New Rochelle High School - Rochellean Yearbook (New Rochelle, NY)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 142

 

New Rochelle High School - Rochellean Yearbook (New Rochelle, NY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1926 volume:

nina' 7' ' wa - , V, .' V , V ,V V, w -..-VV ,-P-.:, - fm: 'Viv' 5-vnu. fa, vew 'U' " '- -" mu.Vf.VVV.n::r.V.'m ararvL'm.'z.fx11"e.z1',xsae.w.mn'rmi:uLsunAws1m1 , S i a 5 ismmLfs1m:1warruf.xvm5fx'x:xvaz2nm:4xarm.'1ferawww'wwf bww xY.,m5m'wf1:'a4.wn t-r.',g,..wx.w 7. f ,rp ,.1u:" 9 . , r -, 1, f' : .1 , x V .v ,r, 1,-, , - ' xi' ff V- Hamann' fm meassfr he ROC HELLE STANLEY MILLER .... IOHN HAAS ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, FREDERICK LOWENHEIM .,...... FREDERICK SEACORD ......... IAMES BIACFARLANE ..... DOROTHY EATON CORNELIA EXTISTIN - ,--- IXRNOLD REYNOLDS IQATHRYN LEYDEN ....... IQUTH PORTER ........ MARION JORDAN ...,.. FAITH SEARLES JAMES MOEEETT W O W. GILBEIQT HANCOX ......... YEAR BOOK STAFF .........Edif0r'-ilz-Chz'cf .......Assistant Editor ..................,..Bzzsizzexs Zldffwzager Assixtmzf Bzzsiness Manager ............Ad'ZJ0I'lLi5f11,Q MU1ZLYgCl' ..........SC1ZIA07' Class Edifors ........O1'gm1izaz'1'01fz Eclifor .......,.AHzIefic Edifor ............AZ'Zl71fL7Zi Ed'it01' .........Plz0f0gmj2I1ic Editors ......Al'f Edifol' Published by the CLASS OF 1926 Of the NEW ROCHELLE HIGH SCHOOL Foreword N conformity with custoni the ROCHELLEAN is published each year. I t grows larger with every publication, which is evidence of the growth of the New Rochelle High School. This growth does not inea-n that quality has been sacrijfced for the salee of quantityg it would be nearer the truth to say that quantity has attracted quality. No jiner type of young 1411fl61'lCCl4'1f inanhoocl and wonianhoocl can be found in scholarship, sports, or in social life, than that represented here. We earnestly hope that this survey of the school year's activ- ities will serve to keep fresh in the ininds of those who refer to it later in life, pleasant ineniories of their school days-days that are full of the joy of living, 4 iii QM CENT Em SALE RN Faculty Senior Class Junior Class Sophomore Class Freshman Class Organizations Publications Social Events Athletics Alumni Notes Autographs -fl. 35 ."' .41 J. : i, mr, ihr 0112155 nf 19215, Erhirzrir ihiz Bunk in Ihr Euilhing mhirh fur hurntg gram han hrrn thr hnmr nf Ihr Nrm Qnrhrllr High Swhnnl 6 Tin memoriam Cbarlesjffffobnson gfbgat A-ielanb X 9 N 4 N w 1 W w 1 1 x BOARD OF EDUCATION XVILLIAM A. MOORE, President PETER I. O'BRIEN, Secretary FRANCIS X. EALLON HUGH GOYERN JAMES H. ANDERSON ARTHUR T. LEON YIOLA E. GOOD E. IRYING I-IANSON ESTHER E. SCHOFIELD ALFRED E. BARLONV VIRGINIA K. WILSON,A.Ixi. Sec. .S'z1f1e1'i11te1zele1zt of Schools ALBERT LEONARD, A.M., PlI,D., LitIt.D. S11fve1'i1zz'e1zele1zt'.f A.v.vi.vz'a1zt INIARY R. CHAMBERLAIN FACULTY OF THE NEW ROCHELLE HIGH SCHOOL Priazeipal CLIFFORD S. BRAGDON, A.B., Bowdoin, A.M., Columbia Deah of Girls LOUISE E. BLAGG, Physiography AB., Radcliffe, A.M., Columbia ELLEN C. ABBOTT .................. Ezzglish AB., Yasisarg Ph.D., Yale. .ALICE ADAMS ................. ..... L atih A.B., Radcliffe. BABARA AVEST :XDDIS ....... ....... H istory A.B., Smith, A.M., Radcliffe. RUTH I. .ALDRICH .........-........ English A.B., Cornell. .ALICE O. AMIS .... .... P hysieal Training Savage School. I-IARRIET P. BACHI-: ....... Home Economies B.S., Teachers' College, Columbia. REGINALD P. BAKER ........ Meelz. Drawing Pratt Institute, Teachers' College. FLOYD J. BARTLETT--Head of English Dept. AB., Yale, LULU G. BIRCH .............- ------ E llyliill PhB., Cornell. RIARIE W. BOWERS ......-. ------- L HHH A.B., Ohio Wesleyan. VVYALLACE B. BOWMAN ......... Comuzereial AB., Randolph-Macon. THADDEUS REAMY BRENTON ......-. English AB., University of Missouri. XXIYTNIFRED G, CARPENTER ...... ..... L atih A.B., Smith. H, :ALTON CHAFFE ...---- ----- E 'l!JliSll AB., Brown. IVIARGARET M. CHRISTIE ........ Matlzemalies A.B., Trinity, A.M., Columbia. ALICE V. CHRISTY ....... Physical T7'Gi7ll7l,fl AB., Illinois ' GLENN B, CHRISTY ,,,.,,...... Wood Work A.B., B.Mu., Illinois. VIRGINIA B. CLARY--, ---- E 1' 1 AB., Goucher. Hg ml HARRISON T. CODAY .... AB., Harvard. -----Latin GRACE E- CRENNAN ------ --- C011m1e1'e1'al B.C.S., New York University. XNYIN'IFR-E-D' I-ISDOUD .... Head of M'a1'h. Dept. A.B., Michigan, 'Plotsdam Normal, A.M., Columbia. MARY DU BOI5 ,,,,---, -------- ------ F , .meh A.B., A.M., Ohio Wesleyan. HENRY G. QDURFEE ...-,.., ------- - -fjm0,,3, A.B., Vllilliams. CLIFTON T. EDGERLX'--HUGd of French Dept. A.B., A.M., Dartmouth, PlI.D., Yale, HAROI.D D. ELLSWORTH ..... General Science B,S., cum laude Middlebury. SELMA C. ENGELBREICT --.- --,-- - --D,-awmq Bachelors Diploma Fine Arts, Teacherfs Colle-ge. ELLA' FIFE .... M'atl1e11zaiie.v, Seziiof' Adwlver Cornell, Potsdam Normal. EUGENE F. FLAHERTY-- A.B., Colgate, A.M., Columbia. ----------A-SPGIZISII ELSIE MAY FLINT -------- .--.. ll IUH'lE1IZL1ffC3 IAB., A.M., Brown, Ph.D., Columbia, ANTOINETTE J. FOSTER ...,.,, ,-,,,-- E ugggsg, A.B., A.M., St. Lawrence, Radcliffe, CO- lurrubia. ELIZABETH E. FOSTER .......... Cozzzrmercial New York State Normal, New York Uni- versity. NANCY M. GLEASON ...., ,---- E g'1 A.B., Olberlin. Hg ZH NOEL D. GODFREY ......... I .--.--.-- HiSf01'3' iA.B., University of Maine, A. M., Co- lumbia. HENRY I. G-RAYBILL ........- ......- U i0f0!!.V A.B, A.M., Franklin S Marshallg Co- lumbia. GEORGE E. C-REELEY ........ -------- F V011 C71 A.B., Bowdo-in. JEANETTE C. HALL .... Hmm' of CK0'IIZHl'1 Dept. A.B., Syracuse, B.CS., New York Unl- vensity. SEYMOUR HANDY ..... ---HiSf0"5' A.B., Syracuse. PAULINE HAYES ........ .... ----- 1 - 7-llflf-YIC A.B., Vtfellesleyg Northwestern University. ARTHUR B. HUSSEY ...... ---------- P 713005 A.B., A.M., Bates, Brown, C01Umbla- CLARA V. TONES .--.-------- -------- 5 Pffflfsth A.B., O-berlin, A.M., Columbia. BERNARD A, K.EEN:XN .......... T ..... Latm A.B., A.M., Brown, Ph.D., Harvard. DOROTHY M. KR1ETE ..... Plzysical Educatioiz BS., Teachers' Collegeg Columbia Uni- versity. ,ADELAIDE LECOUNT ............ Mtztlzrffiurfics A.B., Mt. Holyokeg A.M., Columbia. EDGAR S, LELANII ......... .... J lfaffwfilaiifs A.B., Trinity. JAMES A. NEl.SON ,......... General Science BS., Pennsylvania State Collegeg Mans- field Normal. Columbia. HERBERT B, NICHOI,S ..... .....-.- - -HiXf01'3' A.B., George Wlashingtong A.M., Co- lumbia. BERNARD B. NYE ...... Stzipewaisoa' of lllzlsic American Institute of Music. DANIEL P. 07BRlEN ...... P1Zj'SiCUIEllllCGfl07l Savage School. ROQUE ODIORNEl-- ....... ...... .... 5 ' Pfllllv-711' 'A.B., Radclifte College. LESLIE E. OSTERHAUDT ........ Commercial B.C.S., Nefw York University. FLORENCE E. PECK ..--..--- -.------- L Gtitft A.B., Allegheny Collegeg Oberlin Collegeg Columbia University. HALIE L. S. Ross ........... --C0WH15l'C'fQl M.A., Atlantic Union Collegeg Clark Uni- versity. ALMA G. RUHL ...----- -------- ------ L C1 fm A.B., Barnardg Columbia. CHARLES E. RUSSELL ................ Civics BS., Browng M.A., Columbia. ROSETTA E. SHEAR ................. English A.B., Vassarg A.M., Columbia. ELSIE L. SMITH .....,............. Engligh A.B., University of Kansasg Columbia. DONALD P. SMITH ............. Ilfaflwmarics B.A., Bucknell University, T.C., Co- lumbia. MARY L- SNOW ---- ..... E nglish A.B., Cornell. CARLETON S. SPEAR ..,,,,, - ,-,,-, ICl1gmi51,'y BS., MS., Wfesleylan Cniversityg Sc.D., University of Ghent, Belgium. I- L- SPELLMAN ---- ........... C 0?ll7lZG1'L'lC1l BS., Syracuse. ETHEL STROHMEYER ...... Home Economics Pratt, Teachers' Collegeg Columbia. EDITH M. STURDEVANT ........ Q .... Biology BS., Tufts, A.M.. Columbia. REBECCA SYMMES ----....... ---M'a!l1e1natic,s A.B., A.M., North Carolina College for Wfomeng Columbia University. CORA H. W. TOWNSEND ....... Matlzeuiatics A.B., A.M., Brown. FANNIE XMTLTAMSON UPHAM ....... English A.B., A.M., Goucher. ETHELYN VVARDLE ------....... Mat11e11zati55 BS, N.Y., State' College for Teachers. MTT+DRED E. VV'EES--O1'alE1zg. and Dramatics B.O.E, Syracuse University. HENRX' XVELLMAN ,-....-,---- --H1'5f07'37 BS., Harvardg A.M., Columbia. DI-YWITT D. VVYISE .,,---,------,, --,English A.B., Dickinsong A.M., Columbia. CHARLES L. XVEBER ...... Physical Education BS., M.A., Colgate University. MILDRED H. LAWSON ............. Librarian AB., Pd.B.. State College for Teachers, BLS., State Library School. CAROLYN F. VVALLACE ....... Asst. LiZ71'a1"ian A.B., St. Lawrence. JULIA STUART ......... .... D 1'a1uat1c,r CATHERINE O,HARE ..... ..... 5 'ccrefury BS., Elmira. MAODALENA LAHM ............... Secretary B.CS., New York University. ELIZABETH B. CooI:E--L1z11clz1'0o111 Director fi Classes .!? N CLASS OFFICERS ffm , X R ix f' NPN K 1 'ffiff ygffpdf lf FRED FROST ....................,,, ,,,,.,,,,,...,,,,,,,.,....,,,,,,,,....,,..4.,..... .............. P 1' esidmzt JAMES MACFARLANE ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,...,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,, ,,...... V i ce-Presidefzi RICHARD GEOGHEGAN ,.,..,,. , ., ,,,.,,,.,,,,,, .,.,,,A ,,,...,,..,,.....,,. T 1 'easwer HELEN LAYCOCK ..,.,,.,...,,.,...,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,.,., ,,,.,,,,...,,.,,..,,.,..,,,,.,,.,.,..........,,,.,.. S ecretary MISS ELLA FIFE ,,.,...,..,,,,....,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,..L,L.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,,,.....,,..,,,.,..,.,,,,,L..,.......... Clam Adviser Motto-CO1ISiliO et auimo COIOTS-Grey and Orange SENIOR COUNCIL MARGAIKET ALLEN HENRY HOXXVARD FAITH SEARLES LAIYRA COFFIN FREDERICK LOVVENHEIM MARGARET STAHL EDWARD DE ROCHIEINIONT RUTH PORTER STEPHEN VXCRAY VINCENT DIQAIJDY FREDERICK SEACORD HELEN RENNICKS RING AND PIN COMMITTEE JOHN HAAS, IR. AIBIEE VVORMS JAMES IXIOFFETT ELI KAZAN SENIOR DANCE COMMITTEE RICHARD GEOGHEGAN FAITH SEARLES STANLEY MILLER RUTH PORTER MOTTO COMMITTEE BEATRICE SAQUI FREDERICK LONVENHEIM STEPHEN VVRAY SENIOR PLAY COMMITTEE B115i1zc'.v.I ELI KAZINN NIARGARET STA HL Pzzlylicify FRED FROST IXLIARION LEVINE THOMAS I-IOCTOR ELIZABETH MCEVOY Scczzery HAROLD BIRNII3 MARSHALL BERIIAN IXTAURICE HA STIE CANIO CIOFFARI Liglzfiuy THEODORE PANTZ P1'0pC1'1z'fJ VVILLIAIII PLAYS BIARION LEVINE MARGARET STAHL IVIARJORTE PEYSER Prowzfvfvm HOWARD SMITH Tickds ELI IQAZAN CLASS DAY COMMITTEE KENNETH ANI1lIiI2SON FAITH SEARLES ROBERT HOLIGH FLORENCE BEERS GIFT COMMITTEE IMCARGARITI' FAHY JACQCELINE JAMES . 14 IXIARGARET FAHY SIDNEY BERNSTEIN SELMA STAM MEL AUGUSTA XVEINTRAUB PETER ANIJEIQSON HERBERT GREEN ADOLF LOE ALICE XVENCK MARGARET ALLEN BTABEL RICHARDS THOMAS COLANTINO EDWARD DE ROCHEMONT IALFRED HOWARD J FREDERICK GEORGE FRos'r, JR. Priiaiceton Here's our president and not a bit high hat, as everybody knows who ever saw him. Y0u've heard of kings who dressed as peasants and chatted in the market places with their subjects. Not many class presidents con- descend to do that, but our "Fritz" is friendly to everybody-one reason why the seniors had such a wonderful year. We could tell Princeton what they're getting when they get Fred, but theyill ind it out soon enough themselves. President of Class, 3, 4, Editor of Class Issues of P. 81 W., 3, 45 Class Parties' Committee, 1, 2, Second Crew, 3, Freshman Football, 1, Basketball, 43 Crew, 4g Scholarship, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President of House, lg Dramatic Association, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 43 Associate Editor of P. 81 W., 3-3 Sports Editor, 2, Chairman of Students' Day Committee, 4, Herald-Tribune Essay Prize, 45 Commencement Speaker. JAMES NTACFARLANE UJlfiU81'Sifjl of Michigan Jimmie has shown us that it can be done. VVe expect him to show some other people how it can be done, when he's- working as a business adminis- trator. Some day when Jimmie is on the New York Stock Exchange you can say, "I used to go to school with that fellow." We, along with the rest of the world, are betting on you, Jimmie. Vice-President, 4, Class Representative to Purple 81 White, 2, 3, Non- Athletic Representative to G. O., 3, Basketball-Varsity, 35 Track, 3, 43 Class Baseball, lg Dramatic Club, 4g Scholarship Club, 1, Z, 3, 4, Library Club, 4, Track Club, 3, 45 Business Writing Club, 1, Senior Play Com- mittee, 4, Senior .Dance Committee, 4, Chairman Handbook Committee, 4, President Scholarship Club, 4, Year Book Staff, 43 Assistant Editor of Junior Issue of Purple 81 WVhite, 33 Students' Day Committee, Commence- ment Speaker. ' HIELEN LAYCOCK Alviere School Sometimes our eyes become tired looking for pretty things with which to rest them. At such times we look at Helen, an excellent remedy. Try it. There are very few school organizations to which Helen doesn't belong, just as there are many lines of work which she is fitted to follow later on. Werecommend secretarial work. VVhy? Read the first sentence of this over again. Secretary of Class, 4, Senior Council, 4, Traffic Squad, 4, Dramatic Club, 3, 4, Major's Club, 43 House, 1, Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Court of Honor, 3, 45 President of Dramatic Club, 43 Chairman of Class Day Committee, 3, Senior Play, 43 Senior Dance, 45 Students' Day Committee, 4, Pin and Ring Committee, 4, Commencement Speech. RICHARD T. GEOGHEGAN LVQSJL Poimij '27 So our amiable Dick is going to VVest Point. A great feeling of relief surges over us. We had feared that he was going to be a popular song writer, and we knew all the time he was' fitted for far greater work than that. And now we are glad to learn that he is striking as high as any boy can. Keep up the good work, O, Dick of the ptleasant temper! Secretary-Treasurer of Class, 1, 2, Treasurer of Class, 4: Asst. Mgr. of Track, 33 Manager of Track, 4, Dramatic Club, 43 Senior Play, 4, Junior Prom Committee, 3: Chairman of Senior Dance, 4, Class Party Committee, 1, 2, 3g Composer of Class Song, 1. 16 AIARGARET ALT.EN Frocbel League l Peggy is a sweet, charming girl, with a way of spreading sunshine that is all her own. She says her chief accomplishment is dishwashing. Now we wonder Just what she means? High School is a place to prepare for tuture hte, but who ever heard of studying the fine art of dishwashing? Peggy plays the piano and is altogether a very lovely girl to know. Basketball, 4g French Club, 3, 45 Dramatic Club, 3, 4, Lost and Found, 3, 4, ag Handbook Committee, 43 Students' Day Committee, 5. KENNETH LERARD ANDERSON Dart-nzouz'lz Somebody said Ken is an actor, a singer, an athlete, an orator, a com- poser and a fine student. He writes real music and we look for a period of cut-throat competition when he gets out into the musical world. Heavens! what are XVE doing in a class with him? CChorus: So say we all of us.j P. S.-Kenneth, we realize that last was plagiarism, and assume all respon- sibility. Anyway, it wasn't from one of your songs. G. O. Representative, 1, 35 Cheerleader, 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball, 2, 35 Baseball Squad, 3, 4, Asst. Mgr. Baseball, 35 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Traffic Squad, 2, 3, French Club, 4, Dramatic Club, 3, 43 Junior Prom Committee, 3, Chairman of G. O. Membership Committee, 3. PETER EDXVARD ANDERSON Uniwrsity of M ichigau Pete plays a little football, habla un poco? de espanol, and sings. He took part in our operettas and is a shining star of the Glee Club. Among his numerous accomplishments, he says he can whistle and play the har- monica. We take our hat off to you, Pete, and we hope our hair doesn't come off with it, for you are the hrst we have heard who can really PLAY the harmonica. We were going to mention his hobby of canoeing under the moon, but decided not to. Class football, 2, Second Team Football, 3, Cwlee Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Span- ish Club, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 3. CORNELIA SUSAN AUsT1N Aff 5071001 'We have heard people speak of black-eyed Susans, but we never thought there could be one as lovely as this one. "Neila" says she's going to art school. VVhen you need a pretty model just look in the mirror, Neila. Vice-President of Mandolin Club, 3, French Club, Dramatic Club, Mandolin Club, Traffic Squad. 17 CHARLOTTE HUIDSQN BARCK Iflfcllcslcy Slim is such a dear, quiet creature that we were astonished out of our wits Cnow we're sure we have someD, when she calmly announced that she was f'wild" about horseback riding. t'My kingdom for a horse," says she, knowing perfectly well that no one would take a cent from her in exchange for anything. You'd give her anything she asked for-that's the way she makes you feel. Isn't it so? French Club, Dramatic Club. RUTH NIILDRED BAUMANN A poet would say, "As fair as the morning, as sweet as a blush-rose. as fresh as the dew Cdon't misinterpret thisj, with eyes that shine as sapphires of an heavenly shade," but we say, "A nice girl and a cute onef' and let it go at that. It's all the same. Tennis, 2, 45 Volleyball, 25 French Club, l, 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 3, 4, Library Club, 3, 4. ALFRED A. BEAN Um'w1'sity of Maine Beans is a boy of the great out-doors, Swimming, hunting and golf are among his hobbies, but in contrast to this, hels fond of dancing and plays violin. VVe think that's a rather interesting combination. He intends to make Forestry his life work. Track, 2, Football, 35 House, l. FLORENCE A. BEERS Smifh Florence plans to take up either welfare work or designing after four years of college. Since she likes swimming and other out-door sports, is interested in sketching, and plays the Nuke," of course, Toddy is good company. House, lg Dramatic Club, 3, 43 Library Club, 4, Red Cross Club, 3, 4, French Club, 3g Trafhc Club, 4, 18 CARL XV. BEHREND Carl is a happy fellow, always ready to "swap wise cracks" with you. And he swapped many a good tackle with N. Rfs football opponents, too, besides being on the interclass baseball and basketball teams. Altogether, he was a worthy and valuable member of our class. Varsity Football, 33 Interclass Baseball, 4g Interclass Basketball, 4. MOLLIE FRANCES BELFIORE Spriiigyfeld Memorial Hospital "Molly-Ol' of the "raven-black hair and eyes" intends to be a nurse, VVouldn't you like to be one of her patients, though! And hush! don't breathe it to a soul. She Charlestons! But seriously, Mollie, haven't you taken enough Regents to resolve to be thru withoperations for life? Spanish Club, 45 Dramatic Club, 4. LUCILLE BERG MAN Lucille comes from a suburb of New Rochelle, Pelham. She evidently was attracted by the great magnet in New Rochelle Cwe speak of Loew'sD. and hence moved to a closer proximity to it. Being interested in art, and intending to become an artist, she naturally is interested in all the beautiful, Therefore we are not surprised to find that she was cast in last year's marvelous, eye-opening Pageant. Now we are surprised, because of her interest in beauty, to find her frequently riding in Fords. Class Basketball, 25 Class Baseball, 25 Class Volleyball, 3, Scholarship Club, 4. MAIISHALL C. BERMAN Columbia There are some who are athletic, there are others who possess dra- matic and theatrical ability, and there are still others who study and reap ample reward. In the last group we are greatly pleased to include "Marsh" He has remained in the Scholarship Club for four years. Evidently Spanish and Debating are his favorites for he also has been afiliated with HEI Circulo Castellanol' and the "Kuarreling Klub" for the past four years. His ambition is to do "advertising work." Vlfe are not sure whether he means to go around sticking "Bull Durham" ads on every fence and telegraph pole or intends to immediately become President of O. I. Gude. Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, House, lg Senate, 2, 3, 4, Library Club, 3, 4, Students' Day Committee, 4, 19 SYDNEY BERNSTEIN University of Peimsylvania One of our heavyweights. He weighs a lot in other ways besides foot- ball. You should see him tackle an algebra problem. Lucky for the Board of Regents that they don't have to distribute the papers themselves-one look at Sid's he-man shoulders and they'd go back and make the exam a little less stiff. Sid qualihes for another kind of athletics, more on the gymnastic style: he's a pianist. At Pennsylvania he's going to study medicine. Football Squad, 35 Crew Squad, 4, Class Football, 25 Library Club, Scholarship Club, Dramatic Club, 3, 4g Senate, French Club, Senior Play, 4, Senior Play Committee, 4. OLINSKA BERRYMAN Genesee Normal Olinska's nickname, Babe, does not refer to her mentality, for we'd have you know that she was in the Scholarship Club. It refers to that region above her shoulders whose duty seems to be to radiate happiness. For Babe, like something else we've heard of, grew mellow in Virginia sunshine and takes her smile wherever she goes. Spanish Club, 2, 3, Glee Club, 2, 3, Scholarship Club, lg Arts and Crafts Club, l, 2, 3, 43 Sec.-Treas. of Arts and Crafts Club, Constitution Committee of Arts and Crafts Club. . HAROLD BIRNIE Amhgffsf Once upon a time there was a boy who did a considerable amount of globe trotting, picked up some French and many other things Cdon't take that the way we don't mean itj, and then came back to graduate from N. R. High. That's loyalty to New Ro, all right. Harold thinks he will go to Amherst. Well, Amherst has turned out one president, and in all earnestness, we wouldn't be at all surprised if it turned out another. Don't forget that, Harold! Track Clubg Tennis Team. Monrus BLE1 wists Fmfdlmm Morris Bleiweis Cpronounced Blue-Eyesj has run around on the gym floor playing basketball for the last four years. We donlt know much about this pharmacy business in which Morris intends to enter, but if you have to use your feet much, there will be no doubt as to his future. As some- body would say, "He,s taking a prominent part in the monstrous play 'Life,' and is still running strong." CI bliriterclass Basketball, l, 2, Varsity Squad, 3, 4, House, lg French u, . 20 SARAH BLOCK Syraczzse Sarah has just the kind of cheerful, even disposition that will make her like the dream-teacher in your own special Utopia. Because of her pleasant temper she'll find her work easy. She's a thoughtful girl, and when she's not doing a good turn for somebody, she plays the piano or indulges in her favorite hobby of reading. Scholarship Club, 45 French Club, 45 House, l. KATHARYN BLOOD . Kay is one of our all round good sports. Everyone knows of her good work in both volley and basketball. Fortunately she has chosen Physical Education for her life work. Quite right, Kay, you are admirably suited to it. Volleyball, 2, 3, 45 Basketball, 35 Traffic Squad, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 35 Junior Red Cross, 3, 4. CECILE MARIE BocK Barnard Some people seem to have been born with an ability to accomplish any- thing they set out to do. Just such a person is Ceil. "Bright," is what her teachers say of her5 "lively,'y is what those who know her say, "versati1e,', is what anyone who watches her, remarks, and these three characteristics describe her best. She is a fine student and a leading spirit in all her activities, Fine work, Ceil. Class Basketball, 3, 4, 55 Champion Volleyball Team, 45 House, lg Senate, 2, 35 French Club, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 45 Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Traffic Squad. TVIARY FRANCES BRODER C011,mbia May keeps up New Rochelle's reputation along the "brainy', line. Tennis, golf, and writing short stories are her hobbies, and she is also a pianiste. Sheys going to Columbia to learn to be an English teacher. VVe just hope you can teach English as thoroughly and easily as you yourself learned it, May. Senior Volleyball Team, 45 Spanish Club, 3, 45 French Club, l, 2, 3, 45 Scholarship Club, l, 2, 3, 4. 21 GEORGE D15LoNo CHAMPLIN , Rensselaer Polyfaclmic In spite of the fact that he comes from Tuclcahoe, George DeLong Pants has made excellent progress. At the top of the list comes the Scholar- ship Club, four years. Then, he is a violinist, debater, and radio fan. Lastly, he excels at "ye anciente game of draughtsf' Hels planning to-pardon us, we mean he's GOING to be a civil engineer. He has it all decided before- hand in his usual methoclic manner. Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 2, 3g Chess Club, 3, 43 Senate, 3, 4, EDITH CICCIONE VVe think N. R. H. S. has a monopoly on pretty girls. Take for instance, '4Edief' VVas there ever anything cuter? She thinks she may be a trans- lator in some Spanish concern, and has made a fine record in Spanish at school. Did you ever see a sweeter Senorita? Scholarship Club, lg Glee Club, lg Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4. CANIO IOSEPH CIOFFARI Fordlzam Uzziwrsity Another one of those inevitable Cioffari's! How. do they do it? This one is preparing for Fordham. His hobbies are reading and golf, he says. So he has time for golf, with those marks? We give it up. Undoubtedly he makes the rounds of golf below par but he certainly is wa above a 1 Y P 1' on the Regents. Scholarship Club, 3, 4, French Club, 2, 3, 4. VIIQGINIA BELLE COCHRANE Normal School Ginger is one of our most cheerful girls. She has smiled her way thru the Regents successfully for four years and has remained in the Scholarship Club all that time, we want you to note. Perhaps this smiling business should be looked into, for see how many friends she has made, too. Gingei-'s going to be a teacher, and one that you clon't meet often, if she keeps up that pleasant smile. Vice-President of French Club, 4, French Club, 4, Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Trafhc Squad. 22 COLUMBIA CODELLA Tootsie is going into business. Not such a bad choice. We can imagine her as an efficient little business woman, making up for her lack of height by her energy. And then we can see her snatching a day or two off now and then, to play a little tennis, or to drive out to the ol' swimmin' hole, for Tootsie is very' fond of swimming. She'll be able to keep her accounts straight, for bookkeeping was her best subject. MYRA COFFIN Smifli. College VVe believe we should state first that Myra is a beautiful pianiste. CYou may interpret that sentence in two ways, both of which are correctj She belonged to a number of organizations, all of which benefited by her mem- bership. Myra dances and draws, and is a very lovely girl on the whole. Tennis Team, 2, Freshman Volleyball, 1, Dramatic Club, 3, 4, French Club, 33 Orchestra, l, 2, 3, 4g Court of Honor, 45 Major's Club, 43 Traffic Squad Lieutenant, 3, 4, Senior Council, 4, Ring and Pin Committee, 4g Constitution Committee of G. O., Non-Athletic Award Committee. DOROTHY COHEN Froebel League This is one of the Siamese twins. Her interests are varied between athletics and dramatics, and she's going to be a kindergarten teacher. We wonder for how long? French Club, 3, 4, Dramatic Clulb, 3, House, lg Library Club, 4g Class Basketball, l, 2, 3, Track Team, 1, 2. LEON COHEN Uizivczfsziy of Pczzxisyloazzia Leon has scored a success as one of Mr. O'Brien's assistants. He seems to be a privileged person because he is not compelled to daintily scamper about in a pair of sneakers and without his shirt. Nevertheless, he is guilty of the crime of submitting some of those jokes in the P. 81 W. with which we have been afliicted. So the score is even. This Leon is most peculiar, having no accomplishments and no hobbies. We suppose he spends his spare- time either sucking his thumbs or counting his hair. House, lg Dramatic Club, 3, 4, Senate, 4, French Club, 4, Library Club, 4, Radio Club, 2, Scholarship Club, 4. A 23 THOMAS CoLANT1No Rezuzselaer Polyteclmic Institute Col is a quiet chap, but once you see his kindly brown eyes, ever friendly, you seem impelled by a desire to make his acquaintance. Thus, altho reserved, Col is very well liked by faculty and students alike. He is a perfect whiz at technical work, and it is small wonder that 'his ambitions for the future are along this path. DOROTHY I. COSTELLO Froebel League This girl has had the pleasure of spending only two years in our school, She admits, however, that N. R. H. S. greatly excels the private school she attended, W'e hope she has enjoyed her stay here and we also hope that she has felt at home. Wfe sincerely pray that Dorothy is not lazy, but she has decided to become a teacher, and you know a teacher works only 186 days a year at the most. Glee Club, 3, 45 Dramatic Club, 45 French Club, 4. CARROL PHOEBE CRoUsE Miclzigan Uiii-versity Our only Girl from the Golden XVest-a case of where we were able If to get Los Angeles" without dihticulty. Her vivacity and animation in l' b' l ' c im ing tie stairs as a messenger is quite remarkable. 'We hope she climbs the ladder of fame in the same manner. Only, Carrol, don't get dizzy after you've reached the top. Volleyball, lg Dramatic Club, 4, Chess Club, 4. REINHARD EDWARD CUSHMAN Here we have a violinist, and a very good one, too. We have some doubts t fh th h f ' ' ' as o xx e er e xxill choose music as his career, for today we saw him emerging from the studio of a tonsorial artist, and less than two weeks ago he visited the same place. It may be possible to have an artistic tempera- ment and sh rt h t l ' ' ' o air a tie same time. At any rate, we hope Reine keeps on with his music. Asst. Mgr. of Track, 33 Orchestra, 45 Bankers' Association, 4. 24 KATHERINE ESTHER DANLELLS A Smftlz College Kay is dramatically inclined, and can render expert criticisms on the leading dramatists of the day. She dances and plays the piano. The theatre holds great attractions for her, but then, Kay is extremely attractive her- self, isn't she? Dramatic Club, 3, 4. ELLA BELLE DAv1s Howard U1zizfersz'fy Belle is the kind of a girl who will be pleasant even if life does not bu along like a song, but Bella herself goes along with a song, and We are always ready and willing to hear her sing. Her pleasant voice is a happy addition to the Glee Club. Bella is going to be a teacher, and we hope she continues her music. ' Glee Club, 2, 3, 4. RUTH DAVIS "W'ords fail usl' when we attempt to describe Davey. Anyway, whats the use, when you all know her so well? Wfhat can We add to her athletic record, or anything about her, for that matter? Again, words fail us. Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 2, 3, Track Team, 2, Volleyball, 3, 4, Tennis, 2, Athletic Representative, 3, French Club, Dramatic Club, Z, 3, 4, Library Club, 2, 3, 4, Major's Club, 3, 4, Court of Honor, 3. ADELINE DI BIANCO A cheerful smile, a flash of teeth, beautiful hair, and a lovely face. A quick, kind sympathy and understanding, standing by what is right and true despite all obstacles. Small, but gifted with greatness beyond measure. That's Adeline for you! Scholarship Club, 3, French Club, 3, 4, Arts and Crafts, 2. 25 LUCY TVIARIE DOMENECH BUl'7lG7'd Here is a lady very much interested in Spanish things. Now, we know that in Spain there are toreadors, troubadors, stevedores and onions, but what CAN be there to interest Lucy? Oh, we know-Spanish shawls. Now, to be serious. lt is very easy to like Lucyg in fact you begin by liking her' as soon as you meet her and keep right on ever after--a case where first impressions are perfectly correct. Spanish Club, 45 Library Club, 45 Arts and Crafts Club, 4. IEANORA DON . Jean would make a decidedly pretty ornament any place, but don't be deceived-she's a worker and a good one. She plays the piano, mandolin, and also bridge-quite an accomplished young lady! She's planning to be a kindergarten teacher. French Club, 4. VINCENT DE PAUL DRADDY Holy Cross Introducing Vin the Invincible. But you know him already, don't you? Remember the time the score was Draddy 7, Mt. Vernon 01? He is going to be a cotton broker and incidentally, Vin, we expect you to slam into the cotton world just as you did into the opposing line. But first we want you to show them how to play football at Holy Cross. Senior Council, 5, Junior Prom Committee, 35 Football, 2, 3, 4, 53 Cap- tain Football Team, 4, 55 Crew, 3, Class Baseball, 1, 2, 35 Class Basketball, l, 2, 3, Class Track, 1, 2, 3, Varsity Basketball, 25 Varsity Track, 55 Library Club, 2, 3, 4, Traffic Squad, 3. DOROTHY EATON Imtitzzte of Mus'icaI Art Altho Dot hasn't been with us very long she has made a distinct impression and has out-distanced most of us in scholarship and executive ability. Perhaps this is partly due to the Junior High School she attended. Dot's made many friends, too, for one glance at those friendly eyes and pleasant smile is enough to make anyone want to be her friend. Red Cross Club, 4, President of French Club, 4, Chairman Senior Class Editors of the Year Book, Students, Day Committee. ' 26 MARGARET JosEPHINE FAHY -dlbcrtus Magnus College Yes, sir, you're right, They aren't all like Peggy. VVouldn't it be a won- derful world if everybody was like her? And she's courageous. She looks us straight in the eye and says she has no accomplishments. VVE think it's no mean achievement to have everyone who ever met her say, "I like that girlf, Wfhat do YOU say? Junior Class Secretary, 33 Sophomore Baseball, 23 French Club, 33 Dramatic Club, 3, 4, G. O. Council, 4g Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 35 Junior Prom Committee, 35 Senior Dance Committee, 45 Senior Play, 45 G. O., Secretary, 4: Students' Day Committee, 45 Assistant Editor of Junior Issue of' P. Sk VV., 3. ELEANOR ROSEMARY FANELLI Baruaifd' Eleanor is a mighty interesting person to know. She belongs to almost every organization in the school, and still has managed to stay in the Scholarship Club for four years. There's a record for you. She says she intends to be either a Spanish or an elocution teacher. Just keep on the way you're going, Eleanor, and no one will have to worry about you. House, lg Dramatic Club, 3, 43 Arts and Crafts Club, 3, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Glee Club, 3, 43 Traffic Squad, 3, Senior Play, 4, Scholarship, Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer of Spanish Club, 4. JOSEPH FANELLI RCIIIIISCIGCI' Polytechnic I7Z5Zilf1LfL" Another one of the genus radiolus fanus, found mostly at home. Even as the ostrich buries its head in sand, so does this bury its head in among the tubes, becoming ferocious when disturbed at its task, but at other times gentle, full of good humor and ready with a good joke in case you're feel- ing blue-our own Joseph Fanelli. Joe plays the piano, and is planning to be an automotive engineer. Sophomore Basketball, 25 Radio Club, 2, Spanish Club, Traffic Squad. VVILLIA M NELSON FENTON Dtzrfmozztli' Bill's a star at geometry, at the violin, at managing for football teams, and the like. VVe hope the next manager is as good. 'We couldn't say 'lbetterw-you can't beat the best. Bill has chosen music and reading as his hobbies. He expresses a fear that he may be forced to attend Sing Sing College, but we are of the opinion that he is only joking. We're quite sure that earnest, conscientious boys like Bill are never sent there. Class Baseball, lg Class Football, lg Track, 4, Asst. Manager Football, 33 Manager Football, 4, Freshman Orchestra, lg Senior Orchestra, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club, 35 House, lg French Club, 2, 3, 45 G. O. Council Sub., 4- 27 ETHEL ELIZABETH FERRY Betty is a chess fiend and has become quite expert in moving the little pieces of wood. VVe ourselves exult in the game of kings Cand queensl, and therefore can appreciate Betty's mania. Another of her accomplish- ments is that of driving a 'lChevy" or, as it is more commonly called, a "Shove Alongf' We aren't sure whether she drives or pushes her prairie schooner, but we are certain that Betty has, does, and will derive a great amount of pleasure in saying that she has a grown-up baby carriage. Chess Club, 35 Court of Honor, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 45 Bankers' Asso- ciation, 45 Secretary of Court of Honor, 4. MARY JEAN FOLEY Proebel League Mary's hobby is the movies. Shake hands, Mary, we like movies, too. As we sit here and write our mind has Hown far away at the mention of movies. "Now we are in Bagdad with Douglas Fairbanks, now in England with Mary Pickfordf' Anyway, our job at the present is to write, not effuse. Mary has a great deal of patience and courage for her task in 1936 will be that of teaching kindergarten children their A B C's. French Club, 3, 4. RUTH FRENCH Northland College Here we have a Very useful young person, and a credit to her class. Many of the organizations have found a helpful member in Ruth, and she is a star where Algebra is concerned. Of course, she didn't tell us this. Wfe had to find it out. VVe had another pleasant thing to say about her, but you can find it out yourself by glancing at her picture. After that, "glance" will not be the word. House, lg Scholarship, lg French Club, 2, 3, Library Club, 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club, 3, 45 Lost and Found, 3, 4g Secretary of Library Club, 4. ESTHER GINGOLD This young lady Cyoung is right, she's only fifteenj is going to be a lawyer. Sorry, Rob., but you'll have to wear a mask. You couldn't frighten us a bit. At all events don't be a criminal lawyer, for you'd start another crime wave and be flooded with unfortunate CFD clients. Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, House, 15 Senate, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic, 3, 4, Red Cross. 28 SAMUEL GLASSER Fordlzanz-College of Plzarzzzacy- They must have missed Sam a lot over at Morris High, and while N. R. sympathized with them, it welcomed Sam with open arms. No won- der-he obtained honors at Morris and walked off with several here. He is working to put an M.D. and Ph.G. after his name, and nobody worries about whether he'll do it or not, with a few other degrees to boot. That's the worst of being brilliant, especially when you shine as much as Sam does. President of Class, 25 CMorris High, ID g M. H. Track Team, 2, M. H. Baseball, 2, M. H, Handball, 15 M. H. Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 35 M. H.. French Club, 1, 2, 3. ' Louis JosEPH GL1cK New York University, 'ALou,' is athletically, musically, studiously, and dramatically inclined. And by Uinclinedu we don't mean that he tilts his head back and struts around as if he were balancing a penny on his nose, for with all his accom- plishments he has a sunny disposition and is friendly to everyone. Scholarship Club, l, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 45 Class. Basketball, 4. A GERTRUDE CAROLINE GLOGAU Barnard' Gertrude represents the literary group in this class, she writes poetry, and like all artists, has a lot of hair. Like all artists she also has her peculiar hobbies-old prints, etchings, discussions, swimming and horseback riding. Quite peculiar, yes? "Gert" is a flowery talker and very dramatic. Can she' read Latin with wonderful translations and gorgeous words? Sheid dumb- found Virgil himself. Nevertheless, "W'ith all thy foibles, we love thee- still." House, lg Senate, 3, 45 French Club, 3, 45 Dramatic Club, 4, Junior' Red Cross, 4, Senior Reporter for Bulletin, 4. I BEATRICE EDITH GOLDSTEIN Barzzard' During her Junior Year 'tBee" became aware of the fact that we have a few clubs here, From that time on she has greatly enioyed being a mem- ber of several. Perhaps she was aware of the presence of our organizations during hr first two years, but was too bashful and timid to participate. Who- knows? Dramatic Club, 3, 45 Library Club, 4, Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 French, 3, 4, Junior Red Cross, 45 Traffic Squad, 45 Committee-Junior' Issue of P. Sz W., 35 Librarian of Dramatic Club, 35 Students' Day Com- mittee, 2. 29 ROSE GOLDSTIEIN Colizaizbia Here is a girl who is careful and thorough in her work, so we can foretell without any fear of exaggeration that she will be a secretary worth having when she enters the business world, just as she Was a girl worth having at N. R. for more reasons than one. She played volleyball and basketball, as well as being in the Scholarship Club for four years. Volleyball, 23 Class Basketball, 2, 35 Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Pen- manship Club, 4. HERBERT A. GREEN , C o1'1zcII Besides being athletic, Herb seems to be quite a musician. His chief hobby is remembering jokes and cracking them on his friends, he says. But we don't believe that he spends much time doing that-not after seeing his Algebra marks, we don't. Advertising will be his future occupation. just at present he spends some time playing the banjo-mandolin. U Orchestra, l, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 3, 4, Football Squad, 2, Crew, 3, Track Squad, 2, 3. ELSIE JANE GREER Jane plays the piano and is interested in dramatics. She loves the out- of-doors and likes to sail a boat. She says that she tries to do her best, but we needn't have been told. Jane attended Miss Coombes' Select School, and is the most un-high-hattish person you ever saw. Pardon us, We meant Udemocraticf' Glee Club, 4g Red Cross, 3, 45 Dramatic Club, 4. ALICE Gnoss It must have been that year in Lausanne, Switzerland, that made Alice such a lovely girl. VVe are not surprised that her favorite subject is French, and that she is very Frenchy herself. Wfe are glad that she did not bring back the shoulder-shrugging habit, altho she has a way of making her eves twinkle that is quite as effective. ' ' French Club, 4, Dramatic. Club, 4. 30 LILLIAN GROSS Aff 5071001 This is the other Siamese twin. She says her greatest accomplishment is Hloating with Laurie." The Hwith Laurien is quite true, but we don't believe the "loating" part of it at all. French Club, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 3, House, lg Class Basketball, 2, 32 Class Track, 2. HERBERT GUTHRIE Herb is a base-foot-basketball fan, and also takes part in track events, He insists that he fusses around with fuses, coils, assaults and batteries, and other radio implements, but he is always so cheerful we can hardly believe that, and speaking of wave lengths, how's that for a wave in his hair? VVell, anybody with that hair has a right to be laughing all the time. Radio Club, Cross Country Team, 2, Track. 2, French Club. JOHN GEORGE HAAS, JR. Yale Uuiwrsity Twenty-seven activities! Of course, there were more, but that's all he could recall at the time. john is a busy man. Most of us were wondering how he could juggle so many positions, and then on top of it all he won a scholarship to Yale. While rejoicing with him, at the same time we regard him with veneration, and something akin to worship. Good boy, John! We look to hear from you later. Cross Country Squad, 1, 2, Track Squad, 2, Assistant Manager Foot- ball, 3, Second Crew, 2, Varsity Crew, 3, 4, Captain Crew, 4, House, 1, Senate, 2, 3, Scholarship Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Stamp Club, 2, Corresponding Sec'y Senate, 2, Membership Committee Scholarship Club, 2, Bulletin Staff, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4, Library Club, Dramatic Club, Traffic Squad, 3, 4, G. O. Council, 3, 4, Court ot Honor, 3, 4, Library Club Play, 3, Debating Team, 2, Handbook Committee, 3, Chairman, Ring and Pin Committee, 4, Students' Day Committee, 4, Music Pamphlet Committee, 4, Year Book Staff, 4, Commencement Speaker, 4. LENA HACKEIQ New York Uzzitwsity Lee's specialty seems to be examinations, nevertheless, we should like to be in her class when she becomes a teacher. She is very sensible and her sense of humor will help to make her successful in her work. VV'e hope her pupils will be as brilliant as she is, for then great numbers of parents will be complimenting her, as we are now. Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 31 GENEYIEVE HAGPIRTY' Gen is a cheerful, agreeable girl who has been a faithful worker for N, R. She likes sewing and novelty-making, and lest you should think she wasn't athletic, we'll tell you another thing-she skates, and well, too. She's planning to be a secretary. Ah! If all secretaries were as efficient and pains- taking as Gen. Scholarship Club, 2, 3, Spanish Club, 4. XV. GILBERT HANcox New York School of Aff Cherio, old topper! Reahly, m'deah, this English tawk is difficult for us, we hawf to relarpse into U. S. For crying out loud, how does he do it? He sure cuts some figure around this burg, too, with his pipe and his guitar- I say, there, cawn't he draw, eh? He shakes a mean brush, all rightie, and of course he's going to study art. Gil, we're certainly glad you came across Qthe ocean, we meanl. Editor-in-Chief of Purple and VVhite, 45 Year Book Art Editor, 4, Honour Banquet Committee Chairman, 45 Dramatic Club, 3, 4, French Club, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Dramatic Club Play. IQATHRYN COLLINS HASTIE A sister of the famous Maurice, therefore somewhat neglected. How- ever, we wouldn't let that annoy us, for there are many renowned women who have had famous relationsg for instance, Amy Lowell, Lucrezia Borgia, and Mary Pickford. Kathryn came from Minneapolis, the home of the flour mills. Therefore we suppose she's got the dough. Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 45 French Club, 2, 3, 4, Library Club, Z, 3, 4. MAURICE W. HASTIE The P1'l'71Cif7'ifI Maurice is Z1 hustler. Always hastening somewhere. However, he had better take care about hastening to eat hot soup or he may burn his tongue. Maurice is also a capable electrician as those who witnessed the Senior Play can testify. He is going into the advertising business and is starting right from the beginning. He is going to l'The Principia." Spanish students will understand that one. Mandolin Club, Dramatic Club. 32 HELYN E. HfX'l'FIELlJ D0tc'eII's School of De,v1'g11i1zg XYe firmly believe that "Red" is a lover of art and drama. Here are some of the facts upon which we base our belief: l. She intends to go to McDowell's School of Designing. Z. Her future occupation is to be a cos- tume designer. 3. XVhile she attended high school she scored numerous suc- cesses in her English classes, in her reading of poems. 4. She enjoys danc- ing and skating, which, when well done, are arts in themselves. 5. Helen has a very artistic handwriting. If Helen ever needs a reference letter, we will always be greatly pleased to set forth her accomplishments. French Club, 3, Traffic Squad, 3. DANIEL C. HAYDEN "Farmer" is noisy and good company. VVe haven't been able to ascertain much about him but he's all right, just the same, He believes in the saying. "The early bird catches the worm," for he's always in reg. room bright and early. VVe wonder why, Could it be to do his homework neglected the night before? Impossible! Impossible, because he doesn't neglect to do his work, Sophomore Baseball, 2, Spanish Club, 23 Scholarship Club, l. XVILLIAM HAvs C01-nc!! This Hays person has some unique ideas. His latest: choice of life work to be a retired banker. Now, Bill, we have a sneaking idea that if you keep on doing things up brown, as you have so far, it's not going to be such a very long time before you are a retired banker, or anything else you want to be. How about it? Bulletin, 4, Orchestra, 4, Library Club, Z, 3, 43 Dramatic Club, Z, 3, 4, Senate, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 4. ANNA MARIE HEIN llf0llllf Sf. Tyillffilf Anna came from Evander Childs High School. Besides New Rochelle High School she also attended James Monroe High School in New York the last'term and sailed thru both places. She doesn't know whether she'll be a teacher, a seller of dogs, or just a plain round-the-world flyer, but whatever she takes up, we know she'll see it thru. Here's to Anne. The House, 1, French Club, 2, 3, 45 Red Cross Club, -lg Dramatic Club, 2. 33 FORD HINMAN 'fFlivver" Ford has punched holes in the enemies' lines for two seasons while playing on our football team. Now he'll depart from these premises and proceed to punch the holes we eat in our Swiss cheese. Football, 3, 4. IRA B. HIRSCHFIELD New York Univemity N. Y. U. will be glad to count Ira as among those present next year. He can help them out in several ways-in dramatics, in the orchestra, and on the crew. He can roll up a good looking set of marks also. Dramatic Club, 4g Scholarship Club, 45 Orchestra, Crew Squad, 3. THOMAS A. Hocroa Fordlzmn Tom intends to enter the profession of journalism. Any time the Giants need more Helders, Tom will jump right up and place a stirring, heart-gripping appeal in the 'lNew York Evening Blah-Blah." Then watch the results. There'll be such a jam at the Polo Grounds, McGraw will perish with joy. Tom ought to sell peanuts and shoe-laces on Broadway. He deserves a better tate than becoming editor of the "Blah-Blah" at 350,000 per. A man of his ability could easily sell each pedestrian on Broad- way a pair of water-wings and a package of rubber tacks. Crew Manager, 43 Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 45 Sports Editor of P. Sz W., 3, 4, Asst. Business Manager P. 81 VV., 4. PIIELEN MfX1iION HORNER Wfhat! No make-up? Vlfhat kind of a girl is this? A pretty one, as you can see, and an efficient one, as you would say if you knew her as we dr. She has been an active member of several clubs, swims, skates, plays the piano, and, we feel sure, studies. As sweet a girl as you could ever find. Scholarship Club, 1, 3, Arts and Crafts Club, 2, 3, Dramatic Club, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 45 Majors Club, 4. 34 ROBERT JAMES HOUGH Radio Institute of Americrz Bob prefers to be Marconi than Coolidge. ln other words he eats, sleeps and be merries radio. He's even decided to go to the Radio Institute of America. Probably in a short time we shall be hearing of Prof. Hough who has recently received the Bok Peace Prize for his invention of a radio set without batteries. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus in Operetta5 Senior Class Day Com- mittee, 4. ALFRED D. HOXVARD You can see for yourself what a position this Howard personage held in N. R. H. S. Of course there are some people who don't like him, but that's because they aren't acquainted with him, and anyway, they live in China, we think. He has travelled, too, and can sing and act and-but we'd better stop. Reporter for P. 81 W. Bulletin, 2, 35 Class Football, 15 Class Baseball, 15 Varsity Baseball, 2, 3, 45 House, 15 Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Span- ish Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice-President of Spanish Club, 35 President of Spanish Club, 45 Dramatic Club, 3, 45 Students' Day Committee, 1, 45 Glee Club, 3, 4. HENRX' HOWARD Henry's not so bad to look at, or to think about. What say you? He has one quality that We admire in particular-his stage presence. Of course, his presence is greatly to be desired at any and all times, but we refer to his absolute composure before large groups of people. Leading a meeting in crowded room, he acts as naturally as if he were answering a history clues-- tion. He plays a trombone the Way it was meant to be played, and he sure can make a piano talk. VV'hiiteman, beware! Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4. MARGARET MARY HYNES So Peggyis going to be a teacher? 'vVell, we can see where some little children are not going to mind attending school at all. We also see them bringing her flowers because they like her, and not to appease her anger, as we remember doing once upon a time. Moreover, we don't believe Peggy has the slightest bit of anger in her-she's all sunshine and good humor. French Club, 4. 35 JACQUELINE LINWOOD JAMES Srlzoal of Interior Decoration VVhy? Because she's sweet and good and cheerful and dependable and obliging and loving and thoughtful and joyous and helpful and Cclimaxj KIND. Thatls why! ! ! Class Basketball, 2, Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President of Freshman, Sophomore, Junior Classes, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President of G. O., 3, President G. O., 4, Council, 4, French Club, Musical Clubs, House, P. 81 VV. Bul- letin Staff, 1, 2, 3, Ch. Election Committee, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of G. O. Dance, 3, Prom Committees, Party Committees, Scholarship Club, Dra- matic Club, Manager Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4, Major Club, Court of Honor, Students' Day Committee, Girls' Day Committee. GORDON G. JoHNsoN Gordon came from Indianapolis this year, and started out right by making friends and then getting into the Scholarship Club. O, happy place, Indianapolis! No Regents there. But after he came here Gordon showed us that he could do them. Class Basketball, 4, Dramatic Club, 4, Scholarship Club, 4. .NIARION ALICE JORDAN To have known Marion is something of which anyone might well be proud. She has the nicest smile and the friendliest blue eyes imaginable, with an irrepressible twinkle. She is an excellent scholar and as a private secretary we're sure she'll be one of the best. Salutatorian, 4, Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Bankers' Association, 4, Year Book Staff, Alumni Editor, 4. HERBEIQT JUNIOR UIZiZ'Cl'51'fj' of Miclzigmz "Herby" throats a mean tenor, according to H. C. VVitwer. He's also an athlete, for he plays football, baseball, and basketball, XVELL, we add. He can play the pipe organ, but he wants to be a pharmacist. VVell, anyway, Herby's a nice boy. Don't blush now, Herby. Class Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Class Baseball Captain, 2, Varsity Football, 4, Class Football, 1, 3, Spanish Club, 2, Glee Club, 2, 3. 36 ELI KAZAN Eli has been so backward in coming forward that we'll have to tell vou what we found out-he puts over anything he tackles. That may be slang, but it expresses what we mean. Girls, what wouldn't you give for that hair? Maybe it grew that way in Constantinople. That's the first place we'll visit when we're rich. DOROTHX' JOSEPHINE KIRCHHO1"F Dot believes in sporting a smile every day, and not just bringing it out for special occasions. If all your beliefs are as happy as this one, Dot, there are lots of people who will profit just from meeting you once, Dot is one of our class artists, and we hope she keeps up the good work. Arts and Crafts Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Scholarship Club, 2. ETHEL RUTH K1RsNER Sczzddez' School VVhy should anyone nickname such a nice, decidedly feminine person, as Ethel Kirsner, "Mac"? However, she alone knows the reason, so we're afraid we can't volunteer an explanation. About Ethel herself, she says she hopes to be a dancer, in which ambition we wish her success, of course. and hope she'll rival, nay, surpass Pavlowa, some day. Basketball, lg Baseball, 2, 3, Dramatic Club, 3, 4, Library Club, 41 House, lg Bankers' Association, 3. REBECCA SARAH KLIBANOW Barnard Dale is a sincere, thoughtful worker, a charming girl, and a jolly com- panion, She is fluttering around over the career of a musician, a teacher, or a writer. She could qualify for any, and from her work as a debater we think she could make a good lawyer as well. junior Red Cross, 4, House, lg Senate, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 4, Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Students' Day Committee, 23 Varsity Debating Team, 4, Class Baseball, 4. 37 GEORGE VV. KORPER C smell George is some musician. He plays only four instruments. That's all. He says he's going to give Paul VVhiteman some competition after he gets out of college. We believe you, George, you who can play tour instruments. Library Club, 3, 4, French Club, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, Z, Operetta, 2, 4g Scholarship Club, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 35 Senate, 2, 35 Traffic Squad, 33 Debating Team, 2, ALBERT KOTHE Al says he has no particular hobbies or activities, but we don't exactly believe that. We know he has some, about which he is extremely particular. Oh, well, he's a quiet duck sometimes, and you can't get so much as a quack out of him if he doesn't want to talk. In spite of this hels a very talented young man, or maybe it's because of this, we aren't sure. TXTARION ELIZABETH KUEPPER Virgil C07ZSU1'tZJGZi07'N Another one of our musical prodigies. Kep is a wonder at the piano. She plays jazz till it creeps along the floor and gets under your feet, and she could put you to sleep with a dreamy Nocturne the next minute. She excelled Cot coursej in music theory, and went out for sports as well. Baseball, Z, Senior Volleyball, 45 Senior Basketball, 4, French Club, 3g House, lg Dramatic Club, 3, 4, Arts and Crafts Club, 3. HlXRRY CHARLES LAUBENSTEIN Lauby cloesnlt tell us much about himself but from what we can sur- mise he is on the road to become a radio expert Cfifty-seven varieties of tubesj and soon we shall be tuning in to station HCL Cnot meaning, of course, "High Cost of Livingnj. Basketball, 2nd Team, 2. f 38 SARAH M. LAURICELLA Sarah has talent as a pianist and we agree with her upon her decision to become a concert player. As a French student, she is commendable and has maintained a sufnciently high average to be a' member of the French Club for three years. Since she will most likely spend some time in Europe developing her talent, we know, that with her knowledge of French her task will be much easier. ' French Club, 2, 3, 4, Scholarship Club, l, 2. MINNIE LEAF Minnie's favorite indoor sport is volleyball. Her favorite subject is gym and we understand that she skates. As she hopes to travel, she will probably see and learn a great many new games, such as the European game of "Gimme, Gimmief' played at Monte Carlo and elsewhere, or the new game of volplaning thru the air from some moving object, as a horse, introduced to England by He Rides Horses, the Prince of NVales. Minnie is a nice girl to know, and a nice girl even when you don't know her, for the truth is, she's kind and friendly to everybody. ALLAN LEVIN1-3 Syracuse Allan is very precise and explicit, two essential qualities for a lawyer, we hear. Really it must be pleasing at times to be a lawyer. Think of being able to point your nnger at a witness, frown murderously and thunder, "ls that the truth?" Even after being cowed sufficiently by the Regents, Allan will still have a lot of push left, and we know heill make an able legal advisor when he hangs his shingle out. Track Squad, Z, Football Squad, Class Football, 25 Class Basket- ball, 2. MARION ISABEL LEVINE Vassar' Marion is another one of us who intends to join the ranks of artists, but we know she isn't going to be one of the starving kind. She's been too successful in her school work to fail in anything she may undertake later, as her record of four years in the Scholarship Club and many other organiza- tions clearly shows. Arts and Crafts, 4, Scholarship Club, l, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 43. Dramatic Club, 3, 4, Senate, 2, Senior Play Committee, 4. 39 A KATHIQYN VERONICA LEYDEN Business Izzsfitzffe Piquant, vivacious, petite is Queenie. But don't let this frivolity mis- lead you. She has some very sensible ideas and expects to attend a business institute after graduating. So you see how deceiving appearances may be. She informs us she 'fattemptsn to play a mandolin. VV'e'd believe this if we didn't know she was restrained by a due sense of propriety. Track Team, 1, 25 Organization Editor of Year Book, Dramatic Club, 35 House, 1. ESTHER HELEN LINDSTROM Here is a girl who has successfully combined scholastic and athletic activities. Esther has capably managed the girl's track team. Also, as side center on the Seniors' basketball team, she has contributed toward its vic- tories, In addition, she has been a member of the Scholarship Club and Spanish Club and has contributed to the P. 81 WV. Therefore, as a secre- tary, she will be able to sprint to the train and then to the office-toss her hat and coat onto hooks, hurdle her desk, and seat herself at her work as the boss walks in the door. Basketball, 45 Girls' Track Team, lg Scholarship Club, l, 2, 3, 45 Span- ish Club, 3, 45 Business VVriting Club, 3. EDITH R. Lulsio Edie, our class baby, is going to put aside all frivolous thoughts after she graduates and will enter the big, stern. business world. She intends to be a secretary, and will perch on the edge of the ink bottle to take letters, so the boss can see her. Wfe hope she does11't fall in: a milk bath is much more beneficial. Class Baby, l, 2, 3, 4. FLORENCE HEI,EN LOBDELL S'ZUl1l'lLlZ1Il07'0 College Helen doesn't tell us what her life work is to beg but no one is worry- ing very much since there are so many things she could do. She is a good student and interested in art, also a very fine friend and a lovely girl. Scholarship Club, l, 2, 3, Dramatic Club, 33 French Club, 2, Arts and Crafts, 2, 3, 4, Sec, of Arts and Crafts, 3, President of Arts and Crafts, 43 Traffic Squad, 3. 40 ADOL1? LOF Ci011l1I1IJiG Do you see this guy's smile? Laughing Lot is another of our famous athletes. He shines in track, cross-country, and basketball. He also helped his class team along in baseball and football. "Laughing" is pretty good at science and intends to be an electro-chemical engineer. With that smile of his, heyll work wonders. Basketball, 1, 2, 35 Cross-country, 35 Track, 2, 45 Track Club, 3, 4g Class Football, 2, Class Track, 35 Class Baseball, 3. ELISABETH JUANITA LoPEz , Columbia Our diminutive genius-made it in three years, and was in the Scholar- ship Club every year! And now the child informs us she is intending to take up the solemn career of medicine. And this after having had jokes published in the Purple and VVhite. Of course, she will ind time for horse- back riding, basketball, and playing the piano. Seniors, look to yourselves! Senate, 35 Scholarship Club, 2, 3, 45 French Club, 3. FREDERICK A. LOWVENHEIM Cgfzllizbfg We've all heard that story about somebody's making a stone weep, but Fred has made the grouchiest person We ever knew laugh uproariously for several minutes, and this is the greater miracle. "How one small head could carry all he knevvf' was the great mystery at N. R. H. S., and will continue to be wherever he goes, We feel sure. A little chap, but as Arisplato, or somebody, said, a dynamo of action. Fred hopes to be a chemical engineer and we are sure he will win. He can't lose5 he's witty. Class Historian, 15 Senior Council, 43 Senior Motto Committee, 45 Senate, 2, 43 Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Library Club, 3, 45 Vice-President French Club, 45 Business Manager of Year Book, 45 Senior Representative. P. Sz VV., 43 Freshman Reporter, Bulletin, 15 Valedictorian, 45 Sophomore Issue P. Sz W., 2. ELMER R. LUBY Elmer is our star high jumper and from advance reports he will be even better this year. As a mechanical engineer, his future is predetermined for his favorite subject is mechanical drawing and the subject in which he excelled, algebra. Track Team, 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3. - 41 MARY KATHARINE TVIAHER , Tenclzeifs' Training School, N. Y. C- 'Wonlt 'fsisn make a good kindergarten teacher? VVe're sure the children will all love her, even as those who know her now do. Shels quite a studious person, too, despite the fact that the conventional scholar's frown is nowhere to be found in her vicinity. No wonder, her smile is too much for any frown. French Club, 2, 35 Scholarship Club, l, 4, House, lg Dramatic Club, 3. EM MY LOU NIALLY Ba1'1zo1'd Emmy is one of the outstanding girls of our class in literary talent. Poetry, stories and articles of every description have been published by the Purple and White bearing Emmys name and also some bearing the name of -well, the literary world will have her later on, and from all appearances she will be a success. Purple and W'hite Staff, 43 Senate, 3g Dramatic Club, 3, 4g Second Prize, junior Prince Prize Speaking Contest, 3. ELIZABETH ANNA MCEVOY New York University Betty is another of our all around good sports. It is rare that one finds so many good qualities equally represented in one person. She is an excel- lent athlete, an efticient student, and a true friend. Those who may count Betty among their friends are indeed lucky. Yes, she's chosen Physical Training as her life work. Volleyball, lg Volleyball Captain, 2, School Squad, 2, Varsity Basket- ball, 3g Capt. Baseball, 3, Capt. Varsity Basketball, 4, Volleyball, 4, House, lg Scholarship Club, l, 2, Court of Honor, 3, President Court of Honor, 45 Library Club, 4g Traffic Council, 4. PHILIP HAMILTON MCKLE This is Captain McKee of the Traffic Squad, who came from Yonkers, and proved an excellent addition to the roster, eventually attaining the rank of captain. He's indispensable to the school at large, having shown a great many of us how to remain in the Scholarship Club. Dramatic Club, 33 Court of Honor, 45 Captain of Traffic Squad, 4, Library Club, 35 Scholarship Club,, 2, 3, 4, Bankers, Club, 4, Students, Day Committee, 4. 42 IRVING A. MENDELSOHN Fordham Irving is a VIGLINIST, likes MUSIC and his surname is MENDEL- SOHN! And moreover, he had the honor of leading the orchestra on Students, Day. Wfith this as a beginning, we believe Max would make another music master. However, he wants to become a lawyer, and since we have nothing to do with his choice of a future occupation, we will calmly sit back and allow him. You know that old one about 'Every dog to his bone,,' only, don,t skin your clients, Max. House, 1g French Club, 4, Senate, 4, Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4: Students, Day Committee, 4. PAUL MEYER Cornell' "Bud" did good work as property manager and electrician of several of the plays put on during his two years here. He can do his job O. K, on the stage as well as behind the scenes, and appeared in two plays given by the Dramatic Club. He can monkey around with wires and strings of all kinds, for besides being a scenic lighting expert, he's not so bad when it comes to playing a violin, Track Squad, 3, Tennis Squad, 33 Dramatic Club, 3, 4, P. Sz W. Business Mgr., 4, P. 81 VV. Bulletin Business Mgr., 4, French Club, 4, G. O. Council, 43 Stage Crew Senior Play, 3, Property Manager of Bells of Beaujolais. DORA MEYERsoN New York Ufziversitv Among the famous personages who Hmade their mark,, in the world, we can truthfully include Dora. Yes, she writes shorthand. She has for her goal the position of teacher and her hobbies are writing stories and making up jokes. A teacher who can keep her class in good humor by telling jokev can very easily outstrip a serious teacher in piling on the homework. just send them home with a smile and they won,t realize what they are doing. Volleyball, 1, Z, 3, 45 Manager of Volleyball, 45 Scholarship, 1, 2, 3, 4 ' Students, Day Committee, 4. STANLEY MILL1-:R Aamapolis' Stanley is a prize package. NVe could wrap him up securely and address him as follows: from N. R. H. to U. S. Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md. Vlfith Care. THIS SIDE UP. Only Stan has so very many brains, they might have a hard time keeping him upright. 'We don,t infer that he's not an upright fellow, by any means. On second thoughts too, because we believe that Stan can and will stand a lot of knoclting around and all sorts of adverse circumstances when he gets out in the world. Track, 2, 3, 45 Track Club, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 35 Scholarship Club, 3, Dramatic Club, 4, Class Basketball, 43 Senior Play, 45 Senior Dance Committee, 45 Handbook Committee, 4, Chairman Election Committee, 45 Students, Day Committee, 43 Editor in Chief of Year Book, 4. 43 JAMES MOFITETT Greatly shining, Jimmie Moffett floats in the thin sky, and the boys shout, and the girls cheer-A star, a hero, to be admired by all. CNot signedj Amy Lowell, Translation: Jimmie is a good friend. EMMA MURl'HY With her knowledge of bookkeeping and music, Emma will make a good private secretary. 'Whenever the boss becomes irritated, Emma will promptly soothe his spirits with a tune from her typewriter. ,If that fails in extreme cases, she will dance the latest steps before his eyes. And if that, too, fails, why, Emma, simply put on your hat and coat and go home. Scholarship Club, l, 2. ERNEST NACHER Colzmzbia The Sheik himself. He has a deep, manly voice, as you can see from the fact that he was cheerleader and auctioneer. He draws, plays the banjo and uke, and is planning to make architecture his life work. Go to it, sheik, design a REAL building for the world Cbut not a schoolj. Sophomore Basketball, 2, Cheerleader, 3, 4, Cross-country, lg Spanish Club, 3, Auctioneer for Lost St Found Dept, IVIARGARETTA NELSON t'Pearl" is a very suitable nickname for Margaretta. She is a pearl, quiet, efficient, a trustworthy friend, and we predict that some day she'll be somebody's "pearl of a secretary." She plays the piano and dances, and reading is one of her hobbies-a very good one, too, Pearl. Spanish Club, 3, 4. 4-4 ALBINA ANNA NEUMANN "Albina is such an unobtrusive little mouse," thinks everybody, 'land so studiousf' Yes, she is studious, but she, finds time to practise the piano, do all sorts of fancy work, and write charming poetry. And thru it all she keeps smiling, and made us all glad to have known her, just as she will continue to make people glad for the same reason. Scholarship Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 4. KATHERINE BERNADETTA OlBRIEN Barnard Most of us make it in four, some of us make it in five, but Tiny has made it in three years. We retrain from any ill-deserved praise, and merely state that in this year's List of Great Persons the name of Katherine Bernacletta O'Brien belongs very near the top. She is a wonder, and N. R. congratulates her on that as well as for being a delightful little person besides. Debate Club, lg Library Club, 2, 35 Scholarship Club, 33 Dramatic Club, 3. THEODORE PANTZ Colzmfzbia He tells us he's going to be an engineer, and we tell him that if he keeps up with the record he made in New Rochelle High School he will be a greater engineer than the builder of Brooklyn Bridge. Keep at it, Ted. Crew Squad, 4, Cross Country, lg Spanish Club, 3, Scholarship Club, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 4. N ALBERTINE PAUL New York Art School So Albertine's going to art school. Can't you imagine our dainty, little Albertine running around in a smock and a tam, all covered with paint? fDon't mistake us, We mean the paint to be on the smockj It she makes as good an artist as she would a model-Sargent, Beware! Dramatic Club, 3, Business VVriting Club. 45 GEORGE Piwissiz In ten years this husky lad will be plucking the strings of a violin between his brawny fingers. George, we'd rather see you playing a delicate violin with those muscular hands than splitting rocks with them with a cannon ball fastened to your leg. ' Football, 4g Orchestra. MARJORIE F. PEYSER Gouclzer College Wheii you think of Marge, you think of math, and we aren't at all surprised that she's going to teach it when she leaves college. We only hope she makes it as clear to her pupils as it was to her. A lady of varying moods: when she felt athletic, she played tennis or basketball, when she felt ambitious, she joined the Scholarship Club, when she felt lazy, she Finished her math in five minutes and got an A. Class Basketball, 3, 45 Class Volleyball, 35 Class'Tennis, 2, 45 Traffic Squad, 3, 4: Dramatic Club, 3, Scholarship Club, 3, 43 Senate, 33 French Club, 3, 4g Manager of Class Basketball, 4. MYRTLI2 L. PICKER lflfellcslejy Because Myrtle is l'optima" -in history and intends to eventually become a doctor, she has an advantage over other M,D.'s. Eg., "Where was King Harold hit by the Norman arrow?'y Being "buemsima" in history, she would immediately diagnose, "He was hit-in the Battle of Hastings." V Arts and Crafts Club, lg Scholarship Club, 33 French Club, 3. SOLOMON POLIAK Fordam-New York Dental Sol's going to be a dentist and it he pulls teeth as he plays the sax he'l1 be a whiz. He always was thorough, and got right down to the root of things. Hope he dOesn't use football tactics in his dentistry game, Sophomore Football, 2, Scholarship Club, 2, 3, Senior Orchestra, 3, 4. 46 SUZANNE ZENA POLIAK New York Uzziwrsity Suzanne is rather small, but compensates for her diminutive stature with her vivacity. In spite of her smallness, she manages to battle thru the snow drifts and reach the school safely. There's hunger for knowledge tor maybe funD. Wfith that French name she easily gained admittance to the French Club. Couple this with her ability to Charleston and her gaiety and you will not be surprised to find that she does not lack friends. Dramatic Club, 35 French Club, 35 Glee Club, 33 House, lg Penman- ship Club, 1. IQUTH PORTER National Park Se1111'11ary During her sojourn at N. R. Ruth has been a very busy lady. Of course she admits that she possesses no accomplishments, but we have a Word to say about that, VVe know she can do pretty nearly anything she sets out to do. She has been very successful during her career here, and we know she's going to keep on being successful when she opens her tea room. Can't you imagine what a pleasant place it will be, with Ruth for its owner? Senior Council, 4, Junior Class Party Committee, 3g Varsity Basket- ball, 3, 43 Class Tennis, 2, 3, Class Volleyball, 35 Class Basketball, 2: Scholarship Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 4, Major's Club, 4, Traffic Squad, 45 Senior Dance Committee, 45 junior Prom Committee, 33 Year Book Athletic Editor, 45 Senior Play, 4, President of Major's Club, 4, Students' Day Committee, 43 Girls' Day Committee, 3. . SAMUEL B. PRAY Sam's quite the sheik, and he's good company, too. He belongs to the ambition-graduate club, but his lessons don't bother him very muchmhe never thinks about them. He swings a wicked bat in baseball, and, if we judge by appearances, he must swing a wicked knee, too. ITlILDEGARDE VIOLA PR1ci-L Hilly is a gay little person, hlled with the joy of living, and conse- nucntly wants to impart it to everyone else. She goes around singing and humming and swapping jokes with everybody. You'd think she might get tired rushing around, but she doesn't appear to and we hope she never does, because everyone likes to see Hilly's 'brighit eyes and sunny smile. Varsity Basketball, 3, 4, Bells of Beaujolais, 4, Volley Ball, 25 Cap- tain Sophomore Basketball, 2. 47 JAMES D. PRICE Cornell Jimmie is one of New Rochelle's song birds-not a swallow, tho, nor a blue bird, but a very joyous nightingale. He has often entertained us, in a. way we like to be entertained. He belonged to the orchestra and chorus, too. He's going to Cornell, but we hope he keeps up his music, so he can give pleasure to others as he did to us at N. R. Chorus, l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra, 1, Z, 3, 4, Pepita, Bells of Beaujolatisg. Senior Class Party Committee, 4. LELAND QUINDRY This lad is as light-headed as they make 'em. just the outside, because' inside there is a clear-thinking, common sense brain, and when Leland starts, to use it, people like you and me haven't got a chance. He plays an excellent. game of tennis, that is, he beat us once. Hels small, but, oh, my! Some-- body said, "The smallest leaf may hide the largest star." SAMUEL QUINN, 3RD Calumbiat Sam is a nice boy and comes from Buffalo. He is planning to get his. experience for a business career by working on the New York Stock, Exchange, he says. If you get in water over your head, Sam, any New Rochellean will throw you a line. CA life line we mean, not a line of bull.Jf MARIAN RABEN B0l'7ZGl'd' Stand by, my friends, and you shall have in a second, Miss Marian Raben, on the subject of Latin, Aeneid, Book I. Scarcely a man can be called "in the run" in translating this stuff like she kin. Station VVVVVV, Mouglas Pickbanks announcing. VVe aren't a bit surprised to learn that USis," who is a very lovely girl, is to be a Latin and history teacher, for' we can't think of anybody more suited to the work. Dramatic Club, 3, 45 French Club, 33 House, lg Glee Club, l, 2, 3, 4,4 Scholarship Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club Concert, 3. 48 CHARLES RABINOWITZ He is a chemistry. expert, very adept at dropping apparatusg however, he drives a Henry Flivver well, so that makes up for it. So long as he doesnlt drop dishes, that he's drying, it won't matter anyway. ARTHUR RAFFER Boston Uuiwrsity Arthur came all the way from Cambridge, Mass., to enjoy the delights and benefits of New Rochelle High School. He's our one and only student commuter, coming from Jamaica, or some other foreign country, every morning. Gosh, Art, you're ambitious. He tells us his hobbies are radio and whist. What's whist? Now ya got us all excited, so we gotta stop and consult Noah. Scholarship Club, 3, 4. JOHN RANGES His father owns the Boston Spa, so he's quite a nice fellow to know: but even if he didn't have "influential connections" he'd still be a nice fel- low to know. We wonder if he's a candy kid. He ought to have plenty of girl friends, with or without the candy store. PIELEN MAE RENNICKS New York Uzziwcrsify Here's a busy little lady, yet never too busy to have a friendly smile for everyone. She dances, and plays bridge and a uke, also basketball. So you see, she makes you hustle to keep pace with her. Not that she's a fast girl, oh! my, no. She's thoughtful, clear-headed and bright. The last three adjectives having referred to her head, we will add one more-pretty, Cwhich nobody can denyj. Senior Council, 43 Junior Basketball Team, 33 Spanish Club, 35 Library Club, 2, 3, 4g Dramatic Club, 45 Major Club, 45 Court of Honor, 45 Purple and White Staff, 45 G. O. Dance Committee, 4. 49 VV. ARNOLD REYNOI,DS, IR. W'ho would ever suppose that beneath t-his serious exterior there exists a humorous vein? Yet one must not believe that he spends all his time in nonsense producing. His ambition is to become wealthy. If, in about ten years you return from Central Afghanistan and hear of the millionaire manufacturer of Hat tires, we give you one guess as to who it will be. Arnold believes in doing everything up in good shape, and we offer as proof his four year record in the Scholarship Club. Spanish Club, 3, 45 House, 15 Traffic Squad, 45 Year Book Staff, 43 Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. MABEL STEWART RICHARDS Mab came from Fairfield, Connecticut, and brought a sunny disposition with her. How far that little candle throws his beams! We wonder if she knows, how far in her case? Basketball, 4g President of Red Cross Club, 43 Exchange Editor of Bulletin, 4. Eusiz R1cHARnsoN Teachers' Traiuring Elise is very neat and methodical and above all has a very pleasing personalityg all of which we are sure will carry her a long way in realizing her ambition to teach. She is also accomplished in designing, singing and piano. With all these attainments, success ought to be easy for her. French Club, 1, 2. ALF ROLFSEN Alf enjoys duck hunting, and from the papers we see that he is very proficient in his hobby. Alf also has a nice Reo CRuin Every Ownerj cutaway. It cuts away part of your leg every time you crank it. He has been quite active in athletic and social circles, a good student, and the kind of classmate we like. ' Class Football, 15 Varsity Football Squad, 2, Class Baseball, Z, Track, 35 Crew Squad, 45 House, lg Trafhc Squad, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 3, 4g Spanish Club, 3. 50 HILIJUIQ ROLFSIEN New York Sclzool of Music Our class has a great many candidates for Bloomingdale. No, my children, it isn't a collegeg it's an insane asylum. Hildur is one of our fore- most candidates. She's a cross-word lunatic. If she isn't puzzling over the daily brain-teaser, she is pondering the latest dress design from Paris. For you see, 'tHil" loves sewing. Iust because she is so crazy over cross-words, is not a sign that she will eject a string of cross words at her pupils when she becomes a piano teacher. LoU1s PAUL Rose Louis is one of the Rose twins. He looks so much like "Rich" you don't know who y0u'1'e talking to. He fLouisD has been active in sports: cross country, track, baseball and basketball. His choice for a life work is a C. P. A. Anybody know what a C. P. A. is? No? Well, we have one on you then, for we found after a diligent search that it stands for "Cer- tified Public Accountant." 2 3 Clross Country, 1, 2, Track, 2, 35 Basketball, 2, 35 Interclass Basketball. GH1zELLA ROSENFELD New York Uizi-versity Here is one of the brilliant scholars of the class, yet so quiet and unassuming is she, that one would think she boasted of no accomplishment whatsoever. She plays a bang-up game of volleyball, proving her excellence in athletics as well as scholarship. Giz is persevering and a credit to any activity she takes part in. One of her teachers has said of her, "Ghizella Rosenfeld will go far." Volleyball, 3, 45 Scholarship, l, Z, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 4. IRENE ROSENGARTEN New York Uzzizfcrsity Irene is one of the "Five.', That's all we know of this mysterious quintet. "Nudie" is very good at bookkeeping and we know why. Her father is the famous wholesale vegetable man and she had had real training in his office. Now we mustn't tell any more family secrets. Irene is always in high spirits and evidently is having a good time. It would be some school if 710 0110 had a single care or worry to mar his happiness. Volleyball, 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball, 3, School Basketball, 3, 43 Scholar- ship Club, 1, 3. 51 ELIZABETH ALLEN ROTHENBERG For some mysterious reason, Betty left our class completely and dis- appeared. Then she suddenly returned and we were glad. For before her departure she had taken an active part i1I the various clubs and other 'func- tions of this school. VVe are pleased to note that once more she is with us to make one more pretty decoration in our group. Library Club, 2, 3, French Club, 2, 3, Scholarship Club, 2, 3, Traffic Squad, 3, Dramatic Club, 2, 3. HENIZY PHILIP RUBIN Colgate This young man needs some sound sleep. He goes to roost about half past two in the morning and tries to get up at seven. Still he's been in the Scholarship Club for four years. Henry, how do you do it? We believe that as a lawyer, you will be a success, since you have a long line of brother lawyers before you, and not many of them could be much more earnest than you. House, l, Scholarship Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Senate, 2, 3, 4, Mandolin Club, 3, Junior Prince Speaking Co1Itest, Students' Day Committee, 2, Colgate Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, Bankers' Club, 4, Traffic Squad, 4. BEATIQICE SAQUI IfVnIIcsIe3i Think of a clever journalist, a hrst class athlete, an excellent student, a thrilling orator, a budding poet, an actor of ability, and a very nice girl, and Presto! you have "Bee" She admits that her accomplishments are "noth- ing in particular," but Bee Saqui, if you don't cause a grand stir in the world, say, an earthquake, there's a lot of us that will be mighty dis- appointed. Class Basketball, 2, Varsity Basketball Squad, 3, Varsity Team, 4, Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, l, 2, 3, 4, Volleyball, l, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 3, Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Major's Club, 3, 4, Traffic Squad, 2, 3, Vice- President Scholarship Club, 3, Secretary of Scholarship Club, 4, First Prize Junior Prince Declamation, 3, Editor of Bulletin, 4, Purple and VVhite Staff, 3: Sophomore Issue of Purple and VV'hite, Assistant Basket- ball Manager, 3. TVIARY VVILHELIVIINA SCIIWAB So our fawn-like Mary is going to enter the grim, vast world of busi- ness. VVell, she'll make good there, we feel sure, just as she did at N. R. H. S. She skates, dances, hikes and plays the piano, quite a formidable array of accomplishments, isn't it? You say you think she must be a pleas- ant person to know? Right you are! ' 52 FR1sn1zR1cK .PTONVARD SEACORD, JR. lfVil.'iauz.s 'XVhen Fritz comes to our house, we call him "Freddy." However, after gazing at his pedigree we feel impelled to say that Fritz for Freddy, as you willj is a linguist, a scholar, a diplomat, a cop, a litterateur, and to those who were hitherto unsuspecting, we now divulge a musician, for you see he plays the victrola! Yes, we were dumbfounded ourselves. Frederick says one of his hobbies is archaeology, but we have suspicions that he's spoofing. Spanish Club, 3, 4, Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Council, Traffic Squad, 4, Year Book Staff, '26g Biology Teacher, Students' Day, 2. FAITH BONNEY SEARLES Faith has certainly developed since that memorable day back in 1922 when she Hrst, bashfully, entered this school. Now her main pastime is talking and laughing. She either laughs so much she can't talk or talks so fast she can't laugh. But who vvouldn't laugh if they had dimples like hers? Varsity Basketball, 45 Class Baseball, 2, 3, Class Basketball, 3, G. O. Representative, 4, Senior Council, 45 Dramatic Club, 3, Major Club, 45 Scholarship Club, 2, 35 Traffic Squad, Arts and Crafts Club, Z, President of Major Club, 4, Year Book Staff, Senior Play, Senior Dance Com- mittee. CAROLYN Rose SHERMAN P1'csbytcz'ia1i Hospital Carol likes hunting, fishing, canoeing, and horseback riding. Wie hope she can ride a horse as Well as H. R. H. The Prince of Wales. She says she is going to be a nurse. We wouldn't mind being' sick, if Carol was to be our nurse. VVould you? Dramatic Club, 3, Glee Club, 4. EDNA LUCILLE SHIMIVI Ba1'1za1'd Ed is a wholesome combination of the athletic and the studious girl, and oh, yes! of the dancing girl, too. But you could almost call some kinds of dancing athletics, couldn't you? Please note that she has been in the Scholarship Club for four years. Thank you, now add the fact that she Charlestons, and you can see whether she's an ideal girl or not. Class Basketball, 2, 3g Senate, Z5 House, 1, Dramatic Club, 3, 45 Scholarship Club, 1, Z, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 4, Red Cross, 45 Secretary of the French Club, 4. 53 NTOLLIE GERTRUDI2 SILVER Syracuse Uzziwnrify Little Mollie is very quiet, but she's extremely pleasant to look at, with her black, curly hair a1Id lovely eyes. She says stenography is her best sub- ject, so we take it for granted that she intends to make it her future occu- pation, and we hope we're right, tor Mollie would make an efficient secretary. House, lg Dramatic Club, 3. TIUVIA ELIZABETH SKIPTON Spmzgfield Hospital Tsn't it easy for you to imagine Tip as a cool, deft nurse? VVe are glad she has chosen that as her life work, as we can think of no one for whom the choice would be more suitable. Somehow, she gives one the impression of efficiency, and We feel that Tip will make a tiptop nurse. Library Club, 3. DORIS C. SMITH Sometimes in our work we come upon people about whom it is difficult to say anything. We simply hnd our mind a void in regard to them. Such a person Doris is not. We could go on talking forever about her good quali- ties. She is rather cute, as you see. She can dance, swim, play bridge, and above all, she is pleasant and agreeable with everyone, which is a great asset. French Club, 3. HOWARD GODWIN SMITH Cgrngll 'lAhoy, checkin cried the knight, as he removed the bishop with a blow from his battle ax. And so that is why the bishop to this day has a nick in his cap-just then Howard woke up, and remembered that he had to play his game, as usual, and then went home and tinkered with his radio, He says he's a philatelist, which word we have just looked up and discovered that it means a collector of stamps. Senate, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 3, 45 Scholarship Club, 1, 4, Chess Club, 3, 4g Dramatic Club, 3, 45 Chess Team, 45 Senior Play, 4. 54 BERENICE SoLoMoNs Wellesley Bere has spent a year in Gay Paree, which accounts for her excellent work in French, as well as for her excellent taste along another line. A lovable girl and full of fun, Maybe we should all go to Paris. Tennis Team, 2, Library Club, 3, 4, French Club, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 3, Scholarship Club, 2, 3, 4. FERN SPELMAN Barzzard Spelly doesn't want to let us know what she can do, and doesn't tell us much about herself, but she isn't fooling us at all. We know she's in the Scholarship Club, and that's a good start for anyone, particularly for a pri- vate secretary. Scholarship Club. MARGARET SHERMAN STAHL Wally College Another one of those people who will say they have no accomplish- ments. We'1l tell you some of Margarefs. She sings, acts, plays baseball, basketball, volleyball, and is a wonder where math is concerned. She's a very likeable young lady, and we wish her all the luck in the world in her future occupation, only it's hardly necessary, sheld win with all the forces in the Worldagainst her. junior Council, 3, Senior Council, 4, Asst. Mgr. Basketball, 3, Class Volleyball Team, 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Baseball Team, 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball Team, 2, Varsity Basketball, 3, 4, French Club, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 3, 4, Scholarship Club, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Play Committee, Hand Book Committee, Pirates of Penzance, Students' Day Committee, Teacher on Students' Day, Bells of Beaujolias, 4. SELMA STAMMEL Frocbel League, Sallie says she likes dancing Cwe suppose she means the Charlestonj, reading Cwe suppose she means Zane Greyl and tennis Cwe know she means the tennis costumel. VVell, Sallie, vve'll admit there's lots of fun in. dancing, reading and tennis, but we know there'll also be fun in teachingj little kiddies their A, B, Cls. Glee Club, 2, 3, Junior Red Cross, 4. 55 FREDERICK J. STEINHARDT Yale Fred's a scholar, a sailor, and a musician. He was in the Scholarship Club for four years, and never had to worry about what marks he would get. Some of us wonder how he did it, but sh! we'll tell you, it was hard work. Like most geniuses, Fred plays the organ and piano, i Scholarship Club, l, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 4. EDNALX JEAN STEPHENS Columbia 'When a girl can draw and yet wants to be a dental nurse, something is wrong. However, when you are in agony and also a dentist's chair, perhaps Edna will draw some funny pictures for you to draw your thoughts from your pain. Meanwhile, the dentist goes merrily on drilling for your collar button, and Ednals presence of mind and pen saves the day. And thus another victim walks from the dentist's office without having cried or sworn. House, lg Glee Club, 3. NIETTA LOUISE STOLL No doubt a great many of our readers have seen this girl's drawings in the P. X XV. She has illustrated several poems for us during her stay here. Metta's talents will not be useless, for she will have an opportunity to display them as a drawing teacher, and since she is very interested in art we know she will make a good teacher. Arts and Crafts Club, l, 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club, 3. Rocco JOSEPH SUM MA Rocco is planning to go into business. He says he likes bookkeeping and business arithmetic was the subject he excelled in. That's good equip- ment. Now, to dive into the great unknown, Rocco's such an amiable fel- low that helll be able to swim thru Cnot aroundb any and all obstacles, par- ticularly frowns and bad tempers. 56 T H vim S UNDBERG Thyra is no talker and yet became the Secretary of the Scrappers' Society, or the House. That is indeed paradoxical. Altho Thyra was never given a chance to air her musical voice, because of other louder stentorian noises, still we have discovered since that time, that her voice favorably compares with those of Geraldine Garden and Mary Arrar. Her piano playing can be listened to with ease and her entire personality tends to make us think she'll be a musician. Secretary of House. 1: Scholarship Club, President of Arts and Crafts Club, 2: Dramatic Club. RUTH BIARY SWEENEY lVe always knew the Irish were good singers, and here is proof of it. Ruth, whose nickname, by the way, is "Irish," intends to be a singer. Although she's never given us the pleasure of hearing her, we're sure we will in the not-so-distant future. Perhaps in the Opera. Wfhy not? It's up to you, Ruth. House, 1. jixivnzs E. TROTMAN Howard Uzziiziemify Jimmy had a wonderful build for center on our basketball team: slim, tal, agile, fast, in fact, hels so quick they call him 'iFast Freight." Jimmy often has to rely on his hands. He uses them to play the violin, to play tennis, basketball, and football, to tinker with his radio and when he's debating. Shortly he'll be using them in the medical profession. Class Basketball, 2, Class Football, 25 Varsity Basketball, 3, 4, Tennis Captain, 3, 4: Orchestra, l, 2, 3, 4, Chorus, 1, 2, Spanish Club, 3. HELEN C. VOLAND Barnard Helen has the enviable record of having been in the Scholarship Club for four years. She is one of our best scholars and, incidentally, one of our cutest girls. She intends to be a private secretary. Keep up your present record, Helen, Scholarship Club, l, Z, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 4, Major Club, 4. E7 FRANK JOSEPH VOLPE Columbia Frank's going to Columbia and is planning to be a pharmacist. It's an art just to be able to read the writing on prescriptions, not to mention doing them up. Frank's a sincere worker and we know heyll come out on top. Spanish Club, 3, 43 Scholarship Club, 3. JULIE TALLMADGE WEBBER Sweet Briar College W'e wonder if there is really any mystery behind t'Iule,s" boyish hair- cut, and very masculine fiction. On second thought we hazard that she is simply creating an atmosphere in which to produce her great he-man novel of the future, for you know that she has intentions of becoming an author. t'Jule" seems to strongly believe in the old adage, 'LAbsence makes the heart grow fonderf' Vtfe can safely say that she has been at school at least one month this year. , Scholarship Club, l, 2g French Club, Dramatic Club. DAVID VVEIHER This is a lucky boy-Miggles, twin brother. She isn't so badly off, either, is she? They always do things together, they tell us-laugh, eat, quarrel, cheer, Hunk, etc. Dave is a jolly companion, always ready to tell you a joke or to laugh at one of yours. That last qualincation is particu- larly attractive. MARGARET BAKER WEIHER Sarge1z.t'r Plzysrical Ed. College Margaret, or Miggles, if you would be less conventional, has been very active during the past four years and has a long list of achievements to her credit. Besides this she has found swimming a very excellent record alto- gether. She plans to attend a school at Cambridge. We know something of that town ourselves and predict that she will like it. CN. B.-To the world except Miggles: Cambridge will like her, too.j Basketball Class, l, 2, 35 Volleyball, 2, 4, Track, Z3 Varsity Basket- ball Squad, 4, General Grganization, 1, 2, 3, 4, 55 Library Club, 2, 3, 4, 53 Dramatic Club, 33 Spanish Club, 35 Court of Honor, 55 Major at Gym, 4, Entertainment Committee of Library Club Party. 58 AUGUsTA XVEINTRAUB New York Unzizicrszfg 'XVe see now why "Gus" could afford to carry out the silence policy of Mr. Coolidge. She has just admitted Cand we had to force her to do itj that she has been a member of the Scholarship Club for four years. So she silently pored over her volumes while the rest of us were trying to make up for our lack of brains by our volume of sound. VVe're not worrying much about whether or not "Gus" will graduate from college with honors-and neither is anybody else who knows her. Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Auciz VVENCK Again, in Alice, we have the admirable combination of an excellent athlete and a good scholar, only with the addition of dramatic ability this time. She doesn't tell us anything of her future plans, but it's easy to imagine great and pleasant things for Alice. Class Volleyball, 25 Class Baseball, 3, Class Basketball, 3g Dramatic Club, 3, French Club, 35 Scholarship- Club, 23 Traffic Squad, Secretary ot Dramatic Club, 43 Manager of Girls' Basketball, 4, General Organization Council, 4. RUTH VVIELANDT Wfe don't know whether Ruth is Irish or not, but we do know that she has the loveliest blue eyes, of which any fair colleen would be jealous. Ruth has a voice as charming as can be, and a personality even charminger. You never saw her dance? That's your hard luck. Bells of Beaujolais. B1ERLE RAYMOND VV1LK1Ns Bowdoin College Merlie comes from "way down eastf' so we don't wonder that he says his hobby is checkers. He must like it down there pretty well, for he's planning to go to Bowdoin. VVell, we don't blame him. Merlie is a good scout, and we wish him luck in his profession of teaching. A French Club, 2, 3, 4, Senate, 2, 3. 59 AIRIEE LOUISE XMORMS Wellesleg' "Teddy's" work on various committees has been extremely satisfactory, for she delights in being a committee worker. She served the volleyball team well, too. Wfe note that she is much interested in art and drama-tvvo very fine interests to have. Teddy is rather backward and clam-like where chat- tering is concerned, it follows that she can keep a secret, and from this we deduce that she makes just the kind of friend that everyone needs. Senior Nomination Committee, 4, Senior Ring and Pin Committee, 45 Volleyball Team, l, Z, Dramatic Club, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 4, Scholarship Club, 1, 2, 3, Library Club, 4g Play Selecting Committee, Dramatic Club, 35 Program Filing Committee, Dramatic Club, 3. STEPHEN XMRAY Hamilton "'Whitie" says his chief accomplishment is that he remained in the Scholarship Club four years. If he does everything as easily as he did that, he'll very soon realize his ambition to be an electrical engineer. Junior Council, 3, Senior Council, 4g Assistant Manager Baseball, 3: Manager Baseball, 4, Class Basketball, 2, 43 House, lg Scholarship Club, l, 4, French Club, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 4. ELIAS ZOROXVITZ F.lias's a dog Cno offencej, a DX hound. He got Texas on a one-tube set. Now, novv Elias, whois your agent, and how much does it cost? "El Zantzw plays a harmonica. VVel1, all we can say is, we hope he Plays it, not Torturcs it. ' Class Basketball, 4: Track, 45 Scholarship Club, lg Spanish Club, 35 Teacher on Students' Day. Photographs taken by Du Bois 60 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY HHN the Class of 1926 entered High School it seemed at first much like every other class that had preceded it. Yet now in reviewing its four years of accomplishments, it can be seen that this class has had just a little finer spirit and a little better perspective of school than any of the other classes. In the Freshman year it organized The House, held the first Freshman Party in years, formed a good interclass football team, won the volley ball championship and, not forgetting its studies, had sixty-three members in the Scholarship Club. ln the Sophomore year there was no slump in the quality and quantity of the accomplishments of the class. The class party was a most enjoyable affair. The girls kept up their good work and captured the basketball championship. It is remembered that the Sophomore issue of The Pl't7'f9fC and lflflzitc was one of the best of the year. However, it was in the junior year that ,26 distinguished itself the most thus far. For, after winning the volley ball championship, running off a fine party and editing a good issue of the Purple and Wflzitc, and having done its share in Class Day, it held the best junior Prom in years. It departed from precedent by limiting those eligible to attend to members and graduates of the school, and by introducing those much talked of tickets, it put on a dance that was a truly school affair of the highest order. Remembering its success in the Prom the Class of '26 started its Senior year resolved to make the last the best. jaqueline james, the first girl president of the General Qrganization, was elected from this class, a distinction we are proud to record. Cn Thanksgiving Eve it carried through to a most successful conclusion the Senior Dance. The next class function was the Senior Play, f'Under Cover," which was termed by many as the best amateur performance they had ever seen. For the third time the girls won the volley ball championship. They did not mean to be greedy but just could not help winning. However, they deserve much credit for their record. The year book next claimed the attention of the class, and it is hoped that it will be as successful as its other efforts have been. V Throughout these four years the Class of '26 seems to have admirably main- tained the impetus of its excellent beginning. lt has done very well along all lines of student activity, as shown in dramatics by "Under Cover", in athletics by the girls' string of championships, in social events by the class parties, the junior Prom and the Senior Dance, and in the Scholarship Club. Since it is the last Senior Class that will graduate from this memorable old building, we can surely be proud of the well-rounded record this, the Class of 1926, has to its credit. , 1 61 E ' i 1. Most Popular CBD Fred Frost James MacFarlane ViHC6I1'f Dfaildy CGD Jacqueline James Helen Laycock Ruth POFYCI' 2. Best Looking 3. Best Dressed 4. Best Athlete 5. Best All Around 6. CD1one Most for Class 7. Most Promising 8. Most Efhcient 9. yVittiest 10. Smartest 11. Cutest 12. Best Dancer 13. Class Baby 14. Class Clown 15. Most Musical 16. Most Sentimental 17. Class Bluffer 18. Most Studious 19. Most Dramatic 2'O. Most Carefree CBD CGD CBD CGD CBD CGD CBD CGD CBD CGD new CGD CBD CGD CBD CGD CBD CGD CBD CGD CBD cos CBD fob CBD roi CBD Con can CGD CBD CGD CBD CGD CBD CGD CBD CGD James MacFarlane Jacqueline James Kenneth Anderson Eliz. Rothenberg Vincent Draddy Elizabeth McEvoy John Haas Beatrice Saqui Fred Frost Helen Laycock Fred Frost Helen Laycock Fred Fro-st Helen Laycock Fred Lowenheim Beatrice Saqui Fred Lowenheim Marion Jordan James Price Faith Searles Kenneth Anderson Helen Rennicks Reinhardt Cushman Edith Lipisio Vincent Draddy Margaret Allen Fred Frost Jacqueline James Fred Graf Beatrice Saqui Fred Frost Ruth 1Porter John Haas Jacqueline James Fred Lowenheim Beatrice Saqui James MacFarlane Margaret Fahy Kenneth Anderson Hilda Price Fred Stelinhardt Beatrice Saqui Reinhardt Cushman Ruth VVielandt . Vincent Draddy Jacqueline James James P'rice Ruth Vtfielandt Richard Geoghegan Kenneth Anderson Hilda Price James Price Myra Coltin Ruth Porter Irving Mendelsohn James MacFarlane Gilbert Hancox Faith Searles lWichardGeoghegan Hilda Price Fred Steinhardt Gertrude Glogau James Moffett Helen Laycock RichardGeoghegan Hilda Price Helen Rennicks ' Kenneth Anderson Helen Rennicks Fred Lowenheim Marian Jordan James MacFarlane Gertrude Glogau Edward de Rochemo Helen Rennicks 62 l1lI Kenneth Anderson Margaret Fahy John Haas Mabel Richards Stanley Miller Jacqueline James Fred Lowenheim Margaret Fahy John Haas M. Jordan 81 J. James John Haas Beatrice Saqui Gilbert Hancox Ruth Porter James MacFarlane Esther Lindstrom Stanley Miller Margaret Fahy J. Moffett 81 VV. Fenton Ruth Wielaiidt George Champlin Elizabeth Lopez Thomas Hoctor Robert Hough Kenneth Anderson Emmy Lou Mally Gilbert Hancox Katherine Leyden Stephen Wrav Emmy Lou Mally Kenneth Anderson Margaret Fahv Vincent Draddy Ruth Porter LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF TI-IE CLASS OF 1926 E, the inimitable and supereminent Class of 1926, finding ourselves on the brink of our sadly lamen-ted exit fr-om the dear old Alma Mater, desire to present a few gifts, hoping that they may partly compensate for the tremendous and all but overwhelming loss our passing on will cause. Therefore we hereby declare this our last will and tes-tament, annulling and pronouncing void and unconstitutional all previous promises, wills and willnots. First: VVe bestow upon that object which has caused us joy, pain, tears, laughter, and mental paralysis: to wit, N. R. H. S. 1. 6 miles of black crepe, 13 17f46 tons of ashes, and 32 funeral wreaths with which to decorate itself in mourning for the Class of '26! 2. A hsh-net, collars, muzzles, leashes, kennels, and genuine, bone-shaped, puppy biscuits, for catching and maintaining all canines found inside the sch-ool. Second, to the Faculty: 1. VVe bequeath two quarts of Bermuda's Best -to aid them in their tearful rendition of 'fVVhere W'ill They Go From Here, Boys ?" 2. NVe gladly, joyfuly, VVILLTNGLY return all that vast store of facts, fiction, and fancy absorbed during our incarceration in this torture chamber. Third: Because our sister classes have the misfortune to remain on the rack a few more years, we, world-renowned for our nobleness, sympathy, and kindness, desire to alleviate their pain in so f-ar as lies within "our poor power to add or detract." Therefore we demise: 1. To the class of 1927, the honor of occupying the distinguished position in the new school, which we would fill, if the combined forces of our all-knowing minds and generous hearts were not too powerful for the arch fiend, Regents the Red. VVe also leave several of our number who were so strongly attracted by that building's beauty that they have received an unique grant from Albany to occupy a chair in it for one year at least. 2. To the class' of 1928, the promise that no longer must they slaughter Caesar, but may, in the Fall, find Mr. T. Cicero awaiting them with fountains of words "full of sound and furyf' signifying something. 3. To the class of 1929, the sad news that no l-onger can they sleep until 112305 bu-t the good news that they are now eligible to join the Afternoon Scholarship and A-Snowbal1-For-Every-Freshman Clubs. 4. To the class of 1930, a flock of electric coolers, some springless pogo sticks and the hope that the excitement of life without a recess will not prove too great a strain for their little minds. Fourth: Because we feel in a facetious mood, we present to: 1. The trafhc squad: A kennel of blue-ribbon retrievers to flush and to bring in jaywalkers. 2. To the chess club: Electrified feather dusters with which to charge the players and thus stir them into consciousness and perhaps action. 3. Mr. Handy: Another Henry Rubin to beguile the hours with long words and flowery expressions. 4. No one in particular: Parking space for all the stray pieces of tin which assemble near the school. 5. The proposed swimming team: Our cellar in the spring after the usual thaw and rainfall. s. P. Q. R. CLASS or 1926. per VV. Arnold Reynolds. 63 vs 1 1 w w I l I Z ig f C X 5 1-1-E 1 .Y?' ng. ', l. ' 4 lg -ravi HISTORY OF CLASS OF TWENTY-SEVEN OFFICERS P1'0.ric1'c1zf ..,..........,...A .. ...,.- XNILLIANI VALERY Vice-P1'csia'c1zz' ,.,.... .,.,.,, D oRoTHY DELMAR Seczfefafy ,...,..,.,..... ....., I QOSAMOND DOERING Faculty Adviser ...... ...,..... M Rs. TOWNSEND Faculty Adviser .....,,,.A...........,..,,.,,,,,.......,.,,,,,,,,...,,.....,,. MR. BAKER IS INCOMPARABLE HOLINESS ADOLPHUS AURELIUS laid down his peacock quill and sighed. In the long marble hall there were innumerable small persons with scant hair, scant wings and huge mops. On a table of indefinite shape sat His Musical Holiness Gabriel, polishing a silver trumpet. 'KI vowf, quoth Adolphus, "keeping the Histories of the Classes in the Book is a tedious task. It hath been with exceeding joy, however, that I have followed the History of Twenty-seven-a truly remarkable one indeed. From mere Fresh- men, no larger and wiser than yonder cherubs, have they ascended the ladder. For two years one Wfilliam Lane hath been their leader. Now one Wfilliam Valery holds the honor. As a Freshman one Dorothy Delmar was secretary, as a Sophomore and Junior none other than vice-president. The Sophomore secretary was one Eleanor Simonson, and she is succeeded by one Rosamond Doering. K'This class do I find abounding in the earthly virtue of school spirit. The members oi Twenty-seven are found in activities of every sort. And let me not forget those beacons in times of distress-The Class Advisers. In truth they will enter this kingdom with haloesf' At this moment the silvery voices of The Angels' Choir blended into the Halle- lujah Chorus and floated through the open casement. "Ah, so very apropos indeed," quoth Adolphus, taking his quill, a satisfied smile hovering over his countenance. r 65 I z aff? . 1 ff f Zf y il THE SOPHOMORE CLASS President ..,.,.........,.,.....,........................................... JOHN HLXRTREX' l7iice-President ......., .,,... ......... ........,.,............. lN T A RIAN PRICE Secretary ....,........, ......,.,............................... G ERTRUDE VOLAND Advisers ........,,..... ....., M R. H. B. NICIIOLS, Miss A. LECOUNT ITH the same line spirit and school ambition that We had when we entered the Freshman Class in September of l924, the Sophomores of this year are still going strong. On entering, in the year of '24, the Freshies showed the spirit they had, by reorganizing the House, the Freshman Debating Club. They supported the G. 0. strongly and subscribed to the P. 8: VV. in large numbers. The class officers were Lolita Berea, President, Robert Lippoth, Vice-President, and Marian Price, Secretary. In reorganizing this year they have as their leaders john Hartrey, Marian Price, and Gertrude Voland -to pilot their ship of state, who with the help of the registration room representatives carry on the work of the class at regular Sophomore Council meetings. Now this class of '28, starting anew, are very anxious to conquer the fields of social and athletic fame. They have four varsity men on the football team and a letter man and a good number on the second varsity basketball squad. The girls, not to be outdone by the boys of their class, have a large number on the second varsityg and Anna Lukacs, a Sophomore, has the honor of being elected captain of the varsity basketball team, an honor very seldom gained by a Sophomore. In the inter-class basketball series both boys and girls have been very active, playing the game clean, fair, and hard, and winning the praise of their fellow school students for their fine sportsmanship, which in itself is of more value than victory in the game. The class put its big social event of the year over in true style. lt was the Sophomore Party. The party consisted of an entertainment, refreshments, and dancing. Those who were present enjoyed themselves immensely. The class supports the Cf. O. and other organizations of the school very strongly, and has a representation in the Scholarship Club and other societies of the school. 67 68 . HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1929 Presidezzf ......................,.........,,......,..................... BENJAMIN PLATT l7ice-Presidetzzt ,..,., ..,..... R oALD MORTON SUC1'8ZLf1'l'5' ......,..... .,...., N TILDRED TQAHN Faculty Advzfsw' ...,.. ..........,,.... lX TISS UPHAM Faculty Adviser .........,.........,....,.............,,.,....,. MR. H. J. GRAYBILL N the fall of 1925 about seven hundred eager students came from the Grammar Schools of the city to the High School wishing to be Freshmen. The spirit of wanting to learn was unusually good, and from the start the Class of '29 showed what they were capable of doing. School had been under way but a short time when the Freshmen debating society, known as "The House," with about seventy members, started one of the most successful years it has had. The Freshmen showed their eagerness for something new by organizing the Camera Club which has been recognized as a school club. Among the gym classes a cross country team was formed which developed about four good runners for the school. VVhen winter came, again the spirit of '29 came out with a hockey team formed for the first time of Freshmen. This team played the Juniors and won. As a result of their desire to learn, about eighty-five of the Freshmen who had not wasted their first term in a scholastic way were elected to the Scholarship Club after midyear examinations. In the spring a new sport organized by Freshman boys was baseball, which had a successful year. At the same time, boys from the gym classes went out for track, and the track team of the school has much to expect from a few of the Freshman runners. , The outstanding event of the year for the Freshmen was the election of class officers: Benjamin Platt, President, Roald Morton, Vice-President, and Mildred Kahn, Secretary. The class held successful meetings with the President presiding. Another important event was the Freshman Party, which came off with unusual success. In June more than two-thirds of the Freshmen moved up a step and became Sophomores and will be the first entering class to complete the full three years at the new Woodrow VVilson High School. From the excellent start of this year the Class of '29, under the supervision of the faculty advisers, Miss Upham and Mr. Crraybill, have a most promising future before them. 69 SENIOR PLAY OPERETTA - V' ,ilu 1 1 S if iq 1-K . .i1,, .1..- ,, ,1.., ill, -, E l,- , l -1 - ..,-,., ' 5 f - f , 1 , T L. L ,- ff A:,"+l.,,1' Al' rdf. TX-X-x ., -1 :il-il il Q-'37 I "1 fi rganiiations 71 1 72 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OF THE GENERAL ORGANIZATION OFFICERS President, JACQUELINE JAMES Treasurer, MR. VVINFRED H. DOUD Vice-President, VVILLI.-XM LANE Secretory, MARGARET FAHY Principal .................,.......... ..,....I. lv IR. CLIFFORD S. BRACDON Dean ........,.........,..........,..... ..I....... lX Trss LOUISE E, FLAGG Boys' Physical Director '.,.. .. ,...,... MR, DANIEL P. O'BRIEN Girls' Physical Director ..... ,..,...,,. lv IRS, GLENN B. CHRISTY Facnlty Adviser ..................... ........ A TISS MILDRED H. LAWsoN Facility Adviser ...,..,..,...,.,.L,....,....,...,. MR, XNYALLACE B, BOWMAN Senior Athletic Representative ..,,...,...,..,.............L. ALICE WENCK Senior Athletic Representative .......,...... EDWARD DEROCHEMIONT Senior Non-Athletic Representative ....,,....,,........ FAITH SEARLES Senior N0n-Athletic Representative ......,......,.... JOHN HAAS, IR. fnnior Athletic Representative ............,..... RICHARD THURSFIELD fnnfior Athletic Representative ..,..,...,...,..,........, ARTHUR ALVORD Jnnior Non-Athletic Representative ................ DOROTHY DELMAR fnnior Non-Athletic Representative ......,,.,...... O DAVID CRAMPTON SOPh074'1i07"6 Athletic Representative .................... ALBERT MAYERS Sophornore Non-Athletic Representative .......... GEORGE HOWARD Freshinan Athletic Representative ...,,....,....,,.... DONALD KNIGHT Freshrnan N on-Athletic Representative ..., DOROTHY HENDERSON "Purple and Wliite" Representative ......................., PAUL MEYER HE General Organization is the medium through which the pupils become co-Workers with the faculty in the management -of the school. Established in 1921, it has steadily increased in influence and importance until it is no longer an experiment but a workable and Working scheme for a school democracy. It bridges the gulf between faculty and s-tudents, giving to many of the latter excellent practise in assuming responsibility, thus fitting them for greater responsibilities later in life. The governing body, knoWn as the Council, is composed of about twenty pupils and six members of the faculty. This Council charters all school clubs, sanctions and supervises the social functions, and through the treasurer, a mem- ber of the faculty, handles the nnances of all school activities. Special service to the school is being rendered by the Trafhc Squad and the Lost and Found Department, and other lines of service will be undertaken in the near future. The General Organization of New Rochelle High School is a successful example of student co-operation in school government, which is filled with possibilities for yet greater usefulness. 73 a ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION COUNCIL OF GENERAL ORGANIZATION Clzairmazz, fzmioz' Rcjwesczzfatitie ....,.......,. RICHARD THURSFIELD Seclfcfazy, Sc1z.z'01' Rcfwesczztatizfe ..........,..........,.,.A ALICE VVENCK Faculty Adviser ........................,,........ MR. CLIFFORD S. BRAGDON Faculty Adviser ................,.......... ..............,. lX QISS LoUIsE FLAGG Boys' Afhletzt Rejvrcsenztafive ,..,... ........... lv IR. DANIEL O,BRIEN Girls' Athletic R6P'l'6S81'Z,ZLC1l'1'7!6 .....,.......,...... MRS. ALICE CHRISTY President of the General Ol'gllllZ.SClfl'01'Z ........ JACQUELINE JAMES Scnvior Rej71'e5c11tatitJc' ...,..,,...........,.......,.. EDWARD DEROCHEMONT Junior R6P7'6567'Z'fdfliU6 ......... . ................ ARTHUR ALVORD S 0 plzomore Repzfeseiztatzrfe ...... ....,, A LBERT NIAYERS Freshman ,R6fJI'656?'ZfL'f'Zi'Zf6.. .,..... DONALD KNIGHT ROBABLY the most important committee authorized by the General Grgan- ization is the Athletic Committee. To it is referred all matters pertaining to the athletic interests of the school, such as the selection of assistant man- agers for all teams, determining the budgets for all sports, making the awards of letters to athletic teams, deciding the division into major and minor sports, etc. Since this committee exists by the authority -of the General Grganization, its actions are not binding until approved by the General Grganization Council. This arrangement provides a system of checks and balances which prevents rash action or extravagances in the management of the athletic interests of the school. As a result, the athletics are on a sound financial basis, each year sh-owing a substantial balance on handg yet all teams are Well provided with good uniforms and ample equipment. ' In former years, only boys were considered eligible for participation in athletics, but now the athletic committee Ends its duties enlarged to include a variety -of sports for the girls, the most popular being tennis, basketball, field hockey, volley ball, and baseball. 75 l TRAFFIC SQUAD Captain ................ ,..........................................,... P HILIP MCKEE Captain ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,....,,., M ARIA 'CHAPMAN Faculty Adviser ,.,..,.....,......... . ......,... MR. WALLACE B. BOWMAN HE Traffic Squad started in the New Rochelle High School in 1924. Each year it takes over new duties for the benefrt of the school. This squad consists of two captains, a girl and boy, elected in alternate years g lieutenants, sergeants, and guards. The lieutenants have charge of different parts of the school such as, halls, stairs, lunchroom, and assembly. The ser- geants are responsible for having all the places of duty, which consist of tw-o stations on each floor, filled during each period. The duty of the guards is to be sure no one passes through the halls during periods without a pass. By this method classes are n-ot disturbed by students passing through the halls. The traffic squad is one step nearer student government, which has worked so suc- cessfully in many colleges and is now progressing rapidly through the efforts of the General Organization and Trafhc Squad in New Rochelle High School. 76 l TRAFFIC COUNCIL G, O. C ouucil Represeufatlfve ..........,......... RICHARD THURSFIELD Girls' Repz'e.se1zfaz'ive ......... ' ....... .....,, E LIZABETH McEvoy Boys' Represezifatitfc .....,..,......... ,................... F RED GRAF Tffajjfic Squad Rejweseutatiw ............................ lX4ARIA CHAPMAN P Faculty Adviser ........................ . ..... f..MR. VVALLACE B. BOWMAN HE Trafhc Council was established in l9Z5 for the purpose of trying all cases of those persons who in any way violate the rules of the Traffic Squad. The members of the Council are appointed by the President of the General Organization and consist of a representative from each of the following: girls, boys, General Grganization, and Traffic Squad, and also a faculty adviser. This Council does not aim to punishg it aims to help. Wfhen an offender is brought up for the first time, if his case is not too serious, he is given a warning and perhaps s-ome office on the squad whereby he may help to correct others who are making the same mistake as he did. After he is brought up a second time the Council inflicts punishment to a degree seeming most appro- priate to them. The Traffic Council hopes to insure co-operation between the students and Traffic Squad. 77 THE COURT OF HONOR Pifesidezzt .,,.,........,.........,....,......,..........,................... BETTY MCEVOY Vice-Presidezzt ....., ...... H ELEN HENDRICKS Secretary ............... ............ B ETTY FERRY Faculty Adviser ....... .....,. M Rs. G. VV. AM1s A Faculty Adviser ...........,. ......... ...... lv IRS. G. CHR1sTY EPTEMBER, 1925, the Court of Honor opened its second year under the General Organization. A As provided by the Constitution, boys who were recommended by the Faculty for outstanding service to the school were admitted to membership. A special pin has been designed for the club, and the members are n-ow enjoy- ing the privilege of wearing these pins. Pins are to be sent to the alumni members of the club. Although the club is an Honorary Club, its purpose is to promote high ideals and sportsmanship and to he of service to the New Rochelle High Sch-ool. A great deal has been done in this Way, especially in the girls, gymnasium. The most important thing accomplished this year is a special reward system for girls obtaining a certain number of points in athletics. This has to be approved by the General Organization. lt is hoped that a similar one for the boys will be adopted. 78 THE SCHOLARSHIP CLUB P1'esz'deut ............,..................,..,............,............ jAMEs MCFARLANE l7lce-President ...... ........ X NYILLIAM VYALERY Secretary ............... ..,.. H ELEN NIESCHLAG Faculty Adviser ...... ...,.... M rss R. QDIORNE Faculty Adviser ...... .......... lv Irss A. G. RUHL Faculty Adviser ...... ...................... D R. C. SPEAR Faculty Adviser ...,.. ......., M R. H. G, VVELLMAN Faculty Adviser ...... .....c.. M R. C. S. BRAGDON Faculty A dvlser HE Scholarship Club has been steadily growing until now it is one of the largest and most active organizations in our school. The four classes of the school are all represented in its membership, but the Freshman enroll- ment of eighty-three members stands out above the rest. The club has this year lived up to the standard set in previous years. lt has had speakers come to talk before the members at the monthly meetings. Certain members of the club also have given interesting talks. Some other plans which have not been completed before this book goes to press are a presentation of Tony Sarg's Mari-onettes in "The Pied Piper" and "Treasure Islandn to be given on May l, and a Held day in May, which is to take the place of the reg- ular monthly meeting. 79A LIBRARY CLUB HIS year has proved to be a very successful and progressive one for the Library Club, under its adviser, Miss Lawson. The first event of the season, the presentation of the movie, "The Goose Hangs Highfi was a great success. Then came the annual party, which all heartily enjoyed. Groups of the members have visited the New York Times and Heralld-Tribmze plants, which were both instructive and interestingf Sketches from various books have been given by the club in assembly. The last of the social gatherings, which took place early in june, was a picnic, where games were played and supper was served in true picnic fashion. Last year the club contributed to the scholarship fun instead of presenting a gift to the school. Having enjoyed ive years of activity in New Rochelle High, the Library Club is looking forward to many more in the new Wfoodrow VVilson High School. 50 i LE CERCLE FRANQAIS President ...................A......,............,.,....,................. DOROTHY EATON Vice-President .......,. ....... F REDERICK A. LOWENHEIM Secretary ,.,.............,. ......................... E DNA SHIMM Faculty Adviser ......... ............,............ M R. GEORGE E. GREELEY ARLEZ-VOUS francais? We certainly do at the French Club's meetings. The meetings which are held about Once a m-onth are conducted in French so that those taking French are given an opportunity to acquire practice in speaking it. Those who have passed French ll at a grade of B or over, or who take French Hb and receive A in it are eligible for the club. The meetings have been very entertaining. TWO plays, under the direction of Frederick Lowen- heim, Chairman of the Entertainment Committee, have been, given. The club is a member of the Federation of the French Alliance and plans to send delegates to the convention at the Hotel Plaza, New York, so that it may learn What other French clubs are doing. The club hopes t-O keep up its good work in the future under its adviser, Mr. Greeley, 81 l EL CIRCULO CASTELLANO President ............,...............................,.....,............. ALFRED HOWARD Vice-President .........A..,,. ........ W INNIFRED GATEHoUsE Secretary-Treasmfer ......... ......,.................. E LEANOR FANELLI Faculty Adviser .................................. MR. EUGENE F. FLAHERTY .L CIRCULO CASTELLANQ is the organization Which, in connection J with the Spanish department of our school, strives both to create interest in the natural use of the Spanish language and to acquaint its members with the literature, customs and history of the Spain of yesterday and the Spain of the present. ' To become a member of this club it is necessary to be enrolled in one of the classes studying advanced Spanish or to have passed the Spanish Regents. Students taking hrst year work who show great ability and who have an average of ninety per cent are also admitted to membership. iMr. Flaherty, our faculty adviser, deserves much credit. Through his efforts the club secured and presented an interesting Spanish sketch, "El Criado Astutof, at one of its early meetings. 82 THE HOUSE President .................. ...........................,... ...,....... R o BERT FROST Vice-President ............ .......... C LARENCE JONES Secretary-T1'easu1'e1' ...... ............ H OPE CRAMPTON Faculty Adviser ...................,.....,.................. MR. DEWITT D. WISE HE House was organized about the middle of November with a member- ship of one hundred. The highlights in this year's program were as follows: A debate on the question of Immediate Phillippine Independence, followed by an open dis- cussiong an open forum on the industrialism of China, and a play enttled, "Young America". The cast consisted of Eve characters and the play was a mock court scene. Because of the exceptional merit in the work of some of the members, the "House" pins were awarded to them in the second semester. ' An unusually successful year was ended by the customary House party in May. 83 THE SENATE President ..........,,, ....,..,................,. . ..,. ......, D A v1D CRAMPTON Vice-Presideizt ........,....... .......,.... H ENRY LEWIS Recording Secretary ........... ...... C HARLOTTE HAAS Cozvespoiidilzg S6C1'0fl17':V ...... ..,................ I ACK KAHN Faculty Adviser ......,...,,,...,........,...............,...... MR. T. R. BRENTON HE Senate is an organization founded for the purpose of developing interest in debating and public speaking. Members of -the Senate represent New Rochelle High School in the annual debates of the Westcliester Triangular Debating League, composed of teams from the high schools of New R-ochelle, Yonkers, and 'White Plains. The question for this year was, "The VVestchester County Charter Should Be Adopted." The debates this year proved of unusual interest. The League tried out a new plan, the English C0xf.ordj debating system. At each of the three schools, the affirmative was made up of one speaker from each schoolg the negative team was similar in organization. Jack Kahn, Rebecca Klibanow and Beatrice Saqui represented New Rochelle High School on the afhrmativeg Helene Nieschlag, Henry Lewis and Richard Thursfield on the negative. Albert Mayers served as alternate. The League has not reached a definite decision regarding the plan to be used next year. 84 A M E G 'I' DEBATIN THE CHESS CLUB President ....,.,...,,. .................................................. H ENRY LEWIS Secretary.. ..,,........... ......A..,..,.. R UTH VAN WERT Faculty Adviser ........ ....... M R. ARTHUR B. HUSSEY CLAIRE CUNNEEN Board of Governors v...... .... H OWARD SMITH EGON LACHNER IHESS-the game that chivalry was wont to play, the game that can trace A its lineage back to the dim old days of Oriental splendor and power, the game of queens and knights, and kings and castles-chess is flourishing within the prosaic walls of New Rochelle High School. The constitution of the Chess Club was approved by the General Organi- zation in 1923. Since then the membership has grown steadily. Several per- sons interested in learning how to play the game have been taught by the members Two tournaments have been playedg one in the fall to select its chess team and another in the spring. The latter participated in a handicap tournament. The Chess Club is grateful to Mr. Hussey for his interest in the Chess Club, and to Miss Lawson for her permission to keep a set of chessmen in the library. 3 86 l THE CHESS TEAM Faculty Aa7vise1f...i ......... Q ........................ MR. ARTHUR B. HUssEY HE Chess Team last year won the Westchester County Championship and the first leg on the cup, presented in 1925 by Mr. Albert Borgzinner of New Rochelle, to the high school whose chess team should win the County 'Championship for three years. The following are the scores of the three championship matches: New Rochelle, SM .........,.. .,....... W hite Plains, yi New Rochelle, 4 .....................,................ Yonkers, O R New Rochelle, SM ..............................,.....,. Mt. Vernon, M Davis Baker and Howard Smith won three games and lost none. Paul Eaton and Henry Lewis each won two games and drew one. In a post-season practise match, Whitte Plains defeated New Rochelle ZW games to IM. The Chess Team challenged the Faculty to a match, which challenge was accepted. The match, however, had not been played at the time of this writing. 87 THE GLEE CLUB Director ..........,. ...,........,............,...........,....... B ERNARD B. NYE Accompanist .....A...........................,............ ALITA BTERCEDES CRAFT LL hail t-o the Glee Club of l925-261 t ' Under Mr. Nye's leadership the club meets every Monday and Wfed- nesday and sings good music of much variety and interest. It contains as members students of every class in the school who find much enjoyment in the singing. The club made its debut of the season by successfully presenting the Triple Quartet in the Christmas assembly program with Christmas songs. Another feather was added to the cap of New Rochelle High Sch-ool when the 1926 operetta, "The Bells of Beaujolaisf' was produced in the auditorium, which was crowded to capacity by most appreciative audiences. The operetta was a complete success and the participants may well feel proud of their efforts. This club took part in celebrating Music Week by presenting a very interesting pr-o- gram at the music festival. Its last public appearance of the season came with its participation in the VVestchester County Music Festival, May 2l, l926. 88 THE ORCHESTRA Director ..,,,, .,,...................................,....... BERNARD B. NYE HE picture shows the instrumentalists in our school who play as members of the junior and Senior orchestras, made up of thirty and forty-five players, respectively, The instruments represented are violin, viola, lcello, bass, flute, clarinet, oboe, saxophone, trumpet, horn, trombone, drums, and piano. The orchestras meet for practise once a Week and play at assemblies, for operettas, at concerts, music week festivals, and at numerous other public events. As is to be expected, the plan for orchestral study is educational, the pupils receiving training in the playing of good music of varied types ranging from symphonic compositions to lighter pieces, all of which prove to be of much interest to the players and the student body of the school. It is with great pleasure that we note from year to year -the steady growth of this element of our school musical activity, one which is far-reaching in its cultural influence. 89 OPERETTA W -4 THE' DRAMATIC CLUB President ....... ....,..............,.............................. H ELEN LAYCOCK Secretary ,.,..,......,.... ........,..,...., R osAMUND DOERING Faculty Adviser .......,.............................. Mlss VIRGINIA B. CLARY I-IE activities of the Dramatic Club have been somewhat curtailed this year due to Miss Wees's illness and prolonged absence. In February, however, Miss 'Clary became the adviser and plans Were then made for the rest of the year. The usual monthly programs were resumed. At the March meeting, Miss Stuart, the professional coach of the high school, gave an interest- ing talk about her actual experience. The April program consisted of mono- logues and papers on the development of the drama, given by different members of the club. At the last meeting a play is to be presented but the selection has not been dehnitely decided upon as this goes to press. 91 THE SENIOR PLAY Dramam C oadzi ,,,,..,...,..................................... Miss JULIA STUART T HE Senior Play, "Under C-over," this year Was a little different from any- thing we have given as yet. It was a drama with all the thrills and mystery of a detective story, but with a strongly sympathetic heart interest running through it. It had a long run in New York and was written by Roi Cooper McGrue, who is also the author of "It Pays to Advertise," which was one of the most successful offerings. THE CAST james Duncan, assistant to Daniel Taylor ............ LEON COHEN Harry Gibbs, a Custom Inspector ................ SYDNEY BERNSTEIN Peter, a door keeper at the Customs ................ HOWARD SMITH Daniel Taylor, a deputy in the Customs ,.........,. JAMES MOFFETT Sarah Peabody ....................................,.........,..... ELEANOR FANELLI Ethel Cartwright ....... ........ M ARGARET FAHY Amy Cartwright ........... ......................... ........... F A ITH SEARLES Michael Harrington ...................,,.,........... .,.,... S TANLEY MILLER Lambert, butler at the Harrington's ...............,.,..,.,, LoU1s GLICK N-ora Rutledge .,............................,............ ........ H ELEN LAYCQQK Alice Harrington ....,.. Monty Vaugh ......... Steven Denby ....... 92 PORTER RICHARD GEOGHEGAN ......,-TAMES MCFARLANE THE ARTS AND CRAFTS CLUB President .,,,,,,,.....,.....v..A..................................,........ HELEN LOBDELL Vice-Presideazt ,..,,.................................,......... LUCINDA CLEVELAND Sec1'efary-Tafeasmfer ....... .............,. O LINSHA BERRYMAN Faculty Adzfiser ...........,............... ......... M ISS SELMA ENGELBREK1' HE Arts and Crafts Club was organized in 1924 under the supervision of Miss Engelbrekt, art instructor, with the purpose of stimulating the study of Arts and Crafts in the New Rochelle High School. Any present member a previous member of the drawing classes is eligible. Last year at Christmas the club held a very successful sale of hand painted Christmas cards and other articles. The proceeds of this sale are to be used to buy some new models for the art classes and a picture for the school. The latest work taken up by the members of the club is that of stenciling silk scarfs and handkerchiefs with a new type of paint. The varied work that the Arts and Crafts Club is continually doing holds the interest of the members, thus making it one of the most active organizations of the school. 93 SENIOR BANKERS ASSOCIATION Manager ...I............................. ....... D AVID CRAMPTON Faculty Adviser ..............................................,...,. MISS E. VVARDLE Assistant Faculttv Adviser ................................ MISS B. IW. ADDIS HE Senior Bankers Association was chartered by the General Grganiza- tion in the spring of 1925. The chief undertaking of the association this year was the presentation of a comedy, 'fBank Book Jimmie," written by David Crampton. The association functions through the Peoples Bank For Saving of New Rochelle. Tuesday is the banking day and the average receipts are about 3400 a Week. ' 94 1 . l 1 FRESHMAN BANKERS ASSOCIATION President .................................................................. RUFUs MURRAY Vice-President ...,.... ........ C HRISTINE BARBER Secretary .A............... ............ R ICHARD QVERTON Faculty Adviser ....................................,..,,,.. Miss E. STURTEVANT HE Freshman Bankers Association has successfully promoted an interest in banking in the Freshman class thisyear. Every Freshman has a bank account and many are systematically saving each week. The class is very proud of its weekly record, the per cent of those present who deposited for the first term being 95.4, and for the second term 98.9. The total savings at the present time amount to 34,062.96 The association meets once a week to discuss banking problems. Each member receives a monthly copy of the Educational Thrift Gazette which keeps the class informed concerning thrift in other schools throughout the country. The 'association has contributed an article to the Gazette this year. To observe banking on a large scale, the bankers have visited the Clearing House and the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. 95 THE JUNIOR RED CROSS Prejideut ,,,,,,-,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,..,,.....,.......,......A....... lVlABEL RICHARDS Him, Vice-Presidem ....... ................. V IVIEN GORDON Secretary ................,,....., ..................... M URIEL SWEET Faculty Advire1'...' ....... ....,...... M ISS LOUISE E. FLAGG Faculty Adviser ...,.,,...,S.,.......,,.,.....,,.... Miss ETHELWYN VVARDLE HE purpose -of this club is to Work in conjunction with the Red Cross. Organizations, and to give help and service in the school and community Wherever it is feasible. The junior Red Cross has had many and varied activities this year. A HalloWe'en party with entertainment and refreshments, was taken to forty-live children at Grasslands Hospital. Ofhce assistants have been provided for the dean's ofhce. Help was given to the New Rochelle Hospital Drive. Bulbs ready t-o bloom were sent to Colburn Home. Contributions were sent to the Albanian Vocational Schools and St. John's Floating Hospital. The walls of the dining rooms and chairs of the children at Grasslands were decorated. with appropriate designs. At present the Red 'Cross Service Club is composed entirely of girls. Meet- ings are held the third Friday of every mon-th and membership is open to all. 96 LOST AND FOUND Clzai1'ma'n., .,.A..................................,,..............,..... MARGARET ALLEN Faculty Adviser ............ ...........,..................... M ISS CLARA JONES HE Lost and Found Bureau consists of ten students and one faculty adviser. The Work of this bureau is to take care of any articles that have been found around the school and try to return such articles to their rightful owners. Through the system students are enabled to recover many lost articles by identifying them to the satisfaction of the official in charge. The ofhcials of the Lost and Found Bureau have office hours from l2 :SO to l :OO PM. every day in Room lll, thus enabling Freshmen as well as upper classmen to hand in any article they may have found or make claims for lost ones. Articles -found during school h-ours may be handed in at the office with name and registration room of the hnderg but, no articles may be claimed at the office at any time. The finder may claim articles two Weeks after finding. 97 THE TRACK CLUB President ............, ................................. D OUGLAS FAIRVVEATHER 17 ice-President ..,.... ................. X WILLIAM VALERX' Secretary ................ ......,....... H ARRY ROSENBAUM Faculty Adviser .............,......................,. MR. DANIEL P. 0,BRIEN HE Track Club was started in the New Rochelle High School with the purpose of fostering track and field athletics. Each year a high jump and pole vault pit is made back of the school by the members of the club. This gives the opportunity to the pupils of trying their ability at this type of sport. The club has written several letters of congratulation to alumni of the school who have achieved Worthy feats in college. In the library of the school they have placed an album with pictures of members of the past and present track teams -of the school. They are now working on a list of all the past and present school records. For the coming year the club is planning a large banquet at the close of the track season. The club is now considering a series of indoor track meets during the winter months. 98 ,M 76 X Z 1,.4f- , -le-is 1...-I -L L ' v. KlT ublications 99 THE PURPLE AND WHITE BOARD OF EDITORS NV. GILBERT HANCOX, '26 ................ ,..........,......,........ ......,.,. E d itor-irz-Chief GORDON R. SILBER, 327 ..,....... ....,.. A ssociate Editor CTHARLOIIE HAAS, '27 ....,..... ..,,,,,,...,,,.,, A rt Editor ELEANOR SIMONSON, '27 ........ ............. A lzmmi Editor MARY I-IUMPHREYSI, '27.. FREDERICK LOWENHEIM, EMMY LOU MALLY, '26 ifi1CfiiQRfffifRK?7,27 V ........ Class Represe1ztat'ives CHARLES BUEK, ,28 HELEN LOPEZ, '28 .....,...Exchange Editor '26 BUSINESS BOARD PAUL MEYER, '26 .......,.,........,......,..,,....,....,...............,...................... Business Mazzagez' RAYMOND VVOLKENSTEIN, 327 ,...,,,.......,..,...............,....., Assistant Bfusriness Manager MATHEW GINSBURG, '27 .......,........................................ Assistant Business Manager FACULTY BOARD MISS E. L, SMITH ............,.........,.............................. .,...,.. E ditorial Adviser MISS S. C. ENGELBREKT .....,.. .............. A rt Adviser MR, A. B. HUSSEY .,............ ............,...., . ..,... ......... B 1 Lsiness Adviser TYPISTS ' HELEN RENNICKS, ,26 FRANCIS BECKER, 127 100 Editor ........................ Maiiagiiig Editor ..,..... Exchange Editor ..... Sports Editor ........ Seiuioi' EClit0r ....... Jiiiiior Editor ........... Sophomore Editors. Biisiiiess Manager ........ Coiitribiitirig Editor ........ Faculty Advisor ...... Staj Typists ...... BULLETIN SAQUI, '26 .............LEWIS, PINTO '25 ......lVIABEL RICHARDSj '26 '27 KAHN, .......GERTRUDE GLooAiU 7 J J 26 ..........Lo1E NICKERSON, 27 SELIZABETH FAVOUR, '28 """"'lGEoRGE HOWARD, '28 MEYER, '26 .,.............VV1LL1AM HAYs, '26 H. G. DURFEE SKATHRYN SHEPHERD, '27 """"zDOROTHX' VANDORFF, '27 HIS year, the staff of the P. St VV. Bulletin has been constantly striving for two things. First, the editors and reporters have endeavored to attain more perfection, journalistically, in regards to the general appearance of the paper. Secondly, and perhaps more important, they have tried to make each issue more interesting to the students than the preceding number. Among the year's inn-ovations are listed cartoons, the "poisonal and anti- dote" column, farce articles, open letters, and discussions, both editorial and general on current topics of school interest. 101 HANDBOOK COMMITTEE ChKZ,i7'11'ZCZ1'Z .......................................,......,.........,. JAMES TNTCFARLANE STANLEY MILLER MARGARET ALLEN MARGARET STAHL JOHN HAAS, IR. RUTH HILL Faculty Adviser ..,........................,.......,.............. JEANETTE C. HALL HE handbook committee was appointed in March, 1925, and was at Work con- tinuously compiling material for the present edition of the handbook until Feb- ruary ot this year. Each member of the staff was given certain definite work to do, and the Work was done efficiently. The committee this year had a good example to 'follow in the work of the editors of the first handbook, which was published in 1922-3. Through that groupls experiences many new things were added to the publication this year and some revisions made. The handbook this year was issued free of charge, thus enabling all student members of the G. 0. to have a handy book ot valuable information regarding school activities. 102 THE ROCHELLEAN LASSES may come and classes may go, but the ROCHELLEAN goes on. The Class of l923 published our first Year Book, which constituted a compre- hensive and attractive report of all the classes for that year. This first vol- ume was a success. Succeeding expanded and improved volumes have been issued annually. This is volume four of the High School journal and, in all probability, the last to come from the present school building. It is the earnest desire of the Edi- torial Staff that it may serve to link this school with the Senior High School and that it may keep pace with future efforts in that institution. Good luck, ROCHELLEAN of l926. May those for whom you were printed glance through your pages with pleasure and may you refresh our memories in years to come. . 103 THE SCHOOL LIFE WE ADORE The banging of locker doors, The tardy pupils' roars, The bells, and the shuffling of feet, The friends we turn to greet, Form the school life we adore. The feelings of dismay, VV hen we hear the teachers say, "You may now recite,', Or "That's not quite right," Form the school life we adore. The feelings of relief, Wlieif we've almost come to grief, O'er work done none too Well, And rings the dismissal bell, Form the school life we adore. The assembly's Weekly call, Looked forward to by all, The joy that always greets The music and other treats, Form the school life we adore. Our victory songs and cheers, Resounding through the years, The censure, advice, the praise, Moulding our future days, Form the school life we adore. But now we Seniors find VV e must leave these joys behind, And with a mournful sigh Must turn and say "Good-byel' To the school life we adore. -MARION I. LEVINE 104 li -i Social 105 SENIOR DANCE HE Annual Senior Dance was given by the Class of 1926 in the Mayflower Auditorium on Thanksgiving Eve. The Senior Dance is an annual school affair given in the fall by the graduating class. The committee this year worked very hard to inake the dance surpass all given in past years and feel that they have succeeded, both socially and nnancially. It was held on that plan inaugu- rated by the class when they gave their Junior Prom last year, and everything was done to make the dance one that New Rochelle High School couldube proud of sponsoring. 106 ! G. O. DANCE COMMITTEE ' N March a committee, consisting of David Crampton, Chairman, Jacqueline James, Peggy Fahy, VVilliam Lane, Anna Lukacs, Roald Morton, Helen Ren- nicks, and Harrison Harper, was appointed, and began preparations for the Second Annual G. O. Dance. Under the direction of Miss Shear, faculty adviser, the date was set for April 30. ' The gymnasium of the High School was beautifully decorated, representing a Spanish setting. The committee deserves special credit for the novel way in which balconies hung with shawls were used to help gain this effect. This committee attended in Spanish costume, and added quite a touch of color. A tango exhibition by Kenneth Anderson and Margery Ferguson was the feature of the evening. Six girls, under the direction of Mrs. Christie, gave a dance also. There were several feature dances with prizes besides the foregoing. About one-hundred and eighty people attended the dance, and everyone enjoyed himself thoroughly to the strains of the Monterey Orchestra. Although not a financial success, due to the extremely low price of admission, the committee deserves the thanks and commendation of the school for the work they put in. 107 JUNIOR PROM PROM COMMITTEE g VVILLIAM MCRTON, Clzairmau ROBERT BARLOW JACK KAHN CLAIRE CUNNEEN VVILLIAM LANE DOROTHY DELMAR RALPH LAYCOCK ROSANIOND DOERING GORDON SILBER CHARLOTTE HAAS RICHARD THURSFIELD WILLIAM VALERY HERE are dances and dances, but the biggest and the best social event of the year is the junior Prom! This is the one time when the alumni can be with us, and with studies behind us we can thoroughly enjoy the good time promised to us by the committee. The Class of '27 which has often shown its worth in many ways, is already planning through its capable committee under the able leadership of Vlfilliam Morton and its advisers, to hold a Prom unrivaled by any ever given in the school. 108 f C Q? Athletlcs 109 0 .,,. ,,, V 1 r FOOTBALL C apmin .......,. ,,...,.........,,.,.................. V TINCENT DRADDY Manager ....... ,........... N VILLIAM FENTON Coach ..........,,..,...,......,...,...,.,,Q,,A,,,....,..,,...,...,, MR. CHARLES WEBER UE to the delay caused by the death of Mr. johnson, the 1925 football team had a late start. The beginning of the season found us with but three letter men and a squad of about sixty candidates, green but willing to learn. The team lost i-ts first game to East Orange on October 10. The next Sat- urday, the team, having well recovered, defeated Fordham Freshmen 6-O with the aid of VVilliam Morton's trusty toe. On October 24, we won our first county game -on one of the muddiest and muggiest days of the season. - The home town by the mud Hats found them- selves badly walked on with a score of 20-6. The morning of the Yale vs. Army game at New Haven, the New Rochelle seconds were defeated by Milford Prep 17-O. The game gave good experience to a great many green players. That afternoon the greater part of the squad saw Yale defeat the Army in the Bowl at New Haven. November 7, with Yonkers, marked the second county victory for us. The Purple and White was victorious in one of the closest games ever held at City Park, 9-6. The following Saturday, before one of the largest crowds in Westchester football history, the Purple and White went down before the greatest and best coached football team that Mount Vernon has ever produced. On November 21, the crippled Purple team again were defeated, this time by White Plains. By way of conclusion, the 1925 season has been a success in two ways: First, it afforded experience for a great many players Who will be in school next yearg and second, the season was -the greatest success financially that New Rochelle has ever experienced. Althoughlthis team failed t-o win the championship, it is one we shall long remember. 111 BOYS' BASEBALL Manager ....... .........,.,..............................,...... S TEPHEN WRAY Coach ...............,,....,..........,........................... MR. GEORGE GREELEY HERE has been an abundance of splendid baseball material this year. Its quality has even surpassed that of last year's team. With the excep- tion of Hayden, all last year's veterans are back for another season. As never before, half the candidates were Sophomores. The team was, at iirst, in sore need of pitchers, but Nardozzi, a new-comer, has already shown his ability to pitch. Hartrey has been found an efficient catcher, while Maxwell plays better than some of the letter men. Mr, Greeley has been coaching the team for a short time, yet in three days he accomplished what any other coach would have taken a month to do. He has wonders yet to 'accomplish with a team composed of Howard, de Rochemont, M-Orton, Huntington, De Paul, Brown, Hartrey, Maxwell, Laurence, Palumbo, and Rotundi. 112 CREW HE favorite motto of "Marty" Roberts, Crew Coach, would seem to be, "Tempus Fugitu. Since the hrst work-out in the middle of February, "Martyn has been utilizing every minute in an earnest endeavor to turn out a winning combination of oarsmen. This task has been made difhcult through a lack of proper material, although two letter men from last year's boat have helped matters considerably. A fine second crew has been developed, which furnishes keen competition for the Varsity boat. The Yale Tnterscholastic Regatta at Derby has been discontinued, and in its place the crew is scheduled to race Kent School at Kent on May 8. 'With the uncertainty of the schedule taken int-o consideration, it would be foolish to predict much at this early writing, but whatever the outcome, the crew has done its utmost to bring added laurels to the coach and to the school. 113 BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL Captain ............B.. ,... ................ . ...............................,.... I' XRED GRAB' Acting Captain ......,. ' ,......................,. LEON KAHAAN Coach ............... , .............,........................ MR. DANIEL P. O'BR1EN TARTING with only one letter man from larsit ye1ar's team, Kahan, the Basketball Team won two and l-ost four of its preliminary games. After the exams, with Captain Graf eligible, the games of the Wfestern division of the W. I. A. A. got under way. New Rochelle was beaten in all of these games, landing in fourth place. The two games with Mamaroneck, the corres- ponding team in the Eastern division, were well played and resulted in victories for New Rochelle, the scores being 22-20 and 2l-16. If the team had been as well supported at all the home games as it was at the last one, nothing more could have been desired, but the attendance at most games was small. The shortcomings of the students in this respect were made up by the perseverance and good sportsmanship of the players and Mr. O'Brien's hard work. The following received first team letters: Captain Graf, Kahan, Lof, Blei- weis, T rotman, Hartrey, and Rosenbaum. Of these, Kahan, Hartrey, and Rosenbaum, as well as the wh-ole second team, will be back next season, so New Rochelle may expect to be near the top instead of the bottom in l927. 114 l 4 GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL C optain ...................................... . ....,.,.,...,....,...... ELIZABETH McEvoY Mafzagel' ....,........ ..............,... A LICE WENCK Captain-Elect ........ ..................... A NNA LUCACS Coach ......................................,..............,.... Mrss DOROTHY KRIETE HE Girls' Basketball Team has this year brought home an undefeated team. It has broken all the records made in previous years. This year the girls have defeated Mt. Vernon twice in the same year. This has been made possible by the untiring Work -of our coach, Miss Kriete, the co-operation of the girls and their willingness to do what should be done. Each year the aim of the team has been good sportsmanship, team work, and a victorious team. In previous years good sportsmanship and team work have been achieved, but this year we have added a victori-ous team. Too much praise cannot be given to our coach, Miss Kriete, for her untiring work in securing the co-operation of the girls which has helped to develop such a hne team. The following girls have made their first team letters: Captain Betty McEvoy, Captain-Elect Anna Lucacs, Beatrice Saqui, VVilma Ballin, Mabel Rich- ards, Ruth Porter, Katherine Blood, Hilda Price, Margaret Stahl, and Faith Searles. The others received second team letters. ll5 TRACK Capmin .,,,,,, .,...,,...,........... D OUGLAS FAIRWEATHER lllanager ..,..... ,......... R ICHARD GEOGHEGAN Coach ,,,,,..,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,..,..A,,,.....,4.,.. .,...........,....... M R. D. P. 0,BRIEN HE -track team has just successfully completed its season and is already laying plans for next year, when the new athletic field will, we hope, be at our disposal. The team this year has been a good all-around one with a few real stars and a fair quota of second and third places. The schedule included five meets in the May May May May May 14 l-Cornwall at Cornwall. r 7-Triangular meet at Gorton. -Wfhite Plains 22-County meet 29-lntersectional In all the meets the team as a whole following' order: at City Park. at Travers Island. meet at Scarsdale. acquitted themselves wellg and with a little good luck, next season will be the best yet. 115 CROSS COUNTRY Captain .....................................,.............,..........,....... EDWARD DOYLE KINGDEN PROCTOR ROBERT WATTERS ALEXANDER HARPER NATHAN SHERMAN Coach ........................................................ MR. DANIEL P. O,B'RIEN EW RGCHELLE High School Cross Country Team of 1925 ranked high among the cross country teams of the state. Starting with only two letter men, another of the squad of 1924, and the rest new men, the team soon developed and won its first race, defeating, among others, Gorton High School which was considered the strongest team in the county, at the Knights of Columbus Field Day. In the New York State sectional race the team obtained six places from the first seven. The team then travelled to Syracuse to compete in the New York State Championship. Considering the long trip and an unfamiliar course, the team did fairly well. In the Columbia Interschol- astic race Captain Doyle duplicated Jimmie Craig's CCZZQ feat in placing second. The Westchester County meet saw New Rochelle High School suffer defeat from Gorton High School who had been improving steadily. However, the team fared very well during this year, owing to the un-tiring efforts of Coach Daniel O'Brien. 117 HOCKEY Captain ...,.,.. ...........,......... E DWARD DE RocHEMoNT Coach ...,...,............,............,.................,,......... MR. CHARLES XNEBER HIS year once more New Rochelle turned out a Hockey Sextet which rivaled the best that the state was able to produce. Under the able leadership of Captain de Rochemont and with the assistance of Mr. Charles Weber and Turk Smith of the Knickerbocker Hockey Club, New Rochelle entered upon another ice season, which gave fame and glory to the members of the team. Five games were played, two with Greenwich, two with Mamaroneck, one with Riverdale, one with Hackley, and the final contest with Schenectady for the state championship. The Purple and VVhite Sextet was vict-orious in all seven contests. The one for the championship went to New Rochelle by a score of two goals to none. Among the men who comprised the team were: Captain an-d centre de Rochemon-t, King, Morton, Remensnyder, Scott, the Goalie, Kalaba, Thompson, and Huntington. ll8 BOYS' VARSITY TENNIS Captain and lwcmagez' ...... ....... I AMES E, TROTNIAN Coach ........................ .,....... L .............................. M R. DONALD SMITH HE Tennis Team has great prospects of a successful season. Most of the last year's letter team was lost by graduation, but through the untiring ellorts of Coach Smith we hnally have developed a well-balanced team. The team of 1925 hung up an enviable record, winning six out of seven matches. Among their victims were Riverdale, Horace Mann, Concoria, Pelham and Yonkers. Pleasantville, Gorton and Mamar-oneck have been added to the schedule, making the iight much harder. In former years New Rochelle has always been represented by strong teams and the student body means to keep up the good work. Approximately thirty fellows have been reporting regularly for practice, which means the forming of a good? team next year. 119 BOYS' INTERCLASS BASKETBALL Coach ..................................................,...., MR, DANIEL P. O'BR113N I-HS year, under the able supervision of Mr. O'Brien, the interclass games were a great success. Each class was represented by three teams and the average of the three teams determined the championship. The cham- pionship was captured by the Juniors, Winning 2l out of 22 games. The Seniors and Sophomores showed great class spirit and turned -out teams which gave a good account of themselves. Most of the competition was between the juniors and the Sophomores. The Soph-omores had a very good team and gave the Juniors a good ight. The following boys received their numerals: PAUL MARSLAND CARL BEHREND VVILSON TQING DAVID CRAMPTON VVILLIAM HEIJBUIQN TWTARRISON TTARPER 120 GIRLS' INTERCLASS BASKETBALL HE 1925-26 interclass, tournament was Won by the class of '27, although the race for the cup was very close. Both the irst and? second team results were taken into consideration, since each class had its two teams which played against the corresponding teams of the other classes. In addition to the regular tournament games, the Iuniors went over to Vlfhite Plains and defeated the County Seaters' junior team in a game which not only showed the Purples' excellent playing ability, but also Miss Kriete's coaching prowess. The members of the first team were Maria Chapman, Ruth Crystal, Gertrude Daley, Rosainond Doering. Elizabeth Drey, Helen Hanson, Lucine Kroyer, Doro- thy Seeger, Alice Wliitman. 121 GIRLS' TENNIS GIRLS' BASE BALL A LL Y B LLE VO GIRLS' GIRLS' INTERCLASS BASEBALL Coach ...............................,..................,......, Miss DORO'l'HY KRIETE Captain ...,..........,..,..............,..................................... BETTY MCEVOY Margaret Stahl, C. Ruth Davis, S.S. Betty McEvoy, P. Violet Brook, R.F. Bee Saqui, lB. Editha Gctavec, C.F. Clara Archer, ZB. Ella Bisset, L.F. Faith Searles, 3B. Subs: Alice Greenberg, Ethel Kirsner, Alice Wenclc. HE baseball tournament of 1925 was won by the class of ,26. The Soph- omores were eliminated in the very beginning by both the Seniors and the juniors. The fight remained between the Seniors and the juniors. Their game resul-ted in a tie of 9-9. Two extra innings were played with the Seniors at the bat. The last inning resulted in a score of O-O with the juniors at bat. - The best hitters were up-one out, two out-surely the game would go to possibly another inning. No, the juniors got busy with two strikes and three balls, then a nice grounder, runner reached second base, next batter sent her home. The game was over with the juniors in the lead and champions of Inter- class Baseball for 1924-25. GIRLS' INTERCLASS TENNIS Manager ..........,........,...............r..........,......,.... CONSTANCE GRAYSON Coach .....................................................,.............. MRs. ALICE AM1s N September 29, l925, the Girls' Interclass Tennis Tournament was opened at the New Rochelle Tennis Club courts. Each class had a team of six players, two of whom played in single matches, and four in doubles. Constance Grayson, of the Junior team, defeated Beatrice Saqui, Senior, and Frances Sandbloom, Sophomore. Wilma Ballin, Junior, defeated Josephine Roberts, Sophomore, but was defeated by Ruth Bauman, Senior. The junior doubles team, composed of Elizabeth Drey, Mary Metcalf, Geraldine Scholl, and Mary Simonson, defeated both the Senior and junior doubles team. The Juniors, having won five out of six matches played, won the tournament, and were awarded their numerals, and the tennis cup to be held for one year. GIRLS' INTERCLASS VOLLEY BALL Manager .............. ........ ........................................... D o RA M13YERsoN Coach .......................................................... Miss DOROTHX' KRIETE OUR years ago Interclass Volley Ball Tournaments were stanted. The Freshmen, Class of '26 were the first champions. This year, the girls of the Class of '26 won the silver loving cup for the third time, having lost it to -the juniors in their second year. So many girls came out for volley ball that two teams were formed from each class. The Sophomores and juniors started the tournament off. The Sophomores won three out of four games from the juniors. The juniors then lost four games to the Seni-ors. The Sophomores also bowed down and forfeited the four games to the Seniors. There were sev- eral girls on the Senior team who had made the team for the fourth year. They received number 19's with their 26,s, thus bringing honor to their class as the first in the school to have won number l9's. The following girls won double numerals: Dora Meyerson, Manager, Betty McEvoy, Kathryn Lauer, Beatrice Saqui, Metta Stoll, Margaret Stahl, Ghizella Rosenfeld, Minnie Leaf, Irene Rosengarten. O-ther girls receiving single numerals are: Cecile Bock, Lucille Bergman, Margaret 'VVeiher, Marjorie Peyser, Kathryn Blood, Mary Broder, 123 THE MAJORS' CLUB A, M , Club President-Fl1'st Term ...........,............ RUTH PORTER Second Term FAITH SEARLES Secretary .....................................,...... LUCINE KROYER Faculty Adviser ......Q...... ......... M RS. GLENN B. CHRISTY P. M. Club President ....... .......,.... G RACE CHRISTOPHER Secretary ..,.... ......... D OROTHY CALDWELL Faculty Adviser .......,........................ . ................ MRS. ALICE AMIS HE Majors' Club of the New Rochelle High School was organized in September, 1925, by Mrs. Christy, with the aid of the acting majors of the upper class gym periods. The purpose of the club is to develop efficient leaders, and to further the girls, athletic activites. The A. M. Majors' Club was so successful the Hrst term, that it was decided to organize a second division for Freshman sections with Mrs. Amis as faculty adviser. Both clubs meet once a month. Work is done by committees chosen by the president. The key committee restores all lost keys to their proper owners, the gym uniform committee returns unclaimed uniforms to the owners, and the locker committee is responsible for keeping all lockers locked. The upper class section has an advisory committee which acts as a guide to the Freshman Club. Although these organizations are still young, they have been very successful in assisting .the settlement of difhcult problems of student government connected with physical training classes. The clubs are working hard to establish honor and to produce good sportsmanship and leadership among the girls, not only in the gym, but throughout the school as well. 124 CHEER LEADERS Head Cheer Leader ...........................,............ KENNETH ANDERSON LESLIE JACOBSON ERNEST NACHER ALEXANDER BROWN EDWARD STORCK Faculty Adviser ...,..............,.........,................,.... MR. D. P. CYBRIEN FTER the beginning of School in September, tryouts for cheer leaders were held. These tryouts were conducted by having the candidates lead the Fresh- man gymnasium classes. Finally, a squad of five was selected, This squad began its work at the footf ball games where a great deal of spirit was aroused. At the basketball games, how- ever, the crowds dwindled and little cheering was done. But, with a winning baseball team and the attendance at games increasing, spirit once more will be aroused. At track meets, crew races, and tennis matches, cheer leaders will be present. The squad wishes to express its appreciation to Mr. O,Brien for his interest and ine co-operation in making the cheer leader's squad a good one. 125 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The New Rochelle High School Alumni Association has had a rather disrupted year, owing to the fact that a number of its ofhcers, including the President and Councillors, have either left town or were obliged to resign for other reasons. The Council has inaugurated a membership campaign and is making every effort to increase the number ot active members in the Association. The Alumni Association is taking an active part in the New Rochelle High School Scholarship Fund Association, and is assisting in their drive tor additional funds. The Gfficers and Councillors at the present time consist ot: President-Harold B. Lovejoy. First Vice-President-Burton Price. Second Vice-President-Dorothy McKay. Secretary-Mildred Lopez. Treasurer-Ernest Beeton. Councillors : Kenneth Huntington Marcia Bouton Howard Miller Eleanor Bechtel Grace Schopp Eleanor Irving Class of 1925 Virginia James is at Froebel League School, Betty Karr at Ned VVayburn's Dancing School, and Joseph Nesbitt at Columbia. Christal Todd, who is at Cornell, is out for the Freshman crew. Kenneth Murphy is at Cornell also, while Middlebury claims Abraham Goldstein and Donald Deedman. Herbert Kahan is at Syracuse and also Edward Gedalecia, who is out for Freshman track, and Stanley Edmunds, out for football and lacrosse. Elie Loizeaux is at present working prior to going to college next year. Eric Gehlen is at Brown, and Alletta Morton, President of the Class of 1925, is at University of Michigan. Alice Sheppard is at Pembroke Col- lege, Brown University, Emil Angelon at Art School in New York City, Kenneth VViggins at Hamilton, while Adrian Ehler, the Vice-President of the Class of 1925, pursues his studies at Dartmouth. Class of 1923 Dorothy Dunham is popular at VVellesley, as are Jean Wallace, Ethel Thompson and Dot Tayler, all at Smith. Betty Cade is at Connecticut, while Julia Cauffman is at Cornell. Laura Murray and Lois Fukushima are at home, another of the locals is Edythe VVhiting, now Mrs. Harold Rogers, mother of a little daughter, Glenn Strachan and Charlie Morton are in the VVard Bakeries, while Charlie Jordan is in business in Florida. Dick Nevins is at Princeton, as is also Charley Eastman, Harry Dwyer and Ethan Hitchcock represent us at Dartmouth, and Leander Query is at VVorcester Tech, where he has made foouball. Lew Wfils-on is at Brown, Eddie Beers at Columbia 5 Donald VV right is active in hockey at Michigan, and Ray Ammerman is at Pennsylvania. Cornell claims the Cioffaris and Bernard Pragersong Dave Fishstein shines in basketball at N. Y. U. Phil Frank and Edward Cordial are at Wlilliams and are both members of "Cap and Bellsf, 126 Autngraphn Q 46, , f f7 f '7 xr-..z 5 ' X 4 fl , . -- ,. , 'X ' 4 f 'J -X P 0 1-"f,..f X X, 34 E' 'X , If ,X LJ" M 'T-L Wfz,Qf' W XV . 1 11 . - 4, , f' Z f f P - X dwwjf X N ' Q I f . , "V I 4 1 x , ' 'L . ' I-Af A. X r, .fx , , -K X if f .V Q 10,5-. 'jj H Lv! ,Inf W M fx L R if - g A " Q 4 A qii , V Q , 4 . A A , "' 1 Q M A . VZ! W Xxx, I K. 'T , - 'QA ,A x QB ft y fq'E'XA5"s yfwswaf-mx J. 2 .. ,"N. . ' f . f- If -xvf ,f fp J " ' I I K V .ff ,v- . ,N ui' Y 5' !'f'! . X 'A' ' , . , fb f ...M , I gf L , X Q , R, j 78 f V K - 41 1 f ,fa 'K X . , . imf,4 W, ,,1 ,A 127 APPRECIATION O those who have given assistance in the successful publi- ciation. Those well deserving special mention are: Miss Fife, Miss Snow, Miss Foster, Miss Bowers, Miss Engelbrekt, Mrs. Christie, Mr. B owinan, Mr. O'Brien, and M r. Bartlett. 128 cation of this edition, we wish to express our grateful appre- QD. C5 ,494 xy Cixi V ff f QQ W fi 6 441 79 W 7--.g.- ' 4 1 '1":9' D. Kirchhoff Advertisement To You and Each of You MEMBERS OF THE GRADUATING CLASS We szkzcerely wzklz Experience has taught us, as it will teach you, that SUCCESS is very largely measured by the service you render others. NEW ROCHELLE AGENCY, Inc "Insurance and Nothing Else" Sidney W. Goldsmith Albert Ritchie D Arthur Dealy Kenuetl llr t t , lflff TU 111 IH NNNIXTI SM S 1975 BLACKMAN and COUENHOVEN THE LAMBDEN AGENCY, Inc. Real Estate : : Insurance STRENGTH REPU fAl ION SFRVICE ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY T116 COYNE ENGRAVING COMPANY, Inc. 349-351 WEST 37th STREET NEW YORK Tcl. Lixcisfx VVANNA 7823-24-25 4 - ,.-- ---- ---' E V Haj ..,- .-:gQ'eG,-15,E - Y lf V , . I I fvff 'N , . ' 1.2.-da..-r.'1E: ,i a----u-eu-- -- -Z iQQ -lssssiaiizzg I 5::'EE:::::m::5 C P Eg'1EEE'EE-E ::E: -:SS E Englander Foldaway Bed Heres the Wonderful ENG- LANDER bed. built for sound sleep, yet when not ncedccl it can be folclefl up compactly and put away without taking up too much room. It is all metal, and equipped with the patented sag- proof, rust-proof spring. Guar- zuiteecl for a lifetime. Englander Spring Bed Co. Showrooms: New York, N, Y. 100-102 West 32nd St. Boston, Mass. 90 Canal Street Chicago, Ill. North American Bldg. HOCK'S Specializing Womens and Misses' Apparel - ur Vx - - --. 'YHMP' n-., ua,-r . .e 0 , o n - s I .-. Q , o v , Q w 0 . .- 2' I0 . ,O-,2 il. ,a rg l p e k . -...n,,' , ..q. 0 J., -. 4 at, dz. ggi' gy - 1 . K- ntizgi I I QY Q Q ' - " .. " M A- tg,--.rl :"'.'a2:.1.'s1-if:fm-.err-ri ff A, A" A ' - 55 B ,v'.,.,,,, i .l-' 1 :ll ld ,.,k, .. lx I- M Alf E A. V A , 6 F 0 I: 'Q A . Q 36, rl G i' ' I i p o ffllf' A ,W s I Q 'tg V I 72 ' ' I I W W I o .4 0' c-a::1+:::- y l -112121-figs:-1-' . 9 -o' l 1 49' '- : Q ' , so H N - I c - . . . f1::af-- ,Rf X l Eiga.. A W -. L. -fx NX X . v w . if I N - - VW A KK Qoyai X g ee . ' 1 A qs' J W- 'f Q' gli I A : C - , X Q.. o f M Q 0: 0 ' I ' .- .vw is ,- f Q7 ag Q I ,f ' . 'X Q - , G Q . M 0 72 , ' :ig - 'Q 1 ig. ,' 9 .lg--Q0 x :5 "' . 'fp' 'Ga aa.. 5,13 I" -0 ' gg 5. V tg qdeg s . . M s . Q L fef.s e2., esf- orth Avenue Bank New Rochelle New York FINANCIAL STATEMENT BOARD OF DIRECTORS March 1, 1926 Harry E. Colwell, Presidezzt Due Depositors ............. S2,668,409.43 County Treasurer Joseph W. Spald-ing Theodore VVulp Assets to Meet These Deposits L7'1'CU-PI'8Xid611f Vice-Presidczzt Investments ...... S2,712,06Z.57 Robert I. Cooper I. Albert Mahlstedt Cash and Due from Printing Lumhfer and Coal Banks .......... 239,647.57 XV. S. Emberson, M.D. Walter G. C. Otto -,1- lPhysician and Surgeon Lawyer S2,95l,71O.14 Dominick Girardi Frederick H. Seacord M Retired Capitalist Lawyer A SO' Y Sidney1VV. Goldsmith Charles F. Stehlin Sf0Ckh0lCleY5 Insurance Manufacturer Guarantee ..,... 3150000.00 Charles VV. S. NVll501l Margin of Safety for Depositors, 3433500.71 Contractor NORTH AVENUE SAFE DEPOSIT CO. has for your service Safe Deposit Vaults-Fur Storage Vaults-Trunk Storage Vaults - ffi "LITTLE THINGS9, LOOM LARGE HERE Small tranfsactions are as carefully and courteously handled here as large ones. For we work with ALL ot our patrons toward tfhe coninion goal of advancement. Everyone of our dep-osfiftwors kniows that he can walk up 'to one of our officers for help-and get it. It is by painstaking attention to the "little thingsn that this bank has grown to be so big. THE NATIONAL CITY BANK Main and Lawton Sts. Capital and Surplus, S650,000 New Rochelle, N. Y. Assens, 012,000,000 For Distinctive Quality PRINTING Consult The LITTLE PRINT, Inc. of New Rochelle, New York Printer : Engraver : Stationer 236 HUGUENOT .STREET New Rochelle, N. Y. Caesar said "I canile, I saw, I conquered." The modern conqueror says "I work, I s-ave, I succeed." n Adopt this motto by opening an interest account with us and suc- ceed. We will pay you 4? per annum. Christmas Club Checking Accounts The Central ational Bank Corner North and Horton Avenues, New Rochelle, N. Y. Our permanent home will be just opposite your I-Iigh School. . A Suggestion --- Many at plain gown has suddenly become attractive with the addition of ct beautiful silk scarf. Several such sczirfs can be bought for the price of one gown, and each scarf serves to niake ai different costume. lsn't this 21 worth-while thought for the woman who niust limit her dress expenditures? , .l.l-1- i BETTINSON 81 CADE, Inc. THE HOUSE OF SCARFS fwholesale Onlyj 417 FIFTH AVENUE N NEW YORKL Teilelplhone 2274 TI-IE. FINISHED JOB IS THE REAL STANDARD BY WHICH ACHIEVEMENT IS MEASURED SBOSTUN SPA9' A bank hook will show if you are getting on in the proper manner H U G U E N O T Fine Corifections-Frencli and American Ice Cream Trust Company Two Convenient Locations: 535 Main Street New Rochelle 32 North Ave. Main St. at Rose Main Street Office Open Every Evening All Orders PY0mPtlY Attended T0 HANAN 81 SON CH anan Shoesj Wishes each graduate a career of success and happiness Milady Beauty Shop PERMANENT WAVING and SHINGLING 453 Main Street New Rochelle Phone 3553 T clleplhone 7949 Sunday Dinner-12,30 to 3 Cake Box Tea Room MARY A. NASH 111 CENTRE AVENUE New Rochelle, N. Y. Excellent Quality of Food and Service Private Parties Arranged For Luncheon Tea Dinner Compliments of I. B. COHEN Men's and Boys' Clothiers 507 MAIN STREET New Rochelle ALMA MATER There looms a-light in the distance Of days and years spent at school, Of times spent in classes and hall- ways, E Of books, of pencils and rule. There appears again in the distance, A light, but of different hue, Reponts and calls to the office, A card with red on blue. And as I recall the laughter Of 'the boys and the girls in the halls, The light grows brighter and brighter Around Alma Mater walls. ERNEST NACHER, 26. ,-,iii-ii NEW ROCHELLE HIGH SCHOOL It grieves us much to leave thee, Oh school that brought us cheer, The lessons that you taught us, Wfill be forever clear. If we are loyal, wise, and true, And fit to face all foes, These qualities were gained through you, Their worth we'll never lose. - They,re as a lamp unto our feet, Their brilliant beams will blind de- feat, And help us win life's War. EDITH CICCIONE, ,26. .. ',,' .v fx ,f ' A 1,5 Y . 2',f,5', 1 .. f , 'Wil' ,- 7,5 ' M, 'I'H' . '-wry . 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Suggestions in the New Rochelle High School - Rochellean Yearbook (New Rochelle, NY) collection:

New Rochelle High School - Rochellean Yearbook (New Rochelle, NY) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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New Rochelle High School - Rochellean Yearbook (New Rochelle, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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New Rochelle High School - Rochellean Yearbook (New Rochelle, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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New Rochelle High School - Rochellean Yearbook (New Rochelle, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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New Rochelle High School - Rochellean Yearbook (New Rochelle, NY) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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New Rochelle High School - Rochellean Yearbook (New Rochelle, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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