Textile High School - Loom Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1930 volume:
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WE, THE SENIOR OL,1SS OF J,4NU,1RY, 1930, DEDIOETE ' M
THIS LOOM IN REMEMRRANOE OF OUR FOUR
YEARS OF ,1TTf1INMENT, HOPING THA T
THEY Amy IN IT SOME ROL- FILLMENT OF THE MANY IDEALS THAT THEY
HAVE CHER- H .
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5 - ' 5
5 "If at fwst you clmift succeecl, try, try agaznf' 5
E Upon entering the outside world we are bound g
E l i
to confront many hardships, which, while inev-
itable, will be discouraging. The weaker will give
up, but the stronger will persist.
E Be not of the weaker, but among those push-
ing onward toward success. Look on the brighter
side of life. Be optimistic, not pessimistic, and A
5 success will reward your efforts.
The shalt has put forth its best efforts to make
this issue a success and hopes that the LooM will
- help to recall pleasant memories to the Class of
e January 1930.
-T1-us EDITOR. E
- . - .et
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Q DR. VVILLIAIVI H. DOOLEY
3 Our Beloved Principal
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- Un the iillrmhera nf ihr Ctrahuaiing Clllawa
nf Eanuarg, 19311
To THE MEMBERS or 'ri-In CLASS or JANUARY 1930: Z
Every member of the graduating class will leave the school milled with en-
thusiasm and ambtion for success in the world. Can every member achieve this prize in life? Yes, if he or she will analyze the careers of successful men and S
women, in the largest sense of the word, note their dominant characteristics, and 2
E then plan his own life so as to emphasize these prominent qualities. What are some of these qualities? E
5 QU Good character, E
E Q2j good health, E
pleasing personality, ' 5
QLD habits of industry,
CBD ambition, 5
E obedience, 5
C71 truth and honesty, f W QSQ courtesy and tact. ' '
Good character is the most important part of our success. It contributes more
5 than all other characteristics toward success. Hence, more than half the value of
N education lies in the building of character. Everybody has a mode of life which
, has become, to a certain extent, habitual with him. VVc know from our own ex-
5 perience that we can trust one person-another, we can not, one boy may be rude-
another, courteous. This impression that one gives is the "name" that one bears
E in life and is really character. l i
You may sometime hear a story, which you do not believe, about some one you
5 know very well. You say, "It is not like him, he would never do so." Hence, the
5 value of a good "name," or character, in life is obvious. ' g
E During the whole school career every principal and teacher has given Nfrcely
2 of his time and talents to develop these desirable qualities in every student. You
l E have received this training. Now go forth into the world to practice whole-hcartedly T
5 these characteristics that have stood the test of time and are the foundation stones a
E uporibwhicli every successful man has built his career. I May each of you be fortunate enough to Win the sterling prizes of life. E . E
' -WILLIAM H. DOOLEY.
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Gln the Members nf the Curahuaiing Gilman
nf January, 19311
Now that you, members of the class, are approaching the end of your life with
us, we can say to you some of the things for which the busy days of the scl1ool
course left no opportunity. It has seemed to you that our interest has been
entirely a matter of percentages and Regents' reports. Yet there is something in
your school life that has meant more to us than your marks, your attendance record,
even than your football victories. This is your personality, the real self that your
teachers and companions have gradually learned to recognize in you.
It is this real self that we wish success as you leave our five buildings to play
your part in the world.
We wish you success as students, that even those of you who never enter college
doors may continue using your brains in the solution of the clifiicult problems that
life presents. lVe Wish you success in the textile industry or elsewhere, and we
hope that you receive a reward of comfort and economic security, CVB11 though a
fortune never comes your way.
We wish you to be successful citizens, contributing your own-courage and energy
to the defense of your country from corruption and lawlessness. Above all, we wish
you to be successful human beings, men and women whose lives are made rich and
happy by friends worth having, pleasures worth enjoying, and ideals worth striving
-Jessie VVALLACE HUGHAN.
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By JOCELYN OSWALD 2
We're glad we're leaving high school, Q
But we're sorry to have to part 2
5 From the school which has for four years, Q
2 Been foremost in each heart. g
E We have hated do-mg homework E
And found school work a boi-eg 5
But the day will come when we will wish f
H That we were back once more.
E With each holiday we rejoiced, Textile, ,
5 We welcomed the change, it's true 5
But when we tire of the work we choose
5 lfVe'l1 want to return to you.
5 There are none like the teachers in Textile
Friend and 1IlSt1'lICt01' in oneg
It is they who- have helped us throughout the years
To leaven the work with fun. '
And so again we say farewell,
With a last look through each room,
Some memories of our good old friends I
E E We'll get from out the "Loom." '
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PRINCIPAL OF THE TEXTILE HIGH SCHOOL
DR. WILLIADI H. Doomnv
Ha1'va1'd, Columbia, Fordham '
J. STEWVART GIBSON
TEACHER-IN-CHARGE, 13'rI-I STREET
MAIICELLA BAI1'rI.InY - A -
Hzwzter, Columbia, Forclham A
TEACHER-IN-CHARGE, fL0'I'IfI STREET
ETI-IEL GIIEENE OAKLEY
Columbia, Julien flcarlevny, Paris
TEACHER-IN-CHARGE, 2S'rI-I STREET
JESSIE IV. HUGI-IAN
TEACHER-IN-CHARGE, 30'1'I-I STREET
TEACHER-IN-CHARGE, 1.b2ND STREET
- AUSTIN G. CLAIIII
C. C. N. Y., N. Y. U., Teaclzvefs College
, ACCOUNTING AND COMMERCIAL LAW A Q
,. LOUIS TANZ, Clmirman . ., , E
C. C. LN. Y., N. Y. U. .
Margaret S. Mulqueeu . ..................... Hzmter, Columbia, N. Y. U. S
Henry M. Padclcn .. . .................................. Notre Dame E
James F. Murphy . . . . Cornell, N- Y- U-
Jos. C. Noefllain ...... .......... C . C. N. Y.
Florence Rubin Mullin . . . - - - C- C- N- Y-, C0Z14mbi0
Alexarlcler Samalman . .. ............ N. Y. U. 5
Max Selmer .... ............ N . Y. U. 5
MaryVH. Weilss . .. .... Ifunter, N. Y. U. 5
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Veronica Fitzgerald .
Raphaelle Johnson . .
Elizabeth Myers . . .
Orestes Lapolla ..
Sadie O'Brien . . .
Henry O'Connor .
Mary E. Ragan ..
Alice T. Stokes ....
Helen Townsend ....
Gladys Von der Goltz
A. Estelle Aldrich ..
Sarah W. Banks ....
Sara R. Bennett ....
Lesta Curry .......
Grace J. Ferguson ..
Sarah A. lVIcGlcin . . .
Mary O'Com1or ....
Julia V. Sariol . ..
Anna Simmons . . .
Jacob M. Efron ....
Celia Kibrick ......
Margaret Williams . .
John F. Ellert . . .
Simon Goldstein ....
Kathryn G. Merchant
Edwin Rorty ....... ...........................
Mildred P. Smith . .
Ruth Vernon ....
FLORENCE GUILFOY, Acting Chairman
School of Fine and Applied Art, N. Y. U.
. . Art Students' League, Whistler Studio, Paris
Hunter, N. Y. U., School of Fine and Applied Art
N. Y. School of Applied Design
... . . . . . . . .. N. Y. School of Applied Design
. . . . N. Y. School of Applied Design, Pratt Inst.
QMADGE I. BAYLIS, Chairman
. . . Shoreis School of Designing
. . . . Oread Institute
. . . . Hunter
N. Y. U.
.. N. Y. State
HENRY SCI-IILLING, Chairman
N. Y. U.
N. Y. U.
. ......................... St. Zllargis, Columbia
DANIEL H. ALPERIN, Chairman
........ ..... . .... ...Savage
, . , , . . . N. Y. State, Ha1'va1'd Graduate School
. . . Boston School of Physical Training
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Eileen Williams Barry
MAX Honwrrz, Chairman
. C. N. Y., Columbia, N. Y. Law School
. . . . . . College of St. Elisabeth, Columbia
James A. Biggs ....... .... 0 hio Wesleyan, U. of Chicago
Marie S. Bodansky ......... . . . ............... Cornell
Katherine Caruevale di Stasi . . . . .... Hunter
Eva Diamond ............ .......... H unter
Lily B. Eaton .... ............ H unter
Anne Freedman . . . . . Wellesley, Adelphia
Eleanor W. Jack . . . . . .L ....... Emerson
Rosalie Jameson . . . ........ Texas
Cornelia M. Kelly . . . .. New Rochelle
Sadie Leader ..... ................. H unter
Laura C. Murry . . . .............. Mt. Holyoke
M. Dorothy Norman . . . . . ZVIt. St. Vincent, Columbia
Irving Rabinowitz .. .............. C. C. N. Y.
Sophia Shapiro' . . . ......... Ifunter
Louise A. Sherry . . . .......... Columbia
Miriam W. Snyder . . ..... Hunter, Columbia
Helen Tompkins . .. ..... Hunter, N. Y. U.
Harry Urdang .... .... C . C. N. Y., Columbia
Alma Vanninger .. . . Illinois State, Columbia
Loretta Williams . .. . . . St. Mary of the Woods
Caroline E. 'Winter . . . . .. .... Hunter, Columbia
FRANCIS FRFIDENBUIXGI-I, Chairman, Elec. Engineering
RICHARD F. LEIKE, Chairman, Mecli. Engineering
George Boofer ..... ..................... . . Cornell
Albert H. Lindley . . . . . .. ............... Shejielcl
Harold Rubyor .... ..................... C ornell
VVil1iam C. Shea . . Mass. Institute of Technology
John J . Sullivan .... ......... ' ........... F ordham
Paul B. Teator ...... .... . . . . .. Business
Edward N. VVallen .... ........... . .. Lewis
Pauline Madden . . . .................................... Q Kansas
Eunice F. Paatten . . . . . . Pratt Institute Library School
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'Hyman Bass ......
ALICE I.EMoN, Chairman
C. C. N. Y.
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Thomas J. Connery . ..
Mary G. Doyle ....
Delbert E. Hall ....
Charles P. Jessen .....
Catherine A. McCarthy .
John B. Meehan ......
Ellen L. Osgood .....
Irwin S. Rosenfeld .. .
Berry Schilling .....
Rose A. Cavello . ..
Waltei' H. DeMott . ..
John M. Donnelly . . .
Harold G. Froehlich . . .
William J. Galvin ....
Theresa Molloy ......
Elizabeth M. Sheedy . ..
Elizabeth Sheridan ..
'Curtis P. Weeks ....
. C. C. N. Y., N. Y. U.
Smith, N. Y. U.
C. C. N. Y.
.. . . Fellow of Royal Arts Society, England
GEORGE F. WILDELQ, Chair-man
St. Lawrence, Columbia
ANNE BOWEN, Clzairmau
Ida D. Banks ,...... .................. ....
Benedict Fitzgerald ............................
N. Y. U.
. . . Syracuse, Dfoutpelier
. . . . I'IZL7'Ll67', Columbia
. . Iiuutefr, Columbia
. . . . Columbia
N. Y. U.
. . PIa1"va9'cl, Columbia
ISIDORE A. Sol-IWARTZ, Clzairuzan
Bathiah Bloch Lebowitz . .
Joanna A. Fowler .....
Margaret Gornrni . . .
Morris Goomnitz . . .
Eleanor Korman . . .
Dorothy Menden ....
Maria E. Moscoso .....
Alexander MH. W. Zerban
C. C. N. Y., Columbia
. . . . H1l'7ll8T
. . . . . . . Ifuuter
.. C. C. N. Y.
. . ............. Iluuter
Uuive-rsiiy of Porto Rico
, , , , .. . .N .... . . Columluia
. . L.
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Mercy McA. Cassidy
Williain E. Grimes .
Sara L. Krane .....
Monroe M. Oifner .
Robert S. Remington
Julia Rosenfeld ....
Moses Schwartz . .
David Sessler ......
Minerva Sokolsky .
Augusta Wolf ......
George G. Allgier ..
Maurice Chrystall ..
Dorothy Cyriax ....
Margaret E . Doherty
Yetta Golclin ......
Regina Gutrnan ....
Hannah R. Hogan ..
Emilie M. Le Bel ..
Rose Lichterman . . .
Jos. C. Noethan ....
Elizabeth B. Purvis
Flora A. Purvis . . . . .
Agnes Smith ......
Elizabeth Wincliler ..
Thomas Burke .....
Edwin J. Conway . .
Joseph S. Kaskel ..
George E. Linton ..
Clarence P. Nfack . .
Elbert M. Sharp . . .
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SAMUE L Lmnowrrz, Chairman
C. C. N. Y., Columbia
. . . St. Johvzfs
. . . . Elmira
. . . . . Columbia
. . . Polytechnic Inst., Columbia
. . . . Hunter
. . . Cornell
ISAAC PRICE, Chairman
N. Y. U., Columbia
. . . C. C. N. Y., Columbia
. . . Ifuuler
. . Hziizter
... Bay Path, N. Y. U.
.. Adelphi, Columbia
C. C.N. Y.
... .... ....... A delphi
. New Ifaven Normal School
PHILIP F. O,BRIEN, Clrairmau
Lowell Terutile, N. Y. U.
. . . . Krefeld School of Weavivig
Philadelphia Textile, Columbia
. . . . Lowell Textile
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Malid Van Brunt . . .
Berenice Johnson . . . . .
Portia W. Nickens
Sadie E. Pleasure
Celia Roth . ..
Alice M. Boland .
Grace Brennan ..
Jean Eieks ....
Mary C. Smith . . .
lft .'v. +. -'A
K- "Vw fav" 'uf-' X 5011
. . . . . . Ifufnter
. . . . . Columbia
. .. New Rochelle
. Bacon Acaclemy
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5 what Am JI 16251 Smteh illnr?
2 Your High School education has come to an end 5 to some it has been very
pleasant, to others it has been one long continuous fight. You now face the difficult
part of your lives, when you decide for what you are best suited. This applies
to those who expect to go into business and also to those who are planning to go to
the institutions of higher learning. It is a difficult proposition, for the simple rea- bw
son that many of thc boys and girls of to-day do not stop to ask themselves the simple 49145
question, "WVhat ani I best suited for?" This question is a serious one, for many of
our boys go to college, take a certain course, and find when they are half way through
V that they do not like it, and change to the one they know they are best suited for.
Being hasty and not asking tl1e question "VVhat am I best suited for?" means a
5 few years of your life wasted. Before you begin a study of a profession or choose
g your job, .ask yourself the question, "Is this what I am best suited for?" If each f
- student does this in a serious manner I am sure l1e will be a success in his under- 1
takings. -Sumo Mo1.Lo.
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E PUBLISIILD BY THE CLASS OF JAN. 1930
E O1 TEXTILE HIGH SCHOOL
60 VVCSE 13l:l1 Street
Negv York City
VVILLIAM H. Doomsv, Principal
JACK J. Gomanmuu
AllTl'll,1 1: WVAD mm
Faculty A cl'uise1's
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L25 -- 42- , 14 19
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MHmmmiIWmHH mMmWmm 6 ilLUUlHHlwll1HIlllUllLU1IH1U!HlHIllL'T!IYITlIUlHHIHllHIEHJlQ!Nl
ABRAHAM IRWIN ABRAMSON
Phila. Tech. . i
Gab1'iel's only rival. Does that boy toot a
mean trumpet! And how!
Textile Club, Menorali Society,,O1'chestra, Ten-
nis Team, Service Squad, Stamp Club, Capt. Mim-
cograph Squad. ' '
0,3 Business I 0
Where is your side kick? N
Booster Squad, Loop Sobial Club, Pres. of Class
in '7th and Sth Terms, G. O. Rep.
EBONTINE ANGLADE I
000, la, la! Shc's up iii the air again.
Lilac Club, Spanish Club, Traflic Squad, New- man Club. S
HAROLD AXnI,RoD l
mumummmmmmxxmrrlimnzrmxmmxzmrnmnnnnmmmlmunnrmunumnnnnlrmrmuzznrll1unmI1mumm lqLmImruuu g Y, 'M A F
N. Y. U.
S He thinks that a ncckerchief is the head of
2 a sorority.
Swimming Team, Water Polo Team, French
E JACOB BROWN
1 LYDIA BAYKASH xl
ol Hunter 10
La Baylcash, the famous concert Pianiste. 5 JUDITH BERG
N. Y. U. Z
She'.s' a 'nice berg.
3 ' Newman Club, Te.1:tilian Staff.
m LEO BERGER I
mml i3QXE 'mm I
fun mNMMMlMMlMmMWHMH mmmlmUMmUWMm1mW mmMHIIImmm1HM
.rn - s E . .
. M . .. -. .-i VE..- -. ... . ,
E Designing Trade 5
2 Jerry Blaha, the "Arteeste" De Luxe. I 5 . '
Annex Baseball and Basketball Teams, Three 1 2
E Years of Art Alliance Exhibition, Two Years at E E
5 Grand Central Exhibit, Track Team. ' 2
SARAH BLOOM H
Prim, faroper, petite. E
Menorah Club, Glee Club. l
JOSEPH BEILL E .
3 Cornell . N
If he does-n't succeed, he's going to Germany W
Jig because it's so easy to make a mark there. A if
5 Menorah Society, Math Club, History and Law I 5
E Club, Type Club, Mimeograph Squad. l
ALPHONSE CANAVACIOL l
5 Duke University
E "Babe wanted to join the navy when he heard '
2 that sailors have a sweetlzeart in every 5
E port, but we discouraged him by telling Q 2
E 11--i711 that sailors don't stop at every port."
E French Club, Newman Club. 1
5 A E
5 ANGELA CIMILLUCA Q
McDowell's Art School 2
Essence of diligence.
Lilac Club, Booster Club, Lunch Squad, Traf- it
fic Squad. ' J E
Qmm111mmmmmmmmmmm mmuuu1m11m1mm:1x mMMMHlmmMWM mmmUWmWUWK
QigllIIIIllIl!ll1lllTI1LlIllillIfllLlllllllllIl1l'llll2lll llI'llIlll1llllYllTl'IlIllIlIlll'lJITlllll ' 1-4 UH HHlMMl lmIWWllHMlliMMHHlmWTmwlmp
MARGARET CLARIUS Q
A Traveling f
l Izlistory is here. E
Plfhere is your sanclwich, 3
5 W'lLich I lrrve so dear? E
Lieut. Service Squad, Booster, Lilac, Newman
.ll Clubs, Varsity Baseball and Basketball Teams.
M? Hunter College 2
Tflfhen gay laughter sounds in the air, g
You may be sure little Clafwfs there. S
Dramatic Club, Booster Club, Menorah Club, 5
Lilac Club, Lunch Squad.
q SAMUEL COHEN
l Fordham A Q ,
E Originator nf the senior song "I'lZ get by."
Journalism Club, Service Squad, llfenorah
Society, History Law Club.
C. C. N. Y. I E
His winning smile will carry him far. 2
Treas. of Medical Society, French -Club. :
MARY CAROLAN E
A joke book personified. n E
Corresponding Secy. of G. O., Class Pres., Vice- 2
P1-es., Secy., G. O. Rep., Second Lieut. of Service E
- Squad, Secy. of Newman Club, Lilac Club, Booster 2
2 Club, Loom Staff.
g A .
QB 'W mmmlmmmw willlllllllllllllll-llUmmUUllmmIHUHmmUHUHUlHmmlHHHlUl1llHUl1HUIDm.mHHllDlmlUUHDmUlUKill T
A l22l - -
QlllllIlIllIIlllI1lLll1II1ITEElIIII1!Il'lIIUmULU lUmHIllIIHlI1lllll'l1I1!!11IIIl1TEllll1IlJ.EllIlllJl11ll1Il1ll.l!IiJl HIIIHHIHIEIHXHHHILUIHHUIIIIHHHDLIUIUUHLUILIUIILUULIIUHUDJHII
5 OLIVER W. CON NOR
GEORGIANN A. RN "LIUS
- University a '
S s Lrv se 1 mzc tall,
E er swren b .
s fz '11, ' - en rw,
Le'. vz '. 1 I. X a 1
: 4' Wfho? G6fl1'gilL71-TZIH? Q L, no
- ROSEMARIE CRITCHLEY
2 Parsorfs Art School
- Clever, pretty and very sweet,
To meet her is indeed IL treat.
S Vice-Pres. of G. O., Arista, Vice-Pres. 'of Lilac
Club, Booster Club, Basketball Team.
S FRANCIS J. CROSTON
Q Ife had zz diplofnmtic 'mind when solving prob-
? ' lefnzs.
5 Loom Staff, French Club.
2 SALLY J. DEGAN
5 Our all avrozmd Athlete and .Scholmn i
E Arista, Lieut. of Service Squad, Compt. of G. y
Q O., Pres. of Newman Club, Vice-Pres. of Lilac i
Club, Varsity Basketball and Baseball Teams, i
Coach of Swimming' Club.
3 mnl111 mm1mmnlmmnm mMlI!lmwHMllMmm HMwHUw
q UMHllmmHUlHIHllHlHlW m!ElQ!EIlHllHlmH ICllllllllUU mlmmHHm Il1lTllll'l.llllllIlllllllllllllUmHU mllMHHlUlmUH UmmHUHDHmmU
E Q' m'Wggjw2..i" f "" i ef. W, --gyswy ,E
2 CARMELINDA DELIONADO E
E l Unknown E ' M7110 can sary our ClL1'77li6,S 'not S
' The 'verv best snort Tewtile's rot. I
3 J 1 J
N Basketball Team, Booster Club, Lilac Club, '
E f Newman Club, Traffic Squad. .
I FILOMENA DE MARCO
E Our zlarlc-eyed beazztyiv very fair, Q
5 Ufith mven locks beyrmcl compare.
2 Lunch Squad, Lilac Club, Traffic Squad, G. O.
S Rep. E
MARIANO DI GANGI
. Columbia University
Newt to study he likes sports best. T
Service Squad, Track Team, History and Law 3
SIDNEY DINERMAN a
N. Y. U. 2
Hey, fzifzfzze, fzifzaze,
Ile sc1'atc71,es some fclclle. '
i Member of Service Squad, Orchestra, French
Club, String Trio, LooM Staff. E
f wig, IRVING DOYNO 'Q
' Alabama University fi
L v I looks were avsubiect he would ret one
X -V . J
V, D A hzmclrecl per cent.
E '4q,' - E, ,LJ A A V Member of Soccer, Football, and Track Teams.
g mmmnmi fVf'
f PHILIP DUNN
St. John's Business School
5 "Done, Dunn?"
Journalism Club, Menorah Society, Service
- Squad, Orchestra.
VVALTER H. EBELING
One of the boys.
V- C. C. N. Y.
'Q' The swf of which leaders are made.
Lieut. Mimeograph Squad, Service Squad.
ARTHUR M. EHRLICH
Ile takes e've1'ytl1.i'ng with a smile.
2 REUBEN EPSTEIN
ummn mu nu
, 1 Self
, , , uv?
'fum I 0
0 1 ' "'
mwmwmwmwm- I Aesm ,.. ....n........W.....mm.E
it LOUIS FEINBERG 3 C. C. N. Y. E
5 H'c wants to have his fingers taped so that I
- in case he does reach the other side, E
E ' they wmft hurt 'when he plays the harp.
: History Law Club, Servicc Squad, Track Team, Soccer Team, Menorah Society. -
W ALEXANDER FELDMAN
Everything is a joke to him.
History and Law Cll1b,iSP311iSl1 Club, Orclieslzra.
SIDNEY FOLLICK Fordham cl
Dloflesty persofnifietl. Who? Sirl Follick.
A Secy. of G. O., Swimming Team, Watei- Polo Team, Service Squad.
AN 'WILLIAM FRIEDLANDER
2 I Mui Business 2
Q51 Less is meant than meets the ear. 5
if Arista, Service Squad, Asst. Capt. of Oliice Z
The famous critic of Teantile. 2
Asst. Capt. of Service Squad, Soccer and Track E
fimnmummm1mmummmiummmmnmmmmmmwmmmmmnwuummusiuimmmmmmlmrmm mwm mmmuummmmmnimmm
I26l , I
,ny-HEn,'lImWHDmllmMm M NU l IJ ml IHHHIIHUHIIUHITTHIIUIUIUHXUHBHIIDIIUHIIHHHIIIUIIDHHPU
GRACE GALLICHIO K l ,iv
E Pratt Institute 'ii
E With her titirm hair and stately ways, i f
E Sheis like zz lady of Roman days.
2 Arista, Lilac Club, Booster Club, Lunch Squad,
CLARA ROSLYN GELLMAN
She is 'very 'nice and quiet as the quietest of
E Lilac Club, Spanish Club, Menorah, Service '
Heis an impish sort of boy
W'ho in mischief takes zz joy. I
French Club, Medical Society, Service Squad. V 1
MORTON H. GERSON
St. John's College e
Study- No! 2 Football Guard. E
N. Y. U. 5
The brawn of the Senior Class. 5
Service and Oflice Squads. l" ,,, . ik,
EmHMH mBm1.mH UDmHm1HUlmUmmDHHlEm1HmlmHTmUUHU mmmUHDHHEHDDHMI
' N. Y. U. Q
' Girls? Yes! Z
ABRAHAM GERSTEIN Iyly
lf'gQi wuulwwmmlnum mummmmm mmmmnnum,11,mmumm,mm
M K2 -f l V 1 HENRY B. GERSTENHABER
5 'A E H' Syracuse
5 V- We scarcely think he will e-ver die from
E ' worry,
E Still less from lzurry.
C Swimming and Track Teams, History and Law
A DAVID GOLDBERG
X Brooklyn College of Pharmacy
f Ilis mother wants him to be a farmer, his
V father 'wants him to be a dentist. To
satisfy both heill be a Pliarma-cist.
S I Service Squad, Typewrilzing Club.
JACK J. GOLDBERG
E , A A C. C. N. Y.
A journalist he wants to be,
l Intenrls to get rt B.S. degree,
lllany moments he may find trying,
Q V But helll come through with colors flying.
M 30th St. Editor of Textilian, Editor-in-chief of
, Loom, Vice-Pres. of Journalism Club, Editor of
3 Echo, Service Squad, Sccy. of French Club, Me-
norah Society, History Law Club, Secy. of Class.
l JOSEPI- NE GO ERG '
I zu lc 'ing 117? 1' r o' eartilc High.
S 'ze ti ' 1.ILS'lL,lf Leg aloe in 't here.
E I D g hinlc 96 live on ze? '
5 f l pt. Lunch .quad, i. 'ice Squad, oster
1 Lilac, Jlld Chrysalis Cluhs,I Sasketball and ase-
' e ball.
,N DAVID GOLDSTEIN
iii xmnnm jxmmmmmmmmmnmmlrmmmlmmnmmmmummmmuumnlulrmmmmmnvnmml
l28l . r
f CARLTON GOODNLY '
One 0 those clears rom lVashi9Lgton Ifcights. E
Ile crrne to Zeetilc to talw rt special 2
course in the art or em'-liencling. A
f Capt. of Tennis Team, Swimminy' Team VVater 5 A
IDA GRILL E
P8.I'SO11,S Art School A -
E WlLCT6,87' she is, the boys are there.
mmlcrunmnmnmxnumnmw mmm n1mx mmmmm 1 'mHIMHWmllUMHITEmmHlIMWmmDWHMmM
F PM g
W E A
f ' ' li ' ' 2 s W 3
F ' V P I P9 l E
f 1 f
- ketball Team.
JOSEPH GROSS '
e U. of P. x
I Joe aspires to be a lawyer, mwl we think he'll
' make a success of it, because he's keeping V 5
2 company with Sue.
I Menorah Society, Service Squad, History and Q
Law Club, Chemistry Club.
PHILIP GROSSFIELD 1
W'0man's .Home Companion-lVh.y Study? I 5
Club , French Club.
- Beatrice without her mirror is a maiden in 1 E
E But Beatrice with her 'rnirror is a highly 5
5 pleased young miss. I
E Boostei Club, Mcnoiah Societx, Lilac Club
X , 5, -
LflflmrmmnIrmmmmwunlrrxurmnmmmiuuullnmnnirmrnumrmnnmmlmnmmmmlmlmnnnnlmnnilluxmxmmmmmmumllmmxvlmmr i 3mmmmummmmx1lfrmuuuimxnnlmummumluuumlmmm Inmmnnllirxlmnlnuuiimirxij
4 Polo, Service Squad. E
s Ida's 'very clark and fair, E
2 Lilac Club, Booster Club, Traffic Squad, Bas- N 5
c , M G
Soccer Team, Service Squad, History and Law BEATRICE HARRISON
N. Y. U. 7 E
? distress, , i
mmm Q lHilmHlmHl mHlUlFlHmHlIImmlllKHllmHlWUlMlldAl mUmllmm
nummxnmmmnmxunmmxnnmlnunmun A mmm KlN23 ' , L A -- . . .
E 'g igs fr-5 ii TWT". "uf Q
555-5,.gb5,g,t.?g. f FRANCES VAIVADAS
E ' l Titmn Beauty.
5 School activities in E. D. H. S., INTL-nilwr uf E
H. 'VDI Y Junior Arista, Class Pres.
t'v..WggQf tv' ec 4 X
l l i . f wk
g LOUISE JOYCE Hlclcs ,MW ,4
- le Columbia In iJ We
, :N :Q She clrlesqyff ne tigsvnoke, ,455 E 5 Slteiglwa a yi not J - '
Q ' Lilac C , Ski- quad. . El 0
'e l' LEO HYMAN
u Business v V'li tg y 0
it "" V A 'mind of a man and ways of a child. ' ,
History and Law Club, Track aull Cross Coun-
Yi try Teams.
ANTHONY A. INSALCO '
aiu ,,,, .,
- C. C. N. Y. '
' Whenever a cliscussiun about girls was taking
Ea .zzum place, Tony was there to listen in.
5 X Member of the French and Newman Clubs.
4 V MARIE IOLA f
X ,tlfllilllgg "l. Q Pratt Institute 5
. . fu ...l 2
li ' Sweet and fairer than them all, -
'.. A Shcfs the one can make men fall. g
Basketball, Booster Club, Lilac Club, Newman 5
.535 Y , V l Club, Traffic Squad.
i A 75- C .l,... gil
fi ' imRHLHUJIILHUHHDIIHTEIIIIIHUUWIIIHUUHE YY V Y 'T EHHWHiMi'5lmi
- Less is our treasurer and ve treasure hw'
For sh.e is a rare gem
l'Vilh a smile and a style which make a sweet
2 Pres. of Booster Club, Dramatic Club Lilac
' Club, Lunch Squad, Treas. of Senior Class.
. 4.. -1, 'S
WILLIAM KEI-lRT A.
Woo siillefs Pride-The Iii '11,.-of Qzgeens.
, A1'1St22:,lTCXt1l13l1 Stall, Booqtcr Club, Pres. of ,
J ournaligni '-Club, Pres. Electrical: flEngir1eering l
. Club, Service Squad.
w UH Emm HmMU ,xg
Hunter College ' r ' l 1 E
E . . , , f 5
5 ww 1" E
A' 1 W
C Y l 5
5 LIURRAY KEPPELMAN
fo. N. Y. U.
The big spout and shout ma-n from Browns-
2 N. Y. U.
5 "The Professor."
Arista, Service Squad, Medical Society.
S MILTON KOSDAN
E N. Y. U.
E The boy's ambition is to be a stable boy on a
2 carousel. Ife says that even though ll,
5 rope clues not know very much it can
2 be taut.
E History Law- Club, Menorah Spciety, Service
Squad, Steno. Club.
f! mIEIHlHIlHUIDlhf1Im m-m Mg' 'A i nm. nmmmum
, i311 '
f GEORGE KOVVAL
E l HELEN LATINKA
5 N. Y. U.
E ' Lovely, pure, gentle, kind,
Z The type of girl you rarely find.
Arista, Lilac Club, French Club, Service Squad, Y "
Q DOROTHY LAUBER
A, University of Southern California .
llbl Dotty's cute and quite petite,
X Always dancing on her feet,
She's the girl can make a fuss,
. But she meam' a lot to us.
1 n- Comptroller of G. O., Pres. of Lilac Club, Pres. If
of Menorah Club, Class Pres., Basketball Team.
E T BEN L. LEIBOVVITZ
E V Phila. Textile School E.
S 1 The Barber? Nightmare.
Weaving Club, Menorah Society, Mimeograph
E Squad. 1 BEN LEIBOWITZ
S University of Alabama
E ,Eggs A ,L A One of the three 'muslceteers.
S ' Mfenorall Society, Chemistry Club, History Law
2 1 Club, Mimeograph Squad, Math Club, Type. Club. E
E ' lllllllllll MIlll.llllllJ.llIllTll!l'lllll'I'l1'lIIITil'I1lllTl'I'll'lllllIl HIIllIlIIHllIlll1llIlTl'lI'lIlllllTIllIlIllllIT1l rum m mmf jyumninnnnmxmxmnnmrrnnmizymiuiiimiullixiiinIunminnm1nmm1 dmWmMi1ii1i11uMEnm
m W lm Xgg
E C. C. N. Y.
E Smile and the world smiles with you,
? Cry and the world cries against youg
E Therefore, take .7lficlcey's advice,
' Anal smile, smile, smile. l
E ALDO MANCUSO
g Who knows? lu
5 1,000,000,000,000 posters for the school.
Grand Central Exhibition. l
5 MADELINE MANGIERE f
J Iier climplecl smile anal winning ways l ,A
Qt Will help her in the future days. X l 1?
Basketball Team, Lilac, Booster, Newman Clubs, l
E Traffic Squad. l
2 LOUIS MARGOLIES ,
L. 1. U.
A true Sl1l.ClC1Lt4ll.L' always managed to get
2 60 per cent.
E Service Squad, Mgr. of Soccer Team.
EVELYN ll-' RTIV
I IJ old Vnze, any l ace.
, ,' ozffl se 'vtliis with a clzeerysmile. .
H+ . I .
4, Capt. Q Se vice Sq acl, Pres. of Glee Club, Z
S Vi - . of C1 r Cl xl , E-wall Team, Vice-
g Pr s. of Hi- ub Staff, Library Squad.
5 . I 7
l IQIEHIIIIIIIHUHIHHHIIIIIHXHTETUllllililllllfll II1'EI11IlT1lllllll1l1Il'll!lHIIITIHHTIIHIFIHITHYITHTHIFHTIHFHIHHlml!HIIllH.MH WmmK ::1l1.ll1l'l.l1lTlIl1'l'lll'I1!l1'l11lI1l'l'lI1l'l'IJJ1II!Dm1lIll'IIl'l1IHIIHl'l'lIIl'lTllIIllTIIIl'IIII I M'l'llTI'lllll'l'llTlllllllTIIIfllllIlllllllllllllllllll lllll Ill..ll'l'lIllllllIIll.lII
' f mi
p'g3T'T'5I.ElEEH1lIHHImIHE1iWJmJIlEmmmmIMHWIlMH ImmWilmmiimTImHqWmU 11111111111 mmm '
C , .
A 'very quiet fellow is he.
JOSEPH F. MAZZACANO
I Brooklyn Pharmacy
He tried to do more than he was able to.
3 Service Squad, Newman Club, History and Law
5 MILDRED MCGOWAN
f Business i G,
W'he1'e is your better half?
5 Secy. of G. O., Pres. of Class, Second highest
E Honor Student in Seventh Term, Lieut. of Service E
5 Squad, Oral English Club.
ISADORE MICHAELSON K
C. C. N. Y.
Saith Milne, "Look before you lip."
Arista, Chemistry Club. .
I W -P --.wwe ,,,,.,., vw
ffsmmmmxnmmmmium:uijumumnmnnnimmm:iiimzmmminmmn mmini11 mmHWWHDNMWHEMHRDHMWWHIHHHIIHWTIWJHIIMIIIIHHHINWHIIWWJHWH - -1H 1QJ
' i341 , ' .
WmmmmW mHmMUImHHmmmmHUm I UWMm Jm llllllllllllllllllllllllllllWMl lH!Illmmlllllll l'll MI l.ll1l!lllHl.llllllllZlIl!lIllIllIl!lLl'lEg
LOUISE C. MIDDLETON
Here, there, and envwywhere.
3 Arista, Service Squad, Lilac, Chrysalis Clubs,
E Pres. of Hi-Y Club, Treas. of Senior Class.
3 SILVIO MOLLO
E Textile will miss him.
Q Pres. of Senior Class, Pres. of Service and Of-
fice Squads, Pres. of Press Club, Pres. of New- 9
man Club, Mgr. of Football Team, Member of
3 RE UBEN NEWMAN 5
c. C. N. Y. ly,
S Too fast-his future is behind him.
W Track and Cross-Country Teams.
Hampton Institute '
Ifer compras are the bestg
She beats all the rest.
JOCELYN PHYLLIS OSWALD S
1 Business In English Literature, our little "Limey" 5
I reigns supreme, E
glm'mEmh'Lmwimm'mmmuU'mwmm' nll' 'uh m'mm'm"m"'m lll' Wm7 umMwuJ1HlH" fflrzlrvrurrimmzvluvgumyumli 1vf1111f1f111' wmmifm Irffl Hi Iiff nwzliil
., .tak l35l
UmllmmWlm UmmWm mmmUlmlmHH
N. Y. U.
5 He's one of the big guns of Textile, but his
mother claims she hasn't heard a good
' Football Team, Track Team, Vice-Pres. Elec-
trical Engineering Club, Journalism Club, Service
y Squad. -
5 1 1 .
1 FRANK PAUL
1 - x
l NELLIE PEARSON
We know her by her smiling face. 5
LILLIAN E. PIVKO
Arista has nothing on her. E
Arista, Lilac Club, Ollice Squad.
"I'd' 'walk many miles for one of your smiles."
a t-Ltw mUm m meQe I
S She of the golden curls. E
E I Menorah Club, Glee Club.
2 HARRY REICH
2 There are two hundred boys and fourteen
2 hundred girls in Westchester University.
E Harry, 'watch your step!
n Menorah Club.
E WILLIAM REILLY
Notre Dame University
One of the boys. 1
Newman Club, Service Squad, Camera Club,
E Arista, French Club, G. O. Rep.
5 If silence were golden she'd be rich.
E MORRIS RIECH
When the History teacher asked lllorris to
enumerate the wars America engaged in,
' he answered, "One, two, three, four."
Printing Club, Service Squad, Spanish Club.
L . I37fl
' Chalif's Russian Normal- School of Dancing
Sweet and dainty,
Demure and petite.
: Lunch Squad, Lilac Club, Service Squad, Loom 2
Z Staff, Swimming Club.
X Pratt Institute Her grace is 'her fortime, sir, we say.
Lilac Club, Booster Club, Traffic Squad, Class
ADOLPH RosENBERG Textile Industry Z
Adolph Rosenberg - the .s-chool's greatest E
i 'money genius. ' 5
Lunch Squad, Annex Baseball and Basketball E
Teams, Art Exhibit at Grand Central Palace, Danced at Grand ,Central Exhibit. Q
SAMUEL ROSENBERG E
CL oi. N. Y. E
the Charleston originated.
5 Captain of the Soccer Team, Service Squad,
E . .
3 Medical Club, History and Law Club. I
HIMM mmUm E ii
- ' X
' i ' - I ' '
FH """""" . UWmmlUlEHlmU UIlTWmHmUMEmMmI1UlMHMMmIMKMHlEmmllllllllllllllg,-Q
E T s
E DOROTHY F. RIVENBURG 1
LOUISE ROMERSA 3
He is always kicking. Now we know how :
mm , ,u,,, mmm,m,,m,,,mM,w,m,,mmmmmm.mm m1w1mn m11 w1umwuLJ1wMw
,VVILLIAlVI ROSENBLUM i
Just a good man.
Service Squad, Menorah Society, Textile Club,
Stamp Club, Licut. Mimeograph Squad. .
BE NJAMIN' ROTHMAN -
C. C. N. Y.
fl little radio expert, tuning in for big things.
Radio Club. ' A
JACOB SAFRAN -
N. Y. U. J
Even his best frieizcls wozilclwft tell him, it
So he fl zivz hed the mid-term ewam.
French Club, Type. Club, Orchestra.
W ury, wziry, wary, 'wary nice! X
Lilac Club, Menorah Club, Service Squad, Class 2
Secretary. X X
Just a carefree girlg a little slow but always
S U T6 .
mMHlUMUWlm!MM U -xigg 'mmmmmllw
N. Y. U.
5 Here is U71-,1.0N.CSf and a pleasant bog.
2 No higher words of praise could we employ.
Senior G. O. Rep., Chairman of Insignia Com-
S mittee, Pres. of 42nd St. Senior Class.
E Pratt Institute
She ewcels in everything she tries,
11' girl like that is bound to rise.
U. of liiiclxigan '
l Like a needle in the haystack, on the basket-
T ball court.
Basketball Team, Service Squad, French Club,
Philadelphia Textile School
He's a good egg, but he never gets a break.
Spanish Club, Service Squad.
I n ANNA SIEGEL
2 Absence makes the heart grow fender.
: X :Member of Co-operative Social Club, Service
5 . ' .
U. of Michigan -Q
If you ea'n't find him in school, find him in X
the anuear. fThe G1'eeley.j '
Service Squad, History Law Club, Type. Club.
U. of Alabama
11 self-'macle man and proud of his creator. N
Swimming Team, Tennis Team, Fencing Team.
BEAT ICE SI ' Nl ' it
Cornel ' H N
1 f T w i
' vfm, bzglf-16. nz .bor ref'
ista, Tr . of e or ub, Service Squad,
L lmrary . d.
Become an accomplished applied textile designer I
Sirinek-the light shallow of Rosenberg cf' an
Civics Medal, Traflie Squad, Three Years of 5:
Exhibits at the Art Alliance, Two years at the H
Exhibits fof Textile Designingj at Grand Central
Palace, Annex Baseball and Basketball Teams. ,
Th.e girls of 40th Street 'were 'mean to him.
Ife's off girls for life now. I
.Service Squad, Type. Club, Nfenorah Society.
: ,,, ,I ' in mmm
5 V 'A
ii . ,
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5 . ,
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- 54, :Q 1 ' s
i JULIUS SOLOMON
S ' Savage
Lg Solomon .
" I doubt there is any one 'wiser than I-King
yy Spanish Club, Service Squad.
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C. C. N. Y.
,g "All goocl things
i N. Y. U.
l The Sleeping Be
I , 7
:i GEORGE SPINELL
Kr'ww im in i
She has zz sense
, Bright blue eyes
come in small packages."
V President of French Club, History Law Club,
.lournalisui Club, MCl101'3ll Society, Textilian Staff.
ll ALFRED SPERBER
of lizmmv' mre,
aml curly hair.
Lilac Clubs, Lunch Squad,
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2 i i
i St. Jolufs College b I
E The "Ultra Economics Stuclentf' L 5
3 Soccer Team and French Club. 1 5
LUBA TROPP ,
Paris-to study Art l 3
.fl clelightful Frenclz, creation! X
President of the French Club, Textilian Staff, L u
z Lilac Club. 5
iQ? Wi JOSEPH VIOLA t
i MILLIE VITELLI
Pratt Institute ,'
Gentle, sweet, and refined,
She's one of the best that we can find.
N. Y. U. W
Big shot Artie is ru clmmp W Q
W'ho does his stuff where it is damp. ' i in V
Being captain of the swimming team, we A 5
must say that Artie is an rulvocate of h if
clean sports. K E
Capt. of Swimming Team, Capt. of W'ater Polo 2
Team, Vice-Pres. of Senior Class, Rep. to Inter-
scholastic Law League, Loom Staff, Booster Squad, ,
Service Squad, G. O. Rep., History Law Club, 'W E
L4-C11Ol'3ll Society. . M W Z
M g6g IlmU WMmllMm
T. JOHN WALKEWICH
V A man always on the job at the right time.
3 Arista, Pres., Medical Society, Service Squad.
5 N. Y. School of Fine and Applied Arts
3 H'ele'n.'s wise as well as Wfeiss.
E Business A 4 0
lSome college is losing a good man. l
S Newman Club.
JAMES WVILSON 5
E . He's going to shoe college, a little higher than
Electrical Engineering Club, Newman Club, 2
Q Journalism Club, Service Squad.
2 SOPHIE ZIMMERMAN
5 1 Pratt Institute ,
l l Quiet, but efective. l
5 Traffic Squad, Secretary of Class.
5 GERTRUDECKZOUM h
She sure is a wowg
2 Shefll help you out mul how.
E Glee Club, Menorah Club, Service Squad.
T r Business
To his way of thinking -the teacher was wrong
and he was right.
5 CLARENCE HAYNES
1 C. C. N. Y. '
E "Service" is his motto.
Service and Office Squads.
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U. of So. Cal.
E DAVID BASS
5 A great laid.
Eve-11, tho' he comes fvom Waslzmqtou Ilezghts
lzeis a ltarcl, harcl man
Dzwicl "BOSS" Bass
Soccei Team, Menmali So
. Basketball Team, Mgr. SW1II'lDJ1l1..5 Team, M1111
Q cograph Squad, Service Squad
5 BARTHOLOMEYV DI LU. IO
The Apollo of 281571, ,Street Buzlclzng
E Newman Club, CO-OPCI :tue C01Tl1ddC,S SCIXILL
2 Squad, Track Team.
H RALPH V. FRASCA
E A scientist in a-ll sensr. n the wmcl
5 Medical Society, Newman Club
Izzy says "Every t00lll has zt.s prospectwe
5 silver linfingf'
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.He did not think much of himself-Oh noooo! E
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5 MIKE LEVENTHAL
2 University of California :
E "I1ello, Textile Iligh School spcrzlrijzgf' Q
5 Football Team. E
' CARL LEVINE 5
E N. Y. U. '
Sports took up most of his time and the girls
g the rest.
E Member of Football, Baseball Teams.
E N. Y. U.
5 Ife says that the chief 1'ec1'ea.tion of the feu-
dal lords was riding the serfs. He ought
E to know: he has been here long enough.
QL Ohio University z
Mfcmber of the Football, Baseball, Track and 5
2 Tennis Teams. .I
f CORNELIUS M. REISER 5
All revnevnbev' him.. Ile, and his saw are one. L
Service Squad, O1'CllCSlI1'3., Spanish Club. E
HERBERT SCHLESINGER I
Dzcl you say girls? lVl1.e1'e are they?"
MICHAEL VAROS '
Ohio University E
W'hon it mins, he cmft go to schoolj and when
it's nice he cloes'nt want to.
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with Ihr flllluar
EXPERIENCE IN A EOARDING senoor.
Tl1e delightful vacation is over and the busy preparations for school begin.
Martha must have a new coat, Jenny wants some new dresses, Elizabeth needs a
new hat, and Tom must get that red roadster. Dad cannot listen to all at the same
time and pleads with the enthusiastic children. After -many arguments and pleas
everyone is satisfied. There is a hurried shopping tour because the train leaves
at six in the morning.
At four o'clock in the morning there is a general hustle and preparation. The
clothing and books must be packed. Elizabeth can't find he1' comb, Mfartha searches
in vain for her evening gown, Tom doesn't know where his military set is, and Jen-
ny is at a loss as to which dress to put on. They keep Mother and Dad stepping
and at 5:30 they are off in Tom's roadster. Mother breathes a sigh of relief as
Dad drives the group to the station. They barely make' the six o'eloek train.
As they near their destination most of their enthusiasm is gone. Tom gets oif
a few stations before the girls because he is going to a boys' military school.
When the girls ask for the bus which goes to school they are directed to one
standing at the curb. After an hour of patient waiting a man comes over to them
and asks them what they are doing. YVhen they tell him, he laughs heartily and
says, "The bus for Abadaba School left an hour ago and there won't be another for
an hour or so."
The girls then agree to watch their step, and when the right bus comes along
they get aboard. They feel very peculiar when they are left to themselves. The
other girls in the bus seem to have quite a bit of news because they keep on talking
At last, on the campus of Abadaba School the girls are at a loss as to which
house to enter. They are afraid to ask anyone for fear of being directed to the
They happen to go into the right building, but have to ask for the registra-
tion ofiice. Instead, they are directed to the prineipal's office, where they receive
a long lecture on. how to behave.
After a lot. of confusion the girls are finally settled but each sister is put with
a different roommate.
Lights are to go out at nine o'elock sharp but Jenny's roommate insists on
leaving theirs on. About half an hour later the teacher in charge of the floor raps
on the door. As Jenny opens the door her roommate pretends to yawn and the
teacher in charge seolds Jenny for not obeying the rules.
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At about half past eleven Jenny is awakened by a shriek. Her roommate
points to a ghost in tl1e window. Jenny's heart stands still but she gathers enough
courage to get up to close the window. As she nears it a piece of paper tells
Jenny to go down to the fountain in her night clothes and that if the stone
harp begins to play that will mean that she will be expelled from school. Of
course Jenny does not believe this but the paper has a teacher's signature on it.
After thinking the matter over carefully Jenny decides to go. She opens the
door noiselessly, for fear she will wake someone, and creeps down the stairs. She
feels that someone is following her but when she looks back no one is there.
At last she comes to the front door. The door that is always locked, opens
very easily. Jenny walks across the campus to the fountain with the harp. As
she nears the fountain, something cold jumps on her bare feet. WVhen she gathers
her wits, she finds it is only a toad. She then sits down on the edge of the foun-
tain and puts her hand into the water as she was told. To her surprise and dismay
the harp begins to play. She shrieks and runs back to her room. When she ar-
rives there thc teacher in charge of the floor is waiting for her. She is told to
report to the principalis office in the morning.
In the principal's office Jenny receives another lecture and a discipline card.
Later in the day Jenny seeks her sisters and relates her experiences to them. She
finds that they have gone thru the same experiences but were lucky enough not to
have been caught.
Things go along smoothly after this horrible night and Jenny learns to watch
her step. She has been tempted to play a few tricks on her roommate, but her
fear of another discipline ca1'd holds her back.
The freshman year goes by quickly and we find the girls on their way home
for another vacation with their mother and dad. -WANDA ANDRUCK.
SYMPTOMS OF HSENIORHOODU
He is a senior. These significant words probably account for his assumed
swagger, that air of cockiness, and that cynically smiling superiority.
You can tell it is he during the change in periods by his loud voice and very
In the classroom you can pick him out by his attempt to show his lack of in-
terest in affairs beneath his concern.
His teachers are sorry for his befuddled state but he feels quite superior to
these apostles of Minerva. '
Because after all-he is a senior!
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I have ridden in subways innumerable times-five days a week for the past
four years-and I have come to regard it as o11e of the necessities of life, and an
extremely unpleasant one. I have never been able to read a newspaper in order
to shut out from my mind the roaring of the trains, the deafening noises, the grating
of steel against steel. This was accomplished, however, by watching and studying
tl1e faces of the people about me-subway faces. Invariably they are strained,
tired faces and when I iight my way out of the crowded subway, I feel very dis-
consolate and it seems to me that there is no such thing as contentment, happiness.
It seems to me, that it is the group of people I travel with each morning who are
responsible for my disconsolate feelings.
On my way to tl1e station one day I met a certain couple who seemed to be on
their way to the synagogue on the corner. The man was carrying a prayer book and
the woman a shopping bag. They appeared to be about sixty years old, and aside
from the contentment expressed on their kind faces, their was nothing unusual about
their appearance. This look of contentment, however, calm and peaceful, was very
unusual and was responsible for all my thoughts and reflections concerning them.
As I entered the subway that morning with the hope of seeing new expressions,
new faces, I was very much disappointed, for although the people were not those
I usually met-they were very much alike-subway faces-and the effect they had
upon me was very similar to that of my usual subway companions. I shut my eyes
for a moment and when I opened them I saw a visione--no, it wasn't a vision-it
was the expression of content on the faces of the couple I had met that morning.
I began to wonder what made them so happy. I wondered whether they had ever
suffered. 'Why, of course they l1ad! Every one does, and yet-it seemed to me as
if they were born to be content, and happy. As I left the subway that morning,
I noticed that there was a change in my mood. I was not as diseonsolate as usual.
I seemed to be soothed. Every morning now, I meet the couple and I always find
myself thinking of them.
Same old subway. Same old faces. Same old grating of steel against steelg
but now I am not the same.
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Gilman nf Zlanuarg, 1930
f Vice-President .
Secretary . . . .
. . SILVIO MoLLo
.. Bmssm ICAPLAN
CLASS REPRESENTATIVES CLASS COMMITTEE
Lillian Pivko ' Silvio Mollo
Margaret Clarius John Walliexvicll
Z Alphonse Canavaciol Arthur VVadler
Arthur Wadler Alphonse Canavaciol
Leno. Saslavsky Beatrice Simton
H. Schlesinger Nellie Pearson
John VValkewich Bessie Kaplan
Q Lana Saslavsky
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13th Street f
.Most Popular . . . ...... Evelyn Martin
Prettiest . .... Dorothy Rivenburg !
Class Dancer . . . . . . Georgianna Cornelius 5
Class Baby . .. ....... Beatrice Simton
Best Stuclent . . . . . . Lillian Pivko
Class Pianist . . . . . . Ida Northern
Best Athlete .. ...... Sally Degan 3
Wittiest .... . . . Margaret, Clarins I
Most Petite . . . . . . Nellie Peerson '
Most Bashful . .. . Sarah Bloom 28th Street
493 Wittiest . . .,, ...... .... N lary Carolan Q
Most Graceful ....
Shining Star . . .
-Mfnst Popular . .
lllost Athletic . . .
. . . VVanda Anclruk
. . . . . . . Anna Siegel
. . . Frances Vaivaclas
. . . . lllildred B'leGowan
.. Bartholomew Di Lieto
40th Street 3
Best Scholar .. Luba T1-opp j
Prett-iest .... ...... ll larie Iola fx
Best Dancer .... .... L ouise Romersa li
Most Popular . . . . . Grace Gallichin ' n
Personality . . . . . . Judith Berg
Most Sociable .. Helen WVeiss 1
Class Athlete . . . . . . Fanny Slotkin ix
Quietest ,,,.,, . . . Clara Gellman
ZVIost Versatile . . . . . . Helen Latinka
Most Fashionable . . . . Ebontine Anglacle
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30th Street 5
Best sm-me .... Jack J. Goidberg
Most Popular 5 . . . . . Alphonse Canavaciol 2
Best Dressed . . . .... Mike Leventhal 2
Best Dancer . . .... Ben L. Leibowitz 2
E Biggest Blnjf . . . ..... Arthur Wadler E
Best Looking . . . ..... Chris Clarke Class Politician ........ Sid Foilick f
Q Best Athlete . . . . . George Ougourlian
E Siamese Twins . . . . . . Basch and Goodney 5
E Class 'Orator . . .... Mickey Leibowitz
5 Laclies' lilan . "Rose-Marie" Smegelsky
5 Class Chisler .. .... Arthur Simkowitz
lilost Popular . ....... S. M0110
Best Looking . . . . . . P. Grossfield
Zllost Literary . . .
Best Scholar . .
Best Athlete ....
.. . F. J. Croston
. . . J. Vvalkewich
.. B. Polascek -
Regular Fellow . . . . ..... C. Levine E
Class Artist ............. .... J . Cirincione 5
Y Most Likely to Succeed ..... S. Cohen Mo.st Goorlnaturecl .... .... G erstenhaber 2
Best Dancer ....... .... F eldman 5
Most Serious .... . . . R. Frasca 3
S Class Comeclian . . . . . . Troeger 5
40th Street A
Class Artist . . . ............... ..... J erome Blaha ix
Sheik ........ . . . Casper Mendolia
Best Executive . . . . . Adolph Sirinik 5
Girl shy .... ....... J oseph Viola
Wittiest . . . .... Adolph Rosenberg i ,
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It would be almost impossible to find a girl who deserves more to be put into
tl1e Hall of Fame than docs Jocelyn Oswald. One cannot utter the words, schol-
arship, service, or character, without immediately thinking of Jocelyn. She is a
girl whose sweetness of disposition and willingness to help is well known through-
out the entire school. Every teacher and girl in Textile knows that Jocelyn is a
girl who can be depended upon to perform any service she is asked to do, and to
do it well.
Her exceedingly high standard of scholarship helps her greatly in becoming
a celebrity in the F ortieth Street Building. Jocelyn is the best student in every
subject which she takes. Her extraordinarily high marks resulted in her winning
the Roosevelt Medal, which, as you all know, is awarded only to the best students.
Jocelyn Oswald has many services as well as a high standard of scholarship.
She is the Textilian Editor for the Fortieth Street Annex, which is no easy task.
She has to collect activities for tl1e Textilian from the students, and that is cer-
tainly an assignment which requires a great deal of perseverance. Of course, she
herself also has to write for our paper. Jocelyn is also on the Loom Staff, a po-
sition for whicl1 a great deal of wit and tact is necessary. She is a member of
the Lilac Club. Last but not least, she is the most beloved member of her class,
and that in itself is an achievement which is sufhcient to make her worthy of being
put into the Hall of Fame.
In his short stay in Textile he managed to make himself a popular fellow.
He was full of the Textile spirit, and a fellow that was picked as a leader in many
activities in Textile. He tried hard to make the name of l1is school Hy in glory
and was successful, for whenever he undertook something he finished it. One of
his mottos was "Textile First." ,
When he came to Textile he started to organize a Press Club. This club was
organized for the purpose of giving all the Textile news to the city newspapers, so
that the name of Textile would be spread. He later became President of this club
and held this office until he was graduated. He was the sports writer for the Tex-
tilian, Presidentof the Office and Service squads for two terms, and also President
of the Newman club for a term. In his senior year he was elected as the Senior
Class President and also was the business manager of the football team. In ad-
dition to these he was a member of some of the minor clubs. From the above list
of activities it is evident that Silvio Mello has fully earned his place in the Hall
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The class can be proud of Mildred McGowan, its most popular member. To
write her history is to write the progress of the Co-operative Course in Textile
Mildred is the originator of the Oral English Club, which promoted public
speaking. As she is an active member of the service squad, she has been elected
second lieutenant. Mildred was president of her class in the third term, and vice-
president in her seventh term. Her tact and spirit make her a very delightful Cor-
responding Secretary of the General Organization. She is a member of the Boost-
er Club and of the Co-operative Comrades. Her journalistic skill has made her
a member of the Loom Staff. Mildred was the second highest honor student in her
seventh term. Her reliability puts her first in the hearts of her fellow students.
The students elected her G. O. Representative this term and have unanimously
chosen her secretary of the Co-operative Social Club. She is well known for her
keen sense of humor. If you hear a group of students exercising their vocal chords
you may be sure that Mildred is among them. A real leader in time of stress is
always respected. For this reason Mildred has been chosen Fire Marshall in in-
numerable rooms. Every one respects a promoter. If there is an activity that must
be started, you may be sure that the students of Twenty-eighth Street will call
upon her to preside.
lrVhen Mildred leaves, the student body will feel the loss of a faithful, reliable,
and conscientious student. Her place will be hard to fill.
The name of Mary Carolan is indeed a familiar one at Twenty-eighth Street.
Mary has been in Textile High School since her third term and has always been
a prominent figure in the eyes of her fellow students. She has been class president
three terms, vice-president once, secretary once, and G. O. representative once.
This term she was the victorious candidate for Corresponding Secretary of the G.
O. Mary was selected by her class as their representative on the Loom Staff. She
is a member of various clubs, secretary of the Newman club, vice-president of the
Co-operative Social club and an active member of the Lilac and Booster clubs.
Mary also holds an important position on the Service Squad. She has been on the
squad four terlns. This term she is second lieutenant. Through strenuous efforts,
she organized the Co-operative Social club which proved to be an unusual success.
She is the Textilian Reporter for the Twenty-eighth Street building. She is fam-
ous for her very efficient social gatherings among the students. Mary never fails
to gee that agood time is had by all. Mary is a model Textilite for she not only
upholds the name of Textile in school but also at work. R. H. Macy regards her
as a valuable asset and she is just as popular there as in school.
The Twenty-eighth Street Annex is losing a very good student when Mary
Carolan says l1cr farewell to dear old Textile.
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ARTHUR WADLE R
When the celebs were chosen, Artie was chosen as the Biggest Bluff. VVhen
the faculty heard this they unanimously approved of the name given him for if
ever there is a fellow who could bend a teacher's ears it was Artie. Tl13tJS how
he earned the name, Biggest Bluff.
Everybody knows Artie. He is a great fellow. He is a fine athlete, and an
orator, and a scribe. It seems that there is nothing that Artie can not do well,
especially when it means helping Textile.
As captain of the swimming and waterpolo teams he worked to put these teams
up among the leading high school contestants. He is the backbone of 'these teams
and has starred in all the meets and games in which they have engaged.
He was chosen Vice-President of our class and helped put over the many suc-
cessful events that we had during our term.
He was picked to represent Textile at the Inter-Scholastic Law League. Artie
wanted to become a lawyer but changed his mind, and instead will become an op-
tometrist. WVe suppose he wants to look at the world thru rose-colored glasses.
He is also on the Loom Staff, Booster Squad, Service Squad, belongs to the
History Law club, Menorah society, and is a G. O. representative.
Here is a fellow who surely deserves to be placed in the Hall of Fame.
SALLY D E GAN
YVho is more fit for recognition in the Hall of Fame than our Athlete, Scholar
and Regular Girl-Sally?
She is making a four year course in two and one-half years. She has been an
otlicer of her official class ever since her entry. She was elected as Vice-president
of the Lilac Club the first meeting she attended. After being in Textile one year
she was elected to the honorary society of every High School-the Arista. She
became Treasurer of the Newman Club. However, this did not suit this ambitious
girl and she climbed higher and became President, and was re-elected again this
term as President. She is an active member of the Library Squad and is on the
varsity baseball and basketball teams. In her senior year she was elected Lieu-
tenant of the Service Squad. And we must not forget that she is 11ow the Coach
of the 13th Street Swimming Club for girls.
Wie were very proud to have her as our G. O. Comptroller and in recognition
of all her services we are glad to select her as one of the member of the Hall of
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Colorful posters decorate the walls of the Fortieth Street Building. Most of
them are the work of Aldo Maneuso, one of the best commercial art students in
that annex. He has won several medals for his contributions to contests. His
brilliance in that line led to his obtaining a scholarship given to those who are
What is true of some who are talented artists is not true of Aldo. He does
not neglect his other studies to follow that which interests him most.
Besides being admired for his artistic ability he is popular among his class-
mates. His quiet, independent manner has won their respect. Because he is al-
ways ready to help them, he is well-liked among his friends.
W'ithout a doubt the world will some day recognize the genius of Aldo Man-
cuso and will praise him as the puplis and teachers of Textile have done.
In what more fitting way could the Class show their appreciation of Lillian's
service to them and to their school than by electing her to the Hall of Fame? All
of the following give ample proof that she well deserves such an honor. Lillian
has been an officer of her class ever since she entered Textile, finishing her career
with a grand finale by becoming the President of the Class. Lillian is a member of
the Lilac and Chrysalis Clubs and is one of those who have contributed a large
amount of work to make these clubs so successful. And, also, one must not forget
that Lillian is an active member of the Service, Lunch, and Office Squads. Our
honor society, Arista, was proud to admit Lillian to membership in her sixth term.
Now you all know why Lillian rightly deserves this last honor--and don't you all
agree with us?
The Twenty-eighth Street Annex is very proud of its seniors this term, and
especially of WVanda Andruk. Wanda did not start her high school career in Tex-
tile, much to our regret, but she is completing her education in the Cooperative
Course of this school. lfVanda has made a success of everything she has ever started.
Under great difficulties she organized the Cooperative Comrades Club, the social
club of the Annex. As a speaker she is unrivaled. VVanda is and has been an honor
student throughout her career in high school.. She is a member of the Booster, Dra-
matic, Cooperative Social, and Cooperative Com1'ades Clubs. In Wanda we have
a girl of sterling character, reliability, responsibility, and fine school spirit. Add
to these qualities a charming voice and you have YVanda. On Monday no one is ab-
sent from his English class as each is eager to hear her pleasing voice. Let me tell
you that she has an enthusiastic audience. lrVanda is leaving us but we know that
wherever she goes she will boost Textile.
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Most certainly should "Little Dottyu be in the Hall of Fame. She is known
not only in her own Fortieth Street Annex but also in all other buildings of Textile
High School. She was our Comptroller in the G. O. and she fulfilled the duties of
this office with great efliciency. Her interest in this organization did not cease with
her term of office. She again showed her inexhaustible determination when she was
Campaign Manager for Rosemarie Critchley, the successful candidate for Vice-
Prcsidcncy of the General Organization.
This remarkably energetic student has been a very capable president of the
Lilacland llflenorah Clubs. She also carried out Successfully the duties of class
president for several terms and also that of Textilian Representative. As Vice-
President of the Booster Club she again showed her faculty for leadership.
Dorothy is again brought to our notice in the school sport world. The basketball
team is proud to claim so active a member and in appreciation of her work on the
team she was awarded a "T." The students of the Fortieth Street Annex are quite
familiar with their forceful and popular cheerleader.
But it is not to be thought that "Dotty" shines only in school activities. ln
the social circles her name is prominent as she is an extremely good dancer. She
was one of those who took part in the presentation of the very successful "Textile
In view of Dorothy's outstanding success in so many varied Helds of activity,
and in view of her extreme popularity, it is certainly not too much to ask that her
name be listed with those other outstanding students who in the past have made
5 I-IYMAN PARNES
E Hyman Parnes.
He is a football player, and a very good one at
He is liked by everyone he comes into contact
have any enemies. If you ever meet the fellow you
is a most likeable chap.
? We know that when Hyman leaves Textile, he
their niche in Textile's place of honor, the Hall of Fame.
Among the men of faine and honor, we feel justified in placing the name of
S Though Hyman is very quiet in the school building and goes about his lessons
in his modest way, he is quite the opposite when he gets out upon the gridiron.
2 Then he loses all these qualities and is transformed into a demon, breaking down
: the opposition's wall to let l1is team-mates run through to victory.
with, and does not seem to
will readily see why, for he
will be missed by all of us.
fist , - Q
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Another man who belongs in the Hall of Fame is Max Sciden. lVe call him
Mickey. Mickey is an East Side boy who comes from the Clarke House where bas-
ketball players are made. VVhcn we put his knock alongside his picture we said,
"Like a needle in a haystack on the basketball court." The way his teammates
and opponents tower over him when he plays reminds one of a needle in a hay-
stack. But like the needle he is always there--and how.
He looks like a Napoleon, small, but he is there with the stuff. He's a great
help to the basketball team and helped put it where it is, on top of the P. S. A. L.,
the best in New York City.
Mickey is going to the University of Michigan. This is one college that is
going to be fortunate in getting a good little man.
She well deserves being put in the Hall of Fame. But what is it this girl
possesses that makes us boast about her and expect even greater 'things from her?
Since Beatrice entered Textile, she has worn a path of services well deserving of
credit. She has been a diligent worker on the Service, Lunch Room, and Library
Squads. Not only this aid has she given the school, but also has succeeded in being
elected Treasurer of the Menorah Club. Beatrice has combined her help with that
of other girls in the Lilac and Glee Clubs. Patience, friends! Do not overlook
that sl1e is an active member of the Arista and also the Secretary of the Senior
Class of '29. Now, don't you think she has completed an ideal course of work,
which is worthy of being followed by other?
John lVall-:ewitch is graduating with us, the Class of January 1930, and we
are very proud to call him our own. VVe believe that no better or more obliging
student has ever attended the Textile High School and sincerely hope that the
lower grades have at least one in their classes, who will reach l1is standard. Let
us pause to recall the activities with which he has been connected. Hc was a very
active member of the Service Squad, Office Squad, Lunch Squad, and has numerous
other service activities to his credit.
The combination of a high average in his studies and the services which he
has rendered the school made it possible for him to become a member of Arista.
He strove hard to make both our Junior and Senior Class the best that has
ever been graduated from Textile. To-day John Xlfalkewitch is a serious but happy
fellow with a smile for everyone. His is the comforting knowledge that he has
striven hard in his studies, for his class, and for his school.
May he be as popular at his future alma mater, Columbia, as he has been
with us. And may he be successful in his chosen profession, Chemical Engineering.
El ' ' 'l
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he Svenrnr "A ills nine
Tradition portrays the Senior as an aged person, the nucleus of school func- 5
tions and the cynosure of the student body. But contradictory as it may seein, 2
the "Senior of 1930," by no means, impresses the rational observer as such. 2
As I utter the word "Senior," I visualize an indelible characterization of "Joe
Collegiate," strutting about in his "Extra Special Kollege Kut Klothes,". displaying E
a bold and manly figure. Studies to him are a matter of course and relaxation.
H was the inspiration in composing the internationally known motto-"Easy come, S
easy go." The faculty greatly appreciates and heartily thanks him for his attend- 5
ance, infrequent as it may be. Yet to the lowly freshman he is the Ideal, the zenith 3
of his ambition, and his goal. 5
A reverent figure to behold,
This marks the Senior very bold.
His manner is solemn, his being serene, A
And his scholastic appearance gains the f1'CSl1II131'l,S esteem. 5
I can easily picture him-his manly figure slouched in a seat too small for
him-a bored far-away expression on his countenance. The voice of the teacher
asking him to define something, gradually brings his "alert" mind back to the class- room. He makes a feeble attempt to think of the answer, but the best he can do if
is to grin. He cannot overtax his mind with preliminary high school work as he E
must save his energy for college athletics. After about two long drawn out periods
of school work, in the main building, he goes forth to seek relaxation in an annex 2
C Paramount, Loew's Greeley, or Capitolj, and so his day ends. He prides himself on his ability to learn rapidly-school work? Oh no, not that. His pride lies in the fact that after one performance, he can imitate the leading stars in song and
That is the would-be almighty modern senior, the faetotum of the school. His
school above all, ready to do anything to his alma mater lead the others in ath- 2
letics. It isn't necessary to take studies too seriously, as he thinks himself 2
smart enough to secure a good position on the strength of his football honors. And 3
thus he goes along every school day-a clean cut boy, working "hard" and dis-
playing fine school spirit. 2
If someone were to analyze the "Senior," this would probably be the result. E
lfVhat is under the clothing? The Senior undoubtedly. And under the skull 2
we can presume the brains of a senior. Then we are forced to ask ourselves if they 3
function, and to what extent. That is as far as the analyst can go, for that is a E
question, which up to date, has not yet been settled and only God knows the pos- .
sibility of its solution. ' -SAMUEL COHEN.
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912151 will amh Efraiamrnt
YVL, the Class of January 19-SO, of 'lextile High School, Borough of Manhat-
tan, City and State of New Xork, nou departing from our beloved Alma ltlatcr to
. enter a new phase of life in thc field of labor or college, and hai ing fulfilled all
qualifications for graduation, 'md with all due respect to our School and the faculty,
do hereby bequeath to them in our Last lVill and Testament the followinff:
- Dr. Dooley-a portable telephone.
E Dr. Gibson-Bigger and Better Numbers.
Miss Sherry-more applicants for admits and we hope she does not get writer's
E Miss Korman-with her looks, who could study?
5 M r
Sessler-YVe leave him a Vllestclox Alarm Clock in the hope that it will wake
Efron-WVe advise Mr. Efron to forget Economies when running the Lunch
Lapolla-VVhat he needs in his art class is some good recl-liairccl model.
.lessen-May he have better Senior Classes in the futureg better than those
of the past.
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16 Mi' Schilling-A few new ideas on the book hc expects to write.
K hir Biggs-hilore prize winning boys for the "VVorld Contest."
Z hir Connery--Printed slips to fill out for late comers.
: Mr Rosenfeld-A better history text-book from which to study.
Z hir Coughlin-A robot to watch the oiiice while he makes his daily rounds.
hir Goomnitz-Carfare to visit Sunny Spain.
2 To Mrs. Bodansky, our gift is a remarkable senior class who will willingly and
E with pleasure write on the "Biggest News of the WVeek.,'
5 To Miss Molloy we leave memories of our struggles with Euclid.
To M'rs. Schilling we bequeath a few 65's to distribute among future seniors in
Mr Alperin-YVC advise him to go into politics for he certainly can hold the atten-
tion of his audience.
E Mr Lapolla-A good thing for him to do is to get a club room for his followers
5 of football and other sports.
E To Mrs. Le Bel we leave the knowledge of what a man says when he dictates to
Q To lvliss Kelly we leave the Cooperative Comrades. ltlay they prosper and become
: famous throughout Textile High School!
e To our Fellow-Cooperatives we leave our magnificent building in Twenty-eighth
- Street with all its conveniences and up to date improvements!
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To Miss Hughan we bequeath the leadership of the growing Cooperative Course
which she intends to make the greatest in the City.
To Miss Shapiro we leave an entire newspaper staff so that she can follow up the
current topics carefully.
To Miss VVilliams we leave the ever-inquiring Economics students.
To Miss Bartley we bequeath the new style of long dresses, long hair, and a pack
of salmon cards to distribute to the students.
To Mrs. Vernon we bequeath a basket for all left-over gym suits.
To Miss Doherty we give a class of Seniors who are not on the Service Squad so
sl1e'll have no difliculty in putting them off.
To Mr. Hall we leave students who will come to class mentally as well as physically.
All this we leave and these suggestions, gratis-
Article 1-A practice should be established by the faculty of having social functions
during the term in order that the students of various buildings may get to
know one another and become friends.
Article 2-At no time during the term should a boy or girl be absent from school.
All those that violate this law will be stopped from going to the show.
Article 3-Our good wishes are to be extended to-those that helped us Cpass our
Article fl-When the seniors leave the building the school will have to close down
Article 5-We the Senior class will certainly miss Textile for it was truly a 'taking
place and made us enjoy our short stay. CThc only comeback is that it caused
many of the seniors to get grey hair.j
Article 6-We leave all our fine work to the Juniors and hope that they will be
as successful as we were Cin graduatingj.
Article 7-May the spirit of the Class of January 1930 live on.
In concluding this, our Last Will and Testament, we wish to state that though
life was not a succession of golden opportunities, even at Textile High School, we
succeeded in gaining more than an education and now when we fare forth upon
Life's tedious paths, we shall not forget tl1e place where four years of our carefree
life was spent.
We do hereby direct that our departure be accorded the dignity and pretentious-
ness that our integrity, progress and position merit.
We forgive all that are worth forgiving, and do hereby appoint Mr. Henry
Schilling, chairman of the Economics Department of Textile High School, sole
executor of our Last Will and Testament.
In witness whereof, we tl1e Class of January 1930, the testators, to this our
Last Will and Testament, set our hand and seal.
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THE GENERAL ORGANIZATION
"O1'ganization,' way back in the dark Ages was a natural impulse in living
beings. VVe see that even the animals were led by the strongest and most intelli-
gent of their species. As we pass on from century to century, we find "organi-
zation" becoming more selective as, for instance, in the 10th century, not only
strength was an essential factor, but money and social position were standing side
by side as bulwarks of government, in other words, of organization. So it went
on, each era adding some more or less important qualification until today, we con-
sider our system of unity not far from the best result that can be achieved by
As we all know, the secret lies in a direct representation of the people who
are to be ruled. Of course, we cannot all be office-holders-some of us do not
choose to be and most of us arenot qualified to be-and therefore we call on cer-
tain people, who we know are reliable and capable, to act as our representatives.
The last semester has been one of outstanding achievements in Textile activity.
Clubs, teams, and school events on the whole have thrived surprisingly well, but
undoubtedly the one outstanding success of the term has been that of our General
Organization. This organization, despite the many' stupendous problems with
which it was confronted, successfully completed one of the most beneficial admin-
istrations in the entire history of the Textile General Organization.
No doubt the field over which the G. O. has exerted the most influence is that
of athletics. In this work it has proven itself an efficient backer of all our teams,
notably, football and basketball. A notable instance of its backing was displayed
in the support given to the football team for the game with Commerce at the Yan-
kee Stadium on last Election Day. The game was made an enormous success due
to the contribution of the G. O. to the expenses of advertising and other 'fbuild up"
necessary in making this game a real event.
The General Organization also proved successful in another large field of en-
dcavor,'namely the social field, for who can forget the wonderful party which the
G. O. sponsored in the Fortieth Street Annex? The dance which was given at the
Forty-second Street Annex proved itself the social event of the year due to the
inexhaustable efforts of the faithful committee.
A further resume of the General Organizationis activities would be in vain for
after all, who does not know of the real benefits accrued from this term's G. O.
In the future let us hope that we may again see as competent and as hard
working a G. O. as we have seen in this past term which will undoubtedly go down
on record as one of the most successful semesters in the entire history of our school.
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One of the outstanding definitions of Education is "to learn to adjust one's self
to Society." VVhen one has acquired that ability, then one is prepared to meet the
battles that present themselves in Life.
The High School is usually to the majority of boys and girls, the last stepping-
stone in the history of their school-days. The High School is very much like every-
day life in the Business VVorld. Tasks are set before the students and each task
must be perfected before another can be assumed. It may be likened to the rungs
of a ladder. You can not climb to the next stage unless the foundation under your
feet is strongly built. If one rung is badly fastened, the rest may topple.
The orchestra is a laboratory for the polishing touches of th High School
student. It is there that his real ability and character have the opportunity to
display themselves. The orchestra is one of the outstanding representatives of the
school. It is our party-dress. VVe use it to "show-off." At present the orchestra
is busy preparing for a concert to be broadcast over the radio.
Meetings are held every Monday and Thursday in the seventh period at the
Forty-second Street Building under the able supervision of the Chairman of the
Music Department, Miss Bowen, who has worked diligently to keep the orchestra
together. We are under the very difficult handicap of a school dividedinto iivc
separate buildings, which renders our task a double one-namely, bringing the stu-
dents together, and accomplishing the work of the orchestra proper.
VVe are looking forward to the day when our labors will be self-rewarded.
For many terms our school paper has prospered in each annex. The ex-
tremely inconvenient manner in which the students of so large a school are scat-
tered in the several buildings makes it very difficult to establish a paper that will
interest everyone. But despite all obstacles Textile has done this. '
The news of each annex is, with the aid of the Textiliari, given to the other
buildings, thereby establishing a link joining them together.
The activities of the many clubs, which are recorded, give the students the
opportunity of discovering activities which appeal to them. The entertainments
and other events provide subjects for discussion and create an interest in school
life. News of sporting results also increase the popularity of the paper. Jokes,
rhymes, and little remarks add humor to it. The success which the Textilian has
always met seems to be continuing. The cooperation of students and editors will
help to make it even better than before. VVith M1's. Di Stasi at the helm, the
Textilian must be good.
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THE BOOSTER CLUB
During the fall term of 1928, a number of new organizations blossomed in
the Textile High School. It had suddenly occurred to a considerable number of
students and a few of the teachers, that Textile activities of all kinds were not
receiving the support they were entitled to. Something had to be done to improve
the situation. No doubt the prospects of a championship football team had much
lo do with the movement. At any rate, whatever the cause, there was a simultan-
eous appearance of groups to pro-mote the sale of tickets and increase school spirit.
The first duty which they undertook on a large scale was the sale of tickets
lo all games and school affairs. They combined this with a system of publicity,
such as rallies, class talks, and posters, their efforts were soon rewarded. The
receipts from the football and basketball games rose to higher levels than ever
before and athletics for once approached financial independence. The rallies had
also the desirable effect of promoting a more uniform school spirit as well as en-
hancing the sale of tickets. By the end of the term, the Booster Clubs, as they
were now known, were recognized institutions in all the buildings. Then came
the next step in their development-inter-annex co-operation.
Members of the 30th Street Club had been thinking that the work of the
Booster Clubs could be much better done and secure far better results if it were
synchronized, so to speak. It was now noticed that some buildings were rarely
informed of the dates of games or of their results, and that sometimes tickets never
even reached tl1em. Attempts had been made by ineans of small dances' to get the
various Booster Clubs together, but had met with little success.
Accordingly, invitations were sent to the other annexes for a meeting at 30th
Street, to consider making a single group out of all the Booster Clubs. The meet-
ing was attended by representatives of all the buildings and resulted in the forma-
tion of the Booster Senate. The Senate, as later constituted, was to consist of
three representatives from each building who were to meet twice monthly. Its
purpose was to promote better organization and co-operation among the iive build-
The Senate has as yet met only moderate success. Truth to tell, some buildings
have been occasionally lax in attending meetings, yet the Senate keeps working
toward unification, and preparing for the time when we a1'e all under one roof, and
will need no separate clubs.
The work goes on despite the difliculties we all labor under. lfVith adequate
co-operation and a recognition that Textile is ONE, not many, we may reach our
goal-every Textile St'ltfl6'lLt at every Terctile event!
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TI-IE SERVICE SQUAD
30th Street Annex
The Service Squad of the 30th Street Annex has grown to be the most eliieient,
as well as the most effective squad, that the High School has known.
Captain Louis Fried has built a squad that will long be remembered in the
Textile High School. The Service Squad is run by the service men themselves.
They meet every week on Friday. At these meetings, suggestions and ideas are
given by the squadmen and are taken into consideration. The Service lVIen a.re
continually thinking of different methods so that the students may get from one
class to the other, in the fastest possible time without causing congestion or dis-
turbance in the halls.
VVith the co-operation of the entire squad, and especially with the aid of AS-
sistant Captain Sol Singer, and the Lieutenants Gersi, Arthur VVadler, Meyer
Smegelsky, William Austin, YVilliam Hanley, Captain Fried has been able to con-
duct the activity of the squad from the beginning of the first period to the end of
the eighth period. Every morning at nine o'clock you can see these boys on their
respective posts, ready to do their duty with that utrue Textile spirit." Their
methods in dealing with the students are courteous and polite.
The Service Squad is deeply indebted to the students for their kind co-opera-
tion in making the Service Squad an organization that brings praise from our
The motto of the Service Squad is simple and clear i11 its meaning and every
member of the squad must learn the significance of it, before he can carry out his
duties to the best of his ability: "Understand your duties, be polite at all times,
and remember the responsibility you bear."
13th Street Annex
The Service Squad is a combination of the Traiiic, Lunch, Ofiice, and Library
Squads. Everyone puts forth all his efforts and willingness to make it the height of
satisfaction to both the faculty and students. The Squad is under the supervision
of Mrs. Vernon at Thirteenth Street.
This term for the first time the oflicers were elected by the entire Service Squad
and the results were as follows:
Captain .......... . . Evelyn hiartin
Lieutenant .. ..... Sally Degan
Lieutenant . . .C ................... Margaret Clarius
Every girl on the squad does her bit to help make Textile an ideal school.
28th Street Annex
The Service Squad of the Twenty-eighth Street Annex is progressing rapidly.
Because of the co-operative plan in the building, there are two groups of pupils
on the Service Squad, those of A Week and those of B Week. An election of offi-
cers was held at the beginning of the term at which time the following leaders were
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Captain .. .......... .. Arma Allan
lst Lieutenant ..... William Allan 5
Qncl Lieutenant Richard Andruk 2
lst Lieutenant ...... .. Jean Baker S
2-nd Lieutenant . . Mary Carolan
Captain . . . . . ........ . . Mary Hipolit
Ist Lieutenant ..... Leonard Kellman
Qncl Lieutenant .... . . . Paul Apicella
E lst Lieutenant ..... ...... C lara Greene ?
5 Qncl Lieutenant .. Mildred McGowan Q
Each squad consists of about twenty-five members who do their utmost to help keep perfect order in the building. The Lunehroom Squad is very efficient and In
never fails to keep the rooms spotlessly clean. '
E This year the squad is attempting more social activities in order to bring the
two groups together. A service squad party is being planned to surpass the sue- 1
cessful one held last term.
i THE NEWMAN CLUB '
5 The Newman Club is an organization for Catholic boys and girls. The pur- V
E pose of the Newman Club is to help the students to have a better idea of their re- ligion. At every meeting one of the teachers talks on some phase of their religion.
5 The Newman Club is also a social club and we have many parties and dances every
S month. The old members give the freshmen a party at the beginning of the term.
2 Every term all the members of the club go to Mass and receive Holy Com-
E munion in a body and after Mass go to some hotel for breakfast. lllany of the
teachers attend and the students are looking forward to the date of our next ,
llliss lWargaret Williams is the teacher-in-charge at the Thirteenth Street 1
Annex. Miss Boland advises the girls of Twenty-eighth Street, and liiiss Sheridan '-'
V lends her valuable aid to the Newman Club of Fortieth Street.
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THE MENORAH CLUB
The Menorah Club, an organization for Jewish girls, has resumed its meet- F'
ings again this term. The purpose of this club is to foster a better understanding and social spirit among the Jewish girls. Z
This club was first introduced into the 13th Street Annex last year. Since ?
. . 2
then It has grown and has acquired many enthusiastic members. W'ith the help 5
of our faculty advisor, Miss Guttman, we expect to have many good times. We :
would be very glad to admit new members and invite all Jewish girls to attend our
meeting and become regular members of this club.
At 28th Street, Miss Shapiro is guiding the Menorah to accomplish two am-
bitious aims: onc, to spread Jewish culture, and two, to further the social life
of the school.
At fL0th Street, under the capable supervision of Mrs. Lebowitz, advisor and
founder of the ltffenorah Club, the Jewish Society resumed its activities. The meet-
ings of this organization are especially devoted to discussions of interesting facts
derived from the Jewish religion, customs and holidays.
School life in Textile High School may be compared to a mountain, with the
students ever traveling upward. At the peak is the Arista Society, the honor of
reaching which, is the ideal of all students. This height may be reached only by 1
the roadways of excellent scholarship, character, and service. Traveling on these '
roads is not always easy, as there are many pitfalls and sometimes the mists of 5
ignorance obscure the road, so we cannot see our way. But, if one persists, the -A
sun of knowledge comes out and then the traveler is rewarded by seeing the heights E
When the traveler finally reaches the peak, it is more difficult to remain on it
than to slide back down the slopes. If he keeps the high standard he has acquired Q
while travelling on the roads of character, service and scholarship, he will be able -
to remain aloft without much balancing.
As Arista members, it is our sincere hope that in the terms to come, the future
members of the Arista will maintain not only their ideals, but will also, as we did, H
try to encourage and inspire other students to qualify for membership in this splen-
did society, the Arista of Textile High School. ,
THE LILAC CLUB
Ofcers 4 '
2 President .... ..... D orothy Lauber
Vice-President . . . . . . Rosemarie Critchley
Secretary .. Madeline Mangiere
The Lilac Club, organized for the laudable purpose of helping others, is doing
good work. It is beneficial not only to the people it helps but to the girls them-
! selves, teaching them to think of others and to be generous. In the Fortieth Street
S Annex Mrs. O'Brien is the faculty advisor.
- Collections are taken especially for Thanksgiving Day, Christmas, and Easter,
and the offerings are distributed among the families found to be in need.
The qualifications for admittance to thc c-lub are good scholarship and char-
acter and attendance for a year in Textile. Here,s to the Lilac Club. llfay
it live forever!
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THE FRENCH CLUB
The French Club was organized this semester as it was during former terms.
It has for its goal the study of the history and development of French literature
and a comparison of this literature with that of other countries at the same period.
How many of us have read "La Chanson de Rolandu? How many of us knew
that the chanson de geste was one of the earliest forms of French literature? How
many of us know the further developments of the language and literature?
- The plays of Corneillc and Racine, the beautiful fables of La Fontaine, the
charming poems of Hugo and Lamartine, claim our attention and interest.
Facts such as these and many more are studied and discussed, at the meetings
of the French Club.
We speak in French, of course, since one of our most important aims is to
gain facility in the use of the language we are endeavor-ing to master.
If you missed the French Club this term, cheer up! There's another term com-
ing and you can join it then. 'fMrs. Lebowitz is our faculty adviser in 40th Street'
Miss Fowler is the leader at f1'2nd Street.
The Alchemists were organized in 1927 to promote interest in science among
the pupils of the fL2nd Street Annex. Mr. Oifner and Mr. Lebowitz, the faculty
advisors, have assisted the club in all its activities. Students who intend to do lab-
oratory work in college will find this club helpful. This term we visited the Museum
of Peaceful Arts and the Electrical Exposition. And on both occasions we were
permitted to examine the exhibits ourselves.
Our magazine this term is going to have many scientific problems discussed.
The Alchemists meet every Tuesday at 3 o'eloek in the chemistry room.
The officers of the Alchemists this term are as follows:
President ........................... Melvin Pick
Vice-Presiclcnt . . . . . Harold Hoffman
Sec1'et.rVry ........ ........ C arl Kertesz
Publicity Director ............. Benjamin Eisenberfl'
THE ORAL ENGLISH CLUB
The seventh and eighth term English classes of the Twenty-eighth Street An-
nex have organized an Oral English Club. This Club meets every Monday for the
purpose of training students for public speaking and also for the purpose of having
a good time in school. '
Some very interesting facts have been discussed. Historical and political,
as well as humorous, topics are presented. Some of the experiences related by
various members throw the club into paroxysms of laughter. The two debates on
"Capital Punishment" and on "Education and Its Values" were both delightful and
informational. The members advanced heated arguments in both debates and, be-
lieve it or not, the students were on the verge of pugilistic action.
Last 'term the club was present at the performance of "Macbeth" at Columbia
University. The Club intends to visit many more such performances and lectures.
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At every meeting, a new chairman and a new secretary are appointed. This
gives each member a chance to lead the discussion.
The secretarial reports show that every meeting has been a huge success, thanks :
to our faculty advisor, Miss Loretta Williams. 5
THE JOURNALISM CLUB
' During the early part of the spring term of 1929, a group of boys interested A
in newspaper writing, banded together and under the expert 'tutelage of Mr. Biggs, E
organized what is now popularly known as the Journalism Club of Thirtieth Street. 5
E At the meetings all types of newspaper writings are discussed, such as edi- 2
torials, simple news, and human interest articles and features. 2
This club takes a very active part in thc gathering and writing up of news E
for The Teastiliwn. E
5 The club has visited such places as The New York Times, Peerless Printing 5
E Company, and engraving plants. This term it is planned to: visit the Wvorlcl, Ifemld Tribzme, and Peerless Printing Company. E
The old members find great pleasure in taking these trips because there the 5
new members are initiated, which affords all a great deal of fun and enjoyment. :
At the reorganization of the club the following were elected to serve this term:
President ...................... John Undenstock
, Vice-President and fl'rea.9u1'e1' . . Jack Goldberg
Secretary ........................ George Nemec
M A great deal of acknowledgment is due to hir. Biggs who sacrificed his lunch Q0
periods to see this club prosper. THE GLEE CLUB
The Glec Club is a newly organized division of the Music Department at Thir- E
teenth Street Annex. It is under the able supervision of Miss I. Banks. WVhen the 2
first call was sent for members the response was so unusual that we were forced
E to limit membership to girls who were not only eager but also had fairly good 2 voices.
2 Our purpose is threefold: 3
2 1. To en' ' o d music. 5
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S 2. To sing with Hue quality. 5
5 3. To entertain our friends. 5
5 lifeetings are held at 12:20 every Tuesday and Friday at which time the Glee
Q Club is very gleefully serious in its endeavors to learn new songs. 5 At the first meeting elections were held and the results were favored by all. Q
President ......................... Evelyn lifartin E
Vice-Presillrmt . . . . Lillian Kellin
Secretary .... .. Olga Pehowieh
E Treasurer ........................... Ada Boltin
5 We have given several concerts in the assembly and we have been asked to
3 sing at the two-year.graduation. 5
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Q TI-IE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CLUB
The Electrical Engineering Club of Thirtieth Street Building was organized
in the fall of 1926. Under the guidance of hir. Fredenburgh it has grown to be
the largest club in Textile. The number of members now is well over two hundred.
Many of the members are now wo1'king at positions which the club, with the co-
operation of its able faculty adviser, has supplied them.
5 The Electrical Engineering Club not only stands as a help to its members
educationally but also socially, economically, and in an athletic way. The club now
supports three teams-baseball, basketball, and the latest addition, a handball team.
'M The club promotes trade visits to many prominent corporations in the electrical :
field. A few of these companies are as follows:
1 Okonite lfVire and Cable Company, Passaic, N. J. E
Edison Lamp Institute, Paterson, N. General Electric Co., Newark, N. J. 2
Otis Elevator Co., Yonkers, N. Y. E
E Brooklyn Navy Yard E
' Brooklyn Edison Co., Brooklyn, N. Y. i
The club has had seven sets of ofhcers since its organization, each set holding -
office one school term. The present officers are:
President ..................... . . . William Kehrt 5
Vice-Presiclent .. .. John Undenstock ,
OD Treasurer ........ ...... ......... J a mes Wilson co'
Sec1'etm'y ...................... VVilliam Hoffman
Besides Mr. Fredenburgh, the club has four other teachers as honorary mem-
bers-Mr. Linley, Mr. Donnelly, Mr. Rubyar, and Mr. Shea. They all have helped
to make the club the biggest and best in Textile.
THE CAMERA CLUB
. The Camera Club of Textile High School was started under the supervision
of lVI1'. O'Connor in the fall of 1928. After one year of effort it has risen to a .
place, second to none in enthusiasm and attendance. '
F A dark room was built by the boys and now the electrical effects should soon
3 put the Textile Camera Club in the position of photographing the pictures for all E
, future editions of the LooM. .
' Some of the boys have been successful in a commercial way. Harold Black 3
sold many news pictures with a "by" line to the New York Daily News. Harry 5
Levinson worked as assistant to Frisedy, the most famous of all sports photograph-
ers. Isadore Golub earned his summer vacation as camp photographer, and many E others too numerous to mention here have taken their camera seriously. In our E
5 new building ample space and up-to-date material will make our Club one of the
2 finest in American high schools.
3 Look to us soon to take all the photographs of Textile High School at rock
E bottom prices.
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THE TYPEWRITING CLUB
This club was organized by Miss Hannah R. Hogan, who is our faculty adviser.
This club is for those who desire a knowledge of typewriting and are not able to in-
clude it in their program. 'We are 'taught the same as the pupils who take typewriting
during the regular periods. Miss Hogan carefully instructs each pupil separately
and as a result we have some fine typists. As soon as the pupils know how to type
well they do school work for the office and teachers. Miss Hogan is trying to form
a Mimeograph Club among the boys in the Typewriting Club. W'hen this is done
the boys will know how to cut a stencil, and to run it off on the machine. This
will help the G. O. because we will be able to send out a great many pamphlets
which will advertise games. At every meeting President Joseph Brill addresses
the club on subjects pertaining to typewriting. During the Business Show held at
the Grand Central Palace, Miss Hogan took the members of the club, and others
who are taking typewriting, to the show. Anthony Pollina is secretary of the club
and Benjamin Leibowitz acts as an assistant to Miss Hogan.
THE PRESS CLUB
In the short time that the Press Club has been in existence, it has been ranked
as one of the best clubs in the school.
This club was brought about for the purpose of writing about the different
sports and activities of Textile and reporting to the different city newspapers, so
that the name of Textile High School 'would be spread further.
The manner in which the members of the club do this, is one that should be
commended. The members are assigned to a certain newspaper. They go to
see the school editor of the paper and convince him that they are able to give
him some good high school news. VVhen they have won the editor over, they set
about obtaining all the news of the school and send it to the editor of the paper.
All football, baseball, soccer, basketball events and other sports in Textile are
attended by the members of the Press Club.
In the year and a half that the club has functioned there have appeared more
write-ups about our Purple and VV'hite than ever before in the history of Textile.
Those to be thanked for this service are the members of the Press Club of Textile
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THE COOPERATIVE COMRADES
Tl1e students of Twenty-eighth Street Annex organized a social club on No-
vember 7, 1929, under the auspices of Miss C. BI. Kelly, faculty advisor.
The name "Cooperative Comradesn was unanimously accepted. The members
meet every Wednesclay and deposit five cents in the treasury in order to cover the
expenses for the requested refreshments. Dancing and entertainment prevail at
every meeting. ,
On December 20, 1929, the Comrades held a Christmas Party. Like all social
events held by the Cooperative Comrades, the Christmas Party was an unusual
event. The grab-bag contributions from lVoolw0rth helped to make the party hi-
la1'ious. The Cooperative Comrades intend to have many more successful social
events. The active officers are:
President ................. . . . Leonard Kellman
Vice-Presiflent and Sec1'ct1m'y . . . . . l'Vanda Anclruck
Treasurev' ....................... Cyril E. lVIeade
THE PRINTING CLUB
The Printing Club located in 30th Street Building has elected the following
officers to serve the club for the term of one year:
President ......................... Morris Popkin
Vice-Presidents . . . . QU Emanuel Goldstein
f2j Julius lliirengolt'
Sl'C1'8f!L7'IC.S' .. .... UD A. Jankouski
C25 Derby Champion
Il7'C'l'LSZLTl37'S .... ..... ,...... f 1 D R. Morano V
C25 Edward Gardety
The aim of the club is to give the boys further knowledge of the printing in-
dustry by visits to various printing plants, weekly talks and discussions in the shop.
The splendid work that is being done for the school by the boys of the printing
department is due to the uniting efforts of our instructor and faculty adviser, Mr.
G. XV. Boofer. The knowledge the boys possess of the following items: linotype
and various type-casting machines, lithography, paper industry, making of inks,
types of presses and their importance to the printed word, are due to the wonder-
ful explanations and talks given to us by our instructor.
DRAMATIC CLUB .
Presiclent ..... .................. N aomi Leaf
Vice-President . . . . Richard De lVIartini
Secretary ....................... Anabelle Mellon
For many terms Mr. Snyder has superintended the activities of the Dramatic
Club at the Fortieth Street Building. Alas, joint meetings are no longer allowed,
but the separate buildings are accomplishing much with excellent plays given in
their respective buildings. 'We hope, with our occupation of the new building, 'to
have a well-organized Dramatic Club, which, with the cooperation of all its mem-
bers will give even better plays than the entertaining ones it has given in the past.
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THE SWIMMING TEAM Although Textile High School is handicapped in not having a natatorium, we E
have been fortunate in producing the best swimming team Textile ever boasted. E
The team had been a. constant contender for the "cellar position" in tl1e P. S. A. L. T
standing, but with the aid of Coach Rorty and Captain Arty WVadler, the team E
has developed into a foremost contender for the championships. The team,
under hfr. Rorty, has blossomed into one of the best teams the school has 5
ever had in the swimming history of Textile High School. Captain 'Wadler has
assembled his charges and directed them in the perfection of their abilities so that
now they a1'e able to give a good account of themselves in the P. S. A. L. meets. E
Wlhen the new building is finally built, and we hope it will be soon, the swimming E
teams will most assuredly 'turn out to be as successful as this team of OL11'S. The 3
veterans that are left are VV3.d.lC1', present Captain, Follick, Sugden, Goodncy, Ber-
liowitz, Simkowitz, Chmiel, Applebaum, and Kowal. VVe have some promising
IICNV members in Vanigre, Sampson, Christie, Ostrow, Augenblick, Gerard, McNally,
Persily, Benish, and La Calorinta. All of the veterans are having great seasons,
and the new members are showing why they were put on the team. Manager '
Clarke has decided that the team should be given more praise, than is usually giv- en, because of the fact that they have overcome heavy obstacles due to the lack of a suitable natatorium in which to practice.
The best Cross-Country Team that Textile ever had was that of this term, led by Captain Anthony Sabella, and coached by lNIr. Daniel Alperin. Running
in competition for the first time, YVilliam Hughes of Textile placed fifth in the
hlanhattan College Run on Oct. 19. About 400 boys competed in this annual :
hill and dale contest, in which Textile High School placed twentieth, beating one- Q
half the schools competing. In the P. S. A. L. group run three members of the E
team, who starred by running 2M miles in less than thirteen minutes, which is E
unusual time. They are Anthony Sabella, VVilliam Hughes, and John Million. :
Among the schools we have played and defeated are James Monroe, Theodore Q
Roosevelt, Flushing, Boys', and Alexander Hamilton. The team expects to be a 3
strong contender for the city championship which comes later in the season. E
The members of the team are Maurice Rifkin, Philip Chwast, John Maguily, John Ryan, Henry Manamus, and Andrew Demma. Six members of this term's
team will be available for next season, and they will try to bring the championship
to Textile. 3
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THE FENCING TEAM
It all originated in the Commercial Art room of the old Eighteenth Street An-
nex. It was one of those refreshing fall days. Tl1e room was unusually silent with
the boys quietly chatting with limil Goldberg in one corner of the room. Miss
Johnson was also absorbed in the art of conversation when, as if in a gust of wind,
the former Captain Herzig ambled in with a fencing foil which attracted the atten-
tion of the boys, who clustered about him eagerly, and discovered that the foil
"I am going to have it repaired in this school," said Herzig. "It's too Hne a
foil to lose."
All eyes glistened at the thought of foils. Before long the art of fencing was
being discussed by Miss Johnson and the students.
"It's a beautiful art," said Miss Johnson, 'Hand a manly one. Fencing is one
of the finest and oldest sports to be found."
Then Stanley Sieja, who was destined to become the most renowned of the
future fencers, asked the question that made all the boys' concentrate. "How about
a fencing team for Textile? I think it would be excellent practice for the boys
and-" But Stanley got no further. The enthusiastic teacher and students an-
swered all future suggestions and it was not long before with the earnest help of
I-Ierzig and Sieja and the enthusiasm of Miss Johnson, the Fencing Team was head-
ing towards undreamcd of wonders. Practicing nearly every ninth period in the
well-remembered art room in Eighteenth Street, the feneers were soon drifting to
glory and success. It was but a number of weeks before tl1e team defeated that of
a neighboring high school. A second tournament also proved successful and as the
result of the untiring efforts manifested by the fencing boys, they were awarded the
two Championship Loving Cups, which can be observed and admired at any time
in the show case of the Art Department in Textile High School.
The success of the team is attributed mainly to the efforts of the coach, Stan-
ley Sieja, and Miss Jo-hnson's uncqualled help.
YVe now go into the season of 1929 and find an entirely new team but endowed
with the old spirit. Charles Horowitz, the new captain, Harold Seymore, the sub-
coach, and Jack Behr, the manager, are controlling the team and working very hard
to capture additional honors for Textile. lVe wish them the best of luck.
THE WATER POL0 TEAM
In the matter of swimming Textile is becoming more and more advanced. The
swimming team, which is a successful one, has developed a water polo team. This
is something new in the history of Textile. Credit can be given to Captain Arty
Vlfadler of the swimming team. Vlfadler is the Captain of the water polo team, as
well as the coach. In the City of- New York there are not many teams of this type,
and therefore no mention has been made in the other schools. If it were possible
that a water polo league be formed, Textile would prove itself successful, as
VVadler has trained his team to fully understand the rudiments of this well-known
sport. After much practice the members were finally picked. These are l'Vadler,
Follick, Sugden, Goodney, Chmicl, Applebaum, and Kowal. The manager of this
team is Chris Clarke. Good luck, boys! U
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Last season Textile turned out another one of the greatest teams that ever E
- graced the annals of its Alma Mater. 'It has not taken the Violet and VVhite so E
E long to gain such coveted prestige on the gridiron, an honor which is held so sacred 5
E in scholastic circles. 5
S After last season's championship eleven, Textile expected another team like 5
5 . . E
it. but due to the lack of material Coach Meehan was faced with a hard task of g
5 ' Q
5 developing another championship eleven.
In our first game against Flushing we lost a hard fought battle 27-0.
5 In our second game we lost another hard fought game in the last minute 'to
play to the tune of G-0. J
. . . . A
E The game with J efterson was but a warmup for our big g3II1C.YV1tl1 Connnertee.
5 VVe won easily, the score being 13-0.
E On election day at the Yankee Stadium a large crowd of 25,000 saw us defeat .
the strong Commerce team. Ed' Bruckner, our star quarterback, had everything
2 his way. We earned a hard victory 12-0. A
J' 'We have had a three frame winnin streak and ho e to continue against the
Q c a A., 7 Y
, strong Monroe and Curtis teams. Our boys are confident of beating both these b
N teams. -
5 These are the men who have helped make Textile football history: E
f Coach .. .. John Meehan
il Captain . . . Mike Leventhal
Zllzmager .. . Ira Levin Li
Baekfield--Mike Leventhal, Edwin Bruckner, George Ougourlian, Bernard Po- S
f lascek, Carl Levine, Fred Ferts, George Spinelli.
Centres-William Calier, Larry Soloway.
- Ends-George Smith, Daniel Ampolesky, Theodore Kolodz.
f Tackles-Harry Slotkin, William Austin, Melvyn Weiss, Harry Steinberg. ,
Guards-Hyman Parnes, Jack Schull, Hyman Goldberg, William Howard,
Harry Kramer. . g
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Textile High School has been well represented upon the soccer field this sea-
son. The team was composed mostly of newcomers who were not very familiar
with the game, but through the able coaching of Mr. Rorty and the vigilance of
Captain Samuel Rosenberg, the team has prospered. When the season started, the
team had high hopes of a championship, but this hope was crushed when five mem-
bers of the team were declared ineligible by the chairman of the athletic depart-
ment, Mr. Alperin. Because of graduation the team will lose three veterans, namely
Captain Rosenberg, Isidore Doyno, and Sam Portnoy.
Captain Rosenberg, who played center forward for two seasons, has won for
himself great recognition in scholastic circles. During the season 1928, he was
mentioned on the all-scholastic team, having scored most of the points for Textile
during that season. Textile will miss this soccer player who came unheralded and
established himself as a clean-fighting Textilite.
Izz Doyno has shown perfect and excellent soccer ability, and was advanced
from fullback to halfback to put fight and speed into the team. In Doyno Textile
will also lose another good soccer player.
The third loss to the soccer team will be Sam Portnoy, an experienced soccer
player who had been used as a utility man during his soccer activities in Textile.
Despite the loss of these veterans there are hopes for the development of a
strong aggregation for the season of 1930. The other players who have distinguished
themselves this season are Joseph Mendelowitz, Paul Goldreich, Bob Nathane, Sam
Kassewitz, Achilles Georgie, Irving Kessler, Fredenreich, and Levitt.
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At the first try-outs of the 1920-30 basketball season, fifty candidates reported
to Coach Goldstein. Of these, eighteen were kept. Among this number are four -
7 veterans from last year's team, including Captain Dave Bass, Mickey Seiden, Al- 3
. bert QBunsj Harris, and Jack Qltedj LaRocca. From last year'sl second team we E
have Isidore House, and Raymond Francis. In all, there are eleven men wl1o made l
ni the first squad, those being Captain Dave Bass, Mickey Seiden, Willie Beckei-man, '
Albert Harris, Jack LaRocca, Raymond Francis, James Levine, Louis Strornberg, E
5 Jerry Haber, Isidore House, and David Sharshoif. Much is expected of Willie. N
2 Beckerman and Louis Stromberg. hlickey Seiden, Dave Bass, and Jack LaR0cea I
H are expected to live up to their last year's prestige, when they starred for Textile.
F Coach Goldstein believes that he has another championship team in the making.
The following lineup of Seiden and Beckerman, forwards, Bass and Harris, at i guards, Jack LaR,occa at centre composes one of the finest lineups in the P. S. A,
A. L. basketball tournament.
2 VVith a hard schedule in front of us, we are practising faithfully at the High !
d School of Commerce gymnasium three times a week, Tuesday, Thursday, and Fri-
. day. lVith such teams as Madison, Vlfashington, and Stuyvesant on our schedule,
3 we have to work very hard.
5 Under the watchful eyes of Coach Goldstein and Captain Bass, our squad is L
in perfect shape, eagerly awaiting the opening game. .. . 5
A large student body and alumni, who are inte1'ested in basketball, are expected to come out in force to see Textile play in their games this season. 5
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Day Depts.-Dwight School and
y A New York
72 Park A'venue
Bet. 38th and 39th Streets
Montague and Henry Streets
Two blocks from Boro. Hall
Prepares specially for
College and Regents
Students in our day or evening
schools may take REGENTS
Chartered by the Board of Regents
Inquire for further particulars
New term begins January 30
Any shorthand system will do i
you don't use it!
But only the best system is goo
enough for the ambitious stenog
leads in simplicity, accuracy, an
speed. Gregg is the choice 4
9711 of the public school systen'
teaching' shorthand. The World
Shorthand Champion Write
Only the best is good eozfmgh for
you. Write us for free lesson.
Gregg publishing Co.
20 West 47th Street- Telephone Bryant 702
All Graduates of
this school are eligible
foradmission to Pacelnstitute
-a nationally known and distinctive
professional school of technical training in
Secretarial Practise '
Classes for beginners at Pace Institute
prepare high-school graduates for imme-
diate earnings. Many Pace graduates are
now treasurers and controllers of large
corporations-others are in successful
Field trips to the offices and plants of the
largest organizations in New York City
are conducted especially for day students I
in the Accountancy School and for day'
students in the Secretarial School.
Students and Parents are? invited
to confer with the Registrar.
Day School - - Evening School
225' Broadway New York.
IS the only system with a thor-
oughly scientific and logical basis.
It is EASY TO WRITE, EASY TO
READ, AND EASY TO LEARN.
WHEREVER an accurate record
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OVER 90? of courb reporters
th r o u g h out the English-speaking
world use Pitman Shorthand.
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- The majority of high school stu-
dents seek employment in business.
2 A brief course of special training in
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WHEN YUU FINISH HIGH SCHOOL, WHAT THEN?
Will it be College, Home Life or Business?
Business Wants TRAINED workers
-w o r k e r :S with SPECIALIZED
Good positions await' those who
know how to handle some particular
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the operation of the B-URROUGHS
CALCULATOR or the COMPTO-
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work as a specialist with the higher salary of that class. There is a constant
demand from big business for trained calculator operators.
TUITION LGW-EASY TERMS-PLEA!SAfN?1' WORK
Each student is given individual instruction by a thorougly experienced
Further information by mail, telepho Je or personal interview.
LIGHTNING COMPUTING SCHOOL
211 West 101st Street 1
' Telephone: Clarkson 2743 New Y0I'k City
Refined Colored Students Welcomed 5
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Phone Monument 3620 OF
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PHOTOGRAPHERS TO TI-IE LOOM
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THE WORLD'S LARGEST PIE BAKERS
629 EAST 15th STREET
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DELIGHTFUL MEALS AT HOME
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the prifziing of colffge
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Suggestions in the Textile High School - Loom Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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