doing' something for my country and for humanity." Goldie Caplan Traffic Squad. Festival Chorus, Flower Com.. Cooking Club, Student Senate '22. "l can picture myself as head-nurse in one ot' the largest hospitals in the city of New York. To help the sick to get well is my ambition. l don't want fame. but I want to do my part in making this world safe from all kinds of sickness." 13 i I I . ff' 4 l '?" E l , 1 5 i CLASS OF JUNE '24 Ethel Chorlm News Staff-Athletics. Leaders' Club, D. L. S., Friendship Club. Festival Chorus, Basketball, Track. Senate '22, National Honor Society. "I shall work in an offivo. I should like to join the Valley Girls' Club. I always read tht- wrlte-ups in the sporting' columns and some day I should like to see my name in print as a star." Isndoro Cohen Math. Club, Class Book Com., Four Min- ute Squad, Art, News Staff, Senate '22, "It is my dream to be a vartoonist of fame. I am reminded of the little boy who wanted his mother to sit on a stool and to throw money into her lap. That is what l want." Sam lu-l Cook:- "I intend to be doing a great servlve to humanity. I should like to see myself busy day and night doing' my duty as a doctor, busy easing pains that trouble the human body. I should like to see myself busy tuacli- ing' boys and girls in .some school, helping them onward to suvcess, teaching them how to attain their ideals." Nathan Darling Tec-I1 Club, Health Club. Art Club, Track '22, '23, Class Play Cast. "The aspiration I have vherished is to become a good pharmavist. and research man. I have ambition to become one of sciom-o's greatest research men for herbs that will 4-ure any dist-asv. This lift- I wish for human- ity':1 4'?lllSP.u Rl-lwcra Doctor National Honor Society. Student Council. Class Book Com.. D. L. S., Festival Chorus '22, '23, Friendship Club. Reporter, Class Play Cast. "For many years my ambition has been to help other people to become- strong and healthy. Though 1 know I shall have many hardships to bear, l hope that I shall be able to realize this ambition." 14 FIFTH AVENU E HIGH Esther Dreese Festival Chorus. Friendship Club, D. L. S., Track '22, Class Play Cast. "My ambition is to become a private sec- ri-tary. I am going to start as a stenographer for the Palm Olive Company and keep my eye open for advancmentf' Eva Eisvnstvin Debating Club Secretary, D. L. S., Friend- ship Club. Class Play Committee, Four Minute Squad, Senate. "I have loved to sit and Q-lien-r one who was sick. As a child 1 always played the Red Cross nurse. Now I want In bo :i real nurse and help those in pain. To help those in dis- tress. to be of some use in the world is my ambition." John Ejzak "T always wished to bet-onw a draftsman. My wish looks as though it is 1-oming true. l expert to be an expert, 'Mm-hanical Drafts- manf I have decided to work during the day as a draftsmnn's apprentice-, and tru to night Hn'hunl." Evelyn Farber Class Color Committee. D. L. S., Friend- ship Club, Health Club. "My goal is to be a private secretary. l can see myself in my own little oflice. a pri- vate secretary. If my future could so be fore-- told 1 should know I had dont' my best." Jack Furl-ill Hi-Y. Math. Club, Class Book Committee. Traffic Squad, Sun Representative. "1 wish to be an engineer of some sort. 1 aspire to rise to the top of my profession where I can feel the pride that an engineer has when he beholds great works he has su- pervised or great works he has made for the benetit of humanity." 15 7 qw' :gl I if 3 .H 4. .aft it .ul CLASS OF JUNE '24 Nathan Fc-in Reporter. Class Play Committee. Motto Committee. "l hope to he established in twenty years or so as an electrical engineer of country- wide, if not world-wide fame. l should like to see myself happy and well prepared for my old sure. l greatly hm:-pe that I shall achieve something' in my vhosi-n profession which will be of lasting: he-ni-fit to humanity." .lm-k Feltovilch Cabinet Member, Senator, Absence Com- mittee. "My main ambition is to become it certi- fied public avi-ountant. I should like to make acoountanoy my life profession and mechani- cal draftsmanship my vocation. To serve the public, to bring happiness and prosperity to myself and otha-rs is my goal." Samuel Filner Four Minute Squad, Debating Team. Re- porter. Track. Math Club. Art Editor of "Life" '24, "My aspiration is to be an artist: to do paintings which are beautifully realistic: to show that ideals are living things: to create vanvases that satisfy the aesthetiv senses and the soul." Herman Finebsrg' Class President, News Staff Reporter, D. L. S.. Tech Club. Traffic Squad, Four Minute Speaker. Commencement Speaker. National Honor Society, Annex Committee, Class Play Cast. "I shall sm-ek a, position as st vlerk. l in- tend to start at the bottom and then work my way to :fi bookkei-per. My highest aim is to become a on-rtifled public acvountzmtf' Saul Fineberg Library Committee '23, D. L. S. "My hope is to berome successful in some undertaking. My only sincere wish is to make my mother proud of me. Regardless of con- ditions and whatever vocation I shall follow, my slogan will be, 'Excelsior'." 16 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Celia. Finegeret Friendship Club, Festival Chorus. Atten- dance Committee, Class Color Committee, D. L. S. I should like to be a teacher and exert good influence upon students, after I have studied for many years." Libbie Fist-hofl' Friendship Club. D. L. S., Social Com- mittee, Class Book Committee. "Since I was a little girl I have Wanted to be a sovretary to some man who holds a hh: position. 1 like to hear the noise of the typewriter and I like in general the daily ofI-Ive routine." Alfred Fisher Attendance Committee, Tech Club. Busi- ness Committee, Ad. Club. "I intend to go to Duquesne Vniversity and become a certified acvountantf' Dorothy Fisher Class Flower Committee. Leaders' Club, Basketball Manager, '24, D. L. S., Friend- ship Club. "My aspiration is to be a stenographeri from this I hope to advanve to the position of a private secretary. I shall come in contact with many people who will help me and whom I hope to be able to serve in the best way." Nathan Frank Tech Club, Senator '23, Class Play Com- mittee, Cond. of Halls Committee '23, At- tendanee Committee '23, "I have made up my mind to Work and ivork for a .savred cause that will aid human- ity and he of serviee to this vast world." -f--w-fr-H +--fr'-YK , 4 -M I I. - j x A i l 5 1 X X " C5332 Light -WYE? ia In ln CLASS OF JUNE '24 George Frazier Hi-Y Club President, Football '23, Hoc-key '24, Captain Volley Ball. Baseball Mgr., National Honor Society. "Music is one of my delights, the most wonderful being the musie of tht- birds. trees and waters. My gratest aspiration is to be Il builder, a builder of beautiful, tall, strong buildings and bridges, expressing: the har- mony and beauty of the ideas of the Great Arehiteet. My hopes are high that some day I shall fro forth to serve my ft-llowmenf' Frances Frees Friendship Club, Traffic Squad, Festival Chorus, Class Play Committee. "'I'he height of my ambition is to ht-emne a school teacher. My favorite pastime has often been playing sehool team-her. ln the years to come if I flml myself teaehing, my hopes will be realized." Joseph Frishnum 1 Ad Club, Business Committee, D. L. S.. Art Club. Tech Club, Traffic Club. "l hope to be one of the lendim: aeeounl- ants in the Vnited States. l want to be a leader. a boss, some miprht eall it. :1 leader in the field of accountancy." Rose Garson D. L. S., Friendship Club. l-'lower Com- mittee. "I have always wanted to he a soeial worker, to be most ot' all sl help to others. The love for it will overcome :ill obstacles." Anne Gerson Friendship Club, D. L. S., Class Book Com. Class Play Cast. "My ambition is to be a nurse or govern- ess of some sort for ehildren. 'l'o be a sten- ographer is so cold, so plain a matter of faet -just business. I just love babies and child- ren and love to dr.-ss them, talk to them. teach them and take care of them." FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Thcodore Glick Debating Club, Vice-Pres., Senate '22. Class Play Cast. "I aim to become an attorney, a well-to- do person, a self-made man and above all a lover of humanity." Rca Goldberg D. L. S., Friendship Club, Social Commit- tee, Volley Ball '24. "YVhat I long for is out of reach and yet it is not. l have always wished to be a social worker not for any reason but just for the work it offers." Ruth Goldstock Friendship Club, D L. S.. Class Color Com- mittee, Traffic Squad, Senate '21, '23. "My ambition has always been to be a teacher. My wish is that l may be as good a teacher as possible. l see in the future. pupils who have as much faith in mc as in their mothers." Sam Goldstock Tech Club, Traffic Squad, Class Play Chair- man. Class Reporter '21, '22, '23. Social Committee '21, '22. "ln my future l should like to have two thingsg health and a good name, No matter how poor 1 am I shall be content if I have good health, and an excellent character. Paul fl00dllliill "Commercial art appeals to me and T have decided to take it up as my career. lt affords a good money reward, but it affords still another reward of even greater import- ance. the knowledge of the beauty of nature." 19 ,an- CLASS OF JUNE '24 "N Fr-colin. Goranofsky Orchestra, D. L. S., Friendship Club, Class Flower Committee. "I wish to get a position in a reputable business house as a stenographer. My real ambition is to he a, nurse. I am sure that by being serious at my work 1 shall not be miss- ing other pleasures." Bessie Gorman National Honor Society, Student Council, D. L. S., Class Book Com., Friendship Club, "Life" Staff, Music Editor, Four Minute Squad, Festival Chorus. "XVhen but a more child I hoped that when older l should spend my entire life in studying that remarkable art known as mu- sic. Whether or not 1 am gifted along that line, it is not for me to judge. However, I intend to make some attempt at it. lf l suv- ceed I shall be the happiest person in all the world." Nlilton flriiflllllll Math Club, Debating Club, D. L. S. Presi- dent. Section A. Debating Team. Four Min- ute Squad, Business Committee. Senate '23 "lt has always been my desire to see jus- tive prevail, and for this reason I trust the future will find me in one of the two positions best suited to attain this end-at the bar, or in the pulpit. Ililliun Greenberger Health Club. Friendship Club. Four lVlin- ute Squad, Assistant News Staff, News Re- porter '21. "My ambition is to he a teacher. l tind great pleasure in tn-arhim: ehildren. The sat- isfaetion of making' a ehild understand a new fact or truth is a joy to me." -Vera Grey Class Book Comniittee, Senate '24, Friend- ship Club. Class Play Cast. "I should like to be a social service work- er, lt is my ambition to have charge of a settlement house in the slums of some city and to help boys and girls to have ambitions and to make something out of themselves. 20 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Sam Groflstein Student Senate '21, Tech Club, Traffic Squad '23. "My ambition has always been to be a business man, I shall open a retail boot shop about two years after I finish my course in High School, so that I may start my life's undertakings early." Sam Gross D. L. S., Class Play Committee "I have thought of being a real pharma- cist, not one of these soda-fountain boys, but a pharmacist in the true sense of the word." Henrietta Ul'0Zlll2lll D. L. S., Friendship Club. "My one desire in this world is to be a help to humanity. The profession I intend to take up is Optometry, or the study of the human eye. I am interested in this. and l shall try to do my very best to succeed." Iszulore Hershorin Tech Club. Health Club, D, L. S., Business Manager, Traffic Squad, Business Commit- tee. "My ambition is to become a certified accountant. l hope to be able to take the state examination for the C. I'. A. degree. Then I want to secure a reputation in the city as a good reliable accountant." Harry Hirschnmn Honor Society. Library Committee. "After completing a course in chemical engineering at Carnegie Tech. l hope to con- tinue my edueation in IVashington, D. C. There I shall enter the evening school in the Patent Law Department of Georgetown I'ni- versity. I hope some day to be established as a Patent Lawyer in XVashington. D. C.. or New York City." 9 4. CLASS OF JUNE '24 Hylll0ll Hoffman Student Cooperative Gov't., Pres. '24g Vice Pres. '23p Cabinet Member '22, '23g D. L. S. National Honor Society. "My ambition has always been to be :I lawyer. My ambition would be fully realized If I could see myself in Iife an honest and successful lawyer, striving my utmost to win a. case, or even on a par, to lose it. if I know I have done my best." Belle Horovitz Teachers' Sub. Committee. Senate '22, Na- tional Honor Society. "I love school. I want to continue my eduvation. I' want to be somebody, to know that I can help, and that I won't be forgotten when I am gone." W'ylie Irwin Hi-Y Club, Traffic- Squad. Football '22, '23, Baseball '20, '21, '23. "I intend to enter a wholesale house and work my way up in the jewelt-r's trade. I then intend to start in business and 1-:Irry on the trade myself." livora Jacobson Friendship Club, Cooking Club, Art l'Iuh "I want to be a stenographer, for I :un interested' in that work. I hope In come in vontaut With the business world :tml to help along: in the worltl's pl'ogres:-I." Phillip Jeffrey Hi-Y. "l have some ideals for the political world. I look forward to the wonderful im- provments that men are aiming to produce I hope to have it part in these iniprovt-ments. 2 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Arthur Jones "My main aspiration is Drafting. I ex- pect to follow this line of work to earn my daily living. Electricity is the subject which I use on the side, to earn some extra money. Later if I do not like drafting in the outside world, I can turn over to electrical work. Radio is my hobby." Rosemary Joyce Debating Team '23, '24, Friendship Club. D. L. S.. Track '23, Leaders' Corps, Four Minute Squad, Class Book Corn., Teachers' Substitute. Senate '22. "My real aspiration is to be a journalist. I would like to be like O. McIntyre, who deals with the new things of life. To be able to sit down each day and write something that may brighten and encourage my fellow-men is my greatest hope." Hurry Kanel D. L. S., Senate '24, Attendance Com. '23, Cheer Up Com. '23, National Honor S0- ciety. "As I glance into the future and see my aspirations, I find them to be both concrete and idealistic. I aspire to be settled peace- fully in ft little business of my own where I am doing' my share, honestly. towards bene- tittinil' not only mysclf but also the public." Dina Kaplan D. L. S. Secretry Section B., Manners and Morals Com., Four Minute Squad, Class Book Com., Senate '23, Friendship Club, Teachers' Substitute '23, National Honor Society. "To be successful in whatever I do is my greatest aim in life. Always to do my best in everything and to help others do their best will be my guide through life." Paul Katzen D. L. S.. Debating' Club, Math Club, News Staff, Four Minute Squad. Senate '21, '23, Tennis '22, Student Gov. Treas. '22, Teacher Sub. Com., Class Book Com., Highest Honor, National Honor Society. "To be of some benefit to mankind-to render some service to humanity-to honestly feel that my life has contributed something, if only a mite, to the welfare of my fellow- man and has not been lived in vainzgthat is with what the future challenges me." CLASS OF JUNE '24 Shirley Kaisermnn Festival Chorus, D. L. S. "Fifteen years will give me my aspira- tion, I should like to be teaching Expression- al English. lt would please me very much to help others appreciate the wonderful master- pieces of past ages." ,Marian Kasdan Library Com., Chairman Leaders' Club, Vice-President D. L. S. "l should like to become a Private Secre- tary in the future. Ot' course, I shall have to start as a bookkeeper and stenographer be- cause l do not expect to go to college," Grace- King Friendship Club, D. L. S., Honor Society, Student. Council, Four Minute Squad. Li- brary Com., Class Book Com., Chairman Class Prophecy, Class Play Cast. "I wish to be a competent and efficient business woman who holds a high plave in the world. l also wish always to be known as generous, understanding, and thoughtful of others." Sam Kllltlllllll Basketball '23, '24, Captain Manners and Morals Committee, Four Minute Squad. Senate '24, Class Book Committee. "l hope some day to be a rf-pristered pharmacist who does an infinite amount uf good to his community. My work will he hom-st in every way." Sidney Kling- Tech Club, Pres., Business Com., Four Minute Squad, Ad Club. "I have always hoped to be of' bt-netit to my fellow citizens and the community in which I live. l shall do this by following the- profession of pharmacy without any personal m-lilshnossf' l FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Dleyer Kline Business Com., Social Com.. Tech Club, Treas., Traffic Squad, Class Play Cast. "My ambition for the future is that I be- come a pharmacist of real worth. When I attain this degree I should like to establish a drug store in a suburb of Pittsburgh. The place that I have in mind is IVashington, Pa. In order to attain this position in life, I shall have to work very hard and earnestly." Anne Kohury Track '21, Basketball, Leaders' Corps, Health Club, Friendship Club, Four Min- ute Squad, Business Com. "I sometimes think that I should like to be a gym teacher. Again I decide in favor of studying law, It is my intention to enter the Duquesne Ilniversity Law School, Then it may be that I shall go into the business world. VVliatever I decide upon I shall enter into it whole hearts-dly." Cllarlcs Kopp Math. Club, Senate '21, National Honor So- ciety. "I hope to adopt for my vocation chemi- cal engineering. I also hope to enter the political iield and expect to make politics my avocationf' Morris Krakofl' Debating Club. D. L. S., Manners and Mor- als Chairman, Four Minute Squad, Class Play Coin.. Senate. "My one supreme aspiration is to become a surgeon. Like a solitary star in the heavens the only one upon which the eyes of the traveller are fixed, is my ambition. My hope is to be able to enter and go through the great Medical I'niversity. John Hopkins I'ni- versity." Joseph Kramer Business Com. Chairman. Social Com., Basketball '24, Assistant Business Mana- ger, Debating Club, Tech Club, Class Play Cast. "As I look into the future. I can see a drug store, situated in a, flourishing district. This pharmacy is noted for its prescription department. Over the door I can see a big sign reading. 'J. Kramer, Druggist'." 25 CLASS OF JUNE '24 Isaulorg- liample Business Com., Traffic Squad, Social Com.. Health Club. "'l should like to ho :x great business man. I like to be up and doing. A hn-ro of many adventures does not fret as many thrills and fun as some business men get out of their work." l'Iiarlotle Law D. L. S.. Four Minute Squad. Reporter '23, Senate '22. ""l'o find and give the be-st.' I lung tu touch the world with n pen inflamed with truth and zeal. To Write something that will make- the world 'feel akin'3 to hz-lp otha-rs, is my ambition." Herbert lim-ifvr Math Ulub President, Class Book Com, Sub. Chairman, Four Minute Squad, Tea- chers' Substitute, National Honor Society. "I expect to work after leaving' svhool :intl will 'read an hour 1laily', so that I may some time be able to enter volIeg'e, I should like to retire from business after ten or tit'- tvvn years with enoupqh mont-y to keep me I-onifortablo and the-n ch-roto my time to the stumly of suivncu and matlwmatix-S." Sam lievinkind Traffic Squad, Class Book Coinmitlee. Nu- tional Honor Soc-iety. "I hope to be at lawyer, with il reputation for honesty and Square Ilvnlingg that I may lw worthy of livinpr in Amoriva, the I-ountry uf nppul'tlIIllty." Sidney liimlvnlu-rg Teac-lier Sub., Chairman Class Book Com., Chairinan Social Com. .Four Minute Speak- er, Library Com., Debating Team, Debat- ing Club. Senate, Class Speaker. National Honor Society, Annex Committee. "I Should like to he a suvcessful df-ntist. I wish also to bet-orne a real asset to my vom- munity." ti FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Oliver Litman Senate. "I-Iver since childhood I have liked to hm-ar or see some man who represented one of the law making bodies. Ear-h time I saw one I was thrilled. This led me to make one of the many childish resolves. this was tu be- vomf- a lawyer. 1 shall enter college with the vii-w of her-ominp: a lawyer." Myer Louivk "I should like to be well versed in all svient-es. l nm very interested in the discus- sion of politics and in the fixture I should like to he in the si-rvive uf my country." Iqllllllll Lowe Friendship Club, Class Book Committee. "Dreams of the future bring to me visions of a woman on the porn-h of a white farm house vhurning butter. There are many trees in the- large yard between the house and the public- highway. The happy voices of Children mingle with the songs of the birds." Elizabeth Malone "My aspiration has always been to be- vollle a writing teacher. No matter how muvh time I sp--nd in praf-tice, my aspiration never weakens." Rody Mamulu Hi-Y Club. Class Motto Com., Four Min- ute Speaker. "XVhen I was just a little boy my mind was set on being a conductor on a street f-ar. As l grew older my hopes went toward being an engineer on the railroad. My last as- piration is to become an engineer, not a rail- road engineer, but a vonstruf-ting and civil engineer. I've always loved to he out in the opvn and as a poet said. 'Respond to the call of the XVild'." 27 is A ig CLASS OF JUNE '24 Isadore Mandell Student Gov., Condition Hall Chairman, Basketball '22, '23, '24, Baseball '24, "I hope to be able to make my way through a medical school successfully and be- come a physician of service to my commun- ity. Then I hope to be able to provide com- fortably for my family, If I have one." Abe Munnison Tech Club, Math Club Reporter, Class Motto Committee, Traffic Squad. "One of my fondest hopes is to become a mevhaniual engineer. VVorklng' with machines has always been my hobby." Albert Marcus Business Com., Social Com., Ad Club. Traffic- Squad, Health Club, Senator '20. ..,1 "I expect to geo to work for an aevount- anvy Hrm. I Wish to go to college in the evening and take up a eertitied publie av- vountanry eourse. l should like to attend the Duquesne l'niversity." Abe Martin , Tech Club, Business Manager, Health Club, Class Play. "I should like to be engaged in business and live a eomfortable lifei I do not c-are to obtain great riches, but to have a moderate living' :Incl happiness is my goal." Morris lllelnmn D. L. S.. Debating Club, Class Motto Com- mittee, Senator '23, Reporter '22. "1 intend to enter some at-eountaney school. Hut, I am determined. do what I may, to do it to the best of my ability: do it so well, that 'suvcess' is mine." 28 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Mary Meehan Friendship Club, Festival Chorus '24. Traf- fic Squad, President Cooking Club, Health Club. "What the future holds for me and what I want it to hold may be entirely different. I have in my mind to become a stenofzrapher. My ideas may be changed by the time I am ready to take this position. I hope they will be for the better." Ben Mendelson Four Minute Squad, Orchestra, Teachers' Substitute, Class Book Committee. "I intend to establish myself as a lawyer, to do as my vonseience prompts me, to keep out of crooked and unlawful speculations and to benefit humanity in as many ways as I am able." Harry Men zen' Math Club Representative, Tech Club, At- tendance Committee Chairman. "My greatest ambition is to beeoirw a doctor of medicine, to be a credit to any chosen profession and a help to all the world." Lea Minsky Friendship Club, Cooking Club. Festival Chorus, Class Color Committee, Secretary Cooking Club. "My aspiration is to be an interior dec- orator. I hope to study in Margaret Morrison school for girls and later go abroad to study. There are worlds to f-onquer before my dreams come true, but I hope to see them realized." Edith Monheim D. L. S., Friendship Club, Student Council, Chairman of Class Color Committee, Hon- or Society, Social Committee "I wish to become a nurse, I intend to go to work for a short While. I hope later to be head nurse for a hospital." M. 'B l l l 1 F I i 4 i l CLASS OF JUNE '24 QQ ,X I John Mugismis Tech Club, Motto Committee. "I shall be a good and serviceable eitizen by being an accountant and render myself useful to commerce. One with sueh :L position must possess aeeuraey, seereey. and fidelity," John Murphy Debating Team. Student Council, Honor Society. "I have always desired to be ax ehemist or seientist. I am of a solitary east of I-lm:u':u-ter and the vocation of seiem-e seems to me tu be the only one that offers and I-an give Imp- piness to a person of sueh disposition." Joe Meformiek "I intend to be PL certified eleetrieal en- gineer. Furthermore, if 1 have the good for- tune to make good. l have one to help me share happiness-my mother." Saul Neft. Basketball '24. "My whole aspiration is to be an electri- eal eneqmeer. It seems to appeal to me as my life's work." Lenorzl Nesvisky Festival Chorus, Library Committee, Traf- fic Squad, Social Committee, Friendship Club, D. L. S., Leaders' Corps '23. "As far back as I ran remember my one great hope and wish has been to be Il sehool te:1el1er." 30 FIFTH AVENU Sam Novcn Traffic Squad Chairman, Teachers' Substi- tute Committee. Flower Committee, Sales- manship Club, Business Manager. "I hope to become a politician and a so- cial worker. I should like to raise the stand- ard of our political machine. to help the com- munity in which I live and society in general, and to help humanity as much as I can." llucillc 0'I'onnoi' Leaders' Club President, Friendship Club, Four Minute Squad, Volley Ball, Basket Ball, Track Team, Class Book Committee, Social Committee. Swimming, Class Play Cast. "Looking into the future I often see my- sclf the equal of Pavlowa. the greatest dancer in the world. But on second thought I want to be a member of the American team at the Olympic Games. Perhaps my greatest hope of all is to be a true friend to all, a good sport, law abiding and God-fearing." Louis Pallayc Nat'l. Honor Society, Student Council Mgr. News Staff, Hockey '24 Manager, Atten- dance Committee, Chairman '23, Senator '23, "My ambition has been tu bc an account- ant. I studied Spanish and became interested in the Latin-American nations. I hope to se- cure a position with a firm having a branch office in South America." , Harry Parisky Baseball '24, Orchestra '21, '22. '23, "My vocation is to be a certified public accountant. Accountancy has appealed to me, and I am going to take it up as a profes- sion. I hope some day to be at the head of a tirm, with an oflice of employccsf' Clara Pcrcr Friendship Club, D. L. S. "My hope is to become a private secre- tary. I want to bc one who is faithful, judi- cious, honest and perseverinf: in what ever I undertake. lf 1 go about things in the right way I know my dream will he realized." 31 E HIGH -.-un 1131 ,J j k , CLASS OF 'Y' 1 ff ' rs -v,3'lY.:3'- - , . ' ' 'a 'V la 1 4 1 . il 'E its glgi' :ea Q ir , , ri-ggi' ' v .lf I l Q Til JUNE '24 Hurry Phillips Business f'0llll'lllll.86, Senator '22, '23. Ad Club. Health Club. "Phillips K: Co., three Sft'Yl0R,'l'3lI'lllt"l"S. twenty :tu-mintants, tiftven sl-niur. and rivv junior auuounlsints. My tirm has the reputa- tion of having' thv be-st accountants that can be- obtained. As thi- time glues on thora- is a greater and lzxmrs-1' demand for !lt'C0lll'll5lIltS. and in the futurv, l can see my tirm as one uf thu- bifrgn-st in tha- cuuntryf' Louis Piltlvr Senator '21. "My :ispirntiun is tu be- an intluvntinl business lllZl.!1. l alsu inte-nd to bv :L primlutol' of 1-ivic rwlivitim-s." Han-ry Presser Debating Club Treasurer, Math Club Vive President, Tech Club. Social l'hairniun, Traffic Club, "1 shuuld like tn lwcumv zu sum-vssful aa-- oountuntg un 2ll'L'UllIltkLHt whose k'll'lIll0y0l'S have the liiprln-st faith in him. To bo :L man uf lmnur, faith. uno that can be trustvd, will always bm- my ambition." Annu lhllDlll0VltZ M-alll Club. D. L. S., Friendship Club. Man- ners and Morals Uoxnmittee, Traffic Squad '23, "To l'0Il4lI'l' se-rvicv tn thi- 1-mnmunity in which I live-: tw shztrv the be-st that is in mv with my ft-lluw-mn-ng to give sumvthing bac-k fm' what I lmvm- gwtte-ri in lifi--fit is with tht-so ideas in my mind that l c-house tn-:u-lv ing' as my vm-:1tiun." lsaulorv Rand "I vxlwct In bo Il pharmzwist :ind own :x small drug: stun- in il nearby tuwn. ily tak- ing care for thi- not-dy and supplyinr: tlwm with medicine l lwpe to do my bit fur human- ity... 32 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Charles Rcuy Tech Club, Manners and Morals '23, Atten- dance Committee '22, Student Senate '21. '22, Hockey '24, Social Committee, Hi-Y Orchestra. "My aspiration is to bc musician or a mechanical engineer. Music seems to he offer- ing' me thc bigger chance." v Leonard Rc-snick "After finishing my High School cart-or I expo-Ct to Hu to Pl small college. 'l'heI'Q- l shall take up a four year course of accountancy." Elizabeth Riley Senate '22, '23, Council, Friendship Club, Vice President, D. L. S. Section A, Festi- val Chorus, Honor Society, News Staff, Class Play Cast. "I see myself in an office of a government otlicial. l am happy in the thought that l give my time and my energy to my country." Joseph lf400klllilll Debating Club, Attendance Committee. "My hopeful aspiration. the one 1 should like best to attain, is to become a lawyer. I should like to become a business lawyer." Sam Rosen "l expect to go to Pitt Pharmacy School. After graduating from the Pharmacy School I expect to open a drug storm- of my own, when the opportunity press-nts itself." 33 1 A 4.1.-T:-'zg .il 5 - 4 - s 1. 54.4 ,I K of I 3 x Q I 3 ' ul Q CLASS OF JUNE '24 Josvph Rossen "ln ton or fifteen yvars from now I slioultl ' lilu- to find myself we-ll plat-1-41 in businvss. I hopt- to bv the ownvr ot' IL mlriu-.r storv. To b-- in busint-ss is my aspiration: but to be in a busim-ss with a prufossion bn-hint! it. is truly my goal." 1 1 l Maurim- Rulwnstein Festival Chorus. Basket Ball, Foot Ball, Base Ball Captain '22 '23 '24, "My aspiration is to bt-como a business man. The busint-ss l am going to takvlup IS tht- radio business. 1 am very mum-li intvr- osted in this lint- of work and so l am sure I shall be succt-ssful in it." Morris Rulwnstvin Senator '22, "My ambition is to bo a pharmacist. Vliarnmr-y is a lwlp to son-ivty and prof-s hand in hand with tho mvdit-al proft-ssionf' Sarah Rubenstein D. L. S., Math Club, Friendship f'lub. "l intend to bv a public school te-ache-r, but perhaps I shall change my mimi. l ox- -av' pi-ct to continue my vduvation at a highvr institution of learning. I prefer mental work to work of the hands." L ' if Louis Rubenstt-in . "I shall try to do my shart- in helping' , ' to make the world better. My ambition is to het-omv a sus-vt-ssful business man." ia ,gg , 34 Sol Flower Committee. "My ambition is I expect lu work for liiirli school, and the 1-ry business." FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 5 l 5 , . Rudkin f to mal-iv a success in life. a few years after leaving n go into the habelwlasli- l Mary Rui kin D L. S.. Class Book Committee, Leaders' Corps '23, Traffic Squad. "1 have hoped to be an actin-ss ur teavh- vi' uf e-xpressinnal vetoed the first SH G1-rtru Ulass Color Committee, Friendship Club, D. L. S., Health Club. "I onve hoped lmpf- passed. Then l teal-lier but that ha drn-:im uf ber-oming rl-ss. I du not believ tn be :i tl-zu-her but that l'Ing'lish. My peuple have I climsv the- svcundf' dr- Sandler aspired to be a dancing s passed tim, and now I a great dramatic- act- e this drerim will pass." Fra-da Sauer tllass Color Comm ittee, Friendship Club, D. L. Sl., Health Club. "To be a prlvat e sc-retary to one of the gn-atest men of Pittsburgh is my desire. I intend to strive to knnw it will take go high.-r and higher. I many years but I shall 1-untinue to work, work, work." Isadore Tech Club. Basket "'l'o become a D tinn. I think 1 am be intl-rested in that fl Ball '23 '24 Schulman harmar-ist is my aspira- st suited, fm' it, for I am eld." x Jf l . 5 I --if 1 I E 35 CLASS OF JUNE '24 , 'E a , . X EM Ni Surah Slu-ur "In fifteen yars from now, I can soo my- sm-lf as :L teaoher in A grammar school. I soo myself doing what I think best as In the teacliing of my pupils. I soo myself trying In do something' toward the buttormont of tho rural schools." John Slwridnn Swimming Toam, Hockey Team '24, Traf- fic Squad, Football '23- "My uno frrm-:it 1:0111 is to become :in olvo- trical vnginoor. An olootriczil onprinoor is of great se-rvioo to mankind." Fl'illll'9S Hhl'l'lllilll Math. Club. Class Book Committee, Class Play Cast. "I havo always boon intorvstvd in elm-- triolty and all sorts of construotion. My par- 1-nts liavu hnuprht a drug storm- and I am to be a druggist until such timo as l can 4-ntl-r collogo wh:-rv my education in the line of my ambition will be-grin." Sophie Shribe-r D. L. S.. Friendship Club, Manners and Morals Committee "I liopo my aspiration to he :i privato sooretary will bi- fultlllml in lifti-on years from now. By working.: hard I hopu to reach the point for wliivh l have long bl-on striving." Julia Sivgal Art Club, Friendship Club. "l aspire to ho :L social Sm-rotary. Having' this as my goal will urge mv on and maki- mc vagvr to do my work wvll. Sumo day 1 hope my nspirations will bi- fultillvdf' FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Goldie Segall National Honor Society, Student Council, Class Book Committee. D. L. S., Social Committee. Friendship Club. "I have set my heart upon becoming a Social Wtmrker. I should like to see myself being a great help to my community." Jeannette Segall Senate '21 '22, Friendship Club, Health Club, Class Book Committee "It has always been my desire to be in such a position in the future. that I shall in some Way or the other, at-eomplish more than merely drawing a salary for my work. I want to be a benefit to other people. This is the reason I should like to be a teacher." Jennie Serbin D. L. S., Friendship Club, Health Club. "l intend to enter the business world as a str-nographer. My ambition was to become a bonkkeeper, but 1 seem to be more qualilied to do stenogrrzxphic work than bookkeeping? , Rebecca Slmffer Health Club. Friendship Club, Festival Chorus, Class Book Committee, Vice-Presb dent Cooking Club "My first great aspiration has been to eomplete my high school course successfully. Then I know I shall be ready for the more serious side of life. l hope to live up to still higher ideals and make the position of sten- ographer a stepping stone to something higher." lvilliillll D. Shaw Hockey '24, Base Ball '23, Hi-Y. "I want to be a draftsman. l expect to work during the daytime in the drafting department and go to Carnegie Tech at night. The reason I wish to become a draftsman is, it is my mother's choice as well as mine." n CLASS OF JUNE '24 fl '- rl' 'Q' 9 I ........v,....,........ Mm-y Silver Class Secretary, Math Club, Secretary Friendship Club, Representative ,23, Sen- ate, Leaders Club '23. "lf I could have my wishes gratified, I should like to become a 'woman of the people' A leader in the 'political world' of the nity, and if possible of the country." Florence Silvvrblatt, Friendship Club, Chorus. "My greatest and most sincere wish is to become a well-known dietician or household economics teacher, 1 know I can do some- thing' worth while in this work, because I take much pleasure and delight in doing it." Belle Silverman Friendship Club, Basketball '22, '23, So- cial Colnmittee. "l have always admired athletics, gym teachers. and athletics trainers, and I hope that in the near future I shall be in this class. l hold that ambition high and some day I hope it will be fulfilled." Hurry Singer Orchestra. "My ambition has always been to become a violinist. 1 expevt to enter the Ci1l'l'lQ'l-Yll' Tech School of Music." Kate Singer "My greatest ambition so far is to be- come a teacher. I take much interest in child- ren. 1 hope ln the near future to become :I good and worthy school teacher." 38 Kathryn Smith Swimming, Basketball '24, Friendship Club '23, Four Minute Squad. "People say 'She's going to be a stenogf Iiut that is only the surfaee scratched. I hope to be able to take up nursing. I know that in that work I'll be contented and hanny. In this way I'll be serving the world. Whether or not I reach it. I'll always be 'attended by that vision splendid'." Mollie Smith Friendship Club, Swimming '21, '22, Festi- val Chorus. "I have always wanted to be a toe dance-r. l intend to take this up as my profession. As a model 1 have always looked up to Madame I'avlowa." Sam. Snidq-rnmn D. L. S.. Friendship Club, Orchestra, Cook- ing Club. "Since l intend to enter the School of liconomim-s at Pitt I think, after graduation, I shall be well fitted for business." Albert S0lll0l'llldXl Tech Club. "My one desire in life has been to bo a successful business man." Lillian Spe-row I Basketball '22 '23, Manager '23 '24g Traf- nc Squad, Leaders' Corps, Friendship Club. "My aspiration in life is to be a teavher of gymnastics. I have planned to go to Dr. barge-nts School in Connecticut." 39 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 33 CLASS fi -at I 4 i E l i E i 1 I I i I 1 5 1 4' 'WL 1 ...-,L CF JUNE '24 Anna, Stein Social Committee- "l have always looked forward to the t'me when l shall be a dramatist, not to write but to perform. Nothing gives me greater pleasure than acting, dramatizing a charac- or imitating one thing or another." Rcbccca Stcinlmch Debating Club, Friendship Club, D. L. S. "My greatest aspiration in life is to be- comc a private secretary. Of course I tirst have to build on at foundation, that is, I must ilrst become a stcnographerf' Joseph Stcincr Debating Club President, Debating Team. Class Motto Committee Chairman, Four Minute Squad, Senate '23, Teacher Sub- stitute Committee. National Honor Society. "My aspiration is to be a lawyer: with this has come the hope of being' an influential politician. l aspire to he rt member of tht- state legislature or at least influential in city politics and exert my intiuencf-s for right and justice." llteatrice Stewart D. L. S., Friendship Club, Cooking Club, Student Governnient, Leaders' Corps Sec- Tetafy. "I have always aspired to be of some ser- vice in this great wid world. l envy great men and hope that some day l. too, may do something that will prove to be hclpful to someone." Isaac Stutclx Four Minute Squad, Tech Club, Vice Presi- dent, Class Flower Committee, Senator '23, Traffic Squad- "l have always intended to study medi- cine and to become a. doctor, I am delighted with thc opportunity of being able to render service to mankind." Cluuflcs Templeton Traffic Squad, Con. of Halls '23, Hockey '23 '24, Football '23 '24. "VVhen but a boy, I always longed to be a druggist or a doctor, and I am going to strive through hard work when I leave high school to overcome all obstacles and to achieve my ambition." Ralph 'Templeton Student Senate '21, Football '21 '22 '23. "VVhen I leave school I want to learn about electricity. I should like very much to go to college and take up this subject, but that is impossible. l am going to try to do the next best thing and that is to get a position at the Bell Telephone Co., the Du- quesne Light Co., or General Electric Co. ln electricity is the future of the world. I want to learn about electricity because it is a great he-lp to all people of the world." James Tistlalc Track '21 '23 '24. "I am going to VVi1berforce Vniversity to study medicine. I intend to be a medical doctor. Upon leaving college I shall take up Xllelfare Work." Robert Carl Tislicrman Business Comguittee, Orchestra '21 '22, Festival Orchestra '21 '22, Festival Chor- us '23 '24 Student Government '23, D. L. S. Art. Club, Friendship Club. "I should like to see myself in the pro- fession that l have always hoped to follow- surgery. In this service I shall do my duty helping humanity, and thus my greatest dream will come true." Lucy Turner "I long to travel. to visit California: but ere l can do this I must have money. I hope to be a private secretary for the manager of the Chicago 'Defenderf at a salary that will enable me to realize some of my longingsf' 41 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH ' 1 , ' f, it 4 9 if A i' . 3 , It ii 'mx I ' .fl 4 ,ri .. 'Y5 as W 32 - ..-,, CLASS OF JUNE '24 Mary Uspraeh D. L. S., Art, Club. Friendship Club. "Of all my dreams I should like to realize the one regarding designing. l want to be in a nice comfortable little Studio creating figures. I love to see different forms and ob- jects gradually taking shape under my pen- cil." Max Yes:-huncey Basketball Captain '24, Football, Track Manager '24, Baseball '21 '22, "I have always wanted to be serviceable: for I enjoy helping others: this is my dream. My one great desire is to master the science of medicine: to master the dreadful disease of cancer. This aspiration has led me on since one that I loved dearest was stricken with this dreadful curse." Saul Markey Track '23, '24, Basketball '24, Baseball '24, Tennis '24, Flower Committee. Social Com- mittee, Class play Cast. "I have a dream that in the future I shall be at the head of a large business. The nature of the business has never entered my dream." Ralph XYu.llc1' Class Play Cast. "I aspire to be a business man who is both independent and progressive. I have al- ways dreamed ot' being successful in this line of Work." Irene Walsh Friendship Club Secretary, D. L. S., News Staff, Class Book Committee, Class Pro- phecy Committee, Four Minute Squad '23, "l hope to write a book. This is the first time I have ever expressed my desire and probably it will he the last time, till the great day comes, when my work will be pub- lished. l want it to teach a. moral, but still be interesting." FIFTH AVENUE HIGH ,Marie VVau'd Friendship Club. Festival Chorus, Chair- man Write Ups, D. L. S., Four Minute Squad, Class Day Committee, News Staff. Class Play Cast. National Honor Society. "My greatest aspiration is to write some- thing really worth while. Something that will make someone's life better and happier for having read it. My immediate ambition is to become an English teacher and teach others to love and appreciate English and literature as much as I do." Howard VW-aver Math Club, Hi-Y, Traffic Squad, Senate '2 2. Annex Committee, Class Play Electrician. Football '22 '23. "My aspiration is to be an electrical en- gineer, to have a small laboratory of my own." John W'hit,e Football, Baseball. "I desire to have an independent business of my own. I aspire to own a garage, one that stands at the intersection of two great highways and welcomes the weary traveler to stop and rest." Sarah Vlfhitman Friendship Club, D. L. S., Program Chair- man, Health Club, Class Color Committee, Senator '23, Traffic Squad ,23. "My aspiration in life is to be a social worker, to be a worker among the poor and needy and to help those who cannot help themselves." Harry 1ViIkins Hi-Y. Baseball '23 i24, Football '22, "l hope to become an electrical engineer or a draftsman after I finish school. l shall hffglll Working at the Carnegie Steel VVorks." 43 ass, M 1 "'- I 'v ll he r l:-' V,-. Aa.. F , T LX . t e,f1s-.,,,, CLASS OF' JUNE '24 -ii Thelma 'VVillimnn D. L, S., Class Color Committee. "The things that I long for are not pomp and powerg not praise of the world, not riches and worldly things. but happiness all through my life. My idea of happiness is to have what you want when you want it. These are friends, an independent position, and self support." Caesar WYisinski "My goal in life is civil engineering. I shall attend some good night college. lly so doing I can work during the day and attend college at night. After some hard work in this llne I hope 1 can be worth something' after all." William Yoclun Football Captain '22 '23, Swimming '21, Tech Clinb '22 '23, Hockey '24, Traffic Squad '22 ."As I look into the future I should like to see myself a successful engineer with my parents and brother and sister well and happy around me. May the cool and clear thinking, the good sportsmanship. the good health developed by my school activities at- tend me in my life work." El len Young Social Committee Chairman, Cheer Up Committee Secretary, Art Club, Swimming '22, Friendship Club. "I see myself in a center of a circle of small children teaching them how to be merry, how to play games and giving them some of the minor foundations of education." Esther F. Zeiidenschncider Literary! Society, Section A, Friendship Club, Chorus. "My great aim in life is to become n. music teacher. Besides that my dearest hope ls to stimulate in young children a love for good music. I wish to do for mankind some- thing worth while in this great world of ours. ' Max Zief Math Club. FIFTH AVENUE HIGH "ln yvnrs tu umm- l van svv mysvlf suv- ., f 4-vssful in story writim.:. 'l'ill tlwn l mln not 3 intvml tn work sulvly fur Slim-1-ss as il stury 5 .I write-1' hut lu wnrk :lt smnv ntlxvx' m-vlxpuliwrl in thv 'mn-unlirm-." Sam Zelingvr 1 l 5 J., 3 15, 3 l l ' --VV W l A l f ? l l Art Club President. Senator '21 '22. Trzlf- 1 tim' Squad. Four Minute Squad, Flower 1 Uommittee Cllairman, D. L. S. K "My zlspil'atiun is In ln- :1 mlvntist. Nu l mlnulst, tln-rw may lu- many ubstzu-lf-S Ku mln- flllvl' hut I nm 111-te-rmin:-ll In win." E V 2 2 ...X5 l C A 1" l Slfgix z.- Ml 45 ,.Q.I,ASs-Qf,a1cNg- are otot A .rerun 0112155 Sung There-'s a little bit of sadness 'neath our happiness and joy, ,lust a little bit of sorrow that our school-days now are o'er, There's a big wide world before us, as today we say good-bye, To the dear old Alma Mater that we,ll love forevermore. She has helped us, and prepared ns for the work we have to do, Shc has showed us where our duties lie and what our missions are, And now that we are leaving her-we know, eternally The lessons that she taught us will be leading from afar. lf we climb the rugged pathway to the pinnacle of fame, If our names are all engraven on the honor roll of time, Alma Mater-in our glory-we shall to the world proclaim That our honor and our glory are reflections but of thine. Marie Ward 1 0115155 will We, the class of June 1924 of Fifth Avenue High School, corner of Fifth Avenue and Dinwiddie Streets, Pittsburgh, Pa., being of sound mind in spite of an over indulgence in History and Mathematics, English and Science, and various other mental stimulants, and furthermore having a vivid memory of past deeds, both good and bad, wise and foolish, do hereby declare this to be our Last Will and Testament: revoking all former wills made by us or said to be made by the same. First-We direct that all textbooks lost, strayed, or stolen by members of said class be fully paid for uprontovg and furthermore, that the expense of the last sad rites attending our demise be arranged for by those of the fac- ulty. who have so unremittingly contributed to this our end. We further di- rect that these obsequies be of such a nature and character as are befitting the dignity of so noble a class: requesting, however, that said lllClllb6I'S of the faculty reserve all tears and lamentations for those who shall come after us. Second-We bequeath to the faculty, who during four years have led us a- long the rough and thorny path of knowldge, restful nights and peaceful dreams. May they no longer lie awake through the quiet watches of the night to meditate upon whether this senior is studying Halleck or observing sen- tence structure iS. S. ig or whether or not another is gathering material for a "Thesis", et cetera, et cetera. May their hair cease tg turn grey, because of Seniors who are difficult to manage. They have done their duty well, there- fore. may they be well rewarded. 6 Third-We bequeath to our dear Principal, Dr. Edward Rynearson, the sin- cere affection, the heartfelt gratitude, the deep reverence, and the entire wealth 46 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH of undying love of each member of the June class 1924. In partial payment for all that he has done for us, we give over to him, just claim on our future. In payment of which claim, it shall be our duty to heed every step that we take-to pause before each undertaking, to achieve nobly each victory, to use wisely each success and to bear modestly each honor that may come us in the arena of the world-in brief to accept for ourselves, nothing that shall impinge upon the honor of our class or cast a shadow of doubt upon his faith- ful instructions. Fourth-We bequeath to the 12B class all such boys as are not able to keep pace with the brilliant girls of our class: trusting that the 12B girls may be able to hold them firmly and steer them safely through the gates of Com- mencement, and that they may not stiffer thc reproach that has beent ours at not being able to "hold our men folks"-as the WOIIIBII of the world would put 1t. Fifth-We bequeath to our chaperon, Miss Elsie I.. Paul, and to our guardian, Mr. Fred L. Masters, the ever enduring friendship of our class. Sixth-The following bequests, are given whole heartedly and not because they are useless in the Land of the Departed. 1. To Mr. Southwick two gross of chewing gum to be distributed at all future debates, to the students of bovine type. 2. To all teachers of Halleck, one quart of red ink to be used sparingly. 3. To all students of history, Sam NOVIIIHS powers of memory. 4-. To future seniors our seats in Assembly. May those who grab them first fill them as advantageously as we have. 5. To future students our open air gylll I? I. We earnestly hope that its use will produce as good conlplexions for such students as it has for our sen- ior girls. 6. To future class officers, the great executive ability of our worthy officers. 7. To the coming athletic teams, the success which we have witnessed during the past four years. 8. To a green '6freshie", the senior bluff. 9. To the untrained "freshie", the example of our class, which has shown that we are able to act sanely on all occasions. 10. To the short "soph", a few inches of Meyer Kline's height. fTake as much as necessaryy. 11. To the younger orators, Carl Alpern's magic vest. We hope that those possessing it will enjoy the success he has had. 12. For class play try-outs, Sam B363lll,S histrionic powers. 13. ................,,...... .,...,,.,,,......,,,,,,, .........,..,.........., ..........,,.....,...., .....,,...,,..........,. ,......... . 14. To superstitious persons, Item Thirteen. 15. To Junior artists, the combined artistic ability of "Pat" Filner and "Ike" Cohen. 47 CLASS OF JUNE '24 16. To the February 1925 Class, our senior dignity. May they uphold it forever with all seriousness and gravity. Item-To our Successors, our places in the hearts of our Principal and teach- ers. Yve feel sure that they will show them the same tender kindnes and atten- tion that they have bestowed upon us, that they will feel the same interest in their successes, and the same sorrow in their failures. We trust that the Class of February 1925 will appreciate all this kindness and attention of the Faculty as deeply as we have done, that it may be their most precious pos- session, as it has been ours. We further leave to those who follow after us, our blessing, tender mem- ories of our pleasant associations together, and our forgiveness for deeds that we may not have exactly appreciated in the demonstrations of the past, and a pledge of friendship from henceforth and forever. All the rest and residue of our property, whatsoever and wheresoever, of what nature, kind and quality so ever it may be, and not herein before disposed of tafter paying our just debtsl, we give and bequeath to our Alma Mater, for the use and benefit of all future students absolutely, and to be ad- ministered by our beloved Principal as he may see fit, for the good of the coming classes. We do hereby constitute and appoint the said Principal sole executor of this our last will and testament. ln witness whereof, YVe. the Class of 19241, the testators, have to this our will, set our hand and seal this thirteenth day of June, Anno Domiui, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-four. ' 4QSignedir The Class of June 1924-. Witness. Bessie Gorman Herbert Leifer, Rebecca Shaffer Attorney. Gertrude Sandler Harry Kanel I Q". of - 's NU I-sl V 48 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 'fzgfggg 15 .f,11:. f ,iz ,ik- f1v4:1kg.-.ifi-yv.fz, 15 F2 '-H51-.::":, I 'x. J , ' Viz? I "L-, 25, 4 ' f '14 2-ff 75.553 YC ' lllM':. :"1 ff The Class of June 1924 istorq of 'ldhbir School Life In A Plaq The H "THE EVOLUTION 1-I lfnnwrly of Ilarzm-rs T OF A FRISSIHIMANW 5 1 "' l Il'01lll1'v4l IIII1ll'l' Illv ll0I"0Il'lI flinutimn ul llr. I',4lw:u'4l RYIIl'lll'S1I IIUIIIIIIIIIPC' un I" ' IUIIIIUIIOII Ismlnw- QZUIICII I7rum'is SIII'I'Ill1IlI Sum I.vw-lllillul HilI'l'y Ill'4'S5l'l' Sirlnvy l,iml0llIwrg. Clllliflllilll. lllinlv: Frmn S1'llIl'lIllH'I' I W7 . l .JI I0 ,llllllx I3. 1021. I3I'll'l" Fifll I . I 'xXf'IllIl' Iligll S1-Imnl. CII XII.'XC'Iwl'IHS l:I'l'SlllIIilIl2s:x xc-ry ylbllllfl :xml nvrvmxs lzul. ,Iuniur:f'I'lu' "I'rmul.' SUPIIUIIIUIW'Z-'lllll' "'I'yralnt." S1'l1iul's:-lllllv "Ftaltvly Vllmu-lwl's:fI7irv4'Iul's. 4 9 Il CLASS OF JUNE '24 PROLOGUE A freshman, green but growing, stands with one foot on the steps of Fifth Avenue High School and the other on the pavement. He is visibly nervous. Finally., a sophomore reaches the school and helps the freshman in-not too gently. At last he is within the portals of that great school. Fifth Avenue High School. He is ready to start on his high school ca1'eer. SYNOPSIS ACT I. freshmen: ln which we are initiated into the manners and customs of 4. 'F I X 24 . 01 W MW . L After much trouble thc new freshmen class is all gathered in room 400. They are told of the rules and regulations of the school and then sent to various class rooms. They are now active school members. However, except for being 1 .'.-', "us .x treated as inferiors by the sophomores and for - . a social given them by the seniors, their school life is very monotonous. Thus closes the first act and likewise the freshman year. Act II it I tw- :- fuk WK 1' ',-Wa . 'U 1 In which we bravely initiate others into the manners and customs of freshmen: B l'liUllillIlllll Y fa 124 6-.3 xg 'uf Z 5 ' 3 'i l In BN s .Y , 55 W.. fa . .., N . -' Q--1 ,Q uf ill UIQ-. 1 ' s ,ia - ,:5ji45Ei.- x I . 'ws ll The evolution is now begun. The former freshmen have become sophomores. The only difference in life is that they now are despotic over the new freshmen. ln fact, they go so far as to form a secret society called the "F-l5" for the purpose of frightening the freshmen. Other- wise the same monotony continues. The life is one subject after another. ln this manner ends the second act and the sophomore year. Act lll which we help the freshmen and learn many new things 5 A., J rf 1 55.42 5. U llllfxi - F -.dit 1 ng S, :Ji .gf , dl.. .staff ourselves: The evolution continues. The sophomores ifjfffel Q , v I wr. have become juniors. As such they act as guard- ians of the freshmen. They also join many school activities. Further, they start in on their social life. Thus, through the medium of clubs and soc- ial affairs. their school life becomes lnore pleas- ant. They now feel that they alnount to some- thing. So ends the third act and the junior year. 50 fi! R mtl, P' 337- i' .-"NNE v, as-3 1 D. 2 5?-'T 5' f 4 'ny 3- ' Q 4:f, f1,.f A ll , . xl E iga .52 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Act In which we are too busy to pay any attention to anybody but ourselves: The evolution is about completed. The former freshmen are now dignified seniors, with all that the ff , name implies. Between Halleek tests, class dues, 3 I :.l class meetings, social affairs, ect. they have no time AMEX g,':','.' to think of anybody but themselves. Their senior "5:l:'1:" year is started when the Faculty picks a News Staff. .Ia HE Then eomes: 'R , . ,i:i:: The Election of Class Officers l:l:1: A farewell Reception for the Graduating Lggx Seniors .iiitaf A Valentine Social Annex Agitatiou A combined 12B-12A Social Class Plays A Class Picnic and, finally, Conmwnrvnwnt. ...Diplomas are handed out. Congratuations given. The lights dim. The act ends. The evolution is completed. FINIS Orchestra :-Funeral Ylarelih, ,. PV frpwy sh.: ' s -'T Q QQ: . y fe'-pg -.asv fda A-sms.. fd, ,fsj A BALLAD A glaring sun was shining down On a road so dusty and warm, And a tinker had stopped on his To rest at a roadside farm. Xveilfy W' ll Y- And while he was resting, came over the field. A maiden so Winsome and fair. Her eyes were as blue as the summer sky. And of raven hue was her hair. And she smiled to the tinker and told him to come To the village just over the way, Wllere the sky was blue, and the air was cool. And men rested the livelong day. And And And 'Til over she vame to where he lay. she took l1in1 by the hand. she led him over the dusty road, they came to fairy-land. 51 are , Chopin Marie Vlfard CLASS OF JUNE '24 5 v E'T5gV" - ' L. '-'g i x v' ,M. .f 4: I j f is -D D149 .X Q y Cla ss ora Slowly the- portals open wiflr- Uur lust farewvlls arf- suiilg Anal Alma Mater wc' hear thy 4-ry Rising l'lf'il!' to thc- rosy sl-cy, "Follow wllvrv l llilVP lfllln. Swift on the- silvnt wings ol' tinn' Hur high school tluys huvf' lflvflz Anil now our waiting ours huvr' lwursl Our Alina Mute-r's parting woril. "Follow whvrc' l hzlvv lmln. Hut in the glow of thc- nvw clay Hur futurv hast thou rmul: llust svvn thc- vision of sllvvvss, Crivsl uloual in llilIll!lllC'SS. "Follow H'llf'l'1' l lluvv lvcln. vm-urs l'iq1'l' shall lmul thro' thv 4-oniing D Thy hunnvr whitv uml rml: l'ivvr thy vhilrlrvn sing thy pruisv. Honor thy mum' uncl ks-ep thy ways. "Follow wlu-rv thou hust lvcln. Nl uriv W T FIFTH AVENUE HIGH e wes 3 0112155 Igrnphrrg QL TALES UF GREAT ADVENTURERS as revealed by The W'caver of Dreanls "Approach, 0 Weaver of Dreams, lift for us the curtain of the future that we may behold what lies in thy realm for the Great Adventurers, ,Iune class, 1924. Fain would we know of strange lands to be visited. wondrous sights to be seen, noble actions to be consummated, heroic deeds t0 be perform- ed. Tell us of the greatest and withal the most wonderful adventures to be en- countered in all journeys far and wide." THE FIRST DREJH1. "Our dream begins." The vision points to a big iron gate on which we find inscribed FIFTH AVENUE HIGH SCHOOL ANNEX. The weaver of dreams leads us into classrooms, filled with night-school students and teachers who are strangely familiar. AThe English teachers are Rose Garson, Henrietta Grozman, and Libbie Fisholfz the girl's gym teacher, Lucille 0'Connorg the manual train- ing teachers Nathan Fein and Julius Arfield. ln an ilnmense hall, the audience is being addressed by the principal whom we recognize as Herman Feinberg. The orator of the day is Paul Katzen. From his speech, we gather that it is parents' night. A few more interesting speeches are given by Sam Baem, Theodore Glick, Marcus Blank, and Edward Blistein. The Dream leads us on through shadow land to a beautiful room, fitted with radio apparatus. We hear the announcer, uThis is station FAHS, from the studio of the Chicago Tribune. The first number on the program is a short talk on inter- ior decorating by Leonard Resnick." The next number is by a small orchestra, led by Harry Kanel, with Ellen Young at the piano, Saul Markey at the saxophoneg George Frazier at the violing Williatlll Yocom at the drums, and Harry Hirshman at the cello. ,lust tllen a telegram arrives from Senators Grafman and Murphy, who are listening in, requesting that the orchestra give an encore. The next number announced is the new song hit, composed by Thelma Willinlaxl with words by Marie Wzlrd. This is very beautiful and the Wfeaver of Dreams lets us linger on yet a while. 5 The announcer again states: G'Well, folks. we realize that it is very lateg but as our famous humorist, Mary Silver, would say, 'lt's better late than never,' you will now have the unexpected opportunity to hear the latter part of the A B C program, broadcast from the Fifth Avenue High School Annex, Pittsburgh. Paf' 53 CLASS OF JUNE '24 The first nmnber is a short talk by the leading surgeon of Pittsburgh. Robert Tisherman. The next number is by the inimitable character, Samuel Cooke, who took Al ,lolson's place after his death, and is the most popular singer of his time. The music of his song was composed by Lucy Turner, with the words by Emma Lowe. The announcer speaks once more: "A debate will be given by Senators Steiner and Louick, with Steiner for affirmative and liouick as negative. The subject is:-"Resolved that it is better taste to wear a toupee than to show a bald head." The judges are Philip Jeffrey, a. leading scientist, Harry Par- isky, a noted accountant: and Sarah Rubenstein, a noted teacher of foreign languages," the decision will probably go to the negative for Jeffrey and Par- isky do not wear toupees. Slowly and softly the words die out, and the Weaver of Dreams pesist- ently leads us on and on over strange lands and seas until in the distance we see the city of Venice. Th twang of a guitar is heard on every side of the brightly colored and gayly decorated gondolas, that slowly move to and fro. We recognize the song "Sleep,', wonderfully played by Harry Singer, Howard Weaver, and Israel Blumenfield. They are entertaining- Rosemary .loyce whose popular success as a writer has earned her this playtime. The leading lawyer of Venice, joseph Rockman, accompanied by the noted specialist, Dr. Max Vaschancey, passes in his gondola. James Tisdale is with another party of happy tourists that glide slowly by. Into the midst of this sweet music creeps a gloomy mist which eems to beckon us onward. THE SECOND DREAM "Our dream winds on." The vision spreads before us the Land-To-Be and we see in the distance a beautiful city. Sam Noven is Mayor of this city, and Rody Mamula, a prom- inent councilman, has led in all movements that have made this a model city. Some of the prominent social workers here are Goldie Segall, Oliver Litman, Bessie Gorman, and Rebecca Doctor. To them belongs the credit of this city's having no slums, no poor, no unhappy children. Doctor Antis and Doctor Menzer are the official physicians whose great service has been keeping people well rather than healing the sick. Belle Horvitz, Celia Fingeret, Marie Buonacore, Sarah Shear, and Lillian Spero are working in the educational field and have had a great part in the development of the city. We arc carried on through the land of dreams and pass a beautiful park where we see Dr. Lindenberg, Dean of the Dental college. We follow him to the annex of Fifth Avenue High School where all prominent citizens of the city are to meet to discuss problems of improvement. Mr. Ben Mendelson, district attorney, is chairman of the evening. "Better Bridgesn is discussed by Abe Mannison, an efficient engineer. His assistants are Saul Neft, William Shaw, John Sheridan, and Harry Wilkins. Sam Grodstein spoke learnedly on the subject of "Finance," Sam is the president of the Grodstein-Fineberg Trust Company. The board of directors are Myers Borovitz, Alfred Fisher, John White, Harry Presser, Albert Sommerman, Samuel Rosen, ,loseph Frish- man. Rebecca Steinman is private secretary of Mr. Grodstein and Annie Bodek is Mr. Fineberg"s secretary. Edith Anish, Mildred Bolton, Jessie Stein- er., Rose Baun, and Florence Silverblatt handle all correspondence of this important company. As the meeting proceeds we are made aware of two pros- perous looking gentlemen, Dr. Bernfield and Dr. Zeilinger, dentists, Miss Monheim and Miss Eisenstatt, head nurses of the Pittsburgh Hospital, and 54 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Mr. Klatman, president of the Klatman, Druggists Supply Company whose executives are Mr. Darling, Mr. Armstrong, Mr. Rubenstein, Mr. Bernstein, and Mr. Schulman. Dreams come and dreams go, they allow us but a glimpse of the great adventurers, then darkness covers all. THE THIRD DREAM "Our dream skims us over the years As an eagle flies over the mountainsf' Out of the dim shadows of dreamland there appears a large prosperous city, a commercial kingdom. Behold a massive building with many offices occupied by the financial interests of the country. On the first door in gold letters we read, HH. Philips SI Conlpany, Auditorsu. The door opens and John Mugianis and Isadore Hershorin appear. They have been instrumental in making this one of the most prosperous firms in this thriving city. Through an open door across the hall we see Abe Martin and Louis Pittler, brokers. Cecilia Goranofsky and Leora Jacobson are secretaries for this fIl'lll. Suddenly our dream is disturbed by loud talking. We realize that Albert Marcus has carried this habit with l1im into dreamland and this is caused by a dispute between hiln and Morris MCTIIIHH over a case in which they have been retained as attorneys. Peace is secured through the servic- es of Jennie Serbin, secretary to Mr. Marcus, wh0 finds a letter in the files that settles the question. We note that Mr. Melman's secretary is Evelyn Farber. Slowly the scene fades and we see once more the busy city street. Crowds of people are gathered before show windows that are like luxuriant gardens of tropical plants. It is a place of beauty to cheer the passerby and spread joy through the world. It is the flower shop of Nathan Frank and Isadore Lample. Their success has been so phenomenal that Mr. Frank now devotes his entire time to philanthropy, while Mr. Lample is interested in political and social reform. Paul Goodman, a successful commercial artist, does much of their advertising work. Nearby is a jewelry store with the name of Wylie Irwin on the door. A big stalwart policeman guards the portals of this place, for the fame of the jewels on sale extends far and wide. Around the corner is a pharmacy shop, where Charles Templeton is seen busily compounding drugs. Another great building looms before us. It is the home of the Ezack Con- struction Company. Caesar Wisinski, ,Ioe McCormick, Ralph Templeton, and Arthur Jones, officers of the company, are gathered around a table for an important meeting. Rebecca Shaffer and Clara Perer are in the outer room busy with the files. Over fertile valleys, wooded hills and mountains we passg we are in New Yory. We pause before an artistic shop to recognize Leah Minsky who is taking an order from Sam Goldstock to do the interior decorating of the new Goldstock Theater. We long to sip a cup of tea in the attractive tearoom of Mary Meehan, which is just next door. Out of the Roles-Royce limousine that stops before the door, steps a beautiful lady who proves to be our own dear Lenora Nesvisky. She joins the group at the table near the window. They are Esther Dreese, the famous actressg Vera Grey, the popular singer of the times, and Irene Walsh, the famous writer. As they sip their tea, they discuss the new magazine of the day, the editor of which is Max Zief. The Weaver of Dreams bears us on. In a wonderful new 'EY' disclosed to view we find Katheryn Smith is the swimming instructor. Anne Kohary and Belle Silverman are physical directors in the same "Y", Sarah Witman 55 CLASS OF JUNE '24 and Julia Siegel have charge of tl1e social service bureau located in the next block. We pass to a large high school building and find Elizabeth Malone teaching writing. Anna Babinovitz is principal of this scllool and with her assistant, Jeanette Segal, has done much to develope in the students a pirit of service. Across the street we sec Gertrude Sandler's popular private danc- ing school. Miss Sandler is a fitting successor to Madame Pavlowa in her art. The scene shifts to Virginia where Helen Berrien is teaching school. WilSllillgf0ll, City Beloved and Beautiful, gladdens our eyes. It is here we glimpse Elizabeth Biley busy in the affairs of the nation and carrying on a great work. Louis Pallaye. senator from Pennsylvania, is ably assisted in his work by Dina Kaplan, his secretary. In a distant land we hear the strains of soft music. As the player turns we behold Esther Zeidenshneider and realize that she has attained the place in the music world foreshadowed by her school days. We climb a crooked stairway to the studio of Sam Filner. His latest work is a portrait of Mollie Smith, "The Dancer": others that have made l1i1n famous are the portraits of James Aiello, and ,lack Feltovitch, who drew the plans for F. A. H. S. Annex. We meet here Morris Krakoif, whose latest book Mr. Filner illustrated. Mr. Krakoff has written several dramas which have been so successfully staged by the famous lnanagers Charles Beay and lsaac Stutch. The leading lady in his last play was Matilda Berkovitz. .lack Farrill, the leading man, was the Shiek. Among the supers were Freda Sauer and Kate Singer. The mist begins to gather, the dream fades and darkness covers all. THE FOURTH DREAM "Years wing their way as the dream goes on." The mist clears, and the curtain rolls up. The play, Macbeth, is begin- ning, the place is a large theater in New York. At the first sight of Lady Mac- beth we recognize Anna Stein, hers is the success reached only by such as Bern- hardt. The scene shifts, the surroundings are much graver, the play has changed, it is a play of the lighter type, the actress has changed, she is Shir- ley Kaiserman. Again the scene has changed, and in the diln shadows we see the familiar faces of Bose Bloom and Saul Feinberg, her leading man, appear on the silver screen. Another change, and now the setting is a conference room. The faces around the table are known to us. Their owners are Frances Sherman, lsadore Band, Joseph Bossen, Louis Rubenstein, Meyer Kline, and Joseph Kramer, all owners of drug stores in various parts of the United States. From the con- versation, it appears that a consolidation is planned. Near at hand, Mary Rutkin. Dorothy Fisher, Marian Kasdan, Sophie Shriber, Sara Sniderman and Beatrice Stewart, the private secretaries of the afore mentioned, are tak- ing notes. ln the same building another conference is taking place. Those present are Sam Gross, Lazarus Abelson, Edward Forbes, and Hymen Applebaum. These business men are considering the financing of the manufacture of a cure for cancer. The formula for the preparation was discovered by two col- laborators, Herbert Leifer and Charles Kopp. The efficacy of this preparation was vouched for by eminent specialists all over the country. Among these are Ruth Blumenthal, Isadore Mandel, and Joseph Berlinetsky. Goldie Caplan, nurse of the rich, also vouches for it. By l1er side is Balph Waller, a famous comedian. We are now being carried away, through the sky. While passing over Pittsburgh, wc are stopped by a sky traffic cop and are arrested for speeding. 56 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH We deny the charge and- retain as our lawyers, Alpern, Hoffman and Levin- kind who advise us to see our old friend, Wfilliam Abraham, political boss of Pittsburgh. Willialn not only gets us off, but takes us around the new City Hall, the interior of which had been decorated by Mary Usprach. Ill one of the rooms we find the Board of Education deliberating on whether or not to place in the schools a book on English by Charlotte Law. Several old friends are members of the board: there are Frances Frees, Ruth Goldstock and Ethel Chorba who has been placed i11 charge of the Girls' Physical Education Department. After leaving our friend Abraham, we purchase gifts in Goldberg 81 Ger- son's Novelties, as a souvenir. We resume our journey and begin to read the Tribune. On one of its pages l note a cartoon drawn by lsadore Cohen, which is a caricature of a man wearing a hat designed by Sol Hudkin, creator of styles in men"s hats. Then everything is enveloped in a mist again. F INA LE '60 Weaver of Dreams, we have glimpsed the great and glorious adven- tures that run through all your dreams. These dreams shall not have been in vain. As the knights of old took a vow filled with beauty, and pledged most solemnly, so may we vow to continue to dream our dreams and work for their fulfillment." A Sonnet T0 THE MOON Oh moon, what myriad tales thou couldst unfold, Of many lands, of peoples, of the seag Oh moon, come whisper of these tales to me, Of dainty maidens and of lovers bold, Of sweethearts in whose breasts love ne'er grows cold. And tell me too, oh moon, what thou dost see Of thieves who slink about so silentlyg Of bloody murders- that thou dost behold. Ah, would that I could be a 111oon on high, To shed my silvery beams from out the sky, And spread. my omnilucent rays afar: To clothe in pale wan splendor every nook, And every ripple of the babbling brook, And be a noble guide to every star. Paul Katzen 57 L- CLASS OF JUNE '24 SENIOR SNAPS L www xxUNDY" WELLXWELL, WEIL. ,.I..a: SUENTBFICH . X F FPJEE5 EDITH ANNE XC THINKER 500K Ulf, rf P , THE SMARTER SET ' rncxw game J A 'K K' GY . g M f SOL TBLQNK M u0RuwNuE" ' 1 ,29 5 . TNORN Bewwssm JOE! C : ?. RDS ES, 'NDYNRAL - BEATYY issue- ,FRlSHY,, 69 l - gy . Y - .. , wuevze N D AEDAVI KERNEL MOLD bl7ACK ' P Y R FQUR - ' . LEA EA ' SS FIFTH AVENUE HIGH SENIORS SN APS R V N W" 1 I A- Lsfxefaf' 1 A , .2 x LCE goto .5 1 ' . Really? .9 my THF. moves? 'lisinnddoil H -m 1f52'?.'i: . A ' i The Fnendshnp orshliohonf f 2 1 .L j If if I y O ' 3 if 'J A if ' Mains." 3 Nor so MA Y QwT11cKimq MQ " - ANN DEQ. SVHX-E 606-S 4 1 3 N X 1 O I x 9 Ak V,-I-.QJNY xl 1 it 4 Wridoznb? "Q UENNQEI1 Vu-cos: HAT ? D Vrtoss GLASSES? D1Q'NC'c7 neue I X YOU vom' sm? Ce Hers HA HAA Q-so x-xoofx oeuwxh V+.. SHERKUPXN Q31-. Nh H, DEA D 500UYfG00VY! TA LES. ff-iw 59 CLASS OF JUNE '24 '-Lhitnrials l.0UIx I NG BACKWA RD And so the end has come. For years and years, high school classes have reached the end of the course, re- plete with pleasure and enlighten- ment. Class after class has gone out of the portals of Fifth Avenue High School. Thousands of Fifthis stu- dents are now out in the word striv- ing for one thing or another. The time has come, in the swift rush of years, when the class of June 1924 must in its turn sit upon the stage and be graduated. A spirit of sad- ness prevails at commencement time. It is not with composure that we can leavc behind, possibly forever, the acquaintances, the friends, the rela- tionships .enjoyed these four years. It seems a long time in the begin- ning. The course lay extended far into the distance, farther than the cye could pierce. But the wheels of time move swiftly, more swiftly, alas, than most of us wish. The dis- 'tance has shrunk with phenomenal rapidity. Four years seem like a snap of the fingers. You freshmen scoff, you laugh-you have eternity before you. A day, and you have attained the position we now occupy. Truly a great change is accomplish- in an individual during the high school course. We enter one end of the mill, small, unsophistieated, timid, eager. Four years of the grinding process and out we come, larger in mind as well. as body, ser- ious, confident, polished. Some of us look back over the road we have traversed with regret that some things were left undone, other things done. Few, very few, contem- plate the past with full satisfaction. But the past is a closed book, except for memories. The future lies ahead full of possibilities and hopes. Shall we leave in the school build- ing all that we have learned of that which is valuable and uplifting? Shall education end with the last speech on commencement night? The highway of life roars before us. lve have prepared in some measure for the conflict. We have had the road pointed out ot us. Looming difficulties will hang over, the quick- sands of despondancy will suck down, hope will take wing, the clouds of despair will settle upon us. Forward, ever forward, let our faces beg striv- ing, struggling, pushing, forcing., fighting ever upward until at last we shall attain the heights, and, wav- ing the sword of duty above our heads, shall imbibe the ethereal at- mosphere which surrounds those who enjoy the satisfaction of some work accomplished, some service done. The word "farewell" embodies a wealth of feeling. May Fifth have reason in later years to be proud of the class of June Nineteen Twenty- four. THE URATORICAL Ct JN'l'lf2S'l' The first round of the National Uratorical Contest on the Constitu- tion of the United States was barely completed when noticeable results were evident. The men fostering this contest could scarcely have wish- ed for more wonderful accomplish- ments. On Friday night of the lo- cal meet, Carnegie Music Hall was plentifully filled with students of the various schools represented, as well as with interested citizens. The contest is so wide in its scope that.more than a fleeting thought is required in order to comprehend FIFTH AVENUE HIGH its gigantic proportions. When we consider that secondary schools from Maine to California and from the Canadian border to the Gulf are em- braced in the project, its vastness at first appals us. The project will no doubt, accomplish its purpose in arousing an interest in, and accord- inly a knowledge of, the basic law of the land. No better method could be devised for preparing the future citizens of the republic for their re- sponsibilities. Who that heard the speakers in the various contests was not stirred and thrilled by their elo- quence and fiery zeal? And who could remain uninterested when the Constitution was so clearly explain- ed, and the significance and import- ance of that document expounded? As for the city elimination proper, it was the general consensus of opin- ion of those present that Fifth was deserving of more attention than was accorded her. We must be satisfied with moral victory, although that is scant satisfaction after weeks upon weeks of preparation and the su- preme effort on the night of the con- test. llowever the fates have so fie- creed: so let it be. P. K. A LEGACY MAH good things come to them who wait," and who go out and has- ten their arrivals. Having hoped and waited expeetantly for nlany years, Fifth Avenue High School is at last to have an annex. According to the daily papers, the Board of Public Education has approved an annex for Fifth as recommended by llr. Davidson, superintendent of schools. Archetects are already work- ing on the plans. Unless another war forces itself upon us, or an earth- quake upsets conditions somewhat. or some other unforseen calamity occurs, the Nlotu at the rear of the school will be occupied by a fully equipped annex, within two years at the very latest. After that time it will not be necessary to conduct recitations in the profoundest depths of the building, to use our gymna- sium one mile distant, to deny to nlany the benefits derived from phys- ical education, nor to confine our- selves to the lniniature "library," nor to be at loss, when a "Music Week" is scheduled or when a prom- inent personage visits the school, as to where to assemble at least half of the student body, thirsting for know- ledg and enlightenment. No more will the vacant space behind the school be a sore spot to the eyes of but will have been put to some good use. Possibly the building to be e- rected thereon will be used after school hours with its swimming pool. gymnasium, and auditorium. We, who are seniors, will not, and those who are juniors may not, see this long-sought edifice completed be- fore leaving school, but those in the lower classes and the countless others who will enter Fifth after lllelll will enjoy the advantages which it will bring with it. Two years is the time set for the completion of the entire building program approved by the Board of Education. Our annex may be erected before that time. We have been proud of our school before but we shall be still lnore proud, for the equipment will be adequate to ac- comodate the various activities which glorify Fifthis name. The class of June 192-l leaves as its legacy to the school the definate as- surance that an annex will be erected in the near future. The entire stu- dent body, led by this graduating class, contributed in time, effort, and money to the movement which, wc hope, helped to bring concrete act- ion on the deferred proposition. Other classes have gone from Fifth and left some slight tokens of their sojourns but '24 has placed it foot- steps indelibly on the "sands of time." Previous classes have kept the issue before the eyes of the public by means of the school publications, but CLASS OF JUNE '24 '24 supplied the initiative which no doubt assisted in carrying the project through.. Behind us are the many groups which have passed through the halls of Fifth Avenue: some loom above others, but June 924 let us hope, towers above them all. There are some great dates in his- tory. In 1215, the Magna Cliartag in 1492, Columbus discovered America: in 1776, the American Revolution: in 1919, Prohibition, in 1924 DEFINI- TE PLANS FOR FIFTH'S ANNEX WERE FORMED. FIFTH AVENUE HIGH SCHOOL ANNEX MEMORIAL FUND ESTABLISHED The thirty-eight dollars which re- main from the money collected dur- ing the annex movement has been deposited in the Union Savings Bank as a fund which will be utilized to purchase some article to be placed in thc auditorium in the annex to bc. If the Board of Education does not provide a lantern for the new build- ing the money will probably serve as a nucleus for a fund to purchase one. Otherwise this amount will be used to procure a speaker's stand or some like accessory. We are all readyg the next step is the breaking of the ground for the foundation of the building-what a glad sight that will be! JUST SMILE Vifhen shadows hover o'er you And all the world looks gray, Don't be afraid the gloom will last., For shadows have a way Of fading with the morning light, Leaving the whole world gay. The silver lining's in the clouds, 'ISU smile" for it will pay. Evelyn Farber A Sonnet A HONFIRE A blazing bonfire is a noble sight, It paints the heavens with a vivid glow. Illuminating places high and low, With eager tongues of leaping flames of light. The sparks swirl up into the inky night, As soldiers storm the strongllold of the foe, With fitful leaps and rushes bold: and so They disappear from out this scene so bright. But soon the flames will dwindle in the air: The flaming brands show less and less their glare, And then fantastic shadows flit and climb. And all the glowing embers fade and die, And naught remains, save what charred sticks there lie. To mark the spot until effaced by time. Paul Katzen. FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 1'vE cor-45 To seavrt S f-1 M um.i.w.sn1 HCFHE CALL" HEAR YE STATELY SENIOHS: You are about to leave your Alina Nlater to enter a new world. It may be a world ol' education, a world ol' business enterprise. or even a world ol' sell'-saerif'ice for humanity. Humanity is yearn- ing for you, it is issuing the call of duty, the eall which sometime or other will be answered by an anxious group ol' young men and women. The 4-all is a sacred call, for the God above us needs us and is calling for more workers, for more learned IIIPH.. for women who will be of some aid to lunnanity. Whether you are one of the trusted of God, remains to be seen. When you meet your future call, FACE lrll. FACE I'I' with an air of conl'idenec. with high ideals. with a brighter aspect toward life, with thoughts regarding' your liuture always in Illlllil. and with your entire body craving for service. Serve YoI'R GOD, your country, and stress your ideals in life. Make tllenl wortll- while, and give to the world your work, your own ilK't'0lllpllSlIIIlI'lllS. For tal:- ing without giving is Lcortlzless. Some ol' ye Seniors will enter CULLEGIC, some will cast your lots in the l3l'SlNl4lSS Fll4ll,llS. and some will struggle for lllli.-Nl,S which you wish to bring forth in this wonderful land ol' l-I'f1Cfl0lll, equality. and justice. Hut u'lwtever you umlertuluf, see that some ONE other than yourself is benefit-7 ed by your neeomplishments. Do your utmost to win the glorious battle ol' "l,il'e's l,ong 'l'oil," and then you may he proud ol' the fact that you have ac- colnplished something beneficial to the entire world. ll' you intend to go to sehool to continue your edueation. remember that your S1ll'l'l'SS depends upon you. yourself. ll' you enter the business world, what you do, tells the tale of success or failure. l hope it will never be the latter, for failure means the loss of your joy, ol' your happiness in your work, and makes you of little value to your connnunity. Wlake your Alma Mater proud of the fact that you were a student at that institution, and succeeded in your undertakings. Do your best. give your body and soul to the tasks, and by hard work, "success is bound to prevail." Cooperate, secure the advice of men who are experienced. who have fac- ed life. and have sueceeded. llake acquaintances of nlen who possess excel- fi Il CLASS OF JUNE '24 lent characteristics. They will do all that is in their power to aid you. But. remember that whatever you undertake, the old proverb, "He that walketh in the straight path of life, He shall be under the protection of the Lord our God." Therefore, Seniors, wherever the CALL is sounded, take it up, and make the hest of it, so that the world can look upon you with appreciation of your effort devoted to that particular cause. Serve, serve, ye men and women, that will be the Call of your future. Service is considered one of the most essen- tial Calls of all. If your purpose is assured, then meet your Call. Whatever Call you answcr, rememher the famous quotation from Rud- yard Kipling's L'Envoi. "And only the Master shall praise us, and only the Master shall blame: And no one shall work for money, and no one shall work for fame, But all for the Joy of the working, and each in his Separate Star, Shall draw the Thing as he sees it, for the God of Things as They Are!" Nathan Frank. l Njvifglj Q7 Q7 SUNSET Looking out from the eastern shore Over the oeean's silver floor, l watched the light of the summer day Glinnner and, glow, and fade away. Streamers of burning, shining gold, Flamed in the west, like a legion bold, Painting the ocean so fiery bright, Cilding the heavens with living light. And the sun like a great, red-golden ball, Seemed in thc ocean's depths to fall. And clouds climbed np, like living things, Hiding the' sky with their rose-tipped wings. Then the light and the glory faded away, And seemed to die with the dying day. Sinking, at last, to a dreamy sleep, Under the edge of the silver deep. Marie Yvard. fi-4 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH w 4 . '-1.1 ll Ili " ITBKAK "t VISIONS SPLENDID "And by a 'vision splendid Is on his way attended." Wfordswcvrth ln a forlorn quarter of the bustling city stands a tottering hovel. Up in the attic sits a man with, a pen in his hand and a few sheets of manuscript before him. The room is in the extremest state of squalor imaginable. The only pieces of furniture, if such they could be called, are a rickety: table and chair and an ancient bed. Everything is in a disordered condition-papers are scattered over the floor: dust has accumulateil. profusely everywhereg the ancient paper hanging to the walls is begrimed with the smoot and dirt of years. Strange to say, on the face of the man we do not see written marks of hopelessness and despair. His cheeks are hollow and gaunt. but his eyes are bright and shining, and do not see the sqnalor round him. He has been carried far away, to the fields where the birds sing and peace and content- ment reign supreme. For he is a poet-what matters a little hunger now when he has a 'avision splendidw of fame and fortune. The uneven struggle drags on for days and monthsf and years. The poet battles against alnlost overwhelming odds, but is buoyed up by the ever-present vision. And then-the time comes at last and he is acclainled a great man. His vision splendid has finally been realized, for all the world sees and shares it with him. Millionaires pass away and leave nothing to remind people of their greatness. but the works of the poet will live foreverg his name will never be effaced even by the unpitying ravages of tilne. His work has been worth while. It lnay be a scientist that has a vision, or an artist, or a singer. Our pres- ent stage of civilization is due directly and solely to visions splendid that have been attained. Columbus had a vision. He was laughed at and scorned, for such is the lot of great men who advance ideas contrary to established prece- dent But the fruits of his vision have benefited mankind: no man can ac- complish lnore than that. It is not great men alone that have visions. In fact they are great because they have the courage to follow thir visions through to the end. We all have visions that we cherish, but. hide away within the innermost recesses of our 65 CLASS OF JUNE '24 hearts. That we too often do not voice them is one of man's unexplainable peculiarities. Is it because we are ashamed to make them known? We dream of great things, smile at our foolislmess, and let them fade and die away. This world of ours would undoubtedly be far better off if each one of us would strive with might and main to accomplish the thing we should like to do, or gain the end we secretely desire. We come into this world utrailing clouds of glory." Why nelinquish our hopes without a struggle? Paul Katzcn BETWEEN DARKNESS AND DAWN One night as I sat by the campfire, I decided that I would stay up to see if the story is true that four o'clock in the morning is the darkest, wierdest, and most bewitching hour of the night. I wrapped myself up in a blanket and sat down beside the fire. I fell asleep, and it didn't seem long until a wierd screech startled me out of 1ny sweet slumber. I had heard that sound before, but this time it made the cold chills run down my back, and I drew myself closer to the fire. The owl that was responsible for the noise was in a tree near at hand, whilq the one that answered every call was in a tree far up in the woods. They kept up the disturbance until the pleasing call of a whippoor-will seemed to break it np. At first the call of the whippoor-will was a relief to me but finally even that filled me with dread and I longed for four o'clock. However I wanted' to be brave and so I still sat on. All nature worked in harmonyg the wind rustled the leaves until the sounds were like the dance of the skeletons, whose bones rattled together as they "swung their partners." In fact tl1e leaping shadows caused by the fire brought to me visions of them dancing around my glowing camp fire. The fire too lost its cheery glow and the flames died out, leaving me with the vision of the skeletons slowly creeping back to their horrid pits. Ucca- sionally a muskrat, or a frog would splash in the creek and I shuddered at the thought of seeing the slender dry bones of the skeletons leap in their watery grave, to stay there until the next night, when they would assemble with the rest for another dizzy dance. Looking up at the sky, I caught a glimpse of a shooting star, that seemed to look down on me and say, "watch out, I'll get youf' The powerful little stream carrying a loose pebble over its rocky bed, and tho distant croak of a frog nearby brought things to a climax. I was almost willing to go to the tents and go to bed with the rest and not wait any longer for four o'clock, when I noticed that it was getting lighter, and the sun was sending beautiful red streamers of light out over the slowly disappearing stars. The final touch was the distant crow of Mbold chanticleerf' announcing that it was the hour of five and time for the world to be up and at its work. Even his crow seemed to jeer me, and instead of hearing the usual "cock-a-doodle-doo," it seemed to me, in a mocking tone he said, "I guess one night'll do." George Frazier MQUITTING HOUR AT THE FACTORY" To-o-0-oT! ! ,To-0-0-oT.' I Two shrill blasts of the factory whistle proclaim to everybody within a radius of half a mile, that the time is five o'clock in the afternoon. Incident- 66 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH ally it also informs its several hundred inmates that their daily occupation is over. For the space of about two minutes the air still holds the quietude that reigned before the siren's double-shriek. Then the factory gate swings open. A man passes through. He is cloth- ed in garments that could not very well be mistaken for his Sunday clothes. They are worn and soiled, his trousers bag tremendously at the kneesg his dull thick-soled shoes are of an indistinguishable color,-they beat a sharp stac- cato on the pavement as he hurries along i11 his rapid gait, his gray shirt is opened at the neck, his slouch hat bears self-evidence that this is not the first year it has seen service:-nor the second-nor the third. A dinner pail swings from his handg evidently it was once new, bright and shiny, but it still can be battered into worse shape before it will he replaced by another. A single glance suffices to obtain a description of this man. In fact, a single glance is all we can take of him, for now another man comes out of the gate, almost directly on his heels-and another- and another. And now the men are pouring through the gate like a swarm of bees. We look into the factory yard and see men and men and men. We see no individuals, they are a mob, whose ranks seem unlimited. They pour through in a steady streamg and yet they keep on coming, their source seems limitless. But let us look at the men coming through the gate. Strangely they are typical of the man whom we first noticed. Some are small, some are tall, some dark, some fair, some sturdy and robust, some thin and weak. Yet they all seentd to be one big family with their soiled clothes, dirty hands, and swing- ing tin lunch-pails. We look in vain for the signs of eager anticipation of pleasure, which the next few hours hold for them. We would imagine them smiling and laugh- ing, glad that their day's work is over, and their faces beaming with the thought of their wives and children waiting for them, for dinner. But noi- theilj faces express no such feeling. If they feel so inwardly their faces are perfect masks, or, perhaps repetition of this daily event has dulled their emo- tions to the extent that it contains no novelty for them. Their faces seem to show a tired feeling but their brisk steps belie this. Now the numbers are beginning to become thinner. The steady stream becomes a rivulet and finally dies away altogether, save for a few struggling groups that have been detained. These too, cease to pass the gate. Then a man drives through in a fine limousine, doubtless the factory owner, and the watchman shuts the gate and returns to sit in his chair and read and smoke, and to make occasional visits to the different parts of the factory to see that "all is well." With twilight there falls a spirit of calmness, serenity, and quiet 011 the whole scene, "and all the air a solemn stillness holds." Anna Stein FROM THE HILLTOP A soft wind blew gently through the night, filling the atmosphere with the most fragrant aroma. A light April shower had just purified the night air, freeing it from soot, smoke, and all other impurities which one may ex- pect to find in the great industrial city of Pittsburgh. All dust particles were brought down by the falling drops of rain, and carried down by the torrents, which ran over the hillside, down into the valley and into the sluggish Mon- ongahela river, made impetuous from the spring shower. As the shower gradually came to an end, the city's splendor could be seen on the opposite hillside, and in the valley beneath. All the factories were run- 67 CLASS OF JUNE '24 ing in full force, illuminating the heavens with their fieecy clouds. The mel- low rays, issuing forth from the blazing furnaces and casting a golden silhou- ette over the blue sky, were redected in the sparkling river, making it seem even more beautiful. A steamboat, with its bright lights, plowed slow- ly up the Monongahela, casting a gay radiance about it. The myriads of street lamps like sparkling jewels, twinkled all over the opposite hillside. Moving objects crept in both directions over the several bridges in sight. Only their light could be seen, impregnating the dark night with their brilliant rays. This valley, full of moving life seemed as an a11t hill, full of busy ants. This was one of the most beautiful scenes any industrial city of the world could offer. It was one of the most beautiful scenes the world itself could offer. Yet these beauties are passed over by the city dwellers as common sights. They will visit Egypt, or Yellowstone Park, gr perhaps Switzerland, and Norway. returning with tales of the wonders they have seen, when if they climb up the hilltop, the most beautiful scenes the world has are before them. But people forget that a thing or scene may be beautiful even if it is in their own city. Pittsburgh is one of the ugliest cities of the world by day. That we lllllst admit. But it is one of the most beautiful at night. J oseph Berlinetsky BEHIND THE CURTAIN "And it came to pass that the veil was rent before mine eyes." The air was balmy. The fragrance of awakened plant life wafted abroad the stimulating, satisfying scent of peace and content. There was spread out a wonderful panorama of checkered fields, with a white ribbon of water wind- ing its way slowly through the valley, a lone farm house here and there, and cows grazing peacefully on the hillsides. The never-ending hills seemed to be part of a picture painted by some omnipotent hand. The cheerful twitt- ering of the birds in their leafy bowers, the fleecy snatches of clouds riding serenely in a sky of deepest blue, a lone sparrow winging his way across the firmament, the droning crickets in the underbrush all conspired to draw the blanket of Morpheus gently over the scene until the present world faded slowly away. "And behold a change came over the spirit of my dream." X Consternation, Confusion, Terror reigned supreme. Marching hosts laid waste the fruits of Nature. Flocks of giganic vultures, human vultures, hover- ed in the air. The earth was darkened by the smoke of cannon. N0 crickets chirped in the foliage, but the erratic, ominous cracks of death-dealing machines resounded from leafy shelters. No blanket of peacefulness was spread across the heavens, but a cloud of Death covered all. Fire and fiame raged. It fell from above, it arose from below, it blew from all sides. Men had lost themselves, all men. A The powder of hatred heaped up through the years had been set aflame. Again the world was plunged into War, again dread Mars strode with crushing step across the prostrate bodies of his victims. The fiendish in- ventions of man for his own destruction had reached a lofty stage. His in- genuity, perfected in peace, had now free sway. Not hundreds, not thousands, nay, not millions, but whole populations, peoples, nations were wiped out. Oceans were as rivulets, continents were but steps., the firmament belonged to man and distance was no more. Alas, too small had become this terrestrial 68 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH globe, too small to contain the fears and hates, and pride, and avarice of nations without some, binding force. Like planets which have ceased to feel the re- straining power of their sun, the nations of the earth flew off at tangents and clashed, alas! to clash for the last time. Civilization, great power, could with- stand no more. Through centuries upon centuries, ages upon ages, epochs upon epochs, battered and stormed, fallen to rise again, the ingenuity of man at last had undermined and overthrown her. Man, wretched creature, not to see beyond the present, had drawn the curtain on the stage called life. The ruin was complete. The flames cooled, the ashes settled, the works of man crashed down, fallen bodies trembled and lay still. The sun rose and set. The moon shed its bare light and the earth sailed silently, coldly around its orbit, while the stars looked on. FINIS. Carl C. Alpern. A MODERN SPEC T,-l TOR Seniors in High School.--june ,241 Class. A la Addison. Two distinct groupes of students are in the make-up of a Senior class. Une devotes itself to the more serious phase of school life. To this group belong the ones whose names appear on the "Honor Roll," they expect to graduate with highest, high, or "plain" honor. Some have been admitted to the National Honor Society, some expect to be admitted, and some think they ought to be admitted. These are the ones who claim they need five A's and work for them this semester, and directly or indirectly remind the teachers about it. Among these latter are the members of the Honor Society, who are more than glad to announce that they have finally won recognition in school, and have been selected to the "Student Council." The members of the other group take care of the social life of the class. They provide for socials, work out the programmes, make all the necessary arrangements, and secure the permissions for the various parties. To do justice to this group, they do not rank low in scholarship, but they simply are different from the other group in spirit and character. The class as a whole lmost promising and talentedg they sayb, has finally reached a stage where their opinions are considered, and all the important tasks in the school are imposed upon them. Consider all the responsibilities they have! They have to take care of the uSchool Newsf, for the editor-in- chief and the members of the Staff are all of the senior class. The president of the Senate-a senior, the chairman of committees-seniors, the president of clubs and societies-seniors, in fact the entire student government is im- posed upon them. Then the class committees!-In these, of course, only seniors are participating. Having so many responsibilities is there any wonder that they are aware of their importance in school? ls it not only a natural result? All these facts, however, do not speak against their general kindness and sympathy towards the under-classmen. The friendly looks and smiles with which they approach the little freshmen always reminds me of Sir Roger's upaternalismi' in church. QA very close resembance! D. In general our seniors have quite a hard and busy time. They still have to work to keep up their scholastic standard, they have to do their share in the clubs and committees, they have to attend all the socials and games. Other- 69 CLASS OF JUNE '24 wise-they have no school spirit! Yes, they are as busy as bees, our poor. dignified seniors. May Heaven help them! Anna Rabinovitz ,ll-. PEOPLE OF THE CITY Like the stream with unknown beginning and an unknown end is the city with its multitudes. Day after day, month after month, and year after year they stream runs its course, never seeming to tire of bubbling over the same weeds, moss, grass, and pebbles. The stream seems to whisper to one, to tell a story, a story of its life, its joy in the world and its happiness in being. Again it whispers of sorrow, hardship, and unhappiness. S0 we find the people, the people of the city, always busy, each one going his way trying to reach somewhere. Each face tells a different story, some stories are beautiful, some sad, some unhappy, others tell of toil and hardships. Each one busy with himself never stops to realize the comfort, solitude, con- tentment, and beauty the city daily offers. The city to many people is a grind- stone that must be turned for the sake of existence. Never do they think that the stories their faces reveal could be changed to tell different ones, as in the fairy-tales when unhappy Cinderella was transformed into a beautiful princess. The stories of toil, hardship, and sadness could become happy, beautiful stories, that everyone would enjoy. If only people could learn to look for the beautiful things that the city offers,-these would not be so far out of reach. ln the city where it is believed that is no beauty or delight, there is beauty, hidden beauty, that would alter many lives. But few aim to find it. There is delight if time is taken to delight in what is seen. lf it be only the far off view of unevenly placed houses, if it be only the rising of the sun, the setting of the sun, that paints pictures of golden hue, if it be the stars, the moon, if it be the distant sound of bells, or the hurrying crowd, or a day painted a soft grey or even a rainy day there is beauty in it, 110i only in the sight but in the beauty of the thought, that each thing is whispering a story, to make us happy, to make us see the beauty of life. The story is the lesson of contentment,--for the city is a merry place after all. Dina Kaplan A FAREWELL Uur goal gleams brighter day by day, The curtain slowly falls, Although we grieve to part from you, The voice of duty calls. ' Fond mem'ries cling to us, Dear Fifth, Uf the school we love so well, The hour has come, alas! too soon, That bids us say "Farewell" Dear Alma Mater, hear our praise, We will bear your banners high, And cherish e'er within our hearts, A faith that will not die. You were our source of future pow'r, And now we bid adieug You'll always be our guiding star, Good-bye, Fifth Avenue. Max Antis. 70 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH W H' A H ff alel HHHH - 'lW'H . r. 6 t . t ' r t o . sf 1 H I H f E I 'S .-" r HH MET! SHAKESPEARE IN MUSIC. lt has been stated, and truthfully, that great poets always lead to great musicians. Many people know that when a poet arises who becomes a favorite with the people there follows some composer who voices in music the words which have created such enthusiasm in the popular mind. Shakespear has inspired composers of all countries from his own time until the present, and, as a result, there are operas, symphonic poems, over- tures, incidental music, songs and piano pieces, in great number, which make up a long list of works inspired by the poet. Take The Tempest for a beginning. There are at least fourteen operas inspired by this play. There is also an elaborate ballet on The Tempest. Othello was the tragedy which inspired Verdi to some of his best work i11 his latter years. Dvorak's Othello overture is another well-known number. Of Hamlet, there is an opera with its inappropriate yet splendid music to 0pheIia's 'Gmad scene." Beethoven's overture to Coriolanus may be men- tioned here. Midsummer Nighfs Dream has its chief reflection in the incidental music by Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy. The overture is a product of the composeras youth, and nothing in the Shakespearean musical literature will surpass it. Weber, inspired by this comedy, wrote his best operas. Romeo and Juliet has inspired many composers to a greater or less de- gree. There is GAounod's pleasing opera and BerIioz's symphonic poem. Tcl1aikovsky's overture is a fine example of the composer,s genius. Coming to Macbeth, this tragedy has inspired lnuch music, but little how- ever of interest or lasting value. Joachim Raft' was among the first to write an overture on this famous tragedy. As to King Lear, the best musical out- come is the overture by Berlioz which pictures the insane monarch in a most graphic manner. And there is much more in the way of Shakespearean, music, by numer- ous composers, past and present which would be tiresome and useless for me to enumerate. This list, however incomplete, will nevertheless give one a fairly representative idea of the influence that Shakespeare has had upon many com- posers. ' Max Antis. 7 1 CLASS OF JUNE '24 A it -tb STUDENT C0-OPERATIVE GOVERNMENT. Officers HYMEN HOFFMAN ,.A,..,. , ..,.. ,,.,, , ,,,A.A.. A ,,..... ,......., P resident ADOLPH BLUMENFELD ...... .... .A,... . . Vice President GERTRUDE GREENSPAN ......,AA.,. .....,..... Secretary ABE COHEN ......,,.., .,...,......,.....,A,.., ...A.,. , . ..Treasurcr Miss McMullen .,....,,AA,A,,..A,............ ..A.,....,. . .A.,........,,,.. ,,...,....A,......,,,.. ,,,,,,, , . , ....A. .....,.,.. ...A. 4 d v iscr Training for citizenship through the medium of Student Co-Operative Government is being achieved more fully each semester at Fifth. Respect for the rights of others is seen. Changes i11 traffic during lunch periods need only to be explained to meet with compliance. A respect for the appearance of the halls seems to be growing. Teacher substitutes find co-operation of students when in charge of a class. The Office committee has been the acme of courtesy in receiving frequent visitors. The library is the haven of many students who feel the necessity of a reference room. Attendance has be- come an object of prime importance with each student who wishes to succeed in school. 1The tardy marks are rapidly decreasingb. . What an ambitious piece of work the Manners and Morals Committee undertook this semester! Lessons in Manners for Freshmen and Sophomores deal with the proper and correct bearing of a student on the route to school and during school hours. The moral lessons for Juniors and Seniors are tak- en from Dr. Samuel Hamilton's book, 6'High School Ideals." Romn 206 was found to be too small to hold a large assembly, and con- sequently it was necessary to cut down the roll-call to one senator from, each report room. Another change this semester is in our Council. Formerly, the Council consisted of one member from each class. This semester ten members of the National Honor Society have been asked to act as Council members. Offend- ers of Student Government laws are brought before them for trial and sen- tence is pronounced as to their guilt or innocence. The guilty are duly pun- ished. The meetings in 400 one Thursday of each month are a new feature also. Our first meeting was for the inauguration of the new officers a11d committee members. The "Star Spangled Banneri' was played by the Orchestra, and then came the singing of f'America." One Thursday we had Mr. Bonner of the George junior Republic as speaker and that worthy gentleman gave a very interesting account of some of his experiences. Another Thursday, a lantern was loaned by the Board of Education and the films 6'Hats Off," and '4Beautifying America" were shown. 'fHats Off" taught us reverence for our flag. It was quite appropriate that we should have the film "Beautifyiug American at the time when there was a campaign for 'LBeautifying Pittsburgh." 72 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH DELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY. SECTION A.. The Delphian Literary Society, Section A, has done some splendid work this semester. The Officers were: PRESIDENT ,......... ,....,...........AA........., .....i . . .. .,.,,I Milton Crafman VICE PRESIDENT ...........,,... ....,.,,,,,.......,. P aul Katzen SECRETARY ...............,.,................... .....,..... E lizabeth Riley PROGRAM CHAIRMAN i..i.i, .,....,,,OO,...O,.,,ww,,,,................ Evelyn Farber REPORTER ,..,,.v....,...................,,............. ,,..,w.... ,..,...,..............,.,,.......,..... R u th Blumenthal Advisers ,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,...,,...,...,i,.....i.....,,ii,....,A,.,i.,...,,,,,.,.... ,,...,..... C hester B. Story, Ada Pulm- The success is due, no doubt to the clever programs that have been ar- ranged. An act from the French farce, Pierre Patelin, given by members of Mr. Story's Expressional English Class, a short humorous dialogue between a U. S. senator and an Italian countess, a play entitled, A Florist Shop, a debate, Re- solved: That moving pictures are beneficial to boys and girls, all contributed to make Section A's entertainments delightful. DELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY. SECTION B. Officers PRESIDENT ..........ct....,,,,,c,, ..... .. ,.,.,.,...,, .Wax Antis VICE PRESIDENT., ,......., ,..,,.....i..,, H arry Kanel SECRETARY ..i..........,... . ..,.,.. ...i.,.,,. A,,,,.AA,,,.., D i na Kaplan REPORTER ...,,....,,i,.. ......, . . ....,.... ....,...........,.,.A,,,,,,. . lbe Grunovitz ADVISERS .,.............,..,.,...,,,...,...,....,..........,.......,.....,,.,..,,......,,.........c Miss Fulton, Miss Jones The meetings this semester have been held regularly, and the programs have been carefully planned and executed. Among the interesting events were the presentation of the one act plays, "The Far Away Princess" and "Wur- zel-Flummeryf' O11 April 30 a Shakespearian program featured by a "Marque in Honor of King Shakespearew was presented. Boys impersonated the liter- ary men and actors of long ago, representing Heming, Condell, Basse., Ben ,Ion- son, Carrick, Milton, Emerson, and Carlyle. Tragedy and Comedy stood at each side of the Shakespearian Statue while Father Time represented the passing of the centuries. This activity, which is the oldest of all, is one of the larget in the school and its enthusiasm seems to increase with its age. FRIENDSHIP CLUB Hearken, friends! Hast thou heard of the doings of the Friendship Club? Great good hath this year resulted therefrom. Small wonder, then.. that many maidens did wish to join, and over three hundred, five and twenty were ad- mitted to the "Circle of Light? at the initiation. It hath been the aim of the club to promote friendship everywhere. Social and discussional meetings have thus well served in the school, bring- ing all the members together to make merry or consider subjects of deep in- terest. One such event was the Easter social held the ninth day of April. At 73 CLASS OF JUNE '24 an earlier date, a World Fellowship meeting was held, at which much in- terest was aroused in girls for lands beyond the seas. lt lnay bc observed, therefore. that friendship hath been carried he- yond our school. Representatives from Fifth attended Council Day audi Mid- winter Conference meetings at the Y. W. C. A., also the old-fashioned Colonial Tea, at which two members did tread a stately minuet. A goodly number also took part in a pageant given there, written by Marie Ward, one uf our nobel seniors. Two most successful vaudeville programs were given by the members. The Social Service committee, hath during the year, helped much to bring joy and happiness to homeless and needy ones. The latest work hath been the making of picture books in the likeness of rabbits for Eastertide gifts. This is one way in which that part of the Girl Reserve Code, "Ready for Service" hath been obeyed. Under the leadership of the most able advisers, Miss Loose, Miss Eggers.. and Miss McLaughlin, who have directed and made all possible, the maidens who follow the code of the Blue Triangle, did accomplish much good, and joy did result from the doing thereof. HI-Y CLUB Ogicers KENNETH HOPKINS ,...,,, ..,,.. ..,,,,.......,......, , , , ,,,.. ,.,..,.. P resident MAX MCGREGOR ...,,,,,,.,,...,,.,,,,,, ,,,., ..... . . Vice President LAURANT DRUMHEISER ..,...... ......,,,..... S ecretary DR. J. GORDON OGDEN .........,,. , ,,....................,,.,,,.,,,,,.,,.,...............,,,,,.,,,....,.,..... Guardian The Hi-Y' Club of Fifth Avenue High School has had a very successful season. Their success is due to the cooperation of the members. Every Thursday some well known man spoke. One of the speakers was ,lock Suth- erland. The program committee accomplished its work in a great manner. All the moments at the "Y" were spent for a good purpose. The committee arranged a systematic program which provided pleasure for all. A rivalry existed between Fifth and Langley. Each tried to get more members than the other. One feature of the membership campaign was the large electric sign having the Hi-Y emblem on it. Much credit should be given to the president, who made the sign. THE MATHEMATICS CLUB The same secret of success that holds good in other lines of activity has proven to be true in the case of the Mathematics Club. This secret is co- operation. Without the cooperation of every member the Math Club could never have obtained the results which it did obtain. There was no shirking of duty attempted by any member of the organization. When a member was given. a task it was performed, when he was assigned a topic for a program his topic was given to the best of his knowledge and ability. Through this co- operation, which was so freely given, we feel certain that no other club or activity of this school has had a general run of programs rivaling ours. The aim and purpose of the Math Club has been to create a greater in- 74 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH terest for higher mathematical knowledge among the members and to give some of this knowledge to each of our members. We have arranged our pro- grams with these views in mind. These programs contained such subjects as: The Einstein Theory, Mathematical Tricks and Fallacies, Rapid Multi- plication, Astronomy, Famous Wolllell of Mathematics, The Slide Rule, and the Adding Machine. Ogicers HERBERT LEIFER ,.......... . ,... ...,,,.,,. , ,, ,,,,.,,,.., ,, ,,,,. ,,,,, . ,President HARRY PRESSER ,.,, ,,,, ,,,,, , P 'ice President MARY SILVER ...,,,,,....,,.......... ,,,, ...Secretary MILTON GRAFMAN ,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,, , .Treasurer HARRY MENZER .......,....,,, ..,,.. ..,.. H 1 'porter MISS McMILLEN ...............................,........,......,... ,, ,,,,,,,...,.. .,...... , .,,, , , ,,,. , .,,.. .,.... , . Adviser These officers stand united in wishing success to all future Math Clubs. THE ART CLUB By the force of circumstances. the Art Club was disorganized during the past season. However, as the old saying goes, "You can't keep a good man- lclub in this instance!-down." Already plans are being laid for next semester. Although it may be a bit early to say so, Miss Speece and her board of di- rectors wish to announce that all applications for membership will be acceptedl Here's hoping that next semester will find the Art Club enjoying the same pros- perity of which it has been proud. THE TECH CLUB The Tech Club, with the guardian, Mr. Thompson, and chief executive Mr. Sidny Klein, at its helm experinced one of the most successful semes- ters since its organization. In view of the wonderful success attained in prev- ious terms, it is rather foolish to say that the past semester was the most suc- cessful of all. The other club officers and the committees appointed also per- formed their duty in a manner warranting the highest praise. The aim and purpose of the Tech Club is llOt as the name implies, to acquaint its members with technical knowledge only. On the other hand works and studies of all ranges are discussed. The Tech Club l1as of late be- come most prominent in social and literary lines. The Club"s roster will be greatly affected by graduation and a great mem- bership campaign will be launched next fall. Any student who is interested in joining the Tech Club will then have the opportunity of doing so. Oficers I PRESIDENT .........,.............. .. ..................... .............. S idney Klein VICE PRESIDENT ......,.... .,......,. ,,,,, ,....,,,,, I r v ing Stutz, SECRETARY ,................ ,,,,...... R ody Mamula REPORTER ........... ,...,...,...,........,.. A be Mannison TREASURER .........................,..............................., ..,.,,.......... ......,....,.......,......,.,...,, , ...,, M e yer Kline We take this means of wishing the future Tech Club success and hope that it will continue to be associated with the prosperity of Fifth Avenue High School. 75 CLASS OF JUNE '24 THE FOUR MINUTE SQUAD Une of the latest and most important organizations of which Fifth Avenue High School can well be proud is that known as the Four Minute Squad. Although the squad did some fine work last year, it was not until this semester that it functioned with true and unlimited success. This is partly due to the fact that each member was chosen with the highest regard to ability of de- livery, tact, sincerity, and enthusiasm. Possibly the greatest success of the organization was achieved in the cam- paign, conducted by the school which was known as the 'fAnnex Drive." It was in this campaign that the work of the squad surpassed all previous ex- pectations of success. Keeping the students of the entire school in touch with plans and activities of the Annex Committee, the Four Minute Squad played a great part in the drive, which will yet terminate with an annex to the credit of the Fifth Avenue High School. In dealing withe the success attained by the Four Minute Squad it would be in no way just to forget the great responsibility resting upon the shoulders of Miss Crawford, dean of the girls. Performing her duty as executive' to the utmost of her ability, Miss Crawford was delighted with the success which came to the Four Minute Squad. The club is greatly indebted to various mem- bers of th faculty for the excellent addresses delivered by them. lt is hoped that next, the Four Minute Squad will enjoy even greater success. Wlieri Fifth's new annex arrives, it it hoped that all students will be able to assemble together. This may eliminate the necessity of the Four Minute Squad, but at present it is an indispensable feature of our school. THE TRAFFIC SQUAD The Traffic Squad is another organization which is a branch of our well organized student government. To head this important squad which is a tribute to our school, the faculty were fortunate enough to secure Mr. Sam Noven, a young man of firm purpose and high ideals, displaying real execu- tive ability, Mr. Noven justified his election by the wonderful manner in which his squad kept the whole school in hand. To say that the Traffic Squad enjoyed unusual success is putting it mildly. But while the lion's share of the success is due to Mr. Noven, let us not forget the prominent part of the common cop. Each traffic cop attended to his work so earnestly yet so quietly that ap- preciation of his work is sometimes lost. Next semester will witness the graduation of Mr. NOVCII and many of his workers, but the Traffic Squad will be as prominent as ever. Of course this will necessitate the unearthing of a few more real executivesg but when is Fifth Avenud High School without a host of geniuses? More power to the Traffic. Squad. HEALTH. CLUB Although it is the youngest organization in the school, the Health Club has already made itself an indispensable factor in the school routine. Dur- ing the last few months, the club has accomplished a great deal. A contest was held, the nature of which was to make a plan telling "How the Health Club Can Benefit the School." The best practical essay received a rize. P 76 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH The Club planned a series of hikes, that took placq every Tuesday, after school. Besides these activities, the Club was entertained with many helpful talks. Ogicvrs ROSE CAPLAN .......,..............,.......,...,...,.,,,,,..., ...,,A ,,.,, P r esident AZALIE RUTHERFURD ,.,,,,.., .. ......,,tt...,., ,,,.,,.,...,. S ecrvtary ,IEANETTE ROSENBERG.. .Y,,,,,,,......,.., ,t,,,,,,,. ....,. ...., t.,t,,, ...,,..........,,. R 4 1 p o rtvr EDWARD BLISTEIN ..,.....,,,,,....,..,..,.,..,,,.... .....,.....,,,.........,,.s...,,,,........ C hairman Program MISS MARY YOUNG, MISS CONNELLY ,,,,........ ..t...,.,.,.,.,,..........., A P- 4d . MR. THOMPSON, MR. BRIGGS.- .,.,e eeeee, ,,,.,,,,.,..u.,,..u . - s A 'HWS DEBATING CLUB Officers JOSEPH STEINER ,......, ,,.., ,,,..,.,... ..,.,,..,,,,. ,.,.,.........., P r 0 s idvnt THEODORE CLICK ..... ....,......,, Vice President EVA EISENSTIEN ,..,.....,,.,., , ,,,...,.,......... Secretary HARRY PRESSER .,.,..,..,.... ..,.........tt,..,. .,,,..... T r casurer MILTON GRAFMAN ,............. ....,.,.,.....,,.,. ...... s,..,..A, R 1 1 porter PAUL KATZEN ,.,,....,,.........,,..,.,A,.......,.,., ,.,,................,.,..,...,...,,.,.........,.. P rogram. Chairman This semester closed one of the finest seasons ever enjoyed by the Club. The program committee aided materially in the success of the young debaters' association. At each meeting there was an oppropriate program with helpful talks by the guardian, Mr. Southwick. at the close of the period. THE COOKING CLUB Oficers PRESIDENT .....,....,o.,.,,,..s,. . ,t.,.., . t,,,,,,,..... Mary Meehan VICE PRESIDENT ,t.,..,,.. ......,,...... R cbvcra Schafer SECRETARY ,........,.,..t,,,,A,.,,.. .....t.tt., ,,,..,,, H 0 len Salladv TREASURER ..,,,.,,..,,......,,....,..,,.. tt,,,,,,,,,,.. fl 'finniv Schwartz SOCIAL CHAIRMAN ..t...,,, ,......,,...., ,.,,,........,..,,..s. ,..... .......,......, G o l d iv Caplan The importance of the Cooking Club is being recognized more readily each semester. It has been called upon frequently to help entertain and has always carried its part through successfully. The Club has been under the supervision of Miss McKee and Miss Baker. who have divided it into groups consisting of four or five members. The members have often been conunended for their promptness and dexterity shown on different occasions. Wfhile social work has been its primary aim, it has also impressed the pupils with the value of good housekeeping. SALESMANSHIP The Salesmanship work was organized at Fifth Avenue High School with the following aims: 111. To develop a pleasing personality. 77 CLASS OF JUNE '24 121. To develop an understanding of human nature. 13r. To give some practical selling experience. 143. To instill good business habits. 45 r. To teach how to buy intelligently. Everything possible is being done to accomplish these aims. Besides studying two very interesting text books on the subject, the class reports' weekly on articles from the best current literature on selling and ad- vertising. Un Saturday most of the students are busy getting practical experience either shopping or selling. This semester salesmanship students are working for the following firms:-Five for K2lUfHl3ll,S, four for Rosenbaum's, three for Kaufmann and Baer's, four for Frank and Seder's. Une each for the, fol- lowing:-Fifth Avenue Notion House, Harris 82 Company, Palace Credit Clothing Compony, Click Printing Company, I. Raffel and Son, Farber's Qual- ity Store, Shaman Grocery Company, Joseph L. Briskey, Kopelman Bakery, Pennsylvania Avenue Daily Market, HuH'man's Pharmacy, Forbes Tailoring Company, Henry Clay Shoe Store, H. Goldstein. LEADERS' CLUB Officers LUCILLE IYCONNER, ,.,, ,, ,,,,.,. .. ..,, ,,,...,...President MARIAN KASDAN .......,,,..,.. ,. ......... Vice President BEATRICE STEWART,.., .,,. .. ................. Secretary ETHEI. CHURBA ,,,,,,.,...,,......... ,.... ,,....,....,.... T r vasurvr 3ERNlCE' BULTENH... . . . ,,., . ...... ......., , , ,....... .....,.,.,..,,.......,......,...... S ocial Chairman The Leaders' Club under the guardianship of Miss Connelly, had one of the most successful semesters in the history of the club. Un Friday, March 14, the members were all invited to the Business High School. Un Friday, March 28, all of the Leaders' Clubs of the city of Pittsburgh were present at a tea given at Allegheny High in honor of the girls receiving medals. Those from Fifth receiving medals for their earnest work were Lucille Oicormer, Mildred Bolten, Mollie Herman, and Ida London. The greatest event of the semester was a theater party held Friday evening April ll at the Davis Theater. A hike was tho finishing feature of the semester. . i-73:-fiffff?-F'4TE '1.'!iT-J". iii i-if-FET? li iE5Fi3Q5e'Qt3 'isifiifigfi-i.?'iEi5ii2'i:553517 5: 31-ff.-Y 5 ,?E.i?1..- :LQII-1a.,g12:-:ZQL-t..,3 ,:..s,.f,.t-:P-.l-- N- w.-155115,F355Fiigfi:-:,3ggL-fZ,35g3.f.g-V -.fs-:aa i'f'ZfT..'.14:-9-s'-'T' ' 's ' ' -'fiiiiflii-5121 iff? -175' if f ' If f L 1 , 'L 1'-' Q- ',f'54.:'1vD ..... - x- f fi"-' -q' ' ff:-ug-r gg-sfiiirga G' 3:3 , 'g-Tig: iii?-Tidal. . qw -v i 1 f f V -'I , 1 1 f:'i1ii:.. . - e x -f' ff ..., r5:t'4,i: -' '-'V -4552? 'J' ,. ' ' a 3aff:::.e-.a',' !-4. 1 71 , 2--'-'--"""' ff 'Jiffff ' .-.-.1 "' " lE'E"?95'W f'5'1": iff--1 ifiaf-l l ' ' H+-:rg-5.3s. y my r ' ' .if41.' ...L -7 . 'I ' 3.,j,-,: K. .. . 2' 'lv' .. ' '. 1. 'Er-i ll 0 - '-ia." . I-rf: 431 ' - , f -'r :1,. -rm 3 ' ,if fi x . ' 1 f- is ex W . W' 2 H -asp-fsas f'35:3h:1.' 1- e ff 191 1-i,?.f211'f'?w QQ:-5.iL.ai,. ' '-A S ff.: - ' ' ' . ' 'A ' - s g. : -1.-,ay ,,..-...-'l',.. 5 ' - -2. if-,F 1, ,....,n-.- lineman:numnumu , uumuunnnmu nxfzmllllllu A mum ummm mmmnumunnmunmv - . 5 78 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH T!! STUDENT SENA TE CLASS OF JUNE '24 AU STUDENT SENA TE CO.lI.1lITTh'lf FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Bl IJ R A FF! C SO Lf,-1 T CLASS OF JUNE '24 32 53 .Q Q D SHIP END I FR CLASS OF JUNE '24 X-1 Q Fa ,PW 3' SOCll:'7' Y! B IRD :'R A- I,1 TI FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 87 .VA TH. CLUB 4 CLASS OF JUNE '24 88 TECH CL UB CLASS OF JUNE '24 90 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH DEBA TINC CL UB SOCIAL COMMITTEE 91 CLASS JUNE 24 CLASS PLA Y CAST LEADERS' CLUB 92 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH g XV b I , ' ggigx. l Q lf 4 j E, .asia.,.'lg':3:Ci'.lE:lfy3k.- ,iqI?-21.-.:iiQ.:5klI1.:: -qi:-'l.a...:"r' 0 I f 4:-ia: ami .:5.'q1::9wu2""1gaff:.f- -. .fam :Q 1.: 5 W f ' W isiktew--' ' fi yu 'l Z 'i in if?-f' lac.-3. y A 1 y y I -- E., Q 'Q ' .,t 33. 5 lf' Q. I I f -3 if I .M .WWMWH ya. "fl.j'1-ElN5ERC-L- ATH LETI C WHWS WHO IN SPORTS AT FIFTH AVENUE HIGH SCHUUI. Maurice Rubenstein. who leaves the portals of Fifth in ,lune is considered by many critics as the outstanding star in scholastic basketball this past sea- son. Rubenstein intends to go to Bellefonte Academy for his preparatory work. He is an excellent all around athlete. Yocum is a linesman of note. He was mentioned on many all-scholastic football teams. He was also goal tender on the hockey team. Nlax Veschancy is a three letter man at Fifth. He participated in foot- ball. basketball. and track. He played the stellar role in all of these sports. Wylie Irwin is a football player of much repute. He was recognized as the best end in scholastic circles. He is well versed in the art of catching forward passes and is also a good kicker. Dave Wilrler who has just recently graduated was recognized as the best and youngest player in scholastic basketball circles. He captained Fifth dur- ing the past season. His foul shooting and dribbling stood out prominently. He was also a good member of the diamond team. Ralph Templeton was chosen on a few all-scholastic football teams. He is a defense man of high calibre. Julius Ginsburg was a member of the football, basketball, and baseball teams. He was a team mate of Wilder on the basketball court. He was re- cognized as an excellent guard. He did well in the other branches of sport. ,Iohn Wllite was a strong player in football and baseball. He was a veri- table roek 011 the defense in football. His work on the rubber, as pitcher for the baseball nine was above reproach. Rlistein is an earliest athlete who tries hard in every sport. He was a member of the football, track, and swimming teams. He excelled in track work. Shaw, a newcomer in Fifth athletics, did good work on the hockey tealn. 93 CLASS OF JUNE '24 Joe Friedman, a youngster, was on the football team as a half-back. He did some good open field running. Philip Neviskey, a member of the football and basktball teams, showed up well in both branches of sports. ' lsadore Schulman is the elongated center of the basketballuteam. He played good ball'-,for the first year in scholastic circles. lsadore'Manflell fitted in well when he was called upon to fill the place left vacant by Wider. He is a good shot at the basket. ' Levinson played a good brand of basketball all season. He is also a good baseball player. Sam Klatman was one of the main cogs in basketball. He captained the tcam after Wililer graduated from school. BASEBALL Even though a majority of the players of last year's team were missing this year. Coach Briggs did not have much difficulty in building up a strong fast baseball team. The spirit at the school ran high. This was shown by the large number of candidates that attended the initial practice. A fine array of talent showed their wares at this session. Numbered among the group of players were Rubenstein, Nesvisky, Shaman, Hopkins, Freedle, Reay, Waller, Parisky. and Markey were also likely looking fellows. Fifth Avenue High School was re- presented by a strong diamond aggregation. Fifth Avenue boasted of a sterling backstop in Rubenstien. He led the City League in home runs last year. He is recognized as the best. catcher in city high school circles. White, Americus, Reay and Parisky filled capably the shoes of lVlillZlIlll.IflC, last year's star hurler. Each one had all of the quali- fications necessary to be a successful pitcher. There was a hot fight for the initial bag position. Nesvisky and Freedle, being both good men, the team was well fortified at that position. Malamude showed good form at the key- stone sack. The shortstop position was well taken care of. Shaman and Hop- kins showed enough ability at the hot corner to assure the coach that third base could not be a weak spot in t.he infield. The outfield was taken care of by such men as Wilkens, Becker, Shaw, and Mamula. These men are good field- ers, are speedy on the base paths, and have good throwing arms. lt has been said that a team is no stronger than its substitutes. That be- ing the case, Fifth Avenue had a strong team, for in looking over the squad we see that there were at least two good players for every position. ln? fact, there was a fight involved in every position in the infield except for the catch- er's berth. So we see that Fifth Avenue High School was assured a strong well balanced outfit well versed in every department of the game. A REVIEW OF HOCKEY After a lapse of four years hockey was again added to the list of athletic activities in high school circles. Fifth Avenue was represented by a team of strong skaters. The flashy attack and the team play of the Fifth Avenue hockey- ites was a strong factor in their success. The players showed a fine fighting spirit in every game. At the start, the team was not exceptionally strong, but as the season pro- gressed they showed a decided improvement. The hockey team opened .the season by playing a tie game wit.h Peabody. The next game was won from 94 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Schenley. Fifth Avenue's strong attack completely overwhelmed the Schenley- ites. Westinghouse outclassed the Fifth Avenue puck-chasers in the next game. The visitors played a superior brand of hockey and were deserving of the the victory. Fifth Avenue showed to good advantage in the following two games, winning one, and being tied 'in the other. ln the final game Fifth Ave- nue hockeyites locked horns with the Westinghouse sextet. This tilt was to de- cide the championship of the Scholastic Hockey League. The Fifth Avenue sextet waged a game but losing battle. When the smoke cleared the score stood 1-0 in favor of Westinghouse. As a whole, Fifth Avenue's hockey season was a success. The team won two games, tied as many, and lost a like number. They finished the season in second place. Yocum, Shaw, and Fisher stood out prominently in Fifth's success. Yocum played a consistent game as goal tender, and very few goals were scored on him. Shaw flashed some brilliant work in carrying the disc through the de- fense of his opponents. Fisher played a strong, steady game at defense. Tem- pleton and McGregor also played no small part in Fifth Avenue's success. The team boasted of capable substitutes in Blistein and Reay. A majority of the players of this year's team will be available again next year. Thus, Fifth Avenue's chances for copping the championship next year are very bright. LETTER MEN IN HOCKEY . Shaw, McGregor, Fisher, Templeton, Yocum. Reay, Frazier. A REVIEW OF BASKETBALL Fifth Avenue High Schoolis basketball season was a tremendous success. In Fifth's lineup were many newcomers in scholastic circles. Fifth was in- capacitated in the early stages of the season by the loss of two players. How- ever, as a sort of recompense it gained Rubenstein and Mandell. With this rejuvenated lineup Fifth virtually swept all opposition before it in the second round of the league schedule and finished a strong third. ln this round Fifth defeated the second place team. With Wilder and Ginsburg as a nucleus Coach Briggs built up a fast, snappy passing team. The uFifthites" h-ad visions of a championship team but they were rudely awakened from this dream by the sound trouncing administered by Allegheny. This game, probably, had a very depreciating effect on thd morals of the team, for in a dull, uninteresting game it lost to Schenley. Fifth, also, lost the next game to Westinghouse after holding the lead till the last few minutes of play. With Mandell in the lineup Fifth opened the second round by again defeating Langley and South in easy fashion. With the team further strengthened by tl1e addition of Rubenstein, Fifth smothered South Hills with an avalanche of field goals and fairly romped away with the game by a 56-26 score. l11 the next game they were defeated by Allegheny, for the second time, in a fast and interesting game. ln the last two games Fifth did not meet much opposition in handing defeats to Schenley and Westinghouse. Fifth finished the first round witl1 the fairly creditable record of 3 games won and a like number lost. But it was in the second round that the team showed its true worth., winning 5 out of the 6 games played. This made the record for the season 8 won and 4- lost. The personnel of the team was Wilder. who was captain up until his graduation and who was mentioned on several 95 CLASS OF JUNE '24 All-Scholastic teamsg Rubenstein, who likewise was mentioned on a few All- Scholastic teams: Klatman, who captained the team after the graduation of Wlider and who was given honorable mention in several newspapers: Nesvisky and Herman, who were given honorable mention in some newspapers, and Ginsburg, Mandell, Levinson, Shulman, a11d Schugar. Girlz Athlrtirz SWINIVHNG Uur girls swimming team, for the first time in four years has had a re- markably successful season. The team was made up of Captain Clara Pifer, Lucille 0'Connor, Lena Lipsitz, Katherine Smith, Florence Rubinoff, Ellen Young, lsabellc Azorsky, and Bernice Bolton, Manager. The highest point scorer was Clara Pifer, who triumphed over all her op- ponents in the breast-stroke with the exception of Miss Mathews, from Schen- ley. present scholastic champion. The diving honors went to Ellen Young and Clara Pifer. The exceptionally Hue swimming of Florence Rubinofl' in the free style was the cause of gaining many points. Leila Lipsitz was our star plunger, winning first place in all but two meets and winning third place in the cham- rionship meet. I Lucille 0'Connor, Isabelle Azorsky, Florence Rubinoff, and Captain Clara Pifer, made up the winning relay. The team won four of its seven meets, losing to Schenley, Peabody, and Allegheny, and winning from South, Westiilgliolise, South Hills, and Langley. Two members of the team, Katherine Smith and Lucille U'Connor will graduate in june. PHYSICAL EFFICIENCY TESTS Last year, the physical efficiency test was placed in the high schools for the purpose of attaining the highest type of physical perfection among high school students. The Fifth Avenue High girls were unable to complete these tests because of the lack of facilities required, but plans were made to use- the Central Y. W. C. A. gym for taking these tests in exercises that cannot be taken in the lot. The Forbes pool was used for the swimming tests. TRACK Many luembers of last year's team were out again this year, and with the addition of some new members constituted a formidable aggregation for their rivals. Some of last year's veterans were Betty Rose, Mary Joyce, ,lean Dunn, Lucille O'Connor, Clara Pifer, Lillian Baker., Bessie Goldberg, Esther Seder, Ruth Pendleton, Constance Cokinos and Anne Kohary. Lillian Baker, Lucille O'Connor, and Constance Colcinos did the broad- jumping with Lillian Baker, Esther Seder., Bessie Goldberg, Clara Pifer and Anne Kollary taking care of the relay and dashes. 96 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH BASKETBALL 4'Play Fair-lt Pays." This was the slogan of the Girl's Basketball team this year, and although it met with many reverses of luck and fortune, it can be said that for good sportsmanship the girls were unsurpassed. The season started with Ethel Chorba and Lucille U'Connor, at forwardg Anne Kohary at center, with Lillian Sperow playing side-center, Katheryn Smith, and Captain Mildred Bolton at guard. But fate stepped in and played us a bad turn by first taking the stellar guard, Katheryn Smith, and then the star center, Anne Kohary. With the team reorganized, playing Lillian Sperow with Clara Pifer at center, Mildred Bolton and Minnie Coon at guard, and the same forwards., 0'Conn0r and Chorba, the team started out to finish the season successfully. The new members of the team, Clara Pifer and Minnie Coon, filled re- markably well the vacancies made by Katheryn Smith and Anne Kohary. Out of ten games, the girls lost live, won three, and tied two. The girls lost hard struggles to Swissvale, Peabody, Schenley, Allegheny, and Langley. South Hills, Etna and Business went down in defeat before us, while hard games with South and Westitlghouse resulted in ties. Clara Pifer and Minnie Coon, will remain next year but with our annex in view, new pep and interest will be sure to bring plenty of material for the year's team. w 7 , - A GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM 97 CLASS OF JUNE '24 YUI,l.HY-BAl,l, rlllll' nrgn-nl 11111111 ol' a gym is again most 1-vi1l1111t in N'X'll'XVlllg llll' slmw- ing llllllll' by our girls in tl11- Vollvy-Ball rll0lll'llLllllFlll 110111 at Sl'llt'lllt'y High 501111111 l'l'l'l'lllly. B1'l'llllSl' 111' tl11- ll1ll'LIVOI'illlll' wc-all11'r al11l 1'1m1liti1111 111' our i'lD1li'li lot." 11111 girls l1a1l only 111111111 llll'l'0 real pra1'ti1'1's, NVllll'll XVl'I't' ins11lli1'i1-nt for lllt' 0I'giIlllZilll0ll and lcaniwork 111111111111 to lllillif' a l7lllllllIll0llSl'1lil tvam. llowc-v1'1'. our girls llllllI'I' tlu- 1lire1-limi nl' Miss 111111111-lly 111111111-11 11111 llllll'llillll1'll1. w1-re lll'l.l'1lll'4l. but put up a gllllll' figllt. 'lille girls lust to liiilllgllv' ll1l1l We'sti11gl11111se, but wom lil'0lll Sontli Hills. r 1 . . . ll11' llll'lIllll'I'S ul llle- lf'1lIll wvri' Lllllilll Baker. cl0llSlllIll'l' lilllillllli. lfstlwr lll'l'1'Sl'. l,u1'ill11 lyCOIllk0l'. Rva lilllllljfxfg, Captain lXlil1lr1-11 B11lt1111. Clara Pifer, 111111 l.illian Spvrow. rllll4'l'l' Wt'l'l' 8 tennis ol' int1'r-vlass volcy-lrall Llllll, as rivalry is always keen in any illtvr-class 1'111np1'titi1111. tl11'r1' was sunm fast playing. on ilu' part 111' all Il11' players. VOLLEY BALL 98 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH ALPHA CHAPTER of the NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Uficcrs Louis Pallaye, President Elizabeth Riley, Secretary Pledge I pledge myself to uphold the high purposes of this Society to which I have been elected, striving in every way, by word and deed., to make its ideals the ideals of my school. Program June 4-, 1924- Meeting called to order by the Presidente ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ...,.......,...., L ouis Pallye Names of New Members read by Secretary .,,,..A..,,,.. .,..................,.......Y E lizabeth Riley Procession Statement Regarding Honor Society ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,es..,e Dr. Edward Rynearson President of National Honor Society Purpose of Honor Society ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,c,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,4,,,,.,,,,,,,,,. M r. M. A. DeVitis Explanation of Emblem .....,,....... .............,.,...... M arie Buonocore, June, '24 Conferring Membership ,,.,,,,.,,,,.., ,,,44,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,44,,,,,.,,.,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. M r. A. G. Baird Address .,..,,......,.4......,,,.,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A ,,44,4,,,.,,,,,e,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,, R t. Rev. Alexander Mann, D. D. Members Carl Alpern 'Marie Buonocore 'Ethel Chorba 'Rebecca Doctor Herman Fineberg George Frazier 'Bessie Gorman 'Harry Hirschman Hyman Hoffman Belle Horvitz Harry Kanel Dina Kaplan Nettie Bennett Mildred Broida January, 1924 Frances Krosney June, 1924 Marie Margaret Ward Members elected June, 1923 January, 1925 Fannie Zoldbrod 9 9 Paul Katzen 'Grace King Charles Kopp Herbert Leifer Samuel Levinkind Sidney Lindenberg 'Edith Monheim 'John Murphy 'Louis Pallaye 'Elizabeth Riley 'Goldie Segall Joseph Steiner Ray Keefer Bianca Lia CLASS OF JUNE '24 i C G I-ARK 'Hz January '24- Alice Greenberg is attending Pharmacy School at Pitt. Yetta llolner is at the Teachers' Training School. Simon Schrcibcr is working at the Westerll Union. Matthew Trust is working at McCullocl1,s Drug Store. Albert Zimmer is attending Duff's College. Herbert Colfl and Sain Wheeler of .lan. '23, who wcrc two very good stutlcnts of Miss Speccc, intenrl to open an art shop. Morris "M" Cohen is attencling the Commercial Art School of Pitt. Ever Hirshfielfl is a bookkeeper at Fl'lCfllillNl,S in South Sitle. llyincn Flillwllillllll is stuflying mcflicinc at Pitt. june '23- Mcycr Cohen is working at Kauf'mann's. Rose lievin is attenfling the Teachers' Training School. Sain Caplan is attenrling Pharmacy School. January '23- Louis Ftxllllllklll is now at the Duquesne University. Saul Schwartz is attending thc drama school at Carnegie Tech. Xxilllllllll Spokoiney is a chemist at the J. 81 L. Mollie Kaufman and Helen Reiter are at the Teachers' Training School. Harry Berger is at the Pharmacy School. June '22- .lack Martin is graduating from the Pharmacy School. We wish him luck. Those gratluating from the Teachers' Training School are:-Ester Un- gar, Rosalia Bloom, and Sadie Alpern. 100 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Arthur Shultz is studying printing at Carnegie Tech. Juniors at Pitt are: David Silverblatt, Arnold Ferher, and Samuel Fingeret. Alex Singer is matriculating at Princeton. January '22- ,loe Morov is attending Tech University. June '21- Minnie Colton is teaching in a city school. Howard Levant and Milton Lomask are Juniors at Pitt. The former is studying dentistry, and the latter law. Oscar Lampel is a Junior at Carnegie Tech. Abe Grodner is a Junior at Tech. Victor Eisenstein graduated from Pitt. Julius Arfield is a registered pharmacist and is a manager at HuH'man's Drug Store. January '21- Oscar Lipsitz and David Grauer graduated from Pitt. Mollie Finkelman is working for the Red Cross. june ,16- Anna Laufe is Music director of the Irene Kaufman Settlement. Ura Kohne is married to Bill Wfenig of the same class. Jeanette Hughes is a clerk at the Latimer Junior High School. Rebecca Steinberg, Goldie Cohen, Mildred Yochelson, Helen Hill are teachers in various city schools. Th valedictorian of this class, George Stuart, working for a large automoble concern. Libbie Levin married Samuel Roenherg, who is a Pittsburgh artist. ff WQQWQLNY to ML NK rn? H 4,1 J iff gg k A W l 101 CLASS OF JUNE '24 . + d psf--1. llqv Y 459, ' 4- ' Kit- X X I Q. rv Lf' 2 i x , . I -t . ,Q if K K ' I 1. '4 ' .1 ig ,'?'llFf'?fflli?Z7-illYES' Willy? A ,f W .1 , '53, wgafys ygxyixrgaxq, -'lg 4675. My ! 0 ,sg 5 .4 - Z if -N,,j'??i6 3b!lX.Q7v,J:F 1 7 VW., I, -'J X a AXVMN5. QW f lib, P?mllM3llXmi,5'ly' W .www -X iff X mfs! WJLZ, ski? ,l 1 f xfx ,1' 7..,..,. - . J . 1 kim.. i l.Q,2Amf2'.1w1au56ii2in?l' VE .tx kx f v -- 1 A u II II H' ' ' u w x 1 xrhangva T "Shield", Haddonfield H. S., N. J. You nlust he recolnlnended fol YOU! fine poetry and hunior. Interesting throughout. "Obelisk", Murphy H. S., lll. News and jokes are exeeptionnblv fine "Roosevelt Crimson", Roosevelt H. S., Calif. News and cartoons ire fine "Lewis and Clark Journal", Lewis and Clark H. S., Waxsli. More liternw work wouldj put the finishing touches to a very excellent paper "The 'E' Weekly", Englewood H. S., Chicago. Your "Vertihr1l k0lllll1ll is something new. "The Bulletin", Steubenville H. S., Ohio. News is attractiwly arranged on the paper. "Tulsa School Life", Tulsa H. S., Oklahoma. Must be congratulated on vour s ort write-u s. A live ma er from a live vit l . P P l ll Y "Langleyan", Langley H .S., Pa. Good as far as it goes. A lirgc pipn of the same caliber would be fine. We 1 Clairton H. S., Pa. also acknowledge exchanges from: Manual Training H. S., Kansas City, Missouri. Union H. S., Pa. Durfee H. S., Mass. Warwood H. S., W. Va. Elmira H. S., N. Y. Perry Junior H. S., Pa. Westport H. S., Mo. Athens H. S., Ohio. Bedford H. S., lnd. Lincoln H. S., Nebr. 102 D FIFTH AVENUE HIGH H gh, v A -H ." V 5,537.1-,'gl.ft',',rr,3., , ., f4faz21ff5 fs ii. , fbi? 551:55 if? f'-135153. iii"E'iZff7 . - E- 19253257 lib. P-5.15595-fvf .' E-.9-442111 ' 1ii:?Yfri.," 72'-.4 -,-,433 L , , I x-:gm .5.gffe,?gy,554. . . -4.j,:g:?+ey 1 --119:11-if-li: "g, LTQ N :mm ' - 7- "'?J'.?-,2 1-fix-.. -if r'Llfl5f-4- -. , -1 , 1 .5 -,ky-,-x. ,Q--f32g,Qi- Ng . 9 1, X ' ,. p - 323: 1 5 Q 1 I X . Y, "i " - ff 7, , ' - " ? 4- V . "ti :i " il x 5 -e ff, 5 ,N-1. e r , - 4, 2 1- vp fn ' ,- RTW .33 V 'mx ffJ,',2 mm fm gf- ' ::,',' '.-'-If I. i -:1:-' 1' pp y, ,. Rose:-I must have been drinking iodine last night. Mary:-Vvllat makes you think that? Rose:-I had a brown taste in my mouth this morning. IJon't Rub It Inf Prof.:-Give me an example of a joint product. Pupil:-Sloan's Liniment. Miss Farris:-Sophie, read the next letter. Sophie:-Mr. J. H. Wlllll2llllS, principal of the Wyoming cemetery tseminaryi. Teacher:-Were there any automobiles in Rome when Caesar was in power? Pupil:-Sure. Teacher:-How did you get that? Pupil:-In C'acsar's Commentaries it says: "Caesar crossed the Rubicon by a fordf' Tezicllcrz-Wlly is the period from the fall of Home to the Renaissance generally referred to as the dark ages? Pupil:-There was not any light. 103 CLASS OF JUNE '24 Frank lwbile telling l1is favorite joker:-Did I ever tell the class this one before? Class:-Yes. Frank:-Well, l guess you can understand it this time. Doc:-What happens to air when it is heated? Senior:-lt becolnes warm. - Elizabeth tlooking for a paper punchr:-May l havd a punch, please? Miss Miller ldoubling up fistsb :-Certainly! Where will you have it? Teacher:-How many kinds of poetry are there? Pupil :-Three. Teacher:-Name them. Pupil:-Lyric, dramatic, and epidemic. Mr. Merritt lcalling rollb:--Miss Malone twho happened to be absentt. Abert Marcus:-Here. Mr. Merritt llooking at himl :-I didnit call your name. Albert Marcuszel know, but mine's next. This conversation happened after a lecture from Miss Farris "not to waste time" and also "to concentrate on one subject: Esther Dreese tto Clara, who was talkingb:-Youire wasting time, you're talking. Clara Pcrer:-Oh no, 1,111 not. I am studying History., but l7ve got to ask Vera something about English. Doc Ogden to Lillian Spero lafter she had spoken for five minutes without saying a thingb:-Write an essay on '5The Wet11es.s of Water,', for to- morrow. Joseph R.:-Did you say she sang like a nightingale? Shirley B.:-No, like a gale in the night. Prof:-Doesn't your conscience ever tell you that you arc doing wrong? Boy:-Yes, but I don't believe everything I hear. Miss Palm:-How did Carlyle feel toward Satan? Cecelia tsolenlnlyiz-Well, Miss Palm, he didn't seem to have very much af- fection for him. E Student treading from paperbz-Caruso was a man on au island all by him- self, looking for something to eat-He was a great tenor. Mother tto .lohnnylz-John get up. You know the early birds get the worms. Johnny:-Mother, Pm not hungry. Miss Simmon lbefore Historylz-How dark this room is! V.:-It surely is. Miss Simmons-Ah., well, it will brighten up when we begin to study History. V.:-It ought to with so many shining lights in the class. 104 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH FA MOUS PERSONAGES Lazaru is the Able-son of a famous banker. Sani, has a Ford and he is Fil'n'cr with water. Give me Leif-er give me death. Sam bought a Gross of pins. Cllarlotte can interpet the Law. Helen shot the bear in the woods. Nathan is a Darling boy.- ,Iohn what is the color of that White horse. Howard is a fine cloth Weaver. He stood under the Lamp-p"le at 12. Ralph, will you stand against the Wall-er the pole? ,loe went to Berlin. Charles will make a good Dutch Kopp. Jack, how Farr'ill l go? Mary, did you see Nlee' han ,loe go away? William, who put the ham in Abraham? Did you see the Rose Bloom? Shirley, was the Kaiser-a-man? Mary, can U-sprach Deutsch? Do you live in Lindenherg? No in Pittsburgh. Ben. play lVlendleson's Wedding Meloody. lsadore saw the Co-hen the woods. Did you see the Katz-en dogs? Will you wear a Sandl-er a shoe? Gee this is a Fine-berg. Can Max Antis-ipate what is going tohappen? Did your Press-er clean your suit? Hey!! Yvil-kins-men iight? Where do you get Hoff-Mali? Z-ieff I care! Did you see the Mell-man? Did the cheese Freese? That is a Gold-stock. Value S.05. That is a Vera Cray color. Jennie, quit Serbin tea. Who knows? Noo-ven knows. Silver is white. I saw Levin-kind of girls today. Nathan is a Frank boy. Krakoff, some little jokes, please. Katherine saw the village Smith. He was playing the Mandel-in. The explosion Kasd-en accident. That's a Rock-man. Chuck yelled Hoo-Ray. That's a Flaming B-Rand. That's an Apple-Baum. Edward made For-Bes. When in a Hut-kin you get out? Lend me a Cap-lan me some shoes. Pupil qrecitingbz-lt was his ma lady tmaladyl that made johnson unde sirable ad a guest in the home of Chesterfield. , Teacher lslightly deearl:-Do you mean ,l0llIlS0ll,S wife? ' 105 CLASS OF JUNE '24 .4 Our Honor System in F. A. H. S. Teacher:-What author are you quoting? Almost every sentence on your paper should be in quotation marks. Pllpil:-Well, to tell the truth, I was quoting the girl that sits next to me. Dillg:-Whicli side would a photographer take in a debate? Dong:-The negative of course. Ding:-Are you positive of that? Dong:-Sure, I have the proofs for it. Stout Girl:-I'm not worrying who gets the part in the play. If I get it I'll be tickled skinney and if I don't- Boy:-You'll just have to stay fat. Ethel Chorba:-Why aren't you taking pictures today. Ester? Ester Dreese:-Because not enough son's are out. Teacher:-Do you understand the difference between character and rep- utation? Pupil:-Reputation is what the teacher's give you and character is what they take away. Arthur Jones recites of Pittsburgh Police Probe. Class: ....., What happened to Jones. lreferring to Supt. ,lones.b Fresh:-Ben was looking- for you. Senior:-Ben who? - Fresh:-Benzine. Wants to get all the dirt. out of the school. Physics Student:-I made 5099 on the test. Ditto:-How's that? P. S.:-The answer to the problem was 4,2 and I had 21, so I took half credit. Louick ltranslating Spanish! She bowed her hands down to where her head lay on her lap. How to take care of gold fish. 1. Take them out for a walk every day. Setting up exercises should be included. 2. When giving them water, be sure not to give them too much or they will drown. Wlly do most people miss the 12:50 train? Because its 10 to 1 if you catch it. The following may be applied to many people: '4You may be the world to your mother, but you're a pain in the 11eck to me." Translating German:-Tomorrow, it will rain pretzels between 12 and 13 o'clock. Chemistry Teacher:-Tomorrow I will take carbolic acid. Class :-Hooray. .L L-. - . . 106 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Senior:-For two cents Iid throw you into the waste basket. Fresh:-You think Iglll rich, don't you? Carl Alpern thinks that Teapot Dome is the cathedral. The Room A bell rings twice a week. Once on Saturday and once on Sunday. Uxygeu is a colorless, odorless. sightless gas. The gym work for 12 A 43 consists in running up to the 4th floor and back to the cellar. Most of the members of the class did not come late to first period more than I0 times. Fresh:-Bet you 50 cents you don't know what uLabor omnia vincit" means. Senior:-Taken. Its French for "In Union tllere is strength". Fresh:-You win. I didn't think you knew. Freshie:-Have you an eraser? Rusty Farrill:-Sorry, but I don't make mistakes any more. Table Manners Wllell invited to a dinner and corn on the cob is served, do not ass the cob P back to the waiter and say "Mister, wont you please put some more beans on this stick? Peas should not be eaten with a knife but with a saucer. Page Hercules Murphy:-I have the floor. Steiilerz-Wrap it up and take it home. Mr. DeVitis tafter explanation!-Is there any questions to ask? Katzen lsleepilyb What time is it? In Civics:-Embezzlement is a high class name for a low class thief. Mr. Masters:-What would happen if I should uncork a bottle of hydrogen sulphide? Abelson:-I wouIdn't be here to find out. Librarian in 407 to talkative student:-Say! your tongue is tied in the middle and it's wagging at both ends. Senior:-Dad, I passed Shakespeare today. Father:-Did he speak? Miss Palm:-Saul, in what state of mind was Shelley, when he wrote the '4DaffodiIs"? Saul,-A blank. Miss Palm:-Evidently, Saul judges everyone by himself. Teacher:-Mary, spell hash. i Mary :-Hatsh. Teacher:-Wlly' did you put a t in hash? Mary:-Because you can put anything in hash. 107 CLASS OF JUNE '24 'l'l'il1'lll'l'Z'-,llllllCS, how would you rathvr div: as .loan of Arm' did ol' I Quvvn of S1-ots ? lamvs:-nl would rathvr :lic as Nlary, Quven ol' Scots did. Vll0ilt'llt'fZ-HOW did Mary, Queen of Svots div .IZIIIIPSI-l'lPl' head was chopped off. ? 'l'1'avlu'r:-4surprisedD What! would you ratlwr havv a vold "vhop ln hot stakf' l"st0ak"l? 'l'0avlim':-,lol1n. how would you lll0ilSll1'0 yards without having a yald s ,lohn tthinkingr :-Wvll------l would uso a rulvr. A Svnioritta rvviting in Hallock:-He was horn in Calvutta at an Plrlw Ur' Uov Ugnlvn:--Vfllat are the llll't"9 words most usvd hy studvnts? Studvnt:-l don't know. Dov Ugdon :-Corrvvt. 'l'e'avl1m':-Ask nu' a quvstion Sam. Studvnt:-No thanks., l'in not inquisitive. Studvnts of Room A arc up to date. Always in thx' collar. Mr. S0lllllN'l1'kI-Wll2lt'S to prevent you or nu' l'l'0lll going to Cl9VPlllll ,lunr as a dvlegate? Voivv in tho I'l'2lI'!-mrlllltq expenses. wow, iT NEVER Q3 RAI NS BUT QR? I 5 ll :EL ' f I fi? ,lr 'D X l Rx X Q ,-livin kd K 3 A Ah i 'ML ' . Q y, 1 SAME 1 ' 5 X 7 tg D 45 gi T MEX- N 753- 4 - I. ? G xx' CLASSWOAG ?- ' lu l'l"v 5 TQ I oo 5 3, XHZ - - 5 1 il 1 I N l l 4' l v X 3 5 2 adam!-'fftlf Q' l f 'lflllllll l Q40 I Ulfv A UTTLE Dmaevaml 108 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH Senior Class tliSl'llSSillg Grafs Elegy:- Teaeher:-To whom is this Elegy written? Enthusiastic Senior:-The dead. Teaeher:-W'hat dead? Senior:-The dead that have passed away. I,0l'lf'XlJlllillillg the origin of the moon! The moon, figuratively speaking, is a bite taken from the earth. Pupil:-From what part of tho earth, Doe? Dov:-1 Ph. possibly from the Sansiwieh Islands. Freshie:-Gee yon'r so dirty. you ought to he called miflnight! Sevomi Freshie:-Xow fresh. ymfre about 5 minutes to 12 yourself. Heard in English:----- Carlyle was given an Urfler to take a Bath. E. ff". fi.-6'W'vll, Dov, hl'l'l'7S another one out of the way." 109 Autngraplm f L 6 110 K1 .jd , K-Q 3 Ar! 6 M .TIM A K u M M X .A I w N gf-.K-Y ix' Q' -ri N1 Qfxf if 1, BN , figs 'tizqf-lv tfaxigbg :Y C , ' Q- 1 1 K .f ' ' wa., ' " ., t Q , -V , V Q X L , HX Qxvl M ,xx 17" vuix W1 ,vkxf 9.575 2- Q, K x MMT .wil J' :if - Au 1 .gy affix , 1 --4 fu 'fr 'M fi 'Na-3. KVM. X S fi 1 1 f .49-. ? I I wi.-....v, o FIFTH AVENUE HIGH S! 12.4 -3 66 402 OU RO H1770 dIHSNVIl'SEI'IVS CLASS OF JUNE FIFTH AVENUE HIGH is1101021111rinxuiuioiw1101 11:1 ROOM 402 "THE AD CHAMPS" MISS N. B. YOUNG. REPORT TEACHER Advertising Managers Reporter Lenora Nesviskey S. Baer Fllner Sam Golclstock Ejak, john Filner, Sam Frank, Nathan Golclstock, Sam Gooclman, Paul Hershorin, Isadore lrwin, Wylie Jones, Arthur Krakoff, Morris Larrnple, lsaclore Marcus, Albert Martin, Abe McCormick, joe Pallaye, Louis Phillips, Harry Pittler, louis Templeton, Charle Templeton, 'Ralph Wisinlski, Caesar Zief, Max MLgian'is, John Berrien, Helen Dreese. Esther Farber, Evelyn Gerson, Anne S ROLL CALL Gorano-fky, 'Celia Grey, Vera Jacobson, Leora Kaplan, Dina Kohary, Anna Lia, Serafina Malone, Elizabeth Meehan, Mary Minsky, Leah Nesviskey, Lenore Perer, Clara Rrabinovitz, Anna Riley, Elizabeth Sandler, Gertrude Sauer, Freda Serbin, Jennie Segall, Jeanette Shafer, Rebecca Siegal, Julia Silvermaan, Belle Smith, Kathryn Walsh, Irene Whitman, Sarah Zeidensehneicler, Esther Smith, Mollie vjoicxjoicvioierjirjojoifrioiojixZ0Ioj1rj0i1vi011ri4vj1r10jarj1rj0C 1:vZ-r1c:1oi1vZ1v1o1o1a1i1v14vi1r14ricrjoi1ri1vC 0:9 Qui: 0101111021 ioicxioioiasiuininif 2 in 14101413 111131111 1034 is 3411010 CLASS O JUNE '24 1010: 10111 xi :ui 1:1301 ring 21 301011-3111113 :ii 2 1 vi 1 101014 ROOM "A" Therefore, Honorable Judges: ROOM "A" IS THE BEST IN THE SCHOOL, FOR: lst-We have Miss Palm for a report teacher. 2nd-We have The Orator of the school. 3rd-We have the presidents of: The Student Senate The Math Club. 4th-We have the chairmen of: The Business Committee The Library Committee The Office Committee The Condition of Halls Committee. Sth-We have given the class of June '24: Three members of class play cast Vice President of class Reporter News Editor-in-Chief Artist Three other members of News Stull. 6th-We have given to the other activities: To the Tech Club-Treasurer To the Leaders Corps - Vice President, Secretary and Treasurer. 7th--We have the best percentage for honor students. LAST BUT NOT LEAST, WE HAVE FORTY IDEAL, CLEAN, AND SPORTSMANLIKE STUDENTS REPRESENTING ROOM "A" FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 1:1u1:p14:1x1n1u1u1n1u1u 1u1o1n 101111111 1 1 1 1 1011: 12A-1 - 305 MISS PAUL Senators-Harry Julius Arf-ield Samuel Baem Marcus Blank Edward Bliatein Samuel Cooke Nathan Fein Libbie F ishoff George Frazer Rose Carson Theodore Glick Milton Grafman Henrietta Grazman Harry Hirschman Philip Jeffery Rosemary Joyce Paul Katzen jacob Levenson - Report Teacher Kanel, How ard Weaver Meyer Louick Emma Lowe Saul Marky john Murphy Lucille OVC onno r Harry Parisky Joseph Rockman Maurice Rubenstein sarah Rubenstein Mary Silver joseph Steiner Robert Tisherman Lucy Turner james Tisclale Max Veshancy Miarie Ward Thelma Williman QACTS-NOT WORDS-COUNTJ 11 1o1o11n1u1o1u14x1010Z1 o , 1.,1,,1,,j,,j,,j,,1oio1o11 1o1o1o11v1o1o1o:1ujo14ij4vjcsieviozojfviozugn gz. 11111111vjojfvifniojcvjcninniojaxjoiojcrcD1 1' i'1111010111101-11111111014vmojomoia 36 moi 0:0 CLASS OF JUNE '424 11 moiumui-wining vm muuqrumomnmniomomum'mm :moz 3 rm rm ic 1 nm vi mi Best Report Room 407 - 12A2 REASONS WHY l. One of the best moral and ecluational teachers - Mrs. Belle VV Hamilton. ll. President of Class, june '24. lll. Three commencement speakers. IV. Class Committees: l. Class Book-Chairman ancl seven members. 2. Class Play-One member. 4. Class Colors-Chairman and one member. 5. Flowers Committee-Chairman ancl two members. 6. Motto Committee-Four members. V. VI. VII. Student Government. l Traffic squacl-Chairman and nine members. Council and Honor Society-Five members. 2 3. Teachers Substitute-Chairman and five members. 4. Attendance Committee-Chairman ancl one memiber 5. Four Minute Squad-Seven members. 6. Manners and Morals-One member. Clubs. l. Friendship Club--President and twelve members. 2. Tech 'Club-President, four officers and seven members. 3. Math Club-Two officers and four m-embers. 4. Del-phian Literary Society-Two officers and eleven members 5. Art Club-President and two members. 6. Debating Team-One member. 7. Debating Club-Two officers ancl four members. 8. Hi-Y-Three members. Athletics. l. Basketball-Two captains and three memlbers. 2. Leaders Corps--Two members. 3. Baseball-Captain and three memlbers. 4. Football-Three members. 5. Hockey-Two members. 6. Swimming--Acting captain. WE HAVE STTRIVEN TO D0 OUR BEST AND NOW WE LEAVE TO SERVE. oi1lZ1rm0i010momoi030m1xiom1 1 vmlieiiismxmmrmrmxmrrifmalm lmoinmoiomc FIFTH AVENUE HIGH in 1 in 1 in 1 oiniuiuxnz 12B-5 - Room 310 010095 ALWAYS" MISS LOOSE - - - Report Teacher FANNIE ZOLBROD - - - Senatrlx ROLL CALL Hymen Balter Adolph Blumenfeld Wayliand Bryant Helen Clark Aliee Cohen Louise Cozza Ben Ehrenworth Herman Ehrenworth Harry Eisenfeld David Elman David Frohlieh Leanard Finkelstein joseph Friedman Harry Green Sam H erer William Hertel F rederield Holmes Nathan Holstein Ethel Kunst Emanuel Leveneon Robert L esse r john Nlurrio Hymen Pakler Meyer Parker Sam Parnes Abe Reeht Mary Rhodes Alfred Rosen Nathan Rosenberg Sidney Silverhlatt Kwatie Singer Sarah Stinger Harry Solomon Sam Steinberg Sam Walters Frank Wedner Nathan Katzen Willliam Kna'bIe I-'Iiarry Weisman Sam Willineky riot ni if it 101010101 1101014 Ioioioioininia 1 :init n r- xv ua mn o 11 L c z Fl ni as 5. ! ! Q ! i i rifsgoxozoioiozrvierioia rioiojoiuzr vioiozaujenierzojarioioianzerioifnzoievxrvx 1101010101014 Q11 20141 101010201 ROOM 414 12B7 MISS CRAWFORD, REPORT TEACHER RoLL CALL Fannie Belt Nettie Bennett Lena Berman Matilda Berkovitz Israel Blumenfeld Abe Begdanin Mildred Broida Ethel Caninzun Rose Caplan Jean Dunn Bella Epelberg Minie Fasaberg Reah Feinberg Hazel Glaeken Diana Goldbitz Anna Goldberg Lillian Greenberger Anna Hirschfteld Ray Keefer Katie Lewis D ella Zionts 3 102011 4010 Bianea Lia Evelyn Litman Philip Lubetaky lda Mallinger Martha Mar Anna Marshall F red-a Peraky Eva Pittler Emmanuel Ripp Lenore 'Rosenthal laadere Schwartz Esther Slareky Jennie Siegal Lenore Selker Jaeeb Shaman Mildred Sheridan Jeoirge Shriber Lena Singer Tillie Sirroca Max Wichter oi fini 1201011 1 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 1 .1 1 1 1 1 1u1a-1011:1:m1u1u1n1n-1 1 1 101 1 1 1- QRIEIEDSHLF v Friends we'll be to our good old school, Ready to obey every single rule. In victory we stand for the red and white, Endeared our hearts, hard shall we fight. Never give up in the struggle and strife, Do or die" is our motto in life. So we are boosting Fifth Avenue High, Helping to serve Alma Mater or die. If ever you hear Fifth given a snub, Please cooperate with the Friendship Club. 1. ilirivnhnhip Gllnh CLASS OF JUNE '24 1111 211 311 1311111112111 31111 1 nc: ni mi 11 ui ni ri SALESMANSHIP CLASS FIFTH AVENUE HIGH SCHOOL A PRACTICAL SAI .E Aims of the Salesmanship Cozsrsu: To develope a pleasing personality. To develope an understanding of human nature To give some practical selling experience. To instill good business habits. To teach how to buy intelligently. 1111 13011-1 :1111 11101 11 101030101111 ni if 1011131 11 uzui 1 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH if -I 1 - 14 xv1'livininzugnioiuini MISS COMPLIMENTS OF FULTON'S CLASS IOB7 - 303 ring: 101411 3:11:13 ninqm.11vioizmioioiuiuiui We, the January '27 Class, Extend our Compllments to the JUNE '24 CLASS MR. ANDRIQW LESTER, Reporting Teacher rin: if-viz: 1-1312-:iz .1 12:1 Eu, , ..., 3- 1, MAKE WAY, SENIORS., THE 10B-9's ARE COMING 111114114101na-.L-11:-I..-4,11 3 1 10A-6 -U-010 We We We VVe 201 the the the the have thin, have small g fat, tall g have have has them ALL. MISS CASE, REPORTING TFAI HI R 1 2 1:1 11 1vzoamxzuxu.-zn:n2n:minima: COMPLIMENTS OF ROOM 213 QT he Jolly Bunch-10A 6D ll- 2 -u--11o-n:u-o1u14-1030- in- 0:01031 Lo: CLASS OF JUNE '24 in in 1 3 1 nioxnoiu-31:11nioioioinzoin in 11 COMPLIMENTS OF g MISS DOUGHERTY'S 11A-5 CLASS 210 Q B i i Q ! I Q ,solflzxlznz 1 COMPLIMENTS OF 308 - 11A-1 Miss HOSKINSON, Report Teacher Q Bemard Kaplan, Senator Bill Americus, Rep I William Anierim-us ! Irving Bloom llvrnic-v Bolton H NVni. Bra n ri Izwoh Chinkin II Ahrl Cohen U Ile-Vnzlrcl Cohen ROLL l"i'ank Delanclo IH rnarrl Dickman Stanley Ejzak Alw Furhstein Isuhelle Fein Max Frevclle .lnseph Goldman Edward Healy David Hellllilll Gvorge Hillel' lYl9l'll2lI'Cl Kaplan Louis Katz N: then Koheu Caroline Kunst Morris Loudon lien Malanlumlc David Mallinger Jenn Mac'Anninrh Milton Menzer .lnseph Napoleon Hurry Ostrow 3 Tnliv f'Ol19Il Hurry Gurevitz Arthur Lange f'la1'a Pifer A!l.nn Denwirius Frank l'lZll'l'll9l' Gvorgia Lippert Sum Szunuels E Seltzer Ethel Stein Sum Sutton Lczzzzmcaaz::L:-::::----:,--- ll 1 1 ' g E LhS1 S Q Z YOU 2 'U :1 Q 5 FORGET H tl I ae 1 0 Q 0 Tllh : ID 0 2 g HAWS 3 I E OF 3 8 78 2 as 215 ag ':' 130101114 rioioioi vi aio: vioioqsoia-if-1 1 xi vi: 1 ioioioioioioi ioioxuioi 1 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH in11-1m-11'1n1u1u1u1o1n1n10101010 Phone: Grant 2909 Compliments of J. FREEDMAN HATTER 8: FURNISHER 1325-5th Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. 14n1nv11-1111111111 1010101.11111 1n1u1u1u1u1n1111010101411 14 ATTENTION 1 1 SHINE -1 1-1 Hats Cleaned and Blocked Shoes Dyed Best in City WHERE 10-24 Fifth Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. CORNER STH AND 6TH 0:4 ILQ11: 1 01011114.11n1n:nn1u1u1u1u1 COMPLIMENTS OF 211 -- 10A-S MISS SCHENCK'S REPORT CLASS 111-101010101011-101011-11-1014,11-14,1-114-1011,1-m1n1w1n14.1-'11--.01 COMPLIMENTS OF 9A-5 CLASS ROOM 304 01.111 1 1 1 1U11-1u1u1n1u1u1u10101-111010101 1 1 1 1 1 101 CLASS 10A-4 - 208 Wishes the Graduating Class of June '24 Success In the Great Adventure - LIFE. C. B. STORY, REPORTING TIiACHliR 1:1 v1 v1 I1 1 11n1nv1f,14.1:m1:101111u1n1u1u:-1n1n1u101-01 1 101 111 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 1011110111 11 1 1 1: 1 1 111-1 11111-1,1 1 1 11111 1 1-11:1 ii-vx -1 -ri -1:01-vi-sq:--I U:--1 2. CLASS OF JUNE '24 qw:--zu:--1 1-1 -an-1-1-:nz--:nz--1 :--:-1:-r1.-1-1-1-1-1-1-1 1- an Pllullv Court 5688 embrancli Siuclios PORTRAIT-S' Ol? QUALITY -1-H-H6 Slllilllfivlll Stn'--t AIICIIUI' Hunk Building PI'I"l'SBlWRGli. PA. Qff2'1'1'r1f Cffzxx PAOf0kQ7'IlpAC7'J' .fbr ffm .func '2.,l fomvzfzf vo:-13-1 vii- 1:1 ni-lin:-ax rl 1 vi 1 1111 2 2411-124 101114 2- 213- FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 1:1 1 :1:1o14:1::1 11 11 1: 1 1: 1 1 1 1n1u111m1o1v1 1:1011 1011 WILL YOU BE READY WHEN OPPORTUNITY COMES? There is a fascination about saving money after you get a start. The young man who begins early to put money in the bank is putting himself years ahead on the way to success. When the opportunity comes to buy into a good business or to make a profitable investment the man who has a savings ac- count is the one who wins. The Fidelity likes to start young people on the road to pros- perity and success. Come in and open an account. See how it grows with your regular deposits and the four per cent com- pound interest. FIDELITY TITLE AND TRUST CO. 341-343 FOURTH AVENUE, PITTSBURGH, PA. 1u1 v1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 1-1u1u1o1a-111111 1 1 1:11:11 11114111101 CLASS JUNE '24 10111 :11:1:1i 1 11:11:11 111 1 1 1 1 v11111r1n11.1 11 11:1 111101 To the Young omen of the raduating Class No doubt you are thinking seriously of what vocation you will follow. Why not Bell Telephone Operating? It is a profession replete with opportunities. It pays well. Chances for advancement are assured. Come in-I will tell you about it. M I SS MAYR lst Hoor, 416 Seventh Avenue, PITTSBURGH, PA. E E EE E ll E BELL TELEPHONE 512 :55 COMPANY of Pennsylvania 11-11:1 11111-1:n1n1 1 111111111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-1 1--9 nur.-1111 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 11:34:30:1111111110:0111101010:uxnzuzn-gxrzuz nz 11.7 -1:-:nz Be Pro ressive, Demand f Title Insurance in 9515 2 A 1 f Cp., , x'Q7f"":"?W N fy ji ke mrvu -.gu T, nik 5 f "K xfl- '-5 KSN T. X, f , ee, f' X ff H e e A. N fxx if - if :AW 4-xii J 1' L-I I. ff ff 'ff H :I 5? 5's 4..:. 1" HN Hug- V' I ,,, X j1im, HN Q, V M k .Lael 55 x W i, Q,,. ff i fwnni- x ,mu lasstzaaf 3, ,f ?f'W n nl 'if EQ? U r'5f5f53W2!P!:s':5r'nlififw'til ff Eispff 'Z fjlf1lf'1F'f""V1p2f5l4 Q H- WI nA.,,,1 llwhgz P' n 4 if Z!!! . ,Haifa N x 27 gi' x1x ?' I' X, l m"ZZxjfW5 A 1 X .1 'X 4 If X V Za: 57 4 456 ff f X uf - f I if gf Z X lf -1' Qvrer ml? A2 7lZl3'f Ga. Fourth fd' Grant Dii1sbur'5h,Pa -11mguzniniuiugninxnfiUL: 1 yi in .auxin1niniuzuiuiariavinri fi-,ini 3 3 1I1ui1111ni:11in1111:1u1u1u1:1u1n1u:u113 CLASS JUNE '24 vie 30:01:14 24 3 101111 3 in 1 11:1 3011111 is 14 5 11:11 14 High School Iewelry of the Better Sort '23 Class Pins and Rings College and School Seal Pins Music and Dramatic Pins Medals, Prize Cups '23 Fraternity and Sorority Pins Army and Navy Jewelry Nlakers of Fifth Avenue School Rings Y J. F. APPLE CGMPANY LAN CAST ER, PA. l1IS'I'AI!I.lSHI'IlJ IXUS oi' M:u1l1f:u-tul'im,: .I1-ws-l As 10301--10: nz: 1010101 vim 1 11111 si rizxiuminviixmsz nioioioioioif 10:01 1 141014 34 141311011 nz: 1 1 air 1011101011 is Lois is 14 in FIFTH AVENUE HIGH AVIN 5 Q. O f f 7 z U Q o .0 2 9, "'llun0"' BEGIN TO SAVE TO-DAY All who fall short of success and are dependent on others in old age, in- tended to save at some time or other but really never got to it. Open your Savings Account today and begin at once to build for the future. The Purpose Club will help you to acquire the Thrift Habit. Ask about it. THE UNION SAVINGS BANK Capital and Surplus, 352,500,000 FRICK BUILDING :: :: FIFTH AVE. and GRANT ST o vc 090 nioioiozi-1o1o1o11-1og.v1o1o1o1o1o14 r:o:o1o1o:o1o:o:o1o1o1o14rioiogoi-r1o1o:o:4n:o:o:o:o1o:o:010Ci- 0:03 CLASS OF JUNE '24 -:.,-.,-..:.,-.,:.,:.,:..:..:..-.:. : : : : I ' Te jqiifip 'f 1- f5f'3'.w!?-'fi g 5:-QQ:-1: Wk gli! z Q14 . lp OF BUSINESS A forty-page brochure detailing the opportunities in the fields of pro- fessional uccoiiiituiic-y CC, P. AJ and executive managerial positions with commerr-ial organizations. Complimentary upon request. "'l'hvory and Irlilff-i1'Q the Salim- Day-" Y 1 w v PITT. BURGH CHOOL Ol' ALCOUNTAi Ll A l'li.lVA'I'E SCHOOL of ADVANUI-I'D BUSINESS l'ltAl'i'l'lf'IfI Stale- 'l'lu'uIrv llullcling l,l'l"l'SIflTIifjH. IPA. 9141-iiiriuzrzfiivaiiiiiiuif 11011111 10111111111011loiniinioioinioiuxi 10:0 ! ! ! ! ! i i l l o 0.0 M QECUAVQFQHSH Us gumws mbwsmws SDLGE as feff ffw Sfong, nugfmf mf Xfgonsuff uscdoouf L fus fBCLfLfL9, deslgrung, DQ fQkQng, and pfufes fin aff cxrlvertmng purposes Sage lilflli cf6SngiEdc3YLrhg CQ CP 9 3' 9 t' 319 Ilfffmbqve E-Dnftsfnurgh I I 0 Q e 1686 6599 l l l l I I:I I I' I I I Y I I -I n' F , n l l ff I-I P I 1 ' AK I-I I I -I I-I ' l I 1 O 0 O l 1 O O n, Q I:I I I l I fx . Lu: i -I I L I I-I XX uzfmece beef copg, 9 I X. . ' I I X l-I i .- : n L ' ' ' ' ' I:I : 5 l :'u W o o ' I I E I- : GFCL in a .i ' :I- l l f f I I E J Hanes can ' , -- I -I l 1 I I l l l l 'I- l l l l I l l ,zgoioiuioioioioioiuiojfv101o1o:010101b01014viojoioiojoiojoioiojni -joioifviniojojojoioioioioioioievifozo CLASS OF JUNE 24 THE BEST EDUCATION is none too good for the demands of our time Young people should add to a High School course aII for which they have storage capacity. A new world will be opened up to them by a thorough course in Literature, History and the various departments of Science and En- gineering. All who are interested in such courses in BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY Are invited to correspond with President, EMORY W. HUNT, or Registrar, THERON Cl,ARK At Lewisburg, Pa. 10101 -101:11 1 1 v1010101010101u101:x1010101010101 ,101 -10141. Bell, 0252 Hemlock WILLIAMS 8: READS:-:Aw FUNERAL DIRECTORS AUTOIVIOBILES FOR ALI. OCCASIONS 1914 Carson Street PITTSBURGH, PA. 3849 Brownsville Rd., Brentwood 1138-J Carrick 011111111v1v1u1010101::101n:1::1::1:v101c10101:1:1 1:11101 1010101 1 101 1 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 1 1 11 nz ..- 1 1 1 v.: 1ni..-ni0:0101-1:-mzuiuxcz1 1 1 14 1 1 1110151 iamnnhs MAKE A DIAMOND THE SIGN POST OF THRIFT YOU WILL NEVER TURN BACK Compare Our Prices to Others A SATISFIED CUSTOMER IS A BOOSTER BRILHART 8: HONSPERGER 408 DIAMOND BANK BUILDING 4TH FLOOR PITTSBURGH. PA. 1u1n,1-minzu:-1-10.1 n1uiuzuzuzuz-uzuzn..-azz:-1nr.:uiuiuzuiugni41010: CONFIDENCE Confidence is a trustworthy tree of slow but sure growth. For a nurrfber of years we have been skilled specialists in the crea- tion of artistic Class Pins, Rings, Medals and other original objects of classic art, and are justly acknowledged to ,be Pittsburgh's leading de- signers and largest manufacturers in this line. We have devoted our best efforts in the past to the building up of Confidence, the forming of firm and lasting friendship with our thousands of patrons, to that sincere service that cements our 'friendly relations with the insoluble lbond of supreme satisfaction. 'Call and look over our general line of Jewelry. Open a charge account. Your credit is good. AT PUGH BROTHERS JEWELRY COMPANY 2nd Floor House Bldg., 5410 Second Ave. 14 Hipp Arcade, Pittsburgh, Pa. Glenwood, Pa. Youngstown, Ohio. 1vin:uiuiuiniuic1 nz 1 lo'-,ui0103010101L- niirzozerizxiaxzmnirnirnm CLASS OF JUNE '24 1111111011 3: :I io: 10303411011130301-Ii-xizmini 1111 3 nzniuzoiuz 1 V, I ' :fn Smiles ' K 535511: XXNTTI I I mah l ,Q TCE GREAM TECH FOOD PRODUCTS CO. PITTSBURGH PA. Plant: MAIN ST. 8: LIBERTY AVIS. OFFICE: 3340 LIBIQRTY AVE Bell PhoneM2260 F ISK P 8: A Phone--170 LAWRIQNCI 1u1uin3n:1szzuinioiuznl 1 1 1 14110:viozrnioiozu1-130-0-0-u-I For all round development SOUL 'SI 5 O Q' CENTRAL BRANCH YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION SEVENTH STREET AND PENN AVENUE 14xioioicnzoierioioioifri:via114ui:Ii:rioiniavioioiniarimrioiu 31131101 izixinixiizlzzz.-:1-1-11-1111:-11:10 10101021 14 1 11111113 2 101 is 20141101014 if ini: 301411 1010 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH "HI A WATH A-1924" By the shores of Cutieura, By the shining Sunkisl waters, Lived the Prophylaetie Chielet, Danderine. old ITICllllill',S daughter. She was loved by lnstant Poslmn, Son of Piedmont and Yietrola, Heir apparent to the Mazda, Of the tribe of Coca Cola. Thru the forests strolled the lovers, Woods untrod hy Ford or Saxon, M011 my lovely little Beech Nutf' Were the burning words of POStlllll. "No Pyrene can quench the fire, Thouvh l know vou're still a miss U . l 7 For my Pepsodent desire, ls to marry Chiele Djer Kissf, Evansville Crescent Phone Cedar 3955 some Q Nwsi School Annuals a Specialty 18-20 WEST STOCKTON AVENUE N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. 1 1 1 2 1n1o1u1nxn1u1011110101 1 1 1111121 1 1 1 C 241111 1 xioicnmuioiuiui 3 in CLASS OF JUNE '24 1411:nm:riniomozumuxininmcnmniuini MARTINE RADIO Q ELECTRIC SHOP ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES RADIO APPARATUS 540-8-2nd Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. aio: 1101011110101 111101: 211:41 4ni:ameri-nm:rm:11xiumoiomoinxiuium Bell Phone Grant 4129-R FIFTH AVE. NOTION HOUSE E. NESVISKY, Prop. Dealer in NOTIONS, JEWELRY, AND NOVELTIES 801-5th Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. SAM'S SHOE SHOP If you want to have your Shoes Repaired Right Bring them to 2206 Webster Avenue IVlmI.e-sulv Imallllc-I' R Shoe Finilings ,-1.-0....-..-..-..-H-:.-..-..-. -..QU ltr-ll I'Imnv PISIIIIIIII-UH S4-In-nlvy 2431-.M I'he4-rfully Given R. Gol..Ds'rElN Contractor 3722 Frazier Street Pittsbugh, Pa. nicnienm:ni:nicnioiumcninxoin-10101 SAM FARBER Shoes for the whole family Florsheim 8: Glove Grip Shoes 1200 Epiphany Street Pittsburgh, Pa. 103014201 11111: 1- 1 1 - ini 01411411 1-inioioioxuiznioxnioium llEl'II'0llIZP Your N1-iggliborlunnl Drug Ston- KIENNET SQUARE PHARMACY 3116 Kennett SIIIHIPU Full l's l'p-Bc-ll Phone- Sch. SMH! I'. :Y A., Park 382-It Anything - Anywhere- - Anytime Service is Our Motto F. SMIZIK BUILDING CONTRACTOR 1541 Center Avenue Grant 4362-W 1:1011inrinrm1rmu1u1uiomu1nm1'mum DAVE MOLEVER HOUSE PAINTER and INTERIOR DECORATOR 21 Tannehill Street Grant 0200-.I ui 1 ininininmniumuim3111301 3 'ini' 1,1411 14 '14 1011111121rmumnmnmnmuiuiu FIFTH AVENUE HIGH zum nm 3 in if moi niniumoinmuium Compliments of L. SIMON LADIES' AND CI-llLDREN'S SPECIALTIES 1339-5th Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. FOR YOUR POCKET CHECK BOOK Ik-ll Phone Sc-In-nlvy 0446-.I BUCKINGHAM CLEANING 8z PRESSING CO. J. SNOXV, Proprietor LAIDIIGS' AND GENTS' 'l'AlI.0IiS Ulenning Pressing Repairing Altering Craft. Avvnnv and Emily Stn-vt l'l'l'TSlll'R.GH- PA, mum oi.-:wmv1010:-1:4nmnmoxnxoznzoi Bell Phone Grant 3446 Compliments of CH AS. WITZE L Established 1883 Jeweler Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry Fine Repairing 1204--5th Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. 0101010103:riuinmomomomoinrmn ROSENBERG'S Better Shoes for Less Finest in Footwear for Students 1701 Center Avenue Comer Arthur Street Pittsburgh, Pa. n1-0-gniomoiu-:win11:11:01:10:0-my n u u u u :lingo n 0 Better Work for Less P E R L O W ' S WATCH REPAIR si-IOPPE Will Save You Work and Delay 201 Pittsburgh Life Building Phone Smithfield 2565 r:n:u:u1u1n:o.: an in ...-.:t:-:n:- 0:11:01 Goto M. WOLF 1707 Center Avenue For that next pair of SHOES! ugnmnznz-.az 1 .2 1 111:01-0:0101 MAX G. SAMUELS of the FUNNY STORE Grant 9415 610 Smithfield St. PIES CAKES HIGH Scuool. BAKERY Across from the Fifth Avenue High School M. BIQCKIER, Proprietor BREAD ROLLS mom 1 3 1121-I1 11111-1 :I :nz-nznzniuzuz 1 in io:-niuzuznzux CLASS OF JUNE '24 3:ri::irairni:114xiuzninioir1030103 DINWIDDIE CONFECTIONERY B. Stein, Prop. Cigars - Ice Cream - Candy Stationery - Groceries lces of all kinds. Cor. Dinwiddie 81 Reed 141113: 3030101011111110101:mini oioiuinioioi vi ri 11 viuinioiui Magazines Laundry Stationery Agency Bell Phone Grant 9738 DAVE OLITZKY CONFECTIONERY, CIGARS and Kosher Lunches 1826 Fifth Avenue Pittsbmgh, Pa. Patronize your advertisers When in our vicinity, stop in. CENTRAL BARBER SHOP 618 Wylie Avenue 11111102nznz-0zninluiuzniuin RIEGER IRON 8: WIRE WORKS Manufacturers of ORNAMENTAL IRON AND WIRE WORK 701 Forbes St. Grant-3258 Pittsburgh, Pa. -nin-u-n-u-U-011'10-111 -1- in 1 itiii ---110 14:34:10:zvinloiuinzuioini ini JULIUS P. GRIEENBERGER Piano Instructor 202 Dinwiddie Sheet. Phone Grant-3336 11101111 2 1 1111:-11: 2 :ol COMPLIMENTS QF The "Hill District Boys" "Georgie" Talmadge "Bill" Davis Compliments of M. E. GREENBERG Representing CLARENCE C. LEE LIVE POULTRY Carload Lots Only 500 Fruit Exchange Buliding PITTSBURGH, PA. 14-if-101--:n14.14.14-1010: 1 11 :argl ri inzuzozuinlnqui11101010101 U1 Fur Repairing and Storage SMlTH'S FUR SHOP 413 Smithfield Street Pittsburgh, Pa. Phone Court 9161 1isinxi:in:imrinioiuiuiriiuioi FIFTH AVENUE HIGH '11u1u1o1u1u1a:1u1::1:1101-1101 Bell Phone: Grant 4542-.I Compliments of TERRY ELECTRIC CO. House Wiring Experts Up-to-date Fixtures 2253 Bloomer Avenue PITTSBURGH, PA. 1 11:1n1u1:n1o1u1n1:n1 1:1:n1o1u 010111 1 11 1 1 1" 1 'A 1101011 1 1 1-1 1 1' COMPLIMENTS OF MRS. EMMA HERBERT FINE GROCERIES 53 LAWN ST . Phone Schenley 1807-.I I-IERMAN'S Delicatessen HOME MADE BAKERY 1809 Webster Avenue 1 1,,1,,1,,1,,1,,1,,1,,1,,1 1 101, I 10 1 1x1o1u1o1o11:1u1o1o1u14 Say It With Flowers Bell 0142 Hemlock W. C. KESSLER Florist 1830 Carson Street AT TRANSFER POINT 19th Street, S. S. Pittsburgh, Pa. '101am11-1:1101uicriuiuiuiniui ELI ZELIGSON CLEANING, DYEING, PRESS- ING AND REPAIRING of Ladies' . and Gents' Garments Work Called For and Delivered 5 Magee Street - - Pittsburgh, Pa. Near 5th Ave. Phone Grant 4440 10101 011-1u1n1u1u1-111110 Hazel 0-136-J, Res. Hazel 0882 M EDMUND SCHWAGER CLEANING, DYEING, PRESS ING AND REPAIRING 130 Hazelwood Avenue Work Called For and Delivered EAT ' SCHWARTZ'S PURE RYE 8: WHITE BREAD Store: Phone: 1706 Center Ave. Grant 8248 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 10101 1 1010101011110141101 1 Young Peoples Christian Endeavor Society of Carmel 'Presbyterian Church McDevitt Place, Pittsburgh, Pa Sunday Evening 7 o' clock Everbody Welcome. CLASS OF JUNE '24 xumnininxuif in in ioioiniuioimu LUNCHES BILLIARDS AL. RlCE'S New Up-Town Cigar Store 910-5th Ave. Pgh., Pa. CIGARS CANDIES See Smalley for Service vin1:ni:Quininininiuinlui v1-4 Phones: 1 26 1 -1 262 Court FAIRALL WALL PAPER CO. Wholesale 320-3rd Ave. 323 2nd Ave. PITTSBURGH, PA. ui 1- violuiui:n3u1u1uiu1 ri rin SO L CA NTO R Pl'l'l'SBURGH'S LEADING SMOKED :FISH MAN 1210 Coldwell Sheet Bell Phone: Smithfield 2575 zuiuininioi vizniuioinininiuioim 4TH Period ll-A Compliments of TORY ITERARY LUB S L C tory's ively rowd Studies - Literature - Classics RAH STORY 1 1 1 -A ' zos 14.1-11. 1 1 1 3:11111 311: 14:10 vianioiuimxiozuiuznzffini. :ni MRS MARTHA GACA Grocery and Confectionery 2401 Penn Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. vin: moi iniuiuiuinnioiuizvi H. S T A H L Choice Groceries and Produce. 4749 Second Avenue Bell Phone 0332 Hazel 1:vii103014111nininxniuiuiui FIRST CLASS SHAVING PARLOR Ladies Hair Bobbing a Specialty. B. F. SECHL, Prop. 167-44th St. Below Butler St Pittsburgh, Pa. ning: in14vioiavioioinioxoz 11:14 LOOK YOUR BEST By coming to LANGE Sa FINK CLEANING and PRESSING 1500 5th Ave. Comer 5th Ave., and Pride St. inin10:0in:minzuiuzuloiuluia 1014114111 1,1-11-110101010101-1.101n1u1u1u1u1n1-111: 11101-,141 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 11:1-11010101-n1u1n1n-11:1111:n14u14,14a11v101n1u1n1.n1n1u1u1n1-11-11111 PROMISES make friends-PERFORMANCE keeps them .I IT MII I ITD DENTAL LABORATORIES INC. I. I. IIIILLLII Sixth Floor Private Exchange LYCEUM BUILDING SMITHFIIELD 3098 P. O. Box 110 PITTSBURGH, PENNA. 307 307 COMPLIMENTS OF 07 11A-2 MISS E. JONES, REPORTING TEACHIQR 307 307 1.1u1n11111..1w1-11,111 1-1 I1 -1 1 1 101:11 1 1 1 1 1.-I-1-I1 viuzuioi-if 101010 CLASS OF JUNE '24 1 1 1 ininiuzixm-1nzninzoznzuzoininiozni 11 1111 11111111 MA - DE - CLUB Pres. ABE FRANK S'ec'y. JOSEPH GOLDMAN Vice-Pres. WM. ROSE Treas. SAM BLUESTONE Advisor, NATHAN FRANK ROLL CALL Julius Barer Leon Bluestone Louis Gondleman lsadore Ostfield Harry Rosiovitz Jacob Nathan l,l'l'liRATURli Scuaxcie Saul Luick Benj. Schwartz Arthur Siegal Harry Strauss Isadore 'l'olch We are interested in lVlATHEMATICS SOCIAL Worm gmmioz-11-11030101014 ri, rilrioioinioiivin10201 SCHOOL OF JACCUUNTS, FINANCE AND CIOMMERCIE University Training in Business is your best insurance against Incompetency, Unemployment and Inadequate Compensation In the Heart of Downtown Pittsburgh 4th, 5th and 6th Floors, Vandergrift Building, 323 Fourth Avenue TELEPHONE, COURT 3394-3395 W. H. WAl,KER, Dean J. A. MoRAN, Secretary nioioicvioioioiuiui-.10111-1 1 1,1 1 101u1n1o1n1o..o1o1n1oi FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 1:1413 3:1014141102014xioiniozoioiuioiuT102 1 1 114 101: 111302 Phone 9422-J Grant THE oLD STAND-BY ------ YOURS TRULY L. A. MILLER CIONFECTIONIERY - ICE f3RIi.-XM - STATIONERY 1749-5th Avenue Pittsburgh wiuznquulni1111114130101 211111113 if :ni :1 1 in :nil 10201010101 COMPLIMENTS OF THE HIGH SCHOOL LUNCH ROOM 101:11 1 3 ri: 1 113111 in 3110111 1 rioioiui si xi 2 11113 CLASS JUNE '24 Compliments SAMUEL SCH ECHTER FURRIIQR AND DISSIGNIER Expert Remodeling and Repairing CO1 ,D STORAGE Formerly with 220 Hardy 81 Hays Bldg Joseph Horne Co. Pittsburgh, Pa. :og-111:11 1010:-'gui ng I1-lingo: xoxo: :wif 21-1-.11 1011 111111101 Compliments of VICTORIA THEATRE 1824 CENTER AVENUE Mr. Bennet, Mgr. if'11101-'11-1-111-2if11111111111111-vznzxniarglng:'guy'v1o1ogo3o1u1n1 FAREWELL GREETINGS From ROOM 311 Miss Al.TSlNI,AN,S Room xoiui-1302 3-14fini:wil1:f1o1n:o:.v1u14n1n1o:4nz fi I-1 1 143011101 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH I rim 11103 11111 -1-rinioiuxoiniwviuiuiuiu 1 ni 1-20111111 21011 COMPLIMENTS OF EDELSTEIN BROS. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Burcl-:ERS 75 CHATHAM STREET GRANT 9614 i i Bell Phones: :C 13356 C urt9l88 A. MlNsKY g ou' 0 i Q Quality and Service ! nEL.lcA1'EssEN i i g M. FEIGENBAUM COT. Logan 8C Clark Street E XQVHOIAESA-XIAE g Hotel and Restaurant Supplies PITTSBURGH, PA. j 7 Diamond Square i i Wholesale - - - . Retaili Pittsburgh. Pa. i i ' ' iillll Compliments of BEN WALD CLASS OF JUNE, '21 101.1-110:01-1 -if-1 11111 1 1 -11:31 3 11-1 -2 11:1 -31134111 1n1u1u1:I1uiu14n :4n1II1n1n1014n1n1II CLASS OF JUNE '24 3 I ' '- II e GARLAND bAVINGS I S. 8: S. PRINTING Co.g 1 , , V H l : dz Fully Equlpped Plant Capable 0 I of Producing , PRINTING 8a LITl-lOGRAPHINGi 5l1'llllN'I' oi IIII- l'l4'1ll'l'Rll lit'Nl'l'Yl U Msulnl of the Better Class I e - I 5 I Ukllillugs Booklvts Color Work 6l7'he Oakland Bankv Pl'0gl'1llllS I"0lcl0:'s Sale Bills H f'iIrI'IIIzII's SIzItioIIvI'y lIllU.f2lZIllPS Capital .,...,... ,.,......,.,,u,,,... ss 300,000.00 5 I - House IlI'f.'fllll'i i Surplus and I f undivided Profits 300,000.00 Q Deposits ever ,,......,,.,,.. 5,000,000.00 1331-33-35 Fifth Avenue i ,, : A. ,C C. Cf. A-,js - 14: I. ll . KSAIII DI IUNII BOX! N ifflli Rl N1 Ben Phones, Grant 3422-3899 ' I I e .MilliIIIIi0i4ll011hillilliuilvihilii0i1ri0i0l:Il0i0lI iIliUiIllIllIri0TUTIII ! Established 1824 rroy, N. Y. RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC lNSTITUTE A School of Engineering and Science FIIIII'-yI-III' flUlIl'Sl'S in Vivil lCrIIg:iIIeeI'iIIg: IF. ICH- 5ll'1'll2lllll'2ll l+1IIgiIII-I'I'iIIgg QM. ICJ. ICII-I-tI'iI-:ll l'lIllglll1'1'l'il12f HCL ICJ, f'lll'lllll'2ll l4hIg.:iIII-I'I-iIIg.:g U'lI. ICJ, and i ff1'll1'l'ill S1'l0ll4'l' Ill. HJ. GI'aI1lIIaItI- l'0III-N--s lvilfllllgf In Muslvr and lloclor llv- ' Lruslloelc-l'n :Ind fully I-qllippvfl f'lll'llll!'ill, l'hysiI'aIl, lfilvvtric-III, Mm-lI:IIIiI':Il :Ind ' luill4'l'lillS 'l'4-sling' l.IIlI0I'zIt0riI-s- I For I-IIlzIlugIIo and iIIIIslr:IIe-Il lHlllllll1'lS, Sll0N'illg work of ,I.:r:IIlIIaItvs illlil 2 via-ws of hllilflings and I-aIIIIpIIs, apply to I!I1','2jlSll'ill' l'ittshIII',I.:lI Ilhlg., Troy, N. Y. :om1u3n1u3u11I2I2ni-IiIwc:uiIncI:Inin1n11101030101In1Ir:113111112-Ilwrimxiuinq ! + I 1- , TX, ' fl' I I I I '57,-1' ! I I y9+f I . 3 6 fed 35 I I 'I ,TW ' .5 IXI ' ' if ' I f' e W ' I JY-,ff - I ALWAYS A GOOD PICTURE I SOMETIMES A GREAT ONE non su MOVIES snr ROWIANDGCIARKT 50102014 in if 21114 in 3 1 103 -ini we 34114114IiuiuiauiuioioiuiuininIi.-:Info 90:01-I:n1.I1. 101.I1.I1I,1.,1.I1.,1I-:U-,v, e 1 11111 101 11111 11141 111411 11101141 1 11:11 10101011 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 11101 1 1n1n.1o1u1u14:14110101U1-411010111101u..1u1n1u1u:11:10111 EDUCATIONAL INSURANCE MRS. P. Y. MERRILL 213 FRICK BUILDING PITTSBURGH, PA 11u.1u1u1n1n1010-101011 11110-.1 1 1 1 1 1 1,1u1u1u1n1o1u1o1 COMPLIMENTS OF SAFETY FIRST SUPPLY CO. 141111 1111in1-1141011:1114.10101u.1u1u1u1u1o1n1 111011101-11 IVIIGGANTZ HAT SHOP 1225 FIFTH AVENUE We cater especially in younger class SPECIAL PRICES TO HIGH STUDENTS 11111 1:1101-1101111-.1u1n1u..n.-1:14:10101010.-01-11u1u..u1u1u1o1n1 Compliments of W. P. GETTY 8: SON CLASS OF JUNE '24 11111111 '11 11112111011-11111 11111 21u11-:1v3u11xi1v11I11ri1v1-n11I1u11u11-31-1111 OPEN EVIQNINGS Bliu. PHONE: 1482 GRANT MENZEITS MUSIC SHOPPE 1 3 1 2 Fifth Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa. All Latest Dance Hits - Victrolas -- Victor Records 1011.11v1u11I11u:1a11n11v11I1 113 11I11I11v11r11111111 11.11.1112 I: 111111: If lt's at the "RIALTO" It's the Best Show M U P T O W N 'l M. A. ROSENBERG, Manager' in111:1111111-in10311111101u:u11::1u:1::u:1x:1:zui1uz1n:u1u:-1:1-ini1-1.- TRUST BROTHERS St GLICK, INC. 1341 FIFTH AVENUE, PITTSBURGH, PA. Bell, Smithfield 2277 Quality liffllflfg SOCIETY PRINTING A SPECIALTY Beautiful Typography and Perfert Presswork at Moderate Prices vin1:rin111111111:1I:1r:1v:1r:1n:1m1-:iz1131:1111010:ni11311:1111131111111-:1-10: Gf:IvlSINCER'E?F? SHGDiJPfITfI"ISSQ"1?QiJfI Students should have good Fountain Pens and Mechanical Pencils. fSinger Sells and Repairs Them, Greeting Cards for All Occasions Dance Programs, lnviations, Favors, Etc. SINGER PEN 8: GIFT SHOP 122 Fifth Avenue Jenkins Arcade School Representative--Abie Cohen 12111031111110111:0:01-I31v:n:1u31Ig1I:1 :u:1I:1v:n4pn:I-1011.11-T-1.10: -1: FIFTH AVENUE HIGH zoioioioioinioioi inriiniulirxunxmvzr11-nz'111011a1uio1o1n-10101014 DAY scl-lool. NIGHT sci-iool. S U C C E E D ! New Classes Beginning Every Monday A business course received at this ,school will help yon. Our graduates are constantly in demand by business concerns who know of the thorough course of instruction they receive here. May we give you some more infor- mation about how to succeed and the cost of tuition? Our new -catalogue "Move Your Future Forward" mailed to any address free. PENN Avis. and Bell Phone: STANWIX ST. u r I. P H I I P g P Court 1027 5. - - G a I I a b e r g jf 1 u r i 5 ts "Sq 1' if 70176 jfofzoeff' l- Q NVQ-1l4ling and Memorial Designs h Q , , , 2 g X CHOCOLATESAZ, lllolce lui Flowers ' z, 'Id 6, L, E xvl'92lllIll1,2I Holly g Palms, Xnmis Trees Everybody likes Caunly. and this is u happy thought when considering an Q The more particular they ure, the Moss and Mistletoe gift to Il frierd 1 C. . . 1 . llzunlsr-ape and Slxrnbbery i i greater the CllilIll'6S tlnlt "Rf'ynwrs" 221 Diamond sf., Pittsburgh, Pa. i 'S "W" HfS'f"01C'f- Bell Phone court 9238 ! . ' It will curry your lnessuge and put Night Phone Lafayette 2049-R ii 2ll'l'0FS- i nuzoioioioioxoxozoiuiuzuioi-nimio:-1:1-zo: m.-- Luv: 1: 1 intl: 10: A! Your Serwke mizeww " MQlQ5mllNN 1807-9-ll FIFTH AVENUE, l'lT'l'SBl'RGH. PA. nzozoioi 1 21141111 1 1 1 zo: in is 1:11-:ri 1111111111 1 ii lx 1111 CLASS OF JUNE '24 1o1n1u1:1n1::111010101I-11-1010191:r1u1n1:n1:n11:1:n1v1 -1:v1o1o1n: S. JACOBSON SONS CO. GRANT 1108 806 FIFTH AVENUE SECOND FLOOR Frame Your Diplomas and Class Pictures Now. Special Rates to Students 11n1n14:1u1n1u1u1n1n1u1n1-1101u1o1n1u1o1o1u1 u1n1n:1u1u1o1o1n FORBES-MURRAY REALTY CO., INC. 5820 Forbes Street PHoNli: 0381-0382 HAZEL Homes For Rent and For Sale 1011 1- 1:1101 14114110101010101-110101-n1o1n1n1U11 1:11 1 11 14110 Omce Work Easy to Learn Mzzch to Earn DUFFS-IRON CITY COLLEGE Send for "THE PRooF" 424 DLTQUliSNIi Wm' PITTSBURGH, PA. n1n1u1o1u:o101010111101-11 1 1 1:1 1 10101111u1u1u1n1n1u1u COMPLIMENTS OF I. G E R S H O N 1860 CENTER AVENUE LIGHT LUNCHES AND CONFECTIONERY OUR SPECIALT 1010101010141 1:n1o14:1 4:10101 111011: 1 1111: 1 0141 o1u1o1o1o1o1o1o1o1 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH A 1-U31 Iznznznznz-1 in1010101-II:II1II:II-1II:II1- 1 1-:1 1- zniuiuioxroi GEO. MARCUS HIGH CLASS CONFECTIONERY and CIGAR STORE 1734 FIFTH AVIQNUIQ .101 3 -1- I2II-1I1u- if +I- - 1 1 1 1 1 1 10 I1 I1u1u1II:II1-Iiuzuzui if ini I1 1011 31110: DRINK- 050' IN BOTTLES T14I-14I1II11I1-1111:-1II1II-1411-an-1 1- -1 1 1-Inzzxlrnifninr-1uiuinzuz :nz in-nc Telephone: Cedar 6400 "The Cream of Pittsburgh" PITTSBURGH ICE CREAM CO. JACKSON ST. 8. IRWIN AVE. N. S.. PITTSBURGH. PA. FAHEY 8: CO. PRINTERS 25 SHINGISS STREET PITTSBURGH. PA. niniuiI2v1uiuio1o1II3o111 1 3 in101411011Iioioiniuiuiuinrisg' CLASS JUNE '24 .3."I:': fi'2:I-"2"20:-'--"I2-:":f':f'-"Ie--IA-----I-0----0-I-i I wAIsoN PAINT se GLASS Co., INC. I 3 Established 1902 2 PAINT AND VARNISH MAKERS E NIIRRORS, PLATE AND YVINDONV GLASS B 2 101-103 weed sneer PIWSBURGH, PA. i l Q """"""""""T""""""""""""""' i ! For se,-ezee l Bell Phone 4812 g and Safety I i 7 Q Q - Q g ROBERT Y. MORRIS F BLUE BIRD CAB I H I S : Expert Repairing of all Q of Pittsburgh' Pa' Musical Instruments 9 i 2 Lowest 1iMeking High Grade vielinel Q Rates li - Y i In 2' a specialty I Q Pittsburgh S Room 404 Cameo Building 2 g Cqll Grant 4957-W T 347 Fifth Avenue g J. B. Berman, Prop. Pittsburgh, Pil- 3 E-,,1.,1.,1..g.g. 1 .iygeiffgegugw 1Ez?-,ini-lv:,w:::0i1:11v1010I0Z01"101"' i I e I Jos. H. TISHERMAN'S Q HOT Q E CORNED BEEF Q - 8g : TONGUE Q 3 is the talk of me town after eu. 3 Get it at Q L 1807 CENTRE AVENUE o rin-in-1011-1n1ca14sE-waoiuzuxoiangcI1o1o1o:o1u1o14r1oz 1111 rioioiogu 50 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH 1031111 101- 1- if in 10111:-win:-u 1.--0:win:uiuguininzuz.11-1 COMPLIMENTS OF MRS. M. JOSEPH 2221 Webster Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa. :nil 1 zwxiuivzvz- 1 wz- if :min COM PLIMENTS OF FRANK BAK Sanitary Barber Shop 5608 Second Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND r1111:u1:1ugn1--1 1 1 -1 -:mio .-n..n1 vin..mviugruinuiuiuingui vi COMPLIMENTS OF MAX PERER Confectionery, Grocery, and General Merchandise 5540-5542 Second Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa. 01011111 1u..o1u1u:u1-uguiuz-vin COM PLIMENTS OF DORMONT STAR MEAT MARKET Nat Segall Proprietor 211121 1-1.114-1 1- .: 14:11-:nga FANCY c.RocER1Es V. EJ ZAK 2221 Penn Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. T-u-ui -1 v 11-11 - - :wi-101 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF SOL E. PODOLSKY in- 1 1 1 in-.-T1-zu.. 11: 1411111-fa.:-41 202 ni nz: 2:12 12: 2: in Lui-r2u1u2o2u2u 2022- 212 20212 2 2 2- 2 21121 CLASS OF JUNE l COMPLIMENTS OF CHARLES SPERO 202112112 1 21 2 121 11 2: '24 COMPLIMENTS OF BEN PERER 245 Mansion Street Pittsburgh, Pa. ! Q ! COMPLIMENTS OF CAPLAN BAKING CO. Q 212 2 2- 21 202 ng ri V102 1--zniuiuz ! ! COMPLIMENTS MORRIS BARRISH Q OF i,,1,2,,2t2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2,202 12021212 2 2 2:1222 ri 2: 2 2 COM PLIMENTS OF FRANCIS J. O'CONNOR Class '19 COMPLIMENTS OF JAS. P. O'CONNOR CLASS '19 222222222222n2n2u COMPLIMENTS OF o. KOPELMAN Q 90 LOGAN ST. COMPLIMENTS OF HERMAN'S BAKERY 2 .2 vzniuiui 2 1 iuininiui '24 2 21:21 FIFTH AVENUE HIGH inriuioiuiniuiuin:Quin COMPLIMENTS OF THE IMPERIAL HOSIERY COMPANY 1024 Fifth Avenue PITTSBURGH, PA. 0: mv::x:mx,.-4r:av:4r.--ni-nz-m1u.:0: Our Spring and Novelty Foot- wear is ready for your inspection. Also H full line of furnishings. L. FIREMAN 8: BROS. 1704 Center Ave. 1708 10.101 11:01-mznzuzozuzniuxuiui 1011111111rioiuzuznir 1 Co M PLI M ENTS OF MRS. F. SOLOMON Millinery 1803 Center Ave - -will1ni01010101-1.10101 COMPLIMENTS OF A.KAUFMAN Fruit, Grocery, and Confectionary 73 Renova Street Pittsburgh, Pa. Phone Hazel 4545-J COMPLIMENTS OF L GREENBORG CANDY 1732 Penn. Ave., Pittsburgh COMPLIMENTS OF J.PERER 5615 2nd Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. in: in 111111111114 1 11:11:24 COMPLIMENTS OF THE HARRESPUMPER SUPPLYCX1 COMPLIMENTS OF' one of the "Boys" PHILIP MARCASON 1201 Epiphany St. ui 111oiu:n1u3u11v1u14r1 1 10:111ui---10101014-mulnluxulnn CLASS OF JUNE '24 11,11iam-:mu1in1-xznmozumuz-:mule ,i,,,,,-,,,,,-,,, m m m 1 COMPLINIENTS OF' N. W E I N E R PAPER HANGER AND PLASTERER 1128 Breckinridge Street Pittsburgh, Pa. Telephone Grant 3439-R SCI-IWARTZ BROS. Steaks Boiled on Charcoal Tables for Ladies 1604 Center Ave. Pittsburgh in 1--iiiiiimumimn H. MANN Special Lunch Service for High School Students. 1733 5th Ave. Grant 4652 J momma: nmunmomumnmum-miamivmumumn COMPLIMENTS OF THE RELIANCE CLOAK 8: SUIT CO. 511 Lyceum Bld. mumoinmumnmr 1umuzuiumuznzuzn COM PLIMENTS OF CENTRE SQUARE THEATRE High Class Photoplays Pete Alderman, Mgr. miriam-'mum-110101111-1:0101014,10 1:11:111:1:10:02-11-11-rx:1r.:1x.: Hazel 3950-R COMPLIMENTS OF R. D. ALBRIGHT Plumber and Gas Fitter Repair Work A Specialty. 5536 2nd Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa. Agent for Sewer Clean. 1n-u-u-u-0-n-u-n-u-1,-om HERMAN GRAY District Manager of the Canada Life Office 452 Union Trust Building Pittsburgh, Pa. Phone Grant 6314 mr in-in1-vmnluzuiomnzum-ri in mu COMPLIMENTS OF MRS. N. M. THOMAS FRUIT and GROCERIES 5526 Second Avenue A Pittsburgh, Pa. lu: 1 m if-mum:-1030101 2:1 1 vm 1 1 mi o'a q 41.101111 4.-umm: 2 0 4,101 1.-1 0 o mo.: ' ' H ' ,'.VV V 'j5'EqV, 1' 4. Q-iiyil 'YF -V :1..Vx'f,4-Q V-m,1gsVw ,ff.g,JQp-ILRV-., Af.-aff. -.V,. V -'2:..V:M..a ag..-f.,,,.VV. .Q-T'. +m. A:R. :V- .V-f...-e,. - ' 'V Hs!! : V-'-. ,V.A. -g.. . , - ,-. . V- :.gV".fQ '-'-Ti ' 1' fa? 1 : -I tiff. --49" -'-3" 'Q ...Va-.i. ifiwf! 'S 5-39 , .-35.2 --f ' f'lf?Qf'F 1. PM .s I ... . feV Iggy 1 I . 3353,-'22iiVI,V. 5gr,arI,gI. 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Suggestions in the Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) collection:

Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

Fifth Avenue High School - Archer Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 6

1924, pg 6

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