Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 170


Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1928 volume:

R ,17 1 4 . M . W 4 1 4 J nf' ' 4 v - an Ymvm , f "',' if tw X. L r' 'qi ., 1 m ' -4, ' ' iw -1 Ar vv I 4' . H 2 94 , ,. ,, f r J 1 ' 1 0 ,ii 1 v, E E-4-Q 4 .P , min fu ai5'x Z x M. , 3 gi sf Q , 5 1 My -, ,Z K Q VW W Xi! . f H A Lag .+ 4 4-.4 !5,A'y',ijrxr .0 'WH' EA W , , my XA y i iygix' wh ,Q ar- qs 1 fs U 4' 1 4 r 4 5 li 1 'Q ,jf 1 1 rl ,g 1 5 CRIMSON AND D TOWNSEND HARRIS I-IALL Toe Preparatory Higly Sclnool of tlue College of flue City of New York WUUUEQUUUK N 9 AQ W 1' WJ! rf' IH-K' W-FE l THE CRIMSON AND GOLD if pnblifloerl tu'zee elzzrifzg the tzefzdemir year zzmler the tzzzfpieef of the Senior Clam by tlae Crimfofz and Golfl Staff, eompofed of Stzzclentf of Towmezztl Hezrrif Hall, the Prepmzztory Sehool of the College of the City of New York, 13816 Street tzml Amftercltzm Avezwe, New York City. CRIMSON AND GOLD Page Two TOWNSEND HARRIS HALL CRIMSON AND GOLD Uhr Qlnllrgr uf 1112 Qlitg nf Nun Burk 1. CARLETON BELL. Ph.D. h ? Direcxor Uhr Srrparatnrg liiglg Srlpml: Ziinmuarnh Harris Hall LEON H, CANFIELD, php, Amntrrham Annum :mb 13811, Sturt Assisnnr Director February 27, 1928. To the Class of June, 1928: In a recent report, President Lowell, of Harvard University, complains that American high school boys are eighteen years old when they reach college, and that this is two years older than they should be. Again, they have so little grasp of the subjects they have been studying that for the first year or so, the college must do essentially high school work. As graduates of Townsend Harris Hall, you should approximate President Lowell's standard. The average age of nunils entering this school is just thirteen years. The course of study may be com- pleted in three years. Thus you shoild be ready for college at the age of sixteen. Furthermore, the rigorous training that you have received in Latin, mathematics, history, English, and your other subjects should qualify you to carry real college work with ease. When you get to college, however, do not make the mistake of thinking that you have nothing further to do. You will there have greater freedom to succeed or'fail, as you choose. I sincerely trust that you have worked out such habits of study that you will firmly resist the temptation to postpone the preparation of your lessons, and that you will hold yourselves up to the high standard of mastery that has characterized graduates of this school in the past. Very sincerely yours, . Ctwdzzz, H12 J- Carleton Bell. JCB:S Page Three CRIMSON AND GOLD . 'G-?' -2 1 X Q I 2 ' II 4 gi E lllllllllIIlllllIIIIIIllllllllllIIIllIlIlllllIllllllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll l"""""""""'5 ll 5' E 2 ' -E E 1 if E f 2 E 'll if E I ll f E ? H E E ll S 2 3' e el E E l 5 T0 2 Q E Qibtlstnpbet jfflartm EJ? E E f E Whose unselfish devotion to our E E Alma Mater, whose energetic effort to E l E elevate our athletic standing, Whose E ' i E remarkable self sacrifice for the Welfare E i E of Harris, Whose encouragement in all ' ' i E student enterprises, whose effective sup- 1 p i E port of the best interests of the school, I ' ig E whose modesty and personality, Whose I E character and ideals, have inspired in us E ' p l E a profound respect and everlasting ad- 2 j I E miration for him, this book is affection- f E ately dedicated. E 7 it E E Al 5 5 6 E E 90 E E 4 . sz.: S 4 von 5 - 2: E i x E 49 will E e E if H-'E mmllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll EE N gli millllllllllllllllllllllll W4.?-.,., , c 4 , llllnnmnmuumumue ig S?i'i?'.s-ea.i::E,. ' Ze'ie.f:e -f-Sas. llilfll' I CRIMSON AND GOLD CHRISTOPHER MARTIN Page Fi CRIMSON AND GOLD 1 Y: -- ,- ' in , 4 1 .,,: ' 5, fi - , "W 9 HHEFUCH A.1fRA.w'Kg MWAKS A DREICH f P' , f, ,V .g a f 2 f 4 ww Q K v- 7 6 '42 ' W - 1 ' 5'5"-72 ' ff , .LSHORR MSOLAVHCH P ZIMET LGOLDTTCH ' A ' 44 4 VVAV. -if? '1" 5 I 2 THEGDORE FUCHS JACKWASSEKMAN HOLELCK SFRANK VGANZ 4 V,,, ABORISS SBOGEN , QGROSSMAN MQOODSTEIN STAFF Page Six CRIMSON AND GOLD P Bqeaziqlaiilboaierereeeaeneaiib-B421-Ibq P PQI QI Q 'QIPCIFQFRIPCIPQ Q17 Q1 'J um mm I ' I I STAIFIF I J Il ll u n 'lI'll 'll"1l 'lI'll.1l-ll ll II-l ELl'.ff0l'-ill-CAUEJI PHILIP GOODMAN Biifiizeff Mizizizger Ailgiiggiiig Edjfof AARON S. YOHALEM ARTHUR V. BERGER Affiyiiiizl Biifiizeff Aflizizogerf ELY ZIMMERMAN LEONARD GOLDITCH Affiftiizg Edifoizr JACK WASSERMAN PHILIP ZIMET Orgiziziziztioizf JACOB SHORR, Editor W. ARTHUR SCHATTELES DAVID REICH HARRY HEFLICH Art THEODORE FUCHS, Eilifor SAMUEL FRANK ROBERT RUSSIN JOHN KAUFMAN Senior Editorf MOE SOLAVITCH ADAM FRANK Sportf HYMAN OLECK, Eiliror HAROLD FRENCHMAN Ad'Z'6l'fjIf7Zg VICTOR W. GANZ SAMUEL BOGEN A Circiiliziion 1VIdHdg61'-MEYER WAKS Bzffineff Board OSCAR GROSSMAN MORTIMER GOODSTEIN ARNOLD BORISS LOUIS HEIDELBEROER PAUL TEIGER HAROLD VON ARX Fizczilly Aoirifory DR. LEON H. CANEIELD MR. BERNARD PERLMUTTER MR. ALBERT P. D'ANDREA MR. MICHAEL J. KELEI-IER MR. ROBERT H. ALLES Page' S'c'z'01I CRIMSON AND GOLD FACULTY CRIMSON AND GOLD aqerggaaeaaaeeaaaeaeasa + 'TIPQI QIFQIPSIPCIFQPSI CIF 'Sl QI 'Qf Qi . 1 B IQ .Q Q 1.3 - IF A C Il L T Y T U- I '?'llf1lI""Ql ll' 'll 'll 'Rl' Ir' IFIIEKFII ll-f"ll'f'-'ll' "'ll I. CARLETON BELL, PHD ....,...A..AA...........,,.,......................... ....4..,,...4.....A..A,...,4...,...4..,.,............., D if-mor LEON H. CANFIELD, PHD .A,.A...,.,. ,......,.,,...,..... A rrirfmzr Direrfof ART HISTORY Louis Weinberg, A.B., SIlP6l'Z'fJ'0I' A. QI. Bogdanove Edward F. Boyd Albert P. D'Andrea, A.B. Mark Fenderson John T. Lang ENGLISH Robert H. Alles, A.M., Slzperriror Raymond C. Baldwin, B.S. Cecil Ballard Dyer, A.B. joseph E. Fitzpatrick, A.M. James E. Flynn, A.M. Howard W. Hintz, A.B. Michael Keleher, A.M. David Klein, Ph.D. Christopher Martin, A.M. Max Smith Louis Trilling, A.M. GERMAN Kurt E. Richter, Ph.D., Szzperrjror Richard O. Heynich, Diploma MATHEMATICS Merle L. Bishop, A.M., Szzpewifoz' Rene A. Carrie, A.M. Solomon Hurwitz Philip Newman, A.M. Devereux Robinson, M.E. Irvin M. Rothman William L. Schaaf, A.M. Alexis E. Senftner, Ph.D. Philip L. Smith, A.M. William A. Whyte, B.S. Leon H. Canfield, Ph.D., Sf1j7er1'i.r01' George W. Blake, A.M. jacob A. Friedman, A.M. jacob Landman, A.M. Edwin W. Mandeville, A.M. Charles Mendelsohn, Ph.D. Bernard Perlmutter, A.B. LATIN Joseph Pearl, Ph.D., SZIPBIAZAYOI' William Roy Begg, A.M. Robert H. Chastney, A. M. Israel E. Drabkin, A.M. Edgar Halliday, A.M. Louis Pokodner Edward L. Sheldon, A.M. Louis Wechsler, A.B. PHYSICS Reinhard A. Wetzel, B.S., S11perz'i.r0z Simcn Sonkin, E.E. Waldo B. Truesdell, A.M. George Kaiser, Lab. Arriflazfzt ROMANCE LANGUAGES W. E. Knickerbocker, Ph.D., Szzlberziirm Theophile Dambac, B.-es-L. Alfred Iacuzzi, Ph.D. Israel B. Lassar ,lose Martel, A.M. Mario A. Pei, A.B. Elliot H. Polinger, A.B. Francis L. Rougier, Ph.D. William Troy, A.B. Abraham Zitron, A.B. Page Niue CRIMSON AND GGLD T we , W is in rr o Rim., ' r , ,uf L pai rw ,..,4 i T' -W - ll ii V5l'k?:in11f" K TE "' A if Wf?'ff--"'r'l 'mffi' ,rlmimgv qlv l Hi In N at i Al, , L , 1 TIJ iityyiv ,ilithpli in ,lf,'3ir,ggli., "a? fi 3 ,itiv ,l a f fl all " T are if frail" lllf . 5 I l , , i , lillf i , -p ,Wah M1 Mb: 3,-LQ 'lv 5 i H+ i l gklfillfli 'A llyw lst, 'li l W 'li 'lll m i Wlli i ill ' f '-lll'W,?y ,i Mil l' i n - 'V ,T V ' J jf! i l ' 1 ig l 'IL I 'I i :lUlll I ia gel llliqlll "li ' - in fill ' qu'r if 6, ll 4. r if "w w ly! ll If G I lf . WW l', ,Q 1,5 .ln 1 "fr llgl,llil.l.! ii :1..iI'y'.,,il,lgif ii ga ii,tif:'fiW,,!,,, il, i lil, In pl'ilLl"'l5lllll galil 'MMM li Il li'l',:'f3 3-1-1, il Wrififwi' Fi fffl il.-lap t im .ii iiif 57, 75 , ' T 1Yi'iI-4 ?"'il ff it ' 'lf 'iiif fMl ii .i, l, fgiz' 4 1 liilll . ., LiiT fir T THE PARTTNG Z' lil . iiiifflfil it f Mi academic course Three more years have passed in the acquisition of knowl edge and the ultivation of good fellowship We have striven earnestly and conscientiously and have ultimately achieved our goal. The unstinted devo- tion of the members of the faculty to the welfare of the Seniors of the Class .5 C, ITH sublime gratification We can affirm that we have completed a high school Q aAoi . . . . . . 1 5 ' H5913 J' I 1 of June, 1928, is a laudable quality, which has aided our class to attain an acme of athletic, literary, and social perfection. For a period of three years We have cultivated friendships with fellow students, as well as members of the faculty. Are these friendships now to be broken? We have toiled and recreated together. Should these bonds of mutual harmony be severed? An unusual sense of fraternity, good-will, and cooperation of the members of the Senior class has aided the officials to fulhll their duties with commendable results. Therefore, we should pledge ourselves, since now We expire as Seniors and enter upon life in sundry spheres, to promote the principles which have been inspired in us. The Spirit of the class cannot be rent asunder by mere fulfillment of the curriculum. As a fitting monument for the completion of our course, let us build an Alumni Association, which shall serve to strengthen our allegiance to our Alma Mater, Townsend Harris Hall. liflfft' T611 CRIMSON AND GOLD -, I , 775 4, , .I VV . -wx' -' ' -' 4 f n. '4 .Y- ? A MEYER BUCK I M, D unn HWESSON , ' 9 ,I 'Y I "V' T . DHOFSTEIN VIC. GANZ JACOB SHORR HERBCOHN Q1 ' 1 L Q ASYOHALEM MOTEBU HCH LGOI-DITCH ' 1 , S ' I I 3 . ,v".4', I EZIMMERMAN JACK WAS ERMAN WKAU AN ASOFFEL I 'N' XI M ff? 1z.MlLLExz s.BoGEN R,masr:NT I SENIOR COUNCIL Pagv Tiuvlwv CRIMSON AND GOLD Ib4H51blb4H?:4b4b42fBlb4?:4b4blbIb4b6fJQP- 'f1r'f1P'11r-rIrQrQ1rQ1rQrQr-sur-:IrQrqxr Qlfql X l-ll O N O IR S "-I 11 " -' ll 'll 'll 'il I 'll 'll 'll "ll "ll "ll F51 35 gam ma Ollicers Ol: the Class Ol: june, IQZS LOWER C UPPER B Prefidenl ,.....,...,.,............,.....,.,........... Moe Solavitch Preridefzl ...,...,.......,.4..,......,...,.... Walter Kaufman Vice-Prefidefzt ...,,4...........,......,..... McCormack Vice-Prerizieuf ....,....,. .......,,.,..,.., M ilton Solins Secretary ,.,.O.....,.,...... ....,,....,.,........,. M orris Granofl Secretary ....,....4 ..........,. .....,... M O rris Granoff Treatmrer ,.........,,,,.....4.........,...,...., Gerald Terbush T1'84Z.fZl7'?J' .,..........,.,,....,.,...,. ......,..... , ..Victor Ganz G. O. R61D1'6J'6llfcZffL'6 .w.,..,..,........... Jacob Shorr G. O. Rep1'erc:zlQ.'izIc ..,...,..,.,.....,.,. jacob Shorr UPPER C LOWER A Preridenzf ...,.,...........,.......,........, ......... M oe Solavitch Prefidezzt ..4,.,..,...,.,.4.......,,..,......,,...,..., Moe Solavitch Vice-Preridezzz' ....,.,.......,..,,.r Aaron S. Yohalem Vice-Prefidefzt., ............. , ...,. Aaron S. Yohalem Secretary ..... ....,..,.......,.......,..........,., oseph Robison S6C1'6l'LZ7'jf .,,,............,.,........,........ Leonard Golditch Trezzfzzrer ...,....................r..,.,...,...., Morris Granoff Tl"64ZJ'Zll'6l' ...,.,........,.........,.,.,.....,............. Victor Ganz G. O, Rep1'eIe1zt4zZ2z'e ,,......,.... ......,. I acob Shorr G. O. Reprere121'fzZi1'e .....,....... ,.,.... I acob Shorr LOWER B i UPPER A Preficienl .,.........,,..... ....,.,,,................, M oe Solavitch Prefidefzt ..........,....,.....,.,...........,...,..... Moe Solavitch Vice-Preridefzl ...,...........,..,,. Aaron S. Yohalern Vice-Preridefzt, ...,.....,..,....... Aaron S. Yohalem Secretary ..........,...... ..,..........,........,. M Orris Granoff Sgfllffclijl ,....,.......,...,,.......,.,....... Leonard Golditch Trezzrzzrer .,,.......,........i.,. ,.......,.... ............ V i ctor Ganz Treazrzzrer .......,..,..................,..........,...,,.. Victor Ganz G. O. Repf'ere1zz'aliz'e ........,.......,..,. Iacoh Shorr G, O. Rep1'ere1zlatiz'e .... .......,..., J acob Shorr SENIOR COMMITTEES Dance ......... .......... A aron S. Yohalem Vazfzrity Shan' .......,...,........,,..,.. William Ludwig Sale: ,.........,,. ..,.,......,,.., IN Ioe Solavitch Alcore ...,.,...,....,...,,,....,...,.,...,.,. Arthur V. Berger Pifz ..... .,....., . .....,., ......, .....,....... V i ctor Ganz CLASS SERVICE PIN I-IARRIS SERVICE PIN 1 ARTHUR V. BEROER SIDNEY KATZELNIK ARTHUR V. BERGER BURTON HOFFINIAN VICTOR W- GANZ JOSEPH ROBISON VICTOR W. GANZ MOE SOLAVITQH LEONARD GOLDITCH JACOB SHORR PHILIP GOODMAN CI-IAS. A. ULLMANN PHILIP GOODMAN MOE SOLAVITCH S C U W! MORRIS GRANOFF JACK WASSERMAN AUL 'ORN JACK ASSERMAN AARON 3. YOHALEM AARON S. YOHALPM Pcijc Tllil'fCFlI CRIMSON AND GOLD 0000600001900-eeeeeeaeisil A RIP' 'TIP QPQPQFQPQFQFQFQFQJF 'RIPQF' QP '51 A SENIIORS A E i 5 B A Q 2 2 i i is D.AltschuIer . lrvAmdur I 1- I. Sol AronowQLouisBobitz l q AlorBein 'Leon.Bender ,i Page l:0ll7'fCL'll DAVID ALTSCHULER C. C. N. Y. "A neu' .rpm'z'111c1z-tlit' rizzmna bugf, Varsity Track C255 Class Numeralsy Orchestrag Class Trackg Sect. Boxhallg Fine Arts and I-latikvah Soc. IRVING AMDUR C. C. N. Y. NA .mul izzflamv ivillz the desire of lm 'nifzgf' SOL ARANOW lqmbia "Tall and lanky .X 17Vl'T'C'l' rl' lkqjgll Yarsity Trackg h n. t. Assoc. Teamg Tri. Track. S LOUIS BABITZ C. C. N. Y. "A fIc'a11sif3'1'11g soul." C. and G. Salcsg L. B. Boxhall Teamg His- tory, Spanish, Stamp, Math., Classical, Chess and Checker, and Science Clulms. ABRAHAM B C, C. N. Y, "HU 5 lf 111' f." ' Varsity Sho . LEONARD BENQER C. C. N. Y. "A good and hea1lQ4k!l'l1e best of all qua ffm." , I ' If sci , ciasgai, Arts, Giee, and G r tgfrfx Cjlubszf' Sect jEimxball. Q - WJ A I CRIMSON AND GOLD JULIUS BERG C. C. N. Y. . - """"" 'Skins aitcixv guy, flu' rind flzaz' 4ll'ZK'CIj'5 fruit' Hn' sfml 'lzvn f 'Ns fo gc if V ' 1 German. History, and C .s and Qheflzfg Clubs. ' ARTHUR V. BERGER C. C. N. Y. "Thr fI1l'L'5f fl'CL1.V1ll'L' mortal fimvs afford lx-spotless ruf11fufi011,'- Tukv lzonozn' from mv, and my lifc' 'is dorm." Managing Editor of C. and G.g Assoc. Ed. Stadiumg G. O. Club Delegate C255 Assoc. Ed. Handbookg Organizer of Fine Arts Soc.: Pres. of Fine Arts Soc. C453 T. H. H. Service Ping Yice-Chair. L. A. Ban- quet Com.g Chair. S-enior Alcove Com.g Man. Ed. 'tEcho"g Chair. G. O. Club Com. and Councilg Ed. Bd. and Sales Staff of Stadiumg C. and G., Arista Com.g Glee Club Pianistg Orch.g G. O. Budget Com.g Ed.-in-Chief Math. Paper and ,luristg Vice- Pres. Science Clubg Class Service Ping Sec. Law and Deb., Math. and Science Clubsg Pub. Mgr. Law Clubg Assoc. Ed. l'Fine Arts -lournal"g Bank Cashier. HYMAN BERNATSKY C. C. N. Y. "Tim lviggcv' Hwy arc, the lzardca' they fall." Lv. B. Baseballg English and Math. Clubs. MEYER S. BLICK C. C. N. Y. Hlllllfll az QI :cu meds a fl'iv11d.'l Yarsity S c- ' . . F.g Capt. U. B. TCF i oj Councilg Mgr. L. A. Trackg LL . o cerg Class Council C351 U. C. Baseballg Tri. S-occerg Class Numerals C235 Senior Sales Com.g Algebra Squad. AARON BLooM C. C. N. Y. "A, BIOOIII-lllfl baseball lvIc1yv1'." Varsity Baseball C215 H. B. B.g Champ. Sect. Boxballg Tri. Track and Baseballg French, History and Eng. Lit. Clubs. LEO BLOOM C. C. N. Y. , "Clever 1 df' Tr ' and Swim 1 ff a ' er an fi- C , si l, Hi ory, en 1 lubsg IRWIN BOEHM C. C. N. Y. H.XY9'Z,'z?1' anyflzing can be amiss, ll'YhL'1l siwzpleness and duty ffllfllfl' if." History and French Clubs. SAMUEL BooEN Columbia "Things are not a js what they seem." Sen' Council' . e e G. Adv, Staff C355 Cla P per C259 -n u a d Debat. i S-ale r Q Q r and ng. Li. lubs. Jul. Berg H Bemotsky A Bloom Irv Boehm Art. Berger Moy Blick L.Bloom Scam Bogen l U .g. Q I E0 ,'s Page Fz'ftcc'n '1 1- CRIMSON AND GOLD L.Brovermc1n' N.cmf,ser 92 -P- RobBerger Is. Chein- , lVl.Cl'1fiStGlOS Herb. Cohn I n Mel Cohn Page .S'i,1'Im'11 2' K H LEO BRAVERMAN C. C. N. Y. IIHFl'L,Y.Y ll Fwy zulm all your 1'n1111d LYt"Z'f'I'. 11c"z'1'1', IIZCTACUS Il s111111cI." Sect. Champ. Boxballg French, German, History ,and Glee Clubs. ROBERT BURGER N. Y. U. "The King of Clzzlvsf' Pres. Spanish Clubg Sec. and Treas. Cur- rent Events Clulg ub. Mgr. Law Clubg Assoc. Ed. Cl ss P er 9.5 L. B. Deb. n M Te ngup -' ' "Vl'orl' Sikveyng ,VD "' ai " amatistng C uncil. NATHAN CHASSER C. C. N. Y. "A'0t111'11g Izappens 111 azzylwdv fzvlzirlz 110 is 1101 ftfcd by 11at111'0 to Irfan" Algebra Teamg T. D. C555 G. O. Ticket Salesg Lacrosse Sq.g Sect. Boxballg Pub. Mgr. German Clubg Stadium Adv. Staftg Fencing Sq. C3Dg Eng. Lit., French, S-eience, Fine Arts, and Math. Clubs. ISIDOR' CHEIN fl . C, N. Y. "T110i"11 Izffsl lllilld, H10 15,0 2' COI1fI'lIl'II1L'l1f has!" f fv,i,V.f-7 Class a 'cvah , ubsg Section Box- llall. S ,gl 1 MICHAEL CHR1sTATos C. C. N. Y. "A11y1l1i11g for cz qziim' lifrf' T. D. C355 Sect. Assoc. Teafng Current History and Fine Arts Clubs. HERBERT B. COHN X Yale irA1ISZf'Cl' to IDgww.10F.rc111'clX-g 111a1z." x , N Senior Cgyicil: C 'Q ffQ'mHdll1l'T1Q Class Csqineil C jg C am X . R. Baseballg Lieut. T. XD.g, Ass .1 .Mgt Stadiumg Class ase a 7 Z 5 Bus. Bd. Stacliumg Frosh v' 1 bg Class Numeralsg T. D. C4 ' Handbook Salesg Class Paper. MELVILLE J. COHN C. C. N. Y. "But that 1111111 zvfzs QFIZHCI' than 11111II1e1'1'iz'5 are soft." Lacrosse Teamg Spanish, Eng. Lit. and Law Clubs. CATALDO CGTLETLI ,J C. C. N. Y. 'Tim fl?-3'C p1'c.ride11t of Italy." Pgggfftaliaii s lubg,Capt. U. C. Deb. Team: rrent Events Gontest C31 pts.Dg Pub. Mgr. Y, M.rQf'A2.g French Club C33. ,I lszdkg a ff 44' K, CRIMSON MORRIS DAVICH Fordham '- "Net'er flusfcrcd. wiv-rw' lI1ll'I'lUd.U Varsity Soccer, H. A. F., Yarsity Base- lllg Ath. Mgr. Senior Classg Class I Numerals C253 L. A. Champ. Soccerg U. B. Champ. Baseball, Spanish Club. NAT AN DAVIS A C. C. N. Y. " 0' sold Ill' .:0li1z1'Na book on self-rom I ffl'?'C4"ffS"T Tr ' ept. C032 Fine Arts, Science, French, and W3 ltE1,syV0Q, THEODORE DEITZ C. C. N. Y. "Xone tlirifves for long 1lf70lZ flu' lzappiest dream." L. B. Baseball, Hatikvah Soc. 3 ARTHUR DICKMAN C. C. N. Y. "Hel: some toe dazzcfa'-ask tlzc girls." Senior Alcove and Dance Cqmn T. D. C45 3 Algebra Sq., Chess nd Che 'er, S- ani I and Fine Arwlug 1 ' 7 ARTHUR ECKSIZEIN fi ii ,. C. N. Y. "A rhajv with, a smile who 5 ztiorlz as a lark." , f . Recorder, Lie T. D.g XG. O. Councilg Pres., Publ , . Cur t..H'ents Clubg T. D. C535 Cl a 'd G. Sal Pub. Mgr. Hatik- vah SOC'fAf1St Cp ., "Hatikvah Chron- icle'fg Bid.-in-Chie " orld Surveyug "Der Beobajhterng Club ouncilg Track Sq. F EUGENE J. EHRLICH Columbia "L'AIlegr0, JV." 1 Varsity Trackg Fine Arts Soc. Louis ELBAUM C. C. N. Y. "Dollar dues, Fifty for news. O my gosh, I'z'e got the blues." Class Show, Spanish, Hatikvah, and French Clubs, Bank Cashier. FREDERICK E ANUE ' C. C. N . Y. "A refresz zgflo 1pani0u fo your faz'01'iz'f' joke." f Varsity Fence 2133 3 ars. Fencingg U. C. Boxballg L. C. Champ. Sect. Assoc.g Fencing Sq. f5jg History, Eng. Lit., Glee, and Fine Arts Clubs. AND GOLD MonDOvich. Nc1t.Dovis Theo.Deitz 'Art.Dickmon Artfckstein . Eug.Ehrlicl'u Efelboum ' F Emanuel Page S0-z'c111'cm CRIMSON AND GOLD Mor Eysmcun' Sol. Hish er Sfliegner Eli ,Frank Noifeinberg Afleishner Adam Frank Samuel Frank I Page Eiglzfeefz A MORRIS EYSMAN C. C. N. Y. "He possesses a peculiar talent of pro- ducing e-Herz' in wlzatever he says." Varsity Trackg Class Checker Team' French and Spanish Clubs. N AN FEINBERG C. C. N. Y. ' d es not . 1 for peaks, His willing z wagvs s eaksf' Varsity Trackg Block 3 . ' Varsity Basketball Sq.g Champ. Sect, 0 3 Asst. Ed. "Iurist"g German, French s- tory, and Current Events Clubs. SOL FISHER C. C. N. Y. "Hospitality s1'tfi11g with glad11ess." Varsity Track Sq.g Sect. Assoc.g Varsity Salesg Eng. Lit., Fine Arts, and French Clubs. ALOIS FLEISHNER C. C. N. Y. "Behold there is 110 jrrofessiou that is not u11de1' 1'ule,' I Only the 717011 of Iea1'11i1zg 1'11Ietlh h1mself." L. ' ho"g "FiK Artsf Jdurnalng His tory ' , 11Ckv3E1H8! SAM FLIEGNER C. C. N. Y. " 07' though if 'fri 1' ol." Fri l i a, ur 1l and s cal Soc. ADM F ANK 'A Columbia . il fi I if "A ol gifs V rses 1111-6e11f1eatI1l1heJB6 LM, ff A' A of a L af of 'Bread-and Thou." ' Associate Editor C. and G.g Stadium Staff. I ELI FRANK C. C. N. Y. "Laugh and the world laughs with you." Class Numeralsg L. A. Champ. Soccerg C. and G. Salesg L .A. Trackg Tri. Soccerg Hatikvah S-oc. SAMUEL FRANK Columbia "Au earnest w01'lee1'." Varsity Trackg Varsity Lacrosseg Art Staff C .and G.g Capt. T. D.g Co-op. Staff CZDQ Class Numeralsg T. D. CSDQ L. A. and Ir. Varsity Soccerg Assoc. Ed. "Echo"g Man. Ed., Ed.-in-Chief "Fine Arts Jour- nal"g Pub. Mgr., Vice-Pres. Fine Arts Clubg Stadium Salesg Pub. Mgr. Art Soc.g Ed. "Chronicle", CRIMSON AND GOLD SAMUEL D. FRIEDMAN C. C. N. Y. ".Yihil diriz' nihil faeiff' Eine Arts and Spanish Clubs. SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN C. C. N. Y. "Honor and lore labor, and hate anzlv1'fiorz." Yars. Soccer Sq.g Yars. Swimming and Hater Polo Sq.g Jr. Yars. Soccerg Glee Club. THEODORE FUcHs C. C. N. Y. "ll'i1'lz pencil and with palefto hitherto You -made your art high Notzzrelv paragozzf' Pres. Art Soc. C253 Art Ed. C. and G.g Capt. Class Chess Teamg Yars. Track Sq.g Art StaH Class Paper and C. and G. C255 'Vice-Pres. Spanish Clubg Sec. Art SOc.g YYinner Stadium Poster Contest. EDWARD FULD bia "For he"s a jolly goo ellozv, 'hieh 1 lvody r 1 der ." ss incilg . D. 5 ' . a 'alesg X . w' Sal sg e c and Spanish Clubs. SAMUEL P. FURMAN C. C. N. Y. "Darkness here and rztotlziug more." Yars. Track Sq., French, Hatikvah, Classical, Fine Arts, and Current Events Clubs. VICTOR W. GANZ Princeton "He taught Coolidge his eonomyf' Vice-Leader of he r' 1 T. D.g Treas. G. 0.9 T ior Cla Chair. Senior Pin Co . a Treas. C455 Capt. T 3 A t. ss per, Chair. G. O. Bu g t .' sst. J V. Mgr. C. and G.g Vic -Pr ig. Lit. SOc.g T. D. C455 Class C C1 5 dium Salesg Treas. Of the Law a d e . S-Oc., Sec. Parnassus SOc.g L. A. Banquet Com. ARTHUR L. GARNES C. C. N. Y. ".lIe1z of feet' words are the best men." Yars. Trackg Class Baseball, Spanish, Eng. Lit., Science, Classical, Math., Law, Ger- man, and French Clubs. F4 MEYER GELMAN C. C. N. "Figurafiz'ely speaking." Yars. Track, Mgr. Algebra Team CZ5g Eawm 533' 2-29 -.. 5 :P Earp ' F0 gel!! 259532 am' Ee? :Wm -. 2 O?- wQ',.3 am' .veg roofs mica MWC, FV? FPFDOY3 Chess Teamg L. B. Sect. Champ. Baseballg C. and G. Sales. Sfriedmon ' Seyfriedmon l l Tneodofemchs Ed. Fund Som Fu rmcxn. ,.l. 2 f .... ...M A a'-' i" 21 1' f. .I I ..,---' 791 .. " l w h?" 3' ' if f' Art. Gomes . Xhctor Ganz Mey.Gelman Page Nineteen CRIMSON AND GOLD 1 l Page Dc1n.GoIdberg.R.GoIdberg Leon.Golditch Sfioldgroben I 1918 J.Goldstein QT-9PhilipGoodmon Saul Gom Mor Gronoff T1K'l'lIfj' DANIEL GOLDBERG C. C. N. Y. "G0r1z's chief r0111prt1f01'." Vars. Algebra STI. C253 Mgr. Algebra Teamg U. B. Class Councilg Vice-Pres. Math. Clubg Sec.-Treas., Pub. Mgr. Science Clnbg Treas. S-'ramp Clubg Vars. Show Salesg Math. Medal. REUBEN GOLDBE O Cornell "Lots Sl 1 . N01 I Q X, 5 sg Class r 'eader C255 " ' y Sq. C355 I wg Classical and Fine Arts Clubs. SEYMOUR GOLDGRABENI Columbia "So Clliftllll to ala1'1115v All 'lllZt'0lZL'C7'J1 so .f0'Z'l'l'C'1'gll.H Class Councilg Bus. Mgr. Stadiumg G. O. Sales Com.g Vars. Showg Asst. Bus. Mgr. Stadium Salesg Spanish, Fine Arts, and History Clubs. LEONARD E. GOLDITCH C. C. N. Y. "How far flzuz' little cczudlv flzrofwx his l?L'tlll1.l 1 I .S'11c,vl1i111'.v 11 fxgfolgl' 1111111 111 a nazzglzty -Ivor . .us. Mgr. C. and G.Q Sec. eni - Classg fass Numerals 355 Sec. L. A.g Champ U, ,'Baseball' H. SI. T.g Champ. L. A. Socc g 1 . Swim.g U. B. Class Councijvgjx 'um Salesg Class Trackg Chairf' vars. Show COm.g Tri. Baseball. JACOB GOLDSTEIN N. Y. U. "You ran fell f1ul1111' 11 51111111 guy he is. He always looks 1'11 l1111'l1 di1'1'cli011s wlzwz ITFVS r1'11ss111y ll 0llC"'I1'Clj' sl1'1'ct." Orchestrag Math., Science, Fine Arts, and French Clubsg Algebra Sq. PHILIP GOODMAN "lI'1'fl1 1f11al11'c f0'ZL'l1j'd 110110, 'wiilz rlzarify for all, wiflz j51f111711'ss-i11 flzeiriglzt, as God gli'Z't'.S' 115 fo .Vee iflzc Viglzif' C. C. N. Y. Editor-in-chief of Crimsonl 'oldg Pres. Hatikvih SOc.g Cha p. ss Deb. Teamg Ed.-in-chief Class ' C35 and Maga- zineg Class Coun ' 55 Chair. C. and G. and Vars. h ms.g Vars. Showp Class Service Pi , .-in-chief "Fine Arts Jour- nal"g Cla how C255 Sec. Bd. Of Pnb.g Assoc. E . "EchO"g C. and G. and C0-op Staffsg G. O. and Stadium Salesg Class Rally and Banquet COm.g "Chronicle" and "Dramatist"g T. H. H. Service Pin. SAUL GORN C. C. N. Y. "He rlrmws 0111' tlzv tlzrrarl of l1i.v 2'11rl10sity fi11c1' than flze stafvlc of 1115 a1'g11111r'11l." G. O. Club Delegateg Capt. Algebra Teamg Pres. Math. C25, and Science C35 Clubsg Mgr. Algebra Teamg Sec. Science Clubg Vice-Pres. Math. Clubg Capt. Class Chess Team C453 Vars. Chess Teamg Lib. Sq. C45g Algebra Team C455 G. O. Salesg Sec. Stamp Clnbg G. O. Budget COm.g Arista COm.g T. H. H. Service Pin. CRIMSON AND GOLD MORRIS GRANOFF C. C. N. Y. "He stays not on a level plain! He clciinis not high abo:'e!"' Class Service Ping Sec. of Class C355 G. O. Rep. U. C.5 Lieut. T. D. C555 Hatikvah "Chronicle"5 L. B. "Echo"5 Sec. Hatikvah Soc.5 Class Chess Teamg Arista Corn. C255 Hatikvah, Chess and Checker, Science, Math., Radio, History, and Eng. Lit. Clubs. OSCAR GREENBERG C. C. N. Y. "Still tuafers run deep." S-ect. Boxball Teamg Classical and History Clubs. THEODORE GREENEBAUM Columbia "Stzrdious of ease and fond of lzzimble things." Fine Arts, Classical. and French Clubs. GEORGE GREENFEST C. C. N. Y. "ll'hen looking for George ask for Dan Goldberg." Math C45, Science, Classical, History, and Fine Arts Clubs. NATHAN GREENSPAN C. C. N. Y. "The pink of perfeftioizf' Hatikvah "Chronicle"5 Sect. Boxballg Fine Arts, German, and Current Events Clubs. HAROLD GROSBERG C. C. N. Y. "ll'hen there is iiotlzizzg more fo he said, he says it." X Class h s Teangyfllars. m qs Sect, ' d Assogilhg ' im.5 hess, Sp iishf Fine Arts, and Ha ikvah Clubs. ,' HASKELL GRUBERGER C. Y. I "He's rig zz' at znwroizg mon nt." 1 ss aj, r 5 CSe t. mg l ' , i ' , 'EQ A n r ents C 1 s. X If AVID HARKAVY C. C. N. . "ll'e all love Datiia'-for his heart is like the sea, ever open, brave, and free." Class Trackg Tri. Baseball5 Sect. Boxball Teamg Spanish Club. HARRY P. HEFLICH C. C. N. Y. "Sans pear el sans reprochef' C. and G. Staff5 Class Councilg Assoc. Fd. "Echo" C255 G. O. Sales C255 T. D. C255 Lib. Sq. C255 Vars. Show C35 5 Arista Com. C255 Sect. Boxball and Assoc. Teamsg Math., Science, History, Fine Arts, Law, Spanish, and Hatikvah Clubs5 C. and G. Sales C45. O.Greenberg TGreeneboum GeoGreenlest.N.Greenspon I Hon Grosberg . H.Gruberger Dov Horkovy ' Harry Heflich l' Page Twenty-one CRIMSON AND GOLD Lrleidelberger C.l"lellerson Si Hollander . lm Heimon D. Holstein Cdocobson E.lonewoy Philip Joseph Page Tfwozlty-tfwo LOUIS HEIDELEERGER C. C. N. Y. "A student Cto all appvarazzcesjf' Vars. Track C253 Ed.-in-chief "Micro- Dl'lOI1CH, Vars. Showg Tech. S-taff Vars. Show C253 Sec. Stamp and Radio Clubsg Fine Arts "Journal" and "Microphone", Co-Organizer Fine Arts Soc.3 Hatikvah, Eng. Lit., German, and Law Clubs. IRVING HEIMAN C. C. N. Y. "Lat's hope you d0lllf have to flown your castle." Capt. Class Chess Team C253 Algebra Team C213 Chess and Checker, German, and Law and Debating Clubsg Class Chess Team C4j. CHARLES HELLERSON C. C. N. Y. "Its not a mystery llflzy Charlie is fond of history For he is very fond of dates." Vars. Basketballg H. B. B.3 Champ. U. B. Baseballg Y. M. C. A.3 German Club. DAVID HOFSTEIN C. C. N. Y. "Ha must he a chess jrlaycfr, he is always telling us to 'H'L0'UU.U Vars Soccer3 H .A. F.3flr'ars T pt T. 3 Lieut . DQ 'Var I3 ' Nu ' 'f C I I ' ' I' Courcig . . C ' Se . Boxual, ase- . . a U Sh vx Class ball and Assoc. Teams3 German C35 and Law Clubs. SIDNEY HOLLANDER . . . Y. "A " 1. ' 'ff ' cz f ." V s X 71Lll ame . rac ' . , lass Numer- a 3 . Sloccerg Tri. Soccer and 3 F'ne Arts Soc. GE E JACOBSON C. C. N. Y. "Har1'is' false-cater Cespecially at lunch periodsjf' Vars. Eencingg T. D. C3J3 Fencing Squad C3D3 Club Councilg Pres. Currents Events Clubsg "VVorld Survey"3 Eng. Lit. and Fine Arts Clubs. ELIOT M. JANEWAY Yale "That indolent but agreeable condition of doing hotllizfzgf' Vars. Trackg Basketball and Baseball Sq., Fresh. Swim. Team. PHILIP JOSEPH Columbia "Quietly he goes his way, , Doing his work with little to say." Class Numeralsg Vars. and Class Cheer Leader C233 Hatikvah, French, Math., Science, and Fine Arts Clubs. TN CRIMSON AND GOLD c Moiuus KABILI C. C. N. Y. "A -man auzong 111011, A lzvro 1111101151 4zvo111v11." Vars. Track, Pres. Spanish Clnbg Tri. Trackg Capt. Champ. Sect. Team, French and History Clubs. MILTON KANTOR C. C. N. Y. uCx01l5t'lCl1li0ll5. noble, H110- Would that 'frcvrc' more of you." Capt. Sect. Assoc. Teamg Math. and Science Clubs. EDWARD KARDOS C. C. N. Y. "Edward is a good sport, About Ill-Ill ive are all keoug For he has prow a f1'z'e11d to all, And ue'c'r in ba tumor -' .ree ." V . Track, Class eer. erf, Class C l CD3 Pr I ' ew n Clubg Cl um ' - i D , and L. B. R ., u. Maj? LI. C. A. and . ewman Clubs, S ct. Teamsg "NVorld Survey", Classical and Science Clubsg U. A. Champ. Swim. SIDNEY KATZELNIK C. C. N. Y. "Ever patimzt, ever 1'0.ro1't'cd, Ever ready and willing 10 .sc'1"z'c." Vars. Baseball, H. B. B., Ath. Mgr. Class C4-J 5 Class Service Pin and Numerals C35 g Capt. Champ. L. A. Soccer Team, Jr, Vars. Soccer 1255 Capt. Champ. Sect. Boxballg U. C. Baseball, Tri. Baseball, Sect. Teams. WALTER KAUFMAN C. C. N. Y. "A L'lG55H'I'l1f8 we' e proud f." eside 3 I S. 'I ! ' . I .gV s. . el If. 1. .S-wi , H. 'I flfg Nu - lsg res. eg- ,uw e ior uncilg A ita Co ., V . how C2 5 rch. f4Dgl la s Paperg i rs. Fencing .3 G. O. S les. I MARVIN KOENIG C. C. N. Y. "lfVl1at a man." Fine Arts, and Stamp and Coin Clubs, Sect. Boxball. IRVING H. KONIGER C. C. N. Y. "Our class you amuse Whefz you try to collect d11es."' jr. Vars. Fencing Sq., Vars. Show, Deb. 511.3 Spanish, Art, and French Clubsg Lib. ..q. Mon Kobili Ed. Kordos if52iEH i 7 A 1 Milt. Kcmtor 5.Kotzelnick W Kaufman. M.Koenig JOSEPH RQAN C. C. N. Y. A , "He 'oi tifhjoug Au' of quiet people." lrv. KOIWIQGI' -.lOS.KflZGD Scien Gaz, and German Clubs. L- 1--1 un . K Q9 Page Tw-e11ty-tlzvoe CRIMSON AND GOLD Em. Larsen . F Lefkowitz David Levy' Low Levy H.Lipschitz Milt.Moutner. L- A . Wm.Ludwig R I I a ERNEST LARSEN Columbia "To perfect lzis golf, lie cuts T. H. H." vars. GI-,If C255 Ciass Nusgiekais C2Jg U. B. Champ. Baseball Tearnj Sect. .Boxball, Basjsall and Assoc. Teaxhsg Qpanish, Hislf tori, M. C. A., and jr. Newman Clubs. FELIX LEFKOWITZ C. C. N. Y. "He eau bid lmsiness pessimism farewell with good lvzzysf' Co-op. C255 T. D. C353 Class Paperg Ed.- in-Chief Current Events Paper, Hatikvah and German Clubs. DAVID LEVY C. C. N. Y. "Too dull for laughter, for reply too mad." T. D.g History, Spanish, French, and Cur- rent Events Clubs, VVinner Curren Events Contest. j LAWRE . ILEVY fDafttmouth "He oyld 'Omar Khali 'a114f.9'Rubaiyat' bu ori mal." Vafs. and' Fresh. Swim.,qf"Cl cilg German, Chess and Cheeker and Iyiiy ory Clubs. I ,W ,f HARRY LIPSCHITZ C. C. N. Y. I I Ht u Imielz A Cham occer Zo' e e'2'e1' mai , in ,X f I I Ili IW ' "Q , ff ' Y iz 3 ch , f s Nui' mfg!! WILLIAM LUDWIG Columbia "A delwator, orator, and thinker is he, liz fuel, l1e's quite a prodigy!" Aristag School Rep. Times Oratorical Cont., Chair. Vars. Show Com.g Vars. Deb., Capt. Champ. Class Deb. Team, Pres. Current History Club, "Oratorl' and "Literary Lantern"g Vice-Pres. of Law and Deb. Song Pres. Eng, Chili, Pres, Parnassus Soc., Vars. Show CSD 5 Sec. Law Club. MILTON MAUTNER C. C. N. Y. "A szzmmary of lziuzself by l1i1nself-hand- some, intelligent, and modest." Vice-Pres. Law and Deb., Current History Clubsg Varsity Show, Class Show C213 fs Vars. Show Conrg Pub. Man. English!Lit. , Soc. JOHN J. ORMACK ffvdfffrieizrl is one soul in two bodies." 'avi'-P s.L.C.gL'l s. 4 -T, D, J.Mc.Cormocl5 C2365 -If Newman dairy q c J, J Page Twenty-four P QT., L CRIMSON AND GOLD THOMAS MCLA GHLIN f N. Y. 1 . . u . ,, "f 'III mg on lljgwwolzcltzolz day. st. ' ..,B5.Liball Team, Treas. 31liSl Qjpb. -ec. Y.,'f I. C. A., Pub. Man. , f NQy611rhaIL,ClIIbg Sect. Boxball and Hand- balfffeanisg Ed. Sect. Paper, G. O. Sales. RAYMOND IWILLER X Columbia 'lllarry JI1 d0QpCFd'j' part." , - -1 'EQ T . . Senior A.CoIIn.e-itll, 'ggisss lNllI'H6lHlS, L. B. "EclIo"'N Dao . A. Champ. Soccerg Yars. Show Com., Fine.Arts, Science, and Hatikvah Clubs. Hgbghlmgggaryxxxx Qt? c. N. Y. "May all your labors bc in vain." Arista Com., Sect. Assoc. Team, Classical. Fine Arts. Current Events, Science, Hatlk- vah, and Math. Clubs. GABRIEL MOSNER C. C. N. Y. "Silence heroines a wise man better than if bovonzes a fool." Orchestra C35 9 Sect. Baseball, Soccer, Box- ball and Assoc. Teams, History, Spanish, and Science Clubs. WILLIAM MUNvI2s N. Y. U. "He may some day be a hero for his conn- try but he -will be only a bust up in the Hall of Fame." ' Vars. Golf, Sect. Boxball, Assoc., and Baseball Teams, French, Classical, History, and Math. Clubs. ALBERT NERKEN bf Cooper Union "Diffir'zzIti4jf?r LbE6fs1i0uI what men ar , . Li . .'D., T. D. tsp, 'Liens' 425, Fine Arts Soc. HOWARD NICHOLAS C. C. N. Y. "His frying to discover a cough medicine for radzosf' ' Ed. Sect. Paper, French, Hatikvah, and Spanish Clubs, Bank Cashier. JOHN NOLAN Dartmouth "Class Mer111a11." Capt. Vars. Swim., Block H CZDQ Vars. Swim. C6Jg H. S. T., Sect. Baseball, Fresh. Swim., Y. M. C. A. TMcLoughIin Roy Miller H.Minovvitz I Glvlosner I VVmMunves'AI. Nerkenc H.NichoIoS John Nolan Page Twenty-five CRIMSON AND GOLD Hy. Oleck R.Present David Reich ably. Ritchin l I Hpeterson i PRopoport Nothon Riel J. Robison Page Tzwn fy-six I i 1 HYMAN OLECK C. C. N. Y. "Noi for l1iH1SUlf, but for lzis class." Vars. Baseball, Soccer, and Track Teamsg Block H3 H. B. B.3 H. A. I-7.3 Class Num- erals C353 Sports Ed. C. and G.3 Champ. Tri. Soccerg Mgr, Class Track C253 Capt. Sect. Teams C253 Class Council C253 Art Ed. C25, Sports Staff C25 "Echo'l. HENRY J. PETERSEN Columbia "ll 0 pl0a.rm'e ll l obtain, middle lzeirz y zz 'ai " wini. . d 1 e n me rts lu . , RICHARD PRESENT C. C. N. Y. "Young 'in limbs, in jA1LClg7lZl'7ll old." Senior COLIIICHQ Class Council C353 Vars. Sliow3 Class Show. PAUL RAPOPORT C. C. N. Y. f'.S'11cvcs.r is lmizrzrl to come to ll1.111' 'who worles faitlzfzzllyif' Class Paper C453 Tri. SOCCCYQ Lib. Sq.3 "Eclio"3 Vars. Show 531652 Sect. Baseball and Assoc. Teamsg French Club. DAVID REICH C. C. N. Y. "Tl1is ought to l1,Qsl?iclz."-Dr. Halliday. Vars. Showg . D. 353 Treas. and Pub. g Frenc Cl b' G. O. id itadium ale 3 ' Ed. ine Art f' ap r C3 ' l amg A o . 1 ass 'V , Arls a 1. NATHAN REIF C. C. N. Y. "Info flip lnasleef, Nathan." Yars. Basketl'rall3 U. B. Champ. Baseball Team3 Class Numerals C253 L. A. Champ. Soccer Team3 Sect. Boxball, Baseball, and Assoc. Teams3 Tri. Soccer Team3 Hatikvah and Classical Soc. HYMAN RITCHEN C. C. N. Y. "Eli-Ritflleu us with thy 'wi.rdom." Yars. Track3 Class Numerals3 L. A. Champ. Soccer Team3 History and French Clubsg Class Track Team3 Sect. Boxball Team. JOSEPH ROBISON C. C. N. Y. "Offifio1zs, 'lH1'l0C67Zf, sincere." G. O. Club Delegate C253 Sec. U. C.3 Class Service Pin3 Eng. Rep. C553 Capt. Class Deb. 'Team3 Class Chess Teamg Pres. Orch. C653 T. D. C253 Sec. and Pub. Man. Chess and Checker Club3 Library Squad C45. CRIMSON AND GOLD Louis RONES C. C. N. Y. "The ll'ild Bull of fhv Campus." Sect. Baseball and Association Teams, His- tory, Classical, and Hatikvah Clubs. BERNARD I.. RosE ff. C. C. N. Y. Elle is all the-v zvlieingfv bell Milos." fBg t ' C13 ' and Soc- cer, Prem , C V,Il1-l1,- lubs. WALTER ROSENB f C. C. N. Y. "Fo une fees : :wh to zany, but to fw'0 l .1 : l If I v 16' sect. Sw at E. ' f -1 amp Fi' oin, Clas ica and F' Clubs. JEROME ROSENFELD . 1, N. Y. 'ffalk to him about Jaro t ui, and he 1 would ask th zzmzb f ' eps. Spanish, Ha ll rel , H' Aory, Class- Xital, Algebr 1 Sta ,n Coin Clubs. MAXWELL Ross C. C. N. Y. "Good t the last drop." C. and G. Staff, T. D., Class Baseballg G. O. Sales, German, French, History, and Fine Arts Clubs. IGEOFFREY R, ROWLAND C. C. N. Y. "Noi hate, bill glory, Made this man coizfefid, And each brave foe was in His soul a friend." Vars. Baseball C25 g H. B. B., U. B. Champ. Baseball Team, Champ. Sect. Boxball Team, Class Numerals C253 Sect. Baseball and Assoc. Teams. SIDNEY RUDMAN C. C. N. Y. "He's so lazy his ambition is to be publicity agent for Mussolini." Vars. Show C355 Stadium Sales C45 and Adv, Bd. C35g Lib. Sq. C455 Class Paper C255 Pub. Man. of Fine Arts and Dramatic Clubs, Ed.-in-Chief "Dramatist"g L. B. Deb., Class Show C255 ine Arts, vah, and French JACK fheerful .9 lon f S es, Class 211 C25, il I D Louis Rones eiemord Rose . WRosenberg J.RosenleId Max R055 ofaeof. Rowland Sid.Rudman . Jock Russell Page Twmify-sezfen CRIMSON AND GOLD John Salter Wm. Samuel! Cy. Scheinberg'Alex.SchimeI l .lacob Shorr I U Ed.5iIver Don. Si ego! L.Silver Page Twenty-eight JOHN SALTER C. C. N. Y. "TO the pure all things are pure." Vars. Trackg Lib. Sq. C253 Fine Arts C25, Classical C35, Eng. Lit., and Glee Clubs. WILLIAM SAMUELL C. C. N. Y. Ulllore Sflllllffl'-Ill, re -isdomf' CYRUS S' El G X3 Columbia "Hes s Z", up f his old age because x 'Quang fall f old guys with money." by Trac ' . O. Salesg Orch. C353 Sect. ssoc., occer, Boxball, and Baseball eam 3 German, History, Science, Fine A ts, and Eng. Lit. Clubs. A ANDER SCHIMEL C. C. N. Y. . Hlllllllil' the word." S I 'tB0Xba11, HASELAMIJJB-Mgfilg His- j, sH'at'ikv?1h, and Classical Clubs. JACOB SHORR C. C. N. Y. "Nc'7'rr fraud, never boasts, Hc're's to him with many toastsf' G. O. Rep. of Class C553 Treas. U. C.3 Vars. Sliowg Organ. Ed. C. and G.3 Fresh. and Vars. Swim. Teamsg Class Paper C553 L. A. Banquet and L. B. Rally Com.3 Class Service Pin. I X ' J Li . D ITIALD SE t Kf . . . . ll " l ,fo iff: 71 Juan." ' , ' vents, Fine Arts, Istory f bs. ff C f' 4 EDMUND SILVER Dartmouth "If Elinor Glynn saw him before she 'wrote 'It', she would have called it 'Th0se'." Vars. T6l1lllSQ Vars. Swim. Sq.3 Chess and Checker, French, Classical, and Current Events Clubs. LAWRENCE J. SILVER C. C. N. Y. ".S'ilm1z'e is golden" and they named him Silver. Vars. Show C253 Class Paper C253 Lib. Sq. C553 Pub. Mgr. Dramatic Soc., German Club. M NJ Nfl CRIMSON AND GOLD LEONARD SILVIS-lRS'FEIN C. C. N. Y. "Small .ver-rife its 1true ser-Vile ' 'le 'it Jvsfs-W f is-If mf! L'L.' A.'3.Traclc'gi O'rchestragsFreuch, Current Fvents, and Glee Clubs. LOUIS LAV C. C. N. Y. "He 1 f fame, zvitlz Jive vlzzlnsf' Var s-c: Sect. Baseball and Boxballg Fine Artsg CllI'LQ11Ifs,E'X'ClllS, Span- ish, German, and SH'2f6l?l'ah..Clubs. HENRY SMART X , N. Y. "H. forbade z 1ak any 'f ae s on 1 H . . B. Class Baseball Sq.g Champ. ect. 'ballg -lr. Newman Club. GADIEL M. SMITH C. C. N. Y. "He argues about the point of a needle ' S t. Debaf mfg? Fre ' S ' , C Trent Events ubs. V ARTHUR SOFFEL C. C. N. Y. "A 'worker with a will, and ability as well." Senior Council, Mgr. Vars. and Jr. Fencingg Vars. S-how C255 L. A. Councilg Vars. Show Sales, "Echo"g Fencing Sq. C45g History and Stamp Clubs. MOE SOLAVITCH Cornell "Who broke no promise, served no pri'z'ate ena, Who gained great titles, fwlzo lost 110 friend." President of Senior Classg ars. Soccerg Mgr. Co-op., Pres. Clas ,'f T. H. H. and Class Service Pins' . F. and H. S. T., Co-op. C45g d. C. and G.g S-tadium Circ. I. Mgr. U. B., Class Num als 5 Tri. Soccer C253 Stadium, . lb 'J nd Handbook Salesg Capt. Champ. . Zf aseballg t'Fine Arts Jour- nal", ffl wim.g jr. Vars. Soccer C255 Tr' Z: e ll and Track Teamsg Chair. - X S' Sales Com.g Assoc. Ed. "Echo" C25 g n 3 nizer Fine Arts Soc.g U. C. Base- ball Sect. Baseball, Boxball, and Assoc. Tearnsg L. B. Rally and Vars. Show Com.g Algebra S-q.g U. A. Swim. Team, lA'inner Current Events Contest. MILTON SOLINS C. C. N . Y. "His secret of sucfess is constancy to pm'- pose." Mgr. Vars. Basketballg Vars. Swim. Sq.g H. S. T.g Fresh. Swim.g Tri. Baseball, Vice-Pres. U. B., Sect. Assoc., Boxball, and Baseball, Senior Dance Com.g Chair. Arista Com.g Co-op. Staff, Class Paper C255 U. C. Baseball, G. O. Sales. MARVIN SOSNOSKI C. C. N. Y. "Beware of a man who never speaksf' C. and G. Sales, Fine Arts, History, Classical, and French Clubs. L.Silverstein He-my Smart Art. Soffell Louis Slovin GodielSmitb Moe Soluvitch Milt.SOIir1s .Mon Sosnoski , . l Page T'Ll'Elllj'-ll'lIlC CRIMSON AND GOLD Leon Starobin I Lester Stein l ivan Stem .Oscar Sylvo l 'i . Pc1ulTeiger . Nffomasulo I Page Thirty lm Toff ATomshinsky LEONARD STAROBIN f Columbia "Mez of fm! ,words are the 'best men." Algegi Tea?A K Siianish and Fine Arts! lubsg I-. 1 . Soccer. LESTER STEIN C. C. N. Y. "To ronzfiare small things jwifh the great." "E ion S ' 25' T 4D. K2 ' ass Showg ikva " iron " ' ramatistng Fine A , ' atilcvah Current Events, and French Clubs, . and G. Sales. 1 le 7 c.c.N.Y. ', lc zu! r zhnbs 1l0f, falls not." 1 'n's 1 ichg Hatikvah, and Fine Arts Cluhs. OSCAR SYLVA' ' ' C. C. . Y. "That olim' green com lexigfz' Cap .lSect. Assoc eayffyftisi e all Te mfg . I a , Scien d Spanish Cl psig ,apt Sect. Bo T m. PAUL TEIGER C. C. N. Y. "Not as ferocious as his 11a11w." Lieut. T. D.g Bus. Bd. C. and G.g T. D. C555 Class Paperg Sec. Fine Arts SOc.3 Classical Soc. IRA N. TOEE Dartmouth "II Pc1zs.uae:W7F" f Vars. Trackg ch. S aff a howg Vars. ' S . Id.-' 1- ' 'Orator"g Pub. g . eh. oc., i o d Stamp Clulms. I NICHOLAS TOMASULO C. C. N. Y. "Dc Pr0f'zmd'i.r." Italian C35, Ir. Newman, Chess and Checker CZJ, Y. M. C. A., French, Current Events, and Fine Arts Clubs. ALEXANDER TOMSHINSKY C. C. Y. L dew francais. a Sq f rench n'1an I-Iistorv EITIZIV , ik- Fr eric? mpeg? 2 D ,QM Clas vah,ICTiilis.', I .Y My CRIMSON AND GOLD ALWIN TONKONOOY ' C. C. N. Y. "Lv ll start a ne religi Ii If, 111- 1 1 moz ' ' info , h :' O rag .Iar er Mem - . Arts lub, Glee Club. PHILIP TULCHH C. C. N. Y. "Truly wise is e iulzo len 'cs that lze knows Izotlzilzgf' "Eel o"g G. Sal 5 , istory, ' , Bt at ., rench Clubsg Fine . rts Soc., S t. Baseball and Assoc. Teams. CHARLES A. ULLMANN C. C. N. Y. "Truly, the Stadizzmls most e.rpc'riezzeed Editor-ill-Chief." Editor-in-Chief Stadium, Class Paper, Assoc. Ed., Ed. Bd., Adv. Mgr. Stadiumg Vice-Chair. Student Bd. Pub.g Hatikvah "Chronicle"g G. O. Council, T. H. H. Service Pin. STUYVESANT VAN VEEN Yale "Galaxies of wit, ideas, a brzzslz stroke or two and-lo-a picture!" Art Ed. C. and G.g Harris Service Ping First Prize C. and G. Story Contest, Art Ed. Stadium 135, Class Paper 153, "Dramatist" and "Scientist", Class Numer- alsg Vars. Fencingg Vars. Tennis Sq., See. Science Club, Class Baseballg Class Council C259 Sect. Boxball and Baseball Teamsg Vars. Track Sq., Pub. Mgr. Eng. Lit. Soc., Art Director Vars. Show. HAROLD VON ARX Columbia "Our class' royalty." Vars. Chess Team, Fine Arts, Chess and Checker, German, and Italian Clubs, C. and G. Staff. PHILIP .RW ER . I at outh ' isiizg in MMM ' V Fin Ar - n ' ve ts Clu . V' THEODORE AHRBURG Cornell "The 'world kiztozes 'very little of its great- est men." G. O. Salesg Stamp, German, History, Pine Arts, and Hatikvah Clubs. MEYER WAKS C. C. N. Y. "A regularffguy, circulating gossip." 'rc. Mgr. C. and G.g Senior Sales Com., X s., Tra k q. 125 Co- p. Staffg Chair. Fi om.g Fi s, Math., Hatik- v , lass' al, nd rench Clubsg Arista C m.g Capiiil Seijt Boxball, Alimgonoqy cuiimam . I H.Von Arx . I TWchrburg Phillulchin SVonVeen 5 phil.Wogner Meyer Woks Page Thirty-one CRIMSON AND GOLD 4 I JockWossermon .l.WeisSberg .PcJulWeigond F Sid.Weiner I I l l A.Weldon HovmWesson I R.Whitney .Artwinkler Pagc Tlzirty-Iwo JACK WASSERMAN C. C. N. Y. "A great man is made up of qualities that nzeez' 0 make great occasions." Man and Asst. Mgr. Co-op.g Art Ed. C. A u Class Council C255 "Echo" C455 fi '. C45 ib. S-q.g Class Service Ping T A Teamg C. and G. Statfg U. C. all, ' e-Pres. Fine Arts C25g Ed.- -Chi n Arts Iournal"g Vars. Show and G. ' anizer Fine Arts . .5 "Dramatist'g . Rally and C. and 1. Com.g Chair. Senior Pub. Com.g Math. Sq., T. H. H. Service Pin. PAUL WEIGAND C. C. N. Y. "Hr is not ffrst to qzzf11'1'z'l, nor last to mulre 1zp."' L. A. Champ. Soccerg Sect. Boxball and Assoc. Teamsg Y. M. C. A., Current Events, and Art Clubs. SIDNEY WEINER r C. C. N. Y. "No fouggzv ran fell of him wlmz' should be ml " L. . 10 5 Tmgcker ZSq.g Class eralsg Cha p. L. A. S ccer Teamg Sect. Basebal 5and Assoc. Teamsg Fine Arts, Hatikvahyand F en 1 Clubs. juuus L. W RG C. C. N. Y. " 1 Iig c pcrso Med." Vars. Sq., rs. Show, Pub. Mgr. Deb. So 3 U. C. cho"g German, French, Current ,vents, Science, and Math. Clubs. A BERT . C. C. N. Y. -D1'. Pearl. Va .f'Golfg German Clubg Y. M. C. A. HOWARD WESSON N. Y. U. "Then nut swords, and fo 'work withal! A Launcelot, in his lad3"s Hall- A .S'jv:11'faf11s, at the Hipp0d1'0me!" Senior Council, Capt. Vars. Fencingg Mgr., Capt. Vars. Deb., Fencing Sq. C655 Mgr. Fencing 511.3 Vars. Deb. C255 Vars. Show, Class Council. ROBERT WH C. C. N. Y. "A lllrll 'o zz 1 zness, ndf01'wa1'd-l00k- lvzfg,alli1lrll" Senior Pub. Com.g German and Glee Clubs. ARTHUR WINKLER Columbia "An X cellent st1lzlenf." Algebra Team C355 Mgr. Algebra Sq.g Math. Soc. CRIMSON AND GOLD JULIUS WOLFRAM Columbia "Neither to seek nor to spurn honorsf' Bus. Bd. Stadiumg Stadium Sales5 History, German, and Eng. Lit. Clubs. AARON S. YOHALEM C. C. N. Y. "Heaven is above all yetg there sits a Judge that no king can corrupt." Business Manager C. and G.5 Yice-Pres. Senior Class5 Sec. G. O.5 Chair. Senior Dance Com.5 Vice-Pres. Class C455 Class Council5 Asst. Mgr. Co-op. C255 T. H. H. and Class Service Pinsg Chair. L. B. Rally, L. A. Banquet, and Class Pin Com.5 Class Numerals5 Champ. U. B. Baseball5 Champ. L. A. Soccer5 U. C. Baseball5 C. and G. Com.5 G. O., Handbook Sales5 Class Paper C315 Library Sq.5 Co-Organizer Fine Arts Soc.5 G. O. Service Pin Com.5 Commence- ment Com. f j. NAT A I C. C. N. ' e a t rs 2' ' ' lr in ' , t , Hatik- vah, and Glee ubs. PHILIP JAY' ET ' Harvard Law "lVith too much quickness ever to be taught, lVith too much thinking to lzafoe common thought." S-enior Ed. C. and G.5 Class Council C225 Man. Ed., Asst. Ed., and Ed. Bd. "EclIo"5 Ed.-in-Chief "Cl1ronicle"5 "Dramatist"5 Library Sq.5 Arista Com.5 Man. Ed. and Ed.-in-Chief "Iournal"5 Ed.-in-Chief Sect. Paper. ELY ZIMMERMAN Columbia "He has talents equal to business, but he aspired no higher." Asst. Bus. Mgr. C. and G.5 Vars. SWim.5 Senior Councilg L. A. Council5 Class Paper5 Stadium Salesg T. D. C215 Chair. Num. Com.5 Banquet, Commencement Com.5 Debating, History, and Classical Clubs. r Jul.VVolfrcxm Mleilengold Acu?Yohc1lem Plwil.Zimet f I ElyZimmermc1n . N Page Tlzirfy-tl11'ce ' 1 CRIMSON AND GOLD I5I5lbI?wlb4H?:04b4bI3-lb454b1lb4bIb4b1BQ1l5l- 'Qr's1r's1r'IIrsIrs1rs1rQIrQrsIr'Q1r sir 'Qfqlf' '21 X CLASS STATIC gga a ang i i E BROADCASTING FROM STATIoN W-T-H-H The ofiicial returns of the ballots Cast by the members of the Senior Class: Most popular Senior ,,.,.......... T.....T...........,.,.4..,.....,,....... M OE SOLAVITCH Most popular Instructors .r.T...... ,.........,,..,,..,.........,,.r......,.,,.. M Essizs, SONKIN AND HINTZ Handsornest Seniors ,T,.T,..,........ ..,...,.,.,.,r H OWAIID WFSSON AND JACK WASSERRIAN Handsomest Instructors ........,.,........4..,..,,....,T...,........,... ,..4.........,,.,.....,,....,....r., M LssRs. FLYNN AND HINTZ Seniors who have done most for Harris ..s...,...s......,...... ARTHUR Buitouiz AND Mois SOLAVITCH Instructors who have done most for Harris .....,.T..4,....,.,......,...... MIQSSRS. BLAKE AND CANFIELD Seniors who have clone most for the Class. ...,...,.,.,. MOE SOLAVITCH AND AARON YOHALEM Instructors who have done most for the Class ..........,,...,.......,....,T... MESSRS, RICHTER AND ALLIIS Best Athletes ..........r.T.,.......s,...,,,......s,.....,,T. ...T.....,...,r..... . ,SIDNEY KATZELNIK AND WALTER KAUFMAN Most respected Seniors ....,.......,........ .T.........,,......,,. P HILIP GOODMAN AND Mora SOLAVITCH Senior with finest personality .,.,4.r.,,.., ...Tr.. ...,....,....... ..,,,......,.,.T...,,...,....,.,..,,... V I C TOR GANZ Most modest Senior s...Ii...I...,..,..,,i. ....i. .....i...,,. j A Cois Sl-IORR Class journalist .,..,.,,.... Class Orator .,...i.... Class Scotchman ,...,.........., Most humorous Senior ...i...,... Best Student ..,.... , ......i.,...,... , Math Wizard .i,....,...,. Most liked Subject .....,.... Most disliked Subject .....,,,.., Easiest Subject ...i........,...... Most popular Club ..,....,,,.,., Vnlv, Page Tlzirfy-fozzr .,...,.....PI-IILIP GOODMAN ,.......,...WILLIAM LUDWIG ......,....VICTOR GANZ .,...i..iEDWARD KARDOS ..i.i,,..,..MARK BREITER ...i........SAUL GORN ....,....,.ENGLISH ..........,,LATIN ..,..,....,....,.....,.........HISTORY FINE ARTS SOCIETY CRIMSON AND GOLD THIE CLASS OIF JUNE, 1928 And now, in June of nineteen twenty-eight, QBecause that is the month and yearly datej We graduate from Townsend Harris I-Iall, A class who quickly step without this wall And meet our fates where others since have sped, Who onward by those fates have since been led. But first, O reader, note what happened here Before we thought to shed this parting tear, Hear how, at first, we could but grope aroundg And how, at last, explored is all this ground. ,Twas in the fall of nineteen twenty-live When we began these greyish walls to strive. We came within, collected money here, And thus began the business of that year. Then was a freshman swimming team, forsooth, And inter-classic tournaments of youth. Of more than passing note were two young men Who did begin their honors even then, And most unusual while we were still so young, Gained numerals, and loud their praise was sung. But none to notice us as yet had deigned, So we, in peace, to Upper C attained. In that fine class we did progress some bit And it was known who for each task was fit, And politicians, athletes, and such men Were found. The "Echo" started sometime the The council met, was rather smoothly run, While inter-classics sported in the sun. Then too, we had class pins in our first year, Before we made our will or dressed our bier. And now we near the middle section, B, What things of worth occurred then, we shall see. In Lower B, great deeds from us were due, Since by this term each man each other knew. To some extent this promise was redeemed, At least to many men it thuswise seemed. A printed issue of the "Echo', came, Achieving for that organ much of fame. A rally of the class was held one day, With minstrel show and other fine display. Triangle games and other things were played And, all in all, a goodly record made. And now, with half of our career behind, To Upper B we came with much to find. fl. I Page Thirty-fve I Page CRIMSON AND GOLD In Upper B, how elderly we were. Such tired men, the younger ones shoul But, out of sympathy no doubt, we moved, And many of our number useful proved Since many teams held men of our class And into many clubs our men did mass. Our baseball team did earn, then, more than For our class the Cosenza Trophy won. The "Echo" did as magazine appear And B proved not to be a lazy year. And many other deeds I must omit, Which truly are for lengthy record fit, Wherefore our "B" a goodly year did end. And then, at last, in A-dom we did tend. d stir. 7 fun g In Lower A, our class accomplished much, With many of our men on teams and such, Or officers of clubs or of G. O., Or doing our addition to the "show". Then too, last term, our banquet brought us fame, Which thing was rather nice fso all did claimj. The "Echo", then, did end its goodly run, And on this "C. and G." work was begun. Our staff was picked far earlier than of old, And what use promptness was can now be told. And we in soccer tourney held the leadg The championship was ours. Laud the deed! And in debating too, ours was the prize. So at our feet fell crowns of goodly size, Nor were they English crowns, pray understand, But made of rocks and bound by golden band. And crowns and sceptres we did wear right well QBut then, of course, of that we should not tellj Again to treat our hist'ry fall that's passedj, We find that we've reached Upper A at last. Our final term, of course, was best of all, And, truly, much of interest did befall. For dance, for show, for pins, the ablest men, QMore promptly than beforej were chosen then. And those once more brought honor to our name Who had in other terms acquired fame. The Varsity, and our own splendid show, Were well performed, well coached, and-well enow The Senior Dance was planned extremely well. Instructors, too, were there, and Doctor Bell. And, in the company, were many knights And their fair ladies. These were beauteous lights Of fancy, radiant like the silver moon, And, like her, shone on many a low buffoon. I CRIMSON AND GOLD And these buffoons did jest well for their lords, So well, that knights did wish to give up swords And occupy themselves in jest, instead, fBut changed their minds when they did wake from For they had seen more jests than pleased them well- Perhaps this one., Once more my tale to tell, This publication up did sprout, And everyone deserved praise did shout. That too was well, and so declared by all, And then our final function did befall, When, at the last, we held commencement here. That, all beheld. The future, not so clear, Stood forth half hidden by the dazzling light, Which now fwith this soft teatj, disturbs our But truly we have cause to shed a teatg Of joy, for we are now relieved of fear, Of sorrow, of a sort, at leaving this, Our one, our only high-school, yet of bliss, Of hope, far more must certes fill our mind, Embarking on green seas with worlds to Hnd! Let us, then, chant a song: loud, free, and gay! Embrace, like sages, the newly dawning day! bed, sight. Page Thirty-.sewn la! CRIMSON AND GOLD , . EI! N R nELY" "WALL ll llllll :WE 3 UACKQ llp. .5-,I C SEINHOR A BiG 5 rea 5 V xxx IL... um A 35-N f M H fy ,V f ,f QA W N lh, fxrmf I ww- 1:.E3...,yf mf " c I-,,, I7 'Pfgfsofv 'im 0040 Vasu WM 1: y "Pk-Nlf ,,, ... ,.l'. Q .:2i" V N,,..u, W, 4 W A . I , if 'MOE' 91.19 wsu: I :c1'X 'YXARON' Wi S"lf ELT lx 45" A fa 'LENNY gx, ff? , y G f Mui 'Sie nf V 1 9 A QM ,Wg nl E1 gr M ' D Tl fx 0 qlz! CRIMSON AND GOLD SENIOR AlLlPll-lIAlBlET A is for Alphabet. Here there is one. Greeks had made much of it ere we'd begun. B is for Berger, there's no one he snubs, Useful for Stadium, and likewise for clubs, C is for Council, hard workers they were. Solavitch led them, what things did occur! D is for Debating, in which we had won. Is there anything that we haven't done? E is for Economy, as practiced by Ganz. For this, in our memory, forever he stands. F is for French, hardly worth all this time, But still we must use it to make up our rhyme. G is for Goodman, he proved a true friend. 'Twas this C. and G. that he well did tend. H is for Harris, our Hne grey-stoned school, But it needs physics "labs", a gym, and a pool. I is for Egotism,as most of us know. Some won't believe it, but it they do show. J is for journalism, its acme attained. "Echo,' for C. and G., many men has trained. K is for Kaufman, a swimmer indeed. Sportsman and statesman, his aim was to lead L is for Ludwig, of oratory fame. His speaking for our class did bring a great name. M is for Music, esteemed in our school. Glee Club and Orchesra, our Seniors did rule. Page Thirty-nitze CRIMSON AND GOLD N is for Nothing, we all know that well. But if we knew opposite, our marks it would tell. O is for Oleck, midst great athletes he's seen. With him rank Katzelnik, Golditch, and Hofstein. P is for Pink with a bright orange tinge, Who gets cards of that color has reason to cringe. Q is for Questions, and quizzes also. Either is bad unless answers you know. R is for Robison, Orchestra he leads. Likewise, for the class, he did many deeds. S is for Solavitch, class president he was. With sincere devotion, he aimed high as Mars. T is for Teachers, we now part with them, W'hose three years' instruction we cannot condemn U is for Ullmann, our literary light. He raised the Stadium to its present height. V is for Varsity, teams, and such. Members of our class played on them much. W is for Wasserman, of HHHHCC and art. In school and class affairs he did his part. X is for Exams, no longer to fear Un Harrisj, for we no more will be here. Y is -for Yohalem, in politics he reigned. In Rally, Banquet, Dance, much fame he gained. Z is for Zimmerman, and Zimet too. On the C. and G. Stall, they had quite a bit to do. And now that we've come to the end of the list, We're sorry that some of you had to be missed. Page Fo fry CRIMSON AND GOLD UF CRIMSON AND GOLD GYM I FORMING CLASSES NOW YSL. 87 MAY 11, 1958 No. 48 HARRIS GYM COMPLETED STUDENTS VERIFY DECISION NOT TO FLUNK Harris is in a state of chaos! All is hubbub and confusion! Tumult reigns! Instructors are madly rushing hither and thither. So great is the excitement that Dr. Senftner, jr., has desisted giving memos for a whole period! The horror of this momentous occasion has eveII been realized by Mr. Fenders son. The floor of his room is practically bone dry. Students have ceased their coarse laughter at Professor Blake's impromptu maps. The "Medium, had 100 per cent sales! Harris won a basketball game! A great disaster has befallen our Alma Mater. The president of the G, O. Council has finally decreed that no teacher shall be henceforth permitted to Hunk students in any course whatsoever in Townsend Har- ris Hall. "VX'e do not choose to Hunk in l958," was the presidents brief reply to the many objections. All petitions from the teachers for the privilege to Hunk two or three students were finally rejected with- out tlIe slightest discussion. Some of the members of the faculty held an unofficial meeting in order to see what could be done about the matter. "Come," exclaimed Mr. Troyson, "this can't go on. Sacre nom de nom de nom- the old place won't seem tlIe same without the 'dollink repeaters'." as PF vt CHALLENGE We the inmates of Townsend Harris Hall, the Preparatory School of the Col- lege of the City of New York, in general assembly, do hereby clIalleIIge the students of any otlIer recognized high school to draw up, choose, or otherwise produce a baseball team to play the undefeated team of our Alma Mater. In order to prevent dead umpires. waste of putrid vegetation, and other useless ex- pense, we do hereby consent to the follow- ing rules and regulations: l. Only members of a school shall par- ticipate in a game oII the team of the CContinued Oll page 4, col. 23 Hiya Fm'z'y-1'u'0 CLASS OF JUNE, 1928 FINANCES GYMNASIUM At last! a Townsend Harris gymnasium has been achieved. Ever since the founda- tioII of our Alma Mater a course in gym- nastics has bee1I the everlasting ambition of every Harrisite. More than once, peti- tions have beeII submitted to our executives claiming tlIe addition of physical training to our curriculum Now, fifty years after its foundation, this wanting factor has been supplied. Through the effort and financial support of the Alumni Association of the Class of June, 1928, it has been made possible to complete the edifice situated directly north of our building, tlIe foundation of which has been laying idle for a great many years. Before long, it will be thoroughly equipped as a first class gymnasium. Each week three periods of forty miII- utes duration will be devoted to physical strengthening. Only those particularly designated by the Medical Department as being unable to engage in strenuous activity will be exempt. This enterprise will have absolutely no connection with the R, O. T. C. To supervise and direct these classes, two instructors, thoroughly experienced in ath- letics, have been engaged. To one ac- quainted with the class of June, '28, the names Golditch and Katzelnik will, un- doubtedly, recall two first grade athletes. These men, prominent in the Townsend Harris Athletics of thirty years ago, have been highly recommended by their class as excellent physical training instructors. Undoubtedly tlIe numerous advantages of this enterprise are obvious to all. It will make possible many things lacking in the past. No longer will our auspicious fencing team practice i1I the corridors of the third and fourth Hoors under tlIe oppression of tlIe faculty. As they do in other schools, clubs and classes will be able to hold dances without tlIe cost of a hall. Thus not only the Senior class shall sponsor dances. Finally, there is the advantage of having all our indoor practice in our own gym- nasium. ' MEDIUM Page2 M E D I U M Publislzcrl daily in the iizteravts of N E tin' Staff X'OL. 87 MAY ll, 1958 No, 48 Oh yes boys, this column business is quite - the thing now. And we are quite popular. Ediftll'-1.11-CD11 icf LEONARD GOODMAN illaxzaging Editor EDXYARD BERGER Assnriatt' Editors ABRAHAM SHORR HENRY ZIMET ADAM FRANK, IR. PHILIP RAPAPOR1' Business llfazzagei' EUGENE YOHALEM Art Editor BENJAMIN NYASS-ERMAN EDITORIAL A Gymnasium! For years we have been clamoring for such an institution. Now wenhave the fulfillment of our innermost desire, an established course in physical tralnlng to be included in our curriculum. First let us consider to whom we are in- debted for this. It is physically impossible to ever repay the class of June, 1928, for whaththey have done for the welfare of Harris. However, we can express our sincerest sentiments and extend our best vvishes to every member of that immortal c ass. Thlfty years have passed since the mem- bers of June, 1928, have last crossed the threshold of this wonderful cathedral of learning. Yet they have not forgotten their Alma Mater as well as the prime lamenta- tion of themselves and their successors. The impression of Townsend Harris Hall has been consecrated by every member of the class of June, 1928. This example should be practiced by every class on de- parting from our beloved school. Regard- less of the sundry interests adopted on our departure from Harris, every Senior class should inaugurate an alumni association. The everlasting tribute of every Har- risite is due to the class of June, 1928, and every member therein. In years to come, the memory of this class should remain im- mortal, inscribed in the annals of Harris. Got offers from the Morgue and everything. We were strolling along across the Campus and glancing at the surrounding skyscrapers when something hit our head. We went sort of senseless for a moment and when we came to, we saw a sort of dumb-bell at our feet. The inscription on it read: "Donated to Townsend Harris Hall, this gymnasium and all equipment, by the Class of June, 1928" This set us musing, yes, this was one of the classes with which we had expected to be graduated. And that was the class that gave the gym to Harris. Mr. Donnelly, our new attendant, isn't half bad. VVe sort of felt distressed when Mr. Conti retired. Of course he is quite old now but he could have lasted a little longer. It was because he actually re- turned a lost book that they dismissed him, we think. XVe went to one of the Polo games that Harris won the other night. Our team shines out pretty well. It was a long time ago but we can remember when the Polo team was organized and there was a bit of controversy then about where to keep the horses. The library was decided upon. No one ever went near there anyhow because he was afraid of getting suspension for talking. Received a letter recently, a handsome invitation. It was from the Class of June, 1928, Alumni. The boys still remembered us and asked us to their dinner. It de- lighted us to think of the fun we used to have with that class. There was a chap, Moe Solavitch, who talked a lot but kept his class going pretty well. And a "guy" Aaron Yohalem, gosh how he used to fight with Nlialter Kaufman at the G. O. meet- ings. And NNalter would stand np, sort of dumb in the face and ask, "Is this order?" CContinued on page 4, col. 21 Page Forty-tlufee Page3 MEDIUM JUNE '28 ALUMNI HoLDs ANNIVERSARY DINNER Vvith sincerest greetings and welcomes of good-fellowship, the members of the Alumni Association of the Class of June, 1928, assembled in great numbers to cele- brate their thirtieth annual re-union at the Hotel Camelton. Almost all were present with their wives and guests, all participat- ing to promote a spirit of conviviality. Mr. Aaron S. Yohalem officiated as chairman of the dinner. Similar to that famous "Lower A Banquet", he opened his welcoming address with "Contrary to cus- tom and precedent, I am not going to bore you with a long address. My speech will be like a chorus girI's skirt .... " The irony of this statement was overlooked by no member of the class. However, it was necessary to explain it to the guests. Mr. Moe Solavitch, president of the class, was the first speaker introduced. His speech was primarily concerned with reminiscences of those days in 1928. One of the most active members of the Alumni Association, Mr. Philip Goodman, was the next to speak. The welfare of the asso- ciation was the topic of his talk. Mr. Golditch, also, spoke in regard to the gym- nasium, thanking the class for bestowing him with the position of supervisor of the Physical Training department of Harris. Messrs. Berger and Kaufman furnished the music of the evening on the piano and violin, respectively. An added feature was the singing of class and school songs in which the guests willingly participated. In the remaining period, Messrs. Ganz, Kaufman, Vlassernian, Cllmann, Shorr, Berger, Ludwig, and others, were requested to say a few words. These furnished variety of interest for the members and guests. Page Forty-four PERSONALITIES Messrs. Solavitch and Yohalem are equally concerned in state politics in which they are prominent figures. Rumor says that Mr. S-olavitch is to be a candidate for governor at the next election. Mr. Yohalem, the ideal politician, is said to be very influential in political fields beyond the public view. Mr. Philip Goodman is exercising great influence as editor of the foremost Demo- cratic journals. With all Hebrew under- takings, Mr. Goodmans name will in- evitably be associated. Mr. Arthur V. Berger has been devoting much of his time to charitable interests. Except for an occasional benefit recital,.he spends his time in assisting needy editorial- ists, although he virtually practices law. Mr, Victor VV. Ganz has recently been appointed the New York Police Commis- sioner. This he attributes to his experience as chief of the Traffic Department of Harris. XN'herever financial affairs are concerned, Mr. .lack Vlasserman may be found. As president of the Parker Pen Company, he has been very busy during recent years. Nevertheless, he prides himself in having as one of his clients, the Harris Co-op store. Our newspaper representative, Mr. Charles A. Ullmann, now occupies a posi- tion near the Editor of the New York Times. During recent years, Mr. Golditch has been participating in athletics. Probably that is what keeps his beautiful locks as blonde and wavy as ever. To attend this affair, Mr. Van Veen con- descended to leave his Bohemian surround- ings. Mr. Xlilliam Ludwig is now faring well in the field of oratory as one of the fore- niost attorneys of the day. He is aspiring to the position of Senator from New York. As usual, Mr. Walter Kaufman is reach- ing for high positions. He has been asked to accept the Socialist nomination for president. Mr. Theodore Fuchs has been success- fully commercializing his artistic ability. Besides wall painting, he does varnishing and paperhanging. 1 ME Mr. Saul Gorn, one of the leading mathematical consultants of the day, has been perpetually furthering his knowledge until now there is no more for him to learn. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Frank were obliged to leave early in order to attend a lecture on the Latinistic syntacticalism of the piano-forte delivered by Mr. Theodore Greenebaum who sent his regrets for not attending. As might be expected, Mr. Edward Kar- dos is gaining a great reputation on the stage as a comedian. Also treading the low-buskined stage, Mr. M. S. Mautner has Of late been at- tempting Shakespearean roles with fair success. has now passed on his who per- Mr. Hofstein flaming red hair tO his offspring sonally displayed this fact at the dinner. Mr. Oleck has given up active participa- tion in athletics in preference to the posi- tion of sports editor for the "N1'Orld". Mr. Richard Present is a surprisingly big man in his community where he endeavors to lecture On his philosophical theory of life. Recently affiliated with the New York Symphony Orchestra, Mr. Joseph Robison has been leading a musical life. Ely Zimmerman and Co. are the Olhcial printers Of the Crimson and Gold, still issued in Harris. Mr. Howard 1YessOn has just returned from France where he made a tour teach- ing and exhibiting his fine fencing technique. 1Nall Street is the scene Of the business concerns of Messrs. Herbert Cohn and Seymour Goldgraben, Stock Brokers. Mr. Philip Zimet is still recuperating from attacks made on him in June, 1928, by his classmates. These were caused when it was learned that he was the author Of the knocks for the Seniors. DI U M Page 4 CCOntinued from page 21 YOu'd think he didn't know it wasnt Then there was Philip Goodman who claimed that the short story originated in S-cotland. But they had a good C. gl G. due to him, th at w as XVe term. Fellow named Arthur Berger in that class too. He was everywhere. used to tie Our shoe laces tight so he wou1dn't get inside our shoes. Then there was a little boy named Charles Ullmann who edited the Stadium. At least he a fellow named too. He used to all the time. And that was a class. thought so. There was Van Veen in that Class draw and get into trouble he had lots Of fun. Boy, X1'e were to the "Class Of 1958" Senior dance. It cOuldn't compare with the one of -Tune, 1928, at the McAlpin. Man, then was the time we had fun. Almost forgot Our milennium. A milen- nium will be reached when any class does things as well and as much as that dear old June, '28 "STEvEnORu". CCOntinued from page lj school. A person is considered a member of the school if he has flunked at least two subjects in the aforesaid institution. 2. Pulling of hair. murdering Of um- pires, etc., is to be punished by forced at- tendance at Townsend Harris Hall for not more than one year nor less than one month. 3. All challenges must be written On ice and handed to Santa Claus before the pub- lication Of this challenge. ADVERTISEMENTS FUELLESS MOTOR CORPORATION Automobiles - 11'ashing Machines Carpet Sweepers NO Gas NO Trouble 50 Lindy Square New York AERONAUTICA CAB COMPANY Stations at Every Corner 25C per Mile From Bronx tO Brooklyn in 10 Minutes! Page Forty-Jive CRIMSON AND GOLD LAST VQlLLwdTGST6iCYlGDT We,tl1e class ol:.,lune 1928, liaving laeen six times declared in possession oi: our Faculties by tlmelivremost psycliiatrists ol: The College ol:tl1e City otllewyorlx, and,tiirtl1ermore,lve- ing at tlie date ofwriting possessed of our usual silliness, do lierelay draw up tliis, our last will and testament. Davino Freed ourselvesfrotn legal detention by tlie pay- ments oP all earthly delatsnve lierelny bequeath tlle follow' img items to our' survivois. T5 Du Bell: dn endowment consisting oF tlle balance op our treasury tofurtlier tlle payrnento1'tl1eSteinwayDuo-flrt. Tofvlryiltoyz fi treatise entitled "l:?ow tofvioderate your Lan- S- ment of: a course in tlie appreciation ol: tlxe Fine arts. Tomtzglalie : A pluslvcovered toot-stool, so tlxat lie will not des' troy scliool property ty using tlie wasteloaslxet asa substitute. ToDr.Pearl: A copyriglit on liis bool: entitled 'Companion to Caesar? said companion being apony. To tlxe rest ot' tlxe Faculty: The leoial one dollar 151.003 so tliat tlmere migl-it be no contest ot tlie tenns ot' tlxis will. Vlylmereas, it is necessary tliat tlxis, our last will and testarnent,lae properly executed, weliereby, do appoint Drf, .Canfield as sole executor and administrator. WAJQ mn? 5SO'J""fQ Attorneg-at-law Elpgggzi' lnwitness wlxereolzz QLZZQW MW QGJLWVL lgagiweinbergz dn endowment of 59.98 Por tlie estalvlislr i I I a 1 1 ! i i . I l i I I I , i 1 I : 1 I 5 i E i I 1 I I m I I I I 1 A i H ! I I in mmf: . :4 iw- ,,:Q.:L-neg-:Al-Q1-5:!-a1nf:L-ei---:Ha2:zNavaaf.naf:vuNQwva-nvvswwmnn-,-v.nazr'1.'wnrmxu .sua 11m1ll!lm1nH!lll 1 1.3: ,L ,. . gf, ,V- CRIMSON AND GOLD 3. f ' wr . ,I+ , , 1 4, Lasrw1LLmresmmenI in asses-'sion our Facultwe aFPThe Coram Draw Cir, ing attlwdatl ofwriting possessed p Mrizlay clrz-.xv uptlxisfour lm will baviu Hired om--- - - ments oigall ezwtlxlg debts ing items foout' Qurviifidw. " 'Ev Dnfiellz out t1'GA9l3'lL'V tofantklmm' the ,nvmnjifqyz ew V -Wegme clm35 oFJun,e ' F ment ol? A cwur-sc m Rmr Aplnslgcovemcldw tw s props ue- to Co.c5m'f'sa,icl companion Tbtlw testofstlw Exculgyz 'uw I al one that there miglmtbcno contwmt ' VOlwreis,-sn, it is- awcefssaty that tlmismur last testament, 'ba prop only executed, uw Drf .Canfield as sole executor ww! eo A Q I 'V V 1 l0? Il'.WQil1,l?Qfg2 GF , LV fl-l3F.ilL1yf1 , ' ' lnwitncss wfwrmf: f'ffif'i'Mg..f: ,, :i?5g.'flbAt, Va' iv W ' f x J' W ,Wi vm! 1 ,. -',,, 2 ll ,. W? W -In X I LITERATURE .1 v,,uuf'-w w-:Q-:ww 'wa-za ru. .H a A -mf T-k ' ,M 1 .Q i , L, fs .N 4 ,, w.' N 'r 4 .J , X V 3 4-4 ,vj ,v 'au ,N ' 1 . -,.. W ,I f uw-me w CRIMSON AND GOLD SORORAL lPRlEClEDlENClE fllyifzfzer of five Cl'fl7I.l'0iZ and Gold Short Story Cofzfeflj ALLAN I. RAD IN CHAPTER ONE. .5 HEN a son is born to parents QA? after a sister has preceded him t 'fe by several years, he is the vic- Neje tim of a terrible misfortune. fi- ,ig As may be naturally expected, 'jg A the son does not take any cog- nizance of worldly matters upon his natal day, but it takes comparatively little time for him to realize the irreparable injustice done to him. For the unfortu- nate thus afflicted there remains little but a complete resignation to his fate, and the fleeting sands of time, instead of healing the wound, only serve to increase the burden under which he labors. This injustice, then, may be termed "sororal precedencew. The sister is in- variably a tyrant and a despot over all the younger members of the family, and where there is but one child, a son Qmay the gods of mercy take special notice of himj, the autocracy of her rule is greatly magnified because of the necessary con- centration upon a single object. From such female domination there is no means of escaping save to run away from home, and to the average youth this course would prove extremely impractical. There is no appeal, for never do parents fail to substantiate and sustain the words, deeds, and actions of the older branch of the family tree, and moreover, they em- phatically overrule the objections of the younger. Tragic indeed is such a situation. It is one of the most important phases of human life, yet authors have proved themselves oblivious to its existence. They have failed to observe the poor down-trodden youth,-or if they have, their readers have not been given the FRANK D. BRITZ benefit of their observations. While the author must, with all due modesty, dis- claim credit for making any discovery of magnitudinous import, he wishes to show the lack of literature about the youths in this world who have elder sis- ters, youths who can look forward to but one forlorn hope-the marriage of their sisters, for such an event marks a new era in their lives, the end of mis- ery and the commencement of self-domin- ation and freedom. But for those whose sisters embrace spinsterhood there are no words of condolence, no hopes to whose fulfillment they can look forward, noth- ing save occasional distraction and finally death. CHAPTER Two. Numbered thus among the most plagued of unfortunates was, Robert Greene. He had a sister, of course, who was, most unhappily, almost five years his senior. When he was younger, her special delight, it seemed to him, was to inflict corporal punishment and other physical discomfitures upon his person, not to mention the innumerable hours of mental tortures and anguish he suffered during the almost incessant exercise of her authority. Bob fonly his sister called him by his official appellationj had never appealed to his parents since he was seven, for he was thoroughly impressed by the futility of such action. Bob distinctly remembered the miser- able afternoon he had spent at Alice's birthday party when he was seven. From the outset of that memorable event he was unduly provoked by the fact that, to make the greatest possible allowances, his birthday parties were biennial, whereas those of his sister Alice occurred with Page F07'fj'-1lilI6 CRIMSON AND GOLD much greater frequency She had failed but once to have an annual birthday party, However, on the occasion of her thirteenth, Alice's despotism was exceed- ingly obnoxious. She had at first sug- gested that he be locked in his room dur- ing the course of the partyg but when he threatened to stamp on the floor until the ceiling would fall, and thereby dis- rupt the party, Alice, fearful that such a practice would prove very disconcert- ing, allowed him to come. He was de- barred from competition in all games and glared enviously at the successful par- ticipants as they received their prizes. But when he presumed to ask Elsie Gor- don, who was sitting next to him, for a piece of her candy, the sororal wrath de- scended like a thunder-storm and Bob went supperless to bed. This was but one of the myriad of in- cidents in which his sister had completely humiliated and reduced him. And such was the atmosphere in which he grew up, for when he had reached his fifteenth year he was still completely subject to petticoat rule. CHAPTER THREE. It was half past nine on a Saturday morning as Bob stepped into the street. Of all times that Bob looked forward to with pleasure, by far the most eagerly awaited were the few hours of each Sat- urday when he was permitted to go out on the street. Not that he was kept in the house the rest of the week, but his sojourns were irregular. However, he could always depend on Saturday and very rarely was he disappointed. The street was the one place that afforded Bob some degree of personal lib- erty. Here there was no sister con- stantly standing over him, lest he occa- sion her displeasure. Here he was master of his own destinies, He could do what he liked, and speak what he liked, and read what he liked fvery frequently he smuggled books out of the housej. He could go to see a moving-picture without flflfjt' Ffffj' the consent of anybody. And when the "cop" was not around he could play ball, a game which his sister considered far too strenuous for what she termed a delicate constitution. Bob, of course, de- nied possession of such a thing, but that was oflicially established by parental de- cree at the solicitation of his sister. Pk Pls Pk Pk Pk Pls Pk Pls He was not long out before he met Will Holt, his buxom friend and compan- ion in misery. "How did you get out so early?" de- manded Bob. "Oh," returned the other, with a sig- nificant nod of his head toward his resi- dence, "your sister just came up so mine let me downf, "I suppose our darling sisters are dis- cussing new methods of making them- selves nasty to us," said Bob as he heaved a sigh of complete resignation. "'Or perhaps to-" Will had starred to say, but he suddenly stopped and Bob easily understood why when he saw his sister Alice and Will's sister, Catherine Qonly Will and Bob were not permitted to call her "Kitty"j walking toward them. After addressing several words to their most affectionate brothers, they walked on. The two friends sat down on the stoop in front of Will's house as their sisters turned the corner. "I berjl said Will, "that they're only walking around the corner trying to catch us playing ball," Suddenly their conversation assumed an entirely different, tone and the reason was the approach of Irv Sweet and Nor- man Sturman, who were secretly envied by Bob and Will. They would sooner have changed places with these two than with anyone else under the sun, for in their opinion two more fortunate fellows existed nowhere the wide world over. They had been born to their parents be- fore any sisters had, and hence, unlike our two friends, their existence was not subject to sororal mandates. CRIMSON AND GOLD Yet Bob and Will never let their most unfortunate domestic situation be known. Whenever they were not alone they re- ligiously avoided all mention of sisters, and to attain this end often employed every conceivable kind of subterfuge and artifice. In fact, a casual observer would never have dreamed that either one had a sister. What could have caused such a state of mind, no one can say, but the most plausible theory is that they were possessed with a great fear of ridicule. Today it seemed the inevitable could no longer be avoided. Irv and Norman would mention sisters, and no matter what trend the conversation took, they managed to introduce the fatal word. Despite all of Bob's Herculean efforts to avert the unpleasantry that would result if the true state of affairs were to be re- vealed, Norman Sturman brought mat- ters to a head. "You don't know, Irv, how lucky we are not to have any older sisterf, "Oh, donit I?T' responded Sweet, agree- ing perfectly. Bob and Will,adopting a time honored device, sat back, to all outward appear- ances entirely oblivious of what the others were saying, hoping in this way to hear the end of the discussion before long. But Irv Sweet insisted "These poor guys must have to take plenty from their sisters." The strain on Bob was too great, he could stand it no longer. "The trouble with you is that you have no older sisters," he retorted, as he arose with great dignity and stood before them. "Our sisters are nothing like you think. They treat us perfectly alright." "Whatl" demanded Sweet, "they never give you orders and bawl you out?" "No, never," continued Will in Bob's behalf, "they don't do anything of the kind. My sister speaks no differently to me than youid speak to your mother. My sister never yells at me because she's too considerate." Inwardly both he and Bob wondered how much for how littlej of that last compliment their sisters really deserved. "And," he continued, "it'S the same with Bob because I know his sister pretty well." Bob hastened to assure them that it was exactly as Will had said. His sister was also too considerate to scold him. It was most absurd for them to think that she would yell at him, and dictate her mandates to him, for he would soon put her in her place if she tried. "So," said Bob in concluding his ex- temporaneous discourse, "you see it's not so bad to have an older sister as you imagined. Mine is not my boss, and what's more, if there's any bossing to be done, you can bet she'd listen to me." Will had already gone upstairs, because he was afraid he would expose the com- plete falsehood of everything that Bob had said, either by bursting into con- vulsive laughter, or by exhibiting a look of dumbfounded amazement as Bob waxed bolder. So the gathering dis- banded. The two sisterless ones arose, duly impressed, for Bob's oratory had convinced them that it was far from calamitous to have an elder sister. As Bob watched them walk away he smiled inwardly. How lucky it was that he had thought many times of what he would say if he were compelled to speak on the subject. CHAPTER FOUR, It was half-past three exactly, and Sun- day afternoon as Bob stepped into the street to find Will and perhaps repair to a theatre. He had never expected to be allowed out for he was due to visit his aunt, but that engagement had been broken at the last minute. His mother, then, knowing nothing better to do with him, permitted him to go down to the street. Nobody was at home in Will's house. He had not expected to find Will's par- ents home, but Will had expressly told him that he was going to be in all Sun- Pagc Fifty-one CRIMSON AND GOLD day afternoon. Of course Will could have accompanied his parents. In fact, that first seemed most probable to Bob. Yet for some peculiar reason he dismissed this likelihood and gave it not a second thought. Will, by himself, would not have gone anywhere without waiting. So he eagerly ran down the stairs in the hopes of finding Will in the midst of a gathering, or promenading up and down the avenue. However, Will was not around. He looked all over for him, even to the ex- tent of walking around several square blocks, and scouring some places that were their occasional haunts. Yet there was no Will. He had not been in the candy store all day, and that was most remarkable. Obviously, if Bob would find Will, there was nothing else to do but Wait. Half an hour passed and Bob was no nearer to finding Will than he was be- fore. Still another thirty minutes passed without any result, and not only Will did net show up, but no one else did, and the ennui was becoming very pressing. Another quarter of an hour soured Bob's patience so greatly that he arose to walk away, cursing the gods of fate who so arranged circumstances that it was im- possible to rind companionship when he was permitted to repair to his hermitage, the street. Simultaneously with his action of aris- ing, he saw Norman Sturman and Irv Sweet approaching him. They had not seen Will and they had been around all day excepting the last hour or so. It was exceedingly strange, they commented, that he had left no word in the candy store. Sadly the unpleasant possibility affixed itself on Bob's mind as a disagreeable reality. Will had left without him, and now he would be compelled to go to a party without Will. To Bob, who was fond of friendship and company, and es- pecially Will's, the prospects in store for him were far from pleasing. Page Fifty-ftt'0 Bob was about to leave, when he saw his sister walking briskly toward him. "Robert," she demanded, "what are you doing down here? You come right up- stairs with mef, The worst had come long before he had ever dreamed of it. Yesterday, to these very two he had pointed to himself as an autocratic brother, and now he was confronted with the task of prov- ing, either true or false, the vehement assertions he had made. The situation, obviously, called for some fast and sharp brain-work. Assuming that he meekly obeyed his sister's command, he could imagine their merriment, the perpetual laugh that sight of him would provoke, the stinging jibes he would be compelled to bear. He thought, concentrated, and re- solved, while his sister glared at him, awaiting a reply. Better by far, said he to himself, to suffer a penalty of com- paratively short duration, than be forever compelled to endure the ridicule of his companions except Will, to be the butt of their wit and the object of their mirth, and above all, by far the worst, be branded a bluffer and a braggart. With this psychology, he turned to face his tormentor. He tried to speak, but it seemed as though a heavy lump in his throat would prevent him. Now with redoubled effort, Bob managed to over- come this difficulty. Slowly his mouth formed the fatal words: H "Suppose you go up yourself and mind your own businessf' No sooner had he spoken than Bob wished he could recall his words. He saw his sister gasp almost imperceptibly, amazed at his sudden insolence. Never before, not even in his most violent bursts of temper, had he ever dared to address her with such cool impudence. His surging mind imagined sheld speak again. Perhaps it would be a repetition of the command in such a tone and man- ner as would make it extremely pre- CRIMSON AND GOLD carious for Bob if he did not obey in- stantly and silently. Or she might make ready to slap his face, something she had not done to him for almost four years. Then what would they say? Would the execution of such a measure leave any doubt as to who was master? Sadly Bob consoled himself with the thought that he had at least resisted the tyranny. He had not submitted meekly, but had died gamely before the eyes of his companions. It may have been the reward of bravery, but at any event, Bob was greatly surprised to see his sister turn around and walk away without another word. She mounted the stairs without once looking back. However, his desperate effort had turned out with a greater degree of suc- cess than he could dared have hoped. His companions, he rejoiced to see, did not doubt in the least all that he had told themg and Norman, as he left him said, "That's it, Bob. You don't take anything from her, do you ?', Even so, Bob asked himself, was the result worth the price? He had saved his honor and maintained his fair repu- tation but only too well did he know what was in store for him. By this time his sister would have acquainted his father with all the details of the affair and her narrative was undoubtedly em- bellished by several fancy flourishes and other devices which were not intended to bode him well. It was now a quarter after five and Bob still had about an hour and a quarter left to him before he would have to go upstairs for supper. Then he would come in for it. His father, and his mother, and his sister he could now visualize scolding him ensemble. As a penalty he probably would be denied the privilege of leaving the house for several weeks, certainly not that very night and he had an important engagement. Listlessly, Bob spent half an hour wandering up and down the street with no other aim than to think of something pleasant, something more cheerful than a compendium of penalties that he would soon suffer. And on the other hand, why postpone the inevitable hour? A respite from an ordeal merely increases the duration of the mental agony that precedes the infliction. The inevitable, he philosophized, may be avoided, but not averted. Soon he would have to face his angry family. He could avoid them for several hours by depriving him- self of his supper. But his parents would look for him, and failing to find him after repeated efforts would make them much angrier with him. He could run away from home, but that adventure he was not ready to undertake, for by nature Bob was not an adventurer. Neither did he wish to unduly worry his parents. Having decided that the best course was to have it all out at once and thus have it over so much sooner, Bob slowly climbed the stairs with a heavy heart which seemed to miss a beat as he fumbled in his pocket for the key. Ner- vously he opened the door and stepped in. No angry voices greeted him and he stared around the room, greatly per- plexed. That his father should not severely take him to task for his actions was most inconceivable. Yet his father did not even look up from his newspaper as he said "hello", His mother stopped reading her book to make several in- quiries as to where he had been and what he had been doing the whole after- noon. Bob thought that Alice had waited for him to come up before she informed her parents of the indignities she had suffered. She was in the parlor, oblivious to his entrance. He got a magazine for him- self to read and went into the parlor. He did not much like to be so near his sister, but he had frequently found it im- possible to read unless he occupied his favorite seat, in which he now saw Alice reposing. Faltering, he cautiously approached his sister. He could not, to save his life have Page Fiffy-fl11'rc CRIMSON AND GOLD imagined why she made no display of her righteous wrath. He did not dare ask her for that seat, so he sat down on the divan to read. He had read but a few words when he heard his sister's voice. Now, he thought, the trouble would be- gin. But never was anyone more sur- prised, not even Caesar when he per- ceived that Brutus was one of the con- spirators. "Bob," she said, "sit here by the win- dow in your favorite place. Besides, it's dark over theref' Bob did not sit down,-he fell into the chair, overwhelmed. Alice, after all that he had done, was actually treating him nicely. And as for her calling him Bob, why this was the first time within his memory. Here without the slight- est effort-but what could be the reason for Alice's most remarkable change of attitude? And in the same way that a man who has unexpectedly come into possession of a huge fortune cannot make his troubled mind believe his sudden change of circumstance exists in reality, so Bob could not visualize the events that had been enacted before his very eyes but a moment ago. His brain was in a whirl, his thoughts were conllicting, his senses were incomplete and harassed, he was lost. Unable to divine a satisfactory solution to this most perplexing and paradoxical problem, Bob picked up his hat and went out. A moment later he was ascending the stairs to Will's home. CHAPTER FIVE. As he slowly climbed the steps, Alice's countenance appeared before his eyes, and despite his efforts he could not remove the vision. Again he racked his brain for some logical reason that could have occasioned his sister's unprecedented ac- tion. But he was not occupied in thought for long, because as he reached the floor on which the Holts lived, he was aroused by loud voices from within. Overcome by curiosity, he Put his eye to the key- Page' Fifty-four hole. Since this availed him nothing, he replaced that organ by his ear. However, the sounds were unintelligible, and Bob despaired of determining what was taking place inside. Evidently this was not the place for him, but Bob did not retreat more than one step. He was determined as his fore-finger pushed the bell. Mr. Holt opened the door and Bob entered amid a solemn silence. Every- body seemed angry and Bob regretted that he had not acted upon his decision to turn back. Mrs. Holt's eyes were red, as though she was crying. Will's sister was seated in a rocking chair. Her lower lip was protruding, her chin was thrown forward, and to Bob she presented the appearance of a woman who is deter- mined to oppose to the last, an injustice done to her. Taking one consideration with another, her mien was decidedly belligerent. Bob divined that an argu- ment had taken place and regardless of the subject he knew that Will's sister was wrong. He waited for someone to speak, but apparently everybody had the same idea in mind. Bob broke the silence by asking: "Where's Will?" Nobody ventured an answer, but Mr. Hall handed him a much crumpled paper. Bob tried to guess what the note could possibly be, for obviously it was the cause of all the disturbance. However, his curiosity was insatiable, and nervously he straightened it out. With shaking hand he read Will's familiar scrawl: "I am leaving home because I can't stand Catherine any moref, Bob could think of nothing to say to the plainly worried parents. He had but one question to ask: "Does my sister Alice know ?" Mr. Holt nodded his assent. And Bob's face registered a smile of satisfac- tion. He had discovered something for which he had long searched vainly. Still smiling, he walked out. QTHE END, CRIMSON AND GOLD JONATHAN AIPIELY PHILIP GOODMAN I. T is barely within my power to X, .1 describe my innermost senti- ments when I consider the as- pects of the People vs. Sunger case. I have dwelt for the past K' month on this tale of a fantas- tic creation-a frankenstein-formed in a half-crazed mind of one of the world's greatest surgeons, Dr. Sunger. I was seated with my friend, Ronald Stevens, a detective of New York, slightly indulging in a much sought-for as well as prohibited beverage, when we were unceremoniously interrupted by the ring- ing of the telephone. It was an unex- pected emergency call for Stevens from Headquarters. Being inquisitive and seeking excitement, I begged leave to go with him. This he readily granted, not being adverse to company at that hour of the night. Arriving at Headquarters, Stevens was informed that a murder case warranted his immediate attention. I-Ie was given plenary command of the situation. Dr. Sunger had been taken into custody on the charge of the murder of Jonathan Apely. The turnkey offered to conduct Stevens to the cell of Sunger. After passing through long corridors, I ap- proached the cell in which I noticed a forlorn and aged man, seated on the edge of the cot, swaying to and fro, bemoan- ing his predicament. Despite Stevens' countless questions, the only answer obtainable was a staunch denial of guilt. This, however, seemed absurd, since all of the seven eye- witnesses affirmed that they had seen Dr. Sunger stab Apely. Seeing that he could gain no satisfaction or enlightenment from the accused, Stevens decided to visit the Hotel Calpin, the scene of the catas- trophe, and see if any light could be thrown on the affair from that source. 92 4? .5 P 'Y' 'Y' . '-if TIF 4-9' th 1 ' A 2 lb Ll II. Our entrance into the Calpin was greeted with thunderous oaths and un- complimentary remarks magnanimously bestowed upon some of the employees of the hotel by the outraged proprietor. For the nth time he threatened to kill the next reporter that approached him. Stevens, with his usual tact, calmed him and persuaded him to bestow lavish pecuniary gifts on the agents of the press in order to suppress this undesired notoriety. Hof facto, the proprietor, Mr. Charles A. Manger, ushered us into the room where the corpse lay. The blinds were drawn low. A ray of sunshine through the corner of the blind disclosed to me the features of the ugliest creature I had ever seen. The last throes of agony he had suffered from the knife thrust left the body in a distorted condition which added to its hideousness. Upon further inspection, Stevens remarked to me con- cerning the incontrovertible apelike fea- tures of the deceased. Mr. Manger informed Stevens that the murdered man had registered about six months ago as Jonathan Apely of Eng- land. Since he had never had any per- sonal dealings with Mr. Apely, he was unable to reveal any further useful material. Stevens ordered the body to be re- moved to the morgue and phoned the city physician to perform the autopsy im- mediately. Mr. Manger, upon the inquiry of Stevens, summoned the bell-hop who had attended exclusively to the wants of Apely. "What is your name?" was Stevens' first question. "John Dudley, sir," he responded. "How long have you been employed in the Hotel Calpin PI' Page Fifty-five CRIMSON AND GOLD "Four years coming next Septemberf' "During your service here has there at any time arisen any question as to your honesty and fidelity?" 'iNo, sir." "Did Mr. Apely ever have any other bellhop besides you?" "No, sirf, "How is that possible? You don't mean to say that you are here every day in the year, do you?" "No, sir." "Well, then account for thisf' "You see, sir, Mr. Apely was dumb. It seemed that I was able to accommodate him quite easily. I readily comprehended every sign that he made to me. For this he was indeed grateful and showed it by his large tips. He did not like to be bothered unnecessarily, so before I left, I prepared everything he desired. He ate all his meals in his suite. When I was off, he ate from a supply of canned goods. In fact, he never left his room except between nine and ten in the evening when he would usually take a walk. It seems that I was the only one here who had any connection with him during his stay. Every Saturday, he would settle his account with me in cash. He always had bills and change with him. Where it came from I never cared to inquire. Whenever I entered the room I always found him lounging in his arm-chair smoking a pipe. He had a fair sized library but I doubt if he ever read any of the books because they were always in the same place. "I suppose that's about all I can tell you, sir." "Who was Dr. Sunger's bell-hop?" Stevens further inquired. "I was, sir,', answered John. "In what apartment did he reside?" "Apartment 5D, sir. Next door to Mr. Apelyf' ' "Did they ever meet?', "Not as far as I know, sir." Pago 'Fifty-six "Thank you for your information, john. No doubt it will prove very use- fulf, Turning to Mr. Manger, Stevens continued. "The inquest will be held here tomorrow morning at ten o'clock. Meanwhile you will keep both Sunger's and Apelyis rooms locked. Good-night." "Ah! thank you, Mr. Stevens. Good- night." III. In spite of a sleepless night, I was at the hotel at nine-thirty the following morning, eager to learn if anything new had developed. Entering the lobby, the scene of the crime, I was amazed to hnd the usual tranquillity prevalent. Mr. Manger presently recognized me as the shadow of Mr. Stevens during the preced- ing night. Immediately he conducted me into the Violet and Gold Room and bade me be seated. It appeared that I was not as early as I had presumed, for quite a few gentlemen were already seated. Nor were the rest long in coming. At pre- cisely ten o'clock, Stevens entered with the coroner. Beckoning the former with a nod of my head, I made room for him on the bench on which I was seated. The coroner, Dr. Blade, opened the in- quest by requesting the city physician to divulge the results of his autopsy. "After a brief external examinationj' the physician testified, "I was indubitably convinced that the deceased, jonathan Apely, had met his death by a knife wound close to the heart. The murderer was acquainted with the physique of the human body as evinced by the fact that he knew exactly where to strike to cause instant death." Thus proceeded the inquest. The seven eye-witnesses repeated their tale, each in the same manner, practically with the same words, until the monotony of the situation was almost unbearable. For six consecutive hours testimony was presented. Finally addressing the jury, Dr. Blade declared: "Gentlemen, it is your duty to CRIMSON AND GOLD determine what was the cause of this death. Beyond the fact that the accused asserts that he did not commit murder, the indications strongly refute this. However, that is for you to decide." The gentlemen of the jury retired to make their deliberations, and, within four minutes, re-entered. The foreman stepped forward and delivered the verdict to the gentlemen present. He read the most logical and anticipated answer, "Murder in the first degree, as a result of a knife wound in the vicinity of the heartf, IV. At the request of Dr. Sunger, Mr. Sur, the attorney for the defense, arranged that the trial be held as quickly as possi- ble. Accordingly within ten days follow- ing the inquest, this was effected. All preliminary formalities having been completed, the District Attorney was granted the floor and he proceeded to prove that Dr. Elias A. Sunger had mur- dered jonathan Apely. Sunger was seated, quite composed and free of expression. By his side was Sut displaying one of his usual conf'ident-of- victory smiles. The first witness to take the stand was Sidney Orkin. After having been duly sworn in, he proceeded to reply to the queries of the prosecuting attorney. "Are you a resident of the Hotel Cal- pin P" "Yes." "Wl1ere were you on the evening of March tenth between nine and ten o,clock?,' "I was seated in the lobb of the Cal Y - pin with another resident, Mr. Benjamin Berk." "Did anything unusual occur?" "Yes. At about ten minutes past nine I saw Dr. Sunger, with whom I had pre- viously made an acquaintance, draw up close to Apely, who had just come out of the elevator, extract a knife from the pocket of his top-coat and, without a change of expression, plunge it into the breast of Apely. The latter reeled and fell forward. This done, Sunger stood serenely gazing at the result of his act." "That is all. I will now submit you to a cross-examination by the attorney for the defence, Mr. Sur." With a sweeping bow and a smile of satisfaction, the District Attorney gestured Mr. Sut to proceed with the cross-examination. "I do not choose to cross-examine the witness," was the amazing statement of Mr. Sut. This answer was repeatedly rendered throughout the presentation of the state's lawyer. Q The six other eye-witnesses testified to the same effect, disclosing no additional helpful knowledge. john Dudley, the bell-hop, then bore witness concerning the character and habits of Apely. Finally the District Attorney recapitu- lated his side and concluded as follows, addressing the jury: "No substan- tial motive has been established for this crime other than a desire for gaining pub- licity and then relying on your mercy. It is time that these crimes were obliterated. I ask you to convict this man, not upon evidence which is gathered inferentially from the circumstances in the case, but upon actual facts testified by numerous creditable witnesses. Gentlemen, to ful- fill the trust invested in you by your fellow-citizens, it is your duty to return a verdict of guilt." The jury would have willingly obliged the People without hearing the defence had the court allowed it to do so. At this moment, Mr. Sut opened the defence by requesting that the case be dismissed from court on the following grounds: "jonathan Apely was not a man, and the game laws of New York State make no provision for the prosecu- tion of ape-killers." These statements presented without oratorical elaborations brought consternation and perplexity to the District Attorney. Page Fifty-seven CRIMSON AND GOLD The judge denied the motion, request- ing proof of these assertions. This, Mr. Sut readily agreed to furnish. Dr. Sunger took the stand on his own behalf and brought forth rather astound- ing information. "Where did you meet jonathan Apelyf' Mr. Sut queried. "I never met jonathan Apely," was Sungers retort. "I created him. Five years ago on a visit to South America while walking through a dense forest I perceived that which anthropologists con- sider as the missing link. This was the first time that such a living specimen was seen. The Dutch physician, Dubois, in 1891, near Trinil, java, discovered the Pithecanthropus Erectus, or erect ape- man. It appears that Apely was the last of this genus. Modern paleontological research has proposed the Pithecanthropus as the connecting link between man and the rest of the animal kingdom. "I led this being to my hut and was surprised at seeing that he behaved amicably. I was struck with a novel idea which I determined to carry into effect. By means of many difficult surgical opera- tions I made him seem as a man. He was extremely adept to learning, readily com- prehending all that I taught him. Over four years I spent in performing these operations and educating him. Finally, I was confident that my creation would re- main undetected. L E "Last September I booked passage for New York. Arriving here I brought him to the Hotel Calpin, amply supplying him with money. By january I wearied of the endless surveillance of my protege and his excessive expenses and deter- mined to destroy Apely, which I did." The prosecuting attorney, wholly un- prepared for this testimony, declined the privilege of cross-examining Sunger. To substantiate the new evidence in- troduced many phylogenists and paleon- tologists took the stand. During their corroboration, the District Attorney by means of cross-examining attempted to prove that Apely was a man since he performed all of the exigent functions of man and confirmed the Dar- winian theory. Sut, having recapitulated the testimony, pleaded with the jury for an acquittal. The judge charged the jury and they retired. Tension was rife until the jury returned, after eight hours of delibera- tion. As the gentlemen of the jury entered the courtroom, Dr. Sunger drew a knife and stabbed himself through the heart, He was pronounced dead. The jury was dismissed without rendering its decision which would have no effect anyhow. I am still in a quandry when I seek to discover the decision of the jury. Was this being an ape or a man? QTHE END, T ,fa .JL .4 3 v Page Fifiy-right b SWS? l CRIMSON AND GOLD OUR ALMA MATIER ARTHUR N the course of our high school W J, I career, do we ever pause to consider what we gain by at- tending Harris? Do we ever t realize that we are deriving more from our high school course, more than the thousands in other New York schools? ,Z f . K X: I L I. T16 lf' ,: se '9 tif Tig To the average I-Iarrisite, only two advantages are evident: first, that we obtain in three years that to which many others devote four, then, on en- tering City College, that we may resume the college curriculum without any un- necessary trouble and change of custom. The pessimist will also contribute his views. Inevitably, he will indicate the fact that to retain good scholastic stand- ing in I-Iarris, a student must perpetu- ally drudge over the studies assigned. Moreover, he will claim, Harris lacks a gymnasium which is essential to the physical development of every able student. To the former we can reply that by the time one has attained Upper B, he has become accustomed to the difficult work and arduous assignments. To the latter we can only express our desires that in the near future this missing ele- ment in our equipment will be supplied. But let us enumerate the advantages which overshadow these alleged shortcom- ings. Due to our comparatively small number, our individuality is furthered, whereas in an institution four or five times our size we would be in an immense wheel and would remain personally merely cogs most of us unassociated with school affairs. of little im- However, individuality is portance when compared to some other benefits. Perhaps more than in any V. BERGER other school, our instructors bear a deep- seated concern in all our activities, both curricular and extra-curricular. Thanks to our Director, the Harris Faculty has been convinced that "All work and no play makes jack a dull boyf, In all student enterprises, the Faculty willingly offers its support and encouragement. Although that is true, it does not nec- essarily follow that our Faculty ac- complishes the work that we, the students of Harris, profess to do ourselves. We may be proud of the fact that both our publications are managed almost entirely by the students, which is not always so in other schools. In addition, we have still another ad- vantage. Contrary to the consensus of outsiders, school spirit does exist both among the instructors and the students of Harris, so remarkable as to enable the maintenance of a vast sphere or' organiza- tions. No such word as "failures ap- pears in the vocabulary of Harris work- ers. As a result of this, many and sun- dry clubs have been established and up- held, service squads have been encour- aged, class organizations, of a type ex- isting in no other high school, have been well managed. All these and many others are the ad- vantages of attending I-Iarris, From our Alma Mater we graduate disciplined in the best personal qualities, experienced in self-government, well instructed in the foremost scholastic subjects, and, finally, equipped with a spirit of fine sportsman- ship, a very necessary factor in public life. In scanning the records of the present Seniors, notice how few, if any, have not at least one item to their credit as evidence of the Harrisite's acknowl- edgement of these advantages. Page Fifty-nine CRIMSON AND GOLD TO TI-IIE ILAST-A STUDENT The boy who is now bringing to a close his career at Townsend Harris Hall has reached one of the milestones of his life. Graduation is a goal achieved and an ambi- tion realized. The dream of the day that has now arrived, was, not so very many years ago, ensphered in a glamor which outshone that of all other objectives. Now that glamor has lost some of its brilliance, as all dreams are wont to do when the time of fruition is at hand. There are divers reasons for this change beyond the fact that it is in the nature of things. The boy has become a little more mature-and no dreams are quite as dazzling to him now as when he first came to us. Then again, the intervening years have brought with them new and higher goals which go still further into the future. That, too, is in the nature of things, and when those greater heights are scaled, there will ever be loftier ones on ahead. The boy will be going through that process over and over again. It will constitute the zest of life, the driving force, if you will. Already he begins to recognize that truth. But he is nevertheless proud of this much accomplished-and justifiably so. Some- times he gives evidence of being a little too proud, a little too self-satisfied with him- self, with his surpassing wisdom, and his knowledge of the world. At such times he is both an annoying and a pathetic figure. The wiser folks, who have all his experiences, and many more, shake their heads either in despair or pity, and say, "Poor boy, he still has so much to learn." But after all, even in these annoying moments he neither desires nor warrants anyones pity. And as for annoyance-it should be tempered by the recognition that it is a stage in the life of the being. He really will learn. In just one respect is he perhaps deserving of our sympathy. He is at the stage where he is the recipient of all kinds of friendly advice and censure, on all sorts of questions from all manner of people, who have his welfare at heart and who will not rest easy until they impart some of their wisdom to him. All of this, however well- intentioned and beneficial, will be painful to him. He will resent some of it, and dis- card much of it. And so with the recognition of these facts in mind, it is not our intention to join the army of advisors. Nevertheless, as a teacher of his, I would be his friend. I would be a friend who loves his faults as well as his virtues-and he has his share of both. As a friend, I repose great faith in him and his future as he shall be led, in his own way, to work it out. His friends do have the confident hope that as he leaves us and takes the next step, and the next, he will emerge first of all a man, true, honest and courageous, and furthermore, that he shall learn enough to know that he will never learn all, and so will remain a humble student, not simply for the next four years but all his days. A HOWARD W. H1Nrz. P051 t' .g1i.1'fj' CRIMSON AND GOLD I GIVE ALI, TO Til-IlElE Great Poseidon! Mighty Neptune. Ruler o'er the vasty sea- Why, when in thy realm sojourning, Must I give all to thee? Not any land twixt Pole and Pole, Nor solid ground twixt sea and sea, That doth exact such heavy toll As I must yield to thee. What fiendish laughter, joy satanic, Shakes thine ancient frame with glee, When o'er damp and salty railing I bow my head to thee? I quoke, I reach, I clutch the air, I struggle piteously- And then cough up in my despair, And pay my debt to thee. I lift my head and heave a sigh- But not before I've heaved the pie, Heaved the chicken fricassee, I-Ieaved all else the cook supplied To put into my poor inside To hold in trust for thee. DR. DAVID KLEIN. Page SiXfj"07lC CRIMSON AND GOLD RESUME HE past term has been one of such success, of so many inno- vations, of such school spirit, I that it may be truly considered the most auspicious semester for i many years. At least five enter- prises stand out above the others for their originality, success, and intrinsic value. For this reason, the Crimrmz and Gold of jwze, 1928, has deemed it ap- propriate to present a resume such as this of the foremost events of the term. J. x I .4 More momentous than the rest is the plan advocated by last term's Stadium providing for a combination of the G. O. ticket and a full subscription to the Stadium at the price of one dollar to be paid either at once or in installments. The Faculty efficiently improved upon this by bringing about a one hundred per cent sale. Never before has any- thing of this type been accomplished. The credit for the fulfillment of this deed is entirely due to our Faculty, above all Messrs. Troy and Flynn who have successfully supervised the sales. With- out the least hesitation, the gratitude of the entire student body should be granted these protectors of our welfare. This enactment has a most beneficial significance. In the first place, every student of Harris considers himself a supporter of all Varsity activity and a participator in school affairs. He is a member of that great government ma- chine, the General Organization. Every club, every squad, every team is open to him and extends its welcome. No longer must clubs and teams ascertain whether the applicant for membership belongs to the G. O. On the contrary, everyone is welcome to join. Furthermore, every student is in- formed weekly of the outstanding events of his Alma Mater. The Stadium, one Page Sixty-ftt'0 of the chief organs of Harris, no longer need fear unsuccessful sales, for, every week, there is a one hundred per cent circulation. What is more, if either the G. O. or the Stadium should declare a loss, the more fortunate organization will remedy this. Their financial interests are now joined into one. Another improvement effected by this act is the intensified manner of circulat- ing the Stadium. Formerly, two students, excused from their classes, would occupy at least five minutes in each section, en- deavoring, sometimes laboriously, to sell the school publication. Not only did this disturb the order of the class, but it also necessitated that over twenty-five students be excused from class for the sales. Now a very simple but effective method is em- ployed. At the beginning of each hour, Stadium agents, one on each floor, leave with each instructor enough Stadiums for his class. The latter may distribute them at his own convenience. A direct result of this, the second in- novation is not to be left unnoticed. ln- asmuch as every student is a member of the G. O., there has been no necessity for recognition cards. Moreoyer, by virtue of this, the entire student body has the right to vote. This led to a total num- ber of voters thrice the size of former terms. A large contrast to the three or four hundred votes of the past, eleven hundred and one votes were cast. It is hoped that the same will be possible in future terms. The outstanding advantage of this is apparent in that the officers elected are representatives of the entire student body. From Freshman to Senior, every student displays a personal concern in the results of the elections. Ballots were distributed in the class rooms. Thus voting was done speedily CRIMSON AND GOLD and Without difficulty. The student had a chance to compose himself and sensibly decide upon the candidates of his choice. The question of thrift was also con- sidered this term. This resulted in the in- auguration of a school bank system. Mr. Schaaf was delegated to institute a suit- able system of pecuniary saving. Al- though this innovation came on like a flash, the true spirit of the affair was soon inspired in every student. ln each section meeting at the bank- ing hour, a student cashier was appointed to collect the deposits of the students. This term, Tuesday, first hour, has been chosen as the official banking time. After the deposits have been made and re- corded, they are submitted to the student directors of the bank who make their assigned rounds. So well was this plan received by the student body that four hundred dollars was realized the very first day. Time and again Harrisites have been advised of the benefits of money when used properly. Thrift is the keynote of success through- out one's life. By creating the habit of saving in high school, the student will continue in later life to build up the back bone of his career. A most beneficial discussion on thrift was delivered by Mr. john W. Stout, an active representative of the Educational Thrift Society and a very experienced man, at one of our assemblies. This brings us to the fourth phase of Harris' activity this term. Introduced last term, the assemblies have been the most profitable element of Harris enterprise. At our gatherings, a remarkable school spirit prevails, Stud- ents unite in a friendly body to pro- mote spirit and to advance culture in music and literature. Learning the school song has been one of the main pastimes at these assemblies. Led by Dr. Richter and accompanied by a trio composed of students, the student body has finally acquired a knowledge of this song, the music of which has been composed by Mr. Gill, and the words by Louis Volansky. Another feature of the assemblies has been the presentation of music selections. This has promoted the musical apprecia- tion of the students and given many the opportunity to display their talent. Student participation was greatly advo- cated by the supervisor of these assem- blies, Mr. james E. Flynn. Occasionally he arranged for a student chairman to take complete charge of the meeting. The Law and Debating Society offered a mock trial to further this project. Perhaps the principal purpose of this enterprise is to accustom the student body to appear in public and make a lasting impression as a body on any outsider who should be present. At first, there was some difficulty in establishing uncom- pelled discipline at the lower school as- semblies. However, before long, this was remedied, displaying the advantages of these gatherings. The last of these events is one that has appealed to the entire student body. As soon as the G. O. Council started to function this term, a plan advocated by the Stadium was acted upon, namely, the Interclass Swimming Tournament. Competition, in a friendly way, ex- ists primarily among the various classes. With the aid of Mr. Heynich, the tourna- ment was run off as successfully as might be expected. Never before have Harrisites shown such enthusiasm, such ardor for school activity. This was well attended and entered by many of our champion swim- mers. The accomplishment of this is a tribute to the G. O. Council. Although they are not as important as the aforementioned, other events of in- terest have occurred. Our ofiice also has issued some reforms of a very cred- Pagt' Sz'.i'fy-fI11'c'e CRIMSON AND GOLD itable nature. One of these affects per- sonally, the curriculum of every Harrisite. Despite the opposition of the student body, Dr. Canfield suggested a plan con- cerning our system of registration. Con- sidering the many difhculties encountered by the students in making up their own programs ,especially in regard to closed sections, it was thought suitable to origin- ate a method whereby the office would make out the programs. Such a system would bring about many reforms. In the first place, all sections would be practically the same size. More diagon-als could be installed. Lastly, the laborious registration day will be entirely eliminated. As an amendment to this plan, Dr. Bell quieted opposition by suggesting the possibility of allowing a student to file his preferences in the office. These will be recognized if the excuse is plausible. Another office reform is that in regard to summer school fees. To the delight of many Harrisites, summer school courses will be free of charge. This is quite a change considering the former charge or twelve dollars and fifty cents for each course. To further musical ability in Harris, a Glee Club has been formed. For many years, Harris has been without such an organization which is a part of every high school. Not until last term was any- thing done for the foundation of such a factor. Dr. Richter, the organizer of the club, was chosen leader. However, Dr. Richter gave the per- sonal supervision of the singing to Mr. Rich of City College. Aided by a large membership and the cooperation of these two men, the Glee Club has successfully fared throughout the term and is still functioning very well. These and many others are the out- standing events of this, the Spring term of 1928. For those who are graduating, let this be a reminder of a milestone of their Harris career. For those who are remaining in Harris, let this be a monu- ment to the inauguration of many pro- jects. Compare future terms with this and mark if theyare anymore momentous. Qyme e JJ, T. 2.-w i f7i4,QFf55,..i, . 1 .um Q 5' H E .1iil.'Ulll1l1-3:.i"- Fl. l ai' ' H .5 it il' ultQiN!'al'12l'M.Tffl 3 ugxffgikgfl . fs T ...g at-Jae-J-4-sq. fltlflt' .Nil-.l'fj'-TOII7' CRIMSON AND GOLD lLlE CAUCHEMAR PHILIP ZIMET On m'ax'ait parle beaucoup de fois des aventures qui se passent dans les salles de classe. et je desirais qu'une aussi ni' arrivat. Perniettez-moi de ni' expliquer. Je veux parler des petits evenments ou l'eleve se permet d'etre subjuque par une lourde somnolence et puis devient la proie de reves fantastiques. Cette pensee s'est tellenient eniparee de nioi que j'ai concu le plan d'evoquer de tels reves aujourdliui meme et dans nulle autre classe que celle d'histoire. Tres bien! Mais comment mendormir? Cet obstacle fut facilement surmonte. A l'heure de la seconde periode qui precede celle de francais, j'ai Commands cinq morceaux de pate, trois bouteilles de lait et deux morceaux de glace. fai compris que ceci n'etait pas assez, mais il ne semblait que ce serait suffisant pour me rendre somniolent. n'importe a quel point. Eniin je suis arrive a la classe d'liistoire. fy suis entre les yeux lourds de sonimeil. et des que je me suis assis a ma place situee dans un coin, derriere un grand eleve, je me suis endornii. Mais pourquoi m'endormir dans la classe d'histoire, me demandez-vous? Voici ma raison. La classe d'histoire semble produire une atmosphere suffisante pour inspirer des reves altiers. A ce moment j'etais bien en route pour le pays des reves. La chambre, dans laquelle je me trouvais, semblait etre grande. Ou etais-je? Soudain j'ai entendu une voix qui rugissait. fai essaye de me tourner mais j'ai senti qu'on m'avait lie les mains et les pieds. feus peur. Comment cela s'est-il fait? Peut-etre quelques-uns de mes condisciples m'avaient-ils joue un tour, mais comment expliquer l'eXistence de cette salle de palais? Quelle sur- prise! Yoila assis sur un trone Napoleon Bonaparte, avec son toupet sur le front, comme je l'avais vu maintes fais dans ses portraits. ,le voulais rire. On m'a conduit clevant lui. ll me regardait d'un air feroce. "Votre norn,'l dit-il. je le lui ai dit. Alors il m'a interroge sur le sujet de "Guerres." fai commence-"La Revolution-Netc.-etc.-etc." "Vous avez tort," cria Napoleon, "Vous nlavez pas prepare votre devoir, Coupez-lui la tetefl J'ai prie. j'ai supplie, mais rien ne pouvait l'emouvoir. On m'a place sur la guillotine. Pour tacher une derniere fois de Vemouvoir, j'ai crie a haute voix-"Ie vous le promets. je ferai le devoir. de-sormais. Ie le ferail' Tout a coup jlai entendu un eclat de rire. .le me reveille et j'ai vu tout le monde qui me regardait en riant. Mon instructeur souriait avec bonheur. "Mais mon ami," m'a-t-il dit, Upuisque vous vous offrez si ardemment, vous pouvez le faire. N'oubliez pas que c'est POUR DEM.-XINV Lorsque tout s'est calme, j'ai tape legerement mon voisin sur l'epaule. "Quest-ce que je dois faire?' lui ai-je dit. "I-Zcris une compositionf' repondit-il. "De combien de mots?' "Cinq centsfl "Sur quel sujet?" "Sur Les Meilleures qualites de Napoleon Bonaparte. Empereurln Page Sixty-ive' CRIMSON AND GOLD Pant' .S'z'.t'ty-six The Remorse of a Flunking ll-llarrisite fWith Due Apologies to JOHN KEATSD When I have fears that I may Cease to be- A Harrisite-and rake elsewhere my teeming brain And tread that trodden path to Clintons gate, That place where o'er and o'er our outcasts Claim. When I behold upon the droplisr plain That I, my Work in Harriskall in vain, And feel that I may never see again That shadowy corridor, and all with pain- And when I feel, Oh Noble Harris dear, That I may never look upon thee more, The aid of all my pow'rs I now invoke That I my exams may pass, forevermore. I I I I I I I a I I I I I I I I z I I I I I I I . I I , I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I If-r -rv, Im, 5- N: ,. .. In In Jfx4u1'u:'e....,,z1Qmi.'v,U.,.::w ,uzmh -zwm "'L..sll cf as-nu man I IA L, :em-lm' Irvvvvnn.-:'s"'.1nv',nm-frm-I. 'h.i.nst'f.I1u.vil!':15rvuI ' -lx Page Sixty-six X X. r ,cmiwww f. My ,Y ww ' YQ Wim Amd AML ww. i The nw Cifhqlfil Thane I F F f' r Q lf. WL? y 1 xf , V1 1: . K 1 - . ii Q if ef aa 1,"'a5s'a-5 visgvrg ffff H Kb,i-EPI 1 V Ig ., ,."g,,,i. W' 6319, 1-i .,,, , . fx 7411 vm , 1 3-.QET 41' 1 .N fig hge... t vi ,V W Z V.. 1 . 1" . , .21 W '. .H F ' z QI, . "QW 5 ' P f. ,I Q, ,. .w 1, fu, CRIMSGN AND GOLD Y CLASSES T is with a strange blending of emotions that we turn to review the term about to close. As always, it has brought Harris its full share of victories and 'GZ QW fr- -QA. L K defeats, of successes and failures, but all have served their purpose-that of f',w 5- I up-building the backbone of Harris life-its classes. x6rs,: E' 7 " This past term--a mere flash, to all appearances-has revealed many and varied events of great importance. In the first place, school assemblies have been inaugurated. In these social gatherings we learn the meaning of that French expres- sion, "esprit de corps." Each class individually endeavors to excel in the weekly enter- tainments held in the assembly hall. Never before in the history of Harris has the inter- est been so great in the social affairs of the class. It might be well to note, at this point, that Townsend Harris Hall is the only high school in New York wherein are class organ- izations of this sort or of any sort whatsover. Our Director perceived that the student body needed some stimulant to formulate a spirit of local friendship and competition. He also knew that it was impossible for all students to participate in extra-curricular activities because of the lack of time. ' To make his plan appropriate for both classes of students, he had all the assemblies take place during the school routine. A further plan, long in coming and long looked forward to, arose this past semester bearing with it a promise of a brilliant future. The General Organization elected this term has been almost wholly in favor of the furthering of inter-class activities. Their plan is to have as many such tournaments as time allows, With this in view, they im- mediately effected the installation of an interclass swimming tournament. Presently we, the members of the class of June, 1928, shall leave the halls of our beloved Alma Mater to pursue the ambitions and-desires of our heart. But, can we ever forget the benefits we have derived from these many class activities? In all probability, we shall never forget the numerous benefits that we have derived from our class interests. Throughout the days of our lives, we shall all, un- doubtedly, encounter that essential of financial undertakings, competition. What trade, what profession is void of it? Among the Harris classes, a friendly spirit of rivalry exists. This is the clean, earnest competition which should be continued in all future undertakings. Legitimate rivalry, as practiced among our classes, should be utilized throughout these days of vigorous competition. How unfortunate it is that after parting, so few of us will ever meet again and con- tinue the charming friendships that have been cultivated here in Harris! To help pre- serve this friendship, although oceans may separate us, to immortalize the events of our school life, to form an everlasting bond between to-day and to-morrow-that is the purpose of class activities, as sustained by us and as made possible by our Director. And so-we present to you this word-and-picture portrait of Our Classes. Page Sixty-1i1'1ze CRIMSON AND GOLD gal-'1 1, v , .,,, P11110 .S'r'z'v LOWER A Y " CRIMSON AND GOLD 8000000045000-Bbbbblbbibibt arfs1rs1rs1rs1rs1rsxrsirQrs:r's1r's1rQ1r'QPQ X LOWER A Q '11 1 "Q l'l 'I 'I 'll"l -ll '3l ill '-'I A R EE H WSBQ QRR5 The class of january, 1929, may well pride itself on having enjoyed the most suc- cessful school term in its history. Most of the credit for this achievement goes to the efficient class council. Despite the fact that the majority of the members of the govern- ing body were new to their positions, they worked capably and more efficiently than any of their predecessors. At the very first council meeting of this term President Gold appropriated several committees to work along with the Senior committees so as to gain some knowledge concerning Senior activities. This will enable them to do their work next term in a more experienced manner. Due to the fervent zeal of Dr. Richter, the faculty advisor, class dues were collected one hundred per cent and a very large treasury ensued, in direct contrast to previous terms. Probably the greatest achievement this term is the Banquet, presented under the supervision of Edward I-Ialprin. The numerous preparations for this affair foretold success. The "Recorder", again under the Editorship of Schatteles, experienced the most successful term of its entire existence. It has proved to be the best paper on the bulletin board. Concise and neat, well-managed, issued at regular intervals, and well edited, it has complied with the standards of Lower A publications. One of the prime examples of the councills foresight was the appointment of the staff of next term's Crimson and Gold. Among the most distinguished men of the class are: Gold, class president, and the only one in his class in the Arista, Schatteles of literary fame, Halprin, vice- Sandler, president of the German Club and star athlete of the class, and Ralph Singer, captain of the Lacrosse team and of the Traffic Department. president of the G. O., The officers of the class are: x Prarident ......,............,,... ,... .....,..,. H Y MAN GOLD Vice-Preridefzt ......... ,.............. W ILLIAM GASTMAN Serrefary ...,..,......,,. 3 ....... ............... j ACK IsAAcsoN Tfearznfer .................... l.i.g .......,. ......,..,..... N ORMAN HAMBURG G. O. Re,11ferefzzazi1fe ....,.............,....,.,...,......,..,.. RICHARD GREENBLATT 'W The English Representatives are: Cirker, Halprin, Taxier, Blam, Heister, Stein- berg and Surrey. Page Seventy-one CRIMSON AND GOLD ,v . , , -Q 3 , iw 4 M Q -x- Xx Q figika- QS Ijlllfla' . Sv':'v11rx'-lim UPPER B CRIMSON AND GOLD reeooeaeoaaeeaeeaaoeaarl QP Qxrszrsirnrqrsxrnrdrsrqfswr QF QP Q1 UPPERl WTIL 3ggQaQi31ihmEmm I I I II l"I I"I I'I l-I I I 'll- The class of june, 1929, has steered the famous ship of "Success" into the harbor of "HappinessH. lt has creditably warded off its other opponents and as a result has attained the coveted goal many leagues in advance of its nearest competitors. In short, Upper B has completed an eventful semester, one in which it has led other classes. Let us, before all else, consider the council and its most distinguished members, all of whom have contributed a great deal to upholding the fine record of the class. The president, Oscar Grossman, has executed his many duties very well and has endeavored to aid his class in whatever way possible. Seymour Goldman the vice-president, has also done his share towards the glory of the class. The secretary, Harold Frenchman, who was Editor-in-chief of the Upper B "Scribe", has tried his best to bring about this overwhelming success. Treasurer Victor Feingold and G. O. Representative Sidney Axelrod have proven their mettle in the various fields of activity. Great praise is due to the athletic manager, Leopold Mothner, who not only man- aged the boxball tournament very successfully, but also was in full command of the Upper B Swimming, Baseball and Track Teams. The non-athletic manager, Morris Sher, likewise aided the class by conducting the debating tournament which was very well received by all the sections. These men, and untold others, are to be highly praised for their splendid efforts in guiding the members of the class of june, 1929. Last but not least, great thanks are due to Mr. Pei, the faculty advisor, who, by his kindly sug- gestions on important matters helped the council greatly. As a group the class proved that it possessed those hne traitsfSpirit and Sports- manship. The members of the council are: P1-emiezzf .........................,...... .,..,.,....., O scart GRossMAN Vice-Preridefzl .,.,,., ........, SEYMOUR GOLDMAN Serremry ....................,. ......,,..,.. H AROLD FRENCHMAN Treamrer ,..,.,.......,.,..........,.,,..,.........,..,,,..,..,,.,..,......... VICTOR FEINGOLD G, O. R8!7i'6f67ZfnZffZ'6 ....,,.....,,................,.....,,..,.. SIDNEY AXELROD The English Representatives are: Centrello, Kolodney, Sher, Friedberg, Silver and Kantor. Page S0'z'w11ty-tlzrct' CRIMSON AND GOLD 4, i J 2 ,i , 4 4 Pagf Svwnlty-f0111' .fn -Q. Ja. A aa .M 1 , " X X X X . X WM W M Q + -.1 X 1 ' 'f v M' a " 'Q 4 X X -SV" xg F dig ' vb 3 ' ,, xsktviemf 4 9 Y' LO ERB CRIMSON AND GOLD l5I545451Ibl3I?J4b4314?w434bQflb1lblb4b4bB4Z2.fi5F- 'fJr'T1P'slr's1rs1rs1r-sxrsirar-sxrfsarQrqirfilrQ LOWER B '-1" - I -1 1 1-1 1:14-1 u ll-ll'-ll GXQ ISBQ QRR Q I On entering Lower B, the student is already prepared to encounter the difhculties set forth in class, club and other Varsity activity. These difficulties are many in the sec- ond year and require abundant spirit to overcome. This term's class is, to some extent, succeeding in this undertaking. Members of the present Lower B class have ventured to join clubs and participate in extra-curricular activity. This has been done only with the unceasing encouragement of Mr. Alles, the faculty advisor. However, the general attitude of the members of the class has not been up to the standards set by previous Lower B classes. To avoid the usual irregularity caused by weekly publications, it was decided that the Lower B paper be issued once a month. A fair paper was published as a result of the efforts of David Bloom, the editor. As usual,the despotic rule of the Lower B class in respect to the triangle teams has been regarded with disfavor by the other members of this union. Despite recent attempts to remove the triangle teams from Lower B jurisdiction the same system of management is still employed. Section papers are especially prevalent among the Lower B sections. These add to the experience of the aspiring editors. The following men have guided the class through this critical term: Prerideztzz .,.....,.,........,..,.......,.......,,..,....,..,..,.....,...,..,. .STANLEY Russo Vice-Prefidefzl ....,, .......,...,.. W ILLIAM SOMBERG Serretary ,.,......., ..,.......,... JEROME ROSENTHAL Trefzrzzrer .....,.,........,...........,., .........,.... D AVID STEIN G. O. Reprerenlatize .,..............,. ....,,..,.,.....,., E MANUEL KNoBLow1Tz The English representatives are: Asl-zinash, Kinsler, Robinson, Steig, Van Dan and Rosen. Page St't'c11fy-fi-z'c CRIMSON AND GOLD A W 'iii , 2 , X L , A 2' , ff 3, ,i , , 1 'iii -Q I ' ', Qs , W in 1 , ' -' , 33 f fvi difj 2 4 if ' ,w QS? if' f '1 QA 2 01 : ' 34 f f .f X 5? 5 di 'H " '9-:bm 11, Q1'4 wwf--f.,-' ' I P0510 .31'i'rr1!y-sir UPPER C CRIMSON AND GOLD eeaoeaaoeaeeaeaefseaee It QYWPQIPQPQFQPQIF QFQPQPQJFQPQIPQP'Sl UPPER C 71 11 -" ! I "l 'I 'll ll 'll"l -I "I "ll "ll 'HN TSBQ HQRQ IQI SIIT The average Upper C class pursues a tranquil existence of obscurity and resignation. In his second term, the freshman matures and becomes more accustomed to the ways of Townsend Harris. During this time, he regards the upper classman as his ideal and benefits by his deeds, registering all in his mind to be utilized in the future. Thus, the class of june, 1930, exists, with no very elaborate plan yet with admirable accomplishments in its wake. Although not at the summit of Harris activity, the present Upper C class has achieved many creditable deeds. To aid in the foundation of a financially strong career, dues have been set at forty cents this term. On the whole, the members of the class responded very well to the earnest appeals of the council. The never failing assistance of Mr, Dyer, their faculty advisor, has encouraged a wonderful spirit for class and school work. The assemblies were viewed with great enthusiasm by the members of the class, many of whom offered to entertain. The pro- grams were greatly enhanced by the musicians of this class. Upper C also has the distinction of holding a member on the Varsity Soccer Team. Scotty McDermott has greatly increased the prestige of his class by his success on that team. Others have tried out for the Varsity Baseball Team with no little success. Moreover, the class of June, 1930, may point to Kellner, an important member of the Varsity Chess Team. However, the primary ambition of this class also is a freshman baseball team. This has been highly disapproved by the G. O. Council as indicated by the overwhelm- ing defeat of a motion to recognize such a team. Work on this team has deprived the triangle teams of many Upper C men. One of the chief organs of the class, the Upper C "SpectatorH has upheld the reputation of its class. Although not issued at regular intervals, it has been well man- aged and edited. A very noticeable feature of this publication is its neatness, furthered by splendid art work. The editor-in-chief, Melvin Goodman, as well as the entire staff, are deserving of praise for this achievement. The officers, who are successfully leading this class, are: Preridenz ..............,.,.........,.......,...........,......,,.,.....,..r.., VINCENT MONTALBANO Vice-Preridefzz ...... .,,..,......., F RED SCHNEIDER Secretary ..,.,,,............,. ,............. V IcToR BIKALES Treazwrer ...,....,...............,...........,..,. .,...,..,.,.., B ERT RAPPAPORT G. O. Reprerenmfire ..,,,.,...,.,....., .,......,..,....... H AROLD KLEIN The other members of the council are: Diamant, Hirschl, McDermott, Schlang, Golob and Kellner. Page Sv'z'r1zf-I'-scifi: CRIMSON AND GOLD Pam' Sv'z'wzfy-figlzf LOWER C CRIMSON AND GOLD lH3-l5Iblb4H54b4b45lb4?:4?J4bibIb4b4b1lb4b1l31i- QVQIPQFQPQIQPQPQFQPQFQPQPQIPQF51 X LOWER C '-1'- - 1 1l'l"l"1 l'll'!l-I -l-ll'- G1 qga a a aag In all the activities of the Freshman class, this term, one sees the hand of Mr. Hintz. Were it not for this energetic and invaluable assistance this class would not have attempted any of the many things it has accomplished. He had the difficult task of impressing upon the minds of these students the importance of cooperation in all their activities. Not only did this class keep up to the standards laid down by Mr. Hintz, but they have gone further, they have done more in their short stay in Harris than any Lower C class has heretofore. In the first place, the class of January, 1931, is the only Lower C class that has ever taken any drastic steps in the disciplinary field. This class has inaugurated the practice of having the class representatives preside in the classrooms during the absence of the instructor in charge. One of the best examples of the council's foresight was the appointment of a con- stitutional committee, which was headed by Martin Levy, vice-president. This com- mittee worked so industriously that the constitution was ready before the end of the semester. The class council, at the very first meeting of the term, set the dues at thirty-five cents for the term. Many intersection tournaments have been established, The council innovated the brilliant idea of forming a class baseball team. Each section was to form a baseball team from which after playing in a tournament, the best players should be chosen for the team which would represent the class. This Lower C class has had both the distinction and advantage of being welcomed into Harris by the present Senior Class. The lower Freshman is no longer being tor- mented by the noble and haughty Senior, but on the other hand, he is welcomed into the midst as a regular Harrisite. The installation of this school spirit, early in the students career, seems to work great wonders on all. Former Lower C classes had to bear the taunts and jests of the rest of the school and as a result, were not anxious to cooperate. However, this is not, we are happy to say, the present situation. The oficicers of the class are: Preridefzr ...,........,..... .. .......,. HERMAN GOLDBERG Vice-Prerideivf .,..,,.. ,....,...... M ARTIN LEVY Serrefary ,...,,,..,..,,.,., ,.,.. ....., H A RoLD DEKARP Treazrzfrer ...,...,,.,,.......,...,..,. ...,..,., ,.......,... I I ERBERT GOLDBERG G. O. Reprerefzmfire ,...,.,.....,..,...,...,........,..,...... BERT RorHscH1LD The English representatives are: Franlco, Page, Rothchild, Jacoby and Kardos. Page S'c't'C1zfy-iziize CRIMSON AND GOLD CHOOL SONG JIJ' JJ JJJJ IW 'FIJI I COME LET U3 SING A SONG OF PRAISE FOR TOWNSEIID HARRIS HALL! if MI I WHEN HEARTS AND THOUGHTS ARE ALL ANAZF FOR TOHIISEND HARRIS HALL! If JIJJ MJ.fIJ-MFII FOR SIIPS A5 6000 A5 GOOD CAN BE IN EVERYTIIINGTIIRTCOUNTS, IJ J I J-Ju MJ ' CHORUSRND IN EACH REA IVlTY HEIFZIGLORY EVER MOUNTS! J. J J ,QI4 JJ -FII JJ MAY FORTUNE BE foRE'ER warn THEE on Towusmo HARRIS nam J. J P I AND GLDRIOUS MAY THOU EVER BE OH TOWNSEND HARRIS HALL! 1 ' .aiu P5'ii'2't753":1A 'R' 4 ' ' fax A'fAAfM +3'f' W-'A" - A--A 1--' A-1 'A 'A 'H , , . H . , Y ., . V. A,-1 .HJ , ,,...,.AA A ...A M, -.,V.,,.,,... . .,-- B. 1 . .., 5, . Ng.. EEESAAJE-..'fQ -WA 'A E'-lgg' -Arg 'li ----3 ' sA1Q,,a:"A-ff'm'f .-:Fi s- :-A.:-TA-A.. ' ,..A..1.... V.. NA M . , .. A 1 ,W M. ,N '. rm , , A , , h ...SMA ,.-3. , Ag xg., ,K..,.... .-,.,,-., I ang Q A1-..z,ai.... -5-'Ea ,, ..r.'-"f14.13xAf:v3 ..1AAJ..,.1,-.wfggl ,WA A A 3'-li' 'AQAAAA-A... . Y... gm. -5,-"Sa,-Q.-M3-A ,A AA.. ..,.,, -'55 A. AA if 'wh' A,-.eww A.-A '1 W ' -J 'A .,g1,,3,, .Hfff ' A . L f.'J,g,f.g: 7-1 5' .Lg-i'AA5E.f2A::5" 1,33 'AA ...As.AA.AAAA'fA'- :AAAA A.. .. -AVA' --A AAMAA A? QA.--A A -M'-QE w'-wwe? E+- .A KM 33 A .ig'KgTe-Eszgw ixaf Us M ui sf 1 u L. 6 A J x A if .11 L I-A X ' i A A ... :A ' A. . A 4 1? . ' , ' 'gif + .A2V'f.'a-.,Q"I.,j. M "-.IWT3 AQ. ff,-" A ' ' " 'Ag -A " "-if my ff Q-4 '- T' "fd 1-'.. -5 H.. Q- "WA-A .522 '- zfff.--E..A'k',A'1A was ifif-2132.1-A A, :.:1A..11Q 1. gg., "".f-iff:'ET'i .4 3-... ,A 'QT 3, A, . -Kzzfwxwf' 'AAAQQRY5' Ffa ,A 1' .Aii-t'-Agi2"?f'3Av3f Az1lAJ?'.AAHQ-gif. 1:3 33 3 4 AA- 'A Flysj' A ,W A fy , ' '- - H- an -is mr -731 A 1, .531 ry. .1 5315, yT1,....?31 g L. mggfgjrg,.::f:g-.U.fA- 9,-43:15. A5135-5' . - A A ' - A - - A ' A A, .4 - .Ah 1-::. p':A.1-,A-.:A.:3:f:1 Q, :,.AA:..-1 :,"1,, 53? 1 A' 'gg 11 ' Qs- if .K AJ AA I X i, 01:74:5-2'T531-'ffifgf5l7?if54i3' 'r.Al,fi353Qi-SEALS .'-f Q A A . W, A'-ff..sAsaAi:fA 'A .4--AfaA:i A JfA,..AfA. 4 gt fl M I 59 ,..::..- .,.. L A.. ,, , MWA .,., ,ALJ-4.A-e., .A , Ji 'W' -f :"',5::x'ftL-. 1:5IiTs':.rf,L:1: Arn. .A J... 1: ,:-::' ,::,': 'P ' 5559-A55 Sf- " YE? 533 5 Q1 jf. A if 'C 'QA iw Sul +12-fiiielfgf'A.""aA:1f12'f'.A'+f- . . W. A-A --.- AA,,A...,,1A,1A.,,-1 .1 .. . ,.:,, . ,-.. -. . .,,, . , -M - .. - -A'-ff S' A+ A:,,', , 11, "i- A ' '--'rdf' A.. A 1' -A-A A - .1.Q"u.x' IA As QA f-:q?A,-'ff '. L.:-.ATA A ' , 1 A L- ...mfg .A ,. -A' -'1 i?.f'1w H .-f2f1f:1,3f?.f?f- :"a.i':.fl'-f ' L . - 'ing 'Y N -4' ' ' vf- A1 ' :Tw '-F . -Af '- 'I .MAJ " ,a A mf' ' Lx' ,A 'A :nm-'-7' 4:11-Sr:-' I ' A iw!-A 'Vw .arm .g. Aff? -, -2.55 5 -A - AA - -FA A iff?-Ar'A -AF,H.f'.:1u-'-:m:.::5A:f 5943 A 5 'Q 'A ..A - . .4 , .. ' 12' 'iff - 13? 53,--1-1114. A5 A - Ag 5 .A .J -,gs . " 1 .A f 5 - - ,gg 1 551. 5 'AA 1 igggggfw , f A.. Q-W. . Lj"'ff, gg. 4 - A., A Eigluariffg-n tifili' 'F 'K 'A " f f f ig' ' " if 'Whig' - 5 Hiiiav 'A J . - 1" , ,A .ig .A ' 1 - Ttzifi- A Tgi14--1i- A-L Af-A.:-,. -r-1-?W:.5'j,:::-LAti.,-.,,-.,':'1,4A -A51 -A,4i-L,g,,,,5AA- 55:-:41.::3fgA:,A,:3AT4g1l.'f,a. .V .V I L .. .M .W 3 , Q .. -y.gA,f4, , i. ..- W- R ..-k g, -' if15G.m1.A .l.L7.A?9:,A..g gg,.1Aj.ji3AEP:2f--ii-A-Esi'u2?,fA.if.AgifLf5:.:.. ' 5... " A ' " , A . ' uf. i THA 1 '-4 , "-lr. .4 " - ff ' 'nf' . 7 T -"i"-A- - '43-ff'V+ ':'E"" f ,.kf,.A:..A:,gj,A.g,154i'QAAE' 'fiiflglsl ii- '-S tg ii:31i'??.?---'- Egg? is A -, A . ' AA ?'71'i.,'!A.?f.f?2eg A .., Affiieiw.-fflfffir. T' QQ..-Eb 5 'M A Ein. - 'A-4351 Ai2E2:T'?4?5"i'?9,'5?33l:'1,ffi':P??i'i''2A5HfAA . A--- .,,i:-:A1,.,11faf A' YQ"-A g :A A A. A .A A .-5. 'KA 'A-:ff+"A, Af. A L . -33 A r:f..4..,.. vs- L .. , . X A 'QR .r .1 2A QW .. ..,yJ......... MMA .A .451 L .:....A ...q7.. M..- .,.,.....A ...Nw ..,. . Ax..- ,E-A r '15 vs-L-::4'P':' -1. . -45 . A 13... 1 5,513-g, 'H - A ' 1-L--"'i-'-ii-:RTX f.,-'zcz-ZEQLEQ-r:i.1.'...': .51-gn:.ff2A'i'f1'--51141-12?-jfisq-jq'Lwg-:ff RTE -Ag:K.z"1rT'-5-1 AQJTQAS ...MA " ' -3'-A A A:5iAA ' A ' P "QgQW1Cf' A A "g'P'.1::'!'E7.'.1"'fkr,:'1f5Jn5"'1"' ., 1.-i:A:xL.:+A.':.q:f1f2'g,f-FS-1:14-2-:Af,I2.,afE1A-54' 'f T7 ff +Ti+44vA'F'55".g,..,..s..f'-'-"" A.A.l1A 5'32?'S?."Q-"" 'Cl F5-'Qgf 6. :A ii-AA. - fu iv , -Ay ' ' if "' ,,: :.!:lA1.'n'Qjg S , 'fi-75. 7-'f1"?.gi:'?TS1,2534fE7:l:.-115 Agni ,-:rriil 'ij A . . .--Q, A --.M -,:S':,..' ::5'r'P.6:. -f A A." 1 Ji.-1 - ine-A-5,4 . +A- A Ag-,, Q..-mg.. : -A1 .L 2.---Ar.. .AA--A-M'-'i'7-1-A-.--5 -:'Q,f,-1.141-12-sf.:-, iv:-'f.:l-12:13-. Q. A.. Q A' A-"Q gain. ff: :."..3"'m2.gx ' -AAA . "A . -- 4 " ""-:Arr-' ' ' nl: - "T'A'YT5'fI'T2L 2- 2-j5'vf:::1.g:.':'5-A"::u ,.f.'tE. rv- .. . .fffiis-'f?iri255'-M5522 A ' 'A AA. 'A wi? A54 -. 1: 1 A HA- --T-P-Q-:FSA A .Q 1--A .iF -- JE is 71 gf:-..vf.,f,-bf...a..A::fA.::f:A.a' . ifgi A- A:s1f'frQ"2f-fT.-g3:.":--- fee.-1-+.,,4 -'-if-v "S A A. '-'1-'-rs' " Sw I 'A A- -..f ' f-Rf: A -.5932 QA - W.. A A -':'f--,fn --12-52. A-- --3.--15-f--rfxaf-FF:-f?mA A A AAA.':fF' -A A A ..::-- .f A 'H-f 1fmAwA -'--rv --'AAA-.1-Q. ...A wr. .Q A -A g . its-QAQ.. A. --ww A--1 -Az-:Af 'JA A 110- 4- 'AA-fwl. 1' . -. "--A,r -'..As1.-wa- AA- P5 A" sz..- An5.ff .1z:A. .A . .AA -A.-.A..A A- . A. . .A - A. ., , -A ,A.,A- YW"',.!'1.A- -w . . . H- . A L... ...W --..- ...L v Q.-S.. EEQQA ' 'A L' "f??Ef'.:,gf5g5?5!"'N..:'f:" A. ' M',,e'--f..Q:Efj 'f , 1: 63 . A' -Ag.gj,. ',5j1? ., fig L .I r ,, Qg5j3g'g!1gg..5E',ig.g.'gzg3.gif? ,. , P -A am... -YW.-M .v-fy?-1" .A--3 -Ar,-W -bf-1'-'5L...E. -- L3-.:...AEE.. asa.-qssvz f fa' ,. , A A... ,fs 1- .. 52.152 1.132-,gif-,AA..?E1wA?i :A-Af.yAA..A,..,:mg-..A.A A'-A A-m.fff'4?AA g - ,giww ,r -1 1-A :r :ffl Q1-2 ,Af Aga,-g A T- 72:21 Agp. "TSS " W'?r..A1-gig -3. A W ' ijgifr W+5Au5Qg:.3-. '??.:QHLE!? -wflS?.,-M, ess" ' "..m.:' sA":1: '3.'1'Tf',eT1'A',:7P"2 'i-if A A --PTA Fr-L-A-Ac.' 1. 'Ae " AAf?f?.A.AAf 2.-,ii , ' 5g4..,5E A "3E'.Ar . .' A..:-'Riff-1 ' 91,A .gL,-'-'ISA 5 A +.A A AMA 'ras bw.. -H':Qfm.A..A.-rf' - :fee s' Ag-12A rr- fffi 'tai' .f"'1'5vt5Zqf3!i1g L27 A-' Af' r 1sp..:A-.::5:-.ifr,-:::'-4 55'-1 e.ieE:,.i fx' 5 -: by-A .if.'?,'17AA 31. . 'ALA-,.-' ' A --XFIi"g'.1 A: 'f1:A2c""A AAf'f1A1AFp"W-.'A, A ' ,J-...IQ .,: A 'rf-ff., A41 3-vs'Z:, :g'fg1-.'ff-2126 iii Az- 1... ,AA'Ag .A u-Rig.-Af' E21-4-E-E.-A-.:.-fer.--.AA'MA'5gA?-? EAI? Wm... AAAvf'f"r11 2122T-i.."??T :: 4 2: jfigi-1-A M... , - A-Af... -. 2 AA-.. 11. f' ff' -A--A, "T,,g,A:: A .gr .A :r ra xxx. 'L' ' 'ffl-EAA, -51.4 .rf r:,, . A Nrfgglf 5. fit, ..:. A . Af -t ail' A ' . ., . -' BJ'--HA-A - J f I fA AAfA Af 159:--'sf'?f?'r5 Af?ff.ifA EAW: H - :- -a x Ab 2,..5fA A. ff: .5 .QP A ' . A ,K fr 1.111 f ,A-A-Afiwwef-5-11'.'lfSifQeFf5f'2"Q:c...: -A . -A -Ar Ae,A: -fi--aAAie",5i'2':1:?A2wf AL.: f.- A- ff- .A Awww" -A ---rv ' -- "A-A -Jes - QA-f ... 1. , .. A vfgmzr-s.:.. A-1. .1 .-4,,.1 ...F-AAp..,s:A A-AA.:--A,+- A- 1 5-.k-,-.A-:min ,....-.-.A-A ,AA- VJ.. 5.A-5-1 gg asp. ..g.,AmA...AA,-A-. , .. .,., A, W.. -:A - .A - --M "SA --S"fA':ff1AM'TfSiw,l1i+Af-:we if-552131: wi-FAQ if fi-,--2--fa.-:--A.A.: :A- A A .. - '-A v-N . -- g f" A A -A - -- , A-f-A ..'-' A : .Aff r"":ff.:fy A -A-an-W-1:1-Q A:.:' 1i'AAAA-:f:,.,r,.v::-.1 Q34 .LA - ..1A.A,, -A -A Aw' , f-,':Ag,-':AA - . V . e ,, 1, 3 .-' -Q : 5-3.215-'fy Asc? AA 1 Na -ff-rf AA-qw' -----Wiki'--1 A: AA.'.... ....- . ,.,,5?. ff..- H121 A . ., ...Q ...3 .. . -A Af , , - A ...A.. A JA. 5' '3.S'Zvg.1ff3iif '44 'iff S?-,G -" ,' , "iT:A ?AZ 3 .iff ,, .,3A3fg?ggAwQ5,55g3, .3 V i f , 4. :M g r - 'A - -..-r,::fr::- -.1-1-r:1'2s-f:wArAA.,-Arr A:-3 me .L .A-Afrgw. ers' 1-1...: -. A '. A. A ' , A ff af r' . A A , , .37 H" "'3:."" -.Af 'S-H'-'1 ik 'A,'?fffI"'z. ' sawn' :.'A. A-A' .:A,a:- '2'.Af .. -. Wg-'Q' LAAQQAAA' :f , L.. A A A ,-sz". 'M A A ,, A A ' 1- f' ., -, .AK ff A- ' - E lf f. 'AAiL.A.aA .TQ-2?i'g?2d3:-5'3if,'ggw5wA -'5.'A-gl- A ' 5 -.. F .. --.. Th-1A:gg'c.,.-ei ,.fvJm.i.,:f' ,""'-I ,fi 'ff-GAf.A3f4" 55,5,. ,,.. ' 1' ' Ax LJ wP,g"',gg'f ',L 5' 1 51.2.-f . r. -2 ,1:fi4g'iYfLAi "" 1 in 4.7 ' v:: A' .Q 5- ' A ' . . H . , 'A A- :an -- K-:'?2 "5,53if:2p.-Q15 5--3.5-j'Pf?' Afwgmijl. 'ji' 2. gf-A?'fQ':A.:':.1q,Cg1': 21-5+ AA-j:.,,-Q iw:-i'.71'ff41-.Qi-5 f'F.f2?12fS,,' 'W Lv, 231' -' V :::1.A .,,,.,: QM., nv EF?-.'1?5E1.-. rag- ,vw QA 'A AA-AAA A M --A:-1 1-.. ww .AfrA. ER.-. gb.. -- ---.S A-Y 'AF4w?q':'rIA.---:Irs Aff- AAfE.A"' -' G 53:-'H A - ' -V215-.ff3A :f1Aigl'..??f22'if'.i5-'92: L . .A.mfA.?i ' i'?'7'A' J 5' ., 'A A' A A .A -3 I 2 5? ' A A' ?vE-,'.5E :f. ..: .14'ffg4'fZ5 QQ.: 2 ""2'- f Q.-3-'L '- ff, ' A ...A , ' A ' A 5 ' 'AwHgb,g1:-LA"-':.-Cf -:Tr-.QE .sn .Aw-F-ff:--A .A A235957-'i 1. E-. ZAAAQ ffssw-AAA-11'.f.r,f ' .e,ATT'A5'5r'?E.25-5..A-.'zA9.,.:.,5EFl1k1'?U"fJ-HM--A 1- Af A g. -A f . ? ' A :4'?3'f":.Tf::..'.i, 1"-1' fi..-11, " .g -Av: .. fs ::r::5':,:,Ai .2 H-'Q,x1,A'A ,AQAA A-A1 291:14 m4,gf.TA'."f1,1i2"A1'W'- "4-F1 -M 1- A .MA - '- 1 'A ,. A f- 'L r A 'A A A 1 ,5517 ' 11,--JA-.LA-.9 LQ - ,Li1f+EAigf??ZA.2'.e2.. feed, ,A-Liv' AA.---AA: WS- A .A f ' bi-QA . f Af -23552uE.E.f:aiff.g5,:9A'f.iAA:f.iz552,g.Afwf1.r-fifgef J-A.-.1 k'5sQ7? Q17 'Af'-AT1-i iA'i'I'3 A,..7, fa. ' 19,1 531. 4 4 'i'?'?il?i"i :ii 5? I A "'55'Aif4?1.""' fbi' 'if "A " H"f'?'f'-,A-fiff5'5.. A25A1-A- ', '. ' ' A A . ' TAA-.H Emi-A-3f'1Ab1'1.s'f'---.9221?-"' " aria ":f:P1:iw'L.:Ai1f ':smfA'ie'f view- A , 1. ,- ,-,Fx 'A , ,,,.:q5::f,:ra.-- -.-AQHA.,-A .',-.fd .... .W -A ,,: .,.-f., ,. .- 15323 . . .gf ---- A, Eg.-A., 'Q-m:pAg.g5:.v'... ,.ef .4.N,:-wig. Afgggwarfffn .gg-LQ 59:3-Z-.3 4. 15 ... A Q A' " "Arif "AA :'-Af, . .13g,Zr3.,,,.-::TL - A-'A'fAAAA.f1Av-- ff' 'MQ-'A fir-:f:'5Ax . v.'xf'.':"' 'I .f 'A-AL Q.. ' 2-A 1 . :::..- inf- r: A I-3' Af AiQ.,3AP..gA.:,fg--AA gr H -A ,S-Af.-:Q 1, ,5fAAft4r:w'aA1f--A Asaesucwr, A ii ... .". 5. "' .a::.:x.1wg Srnaufav -3 L--Y. Af 1- ?-12 :Az-...Q 3,-.:A:f'-fu 4:16 ,.:e"xqA "AI -111 Wg T43 ,ff :,. ..Q,gfg-'Apr xx.: fa.ziAmJ! A' 542-A,.A Au- Tp ' H' AAA- . T-sf, ,.' 'nA u 9 'wq,:?'M1.s:A'E Av zf-Aww xA ::..rA.fzQ xp - mg.,-.Q EL . :aww me A.:,.f,q,,'f,g1,'1-.,,f'A,.g A. . ,ALA 4.2, A A. , 'p .ggflgrff ' , . 1' :1 1' . A' . F55d'JS'i.'E1nA'AfL"C.'i'3-'f-'S-5'3' i2f5.?f1L A7 ..A:..'.s'A:.-AAA: "'f..wAKz-H-'S"'f'-?f'1S 'f TF? ' f'. 35---.E"'-E' ...iw up wzw' 51- Q-. 2 -f:1. ,2' 4 5' -.. 52- .. A A . U....,, - --A A.--A fp---A-Ez, .1-.,,.. ff J. yA.,A.-,,..,.'..A. AA- V png: -5 4,-, A-.,,A,.-A,-If 5: ..f ,Aw .A,A.y,.',,- A. A AA-A , lg5A'A.- . " -ew- -, f 1... -. ':'ggfgA-- ."' .wa A A :IHAFEP ""f' ,L3"17""-21' ' '95 -'.:e'f-fffas rf gibfiiiq 'A V V' ' "' :L l "' , 4 .,:i.'iAk,Jf:a-1':1"i: A "T-B-A' 5' ZFX 'IF 1 T Ari?-fa-' ji' 5 ' A' , i-TA 'A5 a::v.Ljf jf-33Eh"'sA 51250 :E A' . ,. A. A tqd A Y. I AAA -f, .Nj ' .rg-f-ifAifff-5af:fv:.1-QA.?.5g.f':?-g.fe?4.. A- ' .33i.1AA:A -A'.2.Af5A ' A. . -A 5-.firzsl-gikfiiie Afz5A:'fuq2. Q 45- 5 2: Q' " '2'1i'S-2-L'a, if'g??-T3-'5"fiii1. F' A' R "'i, ' 1' 'Li ff fi '15 5? ' 'Y' gif?-319341533 Fm? 'J JE? ' ' 1 .Ae Af - GAA. A' fig zA1AAA7 ?51?ff3'2lF'?"'21?f5?i SA-if A 'TPA'--AA SW Aff- ,'f'i'?f11f?sAfm2.AA.. .. 1:11 Q A- 1',--f2A,A.A'ff:...- 1. f 155. .- :A 2 A -:yi -iA?vE1f1e.w?l:f9H A. D55 .FAQ-ffm: ,Q 2- "A 'LTA . . . A - ' ,1?:52,,i2J?lA??-' 'L rf-'SA1eAAls-'i'1Ai.".:,.E-2.535'52 XE? A' '1 ' 'A F l" .: i1" '- ' --AA A , 35. A -QW-9 Lzzjiwigi-A -- f'g'.,'A ,. A-.A ' A 1. cur... ff- .Jai-T,52a,.. :. A 1 : 'MF' . - ffzffvf--IA' '.':i:l1"H'qm' sr L5'71A'4 ,fy "i,'E',5j: J g,-, ' ,A-T .: A .. . WSMAAQ Q.: -P' Af- "ig-111.21-.jifr',, Y4ff'.1'. Y- A"-5 2.5. A A' A' -Rf? 5 ...A -' A -.f -A , ' .- A ' 717 ,' AE , " AA'ff,ZA'4:7Yf?, 1""3Q2 Liftli- A. - GAA' f f' fl f h " 1 A' .::?fA11i'1ea2.:-:2- 4:i'Af:1'-An, A1'A'A9A"f'-rff"Af?f-EA' ', +-f'fm...42sfQ-'1A.f-Aww. Q2?'9g'iL.ifS? ., ,. A A z .if A' ' A A: 441 ' A"""1"A: Af-G' f:3'M:w.,.:A1,i Si 'T-,-. A' Af BA- A.fACA ,A ,, :,y,...:' -.'fwf,f.- .A?'f'sH?1Qs :A IE iff '+L A:-A-A ..1f:-HA. -Ad5fPX1fAA. ,-1-' AM, ,rw 7' :Wt -5 'f 'A-ig '-.T A 3 1? 1 , . ff. A.- .A A-A1-V max? -z .Af25...,v,u,,.,, ., . .A A ...A+ A. ,s --'f -, A-a. .. .,A A ,.A ,.L-.- -,AA..,L.! .,,.-AA-gf,..,.A.rA , A .W S: . , A. Ai: .EL .A W V ,. .A Q Q f 5 Aa? ' .Ag .P TL-vv..f:.A1f1,-S ,iw Q J.. :Ansar-12'..w1A .gg A A'sw:Ag' A' .74-if.. A- L 15 E. fl? A ' -'- - - --H" Afiffss ,.mE..1w, ' 12A53Qp:A"g,. .sa xr- A'.g,v-,-9.r4',,'9fQ ' Aw. 1,-Agfa- sgg izg, A . 5931 ag, A.: -.5 fpgk : 1, , A ' f ' A' .'3?'1,igg"igffA'5w-A"-7.V! fffffff '-'-'A"F'Ai?,.-M'vii 55" G 3-JA"'4ww.a.v 'P-, Q73 Lf vff',fZ'- f:'::'?Yi.HEi5 gA ,.+'. F--lang. rfi..., +1 . , gf -U1 , 1 A M ,. A .- A. . 4 -151ffQ-fg:.f"1E.:.','A.- .-:'1rfy::5.Lf.g ., '.-...A-Y 3.1 Qhtzf-s , -QU 4 :pi-: ,?,:Al5,. .Q Q .NA N.-g5g!,:f. ,A , Al da., ,Q , ..A -A . fini: '5. ,Af'A AAg AA E ,Q 5512 'A 'eff M 'T1"'2J2jE5 '42 f?'gf':3AA3fA5A"".. " "i:lE'f'3:"'A Q:'i ,hA2f-1'-: J ALWEAA-1 9 ' 4-' A5 -. f ig?-f2iL6f.,:?ijff'?:EiQl 5AAfi ':f5 A if A ji ' Q A MEEEL-, A ' ff ?" AAA' 1.--.1,,em-s- S, AL. J'A','L75'-ii"".2.L5Q -gr. -AAj.g.'::f55T'i?HTi 5gZ'.'f-C245 A.we..g-ff. , A' 'A E., A -:..1M,. 74.2 Wa, -, 1' TA x., 45. ulgipyl T-1, A g f' +- --A ", 4 MA .JT ' AQAAA-41414,AA:A-f..f.aAAAi-E... air-'5Af...f.'f:'-M' .,'wiiQ?f.-ee. ,A -ci--AA? 3.1.1-.R-:A-Q-2-i'JAg:..N1, A--A A " 'NA A . 'Eff' ,3"f.fb?'f5i3- -- A' . A 8255325 J? N ' ' A , .. " " .QQ ,egg5,5-:AAA3:,A1.1feA:1f:g.gA-fgrA.fL.:-73.gff,-,.A-:apA"5'.. A-5222... .L'!'.-55,,gjg'j A. ,-25. .i,..f,g?.ATIZ.,5 .w-w.-3-'.5Q.z.gw4ia-qr3g,?,gA E.aWAgy,.'Azg?'i'fE.52A:?'5'1efg,'Q'1,5: fi2,'A.a:. pa QAQ-ga,-Af,3gg..:9Af:2.f:g'.few f.AA45x1'1 P-:.3,za.Af3.f' , . ." 1- its-SZA ' -.Avg wfQeei1.AA'A.,-Eimpfl. ,:5.?s':':3.-55.125 ,Q AA1-1 f 4 Az-L. P5241 .M 2535- wfgvc ff4E'F.4f..,:'ffif-.'d-E'- 7-A va :ETP 'cad' -'L:.::f. 5.22 .srl .EA QA- Am-A, .J AA - inn--A9'1lv W .J-4' "1' .1:14:ff .Y " - "'1 311, :i1'5rf:41-.:, --ap' 'hx'-f.-:-.fzf 'iff-ezfrg-:4fu .-.,, .. . ,,.:A.Q.,.A.M. --A-AAAZAWA,-A ,gif .gf , -5 A ,.-',..v.- ff-. , . A- 1 ..A, nf .f1....A,::au., 1- 4AA'fAr:-4- 1 A . 1 -41 'WTA ...L -A' ... .. 51?-AA.. .MAA-.A -.-A96----- -. A- . . -Av fm.-:rf:a:A' ,.:-,.-ff.-:..::.-f'r1,A 'T-f ww mfr." '51 1-A e..a'-A- QA. .11 ,,., :S-3,21 ' . f- A 12" -A-Ji. N , . fl. -Af 'ii A-LAT: '-:-31611 2 .111-i.'-'ff:":v5:7'f-aff A... -A -.Earl-ffgA54...,.raaf,v:: :2'Ai".'1g'?:.5" sw A.ffA2f91:, makin:-ef , f:.f9f"f, 5:A,.9'r'1AAgA A.:-:F mrA:-1-1ff.fu-m'55f?..?:qv .25-fXP"fA51'fZ:.':g1...rg.Ag..3--,,ga 7if.,f.A..A-,f4fav4gAz:s'A-A A -31: ' Ai-Emi-1', 'f+-'-Wei-it-2-'2 Wg" A . AL,,-'A'2,'r:1l'Uv--1'f5:."'-L-,Z"?'i5A:4 f-f?,H.Ae'+1f.2T" :W-'-- ,Q-.ii 'iff 1 - 2 1. .2454 fd..-'13 1243:-2, 'Ar-AA455,-F. ,rr 'vsuriigvf' AA : Aff 5. "I .- 1 gAs2QfA2.A,i W .Qg..:g:.E2i,fAr1-51554.-ifas Af A AA.,2-P -ig.,Q:,.- Af'-.1.,Q3fi-fi-.:i3..,AA A , . Q.,-A 'E:3'-g'i.....f:fAAA'- Aff.. 1'1f,,'A5f-,::,-f5E"2A AA : iywg 2,1 .111-.A - ,Ari ':A-An.. Ag., 3 A if "f .A 4 3, " - gy, .,:,,:gfgA , ,, 1.1-A-,-..1, tm, -if AA ,A ,.-?.1:,f:A1,',' ,pi.1.,A,,5,,::i.-J.i,7' -wwf 1, ,IA '- , , A .L . "A :ij - AAA. - .V-A , .1 - ,As - -' 'A Jr- 'A . xr. ., . .2,i?f'iE:f:'iLg?L A 'v 3- ,.ffA ' 5 452 ' 1 ' .17 .1 ,g,g, -:Q ff. ff ,F .. ' A . ..,A- -A A ? ,A A - .. -.ff .., 19 . '-'-1 , Miiiibl'-.f.'Ff:22A-f .A isZiif'-.ixaafifiif-Gflii-A N- ,-.lixjd --va", 'A AA-QJ . '.1ffafA 1 223121 33: "-'V 'A --:A 4:af..f-1:-ferr A. .,.,. rn . -. i f , - A AA.. .111 AA ,. LL .1".. , - .5 , A 2 - -1 - A .+'1?',. 5..-,fy A,-5,,, An.. A ., ,m.e fd, A , , .-r . . ,, . . 7 A A A. . - A 1 -r------f' 11: Af., J :ai fi' Mr' A...,.S"", 1, 'T '-, Q -A fgw --.4'7g-,S-2.5--if A - MA A' 4- 53 pi'-. ,4 'A, . .A if - - -' A4 f ff' ,- - Q SSW. '7...,... ":.. 31.- - 4 A, r:..22x'1':'.1urf.E":31.:f-Efivxzv rr. A5-2,.,'Zv9-ffff.1'f2r9fguE'Qx5E-24:-"'-f.f.??7Qfd1 fir. Air... in . 'xfrdgq-..rE15::.:: .L-.Kyiv-iii. . A.'. 5 ' A. ft' . A wif. . AA- - ,a A ' "H .V QT 1-"7-V3 ' . I, I Wg? Sf, X. V, A Q F fa: K wx 35, L!! ,N . I ,3 ,Q Wgf , " 5 - E ,- 1 V . - . 3 , ti I , .X ,, , L L 5 MSCI-IO OL S f U... L Hz. P-+ l U... 4. A1 -J cone an us asus A was ar Pause F93 I warn Hnmwmmmm 1571 M J , ron suis naman -M cm mn an em am Aerivlirfh aim cnoaus MR? FGETIEIE DE FORE'ER VHTH THE! 99 TOWERS me amiavq rn mov :van as on wwusswo sums A f . , b ' ' x , A ef- f' - fy f3f',gg'1 CRIMSON AND GC9gDAg x fy I' I I I all pm . ' ' -ik 5' fr-3, 5 1'lYlU "f 3' F Ti 1 253' ,- -. 71 MSW gif' r 'Af A M J S ' f be W X 'Q L . 'A N" ri M tx, in i'!5"' W ,Xa n MY " W in 1 rf: 4 7 4 -"SKI ' 7951 ' M rw ,2P3g5mi f , gin- .f f fn 'fig , ,xy I w - ,?z4.',ii? -Iwi -'Q-KH Tf :' AT"Q-f' 1 1 -" : 543 . 7 -'fin L Ti .31 - up X 5 R 'r A ,J 'm CRIMSON AND GOLD ORGANIZATIONS RGANIZATIONS. What does that word signify when applied to school ri activityr Is it merely a word which stands for clubs and other academic gg associations? Or, has it a more profound meaning? Let us endeavor to re- gard it in the latter sense. 1' 13, 'I A I IL ' In this word is summed up the better part of student enterprise. Although there is also athletic activity, the spirit of Harris causes the former to be the chief type of extra-curricular participation. In analyzing "organizations", a series of school activities may be found. Similar to the "cursus honorumn of Rome, there are clubs, service organizations, publications, the General Organization, and, what is only attained by the select few, the Arista. However, the namre of the individual organizations varies widely. In the first place, there are the clubs which embrace nearly every phase of intellect and art. It has been recently realized that quality is far superior to quantity. Therefore, upon the advice of the club delegates, many clubs, having similar purposes, have been combined into powerful, worthy organizations. In every case this policy has proved successful. Clubdom is the basis of school spirit. Generally, one's first step into extra-cur- ricular activity is to join a club. Recently, the standard of clubs has been raised not only by the reforms of the club committee, but also by conscientious student participa- tion. Then there is the body to which these clubs are subject, namely, the General Organization. In this council, the clubs have three representatives who concern them- selves with the interests of Clubdom both in and outside the General Organization. Furthermore, the service organizations and the Sladifznz are also represented. One of the most important branches of the sphere of organizations is that of the service squads. These render aid to both the student body and the school. They are the backbone of Harris, an essential element to all. In order to inform the students of the various school activities and to keep a record of school accomplishments, there are those organizations which devote their entire effort to issuing school publications. Of these the foremost are the "Crim.r0fz and Gfllbiii, our semi-annual book, and the "Sfazaiizmz", our weekly paper. In general, the staffs of these publications are gathered from those who have displayed journalistic talent in their work on club papers. Finally, there is the dome of all Harris activity, the paramount organization, the Arista. As a result of strenuous and scrupulous effort in the realm of organizations, one is admitted to this superior organization, the aim of every I-Iarrisite. Moreover, to be included in this group, one must display good character and scholarship. Thus, it is evident that the Harris organizations comprise various departments, leading from one to the other until the highest is reached. However, few are fortunate or efficient enough to attain the final stage. No student has thoroughly completed his high school career who' has not actively participated in extra-curricular activity. Organizations are the beginning and the end of school spirit. They are the fruits of the course. Page Eiglzfy-three CRIMSON AND GOLD 'K Q , 'Q 4' 1 fi A L. GOLDI TCH F 1' ' m'511:cf 3' VIQGANZ ' B. H EFNKAN VXTLUDXX f7 KG 5. DRITZ " Page Eiglziy-four ARISTA CRIMSON AND GOLD A P Q17 'slr 'slr r r r r r r riswr QP F' Q1 A ARTSTA T I -"I '-'I 10:3 'll 'll 'll 'll 'll 'ULHI 'll "ll 'til-1l l5l545fbl5l5B04545B000l?J0Ev4bB4545 I "For llltlllj' are called, but fmt' arc Clzosclzf' Invariably the members of the Arista themselves are largely responsible for thc prestige which that body has among the students. In the Arista, the student finds the concrete example of the organizations ideals. The Arista League was founded to bring together in all the high schools of New York those students who, due to their excellent character, unselfish service to the school, and good scholastic standing, are deserving of special praise. The Townsend Harris Hall chapter of the Arista, as can be perceived from the quality of its members, has constantly striven for the realization of this purpose. The influence of the Arista is very great. It is the acknowledged inspiration for many a student's career of zealous service to his Alma Mater. It aids Harrisites in becoming better boys and men. It serves as an ideal for which everyone may strive dur- ing his high school career. Perhaps the main reason for the excellence of the Townsend Harris Hall Arista is the fact that it considers character as the first requisite for membership. The Arista member in our school is not generally the first in service to his school, nor yet in scholastic achievement, but one who has distinguished himself in personality and discipline. The following are the members of the senate this term: Ex-Officio J. CARLETON BELL ......,..,...,..,.,.,.....r...,....... Direrior LEON H. CANFIELD .,.,............................... .Affiiffllil Director JAMES E, FLYNN-Leader ALBERT P. D'ANDREA-Ser1'etm'y-T1'eaJ1zre1" GEORGE W. BLAKE JOSE MARTEL MERLE BISHOP CHRISTOPHER MARTIN ROBERT H. CHAsTNEY JOSEPH PEARL HOWARD W. HINTZ PHILIP L. SMITH The members of the Arista Assembly are: STANLEY ZIPSER-Leader VICTOR W. GANZ-VTC6-L6dd6l' STANLEY DRITZ-Secretary HYMAN GOLD-T7'6dJHI'6V LEONARD GOLDITCH BURTON HOFFMAN WILLIAM LUDWIG JULES A. PLAUT Page Eighty-jim' CRIMSON AND GOLD 7 gllly-six GENERAL ORGANIZATION CRIMSON AND GOLD lb4?:4b45lb4H21d3:4b4b4Hb4.HbdHb4b4bJi14b4b+ Qrqrqrqrnrnr r r-Qrqr-'s1rQrQ1r'Qr'Q1 X General Organization iq 1 1 '-' U 'l 'Q -ll I 'll -I -I ll ill V! W igri g Q 2 3 5 A gi n "A digfzijfed body if our G. O. Which maker om' lawr and Jpendr our dough." The G. O. Council this term has achieved fame as one of the most active legisla- tures that has ever existed in Townsend Harris Hall. Guided by the capable administra- tion of its president, Walter Kaufman, the council has done work of much importance and distinction. Several new budgets were passed and quite a few service pins and school letters were awarded, class tournaments were carried out with precision. A new tournament was instituted in the form of a swimming contest between the different classes, all of whom entered their teams in the meet. Some long needed measures were adopted such as the bill for the re-organization of the club council, which was the result of the undiscouraged persistency of the Club Delegates. To distinguish their administration, the council made several long due amendments to the Constitution. All in all, the men have worked to the best of their ability to promote the general welfare and to guide our school in both inter-class and inter-scholastic events of this term. The members of the council, to whom Townsend Harris owes its gratitude and praise for so ably discharging its duties, are: GENERAL ORGANIZATION Preridefzf .........,..,...,..,.,.,................................. .,.........,.. W ALTER KAUFMAN Vire-Preridem ..............,..........,......,..,......,.,............. EDWARD HALPRIN Serrenzry ,............,..,. .,..,..... A ARoN S. YOHALEM TI'64ZfZ1I'El 1...,......,............,..,..,.. ..,,,...., V ICTOR W. GANZ Airman! Serrezzzry f..........,... ...,,.., . ARTHUR STEIG Afriffezmf T1'6LZJ'Zll'EI '....,.............................,.......... SAMUEL MOTHNER C1116 Delegezlef Service Delegafer Athletic Delegate! ARTHUR V. BERGER ARTHUR ECKSTEIN LEOPOLD MOTHNEF. JOSEPH ROBISON PAUL RAPOPORT BURTON HOFFMAN SAUL GORN STANLEY DRITZ Pzzblimlion Delegaie CHARLES A. ULLMANN Clan Re,D1"erelzZatizi'er Upper A ..,.....,.... .,.........,....,..,.,,.., .,........,.....,..,.....,., I A COB SHORR Lower A ............. ..,,.,,.....,.........................,.,........ R ICHARD GREENBLATT Upper B ............. .,........ S IDNEY AXELROD Lower B ......,...,.. .. .,..,, EMANUEL KNOBLOWITZ Upper C .,...., ...., ..,....... H A RoLD KLEIN Lower C ............. ....,..... R AYMOND NATHAN 1'c1g1eIiigfl1ly-se z CRIMSON AND GOLD I agp lfifflzfy-vigflzz' TRAFFIC DEPARTMENT CRIMSON AND GOLD I5-B4545lb4H?J04b004b454b4bIbIb4b1B451l5P- 'fJV'Q1P"ilr'21rQrrs1rs1r'21rQ s1rQ:PQPQP"I1P'K1 TRAP Etc DEPARTMENTW 11 1 - -1 1-1 '1 'll l'llL1'l -I 1l '-ll'-'I Il TM ' Ham qa illl Undoubtedly, the most beneficial organization in Harris is the Traffic Department. It is a necessary and vital Part of our school, since in Harris, like in all other institu- tions of education, there are some students who insist upon violating constructive regulations. The promotion of orderly conduct on the stairs during the seven minutes recess between hours, the care of the lockers both on the concourse floor and in the basement during lunch hour, and the maintenance of discipline at assemblies, are some of the outstanding duties of this organization. The members of the Traffic Department are carefully selected and promoted in due time. The officers are not elected by the members of the squad, but are chosen for long and meritorious service by their superiors, with the consent, of Dr. Richter, the faculty advisor. As a result of this method only the most capable and the most ex- perienced students are chosen oHicers. No reward or token of gratitude is sufficient to offset the conscientious and suc- cessful work performed by the members of the squad, headed by Victor Ganz, the chief, and Arthur Eckstein, the recorder. Inevitably working in the interests of the department, Dr. Richter must be commended for his excellent advice to the officers. The Traffic Department has a magnificent and elaborate system of checking, which was instituted by Israel Feintuch and Samuel Ellman, former chiefs. The squad as a whole is composed of three companies, each supervised by a captain, who is responsible to the chief. Subordinate to the captain are two lieutenants, each of whom direct a "local platoonil, which is half a company. The ofncers are: Chief ,,,.....,..... .....,.,..... V ICTOR W. GANZ Recorder ,..,.,...,. ..,...,....... A RTHUR ECKSTEIN COMPANY A Captain ...,,..,...,,...,. ....,......,., D AVID HOFSTEIN Liezzzezzmvzr ...,.....,,,...,.,.,.,..... BURTON HOFFMAN AND HERBERT COHN COMPANY B Cazplaizz ,....,........ .,.,.......... R ALPI-I SINGER Liezztemzfzti .....,.,.. ...,...,..,.., M oRR1s GRANOEE AND ALBERT NERKIN COMPANY C Captain ,.......,...,, .,.........., S AMUEL FRANK Liezztemmlr ,.,,, , ..,. ............ P AUL TE1caER AND FRANCIS RoTH Page Eiglzfy-nine CRIMSON AND GOLD Juuus u-RAM X X u V. , ' 'V sw sowcmmfw uma. comm ,bg wx' Ax pk it, I AZ' M XR AVBEMR f' '25 wA.scHAm5LE5 gD,LHfxS11mtANEs , FEL' nf ', "4 , v . M- , "Lf ,wfw 1 V ' X71 v ' . ,rl 9 ' .v ,QWW My , , ,. , , . 4 Q' gl ff , , ,f 1 f 1 f, we 2 BURTHOFFMAN LEN . CIRKER b , ,,,Aq V D, 15:3 ,, ' SANLBOGEN Page, Niuvfy STADIUM CRIMSON AND GOLD '- 1IH5I5I5lBIH50l?1-Ev04b4?14b4b4?JIb4b1B45l56- 'slr'sxrsirsrrm-qrvqrqrvsarswrnriqrQ1 STADIUM '11 il 1 -'l i 'l 'l -il ll 'lI'l -I 1l '1lI1ll 1 i S a Q A xi i i lll1l-l-lll',l l L "Better, and still better" has always marked the history of the "Stadiumf' Volume by volume, issue by issue, it is continually improving, and this term stands out as one of especially great advancement. Under one of the most experienced editors it has ever had, this terms paper has progressed in everythingfwriting, quantity of advertisements, and, above all, circulation. Last term the "Stadium" sponsored the movement to combine the G. O. ticket with the school paper and sell a full subscription to both for one dollar. The idea was adopted and both faculty and student officials cooperated so well that the new G. O. ticket realized one hundred per cent sales. An entirely unprecedented occurrence in the history of the school. As a result of this achievement the circulation of the "Stadium', was simultaneously increased from eight hundred to twelve hundred. Marked by the long sought banquet, and by the greatly enlarged influence and power of the editorial department, last term,s publication will long stand out in the annals of the "Stadium". But this terms also has served claims to future fame. By the number of advertisements already obtained, the staff appears well on the way to the three hundred dollars which signify a banquet. Besides these achievements, which everyone can perceive on the surface, there have been internal improvements in the "Stadium". Never before has such a capable staff worked so well, cooperating, each department with the other, so unselfishly, and func- tioning so determinedly and so smoothly, under Editor Ullmannis excellent direction. To Ullmann, to the associate editors, Berger and Rodkinson, and to the business manager, Goldgraben, much tribute is due for the success of the past volume. Faculty Board of Pfzblirafiofzr MR. G. W. BLAKE MR. R. H. ALLES MR. M. KELEHER Edifor-ill-Chief CHARLES A. ULLMANN Arrociaie Eafitorr ARTHUR V. BERGER BERNARD RODKINSON Ealilorial Board W. ARTHUR SCHATTELES STUYVESANT VAN VEEN BURTON HOFFMAN Bmizfzerr Board SEYMOUR GOLDGRABEN ....,. Manager HERBERT B. COHN .................. Cirralazfiofz JULIUS WOLFRAM .......,.......... Aciverliring ELIAS SCHOEN .....,......... ........... . irrirtant LEONARD CIRKER ........................... Arrirtanl Page Ninety-one CRIMSON AND GOLD g? RREDMOND 0. GROS SMAN MJSOLAVITCH AYOHALENI 1 f f .pw 1 . .W 61 ' , 1 e ' A :R SAM. FRANK ELEFKOXNITZ HARRY JEIDEL M. SOLINS Page .Yiuvty-t1 CO - OP STAFF CRIMSON AND GOLD F- l5I545I5lb4?S0042HB1B1Ib1l5lbl?:lbl3w4blH545F- 'QV'WPQFQPQFQPQFQIFQPQFQFQFQFTIFQ CO OP STAFF g -1-1- 1 1-1-1-nl lI11L'l u I-'ll1l I l "We multi write fm' bozzrf uuilhoizt az .tmp Abou! ilae meritf of the C0-op." The service which the Co-op renders Harris is truly remarkable. From whatever viewpoint it is considered, the school store is an organ worthy only of the highest com- mendation. A large and important source of the revenues of the General Organization con- sists of the Co-op's profits, which have been rather large this term. Furthermore, the student finds it beneficial to purchase his supplies in the school store because the prices are exceptionally low. Although last term's Co-op was very successful, the deficit which had accumulated from past terms was so large that a part of it, though small, remained. This term, not only was the entire balance of the deficit obliterated, but, what is more, a gain of more than two hundred dollars was realized. This amount appears to be particularly large when one considers how it benefits our school. With this sum a team can be fully equipped. This semester the Co-op endeavored to improve its appearance, on the principle that Harrisites would be more inclined to enter a neat, clean, orderly store. With this prospect in view, attractive signs were placed about the place. Undoubtedly, this under- taking greatly increased sales. Carrying forward the favorable innovation set by last term's Co-op, coupons were distributed and proved to be as successful as ever. A large amount of fountain pens, almost reaching last term's limit, was also sold. Inevitably, a great part of the Co-opls success is due to the diligent work of the staff members who are forced to sacrihce their lunch periods and several other hours of their time, before and after school, to attend to the needs of the student body. Special mention must be made of jack Wasserman, the manager, for the splendid way in which he has supervised the work. As usual, Mr. Sonkin, the faculty-advisor, has actively aided in completing the success of the Co-op. Following are the names of those who have worked so hard and so successfully: Manager ..... .,...,.....................................,.,...,..,........,.,.. J .ack WASSERMAN Faculty Advimr ,...,..,... ........, M R. SIMON SONKIN Ammmf Aflamzger .......,... ...........,,..... A ARON S. YOHALEM SAMUEL FRANK MILTON SOLINS HARRY JEIDEL LEONARD FELDMAN OSCAR GROSSMAN MORRIS SHER FELIX LEFKOWITZ RICHARD REDMOND MOE SOLAVITCH, Mazfzager Ex-Ojjirio Page Nuzcfx H1109 CRIMSON AND GOLD Page Niazcfy-fozrr HATIKVAH SOCIETY CRIMSON AND GOLD I545I51l5lb4H?:ib431-lbB!b4?14b4blb4b1lbI543f45 P- VQP''ilP'flP'I1rs1rs1rs1rClrQrqrQPQFQPQJPS1 K HATHKVAH socinmrx N "I I 1 l I ' "!l 1I'll fl -I 1l '-I il F 5155, 'maa an "Thou has chosen its from all jvcojvltts, Thou has srwzcfifcd ZIS hy Thy COIIZ- 1lIL1Ild11lC1lfS., and Thou has rttllrtz' its by Thy great and holy 1m11zc." Founded several years ago by a few ardent Hebrew students for the purpose of inspiring an interest of Hebraic pursuits in the student body, the Hatikvah Society has steadily grown until it is now one of the largest and most popular clubs in Harris. With such avidity do the students receive its weekly programs, that it is quite often necessary to engage the Study Hall to accommodate its membership. At the beginning of the semester, the Hatikvah Society combined with the Hebrew organizations of other high schools into a league which was being formed under the auspices of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. Plans were formulated for an inter-scholastic rally and other functions, including classes for the study of Iudaism and a magazine. Many eminent rabbis addressed the society. Among them were Rabbi Herbert S. Goldstein, President of the U. O. J. C. A., Dr. I. L. Brill, editor of the "jewish Daily News", and Rabbi Leo Jung, editor of the "jewish Library". "The Hatikvah Chronicleu, edited by Daniel Gutman, assisted by a capable staff, appeared regularly, and greatly enhanced the prestige of the society. The factor which has elevated the Hatikvah Society to the heights of fame is the excellent executive ability exercised by the last two presidents, Samuel Ellman, and, Philip Goodman. To the latter the gratitude of the entire club is due not only for securing some of the foremost Hebrew advocates as speakers, but also for obtaining for the members about seventy-five sets of eleven books each on the subject of Judaism. The officers, duly counseled by the faculty advisor, Dr. Klein, who brought the Hatikvah Society into the limelight, are as follows: Prefidenz .,......,....,...,...,...,.....,....,......,......,.i................... PHILIP GOODMAN Vire-Preyidemf ,,,........ .. ...,..,.,. MEYER GOLD Serreltzry ........,.,i....,,....,.... ..,.,..... M omus GRANOFF Publicity Manager '.....,... ......,... A RTHUR V. BERGER Page Ninety-five CRIMSON AND GOLD 0 'fX'z'11rtx' dx CURRENT EVENTS CLUB CRIMSON AND GOLD I Ibl54BIBl54.31l2wlb43v4b004?:4blblb43vlb4l54545l- X V 'slr' WF F F P P F P ' FFP QP F' 'il C Sl E 3 C -g 2 118 FCURRJENT ievilmars QLUBW - I I I ll l"I l'l I-I -I I I- ii il i 1' .1l 'SI ' -ll 1' 1' 1' yu qi "The mzzfef of erefzfr are ever more inlererling than the erefztr themreltferf' Perhaps as much as any other Harris society, the Current Events Club deserves to be recognized by the student body as an organization which renders service of the greatest value to the school. By encouraging and urging Harrisites to enter the World contests, it has succeeded in placing our school close to the leaders in both competitions, The Morning World contest is called the "Biggest News of the Week Contest". To enter this, one must write an article explaining why a certain topic should be Con- sidered the "biggest news of the weeku. Winners are given cash awards, in addition to the points which are received by the schools of the victors. The Evening World Con- test is conducted in the form of a quiz in which contestants answer a set of questions based on the news of the Evening World of the preceding day. Harris has fared unusually well in the latter of these contests, and through the aid of the Current Events Club, has occupied first place for a long time at the beginning of the semester. At the meetings of the club, Mr. Landman or the officers explain the rules of both competitions and discuss current events with the members for the purpose of improving their chances of scoring in the contests. Sincere thanks are due to Mr. Landman, the faculty advisor, who has, by a very simple but effective expedient, persuaded all his classes to enter either one of the con- tests, with the result that not a week goes by without a few of Mr. Landman's pupils winning at least honorable mention. Mr. Landman correctly maintains that entering the contests aids the student as much as his school. The Current Events Club is an amalgamation of the former Current Events and the Current History Clubs. The present organizations large membership and great success furnish another instance of the wisdom of the joining of clubs with similar purposes. The ofhcers of this club are: Preridenz ..............,....,. ......... G EORGE JACOBSON Vive-Preridefzt ...,,. .,...,.... E DWARD HALPRIN Serrelfzry ....,.....,........,.,.... .............. I Ack ISAACSON Pzzblirizy Iilfi:Z7ZL1g81' -......,.. .,........ A RTHUR Ecksrism Page Nizzvfy-spirit CRIMSON AND GOLD Page Nilzfty-eight GERMAN CLUB CRIMSON AND GOLD QV 'slr 'sir r r r r r r r -sir Qir r Q 1 GERMAN CLUB 10 10 'QI 'I 'll 'll 'll 'il 'll'll1l 'll 1ll "ll -"' ' me-qsasnacoaaeeat-atbisibibwi I ll "On progmnzf and mezzzberr flair club lam' much rtrefrg Ami Jo, 1z0u', behold how grerzl if iff fz1rrer.r!" Energetic work is the keynote of the German Club's prosperity. At all times, the olhcers and members have striven to place their club hrst among all the organizations of Harris. They have succeeded to a remarkable degree when one considers the great disadvantage under which they labor, that of appealing only to the small number of German students in our school. However, an excellent tribute to the quality of the programs is the fact that a moderate share of the members include those who do not study German. Interesting programs are undoubtedly one of the major reasons for the club's suc- cess. They are always interesting and usually present a well known personage as the speaker. Thus, at the beginning of this term, Professor White, head of the German department of City College, delivered a speech to a large and appreciative audience. Many more good programs followed this excellent beginning. The German Club is fortunate in having the cooperation of two of the best and most energetic instructors, Drs. I-Ieynich and Richter, the faculty advisors. At least once every term, these men provide an hour's profitable entertainment for the members of the club with their stories of German life and customs. A large part of the club's present success is due to these two instructors. The program manager is an officer which no club, except the German, has. A necessity created his office, and, with all the other officers, he has capably discharged his duties. The officers, hard working and sincere students, are: Preridenz ..............,..,.....,..,..,...............,......,......,...,.,.,. MILTON SANDLER Vice-Pfemiem' ,.... .,...,.... L EO GREENSPAN Secretary ....,,...,........,. .. ..,.... LEONARD SHERIFF Publirizy llfl41l'Z61g6l '....,.,.. ,,,...,... R OLAND SMALL Program Mazmzgef '...,..,.. ..,....,.. E MANUEL SPREI Page Ni1zcz'y-nine CRIMSON AND GOLD 'sir 'wr- rE r r r r r r- r r Qtr- r si VARSITY SHOW s 10 ill 10 'I 'll 'll 'll 'UI 'll 'lI.Hl -ll 'll 'xll 1' maisaqstsaaaeeeaqmoas-t:,e4b4b .g X Il w S 1 Z all I ll No one can deny that within the past few terms, the Varsity Show has become a flourishing and true organization of our school. lt has lost whatever connection it ever had with the Dramatic Society, or the Senior Class, and has become an important mem- ber of those organizations which render service to Harris. The event which gave the Varsity Show its present status was the purchase of our grand piano. The Varsity Show was perceived to be the surest and most convenient form of revenue for the payment of the instrument. The intensive campaign to secure a large attendance at the play followed with considerable success. The play selected this term for presentation is "Dulcy',, a comedy by George S. Kaufman and Marc Connelly. Mr. Trilling, the coach of the play both this term and last, deserves hearty congratulations for the success of the production. The leading male role, Gordon Smith, is being played by William Ludwig. Punt- Oni' ZTIIIZITVCKT CRIMSON AND GOLD wmwaneaaim-rewaaam Q , Q1 FCI? Q 'TIVQIPQP F B r r r -rQrQr' P'ql X I II "Muir, wlaezz mf! wires die, Vibnzter in the 77Z677Z01"jf.l" Mr. Rich, of the college music department, has diligently coached the Orchestra, and it is largely due to his ability, aided by the combined efforts of Drs. Richter and Neidlinger, of the college, who also takes great interest in our musicians, plus the zeal of the officers, that the Orchestra, from a small group of violinists, has developed into- the large and competent ensemble that it now is. The officers are: Premienz ..,,.....,,,.,..... ....,.........,,.,,.,,.,...............,........... I osEPH ROBISON Sefretmg '.,.,.,...,...,...,,..,. ............. P HILIP ERENSTEIN Libmrmz ...,.,,.,....,...,,,.,,.... .. ,........ RICHARD MARSHAK Pzfblirizy Il'lLZ7Z51g61 '..,.. ,,,,.. ,,,.,, A LFRED KRONE Page Our Hundred One CRIMSON AND CIGLD l5I545I'blZ:4H?:45Ib1Bw434b-Bf1b4b4b4b4b1Ef45i5P 'ar-wr-qrqirnrslrsxrfrirnr-qrnrQrqirqlrQ1 LIBRARY SQUAD if il 1 S ll I I 'il 'il ll 'll 'I 'll 'll "-ll "ll "The awbiliozzf Jizrdefzfr fri! reforl, For faiftory 1'6cZdj7Zg 01' book l'ElZ701'l'.w As a result of the manner in which they have striven for the welfare of Harris, Miss james and her small group of helpers are in line for the praise and gratitude of the student body. For eleven years the Library Squad has aided the students and ministered to all their requirements. During this time many have passed through its portals and all have shared the knowledge and enjoyment accumulated in the books on its shelves. The Library Squad consists of fleft to rightj : fBottom Rowj: Rapoport, Clough, Rudman, Bonus, J. Robison, Miss james, Goin, McCormack, Adler, Geiger. fMiddle Rowj: Beplat, Cohen, Gross, Salter, Gang, Ordman, Healy, Hewitt, Friedberg. fTop Rowj: R. Goldberg, Birnbaum, Uhry, Seidenberg, Grumbach, Rothlein, Gross. Page Our Hzrzzdrvd Two CRIMSON AND GOLD l21-l54b45lb4b4?HIb4b4b454b4211b4?1lbI54b1lH545F- 'Qr's1P's1PQ1rQrs1r r rs1rqrQsrQr'Q1r'QrQ1 ART SUCIETY "f 1' 1 U l I 'I 'Q I 'll 'll -ll 1011! 'Ulflany 4 fore wrzf born to blzzffa zzzzfeefzf' Fine sentiment and truly stated! The Art Society is the nucleus of artistically in- clined students, apparently unheard of and certainly unseen. Now and then, signs of life may be heard. These are peculiar outcries, recognized by the members as indicating the discovery of a novel idea. A new plan which the Art Society has initiated this term is to have the clubs submit to them the programs for the ensuing week. Then, the members of the Art Society make appropriate signs which are a credit to our bulletin boards. The officers for this term are: Prefidenz ..,.,.i..,.....,......,.......,.........i..,.,.....,.....,..4.......i.. THEODORE Fucns Publirify Manager .......... ,..,......... F RANCIS BUNDHEIM Vice-Prerident ............... ..,.,...... J OI-IN KAUFMAN Secretary '..,......,...,..,.,..... ........,,.. S AMUEL FRANK Page One I-lmzdred Tlzrrr' CRIMSON AND GOLD lH5lbI5Iblb42w454b4b4blb1l?QQb4blbIb4bB45I5P 'qr slr r r r r r r rfar QP F Q1 X ALGEBRA SQUAD "-I I "' I I 'I 'I 'Il II 'ILE -I "Il'1II "'Il f i a ii "Their Jkt!! delighlf in llae mofzflerr of math, Ami frilly the roarizzgf of lair I'IlZ'!9!6JJ' wmtfaf' Aided by Mr. Newman, the faculty advisor, the Algebra Team has again shown its true colors. It has been a point scorer in many of the meets during the past semester and next term we hope to see it lead in P. S. A. L. district meets. At the beginning of this term, a small group of students, comprising the members of the squad, began to practice diligently. They assembled regularly and showed their willingness to co-operate with Mr. Newman. Although a few members of the squad have been lost to us by graduation, those remaining have been a sufficient basis for the present team. Gorn, captain, and Gelman, manager, supervise the executive work of the squad. Pilgv Oni' H1i11t1'Vi'd Four CRIMSON AND GOLD I?1-B4b45lblbB4b4b4l'f01lb4?f4b4blbIb4b1B454?' 6- QV'?IP'QP'11rQ1rC1rs1PQ1rQrQrQ1r'QPQIPQP'Q1 lFlINlE ARTS sociumrx X "-I -'I 1 I I 'I 'I "' I 'Il 'I -I ill'-I il "To pursue the study of those arts which have been the fruits of civilization through the ages . . In this extract from the preamble to the Constitution of the Fine Arts Society is best expounded the purpose of that organization. This semester has been devoted to the pursuit of the culture of the western European nations. The principal factor in doing this was the presentation of weekly Duo-Art concerts in the Assembly Hall, well attended and much enjoyed. In collabora- tion with these, colorful reproductions of the discriminating examples of national accomplishments in the arts were exhibited in the library. -A The executive staff which deserves much credit consists of: P1'6J'.fd67Zf,. ........,..........i..,.,.....................,.,.,........,,.,,..., ARTHUR V. BERGER Vice-Premienl .......,.,... ..........,.....,..,....,................ S AMUEL FRANK Secretary ......,......,............,.... ........,. P AUL TEIGER Publicity Maumgef A....... .,....,...i M ORTIMER GOODSTEIN Page One Hundred Five CRIMSON AND GOLD 'ir 'SIP' SIP r r r r r F F P QP F' fl Law and Debating Society . - ill '10 11' 'li 'll 'll 'll 'QI 'llglil -II "ll 10 ill Ib454B434bl54?:1lb4b4H34b4Hb4blblb1lb4l54bI5i-k F t. 0 "The fzpplfzzzre of lirtefzing femzter 150 command." At the pinnacle of its success this term, the Law and Debating Society is now a serious contender for the honor of being considered the best club in Harris. It has accomplished this through its excellent programs. At the beginning of the term it featured justice Samuel S. Levy, who addressed a large gathering of Harrisires in the Study Hall. The energetic president, Richard Wels, has procured a host of other prominent men to speak at the meetings. Moreover, a mock trial was planned to be presented at the assembly. This was well supervised by Mr. Dyer, the faculty advisor. The excellent officers of the club are: Prerident .........,,....,..........r.......,.......,...,.,....,.. ,........,, R ICHARD H. WELS ' ' Vice-Prefident ..r............................,. , ......,.. MILTON MAUTNER Secrefary '..r............ ...... .........,. W . ARTHUR SCHATTELES ' T1'earz11'e1 '...... ......... ........,... S A MUEL BOGEN Pagp Our' Hll7Idl'Fd .S'i.r ' CRIMSON AND GOLD I- 8045454545000-Bbbzfabiblbbibbilili '- 'f1rq1P'slr-snrsurszrsxrslrfs QPQPQPQPQPQ SCClIlENCClE CClLlUlB3 l ll l' M m '1Il . Hi "Scieme! lrzze dazzfgbter of Old Time than art!" Although still not among the more popular or prominent clubs of the school, the Science Club has been rather more successful than it was last term. The small intimate membership greatly furthered the plans of the olhcers for scientific readings, experiments, and talks by the members themselves. When, however, a faculty speaker is present at one of the club's meetings, its attendance, although not overwhelming, is large enough to be satisfactory. But perhaps the hardest workers in behalf of the club are its oflicers. These, headed by Gorn, who was also president last term, have worked hard to carry on the club's work, and are to be commended for their accomplishments this term. They are: Prefzdeizt .........,.,,.,....,......,.... .............. ,...,,............,. S A UL GORN Vine-Prefidenz ......., ,......... A RTHUR V. Btarzoizn Serretazry ........,.........,...,..,,. ....,..... D ANIEI- GOLDBERG Publicity Managei '....,...,. . .,.....,.. MILTON GROSS Page Um' fllllI!fI't'll' .SlUT'f'll 5 CRIMSON AND GOLD lb434l543lb4H30lb4.bl3lb'l?14?f4bl5lb4b1B4545P 'im WMMMW "'lI "ll 10 -ll 'll 'll 'll 'll "l HILHI -ll "-ll "ll "'ll .'i!f' R'lF'2l s1rQrs1 s1rQeQi-sirQ1r's1n'gi'?1f'Qi J G ' 1 9 . fciihss az ci-iilzciteit QLUBX B I 'T g I W g Q , One of the first clubs to inaugurate its activities for this semester was the Chess and Checker Club. The most importantgof these activities were the various tournaments which were held by the club, consisting of an individual chess and checker tournament, which was started as early as the second week of this term, and an inter-class tourney. ' Every now and then the members listened to the discussions and lectures on differ- ent problems encountered in playing chess and checkers. b The officers were handicapped by having no one to advise them. As a result they should be commended for their excellent administration of the tournaments. They ate: Prerident ...........,......,...r...,..,..A.......,....................,....,.. ROLAND SMALL Vice-President ,.......,... i ....,...,....,.................,...,..,.. REUBEN FINE Secretary .............,........,...... ....r,..r.,.,.. I osEPH ROBISON Publicity Mamzgez '......,. r,r,.,.......,, W . ARTHUR SCHATTELES Page Ont' Ilzmdrrnl lfiglzf CRIMSON AND GOLD eeeoeoooeooeaseeoeaoeebe + X QV 'QP 'slr r r r r r r PFI' QP F' N etfissicmt soeiimw 1 Il l "Dead Greece vouchfezfef Z0 living eyeg- Her Art forever in frefb wife." With little hesitation, the Classical Society may be compared to Plato's "Atademeia". However, the former has an advantage over the "Academeia,' in that it is able to draw not only from the rith and inexhaustible springs of the old Greek civilization, but also from that vast source of learning, literature, and art, Roman culture. The purpose of the club is to make the best possible use of that outstanding advantage. They have en- deavored to do this by pursuing the study of the lives, customs, and characteristics of the classic peoples. Last term's administrators have all been retained. They are: President ...........,.,....... .,......, .,,.........,...,. ................. A R N oLD Bofuss Vice-President .,...,..,.. ..........., W ILLIAM FREIDBERG Secrelrzry ,....,......,.....,...... ........,.. E MANUEL SPREI Pzrlalirizy Ilflrlflelgel '.,...,. ..,..,. . N7. ARTHUR SCHATTELES Page One Hzmrlrca' Nine CRIMSON AND GOLD F' l2v04b6lb45Blb..4?f43wB0B4b0IbIb01B450l- Qrsxrwrqrqrqrqr r-Qrwr-ser-s1rQnrQrQ AMP AND CCUTN CLUB W I gp n m w Qnaargg q f "Along the mol J6'qZl6ff9l'6d rule of life They keep the fzoifelerr tenor of fffeir ufrzyf, Thus, the meetings of the Stamp and Coin Club are, quiet, orderly,and business- like, The officers plan for no elaborate programs, and the members neither expect nor desire them. The philatelists are entirely engrossed in their avocation, and are very well satisfied if they can learn something regarding it. Therefore, the meetings of the club are gen- erally devoted to the discussion of new issues or other facts of interest to the members. The officers, who have led the club this term, are: Prerideut ..,,,,..,..........,...,..ii..,,.r,..,.,...,...........,..r.......,.... CHARLTON HARDING Vire-Preridezzf ,.......... ..,i,....... K ARL CLOUGH Secretary f..,,i..ii..,,,.,... ...,...,.,,. D ANIEL GOLDBERG Trearzfref '.,.,...,i,.ii...,..r.,. ....,,,..,.r R ICHARD SAYERs Publirify Arlmzager A..r.., i,,,, . .-.LEONARD SHERIFF Page One f2'Il7lUv7'4'd T611 CRIMSON AND GOLD 1 Blblblblblblblbbblblb-Biblbdblbibiiblb P 'Qrqlr''slrslrsirszrsxrslrsmrsir-CzrsmPQ1r"21rQ X W 3 maa eagg an fMMrHiEMA1rilrCs SUCHETYW I ll i i In spite of the many obstacles which confronted it, the Mathematics Society has continued to hold a fairly high position in Harris Clubdom. Those students who wished to increase their knowledge in Mathematics regularly attended the society's interesting meetings. It has been the aim of the club to give the students a greater interest in Mathematics than that which Classroom work inspires. During the past term, a new system as to meetings was adopted. Every other meeting was set aside to aid unfortunate students and to explain difficult problems. Such a session was known as "aid dayu. The officers who are largely responsible for the success of the club are: Prefidefzt ...,.,..,............,........,..,..,......,.,.............,........... SAUL GORN Vice-Prefidenz ...,...,...i S....t......i,...i,....,i,..... D ANIEL GOLDBERG Secrelazrlq '........................i ....,...,,.. E DWARD HALPRIN Treazmrer ,...,......,i.....,...,..... ........,.... R EUBEN FINE Publicity Manage: f...i,..,.., i,..,,...... P HILIP SPEIGEL Pagv Our Hmzdred Elrrvzz' CRIMSON AND GOLD asmsasasasaerrseawe-rseabtbaw-sqsqb r X r1s1r"s1rE r r r r r- r-sur f ? frpmoia NEWMAN CCLUBW It is only until recently that the junior Newman Club of Townsend Harris has received the credit which is its due. For, as a member of the junior Newman Associa- tion of America, it provides a series of social entertainments which far excel those of any other Harris organization. These entertainments are so numerous that only a few can be mentioned here. Another breakfast was presented this term. A dance, which was held at the Knights of Columbus, proved so popular and was so well attended that many more followed it. The annual excursion to Bear Mountains will soon take place. The ofiicers who have endeavored to make the student body aware of the manifold activities, are: Premiefzz ..,.i.....,...... ......,...,......,..4.t,....,......,.........,.... A ,EDWARD IQARDOS Vice-Preriderzt .........,. .....,...... I AMES CASEY Secretary '..........,.....,............. .,........,. D AVID LONG Publicity Mmzfzgerw.. .,.,.,...... JOHN MCLAUGHLIN Page Om' Hzzrzdrvd Tit'r'li'r CRIMSON AND GOLD I?2I3-f15I5lb4.54?fvl54314Zfl?flb4?f4b4b4b4Z:4b84b4?fP ww-Mana YMCA gg "il ll "ll -'I 'll 'll 'll 'll 'll-gllil 'll "ll "ll P'-ll . g QQ?qlfqlrqlfnesirsxrslflsfsrsirnfQfiqlfQ1 J E be I During the past semester the Y. M. C. A. has been unusually successful in all its undertakings. Every member of the club showed that he had the interests and activities of the association at heart by attending every meeting and co-operating in all the affairs to the best of his ability. Lectures were given by prominent members of the Harris Faculty. Moreover, Mr. Hintz, the faculty advisor, who has always displayed unceasing concern in the club, often addresses the members. The baseball and tennis teams as well as the semi-annual ban- quet were exceedingly successful. The ofhcers of the club, all of whom have worked very hard, are: Prefidefzl ..........................,.................,........................ JOHN BAHR Vice-Prefidefzz ..,..........,...........,......,..,.. ...,....... H ERMAN BIJESSE Secretary ................. ........... T HOMAS MCLAUGHLIN Treazmrer ....i...,..,.........,,,... .......,.., E DWARD KEIL Publicity Mdlldgfl ',.,.,. .,..,.,..,. C ATALDO COLETTI l'affv Our Hzuzdrvd Tlzirfvczz CRIMSON AND GOLD ':Jr'sIP'ilP'11rqrs1rs1rs1rQ QPCIFQPCTIPQI Q X ww-was H, . ITALIAN CLUB l IIIIIUIIIIIQIIIIII lllll aeueoeeeeeeeeueaeere I 'I E A z "QM fi pnzrlfz la dolce Zfllglld cle! JE." Founded five years ago, the Italian Club is now considered one of the best as Well as one of the most instructive clubs in Harris. To uphold its standing, every member of the club is obliged to speak at least once during the term on a topic dealing with Italian literature or culture. Talks by Professors Downer and Costa of City College, and many members of our faculty, were the feature attractions this term, The oflicers who assisted in guiding the club this semester are: Prerzdefzl .................,..,..,.,.........4,..,..........,....,..,.......,,... Vice-Preridenf ...,...A........,..,......,.....,..,.,.,. TI'ELZJ'7I1'El ',..................,. 5i?fl'Ef6Z1"j ',,..,..,..,.,4,.......,,,....,.. Publicity ifllamzgef ',..,.,. . l'ayft' Um' l'lIlIlIf1't'ff 1'IOI!l'fl'L'7I CATALDO COLETTI FRANK D1 FABIO NICHOLAS TOMASULO PASQUALINO LACOVARA VUALTER BRUNO CRIMSON AND GOLD lb45d5-lbIb4H?:I54b4b434b1B4b42:IbIb4b1lMb4?f P-X 'ilr"s1P"slr'I1rQrs1rs1r rsxrsir-'11rQPQir"I1rQ1 X FRENCH CLUB "'I '-I 1' I I 'I I Il Il "Il"'l -I 1ll1Il ill J " WM Q' a aa lll "Petite ti petite l'0iseazi fait sou uid." Under the guidance of Dr. Rougier our French students have ably carried out the traditions of the French Club. Once the largest in the school, the membership of the club has since then greatly decreased. But, although it has lost quantity, which is an asset not to be despised in clubdom, it has attained quality, an even greater asset. As the membership dwindled it became more select, until now the club is, perhaps, the most intimate, most earnest, and most able in the school. The ofhcers who have so capably managed the business of the club are: ' EDWIN SILVERSTONE ' ' NORMAN SEIDEN EMANUEL M. KLINGER DAVID REICH Pifblirity Alamzger .....,....., .,.,,....... I .EON BoUscHEcHTER Page Out' Hzmdrcd Fiffeciz Pfefzdemf .,.,.................,...,..,........,.......,.....,,.....,.......,..... Vice-Prefzdent ..,..................,.... ..,............,..,..,. Sefretary ......,..,...,.......... ..........i.. Treazfzzrer i.,. ................i...,.., .........,... CRIMSON AND GOLD anooeeoeeeaeeeeeeeeao it 'QYQPQPQPQFQPQFQFQFQFQF'SlP':lP'Qf'Q SPANISH CClLlUlB nl 'N SM QRS SI "The Spnllliflfi Club if 41 mifziatzzre Spain. The jl7J'f7'HCf0i',I joy and the Jlzzdenfr gain." Without hesitation, the Spanish Club may claim, that it has been an asset to its members in their endeavor to further their study of Spanish culture. At its meetings, Spanish literature and poems are regalarly discussed and studied. Quite often, lectures on Spain and Spanish life are presented. It is to Mr. Martel, the faculty advisor, that praise is due for the success of the clubg his aid and advice were most helpful. The officers chosen to lead the club ate: Prerzdeazr i.i..,..,................i..,.......i.....i,...,........,............ ROBERT BURGER Vine-Prefideul ,.,.........i............... .,........,......... E DWARD HALPRIN Serremry ,....,,,.......i.i .......... E MANUEL M. KLINGER Trefimrer .,.....,..i,i. .......... THoMAs MCLAUGHLIN Pnblirify Manage: ..,....,.. JACK 1S. ISAACSON Page One Hzizzdrcvi Si.1'fCC7l 1 Z 4 i i i 1 I I I 1 I E l w 5 I ! E 3 Q s s I 1 I 5 i E I .41.':.vI.'m1.'mi.'gm.:f,F.z..Cf 1 -L -wr, u4fu.,ww.,g, :fs-1 ,mm ,A . W -- Wm- vu ms1'2rcv.1w':. ww '-suzrmuzf'u,'::14wxli:'e1-eamllrzvruwmrnvnuuuulleuznnwa 'N' V-.i""5-'ff N1 --"7 4 f,W'lx7T""'Sf ' J, I ,. aka!-4-,-.,z:':-. FM 'um' A ' xx , . vw . Yfhgj 3, 'wr' ,f ' N, - .L , .l Y Tru 'i- K!" "3 . n ' M, F-'fx ' ' '. .. .-L' wr WV wry Z 4. ' fa, 'Q ' ." ' 'K Q ,Xt , 9. ' . JY, M m,,'?.m Q ,L ' ' up ., V., AN. ,I . . -' A 'f"'.'1,- 1-. , r'Qs1 'fs ".,.i'. H 9 "PH , 1 1 x.,Y2':1.?'J.fff.,Jp.'w. Ifwxvii 'kzyj yn W" haf! " . '1 ff", M W 'lk W: ,u a "1 'H -- ' -.,...--.-w.e.,m', Y,-u.,s...n...x.,..4-Q..-u.p,m.T , A 1 .. ' 1 I 1 f3,?CP.??':Jf1Z.iSH CHJU 51 V -'I :fl !Ti::gk,3 .n, uIx,.:'.e. ,gf if? '?!x"5 LW' 1' .q- Eff' rffu- Ulm- 1 .I HJ.. LJ..-.. A' A rfsl, X . . JT" I , X H I- -w-f --sw 1 I 1 fw Q I .pf 1 ' 'Inf' ,J 1'JSQ'??., 'N I 1.. .H f"'ig,?M y .. .' -'Aff:',v, Zz lm' Min. .. 2 ...1!i2f'L .ld-A 'ff Mi. av 3-juz!-': szzitwrif. . - gf' l,31'..'g2Y'?'y' -.3Qf3:a..'. -ul ...ui wecifeqj Igbzjiat' 1.51. lf Nfl.-'fvf JJ." A ' f..'a.-W. .mmf-cz', that pnaim, E... Jae mi' :Em . 1.-fa E:f.:...:t113. Zhi ufi3cc. :s ::Iu:wsf:n U7 imd ., , ,,... R0mf:m'HzJ1LLsrR .......EDwARD QS. HALQJRIN .. . ,. EMANUEL M. K1.1Nc1fR. .. .... THOMAS MCLAUGHUN . ...Qi ami ISAACSON 1 W Q I 4 1 'I Mi 1 A w 1 wk .WNY 'rf ? jf. qw i --JFTYWF '. m 'Y' N .y, ' 7 I' iv 5. 1' sf A ig . 215' f - .S 5 ' TNA ATHLETICS if 1 ', Hg". .1 'W , I :pw x- Q ' ,ik .-. 1. -Lt., -- . 4:1 'vv.r. ...k ,wk .4 ,. ,, "1 "4 , k x CRIMSON AND GOLD ATT-lllLlETllCS OWNSEND HARRIS HALL is coming into its own again. 0 x l realize. The bearers of the Crimson and Gold banners are slowly but surely progressing toward the high standard set by famed Harrisites of former years -Q , '27 .TQ A bold statement indeed, but how true a statement very few Harrisites I fi. .it dis.1'iri.,x 1' A f 'E - A --W in almost every field of athletics. Team after team, year after year the representatives of Townsend Harris are aspiring to higher and better achievements. Enthusiastically and patiently, the best athletes of every sport are instilling a fierce desire for athletic supremacy and an equally fierce disapproval of the careless attitude of recent years into the hearts of all Harrisites. More and more the idea is being brought forth that Townsend Harris henceforth shall not be wholly satisfied with teams which go forth to battle only to lose again and again. Every man is expected to do his best for his Alma Mater. If every able-bodied boy goes out for at least one team, and tries earnestly to do something for his school, little though it may be, his cooperation can aid tremendously in raising Harris to the heights again. C For those who cannot play on the teams there is always more than one way to do their share. No team can hope to be successful in P, S. A. L. competition unless it is supported to the utmost by every member of the school. By willingly paying for G, O. tickets and by innumerable other means, the teams can be suitably equipped. Only a well-equipped team can do anything at all. But, what is equally important is the tangible support that a team feels when there is a large cheering section at every game. The roaring applause that greets a good play sends the team into action with steadier hands and higher spirits. More and more can- didates for every team have been noticed in recent years, but the support afforded them by the student body continues to be small and inadequate. After all, a team is only a machine, a machine built up by and of the student body, which is intended to represent the whole school and not itself. The team stands for the best qualities of the school in athletics. Consequently, it ought to be perfectly clear to every student that in backing up the team he is helping to raise the prestige of his school, and, what is more, his own standing in the eyes of many who do not attend Harris. Moreover, every Harrisite should realize that when his team appears on the field, all the strength and glory of Townsend Harris is on parade. "United we standn, must be our motto if little Harris is to face, with any success, such teams as the other high schools offer. All of the great achievements of the past were accomplished by a Harris no larger than what it is now. "What man has done, man can do." With enthusiasm, coopera- tion, and patience Townsend Harris Hall can become athletically great once again, Page One Htmdvfed Nineteen CRIMSON AND GOLD C FENC ING TEAM CRIMSON AND GOLD HB00BbB86b000000hb0B00P qlrqlrqrurqrqrqrqrarqrqr'swrqr 'QP Q lF EN C TN G g "l l - .J 1-1 'I ll"ll'l1 -I 1l,""II1'll Ii , Wm mifi illi ll tl"l"lll- llll in "Hazrk, how the rteel ringr nzzzfiml! Mark how my point floatr, light ar the foanzfi Although Harris may be proud of many other teams, the fencing team, at present, is the only team in which Harris places absolute confidence. A team which can win the city championship and which can be estimated as a formidable contender for the regional title, deserves much praise. Last term our foilsrnen won the city title by decisively defeating every possible con- tender. This term, although the loss of Fuchs weakened the team, the remaining men are all veterans of many matches and can be depended upon to keep Harris high in fencing. ' Howard Wesson, the captain of the team, who has had a great deal of experience, is hrst foilsman. Moreover, he is the only man on the squad who fences in the Italian style, that is, using an Italian foil strapped to his wrist, and an extended arm guard and attack. Emanuel, our second foilsman, depends on his strength and his marvelous riporte, the rattler-like lunge that he often springs on his unwary attacker. Frank Schwartz is another reliable man who fences in the French manner, with his elbow close to his side and using a light grip. This style demands great speed, as the opposing man's blade is always close to his body. Soffel, the manager, is an alternate on the team, Although he has had less experience than the three regular men, nevertheless, he has distinguished himself by his cheerful willingness and sportsmanship. Weil, Abrams, and Samsonoff are undergoing their final training tests and will be the nucleus of the next term's team. As yet, they have had no experience in inter- scholastic competition. Townsend Harris owes the championship now reposing here to these men. They have worked with practically no outside aid. By sheer application and hard effort, they have won a championship. The best that Harris can do for these men is to give them public recognition. For, whatever others may say, in the annals of Harris athletics, they stand-"Magna cum Laude." Page 0110 H1l7IdI'Ud Ttt'c11z'y-0110 CRIMSON AND GOLD Iam' Om' Hzzzzdwd Tzucfzly-ftw BASEBALL TEAM CRIMSON AND GOLD BBGBGQBBGBBGBQBDBGQQQ5 P-K qlrqlrnrsirsirsirsirCirsmrsir-'I1r's:r'21r'Q 'Q B A S lE B A lL lL Tl il -' -I l 'll 'll 'll ll 'll 'l -ll 1lI ill ill 2 E i M a a ri li Eleven veterans and a hne turnout of new candidates for the team, foretold a suc- cessful baseball season this term, even before the team had played a game. Further- more, Coach Martin, finding that he could not devote as much time to the team as he wished, procured an assistant, Mr. Adolphe, a college student who offered his services and undertook supervision of the team in conjunction with Mr. Martin. As our new baseball mentor is a physical training instructor by profession, and has had much experience in the game, his advice combined with Mr. Martin's coaching, offers the best baseball training that can be desired. First call for candidates was issued towards the end of February, and practice was begun during the following week. The great number of veterans on hand gratihed the entire school, but did not in the least decrease the flood of newcomers. 'iBruce" Podgur, pitching for Harris for the third year, was announced captain, at the beginning of the practice period. The veteran group consists of Captain Podgur, pitcher, Oleck and Offerman, catchers, Katzelnik, first base, Machlis, second base, Rowland, shortstop, Baumstone, third base, Palitz and Caccia, utility infielders, and Bloom and Somerfield, outfielders. Among the leading new men were Sand, Hellerson, Sherman and Levin. According to the new P. S. A. L. arrangements, Harris is placed in the Upper Man- hattan and Bronx division and plays five P. S. A. L. games. Of course, Manager Gibbs has arranged many other games with various other schools not in the league or not in our division which will give the team plenty of action. Our ofiicial league games are as follows: Washington, April 21, away, Morris, April 28, home, Evander, May 5, home, Monroe, May 12, home, Roosevelt, May 19, away. This schedule is short, but it offers the most difficult competition possible to our knights of the diamond. Nevertheless, Harris has one of the Hnest baseball teams in many years in this term's aggregation, and a good performance is to be expected. Besides these contests, there are about six games to be played with such schools as Seward, McBurney, and others, which hll out the schedule and which offer our team a good chance to prepare for the league games. Page One Hzmdrtfd Twenty Three CRIMSON AND GOLD l5I545I5l545l3vI543w4?fB0fl?f4b1lbIblb4b843Hl5P- Qr'nr-'sirfxrqnrsnrsxrsxrcxrsirqarQPQPQPQ TRACK il "I 1 ! I I 'l -1 'll'l -I 1l '1'll""ll qgaa ang wm As in past terms, the Track Team has attained a position in the foreground of Harris sports. Our trackmen were most successful in the indoor meets, placing in three of them. Now that the outdoor season is well under way, the great resourcefulness of the team becomes apparent. The team has won a majority of the dual engagements and should score heavily in the City Championship Meet and the Upper Manhattan and Bronx Meet. Captain Hoffman, knowing the necessity for good conditioning for runners, held regular practice in the 168th Street Armory, and kept his men in nne condition. Hoffman, with Lichtman, the Mothners, Sandler, Bundheim, and others, form the nucleus of the team. Manager Bundheim's campaign for a bigger and better Track Team was successful to the,eXtent of bringinglout a large number of new candidates for the team. . f f. : 1" - Y X, A Y , . .5 . f - "' ' f' Page Om' Hz111fI1'r'd T'ZL'L'lIfj'-fK71l7' CRIMSON AND GOLD eeasaeaeoaeneaeaeaeaeqs +1 X 'fir' 'SIP' 'IIPE r r r r r r r r QP F I LACRUSSE 1 I ll Twenty years ago, a complete Lacrosse team graduated from Harris and entered C. C. N. Y. in a body. That team, which had made a perfect record in inter-scholastic competition, continued as a college team and finished with only one defeat on its record. This term, due to the efforts of Manager Schoenbaum and the coach, Mr. Rody, we have re-entered the P. S. A. L. Little "Goaly" Singer, as a reward for his great service, was chosen captain of the new team. Although he is rather small for the position, his line play and smart maneuvering have brought him the praise of many critics. The nucleus of the team is made up of Singer, "Lay Oil" Zaken, "Mugwump" Friedman, Marshak, Halprin, Frank, Fuller, Schoenbaum and Sher. Since all of these men are veterans and eager for a chance to do their best, if they are well supported by the whole school, Lacrosse in Harris ought to be something above the ordinary. .. Page One Hundred Twenty-five CRIMSON AND GOLD ' . V t aqetllaeaeoaaaeteeeaoaeqb tl 'QI FQ' Q P' PTIP P r r r rfnr r fql X -'1 il "' I l l 'l ll ll 'll 'I -I '1ll'1lI I E I I A 2 5 F f IFRIESHMAN SWLMMLNG at A I I u l--I'I I- -:,,I I I-I.. I , I f Wm-aan. Filling the place that the Varsity takes in the fall term, the Freshman Swimming Team is our representative in this semesters inter-scholastic swimming competition. William Boyd and Louis Blam, the captain and manager of the Varsity team, carry out the duties of these positions on the Freshman team as well, Among the regular entries of the team are: Rubin in the 220 yardsg Ash and Robinson in the 50g Rosenfield and Tolins in the 100g Levine and Meltzer in the breast-strokeg Weinberg in the back-strokeg and Jacobs and Goldsmith in the diving events. ' Although not as outstanding as the relays of previous years, the quartet, composed of Ash, Cohen, Rosenfield, and Rubin, is to be commended for its tireless zeal, both in practice and in action. 'age One Hmzflrvd Tztwffy-six l 1 1 I I I i I i 1 I I I A Q E 5 2 H E i 1 E J I I v I N 1 5 1 1 I i mai, an :sim an fzeimmmzu-umgvxliwu,.rmeumfq- mrmxwln.-wiP-urrvmmrnfuw4f,wY1:vo'rm1H+' -:su 'gm azz.-'urn'evamuulmnrzunuaemlun. ' lmlwnlliunlllllln' Y nmmxllu l " xl Y .UXQL1 'sin LJ 5?5 . .!.3.Q5igif31gm Lf gg f ,QQ 54: 11 Q QSFQ QPQPQPQPQPQ ' 1? Y Y ' ' ,- . ww lx b 1 I? f gg' s+ms11zwm N sw MMHNG 'Y . H. V ,,. X ma? .ry xfw- mi? term, lil? Freshman V?:",en5 X, M v Vf- ,w ,Q . H-sen:-rm'-,f Il"iil:T-5Cl'lOlL1STLf swimming COl1'!i'1U' ".X '52Q.1,, 254.1 1 H21 1 Yvff V .in K lg'fT.n1V! md manager of xine Varsity team, mzr-, abc ',!:,.m -. yi' fill, L 1--4.1. .Ku Iii. kwa-stmumrx tekmm as well Azmmg tm :Q,g .w21f Qnfmb cu? the mam arc: Rubin vu the 220 yardsg Ash 4. Robinsun in she Rf:5i'i'if7'1QiZi and Tolim in rm iam Idcunc and Meltzer m an breast-suf-kcg Yvcinbfrg m :hr bzlgk-strukcg .md Lwhs and Ljuidsndxth in the divxna Germ. Ahhouggh nor as mmarw-'ianvg ,aa the r:-Q13-, mf QBLCYVWLIS years, the quartet, composed uf fish fu?'H-'11 RU'v!f!'IfleC H54 'auf Rnfxin, AQ K0 Qu- Q:111"mi.x1dc'd fm' ics tireless zeal, both in Qwamrm, in-'3 ZF? .-atlam, A f' af' ' it I i 1 PM ,fm an ,,.wg.:w I rants: 1.-.f44..fq':k, 413: s' H'-f 11- "'-' 'K 5 4 1 Lx 4 4 a a av, 1 x . 1 3 ' a f -,HQ uw Wm -.x H' Q, X - 1 f 44" O A J- of ff' a , w R J r B t. 7 4 . vc- ' ,, 1 In if i of E ' 5, .lb I 'ii , . ii in 4 ? 3' ? . ' wa i1 Q 'ff' ,f , .'. af s'sf1H'p4sw:'g, I S n 1 9 W, , 'erm 5 "M Y! DVERTISEME N11 M, - gp. ' r f4f.,,-s ,, ,.,.14 ,Z . 1. .... , - v 21 .-1,4 "" ig 5 jv Q., .avg-, V - w sw - vifwfxx QL' ,I , . 'W' . gwlt - :ff 1, :J . .. 'Aft -. ,fun ,WV 5 , ,pg cw . V. . 1 .,. ,AV V I ,W-V, J .f V U ,, V V - . : 1,-A ,V . V , .. ...,,. ,. - - - f x-wwe au .- J--U 11-min W- -3 5,-'1....w-,1 CRIMSON AND GOLD ADV RTll llN PON the last pages of this book are accumulated the compliments and advertise- ments of the leading producers, distributors, and concerns. As a result of the consistent effort of the Crimson and Gold staff, the support of these Hrms has i g been obtained. More than once it will be necessary for you to purchase things. By that time the contents of these pages will have faded from memory. However, the recollection of these advertisements will prove very profitable. If you are discriminating and economical, you will be guided by these advertise- ments. By thus doing, you will be doing yourself a great justice for only the most reliable and most reasonable merchants have been chosen. For the most part, the firms represented here are all adapted to supplying high school and college students. Many of them even offer special prices to men from our school. These distributors specialize in the commodities of students of our class and capacity. All these concerns are particularly anxious to serve you and employ this publica- tion as a means of communicating with the student body. Your patronage will be greatly appreciated by all these merchants. Benefit by the facts presented in the following pages and do not discard them without due trial. Certainly, if you patronize them once you will not fail to make them your permanent agents. Your needs are their main concern in life. By giving our advertisers your patronage, you will also encourage their good will towards the students of Townsend Harris Hall. Scan the following pages with more than a passing concern. Read the.advertise- ments carefully and commit to memory the essential details. Above all, choose those which interest you most and purchase your necessities from the concerns represented. Page Om' Hznzdrerl Twcllfy-11i11t CRIMSON AND GOLD WESSONIS SPORTING GOODS ATHLETIC APPAREL AND SUPPLIES ACCESSORIES Special discounts to students of Townsend Harris Hall Get our prices before buying elsewhere 63 NASSAU STREET Near John St. Tel. Cortland 6016 Phone Stuyvesant 690 5 "fthe Griqmall 9 W Eeaa Elaaateag .ja Q fgret Usvzff ff' A Dress Sults audiuxedos - 'To Hire and Gfor Sale I 106 EAST 14th STREET 5 ' NEW YORK CITY .S Near' Union .Square Near .jflz Aw. Subway Station I CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF of DIS TINCTION hr Men and Young Men Page Ouc I-Iuudrva' Thirty CRIMSON AND GGLD 3 l A l THE IMPURTANCE UF BEI G WELL-DRESSED fX X Q is Xue' aww - - f . 9 sg N is 4-,f ,lr .Qs fe, as r 44 A uf Jfw fes f ggfs 9 , qv, asf, 1 ,M N ., . W X r 1 9. e tw- rr 'fa Kr.F ,?fz'? s iffrfr' 1 f 4 is Y! 4 fszfcl, ' 7 44' 874 A , , 4' f ,,.,f r. M, or fs-mi K ffm-gf, .. ffly':.c1YCV,6 a o' s -X 4,- , .,.s,a., QQ .W . V ' fi in QVWQV .4 . mm,, A. N . 5' .,--- f yyfyf Mx-f -M yi. f x ,, aa Q! X1 ff? fd ff 52 , If o r ' N l of f. - f-wwfrs-res .mr-X l 'ZVn7G ia? ,, . ., jf 'Z I V Xl!! -is one of the frst great lessons every young man learns- at school and in his social actifuities. Men's clothes at Best's stress srnartness, quality in fabrics, good tailor- ing, correct colors-and moderate prices. Here -one can be well turned- out and keep Within the bounds of an averf age allowance. iiiiest 8: . Fifth Ave. at 35th St.-N. Y. 186 Regent Street-London Page One Hundred Thirty one CRIMSON AND GOLD . ri' -T i X SQ lil l l s fzzsf slip flu' sfrofv Ilzrmzgli the 1'n.3'0r bark and forth 111111151 ffm .vfrnfn Strapping is Essential or cz CPerfect Shcwef The super-keen edge of a razor blade is made up of infinitesimal teeth. Contact with your beard will warp and bend these tiny teeth out of shape. The edge must be stropped back to alignment for a perfect shave. The ordinary safety razor blade cannot be stropped except with stropping devices that must be bought and used separately. This needless inconvenience and expense can be avoided. The VALET AUTOSTROP SAFETY RAZOR is a marvelous razor and stropper all in one. just a flip of the thumb and the Valet Razor becomes a perfect stropper. Without removing the blade from the razor you can realign the edge for another perfect shave. Wlet ulofglrop Razor -sbai-pam itself PRICE 31.00 TO 35.00 AND UP in Out' HIlIltf!'i'd Tflirfy-1'l11'i'r' Hn' 1'iz,:'n1' head and ftlss CRIMSON AND GOLD SPECIA L I TO SCHOOLS EQUIPPED XVITH DUO-ART PIANOS OR THOSE ABOUT TO INSTALL THEM f "' '- -2,71 ' f The entire Student's Library of the Marvelous New tfiLLcZi0Qmpl9iC Cfllwic Sv? A limited number of sets Only one set to an individual School Y Y Y AT AN INTRODUCTORY PRICE OF Eb? SQ? ORDERS FILLED EXACTLY IN ORDER OF RECEIVING 4. .qi QEOLIANJ COMPANY Educational Department AEOLIAN HALL NEW YORK P' Y Page O110H1zr1drvdTl f fl CRIMSON AND GOLD Compliments of SCHNEIDER O2 CO., Inc. ARTISTS' MATERIALS Q-519125529 125 WEST 68th STREET NEW YURK CITY Phone Trafalgar 8553 Cozzzplivzefzfx of S. N. A. STATIONERY CO. INC. 2761 WEBSTER AVENUE NEW XYORK CITY A x Qfltd D ENEvAN04EILIlDI c NewYork 1 ,El X B ellels QNVOY' d EIIITC N Cable WALL B OKS U IALLIHAN UI E55 QTJXQNQ ag Was nit 9 if I D5 ,IS E41 ,Est xc tregtN X S T MK J QQ A I ' 1 MQQISSG UOU I0tbTG1eQ'0 h xxx N' OJ. 500 i-'OX 0 Voc I 1 O11ff1'1111d1'rrl Tlzirfy-xi.r CRIMSON AND GOLD Do You Know? Pjiumzz Sf70l'ff7c1.'.7LZI zwzf izzrefzfed by I.IIz,zI' Pifzmw 212 1837. The e.x'I'effez1I'e of the Pjfumfz Sj'J'f6N2 if izzdimled by Ike fart Ibn! today-90 j'E6Zl'J' after-9 on! of erery I0 l'6lI70l'l'6l'J are Pjflllzlll zw'z!e1'f. More than 1.-100 reporters were memhers of the National Short- hand Reporters' Association in 1926 Nearly 1.380 of this number were Pitman. Less than IPO use one of 11 dif- ferent systems. T110 Bust Paid Positions are held by Pifuzazz llvI'IlLC7'5. iOfT-'b ISAAC PITMAN 8: SONS 2 XVEST 45TH STREET, NEW YORK LOUIS C. BERGER C .Q N. Y., 1905 Phone Dry Dock 8156 LOUIS KAPLAN Bois, HYOL'THSy AND YoUNc L'IEN,S HIGH GRADE CLOTHING 98 CANAL STREET Bet. Eldridge K Forsyth Streets NEW YORK D. S. BRASSIL BINDERY 41-43-45-47 ELIZABETH STREET NEW YORK CITY ASK FOR OUR SAMPLES AND PRICES C0l1lPIi77l071fS of Page One Hzmdrcd TIzi1'fy-5c'z'c1z CRIMSON AND GOLD .', .lu gE::?FM,,1,,,, , -37 ak Z ,wig -AV: i. : G.-Eyre.-:gI,L..r., .. my-.. , 1-L. ,A lg' --1-wg? fi..3f , ,. . I . 1 I I imma? 1.014001 I! h. T 'A -Z PRI-:PARATORY M., for REGENTS and COLLEGE :EQ Thorough instruction, effective methods. , 1' rapid advancement to success are the 'li inducements oiferecl to students bound if for professional Gelcls. h New Regents law - your aduanluz - ne us - or send for catalogue. 'I .1 SAVE TIME ALL ROADS LEAD TO RHODES Nfl I , 1 COMMERCIAL Preparation for Active Business Life STENOGRAPHY BOOKKEEPING TYPEWRlTlNG-Skill in these sub. jects will find places for level-headed people. Rhodes prepares you. Obtain Rhodes Commercial Catalog SA VE TIME TAKE RHODES TO SUCCESS DA Y AND EVENING SESSIONS . r l hodes chool 8-I0-I2-I4 NM l251'St. ' ll I T' 'ls If "- ?Lv11.-1L.c W ., 91.1 'la-"'i i ,J 7 32. ll l : li 3 343 I l 1 I 5- 1 0 gf! in W QI? ... iw if I- FI ' 4 if is I ' I if gg -,,., .f , ,, , f,,e,,, - ,. ,.,V A ,. w ,, , ,, ,JW-,, sw Gi fmgef be tnmzrmfre l 666 West End Ave. I N. Ii. comer 92nd sf. l C94 Luxurious cdpartment Hotel I DELIGHTFUL SUITES OF 1 -2-3 R O O M S With Serving Pantry FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED RESTAURANT-PRIVATE DINING ROOMS-SOLARIUM Henry F. Ritchey, Managing Director Telephone Schuyler 6860 I'I1.If,- Om' Hzrlzrfrrif TfI1'1'fy-uigzflf CRIMSON AND GOLD E. Altman is Qin or the YOUNG GENTLEMAN If Enghsh and Rmertcan youths have the reputatron of he1ng the smartest dressed 1n the world It IS 1n large part due to the 1nHuence ofthe1rsoc1al surround1ngs Young men, recogmztng the 1mportance of the1r presence IHSISK that thexr clothes he smartly cut and from fme materlals Atppreclatmg fully th1s pomt of v1ew the at Altman Square offers the young gentleman of dis- eriminationvcorrect dress for every phase of his social and sports life FIFTH AVEA sauum l MADISON AVE. THIRTY-FOURTH sr .....,. .,,, gig THIRTY-FIFTH sr, NEW yomc ,,,. NEW YORK - . ,. . , 7 . . . . . . 3 Young Mcn's Depsurrtmermt Page One Hznzdmd Tfll I1 CRIMSON AND GOLD SOLD IN T OWNSEND HARRIS HALL SOLD IN SEVEN STATES I Compliment: flfff fa!! Eat alhvays ICE 'C"EiiEAM AND G O L D BRIEYIER ICD CREAM COMPANY SIIIIWCII sooo STAFF PHILADELPHIA NIQW YORK WASHINGTON NEWARK Compliments of A FRIEND U Om' HZlI1dl't'ff Fnrfy CRIMSON AND GOLD Compliments of 77m SENIOR CLASS 1 539 :rf vi JV ' -' ' H541 , L 1- 2-fg 1 ,121 YQS7- . -. -r-55? W9 :X 3110244-:o': 1. . 55 2 - .,-,E-.-f f fm- A Page Om: Humilcd Forty one CRIMSON AND GOLD CParents: A simple plan far pro-viding for your boy? college education Give your clzildren an early start For detailed information apply to HARRY D GOO A Member of Top 400 Club 0??g A?0 Residence: Business Address: 1971 GRAND AVENUE NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. BRONX, N. Y. 215 FOURTH AVENUE, N. Y. Sedgwick 1714 Stuyvesant 1352 Page One Hurzclred Forty-two CRIMSON AND GOLD Founded 1886 Day Department, Dwight School, 1800 New York Preparatory School Cbez1'fe1'eri by the Bofzml of Regents Prepares Specially for ENROLL NOW 28,000 GRADUATES MODERN METHODS Inquire for further particulars, also catalog, and "Success in College Entrance and Regents Examinations, New York School 72 Park Ave., Between 38th and 39th Sts. Brooklyn School, Cor. Franklin 8: jefferson Aves., 2 Blocks from Fulton Special Summer Term Begins july 6th Complimentr of Compliment! of CLASS OF JANUARY, 1929 CLASS OF JUNE, 1929 '22 Eli Page One Hundred Forty-three v . CRIMSON AND GOLD F, Compliments of CLASS OF JANUARY, 1930 Preyzdent .................. Vice-Presid ent .......... Secretary ............. Y ...............STANLEY Russo ,...........WILLIAM SOMBERG ,............IEROME ROSENTHAL Treafurer ........... ...................................... D AVID STEIN G. O. Rep. ............ ............... E MANUEL KNOBLOWITZ Faculty Azlviwr ....... ,..........,..........,... M R. R. H. ALLES Complimenli of the CLASS OF JANUARY, 1931 Preyicienl ..........., ...........,..HERMAN GOLDBERG Vine-Prexidenl ........ - .......,.,..,........... MARTIN LEVY Secrearry ........,...... ............... H AROLD DE KAROP Tfmmf-er ............ ...,..,....... H ERBERT GOLDBERG G. O. Rep. ..........,....... ..,...................,....... B ERT ROTHSCHILD Fpzmlzy Advifor .....,....... .........,..... M R. HOWARD W. HEINTZ Page One Hundred Fifty-four CRIMSON AND GOLD l STUDENTS' LUNCH ROOM 1 - - ON THE CONCOURSE - - J. E. HAMMOND, Manager BIG - BRIGHT - SANITARY Excellent Meals at Popular Prices Soft Drinks Ice Cream Delicious Pastry All Foods bought of well-known dealers in first-class Products SANDWICHES OF ALL KINDS Page One Hundred P fx fi e CRIMSON AND GOLD avens if Co. Wanufacturing jewelers X CLASS PINS - RINGS MEDALS and TROPI-IIES QUALITY + SERVICE 2 SATISFACTION 235 17 - 19 THOMPSON ST. NEW YORK CITY Telephone Walker 0257 Semi for Catalog One Hzzizdred F 3 CRIMSON AND GOLD Cbieifeoff Sfezeiie 469 Fifth Avenue New York Offeiezl Pboiogmphevf ofthe june, 1928 CRIMSON AND GOLD All Poffimily Pofeef Pemonezlly by Me. IRVING CHIDNOFF CRIMSON AND GOLD Q Y 7" Qllahn N Ollier Again" 5-'F E W NQP l ' ' N ' GWB are America's largest school annual designers and engravers because We render satisfaction on more than 400 books each year. Intelligent co-operation, highest quality workmanship and on-time deliveries created our reputation for dependability. JAHN 8: OLLIER EN GRAVIN G CO. "Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Colors. 817 W. Washington Boulevard - Chicago Telephone MONROE 7080 fiiggs or -no e do not sub let any f WJ I' X art or gravmg . f ' 'Un Ptljll' O lztr H zznzf i z't' fl Fwfy-viglzt 0 CRIMSON AND GOLD or PRINTING of Every Description CONSULT Em Emmy Qgmss ff ' WQ N155 ' S . L ",' l il '-"' EW Catalog.: and X as-as W. mn street Qoqjgjefa-pagned, g4,n,gfg,Qf1fL!lI New York City Wwitdnonely 4 L:E"MM:M' Telephones: ISN Watkins 3625-3626 N C? GOLD," BELLEVUE Prifzters of HCRIMSO VIOLET," the "CRANE," and Other Publication! .-, ' ' u 8 Pago Om' H1 SENIO ALTSCHULER, DAYID ..4. AMDUR, IRYING ...... ARONOXY, SOL ..... BABITZ. LOUIS ,..... BARNES, NYM. A.. . .. BARTI-I, ARTHUR ..... BEIN, ABRAHAM ,... BERG, JULIUS- ........... BERGER, ARTHUR Y.. . .. BERNATSKY, HYMAN .... BIALKIN, BERNARD ,... BLATT, SIDNEY ....... BLICK, MEYER S.. .. DIRECTORY . . .1756 XYeeks Avenue, Bronx .....3477 Knox Place, Bronx ....351 XYadsxvorth Avenue . . . . . .2 East 114th Street . . . . . .149 East 55th Street ..... . .500 West 159th Street . . . . . .267 XVest 123rd Street . ..... 622 Prospect Avenue, Bronx 2070 Grand Concourse, Bronx 549 XYest 163rd Street . . . . Tinton Avenue, Bronx ..4010 Saxon Avenue, Bronx ..1069 YX'alton Avenue, Bronx BLOOM, AARON ..... ........ 2 752 Holland Avenue BLOOM, LEO ......... ............ 1 038 Hoe Avenue BOEHM, IRYING ....... 1411 Grand Concourse, Bronx BOGEN, SAMUEL ..... ..... . ...................... 4 25 Riverside Drive BRAYERMAN, LEO .,.. ............. .......................... 8 1 5 XVest 181st Street BREITER, MARK ......... yu, ........... , .............. . ........ 251 XYest 92nd Street BUNDHEIM, FRANCIS..ffm-2t.'.'.'??T'...-i2.EF?'.'?f..rr.f1:'f1 ...... 160 Vermilyea Avenue BURGER, ROBERT S. ....... . BURKE, ALBERT E. ...... . CHASSER. NATHAN ........ CHEIN, ISIDORE ............. , CHRISTATOS, MICHAEL .... COHN, HERBERT ........... COHN, MELYILLE ......... COLLETTI, CATALDO .... COSTIGAN, JAMES T. .... . DAVICI-I, MORRIS ....... DAVIS, NATHAN ........ DEITZ, THEODORE ..... DICKMAN, ARTHUR .... DRITZ, STANLEY ....... DUNCAN, FRANK R. ..... . ECKSTEIN, ARTHUR ..... EHRLICH, EUGENE I .... . ELBAUM, LOUIS .......... EMANUEL, FREDERICK ..,. EYSMAN. MORRIS ........ FEIER, MILTON ........... FEINBERG. NORMAN ..... FISHER, SOL .....,.......... FLEISCHNER, ALOIS F.. . .. FLIEGNER, SAM .......... FRANK, ADAM .......... FRANK, ELI .............. FRANK, SAMUEL ......... FRIEDMAN, SAMUEL ....... FRIEDMAN. SEYMOUR ..... FUCHS. THEODORE ...... FULD, EDXYARD ......... FURMAN, SAMUEL ..... GANZ, 'VICTOR XY. ,...... . GARNES. ARTHUR L .... . GELMAN, MEYER ....... GIBBS, H. XY. .......... . GOLDBERG, DANIEL .... GOLDBERG, REUBEN ..... Page One Hzmdrfd Fifty .......523 NVest 143rd Street ,. . . .500 VX'est 170th Street ....707 NN'est 180th Street . . . . . .1067 'Teller Avenue . . . . . . .57 VVest 84th Street . . . .441 XVest End Avenue ....25 St. Nicholas Terrace ....143 East 119th Street ........41 Convent Avenue . . . . .1226 Sherman Avenue ....316 East 164th Street .....720 Riverside Drive ....126 VVest 99th Street . . . . . .1064 Clay Avenue ....305 VVest 143rd Street . . . . . . .975 Union Avenue .. . . . . .312 VX'est 76th Street .....1505 Charlotte Avenue Arden Street .....1003 Southern Boulevard .. . . .1196 Prospect Avenue ....28 VX'est 115th Street . . . .1710 VVebster Avenue .. . , .164 East 107th S-treet . . . .193 East 7th Street ....9 NN'est 68th Street .....331 VVest 27th Street ....612 East 158th Street . . . . . . . . .2092 Ryer Avenue . . . . .951 East 179th Street . . . . .1009 East 167th Street . . . . .995 Madison Avenue . . . .1861 Holland Avenue . . . . .251 VVest 89th Street . . . .227 Edgecombe Avenue . . . . . . . . .104 Leurs Street . . . . . .149 East 55th Street .. . . .1738 Monroe Avenue .. . . .1449 Bryant Avenue GOLDGRABEN, SEYMOUR ..... GOLDITCH, LEONARD ....... GOLDS-TEIN, JACOB ........ GOLDSTEIN, LLOYD .... GOODMANL PHILIP ..,. GORN, SALQL ............ GRANOFF. MORRIS .......... GREENBERG, OSCAR ........ GREENEBAUM, THEODORE .... GREENFEST, GEORGE ........ GREENGOLD, MEYER ...... GREENSPAN, NATHAN .... GROSBERG, HAROLD .... HARKAYY, DAVID ....... HEFLICH, HARRY P. ..... . HEIDELBERGER, LOUIS .... HEIMAN IRVING ........... HELLERSON, CHARLES B...'.'f HoFsTE1N, DAVID ...,...... HOLLANDER, SIDNEY ..... JACOBSON, GEORGE ..... JACOBSON, ISIDORE ..... JANENYAY, ELIOT M.. . .. JOSEPH, PHILIP ...... KABILI, MORRIS ............,.. KANRICK, GEORGE ................ KANTOR, MILTON ..... f. .. KARDOS, EDNYARD. . .. .... KATZ, BENJAMIN .... ....... f .. KATZELNIK SIDNEY ....... KAUFMAN, ANALTER .... . f.'.'.'. ' ' KOENIG, MARVIN ........ KONIGER, IRVING H.. . .. KRESKY, LAVVRENCE .... KRIZAN, JOSEPH ....... LARSEN, ERNEST .... LEFKOXYITZ, FELIX .... LEVY, DAVID .......... . LEVY, LAXYRENCE ..... LIPSCHITZ, HARRY ...... LUDNYIG. VVILLIAM ........ MAUTNER, MILTON McCORMACK, JOHN ........ MCLAUGHLIN, THOMAS .... MEYERS, PERRY ........... MILLER, RAYMOND ......... MINOXVITZ, HERBERT S.. .. MOSNER, GABRIEL ........ MUNYES, NYM. ..,.,...... . NERKEN, ALBERT ..... NEXYBORN, NYM. ....... . NICHOLAS. HOVVARD .... NOLAN, JOHN ............ OFFERMAN, SIDNEY .... OLECK, HYMAN L. ........ . OPPENHEIM. SAMUEL .... PETERSEN, HENRY ...... PRESENT, RICHARD RAPOPORT, PAUL ....... REICH. DAVID .......... REIF, NATHAN ...... REISS, RICHARD .... REIT, DANIEL ...,... RITCHEN, HYMAN... ROBISON, JOSEPH ..... RONES, LOUIS ........ ROSE. BERNARD .... . . . . . . . . .65 Fort VVashiugton Avenue .. . . .8603 Eighteenth Avenue, Brooklyn East 52nd Street . . . . .801 VVest End Avenue ...... . . .1971 Grand Avenue . . . .184 Mount Eden Avenue ............659 Fox Street ... .1054 Simpson Avenue . . . . .1130 Park Avenue .. . . . .61 NNest 74th Street . . . .503 VVest 133rd Street .......75 East 113th Street . . . ,878 Southern Boulevard .. . . . . .602 Vtfest 165th Street . . . . .1326 55th Street, Brooklyn . . . . . . . .210 VVest 101st Street .....128 East 84th Street XNest 261st Street . . . . . . . . . . .2688 Broadway . . . .2242 Quimby Avenue . . . . . .1662 Vyse Avenue .. . . .1321 College Avenue . , . .19 Vtfest 110th Street . . . .370 Riverside Drive . . . . . .2 Vtlest 117th S-treet .. . . . .100 Northern Avenue . . . . . . . .868 East 176th Street . . . . . .1941 Southern Boulevard . . . .1319 East New York Avenue . . . . . . . . .735 East 179th Street . . . . . . . . . . .860 Riverside Drive . . . . . . . . .. .515 NNest 171st Street . . . .3569 De Kalb Avenue, Bronx . . . . . . . . . .501 VVlest 167th Street ... . . . . .313 East 70th Street . . . .3062 Decatur Avenue . . . .949 West End Avenue . . . . .45 VVest 116th Street . . . . .420 Riverside Drive ....652 East 180th Street ....628 VX"'est 15lst Street . . . . .760 VX'est End Avenue . . . . .1129 Findlay Avenue . . . .2 Wlashington Place . . . . . . .345 VVest 88th Street ....,.......920 Ave. St. John . . . . . . . . . . .1553 Bryant Avenue , . . . .1640 Montgomery Avenue . . . . . . .2115 Mohegan Avenue .........1702 Clay Avenue . . . . .688 Cauldwell Avenue . . . . . . .2105 Ryer Avenue . . . . . .750 East 236th Street . . . . . . . .656 NV. 162nd Street . . . . .851 Hunts Point Avenue . . . . .517 XYest 144th Street . . . . .529 XN'est 111th Street ....307 West 89th Street .......936 Hoe Avenue Lyman Place Bogart Avenue Park Central Hotel, 56th St. and 7th Ave. Broadway ........1021 Stebbins Avenue ... . . .251 NNestchester Avenue .........1131 West Farms Road . . . .. . . . . . . . . .317 XN"est 93rd Street Page Om' HZZlldl'Cd Fifty-our R-as 'Z Marne. bruise. ,, , ROSENBAUM, MORRIS. . . ROSENBERG, WALTER. .. ROSENBLUTH, KALMAN. ROSENFELD, JEROME .... ROSS, MAXWELL ......... ROTH, FRANCIS B. ......... . ROXNLAND, GEOFFREY R. .... . RUSSEL, JACK ............ SAMUELL, NVM. ........ . SAND, BERNARD ......... SCHEINBERG, CYRUS ...... SCHELBERG, EDNVIN I.. .. SCHIMMEL, ALEX. ...... . SCHVVARTZ, SIGMUND. .. SHARY, VVINI. ............. . SHERMAN, MORRIS .... SHERMAN, PINCUS ..... SHORR, JACOB ........ SIEGAL, DONALD ....... SILVER, EDMUND ..,....... SILVER. LAXMRENCE I.. .. s1LvERsTE1N, LEoNARDfffff SLAYIN, LOUIS .............,. SMART, HENRY ............ S-MITI-I, GADIEL M...... SOFFEL, ARTHUR R. .... . SOLAVITCH, MOE H. ..., . SOLINS-, MILTON ....... SOLOMON, MILTON .... SOLOMON, SIDNEY ..... SOSNOSKI, MARVIN .... SPANIER. JOSEPH ...... STANLEY, HERBERT ..... STA ROBIN, LEONARD ..... STEIN, LESTER ........... STERN, IVAN ........... STERN, STANLEY ,.... SYLVA, OSCAR ...... --,,, ...-tory bnhPhuN BK -. ....................... 808 Adee Avenue ........ ....... ........ 1 3 8 Vl'est 58th Street ..... 189 Beach 33rd Street, Edgemere, L. I. . ................... 418 Central Park Vtfest .. .................. 611 XYest 163rd Street . . . .1350 Madison Avenue . . . . . 10-22 Fairview Avenue . . . . .25 East 77th Street . . . . . . . .321 East 66th Street . . . . .547 Hlest 186th Street . . . . .1415 Franklyn Avenue . . . .270 East 169th Street ... . .610 XYest 163rd Street . . . . . . .2170 Ryer Avenue . . . . .306 East 207th Street .. . . .2015 Clinton Avenue .... . .1800 Victor Street ... . .640 XYales Avenue . . . . . . . . .42 Elliott Place . , . . .290 XYest End Avenue . . . . .708 XYest 177th Street . . . . .622 Vllest l4lst Street . . . . . . .71 East 105th Street ... . .703 Columbus Avenue .....1841 Marmion Avenue . . . .2125 Colonial Avenue . . . . . . . . .923 Kelly Street 915 XVest End Avenue . . . . . .1800 Seventh Avenue . . . . .891 East l72nd Street . . . . . .378 Powers Avenue .. . .101 Auduhon Avenue . , . .50 Convent Avenue . . . . .1365 Findlay Avenue Fox Street . . . . .1321 College Avenue ....667 XYest 16lst Street ... . . . . . . .3604 Broadway TEIGER, PAUL ............ .... 2 ll XX'eSt 620th Street TOFF, IRA N. .............. .... 2 50 Yllest 99th Street TOMASULO, NICHOLAS ..... ............... 9 Charlton Street TOMSHINS-KY, ALEX. ...... ............. S0 4 East 173th Street TONKONOGY. ALXYIN .... TULCHIN, PHILIP ...... TURRELL. HAROLD ........ ........ 1749 Grand Concourse, Bronx Kelly Street .365 Vest End Avenue ULLMANN, CHAS. A. ......... ,.....,............ 7 2 Elwood Street VAN VEEN, STEYYESANT .... ................. 1 435 Lexington Avenue VON ARX, H. A. ............... ..... 1 58-34 75th Street, Flushing Heights XYAGNER, PHILLIP V ........ .................. 5 7 West 75th Street XYAI-IRBERG, THEODORE .... .................... 2 0 Magaw Place NYAKS, MEYER ,.,........... .... 2 920 XYest 21st Street, Brooklyn NYASSVERMAN, .TACK ...... .............. 1 391 Nelson Avenue XYEIGAND, PAIQL ..,.... .............. 7 45 Third Avenue XYEINER, SIDNEY ........ .......... 1 313 Seneca Avenue NYEISSBERG. ,IELIES ..... ............. 1 468 Brvant Avenue NYELDON, ALBERT R. .... ........... 3 070 Bainbridge Avenue XYESSON. HOXYARD .... ..... 3 065 Grand Concourse, Bronx XYHITNEY, ROBERT .... .,........... 44 9 Auduhon Avenue XYINFIELD, CHESTER .... ................ ..,........... 8 7 0 XYest 190th Street NYINKLER, ARTHUR .... ........... ...................... , , .... 1 515 Charlotte Street XYOLF, BERNARD ...... Q .,....,.........,. ,AAT ......... ...... 2 850 Clathn Avenue XYOLFRAM, JULIUS .... ,..... ,.. It ,, ........ . .Q .... 289 cotwem Avenue YANELLA. DONALDf...JTEvYt41QCf. .. ....... KW' ...,.. 3 356 Hull Avenue YOHALEM, AARON ............... jf ...f ..................,... 1685 University Avenue ZEILENGOLD, MILTON ......... ...., ' ......,................... 129 St, Ann's Avenue ZIMMERMAN, ELI .......... ....... ............. 1 6 0 Riverside Drive ZIMET, PHILIP IAY .......... .... 323 East 165th Street, Bronx Pam' Ona HlllId7'PfI Fifty-Iwo BA 'RX rl fd- X CRIMSON AND GOLD Aulograph 'VA' fb, FOR AULD LANG SYNE ? u1,Z.!, X I- 4 ' f 'ulff ff 411. ,4,'--W. . ff ,,, Y 4' If l. w x 3- .Z '- X---...,--, A-, ,.-,rv Pczgv Ono Hzmdrc d Fifi 5' X f ffm 92575 W1 'f' 'WW L Mt! ff" 'fy my Mfjidl , ,r 9357 1 ff, KXLYXQM D012 1 1 ff f cw TPM 1 if , X 111 I f Y! ZW QW? Z7 X7 I ' If ' Qfbiegui , I 15515, ' ' . -1 X 3' 42Sr.?""f A ",f.-f -zflfvufailikngai, ,X ff' 13:15 ' 'j 1 l , f ' -- QQ 1 ' ix ,4 ffGfi 1,','1Q 4!'5 Q ',' ,ll X ,lmlfff 'Xf J ffjy A - Y X V'23f2fffQf M, 011.11 ,. '- ax ' fl-El ff' 3- X 17 ,Kev X ' Jawlvflilff if 'Z ' ' fl! I 1"'f ' 4 '3Wf y4A SN 14 Pfffxffxlfp' ezwkxx -,5 41, MQ' ffl 71" X3-QAQ 'K' Q!-K 'N Nh "L if ' 4 '. - 1 ,, A .. 1' 1 .... 4., , f yf f f I I u I 1 I L . E 2 i r ! ' aizwzrmm f ,Lx -fm. 7 . g J . Q, wg' Ne 5-1:52 ap, qfe1f?IX,:.'f ilgjnz,-gf-ufeqg 2 xrfyknf' ,x.:'1e-W ' ! fe? g af- .SL 41135 N 5' figs' f1s-fiwigefznfffiwf Wg? QW .5 W at 1,999.4-L 4,-53' viii.-E J. f.,,!J, 1-'frm-in ,sim 'Z :. -ff 1 x f-X . Cvv , .-1 ,X.,. 1,- M: '- xii f , Q. xg -0 . l , , - a ' x 'K . . , ' 4 Q, A .f , 5 ., - Vmi., - 1 X 1 f .Mx -L 2 , .. R i ""' w.3,y .-6' F?Af,'f: Vg 1 f 2 ,w ., 1 1 'G' ' ,. 531 x g ji + xi 1 ' .I ' ' 0. , v-.,w...,w. . , , 'Q 4 g , X AA, ,, U, , 'N '1 , . ,, . 1, '2'w,:i'w , . 31 air ,, .YH-x ,stu K vw .,v , , 'V wg . 'vw I ' f I , H V- 1 A . V4 1

Suggestions in the Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) collection:

Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 70

1928, pg 70

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.