Textile High School - Loom Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1934

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Textile High School - Loom Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1934 volume:

THE LOOM CLASS OF JUNE 1934 TEXTILE HIGH SCHOOL WILLIAM H. DOOLEY Principal THE STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Abraham Garr Associate Editors Theda Brouner Vera Lundquist Editorial Board Ralph Johnson Gordon R. Donnalley Mario Impellizeri Mary Zanko Antonio Murillo Eleanor Ahlers Literaury Board Genevieve A. Norwaish Irene Peterson Josephine Santasiero Gladys Smith Helene Mahl Marian Brooks Lillian Browne Eleanor Sabo Ruth Nicolsen Kate Petrocelli Ingrid Gjerde Sports Boards Joseph Tocci Louis Evers Frank Petito Simon Mauro Business Board Theda Brouner May Murray Vera Lundquist Edmundo Archibald Veronica Eikenbrod Joseph Urowsky Adam Podhainy Faculty Advisers Mrs. E. Herman Literary Adviser Mr. M. Scheer Business Adviser Mr. F. Smith Art Adviser Mr. S. Lapolla Art Adviser CONTENTS READING MATTERS Godspeed Riilj ' h Jo .unnii Achievement Frank Pctito Mellow Memory Frank Capriccio Satisfaction Eleanor Ahlers Krazy Kwilt Lillian Broiine Has It Happened To You? Michael Dc Lad Power of Poetry jane Marrctt Formula for Success Antonio Miirrillo The Three Musketeers C jarlcs McGin Devotion Abraham Garr In a Fascist Military Academy Armand Felicctti A Four Year Pattern A Class History 1950 Edition A Class Prophecy Remnants A Clciss Will Senior Spinners SENIORS CLASS OFFICERS Ben Modes Dorothy Birchall George Lifshiitz Louis Skliris C(. melius Siilliian Aimee Wenzel ART Cover Design Samuel Brounstein Senior Pets Joseph Certa Interviews ' Neil Sessa Sports Memos Vincent Alascia Street Costume Juliette Kida Illustration Nino Gatti Prophecy Ray Feingold Fly Leaf Spread Aimce Wetizel Solitude Ray Feingold Street Scene Stanley Maxwell Ballet Dancer Lorraine Fisher Textile Design Evelyn Hutter Interior Walter Burmcisfer History Lillian Meyer GODSPEED Let the crash of a thousand cymbals, And the roar of a thousand drums, Proclaim the modern graduate. As into the world he comes. The hum of distant dynamos, The swift planes ' mighty drone, Like the rakish sound of trumpet blasts. Prepare the graduate ' s earthly throne. He ' s got to win, this graduate, Or fall down in the murk, For the modern world is a labor world Of workers who dare not shirk. hie will succeed because of his creed. And crash down barriers strong. And he ' ll fight to win with determined chin For he knows the right from the wrong. RALPH JOHNSON DEDICATION Once again a senior class steps through the portals of Textile to take its place in an economic world. To the graduates of June ' 34 goes the distinction of emerging into a shadowy land of opportunity where every move Is a far-fetched step into an unknown infinite. From the daily grind of a well-or- dered routine, the graduate is plunged into the dynamic cycle of an everchanging order. hHIs bewilderment must give way to clear thinking, his intelligence must overcome bad reasoning, and above all, his character must withstand the crucial moments that threaten his very existence. Out of this chaos, the graduate must emerge into his own world of peace, quiet and good will to his fe llow- man. The earlier training he received must pull him over the wide gap of greed, ignor- ance and self-satisfaction, and place him in a new harmonious relation to the world about him. The graduate of today becomes the Leader of Tomorrow. THE EDITOR To the Members of the June 1934 Graduating Class: Every student looks forward to a career in business, industry, or in a profession. In order that this career may be a success in the highest sense of the word, it is necessary for one to make a careful analysis of one ' s talents and weaknesses — developing the talents and suppressing the weaknesses. This knowledge of one ' s self involves much. It naturally assumes that one knows one ' s own tastes and qualifications. In other words, " Know thyself! " In numerous cases the business selects the man, hence we find many misfits, such as mechanics trying to be artists or trying to sell goods. In addition to the natural interests or bent for a particular field of en- deavor, one can do much to develop natural abilities, such as pursue (as you have done) a course In Textile hHIgh School. To know one ' s self, one should give a portion of time to self-study, self-examination, self-appralcement. Before beginning any undertaking or new position one should know one ' s abilities and limitations, possibi- lities and opportunities, incentives, motives and ambitions. Therefore, in order to be a success In life know what you are aim- ing at, what you are about, and what you are actually accomplishing each day. Remember that your personal power, progress, and ultim- ate success In life depend mainly upon developing your talents to the highest degree and upon suppressing your weaknesses. WILLIAM H. DOOLEY To the Members of the June 1934 Graduating Class: 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 school course left no opportunity. There is something in your school that has meant more to us than marks, your attendance record, more even than your football victories. This is your personality, the real self that your teachers and companions have gradually learned to recognize In you. 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 hav- ing, pleasures worth enjoying, and ideals worth striving for. JESSIE WALLACE HUGHAN ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Dr. Gibson, Dr. Bartley, Mr. Coughlin ADVISORY COUNCIL Miss Banks, Dr. Hughan, Miss Towns, Miss Bowen Mr. O ' Brien, Miss Guilfoy, Miss Nellis Mr. Baluta, Mr. Zimmerman, Mr. Alperin, Mr. Goomnitz Mr. Siegel, Mr. Tanz, Mr. Liebowitz Mr. Price, Dr. Horwitz REMNANTS We, the Senior Class of June 1934, being now unsound in mind and body, due to constant association with our unworthy keepers, tak- ing advantage of our pitiful state, do bequeath as follows: Dr. Dooley — A school of art prize winners. Dr. Bartley — A collection of model young ladies. Dr. Gibson— Permanent passes good after the 5th period. Mr. Coughlin — The power of invisibility. Dr. Hughan — A vote of thanks for the kindest and most patient leader we have ever had. Mr. Alperin — A new " spiel " for incoming freshmen. Miss Bowen — An automatic baton. Miss K. Brennan — A group of art students with a sense of color harmony. Miss Doyle — A student with a perfect Permanent Record Card. Miss Eaton — Students who don ' t say " Due to the fact tliat " . Miss Eichs — A " hiitchcock " so that she may carry on her good work. Mr. Feldman — An introduction to the old cow, Bossie. Mrs. hHerman — A staff of literary lights. Dr. hHorwitz — A higher desk so he ' ll feel he ' s climbing the Alps. Mr. Jessen — A student who ' ll get 101 on American hiistory Regents. Miss Kelly — A class of students who will appreciate her sense of humor and good sportsmanship. Mr. Kcmmer — More stable times for a flourishing bank. Mr. Meehan — A qood hair tonic. We recommend Ed. PInaud. Miss Molloy — A class without a Neville. Mr. Noethan — A cutlass to bring about a cutless school. Mrs. O ' Brien — A class of Antonio Petrucelli ' s. Mr. O ' Connor — Bigger and better wisecracks. Miss Osgood — Enough positions for cooperative students. Miss Ost — An orchid for her smooth and tactful guidance of the 28th Street seniors. Mr. Remington — hie ' s such a nice guy, we can ' t knock him. Mr. F. Smith — A box of Hershey chocolate. Mrs. Snyder — A Dramatics Class of Kilian ' s and Lipschltz ' s. Miss Towns — A gymnasium of contortionists. Mr. Wacher — An efficient Service Squad. We do hereby appoint Dr. Dooley as executor, and Mrs. Herman as executrix, the said parties having full authority to carry out the terms of this, our will. In witness whereof, we do hereunto affix our hand and seal this 29th day of June, nineteen hundred and thirty-four. THE SENIOR CLASS OF JUNE, 1934 WM lfKVm To O l W MYSflF imuoi THATMOirofrnvwouioi , ' , " ' , iQu Ke iNffl s ufiymMe. ASov£ sihfom Ms Mil Yi iJCAM0n ' b ye Yni foma vccF- Hiiv ydo exrar ycn Ko.y ASM f ' A FOUR-YEAR PATTERN Time, the dreamer, pauses for a moment in his endless progress and ponders with the Class of June 1934, the class that also dreamed. They turn back the pages of history to 1930, and delve into the misty past of four years ago. Only then does the Graduate discern how precious were the incidents of his school career and how fleeting. The memories of the first term are obliterated by the recollection of a vivid second term, in which Red La Rocca and Larry Bleach captured the basketball and baseball championships. They recall the superb playing of these heros. During that term Textile also annexed the fencing championship, hiere the graduate beams with gratification as he reminisces. The same term the students entered the por- tals of the new Textile hHigh School, and they were thunderstruck by the immense proportion and spendid equip- ment of the edifice. They turn the pages rapidly to February 1933. During this term winsome Aimee Wenzel was nominated to run against Cornelius Sullivan for the presidency of the G. O. Sullivan won the election, but the en- trance of a girl in the run for such an important office set a new preced- ent. A few weeks later Textile entered the " swim " and drained its con- tributions into the Roosevelt Pool Fund while Mr. Guillot acted as host to a galaxy of swim stars, at a monster water carnival staged in the school pool. The following term found capable Connie Sullivan as president of the G. O. for the second time. This marked the period of very scholastic achievement by the now sophisticated junior. The Graduate pauses as he looks back over his last term of school, the term that Is most distinct in his mind. He sees the events expose themselves In rapid succession. There were various activities that were the highlights of the term — the Senior Prom, Class Nite, and the climax of four years at Textile, — the symbol of dreams — Graduation! Time, at graduation, accepted the class as part of himself. Time, always the prophet, forsaw a great future for the Class of June 1934. The members of it would make history, they would become the leaders of the world to-morrow, — the artists, builders, scientists and philosoph- ers. " You are masters of your own destiny " , said Time. " Make the most of it. Class of June 1934. The world depends upon you! " TYPICAL paObLEMb m THE ADT CLAi)5Ei FAt)H10N DCAWING J.KIDA TEXTILE DE.51C7H E:.l]UTrEi A PCftOD SKETCH INTEfiloa-W5UBMEI5TEa ILLUbTKAT! ON • N , GATTl i HAS IT HAPPENED TO YOU? It was a beautiful April morning and the students were pouring into the gates of Textile hHigh School. Conrad Crammer, dragging his unwilling feet towards the gaping portcullis, was awakened from his stupor by the late bell ' s loud and sudden alarum, hie rushed into the building, fled down the long hall, and precipitated himself breathlessly into his section room in time to answer the roll call. After a few blissful minutes of luxurious rest at his desk, he entered the English room with a dream of spring upon his brow and a vision of hope in his eyes. That dream of spring upon his brow turned into a cold sweat. The vision of Mrs. Frost, the English teacher, reminded him of the unpleasant fact that his homework was unprepared. Conrad Crammer was not to be dis- turbed by such a trifle, for was he not a descendant of a long line of dis- tinguished Crammers? Withi a smile not to be outdone by Mona Lisa in mystery, nor by the Poles in Arctic chill, Mrs. Frost ominously rapped upon her desk for the attention of her pupils. The air was electric with apprehension. " We shall resume our play by Shakespears " , she said. Conrad sat grinning at his place in the rear of the room. That grin was his Water- loo. " Crammer " , she said, " recite the passage I asked you to memorize. " Confidently Conrad rose from his seat. He knew his stuff. Yes, sir! Wasn ' t he reviewing it in his mind right now? He knew it up to the very last word. He hemmed and said " er-er " like a veteran orator. He coughed discreetly into the palm of his hand. He could feel the words crowding his throat, but they wouldn ' t pass his larynx. No words came. Poor Conrad. Alas! All the Crammers, their ghosts lining the wall behind him, were weeping, dumbly entreating. Can you picture it, dear reader? He opened and closed his clenched fists, already wet with clammy perspiration. His left eyebrow twitched involuntarily and noth- ing he could do, would stop it. His mind was a blank. He felt blank and he was wondering why In the blank did he forget the blankety-blank thing? Mrs. Frost ordered him to sit down. He sat down; In fact he collapsed. {ioiuinucd) THE POWER OF POETRY How many of us have been amazed and gratified upon reading in a poem, a thought expertly and proudly expressed, of which we had thought ourselves the author and sole possessor. Of course, we grant that we had never formed it clearly, or expressed it in so many words, but it was there nevertheless, in a corner of our brain, too lazy to be up and doing. This, I know, is true not only of poetry, but of prose also; but then the idea does not carry the same force, nor does it receive the same emotional reaction and attraction when expressed in cold prose as compared with the charm of poetry. After finding that thought in a poem, an old friend dressed in new clothing, brought out, enhanced, we act upon it, we experiment, we apply it to something. The thought which we imagined to be ours alone has now been bolstered by the agreement with us of a poet. Poetry acts like a beacon for those who love It and permit It to help them. There are people who, familiar in it, can and do think of stanzas and verses of poetry appropriate to many situations and occa- sions which they witness and experience. They see clearly. They know life and people through those little lines which say so little and tell so much. Poetry is more than a friend, it is a world of friends. It is life, some- times lightly coated with sugar to encourage us and make us happy, some- times unsweetened to steady us and help us face tragic realities. JANE MARRETT " Well, tomorrow is another day, " said Mrs. Frost as she carefully recorded a zero. Conrad clutched his seat. " Tomorrow? " Yes, that was Itl " Tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow. Creeps in this petty pace from day to day Of course; he knew, he knew it! hfe started to rise. " Mrs. Frost " , he pleaded. " Yes? " she queried frostily. " I know it, I had just forgotten the first word. " " Be seated, young man. Don ' t offer me that old excuse, " said Mrs. Frost; and she reenforced the incriminating cipher. MICHEL DE LAET A FORMULA FOR SUCCESS There is a tendency for the majority of youthful Annerican students to feel that some day they will be great, wealthy, and famous. Vou will find young students thinking as well as dreaming of an easy and beautiful future. This should not be. The forming of such habits has harmful results. You begin to act and talk in a peculiar and ridiculous manner. In order to gain any success, it is necessary to work for it and only by hard work will you suceed. Success should be achieved between the ages of twenty and thirty. It is what you have made of your life during this period, that counts. After thirty, one does not do different things. hHe engages in what he already is doing; therefore you should never delay because we all know perfectly well what happens when you delay and delay. You will never do it and therefore you will never accomplish what you set out to do. When you fee! down and out and you think life is not worth living, pick up this LOOM and read this article, not for enjoyment, but to digest its contents. ANTONIO MURILLO ACHIEVEMENT We recollect our first day in school. Gosh, how long four years did seenn! Some have stayed and sonne have gone. But those who began and then kept on going Are the persons who have achieved suc- cess. During our stay we ' ve had Our ups and downs, Many a time We have been thrown off the main road. And we ' ve found the detour as rough as it could be. But those who took success As a journey and not a destination Are the persons who have achieved suc- cess. Some men are like tractors And others only brakes, but remember, Diamonds are chunks of coal That stuck to the job, and those Who have utilized perpetual and well- directed effort Are Textile ' s June 1934 graduating seniors. FRANK PETITO A PLEA FOR TOLERANCE The curtain falls . . . silence for a brief moment ... a sophis- ticated New York audience cheers a black genius. Paul Robeson has just finished singing " Ol Man River. " The same applause when he played the Emperor Jones, when he scored three touch- downs in one game for Rutgers. London, Paris, Vienna — where- ever he went he was acclaimed, cheered, honoured. Paul Robe- son, Phi Beta Kappa at Columbia — friend of O ' Neil and Dreiser. Paul Robeson, a man of black skin honoured by high and low, liked by thousands. Many are proud to call him a friend. Black skins — God cares not if our skins are black or white, red or yellow. Black skin, but Robeson was born with a gift of God. hHis full throbbing voice, the deepness of his tone make people forget his color. Why can ' t we all forget that the skins of his brethren are black, and look upon them as we look upon him, with eyes that are not blinded by stupid race prejudice? Let us look upon Robeson as a shining example of his race. A brilliant student, he stands paramount as an actor, and a first class athlete excelling in all sports. hHis pleasant and easy-going disposition makes him the friend of all who come in contact with him. There are countless numbers of people of his race who have his qualities with the exception of his voice. Because a man ' s skin is not white, must he be a genius to mingle with us? Let us hope that it will not be so for long. Let us resolve to do what we can to remove the stigma of prejudice from a race of people that are born to be black geniuses. Let us remember the words of Lincoln who freed the negroes from slavery, " With malice toward none, with charity for all. " LOUIS MIZRAHI interviewi The. nior committee: rou. s r HAVE WClTtRS Cfi KPS ■, , K SENIOR SPINNERS MAIN BUILDING GIRLS Busy Bee Wera Lundquist Sob Sister Ida Hade Shy Violet Marie Rohan Most Sophisticated hielene Mahl Handkerchief Dropper Ann Rogers Literary Light May Murray Typical Textilite May Sztyk Good Loser Alexandria Benish Most Popular Aimee Wenzel Glorified Girl Edna Holdt Most Loquacious Theda Brouner Class Gossip Gladys Smith BOYS Efficiency Plus Ladies Man Man ' s Man Bookworm Big Business Class Artist Class Politician Textile ' s Barrymore Good Loser Most Popular Star Salesman Beau Brummel Edmundo Archibald Ritz Manteo Al Mentschikoff Bernard Vogel Maxwell Heymen Nino Gatti Louis Skliris Sidney Lipschitz Benjamin Hodes Connie Sullivan Joseph Urowsky Michel De Laet 28th STREET ANNEX ' A " Week B " Week " Popularity Plus Glorified Girl Mannequin Beau Brummel Most Ambitious Talented Sunshine Optimistic Class Vamp Teacher s Pet Courted Mischievous Virginia Marshall Eleanor Goebel Annette Macaluso George Lifschutz Claire Ruggiero Mary Fricchione Florence Knoch . .Yetta Hirshbein ...Helen Shields Ruth Nicolson Mercedes Foley John Nugent .Virginia Reid May Bell Carmela Peluso Winfield Wray Kathryn Petrocelli Dorothy Birchall Bertha Sjoberg Wilbur Eger Eleanor Sabo Lucille Welch Mary Sonek Margaret Thomson MASTER WEAVERS DOROTHY BIRCH ALL Having graduated from St. Paul ' s School with honors, Dot pro- ceeded to keep up the good record. She has been a Cooperative stu- dent since her freshman term, working at R. - . Macy Co. as a mes- senger. Dot has been a member of the Service Squad, Lunch Squad and on the Patrol Squad. Dot Is a person who makes everything run smoothly and helps others to gain success and fulfill their ambitions. She works tirelessly for the Interests of the school, without boasting. The Senior Class thought so much of her that she was elected Class Treasurer. In our Class Celebrities of !934, Dot was voted " The Glorified Girl " which goes to prove that she certainly is a grand person. She deserves success In the business world as in Textile High School among the stu- dents and Faculty. BEN HODES Ben Hodes, a true and loyal Textilite, deserves the honor of being one of the few chosen for the Hall of Fame. His willingness to do things has brought him many friends among his teachers and students. He gained much of his prominence through his membership in many clubs. He has been a member of the Lunch Room Squad for three years, G. O, Comptroller, Business Manager of the Spinning Wheel, Student Leader of the Arista, and Call Officer. Ben intends to enter the Lowell Textile Institute where he will fulfill him ambitions and become a Textile Chemist. Ben ' s characteristics are all of the highest rank. He should go far. GEORGE LIFSHUTZ Four years ago, George Lifshutz entered Textile ' s 28th Street An- nex. After completing three terms work he became a membr of the service squad. Later he became a Lieutenant and Is now Captain. He has been captain for two terms, a high honor. George has been a faith- ful member of the Arista for three terms and will be graduated with honors. Aside from being a student and a co-operative school worker, he is also one of the most popular boys in the Annex. At present George is a messenger at R. H. Macy and Company. After he has been graduated, he will be promoted to the position of Office Clerk, which he hopes will be a stepping stone, toward an execu- tive position some day. MASTER WEAVERS JACK SKLIRIS Howdy Textilites! My topic for discussion is Jack Skliris. Let ' s investigate his stay in Textile. He has been a member of the Lunch Squad for six terms, and has captained this squad for three terms. Jack has also been lieutenant of the Traffic Squad for two terms. He had the honor of being president of the Greek Club, and vice president of the Spanish Club. He was our seventh term president and in senior term he lost a hotly contested battle to Connie Sullivan for the presidency of the June 1934 class. Gosh, my time is up; but let me remind you that the future senior classes will have to go a long way to produce another chap of Skliris ' popularity and school spirit. Adios! CORNELIUS SULLIVAN Personality and popularity spell " Connie Sullivan " . He has been a G. O. President for two consecutive terms and was also an organizer of the School Court. As Class President, Sullivan offered the Seniors a dance and a tea party. Connie has also participated in innumerable clubs and squads. He has been President of the Newman Club for two terms. He has also been a member of the football team and is an ardent football player. He has been Captain of the Traffic Squad, as well as the Lunch Squad. Now that Connie graduates, Textile will long have to search for somebody to replace him. We hope to hear in later life that he has gained for himself a great name as a good leader. AIMEE WENZEL In her four years at Textile, Aimee has distinguished herself in many ways, not alone in her studies but in the extra-curricular activities as well. Aimee served as Secretary of the General Organization for one year; and now as vice-president of our senior class. Then too she had the honor of being Vice-Leader of the Arista. One of the outstanding qualities of Aimee is that she is a born leader. This trait was evidenced in her many and tireless undertakings in the General Organization. She has set an ideal goal to be striven for by future Textilites. Many have gained such honors, but few have won the genuine and lasting lov e that Aimee has received. OFFICERS OF CLASS, JUNE 1934 Presidenf VicePresident Secretary Treasurer MAIN BUILDING CORNELIUS SULLIVAN AIMEE WENZEL IDA HADE VERA LUNDQUIST SENIOR PROM COMMIHEE DOROTHY CILENT GORDON R. DONNALLEY JAMES HAYES FRANK MALONEY KATHERINE MARCONE EVELYN NADLER MAY SZTYK VIVAN WITHERS SENIOR CLASS COMMITTEE EDMUNDO ARCHIBALD THEDA BROUNER VERONICA T. EIKENBROD V RA LUNDOUIST MAY MURRAY DA 1 PODHAINY " A " WEEK KATHERINE PETROCELLI HELEN SHIELDS BERTHA SJOBERG DOROTHY BIRCHALL 28th STREET " B " WEEK President GEORGE LIPSCHUTZ VIce-pres FLORENCE KNOCH Sec.-Treas. CLAIRE RUGGIERO CAROI.IXK ABKAMOWITZ — DnumUu Club, l- ' rciicli Club. G. O. Rf .. Sl iuuiuy triifcl Hct .. Lunch Squatl. A K ' " 1 friend to imc and all. We ' re always at her beck and call. IRVIXG ADAMS A likeable nature is his chief asset; Tci have success, this must be kept. M.VKIl-; .VDAMO— ' ■■,i»V () ;,■■■ Squatl. I ' . 7. .Service Squad. Marie is a maiden wlm ' s very sweet, She ' s demure and she ' s petit. ICLKAXOR AHLl-.R.S— 5« ' i ' » Hii ' ;i Club. Dc- sii u Club, Drauuitic Club, Gcnitan Club, Loom .S ' taff. Xolhins; is i)leasant that is nut spiced with varict) ' . Jf.VXlTA AITKKX— L»» 7 Sqmul. Juanita and Dorothea are such good friends, They never have to cpiarrel and make amends. AX IT A ALLHYNE— ..-(kA-o ' C7»;.. Fourlh I CI III (. ' lass Prcs.. Luiicli Stjuail. Basket Ball Club. A ])leasaiit girl, a good pal, She ' s what wc call a regular gal. MAKN AXTHOXV She ' s slim but not tall, And a good sport to all. FRANCI-:S AQLTLINA— .»;, • , Squad. Lcad- ciw ' Club, Xc ' i ' iiiaii Club, Door Duly. What she considers an hour well spent, Is to be with a crowd on pleasure benl. HDMUNDO ARCHIBALD— 0;(7!i-.v7 Yi Medal Azvard. Traffic Squad, Major 1 ' Aicard for Music, Se i. Dues Collector. In playing the piano does he excel. Fame may be his but only time can tell. MAY ARtiOPP— Traffic Squad. Locker Duly. Leaders ' Club. Office Squad. An Irish coleen W ho is a real queen. MKHKAl. AROMAXDO— .l ,-;;,;u-;- of Ser- vice Squad, . ' lunc.v Baseball ' I ' eaut. He is as bluflf as he can be. We all like it, you can see. J i:xxn-: augustowski Jennie is sweet, plenty of fun. And her work is always done. AXlOX R.MJ.E — Soccer, Proqraiii Comiuil- Ice. Soccer once, now aviation, Il ' s quite a delightful combination. AXDREW BARACCO— L, ' n, . Lunch Squad. Gym I earn. Feiiciiii Squad. A true Textilian in every manner. Here is a lad wlio graces our banner. HASQUALK HARRlU.l.A— .i.» . of Lunch Squad, .S ' c;;iV( ' .S ' i ik i . . ti ' iiHiii Club. Pasquale Barrclla. Is a short and noisy fella ! JOSKPH BARRKSI A short boy of Italian race, Among the bigger boys he keeps the pace. ll.ORI-:XCE D. BARRETT— .Ur iont i Chih. Her great prowess and ability t an be shown in her trani|inhty. IIl ' .LF.X BASII.OWITZ— r; H,; Comml ' .lc.-. .-Illcniiaiicc Lender. Helen is a ray of joy, A placid type you can ' t annoy. HELEN BECHELEI Be merry and laugh .■ s Life ' s cup you guaff. MAY BELL— .S ' .Tjin- .S 7»o( . Hands like Zazu ' s and beauty like Todd ' s, Such a combination is a gift of the gods. CATHERINE BENDISH— A ' i;e» Clnh. .Scn ' ice Squad. Cutliitii Coiniiiilt -i Ojficc Squad. . little nonsense now and then, Is relished by the wisest men. ALEXANDRA BENISH Athlete ' s feet dues she possess, They will lead lier to success. STE ' EN BENKOVICH — Office Squad, I raffic Squad. Sec. oj Class. Lunch Sijiuid. dears are his main ideal in life, Mechanics will become his wife. DOROTHY BIRCHALL — .SVfii.v Squad. I ' alrol Squad. Laic Squad. ' I ' reas. of Senior Class. Brains and looks don ' t mix. She ' s an exception to the list. I ' .DMUND BITTMAX— Z.i7.ra y Squad. Bittnian has a will that can. . nd such a will makes him a man. j. WILFRED BLAXCH.VRD — Ihamalic Club. Service Squad. Poised and scliolarlx. a (|uiet chap. His name is sine to tind a place nn the map. .M. RY bo(;doxa vitz . socially inconspicuous lass, .Mways at the head of her class. l-RAXfES BOKZUAARO—Sfinniufi ll ' heel. Sf orls Cluh. Haskelhall Cluh. Dean ' s Office Squad. Leaders ' Club. (lucrfulness is what greases the axles of the world. COSMO BORZONE— Vco AV Squml. Lunch Squad, Studi ' ut Court, Radio Cluh. A loud roar proclaims this lad. Who will take a place anions the grads. MORTIMER ROSSAK— 0 ;f,- .S, »,i , Poor ScfKad, Library Sijuad, .S ' ciciict ' Office. Humor is found in funny places, Even in some people ' s faces. CATHERINE BOYLK—.-lrl Office Kitty is a very bright girl. Whose head is never in a whirl. MILDRED BRADBURY in scliool. (|uiet and demure, Out of school, we ' re not so sure. WIMERED BRATHWAITE Not too serious, not too gay. What a good girl in work or play ! Ff.ORENCE BRISOTTI — Irafftc Squad, laliaii C uh. Hi-Y Club. Happy and carefree, Why aren ' t all contented like me? Bl ' .ATRICE BRODY— .1 ' ; r7;-,7 Cluh. Lunch .Squad. Record Office. Beatrice is a nice lass. Although she does her homework in class. MARIAN A. BROOKS— Dean ' s Office . " iquad. Lunch Squad. Loom Staff. Basketball Club. Hidden in those beautiful eyes. Is her charm, which never lies. THFDA BROUNER—.fenior Loom. Sfinuin i Wheel. . ' Senior Committee, Arista, Dramatic Club. How can anyone surpass Loquacious Theda, in her class? LILLIAN BROWNE— Z.»iir , Squad, Dean ' s Squad, Dramatic Club, Loom Staff. To those who don ' t know, she ' s an ordin- ary girl. But to us who know her. she is a pearl. THELMA BURN.S . smile is worth many a tear, We wish her happiness froin year to year. GEORtiE CALABRESE Some day the world will sing his praise. For he possesses winning ways. ESTHER CALDERON We hope that Esther Goes to many a fiesta. ANNA CAMERON Ann stands for grace ; Can ' t say more for lack of space. KOSARIA CAMPAXKI.LA— •■™ .o.r ( » .. Rusaria stands t(]r Rose, Her, nil (UK- will oppose. ( OXCKTTA i AMPISI— ;,-(i)i ' .t Off,,-,- .V, »,;, . (oiicetta is sweet, 111 fact, she ' s a Ircat. AI. CAXAPA To some he is just . 1, But to us he is a pal. I-RAXK CAPRICCIO— 7 r i ,- Sqmul. Ser- vice Squad, Decorators ' Cliih, Archilccturc Club. A future architect lie ' ll he. Quite different from poor little nie, LOUISE CARTER— .S« ' mmm. (7» .. I.,a,l- crs ' Club, Sports Club, Sfiiniiiui W ' liccl Rr t , G. O. Rcp- Always merry, always gay. Full of pep the livelous: day. MARTIX lARTV This is rhyme about Marty, Whose otlier name is Cartv. LUCILLE CASALE— 7rti jj Ojficc S,,n Ht. l-rotsor Club. Xcicinau Club, G. O. h ' rp. " Lady Lou ' ' has plenty of " It " With the hoys she makes a hit. DOROTHY .M. CASEY— ? „ ,. , v Offire Duly. little nonsense now and then. Satisfies that certain yen. JOSEPH CASSOXE Joe is a good fellow. His wit is very mellow. LEOXARD CELESTINO — Hamlball Tram, Xm ' inau Club, F.lcc. I-.ut . Club. I rat fir- Sijuad. Inlrrrla.K.f Basbrtball and liasrhall I rams. . t liandball his opponents s.iy Keep going, boy, you ' ll make the sji ' ile- DOROTHY CILENT— ?, ' ((); ' , • ()ffu - .S. ik;. . . fiss Cjuilfoy ' s Sq., Neivmau Club, Prof ram (. Cniiuittrc. Wit and humor does she possess. Such personality, need you ijuess. JULIE CIM.A— L,-(« .-r.v ' Cluh. liasL;-lball Club. I-n-Ui-h Club. t ' onscientious. noble and Inu ' . There sliould he more like you. DOROTHY CLARK— .Vf» ,- i Court. I ' rcs. Prcoralor ' s Club, .S ' pinuiiiii ll ' liirl. (, ' , (K A ' . ' . Dorothy is a doll, . nd as ' bri.cht as Old Sol. LOUISI-: CLARK— Lieut, of the Service Squad. The class sophisticate is Louise, Wherever she goes, she ' s always at ease. C.I ' .RTRUDE COHEN— Diamalk Club, Ser- vice Squad. G. O. Kep. So friendly and sincere, Clerlrude has always been a dear. lil ' ATKrc ' l-: (.01. F.MAN l ' ' iir lier we du nut fear, .Slu- flee-, tidnhle fai ' and near. (■athi:rixi-: h. coxxolly— ),•«» o - ficc Siinad. Xcwiui.ni Club. Cutliuji Cnuiunl- Icc. W ' lien in need nf Miine joi.d Inn. (all up lathy, she ' s the une. I RAX l-:S COXWAV— .V,:e; .i« Cluh. Su ' iiii- uiiui Club, Hiiskclhtill Cluh, l.uiicli Sijuad. Press Club. ' rhcmKh there is many a (nnway. Frances is nni(|ue, I say. FRF.D CORONADO I-ike the ti readiir nf old, I le can ihruw tlie liull enlil. I-:iLKl-;X fOSCRIFl — Li ' i t ' n- ' Club, Sports Club, .S " ?ei ' );i);ii ' )i( Clid . I ' icc-I ' rcsidcnt Libra- ry Squad. A hit cif (lid Ireland, Is F ' .ileen I ween. ( ATHFRIXE C JY) JiY— Attendance Leader, Secretary. A dark-eyed dcninre little lass, Who ' s a big asset to any class. I.Ut ' ILLK CUMMIXGS A Rirl who always loves to dance And pretty clothes does enhance. FI.FAXOR DAILEY— .SVri ' ,-,- Squad Cleopatra and Helen of Troy Were not as pretty nor half as coy. PATSY DE CRE.SCENZO— .SVr7 ' v Squad. Lunch Squad. Sure to be proud of his name. Someday it may he in the hall of fame. MICHEL DE LMIT— Track. De Laet is always seen smilinK, And his wit is most hegniling. JOHN DELANEY Our friend Delaney, Is very brainv. LOUISE DEL LONGO— AVk ' j;; ;» Club. 1 raf- fic Squad. As we all know. Good thinps in small packages grow. MARIA DE MARTINO— Lcorfrr.? ' Club. Marie ' s long lashes have allure, They hold your gaze, you can he sure. IS. HI ' :i. IJI-. I ' HILl.IPS— .V.-i.» ,iii ( » ., Cliriiiisliy Club, Tenuis Club. Her smiling eyes are full of fuii. Always keep tliein shining, litlle one. HIXEN DE SABATINO A pretty and conscientious worker, Helen is never a shirker. XROLETTA Dli SIMOXE A pretty girl, an artist true. We hope success will come to you. AXTIOXI-.TTI-: n SU. IM. — W.-n.r.v (Iffui- Siiiuul. Don ' t you powder, don ' t you paint, Don ' t you make yourself what you ain ' t ! IRI- ' .XE DIEMER — Office Squad, Navman Club. Irene is our fashion plate. Is Paris going to he her fate? AUCiUST DI FLORIO— G. O. Cumflrollcr. G. O. Rcj . S inninfi II ' heel, ' Iraffie .S ' l .. Luueh .Si ., l-.nterlaimnent Commitlee G. O. Xow a winner on the G. O. slate. Real politics he ' ll dominate. ARMAXD DI MELE— G. O. Ref., Luueh Sq.. .SinilenI Ci irl Judtie, Seniee Si ., ; ' )ii , Hook Room. Mr. fJlerfs Office. . rmand at speaking really is clever W ' c ho])o he remains that way forever. THOM. S DI SV.RIO— Traffic Sq.. I.iiueh .S ' l .. Gyiu ' I ' eain, Nen ' uwii Club. Di Serio does not try to bluff. For he is a lad that knows his stuff. ISIDORE DOBRIS — German Club, Radio Club. A hard working fellow. Who at times gets very mellow. DOROTHEA DOBSOX— ;»ra»;i; ir Club. Dorothea acts like a saint. Pretends to be what she ain ' t. JOHX DODD— Vi-cj ' i ' fi- Sq., Luueh Sq.. Iraf- fie Sq.. Library Sq.. Chem. Sq., Music Sq . nice fellow is John Dodd, To like him isn ' t very hard. JOSEPH DOLCIXKO— .ViuTiT I earn. ICresl- liiui Team. Joe always hears a grin, He is a lad that is bound to win. GORDON R. DONNALLEY— Loom Staff. Cafl. Lunch Sq.. Dramatic Club. Traffic Sq.. Checker, Class Marshall. Delving into future annals. His wit and cleverness are painted on the panels. AXXE DOXXEl.I.OX— .Vra-moH Club, Traf- fic Squad. Her smile is fiuick. Honest, not slick. MARJOKIK UUXl-KANY — Service Sniuid. Xczfinaii CIkIi. Always pleasanl, never hi rid, Respect slie will always lidlil. JOVfK DURKAXT1-, She knows her steps from A to ' ., Slie ' s a Kirl the boys can see. A.WA DZUBIAK ' The latest fashion i)i curls, Is sported by Ann, (lirls. WILIU ' R F.C.KR This is Wilbur I ' .Ker. Whose Unciwled.ne isn ' t meager. W 1 1. 1.1 AM K(.F.R— .SVn ' iVc Squad, Office Sqmul. lilec. P.iui. Club. We all applaud with unanimous assertion, ' Phis silent, thoughtful, and friendly iiirson. SARAH l-.DWARDS— .V7iv; (H . Tall, dreamy brown eyes of love We wonder what she ' s dreaming of. ERO. ICA T. EIKKNBROD — Nnmnan Club, Service Sq., Class Sec ' y., German Club A sweet young miss, Whom we ' ll all miss. JOHN " F,LL— Sports Reporter, Pres.f Chb, Rad-o C lub. Annex Editor of Spinninq Ulieel. John is an ardent .Sports ' fan, -And he ' s also a radio " ham. " ALETHIA Y.LVS— Leaders Club. liasketbal Club. .Su ' innnini . Bank Clerk, P. 7. Office. Tall, comely and nonchalant, You ' ll have to give w-lialever she wants. I.OUIS T. K ' ER.S— PrM. Dranuitie Club. Loom Staff, Student Court. G. O. Rep. Cross Country. Lunch Squad. A ray of sunshine, a twinkling eye. In Louis ' s personality do these trait lie. MARCiARET FARAtlO— .SV;-: ' n- Sq.. Lund Sq.. Adv. Club. ' o can search high and you can searcl low, But you ' ll never find another Margare Farago. WILLIAM FARBMAN — Service Squad French Club. Lunch Squad. . golden voice does he possess. He can warble with the best . ELI-AXOR FARIXA— (7. O. Rep.. Spinnin.. Wheel. Dean ' s Office Squad. If silence bespeaks w-isdom. Then she is very wise. J FAX VAfyA-HO—Service Squad. (harming brunette with beauty so rare. Winn J can passes, all stop to stare. l ' l-l ' .IXdOI.D— .SVi- Mmonih Chri. Ilram- iilic Chih, Leaders ' Club. Whatever we say woiilil always he nice, IJecausc this young Miss has no sin or vice. RLTH FKIXSTEIN— 0 ifc Sq., Record Of- fice, ' J ruffle Si!., Adzi. Club, Lioich Sq. A future shining star she ' ll be. On the road to success, just wait and see. . K.M. XD FELICKTTI— .SVrtiV? Sq.. Lunch S(i.. I ' icc-Pres. Dramatic Club. G. O. Rcl ., Friiiiraiii Committee. iodelled after the Roman of old, Intellectual, adaptable, a friend all told. I-.DWARD FERNANDEZ With such a romantic name, Mav his courage never wane. LF.TTIE FIELIXS By her speed in typing, vc will see. She ' ll be a well-paid employee. ROSLYX l ' IXGER:Nr.A.N— .l f)ii)n; i Club, Lunch Sijuad. lust to see her wimiing smile, . iiv hoy would walk a mile. ERIC FINSTROM— Liinr i Sq., Scn ' ice Sq. . stalwart young man, strong and bold, I ' ine .Architecture is his goal. . k ' l " HL ' R FI.OTZ— L»»(7i Sq.. I raffie Sq.. Office Sii. Some want money, some a jane, Rut give Arthur an aeroplane. . li:Rri ' :DES ' 0 .V.Y— Service Squad. Lunch Squad. You ' re not forward, you ' re not shy, Tlie teachers all love you ; no wonder why. l-RAXCl ' .S FR. SCONERA — llaluw CIuIk. lean ' . ' : Office S ' quad. .Always happy, alw ' ays gay. Seeing life in a practical way. .MARY I-RICCHIONE — Cafil. .Service Sq., Leader Dramatic Club, .S ' t iiiuiiu Wheel Hep. Mary, the actress, our future star. In the way of dramatics may she go far. .MILDRED VROUU—Scn ' ice Squad. Unselfish as the day is long. So rarely docs a thing that ' s wrong. LILLIAN F ' RUCHTER— O Vfc- Squad. .Sifii; - minii Club, A. ' ttronoviy Club. . very quiet lass, The envy of the class. AHRAH.AM C.ARR—Hditor of Loom, Bo.r- inii I cam, .Service Squad, Dramatic Society, Lunch Squad. God ' s gift to Woman is he, Tall, dark and handsome, as all can sec. Kixo (;atti An arlisl and scholar is he, Our h.its are off to Nino (ialti. DOMXK K (iliNOVESE Art! ihi ' cry is heard once more, And tliis lad ru-.lies tn ihe dour. c.ussii ' : i.i;kiMan I ' ve never known Ciiissie To be very fussy. DOROTHY (lERSHIN— Lf. of Service Sq.. Dnuiiatic Club. The sweetest girl we ever knew. We ' ll never meet another jnst like you. JOIIX (ilAMUNDO A smiling, carefree, sociable chap, His likeable ways will pull him o ' er a gap. 1N(;RI1) CJliRDE—Serviee .V. .. G. O. Rep., (. ' (irres. See. G. U.. Loom .S ' laff. Draiiiatie Club. Ingrid lias traveled north, south, east, and west. But Norway ' s the land that she likes best. SIDNEY M. GLASS— 5o - -f;- Team, See. of Szfijnviiiif Club, Program Committee. Traf- fic .Squad. Weaving Club. A nice fellow is Glass, He is very fond of jazz. C ' LAREXn-: CLOWACKl—.lrisla. Arehilee- lure Club. He is a world beater, XMien dressed as a cake-eater. JEUKY GLYNN— Foo 7 Team. J yr.t.. G. O. Pres., Caf ' t. Track learn. Baseball, A ' rje- man Club. " You got to be a football hero. To get along with the beautiful girls. " I ' .LI ' .AXOR GOEBEL—Scrviee Squatl. Eleanor is popular, pretty and sweet. Such a rare combination is hard to beat. RACHEL GOEBBERG—Scrviec Squad, Ale iiorah Club. Rachel of the twinkling eye. Has a catchy little sigh. MARION GOLDSCHMIDT No one can knock her, so you see. We will praise her prettily. I ' ll.lX GONDEK I ' elix is a friendly chap: I ' lir hi.s pal, he ' ll lake the rap. t;h:NE -IEVE GREZLAK — Dean ' s Office Squad, Polish Club. We all think Genevieve ' s swell. What funny stories she can tell ! SEBASTIAX GLT;LIKLMIX0— Lioir i Sq., Itiiliaii Clitb, Cat ' t. of I. mult Squad. Tlio Ifachers despair in ])ron()uncing his Tianie, riiev arc glad tlicrc arc ni)t many nmrc III ' llic same. Bl-.TTN ' r.VRlAS—Prcs. Offunil Class i„r terms. G. O. Kcp., Office .Squad, .Ueuorah Club. Dramatic Club. Pcrsonalily plus. W ' itlicml any fuss. IDA HADK— .SVr. Seii ' .or Class. Sl ' iinuii.i niici Cire. M ier. Slic has v ' m. vi ' ;iir. and vilahly. .And is chuck full of pcrsimality. CHRISTINE HA(;EMAX — Sec. Irench Club. I.uiich .Squad, .Yrii ' ;»( J Club. (hris loves liistory. and sludics hard. When mentioning dates be on your Kuard. FRANK IIALLISSEY— L Yiraiv .Squad. Dnor .Squad. Traffic .Squad. Xeu ' inau Club. h ' ranU, as you will see. Will go down in history. HELEN HARBISON— ZVa i ' i Office Squad, G. O. Store Clerk. Neivmau Club. Wish I knew the reason why, • lirls like Helen are so shy. JAMES HAYES — I rack. .Wjcm,; ! Club, fralsor Club. . good runner with a will. .Someday you ' ll hear of his skill. MAXWELL HEVMANN— .Vtii ;,,;,, ,, . .„,„ , Sqimd. Maxwell knows his Eco. He ' s the studious kind of fellow. VETTA HIRSHBEIN— Dra» , ,- Club. ( iolden freckles and a cute little nose, Yetta makes friends wherever she goes. BEN HvOr)l-:.S— .,-(7(y,-;- of_ .Arista. Pre.is Club. G. O. AV ' .. .S iuuiuii It ' heel. Coni ' trotler of G. O. The highest ])osition does he attain, Showing he does not work in vain. EDNA HOLT— I ' res. Off. (7.(.«. Proui. Com- mittee. G.O. A ' l ' ' .. Miss Doyle ' s (Office Sq. Charming and tall. Pi,)nular with all. MAR(.ARI:T HOWARD Margaret tried very hard, To get a " ' 0 iin lier card. l•, • .l. ■ ■ iirTTi:!.: Her eyes of lihie. Will Liscinali- iin. .MARIO l. lPl ' :i.l.l .ii;RI— .S i;ji.v i Club. Ital- ian Club. Piaiuatic Club, l.omn Staff, I raj fie .Siiiiad. . stnilent In glaililen the teacher ' s luarl, . frienil ami a |ial who dues his part. M1I.I)KI-.I) JKSSEMY— tfu.s ,T m Chit ' . Anxiously, wc wait to see, Wlial Mildred Jcssemy will be. KAl.PH JOHNSON — Library Sq., fencing (. » ' , JiDor Sq., Loom Staff, Dramatic L ' IiiIk Ralphs meat is a subject named art. In this field he dcith notably take part. ALTOMAb: }OKES— Leaders ' Club. For her hard-working days in Textile spent She wdl be remembered as ' ice-Presidenl. RAYMOND }OYCE— Track, Soccer, Cross i oitntry. Lunch Squad, I ' raffic Squad. Always running, never late, Here s a fellow can keep a date. MAKt.AkKT jVHAS— Dean. Nen ' man Cluo. Art Office. She IS petite and sweet. To know her is a treat. Office . ' ■iqiiad. KATHRYN KALAMARIDIS — Greek Club, Sports Club, .Vjc ' i»i»ii ' Hiy Club, Designers Club. She gives a guarantee to please, v hcncvc. " she gets near those ivo: y keys. JEAXl-.TTE KALB — .Iris and Crafts Club. .Sifimni;»( Club. In the water, slie ' s a fisli. To swim like one, is her wish. GEORGE K. ZAKSEyiCH— Orchestra. J ' raf- fic Squad. Lunch Squad. He is an athlete as well as a scholar. He uses words tliat are worth a dollar. JOSEPH KEATING— Li7 ' 7 -y Squad. In books he does revel. He has no time for the devil. HELEN KEONONEN— Service Squad. Four years in high school Helen tarried Within a year she will be married. HELEN KECZMERSKI One of the few quiet girls in our class. An angel in disguise, is tliis pleasant lass MARIE KERN We introduce Marie Kern, W ho someday, a living will earn. MARJORIE KIGHTLINGER — Pres. Inte- rior Decorators Club. .■ lways depend upon her to give strays. The work done for the next two days. JOHN KINTAS Kintas, Kiiitas, track fans yell. As lie burns the cinders well. S ' lAXLEY KXIPL— Li(»r i Squad, Ojficc Sq., J rajfic Squad. His name is Stanley. His characteristics manly. I ' LOREXCE KNOCK— Z.iV» . oj Service Sq., I ' he- P res. Senior Cla.ts. I ' res. Jr. Cl is. . 2 ili Street. Tiny, petite, charming and sweet. Xii girl with I ' loreiice can conipclc. l.L ' l V KOSIDLO — Catl. Seri ' ice Squad. Lieut. Ser ' i-iee . qiiad. (i. (). Rep. You ' ve a willing spirit, so they say. To help make others lirlght and gay. I ' .VUl. KORETSKY— VVdft. Wonnded in the service of the schoi)!, Panl is the track team ' s jewel. ILLI.- M L.JiXGFELDER Bill ' s hair is like a tlanie P ut his temper ' s not the same. (. ATHERIXE L¥Jc.— Library Squad. Deans Offiee Squad. Xeii.-iiiaii CI id ' Tall anti thin illi ,1 smile ihal ' ll uiii ll.VROLD LEIBOW Leibow. in reality. Has a great personality .11 kRY I.EIBOWITZ— ,»; ■ ! S,inad. Library Si uad. ' I ' raffie .Squad. Ofjiee Squad. .Miisie Squad, Chemistry Squad. Like all tile l)o s. he is mnch llie sime. I ' rom talking loudly he can ' t refrain. wixiFRED Li:iBO vrrz This girl named Winifred Has brains in that curly liead. . XX. LESTCHUK— ..■iii T.« ' CInh. Sports Chih. .S ' leiinniiufi Club. . .good swimmer is she; hree whcelin.g, knee action, as all can see. .MARIE l.U " .A ' r. — ?(7. 7, ' - ' (W Club. Ireneli L ' hih. Spanish CInb. I ' hntoiiraphers Chd . ' I ' he niischievious twinkle in her eye. Is quite deceptive to a " guy " . I I- AH LIEP.ERMAX Lack-a-day, here comes Leah Willi eyes (jf brown and never a frown. iJ.ORGE LH- ' SCHUTZ— V. ' i. of Senior Class. Capt. of Service Sq.. .irista, Cice-Pres. of Junior Class— I ' th Street. (ieorgc is our leader, he always plays fair, But there are times when be .gels in our hair. ALBERT IJXDEMAX He is silent and very iniiuisitive. He has very nuich of what we call initia- tive. SIDNK ' LIPSCHITZ— .In.v a, Jury, Orclws- Ira, 1 ' icc-l res. Dramatic Socicly, Prni raiii I ' ominiltcc. Class Prcs. N ' crsalilc in arts ( ri ' iiifnibcr liis name) .Achievement on llie stage is Sidney ' s aim. I. (I " .NT LOSCALZO— L»)(r i Squad 1.1. Sj iuiiinn Wheel, Library .S ' i ik i . Poster S ' l ., (,yui I cam, Ncivuiau CIuIk Dark and liandsnme and very pincky. Willi all tile girls he is i|uite hicky. ( ATI I I ' .RI XK I.UKATIS— .V . »)ii».( Wheel I ' calure P.d., Student Council, Decorators ' ihih. Lunch .V .. .S. ' . Circulation. On the Spinning Wheel Staff She ' s the wheat, iidt the chaff. I R. LUNUQUIST — . .t if. Dramatic iluh. CO. Heft.. Senior Class t rca. ' iurcr. ( lass .Secretary. Loom Staj). Capable and clever, Remembered forever. IRX ' IXC, LUSTKi— -. ■ ,• • Squad. .Mural jor . Irt Room. Te.xlilc ' s smallest yracliiale Irving, lias more llian ma-.lcicd Ihe art of learn- ing. KOlilK ' T LVXC H ' I ' ll a hov like ] obert l,. nch .Ml his lessons are a cinch. XirniL ' R LYONS,— Handball Club. . c-,euian ( v., Inlerclass Basketball and Baseball Club, lllcetrical Enuinccriny Club, ' I ' raffic Sq. Full of pep and vim ' I ' hal ' s llie way he ' s always liceii. IRf.Xf. MADDF.X . smiling Irish colleen . inelly rme is Irene. la.I.A MAGfJIOLO This young person is very fine, She never tries to hand a hue. HFJ.l ' .Xl ' . . nh—Dramalic Club. Cermau Club. Xneinan Club. CO. Rcjk. Office Sq.. Loom .Staff. She ' s sophisticated, she ' s vivacious, . ' lic has cliaim. and she ' s gracious. FK ' AXK MAI.OXKV— A ' ac»i. » Club, I ' ice Prcs. 1 raffle .Vi Hni , Lunch .Squad, Lt. Senior Committee, Baseball Team, .Sivimming Team. . very modest boy is Frank, He does much without swank. 1RAX( ' F..S MANCIXI— J,) ) - Duty. Lots of pep, she ' s always on tlie run. A firm believer in ])lenly of fun. HFRBERT MANNY— Vto ;,- Squad. Vice- Pres. Library Squad. A smile on his face, you ahvays will see. With his disposition, a good chap he will be. . X FTTK MACALUSO (Gentlemen prefer blonds, so they say: Ask Annette she ' ll not sav nav. AGRIl ' FIXO M.WTKO — ( „ . ,. Lunch Squad. I ' rcs. Italian Club. I raffi,- , »,j, , r.ntcrlainincnl Committee. A cliarmiiij, ' fellow with a bicail whiti- smile, Ht ' ll find a place among tlie rank and file. 1-RKD M.XKCV.IXA— Baseball Team. Track I cam. . ezcman Hub. The greatest sliortstop we ' ve ever hail. He makes every fan ' s heart glad. ( ATHKRINE MARCONE— P;-«. Italian CI., Hi.ftory Office Sq., Lt. Lunch Sq., Lead- ers ' Club, Miss Smith ' s Office Sq. Her voice, a kind and gentle one. Brings joy to each and everyone. KL ' fH MARK.S Ruth is a Textile girl, Her hair is always in a curl. .lAXK M.-IlRRETT— .S ,„,i », lllieel. Arista. Cutlinfi Committee. Proi ram Committee, Stu- dent Court. Tho ' Jane is sweet, she can delete, . s copyreader she ' s hard to beat. 1R(.I. IA MARSHALL— , , of Service Sq.. dice Club, Dramatic Club. (iinny is popular, oh what a girl. Many a heart she has put in a whirl. (il ' .ORCE MARTIN Mai tin loves his teachers all. When for homework they do call. .MARION MARTIN Marion ' s one of our Canadian girls. L ' pscts hoys ' hearts with blond curls. .SIMON MAURO— Ljoic i Sqnad. Iraffie Sq . Door S(i.. Loom S ' taff,, Gym Team. He is intelligent and keen. These have won him our estieiu. .MARY McCROHAN — Late Squad. Dean ' s Office Si uad. .Vno m;; Club. .Ser-eice S(juad. ' Mary is Textile ' s gal, To everyone she is a pal. I H. RI.K.S McCINN— n- Ifockey Club. .Va .-- nnm Club. . lu-m;; ' ! -s he. . hvays lull ol glee. I-K WK . !c(,0 A — r,7 7 - .Vi .. Office .V, . Mel iiwnu is ol Irisli race. He ought to have a freckled face. I! i:. TRKE M ELLON— .SViHiHiiH. Club. . nimble mind has our P.ea, ' ou should see her in history. ANTHONY Ml ' .LOSCr — Football Team Tony li;us a million dollar smile. Let ' s see you flash it, once in a while I ' lARl. Mi:. " TKR A likualik ' nature has this lass, . " -In- i-. jiopular with her class. WILLIAM MKRINGER riiuimh lie looks shy, 111 ' -, :i sreat guy. MARY MKSSIXA — Designers Club, Italian ( » ' . Xccinan Club. Mary ' -, face is very sweet. With a cliarni that ' s hard to beat. WAI ri-,K MESSNER — Wreslluui. Gxn, Team. .Irista. riee- ' ie. of ' alisli Chib. I.iineh .Squad. ' n l may travel far and wide, lint bv biiii vein will awav aliide. in. MAX MEYROWITZ— G iY C7» . With troubadors he is akin, I ' or he is a singing clienvbin. I ' lllLll ' . 11LK0 ITZ A lad with a winning way, W ' bc, hopes to hold the world in sway. ( llARLi:S IO DF.LLO I ' ll say that Mondello K a grand old fellow. kl ' IW MOXSEES— .S " fr7 ' ;rc .Squad. Rita ' s keen wit and bright sparkling way. Has lessened our gloom for nianv a dav. M. R1I-: MORAX— .V,n ' ; , » ( hih. l- ' nll of ylee U . lari.. . I!KAHA. I MOR(.AX — Chewi.ilrx .Squad. ' Iiysies .Siiuad, Math. Medal. . s a rival of l- ' .inslein. he should go far; When it Conies to brains, he is a star. lll ' .l.KX . 10R(,AX— AVi. ' muii t7» ' . Basket- ball Club. Leader. ' Club. Sports Club. Dean ' s ( )) flee Squad. Helen has a very famous namesake. Mavbe somedav she ' ll be on the make. 1-.R_X i;.S ' r MORRIS— B.Zi. 3 xrs.. Cafl. ' .?-l, Class Prcs.. CO. Hel .. Luneli Squad. We all know he ' s l rnest But is he sincere? MARl i:i.l.A .MUROW ' SKI— ?»., ,-, .fi. ' 7 ni.. Tennis Club. Marcella is always a willing aid, . nd her good fellowshi]) will never fade. MAN ' MURRAY— 0 irr Squad. CO. Ref.. SeJiior Class Ireas.. S.W. Kcp. I ' ine. loving, yet a wee bit shy, . ' " he ' ll con(|uer that by and by. |] AXTOXIO ML-RII.I.O — Z.(«ym .S7 , Laic S(IIhhI. I- 1, •Hill Cliih. Of fur Squad. Hv i.-. ;i y,i , slraiKlit from ihe slumldci-. ill] him. iricud iii]! (locsn ' t jin w t(jl(Icr. .l. Mi;S ML■kl ' H ■ A lad frntii Killanicy. Ik- liM-. tin- gilt oi ' hlaiiR-v. Ol.i.A MLSKLS Olga ' s a seniorita, Some would vvalU a milt- u. mccla. ( LAlRIi XADLliR — S-a ' iminiiuj Club. Leader ' s Club. .l (.s-.v I ,m;, t Sec. French Club. A sweet and lovely girl is slic, Alwaxs ill our heart, she ' ll be. lA I■:l. X XAI)LI-;R— r( » office Squad, I ' l-iiii i niiuuillce. Office Work. I ' lce-Prcw iij l-ral.iii ' - Club. She ' s as good on Iier toes as in her studies. A .girl who ' ll always have plenty of bud- dies. RLTH XU OI.SOX — .„„;;, Staff. Licul of Service .Si .. Sf iuniu! Wheel Uel .. Librarian. yilh hair of gold and eyes of blue Xever was a pal so true. (.I-;XK IK -1-: A. XORWALSH-t,,,,;,, Staff. Office Sq.. Library Sq.. Dramatics, Sports C lub. Leaden: ' Cliih. Biology Oifice. I he is a mysterious miss. To understand her — what a (|uiz I WILLIAM XUDKLMAX— P. 7. Leader. VN ' illiam ' s chief thought is t(] progres.s, He surely will climb the ladder of success, JOHX XUGLXT— .ini cr Ba.shetball Team. .johnny ' s a gentleman, of that we have proof. It must be his shyness that keeps him aloof. ai)i;ln: ochskx lleliind those specs are questioning eyes, .Such as owlish lool is wordl -wise. I ' LIZABLTH 0 ' ( OX.VOR— „ rn-,„- ),■,,«- (ilinn Chill The beauty of a woman is greatest in love, Keep ii always high and above. M R(iARi;T O ' KKKFK — RasLetball Club. zelniui:iii Club. . ' e teiiuni Club. .She certainly is a little v.inip. Vet at basketball (piite a champ. . . ( .I:LL . 0LI " I-:R— ' vi.v ' c " ; Committee, Sfiiuuiuii H ' heel. Sports Club, l.uuch Squad ■ ' cxiiiiaii Club. . girl interested in sport. One whom success will always court. S. K ' . H ORI-.TSKY— .l fiioro i Club. Office Squad. .Ser2 ' iee Si uad. It ' s so pleasant to hear .Sarah ' s voice: When she speaks slie hardly makes a noise. l(i|IX A. I ' AOI.IXO— . " " c ; . ( KI;l Ohi ' diciU to llic niuoii, ho keeps liis date, Tliat is why he arrives late. STll.lAXl ' , I ' ASi HALF. — Scn ' icc Siiiitul. Office Squint , Aih ' crtisiii! Cliih. Slie ' ll win l)y Iter dngse ' l persistence. And rise In l ' :inie with htlle assistance. WII.I.I.VM Vl ' .ARi OK—Lihrnry Siiiicul. HendinK over volumes, usinK up inl . He will he successful, ' cause he knows how to think. I.I.OX IM ' .i KOW I ' lV lie is silent and prudent — W ' liat virtues in a student! fARMl ' lL. PKLUSO Vou have a nature that ' s serene No one could ever call you mean. IRENE PETERSON— L»fif i Scincid, Fratsor Clith. Loom Sliiff. .Strive, seek and ye shall find, ' I ' he Kilts which fate has in her mind. RUTH PETERSON— 7V»i;u Club, Hi-Y Club. Ruth is (|uiet and bright N et she smiles many a night. h ' RAXK PETITO— .»,u ( Staff. Inijfic i.. Door Sq. VVe hear that Frank In accounting does rank. JOSEPH PETRELLI— L»„ - i Squad. German Club. Joey seeius to he real tough But we know it is a hlufif. lXCi: T PETROCELLI Sco-ning the cares that fate and fcjrtune bring He taught and jokes and sings. KATlUnX 1 ' I;TK0(, I ' XLI- L»; , ; Squad. Scryicc Squad. Late Squad. Loom Staff. Kale ' with her winning ways Made personality a thing tliat pays. NRK PETRON .As he dodges through ihe crowds. He is hailed by manv shouts. TX(i:XT I ' lMl ' IXEI.LA - .Voavr 7V 7 », ) ' i).r Hi; leain. Italian Club. Spanish Club. I raffie Squad. He takes life easy, why shouldn ' t he? Hard to tell what he ' ll turn out to be. MATILDA PIXO She never conies with an alibi Tlial ' s wliy her work ' s as easy as pie. ADAM PODHAI V- n-.v.v ( » .. Office S,,., Lunch Sq., i ' hraiinw Club. Scuinr C oiiimillcc ' . A jiiiglc for Eddie was liard to tiiul, He ' s perfect, so we liope he doesn ' t mind. IRAXC KS POPKll.— G m Dcftirhucul .Is- sisldut. Tho ' sliy. Oil my. liou slie Her eiieniies can delv ! HELEN POPEIL i- ' oiicil has a twin Who ' s as like a ])in. JOHN " RAY— A ' ai ' ;; ! C ' lul . Service Sijuatl, l-.lcclrical liu . CIuIk " Life ' s a jest, and all things show il, 1 tliouglu so once and now I know it. " IRAXK Rl ' . t oiitident in sjiirit and ready for the out- come. He does nol make life a steady liurden. ELLIS READER— Door Sq., P.T. Leader. A boy witli the name of Reader. . ' hould certainly be a leader. " I ' :RA REGCaANI — Lire Mar.duiUL. Lunch .V(;ii(j( , 3 terms in Miss V ' oit ' i.t ' office, .S ' leno Pepl.. Miss .Smilhs ' office. Those eyes so dark and deep. Belong to her who is sweet. I ' M 11. REICH— .V.Tj ' iVc .Squoil. Inlerc a. :. lios- l.-elball I com. i ' lmnipidii. ' ilii! Indoor Ihiselnill I com. A man lie seems, confident of tomorrow. He sings and drives away his sorrow. PHILIP REICHMAN — Caf ' l. of Handhall iciini, Coft. of I ' loiironi Conini.. (i.C). Ref . ' I ' d the .yirls he leaves his love. ' To the boys he leaves tlu- clubs. XIRGINI.A REW— Service Squad, .-(.v.v . Linit. l.nneli .Squad. I do, PLL.S a rin.i;. Will soon make her sin,;;. IRAXK REILLY He ' s Irish and sinilinu . ml l(p a teacher, bemiiliiig. XR HOLAS REPAXE. Tic road for Xick, To success should be ijuick. . ' .Ml. RICER— .l .-»,)r,; i Cluh. I ' urf ' le Party lu ' t.. Ildudhall I cam. W ' c all know this boy Ri.ger, . i success, points the trigger. 1-,1)XA R. RlVF.R —.lrisla. Bashelhall. len- nis. Maintaining a high scholarship is her meat, It is lo her a simple feat. ANN ' ROCERS Ann is cIiarminR and sincere, 111 all. she is a dear. MARIK ROHAN Marie means " star (if tlu- sea " , If (inlv all einild le sweet as she. I ' .THI ' .I. RDLI ' H Liiiuh S,iii,i(l. 2 Icniis. Ih-aiiuUic Cliih .s i term. l-.tliel would like ti) go on the stage, And within a year she ' d be the rage. ELVIRA ROMAT iO— Alchemist Club, Lunch Squad 2 tciiiis. P.r. Service, ' fciiiiis Cliih. ' era is popular with girls and boys. Because she owns so many joys. M. ' RIK ROVEGNO— Dean ' s Office Siiuad. Leailcrs ' Clul . Traffic Club. Basketball Club. Her versatility makes her e.xccll, In every task, all ' s done well. CLAIRE RUGGIERO— , . of Service Squad. Sec. and I ' reas. of Senior Class, .Arista. Dramatic Club. Clare is uur treasurer, efficient and smart, l " or a banking career, she ' s had a good start. ROSE R. SAAD — Nczcman. Szvimming Cut- ting Committee, Tennis. That beautiful black wavy hair Is the answer to everv maiden ' s prayer. ELEANORE SABO — Class Pres.. Service Squad. S ' iitiiinii Jllieel, Patrol Squad. Lunch Squad. CO. Rep. Her career is her life ' s ambition May she always live this tradition. HELEN S.ACCOMANNO Helen is quiet and petite For absence she is hard to beat. LEONARD SAMUEL.S — Orchestra. Lunch Room, . ' • ' euior Basbetball fcaui ' i4. Sic.ui- iiiiuii. Ftmu his head to his feet he is all mirlli. He ' s been that way from the day of his birth. STANLEY SAM UELS— f -ro- !; ,, . A Textilite thru and thru To his school he was always true. JOSEPHINE SAXTASIERO — Loom Staff. Library Squad. Class .S ' l ' c ' v, Dramatics Club. Art Office. Her pleasing air and willing manner Will some dav earn her a lovelv banner. CATHERINb " . SARRIS— C-rr , ' Club. Catherine is sweet and demure That there ' s no trouble we can ' t be sure. JACOB SA ' ADAR He likes to tinker with machines, He even sees them in his dreams. 1;ST1:LLF. SAWICZ — P.T. office Duty, Leaders ' Cliih, Sports Club, Cutting Office. Fetching l- ' .slclli ' s loiif; blonde Iiair. Ti) Lady (iodiva ' s can only coinpaie. I RANC " ES SCANNELL— .? ?ri. ' iV(7 Squad, Of- fice Squad, .Idverlisiiu Club. The call for (l.O. money has made ns in- sane, l-roni Frances " pnrsninji us with a cane. IDA SeHISSFL A very petite little Belle And as a chum, she ' s very swell. DOROTHY .SCHMIDT Dot is an all-round girl Her head is never in a whirl. klT. StHOKK— . Vn ' »(7;i Club. Fell, ;cxhif Club, .Swiuiuiiun Club. Rita ' s pride in her hair To see her with a hoy is rare. AARON SCHWARTZ— Gyi " Squad. He is silent . ' ind very inquisitive Has nuieh nt wliat we call initiative 1 .WXRKXCK CUW. RTZ— Service .Sr », , . Lunch .Squad. They call hini Lawrence But really he is the school ' s . llcgro. KDMUND .SFJ-BV— .-J (- ic»iw .i- Cluh. I ' beui- i.ftry . ' ' quad. Rinhuiy .S ' quad. P i;, ' .viV.t Sijuail. .Service .Squad. (Office .Squad. Kd, the chemical genius. Will someday blow us to A ' enus. PAUL SEIFRIXG To know him is to like him. FUOENE SHl- ' .TLA— Lh u i Squad. ServA-c .Squad. Wherever tliere are girls there is ( iene. He seems to he their coffee and cream. HELEN SHIELDS— Lioic i .V 7.. Patrol .Sq.. .Sen ' ice Sq.. I ' ice Pres. of Junior Cla. s. I ' ice PrC!. of Senior Clas. :, Zi tli Street. I yes of brown with smile so sweet Looking at lier is an enjoyable treat. DOROTHY SIF.CEL— .Stfi) imi«( Club. Lead- er.i ' Cluh. CO. Re .. Glee Clnl . na.ibethall. In swiniminu and basket! all she tops iheni all ; She can sing like a bird with a southern drawl. IM-.LAGIE SIMILLY— ?,(.? ,-,- .(7 , Mar.diall. Poor Puty Pelagi is a very odd name, lis owner will receive fashion-lame. I DXA SIMMON ' S . merrymaker is she . lways happy, full of .glee. Mll.lJkKI) SIMOXUS HtT friends thinks she is a treat P)ec;uise slie is so petite. r.l.K ' i ' ilA S.|()BKK(,- .ici( . of Service Sq., I.Kiuh S,i.. ' I ' alrol .V( .. Ci.O. W. ' ' .. SV. ' v ( ' Seiiicr C hiss. How slie sports lier clothes And her prettx fnrlielows ! I.OLIS SKI. IRIS— . i , i Si ., Iiajfu- ;,, (jrcfk l liih. Sj diiish ( ' » ' , l)(ior .Si Kiii . Sr- iiiiir i niini. SUliris. hiiw we all love vim: H i v slad we ' ll he when yiin are throngh. . R ' I ' HL ' R SKLROWITZ .Sknripwitz has a Rreal mind, . man like him i hard lu hnd. (iL.ADVS S 4ITH — Liiniu Suiff. S ' anniiiiiiiti Club. I.i-(ulcrs ' L ' liih. Irniiis Ch{h. .Sports Club, .Ir ' .sla. Pour .S ' i kik . ' PliDUgh (ihidys may he very sprightly. She doesn ' t take her duties li.nluly. . I. R ■ SOXl-.K — Service Siiiiad. Si iiiitiini iriieel. ' un hrin.u cheer with your smilin,!; face, . u set an example of ijood yrace. ROSI-: STRF.GKR Her lips are always in a smile. Our Rose is very hard to rile. KM.- XUKL ' VC,AR— Office, Traffic Sqmul. .Sf ' iintiiui Wheel. Sugar and spice, He ' s evcrylhin.a nice. CORXKLIUS SULLIVAN — G. 0. Pres.. Xeii ' itHJii Club. Football ' I ' eaiii. Of a fellow like this, few iiu ' ll find. He has a heart and also a niiml. i RAXCI ' .S SZALLAR — Basketball Club. I.eader.K ' Club. Luueh Sqiuul, .S ' orls Club, .Swintiiiiui Club. Tall, quiet, and very swecl. l ' " or some fellow she ' ll he a treat. MAk(;. RET .Z. }.L. R — Bushelball Club. .S ' u ' iniiniufi Club, Luueh Squad, Library Sq., Leaders ' Club. Dean ' s Office .Squad. May all her sins. Be as fair as her skin. NLAY SZTYK— CO. Secretary, Arista, History Office Squad, Lunch .Squad, Xezeuian CIuIk . girl unusual in every way. . " -lie knows how to work and how to jilax. AXXE TAPOROWSKI— ,,)■■ ,■,■ • koon, Putv. CO. Ref. In her charm she does excel. That ' s what makes her a versatile helle. PAXIHKTTA V. TAW.OR— traffic Squad, Paskelball, S ' eivcomh Ball. Will wander o ' er this world .so wide. If millions drop right at her side. SOX J A TKIR Simja is as mysterious as licr name. Yet she radiates lricii lliiiess like a flame. . . (,i;i.A TELESCA Silence is a golden rule, Treasure il as a jewel. I 1) Akl) K. TERPELOWSRl — Soccer cam. I raffle Squad. " In arguing too, this person owes his skill, For e ' en tho ' vanquished, he could argue still. " K tiii-:rixe thaxos Kaly ' s always asking questions, ' riiip ' hc ' s never lale for sessions. .Mll. ' lOX THEOFII.OU— .l i.; V C7» ' . Radio ' hysics Club. We know this boy, Theofilou. Is strong enough to see things through. AXX THOMAS — Sec. Hi-Y. An Office, Sa ' » ;»; ' » ( ' » ' . Lunch .Squad, Loom .S ' laff. . girl talented as . nn Thomas Is certainly full of fiiUire |ironiisc. mai-:(.ari-:t thom.sox— ' ,■,-,?. . ■, chu.f, t II . .Vi-;-T ' ;ii- Squad. G. (). Rcj . Margarel illi her nice manners. Will win many banners. M K ' THORXTOX I ' or Mary the world ' s O. K. Whenever you sec her, she ' s always gay. RITA THORXTOX— ),■ )(•.? Squad. Leader.- ' Cluh. ShorLw . " cuiaii i ' lul ' . ( .O. Re -.. Pre.i. Official Clas.i. . n affable and courteous lady, Jij. to those who meet you dailv . JOSI I ' ll T()( ' —!.oi,ui Staff. Bo.uu!i I cam. The world did |uake when he was born, Onake il will, when him they mourn. OI ; I ' .IJ.A . l. ' VOW v.— lUi. ' helball. Office Squ, d. ( .(.v ' .v Secretary. She is a girl wc can always trust, A tin hax she ' ll never lni-.l. JOSI.I ' IIIXI-: TRIOI.O 111 studies does this girl excel, halevcr she does, she docs it well. Kl ' .ClXA ' ' ' .. K. — Office Squad. Library Squad. We hojn- thai this anihitious miss, ill get her every wish. I-RKI) TL ' RXBUl.l.— ( .viii I cam. Service Sq.. Caudidate I rack. . Textile servant Fred has been The Traffic Squad has been his kin. (.KI-.TA ' [ ' L ' ' KU—Dciins Ojfwc Sq.. Newman Club, Ukrankm Club, I ' lcs, af Dcsiqncr ' .t Club. Ilmcriicncy Squail. I f all tlie siKfjles were tested, (icrtrutlc ' s could not be bested. MOKkIS L ' MLASS In I ' XD. Unilass is a shark, Ti I linn. " I ).1 . " is a lark. JO.sr.FH L ' KOWSKV—.;,-.-,. »» ». . . ' I ' b ' i ' i- I .(if fie Squtul. L ' ruwsky is a bookkeeping wonder, I le never does make a blunder ! JOSI-.I ' H " Kl..- ZgL " KS— Vra, ,- ' I caw. .S ,v, Sktiliii i, I ' rrs. Piwiiiiicrs Cliih. ' elaz(|uez is a name from Spain, . name that sailed the .Spanish Main. {■| .VL ' UIO " IKTO— .Sorc-r, Ordirslra, .S vji- i.ili Club, I ' hysic.f Club. ( laudio is a young man without fear, lie ' s goin.n to be an engineer. K. THKRINP: VOLOXIXO— Vra yif .V » ; , Srrrici- Squad, Sanilary Squad, Advt. Club. Katherine ' s personality is very gay. We find her this way every day. jOHX WALSH— .»m- i Squad. I rufpc Sq.. Library .S ' ljuad. John Walsh a stalwart guard, (iives much service on the squad. IDWARD WALTHER— 0)r i« ™, s.rjiV,-, Squad. G.O. Rcf.. Oo.t.s " Prcs. For the future we can say. I ' roin leisure times, he ' ll keep away. NATHAN W ARSH AW— . " iervice. Vice-Prc!.. Mcucirah Club. Lacros. ' c. VViiii .t Club. . member r)f clubs and teams, His mind is full of many schemes. I ' .nWARD WK(.KXAAR — Horhcy, .heard for Public . ' f ' cahivg, Phy. ' :ics Lab. . ' quad, All-City left defense on N.Y.C. Hockey team. A little sceptic, a knowledge seeker. He makes an excellent public speaker. lOHX WHIR Still waters run deep, John Weir speaks well in brief. I.UCn.LE WELCH — Arista. Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Lunch .S " (;.. Lieut. . ' Service Sq. ' our voice, a source of insiiiration, ( reales a big sensation. BARBARA WEI.BV— L,mi ,- -,v ' ( » , fUishel- ball. .S ' f ' o-t. ' Club. Dean ' s .S ' qu ul. ( onscientious, sweet and kind. One like her is hard to find. AIME1-: WEXZEL — rice-Pres. Sr. Cla.ss. Vice-Leader Arista, .Sec. CO., Library Si .. Class P resident. . girl foremost in charm. Her intelligence iloes no harm. •I ' IKJMAS WHlTivHORNE— .Uyr. l-nolball, -ii.-iiiiiiiiiiii li ' tiin, Cat t. Lunch S iuad. Xcw- iiiiiii Cliih, 3ril l-lnor Service Sqiuiil. ' I ' ljiii is never in a hurry, ll seems that nothing makes him uorry. . n R ' l ' l.l-. WILLIAMS Xever prniul. never a huasl, Here ' s n Msrllc, whdni vc toast. I IAX WI ' l ' HKRS N ' niaii lias a jiretly name May it hriii;; her lots ol ' fame. DOKOTHV OL ' K— Class Sec. I.muh S,, . luiskellHill Cluh. X spleiidiil yirl, an arcUnI friend, ( )ne iin whum ynn can ilejiend. lAh ' .Rl.T ' l ' i) . . . S Lnmh Sqmul. I ' res. Color Cliih. A gentleman and a schdlar, Iimi, I ' .verett W ' nllman, here ' s to yon, WiXIFIKLD WRAV— . ,■» . Service S,,ii,i,l. . Iinie.v Basketball Team. His drawin.gs arc a worU of art. He has lieen pierced hy talent ' s darl. HAZKL W ' Kli.HT This Hazel Wright Is very bri.ght. STAXLF.Y WVLY.SZKNKO— ,!7.n,)-.v .s,,,„„ . Ser ' L ' iee, Phntor ra liy Club. Wylyczenko is the first of liis kind. One with .snch a name is hard to find. HKXm- VAK.V.SfHUK — Crn. s Coniilry. I rack, lui.viiui. l ' restlhui . Ceniiaii Club. Cheiuislry Club. Henry is a stout old fellow, With lieart so true and w irds so mellow. . l)l-:i.K ' I.I.AXK.S— C7n.« .Secrelary Frctt ' , clever and vivacious, . girl both charming and gracious, .lUl.LV .. J1( I ' .K— t ,m- J-ice- ' res.. .Vcwwan Clnb. -. ' (I. Office .S " ( »m . .Inli;i is some dancer vdu ' ll all agree. Waltzes she claims, are her spreiallv. . I. K ■ Z. NKO— Loom Staff. .S ' u ' iiniuliin c » . . nurse she intends to he. Her palicnls will be fidl of glee. (11.(1 A ZANKO Olga is our own little blond, Who I ])ifics the beau monde, .UI.l.A ZINrPLKMAN — .Sj iwmiuii Club. Haskelhall. I.uucli Squad. Dean ' s Squad. Hi-) ' Club. .IdT. Club. If .lulia were quiet. There would be a riot. CAMERA SHY AXKA MAKV AX ' ioiiis, .mii-iiai:l Ai ' crsT, i.;i;i)K(;i ' ; BARBIERI, LOUISK BERNARD. FRANCIS BLUMSTEIN, MORRIS BORT, AARON BRANCAZO. PETER BRITT, WILLIAM BRODIE, LOUISE BROWN, LEOTA BUDCiE, EDWARD BURNS. JIARV BUTLER, MARY BYRNE. IRENE CARLSON, KITlT CARBONE, ANGELA CLARKE, HENRY rd.Ml ' OFICLICI ' :, SALVATOUI ' ; ' rMJIIN(iS, BERTHA ni ORAZIO, DOMINICK DJIITRUK DANIEL DRABIK. WALTER PARRINGTON, DOROTHY FIERRO, AMEDIO FOGARTY, HELEN FRASCONARO, FRANCES GTACOPINO, SALVATORE GROSS, ABRAHAM HEALY, HAROLD HERMAN, NORMA rm.L.MAN, ALYCIO Hl ' l ' ALOWSKY, STEVE JACOBS. MCDONALD KURTZ, WILLIAM LAURENSO, OSWALDO LIND. ROBERT E. LINDER. GEORGE LODICO. SALVATORE FEINBERG, BARNEY FISCHER. MATTHEW LIEDERM.AN. SAMl ' EL LONSBL ' RY. WILLIAM -MAl.LOKV ISABELLA . L L()NEY. FRA.NK JIANDAL.V, ,I( )Si;l ' HINE . iai;ti. . ge(ii;i;| ' ; -MAlri ' ENUVll ' Y, HIONRY .MAGNIFICO, ANGELO .MA ' I ' TIIIOWS. i:i:x,iA.Mi. IMASCOLA, CAR.MI.NIC McCLOSKE V, .] A.M lOS MfGOEY. ANNA MIONTSCHIKOFF, ALIOXANDER MINNUS. EDITH -MOXDV, ELOriSE -MORRIS. CHARLES NEVINS, DOROTHY OAKLANDER. ISIDORE OROURKE. JOHN PALERJIO. JOSEPH PALUiMBO. DOMINICK PANDOLFI, LOUIS PARENTE. MARIE PEACOCK, GEORGE PETROPULOS. SADIE PELLICANE, FRANCES POSBOLSKY. JACK QUIJANO, NICHOLAS ROWAN. CATHERINE SHALEESH. MARY SIEGEL, DOROTHY SIMMONS. ELEANOR SJIITH. ESSIE SUOZZI, CONSTANTINO STAVIS. LAURENCE SYBALSKI. JOHN SZERSZENOWICZ. JOSEF TALATENICH, HARRY THO.MAS, XIILDRED TISI. NICHOLAS TOWNSEND, EUGENE WENDI:LL, JAMES WEITZMAN. JOSEPH WEST, CHARLES THE THREE MUSKETEERS Well, folks, it looks as if the Three Musketeers are at last going to be broken up. The thing that is breaking us up is that ole ' davil, Pop Graduation. Only one remains to carry on. Step up and take a bow, Mr. Graj ' reno! The two lucky (?) ones are Matera and the writer. About three years ago I entered the main building for the first time and was assigned to one of Miss S English classes. I didn ' t know anybody in the class and I kept pretty much to myself. One day Miss S asked me a question and I was caught flatfooted. After much hemming and hawing I finally had to admit that I didn ' t know the answer. Boy! O Boy! was my face red when she bawled me out and told me that in her classes it was three strikes and then you were out. You see Miss S was and is still a great baseball fan. After class that day two fellows walked over to me and started giving out free advice on how not to worry about embarrassing moments in class. Their names were Matera and Srajireno. After a few days of saying hello and goodbye to one another we became well nigh insepar- able. We then formed our triumvirate, " The Three Musketeers. " There was one teacher in the school though that had us under his thumb and that was our history teacher, Mr. J . Boy, were we tamed down when we entered his classroom! We all passed that first term of American hllstory with flying colors (no, not 65, smartie), but Grajireno decided that he had better lay off hiistory for a while and consequently we ' d attend hiistory 2 without him that term. And was he sorry. We both passed the Regents and he figured that if we could pass why couldn ' t he. As a result, whenever we happened to think of it. Matera and I would roam up to the fifth floor during the eighth period and make faces at him through the window of the classroom door. Perhaps after reading these reminiscences you think that the " Three Musketeers " were a group that did not stop at anything. Well, my read- ers, before we go any further I want to enlighten you on that point. In all our various escapades we never really hurt any teacher or student. If we did, then it was done unintentionally, and I take this opportunity of expressing our apology. We drew the line at a certain point and never trespassed over that barrier. For instance, I can state with absolute clearness of conscience that v e never cheated on an exam paper, or lied to teachers to obtain passing grades, or {Coniiniictl) MELLOW MEMORY Old friend, Old face, that stings my memory; Old thoughts. Old life, that breathes such pleasant memory; Your face stirs up a wealth of scenes, long past Now they crowd my mind, they glide before me. Your talk recalls so many friends gone. So many dear old friends lost; Old friend, Old life, that slowly settles now; Old face, that gently, vaguely blurs, And melts away to pleasant memory. FRANK CAPRICCIO I then will close this little tale right now for if I go on much further, I believe that I shall start weeping. I am not capable of expressing in mere words what this friendship has meant to me and I only hope the " Pee Wee " and " Specs " derived as much heartfelt enjoyment and sincere pleasure out of this high school friendship as I myself have obtained. CHARLES McGINN DEVOTION He understood me more fully than my nearest companion and I understood him. The wide brink of language that we could never bridge was closed by something that is more sacred than life itself, the root of all wordly comprehension. hHe was only a dog, you may smile and say. But no, he possessed a quality that man has forgotten in his struggle for wealth and power • — loyalty. Brownie was not exactly a thoroughbred, but he was not a street dog. He stood by me when failure was my lot, he went hunqry with me and asked nothing more than to share my misery. He tasted the sweet cup of success, but did not linger long by it, as a man-made contrivance snuffed out his life. As I gazed upon his peace- ful countenance, a tear dropped from my eye. I hastily murmured a prayer and hurried on my way. A thought kept rushing through my head, " Man must go to one of the Lord ' s lesser creations to learn that faith- fulness and loyalty is something his money can never buy. " ABRAHAM GARR SATISFACTION WEALTH I asked for wealth and riches So as to shop all day; But the blue of the skies and the green of t he trees Changed to a sombre gray. BEAUTY I asked for the moon, a glimmering thing, But found it was just a reflection That vanished away at the touch of my hand; So I searched in another direction. LABOR I asked for a hoe and set me to work, And my red blood danced as I went; At night I rested, and looking back , Concluded my day well spent. ELEANOR AHLERS JUNE 30, 1950 THE lumnmq speel ALUMNI ISSUE TEXTILE CREW DEFEATS SING-SING ON HUDSON G.O. PrexyTo Reform School d Havo T« chert Eal In ■ And Will Up WE ' RE ONLY KIDDIN Whirl UTl hit pnsduifd i ■ ' WinmnK Sptrt. " Wli AROUND THE GLOBE with AL ULMNUS Well, Dear Fellow Citizens, it seems today we will discuss the Alumni Situation of good old Textile. — • What famous former graduate has just eloped with Aimee Wenzel? ... Did you know that Al Mentschikoff turned down that $ 1 0,000 offer to Incorporate with my personal friend J. P. — — v ho was the man re- sponsible ' for obtaining that important secretarial job for May Sztyk . . . . ! Who was the man responsible for ob- taining that important secreta- rial job for May Sztyk . . . ! Who influenced that Impor- Fouf Lengthi In Race Ffom Batlct, lo Albany; Wlr». ti Gfcetod And Congratulated By GoT«rnor; Swim Eacli To BaMery Later In Same Day n rrom v- , . ,, ,« „,„, ; m s«a 1 Rustibania r.no.h ' r ' ; " ;.. ' ; " h ' , ' „3. AS YOU LIKE IT by PILLIAM WAKESPERE That famous actor, Sid Lip- schitz, who just opened in Armand Eelicettl ' s new play. " The Depression " , based on the story written by Catherine Lulcatis, was seen with Ida Hade yesterday. Robert Lind and Louis Evers also have parts in this play. The scenes were designed and painted by Felix Gondelt, Eugene Townsend, Sol Lodico and Nino Gatti. EXTRA Walter Messner with the help of Simon Mauro discov- ered a cure for Cancer. Ed- die Margolin, our Protozoollg- tant bank deal between Bank- Tlie well-kndwn and perennial Tex- |st just discovered a two eved er Skliris and Money-Baq Coro- ' " ite, Cerry Gynn, ha.s at last passed „rntn7 ,, „ j„ p,i ' u i„u„ that nightmare of perspiring students, P™T02oa. nado .... Ralph Johnson, ,;„,,,,.„ j, y jj j ' . % eligible the emment artist, returns from Hn- an exclusive .scholarship for the Abe Morgan has completed abroad to-morrow on the ••ontinuance of a long and apparently rocket-shin and h re ••Rex " Ritz Manteo s new Ix- ' - ' i ' anent career as a Professor of ne« rocket ship and has re- Kex. .... Kitz Manteo s new vocationalia JIathematicalia I. quested me to |Oin him on a revue gives promise ot being a huge success, due to the crooning of Willie Forbman . . . . ? What beautiful damsel went to District Attorney Gordon Donnalley with a story that will blow the lid off Tammany hfall? .... V hy did Editor Garr of the Times resign Ills position? .... Who is responsible for ihe success of the noted lawyer Vera Lundqulst? .... Lonsbury, the architect, will be in charge of contracting the new Textile building .... Helene Mahl has at last made her debut among the elite " 400 " The eminent fencing master, Gene Townsend is getting gray-faired trying to teach his pupil, Genevieve A. Norwaish .... I The noted designer Ann Thomas has just revolu- ilonlzed the clothing world with a new design for evening wear . . . . ! The famous prima donn, Irene Peterson has taken that Metropolitan Opera contract .... Well, Theda Brouner finally mar- ilcd her light o love (Guess who?) It seems that Textile has again proved its capacity for producing the geniuses of the future. Lefs hear more from you, Alumni of Textile! trip to Luna. " Easy Pronunciation of Foreign Names ' , by Jo- sef Szerszenowicz was favorably commented on by Charles McGinn, Times, and Evelyn Nadler, Inbune, who read only the best of books. Eleanor Ahlers, designer of textiles, Is now in France developing a new design for the French. Ben Modes and Connie Sullivan predict a winning year for the Brooklyn B. ooks Political Club, which has not held office since 1943. New appointments in the War Department are as follows: Col. Patsy De Crecenzo and Col. Dave Paolino in charge of Panama Canal defenses: Col. Cosmo Borzone to take charge of Army In Alaska; Gen. Al Byrne assigned as Machine Gun Instructor for the 2nd Corps Area. IN A FACI5T MILITARY ACADEMY It was on June 22, 1924 that I entered the Military Academy of the Fascist Seventh Legion in Naples, Italy. The life that I led as a cadet was not an easy one; on the contrary, it was hard and toilsonne. In the Institution the military discipline of the old world was drilled into me and it was there that I received my first mental, physical, and spiritual training. The curriculum of the Institution, a military one, was hard. Our instructors were all military men save the ones who taught Christian Origins, they being members of the clery. The subjects that we studied were mathematics, physics, chemistry and some history and economics. At twelve noon, we marched from our classes to the dining hall where we did ample justice to whatever was put before us. After lunch we were again formed into companies and marched to our classes where we were taught military history and military tactics. At the end of our afternoon studies we went in formation, to the parade grounds and drilled. After drill we were free. It was during this recreation period that we enjoyed ourselves in sports. The Institution tolerated no un- manly acts or acts of foul play on the part of the cadets. One day I chanced to see the following incident. A fencing match was being held between two cadets. One of them wanting to win by good means or foul, purposely tripped his adversary. An officer who saw this, stopped the match and ordered all cadets to form a double line facing each other, hie then placed the culprit between the two lines and ordered the men comprising the lines to remove their belts. The culprit knew what was coming — he knew that he was to run the gauntlet. He took his medicine, however, and from that day forward, he was a changed boy. ' Olean living and clean sport " , is the rule of the Institution, " for without these traits " , it says, " we cannot train youngsters for leader- ship. " The training that I received will never be forgotten and whether I am in the States or on the Continent, I shall aways remember to " live clean and to play fair " . ARMAND FELICETTI c O ex THE SPINNING WHEEL At the head of this colorful organization is prolific Leonard Farber, Editor-in-chief, whose editorials and comments on school society have been appreciated by the readers. Assisting the editor are his right- hand men, Rose McGuire, Managing Editor and Ben Page, News Editor. Catherine Lukatis has held up the feature page in addition to writing the very famous " Co-ed Chats. " The noted annotator on a very im- portant topic is Al Moss, Sports Editor, whose " Sportextilextras " have received much acclaim. John Ell wins the appreciation of the annex for a very interesting back page. You may attribute our well-known cartoons to Vincent Alascia and Gilbert Fox. Finally there are the two people whose endless work has made the SPINNING WhHEEL a success- ful enterprise • — Mrs. Murray and Mr. Scheer. THE LOOM Once again a Senior yearbook has been completed due to the ef- forts of a hard working staff, with the aid of Mrs. hierman, Mr. Scheer, Mr. Lapolla and Mr. F. Smith. Due to the large number of graduates, the staff was one of the largest ever assembled. They worked in har- monious unison, thus producing the Loom at the earlier date. In the June ' 34 yearbook the staff attempted to bring the Loom nearer the student body by giving them every opportunity available to bring in con- tributions, pictures and any other suitable material. The staff has work- ed to give the student body a literary magazine as well as the pictur- esque panorama. Thus the student body now possesses a memorable record of four eventful though often unappreciated years. SERVICE SQUADS Order! Efficiency at 100% perfection! That is what our Service Squads uphold as their standard. During our four years ' stay in Textile, we have witnessed the valiant efforts to maintain these principles. Our traffic squads have very capably handled a miniature Forty second street and Broadway. Our Lunch Squads are supervised by four well chosen leaders, namely, Jack Skliris, Ritz Manteo, John Paolino, Benjamin Gugllemino. The Office Squads have willingly offered their cooperation to the var- ious heads of the departments in executing their duties. The splendid efforts of these willing workers have not gone unrecognized. Although they have not " blown their own trumpets " , we, the Seniors, wish to con- vey our gratitude and appreciation for their excellent work. THE CEXERAL ORGAMZATIOS Our last term In Textile brought the Purple Party into control of the General Organization for the first tinne in three years. The G. O. un- der the auspices of Al MentschlkofP, president, planned a boat ride to Indian Point, but the excursion did not materialize. A special commit- tee, under the supervision of Louis Skllris was appointed to inspect and report on the conditions of the Lunch Room. The commendable task has now been completed and the G. O. has a detailed report with sug- gestions which will benefit the students of Textile. The boat ride and the Lunch Room situation have been the two main issues before the G. O. this term. It has also sponsored other ac- tivities which have been enthusiastically received. In honor of the spirit of May Day a dance was held in the playground with great success. The G. O. also sponsored the boxer ' s tournament and recognized the formation of the new Tennis Club. The G. O. has conducted Its meetings in a businesslike way because they knew what they wanted and tried to get It too. We owe a debt of thanks to the officers and to the many delegates who gave their time and interest to our school organization. President Al Mentschikoff Vice-President Edward Shalvey Comptroller August De Florlo Secretary , John Mendes Corresponding Sec ' y Ingrld Gjerde THE DRAMATIC SOCIETY Projects in dramatic technique, scenic design, stage lighting, and play production have been successfully carried out. The society has successfully presented a number of one act plays such as " The Moving Finger " " Napoleon ' s Barber, " " A Night at an Inn " , " Thursday Evening, " " A Wedding, " and various other plays. The forth- coming production of " It Pays To Advertise, " the varsity presentation of this term, will add to the list of former successes, such as " Seven Keys to Baldpate, " and " The Goose hiangs High. " Mrs. Snyder is confident, however, that this production will surpass all other performances ever given In the history of Textile. Under the able guidance of our faculty adviser, Mrs. Snyder, and our president, Robert E. Lind, the club hopes to rise to new dramatic heights. These two capable leaders are assisted by Vice-President Feli- cetti, and the secretary, Miriam Lovette. Laurence Kilian, Sydney Lip- shitz have rendered invaluable aid to the society and have made pos- sible many of the interesting performances given this term. H. " l " i-» ? ' H- .«i«ii«,liW BOXIM, SQUAD The thrilling pastime of fisticuffs has ensnared Textile. Under the able tutelage of Coach Allie Wolff, former Inter-collegiate Champ, the boys were welded into a fine fighting unit and to top the season off. Textile ' s Second Golden Gloves Tournament took place. The gladiators provided many a thrill as they engaged each other for the title of their respective weights. Some of the pugilistic winners were Robert Gray, 112 lb. Champion; Sidney Fourer, 126 lb. Champion; Henry Robinson, 134 lb. Champion; and Tony Melosci, Heavyweight Champion. Boxing is gaining favor in many schools and the day is not far off when it will be sanctioned by the P. S. A. L. committee. When it Is, Textile will probably reign supreme In the sport that it has introduced to the high school world. WRESTUiXG SQUAD Under the supervision of Mr. Jack Levitz, the wrestling team has had this term, the most successful season of its history. Still young in its enterprise, the wrestling team has progressed rapidly. During the sea- son the wrestling team sponsored a tournament. Considering the fact that It was the first tournament in its existence, the contest was very successful. Among the many members who have shown outstanding class have been Bryman, Fabasiak, Carlson, Ariko, Seidman, Fox, Lodian, Hudson, Sinco, Brown, Pinckney, Washburn, Schraeder, Segneto, De Stefano, Harris and Gondeick. Though wrestling is not yet recognized as a P. S. A. L. sport, we feel sure that in future years under the able guidance of Coach Levitz, Textile will produce, as it has In other sports, an Infinite number of championship wrestling teams. BASEBALL TEAM Once again Textile points its way toward a city championship due to the able tutelage of Coach Sullivan. The school that is responsible for the greatest array of individual stars has now at Its disposal such brilliant athletes as De Angelis, Matera, Wilkens, Marcella, Schwabe, Nichola and Bello. Textile, always considered a serious threat in the high school baseball circles, now looms on the horizon as a 3rd time re- peator for the city crown. Although the team is handicapped by no playing field of its own, it has proven Its capability by setting a pace rivaled by no other school In New York. To Coach Sullivan goes all the credit for bringing out the best In his boys, thus producing a winning team that will bring home the bacon. CROSS COL! TRY SQUAD The Textile Harriers concluded a very successful season by placing second in the New York City Championship Meet at Van Courtlandt Park. The squad, although one of the smallest in the city, is reputed to possess some of the finest athletes in all scholatic competition. Among the outstanding runners are John Kintos, Albert Bridal, Jerry Casey, and Louis Evers. The team has been captained by Robert Lefki, a capable runner. The team competed against many rivals in the beginning of its spring campaign and vanquished most of them. The hiarriers in their first important meet eliminated hHaaren by an overwhelming score. Next year, the team has high hopes of winning the city championship by beat- ing their bitterest rival, Curtis hiigh School. The boys are ably coached by Mr. hHerman who hopes to place his Cross Country Team among the leaders. In the near future. With great strength in reserve there can be no possible reason why the contigent cannot forge ahead of the Curtis and New Utrecht cinder path squads who in 1933 proved so rugged a foe for the Purple and White Harriers. GYM SQUAD Under able coaching of Mr. Herman, the Gym Team is becoming one of the leading sports of the school. Mr. Herman has been coach- ing this team for the past three years. During this time he has made real acrobats out of the boys. This term ' s acrobats are Sharkey, De Simini, Fabrisak, Lodico, Browning, Gorelick, Carlson, and Brent. The boys engage in tumbling, doing stunts on the parallel bars, horse and horizontal bar. During the first week of June, the Gym Team conducts a tourna- ment. Medals are awarded to the boys who show greatest ability. The judges ' decision is based on the difficulty of the movement, approach, performance and dismount. The Gym team has not as yet had any meets with other schools because it still is a minor sport of the school. Eventually the Gym Team will be in the ranks of major sports. They performed greatly when the annual Golden Gloves Tourna- ment was being conducted in the sixth floor gym and put on a scintillat- ing exhibition at various basketball games during the ' 34 season. If they continue there is great possibility of winning out in first class outfit. Here ' s luck anyhow to Mr. Herman. THE ARISTA Our Arista League continues to nnaintain the highest ideals of its organization. The name itself is symbolic of its fundamental purpose. It stands for " Best Things. " Its members are for the most part, the cream of the crop, since they must possess the qualities of fine char- acter, scholarship and service. The League is becoming an even more popular organization because of its increased social activities. It has now become a group who " do things, " among them the organization of a Junior hHonor Society. We hope that the motto of the Arista, Kala Kagatha, " whatever is fair and of good repute, " will forever be an inspiration to its members. To Dr. hlughan. Miss Stokes, the assembly leader Ben hHodes, goes much of the credit for this year ' s good work. SENIOR ROSTER Archibald, Edmundo Marrett, Jane Brouner, Theda Messner, Walter Glowacki, Clarence O ' Connor, Elizabeth hlodes, Ben Ruggiero, Claire Juhas, Margaret Smith, Gladys Lifschutz, George Sztyk, May Lipshitz, Sidney Welch, Lucille Lodico, Sol Wenzell, Aimee Laurenso, Oswaldo Wollman, Everett Lundquist, Vera THE LEADER ' S CLUB The leaders ' Club is a group of girls who wish to offer a very im- portant service to the Physical Training Department. The teacher in charge of this club is Miss Nichols, whose chief aim is to train this group in athletic activities so that these same girls may in turn teach squads- and act as leaders, in addition to the training they also have a good social time. Some of the games that this group play are Volley Ball, Basketball, Tennis, and various stunts, rope climbing included. The services that these girls render are a great help to the other students because the classes are so large that a teacher could not possibly get around to each individual. The members of this club, at the end of the term receive chevrons and service credit If their work during the term warrants such reward. SENIOR ROSTER Benlsh, Alexandria Norwaish, Genevieve Bennett, Marion ' -mith, Gladys Cosoriff, Eileen Szallar, Frances Lestchuk, Anna Szallar, Margaret Morr;an, hielen Wolby, Barbara w (fcm REGENTS JOKES Won ' t your family be surprised when you grad- uate? Regents we know can be wonderful sights To those who have studied each day, To those who have stayed at home every night And realized that fun doesn ' t pay. » . . . For those who have taken good notes all the term g g g l g „3l,g periods No. they ' ve been expecting it for a long time. And those who have ne ' er cut a class, O! It must be swell at a test not to squirm While I only pray that I pass. It proves that they were right from the start Our fooling around is the bunk, But nevertheless way down in my heart I hope to see all of them flunk. Lillian B ' owne longer next term. That ' s swell; we ' re not getting enough sleep as it is. Beg pardon. Mrs. Snyder, but what did you write In my notebook? I told you to write more plainly. TEXTILE ' S BROADWAY WILD CARGO TOBACCO ROAD ALL THE KING ' S HORSES THE LAKE CAVALCADE THE GUARDSMEN THE BIG BAD WOLF MAN ON THE FLYING TRAPEZE SOPHISTICATED LADY TEMPTATION HEAVEN ONLY KNOWS REQUIREMENTS OF A GOOD LOOM REP. 1. A large vocabularly of slang. 2. Plenty of sarcastic remarks, (at least a new one every day). ?. A bag full of excuses (whenever the occa- sion calls for them). 4. Seveal sharp pencils for crossing out " un- desirable material " . 5. Several zero ' s in typing and English (to show how capable we are). 6. The ability to backtalk to our dear class- mates. 7. A love for trashy stores. 8. A dictionary of adjectives when raving over bad n.eterial. 9. The ability for shooting questions when they ' re least expected. 10. A fighting spirit (when collecting money). THE FRESHMAN SMOKING ON THE SLY MR. COUGHLIN ' S GUARDS THE SWIMMING POOL THE CORRIDORS DOOR MONITOR MR. COUGHLIN BO S IN THE GY ' M GIRL GRADUATE UNGUARDED DOORS HOW WE PASS A TEACHER ' S REVERY (so we think) There they go — well, it ' s about time — Gad! how glad I am to get rid of them. There goes John Jones with a bright expression on his physiog- nomy. Why I ever passed him I don ' t know. It must be that sentimental feeling I have. Four long years of struggling, tears, joy — and now they go forth Into this vast world — well, after all its their problem not mine. Why should I wor- ry? They mean nothing to me — Oh, there is a lad the world will hear about, Frank Smith. Gee, I wish all my pupils were like him, bright, studious and always on time, but he is leaving also; I guess you have to take the bad ones with the good ones. Why, here comes that big oof. Vi ' illie Harris. He wants to talk to me — can you beat thatl He apologized for all the crazy capers he cut. I suppose he isn ' t as bad as I thought he was. They aren ' t such a bad bunch after all. Fred Coronado Compliments of Phone STuyvesant 3407-8-9 A. BOPPS " MARKET ARTHUR STUDIOS Wholesale MEATS and POULTRY Official Photographers Textile Senior Class 284 First Avenue New York 131 West 42nd Street New York City GRamercy 5-6961 Textile Medals and Graduation Jewelry EVERYBODY NEEDS made by KUMPL MEDAL CO. MILK Manufacturers of MEDALS, CLASS and FRATERNITY PINS 303 — 4th Avenue Cor. 23rd Street New York City Phones: WAtHns 9-8300-8301-8302-8303 CHAS. H. NOLTE, Inc. BUTTER, EGGS and CHEESE 501-503-505 West 16+h Street- New York With Best Wishes KENNEDY DESSERT Be Ready For a ' Job ' In the Fall Intensive Instruction During Summer Months 1 Stenography Accounting V, Bookkeepng Spanish M Office Machnes Typewriting mmmscHooL imoX «H. mi -- liJrd ST.. NiW lORK Educated young people, particularly high school seniors, are prepared for business in a short time. Eastman gives thorough and practical training and obtains employment for grad- uates. Moderate tuition fees. Day and evening Classes. Call for book- let, phono HArlem 7-0518. or ad- dress: Psgistered by the Board of Regents Telephone CHelsea 3-6100 WALLACE. BURTON DAVIS CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS Purveyors to Schools, Hospitals, Hotels and Restaurants 422 WEST 17th STREET NEW YORK STfllwell 4- 41 10 HOSTESS PRODUCTS CORP. Established 1918 Salad Oil — Mayonnaise 43-15 Queens Street Long Island City, N. Y. Phone CHelsea 3-7700 BALFOUR BROS.. Inc. Distributors of the Wheatfield Brand EGGS and BUTTER Catering to High Schools and Institutions 426-428 West 13th Street, New York City NEVER LET A MEAL GO BY WITHOUT A GLASS OF MILK Sold in Your School Sold In Your Neighborhood Breyer Ice Cream Co. PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK WASHINGTON NEWARK Compliments of COLLEGE ENTRANCE BOOK COMPANY Publishers of the CEBC REVIEW BOOKS in all High School Subjects 104 — 5th AVENUE New York City Complimeni ' s of the SENIOR CLASS JUNE, 1934

Suggestions in the Textile High School - Loom Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:

Textile High School - Loom Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Textile High School - Loom Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Textile High School - Loom Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 52

1934, pg 52

Textile High School - Loom Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 79

1934, pg 79

Textile High School - Loom Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 12

1934, pg 12

Textile High School - Loom Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 53

1934, pg 53

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