Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 108

 

Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1930 volume:

,, ii In V My Q-317 1 T ' ' I nf W 9 i, F 3 1 5 F n i 5 i l + N A 3 b l f l , 3 if i , ff 1 1 w jQJW? !'NX W HETH ER NH3M Ao? 5236: JQJDQE -Q95 -ZJDAI-ZJD.-6t':QJ7.ax :Galax :Galax -ana fd DJYEQGJ 963 42 3 Ls S La S Ls 5 9 S 9 5 4 F Q 5 Q s Q Q fi 1 K5 S Q 's H , , 0 w 9 's THE PIO EER VOLUME IX J F Wlaffiixbl z 'iv' 3' WEA, A2 5 ' g L ' V Published by THE PIONEER STAFF' OF 9 FORT LEE HIGH SCHOOL FORT LEE, NEW JERSEY C02 XQCYQ-ZC02,!7Cfi E172-!9Cfi LVCFZ- !C!2Y!Cf?f,!9'Cf'b- ,J -4 s Qlfigfg " 1 C ,, F of 1 A ,, 1,35 G! 'WL!-gf V, -. X,-if qu--J ' V hi K -dec? 'nk -ff jf , g e e P'-'72 xW .. gf- I D, , 1 , X' as F 4 N141 L X, xx 1, X f NW wife ? 1' Q2 ' 'A Wil K ,vL, j , v X Li: V Y..r I :Z SK' J-. N 9 ? F: '-' " fQ"- 4 -s F1 If s . x Z M Aix. ,A 7 ""'H3- Foreword O the alumni who scan these pages, the contents of this hook will present some changes in its organization. We, the Pioneer staff representing the four year-groups of students, attempt to portray a record of the events of the current school year. To our alumni we present a record of progress g to our schoolmates a lifelong reminder of never-to-he-forgotten daysg and to strangers a 'brief glimpse of the many activities -of Fort Lee High School. inf' 7' 3 w . I 1 1 4 Board of Education MR. JOHN F. WHITTEAKER .... ....... P resident MR. JOSEPH Coox ........... ..... P 'ice-Premienf MR. JOHN C. ABBOTT, JR. .... ........ C Ierk Mr. Oreste Cassi lVIr. Joseph Cella Blrs. George Clark Mr. Edwin New Mr. VValter Oettel Nlr. George Schlosser 7 A516101 K Q. ? N,d Pill H --4, 'S 3 N . K- - L-:V R It-Y S-M xr, N' , 4 N. N-. M. xn- . Lk ,..w N Ol-ac le. 5' 1930 THE TIONEER 93 of Qzanai 1.1551 1604? Zd3i'i2j6? filldz -and and QLDM 41.19 Fort Lee Senior High School Faculty Mr. Arthur E. Chase Supervising Principal Mr. James B. Thompson Assistant Supervising Principal hir. Arthur E. Stukey Miss Esther Anderson Domestic Science lVIiss Nlildred E. Brady Historjr Mr. Edward Bridenburg lllanual Training Mrs. Ellen M. Foley Chemistry and Physics lVIiss Herta Heers Drawing Miss Florence King Librarian Miss Harriet Meeker English Mr. O. H. Miller. Biology Mrs. Esme G. Oettel Physical Training Mr. Charles A. Prall lllusic and Dramatics Mrs. lVIary Quinn Matlzeiizatics A Miss Vivienne I. Rogers Commercial Subjects Mrs..Madelon Simmons Cafeteria Director Miss Nancy A. Smith - Commercial Subjects 1VIr. Lloyd N. Spence Physical Training Mrs. Esther M. Strong Latin ' llflr. Carl B. Strong flfatlzenzatics Bliss Edith Vorees Conzmerciall Subjects Miss Amelia C. Waller French bliss Elinor L. Warren Spanish, French, English Mr. Hugh C. Whittemore English ' 't The Pioneer StaH DGROTHY MAJOR '30 i Editor-in-Chief Robert Chertov '30 ii 5 . ' Associate Editors john Iasiuo '30. Business Manager Florence Baedor '30 Alumni Brandon Blades '31 E Athletics Cornelius Brodersen '31 Calendar Hector Zucchino '31 Assistant Business lllanagers Katherine Krall '32 Harry Kirchner '33 Mildred Hagstrom '33 ' General Assistants Miss Harriet Meeker Faculty Advisors 10 Ma-ry Scott '31 Marjorie Ortlip '31 Arts Isabel Katz '30 lllusic Emil Keck '32 Jokes Agnes Walsh '32 Thomas Horne '32 Betty Abbott '32 Vera Salussolia '33 Miss Edith Vorees 4- 49' 'va ' .Q --ugzwvw u 4...-A 11.4, -.V .5-, 1 ,. .aprg , . .gu..g':gp1. .L-. A sz.-1 ..53:gs:.::::dgg::.. -:-X.: 1-.aw--:.n:q::'5:2'Q5qfH:Q-11.-xaw,1 msn,-.1-:::m.-v . .ip 11:-:ww +m'63Aa:w:::2: s..-mf.-' -.2-2....:...m.-.w4':5, --.w:.:.,w:Q..-T,-rs:-L-, , iq 335:gmgg-iw-A:w:Q.135Mf:giQ5: XMV.......N..+.:....,:.:mEQ:- Sw-ng..S..::m4...x-.mzlg : , .AA. -'Nw '-4-cfs'-.sam 22-333.-.: :IZ :Fi -. 1 Miriam EE ' . " , 2 7: . 1 SFF 1 5 A . ' -s -- ----5- - .F W.. ' , A ' E-, Y - -fm x:-4.-3-. .I ,xvly 1. lffnl.. b I .Q M J. 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" is'1.:1--, ', -,- ff 'ff ', T' f: -- LM fax' sm.. X 1 . f 0,..zA:4 d h. 3 IN MEMORY CARLO ARTHUR CIOTTONI MAY 15 1909 JANUARY 6, 1928 OF OUR BELOVED CLAS SIVIATE 9 1930 THE 11102166-R 1930 as 443 anna an anaewanas Zazlaizbbai fauaaifaaawai Qin MARIE FRANCES ANTONINI K. O. into Scientific Palisade Class Debating Team '27, Girls' Special Glee Club '27, '283 Varsity Basketball Team '29g Quantum Club '29, '30g Student Council '30. "You were born for something great." RALPH ARNSETH Pete Scientific Fort Lee Class Football '27, '29 5 Class Basketball '28, Varsity Football '30, Hi-Y '30. "Plain without pomp." FLORENCE A. BAEDOR Flo - Scientific Fort Lee Girls' Special Glee Club '27, '28g Class Debating Team '28g Cast, Junior Play '29, Library Staff '29, '30g French Club '29, Sec. '30g Quantum Club Sec. '29, '30g Varsity Basketball Team '29, Manager '30, Class Basketball '29, '309 Library Club '30g Cast, "The Goose Hangs High" '30, Pioneer Staff '30. "ind she will talk, Ye gods, how she will talk!" TERESA G. BEN EDETTI Tessie Secretarial Palisade Girls' Special Glee Club '27y Cast, Jun- ior Play '29g Vice-President Steno Club '30. . "lily life is like a stroll upon the beach." 1930 THE ZUIONEER 1930 as 4.1351 ana ana -ana 4J3ai:4J1DraiQzaD4i"Qi1Da?4ilaDai-1.19 CHARLES I. BOWERS Charlie General Fort Lee Class Football '27, '29g Cast, Junior Play '29, Internal Accounting '30. "Joy makes us giddy--dizzy." ARTHUR C. BRUNI Petunia General Fort Lee Vice-president A. A. '27, Class Basket- ball '283 Varsity Baseball '27, '28, '29, '30 3 Class Football '27, '29 5 Varsity Football '30, Cast, "The Goose Hangs High" '30. ' "I'Il walk where my own nature would be leading, It -vexes me -to choose another guide." JAMES V. CARRARA Jimmie Scientific Fort Lee Student Council '27, '28, '29g Class Football '27, '29, Class Basketball '2Sg Vice-president of Class '29, Quantum Club '29, '3Og Captain Varsity Foot- ball '30g Hi-Y '30. "Newer miss a joy' in this world of trouble-that's my theory." QUENTIN G. CARRARA ' Quinnfe General Fort Lee Class Football '27, '29, Class President '28, '29, Student Council '28, '29, Vice- president Student Council '29, French Club '29, '30, Quantum Club '29, '30, Hi-Y '30, Tumbling Club. "A lion among ladies." ? 1930 THE YUIONEER 1930 ai zine? zanaelfiinaisainaz -dna.-Quai 2707 and iiifiji ROBERT CHERTOV . Shirtie Scientific Coytesville Quantum Club '29, '30, Tumbling Club '303 French Club '30, Pioneer Stal? '30. "Success is indus-try's reward." 0 ff 1 ! MARGARET Si CHREE P29411 Scientific Palisade Quantum Club '29, '30. "Speech is greatg silence is greater." HANNIBAL CUNDARI Bale Scientific Fort Lee Class Baslietball '28, '30gClass Football '27, '29, Class Debating Team '29, French Club '29, President '30g Quan- tum Club '30g Hi-Y '30, Student Coun- cil '30. "Activity is the spice of life." FRANCIS A. DESHUSSES Fifi Classical Coytesville Class Debating Team '27, Cast, Junior Play '29, French Club '29, Treasurer '30, Quantum Club '29, '30, Cast, "lt Pays to, AQy,ertise" '30g Cast, "The Goose :'30. "God blesis"'tht"0iiar1J'Lvl1o first invented sleep."' 1930 THE YJIONEER 1930 42-Qiizai-can1423425142-4:5242 iQdJ4i?1iDl6i7QzJ76f iiiuai-iaumai aaa: EMMA C. DI FIORE Scientific Fort Lee Girls' Special Glee Club '27, '28, Quantum Club '29, '30, French Club '30 ' "Not much talk, 11 great sweet .vilencef EDWARD J. DOUBLIER Dubs General Fort Lee Class Basketball '28, '30g Class Foot- ball '27, '29g Quantum Club '29, - French Club '29, '30, Hi-Y Secretary '30. "The birds can fly, and why cz:n't I?" WILLIAM H. DRUMMOND Bill General Palisade Boys' Glee Club '27. "Young man thou art blest, I know thou art, "But with what thou art blest I know not." MARGARET J. ENNIS Illargie Scientific Fort Lee Girls' Special Glee Club '27, '28g Cap- tain Class Basketball '29, '30g Varsity iw Basketball '29, Capta-in '30g Quantum Club '29, Secretary '305 Library Club '30 President. "An ounce of mirth is worth a pound of sorrow." 16 1930 THE QJIONEER 1930 41951 wana fauna ana -Qaaaffzgnai 11.1642 ZZIDJT 110252 2.59 WILLIAM J. ENNIS Willie General Fort Lee Class Football '27g Stage Manager, "Bah" '29g Cast, "It Pays to Adver- tise" '30, "To mourn a mischief that is past and gone, Is the next way toidraw mischief on." HELEN FISCHER Chick General Fort Lee Special Glee Club '27, '28g Library Staff '29, '30g Quantum Club '29, '3Og Class Basketball '29, '30g Steno Club '30. Ndnyflzirzg for a quiet'life." ' ELEANOR V. GAITLIPY Eleanor Scientific Fort Lee Student Council '27g Girls' Special Glee Club '27, '2S3 Cast, Junior Play '29, Cast, "It Pays to Advertise" '30g Cast, "The Goose Hangs High" '30g Vice- president of Class '30. "Slze's prefty to walk with, I Whiriy to talk with, Pleasant to think on too." LAURA lVI. HEWITT Laura Commercial b Coytesville Girls, Special Glee Club '27, '28g Stu- dent Council ,28, '29g Steno Club '30g Vice-president Library Club '30. "find never was a maid so surely won by man." 1930 ,THE 'PIONEER 1930 iijii -635475363 iii GJ3i"i57i Z.aDai4zJDa?"Q1Da?-Za? x . J ' , JOSEPH C. HOVVELL .l oe Scientific Fort Lee Class Football '27, '29, Class Basketball '28, '30, Varsity Basketball '29, '30, Hi-Y '30. "For he was slzulious-of his ease." EVELYN M. HUNT ' Efuie Commercial Fort Lee Steno Club '30. IIIVIIOIBSOIIIE as air and genial as the light." JOHN R. IASILLO Johnnie Commercial ' Fort Lee Business Manager, "Bah" '29, Business llfianager, "It Pays to Advertise" '30g Business Manager, "The Goose Hangs High" '30, Business Manager, Poineer Staff '30g Mr. Spence's Secretary '28, '29, '30, Class Secretary '30, Treas- urer, Steno Club '30. "alll the world loves a lover." ISABEL C. KATZ Izzie General Fort Lee Class Debating Team '27, Girls' Spe- cial Glee Club '27, '28g High School ' Accompanist '27, '28, '29, '30, Library Staff '27, '28, '29, Cast, Junior Play '29,-French Club '29, '30, Class Bas- ketball'--'307 Captain, Class Debating '30, Pioneer Staff '30. "One who .S'l1ldi3.S":47l1llSlC always learns ' to love." 18 1930 THE PIONEER 1930 afabarfdnai Qing? Lina? Qzaaai QJDQZ 4:23901 zuwarfcinai in SAMUEL KLEIN Sammy A General Palisade 5 Class Football '29, Class Basketball '28, 1 '30, Varsity Basketball '29, '30, French 1 Club '29, '30. "Independence now: 1 Independence forever ROBERT W. KURZ ' Bobbie i Commercial Fort Lee Varsity Baseball '27, '28, '30g Class Treasurer '29g Cast, junior Play '29g Class Debating Team '29, '30, Cast, "It , Pays to Advertise" '30, Cast, "The 9 Goose Hangs High" '30. "Never let work interfere -with j1!ea.vure." VVILLIAIW F. LAFKO 2 Bill General Fort Lee Class Football '29, Varsity Basketball '293 Cast, Junior Play '29, Quantum Club '29, '30g Cast, "It Pays to, Ad- vertise" '30g Cast, "The Goose Hangs High" '30. "There is only one step from the sublime to the ridiculous." ' NATHAN LEFKOVE ' Nntie General Coytesville . Class Football '27, '29, Cast, Junior X Play '29, Quantum Club '29, '30. I "The only 'way to lmrfe a friend is ' JI to be one 19 I , 1930 THE TION6'6'R 1930 .ai 2.3342 1.594-T Qi sang? zlnai Qzaniaaai z.n.a?4dn4?Qan NICHOLAS C. MAISSANO Nick Commercial Fort Lee Class Football '27, '28, Varsity Base- ball '28, '29, '30, "His labor is ll chantg his idleness ll tune." DOROTHY A. MAJOR - illitzi Classical Fort Lee Girls' Special Glee Club '27, '28, Class Debating Team '28, French Club '29, Vice-president '30g Captain, Class De- bating Team '29g Quantum Club '29, '30g Varsity Basketball '29, '30g Class Basketball '29, '30, Cast, Junior Play '29, Cast, "It Pays to Advertise" '30g Class Debating Team '30, Library Club '30g Student Council, Chairman of Commission '30, Class President '30g Internal Accounting '30, Editor-im Chief, Pioneer '30. "Gentle of sfweclz but absolute of rule." HENRY C. MODERSOHN H mil' Commercial Fort Lee Class Basketball '28, '30, Varsity Base- ball '28, '29, '30, Varsity Basketball '28, '29, Captain '30. "He's of stature somewhat high- Heroes should he tall you know." MABEL A. NORLANDER lllihs Commercial Fort Lee Girls' Special Glee Club '27, '28, Li- brary Club '30, Steno Club '30. "I will sit down now but the time will come when you will hear me." 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 6242767523463 30912 ZJ76?'ilJ6?Z4lL6T iii illdffiilafldl FRED R. RAFANELLO Fred Scientific Fort Lee Quantum Club '29, '30g Hi4Y '30. "Our thoughts and our conduct are our own." THEODORE G. SCHUMANN Teddy Commercial Fort Lee Class Vice-president '27g Hi-Y '30. HBEQOIIR, dull care! Thou and I shall never agree." JOHN N. TANASKOVIC Don General Q Palisade Class Treasurer '27g Class Football '27, '29g Cast, Junior Play '29g Quantum Club '29, '30g Cast, "The Goose Hangs Highv '3O. "There lies a deal of deviltry beneath his mild exterior." CARL T. VALOIS V al Scientific Palisade Class Football '27, '29g Class Basketball '28, '30g Varsity Basketball '28g Foot- ball Manager '303 Varsity Football '3Og Basketball lVIanager '30g Baseball Man- ager '30. "Could I-love less, I .should be happier now." It ' 21 1930 THE TIONEER -19.30 of zbaar 429242 alma? 5273 zbiai ana? QQLDQIQQLJQY Qing:-1 ' 2 EDWIN G. WHITTEAKER Eddie Scientific Coytesville Class Football '27, '29g Va-rsity Foot- ball '30g Quantum Club '30. "For every 'whyf he has a 'wherefore'." FLORENCE H. WOOD Florence ScientiHc Palisade Girls' Special Glee Club '27, "28. "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenan ce." GERTRUD1-3 s. WRIGHT Gertie General Coytesville Girls' Special Glee Club '27, '28g Class Debating Team '28g Property Manager, Junior Play '29g Library Staff '29. "Beware of her fair hair, for she excels all women in the magic of her locks." A Class Officers DOROTHY MAJOR ELEANOR GAITLEY President Vice-President JOHN IASILLO Seeretary '22 .,? 1930 THE TDIONEER 1930 arzinaizana?-z.nafQ3b.ar Q:.na?Q1pbax 4:3942 zfnoi and aan Class Poem ' Fort Lee, we bid you fond adieu 6 To seek the paths foretold by you, The paths that echo hope and pride Of precious days in Fort Lee High. We thank you and we'll sing in praise Ofiwhat you've done thru toilsome days. Fond memories of you will be With us throughout eternity. But now, dea-r mates, one journey ends, And here we leave some dearest friends. To stranger paths we all must turn, VVhere more of life perhaps we'll learn. We greatly care what course we take And where it leads, what friends we makeg Thus from this place with grieving hearts The Class of '30 pensively departs. HANNIB.AL CUNDARI. "XJ .J L3 Ty1AAm l All iw X , 23 1930 THE TJIONEER 1930 fiaaiivffcsuizbbizaaf-Qauizlziqbzi-caan 2.19 Class History The day of September 9, 1926, marked the commencement of a four-year epoch at Fort Lee High School, on which day a horde of barbarians known as the Class of 1930 swooped down upon it. Coming from schools throughout the borough, this group was destined to augment greatly the number of gray hairs on the heads of the faculty. The outstanding char- acteristics of the class were hilarity and dislike for any social activities. After a trying year of adjustment and of becoming acquainted with ourselves and our teachers, we began to co-operate and to keep our hilarity within bounds. VVe have tried to observe this practice to the end, often with disastrous results on the sanity and good nature of our teachers. n The freshman year was marked by little of the extraordinary, as was the sopho- more year. Q With our junior year and the new building there came a slight change in us. The only parts of the old building that we missed were the Well-initialed desks and chairs of our predecessors. Nevertheless, we did not leave behind us our many friends we had made, nor did we forget our associations with the old building. Finally we emerged upon our senior semester, a small fragment of the group that had started as freshmen. Our neglect of our class activities while we were but young- sters now made us rush madly about trying to do three years' work in one. Constant demands of the members of the Pioneer staff to "Hurry up with class material" and the burning of much midnight oil have featured this period. Here we have four golden pages of our lives melted down into one. LAURA HENVITT '30. Class Will A We, the Seniors of Fort Lee High School, County of Bergen and State of New Jersey, being of sound mind, memory and understanding, do make, publish, and declare the following as our last will and testament, that is to say: First: To our obscure, reticent successors we leave our deepest sympathy and consolation, which we know they will need due to their very inferior intelligence and utter lack of brilliance and originality which the Seniors so conveniently possess. We also bequeath to the said successors the deed to and the rightful possession of Room 213. 24- 1930 THE GPIONEER 1930 ax1zIa:o.a?i:iaJ.a?'QaDa?z21D.a2-Zaadai 415942 and 615144942 zum Second: Marie Antonini leaves her skill of driving an auto to Anita Burke with the hope that Anita will not run down any more fences. Ralph Arnseth bequeaths his aeronautical fever to Theodore Nazely. Florence Baedor leaves her knowledge of everyone's secrets to' anyone who thinks that he for shej can keep up Flo's excellent work in this line. Teresa Benedetti hands over a copy of her secret diet to Hector Zucchino. Charles Bowers leaves his pearl gray spats to VVilliam Luethke alias "Gutten- boig VVillie." ' Arthur Bruni leaves his football prowess to Herbert Kapner. James Carrara leaves his collection of loud sweaters to any freshman that is collecting odd things. Quentin Carrara leaves his agility in tumbling to Bernhard Nlaute. Robert Chertov bestows his curly hair upon Juliette Kaliski with the hope that she throw away her curling iron. lldargaret Chree leaves her love of chemistry to anyone who thinks he will need it next year. Hannibal Cundari bequeaths his traffic post to Anna Bday Studerus. Francis Deshusses leaves his school-girl complexion to Ethel Creamer so that she may save her pennies and increase the school banking. Emma- Di Fiore leaves her ability to speak French fluently to Albert lVIetz. Edward Doublier bequeaths his slow and determined manner to Emil Keck. VVilliam Drummond leaves his culinary ability to John Richard. Cl-le'll pro- bably need it.D Nlargaret Ennis relinquishes Charlie Allen to Evelyn Binder. QWith whose permission ?D VVilliam Ennis gives his love of pestering people to Florence Barrett. QLet's hope she doesn't take it se-riously.l Helen Fischer leaves her contagious laugh to Aline Klingberg. Eleanor Gaitley leaves her accumulation of tie labels to any other curio collector. Laura Hewitt generously bequeaths her repertoire of chauffeur boy friends to Grace Adelgais. Joseph Howell leaves his copyright ability to Katherine Krall, who really doesn't need it. Evelyn Hunt leaves her quiet voice and apologetic manner to Melvin Rosen- blum. CWe all earnestly hope that he uses them., W john lasillo transfers his business ability to Alfred Hewitt so that the pro- ficiency may be kept in the family. 25 1930 THE 'PIONEER 1930 a?z11:a?Qz39a?-zavai-nina?-2.1552-z4aDai 241942-1:1342 zlnarzdv Isabel Katz leaves her ability to get music' out of the piano in the gym to Rich- ard Hotaling. ' Sam Klein leaves his ability to write poetry to Jack Dupuis. Robert Kurz bequeaths his loud guiiaw to Fred Oman-may it liven him up. VVilliam Laflco hands over to anyone who can carry it-the sousa-phone. . Nathan Lefkove leaves his deep, soprano voice to Philip Ciancio. Nicholas Maisano, our speedy typist, bestows all his elliciency upon Veronica Walters. . Dorothy Major unselfishly bequeaths her all-round capability to commissions, senior classes, and Pioneer staffs of the future. Henry Modersohn leaves his extra inches to Allen Spotts so that he might raise himself in the world. Mabel Norlander bequeaths her quiet dignity and long dresses to Loretta Gaitley. Fred Rafanello gives his bashfulness to Vincent Greene-it might do the latter some good. Theodore Schumann leaves his art of imitation to Aloysius McManus. John Tanaskovic leaves his ability as "The Perfect Lover" to Cornelius Bro- dersen-perhaps Brodersen doesn't need it. Carl Valois leaves his pull with Mr. Spence to Helen Gilpin. Edwin Whitteaker turns over his bag of wisecracks to Robert Raftery. Florence Wood leaves her record of irregular attendance to anyone who earns it. Gertrude Wright regretfully wills her portfolio of short stories to the fresh- men who will need them next year. ln witness whereof we have hereunto set our hand and seal at our school, in the Borough of Fort Lee, this eleventh day of April in the year One Thousand Nine Hundred and Thirty. t THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1930, WILLIAM LAFKO, Class Lawyer and Attorney. On the eleventh day of April in the year One Thousand Nine Hundred and Thirty, the Senior Class of Fort Lee High School, the above named testators, in my presence and in the presence of each of us, signed 'and sealed the foregoing instrument and published and declared the same to be their last will and testament and thereupon in their presence, hereunto subscribe my name attesting witness. THE Es'rrMABLE Mas. MABEL BYRNES, Residing in the Culinary Department. 26 1930 THE YUIONEER 1930 armainai 41355 Qinai zinai -zjaai zbvai iljbf '1'Da?mZJJ5f-ZJA ' 9 Class Prophecy I sit before my fireplace, My thoughts are wandering into space, I see life's future in the flames Recalled to me by classmates' names. Ah! There's a writer of fact and story. Of course-l It's Emma DiFiore Her recent book of biography Lists the deeds of Margaret Chree, The woman aviator who Did feats which Lindbergh feared to do. But give credit where it ought to go, Her plane was built by John Iasillo. And now I see a football game- The Army is playing Notre Dame. Notre Dame is sure' the game is won' For Brunils touchdowns have just begun. The scene is shifting toward a ball Where Whiteman's music Hoods the hall- Those trombone notes, so clear and mellow, Are being played by Fred Rafanello. And Helen Fischer, who sure can get Some weird effects on her clarinet. Collecting tickets at the door, With a cheerful smile stands Flo Baedor. In her shop window stands a lady with curls Selling preparations to beautify girls. N 0 need to guess who she is, I always knew it Who else could it be but Laura Hewitt? Above a roof-top, on a day cold and bitter Is perched Samuel Klein, the flagpole sitter., He has broken all records and now slides to the ground To shake hands with his worshippers who have gathered around. Among them there is no one gayer Than Nathan Lefkove, Coytesville's mayor. Nearby between the bridge's towers, Painting the cables stands Charles Bowers Just the year before he had fallen down ' And had thought that he was doomed to drown. A girl saved him from his plight- 27 1930 THETIONSER 1930 as QJDQTQDDQQ 445342-aaaaifleauaifzbuar zlhai-QD Ji and an 'Twas the channel swimmer, Gertrude Wright. Among those witnessing the stunt Was the "Times" reporter Evelyn Hunt. Across the Hudson, on a Broadway stage The Rudy Vallee of this age Sings his own compositions which have brought Nicholas ,Maisano is his name. His accompanying player is Isabel Katz, The pianist who knows her sharps and Hats. Quentin Carrara stands in the aisle, An usher with military style. That chap whom he just led to his seat Stands six-foot four in stocking feet. It's "Hank" Modersohn, wolf of VVall Street. He thinks business is slow in every way- A mere two million was his gain to-day. Not far from here, a crowd grows tense- The heavyweight bout will soon commence. Francis Deshusses is set to down His opponent, thereby defending his crown. With a fierce left hook he knocks him cold And strides to the box oflice to collect-in gold. The club's physician, Robert Kurz, Relieves the vanquished fighter's hurts. Now organ music Hlls the airg The scene shifts to a mission where William Lafko convinces wayward men To start their lives anew again. As he leads them to the door He says, "Brethren, go and sin no more." By means of the radio, Carl Valois Tells bed-time tales to little boys. Following this Nliss Eleanor Gaitley VVill tell how to grow tall and stately. She urges the use of Ralph Arnseth's pills VVhich besides adding inches, will cure all ills. lVIeanwhile within stone wa-lls dark and high him fame- l i 1 w 4 1 l 4 I . i l l . 4 With placid countenance turned toward the sky, Strolls Margaret Ennis, thankful for what she had done VVhen she entered this convent and became a nun. 28 1930 , THE TJIONEER 1930 aizinaf zinai and ani 113342.-inafzbbai zubafzabai 133 To a gendarme on one of the Paris streets A petite miss again repea-ts VVhat she wishes, trying in vain to be understood- l'm right again! lt's Florence Wood. She has just landed to become a part Of the student colony of art. A gent stops to assist her now- lt's Edward VVhitteaker, who knows his French-and howl To Hannibal Cundari the credit is due- He's the professor who taught him what he knew. Now back to the good old U. S. A. To a barber shop, where I see the way The tonsorial expert, Joseph Howell, VVields a razor and a towel. Robert Chertov sits in the chair Disgusted with being a millionaire. To a pretty maid, he extends his hand Dot Major, the best manicurist in the land. lweanwhile VVilliam Drummond sells his wares, He's introducing some new folding stairs. To Teresa Benedetti, who in spare hours Nlanufactures artificial flowers. In civil suits, one need ask for no more Than to be defended by lllarie Antonini, an attorney-at-law. In a courtroom, she acclaims with fury. lliabel Norlander is foreman of the jury, Theodore Shumann is the defendant Charged with violation of the eighteenth amendment. He is not worried, his eyes are clear VVhat's a mere trial to a raclceteer? ln the far west on a prosperous farm Lives James Carrara, safe from all harm. His employee, Edward Doublier, ls in the barn, pitching hay. hdanipulating a gondola in Venice Through a canal glides VVilliam Ennis. And now the fire flickers low Before I have a chance to know What future has in store for me. Perhaps it's best in ignorance to be. JOHN N. TANAsKov1c. 29 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 ai z.1Dai'zbDaTfQ3DaT-cava? QzaDai'QaaDa?-Zabai -Qaiaizubaf-ian Class Song fTune: If Wfe Should Never Illeet flglliily You have helped To bring us here And now we'll say Before we go away Of these four years A mem'ry dear, lVe'll ever keep And we will always say: CHORUS: All the years we spent with you VVe never will forget, How you cheered and helped us, Brought us to this cherished day, And may we go thro life to show That we are proud of you. ll-Iem'ries are sweet And they make life complete So we'll always remember you. II VVe will try Thro our lives To keep and hold Those truths you taught us here. Play the game, play it well, Don't fear the world Keep on, you'll win some day. ISABEL KATZ '30. 30 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 A zdbafffcnaz zgnaf zany?-ana? 13:5 Qing? Zajii fini in Name Ma rie Antonini Ralph Arnseth Florence Baedor Teresa Benedetti Charles Bowers Arthur Bruni james Carrara- Quentin Carrara Robert Chertov Margaret Chree Hannibal Cundari Francis Deshusses Emma Di Fiore Edward Doublier VVilliam Drummond Margaret Ennis VVilli'am Ennis Helen Fischer Eleanor Gaitley Laura Hewitt Joseph Howell Evelyn Hunt John Iasillo Isabel Katz Samuel Klein Robert Kurz VVilliam Lafko Nathan Lefkove Nicholas Maisano Dorothy Major Henry Modersohn Mabel Norlander Fred Rafanello Theodore Schumann John Tanaskovic Carl Valois Edwin VVhitteaker Florence VVood Gertrude 'Wright Pet Expression Usually Found Is that the way a gen- tleman acts? oh, hey! Don't brag about it. Think so? Bull! Don't get fresh. That's too bad. Oh, I am not. Oh, Oh- Oh, for goodness sake! Come on! VVhat am I supposed to do? Do your French? Censored QHe keeps it to himself.j Semmy, come here! I know, I know. Oh, no! Really? Stop!!! Looks bad. Oh, g'wan with you VVhy, don't you go home? Oh, I do not! Not me, Miss Meeker. Optimist. Ha! Ha! Likewise Hee! Hee! Oh! you here? Gee. Don't be silly. VVhat d'ya say? Oh, yeah? QVVe couldn't hear i I'I'lo. Iffs SOLIPY. I'll poke you one. Yea for the Irish! I can't see that. How does my hair look. Taking attendance. YVith his collie. Excited. Doing history. Late. Vifriting to editors. Parting with pins. Doing stunts on the mat. Doing chemistry. VVith Marie. In thc hall. Taking a nap. Quiet. Out of order. Experimenting. In the gym. On the carpet. Most anywhere. Smiling. VVith Johnny. Trying to be nonchalant. Studying. Collecting money. At the piano. In trouble. Chewing gum. Cracking wise. VVith Johnnie. In typing room. Busy. Making alibis. With Dot and Fedra. VVith Pep. Wfith Cooke. Telling jokes. In Mr. Spence's otiice. Arguing. Drawing pictures. Powdering her nose. 31 Her His Her Her Tha Worldly Possession smile. ' shyness. latest "crush." tricks with a needle t hair! That swagger. 'CHe's giving them away.j His agility. His persistence. Her quietness. His C. M. T. C. belt. You ask him! Her dignity. His jokes l?J. The unexpected. Her athletic ability. His fund of alibis. Her clarinet. Her enthusiasm. Her curls. His drawl. Her willing way. His "Moon," Les affairs de sa coeur His aggressiveness. His popularity. His sense of humor. His geniality. His typing ability. VVhat hasn't she? His culinary skill., Her height. His trombone. His style. His suavity. His girl friends. His gift of gab. Her Hart." Her golden tresses. Q A CLASSES fm Pumamy Noi' Eine, Monday 'Ribbon 'Day Take xiguv Pic..K 4 - 56-2 The. Airplane 'Rough and. 1 I ! F Class of 1931- - Here we are, a half-hundred or so of ambitious students that are known as the Third Year Class. This year we are the largest Junior Class that this high school has ever had. Representatives of the Junior Class are seen in and heard from Rooms 203, 206, and 208. lVIrs. Foley, Mrs. Quinn, and lVIr. Whittemore are the advisors who are troubled to keep us in order. This year we Juniors were well represented on the field of sports. On the gridiron the Juniors had ten members on the squad. On the diamond we were rep- resented by Hve of our fellow classmen, three of whom were regulars on the team and were awarded their letters. On the court five fFallatico, Moltke, McManus, Richard, and Chapulisj played for us on the Varsity. Also four of our girls won regular positions on the Girls' Varsity. In debating, the Junior Class team, consisting of Captain Dyer, Mildred Yach, Cornelius Brodersen, and Hector Zucchino met defeat at the handsiof our elders. However, the Seniors were not quite so fortunate in their basketball encounter with the Juniors. They were repulsed in their efforts by a score of 21-24. In the Dramatic Club's first presentation, "It Pays to Advertise," a Junior, Dorothy Lakin, was a member of the cast. ln "The Goose Hangs High," five Juniors were members of the cast: Edith Svanberg, Cornelius Brodersen, Gus Moltke, Evelyn Binder, and Brandon Blades. ' CORNELIUS BRODERSEN '31. 35 X 5 x 1 1930 THE TIOTNEER 1930 oi Qabaizlnaif-ana? smibai zfnaifzgagr-ina? Qzbvarazangrialzn Class of 1932 Since we have no class organization this year, the group that would be the sopho- more class is called the Second Year group or the Class of 1932. This group has an enrollment of approximately one hundred fifteen pupils, who may be found in rooms 216, 212, 208, 215, 211, 209, and 122. Our home' room ad- visors are Miss Anderson, Mrs. Strong, Mrs. Quinn, 1VIiss Brady, Miss Waller, Mr. Strong, and Miss Rogers. In the various activities of the year members of the Class of '32 have been repre- sented. Those who have worked on the girls' basketball team were Helen Lewis and Maellen Caverno. Those on the boys' team were Orlando Grande, Thomas Horn, and .Lester Muth. Our debating team, which was defeated by the Class of '33, consisted of Kath- erine Krall, captain, 1VIary Calking Dean Granding and Arnold Hough. The members from the Second Year group who appeared in the first play of the year, "It Pays to Advertise," were Anita Burke, Vincent Greene, William Magee, and George lVIul1er. Those who were in the second play, "The Goose Hangs High", Were Anita Burke and Betty Kupfer. AGNES YVALSH '32. 37 F N W 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 ai QDDaTz.aDa?:a.a9a?:a.a:.o?4z1ua?QaDa?4:.bJa? Qzlbai 1622454612 Class of 193 3 We freshmen entered Fort Lee High School in September, 1929, and were assigned to Rooms 214, 207, 200 and 122. Our home room teachers are lliliss Vorees, Mr. Miller, Miss Rogers, and Miss VVarren. A member of our group, Jack Foley, was elected one of the commissioners. 4 I Qn the football team we had two representatives, Martin Remore and Richard Jedlicka. The debating team made up of Jack Foley, Captain, Vera Salussolia, Sydney Kahn, and Dorothy Naehrlich, alternate, was victorious over the sobhomores.. The result of the final interclass debate was the victory of our team over the seniors. VERA SALUSSOLIA '33. 39 . ,, ,...-.J .5 . Q 1 fx QD 9 fx? df in f XE WU M47 SM, A A Q 0 su ' - I., X -45 . l .1 Y! Y I U f CIC 2 Q S xx , XX yfi 5 ' 6 A Q tim . 4, V , f V' rf I V ff"-3 .Lg jf QX X ,IW-, Q 5 L' L f' ' af X 1 ,f-A 1 if , Q L It , ,f X 2 W X x ' N t f iv 1 fl 'f ll' f , ' 1 Im' ff m X ,f-5 'X 2 W5 nw w C90 " 5 1, ' Fa, - 'Y I, is Irfan, ,N 'ff 5,243 1' ' my I1 J. , iufff 4 I ki-1K,,2"lIl x r lx 1 'H X 461 A 1 r s I , g X 'Nh X ,If ' 'N 12 Xfxl' I ' i l ' A JI U' j X' -Q- ' " Z f -'. f I ' I ," f- ' , Qfif? z C , Z2 if ,vv'r,4 IW: 'gn' 1, 'M X41 i X xx "L Hifi' f' Ni Z' x 57 rf X 'I g Q A.- -1 , C- ,I 1 'J -IA T." E" 'N av N ' ""- v T ,fb ' '7'N r' xg-Y , ' 7 :UI mix 'wx gil I ,fypxc-4 XJ 2 1 i' - y x, .N f f'!, 7 N XJ I ... Mtg 'F-Q TT If' ' g y " f ,X Mg, X4 J X, J, V 5' fi-'L '-'Q' I K M 1 ' j i ' fig N, fx Q- 4 Q X? v ""7-1.11" fi , , ,-,X 3 W! ' E- g""7 ,M . -111-' I -c l -- I Q X- V A 1' ' -A " wx A , 9' U ,.. f . '02 4 !L' ' ,, Y-2 V ' lf' '- K X C 5' Q-3-T"f.7l' 1-f' , - ,, ' 4... f"":L ' 2 E l I Student Government A radical change has been made in the Student Government of the Fort Lee Junior and Senior High School during the last year. In October it was decided that each home-room should take a vote as to which form of government it considered best of the three forms: military, commission and legislative. The form with the greatest number of votes was to be the one adopted. As a result of the voting, the military form of government which had been in use since 1922 was replaced in 1929-30 by the commission form of government. The plan of the commission government is to elect three senior and two junior high student commissioners who work in co-ordination with two representatives from each home-room. One teacher from the junior and one from the senior high are elected by the faculty to serve as advisors on the commission. The members of the commission are: Dorothy Major, chairmang Helen Gilpin, secretaryg Gustav Moltke, treasurerg Jack Foley, and Peter Gaudiomonte. The two faculty advisors are Miss Maude Brady and Mr. Carl B. Strong. Much of our success has been due to the able services of Dorothy Major, our chair- man, and to the sound advice of our advisors, Miss Brady and Mr. Strong. The committees are being used as a link between the student body and the student council, because it is thought that if more persons are serving on committees, there will be greater interest and enthusiasm displayed by the student body in the welfare of the school. At the present time there are eleven committees in the senior high and seven in the junior high. The committees of the senior high with the faculty advisors and chairmen of their respective committees are: 42 1930 . THE TIONEER 1930 ar :Q17i'f2Di Jena? zbna-T -1:3341 Qzabaifvaabae-fcavai sawn zum 1. Traffic Mr. VVhittemore-Hannibal Cundari 2. Cafeteria Miss lVIildred Brady--hir. lVIiller-VVilliam lliagee 3. Publicity , - Mr. Strong--Dean Grandin 4. Study Hall Miss VValler 5. Entertainment lVIr. Prall-Agnes Walsh 6. Sanitation Nlrs. Foley-Marie Antonini 7. Athletic 4 Mrs. Oettel--Mr. Spence-Edith Svanberg-Brandon Blades' 8. Social - llffrs. Quinn-lVIiss Anderson-Helen Gilpin 9. Civic Miss Nleeker-Arthur Dyer 10. Courtesy ' ' Miss King-lVIrs. Strong-Joseph Oliva ll. Lost and Found Miss Neville-Miss Warren-Martha Freund The Junior high committees are as follows: 1. Sanitation Mrs. Rehburg-Mary Mankivel 2. Courtesy Mrs. Baerthlein-Claire Juleus 3. Trafiic Bliss Jones-John Kirchner 4. Cafeteria Miss Schwab-Peter Gaudiomonte 5. Entertainment Mrs. Spraker-Crystal Dahlby 6. Lost and Found Miss Neville--lkdartha Freund 7. Athletic Mrs. Oettel-Mr. Spence lVIany of 'the committees have met regularly and have developed a definite plan of operation. Four committees, upon which have rested heavy responsibilities, deserve recommendation--the cafeteria and traffic committees of both the junior and senior high. Before the close of the school year, a new Student Council will be elected and we take this time and place to wish the future Student Council members a great success. HELEN GILPIN '3l. 43 The Bridge With Books Club The Bridge With Books Club, comprising thirty-five senior high school girls, was organized in November, 1929, with Miss King as advisor. lvleetings are held in the library on alternate Thursdays. ,The club members have for their organization motive the enjoyable association with books. VVe feel this is sufficiently broad to in- terest all bock lovers and readers. It is natural that our programs provide varied contacts with books. This is evident from a brief glimpse of some of our meetings. One was devoted to an ap- preciation of modern poetry, another to reviews of books interestfng to read. A comparison of contemporary newspapers proved to be enlightening. A presentation of biographical sketches of contemporary American girls was an incentive to those inspired to do greater things. A consideration of the library periodicals served to widen and direct our current reading interests. Our Christmas program, held before the holidays, was one of great spirit and merrymakhing. One of the members read an appealing Christmas story from the Atlantic Monthly. Carol singing and refreshments concluded the festive occasion. As this goes to press numerous excursions and programs of special interest have not yet been announced, nor have the prospective members been recorded. Those serving the club in an official capacity are lvlargaret Ennis, presidentg Laura Hewitt, vice-presidentg Marion Miller, treasurerg lVIildred Yach, secretary. The programs are planned by a voluntary committee. MILDRED YACH '3l. 44 Le Cercle Francais This year the French Club has met semi-monthly under the efficient and friendly supervision of our faculty advisor, Miss Amelia C. Waller. Membership to this club is coveted as only third year French students and the most able of the second year students may belong. The programs for the meetings are usually arranged by Miss VValler and pre- sented by the members. These programs deal with French literature, music, art, customs, puzzles, and games. At the beginning of this year the membership included Dorothy Major, Isabel Katz, Emma Di Fiore, Samuel Klein, Francis Deshusses, Hannibal Cundari, Hector Zucchino, Charles Ferrante, Nicholas Napoli, Evelyn Binder, Quentin Carrara, Florence Baedor, and Edward Doublier. In February Walter Chapulis, Robert Cher- tov, Philip Ciancio, Dorothy Muchmore, Marjorie Ortlip, and Fanny Wilson ofthe second year class were invited to join. The officers of the club this year are Hannibal Cundari, president, Dorothy Major, vice-presidentg Florence Baedor, secretaryg and Francis Deshusses, treasurer. FLORENCE A. BAEDOR '30. 45 'i Quantum Club This year, the Quantum Club was one of the most important clubs of Fort Lee High School. The membership to this club is exclusive, as only members of the junior and senior classes who take either science or mathematics are eligible. llflonthly meetings, taking place on the first Thursday of every month, were a source of instruction as well as enjoyment. An interesting program, supervised by the chairman of the program committee, was held after every business meeting. Sub-clubs of the Quantum Club have been formed this year: the Slide Rule Club, under the supervision of lVIrs. Quinn, and the Camera Club organized by Mrs. Foley. The officers this year were president, John Postelg vice-president, Cornelius Broderseng secretary, Margaret Ennis, treasurer, Gus Moltkeg chairman of program committee, Florence Baedorg chairman of social committee, Dorothy Muchmoreg chairman of property committee, Philip Ciancio. During the year, Gus Moltke and Florence Baedor resigned and were replaced by llflary Scott, treasurer, and Robert Chertov, chairman of program committee. MARGARET ENNIS '3O. 46 Internal Accounting Club Internal Accounting is a plan of keeping a systematic and accurate record of all moneys received and disbursed by extra-curricular activities. This plan has been adopted by Fort Lee High School, and in the future, all clubs and committees will submit in September a budget to this group. The Finance Committee, a part of this club, must pass upon all budgets. ' If money is desired by any of the extra-curricular committees the Internal Accounting Club, together with the Finance Committee, will decide whether the purpose for its expenditure is in accordance with the budget submitted and, if so, will issue the money as desired. The members meet to transact business each 'Wednesday from 12:30 to 1:00 in the Principal's oilice, where space has been provided for that purpose. Meetings are called only when necessary to talk over some phase of the work. When such meetings are called, theyl 'are held in Room 122 at 2:35 P. M. The oflicers of the club consist of bookkeeper, Charles Bowersg student treas- urer, Brandon Blades, secretary, Edith Svanbergg general treasurer, Miss Smith, car ticket manager, John Morrison. The Finance Committee is composed of Helen Gilpin, Dorothy Major, Gustave Moltke, Miss Smith, Miss Vorees. EDITH SVANBERG '31. 47 - -Y .----- Y V - f-- Debating Activities The seventh annual chapter of interclass debating in Fort Lee High School has been successfully completed. The proposition, "Resolved: That interscholastic athletics in high school are preferable to intramural athletics," was heatedly discussed by Seniors and Juniors. The Seniors-Isabel Katz, captain, Robert Kurz, Dorothy Major, and Charles Ferrante-were victorious. The Junior team-Mildred Yach, captain, Hector Zucchino, Cornelius Brodersen, and Arthur Dyer--upheld the affirma- tive side of the argument. In the second interclass debate, the Sophomores with Katherine Krall, captain, Dean Grandin, Mary Calk'n, and Arnold Hough, defended the negative side of the question. The Freshman iteam, Jack Foley, captain, Vera Salussolia, Sidney Kahn, and Dorothy Naehrlich, -alternate, emerged victorious. The question was "Resolved: That the development of talking motion pictures will eventually eliminate the speak- ing drama from the legitimate stage." The date of the final debate between the Seniors and the Freshmen was M.arch 18. The Freshmen advanced the aiiiirmative of the question, "Resolved: That the thirteen month calendar is preferable to the twelve." In this final contest the Freshmen were proclaimed victors of the interclass debating activities of Fort Lee High School for 1930. KATHERINE KRALL '32. 48 k Hi-Y Club The Fort Lee Hi-Y Club was organized late in November under the leadership of Mr. Wardle, a county Y secretary. Hi-Y is a world wide movement which is represented in Bergen County alone by seventeen clubs. The main purpose of the Hi-Y is to a-id the school and community. In view of this purpose the local cha-pter took upon itself the task of decorating the gym for the Christmas party. No one was anxious to undertake this work, for a game scheduled for the preceding evening limited the time for preparation to one afternoon. The club also printed ca-rds for the first home basketball gameg and later each member pledged himself to sell at least five tickets for the play "The Goose Hangs High." The last job of the club was to produce "J, Caesar", a three-act takeoff on Shakespeare's play, to start a Bergen County fund which will defray the expenses of a foreign representative to the Hi-Y convention at Cleveland, Ohio. The membership includes Mr. Whittemore, faculty advisor, John Postel, presi- dent, James Carrara, vice-president, -Edward Doublier, secretaryg John Morrison, treasurerg Ralph Arnseth, George Coleman, Conrad Brieby, Cornelius Brodersen, Quentin Carrara, Philip Ciancio, Hannibal Cundari, Arthur Dyer, Augustus Falla-. tico, Joseph Howell, William Korker, Aloysius McManus, Albert Metz, Fred Oman, Francis Petrosino, Fred Rafanello, Theodore Schuman, Hector Zucchino. HECTOR ZUCCHINO '31, 49 The Steno Club The Steno Club was organized in October, 1929, under the excellent supervision of Miss Nancy- Smith, a commercial instructorQ The purpose of this club is to pro- mote greater interest in stenography and secretarial work. It is composed of sixteen members, all of whom have completed or are taking Steno ll. Business and social meetings are held alternately the first and third Wednesdays of each month. The programs usually pertain to subjects of interest in the commer- cial world. At one of the meetings the origin of the Gregg and Isaac Pitman method of shorthand was discussed. , Members. of the Steno'I class were invited to attend a Hallow'en party given by the club, at which there was much gayety. . . In the near future the Steno Club plans to present a two-act play, "Diogenes Looks for a Secretary". The officers are Edith Svanberg, president 5 Teresa Benedetti, vice-presidentg John Iasillo, treasurerg and Gertrude Lorenz, secretary. EDITH SVANBERG '31. S0 Fort Lee Philatelic Association The first Fort Lee High School Stamp Club was formed early in October 1929, with Mr. Strong as faculty advisor. The aims of the club are: QU to promote stamp collectingg Q25 to promote a worth-while hobby, C31 to have a good social time: 14, to help create a school spirit in Fort Lee High School. During the first semester the club met weekly on Thursday during the fifth period. The first real activity was a visit to a stamp exhibit in New York at which we had the chance to View many collections. We next had a. stamp exhibit of our own, for one week during which We exhibited to the school a small part of some col- lections. A certain number of our members specialize in United States stamps, in German stamps, or in air mail stamps. VVe are now planning a trip to Washington, D. C., for the purpose of visiting the Department of Engraving and Printing where stamps are made and also to see the largest collection in the world of which United States is the owner. The officers are as follows: president, Charles Sheridan 3 vice-president, Carl Ofg secretary, Samuel Haas: treasurer, Robert Scott. The regular members are: William Sheridan, Fred Walter, John Liotard, Carl Maas, Martin Neumunz, and Paul Leone. The associate members are: Mary Calkin, Paul Loeche, Virginia Wetter, Louise Roeher, and Amy Casper. ' ROBERT Soon' '32. 51 ,W ,i The Journalism Club This year a Journalism Club, the outgrowth of newspaper work done in connec- tion with Mr. lVhittemore's English Ill class, was organized with the purpose of presenting the school news to the public. Any Junior or Senior interested in news writing was eligible to join but only eight: Juniors responded. The Junior high school was represented by an auxiliary organization which reported news of the Junior high school and turned it over to the Senior Club to be edited. After the club was organized, from one to five articles of school interest appeared in each issue of the Fort Lee Sentinel. The publishers of this weekly paper responded most encouragingly to the journalistic endeavors of the club, accepting and pub- lishing most of its material. Two members served as paid rcontributors to neigh- boring weeklies. The Work of the club was especially noteworthy in connection with the dramatic club productions, which were kept constantly before the public for a month prior to presentation. The members of the Journalism Club are Edith Svanberg, Gertrude ,Lorenz, Dorothy Carlson, Mildred Yach, Albert Metz, Cornelius Brodersen, Hector Zuc- chino, and Fred Oman. MILDRED YACH '31, 52 The C. Y. Science Club The C. Y. Club was launched in the latter part of September by a, group of boys eager to find out the whys and hows of science. This group ventured upon the sea of science with Mr. Miller, their biology instructor, as skipper. The meetings are held on Wednesday at three o'clock. The time is divided between business and experimental meetings. Among the various activities undertaken by the C. Y'ers has been the making of a balanced aquarium illustrating the exchange of various life needs between plants and animals. The C. Y'ers are also preparing for a biological exhibit in june. The C. Y. Club goes on monthly trips. Many places of interest have been visited, including the Hudson River Bridge, the National Aviation Show, and the Museum of Natural History. - In its short time of existence the C. Y. Club has made excellent progress and we are striving to make it some day the leading association in the Fort Lee High School, the pride of our Alma Mater. FRED P1-'ISTER '33. 53 inf Ti Rf WTTTTA for g fly rlfof R K 3. I f i1Ai'Xvl.fx-" 2-W' Dramatics , The Dramatic Class has been busy doing a variety of interesting things. We have investigated the lighting effect of the stage, and have dramatized and studied the various parts of a play. We expect to attend, in a body, some popular plays before this season ends. The Dramatic Club has taken over the responsibility of the two school plays for this year which were, "It Pays to Advertise" by Roi Cooper, lVIagrue and VValter Hackett, presented on November 22, and "The Goose Hangs High" by Lewis Beach, presented on April 25 and 26. A synopsis of the play follows: "It Pays to Advertisei' Cyrus Martin, a Wealthy soap manufacturer, cherishes a fierce determination to have his leisure-loving son, Rodney, buckle down to work. His threats and en- treaties have not the least effect until Mary Grayson appears on the scene. She is lllr. Martin's secretary and confederate in the plan to induce Rodney to go to work. She starts the ball rolling by encouraging the advances of young Rodney, and finally consents to marry him if he will tell his father of their plans first. As a result of the ensuing revelation, the irate father banishes his son from his house. Rodney takes his old friend Ambrose Peale into his confidence and together they formulate the dar- ing venture of introducing the 13 Soap "Unlucky for dirt". Through an extensive and spectacular advertising campaign, they plan to bring this soap constantly before Cyrus lVIartfn's eyes and literally force him to buy them out to safeguard his own in- terests. The only missing detail in their plan is their lack of ready money. At this crucial time Cyrus Ma.rtin, falsely believing that the company is a dangerously pros- perous concern, decides to purchase it. Hoivever, lVIary Grayson unwittingly re- S4 L N 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 4?-25942-zbbarzbvdfszbboi 4634? agua?-nauaffaaabai Qiauarf-aaa veals their true situation. A few days later he is confronted by the amazing news that a Chicago company, due to Rodney's spectacular advertising, has ordered a quarter of a million cakes of 13 Soap at sixty cents a cake and he, Cyrus lVIartin, can manufacture it at three cents a cake. But, however clever Cyrus Martin may be, Nlary Grayson is always two jumps ahead of him. The 13 Soap Company is finally sold to Cyrus Martin to every one's benefit but the purchaser's. The curtain falls with Rodney and Mary happily married and father and son reunited. Thecast was: lVIary Grayson .... . . .Eleanor Gaitley Johnson Cbutlerj . . . . . .Vincent Greene Compress de Beaurien Rodney Martin ..... Cyrus Nlartin .. . Ambrose Peale .. lVIarie fmaidl .. . VVilliam Smith ..... Bliss Burke Ca clerkj .... . George McChesney . . . . . Charles Bronson . . . Ellery ........ . . . ...Anita Burke Francis Deshusses . . . .William Lafko . . . . Robert Kurz . .Dorothy Major . . .... William Ennis . . .Dorothy Lakin . .George ltluller . . .YVilliam Korker . . .William Magee "The Goose Hangs High" Lois and Bradley Ingals rush into the living room upon arriving home for the Christmas holidays. They are a dashing pair of twins in their early twenties. Their parents, Bernard and Eunice Ingals, are sacrificing nearly everything financially to keep the twins in college, but the twins are totally unaware of this. Elliott Kimberley, the typical influential politician, disagrees with Bernard In- gals who is the tax assessor, as to the capabilities of Bernard's unworthy secretary who was installed in his office because she was a friend of Kimberley's. Bernard, in a rage, orders Kimberley out of his house, and writes a letter of resignation. He confides his troubles to his wife Eunice. To his great surprise she says that it is the best thing he could have done-to free himself of the scheming politicians. However, on second thought, she remembers the twins and their college expenses. As a last re- sort they attempt to borrow money from Granny. She very emphatically refuses to relieve the financial stress, and the harassed parents beat a hasty retreat. Granny summons the three children and tells them the true state of affairs. They resolve to reward their parents for their years of sacrifice by getting jobs and supporting them. There is nothing slipshod about those twinsg they believe in doing things up right while they're about it. Accordingly they proceed to bait the aristocratic Granny SS 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 or Qimi 2475? Qdna?-cnarfzduai -z.aJd':f3u.aI -ina? 121942 -ZLD by making her believe that the untarnished name of Ingals is about to be dragged in the dust when Bernard is forced to accept some lowly job, such as that of ice man or street cleaner, they tactfully suggest. At last Granny agrees to go half with Noel Derby in buying a greenhouse and nursery in order to insure Bernard's having a respectable position. Thus she satisfies a life-long yearning of the Ingals. In this way this exceedingly humorous comedy ends happily for everyone concerned. The cast YVZIS I Bernard Ingalls . . Eunice Ingals . . . Noel Derby . . . Leo Day ..,. Rhoda ......... Julia llfiurdoch . Mrs. Bradley .. Hugh Ingals .... Ronald Murdoch Lois Ingals .... Bradley Ingals .. Dagmar Carroll Elliott Kimberley . . . .Cornelius Brodersen . . Edith Svanberg . . . . . .Gus Moltke . . .Robert Kurz .. Betty Kupfer . . .... Evelyn Binder .Florence Baedor .John Tanaskovic . .William Lafko .Eleanor Gaitley Francis Deshusses . . ..... Anita Burke . . .Arthur Bruni KATHERINE KRALL '32. - 7372 f"'f'-' wig E ' A-, l l rr : 1 .. oi X ' es: X. . gg E tp' - it i n ill?-2 X"- .ffgt .ggmn Messier- 1, ' , 2 X. , .. :fig . . 1" "fsf f'f6fff:efe'Ef-z'-a-f- ev e: -A --1-2 L.. ,g it-. , gf. -gi--E-1, -, qnii- 5317 -5 ,,-4 .- -. 1 .-.gf gf-.nv,m,g..f1. , , . ..-f. Ea, . U h , in .,. ,..,.m....-ii wir. -J-H a ,AH I ,,r4Lgg,1,1:srL,5-Q35 r..,,g.,fEi 1: Llp. 4 ,, ' WIA... 4 . -"f ri r- - . ' -- 11- 'Z :fi 417-fI"AA?'?4'f5!i"!af :fn "f7"' 3-i?E' '5 ' E -, ml. v1al .zrH w ,g52 '1hW2m" w 4 l .-ses: g,f," 3 ff rc: .....QT-'ixfl' J., 2 ' '5' -, .1 wns ji' r r. 1 --,ual-:?. ."" , L-. 1 'J' " -P ' ,, ' QU. ' -L '3"iLg:,"5+1':1'-I 'rf' '-' ' . '.,.,.- -fi P+-"if -- -e fee ,. - E 3 e " f- -I-'1..Q.'W:r'r'+ -W--A-e. -er" , 4,.lg' ff' V-iezzf-ff1:...A-W A ff---- ---- if V "7 - ""--1 '- -ff' J. 56 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 ai 15.1942 -Z.aDai'Z.aJa?':c.aDaf'Z.aba2'z.aD.a? Zinn? -1535? 1330? Zh: The Weekly Assemblies During the current year the assemblies have taken place on Tuesdays during the activity period. We students were interested in these assemblies because it gave us a chance to get together as a whole and also gave us opportunities for self ex- pression. Music has taken a large part in the program. The orchestra played a march as the school entered and left the auditorium. Members of the orchestra occasionally entertained the audience with solo pieces. The performances of the glee clubs have always been heartily applauded by the school. Comments on the band, on its merits, and on its future were heard all over the school weeks before and after its first appearance. We do not forget the special programs that were given before Christmas and Easter. Mr. Prall does indeed deserve cornmendation for his persistance in training these music groups. The programs themselves have been varied and interesting. Perhaps the most exciting ones were the debates. Despite our lack of class organization, our enthusiasm was shown in hearty, altho short-lived, attempts at cheering and good natured par- tisanship. There have been two plays, one an adaptation from "Silas lVIarner,' and the other an exciting one-act play entitled "Where The Cross Is Made." "Silas Marner" was well done and we were gratifiedwith the smoothness with which it was presented. "Where The Cross ls Made" held us tense until the curtain closed. Then there was the tumbling act. Only mention of it need be made and we recall the diving, tumbling, acrobatic Junior High boys doing their stunts. lfVe were particularly interested in the book talks and addresses. The addresses have been on various subjects, a talk for organizing the band, another for organizing the banking system, and still another on Bergen county. Then there was the moving picture lecture on the "Sun" and the particularly entertaining talk on Byrd's Antartic Expedition. Altogether the assembly programs constitute an important part of the school's activities. ROBERT Cmzrtrov '30 57 " i r -QQfflillll'Will,l .Ui ll1l" "' 'i'W5'?z 3 ill? 1 ap vi ' 4 T rg Il fl n . .J it all exempt" 11. 1ll.'l.fmI J lm nl T il A - A KN ' ,Zig-4, .md 4 A . 1 Q I if Zn .,f,.X x Activities of the Music Department This year under the supervision of Nlr. Prall, who has been able to give all his time to the senior and junior high school, we have been very active in the music de- partment. To most of us the most unexpected achievement has been the organization of a band which incjudes fifty-four boys and girls. The band made its debut at the Parent- Teacher Association on Fathers' Night when the boys and girls entertained fathers and mothers in the gymnasium. 1 'The senior high orchestra with forty-three members meets twice a. week and surely does show the result of hard work and careful supervision. We have played for the school plays and have given, a few programs in assembly. The junior high orchestra with thirty-seven members is progressing and will furnish material for the senior high school next year. - The boys' glee club whose forty-two members show considerable interest in their -work has given a program in assembly and also one for the Parent-Teacher Associa- tion. ' The girls' glee club with ninety-five members is the largest musical group. They also entertained on Fathers' Night at the Pa-rent-Teacher Association meeting and in additionisang over radio station WBMS on March 9. The comments of praise from their unseen audience were gratifying to the girls as well as to Mr. Prall. In the junior high the boys and girls ha-ve no glee clubs, but in separate music classes they are doing two- and three-part singing. g The Easter program in assembly was given by all the musical clubs, the boys' and girls' glee clubs being combined for the first time. ISABEL KATZ '30, 58 L gw fwf- kj f' fa N f -X I.: Baseball 1928-1929 Early last spring Mr. Spence put up his first notice for baseball candidates. The call was answered whole-heartedly and for the first practice there was a crowd of eager and ambitious baseball candidates. lifir. Spence had a very interesting although very hard job because of the number of efficient players that had to be eliminated .before the final squad was organized. Finally, the best of the crop was picked and we were ready for the hard training practice. Our main object at first was to obtain an efficient pitcher who could stand the grilling of the batting teams from our neighboring schools. Several promising players applied for this job and after the tests we came out with two capable pitch- ers who were largely responsible for our successful season. The rest of the team was organized as perfectly as any team with whom we played. With a dependable second team on the bench we had little worrying. It was to our disadvantage that our school did not enter the local athletic league, for we really made baseball history for Fort Lee High. We beat the county champions twice, this fact we're sure eliminates any doubt. The boys received their letters and the season was ended with a fine finish. The team was as follows: Charles Allen, Brandon Blades, c.g Arthur Bruni, 3rd, Lawrence Bruni, r. f., Clayton Casino, p.'g Edward Collins, l. f., William Cooke, r. f.g Charles Ferrante, s. s.g Raymond Lyons, Zndg Anthony Maisano,' 1.f.g Nicholas Maisano, l. f.g Henry Modersohn, lstg Joseph Oliva, s. s.g Frank Orsino, c. f.g Ferdinand Sikosek, 1. f.g captain, Charles Ferranteg most valuable player, Ferdinand Sikosekg highest average, Lawrence Bruni. 62 The schedule was as follows: Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Fort Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee ' Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Stevens Prep. Nyack Park Ridge Emerson Leonia St. Cecelia Congers Cliffside Tenally Cliffside Leonia Park Ridge Woodrow Wilson Tenafly Holy Family Nyack Woodrow Wilson St. Cecelia Emerson Holy Family 63 Home Home Home Home Home Home Home Home Home Home Home Park Ridge Home Tenafly Home Nyack Hoboken Englewood Home Home 1930 THE ?ION66R 1930 of Qinaffzb Daifznaifszn-ai -in na? sting? falnaiffainai :ad Ja? Q33 FootbaH 1929-1930 Immediately after the school session had begun in September there was call for football candidates. Again as for baseball the call was answered with enthu- siasm. VVe held our first regular, practiceon the local athletic field Where the boys had a real taste of football. Old outfits were given to the boys, the new ones not being issued until the regular squad was picked. For the first time in the history of Fort Lee High a football team of its own was to make its bow, but not until at least three weeks of very hard training had made the players ready for the tossings of the game. The first game was played on our local field. As one of the team remembers it, "VVith the sidelines swarming with people and the cheer leaders raising their voices to rally the fans' spirits, it is no wonder that we became more nervous and excited. The fellows were green, comparatively. There were the big Ramsey pluggers, who to us at that time seemed ever so great, greater than can really be accorded them. But we fought for old Alma Mater with all our hearts." It was after the first few games that the team really became hard and cruel, as one might say. ' The schedule was as follows: Fort Lee Ramsey Home Fort Lee Bogota Bogota Fort Lee Nyack Home Fort Lee Pearl River Pear1,River Fort Lee Stevens Prep. 'Hema e Fort Lee Park Ridge Park Ridge Fort Lee Dumont Dumont Fort Lee St. Cecelia Englewood Fort Lee VVestwood Westwxfood Fort Lee Teaneck Teaneck 464 alla f A 7 C Charles Allen, fb. Ralph Arnseth, lg. Brandon Blades, c. Arthur Bruni, fb. James Carrara, hb. Quentin Carrara, rt. Walter Chapulis, c. Gus Fallatico, lc. Thorwald. Lund, llg. Raymond Lyons, hb. Football Team Caotain: James Carrara Aloysius McManus, qb Gus Moltke, le. Joseph Oliva, re. Francis Petrosino, rt. John Richard, rg. Carl Valois, re. Edwin Whitteaker, rt Hector Zucchino, lg. William Cooke, hb. Most Valuable Player: James Carrara 65 1930 THE TJIONEER 1930 .aTf4':DDai ZjaJa?z.DaE':-z19aTQ:7a? i:DaTZ.1Da?ZuDai -Quai 41.31 Basketball 1929- 1 9 3 0 Mr, Spence has put forth the best basketball team since the beginning of the participation of that sport by Fort Lee High. This year a commendable record has been made by the team that has worked hard for it. 'Immediately after the football season had closed practice was ca-lled. Most of last year's regulars came out for the team, therefore making signal and forma- tion practice the main objects of training. The team had a slow start but it soon pulled itself out of the hole and began to winfconsecutively in streaks. There were many interesting games witnessed by the studentssand the many outside fans that the team finally acquired. The fellows finished the season about the middle of March and were satisfied with the thought that they had drone a good season's work. - The schedule was as follows: Fort Lee Nyack Fort Lee Cliffside Fort Lee Pearl River Fort Lee Leonia Fort Lee Alumni Fort Lee Dumont Fort Lee Holy Family Fort Lee Haverstraw - Fort Lee Leonia Fort Lee Cliffside Fort Lee St. Aloysius Fort Lee Nyack Fort Lee Holy Family Fort Lee Congers Fort Lee Teaneck Fort Lee Paterson Fort Lee Pearl River Fort Lee Dumont Fort Lee Hoboken Academy Fort Lee Paterson For: Lee Park Ridge Fort Lee Congers Fort Lee Teaneck Fort Lee St. Cecelia Fort Lee Hoboken Academy Boys' Basketball Team Henry Modersohn, center, captain. Aloysius McManus, f Gus lVIoltke, g. John Richard, g. Gus Fallatico, g. Walter Chapulis, g. Samuel Klein, f. Joseph Howell, c. 67 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 23035 NZJDJZ midi 10302 1135 1035? Ziidfilli ZJJiG57 Girls' Basketball Team Under the diligent and ca-reful guidance of Mrs. Oettel, the girls' team was unusually successful. The brilliant record that the girls' team made was two games lost, and one tied out of seventeen games played. Perhaps this record was due to the fact that seven of the girls who were members of last year's teiam were 'avail- able for play this past season. At the beginning of the season gMargaret Ennis was elected captain and Flor- ence Baedor manager. ' Fort Lee 32 Nyack 19 at Nyack Cliffside Home Pearl River Pearl River Alumni Home Dumont Home Holy Family Union City Haverstraw Home St. Michaels' Union City Cliffside Cliffside St. Aloysius Jersey City Nyack Home Holy Family Home Congers Congers Pearl River Home Dumont Dumont 5' Congers . 'W St. Michaels' if Forfeited. 68 Girls' Basketball Team Nlargaret Ennis, f., captain. Elinor Corker, g. Dorothy Major, f. Rita Wetter, g. Edith Svanberg, f. Nlarjorie Ortlip, c. Helen Gilpin, g. Florence Baedor, c., manager Helen Lewis, c. 69 This year we have a new ki as the Tumbling Club. The supervised by three senior high The purpose of this organiz mental teachings learned in the lows have been trained to tumbl they had never dreamt of being These fellows were given at one of our Assemblies. They lent performance at one of the Quentin Carrara Francis Petrosino Lawrence Donavan William Cook Wilfred Koenig Wilbur Koenig Tumbling Club nd of diversion in the athletic group which is known members of this club, chiefly junior high boys, are boys with the aid of Coach Spence. ation is to train the boys to carry on with the funda- regular physical training classes. Already the fel- e and to do acrobatic tricks, which a few months ago able to accomplish. "a big hand" when they entertained the entire school further increased their reputation by giving an excel- largest P. T. A. meetings ever held in this school. BRANDON BLADES. George Lang X George Nlistarka Thomas Thompson George Jedlicka Edward Baedor Henry Bridenbach 70 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 afainarsinai 461542-zdaaiaznai and QQBDQYQQDE 1410? 243 Interclass Games On March 21 the interclass basketball games were played. The first one was between the Freshmen and the Sophomores. Both teams played valiantly during the whole game, but in the end the score was fateful to the Freshmen. The Sopho- mores Won by a score of 30 to 14. 5 Next the Senior and Sophomore girls were linked against the Junior and Fresh- man girls. This was the only girls' game that was played, but it made up in- excite- ment for what several games might have lacked. Although the score often tied and often in favor of the Juniors and Freshmen, the Seniors and Sophs piled up the higher score in the end. ' It was 29 to 25.' The boys lined up against the Junior boys for the third and last game of the evening. F.verybody's enthusiasm was pitched to the highest. The winner of this game would have the honor of competing with the Sophomores for the championship of the school. More than once did the Seniors think that they would win, but in the end a disappointing surprise was in store for them. The Juniors carried bfi the honors of the game with a score of 24 to 22. , Four days later on the afternoon of March 25, the Sophomores met the Juniors on the court to play the last game of our basketball season. During the first half the Sophomores managed to have the higher score. Believe it or not, Juniors? Then the tables turned and the score at the end of the game proclaimed the Juniors the victors. It was 33 to 21. ' ANITA BURKE '32. The Hockey Game At Carpenter's pond the Juniors met defeat in a hockey game at the hands of the Sophomores to the tune of 5 to 2. Although the Juniors outnumbered the Sophs by two men the Sophs showed their superior playing throughout the game by exhausting the Juniors in the half. The Sophs, rejoicing 'in their victory, challenged the Seniors, who declined the challenge. Arthur Bruni was the referee. ' The line up for the Juniors was as follows: George Juleus, Aloysius McManus, Charles Allen, Brandon Blades, Elmer Blake, Albert lVIetz, Jimmy Carrara, Nicholas Maisano, William Cooke, William Cook. The line up for the Sophomores was as follows: Leon Heller, Joe Oliva, Ray Lyons, Tom Horne, Jack Ward, John Lang, Charles Henry, Clayton Casino. THOMAS HORNE '32 71 V The Frolic On the evening of February 28 an obviously elated herd of the residents of Fort Lee, Palisade, Coytesville, and outlying districts, on foot and riding, surged in the general direction of Fort Lee High. Being of an inquisitive nature, I went where the crowd was milling. n I entered the high-ceiled, imposing gym, and inquired of a by- stander what was to happen. He told me to stand by and Watch. Presently a group of fair feminine ball throwers trotted out on the floor, and started passing practice. These, myinformer told me, were the Senior girls. A few minutes elapsed and I was startled by a roar of rib-cracking laughter. I turned to observe the cause, and immediately added my shouts to the already vibrating roar. There before me, was a grouppof masculine figures varying in size and brawn arrayed in a very charming ensembletlof ,gym bloomers and white middies. I was informed that the broad-shouldered Apollo was Mr. Spenceg that the two mustachioed gentlemen were Messrs. Strong and Prallg that the tall smiling lad was Mr. Briden- bergg that the s'im blonde one was Mr. lfVhittemore, and so on down the line-up, until I could identify every male faculty member. 72 1930 'THE TIONEER 1930 ai :a.1Ja?'Qzaua? lznaifzi Ja? 4-amor'-in Ja? 1-:IpJ.a?':a.3DaI Z336?':63 The teams lined up. How could the girls win with those tall-brutes towering over them? But I have the time to give only the high spots of the game. Evidently Mr. Bridenberg had been 21 football star in his earlier days as his object, upon receiving the ball, was to see how far he could run without touching it to the ground. There was also a grave suspicion circulating that Mr. Miller was an admirer of Odysseus, as he played forward, guard, and center. We must admit too that lVIr. Prall is a polished gentleman, because when he accidently upset one of his opponents he let the game go hang while he assisted her to her feet. - A popular vote should be taken to see whether or not lvlessrs. Stukey, Strong, Thompson and their team mates should be awarded their letters. But, in spite of the girls putting up an excellent resistence, and the men's comedy, which even excels "College Life," the men won. lVIaybe the girls respected their teachers and let them win, but in any case, the Fort Lee Frolic of '30 will stand out in the memories of all those who rocked with merriment during it. , VINCENT GREENE '32. ., I 1 . 'X A 91.4 X-NY, 73 3, .f1a?V?vO,..i M921 'Q if ig? H0 , I QJZ-If MW wwf y QQ 5 m f?-P 1, in Q X , ' , ' , , Q ., u ' Q '- -- ' . N :xl Xi' , 2 . 80 IWW P U V - L V ga ' 2 ' , - , 2 J 1 -' - ' ff' X T S A , ' . M S' X x , . W R, - ul ll: K ' A t tx F . k A. 1. Q I , . - ' ' s t -I , N 1 fw fffi U A '-1 i Q Q F xx X. J 5 ' " 31 . 4 ' ' Lb . 4 X 5 I T1 4 EN AL X T . K C! a ' X X R , si A U Y Q ' - X! ' Q E' . - ' 1 :Q I fi- .- 9 xx ,5,v" . - L I, Lf! f - ' tx ' 'xyfl A 1 4 .' ' 3 A ' Q X K . ' N Q ' - 5 ' X A X X X X 2 5 fy Q Q gif? QM 1 Qifffii-1fQfQK. 33 3 A sm ma. iii- SVN - 'YV - gf 355 5 W fffwff ff Ng' wwf' ' Kae,,M:,74.?L,,,' 'WV Myxbv' . . ' Y ,q ' nw we M E 054553 Q gS I 4,735 x ' AYM EEIW ,. Kx -,V . q c,g . F15 Q v1,,. ., .. . .vffvf h . SR l 5 5 QEP,,x5ifE Imfywgw is H d, I , - , x- , XA , F E gmmw i3WffM'Wu+f 'ff ,f ,. fif . 6 'L " K 1' wr- -f x A ' lA 991, D . 1 V 1 -4 1' .5 1 Lori , RN fly, J X. fig, - .lugiliv . X.-li l U -7 3 U lf., J 1 4: K 'W V. A 17 ' i. ' I bf' - , f .4 Y " , ... 'T f' fl 'f fl .lp-Li. , .. . i l 4. W , ,,,,m:353,f,p,,,. glr iw ggg . Qu ,NV WWIVI IN. as .V f' i. 26 mf... V l -Q ful W M A244-i' T' X Q i :-1, --1-:iw A, gain-,ff-'H ,LF 1 gi W vga 9? ' ss'-5? Ser "'L:l' in Y V 31.277 ' ': 'f fl iii- pid-uzbf 9 xi ' i- i ' ' LV3? fi 1 i K Vi! W is , .ns-- no K. X L N1 j m -Jr -, Y.. it .'-Z' ,, , "' 4 's ' X, . ' H '- J' ' 'fifgiijf' .- i ' 1EEz1:E?,.!gg12gk, ' -. , t X . W X m4 5152? , 5-w as fr. . f fi ' ' A ,J '--' Lag - , A i 15' w -- - L fliiiiff' . ' - . -- ,X ,, 1- . if L. .QBQ STT ' f kv . 13 1'-gf" . iyijiifx ,Ji " fp , tqffsserf- 2-s--:'Qig'SHs'24T-Q' -N, ffflis .1. 1 ' " V .six if. ., -5 Af:1,,,. 1, 'r . mx ',' ,' ,. '. ,--'Tan-'lf , r.- -- 1 1 jI,'.Q?fif55' 'f , ' t ..f1T.,--'V --pf e we H.: ' ' ' g, -fi' JA .: -'ci T" --2f - 'A ' ' ff f':"" L'4"' Qfk, V' ,wi hs ' H Was It Worth Reading? lVIr. Whittemore-Elinor, where is your autobiography? Elinor-Oh, Mr. Whittemorel My life is a closed book. hir. Whittemore-Well, I'1l give you until Monday to open the book! Now What Could He Mean? lVIiss Smith-We opened the window because the air in here was stale. Mr. Stukey--Perhaps4it's the subject that is stale. Didn't Any One Tell Him? Arnseth Clocking at the clockj-Oh! it's ten of twelve. I wonder what time it is. What Could Be Briefer? lVIiss lVIeeker Creferring to one -of Tennyson's "Idylls"j-What, very briefly, happened in "The Passing of Arthur"? Virginia Oman fvery seriouslyj-He died. Really? Miss Brady-Yes, the death rate in the United States is decreasing rapidly each year. Whitteaker-Yea! there's people dying now who never died before. Where Would He Put ,Hoover? Miss Brady Cin history classl-What monument to a foreign patriot of the Civil War is on Riverside Drive? - Howell-Grant's Tomb. 76 19 30 THE TIONEER 1930 A ZJDET ZDUA Zhi 11.335 23902 42:35 1370? zbba-TQ:.na? QLD road two We're Not Surprised! Mrs. Strong-Philip, do you know what a reticent person is? Philip--No, I don't. ' Mrs. Strong-Well, it is not a surprise that you don't. S Foggy Weather? , Miss Cummins--You, back there, conjugate "avoir in the third personf! Lefkove fwaking upj-Huh? What?1-Oh, er, chewing gum? ' And How! I Miss Brady-What happened to all the freed slaves after the Civil War ?' Cundari-They all settled on 125th Street. Why Not? Fedra-Oh, I can't give my sales talk. Mr. VVhittemore-Of course you can. Come on, sell something to Albert Metz. Fedra-I can'tg I'm selling dresses. Convenience First, McManus! Mr. Whittemore-Where is your sales talk, McManus? McManus-I haven't got any. I was absent yesterday. Do you want my excuse? Mr. Whittemore-Yes. " McManus-I'll give it to you this afternoon! ' fAnd his room is 206.l Then the "Spirits" Awoke ' Vincent Greene Cin Latin translationl-It happened was the statue of a running man. that walking along the Try the Center BC. Mr. Strong Cto plane geometry classj-Bisect side Frank Burgard-In the middle? What Would His Mother Be? to Alfred-Is Isabel any relation to you? she is my sister. Mr. Spence Alfred--No, Fruit Salad! Mrs. Quinn Qillustrating an examplej--Does one orange plus one apple equal oranges? Sammy--No, one orange plus one apple equals fruit! Two, Too, To? Mrs. Strong-Virginia, are you taking this test in French, too? Virginia Oman-Oh, no! I take French I. 77 1930 THE TIONEEHR 1930 A 51367 abnxzdoarzbvge-manga-Qaaoa z.nai2IDaf1i-nails? Found on Nlr. Whittemore's board addressed to English III class: January 29, 1930 My Dear Children: I deeply-as far down as my chest anyway-regret the inability to add my modulated tones to the volume of raucous notes you daily contribute. Yesterday, in trying to broadcast my voice to Metz and Stewa-rt over the barrage of static in the front row, I strained my larynx fnot to be confused with lynxj. Re- sult-an ailment less familiarly known as the booming bass. To a soprano this means a vaudeville contract, but to a baritone it spells catastrophe. flf you don't see it that way, you probably can't spell.j Thus do I enjoin you, "Let Silence Rain." P. S. QAS you seej This is only a ruse to keep you quiet, so let it fool you. Disrespectfully yours, H. C. W. The answer accompanied by a belated Christmas gift for Mr. Whittemore. February 4, 1930 Dear Whitty: We, the BARRAG-E OF STATIC in the front' row, with tears in our eyes, present you with this small bottle of Actylsalicylic for the unmerciful and unceasing agony which we have caused you. It is Schuster's best. It is guaranteed not to make hair grow, take the lustre from false teeth, nor increase the growth of toe-nails. We sincerely hope that this little token of sympathy for your ever irritated throat, caused by our incessant chattering and gabbing, will be used faithfully three times' a day, with a little water. i Nine out of ten use it-eight of ten die. ' Best of luck, Whitty. A Au Revoir, BARRAGE OF STATIC. Is It the Truth? Joe Howell-The only thing I'll ever learn in school is how to be a good Copywriter. Tonic Needed by Parents Miss Brady fdiscussing history marks,-l'd become sick if anyone brought home a report card to me with a. "D" or "F" on it. Florence Baedor-My mother gets "C" sick. To Whom Did She Speak? Mrs. Quinn-You have wasted quite a lot of noise. ' 78 1930 THE TJIONEER 93 aw. wabaizbnarzpaai 1.195 and ZDD4?-Qaniziniariba 4.19 Miss Anderson lVIiss Brady Mr. Bridenburg ' OI' Sale 2 Chevies A map or two "The Fresh Air . Taxi Co." 2 or 3 arguments lldrs. Foley lVIiss King Her library club lldiss Bdeeker lVIr. llliller Mrs. Oettel Mr. Prall lVIrs. Quinn Miss Rogers llirs. Simmons Miss Smith Mr. Spence lVIr. Strong lVIrs. Strong Mr. Stukey Mr. Thompson Miss Vorees Miss Waller Miss Warren lVIr. Whittemore 29 Seniors His "poker" face Her orange hat 2 or 3 discords - Her "infinity" complex Her loyalty to Maine Broken dishes Her illusion about the Central Fund income A few starC???Q athletes 1 perfectly goodC?D moustache A goodQ?D alarm clock 2 or 3 anecdotes Some educational values Her seat on the Stock Exchange Her twinkle 2 or 3 language classes A lecture on love Excuses on Late Slips Overslept Car crowded--waited for a bus Slippery sidewalk Didn't hear bell Didn't run fast enough A Watch stopped Stuck in a cave Snow on the ground fone inchj Cold in my leg Milkma-n didn't come A Fell in auto oil while waiting for bus Had no fare to come to school 79 1930 THE TIONEER ar Qvafzbuai 4354? 1.1151-agua? ana?-41495155201 4431 fan What If Dorothy were a Captain instead of a Major Gertrude were a Wrong instead of a Wright Joseph were a Groan instead of a Howell Evelyn were a Find instead of a Hunt Robert were a Blessing instead of a Kurz Helen wereia Fish instead of a Fischer Theodore were an Iceman instead of a Schu-mann jack were a Hospital instead of a Ward ' Elinor were a Capper instead of a Corker Adelaide were a Sunflower instead of a Poppe William were a Master instead of a Cook Mary were a Frenchman instead of a Scott Arline were 'a Debt instead Hilda were an Ember instead of a Flaim Arthur were a Cleaner instead of a Dyer Evelyn were a Cutter instead of a Binder Frank were an Orchestra instead of a Cello Pauline were a Bridge instead of a Ferri Loretta were a Dozen instead of a Gross William were a River instead of a Lake Jane were an Aisle instead of a. Rowe Clara were a Poorman inste Soup Cuts Plenty Knives Tigers Kittens A Coal Roses of a Lohn ad of a Richman Speaking Of we have Campbell we have Burns we have Muchmore we have Blades we have Lyons we have Katz we have Wood we have Bowers Admitted Where? D Pass Name .... Luke Warm Date .... Yes- Time .... Who cares? Period .... One night Reason .... Personal Home Room .... Boile Signature of Teacher. r Room ' 'P ? 'P -... . . 8 0 1 1930 THE YJIONEER 1930 or zpbar -Zpbaiffzpiarrfizbairfeabai 'illiiilji 1430? func-Q 4.17 A Bit of N0-Sense THE CAST The vivacious step daughter The debonair hero The man about town The villainous desperado The cruel stepfather The vamp The comedian The favorite uncle The kind-hearted aunt The little sister The office boy The ingenue The Happer The Countess The gossipy neighbor The school marm The hard-working girl The maid Local color The prop Noise off stage The critic The audience lvliss VVarren lVIr. Strong llllr. Prall ilflr. YVhittemore lVIr. Stukey lhliss VValler Mfr. lVIiller Mr. Bridenburg Mrs. Quinn Miss Smith lVIr. Thompson lVIrs. Simmons Miss Vorees lwiss King lVIiss Rogers llrlrs. Strong lliiss lVIeeker Miss Anderson lVIrs. Oettel Dir. Spence llflrs. Foley Miss Brady llfir. Chase l .l ,.,,-f -Z-f-XX S ff e- -M -4--- ... Q 81 1 - .,.-, .li ' .QS-, -4 l N 'E g - ig! -7' 'fr if .. Ng , 2-+ 5 N -Q2 ' X , ' , 4 'H' I ' f' V25 E S, ll l' 3 Hrnunrl MJ mouml 'lluy always whwl ful: fellow NHL lug own laesl girl Up mllmv Tae? down on llreur local: It hzlpy dugg: 'lhenr rezerff madly -l-bn as a,clcSS W mw'll.emaTl:cS -Pal, 'llwyre Plfdfltlflnsl if drdmdliq he are how ,,,'llae Sleeping' scene Clhdjo robe awakening' cfzllow qaraly will lmrg' a ,:51:,l, , .I. L , Lulu' Ji A 5 lv Y 'lil 'la J . .klglltf M , , , l I -7 r 'xl l ', .f ' 4 X ,, - ' ' lf !"-l'.':v 'L m Chl - ' KRQ vi-sl ln.-'4 5- I , " ' . 1 '1 -,igarlq 7 1 :Q lx H T' vm H H , f .. ",'1I" Junior he U P, I .,. .-I i -Lf. J lh n H , .f U D18 'nenclm er: J fa! . - 4, - - ' Zuoilhi lllvilyse 5201.1 kopk. Scjlrlfav-. oglll-llurly anal 5Tnll abc-sl G, e lzmyzz llwxffllf iii, '11 92:4 Mods-lg lnlm lv mj- ffillen oilwk he's1'resh asa dang-I of+hg pus! 521-o mngeullnfeumin cicllaw Lo z " wrlti knowfefge Siding :Zrl::i3"6 wi, 9 Clld ro? affovhi he IS Ll' .f P, mglcyezl Sol th mul 'qvey 'mPa,.q5,,-f' ld' -1-D n 'Hu l1arJ dlJrl?l14lPe,,,ug,h " U' G Qncrlflf Cflle POIJWFS gy Veil? 4 Q F nail' an ' 'lheullui 7 C4"l UM' 4gL' 1,1 l 5 I I.- r g .15- " A , 'I l T7 J lm f M gran:.n:vx:.i,"fzw.r, - ' 4. , ' ' o bnnjllovll- livfllle lsghfonl unr- .I ,..g l f4ll'll1e flellduedfapery fromflren-ldlr' W !G.'4' I --fain: 1 - 32 ff ' -1 fly-1hrM-T5mnlNJh 5'1vv-Klem 50 AI,recHlewl'lT'gg n Qnsealmf 1' ' x ' Calendar September: . . ' 4-The long sentence begins-ten months at hard labor. V ' 5-The new music master says he wants sixty girls for a glee club and he gets plenty. fl-Ie must be good-looking., 10-More new schedules. Faculty, not students, worried. 16-The polish wears OH. We have real work now in classes. 30-Still another new schedule. VVe are rapidly approaching the eight hour limit f8:30-3:3OD. ' October : 7-One week enough of that new schedule! 14-Student government reorganized. 15-Knowledge of books increased by Senior talks. 23-Election of Commissioners held. 29-Assembly in agony Qof laughter?j as Sophs present "Silas Marner." 31-Spooks and a larger variety of characters than there are in a frosh home room parade at the Hallowe'en party. Y November : 6-Blood-thirsty mice terrify the girls in a classroom. Many heart Hutters and gasps for breath experienced by lassies. 83 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 oizjuarlanaz QTJMPQLDA 13942 iiiafiihi Qfnai zinarfzab 7-Boys no longer decorate the hallg they're down in the oflice looking at the new secretary. 9-"Sissy" Richard says he collided with something, thus the black eye. Please go easy, girls. 11-At St. Cecilia football game Mr. Stukey sports a pair of plus fours. Re- served for high days and holidays. 12-More noise, a band is to be started. - 20-General confusion,-lockers are changed. i 21-Residents of Fort Lee aroused by din of paraders. "It Pays to Advertise". billed for one-night stand. 22-It does pay to advertise! 27-Indians, Spaniards, Orientals, babies. No, it is not a street in Hollywood. It is "Masquerade" night. December: . 2-Mr. Whittemore has lost his moustache. What a sacrifice! 3-Tumbling Club tumbles in assembly. 4-The Hi-Y formed to put pep into school spirit. I 10-Curses! We must behave in assembly today. Northern New Jersey prin- cipals give us the "once-over." ' 13-Friday the 13th. No casualties reported. 17-Miniature revolution at Pioneer meeting. A 20-The band makes a crashing debut. No vegetables served,-we were polite. 21-Good-bye until next year! QTO be shouted joyously.J January : 6-Mr. Spcnce's Christmas present went on a honeymoon with him. 7-Either there's a Santa Claus, or else the taxes were raised-mirrors in the washrooms. 10-Sophs still undecided whether a woman's place is in the home or not. Both debating teams think they won. 14-Even the Seniors now bank their pennies after' "A little applesauce about a little dough" by Mr. Gill. 18-Basketball game at Leonia. Sam leaves part of his' beauty as a keepsake. 22-Examsg-pardon us, we mean TESTS start. ' 28-Class spirit at the boiling point as Seniors debate Juniors on intra-mural vs. interscholastic athletics. February: , 3--Neat! Another new schedule. They change with the weather. 4-Condemned again! They should be banished. What are they? Yellow cards! . 6-Boys cook instead of sing. The independent males will bake their own apple pie. 84 1930 THE QDIONEER 1930 at iljifilpdi Qnairzjzai and ina: Qing? 1-ana? 519424633 13-French again in full swing. First lieutenants are recuperating. 15-Deshusses goes on "fatigue duty" in French. 18-The hall is as colorful as a Broadway review. Loud tie and ribbon day. 20-"Watch the birdie, please!" Oh, boy! tomorrow we pose again. 24-Seniors, Juniors, and Sophs penetrate deep into the heart of the theatrical district to see "J'ourney's End.' 28-Frolic night. Shapes and 'expressions "a la mode" on the gym Hoor. "Laughter holding both his sides." March : 4-Hats off to the F reshmen-the debating champs of 1930. They proclaim that thirteen has lost its terrors. 5-Ash Wednesday. Masses attended all day by some ultra-devout students. . 6-Starting of five-day detention for those ultra-devotees. ll-Assembly shivers in suspense as they watch "Where the Cross Is Made." 13-14-Hurrah! Vacation for Pioneer Staff--Columbia Press Convention. 17-Wearing of the Green. Many faithful sons of Erin in Fort Lee High. 18--Senior pictures return. Consternation at "as others see us." 21-Interclass basketball games. Sophomores and Juniors avenge previous blows to pride. 25-Commissioners attend State student council conference. Lucky dogs! 27-Victorious Juniors! Interclass basketball champions. Ah! revenge is sweet. 28-Absentee list increases daily. Campaign of "Clean Hands" started to check epidemicvof grippe. . 31-Sunshine and baseball. Rinkey Dinks vs. Dirty Shirts. Rinkey Dinks win -three to one. April: 1-Brr! 'twas cold in assembly. We freeze with the Byrd expedition. A quiet April Fool's Day-World becoming wiser? 2-Frosh step out to see "As You Like lt" on Broadway. 3-Following Mrs. Bryer's resignation, Dorothy Hewitt becomes Mr. Chase's secretary. Home talent preferred. 4--New bleachers initiated. Fort Lee vs. Haverstraw. ' Fort Lee, the Winner. Bruni lets fly the usual bat. 7-Byrd's example tempts two Seniors-they explore the Palisades and are "stuck in a cave." 8-Girls' co-operation solicited to make Boys' Week a' success. Who says the men can get along without the women? 9-Miss King returns after disastrous Highland fling. ll-At last the end of the trek--the Pioneer arrives at the printer's. 85 Fort Lee Junior High School Faculty e Mrs. Cornelia Baerthlein ' Miss Maud Brady Mathematics History Miss Edith Jones Mrs. Margaret H. Kuhlman Mqthematics English Miss Esther Neville - Mrs. Margaret Rehberg English Geography Miss Ella M. Reierson Art and General Science Mrs. Pauline Spraker Opportunity Glass 86 Miss Louise Schwab Opportunity Class 1 I 1930 THE NON-sea 1930 of laid? il7i'iJD6?':4dD5? -Zdiai ifliflli 3036? 57673417 Junior High Activities The Junior High School, with an enrollment of two hundred and sixty pupils, has grown rapidly during its first year. liiiany activities have helped us to enjoy our new organization. The plays have been our source of greatest pleasure. The Hallowe'en play, 'fShadows on the Moon", was our first. Closely following it was "Magic Windows" through which we say old and new book friends. A number of. seventh and eighth graders participated in the Christmas pantomime representing Christmas in other lands. Sixth graders were sometimes our guests. A visiting group gave a program, "Safety First", introduced in a unique way by Seven One and Seven Two pupils. Our first party was fittingly a Thanksgiving party, and a beautiful and enjoyable party it was. The gaily colored balloons, the artistic hand-made turkey favors and the cafeteria in party attire were typical of the occasion. The wheelbarrow races, rooster fights, balloon wars, and strange "animals" will never be forgotten. The story hour was also an enjoyable feature. The next party was at Christmas time. Caroling seemed to reach the ears of a fat, jolly Santa Claus with a very familiar voice. His pack was filled with gifts and lollypops for all. A holiday atmosphere filled the air. The Junior High's first year of athletics was a success. During the basket-ball season the team won three games out of five. The interclass basketball champions are Eight One and Seven Two. The classes of Eight One and Eight Two have adopted the military formation and have to salute officers. The best tumblers are pupils from the rooms of Mrs. Spraker and Miss Schwab. We are a music-loving school. Music is becoming more and more a part of our daily school life. The girls' chorus has assisted in several programs. The orchestra began with six members and it now has thirty. The band includes thirty-five of our pupils. A resume of Junior High activities would not be complete without mentioning the art department, which has so generously supplied our library, class rooms, and halls with posters. Through these posters many of our activities have been reflected. VERA SALUSSOLIA '34. S8 f S ,-ff.fv--5 A r S 'C ' fl- 'gi' 1 v N 1 cv bf V 5 ,I gg f Alumni CLASS OF 1920 Della Abbott Chflrs. Harry Beedenbenderj is living in Fort Lee, New Jersey. Thomas Benedetti, now married, is a chiropodist at 38 lfVest 56th Street, New York City. Emma Bliss is in California. Xvillllillll Corker, now married, is the editor of the Fort Lee Sentinel. Charlotte Lyons fMrs. Harry Stegerj is working for the Aluminum Com- pany at Edgewater, New Jersey. Christine Niayer Qivlrs. Charles lvestonb is living in Bergenfield, New Jersey. Thomas McKen11a, now married, is an engineer for the Blackstone Valley Gas and Electric Company in Fall River, lvlassachusetts. Amelia llflessina, CMrs. Harry Thompsonj is living in Grantwood, New Jersey. Joseph Michelson is a dentist in Palisades Park, New Jersey. Fanny Moskowitz fMrs. Irving Herschl lives in New York City. Josephine Stoll is a statistical worker for the Guarantee and Fidelity Trust Company, in New York City. Anna Svanberg C1VIrs. Thomas RfIcKennaQ is living in Fa-ll River, Ivlassachusetts. Raymond Weber is a chemist for the Aluminum Company at Edgewater, New Jersey. CLASS OF 1921 Dorothy Bostock teaches the first grade in School No. 1. Ethel Byrnes fllilrs. Arthur Bryerj lives on Centre Avenue, Fort Lee. James D'Alessandro is station master for the Public Service at Paterson, New Jersey. ' ' 90 1930 THE TIONEER r 1930 ai Qdnafrzinar 4635 Gina? zanaizbmi aide?-zdvai sziuarzn Florence Kersting CMrs. Edward Hubackekj is living in Fort Lee, New Jersey. John Kerwein, now married, assists his father at the garage on Lemoine Avenue, Fort Lee, New Jersey. Ruth Lyons QMrs. Marcel Lesterquitj is living in Fort Lee, New Jersey. Hilda Neinstadt, recently returned from Europe, is living in Palisade, New Jersey. Louise Price CMrs. John Lockwoodj is living in Hackensack, N'ew Jersey. George Price is studying art. Dorothy Schall is working for the Palisade National Bank. Marie Stoll is a secretary to Dr. J. L. Williams, professor of Physical Educa- tion at Teachers College, Columbia University. , CLASS OF 1922 Agnes Berwind is teaching history in the high school at Greenport, Long Island. Josephine Bliss is a secretary in Los Angeles, California. George Doublier, now married, lives in Matawan, New Jersey, and is em- ployed by De Coppet and Doremus, Brokers, in New York City. Wilma Goepel is a private secretary for the Aluminum Company in Edgewater, New Jersey. Otto Kaiser is a consulting engineer for the ,Pennsylvania Railroad. , Arthur Kerwein, now married, is an electrician for the American Telephone and Telegraph Company and lives in Belmar, New Jersey. Agnes Kirk is a secretary for the American Can Company in New York City. Anton Lafko, now married, is employed by the Metropolitan Insurance Company and lives in Dumont, New Jersey. Theresa Lynch fMrs. John Burnsj is living in Grantwood, New Jersey. Eva lVIayer is a secretary to Judge Lebson in Englewood, New Jersey. Charles Wadlow is a rent agent for the Lawrence Apartments, New York City. Rosina YValter is a secretary to Dr. VVood, professor of Health Education at Teachers College, Columbia University. Henry White is staying at home. CLASS OF 1923 Sylvia Abbott fMrs. Clifford Metcalfj is living in Fort Lee, New Jersey. Lloyd Brown attends the College of Pharmacy at Columbia University. Josephine Kemm is staying at home. Mildred Kersting CMrs. James Bensonl is living in Fort Lee, New Jersey. Jeanette Lyons CMrs. R. Freemanj is living in Fort Lee, New Jersey. Elliot Rehburg is a southern salesman for the Fruit of the Loom Company. Bosworth Spofford, now married, is working in the New York Stock Exchange. Leon Schmurak is studying to be a chemist. Lillian Walter is an assistant in the accounting department of VV. L. Thomas and Company in New York City. 91 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 a?ZIiDoT4Z1D.a?eQJDa?4iDDai4227oTZ1DaiZ.1Dai 2412511135317 CLASS OF 1924 A Joseph Burgard is engaged in the general insurance business in Fort Lee, New Jersey, ,. Adeline Castellano flVIrs. Howard P1attJ is living in Astoria, Long Island. Gertrude Corker is stenographer for the Eastman Dillon and Company, New York City. I lyiarjorie Dickson CMrs. Arthur Kerweinj is living in Belmar, New Jersey. Philip Grandin is a chiropodist in the Hotel Commodore, New York City. Eleanor Pennell is a hostess in one of Schrafft's tea-rooms. Lester Reardon, now married, is employed by the Palisade National Bank. Jessie Riley is employed by the Consolidated Film Industries Corporation in Fort Lee, New Jersey. Peter Lowe is working for the New York Telephone Company. Robert Schmurak is employed by the Plaza Drug Store, Edgewater, New Jersey. Ethel Searles is a cashier in the Prudential Insurance Company in Jersey City. Lillian Simonson CMrs. Smithj is living in Fort Lee, New Jersey. Harold Wadlow is a chemist for the Bell Telephone Laboratories. Josephine Weber is studying music at Columbia University. CLASS OF 1925 A . Thomas Aikens is an advertising agent for TIMES REVIEW in Teaneck, New Jersey. Leroy Bauerlein is the head bookkeeper at the 85th Street branch of the Chase National Bank in New York City. Christopher Berwind is attending Wesleyan College. Raymond Betsch has opened his own law office in West Englewood. Dorothy Browne is working in New York City. Marie Burns is teaching the first grade in Coytesville, New Jersey. Catherine Cummins is doing substitute teaching in Fort Lee High School. Clayton Fisher is employed by the Bell Telephone Laboratories and also is attending the Brooklyn 'Polytechnic Institute. ' ' Constance Gilfether is teaching commercial subjects in the high school at Amsterdam, New York. , Helen Kruge is employed by the Beneficial Operating Bureau, New York City. Florence Kyle is a typist for the Aluminum Company at Edgewater, New Jersey. Frances Lathberry is teaching in the junior high school at Palisades Park, New Jersey. , Rose Lefkove is doing clerical work for the HERALD TRIBUNE in New York City. Mildred Nebot is staying at home and is planning to begin training as a nurse. Charles Norma-n is a mail carrier in Palisade, New Jersey. ' Joseph Saracena, now married, is working for the Prudential Insurance Oflice in Fort Lee, New Jersey. f92 1930 THE QDIONEQR 1930 ai4:LDaT zaoarfabbai zine? Zanaif-that zboaiagoaizinai an Sophie Schweyer QlVIrs. Dennisj is living in Teaneck and is doing special work for the Englewood Hospital. William VVhitteaker is employed by Blythe and Company in New York City. Fred Wolthoff is employed by the Chase National Bank in New York City. CLASS OF 1926 Charles Abbott is doing clerical work for the Aluminum Company at Edge- water, New Jersey. Vincent Aikens is employed in the Lebson Law Oilice in Englewood and is attending the Lawrence Law School. Frieda Brandt is a secretary in the Fort Lee High School offices. Louise Brizzi is attending Fordham Law School. Rose Chertov is taking a pre-medic course at New York University. Constantine Daggetts is staying at home. lVIarcel Doublier is a senior at Trinity College. Alma J ablesnik is employed by the Morris Plan in New York City. Anna Jacobs is teaching illustration in the New York School of Design and is doing commercial art work on the free lance basis. Lawrence Jacobs is employed by the Hudson County Marble Company. Edith Mistarka is a senior at Elmira College. Philip Papini is ai senior at New York University. Carl Poppe is a junior at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Salvatore Remore is a proprietor of a barber shop in Fort Lee, New Jersey. Curtis Riley is a state surveyor. lVIarion Sheehan is employed in New York City. Helen Tracy is working in the Accounting Department in the Irving Trust Company, New York City. Jack Wadlow is employed in the Schuster Butchershop, Coytesville, New Jersey. Clara VValter is a senior at the New Jersey College for Women. Esther VVeinlaeder teaches music in the public schools of Valparaiso, Indiana, and also attends Valparaiso University. Frederick Weiss is employed by the Aluminum Company in Edgewater, New Jersey. A Ida VVittman is a secretary for the Pond Bureau in New York City. Helen VVright ClVIrs. Richard Careyj is living in Coytesville, New Jersey. CLASS OF 1927 . Charles Agemian is a clerk in the Bank of Manhattan and also attends the American Institute of Banking. Marhilde Arnheiter is a sophomore at the New Jersey College for Women. Louis Cole is a sophomore at Rutgers University. Doris Corker is a stenographer for the Johns-Manville Company, New York City. Helen Drummond is a junior at the New Jersey College for Women. Catherine Hauck is a stenographer for the Johns-Manville Company in New York City. A 93' 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 df 3076? Zliiilibf 3236? iii 3016? 5196? 51715 523637425 Dorothy Hewitt is Mr. Chase's private secretary. Evelyn Howell is a junior at the New Jersey College for Women. James -Kerwein is assisting his father at the garage on Lemoine Avenue in Fort Lee, New Jersey. Helen Lowe is working in New York City. Estelle Magee is a junior at the New Jersey College for Women. Doris Marsden is still studying art in Paris. Thomas lVIeehan is a-n engineer for McClave and McClave. Jeanette Miller is doing style designing on the free lance basis. Pauline Morrow is working in New York City. Ellsworth Pardridge is employed by the Kohn, Butler, Stein Company and is studying at Columbia University. August Pousson is a clerk in the Bank of lldanhattan and attends the American Institute of Banking. Charlotte Rosenstengel 1lVIrs. Edward Liebermann, Jr.J is living in Fort Lee, New Jersey. Jean Wilson is teaching the fifth and sixth grades in Fairview, New Jerseyj. ' Sophie Wolpert attends the Eagan Business School in Englewood, New Jersey. Ruth Zion is a soliciting advertiser for the NEW YORK TELEGRAM. CLASS OF 1928 John Arcieri is a surveyor for lVlcClave and McClave. John Belsole is a surveyor for lVIcClave and McClave. Marguerite Broome is doing clerical work in New York City. Paul Cole is a sophomore at Rutgers University. Edna Dawson is employed by the General Motors Company in New York City. Lilyan Fischer is employed by the Warner Brothers of New York City. George Folley is a postal clerk at Teaneck, New Jersey., John Formicola is employed by the Lowe Paper Company at Edgewater, New Jersey. Loney Hart's present address is Palisade, New Jersey. Thomas Hommel is assisting his father in the butcher business. Adolph Katz is a clerk for Noel Berman and Longley, Brokers. lVilliam Kennedy is employed by the Fort Lee Trust Company in Fort Lee, New Jersey. V Dorothy Lillienthal is a ledger clerk for the MacMillan Company in New York City. Louis Litterine has started on a motorcycle trip to the West. Catherine McAvoy is in training at Englewood Hospital. Helen Magee is staying at home. Edward Muth is employed by the lVIuth, Ferri and Gaillard Company, and is studying sanitary engineering at the lVIechanics Institute in New York City. Nicholas Napoli is back in Fort Lee High School for a post-graduate course. 94 1930 'THE TIONEER 1930 affzlabaffianai Zinc? zanaiftbai ina? Qana?-Kaiba? 5235 aan Aileen Ortlip, having returned from Europe, is studying art at the National Academy of Design. Evelyn Poppe is a sophomore at the State Teachers College in Trenton, New Jersey. Paul Postel is a sophomore at New York University. lhlorton Smolin is a clerk in Bamberger Brothers' brokerage oflice. Olga Studerus is in Fort Lee High School for post-graduate work. Jack Van Epps is assisting a Certified Public Accountant in Hackensack, New Jersey. Theresa Villano is in training at Englewood Hopsital. CLASS OF 1929 John Abbott is employed by the Aluminum Company at Edgewater, New Jersey. Henry Barbagelata is attending Pace Institute. Vincent Cherney is employed by Furness, Withy and Company in New York City. Edward Collins is a clerk for Stern and Kempner, Brokers. ' Charles Ferrante is back in Fort Lee High School for a post-graduate course. Gladys Fischer is employed by the Guarantee Trust Company and is also attend- ing the American Institute of Banking. Arnold Glauser is a clerk for the Equitable Life in New York City. Martha Harvey is a stenographer for the Brown Brothers in New York City. Betty Heiferan attends Paterson Normal School. Eugene Heinsius is employed by the Equitable Life Insurance Company in New York City. . Herman Hey is employed by the Bell Telephone Laboratories. Edward Inglis is a clerk for the Stiles Company on Wall Street. Bernardine Kronewitter attends the Fifth Avenue Business College and is employed by the Morris Plan. E Philip Lahm is employed by the Bell Telephone Company in New York City. John Limbach is employed by the Bell Telephone Company in New York City. Agnes McKee is a. stenographer for the S. Capezio Company, makers of toe and ballet slippers. Carol lVIattice attends the Feagan School of Dramatic Art. Alma Muller attends the National Academy of Design. Clara Lee Pilcer is a freshman at New Rochelle College. Rose Richman is a freshman at New York University. Virginia Robiolio is a freshman at Syracuse University. Ethel Roland fllflrs. Ernest Siccardij is livingin Fort Lee, New Jersey. Melba Rosamond is doing clerical work for the Bell Telephone Company and is giving music lessons. Ferdinand Sikosek is a freshman at Stevens Institute of Technology. William Thompson is a clerk at the Produce Exchange. 9? 1930 THE TJIONEER 1930 ai'-2.39-or ina? -1zaDai'QdaDa2 Qagnai Zinn? and Qiabai -ianaifzab Norman Thorson is a freshman at Stevens Institute of Technology. Harry VVilliams is doing home study preparatory to entering Columbia Uni- versity next fall. Ralph Wolpert attends City College of New York. FLORENCE A. BAEDOR '30, 96 1930 THE QDIONESR 1930 a?z.aDa?z.:Ja?'-aaJai'Qz1Da?-z.1DaI 4:.aJa?2:.a9.a?ZIaDaT-zbdai-ian: Reorganization of the Pioneer Contrary to precedent, the Pioneer staff this year has been composed of students representing each class group. Recognizing the reluctance of the merchants to advertise in the Pioneer since they cannot receive a proportionate return from their investment, the Board of Education appropriated the amount of money anticipated from the advertisements. A further source of income, while the publication of the Pioneer was a senior class project, has been the returns from the class plays and from class dues. Following the establishment of the central fund of the Student Government the budget of the Pioneer was submitted to the Internal Accounting Committee and was approved. A third source of income has been and still is the sale of the annual itself. The cost of the cover and the selling price of the annual itself have been reduced so that the Pioneer may be available to every student in the school. A further change is that the Pioneer is no longer a combination of magazine and year book but is a record of events. Also, for the first time, the activities of the Junior high school have been included in this edition. 97 1930 THE TIONEER 1930 ai Lina? -zinc: fzdoai fiibai wana? -15.355-?:aQnaI wana? 1-ina? Q39 Appreciation The Pioneer Staff desires to express its gratitude to those who so willingly helped us in the preparation of this edition of the Pioneer. Q Tdl'Miss Meeker, whose untiring efforts, patience, and perseverance have made possible the production of this annual. I To the other members of the faculty, especially Miss Vorees, Miss Smith, and lVIiss Heers, who have assisted in ways too numerous to be here recounted. To the Art Committee composed of Laura Hewitt '303 Florence Wood '30, Arthur Bruni '30y Alfred Hewitt '31, Florence Hewitt '32g Roslyn Moldow '323 and Grace Searles '32. ' To the students who have contributed articles and typewritten the manuscript, especially to Helen Fischer '30g Laura Hewitt '30g and Nicholas Maissano '30, To the Board of Education for the appropriation toward the cost of this annual. Designed and Printed by ABBEY PRINTING COMPANY EAST ORANGE, N. J. Photography by WHITE STUDIOS NEW YORK 98 MWWSL . '- K ' ,nfl . E x ' 45, N,m"x af! -31-I . X A M . . ET T ,I W.f'7Q4- I 4.3 , 6 II xxQ4?ffi4oqw 'a3iifsx'L? ' . .J-eskn. 9401!-ka I V V Q . .ma 1 Xgwylyiilfwi ,,, oe W gg gf' A 'W'-V f 7 wwf lg Q QAM' . 31, V 55 . - X KU Q I MM SD . V fi X V l I-Wy, r A 'N Q x Q 'f fx ' ' as MPwA' A do Warn Q , ! 35: , - W2 4 F3 ' x 3? Je I 1 3 . . ' - ' n iii X E D ffligjx A 'O 1: an k S! fly ' , T 99, -, R , -Q K ' mf? wx' ' 1 . . ' I Q , , , , if, ,A -1-in 2-V-1-A--mtv Ha.- 4. Il M L 1 fm ,JO Q WSTW " f , 1 XE' 5 QQ X .5 A K 7.3 . 1 k , N w V


Suggestions in the Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) collection:

Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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