New Utrecht High School - Comet Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 114

 

New Utrecht High School - Comet Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1931 volume:

. JOH ' COLLEGE FOUR DOWNTOWN DIVISIONS 96 SCHERMERHORN ST., BROOKLYN . I -ri J' . ' g f 31 . is , ' Q " Q . E.. .,,. ,M g .2 ..,. 1 S.. . ,.,, 2 i f fi fi i 71,31 314 2. 'iz -.a1.Z:'.- .,,, '5"':-f.2fE--if-'S-'l"j'?:f . 'ai2'2'22' 1' .. no-5 .A if .122 -V 1 4" : E Eeefl .-2 55.55--' ,:: we :if . 21 i n - 1 .. Q- "Si, aff f-fi . e at A 35' ' if y ,L ...A 2-iff!-'lf .- L ,f ,:', ,,, ,. V . "" . . E- Entire Building Devoted to School Purposes, Gymnasium, Library, Recreation Rooms, Laboratories. Arts and Sciences Boro. Hall Division Rev. T. F. Ryan, Dean College courses in preparation for ad- mission to law schools, also courses carrying credit toward degree of B.S. in S.S. Summer session begins June 29, Fall session begins September 21, 1931. Day and evening classes. Law Dr. George W. Matheson, Dean Courses leading to degrees LL.B., LL.M. and J.S.D. in preparation for State Bar Examinations. Admission on two years of college Work. Summer session begins June 23, Fall session begins September 21, 1931. Post Graduate course in lieu of part of clerkship. Accounting, Commerce 8: Finance Joseph C. Myer, Dean Courses leading to degrees Bachelor of Business Administration and Bachelor of Science in Economics, Accountancy fC.P. AJ, The B.B.A. course eliminates 3 years' experience toward C.P.A. certi- ficate. Preparation for high school teaching and executive work. Admission to degree courses on academic or commercial high school diploma. Admission to Accountancy and other courses open to non-high school graduates with busi- ness experience. Summer session begins July 6, Fall session begins September 24, 1931. Pharmacy John L. Dandreau, Dean Courses leading to degrees Ph.G., Ph.G., B.S. in Pharmacy 'in preparation for State Pharmacy Examinations. Requirements for admission - Pharmacy Qualifying Certificate. 3 days a week Q9 to 51. Fall session starts September 21, 1931. Registration Now Open Telephone TRiangle 5-0150 or send coupon ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE, 96 Schermerhorn Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 34-6-51 Please send me information on courses checked: Law fState Barb ......... Post Graduate Law .... -... Pharmacy ......... B.S. in Pharmacy ...... Entrance to Law School ......... B.S. in S.S. Degree ......... Income Tax ......... Business English ......... B.B.A. fC.P.A.J ......... Accounting fC.P.A.j ......... B.S. in Economics ......... Journalism ...... ,,-Advertising ....... ..... S alesmanship .......... Public Speaking ..... - ..... Chain .Store M'g't ..... - ..... Name ..........,.,............................ -.- ...... ......... - ............. S treet ..... - - .... .................... .... . City or Borough ........... am..- ..... -State .......... One M-, 1 Pkg vs 'R 2 . Su-cool. - -M n n 7 4-vCKY'.RP1Avi :,xRQuLATno11 'BUSXNESS 1 , CAR L Q LATNUPK I TIT T' Ti I 'Q Published three times during the school term by the stu- dents of New Utrecht High School, Eightieth Street and Sixteenth Avenue, Brooklyn, New York. Q DR. HARRY A. POTTER Principal C Adoifory Board MR. ISIDORE ROSENZWEIG MR. ZACHARY A. SERWER Miss ANN SEIPP O DEPARTMENTS IN THIS ISSUE Verse and Worse .................. 9 Pro Viris Litteratis ............ 10 Poets' Corner .........,.................... 19 School Notes .....,...... ......,,... 2 5 Sports ..................,.., ........... 2 8 Alumni ........ 5 ............. 104 O STAFF Editor-in-Chief MORRIS E. ZOLOTOW A550 ciate Editorsf JOSEPH L. GREENSPAN RUTH PAUL Board of Editorx RUTH GOLDBERG HARRY PRUZICK JEROME MEADOW JOSEPH WEKSELBLATT FLORENCE SACHNOFF MURIEL GOLDFINGER Contribatory To Thi! Isfae ESTELLE HALPERIN STANLEY ELLIN IRVING ROTHSCHILD SID LANG MILDRED DUNETZ RUTH LOPATKIN SYLVIA BRODY HY RADIN H. R. ZIRILSTEIN RICHARD FLINN SAUL L. KANNER LEONARA SCHWARTZMAN BERNARD LANG Bafinexf Board MONROE ACKERMAN RUTH D. PHILLIPS HARRY ZUCKERMAN BLANCHE TANENHAUS MAE GLANTZ BLANCHE PESHKIN U tilizf y Secretarial DAVID ROMONOFF JOE BOBIAK SADYE PERLMUTTER HY MAXWELLHOUSE EMIL BROWN BENJ. DI ANGELO Three Four MISS CECILE QUIRK To Miss Quirk, we, the Senior Class of june, 1931, dedicate this issue of the Comet. Those of us who have ever come in contact with her have always found our lives made brighter and happier by her spirit of youth. During her many years of service as a French teacher she has not only taught French-she has proved an inspir- ation to us by her eternal yourhfulness. To Miss Quirk, who grows younger every year, we dedicate this Senior Camel. CLASS OF '31 CLASS PROPHECY .....,. ......... 3 4 HALL OF FAME ...,,.. ...,..... fs 5 SENIOR EDITORS .......... ....,... 5 6 CLASS OF JUNE y31 ........S ......S.. 5 S CLASS WILL .................... ......... 7 6 'SIS THIRTY-ONE ...,... ...,I..,I,.,,I,,,.. 7 9 AUTOGRAPHS ..,......,,...,.... ......,........ S o, 81 CLASS CELEBRITIES .......IIIII....... ........... S 2, Sa SENIOR CLASS OEEICERS ....... .II...I.. S 4 PICTURES OF SCHOOL ....I..... .,.,..... S 6 GROUPS .................... ......,............. ....,.,....... I o 2 4 Editor-in-Chief MORRIS E. ZOLOTOW Five RAMOINVS HEAVEN A SHORT STORY ,- - 4 I y X - X gr J M0r1'i.r :fu 3 ' Zolotow 'M 5' AMON moved his tongue around to the back of his mouth so he could feel the cavity. God, what a hole. And what a pain. A dull, even pain that made life a torture. That pain, God. "Why don't I go to the dentist? Why, oh, why am I so "yellow,'. Yes, that was it. Ra- mon was afraid, stark afraid of a dentistls office with all its shiny tools of torture, with its barber chair, its drill, and worst of all the forceps that went into your mouth . . . God . . . no, rather pain . . . no, the pain . . .' oh . . . Ramon pushed his tongue against the cavity, pressing, pressing, press- ing . . . trying to stop the pain . . . he ran his lingers through his hair, bit his lips . . . pain . . . oh, what pain. "I can't stand it. It's driving me crazy . . . I'll go to that damn dentist . . . one minute and it's all over." One minute . . . but what a minute. "I must go. I canlt live. I can't enjoy life with that pain. I'll go to the dentist. Illl . . . I'll take it out with gas." Ah, there was an idea. Gas. Why hadn't it struck him before? He puts something on your face, you fall asleep and when you wake up it's all over. Gas. The idea made Ramon happy, so happy that he forgot about Six the pain and tried to concentrate on the square root of something or other . . . the was in agmathematics classj . . . Gas . . . "I'l1 go today. Hallelujah. I can enjoy life." . . . Gas . . .. GG OM, come with me to the den- M - is . . . "Its about time. You should have had it pulled months ago." "I'll pull it out by gasf' l'Don't talk foolish. The dentist knows what's best. He'll use novocainef' "No, gas. I can't stand the pain." "He paralyzes your nerve. lt's no painf, "No, gasf, "I know a case where a person died from taking gas . . "No, gas." "Come, Ramon, let us go." THE nurse was a smiling Irish lass with red hair and a protruding front tooth. She took off the chattering Ramon's coat. "Put it heref she said. "Ye-e-e-es,', Ramon said. "Don't be afraid,'l his mother whispered. "ln heref' she motioned, smilingly. He went, turning a cautious eye to see if his mother was following. She was following. The nurse lfi him to the barber's chair. "Now, sit down. The Doctor'll be down in a minutef' The doctor was finishing a cigarette. He was a fat, oily man with waxed moustaches and a bald head. Ramon thought, as the doctor's face was bent over him, "I won- der what he does to the Nurse when no tithe Qlumet patients are here Maybe they're married. No, she's too ugly." "An extraction ?,' the doctor asked. Ramon's mother nodded. "Now, open upf' Ramon opened. His knees began to tremble. "Don't be a baby." Ramon tried not to be a baby but failed. "Bad tooth, bad tooth." "Doctor, I want gas." "Bad tooth, Mrs. -Mrs. . . "Estados,,' Ramon supplied. "We'll see. We'll see. You want gas? Is that O. K. Mrs. Estados ?" She nodded sadly. The dentist whispered some instructions to the Nurse. She took the youth into an- other room. Again, the chair. "Sit quietly. Itis nothing to be afraid of. just a second and it's all overf, She held one of his hands, angrily he pulled it away. She began to putter around a tank that looked like one of those things they bring soda water in. The dentist returned. 'lAll set, Miss Daly?" "Yes, Doctorf' "Come, boy,', the dentist said, and put a piece of hard rubber into Ramon's mouth to keep it open. Then the Nurse clapped a round, red rubber thing on his face. The dentist said, "Breathe in deeply." Ramon began to do so. He looked out of the den- tists window, watching the trolley cars and autos running down below. He kept on breathing deeply. Nothing happened. May- be gas could have no effect on his constitu- tion . . . he'd heard of such cases. He was looking at a car that was trying to stop. Suddenly a weight began to press on his head. The Nurse and the doctor began to fade away . . . the car stopped . . . oblivion . . . all was dark . . . Ramon heard a z-o-o-m, z-o-o-m in his head . . . a regular zoooom starting with increasing volume and then dy- ing out . . . zoooooom, zoooooom . . . then he noticed something . . . it was turing around in an orbit regularly . . . something like a planet . . . it began to turn faster . . faster, faster . . . it was whirling now . . . so speedily it was only a white dot . . . god, what if it should shoot out of its orbit . . . he was trying to hold on to it .... no, it was accelerating . . . going faster . . . faster . . . faster . . , suddenly he could control it no longer . . . it shot into space with a tremendous burst of speed .... RrKMON fell back in his chair. "Doctor, doctor," the Nurse yelled, "his heart has stopped beating." "You're dreaming, Nora, give me more cotton. The tooth's bleeding terribly. I hope it's not a hemorrhage. More cotton." 'll tell you his heart's stopped." The dentist cocked his ear to listen to Ramon's heart. l'Gad, you're right. Quick, lay him on the floor. We've got to use artificial res- piration . I'll get a pump, meanwhile. Hur- ry, hurry, hurry." Ting on a soft mattress. Oh, mattress HE next thing Ramon knew he was ly- would be an unfair word. A million mat- tresses made of the softest feathers of pen- guin birds, of the down of ducks, of the breaths of a thousand zephyrs. He was ly- ing among it's billows . . . strangest of all . . . stark naked . . . not a shred of clothing on him. Where was he? . . . He looked out of the window: only clouds and blue sky . . . Oh, he was riding in the sky . . . in that little car he had dreamt was a planet a thousand eons ago in a dentists office . . . Where was he riding? . . . He did not know . . . Ramon felt .something .in .his .hand. . He .looked ...itwas...a... S even -.a Ghz Qllumet THE Nurse was holding Ramon's hand, moving it up and down. "Come on, Nora, keep on pumping." "ls he coming around ?" "No, but I've known it to take two hours some: imes." "We've only been at it two minutes." "Keep on pumping." "All right, doctor." IT was a book . . . but what a book... a book with covers of soft velvet stamped with pure gold and silver . . . with wide margins . . . beautiful woodcuts. . .letters a quarter of an inch wide and in blue . . . what a book! . . . he turned his head . . . there was a whole stack of books . . . hun- dreds, perhaps thousands . . . all of them as beautiful as this . . . enough to read for an eternity . . . and that was how long he'd be riding here on this interstellar ship, an eternity . . . But what to eat? . . . He turned again . . . he saw thin, fragile china dishes, holding delicately browned toasted sand- wiches, cut slantywise . . . he took one . . . it was filled with fairies' eggs . . . it tasted like whipped cream . . . soft, munchless, delicious . . . he saw next to the sand- wiches bowl after bowl of turquoise, onyx, mother of pearl, ebony, sandalwood, woods, glass, jewelry of all colors, full to the brim with perfect-fruit: pears of the right size, that were brownish-green and tasted divine- ly, peaches that had no furry feeling, no pits and that were as large as small grape-fruits, apples, oranges, grapes, all with no pits . . . God, how satisfied he was . . . he began to munch a pear and started to read the book . . . lt was Boccacio's, "Decameron." GGWELL, doctor, how is he F" "In 10 minutes more he ought to have reached this side of heaven. We'll pull him throughf' Eight "Gawd, l'm glad." "Keep on pumping, Nursef, i'Doctor, his heartls starting to beat." "Keep on pumping." RAMON dug himself deeper into the mattress . . . he was half through with the Decameron . . . how fast one read in this strange airship . . . how wonderful life was . . . he kicked his feet which were resting in a small pool filled with moss-greened pebbles and munched another toasted sand- wich . . . suddenly the sandwich faded, the books, the fruit, the pool . . . all began to grow dim . . . G6 ANOTHER second and we'll have him fit to . .. U l'm half dead, Doctor." A "Keep on pumping, Nora." He's begun to breathef' . "Good stuff. Good stuff. Keep it up." THE AIRSHIP was again a dot . .. whirling in a black void as fast as be- fore .. .then it began to go slower . . . the regular humming in Ramonis brain started again . . . then got lower and lower and be- gan to die out . . . the dot began to grow bigger and . . . soon it was a planet . . . the orbit stopped .... the planet grew bigger and bigger and became . . . the Doctor's face. RAMON clutched at the doctor's sleeve. D "Where . . . am . . "Sh, take it easy," the dentist said, sooth- ingly. "Heres a glass of water. Rinse your mouth," said the Nurse. His head was in a whirl as he spat a bloody mass from his mouth. "Don't worry. The tooth is out. But we had a close call," said the Nurse. fC0:zfi:z.'1ed 012 Page 111 L i Verse and Worse Rnln Pnnl and Monroe Ackernmn TRAVELING by Monroe Ackerman Josiah Brush was a traveling man, Who sailed the briny main, He was Mr. Brush in England, And Senor Brush in Spain. The Frenchman called him Monsieur Brush, But the German's were his baneg For they always called him Herr Brush Which filled his soul with pain. The farmer in the dell, Bad people go to dash- And since its hot They like it not But what can you do about it? joe passed the cop without a fuss, He passed a load of hay, He tried to pass a swerving bus- And then he passed away. HAPPINESS Last night I held a hand So dainty and so neat, I thought my heart would burst with joy So wildly did it beat. No other hand Into my heart could greater solace bring, Than that I held last night, which was, Four aces and a king. A man who lived in Adarn's days, Who lived in days of yore, Could not say when he heard a joke, "I've heard that one before." I stood on a bridge at midnight. A thought came into my head, Why should I be standing there When-I could be home in bed? Eeny meeny miiny moe, Stand the people in a row, Politicians steal their dough, Eeny meeny miiny moe. FORGOTTEN Ah, well I remember the bleak rainy day When you bade me farewell and departed. You hastened away through a shower in May And left me behind heavy hearted. Full many a May have I seen pass away In the years I have waited and sorrowed. Still hoping that you might remember some day To return the umbrella you borrowed. Nine i r I L- 672 I Ruth Q. ' Goldberg S- Editor Q la of ' Pri . M V11-zr ' X si W I - Lirfef-am X . some new books . F LAMENCO Lady Eleanor Smith came to us last year with a vivid story of circus called the 'iRed Wagon.'l Now she brings us "Flamenco" a somewhat sympathetic theme. She writes of the gypsies with genuine authenticity, insight and under- standing. She does not paint them in the glorious gay colors of fantastic romance. The Romanies are a wild folk, dirty, dis- reputable, and dishonest, and as such she paints them. Lobo, the gypsy, and Richard Lavell, the gentleman, are both exiles. The one for violating the stern, Romany law of leis prala by killing a fellow gypsy, the other cheating at cards. He shelters the gypsy for a night, and buys the gypsy baby, Camila, who grows up as one of the Lavell children. Mrs. Lavell, who is quite insane and drinking herself deeper into insanity as a flight from bitter reality, hates Camila from the beginning. Richard makes ad- vances to the grown-up Camila and is repulsed. For revenge he sends her off to the gypsies. She returns, ragged and worn, with a tale of horribly brutal treatment, She marries the younger son, Evelvn only to discover that she really loves the elder, Harry. Finally she goes to him, and has a son, Robin. TlflHAiIS Glibe Qlumet This is enough of the intricate plot to show the pasionate intensity of the story, with gypsies and outlaws moving against the strange background of a dark, wild and gloomy country, a tempestuous, bit- ter household, hopelessly entangled in the meshes of their passion. One .feels throughout like a watcher at a play not as a part of a moving fiction, but it is a good play, not easily forgotten. One leaves it with the wild clash of savage, gypsy music ringing in his ears. A CHILD IS BORN If you were to board the Hamilton Avenue Trolley, at some point along Third Avenue, it would take you across a bridge over the Gowanus Canal and you would find yourelf in Red Hook, the scene of Charles Yale Harrison's latest literary ef- fort, "A Child Is Born" fCape and Smith, S52.00j. If you got off the trolley and looked around you would see the slums of Brooklyn, crowded, dirty streets full of children and over-crowded tenement houses rotting with age. Upon opening the book by Mr. Har- rison you would read a story about the dwellers in these unkept streets and bug ridden tenement houses, of longshorernen striking, of betrayal by union leaders, of street fights with hired thugs and police- men, of death, of "juvenile delinquentsf' of hypocritical judges, of tyrannical reform schools and of stark misery. The last is the outstanding characteristic of the book, stark misery. Each page adds a list to the drawn out sufferings of the Roberts family. But the Roberts family is only a type and throughout Red Hook there is nothing but suffering. Charles Yale Harrison weaves the tale in a style which resembles Ernest Heming- way's and is therefore very effective. Har- rison presents a series of contrasts and leaves the reader to draw conclusions. Per- haps the sufferings are exaggerated? If you think so close the book and look at the bedlam about you. Enter one of the tene- ments and walk up the dark stairway. Look at the shabby clothes of the tenants. Enter an apartment and look around and notice the old furniture, rickety beds, crowded quarters, small dimly lighted rooms and then judge the book. You would agree that the book is all realism, frank and morbid, but still a truthful realism which cannot fail to make you an ardent supporter of the cause for social justice-at least for a while. COLD BLUE MOON Mr. Edwin created a Black Ulysses in the character of Left Wing Gordon whose reminiscences of his own adventures as he traipsed around the world, filled two pre- vious books - "Rainbow Round My Shoulder," and "Wings On My Feet," Al- though those first tales related the adven- tures of the Black Ulysses himself, in "Cold Blue Moon," fBobbs-Merrill, 352.501 he tells of a vanished South in his delight- ful negro dialect. He repeats the histories that he has heard, and each character be- comes a symbol of the post-war southern life We get a broad view of the old planta- tion, the sweet music of the chase, fox by day and 'coon by night, all told in the rhythmic phrasing of Black Ulysses. The story itself is of a stern old colonel, his sweet upright wife and their four children. Inevitably of course the beloved daughter attracts a young northerner to the scene. The story is filled with gay fes- tivity, fox hunts, disappointed love, and tragedy. The plot is not too important. There is a good deal of philosophy, and Eleven V-ff ' 4 1 l l l i 4 i i .......d wiht Qlnmet a deeper significance for those who wish to think about it, but what makes it en- joyable is the vivid picturization of the south, with all the fine anecdotes in which it abounds, told in a style of poetical prose. THE GRASS ROOF For those of us who find their fancy straying beyond the bounds of the west to the magic eastern lands will find in "The Grass Roofw by Younghill Kang fCharles Scnbner's Sons, SS3.00j, a new source of delight. Here is a tale of Korea, the "Land of Morning Calm" of peach bloom, and vivid beauty. The very sound of Korea brings with it the faint aroma of the east with all its subtle charm. Mr. Younghill Kang, a devout patriot of Korea, educated in japan and in Korea, living at the present time in America, describes his beloved country, and its people with a frankness and reality that is all endearing. We receive a charming picture of its civilization, its exquisite pottery, and the individual beauty of its religion. The story itself which is the life of the author takes place in the village of Pine trees, a gathering place of a single clan. The members of this clan are drawn in- dividually, and so finely that they are each living, separate characters, which in them- selves characterize the t'Hermit Kingdom." Each member, from the enchanting old grandmother to the crazy poet uncle are typical, the things they do and the things they believe and say are strangely typical. The life they lead, with all its simplicity, peace, and closely drawn lines, put forth an obviously true and sincere picturization of Korean life. Mr. Kang writes with charm and pre- cision, drawing his typical portraits care- fully and cleverly. He transports his read- Twelve er to his grandmotherls quiet garden in Korea: "One of those Oriental Gardens where little streams entwined their way through green grass and moss, and every flower and fruit bloomed in season and made the a hundred years. only change there for Now here could life be found gentler, fair- er, more exquisite than an oriental garden like my grandmotherls beyond our grass roof." just a few steps PRO VIRIS LITTERATIS ADVISES: FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT 1. "Grand Hotel,'l by Vicki Baum, a melodrama of one day in a luxurious con- tinental hotel. 2. "Reader, I Married Him," by Anne Green, a comedy of love and marriage. 5. "A jew in Love," by Ben Hecht, a study of egotism and hysteria. 4.-"The Education of a Princess," by the Grand Duchess Marie, reminiscences of a Romanoff who survived the Russian revolu- tion. 5. "The Pure in Heart," by Franz Wer- fel, a story of the potency of a womanls simple faith and goodness in the life of a man. 6. "Flamenco," by Lady Eleanor Smith, a story filled with the wildly glorious music of the gypsies, a drama of untamed emotions. 7. "The Limestone Treeu by Joseph Her- gesheimer, a chronicle of a Southern fam- ily through more than a hundred years. 8. 'lLittle Americaf' by Admiral Byrd, a record of the gallant men who matched their strength against the ice clad con- tinent and won. 9. "Alison's House" by Susan Glaspell, the Pulitzer Prize play which deals with the belated recognition of Emily Dickin- son. 0 the season closes . WHAT AND WHAT NOT TO SEE ALISON'S HOUSE-Ritz Tlaeaire-The Pulitzer Prize play. Well acted and worth seeingfgtg AN AMERICAN TRAGEDY-Wald01'f-A poorly-acted revival of Patrick Kearneyls trite dramatization of Dreiserls novel? BRASS ANKLE-Marque-Du Bose Heywardis uncon- scious melodrama about miscegenation. Terribly acted. S: FIVE STAR FINAL-Some slam at the tabloids. Speedy and interestingfttw GILBERT 8: SULLIVAN REVIVALS-Erhzfzger' - De- lightful revivals. Continuing all through the summer. Do not miss thern.M4M' GRAND HOTEL-Naziional-Vicki Baum's ponderous drama about what goes on in hotels. Not so hot as you thinkittwf IN THE BEST OF FAMILIES-Forrert-The smuttiest play on Broadway? MRS. MOONLIGHT-Little-A delightful little whimsy about a woman who stays youngftwt ONCE IN A LIFETIME-Plymozztla-The funniest thing on Broadway. You'll die laughingfmkst PRECEDENT-Bijou-A stirring play about the Mooney -Billings case. Marvelous. :lt :lt 'lt it THE GREEN PASTURES-Mazmjield-Still the best play to see.WW'k TOMORROW AND TOMORROW-Henry Miller- Philip Barry's play that should have won the Pulitzer Prize. Well acted. GILBERT AND SULLIVAN The Gilbert and Sullivan comic operas never grow old. In fact, like good wine ,they grow better with age. We have heard the same songs sung hundreds of times, we have sung them ourselves, we have seen -other Gilbert and Sullivan revivals and yet whenever we hear a tune from one of their operettas or see one of them we become enthused, happy, full of joy, delighted with life and at peace with the world. Thirteen Ciba Qlnmet This phenomenon cannot be explained on any rational basis. It is simply one of those strange things of the theatre. The same thing that 'keeps Shakespeare fresh after 300 years and Sophocles fresh after a thousand. Gilbert and Sullivan would be delectable under any circumstances but performed by Milton Aborn's company fErlanger Thea- trej they are a delight and a thing of joy forever. Fine singing, capable directing, ex- cellent acting-that and the immortal clas- sics: "The Mikado", "H. M. S. Pinaforen and the others. Thus far "The Mikadon, 'lThe Pinaforev, and the 'lGondoliers," have been presented The first scored an overwhelming success. Frank Moulan, the radio star, was a "natur- al" in the role of Koko. I have not yet done with humming, "My Object All Sub- lime," "The Flowers That Bloom in the Spring," "I've Got Them On the List," "Titwillow,', and the other songs that you can never get tired off. William Danforth who was just so-so as the Mikado was great in the role of Dick Deadeye, the sailor who "snitches," in the 'Pinaforef' Howard Marsh, who is the best singer of the troupe proved to be excellent both in the roles of the Nanki-Poo and Ralph Rackstraw. Fay Templeton came back to the stage after a vacation of many years to take the part of "poor, little Buttercup." She was up to expectations. This series of revivals will continue all through the summer. Following the "Gon- doliersf' "Patience" will be produced, and then, "Iolanthe," "Ruddigore" and "The Pi- rates of Penzancef' When you get tired of swimming, loafiing, working or whatever else high school students do during vacation time, pay a visit to the Erlanger, and for a nomi- nal price, I assure you, you will have a jolly good time. - Fourteen "OLD MAN MURPHY" The traditional fighting Irishman who is eternally pulling his jacket ofi' always gets a laugh. "Old Man Murphyw QRoyale Thea- trej being about this kind of an Irishman. and being acted by a good character actor in a more-or-less funny play gets a lot of hearty laughs. "Old Man Murphy" is just the thing to see when the regents are over and you've got a couple of headaches you want to be relieved of. It is a standard, sure-fire, laugh maker. Like all farces it has a complicated plot. It seems that Charlie Murphy, once an in- habitant of the poor Irish section of the town, the "Patch," has grown rich, chang- ed his name to Murfree and forsaken his old friends. The trouble begins when he runs for mayor and discovers that he can- not get the Irish vote. The whole problem is solved when Pat Murphy, his old father, comes from Ireland and proceeds to make speeches, fight with everyone, throw boots at the butler, and, in general raises cain. H Arthur Sinclair gave a rousing perform- ance as Old Man Murphy. As a matter of fact, he put the play over. With his ac- cents, mannerisms, brogue, and all the other appurtenances of the fighting Irishmen, he put what little life could be put into a pretty punk farce. I had always imagined Irishmen talked like poets. Perhaps I'd got the impression from reading Synge's play, "Playboy of the Western Worldf, Irishmen, it seems, are just a ubunch of tough guys." In this case we're glad they are "tough guysi' for it gives Arthur .Sinclair a chance to put over some funny histrionics. "Old Man Murphy" is no worse, and probably a lot better than the average farce. CIHIEIIO High School students by the time they reach the eighth term, despite their four years of ac- quired knowledge and their sophistication, Believe: There are "big-sh-ots".: That big shots get anything they want: That big shots are always getting into trouble: That students at the back of the room al- ways manage to get the highest marks: That classes are something to be cut: That service squadders cut classes at will: That Senior Editors have a racket: That My the people at the Senior Prom pay for their tickets: That teachers get free Comets and Nuhs': That the ticket sellers reap a fine profit on the Dramatic Matinee: That athletes always pass: That P. T. is a nuisance: That Mr. Charry is married: That Mr. Charry is not married: That Mr. Swahn plays the stock market: That Seniors and juniors are always on the "outs,': That every Senior would like to dress like a freak on Red Letter Day but that he refrains from doing so because he wishes to appear dignified in the eyes of the teachers: That the self-same above mentioned seniors admire the nerve of those who do appear freakish on Red Letter Day: That class nights are always a success: That by passing the tickets out thru the doors 3 or 4 persons get into class night on the same ticket: QCOfzti1zzzed 072 Page 1101 Fifieen 'Y 1 4 y 1 Gold, Glory and Goodness Sylvia Brody AN ESSAY NFORTUNATELY, to too many persons the three words gold, glory and goodness are synonomous. Too often -do we see greatness in a rich man, or magnanimity in mere public fame. But these are unrerined views. Goodness and glory are conjoined. A man who is good is glorious, if not pub- licly famous, he has his self-esteem left, and that satisfaction incites the leaves on ones path to burn clear the road to con- tentment. It commands all resolution. It is the essence of successful life, and so desirable enough. But gold, the first factor in the triad, is never related to the other two, glory or goodness, except as an abetter, never has it accomplished any notable success through itself, it is only a strengthener. We are all acquainted with some repre- sentative of wealth. From what did the acquaintance spring? The renowned social leader who is gone from among us so lately, Nathan Strauss, whose name lingers in every mind as a model of rare mag- nanimity, was rich, immensely rich. In his philanthropies, he spent, with neither fuss nor desire for fame, an amount greatly in excess of one million dollars. He ranks with such figures as Sir Moses Montefiore and Baron de Rothschild in his benevo- lence to humanity. But it was not his great wealth which in 1923 proclaimed him to be a citizen who had done most for New York City in the preceding twen- ty-five years. Rather, it was that quality within him that encouraged his munifi- cence, and not the monetary support be- hind it. The name of Nathan Strauss Sixteen shall be imprinted in the granite upon which all memorable deeds are inscribed, the tablet upon which all history writes it- self, and from which time is as powerless to efface a word as it is .powerless to re- strain in its own pace. I say we know wealth by its messenger, which may be a great heart, or a stout heart, it matters not which. Gold is not recognized of itself, therefore it is synonomous to neither glory nor goodness. MAN may have gold without glory, a man may have goodness without glory-but, like gold, glory is never had alone. It is the consequence of either gold or goodness and without the precedence of either, it hardly exists. Since glory is then without choice and only effected by a for- eign force, the problem devolves to the selection between gold and goodness. The acquisition of wealth, as I said, is not enough, it must realize an accom- plishment. Whether that accomplishment be a self-satisfaction or an altruistic inter- est in others, is to be decided. Unfortu- nately, its proper purpose is usually de- feated. Only a small proportion of our wealth is expended in doing good, unless we may consider good economically with regard to the satisfaction of our own ma- terial wants. And the answer for the lack of correct utilization of wealth is perhaps in the method of its acquisition. An inheritance would seem a curse when we consider that wealth gained by work teaches us to live by enabling us to appreciate our gains. So, an inheritance would seem a handicap because it de- A the Qlumet tracts from living. We have here a para- dox, one man lives a beautiful life, but vitiates the life of his posterity by be- queathing to it all that had taught him to live. For no sooner is posterity pos- sessed with that wealth than the intrinsic value of it is lost. Its purpose veers, in- stead of a bountiful guidance, the wealth becomes a barren obstacle to successful living. Work must be allied to gold. The poet has said: "It takes Life to love Life." We must endeavor to view every color and taste every sentiment of life. And what agent can further that experience, if not work? N speaking of becoming wealthy by work, it is not meant that such wealth should be our definite target in life, to incur the use of all our abilities and all our scope. Man should work to live, but his living should not consist of working. That man, who lifts money to the highest category. and, having once placed it there, considers its security the ultimate purpose and the su- preme factor in life, is to be regarded as a paragon of material-mindedness. In our attempts to live by work we must not pre- clude the fantasies that make the life worth working for. MEMORABLE portion in Gals- worthy's chronicles of the last genera- tion speaks of one Swithin Forsyte. Having found fortune in his bachelor existence, he now might well enclose himself within an atmosphere scented with culture and Hav- ored with delicate wealth, yet devoid of any inherent worth. For, by his code, worth was only measured monetarily. A highly or- nate group of statuary was to him of ex- treme valueg not a farthing less than four hundred pounds sterling, and when one who recognized beauty proclaimed it remark- able for its naivete, he was not sure wheth- er the observation was complimental or sar- castic. The beauty was there, but through his gilded eyes, he could not see it. "Pig- headed," his brother said. Gold, then, is worth attaining only if we live by itg and we live by it only by working for it, allowing its acquisition, however, not more than a reasonable con- sumption of the soul. T will be said that mere words are useless, for what good is a man's great heart if he has no purse to be regulated by the size of his good will? There is then the corol- lary that every great purse would naturally draw to a great heart. B-ut how many of us who live well within our capacities ever really broaden our considerations of those unfortunates who cannot live within their capacities? Do not most of us continue to live even with a greater self-satisfaction than is just? Only a minority of men look upon the province which lies just beyond their own scope. The majority do not step into those provinces, where they might well ex- ercise enviable powers. It is only those few who prove themselves benefiicial to their neighbors to whom we may apply the term of goodness. That a man is more often made glorious by his goodness than by his gold, is, more unfortunately, seldom real- ized. The ostracized Silas Marner set his gold upon that pedestal which he believed to be nearest to terrestrial heaven, his neighbors found it nearest to hell. Only with the ad- vent of his awakening did Silas become happy. His goodness came to the fore when it was led by a little child, who in her course trammelled up all the other inroads upon this man's real nature. Seventeen V, . Q Gtibe Gomer Ascribe goodness in any sense, and we find it comes to the same: benificence to the living world about one, and so, also to one- self. Let us be, as Edwin Markham has suggested, Brothers, encouraging, helping, enjoying life with one another. Then we shall find goodness within, and glory within. ARE we not all living for ourselves? In the search for fame ,is not our ultimate purpose only recognition? Yet we must re- alize that such pride can be equally enjoyed in a proportionate small measure. Our good- ness need not be world-wide and published but merely appreciated, to bring esteem. In- stead .of heralded glory, we need only the unfailing glow within the heart that will, inevitably, become subject to recognition within oneself. Such glory is real and un- feigned for no man will make a voluntary attempt to deceive himself. Far better is it to be master of oneself than to master other men. A personal vict- ory may be as great as as renowned glory. As for gold, glory, or goodness, then let our aims be, not a conquest recognizable by all men, but for one man alone, one's self 5 for the ensuant peace within the soul will then provoke sufficient understanding for each man to live as content a life as can be lived. SPRING FEVER From the window of my room I can see in the distance-through the hazy Spring air Cool green fields and the spanless sea. They beckon me with sweet words-calling me with whispering cadences. I would leave this hot city-yet cannot, I would leave this dull book-yet cannot, I would drop this black pen-yet cannot. But still the lovely green meadows call sweetly and the murmuring waters call sweetly, "Irving, come and enjoy us, X "Fall on my soft fragrantrgreen bosom "Dive into my cool depths, splashing my lapping watersf, Gladly would I come to thee, O, green fields and cool ocean-yet cannot. I win g Rothschild r Kogan' hQl Eighteen l'0IfiS CIIIHIUIZIH With shoulders put to the task, He harkens to catch a false note, in the song Of the massive machine, Oiled by his blood. It turns slowly, cog upon cog, wheel upon Wheel, And grinds him into dust, To mingle with that of past, countless ages. THE TOILER'S REST A hound yelps in the dark, In the distance H y Radifz Q HAPPINESS Happiness depends upon What one has within- Not upon finances, nor Creeds, nor even sin. Not upon environment, Not upon your friends- Well, perhaps-not always, though- Happiness depends. The whit of swiftly passing vehicles, He turns on his side, moans And sinks again into weary slumber. Hy Rediff H. R. Zirilftein O TO A VISITING ZEPPELIN I greet thee, ,mighty ruler of the air, Though once thy droning made proud Britain weep, As when, in startling London from its sleep, Thy hostile sting was felt in grim warfare. A dozen years have healed its wounds and care, And nations now a lasting Peace will keep, Because thou bringest from across the deep, The honeyed sweets of Peace, with all to share. Our hands-no more in anger need we raise, Are lifted now in welcome to our shore, Assisting thee to find a resting place. In gratitude to God We sing, His praise, And from Him everlasting Peace implore t And pray your trips His guiding hand will grace. Rirlmrd A. Flinn Nineteen F L GDB Gitomer Twenty Sometimes Than And in th IN STORM the storm more comfort brings any gentler breeze that sings, etempests, shriek and roar Of angry waves against the shore A heart can learn how Nature, too, Has moods too mighty to subdue. In storm such strength is freed at last, Such To thrust With forces race along the blast all obstacles aside might that will not be denied, That fresher, purer grows the air, Swept free of poisons gathered there. In storms of life men feel a force That rends their very beingls source, Monroe Arkermon Yet when at last its furies wane, With stronger hands they grasp again The tasks time brings them through the .years They grow more wise through stress and tears. POPPIES Walking near the mountains Where the reddest poppies grow, A lonely place in the mountains Where the gentle breezes blow. As they grow upon a grassy mound Gr owing so quiet so sweet a style Flooded in sunlight all around With crimson face and wistful smile. Leonora R. Schworlzmon ECTASY NI wonder ...... Why the beauty of the sunset, The The The The The The rippling of a stream, sweetness of a dew drop, sacredness of a dream, calmlessness of cloudlets, thought of elves and fauns, daintiness of springtime, Should pain so? Eftelle H ol porin I 1 Uber Qtlnmet I SAW A GYPSY CARAVAN I saw a gypsy caravan as I was passing by, A gaily painted caravan against the sombre sky, I heard the gypsy music and I was thrilled to see A graceful maiden dancing, so vivid, wild, and free. I saw them as they make their camp mid bustling noise, I heard the singing of the girls, the laughter of the boys, And when the moon was shining and stars gleamed bright above I heard a dreamy boy a-serenade his love. FANTASY I had a dream, I had a dream .... A million little buttercups Were dancing to the tune Of a million tinkling bluebells Who were flirting with the moong And all the frilly daisies Were waving to and fro, And bowing to the pansies- Their audience, you know, And the golden-rod was gazing At the myriad stars on high, While the bleeding-hearts were brooding And the violets heard their sigh, And giant-sized chrysanthemums Were swaying in the breeze, Accompanied by the rustling Of the leaves upon the trees. And the rustling of the grasses To the buzzing of the bees, QWho were playing with the cloverj Formed such pretty melodies. But I loved best the dalfodil That shed a golden gleam, So I reached forth to pluck it,-- -And lo! It was a dream . . . Mildred Dwzelz Sid Lang Twenty-one T worm nm lllllflfs lllll 'flllf NIAITIRTIZIZ c The second annual Dramatic Matinee pre- sented during the early Part of May proved to be a great success . . . "The Wonder Hat" with a stellar array of names made the biggest hit . . . no reason in particular . . . Did you know that Ruth Paul and Zorris ad libbed their way all thrru "The Wonder Hatj' on Friday after- noon? . . . Blanche Peshkin looked darling in her costume . . . The song she sang was a snatch from "The Mikado" . . . Dave Livingston grew bored with being bored . . . At rehearsals Dave could never stab Aaron Schlenoff at the right time . . . Ruth Paul built up her part nicely . . . donityathink . . . ? "The jest of Hahalaba" was an eerie thing . . . It would have been eerier if the flash had exploded when the devil, Abner Kantor was supposed to appear. . . It failed every day. . . Kantor deserves the accolade for valiantly act- ing on Friday altho suffering from a swollen chin . . . Nobody ever thought Irv Grodstein was much of an actor until he turned in an ex- cellent performance as Sir Arthur Strangeways . . . Isidor Hurwitz the Alchemist had a dif- ferent make-up every day... Walter Nelson certainly made those or- chestra seats rattle when he started in to yell at Leo Galli . . . What a "booor!', . . . It was hard to believe Lillian Schlossberg was a 20th century rah-rah girl when she put on her long, black dress . . . Charley Steinberg, MD., the erst- while Medico, was arofund every afternon help- ing the girls with their make-up. . . He stated in no uncompromising terms that many was the time he had made up Jeanne A'ubert, of "Amer- icals Sweetheart" . . . On Thursday afternoon Twiefzty-tim-ae Ghz Qlumet Twenty-four something went wrong with a spotlight right in the middle of "The Boot" and the "sun" stopped shining . . . Someone called it an eclipse . . . Since this is a Senior Issue we'll give you a few intimate details az Za Skolsfey, about the graduating thespians who made the matinee what it was . . . Ruth Paul has held G. O. offices galore and now is Vice President of the Senior Class . . . she helps edit the Comet . . . when she's in the mood . . . Intends to go out for dramatics in college . . . Blanche Peshkin loves angel cake and milk, is inspiration for all sorts of poetry . . . Morris Zolotow, or Zorris as he was rechristened divides his time between edit- ing the Comet, eating in Charlies, seeing shows gratis and acting. . . Insists he is a Communist but no one believes it . . . He tries to act nutty because he has an inferiority complex and wants to get the center of the stage . . Dave Livingston can debate fhe says so himselfj . . . really, a pleasant fellow . . . Aaron Schlenoff is the New Utrecht correspondent of the "Eagle" . . . Talks very fast . . . makes love unsuccessfully . . . Irving Grodstein has visited insane asylums, captained the service squad, edited the "Natur- alist" . . . he also acts . . . Walter Nels-on is a silent, taciturn Swede . . . You'll admit he's got lungs . . . Flossie Sachnoff drew a nude cherubim for "The Wonder Hat" . . . On the opening day of the production it was decided to expurgate the cherubim and half fthe lower halfj was out off . . . As a fitting finale to it all, "The Wonder Hat" is going to set a new precedent for gradua- tions when it will be presented with the original cast intact at the Academy of Music, june 24 . . . Ghz QZUIIIBI fl Mr. Ehrlich was training his orchestra for one of their public performances. "We will go back to "Poco mino mosso," the place you make a "Poco mino messo, out of". The other day, Ruth Paul and Morris Zo- lotow were looking up where certain words originated. After a while Ruth suggested that they look up exaggerate. To this Zor- ris repliedg "Why waste time looking that up when everybody knows that exaggerate originated in the Nuhs office." The Second Annual Dramatic Matinee presented by the English Department was perhaps more successful than that of the pre- vious year. The plays presented were "The Wonder Hat," "The Boor,', "The jest of Hahalabaf' Credit for the presentation is due Mrs. Lederman. who directed the plays, Mr. Serwer who staged the plays and Mr. Rosenzweig whose advice greatly helped. "Believe it or not," said Mr. Bernstein in his history class the other day, "Queen Elizabeth was tall and thin, but a stout Pro- testantf' 2 x Z os ' , -,A M 3:22, oe 17 . Weifzfteifz During the regrettable absence of Moe Weinstein,our energetic little School Notes editor, this column has been written and ed- ited by jerty Meadows. Blanche Gold: Charlie, are you positive that this is beefsreak? Charlie: Sure itls beefsteak! Wossa mat- ter? Blanche Gold: Well when I find a horse- fly buzzing around a steak, darned if I don't get suspicious. Miss jamer: Where do we find mangoes? Pigeon B: Where woman goes. M. Weiner: Qcalling centralj Vill you Twenty-Jive fitbe Qlumet gif me the correct time, please? Central: We are not allowed to give correct time. M. Weiner: Vell, what time would it be if you were allowed to give correct time? The New Utrecht High School Math Club set out to find the square root of two. Un- confirmed reports are that several members of the club have been attacked, and several bitten by a roaming pack of vicious quad- ratics. Their lives were saved only through their presence of mind in seeking shelter under a radical sign, from which a rescue party of Math teachers are endeavoring to extract them. According to Mr. Deutch the only way you can make a freshman understand any- thing is as follows: 1. Tell him what you are going to say 2. Say it. 3. Summarize what you said. 4.Write him a letter. Whoever said, "Experience Teaches," nev- er heard of prom crashes. Mr. Rosenzweig: What do we use soap for? M. Allen S.: That's what I'd like to know. Miss Burrows had been lecturing on the wisdom displayed by animals and birds. Having finished her discourse, she invited her pupils to ask questions bearing on the subject. Morton Cytron asked: What makes chic- kens know how big our egg-cups are? This is just about the Final of the term that the Freshman discovers the rushing theme song. You know, those "Little White Liesfi Twenty-Jix ' Bob Sherwood wrote a little poem about how you could tell to what class a student belonged. We changed it so it would be suitable for New Utrecht. You can always tell a Freshman By his very timid looks You can always tell a Sophomore By the way he marks his books You can always tell a junior By his nonchalance and such You can always tell a Senior But you cannot tell him much. Aaronoif: fat box officej I want three seats. Ticket seller: Sorry, but we're sold out. Aaronoifz You mean to say you havenlt even 3 seats you can sell me? T. S.: That's it. Aaronoff: Well, I call that blamed poor management. Mr. Starts: Toddy, spell 'ferment' and give its definition. Toddy: F-e-r-m-e-n-t, to work. Mr. S: Now use it in a sentence so I may be sure you understand. Toddy: In nice weather, I would rather play tennis out-of-doors, than ferment in school. Miss Mullins: Give the definition of water. Limpid: A liquid that turns black when you put your hands in it. Mr. Bravermen: Tell me three kinds of publicity. Angelillo: Well therels the telephone, telegraph, and-tell a woman. "Frenchy" Ball: What shall I do? I want to surprise my sister on her birthday. Zimmerman: Why don't you hide be- hind her and yell Boo! The Qllumtt Harry Zuckerman was given the assign- ment of the Senior Prom for the Nuhs. Before the write-up, he was warned that only the truth would be accepted. When his copy was handed in, the following line was noticed. "Among the most beautiful girls, was Walter C. Leonard." On being repri- manded for this quite obvious error, he replied: "My orders were to write the truth. And that is where Mr. Leonard was: Among the beautiful girls." Simno: Something is preying on my mind. Witz: Donlt worry, It'll die of starva- tion. Pa Friedman: I hear my son made a ninety yard run in the big game. Barney Hyman: That's true, but did he tell you that he didn't catch the man ahead of him. Moe Giller: Got a match, Sandy? QSan- dy gives him a marchj And I've forgotten my tobacco. Sandy: Are ye sure ye hae no tobacco or pipe? Giller: Yes. Sandy: Then gie mae back mae match. FAMOUS LAST WORDS Mr. Sternberg: You may go. Mr. Deutsch: This is where you vote. Mr. Cullen: It's all in the text. Mr. Moses: Ain't she beautiful. Miss Oliff: Anything you want. Miss Margolies: Why aren't you like my Mr. Yudell: Take two tactics. annex students? . Mr. Appel: If I had you in the army. Latora QR.O.T.C.j Tells us the reason he has such a cold is because somebody played the "Star Bangled Banner" while he was taking a bath. Mr. Leonard: Qcommenting on Ralph's essay workj If you would put in more of a personal touch I am sure you could do better. Strafacci's next essay ended as follows: And by the way Mr. Leonard, could you lend me two bits? All our life we have had a penchant for writing poetry. Finally, we turned out a piece which ought to rank with Shelley, Keats and the rest: "There was a young man from Bordeaux, Who took his girl out to a sheaux, When the bouncer got through The young gentleman knough That next time he must take along deaux. Mrs. Lederman fat dress rehearsal of The Boor".j Where's our fur coat, Nel- son? Didn't I say to dress for a Russian scene? Nelson: Oh, that's all right, I've got on two suits of underwear. How to attract a service squadder Qfor girlsj. 1. Ring a fire alarm box. If that does- n't work 3. Comment unfavorably of the service squad. If that doesn't work 4. Scatter papers near the main office. If that doesnlt work 5. Praise communism. And if that does- n't work its probably not a service squad- der. Twenty-Jevefz - ! Harry Al Przzzick an 1 . " fy Edzior p 5 5,0 of Qi ks Sport: TRACK The newspapers were all announcing the downfall of the New Utrecht track team. The fact that New Utrecht had fallen was already established. There was one thing left to do and the tracksters did it-they got their Irish up. Every man on the squad from the lowliest novice to the loftiest regular pulled and gave ev- erything that he had for the sheer joy of again entrenching the Green and White at the top of the ladder. This is the re- sult: a victory in the Columbia meet, 3 out of 3 firsts at the Penn. Relays, and a clean sweep of both the R. P. I. games at Troy and the P. S. A. L. novice meet. One cannot place his finger on any ten men on the team and say, "They are responsible for Utrecht's fine showing." Every boy that is in any way connected with the track team can throw out his chest with pride, and feel sure that he has done his bit. To the esteemable Mr. Barney Hyman and to his assistants William Schoenfield and Sol Furth go the plaudits and the whole-hearted thanks of the entire stu- dent body for their untiring efforts throughout the entire season, and for put- ting the New Utrecht track team where it belongs-out in front. The managers Herb Weinberg and Herman Feingold also deserve a word of graditude for their ceaseless work. An event that has always found Utrecht supreme is the shot put. This year has been no exception. Emil Bonavita has sur- Twenty-eight IPO passed all his previous efforts this season, and at this writing he has broken the R. P. I. meet record with a put of 51 feet 8 inches. His running mate Willie Wohle has been improving steadily, un- til now in his fifth term he has already reached 50 feet. Also in a scoring posi- tion we find Sam Simon who performed so extra-ordanarily in the novice meet and also Willie Uchitel and Guilfoyle have stepped out of the ranks of novices. Now Levine, and Mangiamelli will have to decide between them who's next to break his novice. joey Abrahams and Sol Mandelblatt are probably the busiest fellows on this squad. While joe was taking a second in the hundred and a first in the 220, at Troy, "Mandy" was taking a first in the high hurdles and a second in the low. At the Penn. Relays Abrahams and Mandelblatt were both on the championship sprint and mile relay teams, along with Steve Chia- rello and Pete Merriam, who took the 880 at Troy and Captain Eddie Friedman. Eddie evidentally, is getting his share of the bad breaks, being spiked at the Colum- bia meet and disqualified at Troy. The novice meet uncovered some ex- cellent men. Foremost is the 1200 yard relay team that took a second place. It was composed of joseph Greenspan, Nat Mur, William Suffren and Hugo Capella. All of those boys with the exception of Greenspan are graduating this term. The novice games also brought forth Sam Si- mon as a high jumper of merit, and Si- mon who is nearing six feet bears watch- l TJ ing. Another fine bunch of fellows is the 880 relay team made up of Moe Mischen, Sam Springer, Lou Lord and Al Altman, all lower termers and all on the road up. This meet also put forward a new sprint find in Herb Wolfert who took third in the 220. Of the novices who are expected to start scoring points soon, the names of Abe Rosenberg, Stanley Levitan, Mel Mar- golin, Nat Vogel, Pinta and Walfish stand out. And finally we come to four fellows who have been a boon to New Utrecht, namely, Art Schutzman, Cy Marcus, John- ny D'Auria and Perry Rosenberg. This group annexed the Class C Mile Relay Championship at the Penn Relays, and outside of scoring a sure five points ev- erytime they run they are no help at all. X COUNTRY One of the best teams in New Utrecht High School found itself without the aid of a coach, and without the backing of the school at the beginning of the term. The first part of the problem was solved when George L. Weisbard, popular mentor, graciously offered his services as coach of the cross-country team. Mr. Weis- bard himself a former cross-country and lacrosse man while at New Utrecht in- novated spring practice for the first time. The squad gradually grew, and as the gun banged for the start of the novice meet, 30 boys sprinted for the lead. The race was a fight all the way, but in the end De George was victorious with Guil- foyle, Caccese, Steer, Fleischman, Rafici and Sklar Qwho gave the others a 2 min- ute handicapj finished in the order named. The team seems to have great ponten- tialities for a championship this fall with Captain Cy Marcus, Perry Rosenberg, Ira Mendelsohn, Abe Pomerantz and Sklar left over from last year to wear the Green and White. At present Manager Lester Steinhardt with the aid of his assistant the popular Grace A. Levine is busy arranging a ser- ies of meets for the coming season. BASEBALL A good example of what school sup- port can do for a team is brought our by the New Utrecht baseball team. Lack of support has always undermined fine teams but this year the student body sup- ported the team, with the result that at the present writing, the Green and White ball-chasers are playing Madison for the division championship. The pre-season games did not show Utrecht up to great advantage, but as the season progressed the boys under the leadership of Captain Ben Roskin played great games against the P. S. A. L. teams. Some of the outstanding achievements be- ing the conquering of Tilden, 8-5, beat- ing Earsmus Hall, 5-2, after dropping an earlier game, 3-0, and finally hold- ing Manual to a 7-7 tie in a hard- fought battle. A crack infield is composed of the hard- hitting Bernie Pearlman, Captain Ben Ros- kin, Red Siegal, and O'Shats. Cooper shines as catcher, and is a pret- ty good bet for an all-scholastic berth this season. The outfield is made up of 'lPee Wee" Smilowitz, Nat Mur and joe Cerevalo. These fellows make up one of the hardest hitting and best fielding scholastic out- fields in the city. Twenty-nine --J Elibe Qlumet Danny Del Vechio of football fame, is an ideal all-around man, starring in the infield and outfield, along with Red Sie- gal who pitches an excellent game be- sides playing second base. Antonio Balucci, the mainstay of the pitching staff, had pitched a no-hit, no- run game against Roosevelt, last year's P. S. A. L. champions. LACROSSE Day in and day out the lacrosse team has been practicing diligently in the school yard waiting for a chance to redeem it- self. Getting off to a slow start the In- dians dropped their first game to Manual at the score of 6-1. The first half of the game was played in a slovenly fash- ion by our team. The Park Slopers took advantage of our greeness and scored five goals in quick succession. Between the halves Coach Fitzpatrick spoke to our boys and it was a new team that came on the field. For that second half, the boys fought the championship aggreggation giv- ing them blow for blow and at most times showed marked superiority over the champs. Both teams scored once in the second half but neither team deserved a goal, ours being scored by a Manual de- fense man and their goal coming on a "break" that was just as undeserved. The high spots of the game were the playing of jerry Gold and Abby Sundell who ex- celled for the Green and White. With Erasmus, Hamilton, Boys and Madison still to be encountered the boys still have a great deal to do. The defense of the team is composed of Captain Pe- corella Christiasen, Firtenberg, Simnowitz and Lissendrella with Iverson, Reznitzky, Selivan, Graff, Cohen and Forman being held in reserve. Our attack is being held upg by Abby Sundell, whose spectacular Thirty and bull-like method of playing brought him very near an all-scholastic position last year. "Mutzie" Silowitz, who was kept out of the Manual game because of in- eligibility, is not expected to play again this term. It is a hard fighting, fast playing out- fit containing, fast shifty men like Lis- sendrella and Formosa, excellent stick handlers, like Gold and Christenson, and stocky hard fighting players whose methods of playing is to put their heads down and force their way through the entire team, such as Pecorella and Sundell Manager Nat Shapiro states that the chief burden in the remaining games will be upon the hands of Pecorella and Sun- dell. Because of their superior experience and ability the rest of the team look up to them for directions and instructions during the game. Graduation will hit the team hard this year because when the roll is called for initial practice in 1952 such stars as Pecorella, Sundell, Simnowitz, Formosa, Caliman, Moore, Gold, Levinson, For- man, Lefkowitz, Strafaci, Iverson will have graduated and left their positions open to be filled from the ranks of sub- stitutes who are diligently striving to make the varsity. Murray Elman who will manage the team in '52 claims that '32 will be the best year Lacrosse will ever know in New Utrecht. The game is steadily increasing in popularity and it will be necessary to cut the squad down to a definite number as was done this term for the first time in the history of Lacrosse. With 45 an- xious fellows and only one little field to play on we were faced with the possibility of getting another field or cutting the squad. Fifteen boys were dropped from the squad in order to give the better players more of a chance to show their ability. Ghz Qliumet LEADERSHIP CLUB This club is composed entirely of girls who have been selected for their out- standing athletic ability and performance during physical training class. The purpose of the club is to train girls to become efficient leaders and to help teachers dur- ing athletic periods. A meeting is held every Tuesday afternoon after school in the girls' gym where members are taught the fundamentals of all athletic events. Under the capable supervision of Miss Bott a very pleasant and interesting time is always assured. TENNIS In spite of the fact that we are not equipped with tennis courts and have to travel to them, the keen enthusiasm of the girls proves that tennis is one of the most popular sports at New Utrecht. ,Un- der the proficient instructions of Mrs. Can- tor the girls have enjoyed every minute of the time they have spent in this out- door sport. This vigorous and exciting sport has gained the favor of the girls for more than one reason. It lends grace and freedom to the body without exertion. This opportunity is especially good for beginners, since Mrs. Cantor sees that they play in the proper way right from the start, and thus prevents them from making the faults of less privileged per- sons. Perhaps we have a "Helen Wills" in the rough among us? BASKETBALL Columns have been written in the school about the boys' basketball activities. How- ever, there is a girls' basketball club which has not received the attention it merits. Girls require exercise and athletic activity as well as boys and any organization fos- tering this idea deserves commendation. The students have met twice a week after classes under the guidance of Miss Allen, Mrs. Hennessay, Mrs. Cantor and Miss Kaufman who have helped bring this sport to the fore as a great factor in the athletic development of the girls. Teams are formed and compete against each other. The girls play purely for the love and enjoyment of the game and take ad- vantage of the many opportunities basket- ball affords to prove their character and sportsmanship. SWIMMING Everybody should know how to swim. New Utrecht offers this opportunity to the girls and is to be commended for it. Mrs. Chapman meets the girls in the pool ev- ery Thursday after the seventh period. Those girls who do not know how to swim soon learn under the excellent tutelage of Mrs. Chapman. Those who can swim are taught new strokes and old ones per- fected. The advanced swimmers are per- mitted to practice the various tests for the junior and Senior Red Cross Life Sav- ing awards. An opportunity such as this should not be allowed to slip by' and an even greater response is expected next year. .y.lgyg4 T.4. Thirty-one 5 1 .-J Q l L. GICDB Gitomer TO THE MEMBERS OF THE GRADUATING CLASS: I have been asked to leave with you one word as you graduate from High School. I can think of nothing better to say at this moment than the following four words: THE POWER OE EXAMPLE We see about lus, in all lines of human activity, many examples of the modern Tartuffe, the arch - hypocrite of Moliere, who preached virtue with his tongue and practiced villainy in his every act. ' We come to distrust the self-anionted Saviour of hu- manity, who is ready with a panacea for all ills, who can glibly set us aright in eloquent phrases, but whose own attainments are distinguished rather by the nothingness of their results. We become restless under the words of the silver tongued orator, when we feel instinctively that the eloquence of the speaker is but a mocking gilt which covers the coarser and baser metal. With that eagerness, however, do we follow instinct- ively an appropriate example set by others, even in the humbler acts of our lives! How much more eloquent does a smile seem to us, and how much more eloquently does a courteous word appeal to us than vain words unaccomp- anied by proper example. How important it is for all of us to think of even the minor acts of our lives, that we may mirror forth our own upright thoughts by deed rather than word. How eloquently has the example of father or mother or teacher or friend, appealed to us instinctively as we have grown from childhood to young womanhood and young manhood! How important it is for lus to measure each and every act of ours, that we may ever remember the force of our own example in influencing proper thought and action. We forget, at times the power inherent in what are commonly thought to be the minutiae of life. Yet all life is made up of smaller composite elements and each el- ement is the example which we give, minute by minute, hour by hour and day by day. Let us then ever remember, -THE POWER OF EXAMPLE. H. A. POTTER, Principal Thirty-two I L 1 X One day we were passing by an empty lot on 79th Street and New Utrecht avenue where 20 years before had stood the New Utrecht High School. Tears came into our eyes as we saw grass and wild-flowers grow- ing in the yard. We stopped for a moment. Suddenly we heard a cry, "Enter and I will tell all.', The voice came from a tent- a gypsy tent. Inside was a small dark girl with earrings and a tambourine. She was telling fortunes. Aha, it was Francey Mor- ton. "Tell us of that famed graduating class of June 1931." She leaned back, puffed on a long cigar- ette, sighed and spoke the following words, "Eechil, Peechil, Meechil. Richie Moore has put Dick Canrield and Nicky Arnstein out of business. "Eeechil, Peechil, Meechil. Ruth Gold- berg is sitting on a raised platform. Flossie Sachnoff is hurriedly painting something on an easel. Let's look closer into the crystal. Oh, she's posing for a Pepsodent ad. "Eechil, Peechil, Meechil. Jennings Lang has dropped the Bentley and become busi- ness manager of the 'Graphicf' "Whats that you say the 'Graphic' has gone out of business since Lang became business mana- ger? Who bought it? "Eeechil, Peechil, Meechil. Billie Zim- merman, editor of the 'Nation,' and owner Thirty-four 'IINIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIII Class EIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIllllIIIllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllt of the Scripps-Zimmerman chain of news- papers has bought it. He has some of the finest columnists in the country writing for him. Emil Bonavita is doing a coulmn on, 'Count Your Caloriesf 'Pigeon' Bacon is writing a serial, 'My life as Mary Brian's double' Edwin V. fvox populij Aaronoff is writing the 'Diary of a Racketeerf Ruth Paul is writing, 'Problems of Etiquette and how to solve them.' "Eechil, Peechil, Meehcil. Morris E. Zol- otow has finally been nabbed by the police for trying to get free passes form the thea- tres. When he got out of jail he lost so much weight he became a 'ghost' writer. He is now writing a volume of memoirs for Maurice Ball, entitled, 'Just A Gigolo, or, How I jilted Forty Women., "Eechil, Peechil, Meechil. Murray Fein- er has been made head of the Vice Squad. Whois that he's chasing? Why, itis none other than Nanny Qgoatj Goldstein, whom Murray is 'picking up, for trying to 'pick up.' "Eechil, Peechil, Meechil. Moishe Ryan has grown a long beard and is bent over a huge edition of the Talmud Qedited by Nor- man Chalfinj But don't let the rabbinical disguise fool you, he's only teaching the clmtidim how to 'roll dem bones.' "Eechil, Peechil, Meechil. The The- atre. Who's that singing with a megaphone? fC0ntimzed on Page 1111 A fl! W !r'.!.'1.a fs A J A 2 ' ff' . 2 2 A . . . . A 1 , ' - 1 - ER .- ...-nl mul allnf 7 arms :ummm A , ' A ' I 1 ' v ' R vu. , V 1 4 A Q . A 4 A A A A A A . ' E3s4oy si N'-:PL LW-Atv C KTM Bowan LXLQAA2 W5 4 f - ' y ' J 9 F 5 fm AAAAAA AAAAA 4 'W 1 FL Q , CJYWUS Y-Wi Luxe? T .1 I Y 1' L- 1931 14 11 1 1 GY! 6 1 111 1 1 GX R9 Tit ""' """"' t Qijfr- 617111166 of QU LI 11 P Q S: 1 iw ,, f ...I 7 4 - -,- '- -' ' . 1, J1 I , RSSXQKKKWAXKYDXKKXQAKKWAKKYSX 'UAXXUXXSURXXKW Th ly 1 1 -A 1 p 4 1 g? I 1 filibe Qtnmet 1. AARON, FANNIE. N. Y. U. Gen'l Of- fice Work, Gym Squad. That smile, oh, 'how entrancing! 2. AARON, HENRY. Library Squad, Sci- ence Club. No relation to Moses. 3. AARONOFF, EDWIN V. N. Y. U. Ed.- in-chief "Utrecht Nuhs" G. O. Exec. Com., Sec. Sr. Class. Wisdom, Intelligence, Tact equals Ed-- die. ' 4. AARONSON, MARTIN H. Columbia. Arista Senate, Math Squad. His ambition is to dissect teachers. 5. ABB, MIRIAM. B. C. C. Arista, Pro- gram Committee . An Arista girl but not a grind. 6. ABRAHAMS, NORMAN S. C .C. N. Y. Leader of Jr. Arista. He'll look into things. 7. ABRESCH, JUNE C. N. Y. U. Organ- ization Squad. I Another fair graduate. 8. ADLER, JEROME. C. C. N. Y. Arista, Math Club. O. K. more or less- 9. ADORNO, ADDIE. Hunter College. Hockey, Basketball. May you get along swimmingly. 10. ALAIMO, ANNA. St. Johns. Italian Club. Comet Rep. Why a C. P. A.? 11. ALBERT, MELVIN. St. Johns. Mascot Ping Pong Team, What a match he'd make with Carnera? RICHMOND, ALBERT. C. C. N. Y. Cap- tain of Math Team, President of Math Club. He wants to know, if X equals 2, what does why equal in the equation. 13. ALTBAUM, PHILIP. Southern Cali- fornia. Service Squad, Dependable-like one suspender button. 14. ALTER, EVA. Barnard. French Club. Why be so exclusive about the clubs 15. ALTER, EVELYN. Dancing Club, Club, Swimming Club. A charming danseuse. 16. ALTSHELLER LILLIAN. Hunter Col- lege. Class Secretary. Ever calm and sweet. 17. AVNER, CARL. Long Island Univer- sity. Service Squad. Out of all the other squads he couldn't think of another. 18. AMSTER, MARVIN B. Brown Uni- versity. Fencing Team, Lieut. Foiled again! 19. RALPH, ANGELILLO. Orchestra, R. O. T. C., Glee Club. It won't take long to get there, any- way. 20. ROSE APPELBAUM. B. C. C. G. O. Treas., Jr. Sr. Exec. In her brother's footsteps. 21. ARONCHIKOFF, BEN. C. C N. Y. Hall Squad, R. O. T. C. Lunchroom Squad. And he entered, making a sweeping bow. . 22. ARRANDT, ROSE. Bucknell. A. F., Class Pres. Lovely and charming is our Rose. 23. ATTIE, ESTHER. N. Y. U. Library Squad, Office Squad, Service Squad. You left out a few squads. What's wrong? 24. AVERBACH, SAM. C. C. N. Y. Hand- ball team, Stamp Club, Prog. Comm. He wasn't "our back." 25. AYERS, LILLIAN. Business. Basket- ball, Hockey, Baseball. How's the Ayers up there? 26. BABITZ, LEON. Cornell. Hist. Off. Squad, Jr. Arista. He doesn't pretend to be good-He is good. 27. BACON, ESTELLE. U. S. Calif. Jr. Sr. Exec. G. O., Service Squad. Watch out Mary Brian! 28. BADEN, GERTRUDE. Hunter. Swim- 'ming Squad, Riding Club. Do you think Mrs. Avirett will get along without you? 29. BADER, LEONARD. Lehigh. Track, Nuhs, Hockey. "Why girls graduate in three and one- half years." 30. BALL, MAURICE. Columbia. Ed. of Trompeter, Pres. of Ger. Club, Service Squad. It must be the "French" in him. 31. BANDES, HERBERT. U. of Mich. Service Squad, Aviation Club, Class Officer. He's entering the air service since he has no earthly good. 32. BANK, DANIEL. C C. N. Y. Jr. Arista, Pro. Comm.. In Mathematics, Bank is a shark A hundred is his lowest mark. 33. BANK, RAY. C. C. N. Y. L. R. Squad, Swimming Club, Basketball Club. Swim, Girl, Swim. 34. BARONE, MILDRED. Columbia. Italian Club, G. A. L., Basketball. How many girls are signing up for activities? 35. BARTFIELD, RUTH. N. Y. U. Ten- nis Service Squad. Too bad you have to 36. BASHOOK, NORMA. Class Officer, Program None can compare with Norma. 37. BASILE, PAT. N. Carolina. Service Squad, Handball Team, Baseball Team. TheUMan from Missouri-he's shown us a . 38. BAUM, IRVING. St. John's. Class Sec., French Club, Eco. Club. One of the 60 million people who want to become lawyers. leave. Smith. A. F., Comm. Thirty-nine L The Qtumer 1. BECKER, RUTH. Montessori. German Club, Latin Club, Gym Squad. Another one who plans to educate the future generation. 2.' BEHRMAN, ESTHER. Barnard. Cap- tain of French Squad, Arista, Service Squad. Mild, sweet, Clever, discreet. 3 BEILOWITZ, LEONARD. St. John's Law. Library Squad. "Leave your books and coats on the shelves." 4. BELLSEY, MORRIS. N. Y. U. What! No service? 5 BELITZ, YETTA. C. C. N. Y. Serv- ice Squad. Yetta always helps the teacher. 6. BELZER, ROSE. Savage. G. A. L., Basketball. Rose is a splendid athlete. 7. BELLUCCI, ANDREW. Alabama. Baseball, Football. Thatls all right, it took Babe Ruth 19 years to become famous. ' 8 BENDER, FRANCES. St. John's. Prog. Comm., Regents Comm., Math. Office Squad. The eco wiz. 9 BENNETTE, MARY. St. John's. Prog. Comm., Lunchroom Squad, Office Squad. ,She wants to be a C. P. A.? 10. BERFOND, PAUL. Yale. Track, Squad, Nuhs Rep. After 4 years, he's finally bought the Senior Issue of the "Comet," 11. BERG, DAVID. Cooper Union. Serv- ice Squad, Nuhs Rep. A bridge-builder in the embryo. 12. BERGER, BERNARD. C. C. N. Y. Mimeo. Squad, Latin Squad, Service Squad. Clean sweep of important service. 13. BERGER, MAX. N. Y. U. Lunch- room Squad, Service Squad. C. P. A.-couldn't pass any. 14. BERGER, MILTON. M. I. T. Serv- ice Squad, Track, Nuhs. Member of the All-Around Bluyfers Union. 15. BERGER, SYLVIA HILDA. St. John's College. Lunchroom Squad, Nuhs Rep. St. John's seems to claim our most charming. 16. BERGSTEIN, WILLIAM. Cornell. Asst. Capt. of Service Squad, Aud. Squad. Senior Editor "Comet" Youth must 'be served-and then car- ried out. 17. BERK, BERNARD. C. C. N. Y. His- tory Book Room, Mimeo. Sq., Service Squad. Fat people are always nice it seems. 18. BERLIN, DORA. Hunter. Ronoh, Swimming, Basketball. Berlin is a great city. Well! Dora's a great girl. 19. BERLINGER, DOROTHY. N. Y. U. Class Oficer, Nuhs Squad, Gym Squad. It's much too bad you have to leave. 20. BERMAN, MARY. C. C. N. Y. Nuhs Rep., Comet Rep., Leadership. Here's a girl--sincere and true. 21. BERNARD, HELEN I. Barnard. Swimming, Service Squad, Hockey. "Silence is golden, speech is silver." She prefers silver. 22. BAER, BERNARD. N. Y. U. Serv- ice Squad. Always happy, always gay Never angry-that's his way. 23. BERNSTEIN, GRACE H. Hunter. Arista, Office Squad, French OHice Squad. Modesty is the keynote of her char- acter. 24. BESKIND, THEODORE. Columbia. Senior Arista, English Book Room, La- tin Squad. He wants to be a speakeasy owner. 25. BETTS, MARIANE. N. Y. U. French Club, Service Squad, Class Treasurer. A quiet girl, who does the work. 26. BETHILL, LILLIAN. Cornell. Swim- ming, Basketball, Office Squad. An embryo Gertrude Ederle. 27. BIALEK, MINNIE. N. Y. U. German Club, Latin Club. Ah, my operation. 28. BINKOFF, SANFORD. City College. The answer to a maiden's prayer. 29. BIDERMAN, ROSE. N. Y. U. Bas- ketball, Leadership. She knows her "Eco,,' sheys diyferent. 30. BIEGUN, EVELYN. Business. Class Pres., G. A. L., Comet Rep. Gentlemen 'prefer blondes but marry brunettes. 31. BIFARELLI, JOSEPHINE. Columbia University. Basketball, Tennis, Italian Club. Another fair athlete. 32. BIENENFELD, SYLVIA. C. C. N. Y. Hockey, Basketball, Treas. Sorores Ami- citia. ' What does S. A. mean? 33. BIRGHENTHAL, PAULINE. Cornell. Prog. Comm., Swimming, Basketball. Bon voyage! If you're really going to Cornell. 34. BENDER, RUTH. U. of South Africa. Swimming, Hockey, Lunchroom. Your ambition to graduate is praise- worthy. 35. BIRNBAUM, PEARL L. N. Y .U. Gym Squad, Sorores Amicitia, Lunch- room Squad. Another S. A. girl. 36. BLOCK, SYLVIA. Adelphi. Service Squad, Office Squad. She has left much to remember her by. 37. BLUESTEIN, ELEANOR. N. Y. U. Organization Squad, Service Squad, Prog. Comm. Her ambition is to teach Kindergarten. Let that sujfice. 38. BLUM, HAROLD. Columbia Univer- sity. Service Squad, Track, Nuhs Staff. If silence were golden-he'd be bank- rupt. Forty-one - w if Ghz Qlumet 1. BOLTERMAN, ROBERT. Roosevelt Aviation School. Aud. Squad, Eco. Club, Football. Well, anyway, his ambitions are high. 2. BONAVITA, EMIL. Stanford. G. O. Pres., Track Team, Basketball Team. First in all he undertakes. 3. BRANDEL, MARIAN. N. Y. School of Fine Arts. Class Sec., Lunch Room Squad, Glee Club. Red hair minus the temper. 4. BRANDT, FRANK. C. C. N. Y. Dram- atic Club, Traffic Squad. He wants change when he pays atten- tion. 5. BRAUNSTEIN, HARRY. St. John's. Lunch Room, Handball, Track. He was on the lunch room squad for 3 years-need more be said. 6. BRAVERMAN, LILLIAN. N. Y. U. Office Squad, Library Squad, Basketball. Where did you get that pin? tfratj. 7. BRODY, SYLVIA. C. C. N. Y. Editor of Cocorico. Ever quiet, always there. 8. BROMBERG, JULES H. Columbia. Tennis Team Capt., Sr. Arista. God's gift to women. 9. BROTMAN, ROSALIND. C. C. N. Y. Adesta Fidelis, Class Officer, Service Squad. One of the best, Liked by the rest. 10. BRODSKY, SAMUEL. University of Warsow. Library Squad, Lunch Room Squad. He's all there- In the wrong place. 11. BUCHMAN, ABRAHAM. Cornell. Service Squad, Tennis, Math Club. Ho, ho, tired already! 12. BUIAR, SYLVIA. Business. Hockey, French Club, Lunch Room Squad. "It's a wise child." 13. BUICO, ANGELINA. Hunter. Service Track Team, French Club, Service Squad. Darwin was right. 14. CACCESE, VINCTNT. Fordham. Squad, Assistant Editor of "Il Classico." Believe it or not, she studies hard. 15. CACCIAGNIDA, JOSEPH. Columbia. Sec. of Medical Society, Service Squad. Full of fun. 16. CAFFINA, MILTON. U. of Southern California. Football, Cross Country, Qheer Squad. A soliloquy-on myself. 17. CALVOSA, LEONORA. St. Joseph's Sogege. Leadership, Swimming, Basket- a . Always on the square. 18. CANTOR, BENJAMIN. C. C. N. Y. Glee Club, Class Pres., Hebrew Club. Expects to get even on the teachers children. 19. CAPELLA, HUGO. St. John's. Track. Show him the way home. 20. CAPRA, JEROME. Alabama. Service Squad, Auditorium Squad. "Alabamy here I come." 21. CARL, NATHAN. N. Y. U. Track, Cross-Country, Baseball. Boy-does he like Eco! 22. CARLIN, ISABELLE. North Caro- Nlina. Mgr. of Golf Team, Lieut. Office Squad. What made her manager? 23. CARMEL, WILLIAM. C. C. N. Y. Spanish Club. "Ichabod Crane was a sketch-here's the model." 24. CERRITO, JOSEPH. Business. When will your mind be made up? 25. CASTELLANO, DOMINICK. West Point. Major R. O. T. C., Service Squad, Track Team. If pictures could only talk. 25. CHALFIN, NORMAN L. Carnegie Tech. Nuhs, Field Band. His best joke-his picture. 27. CHALL, SADIE. N. Y. U. Brush Club. She's' very likeable. 23. CHARLOP, JOSEPH. C. C. N. Y. Unemployment Comm., Baseball. So fast his future is behind him. 29. CHARNEY, EDITH. Uni. of Paris. Prog. Comm., Arista, French OEice. Isn't it sufficient to say Edith is ef- ficient? 30. CHELMOWITZ, HYMAN. C. C. N. Y. Track, Aud. Squad. "Hello everybody-This is I speaking." 31. CHIARELLO, STEPHEN. Syracuse. Track, Football, Basketball. Here I come-Syracuse. 32. CHREIN, MORTIMER. C. C. N. Y. Bank Staff, Nuhs Staff, Service Squad. They call him scissors because of the way he cuts. 33. CLINCO, MARIO. Bucknell. Italian Club, Chess Club, Basketball. He'll be welcome wherever he goes. 34. COHEN, ADELE. B. C. C. N. Y. Service Squad, Tockey, Class Officer. Your looks are nice, character fine. 35. COHEN, ALICE. Hebrew Teacher's Institute. L. R. Squad, Hebrew Club, Swimming. Vindictive or just witty? 35. COHEN, BEATRICE. Hunter. Latin Offikce Squad, Lunch Room Squad, Latin C u . One of the t'400" Cohens. 37. COHEN, BERNARD. C. C. N. Y. Math Club. Just a mathematwian. 38. COHEN, HELEN. Hunter College. Prog. Comm., Aud. Squad, Organization Squad. A helpful and efficient miss. Forty-three F I 5 i i i E L tithe aumer 1. COHEN, JULIE. White House. Mrs. Huber's Assistant, Swimming, Class Of- ficer. Julia aspires to the White House. 2. COHEN, LEOPOLD. Lehigh. Cap. Hall Squad, Chem. Squad, Arista. He's that fellow you see around Mr. Waldman's desk all the time. 3. COHEN, MAX. Uni. of Wisconsin. Mr. Leonard's Squad, Tennis, Class Officer. -As nice as he is well-dressed. 4. COHEN, MOLLY. N. Y. U. Swim- ming Club, Bookroom Squad. Do you by chance intend to become an Eco teacher? 5. COHEN, MEYER. Renesslaer. Track Squad, Swimming Team, Comet Rep. What's a fish more or less. 6. COHEN, NORMAN. N. Y. U. Or- chestra, Nuhs, Band. Some day he'll surprise Paul Whiteman. 7. COHEN, SIDNEY. Catholic Uni. Chemistry Squad, Service Squad, Pub- licity Squad. He knows what he knows-but what does he know? 8. COHEN, NORMAN. West Point. Cir- culation ,Mgr. of Nuhs, G. O. Exec. Small but ooh! My! 9. COHEN, SYLVIA. Business. Prog. Comm., Tennis Club, Glee Club. But Miss Quirk I wasn't late- 10. COLAEELLA, ANDREW. Uni. of Rome. Service Squad, Auditorium Squad. He believes in "Squadder" sovereignty. 11. COOKE, PEARL. N. Y. U. Latin Club, Eco. Club. She's a Cookfej, boys! l 12. COOPER, BERNARD. New York University. Hockey, Madrigal Society, R. O. T. C. I give up in disgust. 13. COOPER, SARA. N. Y. U. Swimming, . Gym Squad, Nuhs Rep. Another girl who just can't make up her mind. 14. CUBICUTTI, VICTORIA. L. I. U. Where'd you get those musical names? 15. CUNIGLIO, JOSEPH. Bus. School. Track. "Those who say the least often know the most." 16. CYNAMON, MENDEL. C. C. N. Y. Physics Lab. -Squad, Chem. Lab. Squad. To preserve jelly-fish. 17. CYTRYN, MORTON L. St. John's. Cheer Leader, Capt. Hist. Bookroom, Eagle Bee. Mr. .Iajfe's pet. 18. D'AGOSTINO, DEBARA. Pratt. Brush Club, Italian Club, French Squad. With her charm she'll reach places. 19. DANZIG, SAUL. Business. Robin Hood, Aud. Squad, Senior Glee Club. "Robin Hood" up to date. 20. D'AVRIA, JOHN. Iowa. Track Team, Service Squad, Baseball Squad. Oh you poor students of the future. 21. DIARI, TULLY. City College. Man- ager Football fAsst.J, Cheering Squad. Helwants to sell bird seed to cuckoo cock. 22. DAVIDOFF, LAVVRENCE. B'klyn C. C. N. Y. Track Team, History Squad, Aud. Squad. 23. DAVIDSON, IRA. N. Y. U. No dataa, leave flatta. 24. DE CLEMENTE, AUGUST. Ford- ham. He's a ten letter man - fcount them yourselfj. 25. DE FINA, HENRY. Uni. of Rome. Capt. Book Room, Tennis Team, Supply Squad. Oh Emma! Why the red tie? 26. DECKER, RUTH. C. C. N. Y. Treas- urer Arista Senate, Captain of Math. Office Squad. Pretty-and ch so intelligent. 27. DORF, SADIE. Business. Arista, Lunch Room Squad, Gym Squad. Do you know what goes on behind the of- fice door? 28. DELLARIA, ANN. Maxwell. Gym Squad, G. O. Squad. 29. DEL REY, SILVIO, N. Y. U. Italian Club, Service Squad, Aud. Squad. Looking for a compass-He's in a fog. 30. DELUCA, JOSEPH. St. John. Base- ball, Soccer, Spanish Club. The ideal friend-Says nothing. 31. DE NICOLA, ROBERT. Business. Mimeo. Squad. In winter, the water on his brain freezes. 32. DI PRIMA, VINCENT. Fordham. General Office, Fencing Team, Brush Club. Another half portion of something or other. 33. DOMAN, GEORGE. North Carolina. Soccer, Comet. , 34. DORFMAN, ALFRED. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Lunchroom Squad. He sat down, he gazed up, then the camera broke. A 35. DORFMAN, FRANCES. N. Y. U. Eco. Club, Office Squad, Tennis. Mighty Zak a rose! 36. DORMAN, BERTAND. U. of P. Itls lucky for him we have no data. 37. DUNN, HADASSAH. South Caro- lina. Riding Club, Class Pres., Service Squad. What has she gone and Dunn now! 38. EDISON, AARON. C. C. N. Y. Lunch Room Squad, Program Comm. Someday he'll be tap dancing to the tune of the prisoner's song. Forty-five E R Ciba Qtnmet 1. EINZIG, MARGARET. Columbia. L. R. Squad, Swimming, Gym Squad. She helped keep our school clean CL.R.S.D 2. EISENBERG, SAM. C. C. N. Y. Nuhs, Dramatic Society. Once had his foot in a cast. Now he thinks he's an actor. 3. ELLERTSEN, BIRGER. Syracuse. He's honest, anyhow! 4. ELSON, FLORENCE. N. Y. T. Ofice Squad, Gym Squad, Leadership. Though sweet and low she's a cheerful little earful. 5. EPSTEIN, BLANCHE. Business. Serv- ice Squad, Chem. OHice Squad. Clara Bow has nothing on her. 6. ERIKSON, EVELYN. Hunter. Glee Club, Lunch Room Squad, Arista. What will she hunt at Hunter? 7. ESPOSITO, ALBERT. C. C. N. Y. Basketball, P. T. Squad. Not short, not tall, But how he wields a basketball. 8. ESSERMAN, HOWARD. University of South Africa. Senior Editor, Lieut. Service Squad, Arista Assembly. At last! A service squad olficer who's liked by all. 9. EPNER, GERALD. Polytechnic Univ. Math Club, Science Club, Aviation Club. Einstein's Rival. 10. ESSLER, HORTENSE. Brooklyn College. Basketball. I hope you shoot your goal. ll.. EWIG, IRVING. Columbia. Editor of "Der Trompeter, Arista, Lang. Office Squad. A lady killer-when they see his face they die. 12. EWIG, THELMA. Vassar. Senior Arista, Basketball, Tennis. She even gets the teachers twisted up in knots. 13. FARBER, BERNARD. C. C. N. Y. Mimeo. Squad, Orchestra, Service Squad. "His way is like the shores of the Hudson. All Bluff." 14. FARRELL, JAMES, JR. Notre Dame. "Better late, than never." 15. FATATO, VINCENT. N. Y. U. Ser- vice Squad, Baseball. He's all right-when he sleeps in the classroom. 16. FAUST, FREDERICK. C. C. N. Y. Service Squad, Prog. Comm. Arista. It's not his fault, he was born that way. 17. FIERSTEIN, ETHEL. C. C. N. Y. Basketball, Swimming, Brush Club. She wants to see the four corners of the earth. 18. FEIGENBAUM, CLAIRE. Brooklyn College. Arista, English Office Squad, Class Officer. Her heart is like a hotel-Jroom for every- one- 19. FEINER, MORRIS. U. of Omaha. Capt. of Aud. Sq., Pres. of Captain League, Glee Club. Why do we like him?-Because the Fein- er they are-the better we like him. 20. FEINSTEIN, LILLIAN. Maxwell Training. Spanish Club, Class Officer. Dependable, intelligent and sweet. 21. FELDER, NOMAN LEON. C. C. N. Y. Medical Society, Track, Service Squad. "Never forget the "Leon," 22. FELDMAN, ISABEL. Pratt Institute. Treas. of Brush. Club, Hockey. We don't know much about her, but we like her anyway. 23. FELDMAN, JEANNE. Class Officer, Gym Squad, French Club. Oh promise me! 24. FELDMAN, NATHAN. C. C. N. Y. Physics Prep Squad, Service Squad. "Netin iss one from de "Boyiss!" 25. FELDMAN, SIDNEY. St. Johns Col- lege. Fencing Team, Lunch Room Squad, Prog. Comm. To make a cleanup. 26. FENSTER, SHIRLEY. Savage Col- lege. Dancing Club, Tennis. A ready target for the opposite sex. 27. FERN, RUTH. St. Johns. Bank Squad Hockey Club, Basketball. Gentlemen prefer blondes. Do you blame them? 28. FERRARO, NAT. Cooper Unicn. Ser- vice Squad, Fine Arts Squad, Spanish Club. "He came from a good family but he lost their address." 29. FERSHT, ROSE. Hunters Col. Gen. Office Squad- G. A. L., Hockey. Always fersthjt in athletics, service and talking. 30. FINCKE, MOLLIE. N. Y. U. Nuns Rep., Comet Rep., Tennis Club. Ever quiet, but always there. 31. FINE, CARRIE. C. C. N. Y. Swim- ming, Red Cross Rep., Art Squad. Fine-Miss Fine. 32. FINEMAN, GERTRUDE. N. Y. U. Swimming, Hockey, Basketball. An athlete, judging by the above. 33. FINKELSTEIN, MEYER. Kelly Field, Texas. Chem. Squad, Math Book- room Squad. Wonder if he ever eats fish on Friday. 34. FINKELSTEIN, SYLVIA. Swim- ming and Basketball Clubs. "But, Miss Quirk it was this way." 35. FISCH, RUTH. Brooklyn College. Arista, Jr. Grade Adviser's Squad. She's a whale of a girl. 36. FISHKIN, FRED. N. Y. U. Track, Baseball, Handball. One fish-that-kin. 37. FISHMAN, DAVID. N. Y. Uni. Service Squad, Lunch Room Squad, Aud. Squad. Napoleon was also a little man. 38. FISHMAN, HARRY. U. of Wis. Service Squad, Chess Club, Class Officer. It's your move. Forty-Jeven 1 1 i E i GDB Qllumet 1. FLACHNER, STANLEY. N. Y. U. Boxing Club, Comet, Medical Society. After four years-success-he's a G.O. member. 2. FLEISHER, MAURICE. B. C. C. Brass Band, Lunch Room Squad, Service Squad. To play the brass in a brass band. 3. FLEISHFARB, ETHEL. St. John's College. Orchestra, Mrs. Lyons Squad. Buy the Comet, Girls. 4. FLEIT, MOLLIE. Hunter College. Prog. Comm., Nuhs Staff, Arista, Writers' Club. She can write-She ought to be a Sc- nior Editor. 5. FLORIO, WILLIAM. C. C. N. Y. R. O. T. C., Service Squad, Handball Team. He fain would be an electrical engineer. 6. FOGELSON, SIDNEY. N. Y. U. La- tin, Servlce Squad, Junior Arista, Serv- ice Squad. Sidney Fogelson, I suppose you know as a Latin student you rival Cicero. 7. FOX, SELMA. N. Y. U. Lunch Room Squad, Basketball. Prog. Comm. Here's a girl at whom we can't laugh 'Cause Selma's getting out in SM. 8. FRANGIPOLIS, HELEN. C. C. N. Y. Glee Club, French Club, Stamp Club. Theres everything in that name. 9. FRANKLIN, HYMAN. Drexel. Book Room Squad, Soccer Squad, Eco. Club. Girl shy. 10. FREDIANI, ILA. St. John's College. Hockey Team, Swimming, Basketball. Is it that St. John's is so easy to enter? 11. FREEDMAN, LILLIAN. L. I. U. Swimming, Basketball, Spanish Club. Why knock her? 12. FREEDMAN, CELIA. C. C. N. Y. Prog. Comm., Lunch Room Squad, Base- ball. To prove-that she is in class. 13. FREIDMAN, MINNIE. Travel. Adeste Fidelis, Class Officer, Girls Gym Squad. The kind one always wants to meet. 14. FRIEDMAN, EDWARD D. N. Y. U. Track Team, Service Squad, P. T. Clerk. Feet that perform feats. 15. FRIEDMAN, HERBERT M. School of Journalism. Varsity Swimming, Nuhs, Handball. Our ofwn water-baby. 16. FRIEDMAN, LUCILLE. Travel. Of- iicce Squad, Physics Prep Squad. The elementory school is around the corner. 17. FROLICH, JACK. N. Y. U. Officer Service Squad, Nuhs, Track. To study bugs--he's bugs. 18. FUREY, THOMAS. Fordham. New- man Club. His only service to New Utrecht was graduation. 19. FURMAN, DAVID. N. Y. U. Se- nior Glee Club, Orchestra, Football. No other college to take you? 28. GABRIEL, MICHAEL. Business. Aud. Squad, Corporal in R. O. T. C., Vice-Pres. of Class. t'Soldier Boy." 21. GAMSE, EDMOND. John Hopkins. Chess Team, Arista, Service Squads. Au Arista man does the best he can. 22. GARFIELD, THEODORE. N. Y. U. Senior Glee Club, Service Squad. Sound and effects. 23. GALLACK, CLAIRE. Business Hist. Club, Oifice Squad. "To be or not to be. ,That is the ques- tion." 24. GARVEY, HELEN. Pratt. Physics Prep Squad, Girls' Exhibition '29. A girl we enjoy knowing. 25. GEISERMAN, BERNARD. Brown University. Aud. Squad, Class Officer, Senior Editor. Children cry for him-Geiserman. 26. GELFAND, NATHAN. L. I. U. Fine Arts Squad. Bound for L. I. U. Loafing in Uni- versity. 27. GELMAN, CLARA. Business. Writ- ers Club, Journalist Club. Enjoys Eco-After graduation. 28. GEMELLO, SARAH. Business. Italian Club, Newman Club, Spanish Club. We just adore that Latin type. 29. GELLIS, IRVING. N. Y. U. P. T. Clerk, Track, Lacrosse. The class "bean"-bow-legs. 30. GEORGE, VIRGINIA. St. Joseph's. Sec. of History Class, Italian Club. A becoming paradox. 31. GERSBERG, ESTHER. N. Y. U. General Office Squad, Prog. Comm., "Correo" Staff. Is her echo .ever heard in Eco? 32. GERSH, JACK. St. John's. Capt. Library Squad, Golf Team, Track Team. He'd like to be an aviator, a manu- facturer of fly paper. 33. GERSHANOWITZ, HELEN. Brook- lyn College. Grade Adviser's Squad, French Club, Eco Club. Sweet sixteen! 34. GERSON, LEO. Duke Uni. Football Team, Aud. Squad, Stamp Club. "He's bound to rise-plenty of gas." 35. GESUNTER, PEARL. U. of Cali. Office Squad, Dancing Club, Lunch Room Squad. "Ali,lhah,' said the villian, "a home glylar , 36. GILMAN, HENRIETTE R. U. of Berlin. Senior Arista, Leadership, Prog. Comm. Gone but not forgotten. 37. GILMAN, LOUIS. C. C. N. Y.Mimeo. Squad, Service Squad, Lunch Room Squad. Boy am I mad-Boy oh boy, oh boy! Amicitia, Dancing Club, Service Squad. 38. GILMAN, YETTA. N. Y. U. Sorores She wants to be a Court steno. Forty-nine 1 I l 5 f 1 1 w i J- ,WW Ghz dimmer g - J 1. GINSBERG, JACOB. C. C. N. Y. Lunch Room Squad, Service Squad. A silent chap full of thought. 2. GIULIANI, MICHAEL. Fordham. Service Squad, Station Club. Not selling the Brooklyn Bridge. 3. GLADSTONE, DAVID. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Football, Aviation Club. "Oh, you little Gypsy." 4. GLANTZ, MAE. N. Y. U. Ass't. Circulation Mgr. of Comet, Sr. Arista. Golden hair, quiet ways 5. GLICK, JOSEPH. Service Squad, Class Oiilcer. Joseph Glick is a twin brother can't tell one from the other. 6. GLICK, SAMUEL. N. Y. U. Math. Club, Senior Arista, Service Squad. To look at Sammy, one thinks he's smart. But one doesn't see his brain at all. 7. GLOBE, SAMUEL. Math. Team, Arista Senate, Nuhs. How much are 2 and 2? 8. GOLD, BLANCHE B. N. Y. U. G. O. Exec. Comm., Secretary of Madri- gal Society. They don't come any better, sweeter or finer. 9. GOLD, GERALD. A. In. of Aero- nautics. Lacrosse Team, Track Squad. His words are "Gold" 10. GOLD, MAY. Ohio U. Pres. of Sarores Amitcia, Arista. The super lady. 11. GOLD, MIRIAM. Hunter. Arista, Editor Spanish Paper, Editor-in-chief of French Paper. One of our bright lights. 12. GOLD, RUTH. B. C. C. Asso. Edi- tor Cocorico, Mr. Golubs Hall Squad. The girl with the oegeterian hgure- no meat. 13. GOLDBERG, FRED. N. Y. U. Cap- tain Physics Prep. Squad, Annex Man- ager of "NUHS" Aeronautics?-He's been in a fog for 3 years. 14. GOLDBERG, HELEN. School of Arts. Adeste Fideles, Senior Editor, Some peach' Hard to beat. 15. GOLDBERG, RUTH. Brooklyn Col- lege. Vice Pres. G. O., Leader Junior Arista, Editor Pro Virris Litoattis. Ruth - intelligence, sweetness and charm. 16. GOLDBERG, ROBERT. U. of North Carolina. Soccer Team, Tennis Team. A clever fellow for soccer. 17. GOLDBERG, SYLVIA. Business. Basketball, Nuhs Representative, Lunch Room Squad. One of the "4,000,000." 18. GOLDEN, HOWARD. Cornell. Class Pres., Track Squad, Comet Rep. Just a good journalist. 19. GOLDFINGER, MURIEL. C. C. N. Y. Alumni Editor, Captain of Cheer Squad, Treas. of Seventh Form. 1, 2, 3, 4 Yea Muriel! I' 20. GOLDFARB, NATHANIEL E. U. of Florida. Capt. History Office Squad, Sec. of Captains League. "Don't make me laugh." 21 GOLDIAMOND, SALOME. Hunter. German Club. ' "Uansez pour-moi, Salome." 22. ZUBLATT, ESTA. Regent's Commit- tee, Service Squad, Basketball Team. She's chockful of laughter and fun, If anyone's happy she's the one. 23. GOLDING, JEROME. Long Island University. Orchestra, Cheer Leader, Floor Manager of Nuhs. Just another "Rah, Rah" boy! 24. GOLDMAN, FLORENCE. Hunter. Lunch Room Squad, Swimming, French Club. A Huntress. 25. GOLDMAN, MILDRED. Barnard. Class Ofiicer, Hockey, Lunch Room Squad. Winsome and demure. 26. GOLDSTEIN, AARON. Cooper Union. Fine Arts Squad, Nuhs, Brush Club. "Silence Is Golden." 27. GOLDSTEIN, ADOLPH. C. C. N. Y. Service Squad, Comet Rep., Eco Club. ' "Not dead, only walking in his sleep" 28. GOLDSTEIN, BEATRICE. N. ,Y. U. Sergeant Office Squad, Junior Arista, Service Squad. A squad miss. 29. GOLDSTEIN, GERTRUDE. N. Y. U. Editor El Correo, Organization Squad, Pro. Comm. As good as gold only gold fluctuates. 30. GOLDSTEIN, JOSEPH. B. C. C. History Office Squad, Junior Arista, Ass't. Mgr. of Football Team. The solution to our Football Problem. 31. GOLDSTEIN, NANETTE. Ohio State U. Swimming Club, Mr. Leon- ards Squad. Will try anything-once. 32. GOLDSTEIN, SAM. Service Squad, Junior Arista. Why teachers grow grey. 33. GOODMAN, MOLLIE. Pratt. Art Institute. Service Squad, Lunch Room Squad. "Peace on earth" 34. GOODMAN, SYLVIA. N. Y. U. Lunch Room Squad, German Club, French Club. To know her is to like her. 35. GORDON, ABE. Curtiss Flying. Aviation Club, Science Club. "Do I Looe Eco? Ask me." 36. GORDON, IRVING. Alfred Univer- sity. Oiiicer of the Service Squad, Swimming, Arista. Just another Beau Brummel. 37. GOTTFRIED, SYLVIA. N. Y. U. Gym Squad, Swimmingf Glee Club. "Sweet ana how. 38. FGOTTLIEB, JULIUS. Dartmouth. He "Gott" plenty of "Lieb." Fifty-one l --J E ,. -NA 3 L fllibz Qlumet 1. GRABER, IRVING. Louisville. Li- brary Squad, Comet, Floor Manager, Oiiice Squad. Am I clever? Boy, oh boy, oh boy! 2. GRAVER, DINAH: Business. Pro. Comm., Hebrew Club, Hockey. Sweet and timid. 3 GREENBERG, HERBERT. Michigan. Swimming, Madrigal Society, Service Squad. Beauty is only skin deep-but Herbie is thick skinned. 4 GREENBERG, IRVING. U. of Ver- mont. Pres. Madrigal Society, Arista. A swell little warbler and a swell little fellow. A 5 GREENBLATT, SYLVIA. N. Y. U. Miss Simpson's squad, Lunchroom Squad, Class Pres. Yas, suh-that there Lindy Hop. 6. GREENHUT, VALERIE. Business. Lunch Room Squad, Gym Squad. "Love's Labor Lost" 7. GREENGROSS, PAULINE. C. C. N. Y. President, Comet Rep. Green--grows the lilacs. 8 GREENSTONE, MIRIAM P. Syra- cuse University. History Office, Of- fice squad, Service Squad. An A. F. girl-a foney. 9 GREIDINGER, ELSIE. Hunter. Edi- tor of "Cocorico", Arista, Prog. Com. Elsie est comme il faut. 10. GRIESSMAYER, WVM. Business. ' German Club. ' Ach, du lieber. 11. GRIFFLER, FREDA. C. C. N. Y. English Oiiice Squad, Prog. Com. Sophisticated sweetness. 12. GRODSTEIN, IRVING, N. Y. Assist. Chief Senior Editor, Capt. Service Squad, Editor "Naturalist". Capable, upright, and sincere. 13. GROMAN, MILLICENT. B. C. C. Junior Arista, Service Squad, Regents Recording Committee. Oh Millicent! l 14. GROSSMAN, NANCY. Smith. Vice- Pres. of Adeste Fidelis, Prog. Com. A teeny, tiny treasure. 15. GUILONE, VINCENT. College. L. R. Squad, Service Squad. Just a sweeping success in high school. 16. GULLO, BENEDICT. B'klyn College of Pharmacy. Literary Council, Service Squad. Not much to say, but much to do. 17. GUNDERSEN, CHESTER. St. John's. R. O. T. C., Library Squad. Attention! Here comes Chet! 18. GUSTAVSON, SIDNEY. N. Y. U. Supply Room, Class Officer, Service Squad. Still looking for the bush. 19. HABER, BERNARD. fLong Island University. Auditorium Squad. Nice boy-he ought to get ahead. U. of 20. HACKEL, BERNARD. C. C. N. Y. Service Squad, Class President. Why teachers quit young. 21. HAKEN, SIDNEY. Flagpole Tech. Service Squad. He'll be head and shoulders above the masses. 22. HALLEN, JACK N. Pratt Institute. 3 Years Orchestra, Brush Club. Just another good man gone wrong. 23. HALPERN, HENRY. L. I. U. Avi- ation Club, Math. Club, Comet Rep. "Always up in the air." 24. HALPRIN, FLORENCE. Honolulu. Service Squad, Swimming, Hockey. To seek the glory of the Great White Way. 25. HANDEL, YETTA. C. C. N. Y. Bk. Receipt Squad, Sorores Amicitae. Sweet kid! ,V 26. HALPRIN, ADELLA. Thoroughly charmingg still blushes. 27. HALPRIN, BENJAMIN. Mass. Tech. Aviation Club, Nuhs Rep., Science Club. A Benny sent me! 28. HANNA, HAROLD A. Brush Club. He's an artist-he draws flies. 29. HANSEN, CARL. St. John's. Soccer Team, Book Room Squad, Service Squad. 4 I - He expects to be a traffic cop. 30. HARRIS, LEAH. N. Y. U. Basket- ball, Class Oiiicer, 3 years, "Nuhs" Rep. . Will somebody please tell the child about "life'l? 31. HARRIS, MARJORIE. Hunter Hockey Club, Office Squad, Swimming Club. Just a true blue friend! 32. HARRIS, RHODA. Brooklyn College. Senior Arista, Service Squad, Organi- zation Oflice Squad. f "A girl with ability" 33. HAUPTMAN, ETHEL. Maxwell. Swimming, Class Secretary, Gym Squad. Lots of luck-you'll need it. 34. HAY, GEORGE. Class officer, 2nd Term, Service Squad. Hay, George, want to be happy? 35. HAZAN, ALFRED. N. Y. U. "He also served." 36. HEIN, ELIZABETH. Business. Prog. Com., Bank Squad, Bank Man- ager. She came, she saw, she was graduated. 37. HEIN, IRENE. Business. Science Squad, Eco Club. Neat, precise, always nice. 38. HELLEN, SIDNEY. N. Y. U. Audi. Squad, Lunch Room Squad, Frock Squad. God's gift to medicine. r, l F L Ghz Qllumet 1. HERBERT, PEARL. St. John's. Prog. Com., Gym Squad. Someday she'll usurp Eva La Gallienne -perhaps. 2. LEVINE, HERMAN. N. Y. U. Track. Ah! Another Constant-C. P. A. 3. HERR, JEANETTE. N. Y. U. Prog. Comm., Basketball, Hockey. A miss is as good as her smile! 4. HERSHKOWITZ, DOROTHY. N. Y. U. Sr. Arista, Jr. Arista, A. F. Her habit-aristas. 5. HIRSCHHORN, SYLVIA. N. Y. U. Class Pres., Service Squad, Tennis. High Aspirations-Eh? 6. HOCHLERNER, MILTON. St.John's. ......Brass Band, Glee Club, Track. He's so crazy, he's wild about himself. 7. HOFFMAN, MOLLY. C. C. N. Y. Office Squad, Lunch Room Squad. A girl who tries at any rate. 8. HOGAN, ROBERT K. U. of Cord. Class Pres., Swimming Team. An Irishman with a big future. 9. HOODKISS, ELI. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Office Squad, Nuhs. 'The answer to a teacher's prayer. 10. HORNSTEIN, BERT. Poly Tech. Football, German Club, Sanitary Squad. To solve Einstein's theory of Relativity. 11. HOROWITZ, LEON. C. C. N. Y. P. T. Clerk, Service Squad. Nuhs. To find the length of a short circuit. 12. HOROWITZ, MILDRED. Hunter. Service Squad, Spanish Club, Nuhs. Talks faster than Lindbergh flies. 13. HORWITZ, ROSEY. Columbia. Nuhs Staff, French Squad. More pull than a dentist. 14. HOROWITZ, YETTA. N. Y. U. Class Officer, German Club, Ofice Squad. Another aspirant to that noble pro- fession of tracking. 15. HORWITZ, JESSE. U. of Hong- kong. Office Squad. Lunchroom Squad. Did someone say something about squads? 16. HOWELL, WILLIAM. Oberlin, fOhioJ.. Arista, Track, Vice-Pres. 'Hi- Y' Club. Poor fellow--he wants to be a teacher. 17. HURTES, CLARA. Hunter. P. T. Squad, Basketball. Industrious and sincere. 18. HURTES, HAROLD. Columbia. Arista. So patriotic he wears a union suit. 19. HUSSNATTER, ALFRED. Business. History Club. Hit by the History Club. 20. HYDE, SYLVIA. Business. Service Squad, Hockey Team. The twain has met. 21. IFSHEN, MILDRED. L. I. Hosp. Swimming Squad, Basketball, President Class. . To be a nurse. 22. IGER, MORTIMER. C. C. N. Y. Print. Squad, IIUHS, P. T. Cler.k f'Wings Sproutingn 23. INGBER, GERSON. Columbia. Aris- ta Assembly, Chess Team, Service Squad. A bread worker-a loafer. 24. ISAACSON, JEANETTE. Business. Nuhs, Chemistry Office. "Getting business knowledge." 25. ISRAEL, IRVING. U. of Antarctica. Comet, NUHS. "The lost service." 26. ITZKOWITZ, SYLVIA. U. of, S. S. A., Hist. Club, Prog. Com. O. K. more or less- 27. JACOB, EUGENE. Wisconsin. Track Team, Service Squad, X Country Team. ..,...Not a Motion Picture. 28. JACOBS, GEORGE. N. Y. U. Soccer Team, Orchestra, Service Squad. Step right up and call me-? 29. JACOBS, MILTON. C. C. N. Y. Supply Squad, Writcr's Club, Fencing Squad. Another one of those fence builders. 30. JACOBS, SYLVIA. C. C. N. Y. Bas- ketball, Swimming, Office Squad. So sweet-so sincere. 31. JACOBSON, BETSY. Hunter. Pres. of Ger. Club, "Trompeter", Swimming Squad. Modesty, her virtue. 32. JOFTE, MINNIE. U. of Paris. Hockey, Latin Club. Say Min! How you can lie! 33. JOHNSON, MILTON WALLACE. N. Y. U. Servise Squad, Audi. Squad. A jolly good fellow. 34. JONAS, IDA. Hunter. Latin Club, Nuhs. Ida-sweet as apple cider. 355. KOFLOWITZ, MARTIN. Clinic of N. Y. Service Squad, Soccer Team, NUHS. He took the "rep" for the Nuhs. 36. KAISER, ROSE. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Dance Club, NUHS. A dancer-St. Vitus. 37. KAHN, ELY. Rutgers. Football Squad, Class Officer. 'tTry and shut his mouth" Gym Squad, 14. ZALUSKIN, SAM. N. Y. U. Arista, Math Club, Hall Squad. "He is as useful as P in Pneumonia." Fiffyfue V 5 L 9 QE-be Qlumet 1. KANDEL, DAVE. U. of Leeds. Book Receipt Squad, Art Squad, Supply Squad. A business man - joined the supply squad. 2. KARLINSKY, BENJAMIN. Service Squad, Prog. Com. He's honest-no ambition. 3. KASINDORF, MILDRED. N. Y. U. Hist. Ofiice Squad, French. A winning smile Always in style 4. KATZ, JOSEPH M. Columbia. Track Team,qArt Club, Service Squad. Very brave-chases the other runners. 5. KATZ, SADIE. Cornell. Comet, Ser- vice Squad, Reg. Record. Com. Draws everything but a salary! 6. KATZ, SYLVIA. Civic Rep. Swim- ming Club, Dramatic Society, Office Squad. A thespian of high degree With loads of personality. 7. KAUFMAN, BERNARD, Business. R. O. T. C., Rifle Team, Library. Just an army. 8. ALCHERMES, LOUIS. U. of Ala- bama. Capt. Lunch Room, Lacrosse Team, Cross Country Team. Many a freshman has learned how to sweep, thanks to him. 9. KAUFMAN, PAULINE. Columbia. Debating Varsity Team, Tennis. If the late bell waited for her it would rust. 10. KAWESCH, M. ESTELLE. U. of Toledo. Leadership Club, Dramatic So- ciety. Learn how to act, then worry about becoming well-known. 11. KELLER, WALTER. N. Y. U. Ser- vice Squad, Library Squad, P. T. Clerk. He's the boy that gives us shoe marks. 12. KEREKES, HELEN. Travel. Prog. Com., Organ. Odice Squad, Library Squad. Another Traveler. 13. KILSTEIN, HARRY. St. John's. Class Sec., Comet, NUHS. "Smallest of boys, But oh what noise." 14. KIMBALL, SYLVIA. Columbia. Or- gan. Office Squad, Trompeter, Vice- Pres. of German Club. Why go to Columbia to find out? 15. KAVER, ISRAEL. St. John's. Aris- ta, Hall Squad. Mr. Kauer, Attorney-at-Law. 16. KINZER, MEYER. Service Squad, Handball Squad. An abridged edition of the human brain. 17. KINZLER, FLORA. Business. L. R. Squad, Gym Squad, Swimming Club. I ean't knock you-that's a boost. 18. KIPILMAN, PHILIP. C. C. N. Y. Service Squad, French Club, Baseball Team. "Knows all-the wrong way" 19. KIRSHBLUM, IRVING. C. C. N. Y. Pres. of Hebrew Club, L. R. Squad, Sr. Editor. A murderer-kills English. 20. KLUGHERZ, DANIEL. Columbia. Swimming Team. Just another "Poor" fish. 21. KLASFELD, ICHABOD, C. C. N. Y. Supply Squad, Service Squad, Mim- eograpn Squad. Iggy keep an eye on me. 22. KLEIN, JEROME. C. C. N. Y. L. R. Squad, German Club, NUHS. Got a lot out of school-a lot of sup- lies. 23? KLEINBERG, JOSEPH. C. C. N. Y. Nuhs, Arts Squad,.Brush Club. Aspires to be an artist. 24. KLEINERMAN, BESSIE. U. of Wise. Latin Club, Service Squad, French Club. Maybe I was born that way, who knows? ? ? 25. KOBLE, JACK. Polytech. Inst. of B'klyn. Track, Auditorium Squad, Ser- vice Squad. Our big strong he-man. 26. KOFF, IRWIN. U. of Guatamala. Service Squad, Fencing Team, Track Squad. Better late than never. 27. KOHLER, MIRIAM. Hunter. French Club, Ger. Club, Basketball. Winsome and sweet. 28. KOLODNY, ESTHER. Hunter. Cor- reo, Spanish Club, Assistant to Dean. A scholar, a worker, never a shirker. 29. KOPEIKIN, SOL. L. I. U. Track Team, X Country Team, Service Squad. He's too perfect to write a crack about. 30. KAPILOW,ELI. Columbia. Bio. Club, French Slub, L. R. Squad. "He can't sweep my kitchen" 31. KOREN, BERNARD. College. Bas- ketball, Handball, Arista. "Here he comes on his pony" 32. KORMAN, RUTH. Business. Junior Form Rep., Glee Club, Basketball. Sing something simple. 33. KORNFELD, FRED. N. Y. U. Fenc- ing Team, Service Squad, Movie Proj. Squad. Fourth of the Three Musketeers. 34. KOSH, OSCAR. Lehigh. Capt. Hall Squad, Corp. Service Squad, Arista. What is the secret of your success? 35. KOTLOWITZ, REUBEN. His one ambition is to graduate. 36. KOVEN, ELEANOR. New Bruns., iewL Jersey. Nuhs, Class Oliicer, G. Sweeter than sweet. 37. KRAMER, FLORENCE. U. of Hong Arista, Organization Officer. It's a see--cret! 38. KRAVITZ, BEATRICE. C. C. N. Y. Orchestra, Leadership Club, Gym Squad. A reason for girl athletics. Fifty-Jeven 3 .4 . I ' K 3 Che Gamer 1. KRESSEL, ETHEL. C. C. N. Y. Sr. Arista, NUHS, Eco. Club. Liked by everyone. 2. KRISCHER, MURIEL. U. of Calif- Basketball, Hockey, Nuhs, Comet. One of these New Utrechtites. 3. KRISSOFF, MORRIS. C. C. N. Y. Orchestra, Madrigal Society, L. R. Lieut. "Don't criss me of the List" 4. KRUFKY, JACOB. Heidelberg. Mgr. Football Team, Service Squad, Track Squad. A reason for a 20th amendment. 5. KRUPEN, PHILIP. C. C. N. Y. Or- ganization Squad, Latin Squad, Senior Arista. A Latin cowboy-Rides ponies. 6. KULICK, LEO. N. Y. U. Medical, Society, L. R. Squad, R. O. T. C. Where's your lunch pass? 7. KWATT, ISRAEL, C. C. N. Y. Jr. Arista, History Club, Eco. Club. You don't know your Marx. 8. LACKOWITZ, HERMAN. C. C. N. Y. Field Comm., Service Squad. .One of natures noblemen. 9. LALIN, DOROTHY. N. Y. U. Ser- vice Squad, Hockey, Nuhs. Start working on exteriors before you become an interior decorator. 10. LANDSBERG, WILLIAM. Carnegie Tech. Service Squad, Eng. Bk. Squad, Organ. Oiiice Squad. Carnegie Tech-next stop. Good luck. 11. LANG, JENNINGS BENTLY. Prom. Chairman, Tennis Team. Jennings Lang - the man for our money. 12. LASS, AARON. C. C. N. Y. Comet. Just a little Lass! 13. LAZARUS, HUBERT S. U. of S. Calif. Movie Squad, Cross Country, Track. Father of New Utrecht. Our oldest in- habitant. 14. LEDERMAN, JEANETTE. Service Squad, Reg. Record. Com., Fre. Club. The kind gentlemen prefer. 15. LEHRER, SAMUEL. C. C. N. Y. Fencing Team, Audi, Squad, Nuhs. The Captain of the Fence builders. 16. LEFKOWITZ, IRA. Business. La- crosse, Cross Country, Cheer Squad. His theme song is "Ho-hum!" 26. ROSS, FRANCES. N. Y. U. Fr. Club, Ger. Club, Oflice Squad. Baa, bah, black sheep have you any wool? No, mother Goose dear, but of charm she's full. 18. LEOPOLD, ELIAS. Siberia. Lost and Found, Fre. Squad, L. R. Squad. Why so near to home? 19. LERNER, JACK. U. of Alabama. Aud. Squad, Brass Band, Service Squad. He tried to Lern 'Er but she refused. 20. LETWACK, SAM. Colombia. Aud. Squad, Eco. Club. "He writes his jokes on tissue paper so the readers can see through them." 21. LEVINE, JOSEPH. Pace Institute. Hebrew Club, Prog. Com., Spanish Club. "Yussel" Levine a hot Brooklyn fan. 22. LEVINE, MARTIN. Columbia. Nothing to do, and spends all his time doing it. 23. LEVINSON, ABRAHAM. U. of E. Siberia. Football, Lacrosse, Track. A bold college caper. 24. LEVITSKY, LEO. B. C. of Phar. With that service why -not stay aswhile. 25. LEVIT, ASENETH JAY. N. Y. U. Swimming Squad, Debating Team, Dra- matic Society. Bound for bigger and better fields with a bigger and better sample. 26.n LEVY, FRANCES. N. Y. U. Gym Squad, Swimming, History Club. A historic figure-doesn't count. 27. LEVY, HELEN EILEEN. N. Y. U. Swimming, Basketball, History Club. Do you want to be a bull or bear. 28. LEVY, PEARL J. Hunter. Ronoh, Glee Club, Comet. Has Otto Kahn approached you yet? 29. LEWIS, SYLVIA. Savage. Prog. Comm., L. R. Squad, Lang. Off. Squad. Are you responsible for my eighth period? 30. LEWIS, TERESA. B. C. C. N. Y. Prog. Com., Dramatic Society, Comet. To be a teacher--and get revenge on her teacheris children. 31. LICHTENSTEIN, DAN. C. C. N. Y. He served but he's bashful. 32. LICHTENTHAL, PRISCILLA. L. I. U. Gym Squad, Basketball, News Rep. A Priscilla who's not Puritanic! 33. LIEBERMAN, LOUIS. Cooper Union. Service Squad, Nuhs, Eco. Club. Etes-vous un parent du Dartius Lieber- man. 34. LIEBERMAN, MAURICE. C. C. N. Y. Football, L. R. Squad, Audi. Squad. B. S. L. C. fBachelor of the Science of Lunchroom Cleaningj 35. LIFSCHITZ, SYLVIA. C. C. N. Y. Jr. Arista, Reg. Record. Pom., Physics Squad. Calm, nice and sweet, Clever, gentle and neat! 36. LIEBERMAN, SYLVIA. Maxwell. Spanish Club, Uuhs. We like her better every day. 37. LINCHITE, DAVID. Seth Low. Tennis, Nuhs. I wonder which "bar" he wants to pass. 38. LINDHEIMER, MARCEL. St. John's. Soccer, Service Squad. Pretty as a picture-he ought to be hung. Fifty-nine . ' ' z 7,, , , ,, ,Y , W, 7. . Ghz Emmet 1. LINIADO, ESTELLE. C. C. N. Y. Prog. Comm., Leadership Club, Bas- ketball. Little to say about one who says so little. 2. LIVINGSTON, DAVID. Cornell. Ar- ista, Debating Team. He can talk if he canlt do anything else. 3. LONDON, ETHEL R. She's much too modest. 4. LORBERBAUM, RUTH. Adelphi Nuhs, Gym Squad, Basketball. Eyes of brown-hair of jet. 5. LOTESTA, PATSY. St. John's. R. O. T. C. Like Quebec-built on a bluff. 6. LOTWIN ANNA. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Gym Squad. It's nice to be natural When your naturally nice. 7. LUONGO, ARTHUR. Fordham. Com- et, Newman Club, Science Club. Just a Utrechtite forever. 8. LUSKIN, LESSIE. A good worker-bound to succeed. 9. LIPSCHITZ, EMANUEL. N. Y. U. Aviation Club, Writers Club. Sh-h-h, He's doing Latin. 10. MACALUSO, JOSEPH. U. of Zan- zibar. Audit. Sq., Stamp Club, Nuhs. "Ignorance is bliss-the happy kid." 11. MAGED, MILDRED. Savage. G. A. Ex., Hockey, Basketball. She's cute. 12. MAGRAM, gents Record. Squad. A gem. 13. MAILMAN, Service Squad, Is your father 14. MALES, MILDRED, MARILYN. Smith. A. F., Comet. Vivid to the nth degree? 15. MAIN, SABEL. Hunter. Organiza- tion Office Squad. A highland lassie. 16. MANDELBLATT, SOLOMON. Cor- nell. Track Team. The way he smiled The way he spoke Show's he's a sport Can take a joke. 17. .MANDL, LEONARD. B. C. N. Y. Library Squad, Audit. Squad. Wants to be a good handball player? 18. MANN, ROBERT. Columbia. Tennis, Service Squad. A real man. 19. MARCHESE, MARION. N. of S. Calif. Italian Club, Service Squad, New- man Club. Someday she'll be a success-someday. SYLVIA. Cornell. Re- Comm., S. A., Service LATTIE. C. C. N. Y. Basketball. a mail-man? 20. MARKOWITZ, ETTA. N. Y. U. Bas- ketball. She wants to be an office wife. 21. MARINO, ROSE. Europe. Spanish Club, Newman Club, Class Sec., Who deserves well need's not anotherls praise. 22. MARRA, JOSEPH. St. John's. Whassa marra, kid? 23. MATTAR, ALFRED. Business. Fine Arts Squad. Business is bad enough as is. 24. MAYER, HAROLD. Columbia. Aris- ta, Nuhs. He's going to Columbia-at least he thinks. 25. McGARTY, FELIX. St. John's. Does so little while in school No wonder he never broke a rule. 26. MCKENNA, CECILIA. Business. Class Sec'y, Office Squad, Newman Club. "Cecilia, does your mother know you're out! 27. MEADOW, JEROME. Cornell. Sr. Editor, Orchestra. The Winchell of Utrecht. 28. MECHANECK, HYMAN. Football. Why teachers quit young. 29. MELTZER, MILTON M. St. John's. Library Squad, Lunch Room Squad, Service Squad. - As a member of the Library Squad he was very effective. 30. MELTCHER, SIMON. Alabama. Service Squad, Latin Club, Track Team. Nice boy, he ought to get ahead-he needs one. 31. MENKES, SEYMOUR. N. Y. U. Philatelic Club, Eco. Club, Service Squad. "He's no philanthropistf' 32. MENKIN, HARRY. Pratt. Brush Club, Spanish Club, Football. 33. MERRIAM, PHILIP. U. of Alabama. Track, Baseball, Cross Country. Stop him somebody. He wants to break records. 34. MEYER, DELLA. Syracuse. L. R. S., Class Sec. Here's success to all you undertake. 35. MILBERG, MAX. Harvard. Track Team. Hist. Office Squad, Prog. Comm. Pure, sweet and simple. 36. MILLER, KLARA. Pratt. Organiza- tion Squad, Comet Rep. She's too quiet to be believable. 37. MILLER, MIRIAM. Damrosch. Serv- ice Squad, Class Officer. Music is Miriam's great delight. 38. MILLER, RUTH. Brooklyn College. Physics Prep. Squad, English Office Squad, Rec. Comm. "The boy who took her riding would do all the walking." Sixty-one F L tithe Gitomer 1. MINCHENBERG, GOLDIE. Colum- bia University. Program Committee, Gym Squad, Sorores Amicitia. May all your children be music teach- ers! 2. MINDELL, MILTON. Brooklyn Col- lege. Office Squad, P. T. Assistant, Service Squad. Our little weasel. 3. MINTZ, ROSALIND. Brooklyn Col- lege. Arista, Capt. of Library Squad, Lunchroom Squad. Miss Crooks right hand. 4. MISHOAM, ISIDORE. N. Y. U. Track Team, Spanish Club, French Club. He wants to "account" for it. 5. MISHKIN, CARL. Columbia. Art Squad, Comet Staff. By now, he most know all the books in the library. 6. MODICA, PAULINE. Brooklyn Col- lege. Italian Club. Just a wise, wise woman. 7. MODLIN, HYMAN. Uni. of Hong Kong. Math Team, Comet Floor Mgr. Can take a bath in a fountain pen without spilling ink. 8. MORGENSTERN, EVELYN. Hunter. Leader of Senior Arista, Asst. Capt. of English Office, Asst. Editor of French Paper. The brains of New Utrecht. 9. MORTON, FRANCES. Brooklyn Col- lege. Pres. Dramatic Society, Senior Edi- tor, "Cock Robin." Sweet and Low. 10. MOSES, SIDNEY. College of Elec- tors. Jr. Arista, Math. Club, Lunch Room. "Unsuccessful Sid-couldn't get a pink card." 11. MOSHER, ALEX. U. of Alabama. iwimming Squad, Service Squad,, Nuhs ep. Woman's Home Companion. 12. MOORE, RICHARD. Yale. President of the Senior Class, Editor-in-Chief Nuhs. A perfect gentleman through and through. 13. MOSHKOW, NORMAN. Brooklyn College. Class Officer, Medical Society. Best subject-Lunch. 14. MOSKOWITZ, ANNA. St. John's Commerce. Arista, Organization Squad. She adds to life a tangand flavor. 15. MOSKOWITZ, BLANCHE. Business. Office Squad, Class Treasurer, Swim- ming. I hope you have a good looking boss. 16. MOSKOWITZ, DOROTHY. Adelphi. Nuhs Staff, Lunch Room Squad. We all have our weaknesses. 17. MOSKOWITZ, HENRY. Yale. Aris- ta, Vice-Pres. Inter High School Ger- man Club. "Yale," a place of confinement. 18. MUR, NAT. Ohio State. Soccer, Baseball, Track. All around-a perfect circle. 19. NADLER,, ADELE. Columbia Uni. Orchestra, History Office Squad, Prog. Committee. What an 18 day diet can do. 20. NASHELSKY, ANNA. Business. Service Squad, Lunch Room Squad, Prog. Committee. She must believe in "Squadder sover- eignityf' 21. NATKINS, LEON. Uni. of Wiscon- sin. Class Night Committee, Ass't. Capt. History Off. Squad. Noble in thought, word and deed. 24. ZUCKER, HILDE. School of Fashion. Class Sec'y, Library Squad, Swimming Club. The future chance. 23g NEWMAN, RUTH. Columbia Ect- tension. Program Committee, Tennis Club, German Club. A modest violet. 24. NITTI, JOSEPH A. C. C. N. Y. Service Squad, Italian Club. To drink soup without gargling. 25. NITZBURG, LEO. Business. The Utrecht Spirit-He's dead. 26. NOBLE, HYMAN. N. Y. U. One of nature's "noble" men. 27. NODEL, SYLVIA. Maxwell Train- ing. Spanish Club, Service Squad, French Club. Well, I have to do my homework. 28. NUDELMAN, ROSE. C. C. N. Y. STvimming Club, Class Oificer, Hockey Club. Here's where Helen Madison gets some competition. 29. OGUSS, LEO. N. Y. U. Commerce. Nuhs, Eco. Club, R. O. T. C. A "red" hot man. 30. OLBERG, DOROTHY. New York University. Adeste Fideles, Class Pres- ident, Class Secretary. Sure nice to know. 31. OLSEN, GEORGE. St. John's Cot- lege. Track Squad, Auditorium Squad, French Club. Passable-everything goes over aim. 32. OREMLAND, GILBERT. C. C. N. Y. Modern Language Squad, Mod. Lang. Papers, Arista Assembly. Bound to succeed if he marries the boss's daughter. 33b1OSGOOD, DORIS. Hunter. German ub. Perhaps still waters run deep. 34. OSHER, DOROTHY. N. Y. U. Col- lege. Service Squad, Class Secretary. Would you like to P. G. 35. OSHER, YETTA. C. C. N. Y. In services she's done well- In studies? 36. PACK, RUTH. N. Y. U. Nuhs Floor Manager, Leadership, Hebrew Club. Where'd you get those eyes. 37. PALUBA, P. C. C. N. Y. Physics Squad, Floor Manager Squad. Lucille lend me a pair of sneakers. 38. PAPA, JOSEPH. N. Y. U. French Club, Aud. Squad, Lunch Room Squad. "Ooh, Papa spank." Sixty-three 711' W V f Gtbe Qlumet 1. PAUKER, EDWARD. C. C. N. Y. Handball, Service Squad. A scholarly chap. 2. PAUL, RUTH. Columbia. G. O. Treas., G. O. Vice-Pres., Arista. The girl with the character we all admire. 3. PARLANTE, DOMENICK. Swim- ming, Football, Hockey. Another P. G. 4. PAYES, HELEN. Pratt. Nuhs Rep., G. A. L. The woman Payes, and Payes, and Payes. 5. PEARLMAN, IRENE. Hunter Col- lege. Spanish Club, Nuhs, Latin Club. So there are some girls who can keep quiet! 6. PEARLMAN, SEYMOUR. Texas. Auditorium Squad, Handball, Mimeo- graphy Squad. Green ink, Green shirt, Remember? 7.PECORELLA, ROSE. St. John's Bas- ketball, Hockey, Newman Club. She wants to see parasites. tParis Sitesj. 8. PECORELLA, TOM. West Point. Football, Lacrosse, Baseball. See you at the Rozy. 9. PEIKES, IRVING. C. C. N. Y. L. R. S., Program Committee, Art Squad. In a hurry to get-nowhere's. 10: PEIMER, LEO. C. C. N. Y. Serv- ice Squad, L. R. S. History Club. An idealist - wants to be on honest politician. 11. PELLICANE, FRANCES. Cornell. Newman, Spanish, Basketball Clubs. Pity the kids-she wants to be a teach- er. 12. PERETZ, LOUIS. Hall Squad, Foot- ball, Printing Squad. He wants to leave New Utrecht. 13. PERLMAN, ROSE. N. Y. U. Swim- ming Club, Nuhs, Bio. Office. N. Y. U. is the place for me! 14. PERSKY, FRIEDA. Hunter. Jr. Ar- ista, Sr. Arista. We'll hunter at Hunterf 15. PESHKIN, BLANCHE. Barnard. Arista, Sr. Class Treas., "Applejack." Keep kissable-Old Gold. 16. PETREANU, LEO. N. Y. U. Track Squad, Football Squad, Aud. Squad. "When out of gas-use cigarette lighter fuel." 17. PHILLIPS, DANIEL. C. C. N. Y. Track Squad, German Club. He took a course in blujfing. 18. PHILLIPS, RUTH. U. of W. Vir. Business Manager "Comet," Assistant Chief of Senior Editors. "O Captain, My Captain." 19. PLATZER, M. B. C. C. Sr. Literary Society, Writers Club, Journalistic Club. Still toying. 20. PLOTKIN, FLORENCE. B. C. C. Sr. Arista, Lunch Room Squad, Sec. of Math. Society. Scholar and sport-that's Flo. 21. PLUMBER, PHILIP. St. John's. Service Squad, Math Team. 100 percent All Talkie. 22. PINTO, ANTHONY. Cooper Union. Service Squad, Lunch Room Squad, R. O. T. C. Some pal! 23. POLER, GERTRUDE. U. of N. Car- olina. L. R. Squad, Office Squad, Comet. How you all feeling, Honeh? 24. POLIN, RUTH. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Swimming Club. Slow but sure 25. POLSKIN, RACHEL. Savage. Lead- ership Club, Hockey Team, Glee Club. She joining the Indians. 26. POMERANTZ, DORIS. Adelphi. Gym Squad, Class Oiicer, A. F. h Music hath charm and so has Doris." 27. PORITSKY, JACOB. U. of Alabama. Track Team, Fencing Team, Wrestling Club. Class, Attention! 28. PORTNOF, SIDNEY. McGill. Serv- ice and Aud. Squads. "Beer's only five cents a glass, Sid." 29. -POSNER, ALICE. Training School. Leadership Club, G. A. L., Dramatic Society. A little "big shot." 30. PREVIN, VIVIAN. Pratt. Brush Club. A wit that takes one by surprise. 31. PRYZANT, SARAH. C. C. N. Y. English Office Squad, News, Comet. Sweet and Silent. 32. RABBY, ARNOLD DAVID. C. C. N. Y. Math Team, Math Club, Sr. Ar- ista. . It's too bad we aren't so clever. 33. RABINOWITZ, LEO. C. C. N. Y. Service Squad, Science Club. Seldom seen and never heard. 34. RACHLIN, HELEN. Damrosch. German Club, French Club, Office Squad. An embryo world famous artist. 35. RANAURO, ROSE. Business. L. R. Squad, Newman Club, Spanish Club. Give my regards to the Eskimos. 36. RAPAPORT, FREDA. Cooper Union Sr. Arista, Hall Squad, Eng. Office. 'The cream in our coffee. 37. RAUCH, LEON. N. Y. U. Nuhs, Brass Band. I'd hate to be your first patient. 38. RAYMOND, ROPHAEL. C. C. N. Y. Service Squad, Mimeograph Squad. ......Thinks the postage stamp is a dance. Sixty-five r ? P M Gbe Emmet 1. ATTINER, HENRIETTA. Comet, Service Squad. She's headed for any place on the map. 2. REGENSTREIF, CELIA. Cornell. Gym Squad, Class Pres., A. F. Celia has nice qualities, even if they aren't very apparent. 3. REINBACH, ARTHUR. Mass. Ins. Track, Cross Country, Swimming. Watch those college entrance exams. 4. REINGOLD, ABRAHAM. St. John's. "He also serves." 5. REISIG, LESTER. M. I. T. Service Squad, L. R. Squad, Soccer A Come on, Red! 6. REISS, LUCILLE. St. John's. L. R. Squad, Gym Squad, French Club. A problem in International Trade. 7. RICHMAN, HAROLD. Newark Tech. Comet, Handball Team, Math Team. He hopes to be a rich-man. 8. RICHTER, ELIAS. C. C. N. Y. Ser- vice Squad, Clerk-P. T., Physics Squad. He'll be a traveling salesman. 9. RICHTER, MAX. Columbia. Arista, Tennis, Nuhs. The school idol, idle for the last 4 years. 10. RIFKIN, HAROLD. N. Y. U. Fr. Bk. Squad, L. R. Squad. A pain but you can't see through him. 11. RIFKIN, LOUIS. German Club, L. R. Squad. "He stuck in his thumb, and became a bum. 12. RINALDI, DOMINICK. Cornell. Ser- vice Squad, Italian Staff, Latin Club. Bought a Ford so he could start some- thing. 13. RING, MILLARD. St. John's. Jr. Arista, Eco Club, Fr. Club. "Here's one without a stone." 14. RIZZO,PATSEY. Seth Low. Service Squad, Class Pres., Nuhs. Rizzo not a Razzo. 15. ROBINSON, RUTH. Savage. Arista, Program Com., Nuhs. Another one of those Indians. 16. ROISMAN, MORRIS. U. of W. Soc- cer Team, Service Squad, Class Officer. A "Heady" fellow. 17. ROISTACHER, H. ALLYN. North- western U. Chem. Lab. Squad, Bio. Squad, Book Room Squad. Oh. Molly! 18. SIEGFRIED, ROM. N. Y. U. Ser- vice Squad, L. R. Squad, Nuhs. Gosh, I know this one too well. 19. ROSENBAUM, IDA. U. of Kiachow. Jr.-Sr. Execu., G. A. L., Leadership Club. A winning smile and a helping hand, A real good sport-we think she's grand. 20. ROSENBAUM, LILLIAN. N. Y. U. Class Treas., Dancing Club, Office Squad. A sweet girl. 21. ROSENBAUM, MOLLIE. 7th Dance Com., Leadership Club, Dram. Society. She's peppy, nice, and sweet, The kind one likes to meet. 22. ROSENBERG, ALFRED. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Eco Club, French Club. Alfred Rosenberg is a nice chap, Attended the Eco club to take a nap. 23. ROSENBERG, HERBERT. N. Y. U. Hall Squad, Service Squad. Keep your head, it may come in handy. 24. ROSENBLUTH, BEATRICE. Busi- ness. Nuhs, Gym Squad. A lovely girl. 25. ROSENKRANZ, MARY. C. C. N. Y. Library Squad, Nuhs, Service Squad. Why didn't you join a club? 26. ROSENMERTZ, MEYTR. St. John's. Service Squad, Jr. Arista. Little do we know, therefore, little do we say. 27. ROTH, JACOB. B. C. C. N. Y. Pro- gram Com., Trompeter. I'd "Roth" er, eh, Jack 28. ROTH, SYLVIA. St. John's. Tennis Service Squad, Basketball. Utrecht imported little Rothsky from Phil- adelphia. 29. ROTHMAN, SYLVIA. Leadership Club, Cheering Squad, Basketball. Give a yell forU-T-R-E-C-H-T. 30. ROZMAN, OSEPH. Wisconsin. Math League, Math Club. Ambition-Banker, Financier, Manufac- turer, or broker. Mostly broke. 31. RUBIN, BERNARD. St. John's. L. R. Squad, Program Com. Sorry, I can't knock him. 32. RUGGIERI, CAESAR. Fordham. Track, Soccer, Service Squad. ' Fordham, think you can get him? 33. RUSSELL, ALAN. Amherst. Sr. Arista, Nuhs, Swimming Squad. Just another Vergil student. 34. RUSSO, CARMINE. C. C. N. Y. Sr. Arista, Program Com., Nuhs. Hasn't he a poetic name now? 35. RYAN, MAURICE. Yale. Mg. Ed. Nuhs, Pres. of 7th Fr, Hockey. "What a deal! 'Two rolls, no COE-66.n 36. SACHNOFF, FLORENCE. Art Stu- dent's League. Art Ed. of Comet, Eco Club, Brush Club. The only thing she'll be able to draw is a salary. 37. SAKS, HERBERT. St. John's. Class Pres., Sec't of Class, Service Squad. He changed Clara Bow's "IT" to "IF." 38. SALINGER, ROSE. U. of Calif. Span- ish Club, Fr. Club, Gym Squad. California here I come- Sixty-Jezfen I I F "W W' l H tithe Qllumer 1. SAMUELS, ROSE. Floating College. Cap. of English Squad, Library Squad. I hope you can swim. 2. SAREMSKY, FLORENCE. Brooklyn College, Secretary Arista, English Office Squad, Program Com. A sweet girl with a will to oblige. 3. SAVATSKY, MORRIS. N. Y. U. Aris- ta, Service Squad, Sanitary Squad. Perpetual motion. 4. SAVIT, HARRY. C. C. N. Y. StaE of "Cocorico," He wants a job where he can use his head. So he'll deal in lumber. 5. SAWICKY, GLADYS. L. I. U. Swim- ming, Latin Club. A caveman wouldn't have a chance with this club-woman. 6. SCHAIMAN, EVELYN. N. Y. U. Or- ganization Squad, Hebrew Club. She thinks so much, her hair curls up. 7. SCHAJOOWICZ, ANNE. N.Y.U. Ten- nis Club, Service Squad, Baseball Club. She wants to compete with Max Steuer. 8. SCHECTMAN, DAVID. Business. Track Team, Comet Rep., Nuhs Rep. What business at the Foreign Legion. 9. SCHIEREN, STANLEY, Soccer, Swim- ming, Service Squad. Bound for nowheres. 10. SCHIRRIPA, ELIZABETH. St. John's Hockey Team, Basketball, Dancing. A future Portia. 11. SCHLENOFF, AARON. U. of Okla- homa. Nuhs Reporter, Dramatic Mati- nees. Aaron Schlenof wants to be an honest judge, In order to be honest, from New York he must budge. 12. SCHLAMBERG, JACOB. C. C. N. Y. Latin Squad, Promotion Squad, Sr. Arista. Jake thinks it is easy to weigh fish be- cause they have scales. 13. SCHLOM, ELSIE. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Office Squad, Pianist. Just another Lindy hopper! Once She starts you couldn't stop her. 14. SCHNEIDER, HARRY. C. C. N. Y. Latin Tutoring Squad, Junior Arista. E before I Like in pie. 15. SCHNEIDER, LILLIAN. Maxwell. Organization OHice, Swimming, Spanish Club. She's got the boys dizzy. fNow we'll tell onej. 16. SCHOENFELD, LILY. N.Y.U. Class Officer. 17. SCHORR, SAM. C. C. N. Y. Cheer Squad, History Office, Hall Squad. Gentlemen prefer blondes. Sam is a gentleman. 18. SCHREIBER, MIRIAM. N.Y.U. Pro- gram Com., Gym Squad, Arista. She wants to be a journalist so she can grub. 19. ZIRIN, MORRIS. C. C. N. Y. Ser- vice Squad, Track Squad, Basketball. "Little bashful Moishf' 20. SCHUMAN, SEYMOUR. N. Y. U. Nuhs, L. R. Squad, Service Squad. A Chess or No?? 21. SCHUMER, FLORENCE. Adelphi. Office Squad, L. R. Squad, Dramatic So- ciety. A real good scout-We think she's great. 22. SCHUTZMAN, FLORENCE S. N.Y. U. Tennis, Swimming, Service Squad. Even Clara Bow had surplus avoirdupois! 23. SCHWARTZ, JOSEPHINE. Business. Senior Glee Club, "Robin Hood." Pray, timid lass, what is your fear. Speak up and let us know you're here. 24. SCHWARTZ, M. ALLEN. Ohio State. Main Supply Squad, Class President. The father of "New Utrecht." 25. SCHWARTZ, ALBERT. N. Y. U. Or- chestra, Service Squad, Auditorium Squad. Just another of the Damrosch, I mean Ehrlich students. 26. SCHWARTZ, RUTH. Hunter. Office Squad, Swimming Squad, Arista. A compact bundle of overflowing vivacity. 27. SCHWARTZBERG, SOL. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Glee Club. The Resurrection. 28. SCHWARTZMAN, ANNE. Brooklyn College of Pharmacy. Gym Squad, Swim- ming, Hockey. Ann is just as she should be, cute, small and peppy. 29. SCHMIDT, ISADORE. N. Y. U. Eng- lish Book Room Squad, Printing Squad. To find the teeth of a spider is his goal. He may find them, after all. 30. SCUDUTTO, ANNA. N. Y. U. Class President, Spanish Club, Italian Club. Anna looks swelegant with a red rose in her hair. 31. SEIF, BEATRICE. Vassar. Class Officer, Arista. A pretty girl who's fair and square. 32. SELEVAN, BERNARD. French For- eign Legion. Lacrosse, Swimming, Ser- vice Squad. French Foreign Legion, Eh? 33. SELIKOFF, IRVING. Johns Hopkins. Exec. Arista, Cap't Span. and Ger. Squad. A Hermit's life is not so bad after all. 34. SENFT, GERTRUDE A. U. of So. Carolina. Service Squad, Leadership, Co- met. After plaguing the teachers she's going to become a teacher to plague the stu- dents. 35. SHAINHOUSE, ARTHUR. N. Y. U. Service Squad, German Club. Cowan's Eco. 36. SHAKIN, SYLVIA. N. Y. U. Sorores Amaitcae, Ronoh Girl Reserves. Just another S. A. fsorores Amicitial 37. SHAPIRO, BERNARD. C. C. N. Y. Junior Arista, Service Squad. He's lost something here? 38. SHENKEL. IRVING. U. of Alabama. Orchestra, Nuhs Staff, Assistant Cap't Cheer Squad. Make that orchestra sweet and hot at the Club Shenkel. Sixty-nine 4 ,, I The Qtumet 1. SHEKIN, LILLIAN. C. C. N. Y. L. Club. R. Squad, Swimming Don't travel to far or the Boogaboo will get you. 2. SHEKMAN, EDITH. Rep., Gym Squad. She's going to grow up to be a rent col- lector. 3. SHERMAN, BENJAMIN. St. Johnis. Nuhs, Service Squad. Full of vim, vigor and pep. 4. SHICKMAN, BESSIE. Business School. History Oliice, L. R. Squad. She's going to venture into the business world-good luck. 5. SHOSTACK, ABE. U. of Wash. Track, Handball, Baseball. Kid Couselor, a fighting lawyer. 6. SHNIPPER, RUTH. Abroad. Service Squad, Swimming, Hockey. Gee, you're sweet. Oohh! G. A. L., Basketball. 7. SHOME, LILLIAN. Business. Nuhs 8. SHORE, JOSEPH. ,U.'of Wisconsin. Captain Sten. and Type. Bookroom, Cap- tain's League. "Oh Captain' My Captain, you have reached the shore." 9. SHWEKY, SHIRLEY. C.C.N.Y. Sani- tary Squad, Swimming, Nuhs. Really a good girl. 10. SIEGEL, BERTHA. Duke U. Office Squad, Nuhs, Service Squad. 11. SIEGEL, IRVING. N. Y. U. Base- ball Varsity, Handball, Basketball. He wants to be a dentist and yank some homeruns. 12. SIEGEL, LILLIAN. N. Y. U. Nuhs, Office Squad, L. R. Squad. Sweet, petite, oh quite complete. 13. SIEGEL, MILTON. C. C. N. Y. Handball, Nuhs, Service Squad. 'School Spirit? And how! 14. SIEGEL, PEARE. Col. Arista, Nuhs, Basketball. Big black eyes and smiles so sweet, A pearl of great price-and so petite. 15. SILBERHARTZ, CLAIRE. Col. Ser- vice Squad, Tennis, Swimming. 'The first thing anyone notices is her beau- tiful eyes. 16. SILBERSTEIN, ABE. Col. Spanish Squad. Columbia? An old Spanish custom per- haps? 17. SILVERMAN, MILDRED. Hunter. Basketball, Hockey, Class Sect. Don't use out the Eco texts. Leave some of it for the next. 18. SILVERMAN, MIRIAM. N. Y. U. Arista, Latin Club. An upright allright girl! 19. SILVERSTEIN, PHILIP. U. of So. Calif. Hall Squad, Arista Senate. What's the matter, New York isn't good enough for you? N. Y. U. G. O. 20. SIMON, HARRY. C. C. N. Y. Audi- torium Squad, Field Band. He reminds one of a "nursery rhyme verb." 21. SIMNOWITZ, WILLIAM. N. Y. U. Varsity Football, Track, Lacrosse. William Simnowitz has a humorous vein, He's almost as funny as Mark Twain. 22. SINGER, BESSIE. U. of Vienna. Class Oiflcer, Gym Squad. Auf weider zehn. 23. SLOBODIEN, KASSEL. U. of So. Calif. P. T. Clerk, Class Officer, Locker Squad. He only comes to school, to keep himself warm. 24. SLOTKIN, ROSE. Business. Unem- ployment Rep., German Club. "Money for the unemployment fund-" 25. SOBEL, EDYTHE. C. C. N. Y. Ser- vice Squad, Basketball. She's cute you can bet, Just watch her make a rep. 26. SMITH, GUSSIE. N. Y .U. Class Nite Com., Senior Editor. Vogue designs. 27. SOBEL, EUGENE J. N. Y. U. Cap- tain of Hall Squad, Cheer Squad. 'This fellow's made a lot of noise. 28. SOBEL, MILTON. Poly Tech. Avia- tion Club, Eco Club. "Why teachers retire." 29. SOBEL, MINNIE. Office Squad, Ser- vice Squad, News Rep. 30. SOLOFF, SYLVIA. Maxwell. Senior Arista, Prog. Com. Brains and beauty seldom come together, but accidents will happen. 31. SOLOMON, FRANK. N. Y. U. Foot- ball, Eco Club. Only the brave deserve the fair. He'll never get anything nice. 32. SOLOW, SIDNEY. Service Squad, He- brew Club, Comet Squad. My face is my fortune, but Poverty is no d. isgrace. 33. SOLOW, SOL. C. C. N. Y. Class Sec- retary, Pres. Economics Club. He was Mr. Braverman's secretary, but thatls all we can say against him. 34. SOOKNE, ARNOLD. U. of Baluchis- tan. Language Squad, Senior Arista. He thinks the Mexican borders pay rent. 35. SCHLOSSMAN, HOWARD. C. C. N. Y. Fencing Squad, Service Squad. W.J.B.A.S. You don't know but "Schlos- sy" does. 36. STAKSER, SYLVIA. U. of Paris. Prog. Com., Dramatic Society, Arista. A sunny disposition-keeps us all happy. 37. STAROBIN, ESTELLE A. U. of Mos- cow. Prog. Com., Arista, Latin Oliice Squad. So Gussie ruined you too. 38. SPARER, FANNY. Brass Band, L. R. Squad, Dancing Club. Mother's pride, Father's Joy. Seventy-one w l 1 a I A Ciba Qtumet 1. SPIEGEL, MILDRED. Office Squad, Brush Club, S. A. Behind office doors. 2. STATSKY, HENRIETTA. Nuhs, Gen- eral Ofhce. She wants business knowledge. 3. STECKLER, MOE. U. of Ala. Service Squad, L. R. Squad, Nuhs. Well, Alabama has a good football team. 4. STEIN, RUTH. N. Y. Music Col. Brush Club, Swimming Club, Dancing Club. Petite? 5. STEIN, RUTH E. School of Art. Dan- cing Club, Sec. Glee. A boost you want, woman? 6. STEINBERG, MAE. L. I. U. Dancing Club, Basketball. She doesn't have much to say. But we like her anyway. 7. STEINKRITZ, PAUL. Cornell. Track Team, G. O. Staff. 'To swim in a baseball pool. 8. STERN, MARVIN. Colum. Latin Of- fice, Arista, t'Nuntius Romanus". I can't knock him, Miss Grant's my Latin ' teacher too. 9. STERN, MIRIAM. Savage. Arista, Prog. Com. Ambition-To be teacher. Knock enough. 10. STERN, RUTH. B. C. C. Arista, Prog. Com. In what way is Ruth stern? 11. STESSEL, FANNIE. Business. Aris- ta, Gym Squad. She was born in the good old days when a Fannie was a name. 12. STOFSKY, LILLIAN. C. C. N. Y. Service Squad, Basketball. A girl who's quiet but hates to diet. ........... . 13. STRAFACH, RALPH. U. of Penn. Cap't, Golf Team, Sr.-Jr. Exec. Kind of tall for his height. 14. STRAUBER, GORDON. C. Auditorium Squad, Unem. Com. Where our "Unemployed money" goes. 15. STRAUBER. St. John's. Gym Squad, Nuhs. You're simply delish. 16. STOUEVER, MARIE. B. C. C. Aris- ta, Latin Club. With cruel knock we dare not string. 17. STUART, GLADYS. Hunter. Gym Squad, Prog. Com. Ability plus. 18. SUFRIN, WILLIAM. St. John's. Track Team, Comet, Nuhs. Sufrin, Catyiesh, William. 19. SULKEN, SELMA. N. Y. U. Swim- ming Club, Nuhs. A worshipper at Dame Fashion's shrine. C. N. Y. 20. SUMLINER, MAURICE JOSEPH. C. C. N. Y. R.O.T.C., L. R. Squad. A nice fellow with a face that's mellow. 21. SUNDELL, ABNER. U. of S. A. Foot- ball, Lacrosse, Swimming. Abner Sundell wants to be President. Heh, heh. , 22. SUSMAN, HELEN A. School of Art. Comet, Nuhs, Service Squad. A modest maiden. 23. TAKCE, ETHEL T. Adelphi. Glee Club, English Oiiice Squad. She's rather wise for her size. 24. TAKCE, MAE. Travel. G. A. L. Rep., Basketball, Glee Club. We put your picture in to get more circu- lation. 25. ZUCKERMAN, STANLEY. C. C. N. Y. Sanitary Squad, Foreign Paper Squad. One of those silent He-men. 27. TANENHAUS, BLANCHE N. Co- lumbia. L. D. Squad, Comet. Madrigal Society, Chief Senior editor. Personality, plus intelligence equals: Blanche. 28. TANKLEFF, SYLVIA. N.Y.U. Nuhs, L. D. Squad, Comet. Modest and retiring is she. 29. TARTAKOV, CLAIRE. B. C. C. Ser- vice Squad, Nuhs, L. R. Squad. A girl with no ambition. 30. TAUBER, MILTON. Manhole. Ser- vice Squad. - , ' , He wants to be a city oyficial, the big crook. ' 31. TELLEM, KALMAN. C. C. N. Y. Service Squad, Economics Club. You tell-em, keed. 32. TIMPKIN, JULIA. U. of Paris. Fr. Cl b. Dollft join the Follies Bergere. 33. TIKALSKY, MIRIAM. U. of Lon- don. Ronoh, Swimming Club. Right-o. 34. TISCHLER, ABRAHAM. U. of Afri- ca. Library Squad, Track Team, Comet. Our Diamond Digger. 35. TITLEBAUM. Columbia. If blufing were an art, He'd be first from the start. 36. TOCCI, FRANK. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Medical Society. Still they come and go. 37. TORRIANI, ALBERT. U. of Calcutta. Track Team, Class Pres., Nuhs Rep. I This boy likes the nice quiet home life. 38. TASKY, ROSLYN. Business. Span- ish Club, Tennis Club. Why do the girls have so many clubs. Seventy-three A f A 1 Glibe Qtumet 1. TURKELTAUB. ISIDORE. U. of Ala. Soccer Team, Service Squad, Comet. He's going to Alabama to teach the cow- boys how to rope a lasso. 2. TURKOWITZ, ABRAHAM. C.C.N.Y. Library, 1 year, Service Squad, Prog. Com. Rosie's Jewish Abie! 3. TURNER, TILLIE. Maxwell. Arista, A. F., Nuhs. Popularity and beauty didn't turn'er head. 27. ZWILLINGER, BELLE. Teachers' Traiining. Service Squad, Gym Squad, Regents or Chem. Committee. Someday she'll return to Utrecht fas a teacherj. 5. UNGAR, MIRIAM. U. of So. Calif. Ser- vice Squad, Secretary Dr. Leuchs. She wants to be the secretary to J. P. Morgan-no less. 6. VETRANO, JOSEPH. Service Squad, Italian Club. Class idol-Idle for the past 4 years. 7. VICTOR, LILLIAN. Col. Italian Club,' "Il Classico." Are you a victim or victor of Eco? 8. VICTOR, LOUISE M. Hunter. Presi- dent Italian Club, Editor-in-chief, I1 class- ics. She's a great girl. 9. VISCO, CLEMENTINE. St. John's. Italian Club, Spanish Club. "How she can warble!" 10. WAGMAN, DOROTHY A. St. John's. 'Glee Club, Basketball, Hockey. Introducing our own little canary. 11. WAGNER, YETTA. N. Y. U. Class Secretary, L. R. Squad. She won't be late anymore--she's gradu- ating. 12. WALDMAN, EDWIN. C. C. N. Y. Sports Editor, ournalism Club, Spanish. Papers! Papers! 13. WALLMAN, PERCIVAL. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Class Treasurer. A promising student, always promising to do better. 14. WALDMAN, LOUIS. Curtiss Field. Service Squad, L. R. Squad. Ambition is to fly, It seems easy as pie. 15. WALOWINSKY, PEARL. N. Y. U. Leadership Club, Comet, L. R. Squad. A clean sweeper. 16. WARSHAWSKY, JULIUS. C.C.N.Y. Service Squad, Aud. Squad, Track Squad. Null and Void. 17. WASSERMAN, EDWIN HERBERT. Maryland U. English Book Room, Sten. Book Room. As you like it. 18. WASSERMAN, KATE C. Cornell. Arista, Senior Editor. Result of 18 day diet. 19. WECHSLER, JUDITH. N. Y. U. L. R. Squad, English Squad, Eco Squad. Personality minus. 20. WEINBERG, CLARA. Vienna Aca- demy of Music. Varsity Debating, Latin Club. . We promise to come to hear you make your debut at Carnegie. 21. WEINBERG, MINNIE. Training School. S. A., Mrs. Averitt's Squad. An imp-if there ever was one. 22. WEINER, ARNOLD. N. Y. U. Class President, Class Secretary. In the same class with Coolidge-eoc-Presi- dent. 23. WEINER, BESS. C. C. N. Y. Eco Club, Service Squad, Hockey. We wonder what we ought to say about this little girl. ' 24. WEINER, DORA. N. Y. U. Nuhs, Hebrew. . ' , Don't you know that pmvate secretaries grow up into broker's wives? 25. WEINGART, IRVING. U. of Neptune. Service Squad, Arista. ' I wonder how his card got into the girl's prefect. 26. WEINGARTEN, ISRAEL. C.C.N.Y. Orchestra, Service Squad, Hebrew Club. There's nothing in a name. 27. WEINSTEIN, ANNE. Maxwell. Latin Club, Spanish Club. She knows about matter-and no matter what. 28. WEINBERG, HERBERT. U. of Wis. Mgr. of Track Team, Capt. of Lost and ......Found, Asst. Capt. of Printing Squad. A fellow of ability. 29. WEINHOUSE, CLARA. B. C. C. His- tory Club, Eco Club. A girl reporter. - 30. WEISBERG, ISIDORE. Arista Sen- ate Leader, Captain English Book Room, Associate Editor "Nuntius Romanus". Gentleman and a scholar. 31. WEINSENFELD, BLANCHE. B. C. C. Regents Squad, Leadership Club, L. R. Squad. A very sweet miss. 32. WELLINS, MADELINE. Pratt. Ser- vice Squad, Swimming Club. Some day she'll "draw" a big salary. 33. WERMAN, JACOB. C.C.N.Y. Ser- vice Squad, Hall Squad, Nuhs. Someday you'll amount to something. 34. WEXLER, DAVID. C. C. N .Y. Mgr. Football Team, Nuhs, Service Squad. Ambition: to be a M. D.-Mule Driver. 35. WIEDER, FLORENCE. N. Y. U. L. R. Squad, German Club. Money, Money, who's got the money. 36. WIEDER, SHIRLEY. N. Y. U. Rid- ing Club, Dancing Club, Service Squad. There are so many nice things to be said about her, that there simply isn't room. 37. WIKIN, JOHN. His services are too numerous to mention. 38. WILKIN, ABRAHAM. C. C. N. Y. Arista, Service Squad. C.P.A. Constant pain-to the teachers. Seventy-five , The Qlumet CLASS WILL E, the Senior Class of june, 1931, being of sound mind, of feeble body, do hereby draw up, make, constitute, leave, bequeath as well as donate the following more or less useful articles to the following more or less honored beneficiaries : To Dr. Harry A. Potter as well as to New Utrecht High School, we Seventy-:ix leave eight thousand and some odd fvery oddj students with various ambitions and aspirations. To Dr. Leuchs, we leave Lou Lot- tenberg Qand may God forgive us for this., To Mrs. Avirett, we leave the ad- vice to take out the Mr. Goodbar wrappers and the apple cores which we, the severely sick Seniors stuffed tithe Qllumet 1. WILSON, LILLIAN. Business. Swim- ming, Basketball, Hockey. A fine specimen of New Utrecht feminine end of athletics. 2. WINDVAND, ALBERT. Just a nice quiet boy. 3. WININGER, SIDNEY. Brooklyn Col- lege of Pharmacy. German Club, Science Club, Service Squadi Utrecht's chief chisiler Qfor the unem- ployedj. 4. WINSLOW, JOHN F. Columbia. Capt. Physics Squad, Science Club, Service Squad. Our own little "Edison.,' 5. WITKIN, RUTH. N. Y. U. Service Squad, Adeste Fidelis, Hockey. A daindy sport, a dandy smile, a dandy gir . 6. WOLARSKY, HILDA. N. Y. U. Class Officer, Office Squad, Swimming Team. "Short and sweet." 7. WOLFSON, CLARE. U. of So. Calif. Dramatic Society, Class Omcer, Cornet. U trecht's rising young actress? 8. WOLRICH, FLORENCE. U. of China. President Arista, Leadership Club, Senior Glee Club. Scholarship and leadership 9. WORTH, THELMA. Maxwell Training. Orchestra, Spanish Club, Service Squad. Can I help you, Mr. Fanning? 10. WROBEL, MORRIS. Business. Audi- torium Squad, L. R. Squad. I wonder if he eats fish? 11. WAGMAN, BERNARD. C. C. N. Y. Prog. Com., L. R. Squad, Library Squad. I always did love Red heads. 12. YATES, JAMES. Business. James Yates services are many, But I wonder why he didn't list any? 13. YELLIN, SARAH, N. Y. U. Brush Club, Class Pres., Hockey. Utrecht is proud to acknowledge her. 22. ZOLOTOW, MORRIS. Columbia. Edi- tor-in-chief "Comet", "Captain Apple- jack," Dramatic Matinee. He's got the Broadway press agents all bulldozed-oh yeah! J 15. ZEISEL, RUTH. Columbia. Adeste Fidelis, Comet Rep., Biology Squad. A girl who's neat and clever that's Rath, One we all know and admire that's truth. 16. ZELMANOW, HARRIETTE. Colum- bia. Swimming, Class Oflicer, Basketball. Here's to the future of the "perfect secre- tary." 17. ZERKIN, ROSE. St. J0hn's. Service Squad, Tennis Club, Hebrew Club. She's a decided blonde. She decided six months ago. 18. ZIMMERMAN, WILLIAM. Columbia. Tennis Team, Editor-in-chief of the Nuhs. 'The boy with the school girl complexion. 19. ZINBERG, ABE. Damrosch Inst. Glee Club, Class Night Chairman. "Caruso might be good, But-'l 20. ZIRILSTEIN, HILDA R. Ohio U. Class President, Comet Staff, Library Squad. So tall and fair of face, Our stately hall she'd grace. LIIICICII fl1C RCSf'fOOfD seats III 3. 1'I'1O' ment of approaching danger. To the neophytes about to inher- it the title of "Senior Class" we leave our incumbents who have de- cided to remain another term and a perfectly good Qfor what?j set of Eco teachers. fThe Ecos haunt us yet, To the Sophomores we leave nothing, they help themselves to anything they want. To the Freshmen, we leave a pair of shears so that they may cut their childish capers. To Mr. Applebaum ,our Faculty Adviser we leave the sleepless nights and grey hairs he has ac- cumulated while working for us. us. To Mr. Rosenzweig, we leave the COMET office and the "big shots' that make it their home. To the faculty we are leaving a number of red circular marks, which mean "nothing" to us. To the Supply Squad, we leave Marshalls book on "Graft" and thanks for past favors. Sevefzzy-Jevm I dlibe Emmet To Miss Finkelstein, we would like to leave a new set of adject- ives to replace Hnumbskull, bone- headl' and the rest, but we haven't any. We will, however, leave the Sth, 9th, and 10th periods which she utilizes for her moonlight de- tention classes. To Mr. Moses, we leave the ad- vice to keep away from vanishing cream. To Mr. Waltz, we leave a bottle of mustache encourager. To Mr. Leonard, we leave the protection of the Pinkerton detect- ive agency. To Mrs. Lederman, we leave all the temperamental actors left in New Utrecht. To Miss Mullins, we leave a copy of the "Nuhs" Qwe bought it once.j To the Eco teachers, we leave Leo Genzeloff and his "red" cohorts. fMay God help them.j To the Cavanaughs, our custodi- ans, we leave the 97, 531 wads of gum to be found on the undersides of desks and seats. To Charlie we leave his ice-cream parlor and a fresh fvery fresh, supply of big-shots to Boom-Boom around his tables. To the Weise studios, we leave our negatives so he may have some- thing to lalugh at when he's blue. To Murray, the elevator man, we leave a stock of bum jokes and weak puns. Severztjf-eighl To next termls Senior Editors, we leave the "foolproof" Senior picture card system. To joseph Greenspan and the other incoming COMET editors we leave the COMET sneakers which have been a fixture for nine years. Qbut we advise them not to attend P. T. COMET editors just don'tj To the new Board of Editors of the "Nuhs" we leave a shiny pair of dice, two decks of cards and a bridge scorer. QThey will find this in the desk near the window at Bag- nasco's.j To the next Senior Advisor, we leave the advice not to suggest any "informal" proms. To Lou Lottenberg, we leave a bunch of tin badges and 1000 de- tention slips. To the Eastern Printing Co., 14 Cook Street fadvtj we leave a can of solidified paste, a pair of shears and some em rulers. - fwe took the rest.j In the presence of no witnesses, on this, the day, on which we are leaving this, our Alma Mater, to enter this, the School of Life, bv these cognomens, and this, our seal we the Senior Class of june, 1931, do hereby sign our 900 names in invisible ink. Morris Zolofow Party of the first part Rufio Paul Party of the second part The Senior Clary Party of all the parts Name Amwerr to Should be W01'Jt Crime Fumozzr for Weakrzerf Aaronoff joe Bobiak Nuhs Oubiash Republic Burlesque Appelbaum Rose cultivated "Fleurette" her brother we won't tell Bacon Pigeon in the talkies It depends "herself, Kinko Kurls Ball Moishe bounced Imitation of Rudy Vallee Pi Omega Rho Lindy Hop Bonavita Miggy Bonny shooting the putt Inauguration too good to have any Ewig Y-e-e-wig drowned making faces at himself grubbing cigarettes one of the Ruths Feiner Lottenberg fired Everything Service Big Moments Fersht Hey! a boy Sorores Amicitiae Wim, Wigor and Witality Pigskin Pushers Friedman Professor elected beguiling co-eds chemistry disco eries relays 'n things Gold Blanche a modiste 'lcold roast beef on rye', Hot roast beef Hot and cold roast beef V U0 L., Cl S0 2 9, 3 R6 C1 'U vu 'Um 'U GJ E gn-4 3 QD Q0 ...ru 3-Q U Gi 4: EO -.-. 55 5 H01 52 V1 -g G- wa m fu few E S5 '2.:s:i E3 3 '.:E.'iF2'5C0g-E mpgs- wsnzzuuao 1 1.:'ScOw.E bi --1 OUS1-i..C'...., .-4-D Q..-14: 1-4321-4-1 4-a Maw we :Dave ,eva U-'12FE-fU?egfw3:wO.e0Oo.EO -C:l:vCQCz::l:eacs-l2+J4:EmF3E,Q:Ei9"3E 53. U wi . HO rn :Su V, . QS :E gnc? S3 Q H M bg . . . L4 5 -. QU s-is-4 Z ,M 5 Q4 ,-, .CI rn DCD G ,Q 'G D.. 2 Dggo M Sj 'Es' EE. o ag o.'i4'F-'OBE 'E 3:20 -wa Egmg: Qgmwaonw 'G ' gg:-"E 'E.o::u:-Ed C7"7C3C'f-3 U CI :vs 3" "' "' 'U . ... 5.0 Cf Q0 G-A -U . cu.Q.-tr! Q.: C3 C1 cvi.O . 0 ...-5505,-.G g: Qi.:-. .-.O-ML. Ching--'-'o3'EeE3'5'55'5wdOQ4c QUDQOUU-auee O0 CQ ""E"':.:1 ..Eoa,emo'fC.r:iewE:wuaQ:2EcnU..Qs V52 EI 913 Ur: 2 DO 'U Ewa EE ii 0,163 eo PEWUV, Q 3656 5 wa WTJEVU 23 .Eva V' Q ,.:gU'-1 .E --4 aaa EES 'fagreg-58932 w egg eau Siggngegmemgfm ,A 4-I--X .... . "" U-4""4-1 A4 :sf-053 Emi H--URM AAWQQEU - gg .Ad .MG ,U OI:-QGgb,O G, cvs ."UU.,..-CIC.-QE 00953am'+5.ew'dg.fQe::ioJ:e-evo CQ: einem: Ce.nBsCc..::2.f:Ul-12: H-IU 'Q to .M 'II Z1 :wx . E FG Z LJ I C1 as QE 5 -U O "" CO -C1 Q V342 C130 as-1 -U .-.185 N adam 3 WE Q4 'l-'u'g,g'U.E5f3::EDE'E3-U53 OE P' 344:00--abw cs'-'Omm 2505 x-4:1 L-4 V4.1 ,CI Sas-4"5,., - C14.: -4 ,sq U--1 E fe i.. ..CI..iQ..D O D UN U :U 4-Q GSCGCIG-'O U'-'fd gnu A445 UZSQ..o.1Q,--fo Ef555efv"5c NO 'E CQ 59-+r:'U w.DO'mvJQf1dmff1E"'U'Co'C: 4-sr-it wi-I-lcv 'U 14115 ...G Be Z3 -U U ..CI:U"' D-N GJQSE bs. ,-, 5,02 zbxdglg, YU "" In ,qc D-40t1Q-EQ? "Ufn'T'O'O'1-:E E,..m'C1 ..,C1UE:rO...Q,,:1"UW,g,"'-5:5 :xl-1.-.m,.. geso ed 5 O O l'fNOc1-- .... Q4 O,L1O,.4cd dis-iN 20 QQZCI.-1Qwnarn-.o.I-1u.i:rZu:r:..HbAU N C1 N W S NQGE o L... .: 3 on E uw: w ew W-a--Lea: we? 4-14-1 CDU ...Q-A OSU U 4.400 ,Qrnw H M., GMOQGOLCUEH -U"U'UcgC1O,..-Ci.-1g Ccwot-ww-D O --4--O '-' Zn'-C' cur: 'L -. 001-S:'O3'3L::,25,53'Ef-'esOQ'o': O wcDc.DF1e:2oaQaQimwmzz65i-EBQNNN o obo U I T 1 L K 1 V 1 V 3 l 5 1 I, ll T U ! ! U u u a u e : a 0:4 r 102.0101--12111111n1u:z:inin1u2nininin.:ninininiuzugninzwnzuingui- in-goin:-oi:in.tuinin...-o.ioiniuiniuioznzuiuiniul-oznioiuiuioioan. 0:4 4 V T E 0 L V e ru n o L K I U f 5 6 of Faculty Autographs In Que-fa A 'Hat-.gtff L5 7 l hat 'PQPQK-AR Clllllilililli Sosenmum Y ,sp ' Q 71 ' Q A ., ,:-1L 21, . V, , 8 . tl , V, H. L 5' I L I i .1 S K k , h z X " ,Q fi Hokenci eg fw'4f f, D A X X 54-55, ' 7 . 3 f- I ix ' V A l A H M ATHLETES' .- .Q Q X X A Em. , '1W"? ' V 1 . . J v 5 '-BGMVWA WM 5 f ' b ' ' fffflf , , f g 72? ,h' J ,-., . K 'mewfggf mf K g .2 3' , ' .- ' ' " ' P ,,,..' ,- hm', 2 V V A-Vq2iiL' - k ' 1 2. C1WJDfbT Q" hb f ' ' V 1 Q f '44 ke-, . ' 'av 1 'Q-X Q ' Q.. G 4 J x ' ig g J . f . f E- if . f l i " Q Q- T p 'X A " NY Y c -k.- :V . , - 9 ' V VVVV VV , J ' I ' " 2 1-, : Ng.-F-M I ' f' lx f 4 A . , 1 A V QQMVEK VV V ,NV-.N . ' , KYXYX ' ,iii MMS 2,3255 my--...., ' A w --.. M V 'lbw Ekq ' -1 k 5 -, X7 , ,V f 01 V us 5' X N , om'-1 C ff N61 QQL95-QQ 5 xv R 5 1 Abiubsx X V' Aemss-1 LL-ABDUGDQ Tesuxsn :LK K f Nanarfe Qqomarexn Lama Hmm: Ymu. : lk M. 'Q ' A- ,'2'A1 +, - fv " 5 x fs if f 6 4 , VV, if VV lu I gf A 5 , "' A' 1 f 'v -3 I 'Q' f 4 5 . J ir 25, V , V . ,K '1 xx - 'QQ7' ' QLQMV53 ,fp V ' . If kv . T- ' , ' ' f ' 41' , V 5 X h V . f ' 5 , . 6 . . ' V .' , M ' ' , . L A f - A f' 2:4 ' f ' " ' ' K A V , 1 FV V. , VV x .f ix V A Q . ' V K . ' V . V , ' g , lf. + . " Q P 1 - ' Wt" 1 . X 1 P f , f, 4 k I , is L' I I kk ' ., -115 ig V . , ' ' it ' ffQu"' ,WN , ' -:wk--fy, . . 515 B- - ' ' - .-:f3f1?i.u?' as , ' : 'I ' I .y ' L, ' Q L Q 1 A -A , f'.:'tf:' . W" - . L ' A f - . f ' fi m ' V if ..,iE.2x kg . 5 gg ug? ,V V V, F, VqEu?.V 1 , ff . , "Mix " -' 5 'af HAH.. V . , V 4 V t VV , .M NV V, ,V,, VV V V V V VVVVV.. Q q ' 1 f S 9 l Q 9 Q ' W 1-I . Af w fo V - Q I - 4,,jg3'.' V ' - 45 Q, ,X ' , Jfwfq ,N 3, ,VY V V - V1V-E i6:x3if:Qt"3?:W 1, uwkxfz, figfgr-fx . V , Q A , . . -V V LV? V VV VV? fa H ,. - , A Y ' Q, Y , ' . IX X ,W 1' , 'Q' Q QA' 'Tl-3"" WORN? Z.ox.QTow A 2- 3 ' i 4 ELQ Ghz Qlnmet CITY TREES There is a poverty that trees may show From want of wholesome sunlight, winds and rains- Old trees that press gaunt hands against the panes Of tenements, like tombstones, row on row. They are the trees around whose starved roots flow Only the sweepings of the streets, the drains Of black tatred roofs-and smoky yellow stains Of light are all the sunshine that they know. How they must yearn, those brick-imprisoned trees, For mellow slopes of hill where crystal-clear The rain comes ringing down, where every breeze Is perfumed with mossy earth and flowers. Ijlow like old men by poverty made drear, Silent, they bear the burden of the hours. -- Ruth Lopatkin srwgwe ,. 0 5 HONEST LABORING 'Tis the banging of the hammer and the whirling of the plane, The crashing of a busy saw, the creaking of the crane, There's a ringing of an anvil and the grating of a drill The clattering of a turning lathe, the whirling of a mill, 'Tis the Buzz, Buzz, Buzz of a spindle and the rattling 'of a loom, The puffing of an engine and the fan's continual boom, 'Tis the sound of honest industry. 'Tis the clinking of the magic type and the earnest talk of men, There's the toiling of a press and the scratching of a pen, 'Tis the busy sound of thrashers as they cleave the ripened grain, Kind voices of the dairymen and the shepherds gentle reign, We'll hear these sounds of industry Forever and ever again. Leonora R. Sclawartzman Eighty-five N P -'R.Ofv.c. c,ox.ovxEL SVHTH -..'r.. -V---yy vup. -p ti F 1- W W, y 3:..?5,,i.5i.5V,i.. ,. k...... . h . , k..,VVV kk kr K K Y W K I kk,kkVV 8.2, ,K , , ,bg 5 L, , . . . ., ., . K 7 K. , , , . , ,..-,lg K ,,.,i3. K. t h ,. In K . , K k,kV , . . k :EL r ENGLXSH Boox R90 H ISS STOCK OFFICE. cavrau N Qs' I- LKTTIH c.x.ueI was SKtDI'19Rf'. aamm-4 cwvb NRS. KDGE- F' P 1 1 w V E , ' 4 1 V N g .J N w 'I 4 .J ANR 1 I . J. , -A www LAM COACH fi M EAM ,NR.BARK'1B7 Hymm 1u1u1oin1o1aI1o1,o5 ozowici:in.ici:1:i:i:.-.tu-gnininlnl. I ' i U .1 M0dern1Ze H U C-et Them in the Lunch Room YOUR HOME E U 2 WITH ' A MODERNISTIC H lj I - - Q 1 J Lfghung gg A Flxtums H I DIXIE CUPS' ' Q 1 .L 0 'U J. M. U ye. ll Parties Are Our Specialty ' Q U H SPECIAL RATES and FREE ,G 1' Co' Delivery For Students By . A HOWLG. of Eleetrical N Calling ATLantic 0711 3 Supplfes Sz Fzxtufres H A - I 9 o o Q BATH U il K. DRUGE, Inc. I, AVENUE U ly I Brooklyn Q 5 6508 - 6th AVENUE Bens. 6-3459 Brooklyn, N. Y. Office: 198 BROADWAY Phone Cortlandt 7 L THE MAHNIIEN COMPANY MANUFACTURING JEWELERS CLASS PINS, MEDALS, TROPHIES, BADGES Siberia! Order Work NEW YORK CITY . - - - -.-- -.-.- - - --- --- - - - -. -.,- - - -0-0-0-0-0-3-o,o One hundred-Ihre Q seo Ia In u u rl an O su In In u o u u u I: I: u u I: u o 0:0 40:0 U U u U U I I u II n UI :I U U U U 6' Ghz Qllumet ALUMNI NOTES 7 .-if ' ?. 7 QS MURIEL GOLDFINGER il I' . .'v fl I i Allmzfzi Edzfor -Xi' 1,7 V avg.. U 'i 1' Q l 1 f .- - X W V, Morris Teitlebaum, '29, won the quar- ter-mile Big Ten Conference champion- ship. He also ran a speedy leg on cham- pionship Penn Relay Mile for Ohio State. Fred Wurteberg '29, is shot-putting for the N. Y. A. C. Vic Fitzmaurice, '27, University of Southern California, expected to place high in I. C. A. A. A. A. half mile. Carl Ganzle, '27, Columbia, Captain of Varsity crew. Frank Nobiletti, '28, expected to make all-eastern guard at Col. Sylvan Furman, '28, Humor Editor of Comet in '28, won letter in track at Columbia. Selma Kaplan, '28, doing well in stud- ies at N. Y. U., Washington Square. Irv. Shavitz, at N. Y. U. and still needs a shave. Leon Labes, President of Student Coun- cil at Brooklyn College, and Assistant Edi- tor of school paper. Manager of basket- ball. Max Labes, '25, engaged to be married. Sid Bethil, football and track at N. Y. U. One lazmdred-four Leon Kaminsky at N. Y. U. School of Physical Education. Morton Labes, '28, switched from eve- ning session to day session at N. Y. U. Now participating in shot-put and discus. Harry Epstein, '28, will enter medical school in September. Rosalie Jacobson, '28 is Vice-President of the Day Organ at Washington Square. Q1----1------11.11 5,1911,101111o1411n1o1n..u1n1o,..01.044 D Phone BEachview 2-10345 S S Imperial Flower Shop P. Allotta Flowers For All Occasions e U We Specialize in Wedding Bouquets .-We Deliver Anywhere- 7717 NEW UTRECHT AVE. E Bet. 77th 81 78th8cSts., Brooklyn, N. Y. :s ,O ,:, 1ti10:0:02014-1.-10:..:t..:i,:t.-1,1151 E Drydock 4-7406 - II 2 H E F07'7iZ81'!Jl PAUL EPSTEIN l BOBBY? n H CLoTHEs sHoP 2 H E E Exclmirfe - II U COLLEGIATE CLOTHES E g for 2 U g Boys, Youths, Young Men ll e U 3 U ii 74 Canal Street Q E New York o5v1o1u1u1:1 1 1 1 1:1 1 1 1:11:20 The Qtumet They laughed when I said I could crack a joke, but they stopped when I cracked it. We call our little razor cut-up, but thar's only a nick-name. First Chicagoan: This is a colorless street. Second Chicagoan: Yes, what it needs is some new blood. You ought to go in the lumber business. With your head you could make a good start. Seniors fear the "Eco" of their Regents marks. And another glutton for punishment is the stammerer who started to raise chry- santhemums. sional 1 2 1 ,inii,1n,,,lnlnl01ul,,lnl,,14,l,,i4,i0l0ln,i4,l0,inl0l 3.1111 .aug H MARQUAND SUMMER SCHOOL 5 CO-EDUCATIONAL U Accredited by the State Board of Regents and by the E New York City Board of Education. Both the Regents and New York City Board Examina- tions will be given at lVlarquand. E The School features: H Cool, Well-ventilated rooms, Swimming Pool for Boys, Q Small classes for individual attention, Approved teachers, H U H Mornings only, Ease of Access, only a minute from Flatbush H E Avenue Station of the Long Island, all subways, elevated and C Q . ll U surface lines. E School Open Monday, July 6 Q For Further Information Call or Write Q Paul T. Wohlsen, Principal, 55 Hanson Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. E E Telephone, STerling 3-7000 G Il ' -.,:..:.,:.,-..:.,:..:.,:.,E.,:..:.,:..: Im: Z :nz :.,:..:.,.,g. :gnii,iiiiuir:1rx1nic.i4Mmln:is-20211201-0:4-1nioinzclciuiui4?-v-ge.'i.,l.,i,,,,,,,g g 21515.00 A SUBJECT !--ln the day school Q T SUMMER HIGH SCHOOL-CO-ED L JULY ist to AUGUST 25th Q U Fully Accredited by Board of Regents and Board of Education II Il Savztimeg riimove plonditions or failuresg enter college sooner il zty W1 e an Regents Exams In Our Buz dzng Q Q OUR DIPLOMA ADMITS TO LEADING COLLEGES E All comforts for summer study in excellently equipped, centrally located 1 U BORO HALL ACADEMY 5 H Fulton St. at Flatbush Ave. Ext. Brooklyn, N. Y., NEvins 8-8581 E E All Academic and Commercial Subjects-Get catalog Q ,, Early Enrollment is Advantageous U Q - ,L ..,.--,-,--,-,,,,,-,,,,, 0,01 J-:Mtn-c--1-J-u-.wna1u-n-uin-0-u-n-np:a One l1z1ndred-five 1 1 1 1 1 11101-l1n1n1-p1n1010101n1n1n1u1n1n1o 1011411 1:11 EXECUTIVES' SECRETARIAL SCHOOL Courses Completed in the Shortest Time Consistent with Thorough Teaching :: :: Positions Secured Stenography and Typewriting-Three months Stenfography, Typewriting, and Bookkeeping-Four months Both courses include, Business English, Spelling, Correspondence, Office Prac- tice, Filing, Business Law, Business Eficiency, and Personality SPECIAL SUMMER RATES! 2176 NOSTRAND AVENUE MAnsfield 6-2420 s1'n1n191-1 1 - --Z--1-A1-1-1-1-11-1-1-1-1e1c1-1-1:1-1:1 --.1 1 1..1a1:1u1,,1,, .1-1-1-111-1.1.1-1-1-1-1 11-.1 1-1 1- 1n1 1 1 ---A-----A1-11-1-1- - 1-1-111-1 --..-011,-1-1010 ERO SUMMER HIGH SCHOOL 855 BROADWAY Cor. 14th St., on Union Square NEW YORK Phone TO1npkins Square 6-5923 J. E. ERON, Principal Chartered by Regentf, Accredited by Board of Education FOUNDED 1901 COQED GAIN TIME REMOVE FAILURES Enter College Sooner JULY lst to AUGUST 25th 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 1 1 11 1-1 1u1c1n1i:1r1c1o n1n1o..n1u1n1o1ipn14,1o1n1. 1 1 1 1 1,1 1,1 1 1 1 1 1,1 1 DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS ALL ACADEMIC SUBJECTS ALSO SECRETARIAL AND COMPTOMETRY COURSES REGISTER NOW! 1u1i-1n1n1n1n-o1o1n1o1o-u1 1- 1-1 1 1 1 1 nwupn1 104-nu1u1 -n ini: We can train you for a RESPONSIBLE BUSINESS POSITION! HE Gaines School of Business Administration and Secretarial Practice has a rich history of sev- enty-two years of training men and W o in e n for successful business careers. Many ot' its graduates have attained outstanding prominence as executives and leaders in the busi- ness and financial World. Gaines School courses combine and co-ordinate the e s s e n tial features of the commercial training given in leading universities and private business schools. The Secretarial and Business Administration programs include, beside the skill subjects, such as Shorthand, Typewriting, etc., instruction in Economics, Ap- plied Psychology, Executive Qualities, Investments, and Salesinanship. These are taught by university professors and business experts. Short intensive courses are offered also. Advanced standing is granted to coin- New Students are admitted any Mon- inercial students . . . Previous coinmer- day. Day and evening sessions . . . cial training, however, is not required. Free placement service for graduates. OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION AND SECRETARIAL PRACTICE 501 Madison Avenue C52nd Stl, New York City Write for Catalogue or phone PLaza 3-6680 0111:1-u111x111n11rr1iu11m114u11 11 11 11 11 191 -..1.,....1..1..1..-..1......-..-..-......-- One hundred-tix Q eo o u c e : U U U U U u v 1140.0 1 ,. o an- 1 0.0 c it is it 1: it u an u c v 9,0 0:01. U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U We A Ghz Qlnmet He: I see no reason why we shouldnt get married. She: Maybe you never looked in the mirror. In the good old days a farmer came into a store to buy his wife a corset. "What bust ?,' asked the saleslady. "I dunno, replied the farmer, "I didn't hear anythingf' .g..:K,:..:.,:.,:.,: I 2 1 : I : : :A Sambo, I got a wife so dark that every time she smells chicken the ink just oozes out of her mouth. That's nothing Rastus, I got a wife so black that every time she sneezes the room is full of soot. Our idea of justice is to pay the boot- legger with counterfeit money. .,II.:a:.,:.,:l,:n:.,:.,:..:a: : :..:..7. E V e 'e l G ll II G II Phone Utrecht 6-8836 Q H ' : , r: : - '. SE - q i' U II Jack and Mack Shop E s I . A . Zi' H H e Q H ' A,.. ":'L. Q E E Hdberddrhem and Hdtzferx U H T A At 'I 9 S 6423 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE II - 3 BOQKIIEEPING 3 II II - ll ffgi AccouNTANcv TT, Q - U E - I S'lQ-EYI:D1'gCz3gT-:-igq G his Corner 65th St. Brooklyn, N. Y. H A SECRETARIAL 'L ll i,I:a:.,:.,:0:.,:.I: :.I:.,:.,:.I:.I:.,-sf. E A BUSINESS ENGLISH Q.- I :.,:,,:.,:.,:.,E.,:.,:.,:.,I Z :.,3, I 3 'ARBOR U U I I i U Ii i or BUSINESS ERUITS Sc VEGETABLES U PHILIP G.g4I2gg5I6ER,B.5.,B.C.S E E Greenbergs Market Q U 2l75 EIGHTY-SIXTH ST. Q H .WE USGS? JSSQZEES To H 76th Street and 20th Avenue U : I " U I, OUR STUDENTS' INTERESTS' U H ' 4 Orderr mlled for and delivered I r-.,u,u u.u,.. I .-.-uu ..u.e..u . H. Egg- i llllzbiilllilllitll10320lil'l0lUlUl'l!-iiiiuifllll Iliff- T91 'T T T T T DTI II : 5 BROOKLYN SECRETARIAL SCHOOL I 2 II Q A Secretarial School for Girls U 3 Short Summer Courses-Regular Secretarial Course-Hours 9-1 E Expert Teaching Staff-Individual Tests-A Position without Charge U Secure Free Copy of "Personality Wins In Business" II S E Mrs. M. C. Baird, Principal, 202 LIVINGSTON STREET H TRiangle 5-8551 Opp. Abraham Ka Straus H i One hundred-feven I.- 8 a e A o 8 All Commercial kQ,5 Ho0l0 Modern .Subjects Ig- ,I 'ig Business ff Ig Machines X I ,, S E ?n, "Assuring a Career I xii usfve regim e GC, for the Young nshtuhon I Lady, of Refinement" Day and Evening Session Registration Limited Write for Catalog EMPIRE STATE SCHOOL Of' BUSINESS 11 WEST FORTY-SECOND STREET, New York City Opposite the N. Y. Public Library Plfinnsylvania 6-7l47 EST. 1909 BEekman 3-9435 U U U U U U U U U U U U U U II U U U U U U U I DISANZA BROS. 64 FULTON STREET NEW YORK OFFICIAL SENIOR CLASS JEWELER Manufarturerf of F RATERNITY AND SCHOOL CLASS RINGS, PINS AND CI-IARIVIS. Our 22 years of experience will guarantee all workmanship and materials of the highest quality. v 1 1 1 1 'J' 1 1 -no-u-n+s-3-Q-a-u-u-nauru-u-s-u--u--n-u--1 - 1 - 9:0 U nv u nl U fl u 1: 4: 2 3:0 O :u1 1 1 1 1 14: G H G G G G :SilW1YE:1?i:Ef6Iii:sTiiiTiT5im:0: Z 2 I july lst to August 25th Regents examinations given in our own building GAIN TIME FULL FOUR YEAR REMOVE FAILURES HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAM Enter college sooner Reasonable fees in convenient installments Day and Evening Depmftmentf CO-ED 2101 Church Ave., nr. Flatbush Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Apjiroved by the Board of Regent! of the State of New York ne hzzndffed-eight -------------.iaiufos 11111:1o..u11110-n1u-o...u1u-ci 10:0 ...u-D-Q---Q-.1-3-0---A-,-Q-U-A-U-A-U-,-I-----C-C-C.. - -,-.,:, r: BROWNE'S BUSINESS COLLEGE 7 LAFAYETTE AVENUE, BROOKLYN We offer daring Jammer moallaf- II Complete Coaryef Umler Oar Regalar Teaeloerr -Students Also Accepted For Elective WOrk- , SUMMER HOURS 9 A. M. to 1 P. M. Registration Office Now Open Both For Summer and Fall Terms ALL COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS AND BUSINESS MACHINES ELECTRIC BOOKKEEPING :: COMPTOMETRY 1: DICTAPHONE AND STENOTYPY Tel. NEvins 8-2941 Catalogue on Reaaest ll E'lIJnEiBEziEhEevZiZ1E8T -E E E E E E -'E zizizmzmmzzig BAY RIDGE KNITWEAR CO. Q Dirtribatorf of SPARTEX SWEATERS AND BATHING SUITS Boys Clothing, Pants, Hosiery, Underwear, Rain Coats 2051-86th STREET, Brooklyn, N. Y. Swim in a SPARTEX 100 percent Pure Wool Swimming Suit Buy them direct I-SPARTEX SHOP, 2051-seth st., Brooklyn, N. Y. U :.:.,:.:t:C32.2.20:62620252.22022.202.:.:c:.:.:c:.:.:.....,...2. Dentist: My work is so painless that my patients often fall asleep in the chair Sunspray Beverages when I am Operating- Inc' Rival: That's nothing, My patients near- ly all insist on having their pictures taken while I am at work in order to catch the Cbamlafe Milk Pmeiapff expression of delight on their faces. IN BOTTLES i- Dear Editor: My husband has a very 2375-75 PITKIN AVENUE pale complexion. What can I do about it? Answer: Have you tried hitting him between the eyes with a nice ripe tomato? FRESH FRUIT BEVERAGES One bandrea'-nine l J The Qlumet fffontinued from Page 155 That Mr. Applebaum and Mr. Moses are . among the best natured teachers: That Mr. Sternberg, Mr. Braverman, and Mrs. Bridge are among the most understanding teachers: That Mr. Leonard is a real pal: That every girl takes the girls' athletics seri- ously: That class celebrities are chosen fairly: But:-They don't know that most collegi- ate styles are set by high school seniors: That all the clocks in the school halls work correctly: 1 That cool refreshing drinks may be had from the water fountains in the halls: That service squadders will always politely listen to reason: That the editors of our school periodicals are walking thesauruses: That girl associate editors should always be treated with kindness: That the girls of the Adeste Ficlelis and the girls of the Sorores Amicitia are the best of pals-R-A-T-. l 1 RUTH PAUL 4 0? Xen v .. ,Q 5256 i5?5"55S:G'3 6" fQ4Q7taf1'i9lw lv l' Ns 1 One lamzdred-len V 1 fltbe Gamer fC07ZCllld6d f1'0m'Page SQ "But . . . but . . . my ship . , . my books ...myfruit..." "They all dream crazy things when we give 'em gas the first time." "But I ate it. Oh, it tasted so good. And my "Decameron." It was all in Eng- lish. And I was finishing such a grand story." "Forget it, kid, go home and take a rest. It was just a dream." "Was it a dream . . .? Ramon wondered. XX . ks ,. ISD" sl I, 2 FORGOTTEN LOVE I am the wind that wavers, You are the certain land. I am the shadow that passes Over the sand. I am the leaf that quivers, You, the unshaken tree. I am the tide that changes, You are the peaceful sea. You're the contented flower, I am the hungry bee. Would to God I too could break The chains of memory. Rulla Paul lst criminal: But I thought the judge gave you four years. 2nd ditto: Oh I made up a year in summer school. WHOOPS And did you hear of the girl who lost a looking glass in the woods and went crazy combing the brush for a mirror? ANOTHER FAMOUS CRACK The "jig,' is up said the doctor as the patient with St. Virus dance died. fC0nclzzded from Page 34, None other than 'Rudy Vallee' Zimberg, still getting the hook at Amateur Nites. "Eechil, Peechil, Meechil. The Republi- can Burlesk. Well, well, well if it isn't Ed Aaronoff selling cut-rate tickets out in front. "Eechil, Peechil, Meechil. Look, there's Blanche Peshkin. Gawd, she has black hair now. Dave Livingston is on his knees singing, 'When Your Hair Has Turned to Ebony.' "Eechil, Peechil, Meechil. Isn't that the strains of a violin? Yes, there's an old, broken-down man fiddling and rattling a tin cup for pennies. Cheez, if it isn't Irv Shenkel. Look, Ewig is putting a penny in. Can our eyes be deceiving us? Aha, he took out a nickel change. "Eechil, Peechil, Meechil. Who's that taking a letter out of the box? Why, it's Izzy Weisberg taking a corresponednce mem- ory course." Saying this the gypsy stopped talking. "Is that all ?" we asked. She nodded. "What became of the other 900 graduates ?" we asked again. "They're all teachers." One hundred-eleven


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