Thomas Jefferson High School - Quid Yearbook (Elizabeth, NJ)

 - Class of 1965

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Thomas Jefferson High School - Quid Yearbook (Elizabeth, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1965 volume:

,4 -ulrznmlw-. ww-1"41w-f-'fl hw-, , 'aA.:w:A.m.mmr.xr'L'mnM11m:,QuawMmKs:sxmamux4anmwmrsum4vxuuuzacuw.mum.r 1 U 96 fy 5 fm ,q,f.e"f,,.x f , '.." Y , p 5 'Q' 'u ' 'MA :I . E :I ' - N' E N If 1 SA Lei C5 . J A ' A, I I Y ' O I Q l. . -0 'J,jf":Lx- 0 '54-4.4 7965 THOMAS JEFFERSON HIGH SCHOOL ELIZABETH, NEW JERSEY THOMAS JEFFERSON HElIlfgbf6lZ ine people generally, and tyranny and 0Pp1'6.f5l0lZ of bod y and mind will wznifla like ezlil fpirils at the rlauvz of day." 'x I I Ns, O 1 f A XS, . ,nh 5 fi' si "4-s4"X ' Introduction 3 Q N Table of Con1'en+s -biidml .i"- ' -- -- 1 f' ' 1 it A cf an tg, QI . , aj' 6- V r -- -- 4 gl' six: qv Y ,hi Q H if D INTRODUCTION A school begins its history with brick, mortar and wood. Then over the years, it grows rich in the intangibles, the :purely human contributions and experiences that give tio the cold stone a personality and warmth all its own. This is the birth of Tradition. There is ample tradition at jefferson, and it comes in many forms. To some, it's the Cranford or St. Mary's game, to others it's the memorial in the Hall honor- ing jefferson's war dead. To some, it's the little jokes about wood shop and 'Battin and the john, to others, it's the awards assemblies and the Color Guard and the auditorium itself. Many of us, lost in the drudgery of the day's routine, have taken our three years journey through jeff without becom- ing at all aware of its rich tradition. The Teejay Staff is hopeful that these few words will lead our fellow members of the Class of '65 to discover some of jeffs wealth, and to let it enrich them. It is in this hope that the '65 Teejay is keynoted simply by the school seal, symbolizing a reaffirmation of the values and ideals of jefferson High. Dedication 4 Faculty --- -- 10 School Staff --- - -- 14 Tee Jay Staff .... --- 16 Class Cabinet --- -- 18 Seniors -- -- 19 Class Mirror -.- ..... --- 59 jeff Prefers --- ,.... -- 60 Sports ............ ..,,,, 6 1 Activities and Clubs ......,. .....,. 7 7 Teachers' Mirror ........ ..,. 9 4 Miscellaneous ...... --- 95 Credits The Tee jay staff wishes to extend its thanks to the jersey Print Shop, Orange, N. J., The Daily Journal, Elizabeth, N. J., and Thomas Studios, for their fine work and cooperation in the production of the yearbook. DEDICATICN C NE M. REILLY xt, X For enduring Patience and unending devotion while serving as our class advisor For guidance to the individual as Well as to the classg n-ni:-n For knowledge of immeasurable value imparted to hundreds of studentsg For the encouragement of our social and academic endeavors, We the Class of 1965 hereby dedicate to MRS. CATHERINE M. REILLY this 196j Tee jay Yearbook MR. JOHN E. DWYER Superintendent MR, WILLIAM SATZ Auifttznt Superintendent 1 " pawn of fihnswcaukiuunfz orricz or we nnr.urs.nno Qfilg you flinhnlp, yeh Jun, January 14, 1965 To the Class of 1965: It is a pleasure to take this opportunity to congratulate the graduates of the Class of 1965 upon reaching another milest ' one in your careers. You have worked hard to achieve this goal and will never regret the effort you have expended in having earned and re- eeiyed your high schpol diploma. Today one is iosz in regards mo gaining employment or advancement in his chosen eareeruniess he has at least completed a high school edueafion. if is my sincere hope that most of you win continue your ed- ucation on a higher level, either immediately or within the very near future. The many changes that are occurring almost daily in the various occupations and professions make if rnandafor for , v vw to continue your study to keep abreast of the times. You cannot .r 'iresr on your laurelso Finauy, if is my hope also that you parrioipaee fun as eni- v zens of your community and make the many constructive contribu- tions I know you are capable of toward good government. Sincerely yours, EJ John E. Dwyer superinfendenm of Schools I Ihsmax jzffzmn Hlgh Sfhnul EAST SCOTT PLACE ELIZABETH, NEW IERSEY ABNER WEST. Pmmpol Fran C fell, Vw. lnfnrfpaz nl. 3.211141 TO THE CLASS OF 1965: Graduation from high school is K significant milestone in your life. 1 congratulate you upon achieving this goal. Today more :han ever, our country looks ro her young men for leaderohip. You have ably displayed this quality during the past three years. I hope this characceris together with one wisdom co direct in wisely, will enable you to some your country and community w-un honor in the future. Good Luck and God Speed. Sincerely yours, Yfmaif' Abner wear Principal Awzfl MR. FRANK CICARELL Vice Prinripal MR. JULIUS PROVINE Allendame Ojficer FACU LTY Mr. Wayne Albert Mr. Robert Anderson Mr. Leslie Ault Mrs- Mafgafef Aulf Mrs. June Bailey Mr. john Bender Mr. Abe Benjamin Mrs. Theresa Bongiovanni Mr. Leon Brazer I , . Mr. Louis Campanelli Mr. Mario Caruso Mr. john Chichester Miss Brenda Cohn Mr. Frederick Davis Mr, jo-geph Del Vecchio 10 Mrs. Elfriede Bolesta Dr. Frederick Christoffel Mr. joseph Downey Miss Sandra Burris Mr. Arnold Esterman FACULTY Mr. Ned Gochenour Mrs. Mary Horn Mrs. Deborah Firkser Miss Diane Gold Mr. Edward Hallahan Miss Judith Bernstein Mr. Eugene Langbein Mr, Benjamin Gallitelli Mr. Norman Gardner Miss Louise Girgenti Mr. James Green Mr. Victor Gualano Mr. Joseph Herbert Miss Elizabeth Hill Mr. Miles Horn Mr. joseph Kania Mrs. Mary Laffey Mr. Wi'lliam Lawrence Mf- Afthuf I-efcouft Mr' Maftin Lefsky 11 FACULTY Mr. George Michaelides Mr. Julius Provine 12 Mrs. Ruth Mac Calmont Mr. Gordon Mills Mr. John O'Brien Mr. Henry Pryor Mr. Cordell Reinhardt Mrs. Harriet Mayner Mr- Mazzella Mr, Miles MacMahon H Wallace Nowel Miss Eleanor O'Neil Mr. Charles Paterna Dr. H2261 Price E? Mr. Lester Ragonese Mrs. Catherine Reilly MF- John SaYf?f Mr. Robert Schanker Mr. Meredith Schell J FACU LTY Mr. Allen Stoute Mr. Peter Vignogna Mr. Fred Boyne Mrs, Muriel Craig Mrs. Betty Schneiderman Mr. Edward Thompson Mr. Frederic Weyte Mrs. Angela Sozio Miss Fern Leaclenham Mr. Howard Schulte Mr. Herman Toplansky Mr. Gerald Williamson Miss Jean Thompson Mrs. Sylvia Ries 'ff :ii wx Mr.i Lester Schultz Tranavitch Miss Muriel Sims Mr. james Tyler gfwf f-f'- f' In ,ie ,, ,i Mr. Ernest Young Mrs. Daphne Clarke Mrs. Mabel Svoboda .,,,g,,-lfw?'ff ,f" . , , , gan-GPH, Mr. Michael Ziobro Miss Ernestine Williams Mrs. Elha De Santo 13 Cus+odiaVl S+a'F'f La bora+ory Assis+an+s f 2 , , , 511 em E 5 Cafeferia Sfaff I A Y 4 ,QQM Office Workers Mr. Arnold Esterman Mr. Abe Benjamin TEE JAY Mr.. Julius Provine I Miss Louise Girgenti 17 Class Officers Class Cabinei' af if , 'o n I ' KKK ' K 'i f x '-12? . T N , I 1 Q ' 5-tm " '-':"': i ', U Q ..- NS? 1, .5 E., ' A f ' ' . I '9 - ' N 5 - - fr 'I QS-' X 55 N eg , . kgs' ,,1 4 ' ' I 25 W9 , 1, :Ve H.. ' A , ':2222uQ..33"' ' ,333 L, +3 B 52" - , ' 'I iff 'N 3 - . ', '1 , sis- EQ ,, ? ,! Q 5 x E JL:-Q...-',.L-.R f .A . A " ilu Q I 7 r yi n ' If ' 'fl IH V' I 'J:b'yg!,,pf5fi:: El, i- ,l- A--, -1671 ' I. 1 ' .. 1 L N 'Q . 7 it L, 7 '-,, 1 .5-Q ' ul ,M IW ,. 'g:,1 Q, ' . . I Q, J.-g.4: x M ' I D . 'si' X, Q' 1 QQVS ' P A . 'L I . 54 155 Q e w ' ' ' Z . ?. x 'A ',3Z3f7j: D - 4554" 62 , ' :3,, ' , Q ' 2' x ' ' ' .I-.. ' J 'fu 9" 'I Q1 L v. gi, W 1' l 1- ' 33 EE + if 'M 614' I I 9" ' ' if Cf r .. '5' ' 'KY if fy J 'f f' 'isa , .Qi Q' rig U 511 Q7 -'2-"' "W xp. ' A -. . , f f'5?Qi,9-' D 5, Y-L. Q.: a I C5 S ff' x. ' ' ' It N ' 1 3' .ff L4 '4'51 Q P' V ., .A:c E 17 1 J. if Q .. W , x , sf U If 11" D m e yr, psf Q, Q 6' ' ' I ? ' tub! : H336 5 rv gl, LA vi C4 may 5: ' I ' 'AH ' D , iw 3 L ' gg 5- if -2- v, I f A x ' 3-t h " ff I J? F 1' Qc' :MV sf "aju,g,,,qYfY'f 8' -'f- fo., 5 ' iv ' 4 . ' cg' - View I+! ' in 1? -,Qu 4, 1 , 'AL 1, El, 5 :ig--, 8 1 x I ,:52iX1.iv 'Y"?o r' I, -E t . , ' fsxN - , f W " 4 5-4. - u ' 1o3? r 1 , ? 4 1 :f'jLLvLLZ.l Q ! 3lf: I . I- . U fyi .'f' 'M h X . f - M . .g'i'3f4'Ev,. N Q J S5 0 f Q ' Q 9 " If ' A , ' i 151' ' 4 ff' 'vw 'Q h u: 4 'J V 'wr L 'f'42af'z1'- o i ' A I Q, "X Ns? , T r, fi ' ,I "JI Q, N -x -4. veifs , -M sf . A- : E, :- I 'f ,4 JD x 'qTg 8, U Qa.l""'? 3 v f q' ' i i' gr is A ff A -'- 'A M 52 Aa, .M QS? ' f --' - .W ,Q a , ,, ' . I ' I ,h. s3ff" fS" -, ' 51253, E .KEQEQG2 A 'lr-1-..4..LlJ,3 11 Mx ' ' gb, h I ' HH fl. I, l ig . . 1 ' ,V 79223: 25 '-li' 8 ,.. f ELI Hel ha: V11 CLASS HISTORY September 1962 . . . the nation's economy was recovering from the spring stock market recession and was climbing to a plateau of relative stability . . . and Thomas jefferson High School's dwindling population was suddenly revitalized when it enrolled a sophomore class of 550 students . . . The Class of 1965. As sophomores we were to be duly rewarded for our meri- torious entrance, our boost to the school economy, and our radiant spirit. Yes, and for these qualities we were gra- ciously awarded 'Soph Daze': baby foods for lunch, peanut pushing and push-ups as supplementary physical fitness pro- grams, and recitations of nursery rhymes to insure the cogni- zance and retention of such literary masterpieces. Andrew Paterna, class president, along with the other ofhcers and Mrs. Katherine Reilly, class advisor, coordinated their efforts to plan the various activities in which the class successfully participated. The "Last Chance Dance," the only major social function to succeed by any class that year was well attended and enjoyed. 'Later that year, the J.S.O. spon- sored Jefferson's first talent show. It was a smashing success, but ironically was never to be held again. A pleasant summer vacation quickly passed and no sooner did we settle down to work when we were enriched by a new addition to jeEerson's expressionist movement, The Quid magazine. This literary-art periodical received top -honors in national competition, but was challenged with even tougher opposition when Ronald Adler assumed the major responsibilities of the Monlicello Timer. A sunny day in November suddenly turned overcast when one looked across to City Hall and saw the national flag being lowered to halfmast. Mr. Abner West, school principal, solemnly announced that President John F. Kennedy had been killed in Dallas by an assassin's bullet. Individuals slipped to silence and thus prayed for a man, a legend, and a dream, and something not quite understandable . . . The second marking period ended with a casual statistical warning from Mr. Abe Benjamin, guidance counselor, that we still had another two marking periods till june. He urged us to keep abreast of our homework assignments and so with the onset of the New jersey Tercentenary many subject teachers took advantage of the occasion and urged their students to hand in numerous essays on the historical event. Elizabeth was also celebrating its tercentenary and jeffrey Yohay mutually celebrated when he won two thousand dol- lars by writing about Elizabeth's role in the Revolutionary War. ' A Hootenany followed and jefferson's first community sing sponsored by the Youth Good Neighbor Council proved to be a welcome change. The whole idea of singing in the cafeteria wasn't a new innovation to jeffmen. But, as it was later discovered, the co-ed scenery, which also sang, was what really made the occasion so distinct. On a cool March Saturday junior scholars were admin- istered the National Merit Qualifying Tests. Of all the mathematical geniuses, English essay contest winners, de- bators, journalists, historians, and foreign language whizzes, only one student proved to be a true scholar. Richard Brown, athlete, attained a semi-finalist rating. Spring came and as the weather started to warm up suffi- ciently to let tops come off cars, Jeffmen began selling chocolate candies. Customers were sternly urged to let the candy melt in their mouths and not in their hands, however revenues proved that the event was very successful. As a dedication to the distinguished career of Mr. Harold Vogt, the Spring Concert was a musical masterpiece. Junior Glee Club members were fortunate to have had as their director such at dedicated leader and musical scholar for two pleasant and productive years. The very elegant junior Prom, set in Venetian style in the Jefferson cafeteria, highlighted the social season. All couples arrived at their social best while their unruffled teachers displayed their own social disposi- tions. Election time rolled around for a third ballot and seniors showed typical political determination when Andy Natelson was elected Qby machine ballotj to the presidency of the lI.S.O.g Gary Ries was elected president of the Key Clubg George Teshu to the top position of the National Honor Society, and Mike Capezza to the office of senior class president. Tbe Quid returned for a second year with Robert Libkind coaching a fine team. Steven Kushner, lineman, found that only red ink would be appropriate to denote his play on words. No one knows exactly who was editor of the M.T., but none-the-less it still kept in print, faithfully. Due rec- ognition should be given to Ira Fischler and Richard Hauser for their fine work in coordinating the TEE IAY. An underdog football tea-ri showed typical Jefferson de- termination when they put on the steam and in three suc- cessive weeks sterilized Princeton, Edison, and Trenton. The excellent 7-2 record was climaxed with the vhair-raising Thanksgiving Day game. Students celebrated the pigskin victory by devouring roast turkeys and trimmings until only the wishbone remained - and looking at its symmetry, the complexities of college ad- missions did not appear far away. Several hectic weeks which followed were blended with catalogues, typed forms, recom- mendations, transcripts, and not to mention the granddaddy of them all . . . the college boards. A new format for the Christmas pageant and an ice cream treat sponsored by the class cabinet for youngsters at the Egenolf Day Nursery highlighted the holiday season. Shakes- peare came to Elizabeth and the jefferson auditorium stage when the J. S. O. contracted for the production of the "Taming of the Shrew." Seniors challenged the faculty to an- other basketball game and a capacity crowd witnessed a host of faculty mentors succumb to spectacular senior teamwork. The senior prom, class night and graduation all took place in one hectic, enjoyable and thought-filled week. 'But of all these events graduation had the most meaning, for looking back one saw one event following the next, one challenge following its predecessor, one thougiht migrating from the impulse, and one answer following the thought. And looking back one saw that Jefferson was not just something made of cement and brick, but a place to meet new people and breed new ideas. For a small few jefferson had no meaning, but for most it offered an environment for the development of character and thought, and for the Class Of 1965 three very pleasant and meaningful years. ROQUE ACOSTA WILLIAM F. AMBROSE ANTHONY M. ANNUNZIATA GEORQE ARKWARD RONALD M. ADLER JAMES ARMSTRONG X .XM NCES ELPIDIO R. AMBRIOSO aff R f iffy? DOM ENICK A. ANGELONE F? f f 374215 193 RICHARD R. ANTON ROBERT F. AUCONE ' R S af OQWQQ' N 12' biiii JOSEPH J. APUZZIO if ,, ANT ',,,, jOHN E. BALANTYNE JEFFREY R. GARY C, AYERS N, W ""M " ROBERT C. BANTANG ANDREW P. BARTOK II FREDERICK P. BARA DAVID H. BARNES THOMAS F. BARTIK CHARLES F. BECHTOLD 22 ig RX- jObEPH G BELLAS . 'f fwvzlf .. X N, ,, ,U 5 .au M I 1? XR IRA M BERNSTEIN LARRY E BE RKOWITZ PATRICK BIANCO 23 GREGORY J. BILITZ LAURANCE A. BLECKER ROSS BLOCK Nw JAMES B, BILLIAMS RICHARD R. BOHUK X. O X . ri 'O JOSEPH N. XBLASI, JRVQF' Cf-bxgg I gp! .IAM S. BLACK GREGORY G. BODRUCKI KENNETH BOFF WADE BOLTON jf ,R J . C JOSEPH BONDAR WILLIE C. BOONE DANIEL J. BRADLEY NEIL BRANCH ROBERT D. BRESSLER pb ,pi 'V ffffyfbn DENNIS S. BROSKI 1 4' if Lv MJ! ROBERT BRAUN 9 GARY BRINK JOHN W. BRODERICK III CHARLES L. BROWN FRANK C. BROWN ISIAH CALDWELL ARTHUR A. CARRTNGTON, J GRAIG E. CARTER 26 RICHARD C. BROWN MICHAEL .CAPEZZA LAWRENCE A. CARTER ROBERT W. BRYCE ARCADIO R. CARAEALLO ALBERT J. CARUSO JOSEPH M. CASTRO LOUIS R. CENTOLANZA ANTHONY P. CI-IERICHELLO ROBERT A. COOK ' X fx .L XWILLIAM E. COHEN i xklkig' Nm SL N B- I AU ,, ., A-,YJ JOSEPH P. CENTANNI AARON H. CHESLER LARRY COLEMAN ALEX CHAPPELL, JR. JOHN CHESNEY STEVEN L. COHEN WILLIAM J. COLLINS ,fx f CD5 K' IW liw W JOHN J. CONNOR WN ...A EJ x, ARREN N. CONRAD STEPHEN A. COPLIN HECTOR M. CORTES THOMAS A. CORTESE ROBERT T. CRUISE VVALTER R. CURTIS LOUIS A. DAMELIO im MICHAEL E. DARLOW BENNIE L. DAVIS ALBERT R. DARRAR . RICHARD A. DECKER LAWRENCE P. DE COSIMO VALENTINE G. de la QUARDIA GREGORY M' DEMCHICK JOHN M. DE STEFANO RONALD R. DE SPIRITO LOUIS RA DI MAGG10 29 EMANUEL DISPORTO JAMES j. DONOVAN STEVE L. DOWLING LEONARD J. DUNCAN DANIEL D. DMICZAK WILLIAM T. DONOVAN GARY R. DURYEE MICHAEL S. DOLITSKY ANASTASIOS DOUNDAS DAVID L. all Busc RICHARD W. EGGER EDWARD L. ELEAZER WRENCE W FAIR OREST FEDUN GREGORY J. FABER JOSEPH V. ENGESSER ANTHONY FALKOWSKI ALAN R. FERDINAND PETER G. FAUGHNAN MARK E. FELDMAN JULIUS F ELTON STEWART FE RN ALAN I. FERRER IRA S. FISCHLER MICHAEL T. FORD ROBERT P. FOREMAN FRANKLIN FIELD, JR. GLENN FREDERICKS ESTEBAN FIGUEREDO SEQ JOHN D. FLOWERS EDWARD D. FORRESTER RONALD J. FREEMAN ' 'K MICHAEL FUMERO RICHARD GALUPPO FRANK A. GALLICCHIO JAMES G, GANNQN FREDERICK C. W. GASIOR HERBERT A. GERSH JAMES W. GILDER KENNETH j. 'GISSENDANER JAMES M. GILLESPIE LAWRENCE A. GLICKMAN JONATHAN P. GOLD l A , DAVID M. GOODMAN NICHOLAS B. GOMICH PHILIP A. GONZALEZ STEVEN Mf GOULD JOHN W. GRADY, JR. .... , . KSIM-www fieiisaif-,vssfm - - -1' sfxif.sw- - WE xx N We, SRE? gs sa Vg s 9 MARK M. GOODMAN GUNTHER M. GRAHAM 2 S S gg A '.,' A WILLIAM L. GRAHAM, JR. REGINALD GREGORY RUDOLPH W. FRANK E. GUASTAVENO, JR ROBERT R. GUELLNITZ EDWARD HANSEN WALTER HARRIS RALPH A. GUIDA -X I . QU f 'FREDERICK B. HANGER, JR. J x nf' V X WJ WV THOMAS A, HARE wk, RICHARD L. HAUSER 35 DAVID G. HEAL lily Y UQ UV JEFFREY J. HEIMBERG . KENNETH L. HOEFLING PAUL A. LIOIJFMANN, JR. ' .4 lx, yfk RICHARD A. HEARN D MICHAEL S. HOTRA KARL A. HEBBE RICHARD A. HEIPERTZ ROBERT M. HOFFMAN 3 ROBERT C. HUBER CARLAND HUNNAMAN GEORGE T. IVANYO MARTIN JACOBSON DANIEL IGOE ITZKOWITZ K' 'EEE I .SW I ' . 5 Q12 ' ISV. I 222- . 1 7, , if . . S CHARLES J. JACOBS CHARLES S. JASON WILLIAM W. JOHNSON ROBERT L. JOHNSON RALPH JONES 1 ROBERT JONES WILLIAM s. KANE RAYMOND J. KACZMAREK RICHARD KAPLAN FRANK J. KARALEWICH, JR f6SEPH F. KARPINSKI ROBERT KASETA 'ST PAUL S. KEAT DON M. KASPRZYK GEORGE E. KELLER EDWARD KELLEY STEVEN G. KERRICK JAMES W. KINNEY ALBERT N. KIRCHNER ' CHARLES R. KOMAR THOMAS C. KLAWUNN ' HOWARD KOVELMAN ,ROBERT L. KNECHT GDSTAVE F. KONIG . J 1 LU EDWARD J. KORNECKI VICTOR KOWSALUK THOMAS F. KRAKO RICHARD A. KRZESZEWSKI THEODORE L. KUS A. JOHN F. KWIAIEK 40 GERALD S. KRAKO HENRY LAFFER -'FZ' JOSEPH E. KRASON WALTER W. KUKYCIAK STEVEN S. KUSHNER ROBERT LASKOWSKI CHARLES D. LAZARUS MARVIN LEHMAN HUGH LEACH THOMAS A. LEMBO ANTONIO A. LEON THEODORE E. A. LEVAN Lf ROBERT L. LIBKIND I JAMES M. LOMBARDI ANTHONY J. LISI WIESLAW A. LUKASZEK STANLEY A. LYSKOWSKI WAI WAH MAHR v RONALD J. MANDRACCHIA- JAN MARKOWICZ 42 X 5 1 V I , , ....,,..,, ROBERT LYSZUZASZ , W 3 ROBERT J. MAJEWSKI THOMAS J. MARIANO MYRON MAHMET ' JOSEPH MALECKI JOSEPH T. MARINO III ANGELO M. MARTELL ALBERT L. MAST ALBERT R. MCCONKEY BRIAN W. MEKENNA RONALD MATUSKA DAVID D. MCCULLOCH JOSEPH R. MEHRINGER RICHARD J. MAZZA W. MCGRATH TERRANCE L. MCKOY DONALD MCNAIR DANIEL MEISTER MICHAEL N. MERLO ALVIN MILLER DONALD L. MOLLOZZI ALFRED R. MICKENS FREDERIC K. MORETTI RALPH J. MILANO ROBERT J. MOHYLA DANIEL M. MONSKY THOMAS N. MOORE CHARLES H. MORGAN, JR RICHARD A. MUELLER ' WAYNE P. MURPHY I , JOHN H. MYERS DAVID V MURASKIN MICHAEL R. MULKEEN MICHAEL NEABOR MERVIN R. MURRAY WILLIAM J. NAPERKOWSKI, JR ANDREW G. NATELSON RONALD L. NELSON 45 RALPH NITTOLI RICHARD T. NORTON, JR. THOMAS N. NOONAN K Eff 5.5 1. QR TIMOTHY N. O'LEARY MICHAEL J. PACILLI .1 . . ,J Q My .- 1, , W I .L GREGORY OVECHKA 13 5 . .fl- U4 5, ff .ROBERT WPADANQANO BARRY PARNES Q 1,05 2 M AL ' RTF? V5 W N . f 4 r R u .Y ' nww M 4, 'P R gfiw . K 1 . ,. my f U . RAYMOND s. PATLA g Y ANDREW A. PATERNA ARTHUR 5, PEARL ERNEST J. PEDICANO ANDRE PILAR MARTIN PIELECH JOHN R. PODLASKOWICH N JOHN J. RICHARD D. PURKIS rx5XW JAMES PUTNOKY CHARLES R, PUTNEY SANFORD E. B. PYONIN DENNIS QUINN RAYMOND A. RAUDYS ALF REDO REAUD FRANKLIN R. RAMEY ALLEN J. REPOSH ROBERT R. RAMSAY VITQ R. RAUSEO ALFREDO J. RECIO ROBERT 'j. REILLY JOSEPH P. RESCIGNO JOSEPH F. RICCIO CHARLES R. ROBBINS THOMAS J. ROLLIS 1 LOUIS ROTOLO 'VNAK 3 GARY R. RI ES RONALD M. ROY CHARLES RIVITUSO GEORGE W. ROBERTS, JR FRED J. ROSENSWEIG FRANCIS RUSCUS- PAUL A. RUSSO PAUL M. RUZGA JAMES M. SAKE REINHOLD R. SANKOWSKI PHILIP RUVOLO DONALD RUTH. JR. RONALD W. SAGAR DAVID RYAN RUBEN SALOMON i . EUGENE SAUER x 'ff f RICHARD A. SALOV , 'Y v I 'll Q Jiyzifyi' . ' DAVID B. SAVIN GUSTAVE E. SCHLAUCH MARK L. SHERMAN if ALBERT L. SCHECHTERMAN FRED C. SCHABER N V M J , wifi - V u f ' BARTH SEMENORO THOMAS A. SCULL A KENNETH SIEGEL RONALD R. SIMMONS PEDRO M. SILVEIRA PETER SIRACUSA, JR. 51 was N Xix LOUIS P. SKIERSKI WAYNE M. SMITH LAWRENCE R. SPIVACK JOHN SMERAGLIA ROBERT I.. STAVIS ALFRED W. SMITH WILLIAM J. SOYKA STANLEY A. SPYCHALA RAYMOND J. STANLEY JAMES E. ST. CLAIR DENNIS G. STANAVITCH JOHN J. STERN HOWELL I. STRAUSS MICHAEL J. TABOR ff MOI? Fla-I W .fMW06'A7 RENE STEMPNIEWICZ ARTHUR H. STEFFENS FRANK J. TALIERCIO FREDERICK C. STOTZER EDWARD W. SUDNIKY MICHAEL F. TANCIBOK GEORGE TESHU RALPH J. TOMASSO ROBERT TRAVINSKY FRANK A. TIMONI STEPHEN J, TOMCHEK JAMES J, TROTTER JOSEPH TINNIRELLO MCHAEL J. TOPOLOSKY, JR STANLEY L. TRELA, JR. ROBERT H. TREMBLEY JAMES L. TURNER EDWARD W. TURON RICARDO VASQUEZ FRANK A. VOLLERO, f"- f' ,J ,,- X- In .J , .fy V . --1. 4 LW Y., J V, J ,f K J V 1' , J ' AQ.. If , , ,f vLf'i?, . ,N f. GEORGE UNHOCH ROB-ERT J. VAYDA WI LLAM S. VOSSELER 'FRANK A. VALENTI EDWARD A. VELLUCCI WILLIAM R. VON JAMES von ST. PAUL K' V,'JW JOHN D, WANSEA WELLINGTON WASHINGTON MARK I. WEINSTEIN LAWRENCE J. WEISSMAN JERRY A. WIENER 56 PAUL R. WECK PAUL J. WIENER in-'A+' MARK F. WEISBROT - HARVEY D. WEISS BRUCE A. WHITE ELLIOTT WILLIAMS ERIC L. WINARSKY DENNIS A. WINKLE RONALD J. WISE ' LEWIS I. WINARSKY RICHARD A. WUSTHOFF INDIA JAROSLAW L. WINIARCZYK ' JOEL N. w1NsToN I MICHAEL W. WOJCIK REGINALD WOLTZ EDWARD 5- WYSOCKI '57 'V' - 'V 1 fx- JEIFFREY s. YOHAY Q --KJV' L ANDREW C. YOOD RT J' YOUNG JAMES J. ZEBRO STEVE W. ZEBRO DONALD G. ZITSCH aaoorvex A A cnvvww 'WWST New-Mm ' -fi Q CL ,fj 4 'if ,,, N 3 wwvQf3 1 A 11 f ATHUETH , 1 paesse F XJ 6, 1 music: M N SCHQLPW X KX . V ipessmgsr 1 - Q 4 Lan MLST X U zg Ez, ' Q K X f N f u wus' Nw' ,X 1 AN Q A,1Q" I 1 X 1 , L J! ' -' Q AAVE A 3 1 M, Lpgggl T0 4 ' 1 A sms E " .. i - MOST ' ' s, :ELA convex:-1"e '1I:. Il , hoomua 'fi I xx ,1i Q9 X mlm ' .X V 9 Q " Ulu ...,,, H YJ L Y i -I u , A . I 2""" , 1 X bw X V4 wlv , sB1 gIagV I JEFF PREFERS. . . 3 60 if 'Y , QQYQ U. cg-.a.N.G:,L,.lN,Q . ji! Vi 31' a vg, 61 . 'Pr 5 ifa gr, , ,mx i n r " IF. yj izij.-f..-1 I ff 1 If E 1' ' ra ' is ! , 3-'r D D '15 If 'Q Er ' 4 , T ' JN, . fy, ' fS.. .,N I, 'I 'f Y kg.,-5 Q1 6 I 1' ' 6 r , . u II i A i .fav cs? :flf F 7 ' lv 4 " - N f 2 DW . 12 4' fa' S'5'1 N N .u.'--11G:.- 1, A ' - LQ. +A 5 .L-f b' n if " t '- Q 3' J, 45" If 1 QM. 'sq' ! ag. v Ks :El El, . I 1, 42 Eff . il Q. 'Q l'- I .. ol-.J ' far:-f .' ' 4 v-.. gl 'L rr 'f 'ily-.,, "Q - ' 1 ' is - .T 1 55. 6 ,Sf I: T191-' Q V 0 15' ' 2 P 92'--full-' ' ,: f 1 . .4 -1 V, . 'A1' 1 ' l1'- "3 , 'Y 'i 'IW K 1 f ra, LRE, l mg, A . ', gg, 2 :' , ' " ' Q AQ' ' xs slv ia Q 1 V- -,. vf 1 ' . il ..-- !- - ..f .,-- 4.- 8 gl' G ! ' I V " 6, , aa 5 ' ' E? EU 4 ' 4 full 1' Zi.. za 4 , ,Q-LL s52,Lx . Mil. tw.. Ep ' -in ' ff f -V' 0 ' L 1 ' 'lui S31 "1-' Nl" Q' " N " " ' I ' 1 'fu 'ls' Vlligu x 'K'--' -D E. , ' f JQYLESSQ N " 51 NS! jf 1E', 5,W 5- Z, .A g Il- -Us VH. -,,, . . 1 fu- 2 x v ' ' 1 'ver T' l , L-f QQ -: Q- C32 ,. 1 , f '--. - ' 'Q - - f - . v .-ff-11f:.V ' 1 R., ll 152 gf? '- '. rs S ' '."' 3 5 fx' V ' '45 , V 'MAY R K: ,, s - 'I 'thx 'J' v,v x b V x EI, '-Q ,,. 50, ' ' A fffr' , ' , Q v QQ BX 'liar 1' Q, - YQ ' U "it '31 'ff - Q1 'f Q' I -'V ..-: V f522f'i', !-I ', 4'3" 1 -,L " 6 if ""4 M. I ahh- li: Q. I 1. wxs - D , Il, I N 6 g, , I f.ggfl':fll9:,- D .. A 1 Q L' 1 ' up -'lf ' ' 'Z " ' - ' ' Us N 'S 5 ix 4' l 1 " 1 41, ' Y . W Y V I J 'R' V A '4 M 'L O .- , ' gy A qi, 5 :fy 4 Q f , - .. -JJ. V 1 I 1 bm p If LL-H ' ' . I ' f 'A . , ' ,, -I P,, an - I V , ifhgy :lu IA 1' A 3f" 1 I 6 wx' , mv wr-L,z'-at 45 Q 'l.,,, . E X4 -7 E- I 1. ., A E Y .121 QQ' 2 A 22 -,2-A P' .- A 1, ' .1f',f-4-51 I ' i ,' ' ',,ddN 1 I f MH N" , 4' I -4' -Q , 1 Fil -,, 2.1 -1 ff abs.. Q . 0 f' J fy ' '14 iz, x . .1 hu I I. NP 'S 'wmv 'Fw 1 A xr -T-:twiki '- .K . Q34 -sf: 1.1 Az, . -N. . . QWYB , yn .L K s. -- N is sw- -"- ' ff "" ,,,,.m"""4 " ' 1-E ur O 4 X Q X ,Q -, V QV .. ...iii Q J xx .. " ' " I - -:fs ...nm QM , .Q-W. ,g ' .. , ' SV' Q.. nv' FOOTBALL The Minutemen, coached by Frank Cicarell and his staff and exipected to compile only a .500 record, shocked the state -by shutting out their first three Conference opponents: Edison, Princeton, and Trenton 26-0, 27-0, and 31-0 re- spectively. In a game between unbeaten and unscored-upon teams, Jefferson handed New Brunswick its only loss of the season 7-6 on the quagmire of Willianas Field. In the next game, Union, also undefeated, came from a 12-0 deficit to score 14 points in the second half to hand jefferson its first loss of theseason. But the Minutemen re- bounded with jefferson's biggest victory in three Years, by handing Planifield its only loss of its season 14-12, jeffer- son's last victory against Plainfield was in 1954, ten years ago. The following Saturday, against an imp-rroved Linden eleven, the Minutemen tried to come back in the second half, but fell short and suffered their second loss of the season 14-13. After returning to the victory road via a 20-6 victory over Woodbridge, the Minutemen started to build up their ap- petites for Cranford on Thanksgiving Day. After a score- less first half jefferson returned the second half kickoff 88 yards to pay dirt to secure a 6-0 lead, Cranford retaliated by marching 72 yards to tie the score at 6-6. In the fourth period Cranford blocked a jefferson punt and the ball bounced out 'of the end zone for a 2 point safety and an 8-6 Cranford lead. As thousands of dedicated jefferson fans watched in awe, the Minutemen completed a thrilling 85 yard drive by scoring from the one yard line with 18 seconds left in the game to win 12-8. The main reason for jeffersons most successful 7-2 mark was not fonly the outstanding :play of such senior stalwarts as All-County Halfback Larry "Chunky" Coleman, All- County End Charles Komar, Andy Paterna, Richard Salrov, joe Engesser, Gunther Graham, Mike Tancibok, Mike Tabor, Fred Gasior and Charles Brown, but it was the unity and high spirit throughout the 'football seas-on of the entire football family, including coach, trainer, manager and every player. Congratulations, Minutemen. 65 fc ffgf as 1' I 4: in W sw- "w If 'En v ,fn if 'iffy i -X fi: fm si rf: Ni Q 0 'asia .. Xb-J 6 'Q fm X A ,..,, , in Ti 'Q' b an 1 5 1 mf 'M fggxz. xl! Q , 'U' ' 65 I SOCCER An athletic team may be county champions one year and then falter the next season for a number of reasons. The soccer squad illustrated the quality this season. Wfith only a handful of varsity lettermen returning, Coach Herman Kassel had to build a new team of sophomores and juniors many of whom had never played be- fore. At first they lost harshly but in each game there was something new to learn and the invaluable game experi- ence was beneficial to all. Towards the end of the sea- son, the team managed to win or tie several games and those games lost were by narrow scores. The final record was 3-9-2 but it was not a real in- dication of their ability. The players had the desire to learn and the knowledge that next year would bring a new sea- son. in 5 ""' ' J4":aHi' .+4'- N I W xr K Aj QQ! S .sssigvxwp JK Qf ,, fb -mf ,J 4 5--an .Nr if JP' ks, ' C ff? ini Q Y S QQ , ' I li 4M ,xo . i ,, f a.. , f ii BASKETBALL Mr. Jack Sayre assumed the responsi- bilities of a rooky team and quickly put them on a route to fine teamwork, shoot- ing, defense, and sportsmanship. In the Union County tournament -Jefferson unex- pectedly ulpset top seeded Linden, but lost to a strong Westneld team. Donald Bas- aman and Willie Wooton were outstand- ing offense players while Neil Branch dis- played great talent on defense. The team finished with an 8 - 14 record, but showed excellent prospects for the coming years. 1 Em K9Xla .-..4 x ' Q Hi, NNY u ' . ' x . W f W . N 9 ' gs W 9 9 6 3 0 R . 6 ' 9 'Q ff . V I. rls V , '- ' . ' 1 n . 1 A vw K, . 9 ,Q r YQ N l ' 9 Q54 f .un it 5 if HQ - V715 I K , . . A in . W .... , ,A Q1 - z1A. y M qw. .mr . WRESTLING Although the competition was close and keen throughout the 1965 season jefferson wrestlers fm- ished with a promising 6-6 record. john Flowers shlowed particular strength when he finished a perfect season with the 114 lbs. district championship. Mr. james Green coached john and other fine wrestlers including William Soyka, David Kenner, Richard Hudson, and Ralph Jones. Q . i SWIMMING Richard Brown and jack Connors, co- captains, led this year's swim team to a trying 1 -9 record. Other outstanding swimmers included Arnold Feldman, Pat- rick Windle, and Richard Hauser. Mr. Robert Anderson stressed endurance nather than technique while coaching his fit and speedy team. 71 BASEBALL The Varsity baseball team, under the direction of Mr. Kania, is looking forward to a winning 1965 season. With many of last year's talented juniors returning, the squad will have experience and depth. Asked for a prediction ion the team's per- formance, the coach replied, "The second half of the season we're going to go like heck!" ,divilvwds . ""V OUTDOOR TRACK Coached by Mr. james Green Cfieldj and Mr. George Michaelides ftrackj the ,outdoor track team compiled a won-lost record of four and three. The winning efforts came against Bar- ringer, Linden, Rahway, and Cranford. Outstanding members included Ron Freeman, Reggie Gregory, Larry Coleman and Richie Salov. I INDOOR TRACK The Indoor Track Club does not participate in dual meets, but it does compete in several county and state tournaments. Under the watchful eyes of Mr, George Michaelicles, the club won the state and county mile relay championships. Ron Freeman and Gunther Graham were the outstanding performers. E S BOWLING Both club membership and bowler's averages increased for a most successful season. Mrs. Brenda Herman advised the bowlers while Raymond Patla acted as club secretary. Edward Sudnick, john Pender, joseph Busichio, and Raymond Patla composed the top Jefferson team, X 3 S Y s , TENNIS The tennis team, led by Arthur and Bruce Carrington, rolled to an eight and two record in 1964. Losses were suffered at the hands of Pingry and Westneld. On the way to compiling this fine record the team pulled a big upset by beating Cranford. Three members of the team were lost through graduation, but a large core of juniors is expected to make up for their absence. Mr, Gordon Mills coached the team. GOLF Smooth swinging and long hitting seniors were coached by Mr, james Green to a very successful season. Golfers participated in county, state, and other scholastic tournaments. David Muraskin showed particular precision in the sport when he defeated veteran players to win the Union County and Francis X. Coakley Memorial tournamnts. Howell Strauss, David DuBusc, Kenneth Siegel, and Stuart Fern held the other top team positions. 'I .3 -ith.. ,x -1 ' ,, 6 rf j 1' ' If 1- i"r' fff: J A Q ' ,LN V K5 'QQJLWN , 6 f fv, ' QY W0 ff 1q "5' ff H. 4- ' .f W - .F '4- 3 :lr Y T are :Ir u - El, :lf AJX LA B tk., E Q D . 54 Q, W t ' 1 P ' 1' . - ' Q2 L , +221 EE . ,eff Q' , " Q' ' 15, , if "iq if vi Q 21- X, XQ:::mn5 -fl" -kyum D 'by 9 AMES" , ' ' . wx ,! 1 lil - 13 '1s.. .Q '1N 1.1 I n I 1r's ' 1 4 E3 ,.,, ' 1' , U 1 N,, 4 ' w g- ' is ,.11e:.g,.,x I , 1 -f ,N ' - fy f "LW i k 13' X g i :5 1 J! T + . lr! D ' 1 ' l wa t- , -5 ' ' . 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Q ,I . . - I Y X ,1 - , L .J faux- - X 1 . dam- - Q Y - lf' JH, 1, ' l I ,- f'IM lin n.. ,A JEFFERSON STUDENT ORGANIZATION The jefferson Student Organization is the beacon for student-faculty relationships and student activities which are carried out on a school- wide scale. The four offices, which are the only class-elected posts out- side the cabinet, are held by Andrew Natels-on, president, Arthur Ber- man, vice-president, Stephen Orgel, secretary, and Charles Robbins, treasurer. With Mrs. Elfriede Bolesta as faculty advisor, the j.S.O. has sponsored a spectrum of activities including busses to away football games, class elections, the Shakespeare Festival, the student-faculty bas- ketball game, and Averill awards. AX .ag KEY CLUB Under the guidance of Mr. Fred- erick Davis and Gary Ries, presi- dent, the Key Club served both the school and the community through vari-ous service projects. Most out- standing of these projects were the "Dollar for a Scholar" scholarship campaigns and awards, the distribu- tion of Thanksgiving baskets to needy families, and active participa- tion in the March of Dimes. Other activities included the sale of programs and booster buttons at football gamesg posting major sports activities on the sports bulletin board, conducting tedious locker clean-upsg correcting tests for the Elizabeth English department, and ushering at class night and gradua- tion. NAT ONAL HONOR SOCIETY The Monticello Chapter of the National Honor Society completed its third year in existence under a new adviser, Mrs. Ault. The main program undertaken by the chapter was a tutor- ing service available to all students of Jefferson. The -officers for the year were George Teshu, presidentg Robert Bress- ler, vice-presidentg Terry Hauser, secretaryg and W,alter Lukaszek, treas- urer. I MONTICELLO TIMES The Monticello Timer was conceived as the clarion of Thomas jefferson High Schoolg as the voice of the student bodyg and as the champion of student causes. The newspaper publishes current activities within the school and student editorials. Mrs. Deborah Firkser, the journalism advisor, together with the staff has faithfully brought the paiper to press month after month and year after year. rw! 1 STUDENT OFFICE STAFF Although overshadowed by other jefferson -organizations, the Student Office Staff has been one of the most industrious service groups. The staiT's diversified duties range from the distribution of daily bul- letins to arrangement of office folders. X LIBRARY This year the library has been under the guidance -of our new librarian, Mrs, Harriet Mayner. The stall of 35 boys assisted in surh duties as daily attend- anre, and the processing and circulation of books. Highlights of the year included pro- grams conducted by the staff during National Library Week, and a trip to New York City. l , gf,,,. NURSE'S AIDES x -D' During their respective free periods, the nurse's aides assist the school nurse, Miss jean Thompson, in the medical sui-te. Here they perform vari-ous duties, including the securing and classifying of medicines, and the com- piling and organizing of the medical records, BAND Under the direction of Mr, Herman Toplansky, the band plays at all Jefferson assemblies and football games. This instrumental groufp plays in the Veterans' Day Parade, the Decoration Day Parade, the Elizabeth and New jersey Centenaries and the Spring Concent. I 9 . asf?-fa'-: - . K 'Q 11 E as-1 , .. - A , ff- .4 ,.,.:,f2'-at - '- L' "3 ,-gg5,,j.,rs:,3 ,-,,.. . 4 is f ,J . 'XE?,:-Saas:--9-12:,,.'XM ' ' 'gf , aff' w ' 5- '33 LY'-ififaffgfl -,sh if '13, ,, r as i ,.,:?."iQ-1,1 QV! 1 -,eggffiubgfa-'J :,,' 9, -,iw 91? , .',.'.z.e-,.,,fgv- ,-1 -, f., . 1 , 1 ., . ea :',"f . a -, 54"-.. . 1- -ua. 1. " ' 4 90 2- " Q is fa , mal? . ay- t , M1 3, Q . ,, E N , 9 X H Vs M ' .- x Q, X K , nk 1 x 4' S f. ,. J, , Q. .M ' , 1- . -555, 19 v : N' 'ia-2 5 ' e 1 ' 5 Q' ' N, nu I ru 1 ' X 6: ,gk Q xx E ' lr " 1 U 4-, 9 F x M, ,S a iv S is ,Xia ' Q u 1 ' at if ' x 4 I L' X' I vi . , .. Q X E x K 51 , , BJ y K Y ax 'X 36' Y Q Na A 4 ' XE R 'Ni 1 -. W, Q . s W , . , ef 1 1 gf i 4 'q , . 'F x , H 4 4,-L A 4 Q-1 ff4i , .,,.. ani" 'Fx E wa' 5 1 " r Q 'Q S at S K E U : ig Wm, as up X t r ,, Qi J' , . Q ,u tis, Q 'WS H l wa r K 1 -t, ' ,. Hi ' I I gl Q, f I V Q Q r . we A . as X if Q .ea 'N Q. ,L xx Q K ,fa 6 R, ,,.,,,,,, gigs? vassal ax 5 NA ,V Q Q a ga-r Shu ex B 1299- Ha rs W ,V if :Z :-' 5 -' ' . n,, 1" - 7: 1 1- "'f"f2,L ' . . ,ma -. ,.T'-if! 2 ,:J'lf3- .- 'Y ' .- ,.:' .... .,.. ' 'F-5 Q. - 1 '- 'we " 'W o' W fs- be We f .. ,, , .,,,,, . , fre- '11, "fl xi ,,f',:, 'Q i sf -,fig 1,1 " Lg, if ' Jew' it 1 a 4' 'f - , k I h i QQ! V . ,Q .R Y i I ., . ,I M J ,. . xiii... I , I . I -N -N Q , Ava: 5 3, t , .ZZ , K ' ' W W' " " s 1 fi 9-ff . i - -in ' i' go, ' ,rr , D My . K, ..-- ' A Ly 1: , an ,. Y tl K . qfzmll .. X ., ,, ,' Q f, I-, - ' pq Y , ., f . 15' 1-11 :fs -X H2-,E w w a- sp ,f,, . K ??Trifg12r1..if,i K 1 :il - 1 . K me sg ' f A . . -W , .- , A, . f- at-'ff ly Mgr, 7, s . .V wha 3. again, Y - 3 4.-,gi . af- , - it . N---is ,fe fy,,,,M'Q-H egg. -, i -as f ,,,..3. Vp-X f. ar - K - x c. I sigfg f 'K is ,QQ "ie , 'e ., aa ffa'.w:s - ' 1 M afaa-xa,mvfaw..a if- Treffaaiiia f.55v3,e?1wS:fL1zi?ei35.1a5Sbii54'5?l55'fri'Y'iffii5-- 81 SPANISH CLUB The Spanish Club, supervised by Miss Sandra Burris and Mr. Miles Horn, introduced many changes, including the opening of the club to first-year students. Trips, lectures, and -parties were held, all in the quest of achieving a closer relationship between the student and the language. Club officers were president Ken Schneiderg vice-president Sam Weinerg secretary Cliff Fishmang and treasurer, Howard Weisbrot. GERMAN CLUB The German Club, under the supervisi-on of Mrs. Elfriede Bolesta, offers an opportunity for students to further their knowledge of German culture and civilization. Oihcers are: President, Jeffry Daichmang Vice-President, Joe Appuzziog l and Secretary, Alan Korman. SMALL ENSEMBLE This year's small ensemble consists of Mark Weinstein, Stewart Fern, Leo Pagdon, Ira Fischler, Paul Wiener, Andy Yood, Larry Blecker, Richard Townley, Harry Clark, and Richard Coritol, who plays the piano for the group. Because of the loss of their adviser at midyear the boys were on their own. They are to be commended not only for their singing ability, but for their perseverance and hard work. Some of the highlights of their season include participation in the Christmas Pageant, Spring Concert, and many other smaller concerts. COLOR GUARD All assembly programs, P.T.A. meetings, and senior graduation ceremonies are opened with the formal ushering in of the American Hag by members of the color guard. This group, supervised by Mr. Frederick Davis, is composed of members of the National Honor Society. GLEE CLUB Under its new director, Mr. Lorin Hunt, the Glee Club had a busy year. At jeff, the Club presented the Thanksgiving and Easter programs, the Christmas Pageant, and the annual Spring Concert. The Glee Club also sang at the Port Authority Bus Ter- minal at Christmas, and at various public schools in the city. REGIONAL BAND Outstanding jefferson musicians attained high recognition when they competed to attain positions in the Regional Band. Richard Townly, Qclarinetjg George Roberts, Qbaritonej, and Victor Kowsaluk, Qviolinj showed sufficient talents to win the band positions. Victor also secured a position in the All State Orchestra and was an assistant concert master at the Regional Orchestra Concert. SOPHOMORE GLEE CLUB Members of the Sophomore class who wish to prepare themselves for the Advanced Glee Club through expe- rience in music and performing, join the Sophomore Glee Club. This year, its 20 members sang along with the Advanced Glee Club at the Christmas Pageant, Thanks- giving Program, and the Spring Concert, as well as at the Port Authority Bus Terminal. MATH CLUB Boys interested in extending the cur- ricula offered in the regular mathemat- ics course of study can do so by par- ticipating in the Ma-th Club. Members do research in various mathematical concepts and present, in lecture form, their material to the other club mem- bers. Contests are held with other math whizzes from Battin High School. Miss Muriel Sims is the faculty advisor and Sal Pecorello is the club president. 85 GUIDANCE OFFICE AIDS The guidance office aids utilize their study period to work in the guidance office. They assist with the filing of materials such as college catalogs, vocational information, and Armed forces data. They also deliver messages, check student passes, and assist in testing pro- grams. STUDENT TRAINERS As a branch of the athletic de- partment, the student trainers are on hand at :all Jefferson sporting events, assisting the athletes and ad- ministering first aid when necessary, As the head of the group, Mr. Fred Boyne trains the students for their tasks both in class and after school. CHESS CLUB The Chess Club is unique in that it is both a club and a team. The club meets every Tuesday, under the supervision of Mr, Ault. The top five club members constitute the team: Wade Bolton, Andrew Natelson, Max Folkenflik, Arthur Van Dyke, and Charles Lazarus, In a tough schedule, the team competes against other schools in Union County, and attains an approximate 50-50 record yearly. Nil V Ik lil-I l-I 19:- Performing their assign- ments wiith swiftness, the Civil Defense Mess- engers assist the faculty at each Civil Defense Drill, Whether behind a sign or a Walkie'-talkie, their purpose is to see that everything runs smoothly during the drill to insure safety for everyone, 87 C . , I I PHYSICAL SCIENCE CLUB At a safe distance from the office, the Physical Science Club carries on its investigations into the atomic netherworld, deftly directed by Mr. Edward Thompson, Mr. Norman Gardner, and Mr. Wil'liam Lawrence. President of the club is Wieslaw Lukaszek, followed by Kenneth Siegel, vice presidentg jerry Kleinbaum, corresponding se retary, Ronald Roy, re- cording secretaryg and Robert Bressler, treasurer. AUDIO-VISUAL AIDS Under the supervision of Mr. Gerald Williamson, the Audio- Visual aids render service by making films, slides, and recordings avail- able to all classes. In addition, these boys take care of and operate all audio-visual equipment. THE QUID As an 'outlet for individ- ual thought and expres- sion, "The Quid," a liter- ary and art magazine, was published for the second year. Under the guidance of Mr. Frederick Davis, and the editorship of Rob- ert Libkind, the staff was able to produce a magazine which was not only origi- nal in form and content, but well read and ap- proved. '-+.,m FUTURE PHYSICIANS Active members of this club not only take part in field trips and discussions, but volunteer their time at the Elizabeth General Hos- pital to aid nurses in hos- pital chores. Steve Kates, president, and Mr, joseph Del Vecchio, faculty ad- visor, supervise members to perform experiments and oonduct discussions during which local physi- cians give lectures and demonstrations on various first aid techniques. 89 ATHLETIC OFFICE AIDS The athletic 'office aides assist Mr. Edward Hallahan in the administra- tion lof school athletics. They prepare schedules, take care of the office, and post the records of the athletic teams on the jefferson Sports Bulletin Board opposite the main office. is ,' f ,f J- , ATTENDANCE AIDS Because of the great volume of work in the Attendance Office Mr, Provine recruits several boys to help with the attendance records of all the students in the school. These boys, known as Attendance Aids, collect the daily attendance slips, compile lists -of the students absent or tardy for the daily bulletin, and assist in the Attendance Office in any other capacity. TECHNICAL DRAFTING Founded on the spur of the moment, the National Union for Drafters and Engineers aims for mutual improvement through the dissemination of Architec- tural knowledge. At present the group is composed -of four "locals." The officers of Local One, which is the club's governing body, are Robert Braun, Edward Hansen, William Kane, james Putnoky, and Anthony -Lisi. Richard Hauser acts as an "impartial" treasurer. Under the direction of Mr, Chichester, the group plans to study contem- porary architectural form via trips to Manhattan and the World's Fair. 91 FORENSIC CLUB The outstanding debate of the season was given in a two hour assembly program in which the pros Howell Strauss and Ronald Berenson challenged Lawrence Spivack and Steven Kushner, cons, to "Resolved, we should continue our war efforts in South Viet Nam." However, each Friday afternoon one may view a debate on possibly any foreign, local, or abstract subject narrated by president Steven Kush- ner and given by well informed club members. Mr. Fred Weyte and Mrs. Theresa Bongiovanni, faculty advisors, urge members t-o research early and prepare repeatedly be- fore all public appearances. f . TVARSITY LETTERMEN Mr. Louis Campanelli and Mr. jack Sayre, supervisors, and Richard Salov, club president, coordinated their efforts to get this club from the planning to the functioning stages. Only those athletes who attained Varsity Letter positions in their respective sports are eligible for membership. The preliminary activity involved buying jackets for members. Other prospects included a dance the proceeds of which would be donated to local day nurseries. w I JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE Latin students who wish to gain further knowledge in their language may do so by join- ing the j.C.L. Members not only practice lang- uage techniques, but take part in various activ- ities. These include the dance, banquet, and convention which the club holds each year, I DRAMATIC CLUB The jefferson dramatic club was organized for the cultural benefit of its talent-heavy mem- bers. Advised by dramatics major, Mrs. Mary Horne, the aspiring young actors employed the jeff auditorium hor the advancement of their little known abilities. 1 i 5 X-1 .... ,,. V,n lj f,,,,, I f ZYHYQW 0 Efffsmpw T11 .,f.' Q HW- M' A. Yogi?-Q HIJ y X f AATWWJW X! ' B? 7 E A j A, noi E fy fyjjr-H, S W! ey f jf hwy: 1 X ' I X X fk U W X J if 5 N - 94 3 94' X wwf 1 X X fa W M Xl .K ff X ,,.. 'X , : ..2?+ ',,gwfW Lf "" ' X 1 A fix x.,,4,1,1.g,,'f x ? jg X j I ,. K X XMIM- .,, ,rgiizw 59 I k fy L X A EX? if " f X w 5.r,1?3'f fi j.,,-V-M, SK U ZX "1::22:f: J, 'ifjf,3ii H -7 9:-QA, , 1 X , I X X I 5,25 I 4Rf.. W 0 Q """""' f Z! 833855 Yr' H.. Q-" 1 Q E A msg f ,ff f 4 WK. -,-Z-- -,-'-- I Ein Q I 1 1 L2- L5 i I A 1 E "AN EVENING IN VENICE" A ticket to the junior Prom, "An Evening in Venice,', on May 31, 1964, transported one, as if by magic, across time and space to the Venice of the Doges. The style and elegance of the period were flawlessly repnoduced in the cafeteria, complete with gondolas and sparkling Venetian fountains. The eve- ning was one of charm and romance. Graceful Ionic column provided a fitting backdrop for the Coronation of the King and Queen of the eve- ning. His majesty, David Barns, and his Queen, Miss Linda Geneforte, led the dance. Midnight supper was served by candlelight with singing waiters adding to the atmosphere. The returning Miss Elizabeth Stuart was the guest of honor. The evening has passed but the memory lingers on. W i I 'i'Ii ':'I"' " ' I Iwll ilm , nm . H, . W r . STUDENT DIRECTORY ACOSTA, ROQUE Intramural Sports. ADLER, RONALD ,Marching Band 1, 2, Concert Band, 1, 2, Spring Concert, 1, 2, JSO, 1, JCL, 1 Monticello Times, Copy Edi- tor, 1, Managing Editor, 2, Editor-in- Chief, 3, Yearbook Staff, 3. AMBRIOSO, ELPIDIO Bowling Club, 2, 3. AMBROSE, WILLIAM Intramural Sports. ANGELONE, DOMENICK Baseball, J. V., 1, Football, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 3. ANNUNZIATA, ANTHONY Intramural Sports. ANTON, RICHARD Marching Band, 1, 2, 3, Concert Band, 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert, 1, 2, 3, Clarinet Ensemble, 1, Class Cabi- net, 1, 2, Athletic Office, 2, 3, Civil Defense Messenger, 2, 3, Soccer 3. ARKWARD, GEORGE Intramural Sports. ARMSTRONG, JAMES Intramural Sports. AUCONE, ROBERT Intramural Sports. APUzz1O, JOSEPH Key Club, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, J. V., 1, German Club, 2, Vice-President, 3, JSO, 3, Vice-President of Class, 3, Christmas Pageant, 3, Prom Com- mittee, 3, Class Gift Committee, 3. AYERS, GARY Football, J. V., 1. BAETA, ANTONIO Orchestra, 1, ,2, Civic Orchestra, 1, 2, Band, 1, 2, Soccer, 1, 2, Captain, 3, Physical Science Club, 2, French Club, 3. BALANTYNE, JOHN Library Staff, 1, Office Staff, 1, 2, 33 Student Trainer, 1, 2, 3, French Club, 1, German Club, 2, Football Manager, 2, Yearbook Staff, 3. BANTANG, ROBERT Intramural Sports. BARA, FREDERICK Intramural Sports. BARNER, JEFFREY Track, 1, Technical Drafting Club, 2. BARNES, DAVID Swimming, 1, 2, 33 Class Cabinet, 2, 3, Civil Defense, 3, Class Trip Committee, 3. BARTIK, THOMAS Student Trainer, 1, 2, 3, Library Staff, 1, Ofhce Staff, 2, Drafting Club, 2. BARTOK, ANDREW' Wrestling Manager, J. V., 3. BECHTOLD, CHARLES Glee Club, 1, 2, Cross Country, 1, 2, 3. BECKHORN, BRUCE Baseball, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 3, Foot- ball, J. V., 1, JSO, 1, 2, 3, Attend- ance Otlice Staff, 3. BELL, THOMAS' Intramural Sports. BELLAS, JOSEPH Audio-Visual Aides, 1, German Club, 2. BENDER, JOHN Intramural Sports. BENINATO, JAMES Civil Defense, 2, 3, Intramural Bas- ketball, 1, 2, 3. BERNSTEIN, IRA German Club, 1, 2, 3, Track, 1, Class Cabinet, 2, 3, Mathematics Club Pressident, 2, Technical Draft- ing Club President, 2, Yearbook Staff, 3. BERENSON, RONALD French Club, 1, 2, Monticello Times, 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society, 2, 3, MT Co-Editor-in-Chief, 3, Physi- cal Science Club, 2, Color Guard, 2, 3, Elizabeth Youth Good Neighbor Council, 2, Vice-President, 3, Quid Staff, 3. BERKOWITZ, LARRY Nurse's Aid, 2, 3. BERWEILER, JAMES Intramural Sports. BEVAN, JOHN Intramural Sports. BIANCO, PATRICK Intramural Sports. BILITZ, GREGORY Technical Drafting Club, 2, Physical Science Club, 2, 3. BILLIAMS, JAMES Library Staff, 1, 2, 3, German Club, 1, Technical Drafting Club, 2, JSO, 3. BLASI, JOSEPH Key Club, 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club, 1, 2, Civil Defense, 2. BLECKER, LAURANCE Class Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, U. C. Junior Tuberculosis League Vice-President, 1, 2, 3, Medical Aide, 1, 2, 3, Foot- ball, 1, Wrestling, 1, Latin Club, 1, Spanish Club, 2, Dance Committee, 2, 3, Prom Committee, 2, 3. BLACK, WILLIAM Track Indoor, 1, 2, Outdoor, 1, 3, Band, 1, German Club, 2, 3, Spring Concert, 1, Cross Country, 2, Senior Class Recording Secretary, 3. BLOCK, ROSS Orchestra, 1, German Club, 1, Li- brary Staff, 3. BODRUCKI, GREGORY Football, 1, J. V., 2, Varsity, 3, Wrestling, J. V., 1, JSO, 2, 3. BOFF, KENNETH Intramural Sports. BOHUK, RICHARD Civil Defense Messenger, 2, 3. BOLTON, WADE Chess Club and Team, 1, 2, First Board, 3, Civil Defense Messenger, 2, 3. BONDAR, JOSEPH Track, Outdoor, 1, 2, 3, Audio-Vis- ual Aides, 1, 2, 3, Cross Country, 2, 3, German Club, 3. BOONE, WILLIE Intramural Sports. BRADLEY, DANIEL Intramural Sports. BRANCH, NEIL Basketball, J. V. and Varsity, 1, Var- sity, 3, Baseball, Varsity, 3. BRAUN, ROBERT Technical Drafting Club, 1, 2. BRESSLER, ROBERT Key Club, 1, 2, Secretary, 3, Radio Club, 1, JCL, 1, 2, Math Club Pres- ident, 1, 2, National Honor Society, Treasurer, 2, Vice-President, 35 French Club, 2, Color Guard, 2, 33 Physical Science Club, 2, Speakers Bureau, 3, Thanksgiving Pageant, 3. BRINK, GARY German-Club, 1, Prom Committee, 3, Library Staff, 3, Christmas Pag- eant, 3. BRODERICK, JOHN Intramural Sports. BROSKI, DENNIS Civil Defense, 2, 3. BROWN, CHARLES Cross Country, 1, Track, Indoor, 1, Football, -J. V., 2, Varsity, 3. BROWN, FRANK Library Staff, 1. BROWN, RICHARD Swimming, 1, 2, Co-Captain, 33 Cross Country, 33 Christmas Pageant, 3. BRYCE, ROBERT - Audio-Visual Aides, 1, 2, 3, Student Trainer, 1, 2, 3. CALDWELL, 'ISIAH Basketball, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, Cross Country, 1, 2, Track, Indoor, 1, Out- door, 1, 2. CAPEZZA, MICHAEL Baseball, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 3, Vice President of Class, 1, 2, President of Class, 3, JSO, 1, 3, JCL, 3, Repre- sentative to Board of Education,' 3. CARABALLO, ARCADIO Cafeteria Assistant, 2, Library Staff, 3. CARRINGTON, ARTHUR Basketball, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 35 Tennis, 2, 3. CARUSO, ALBERT Intramural Sports. CARTER, CRAIG Library Staff, 1, German Club, 1, City Hall Help, 2, 3. CARTER, LAWRENCE Cross Country, 1, Track, Outdoor, 1. CASTRO, JOSEPH Band, 1, 2. CENTOLANZA, LOUIS JCL, 1, Latin Club, 1, Wrestling, 1. CENTANNI, JOSEPH Intramural Sports. CHAPPELL, ALEX Football, Varsity, 1, 2, Attendance Oflice Aide, 2, 3, Cafeteria Staff, 2. CHERICHELLO, ANTHONY Intramural Sports. CHESLER, AARON Track, Indoor, 1, Outdoor, 1. CHESNEY, JOHN Intramural Sports. COOK, ROBERT Intramural Sports. COHEN, STEVEN Student Council, 1, Marching Band, 1, 2, 3, Concert Band, 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert, 1, 2, 3, Class Cabinet, 2, Debating, 2, Track, Outdoor, 1, French Club, 1. COHEN, WILLIAM Marc-hing Band, 1, 2, 3, Concert Band, 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert, 1, 2, 3, French Club, 1, 2, 33 Debating Club, 2, Yearbook Staff, 3. COLEMAN, LARRY Football, Varsity, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, Varsity, 1, 2, 3, Track, 1, 2, 3, Civil Defense Messenger, 2, 3. COLLINS, WILLIAM Intramural Sports. CONNOR, JOHN Swimming, 1, 2, 3, Tennis, 1, JSO, 1, Cross Country, 3, Christmas Pag- eant, 3, Elizabeth Youth Good Neighbor Council, 1. CONOSHENTI, JOSEPH Intramural Sports. CONRAD, ARREN Library Staff, 1, 2, 3, Radio Club, 2. COPLIN, STEPHEN JSO, 1, 2, 3, Monticello Times Ad- vertising Manager, 1, 2, French Club, 2, Oilice Staff, 31 Guidance Staff, 3, Future Physicians Club, 3. CORTES, HECTOR Intramural Sports. CORTESE, THOMAS Football Manager, 1, Class Cabinet, 2, 3. CRUISE, ROBERT Sophomore Glee, Advanced Glee Club, 2, 3, Small Ensemble, 2. CURTIS, WALTER Intramural Sports. DALEY, WILLIAM Baseball, J. V., Varsity, 2, 3. DAMELIO, LOUIS Intramural Sports. DARLOW, MICHAEL Marching Band, 1, 2, 3, Concert Band, 1, 2, 3, 'Brass Choir, 2, 33 Baseball Manager, 1, Guidance Staff, 1, 2, 3, Civil Defense Messenger ,3. DARRAR, ALBERT Football, 1, Baseball, 2, 3. DAVIS, BENNIE Wrestling, 2, 3, Civil Defense Mes- senger, 2, 3. DECKER, RICHARD Wrestling, J. V., 1. DE COSIMO, LAWRENCE Intramural Sports. DE LA GUARDIA, VALENTINE Intramural Sports. DEMCHICK, GREGORY. Mechanical Drawing Club, 2, Math Club, 3. DE SPIRITO, RONALD Crosss Country, 1, Bassketball, Var- sity, 2, Glee Club, 3, Christmas Pag- eant, 3, Spring Concert, 3. DE STEFANO, JOHN Intramural Sports. DI MAGGIO, LOUIS Intramural Sports. DISPORTO, EMANUEL Intramural Sports. DEMICZAK, DANIEL Baseball, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 32 Office Practice, 3. DOLITSKY, MICHAEL Swimming, 2, 3. DONOVAN, JAMES Football, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 3, Bas- ketball Manager, 2. DONOVAN, WILLIAM , Bowling Club, 2, Oliice Staff, 2. DOUNDAS, ANASTASIOS JCL, 1, Physical Science Club, 3. DOWLING, STEVE Intramural Sports. DU BUSC, DAVID Library Staff, 1, JCL, 1, Golf, Squad, 2, Varsity, 3, Yearbook Staff, 3, spanish Club, 3. DUNCAN, LEONARD Physical Science Club, 3. DURYEE, GARY Intramural Sports. EGGER, RICHARD Intramural Sports. ELEAZER, EDWARD Jso, 3, Glee Club, 3. ENGESSER, JOSEPH Football, 1, 2, 3, Swimming, 1, 2, Glee Club, 3. FABER, GREGORY Latin Club, 1. FAIR, LAWRENCE Cross Country, 1. FALKOWSKI, ANTHONY Intramural Sports. FAUGHNAN, PETER Civil Defense, 2, 3. IFEDUN, OREST Soccer, 1, 3, Art Club, 1, 2, 33 Christmas Pageant, 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert, l, 2, 3, Quid Staff, 2, Art Director, 3, Yearbook Art C0-ordi- nator, 3. FELDMAN, MARK Soccer, 1, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Christ- mas Pageant, 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert, 1, 2, 3, French Club, 2. F ELTON, JULIUS Intramural Sports. FERDINAND, ALAN Intramural Sports. EERN, STEWART Cross Country, lg Basketball, 13 Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Christmas Pageant, 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 33 Small Ensemble, 2, 33 Golf, 2, 3. FERRER, ALAN Drama Club, 1, 33 French Club, 1, 2. FIELD, FRANKLIN Audio-Visual Aides, 1, 2, 33 Christ- mas Pageant, 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 33 Stage Assistant, 1, 2, 33 Technical Drafting Club, 2. FIGUEREDO, ESTEBAN Intramural Sports. FISCHLER, IRA Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Christmas Pag- eant, 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 33 Small Ensemble, 2, 33 Co-Editor-in- Chief of Yearbook, 3. FLOWERS, JOHN Wrestling, 1, 2, 3. FORD, MICHAEL Intramural Sports. FORRESTER, EDWARD Wrestling, 1, 2, 3. FOREMAN, ROBERT JSO, 1, 2, 33 Class Cabinet, 33 Christmas Pageant, 3. FREDERICKS, GLENN Band, 1, 23 Football, 1. FREEMAN, RONALD Cross Country, 1, 2, 33 Track, In- door, 1, 2, 33 Outdoor, 2 ,33 Library Staff, 13 Marching Band, 1, 2, 33 JSO, 23 Orchestra, 3. FUMERO, MICHAEL Intramural Sports. GALLICCHIO, FRANK Intramural Sports. GALUPPO, RICHARD Basketball Manager, 1. GANNON, JAMES I Football, 13 Key Club, 1, 2, 3, Junior Trustee, 2. GASIOR, FREDERICK Football, Varsity, 1, 2, 33 Civil De- fense, 2, 3. GERSH, HERBERT Library Staff, 1, 2, 33 Sophomore Glee Club, 1. GILDER, JAMES Glee Club, 13 Track, 2, 3. GILLESPIE, JAMES Bowling Club, 2, 33 Mechanical Drawing Club, 2. GISSENDANER, KENNETH Intramural Sports. GLICKMAN, LAWRENCE Cross Country, 13 Student Council, 1, 23 Key, Club, 1, 2, 33 Glee Club, 1, 23 Christmas Pageant, 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 23 Forensic Club, 2, 33 Speakers Bureau, 33 Quid Fine Arts Editor, 33 Guidance Staff, 3. GOLD, JONATHAN Basketball, 13 Baseball, Varsity, 1, 2, 33 Cross Country, 13, Oftice Staff, 2, 3. GOMIC'H, NICHOLAS Library Staff, 1, Z3 Marching Band, 1, 2, 33 Concert Band, 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 33 Math Club, 2. GONZALEZ, PHILIP Baseball, 1, 2, 33 Monticello Times Staff, 1, 23 Party Organization Staff, 23 Spanish Club, 2. GOODMAN, DAVID Drama Club, 13 Civil Defense, 2, 3. GOODMAN, MARK Track, Indoor, 1, Outdoor, 13 Physi- cal Science Club, 2, 33 Spanish Club, 23 Forensic Club, 3. GOULD, STEVEN German Club, 1, 2, 33 Track, 13 Technical Drafting Club Treasurer, 23 Yearbook Staff, 3. GRADY, JOHN Indoor Track, 1. GRAHAM, GUNTHER Football, Varsity, 1, 2, 33 Track, In- door, 1, 2, 3, Outdoor, 1, 2, 3. GRAHAM, WILLIAM Cross Country 13 Track, Indoor, 13 Wrestling, 2. GRAY, ROBERT Wrestling, 1, 2, 33 JCL, 1, 23 Class Cabinet, 1, 23 French Club, 3. GREGORY, REGINALD Cross Country, Varsity, 1, 2. 33 Track, Indoor, I, 2, Outdoor, 1, 23 Cross Country Captain, 3. GRODOWSKI, RUDOLPH Intramural Sports. GRZYB, PAUL Intramural Sports. GUASTAVENO, FRANK Intramural Sports. GUELLNITZ, ROBERT Sophomore Glee Club, 13 Glee Club, 2, 33 Spanish Club, 23 Drama Club, 33 Library Staff, 3. GUIDA, RALPH Industrial Arts, 1, 23 Typing, 1. HANGER, FREDERICK JCL, 1. HANSEN, EDWARD Art Club Vice-Preident, 23 Technical Drafting Club, 23 Quid Art Staff, 2, 33 Stage Assistant, 3. HARE, THOMAS Track, Indoor, 1, Outdoor, 13 Sopho- more Football, 13 JSO, 1, 33 Nurse's Aide, 2, 3. HARRIS, WALTER Intramural Sports. HARRISON, HERMAN Sophomore Football, 13 Track, Out- door, Lg JSO, 1, 2, 33 Glee C-lub, 2, 33 Yearbook Staff, 3. HAUSER, RICHARD Swimming, Varsity, 1, 2, 33 JCL Treasurer, 1, President, 2, Parliamen- tarian, 33 JCL Dance Committee, 1, 2, 33 JCL Banquet Committee, 2, 33 Class Treasurer, 13 Class Cabinet, 2, 33 Christmas Pageant, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 2, 33 Forensic Club, 23 Cross Country, 2, 33 Glee Club, 33 Drama Club, 33 Varsity Lettermen's Club, 33 Yearbook Co-Editor-in- Chief, 3. HEAL, DAVID Tennis, 1, 2, 33 German Club, 1, 33 JSO, 2, 33 JCL, 23 Swimming, 2, 33 Civil Defense Messenger, 2, 33 Glee Club, 33 Christmas Pageant, 33 Spring Concert, 33 Forensic Club, 23 Yearbook Business Manager, 3. HEARN, RICHARD Civil Defense Corps, 3. HEBEE, KARL Intramural Sports. HEIMB-ERG, JEFFREY Concert Band, 1, 2, 33 Marching Band, 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 33 Soccer, 1, 2, 33 Baseball, 1, 2, 33 JSO, 1, 23 Basketball, J. V., 13 Math Club, 13 Brass Choir, 33 Swimming, 33 Civil Defense Messenger, 3. HEIPERTZ, RICHARD Intramural Sports. HOEFLING, KENNETH Intramural Sports. HOFFMAN, ROBERT Physical Science Club, 3. HOFFMANN, PAUL Cross Country, 13 Math Club, 2. HOTRA, MICHAEL German Club, 13 Physical Science Club, 3. HUBER, ROBERT Audio-Visual Aides, 13 Library Staff, 2. HUNNAMAN, CARLAND Intramural Sports. IGOE, DANIEL Intramural Sports. ITZKOWITZ, BARTON Marching Band, 1, 2, Concert Band, 1, 2, Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert, 1, 2, Tennis, 2, Monticello Times Staff, 2, Yearbook Staff, 3, Drama Club, 3. IVANYO, GEORGE Intramural Sports. JACOBS, CHARLES Civil Defense Messenger, 1, 2, 3, Chess Club, 1, Student Trainer, 1, 2, 3, Football Manager, 3. JACOBSON, MARTIN German Club, 1, 2, Baseball, J. V., JSO, 3. JASON, CHARLES Civil Defense Messenger, 2, 3. JOHNSON, ROBERT Band, 1, 2, Cross Country, 1, 2. JOHNSON, WILLIAM Intramural Sports. JONES, RALPH Football Manager, 1, Football, 23 Wrestling, Varsity, 1, 2, 3. JONES, ROBERT Swimming, 1, 2, 3, Nurse's Aide, 1, 2, 3. KACZMAREK, RAYMOND Nurse's Aide, 3. KANE, WILLIAM Technical Drafting Club, 3, French Club, 3. KAPLAN, RICHARD Civil Defense Messenger, 3. KAPPY, KENNETH Glee Club, 1, 2, Christmas Pageant, 1, 2, 3, Drawing Club, 2, Student Council, 3. KARALEWICH, FRANK Intramural Sports. KARPINSKI, JOSEPH Wrestling, 1. KASETA, ROBERT Guidance Staff, 2. KASPRZYK, DON Intramural Sports. KEAT, PAUL Intramural Sports. KELLER, GEORGE Class Secretary, 1, 2, Glee Club, 1, Civil Defense Messenger, 3. KELLEY, EDWARD Intramural Sports. KERRICK, STEVEN Wrestling, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 3, Bowling, 1. KINNEY, JAMES Intramural Sports. KIRCHNER, ALBERT Sophomore Glee Club, 1, Glee Club, 2, 3, Christmas Pageant, 1, 2, 35 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 3, Library Staff, 1, Vice-President, 2, President, 3, Drama Club President, 3. KLAWUNN, THOMAS Bowling, 1, 2, 3, German Club, 1, Jso, 1. KNECHT, ROBERT Intramural Sports. KOMAR, CHARLES Football, Varsity, 1, 2, Captain, 33 Basketball, J. V., 1, Glee Club, 2, 3. KONIG, GUSTAVE Physical Science Club, 3. KORNECKI, EDWARD Intramural Sports. KOVELMAN, HOWARD Library Staff, 1, 2, 3. KOWSALUK, VICTOR N. J. Regional Orchestra, 1, 2, All- State Orchestra, 3, Christmas Pag- eant, 3, Band, 3. KRAKO, GERALD JCL, 1, 2, Key Club, 1, 2, 3, French Club, 3, Tennis, 3, Assistant Busi- ness Manager of Yearbook, 3, JSO 3. KRAKO, THOMAS Key Club, 1, 2, 3, JCL, 1: Wrest- ling, 1, Yearbook Staff, 2, Technical Drafting Club, 2, Christmas Pageant, 3. KRASON, JOSEPH Intramural Sports. KRZESZEWSKI, RICHARD Baseball, 1, 3, Basketball, 2. KUKYCIAK, WALTER JSO, 3, Intramural Sports. KUS, THEODORE Intramural Sports. KUSHNER, STEVEN Youth Good Neighbor Council, 1, Vice-President, 2, Chess Club, 1, De- bating Club Vice-President, 2, Quid Staff, 2, Literary Editor, 3. KWIATEK, JOHN Glee Club, 1, 2, Christmas Pageant, 1, 2, Spring Concert, 1, 2, JSO, 1, Latin Club, 1, Civil Defense Mes- senger, 2, 3, Band, 3. LAFFER, HENRY JCL, 1, Quid Business Staff, 2, Man- ager, 3, Debating Club, 2, Key Club, 2, 3, Youth Good Neighbor Council, 2, JSO, 3. LASKOWSKI, ROBERT Intramural Sports. LAZARUS, CHARLES Chess Club, 1, 2, Team, 3, Spanish Club, 1, 2. LEACH, HUGH Intramural Sports. LEHMAN, MARVIN Swimming, 1, 2, 3, Student Council, 1, 2, German Club, 1, Technical Drawing Club, 2, Debating Club, 2, Class Cabinet, 3. LEMBO, THOMAS Intramural Sports. LEON, ANTONIO Intramural Sports. LE VAN, THEODORE Intramural Sports. LIBKIND, ROBERT JSO, 1, 2, Band, 1, 2,Forensic Club, 2, 3, Prom Committee, 2, Quid Staff, 2, Editor-in-Chief, 3. LISI, ANTHONY Civil Defense Messenger, 2. LOMBARDI, JAMES Key Club, 1, 2, 3, German Club, 1, 2, 3, JSO, 1, 2, Class Cabinet, 1, Class Treasurer, 2, 3. LUKASZEK, WIESLAW National Honor Society, 2, 3, Physi- cal Science Club, 2, President, 3, German Club, 2, 3, Color Guard, 3, NHS Tutor, 2, 3. LYSKOWSKI, STANLEY Football, J. V., 1. LYSZUZASZ, ROBERT Intramural Sports. MAHMET, MYRON Soccer, Varsity, 2, 3, Art Club, 2, Tennis, 3, Stage Assistant, 3. MAI-IR, WAI WA'H Radio Club, 1, French Club, 2. MAJEWSKI, ROBERT Student Trainer, 1, 2, Head, 3, Tech- nical Drafting Club, 2, 3, Art Club, 2, Christmas Pageant, 2, 3, Spring Concert, 2, 3. MALECKI, JOSEPH Student Council, 1, 2, Swimming, 1. MANDRACCHIA, RONALD German Club, 2, 3. MARINO, JOSEPH Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Glee Club, 3. MARKOWICZ, JAN Civil Defense Messenger, 3. MARIANO, THOMAS JSO, 1, 2, 3, Yearbook Staff, 3, Civil Defense Messenger, 3, MARTELL, ANGELO Intramural' Sports. ' MAST, ALBERT Glee Club, 1, Intramural Sports. MATUSKA, RONALD Intramural Sports. 102 MAZZA, RICHARD Intramural Sports. MCCONKEY, ALBERT Glee Club, 3. MCCULLOCH, DAVID Soccer, 1, Library Staff, 2 MCGRATH, MICHAEL JCL, 1, Spanish Club, 3. MCKENNA, BRIAN Key Club, 1, 2, 3, German Club, 1, Math Club, 2. MCKOY, TERRANCE Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Christmas Pag- eant, 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert, 1, 2, 3, Double Quartet, 1, 2, Library Staff, 1. MCNAIR, DONALD Intramural Sports. MEHRINGER, JOSEPH I Sophomore, Football, 1, Civil De- fense Messenger, 3. MEISTER, DANIEL Intramural Sports. MERLO, MICHAEL JSO, 1, 2, Track, 1, Glee Club, 3, Christmas Pageant, 3, Spring Con- cert, 3. MICKENS, ALFRED Intramural Sports. MILANO, RALPH Baseball, J. V., 2. MILLER, ALVIN Football, 3. MOHYLA, ROBERT Intramural Sports. MOLLOZZI, DONALD Intramural Sports. MONSKY, DANIEL Cross Country, 1, 2, Wrestling, J. V., 1, Varsity, '1, 2, Baseball, Var- sity, 1, 2, 3, French Club, 1, 2, Class Cabinet, 1, Band, 1, Sophomore Bas- ketball, 1, Spring Concert, 1, 3, JSO, 2, Attendance' Aide, 3, Glee Club, 3, Christmas Pageant, 3. MOORE, THOMAS Intramural Sports. MORETTI, FRED Art Club, 2, 3, Stage Assistant, 2, 3, Christmas Pageant, 2, 3, Spring Con- cert, 2, 3, Quid Staff, 2, French Club, 3. MORGAN, CHARLES Marching Band, 1, 2, 3, Concert Band, 1, 2, 3, JCL, 1, Brass Choir, 2, 3. MUELLER, RICHARD German Club, 1, Key Club, 1, 2, 3, Library Staff, 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society, 2. MULKEEN, MICHAEL JSO, 1, 2, 3, Class Cabinet, 1, 2, 33' Basketball, 2, Ofhce Staff, 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert, 1, Cafeteria Aide, 3. MURASKIN, DAVID French Club, 1, 2, 3, Golf, Varsity, First Man, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, J. V., 1, Spanish Club, 3, Christmas Pag- eant, 3, JSO Committee Chairman, 3. MURPHY, WAYNE Library Staff, 2, 3. MURRAY, MERVIN Wrestling, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 3. MYERS, JOHN Cross Country, 1, Civil Defense Mes- senger, 2, 3. NAPERKOWSKI, WILLIAM Baseball, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 3, Technical Drafting Club, 2, Office Practice, 3.1 NATELSON, ANDREW Wrestling, 1, 2, Youth Good Neigh- bor Council, 1, 2, 3, JSO 2, Presi- dent, 3, Key Club, 1, 2, Vice-Presi- dent, 3, Golf, J. V., 2, Varsity, 33 French Club, 1. NEABOR, MICHAEL Intramural Sports. NELSON, RONALD Spanish Club, 1, 2, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Library Staff, 1, 3, Exhibit Staff, 1, 2, 3, Drama Club, 3. NITTOLI, RALPH Math Club, 2, Monticello Times Staff, 2. NOONAN, THOMAS Technical Drafting Club, 3. NORTON, RICHARD Key Club, 1, 2, 3, Library Staff, 1, JCL, 1, 2, Youth Good Neighbor Council, 1, Office Staff, 1, 2, 3, French Club, 2, Civil Defense, 2, 3, Yearbook Staff, 3. O'LEARY, TIMOTHY Medical Aide, 1, Civil Defense, 3. OVECHKA, GREGORY Baseball, Varsity, 1, 2, 3, Christmas Pageant, 3. PACILLI, MICHAEL Intramural Sports. PADAVANO, ROBERT Basketball, J. V., 1, Intramural Sports. PARNES, BARRY Wrestling, 2,'3, Forensic Club, 2, Technical Drafting Club, 2. PATLA, RAYMOND Spanish Club, 1, Bowling, 2, 3. PATERNA, ANDREW Class President, 1, 2, Sophomore Football, 1, J. V., 2, Varsity, 3, Class Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, JSO, 1, 2, Sophomore Glee Club, 1, Glee Club, 2, 3, Baseball, J. V., 1, 2, Varsity, 3, Attendance Assistant, 3, Yearbook Staff, 3. PEARL, ARTHUR Key Club, 1, 2, 3, French Club, 1, 2, Class Cabinet, 2, 3, Physical Science Club, 2, 3, Civil Defense Messenger, 2, Yearbook Staff, 3, Shakespeare Presentation Advertising Staff, 3. PEDICANO, ERNEST Baseball, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 3. PIELECH, MARTIN Intramural Sports. PIETRI, WILLIAIV Intramural Sports. PILAR, ANDRE Intramural Sports. PODLASKOWICH, JOHN Intramural Sports. PRZEKOP, JOHN Technical Drafting Club, 2, 3, Civil Defense Messenger, 3. PURKIS, RICHARD Intramural Sports. PUTNEY, CHARLES Library Staff, 1, 2, 3, French Club, 1, Forensic Club, 3, Football, Varsity, Manager, 3. PUTNOKY, JAMES Library Staff, 1, Civil Defense Mes- senger, 2, 3. PYONIN, SANFORD Intramural Sports.. QUINN, DENNIS Intramural Sports. RAMEY, FRANKLIN Sophomore Glee Club, 1, Glee Club, 2, Nurse's Aide, 3, Outdoor Track, 3. RAMSAY, ROBERT Intramural Sports. -RAUDYS, RAYMOND Intramural Sports. RAUSEO, VITO German Club, 1, Physical Science Club, 2, JSO, 1, Prom Committee, 2. REAUD, ALFREDO Intramural Sports, 3. RECIO, ALFREDO Intramural Sports. REILLY, ROBERT Intramural Sports. REPOSH, ALLEN Intramural Sports. RESCIGNO, JOSEPH Basketball, J. V., 1. RICCIO, JOSEPH Intramural Sports. R1Es, GARY , Key Club, 1, Secretary, 2, President, 3, Student Council, 1, 2, 33 JCL. 1, 2, Future Physicians Club, 1, U2, 33 Youth Good Neighbor Council, 1, Drama Club, 1, Math Club, ls French Club, 2, Physical Science Club, 2, 3, Guidance Staff, 3. RIVITUSO, CHARLES Intramural SPONS- ROBBINS, CHARLES Basketball, J. V., 1, -Football, 1, VF' sity, 3, Baseball, 1, Student Council, 1, 2, Glee Club, 1, 2, French Club, 2, Student Council Treasurer, 3. ROBERTS, GEORGE Intramural Sports. ROLLIS, THOMAS Intramural Sports. ROSENSWEIG, FRED I Class Cabinet, 2, 3, Christmas Pag- eant, 1, Wrestling, J. V., 1, Forensic Club, 2, Yearbook Staff, 3. ROTOLO, LOUIS Athletic Staff, 1, 2, 3- ROY, RONALD h National Honor Society, 2, 3, PhyS1- cal Science Club, 3, Rl1tgCl'S Cheml- cal Caravan Conference, 3. RUSCUS, FRANCIS Intramural Sports. RUSSO, PAUL Intramural Sports. RUsso, RONALD Intramural Sports. RUTH, DONALD Cross Country, 1, Track, Indoor, 1, 2, 3, Outdoor, 1, 2, 3. RUVOLO, PHILIP Intramural Sports. RUZGA, PAUL Physical Science Club, 1, 2, Glee Club, 2, 3. RYAN, DAVID Intramural Sports. SAGAR, RONALD Guidance Staff, 1, 2, 3. SAKE, JAMES Audio-Visual Aides, 1. SALOMON, RUBEN German Club, 2. SANKOWSKI, REINHOLD Intramural Sports. SALOV, RICHARD Class Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, Key Club, 2, 3, Football, Varsity, 1, 2, 3, Basket- ball, J. V., 1, Prom Committee Co- Chairman, 2, 3, Track, Varsity, 2, 3, Class Secretary, 3, Varsity Club Chairman, 3, Cafeteria Assistant, 3, Attendance Aide, 3. SAUER, EUGENE Tennis, 1, Football, 1. SAVIN, DAVID Class Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, Student Coun- cil, 1, 2, Track, 1. SCHABER, FRED Sophomore Glee Club, 1. SCHECHTERMAN, ALBERT Class Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, Tennis, 1, French Club, 1, Christmas Pageant, 3. SCHLAUCH, GUSTAVE Intramural Sports. SCULL, THOMAS Marching Band, 1, 2, 3, Concert Band, 1, 2, 3, Brass Choir, 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert 1, 2, 33 Technical Drafting Club, 2, Swimming, 3. .SEMENORO, BARTH Spanish Club, 1, Future Physicians Club, 1, 2, 3, Physical Science Clut 2, 3, Forensic Club 3. SHERMAN, MARK Civil Defense Messenger, 3, JSO, 3. SIEGEL, KENNETH Key Club, 1, 2, 3, Monticello Times Staff, 1, National Honor Society, 2, 3, Color Guard, 2, 3, French Club Secretary, 2, Physical Science Club, 2, Vice-President, 3. SILVEIRA, PEDRO Civil Defense Messenger, 2, 3. SIMMONS, RONALD Library Staff, 3, Civil Defense Mes- senger, 3. SIRACUSA, PETER Intramural Sports. SMERAGLIA, JOHN Intramural Sports. SMITH, ALFRED Football, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, JSO, 3, Varsity Lettermen's Club, 3. SMITH, WAYNE Basketball, J. V., 1, Football, J. V., 1, Varsity, 3, Track, Indoor, 3, Out- door, 2, 3, Glee Club, 2, 3, Civil Defense Messenger, 3. ' SOYKA, WILLIAM Football, 1, 2, 3, Wrestling, 1, 2, 3. SPIVACK, LAWRENCE Monticello Times Staff, 1, French Club, 1, 2, Glee Club, 1, Tennis, 1, Christmas Pageant, 1, Spring Con- cert, 1, Speaker's Bureau, 3, Forensic Club, 3, Yearbook Art Co-ordina- tor, 3. SPYCHALA, STANLEY Intramural Sports. STANLEY, RAYMOND Intramural Sports. STAVIS, ROBERT Key-Club, 1, Youth Good Neighbor Council, 1, Vice-President, 2, Presi- dent, 2, President, 3, Radio Club Vice-President, 1, President, 2, French Club, 1, 2, Monticello Times Staff, 1, National Honor Society, 2, 3, Color Guard, 2, 3. ST. CLAIR, JAMES Cross Country, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 3, Track, Indoor, 1, Outdoor 3. STANAVITCH, DENNIS Baseball, J. V., 1, Cross Country, 1, Football, 2. STEFFENS, ARTHUR Civil Defense Messenger, 2, 3. STEMPNIEWICZ, RENE Football, 1, 2, 'Math Cub, 1, Prom Committee, 2, 3, Yearbook Staff, 3. STERN, JOHN Cross Country, 1, 2, 3, Track, In- door, 2, 3, Outdoor, 2, 3, Physical Science Club, 2. STOTZER, FREDERICK Monticello Times, Business Manager, 2, 3, Cafeteria Aide, 1, 2, 3, Guid- ance Oilice Aide, 1, 2, Christmas Pageant, 3. STRAUSS, IIOWELL Marching Band, 1, JSO, 1, 2, 3, Golf, 1, 2, 3, 'French Club Treasurer, 1, Vice-Presiden-t, 2, Key Club, 1, 2, 'lieens Against Polio Campaign Cha.rman, 3, Monticello Times Staff, 1, Assistant Editor, 2, Quid Manag- ing Editor, 3, Yearbook Staff Literary Editor, 3. SUDNIK, EDWARD Marching Band, 1, 2, 3, Concert Band, 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert, 1, 2, 3, Clarinet Ensemble, 1,'Bowling, 3. TABOR, MICHAEL Football, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 3, Glee Club, 3. TALIERCIO, FRANK Intramural Sports. TANCIBOK, MICHAEL Football, 1, 2, 3, JCL, 1, JSO, 3, Christmas Pageant, 3. 04 TESHU, GEORGE Key Club Treasurer, 2, Senior Trus- tee, 33 National Honor Society Secre- tary, 2, President, 33 Quid Fiction Editor 3. TIMONI, F-RANK Intramural Sports. TINNIRELLO, JOSEPH Intramural Sports. ToMAsso, RALPH Monticello Times Staff, 2, 3. TOMCHEK, STEPHEN Wrestling, J. V., 1, Varsity, 2, 39 JCL, 1, 2. TOPOLOSKY, MICHAEL Intramural Sports. TRAVINSKY, ROBERT Geometry Club, 1. TRBLA, STANLEY JCL, 13 Audio-Visual Aide, 23 Civil Defense Messenger, 3. TREMBLEY, ROBERT Intramural Sports. TROTTER, JAMES Intramural Sports TURNER, JAMES Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Christmas Pag- eant 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 33 JSO, 1, 23 Wrestling, 1. TURON, EDWARD Basketball, Varsity, 1, 2, 3. UNI-IOCH, GEORGE Baseball, J. V., 1, Varsity, 23 Wrest- ling, J. V., 13 Student Council, 1, 33 Bowling, 2, Club Treasurer, 3. VALENTI, FRANK Library Staff, 1, 3. VASQUEZ, RICARDO Intramural Sports. VAYDA, ROBERT Intramural Sports. VELLUCCI, EDWARD Intramural Sports. VOLLERO, FRANK Technical Drafting Club, 2. VON BISCHOFFSHAUSEN, WILLIAM Football, Varsity, 1, 2, 33 JSO, 1, 2, 33 Class Cabinet, 1, 2, 33 Art Club, 1, 2, 33 Christmas Pageant, 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 33 Wrestling, J. V., 13 Yearbook, 1, 2, 33 Attend- ance Offrce Aide, 1, 2, 33 Varsity Let- termen's Club, 1, 2, 33 Nurse's Aide, 1, 2, 3. VON ST. PAUL, JAMES Intramural Sports. VOSSELER, WILLLIAM Radio Club, 1. WANSEA, JOHN Intramural Sports. WASHINGTON, WELLINGTON Intramural Sports. WECK, PAUL Intramural Sports. WEINSTEIN, MARK 'Cross Country, 1, 23 Tennis, 1, 2, 33 Class Cabinet, 1, 2 33 Glee Club, 1, 23 Small Ensemble, 33 JCL, 1, 2, 33 Christmas Pageant, 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 33 Yearbook Staff, 33 Civil Defense Messenger, 3. WEISBROT, MARK Intramural Sports. WEISS, HARVEY Intramural Sports. WEISSER, BRUCE Intramural Sports. WEISSMAN, LAWRENCE Class Cabinet, 1, 2, 33 Sophomore Glee Club, 13 Glee Club, 33 Christ- mas Pageant, 1, 33 Small Ensemble, 33 Yearbook Staff, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 3. WHITE, BRUCE French Club, 1, 33 Audio-Visual Aids, 13 Athletic Office Aid, 2, 33 Civil Defense Messenger, 33 Christ- mas Pageant Art, 3. WIENER, JERRY Key Club, 1, 2, 33 Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Class Cabinet, 1, 2, 33 Football, 13 Tennis, 13 Track, 33 Christsmas Pag- eant ,1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 3. WIENER, PAUL Baseball J. V., 13 Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Christmass Pageant, 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 33 Small Ensemble, 3. WILLIAMS, ELLIOTT Intramural Sports. WINARSKY, ERIC Swimming, 1, 33 Class Cabinet, 1, 2, 33 JCL, 1, 2, 33 'French Club, 13 Phy- sical Science Club, 2, 33 Debating Club, 23 Monticello Times Feature Editor, 2, 33 Prom Committee, 2, 3. WINARSKY, LEWIS French Club, 1, 23 Class Cabinet, 1, 2, 33 Youth Good Neighbor Council, 1, 2, 33 Future Physicians Club 1, 2, 3g Monticello Times Page Editor, 23 Quid Staff, 2, Circulation Manager, 33 Prom Committee, 2 33 Debating Club, 23 Main Otiice Messenger, 3. Soccer, 23 Broke Left Wrist in Soc- WINIARCZYK, JAROSLAW cer, 2. WINKLE, DENNIS Swimming, 13 Band, 2. WINSTON, JOEL Office Staff, 2. WISE, RONALD Bowling, 1. WOJCIK, MICHAEL Spanish Club, 1, 23 Track, Outdoor, 1, 33 Indoor, 13 JSO, 1, 23 U. C. Tuberculosis League, 33 City Hall Staff, 3. WOLTZ, REGINALD Football, 1, 33 Track, Indoor, 1, 23 Outdoor, 3. WUSTHOFF, RICHARD JCL, 1, 23 Math Club, 13 Civil De- fense Messenger, 2, 3. WYSOCKI, EDWARD Intramural Sports. YOHAY, JEFFREY Monticello Times Staff, 2, Page Edi- tor, 33 National Honor Society, 23 Forensic Club, 2, 33 Library Staff, 2 3 French Club, 2g Drama Club Treas- urer, 33 Future Physicians Club, 2. YOOD, ANDREW Glee Club, 1, 23 Christmas Pageant, 1, 2, 33 Spring Concert, 1, 2, 33 Small Ensemble, 33 Class Cabinet 1, 2, 33 Math Club President, 13 Cross Country, 13 Tennis, 1, 2, 32 Basket- ball Manager, 1, 2, 33 Monticello Times Staff, 1, Sports Editor 23 Li- brary Staff, 13 Debating Club, 23 At- tendance Ofiice Aide, 33 Spanish Club, 33 Yearbook Staff, 3. YOUNG, ALBERT Football, 1. ZEBRO, JAMES Bowling, 2, 33 Mechanical Drawing Club, 2. ZEBRO, STEVE Library Staff, 1, 33 .Future Physicians Club, 1, 2 33 Sophomore Glee Club, 13 Glee Club, 23 Christmas Pageant, 1, 23 Spanish Club, 23 Drama Club, 3. ZITSCH, DONALD Sophomore Football, 13 J, V. Foot- ball, 23 Office Staff, 2. W WWW fwffwwwf A W oRD T0 BUILD ON I Confidence yr t -f for yourself, your family Never sell the future shor ere are prohlerns and uncer- or your country. True - th ans ale over-coming them tainties ahead but Americ h every day and they always havel Only those w o ' the havent really tried make it seem too didicult. But ose who keep their confidence future is golden for th high and the thrift habit engenders con nce every level of success' aft C00 aww S . 9 entero Qfmon Ounty, i l GSA I5 Q f 0 FEDERAL ' 2 MAI El-MORA TOEEICE: ELIZABETH NILVVORTH , I-INDEN .gm '!',3'v. .,, V gh, . I' xt if Yu sf fa 1 I ' l 'iii .2 5 SNACK BAR BILLIARD Room E- PORT BOWLING CENTER LEAGUE and OPEN BOWLING In Air Conditioned Comfort 435 DIVISION STREET ELIZABETH, N. J. Catering for ELA 5-1475 VILLA ROMA RESTAURANT Weddings, Banquets, Parties Tom and Frank Beninato 766 LIDGERWOOD AVENUE ELIZABETH, N. J. EL 4-3526 With Best Wishes from S I N G E R ' S SOLOMON'S SPORT SHOP Wholesale Distributors FORMAL WEAR ' RENTALS ' SALES SPORTING GOODS Special Group Rates Eslobllshed '908 Dress Suits for All Occasions ii7i ELIZABETH AVE. ELIZABETH, N. J. ELK 2-0404 EL 2-0405 iI27 ELIZABETH AVE. ELIZABETH, N. J EL 2-4888 108 AMALFE BROS. TIRE SERVICE Distributors of Dunlop Tires and All Major Brands THE NORTH ROP PRESS 272 WESTFIELD AVENUE ELIZABETH, N. J. VULCANIZING RECAPPING 335 RAHWAY AVENUE ELIZABETH, N. J. EL 2-4766 1 ELizabeth 3-6868 Blgelow 3-5994 A. LINSENMANN 81 SONS FI-crisis FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Floral Avenue corner McClellan Street NEWARK. N. J. FEDERAL LANES 977 WEST GRAND STREET ELIZABETH, N. J. ALTENBURG PIANO House HAMMOND -ORGANS PIANOS 'IISO EAST JERSEY ST. ELIZABETH, N. J. FL I -2000 NATELSON BROTHERS HICKEY-FREEMAN Customized Clothes 91 BROAD STREET ELIZABETH, N- J ELizobefh 2-I I44 AL ORMAN AMERICAN RECORDING CO. PROFESSIONAL RECORDING STUDIOS I2-I6 JEFFERSON AVENUE ELIZABETH, N. J. 1156 EAST JERSEY ST. ELIZABETH, N. J. EL 4-3934 EL 4-81188 110 NEW JERSEY'S LARGEST CLOTHING CHAIN ROGERS CLOTHES Col. AI Dorkin C II3 BROAD STREE7 ELIZABETH, N. J. EL 4-7474 F. T. MORRIS 254 N. BROAD STREET ELIZABETH, N. J. JERSEY STOVE G' APPLIANCES CO. INC. DE COSIMO AUTO BODY WORKS 92 FIRST STREET 856 PEARL STREET ELIZABETH, N. J. ELIZABETH, N. J. QJAQ ,, ,, ,,.,,, MW in , mf ' F W if igki ,, , mfg 1 x , 1 'fii ,,. 1 I 1 Z i M, , ,, , W5 PM 1 9 A W 1 ef , 4 1 mia :zff',g. ,N i ,,I:f ? .256 ' W 5 W C ffewfwf li A fb ...H,,. 1 ,im ,.,, Mfr , ,fA 'V wg Q X Wi wa, , L, , I Mmm, Q ! , 1 A f's"f 4L .1 W . e 4? 4 , ,gk 4 ff zf f wf,1f,,: 455 i V' 4 4 ' 4? K me mf H i Q r , A EDWARD R. BLASER CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. GX? 0 GXJ Rumson, New Jersey GEORGE P. O'GRADY MOVING AND STORAGE 1. C. C. No. Mc 17231 WAREHOUSE: 701-707 MARSHALL STREET RESIDENCE: 442 COURT STREET ELIZABETH, N. J. EL 2-8411 Moskowitz Bakery, 1034 North Avenue, Eliz., N, J Bob Jaspan, 170 Elmora Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. Pied Piper Super Market, 647 Bayway Ave., Eliz Carlsten Men'5 Shop, 107 Broad Street, Eliz., N. J. Duchins Paint 81: Wallpaper Co., 294-6 Morris Ave United Oiiice Machine Co., 272 N. Broad St., Eliz. Rose Lingerie Shoppe, 163 Elmora Ave., Eliz., N. J Cardville, 157 Elmora Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. Murrays Vacum pafrona MR. S: MRS. REUBEN BLAUSTEIN M-R. LEONARD J. MEYERS, SR. MRS. M. E. JOHNSON MRS. E, RIELECH MR MR. MR. MR. DR, S: MRS. MR. 8: MRS. DR. 8: MRS. 8: MRS. 8: MRS. 8: MRS. 8: MRS. FRANK HUBER GEORGE KAPLAN CHARLES H. MORGAN, SR. ANTHONY G. KASETA GEORGE J. COPLIN ADAM S. ANTON DAVID SPIVACK THE FIVE SHADOWS-BAND MRS. KENNER MR, 8: MRS. FREDERICK G. SCHLAUCH MRS. 8: MRS. JACOB UNHOCH MR. DR. 8: MRS. MR. MR. MR. DR. MR. 8: MRS 8: MRS. 8: MRS. S: MRS. MR. S: MRS.. MR. S: MRS. MR. S: MRS. MR. S: MRS. MR. S: MRS. DR. 8: MRS. 8: MRS. MR. 8: MRS. 8: MRS. EDWA-RD STRAUSS S. S. PEARL VICTOR DU BUSC ROBERT A. PUTNEY B. PETER GOLD IRVING WENGEROFF THOMAS DE BENEDICTIS, S RALPH E. HEAL HERBERT W, TIEGER RALPH APUZZIO ALBERT W. SCULL EDWARD H, MEISTER HARRY ZUCKER LEO A. HAUSER PURDY'S LEATHER GOODS SERVICE CLEANERS ' "" RONNIES -in UNION COUNTY AUTO PARTS CO R. YOUNG REPUBLICANS JEFFERSON H. MR. 8: MRS. ABNER WEST MR. MR. MR. 8: MRS. HAYDEN BROWN 8: MRS. VICTOR PARNES 8: MRS, JONAS RIES MR. WALTER SCIUN MR. MR. MR., 8: MRS. SIDNEY PODELL 8: MRS. JOHN E. CONNOR 8: MRS. ANTONIO ALMEIDA MRS. HELEN RICCIARDI MRS. ANITA WIENER 8: SONS MR. 8: MRS. STEPHEN TOMCHEK, JR, MR. 8: MRS. MICHAEL V. FUMERO MR. JOHN W. BRODERICK MRS. ANN FALKOWSKI MR. 8: MRS. WILLIAM DONOVAN MRS. MARY M, GOMICH MRS. LILLIAN HEIMBERG MR. MR. MR. MR. MR, S: MRS, MR. S: MRS. MR. S: MRS. S: MRS. S1 MRS. .sf MRS. GEORGE KNAPP, JR. SHERMAN A. SCHNEIDER RICHARD WOLGIN ARTHUR HEIPERTZ JOHN VAYDA EDWARD KLEINBAUM ROBERT JOHNSON MR. 8: MRS. WILLIAM C. PIKE MRS. MARY STERN MR. MR. 8: MRS. WM. A. VOSSELER, JR. 8: MRS. LESLIE AULT MR. 8: MRS. ULYSSES BOONE MR. MR. ARTHUR CARRINGTON 8: MRS. STEVE KERRICH MRS. KATHLEEN A. WILSON 58 R, , ,, 5 ,wyvr wr , --mf- ig ., Af 1,..f,- y,f7"'7Tm,a-.521?'7E'1Z?1'I'Fw7vVff3F'rE5"f'?2f""Wf'71Y?"3:TV:Q ' . 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Sculpture in plastit by Bruce White Print by Frank Teran Watercolor by Frank Teran lor by Martinez Francisco he quid lume II, number 2 omas Jefferson High School izabeth, New Jersey photograph by Ronald Berenson Pastel by Orest Fedun Photograph by Ronald Be T A B L E O F C O N T E N T S GREGORY OVECHKA STEVEN KUSHNER GEORGE TESHU THE QUID STEVEN ORGEL GEORGE TESHU RICHARD NULMAN ROBERT LIBKIND GEORGE TESHU One View on Education Christian Hopes Travels Poetry An Interview With Harry Reasoner Rinkydink Poetry The Scaled Stick The Sandbox MARTIN KREISWIRTH POetry PHILIP DOSH Just A Dream 5w.f.i71!Z5-ii! Q -. 2 - .- - J...- -ir ---..... --... -eg, ---..-. ...ap- ..- -.-.. -1... ,, ri... ---0 ....... ...-,,, :"Q-... -....,- ....-5 .. .v-f. 3 ..-- 1 '?'.'.1'f .,..........-,.,.- - Q-1 -. -. -. Q. .- 4 - -- .- .Tr ...- .- 11" ser' -" il' .-nv - ..-- - --fs-L' sn NL' --J: 'Z l-- L? 1 ...1 -. .-r"'... '..."1".:-:.3 EEE' 5' ...-1.1 Q wsu- .- ..- -Q ...- .Q- .,,., ..- Q-. ...- ig, .-..- -1 ...--.-.-. -..- ,1,q,"""',.-":-'-I 4.- -1 . ..- ...-.1 0 ..-........ .4-.-.. - i....,1.. .- ,1..-. ,..v.-ff , .....-v- ,inap- 'EE' ...aga- -nu- ...- 5' we 1 .-. .. .. .. .. ': - X, ,- 6 CNE VIEW G N EDUCATIC3 N As change has come to mean that new techniques and improvements are needed in the world of academic studies, one cannot help but consider innovating new forms of teaching Usually we label new models of education as progressive. Pedagogues have discovered, however, that progressive ed- ucation and its liberal connotations have not been too successful. John Dewey's models of progressive learning were failures. Students must be guided and commanded, as it were, by a method that is both an inspiration to the student and a guarantee that he will accumulate knowledge. Potential brainpower that lies dormant will be of no use to either the individual or those around him: the gray matter the students possess must be forced to operate. A progressive course in English would be open to censure for this same reason. If English classes were to be abolished, as some educators have suggested, and a different type of intellectual provocation were to be provided the amount of knowledge that a student would accrue from four years of high school English would be hinged on the initiative and free will of the individual. Education would depend on the desire to learn. Some dedicated students would benefit by this. But with the abolition of grades or rewards for the long hours of study required, the more indifferent students would be re3nctant to read sufficiently or much less at all, for it is competition and recognition for services gendered that keep the wheels of society, and education rolling. Why, then, should one read and gain knowledge if he will not 7 reap the material reward of a high grade or proficiency certificate. Human materialistic inclinations are the deterrants of progressive education. While some students would be voracious readers, others would sit idly contemplating some more materialistic episode within their private realm. This is not to say that education cannot be improved. Authoritative measures would have to blend with an all im- portant human characteristic: INTELLECTUAL CURIOSITY. Given a certain amount of freedom in selection of studies, the student would also have the guiding hand of the teacher to secure accomplishment and reward for work completed, If a school were to adopt a new policy differing from liberalism and regimentation but blending the two, the results would be successful. Of ten college preparatory English classes in a high school there is usually one honors class, three fairly productive and potent classes and six mediocre classes which are composed of students more interested in going to Junior and Teachers colleges in the ensuing years. By taking the four more capable groups of college minded adolescents and separating them, one could weed out the intelligence on hand. The teacher in charge would require one novel which he assigns individually to the student to read weekly. At the end of the week the student would be tested and given a grade on the book. The next requirement would be to have each student responsible for reading four books of his choice by the end of the month. Subjective and objective testing would be given to the student. He would also be responsible for turning in separate reviews on the material. Thus a student is required to read eight books per month. What sounds like a burdensome and loathsome idea would be lessened in that reading Ian Flemming's JAMES BOND novels would be as acceptable as Dante's INFERNO. By funning the full gamut in literature the student's gampe dn liferand literature would be widened considerably. At the end of the first semester the student will be responsible for one short story or essay on anything :q:xi:i?oRQ 10 mbszp Epi! Q in bxswax Isiuvism Q63 quam - .edssiiijnar wiamzvaseb ad! 915 anoissnilmni uijaiisizgjsm nfmmH sd biuowfadxsbnia amoa.Qlidw gnoiiismhe evlaaszgozq ?o smna wnijsiqnminmo yibi via biumw amends ,awwbsax Quoinmxov .miami asmviiq uiadj nldxiw sboaiqa Qidailsinmdnm exam .bevowqmi ed inaxev noiissubo jedi Qsaund jon ai aid? " -mi Xia ns dsiw bnald os ev5d'biuow anzuassm 9viJQJi1odJuA nswibn .YTIEOIHU5 JAUTDEEJHTMI znidaimsioszsdo naman insiioq ad: ,asibuxa Ro noidaslea ni mobaeui 36 :nuoms nisiuen 5 of sedans: sd: in bnsd Qnibiup adJ,av5d oeIgfbluQw Jnsbudp .bszialqmoo :know :mi 5'l!SYv"D'I, qmpmdailqmonsfs- Mumba , grgizsiitib. yoiloqw 5 - ,L dqofiig 16611535 s ' " 953' iSrxibnsIcI noi31s:rr3gmigi5Fx' ,E::xs'v'g1aiiIszeoE2.gQ'm6'x3' Yxijs-:5qg1q.'sxgsiIpo .nest H391 .1uEgaa65Qua ad' ,b1voiig, ad IuhQ1j sri! , ?9db YlLsu2b Qi 919Hff100dDB dpidfsfn1hasaasI9'd:1LpnH f :ms:.roqAbms svidoubozq wglirigi .leeigiil ,asain eibndri .Ro beacqpoo aus dnidw 2322519 aiooibsm xia has Esazslb A a1QdQseT bna zoinut Q3 pniug ni beiasusdni-summ'a3n9bu3a - .axseyighinane 965 ni aspsiioo epsilon io aquoxp eidmqsw oxen 2503 sd: pnixss YH ' " 330 bsew binmm sam ,madi pniisumqaeibum-23395291055 bebnim A biuow 991565 ni xsdossi QHT .band no mmn9QiLle5ni'edJ add my yiisnbivibni anpiaan ed Hxidw lavon ann aximpax Snebuia sd: Hesw adj ie bmw ed: SA .yixssw bas: 03 Jnsbuja Jxen sd? -.Hood-add no absxp a nevip bus bsxaaj ed bluow :oi aIdianoqee1 3n9bn3a,dQss svsd'o3 ad bluowwdnemaziupsi .rfatnom sri: io ima ed: -qc! emi-ods: aid is azioodkmmi pnbbsstr ad: D3 nevig ad blumw pmijami-svidoafdo bus Qvliasidua nt pninxwd :oi eldianoqaaz-ed mais bluow QH' ginsbuia j4. .lsixadsm and no awoivax sisasqea twq asioocf :triples bas: .on is-zaziupezr ai Lfnsufmzfa anrIT " smbx.9m5eNjmmi was emmanmhrud 5 exif abamoa asdw .dinom QEMGB a'QnimmQlH nal Qnihsgx 3wS2 ni bsnwumwi ad binow .GHQH?HE a'a3nnn ma aId53qm9nn as QE bfnmw aimvon SHOE a'3a95U?Q GAG wzmiswmiii Hi imma? limi 953 QQi5MUE'Q3 .ylarnmbimnoa banwbiw ad biuQw's1u3azQ3il hnaueiil as sqmng iiiw jnssnjm md: inxaemaa danii 953 is has Sdn 35 ' -, - .- . . 1, . - .f- 1- . 1' : -r -.- - , f --- '-,- I,fff,43,, fa-u 15:2-.hw 315154 .2 111.252 P-mm ftwfi' f.,!-- Q 11-.a.m3ae.1.r on I 8 he desires. And finally, culminating the school year, the student will turn in a novel which he has been working on since September. Failure to turn in any of the assignments would allow the teacher to fail the student for the year. Since the work is extensive, grades will be allocated quite generously although not superfically and indignantly. By adding public speaking lessons and short speeches to ameliorate the stu6ent's outgoing personality, the final products of the English classes would be greatly improved. 9 ' K 127'z?',?ZfZt5Z 22 , Avpefsi Zia we Z5 by Jean-Paul Bunyan Edited by Steven Kushner 3 -- "Sh ' ?' 7 f v-if f-' " - '-f r" Ili:-3' fl ' , , nPifflen a dit l'elephante au giraffe - Saint-Simon It was the year of the anti-whale in the lemonade sea. The year that Fourier built the invisible government of city hall in remembrance to Genghis Khan. The year of the Edsel. Christian Hope had arrived at the Finland Station as a latter day Robinson Crusoe. He thought of J. Edgar Hoover's Pavlovian exercise with truth in his Summa Theologica and in particular its Fichtean sections of Joseph Stalin's master plan for the Penguin race with its implications for St. Mael of the Abbey of Yvern. Hope was an agent of the Cotton Mather truth squad of the American Doldrums Society, an agency of the C.I.A. He stepped from the train into the perfumed smog, thinking of Adam and Dorf. He sensed as he turned down the street that he was being followed by his arch-enemy, Kolakowski uthe rag of Hadesn Djilas, a mad chairwoman from Roselle. Hope had telepathic orders from Mr. Big to eat Webster's dictionary, pass himself off as the golden boy John Maynard Keynes, and then go underground until the coronation of Paul Tillich. During the sunlit hours he maintained a front in gifing away free copies of George Bernard Shaw's play uPygmalionn with particular social passages underlined. Christian Hope would spend his evenings reading palms and afterwards would take long walks on the right bank of the Petrograd River. The perfumed smog had clearly helped his meditations on the religious beliefs of Babboons. His mission entailed his contacting at the local Y.M.C.A. the A.D.S.'s operative, Albert Schweitzer, to write the definitive version of 7AG?.Z,5EF?.i,L,6..W, 1 ,,,,.,.M ,.,,3.,m. 7,,?.,,,. ,, H , Q. ,Y 7, .,,,: ,.,,. ,,,.,h, ALVL X , . T: V -W, .. W, 4L,r7.:f,,,. mm lf, V . , if-'1--V ,,, ,+V rv 1- ffiufff- Q-My gy-V mffi. g , -W1 .l.,.'.m - gwqw -z1af.w:L1,. rr-wa f 1. ,-. fr M . 241.-f ,L ff, W 4- x J,f,.g,, wg? 4555 M ff-N f .V ' ,: A , -f A ' 3, - X4 , 54 -Q - ,H K ww Arg' .., I ,' , f p x A 1 'z V ' f'fiK .g1 .k . fT'2L3i'LF59QffHE Rf 'Egg Q3Kf -'W J A, v X T ' 'JKefff 221,mNfA'fma ?ffMMHfwp Q fz . 'fs' :, rf fwI'dx'., P ' MTH . f- RJ Al mi if g 1z'j'f4.,.. 1-Q5 Y-53? 42.5.43 xx, in 'S f ks ' 1 F 'L 953511.16 gd bQ3ib3 -" Firfsfi Emma Ho a1?iiGd gmqiQiL9x J.M.Y 55901 Sd: 3afQni3mz3nQm sd?-sjimwwmiwgmgsiiwwdhi1323555 ' ' i.,"4F-'?F?fT.fW, "F Q ly - K - ,K , 3 "-I ' 10 the Emancipation Proclamation and Mickey Mantle's letters to God. In one of Hope's sojourn's by the river he was struck with rectangular objects falling from the sky. He lit a match in the smog and read slowly the bold print on a paper leaflet. YOU GONNA BE BOMBED Here before his eyes and burnt fingers was clear proof of the existence and revenge of heaven. He thought of how dearly the agnostics and atheists would pay for their folly, Hope rushed home at four in the morning and began to recite aloud Milton's poem Paradise Lost till the afternoon of the next day. nThe Daily Enquirern had reported to his dismay that three South Viet Namese biplanes, diving from out of the plural moon, had dropped a million leaflets on the city. Christian Hope was determined to find the source of this evil, He took a Staten Island ferry for parts unknown. The ship had an ominous name, nThe Wooden Nickel,n and its captain was one Major Horatio Hamburger. He was father of metaphysics and other navigational sciences. The ferry itself was as . strange ,as the man who abstractly commanded its courseg , The ship had a mast and a Mickey Mouse Club sail. The captain'S cabin was located in a cloud and he rarely made appearances to those below. Major Horatio Hamburger had been an admiral in the Tibetian Navy. In 1956 he had singlehandedly annihilu ated three Viet Cong battalions, set fire to a Chinese res- taurant, and declared himself Emperor in Hershey, Pennsylvania, The bow section of the ship had a ten foot stone statue of General MacAuthur. The passengers on board were equally in need of the Rorschach test. There were cannibals from under the Bayonne bridge who worshipped the uJollyU Green Giant, a colonel Bingo who wore a hood, and a number of pro-union midget assassins. The ship itself was being driven around in circles by the horrid West wind. On the second day of the voyage the statue had grown in width to occupy half of the bow section and in height to some sixty feet. Major Horatio Hamburger was planning the final solution of the heathens on board who were making a religious idol out of his statue by painting it green. Christian Hope looked at this state of affairs as unwholesome and retired to his cabin in disgust. The third day of the voyage was indeed the most amazing as the statue had grown beyond all comprehension and was causing the ferry to sink. Christion,Hope,was.prepared,for'this eventuality as he inflated his water wings and set out to sea. He watched .X .Qi fluff ' 'Z' f2,4 11 rf . . W -1.1 , I I ... , t ,..f. 1 . , 1 L ' 1 4 ..,.g Q - 4. 57 y '-'ICT vfwm E. ..! 1 if i ' ffr-N 4n.1 , v , 1 w 4- 1 L . I H 5 1 , ' 0 "' - sal, I -ff: ---- . , E. 1 1 w A .. frffn- 4. -. , . I 1,-.5 . . .,,., M I . - , 1 ,T'A A H ,1 L. ,V n-. . - X - 1 - ,D-," '-: z .LH a...g3,J rj ,-g!,,.,' . - r. , y .. ,A ,,,,: , . .rf .. , ,H , -gas. 'wvrgb' T .-l,.TX7..,+ 1 p., , 'bf .V 1e+.-'--- ',' -J.-... .,,.f:-lift, . I, ,H 757 L-ILAH ,'.-4 5.8 if 11' HU 1' 1 fr, T'! "1-1'v, ,-,vin ' Lg-u, 1 I3-' f...:' 2 l-a x.. ' " EFT' I ,, ., -fzgf VI uf. iff?" A .'5 ' -4 ",7.:,Vf .....' , .. ,. X 1x"rz-. 1"" ' E' iff: x -V., rw ,. , 71. 1 ., . ,b .Yi f- U J "'j .9 . 11 the ship as it went under the waves with the cannibals con- tinuing to paint the statue green. He drifted for days on end without seeing land, singing lemonade reveries to keep him-- self awake. On the fifth day he came to the isle of Grease. He was sure that he had come to the island of New Guinea. It was there in 1943 that he found stone age aborigines and re-established the divine right of kings. He noted that there were certain changes as the jungles were converted into Olym- Pian fields, involved in endless championships. The inhabitan ants seemed to have little time to do anything else and so their homes remained in caves. Their heads and breasts were Cnvered with a thick hair, some-frizzled and others lank: they had'beards like goats, and a long ridge of hair do n their backs and the fore-parts of their legs and feet,.butH the rest of their odies were bare, so that he might see W their skins, which were of a brown h ff colour. They had.' alas, no-tails. Christain Hope enquired abo t the base Of the South Viet Namese biplanes but no one seemed to know we EU9lish'very well. He accused.himself of making therislabd H banana republic, Bazed by events, he decided to set out A to sea again. He thought of New Harmony andpth downward vibrations. His water wings had been taken by the ocean Currents to the uncharted seas off Brooklyn. Christian M 'HQPS waswamazed at the.is1e-ofMTshcmbe-which.appeared before' hlm. The volcanic land mass was divided in half by a huge-4 ' Stone-wall. The natives of this.island were slaves as it M Seems that they had never heard of the Emancipation Pr0C- lamation. They were, out of feary devoted readers of a we uf YQll0w rag made from coconut'pulp and humantb1cod.s It WB5' here that the cannibals from under the Bayonne Bridge had-s'f lntended to start a crusade to recover their holyland from M Grendel's mother. There had been rum rs on the continent that she was originally a dissatisfied Czechoslovakian-sh t-.1 putter. Christian Hope had known of jungle legends related t0.herMas'the death of Tarzan over visiting rights to Cheetah- -Hefhad ved cautiously with this knowledge beyong the wall t0 Observe what few men could bare to see, Congo Debby in aCti0n. She.had just clubbed four male gorillas to their i'i" J' death for the sake of a banana. Christian Hope stood hiS dlstance and noted amidst her banquet hall idealogical caref" Packages. marked form the isle of gravity. He was determinede ROY m0re than ever to find the origin of evil, the land from which these cliche crates had come. He again entrustedvhibf . fate in thefcurrents of sea and wind. Months passed by until one dey his water wings were pulled into an im ense whirlpool. r , . l,,... 'Quan aisdinnnc 953 dziw awvew sd: ushnu'3n9w ii as qida S63 539 no aY5bV103 b93311b GH .meaxg wuifie Qdxnfnieq o3 pnluni3 -mid qeei of aaizavsa Qbgaomai qmigaia ,bnai pdieoa duodjiw .aaswxa ic alai add us embz as yah dfiii sd: HO .exsws Elsa ' .sarzlzxib wav! io ifrxeizzi ,.,, fwfr: cz: gmc: Dwi 63.65 zmrig? fatruia arm er! 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A, . mf,-af-.1 wx w., "4-'xr f-fwQ",,"'-,1ilf.v,:f 3. yug t .-V .,f 3. 1-,-, 4. wr, 'P+ 5 V N it A QW.: Q, X U -i Q . h 51-1. 545 '7wW'MW9mMW f A -' x L K . 1 . 1 - , b ' o ' I rg ,- ur . .1 Q .1 2 . . I 1 Q n A' ' V ' 1 f ' o ' , If M- I I . .. , I U I . . . . . . . . . I L , f N L f 4 f 'if Q v ' X . " J g 4 0 - in ,- 9 I I L .65 , 2: . 'Y If ' ' - ' H 7 -I 'S " f.. Q w r 1 , ,, f N -, ., v. x 'Lf ' '-s r 1 , ' ' ' 4, .i 7 4' ' 7' 7 5 1 "' Q ' 9 w- . 4 f 1 f r -0 . , 2, 1. " -.. u lr" 4. :nth " '- "J P U F .4 ' ' . f, " 4, r .J In v w- -I U ' L H li :" - -'--1 eg"--N ' .L...,: ...-.,.,-........x.l.-J.L. '..'..r, ' ' .:.- 4 -4. --.1-V' " ... -...... :.....- W--'-:., , 12 that brought him to the center of an island, the isle of gravity. He found himself before a tribunal of pro-union hoods commanded over by a mad wizard. It was a land of inversion and paradox. Everything as the court delivered its verdict island itself was an inferno of po The mad wizard proclaimed that the was of a backward nature before the trial. The rk-choppers and scabs. Chinese Communists, using their restaurants as outposts, had infiltrated as far as Elizabeth Port, Ee spoke of the need for pyramids to show our loyalty and the need for purges to show our free- dom. He spoke of organizing lhineland New Jersey from his master plan, the LaborWManagement bible which appeared some thirteen hundred years after the Loran, Christian Hope in a flush had turned into Humbleman and said, NI am to humble to uso my secret gowors to destroy you, but I shall use my pinkie instead,H The mad wizard quickly pulled out his copy of the Smith Act and had Eumblcman subdued. The journey to find the origin of had Christian Hope, evil had come to an end and so QQ: E '!fLQ?1.5" ' by George Teshu NIGHT I walk in the night, Cold wind and stars my companions. Dead leaves whisper in pale light And only I can hear them. I walk in the night, Ageless wind and stars my companions. And when what'ere I am is gone, Not even they will know. BOBBE RY A Each day like the one before it, Meaning just as much, or less, Drowned we are in barren logic. That which means is never said. A day, a month, a year, what need Have we for that which makes us whole? For we were born as perfect mirrors, Mirrors burdened not with soul. May you never wake, my friend, And find that all you lost is past, All you lost is at an end, Life, a string of opiates. .,, 14 77 Zeit we zfu af Zfh fd , HARFDXY REf5xSQNEfR THE QUID: It has been stated that news is universal. What is your idea of news? Reasoner All news is important, and all news is reality. THE QUID Reasoner The news is composed of events of significance or interests in what actually happened. But the change in the attitude towards it lies in the fact that it no longer has to be a statement by a prime minister or such. In the last 25 or 30 years, the reporters and the news media have learned more and more that it may be an investment of social conditions and not just reporting something that has actually happened. In other words, we don't wait for events--we try to find out what situations may lead to events. Also, my personal feeling is that news is not necessarily what you would call important, dismal, or sober. It's a reflection of life. Much of your material which you present on tele- vision is of the social commentary form. Of what type of audience are you trying to com unication to? I think that these mistakes are often artificial. I remember coming back from overseas in 1954 and they had explained to me what had happened in 1952. I can say that I was personally for Adlai Stevenson, but the trouble was that he was way over the heads of the average guy. This would be said to me by professors, milkmen, THE QUID: Reasoner THE QUID Reasoner 15 and mechanics or anyone else.. Obviously, there are differences in interests and abilities to comprehend or understand but they don't fall into any pattern. We are a commeriial television news in a mass media. When I do the Sunday night news, it follows HWhat's My Linen and say half of the people who watch uWhat's My Linen stay. Well, it is silly and-pointless for me to talk to the same audience that Channel 13 might be talking to. But, this doesn't mean that you talk down, it merely means that you do it better. We have a mass audience including high brow, middle brow, and low brow. The satisfying thing is that you don't have to limit yourself for anyone. It's suprising the way things are presented clearly and without laughs, and in- telligently how much the mass audiences under- stands and what interests them. A great deal of your material is life and beyond that it is also entertainment. Would you say it is such? I would say it is not entertainment. When we use something which is light or humorous, it has to meet the basic tests. It has to cast some light on it. We might hope that sometimes we are gay, but we're not comdians. The news and life has humorous aspects. Sometimes something funny or a light way of looking at a serious thing will eliminate it in a way that only great reporting can. Does the medium of television in anyway restrict your thoughts? Any medium and any profession does, particulariy at C.B.S. We operate on pretty strict rules as far as personal editorials goes of which I approve because in a way, they give us lighter freedom, in other words, if we are denied the privilege of expressing personal opinions on the the air, this means that management is also. denied the right to tell us what to say. 4 .'.r. . -a' 1' '. ' ' ,. . r , i - 1 1 . f Il, L J. ,:'- L! '.' , ..,x 1 I.: ,,- , -.1...w, ' A .I .,. 4 ' -'ur + ' If r 1 -,f-. , '1, A fy, "W fig ,- X I. , "f 'mac' "K N " 'IL:f'iQEl 1 W 1 - J x THE QUID REASONER: THE QUID REASONER: 16 is kept on a purely professional basis. While under one management it might be nice to say whatever you wanted to, and under some other management it might be uncomfortable being told what to say. I don't think that this kind of restriction applies to television anymore than to anything else except insofar as television is so much more powerful. Any newspaper audience is selective and they can read things over and over. Television has a very wide audience with a great impact and something can hit them only once. A misunderstanding or a non-professional use of a media is much more dangerous. The basic thing with television is that it is visual. It's pictures. Does this detract from the spoken word? I think that you have a misconception. It has been a common one in television. Over the first 15 years in its development, they assumed that it was basically visual and so they said, in effect, never mind the writing, we're going to get the pictures.n I think they have realized more and more in recent years that the content in news programs has to be just as good as it is in any other medium, and sometimes the pictures are just not available to do what you want. At that point, you rely entirely on the writing. I think that when we have the pictures, the writing can make them work. Bad writing can make them useless. What do you feel is the importance of news in today's world? Well, it would be hard to think of anything more important so far as social mankind is concerned. Obviously, great changes are taking place and great decisions are being made. Decisions made on the basis of wide information are more apt to be proper or correct than decisions made without wide knowledge or proper understanding. News in the way it does its job, is in its infancy and has many faults, but it's about the only chance you have. THE QUID REASONER: THE QUID: REASONER: THE QUID REASONER: , 17 There has been a great deal of talk about managed news. To what extent does news reflect reality? We rely on sources such as the U.P.I. to some extent, but I usually rely on our own staff. I think there are some faults in American news, but on the whole, I think it does a pretty good job and it is learning. News is managed to the extent that people who want to manage it are permitted to. There is always a basic antagonism between the reporter and the news source. You can't get rid of it. You can have friendly relations with a government official, or a businessman, or a chief of police, but you can't be buddies because you are in conflict. Of course, officials want to manage the news. About a year ago, there was a newspaper strike, and the effect upon news was that it seemed to have gained a much more broader aspect. They started reporting about movies and theatre events more than they were doing before. What effect did this have? It seemed more a change in the attempts at broadcasting. I think its chief effect was to show that there was an audience for this kind of thing. A good many of the things that t.v. did as a public service while there were no newspapers stayed Oh. That was the time that Channel 2's night time news was permanently from ten to twenty minutes. It showed there are a lot of things t.v. could do what it hasn't been doing. Does the commercial aspect of television dominate or put sort of limitations on what you can show on your program? Not as C.B.S. No. I think this is probably just like newspapers. If you studied journalism, you know there is a long history of the question of whether advertisers dominate newspapers. The studies indicate that if you have a strong newspaper which is in demand, it's the advertisers which need the newspapers and not vice versa. I think exactly Axf53 ggQL5eg 355xQ.g3gmggig5g553agggMigggggig Q is:aLgdx'gwQ523aQQ,jneixsjinnw'Qxegidwqgaff.higjuff ... dvva HX is .lbgg '3133lfg5VUb pnczggzs gvad-uogj3L'3nn5 bggg a19gi315vb5g5dipa'3i Qbnsmwb,nxw2i gQjQ5x5f3niHn I z,5s1Qv'aSiv'Sbn+bna siiff' 5531 44. l THE QUID: Reasoner? THE QUID: Re as One! 1 The same thing is true with television, C.B.S. is an advertising service. Advertisers are interested in selling things. They want to go to the place that will sell the most things. If that is what you have, and you have a strong network or a strong station, theggare not go-ing to to interfere'-Eny m01:eA'aE?i5i1 Eiyou want them with the news. You don't want. sponsors, you want advertisers. It is in a very fair way. If you're going to do a report on Cuba, you don't want a company sponsoring you which has interests in Cuba, but who is concerned about it and not carried away. What is your biggest problem when out on assign- ents, no matter what type of program it is? One of the biggest single problems is mechanical, In other words, if you can write with a pencil and talk to somebody, you can get alot of impres- sions. You can assess his sincerity and a lot of other things that a good reporter will do. To get that on film or tape, can be a major problem. There is a principle in science which says, UThe act of observing a phenomenon, changes the phenomenon? and this is particularly true in television concerning a camera on a politician You have to find ways to get a report that turns out honest and important while you're using equip- ment that makes the people or events connected with the news highly conscious of what you are doing. The content is more important that the Pictures. You said that the event is usually the coverage. This is bound to be quite true especially to our high officials that minor illnesses are covered as strong as a major disaster, in some cases, Do you feel that news goes too far in instances such as this? I think we have a fantastic setup in the United States of the resources and the communications and everything else. In the evenfof an assasination of a president or a crisis in Cuba, this . . ,.- o- e'.'.-., .Ia-.-,z. I "ff 5.1.4 -'... ' L? 'ff-K" i"3"' , ffuw 'AQQJ I Phlfwrv ' -f'Y ', 'Y '9'. ... . ...-.. , .5 ' . L ,, 5 Q-,I .qu- x 1 --1 5 NK' .Q H . . , . .... f-..s. . . - f4..!.1.:'.' ...A .1 ,,'...,-f . :' ,, .,, , I -1 L- .' 'f,.- -:x . iz' ,. 1 ---f'51"5 1': .Diff ' , r" ' 4, , Q-L 5' . 1 Y " - J- .- . ... L E ,ir Lia :.Jf?3.f'1 14. f Aiflgf . A. ,, min, .3 xx . - , J 1 .- 2--.1--. . ' ij.: . 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But the answer to that is not to dismantle the apparatus -- it is to discover ways of doing the background news and the situations rather than the events in a more meaningful way. V THE QUID: The news often repeats itself. How does this happen and why will it continue to happen? I guess it derives from the old saying that history repeats itself, and the only answer is to how often it's going to happen or whether it will continue. I suppose it is a question of how well we improve. I don't know who said nhistory repeats itselfu or who said that uthose who cannot learn from the past are doomed to repeat it.U From time to time, this kind of thing does change. After two periods of time in which the United States declined to participate in the tangled world affairs, we then became in: volved in two world wars. Since World War II, our policies have been different. This may be a case of whether history and the news does not have to repeat itself. Whether it is good or bad, may be a sign of change. HARRY REASONER is the Columbia Broadcasting System's chief White House correspondent in Washington. The date of the interview was Eecember, 1964. The place was the CBS Broadcast Center on West FiftynSeventh.Street in New York City. Interviewing Mr. Reasoner were Howell Strauss, Steven Kushner, and Robert Libkind of THE QUID staff. " C 1 . , . . 'nz' LQ, , wif! 1 1"- r':' '1fc , .1, I fn K 5 if Eff51:yai2EH'aE,a9 by Steven Orgel I should like to make it clear that I'd never had any intention of trying out for the Parkville High football team. Athletic participation simply doesn't appeal to me. I do, however, enjoy spectator sports, and am an ardent baseball and football fan. Now, there is one good reason why I have an apoplectic fit when someone even suggests that I trade this humble spectator status for the glories of the play- ing field. Quite frankly, I am a Class A coward, Ugh. The picture of a 6 ft. 3 in., 220 lb. brute tackling my frail, sensitive body makes me shudder with fear. The thought of striking out just when a hit is needed to bring in the crucial run is too humiliating to bear. Worse still, the painful image of getting hit in the head with the pitcher's fast ball always instills in me absolute terror. Naturally, I avoided all forms of school athletics like the bubonic plague. Therefore, imagine my surprise when I found myself in a bright blue jersey- playing on the Parkville football Squat. It was all Dad's idea, as I soon discovered. He said he had done it with my interests in mind, After all, didn't I want to go to a good college upon graduating secondary school? And didn't I concede that varsity halfback looked great on a college application? Well obviously, Dad concluded it was then essential that I play on the school football team. Dad then announced that since I agreed with his ulogic,U I wouldn't mind the liberty he had taken in signing me up before the season began. Wouldn't mind? I nearly collapsed on the spot. Nevertheless, I went out for football. Not being athletically inclined, I became what is affectionately known as a nrinkydinku - the boy who didn't quite make it, the second-e+ringer, the scrub, the irregular, the stand-by. 21 To please Dad, I turned into a conscientious member of the Parkville High Hornets, faithfully attending all practices, and loyally keeping the bench warm during each and every game. I was content with my rinkydink role, secure in the knowledge that I had enough inability not to be called upon to play in a game. For now, more than ever, I was aware of the grue- some aspects of the game of football. My day by day experiences afforded me graphic illustrations of broken bones, disfigured noses, and damaged kidneys. High school football is a rough sport. Fortunately, the season went by without any such accident happening to me. I was happily ensconced on the bench during the last game on our schedule, thinking how was not to have been put Representing a longutime was the highlight of the had been heavily favored just that. The score was 34-6 lucky I on the field, when the axe fell. Central rivalry, the contest with season. This year, though, Central to stomp all over us. They did theirs, when the fourth quarter started. Our team had been badly shaken up and the coach was removing our more battered boys right and left. He soon exhausted his standard list of subs, and looking arou2 for more replacements, spotted me, huddled up at the end of the bench, The clock was running out and the game was lost anyway, so the coach figured he had nothing to lose by put- ting me in at quarterback. Before I had a chance to protest, the referee's whistle blew, and I was pushed onto the play ng field. Pale and shaking visibly, I entered the huddle. I looked to the halfback for assurance, but he was too busy chewing gum and trying to look cut for the blonde in the third row. The fullback didn't infer any support either. he merely growled that it was my turn to run with the ball. We lined up for the next play. The ball was on our 5-yard line. I was told that there would be an opening and all I had to do was run through it. All I had to do- Hah! I could hardly keep my knees from buckling. On UZU the center f shoved the ball into my hands. Terrified, I didn't move for what seemed like several seconds. Then I heard the halfback scream, nRun, idiotln and instinctively I obeyed his order. My first impulse was to run straight towards the center opening, but when I saw a Central heavy blocking my path, I reversed direction and fled into the end-zone, my hands tightly gripping the ball. 22 Racing back, I realized the dangerous position I was in. Oh Lord! What would happen if one of those monsters got me? Thoroughly horrified by this thought, I turned and ran up the sideline as fast as I could go. At the time, I was so panicky that it never occurred to me to end the play by stepping out of bounds. Instead, still clutching the ball, I ran like a madman. In my crazed state, I did everything possible to escape each player that came near me. Whether he was a Central tackler or my own blocker didn't make any difference: I darted, weaved, reversed, spun, reversed again - just as long as I could keep out of reach. I didn't hear the crowd rcreaming, and would probably have continued running like this if I hadnit hit the Central goal post and passed out. I awoke several hours later in a hospital bed. My family was standing by and the doctor was smiling. He told me I had hit my head very hard, but there was no concussion, and I had nothing to worry about. Dad was beaming. He didn't say anything, merely pointing to the newspaper sports page with the headline, HSchool-Boy Whiz Makes 95mYard TD.n I had, according to the article, scored the most phenomenal touch- down in highschool history. Two college scouts who had watched the game came in to offer me full scholarships if I would play football for them. Despite their earnest pleas I declined. when they had gone, I told Dad I would never play football again: it was too harrowing an experience. Dad asked me why I had refused the scholarships. I explained that a rinkydink like myself could never play college football He didn!t understand until I gave him the one good reason why I could never assume the glories of the playing field. Quite frankly, I am a Class A coward. 1 - R 23 P O E T R Y SCHOOLBOY ON THE SUBWAY What can be said of an old ,man who recounts to schoolboys in subway drains the endless list of tales he has appropriately invented for the occasion: Can he be thought a lonely old bum, wit no one to talk to, or a man whose mind is full of spirit, but whose body has died: Speak kindly to oldrmgj in subways, for when you are old, and schoolboys are gone, who will be left? RICHARD NULMAN MEMORIES I remember glimpses of an eternal world, Forever meant to exist apart. Moments so pure that Had the whole angry world Been forced to listen To one aching, wistful plea, And seen the tears of truth, It would have stood there In mute wonder And been ashamed GEORGE TESHU THE SCALED STI C K Far above the endlessly rolling terrain were the pillows of heaven. And above and below them was a sky that one could see through, although it maintained a constant blue, deep blue infinity. Rays of hope spawned forth from the source of all life and death. The clouds ate some up while most of 'the li."'ht S11'.'fL2I32i'.,1 in their earthly travels. The light struck upon the hare and the fox. The trees absorbed the rays in all their royal beauty as they had done for centuries before. A frog devoured an insect. The rays turned from their invisible warmth to that of red. Sunset was nearing. The crow and the finch returned to their nests. The beasts had gone home and the fish came out of.the deep pools into the shallow cool waters. Pomp had ceased and Circumstance began. The rays were longer now and their huts took and deeper shade until they were once again invisible---this time in the deep blue of the night instead of the vibrant blue of the day. Another world gave birth once more unaware that it was repeating itself as it had for milleniums upon milleniums. The trees retired: the rest of the forest awake. A thousand stars dimly lit the facade of nature. Their light was different, they gave enough for guidance but not for sustaining life. Living sticks of scales crept slowly and unnoticed by the other creatures. The scaled stick ate the Spring Peeper. From the darkness came the red rays once again: ydhgggus 4' 1 vm wvwimfw Aww!!-'mwmHMNy wmrfvfmff rmwwfw V v Vw-wwf -wqm-qu-mm 4.11-v .3 gs Q ww wwe rw QL-yyx-my L- 'X'W"M""' ""+tf'aH-qw wif .1 , 1 X 1 ' 1 5 X 1 . K u x .X X a . r E 1 . , 1 1 1 ' w, 5 - '1 fr: 1? :Q T l'5f'iZ!.1f Q45 fi ' Z? f,-.4 : '--,,,-"T .1 in 1, . ,K I ,Iggy Hg, V43 Q .S if ,ww M Y.-,M mg sf... W L fs. fmmmmdsagam X ,Lhasa 'BREW .4 25 another world emerged from the dense night. They shortened their course. The robin tugged at the worm at base of an earth ripple. Again a life was lost and another sustained. But there was no blue, only gray that filtered the rays of hope into rays of despair. White gold poured upon the hill and the forest and the stream,.refreshing the majestic trees and the soil. Life was renewed by rain, and destroyed by the ambivalent ray. All was at peace although rest was as yet unheard of in a world of life. the 26 , SAN DBQX by George Teshu Sand is a wonderful thing. Dry sand soaks up the warm sun, and you can sit for hours with your bare feet covered up in it, absorbing the warmth. Wet sand stays the way you mold it. This is the stuff of sand castles and fortresses. No one knew this better that Peter and Peggy, two six-year olds playing in the latter's own private sandbox. It was big, of red metal, with seats around the sides. They wat next to each other in the warm, lazy afternoon sun. In the middle the sand had been carefully soaked with the garden hose. Peggy was doing her best with what looked like a sphere. Then she did a curious thing... Wham! She slammed her little fist into it, hard. nHey!u Peter was furious. He grimaced, then leapt up wildly, hhaking the sand from his clothing. nWhadya do that for?u Peggy did not hear him. She was ahsorhed in something or other hidden within the crushed sphere. She pushed some toes into it. uThat's the world.n uWhat?U UThat's the world. I know because my Daddy said so. He's a-U uOkay, I know. Go ahead.u Peter was tryinggto conceal his daily increasing humiliation at having a father who was something as abomninably dull as an office worker, instead of someone actually involved in rocketships and guided missles. He melted with envy, not devoid of a tenacious, defensive pride. Unflustered, Peggy continued. nwell, he says that today the world's going to go poof, like that.u She mystically motioned with herigipy fin w"':v:'v:1wsN'P'rnw if Y 1- w w lf- , 'wf'f?2e ib?'4fif'W"-ikwim-1' qv ff If u -1 5' 'V+ ww, -H W ' '1 ' 4 ' i . ' 1 f r, ' ',z 'I 1 sk . -LPI , 1, ,.f., , : mi .2 :ogg Q53 QL, ' m1,3f7,,2.i.g mga :53myEhfT:3f,:mi g 'i.,l', ?3ffa,u,2'jf fQ,:'g,fqg,g , 5 5, 4, N,11 Leaf- ,fi LJ nfl if? X? ,1,2-fb' iwfj A-'DL' ,,,..f, ,,h,,. ,A ,A 3,5 i,L,.:?j:31,,,.Qr ,Jizqy nit: J. NVQ. .iH,..., v f S mfr . S'W5'12eif? N' f !g."':l"2 me 'Q-, V - ' ., 72, 1:3 dit 143 I ff? '4 J --,. ,. ,. .r:. Q .. '.,. -. V 11' ,ii :Q-M if' -a1:,,,.,a Q52-?9q,,,z ' '1 iffy: IP m'!vL'f' gf::.rf .,2 ',s5: wb ' ,D ' I 'YJ k E155 .1337 fx Gui 57? .1 f .f , dn. L..glWfL,..N ,. 4J1:..v4, 1 ,Q ,,.-.,, Ezzfi i 1 mx.'.ffi ' 'ff 5' if 3+ fl'm:.5"" ' fm H 3 .TL 15 ' FJ iw 175 s 2fF.fef:F1- f Ezwfflsiipil Mil "3f'3T,if3- 2'LJi?fAfZZ'ii24 q2i"?'fj iff? LY,-' .5 1:"fh'1E :X H 5 fi' MU ,Q ,, ' Q ' A warg i"-M21 ' W ., . , W A '-" ' " ",1. f 4.3, ri Yi.Ml5 fn , X, -uf .wwf V. K " ' ' .,1?'f W Auf .gi uw, 4. , Y, '.f,1,- -X 'fflwf f A 27 gers spread wide over the disintegrated golbe. uWell, I don't believe it.u UNO, really. Add he says that when that happens, everyone in the whole world is going to get very sleepy, and that we'll wake up in a new place.... A tomic bomb, ll he says it will be Swelling curiosity caused Peter to momentarily swallow the pride. uWhat's a tomic bombiu Hefpioibincedifhi'strange yet somehow vaguely familiar words, uThat's like a mushroom.u uWho's afraid of a mushroom?n Peter remembered funny white things gravy, UIt's a big, little arms, nmade that grows all the very loud.n his mother like to cut and put into big mushroom,n Peggy strained her from clouds, all shiny and white, way up to the sky, and grumbles, Peter was torn between pride and cynicism, and a romanitc willingness to surrender to anything that smelled even 'aguely of fantasy and adventure. Finally, he surrendered, his little brain striving desperately to translate the words into a conceivable picture. He thought of big mushrooms. happens then?u nThe it snows.u Snows?u Peter lapsed back into cynicism. It was June, warm and lazy, warmed under a dome of solid blue. Knitting her brows, Peggy struggled to explain precisely as her father had explained to her. uwell, it's not really snow. Because you can't see it. And it doesn't come from the clouds. It comes from the mushroom. And it's like....1ike sandman's dust, I guess, because it makes you sleepy." Both sat now with elbows on knees, momentarily forgot the sand,Hand tried to think what this thing might be like. It soon deteriorated into a game. The spell over Peter was first uHey, I'm sleepy.n He feigned warning, crumpled directly on top of was building. He stood up, grinning face wrinkled up into something like to be broken. weariness, then without the castle that Peggy humiliatingly, Peggy's a fist, then she screamed and shoved him back down again. Peggy was crying, desperately, 'I 1 .fa ,Y ,fl 1 .-,' in ' 'J--1 . 1 - . ' ' ' 28 The violence might have continued indefinitely had not Peter, who was of a somewhat cowardly nature, expediently withdrawn, all the while hiding his fear with a smile that grew increasingly more difficult to maintain. ,lPeggy watched him leave, and when he was gone, released the ffustration pent up inside of her with big, warm drops that coursed over her little cheeks in gasping fits. She fabricated a desperate, sadistic smile. nYou'll see, Peter. Just you wait till the tomic bomb comes. Ha! You'1l see. You'll be sorry.n But it failed. The bitter tears erupted anew. She cried awhile, then ran inside to her mother makeing supper in the kitchen. Turning from the counter, her mother saw the red paths the tears had make, walked quietly to her, and asked what had happened. She struggled with something inco- 0 heret, then buried a fresh volley of tears in her motherfs apron. The story came out, slowly. Her mother talked' softly and quietly to her as she struggled to regain compasure. There was something strange in the voice. Peggy's sensitive ears could tell. Something strained and hidden, something urgent, yet controlled. She should make friends with Peter. The tone quickly ended the tears, and her thoughts returned to the wonder of a few minutes ago, to the tomic bomb. She tried to associate all that had happened into and understandable whole. She left the house, walked back out into the yard, back to the sandbox. She looked around, at the sandbox, the yard, the house, and the sky. She looked over towards Peter's house. Sure enough, within a few minutes she could see his blonde head emerging from the front door, slowly, with no sign of hostility. Peace would be made. Soon the two were standing together in the yard looking up at the sky, waiting. Peter looked straight up, not a Peggy. nI...I guess I'm sorry... I mean, about breaking your sand castle. And I didn't really mean .... all that about the tomic bomb...Well, I gues I'm just stupid.n that's all right. Who would believe that any- way. It was silly.u nNo. You don't know. It's true...I heard it... just a minute ago on the radio.u 'About thefmushroom?n H .Q 'E ii v 4.1 f' ' 1 - W -q- P. ,G V wr F Fwd if A iw 'ai' if 1 sm K Q fm ,J-www. ,-QM!-...M .. -,w,,-My-W Mmwwhux, Mfg --,gp-my 29 nweah, that's why I came over. It's going to grow up, right here, my father says. He said I should come over here and say...say goodbye,u Ilan. . I! ' A third, wondering, tingling feeling swept over the two as they stood side by side, st..Lrio.m' silently up into the blue sky, now suddenly cold and aatunnal. They saw something small, blank, falling quickly, silently, from the sky. They thought of big mushrooms. left handed - sun sifts through fingered oaks to catscradle days of dogbite fun scratched through the greasy black surface l exposing the crayon colored moon MARTIN KREISWIRTH s -qs... , K - f .. UT T N Tw ., W HE b ,Q sw. . . 9 i . , "T 'W9f""'?"'!1 '7 -'Q ' 1 f -... Q.. .. . .-f , 1- - - '- f . . 3:9 ..,:':.r .ft 1 i.r:r!2:1ga':1e1z. N -M, ... 5 . 1 Q , -sag-H M -- H- f-- -Li . . A F I' T. 4-544 f ' :.vvsuvA'ff'sa-avid X i . ' '-"4!'if"' W-'51 1' . . .J , - . .A .. .. .'. ..., L- .. - -- ..f 3.2 5.1. ,If 'sf ?,? 95? N - v-,.- - . ' r "'1uv0"' vQv - lr..-, - V1 --.f v -'11--H fw-,,,,.,,, ,, ., ...ati M 30 "'x gulf' at K D7MU3C1!YYb Rr' by Philip Dosh --- Franz, you look worn today. Let's dring to the Statue of Limitations -- Leave me alone, Hans! That's why I'm in bad temper! --- Are you mad? Listen, Franz, don't try to pretend! I've known you for thirty years. After May of next year we will be free of all worries! -- You really think so? --- Why, what's worrying you? Q -- I had a terrible dream last night, Hans. About the ' Statute of Limitations. --- Go on, Franz. 1 -- I went to sleep in a good mood. I thought that soon' all this nightmare of nerve-racking trials would end. All those charges and incessant meddling! At long last they'd stop ruining for us the memories of the best years . gf our lives. It was with this good feeling-that I ?e1l asleep. --- And you had a dream, Franz. - --- Yes, I dreamt. I was standing in a street on the morning of the first day the Statute took effect, and I saw a well known face, the first Jew we liquidated in Poland, right at the start. It was because of that I remembered him. He fixed me with a look, just like then...v I lost my presence of mind and ran. At the street corner I encountered a complete group, - Men, women, and children, who had emerged: it would seem, from a hole in the forest near Kamentz-Podolsk, You re- member? I took to my heels in another direction. Quite out of breath I reached a public square. It was packed with types from the camp. Thin as rakes, head shaven, their big eyes looking right at me. I took refuge in a nearbyihouse. But there in the dark'H 4 , 31 stairway was little Berger, our little Jewish neighbor who studied in the same class until we had him expelled. He never moved from the spot and looked at me without uttering a work. Then I asked him ---uSigmond, what are you doing here?u ---nNothing, Franz,u---he replied,---nNothing special. We have come back to life." ---UWhat do you mean?H--I asked. V ---uThe time limit, Franz. The Statue applies not only to your deeds but to our death. Law is law, Franz, especially in a democratic country like the Germany of today.u ---I let out a dreadful cry and---woke up. What do you think of my dream, Hans? ---Quite bad, Franz. Perhaps you should take some sleeping tablets. But let's drink something! Prosit! X .. N s T A F F ROBERT LIBKIND Editor-in-chief HOWELL STRAUSS Managing editor STEVEN KUSHNER Literary editor GEORGE TESHU Fiction editor OREST FEDUN Art editor RONALD BERENSON Layout editor Photography editor ERIC WINARSKY Associate editor LEWIS WINARSKY Circulation manager HENRY LAFFER Business manager MR. FREDERICK V. DAVIS Literary advisor MR. JULES PROVINE Art advisor David Fischer Martin Kreisworth Jeffry Chait Gary Platt THE QUID is the literary-art publication of Thomas Jefferson High School, 27 East Scott Place, Elizabeth, New Jersey, and is a member of the Columbia Scholastic press association, Appreciation is extended to Virginia Kichan, the Jefferson office staff, and Temple Beth El for their unsel- fish help during the publication of this issue. W fix AL.. Gafzlmfi DOES COLLEGE AWAIT YOUR OHILO9 745 ART GALLERY . I for men an o s X 25 d l h 35 - 2 2 Pl' f W, i Av, GOLDBLATT 8. co j J W I r INVEST IN X N 101 d S xy Eli N , 'sgxi Y N N . , . 1 d 1 MUTUAL I FUNDS Wi PAY FOR A COLLEGE EDUCATION MON W HEIMLIOH INC 9 NBROAD ST ELlZ 3542I95 B t bth Compliments of DAYTON AUTOMOTIVE PRODUCTS l Q SOLENOIDS - BRAKE! SHOES A K Mrs D A Ahrens, Presldent 0 R JL THE ROBVON BACKING RING COMPANY RE U LT GENERATORS STARTERS WIRTH THE CUMPLETF l.l0N NATELSON BROTHERS 91 BROAD 81' ELIZABETH l. N Our young men s shop features college style OF FASTENERS Jefferson Screw Corp of New Jersey clothmg selected by and for men who have a feelmg for the tradltlonal 720 Dowd Avenue Ehzabeth New Jersey 07201 D1a1 BUY 6300 THE DAILY JOURNAL Elizabeth, New Jersey ll ll " 1 , - Q f l '93 2 5- l l ' f. ly , 'f Nfl l I 2 . I X1 X' X 2 :ll 'I Nfl H' Q, ,ll rid l l sr I ll Q- X S kg SN Fora bright future . . . saving makes the difference Having money to spend or invest when you need it is the key to success. Here are a few good rules to help you save. 1. Keep your eyes on your long range goalsg college, a business of your own, marriage, a home 2. Make saving a habit. Pay yourself first by putting something aside regularly out of your allowance and earnings. dividends which help you achieve vour goals that much faster Plus there s Free Parking Free Check Cashing, low cost money orders . and your savings are insured by the Federal NSURED CITY FEDERAL SAVINGS MJ, vs X 4 A INL000 Q "'Qw" 3. It does make a difference where you save. At BWNGS4 City Federal Savings your money earns top 5 og-ggg, 'Of ' ' ' V - . gl SAVUQGQ 2 , . . .Ir 2 . 3 , L i E 5' 4 QF Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation too. T H L r Winter I964-I965 ROBERT LIBKIND Editor-in-chief STE VEN KUSHNER Literary editor GEORGE TESI-IU Fiction editor OREST FEDUN Art editor HOWELL STRAUSS Managing editor RONALD BERENSON Photographer ERIC WINARSKY Associate editor LAWRENCE GLICKMAN Fine arts editor HENRY LAFFER Business manager LEWIS WINARSKY Circulation manager MR. FREDERICK V. DAVIS Literary advisor MR. JULES PROVINE Art advisor Steven Kates Jeffrey Chait David Fischer Martin Kreisworth J if L., mi 3794 M -, , , Bi X RHI 'pf A i IA, L 'fl fi' I ' 6 , I it J P S is-aw' . 31? .4 A 2 is I 4 L ' wi, L 1 F K '9 ,N -' Vjfff if ife56f?5f'idf fi? .F , sp si .5 ,ge ffl H 3 35- 5 ' 5 :Fifi . A 9 J? -' Tl-43' ff ' . ' 32 - a 'J W?-ff ' , 1' :iv ' if- - V. Q' 1 , rf 9, I-' or . ' fi.- the quid volume II, number 1 thomas jefferson high school, elizabeth, new jersey 4 'V 41- Edward Hansen table of contents ROBERT LIBKIND The Man in the Grey Flannel Beard DAVID FISCHER Perfection GEORGE TESHU Poetry STEVEN KUSHNER The Death Sonata An Interview with Norman Thomas ROBERT HUBER Poetry STEVEN KUSHNER ULYSSES Among the Marzdsts LAWRENCE GLICKMAN BECKET GEORGE TESHU The Antidote LAWRENCE SPIVACK Observe the Law, Key to Order, Justice, Freedom 5 i..- ..-.-1 'ii'-'3'-.1-Q T. -.... .f iz ii E if S 5 E 'if 3-L -5 E E: 5 f .E 1 E in E E el 1 5 "'3 ... ... .- - L "IE 2.3. 1 E 2- ? E 5 E 5:-15-"""'.Q ..... .... Fi ,-. .-.1-,- .1-1 ...-.-.11- .-.1---- 1.---1 1.1.1-1.- -1.41111 ,--.-if -1.--1 1.1:-u an - .1-.... ... ..-11 ...ii .-.--- g.-1..- .---- .1--- ---as --1 -:rv -- 4-.1 1. ann: -Q -n. nn- an as Q an an 6 Man i-nth carey Robert Lcibkflftcl The Beatniks have moved out of the Village. New Bohemia is now further east by six or seven blocks. The New Breed has invaded the shores of Greenwich. It is really not astounding. Take folk singers. Five years ago, only the squares participated in vibrating their vocal cords to the music of the people. Today, it is absolutely imperative for one of the "ins" to be able to play a guitar in at least five chords. Folk singers, however, are not the only group to rise in recent times. The Nouveau Riche of suburbia have discovered that the opera, ballet, concert, and Shakespearian tragedy also exist. The musical comedy is now being eclipsed by what is generally referred to as culture. The non-conformity of the Beatniks is also non- existent. Where those in search of purpose once crawled down alleyways, the Manhattan elite and New Breed tof Beatniksl now roam. These New Breed beat- niks have an occupation. They pose for photographs at two dollars a snapshot for the tourists from Terre Haute, Indiana to send home. The Nouveau Riche are also conformists, but not in the same way as the Beatniks. Where the Bohemia sect conforms in an attempt to be non-conformists, the suburbanite conforms in search of conformity. More interesting than the result, however, is the motivation behind the Nouveau Riche. The perfect example is the advertising executive from Darien, Connecticut. His day is monotony interspersed with boredom, excepting, of course, the worry of the status seeker whethe-r he be the chief copy boy or third vice-president in charge of maintenance. But once on his New Haven commuter sardine can, the executive is out of his daily tomb. Greeted at the station by his wife, they ride off happily to their split level heaven in a Levitt-like community. At 5:47 while the children hastily gulp down the pre- vious night's leftover TV dinners, Mister Executive slowly sips his martini, extra dry. She joins him for the second, and the third, and the fourth. By the time they are done, the only worry they have is how to put the kids to bed without them smelling their parents' breath. "I know honey," says the Mister slowly, "We'll use Liste-rine that Joe back at the office is pushing. He says it really works. I don't really believe him, though. He's been using a new sort of campaign, whisper-wise." The happy Cvery happy! couple sit down for their supper to the blast of the television as the children watch Sa1'Ldy's Hour. The Mister and Missis have a much better dinner than their offspring. Theirs are fresh TV dinners. After a leisurely dinner, the Missis chasesthe children up to bed, but not without an argument. She finally succeeds when the Mister threatens the little demons with the back of his hand. At last the magic black box is free to their own use. Through mis- cellaneous panel shows, situation comedies, and"in- tellectual adult drama," they spend their evening yawning, laughing, crying, and yawning. Now the hor- row show comes on, otherwise known as the Eleven O'Cl0Ck News . Off to bed now to listen to the stimu- lating Barry Gray, and then to fall asleep to Long John Nebel's show. This is their life, with Saturday night's parties or cultural events breaking up their routine. The reasons for this conformity within them- selves and in striving to be like others are mul- tiple. The Nouveau Riche must keep up with the Joneses. If they are different, they will be failures in life. There is a suggestive element within the sub- scious of the average suburbanite that spurs the ob- jective of conformity. "I must not be different. I am only one man. It is up to me to contribute to the mass by going along with it." This, then, is the creed of the Nouveau Riche. One cannot rock the boat, and once aboard, must stay for the entire journey. Non-conformists are few and far between. The reason is very simple: once one appears, he is quickly gobbled up and is followed by others who envy him. By this means, his non-conformity disintegrates be- fore it is permanently established. Original ideas are scoffed upon, until one hits pay dirt. At that point, others recognize the merits of that idea and Ttarmet Bcafrl :J flff attempt to duplicate or imitate it. The original is lost in a barrage of others that are similar to it. It is a shame that sich a series of events occur. But they do just as the moon follows the sun, and night follows the day. Originality seems to be fruitless, but it is not so. We hear very little of it because of the preeminence of other ideas. Yet, when something new strikes the scene, we recognize it as original as long as it is worthy of our merits. Whether a hoola-hoop, a new philosophy, elec- trical appliance, television program, or architec- tural structure, the idea of doing something new in itself is enough to scare the doer. It shouldn't be. It won't be. Three cheers for the one who gets it done! UHXQ 4 . U ' TEKTIUYI QUID Howell Strauss 8 Perfection by David Fischer It was a sunny day in New York, awonderful day. John Newton was not unaware of the beauty outside his hotel window. He reached for the tele- phone, not allowing himself to think of what lay ahead of him. Wearing a new dark blue suit, John stretched out on the bed and waited for the telephone operator to complete the chain of calls to locate Bill Winthrop. He listened to the operator get through to the switchboard at the Liberty Dispatch. Bill Winthrop, its editor for the past twelve years, worked from the 8 A.M. to 5 P.M. shift. He was fifty, tall and think and now almost totally bald. This was all John had been told about the man, though fortunately, it would be enough by which to recognize hini. Finally the switchboard operator at the newspaper answered and John asked for Bill Winthrop. He waited patiently again for the connection to be completed. As he waited, he carefully rehearsed his lines. He hadnow been memorizing these words since the High Command had given them to him two weeks before his arrival in America. Then he heard a voice and quickly responded by introducing himself as John Newton, formerly of the Dallas Researcher. He went on to say that he had just resigned from the Re- searcher in hope of joining the Liberty Dispatch, and that he would be very pleased if he were hired. Then the husky voice of Bill Winthrop mumbled some- thing indicating how happy he was that John had applied for the position and that he would let him know within a week. They exchanged goodbyes and hung up. John thought to himself that the Dallas Researcher would soon be getting a call to clarify his old position. He had, of course, never worked on the paper nor even heard of it before receiving his current mission. But like his passport, residence, background, and all the other arrangements, this too had been taken care of by the High Command. Now all he had to do was sit and wait. John Newton had waited about ten days when he finally received a letter from the Liberty Dispatch. He was to come in on the following Monday and re- port to Mr. Winthrop's office. From there he would be assigned to a department. John slowly folded his letter and decided to advise his contact of the situa- tion. He knew that the High Command had many agents in America, but the only one he knew by name was Edson Frank. Frank was operating a grocery store across town and John immediately set out for it. When he arrived he saw a great commotion there, and upon closer inspection, realized that the men who sur- rounded Edson Frank were government men. He could also see that his Countryman was betraying all his contacts. As John rushed from the scene, his first thought was of his mission. He knew very well that within a matter of hours every policeman in New York would be searching for him. He knew also that he must dispose of Bill Winthrop, for Winthrop held in his possession information that could destroy the whole organization. His mind was made up. As he entered a cab and instructed the driver to take him to the Liberty Dispatch building, he checked his gun very carefully. Every- thing must be perfect. That, he reminisced, was the first thing he had learned when he became engaged as an agent for the High Command. When the cab reached the building, John quickly paid the driver and entered the door. As he came toward the stairs he saw a sign indicating that the office closed at 4 P.M. He checked his watch and saw that it was 4:45. This meant that Winthrop would be one of the few people remaining in the build- ing. He followed the steps up to the second floor and saw that this part of the building was taken up by the editorial offices. Through an open door at the left he saw a group of linotype machines, out in the room where he was, desks lined the left wall. At the far end was a glassed-in room containing two or three teletype machines and several more desks. At the far right was a glassed-in cubicle in which a man sat with his feet up on a desk. The rnan's face had a little smile on it. "You're somewhat early, Mr. Newton," he said. "I was-n't expecting you until Monday. . .Is something the matter?". . ."Oh yes, Iforgot. I'm Bill Winthrop, the man you came to kill." John knew he had been betrayed. He started for his gun but saw that Winthrop had already taken one out of his top desk drawer, along with a large envelope. "You see, Mr. Newton, in this envelope I have the names of your complete membership and their descriptions. Now you know how I recognized you as a member of the High Command. For the last twelve years I have collected informationon it and am now finally ready to present my findings to the U.N. Security Council. I have always hated what it stands for and now I will see to it that your plans to take over the world will fail. I have discovered through my research that the motto of the High Com- mand is that all they do is perfect. Well, I also have a saying I use quite often. It is that for one to be perfect, one must be dead, and Mr. Newton, at this moment you are very close to perfection." And when Bill Winthrop, editor and private citizen, was finished talking, the High Command lost one of its agents. For John Newton No. 1440 was then perfect. Photo by Ronald Berenson Orest Fedun POEM A poem is perfection. And what can matter But what is perfect? Sometimes, When I am nearest the truth A poem is all that matters. WINTER RAIN See upon my shelter-pane and In the streetlight, Such crowds of quivering jewels of cold Strearning from the veins of Night. Fairy Northern Winds they have ridden Down from high in the Night sky. Rain run silver in the streets Or dripping diamonds in the mist. More and more come, and over everything Magic mist, chilly silver, pure, fiery Cold, gleaming liquid Night. PROVERB Life can be treasured Only in tiny moments. Closer inspection Leads one to Ruin all At the price of That which Makes all the rest Worth suffering for. ipod,-Zin by George Teshu REMEMBER, MOUNTAIN CLIMBER Your body is stronger than mine, Your eyes are sharper than mine, Your feet are quicker than mine, and more sure You smile up at the peak And look down To use me struggling on the rocks below. But do not laugh at me. For at the highest peak of all Sits God, Who made us both. 11 by Steven Kushner The monotonous sound of the surgeon's voice faded as clouds of ether drifted above. His pale hands moved quickly over the dark dunes of desert places. Below the layers of black skin Kane was falling slowly through space. He could hear the faint voice of a woman from the clouds. It was Mar- tha. Her words, as doves, fell and whispered re- gret. In her face the vague suggestion of pity that was in all his sketches and works. Thick lines that dwelled in the shadow of the ghetto. It was a roman- ticism that eroded the character ofhis frescos. Kane had gone to Montauk in the summer of '34 for a rest by the sea's edge and there with the help of a friend salvaged what he could of his style. He would lie for hours on the sands and d.raw the smudged faces of men on the breadlines. He would stop in his work and watch sea gulls in flight. Kane thought as in a dream of going to Europe and becoming invisible. It was a fantasy he had courted in jest as he was out of money. In New York City he had left a fresco in progress and found it impossible to explain to his municipal patrons. Kane packed his things in his flat on the east side of the city andvisited his parents in Harlem. He learned that his cousinWilliam in South Carolina had been lynched by a white mob. It dis- turbed Kane's mother that William's body had not been given last rites. She sat there in the sun and wondered about the destination of Willie's soul. His father, a quiet man, was reading acopy of the Natian and asked him as his mother grieved about his plans for the future. Kane saidafewwords about a rest in his friend's house on Long Island and then left. At Times Square he bought several pamphlets on the Mexican muralist Rivera and then set out for Mon- tauk by train. The heavy fans moved slowly in the hot cars of the train and Kane began to read: The agrarian revolution in Mexico has found its artistic spokesman in the figure of Diego Ri- vera. His art is within a sociological frame- work. The subjects of his frescos reflect his concern with the contemporary problems in Mexican life. Rivera expresses in his work a nationalism which seeks to revive the cultural traditions native to Mexico. In a child's exaggerated promenade Kane saw his own art. It was banal in its gestures. The lines he had drawn began to fall apart. Kane in his descent had noticed Abraham Lincoln on a cloud. He was crying and said something about Willie. Lincolnwas dressed in black and his face was a simple pho- tograph. Kane could see stills of his dead cousin William, the grotesque features of the maimed. He could see in him the body of Christbut it was all the same. Kane felt sick and began to lose conscious- ness as his body sped downward. Kane found himself in dialogue with a neatly dressed man who called himself an angel. The sur- roundings were pale and flat as the quiet floor of the ocean. The man's face as the sky seemed to be painted a dull white. He helped Kane to his feet and they began to walk together. They approached an area which seemed like the beginnings of a dark lake. "Below us," said the angel, "is the universe. There, off to the west is the galaxy called Androme- da. Mr. Kane it is time for us to leave. We have quite a ways to go." They walked away in silence. Dear Martha, I have begun to fade on this white canvas. My frescos have grown pale with tired thoughts. It is quiet here a.mong the dead. We slowly come to sit in our crowded marble chambers andpray. The ghetto slums of Savannah persist inheaven. The white plantation owners come in their blue Packards and speak of virtue. It is over, it is all over for us. This misery father's forms that cannot breathe. Will night never come? Kane 12 Photo by Ronald Berenson Orest Fedun Harwin: Thomas: Harwin: Thomas: Harwin: Thomas: nterview with orman Thomas Norman Thomas is a man who has run for the Presidency more than anyone else. Today, he is the spokesman for many socialists in our nation. On May 6, 1964, Norman Thomas addressed the government classes at Union Junior College inCran- ford. Prior to his planned talk, Michael Harwin Know a freshman at Rutgers in New Brunswickl inter- viewed him forTHEQUID The questions were com- posed by last year's staff CRichard Potash, Eric Rathjen, and Robert Fishman! and Steven Kushner, this year's literary editor. The following is the text of that interview. Why did you run for the Presidency so many times even though the chances of your winning were slight? Well, I never expected to win. I knew too much about history, too much about life to expect to win. As for the times I ran, it seemed to be worthwhile as a way of build- ing up a Socialist party movement as a way of educating the public partly by the audience you got when you ran, and partly because of greater audiences you got between carn- paigns because you had run. I ran, in other words, for an educational reason. I ran be- cause I hoped it would make the Socialist party a catalytic agent in precipitating the organization of a former labor party such as We tried in 1924 in a coalition with the Lafollette forces in Wisconsin anda radical group of labor unions called The Conference for Progressive Labor Action. Do you feel that what you did strive for in running was worthwhile? Oh, yes. I have no regrets at all. We in our history classes are studying the economists, and one of the statements that someone made is that the Soviet Union is becoming more capitalistic while we are becoming more socialistic. If this is true, do you think there is any happy medium or place where both will meet? I think it's a little inaccurate. What is happening is that the Soviet Union in prac- tice is diminishing the excessive centrali- zation of power. It is becoming more pluralisticg that is to say, it gives much Harwin: Thomas: more independance of action to industries without dictation straight from Moscow. I don't think that is fairly described as saying it is becoming more capitalistic. We are becoming more socialistic with a little "s", though it isn't the type of socialism I always liked. In this sense we do have more planning in spite of what we say about free enterprise, that we do have to have more government control. I think that there is a very good chance that if we go on without a World War and if Russia and the United States drift without too much conscious thinking about it, they will drift into afairly similar economic situation in two or three generations. That is to say there won't be enough difference to fight about. It would be like Westinghouse and General Elec- tric: They will be competitors with some deals under the table. I told you we were studying socialism and the different branches of economics in history. In the beginning they gave us a broad definition of socialism: government control of the means of production and distribution of the major industries. What does socialism mean to you today? What I think the emphasis of modern times that socialism ought to be is thatproduction has to be for the common good and this does require, underpresent circumstances, large degrees of government control. Pro- duction has to be for the use of all, the consumption or the sharing of what is pro- duced has to be on a more equitable basisg 14 Harwin: Thomas: and to get the equitable basis there should be unquestionably public ownership of na- tural resources. It's ridiculous to let them remain in the hands of individuals who never made them. This would be in brief what I belief. But socialism also wants to emphasize it is against Communism and against a good many other things. It wants to emphasize the element of democracy in industry, the greater share and control by workers in plants and so forth. As I've understood the difference between the socialistic and capitalistic systems, it seems that socialism would be more a base for beginning a new country until it was capable to handle acapitalistic system. No. There will be no country that will be able to handle the old capitalistic system. It will have to disappear, at least the old-fashioned type, because the world will be very full of people and the ways in which it produces are highly complex. You will have very few men that make individual pairs of shoes, for instance, and resources under the best manage- ment will run low. Take water. It is al- ready unthinkable to let water revert, as it once largely was, to control of private individuals. You're going to have necessary increase of social controls which will be permanent. What you can hope for is that evolution of people and the education of people will make them fit into it, do it voluntarily and naturally without much government pressure. You can hope for, moreover, that there is another fact that even socialists have not had time to take into account. You are on the verge in a country like the United States of a possible economy of abundance with comparatively few people doing necessary work. That is because of the progress of automation or cybernation. This raises new questions that no one could have expected to think up once. Harwin: Thomas: Harwin: Thomas: How do you manage when the use of ma- chines which could do almost everything better than we can? You can get alongwith- out thousands and thousands of workers. What happens? Already there has begun dis- cussion about a grant out of the common fund to everybody just as you inherit more when you are born in a rich family in the United States--you get an allotment out of this common production. Has Socialism in theory become obsolete or will it be practiced ever? Socialism in the sense of collective govern- ment control is marching on, and if brother Goldwater should be elected, he would check it, but he could not stop it. This isn't the kind of socialism I like. I want amore conscious socialism, a more democratic participation of workers and a more just distribution of what is produced. But what people call Socialism is bound to march on. It's utterly impossible to return to the 19th century- ways of production. I have a friend who I quoted hundreds of times who is a socialist and an economist and a very successful economist at that. He once made a remark that the only people who practice Zaissez- faire capitalism are little boys playing marbles for keeps. A lot of what we call protecting free enterprise is really protect- ing profit. Many of the people to whom I have been speaking are interested in your opinion of President Johnson's War on Poverty. Is it going far enough? No, he isn't going far enough. It's a good thing he has gone as far as he has, but it's ridiculous to think that a problem of this magnitude can be defeated on this level of work. Oh, his emphasis on the role of edu- cation is important. His idea that ther-e has to be a concentrated attack on a whole dis- trict like Appalachia is good. But he hasn't composed enough, you don't win wars by bal- ancing budgets. And the war against poverty Won't be won by helping it within current terms of cutting the budget. It will require practically for us to transfer a great deal of over- spending for the military to spend- ing on the war against poverty. But my main emphasis, and the main emphasis of socialists all over the world is this: Automa- tion has by no means gone so far that there isn't a lot of work to be done and the best way of providing work is construction. For every million dollars spent there would be more employment than a billion dollars spent on missles. A higher percentage of workers are employed in contruction. A war on poverty requires a war on slums. I would like to see, and socialists would like to see, a coordinated attack on the local, state, and federal levels to eliminate slums. Challenge of fhe Asphalf The lusty roar of the tiger-like 6000 cc. sports cars Reverberates through the still air. The flag drops, and the shrill blasts From these charging tigers shatter the peaceful air Like a doomed dragon. The small buckets of bolts, blast Through the tight girdle-like hairpin turns Circling through this death bed of asphalt The little tigers challenge for the cup. Some tigers become lame and limp flff this strip of continuous curves. Some drivers are thrown like fleas fromadog's back, While the driver's limp, broken andtatteredbody lies Motionless waiting for the high pitched siren Blast of the ambulance. The pace rises to a fever heat. That extra punch of speed. The cars swiftly drink ofthe toxic fuel and eat of The asphalt. The flag is down now, the pits are quiet and still A hush lies over the track. A soft, warm wind slowly blows over the limp Body of the little red car. A human cry softly sobs through the air. It's all over, victory is captured, death is won. Robert Huber l6 Ulysses Amon th Marxists by Steven Kushner American literary critics in the 30's were con- fused and repulsed by the odyssey of Leopold Bloom. James Joyce had in his magnum opus Ulysses, de- stroyed the historical conventions of the novel. Amer- ican critics firmly based inthe triangular formalism of AristotLe's Poetics couldnot comprehendthe hori- zontal structure of Joyce's work. They expressed in rigid paragraphs the cliches of the English re- views of the 20's as by Gogarty claiming Ulysses to be "a gigantic hoax." The Little Review, a pioneer literary periodical, published the greater part of 'll- ysses from 1918 to 1920 in New York, but soon found itself in trouble. The obscenity of some passages was responsible for the book's being suppressed by the censors in the United States for some eleven years after its formal publication in Paris in 1922. In the landscape of Dublin, Joyce had related in a stream of consciousness the vulgar-ity of life on the contemporary scene. It was an examination in the flesh beneath the pretensions of modern man. Tin- dall, an authority on Joyce, explained that the vision of man in Ulysses was one of "imperfect men fall- ing and rising to no end." The horizontal movement of the story is derived from the fact that there exists no climax. The atmosphere of Ulysses is the dull history of Michelet, long in its duration for those who lived in it and for the historian. The human fig- ure in Ulysses is brokenup and distributed over var- ious parts of the Written canvas. The conservative British author Hugh Walpole stated that Joyce in his writing was "without nobility, fine feeling, nor any other restraint." American literary critics in the wake of the Depression and the literature of Henry James followed the European tradition of throught. Fundamental concepts of American life were drawn from the European experience. The critics sought a metaphysical meaning in the disintegration of their society and found it in the European textbooks of Marx and Engels. The Sociological school of criti- cism, dominant in the 30's, expressed in the New Massesl a moralist intent with Marxist overtones. Literature was now deeply involved in an exposition of the class situation and power elites. The empha- sis in fiction shifted as in Europe from character dilineation to social drama. Selden Rodman2 noted this situation in poetry as T.S. Eliot's style "began to give way in the mid-thirties to thevoice of a gen- eration under the spell of Marxism." Joyce was re- duced in the 30's to aminor writer of the "decadent avant-garde whose chiefrelevance in the age of so- cial ills was a collection of short stories called Dub- liners published in 1914. His major novels had been denounced as without form and what fruits they had were said to be repetitions of early works. V.F. Cal- verton3 in 1937 characterized the substance of Joyce's work as the expression of the "drab . . .life of the proletarian." American literary critics in the 30's had judged Joyce's work by the standards of so- cial realism and found its' sole significance depend- ent upon the Dublin slums. Ulysses was kept from extinction by its being an underground novel which engendered a commercial success in the United States. Bloom in the dialogues of critics faced so- cial and not philosophical problems. He was not a man unto himself but the ravaged creature of Irish capitalism. Their columns on Joyce ended with fac- tual comments on strikes, housing problems and Marxism. Their thoughts in the American idiom grew from the social nature of Sinclair Lewis' sa- tires of Babbit and Main Street in the 20's. History In as comments onthe arts were being rewritten. Whit- man and Melville were now the literary prophets of social realism. Literature was dehumanized in the 30's into political shibboleths. In 1930, John Dos Passos began his fa.rnous trilogy U.S.A. which read more like a socialist tract than a novel. American literature was in search of an American civilization as Pirandello's sex characters were in search of an author. It sought in the vacuum of the 19th century values to define itself through idealogy. Albert Ca- mus once Said in The Rebel that an age of ideology follows an age of negation. Hart Crane foreshadowed this enterprise in poetry as he pursued anindustrial context for his work and failed. Society had out- grown reason and man. Joyce sought to find man's meaning not in the artifacts of a collapsing society, but in man himself. Tindall explains that Joyce "re- jected progress and retained original sin." The anti- heroes of Joyce exist outside of history. Bloom's journey in "skin trade" during one June day in 1904 could have occurred in any age. Ulysses is the ex- pression of the eternal "hypothetical imperatire" which drives man onward. It is the portrayal of the self as mute, unclean and banal with moments of clarity. It is a photograph of man in his totality. Edmund Fuller4 once said of Joyce that he repre- sents "a sharp swing toward the disillusioned reverse of the cult of triumphant man." He proclaims in the post-Christian sense that man is dead. The odyssey of Bloom is overlong and dull by intention. Joyce's Ulysses is a philosophical study of man as was Swift's GuZZive'r's Travels that approaches the essen- tial truth in man's existance. Joyce sees man in the Freudian sense. The patterns in Leopold Bloom's life are basically sexual in nature. Man in the end is an animal, stretched out naked by time. His song is confused, dirty, and verbose. Americanliterature in the 30's, influenced by its critics,exhibited noble heroes of the "down-trodden" working class as shown in Steinbeck's In.Dubi0us Battle. Americanliterature had by 1936 thoroughly repudiated Joyce. The Amer- ican Writers Congress in 1937 expressed to authors in Sinclair Lewis' words "a summons to submit themselves to Stalinist Communism." American lit- erature in order to have survived the realization of nihilism in the 20's involved itself in the 30's within a. European idealogical framework. In rejecting Joyce American literature had established itself on the brittle ground of illusion which collapsed with Mich- ael Gold's5 unconvincing constructive criticism in 1940. 1 a literary periodical of the l930'S. 2 anthologist and critic of modern poetry. 3 critic and editor of the American Sociological School of Criticism. 4 American author and critic 5 Michael Gold was a co-founder of the New Masses in 1933 and a leading exponent of the Sociological School of Criticism. Ronald Berenson 18 , V , Courtesy of Paramount Pictures 7 restart Based on Jean Anouilh's play Becket, which was originally inspired by Augustin Thierry's romantic account of Thomas Becket in The Conquest Of Eng- land by the Normans, the movie Becket is an out- standing production. The film script by Edward Anhalt immediately ensnares the audience's attention by openingthe pro- duction in a medieval church in Canterbury, England inside which the reigning monarch, Henry II, can be seen bending sorrowfully over the tomb ofadeceased Archbishop. King Henry, played masterfully by Peter O'Toole, tells, by means of a flashback, the story of Thomas Becket, the Saxon whom he befriended, and had.appointed Chancellor of England, and later, Archbishop of Canterbury. Henry goes on to outline the circumstances which brought an end to their friendship, as well as to the life of Thomas Becket. Thomas Becket, as portrayed by Richard Burton, is a man wandering aimlessly devoid of honor and the personal worth which gives meaning and purpose to one's life. Becket was in such a wretched condi- tion because he felt that his close friendship with Henry, who cruelly subjugated his Saxon race, ne- cessarily made him a despicable collaborator. King Henry, in gratitude for Becket's loyal service, ap- points him Chancellor of England. Becket Welcomes the appointment and tries to find solaceinhis job which he executes with amazing efficiency. But in the pivotal scene of the drama, Richard Burton Kas Becketl utilizes his consumate skill as an actor to show that the Chancellor has not yet found his reason for being. After a wild eating and drinking orgy, Henry, drunk and slovenly, ascends to the chamber where Becket is with Gwendolyn this mistress! for whom he cares a great deal. The king brazenly asks Becket's permission to take Gwendolyn and when Becket subserviently agrees, Gwendolyn com- mits suiclde rather than submit. Henry, who has be- come dependent on Becket's friendship and counsel, became afraid that the death of Gwendolyn would by Lawrence Glickman alienate Becket. In an emotion charged response, Richard Burton Cas Becketl foreshadows his de- parture from the king's side when he proclaims: "Fear not. I will serve you faithfully as long asl have to improvise my honor from day to day." But what shall Becket do when he meets his honor face to face? And where' is Becket's honor? Thomas Becket's questions were soon to be answered. While scoring diplomatic victories for Henry in France, the Archbishop of Canterbury, with whom the king has long been struggling, dies. Henry suddenly decides in what is the supreme irony of the production, that to end his troubles with the Church of England, he will appoint as its primate Thomas Becket, his loyal friend. This appointment, however, has a remarkable effect on Becket, whose long suppressed conscience suddenly awakes and tells him that he has finally met his honor and his reason for living. Zealously, Becket assumes his new post as Archbishop of Canterbury. The unbending way in which Becket conducts his office soon brings him into conflict with the king whom he had once so faithfully served. The conflict, leading to the gradual aliena- tion of King Henry and Becket, occupies the rest of the action in this majestic film. The acting and directing in Becket are indeed superb. Director Peter Glenville seems to have evoked the best from the entire cast. It is remark- able that Richard Burton whose personal life has been on display so much lately succeeds completely in this film in suggesting only Becket, never himself. Peter O'Toole also deserves much praise for his superlative performance as Henry II. The scenes be- tween these two actors, whether the subject was riding, wenching or discovering that reconciliation was impossible, were so vividly unforgetable that one leaves the theater with the impression not of having seen a good or even excellent motion picture but of having actually experienced the twelth century England of Henry Il and Thomas Becket. 19 Courtesy of Paramount Pictures The Antidute by George Teshu Mr. Godfrey Flat was walking to the-main speedcar depot of the Pre-Awakening Relics Build- ing, a small brown paper parcel clutched under the sleeve of his coat. His aging head remained un- turned, the little spectacles intent on some luring thought that danced in front of them like the dazzling white of a depot light in one of the dimly-lit side corridors. A pleasant, good thought. Yes, he was feeling good, thought Mr. Flat, almost progress-good. And then the thin metallic smile reappeared. But he had to hurry. His eyes flashed, his pace quickened. Ah! Just in time. No sooner had he reached the gleaming stainless steel door, when his speedcar arrived. Scurrying into one of its compartments, Mr. Flat quickly seated himself and prepared for the ride home. Now, accompanied by a rumble of doors, the horn of the speedcar droned through the cavernous tunnel, and he was off. Soon only tiny white lights could be seen whizzing past the windows of the vehicle, and only the soft, somniferous clicking sound of the car could be heard. He sighed. Inconvenient, yes. But he was further- ing his son's education. Yes. And the smile returned. Mr. Flat had been extremely fortunate, and he knew it. Pre-Awakening relics were very rare, and he had had to come all the way to New York to look for what he had wanted. But he had found it. And re- calling the moment when the yellow-paged volume had been pushed across the counter of the relic store, Mr. Flat smiled and pressed the brown parcel closer to his body. The thought returned. His son. His fine son. After six years of science school, the boy had obtained a position at one of the well known government-sponsored engineering com- panies. What could such a son not do? Now he would make a name for himself. And Mr. Flat would be his proud parent--a parent who could lean back and be content with the knowledge that he had raised a son of progress. Just how fortunate could one be? The boy was one of really extraordinary abilities. His teachers had always said so, and had treated him with very special consideration. Aware of the re- sponsibility they had and fearing that John might be- come bored with the simpler studies over which his classmates labored, they had recently begun to give him very advanced problems, and plenty of them. This had not bothered Mr. Flat at the time. Queerly though, after about three months the extensive home- work did become an obstruction. No, it was not too difficult for the boy, but strangely enough, it seemed to fail to hold his attention. This was rather disturb- ing, since John had always been greatly interested in science. Ah, but then the boy would soon be back to normal. One day, while on a business trip, Mr. Flat had passed the Pre-Awakening Relics Building, and the solution had miraculouslyoccurredto him. It was ridiculously simple. He would broaden John's educa- tion. He would buy books from Pre-Awakening times and John would read them. Having a great desire to learn, the boy would read the books about primitive cultures and then surely would not be dissatisfied with his new position! Mr. Flat had scurried up the ancient stone steps and through the entrance with unusual eager- ness. In the main lobby he had quickly found among the lists of articles available the location of the book room. Understandably, in spite of his eagerness, he could then not help noticing the strange interior, so different from anything familiar to him. Thread- ing his way through stately, silent corridors, he soon came to realize that the 'building itself was a relic. Towering Greek columns rose above his head in quiet dignity of age to draw his eyes toward the mysterious vault of an ornate ceiling. Strange, the immensity looked down on him, and for a second- only a second-he felt somehow smaller and weaker. But then, as if awakening from a tiny dream, he re- called his purpose and walked on. The place was indeed curious, he thought. One of the few public buildings preserved after the Awakening. Most of them had been replaced by ultra-modern progress structures-places which, unlike this one, seernedtohide nothing of their per- sonalities or distract the attention. And, in his mind, Mr. Flat knew that the newly-announced government plans to tear down the obsolete structure were progress-good. Had he not been so excited, he might have recalled also recent government attacks upon the relics trade-but as it was, he did not. In the room he had bought a book which he had been told was almost five hundred years old. The clerk himself had heard of it only once before and had had great difficulty in obtaining a copy. But, he had said, it would surely be of great interest to the boy. Mr. Flat had thought the price rather high, but upon hearing this last assurance, had pulled out his billfold. Since that time, John had spent hours in studying the ancient volume. It was strange. Sometimes he would suddenly nod his head as he read, but at other times, would simply stare at the pages blankly. From the amount of time he spent on it, the work must have interested him deeply, but it soon became apparent that the boy could not comprehend all of it. And now Mr. Flat had solved the problem: He had bought a Pre-Awakening dictionary. Ever since he had told John of his plans to do so, the boy had been eagerly anticipating the results of his father's search. And now John's waiting would be rewarded. The speedcar reached Worker's Manor and Mr. Flat disembarked. Soon he was home. "Hello, Father," said John, "Do you have my book?" "Yes, son. It was difficult to procure, but it will further your education." John went to get The Book. He had just been reading it. "Romeo and Juliet" read the cover. "This word occurs so many time," said John, "and I have no notion of its meaning. I think that if I could translate it, I Would'be able to understand The Book." John opened to the center of the dictionary. His finger was on the word, but he showed no emotion. "Father, this is strange," he said slowly and with great concentation. "Love ---- to have a strong or passionate attachment---" Yes, the book was difficult, thought Mr. Flat. The he moved slowly closer to examine the strange Word. bserve The Law, Key To Order, justice, Freedom by Lawrence Spivack The development of organized Society may be viewed as the development of law itself. As a codi- fication of the community standard of conduct, law, in a real sense, is society: for without such standards disintegration of the group is inevitable. Yet society matures, and so must its lawsg few indeed are the absolutes of human activity. AS areflection of the so- cial climate, law, far from being immutable, should be a dynamic factor changing with the needs of the group, The concepts of order, justice, and freedom, rep- resent significant developments in the evolution of a democratic society. This sequence is not consecu- tive but cumulative. The legal structure is based on order, but order alone is insufficient. Observance of the law in such acontext is merely a necessity for living, and no more. When the element of justice is addedto the social equation, however, observance of law takes on new meaning. Justice resting on order provides for the equal imposition of legal sanctions. As such it ele- vates the law from an arbitrary regulative device to one which inspires broad confidence. Observance of the law then becomes a positive goal of the citizen, instead of merely a means to order in an autocratic society. As the capstone of the legal structure, freedom is our most cherished right. It can only be attained when society is sufficiently developed to control it- self by the implementation of order and justice. Iron- ically enough, every law deprives us of some free- dom. Usually, however, the freedom which is lost is repugnant to the group in general. In taking away one's freedom to commit a crime the law gives to the majority freedom from fear of that crime. Thus, we are bound by order, justice, and free- dom: links which elevate the social standards of so- ciety and render the individual's conduct in accord- ance with that which seems beneficial to all. This constitutes the observance of the law which perpet- uates the democracy to which we subscribe. 23 14" L Photo by Ronald Berenson Edward Hansen ELIZABETH 5-9525 - B758 DAYTON AUTOMOTIVE PRODUCTS REBUILT GENERATORS V STARTERS SOLENOIDS - BRAKE SHOES 32 DAYTON ST., ELIZABETH, N. J. They laughed when I put the record on the phonograph.. -96 ,, 4 for f Ill E But when it started to play We re they surprised. Everything from Bach to the Beatles, And I bought them all at THE RECORD WAGON where top quality recordings are always in stock. Whether it's Rock 'n' Roll, classical, Broadway. or specialty music -- you will l f' d ' Ways In Hat we RECCRD wooora ask for Mr. Ed 303 Morris Avenue EL-22-4240 Elizabeth, N. J, OMNIBUS BOOK SHOP IE'T':'Q' . fjoldzgrl ff Our Motto: li New , I ' If 1t's not on our lBOQk shelf, we will do Uh our utmost to put S OP I it on yours. 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