Franklin School - Franklinite Yearbook (New York City, NY)

 - Class of 1940

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Franklin School - Franklinite Yearbook (New York City, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1940 volume:

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ACYIAIVITIES ATHLETICS ADVERTISEMENTS IIINIIDTIEQX 9 1 THE FRANKLINITE IIIDIIESIIIDIIIIIBQNJIIIIIIGIDIIIXIII THIS ISSUE OF THE FRANKLINITE IS AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED TO THE MEMORY OF CHARLES WEIL, A FORMER MEMBER OF THE CLASS OF 1940, WHO PASSED AWAY IN THE SUMMER OF 1937. BELOVED BY HIS CLASSMATES, CHARLES LEFT AS HIS HERITAGE A RECORD OF NOBLE ACHIEVEMENT IN SCHOLARSHIP TO SERVE AS A CRITERION FOR OTHERS. THE WORDS OF THOMAS BAILEY ALDRICH IN COMMEMORATION OF ONE OF I-IIS CLASSMATES MAY FITTINGLY APPLY TO THE RECOLLECTION OF CHARLES WEIL: "THE REST OF US HAVE GROXVN INTO I-IARD, XVORLDLY MEN, FIGHTING THE FIGHT OF LIFE: BUT YOU ARE FOR- EVER YOUNG, AND GENTLE AND PURE: A PART OF OUR OWN CHILDHOOD THAT TIME CANNOT WITHER." THREE x THE FRANKLINITE I 1 9 FOUR fl-IE idea of what is true merit should also often be presented to youth, explained and im- pressed on their minds, as consisting in an incli- nation, joined with an ability, to serve mankind, one's country, friends and familyg which ability is, with the blessing of God, to be acquired or greatly increased by true learning: and should, indeed, be the great aim and end of all learning. -Benjamin Franklin 1 9 HFHRANHKHLMNIINIIHEE STAMP Editor-z'n-Chief WALTER WAGER Associate Editors JAY ToPK1s HERBERT BRUMMEL Assistant Editors EMANUEL KRULWICH BURTON ZUCKER Manager-ir:-Chief STEPHEN GETTINGER THE FRANKLINITE FIVE THE FRANKLINITE IX 9 T 1940 si op: Mr. Kern, Mr. Allison. Mr. Sobel. Mr. Welling, Mrs. Briggs, Mr. Magnus, Mr. Knox, Mr. King, Mr. Joseph. Bottom: Miss Schweizer. Mr. Bam, Miss Limbach. Mr. Hall, Mr. Berenberg. Miss Snyder, Mr. Heintze. Miss Beck. lll?14Ml3llllllLflllClY fi, ROM the faculty picture We miss the likeness of our beloved ff colleague, Mr. Charles H. Gorsline, who passed to his eternal rest s on February 3, 1940. For nearly forty-eight years he had taught the commercial branches in Franklin School. Esteemed by his pupils, revered by his fellow-teachers, Charles Gorsline had made a place for him- self in Franklin which will long endure, To him these lines of Longfellow seem especially appropriate: "So when a great man dies. For years beyond our ken, The light he leaves behind him lies Upon the paths of men." x Semors THE FRANKLINITE I MARTIN DORFMAN September l7, 1922 Lafayette "Give me a lever long enough and a prop strong enough, I can single- hancled move the world" Archimedes Class Vice President 4 Soccer Team Z Basketball Z. 3: Co-captain 4 Baseball 2, 35 Co-captain 4 Table Tennis 3 Allen Henry Hyman Cup for Athletics 4 EIGHT 'P 1 9 4 0 EDWARD H. BALLIN April 24, 1924 Blue Ridge "Forward and frolic glee was there. The will to do, the soul to dare" Chess Club 4 Glee Club Z Cheer Leader 4 Councilor Stafl' -l Walter Scott 1 THE FRANKLINITE 1940 DAVID PRIEDMAN May 9, 1921 "The manly part is to do with might and main what you can do" Basketball Z, 3, 4 Emerson MARTIN EIsENsTAoT June l, 1922 Yale 'ANothing is impossible to industry" Periander Valedictorian Class President 2, 3 Student Council 2: Secretary 3: President 4 Debating Club 3 Junior Debate l, 2 Senior Debate 3 Debating Club Prize 3 Editor, Red and Blue 4 Scholarship Medal 2 Scholarship Prize l, 3 Alumni Cup 2 William S. Kempner Prize for Mathematics 3 Lf NIN E x THE FRANKLINITE I TEN 41" HARVEY C3oLo February 26, 1923 "All is not gold that glistenetbn Baseball 4 Donne 'I94 STEPHEN A. GETTINGER October 4 Dclml i ng l, l925 Harvard 'lt is good to lengthen to the last a sunny mood" Lowell Club 'S I 1940 THE FRANKLINITE DONALD R. GRAB October 17, 1922 New York University "Every man is a Volume if you know bow to read him" Glee Club 2 Cl7annz'ng GEORGE GOLDBERG July 4. 1923 Lafayette "1 am sure, care's an enemy to life" Shakespeare Baseball 3, 4 Basketball 3, 4 Soccer 3 Table Tennis 3 Athletic Editor Red and Blue 4 44 ELEVEN x THE FRANKLINITE I MALCOLM HOCHENBERO March 22, 1924 Columbia "And unextinguished laughter shakes the skies" Homer Vice President, Student Council 4 Basketball Team 3 Baseball Team 4 TWELVE 9 'I 9 ROBERT A. GROSS October lZ, 1921 Pace Institute A'Dispense with triflesn Shakespeare Debating team 3 J? J THE FRANKLINITE 1940 ERNEST D. KATZ September 6, l922 Packard "Throw fear to the winds" X-lristophanes Debating Club 3 Soccer 2 Assistant Manager, Red and Blue 4 LESTER ALLAN HORWITZ X December 27, 1923 Univ. of Pennsylvania "He builded better than he knew" Emerson President of Class 4 Student Council 4 Armand Finkelstein Cup for French 3 Basketball 3, 4 Baseball 3, 4 44 THIRTEEN x THE FRANKLINITE 'Qi Gn.BLaRT LESSER Oclobcr l, 1922 New York University A'Silcnce is more eloquent than words" Carlyle Baskctbnll 3, -if Baseball 3, -l Co-captain 4 FOURTEEN 'I 9 4 0 lVlANNIF KRULWIQH February l8, 1924 North Carolina "Tho helpless look of blooming infancy" Byron Chcss Club -l Glcc Club Z Pmsclmll M.1nJgcr -l SlllLlCI1L Council I ClLJI1lI'll7lllUl' lo Rcd .md Blue 3. 4 1 'I940 F THE FRANKLINITE RICHARD SNOW LEWIS May 15, l9Z3 "Sweet are the uses of adversity Shakespeare Class President l Student Council l Class Vice President 2, 3 Franklin School Medal 2 Franklin School Banner 3 Armand Finkelstein French Prize 3 Assistant Editor, Red and Blue 2 lnterclass Debating Team 1, 2, 3 X MORTON J. LEVINE April 15, 1922 "Mighty oaks from little acorns grow" Anonymous Manager, J. V. Basketball 4 Table Tennis 2, 3 FIFTEEN x THE FRANKLINITE I WILLIAM MARCUS Scptcmbcr l 8. 1021 Baseball 3 A'The glass of fashion and the world of form" Shakespeare Basketball 4 SIXTEEN 1 9 RoY Fox LICHTENSTEIN October Z7, l9Z3 Cfhsss Clu Glue Club Art is Power" Longfellow 53 1 1940 MICHAEL SCHWARTZ June 30, 1924 Rutgers "But that's another story" Kipling Debating Club 3 Councilor Staff 4 THE FRANKLINITE X ALAN RICHARD MENDEL June lO, 1923 New York University "Virtue is like a rich store" Bacon Scholarship Medal 4 SEVENTEEN x THE FRANKLINITE I JAY TOPKIS August 21, 1924 Columbia 'AI see, but cannot reach, the height, That lies forever in the light" Longfellow Basketball Team 4 Associate Editor Red and Blue -l' Councilor Literary Editor 4 Koplik Medal for English 4 Medal for General Excellence -1- Scholarship Medal -1' EIGHTEEN 'Y 'I 9 4 0 SANFORD SELTZER Nov. 2, 1922 Lafayette "Out of too much learning comes madness" Burton Basketball 2, 3, 4 Pmscball 2, 3, 4 liranlslin School Cup for Athletics 4 l,ClCOllI'l Cup for Tennis -l 52 I I 'I940 THE FRANKLINITE EDWARD KARL WILLIAMS April 4, 1923 Williams College "Physicians of all men are most happy" Quarles Class Secretary 1 Glee Club 2 Scholarship Medal 1 Inter-class Debate 2 Manager, Basketball team 4 x WALTER HERMAN WAGER September 4, 1924 "Wit and Wisdom are born with a man" Franklin School Banner 1 Glee Club 1, 2 Debating Club 3 Junior Debate 1, Senior Debate 3 2 Selden School News Editor, Red and Blue 4 Scholarship Meda Latin Medal 4 Class Phophecy 4 1 NINETEEN YWENYY x THE FRANKLINITE '1 'I940 BURTON ZUQKER October 27, 1922 F 'AThc most manifest ranklin and Marshall sign of wisdom is a continued chccrfulncssf' Baskcllmll 3, 4 Chxs Treasurer 4 Moniaignc 1 1 THE FRANKLINITE 'I 9 4 0 HERBERT LEONARD BRUMMEL June 5, 1922 Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute i'Our horizon is never quite at Our elbows" Thoreau Salutatorian Scholarship Plaque 2 Scholarship Medal 3, 4 John Doob Cup 3 Basketball 4 Assistant Editor Red and Blue 2, 3, 4 Music Editor, Councilor 4 STEPHEN COHEN WALTER SWAIN Jan. 20, l922 Franklin and Marshall December 9, 1922 Dartmouth "The man who blushes is not quite "And sheathed their swords a brute" for lack of argument" Y , Olmg Shakespeare Baseball 4 Prize for Advanced Mathematics 4 RAYMOND KURTZ July 23, l921 Bethany College DONALD M. ZUCKER "Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit" Fielding August 8, 1921 Basketball 4 "I Wear the chain I forged in life" Baseball 4 DICWUS ff TWENYY'ONE I K THE FRANKLINITE ENTY ' TWO W QQIIUCQIIFGDILRMKQMILDHQW o 9 9 4 0 I SAllIQllIICllf2fMlIfGfDllRfM T is indeed my pleasure to greet you and extend to you on behalf of the class of 1940 a most joyful welcome. Tonight, this night of our graduation, we are stirred with two emotions: sadness at the thought of leaving the friends we have made and the teachers who have been so helpful to us: then joy, for at last we have come to the realization that we have completed another phase in our lives. In the days to come, I earnestly hope and do believe that we shall meet and renew the old acquaintances that we have made. I know we shall never forget our instructors who have endowed us with more than just an education. They have instilled in us virtues that we shall never lose. We are entering seas we have never charted before. We are planning to pursue different professions and businesses. Whether or not we reach our final goal is hard to say in these times, but success or failure, we shall do our duties as loyal citizens. In the name of my class, I again thank you for your presence here and ho-pe that this evening will prove joyful as well as memorable. HERBERT BRUMMEL 44 TWENTY THREE THE FRANKLINITE THE FRANKLINITE 1 9 ELASS llHlllllSCllHDllRCllf f K fi PON delving into the annals of Franklin School history, I i ,found that this present graduating class had its inception in A September of 1929. On looking still further, lcame across three familiar names: "Manny" Krulwich, "Eddie" Ballin, and "Billy" Marcus, our charter members. Since that early beginning, the class of l94O, like Topsy, "just growed and growedf' After adding "Eddie" Williams in Intermediate lll. there was no way of recording the rapid growth of the class. This year it has numbered thirty students. What we can gather from folk lore concerning those early years is very little indeed. It can be stated, however, that they were extremely happy years. They did pass quickly though, perhaps a little too quickly. There was a note of tragedy also when Charles Weil passed away in Junior Il. The hrst real taste of work came in the Intermediate grades, when the scope of work was really broadened. During those years, although the class practised frequently, the penmanship prize always managed to elude us. The high school years made us work much harder, but also afforded us a good many laughs. I doubt if we shall ever forget the antics of George Goldberg. Burt Zucker, or Dave Friedman. Debating was our main com- petitive endeavor in our Hrst years of high school, but try as we might we were always overcome in the interclass debates. We, however, were born athletes. Ever since "Sandy" Seltzer and Martin Dorfman entered Franklin back in Senior C, they have been the mainstay of our athletic teams. This year with the able assistance of Burt Zucker, our basketball team had one of the best seasons in the history of the school. We also monopolized this year's baseball team, which had a fair season. This year's graduating class was also quite active in school publica- tions. In Senior B we placed our first man on the Red and Blue in the person of Herbert Brummel, who acted in the capacity of assistant editor. This year we captured most of the important positions on that publication. Martin Eisenstadt held down the position of editor-in-chief, while Herbert Brummel and Jay Topkis acted as associate editors. This spring was one which we shall long remember. It was one of general happiness. but mixed with this there were also elements of crushed hopes and disappointments. We shall probably remember it as TWENTY FOUR THE FRANKLINITE 9 40 the period when Mr. Kern's wit was at its keenest, Mr, Welling's criticism the sharpest, and our Headmaster's understanding the greatest. In the task of Writing history, the scholar turns to first sources for his authority. Consequently it occurred to me that those who could best furnish the data and draiw conclusions concerning the class of l94O would be our revered and honored teachers. When I suggested the procedure to one of my classmates, he advised me not to tempt fortune in this manner, Yet the true historian is ever seeking truth. Bravely, therefore, I approached my teachers With this question, "I-low would you characterize, in one sentence, your opinion of the class of l94O?" The answers were almost all the same. Mr. Magnus seriously Hhad nothing to say," While Mr. Berenberg expressed himself in these well chosen Words, "On advice of counsel, I refuse to commit myself." Never- theless, undaunted by these statements, which signify nothing, we still believe We are Franklin's best graduating class. But the history of a class is not complete upon graduation from school. The future is ours, still to achieve in the spirit of Franklin. Not until the last reunion is attended can all our accomplishments be recorded. We hope that they will be many and great, an honor to Franklin and to our land which we have learned to love during our school days. ALLAN HORWITZ 44 TWENTY FIVE THE FRANKLINITE 1 CLASS IIDIRIIDIIOIIHIIIESIBCII QNE night as I lay dreaming, a radio blared suddenly out of a C A great blanket of darkness, The announcer's persuasive voice be- gan, "Now the Gross Advertising Corporation brings you the latest news of this day, June 7, 1960, right from the wires of Intercontinental Press through the courtesy of Marcus and Company, clothes de luxe." I-Ie continued confidently, "Men, have you got four o'clock sag? Do your trou- sers bag at the knees before sunset? Listen to what well-dressed celebrities say. Steve Cohen, famous football coach at 'State' writes, 'I owe my success to your product and a line averaging 270 pounds. This is sure, it's Marcus for mel" Remarks ever-popular comedian George 'Oh You Kid' Cioldberg, 'They won't let you wear it even if it fitsl You have to payl' Dave 'Dive- Ilomber' Friedman, newly-crowned heavyweight champion of Brooklyn, agrees, 'lt is to my Marcus T'wo-Way Stretch Trunks that I attribute my unusual triumphs in the realm of hsticuffs. Sincerest felicitations from the depths of my heartf "Here is Donald R. Grab, who when finding himself isolated in war stricken Europe, bicycled home. Questioned about this miraculous feat of crossing the ocean, Mr. Grab modestly declared, 'I had faith.' "Mr. Grab, 'The Newsreel of the Air! Reel One: Events Abroadl It was reliably reported in usually well-informed sources that Mussolini will soon enter the conflict. Donald Zucker, American Ambassador, cabled President Roosevelt, 'Italian students rioted before the Siamese lega- tion today, shouting, 'Siam is encircling usl' "Reel Two: National Topics! Chairman Jay Topkis revealed that the House of Representatives' MILITARY AFFAIRS COMMITTEE had exam- ined the super gas bomb of inventor Ernest Katz. There is a rumor that the fumes are made by burning old beer bottle caps and Good I-Iumor sticks. This weapon is so potent that not only the plans but also the originator were set afire in the trash basket. Congressman Topkis is to be remembered for his thrilling oration to the effect that the pen is mightier than the pencil. "Martin Dorfman, purveyor of flame-throwers, magnetic mines, and other such novelties, claims that business is sky-high. The plant will be rebuilt rapidly and opened once more. "Reel Three: Local Happenings. The highly controversial Lichten- stein portrait of I-Iochenberg. the 'Pants Kingf was stolen from the Metro- politan Museum of Art, an hour ago. Police Chief Edward Ballin expects a Mr. Hochenberg to be quickly apprehended. Lichtenstein is now engaged TWENTY SIX 9 THE FRANKLINITE 9 40 in completing a mural on the interior of a gas chamber of the Waukegan, lllinois, dog pound, 'ildxclusivel Mayor Eisenstadt confided at the big warehouse confla- gration that the contract of the new city hall had been awarded to the firm of Manny Krulwich, Inc. Brummel and Lewis, well known designers of that building that was constructed up-side-down so that people wouldn't hit their heads on the low ceilings, have been retained as engineers. "A week ago, I predicted a story would break on the egg racket. All the accused were indicated today. Quipped their attorney Michael Schwartz, 'l guess the yolk's on me.' "The wife of 'The Wolf of Wall Street,' Morty Levine, is resting comfortably at the Doctor's Hospital. Mrs. Levine, ex-Earl Carroll beauty, refused to be treated by anyone save Dr. Stephen A. Gettinger, famous pediatrician, who was vacationing at Rio de Janeiro. He rushed here by plane. The doctor has landed and has the situation well in hand. lt's a boy! "Reel Pour: The Amusement World! Producers Lesser and Kurtz have just previewed their spectacular revival of William S'hakespeare's im- mortal classic 'Hamletf The protagonist, the melancholy Dane, was played by stern faced tragedian Walter Swain, fresh from his screen triumph. 'Geronimo' To quote drama critic A. Richard Mendel of the Post, 'lt was really a comedy of errors' The bard did not sleep soundly this night. "Publicity agent for C. G. S. CColossal-Gigantic-StupendousD Pic- tures, Harvey Gold, disclosed how ace camera man Burton Zucker managed to get those diflicult angle shots you saw in 'Departed with the Breezef lt seems that Burt was suspended by his neck from an immense swinging crane. Dr. Edward Williams announced that Zucker would be up and around within a few weeks. i'Reel Five: The Sporting NewslThe New York Yankees again became masters of baseball when they trounced the Brooklyn Dodgers 4-0. This was the seventh game of the current World Series. Much credit may be given to pitcher Sandy Seltzer and his knock-out ball. The knock-out ball, a combination of the curve, speed-ball, and screw-ball, so astounds the batter with its strange gyrations that he faints dead away. "Reel six: The laugh of the week! Bank president Allan Horwitz proclaimed Tuesday evening movie night for his institution." Then l heard a distant click and my mother murmuring softly, i'He must have fallen asleep with the radio on." WALTER WAGER ff YWENTY SEVEN THE FRANKLINITE 1 VA.lIl5llE?slIlDlll4l3ClIl4DllRClif T T was many years ago that most of the members of the Class of KT 1940 first turned the corner of Eighty-ninth Street, opened the door of Franklin School, and sat timidly through their first class. That day seems to be only yesterday now that we have performed that ritual for perhaps our last time. Graduation day, which for years has seemed to remain like a ship on the distant horizon, has suddenly sailed into port. Now that the time grows short, visions of familiar places and objects are darting through our minds. Even the friendly sidewalk that was accustomed to our hurrying footsteps and the door knob that almost seemed to fit our very hands recall happy memories. We can see our names carved in desks from classroom to classroom, but we will carve them there no longer. For tonight the final scene in a chapter of our lives entitled Franklin School is being written. It has been an enjoyable period filled with memorable events. lts characters are our boyhood friends and our high school teachers: friends with whom we have passed many pleasant hours, and with whom we have had so many unforgettable experiences: the teachers who have opened our eyes to the problems of a troubled world and the vastness of the universe in which we live. Many of us will take separate courses upon the seas of life, but the memories of our friends and teachers of Franklin School will linger on forever. The most important portion of this chapter of our lives has been devoted to the foundation we have received that will better enable us to cope with the problems that will arise in our later lives. We have written the record of our stay in Franklin School ourselves, but our hands have been guided wisely and carefully by our teachers, and the pages in the remaining portion of the story will be written each day with less guidance by others. No greater tribute can be paid to any institution of learning than to say that it enabled its graduates to meet successfully the problems of life, We of the Class of 1940 are confident that we shall meet and con- quer the obstacles in our path. The ink of the last words of this scene are drying quickly: with remorse the pen is returned to the inkwell. The page is turned: the chapter is ended: but with the dawn of a new day the next chapter will begin. MARTIN EISENSTADT TW NYY E GH 9 THE FRANKLINITE 9 40 ' fll3fllRAllDlll,lQfMlIFlll1DllNll llHIl4DllNIl4DllRQW T the commencement exercises held in the Club House Audi- ftorium, many prizes, including books, medals, and pennants, Were awarded for the year. lt is fitting that special mention be made of the prizes given in memory of Franklin boys who in the prime of their lives were taken from our midst. Though they no longer live among us, because of generous gifts of their loved ones, these 'boys are still carrying on the Franklin spirit by inspiring others to noble endeavors. ln this way the school commemorates the lives of William S. Kempner, John Doob, Henry Koplick, Armand Finkelstein, Alan Henry Hyman, Alan Edward Lefcourt, and Charles Weil, Whose records of noble achievements at Franklin will long be remembered. In 1937 the Franklin School Alumni Association offered a silver cup, to be presented each year to that student of the Senior C class who has dis- tinguished himself in scholarship and in extra-curricular activities. The cup is to be held for a year and then returned. The Franklin School Medal for General Excellence-Jay Topkis The Franklin School Medal for Excellence in English-Martin Eisenstadt The Franklin School Medal for Excellence in Latin-Walter Wager The Henry Koplik Medal for Excellence in English-Jay Topkis The William S. Kempner Prize for Excellence in Mathematics-Laurence Rosan The Armand Finkelstein Cup for Excellence in French-Laurence Rosan The Allen Henry Hyman Cup for Excellence in Athletics-Martin Dorfman The Franklin School Cup for Excellence in Athletics-Sanford Seltzer The Alan Edward Lefcourt Cup for Excellence in Tennis-Sanford Seltzer The Alumni Cup given to the most deserving Member of the Senior C. Class-Marvin Israel The John Doob Cup given to the most deserving member of the Senior B Class-Robert Dince The Charles Weil Cup for Excellence in History-Monroe Magnus 44 TWENTY NINE x THE FRANKLINITE I THIRTY The Franklin School Prizes awarded for faithful devotion to scho-ol duties and for general excellence Cnot in two successive yearsl Sen Sen. Sen. Jr. Jr. Int. Int. Int. Int. liranklin School throughout the year. Sen. Sen. Sen. Jr. Jr. Int. Int. Pennants were Sen. Jr. Int. Int. A Jay Topkis B Laurence Rosan C Howard Clipper II Monroe Magnus I Edwin Michalove IV Daniel Shapiro III Howard Boros II NVilliam Goldstein I Joel Schneierson Medals to pupils who have been o A Herbert Brummel Martin Eisenstadt Walter Swain Richard Mendel B Walter Harris Bruce Blickman William Kellner C Laurence Silberstein II Jack Ullman I Eugene Zucker II Leonard Ullman I Stanley Schneierson awarded to the following: A Alan Horwitz II Joseph Karpf IV Peter Karl Wallach III Samuel Wacht n the honor roll 1 9 THE FRANKLINITE 4 0 'LO wad some Pow'r the giftie gie us To see oursels as ithers see us! -Burns MOST POPULAR Horwitz IO: Dorfrnan 7: B. Zucker 3: Eisenstadt Z: Seltzer Z "What fools these mortals be It is better to be loved than honored." -Anonymous BEST LOOKING x Horwitz 5: Goldberg 4: Dorfman 2: Hochenberg 2: Levine 2: Swain Z "And there are joys, like beauty, but skin deep," -Bailey BEST NATURED Gettinger 33 Hochenberg 33 Brurnmel 2: Cohen 2: Dorfrnan 2: Horwitz 2 "Cheerful at morn he wakes from short repose Breathes the keen air, and carols as he goes," -Goldsmith MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Topkis ll: Eisenstadt 6: Dorfman 3: Marcus 2 "Born for success, he seemed With grace to win, with heart to hold." -Emerson BEST LIKED BY GIRLS Lesser 6: Goldberg 4: Levine 3: B. Zucker 3: Dorfman 2: Hochenberg Z "Mysterious love, uncertain treasure, Hast thou more of pain or pleasureln -Montaigne MOST TALKATIVE Wager 95 Brummel 6: Grab 3: Schwartz 2 "Then he will talk-good gods, how he will talk." -Lee MOST SILENT Gettinger 6: Katz 4: Levine 3: Lesser 21 Swain Z: Mendel 2 "Silence is more eloquent than words." -Carlyle THIRTY ONE I 5-A... I I I i ll I il it THE FRANKLINITE , 1 BEST DRESSED Gettinger 5: Marcus 4: Dorfman 3: Hoehenherg 3: Swain 3 'Clothes do much to make the man." -Anonymous MOST POLITE Horwitz 5: Krulwich 4: Topkis 4: Gross 2: Williams 2 "Life is not so short but there is always time enough for courtesy." -Emerson MOST COOPERATIVE Willitiixis 5: Ifisenstadt 4: Dorfman 2: Horwitz 2 "It is god-like for mortal to assist mortal." -Pliny the Elder GREATEST LEADERSHIP Eisenstadt 6: Dorfman 6: Horwitz 3: Seltzer 2 I I An imitative creature is man: whoever is foremost leads the herd." -Schiller BEST ATHLETE Dorfman l3: Seltzer 9 'And the muscles of his brawny arms Are strong as iron bands." -Longfellow MOST DEPENDABLE Mendel 13: Topkis 3: Dorfman 2: Eisenstadt 2: Gettinger 2: Horwitz 2: Krulwich 2 "True as the needle to the pole ' Or as the dial to the sun," -Barton Booth MOST INTELLIGENT Topkis 14: Eisenstadt 3 l'And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew That one small head should carry all he knew." -Goldsmith 0 9 1 9 THE FRANKLINITE 4 0 X MOST HUMOROUS Brummel 5: Gold 4: Goldberg 4: Ballin 2: Grab 2 "A little nonsense now and then ls relished by the wisest men," -Anonymous MOST SERIOUS Gold 3: Mendel 3: Swain 3: Gettinger 2: Levine 2: Topkis 2 The solitary side of our nature demands leisure for reflection upon subjects on which the dash and whirl of daily business, so long as its clouds rise thick about us, forbid the intellect to fasten itself." -Froude MOST CONCEITED Gold 13: I-lochenberg 3 "Faith, that's as well said as if I said it myself," -Swift BEST LIKED BY TEACHERS Williams ll: Topkis 5: Dorfman 2: B. Zucker 2 "Even children follow'd with endearing wile And pluck'd his gown, to share the good man's smile." -Goldsmith MOST POPULAR TEACHER Mr. Welling 6 "The applause of a single human being is of great consequence." Mr. Kern 9: -Johnson T H THE FRANKLINITE I llMlIllIIlDllNIlflII1l?flIHllCllf IIQIIIIAIIIQIIMIIS , X X X few days before the final examinations, it became apparent C i to the headmasters that something was wrong with some of the V senior boys. Anxious parents continued to telephone and express apprehension about their sons' talking in their sleep. At length to put an end to interruptions, the headmasters called a conference of all the mothers who had shown characteristics of disturbance. In response several mothers appeared, their faces lined with apprehension of impending disaster. Yet as they faced Mr, Berenberg and Mr. Hall, not a mother would voice her troubles. At length the principals learned that each of the ladies wanted a secret meeting, forces were divided, and whisperings began. 'Iio introduce each scene in detail doubtless would be boring, ztince the setting was much the same. The boys had been talking in their sleep and had uttered statements incomprehensible to the mothers. The stories were told hesitatingly, falteringly. 'AI am worried about I-Ierbert. l.ast night in his sleep, he exclaimed, 'In an oblique triangle ABC, it is known that Tan A:'5f4 cos B:5fl3 and AB:l0. Find, without the use of tables, sin C and sides AC and BC. D ---- this mathematics, l'll never pass a College Board. I'm going to forget all my math as soon as I become an engineerf " 'AI am worried about Billy. At two o'clock this morning he shouted, 'Guess I better study, study, study! Loafing doesn't pay half as Well as betting on a baseball lottery. Still I better study, study, studyl' " "I am worried about Walter. Night before last in the midst of his sleep he intoned in the most melodious voice: AArma virumque cano, Troiae qui primus ab oris Italiam, fato profugus, Laviniaque venitf Now what sense does that make at midnight?" 'AI am worried about George. Three nights ago he ejaculated, 'You can't make a fool of me by forcing geometry down my throat. What do I care about old Pythagoras? I-Ie's dead: isn't he? No, I didn't make a wise- crack. If I smile because I'm good natured, I'm just creating a disturbance. Cut out that nonsense, Seltzer. I tell you we've got to passf " To these and other stories, equally strange, the headmasters listened. In scientific terms they explained that the boys were suffering from jitter- bugs because of examinations. And at length, somewhat mollilied, the mothers retreated, and the telephone calls ceased, restoring peace to the office. THIRTY FOUR 9 Classes x THE FRANKLINITE 1940 HlRTY'SlX 'P SENIOR CLASS 9 Top: Katz, Goldberg, Seltzer, Brummel Cohen, Friedman, Marcus. Kurtz, Dorfman Eisenstadt, Lesser Middle: Gold, Swain, Gettinger. NVager Grab, Horwitz. I-Iochenberg, Krulwich. B Zucker, Gross. Schwartz Bottom: Levine, Ballin. D. Zucker. Topkis Mr. Hall, Mr, Berenberg, XVilliams, Lichten- stein. Mendel 1 THE FRANKLINITE x SENIOR B 0 Top: Blickman. Claster, Shevell, Dince. Manheim Middle: Alpert, Stern, Kcllner, Prank, Rosan, Friedman, Meyer Bottom: Morgenstcrn. Rose. NValIg1ch. Mr, Kern, Kean, Stein. Harris THIRTY' SEVEN x THE FRANKLINITE 'I940 Tr-wmv-znsHr fr , v v- -:s SENIOR C Top: Silberstein. Nevard, Alexander, Segal Buschoff, Kadin, Bass. Brummel Middle: XVyse, Fisch, Frank, Kling, Massey Clipper, Sweetman, Marcus Bottom: Rubinger, Nathan. Weitzner, Mr Heintze. Posner, Goldberger, Wender 9 I THE FRANKLINITE JUNIOR Il 0 Top: Schneider, Leon, Davis, Brotherton, Unger, Karpf, J. Schilt, Kuscb, Goodman Middle: Nadel, Langer. Stein, Bluestone, Ginsburg, L. Schilt, Goldstein, Gettinger, Rudinger Bottom: Robbins, Masback. Boros, Mr. Bam, Gordon, Ullman, Baker K THlRTY'NINE n THE FRANKLINITE 1940 FORTY f' Ti ' .' 'W , -' JUNIORI 0 Top:BolIt. Goldman, Lane. Michelove Gardner. Jacobson. Gettinger Bottom: Massey, Seidner. Mr, Knox. Mos- heim, Prince I THE FRANKLINITE 9 N I INTERMEDIATE IV lf. Q1 I I l 9 Top: Wallach. Plehn, R. Pollak. Cooper, A. Pollak, Blanket, Silbert Bottom: Silver, Alexander, Spitzer. Miss Limbach, Stern, I-Ierskovitz, Michelman FORTY'ONE x THE FRANKLINITE 'I 9 40 if I ' : FORTY ' TWO D INTERMEDIATE IH I M 5: 9 Top: Eeigin, Brummel. Vvfacht, Lane, Hoff- man, Maurer Bottom: Herstein, Boros, Miss Sn Lugo. Linde yder 9 1 THE FRANKLINITE x INTERMEDIATE II 25 I ' Bogen, Soletzky. Miss Beck, J, Sclmcierson, Stern, Spilo. Levinsohn, NVacht, Mr. Joseph, Lipert, McCormick, Ullman, Cole, Rosen- feld, Goldstein. S. Schneicrson FO RTY'TH REE I x THE FRANKLINITE 'I940 O O PRIMARY DEPARTMENT ' Michelman. Bogen. Mann, R. Lane Lane. Maslansky A6f1V1f1CS x THE FRANKLINITE 1940 FORTY SIX RED AND BLUE 9 Top: Silberstein, Rosan, Brotherton. Gold- berg. Katz. Vkfager. Harris. Stern Bottom: Topkis, Eisenstadt. Mr, Hall. Mr Berenberg, Brummel, Blickman 9 THE FRANKLINITE 4 0 filFlIHllllE9 llRllE5lID ANR llljalllollllllb f N its forty-first year, two issues of the Red and Blue were published. F5 Every class from Junior Il to Senior A possessed a representative on the board of editors. Many interesting articles came from the able pen of Martin Eisenstadt, Editor-in-Chief. The Associate Editors were Herbert Brummel and ,lay Topkis, while Bruce Blickman and Laurence Rosan, both members of Senior B, filled the positions of Assistant Editors, The Art Department, consisting of Laurence Silberstein and Robert Brotherton, provided several entertaining cuts. Walter Wager was School News Editor. George Goldberg covered the news of our athletic teams. Peter Stern and Walter Harris were Managers-in-Chief, and Ernest Katz attained the rank of assistant Manager. An excellent selection of editorials, articles, liction, and news assured success for the year's efforts. The editorials disclosed thoughts surprisingly advanced for high school students. The impressive eulogy of the late Mr. Gorsline will not soon be forgotten. School, athletics, and alumni happenings were covered completely and preserved as a record of 1939-40. Besides numerous contributions of Martin Eisenstadt, Jay Topkis, Herbert Brummel, Walter Wager, Ernest Katz, George Goldberg, Emanuel Krulwich, Richard Lewis, and Sanford Seltzer, works by Laurence Rosan, Walter Harris, Bruce Blickman, Laurence Silberstein, Erederick Buschhoff, and Richard Weitzner were accepted. The latter, who are still undergrad- uates, give us confidence in the future of Eranklin's biennial magazine. With the upmost equanimity, the Class of 1940 wills this cherished prize. We have labored with fair success. May they have even more suc- cess. We leave them many hours of joy and experience. Above all, we leave them courage and hope! FO RTY SEVEN THE FRANKLINITE 1 9 NUMBER '7 -I-' I j F VOLUME II V IL I CSU LQJFQ f f If , 40 rs f 1 ,. E III' N.. g I ., ,, ,fxfgf 1 T-K, '.h4,z.f,w4 :fv- ' -- l lY GRADUATION ISSUE 'W igip- V 9 THE FRANKLINITE 4 0 Cllfllflllllh fIlE1DlllllINllllElIilll54fDlIR l QKITH mushroom precision for the last few years, school-papers X-X X ff have arisen during the night only to die at the close of a few If days of painful striving for life. Such appeared to be the fate of the Councilor founded in the fall of l938 by Messrs. Buschhoff and Kling of the class of l942. With almost clocklike accuracy, however, the Councilor has continued to appear and to give delight to the members of the school. The last issue, volume Il, Number 7, was in several respects the best yet published. Although the Red and Blue records school news, it is often rather stale by the time the magazine has run through two proofs and finally appeared. Such has not been the case with the Councilor. Frequently after an exciting basketball or baseball contest, the school paper has come forth with an accurate report of the game before the cheering has fully cleared away. Notes about teachers, students, lectures and entertainments have added much to appraise the progress of the school year. Nor has the Councilor been modest in offering criticisms of events. lt has been a publication alive, eagerly sought for by the boys in the high school, some of whom, strange to say, preferred the Councilor to the day's lessons. For the credit of all this the following board of editors deserves com- mendation: Publishers-Heywood Kling and Fred Buschhoff Associate Editor-Edwin Frank Printing Manager-Derek Wyse Sports Editor-Michael Schwartz Faculty Adviser-Mr. Fred Bam As the only senior on the staff was Michael Schwartz, the Councilor should go forward another year with an even greater degree of success. FORTY NINE , ......1nni.. K THE FRANKLINITE I FIFTY 1 llfllllllfolllalllb HDACM NXIOUS eyes scanned the horizon! A question hung on the J lips of many a lad! Rumors flitted to and fro! The all important question was whether the sun would be out for the Franklin School boat ride. A petition had been drawn up by some members of the senior class and duly presented to the sun, and that ball of fire, undoubtedly impressed by the loquacity of Messrs. Levine, Ballin and company, gracious-. ly made his appearance. The day, as we have already observed, dawned bright and clear. But it was no clearer than the sparkling eyes of the contingent that stood ready to board the boat for Indian Point. The younger lads had visions of athletics dancing in their minds: the older ones gazed across at a group of girls as other visions fwho knows what?j danced in their heads: and to the tempo of a soft lullaby visions of comfortable deck chairs and a cool breeze waltzed nimbly across the tired craniums of the teachers. All were, fortunately, satisfied. Scarcely have any dreams been realized so completely as were these. En route to the Point the faculty successfully found their long-looked-for deck chairs. Some seniors gathered on the top deck while others retired to the lower deck to display their special forte in dancing. Partners, most luckily. were easy to find. As for the younger chaps, no one can really say where they went or what they did. One can, however, safely state that there was not one square inch of the boat that remained unexplored by them. When Indian Point was sighted, we prepared to disembark. Mr. King, with his usual foresight, had arranged to have a large athletic field placed at our disposal. And it was in this direction that we immediately proceeded. There We started on our various athletic contests. As had been the custom in the past, medals were given to the members of each class who received the greatest number of athletic points. The awards were as follows: Senior A, B, '55 C Peter Stern lst place Sanford Seltzer 2nd place Ctiej George Goldberg 2nd place Ctiej Junior 1 and Z Masback, lst place: Unger 2nd place Int. 3 and 4 Wacht, lst place: Spitzer 2nd place Int. l and 2 Cole, lst place: Goldstein 2nd place Pri. 1 and 2 Michelman 9 9 1 THE FRANKLINITE 40 After the track events the fellows separated into several groups. Some of the lads went to the swimming pool and refreshed themselves, some went to the amusement center and enjoyed themselves in that manner, but the majority of the fellows remained to see the highlight of the day's events-the Senior A-Faculty softball game. The faculty, rested up by their quiet boat trip, managed to eke out a thirteen to three victory over the weary seniors. It was a good, fast game, highly entertaining to both the players and the spectators. Mr. Hall, who umpired, must be commended for his impeccable refereeing. A glance at our watches told us it was time to go home. Down to the boat we trudged, Once again we boarded our ship, this time homeward bound. The sun beamed down on us. "Those Franklin boys surely had a good time," he said to a passing cloud, l.11 x FIFTY ONE x THE FRANKLINITE FlFTY'YWO V ,,,.,4wfw 9 Lf!- x THE FRANKLINITE HFTY FOUR it BASKETBALL 0 Top: Vv'illiams. Horwitz, Friedman, Kurtz Leseer, Claster Bottom: Stern, Zucker, Seltzer, Dorfman Goldberg. Mr. King 1940 1 THE FRANKLINITE 1940 llBAS11KlIfE5lIf11P.vA1119l11f1 JURING the 1939-1940 season, the Franklin School Varsity Team - XX' enjoyed the most successful season that the school has ever ex- perienced. lndividual stars no longer vied for personal records: the team played as a whole. Under the able coaching of Sidney King the members of the team were faithful in attendance at practice, mastered his system of play, and gave their all unstintingly. ln the old days a victory over Fieldston was an achievement, but this year there were two such vic- tories. Although the team finally lost the championship of the Northern division of the Metropolitan Athletic Association of Private Schools, it was not until the tie-off game with Lincoln, prolonged by two extra periods, was over that the final die was cast. X-, f Mr. King attributed the successful season to the mainstays of the game for the following characteristics: Dorfman and Seltzer-Scoring Stern-Aggressive playing B. Zucker-Defensive tactics ln the World Telegram All Metropolitan Private School All Star Team, Martin Dorfman was chosen right guard for the first team and Burton Zucker and Sanford Seltzer as left forward and center on the second team. The scores were as follows: x Franklin 27 Collegiate 26 Franklin 41 Alumni 36 Franklin 24 Barnard 16 Franklin 21 Woodmere 12 Franklin 26 Fieldston 20 Franklin 40 Birch Wathen 32 Franklin 19 Lincoln 26 Franklin 28 Fieldston 22 Franklin 22 Barnard 21 Franklin 26 Kew Forest 12 Franklin 36 Garden City 26 Franklin 19 Lincoln 18 Franklin 30 Lincoln 32 Franklin 359 Opponents 299 FIFTY FIVE K THE FRANKLINITE X I , 1940 FIFYY SIX Y 1 v BASEBALL TEAM Top: Alpert, Krulwich. I-lochenberg. Mar- cus, Shevell. Frank Micldlei Frank. Claster, Kurtz, Horwitz Sweetman, Mr. King Bottom: Cohen. Lesser, Dorfman. Seltzer Gold, Stern, Goldberg 1 THE FRANKLINITE 9 40 llPaASllE5llPaAlll9lIl9 , FTER a successful basketball season, Franklin turned with enthusiam to baseball only to learn in the end that "The best laid schemes o' mice an' men Gang aft agleyf' X Because of rain during May, the team was unable to hold regular practice although the boys did their best to carry on in spite of adverse elements. Two pitchers came forward, Sanford Seltzer and Gilbert Lesser. Martin Dorfmann and Peter Stern developed a good eye for the ball while at bat. Although the team lost four games and won only three, the boys enjoyed the sport and faced defeat with the same sportsmanlike spirit revealed in victory. The scores were as follo Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin WS 2 3 4 l 9 5 17 4l Kew Forest l Townsend Harris 8 Fieldston 6 Barnard 2 Brooklyn Academy 2 lVlcBurney 7 Lincoln 4 Qpponents 30 FIFTY SEVEN x THE FRANKLINITE I F FTY E GHT QQIUUCIIFQDCBJIRAIIDJIHIIQW O 9 l M J W 5 i i S XTY OFFICIAL JIEWELERS l l Lambert lirotliers are official scliool and college jewelers. Spe- cially denigned jewelry is only one of tlic many departments of l Lainlnerfs complete jewelry service. lirom stationery and silver- ware to expert watcli repair and diamond jewelry-if it lias anytling to do witli jewelry you'll End it at Lamlicrt Brotliers. l AMBERT RGTHERS .luwelerx Since 1877 LEXINGTCN AT 60th ST. 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Suggestions in the Franklin School - Franklinite Yearbook (New York City, NY) collection:

Franklin School - Franklinite Yearbook (New York City, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Franklin School - Franklinite Yearbook (New York City, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Franklin School - Franklinite Yearbook (New York City, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Franklin School - Franklinite Yearbook (New York City, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Franklin School - Franklinite Yearbook (New York City, NY) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Franklin School - Franklinite Yearbook (New York City, NY) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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