Townsend Harris High School - Crimson Gold Yearbook (Flushing, NY)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1929 volume:
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TOWNSEND HARRIS HALL
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THE CRIMSON AND GOLD if pzzblifhed tzozee
ofzzrjfzg the aroclemie year wzcler the aufpiref of the Sefzior'
Clem by the Crimfofz mal Gold Stezjf, comlbofeel of
Stuelelztf of Tozofzfeml Hezrrif Hell, the Prelbomtory High
Scloool of the College of the City of New York, 138th
S Street and A77ZSl6l'6lzZlll Azefzize, New York City.
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GIIUIDMVNSIIEQNJIID IIHIIAIIRIIRIIIS HAIIILIIB
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'lg HE livest years of our blossoming careers have been spent
in the "musty hallsw of Townsend Harris Hall. Here
7 have we formed the friendships which we shall enjoy
in continuance or cherish in memory, here have we come
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to know the devotion and to prize the good-fellowship
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of our teachers.
Harris has grown with us, and is not the less dear for that
reason. Carleton Bell, anxious to oil our grindstone, helped
her to grow, chieiiy in the spirit. He made of our "study hall'
an auditorium, and brought us together as social units now and
again. The school assembly, once an innovation, today is a con-
vention, frequent and welcome and significant. Over and above
that, we have performed our own plays on our own grounds, at
a profit now visible in the piano,
and for which departing classes so
butions. And he is bringing to
know it, we shall be reading laudatory words about it in the
annual, and, better, seeing it and using it as alumni.
which was so long a dream,
long left their mites as contri-
us a gymnasium, before we
We have felt this spiritual growth, and flourished, ourselves,
in it. It has been good to be here, if anything, the time has been
too short, but the consolation at going is in the thought of how
much we shall be taking away,
K l X
iv Joseph EQ. Flilfipwmidk
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gg To the kindly man of heroic mould, strong, VPS
PW but in his strength tender, courageous, but in
his courage compassionate, whose love for I'
l ho s has iven him uick s m ath , dee Qt
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65 understanding, and boundless devotion, to tif 5
D the honest man, defender of truth and cham- 5 'b
S691 pion of justice, secure in mind and heart
'Og against the specious, the shallow, the insin- 1,99
Q , cere, to the solid man, moralist and aphor-
ist of the salty saying, preceptor and exem-
Q Y, plar both, of the art of wholesome living, to 44
the staunchman, ufopnded HSL the rpckn' Ln M
fn' loyalty as in princrp e, yet umany rrc ,
Q? l warm and generous, to a father and a friend 5
Q p and a fellow, to Fitz, whom we should never
X call so to his face, but who knows that we
Qi know him so in affectionate esteem among lf
i ourselves, we dedicate this our book with ldfbg
60' proud pleasure
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Biifiizeyf Mizmzger Mtzmzgitig Editor
OSCAR GROSSMAN HERBERT WHYMAN
JULIUS DUNDES SIDNEY AXELRAD SIDNEY FREIDBERG
Ayfiyttmt Biifiiiefs Mtziitzgerf
ROBERT HELMLING LEOPOLD MOTHNER LESLIE M. GROSS
JEROME H. ADLER
LEONARD B. LEVENSON
HAROLD J. CANTER
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M,Roeder A. Leventhal E-NOTWHWQ
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PAUL ARLT HERBERT DAVENPORT A
DUNBAR ROMAN EMANUEL KNOBLOWITZ 1 g B
Pboiogmphic Effitw' '
DAVID ALTON ,
Circzzffztiozz Mamzgef I
Assistant 5170115 Ea'if01
MAURICE ZAKEN if
O1'g5I7ZfZdZjO7ZJ SMH 1 Q I
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SIDNEY M. GOETZ SEYMOUR A. GROSS
ALAN E. HEWITT EGON MERTON I
Aaiffefvfiyilzg Boarri A 0, I
LOUIS L. FRIEDMAN, Manager I ,E
STEPHEN GROB LAWRENCE ENO SEYMOUR SINDEBAND
Bzuiness Board 3, L9
ALEXANDER LEVENTHAL REUBEN FINE P
MARTIN ROEDER ELLIOTT NORWALK , , ?
HOWARD WEINBERGER A
DR. LEON H. CANFIELD , E
MR, BERNARD PERLMUTTER MR. ROBERT H. ALLES Z7
MR. MICHAEL J. KELEHER MR. ALBERT P. D,ANDREA
MR. JAMES E. FLYNN My
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J. CARLETON BELL, Ph.D ..,,,,A,....,.,4.., Direfzor I
LEON H. CANFIELD ............ Affifmifzt Direrlor
ENGLISH HISTORY ,
ROBERT H. ALLES, A. M., SZlP6l'Uj.f0f'
LEON H. CANFIELD, Ph.D. SHJU61'Z'f.I01'
DAVID KLEIN, Ph.D. GEORGE W. BLAKE, A. M. X-.4
JOSEPH E. FITZPATRICK, A. M. CHARLES J. MENDELSOHN, Ph.D. '
MICHAEL J. KELEHER, A. B. JACOB A. FRIEDMAN, A. M. 2
JAMES E. FLYNN, A. M. JACOB LANDMAN, A. M. '
CHRISTOPHER MARTIN, A. M. BERNARD PERLMUTTER. A. B. 4' , .
HOWARD W. HINTZ, A. M. EDWIN H. MANDEVILLE, A. M.
LOUIS R. TRILLING, A. M. S
MAX SMITH, B.S., M.S. in Ed. Q '
MATHEMATICS FREDERICK A. WOHL, Ph.D. SIKPEVUIIO1' t
DEVEREAUX D. ROBINSON, M. E. Super.
WILLIAM A. WHYTE, B. S.
ALEXIS E. SENFTNER, Ph.D.
PHILIP L. SMITH, A. M.
WILLIAM SCHAAF, Ph.D.
RENE CARRIE, A. M.
PHILIP, NEWMAN, A. M.
IRWIN M. ROTHMAN, B. S.
SOLOMON HOROWITZ, B. S.
DUNCAN MACEWEN, B. S.
JOSEPH PEARL, Ph.D. SZlJDEI'Z'iJ'O7'
WILLIAM ROY BEGG, A. M.
EDGAR HALLIDAY, A. M.
ROBERT H. CHASTNEY, A. M.
ISRAEL I. DRABKIN, A. M.
LOUIS WECHSLER, A. B.
HENRY F. STANDERWICK, A. M.
HAROLD H. DYCKE, A. B.
KURT E. RICHTER, Ph.D., SZ!Jl767'Ui.f01"
RICHARD O. HEYNICH, Diploma
WILLIAM BURG, M. D.
HOWARD A. HOBSON, M. A.
GLENN W. HOWARD, A. B.
PERCY A. ROBERT, A. M.
FREDERICK W. HUTCHINSON,
A. N. A., SZlJZ76l'1!iJ'01'
JOHN T. LANG
ALBERT P. D'ANDREA, A. B.
EDWARD F. BOYD
A. J. BOGDONOVE
PAUL J. SALVATORE, A. B., al., Szzpervifor
WILLIAM TROY, A. B.
FRANCIS L. ROUGIER, Ph.D.
ELLIOT POLINGER, A. M.
THEOPHILE DAMBAC, cs. L.
MARIO A. PEI, A. B.
JOSE MARTEL, A. M.
ALFRED IACUZZI, A. M.
DAVID HEFT, B. S.
MILTON SCHWARTZ, A. B.
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SIIESNIINDIIRS K X
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2121 Q 1
THE SENI CL S TISTICS
S LHTESTAMENT K
S CELEBRIT X N ' 2
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gait NY student, no matter how unimaginative, unromantic, and shy he may
be, upon becoming a Senior, is transformed into a new person, full of
manliness, pride, and to a certain extent, egotism. It is only natural
that a change which makes an individual supreme over his colleagues,
k J should simultaneously produce in him self-esteem and self-respect.
These qualities are often misconstrued and thought to be conceit. However,
the Senior is not necessarily conceited. He is but human, and human-like, he
finds joy in partaking of those privileges and prerogatives which belong only
to the Senior. To him, as a reward for faithful service, have been granted
numerous distinctions and it is in his power to make of them and do with
them, what he desires.
The Senior is the cynosure in the eyes of all the lower classmen. He
seems to be engaged in all activities. He is really the pivot upon which the
social life of the school revolves. No matter what the nature of the activity
may be, it is always the Senior who assumes the leadership and the responsibility
But all good things must come to an end, and so the Senior, one minute
the noble lord of this vast domain, will the next minute be steeped in all the
gloom and ingloriousness of the College Freshman.
His omnipotency ceases. He is but a pigmy among giants. There is
no longer anything about him which might be misaken for conceit. However,
life and time go on, and in an astonishingly short period, the Freshman will
be advanced to his final year. Then he will once more be 3 Senior, self-
esteeming and self-respecting, perhaps egoistical, but, in all, a leader, always
capable and willing to efficiently handle his shareiof whatever task may be
1 1 1
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0 O.Grossman C.WiIde Hgabmef PLAoovara
3Freid berg Lschoen
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Hfrenchman lawfnv R.K ney
Jules D. Alton
Dan Gutman H.Jaooby 5.GOetZ A
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LOWER C UPPER B
Prefitletzt ...... . .....,,.,,........,..Y.. LEONARD FELDMAN P1'6J'ld677lL ....A........,............,,,.....,. OSCAR GROSSMAN
Vice-Preydent ..,..,,..44............. OSCAR GROSSMAN Vice-Prefldenl .............. ,... S EYMOUR GOLDMAN
Secretary ,..............4....,A,...........,...,...,.......4 MORRIS SHER Secretary ...,....,..,....,..........Y., HAROLD FRENCHMAN
T1-eamrer .A..,....,...A,,...,.A,,...... LEOPOLD MOTIEINER T reafaf-er .4,.,...,.A,...,..,.,......,........ VICTOR FEINGOLD
G. O. Delegate ...A4,....,,...A..,...OAA..... ELIAS SCI-IOEN G. O. Delegate ..A,..4.A.4,.....,.. ...SIDNEY AXELRAD
UPPER C LOWER A
Vlfe-Premlezzl ..............,....,. SAMUEL IVIOTI-INER
Secretary ...... . .A...,,.. ........,.,..,.... .
Vine-Preydieazt ..D.. .... ...,.... S E YMOUR GOLDMAN
Treagrarer ...,............................. LEOPOLD MOTIAINER T1-eamfef' .....................,.......,... .VICTOR FEINGOLD
G. O. Delegate ...... ,................. J USTIN HOROWITZ G. O. Delegate ...........,......... SIDNEY M. GOETZ
LOWER B UPPER A
Premlent .....,...............,.............. OSCAR GROSSMAN Prefldeut .......,........,.,.,A..........,.........,..... MORRIS SIIER
Vive-Prexielezzt ............,... .................., M ORRIS SHER Vite-Prefitleffzt ....,.......,..... SEYMOUR GOLDMAN
Secretary ....................,,.,....,...,......... DON J. KAPNER Secretary ...,... , ...,........... .... H AROLD FRENCHMAN
Treaxzlrer ...... . ........,.........,,. LEOPOLD MOTHNER Treaszzrer ,..... . .........,..,...I.......... VICTOR FEINGOLD
G. O. Delegate ..........,.......... JUSTIN HOROWITZ G. O. Delegate ...,..,...............,.... DANIEL BROWN
JEROME H. ADLER
CLASS SERVICE PINS
T. H. H. SERVICE PINS
ROBERT KOLODN EY
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ADERER, ALEX Madrid University
"The apparel oft prorlaifnr the man."
Vice-President Spanish Clubg T. D. Q21 3 Class
Council Q21 g Capt. Sec. Deb. Q21.
ADLER, JEROME H. Columbia
"The only reawn he inaile Harrir in three yearr
war to rave rarfaref'
Editor Stadiumg G. O. Councilg Org. Ed. C. 81
G.g Class Councilg Ed. Bd. Stadium C31 Q
"Scribe" Staffg Frosh Swimmingg Sec. Eng. Lit.
Soc.g Library Squad 1415 T. H. H. Service
Ping Chlm. Int. Class Deb.
ADOLPHUS, MILTON Cornell
"Milt if rare a fanny dancer,
On the floor he'J finite a jiraizrerf'
Treas. 8: Vice-Pres. Hatikvah Soc.g Class Coun-
cilg Library Squad 121g Sec.-Treas. Eng. Lit.
Soc.g Ch'm Senior Alcoveg Sect. Deb. 84 Box-
ALTON, DAVID C. C. N. Y.
"Dave rider well-throught hir Latin eoznfrerf'
Varsity Track 1415 Vars. Tennis Squadg
Senior Councilg Phot. Ed. C. 84 G.g H. T. T.g
Fine Arts Soc.
ANEKSTEIN, ISIDORE C. C. N. Y.
"A handle of wirtlonzf'
French Medalg Sect. Box-ballg German and
ARLT, PAUL T. Colgate
"Arlt hnowf hir Art."
Art Staff C. 8: G.g Sec.-Treas. Art Soc.g Vice-
Pres. Y. M. C. A.g German Clubg Y. M. C. A.
f41g Aero Clubg Classical Soc.g Dulcy Poster
ARONSON, SEYMOUR Columbia
"fly a ringer, he'r a howling fifteen."
Varsity Swimming Q41 3 H. S. T.g Class Num-
eralsg Vars. Cheerleadingg Glee Club.
ARONSON, VINSON C. C. N. Y.
"Vin never reenzr to hrowl,
Erperially when he'r jmnirhiizg fowl."
Sec. 8: Pub. Man. Eng. Lit. Soc.g Sect. Debat-
ingg Club Councilg Chess and Checker and
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X Q , .5 ,
X A if 7
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as 4 gif
2 LQ 5' jf? '
6 ,S 'f
I A - HJ
AUGUST, EMANUEL C. C. N. Y.
"It w0zzla'a't came HI mach rzzfprire
T0 hear fha! Azfgari ir a woman in dirgairef'
Vice-Pres. Math. Soc., Pub. Man. Chess and
Checker Club, Club Council, Champ. Sect.
Soccer Team, English Lit. Soc.
AXELRAD, SIDNEY Cornell
"If he cl0em'l hlow hir Own 60777-720 mae elre
Vice-Leader Arista, T. H. H. Service Ping Stad-
ium, Ass. Ed. C. 8: G., G. O. Council, G. O.
Rep. U. B.g Varsity Showg Library Squad Q51 g
Capt. Sect. Deb.
BEHR, STANLEY Cornell
"At phyriral exam., we dial derlaieg
'Oh gollyl Don? Stan' Behrz'
Varsity Track Q15 H. T. T., Class Baseballg
Section Football and Boxball.
BEPLAT, JAMES A. C. C. N. Y.
"The .theft end of li."
Class Baseball, Tri. Chess, Sect. Boxball and
Football, Aero Club, Classical Soc.
BEPLAT, TRISTAN C. C. N. Y.
"The long end of it."
T. D. 451, Lieut. T. D., Recorder T. D.g
Library Squad, Class Baseball Q15 Sect. Base-
ball and Boxballg Ass. Ed. "Recorder" Q15
Class Track, Aero, Chess and Checker, and
Current Events Clubs.
BERS, HAROLD T. N. Y. U.
"What woald the rlahr do wllhozzl Hal?"
Sect. Boxballg Art Soc., Hatikvah Soc.g Math.,
French, and Current Events Clubs.
BLATT, JOSEPH D. C. C. N. Y.
"He lover to rleep-ihallr why he cloerffl mifza
Vice-Pres., Sec., Treas. Stamp 84 Coin Clubg
Vice-Pres. French Clubg Erosh Swimming,
Editor French Paperg Sect. Boxballg Math.
BLAU, HAROLD C. C. N. Y.
"He renziadr nr of Dau W6b,Yf61'-h761J' 10 clif-
U. A. Deb. Team, Rep. N. Y. Times Contest,
German, Law and Deb. Clubs.
Q. -,- 2 Q .D ..,,
22vl'53 fgtosz -.1-.:igQ7fg'fe"z
- at f 4' ' 'Q 5 , -
gs p All
BLAU, MARTIN Columbia
"Martin it Jo very thin
Four of him could fit on iz pin."
T. D. 121, Varsity Show Sales, School Bank
Cashier, Sect. Deb.g Sect. Boxballg German
BROWN, DANIEL C. C. N. Y.
"The world hnowf nought of itf grenteft men."
Varsity Track and Baseball, G. O. Rep. U. A.g
Eng. Rep. L. A., T. D. Q25 g Ath. Man. U. A.g
H. B. B. 8c H. T. T.g Class Baseballg Capt.
Sect. Boxball 8: Ass. Footballg Varsity Show
Salesg Class Nurneralsg Glee Club.
BRYAN, LEON H. C. C. N. Y.
"No relation to Win. f."
T. D., Sect. Boxball and Football.
CANTER, HAROLD j. C. C. N. Y.
"He coinear to Jchool with good intent,
But when he comer, it'J qztite an event."
Humor Ed. C. 81 G., Class Council Q25 3 Class
Swimmingg Sect. Deb.g Capt. Sect. Checkers,
Ass. Ed. "Scribe,' 12, g Alcove Comrn.g Sr.
CAROL, BERNARD C. C. N. Y.
"He grindf .fo ftetzdily, he ought to he Jhorp
French Prize, Orchestra.
CAROLINE, ABRAHAM C. C. N. Y.
"Quite iz tfofntzntir .rnrnaine for yon per-
T. D. QZQ g Sect. Boxballg Bank Cashier, Cur-
rent Events and Science Clubs.
CASSIN, RICHARD C. C. N. Y.
"Poor hoy, yon .feein to he iz Jtndentf'
Stamp 8: Coin, Spanish, and French Clubs.
CELNICK, BERNARD C. C. N. Y.
"A friend in need-"
German Club, Art, Hatikvah, and Classical
Societiesg Sect. Debating, Checkers, and Chess,
Varsity Show Salesg Bank Cashier.
Page Eighteen f f A 'T' '
Rich.Cassin , p
LIL. A- ... lDl.
1:31 S "9B
5f'1 9 Q
.,.,,!Si . E-.:, .1-L-'..eJf-EAL?
al' sire i N5
El ' 'Q' 'TE
L.Centrel lo Leo. Chaitman
QI :Qs li
Abe.Chasic.k Jerome Cirker
Er tio IQ
Max.Cohan Alb. Cohen
Ea :Qt ug
Irv Cohen C A Sexlflohen
:uns . A lil L,--.-r5T
CENTRELLO, LAWRENCE C. C. N. Y.
"A little fellow if Centrello, Larry,
He'll have to find rvmeone frnall to marry."
Class Council Qjg Fencing Squadg French
and Italian Clubsg English Rep. U. B.g Num-
erals Sc Service Pin Committees.
CHAITMAN, LEON C. C. N. Y.
"Poor Leon al0ern't .ttady very hard,
Ana' getr hig zerof tho' praying to God."
Class Soccerg Capt. Sect. Boxballg Hatikvah
Soc.g Spanish Club.
CHASICK, ABRAHAM H. C. C. N. Y.
Sect. Boxballg Sect. Checkersg Aero and
CIRKER, JEROME C. C. N. Y.
"Oh, what a 77ZtZ7Zf.DJH
Lacrosse Squadg Frosh Swimnmg Class Ass.
Footballg Pub. Man. Aero Clubg Eng. Rep.
L. B.g Glee Club.
COHAN, MAXWELL C. C. N. Y.
"He never rfnohef, he never drlnhf,
Bat what if worre, he never thinhrf'
Track Squadg Sect. Deb.g Sect. Boxball and
Footballg Sect. Baseball.
COHEN, ALBERT C. C. N. Y.
"The nnage of 'ole Sam fohnfonf "
T. D.g Chess and Checker and Fine Arts So-
COHEN, IRVING S. C. C. N. Y.
"For nought ran e'er recornpenre
He who atterr Jaeh n0nfen.re."
Sec. Classical Soc.g T. D.g Sect. Boxballg Sci-
COHEN, SEYMOUR C. C. N. Y.
"Whe1'e have we heard the narne Cohen he-
Library Squad, Spanish, Aero and Science
. Si L,-
.lr 3. .I
F ff l
. .11 .K
1 v X
Q Q 32
, ffl' .gf 'e-9 7' 4 Q T K A D . ..
DANN, XYIILLIAM C. C. N. Y. DI IQFR .
"The man with the :pollen record, fnothirzg A
DAVENPORT, HERBERT Leland-Stanford
"A Jperimerz of marzly beauty rare,
So bzrxom. blithe, and debonairf'
Art Staff C. 8: G., Class Council 121:
Y. M. C. A.g Classical Society, Art Societyg
Art Staff, jr. Newman.
DAv1s, EDWARD C. C. N. Y.
"An all-arozzrrd man."
Varsity Lacrosseg T. D. fijg Student Serv.
Rec. Comm.g Spanish, Glee, and Science
DEUTSCHMAN, MEYER C. C. N. Y.
"PrelzelJ and Beer-aclo laow goof."
Varsity Track, Class Baseball and Track,
Sect. Boxball and Soccer, Science Club, H. T.
T., Math. Soc.
DICKES, ROBERT N. Y. U.
"He lalkr a good race, arzyloowf'
Varsity Track, H. T. T., Numerals, Tri. Base-
ball, Sect. Baseballg Class Basketball, Class
DRECHSLER, FRED C. C. N. Y.
"We woaldrff Jay fha! Fred would Jlolrk,
Baz' he doem'l rare very mach for work."
Sect. Boxballg Sect. Debating.
DUNDES, JULIUS C. C. N. Y.
"faleJ Darzdef alwayf bar a smile,
Nerer gels angry and if hard io rilef'
Arista, Ass. Ed. C. 8: G., Ed. Bd. Stadium,
Ch'm Sr. Dance Comm., Class Council 13,3
Class Service Ping Class Debating, Class
ENO, LAWRENCE Columbia
"So lrrrzoreal and mild,
15127 be a lovely elyildf'
Arista' Adv Bd C 8: G' Sr Council Sect
Debatingg Varsd Snow Salesg'Sect. Bcixballz , Juhus Dundas
C J n cz
Fine Arts Soc.g Class Council 2 . l
5- , - CBE E far.
QL IDI IQ
ii ltlfrenchman 5 Wmfriedberg
-154 III, , fi.
FEINGOLD, VICTOR C. C. N. Y.
"An athlete-a gentleinan-and a rrholarf'
Treas. Arista, Pres. and Vice-Pres. G. O.,
Treas. U. A. L. A., U. B., Varsity Baseball,
Soccer and Basketball, H. A. F., Sen. Ed.
C. 81 G., T. H. H. and Class Ser. Pins, Ch'm
Senior Dance Sales Comm., Class Numerals.
FELDMAN, LEONARD Columbia
"Nipped in the had war thif would-he poli-
Varsity Baseball QZQ, H. B. B., Pres. L. C.,
Co-op. Staff, Class Soccer, Numerals, Class
Council 125, Law and Deb. Soc.
FINE, REUBEN C. C. N. Y.
"And .rtill we gazed, and rtill oar wonder
That one rmall head coald carry all he hnewf'
Pres. Math., Science, and Chess and Checker
Clubs, Cap't and Mgr. Varsity Chess, Cap't
Algebra team, Bus. Bd. C. 81 G., Club Dele-
gate, T. H. H. Service Pin.
FIXEL, IRVING U. of Maryland
"-ell, yozfre in rome hx."
Class Soccer QZQ, Sr. Alcove, Rally Comm.
FRANK, STANLEY N. Y. U.
"We afaally looh down upon him-
hat not with dirdainf'
Sect. Deb., Checkers and Boxball, Classical
Soc., Math. Club.
FREIDBERG, SIDNEY Columbia
"Sid Freidherg if of poetir fame,
What he did to the Hoar Glam if a --
Ass. Ed. Stadium, Ass. Ed. C. 81 G., Editor
"Der Beobachterng Class Service Pin, Class
Council 121, Class Deb. Team QZJ, L, B.
81 U. B. "Scribe", T. H. H. Service Pin.
FRENCHMAN, HAROLD C. C. N. Y.
"Without glory and honor for hir aim,
Oar editor hroaght as land and fame."
Ed.-in-Chief C. 81 G., Sec. G. G., Sec. U. A.,
L. A., U. B., T. H. H. Service Pin, Ass't
Sp'ts Ed. C. 81 G., Org. Bd. C. 81 G., Editor
L. A., U. B., L. B. "Scribe", Eng. Rep. L. B.,
T. D. Lieut. 81 Cap't T. D., Ch'm T. H.
H. Service Pin Comm., Class Service Pin.
FRIEDBERG, WILLIAM B. N. Y. U.
"Bill Friedherg will try hir hand
To meet every Iitaation and deinandf'
Pres., Vice-Pres., Sec'y Classical, Pres. and
Vice-Pres. German Club, G. O. Club Del.
hflffw r 2 W, Q v-95
I Q.,-K 56189 'Fd A,
FRIEDLANDER, MOSES N. Y. U.
"And up at Conti Moyer looked,
Saying unto him: 'Foe loft my hook."
Varsity Track 141, H. T. T. 121, Triangle
Soccer, Sect. Boxball and Baseball, Classical
FULLER, DUDLEY D. C. C. N. Y.
"And rzill do we wonder why,
Your towering rtalure doer nol reach the Ley."
Varsity Lacrosse, Sec. Y. M. C. A., T. D.,
Harmonica Band, Spanish, Glee, Stamp and
GALLUB, ARNOLD C. C. N. Y.
"One will often geniur find,
In a quite errenirir mind."
Pres. French Club, Spanish Prize, Algebra
Team, M'gr. L. A. Checkers, Pub. M'gr.
Chess and Checker Club, Sec't Baseball and
Boxball, Class Track, Spanish Club, Fine Arts
GANG, VICTOR Columbia
"Vie Gang, .ro clean and neat,
Ar a gentleman, he ir hard to heat."
Arista, Cap't and Lieut. T. D., T. D. 141,
Library Squad 141, Co-Sr. Ed. C. 84 G., Class
GENDEL, EDWARD C. C. N. Y.
"If rilence if golden-ilk ouer the hill for
T. D., Class Soccer, Sect. Baseball, Hatikvah
GEMRDI, VINCENT C. C. N. Y.
"The ,oath of folly doer but lead to the
Vice-Pres. Classical Soc., Man. Ed. U. A.
"Scribe", Sect. Debating and Boxball, Y. M.
C. A. and Italian Club.
GERKEN, EDWARD Columbia
"Where haue you been there part three yearJ?"
Vice-Pres. ,Italian Club, 'Pub. Man. junior
Newman, Varsity Baseball, Cap't Sect. Check-
ers, Winner "Biggest New Contest", French,
Eng. Lit. and Italian Clubs.
GISKIN, CHARLES C. C. N. Y.
"He'r alwayf up lo hir thin in rnurirf'
Orchestra 141, Art Society 131, Class Soc-
cer, Banquet and Rally Ent., Sect. Boxball,
D lg! lg
M. Fried lander Dudley Fuller
G IQ 15
Arnold Gallub Wcfzang S
G S lil QQ'
Edffendel Wn. Gerardi' .
nl :Er ., ,,-45
Z G i
Jhtivl ' gf 2, ' :gn
A Si d.Goetz
L N.C1ol dfa rb
A 5. Goldberg
L H. Czoldfarb
5. Gold man
.CL,...-- . .
GOETZ, SIDNEY Columbia
"The 'Barher' at all our rpreadf,
Like gin, hir joker wear to oar head.r."
Pres., Vice-Pres., Seciy Eng. Lit. Soc.g Vice-
Pres., Treas., Pub. Man., Law and Deb. Soc.g
Org. Bd. C. 84 G.g T. D.g G. O. Rep. L. A.g
Eng. Rep. U. A.g Cap't Sect. Deb.g Fine Arts
and Aero Clubs.
GOLDEERG, SEYMOUR C. C. N. Y.
"He rzeedf to he pat in hif place."
T. D.g Frosh Swimmingg Sect. Boxball,
French and Current Events Club.
GOLDBLATT, HARRY C. C. N. Y.
"Harry Goldhlatl from exeeffizfe ratiom,
Will 50012 have the heri of corporatiomf'
Class Baseball f2jg Class Soccerg Sr. Alcoveg
GOLDFARB, HAROLD C. C. N. Y.
"So Andy Cohen Jayf to me ................... "
Class Swimmingg Pub. Man. "Scribe" Q31 5
Bank Cashierg Sect. Boxball and 'Footballg
Glee Club, Fine Arts Soc.
GOLDFARB, NORMAN J.
"Oh-yoa're in thi! claw too?"
T. D. f3lg German, Science and Current
GOLDMAN, SEYMOUR Columbia
"When you grow old and grayed,
Rememher the pal! whom you hezfrayedf'
Aristag Vice-Pres. U. A., L. A., U. B.g Class
Service Ping Chairman Cornmencementg L. A.
Banquet and Rally Commsg German Club.
GOLDSTEIN, NATHAN C. C. N. Y.
"Oh, fair Jon of the Hehrew race,
Where did yozz ever gel that face?"
Sect. Checkersg Classical Soc.g German and
Current Events Clubs.
GOODKIND, GILBERT E. C. 'C. N. Y.
"A genlleman of the prerf-he round! like
the from page."
Stadium f3jg T. D.g Ass. Ed. "Scribe"g
Science Clubg Glee Clubg Sect. Debating,
Checkers and Boxball.
. - O
l S a
I wi 5
A '.'- e
. .gi W
I ' X
. 1 4
' ff X' 'T 4 S E
:a - I ZX 3 n 4 Q4 ' E Q A 25. I
GROSS, LESLIE M. N. Y. U.
"lVbnlen, Zbe Jecondfl'
Chief T. D., T. D. 151, Frencing Squad,
Sec'y Aero Club, Aero Club QZJ, Ass't Bus.
Mfg. C. 84 G.
GROSS, SEYMOUR A. Cornell
" 'E1', Howezfer,-Yeez, iferily, yet, nererfbeletf,
Stadium, Org. Bd. C. 84 G., Lib. Squad, Class
Council, U. A. "Scribe", Fine Arts and Classi-
GROSSMAN, ABRAHAM C. C. N. Y.
"Tbe only lbing 'Abe' bar on lbe ball if tbe
Varsity Baseball, Class Baseball, Tri. Soccer,
Sect. Boxball, French and Science Clubs.
GROSSMAN, OSCAR Harvard
"In lbe Society of ibe cboren few,
Orem' .tbonlcl bane been eboren, ioo.',
Bus. Mgr. VC. 84 G., Pres. L. A., U. B., L. B.,
84 U. C., Vice-Pres. L. C., Eng. Rep. U. A.,
T. H. H. Service Pin, Class Service Pin, Ass't
Bus. Mgr. C. 84 G., Bus. Bd. C. 84 G., CO-Op
Staff, T. D. GJ, Circ. Mgr. Stadium, Bus.
Mgr. Scribe, Pub. Man. Fine Arts, Aero Club.
GRUMBACH, LEONARD 'Dartmouth
"Bring barb, bring barb, bring bore my Grinn-
bezeb to me."
Library Squad GQ, Sect. Deb., Classical Soc.,
GIITMAN, DANIEL Columbia
"'Wfbolezfer good we can my of bnn if infin-
Leader Arista, Pres. and Vice-Pres. Hatikvah,
Class Ed. C. 84 G., Sr. Council, Class Deb.,
St. Bd. of Pub., Sr. Dance Sales, Ass. Ed.
"Scribe", Glee Club.
HABER, HARRY D. Columbia
Varsity Swimming, H. S. T., T. D. Q31 , Class
Baseball, Sect. Football and Boxball, Law and
Deb., Classical and Current Events Clubs.
HARRIS, DANIEL N, Y, U,
"Dan and Toufnfend-jnfl two of tbe boyff'
Class Baseball and Debating, Sr. Alcove
Comm., German and Science Clubs, Sect.
Se 9. Gross
O. Gross man
H. Habefql ff
1 A A
.FT of-.1 V 0 H6 :,,Y1"iIEg,:3 ii.
John Hartl N. Hawes,
'Qs :El J
Say Hauser H.Hawkins
Qi air I 4 Q
A Jas.Hiller y A Aklirlenstein
1 . . 5
um... - A :ln
HARTL, JOHN WILLIAM C. C. N. Y.
Sect. Boxballg Sect. Debating and Checkersg
Y. M. C. A. and German Clubs.
HARVEY, NORMAN C. C. N. Y.
"Au X-cellefzt J'l'Zl6ll677f.H
Classical Soc.g Y. M. C. A. and Aero Clubs.
HAUSER, SEYMOUR C. C. N. Y.
Algebra Teamg Science, Classical and Aero
HAWKINS, HERBERT C. C. N. Y.
"The Mlzfh ll7izm'll."
Varsity Baseballg Frosh Swimmingg Sect. Base-
ball, Sect. Boxballg German Club.
HELMLING, ROBERT N. Y. U.
Hlmiale, he if qzzlle clemnre,
B111 olztficle, we're not .fo rare."
Ass't Bus. Mgr. C. 8: G.g Senior Dance Salesg
Varsity Track and Cheerleadingg Class Soccer,
Basketball and Baseballg Cap't Sect. Football
and Boxballg Class Councilg Y. M. C. A.
HERZOG, ARNOLD - C. C. N. Y.
"Full mlzfzy LZ gem Zl,'.6Z.f born to blmh zzmeenf'
Ward Medalg Champ. Sect. Boxballg Sect. Ass.
Football, Checkers and Baseballg Classical,
Math., and Aero Clubs.
HILLER, JAMES C. C. N. Y.
"D01z't be Jzzrprifed if in fmwre yozfll fee,
Om' infamozzf jamer Hiller Jwinging on az
Varsity Swimming Q21 g H. S. T.g Frosh Swim-
mingg Sect. Boxball and Debatingg French
and Math. Clubs.
HIRTENSTEIN, ARNOLD C. C. N. Y.
"There are lam' few true friendf ax be in flair
Class Baseballg Cap't Sect. Boxballg Spanish
Clubg Current Events Clubg Hatikvah Society.
A 0 '
l U -Q
131 f R ,wi qv-Qt
L. R N9
' SllE5lINllllllDR '
HORN, MII.TON C. C. N. Y. QI IQ! lg
"A born if zzruazlly loud-well he if."
Sect. Boxball, L. B. Scribe, Class Council,
Spanish, Stamp and Coin Clubs, and Current I
HYMAN, GILBERT I. C. C. N. Y.
"Not the 'hy' man you lhink you are."
Varsity Swim., T. D. MJ, Hatikvah, Current
Events, German, and Classical Clubs. , . ,
Mllt.Horn Gul. Hyman
IsRAEL, LEONARD C. C. N. Y. into JEL ,E
"IJ Leonard real?" A V4vV,4,nA VV V 5
Sect. Deb., Boxball, Baseball and Checkers, I l'v.,
French and Science Clubs. ' 1
JACOBY, HERBERT Princeton , Vi H
. . I . 1 V.
"He'J one fne toe-dancer-ark lair gzrl
. ZW . i 55' 'QL M
Senior Council, Class Debating, Cap't Sect.
Debating, Sect. Boxball, Football, French and
KADANE, DAVID C. C. N. Y.
"Another Waller Hampden."
Tech. Staff, Varsity Show, Varsity Show,
Banq. Ent., Class Debating, German Club,
Hatikvah Society, Stamp and Coin Club, Cur-
rent Events Club.
KAHN, ABRAHAM N. Y. U.
"fmt ml! me Abe."
Class Chess, Varsity Show Sales, German, Davakadane 3
Chess and Checker Club. ' JEL
KATZMAN, HENRY Harvard
"Henry Kfzlzman, fair haired Volga boatmam,
To lore rome weight, if alwayr hopin'."
Orchestra QZJ, Swimming Squad, Sect. Box-
ball, Sect. Football.
KEIL, EDWARD R. Cornell g
"A Kei! roithozzi a Jhipf' -
Pres., Sec., Treas., Y. M. C. A., Class Council, Katzman. Edward Ken
jr. Newman and Math. Clubs. . EM
hifi cgi fy' 1
lf S to
IIEE-Nl IINDIIRS I-
Q Ie 'Wi
Chas. Koi ker
KOLKER, CHARLES H. C. C. N. Y.
"fmt another 'Bnbbitff'
Orchestra Q2jg Class Councilg T. D.g Aero
KOLODNEY, ROBERT Columbia
"On land Bobby has no 'fzinbiih'
In the ufazter heh' az flying nth."
Varsity Swimmingg Block Hg H. S. T.g Frosh
Swimmingg Class Council f2jg Class Num-
eralsg Class Baseballg Sect. Boxballg Current
Events, Math, and Classical Socs.
KOVALEFF, MIKA Columbia
"Mica, Mica, ptzrwz Hella."
Aero, French, and Science Clubs.
IQRON, ALFRED C. C. N. Y.
"No ,ftndy if the motto of Kron,
Bnt for the extzfnr he inte doer bone."
Mgr. Vars. Lacrosseg Pres., Sec'y, Pub. Mgr.
Orchestrag Class Swim. and Trackg Sect. Box-
ball and Deb.g Frosh Swim.
KUSTOFF, ABRAHAM C. C. N. Y.
Class Soccerg Sect. Baseball and Boxballg
French and Spanish Clubs.
LACOVARA, PASQUALINO C. C. N. Y.
"Little Enrteif- Q f oe Mtztzotlarj ."
Aristag Pres. Vice-Pres. and Sec. Italian Clubg
Sec.-Treas. jr. Newman Clubg Class Council
f2jg Class Baseballg Varsity Baseballg Class
Soccerg Italian Prizeg Y. M. C. A.g Sect. Box-
ball Soccerg Italian Club.
LANDAU, SIDNEY C. C. N. Y.
"He'r iz Knight of the qneenk garter, and tl
good dancer, too."
Cap't Sect. Boxballg Alcove Comm.g Hatikvah
LEIBOWITZ, WILLIAM Columbia
"NazzgiJt 1fentin'eti, naught gained,"
Classical, French, Science and Math. Clubs.
1 9 X
JST' or yy 1 G YJWT'-STN'
ly A R-1. 1-.-".as,a.7.Qa A 4
- Slll3JlllXlllllllDllRS A
LEvENsoN, LEONARD B. Annapolis
"He'f qzzlte 6272 azulborlly 072 .l'lD01'l'J,
Hia write-zzjyf put zu Off! of Joris."
Stadium f3jg Sports Ed. C. 81 G.g Ed. U. A.
Scribeg Class Trackg Staff Handbookg Classical
and French Socs.
LEVENTHAL, ALEXANDER Columbia
"A zyzziel fellow, yei liketl lay all."
Varsity Tennisg H. T. T.g Bus. Board C. 8:
G.g Class Paper f2jg Class Track and Base-
ballg Triangle Soccerg T. D. Q31 3 Class Chessg
Hatilcvah and French Clubs.
LIcH'ruNR12Ro, BAZII. C. C. N. Y.
HLllILfbEl'tQh lmf only one flung over lviw-be
Founder and Pres. Aero Clubg Pres. Spanish
Clubg Varsity Track and Tennisg H. T. T.g
Sect. Baseballg Sect. Debatingg Vice-Director
Inf. Bureaug T. D.g Pub. Mgr. French, Science,
Spanish Clubsg Stamp and Coin Club.
LIEBERMAN, HIENRH' C. C. N. Y.
"The ride-thou' of Coney I.fldlI6fI.H
Class Soccetg Sect. Boxballg Varsity Show
LILLEY, ROBERT West Point
"Lilley-will yofz be 7!ZllI6,D'i
Varsity Track and Baseballg Ath. Del. G. O.g
Class Baseballg Y. M. C. A.
LOZIER, JACK C. C. N. Y.
"A mzme mzleizozwz liz om' clam
Bm' faZ7lZ01'lI liz 0226, yearf ptzflf'
Sect. Boxball and Soccerg Varsity Show Salesg
Spanish and French Clubs.
MAHONEY, THoMAs M. C. C. N. Y.
Treas. French Clubg Y. M. C. A.
MARCUS, IRVING Columbia
Sect. Boxballg Fine Arts Soc.g Sect. Deb.g
Hatikvah and Math. Socs.
L.Leve nson Aleventhal
. .... an :gn -
M.Mahoneyi nz Marcus
9 V g
4 ' 'if i
SlIEQNlllllDllRS -' T
cu - was xg
' ram. 1 7
5am.Mothner RMunchvJeiler J
E' . 'Q
E. Norwal k Y
.Es 1 JE
MENDELSSOHN, MANUEL J. N. Y. U.
"If only he 1l'6I'E a Melzalelffohfzf'
Pub. Mgr. Stamp 84 Coing Fencing Sq.g Tri.
Chessg Aero and French Clubs.
MERTON. EGON Cornell
Org. Bd. C. 84 G.g French and German Clubsg
Sect. Chess and Checkersg Sect. Deb. and Box-
MoRETsKY, JEROME Columbia
"We haa' Zo ada' cfnhy ro fha! he zuoala' have
more of a record."
Classical Societyg Glee Club.
MOTHNER, LEOPOLD C. C. N. Y.
" 'Lep' Mothher fore cah rprihi.
Yoo fee thir far! how in lorihlf'
Co-Capt. Track Team. Vice-Pres. G. 0.3 Block
H Q31 5 H. T. T.g Treas. Class GD 3 Ach. Del.
G. 0.3 Ath. Man. Class 445. Class Numerals
QZJ g Class Service Ping Ass'r Bus. Mgr. C. 84 G.
MOTHNER, SAMUEL C. C. N. Y.
" 'Sam' Mofhoer, you can alwayr trail
Will leave other frachmeo in hir dart,"
Co-Capt. Track Teamg Treas. G. O. Q21 5 Ass't
Treas. G. O. Qjg Vice-Pres. Classg Block H
C31 3 H. T. T.g Class Council Q25 g Class Num-
erals QQ 5 Spanish Club.
MUNCHWEILER, ROBERT Columbia
lsr Prize "Biggest News" Contestg Science and
NORDEN, ARTHUR C. C. N. Y.
"Another of om' No1'a'f dirripler
Of whore food we off friflef'
Y. M. C. A. and jr. Newman Clubs.
NORWALK, ELLIOT Columbia
"Co12Jcie1z1fio11f am! Sj7ZC6l'E.ll
T. D. Gjg Bus. Bd. C. 84 G. QZQQ Ed.
Hatikvah "Chronic1e"g Vars. Show Salesg Ger-
'r l 4
W on ,
if rrr .
lf I I
C53 L Of
- a, W Qi ' 'Q 5 ,O
0,DEA, VINCENT C. C. N. Y. Q! IE!
Pres. jr. Newmang Vars. Baseball and Soccer'
Class Trackg Y. M. C. A.g Italian Club.
O,FARRELL, JOHN Inst. Naval Arch.
Aristag Pres., Vice-Pres., Sec'y, Treas. 81 Pub.
Mgr. Ir. Newman Clubg Class Councilg Sect.
Debatingg Vars. Show Salesg Science Clubg jr.
ORANGE, ROBERT C. C. N. Y.
Frosh Swimmingg Class Baseball and Soccerg
Sect. Football and Boxballg Current Events,
Stamp and Coin, and Chess and Checker Clubs.
PANTUCK, IRVING C. C. N. Y.
"1 rv Panlack of aihleiic fame
Plagr along and breakr the game."
Varsity Soccer 8: Lacrosse Squadsg Tri. Soccer'
T. D.g Sect. Boxball.
PAPALARDO, WILLIAM C. C. N. Y.
"A truly talented pianirtf'
Math. Clubg jr. Newman Club.
PEARLMAN, STANLEY C. C. N. Y.
"Another infant in oar fnidflf'
U. A. Scribeg Sect. Boxball and Debating'
POLONSKY, SEYMOUR Harvard
"Seal Polonrky, ball player of note,
In Ihooling barkefr be deer dole."
Vars. Basketballg Mgr. Vars. Basketballg Frosh
Basketballg Class Councilg Class Trackg French
RABINOWITZ, MORRIS C. C. N. Y.
"In a few yearr 1'9e'll be Manrire Reilly."
T. D.g Class Chessg Sect. Checkers 84 Debatingg
Math. and French Clubs.
Vi n. O'd ea
Qb3f" x ,SKV-f-CE'
er 0,28 Nfl. '-".fs'f-FA,
5 Rosenberg H.Rubin
.. oooo ...Jjl--YEL
ROEDER, MARTIN Columbia
"Alert poor fellow, he had high nfnhitionf.
Pres. 8z Secy. Chess 84 Checker Clubg Fencing
Squadg Algebra Teamg Math. Soc.g Varsity
Show Salesg Chess and Checkers Club OJ.
ROEEMAN, ALFRED C. C. N. Y.
"Old 'Mihe Angelo' hinztelff'
Art Ed. C. 84 G.g Art Ed. U. A. Scribe, Vice-
Pres. Sc Pub. Mgr. Art Soc.g Dulcy Poster Prizeg
Sect. Boxball 1313 Sr. Pub. Cornm.g Classical
Roos, JOSEPH N. Y. U.
"Perfonnlity Plnf UQ ."
Fencing Squadg Algebra Teamg Science Clubg
Sect. Debatingg Math. and Current Events
ROSEN, EMANUEL C. C. N. Y.
Pub. Mgr. Math. Soc.g Vars. Show Salesg L. A.
Banq. Ent.g U. A. Scribeg Eng. Lit. Soc.
ROSEN, JACK C. C. N. Y.
"Doef intelligent depend on food?"
Tri. 8: L. A. Soccerg Sect. Boxball Q21 g Art Ed.
U. C. Scribeg Class Assoc. Footballg Aero,
French, Spanish and Art Socs.
ROSENBERG, IRWIN Lehigh
"When playing golf on the green,
Don't neglect your adding mnehinef'
Capt. Varsity Golf g H. G. T.g Class Debatingg
Science and German Clubs.
ROSENBERG, SEYMOUR C. C. N. Y.
"Silent and Jtzfef'
Class Chessg Sect. Boxballg Math. Clubg French
Clubg Current Events Club.
RUBIN, HENRY C. C. N. Y.
"Thy yilente quite heroines thee."
French, Science and Current Events Clubs.
' if '
+ is '
KQV V" C Q
SCHOEN, ELIAS Yale QU A V, f
"Ely Sfboen if of tbe Arirta frontal,
He'r one boy tbat'f done tbein p1'ona'."
Aristag Varsity Tennis Qjg Stadiumg G. O. A
Rep. L. C.g Frosh Swimmingg Law and Deb.
SCHWARTZ, JACOB C. C. N. Y.
"An 'oily' bird."
Varsity Baseballg Class Soccer and Baseballg Q
Sect. Boxball 8: Soccerg Hatikvah Soc.
SCHWARTZENEELD, ALFRED West Point -
"He'll .toon baie a nl in eier fort" '
I g I y I
Varsity Basketballg Class Track 8: Basketballg
Sect. Boxballg Aero Club.
SERLING, MAURICE Cambridge
"Maurice Serling, big ana' grand,
Alwayf willing to lend a band."
Circ. Mgr. C. 85 G.g T. D.g Vars. Show Salesg
Law 81 Deb. Soc.
SHENK, JEROME C. C. N. Y. .
"Great oabf from little acornf grow." - Aischwartzenfeid M'5erI'ng
Sec.-Treas. French Clubg French and Aero QI. lil
Clubs. A a
SHER, MORRIS C. C. N. Y.
"An amiable fellow of ronfrientionf, toilfonze
Aristag Sec., Vice-Pres. and Pres. Classg Vars.
Soccer 8a Lacrosseg Ath. Man. Classg Non-Ath.
Mgr.g Class Numerals 8c Service Ping H. A. F.g A
Eng. Rep. QZQ g Co-op Staffg Vice-Pres. Art Soc.
SHERIFF, LEONARD S. Columbia Jenshenk, Morris Sher
"Lenny Sberijjz, Jfnall bat great. .. U A 4,
In all tbingr fate cloer rate." Q' G' SWE y 'ICI
Varsity Chessg G. O. Club Del.g Sec.-Treas.
German Clubg Sec.-Treas. Chess and Checker
Clubg Sec.-Treas. Math. SOc.g Sec.-Treas. Sci- '
ence Clubg Pub. Mgr. Stamp 84 Coin Clubg
SIEF, ABRAHAM C. C. N. Y.
"Abe Sijff alufayf weary a smile.
"The boy witb a fnzile if tbe boy wortb
Class Swimming QZJ g Sect. Boxball 8: Footballg
0 g Len.5he.ri ff
Glee Club. Df' ' lug .
T W S Q,-, Qv?
Ll' Q ill
m nun IE
SILVER, BERNARD C. C. N. Y.
"Silence if golden-he'f Silver."
Varsity Trackg Class Councilg H. T. T., Class
SIMON, DAVID C. C. N. Y.
"Not Jo fiinple of he Joiindff'
Varsity Lacrosse and Soccetg Class Soccer, Sect.
Boxball and Association Football, Class Track
and Baseball, Aero, Fine Arts and English Lit.
SINGER, PHILIP Columbia
'Phil Singer thinhf he'J iz wit.
We'i'e of the mine opinion-nit."
Golf Squad f2j g Sect. Deb. 8: Boxballg Classi-
cal SOc.g Math. Club.
SOMIN, CHARLES C. C. N. Y.
"Of T. D. notoriety if Soinin,
When on duty, he'J nlwnyf 1'oezinin'."
T. D. Qi, L. A. Checkersg U. B. Boxballg
Aero, Classical, Chess and Checker and Hati-
SPADARO, LOUIS Columbia
"Bid ine difconrfe and I'll enehnnt thine eat."
Vice-Pres. French Club, T. D., Champ. Sect.
Deb., Aero and Italian Clubs.
SPARLING, GEORGE Williams
"In English he doth Jnore,
Math to him, it if iz horef'
Golf Team f2Qg Classical SOc.g Y. M. C. A9
SPERTELL, BERNARD C. C. N. Y
"Hit face if hif fortune-hilt it'J O. K.-iti
no Jhezine to he poor."
Track Team, Baseball Squadg Class Council
STILES, KENNETH Columbia
"StileJ-the fnfhion plate?"
T. D. Qjg Fencing Squad, Sect. Boxballg Y
M. C. A., Stamp and Coin, Current Events
Chess and Checkers Clubs,
I si il,
, I V 7
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5 'G .
.se fi X
hu V 'XF--C"'5x
- X. M- 4 "Q 5 O -
' SllE3QIINllllllDlIPtS is
STILLMAN, STANLEY N. Y. U. DI
Tennis Squadg U. A. Scribeg Class Councilg
Current Events 84 Glee Clubs.
T ANNENBAUM, SEYMOUR Columbia .
"Tannenlaaz1m, is a tennir player.
He alto ir a woman rlayerf'
Tennis Team QBJQ H. T. T.g Mgr. Tennis
Teamg Class Trackg Sect. Boxballg Spanish
Club. Stan. Stillman 5.Tanne.nbaum
ai a ei.
TARGUM, EMANUEL C. C. N. Y.
"A candidate for ezfery team.
To make one if lair fonrlerl dream." .
Lieut. T. D. Mfg Treas. Aero Clubg Class
Soccerg Capt. Sect. Deb.g Glee Clubg Class
Numeralsg Lacrosse Squadg journalism Courseg
Aero Club. '
UHRY, EDMOND Cornell l l
."Sfmr1e-TM' H Eman.Targum Eduuhry
Library Squadg Capt. Sect. Deb.g Stamp Sc Coin .4 G. -
Clubg Classical Society. QI
1 ' VT
URIBE, PAUL Q
"A lrne Spaniard-even a ball-lbrowerf' -
Track Squadg Sect. Boxballg Class Soccer and
Trackg Spanish Clubg Aero Club. .
VONDOENHOFF, ROBERT Columbia
"AJ a mafirian lJe'J 'Von Derfzrl'." 1
Pres. Orchestrag Librarian Orch.g Glee and
WARNER, MORTIMER N. Y. U. '
"Let my lamp ai midrziglal boar
Be feen in rome lonely lower." .
Sect. Boxball 1213 French Clubg Classical Soc.
WEISS, GEORGE C. C. N. Y.
"Find, if yon tan, a finer fellow than George."
CEPR T- DJ T. D. ffljg Vars. Soccerg H. A. y
F.g Orchestrag Class Trackg Capt. Champ. Class 4
Chess Teamg Staff "Scribe',g Tri. Soccer: Glee arner Geo'Wel55
and Chess and Checker Clubs. C l El ,EH 45
Page Tbirf 1 -Four
Er :Ei 15
3 g ,J
1 0 1
f f 1
. Sllli5lINlllll4DllRS Q,
gn uno JU
' Jack Weller
go :cn HQ
H.Whyman C.Wi ld e
Eg IQ! lg
Mzamer Q M.zaRen
En mn IE
WELS, RICHARD H. C. C. N. Y.
"He ought to hlzow it all-he'J di1'eft0r."'f
ffDirector Inf. Bureaug Mgr. Golf Teamg H.
G. T.g Ass't Sec'y G. O.g Pres. Law 84 Deb.g
Pres. Current Hist.g Ch'm Student Ser. Record
Com.g Pub. Mgr. Law 84 Deb.g Class Council
Q31g Class Service Ping Club Council Q31.
WEILER, JACK B. Columbia
"Deaf 'ole' farh ramhlef along
Life for him if jar! a Jong."
Sect. Deb.g Vars. Show Salesg Sect. Boxballg
XVHYMAN, HERBERT C. C. N. Y.
"Bert Whymalz if an adm' jfizeg
A! debating too, he if Jahliiizef'
Aristag Man. Ed. C. 8: G.g Stadium Q21 g Vars.
Show Q21g Pres. Bc Sec'y. Law 8: Deb. Soc.,
Class Council Q21g Class Deb.g Sr. Dance
Comm.g Class Baseballg Tri. Soccerg T. H. H.
WILDE, CORNEL Columbia
"D'Ar!aghan on b07'J6bdCk.H
Capt. Fencing Team Q21 g H. F. T.g Class
Council Q21 5 Ath. Del. G. O. Council.
ZAHLER, MAX C. C. N. Y.
"Max Zahler max! he a cheerful 'gay',
About hir jigare he deer not sigh."
Sect. Boxball 8: Baseballg French, Science and
ZAKEN, l1fAURICE L. C. C. N. Y.
"Too fine a jiermnalily Z0 get him anywhere."
Sec. Aristag Capt. Lacrosseg Block H.g Vars.
Soccerg H. A. F.g H. L. T.g Ath. Del. G. O.
Q21 g Class Council Q21 3 Class Numeralsg Class
Service Ping Ass't Sp'ts Ed. C. 81 G.
I F E
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AVERAGE AGE 4........4. ..,,.........
AVERAGE WEIGHT ............. ..........,..
AVERAGE HEIGHT ........ ............
CLASS PROEESSION ....,..............................,,........................ .......,..,
MOST IMPORTANT HIGH SCHOOL ACTIVITY ............,.........I.
WOULD YOU SEND YOUR SON TO T. H. H.? ...,..............
16 yenff, 3 nzonlhf
5 feel, 6 inches
MOST POPULAR SENIOR .....,....................... ...........O O frm' Groffnmn
MOST RESPECTED SENIOR ............. ............. D nniel Gnfnznn
MOST BRILLIANT SENIOR ........ ............. R enhen Fine
HANDSOMEST SENIOR .........
MOST MODEST SENIOR ...........
WIITIEST SENIOR ..................
MOST LITERARY SENIOR .............
BEST ATHLETES ..................................
MOST CONSCIENTIOUS SENIOR ........, .I...........
MOST SOPHISTICATED ...I.......... .....
Morris S her
Leopold and Sdin Mothnei'
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED ............. .,........... V iczoif Feingold
DID MOST FOR HARRIS ...........
DID MOST EOR CLASS .........
LEAST APPRECIATED ............
MOST ECCENTRIC .............
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O93 A'-Q 'yr-,E
We, the Class of Twenty-nine,
Having spent our allotted time
In these musty halls of learning,
Do leave it now with heartfelt yearning.
Harris long will remember our name,
For here we've won everlasting fame.
But before you shed a parting tear,
Note what we have accomplished here.
Below you will see what we have done,
And you'll have to admit thatis "going somef,
'Twas in 'twenty-six we first came here.
O boy! We'll never forget THAT year!
Graduation pins on our coat lapels
Made Upper Classmen let out yells.
They never failed to have great sport,
'Cause most of us were very short,
But Harrisites did all foretell:
"They will be great-mark them well."
The next term our real stride we hit,
And on all school teams, Upper C's did their bit.
'Twas then the Scribe first came out,
The envy of all 'roundaboutf
Stars in these sports we didn't lack.
Tournaments were smoothly run,
And Upper C was despised by none.
Debating became a major "Sport,"
Outshining athletics of every sort.
The Interclass Team met with one defeat,
But the next term the victors they did beat.
Non-athletics were quite the thing,
Fame aplenty to us they did bring.
The council worked efficiently,
And Lower B starred consistently.
qv Wf-K' T X ,WFT-'x"?
oUR CLASS qcomq I,
Five men in Arista were led,
A goodly number, it was said.
Our debators tied for the championship,
But the "Crown of Glory" they let slip.
A monster Rally was held one day,
At which all our talent we did display.
And many great deeds we must omit,
Which only for lengthy record are fit.
The Lower A Banquet was a huge success,
Although the meal was quite a mess,
And in the cast of the Varsity Show,
The Lower A stars added much of the glow.
Many things for Upper A were planned,
And the "ship of State" was ably manned,
The Stadium by us was run,
And work on the C 81 G was then begun.
But all these deeds we did surpass,
When we became the Senior Class.
In our last term at Harris, as you will hear,
We broke records standing for many a year.
Three men to Arista were elected,
In all, thirteen classmates had been selected.
The Senior Dance was really great,
And the C 81 G appeared not a minute late.
Now our feats are widely known,
And to you our true mettle have shown.
We prepare to depart-having won great fame,
And put other classes to deepest shame.
We'll always remember Townsend Harris Hall,
'Though to the heights we climb, or to the depths we fall.'
For our school has made us what we are,
Youlll find nothing like Harris 'though you travel far.
Now our tale is ended, and our real work's begun,
Thank God that in Harris we left nought undone!
f ' ' f " 'fic so
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A few Seniors
Au , and the School
The M5311 nfihz Gliagp
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
Wfe, tbe Clan of jzfne, 1929, tbe jineft martyrf wbo
erer endnred Townfend Harrier Hall for a period of tbree
yearf, bazfing been proelaimed immnne from any formf of
imbeeility and mental impotenee, exclnfive of tbe Jtandard
Harrif t7Zjq1"77Zlfl6J', do bereby make, declare, and deliver to
ozfr iznfortzinate benepeiariey, tbif, our laft will and tetta-
ment, in tbe manner following:
To Wir. Keleber: An enfyelopedia on tbe intelligence
and beanty of woman, from tbe Amazoni to tbe Viennefe.
To tbe Hygiene Department: A bandbook entiled
"How to Snceefffnlly and Grarefiilly Repreff Senior Wife-
aereff' witb a eollaboration by Mr. Flynn .ftreffing tbe pxy-
ebology of repartee, and alfo a dietionary of Mr, Flynn'.r
im paffioned inooeationf.
To Mr. Mendelmbn: An Ereetor Jet to be enjoyed dar-
To Dr. Senftner.'Tbe treatife entitled "NnrJing in tbe
We do bereby appoint Min famef df .fole executor and
adminiftrator of tbefe beqneftr, Dr, Canfield baoing not
yet attained bif legal age, mneb to oiir Jorrow.
Codieil: To all tbofe wbo bane endeared tbemfelzfef to
nf and wbo bane not been Jpeeijifally mentioned in tbe
body of tbif document, and fnrtber, I0 tbat tbere may not
be any difpate over tbe benifieenee of onr intentionf, we
do bereby expreff witb ozir etiftomary oftentationfneff, onr
gratitnde and appreeiation for tbeir patience and bindneu,
I n Witneff Wbereof .'
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6 Q Business Manager 5
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Vol. VII. No. 20 May 30, 1959 New York
Breaking all records for gaiety,
thrills, and excitements the Thirtieth
Reunion Banquet of the class of june
'29 came to a hectic end early this
morning. The breaking of dawn
found the revelers widely scattered.
Some reposed in the Paris jail-others
lay at the bottom of the Atlantic Ocean
-and a few reached their respective
homes in comparative safety.
A unique idea was put into effect
when it was decided to hold the fes-
tivities aboard a Zeppelin crossing the
Atlantic. This has many advantages
over the old-fashioned 'lground ho-
tels." It enables one to enjoy the
beautiful scenery of the mid-Atlantic
by moonlight, and it offers to the ad-
venturously-inclined the opportunity
of indulging in that rare sport called
"Zeppelin - Aquaplaningf' Several
members of the class were lost in the
pursuit of this rather dangerous form
Besides all this, by embarking on a
trans-Atlantic airship, one can reach
London or Paris in two or three hours.
This proved inducement enough, and
the Council voted unanimously to
hold the Banquet on a Zeppelin. The
celebration began when the diners sat
down to a sumptuous meal in the
main banquet hall of the Graf Daven-
fC01zlimzed O72 Page Fozzrj
WASHINGTON, May 30, 1959.
In solemn and austere council to-
day, the Supreme Court declared that
the giving of zeros "violates, and is in
direct opposition to, the Constitution
of the United States of America!"
Chief justice Whyman, in support-
ing his decision, pointed to Amend-
ment V of the Constitution, which
provides that "no person shall be held
to answer for a capital or other in-
famous crime, unless on a presentment
or indictment of a Grand jury, ....
nor shall be deprived of life, liberty,
or property without due process of
law, nor shall private property be
taken .... without just compensation."
"As everybody knows," declared
Mr. Whyman, "students are being
punished every day, by the inflictions
of zeros, for various infamous crimes
fsuch as not doing Homeworkj With-
out being given a fair trial by a jury
of their peers, as the Constitution so
specifically prescribes. "This must be
stopped immediatelylu screamed the
dignified Chief justice at the top of
his well-trained lungs.
Here His Honor paused and re-
called how many times in his own
High School career he had been de-
fC0ntinzzed on Page Tbreej
THE DAILY SCRIBE
Tradition, custom, and the rules of
the library have been disregarded!
Not since 1928 has such a heinous
crime been committed within these
hallowed walls. This sort of thing
should be stopped immediately.
For only yesterday a student was
caught reading a copy of the Mirro-
graph News in the library! Not since
the good old days when W. Arthur
Schatteles and Sidney Eriedberg braz-
enly, openly, and shamelessly walked
into the library with copies of these
tabloids under their arms, has such a
horrible offence even been dreafneci of.
It would be well to recall the details
of that famous case. When the black-
guards were caught red-handed with
the yellow journals in their possession,
they protested vainly that they were
thinking of founding a newspaper
called the Mirrograph News, and were
only perusing the tabloids in an effort
to get suggestions for their publica-
tion. Needless to say, they were pun-
ished to the fullest extent of the law.
The Mirrograph News was heartily
acclaimed as soon as it made its ap-
pearance, but for a few years the nec-
essary funds for making it a perma-
nent institution were not forthcoming.
It was not until 1937 that a million-
aire alumnus of Townsend Harris Hall
donated an amount sufficient to put the
publication on a firm financial basis.
It is a grim twist of fate which made
the Mirrograph News, the paper
which these two Pioneers of Personal
Liberty founded, again play an im-
portant part in a famous !'Library
Ejection." The Daily Scribe hereby
institutes a campaign for a strict cen-
sorship of the material which students
are allowed to read within the pre-
cepts of the library. Let the Mirro-
graph News and its like be banned!
Only the Congressional Record must
be allowed to enter.
The silent library has at last become
a reality! For nigh onto fifty years,
Miss james has been endeavoring to
attain this end -but only by ex-
tremely crude methods, such as oral
admonition to cease the exercising of
larynxes, and, in extreme cases, the
distribution of pink cards gratis.
Only twenty-three years ago, the aid
of science was enlisted. Since that
memorable day, experimentation has
been going on night and day, and
finally the scientists have emerged
from their laboratories, and disclosed
the result of their investigations.
This is the process whereby sound
will be banished from the library. Be-
fore entering students must undergo
a rigorous examination for the elim-
ination of all wheezes, coughs, colds,
and sneezes. Thos who have any ail-
ment whatsoever which would tend
to disturb the peace, are not allowed
to enter. Those students who have but
minor illnesses are treated on the spot.
Sometimes it is necessary for a patient
to smoke a whole carload of Old
Golds to eliminate a stubborn cough.
When a student has received a card
from the medical department, certify-
ing that he is a perfect physical speci-
men, and in the pink of condition, he
is allowed to enter a second anteroom
where he is thoroughly searched, and
all his pockets, briefcases, etc., are
sealed with the great seal of Town-
send Harris Hall.
He is then given his sound elim-
inating apparatus. This consists of
pneumatic shoes, a gag, and a sound-
proof suit, similar to a diving suit, only
a little different. All the books in the
library are bound with rubber-7M
inches thick, and are equipped with
large parachutes, so that if they are
dropped they will strike the pneumatic
Hoot very gently and noiselessly.
THE DAILY SCRIBE
BY "THE OLD TIMER"
Upon a recent visit to Townsend
Harris, I noticed that the whole order
of things had changed. Evidently, the
entire school has been attending the
new course in Etiquette, even unto the
office staff. This is the conversation
I overheard between Mrs. Richter and
a student who had been sent in for a
MRS. RICHTER fcheerilyj: "Good
morning, sir! What can I do for you
STUDENT: "Why, Illl have some-
thing in the way of a pink or a nile
green card, if you don't mind."
MRs. RICHTER fpulling out a huge
ostentatious glass case, filled with a
large assortment of different colored
catdsj: "It's really a pleasure to
cater to such a frequent customer. To-
day's specials ate: beige, ultra-marine,
village schoolhouse, scarlet, horizon
blue, and fawn brown. QProudlyj.
Our collection includes every color
both in and out of the rainbow.
STUDENT: "Let me see, your battle-
ship gray cards are a bit off color, and
really wouldn't be fit for the pocket
of a fastidious Harrisite. Indeed,
your biege assortment seems a little
faded. Are you sure those canary yel-
low cards are absolutely fresh? They
look slightly wilted to me .... Really,
you are an expert in these matters,
Mrs. Richter, what would you sug-
MRS. RICHTER: "Personally, I
think that a sunset carmen card would
be suitable for your character and per-
STUDENT: "To be perfectly frank
with you, my dear, I think that your
assortment is quite dull and uninspir-
MRS. RICHTER: "You see, our
budget has been so small these last
few years that we haven't had the
necessary money to spend for new
and refreshing color combinations, and
consequently, we must struggle along
with this meagre supply from year to
STUDENT: "How true! How true!
I think I'll deign to select an old-
fashioned ultra-violet card, and not
tary any longer in this drab poorly-
MRS. RICHTER: "Aclieu! Come
fC0ntimzeri from Page Onej
prived of his liberty by confinement in
the jugge, and how instructors had
brazenly deprivedhim of his property
ftext-books and notesj during exams,
without said due process of law. I-Ie
also cited the example of one Mr.
Begg who had the habit of appropri-
ating private property without just
compensation. In fact, it is rumored
that he was accustomed to give no
"This is not all," shouted the emin-
ent jurist, straining his vocal cords to
the breaking point, Hin Article I, Sec-
tion 9, the Constitution declares that
no bill of attainder shall be passed."
"A bill of attainderf he hastened to
add, "is a special act by which a per-
son may be condemned to death, or
to outlawry, or to banishment without
the opportunity of defending himself
which he would have in a court of
law. And who does not know the fu-
tility with which students try to defend
themselves when punished by a zero?
fwhich is fully as bad as the three
things listed abovef' declared the
great judge, ruminating over memories
of his boyhood days.
"In conclusion," stated Chief jus-
tice Whyman as he ended the short
interview with a brief sweep of his
capable hand, "I intend to ask capital
punishment for all teachers who vio-
late this decision!"
THE DAILY SCRIBE
The Hon. Morris Sher, whose in-
auguration as president of the United
States was solemnized on March 4,
will take a short trip to inspect the
new summer White House at 45 Zero
Avenue, North Pole. The President
will leave Wasliington at noon, and
will return at 6:30 P. M. to address
the National Demopublican Club.
It has just been discovered that Mr.
Oscar Grossman, newly installed presi-
dent of the Bank of North America,
was one of our classmates in high
school. It is strangethat this gentle-
man, who has attained such phenom-
enal success, should have been grad-
uated from the same school. He
maintains that the wonderful training
he has received at Townsend Harris
Hall was partly responsible for his
speedy rise to fame.
An innovation was created by our
Executive in the choosing of his cab-
inet this year. He combined the ten
Secretary-ships which ordinarily com-
prise the cabinet, and awarded the
portfolio to Harold Frenchman, who
distinguished himself at Townsend
Harris as the "Secretary Extraordin-
Dr. Reuben Fine will explain, in an
address to the International Society of
Mathematicians n e x t Wednesday
night, just why Professor Einstein
didn't know what he was talking
Prof. Maurice Zaken, the well-
known dancing master, has bought
out Arthur Murray, Ned Wayburn,
and jack Blue, in what has been called
the greatest merger in the history of
the "light fantastic." Prof. Zaken is
now the acknowledge leader of the
Victor Feingold has just been
elected President of the League of
Nations. This position came as a re-
sult of the 931 billion dollar war
which he so cleverly prevented.
jerome Adler now has a position
near the Editor of the New York
Timer. Quite true, the proof-reader's
desk is just across the hall.
The thirty-first edition of Sidney
Freidbergis "Book of Poetry" ap-
peared yesterday. The first edition
was printed in 1929, and copies are
now bringing as much as thirty-eight
fC0nlinued from Page Onej
port. Inciclentally, the use of the ship
was extended to the class by Herbert
Davenport, owner of a large fleet of
trans-Atlantic airships, and after whom
the flagship, Graf Davenport is named.
The meal was barely over when the
giant dirigible slipped silently into its
Paris hangar. The entire party then
disembarked and painted the town
red, so to speak. Those who used too
much paint in the process were jailed
A remarkable thing happened. Only
one speech was made the entire eve-
ning! This one person, who had bet-
ter remain nameless for the present,
rose to deliver an oration and stayed in
that position for nearly four minutes
when the enraged assemblage rose and
forced him to stomach a plate of
Nora's Baked Beans! The other
speakers, fearing that they too might
be inflicted with this terrible punish-
ment, declined to say anything.
On the way home, one of the play-
ful boys stuck a pin in the gas bag of
the dirigible, and deflated the whole
thing. Luckily the Zeppelin was only
two hundred miles from home, and
coasted safely into port.
And so to bed.
N 5 WWW 3
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-3, Q. ITH the approach of commencement, the culmination of three years of
effort, the night to which all seniors look forward with joyous antici-
pation and anxiety, there is a feeling of sadness and remorse that
gf,-5 seems to permeate our minds, sadness which arises from the realization
that one must part with the friends and activities which three years
have made so inexplicably and infinitely precious, and remorse that originates
from the fact that we have not made the most of our opportunities in Town-
send Harris Hall.
Our career in high school has not been one of empty chimeras, but of
pulsating, throbbing life. From term to term, we have upheld the traditions
and standards of our school. Defending and sustaining its spirit and morale
has been our daily task, and it is with a feeling of profound gratification that
we can affirm that our work has been performed successfully.
We have set our ideals and aspirations, molded our characters, in such
fashion that we may competently struggle with the responsibilities and seem-
ingly-insurmountable obstacles of life. Nor are we oblivious of the part our
instructors have played in this development-our instructors whom we have
often unjustly and ungraciously condemned as pompous pedagogues. It is to
them that we owe the splendid education and discipline we have acquired in
Harris. They too are responsible for the ethical code and spirit of sportsman-
ship inculcated into our minds. Never have they withheld advice, nor failed
to offer their whole-hearted co-operation in a crisis, and it is with a feeling of
sadness and regret that we bid them and the student body adieu.
fl 5 ri
. f i ' 5 . -sa-
SHORT STORY CONTEST
"A SUBWAY SAMARITANH
NORMAN J. GOLDFARB. U. A. 21
GILBERT I. HYMAN, U. A. 21
S Edith Wilder entered the last
car of the Brighton express
she recalled some of the high-
' lights fbut that wasnlt Edith's
wordj of the evening just
What an unqualified Hop
that Inglis party had turned out! And
at first it had looked so promising. But
now she vowed she had never seen
such boots in all her years of party-
To say that Edith was as thorough-
ly disgusted a girl as ever trod a
dance-floor would be putting it mildly,
so to speak, but disgusted she was.
And here she was, unaccompanied, go-
ing home at two o'clock in the morn-
ing, with plenty of time ahead of her
to ponder upon the idiosyncrasies of
the male of the species.
Of course, Jimmy had offered to
take her home, but to go home in his
company or in the company of any one
of that bunch was unthinkable, to go
home alone, even at two A. M., was
much safer. Why the way that Jimmy
had behaved-simply abominable!
Taking a seat in a far corner of the
car, she made a wry face as she re-
membered that kiss jimmy had meant
for her lips but had landed on the tip
of her nose. A non-partisan observer
would have hardly blamed him for his
temerity as Edith was the unknowing
possessor of really kissable lips-and
a very passable nose if the lips should
prove unattainable. Edith, you may
WH ,fl w
well imagine, had not thought of con-
sidering these all-important factors
when she passed judgment on jimmy,
she had long ago decided that he had
deserved to have his face slapped
"No matterf' she comforted her-
self for not having followed that
course of action, i'I'm rid of him now
-he and the rest of that gang can
go straight to the devil-lot I care!"
Having thus summarily dismissed
the Inglises, men in general, and
jimmy in particular, Edith all at once
realized that she was literally "all-in."
She did not want to doze for fear of
missing her station, so-probably from
force of habit-she reached in the
pocket of her coat, fetched out a vol-
ume of Rex Beach, and commenced to
Edith soon felt that Beach's virility
was not to her taste this night-or
morning, if you will. She glanced
around. For the first time, she really
noticed her fellow passengers. Hm!
only four persons in the car, all seated
down at the other end-and four men
at that! Decidedly, Edith didn't like
this, not by a long shot.
In case you have not already gath-
ered as much, men, for the time at
least, were Edith's pet aversion. None-
theless, being a young woman of
otherwise healthy inclinations and
more than a little curiosity, she looked
Three of the men, those farthest
from her, were sitting together on a
seat flung across half the width of the
car. On each end of the seat was a
man of an entirely disreputable ap-
pearance, badly in need of a good
tailor and a better barber. Between
them, propped up by his two com-
panions to prevent him from falling
to the floor of the car, was a slightly
better dressed and manifestly deeply
inebriated individual. All three were
alike in their general seediness of ap-
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The fourth man, younger, more cul-
tured looking, of infinitely better as-
pect than any of the others, was seated
halfway between her and the other
men on a seat running along the length
of the car.
Edith perceived that something was
troubling him-something to do with
the three others-and, oddly, with her.
First, he would stare in a half-puzzled,
half-befuddled, and altogether pro-
voking manner at them, turn in his
seat and then stare in the same way
at her. Edith thought, for the mo-
ment, that this young man, too, was
slightly under the weather, at any
rate, he was letting himself in for a
lot of trouble by acting in such a
forthright fashion-as far as she was
Certainly, she did not much mind
his staring at them, she did mnd, re-
sented would be the better term, his
staring at her. The intermittently in-
tent contemplation of his black eyes
made her feel positively uncomfort-
able. And she did not want to be
made to feel uncomfortable.
Her sensibilities had been jarred
awry sufficiently for one evening fthe
thought of the lnglises and jimmy,
ever recurrent, still rankledj and this
was just about the last straw. Grrl-
if the female of the species can growl,
Edith did growl, a very masculine-
sounding growl, too.
Even though the other men were
acting so queerly, she was still too
sleepy and, probably too angry, to see
that this man was staring as hard--
if not harder-at the three others, and.
everything considered, we can hardly
censure Edith for her resentful atti-
tude toward the fellow. But there
was no denying that the fellow was
trying to flirt with her, in her present
mood she had no doubt of it. lX'ell,
she knew a trick, tried and true, that
had discouraged many a would-be he-
flirt. Once more, with low-bent head,
she attempted Beach, leaving the man
to the more or less edifying study of
the top of her hat.
But this fellow was persistent. He
did not turn tail and flee at the first
skirmish. Somehow she knew that
her little artful dodge had not worked
. f r
this time. Covertly raising her eyes,
she looked at this prime offender.
There he was, still staring in that un-
canny and annoying fashion, first at
the three men, then at her.
This was much too much, the very
height of effrontery. The fellow sim-
ply could not be made to behave, and
that galled. Edith seldom, if ever,
blushed. She blushed now, the hot,
angry blush of mortification, aroused
ire, and hurt pride. She felt inclined
to treat the nervy fellow to the same
dose she had wanted to deal out to the
impudent Jimmy. Fortunately for all
concerned, she still retained sufficient
grip on herself to recognize the utter
futility-and the possible dire conse-
quences-of such an action, So, be-
ing innately intelligent, and intensely
feminine, with a disdainful, contemp-
tuous shrug of her shoulders, Edith
once more resolutely took refuge be-
hind the work of Beach.
There are few things better con-
trived to put one to sleep than oc-
cupancy in a swaying, lurching subway
at an ungodly hour of the morning, or
a book one cannot find interest in to
save one's soul, or a completely ex-
hausted body. A combination of all
these things at one and the same time
cannot be beaten as a sleep-producer,
even the strongest willed must soon
succumb to such a union.
What wonder, then, that with
dreamland just in the offing, Edith
felt dimly, through the haze that was
her fast evaporating consciousness,
that she must not fall asleep, that this
would not do at all. For an instant
she struggled with the hosts of
Morpheus. Then with a start, she
roused herself and almost instinctively
looked toward the other end of the
All thought of sleep now vanished,
every last vestige of tiredness now left
her, Morpheus' hosts were utterly
routed. That fourth man, the fresh,
persistent, annoying fellow was slow-
ly, and with some circumspection,
walking toward her.
"Darn!"-Unashamedly, and in a
most unladylike manner, she swore un-
der her breath-and again made a pre-
tense of reading.
The fellow stood before her. Edith
looked up at him through a red blaze
of ire. At a saner and cooler time
she would have decided that besides
being well-dressed and of some refine-
ment, he was also nicely tall and more
than a little handsome. As it was-
well never mind what she decided-
sufficient unto the thought is the deed
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He sat down beside her after a
moment. Edith set herself for what
she thought was coming. Inwardly
she was seething, outwardly she gave
no sign of her inward emotion. That
is, she thought she didn't.
Presently the man asked-Edith
could have screamed at its pitiful cas-
ualness-"What is the name of that
book you are reading?,'
If Edith had noticed, she would
have seen that the man was as greatly
agitated at having to talk to her as
she was because she didn't want to talk
to him. But Edith at this time was
not noticing such minor details.
Indeed, she replied to the fellow's
query, with the frost of the Arctic in
her voice, "What business is it of
yours? I sure do admire your nerve.
She was about to continue in a vein
considerably warmer than Arctic or
any other kind of frost, but the man,
panic-stricken though he was, was not
to be interrupted. "Listen, miss,
please do no fly off the handle. I-
I." He stopped, hesitated.
She was struck by a strangely fearful
note in his voice. Somewhat mollified,
she said to herself, "Queer duckf
Aloud she said, "W-e-l-l, I like that.
Say, what's biting you, anyway ?" NO.
Edith had not forgotten her grievance
The man seemed to be trying hard
to brace himself. Even Edith, little
hot-head though she was, could see
that he was trying to get a grip on
himself-and she wondered at it all.
He nodded toward the three nonde-
scripts. "It's about them-Now take
a good look at them-Don't you see
Edith did as she was asked more for
the sake of humoring this almost-
raving maniac than with the hope of
seeing anything out of the ordinary.
With a decided thaw in her voice she
said, "Yes, that middle one looks like
he's been on a big bust, making lot's
of whoopee-and the other two-not
much better! What's so funny about
that?" And then Edith did see some-
thing very much out of the ordinary.-
"Look at that!-the middle one-his
head-his head-is rolling-as if he
had a broken neck! And those
others-H Edith didn't know exactly
what was wrong with "those others,"
but that there was something wrong
she was absolutely certain.
To tell the truth, the strangers
questions, said and unsaid, and this
sudden enlightment were making
Edith more than a little uneasy, to
make a molehill out of a mountaing
but she would not let this man see
just how uneasy-not on her life.
Firmly, she went on. "Well what of
"Plenty. Now, I am going to tell
you something that may shock you
good and proper. But don't, what-
ever you do, faint or cry out. just
hold tight and keep cool-that fellow
in the center is dead-murdered-by
those others in all probability."
Edith gasped. Words failed to
come. Which was, perhaps, just as
"Remember what I have said. If
you start cutting up any ructions, we
will be in one mighty bad fix. They
-well they look like they'd stop at
"Good gosh l-But how do you
know all this?"
The man smiled at the feminine in-
nocuousness of the question. Edith,
now almost completely mollified
thought it a very pleasant, comfort-
He continued, sure of his ground,
"You see, for one thing-I'm a doc-
tor. One look at that seeming in-
ebriate-the way his eyes bulge out
of their sockets-you can't see it from
here-but it was enough."
Edith, be it known, was not the
fainting kind. Yet now she felt dizzy,
nauseated, oppressed by an irresistable
weight of fear and fright such as she
had never known. The full realiza-
tion of her appallingly narrow escape
from God knows what-in her terror
she thought it was as bad as that-
almost proved too much for her.
But she was made of sterner stuff
than even she herself knew. After a
few seconds this revulsion of feeling
passed, leaving her with badly quak-
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ing knees. She just managed to whis-
per, H-o-w are we going to get out
The man hesitated for a moment, as
if pondering a matter of the gravest
importance. Then he took her hand in
both of his and spoke to her in the
tone one uses to quiet a frightened
child. "I believe I have a plan, al-
though I suppose it is a pretty terrible
plan. just now they're not bothering
us over here. We must keep them
that wayg do nothing that will let them
think that we're on to their game. But
if we make one false move there'll be
the devil to pay. Now here's my
plan-it's all I can think of at the mo-
ment. It will be at least another five
minutes before we pull into the next
station. In the meantime you and I
must act as if-well, it's raw but it
can't be helped--as if I've made you.,
We musn't sit figgeting by ourselvesg'
that'll give them a chance to start
Edith was not stupid. This man
appeared to be sincere. His uncer+
tainty and wariness when he had first
come to her, his earnestness and frank-
ness now, the evidences of her own
eyes-all bespoke the fact that he was
not trying to put over a fast one. In
a wee small voice she answered:
"Good, When the train reaches
the next station, be ready to get out
that door in nothing Hat.-And no
monkey businessf' His glance down
the other end of the car indicated the
great importance of "no monkey busi-
Somewhat reluctantly, it must be
confessed, he let his arm go around
her waist. Edith wanted to shriek,
but thought better of it. With as
much reluctance he let his head drop
on her shoulder. Edith was not sure
now what She wanted EQ Clog aftC1J-
wards she thought that she had rather
enjoyed her little escapade.
Gone was her grievance against
man-kind if she could have recollected
that she had had any such grievance.
Perhaps the pressure of the moment
had taken care of that. Perhaps the
man beside her had something to do
with her change of face? One would
She almost fell asleep again, even
though she was supporting a goodly
portion of the not inconsiderable
weight of the man leaning on her
shoulder. Only the thought of what
those two might do kept her awakeg
one cannot conveniently doze between
shudders, to say nothing of sleep.
Those five minutes were the longest,
and in a way, the shortest five minutes
Edith had experienced in her twenty
odd years of life. When finally the
train roared into the station, it was
with mingled feelings of relief and
regret that she saw she 1TlL1St quit this
subterranean hearse, relief at leaving
the gruesome companionship of the
murdered man for the moment being
the stronger feeling.
As the train was pulling out, Edith
as if fascinated, cast one last, long
look at the remaining passengers of
the car she had just left. There were
the two on the ends with eyes fixed
straight ahead, with loathesome faces
intent on the corpse between themg
that horrid rolling of the head, the
staring, popping eyesg the blue lips of
death. And then the train and its
awful cargo were gone. Edith turned
toward a nearby bench with chill shiv-
ers playing tag up and down her spine.
She sat clown to collect her badly
scrambled wits, the doctor followed-H
for obvious reasons. He took out his
card-case and handed her a bit of stiff,
white linen, with a quizzical smile
and an expression about his eyes of
coming laughter-or something of the
sort. Edith read his name, "Dr. Phil-
lip Brownley," Edith considered it a
very nice name, and, of course, told
"I suppose I ought to notify the po-
lice about that." He pointed in the
direction which the train had taken.
"But it will have to wait." The quiz-
zical smile deepened and the expres-
sion about his eyes of coming laughter
-or something-waxed beautiful and
beatific. "Please let me apologize for
the crazy way I conducted this affair,
Yes, "It" waited. Why go on? Let
it suffice to say that we should be
thankful-as Edith was-for the fol-
lowing and other reasons-that Edith's
faith in mankind was revived. As
for Dr. Brownley, come to think of it,
the role of Good Samaritan to the
maiden in distress suited him admir-
ably. And as a parting thought even
though murderers are running about
scot free, three o'clock in the morning
is as good a time as any for two people
to get acquainted. Now isn't it?
, 5 cs ITH a swing to the drumbeat of hearts throbbing quick
At the trumpet of challenge, and girt for the fight,
if Into battle a thousand strikes smartly. The pick
Of our gallantry dares and endures, to requite
.-QWQQ5 The debt of its manhood, the Crimson glows bright,
The Gold flashes to shame prudent pallor.
Oat from the higla Hall, proad in epic Jfory-
Gfay .rpirei .roaring fo greet ine day'J einbraee-
Hariif Jallief splendid, diadeined in glory,
Song on near' lips, and radian! bei' face.
Heads up, and alert, then, and into the thick
Qf the fray! For the fire of courage gives light
To fix honest worth by. Who lags is a stick
When the legion goes marching, secure in the might
Of its cause, of its honor, its trust in the right,
And the sounding report of its valor.
Oat from the gray walls, .raining in flie morning-
Gifay towers tall, agleafn apon the bill-
Hawif rallies splendid, forfanelt hazards Morning,
Strong in her yoarli, and indomitable will.
JAMES E. FLYNN.
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SHORT STORY CONTEST A
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THE MOPING OWL
By SIDNEY FREIDBERG, U. A. 21
OE was a queer fellow. His
Q 3 Q classmates thought so his
, ' I parents were aware of it and
', ,il joe admitted it. He was a
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thoughtful, and self-contained. He
seemed to Walk about in a perpetual
fog-always thinking. He had few
friends and wanted less.
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Yet, joe was not a bad fellow. He
was neither a freak nor a hypochon-
driac-just a bit too serious and
thoughtful, that was all. Once when
he was elected to some minor class
office, he worked hard and conscien-
tiously. Nobody could find fault with
him on that score-he was a hard
worker, all right. But he was not
the kind to accumulate a long service
record, and get elected to the G. O.,
win a service pin. He was abso-
lutely devoid of school spirit, and
never stopped to lament the sad fate
of this or that team, as his classmates
did. He had ideas-theories they
could better be called-of his own,
yet he did not possess the power to
make others believe in him. In the
classroom, he often got up to argue
a certain point, but found it hard to
express himself and soon sank back
into his seat, spluttering with embar-
joe was an exceptionally good
student, yet nobody ever tried to bor-
row his homework, or get him to
work out a translation for them.
Those who knew him best, said that
he had too old a head on his should-
ers. They called him "The Moping
joe was in Upper A now, and it
was his proud boast that he had never
flunked a subject in Harris. It had
been tough going all the Way, and
now, in his Senior term, he didn't
want to fall down on the job. To-
morrow he was to have a quiz on all
the plays of Shakespeare that had
been studied in school. joe stayed up
until two o'clock that night--studying.
Somehow, he had never been able to
understand Shakespeare very well.
Finally, his head fell wearily upon his
arms, and he closed his eyes. The
street lamps far below him shone
dimly through the blackness. Only
the sound of a solitary policeman, pac-
ing up and down his lonely beat, re-
lieved the oppressive silence.
Suddenly, he was startled by a pe-
culiar noise behind him. He turned
around, and almost fainted with
fright and astonishment! He found
himself face to face with a tall, gaunt
individual who wore a small Van
Dyke beard, and, most surprising of
all, he was dressed in Elizabethan
doublet and hose!
"W-W-Who are you?,' Joe man-
aged to stammer. He rubbed his eyes,
pinched himself, and stepped on his
pet corn, just to make sure that he was
awake. Yet the apparition, if such it
was, refused to disappear.
"You needn't be frightened, Joe,"
it said: "you see, so many people have
been calling me 'The Immortal
Bardf that they've sort of convinced
me that I am immortal. just to con-
vince myself, I took a little stroll this
evening, and found that I'm still very
much alive! Say, whatfs the trouble,
joe? You keep staring at me as if I
were a ghost. Honestly, I'm not.
Here, feel my arm-real flesh and
blood, I tell you. Gosh, I expected
a warmer reception than this. Don't
you recognize me, joe? This is your
old friend Bill Shakespeare!"
At this, joe pulled himself out of
his stupor. Shakespeare! Friend!
Now just listen here, Mr. Shakespeare,
or whoever you are, this has gone far
enough . . . "
"Now, now, joe. Don't get ex-
cited. That's just what I came here
for-to find out why you twentieth-
century fellows dislike me so. You
know, I used to be quite popular when
I was young. Even with Queen
Elizabeth, and you know she was very
difficult to please! And say joe! don't
call me Mr. Shakespeare any more.
Bill's the name."
joe was just a bit reassured, and pro-
ceeded to unburden himself of his
grievances. "Well, in the first place,
Bill, why did you fellows back there
in 1600 use such flowery, poetic lan-
guage. We can hardly understand
what you are trying to say. Take
this passage from Hamlet, for in-
Bat look, the morn, in raise!
Walks 0'e1' the dew of yon
Why couldn't you use some simple
expression like 'Came the dawn'?"
Shakespeare laughed good-humor-
edly, like one who is pointing out the
truth to a misguided little child. "My
dear boy, someone must have been
putting queer ideas into your head.
In my day, we didn't talk any differ-
ently than you do now. We play-
wrights just used that redundant, ex-
aggerated language in our comedies to
bring a bigger laughf'
joe was even more puzzled. "But
if that is true, why did you use that
style in your tragedies? You see, l'm
not very familiar with your comedies
and historical plays, because almost
all of those we study in school are
tragedies-Julius Caesar, Macbeth,
and The Merchant of Venice. Most
of us also read Hamlet for a book re-
port at some time or other. Now
that passage I just quoted was from
Hamlet, and you couldn't call that
a comedy, could you ?"
Shakespeare was absolutely astound-
ed. "Did I hear you call those plays
lmgerfier? Or are my ears deceiving
me? Why I never wrote a tragedy
in my life, and neither did any of my
contemporaries! Goodness knows,
there are enough tragedies in my real
life, without writing plays about
them. We wanted to enjoy our-
selves when we went to a show. By
the way, how do you think the word
'playl came to be applied to perform-
ances in the theatre? We jolly Eng-
lishmen in Elizabetlfs time wanted to
have our fun, just like other people.
But you see, bridge and Mah Jong
hadn't been invented yet, and it
wouldn't look very decorous for us
to be seen playing ball in the streets,
like the children. And besides, those
elaborate ruffs that we wore made it
almost impossible for us to engage in
any physical exercise. So we got into
the habit of going to the theatre for
our recreation. I admit, we were a
bit unruly at times, but that is how
theatres came to be known as 'play-
housesf Hamlet, The Merchant of
Venice, and Macbeth were great suc-
cesses there. Yes, I think these three
were my greatest comedies. How in
the world did you get the impression
that they were tragedies?"
All this talk was getting under joe's
skin, and he flared up, 'How did I
get the impfersion? just look at these
books and see if you can find anything
Shakespeare took the books and
glanced at several pages. Evidently,
it was his turn to be surprised now,
for as he read, his eyes opened wider
and wider, until he was the picture of
astonishment. "Why, bless my soul,
I see it all now. How careless of me.
It's really all my fault. You see, joe,
when I wrote these plays it was cus-
tomary for authors merely to give the
actors their lines and provide for their
entrances and exits. Nowadays, play-
wrights note all stage directions in the
script, even describing the characters'
emotions and costumes. You know
the old proverb, 'It's not what you
say but how you say it.' Frequently a
seemingly serious thought can be ut-
tered in a manner that sends the
listener into hysterics. Thatls the way
we worked in my theatre. These
'tragedies,' as you call them, were
really burlesqued so as to form come-
joe was coming around to Shakes-
peare's point of view now. "Then
you mean to say that all these plays
which we regard as tragedies were
nothing more than exaggerated melo-
dramas, which were presented in such
a way as to appear laughable?"
"Precisely The actors were dressed
up in ridiculous costumes, and spoke
grandiose language, while waving
their arms about in impossible ges-
tures! Audiences were not as well be-
haved as they are now, either. One
of their chief delights was to throw
things at the actors. A bit vulgar of
course, but it was good practice for
the baseball season, and nobody cared
much for actors, anyway. They were
about the lowest form of society.
"Ha, Ha, Ha! You remember the
part where Hamlet pronounces his 'To
be or not to be' soliloquy? Well,
judging from the quality and quantity
of the artcles that were thrown at poor
Hamlet, the crowd always seemed to
favor suicide! An actor never lasted
more than a week in that role! Lady
Macbeth had a tough time of it, too.
In her sleep-walking scene, she had to
have her eyes closed, of course, and
so had a hard time dodging the mis-
siles. Thatls why we had to use men
or boys in all the female roles. They
were a little harder, and lasted
joe was all enthusiasm now, "Oh,
boy! just wait until my English
teacher hears of this. l'll bet this is
the greatest discovery in the field of
literature since Adam started the
vogue of eating apples to keep the
doctor away! But how can I make
them believe me, Bill? All this would
seem so fantastic, so unreal, that no-
body would place any faith in our
"XYfhy not write it down?" sug-
gested Shakespeare, "and then I'll
sign the statement. The skeptics
could then compare the signature with
those that have already been proven
genuine, and so the truth of the mat-
ter could be made known."
Joe thought it was a great idea,
and proceeded to write down the con-
versation he had just had. !'How's
that?'l he exclaimed, showing the
finished work to his friend.
"That's fine!" Shakespeare replied,
!'l'll sign it now."
just as he grasped the pen and pre-
pared to affix his signature to the
paper, the raucous sound of a milkman
clattering down the street, rent the
air. Shakespeare gave a short gasp.
His body seemed to be gradually dis-
solving into a thin mist. First his
arms, then his legs disappeared and
floated away. "live got to go now,
joe," he said. His voice had a
strange, hollow, far away sound. His
body still seemed to be disintegrating
and now only his head and shoulders
were left. "Goodbye, joe. You
know all we dead people must be
back in our graves as soon as the
cock crows. There aren't any cocks
in the city so St. Peter decreed that
the milkmen should be substituted.
'The milkman tolls the knell of part-
ing nightf So long, joe. Good
luck to you .... " His voice trailed
off into a faint whisper.
joe was so entranced by this trans-
formation that for a while he could do
nothing but stare. Finally, he woke
up and shouted, "say, wait a minute,
Bill, you forgot to sign the paper.
Cant you wait just a second? It's so
important! Hey, Bill!" But Shakes-
peare had now entirely disappeared,
and Joe was left all alone in the room
-alone with the memories of his dis-
tinguished visitor. Joe then stumbled
into bed, harboring very pleasant
thoughts. He had spoken with Shakes-
peare-said to be the greatest writer
that ever lived. With his help he had
made a discovery which was sure
to cast a new light on the entire
Elizabethan age and might revolution-
ize the theatre, even the mode of liv-
ing of the whole nation. Yes, it sure-
ly was good night's work. joe's
name would go down in history as
the man who had ushered in a new era
of culture and philosophy-who had
discovered and righted grievous mis-
takes of hundreds of years' standing.
Perhaps he would become even more
celebrated than Lindbergh! Perhaps.
joe awoke from a sound sleep feel-
ing very much refreshed. The silly
dreams of the previous night had en-
tirely vanished now. Yes, that was
all it was, an idiotic nightmare. Joe
dressed hurriedly-it seemed that he
was always late. He surveyed the
jumbled mass of books and papers on
his desk. Some day he'd get real am-
bitious and clean it all up. The first
few books on the top of the heap went
into his brief case, the next two or
three into the bookcase ....
Suddenly, a large sheet of yellow
paper caught his eye. He was sure
he had never seen that piece of paper
before. He picked it up and read it
hurriedly. Why it was a copy of his
conversation with Shakespeare! The
whole thing seemed like a far-off
dream-a hazy mirage. Yet here was
a written copy of everything that had
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taken place-in his own handwriting,
too! People had been known to walk
and talk in their sleep, but nobody
had ever heard of a person writing
a description of a dream while he was
still asleep. No, such things never
happened. It couldn't have been a
dream. All the details of that event-
ful evening came rushing back to him
now-Shakespeare's appearance, the
conversation, and then his mysterious
departure. It sounded just a bit fool-
ish in broad daylight, but here was
positive proof of his belief that he had
met and talked with Shakespeare!
True, the document had not been
signed by the immortal playwright,
but it had been witnessed and ap-
proved by him. The more joe thought
about it, the firmer became his belief
in the reality of the adventure. joe
went to school that day wth a burning
desire to make known his tremendous-
ly important discovery about Shakes-
peare-to benefit mankind-to show
the world the errors it had made and,
in general, to be an extremely desir-
able member of society, one who had
earned the respect and admiration of
all his fellow human beings.
joe took a quick glance at the clock
and rushed out. He had barely
enough time to get to school and was
even on the verge of taking a taxi-
so great was his need for haste. When
he reached school, his excitement
could hardly be controlled. Never-
theless, he had to wait until the fifth
hour, when he had English, to make
his startling revelation. After what
seemed like ages, two o'clock came
around. He smiled inwardly as he
walked into the room. Little did the
students and the teacher know what
a great surprise he had in store for
As was expected, the instructor im-
mediately began the work of testing
his pupils' knowledge of Shakespeare.
As was also expected, the students in-
terpreted certain specified passages,
repeating verbatim the explanations
the instructor had given earlier in the
term. Everything was fine. The in-
structor was pleased because his stud-
ents had so accurately mastered his
teachings. The students were pleased
because the instructor was pleased and
was giving out "tens" quite freely. The
period was nearly half gone, and as
yet joe had not had opportunity to air
his great discovery. He was fairly
bursting with suppressed knowledge
and wisdom. Twenty-five minutes to
-twenty minutes to. It seemed as if
he would never be recognized. Finally,
he could stand it no longer. He must
be heard! He jumped to his feet and
shouted, NSTOP! You are all wrong.
None of you know what you are talk-
ing about! Only I know the truth, for
Shakespeare told me himself last
night." While the class sat and gaped
at him with open-mouthed astonish-
ment, he proceeded to unfold the
amazing tale of his conversation with
Needless to say, they were in an
uproar by the time he finished. A,
veritable bedlam had broken out, only
this time there was but one idiot-or
so the class thought. At first joe's
classmates had been taken aback at
his dramatic interruption and his un-
believable story, then their cries of
astonishment were superseded by yells
of derision. Each student was trying
to outdo his neighbor in suggesting a
suitable treatment for him.
joe was terribly chagrined and dis-
sappointed. He had not been hailed
as a hero, as he had imagined. His
coup de grace, the paper that Shakes-
peare had been about to sign when he
was called back to his eternal resting
place by the milkman, had fallen upon
deaf ears, for the class was now in
P In vain, joe tried to explain-point-
ing to his paper with tears in his
eyes. Then the bell, ever merciful,
broke up the gathering which had
threatened to end in a riot. The stud-
ents filed out-still hurling epithets at
He remained behind-trying to hold
back the tears and to find consolation
in the fact that "they laughed at Co-
lumbus, Robert Fulton, and the
Wright Brothers," etc. The instruc-
tor walked over to him and patted him
gently on the head. "You'd better
go home and take a l-o-n-g rest, joe,
Youive been studyng too hard lately,
and your mind needs a complete vaca-
tion. I'll see that your absence won't
be counted against you, and in two or
three weeks, you will feel like a new
person .... T'
joe exploded at this treatment.
"But Mr ......................... , I tell you it's
really true. I'm not crazy, and I
wasn't dreaming. I tell you I actu-
ally Jaw Shakespeare and talked to
- F 'vt
1 iul -ga ,.,,i ji'-7' f ' 4
W ' f 9
W imsm -
The instructor would hear no more
of the whole disagreeable affair, and
insisted on hustling joe home. Soon
the doctor, the instructor and joe's par-
ents succeeded, ostensibly, in convinc-
ing him that the whole story had been
the product of an overworked brain,
but no one could 'explain the presence
of the paper recording joe's conversa-
tion with Shakespeare.
'Tis like a beam of golden sunshine, a thought divine and pure,
Like some great and beauteous statue, bound forever to endure.
It can ne'er be ought but godlike, for its very theme is love,
'Tis the base of all man's goodness, ,tis a gift sent from above.
No one evil, no one malice, can destroy its binding ties,
For the faith on which it's founded is eternal as the skies.
It does not end wth brief life's ending, but goes on beyond the grave,
'Tis a spirit that is holy, a spirit that is brave.
'Tis like the greatest of all virtues, like a dewdrop shining bright,
Like the solemn peace of morning, the embodiment. of right.
'Tis a beautiful bar of music, sounding sweet and clear,
'Tis a blessing of the holy gods-profound, complete, sincere.
- f V
24' . i
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Light Weight Champion of the World
152 WEST FORTY-SECOND STREET
NEW YORK, N. Y.
TELEPHONEIS: WISCONSIN 2640-4041
March 21st, 1929.
Master Sydney Goetz,
Townsend Harris Hall,
l57th Street and Amsterdam Avenue,
New York City.
My dear Nephew:
You have asked me to advise you whether
boxing is a suitable exercise for body building or if
I think the so-called Hpunishmentn offsets the benefits
that might be derived from indulging in boxing as a sport.
Also if I think boxing should be included in the routine
work in a school gymnasium such as the Townsend Harris
Hall is constructing. Without hesitation my answer is that
I am convinced boxing is as good exercise and recreation as
any that can be done in a gymnasium. Not only does boxing
build up a strong body physically, but it strengthens the
mentality, increases the alertness, and builds up the
So far as npunishmentn is concerned, the amount
that could possibly be received in a match between two boys
in.a gymnasium with big boxing gloves of the training type
would be really more beneficial than harmful. The knocks
received in such a contest would only tend to harden and
toughen the body and accustom the recipient to taking the
knocks and disappointments that would come in later life.
Everyday this becomes more patent to the educators in this
country that boxing is a wonderful thing to develop the
growing boy, both mentally and physically.
The essentials of boxing are fairness, courage,
honesty and sportsmanship. Don't you think that anything that
inculcates these attributes in a youth growing into manhood
must be a good thing? In my own case, for example, I know
positively that I am a better man for my experience and
.training in boxing than I would have grown to be without
this experience. The ability to grasp opportunities and
take advantage of openings or mistakes by opponents in my
old ring days has stood me in good stead since I have taken
up other business. The knack of thinking quickly, of strik-
ing with speed and precision at exactly the proper moment
which my boxing days developed has enabled me to recognize
and seize opportunities to act quickly and decisively in my
The knocks that I took also benefited me be-
cause they taught me not to allow myself to be discouraged
by reverses in later life.
I could go on
words more, but I think I
conclusion I would like to
assistance to you or your
extolling boxing in a thousand
have answered your questions. In
say that if ever I can be of any
schoolmates, either by instructing
or advising them, I shall be very glad to do so. In fact,
when your gymnasium is completed, if the boys have a boxing
team, I sall be only too glad to teach them anything that I
know about the game.
With best wishes for your success and the success
of the Townsend Harris Hall organization, I remain,
Your loving Uncle,
a a n
sh' ,f' 1
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Uhr Qlollege nf the Olitg nf New Burk
' I. CARLETON BELL. Ph,D.
?l E R
D"""" Ulu Frrparsmrp iigh Brhnnl: Zilnmmxrnh Eurrls Hull
LEON H- CANFIELD- Ph D Amstrrham Anmur anh 138th Sturt
g April 9th, 1929,
To the Students of Townsend Harris Hall:
Three or more of the best years of your
life are being devoted to your high school course. Your
aim should be to get as much as possible out of this period.
Observation over a long period of time of students who enter
Townsend Harris Hall as Lower C's and leave three years later
as seniors has convinced the writer that many students do get
a great deal out of these three years. Others, however,
apparently fall far short of the ideal of using this time to
the best advantage.
Your primary purpose should be to prepare
for college. So far as admission to the College of the City
of New York is concerned, you are in a favored position. But
large numbers of students desire to go elsewhere, and seniors
are somewhat surprised to find that mere passing marks in
their high school work are insufficient for entrance. Colleges
today are insisting upon a high grade of scholastic work for
entrance. Furthermore, no matter what college you attend,
your success will depend largely upon the foundation which you
have laid in high school. Right now, you have the opportunity
of doing your best to secure a high grade of scholastic attain
ment. If you do not take advantage of the opportunity it will
be forever lost.
Scholarship, however, is but a part of your
high school course. There are many other ways in which you can
improve your time. Look carefully after your physical well-
being. Do not be afraid of a little exercise. Take part in
those extra-curricular activities that enable you to develop
your own particular talents. Avoid habits or associates that
are not constructive. Above all, do a little thinking about
the following question: nAm I getting the most out of my
high school course?n
K ...M HL. C...a.s,q,
LHC:S Leon H. Canfield.
THE BENEFITS OF A COLLEGE EDUCATION
DUCATION has been defined as "a gradual adjustment to the spiritual
possession of the race, a vestibule of the highest and richest type of
fgfg' i What are these intellectual possessions which are the rightful
-'W 'U heritage of every young man? Dr. Nicholas Butler says that they
are fivefold. The youth is entitled to his scientific inheritance, to his literary
inheritance, to his esthetic inheritance, to his institutional inheritance, and to his
religious inheritance. He is entitled to know nature, the accomplishments of
modern science, and the facts brought to light by modern research, to know
the thoughts of the world's great souls' and to recognize their worth, to be
taught to understand and appreciate the magnificent, the picturesque, and the
sublime, to know the history and evolution of the theories of government and
human organization, and lastly, to know the influence of religion in the devel-
opment of all civilizations, especially our present civilization.
wr Q ffl
These comprise the intellectual or spiritual heritage-will he turn it into
a salable commodity and abuse its true value, or will he labor to attain a proper
use and conception of it, and in its acquisition get life more abundantly?
A college course represents the most efficacious and, in expenditure of
time, money, and energy, the most economical method of entering into youth's
rightful inheritance. In the world of today, it is absolutely indispensable to
social position and to efficient work in mechanical or professional occupations.
The most perfect democracy in the world today is the college. In this
institution, to a degree which prevails nowhere else, brains, character, and
effort are the only qualities which count. The son of the United States Con-
gressman and the youth from the farm, sit side by side, and the country-bred
lad is even more likely than the statesman's to obtain prizes and distinction.
There are formed the associations and friendships which endure throughout
A college education makes the student's mind more vigorous, his faculties
for learning and understanding larger, his opinion of his fellow-men and the
greater political and social acts of society more acute and discriminating. It
will build him up and make him a more powerful man mentally, enabling him
to serve and better the community of which he is an integral part. It incul-
cates into the student's mind a new set of ideals, broader, saner and sounder.
What prospect, then, do the benefits of a liberal education at college hold
forth for us who are only preparatory school students, and as such, are experi-
encing the most significant period of our lives-the period of Youth-when
we build castles in the air and soar up to them on the wings of our imagination?
The outlook is most satisfactory. Youth, in this age, has all lands and
all history for its demesne, every discovery, every invention, every dsiclosure
since the world began, as its birthright. In a word, Youth can, by the acquisi-
tion of a liberal college education, partake of the realities of human achieve-
ment and human experience, and by the application of this learning, live a
larger, richer, and more beautiful life, one that is more beneficial both to him-
self and to humanity.
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1 E G
i fl le
Take up your work like real true men.
On life's stony pathway you'll meet
The trials and the troubles others have met.
Have the will to do right and right wrong
E'er found among the high and the low.
Choose your friends for friendships gain.
Leave all else to those who Care not.
Advice to you now should well be followed'
Strive to believe you live not for yourselves.
Suffer others, too, to have a word to say.
Of your own good judgment, be not always sure
From time to time you may have made mistakes.
Try to bear from now on the ills that life is heir to.
Watch out for snares that surely will be set
Entreating those to help guide you aright.
Note well that you alone are none too strong
To weather the storms that are truly bound to come.
You can have unmade what has been made.
Now is the time to prove your worth to yours.
Inspire others and become again inspired.
No crown awaits you if e'er you fail.
Entertain those thoughts as coming from your friend
jos1sPH E. F1TzPATrueK.
. FRENCH STQRY
La Voix D an Dela Du Tombefzzz.
javais achete un automobile neuf-
un beaute: rose coleur, une figure ex-
quis, et tres distinque
Apres liachat, j'allai au garage
pour prendre possession de mon
automobile. Naturellement. j'etais
:res inquiet cle le concluire chez
moi. Et pourquoi pas? Comme
j'etais content en pensant a la surprise
et a la joie qu'il y aurait chez moi at
la vue de ce don agreable, parce que
c'etait joli, en verite.
"Monsieur," dit le me-canicien, Hje
veux vous dire quelque chose d'import-
ance Personne ne s'est encore servi
cle cet automobile. Les freins ne sont
tres dignes de foi. A cause cle cela,
je vous avertis cle ne pas aller rite."
je fis remarquer mon habilite de
"Tiens," me dit-il, "si ce que vous
me dites est vrai, cela m'egal, mais
pensez at ce que je vous dit. Il vaut
mieux etre prudent.
Je partis en begayant un mot d'as-
Le chemin que je devais suivre etait
tres montagneux. Le moteur bour-
clonnait joyeux: en verite, rien ne fait
plus de plaisir a l'automobiliste que le
bourdonnement du moteur en revan-
che, tout allait bien je ne pouvais pas
m'empecher de sourire en pensant aux
avertissements de l'ouvrier. Apres
tout, il se moquait de moi, le bon-
homme. Il ne savait pas, probable-
ment, que j'etais motoriste depuis
jetais pres de ma maison, cotoyant
une grande colline escarpee, gagnant
Vitesse at chaque moment, quancl sou-
dain il est venu a moi-oui, soudain,
comme un coup cle tonnerre Cest un
desir aliene, cleprave, sans controle,
intimide par ce long chemin cimente.
je voulus la vitesse . . . Vitesse-cette
mechante possession des diables d'en-
fer. Cependant, pour apaiser mon
clesir, je pressai sur l'accelerateur et 16
filai at toute vitesse.
Quelle joiel Quelle nouveaute!
Mais-qu'est-ce que c'etait que cela,
qu'est-ce que je voyais! Oh, mon Dieu
-cletait un autre-un autre automo-
bile tout droit! fessayais de m'ar-
reter-impossible-les freins etaient
inutiles-tous mes efforts etaient en
vain! Un craquement temeraire . . .
inevitable . . . terrible . . . un choc
foudroyant. Les avertissements du
mecanicien niavait pas en en vain! . . .
un pens momentare cle clouleur, ensuite
Combien de temps j'etais insensible,
je ne sais pas, mais guancl mes sens une
revinrent, je me le vai pour brosser
mes vetements. je ne sentais pas de
douleur, ce n'etait pas d'ordinaire que
je serais heureux. Je me remis sur
piecl et je vis un groupe cle spectateurs
en train immobiles. La silence reg-
nait. Tout a coup, j'apercus un
homme que je connaissais chez ce
Hon, c'etait impossible, j'avais tort
. . . et encore . . . oui, de par tous les
diables, c'etait Henri Briant, sans
cloute-mais . . . Stupefait, effraye, je
le vis m'approcher. Ennn, avec un
effort violent, je poussai "Henri,
Henri! . . . la querre . . . La Marne et
les coups cle feu . . . sacre bleu, Henri,
vous etes mort . . . dans la guerre . . .
vous etes mort!"
Et avec ce sourire naive que l'avait
distingue toujours, il repondit, l'Oui,
mon ami, et vous aussi .... .
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If CLASSES I..
ERE, in Townsend Harris Hall, to a greater extent than in any other
high school in the city, the class is an extremely important factor.
.5 Each is a separate entity and each has certain duties to perform and
matters to regulate. Since every Harrisite is interested in his class
2 Qiif, first and foremost, there is a great deal of friendly emulation in the
student body. The various inter-class tournaments, both in the athletic and
non-athletic fields, are whole-heartedly supported by the students each term.
These activities are followed with the greatest interest and their outcome is
quite an important local event. Particularly during the spring term, when
the balmy weather stimulates interest in things athletic, there is much activity
over at Jaspar Oval and in the environs of the school. Then hundreds of
students turn out every day to play on, or at least "root,' for, their class-teams.
Two innovations during the past year have greatly contributed towards
stimulating rivalry and competition between the classes to a greater degree
than ever before. These are the inter-class swimming meet and Eield Day,
both introduced and sponsored by the General Organization. These events
have a distinct advantage over the inter-class tournaments in that they give
all the classes an opportunity to compete against one another at the same time.
Besides, the results are much more conclusive. Introduced last term purely
as an experiment, these meets proved so successful that from now on they
will undoubtedly take their place as permanent events on the school calendar
In the non-athletic field there is the inter-class debating tournament which
always proves to be very interesting. This activity attracts even more students
than the athletic contests do. Boys at the high-school age, for some inexplic-
able reason, take great pleasure in voicing their opinions. Deprived of this
great joy in the classroom, they are even more anxious to give vent to their
thoughts outside, where there is no stern teacher to disapprove. Hence their
interest in debating. Since the Varsity Debating team was abolished a few
terms ago, the class which wins the prize is usually conceded to be the team
equivalent to the varsity.
In addition to these activities a paper is issued by every class and all vie
with one another for the distinction of having the best publication on the
bulletin-board. These papers afford valuable training to students interested
in journalism and furnish material for the staffs of the "Crimson and Gold"
and the "Stadium.'y
The main reason for the pre-eminence of the class in Townsend Harris
is its small size. Ini a school of five or six thousand students it is impossible
to center activity in the class for this would result in conflict and confusion.
However, here, where fortunately we number only about eleven hundred, each
student is familiar with all his classmates, there is a bond of union among
them, and it is possible for all to co-operate and work for the welfare of the
class as a whole.
. 0 .
Page Sixty-S even
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J 0 4
' M549 XT 7' 1 5 ' 'ff-ff V "?"' - ,v ti 1-
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5 K ITH its advent into the sub-senior semester, the Class of january, 1930, -
QD has come into its own, and, looking forward to the bright prospect of V X
being Seniors within a short period, has awakened from a kind of 4
lethargy which has characterized its activities during preceding terms. m ll
'V a' Under the guidance of Emanuel Knoblowitz and a capable coun- EAN
cil, the class has done all its tasks efficiently, chief among them being its prep- i
aration for the Lower A Banquet which, during recent terms, has become the
biggest social event in the school, excluding the Senior Dance. Departing from V
a precedent set by previous classes, the Banquet Connittee has chosen the Hotel l Q '
Knickerbocker in West 45th Street as the locale of the affair. Their choice "' X
was significant in that it was the first time since the introduction of the Ban-
quet that a class has chosen any hotel other than the Hamilton Hotel, which,
because of its proximity to the school, is not altogether desirable. Having the ' Y
Banquet in an established down-town hotel will, no doubt, add greatly to the p s
prestige and success of that function. 9 0 '
Another notable achievement of the class was the timely choice of the y
editor of next term's "Crimson and Gold." Early in March, the council, with ,
the aid of Dr. Richter, the faculty advisor, selected Harry Weinstein as Editor-
in-Chief. This prompt action will bring about a careful selection of a capable ta
staff and will undoubtedly insure the future success of the publication. '
Although the Class of january, 1930, is the smallest in the school, con- V- ,
sidering its numerical enrollment, nevertheless it is the most active in extra-
curricular activities. Among the most prominent men in the class we find its
president, Emanuel Knoblowitz, who has the distinction of being the first man ,i
of his class admitted to the Arista and who is President of the Art Societyg .-
Erank Greenwald, an Arista man, editor of the class publication, "The Oracle," V Q,
and prominent in many clubs, Nathaniel Goldreich and David Stein, both of ,pa
the Arista, Tuffman and Green, managers of the Lacrosse and Fencing Teams,
respectively, and Larry Goldstein, one of the stars of the baseball team. ,. ,
. - I
The officers of the class are: 1
' ' l
President ..................,..... .................................. ............. E M ANUEL KNoBLowiTz 0 l
Vita-President ,...,....... .............. N ATHANIEL GOLDREICH 5
Sewfemry .,............,.............. ............,. E LLIOT HECHTMAN I
Treasurer .................................... ...,.......,, S TANLEY Russo 3 gi
G. O. Reprerenmfive ..,.,...................,.......,.....,...... ....,........ H AROLD FREIDMAN fl
The English representatives Were: vi
Hellingef Greenwald, Rosenthal
Schiff Bekaert Gd
. to ,
Page S ixty-Nine
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Qs.. , ,-1 f Q A... - ,vu ,,,,
40' UZ N 0 A
vi rw ir
INCE itspvery first term in Townsend Harris, the Class of june, 1930,
has .distinguished itself in all lines of endeavor. Imbued withla fine
gp spirit, both toward the school as a whole and the class as a unit, and
containing in its numbers some fine material both for the teams and
3 T45 l- for non-athletic organizations, it has gone its way with flying colors
and has been well represented in all activities. It was particularly successful
during the Lower B term, as head of the Triangle, and managed the affairs of
the lower classes very effectively.
At the beginning of the current term, unaccustomed to the newly-discov-
ered freedom of an Upper School body, there was a slight let-down in the
morale of the class, However, that feeling of over-confidence soon wore off
and at the present the class is once more functioning smoothly.
Since the customary Upper B Rally was held last November, during the
Lower B semester, the Council was in a dilemma at the begnning of the term
as to just what sort of an entertainment would be desirable in lieu of a Rally.
After conducting a straw vote among all the English sections to determine
what the popular choice would be, it was found that the students were over-
whelmingly in favor of a boat ride. Accordingly the Council made plans to
charter a Hudson River liner to take the class up to West Point during the
latter part of May.
The class organ, "The Spectator," edited by Melvin Goodman, after mak-
ing a rather late start, appeared regularly on the bulletin-board. Although
it failed to live up to its former standards and reputation as best class paper,
the "Spectator" furnished interesting news and it may be said that it was
truly representative of the class.
To Melvin Goodman, President of the class and editor of its publication,
a great deal of credit is due for his untiring efforts in the interests of his class-
mates. Mr. Pei, in the capacity of Faculty Supervisor, is also to be com-
mended for his valuable advice and assistance.
The members of the Council are:
President ................... .......... M ELVIN GooDMAN
Vine-Prerieienz ............ .......... G EoRoE McDERMoTr
Secretary ............................. .......... E DWARD SCHLESINGER
Treasurer ............................,...., ..,....,.. B ERT RAPPAPORT
G. O. Rejwesenzezzirfe ...................... .......... C HARLEs ORDMAN
The English Representatives are:
Block Bikales Deitz
Wolfson Hack Shanes
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Page Seven T
f 9 '
A131 V X ,Wi '95
' OMPLETING a turbulent and stormy Freshman year, the Class of
june, 1931, has been comparatively successful in its undertakings
this term. The Council, under Francis Di Franco, althou h as nois
3 E g Y
f and inefficient as it has become traditional for lower class bodies to be,
tf carried out its necessary duties and regulated all the matters which
came to its attention. It managed the affairs of the Triangle teams which it
largely controlled in an orderly manner. The Triangle swimming team, com-
posed to a large extent of Lower B's, was particularly successful and won the
inter-class tournament. True, two upper classes were disqualified for infrac-
tions of the rules, leaving only one rival in the way of the Triangle team.
Nevertheless it made an excellent showing, even though, through no fault of
its own, there was little competition.
Although Triangle affairs occupied a good deal of its time, the Council
did not neglect the interests of its own class. Following the precedent estab-
lished last term by the present Upper B class, the officers decided to hold a
rally this term, and to present some form of masquerade on the program.
In addition, inter-section boxball and debating tournaments were conducted
more or less successfully, as such things go.
The class paper, 'lThe Scroll," although under new management, was not
altogether successful this semester. The editor, Stephen Grob, worked con-
scientiously at his task, and issues of the paper appeared regularly on the
bulletin-board. However, whether due to the inexperience of the staff or to
other causes, the typing was careless and faulty, and the quality of the articles
was not of a very high calibre.
The class feels sincerely grateful toward its faculty advisor, Mr. Alles, who
has always taken a keen interest in its welfare and has helped it out of many
The officers who have guided the class this term are:
' .,......... FRANCIS Di FRANCO
Prerzdenl .........,................ .
Tffeazrurer' .............................,........... .
G. O. Rej71'e.9e121faZirfe ...................,... ...... . ...LEON THEIL
. The English Representatives are:
BEN JAMIN HIRSCH ZUCKERMAN
MIRABITO JARETSKY FABRICANT
t l '
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Page Seventy F
1 0 I
51 1- QT-i
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Qf Q.,-f-K. -. H'
,, UST six short months ago the present Upper Cs entered Townsend
Harris, unfamiliar with our school and unversed in its ways. Flounder-
' ing around in an effort to get its bearings, the Council managed the
nf class very poorly and became notorious throughout the school for its
ineflicency, so much so that other classes intervened in its affairs and
only aggravated the existing conditions.
This term however, profiting from its unfortunate experiences, the council
has come to realize the scope of its responsibilities. Under the drection of its
president, james Wechsler, it has set to work in earnest and has performed all
its tasks well. A great deal of credit for the success of the class must be laid
to Mr. Dyer who has exerted a powerful influence upon the class in his capacity
of Faculty Supervisor. Always keeping in contact with the activities of his
charges, he watched over them closely, prevented them from making many
costly mistakes, and guided them in the proper channels.
Early in the term the council instituted baseball and debating. tournaments
which were run off smoothly and were followed with a good deal of enthusiam
by all members of the class.
In its Freshman term the class issued a paper known as "The News"
which expired after one or two issues. This term's council resolved to issue
a more representative paper, selected a new editor, Marvin Jacobowitz, and
changed the name of the publication to the "Standardf' The paper was a very
fine one and its make-up was exceptional for an Upper C publication.
The class further distinguished itself by furnishing the various publica-
tions, classes, and teams with many students, who, although raw material, were
anxious to do their share and enter into the activities of the school. One of
their numbers, Neville, is a promising athlete who may be a valuable asset to
some of the teams later on.
The men who governed the class this term were:
' ..........,.. jAMEs WECHSLER
Vice-President .,...... ......,...... W ILLIAM BLooM
Secretary ...............,...,........... ............. J AMES MORGANTHAL
Trerzirrrer ....................,............... ............. W ALTER BERMAN
G. O. Representative ................... .,,..,....... J osEPH BREYER
The English Representives were:
ATKIN GENOVESE PRINCE
FRBY PRAHLA M0555
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O LONGER are our Lower C's received with ridicule and derision but,
on the contrary, they are welcomed with helpful suggestions and are
aided as much as possible in solving their early problems and in ad-
justing themselves to high school life. In place of the former custon
of leaving the freshmen to shift for themselves, thus making their
usually difficult first term doubly trying, the Lower Cs are warmly received in
the Study Hall at the beginning of the term. Instead of misdirecting them in
all ways imaginable, as was the custom in the ugood old days," the Seniors
meet them there, make them feel at home, and give them valuable information
concerning the student body and its extra-curricular activities.
I I ll
The effects of this new attitude toward the Lower Cs was evidenced this
term by the unusual enthusiasm which accompanied all their activities. The
council, guided by Mr. Hintz, was ably handled and early in the term arranged
for the payment of dues at fifty cents per student. A debating tournament was
very eH'iciently managed and was won by Section 101. The various debates
were completed by the end of March and the class team was picked from the
men who had distinguished themselves in the course of the matches. Baseball
and boxball tournaments were also held which had entries from every one of
the English sections. The council further distinguished itself by arranging for
a Rally, a rather unprecedented event in Harris for a Freshman class.
The class also issued a paper this term known as the "L, C, Gossippef'
The freshmen deserve great credit for this undertaking since their publication
was far superior to the rather futile one supported last term by the present
U. C. class. In addition to its attractive title the "Gossippe" was comparatively
well written and edited, and undoubtedly will in time be one of the finest class
papers in the school,
The officers of the class are:
Premlenz ................................. ............... J oHN CoRcoRAN
Vice-Preriffenz ......... ........... D AVID COHEN
Serremry ..............,,. .......... J osEPH OPPENHEIMER
Treazrzaffeff ....,.....i..,................... .....,....... , ..LLOYD SNEDEKER
G. O. Reperezzlpzfiffe ................,,.... ..,,.,......... M AX KAPLAN
The English Representatives are:
D1cHEs MINESS SILVER
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f UQ HE organization at Townsend Harris Hall serves in the double capacity
iff' T 4 't T -TNQ I iff-f
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of uniting the students of this institution and of creating an interest
in the school. Due to the peculiarity of Harris spirit the organization
takes its place in the majority of the students' minds ahead of athletic
V i f Q activity. It is upon the club that Harrisites depend to furnish them
that certain diversion which is unobtainable in the classroom but which never-
theless bears some relation to the course of study.
Tracing the pyramids of social life, the Arista takes its place uncontested
at the apex. In this group are found the leaders, both in curricular and extra-
curricular activities. It is to this pinnacle of success that every Harrisite aspires.
Following are the General Grganization, the Stadium, and the Crimson
and Gold. The first, a representative body, is composed of deputies from
every branch of school life: the club, the class, the public action, and the team.
The Stadium, a weekly publication, is the only common medium between the
students and their activities. Though primarily a Senior Book, the Crimson
and Gold also presents a review of practically every phase of the school cur-
riculum. It appears semi-annually.
There can be no set and definite composition of the pyramid after this
point since it is impossible to rank the remaining organizations in categories
of superiority and inferiority. All play an equal part in the make-up of the
For nearly every course of study offered at this institution a club has been
established with the design of creating a stronger and keener interest in that
subject. So there also exists a network of organizations of learning, each with
its parallel in the actual school curriculum.
In the next division are placed what may be termed the artistic societies.
Their main function is to promote an appreciation of good music and art
among the students. The spiritual life of the Harrisite is chiefly reflected in
the religious societies of the school. They assume quite a broad scope, and
hold many open discussions relative to the purpose of the club.
The foundation of the pyramid, the base upon which the entire construc-
tion rests, consists of those clubs which represent no subject in the curriculum,
no artistic element, no spiritual aspect, but which offer to the students some-
thing which has been omitted in the general routine of the school. It is these
societies that usually enjoy the greatest membership.
But here we have only the barest skeleton of the enormous structure of
the organization at Townsend Harris. The great network is without flaw.
Representation is assured, reward is granted, benefit is derived, and interest
is guaranteed. Let us then peruse the following pages with a greater
understanding, so that we may better appreciate their contents.
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HIS semester, the various student affairs and activities have been most
efficiently conducted by the General Organization Council. Victor
Feingold was elected president at the beginning of the semester and
I has long since proved his ability as Harris's highest student executive.
l'3 Much credit is due Mr. Martin, Chairman of the Faculty General
Organization, whose assistance and help throughout the term were an invalu-
able aid to the student council.
Many outstanding accomplishments were achieved by that administrative
body this semester. An inter-class debating tournament was successfully com-
pleted, as was also an inter-class swimming meet, which excited a good deal
of competition and enthusiasm among the classes.
Particularly worthy of mention is the revision of the Constitution. Under
the supervision of the Constitutional Committee, several very significant
changes were ratified and accepted by the council. They include a decrease in
membership and the vesting of newer powers on the president. Undoubtedly,
these amendments will prove most beneficial and will make the organization
much more simple and intact than it has been heretofore.
The students elected to hold positions in the council this term
have rigorously and faithfully observed the duties of their respective offices,
and they have conscientiously performed the obligations incumbent upon
The officers of the General Organization this semester are:
' SEYMOUR SINDEBAND
AJJZJZEWZ T7'66Z5Zl1'E1' ................. ............
Vice-President ........ .......... ...,........
Sec1'efa1'y .......,....... ,...........
T1'66Z5Z!1"61' ..... ................,......,. ............
Arrimznt Sec1I'emry ..........,.........,. ..........., S TEPHEN GROB
CLUB DELEGATES ATHLETIC DELEGATES
WILLIAM FRIEDBERG MAURICE ZAKEN
REUBEN FINE CORNEL WILDE
LEONARD SHERIFF ROBERT LILLEY
SERVICE DELEGAT ES
PUBLICATION DELEGAT E
UPPER A-DANIEL BROWN LOWER B-LEON THEIL
LOWER A-HAROLD FRIEDMAN UPPER C-JOSEPH BREYER
UPPER B-CHARLEs ORDMAN LOWER C-MAX KAPLAN
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'IHE honor of membership in the Arista is conferred each term upon a
l chosen number of students of this institution who have, by their own
merit and character, placed themselves in a position of leadership
among their fellows, and who have distinguished themselves by their
' 5 4 ' sincerity, helpfulness, and loyalty to their school.
. I 1 h Y
I . Q it
This semester witnessed the first public induction since May, 1928, when
the eleven hundred pupils of the school were ushered into the Great Hall of
the College to attend the installation of a practically new Arista assembly.
On the instigation of Mr. Blake, Leader of the Senate, the Arista Assembly,
this term, has assumed the decorum and activities of a regular parliamentary
organization. Although nothing definite has been done as yet, it is generally
known that the more intensive participation of the Arista man in the various
activities and functions of the school is being seriously considered by that body.
The Arista is composed Of two separate divisions: the Assembly, the
student body, and the Senate, the faculty body. Each plays an equally mport-
ant part in the selection of members. A candidate is first interviewed by the
Assembly. That body signifies its approval by sending him to the Senate,
where acceptance invariably means membership.
The members of the Senate this term are:
Affiytmet Director ......,..
ROBERT H. CHASTNEY
CECIL B. DYER
members of the Assembly are:
Leazder .............. ,..............,.......,.......,..................,...,.....
Secrefazry , ,,.................... .
J. CARLETON BELL
LEON H. CANFIELD
..............ALBERT P. D,ANDREA
IAMES E. FLYNN
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QGrossman D. Kaufman
M.Munzer ' .Sfreidberg
Jules Dundes J 1A',. ,
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RESENTING to the students of this institution a weekly printed issue,
the "Gentlemen of the Press" at Townsend Harris have more than
accomplished their aim during this semester. Surpassing all previous
records by putting out two six-pages issues during the first six weeks
of the term, the Stadium has climbed to the top notch of Harris
Due to the excellent supervision of the business board, the semi-annual
banquet, paid for by the advertising receipts, is now assured. The Stadium,
this semester, has greatly aided many members Of the faculty in bringing to the
attention of the student body many new regulations.
Flawless make-up, attractively written articles, interesting editorials, spicy
humor, and interviews with the faculty, all have served to place this volume
of the Stadium among the leaders.
Many thanks are due to the Faculty Board of Publications, which has
infinitely aided the editorial board in its weekly Offering. It was through the
assistance of these men that the stadium backed the more important school
activities, among which were the Varsity Show, and the Interclass Debating
Tournament. Although a "no policy" editorial appeared in the first issue, a
campaign for continued intra-school activities was constantly waged.
The success of this semester's volume may be attributed to:
JEROME H. ADLER
SIDNEY FREIDBERG GILBERT GOODKIND
JULIUS DUNDES SEYMOUR GROSS
HERBERT WHYMAN ALAN HEWITT
MELVIN GOODMAN FRANK GREENWALD
SIDNEY GOETZ AEBOT ROSEN
..,..........LOUIS L. FRIEDMAN
Assistant Mana get ...........
Afivenising Manager .......... ............. D AVID KAUFMAN
Circalazion Manager .......... ............. O SCAR GROssMAN
Assistant Manager ......... ................................. A DOLPH GRAETZ
FACULTY BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS
MR. R. H. ALLES MR. G. W. BLAKE
MR. M. J., KELEHER
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1:31 V X M' '73
1 - TRAFFIC DEPARTMENT A
IQ-53-9 LTTSTANDING among the service organizations of Townsend Harris
gh is the Traffic Department, for it is a most necessary and important part
of our school. Though its value and worth are distinctly under-rated,
members of the Traffic Department patrol the' corridors, Study Hall,
" " ' and lockers during the Lunch Hour, and are daily regulating traffic on
the stairways and in the corridors between periods. They are constantfy on
duty, and are rendering true, consistent service to the student body.
Applicants are called for each term, and usually are appointed during the
semester. Promotion is based on individual merit. Records are kept of the
general attitude of each member, comprising reports on his scholastic proffici-
ency, spirit, and attendance. Merit is the basis of consideration in the choice
of officers, who are not elected by the main body of the organization, but by
the retiring officers.
The Traffic Department has functioned excellently this semester because
of the co-operation at large to the officers, who are headed by Leslie Gross
and Tristan Beplat, chief and recorder, respectively. The guiding hand of Mr.
Chastney, the supervisor, has again taken hold of the reins and has steered the
department on its true course with great success. An innovation this term was
the distribution of new badges, which are more prominent, by reason of size,
than those formerly in use. The general shape is that of a shield on which is
inscribed in bold letters, "T. H. H. Traffic Department."
The department is composed of three companies, A, B, and C, each super-
vised by a capain, subordinate to the chief and the recorder. These com-
panies are subdivided into platoons, each directed by a lieutenant. Company
A is divided into three platoons, one for each stairway, and one for the corri-
dors. Companies B and C hold sway in the corridors and lockers during the
Lunch Hour, on alternate weeks. There are two platoons in each of the
The officers are:-
Cnzef .......................... .,,,.,...., L ESLIE M. GRoss
Recottiet- ,......... ................. T RISTAN BEPLAT
Captain .......... ...................... H ARoLD FRENCHMAN
. Lientenantr ......... ..........,...... V ICTOR FEINGOLD, EMANUEL TARGUM
AND ALAN E. HEWITT
Captain ........... ..............,..... V ICTOR GANG
Lieutenant: ....,. ............,,........... S TANLEY Russo AND ALBERT HERT
Captain ............. .......................... G EORGE WEISS
Lietttenantr ...,.. ........... S AUL LEVY AND RAYMOND GREENE
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CURRENT EVENTS CLUB
1'-'??5RAINTAINING its record of accomplishing something new and
'f meritorous each term, the Current Events Club has, this semester, or-
.I K Z I.
ganized and presented a Symposium on American Civilization. This
consisted of inviting each club to a joint meeting at which the repre-
C sentative of the guest society delivered a ten-minute talk on the con-
tributon to American civilization made by the faction, or race, which his club
represented. The German, French, Spanish, Italian and Classical Societies
were all Well-represented at these interesting joint-meetings. Indeed, they
showed the members and visitors the "true mettle" of their respective people.
The innovation proved very successful, in that the co-opreation of every club
in Harris was obtained.
Still another feature of the club's activities was the successful manage-
ment of the Evening World's Current Events Contest in Harris. Under the
leadership of the club many major and minor prizes were captured by Harris
The innovation proved very successful, in that the co-operation of every club
aided to a great extent by the energetic and most capable faculty advisor, Mr.
Presidenz ....,,........,. .......... R ICHARD WELS
Vice-Pferidenz ...... .,...,...... L EON THEIL
Secretary ...,.,..... ............ R OBERT KARUSTEIN
Trezzrzzrer ........ ,,......... M ELVIN GOODMAN
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l K ELL planned programs, orderly meetings, and a most interesting club
,N organ have all contributed towards raising the German Club to the
1" high position it now holds in Harris clubdom.
The society owes a good deal of its success and popularity to
the combined efforts of Dr. Richter and Dr. Heynich, each of whom have at
different times acted in the capacity of faculty advisor to the organization, and
have frequently presented, during the semester, several of their interesting and
entertaining talks on German life and culture. p
Order was maintained at all the meetings, and business was carried
on methodically and capably, leaving a good portion of the time for enjoyable
One of the many innovations introduced this semester was that of having
the articles of the club paper, "Der Beobachterf' written in English instead
of in the Teutonic language. This plan proved to be very successful, for by
it, not only those Harrisites who were not German students, but also those
who were members of the club but still not sufficiently advanced in the lan-
guage to comprehend a newspaper article, were all able to peruse the journal
with innnite pleasure and satisfaction.
Outstanding among the records of the club's activities this semester, are
plans for the presentation of an all-German play in the Study Hall. Much
progress has already been made in that direction but the difficultyseems to
lie in the fact that the lines of the play are written in difficult German and
are therefore somewhat hard to memorize.
The officers who have so successfully guided the club this semester are:
President .....,....,...........'.............,.......................,......... RICHARD CORDUAN
Vice-Preridefzz ,......... .........,.,.. W ILLIAM B. FRIEDBERG
Serremiy ..............,....,..... .............. L EONARD SHERIFF
Pzzblirily Mfzmzger ........... .....,,,...... M ORTON STERN
, . . i
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- HE Hatikvah Society has not fallen back on its laurels as Harris' out-
standing club-a reputation established during the last semester, but,
on the contrary has forged ahead to greater heights under excellent
and efficient officers.
This society has set a new record in actual membership. Eighty-
five students were active in the society this term. So large an attendance gives
ample proof of the excellent work of the organization.
As in the past, several symposiums were conducted on subjects of interest
to the Jewish student in Harris, "The jew Who Has Contributed the Most to
Civilization" and "Zionism, Pro and Con" have been some of the topics. In
addition to these discussions, through its affiliation with the Interscholastic
League of jewish Youth, the society was able to present several eminent leaders
of American Judaism. So many non-members desired to hear these speakers
that on several occasions the Study Hall had to be made use of on rather short
The Hatikvah "Chronicle,,' judged the best club paper of last term, has
also progressed. Much credit is due the co-editors, Elliott Norwalk and Sid-
ney Goldberg, for having issued weekly, three and four-page mimeographed
The officers who managed the Society throughout the term were:
Preridenf ............................ ............... D ANIEL GUTMAN
Vice-Preridefzz ................ .............., F RANK GREENWALD
S er1set4z1'y-T1'eaz5zz1'e1' .,....... ............,.. H AROLD FRIEDMAN
Publicity Manager' ......... ............... N ATHANIEL GoLDRE1cH
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HE object of this society shall be to instill and further the
Harris student's knowledge of Greek and Latin culture."
Through the efforts of the faculty and the oiiicers of this
l s 1
I society this object was adhered to most carefully.
The club's success, however, was not due Wholly to the assistance of the
faculty, but in a greater degree to the wholerhearted cooperation given to the
officers. Thus was the society's ultimate goal reached.
As usual Mr. Begg gave several exhibitions of slides, which attracted a
good number of students. These slides depicted scenes in the Forum, and
other Roman scenes, as well as reproductions of Roman coins and other coins
of that period. The members of the club are very grateful to Mr. Begg for the
privilege of seeing these fine slides. They displayed quite a bit of enthusiasm
over them and attempted to learn as much as possible from these exhibitions.
Severy exhibitions of Italian and classical art were also given in the library.
The "RostraI' edited by William Friedberg, presented a fairly creditable
appearance, but did not compare favorably with the other club papers.
The officers of the society are:
Prefidenz ...,,............ ........... ........... W 1 LLIAM FRIEDBERG
Vice-President ............... ........... V INCENT GERARDI
Sec1'et4z1'y-T1'ea5zz1'e1' ......... .. ......... IRVING COHEN
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ENGLISH LITERARY SOCIETY
ROM the position of comparative obscurity which it has held in Harris
clubdom ever since its organization three terms ago, the English Lit-
erary Society has steadily acquired the reputation of being one of
the foremost societies in the school.
Foremost in large membership, foremost in organization, fore-
most in originality of programs, it has gained considerable recognition among
the students. Yet, with its long roll, those who wish to become members are
obliged to pass more rigid requirements than are necessary in any other club.
Well-known, also, in Harris non-athletic activities is the journalism
Course, which was initiated under the auspices of the English Literary Society,
and by which it is still controlled. The meetings of this organization are pre-
sided over by the editors of the "Stadiumi' and i'Crimson and Goldf' who dis-
pense valuable journalistic knowledge to those present. Its gatherings are ex-
tremely important in Harris journalism, inasmuch as members of the various
school and club papers are required to attend.
The programs of the English Literary Society itself surpass all others in
interest as Well as originality. Reviews of modern books are given, volun-
tarily, by various members, discussions are held on the styles of famous authors
and poets, instructors, both from this institution and also from the college,
address the society on events of literary interest, and lastly, many sincere at-
tempts are made to bring out any literary talent which the members may pos-
sess. A Short Story and Play Contest which excited a great deal of interest in
the student body was also sponsored by the club.
The success of the club was in a large measure due to the invaluable assist-
ance of its faculty advisor, Mr. Hintz. The members also are to be praised
for the cooperation and sincerity they have displayed.
The vigorous, ambitious officers whose excellent work augmented
and embellished the success of the society this term are:
Prefidenz ,..................... ,......... S IDNEY M. GOETZ
Vice-President ................ .......... W ILLIAM SEIDENBERG
Sef1'e!a1'y-Tfearzzffef' ....,.... ..,....,.. V INSON ARONSON
Pfogmm Mzzmzger ......... ......... ..... A R THUR I-IALSBAND
Publicity Manager ....,.... .......... R OBERT WEITZMAN
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AHA HE activities of the Spanish Club during the current semester have
been numerous, though none have been performed on a large scale.
One of the reasons the club has been able to realize all its plans is
l l its small membership, selected from those students actively interested
Tif f? in Spain, Spanish customs, and the Spanish language.
The programs of the club are arranged accordingly. In Mr. Martel,
the faculty advisor, the members have a very interesting speaker and advisor
who is thoroughly acquainted with all forms of Spanish life and culture. He
often addresses the club on topics of interest to young Spanish enthusiasts, and
the fact that all the speaking is done in Spanish is both instructive and enter-
taining. In addition, talks and discussions are often presented by members,
thus offering an opportunity to both hear and speak Spanish.
This term's officers are: ' 4
Preridem' ....................... ............. B AZIL LICHTENBERG
Vice-Prafidefzz , ............. .............. A LEXANDER ADERER
Secrelrzry-T1'emzz1'er ....... . ............ ARMADO HERRERA
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LIBRARY SQUAD A
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lgfgg ECAUSE of the way in which Miss james and her student 'helpers have A aided eve student of Townsend Harris Hall, the are deservin of " l
Na, YY Y g 1
much praise and gratitude. W Y
TT To realize the huge amount of work that they must accomplish is l
to consider the fact that at least five hundred students borrow and re- 5 ,rl
turn, daily, one or more books. In order to see the methods used by the staff
in coping with these great numbers, one must visit the library and notice the Q I'
spirit of vim and efficiency that is predominant among these workers.
This semester's group has been most successful in maintaining the high
standard the Squad has attained in preced.ing'terms. Those who, under the 0 ,:l
competent leadership of Miss james, have so ably and fully fulfilled their ' vi
positions are: Raymond Uhry, Stanley Pearlman, Victor Gang, Jerome Adler,
Seymour Gross, Leonard Grumbach, Reuben Fine, Louis Friedman, Frank y
Greenwald, Alan Hewitt, William Friedberg.
as ' 13" K Q 1 mf Q-9
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FINE ARTS SOCIETY
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I-IE Fine Arts Society has again established itself as one of the finest
among the many clubs in Harris. Its popular concerts have been
most entertaining, and have drawn a large attendance weekly in the
Study Hall. This semester was the first term that it has not been
'J ' under the guiding hand of Mr. Weinberg, former member of the
Harris Art Department, and now associated with the College in a similar posi-
tion. Accordingly, Mr. Mandeville was invited to take up the office of faculty
advisor. He has fulfilled his duties with great success.
Because of our fortunate possession of a Duo-Art piano, musical programs
were most often presented. The language societies cooperated in those pro-
grams which bore some relation to the purpose and ideals of the various clubs
and contributed much to their success.
A very novel innovation was instituted this term in the form of the dis-
tribution of mimeographed program sheets to every attendant at the concerts.
Under the name of each selection to be played on that particular day, was a
brief explanatory note on the composer and number.
The officers to whom much credit is due for the capable management of
the society are:
P1'e.fidem' ................,..............,..................................... ALAN E. HEWITT
Vice-President ............. ............. F RANK GREENWALD A
Sec1'eia1'y-T1'eaJzz1i'er .......... ,,........ .... M O RTIMER COHEN
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CD T has justly been said of the Art Society that that organization, though
. rendering a valuable and far reaching service to the school, has never
U I I I I I I I I
5? been accorded due recognition in club affairs. This is because it is
inherently a quiet and unassuming body which cannot share in the
if if limelight that comes naturally to many other clubs. Nevertheless,
the order of its industry, of which the walls of our building contain abundant
proof, can never be doubted. Nearly all the art Work gracing the pages of
this book, in fact, has had its origin and has achieved its perfection under
the auspices of the Art Society.
Mr. D'Andrea is the guiding spirit of this small, artistic group, and
through his assistance the members develop their natural creative instincts to
the fullest capacity.
"The Palette" is the official medium through which the society conveys the
news of its activities to the school at large.
The officers are:
President ................. ............... E MANUEL KNOBLOWITZ
Vice-President ........... ......,,...... A LFRED ROFFMAN
Secretary .................. ............... P AUL ARLT
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OITERING, heretofore, somewhere in the third class of Harris organ-
izations, the Science Club has, this semester, gained enough kinetic
f' energy both to propel itself into the first genus and attain a position
very near the top of that division.
-1 The phenomenal success enjoyed by the club this term can be at-
tributed mainly to their excellent programs and speakers on subjects of interest
not only to the members of the club, but also to the rest of the student body.
Worthy of mention was the lecture of Professor Baldwin. His topic, "A Drop
of Water," proved so interesting and entertaining that after every seat and
inch of standing room had been utilized, the door of the lecture room had to
be locked to keep out the swarm of students who were still desirous of gaining
The membership of the club this semester has increased noticeably, and
much of its popularity is due to the faculty advisor, Dr. Wetzel.
The officers, whose dynamic energy and purpose have guided the club
this semester, are:
Preridenz ...............,..... ........... R EUBEN FINE
Vice-Preria'enr ......... ........... B AZIL LICHTENBERG
Secremry ............... ........... L EONARD SHERIFF
Dunn fl H.-J-,.,J 'I".....
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LAW AND DEBATING SGCIETY
QPU URING the past semester the Law and Debating Society slowly be
iff name denotes its purpose is twofold to delve and explore the intri
cacies of law and to furnish practice in public speaking
' '-" ' ' The study of the law, if approached from the right angle, proves
to be a most fascinating subject, for in it we have detailed before us the grad-
uated steps in the progress of mankind. It is not merely a superficial study of
moral codes and legal documents. It is a record of the unremitting devolp-
ment of men's thoughts, religions and philosophies of life. The Law and
Debating Society tries in its small way to penetrate the barriers of this mighty
history and bring to light some of the evidences concealed therein.
The second, and by far the more practical aim of the society, lies in its
effort to strengthen the argumentive capacities of its members. This end has
been attainedthrough steady practice at its weekly gatherings.
Faculty speakers have also frequently graced these meetings and have
afforded a happy combination of entertainment and instruction by their inter-
Mr. Dyer, faculty advisor of the society, is largely responsible for the
success it has enjoyed this semester.
The officers who have led the club this term are:
l en l . - 7 v -
come one of the foremost organizations of Townsend Harris. As the
1.,. .Ap 7 . . S . .-
President ...........,...................................,..................... HERBERT WHYMAN
Vice-President' ........... ............... N AT ORIS
Secretary ....................... ...,........... M ELVIN GOODMAN
Treasarer ................................. .............. S IDNEY GOETZ
Publicity Manager ........ ............... N ATHANIEL GOLDREICH
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mayb NDER the leadership of a new set of ambitious officers the French
' ll membership willing to cooperate and to help it has assumed the
5 19 responsibility of presenting more and longer programs
, ' V Meetings are conducted strictly in French, providing both amuse-
ment and instruction for the members. They acquire a knack of conversing
and expressing themselves which is unobtainable in the class-room.
Illustrated talks are given by Dr. Rougier, the faculty advisor. The
members seem to have developed an extraordinary capacity for working out
French crossword puzzles and engaging in word formation contests, for such
are the fads that occupy most of their time at the meetings.
The officers, who have succeeded so admirably in raising the name and
prestige of their club, are:
,Til s . . . 7 .
Club has entered a new era in its history. With a greatly increased
'- ,.' ' .... ' h ' I I A
Pferzdenz .. ..............,... ........... A RNOLD GALLUB
Vice-President ........... ..,......... L oU1s SPADARO
Secremry ..................... ............ J EROME SHENK F
T1'6LlJZ!7'61' ....................... .......,.... M YLES MAHONEY
Publicity Manager ....... ..,,,...... B AZIL LICHTENBERG
1 if ,,,,!SfZ Y-v a kg:-,?,d,,p T
Y. M. C. A.
LTHOUGH one of the minor clubs of Harris, the Young Men's
Christian Association, has succeeded rather creditably in its activities
this semester. At each weekly meeting, the members come prepared
to discuss some modern issue or topic of general interest suggested by
dz, 9-fb . . . .
L., rg the facul advisor Mr. Hintz. These o en forums and informal dis-
cussions tend to produce at the meetings a club-like atmosphere which is seldom
found at the gatherings of other societies. It is indeed remarkable, and yet
fortunate, that the club has such a small membership when it presents programs
of such merit.
The officers are:
President .............. ............ E DWARD KEIL
Vice-Prexidenz ............. .,.......... P AUL T. ARLT
Secretary-Treasu1'er ........... ............ D UDLEY FULLER
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Page One Hundred Five
A lr -i'
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HE Algebra Squad has set out this term with a determination-to gather
for Townsend Harris fresh laurels in the field of mathematics. Con-
1-Vb scientious and earnest practice has been the by-word.
3 ' In an atmosphere where figures and symbols reign supreme, the
members of the squad meet every Week and revel in the abstruse sci-
ence of numbers. Mr. Newman has supervised their activities and has aided
them to achieve the perfecton for which they strove. Much credit is due to
this instructor not only for proving himself so excellent a coach, but also for
having given so generously his time and energy to the improvement of the
calibre of his squad.
Ruben Fine, whose Wizardry in things mathematical and scientific has
gained recognition, is the captain, and Joseph Kaff is the manager of the
team. The other members of this team are Herzog, Hauser, Roeder and Sher-
iff, while Mendelssohn, Roos, and Chasick act as alternates.
Page One Hundred Six
C31 f' I Q 7wJ.'hxQ-ep
A 3 LTHOUGH only in the second term of its existence, the Aero Club
has already attained an enviable position in the scale of Harris club-
dom. This sudden rise to fame was due mainly to the club's exhibi-
tion of model airplanes which was held in the library during the early
U r"fV'a weeks of this semester.
Mr. Bannister, the clubis faculty advisor, whose entrance into Harris oc-
curred the same semester that the club was formed, is responsible for a great
portion of the club's success. Having served in France with the Air Corps dur-
ing the World War, he is, without doubt, Well-qualified to advise the club and
lecture to it on the various branches of aeronautics.
rThe study of aeronautics seems to have excited the interest of a great
number of Harrisites, as shown by the clubls large membership, and the ex-
cellence of the exhibition models.
The officers who have so capably carried the club through this semester
President .................... ....,................. ........... B AZ IL LICHTENBERG
Vice-Preriderrt ........... ,.......... M ORTON BARROWS
Secretary ...........,... ,.......... K ARL VAN ROOSBECK
Treasurer ...... ' ..,........ EMANUEL TARGUM
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Ap, HE Junior Newman Club has again provided students of the Catholic
faith in Townsend Harris with an interesting semester's program. It
has developed into one of our most successful clubs chiefly through its
social activities which far exceed those of any similar organization
i ' in the school. These activities are due largely to the society's affiliation
with the junior Newman Association of America.
As is the custom, several faculty speakers addressed the club at various
times during the term. Prominent among these were Messrs. Flynn, Fitzpat-
rick and Keleher, all members of the English department.
The officers of the organization merit much credit for having carried on
the affairs of the society so well during the absence of Mr. Fitzpatrick, the
energetic faculty advisor. -
Prefitienf .... ................... .............. V I NCENT O'DEA
Vice-Prefidenz ...... .... ......., . . ...FRANCIS D1 FRANCO
Set1'em1'y .................. .......... ............. I O HN O,GRADY
Puhlifity Manager ......,...... ......... . .EDWARD GERKEN
Page One Hundred Eight
Gi is fl,
.QA OMBINING business with pleasure is the aim of the Mathematics
Society. A visit to one of its meetings would immediately convince U
q.,..,. Z . . . V . I . , .
. . .
Tb us of the fact that it has achieved its object At every meeting with A
rd 5 few exceptions some member of the Townsend Harris Mathematics T
4' lg N
department has delivered a lecture on some form of mathematics.
These lectures were not only enjoyable, but instructive, and were well-received
by the students. Since mathematics plays such an important part in the cur-
riculum of a Harrisite, the club is really one of the most helpful in the school. y
Among the instructors who have given their valuable time and energy to
help raise the club to its successful position are Dr. Robinson, Dr. Shaaf, and l
the faculty advisor, Mr. Carrie.
The officers, who have faithfully filled their positions, are: I?
Preriaeat ..........,,......................................................... REUBEN FINE il
Vice-Preriaeaz .,.............. ...,........ E MANUEL AUGUST j
. ......,..,. LEONARD SHERIFF
Pablicity Manager ......,.,... ............
Page .One Hundred Nine
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Ga! X69 TALIAN Club, though hampered by the fact that Italian is .studied
KP -el, by few Harrisites, has, during the current semester, been fairly suc-
cessful in its activities.
35.555 Fortunate in having several members who have either travelled
lf? 'ff or lived in Italy, it has presented many interesting little talks in Ital-
ian art and literature. Open forums were conducted on topics of interest to
the members, and many informal discussions were held. In this manner, many
interesting ideas and beliefs were brought to the fore, the members learned
how to express themselves and their opinions in understandable language, and
particularly acquired some information about certain modern, social, and politi-
The officers Who led the club this semester are:
President ..,......,,......... ............ P ASQUALINO LACOVARA
Vice-P1'e5ia'em' ........... ............ E DWARD GERKEN'
Sefremry .................... ....,....... F . MIGLIONICO
T1'emu1'e1' ...................... ............ N . MIRABITO
Publicity Mfzmzgei' ....... ...,.,...... F RANCIS DI FRANCO
Page 0126 Humz'red Ten
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CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB
gi? HESS and Checker Club offers excellent opportunities for those who
are fond of these two leading indoor games. .Its officers have secured
prominent players to give interesting and enlightening exhibitions on
the subtle intricacies of different problems and thus have added an
. P3214 unusual item of attraction to their meetings.
The most important activities of this organization are centered in the
numerous tournaments held throughout the term. These incite competition
and aid in sharpening the faculties and perfecting the skill of the contestants.
Since chess is a game which becomes more fascinating the more one gets
involved in its perplexities and puzzling labyrinths, the Weekly meetings have
afforded a source of unending interest for the members.
The club paper, under the editorship of Harold Friedman, made its ap-
pearance weekly, and served as a resume of the club's various occupations.
This term's administrators are:
President .............................,............. .,....... M ORTIMER COHEN
Vice-President ......,.. ........... M ARTIN ROEDER
Secretary .,.........,............,.. ........... L EONARD SHERIFF
Publicity Manager' .....,.. .........., E MANUEL AUGUST
4' ' .
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STUDENT SERVICE RECCDRD CQMMITTEE
IRGANIZED last semester purely as an experiment, the Student's
Service Record Committee has so far exceeded expectations and has
shown such Wonderful possibilities, that it has been retained definitely
in Harris but reorganized more efficiently to handle the duties and
'j W ' tasks incumbent upon it as a society whose only function is to com-
The students who serve on the committee deserve a great deal of credit
for the assiduity and sincerity they have displayed in their work. Through
their efforts, table of statistics has been completed which will be very helpful
to the Arista and G. O. bodies in the reviewing of candidates and awarding
of school service pins.
Mr. Martel's guiding hand is chiefly responsible for the great success of
the committee this term.
Page Ofze Hundred Twelve
Q. Y-K I Q
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4- . ,. ,O A Q
Ll' is y
HE Glee Club, since its inauguration into Harris clubdom last
semester, has advanced quite rapidly and has attained a position a
bit behind the first class rank.
l Encouraged by the untiring efforts of Professor Neidlinger, who
had so kindly volunteered his services, the singing of the club has
shown a vast improvement. The Glee Club has entertained the school several
times during assemblies, and each time, their rendition was, as Professor Neid
linger puts it, "a perfect execution."
The members of the Glee Club deserve the thanks and admiration of the
student body for the time and energy they have put into their work and for
what they have so successfully accomplished.
? if ll
,- l 1
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Page Ofze Hundred Thirteen
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HE chief characteristic of athletics in Townsend Harris during june
66 Nineteen-Twenty-Nine's three years sojourn, was consistency. By
p consistency we mean that the teams never exceeded sane expectations,
7 5 nor did they ever greatly discredit those interested in them.
As to their general ability, one of the "knowing ones" from a "su-
periori' high-school, with tongue in cheek, would say mediocre. The actual
scores would seem to substantiate this utterance but we know that the major-
ity of our aggregations if judged in wealth of spirit, had no peers. At times
even the "flesh" rose to supreme heights when wearers of the Crimson and
Gold came through against unsurmountable odds. The most unforgettable
of the moments were: the Clinton soccer game of last semester when an or-
dinary Harris eleven trimmed the league-leading Red and Black booters, two
to nothing in as thrilling a contest as was ever seen on jasper Oval, the cham-
pionship fencing match of two terms ago when the Crimson and Gold trio
came from behind to vanquish Textile in the Study Hall, after the hearts of
the spectators had become heavy with despair, and the Eastern District Track
Meet on June 2' 1928, when Sam Mothner running the Junior 220-yard dash
lost his shoe at the half-way mark but continued running and took third place.
During our six terms in Harris we witnessed the discontinuation of a sport
in which the Crimson and Gold formerly had no equal-basketball, and the
rehabilation of a sport which had been dropped when an entire champion-
ship team graduated in a body over twenty years ago-lacrosse.
The former of these two will come back when the new gymnasium is com-
pleted, and it will come back strong, as it will then have advantages such as
no Harris five ever possessed. The latter, after a poor but spirited showing
in its first comeback season is now, as we leave Harris, bidding fair to become
one of the ranking sports.
These two incidents but show us that Harris, athletics, and time go on in
endless route. Thus it is that we depart, leaving a period of consistency in
sport behind us, that the next few years will change into one of mediocrity,
and the gym era of outstanding lustre.
a v i
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Page One Hznzdfed Fifteen
P O H
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i M HE Harris mermen in their off season engaged in few meets, but went
through an extensive period of training in preparation for next sem-
W , ,U . A, , Q W y
If 'f sit
'fl ester's aquatic encounters. The squad which survived last season's
i I. ,N I
P. S. A. L. tournament was unusually strong. Under the expert
tutoring of Coach McCormick it has developed into quite a cham-
The star century men were Johnny Nolan and Sol Shaub. The fifty-
yard free style berths were ably filled by Kolodney and Kaufman. Boyd, who
was unable to swim in the two-twenty, his former forte, because of a recent
operation, was the star breast stroker. Houck and Mayer were the Harris
representatives in the backstroke. The relay quintet was the team's surest
point scorer. It consisted of Ash, Captain Fredericks, Kolodney and Boyd.
The divers, Meltzer and Morris, showed a marked improvement and should
garner quite a few points in next season's meets. Hiller and Aronson swam
the two-twenty. V
Although the Freshman swimming team, which in former terms was the
proving ground of Varsity prospects, was discontinued this semester, it was
satisfactorily replaced by the Interclass Swimming Meet. In spite of the fact
that this term's intra-mural water carnival was not as successful as might have
been expected, quite a few men were uncovered who were of Varsity calibre.
Page One Hundred Sevenzeen
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Quay O far thrs semester the Fencmg team has met wrth a rather success-
lk, 5 ful season Although somewhat untrred and green rt has per-
formed admrrably and IS deservrng of much commendation for its
Cornel Wrlde rn addrtron to berng captarn of the team and first
forlsman also acts as coach of hrs squad Edward Trlburne second foilsman,
has always been a very valuable asset to the team Irv1ng Abrams third man,
though a b1t rnexperrenced IS steady and relrable and wtll undoubtedly prove
to be one of the team s mamstays next season Emanuel Targum and Manuel
Mendelssohn are the alternates
After losrng the first match the team admrnrstered a severe drubbing to
Morrls 7 2 and rn lrke manner overcame the George Washrngton aggregation
to the tune of 6 3 Return matches have been arranged by Manager Raymond
Greene wxth Washrngton Morrrs Evenrng School and Textrle
is V' 1
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Page One Hundred Eighteen
13, fi S PW, iv-9
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GQ! X9 N VIEW of the fact that every postion on the baseball team was vacant
15. before the season started, Captain Levin in spite of his discouraging
S? lack of veterans, has undoubtedly turned out an excellent nine. The
ball-tossers' first non-P. S, A. L. season in many years stimulated the
iv' 'Tyr squad to an admirable display of superb playing. Aside from the
few games lost because of ineligibility and other like plagues, the season was
The boxmen were usually adept this term. Feingold was the stellar
right-hander and Goldstein, the southpaw. Grossman proved capable in the
position of relief hurler. Due to Captain Levin's incapacitation, Brown per-
formed behind the bat for the majority of contests.
' Feldman, playing his second season at first base, turned in consistently
fine performances. Neville, the keystone sacker, filled his position capably.
Kellner, at short, was one of the team's bright lights, hitting and helding un-
usually well. The hot corner was held down by Hawkins, who handled it
The outfield was of good calibre. O'Dea, Petz, and Spertell hit the ball
hard and fielded nicely. The outstanding reserves and squad members were
Traus, Lilley, Ash, Block and Gerken.
K The credit for the coaching and managing of the team belongs to Levin,
Donnelly, and Boriss.
,v ti 1-
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J N conformity with all past traditions, the Harris trackmen began their
fa: long and steady practice early in the semester with the hope of build-
ing up a point-getting aggregation. The unprecedented circumstance
of having a dual captaincy worked out fairly well. The Mothner
L rg ,fs 5
-. twins, besides being the team's mainstays, captained it excellently.
The indoor season, which reached its climax during the first two months of
the term, saw "Sam" and "Lep" garnering points in every meet. In the most
heralded race of the year, the special four-forty yard dash of the Wingate Fund
Games, "Sam" Mothner took fourth place, bowing only to the best quarter-
milers in the entire city, all of whom were at least one year older than he.
With the arrival of the spring season, the team shifted to the cinder path.
The squad worked earnestly although it did not compete much. The Mothners
demonstrated the sprints together with Brown and Alton.
Friedlander, Behr, Dickes and Helmling were the middle distance spe-
cializers. All the credit for the coaching of the team rightfully belongs to
"Tony" Orlando, C. C. N. Y. mentor, who has devoted a great part of his
time and energy for the past few terms to produce a first class team.
D fl 0 I-Iunrffi-nal 'T-umntv
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f :INE of the strongest trios in many years represented the Crimson and
Gold on the greens this term. The return of Schwartz, a former
captain, who negotiates the course in the low eighties, was partly
0 responsible for this fine showing. Captain Goldenson, second man,
turned in creditable performances and consistently low scores through-
out the season. The third member of the trio, Manager Rosenberg-, filled his
position capably, defeating all but very few of those who opposed him.
It is exceedingly regrettable that the golfers did not enter the Spring
P. S. A. L. tournament, inasmuch as they would have surely placed. The team
was greatly aided by the co-operation of Mr. Martin and Richard Wels in the
planning of its schedule and in its management.
V 7 :
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U HE netman who represented the Crimson and Gold in the 1929
P. S. A. L. tournament were a choice and expert group. Chiefest
among them all was Captain White, first singles man, who, backed up
by great experience and an excellent knowledge of the game, was
,ff ulxzl beaten but few times. Elias Schoen, the Harris second singles man,
wielded an accurate racquet and went through his second Varsity season with
only one defeat marring his record. Manager Tannenbaum and Uribe, the
other two solo racquetters, were consistent point talliers. The doubles team
consisted of two newcomers, Weinberger and Slutsky, who, although they
did not 'quite fill the place left vacant by last year's pair, Mayer and White,
turned in a creditable season.
The members of the squad who were the likeliest choice for alternates
were,Wanda, Blau, Leventhal and Lichtenberg.
Daw One Hundred Twenty-Two
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Q: :D LTHOUGI-I the Harris Lacrosse teams meet with almost insurmount-
ifiw able handicaps in the Way of stature, age, experience, and eligibility,
the spirit and determination they display certainly merits the admira-
tion of the student body. With a hghting veteran nucleus in the
t.lF'F'1,i shape of Cirker, Tuffman, Zaken, Burman, Fuller, Sher, Kron and
Davis, the stick-wielding twelve went through an excellent season. Coach
Rody of C. C. N. Y. has given a good deal of his valuable time to the Harris
Lacrosse team. His primary purpose is the development of future Lavender
stars. The fact that the school has a strong twelve in the P. S. A. L. games
may chiefly be attributed to him.
le .. .
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27 M '5
The members of the squad Who saw service outside of those already men-
tioned Were Tolins, Colver, Youssana, Smith, Trest, Wozniak and Patrick.
l i If
Page One Hundred Twenty-Three
1 ' ' '
Kai v-' ' -we--see
ADERER, A1.EX .........,....... A.............,.,.. 2 00 W. 90th St., Schuyler 6730
ADLER, JEROME ..,.,4...,...,......,.,.. .,....,... 7 80 West End Ave., Riverside 9583
ADOLPHUS, MILTON ,...,..,.,. ...,.,...,...,......,...... 4 5 Elliot Pl., Topping 7310
ALTON, DAVID .,...,i,....,...,.......... ...i.,...,......,.,.,.,...... 2 72 Manhattan Ave., Cathedral 8580
ANEKSTEIN, ISIDORE ......,....... ............,....................,....,...,......,..............,...................... 3 451 Giles Pl.
ARLT, PAUL T .,...A..A......,.,..,.......,...,,, .........,.. 3 306 Rochambeau Ave., Bronx, Olinville 4794
ARONSON, SEYMOUR .,,.........,. .,.,.,................ 1 31 Riverside Drive, Susquehanna 3249
ARONSON, VINSON C ........,..,.,.... i..,..,......,........,.......,..........,... 2 10 W. 70th St., Endicott 5480
AUGUST, EMANUEL M ..,.....,..... .....,........ 1 392 Franklin Ave., Bronx, Kilpatrick 5492
AXELRAD, SIDNEY .....,.........,...... .....,..,..,........,,..,..,.......... 1 056 Findlay Ave., Bingham 1694
BEHR, STANLEY ............,.,..... .,....,..... 8 03 W. 180th St., Wadsworth 9397
BEPLAT, JAMES A .,,....,...... ............. 4 244 Boyd Ave., Fairbanks 3151
BEPLAT, TRISTAN ,...,...,..... ...,...,........ 4 244 Boyd Ave., Fairbanks 3151
BERS, HAROLD T .......,..., ,........,. 6 35 Riverside Dr., Bradhurst 4968
BLATT, JOSEPH D ..........,... ..................... 3 14 W. 94th St., Riverside 6935
BLAU, HAROLD ...,....,. ,......... 8 Avenue C, Manhattan, Orchard 7099
BLAU, MARTIN ...,,.....,...... ,.......,................ 2 15 W. 90th St., Schuyler 2715
BROWN, DANIEL ...,...,,,,........., ..,..................., 6 0 E. 94th St., Atwater 8763
BRYAN, H. LEON ......,.,...,..,,....,..... ,...,.,.........,...,........,,.,.................,... 1 22 Bradhurst Ave.
BURMAN, LAWRENCE C ...,....,.,. ..,........... 2 760 Grand Concourse, Kellogg 3462
BURNSTINE, HENRY ....,....... ....,...... 3 06 W. 100th St., Riverside 4230
CANTER, HAROLD J ............ ,.,.,..........,...,..,.........,..,...... 1 004 Fox St., Intervale 0327
CAROL, BERNARD ,..,...,......,......... ..,...............,.....,...,...............,...,,.........,....... 5 48-50 W. 163rd St.
CAROLINE, ABRAHAM .,.,........ ............... 1 140 St. John's Pl., Brooklyn, Decatur 0594
CASSIN, RICHARD .,...,..,,.,....,... ........................,........ 1 018 E. 179th St., Fordham 8344
CELNICK, BERNARD .....,................. ........................................,...............,.,....,.... 8 64 Dawson St.
CENTRELLO, LAWRENCE .......... .,.......... 9 O-O5 187th Pl., I.. I., Republic 1740
CHAITMAN, LEON .............,......... .........,...... ......... 1 0 47 Ward Ave., Tivoli 3214
CHASICK, ABRAHAM H ...,.......... ..,...............,...... 5 86 Southern Blvd., Ludlow 0660
COHAN, MAXWELL ...............,.... ........,. 4 South Pinehurst Ave., Billings 0700
COHEN, ALBERT ........,.......,. ......,...,..,.........,.....................,..,...,...... 1 05 E. 104th St.
COHEN, IRVING S ............ .................. 1 100 Park Ave., Atwater 6878
COHEN, SEYMOUR ..............,...,... ,,.....,.... 5 60 W. 163rd St., Billings 9579
DANN, WILLIAM .......,............,............ ............ 6 01 W. 162nd St., Wadsworth 6885
DAVENPORT, HERBERT A .......,..., ..........,............ 3 53 W. 85th St., Endicott 2337
DAVIS, EDWARD ..,.,.,....,....,............,.,....,. ........ ............ 5 4 0 W. 136th St., Bradhurst 5394
DEUTSCHMAN, MEYER W ........... ,..,........... 8 75 Longfellow Ave., Intervale 9467
DICKES, ROBERT ................,................. ....................,............ 1 510 Jesup Ave., Topping 5340
DRECHSLER, FRED .....,,................. ....,......................,...... 6 47 W. 172nd St., Billings 4813
DUNDES, JULIUS ..............,.... .......... 7 18 W. 178th St., Washington Heights 9387
ENO, LAWRENCE .............,........ ,...,..........,........... 2 25 W. 86th St., Susquehanna 8899
FEINGOLD, VICTOR .............. .,................. 1 953 Davidson Ave., Sedgwick 6892
FELDMAN, LEONARD ..,...,... ..........,.... 4 08 W. 154th St., Edgecornbe 1685
FINE, REUBEN ...............,..., ......................... 1 502 Vyse Ave., Intervale 0180
FIXEL, IRVING ,....................... ............. 1 595 Bathgate Ave., Davenport 3113
FRANK, STANLEY .,.........,... ...,....,..... 8 85 West End Ave., Academy 1780
Page One Hundred Twenzy-Four
FREIDBERG, SIDNEY ............,.,.,. .....,..,..... 9 40 St. Nicholas Ave., Wadsworth 5195
FRENCHMAN, HAROLD ..........,.,. ,.,,....,.,............. 2 065 Grand Ave., Sedgwick 7434
FRIEDBERG, WILLIAM B .....,....,.,,......,..,.............,......,........,...,...... 67 Riverside Dr., Endicott 8023
FRIEDLANDER, MOSES .................,......,.........,,..,....,.,...,...,... 2967 Webster Ave., Adirondack 1498
FULLER, DUDLEY ......,..r..................., 8425 88th St., Woodhaven, L. I., Richmond Hill 8227
GALLUB, ARNOLD ..........,., ...,...,........,.........i...,...,...........,........,..., 3 5 W. 110th St., Monument 3577
GANG, VICTOR ...,............ .,.,...,,.....,....,,..,.... . ,..,...,............, 203 W. 90th St., Schuyler 8370
GENDEL, EDWARD ................ ..,......,.. 2 116 Crotona Pkway, Fordham 2290
GERARDI, VINCENT ,............ ..........,.... ....,...,..,...... 1 8 6 Lincoln Ave., Bronx
GERKEN, EDWARD ....,...... ............ 3 36 E. 67th St., Rhinelander 10042
GISKIN, CHARLES .,...,.....,. .............,.......,..,.........,........,.,... 1 159 Colgate Ave.
GOETZ, SIDNEY ....,...i.,,.............. ....,,.,...,.. 6 15 W. 184th St., Wadsworth 1360
GOLDBERG, SEYMOUR ................ ,........,. 6 54 W. 161st St., Billings 10383
GOLDBLATT, SEYMOUR ....,......,. .....,..,,.. 7 70 Garden St., Fordham 10194
GOLDFARB, NORMAN J ..,...,..... ..........,...,....., 4 0 Elliot Pl., Jerome 6212
GOLDMAN, SEYMOUR ............. ......,............ 7 51 Coster St., Intervale 8730
GOLDSTEIN, NATHAN ......,....,.., .......,.,...,...,.,. 1 105 Elder Ave., Tivoli 1549
GOODKIND, GILBERT ............
Audubon Ave., Billings
GROSS, LESLIE M ...... - ............. .............. 2 55 W. 98th St., Riverside 2043
GROSS, SEYMOUR A .........,... .....,......,..,,..... 2 22 W. 83rd St., Trafalgar 2541
GROSSMAN, OSCAR ,.................... ............ 1 720 University Ave., Foundation 3632
GRUMBACH, LEONARD .....,.....,.. ...........,........,................... . H255 W. 108th St., Clarkson 3226
GUTMAN, DANIEL ......,,....,..... ........................................i...,................... 1 185 Park Ave., Atwater 3617
HABER, HARRY D ..,................ ........,. 8 6 Ft. Washington Ave., Washington Heights 3617
HARRIS, DANIEL ............................ .............................,..................... 1 21 E. Clarke Pl., Topping 1864
HARRIS, NATHANIEL .....,......... ............. ......,...,................ 7 8 2 West End Ave., Riverside 2709
HARTL, JOHN W ....................,. ..........,,.....,... 5 19 W. 151st Sr., Edgecombe 5433
HARVEY, NORMAN ............... ........... 4 75 83rd St., Brooklyn, Shore Road 7021
HAUSER, SEYMOUR .................... .....,...............,.. 1 06 Christopher St., Spring 4145
HAWKINS, HERBERT .,............. .....,.,..,.......,.,.....,..........,.,.....,..... 2 820 Sedgwick Ave.
HELMING, ROBERT F ............. ....... ......,.....,..........,..,..,........ 1 054 Lowell St.
HERZOG, ARNOLD ................ ...,......,. 1 063 Teller Ave., Bingham 4108
HILLER, JAMES ...........,...........,.,............ ............. 5 45 W. 111th St., Cathedral 7795
HIRTENSTEIN, ARNOLD ....,....... ................. 5 55 W. 151st St., Edgecombe 2506
HORN, MILTON B ................,....... ............. 1 00 W. 174th St., Foundation 1242
HYMAN, GILBERT I ............... .......,..,... 4 1 Pinehurst Ave., Wadsworth 3467
ISRAEL, LEONARD W ..........
JACOBY, HERBERT ...,. - ....
Riverside Dr., Cathedral
KADANE, DAVID ................ .............. 2 15 W. 92nd St., Schuyler 9309
KAHN, ABRAHAM ,....1....... ..............,................ 2 00 W. 113th St., Monument 8217
KANTOR, JACK .................,... ........................................... 2 02 W. 80th St., Endicott 4788
KATZMAN, HENRY ............... ....1...... 3 92 Audubon Ave., Washington Heights 1991
KEIL, EDWARD ........,,...................... ...........,.......................... 2 80 E. 162nd St., Jerome 8776
KOLKER, CHARLES H .............. ..,..,......,..,........ 2 5 E. 99th St., Atwater 1952
KOLODNEY, ROBERT ,,...,......... ,......,.. 6 01 W. 110th St., Cathedral 1081
KOVALEFF, MIKA ..........,........, ............... 2 37 W. 107th St., Academy 5168
KRON, ALFRED ....................,................. ................, 3 435 Gates Pl., Olinville 8819
KUSTOFF, ABRAHAM ........................,.,,... ...,...,....... 1 58 E. 113th St., University 1262
LACOVARA, PASQUALINO ............... ...,.....,...........,..,.....,.......,...................... 1 71 W. 4th St.
LANDAU, SIDNEY .............,..................... ....,..,... 9 5 W. Tremont Ave., Sedgwick 9773
LEIBOWITZ, WILLIAM ....,............ .........,... 2 70 Seaman Ave., Lorraine 1748
LEVENSON, LEONARD B ............... ...............,............., 3 400 Tryon Ave., Olinville 2321
LEVENTHAL, ALEXANDER .............,,...,..,....,..........,..,..........,..... 1845 7th Ave., Monument 6206
LIEBERMAN, HENRY ........................... ..........,. 1 564 W. 10th St., Brooklyn Beachview 1160
LICHTENBERG, BAZIL ................... ......,...........,.............,..... 6 38 W. 160th St., Billings 1125
LILLEY, ROBERT E .................. .,..,..,.................,........,.... 2 0 Bolton Rd., Lorraine 4141
LOZIER, JACK .........................,..... ,.... ........................................................,.............,..,.. 1 3 8 Haren Ave.
MAHONEY, THOMAS M .,........... ...1......... 5 01 W. 173rd St., Washington Heights 2569
MARCUS, IRVING ........................... ..,,........... 4 819 14th Ave., Brooklyn, Windsor 2918
" 0 l
One Humifed Tw
5- 'B 'Y
MAYER, ALAN .,..,........A,..A.....4...,.......,....,......
MENDELSSOHN, MANUEL J ...........
MERTON, EGON ..,.............,..............
MORETSKY, JEROME .A,......,.......,.
.........,.420 West End Ave., Endicott 6998
Mott Ave., Melrose 9715
W. 138th St., Edgecombe 3450
Central Pk. West, Riverside 10235
MOTHNER, LEOPOLD .rr.......... ................. 6 00 W. 163rd St., Wadsworth 5360
MOTHNER, SAMUEL ..........r........,..,.... .....,..................... 6 00 W. 163rd St., Wadsworth 5360
MUNCHWEILER, ROBERT .,.,........ .,....,........,...,,............., 5 35 W. 110th St., Cathedral 8234
NORDEN, ARTHUR ..,..............,....... .......,..,... 3 1-14 Crescent St., L. I., Ravenswood 1122
NORWALK, ELLIOTT .,.,,......... .,.....,............ 9 24 West End Ave., Clarkson 4057
O'DEA, VINCENT ........,,......,... 486 W. 165th St., Washington Heights 4412
O'FARREL, JOHN .,..........., ................,.......................................,....,.......... 4 77 W. 143rd St.
ORANGE, ROBERT .,..................., ..,.................. ,....,.........,.. 9 0 6 Simpson St., Dayton 6543
PANTUCK, IRVING ...,......,....,.....,.. ..........,.. 8 19 Trinity Ave., Melrose 2004
PAPALARDO, WILLIAM A ....
PEARLMAN, STANLEY ........,.,.....
POLONSKY, SEYMOUR .............
RABINOWITZ, MORRIS ...,.,.,.....
REITER, ABRAHAM .,...,...,....,.....
ROEDER, MARTIN A ...,.......
ROEEMAN, ALFRED ,...,....,..
Roos, JOSEPH .....,...,....,,......,
ROSEN, EMANUEL .,.,.,..,.,....,
ROSEN, ISADORE J .,,,.,.....,.
ROSEN, JACK .,.........,.................,.,.
ROSENBERO, IRWIN ,.,..,......,.......
ROSENBERG, SEYMOUR L ............
RUBIN, HENRY ..,.,....,,.......................
RUSSIN, ROBERT I ..,...,....,...,.....,,
SCHOEN, ELIAS ,..,......... ..........,........ ,......,
SCHWARTZ, IACOB .,.,..,.,......,......,.............,..
SCHWARTZENFELD, ALFRED ............
SERLINO, MAURICE ,...,.,...................,..,....
SHENK, JEROME .....,.,.........,...,.......,.,..,...
SHER, MORRIS .,...,.................
SHERIFF, LEONARD ............
SIEE, ABRAHAM ,.......,.........
SILVER, BERNARD ,...........
SIMON, DAVID .......,..,.,..,
SINGER, PHILIP .,..,..,......
SOMIN, CHARLES .,......,.,..,.
SPADARO, LOUIS ..,........,........
SPANIER, SEYMOUR .,.........,
SPERTELL, BERNARD .,....,,.......
STILES, KENNETH .,....,...,...,.,...........
STILLMAN, STANLEY ,.,. ........................ ....
TANNENBAUM, SEYMOUR .......,...... ....
TARGUM, EMANUEL .,.,..,,.....,.,.......,.
UHRY, EDMUND ........,.,...,,....,....,.....,
URIBE, PAUL W .....,.......,.....,,.......,.,...,...
VON DOENHOEE, ROBERT ..............
WARNER, MORTIMER ..,.,.,.......,...,...
WEISS, GEORGE ...,.........,...................,.
WELS, RICHARD H ........,..,....
WHYMAN, HERBERT ,.............,
WIELAR, JACK B ......,.,............
WILDE, CORNEL ........,...,.....
ZAHLER, MAX ...,..............,.....
ZAKEN, MAURICE ......,......
Page One HlllZdl'ULZ Twezzly-Six
W. 67th St., Trafalgar 3087
...........,..., 210 W. 101st St., Riverside 9054
..........1731 Harrison Ave., Sedgwick 5701
W. 184th St., Wadsworth 3142
E. 135th St., Mott Haven 4657
E. 95th Sr., Atwater 8026
E. 108th St.
W. 123rd St., Harlem 1963
........,...1531 Fulton Ave., Bronx, Davenport 8230
E. 98th St.
Riverside Dr., Billings 2527
Marmion Ave., Bronx
...,..,.....234O Valentine Ave., Raymond 3874
....,......,1764 Weeks Ave., Foundation
E. 79th St., Butterfield
E. 176th St., Kilpatrick
E. 82nd St., Regent
De Launcey Ave., Mamaroneck
Riverside Dr., Wadsworth
Marcy Ave., Brooklyn, Pulaski
Riverside Dr., Billings
E. 99th St., Atwater
............280 Riverside Dr., Riverside
..............,131O Noble Ave., Underhill
West End Ave., Riverside
Beck St., Bronx, Dayton
W. 8th St., Brooklyn
Audubon Ave., Billings 6623
.......3214 Kingsbridge Ave., Kingsbridge 7237
W. 204th St., Lorraine 1887
Webster Ave., Raymond 5617
.,.........657 Central Ave., L. I., Cedarhurst 4099
W. 96th St., Riverside
Madison Ave., Atwater
W. 102nd St., Riverside
...........310 W. 79th St., Endicott
1st Ave., Rhinelander
West End Ave., Riverside
...,.,.,..610 W. 142nd St., Edgecombe
............545 W. 111th St., Monument
W. 141st St., Edgecombe
W. 103rd St., Clarkson
Beck St., Melrose
IIFAGIEULQIFCM 6 ARMMNSQEBAWKIDN
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OUR ADVERTISERS f
Page One Hznzdred Twefzzy-Nifzg
P 5 Ozze
Tan flannel trousers for sportswear
with the brown coat, 8.50
Endfto-end madras shirts in tan, 2.50
Sltantung ties in peach, orange, and
West 8: 0
Fifth Ave. at 35th St.-N. Y.
168 Regent Street, London
The Suit of
Sizes 16 to 20
This year brown is pulling
strong for first place in the
color series, and brown
flannel suits will take the
place of the usual grays
and navies. This three
piece sack suit with the
correct notch lapels will
be worn by well dressed
H zzfzdrecl' Tbirly
FOUNDED 1886 CDAY DEPT.-DWIGH'T SCHOOL 18801
NEW YORK PREPARATORY
New York School Brooklyn Academy
72 Park Avenue S C I I 0 O L Cor. Montague Ka Henry Sts.
Bet. 38th and 39th Sts. Two blocks from Boro. Hall
Both Day fDwigI1t School, 9 to 3:00j, and Evening Schools
Chartered by the Board of Regents
ERNEST GREENWOOD, Principal
PREPARES ESPECIALLY FOR
REGENTS AND COLLEGE ENTRANCE
Forty years of successful Work in Regents preparation.
Forty-seven years of successful work in College Preparation.
Courses Include Preparation for WEST POINT and ANNAPOLIS
INQUIRE FOR PARTICULARS, ALSO CATALOG
Tlzoroughly Equipped Science Lflb01'ClfUl'Z'C'S
SPECIAL SUMMER TERM
SOLD IN YOUR SCHOOL
A SOLD IN SEVEN STATES
:cz "E ii'tAM
XXX- all ways
BREYER'S ICE CREAM CO.
PHILADELPHIA x NEW YORK
Phone : Stillwell 5000
RADIO and ELECTRIC
Near 87th Street
"lVlzc'1'c Service Is PCL7'fZ7Zl0Zl7'1fU
FOR PRQEIPT RADIO SERVICE
Phone Schuyler 7270
Standard Radio Receivers
Page One HHlZdl'6d Thirty-One
Q USINESS 1
Day School-9:00 A. NI. to 3:00 P. IVI.
Evening School--7:30 to 9:30-Mon., Tues., Thurs.
BUSINESS - SECRETARIAL and STENOGRAPHIC
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
WOOD SCI-IOOI.. COURSES are Short, Intensive, Complete.
Every teacher on our faculty is a Specialist in the subject taught.
If you have started a course in Bookkeeping, Shorthand or Type-
writing, our plan of INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION offers you
an opportunity to complete your course with no break in the work.
Through our employment department, we assist our graduates in
A GOOD POSITION FOR EVERY GRADUATE
Do You Know?
Piffinan Sborffband war invented by Ifaae Pil-
inan in 1837. Tbe exrellence of the Pitman
Syflenz if indifatea' by tbe fact lbat today-
Compliments of 90 yearf afte1'f9 out of every 10 reporterx
are Pztnarn wrzterf.
More than 1,400 reporters were
members of the National Short-
A hand Reporters' Association in
Nearly 1,300 of this number
Less than 150 use one of 11 dif-
Tbe Bef! Paid Pofiziom are
bela' by Pizman W1'itei'5.
ISAAC PITMAN 8: SONS
2 WEST 45TH STREET, NEW YORK
Page One Hundred Tbifty-Two
BANK of the
soo MILLION IN Rlsso
lnsures Real Service
to the Bronx and Washington Heights
BANK OF THE MANHATTAN COMPANY
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
464 East Tremont Avenue
359 East l49th Street
3821 White Plains Avenue
2704 White Plains Avenue
35 Westchester Square
62 Conveniently Located Offices
in Greater New York
I9 l 5 Amsterdam Avenue
l8lst St. near St. Nicholas Ave.
St. Nicholas Ave., near l7lst St.
at Dyckman Street
l 5 2 3 Westchester Avenue
COMMERCIAL FOREIGN TRUST THRIF T
Page One Hundred Thirty-Three
Rhodes Summer High School
8 West 125th Street
New York City
LASSES begin July lst. Courses are
QQ designed for High School students who
wish to repeat subjects in which they have
failed, strengthen themselves in doubtful sub-
jects, or gain advanced standing. Regents Ex-
amination ofliered in August in Rhodes School
Building. Your own High School will give
you full credit for Work at Rhodes.
Fee for Entire Session, Thirty Dollars
Accredited by the Board of Education,
The University of ilie Stale of New YGVIE, and
Prominent Colleges and Universities throughout the United States.
it w1sH1Nc. You sUccEss
i CULLEGE ENTRANCE BUUK 00.
Publishers of "CEBCO', Review Books
104 FIFTH AVENUE
Books on Sale at the C.C.N.Y. Co-Op. Store
Any shorthand system will do if
you don't use it!
But only the best system is good
enough for the ambitious stenog-
Sh o rtlgg
leads in simplicity, accuracy, and
speed. Gregg is the choice of
9779 of the public school systems
teaching' shorthand. The Wor1d's
Shorthand Champion Writes
Only the best is good enough for
you. Write us for free lesson.
Gregg roubfitrbinsg Co.
20 West 47th Street Telephone Bryant 702.
Page One Hundred Thirty-Four
Read what WILLIAM HAINES says about
"I get more real fun out of my ROLMONICA
N than out of my Rolls-Royce."
Enjoy Your Camping
The Pocket Player Piano
The only harmonica that is played
with a music roll.
ANYONE CAN PLAY IT
Don't Waste a year trying to learn to
play, just insert a roll, blow into the
mouthpiece and turn a little crank,
and the ROLMONICA delivers real
Rolmonica, including 4 Rolls, 82.50
Extra Rolls, 10c each
Buegeleisen 8: Jacobson
5 - 9 UNION SQUARE
NEW YORK, N. Y.
New Rolls fsszwa' Zlffofzflzly
Wforldk Sole DIfl7'ibllf0l'.f to the Mu.ric Trade
prevails at THREE STEPS. Upper class-
men "who know," make THREE STEPS
their eating place. Come in and join us
T H R E E S T E P S
Bet. 140th 81 141st Street
Phone Dry Dock 8156
Boyf, Youths' and Young Ilrlmz
High Grade Clothing
98 CANAL STREET
Bet. Eldridge Sz Forsyth Streets
TISCHLER ROOFING Es?
SHEET METAL WORKS
412 EAST 125th STREET
NEW YoRK CITY
A. A. HARRIS
Page One Hundred Tbirzy-Five
CLASS PINS - RINGS
MEDALS ana' TROPI-IIES
QUALITY + SERVICE Z SATISFACTION
17 - 19 THOMPSON STREET NEW YORK CITY
Telephone Walker 0257
Send for Catalog
One Hundred and Tbifzy-Six
ANO Bu A0
EHTW ...SDI c
NewYork 1 QW X
Mal Te G Cable
L B oKS U
,. L LAN Uf E5
T 0 Wa nikon
6 fa. f L If
E 'es Y. :Stix 5 I
A ' I " U E Q
10ffW hr .
dsl.. TJ? , i qi
463' g wp
Telephones: F. L. BIRD, Prop.
Bircl's School Building
394 EAST l50th STREET
416 EAST 189th STREET
Cor. Park Ave. Bronx, N. Y.
Registered by State Board of Regents
GEO. WOLF, Principal
N0 More N0 Less
Phone Triangle 4456
F I ELD'S CLUB STYLE
Phone Melrose 9726
408-410 EAST 14-9TH STREET
Near Third Ave.
BRONX, N. Y.
86-88 FLATBUSH AVENUE
Next Casino Theatre
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
COIIZPIIIIIFJZIS of ZLIIK'
CLASS OF JANUARY, 1932
Page One Hundred and Thirty-Seven
C011zpli111c1zts of ilzr C011lf7Ii1ll6'1Zll5 of the
CLASS OF JANUARY, 1930 CLASS OF JUNE, 1930,
C071lf7Zi7lZI'7I1LS of flu' Complimmzts of the
CLASS OF JANUARY, 1931 CLASS OF JUNE, 1931
e One Hundred Thirty-Eigbl
TO GRADUATES and OTHERS!
who would like to spend some of
their vacation adding money to
their fall allowance.
Here is your opportunity!
Join the ranks of our subscription
representatives selling the Review
of Reviews and The Golden Book
and you can easily earn the money
you'll need for these extras at
college or school, or those summer
plans you are making.
Send for supplies today and get an
REVIEW OF REVIEWS CORP.
New York City
I am anxious to earn some money. Please
Name ........... - .... .
EDWARD I. FRIEDIVIAN
Class of 1913
T. H. H.
SIDNOR REALTY co.
KAPLAN 59" DEROW
Exclusive Boys', Youths' and
Young Men's Clothing
100 CANAL ST. N W YORK
"That's Fit to Wear"
Page One Hundred Thirty-Nine
Students' Lunch Room
ON THE CONCOURSE
I. E. HAMMOND,ManageV
o rg o
BIG BRIGHT - SANITARY
"All the Food Thafs Fit to Eat"
Soft Drinks Ice Cream Delicious Pastry
EXCELLENT IVIEALS AT POPULAR PRICES
age One Hundred Forty
CRIMSON mm' GOLD
All P0l'fl'GifS P05003 Pcrsofzally by
MR. IRVING CHIDNOFF
V--...v--.,.............,..........-..u--.vu------...-www..---------uv 0 yn...-.---.......-....-.......
OUR QUALITY AND PRICEJ' WILL GET YOUR. ORDERJ'
E PEN WASH DRY-BRUSH
, AIR BRUSH AND COLOR
NNXCWP 53115 -f3u JT?
One Gorxtrovct to tzover- all ,Work
I with undivided r'esporxsib111i9f'X'
5 IFIRIE IU ID - AWUCGIFQIRID ' CIHAXAWIB lE1fiSym.
1 875 Broadway " 'Umm St ' Tel. Algonqu1n4073
DAY EVNIGHT .HERVICE P 0Tl'0'1ENCGRAV NGS
...-..M.1....m.-U...-.-....... -U. an-.-M . -.M-.-fm- nn n Q Q an ann...-1.
Page One Hundred Forty-Two
D. S. BRASSIL BINDERY
41-43-45-47 ELIZABETH STREET
he cover for
was created by
The DAVID J.
2857 N. Western Avenue
6very Molloy Made
Cover bears this
trade mark on the
of Every Description
Km 6333335 M s
G az. T iq Ixvi, 'D
-01114 95" lim fag
LW, 3 11 ww V'
1 " '- xl- ff? li
Gafaloga and 138-144 W. 25th sr
600151355-Da,-fbnglz x"Ne43ffiQf ,I.Lm1irMQ,f::N A' New York City
WQCWJHUHZIF Telephones: A
SQ lp Watkins 3325-3626
PRINTERS OF THIS CLASS BOOK
NO IOB TOO LARGE-NOR TOO SMALL
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