Franklin School - Franklinite Yearbook (New York City, NY)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1943 volume:
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THE SENIOR CLASS
of FRANKLIN SCHOOL
Cllufxss IIISIURY .,
C11 Ass l'1un'lll-m' .
FIl'.I.D D,-xx' ..
Iusr l.l'1T ME FORGET
How STRANGE I'r YVOULD HAVE BEEN
ALTHOUGH Mk. DANIEL CQILGANNON AND MR. NATHAN-
ONLY ONE YEAR, THEIR IJEVOTION T0 THE SCHOOL,
X IEL STEVENS HAVE BEEN BIENIBERS OF THIC FACULTY FOR
I THEIR INTEREST IN THEIR PUPILS, THEIR SUCCESSFUL
PRESENTATION OI" THEIR IVORK HAVE BEEN SO XIARKED
W THAT THIS YEAR BOOK IS AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED
TO THICINI AS AN APPRECIATION OF THEIR HIERIT.
N Top: Mr. King, M11 Slcvciis, Mr.
Kern, Mr. Gilgzmimn. Mr. -Ioscph
Middle: Mr. Bam, M11 Spzihn, Miss
Mzinkowitf, Mr. Bader, Mr. SWCCA
Bottom: Miss Gzirahzm, Miss Sny-
dcr, Mr. I-12111, Mr. Bcrenbcrg, Miss
McHugh. Miss Lelmey
NI.x'11111-iw N. B111-15'l'UNl-I
frkuxrlv S. BURNS
.Xl .xx NI. lb xvls
RILIIXRIJ l,. Ummm
RUISPRI l,. l.m'1-11
IXNII-.S .X1.r-ix,xx1mr.R, '-15
Elmixklm NI. GAUQ
Nloxkmf Mfxcswm, IR
R0l1liR'l' B, Rll"l'l'lR
lugcm W. U1.x,xmNN
I':RNl'.S'lk I,oP1-12, '11-1
Pl,-XRULU li. Nfxsmczx IR
ERNM1' RAPP, '46
1,1414 DNARD hlokimx :XCKIQRM ,xx
Ijllfflllllllfll, Xzmg' V-l2
"Lvl mildncss ever attend thy tongue."
AI,-Yl"l'HliXV N. Bi,Uias'1'oN1i Yalr'
"Men of few words are the best men."
-S1111 If esp ea re
Chess Team 2, 3. 4
Latin Medal 4
Scholarship Medal 4
Red and Blue l
IQOBERT N. BROTHI-QRTON
"It's clever, but is it art?
Red and Blue I, 4
Red and Blue, Art Editor 2, 3
Managing Editor, Councilor 4
JEROME STANLEY Bokos Syraczrse
'iMy idea of an agreeable person
is a person who agrees with me."
Debating Cluh 3
Chess Team 3, 4
Scholarship Medal -1
YIWRVNIAX G. Cltxtfrmn'
",Xnxious lm' to shine
In the high esthetic' line
.-Xs at man ol culture rut
Llglxs X lKl"l'l1'NlllC'llI I
I mul lllm- I
.3tI..XX M. Dfxvxs l'lnwfrfm'd
"Let thy speech he better than
silence.-or be silent."
-IJZVUITBJSIIIIS Thr' lildrr
Basketball 2, 3, 4
Scholarship Xleclal 3. I
Baseball 3, 4
Soccer 3, 4
Track Meet. 21141 place -I
"The mildest manner and thc
Red and Blue A1
PIOYVARD ROBERT DAVIS
"A running river of harmless
EDXVARD Nltiyrox G,x1-ti
"His limbs wcrc C851 in tiizmly mold
For ltzirtly 5110118 or contest bold."
Yin: l,l1'Sllll'llI fl
SUKKUI' fl: fit?-fvllllllllll I
llnwlmll fly llupluin I
Ivtiniw fl. I
Ilztslwllmztll Tl, I
,john Dooly Cup 'I
Xllam llvmx llxlnam flop I
Ilzuss l,lk'NlIlt'llI I
l,ll'Nl1ll'llI Sltttlvnt Klotmtil I
"Little man, what now?
Roisiim' GETTINGICR S:W'dC'IlS8
"His smile is sweetened by his gravityf'
RICHARD L. GAX'NOR
:Seems governed by a strain of music."
Manager Soccer Team 4
VVar Bond Drive Committee 4
Aeronautics Club 4
NIORTI NIICR S. CQOI.ll5TKlN
ius scro illlillll lllllllilllillll "
llc-nc mg Llulm .K
IAMIQS M URRAY CQOODMAN A Ibriglzl
"As good be out ol' the world
as out ol' fashion."
DCJN,-Xl.D JAY HART Ohio State
"Olttimes nothing profits more than
self-esteem, grounded on just and right,
Scholarship Medal -l
Red and Blue 4
XVar Bond Drive Committee el
Aeronautics Club el
HLNRY S. Gokuox
"To believe in the heroic
Student Council 2
Class President 2
Basketball 2, 3, l
-D ism el 1'
-Iosrivu ixl.-XXXVI-II.L KARPF
Cornell, Navy V-12
"Then he will talk, - good gods,
how he will l2ilk.H
Class Prcsiclcnl 3
Sluulcnl Council 33 SCl'l'l'l2ll'Y l
School News l'lllllOl'-filllllllilllll' l
Rod :mal lilnc l
Sclmlanwliip Nlmlzll 2. fl. I
l'rz1nkl1n School lkznnicr I. 2, Il. I
.hl'l'0ll2llllll'N Cllnh 1
RCJIiklRT E. KUSCH Lafayette
"Physicians, of all men, are most happy."
Councilor 34 Co-Editor 4
I AVVRENCI-2 LIPPMAN
'KEvery mem is 21 volume i
know how to read him."
R zz tgf' rs
FOSTER SAYRR IANGER
New York Unz'zfe1'sz'ty
"Ah! Happy years! Once more
who would not be a boy!"
Basketball 2, 3. 4
'A'-755 i NINETEEN
Rfllilflkl' I.. I,ov1i'iT CUIIIHI bin
"l'Vit and wisdom are born with 21 mam."
linglisli Nlcclzil -I
Sclioluisliip Nlemlzll l
Rc-cl :incl llluc -l
.'XCl'0ll1llllli'S Cllulm l
lXIoN1zo1a NIAGNUS, -IR. Cmvzrll
"XfVhile bright-eyed Science
Charles XVeil Cup l
Chess 2, 3
Kempner Prize for Mathematics 3
Class Prize 3
Scholarship Medal 4
STANLEY MARK North Carolina
"But chiefly, the mould of a n1an's
fortune is in his own hands."
Red and Blue 4
RALPH HENRY BIARK Ohio State
'Alt is impossible to please the world
and one's fatherf'
Red and Blue 4
Htxkoux E. MAsBAcK, -IR. Virginia
"XVell-timed silence hath more
eloquence than speech."
lrurk. lst place l, l
Ilzlxkvllmll 2. fl, el
Bzlselmnll fl, 1
SI'llUl2ll'SllllJ Nlctlnl l
"A fair exterior is a silent
Class President 1
Basketball 2, 3, -1
"As idle as a painted ship
Upon a painted ocean."
RLJBERT B. RITTER
"True eloquence consists in saying all
that is necessary and nothing but what
Councilor l, 2, 3, fl
Art Club 3
Baseball Manager 3, 4
Basketball Manager 3, 4
Class Ring Committee 4
559-ff? 7 Tw:NrY-THREE
I.lcoN mn Rfl'I'HS'l'P'lN
igll0lh2llN'C talk as il will,
rning has its Yil'lllCS.H
llzlslwllbzlll fi, I
HliRl5PlRT' NVILLIAM RlJDINGIiR
"X Vhat makes life dreary is a
lack of motive."
Basketball 2, 3, 4
New York University
A'For fools rush in where angels
fear to tread."
:XLFRED SALOMON New York University
A'Not much talk-a great, sweet silencef'
Chess 2, 3, 4
Debating Club 3
Alan Lefcourt Cup for Tennis 4
hm nr M
STI-'.lN U. S. .4 mn'
"In last f'C2ll"5 nuts
YIQIIIS your no spzxrrmx' l'L'sls.
xrms XVAIII ICR UI.I.NIfXNN
xI!I.s'Yll!'llIISI'!fS Inslilzllr' of 71f'f'llIIUIf1g3v
"Corral things ollcll cmm lll
Smllool Xlcdzll 1. 3
Ifinkclslcin I"I'Cllfll .Xwznml '3
Dchzlling Club 3
Red :xml IBIUC 3
CQcnc1'z11 1':X1kCHCllL'C Medal
Sl'iL'IlL'C Cup 4
Claw l,l'ilC I
xClg0ll2lllliLS Cllulm -I
AIORTON UNGFR Syracuse
"You cannot put the same shoe
on every foot."
Track Meet, 2nd place l
Basketball 2, 3, 4
Baseball 3, 4
Red and Blue 4
BERNARD NIARKUS llnfxel
"Everyone is the son of his own works."
Naval Cadet School
"Sailors should never he shy."
BERTRAM BIARTIN RoT1-iFi:Lu Ohio Stale
The whining school-boy with his satchel
and shining morning face, Creeping
snail-like unwillingly to school.
Lfxtmttis Axim Gtixrtotixtiixz
It is my honor to greet you tonight on hehalli of the lat-ttlty, the sttttlenls
of Franklin School, anti the gratlttating class. This is not an easy task, as my
tlassmates antl I are det-ply moyt-tl. NVQ realize that this is one ol' the great
turning points ol ottr liyes. lotlay we are sttrrottnclt-tl by ottr classtnates, lrietttls,
tt-atlters, antl part-nts: tomorrow we shall start a new lile in some business. some
tollt-gt-, or in tht- artttt-tl lort-t-s.
'lhis ttt-w phast- has alrt-atly ht-gun lor two mt-tttht-rs ol' ottr tlass. Eugene
Stt-in startt-tl his military t'art-t-r in lft-hrttary, whilt- Clharlt-s Hirshorn joint-tl tlte
Naxy last month. My tlasstttatt-s atttl l rt-grt-t that tht-y cannot ht- with tts on
tltis joyous ottasion, httt wt- tlt-t-ply altpt't-ti:ttt- the sat'rilit't- they art- tttaking lor
tht-ir ttllllllry. XX'ht-tt tht- litttt- totttt-s. wt- shall ht- as rt-atly to st-rye tht- llnilt-tl
Stalt-s as lltt-y art-.
Sotttt- ol tts ltatt- alrt-atly rt-tt-itt-tl notitt- to rt-port lot' itttlttttiottg otltt-rs hayt-
ht-t-tt attt-Int-tl in tltt- Naty 't'-I2 lbl'Ogl'1llll atttl will soon play a yilal part in tht-
work ol out' Navy. 'I'ht-y, prohahly tttort- than atty ol tltt- rt-st ol' us, 2lIJlH'L'C'l2llC'
all tltat ottr l,.trt-ttts atttl tt-atht-rs hatt- tlont- lor tts, lltt- rt-st ol tts will go to
ottt- or attoll-t-r ol tltt- ttttiyt-rsitit-s. or to work, ttttlil ottr totttttry nt-t-tls tts.
XXX- wlto rt-main on tht- ltotttt- lront tttttst tlo ottr shart- to ltt-lla win tltt- war.
'l'ht- training that wt- hayt- st-ttttt-tl ht-t't- at lfranklin will ht-lp tts to tlo that.
ln titnt- wt- shall hetotttt- tht- tlottors, tht- tlt-tttists, atttl tltt- t-ngint-t-rs ol totttorrow.
'l'host- who go to work lllllsl work all tltt- ltartlt-r to t't-plate the tttt-tt wlto haxt-
ht-en tlraltt-tl. 'lhis will ht- a new lilt- lot' us, tlillt-rt-nt lront tht- lile wt- 2ll't' lt-ay'
ing. New lrit-ntlships will ht- lormt-tl: nt-w stt-nes will appear htflore ottr eyes.
'lht-n wt- sltall think ol the happy tlays that we spent at Frattklin. Only then
shall wt- appreciate what I-'ranklin has meant to ottr liyt-s. 'It-eu we shall sltow
the Q-ttf. ol' whitlt the Franklin class ol' 1943 is ntatle.
owe a debt ol' gratitude to all ol yott around tts. You have enritihetl ottr
st ith yottr kindness, ottr hrains witlt yottr wisdom. As a class we llltlSl sltow
that this care has not been wasted. In only this way can we show how mutih
we appreciate you.
Again ntay I bitl yott welcome. May you spend a joyful evening at ottr
HISTORY OF THE 6'lASS
HE HISTORY of our graduating class, which I shall endeavor to relate to you
tonight, is undoubtedly important in our own lives and in those of our
families: for it unfolds an assurance of future success. Our history is also
important to this country's future achievementsg for the training that we have
received through the years has prepared us to take our place in the National
From the time that war struck, we realized that our books were weapons-
weapons with which we could help to win the peace, the freedom, and otherwise
restore the dignity of mankind. XVe also realized that we had to devote our extra-
curricular time to serious pursuits. XVe became air raid messengers, collected
salvage, sold and purchased X'Var Bonds, and understood that our peace-time
hopes and plans had to be postponed.
The founders of the Class of '43 were five boys: namely, Richard Gaynor,
Henry Gordon, Foster Langer, Herbert Rudinger, and I. l'Ve entered Franklin
eleven years ago and formed the backbone of this great class, the largest in the
Time Hew, and the quintet was soon augmented in the Intermediate grades
by the entrance of Bob Ritter, Morty Unger, Mel Nadel, -lack Ullmann, and
Harold Masback. In Intermediate IV our competitive spirit was Hrst aroused
when the penmanship prize was awarded to our class.
In Junior I and Junior II our ranks were further increased by the addition
of eleven boys to the roll call. junior II marked the beginning of that extra-
curricular activity, tarnous to the neighbors of the school, the chalk throwing
contest, held during each and every lunch hour. At the end of the junior II
year we were greatly shocked and grieved by the death of Mr. Gorsline, who had
been teaching at Franklin for more than forty years, and was loved by all who
September, 1940, marked our long-awaited entrance into the senior gra
with the additional work and responsibility entailed in preparing for the Col, K
Entrance Examination Board Tests. Despite our teachers, threats and promises
to the contrary, we all passed with enviable records. During this year we also
began to take an interest in Franklin's athletics: and although our record was
not exceptional, we gave our opponents still competition.
There was a note of sadness at the beginning of the Senior B year. XVe
suffered a most regrettable loss in the passing of Mr. Allison, our esteemed science
and mathematics teacher. In the same year, our representatives in the debating
club, to which we were now eligible, spent many interesting and beneficial eve-
nings under the tutelage of Messrs. Hall and Berenberg.
'7333 TWENTY wwe
In the lall ol I9-I2 we wished our beloved Dr. XVelling "God Speed." as he
resigned from Franklin to take a more active part in the war ellort as a field
director of the Red Cross.
Our Senior A year detertnined a new trend in Franklin's athletic history.
In soccer we scored more points this year than had been made during the two
previous years combined. The basketball team, captained by Mel Nadel. despite
some discouraging setbacks. came forward to set forth an enviable record. The
baseball team, aided by the pitching of Harold Masback and the catching ol'
Edward Gale, held its own.
Towards spring an acute suspense assailed us in regard to our scores on the
Scholastic .Xplitude and .Xchieyement 'lit-sts: but we did well, notwithstanding,
and many ol us were admitted to the colleges ol' ottr choice.
'l'onight the history ol' the Class ol' lil-lil in lfranklin enters a new phase:
and as we graduate to positions ol' increased responsibility, we look back upon
hard working but happy days at liranklin, and we look forward to the history
that we shall take a part in making lor our country, with the xaluable tools ol'
education which we have actptiretl .tt lfranklin. Nor will ottr ellorts be exerted
merely in warg lor we look lorward to the days ol' peace, when we shall still carry
on with that tlauntless spirit instilled in our hearts at l'rankltn.
ALAN M. Dfwts
HE radio is certainly a very remarkable invention, and during recent years
it has been improved in many ways. I lear, however, that few will believe
the modern radio capable ol' transmitting the news ol so remote a day as
june First, nineteen hundred sixty-three,-especially since most people don't
expect the events of that day to be known for quite a few years. But the truth
is that about a week ago as I was listening to my radio, suddenly there were
several sharp whistles and a raucous burst of static, and then the voice of an
"Ladies and Gentlemen:
"This station now presents a summary of the news of this day, -Iune hrst,
nineteen hundred sixty-three. First the news from the Capitol. In Wfashington
there is still considerable uncertainty as to whether or not President
Roosevelt will run for a ninth term. Today, however, the event that held the
greatest interest for observers here was the introduction into Congress of the
skip-another-year tax plan by Representative Stanley Fogelman of New York.
According to the plan we would pay taxes this year on next year's earnings. How
we are to calculate the tax on money, the amount of which we do not know, has
not yet been explained by the Congressman, but informed circles here are certain
the bill will be passed in spite of this minor difficulty.
"In the Held of science, Robert Kusch, Lenny Ackerman, and Don Hart
have perfected a new type of Air Conditioner. XfVhen Dr. Kusch removes a pati-
ent's tonsils, one of these small Ackerman-Hart air-conditioning units may be
installed in their place, and thenceforlh he will receive a ready supply of scienti-
Hcally cooled and filtered air. A
"It is reported that .lack Ullmann and Monroe Magnus have completed the
plans for a dam in the Mississippi River a few hundred miles above St. Louis.
This dam, like all others, will hold back the waters of the riverg but, it is
planned, the designers claim, to permit boats to continue up and down the
river as if there were no dam at all. Psychiatrist Jerome Boros has taken the
two engineers under observation and reports that neither ol' them is actually
"Henry Gordon is at present working at the Allred Salomon Foundation for
Research on the Life of Joachim Muratg and Lenny Rothstein, now the president
of the Henry George School, is campaigning for the presidency of the United
States with the slogan, "A Chicken in Every Pot And a Machine-gun in Every
Garage' Robert Lovett, author of the current best seller, "Caine with the Breeze,"
has succeeded Archibald MacLeish as Librarian of Congress.
"And now to the world of sports. The Brooklyn Dodgers today defeated the
New York Yankees in the seventh and final game of this year's world series. The
stars of the game were Berny Markus, who had a perfect day at the bat, being hit
four times by pitched balls, and pitcher Bobby Ritter, who astounded all oppos-
ing batters by throwing his famous submarine ball, a pitch which travels under-
7X599'-flff THWY ONE
neath the ground and then emerges and crosses the plate before the batter can
realize what has happened. Two other men worthy ol' credit were Eddie Cale
and Harold Masbach, who alter years of effort finally secured the positions ol
batboy for the Yankees and the Dodgers respectively.
'AMel Nadel and Herby Rudinger have been signed to play basketball an-
other season with the Celtics.
"ln the entertainment world, lourteen people were killed and twenty-two
injured in a mad rush to escape lrom the Paramount Theatre, where Ralph and
Stanley Mark made their opening appearance this evening. 'l'ogether with Bert
Rothleld, their manager, the two Marks have been taken into cttstody by District
,Xttorney Robert Cettinger. 'lhe death toll caused by this disaster was kept low
by the swilt action ol noted surgeon .Xlan Davis, who successlully perliormed many
emergency operations although the lacilities lor operation were not, ol' course,
"'l'ruman Capote in his syndicated coltunn, "Around the City," reports that
Merill C-arlinkel has been seen at the l,l'IlIlSylY2llll2l with Foster Langer and
innu ' Coodmau.
"Opened yesterday and closed today was the play "I,il'e with Uncle I-larry,"
produced by XVall Street banker, Morty Coldstein, and starring .Ioseph Karpl,
who acts the IJLIYI ol a retired sergeant in the lXIarines. Critics Howard Davis
and Richard Gaynor wrote in their newspaper, 'The New York lntluisitive', "Mi:
liarplws ancient imitation ol a kindly, sympathetic, and gentle lXIarine is certainly
no lunnier now than it was when that perlormer lirst introduced it some twenty
"In a Gallup Poll conducted in absentia by Mitchell Rosen, l,arry Lipp-
tnan's band has been voted the most popular ol' the year.
"Morton Unger, the shoe magnate, has become the sole support ol' artist
Bob Brotherton, who has drawn many cartoons ol' Dave Schneider lor the col-
lection ol Mr. Unger."
XYith that the radio resumed its static and whistling. I then emerged lrom
the dream by which I had been enveloped. Most ol' you will probably not believe
what I have prophesied here, but that is not my fault. The radio is truly a very
remarkable invention. Thank you.
TH tRTY'TWO 4-'YT
His is the hour of farewell-farewell to Frankling farewell to the facultyg
farewell to our friendsg farewell to the carefree years ol' youthg farewell for
many of us to our familiesg and in a broader sense, farewell to an old way
of life which is yielding to a new age whose character no one can yet clearly
In this hour there is much for us to look back upon with satisfaction. XVe
shall always be grateful to our teachers who guided us in the erecting of a
foundation which will be the buttress of our lives. XVe shall ever cherish the
memory of an endless number of colorful experiences encountered in the years
Many of us will soon attain the highest duty and privilege our country can
bestow upon us-the sacred right to bear arms in her defense. Others will con-
tinue their studies till the day arrives when they too will join the armed forces.
In this global war, Americans serve in all corners of the eartlig and therefore
this class of IQ43 will have the opportunity to show its mettle throughout the
world. Never has a graduating class of Franklin been dispersed rapidly and
widely as ours will be, yet I am sure that each of us will take with him some piece
of Franklin tradition which will ever give him strength in his hour of need to
face new tasks set before him.
Wlien I bid you farewell, I wish each of you the greatest possible success in
your course of life: when I say !ldZ.I?Il, as the French do, I implore that God be
with youg and when, like our good neighbors to the South, I address you hasta
Ia rfista, I express the desire, with all my heart, that we may meet again in times
of triumph and peace in a world materializing the Four Freedoms unto all
At the last hour of farewell, the cup of happiness ITluSt contain a few bitter
dropsg but we part tonight sobered, not saddened, strong in the knowledge that
our cause is rightg honored to do our share in this great struggle of mankind:
confident that victory will be oursg and proud that we shall help to safeguard
those inalienable rights which are the heritage of America.
GRA DUA 7 ION EXERCISES
N the evening ol Alune 1, 1943, thirty-eight pupils, the largest ntnnber ever
to graduate from Franklin School, received their diplomas. This was a war
class with two of its members already in service and fifteen more awaiting a
call to arms within a few weeks after graduation. For the First time in the history
ol the school. an orchestra composed of Russell Sherman, 45: Ralph Mark, '-1211
Edgar Seidler, 715: Samuel Rosenfeld, '-17, under the leadership of their teacher,
Mr. XX'i11red Schwartz, played while the senior class marched to the rostrum.
The salutatorian, the historian, the prophet, and the valedictorian, whose
speeches are printed in lull on other pages of this year book, commanded the full
attention ol the audience.
Mr. lierenberg in lns usual impressive manner presented the prizes for the
year to the following boys:
'I'he lfranklin School Medal for General Excellence given to that member of the
Senior class who has the best scholastic record during the four years ol' the
high school course:
Awarded to -lack llllmann
The lfranklin School Medal lor lixcellence in 1.atin:
Awarded to Matthew Bluestone
The lfranlalin School Medal lor Excellence in English:
Awarded to Momoe Magnus
The Henry Koplik Medal for Creative XVriting given annually by Mrs. August V.
Lambert in memory of her nephew, a member of the class of 1929:
Awarded to Robert Lovett
The Eli Allison Cup for Excellence in Science, given by the Class of 1940 in
memory of Mr. Eli Allison:
Awarded to Jack Ullmann
The 1'Vil1iam S. Kempner Prize for Excellence in Mathematics, offered annually
by Major Marshall Kempner of the class of 1915 in memory of his brother:
Awarded to Edwin lXIichalove
The Armand Finkelstein Cup for Excellence in French, established in memory of
Armand, a member of the class of 1930, by his family:
Awarded to Jordan Goldman
The Allen Henry Hyman Cup for Excellence in Athletics, given annually by
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Hyman in memory of their son:
Awarded to Edward Gale
The Alan Lefcourt Cup for Tennis, offered by Mrs. Irma C. Lefcourt in memory
of her son:
Awarded to Alfred Salomon
The john Doob Cup, offered by the class of 1926 in memory of a classmate, given
zumually to a member of the Senior B class who has distinguished himself
by his character, his scholastic record, and his achievements in extra-curricular
Awarded to Edwin Michalove
Ihe Ailurnni Cup offered by the Alumni Association to a member of thc 5611101
C class who has distinguished himself by his character, his scholastic iccoi d
md his achievements in extra-curricular activities:
Senior A ....
Senior C ....
junior II ......,....
junior I .,...,......
Awarded to Jay Block
EI he Ch trles YVeil Cup, offered by Mr. and Mrs. Irving YVeil in memoix ol then
son given annually to the best student in history in the Junior II cl1ss
Awarded to Jay Langner
Sfmiurgr, Rosrirxrr 1 11
bcnioi A--Matthew Bluestone
Monroe M agn us
Senior B-Jordan Goldman
Senior C-Alan Cooper
The main address ol the evening was delivered by Dr. Charles Del Norte
Winning, Associate Professor of General Literatttre in New York University.
in order that the young men of the graduating class may be reminded ol the
excellent advice suggested by Dr. XVinning, a resume of his remarks follows:
"Tonight I shall speak in parables and platitttdes. My parables are based
on games: my platitudes are very ancient truths. I shall talk ol games for boys
and grownfups-games that we have all played and that we should keep on play-
ing. I wish to sttggest that to preserve the lreedoms ol' a democracy we as grown-
ttps nutst play certain games, and the best games are those we learn hrst. Three
children's games tnttst be carried over into adttlt years with lest.
"lt is a capital blttnder to lorget how to play I Spy, the king ol' ottt-door
games, played with your eyes and heart principally, .Ns children, we needed
loolwork as well as eager eyes as we searched lor hidden playnlates. made the
startled discovery, and completed the lrantic rttn. lt was a great experience to
spy someone around the corner. This is the game ol' seeing, ol' discovering some-
thing with your own eyes. lJon't play Blind lXlan's Bull. lJon't go stumbling,
'blinkers on", rarely seeing anything' clearly.
"The beauty ol the game ol l Spy is that yott can play it anywhere. Archi-
medes played it in a bath tub and there saw lor the lirst little one ol' the great
laws ol nature, tlte law ol spec iltt' gravity. The long, gleaming history ol' discovery
and invention is just a game ol I Spy. Columbus played it on an epic scale.
l'he game went on lor two centuries. XVitness lludson, l.aSalle. lX'l2ll'tjlICllC',
l.ewts and Llarke.
"lt is just as litre a game in scienct and in industry. lienjamin lfranklin one
. I ,
stormy night was playing tlns gatne alter the cttrlew and discovered a spark.
l.ouis Pasteur played it and discovered the microbe. Trailing the deadly microbe
has ever since been ati heroic adventttre.
"Some find great delight in playing I Spy in religion. Abraham sought alter
God-and lound Him. The wise men saw the star, and rejoiced and were ex-
'4Tl1ese are great days in which to play I Spy. The old lallacies ol' inter-
national relationships and geography have lallen asttnder. New truths lor a new
world must be discovered, and some very old truths must be rediscovered, The
foundations of the last peace did not end all war. XVe must now be spying out
new truths that we may have a more lasting peace.
' "Although you may play I Spy anywhere, the keenest relish comes when yott
play this game with peopleg and for this game there are just two rules to remem-
ber: First. yott can not play it on stilts. The people who go about on stilts pay an
awful price for their elevation. You will never see very much while propped up
on stilts. You will never make very many discoveries if you lean over with an
air ol' patronage. Second, you can not play it in front of a mirror. The man who
gales at himself in a hand-mirror when he is set down before the wonders of lille
and personality will never discover much that is worth observing.
"Another childhood game that you Graduates should never forget is Stage
Coach. The game is played by people sitting in a circle, and as the magic word
"Stage Coach" is pronounced, they all get up and change seats with someone else.
You continually put yourself in the place of another fellow, and that, of course,
is the most refreshing thing in the world. Continue to flop down for a minute
in another fellow's chair and to look out on the world from his point of view.
If such an experience is made into a definite habit of life, it is a veritable cruise
to the Fountain of Youth.
"The art of playing Stage Coach is the art of getting out of your own chair,
of taking a squint at life from the other fellow's chair, of getting off your beat and
making a wild excursion into the next block. It can be played in all sorts of
ways. W'hy not get into a new part of the city where you have never been before?
If you live on Grand Boulevard, jump the track some time and try Hogan's
Alley. You will learn a lot, Or explore a new part of the day. If you always
go into town on the 8:17, set the alarm clock and catch the 7:05 some morning.
You will think you are in a new world. Here again is the thrilling possibility of
learning something. XVhy not play Stage Coach in your reading? If you are
accustomed to reading a solid, conservative, morning paper, try the liberal or the
radical papers, or vice versa. That is the real beauty of this game-the vice versa.
"The man who never plays Stage Coach is a menace to the nation. He sees
only one point of view. The bear who went over the mountain and saw the other
side, saw more than most of us ever see. Actually to go over a mountain and
see the other side is one of the biggest things anyone can ever do. The only hope
of the future is that there shall be an increasing number of people from all classes
and social groups who are willing to try to discover what other groups, races,
religions, and governments are thinking.
"The last game that I shall mention is Follow The Leader. Nearly every one
of us carries a sharp memory of barked shins and a bumped head which came
to us while playing Follow The Leader. lt is essentially a game of youth, and
always will be. Here is a game for youngsters of all ages who do not have sense
enough to know what they cannot do and when they are beaten. The men at
Bataan, Corregidor, Guadalcanal, Attu, Tunisia, I1lLlSt have played Follow The
Leader. Vle need to play this game today. In this game you sometimes follow
a daring leader, then you in turn are leader and set the pace that only the daring
can follow. Daring leadership and daring followers are required today. You
graduates must have played generously and wholeheartedly this game.
'6Continue, then, to play I Spy, Stage Coach, and Follow The Leader. YVe
shall need experienced players when the war is won, we shall require experienced
players twenty-five years from now lest there be another war. XVhen victory has
been won we shall need to spy much new truth for a lasting peace. XVe shall
have a hard, fascinating game of Stage Coach. XVe shall be required to put our-
selves in the situations of the conquered peoples. During the years that are
ahead, you young men must be the leaders. You cannot be soft and sentimental
and see only one side of the mountain. I congratulate you upon a game well
played. I call upon you to play your part, to quit yourself like men, in the
greatest games that men have ever been called upon to play."
In presenting the diplomas to the graduates and bidding them farewell,
Mr. Hall centered his remarks about one of the four freedoms for which democra-
cy is fighting: namely, that of freedom of worship. If that be worth fighting for,
it is likewise worth living for. XVhile he stated that it is not necessary for a man
to carry his religion on his shoulder, he urged the boys going forth to war to
make religious contacts in camp. The thirty-six seniors present received their
diplomasg those ol' Charles Hirschhorn and liugene Stein were granted in absentia.
The exercises were concluded by the singing of "My Country, 'Tis of Thee",
led by the school orchestra.
VVith weather conditions favorable the students and teachers of Franklin
School, accompanied by a larger number of parents than usual, boarded a Hudson
River Day Line Steamer, on june second for Indian Point. The boys were de-
lighted to find Mr. Jesse Sobel and Dr. John S. Wfelling, former teachers at
Franklin, among those present.
After the older persons had puffed up the hill leading to the field, Mr. King,
the athletic director, with the able assistance of the other teachers, soon had the
various grades of the school competing in track and field events. The winners
were as follows:
Senior A , B, and C lst place Harold Masbach
2nd place Alan Davis
3rd place Robert Harz
u n io r I a n d I I lst place Jay Langner
2nd place Donald Maurer
Intermediate III and IV lst place Fred Michelman
2nd place Stanley Schneierson
Intermediate I a n d Il lst place Aaron Kommel
2nd place Martin Mann
P r im a r y I a n d I I lst place Gold
After the track and field events, the senior class played a combined team of
faculty members and fathers of some of the boys in a soft ball game of six inn-
ings. Wfith Mr. Berenberg and Mr, Hall umpiring, the seniors felt that their
chances of winning were somewhat eclipsed by the set-up. Among the fathers
Mr. Harold Masbach and Mr. David Gottlieb played an excellent game and set
a fine pace for their sons to follow. In spite of the fact that Lieutenant XVelling
struck out twice, the teachers and parents won the game by a score of 15 to 4.
After the game the boat whistle summoned the school back to the landing,
where some of the boys topped off a happy day with exhilarating speedboat rides,
barely returning in time to catch the I'Il'?7!1iTI.I'ff Hudson for the return voyage.
On the trip back the boys had sobered fspiritually of coursej, the seniors be-
cause they realized that this was the last of their Field Days at Frankling the other
boys because they were loathe to leave the spot where they had spent several
happy hours. The companionship of the ride was over all too soon.
Wfhen the time for departure came, the boys sorrowfully bade farewell to
their schoolmates and teachers and went home to rest their weary bones, their
hearts filled with pleasant memories.
9593-? Tv-HRTY NINE
JUST LET ME FORGET. . .
Mr. Hall trying to teach Rudinger the rucliments of Grammar.
Mr. Kern's wit and sarcasm.
Mr. Berenberg's endeavor to obtain a recitation from anyone except Boros in the
Social Studies class.
Mr. Cilgannon's explanation of the "modern theory" in chemistry class.
Mr. Kings "Ranger" exercises.
Kusch telling Mr. Spahn how much he knew about boxing.
Mr. Bam's stories about the South African jungle.
Mr. Sweeney's whistle.
Mr. lJal1ell's "jill jitso" exercises.
Mr. XfVt-llit1g's "optimism" beliore College Boards.
Miss Mclluglrs look when we whistled ai her.
fiinslmergs cynicism in chenlistry class.
Salolnon's lunch periods.
llr. l.ynes' latherly attitude towards Schneider.
tLordon's dissertations about -loachim lNlurat.
Maslmaclrs pitching in the last inning against lfieldston.
X. lJavis's beliel' in the validity ol. any leacher's marks.
Galt-'s apologies alter deleating anyone in tennis.
Ralph lNlark's lectures on the clarinet during 'I'rig. class.
Brotherton's caricatures ol' the teachers during Geometry class.
Kusch's aggressive editorials.
l.ovett's mania lor Gilbert and Sullivan.
Bluestone's imitation of Lovett during English class.
Ullmann's knowledge of college mathematics.
Stanley Mark's pride, Ohio State.
Rothfeld's and Ralph Mark's crew haircuts.
Carf'inkel's knowledge of night clubs.
Rothstein's knowledge of philosophy.
Marcus's terrific hitting in the Staten Island Game.
Hart's "engineering" knowledge.
Howard Davis's ambition to be a radio announcer.
Hirschhornls attendance at all basketball games except Franklin's.
Unger and Schneider.
CIapote's pride on becoming vice-president.
Karpf and Magnus.
HOW STRANGE IT WOUZD HA VE BEEN.
Had Rosen come early to English class.
Had Unger been seen without Schneider.
Had Masbach finished a baseball game.
Had Magnus found his lunch.
Had Brotherton stopped drawing.
Had Salomon finished his lunch on time.
Had Lovett come to school unprepared.
I-lad Rudinger come to school prepared.
Had Gordon stopped making a dissertation on Napoleon.
Had Ruclinger won an argument with a teacher.
Had Garhnkel stopped talking about El Morocco.
Had Fogelman not read P. M .
Had Ritter stopped talking about sports.
Had Magnus won a chess game.
Had Salomon lost a chess game.
Had l.angner been right.
Had Ullmann been wrong.
Had Marcus caught a man stealing third.
Had Nadel missed a basketball game.
Had R. Mark worn a tie.
Had Goodman not worn a tie.
Had Rothstein lost an argument.
Had Magnus not known his chemistry.
Had Goldstein known his chemistry.
Had Gordon had a haircut.
Had Gaynor not laughed at a certain teacher's jokes.
Had Lippman stopped giggling.
Had Mark been shy.
Had A. Davis come to school before 8:58 a. m.
if-V22 Formr-on E
Rising early in the morning,
qOh, 'bout eight o'clock, I'd sayj,
When the sun has finished dawning,
And the light is here to stay,
lVe roll over in our beds
'l'o relax our weary heads.
But we rudely are awoken,
.Xud our peat-e ol mind is broken
By the slmitelul clanging ol' our bedroom clocks.
So with speed that's most surprising
XVe then hasten our llll'l'lSlllg,
.Xml adorn ourselves in two lt-It shoes Quo soeksj.
Ol' tit-tessity our breaklasts we ignore
ln our ltt-ltt-1'-ska-lter rushing towards the doorg
Knocking down a loaded milkmau as we go
Xvho, in dodging us, alas, was just too slow.
'l'o the subway then we hurry,
Through the milling crowds we scurry,
Alter lrenfied operations we are jammed inside our trains.
Alter all this lrightlul toiling,
QNOL to mention clothing soilingj
XVe issue forth to find we're late, despite our lrantit' pains
Spirit crushed and body battered,
Homework missing, sehoolbooks tattered,
All adding very greatly to our all Consuming sorrow.
And throughout our great adversity
There clings with much perversity
The terrifying knowledge that it starts again tomorrow.
Oh, ye poets all who rhyme
Ol' "our sehooldays' joyous time,"
I lear you're sadly lacking in your sense of memory.
But il' you're too dissatished
XVith this poor world to which you're tied,
l'll gladly trade you places, then a wiser bard you'll be.
Foatv-two 4'-"NF tv
Though by now we're tired, very,
And feel anything but merry,
There is nothing we can do but start our work.
So with Herce determination
To forestall extermination,
We attempt to solve the subjects we can't shirk.
All the theories of Euclid we expound
As they teach us that the square is really round.
Sides and angles then we viciously dissect,
And discover objects freal and indirectj.
At the cost of some 'lab' fixture
Next we analyze a mixture
Which the teacher claims is salt, but our results just won't agree.
After lunch is barely tasted,
Forty minutes long are wasted
In our conjugating "video" fin Latin, that's "I see"j.
Then we troop to mathematics
With equations and quadratics,
NVhich with Spanish that we '4hablan" brings us to the final bell.
We're dead tired from these labors,
So, avoiding all our neighbors,
Wfe go home to find our homework keeps us up all night as well!
Oh, ye poets all who rhyme
Cl "our schooldays' joyous time,"
I surely hope you're fooling when you troll of days of fun.
For you surely can't find pleasure
In a task of boundless measure,
And you know a student's work is almost never, never done.
ROBERT L. Lovnrr,
Class of '43
. ,A 5, .,J .f.2 . 1.,
lnzffmagwg. ,f?QiI.Lh:n QM" :L
FE Top: Ackerman, S. Mark, A. Davis
Garfinkel, Unger, Brother ton
Goodman, Salomon, Karpf, Langer
Second Row: Hart, Rosen, Kuseh
Rudinger, Markus, Ullmann, Get
tinger, Schneider, R. Mark, Mag
Third Row: Mr. Berenberg, Fogel
nian, Masback, Gaynor, Ritter
Boros, Bluestone, Mr. Hall
Bottom: Gordon, Lovett, Capote
Gale, Nadel, Goldstein, H. Davis
Top: Bollt. Jacobson, Levine, Mas-
sey, P. Gettinger, jaulus, B. Unger
Middle: Haas, Gardner, M. Gel
tinger, Lane, Goldman, Lopez,
Bottom: Smokler, Zucker, Mr
Kern, Miller, Abzug, Mosheim
FE Top: Scidlcr, Czxlisch, Coopci'
Middle: Milcli, Alexander, Sachs
Shapiro, Plclm, Pollak
Bottom: Silver, Hzlrz, Mr. Sweeney
S- Top: Linde, Boros, joseph, YVeil,
Middle: Schwarz, Rapp. Maurer,
Bottom: Lane, Mr. Bam, Buch-
' Fo nv-N INE
Top: Skupsky, Gottlieb, Mallin,
Hfinston, M. Bogen
M i ddlcz Goldstein, S c h c n k cr,
Landsman, Spilo, Gcrtner, McCor
Bottom: Rosenfeld, Ullmann, Mr
INTERMEDIATE IV 84 III
S Top: A. Lane, Schneierson, Pom-
Middle: Slotnick, F. Michclman,
Bottom: Stern, Lipert, Miss Snyder,
-IP?-VT, , Fsmr-owe
S Top: Bogcn, Goldman, Kommel,
R. Lame, Mann
Bottom: P. Meyer, Hfclkcr, Miss
Meyer, Bogen, Munn, Mr. joseph
R. Lane, Kommcl, R. Lane, Sachs
RIiC11C1IH2lI'l, XVc1ke1', Rogers, Gold
S Bcity Holtfman, Jcrry King, Lcwis
Miller, Randy van Tyl, Edward
Holtmian, Miss Garahaii, Burton
ZLICIQCY, Miss Mankowitz, -lay Gold
S Top: Ullmann, Harz, Buchband
Bottom: Mr. Spahn, Karpf, Gale
RED AND BLUE
S Top: B. Unger, Prince, R. Mark,
Fogelman, Ullniann, Hart, Farkas
Middle: Lane, Goldman, Micha-
love, Brotherton, Karpf, Mark,
Bottom: Mr. Hall, Capote, Lovett,
Abzug, Calisch, Bollt, Mr. Beren-
S Top: Boros, Michalovc
Bottom: Bluestone, Magnus, Sal
F51 Top: Karpf, Ritter, Massey, R.
Bottom: Boros, Brotherton, Kusch
E Top: Gordon, Lcvinc, Block
Zucker, Ritter, Milch
Middle: Mr. King, P. Gettingcr
Langer, Rudinger, Michalovc, Mr
Bottom: Davis, Masback, Nadal
After two poor seasons Franklin's basketball came to life and turned in a
record of six games won as against e-ight lost. Among the teams beaten were
the Hfashington Heights HY", the Alumni, Lincoln, Birch-XVathen, and Rutgers
Church. The team lost twice to Fieldston and to Barnard. The new coach, Phil
Horowitz, gave the team a new spirit. Under his tutelage the old bogy of Frank-
lin School teams, lack of team-work, was effectively banished.
Mel Nadel led in scoring for the second successive year. He was ably backed
up by Len Rothstein, Harold Masbach, Morty Unger, Foster Langer, Herb
Rudinger, Alan Davis, Henry Gordon, Jay Block, and Edwin Michalove. Harold
Masbach played a strong defensive game. Unger at center did a good job. In
the Faculty game Langer out-did himself, scoring fourteen points. The work
of Edwin Michalove and of .lay Block, both of whom will be
makes the prospects for 1943-19-14 look very bright.
XN'ash. Heights "X
available next year,
S Top: Ritter, B. Unger, Michalove
Lane, Milch, -Iaulus
Middle: Levine, Markus, A. Davis
Block, Hart, Mr. King
Bottom: Harz, M. Unger, Masback
Gale, Schneider, Miller
"Comin' in on a wing and a prayer" Franklin Schools baseball squad split
even in four games, The team may not have been in a class with the Dodgers or
even the Phillies, but it had plenty of spirit, XVhy otherwise would its members
have made the sacrihce of getting up early to report for practice at 7:45?
The team had its share of breaks good and bad. At one time or another
some of its mainstays were on the injured list or were for other reasons prevented
from playing. Handicaps of this sort did not cripple the team or break its
spirit. It was team-work and not the ability of stars that counted, and that is as
it should be.
Eddie Gale and Harold Masbach did most of the pitching and catching. The
infield consisted of Charlie I-Iirschhorn, Morton Unger, Paul Miller, and Bob
Harz. In the outfield were David Schneider, Edwin Michalove, and Bob Levine.
Those who got a chance to play in one game or another included Bob Milch,
Bennett Unger, Bob Lane, Bernard Markus, Alan Davis, Jay Block, and Don
Hart. Most of the heavy hitting was done by Eddie Gale. lXlasbach's outstanding
achievement was his record of Fifteen strike-outs in the Lincoln game. Robert
Ritter was manager of the team.
Mr. King as coach deserves credit lor his willingness to sacrifice his time and
his energy in getting the boys out for practice, The team was well-grounded in
the fundamentals of the game. There were many Senior B and Senior C boys
on the team. The outlook for 19-lei is therefore very bright.
Fieldston 7 Franklin 4
Staten Island 5 Franklin 6
Lincoln 4 Franklin 5
Barnard 10 Franklin ll
Lack ol' a scoring puneli caused Franklins soccer team to lose two and tic
two games this year. Our losses were to Fieldston, the city Champions, and
XVO0ClIllCl'C, and we split decisions with Lincoln and Birch XVathen.
'l'he season was not without highlights and individual stars. Morton Unger.
playing his first year as Varsity goalie, was speetaettlar in the nets. Time alter
time he turned away sure goals with his great speed afoot and agility, racing from
side ol' the goal to the other to block the opposing' ICZIIIISY shots. On the
olliense, lioh llarf scored lfranklin's only goal during the Lineoln QZIIIIC. Clo-
taptains llarold Mashath and lidward Gale lost tnany a scoring opportunity he-
eanse l.ady l.ttt'k dodged ns all year. liddy Mit'lialox'e, .Xl Salomon, Monroe
lXlagnns, It-rotne lioros, l.en liker, jerry Massey, and Bob Kttseh all tttrned in
att.-ptahle jobs, while .Klan Davis pt-rlortned brilliantly on the defense.
Mueli eredit is due to Coach Sidney King lor the great spirit and high inorale
enjoyed by the leant throughout the season. Dick Gaynor was very lll'lIJl'lll as
The results were as follows:
Franklin l Lincoln 1
Franklin 0 Fieldston 2'
Franklin 0 XVOOClIUC1'C gf
Franklin 0 Birch Hlathen 0
SOCCER TEA M
Top: Gaynor, Kusch, Goodman
M. Unger, Michalovc, Block
Middle: Boros, Jacobson. I-Iarz
Magnus, Shapiro, Milcih
Bottom: Mr. King, Davis. Gale
Masback, Salomon, Massey
X , x
Q I , I
M 3 S
"Y ' I 7
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In 1942-1943 Franklin boys bought
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portraits now al our spccizll school rates.
212 YVEST 48TH STREET, NEW' YORK CITY E
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318 Ificluu' Sr., EAs'1'oN, PA.
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65 EAST 45TH STREET
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