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

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 108

 

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



Page 6, 1931 Edition, Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1931 Edition, Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1931 volume:

W iuldiimi U AUG261931 XZ ia. dw? T will xk bgf mfwgqg aagwlg Q 5 P- ag E wg Q Q S Q 'ch 5 visa EQ if fr' :xi fi ff? E Q? 5236 1' wma X? 3 E ix' I: iq? Zn ,Qing gf 5? ffwaflweg wig .5 Q as in Eg? 'RSF P355?Kw.w-ww gg 'Q "Za 'z ts' Sn.ak5AiuE x53 X 151: x xiii Eiga . . 52 1 .W -f k , 1 '44 'I su E fi O L- 2 .1 ii: , - 'E af P:-s x sf g g - , . , fi .5 " '- ..,: . . g.,-..:,.,,:1.f-. ,- H -- 'v'z-'-E3 'Q ' 's .:- ij'-3.1. E V ., . . I F -A 3, .--, 1--,,,. .. - w-,-Vw-s. f2.4i,,.'f24: i'1':+:"-A -' liwse-ii? A " ' -"- N ,.- - ' - 4- fg --2 'X M - 1 ' F- ig - x 5 xi . -.--1 A 1. 'A fs' ' . , ' s- Kgs " . 1- ? 1 2 sw .. as . -.N .TE i a. " . Q Se. ' 3 4 -"V 5. 3 - .' A 5 r QE 1.-1 , .L les-.T .Aj 9-:digg k F A 11- W ,Q x X K Vi .' E-"2 4 -I+. - 1 - . . ' 4, g.. ,J F xi-' - ,, -Hr?" A , ' I - - Q gg x F, . 9. 2 hw. i f- , 52 . Q. . ' Ei .- 'Qi as-v ,, J bg I 31' ii 10.51 5 ee N- -ff: , 'g'wg-:-.'if,g.4hr.- ' "'-f :bfi 'f fs-, ,, 7.3 r H+- 'TEES r:':f ' . if f 4 1. 'N ' '-iff! " . "- 'f':'i4'f?l:flf A" 'K fiimfq. ' 31- NNN: -:G 'Q , 55,-5 Q iii. 5, -,323-'gufyi :- ' fi if wa ? ' --9 .1 '--, : fx: ff- K - - - a ' 3,5 .aa . 2013 hh 3" -All 'f t K-W5 ,S 1 'J .wif-A 1 1 .K f PPS- . 1 .f gf - L Q 5- ek- qw LUNBI I Q-T ow Yu ff-Nl 'LVL M J Q11 . ' in Fi . if f - f -- '-if--7 THE DIUNEEIQ VDLUME X 77777 - T777 TTT T7 T ' j DUBLISHED BY THE IDIDNEEIQ STAEE E DE EODT LEE HIGH SCHUOI. foni LEE, NEW'JEl2SEY 1931 - J 'Q Forezoom' E hope that with the adfz.-ance of time this book 'will become more wllzmble in reealling remin- icences rlzerished by all of us. lffith this in mind we have compiled a history of events for the year 1950-1951 and trust that our wish will be fullglled. The proximity of the new HlldSOI1 River Bridge 'whielz is of .vueh great imporfaltre to-Fort Lee and is selzedulezl to be rompleted this year has suggested the use of bridges as an appropriate art motif for this book. 1. THE PIONEER V65 O69 . .... I - - I-..1-1.-,I n A 4- MR. IMI R M R IW R. MR. BOARD OF EDUCATION JOHN F. XVHITTAKER .... ...... P resident JOSEPH COOK ........ . . .Vive-President JOHN C. ABBOTT, JR. . .... Clerk GRESTE CASSI MRS. GEORGE CLARK MR. NVALTER OETTEL JOSEPH CELLA MR. EDWIN NEW MR. GEORGE SCHLOSSER -..R 7 THE PIONEER FORT LEE. SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY MR. ARTHUR E. CHASE Snperifising Principal MR. JANIES B. THOIXIPSON flssistant Supervising Principal MR. ARTHUR E. STUKEY IVIISS ESTHER ANDERSON Domestic Science MISS IVIILDRED E. BRADY H istory MR. EDYVARD BRIDENBURG JIIZITTILCII Training MISS CATHERINE CUMMINS English MRS. ELLEN M. FOLIEY Chemistry and Physics MR. EDWARD GRUENINGER - General Science MISS HERTA HEERS Drawing MISS FLORENCE KING Librarian MISS KATHERINE LIVINGSTONE Dramatics MISS HARRIET IYIEEKER English MR. O. H. IVIILLER Biology MR. CHARLES A. PRALI. Illusic Principal MRS. IMIARY QUINN Illathenzatics MISS CARRIE RIVOLI Commercial Subjecis MRS. MADELON SIMMONS Cafeteria Director MISS N.ANCY A.'SINIITH Commercial Subjects MR. LLOYD N. SPENCE Physical Training MRS. ESTHER M. STRONG Latin MR. CARL B. STRONG I1I!ll'h87l1HfiCS MISS EDITH VOREES C0111 mercial' Subjects MISS AMELIA C. XVALLER French and German MISS ELEANOR L. WARREN Spanish and French MISS IVA WATSON Physical Training MR. HUGH C. NVHITTEMORE English ,gf 8 yy..- 4165? THE PIONEER GV 9 THE PIONEER UDB- IGS! THE PIONEER STAFF HEcToR ZUCCHINO '31 Editor-in-Chief CORNELTUS BRODERSEN '31 KATHERINE KRALL '32 flssociate Editors BIARJORIE ORTLIP '31 A Jr!! VIOLA LIMOUZE '31 Secrelary EVELYN BINDER '31 Crzlendzzr ANITA BURKE '32 A Jokes BETTY ABBOTT '32 Assismnt .flrt Edifor FRED WVALTER '33 JULIA KUHN '34 f General Assistazlts Mlss HARRIET NIEEKER Faculty Advisers 10 AGNES WALSH '32 DOROTHY BCIUCHMORE '31 Alumni ENIIL KECK '32 Business fllrznager KIILDRED HAGSTROINI '33 VERA SALUSSOLIA '33 ,Wusir NIELVIN ROSENBLUM '33 Ami. Business lwnnnger ELEANOR FLADING '34 KENNETH KILCARR '34 MR. CARL B. STRONG I THE PIONEER WI ISV FEDRA BARBANTH General Coytesville Girls' Special Glee Club 'Z8g Library Club '30g Steno-type '31. "J merry heart nmlzelh a cheerful coruzlenrznee EVEILYN Z. BINDER Classical Fort Lee Girls' Special Glee Club 'ZSQ Library Club '30g Cast, "Goose Hangs High" '30g Quantum Club '30, '3lg French Club '30, '3lg Library Staff '3lg Honor Society, charter member, '3lg Pioneer Staff '3lg Journalism Club '31, "Every why haih a,wherefore." BRANDON BLADES Scientific i Coytesville Varsity Baseball '28, '29, '30, '3lg Class president '28g Class Football '29g Debating Team '30g Pioneer Staff '30g Cast, "lt Pays to Advertise" '30g Internal Accounting '30g Varsity Football '30, '3lg Class Basketball '30, '3lg Student Council '30g Commission '31g French Club '3lg Class vice-president '3l. "His hair brushed back so nice and sleek, Gives him Il new girl every week." ROBERT H. BOWE Scientific Palisade Varsity Football '3l. HI'I!17ldS0IlI? is as liandsome does." J. CONRAD BIREJIBY Scientific , Palisade Hi-Y '30, '3lg French Club '3lg Class , treasurer '3lg Journalism Club '31. ' "IlIend -when thou canst: he better at lhy leisure." -sagf 12 ly..- THE PIONEER VN I CORNIELIIUS BRODERSEN Academic. Palisade Debating '28, '29, '30, Class Football '29, Cast, "Goose Hangs High" '30, Class Basket- ball '30, '31, Quantum Club '30, '31, Pioneer Staff '30, '31, Journalism '30, '31, Hi--Y '30, '31. "For wit and judgment often are at strife." LAWRENCE J. BRUNI Commercial Fort Lee Student Council '28, Class Debating Team '28, '29, Class Basketball '28, '29, Class Foot- ball '29, Varsity Baseball '29, '30. "IfVe'1l fake the good-'will for the deed." WALTER .114 CHAPULIS Scientific Palisade Class Football '29, Varsity Football '30, Class Basketball '30, Varsity Basketball '30, '31, French Club '30, '31. "He wears the fore of youth upon him." PHILIP CIANCIU Classical ' Palisade Debating '28, Class Basketball '29, '30, '31, French Club '30, '31, Quantum Club '30, '31, Hi-Y '30, '31, Honor Society, charter member, '31. "Just a little handful, But zz barrel full of fun." WILLIAM L. COOKE Commercial' Fort Lee Varsity Baseball '29, Class Football '29, Varsity Football '29, '30, Class Basketball '29, '30, '3l. "Come not within the measure of my wrath." ...ggi ig-3.-- GV i l 4 THE PIONEER ll OSU JUDITH CUNDARI General K Fort Lee Girls' Special Glee Club '28, Library Club ,'30, Spanish Club '31. "ll-Ty tongue 'within my lips I rein, For who talks much must tflllz in Z-'fllll DORIS IE. DEUTSCH Classical Palisade lu Girls' Special Glee Club '28, Quantum Club '30, '31, French Club '31, Honor Society, charter member, '31. ' "Softly speaks and sweetly smiles." THERESA DUWDELL A General , Fort Lee Girls' Special Glee Club '28, Journalism Club '30, Quantum Club '30, '31, Class Bas- ketball '29, '30, Journalism Club '31. Ulllusic is well said to he the speech of the angels." ARTHUR W. DYER Scientific Palisade Debating Team '28, '29, '30, captain, '31, Student Council '30, Class Basketball '28, '29, '31, Class Football '29, Hi-Y '30, '31, Class president '31. . "His 'words are smooth and persuasive." AUGUSTUS P. FALLOTICO Scientific Palisade Baseball '28, '29, Varsity Basketball '28, '29, '30, '31, Football '30, Student Council '30, Hi-Y '30, '3l. "There lies a deal of desuiltry beneath his mild exterior." -..ggi 14 55.4 THE' PIONEER IGI KN HELEN GILPIN Academic Fort Lee Varsity Basketball '29, '30, captain, '31 5 Class Basketball '29, '30g Quantum Club '30, 'Sly French Club '3l3 Student Council, commission- er, '30, '3lg Internal Accounting Club '30. "Oh, call it by some better name, For Friendslzip soundx too fold." ALFRED A. HEWHTT U Commercial Coytesville Journalism Club '3l. "The perfection of art is to ronreal art." CAREY JOHANSEN Classical Fort Lee Class Basketball '3lg Honor Society, charter member, '3l. "The shortest answer is doing." W. FREDERICK KOlRKlElR Commercial Coytesville Class vice-president '28g Class treasurer '29g Cast, "lt Pays to Advertise" '30g' Hi-Y '30, '31, "They love, they hare, but cannot do 'without him." DOROTHY LAKIN Commercial . Edgewater Girls' Special Glee Club '28g Steno Club '30g 0 Cast, "It Pays to Advertise" '30. "Love all, trust a few, Do wrong to none." -"5l15l2+- THE PIONEER IOP viola JE. 1LrMo1Uz1E Commercial Palisade Girls' Special Glee Club 'ZSQ Steno Club '30g journalism Club '31g Pioneer Staff '3lg Inter- nal Accounting '31, "To those who know thee notg no words can paintg .-:Ind those -who know thee know all 'words are faint." ALBERT LOGEMANN . General Fort Lee Class Football '29. "Questioning is not the mlorle of ro1rvf'rsation among gelltlelnenf' GERTRUDE ALMA LORENZ Commercial FOR LCC Girls' Special Glee Club 'ZSQ Class Basketball '29, '3Og Varsity Basketball '303 Steno Club '30g Journalism Club '30, '31g Library Club 303 Student Council '3l. 'Notlzillg great was wer aclliefved without en- , 'fllllXl!l5lll.U Y 4 BEIRNHARD WILLIAM MAUTE Scientific Fort Lee Harmonica Club '29g Quantum Club '30, '31 3 Journalism Club '31, "Beware the fury of a patient man." ALOYSIUS MCMANUS b General - Fort Lee Varsity Basketball '29, '30, 'Sly Hi-Y '303 Varsity Football '30, '31. "Time, motion, and wine cause sleep." -..gf 16 ig..- THE PIONEER QQ! I MARION , MILLER General Fort Lee Library Club '30, Steno-type '31 , Spanish '3l. "The milder! nzzzmzrrs and the gentlest hearif' GUSTAV MOLTKE Academic. Fort Lee Class Football '27, '29, Student Council '28, '29, commissioner, '30, Class vice-president '28, president, '29, Class Basketball '28, '29, '30, Varsity Basketball '29, '30, captain, '31, Var- sity Baseball '29, Quantum Club '30, '31, Cast, "Goose Hangs High" '30, Internal Accounting '30, Varsity Football '30, '3l. "1 am not in 1111? roll of common men U JOHN MORRISON Commercial Palisade Hi-Y '30, '31, Quantum Club '30, '31, ln- ternal Accounting '30, '31, student treasurer '31, Journalism Club '31, Class secretary '3l. "Self-reverence, s,c'1f-l'nou,'ledge, self-control." DOROTHY M. MUCHMORE Academic V Fort Lee Girls' Special Glee Club '28, Quantum Club '30, '31, French Club '30, '31, Pioneer Staff '31, Honor Society, charter member, '31. "Jun a pal, kind and true J loyal classmate through and tl1r011gl1." MARGARET NEWMAN Academic Edgewater "W'omen know not the 'whole of their coquetryf' -..gf 17 THE PIONEER KN GEORGE NICHOLS General Englewood Cliffs CA member of the class since Decembexzl "Jn ajffable and courteous gentleman." MARGARET NOVAK General Coytesville Girls' Special Glee Club '28, Library Staff '29g Property Manager, "It Pays To Advertise" '30g Spanish Club '31g Debating Team, captain, '31g Cast, "Florist Shop" '31, "Ambition has no rest." FREDERICK G. OMAN Scientific Palisade French Club '30, '31g Hi-Y '30, '31g Student Council '30, '31g Journalism Club '30, '31, Debating Team '31g Honor Society, charter member, '31. "One who asks more questions than u hundred ' wise men can answer." VIRGINIA OMAN Classical Palisade Girls' Special Glee Club '27g Honor Society, vice-president, '31. "'W'hen it comes to blufing-let's bluff." MARJORIE E. ORTLIP Classical Fort Lee ' Girls' Special Glee Club '28y Student Coun- cil '29g Varsity Basketball '29, '30, '31, Class Basketball '29, '30: Pioneer Staff '30, '31g Quantum Club '30, '31g French Club '30, presi- dent, '3lg Honor Society, charter member, '3l. "The pursuit of the perfect, then, is the pursuit of sweetness and light." -'El1Sl2+'- f THE PIONEER van H new N , , l FRANCIS PIETIROSINO l Scientific Fort Lee ' Student Council '28, '31, manager, Baseball Team '29, Class Football '29, Tumbling Club '30, Varsity' Football '30, '31, Quantum Club '30, president, '31, Hi-Y Club '30, president, '31. "One good turn deserves another." ' ALEXANDER ll. PINTU Commercial Fort Lee Class Basketball '28, Class Football '29. "Behind zz rownin Providence g I He hides a srmlzng face. ADAM PUBYLSKI Scientific Palisade Varsity Baseball '30, Varsity Basketball '30, '31, Class Basketball '31. "I strike the stars -with my sublime head." JOHN ell. RICHARDS Scientific Palisade Varsity Football '30, captain, '31, Varsity Baseball '30, '31, Varsity Basketball '30, '31, Class Basketball '31. "dll mankind loves a lover." ' ERNESTINE SCll'lllElllBlLllCll'll Academic Fort Lee Student Council '30, Quantum Club '30, '31, French Club '31, ' "Honest labor bears a lovely fare." ' -..gf 19 fya.- THE PIONEER W9 IW , - MARY P. SCOTT Classical Palisade Girls' Special Glee Club 'ZSQ Class Basket- ball '30, Pioneer Staff '30, Quantum Club '30, '31, Varsity' Basketball '31, Honor Society, charter member, '31. ' Hlflzistle and I'I1 fame to you, my lad." ANNA MAY STUDEEUS Commercial Palisade Girls' Special Glee Club '28, Steno Club '30, Journalism Club '31, Internal Accounting Club '31. "Thy blush is beautiful, But often illC071'ZFPlIi6l11.'U EDITH R. SVANBERG Commercial Fort Lee Girls' Special Glee Club '2Sg Student Coun- cil '28, '29g Class Basketball '28, '29, '30, '3lg Varsity Basketball 29, '30, '31g president, Steno Club 305 Internal Accounting '30, Journalism Club '30, '31. . "And, like another Helerz, jqffd another Troy." ' PATSY MICHAEL TESTER Classical Fort Lee Student Council '28, Quantum Club, '30, '31. "dn ounce of wit is worth a pound of sorrow." IRIITA E. WETTER Classical Palisade Girls' Special Glee Club '28g Varsity Basket- ball '29, '30, '31, Class Basketball '29, '30, Quantum Club '30, 31. "H11ppy am If from care IJIII free!" ...ggi Egg... THE PXIONEER ,ag :MV VIRGINIA WETTER Commercial Palisade Girls' Special Glee Club '28, Philatelic Club i '303 Quantum Club '31, ' "fVith thee conversing I forget all time: All seasons and their change, all please alike." DOROTHY M. WILSON General Edgewater Girls' Special Glee Club '28, Library Club '30 "I would he friends with you and have your love." 1 MILDBED M. YACH Commercial f Coytesville Debating Team '30, Steno Club '303 Bridge with Books Club, secretary, '30, Journalism Club '30, '31, Internal Accounting '31, Honor Society '31. "Wortlz, courage, honor, these indeed Your sustenance and birthright are." HECTOR ZUCCHINO Scientific Palisade Class Football '29, French Club '30, Pioneer '30, editor-in-chief '31 3 Debating Team '30, '31g Journalism Club '30, '31g Varsity Football '30, '31, Quantum Club '30, '31g Honor Society, charter member, '31. - "I am the man you're looking for." CLASS OFFICERS ARTHUR DYER A BRANDON BLADES President Vice-Presideni JOHN MORRISON . CONRAD Bizismy Secretary Treasurer -.,.,gf 21 THE PIONEER VN i .MV CLASS PROPHECY NE day during a class extreme drowsiness overwhelmed me. When I awoke, all appeared strange about me. I seemed to be in front of Fort Lee High School, but everything looked different. Deciding I had better go into the office and do some heavy explaining, 1 started up the steps. In the office I was greeted by an alert, gray-haired lady. "Where is lVIiss Brandt?" I asked. "I am she," the elderly ,woman replied. "Youl why-why-what is the date ?" said I, fearing that a Rip Van Winkle trick had been put over on me. "It is the fifth of June, l96l," she replied. Then it dawned on me what had really happened. I was, in truth, a second Rip returning after thirty years' absence. "By the way, Frieda," said I, "do you by any chance remember the Class of '31 P" . "Certainly," she replied with a chuckle at my uncertainty. "Could you tell me what has happened to them all?" I asked. "Very easily," she said and withdrew a book from one of the drawers in a high filing cabinet. It proved to be the 1955 edition of the "Pioneer", Turning to the alumni notes, I searched for the Class of 1931. There at the top of a page I found a nota- tion about each member. Fedra Barbanti is now perfecting a formula guaranteed to make one sylph-like in a day's time. Evelyn Binder was recently arrested in the streets of New York City charged with disorderly conduct as a Bolshevist agitator. Brandon Blades has just opened a new ice cream parlor on the site of the old Betty Lee. ,, Q Robert Bowe is selling fsoft?l drinks at a Nedick stand on Broadway and Forty-second Street. Conrad Breiby, head of the Ever-Rest' Undertaking Establishment under con- tract with the North Side racketeers, has just inaugurated both night and day service for his patrons. Cornelius Brodersen recently walked off with international honors in "hog calling." ' ' Lawrence Bruni is on the road selling pickles for the William Cooke Pickle Packing Plant Inc. VValter Chapulis has risen to dizzy heights in the business world. He is now official window washer on the ninety-eighth story of the Lempire Slate Building. Judith Cundari, the secretary of "Scarface Phil" Ciancio, the Ham and Egg King, was recently indicted for beating up her husband. Doris Deutsch, chairman of the Anti-Gab Association, was fined twenty-five dollars for flirting with a cop. Arthur Dyer has been appointed Warden of Shing Shing prison. Theresa Dowdell, inventor. of the E-Z-Freckle Remover, has just completed a beauty treatment in Switzerland. Augustus Fallotico was last seen driving a taxi cab during the theater rush on F orty-second Street. Helen Gilpin now has the reputation of being the world's fairest lady racing driver. Alfred Hewitt is in jail under the charge of polygamy. The police have records of at least eight wives in five countries. -..gf 22 ia.- THE PIONEER . WI lw Carey Johansen, "Artichoke Kingi' of New York who has been "Scarface Phil's,' chief rival, recently purchased thirty bombing planes from the Navy to carry on his gang warfare against the "Ham and Egg King." VVilliam Korker is just a gigolo. ' lllrs. Dorothy Lakin Van Hi Brow, leading social queen of Oldport, is spend- ing the summer in lkliami, Florida. A Viola Limouze, the only living woman lion tamer, received a slight scratch on her wrist from one of her pets last week. The beast died from indigestion. Albert Logemann, who has supplied vocal entertainment on the Dyckman Street Ferry for the past twenty years, report that he recently achieved the height of his ambition when he received a fifty cent tip. Gertrude Lorenz, the late president of the New Jersey Association of Old Miaids, died last week from the severe shock of receiving a proposal. Bernhard lVIaute, proprietor of a popular Parisien Gown Shop, has just an- nounced his 'finest creation in feminine apparel, a charming dinner gown in pink georgette. ' Aloysius lXfIclVIanus is still in the clam digging business on Long Island. lVIarion llfliller, one of the finest female dentists in this country, attained the height of her career last week when she put a twenty-five pound gold filling in the upper bicuspid of the hippopotamus at the Bronx Zoo. Gustave Von lvloltke is a cosmetics demonstrator for the lVIiladus Powder Company. john llflorrison, inventor of the Anti-Kink Curl Remover, has just sold the Hairless Barber Shops, lnc., consisting of a foreign magn-ate. Dorothy Muchmore was recently elected chief executive of the United States Union of Amalgamated lVIanicurists. llflargaret Newman now lives in the basement of a five story tenement, housing fifty families, of which she acts as landlady. George Nichols was recently promoted to head pill and tablet coater from that of capsule filler in the New Jersey Candy Coated Pills Company. Margaret Novak, well-known accordian player, is now accompanying the Dyckman Street Ferry vocalist, Albert Logemann. ,Virginia Oman has established the enviable record of having smoked 2,564,369,- 841 Lucky Struck Cigarettes in the past year and still tips the scales at 201 pounds. Fred Oman, well-known author, has just succeeded in getting his first book by the censors. t Mzlrjorie Ortlip, a popular aesthetic dancer, is now playing at the Charm Theater in New York. Francis Petrosino, Broadway's Play Boy, has the reputation of being the best- loved and most-admired sheik now. under contract with the Universal Picture Cor- poration. Alex Pinto, defendant in a breach of promise suit, is acting as mayor of Kala- mazoo. i Adam Pubylski, compiler of the Pubylski Dictionary, has just announced the issuance of the fifth advanced edition. John Richard, an eminent police inspector, has received threats of being taken for a ride. Police suspect "Bull Johansen's" gang. Mary Scott owns and operates the Ellsworth.Finishing School for select young women. Edith Svanberg has just won out in a divorce suit at Reno. Ernestine Scheiblich is employed by Klein's Clothing Store as a model. Anna May Studerus is the most popular cigarette girl in the Blue Goose Night Club. -..gf 23 B..- THE PIONEER wt IW Patsy Tester, the local dog catcher, caught thirty-six dogs and eighteen cats during the month of llflay. ' ' Virginia VVetter usurped the place of Gertrude Ederle when she swam the dis- tance between San Francisco and Hawaii within a month. Rita Wetter, the long distance telephone operator, states that she has turned down nineteen telephone proposals in two weeks. Dorothy VVilson runs a school of elocution in Fort Lee. lN'1ildredAYach, formerly an active member of the S. P. C. A., was disowned by the organization because of her merciless treatment of her household pets. Hector Zucchino was recently promoted from brakeman to subway guard. XVith a sigh I turned to leave the office. VVhat revelations time can effect! Far different from the listed achievement had been the aspirations of that group of classmates I had known thirty years ago. Then with a rumble and a roar the building fell about my bent shoulders. Awaking, I found myself staring at laughing classmates, one of whom was pounding my back while an exasperated teache' was awaiting an answer to her question. 4 t CLASS HISTORY N September 9, 1927, a startled group assembled in the corridors of Fort Lee High School. After much serious thinking, the faculty decided that we were the most intellectual students and the best athletes ever to enter our school. To verify this complimentary statement we, as Sophomores, spent most of our spare time practicing baseball and basketball in our new gymnasium. Backed by two solid years of experience in high school life, we entered our third year determined to surpass our former record and to overcome any obstacles that might hinder us. Football, a new sport, increased our enjoyment and filled our spare time. We concluded our social activities of 1930 with a prom for the depart- ing Seniors. We, a large part of our original group, realized one of our fondest desires of being regularly ordained as Seniors in the fall of 1930. In April another delight was experienced by some of us when we became charter members of the new Nation- al Honor Society. In the spring we were not surprised when our debating team easily defeated its opponents and we had the privilege of reading our numerals on the cup. Our high school days will soon be ended, but may we never forget our good times together nor the thoughts instilled in our minds by our teachers. 24 yy..- THE PIONEER t ISV! THE. SENIOR TABLE Name Nickname Usually Pound lforldly Possesrion F EDRA BARBANTI Fedra Smiling Her drawl EYELYN BINDER Evvey Putting her hair up Gift of "garb" BRANDON BLADES Sonny Helping someone His willing way ROBERT BOWE Bobby NVith the girls His popularity CONRAD BREIBY .Red Happy His height . CORNELIUS BRODERSEN Corn VVith Marge His wise cracks LAWRENCE BRUNI Jap VVith Alex His ability to argue JAMES CARRARA' Jimmie VVith Dot His smile WALTER CHAPULIS Chap Uninterested His stock of alibis PHILIP CIANCIO Philly Anywhere His sense of humor VVILLIAM COOKE Cookie Doing histOry??? Ah! That hair! JUDITH CUNDARI Judy Quiet Her meekness DORIS DEUTSCH Doris VVith Dot Her long tresses THERESA DOWDELL Theresa Just On time Her quietness ARTHUR DYER Art Studying Ability in debating AUGUsTUs FALLOTICO Gussie With the "gang" Basketball Championship HELEN GILPIN Gilpy In the gym Her athletic ability ALFRED HEWXVITT Buddy Taking a nap His laugh CAREY JOHANSEN Carey In the Chem lab His dignity WVILLIAM KORKER Bill Yodelling His nonchalance DOROTHY LAKIN Dossy Powdering her nose Her eyes VIOLA LIMOUZE Vi In Room 209 Her aloofness ALBERT LOGEMANN Al Grinning His Singing GERTRUDE LORENz Fritz Getting excited ' Her nimble fingers BERNHARD NIAUTE Maute With Patsy His scientific skill ALOYSIUS MCNIANUS lVIac VVith Doublier His sense of humor MARION MILLER Marion Typing Her Coyness GUSTAV NIOLTKE Gus Filing his nails His hair JOHN MORRISON John llflimeographing His bashfulness DOROTHY MUCHNIORE NIARGARET NEYVBIAN GEORGE NICHOLS MARGARET NOVAK FRED ONIAN VIRGINIA OMAN TVIARJORIE ORTLIP FRANCIS PETROSINO ALEXANDER PINTO ADAM PUBYLSKI JOHN RICHARD Dot Margaret George Margaret Fred 1 Virginia Margie Pep Alex Adam Sissy ERNESTINE SCI-IEIELICH Erna MARY SCOTT ANNA lhiAY STUDERUS Anna EDITH SVANBERG PATSY TESTER RITA WVETTER VIRGINIA NVETTER DOROTHY VVILSON lMlILDRED YACH HECTOR ZUCCHINO Mary Dedie Patsy Rita Virginia Dot Giggles Sunshine May Studying history Her friendliness With Margaret KrausHer Optimism With Rosalie ln Room 2l3 Asleep Eating chocolate With Corn In the Cafeteria VV ith Lawrence VVith Chap With lhlildred At home sick Flattering freshmen Blushing Dancing With lhiaute Absent Talking VVith Fedra With VVhitty Evading Outlines -ug 2 5 His poise Her dramatic ability Ability to 21Ct dumb Her Her His His His His Her Her Her Her His skill in bluHing giggle geniality sleekness boxing title line plunging skill eyelashes freshmen catches shyness goldilocks fairy tales Ability to "gyp" speeches Absence excuses Find Out for yourself Her His Journalism Club pompousness THE PIONEER V00 um -'4f26l9"- THE ffIONEER A W' - Jw -..gf 27 13..- THE PIONEER van new CLASS WILL E, 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 testamentg that is to say. First: We fearfully relinquish the helm of the good ship Fort Lee High School to our most obstreperous successors, the Class of 1932. VVith such ,utter lack of intelligence and indifference towards any responsibilities, we are skeptical as to whether they are capable of such a liable position. VVith much erudition we feel sure that the good ship will founder under the guidance of its new crew. With this in our minds we fervently pray that our inferior followers may negotiate the ship safely through its turbulent waters. Second: Fedra Barbanti leaves her jolliness to Mildred Walz. Evelyn Binder relinquishes her long tresses to Veronica VValters. Brandon Blades wills his fish stories to Good Friday. Robert Bowe leaves his boxing management flair to Elliot Binder. Conrad Breiby bestows his henna solution upon Goldie Felner. Cornelius Brodersen loudly bequeaths his boisterousness to the sedate Juniors Qwho really don't need it?J Lawrence Bruni leaves his argumentative ability to Mabel Schelenz. Walter Chapulis willingly leaves to Wekie Van Nosdall his skill in keeping "that schoolgirl complexion." Philip Ciancio hands over his art of teasing to Charles Henry. William Cooke leaves the indestructible part in his curly hair to any Junior who has run out of Stay-Comb. Judith Cundari leaves her morose attitude to Mary Calkin. Doris Deutsch bequeaths her swagger to modest lVIary Nankivel. Theresa Dowdell bestows her misplaced lipstick upon Betty Abbot fBetty might try some when she grows up.J Arthur Dyer leaves his quiet reserve to gentle Vincent Greene. Augustus Fallotico relinquishes his collar ad pictures to Melvin Rosenblum. Helen Gilpin bequeaths her love for recklessness to Ethel Britt. Alfred Hewitt leaves to YVilliam Sheridan his quaint giggle. Carey Johansen relinquishes his flaming ambition to the alert and nimble Jack Du Puis. William Korker leaves his sprightly dancing steps to Sammy Haas. Dorothy Lakin sorrowfully leaves her many masculine admirers to Olga Perona. flf she can handle any motel. ' Viola Limouze gladly bestows her slim figure upon Elsie Modersolin. Albert Logemann leaves his gallantry to all the Junior Beau Brummels. Gertrude Calias "Fritz"J Lorena leaves her alert personality to Ethel Creamer. Aloysius McManus leaves his nonchalance to Thomas Horne. Bernhardt Maute wills his speaking fluency to Frank Ciancio. Marion Miller bequeaths her sweetness to Margaret Felner. Gustav Moltke regretfully relinquishes his hair comb and nail file Qperhaps a mirror or twoj to Robert Wood. John lVIorrison leaves his bashfulness to William Nlagee Qwith the hope that he uses it.J Dorothy Muchmore bequeaths her dimples to Katherine lVIahoney. r Margaret Newman leaves her quaintness to liiaellen Caverno, who really has enough of her own. -..at gg B..- THE PIONEER vac 'W George Nichols relinquishes his broad shoulders to Sam Rosenthal with the request that he use them on the gridiron. lblargaret Novak bequeaths her elocutionary ability to Muriel Sauder. Fred Oman leaves his naviete to David Klein. Virginia Oman bestows her love for chocolates upon every student in Fort Lee with the idea of aiding the cafeteria. QMarjorie Ortlip relinquishes her rare specimen of a giggle germ to the biology collection. Heaven help lylr. lVIiller! Francis Petrosino offers his traffic squad to anyone who can manage it. - Alex Pinto hequeaths his love for rest to Willard Ortlip. Adam Pubylski hands his left jab to Jack Foley. John Richard leaves his way with women to Herbert Kapner. lvlary Scott bestows her freshman boys upon Betty Kupfer. Anna lbiay Studerus hands over her blush to Emil Keck. Edith Svanberg gives over her dancing ability to Fanny VVilson. Patsy Tester relinquishes his wise cracks to anyone who likes them. Rita Wetter leaves her ability for making excuses to all those who find them- selves in a pinch. Virginia Wetter bestows her knowledge of history upon Anita Burke. Dorothy VVilson relinquishes her pleasant manners to Stella lyluraska. ll-'Iildred Yach hands over her willingness to help anyone who is good natured enough to take it. Hector Zucchino bestows his plump good naturedness upon Doris Drummond. On this 22nd day of April, one thousand nine hundred and thirty-one, the senior class of Fort Lee High School, mentioned in the above document, aHixed their sig- natures to this testimonial, in our presence of each of us. Also they declared the same to be their last will and testament. Hereupon we, in their presence and in the presence of each of us, do sign our names, along with our residence, as attesting witnesses. Joi-IN BARLEYCORN JOSEPH DOUGH Residing in Mrs. O'lVIally's Speakeasy. CLASS SONG 1. We are gathered here tonight to sing our parting song, To pluck from memory's wreath the buds which there so sweetly throng. 2. Can it be that We shall see these happy days no more? Or shall our life still brighter grow beyond the distant shore? CHORUS ' Memories, thoughts of days gone before, gone before, lylemories, which are treasured by hearts ever more, ever more, On Life's bridge We're standing, soon we'll reach the landing, As Life's stream goes rolling on before us. llflemories, thoughts of days gone before, live ever more. Tune composed by ALBERT NIETZ '32. -tsgf 29 lg..- x W v . L YYYWY in I lllllllinlfian - ,ff A , tax 1 1 t ,H "1',pI 1 'R':'wm::...eaimi mmm' ,,, Mffff ff' 'Xiu I QM WNW Www vmliu '-- N 1 ,MIM N 5 Xx X- V0 WYM f V am fffff-f gm 23 4 'M g h 0 4 fn V by '32 9 AN QM WA 0840 W vi XTX 'V OL' ,V PM P 1 , My va mlm EM Q' Q SS 5 THE PIONEER WI NN THE CLASS OF 1932 HE Junior Class with its nfnety-one students is the largest that Fort Lee High has had the good fortune to have. We Junfors may be seen in rooms 208, 209, 211, 213, and 215. Mrs. Quinn-, Mr. Strong, Miss VValler, Miss lhleeker, and bliss Brady are our advisors. The Junior Class was well represented on both varsity basketball teams: Anita Burke, Christine Di Bella, Adelaide Poppe, and Fanny Wilson having worked on the girls' team, and Orlando Grande, Thomas Horne, Leon Heller, and Lester lVIuth on the b0ys'. Our debating team consisted of Dean Grandin, captain, lVIary Calkin, Samuel Rosenthal, and Charles Sheridan. Our team was defeated by the Seniors. The Junior member of the Commission during the first part of the year was Frank Burgard, who found it necessary to resign because of his many outside duties. Since his resignation, Dean Grandin has very ably carried on the work of commis- sioner. The Class of '32 has had a large share in the plays given in assembly this year. Several Juniors have appeared in the three short plays given by the Library Staff, the Christmas play, "The Traveling Man", and "Abraham Lincoln". In addition to these, the third period English III Class presented two scenes from "The Tale of Two Cities" which were greatly enjoyed by the audfenee. AGNES XVALSH 32 THE PIONEER val IW r 1 , ,, ,i CLASS OF 1933 HIS year the sophomore class has an enrollment of approximately one hundred fifty students. We were assigned to practically the same home rooms as last year, namely, 214, 212, 207, and 206. Our home room advisers are llflrs. Strong, Nliss Vorees, lVIr. Nliller, and hir. lVhittemore. ln the various activities of the school the sophomores have done their part well, Those members who played for us on the gridiron were lliartin Remore, Richard Iedlicka, and Charles Robotti. Charles Robotti was our representative on the court also. Our debating team, consisting of VVilliam Sheridan, captain, Melvin Rosen- blum, Robert WVhite, and Paul Lione, came out victorious in their encounter wfth the freshmen. The outcome of the final debate with the seniors is yet to be decided. Another of our number, VVillard Ortlip, took part in "A Book Revue", the first play of the school year. F RED WALTER. -..gf 33 Jga..- vac ' THE PIONEER Q9 CLASS OF I 934 UNE has come again, and we know our friends are anxious to hear about the freshman class. - This year we have had the cafeteria as a home room, bliss Anderson, lVIiss,Warren, bliss Cummins, and llflr. Grueninger have been our supervisors. lhliss Warren was fortunate in securin a vacant room and moved her frou to n n V1 L 1 room 200 at the beginning of the second semester. lhe freshman class numbered 113. VVe were well represented on the Student Council by Helen Brown, Clarence Connor, Charles Stevens, Emma llleier, Sylvester Patrini, Peter Guadimonti, William Fasolo, and Claire Juleus. ' . The debating team consisted of lhlary Nankivel, Charles Rliiesmer, Kenneth Kilcarr, and Frank Ciancio. Eleanor Fallotieo was the freshman representative on the school basketball team. Now, having come to the conclusion of our freshman year, we are looking for- ward to the day when we shall he sophomores. JULIA KUHN. -.r.,5f 34 i3,..Q THE PIONEER W1 009 -..if E:-M.. AUIVIIIIS THE PIONEER VBS -MVS THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ORGANIZATION HE machinery of student government started off well this year, the commfs- sion form of government having already been firmly installed within the school the preceding year. Elections of representatives to the Student Coun- cfl from each home room were carried on quickly and efliciently. The year has been a highly successful one for the Student Council. Regular sessions of the Council have been instituted on the second and fourth Thursday of each month. On the second Thursday the Senior High School Council meets apart from the Junior High School Council and on the fourth Thursday they hold a joint meeting. The Commission meets every Friday, the second period. The members of the Commission are: Brandon Blades, chairmang Dean Grandin, secretaryg Willard Ortlip, treasurerg VJilliam Fosolo, Karl Metz, and Clark Foster. The hrst four listed are of the senior high school and the latter two of the junior high school. The faculty advisers are lbir. Thompson, lVIrs. Rehberg, Miss lVIaud Brady, lVIr. Strong, and llflr. Stukeyg the last named is a permanent honorary member of the Council. The faculty advisers have proved invaluable to the Council and have fully cooperated with it in all its enterprises. as THE PIONEER VB! IGH The Student Council is linked closely with the student body by means of the various committees. There is a total of eighteen committees in the senior and junior high school which afford a means of permitting the majority of the student body to take part in the Council's work and also cause greater interest to be developed among the student body. The committees of the Senior high school are as follows: l. Traffic--lvliss hflildred Brady, llfliss lValler-Francis Petrosino. 2. Athletic-llflr. Spence, Bliss NVatson, llliss Smith--Helen Gilpin. 3. Pioneer-lldr. Strong, Nliss ll-leeker-Vera Salussolia. 4. Social-llirs. Strong, hflr. VV'hittemore--Gertrude Lorenz. 5. Finance-lvliss Smith, lvlrs. Foley-VVilla1'd Urtlip. 6. Citizenship-llflr. Chase, Nlrs. Quinn, llfliss King-Helen Visconti. 7. Sanitation-Nliss VVatson, llfliss Gardiner, llflr. Nliller, hflr. Bridenburg, Bliss Anderson-Fred VValter. 8. Publicity--llflr. Spence, lvliss Reierson, hits. Kuhlman-Samuel Rosenthal. 9. Assembly--llflr. Stul-cey, hir. Prall--Christine Di Bella. 10. Lost and Found-R-Iiss Neville, hflr. Grueninger-Charles Stevens. ll. Student Banking--Miss Vorees, Miss Jones-Fred Oman. 12. Constitutional-hfliss lValler, ll-'Iiss Neville, lVliss Rivoli-Fanny VVilson. The committees of the junior high schooliare as follows: 1, Sanitation1Mrs. Rehhurg. 2. Traffic--llfliss Jones, llviiss ltlaud Brady. 3. Citizenship-Nlrs. Baerthlein. 4. ,Entertainment-lVIrs. Spraker, hlrs. Kuhlman. 5. Cafeteria-lVliss Schwab. 6. Lost and Found-Nliss Neville. y Special Commendation is due the Traffic Committee and the Social Committee. Closer relationship and a lceener understanding of affairs around the school between the council and the student body is maintained by home room periods which are held once a month. The students at these informal meetings in their home rooms discuss unsatisfactory conditions prevalent throughout the school and offer helpful remedies for them. Suggestions set forth in these periods have proved most helpful to the Council. Before the close of the school year a new Student Council will have been elected. It is only proper that we take advantage of this opportunity to wish the future Student Council members great success in whatever they may undertake to do. DEAN GRANDIN '32. 39 THE PIONEER val 'IGF THE HONOR SOCIETY HE idea of several of the faculty that proficiency in scholarship should receive greater recognition by the high school has culminated in the formation of the honor society, which is composed of those seniors and juniors who stand high- est in their class work, The charter members of the society were chosen from the senior class only, but in January one senior and the three juniors who are outstanding in scholarship and all-round ability were added to the society. No definite organization has yet been decided upon but lN'Irs. Foley has been chosen as faculty adviser to be assisted by lvliss Waller. It is planned to link the society with one of the national ones, but no steps can be made to carry out this aim until the society is organized. It is expected that the society will not only reward high marks, but will enable its members to prove of real benefit and service to the school in various ways. The charter members of the honor society are: Evelyn Binder, Philip Ciancio, Doris Deutsch, Carey Johansen, Dorothy llfluchmore, Fred Oman, Virginia Oman, Marjorie Ortlip, Mary Scott, and Hector Zucchino. Those students added in Jan- uary are Mildred Yach, senior, Dean Grandin, Katherine Krall, and Agnes Walsh. EVELYN BINDER '3l. wif 40 3.3,.,,- l THE PIONEER Q60 IGH DEBATING ACTIVITIES URING this eighth annual season of interclass debating in Fort Lee High School the class teams have discussed many topics of importance and interest to the participants and the audience. The seniors and juniors debated the question, "Resolved: That unemployment insurance would be beneficial to the United States". The senior team, consisting of Margaret Novak, captain, Hector Zucchino, Arthur Dyer, and--e Fred Oman, was victorious. The juniors-Dean Grandin, captain, Charles Sheridan, Samuel Rosenthal, and lbiary Calkins-upheld the affirmative side of the argument. The second debate was between the freshmen and sophomores on the question, "Resolved: That interclass debating, as generally conducted in American high schools, is beneficial". The Sophomores-XVilliam Sheridan, captain, lVIelvin Rosenblum, Robert White, and Paul Lione-came out the victors. The freshman team, com- posed of Kenneth Kilcarr, captain, Charles ltfiiesmer, Frank Ciancio, and llflary Nankivel, upheld the negative. The final contest was held in assembly on lblarch 31. The proposition, "Re- solved: That the United States should join the League of Nations", offered an in- teresting discussion, and after a hard fought battle with their rivals, the sophomores, the seniors again were the proud victors. This victory conferred the honor of the debating championship for 1931 upon the senior class. FRED WALTER '33. 41 E+..- THE PIONEER gmp- ICM' Tl-IE INTERNAL ACCOUNTING CLUB HE Internal Accounting Club was organized last year for the purpose of keep- ing a systematic and accurate record of all money expended for extra-curricu- lar activities. At the beginning of the school year all clubs and extra-cur- ricular activities must submit a budget to this group, which the Finance Committee passes upon. Whenever money is desired by these clubs and extra-curricular activities the Finance Committee must decide whether or not the expenditure is in keeping with the budget filed by that club, and if so the money desired is given. The Internal Accounting Club meets every VVednesday afternoon at 2:45 P. M. in the Principal's office where provision has been made for working space, ' The officers of the club are general treasurer, llliss Smithg student treasurer, John Morrisong bookkeeper, Howard WVarnerg secretary, Anna lllay Studerusg car ticket manager, Viola Limouze. The Finance Committee, which meets every Tuesday afternoon at 3:00 P. M. in the board room, is composed of John Morrison, chairman: Willard Ortlipg Eric Breibyg Mildred Yachg llflary Calking llliss Smithg lVIrs. Foley. Q VIOLA Lnuouze '3l. --A-1:4 42 ia-- THE PIONEER 'dl Wt? JOURNALISM CLUB HE Journalism Club undertook for its project this year the publication of a bi-weekly mimeographed high school paper, the FORT LEE-DER, with the aspiration of supplementing it next year with a printed publication. In November, the ninesenior members, with Mr. Whittemore acting as faculty adviser, organized into an editorial staff, and published the first issue Cin six pagesl of the FCRT LEE-DER. The first four issues were entered into the national contest of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, in which it was awarded third place in its division. As the paper grew to an eleven page sheet, the staff was en- larged to twenty-three. ' All work on the FORT LEE-DER is done after school. Meetings are held at least three times a week. Aid in the. mimeographing of the paper during the first semester of the school year was provided by members of the office practice class, who typed stencils during the class period. The paper now has a group of staff typists. In lhlarch, six members of the club were present at a journalistic conference in Palmyra, New Jersey, and eight attended the three-day Columbia Scholastic -Press Association Convention in New'York City. The FORT LEE-DER, which prints no advertisements, is entirely self-sup- porting, meeting its expenses from the proceeds of the paper which is sold at three cents a copy. The Journalism Club is a member of the National Scholastic Press Association, the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, and the Quill and Scroll, an international honorary society for high school' journalists. NIILDRED YACH '3l.- 43 Ea.- ' THE PIONEER WI YN THE LIBRARY STAFF N able and enthusiastic corps of student workers, under the direction and supervision of lVliss King, has been working industriously to put all the facili- ties of our well-equipped library at the disposal of the students. They have done much of the routine work of the library, such as checking, mending, and arrang- ing books, and thus have aided the library to function smoothly. Every member of the staff is required to devote three periods a week to labora- tory work in the library, and also to attend the staff meeting held every Tuesday night at which time are discussed various problems which may have come up in the library during the weelc. ln order to help the staff to become better able to assist students who require aid in finding information, llliss King has devoted several meetings to acquainting the council with all the sources of information in the library. Our one party, held just before the Christmas vacation and given to the staff by lVIiss King, was a fitting and enjoyable climax to all the hard work that had preceded lt. The members of the staff are the following: Helen Friedrich, Dorothy Feuer- bach, Betty Abbott, Gertrude Piel, Christine Di Bella, Evelyn Binder, William lllagee, and Vincent Greene. EVELYN BINDER '31. -43 44 THE PIONEER 'JSI IG? THE QUANTUM CLUB URING this current year, the Quantum Club has become one of the largest and most popular clubs in our school. As usual, the membership is open to all juniors and seniors who are doing acceptable work in either science or mathematics. The meetings are held on the first Thursday of every month. At each meeting, a senior is in charge of the program with three juniors to carry out the entertain- ment. Biographies of scientists and mathematicians are given for the interest of the members. Experiments are often performed and parties are often arranged for the members' enjoyment. . The officers for this yearare: president, Francis Petrosinog vice-president, Dean Granding secretary, Rita VVetterg treasurer, Agnes YValshg chairman of the social committee, Anita Burkeg chairman of the program committee, llfiarjorie Ortlip, chair- man of the property committee, Samuel Haas. The faculty sponsors of this organization are lVIrs. Quinn and lN'Irs. Foley. A DOROTHY MUCHMORE, '31. V 45 THE PIONEER Vila IGN I-II-Y CLUB HE Fort Lee Hi-Y Club started off early in September with an executive meeting comprised of the faculty adviser and the officers. The form of meeting which was outlined for the rest of the year, called for a ritual, a group discussion, a business meeting, and a feature. In view of the difficulty in finding an open date in the afternoon, the meetings were held once every two weeks in the evening. The club, true to its purpose to aid the school and community, has undertaken several projects. The first has been the sale of candy at athletic contests. The funds thus obtained have been used to buy the school a banner which was presented at assembly, and to print baseball schedules. The checking of coats at school dances has been another service undertaken by the Hi-Y boys. The members have had several socials and are looking forward to a grand finale to be held sometime in June. The officers are Francis Petrosino, presidentg John lVIorrison, vice-presidentg Fred Oman, secretaryg Hector Zucchino, treasurerg Nlrl H. C. VVhittemore, faculty adviser. ' HECTOR ZUCCHINO '31. -..gf 46 134..- THE PIONEER. QQ!! 464 E . kX,.. THE FORT LEE. ,Pl-IILATELIC ASSOCIATION URING the second year of its existence the Fort Lee High School Stamp Club has met every lylonday during the activity period under the able guidance of hir. C. B. Strong. The membership has increased from ll to 18. The meetings have been divided into two divisions: business and the trading of stamps. Through the latter the members have steadily increased their collections. The club has visited several places of interest among whicbxare the VVesting- house stamp exhibit and the exhibit at the New York Public Library. VVe also have had a stamp exhibition of our own for a week in the school showcase. Stamps from the United States, Germany, Canada, Great Britain, Japan, China, and South America were displayed. ' A The club has taken part in a program of the P. T. A. at which we explained the aims and purposes of our club and of stamp collecting. At the request of the Philatelic Club the Board of Education has procured a well-known philatelist, hir. Sigmund Rothschild, who will give a lecture with stereopticon slides in one of our assemblies. ll-Ir. Rothschild is the author of a book entitled "Stories Postage Stamps Tell" which is in the club library, and he speaks every Saturday over Station YV O R. The membership of our club includes Charles Sheridan, VVilliam Sheridan, Samuel Haas, Robert Scott, lVIartin Neumunz, Paul Leone, Joseph Lawlor, Leonard Sancier, John Liotard, Charles lyliesmer, Carl Of, Doris Drummond, Helen Lewis, Niaellen Caverno, and Fred Walter. The officers are as follows: president, VVilliam Sheridan, vice-president, Fred VValterg treasurer, Robert Scott: secretary, Charles Sheridan, sergeant-at-arms, John Liotard. ' FRED WALTER '33. -..Ei 47 THE PIONEER VN IN LE CERCLE FRANCAIS HF, French Club, or Le Cercle Francais, was organized during the pioneer days of our school, at the request of several older French students under the supervision of Miss VValler. Its membership is limited to the third and fourth year French classes. At the beginning of the second semester a number of superior students of the second year group are admitted to the club. i The meetings, which are held monthly, are carried on in French as far as possible, as one of the aims of the club is to develop French conversation. A topic is selected and announced previously at each meeting. Some one is chosen to prepare the program and a general discussion of the subject is held. Such topics as French art, music, drama, poetry, are selected. There are many benefits derived from this club. Besides its conversational op- portunity, its treatment of the various subjectsdiscussed has its educational and cul- tural value. The French Club is one of the few groups in which members of three classes are associated. Thus it is an invaluable asset in its promulgation 'of school Splrlt. NIARJORIE ORTLIP '31, -Mgr 48 iga.- THE PIONEER gat MN EI.. CIRCULO ESPANOL HE Spanish Club was organized late in September under the supervision of Miss VVarren. The main purposes of this club are to arouse the students' in- terest in this colorful language and to create sociability and sincerity among the members. The club meets every third Thursday of the month. Thus far the program Committee Ca different committee is elected at each meetingl has provided some ex- cellent programs in Spanish. On one occasion the club was entertained by a few members of the club who presented a play, "Que Felicidadu. VVe also visited a Spanish production, "El Hombre lXfIalo", in November, which was playing at the San Jose Theater. The "talkie" was delightful, and it was surprising to find out that we understood practically all of it. At first the members were limited in number, only the second year students being eligible to join, but we have decided to enlarge our enrollment by admitting the first year students of good standing to our club. We have also decided to communicate with Spanish students of Spain and South America. The officers are: president, Helen Visconti, and secretary, Edith Rafanello. The membership at present includes: Amy Casper, Louise Roehrer, lklarion Miller, Gertrude Piel, Stella lyluraska, lkiildred Kressler, Ethel Britt, Anthony Nlaissano, Eugene Karle, Robert lfVhite, George Nfuller, and Guido Nlumbretti. HELEN VISCONTI '32. 49 THE PIONEER VM IGN' F i L v A-1VA.S.nl : 1 I 1 , THE sTENo-TYPE CLUB HE Steno-Type Club was organized at the beginning of this school year under the supervision of Miss Carrie Rivoli of the commercial department. The club is composed of nineteen girls, who are taking both shorthand and type- writing, either first or second year. The purpose of the club is to promote further interest in shorthand and type- writing for commercial students. Nleetings are held on the first and third Fridays of each month, business and social meetings being held alternately. Entertainment of some kind is usually given at the social meetings. At one of the social meetings the girls put on the play, "Robert Burns", which was greatly enjoyed. The club intends to present a pin to the winner of the interclass typewriting championship which will be held in the near future. The ollicers are lVIabel Schelenz, presidentg Helen Visconti, vice-presidentg Isabel Agemian, secretary, and Dorothy Theobold, treasurer. y Vlom Lmouzn '3 1. 50 Qg...,.- THE PIONEER UN WV THE C. Y. SCIENCE CLUB HE C. Y. Science Club is composed of a group of about twenty freshman and sophomore boys, who are interested in scientific matters. These boys are under the direction of lVIr. lVIiller and lVlr. Grueninger. The meetings of the club are held period or after school. These meetings experiments. The boys generally take three boys who are interested taking a of the club. Each month the boys make a trip One place that they have visited is the every two weeks on Friday, either the second are divided alternately between business and charge of the experimental meeting-two or scientific project and explaining it to the rest to 11 show or exhibition pertaining to science. Science Exhibition at the News Building. The officers of the club are as follows: president, Eugene Karleg vice-president, Kenneth Kilcarrg secretary, Peter Gaudiomonteg trezlsurer, John Johnstong and en- gineer, VVilliz1m Rottmann. EUGENE KARI.E '33. -sq 51 EK..- THE PIONEER. we IW THE BETA CLUB HE Beta Club was formed late in February for the purpose of working out extra biological activities and to insure a greater interest in biology work. The club expects to purchase a terrarium. The club prepares projects and experiments for the class and expects to give a biology program in assembly. The members take scheduled nature trips, collecting' and preserving material for a school biological museum and menagerie. iMr. Miller is the faculty adviser. The oflicers of the club are: president, Kenneth Kilcarrg vice-president, Claire Juleusg secretary, Charlotte Houghtalingg treasurer, Edna Columbo. KENNETH KILCARR '34, --A-1:4 Sz gsm- THE PIONEER Val! 5 A Gum: Juuus ACTIVITIES OF Tl-IE MUSIC DEPARTMENT HIS year, under the supervision of llir. Prall, who has been able to give all his time to music, we have been verv active in the music department The Senior High orchestra with its forty-two members meets twic a e Week and shows the result of hard work and careful supervision VVe have played at the school plays and have entertained in assembly. The Junior High orchestra with its thirty members is mro r Ss' . 'dlf I" " " Senior orchestra next year. I g essing r'1p1 5 and will furnish material for the The irls' lee club, with seventy-two members, is the lar est musical rou d h e lg U I 1 g g 11 an . - ' as entertained at the Parent-Teachers Association meeting and also in assembly, There is also a possibility of its singing over VVJZ later in the year. The boys' glee club, although small, having only twenty-eight members, shows considerable interest in its work. We are also becoming better acquainted with broadcasting. Several of the musical members broadcast. over YVPAP every Saturday, and they are greatly appre- ciated by their unseen audience. The organizations of thi' d l in lVIay. s epartment rope to present a concert to the public VERA SALUSSOLIA '33. 53 IGV THE PIONEER V191 KN GIRLS' GLEE CLUB BOYS' GLEE CLUB -Digi 54 THE PIONEER IS ISV SENIOR HIGH ORCHESTRA BAND JUNIOR HIGH ORCHESTRA -.,-gf 55 yy-Q- THE PIONEER wit-- IGN ARLY in the first semester the Dramatic Club was organized under the direction of llfliss Katherine Livingstone, our talented and capable dramatic coach. Two sections were immediately formed-one to meet on Monday afternoons, the other to meet on VVednesday afternoons. Any student interested in this phase of work was eligible to join the club. , This semester the members are planning to stage eight one-act plays from which four will be enacted on two successive evenings in April, and four will be pro- duced on two successive evenings in lVIay. Formerly two plays have been produced' by the school, but Bliss Livingstone hopes that by increasing the size of the cast she may increase the attendance and profits derived from these performances. Judging by the excellent short sketches with which we have been repeatedly entertained in our assembly programs, those who attend may expect to spend a very enjoyable evening as a result of the coaching and preparation devoted to the plays. Nlargaret Novak is the property manager with Betty Kupfer and Dorothy Feuerbach as assistants. Betty Abbott is in charge of the costuming and designing with Ger- trude Piel as assistant. The plays are cast as follows: -..gf 56 ig..- YN r r THE PIONEER Greasy Lark" Doris Drummond Olga Perona Vincent Greene Wesley Van Nosdall The Florisf Shop" Julia hluraska John Studerus Albert lVIetz Margaret Novak 'Hearts to fllenrf' Grace Collis Emma lVIeier Felicetta Romano Tea and .llgebrzzn Helen Callagee Helen Lewis Lulu Von Schiller Veronica VValters Ethel Creamer Helen Friedrich Doris Drummond Harriet Piel "Bargains in Cathay" lVIaellen Caverno Betty Abbott Howard VVorner YVesley Van Nosdall Nlarguerite Carrara VVilliam Korker George llfluller -aff Eh.. Ashes of Roses" llflary Nanlcivel Dorothy Feuerbach lhlarie Bowen Enter fha Hero" Alma Lorenz Edna Columbo Albert llvietz Marguerite Carrar "Trifles" Christine Di Bella Helen Friedrich Arthur Boland George Muller John Studerus Z1 THE PIONEER vu. ' lm THE WEEKLY ASSEMBLIES NUMBER of our assembly programs stand out as being especially memorable. The pantomine commemorating the spirit of Thanksgiving was something of a novelty. The Christmas allegory was a tale with the maxim "Treat thy neighbor as thyself" as the moral. The scenes from "The Tale of Two Cities" by Dickens were presented by one of the Junior English classes. The "mob" in the courtroom advertised its presence by -frequent and violent outbursts. Lincoln's Birthday celebration was .an episode from Drinkwaterys "Abraham Lincolnu. It was at the time the great emancipator accepted the nomination for the presidency and vowed to deliver the death blow to slavery. Excerpts from well-known books were presented by the Library Council, using stage properties which represented the various objects on the top of a,desk. These made the players appear to be minia- ture characters who had strayed from between the covers of the books which formed part of the background of the setting as well as the theme of the program. The sample of the Junior High play given in assembly did much to increase the sale of tickets for that very delightful entertainment. Among the all too few moving picture films were scenes from a sugar plantation, a lesson in pictures and other educational films demonstrating various products in the making. Renditions by the glee clubs, the orchestra, and the band, and solos by in- dividuals have supplied the necessary musical atmosphere. The talks given have been on banking, the home room system by Principal Heigh of Teaneck, and General Pershing by a representative from the Times. Other incidentals, such as "sermons" on preserving the building, and building school spirit, practicing cheers, and sales talks have filled out the programs. VVe anticipate a number of noteworthy assembly programs to be given in the intervening months before the close of school. Among these the outcome of the inter- class debates is awaited with much speculation, however, only time will tell which will be the victorious team. One entire assembly period has been given over to the girls' glee club. ' A lecture is to be given by hir. Samuel Rothschild, who is the author of the book "Stories Postage Stamps Tell". This talk is to be illustrated by stereoptical views. The gist of his talk will be on the growth of stamps, Stamp collecting, and stories told by different stamps. ll-lr. Rothschild is one of the authorities on stamps and is a regular feature of the radio broadcast over station VV O R. VVe are also to be entertained and instructed by the Stradivarious Quartet. The chief aim of this quartet is to make it possible for students in schools and colleges to hear and appreciate first-class music. Four Stradivarius instruments are used by this quartet, hence the name of the organization. Alfred Pochon, its organizer, and his quartet have been very favorably received by some of the largest universities in the East. KATHERINE KRALL '32, -wg 58 13..- THE PIONEER A 100 - WV Social Activities f! .v LL E Hof' HE social season of Fort Lee High School opened with an impromptu Hallowe'en Dance followed several weeks later by the annual Thanksgiving Nlasquerade. Autumn colors and the gayest costumes transformed the Gym into a Mardi Gras. The Feature of the evening was the Grand March and the selection of prize winning costumes. lVhat happens to Christmas trees after Christmas? Any Fort Lee student will tell you that they make splendid dance decorations. The january Hop proved that. The walls solidly banked with snow covered evergreens, strings of soft colored lights, a real woodsy fragrance, and the setting was perfect for a lVIid-winter event. A Balloon Dance in February and Green and VVhite Shamrock in Nlarch pro- vided seasonal atmosphere for the dance-loving joy-makers. ln lkflay, Spring-fever assailed us and the Spring Dance was the result. Pastels, waving streamers, boughs loaded with blossoms, gave us our idea of a garden in Spring. Pomeranz Orchestra and the K'Admirals", our ,Jazz-artists couldnlt have been better than Duke Ellington himself. The Social Committee with Gertrude Lorenz as chairman and lN1rs. Esther Strong and hir. Hugh lfVhittemore as faculty advisors generously gave their time and efforts to create the enjoyable series of dances. VVe also wish to thank the P. T. A. for their interest and help in the dances. -..,5i 59 ig..-- THE P1oN'EjE,R V90 JW few ' +R - iv 4 R Q . "mx y 0 v ' S. 1'q , L v "lf z" 'r fir' '-: ,.'1 if rw 1 aa- 7 in . .E FOOTBALL I 930-I 93 Iq ORT LEE High entered its second season of inter-scholastic football competi- tion this year and emerged with five victories, five defeats, and one tie to ac- count for the eleven games on the schedule. Early in September, a squad of two score or more reported for practice. Later on, the varsity team was moulded around six members of last year's team. This year also marked the opening of football relations with a keen rival, Cliffside Park. The result of the game was in Cliftside's favor, 6-0. The schedule was as follows: Fort Lee ......... .... . 0 Leonia ,.... Fort Lee.. . 20 Park Ridge . Fort Lee. . , 0 Cliffside . . . . Fort Lee 7 Spring Valley Fort Lee .... .. 0 Union Hill Fort Lee .... . 19 Pearl River Fort Lee .... . 6 Dumont .... i'eFort Lee. . . . 7 Stevens Prep Fort Lee .... .. I3 St. Cecilia . Fort Lee. . . 7 VVestwood . . Fort Lee .... . 0 Teaneck . . . mlrorfeit. CORNELIUS BRODERSEN '31, -..ggi 69 ?.3,.,.- THE PIONEER WI DN FOOTBALL SQUAD Allen, rg. Assenza, re. ' Beaglespiker, rg. Blades, c. Bowe, qb. Carrara, captain, hb. Cooke, re. Grande, hb. Greene, fb. Heller, lg. Horne, lt. Jedlicka, le. Kapner, lt. Lund, lg. Lyons, hb. lMIclVIanus, qb. 61 Eh.- Moltke, re. Petrosino, rt. Remore, le. Richard, fb. Robotti, rt. Stevenson, C. Worner, rt. Zucchino, rg. THE PIONEER H60 - ESV BASKETBALL I 930-I 931 HIS year Coach Spence produced a basketball quintet that will not be for- gotten in a long while. Out of the total of twenty-eight games played, nine- teen were victories for Fort Lee, while nine were losses. 'The team, captained by Gus Nloltlce, started the season with a victory over Stevens Prep but lost the next five games. However, after the Christmas vacation the Ifort Lee team began to turn in victories in more regular order. In the re- maining twenty-two games, the Fort Lee varsity suffered only four reversals. On the team this year were a pair of players that Fort Lee can be proud of. These two are Augustus Fallotico and Henry lldodersohn. Fallotico showed him- self to be-quite a point-getter amassing a total of 34-Z points to he recognized as the eounty's highest scorer. He was also awarded a forward position on the mythical all-county team. "Hank" Modersohii, who played alternately at centre and forward with Fallotieo, also did his share of the scoring and stood third in the individual county scoring race. The team: Bender, f. llflcllflanus, f. Chapulis, g. Modersohn, c. Fallotico, f. llfloltke, captain, f. Grande, f. Publyski, c. Horne, g. Richard, g. Robotti, g. , CORNELIUS BRODERSEN '3l. -eil ez THE PIONEER van 'W BASEBALL I 929-30 A LTHOUGH the Fort Lee varsity baseball team did not enjoy as successful a season as that of the previous year, they had a fairly good season. With seventeen games on the schedule, ten were victories and the others losses. Coach Spence did not have a particularly hard task developing a baseball team. Most of the players on the previous team returned for the sport and a neat baseball outfit was built around the veterans. The pitching department of our nine was pretty strong, being made up of Allen, Casino, Muth, and Dittrich. Allen and Casino, experienced pitchers, handled most of the pitching burden for the season. lVIuth and Dittrich showed what they were made of with the few chances they had in some of the games. The members of the team were Allen, pitcherg Blades, catcherg A. Bruni, 3rd baseg L. Bruni, right fieldg Casino, pitchery Dittrich, pitcherg Heller, right fieldg Kurz, 2nd base, Lyons, 2nd baseg N. Maisano, left fieldg A. lVIaisano, left fieldg Modersohn, lst baseg Muth, pitcher, Oliva, short-stopg Orsino, centre fieldg Richard, center field. ' ' 1 CORNELIUS BRODERSEN '3l. 63 ka..- WI THE PIONEER A -19:7 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE l 93 0-3 1 Fort Lee ..................... 32 Stevens Prep ....... . . . . . . .29 Fort Lee ..... .. 20 Closter . . 21 Fort Lee ..... . . 19 Closter . . 26 Fort Lee. . . . . 20 Leonia . . 3-1- Fort Lee ..... . . 16 Congers ......... 20 Fort Lee. . . . . 13 1Vestwood ..... . . . -I-0 Fort Lee. . . . . 4-1 Hoboken Academy . . . 22 Fort Lee... .. 27 Teaneck ...... ... 11 Fort Lee ..... .. 24 Holy Family .... 16 Fort Lee ..... . . 21 St. Aloysius ..... 24 Fort Lee. . . . . .33 Pearl River . . . . . . 20 Fort Lee ..... . . 19 Hasbrouck Heights . . 24 Fort Lee ..... . . 23 Leonia ........... 21 Fort Lee. . . . . 29 Teaneek ...... . .... . . 22 Fort Lee ..... . . 22 Hasbrouck Heights . . 15 Fort Lee ..... . . 27 Cliffside .......... 29 Fort Lee. . . . . 50 Hoboken Academy . . 19 Fort Lee. . . . . 39 Congers ........... . . . 23 Fort Lee ..... 23 Lyndhurst . ............ . . 2-1 Fort Lee. . . . . 47 Paterson State Normal . . . . . 7 Fort Lee. . . . . 58 Alumni ............ . . 25 Fort Lee ..... . . 28 St. Aloysius 23 Fort Lee. . . . . 35 Cliffside . . . . 28 Fort Lee. . . . . 30 Lyndhurst . ..... . . . . 23 Fort Lee. . . . . 70 St. Joseph ........ . . . 15 Fort Lee. . . . . 61 Paterson State Normal . . . 19 Fort Lee ..... .. 48 Holy Family ....... 12 Fort Lee ..... . . . . ......... 51 Westwood ............. . . 18 I920-30 BASEBALL SCHEDULE Fort Lee. . . ................ 11 Haverstraw ............. . . . 5 Fort Lee ..... . . 8 Leonia .... 9 Fort Lee ..... . . 0 Cliffside . . 4 Fort Lee... .. 8 Nyack . . . . 2 Fort Lee ..... . . 3 Garfield . . . 8 Fort Lee ..... . . 8 Leonia . . . 5 Fort Lee ..... . . 0 Tenafly . . . 3 Fort Lee. . . . . 2 Tenafly ... -1 Fort Lee ..... . . 2 St. Cecilia . . . '56 Fort Lee ..... . . 12 St. Aloysius . . 3 Fort Lee ..... . . 11 Emerson . . 8 Fort Lee... .. 4 Bogota 3 Fort Lee. . . . . 4 Lyndhurst . . . 9 Fort Lee. L. . . 6 St. Cecilia . 5 Fort Lee ..... . . 13 Lyndhurst ............ 6 Fort Lee ........ .... . . 6 St. Aloysius ............. . . . 1 Fort Lee.1 ................... 16 Bergen Evening Record . . . . . . 2 'Game ended in first inning. .gf 64 E.-- THE PIONEER 'Qi BW I GIRLS' BASKETBALL ITH Miss Iva VVatson as coach, Helen Gilpin, as captain, and Edith Svan- berg as manager, the girls' basketball team proved to be a winning com- bination. Not enough can be said for the conscientious efforts of Nliss Wat- son and her two assistants, Helen and Edith. A Early in the season two of the team's best players, Nlargaret Ennis, star for- ward, and Eleanor Corker, crack guard, deserted the team to gain matrimonial titles. The loss of these two players made a considerable difference to the squad, but with all-around good playing and splendid pass work, the girls finished their season with an enviable record. - Union Hill ...... ............... l 2 Fort Lee Pearl River ..... . . . 15 Fort Lee Closter ..... . . . 23 Fort Lee Closter .... . . . 9 Fort Lee Congers .... . . . 12 Fort Lee VVestwood .... . . . 28 Fort Lee Holy Family . . . . 4 Fort Lee Pearl River ....... . . . 20 Fort Lee Hasbrouck Heights . . . . . 39 Fort Lee Hasbrouck Heights . . . . . 18 Fort Lee Cliffside .......... . . . 22 Fort Lee St. Cecelia ...... . . . 8 Fort Lee Congers ........ . . . 15 Fort Lee Cliffside ......... . . . 24 Fort Lee VVesg New York . . . . . . 20 Fort Lee Holy Family .... . 3 Fort Lee Union Hill . .- .... . . . 6 Fort Lee Westwxfood ......... . . . 17 Fort Lee VVest New York . Fort Lee . . 26 65 E..- A THE PIONEER YN- IW ADAINI PUBYLSKI . . . MARTIN RENIORE ORLANDO GRANDE JAINIES CARRARA . FRANK BURGARD ... PHILIP C1ANc1o . FRANK CELLO . . . EDWARD JOECKEL FRANK SAMOL BOXING CHAMPIONS -..,gf 66 ig.- Unlimited Champion 158-pound Champion 14-5-pound Champion 135-pound Champion 125-pound Champion 115-pound Champion 100-pound Champion .85-pound Champion .70-pound Champion THE PIONEER mg, MN THE TUMBLING CLUB HE Tumbling Club has finished its second yearlin great style. Starting as a minor organization, it has become an important factor in the social activities of the school. The purpose of the club is to give the boys who do not participate in athletics a chance to receive the physical education which is an essential factor in every boy's physical life. On March 21, the gymnasium classes gave a Variety Show. One of the leading groups participating was the Tumbling Club. The boys did stunts which astounded their own parents and friends. They did everything from a simple forward roll to a back flip. This show was a real "coup de maitre" for Coach Spence. The main participants in the Tumbling Club are the Junior High School students. They have shown an active, contitnuous interest in their work. There are only two oflicers in the Tumbling Club and they are elected because of their good work. The captain this year is Fred Cavaliere and the lieutenants are the Koenig brothers. Coach Spence said in an interview, "In the future, I hope to devote more time to the Tumbling Club and I sincerely believe that by this addition of time, the Tumbling Club will form a nucleus for all extra entertainments." We hope that the club will have another successful year of handsprings, back flips, and monkey-rolls. MELVIN ROSENBLUM '33. -'El 6733"- THE PIONEER vel IQ? THE I 93 I FROLIC HE night of nights is here. The faculty boys are all ready to meet the girls' varsity in a friendly game of basketball. That is, all except "lVIarjory" Spence. He has just whistled to "Josephine" Stukey who is now taking a very tiny piece of gum from his mouth and plastering it on the run in "Marj's" stocking. But this does not make "Marj" a bit angry. fSomeone gave him the stockings for Christmas, and he's never been able to wear them out.D As the male sextet bashfully dribble the ball down the court, wagers are made on all sides. The popular sympathy seems to be with the faculty. They all look so delicate. llfirs. Whittemore has just called "Mitzie" over to wipe some of the lipstick from his face. "There, that's much better," she's saying. "Now you look less' hussifiedf' And can't "lVIitzie" blush attractively! But now he is running off joyfully to the rest of his playmates. D Referee "Hanky' iliodersohn steps to the middle of the court and calls for the balls. The two teams line up quickly and with his whistle the game is on. During the first half, "Helen", Bridenberg astonishes everybody by his splendid pass Work with the two forwards, "Flo" Thompson and "ll'Iitzie" VVhittemore. It is really shameful, though, to watch "Flo" carry on with his guard. His attempts to grab the ball from her speak eloquently of a ngreat-necking" past. As the half whistle blows. the girls and boys retire to their respective rooms to eat their respective or- anges and talk over the game so far, play by play. The score is 20 to I9 in favor of the varsity. ' 68 THE PIONEER VW HGV A few minutes later the varsity re-appears and soon after the flower of maiden- hood, personified by the male faculty, trips out in two's and three's. Last of all "Edith" Strong and "llfIarj" Spence stroll in. Ulbiarjn is very pleased with the results of his latest permanent. CI-Ie has just had it set, but he is not telling "Edith', that.l He is explaining that his favorite beauty specialist has actually perfected a painless, sweatless method of permanent waving. "Edith" is astonished. He has never dared to brave the curling irons, but he has decided to investigate the matter further, and if the price is satisfactory, perhaps he'll plunge. "Edie" has often ad- mired the ringlets of "Marj's" crown of glory, and now his heart skips a beat as his mind conjures the picture of his own wig after a visit to his boy friend's beauty parlor. His fond hope is nipped in the bud by the ref's whistle calling the girls and boys to resume their blood-thirsty engagement. The second half is characterized by a record breaking event. llflarjory Ortlip breaks and raises her scoring record by sinking the ball for two points. In the last quarter, spirit runs high. Neither team is able to gain a lead, and the battle is hard fought. At this point, however, "Iva" Burgard is forced to call a foul on Eleanor Fallotico who has just wholloped her brother "Gussy" for trying to take the ball out of her hands. A family quarrel seems to be ensuing-now they are separated., and "Gussy" is given a free shot which he makes. This gives the faculty a one point lead. If one of our crack forwards-lVIarj Ennis and lVIarj Ortlip-does not do something, that one point will prove to be our VVaterloo. Oh, darn! lt is too late after all! The whistle just blew. This hardly seems fair, because, as you all know, it is a sister's privilege and pleasure to sock her brother once in a while. The final score is 33-32 in favor of the males, and we are really glad to see the faculty happy. Still the varsity cannot help feeling that before "Iva" officiates at his next game, he should read his rule book-article ninety-nine, paragraph three. , ANITA BURKE '32. VARIETY SHOW LARGE crowd was thrilled and entertained at the gym show put on by lvlr. Spence's pupils, which was one of the outstanding events of llflarch. The boxing championship bouts were the main features of the evening. The girls had no little part, for they put on a boxing act' which was a scream. It was great to see our fair lassies slashing away tooth and nail at each other with biting and hair-pulling prohibited. Dorothy juleus tossed about one of those fresh guys when she put on an exhibit of how the modern girls take care of themselves-beware mashersl The freshmen and sophomores put on boxing, pyramid, and exercise-drill acts to show the visitors what supposedly goes on in the gym classes, while lVIelvin Rosen- blum and Elliot Binder showed the customers what is done in the gym when lVIr. Spence has his back turned. The junior High Tumbling Club again thrilled the spectators with many new and old stunts. H -The climax of the evening was provided by the fistic encounters and the wrestling matches. Some black eyes and red noses were exhibited the next day, but heroes must suffer some discomforts. The features of the wrestling matches were Raymond Lyons' pin-wheel hold on Herbert Kapner, which failed by a narrow margin, and John Richards lusty lunge, which brought down Francis Petrosino and the ring too. The most interesting bouts were lVIartin Remore's slashing attack, Grande's marvelous left jab which did noble work, and the scientific bout which was put on 'by james Carrara and Albert llfletz. ' Hecron ZUccH1No '31. 69 THE PIONEER wx ow CALENDAR Septflnber: 5-The start of the last mile for some of us. The new members of the faculty are hopefully given the once-over. 8--Blue Nlonday, classes begin--darn them. The last stragglers return to the fold. 9-Our first assembly. llfiany voices raised in protest as hir. Prall reiiectively C0m111CrltS on his experience "Over There". IO-VVeighty matters discussed at the first Pioneer meeting of the year. 11--Knights of the Round Table-Third period economic class in the board room. 12-lkliss King hack from her "grand tourw and still a trilie seasick. Girls' glee club begfns with vocal exercises-"Ah! Ah! Ahll' -VVhat next! Fire in chemistry lab. One burned cheesecloth sole casualty. -School becomes queer as the boys take cooking while girls take manual trainmg. l8-The commercial seniors are vindicated at last, and retire to the seclusion of a room by themselves. 19-Homeroom representatives elected. Only fliarlel Sfuflmis -elected fmayhel. 20-Team all "hot and bothered"-big game with Leonia. VVe won't talk . about the score. i 22-Just another lllonday getting down to work again. 23-The freshmen, sweet children, are now well versed in our "Alma lVIater',, thanks to the assembly period. Oral reports start in English. "Oh, lVIiss hiieeker, we're bashfulf' 2-I-The gym gets dressed up with a new partition. 27-Rah! Rah! Rah! VVe win from Park Ridge-6-19. 29-VVe never knew drums and such had feet, but strange things happen, you knowllll 30-Our introduction to classical music and some "peppy" cheering for the football team all in one assembly period. 15 16 70 lg..- THE PIONEER we OW Uctober: 3-VVho can explain the mystery of the rose buds on bliss hfleekefs dcsk??? +I--Cliffside dedicates new athletic field with Fort Lee blood. 7-"Everybody sing unless you have a very had cold", said hir. Prall. hiany coughs heard-Strange, isn't it? 8-Fred Oman mixes his labels in chem-heap big explosion. 14-Oceans of sound-exchanging seats and week-end experiences-in assembly. 15-Ghostsllll Of course not-merely the Latin class celebrating Virgil's birthday. 17-Football team on the proverbial pins and needles. Big game tomorrow with Union Hill team. 19-Foolish Frosh found picnicking in the auditorium, at lunchtime. 20-VVe see sweet movies in assembly.: QO11 sugarj. 22-History test stupefies Seniors. Now we know why they are always in a daze. 24--Heard from a Junior explaining to bliss NValler-"Ol I speak a different kind of French than you do." 25-Junior girls confronted by "nanny goat" in back of school. Nazeley suggests feeding it "tin cans". He would. 28-Poor little Junior High-shiver and shake-at the spectre in assembly. 31-Petrosino's girl-friend packs a mean wallop-Sure a gorgeous black eye! November: 5-New commissioner for Student Council elected. 7-Room 214-"1 pledge allegience to???????" Flag absent from room-but they were loyal pupils. 8-ll-What a long week-end! lwonday, teachers go to conventiong Tuesday, officials are elected. V 13-Lady leads the band! VVOIVIEN ARE hfIARVELOUSl 14-Assembly program on "YVorld Friendship." Also have our pictures taken for the "Times" 17-New dramatic coach arrives--talented lvliss Livingstone. 18-Blood-thirsty bandits and beautiful UD goddesses amuse us at assembly. QVVonder who ate the apple?l I9-hir. Prall has returned from "the sick bed". VVe are glad to see him again. 20-Shhhhh-Charlie Allen and Ben Doublier have fallen asleep in hir. VVhittexnore's English class. 21-Mr. Strong works an hour over an algebra problem and can't get it. lVIrs. Strong fwho teaches Latinl comes in and gets it "tout de suiten. It's all in the family. 2-l-Girls win their first basketball game. Union Hill ll, Fort Lee 16. 25-First issue of school paper put out on ye 'olde mimeograph. Public initia- tion of Hi-Y members. V December: ' ' 1-Much weeping and wailing in most rooms as the marks are posted. 2-Honor pupils assemble on stage! First edition of Honor Roll. 3-Four Junior girls became so vociferous translating Latin after school that the janitress thought they were a bunch of Freshmen. Yet, that's natural. 4-O! Those "yellow" cards! 5-8-???????? 9-Senior High is entertained by the Junior High in assembly. VVe are in- troduced to the "Ruggles" family. 10-Journalism Club elated over electric mimeograph. VVe pay Zc to read the school' news. I2-"The Book Revue" is a great success. Congratulations, Junior High! 71 lg..- W0 THE PIONEER OW 15-Arguments! Arguments! Just the English classes debating. 16-"Baby's Birthday Party"-the band celebrates in assembly. 17--Football heroes make whoopee at banquet given in their honor. , 19-Typing champs from each class picked to compete in inter-class contest. 22-VVhy all the tests? Just to remind us that vacation begins on VVednesday. Pair. Bridenberg shows the members of the girls' manual training class how to manicure nails on the sawing machines. 23-Room 208 forms a UVV. VV. VV." OVe VVon't YVorkD society, but hits. Quinn doesn't approve. However-Nlerry Christmas-Happy New Year -see you next year! J an unry : , 5-Christmas vacation over. li-Tiss VValler, lblr. Prall, and bliss lbleeker fail to appear. . 6-VVe have our first home-room period. - 10-Class of '30 hold reunion in gym. I2-Boys receive lessons in tap dancing-the girls learn to box. YVhat next? 13-The principal of Teaneck High and some students from Cliliside are our honorable guests in assembly. 14-News leaks out that liffr. Stukey has become a recording artist. 15-Camera club started! Be careful now. 16-Nluch speculation about the January Hop. 19-The North wind doth blow-Students get a lift to school. Results: Girls dry stockings on the radiators. 20-Junior English class presents scenes from "Tale of Two Cities". They would make a splendid cheering squad. 21-Frolic enjoyed by all-even the players. 23--Jack-of-all-trades QMr. Richman! conducts the Latin classes. 26-Students nervous as exams startllll 27-Pandemonium in the laboratory. Mrs. Foley's absent another day! Z9-Typing contestants go through a trying fifteen minutes. 30-We get our reward-half holiday after week of nerve-racking exams. February: 2-Coast clear of exams until June. 3--From a man of the New York' Times we get the "info" on General Persh- ing. He wonders why we laughed at "Coytesville"g who wouldn't laii? 4-An early typing class is held for those eager students who can't wait for school to begin in the morning. 5-Judgment day as report cards are issued. Olga Perona gives the Quantum Club some hearty laughs in an impersonation of herself. 9-That grand old February weather-slush, slush. 10-We go back to the days of Abe Lincsln-and the singing of "The Gettys- berg Address" adds local color. ll-Alas! our tactful suggestion that we should save fuel and not have school Friday C131 went unnoticed. Quantum Club enjoys their "Kiddie Party". I3-First period physics girls lower in marks give a party to boys. 16-The lingering question-who could have sent that valentine??? 17-Loud tfe and ribbon day-just a jol'y bunch of boys and girls. 18-'lVlyl what devout students we have. The churches were crowded and the class rooms empty this morning. 19-Reorganization of French Club and initiation of new members. R24-Junior-Senior debate and health talk compensate for some of those lost assemblies. ' 25-Picture-taking for the PIONEER. A great day! 26--Get ready! Gol And the typing champs fought it out again. ...gf 72 Es..- THE PIONEER aw YM Illarelz. 3-Junior girls begin to decorate their ears with large and awesome looking contraptions. QThey call them earringsl. 6-A dazzling array of colors produced in chemistry lab. lylrs. Foley should have told us to wear smoked glasses. 9-Group pictures back from photographers-"Oh, that isn't mei" general cry. 10-Yea! Sophs-you can guess the outcome of the Sophomore-Freshman debate. I2-Tickets, tickets, tickets-Yes, you're rightg they are for the muck-talked- about, variety show. The PIONEER staff departs on a three-day trip to the Press Convention. 16-Signs of spring-we play baseball in gym. Vari-colored soap manufactured in chemistry lab. It really washes. I7-Tumblers give usia sample of Variety Show land it tastes like morcl. 19-Looks like the League of Nations-International Day in Jr. High. .Juniors appear with feathers now--Sh-h, it's the D. D. C. 20-The big, night of the Variety Show-Have we gymnastics?-And how! Unsuspected talent revealed. 23-lVIuch discussion and argument as to who should have won the boxing bouts. A senior meeting: little done, but a lot said as usual. 2-I-Juggling periods for assembly tomorrow instead of today-YVhere are we anyway???????? 25-We are initiated into the wonders of stamps by Mr. Rothschild in assembly. 26-Clean up week-As collectors of miscellaneous junk we should take Hrst prize. 27-Physics class goes out to study old Dodge. Now the girls think they know how to drive. 31-The Seniors win the debate against the Sophomores. April: 1- 13 No April fool-it's the last day of school. Happy Easter! -School re-opens Cto be said with many yawnsl. 14-Violent battle in French III class. The two culprits put out of class. 16--Historians' soothing voices lulled George Nichols to sleep-undisturbed by rousing calls heard even in library. ' 17-Our story is ended. The PIONEER goes off to press. if A .mums-f , 1 -..ggi 7 3 , THE PIONEER vu am HONORS T is the purpose of this annual to record upon its pages the events of the cur- rent school year. It is therefore fitting that honor won beyond those offered by the school should be noted and credit given to the students who have placed the name of Fort Lee High in the front ranks. Cllflllifffjfl Department. Robert Chertov--Second prize in State Contest for essay on Chemistry 1930-31. English Department. Katherine Krall-Honorary lllention in the National High School Awards Contest for essay on "Vocation for XVomen." Commercial Department. Mabel Schelenz, Katherine Krall, and Adelaide Poppe-Gold Pins awarded by the Gregg Typewriter Contest for February. Alfred Hewitt and Katherine Krall-Transcription Certificates awarded by the Gregg Shorthand Contest for February. ' Teresa Benedetti and Gertrude Lorenz-Dictaphone Transcription Certificates awarded by the Dictaphone Sales Corporation. Katherine Krall and Dorothy Naehrlich Won first place in the second and iirst year typing group, respectively, in the sectional contests conducted by the N. J. Commercial Teachers' Association. The second year team, Katherine Krall, Adelaide Poppe, and liiable Schelenz were awarded first place while the first year team, Mildred Hagstrom, Marian Keeman, and Dorothy Naehrlich received third place in the first year group. Athletic Department. I Clayton Casino-Second best pitcher in Bergen County. James Carrara-Halfback on third team of Bergen County. lylartin Remore-End, honorable mention for All-State. Augustus Fallotico-Forward on first team of Bergen County. Newspaper Department. Q Fort Leeder-Third prize in mimeograph newspapers awarded by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. . A nnual Department. ' Pioneer-Second Prize in annual department awarded by Columbia Scholastic Press Association. First prize won by military academy with unlimited financial resources. 74 tg..- THE PIONEER W aw -..if 75 35.0- THE PIONEER V30 new uf avi O wah.-4 emi, JOKES A SOCIAL ERROR? llfliss Brady: Olga, here is your slip. Olga Cin consternationjz lyly slip! NVhere is it? TALL STORY? lVIrs. Quinn: This, class, is the formula with which one of my pupils used to find the volume of a fish bowl. Clever student: 'Sounds like a fish story. CLEVER CU POETIC RESPONSE lwiss Meeker treading a poem about a coal minej : Fling us a handful of starsq Philip: Hit .him over the head with a shovel. VVHAT LANGUAGE IS IT? Miss Wallet to Rcsenblum: Das ist alles, asseyez-vous. GETTING UP IN THE WORLD lVIrs. Foley: What would happen if all the atmospheric pressure on your body were released, lVIiss Oman? ' Virginia: IVhy-Why I suppose you'd float! . SOIHETIIVIES I VVONDER ?Sam Haas in Latin class: Shouldn't that word be posterity instead of descend- ants. BLONDE OR BRUNETTE? Joe Oliva translating Latin: Mrs. Strong, what does that word mean? lwrs. Strong: It means coils, Joseph. Joe Qtranslatingl: Oh, and out of the water glided two slimy, black snakes with long curls. ' 76 THE PIONEER Val UV SOLV E llrlrs. Foley fin desperationl: VVhat do we teach algebra for anyway? Haas: To find X. THE SAR-IE DIFFERENCE Fanny Wilson wasted five minutes of the class period trying to convince Mrs. Quinn that to multiply a number hy 2 was not the same as doubling it. FLATTERING THE MALE FACULTY Illarjory Ortlip: I snapped all of the men teachers including Mrs. Quinn and llflrs. Foley. ' VVE THINK SO TOO - Betty Kupfer: This is the beginning of a series of miscellaneous speeches, the first of which will be Dean Grandin. . XVHY NOT INSTALLTHE COOLING SYSTEM? Il'Irs. Strong: VVhy did the Romans believe that there were so many rivers in Hades? - VVise Guy: So they could jump in to cool themselves when they got too hot. IN ONE EAR AND OUT THE OTHER IXfIrs. Quinn :y Vincent, when you and Emil are together, who listens? Vincent: VVhoever is with us. SHE'S USED IT! AEnglish III class discussing fallacious arguments in advertisements: Kiss-proof lipstick--it never comes off. Maellen: Oh, but it does. SHE'S GOT HIS NUINIBER A Ilfliss Ilrieekgrz Number of your book, Philip? Philip: I don't know yet. There's a 9 in the book, but I think it's a 12. HER IWENAGERIE History class emitting a great roar in answer to a question. Bliss Brady: Goodness! am I training animals? ' ADVICE TO BEAU IDEAL If she wants a date ...... ' ................................. ..... 1 neter If she comes to call .............. .... r eceiver If she proves your fears are wrong .... compensator If she is slow to comprehend ....... ,accelerator If she picks your pockets ........ , , ,reformer If she plays you false ....... ..,.. d etector If she goes up in the air . . .condenser If she likes to eat .... ..,,. f eeder If she eats too much .. .... reducer If she is a poor cook .... . .discharger If she is wrong ...... .... r ectifier If she is cold .......... ..... h eater If she fumes and sputters .. . . .insulator If she wants a vacation . .transmitter If she talks too much .interrupter If she is narrow in her vieus . . .ampliher If she shouts in public . . ........ .... c orrector -...g.f 77 55..- THE PIONEER Vall- HIGH BROADWAY AT FORT LEE Just Imagine ......... Common Clay .. The Single Sin . Beau ldeal .... ' No Limit ......... Journey's End ..... . Doughboys ........... Reaching for the Moon Numbered lVIen ....... Little Caesar ........ Dawn Patrol ....... The Royal Family Feet First ......... Viennese Nights .. Forgotten Faces . . . Oliice Wife ......... The Cradle Song ...... Gentlemen of the Press . Green Pastures ....... In the Best of Families .. Three's a Crowd ...... The Truth Game .... Lightnin' ......... Street of Chance . Danger Lights . . . SONG HITS ...A Seat in the bus . . .........Freshrnen . . . . . . . . .Tardiness . . .Frank Burgard . . .Homework . . . . . . . . .Graduation . . . . .Cafeteria Squad .. . . .Trying to get an "AH . . . . . .Football Team . . . . . .Lawrence Bruni . . . .Traffic Committee ..........The Bradys . . . ."Corny" Brodersen . . . . . . . .Senior Prom ...........Alumni . . . .Dorothy Hewitt . . . .lVIr. VVhittemore . . . .Journalism Club .... . .Front Terrace ...........................Elopement .....Messrs. Chase, Thompson, and Stukey the Office .. .................. Mr. Stukey .... Lemoine . . . .Second Warning OF F ORT LEE HIGH Moanm' Low Turn on the Heat .......... Little White Lies ............ Show Me the Wa' to o Home 15 g . . . Lonesome Lover ............. Laugh, Clown, Laugh ........ Give Yourself a Pat on the Back Wedding of the Painted Doll . . Blondie ..................... Stolen Moments ............ Dizzy Fingers . . . Embraceable You .. ..... .. lVIy Man ................... Bride and the Groom ......,.. Dream a Little Dream of Me . Do You Wanna Take A VValk Over Night ................. The King's Horses . Them There Eyes .... . . Pretty Little Thing ......... You're Driving lVIe Crazy .... Can't You Read between the Li ......................Glee Club Crooning nes? .gf 78 ..............Library first period ...................'.Tardy excuses Fort Lee-der Staff at 11:30 P. M. . . .Albert Logemann . . . . .Vincent Greene .. . . . .Gus Moltke . . . . .Elinor Corker . . . . .Goldie Felner .........Ping Pong .Metz . . . .Mildred MacDonald . . . . . .John Richard ..........--.... .........Who next? ......Vacation ..............Mary ......Library books .....Elliot and Melvin .........Fred Oman ............Judith . . . . History Outlines ............Virgil YM THE PIONEER KRW RADIO PROGRAM FOR CLASS OF '31 STATION F L I-I S JUNE I8, I9? 8:30-Setting up exercises: Fedra Barbanti in charge. 9:00-Helen Gilpinis Class in Piano Tuning. 9:30-The Art of Blake-up: Talk by Bern lVIaute. 9:45-VVeather and Flying Reports-Art Dyer. 10:00-Horoscope Discussion-Gus Fallotico. 10:15-The FORT LEE-DERS,-Albert Logemann conducting. 10:45-Problems of the Heart-Sunshine Zucchino. ll :OO-Dangers of Diet-Talk by lwary Scott. 11:15-Dancing Lessons with Conrad Brieby. 11:30-Talk: Graft and Racketeers, Fred Oman. 12:00-How to edit a paper, by Mildred Yach. . 12:30-Testimonial Dinner--Aloysius McManus, toastmaster. 1:30-Silver Songsters-Fritz Lorenz and VValt Chapulis. l 145 2:00 -Interior Decoration as told by Doris Deutsch. -Play, "Men VVithout Women". Cast: Gus Moltke, William Cooke, and VVilliam Korker. 2:30-Heart Throbs and Boom-Booms-Edith Svanberg. 2:45-Broadcast of Ping-Pong Tournament-Announcer: H. C. YVhittemore. 3 230-Soloist-Adam Publyski-bass. 4:00--Children's Hour and Uncle John Richard. 4:15-How To Handle VVomen-Talk by John llflorrison. 4:45-George Nichol's Band-Program broadcast from mid-air. 5:30-Closing Stock Market Quotations-Announcer: Patsy Tester. 6:00-Dinner Music by Bobby Bowe's Orchestra. 6:30-Sports Resume-Brandon Blades. 6:45-Talk by Theresa Dowdell, World Tennis Champion. 7:15-Correct time and Star Gazing Hints-Erna Scheiblich. 7:30-The Cuckoo Hour-Corn Brodersen. 7:45-Day's News as reported by Evelyn Binder. 8:00-Recitation of Love' Poems by Phil Ciancio. 8:15-Methods of Reviving Business as explained by Francis Petrosino. 8:30 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 -Nlissionaries in Zuzuland-talk by Carey Johansen. -Muchmore's Nlusical Minstrels. O -Paint Remover Perfume Hour-Music by Alex Pinto's 'Rubber Band. --The Enchanting Hour-Anna llflay Studerus and Alfred Hewitt, guest ar- tists. , --"The Meeker Murder Case"-Strong accusedg Lawrence Bruni, prosecutor. 11:30-The 1931 ensemble-lVIarge Ortlip, conducting. X 12:00-Goom Bye and Farewell. -Jai 79 yaw- THE PIONEER l93l ETERNAL THOUGHT 1 0 rem: t E ster wilso N F nllotico johan S eu co O ke zucc H ino b R odersen binde IR deu T sch bre ll by N ichols dowde L l log E mmm w IE tter bln D des stud E rus Ink I n ric H ards macmn N us morr Il son G ilpin cund A ri sc H eiblich .puby L ski ort I.. ip d Y er O man pint O ma U te limo U ze b R uni ci A ncio ' 4 ko R ker H ewitt mill E r muchmor IE c A rrara newm A n ba R bzmti mo L tke pe T rosino bo W e S cott sv A nber Y :ich chapuli S 80 E+..- MR 'mom PSONSQ YES M EN,QoSJ"f-'i'E4'?f5 1 f, if L K Z' ' ...,...Q.,. pfwologks fo H88 b'l3403V5HYs S1 Es-M THE PIOVEER wr- QWWWEMZ QF,w'? w gkfma 5 Q Q 7y'f ' , ngvgfvf f wil? V s 2' GF wr, .1 , ' . gh' yn : N hi.. . N fs lv x . x A' S07 y, 0 Y IQ if all , 1 . g , .Q X . Z fvw ,V . f Whig -B'-. 'N Qs? Q . w all. , fx . U . 7 ' ,VD 5 r x . 'L f ' . , ? 1-Ku . .wf ns X- ,- ' I " Jai' S 5 " "' . 'L fig ' I . . 1 'A' '4., S7Q Java '-, - -- 'aw Sch ' J? S' , ' ' - tj aww ' ' ai. X . h yat 4 WTEZQK' f"" 0 ZW -wif S2 Pg..- .GE THE PIONEER ., W W MM Cb K fi, 5-'T' ' . 'Wy 5 , .-X-- :Gy Z' - Q, -'77 5 It ' px 'S 'Q' ' Q: Q4 ' 'Q I ,e lv' -L- 4: Q 1 Ae ' 5 "- -3 'GE D XEX ,--9 , f 41 b , - A ' 'Q' t V 1770, . Q X A A' "nv4fi.. ,P V ' ' "2 lf I IN X lc , ' IINQZFP' ' I' I ,r '? A Q , I .',f 5' fy -4 QM : - ..x .,1 ,-7 '- Q? 'f . ax TN Q! i . Q ' 59 1 x v X V 0 9 za A , ' X A D ig.- X. ' fe S24 V' '- ' X ' ' ' x 'J' of 1 ' gf 0 x ' ' " xx 0' ' hx ffm - - s A All wr' ,dn iv' lj .wt "' 'P 1' . ,. v x 1, ",',!,1 i,- fj.J'x jx' ' 1 14' 4 - J jig A .X K X A ' HK 4 fig ', I ' A 4 H. , l W' X 'V 0 - , uso d I ' xx ' W' qf,"OvYr5' K Q . ., s ,Jw NC , is x NJ'-9 JCZMW g -Z fri. , -.f.,5,E 83 y3,,,- if A agjlffwyfff' F W-Qgfm ax 160 THE PIONEER 'asv I u VERTICAL DEFINITIONS A French article. Even the Romans must have used them. Romeo of assembly plays. Used for packing cotton. Hotaling's unfailing habit. "Sissy". Virginia fOmanD hopes her car will- R. B. will tell you where to get it. A conference with Mr. Chase. Everybody has one. Gus Moltke. Wine grows on it. Nobody is even seen to do it in study halls. - The way the orchestra plays CH. A familiar cafeteria dish-creamed egg on-1. The old battle cry. The best newspaper for miles around. You clon't have to be a French teacher to know what it means. -..gi 84 ig..- lVIr. Spence in the gym. Some people's heads are made of it. A conjunction. You learn it in a French correspondence course. The partner of cheese in our cafeteria. Our students like to do it. Van Nosdall's carl He gives us spring fever. "Chem" students never fail to spill it. VVhere "Corn" would like to take his sugar. Agnes is a Latin synonym for? A popular cartoonist. An antonym for boisterous. A corridor echo--"This-is entirely out of order." A prefix. A ' Gur students areistupid. Synoynm for Mrs. Strong. Another French article. 4 THE PIONEER VM IN HORIZONTAL DEFINITIONS Teachers' pet. Girl Crazy. Ethel Cramer had better find a new one for late slips. The first word of many an oral report. Most horses like them. A cockney pronunciation of hole. She never speaks out of turn. One of the most attractive parts of the eye. What Olga would say if she should see a mouse. Abbreviation of a trig. term. How Mildred and Johnny like to he. Prefix of a 3 sided figure. Where a gentleman takes his hat. Teachers never fail to give one when we're unprepared. What to do with tired feet. Dotty Juleus and Bowe want only one. VVhen white cards go out. , A preposition and a conjunction. Mussolini of Fort Lee High. A conjunction. Past tense of eat. lVIiss Brady is always assigning one for homework. A word that would make recitations easy. Name of an ancient houseboat. Synonym for lllr. Strong. VVhat Doc and Nlarguerite need in a rowhoat. Commonly misused at the end of a question. The sort of flyer "Dubs" wishes he were.- What we'd like to he when we see new cars. A Freshman's answer to the question, 'iDidja do your Latin ?" Where IVIr. Prall will not be found on Saturday night. A dipthong. An infinitive denoting existence. VVhat you're supposed to do with assignments.. A lodge member or a wild animal. We always--homework. HJ XVhat Betty Kupfer would not say to Rudy Vallee if he should "pop the question". VVe refuse it in an exam. CU Gerty is Hank's one and-UD The adding machine knows how to do it. "Conquer---H. "VVhat the well dressed man will wear." VVho thinks he is "The ham what--." -..Er 85 ig..- THE PIONEER VN llw S6 FBI, THE PI ILER 14, erica at wmx ffm P P fx fb X , b V lr. if ' X M H 1 t ,, W if .S 'xr ' ' .., R f 3 X A ,tl 5? F Q Q J ff -..Q 1. . Q0 THE PIONEER I ISV FORT LEE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY Mus. CORNELIA BtXERTHLEIN Mlss NIAUD BRADY 114flfhFllII1fiL'S History Miss EDITH JONES RCIRS. NI.-XRGARET H. KUHLRIANN Jllatlzezzzatirs English Miss ESTHER :NEVILLE MRS. NIARGARET REHBERG English Geography Mlss ELLA M. REIERSON Miss Louisa SCHWAB R Art and Gwzeral Science Opportunily Claxs L IVIISS GR.4CE IVIUELLER Hi.vtor'jf -..if 88 Fr.- THE PIONEER I IW V6 k - EIGHTH GRADE S9 ig..- THE PIONEER SEVENTH GRADE -..,.,5f 90 B..- THE PIONEER V91 009 JUNIOR HIGH ACTIVITIES HE most attractive and most interesting activity of the year was "The Book Revue". Only once in a lifetime does a school have the opportunity of having as many distinguished classic personages in its midst as did our school when this revue made its spectacular appearance with one hundred and sixty-six boys and girls taking parts. VVe saw the typical school boy with his book report task turned into a pleasure as he viewed in his dreams the characters representing realism, humor, pathos, and romance. These masterpieces and wel-1 known favorites thus entered his life. Aesthetic dances of the colonial, revolutionary, and civil War periods were given. Twins of many lands made their appearance asx did dancers of ,other lands. Stevenson's pirates and the Indians of old gave much color to the play. Another picturesque play, "Friends from Overseas", was so well received that it was repeated for the P.eT. A. Several students representing nurses explained the work of the American Red Cross. A second part of the play was a scene showing several school children awaiting the return of a portfolio from overseas. Gaily cos- tumed children stepped from the portfolio representing other nations and told of the activities of their Red Cross organizations. , During National Thrift VVeek the seventh and eighth grade arithmetic pupils presented a thrift project. The first sketch explained thrift. The second sketch. "A Scene at the Savings Bank", stressed the importance of saving regularly. The Wo1'ld Friendship program, which was in keeping with the spirit of Edu- cational Week and Armistice Day, was sponsored by the Rotary Club. Pupils of the seventh and eighth ,grades took part in a "Pageant of the Nations." The Spirit of Education and Knowledge lighted the candle of each nation represented. hiarch nineteenth was known as "International Day" in our school. A geog- raphy sketch, written by an eighth grade group, proved very interesting.. Each country in South America was represented. The importance of the Panama Canal in establishing a firm, friendly relation between the United States and Latin Amer- ica was brought out. The theme of the program was a plea for friendship and a better understanding between nations. ' Better citizenship has been the result of excellent work done by the various committees. Each committee has special duties. The sanitation committee has furthered all aims of cleanliness. Courtesy has been our watchword. The cafeteria and traffic committees have worked together with good results. VVC have a repre- sentative on the constitutional staff. The lost and found group has helped us to locate many lost articles. ' The ,social committee has sponsored our parties. The Hallowelen party, held in the artistically decorated gym, was a welcome to the seventh graders. The "Five Ghosts" play gave a spooky atmosphere. The Christmas parties were held in the home rooms. Carols were sung and amusing inexpensive gifts exchanged. The home room periods have helped us to respect the opinions of others. In this way good school spirit was exhibited. Clubs have been formed in several home rooms. The Junior Nlath Club has created a new interest in problems pertaining to eighth grade mathematics. . Uther activities we have enjoyed have been along athletic and musicallines. Our orchestra is doing praiseworthy work. lVIany of our pupils are in the band. The "Variety Show" was a combination entertainment of music and athletics. Ex- hibitions of tumbling and wrestling were given before junior and senior assemblies. Medals were won by some junior boys for the boxing championships. The girls' gymnastics has been equally interesting. Folk and aesthetic dancing has been en- joyed. Two groups of girls assisted in the formal music concert. I EIGHTH GRADE-ONE. 91 jg..- THE PIONE ER x f.: - A f ,?31f'l, 3 .- U S, -' 'il' '- fl ' I ' 4 X gf' , A - 'Q , ' ,f . lag " 4 1 f' I :Q ' q ' "4' fl' ,XX N X x A N 9' , 1 ,V 5 QA 7 I I X f r 'J ,SN J ff f ff x M1 fs, V I , , 6 Q ff X N 4 If lk RS 4' X ly , 'L' . i -1 3 6 fukn lu 'iq' X X d ,...... ,...i- .eh 2' 4' gf 1 LS- , In ! X K' 'fl 3 A: X D -,-RJ' .Z,.. l.. fi, N QT: 7 Wg - ff 'x ' ' C.. .. K' ,, -VA. .qs . Q! 1-' X ,y 2 ,f I - -A -M7 4 X E if. QA Z g 4 02 f--'viii "X, ,wi-.::.,,. z L' f Q Q flash '?i"f-Q12 KN - ,-I4- 3 lf- , ""lI.ll,S P ff' -1 x ,-.f ,H sa - ' - ' M A-X ,344 'QLEWX Q - . L Loma V ILLANQ En-1' Leak Speeiufy fix x HE, W I ,. RW an S ff' XXWC ' '- x L' ' R fff Evelyyg 'Dany -D Orem 92 ge.- THE PIONEER was m 1 A l l INCE the Class of 1920 with thirteen members became alumni of Fort Lee High School, the size of the graduating classes has increased, until in 1930 the class numbered forty, making a total of two hundred and sixteen graduates. Limitation of space makes it necessary for us to include only the past three years of graduating classes, those most closely associated with the Class of 1931. CLASS OF 1928 John Belsole is the foreman for Nlaceri and Catrupe in Fort Lee. Nlarguerite Broom Qhlrs. Heilj is residing in Fort Lee. Paul Cole is a junior in Rutgers College. Edna Dawson is doing secretarial work for the General llriotors Company in New York City. Lilyan Fischer fllflrs. Hauraj is residing in Grantwood. George Folley is employed at the Post Office in Teaneck, New Jersey. John Formicola is employed by G. hi. Brewster and Sons in Bogota, N. J. Loney Hart is a sophomore at New York University. Thomas Hommel is the manager for Reeves' Grocery Store in Palisades Park, N. J. Adolph Katz is a clerk in the oFtice of the Commissioner of Public Utilities, Newark, N. , WVilliam Kennedy is employed by the Fort Lee Trust Company in Fort Lee, N. J. Dorothy Lilienthal is employed by the llflacllflillan Company in New York City. Louis Litterine is a cleaning engineer for the Holland Furnace Company in Englewood, N. J. Catherine ll-IcAvoy is in training at the Englewood Hospital, Englewood, N. J. Helen lklagee will resume her studies at lliontclair, N. J., in the fall. Edward hfluth is employed in his father's plumbing corporation in Union City, New Jersey, and is attending the lliechanical Institute of Technology, New York. Nicholas Napoli is connected with the Napoli Jewelry Store in Fort Lee, N. -wif 93 Ep..- THE PIONEER Q' 069 Aileen Ortlip is attending the National Academy of Design in New York City. Evelyn Poppe is a junior at State Teachers College in Trenton, New Jersey. Paul Postel is a junior at New York University. Ilrlorton Smolin is a clerk in the Bamberger Brothers Brokerage House, in New York City. Olga Studerus is doing stenographic work for the Package IVIachinery Company in New York City. Jack Van Epps is doing bank accounting in Hackensack and is also attending night school in New York University. Theresa Villano is in training at the Englewood Hospital, Englewood, N. J. john Arcieri is engineering for McClave and McClave. CLASS or 1929 A - John Abbott is employed by the Bell Telephone Laboratories in New York City. Henry Barbagelata is a sophomore at Pace Institute in New York City. Vincent Cherney is employed by the Furness Steamship Company in New York City. ' Edward Collins is employed by the Stern and Kempner Brokerage House in New York City. Charles Ferrante is a freshman at Rutgers College. Gladys Fischer is employed by the Guarantee Trust Company in New York. Arnold Glauser is employed by the Equitable Life Insurance Company, New York City. hiartha Harvey is a secretary for Brown Brothers and Company in New York. Betty Hefferan is attending the Paterson Normal School, New Jersey. Eugene Heinsius is a freshman at New York University. Herman Hey is employed by the Bell Telephone Laboratory in New York City. Edward Inglis is employed by the Loose-VViles Biscuit Company in Long Island City, New York. Bernadine Kronewitter is staying at home. Philip Lahm, Jr. is employed by the Bell Telephone Laboratories in New York City. John Lawson is employed by the New York Telephone Company in New York. John Limbach is employed by the Bell Telephone Laboratories in New York. Agnes IVIcKee is a stenographer for the S. Capezio Company, makers of toe and ballet slippers. Carol Ilflattice is graduated from the Feagan School of Dramatic Art in New York City. Alma Il-Iuller is playing on the dramatic stage. Clara Lee Pilcer is a sophomore at the New Rochelle College in New York. Rose Richman is employed by the Bergen Evening Record in New Jersey. Virginia Robiolio is a sophomore at Syracuse University in New York. Ethel Roland QIVIrs. E. Siccardij is residing in Fort Lee, New Jersey. IVIelba Rosamond is employed by the Bell Telephone Laboratories in New York. Ferdinand Sikosek is a sophomore at Stephens Institute of Technology in Hoboken, New Jersey. VVilliam Thompson is employed by McGarry and Company in New York City. Norman Thorson is a sophomore at Stephens Institute of Technology in Ho- boken, New Jersey. Harry Williams is a freshman at Columbia University, New York City. Ralph VVolpert is attending the College of the City of New York as a sopho- more. -We 94 is-M THE PIONEER W5 ISV CLASS OF 1930 lVIarie Antonini is a freshman at New Jersey College for VVomen. Ralph Arnseth is attending the Institute of Technology in Cambridge, lyiass. Florence Baedor is employed by the Telephone Company in Leonia, N. J. Teresa Benedetti is employed by a dress house on 36th Street, New York City. Charles Bowers is employed by the Consolidated Film Corporation in Fort Lee. Arthur Bruni is attending Dean Academy, Franklin, lldassachusetts. Quentin Carrara is a freshman at the VVestern lldaryland College. Robert Chertov is assisting his father in business. Dorohty Cullerton is a stenographer for the S-NI News Company, magazine distributors in New York City. Hannibal Cundari is a freshman at Rutgers College. ' Francis Deshusses is employed by the Remington Typewriting Company in New York City. Emma Di Fiore is a freshman at the Jersey City Normal School, New Jersey. VVilliam Drummond is taking a mechanical course in the Roosevelt Aviation School on Long Island. hdargaret Ennis flVIrs. C. Allenl is residing in- Fort Lee. Helen Fischer is employed by lkletropolitan Life Insurance Company in New York City. I Eleanor Gaitley is a freshman at the Jersey City Normal School. Laura Hewitt-is the secretary for hir. F. Troy on Main Street in Fort Lee. Joseph Howell is attending Princeton Preparatory School, Princeton, N. J. Evelyn Hunt is staying at home. John Iasillo is the proprietor of the Fort Lee Candy Business in Fort Lee. Isabel Katz is an accompanist in the C. and D. Dancing School in Hackensack, New Jersey. Samuel Klein is employed by the Cohen Fur Company in New York City. Robert Kurz is employed by the Consolidated Film Corporation in Fort Lee. VVilliam Lafko is working in his fatheris delicatessen store on hIain'Street in Fort Lee. Nathan Lefkove is attending the Brooklyn City College of New York. Nicholas lklaissanois employed by the Consolidated Film Corporation in Fort Lee, New Jersey. Dorothy Major is a freshman at lwiddlebury College, Nliddlebury, Vt. Henry llflodersohn is attending night school at the lliechanics Institute in New York City. lldabel Norlander is employed by the lVIetropolitan Life Insurance Company in New York City. Fred Rafanello is attending Brooklyn Poly Technical Institute, New York. Theodore Schumann is employed by the Consolidated Film Corporation in Fort Lee. . John Tanaskovic is a freshman at New York University. Carl Valois is employed by Robbins Knitting Company in New York City, and is attending the College of the City of New York. Edwin Whitteaker is enjoying an extended vacation. Florence VVood is staying at home. Gertrude VVright is employed by the Telephone Company in Leonia. DOROTHY MUCHMORE '3l. 95 THE PIONEER VERTICAL ANSWERS Mazzola trots. Magee. bales. lateness. John fllichardj. go. ale. oyer. A. A. Sheik. vines. loaf. atempo. toast. rah. and 47. FCRT LEEDER. an. 30 33 36 38 39 +0 4-2. 44 46 49 51 57 59 60 62 63 66 tzar. oak. sa. macaroni elope. can. Pan. acid. ICH. CVVC. Red fBreibyD Amy fCasperj . lad. mid. not. Mom. le. HORIZONTAL ANSWERS Metz. Bill CCookeD. I gag. oh. oats. ole. Evelyn fBinderD. Lash. ee. sin. near tri. off. teSt. soak. seat. ah. for. Muz. as. ate. map. 39. 41 4 43. 45 48 50 52 53 54 55 56 58 61 62 64 65 67 68. 69 70 -..gf Q6 etc. ark fNoah'sJ . Pa. oar. at. ace. ow nera naw in ae. be. read. elk. do. no. aid. only. add. fear. tie. am. X i l A THE PIONEER VM ba APPRECIATION HE Pioneer Stal? feels that the year book would not be complete without a word of appreciation to those who have helped to make this hook a success. To Miss Meeker, and to lVIr. Strong, who have given their assistance at every step of the way. To other members of the faculty, especially Bliss Heers and Miss Smith. To the Art Committee, consisting of Alfred Hewitt, '31, YVillard Ortlip '33, and Clair Juleus '34. . To the students who helped in the typing of this manuscript. To the Board of Education for the contribution toward the financing of this annual. To Mr. Francis Doublier for the use of his photograph in the Foreword. Q7 Eh- S val ' THE PIONEER. MN LEIT WE IZDIQGET W 5 ,X I, f JV R ? my Mfg WWW W f 521 Y w ' ' " A f f f . -...,3 98 Ep. THE PIONEER LEIT WE FUIQGET QQ 33..- qrikn-1 -1-5""Q'3?.-v mf f ., .C vc, 'Q '4-df' Q. sf 1, M352 -. saggy Nl9.wx X Q ,gapdmw L 1 '4"'e.5,.,.,4,'b:N?6b' A -.-f-. 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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, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 35

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Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 22

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Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 22

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Fort Lee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Fort Lee, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 55

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