New Rochelle High School - Rochellean Yearbook (New Rochelle, NY)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1923 volume:
qloafwfv, 9' 3
' A HQZVMF:-5'3 A
. rf V I
Xf mal Q5m1-w-
ochel le an
Published by the Class of 1923
New Rochelle High School, New Rochelle, N. Y.
' 3 i' ' 1
HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
' History .
Will . .
Junior Class .
HIS book. is ajfectionately clealicatecl to our class afl-
viser, Miss Ella Fife, in grateful appreciation of her
clevotecl interest in the welfare of the class and of her
unfailing assistance in the preparation of this annual.
rg? " ':
6 A A , .,.,1.7,,,,, , ...-t.,..--.,--...V--,K--W ---1
GEORGE GOOD ........
ALLEN SEARLES ....
JEAN XNALLACE ....
,IESSIE XVI-IITESIDE ....,...
ELSIE MULVEY ........
ENNID SPIDELL ......
LAURA NIURRAY ..,...,..
EDWARD GARDNER ....,,,,.
YEAR BOOK STAFF
Senior Class Advisory Board
.......Sonior Class Editor
wl X r
' ,. an 'uw
llllh ulllllllllfllifllllllllnnnlnnlrrlllll mlmlll'. Mf u L-kqnmnluu lnllilunu ulmmml.--fm,n.:.-QQQWEKQ.glml
I I ws f
uni' IW Li xy x Q
NN 'K l A .vxf 73535 4 'f4?2n'1z5--- '
A Q If XQQN 'X Rr '59, :ff f ,
'IW W 'f .N
4 , I " 1 1 ull
mi Xzmpwi M IKMHH MWI
N2 W J , l
M wa, l J
I' - Q 55" " S-Sim i H
5 W .Q Exif! MH
, , X X ,--,I
BOARD OF EDUCATION OF THE
CITY OF NEW
ELBERT W. KING, President
BELLA B. PORTER
HUGH GOVERN V
'WILLIAM A. MOORE
ARTHUR T. LEON
GRACE B. PINE, Secretary
E. IRV-ING HANSON
RAYMOND J, WALTERS
THERIAN T. BARNARD
FRANCIS X. FALLON
Superintendent of Schools
ALBERT LEONARD, A.M., Pl1.D., LItt.D.
MARY R. CHAMBERLAIN
CLIFFORD S. BRAGDON, A.B., Bowdoin, A.M., Columbia
A. LOUISE SANDERS, A.B., Tufts, Massachusetts Agricultural, Harvard, Columbia
Faculty of the New Rochelle High School
ELLEN C. ABBOTT .................., ,,,,,,,, E ngligh
A.B., Vassarg Yale.
ALICE ADAMS ........,,.,.,,, ,,,,,,,. L atm
RUTH I. ALDRICH ........ ,,,,,,., E ngliglz
ALICE G. iAMIs i.,................. Physical Trainilzg
Savage School for Physical Training.
REGINALIJ P. BAKER .......................... Teclmical
Pratt Instituteg Teachers Collegeg Co-
IMARY ELIZABETH BARR ........ ........ S fiance
FLOYD I. BARTLETT .... Head of English Dept. A
VLULU G. BIRCH .............. Gemmzz and English
Pl1.B., Cornell. I
VVALLACE B, BOWMAN ....... ........ C 0IlllllC'l'L'l'Gl J
GERTRUDE XV. CALDWELL .............. Mathematics
B.S., Cumberlandg Ph.D., Chicago.
W INIFRED G. CARPENTER .......................... Latin
ALICE D, CHRISTY ,,,,,,.,,,,,,, Physical TVGI7li1Zg
A.B., University of Illinoisg Teachers
GRACE E. CRENAN .......................... Conunercial
B.C.S., Albany Business College, New
FLORENCE M. CROSBY ......... . ...... Ildfallwlfznfics
HELEN L. CURTIS .................................... English
Johnson State Normal and Oswego State
XVINIIRED H. Dom: ........ Head of Mallz. Dept.
A.B., Michigang Potsdam Normalg Teach-
ers College, Columbia.
ELIZABETH G. DURFEE ....,,, ...,,,,,, E nglirh
A.B., lVestern Reserve. .
HENRY G. DLIREEE .......... A...... I' Jisfory
SELBIA C, ENGELBREKT .,.................... Terllliirlll
Teachers College, Columbia.
ELLA Fnqg A,-,,----,, ,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, l l ffIflIL'IJ'lUlLlL'.Y
Potsdam Normal: Cornell.
EUGENE FLAHERTY ....................-.. --------- 5 PUWS71
AB., Colgate: A.M., Columbia.
ELSE MAY :FLINT ,,,.,,,,..,,,,..,....... Mafl1c'111r1f1'c.r
AB., A.M., Ph.D., Brown.
ELIZABETH E. FOSTER .....,....... . ...... CU'l'11H7U7'fiU1
Geneseo Normal School.
ANTONIA GARIEPY ......... --------- I 7"f'l1f7l
NANCY M. GLEASON ..........-- f------ E Hglfsfl
A.B., Oherling Columbia.
NOEL D. GODFREY .,.... History and Economic:
A.B., Maineg A.M., Columbia. '
HENRY J. GRAYBILL ............. .--------.--- ---'-- 5 C iC"CC
AB., Franklin and Marshallg A.M., Co-
THOMAS I. GRIFFIN ........ -------- S Cffllff'
IEANNETTE C. HALL .... Hand of C01Il1l1,! Dfpf.
SEYMOUR I'IANDY ....... ....... P IiJf01'3'
ARTHUR B. HUSSEY ....................... ...------ 5 Ci011Cf'
AB., A.M., Batesg Browng Columbia.
CHARLES I. JOHNSON ........ Physical Tl'Ul71f'l7lg
HS., W'esleyang Harvardg Columbia.
SARA E. KETCHANI .... Head of French Dept.
A.B., Colbyg New York University.
A. RUBENA LANE .................................... French
Bridgewater Normalg Teachers College,
ADELAIDE LE COUNT ...................... Maflicmatzcs
A.B., Mount Holyoke, A.M., Teachers
JOHN I. NEUNER ............................ C071'L71l87'ClCll
B.S., New York State College for
HERBERT B. NICHOLS ........ History and Civics
A.B., George VVashingtong A.M., Co-
J DANIEL P. OIBRIEN ............ Pliysiical Training
New York Training School for Teachers,
Savage School for Physical Education:
Columbiag City College of New York.
ROXIE ODIORNE ,,,,,...
LESLIE E. Os'rERHAUDT ................ C07'lZ7l1C'7'ClfZ1
B.C.S., New Yorkg Plattsburg Normal.
f LOUISA A. PULSCHEN .............................. Latin
Geneseo Normal School, Columbia.
JJOHN C. ROBERTS .................................... Sjvcmislz
A.B., Colgateg A.M., Lehigh.
mf ALMA G. RUHL .......................................... Latin
AB., Columbiag A.M., Barnard.
FRANCES E. SHATTUCKA...
ROSETTA E. SHEAR ................
A.B., Vassarg Columbia.
ELSIE L. SMITH ...................
A.B., Kansasg Columbia.
MARY LOUISE SNow ...... ' .....
SETI-IEL STROHMEYER .........
JEDITH M. STURTEVANT ..........
B.S., Tufts g Columbia.
CORA H. TONVN SEND ....................
A.B., A.M., Browng New York.
GLENN B. CHRISTY ..........,... Manual Train-ing
A.B., B. Mu., Illinois.
BERNARD B. NYE ...............,.... Musical Director
American Institute of Normal Methods
,X MILDRED H. LAWSON .................,........ Librarian
A.B., Pcl.B., New York State College for
Teachersg B.L,S., New York State Li-
ALICE B. PORTER ........,,.......,.. Assist. Librarian,
ANNA MAE BRAZOS ................ Ojice Assistant
RUTH WILSON ............. ..... . .Oficc Ass-i.vfa11f
'ELIZABETH B. COOKE .... Lzmcli-1'o0111 Director
Died September 13, 1922
Class of 1923
CEDRIC VAN ALAN
Died November 9, 1922
Class of 1924
J. BENJAMIN BODDIE
' Died April 7, 1923
Class of 1923
t 1. ,
, X ii
Morro-Carpe Diem COLORS?-G1'CC11 and VVhite
FORD CORDIAL .....
ELIZABETH CADE .....
JEAN WALLACE .,,.....
CHARLES E. JORDAN ........
Miss ELLA FIFE ............
A CLASS D.-XY COMMITTEE
Marjorie lliroas Richard Nevins
, ,..,- -.., W h
52, 5' YN 9'
Q1 'fl gf V
New Rochelle High School
EAR New Rochelle we now must leave,
Your friendly walls to other care,
Remembering well that to achieve
You've helped us with your patience rare.
Qur minds and bodies you've kept Ht.
lVe,ll not forget your lesson taughtg
lN7e'll ever strive to do our bit
Wfith might of muscle, heart and thought.
lVe'll not forget your lesson taught,
It helped us often in our youth,
Your banner true weive borne for you,
That we may Win the fight for truth.
Inspiring us our work to do,
You helped us pass the highest test.
We wish a great success to you,
For you have proved your standards best.
Dear New Rochelle your High we praise,
'We love to boast your men of fame,
Your stand for right we skyward raise,
VX7e glory in your honored name.
Your stand for right we skyward raise,
It helped us often in our youth,
Your banner true We've borne for you,
That we may win the tight for truth.
French Clubg Dramatic Clubg Scholarship Clubg-X
French Club Boarclg General Organizationg Athletic
Business Mgr. P. 81 W.3 Capt. Affirmative Debating
Teamg Capt. Tennis Teamg Year Book Staffg French
Clubg Library Clubg Senateg Dramatic Club Plays, '23g
General Organizationg Athletic Association.
French Clubg General Organizationg Athletic Asso-
ciation. H m
Football Squad, '22g Crew Squad, '23g General Or-
ganizationg Athletic Association.
French Club, Dramatic Club, General Organization-,
EDWARD BEERS .1 .
Scholarship Club, French Club, Class Football, 'l9,
Crew, '22, '23, Football Team, '22, President Athletic
Association, '22, '23, General Organization.
Glee Club, Pirates of Penzance, General Organiza-
tion, Athletic Association, Spanish Club.
FRANK A. BEETON
General Organization, Athletic Association, Spanish
Scholarship Club, Dramatic Club, Athletic Associa-
tion, General Organization.
I. BENIAMIN BODDIE
Class Basketball, '20, '21, '22, Captain, '22, Glee Club'
Senate, Radio Club, Dramatic Club, 'Spanish Club,
Pinafore, Basketball Squad, '23, Football Squad, '22,
Prince Junior Declamation Contest, General Organiza-
tion, Athletic Association.
gg M 1 2
Class Basketball, '19, '20, '21, 22, General Organiza-
tion, Athletic Association. H
Senate, Dramatic Club, French Club, Library Club,
Class Basketball, '20,
Cross-country Team, '19, '20, '21, '22, Captain, '21, '22-,
Basketball Team, '22, Track Team, '19, '20, '21, '22,
General Organization, Athletic Association.
Scholarship Club, Chemistry Prize, '22, General Or-
ganization, Athletic Association.
MAR, orznz Blzoixs
Scholarship Club, French Club, Glee Club, Dramatic
Club, Junior Prize Speaking Contest, Purple and Wliite,
General Organization, Athletic Association. A
Class Hockey, '23, Dramatic Club, F 1 Club,
Radio Club, Scholarshi, Clul ' Squad, Class
Prophecy, General Oilra i ion, Athletic Association.
U ETHEL CABOT
Library Clubg French Clubg Scholarship Clubg Dra-
matic Club: General Organizationg Athletic Association
ELIZABETH CADE '
Vice-President Senior Classg Varsity Basketball, '22,
'23g Capt. 235 Class Basketball, '20, ,225 Capt. '20, 'Z2g
Dramatic Clubg Scholarship Clubg Spanish Clubg Gen-
eral Organizationg Athletic Association. p
Class Basketball, '23g Civics Club, '21g Dramatic Clubg
Scholarship Clubg "Order of Gregg Artists"g General
Organizationg Athletic Associationg Spanish Club. A
General Organizationg Athletic Associationg Scholar-
ship Clubg Spanish Club.
Glee Club, Scholarship Club, Dramatic Club, Gen-
eral Organization, Athletic Association.
Basketball, ,20, '22, Varsity Basketball, '21, '23, Ath-
letic Association Board, ,233 Debating Team, '23, Dra-
matic Club, Scholarship Club, French Club, Class Team
Champions, '22, General Organization.
VIRGINI1X CHRISTMAN .
Dramatic Club, French Club, General Organization,
Scholarship Club, French Club, Senate, Radio Club,
Glee Club, Dramatic Club: Orchestra, Physics Prize,
'22, Scholarship Club Prize, '21, '22, General Organiza-
tion: Athletic Association, Spanish Club.
. F -
VINCENT li LI' "ld
French Clubg Scnateii' ry, '21, '22, '23, French
Club Bom-d, 'zf Deba ng am, '21, '22, '23, Radio
Club Secretary,J 3 Scholarship Club, President Man-
dolin Clxubg Gjue Club, Dramatic Club, Dramatic Club
Playsfx ?2jJ'!Leonard Memory Prize, '2Og Scholarship
Prizg, 'gig Physics Prize, '22, Spanish Club.
Dramatic Clubg French Club, General Organization:
ADELE M. Comms
Dramatic Clubg Senateg French Clubg Scholarship
Clubg General Organization, Athletic Association.
F ORD CORDIAL
Class President, '21, '22, '23g Football Squad, '21, '22g
Crew, '21, '22, '23, Dramatic Club, Prince Junior Prize
Speaking Contest, Scholarship Clubg Dramatic ii Club
Plays, Year Book Staff, Senateg General Organizationg
Athletic Associationg Spanish Club. f
ETHEL A. DAY
BENVENEDA DE BEAULIEU
Dramatic Clubg Scholarship Clubg General Organiza
tion: Athletic Association.
ZNIIRIAM H. DEEDMAN
General Organizationg Athletic Association
Vice-President French Club, '22g Dramatic Club
Scholarshipg Club Senate: General Organization: Ath
HARRY L. DNVYER
President General Organization, Vice-President Iunior
Class, Varsity Football, '21, '22, '23, Assistant Manager
Basketball, '21, Hockey, '20, '21, '22, '23, Captain
Hockey, '22, '23, Vice-President Spanish Club, Library
Club, Interclass Basketball, '21, '22, '23, Athletic As-
1WARY Eccuzs V
General Organization, Athletic Association.
sf' ' f'
ELEANOR EISEN sum' A
French Club, Scholarship Club, Dramatic Club ,. Gen-
eral Organization, Athletic Association.
STUART M. EN SINGER
Senate, Scholarship Club, Radio Club, Mandolin
Club, French Club, Class Hockey, '23, Vice-President
Senate, General Organization, Athletic Association,
Chess Club, 'lfrack Team, Spanish Club.
General Organization: Athletic Association.
f1g'iiLi,Z'j' 1 1
T ' f. 1 l
. it i
if Q -
French Clubg Scholarship Club Secretaryg Mandolin
Clubg General O1'g'anizationg Athletic Association.
ROBERT E. FARNDON
Scnateg Class Basketball, '22g Glee Clubg Scholarship
Clubg Editor-in-Chief Purple and WVhiteg Dramatic
Club Playsg Year Book Staffg Pirates of Penzanceg
General Organizationg Athletic Association. -
Scholarship Clubg Class Basketballg Varsity Basket-
ball, '22, '23g Captain Basketball, 'Z3g General Organiza-
tioug Athletic Associationg Chess Clubg Spanish Club.
MICHAEL C. FISHSTEIN
Varsity Trackg Varsity Basketballg Tennisg General
Grganizationg Athletic Association: Chess Clubg Radio
Clubg Spanish Club.
PHILIP F. FRANK
Assistant Manager Baseballg Executive Councilg Gen-
eral Organization: Dramatic Club Playsg President Sen-
ate: Dramatic Clubg Prince Junior Contestg Athletic
Editor Purple and 'Whiteg Athletic Associationg Span-
ishCl.g ' '
Dramatic Clubg General Organizationg Spanish Clubg
Athletic Associationg Class Day Committee, '22g As-
sistant Sports Editor Purple and NVhite Bulletin.
if , f r iflypbs 'F
Sf' NICHOLS FREYDBURG
Senateg Dramatic Clubg Scholarship Clubg Spanish
Clubg Football Squad, 321, 'ZZQ Crew Squad, '23g Class
Basketball, '22g General Organizationg Athletic Asso-
Manager Basketball, '22, '23g Treasurer Sophomore
Classg Class Basketball, '20, French Clubg Dramatic
Clubg General Organization, Athletic Association.
Cross- Countryg Radio Club, Library Club, General
Organization, Athletic Association.
.. fi V JS' X ' 'z
EDWARD L. GENG
'Vice-President Freshman Class, Scholarship Club,
Class Basketball, '21, ,225 Dramatic Club, Senate, Vice-
President Radio Club, Track, '22, '23, Class Hockey
'23, Chess Club, Crew Squad, '21, '22, '23g Traffic
FRANCES H. GODFREY
French Club, Dramatic Club, Senateg General Or-
ganization, Athletic Association.
f',f ,f xi
-eff lk!-' W
GEORGE Goon T' '
Editor-in-Chief Year Book: President Dramatic As-
sociation: Senior Representative General Organization
Councilg Captain Traffic Squadg Dramatic Club Playsg
Tennis Team, '22, '23g Captain Tennis Teamg Athletic
French Clubg Dramatic Clubg Scholarship Clubg Gen-
eral Organizationg Athletic Association.
President Senate, '22g Dramatic Clubg Dramatic Club
Playsg Orchestrag Traffic Squadg General Organizationg
Athletic Associationg Scholarship Club.
,A , ' ,
. I, H.
A , , I,
S fvr fff
CORA A. GUNTHORP12
General Organizationg Athletic Association.
X- L -.
fb, ii A' 'ti " I
gicif i i I I f
f 1 .ff .,f. iA f .f
5:73 a f yfyuuy. l-li ,
. ffffr wa' -
Class Baseball, 'Zlg Class Basketball, '23g General
Organizationg Athletic' Associationlg Senateg Spanish
Club 5 Chess Club.
fi. ,:- ...af I
. 'ff , ff
French Club: Dramatic Clubg General Organizationg
Athletic Association. K
f' we 1 ,
I , ,
A, A 'X Mg X , L. I
:?.....?fr' X I Lf if ,
ie V tx ARD
Radio Clubg 'Senateg Dramatic Clubg Class Hockey,
'23g Baseball Squad, '21, ,233 Varsity Baseball, '23g
General Organizationg Athletic Associationg Spanish
Clubg Traffic Squad.
CLAIRE W, HELRIRICH '
Dramatic Clubg General Org'anization'g Athletic As-
General Organization: Athletic Association.
ly! ' iixf: ' J Vx aj'
' , x f . g, ,L 1 f .
ei if s. X ,
, g, f Q X
Cross Countryg Radio Clubg Dramatic Clubg Athletic
Associationg General Organization.
. 21, Q .
- DOROTHY C. HINMAN
Scholarship Cluhg General Organizationg Athletic As-
Scholarship Clubg French Clubg General Organiza-
tiong Athletic Association.
J 2' I
, ti cafe'
French Clubg Dramatic Clubg General Organizationg
Scholarship Clubg French Clubg Dramatic Club Plays,
'22, '23g Basketball Squad, '23g General Organizationg
FRANKLIN P. JONES
Year Book Staff 5 French Clubg Senateg Secretary
Radio Clubg Dramatic Clubg Glee Clubg "Pinafore"g
"Pirates of Penzanceug Junior Prince Declamation Con-
testg General Organizationg Athletic Association..
CHARLES E. JORDAN
Assistant Track Manager, '21, 'ZZQIL Treasurer Senior
Classg Senior Dance Committeeg Year Book Staffg Li-
brary Clubg Senateg General Associationg Athletic As-
Scholarship Clubg Spanish Clubg General Organiza-
tionp Athletic Association.
' A i
f- J ff 1 i -- ,A X J
fp A X i V, C- ,
ii- if il if P f
42?-'ffm' X H Ai?-A----NR
if N - J l
- ALBERT ICAUZMANN ,f i lx:
l 'ii 'x
Scholarship Clubg French Clubg President Radiox C i
Clubg Captain Tracli Teamg Ring and Pin Committeeg
General Organizationg Athletic Associationg Chess Clubg
i AM Qqmwltlw
General Organizationg Athletic Association.
Dramatic Clubg French Clubg Purple and White
Staffg Senior Play Committeeg General Organizationg J"
Class Basketball, '20, 521, '22, Varsity Squad, '22, '23
French Clubg Dramatic, Club, General Organization
f..-U --'-'r ,
Y ' 'I AY ,-'r L X3
Purple and VVhite Staff, '21, '22, '23g General Or
ganization Councilg Dramatic Clubg French Clubg Sec
retary Junior Classy Athletic Association.
General Organization, Athletic Associationg Scholar
ship Clubg Spanish Clubp '
Athletic Association, General Organization.
XVILLIAM LAUBEN STEIN
Second Team Basketball, '22, '23, General Organiza-
tiong Athletic Associationg Spanish Club.
Basketball '21, '22g General Organization, Athletic
Dramatic Club: French Club 5 General Organizationg
Corresponding Secretary Senate, '22, '23g President
Scholarship Club, '23, Class Basketball, '23, Executive
Committee, Dramatic Clubg Prophecy Committee, Senior
Class, Dramatic Clubg General Organizationg Athletic
IAMEs EDXVIN NIARGESON
Senate, General Organization, Athletic Association,
Radio Club, Scholarship Clubg Dramatic Club, Span-
ish Clubg Mandolin Club, General Organizationg Ath-
letic Association, Chess Club,
VVILLIAM E. MooR1-I
Senate, French Club, Spanish Club, junior Debating
Teamg General Organization.
H CHARLES MORTON
Captain Sophomore Football, '19, Iunior Athletic As-
sociation Representative, '20g Football, '20, '21, '22,
Captain Football, '21, '22, General Organization Consti-
tution Committee, Senior Representative 5i'G'eneral Or-
ganization, '22, '23, Class Track Team, '22-,'iClass Bas-
ketball, '21, "22g Hockey, y2l, '22, '23, Baseball, ,21, '22,
'23: Captain Baseball, '23g Library Club.
Dramatic Clubg General Organization Councilg Glee
Clubg "Pinafore"g "Pirates of Penzance'g Basketball,
Library Club, Committee Junior Issue Purple and
Vlfhiteg Athletic Association.
General Organization, Athletic Associationg Scholar-
ELSIE F. MULVEY
Scholarship Clubg Dramatic Club, Varsity Basketball,
'21-'22, '22-'23g Class Basketball, '21, '22, Year Book
Staffg General Organization, Athletic Association.
LAURA E. MURRAY
Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Dramatic Club Plays, '23g
French Club, Year Book Staff, Junior Declamation Con-
testg General Organizationg Athletic Association.
Dramatic Clubg Scholarship Clubg Glee Clubg "Pirates
of Penzance"g General Organizationg Athletic Associa-
GEORGE T. NEUMANN
spanish Club. '
Scholarship Clubg Dramatic Clubg Senateg French
Clubg Class Historian, '23g General Organizationg Ath-
F. STANLEY NEWBERRY
Football Squad, '22g French Clubg Athletic Associa-
tiong General Organization.
Chorusg General Organizationg Athletic Association.
General Organizationg Athletic Association.
Scholarship Clubg General Organization 3 Athletic As-
Radio Clubg General Organizationg Athletic Associa
tiong Spanish Club.
Dramatic Clubg General Organizationg Athletic As-
CHARLES D. PITTHAN
Varsity Basketball, '23g Interclass Baslcetballg Cross
Countryg Interclass Cross Countryg Varsity Baseballg
Trackg Spanish Clubg Orchestrag Chorusg General
Organizationg Athletic Association.
Junior Class Day Committeeg Senior Dance Commit-
teeg Junior Committee Purple and Whiteg Assistant
Manager Baseball, '22g Cheer Leaderg Manager Base-
ball, '23g Senateg Dramatic Clubg Spanish Clubg Schol-
arship Clubg Athletic Associationg General Organization.
ELIZABETH M. PRATT
Dramatic Clubj Glee Clubg Class Basketball, '23g Gen-
eral Orffanization ' Athletic Association
Dramatic Club: General Organizationg Athletic As-
fhite gs Ba cetball, '20, '21, '22, '23g Baseball, '23g
5 ,N '. Generajf Organizationg Athletic Associa-
fi aly. ,Chibg 5 Club: Basebaii squad, 23.
2 'lffdilw i
General Organizationg Athletic Associationg Spanish
Orchestra, '21, '22, '23g Dramatic Clubg Spanish Clubg
General Organizationg Athletic Association.
Dramatic Clubg French Clubg Senateg GeneralAOr-
ganizationp Athletic Association.
French Clubg Dramatic Clubg Purple and White Staff
'233 Interclass Basketball, 522, '23g Football Squad, '22
General Organizationg Athletic Association.
Varsity Basketball, '21-'22 and '22-,235 Interclass Bas-
ketball, '21, '22g General Organizationg Athletic Asso-
Dramatic Clubg Scholarship Clubg French Club
Library Clubg General Organizationg Athletic Associa
Dramatic Club: General Organizationg Athletic Asso-
Dramatic Clubg General Grganizationg Athletic Asso-
ciationg Spanish Club.
Dramatic Clubg Senateg Spanish Clubg General Or-
ganizationg Athletic Association.
Scholarship Clubg French Clubg Radio Clubg Dramatic
Clubg General Organizationg Athletic Associationg Chess
Club: Spanish Club. '
Senior Hockey Teaing General Organizationg Athletic
Cross Country, '21, '22g Track, y22g Purple and VVhite
Staffg Year Book Staffg General Organizationg Athletic
General Organizationg Athletic Association.
SARA F. SILVER
General Orgallizationg Athletic Association.
General Organization, Athletic Association, Scholar-
Class Basketball, '22, '23, General Organization, Ath-
Varsity Football Team, '21, '22, Class Basketball, '22,
,233 Class Baseball, '22, Class Football, '20, General
Organization, Athletic Association,
Spanish Club, General Organization, Athletic Associa-
ANTONIO A. SORIERI
Scholarship Club: Class Basketball: General Organ-
ization: Athletic Association: Secretary-Treasurer, Span-
ish Club. Y
General Organization: Athletic Association.
ENID I. SPIDELL
Dramatic Club: French Club: Year Book Staff: Gen-
eral Organization: Athletic Association: Scholarship
Louis E. STORCK
Scholarship Club: French Club: Radio Club: General
O1'g'anization: Athletic Association.
GLENN E. STRACHAN
Dramatic Club, Library Club, Vice-President Ath-
letic Association, '21-l22, Football, '21, l2Z, '23: Crew,
'21, '22, General Organization.
DONALDSON S. STRONG
,Dramatic Club, Senate, Radio Club, Spanish Club,
General Organization, Athletic Association.
ALAN A, SWITZER
Scholarship Club, General Organization, Athletic
Association. , '
, MITCHEL TAYLOR .
French Club, Dramatic Club, Scholarship Club, Gen-
eral Organization, Athletic Association.
GERVASE T HOMAS
Dramatic Clubg French Clubg Scholarship Clubg Sen-
ateg Radio Clubg Library Clubg Glee Clubg General
Organization: Athletic Association.
DE VV11-T THOMPSON
Second Football Team, ,215 Varsity Squad Football,
'22g Senior Class Basketballg Class Football, '20g Gen-
eral Organizationg Athletic Association.
aj l ITERDINAND TUOTI
- A pf . .
X Gross Countryg French Clubg General Organization 5
letic Associationg Scholarship Clubg Track.
GEORGE E. T Uorr
French Clubg Sophomore Basketballg General Organ-
izationg Athletic Association.
Class Basketballg Class Baseballg Senateg Dramatic
Clubg Scholarship Clubg Spanish Clubg General Organ-
izationg Athletic Association.
VVILLIAM VAN ZELM
Football Squad, '21, ,222 Dramatic Clubg Radio Clubg
General Organizationg Athletic Association.
EDGAR WACHEN HEIM
French Clubg General Organizationg Athletic Asso-
ciationg Scholarship Clubg Dramatic Club.
Sophomore Interclass Debating Teamg Third Place
Interscholastic Speaking Contestg Captain, Negative
Debating Teamg Senateg Dramatic Clubg Radio Clubg
Corresponding Secretary Senate, '21, '22g General Or-
ganizationg Athletic Association.
Committee, Junior Issue Purple and White, Class
Color Committee, General Organization, Secretary,
Senior Class, Senior Play Committee, Year Book Staff,
Scholarship Club, French Club, Dramatic Club, Ath-
Secretary and Treasurer, Scholarship Club, l21-'22,
Sophomore Editor, Purple and VVhite, Vice-President,
Scholarship Club, '22-f23, Alumni and Exchange Editor,
Purple and 'VVhite, '2l-'22, Committee, Junior Issue,
Purple and White, Associate Editor, Purple and VVhite,
'22-'23, Secretary, General Organization, '22 and '23,
Dramatic Club, Library Club, Handbook Committee,
Year Book Staff, General Organization, Athletic Asso-
French Club, Dramatic Club, General Organization
Council, Assistant Manager, Basketball, Traffic Com-
mittee, General Organization, Athletic Association.,
- ur zwfrocms l
fl it I
Athletic Asso!if Mn, Cggen ral Organization, French
Club, Club, Football Squad, Track Squad.
General Organizationg Athletic Associationg Assistant
Manager, Baseballg Spanish Clubg Scholarship Club:
French Clubg Scholarship Clubg Dramatic Clubg Ath-
letic Associationg General Organization.
General Organizationg'Athletic Association.
B. DONALD WRIGHT
Assistant Manager, Track Teamg Senior Dance Com-
mitteeg French Clubg Dramatic Clubg Senior Play Com-
mitteeg General Organizationg Athletic Association.
'General Organizationg Athletic Council.
Fren h c1ubg t i aske
Organi cM,4 , 22. kd
French Clubg Dramatic Clubg General Organiz
General Organizationg Athletic Council.
HIE ZIMMERMAN '
General Organizationg Athletic Association.
all, '21, '22, '23g General
All photographs taken by Odin.
AN OUTLINE HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1923
Being An Account of the Recent Discoveries Along the Coast.
HE year 2023 is marked as the one in which were made the famous explor-
ations and discoveries in the buried city of New Rochelle, once Queen City
A of the Sound. The most important discovery is the fact that there once
existed in that city an ancient and honorable institution of learning, namely, the
New Rochelle High School. Much in the ruins of this school has been obliterated,
but several objects and a few names appear to have defied the powers of nature
and now come to light in a state of almost perfect preservation.
It seems that in the year l9l9 a strange, heterogeneous and wild horde of
beings entered the portals of that revered institution and set about acquiring
knowledge and a reputation, which they did not fail to attain. lt did not take
them long to become accustomed to the routine of school life, for apparently they
soon organized themselves as the "Class of l923," and elected as their leader,
Howard Tate, who controlled and curbed their young spirits with great success,
for from the moment of their entrance into the school they made an outstanding
record for themselves.
The next year the same band, bearing the name of 'fSophomores,', felt their
wisdom and ability growing within them. Therefore, under the leadership of
Ford Cordial, with whom are irrevocably associated a battered megaphone, musi-
cal and dramatic talent and an array of class presidencies that would make any
politician look sick, they again took and held their own place in the school against
over-wise juniors and over-fresh Freshmen.
Ford Cordial again ruled them with a firm hand during their third year, when
they showed that in all activities of school life they were a class far above the
average. Two events stand out particularly in this year: the first, an occasion on
which there was loud cheering, exuberant enthusiasm and Wonderful speaking on
the part of some twelve members of this class, among whom were Cordial, Laura
Murray and Falconer Thomas, a trio which seems to have conquered in verbal
powers the other nine contestants, the second, an occasion long remembered and
famed, which bore the name -of the Ujunior Prom."
The fourth year marked the third reign of the same young man, who was ably
assisted by Betty Cade, while Charley Jordan passed the hat and the learned scribe,
Jean VVallace, kept the records.
Among the many events of this year was a certain festival, the only clue to
whose meaning is an ancient picture story. Upon a tablet of stone were found
carved drawings of athletic contests between a learned body of Seniors and a still
more learned body of instructors. There were pictures of many races, including
a famous speed-eating contest, while down in one corner is a picture of a huge
keg containing a beverage known as cider. There was also in this year another
brilliant success, whose name also remains an unsolved enigma. It was a gala
affair, and of course much enjoyed and praised, yet all we know of its name are
the following letters, Se-ior Da-ce. lt remains for some clever reader to fill in
the missing letters.
This class was renowned in athletics, and its doughty warrions made their
school feared and respected throughout the country. Among their famous fight-
ers and conquerors we find the names of Charles Morton, Glen Strachan, David
Fishstein, Ray Ammerman, Albert Kauzmann and I-larry Dwyer. 'N
In dramatics, in scholarship, in debating, in music and in all literary pursuits
the class of '23 was renowned. Upon documents relating to these activities are
the names, Elizabeth Morton, Robert Farndon, Marcella James, Laura Murray,
Ford Cordial, and the Cioffaris, V. and B. Connected with the last two names
several things have been found which are most surprising. For instance, clippings
from a certain newspaper, a mandolin and a violin, debating notes, a Webste1',s
Unabridged Dictionary worn thin, and a stack of blue cards all reading about as
follows, A+ A+ 100 A+ A+.
Documents prove that this class was the first ever really to put into operation
a system of student government that proved satisfactory to air. Also it seems that
this class was the first to publish a successful year book. Incidentally, after a look
at the year book, it is evident that this was the best-looking class that has ever
existed, for its members-well, they just can't be described.
A last enigma which puzzles many scientists is the connection of George Good
with a big policeman's club and a number of arm bands of purple, bearing the
letters MS" or "GU in white upon them.
There were three other startling successes in this year, of which, unfortu-
nately, all we know are the names, which are the "Senior Play,', "Class Day," and
From the results of these explorations we must conclude that the Class which
graduated from the New Rochelle High School in 1923,was one which surpassed
any other which history has yet produced, in scholarship, in athletics, in all school
activities, and in "real" school spirit.
RICHARD E. Nevins,
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1923
E, the glorious and incomparable Senior Class of l923, being about to
depart from this sphere of mental activity, and, claiming to be of sound
mind and memory. do hereby make, ordain, and publish this, our last will
and testament, revoking and making void all former wills or promises. t
ln cdnsideration of the unusual loss, due to the absence of our noble and
mighty presence from our dear Alma Mater, and, in behalf of those poor beings
who have yet to attain our elevated position, we do hereby dispose of our worldly
goods as follows:
First-Wie give and bequeath to our beloved School:
Clj A complete equipment for both gymnasiums.
t2j A full set of electric bulbs for the lecture hall and lunchrooms.
Second-To our dear Faculty we give and bequeath the wish that all succeeding
classes may even surpass all their expectations, if such a thing be possible.
Third-To the humble junior Class we do give and bequeath our priceless reputa-
tion and also the front row seats in the assembly, trusting that their presence
there will be aninspiration to Mr. Bragdon and the President of G. O. in the
Fozmfh-To our sister class, the Sophomores, we demise the promise that through
persistent efforts in the pursuits of their studies they may some day reach
that magnificent rank of "Seniors"
Fifth-To that tender and pathetic body called Freshmen, we demise not only
the hope that their careers may prove amusing to their teachers but also the
advice as to how to get on the right side of the Faculty at the very beginning.
"There's a reason." .
Sixflz-Also we demise and bequeath to individual members of the Faculty the
To Mr. Bragdon-A building perfectly and completely equipped on the very
first day of the school year.
To Mr. Handy-A few hundred such excellent history students as the Ciof-
To Misses Englebrekt, Curtis, Smith and Gleason and to Mr. Baker-An
elevator to convey them to and from the third floor.
To Miss Carpenter-A class that is always perfectly prepared.
To Mr. johnson-A flivver for use to and from City Park.
Seventh-Those .individuals among us who feel that it would beneit the school to
lighten their load do give and bequeath the following:
Laura Murray-Bequeaths her cute, taking ways to anyone who is capable
of imitating her. .
Ford Cordial-Gives his countless offices and popularity to their Hrst appli-
Charles Morton-Presents to any future football aspirant his all-round athletic
Lois Fukushima-Bequeaths her interest in Princeton to any girl that can
Harry Dwyer-Bequeaths his curly hair and cute smile Qknowing, however,
that no one could ever imitate himl.
In Witness VVhereof, we, the aforesaid glorious Class of 1923, hereunto set
our hand and seal, this twenty-eighth day of june, in the year of our Lord, One
Thousand, Nine hundred and Twenty-three.
f ELIZABETH CADE.
THE CLASS PROPHECY OF 1923
, Six fearless seekers after worldly truth,
VVho represent the, class of twenty-three,
Stood gazing eastward from their ship of youth
In fierce discussion o'er their prophecy,
NVhen one, who seemed to think he knew it all,
Cried out, 'lYe Gods! There's Egyptis land in sight,
f Let's go, I feel the old familiar call,
Itis there I know we'll hnd the truth tonight."
Then up spoke King Bill Tut, the captain bold,
"Yes, listen well to me, oh prophets true,
There is in Tut-Anhk-Amen's tomb of old
The very truth that's sought by all of you."
With this they hurried towards that famous tomb,
Where Truth herself in raiment White they spied.
As, flitting round about the ante-room
She beckoned them to follow her inside.
They literally rushed to catch this maid,
But poof! She quickly disappeared, when lo!
They found a shining bowl where she did fade
And saw reflected all they sought to know.
' if PK if if P24 if Pls
Who is this grave-faced chauffeur, standing at the door? It can't be-yes, it
really is-'tis our friend Everett Moore. And who's this haughty millionaire
who produly sits inside? Well, well, who would have thought it! It's Mr. Her-
man Heyde. Ah! Here comes Frankie Nussbaum, the biggest man on earth,
three hundred fifty pounds he weighs, eight feet is he in girth. Vincent Cioffari,
who seldom deigns to jest, will be expelled from college because he flunked his
test! Edna Bartos, with her instrument, on fame and fortune was always bentg
and now a tablet with her name is hanging in the hall of fame. And who is this
young acrobat, all tied up in a knot, wearing tights of gleaming pink? 'Tis VVater-
bury Scott. When Dot Dunham gets married to 1-, we know where she'll
live, indeed we dog in Brooklyn all her days will be spent, and most of her money
will go for the rent. Antonio Sorieri will be a taxi-driver, "Anywhere in New
Rochelle, only costs a Ever." VVhen our old pal Mitchell Weds a Taylor, we know
none of the old bunch will fail her. Wie next see Cousin Gordon Scott, he of the
noble brow, Gordon is a farmer lad, just watch him milk that cowl Since Edith
VVhiting our traffic does run, absent from our halls are chatter and fun, and so
we readily agree a rare policewoman she'll be. And Bernard Cioffari-we can't
believe our eyes-is owner of a bakery, you ought to see his pies! Andrew
Monash, next we see, will be a circus clown, he starts such gales of laughter
that the roof nearly tumbles down. A proprietress of a grocery store Pen Han-
cock will be in a year or more, but why this profession of no small ease? just
ask Pen about her "social teas." And next we see a foppish dude, brandishing a
cane, Sportiva spats and stovepipe hat, 'tis Mr. Jackie Lane. At basketball she is
a star, at marriage she'll be better far, and the man who gets our snappy Ruth R.,
will have nothing his happiness to mar. Cn many billboards in the land, in letters
red and yellow, we see these words: "Hear Kaplan sing, his voice is sweet and
mellow." Tn a big office down in the city, a girl you'll see-so very pretty. Look
close,.and Elsie Mulvey youtll see as J. D. Rockerfeller's new secretary. Wfe next
see Mr. Paul Balog, the boy with the curly hair, who spends much time in Africa,
trying to shoot a bear. Tales of Betty Aitken, of cinema fame, we'll tell to our
children, who'll know her by name. Here comes the chief of the Fire Depart-
ment hurrying to a fire, you'd hardly know him any more, but it's our friend
Freddie Neyer. In a school on the Sound Gertrude Kerner will be, French and
English she'll teach, and she'll sure be a peach. Stop it quick, here comes a cop!
Gee! doesn't he look strong! That cop is Nicholas Freydburg, so you'd better
move along. A walking advertisement of Palmolive soap, will be Bertha Borg-
zinner if she doesn't elope. Sir Gervase de la Thomas will be a flier bold, and
make an airplane trip to Mars and bring back wealth untold. As settlement worker
in New York, Dot Grant will capture every heart, while Laura Murray, white-
capped nurse, will be past master in her art. Edgar Waclieiiheiiii will be an actor
of renown, who'll make us all both laugh and weep whene'er he comes to town.
Wfe hear Frances singing sweetly, Godfrey will beiknown to fame, while Ernie
Moser, great pianist, with joy her audience will inflame. But Louis Storck, on
the other hand, will be a model lad, he'll die at the age of a hundred and eight, a
lesson to all who are bad. A little beautyshop on Main Street Grace Clark and
Grace Hubel will run, their "waves" will bring them lots of money-we all will
patronize for fun. Edgar Hassard, as we see, is noted for his pills, "I-Iassardts
Pain-Remover VVill 'Cure All Aches and Illsf' Cora will teach economics, Gun-
thorpe makes all understand, but Stella Enzenbeerg, the gracious, owns floral
shops in every land. "Little Georgie Garret," the movie titles say, f'The famous
juv'nile actor gets a thousand bucks a day." Dorothy Nebel takes an A. B., 'twas
the learned bowl's decree, and six years later from that moment, she receives her
L. L. D. VVe next see Stewie Ensinger, who runs a barber shop, they say he cuts
hair all day long, and never wants to stop. jo Smith to invention does aspire, to
invent a cook thatis worth her hire, V. Klein in the slums of New York teaches
poor children to eat with a fork. Bush Packer, of the slicked-down hair, will run
a bootblack stand, his shines are very famous o'er all this blessed land. Eleanor
Eisenstadt and Ethel Day with a fashion shop will make their way, Mary Eccles
as their model will act, and first-class trade will ne'er be lacked. These words
upon a sign I see, which say, "D. Thompson-Dentistry." And one which shines
above all others upon Broadway-"The Tuoti Brothers." Tn years to come when
we have the blues, to Sophie Zimmerman's house we'll cruise, for she always is
so happy and gay, and she certainly chases the worries away. James Hendron we
will some day know as president of Tuckahoe, and Arthur Wfiggins we foresee
a high school "prof" of chemisty. Dot Schneider will an explorer be, and go to
dark Africa-monkeys to see, she'll win glory and honor as the woman Stanley,
and make Africa safe, both for you and for me, Simone of worldly fame will be,
the great premier of Italy, Bob Earndon's voice, so rich and fine, will call out
stops along the line. jenny Sorieri will run a big. store, where you can buy novel-
ties for a dollar or four, statues and books and vases and more-and into her
purses much money will pour. Leading the City Symphony Charlie Pitthan do we
see, while Nevius will soon become the nation's boxing champion. As winner of
an Olympic game julia Cauffman will win her fame, but still she will remain the
girl we admired, who was always the same. For Governor some day will run
our noble friend, Ed Margeson, on VVall Streetys bright and shining way we see
the magnate, john Conway. For Magdelene a studio, for a painter rare will Hin-
man be, and by Enid Spidell, a partner of hers, marvellous pictures there we'll
see. One in danger of being eaten-a missionary, Ernest Beeton, while Edward
Geng on week days teaches in Idaho, and on Sundays preaches. Among the
Broadway theatres our Lois is tripping light, on the billboards, "Fukushima-
See her, have that great delightf, In Africa will be Reiskind, for diamonds there
he'll ind, there's a busy life for Wfilson, who'll Hylan's bus lines run. Jessie,
on our largest daily, will be an editor serene, we know that Wliiteside will do nobly
and never lose her judgment keen. Then we will find Bolletieri as pilot of a
Brooklyn ferry, a business men's gymnasium will be managed by our Pragerson.
Stern and bold will be George Haase as Democratic Party Boss, Van Zelm will
run a copper mine, and manufacture dishpans fine. VVe see Virginia Kitt as critic,
gaining fame due to her wits, but Dottie Hinman writes some ballads which
praise deserve, yea, every bit. A studious time for B. Bugbee, as college "prof"
in history, while Query will live light and gay and run a Broadway cabaret. Vile
look into a peaceful home, and Evelyn Rock as wifey see, while the charms and
ways of Jean Wallace entrance and capture every 'the !'f Rumpf's will be a high
career-an air express line engineer, inventor of a head-ball game, Neumann will
thus acquire much fame. Miriam Deedman will a teacher be in a heathen Sunday
School, Eleanor Simon as an osteopath willxbe a perfect jewel. Partners in a
large concern, Charles Jordan and Ray Ammerman, who will, we see, much money
earn producing an electric fan. Our country will be very 'gay' under President
Dot McKay, she'll rule bootleggers with firm hand and make so dry this glorious
land.. VVe see you, Charlie Morton, as a coming movie star, and Cordial'll be the
maker of the future gasless car. All the world will know Darthea, as chemist,
Brewer will be fine, while Ethel Cabot, Latin teacher, lengthy lessons will assign.
Bill Tuthill and VValt Rollins will some day climb Pike's Peak, while we foretell
for H. Dwyer the fortunes of a "sheik." As charming,scout-leader for girls
Betsy Pratt will be a winner, all her troop will buy roast peanuts from Ginny
Christman, for their dinner. "Dave" Eishstein and his brother f'Mike" will cap-
tain ships at sea, and our own Albert Kauzmann an,Glympic star will be. Since
Hazel Franz is now a reporter, we are agreed that she orter shine as a star in
years to come on the staff of the lNorld, the Times or the Sun. Rose Leaf has
shown in secretarial practice that some day she'll make a very great actress, we
know that no one has as yet found a more emotional Juliet. ln lValter Simons
we do see a famous aviator, but what Dave Ellis plans to do is run an elevator.
john Brennan will a teacher be. without much recompense: while Frank Beeton
in the self-same school will teach boys how to fence. As Speaker of the House
some day Ruth Winans may be heard to say, "Point of order, Mr. Wfenateg you
should have belonged to the N. R. Senate." A. lYachter,s sign will read like this:
"The l'Vorld's Most Famous Chemist", and Leo Rappaport will be the worldls
champion in tennis. A dancer down on old Broadway Anna Beisgen will be some
day, she'll make Marilyn Miller green with hate, for Marilyn will wake up too
late, A jovial, happy, Catholic priest will be our Stanley Newberry, but just
imagine "Erankie,' jones a dancer, gay and merry. K. Cannon in Business Eng-
lish does shine, our teacher says her themes are just fine, so some day she'll a
wonder be at selling things to you and me. Now we see Rabinowitz curing cats
of having nts, an artist is our Allen Searles, painting portraits of dukes and earls.
Galli-Curci may boast of her voice, but we have one that's just as choice, and
some day down on the stage in the "Met"-well-Elizabeth Morton will sing
there yet. An M. D. will be Laubenstein until his death in '69g police court judge
we foresee Baltz who will fine all upon their faults. Emma Kent will be an artist,
we feel, and from men's pockets money will steal for pictures of wondrous color
and hue, all the fame in the world will be her just due. As president of a large
bank, we see our classmate, Philip Frank, while Alan Switzer will become a
globe-trotter, but not a bum. Edna Peterson's heart is out in the VV est, for there
lives the boy she has always liked best, and some day out there we feel she shall
go and be happy forever, that do we know. A far-famed tragedian, who moves
rocks to tears, is our promising classmate, Mr. Ed. Beers. Claudia will own a
big boarding place where everyone will dress in satin and lace, and the sign,
"Lowenthal" the door will grace, and she'l1 welcome us with a smile on her face.
A lawyer bold will be Don Wright, who'll win his cases with a Hghtg George
Good will raise his hand and stop all traffic, as a New York cop. Betty Cade will
be an aviatrix and up in the air with the birds will mix, we're sure she'll have
just lots of fun, arching up there so near the sun. Silver, Seeger, Gross and
Keese own a pickle firm-'tis their Caprice. They run the concern without any
loss, of course that's because the ladies are boss. H. Carling is a striking blonde,
who, of writing fiction becomes very fond. D. Caster, on the other hand, sells
rolling pins throughout the land. A fearless lass is our A. Combes, who climbs
tall churches to paint the domes, but our little friend, Miss de Beaulieu, spends
her life abroad, as you must know. And now we see a wondrous sight, the statue
of a man of might on which reads, "An immortal man, hero of his country-Glenn
Strachan!" Marjorie Broas goes to England and marries a lord, they take their
honeymoon in a Ford. But the one, who in England Mrs. Astor's place claims,
is none else in the world but our Marcella james. Cn the Hippodrome stage our
Eleanor Olson has a comedy feature that rivals Al jolson. C. and D. Helmrich,
beautiful maids, invent a new gas to be used in air raids. We see our old class-
mate, Donaldson Strong, who's not very fat and is pretty long, but has made for
himself a world of renown as a Barnum and Bailey circus clown. A. Hosking
and H. Rothenberg to money-making turn. They build and rent apartments, and
so make cash to burn. Anna Schulman, suffragette, lectures far and wide: and
her good friend, Betty VVolfe. tells fortunes by her side. But what will become
of "Peggy,' Ernst? Look in the bowl and see what thou learn,stg a farmerette
rare, in overalls blueg you ought to have seen the potatoes she grew!
The prophets ceased their prophesies to make
And then a noble scheme they did contriveg
They planned this priceless bowl with them theyld take,
That it might help the class of twenty-five.
Exultantly they turned the ship around,
For they had caref'ly packed away that bowlg
But lo! it disappeared while homeward bound,
And left these words upon a golden scroll:
"You Prophets Should Have Left Me Far Behindg
This Fact Your Sister Class You Must Remind,
That Only Those Who Seek the Truth VVill Find."
Gervase Thomas Burton Bugbee
l Benjamin Boddie Ruth Winans
Dorothy McKay Vlfalter Rollins
'J I tx ' '
IE! l...l..l 'VIQQA ' EI
U HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1924
P7'C'5ldC'lIf ............ ..... g .....,,,.4., ,,,,,.,,, J E ROME BIMDY
l7iCe-President ....... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, J 01-IN SCOTT '
50C1'0fa1fy ......... ........... C ELESTE AIMONE
T1'L'05szt1'61' .,,..... ,,.,,,,,.,,.,.,4,,,,,, L YDIA IQITTI
Class Adviser ................................................ MR. SEYMOUR HANDY
N the year 1920 some three hundred fifty Freshmen entered the'New Rochelle
High School. Now when the end of their third year is approaching we look
back to see what they have accomplished.
The first year was spent in that quiet, but inquisitive, state common to Fresh-
men Hlearning the ropes." However, they came forth long enough to send a large
number of members to the Scholarship Club and to defeat the Sophomores in the
True to this beginning, in 1922, as Sophomores, they won the Tnterclass De-
bates, and in 1923 Aaron VVachter, a member of the class represented the school
and won third place in the Columbia Speaking Contest for New York State.
Helen Hebbard, Aaron l!Vachter and Irving Rubin, all of '24, are members of the
school debating team this year.
Athletics also have been influenced by the class of 124, the names Mellor,
Brady, Denmead, Herron and Draddy, so well-known in boys' athletics. and of
Ballin and Hebbard in girls', are enrolled with the Junior Class.
The class has been represented on the "Purple and Wfhite' staff by Hariette
Davis, VValter Scott and John Scott. Thevice-president and four members of
the General Organization Council are Juniors. The position of secretary in many
important school organizations is lilled by Juniors, namely, Marjorie Clark, Sec-
retary of the Athletic Associationg Helen Hebbard, Secretary of the Dramatic
Club, Katherine Kaiser, Secretary of the French Club, Jeannette Nebel, Secre-
tary of the Scholarship Club.
The two principal events of the Junior Class, the Prince Junior Declamation
Contest and the Junior Prom, can not be recorded as both occur later in the
year, but we predict for them the success which is warranted by the past accom-
plishments of the class of 1924.
Hn nf XM.-1 mmm 1:1
HISTORY OF CLASS OF '25
Pfeslfdeizt ............V.. ...................... B ATARSI-IALL SXNEARINGEN
Vice-Presidevit .,....,., ,,,,,,,.,,,,,-,,,, J ESSIE XNYENCK
SC'C7'C"fCU'Jf ............... ......................,... B Errv CARR
T7'CGS'lH'67' ..,....... ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,-- X f1RG1N11x COQKE
Class Aldviscl' .....,.....,,......,..,..,,,...,,,,,,,,,,, MRS. CORA H, TOWNSEND .
N September, 1921, about four hundred boys and girls who, a few months
previous had represented the five leading grammar schools of New Rochelle,
transferred their allegiance for the next four years to the High School, making
its thirtieth Freshman class. From the start they showed so much enthusiasm and
did so well in their scholarship that they were allowed to- organize into a class.
Their officers were James Caldwell, Presidentg Jessie VVenck, Vice-President, and
Elsa Kauzmann, Secretary and Treasurer. The only outstanding achievements of
the year were-the winning of the Biology Prize by Johanna Cooke, and the General
Science Prize by Joseph Lukacs. These prizes were awarded at the 1922 grad-
At the beginning of the second year the class met and elected as class officers,
Marshall Swearingen, President, Jessie lfVenck, Vice-President, Betty Karr, Sec-
retary, and Virginia Cooke, Treasurer. These officers, with the help of Mrs.
Townsend, put over the well known "Sophomore Party," the only one ever at-
tempted by a Sophomore Class.
The "Sophs," however, were not one-sided in their activities, so when inter-
class football was started they captured the championship by easily winning every
game. Next came the winter sports. After hard and earnest work they won both
the girls' and boys' basketball championships and tied the Seniors for hockey
honors. Next will come baseball and tennis, so it is merely a matter of time till
they will be the "champs of champs."
The class also has a good representation in the scholarship and other clubs,
and does all that is in its power to help the G. O. So when you see all that the
class is capable of you will not be surprised to learn that for the first time in the
history of New Rochelle High School the Sophomore Class has been given com-
plete control and power to edit a Sophomore issue of the "Purple and XWhite."
In conclusion, let me say that there is no use holding your breath, for th:
Sophomores have two more years in which to work.
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1926
P1i0Si0'c'1lf .............. .. .... ........... ........ I R VING .lflELr.MfxN
A V150-Pl'C'SlfliC'Ilf .,............... ,-,-,,,,.,- if ACQUEr,1N13 JAMES
S0f1'c'1'a1'y and Tl'C7Cl.Y'lH'FI' ..... ........ R ICHARD Gizocnrzaiix
Class Acftfzfm' .....O...,................................ MMR. HENRY J. GRAYMLL
HE illustrious beings who are now Freshmen issued forth from the several
grammar schools-from Trinity, 115: from Maytiower, 953 from Lincoln,
893 from Stephenson. 32: from Nlfashington, 23: from Roosevelt, 21,
from the private schools, 4g from out of town, 24, and from parochial schools, 45.
To be brief, 448 small Freshmen in the first stages of development congregated on
a wet day in September, 1922, at the High School. There they were joined by 37
individuals who, loathing to permanently afhliate themselves with the class of
'25, waited another year to find more desirable companionship with the class of '26.
Out of pity for these young children, the Board of Education allowed them
the privilege of sleeping late mornings. so that their undeveloped brains would
not be overtaxed.
However, the Freshmen developed physical and mental strength so rapidly
that after a few months they were thought fit to rise with Chanticleer and on
March 19 they were sent to school in the morning.
The argumentative Freshies organized a quarreling society, which, in the
more refined circles, is called the Freshman Debating Society, or The House. In
order that only those scheduled to do the quarreling would do so, a president was
elected. This honor fell to Nils Sahlin, about whom a whole history could be
written. He is so progressive that he became a Sophomore after one-halt year
among the Freshies. He resigned in February and Robert Rooney was elected
to succeed him.
Sixty-three Freshmen, a little more developed than the rest, were elected to
the Scholarship Club at the earliest possible moment. This is the greatest per-
centage of Freshies ever admitted to this select society.
The General Organization was patronized well by the Class of '26 in the
First term, about QOCZQ of them belonging to it.
And so we will jog along, each day acquiring more knowledge, until we
finally become Seniors, and in our turn look clown on T HF FRESHIES.
jf? la '
"Spell 'ferment' and give its definition," requested the teacher.
"F-e-r-m-e-n-t, to workf, responded a deminuitive maiden.
"N ow place it in a sentence so that I may be sure that you understand its
meaning," said the teacher.
"'In the summer I would rather play out of doors than ferment in the school-
housef, returned the small scholar.
"Where is the car ?" demanded Mrs. Diggs.
"Dear mef, ejaculated Professor Diggs, "did I take the car out ?,'
"Y ou certainly did, you drove it to town."
"How odd. I remember now that after I got out, I turned around to thank
the gentleman who gave me the lift and wondered where he had gone."
He: "VVhat do you do in Dramatics ?" I 1
She: "Oh, Ilm just the new stage-coach. What do you do F"
He: "I'm the fast mailf'
Friend: "In what course does your son graduate ?"
Despairing Parent: "In the course of time.
Terrible Calamity in the Orchestra. Extra!
Bernard Cioffari was playing "Way Down Upon the Swanee River" on the
violin and the f'bridge" gave way.
A Chicago teacher gave a pupil a sum for home study which was in substance:
How long would it take a certain number of men working ten hours a day to com-
plete a stated job? e
The next morning one pupil handed the teacher a note written by his father,
"Dear Sir:-I refused to let my son james do his sum you gave him last
night as it looks to me like a slur on the eight-hour system. Any sum not more
than eight hours, he is welcome to do, but not moref,
An old colored man was burning dead Grass. when a wise guy stopped and said,
cc J - to - b -
Youre foolish to do that, Uncle Ben, it will make the meadow as black as you
"Don't worry about that, sahf' responded Uncle Ben, "that grass will grow
up as green as you is."
X ' f
n , QXO ?H,9Q8
4' f' -Ay-:sg
X if v Q
, , I J
X X ,41fA 1 .
S 'ga ,W
F ff-Z C' O fx YET.
, A ,V 4- A I " V
-A A Z 1 Q 1 . - X F
-Q J ' f'
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OF THE GENERAL
HARRY DWYER, President.
JOHN SCOTT, Vice-President.
JESSIE WHITESIDE, Secretary.
VVINFRED H. DOUD, T1'ezIsztI'er.
CLIFFORD S. BRAGDON, Principal.
LOUISE SANDERS, Dean.
CHARLES I. JOHNSON, Boys' Physical
ALICE D. CHRISTY, Girls' Physical
CORA H. VV. TOWNSEND, Faculty Ad--
FLOYD J. BARTLETT, Faciflty Adviser.
ELIZABETH BIORTON, Senior Athletic
CHARLES IVIORTON, Senior Athletic
EDY-THE XVHITING, Senior No1z-ath-
GEORGE GOOD, Senior Nou-athletic
CELESTE AIMONE, Junior Athletic
JOHN CARLAFTES, Jun-for Athletic
VIRGINIA KITT, t'vPZl7'f7l6 and WIIiteJ'
GEORGE STEERS, Jimior Non-athletic
EDWARD DEROCI-IEMONT, Sofzhomore
VIRGINIA JAMES, Sopliomore Non-
afthletic Ref11'ese11taIt'izfe. '
SAMUEL PULLMAN, Freslzmah Ath-
IQENNETI-I ANDERSON, Freshman N on-
LYDIA IQITT, ffmzior Non'-athletic
PHILIP FRANK, 'B-zI1IIeti1iz" Repre-
.-XST year there was great excitement thruout the school. Some students
were whispering it around that at last the students were going to run the
school. Of course, with this rumor around, the secret could no longer be
kept so an assembly was called to present the plans of a General Organization.
It is needless to tell of the great enthusiasm over this new system and if the truth
be known it is thought that some of our graduates came back just to see how
it would work. But if they had any doubt in their minds it was certainly dispelled
Through the General' Organization the students of l922 and 1923 have been
able to assume a much greater responsibility than those of previous years. It can
hardly be realized how many things have been improved by the student council
which is composed of the officers of the General Organization-president, vice-
president, secretary, treasurer, the principal, the dean, the physical directors of
the boys' and girls', two faculty advisers of non-athletic organizations, six students
from athletic activities, and six student non-athletic representatives. and one
representative from the staffs of the school publications. The meetings of this
council are held on the first and third Mondays of every month.
The General Organization has been a great success. It has issued a handbook,
has appointed a corridor committee so that the students now have entire control of
the corridor regulations during school and at the assembliesg keeps order at our
games, and various other things that were before controlled by the faculty, or a
few students appointed by them. Also this year it is customary for the president
of the General Organization to take charge of the assemblies when matters of
general interest are taken up.
Besides these council meetings two General Organization meetings are held
each year, which all G. O. members attend. At these meetings are read the min-
utes of the previous council meetings and' then the treasurer makes a statement of
the money then in the treasury. Through this General Organization the school is
better organized and it is felt by everyone that it bids a fair success in New
Rochelle High School. It is hoped that some day the General Organization will
be capable of having control of school discipline.
THE TRAFFIC SQUAD
GEORGE GOOD, Chai1'ma11
Mlss LOUISE SANDERS EDYTHE WHITING
FEATURE of this year has been the successful operation of our, Traffic
Squad. Taking hold of an untried proposition our efficient guardians of
law and order have accomplished much and a great deal of credit is due
both them and their capable leader, George Good.
Ever-present when the occasion demanded, ever using. the "voice with a
smile" as well as a firm and unrelenting hand, they have subdued countless over-
exuberant spirits andvreally made our corridors orderly, to say nothing of safe
for some of our smaller schoolmates. They have appeared at all of our functions
and lent a necessary and helping hand in preserving peace and social equanimity.
"'VVatchtul waiting" as Well as the "big stick" has been their policy, while their
motto certainly has been 'fService" constant and efficient. Hats off to our vigilant
NEW ROCHELLE HIGH SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS
Editorfin-Chief B1mi11,ess lWll1lGgC1'
ROBERT FARNDON RAYMOND AMMERMAN
The Purple and White-
IESSIE VVIIITESIDE ........,
KENNETH MURPHY ....
WALTER ROLLINS 1
EMMA KENT j """"
PHILIP FRANK ........,..
ALLEN SEARLES ""
JULIA CAUFFMAN ......,
P. and W. Bulletin
A.v.visfa1'z-f Bzzsinexs IIIKITLCZQGTZY
PIIIIII1 FRANK ........... ..............,........ S 1wv'f11Ig Edftm'
HAZEL FRANZ .-,,,v,--, ,..,..... A ,vsixfa-Jzt Sporfs Editor
MARIORIE BROAS ,,.,,,, ................... S U1'L'i0l' Reporter
HELEN HEBBARD v,,,,,44 ,,,,,,A .............,. I 1 mior Reporter
DONALD ECKLEY ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .......... S opllomore Rejvorfwf
JACQUELINE JAMES I
FIIEDERICK LOWVENHEINI ........ ....I................. F l'C'S1l7H6'7'l Rvporlwxv
ALFRED HOlN'ARD I
IRVING RUNEy ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,, ,,.,.,..,,,..........................,.,..,.,...............,... A SS'I.YfL'l7lf Busifzvcss Managw'
Editor M Imager
MISS M. L. SNOWV
MR. A. B. HUSSEY
THE SCHOLARSHIP CLUB
President ..,...,,....,. ...,... D oRoT1-rv MCKAY
Vz'ce-Prexidwzt ...... ...,.,.... E Lsfx KAUZMANN
Secretary ..........,.............. ............................... I EANNETTE NEBEL
HE Scholarship Club of New Rochelle High School is composed of students
who have an average of 8512 or above. A "D" would exclude one from
the club. Freshmen are admitted to the club after mid-year examinations.
This year sixty-three of the Frosh became members.
The club meets on the second Tuesday of each month and several times this
year there have been special meetings for business purposes. i
The club pin is a small gold emblem with the letters "S. C." A Scholarship
Assembly was held, in which Doctor Leonard addressed the students on "Scholar-
shipf' Later, another assembly was held to present to the Freshmen members
certificates testifying that they are members of the club.
Last year the club gave a banquet and this year it hopes to do something even
better. Because of the double session plan it has been hard to keep in touch with
first year members, but from now on the club is expected to become one of the
strongest organizations in the school.
THE LIBRARY CLUB
HE Library Club started in the fall of 1921 with about 15 members. They
vvere all enthusiastic and during the year had a party and a picnic, besides
conducting two exhibits, one of book plates and one of illustrations posed
by school students. This year it was the first organization to submit its' consti-
tution Caccepted without changej, to the General Organization. lt now has a
membership of fifty. It has this year given, in Assembly, a play written and put
on by members, has had a movie, party, and will have a picnic. Monthly meetings
are held and enjoyed by all. .
But it is not all play in the club, the one requirement for membership being
Willingness to help in the library by either regular or special tasks. Members
reshelve books, take around notices of overdue books, take attendance, prepare
new books for the shelf, and help the librarian, Miss Lawson, in any way desired.
lncidentally, the members are learning how to use a library, how to arrange books,
what a catalog is, and are becoming acquainted with some of the important ref-
erence books as well as works of literature. -
THE IDRAMATIC CLUB
Prcsidenvt ......... .....,....,, G EORGE GOOD
St'f1'c'fa1'y ...................,...........,................................ HELEN LTEBBARD
E.recutizfe Committee-DOROTI-IY MCKAY, CLAUDIA LOWEN-
THAL, XLIRGINIA TQITT, VVALTER ROLLINS, ERNEST GROSS
Facz.1IfyAd'vz'sc1' .....,.......,..,....,..,,................ MR. FLOYD I. BARTLETT
RAMATICS in our High School is fast becoming one of the leading activi-
ties. It gives an opportunity for those so gifted to find outlet and ex-
pression for their talent. They receive splendid training and their pro-
ductions give pleasure and instruction to appreciative audiences.
This school year has been most successful in this particular extra curricula
activity. Under the expert coaching of Mr. Bartlett two one-act plays were pre-
sented March the seventeenth. These two plays were, "VVhich Is Which," a
coinedietta, and "The Clodf' an intense tragedy. The cast for "VVhich Is VVhich"
consisted of Ford Cordial, Laura Murray, Elizabeth Aitken, Raymond Ammer-
Inan, Francis Godfrey and Ernest Gross. The cast of "The C1od" was Marcella
Ianies, George Good, Philip Frank, Robert Farndon and Jules Levine. The
plays were very successful both from a dramatic and financial standpoint.
XYUICH IS NVHICI-X?
THE FRENCH CLUB
Prcsidmzt ........... ........ F LORENCE GooDENoUct-I
Vifrc-Pmsidmzf .... ...,..... D oRoT1-Iv DUNHAM
SCC7'C'fC!l'5' .,..... ,..... I QATHERINE KAISER
Trmszzrcr ..... ............. I- TOVVARD TATE
MONG the growing organizations of the New Rochelle High School is the
"Le Cercle Francais." The purpose of this club is to promote interest
in the study of France, her people, her customs, her literature, and her his-
tory and arts, and to give the students practice in French conversation.
The club has a membership of l25 French students. The meetings are con-
ducted entirely in French. One of the chief outside interests is the National
Alliance. The work of this society is to join France and the United States with
stronger bonds of interest and friendship. Any member of "Le Cercle Francais"
is privileged to attend the annual' meeting of the Alliance in New York City. The
club sends a special delegate to follow each meeting. At this meeting, the French
ambassador and other noted Frenchmen speak and so there is an advantage to the
student in this privilege.
The executive board, composed of Miss Ketcham and the officers of the club,
appoint a committee to take charge of each meeting. ln this way. every member
is given a chance to participate in at least one meeting. This year the students have
given several very clever sketches and part of a play. The club members have
turned out to witness these, in full force and with much enthusiasm. This leads
us to believe that each year "Le Cercle Francais" is growing better and stronger
and that it will continue to do so under the efforts and excellent guidance of Miss
TI-IE SPANISH CLUB T
Presidmzt, SOFIA BEREA 17ice-President, HARRY DWYER
Seclfcftary and Treasm'er, :ANTONIO A. SORIERI
HE Spanish Club, under the guidance of Mr. Flaherty, of the Spanish de-
partment in the high school, organized in March, 1923, and elected the
officers listed aboveq Membership is open to all students of the second
and third year classes, who have a passing average, those of the first year who have
an "A" average, and, finally to all students who have passed the Spanish Regents.
The purpose of the club is to stimulate the natural use of Spanish, both in written
and spoken practice, and to create greater interest in the customs, history, spirit,
commercial life, educational systems, geography and literature of Spain and the
Spanish-American countries. '
This is the hrst time there has been a Spanish Club in New Rochelle High
School. Thus. this year has witnessed only the beginning of the club, and there
have been only a few meetings. However, in the years to come we expect to see
it grow until it has become one of the leading organizations of New Rochelle
NEW ROCHELLE HIGH, SCHOOL SENATE
HE Senate is an organization established to develop interest in public
speaking and debating. At first it was conducted simply by having debates
at which those who took no part served as an audience. In l92l Mr.
Fleming introduced a new idea, accordingto which the Senate was conducted in
the manner as the United States Senate, that is, any member may introduce a
question in the form ot a bill, the bill is sent to the Committee on Bills, and if
passed it is placed on calendar and discussed in its turn by anyone of the members.
This year both ideas have been combined into the Senate. Besides the Bills
Committee there is a judges' Committee, which selects from the bills discussed
one suitable for a regular debate, and makes all provisions necessary to carry
out such a debate in the Senate once every two Weeks. Thus the members re-
ceive training both in extemporaneous speaking and in prepared debating.
At present the Senate is directed by the following officers: Philip Frank,
President, jules Levine, Vice-President, Dorothy McKay, Corresponding Secre-
tary, Vincent Cioffari, Recording Secretary, john Ranges, Chairman of Bills
Committee, Vincent Cioffari, Chairman of Judges Committee. From the faculty
it receives the valued advice of Mr. Handy.
This year the Senate may have the honor ot having helped to put out ex-
cellent debating teams. Practically all connected with the debates were from the
Senate. All on the teams were Senate members and Mr. Handy was the coach.
One team won their debate, and the other did very creditable work. The Senate
takes pride that all of these are members of the club, and that their adviser had
developed such excellent teams.
ROBERT ROONEY, President
FRED FRAST, Vice-President THYRA SUNDBERG, Secretary
.ALFRED HOWARD, S c1'gecz1'Lt-at-Affms
HE'House was organized in the fall of 1922 to increase the interest in
debate. The name was selected because of its relation to the name of the
upper class debating society, the Senate. The membership of the House was
restricted to the Freshmen and nearly seventy-five have been in regular attend-
ance. Both boys and girls are eligible.
Meetings are held every Wednesday at the close of school. Regular par-
liamentary procedure is followed and a debate is held at every regular meeting.
Nils Sahlin was elected the first president, but he found it necessary to resign
in the middle of the year because of outside work. Robert Rooney was elected
to ill the oflice.
A party for the members was held after school, May 3, from three to six
o'clock. The entertainment included a play which was written by some of the
club members, a few lively games, and refreshments.
Wfe received permission from Mr. Bragdon to furnish the program for an
assembly. XV e held a debate-there being three on the affirmative side and three
on the negative. -
The club wishes to thank all of the members of the faculty who have acted
as judges for the debates given throughout the year.
The club has progressed rapidly under the supervision of Mr. Nichols, our
faculty adviser, and we feel that we owe him our most sincere thanks for his
time and inestiniable help.
The Inter-Scholastic Debates
HIS year, as is customary in the branch of activities of Debating, the usual
Inter-Scholastic debates were held and what with a good question and a
good team to handle it, we had a fairly successful year.
Mr. Handy met with the advisers from therother two schools and they decided
upon the following topic: Resolved, That the Allied and Associate powers should
mutually cancel debts for loans during the World War. 'With this topic to work
upon many students tried out and all did splendid work, These were chosen for
On the afhrmative were: Raymond Ammerman, Captain 5 Helen Hebbard, Irv-
ing Rubin, Benjamin Boddie, alternate.
On the negative were: Aaron Wachte1', Captain, Julia Cauffman, Mortimer
Furtsch, Vin-cent Cioffari, alternate. ,
The debates were held Friday, March 23, and the affirmative teams stayed at
home. The negative teams won all around, so no team won the championship.
Nevertheless our teams were excellently prepared and showed in the rebuttal the
true amount of their material and knowledge. A
The Athletic Association Council
VERY busy organization of N. R. H. S. this yast year was the A. A. coun-
cil. Meetings were held about once a month and Chairman Beers presided
over some lively and interesting gatherings. The council awarded to the
numerous athletic teams special letters, and enacted any measures thought beneficial
to the scholars as a whole or to individuals. Chairman Beers has been a very able
executive and Secretary Clark has kept the records of the A. A. council pro-
YN hen basketball was in season, the captains and managers were present to
submit important data concerning their teams. At the last meeting of the A. A.
council, the members decided, after the suggestions offered by Mr. johnson, that
the Athletic Association was really an unnecessary organization, and the council
was formally disbanded. Hereafter, all matters referring to athletics will be sub-
mitted to an athletic committee chosen from the G. O. council.
ALBERT KALTZNIANN, Presrzidezzt EDWARD GENG, I7ice-President
FRANKLIN JONES, Secretary
BOARD or GOVERNORS, Ccomposed of the officers and the followingj:
STUART ENSINGER, VVESELY HARRISON, EDWARD ALEXANDER
Faculty Adviseir, ARTHUR B. HUSSEY
HE Radio Club is a society organized to promote interest in radio and
efficiency in its use. It was Organized during the latter part of the last
school year, 1921-22. For last year it used a set loaned by Edward Geng.
At the beginning of this year it received an appropriation of S150 from the
Board of Education. This enabled the club to buy parts which the members
assembled to form a very good set, complete. The membership of this club has
always been composed of boys. The members have increased steadily, till now
there are over thirty interested members. The club holds its meetings once a week
in the physics laboratory.
The main work of the club consists in giving the members some idea of
what radio is, besides the pleasure from its use. This is being accomplished by a
series of lectures given by the president with the help of other officers. These
lectures began with a discussion of magnetism and static electricity and are being
carried through the whole theory of radio with its practical application. More-
over, at every meeting there is a code practice carried.
To further the interest of the school and the members, the Club is planning
a radio show to be prepared by the members themselves. At this, prizes will be
offered for the best work. '
' ' 84-
JOHN LEWIS ............,. ,...... P res-idernt
VINCENT CIOFFARI ....... ....,. ,.,,..,,,, S e creiary
MICHAEL FISHSTEIN .... ....... B oara' of G07fe1'1'z01fs
NILS SAHLIN j
ARTHUR B. HLYSSEX' ........... ....... F aculty Adviser ,
HE Chess Club is a new organization instituted during this present term.
It was the result of an ardent wish of some students to form an organization
through which they could show the value of chess playing to the school
and at the same time offer the players an opportunity to enjoy themselves. These
students received the encouragement of Mr. Hussey, and a meeting was called.
Soon the organization was chartered and under way,
The club has regular official meetings once a month, but players may meet
any time in the physics laboratory.
To this time the club has had no chance to do any great work. Probably it
will not be able to this term, but it hopes to accomplish something worth while
NEW ROCHELLE HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
VIOLINS-fBlflgll3111 Allen, Irwin Baker, Russel Benson, Alfred Brown, Ber-
nard Cioffari,:Albert 'Dammeyer,i Howard Dingee, Pardo Fantettih-VVillia1n Fen-
ton, john Giriat, Ernest'Gross, Edwin Herz, Frieda Lehman, Rolf Lilja, Herbert
May, Irving Mendelssohn, George Pavese, Charles Pitthan, VVil1iam Price, Hillel
Reiskind, Dorothy Rich, George Robinson, Charles Roos, George Shimm, Harry
Sundermeyer, James 'I'rotman, james Wfilliams. , Y , A ,
PIANofIfhilip Berzon, Ruth4Chapn1an, Myra Cofhn, Robert Hough.
Drzoixrs-Tracy Cowen, 'Cleveland Webster, Cyrus.,Vaughn,,
CORN,Egl',S-J9.I'1d6S Price, VValter. Rollins. I . I
BANJQ-MfwnoriNAI-Ierbert Green, Q H
SAXAPI-IONE-IDOL1gl?lS Gibson., ,I ,, V - We '
The orchestra playsjin assemblies aswell as:-'affording musical programs at
entertainments. It gives opportunities to its members .for pleasurenand for the'
study of orchestral music, enabling them to advance' niaterially under musical
instruction. Wfe anticipate that day when we shall possess all the instruments of
a symphony orchestra in our school. ,
MANDOLIN CLUB M
VINCENT CIOEEARI .,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P rgyildgm
JEANETTE NEBEL ......,. ............ ' .Vice-President
MARGARET ERN ST ...... ....., S ecrefary-T1'easu1'er
WALLACE BONVMAN ....,. ,,,.... F aculty Adviser
Irving Benjamin Vera Lion Eugene Smith
Stuart Ensinger Andrew Monash Caroline Tuck E
Elsie Goldman john Ranges
HE Mandolin Club originated through student effort and' ever since its
ince tion the enthusiasm of its members has been a ver nrominent feature.
P Y 1
The club was or 'anizecl last November and although a new aetivit it
g b Y
gives promise of becoming a permanent one. It serves as a means ot expression
for those who play string instruments other than violins. The club has already
furnished several programs for the assembly, and is now working hard for new
-,L . I
NEW ROCHELLE HIGH SCHOOL GLEE CLUBS
SoPRANos-julia Aloise, Marjorie Broas, Patricia Cannon, Dorothy Caster,
Ruth Chapman, Grace Clark, Addie Davis, Eleanor Eisenstadt, Janice Galbraith,
Marguerite Hill, Marie Loizeaux, Virginia Mitchell, Aletta Morton, Elizabeth
Morton, Anna Muir, Eileen Nichols, Edna Petterson, Marion Raben, Isabelle
Rogers, Sarah Rogers, Elizabeth Schaeffler, Ruth Simons, Adeline Skiff, Grace
Sunshine, Marion Wagner. H
CONTRALTOS-J3.11Ct Ballin, Olinska Berryman, Lucille Bildhauser, Marjorie
Boughton, Ethel Cabot, Johanna Cooke, Ella Davis, Lois Pranckling, Pearl Gar-
fein, Martha Gingold, Annie Keye, Frieda Lehman, Marian Lyle, Elizabeth Pratt,
Margaret Stahl, Selma Stammel, Mary Trenck.
TENORS-KCUHCth Anderson, Morris Blieweis, Henry Boyer, Robert Farn-
don, VVilliam jenkins, Reid Motley, james Price, George Robinson, Sven Sommer,
Edwin Tappert, Gervase Thomas, james Trotman, Allyn Van VVinkle. -
BAssEs-Ernest Beeton, Alfred Brown, Vincent Cioffari, Edward Doyle,
Douglas Fairweather, Pardo Pantetti, Edgar Farmer, Edward Gardner, Frank
Gilbert, Herbert Green, William Hepburn, Sylvan Horowitz, Alfred Howard,
Henry Howard, Herbert Junior, Jack Kaplan, Marcel Lamoureux, Elmer Luby,
Charles Pitthan, Oswald Purdy, Edwin Steves, Marshall Swearingen, Henry lfVeil.
THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE
RICI-IARD, Pirate King ......... ..,...... E dwin Steves
SAMUEL, His Lieutenant ,......,.... .,......,... E rnest Beeton
F REDERIC, Pirate Apprentice ......... ........ R obert Farndon
MAJOR-GENERAL STANLEY ........ .,..,.. F ranklin jones
EDVVARD, Sergeant of Police ............i........ ........... E dgar Farmer
MABEL1 I f Elizabeth Morton
EDITH fDaughters ofthe Major-General ....... ...,..., 4 Lileda Dodds
KATE j LDorothy Nebel
RUTH, Piratical "Maid-of-all-VVork" ...... ......................... l iathryn johnson
CHORUS ..............................,....................... .......... Selected from the Glee Club
One of the most interesting forms of musical activity is that which combines
music, drama, and the scenic art. The success of last year's opera, "Pinafore,"
has led to another opera this year, in which these three elements are combined.
The "Pirates of Penzance" is the largest production which the New Rochelle High
School has ever given.
THE BUSINESS WRITING CLUB OF NEW
ROCHELLE HIGH SCHOOL
JOHN J. NEUNER, Clzairmawi Esrrrisra L1NDsrRoM, Sedy.
HE Business lNriting Club was organized in the Fall of 1921 through the
combined efforts of Miss Hall, Director of the Commercial Department,
Mr. Neuner and Miss Crenan, with the purpose of furthering the interest
in businessl-writing and certain professional forms of writing, such as script and
During the first year there were 13 members in the club and each of these
secured by examination the Palmer Certihcate in Business Writing as Well as the
American Penman Certihcate. .Special work was done by the members in script
and embossinglas well as cartoon Work in the form of tree-hand letter-heads and
hgure-heads. Meetings were held regularly every week. The members ot the
club for the first year were: Francis Gannon, Madeline Berger, Anna Murphy,
Anna Schulman, Marion Le Pore, Minnette Gordon, Beatrice Benjamin, Van-
vimster Mullinear, Augusta Matzkin, Isabelle Schillo, Janet I-Iendy,'Sarah Caroll,
In the Fall of 1922 this organization was continued and probably from now
on will be recognized as one ot the leading Commercial Clubs ot New Rochelle
High School. The members of the organization at the present time are: Rose
Campanelli, Esther Lindstrom, Amelia Herrmann, Rachel Seeff, Marie Brady,
james McFarlane, Thomas Savoca, Anna Fewer, Charlotte Aitchison, Robert' C.
Topping and Alice Culhane.
'vw X RN
EQ? ' WM
UR 1922 Football Team made 'Westchester County stand up and take notice.
With plenty of good material, practice started early in vacation, and with
Coach johnson in the field, New Rochelle struck out and made a record that
will go down in the annals of our school history. Manager Rogers arranged an
excellent schedule, including the best schools in the county, and Captain Morton
with his team strove to carry it out successfully.
Montclair was the first to suffer defeat at our hands and Evander Childs
and Princeton Prep were held to scoreless ties. Our "eleven" then played a
splendid game against their weighty opponents at Milford and lost 10-0. HOW-
ever, the team showed its real spirit by defeating White Plains, Mamaroneck, and
Yonkers. Doubling its efforts, New Rochelle High School fought Mt. Vernon
and lost only by a drop kick which scored in the last two minutes of play. This
defeat will serve as an impetus to next year's team and with good material left,
and Captain-elect 'Weser, we hope our football team will bring home the champion-
ship in 1923.
HE basketball season of l922-1923 has been one of much note in the history
of the sports in New Rochelle High School. Entering the season with a
hard schedule in front of it and a poor reputation back of it the basketball
squad was continually working under the most pressing difficulties. However,
under the guidance of Coach O'Brien the team has turned out to be one of chamf
Besides beating Greenwich, Yonkers, XfVhite Plains, and Mamaroneck, this
year's line broke the jinx and defeated its old rival Mt. Vernon.
Next season's combination will be without the valuable services of Captain
David Fishstein, high scorer of the season, and john Brennan, center, of remark-
able jumping ability and third highest scorer. Nevertheless there is much good
material in the school and under the coaching of Mr. O'Brien, and the leadership
of Captain-elect Brady, next year's team promises to capture the County
LL good things must end sometime and so it is with the basketball season
of 1922-23. This year the girls' team has had a most successful season,
both in victories and in popularity as shown by the Wonderful support given
by the students. I
Never before has there been such a feeling of friendliness and good sports-
manship between the teams with which We have contended. Let us hope that this
will continue. One is able to surmise that without strict adherence to the training
rules and 'attending practice regularly the team could not have accomplished the
feat of winning four games out of six and tying Mt. Vernon. Too much praise
cannot be given to our coach, Mrs. Christy, for her untiring Work and interest
in the team. As a last word we wish next year's team the best of luck and success.
F one believes in omens or superstitions, then New Rochelle is due for a good
baseball season. Those who were here in 1920 remember that the rise of our
football team to its present superiority began in that year. The baseball team
is maintaining that level in l923 and is determnied to be better than any other
team New Rochelle has ever turned out.
Only the pitchers and catchers have reported for practice as yet, but there
is some promising material which will be well developed by Mr. Edward Ruhlbach,
who has consented to coach the pitching staff. Among the men behind the bat is
james Creaturo, who has held the position for two years. A
It is difficult, now, to say whether or not the team will win the championship,
but with Mr. johnson as coach, Mr. Ruhlbach as assistant, and our veterans, Capt.
Morton, Creaturo, Jacobson, Tolley, Caldwell and DeRochemont, we can forecast
a remarkable season. A
HE crew season of 1923 promises to be a very excellent one. As for the
squad, there are approximately twenty-five candidates, including Strachen,
Beers and Coxswain Cordial of the Crew of 1922.
Through the efforts of Mr. Jansen, of the New Rochelle Rowing Club, the
crew this yearwill have the use of a new eight shell. This "eight" was obtained
by means of life memberships which were taken voluntarily by members of the
Rowing Club who wished to help rowing in the New Rochelle High School. Mr.
DeRochemont and the Parent-Teachers Association are providing purple and white
tipped oars from England. '
There will be two regattas in which the crew, will compete this year. The
Harvard Interscholastic Regatta on May 18, and the New York Rowing Association
Regatta on May 30.
"Marty" Roberts, who has coached several successful High School crews in
the past, will coach this year's Height."
HE interest in tennis in New Rochelle High School is increasing each year.
Last spring the squad numbered approximately thirty. This spring even
more are coming out. '
The last, tennis season was successful inasmuch as the team won a majority of
the games and defeated some or the largest schools in this vicinity such as the
High School of Commerce, Fordham Prep and Concordia. if
This year the outlook is certainly very encouraging. The only letter men
who have left are Lee Eastman, last year's second man, and Elbridge Foster, last
yearis manager. Captain-Amnierman is again at the head of the list, and with
George Good, Irving Runey, Charles Eastman and Alan Switzer, this year's man-
ager, as a foundation, only the brightest future can be expected.
Needless to say, the team is going to do its best to get the County Champion-
ship and to fulhll the slogan of "Beat Mt. Vernon or Bust."
HIS year's Track Team has as a nucleus a more balanced team than has
appeared for several years. Last fall's cross-country team has developed
some excellent middle and long distance men so as to furnish' sure running
points in the county meet. In the quarter mile and shorter sprints, there are only
four letter men left, although much good material is being developed. In the iield
events, Mike Fishstein will probably lead in the pole-vault, While Decker, jampul-
sky and Kutner will take a hand at the high jumping. Regular dual meets will
be held with White Plains and Yonkers and possibly a triangular meet in which
Mount Vernon will take part. Besides this, Roland Weser, track manager, is in
communication with a prep school in Pawling for a special meet. Wlien the
county meet comes off in the middle of May, New Rochelle High will have a
team with excellent chances of obtaining the county championship.
HIS year the Cross-country Team experienced its most successful year 'since
the- beginning of this sport in New Rochelle High School. The team not
only won the county championship, but claimed the state championship. i
These splendid victories are by no means entirely due to the members of the
team, but also to Coach 0'Brien and Captain Brennan. Mr. O'Brien, having only
two letter men, 'with great patience and excellent advice developed one of the
strongest interscholastic teams in the U. S. Much credit 'is also due Captain Bren-
nan as a leader of our championship team.
For the coming season, Brennan will be the only letter man lost by graduation.
Although his absence will be felt very much, Coach O'Brien with Murray Decker,
captain-elect, Fred Graf and Francis Del Salle as a nucleus, and other veterans
who did line Work, but did not quite make their letters, will develop another
championship cross-country team.
HE New Rochelle High School Hockey Team had a very successful season.
The prospects of success at the beginning were few, since there were only
i three letter men, Captain Dwyer, Monton'-antul'Rogers. But with hard work
and practice, Carlaftes, DeRochemont, VVright aind' Denmead were developed into
Though the schedule looked hard, the fellows dug in and defeafed Mam-
aroneck twice by 6-O and 8-O scores. They inflicted another defeat of 3-2 on
Loyola. However, our Purple team lost to Kent, Champion Prep School of Con-
necticut, by a score of 10-1. It was the first time New Rochelle High School had
scored on Kent, The team then squared itself by defeating Horace Mann, pro-
fessed Champions of New York City. New Rochelle journeyed to Milford to play
Canterbury and here lost its second game after a long and hard fight.
Although the Purple sextet was defeated twice, it took two of the best teams
in Connecticut to do it. Great credit is due Captain Dwyer, who assumed the re-
sponsibility of developing this first class hockey team for New Rochelle High
Z 'Q 1? is -2 SRX
ATHLETICS N ly
Q.. -1 '
M af' W 1 QED
iff., L 2 . Q Hff' if
g et 2, J ' 1 I x 2 X
. 1 X 1
' 9, , .LA ,,,. , 1 ii J f
X1-ff 1 Q
, 1: nuwfsff
BOYS' INTERCLASS BASKETKBALL
NTERCLASS basketball Qand therefore, for the good of basketball as a wholej,
was given a great push toward the ultimate goal of popularity by the 1922-23
season. The season, so tar as the games are concerned, was a total success. All
of the classes except the Freshmen were represented by both a First and a second
team. The Frosh were kept from participating in these contests because of their
afternoon session during the season. T
Much enthusiasm was shown by the contestants and class spirit was awakened
and enlivened as a result. The games were well managed, well played by all the
teams, first and second, and systematically recorded. A regular schedule was
The Sophomores were victors in both the first and second team matches. Their
standing among the other classes is as follows:
First Team- Won Lost Score Second Tram Won Lost I Score
Sophomores .......... 5 1 77 Sophomores .......... 4 2 51
Seniors .................. y 3 3 46 juniors ....... .. 4 2 72
Juniors .................. O 4 32 Seniors .................. 1 5 45
The crack Sophomore hrst team, interclass champions, played the Faculty
Five on Parent-Teachers' night and beat them 28-15. For the winning of the
Interclass Championship, the Parent-Teachers' trophy, which belonged to the class
of '23, came into the hands of '25. Many ot these interclass players will be heard
from on the future varsity combination.
GIRLS' INTERCLASS BASKETBALL
l-IE basketball season of 1922-23 has terminated, boosting girls' athletics
another step, for the interclass tournaments have turned out to be as inter-
esting as the varsity games. The class teams were well backed by the stu-
dent supporters and much enthusiasm was shown by the parents. Due to a new
ruling, the squad was not allowed to participate in interclass games. This greatly
weakened the Senior and junior teams. However, both put up a good tight for
the championship which the victorious Sophontores carried off. Regardless of the
cup, the teams were out for bigger game, and we are glad to say that they won
the other "prizes," which are good sportsmanship, class spirit and good players
for next year's varsity.
BOYS' INTERCLASS HOCKEY
NTERCLASS hockey was brought into the limelight by the offering of the
trophy for interclass competition. The classes were well represented, and con-
sidering the novelty of this activity, it may be said to have been a success. The
class of '24 and '25 were tied for the championship at the close of the season and
the will of the weather-man forbade the deciding of the issue. Our varsity teams
in the future will in all probability be greatly aided by interclass hockey, and en-
thusiasm and development will grow with time.
HILE we recognize basketball as the leading girls' sport, yet tennis, within
the last few years, has been increasing in importance, so it may soon be a
rival of basketball. It is a sport in which fewer girls have heretofore par-
ticipated, it is true, but the interest shown each spring bids welcome to this real
American game. It is undoubtedly a Hrisingl' sport and we hope that some day
New Rochelle High School may turn out some cracker-jack players. A tennis cup
has been presented and will go to the winning class team each year.
Through the kindness of the New Rochelle Tennis Club, we have been able,
during the months of May and june, to play upon its courts on certain days of the
week. Here, yearly, beginners try their luck in the interclass tournaments or more
often, in practice. Vlfatch for Tennis!
HIS year, for the first time, a Volley Ball Team has been organized. Each
class has its team and the tournaments are to take place during the last
week of April. Practice has already begun and we are looking forward to
an interesting contest.
Much enthusiasm has been aroused by the sport since each class has had equal
opportunity to practice and Miss Bartley, our coach, feels sure that it will prove to
be an event in girls' athletics.
The class volley ball "Champs" will be awarded a silver loving cup, which was
presented by the Parent-Teachers Association to the High School.
' 135 .- .
5: L f '
s- 4 '
fl N-1 'V ,f
1896-C. F. Kingsley, B. I. Taylor.
1897-A. J. Crosby, H. F. Crosby, J. VV. Green, F. M. Ingalls, M. F
Leech, F. M. Robinson, F. I. Ferens. '
1898-C. F. Beaudry, T. J. Canty, H. W. DeVed, S. L. DeVed, R. M. Fair
E. B. Ferguson, C. S. Flandreaux, A. V. Frantz, C. N. Frantz, N. I. Herrick
M. V. Kirwofer, B. LeCount, A. I. Meyers, F. Odell, H. A. Smith.
1899-G. T. Adams, VV. I. Banks, C. Cashen, H. M. Disbrow, H. A. Doer-
ing, A. H. Doolittle, F. Driscoll, M. B. Farmer, R. L. Green, A. T. Goodenough
I. Hawes, M. F.. Miller, C. N. Morgan, A. P. Robinett, T. Ross, T. A
Sheahan, L. H. VVackerbarth.
' .1900-F. A. Batchelor, R. N. Bavier, Beaudry, C. M. DeVed, F. 'G
Downing, A. E. Fair, M. K. Flandreaux, C. B. Forbes, F. S. Goodenough
F. S. Habberton, A. Hammet, L. F. S. Hawes, A. Hume, F. L. Vulte, A. H
1901-F. B. Van Allen, M. M. Brady, M. E. Donnelly, M. L. Downey
ml. M. Finch, O. G. Hunsdon, L. A. Klaw, VV. I. McDonnell, L. A. Pulschen
A. A. Talbot.
1902-F. L. Anderson, L. Armstrong, C. Baber, H. M. Banks, T. V
Bermingham, E. S. Burtis, E. Carson, A. Cashen, M. E. Crosby, W. C. Crosby
G. De Angelis, A. C. Engelbrekt, Fl. Q. Frantz, VV. E. Ferens, L. I. Fisher, F
G. Kelly, H. H. Morse, A. W. Offord, L. L. Robinett, D. Schauffler, F. F
Skolield, M. VVackerbarth, R. A. Wardrop, F. B. Vlfilson.
1903-C. P. Armstrong, L. H. Curtis, R. S. Curtis, H. E. Dassler, F. X
Fallon, E. R. Finch, M. Furlong, H. Harvey, E. TN. Helmrich, G. L. Helm-
rich, E. C. Hunsdon, E. W. Kavanagh, C. O. King, M. P. Lacey, F. F.. Lamb-
den, QI. C. Leech, G. Maynard, C. M. Monroe. bl. H. Pettibone, H. S. Riggs, E
A. Scott, L. Traitel, E. Thomas, M. A. Young.
1904-A. L. Anderson, E. D. Albert, M. B. Carpenter, F. R. Cashen, W'
H. Fimens, L. V. Foss, M. C. Gahen, P. VV. Hammond, K. M. Hutchens, E.
L. Kelly, L. A. Leeds, G. B. Leech, H. B. Lippencott, M. Lovejoy, M. A. Mc-
Donnell, S. Mills, H. K. Petersen, M. Rathgen, F.. T. Robinson, H.E.Rl1gC11,'T
Ruskin, L. F. Schwartz, L. H. Spalding, M. Thomas, E. L. VVard, F.. M
VVhiteley, S. B. Wfilson, V. H. Zauner. -
1905-D. Armstrong, K. Brown, VV. Cahoon, R. L. Fallon, A. L. Fowler
Jr., Gosman, A. L. Hunsdon, H. Knapp, A. L. Klenlce, E. M. Lacy, Ll. E
Langford,,C. V. McGuiness. A. B. Miller, M. Offord. H. E. Squire, C. WT. F.
Taylor, G. P. Vulte. H. F. W'ackerbarth, O. Wlilson.
1906-S. D. Bercow, J. F. Cashen Jr., S. Cohen, A. K. Dillon, F. M.
Downey, A. D. Hammett, R. S. Hume, G. VV. Kiel, C. Luhman, W. M. Mayers,
F. McCloskey, L. F.. O'Brian. K. McD. Palmer, G. Pearson, F.. G. Rey-
nolds Jr., L. F. Spalding, B. Scott, E. L. Valentine, F. Zogbaum.
1907-M. C. Berges, L. M. Bosworth, F. Byrnes, H. Flack, M. Fox, B.. M.
Hall, A. H. Harris Jr., F. Heard, H. D. Hynds, B. F.. Kruger, M. H. Leidy,
L. E. Maxcy, H. H. Miller, H. E. Moffatt, M. E. Monroe, F. B. Mullen, G. C.
Peebles, S. Pitt, M. E. Scott, E. M. Sneckner, M. J. Tierney, L. S. VVard, F..
F. VVilkes, H. VVilson.
1908-D. G. Augur, C. NN. Bryan, B. C. Fonda, A. Forbes, M. Forbes
A. Garrigue, H. A. Holby, L. C. L. Holby, C. F.. Kear, V. H. Krouskoff, G. M.
Kuchler, A. LeCount, H. M. Lockwood, L. R. Miller, E. Morse, G. H. Nich-
olls, I. B. Skipton, E. C. Smith, M. V. Sullivan, WV. I. Zauner.
1909-M. Baroggio, G. M. Bavier, L. Bolnik, D. Brady, M. S. Bryan.
L. E. Coffin, H. I. Cole, A. H. Dessau, F. E. Haviland, F.. M. Hawes, A. B.
Juvenal, A. Leech, A. P. Leon, C. H. Lewis, M. Livermore, G. B. Luhman
H. L. Martineau, C. C. J. Oehler, M. Owen, O. E. Roberts Jr., L. Robinson.
C. Schaad, R. Stearns, M. A. Thwaites, E. L. Underhill, C. Van Guilder, M.
Van Zelm, V. A. VValdorf, A. VVelinsky, I. S. Wilkilxson.
1910-C. W. Alcott, L. Ball, E. E. Beers, Carroll, J. Cohen, F. A.
Davidson, R. C. Eddy, E. VV. Fisher, P. G. Hoffman, VV. B. Humphrey. T.
V. Kelly, S. M. Ketchem, H. F. Krouskoff, XM K. LeCount, A. E. Loew,
Mancusi, J. J. McCloskey, G. L. Nicholls, E. A. O'Donnell, M. Fl. Palen, D.
S. Palmer, H. B. Peterson, T. L. Ryan, L. Sorieri, C. C. Valentine, L. Van
Zelm, WV. R. Zauner.
1911-M. H. Cantor, G. Coffin, M. Correll, F. Cushman, F. Dalrymple
Jr., VV. N. Edwards, H. J. Flandreaux, N. Fonda, R. R. Furlong, V. D. Hotson,
A. H. Jacobson, A. S. Klenke, L. C. Landolfe, M. C. Mabie, A. Malakoff, N.
E. Martin, R. G. Mathes. T. M. Mayer, V. I. Miller, H. E. Moon, C. H. Noxon
Jr., G. NV. 0'KeelTe, L. L. Palen, H. D. Reynolds, S. R. Seigle, S. C. Spalding
E. T. Stehlby, F. A. Taylor, H. Valentine, E. T. NVarren. I. B. Wleldon.
1912-M. F. Allen, C. Andrus, E, VV. Ball, C. Bedford, M. Berry, R.
Bill, E. M. Brandt, H. F. Butler, D. VV. Cady, P. I. Clark, H. S. Cushman,
D. B. Davis, J. H. Edwards, U. I. Eldred, 0. A. Ettari, F. A. Faulhaber
E. M. Green, M. E. Gollow, M. C. Gouldsburg, F. M. Groth, R. L. Hawkes, H.
Holden, F. T. Hunter, J. L. Hutchinson, M. L. Illig, L. A. Karbach, F. D.
Kistinger, S. A. Kolman, VV. Lauer, C. A. Leonard, Le Pore, D. K. Lynch,
A. G. Michaelson, F.. S. Miller, R. A. Murphy, E. Nicholls, R. Ohliger,
D. G. Pray, C. Roberts, E. H. Robinson, A. L. Ruskin, A. Schmidt, F. L.
Schroder, H. L. Silleck. A. F. Sleeper, VV. D. Taylor, R. NN. Thompson, I.
Tucker, R. Vlfagner, E. F. Wallace, M. A. XVelch. M. L. Riley.
1913-H. Augur, A. K. Berls, H. D. Berry, H. Berzon, R. Brady, P. Bryan,
E. Butler, I. E. Chellborg, WV. S. Coble, H. Conklin. E. I. Connor, M. N.
Crawford, J. W. R. Crawford, A. M. Dealy, Demichelli, VV. H. Dengler,
M. De Siena, L. L. Driggs, H. J. Eckley, A. P. Fallon, H. L. Fitzpatrick, H.
K. Foster, M. Glick, J. L. Grant, L. Hackett, M. Haff, G. Haines. M. H. Ham-
merly, F.. M. Hill, P. Hoblitz, A. E. Howes, F. Hurtig, E. S. Inglis, H. G.
Jacobson, P. V. Jennings, B. E. Johnson, R. L. Johnson, M. H. Kirchhofer.
H. E. K. Kistinger, W. F.. Kuchler, M. H. Lambden, F.. M. Lane, L. Leighton,
D. Levy, H. Miller, G. E. Moore, F. E. Mueller, F. E. Murphy, R. Nodine.
A. P. A. Oehler, G. Palen, M. R. Patton, L. K. Peters, E. G. Poole. J. P.
Porter, A. G. Ruhl, D. M. Sanger, M. A. Schaub, H. M. Scoble, M. M. Smith,
D. K. Stevens, A. F. Stine, B. M. Striker, H. Stubblebein, F. B. Taylor, H
VV. Valentine, H. M. Wlallace, F. S. VVhitehouse, D. G. VVilson. f
1914-H. M. Anderson, M. F. Baber, K. M. Bartnett, R. Bolnik, WV. D
Bull, 'W. D. Calenberg, H. M. Clark, M. B. Coffin, H. D. Cohen, R. Colwell, L. F
Connell, H. S. Cooper, A. Crawford, H. G. Curran, Jr., G. M. Davis, R. K. Decker
C. H. Dengler, B. K. Denner, J. H. Dessau, I. B. Dewson, H. A. Doelling
G. A. Doern, W. V. Drake, L. H. Ericson, D. M. Bvens, R. Fanelli, F. G
Garrison, F.. E. Gill, A. T. Govers, M. LeF. Graves, G. S. Gray, E. H. Guest
B. Guth, M. S. Hadaway, N. Hall, M. M. Havey, B. Hesse, S. G. Horan, J
K. Huntington, C. R. Johnson, H. F. Johnson, A. L. Jones, WV. H. Kirchhofer
E. L. Klenke, C. F. Koenig, H. C. Kuchler, F.. Lane, R. Lewis, Lynch
D. C. McGeachin, B. A. T. McKean, B. H. MacMonnies, J. F. Mahaffey, D
C. Mullen, H. Peare, C. P. Porter, B. VV. Pritchard, F. H. M. Reilly, P. M
Richardson, S. Rudin, G. L. Ryder, M. M. Scharrer, B. Simelowitz, D. A
Smith, P. Streger, J. Sussman, A. F.. Switzer, D. H. Tisdale, L. G. Valentnie
H. B. Van Zelm, M. B. Vvlarner, H. VV. R. VVheeler, W. C. White, H. I
VYhiteley, G. M. Wolf, C. R. VVood, H. D. 'Wygant, A. M. Young, A. M
1915-E. H. Adams, M. Anderson, J. L. Askins, G. T. Bacon, A. Bar-
rington, M. L. Barrington, P. C. Bermas, B. Berzon, H. M. Boettner, J
Cashen, C. Castle, G. R. Chester Jr., F. B. Cohen, H. F.. Colwell Jr., K. Col-
well, H. M. Dassler, G. L. Davis, M. W. Delnoce, G. F.. De Siena, R. J
Donovan, B. H. Driggs, E. J. Elderkin, C. R. Ellis, I. Ettari, E. B. Fernschild
H. L. Fisher, J. H. Fox, B. DuB. Fuller, H. H. Fuller, T. A. Galvin, L. A
Garrett, H. I. Grammer, VV. B. Gray, B. N. Greeley, V. J. Green, O. VV
Hakanson, M. Halsted, J. I. Harman, H. Hawley, M. M. Hebbard, G. Hen-
dricks, E. A. Hill, K. Hilldring, A. L. Jones, B. Kalmanson, C. B. Kene, S
Kolins, O. M. Krautter, G. G. Lawerence, F.. F. Lacy, M. F. Leeds, G. A
Lent, M. B. Lindemuth, S. V. Little, D. M. Lovejoy, H. B. Lovejoy, VV. B
Lowenthal, B. L. Mabie, C. McGuirk, M. E. MacMonnies, M. M. Martin
H. C. Mayhew, C. B. Melgerd, Mertens Jr., G. R. Michaelson, G. B. Michel
H. B. Northrup, A. Pastorello, C. L. Pray, F.. F.. Schaad, T. D. Scoble Jr.
R. B. Scofield, B. A. Sheldon, I. M. Stern. C. Switzer, G. C. Le Tendre, E. S
Tobey, R. I. Todd, H. F. Van Zelm, B. C. VValdvogel, H. M. Vkfarren, L. D
VVilson, VV. VVinter, C. A. Wriglat, W. B. F. VVright, R. VVilson.
1916-R. D. Adams, M. C. Anderson, A. M. Anderson, M. Angell
L. B. Askins, C. B. Atz, F.. F. Ball, R. S. Ball, C. XM Bartley, L. B. Bigelow
J. G. Brooks, K. A. Bryan, B. C. Clemments, E. M. Coffin, F. M. Cohen, H. L
Costigan, H. A. Cowhan, K. WV. Cronyn, B. H. Crowell, F.. Davidson, D. S
Davis, M. Deevis, N. Del Re, A. De Siena, B. A. Doherty, C. E. Dupee Jr.
M. B. Stonehead, W. G. Emrich, E. K. Bnsinger, E. C. Ernes, B. Faulhuber
A. C. Fearing, F. H. Fitz Patrick, L. Flanagan, C. M. Foster, M. W. Gardner
K. Gehlen, L. M. Gill, M. C. Giurfra, A. M. Gockeler, S. J. Gooding, M. F
Gooding, G. E. Govers, D. A. Gower, A. B. Grace, B. A. Gray, D. J. Haw
thorne. M. A. Healy, F. H. Henderson, V. G. Hermandez, G. H. Hill, L. E
Hoag, H. S. Jacobson, M. B. Jacobson, J. F. Johnson, H. C. Jones, R. VV
Kaiser, J. B. Kene, H. Leamy, H. P. Le Count, S. E. Leeds, F. McLoughlin
G. C. Mathes, J. Meadow, C. H. Mellspaugh, B. H. Miller, C. Nolan, L. J
Page, M. A. Porter, S. M. Randall, P. S. Richardson, R. A. Scavetta, F.. M
Seole, A. Simelowitz, C. M. Sullivan, VV. W. Troy, H. Wallz, C. A. VX7alworth
M. A. Watsoii, H. F. VVhite, L. VVhitely, G. A. VVilliams.
1917-H. F. Andrews, L. Archambau, V. Attisani, H. C. Balliet, A. C
Barry, M. L. Bartley, E. T. Bettels, B. M. Bouton, D. WV. Broas, VV. T
Brown, F. Carson, E. S. Castle, F. Conklin, D. H. Craft, E. R. Craig, E. V
Cunneen, A. E. Davidson, R. D'Alessandro, M. Del Re, D. Drake, F
Dwyer, F. B. Ensinger, E. G. Farrington, M. Faulhaber, D. C. Folger, G. H.
Fox, R. F. Garrison, E. Gockeler, G. L. Godkin, G. C. Grahl, C. Gray, U. S
Gunthorpe, E. F. Hadaway, H. Halsted, P. Herold, G. Hilldring, L. Hock, H
ltlaiener, A. L. Kaiser, A. Kalen, L. Karpen, I. T. Lamprey, T. A. Manning
E. I. Martin, E. T. Martin, S. VV. Mayer, S. Merritt, G. Miller, D. Mohr
S. A. Morse, G. M. Parbury, T. B. Patten, M. Patton, H. S. Plunkett, R
Pisani, H. C. Prince, S. M. Rabinowitz, A. E. Remick, Z. Roberts, S. Rubin
D. Rudin, I. A. Samborn, G. Schaad, F. E. Schaefer, H. L. Schopp, E. G
Schroder, E. A. Scott, M. L. Sheldon, E. M. Sinsabaugh, E. M. Sondhein, G
Thees, I. VanZelm, E. M. West, G. VVilde, W.. VV. VVillard, C. W. S. Wilson
A. H. Young. A
1918-G. S. Allen, W. C. Alley, N. S. Bashore, VV. A. Beitzel, N. Benedict
K. L. Benta, E. A. Bloom, L. Bolnik, R. Brandon, E. G. Brooks, E. A. Brown
M. VV. Buhl, B. E. Butler, I. E. A. Carson, C. M. Cittadino, S. A. Claps, VV.
Cleminents, D. Cook, W. B. Cooper, G. De Sienna, H. A. Doyle, A. C. Dresh-
field, B. E. Dreyfus, E. E. Edwards, C. E. Fearing, R. D. Ferguson, M. E
Flanagan, E. H. France, Fried, M. L. Fuller, E. R. Furey, E. M. Garfield
N. L. Gleason, E. P. Goldman, L. S. Green, I. S. Hayes, K. E. Hendrick, G
Horowitz, C. Q. Janssen, C. K. Jaques, A. Kaplan, I. Kaplan, V. E. Kellner
W. T. Kennedy, E. E. Keyes, G. A. Kirchoff, B. F. Kirschenbaum, V. M
Lamprey, A. Lieberman, M. E. Lippoth, B. H. Lowenthal, H. McHarg, H
M. Maple, F. F. Marino, H. A. Martin, D. A. Mayhew, F. S. Metzger, M. E
Morgan, E. F. Mullins, E. S. Patterson, M. P. Porter, M. A. Rabbitt, S. N
Reed, H. Rosengarten, F. Roth, M. L. Sansone, M. F. Schneer, B. S. Sines
M. C. Smith, W. H. Switzer, I. O. Taylor, E. Teschner, A. C. Thoren, VV. E
Tierney, G. VV. Tower, VV. B. Tower, A. Thorne, E. VVhiffen, E. A. VVingo
1919-I. L. Albertson, C. C. Balog, M. G. Bashore, C. Betea, D. Bing-
ham, C. D. Bradley, P. A. Bragdon, F. B. Caster, L. G. Castle, A. Ciccion, M
S. B. Cochrane, S. K. Colwell, M. Cousins, H. S. Domenech, Doyle, V. l
Drake, E. D. Dunham, H. E. Dunham, G. T. Eccles, VV. B. Ensinger, N
Fitzpatrick, M. P. Foley, R. C. I. Galgano, H. M. I. Gloede, G. N. Graf, M
F. Harreus, M. F. Hayes, A. A. Herz, G. Hicks, C. Hirsch, F. Jones, C. I
Kaiser, V. Kapp, R. B. Kershaw, T. E. Kerwin, D. B. King, F. M. Kirchhofer
H. I. Kirchhoff, E. G. jonbloch, H. C. Kohl, E. G. Kuchler, I. N. Levine, I
B. McKean, D. Maduro, D. H. Mainbrunn, D. C. Manson, H. Margotta, M
L. Mason, D. Montague, R. H. Montague, M. Moore, D. S. Morey, O. L
Nielson, B. S. Price, R. Prince, VV. F. Rainger, H. L. Reynolds, F. E. Rogers
R. Rucin, D. Ruskin, I. I. Schopp, G. B. Skinner, B. M. Smith, N. R. Sparks
M. A. Stevens, R. J. Tappert, M. Thomas, H. E. Tolley, E. Van Zelm, M
C. Vxfard, I. E. Watson, VV. S.'VV'eser. V. E. VVilkes, M. A. VVilson.
1920-A. L. Barnard, L. Barnard, A. C. Barry. M. Bechtel, F. Berdick
H. R. Block, M. Bloom, M. R. Brady, R. E. Briggs, K. Buhl, E. Carson, S. B
Cassell, E. Caster, G. I. Cunningham, M. Curarelli, M. Daly, C. L. Davidson
L. Decker, H. Dewes, P. Doern, J. L. Eddy, L. Eddy. H. Embury, H. A
Fanelli, E. A. Farlow, M. M. Ferrara, E. T. Gambling, F. M. Garrett, R. E
Geisel, C. VV. Geoghegan, Gilday, D. Gray, M. C. Hall, P. Herron, A. H
Heynian, F. L. Hinckley, H. Hock, J. Inglis, VV. I. jackson. E. L. johnson, M
Jones, R. W. Kaseler, I. Kershaw, F. M. Keyser, H. Kitt, M. M. Lahln, R
Lane, VV. L. Leary, E. E. Little, R. E. Lonsdale, S. I. Lonsdale, B. VV. Mc-
Kean, P. Marcus, R. H. Mayhew, P. XM Muller, H. P. Murphy, A. H. Muth-
sam, C. N. Nevius, H. Oktavec, T. Pratt, M. Rabinowitz, C. G. Rose, NN. L
Rowe, Rudin, V. Scheid, S. Schein, G. A. Schopp, A. M. Scoble, A. F.
Sheldon, I. C. Smack, P. Spiegleman, I. L. Standenmeyer, W. M. Stillwell,
A. Talmey, B. A. Tower, G. Valentine, Vileno, S. Vogel, S. B. Vought, M.
Walworth, G. V. Warreli, F. S. G. VVilliams, V. lf. Wing, G. M. Withrow, R.
VVhittenberg, S. Wooclsworth, F. V. VVorth,'D. H. Wright.
1921-I. Aimone M. R. Beattys, E. Bechtel, G. Behling, M. Bernard,
D. S. Bell, Bloom, H. Brown, H. Brown, M. Burgum, B. Bursch, M.
Cade, A. Cauffman, P. A. Claps, L. F. Cohen, M. Cohen, W. B. Conklin, G. G.
Cunneen, H. L. Dawson, E. D. Decker, C. D. Delmar, C. Deskins, Y. M. De
Lauretis, F.. F. Drake, VV. Driscoll, R. A. Eichelberger, C. S. Bnsinger,
Bntz, A. C. Farlow, C. Farmer, T. N. Fasso, H. L. Flanigan, A. D. Folger
H. M. Freydberg, R. Fribourg, M. Gahan, J. B. Godridge, B. Golub, M.
Golub, E. Greenwood, C. Haecker, B. B. Haeger, F.. K. Harrington, M.
Hatch, D. H. Hayden, L. Horowitz, D. H. Jackson, E. Jodkow, M. Kahn,
F. Kaiser, L. lf. Kaplan, L. Kaufman, H. C. Kelly, M. M. Kildunn, D. M.
Kriete, I. Lacy, L. Lamb, D. B. Lane, M. C. Lauricella, -T. H. Levick, N. R.
Levin, M. Logee, M. R. McQuillan, T. F.. Macy, G. F. Magee, T. Milton
M. G. Murphy, L. Nestler, T. Odell, D. C. Owens, C. B. Parbury, I. C. Perley,
V. Remick, R. Rooney, E. Rosch, F. E. Rosenthal, B. E. Rough, E. Roure,
G. R. Ruggles, A. M. Schaub, M. M. Schmale, M. L. Schmid, V. M. I. Scully,
M. E. Shear, S. W. Shore, VV. A. Spurr, R. Steel, J. K. Strachan, L. Strege,
S. Sublette, E. Sweeney, H. Sweeney, G. A. Tappert, M. N. Taylor, C. C.
Thompson, T. E. Tuck, B. Turnure, H. H. Van Staagen, D. Watt, R. VVebber,
G. E. VVest, H. Whitman, A. Wilsoli, VVood, R. O. Worth.
1922-C. M. Aimone, -T. L. Alberger, D. L. Anderson, C. Balog, T. Barn-
ard, F. Belliore, C. Berea, R. F. Braine, H. Bray, F. Berges, H. Bloom, A.
Brown, R. A. Buck, M. Cady, E. C. Cantor, G. I. Carlaftes, T. Carmody, K.
Cavanaugh, R. Chappell, H. Chequer, J. T. Clark, W. B. Connelly, J. C.
Cooke, S. I. Cooper, E. Cowen, G. Craig, G. Crawford, F. Cruickshank, A.
W. Denniston, M. J. DeRochemont, A. S. Doolittle, L. E. Eastman, A. E.
Bldred, H. Ferguson, R. H. Flynn, W. C. Follen, R. M. Fookes, T. B. Foster,
E. R. Fukushima, C. Fraser, C. F. Gallo, B. M. Gardner, A. Garret, L.
Gellowitz, K. B. Georgi, F. Gilday, H. Glick, D. A. Gould, N. D. Gunthorpe,
B. N. Hall, H. M. Hancock, M. Hatfield, T. C. Heggen, D. Helmrich, R. T.
Herz, R. V. Hirsch, P. B. Hough, A. D. Hughes, I. G. Hunt, M. C. Jackson,
K. T. Johnson, I. O. Katz, L. A. Koenig, R. V. Kolbe, L. P. Kroh, E. D.
Laing, T. Landstader, F. Lawrence, M. E. Lawton, N. LeRoy, E. Levine, H.
C. Levine, J. C. Lloyd, M. D. Loizeaux, R. Long, E. I. Loudon, N. Lowen-
sohn, H. McCord, G. B. McDermott, H. A. McGuire, M. R. McGuirk, B.
Malakoff, R. May, R. Mendelsohn, H. N. Moore, P. S. Murray, M. O'Brien,
M. M. O'Connell, L. T. Odell, B. Platt, D. Pratt, R. Pratt, L. Prince, C. B.
Rowe, M. P. Russillo, I. F.. Rutzler, H. M. Schaft, A. H. Schopp, N. S. Schul-
man, A. Seef, A. Schaeffler, R. Shepherd, M. Shuman, V. A. Shurland, G.
V. Smith, A. VV. Solemene, M. A. Sorieri, B. Sparks, B. Steel, H. A. Streger,
M. Sweeney, G. Symonds, T. G. Tappert, A. B. Thompson, B. Vandroff, E. A.
Van Wfert, H. G. VVeller, F. M. Wenck, C. M. VVest, R. C. VVorms.
.4 gf W
x I qx eg ' Q
S me-J icq. 6
5. ,m 4' -Q7
2:-15" r '
. .0 . U 1 ff
I Zuiogmph fxfwfe 4 f-f'ff4,,,:,?.
fl 0"'-f1..,pd-f NX.
!,!!JQ?.,,W-!.j,Lif'X4L,Zj 'jf' !.' fa V4 1 It ! , M
UW XQJJQ J X gif- M
s.w,xV,J i Q I Q I I If x N .JN-1 . D 35 -Yi .
b ' - 4 u df JLQ41 ff 1,91 . A f,
W j t y I . 7 I ,iii .
I ' , ff 49
f, .V I 1 r ' ' ,.
- , X !fI?,4j,EJ,,,w ' 7, 3
V Zz I I 'Q 6
U 4'--mfg 9 U '2- 5'-
. , f , 077 P "
Rua 'W'Wj Wai.
.l Q, ' . V
sw HW W'MHMf-f
ff vlvi , ZCDWL Oi. 1 ginmzvj X
L il g' M 1 I !
jf "' AGM- 5 I aj
m2mf0fw - I 7 fiQW,tQm'1T?,,,,fyL X237
. V WNJA fXX1os Af VV?
' 9' IQ L J f4Jf,LQ,5f Aga 1 L W,
AX ,, 0 fi J 7.5
A 3.1 MQ. 2511. EMM!! Wx C
A b xy .I
I V- ,cf ! ' ' ,
WW pw MW
4 Wfff Jf ,
W 'pf Q vmww
em Uivgrap s
f Mm!! A ww f .
D v Q if , A V duwmgom- , .3
' , ' L! ff MVA! . ,,,. . wif?
,,'f '. -.., f ' J
7221 1 V
. -3 - , ty ' ff?fQA,,Z f
r A Llpukmi X P. , 2 Q'ff',A,,.v,,,,iiW
C50 ,V.V f "' V A I JL f4"il' Z I ' gi '1
W "f X x
- Qfmfkfff, , V ,-? AVL ff? u 2 XX
X222 I J M71 C' M
,,zi5ifw4Qy, odwwi U
"' ..2zf 5 f I ,,., it - it "KA
f .4 L N: Q W 'if' ' 49 CV-A4 U
1 ,,,, ,, , ,jp ,Q jjwv 2 34
v ik, N fro J
W Q ALWWM, Gif
M 'L Y ' A Q4
3 3 A awww-VULV ?.,,k,4?4Z,4M 3LF,
MM we MW ff
xi .4 G""'L'fk' M124 WMA' M ?
K M. h Q f 4
- ' 6? ff Q
109 471.4 A' wg, il , X
LMYQJVWMJ L+ M QULJ 6
... , 1 1-Afl, Vf ,.iifL., --.1,. 44,14-f- ,ML
EMA, Xriffwnw ?7" ,EJ
C'JV' n' li? AW , f
f -Qvblfffwm 25
9J-WfLCL".a.a' 7,4 ,mfr 'bv
- Zfkm' j , j A
, Qfif A 25
HE Stajf wish to express their appreciation to the mem-
bers of the Faculty and all others who have so willingly
and ably aided in the preparation of this book. They
would especially mention Miss Engelbrekt, who has super-
vised the drawings, and Mr. Odin, who has taken all the
The Slang bespeak the liberal patronage of all its readers
for the advertisers who have so kindly assisted in making
possible the publication of this book.
nut x g
MllllW Novffty .ffTZffZe2il'di"S
X 0 W
5f' A NEW YORK CITY
4-'Q age? " 9 Telephone Bryant 6517
, STAGE CURTAINS DRAPERIES
-Emerson Was a great man-six . SCENERY
feet' in his Shoes. 'DEPENDABLE SERVICE"
TI-IE BUCKLEY-JNEWHALI.. CQ.
Blue Ribbon Furniture
Sixth Avenue at F orty-first Street
Opposite Bryant Park
Blue Ribbon Furniture is guaranteed to
be absolutely reliable and satisfactory.
The name Buckley-Newhall is on every
label and that name stands for abso-
lute reliability and fair dealing.
Brooklyn Store Harlem Store
1333-9 Broadway 145-7 West 125th Street
IVIahoney's Book Store
25 DIVISION STREET
NEW ROCI-IELLE, N. Y. I
TELEPHONE N. R. 2071
, J d I . - -
126 Nassau St. NEW YORK 523 Fifth Ave.
THEODORE o. WACHOWICZ HENRY J. RIVERS
Art Floral Company , , I if ,
208 NORTH AVENUE I , , 1745
New Rochelle, N. Y. A ,il fa'
1 .f ' ,rail
.D 'II f ww ,
Ilglq, .,,f e l 1 -1 E
,.,, f T, .f - ,.
323 'S .ff
a l l '
Airclaler "If your master wanted a
1' 'I - 1 as
ac l? clog, why clldn t he get a good one ?
6 ' Mut: "Well, you see, all I'11s cl'11l-
T533 clren are of high school age, and he
4413-lowers at Popular Pricesv wanted sornetlung to respect and obey
Landscape Work Telephone hun'
a Specialty 5279
Mulvey Made Buildings
PORTABLE OR SOLID
WOOD OR STEEL
I 34 I-IUGUENOT STREET
NEW ROCI-IELLE, N. Y.
TELEPHONE N. R. 2071
BETTINSON 8: CADE, Inc.
"The House That Made the Bandana Famous
417 FIFTH AVENUE
Mrs. George A. Casey
DIEGES 8: CLUST
I5 ,DOI-IN ST. NEW YORK
Class, Fraternity, Club and Society Pins, Rings
and Keys, Medals, Prize and Loving Cups,
Plaques and Trophies, etc. Lodge Jewels,
Charms, Emblems, Buttons, etc.
Macle to order ancl carried in stock.
We Invite Correspondence Pertaining to
Special Order Work
. - N
Assembly Hall l X'
TO RENT FOR I 4 I
PARTIES, DANCES Q? ,S ,E
AND . 'V- .. u
CLUB MEETINGS i -is
69 LOCUST AVENUE -Dxmya,,5d,m,,d
Tel. 5385 North Ave., Opp. 5tl1
Home Made Ice Cream and Ices
BIRTHDAY AND GREETING CARDS
! , X E
' :MT x I N if
3 . N, i - :rw-S ..
Z df? J" x
,gf 'Ll 1 9'
U 2575.2 -,J X
. V I
-1 .: ".:g 1-.1 -5-:V
2- W .1 if ti
If- L J 13 Et- :E
-.y .1 ..
, . -Rl sf as.
MW R X-tl E11 :lt " 212 EW
rfmnfx ti! 311 -. 3:3 15-
Vilwi' 2321 HIE
":W'l'! 5' ' 1
, l l
. V , F m f A !f ,Or-A22
r 5,-.,x J. ,lt 5 QM, - If 34. ffm- ,L ,f up I4 4 f, .W . -, ,s,,,,f,.L45,4
K -'3?',Lr, '- . f. ff'iw:,'',zz:,g'vffrf 3- ,, ,f zz -7 , .
It's so easy to secure
just look for this name
ijgjgfjl on the selvage
Go To A R
Bender' s Used Car N MAQLINSONS A
Exchange ilks de Luxe
Auto Supplies and Accessories A ,li,l, 'fi q C H
358 NORTH AVENUE ii- ,, .
Tel. New Rochelle 944-R A r ",ri , , A i f M EET
Suggestions in the New Rochelle High School - Rochellean Yearbook (New Rochelle, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.