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THE BIRD LOVERS' CLUB
BENJAMIN PLONSKY . . Prerideviz
NATHAN FE1wLowiTz . Vice-Prexidem
DELMAR KOLB . . Secretary-Treafurer
The Bird Lovers' Club, one of the latest societies to be added to Tuley's grow-
ing roster of organizations, has made its successful debut this semester. The
increasing interest of the entire country in birds which has resulted in the forma-
tion of many societies whose object it is to study and protect them has found an
echo in Tuley.
lt is owing the initiative and zealous work of Benjamin Plonsky that an or-
ganization of this kind was made possible. Wiith Plonsky as president, Feiwlowitz
as vice-president and Kolb as secretary-treasurer, The Bird Lovers' Club has in
its very first semester obtained an envious position among Tuley Clubs. Tuley
students have eagerly responded to the call for bird fans.
During the Spring, groups of Bird Lovers' have been going out to the city parks
and the forest preserves to study bird life. Trips were taken to Lincoln Park,
Jackson Park. Nlilwaukee Vifoods, Beverly Hills, and even to the distant Palos
Park. In fact, if Walking counts, the Bird Lovers can be considered the most
active club of all Tuley.
The Bird Lovers' meet once a Week in the Zoology Laboratory under the super-
vision of Mr. Epsey. Much credit is due to the interest of Mr. Minnis and Mr.
Espey. The interest of our Zoology instructors in this young organization has done
much to insure its existence.
The members have delved into bird books, studied birds in their natural haunts,
compiled migration records. and have endeavored to stir up in Tuley a deeper
appreciation for nature, particularly bird study.
The enthusiasm and interest displayed in but one semester, assure a brilliant
future for the Bird Lovers' Club.
Pagf Ali716'fy:f0 ur
THE LOG -
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X , I
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
GOLDIE SHANDROSS , . Pre:1'de1z.z
FRI EDA BERNSTEIN . . l'z'cf-Prerideazt
ELFREDA GA LANTIERRE . . Serrezary
DIANA LACK . . . Trmyurer
Je declare la seance ouverte-je propose que-achetez vos billets-vous n'avons
pas assez d'argent-these are some of the expressions which you might disentangle
from the chaos of sound as you pass Room IIS on a Wiednesday afternoon. From
the sounds Within, one can readily conclude that the students are having a pleasant
After a relapse of one semester "Le Circle Francais' was revived with a re-
newed activity. The hrst event of the semester was the election of officers. The
officers chosen were Goldie Shandross president. Frieda Bernstein vice-president,
Elfreda Galantierre secretary, and Diana Lack treasurer.
The French Club is not only for recreation but also for information and knowl-
edge of that French which is not covered in class and derived from the meetings.
The entire meeting is conducted in French. The program consists of short plays
written by French masters which are entertaining and beneficial, book-talks,
recitations, games, and songs.The singing is accompanied by a harmonica played
by Sid Mussman.
In the near future, Le Cercle Francais plans to have a play in the Lecture
Hall for the student body. There are many discussions on the feasibility of an
All-Tuley Dance sponsored by this club. Several other social eveIIts are being
The efhcient ofhcers and various committees have done their best in the reor-
ganization ofthe club. Although the club is but a small group of students banded
together, it is a successful organization because of the active interest displayed
by every member.
Pa gc lVir1rly-fiw'
There is not a group of students in Tuley that does as much for the Tuley
student body and receives as little recognition for their work as Mr. Tanner's
During every day of the school year hundreds of volumes are issued by our
Library to Tuley Students, and the work accomplished by these books among them
cannot be overrated.
To keep the library in order, to keep records of all books, to see that books
are in good condition, all requires a great deal of Work. The small group of girls
that help Mr. Tanner take care of the Library do therefore not have easy work
to do. Every period of the day somebody is busy in the Library rearranging books,
filing cards, taking inventory or giving information to some student.
But the harder the Work the broader the smile, because lVTr. Tanner, Chief
Librarian and Supervisor, labors shoulder to shoulder with the girls spreading
sunshine with almonds and peanuts, and since they are all girls Whom a smile
well becomes,the Library is a rather pleasant place in which to spend one's time.
The staff includes Edith Lichtenstein, Rose Berkowitz, Grace Germann, Sylvia
Lipman, Caroline Notarious, Goldie Shandross, Sylvia Suffrin, Ida Seefor, Ruth
Miller, Florence Greenspan, Sophie Reed, Ida Bestcck, Miriam Gollin, Blanche
Levy, Susanne Falstein, Bertha Rottner, Diana Lack, Florence Hackin, Ethel
Kahn, Sara Korman, Jeanette Brichke, and Beatrice Yellin.
. . - -C 1
1 ' .
TULEY CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB
MILTON VVALTERS . , Prfridmzz
JULIUS BOSEN . . I'z're-Prmident
SIDNEY XNALLER . . Secretary- Trearurer
One of the least known but most active organizations in Tuley is the Chess
and Checker Club. At an early meeting in which over seventy-five participated,
Milton Walters was chosen President with Julius Bozen and Sydney Waller as
Vice-President and Secretary-Treasurer respectively to assist him.
VValters appointed as class captains, Perlowskv, Freshiesq Weiselman, Sophsg
Lipshitz, gluniorsg and Bosen, Seniors. The interclass schedule then started.
The Seniors after losing their first two games made a comeback by Winning seven
games in a row to take the championship of the school. The team was composed
of Bosen, Wvalters, Schneiderman, Krulan, and Gans and had Shane, VValler and
Barbakoli' as substitutes.
Individual tournaments, for the purpose ofdetermining the best chess and checker
players, are being run off as this article goes to press. The winners will be awarded
medals, just as the winners of the interclass tournament received numerals.
As last semester's Log was going to press Tulev was up at the head ofthe inter-
scholastic league. Tuley won live games just as Crane did and it looked for a While
as though the gold and the blue would win the silver cup given to the city champ-
ions. Wlhen the show down came, hoWever,Tuley lost the last game to the tune of
I7 to 13. It was this loss which showed the strength of our team, as there was
small hope of Winning the championship when the schedule opened. For a school
entering for the first time Tuley showed great promise. Wiith three players-
Lipshitz, Shwartz, and Walters- remaining to form the nucleus for next semester's
team and such players as Perlowskv, Sherman, Teitelbaum. Plonskv trying out
to complete it, Walters promises a cup for our school next semester.
THE MARSHAL FORCE
As a fitting conclusion to four semesters of Marshal work, Joe Reitter has ably
captained an efficient Marshal force during the last semester.
The work of our Marshals' is not the unusual for which one is repaid with
glory, but the performance of daily tasks that often become monotonous and assume
forms of boredom. The duties our Marshals have set before themselves at the
beginning of the semester and have fulfilled have been rather difficult. It is not
easy for fourteen boys to keep the halls of a school of twenty-five hundred quiet
and in order. But any one who has been in Tuley during the past semester can
testify that it was done during the entire semester, except for one day.
That day was Collarless Day. Rarely is the Day as successful and as full of
hilarious fun as it was last semester. It was sponsored by the Marshals, and they
were on hand to see thatnothing was damaged and no one was injured.
The Marshals also ran an All-Tuley dance that proved to be one of the most
successful of the semester.
The force consisted of Joe Reitter, Henry Rothenberg, Carl Cohen, Ben
Samuels, David Cooper, Jack Krulan, Jack Rothstein, Fred Weiss, Millard Cohen,
Bernard Halperin, Simon Gordon, and Hyman Ginsburg.
THE GIRL MARSHALS
At the beginning of this semester, with the aid of Miss Claus, a Girl Marshal
Force, consisting of Bertha Kraus, Josephine Kroll, Beverly Koff, and Jeanette
Bernstein, was organized. The force set itself the same duties and tasks as the
Boy Marshals, and were probably greatly responsible for the quiet and orderly
semester we have just gone thru. They were a great aid to the boys, often perform-
ing tasks that they could not do.
The Girl Marshal force is an interesting institution. It shows the school spirit
of our girls and the willingness of Miss Claus to aid the school Wherever possible.
XXX I I -
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The feline aggregation this spring, although starting out with somewhat of a
jinx on it. managed to scrape through most of its encounters in highly com-
mendable fashion. As this article goes to press, the baseballers have but come out
of their training period. This period was featured by some stellar games with
scrub up teams and with other high schools out of the section.
In both of its encounters with the Columbia Business College, the Tomcats
were victorious. These two games, although they were not an exhibition of base-
ball as it should be played, served to round nine individual ball players into a
On one of its off days the Tuley sluggers were trampled down to the decisive
score of 22-O, by the Schurzites at the Logan Ball Park. However. after the Tuley
men found themselves, they hammered their way through the North Siders to
a 8-4 victory at Sawyer Park.
Wihen the first scheduled game with Austin came, the Tomcats found them-
selves in better condition, and it was with the utmost difficulty and with a good
"break" that the Austinites found themselves able to defeat the Gold and Blue
by a 6-4 score.
In an extremely slow and uninteresting game with Crane Tech, Tuley was
CAPTAIN Lours BRANDZEL. the only remaining player from the 1926 squad
was one of the best hitters and fielders on the team. He awarded himself the posi-
tion of shortstop, and the manner in which he played and batted fully entitled
him to that position.
COACH AI.TMAN was truly the greatest hero connected with the team. VVithout
any compensation whatsoever he whipped a bunch of rookies into playing with
some sort of teamwork. He spent a great deal of time and energy in coaching the
baseball team, and whatever success the team has had can be directly attributed
IRVING iiUKEi, UNGERLEIDER was the 'ffindu of the season. Having never
before played baseball extensively. he tried out for the keystone sack position and
proved himself so far superior to the other applicant that he was immediately
proffered the berth. Although a bit weak on hitting, his uncanny fielding ability
and his speed on the bases make him one of the most valuable men on the squad.
SID SHERMAN, a previous All-Star indoor baseball man, trampled the ground
around third base. Although his fielding was featured by good and bad streaks,
his hitting ability pulled him through and made him a valuable asset to the team.
The playing of BEN SAMUEL was featured by both good fielding and good slug-
ging. He is a sure man at first base, for a ball anywhere in his vicinity is sure to be
stopped by his trusty mitt. Wihen he connects with the ball, a double or a triple
Page Ona Ilundrfd Orr:
is the sure result. In the second practise match with Schurz, he smashed out the
only home run of the game, and so far of the season.
IRVING ROTHSTEIN, our husky southpaw hurler, did remarkably good work
for his first season in prep competition. He is a natural pitcher, and his stock of
curves, drops and speed balls can compare with those of the best in the Wiest
RUBY COHN, although not used in the beginning of the season, showed that he
had the makings of a star heaver. He has yet another season at Tuley, and with
a good team behind him he may be able to pull Tuley through to 'a Section cham-
ISADORE Kovrrz squatted behind the sack and signalled to the pitcher. He
was one of the steadiest players on the team, and his hitting average was one of
the highest on the team. He possessed a good "line", a valuable asset to a good
catcher, and has a remarkable facility for getting the best out of the pitcher.
'LLEFTYU JOE ORZECH, our left fielder, is one of the best outer garden men in
the section. He is a redoubtable hitter, and a hostile pop out to left field is as
good as an out. He remains for next season and has possibility of developing
into a better player than he is now.
MXN-ALLIEH JAWORSKY, posted in center field is one of the best hitters on the
team and one of the best fielders in the city. Although he has a rather odd manner
of standing at the plate when batting, he is usually good for a single or a double.
He also remains for another season.
Our right fielder. LOUIS BARTOLO, is truly the most remarkable player on the
team. He can play any position on a baseball team well, besides being able to
hit both right handed and left handed. His fielding of ground balls and of flies
is faultless, regardless of the fact that he is handicapped by his diminutive stature.
He will be at Tuley for two seasons yet, and he has the possibility of developing
into the best all-around ball player Tuley has ever seen.
ABRAHAM ZIMRING as auxiliary catcher is even now good enough for prep
competition, and one or two seasons later may find him the most capable backstop
in this section.
ADLER, a good hitter and fielder fitted in nicely as a substitute outfielder.
VVTLLIAM "B1LLY" SHAPIRO, the sole constituent of the managerial depart-
ment, showed his ability in handling the business side of the team by procuring
numerous practise games before the season.
Pagz Ons H u mired Two
. . - :ra
1 R A C It
Tuley's track teams now rated among the best in the city-Herald Examz'1zfr.
Tuley boasts of the finest track team in years-Tribmie.
Tuley is proving to be a veritable dark horse at all interscholastic meets-fozzrnaf.
These excerpts show but little the general surprise that has been evinced by
the followers of track in Chicago at the phenomenal success of the Claremont
In the short space of two months Tuley rose from a position of almost total
oblivion to a place where their prowess is respected by the "pick of spikestersw.
During this period they took a second place in the City lnterscholastic and a
third place in the Cook County Meet. In both cases they lost by a mere two points
to the powerfully balanced aggregation of Hyde Park.
Turning back the pages of track history in Tuley, one can hardly find a record
of such remarkable victories. VVe might find instances where individuals placed
second or third in their events but these occasions are very few and far between.
One might now ask what the cause of this meteoric success is. The answer
can be given in the words, "Dave lVlandelbaurn".
His sterling performance aroused comment from the leading newspapers in
Chicago. In both the City and Cook County Meet "Gabriel" departed from the
respective gyms sporting the all-around honors. ln addition to this he "copped"
the high jumps all three times at the Chicago University lnterscholastic Meet
besides two thirds and a fourth in the low hurdles. At this occasion ujoew Feld-
man also took a slice of the honors by garnering a second in the low hurdles,
Unfortunately, however,"Joe'lbecame a Senior before the second county meet.
At the City meet Mandelbaum had a chance to vindicate an earlier defeat
at the hands ofa Schurz man. ln the high jump he topped the best efforts of his
previous conqueror by six inches. Although he was tied by Jackson of Lane,
"Davie'sl' performance proved to be the thriller of the meet. Both succeeded
in coming a fraction of an inch behind the City high jump record.
Not satished with lVlandelbaum's taking all the glory. 'gChick" Grossberg
spread his lanky legs and placed second. a toe nail behind Swanson of Hyde Park,
the city and Cook County hurdling champ.
During the time that the Interscholastics were in progress, Tuley was defeated
by Schurz in both divisions. Our old ailment, lack of men, caused this defeat.
Page One H14 zzdrfd Tfzrrf'
Uvitlz SZ'lZCl'l'L' app1'ff z'af1'01z of lzfr
1nz5fM5!z IiE'L'0fl.07Z fo flzf fC'6'lf6Z7'5
of the sfzfcimzl body do we graff-
fully d6'6Z7Z.CdfE this, tfzfjffifz volzmzf
of the Log, to
EVA VV. CLAUS
ln some of the events the blue and gold was represented by one or two men against
the Milwaukee Avenue team's six or seven. The outstanding stars of this meet
were "Davie'i Mandelbaum and "IZ" Perlow. Others who made meritorious
performances at this meet were NAI" Wlolf in the high jump and Urfrig in the three
The defeat took away some of the pep from the team and put them in the
"dumps'l for a week or so, but their spirits were soon revived and they started
practicing for the outdoor season. As this article goes to press, they are training
Manager Perlow assured the school that the team 'has prospects of a success-
ful season. He is already negotiating for meets with our old rival Austin and with
our new rival, Elmhurst.
In addition to the dual meets, there are still several events of importance on
the teamis schedule. Among these is the City Interscholastic, the State Outdoor
lnterscholastic, and the National meet. Although their prospects of placing in
the State and National meets are very slight, there is, however, a strong possi-
bility of their placing in the city meet.
The few encounters that we have had, were productive of new talent. Such
performers as Samuels, Surge, Rothenberg, Cohn, Leader, Perlman, Fred Vlleiss,
Matt VVeiss, VVolf, Rothstein, Urfrig, Goldman, Barash, Ginsberg. Perlin, and
Comess, proved to be of great value to the team. The old reliables, Rydell, Brom-
berg, Mandelbaum, Perlow, Grossberg, Feldman, Comess and Dubrovsky were
not lacking in excellent performances.
The prospects of next season are very bright, since few of the team are gradu-
ating. The serious losses through graduation will be, Rydell in the high jump,
Bromberg in the hurdles and sprints, Samuels in distance events, Ginsberg in the
440 and dashes, lfVeiss in three jumps and shot put, and Matt Weiss in the sprints.
The men specialized as follows:
CAPT. DAVID G. MLXNDELBALTNI . High Jump, Hurdles, Broad slump
TSADORE PERLow, MGR .... 440 yd., Sprints, Relay
MORRIS S. BROMBERG . . Hurdles, Sprints, Broad Jump, Relay
DAVID G. RYDELL
OscAR C. COMESS
AARON D. 'U,RFRlG
CARL CO!-IN .
FRED VVEIss .
JOE PERLMAN .
ISADORE PERLIN .
Pa One Hzuzdrvd Four
High Jump. Hurdles
. Sprints. Relay
. Broad Jumps
Sprints, Broad -lump
. Sprints, Relay
. Sprints, 440 yd.
. . Sprints
MATHEW VVEISS . . .
Shot Putt, Broad Jump
. . Shot Put
. Shot Put
, Shot Putt
. Broad Jump
. 660 yd. Dash
. Shot Put
The past semester has been a memorable one in Tuley's swimming annals.
More than one record was shattered and several tied, although only three meets
were held. The semester was started by the Chicago University lnterscholastics,
in which three men entered-Appelman, Retsky and Fogan. Although none
placed because of bad starts and other handicaps, they all came close to making
During the semester. as every semester for the last five years, an interclass
swimming meet was held which. contrary to all traditions and customs. the Fresh-
man won. The second time, this was due to the fact that 'cT" men were not
permitted to swim and so the upper classes lacked material. Sonkin. a freshman
was high point man. Sonkin broke several school records and amassed an astound-
ing total of points to enable his class to lead. Johnson, another frosh also scored
heavily. Holstein and Greenspahn represented the juniors.
Another feature of the semester was the meet with the Hi-Y. At this meet,
Fogan, 'veteran breast-stroke came to the fore in his old style, and was high point
man, Collinet, another veteran coming second. The meet was easily won by the
school team even though many of the swimmers had not attended.
To Ben Edidin, swimmer and managerg to Retsky, Captaing and to Max
Appelman, veteran breast-stroke and carry man: to lVIeyer Fogan dependable
breast-stroke man: to Collinett. to Yetzner, to Sherman, To Roz, to Rothstein,
to Sonkin, and to johnson belong the credit for making this semester, one that will
stand out in Tuley's ever brilliant swimming history.
Following is an individual account of the men:
BEN EDIDIN as manager has done great things. He has worked and toiled,
striving to keep his men eligible, to gain meets-to run them successfully. Assist-
ant Manager last semester-Manager this semester, he has really and truly de-
served the "T" which he got. It is a pity that Ben Edidin leaves us.
LOUIS RETSKY, Captain has always been a great crawl man, always scoring
Page One Hurzdrfzz' Five
for Tuley in meets. He has ably selected and assisted in every way possible,
as an earnest and hard working Manager. He is a "T" man and has earned his
"T" by hard and fast swimming.
MAX APPELMAN has been connected with Tuleyls swimming team ever since
he has been in school. It is only the semester before this that he came to the front.
As a breast-stroke man we must search far to find his equal. As a carry man he
is unbeatable. He has set and still hold's Tuley's head carry record: O8 3-5,
only 3-5 of a second away from city record time. He and Retsky are Tuley's
only swimming team "T" men. Max achieved his UT" by placing in the city
interscholastics. The swimming team and all Tuley regrets the loss of Max Appel-
man due to his graduation.
MEY'ER FOGAN is one of the best breast-stroke men in Tuley. He has never
failed to place in a meet and has always come in with a point or so when it was
needed. Besides his ability as a breast-stroke man, he also swims in the carrys.
"Mike" is also graduating.
AL COLLINET is a back stroke and crawl man of no mean ability. Always
eligible-always to be depended upon. He has always been one of the upholding
of the swimming team. Collinett still has another semester in which to display
his ability and earned a HTH.
MSIDN SHERMAN has always been one of the necessary elements of Tuley's
swimming team. As a crawl man, few can compare with him. Endowed with
speed and endurance he has carved out a niche for himself in Tuley's history.
Sherman is only a Junior at present and so has still another year to swim for his
RoTHsTEIN due to his baseball activities has not been with the team as much
as he once was. Rothstein is Tuley's best back stroke man and a crawl man who
can be depended on to get points.
ALEX Roz, tall and slender, is built well for a swimmer and his swimming shows
it. In the year or more that Roz has left he will amaze his swimming contem-
'LMIKER XTETZNER is a swimmer of great versatality. Plunging is his great
speciality and he can plunge across the tank with no difficulty at all. At the
crawl stroke he has gained several points in the interclass meet. Vetzner still
has a semester to show himself.
SONKIN is the Freshman swimming marvel. High point man in the interclass
meet, breaker of Tuley records he ranks with Appelman and Retsky as the schools
fastest swimmers. A great deal is to be expected of Milt.
FRED JOHNSON also a Freshman is a breast stroke man of ability. In the three
or more years left for him to show his ability much is expected of him.
Page Om' Hundred Six
Tennis, destined to be Tuley's most notable sport, is, as this article goes to
press, about to enter a season which should be the most successful in tennis annals.
Captain Sam Barbakcff, "Hank" Rothenberg, Nlanagerg "l2zy,' Kovitz,
Solly Kobrin, David Misbaum, Ruby Cosnow, Wlilliam Lipschitz, Max Katz,
Leonard Levite, Aaron Rosenberg and Jacob Kaplan represent the full roster
of Tuleyls Tennis squad.
The bulk of the strength, however, falls onto the hands of four, Capt. Barbakolf,
"Hank" Rothenberg, "I2zy" Kovitz, and "Solly" Kobrin. Kovitz, a singles
man of unlimited ability, can, no doubt, cope his strength with any prep tennis
man in the city.
Sam Barbakofl, another singles man, executes his work in a manner befitting
to his high reputation. Upon Henry Rothenberg falls a double duty. that of player
and manager. Already experienced with the squad of '26, after this year of battle
he will be as good a man as can be found. Capt. Barbakoff, Kovitz and Kobrin
will be lost this June by graduation. Henry Rothenberg, Nusbaum, Levite, Cos-
now, Lipshitz, Rosenberg and Katz remain behind to make the squad of IQZS.
This year Tuley competes in the University of Illinois Interscholastic Tennis
Matches. a thing unheard of before in Tuley. VVith a few "breaks" in their favor
and under the able guidance of the eyer helping Mr. Michael our tennis team should
have by now, completed its most successful year in Chicago Tennis Circles.
Page, One Hundrfd Szzwz
GIRLS' TRACK TEAM
Although track may be considered a minor sport among the girl's athletics.
it has had a successful and well supported team this semester. If such good work
and excellent material continue to be on hand, track may soon become one of the
leading sports for the Tuley girls.
This semester's track had an All-Tuley girls' team. Due credit should be
given to 'fLil" glanas, an all around athlete, for the good work she has done as
girls, track manager. She displayed remarkable ability in the events, scoring
most of the high points which resulted in her taking first place.
Millie Goldstreich, Juniorg Kuta and Horwit7, Sophs, were some of the other
track stars who did good work.
The most interesting and successful meet took place the latter part of March.
It started off with the fifty yard dash in which about twenty-eight girls competed.
Four girls ran at a time, making seven heats in the trails. Those who placed in
the preliminaries were: Rappaport, Studener, Goldstreich, Janas, Kaplan, Kuta.
and Viiidrnar. These girls then entered in the semifinals which took place in two
heats. Only those placing first and second were qualified for the finals.
The four who entered in the finals were: Janas, Seniorg Goldstreich, Juniorg
Kuta and Vificlmar, Sophs. The result of the finish sprint brought "Lil,' Janas
to first place and Millie Goldstreich a close second.
GIRLS' SWIMMING TEAM
This semester's program for the girls' swimming team has been decidedly
different from any that the girls have ever had. The program that they followed
was that of an all Tuley girls' team instead of the usual Interclass teams. Even
though the program was changed the girls have shown as keen a spirit as ever,
which was proven by the fact that the tank was "mobbed" at the first tryouts.
With plenty of material to choose from, 'gLil'7 hlanas, the manager picked out
the most competent and eligible girls for the team. Among the old "swim Hashesu
that were picked were Jennie Abrahamson, Elsie Diamond, "Lil" -lanas, Emily
Zdanke and Dorothy Richman.
After hard and earnest practising the girls first all Tuley meet was held in the
latter part of April. This meet provided many thrills to an enthusiastic audience.
The high points went to Abrahamson, taking first place. with Gunter coming in
second, Goldstreich third. and Janas fourth.
The other swimming meets that were held were as well supported as the pre-
All in all. this semester's swimming team has been a very successful one. show-
ing keen competition and interest among the girls throughout the semester.
Page One Hundrcd Eight
NOT ALL JOKE9 'IIIIIIIIIIM I111I1I11Il1II111M
ARE TO BE FOUND W I " I ' I 1 -
IN TT-IE COMICS -
MANY MAIL BE SEEN IIIIII1111111 1 11111111111 1111111111111 11111111 1 mm ,WW
WALKING mourns VI I I XII N I 1 W x1I 11111
TULEY I ' I ' '
AN' ALL THESE YEARS
I'VE BEEN GOING ,, '
TO SCHOOL!! ' ,, f
AN ovemmo gy
WELL WHATS THE
YOU JUST CAME IN
MATTER WITH THE ONE
. I1 GRADUATE sem
, ' A JOB
, 'Q V-IT" Z U
WM A , 1
If X X I -ff-,f N We '
. f N Xl, 2, 'ri
1 POLITIQIANQ NLVLQ ,
xv QQ 1 worm Aaour A IN ,I '
. - JI -. A
XX DLACETO SLLLD 5 i
ELLA W A 1 . L
TULEYITE CAUGI-IT IN CAM H , 'WISIH VD UVED 300 vw
ACT OF DOWDEQING BUNK WIIII EN J AGO -Tum IwouLDN'T
HEDQ FACE i ' HAvETo LEARN MODEIZN
YOU SAY HFS A
GOOD QWIMMBL 7
HE OUGHT TO BE ,A 7"
HE Knows' ALL
THE BEST DIVE?
COPIES' OF QEVIEW
ISSUE IN WHICH
HIS NAME ADPEARS
- fh-I-A-.:IF'L 1'-'S
" fiiiiifiiiih E
E55 SEVLQAL OOUVENIICE, -ml L ml- :::::: IEE:
5. ::::: 1
i M Q
WE WANT TO KNOW-
-whether our Hi-Y men really need an organization to keep them on the
straight and narrow path.
-how soon, at the present rate of rejuvenation, Mr. Fisk will revert to the
bottle. CLatest reports state that he has already come down to the age of thirty.l
-whether the charter members ofthe Honor Society organized the organization
to insure their being in it.
-how one can tell whether Mr. Von Hovenberg is teaching Law, Polycon, or
-how long "Uke',, having fallen for "Jimmy". will remain prostrate.
-Where Mr. Casner spends his Saturdays.
-whether Matt VVeiss is glad "Bev" lives next door to him.
-how many books do our Booklovers love up per week.
-whether lVliss DelVIerse succeeded in teaching "Jimmy" manners.
-whether Miss Chase teaches psychology or shorthand, and why she is not
on speaking terms with Mr. Casner.
-whether the T. C. Lassies are kidding the world or themselves.
-why Mr. Olson doesn't buy a new hat.
-why Mr. Tanner never makes use of a boy for his Library staff.
-Whether the guy who wrote this thinks he's funny.
THE ABOVE GOT IN THROUGH A PRINTEPJS ERROR.
Page One Hundred Eleven
x V '
L, l l
Page One Hundred Twelve
IAS VVE SEE THEM,
fWe feel that the grad :ection in the "Log"
i: a farce: therefore the :ample: below of
what grad writeup: :hould be. The reader,
after going thru the:e, will be able to :uppzy
proper biographie: for all our graduate:
SID M. MUSSEM
Be:t dancer in :chooZ,' fine on :tippery
fOor:. Active in :chool athletic:, notably
football and ba:ketball. Captain of football
team ,24. Mode:t and retiring: refu:e: to
:peak of him:eh'. Chairman of Civic Conduct
Committee 727. "Action: :peak louder than
BEN SOME MUI,E
Debating 724, '25, '26, '27. Premienf
Crocheting Club '26, Honor rot! man.
Runnerup for Cla:: Checker:. Hi: only
weakne:: i: playing poker with two deck:.
"A gentleman and a :cholarfl
Cla:: Checker Champ '26, Bomm friend
of Seymour Carmel. Knitting Club '26, 727.
Mi:: C!au:' a::i:tant. Wz'l :tudy for the
c ergy at the Carmel C'lE7'gy77Z!17Z,.f Club.
c'Nez'er rough, hi: conduct wa: aboee re-
'0Mer. The terror of the :chool. Captain
Bouling Team '26, Mgr. W're:tling Team.
Tore the tie of euery teacher on Co7larle:: Day.
Height, 6 feet: weight, 250 pound:. 'Cilnd a
mighty man wa: he.'7
JULES MURPHY BART
Pre:ident Tri:h Democrat: 725, 126, ,27.
Sergeant of Charm: in Hi-Hay Club '26.
Donated afortune for Fla:k and Drown Club.
A Don juan among the gentler :ex. "He':
my utild Iri:l1 Ro:e. 7'
Baby hhrampu: :tar 727. :Iuthor of Spani:h
Looe Poem:. Serenade: :heba: on the mouth
organ. Sale:manfor Cabbago Spani:h Stogie:
and E! Supremo Garlic.
'iQf moonlight night: in Su nny Spain
Thi: troubador :ingf yet again."
Visiting Pres.-"W'hat? Whazzat? CGrabs up hatchet from desk muttering
incoherently and then advances with a menacing attitude. Seeing this, local
president seizes old fashioned razor from pocket, whereupon advancing president
stops.l Well-Well-may'be you is not such a had club after all. Still ah thinks
that we is better, Take for example Our dancer who has Won more Logs than were
printed, Eva Davis. Not only that but there's our vocationalist, Sistah Fleisch-
man. VVhy man I have a lot more to convince you how good we is. As an actor
few can equivalize brothah Rothstein. Now there's .... ats a nize pin you all got
Local President Cproudlyl-"Yeah, I'ze a membah of de "Bigger and Better
Visiting President-"I-Iot ziggety zaml I is too. Shake brothah. lThey shake
hands.l Come to think of it brothah, you shuah has a magnolius organization
Local President-'4You ain't got such a bad one youselff'
Visiting President Cembarrassedlyj-"Let's change the subject. That's a
mighty fine razor you got there."
Local President-"Au dat shuah shuah am a swell ax you got. What do you
say we swap? fOther nods head and the trade is made.l The meeting am ab-
journed. fArm in arm they leave the stage.J
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Pagf Om' Huudrrd Tfzirffaez
This hook 1.5 a 1'efo1'd of our
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TULEY HIGH SCHOOL
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109 N. Dearborn Street
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We Furnish Bids for any School on Request
A. T. LE ROY, School Rep.
Page Om' Iizuzdrrd Xia I
Algy-"lVhat becomes of your lap when you stand up?"
Reggy-" It retires to the rear and pops up under an assumed name. I'
A small Northern lad was spending the winter in a Southern school,
and was discovered attempting to look at the paper of a girl in front of
him. The irate school mistress of old Southern stock, rushed up to the
girl and exclaimed,l'Where all yo' Southern hospitality gone, Mary Jane?
Turn yo' paper so the little Northern boy can see. "
He Cslapping his ear emphaticallyl-" Damn these mosquitoeslu
Roommate-'tFunny thing. You know, I don't know why, but
mosquitoes never bother me. H
He Cagainl-"Which proves what I've always told you. No sex
Laugh! I thought I'd split an infinitive.
" If you've heard this before, stop me, " gurgled the leaky pipe.
L'The constant dripping of water will wear away the largest stone,',
says Campus Car, "and the constant dripping of tears on many a man's
shoulder has led to his buying one!"
We know a feller who is suing the city for building the sidewalk so close
to his abdomen.
Angry Wife-"Will you tell me what the long red hair on your coat
Cornered Husband-"My dear, that means just one thing-trouble!"
HI noticed they arrested another big gang of bootleggers in Chicago
"What for? Getting behind with their deliveries?"
Found on a freshman's registration card:
Question-'AGive your parent's names. "
Answer-t'Mamma and Papa. "
"Mamma, why are policeman like little children? "
'tBecause there are so many being taken for walks in the park by
Page Om' Hundred Twenly
II . . I
H A Business College with a
E University Atmosphere H
H The Only Business College 1n the VVest whlch
Requires Every Student to be 2, Four-Year
H High School Graduate.
MUNSON SHORTHAND GREGG SHORTHAND A
E SECRETARIAL COURSES
A Bulletin giving complete information about the
:: Secretarial, Stenographic or Accounting Course will 5
Q be mailed free on request.
116 SOUTH MICHIGAN AVENUE
2 Twelfth mor CHICAGO Randolph 4347
E u,-o-re-o,o -ine io- o-l-,eul,-,o- -icuii
Page Om' Hzuzdrfd Twenty-ont
'WVell, well, we saxv Red Auerbach next to some girls."
"In the grad section of this "Log"."
The famous absent-minded professor was walking down the street with
one foot in the gutter.
"Since when," he said, "did I begin to limp?"
Anyone who wishes to get in Mr. Casner's good graces should buy
him a pound of genuine dyed in the Wool Swiss Limburger Cheese.
Do not Write excuses on the back of a rain check. Teachers are sus
Never study for Mr. Olson's tests. You'll Hunk anyway.
Let's sing to good old Tuley,
She's always at the head.
Vl'e'll sing to her while We're living,
And we'll sing to her while welre dead.
And when we're up in Heaven
Well give a Tuley yell,
And if we're not so fortunate,
lVe'll give it down in-Tuley, Tuleyl Here's to you'
Buy Your Supplies at a Place Where Perfection
We Always Back Our Goods According to
Their Respective Prices.
You Pay Less-Get Better Service-Get Better
Equipment if You Buy at
F E L D M A N ' S
CN ext to the School on Potomac Ave.D
Page Om' Huzzdrrd Tzwzify-rico
J . O. Pollack 81 Co.
CLASS PINS AND RINGS
The Tuley Senior Rings are of Our Manufacture
7 West Madison St., 9th Floor
GERSON GUTHMAN, President FRED F. BLOCK, Vice-Pres
Progressive State Bank
VICTOR H. THIELE, Cashier
2202 West Division Street
"A Progressive Bank for Progressive People"
Pngr Om' Ifznzdrfd Trcwrzli 21
9l?- QIQ-92I NO. TRANKLI N ST..
ADVERTISING QNRT STUDIOS
Tgefepfz on cfs QIAVG fe
cfzzpc-vrzbr 1920 6'Zcl1.a1'fje
rgzperzbr' 1921 fo all
cffzperior 1922 P Qeparfzqezzts
f " A M E A's FI N E ST -
Bryant CEL Stratton Business College
116 S. Michigan Ave. Chicago, Ill.
Telephone Randolph 1575
The oldest Business College in America
advises one of the following courses:
Majoring in higher Accountancy, Finance, Law and Economics. Leads to the
degree of Bachelor of Accounts LB. Acctsj. Prepares students to pass state
Certified Public Account QC. P. A.D examinations. Students matriculating
with the intention of earning the degree recognition must have the prerequisite
of a -1 year High School Training.
A new course arranged to supply the heavy demand for private secretaries, a-
side from Stenographers. Ofhce Methods and Business Technique featured.
Studies Covered-Shorthand, Secretarial Correspondence, Spelling, Typewriting.
Bookkeeping, Commercial Law, Secretarial Duties, Personal Efficiency. Pre-
requisite: High School Education. Also: Short Courses for Review and Advanced
Students, Free: 40-Page Success Book. Send for it today.
50 YEARS OF GOOD SERVICE AND QUALITY
We have served the Tuley High School with
high grade bottled milk and other dairy products
for the past 10 years.
Theo. Renz 81 Sons Co.
t 1376-80 West Austin Ave.
WHOLESALE MILK AND CREAM
xl Monroe 0926-5310
Page One Ilzuzdrni Tfzwziyif
Where the smartest clothes can
be bought for less
YOUR GRADUATION SUIT
A young-man's dress is one of
the greatest essentials towards
success. True clothes don't make
the man, but they come close
to it. We feel certain that we
can satisfy and please you.
Complete selections of Young
Men's 2 Trouser Suits 3925 to 3575.
KLEE BROS. 8a CO.
Belmont and Lincoln Ave.
Milwaukee Ave. and Division St.
THE OLD RELIABLE
HIGH SCHOOL STORE
Every Requirement of the
1302 No. Claremont Avenue
Opp. Main Entrance
Compliments of the
DOPPELT 8a REUBEN
SATCHELS BRIEF CASES
29 S. Clinton
C O .
WHERE THE TULEY CLUBS
HAVE THEIR PRINTING
1236 N. Western Ave.
THE BLUE INN
2734 Division Street
THE NICEST RESTAURANT
IN OUR NEIGHBORHOOD
Best Meals Served at
P 0115 Hzmzirrd Tflhfllfy zx
All the North-west Side has its
Clothes Cleaned, Dyed, and
Pressed at the
CLEANERS AND DYERS
WE SPECIALIZE IN
I. GANZER, Prop.
Leavitt Street Near Division
Tel. Bruns. 0622
GELLER DAIRY CO.
CLOAKS as MILLINERY
Phone Arm. 2928
1266 Milwaukee Ave.
1300 N. Rockwell Street
SCHOOL SUPPLIES AND
2126 W. Division Street
CLOAKS SUITS FURS
H. W. GELLER, Prop.
Phone Humboldt 6360
1300 Milwaukee Avenue
Corner Paulina Street
To miss a kiss
Is more amiss
Than it would be
To kiss a miss:
The kiss you miss
The miss herself
Vllould never miss.
But if you try
To kiss at miss
VVith Whom a kiss
Would be amiss,
Yould better always
Miss the kiss!
Pagf Om' Hzuzdrm' Twmzfy-
ROGER ' ANNUAL
There is something distinctive about a
Rogers' printed book. The clean-cut ap-
pearance of the cuts and type matter is the
result of the skill and experience of 19
years of annual printing.
We enjoy the patronage of high Schools
and colleges throughout the United States
Who want a distinctive book of the prize-
winning class. Your specifications will re-
ceive our prompt and careful attention.
307-309 First Street 10 So. LaSalle Street
Dixon, Illinois Chicago, Illinois
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I I-"f1i'l' is-L IIT il 1 ,al Z I' M' Il he ' 1 " ' I I :ur A I Iwfihll Anvil" .-I
MR. FRANKLIN P. FISK
we extend our sincere
thanks for his material
aidg in making Tuley the
school it is today.
J.-IACOBSON . . flffz'.vta'1ztPrz'1zcipaf
NOVOTNY . ffffiftarzl Principal
L. M. ADAMS
J. F. BAYER
A. T. BERGSTROM
A. V. BLANC
B. L. BOWEN
F.. A. BRIDGAM
F. A. CHASE
E. A. CLAUS
T. J. CUTTING
M. M. DEMFRSE
A. E. DOLE
M. A. ENGLISH
C. VV. ESPEY
C. M. FELCH
J. M. FERGUSON
E. D. FLAGG
E. L. FORREY
E. D. FREDERICK
M. C. FROST
J. C. GILLESPIE
G. M. GREGG
H. H. GROSS
H. M. H.ANSON
C. F. HENZE
A. M. C. HOLM
W. J. KOPP
A. G. MACDOLTGAL
C. C. MARRS
I. A. MCINTYRE
H. A. MICHAEL
L. E. MINNIS
R. S. MORFORD
R. A. MURPHY
M. U. NELSON
M. A. C. GQCONNELL
O. A. OLSON
K. A. O,NEILL
M. K. PLUMB
G. O. RANDALL
F.. M. ROLIAN
C. P. SAUNDERS
C. E. SCI-IOLOPP
J. M. SMITH
A. I. STEHMAN
A. M. SUTHERLAND
G. W. TANNER
C. G. TIETZ
K. H. VAN HOVENBERG
M. B. VVALSH
VV. A. WEDGEWORTH
A. M. WVEIMAR
Page Thirty z
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TO THE CLASS OF '27
The Class of '27 now leaving the protecting walls of Tuley I have the privilege
of addressing for the last time. Kindly memories of this class will always remain
with me-memories of your consistent friendliness, memories of your gracious
consideration, memories of your splendid spirit of helpfulness. Not only were
you always ready with your assistance, but you also manifested that rarer gift
of realizing the need, though unexpressed, and voluntarily offering your services.
Always there was an oversupply of volunteers, for the whole class was animated
by the same helpful spirit.
At all times have I found it practicable to trust to your judgment, for it has
usually proved good. You have displayed good judgment in choosing your leader-
individuals of sterling character, not merely of superficial social popularity. You
have also manifested "sweet reasonablenessl' and good judgment in your manner
of accepting suggestions and advice.
Some individuals in the class stand out in my mind for their fine qualities of
character, their integrity. their honor, their loyalty, their reliability. Others are
particularly prominent for their intellectual attainments, for their excellent
scholarship, their zeal for study. Others again are outstanding for certain talents,-
ability in music, art. oratory, athletics. Still others have won their chief fame by
their qualities of leadership. And many have secured a place in my heart by their
charm of manner, their pleasing personality. They have been good people to live
However you may differ one from the other, one quality that you possess in
common is perhaps the one that is most attractive to us older individuals-Youth!
-Youth with its golden wings and radiant eyes: youth with its courage and joy:
youth with its illusions, its aspirations, and its dreams.
Go forth. one and all, in the strength of your youth and our blessings and
heartiest best wishes go with you. May you hold to your ideals until they have
become realities. May you have the wise judgment to know what are the things
worth while. And most of all may you have the intelligence to know the right
and the character to follow where your intelligence has pointed the way. No
further wish need supplement this, for if you knou' the right and do the right,
you will win both happiness and success in the true sense. You may not have
wealth, and you may not have fame, but you will have something far more valuable
-your own self respect and the approval of your inmost soul.
EVA W'ALL.ixcE CLAUS
gr: QEIWA' -,.
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IsAD0RE S. KOVITZ
. . . I'dZEdZ'Cf0fZ-071
. . . Salutatoriavz
. . . Clan Orator
CLASS HONOR ROLL "
T H E L O G
31k'er,' Review Staj 1.27,' Log Typiftq Mixed
hChoru,r,' Captain Ball '26, '261fg, ,27,' Cai! of
"Charm",' Horneroming Comm. 727,' Flower
31l3'er,' Review Staji' '26, 2615, '27.' Editor of
Girly' I.r.fue,' flrt Editor of Log 127,' Soplz tllirror
'251fQ.' Secretary of Franklin: V. P. of BookloiIerx.'
T. C. La.r.fie,' Swimming ,2..l1k, '27,' Capz. Ball
Champ: 725,' Placed Franklin Oralorifal C0l1lt'.fl
'261fQ,' U"inner Soplz. Oratiral: Iffinner of Hi-Y
Porter Context: Tuley Debating Team ,27,' Caft
of "New Coedn: Cai! of "In flze Spring a Young
tILlan'.v Fanry',' "Profe.f.vor of LozIe",' Pierare
NIAX. R. APPLENIAN
Clan Oratorg Log Staj ,27,' .liforiate Editor
of junior Forum: Council of jewiflz Youth
League: Pref. of jewifh Youth Leagueg Prey. Lif-
erary Soplix: lrzterrlaff Swimming Charnpfq
Champion of Soph Debatef '241Ag,' Numeral and
twedal man: Chmn. Senior Prom Comma' Climn.
of junior Prom Comm.
Cliarter tllember Honor Soeiety.
flfxociate Newt Editor of Review '261Q, 127:
General News Editor of Log '27,' See.-Treaf. of
Radio Club ,261fQ,' Clze.f.f and Clieckerf '26, '261f2.
IYIILTON G. BABROFF
Log Staj' ,27,' Review Stajf 7261fQ, '27.' Hlixed
Choruf '23W, 124.
ANNA S. BALTER
31Q'er,' Stal? of Girlf' Iffue Review: Log Staf-
Sec.-Treaf. tllixed Choruf ,27,' lllixed Choruf
3515, '26,' .nlccompaniftfor Mixed Chorus 1261fQ,
'27,t fIL'L'077lPl17ZiJ'lf0T GZ'7'l.f, Clee Club ,27,' Blem-
ber of Bookloz'er.r,' .lltrua f'i.fitir1g Comm.,' Color
and Ribbon Comm. '27.
JULIUS A. BARTHOFF
Cla.f.v HiI'lorian,' dffociale Editor of Reaieci'
'261fg,' News Editor of Review ,27,' life-Pref. of
Hi-Y '261Q,' Frofli Debating Team ,231f2,' 3rd
in junior Oratorieal Context '26,' Clam Night
junior 3 .-lrtf Treafurerq Bu5ine.f.I Mazinger
of twafle and Cowng Doublef Hand Ball Clzampff
Inlerroom folleyball Champxg Interroom Indoor
Champ.r,' Senior Ivzterclaff Indoor Champf 127,'
lIlar.fhall,' Fire lllarfliall.
3'er,- Log Szaj ,275 Trarle ,241A2, '25, 12515,-
Indoor 727,' Volleyball 127.
- 31fQ'er,' Came from Schurz: Alixed Choral '27,'
'r - "A 'fr ' " " ' W" '-I
T H E L O G
GLADYS .-X. BERRIAN
.Uixrzi Cfiorui '251f2, '26,' Smzior Cirli' Glu
Clubg l'o11f'ybafl ,26zgQ,' Capt. Ball ,27.
37Afer,' 0fL'1lI'!lfd '24, ,241k, 725, ,25l12, '26.
Sirzior Cirb' Glas Club: junior-Sfzzior Prom
Comm. '2Ci: Sfnior Frfffzif Comm. '26,' .lltrua
Burzco Comm. '26.
FRIEDA L. BERNSTEIN
Typifz for Rfc'ifw,' Vice'-Prfzr. of Ffz'IlCll:CIIlb
,2f.' Girfx' Clif Cfub ,27.' Flower Comm.
JE.-XXETTE C. BERXSTEIN
Typiff Log y261fQ,' Log Staff '.27,' Review Typift
'27,' Frmlzif, Soph, Sfnior Capl. Ball Tramf:
Srnior follryball '.?7.' Lieutenant Girl fllarflzall
'27,' Clzartfr .Ufmbfr of Book1o:w.r,' Pin and
Ring Committfr ,2'j',' Ca.rt of "Nfw Cord" '261fg.
HELEN A. BLASZCENSKI
3'rr.' Honor Studint: Smzior Girlf' CIN Club
27: 1'0U4'yba1!,' Capt. Balt '26,' .Uoito Comm.
Cami' from .Uar.vhatl,' Capt. Ball '27: Senior
Capt. Ball Clzampx '261fg,' Smiior-Frmlzic Party
Comm. '27: Homrcoming Comm. '27.' .-Iltrua
1"iJiti11g Comm. ,27,' Flower Comm. '27.
JULIUS F. BOSEN
3'rr: Rr:'z'r:v Staff '27,' Ffaturf Editor of Soph
.Uirror yzjlkg: junior Forum ,265 Log Staff '27.'
Vive'-Prr.f. Cluw' and Clzsclafrf '27,' .Uixfd Cfzorzu
'25lQ.' Capt. Sfnior Champ Irzterflau Clzrfksr
Literary Editor of Log '27,' Log Typift '.261Qg
I'irf-Prof. of .Waits and Gown '27,' Src. of Boole-
lovfrf '261f2: ,1lt'I7Ibt'fV' of Booklowrsf Library
Staj' '251fQ, '26, '26lQ, '27,' Literary Soplz Prom
Clzartrr .llfnzbrr qt' Honor Socifly.
MARY A. BROCKO
Sfuior Cirlf' Give Club '27: T. C. Laffiag
Boo1eto:'rr.' .frznrx Staff ,27.
KIORRIS S. BRONIBERG T 'i ' '
31fg'fr,' Jtlzlftir Editor of Log ,27,' B. .-1, sl.
Editor of Log ,201fq,' Sport! Editor of Rfi'ii'ct' '265 . . ,
Bufineix .llanager of Soplz Jlirror: .llzlwd 4 4
Clzoruf: R. 0. T. C. 724i " T" Alan: Travk '24, I
'2-Me, ,-?5,',25V21 '26. ,261a, 727- 1
ANNA BROOK l
Jl1'.YFd Clmruf '24lQ7,' Girly' Gln' Club '26,' f -
Capt. Ball ,26. ,W
REEVA R. BRUSS "
31Ag'er,' l'irf-Prrf. of Jlixfd Clzoruf ,27,' ,Uixnl
Clzoruf 25123, '26, '26lfQ, ,27,' Cirli' Glu Club:
SADYE S. BRYER
31fQ,!'f,' .Uixfd Clzoruf '26, 7261fQ, ,27,' Cirlf'
3'rr,' Honor Student: Latin Club ,261fQ,' Capt,
junior Clierlaer Team '26LQ: "T" .Hang junior
MILL.-XRD E. COHEN
Inzarroom Indoor Clzampf '27.' .Uarflzall '27.
Indoor '2-jlfg, '26, ,261f2,' Swirnnzing Tram
,26, '26lQ, '27,' follfyball ,26.
BLANCHE S. CRARIER
Cirlf' Glsf Club ,27,' Frftvliif Capt. Ball Tfam Arr .- . --
'2.,l.' Honzfronzing Comm. '37,
EVA R. DAVIS
Log Staff '27,' Rfvifw Sta-if ,27,' Cirlf' Rt'Z'ZAt'CU
'27.' Intfrroom Capt. Ball Clzampf '27,' Sfnior
Volleyball Tram '27: Senior Capt. Ball .Uanag r
'27: Soplt Capt. Ball Clzampf '251fQ,' Intfrroorn
Capt. Ball Clzampf '251f2,' Track Team ,24, l2j,
'261fg,' funior Capt. Ball Champ! '26: Ifinnrr ,
of junior 3 .ilrtf Dance, Contfxl: W'inne'r of Jlixfil' ,
Clzorut Dance Contfft '261f2,' Color and Ribbon -- . if .
Comm. '27. V
Cirlf' .-Iililffif Editor of Log 727,' Jlixrd Clzoruf
,231f2, ,24, b241f2, ,255 T. C. La.f.vz'f,- F roflz and .
Sopli Interclafx Capt. Ball Tfam.f,' Girls' Swim- 1
ming Tfam '231Ag, ,24, '241Q, '25, '251f2, '26,
'261Q, ,27.' Ssnior Capt. Girl! Swimming Tram
'26M2g T. C. Lafsie Capt. Ball Tram ,27,'Fra!1l?lfI1
Reception Comm. '26l,Q: lVay.f and .llfanf Comm. -
. A W Ai YW il
.Ufmbrr of Honor Sorifty
Pagr AV i rifteftl
T H E L O G
MENDEL A. DOPPELT
,lmiflarzt Newf Editor of Review '261k: Cir-
culation Alanager of Review 726w,, Bu,vine.f.f
lllanager of Review ,27,' Alanaging Editor of
Log ,27.' Prey. junior 3 .rlrtx '261fg,' Hfinner of
Soph Oratorical ,251Q,' Ifinner of junior Ora-
Radio Club '25, '251Q, ,26,' Indoor '26, y.?61A2.
BENJAMIN R. DUZINSKI
Mixed Clioruf '241Q, ,255 Sec. Sr. Hi-Y ,27'
R. 0. T. C. ,24: Traclz Team '26, ,261f2.
Hatclzet Oratorg flffociale Bu.rine.f.f .Uanager
of Log: Treaf. Lil. Soplzf: Hi-Y,' Swimmin
Team ,251k, '261Ag, ,275 .fl.f.v1'.fta1zz Swimming
illanager '261Q: llfarzager Swimming Team '27,'
Soplz, junior and Senior Interclafi Swimming
Teamg Captain of Golf Team ,27,' Chairman Sopli
Picnic Comm.: Soplz Debatef.
EMMA T. ELKIN
Typixr of Log '27: Glee Club ,27,' Capt. and
lllanager of Senior Volleyball Team: Interroom
Capt. Ball ,2-315. ,275 I7Ilc'7'C1LZ.U' Clzampf '25,
,26. ,27,' .llrrua Vifiting Comm.: Homecoming
RIARILYN A. ELLER
Girly, Iffue of Rezfieu' ,27,' Clzmrz. Senior-
Frefliie Party Comm. v.27,' Clzmn. junior Party
Comm. ,265 Capt. Ball ,26.
NHRIAKI P. EMYANITOFF
3'er: Glee Club '27,' fllixea' Clzoruf '25, '251Q,
31Q'er,' Picture Comm.: .-Ilumni Edizor of
Log ,27.' Cirlf' l.v.fue of Review '26W, ,275 REC'l,c'f0
Typift '261Q, ,27,' junior-Freilzie Party Comm.
'26: Sec. of Boolelowrf ,275 Senior Girly' Track
Team ,261f2.' Senior Girlf' Volleyball Team ,27,'
iegnior Capt. Ball Team '27,' Coaclz of T. C. Laffie
SUZANNE R. F.-XLSTEIN
Valediclorian: Clzmn. of fllofto Comm. ,27
Review Typiff ,275 Sec. of T. C. La.fxie.f ,27,'
Homecoming Comm. ,275 Uflzerette Qf Clzarm
Z27,' Head Typixt of Log '27.' Library Staff '26lfQg,
DOROTHY M. FELDNER
Treaxurer of Franklin ,27: Girly' Glee Club.
T H E L O G
lllarxhall '24, '241Q, '25,' Liculcnant lllarfhal
'25,' R. O, T. C. '23,' Inrerclaff Swimming '23,-
Intcrroom Indoor ,2j',' Inzerclaff Tracle '24, '25,
s 6 s ,,
2 , 2,.
ETHEL B. FLEISCHMAN
Prey. of Girlf' Glce Club ,27,' Cart of "In thf
Spring a Young lllan'.v Fancy" '27.' Cay! of
"New Coed" '261k: Cart of "Charm" '27,' Cirlx'
I.r.fue of Review '27.' Mixed Chorus '23, 724, '25.'
.Uixed Clioruf Dance Comm. '24,' Frefhie, Soph,
junior, and Senior Capt. Ball Tcanzxg T. C.
MEYER H. FOGEN
Swimming Team '23, '24, '25, '26,' fr. and
Sr. Life Saving Mang Capt. Intrrclafx Swim-
ming Clzampf '261!g.
Circulation jlgr. of Girls' Reuicw '27.' Log
Staff ,27,' Pin and Ring Comm. '27.' Trcaf. of
Boolelovers '261Q,' Frcflzif Capl. Ball Team '24,'
Uiherezle "Charm" ,27,' T. C. Lanieg Sr.-Fr.
Party Comm. '27.
Ribbon Comm. ,27,' flltrua Vifiting Comm.
'27.' M'z'xcd Clzorux '27,' Soph and Senior Capi.
G. ll. T. C.,' Altrua I'i.fiting Comm. '261Q,'
Pref. of .4l7rua '27.' ..f1.f.fi.fZL171l Circulation llifgr.
of Log '27,' Y. L.: Council lblember '27.' Typifz
of Log '27',' Red Croix Council '27,' Clzmn. of
Homecoming Comm.,' Cirlx' Iffue of Raifiewq
Frrnrh Play '231fQ.
ELFREDA R. GALANTIERE
5'cr,' Mixed Chorux '241A2, '25, '251Q: Girlx'
Iifuc of Review '27g Sec. of French Club '27.'
Clzmn. of Frefhie Party '261k.
ABRAHAIXI I. GANS
Editor-in-Chief of Log '27.' Pref. of Booleloverx
'27,' Vice-Pref. Y. L. '27.' Council lVIe-mber
j. Y. L. '27,' Champion Inlerclaff Chechcr Tcam
727,' Jllotro Commizler.
Charter .Ucmber of Honor Society.
EDNA B. GANS
Sec. of Lil. Sophf '251Ag,' llflixcd Chorur '25W,'
Glre Club ,27,' Log Staj 727,' Carl of "Charm"
'27,' Sopli. jr. Capt. Ball Team '25, '251Q, '26.
ESTHER F. GARBER
Treaxurer of flllrua '27,' Allrua Vi.riting Comm.
'27g Homecoming Comm. '27,' Receplion Comm.
. r-h ,J
1- i '
xl.. ,, 5
' .,. " iii
I "F ffl'
-. -af: 3' "M
Page Twenty-o ne
T H E L O G
fer: .Uixrd Clzoruf 72jMg, '26: Climn. jr.-
Frnflzzr Party Comm. '261ig.
HYXIAN L. GINSBERG
Rfi'iecc' Staff '261fg,' Jr! Editor of Review '27.'
Trrax. of Hi-Y '27,' Ili-Y '26, ,27.' Hi-Y Ping
Pong Clzampion '27.' Illixrd Clzoruf '231Q, '24.'
.Uarxlzall Forrr ,27.' Clzfm Club '27,' lwolleyball
Clzampf '26,' junior Play '26,' Senior Irzterclau
Swimming Tram '261f2. ,27,' Swimming Team
'2O1Q, '275 junior Lift Sewing Corpf '2-iw.
MILTON N. GINSBKRG
3LQ'f'r: Senior Hz'-Yg Trafle Team '2-HQ, I26,
Log Sfaj' 727,' Reoisw Szajf E613 '27: Tiff-
Prrf. of junior 5 Jrff '261Q,' Indoor '261Q: fol-
CHARLOTTE A. GOODMAN
31fQ'rr,' Revista' Typifl ,261f2.' Exclzangr Ediior
of Rmieu' '27.' Cirlf' IJ-.vas of Rffirw '27.' .lffiytant
.llunini Editor of Log '27,' .Ylixfd Clzroux '2j.'
Intrrroorn Capt. Ball Tram '25, '26, '261Q,' Rf-
:'if':c' Staff: Capt. Ball Train ,27,' Intrrrooni
Clzmnpf ,2j',' Sfnior Capt. Ball Team ,27.
SIMON N. GORDON
31fQ'er: Indoor I261f2, 7275 follfyball '26,' Senior
II1'-YQ Lllarflzall Fora' '27,' Franklin Pirnic
Coznzn. y27,' lfayf and .llfanf Comm. '27.
ROBERT B. GREEXXYXLD
Log Staff ,275 Revifu' Staff '26LQ: Jlivra'
Clioruf ,2j, '2j1Q, '26,' Indoor Clzarnpf ,27,'
Senior Indoor Clzarnpf ,2f.
jyjerg Jlixfd Clzorzug Cirlf' Clff' Clzlli.
BERNARD L. H.-XLPERIN
jr. Life Saving Team '2j1Q,' Senior Life
Saving '26,' Inlfrroorn 1'ollf'y Hall Clzampx '26,
'261Q: Inlrrroom Baifball Cllarnpf '27,' jr.
Sfuinznzing Tram '26.' ,SL Indoor Inffrclaixf
Clzarnpf '27,' .Ill Star Team ,275 fllarflzall Force
'27.' Pirturr Comm. '27,' Franklin RFLYPII-021
Cmnln. 'ZGIQJ .Ufdal .Van '2O.' Ili-Y '26.
ROSE L. HALPERIN
Cirlf' Iffzzf of Rf'C'Z't'CL' ,37.' Reznsw Typifz ,37.'
Jlixfd Clzoruf '261f2,' Intfrroorn Clzanzpf '27.'
Capl. Ball Clzampf ,.27.' Clunn. Drfff Comm. '27,-
Fft'.W'lI1Ac'-Sc'lI1'0T Parry Comm. ,BNQMQJ .llfrna l'i.fil-
ing Conznz. 737.
T H E L O G
MARY QI. HANDWERKER
Boolelooerxg flltrua 171.11-ll-71g Comm.,' Morro:
Bafrball Teamj Senior Glrlf' Glxe Club.
IDA L. HEGSTEAD
3W'er,' Sr. Girly! Gln' Clulz '27,' Booklovfrf Club
KIYR.-X F. HOFFENBERG
Girly' Gln' Cluli ,27,' llfayf and .U.e'arz,f Com m.:
Homfl'onzz'ng Comm, ,27.
ANNETTE G. J,-XCKER
31Q'rr,' Charter Hlenzbfr of Booklozwg Girli'
Glas Club ,27,' follfyliall bbw.
EZRA G. JACOBSON
Volleyball Cllanzpf '26, 727,' Handball Finalx
'26, 7261f2,' lnterroom Clzampf '27,' .Uafk and
Gown .lid '27.
31Q'rr: Review Slaj' ,27,' General AYc"CL'.V Editor
junior Forum: Lllliwd Clzoruf ,Ji-I, '2jl,Q.' Hz'-Y
I'Z'L'E-PTE,f. of Clzemiral Cluli '27,' Ir1d1'z'1'dual
Traflz Clzamp 724, ,261fQ, '27,' Froflz Indoor
Managfr '2.,c1Q,' .-lll Star Indoor Tfam 7241Q,'
Soplz-fr. Capt. Ball Clzampf '25, ,265 Inffrroonz
Capt. Ball Clzanzpf '25,' Claff Capt. Ball Clzampx
'26, '261f2, '27,' Trarle and Su'inzming .Uanagrr
'261f2, ,27,' Senior Swimmz'ng Tram ,275 Inter-
room Clzampx 727.
REGINA C. ,IUREK
Trfaf. T. C. La.fJie.f '27,' fr.-Sr. Capr. Ball
Clzanzpfg Senior Trafk Clzanzpi '26h,' Volleyball
RUTH G. KAHN
T. C. La.v.viz',' Vita-Prey. T. C. LH.fJ'l.c' 727:
Charter lllflllbif Boolzloozrx Soplz Drarrzafupf
,.?jj Coach of junior Play 72'j',' Flozwr Comm.
,27,' Franklin Plcniv Comm. '.27,' Cllirf Cxlzzrffh'
T. C. Lafyif: Capf. Ball ,261fQ.' Swinzmzn 27:
Rilrlion Comm. ,27,' jr. Fr. Party Comm
. .. WV. ,iwhglbo ,,
fri gj'?g 1 'gwgm ga.:
. '.?.i,v?f,4ffIf -:iii .j4.,Q'fl Nffyx
' ff Krew! -f V. 4 ,Mm
- r ,.,
'k ' .,
'Y ' 7 D
' , wQ'. if7
'VW4 3' H -F' 'fi
' l ly.
' w w 4 ,
. ' W ,
Jr' ' H h"'
'F f . ' LOUIS S. KESSEL
1 5'er,' Cirfulating lllgr. of Log '27,' ll'ayJ and
Editor of Review '27,' ,ifforiate Editor of Log
'27,' A.uofz'ate Editor of Review '261fQ,' Tennix
Team '27,' "T" Alan.
Charter ,Uember of Honor Soeiety.
BEVERLY E. KOFF
' -' 3'er,' Typift for Review '26, '27,' Log Staj
'261fQ, '27,' .-Ixfoeiate Editor Girly' Editor of
Review '27,' Treax. of Booleloverf '27.' Fr. Capt.
5 Ball Team: Soph Capt. Ball Team '2j: Senior
Volleyball Team '27,' Senior Capt. Ball '275
Review Capt. Rall Team '37,' .Varfhall Force '27,'
. Chinn. of Flower Comm. '27.
- ISADORE S. KOVITZ
President of Senior Clam '27,' Sportf Editor
' of Review '261Q, '27,' Pre.f. of B. J. fl. '261A7,'
. " Prey. of Lit. Soplzf '25,' Pref. of Erofh Club '24,-
1'ice-Pref. of Tuley Frofh '231Q,' Tuley Frofh
Debating Team '231f2.' Tilley Frofh Champ De-
bate '2.5l.' Literary Soph Champ Debalef '241l3,'
Soph, fr., Sr. Intfrcla.v.v Indoor '25, '26, '27,'
Senior I71ft'7'ClllJ'.f Indoor Champ! '27.' Interroom
Indoor Champf '27: Second Star Seeond Bateman
'BCIAJJ Firft .alll Star Short Stop '27,' Bafeball
Team '27,' Tennif Team '.27,' Htledal lllang " T"
fllani Banner lllan.
Charter .lllember of Honor Sfoeily.
-- BESSIE KOZLOVSKY
3zX2'l'T,' Mixed Choru: '24, '241f2.
Girlf' Glee Club.
BERTHE P. KRAUS
Clair Prophet: 31A2'c'f,' Log Staff '27,' Slap' of
Soph iUirror,' Review Staff '.?7,' Volleyball Team
'27,' Swimming Team '27,' Review Capt. Ball
Team '27,' Chmn. Ribbon and Color Comm.,'
lllixed Chornx '2-SIAQ, '26,' Capt. of Cirlf' fllar-
.fhallfg fr. Er. Party Comm.
1 NATHAN KRAUS
A " Q 31Q'z'7,' Log Sta-gf '27,' Hi-Y .-ltlzlezie .Uanager
JOSEPHINE A. KROLL
Salutalorianf 51Q'er,' Mixed Choru.r,' Review
Capt. Ball Teanzg Girl llflarflzall.
, Capt. Intfrroom Champf '27: Indoor '261fg,
'27,' llfixed Chornf '25, '25V2i Senior Hi-Y:
. .'lIar.fhall '261fQ, '27,' Log Staff '27,' llledal and
' " T" lllan.
T H E L O G
LIBBY S. KUSHNER
31f2,z'7',' Cirlf' Cla' Club: Capt. Ball Tram.
Typift for Log '27,' .-I.v.fi.flanl .Jdl't'!'l1Afl-Ilg
.Uanagfr of Log '261Q,' Trfaf. of Frrzzflz Club
'275 Library Staff EOM, '27.' funior Capl. Ball
Clzampf '26: Senior Intrrroom Clzampf '27:
Senior Capt. Ball Tram '27,' Homfcoming Comm.
FLORENCE E. L,-XRSON
Girlx' Glu' Club: fr. Fr. Parly Comm. '.?6.
,1Iz'.wzi Cl1oru.r,' Capf. of FTA'.flZI.f Tram '24,'
Inlfrflaff Trark Tram: .-Ill Slar Tram '26,'
Sffond .lll-Star Tram '.261Q.' Clzfclcfr Tram '26.
HARRIET A. LESCHNAK
junior Capf. Ball Champf '26,' Sfnior Capl.
Ball Clzampf '261Q, '27,' Svrzior Trafle Tram
,27,' Smzior Swinzming Tram ,27,' Sanior follfy-
IRENE T. LEYINSON
Cirlx' Iffuf of Ri'2'irw,' .Uixrd Clzornf ,25ZQ,
726, ,26M2, ,271 Fr. fr. Pariy Comm.
Library Staff ,261f2, ,27.' Log Slaj '27: Typift
for Tulfy Ri':'ircU '27,' T. C. La.f.fif,' Sfnior Prom
Comm. ,27.' H077ZfEOI7IilZg' Comm. ,27,' .-lllrzza
Ivififillg Comm. '27,' Uflznftlr for "Charm" '27,
3'fr.' Trfaxurfr of Froflz '241f2,' Room Rfporifr
'24.' ,Uixed Clzoruf '27,' Swimming Tram '2.,t1Q,
'25, '2j1Q, '26, bow, '27,' Clzampx '2.,zlfQ, ,25TQ,'
Jlanagfr Capt. Ball Tram 727.
RUTH XI. LEXVIS
Typift of Review '27,' Typist of Log 727,' Girly'
I.r.fuf of Rec'iew,' fr. Forum Sfaj' '25,' Ser. ,Valle
and Gown '27q Senior Prom Comm.: Senior
Champ Capt. Ball Tfamgjr. Champ Capt. Bally
Capz. Ball '23 to 727.
Booleloverg lxlixfd Clzoruf '24, '247f3, ,2j,' LE.
Chemifal Societyg R. 0. T. C.
Page Taz' n tyff M
W' 2 CARL R. LICHTENSTEIX
21 Buxinexx Staj Soph .Mirror '25MQ,' junior J
Arty Publifity Comm. '26,' 31Q'er.
EDITH S. LICHTENSTEIN
1 Review Typift '27, Cirlf' I.r,fue of Review '27:
V. Pres. G. xl. A. '261fQ, '.27,'f1'. Clzamp Capt. Ball
1 Team '26: Sr. Clzamp Capt. Bali Team '26W,'
- Library Staj '26, '261Q, '27, Drexf Comnz.,'
llomeroming Comm. '27,' Uxhereite 127.
Cliarter illember Honor Sofiety.
' ABRAHAIVI LIEFER
Trark '24, '2j,' Freflzie fllanager R. 0. T, C.
'2.,L,' Volleyball Team, Clzoruf .4It'l'07llPl17IZ.J'I.
3'er,' Trarle '26, '261lg,' lllixed Clzoruf '2.,lMg,
'25, '251n3,- fluff. Log Plzotograplzer '27.' Latin,
1 Club '261f2,' Clzerkerf '2.g1Ag, '25, ,2j1A2.
A- I 2 RIET.-X L. KIANTEY
.!.v,vi,fta1zt Feature Editor of Cirlf' Re:'ie:L','
J,r,fi.ftant Literary Editor of Re:'ie:c' '27,' fife-
Pref, Boolelooerf '26VQ,' T. C, La,r.fie,' Sr. Girly'
Glen Club: Coaflz of fr. Play '27, Coaflz of fr.
SYLVIA E. MARKS
Sec. of T, C. Lanier '261k3,' T. C. Laffie Capt.
Ball Team ,271 Sopli Prom Comm. '25.
- NT ABRAHAIXI KI. NIASOVER
1 .-l,r,vi.rtant Feature Editor of Review '261Q.'
Feature Editor of Review '27.' .J.rJ0riate Editor
of Log '27,' Prefident of fllafle and Gown '27,-
Sec.-Treat. of Clzexf and Clzerkerf '261f2,' Clzeff
and Clzerleerx '24, ,2.l1A2, '25, '2j1Q, '26, '26W.'
- Pin and Ring Comm. '27.
I Girlx' Iixue of Review '27,- Honor Student:
.Ilotlo Committee: Clfe Club.
Clzartrr Member Honor Sofiety.
.Ilzivrd Clzoruf '24, ,241Q.' Trark Tram '26,
'261f2, 127: Scvirnming Team '27,' Calf of ".Yf:v
Coi'd",' Caft of "ClzarmJ".
SIDNEY KI. NIUSSNIAN
Firft Place Franklin Oralorifal Conteft '261Q.'
Firft Plate junior Oratoriral Contfft '26,' Soplz
17 f-A--ff 'fs-Q Drbare.f,' Capt. of Debating Tfarn 1.27: Sr. Hi-Y.
e Tcce nty-.fix
T H E L O G
Bufinrxf Staj of Review '25, '261Q, '27:
Indoor '26, Log Siaj '27,' Clze.f.r and Clzrfkur
Slaj of Soph Mirror '25,' f1.Y.f0l'l'!1fc' Ediror of
Soplz Mirror '2j1f2.' Orfheffra '24, '24M3, '25,
'2j'1A2,' Swimming Squad '2j1lg,' Vin'-Pn'J'. Har-
monica Club '26,' Hi-I' '26, Vice-Pn'.r. Hz'-Y
'ZOIAJJ Ffature Edilor of Rrzfifw '2O1f2,' J.f.fofz'ale
Editor of Rfoiew '27,' nlfforiatf Jlanagfng Editor
of Log '27,' Sflzool Reporter for Herald and
Examinf'r '27, Tribune '27, and Daily Nrwf '27.
JACOB E. OLSHER
Mixed Clzoruf '24, '251fg, '26, '261fg: Ser.-
Treaf. of lilixed Clzoruf '261Q,' Cart of "Profe1.for
of Loz'f",' "Low in zz Ligl1Ll1ou.v.f" and " Charm ",
Girlf' Cler Club.
Tulfy Orclmtra '231f2,' R. 0. T. C. '25ZQ, '24,-
lwixfd Clzoruf '23.
ANNA RI. PAVVLANSKY
Capt. Ball: Mixed Clzoruff H0rm'ron11'ng Comm.
31f2'er,' Senior Girly' CIN Club '27,' gIl1'.wzl
Clzoruf '25, '251Q, '26, Capt. Ball '25, '26, '261Q.
FRANK S. PETACQEE
Clan Trmx. '27,' Clzmn. lfayf and .'llL'an.f
Comm. '27,' lllenzbfr of Orflzexfra '25, '251Q,'
Swimming and Trafk Tt'Ll?7Z.f,' Lzlff Sazirzg Corpf:
Can Qf".Mo1z.fiz'ur Prrriolzonn.
HAROLD R. PINE
Litfrary Soplzf Champ Drbalf: Booklovfrq
Illixed Clzoruf '26, '261Q, '27,' Indoor Clzampf
'27, Dlcdal .Many Call of "New Coed".
NIIRIAKI POLISCHUCK- '
Capt. Ball Team 'Z'-7, '2j1f2.' Snzzor-Frfxlzze
Party C0mnz.,' H07nrcom1'ng Comm. '27.
ge Tm' nfyrf
, 5 .
T H E L O G
jlffj .Tlixed Clroruf ,25. '2-51235 Soplz Jfirror
,25V2,' junior Forum Staj' '26,' Review Staj ,27,'
General New: Editor of Log '27,' Irzterroom
Cliampf 727,' Volleyball ,27,' Latin Club.
ANATOL R. RAPOPORT
Clzoruf .-lccorripanift '251fQ. '26,' lVinner of
Slzort Story Conzeit ,251f9,' W'iriner of National
Interfrlzool Piano Conteitg Dixtinguiflzed Orator
IRVING C. REISLER
Four year: of Srierzreg Cliemiftry Clubg Chen
and Clzecleerg .Uixeal Clzoruf '24, '241fg, '25, '25M2.
Review 724, '241f2, 725, '251Ag, '26,' .Uarflzall
'251fQ, '26,' Captain of .Marflzalf '26Mg, ,27,'
junior Prom Committee '26,' Log Literary Editor
'261Q,' Tracie Team ,27,' Senior Prom Commiztee
Swimming Team ,25, '26,' Sopli Capt. Ball
Team: C. LU. T. C. '231Q, '24,' .Mixed Clioruf
'24, ,241fg, '25,' Jiri. Clzmn. of Senior-Frefliie
BESSIE E. RESSER
31fQ'er,' fllixed Clwruf '251Q,' Senior Girly'
CELIA C. RESSER
.Uixeil Clzoruf '24, '25.' Homecoming Comm.
,27,' Senior Girlf Glee Club 727.
DOROTHY D. RICHKIAN
Cirfularion fllgr. of Log ,27,' Counril Blember
of j. Y. L. '25, ,251k1: Vice-Pref. Y. L. '26:
'261Q,' Ser. of Y.,L. ,.?7,'J!lZfut1 Vifiiing Comm,-
Swimming Team 725, '251A3, '26, '26k. ,27.
SIDNEY S. ROOTH
Clirnn. Pirture Comm. ,275 folleyball Champ:
'26V2,' Indoor Clzarnpf 327.
Clzarler fllember Crane-Tuley Club.
T H E L O G -
lvixea' Clzoruf '241Q, '25, '2-gh.
JACOB B. ROTHSTEIN
Indoor ,27,' Review '26, ,261X2.' Caff "Clzarm,r
,27,' Tennif '27,' Jllarflzall.
Girly' Clee Club: Mixed Clzoruf: HO!I1:'L'077l1'II
C0lI1WZ.,' Capi. Ball.
BERTHA S. ROTTNER
31k,c'7'.' Mixed Clzoruf '24, '2,zlfg, ,2j,' Library
Sta-If ,26, EGM, ,27,' Capt. Froilz Stvinzming
Team '24,4 Capt. fzuzior Swinzming Team '2j1Q.'
junior ana' Senior Capl. Ball Clzanzpf '26, y261f2,'
Inrerroonz Capt. Ball Clzanzpf '24llg, ,27,' Home-
roming Conznzittee l27,' Caft of ".Yec0 Coed!"
'.261fQ,' Jiri. Circulation Jlgr. of Log 'SOIQJ Club
Editor of Lo '2" l'ife-Prefialeni of C. :I -l
. g ft , - ' ' '
,27,' .-lxfociate Edzior of G1rlf'lI.fue of Re:'ii'cv
Senior Giflfy Glee Club,' Color and Ribbon
fer: Capt. Ball '24, 21923, y2j, '26. ,261Q,-
Champion Team '26,' Boolelowerf.
Leller man in Bafkelball ,23,' Traflc '26, '27.'
"T" Alan in Trarle y27,' Clzampx l'olleyl1all:
Hfezlal Lllanj llflixed Clzoruf '26, 727,' Hi-Y.
BENJANHN H. S.-XKIUEL
R. O. T. C. '23, '23Mg,' Sergeant '24, ,.?.,l1Q,'
.Uixed Clzoruf '241Q, '25, ,2-iw, '26,' IPZIFQ'-PTSI.
5615, Prefident '27: Tolleyball Clzampf '261Q,'
Track Teamj Bafeball Teamj l'Z'C6'-Pfzlf. Franklin
,27,' lllarflzall '27,' Inierroom Indoor Clzampf '27,'
Senior Hi-Y ,261fQ, y27,' .Ill Slar Team ,2,
Numeral and llledal Jian.
SALLY A. SCHENBERG
31f2'er,' Champ Inierroom Capt. Ball Team
'ejlkq Charter lllember Booklot'er,f,' Senior Girly'
3'er,' lllixed Clzorux '26, ,EGVQI Track Team
,261fQ, ,27,' .fl.v.fi.vIanl BZl.fi7IF.f.V fllanager of Log
,27,' Radio Club.
T H E L O G
.-ldirerlifing Comm. .lllrua '261lg: Viee-Prey.
of Altrua ,27,'Cll77Z71.0ffIlZTut1 Dance Comm.'27,'
Dre.r.r Comm. '
ROBERT SHANE V
R, O. T. C. '24, ,241f2, '25,' Senior Hi-Y '25W,
'26, '26VQ, ,27: Prey. Tuley Clzemiral Sorielyq
.Uanager Tulry Debaling Team ,27,' .-lrt Sta-if
Log '27,' ,alffoeiate General New: Editor of Review
'261Q,' Senior Cheeleer Team '27.' .-lfxoeiale Gen-
eral Newf Edifor of Log '261fQ,' .f-Int. Electrician
of "New Coed".
HARRY R. SHAPIRO
3'er,' Senior Girly' Glee Clubg Illixed Clzorzu
2472, T25. 7251f2-
Senior Cirlf' Glee Clubj Can! of "Clzarm',
Coaelzed .reiveral plays.
Inierelan' Swimming 724,' Tuley Swimming
Team 72j,' junior Swimming Team '26: Cirru-
lalion fllanager Rezfiew 261k,' Juoeiation Bufineff
.Tlanager '261Q,' Senior Swimming Team ,27,'
Baxeball lllanager '27,' Pin and Ring Clzmn.
,27,' Franklin Reeeption Comm, '261kg,' Senior
Inlerflafx Indoor Clzamjbf '27,' Volleyball ,26,
?261f2,' Sefond .flll Star Team '27.
GERTRUDE A. SHOEN
Cirli' Clee Clubg Review Sta-ff '27,' Log Staff '37.
.Uixed Clzoruf '23, '345 Review '26, '261fg,'
.lnoriate Feature Editor ,261fQ, ,27,' .-Idsferti5ing
.llanager of Log '26Mg, ,27,' Prefident of j. Y. L.
'26V2, ,275 Pin and Ring Comm. v27,' Sec. of
Ili-Y bob, '27.
ESTHER B. SINION
.flllrua l"i.viling Comm. ,261Q,' .lltrua Danre
Comm. '26Vg, '27,' Homecoming Comm. '27.
.llixeal Clzoruf '27: Cirlf' Clee Club '27,' Com-
mercial Graduate '25,' Interroonz Capi. Ball
Clzampf ,27,' Molto Comm. '.27.
T H E L O G
WALTER STEMPEL IL-
jfijerg Inierroom Clzampx '27,' Clzeyx and
Clzeflzeri '20, '26If2.
EVELYN R. STOLAR
5'er,' .Wixed Clzoruf '251f2,' Charter fllenzlier of
Booklooerf '26,' junior Capt. Ball Tram '261Ag,'
G. rl. J. Review Reporter '261fQ,' See.-Treax.
Clzemz'.rlry Society '27.
THEODORE L. STONE .
31Q'er,' Indoor '26Vg, '27: lllzlved Clzorzu '25, 1
'251fQ,- Trarla '26,- Log Staff '27. Q
LIICILLE B. STOWICK QI
Sec.-Treaf. Senior Cirlf' Clee Club '27Q Home- - i
coming Committee '27,' Capt. Ball '23, '2-3143,
'24, '24V2, '25, '251fe, '26, 'HM-
BELLA STRAUS '
Ser. of Clan: Homecoming Comm. '27,' Newf
Editor of Cirlf' Iffue of Review '27, Molto
Comm. '27: Honor Studenlg Log Sta-H,-
Hozzor Society '27.
ROSE STROWISS T
5'er,' Orclzeftra '25, '26, '27,' Senior Girly'
Glee Clul1,' Capt. Ball '26, '26W. -
ROSE H. SUGAR
junior Play '255 Charter tkfember Bookloverf
'26,' Review Staff '26,' General Newf Editor Cirlf'
Ifxue '261fQ,' Pref. T. C. Laffievf '27,' Reprefenta-
tive funior Red Crofi Council '27,' Clan Editor fn
of Log '27. w
Charter Memlzer Honor Society '27 in
HYRIEN A. SVARDLOFF
junior Checker Team '257fg. '26.' Senior 1
Checker Team '26,' Review Stal? '2O1fQ,' Radio '
Editor of Review '27.
KIARION NI. SWIRSKY
.lllrua Vifiling Comm..' .Mixed Clzorui '25,
'251f2, '26, '26V2,' Girlf' Glee Club '27.
3'er,' Boolelooerg Clee Clubg Capt. Ball Team
' . ' V
, , , 1
-T... - .. --- g,
T H E L O G
JENNIE B. TOKARSKY
Swimming Team '24-'27.' Senior Trarle Team
N, ,27.' Senior Capi. Ball Team Clzampf '251fg,'
3 Interroonz Capt. Ball Clzampf '27,' flltrua ,'l'.YZvfi7lg
' SADIE TUGENDHAFT
Ser. Froflz Club ,23.' C1151 of T. C. Laffie Play
' ,275 Capt. Ball '24, '241f2.' Ilomeroming Comm.
' '27: Ser. of .Iltrua '27: Typixz of Review '2','
3 Typift of Log ,27,' Can of "Clzarm.f" '27.
. ALEX S. TULSKY
31f2'er,' R. 0. T. C. '241fg, '2j.' Hi-Y Jlan
,2j'1fg to '27: Review Sfaj '26, '27,' Orrlzeftra
1 '25, ,26f Printing '261fQ.
SADIE J. UDELL
T Capt. Ball '24, '25, '26,' junior Capt. Ball
I Clzampf '26.' Dreff Comm..' Ilomefonzing Comm.:
. Typifl of Log: T. C. La.f.fie: Girly' Clee Club
I '27.' ,-Ilfrua 1,1-.flfillg Comm. '26, '27,' Girlf' Iffue
' of Review '27.
, IRVING B. UNGERLEIDER
Clan Proplzetg Hi-Y: 4UarJl1all.' "T" and
Jlledal Jian: Bafeball Team '27,' junior and
Senior Interclaxf Indoor '26, '261Q. '27: Capt.
Senior Inierrla.f.f Indoor Team '27,' Interroom
Indoor Clzampf '275 Interroom folleyball Clzampf
, ,'26, '261f2: Review Staj '261Q,' Jdaferlifing
' lllanager '27,' Slate Illanager of "Charm" '27,'
Senior I71lL'I'Clt1.fJ' Clzampi '27: Caplain .Ill Sfar
' Team '27.
' LEONARD Y. WACHS
fer: junior Indoor Inlerrlaff '261fQ2: Bafeball
'27,- Track '261Q. '27,' Clzeflserf '25, '25LQ,- Latin
l SIDNEY YVALLER
fer: Orclzeitra '2.,l,' illixed Clzorux '26, '261Q,'
See.-Treaf. of Clzefx and Clzerlfer Club '27s Inter-
' fla.f.v Clzerleer Clzampf '27.
- ' BELLE XVXLTERS
Cirlf' Glee Clulr: .Illrua Irliflllllg Comm.
5 FRED E. wmss
Cai! of ".Ye:v Coed",' Coaelz Commercial Play
'27: Indoor '26, '261Q: Cai! of "lI'l1ole To:L'n'f
Talking",' Senior Prom Comm. ,27.
Prey. of Franklin Literary '27,' Hi-Y: ,Uedal .1Ian:
f Traek Team '26, '261Q.' Volley Ball Clzarnpx '261Q:
Page Tlz iffy-Icvo
'Y' W ' Senior Indoor Team '261Q,' Indoor Clzampf '27,
T H E L O G
LUCILLE Z. WITKIN
Capt. Ball '25, '251Q, '26, '261Q,' .Wixed Clzorzu
'26,' Girlf' Clee Club '275 .-Iltrua Program Com-
millee ,27,' Tuley jazz Orclzextrag Typixl Log:
Clay: Nile Recepiion Comm. '27,'CdJ'l0f"ClIi17II1"
Franklin Receplion Jwufic Comm.
Freflzie, Soplz and junior Capl. Ball Teanz:
Treafurer of Dlafle and Gown: jIz'IIIb."f.fll1'P
Comm. of C. LaJ.fif',' Dren' Comm.: Pin and
Ring Comm. of Cirli' Gln' Clul1,' BZl.fl'7I:'ff -lid
or Girly' Ifiue of Revifw.
3-1A,1'c'f,' Senior Cirlf' Glee Club: Resiiesu Sfajf
26, 261f2,- Capz. Ball 2515.
SYLVIA A. YOFFE
Edilor of Frenclz journal '2j7Q: .-1.f.fi.fIanf
Editor ofFrenfl1 journal '26: Sz'fI't'fIl7'y Freneli
Club '26,' Sopli Indoor Team bak: junior Capf.
Ball Team '2-5123, '26, Senior Capt. Ball Clzampi
'26V2,' Trarle Team '25, '251Q, '26. '261k: Jllrua
fld'er1i'z'n Comm '2"' Chairman Frwlzie
. .' J g . ,f, i.
Parly '2,1,' Drefy Comm. '27,' Typif! '27,' .1ffofz'ate
C. J. .-l. Editor of Log '27.
EKHLY D. ZDANKE
Clfe Club '27,' junior Capi. Ball Clzampf '26,'
Senior Ball Clzampf '27,' Senior Traclc Clzampf
'27,' Senior Volleyball Team '27.' junior Scrim-
'ming Team '26,' Senior Swimming Tram '27,
Infer-room Capt. Ball Clzampl '27.
Orflieflra Cecirry Jerr1f.flrrD,' Vifi'-Pre.v1'di'11f Or-
flzeftra '.26,' Prefident Orvlzeflra '26VQ,' Studenr
Conduftor QfOrrlzeJ1ra '27,' Hz'-Y '24, '241Q, '2-5.
'2-HQ, '26, 126112, '27: Ivlff-PVE.flllc'7li Ui-Y '26,'
Pre.fident Senior Hi-Y '27, Sponfor junior Hi-
Y '26I4,' 1'ife-Prefident of Clan' '27.'
3w'er,' lllixed Clzoruf '24, '25,' Soplz amz'
junior Capt. Ball Teamf: Jllrua I'I'.fZ'fI'IIg Comm.
Senior Girlf' Glee Clulr: fllzfwd Clzoruff Cirlf'
Hi-Yg Inrfr-room Indoor: illixea' Clioruf.
Page Tn iffy-flzree
HATCHET ORATION 1927
SCENE: Negro Club at 35th Street.
Curtains open disclosing room containing a business desk decorated with
Howers, ribbons, vases, books, and sundry other articles fnot to speak of flags,
and paper buntingsj Around walls are various signs Cln Fergie we trust, Kosher
etc. and one big banner to this effect. 49th auxiliary of the 4th chapter of the
Benevolent Order of G. C.l To one side is a pulpit or speaking stand on which is
a large pitcher of water and a graduate glass and a drinking glass. In the back of
desk a pair of hands are seen holding inverted issue of the "Forward", an alarm
clock rings out and paper falls flat disclosing gentleman of color IB. EJ with im-
mense black bow tie and loud checked jacket having large sunflower in button-
hole. Grabs hammer lying on desk in right hand raises it and pounds for order
with left fist, crying "Brethren of the Auxiliary 49th of the 4th chapter of the
Benevolent Order of G. C. shall without further procrastinations assume an aspect
and bearing worthy of assuring the chair of being possessed of its undivided atten-
tion. For our initial problem today.
Loud knock on lecture room door and Man also colored enters in football
pants loud straw hat, white silk stockings, and swallow tail jacket, bearing in hand
issue of Tuly Review, rushes up to stage, trips, falls, gets up, putting fallen hat on
head, only to have it fall off, '4You-you-look-a-heah. You-you-see-heah-brothah.
Wihat's a big idea writing yis ere blooey about the 'Sons and daughters of the Go
Out and Seek Fourth Clubwin Tuley Review? Hah. "Scans overfirst seek, second
and third, and fourth pages, then back to ISI page, inverts sheet brightens and
points to corner, shoving same under CBen'sJ nose.
Presiding Officer-"My deah fellah-hooman. Evidentually youre are suffer-
ing from a hallucidation, wherein you are diluted. How evah if you will recom-
pose yolself yonder-fpoints to chairj-I will dispose of you after our meeting
which you have innerrupted. fTurns to audience folding hands and beamingl.
Nowah Brethren to follow up our circum dicission of las Tuesday lastkw
lrate Visitor Cspring up from chairl-"You-you look a heah.-See-See-heah
brothan. As Presidend of 'Sons and daughters of the UGO Out and Seek Forth
Club", Fm a wanting this settled. I-I-you-we-us-what's your idee writing this
yere?" lGoes thro' same procedure as beforel.
Presiding Officer Cshoving him back on chair. Ben has on golf knickersl-
'4Brotah. Yis 'ere is a meeting of the 4Qth Auxiliary of the Fourth Chapter of the
Benevolent order of G. C. which you proposes to disturb-. Set down or we'll
have you dispersed with. Nowah Brethren, when in the coorse of human advents--"
lrate Visitor tThrowing off jacket which displays sleeveless shirtJ-6'See-see-
heah. Noah-look-heah. Hey what's bit idee 0' this. As President of 'fSons and
daughters of the "Go Out and Seek Forth Club", l'm going to find out whyhu
Presiding OHicer lReads at last article then sighs with relief and turns to Mikel
--"Oh, that's it, am it? Well- noah, ah thought you wuz from the clothing store
and wanted some money-Well what about dis heah?"
lrate Visitor-"Now-now look-heah see-heah. Ah wants to know what yo
put dat in fo?"
Presiding Officer-l'Yo can read can you not-Well you know what it says
does you not? If not Ifll read it fpicks up paperl 'To who mit may concern:
Brotah you can't go wrong if you join the "49th Auxiliary of the Fourth Chapter
of the Benevolent Order of G. C." But you is suah to flounder by joining the
"Sons and Daughters of the "Go Out and Seek Forth Club". lt's a burn's club
and I stands ready to prove my statements-Hashesh Vermellion 1313 13th Place.
LTO visitorl 'At's plain, ain't it not?"
Irate Visitor lPulling out pistoll-"Look heah, look heah, you-you, see heah,
CContinued on page 375
he warning Grapefruit
GIVEN TO STEMPEL
Flying in a ten-motored
plane, Walter Stempel
and Leopold Durko, in-
trepid aviators, landed
today in Mars, according
to advices received here
by wireless. The entire
trip took three days, the
flyers hopping off the
Chicago Aviation field at
five-thirty Monday morn-
ing. This was the first
time in history this daring
feat was attempted, and
its success has left the
world speechless with
VOL. 23 HEXTEMBER 56, 1963 No. VLIII
DAREDEVIL FLYERS LAND ON MARSQ WILDLY ACCLAIMED
CARDISIQWQKQPELT t 'teavf-' 1'-is rtionussscrwzqa 'rtr-isa iasv l
ZION CITY LlNUlS'EH5H'.ff'7x K th ll
irsw-,-out, , , 'A ,
L "rc J ig r 4, ,. ,as
V ,A 's . 1 f "-if
The town has QFOXVIE i PARXQA K- Si? .ferr ',j',5TjEi 1 1
wild over the coming o P , f"N :xii Eisley ' I
the first Jewish cardinal ' ' fi! X il, X X ,
Zion City has ever seen. fi J ,f . 2. tif' Q 521.
The streets are decorated f J , I K' if 1' X
with confetti and festoons. Q f ft-"XA K! gh 4-'vi X
The crowd is milling ft Qgfk X, ,A HY l 1
excitedly in front of the t ff ,141 Q f .f .E
City Hall whers Co- 'fxaf fr xt ,XXX
Mayors Harrv an Mar- , R f 'D ' 1
A . - .ew 4 . .
cella Shapiro are pre- fo f N., t A 1 ri THX ' .Q
senting the distinguished I UlN5FfUPl3lQL SX .2 I Xl Fiihilrhigib UMAFV
visitor with the keys of 1
the city. COMMUNIST REBELS FREE LOVE
The cardinal Mendel WIN LONG FOUGHT EXPONENT
Doppelt, was a striking l BATTLE ' ARRESTED
figure as he descended - FOR TALK
from the 100 foot flyer,
Canary Bird. He was
brilliantly clothed in crim-
son, with the wide card-
inal's hat shading a he-
nignant yet keen coun-
To the reporters he
said, "I attribute my
success in life to my
experience as Business
Manager of the Tuley
Last night Chief of
Police Louis Kessel made
a raid on the Hotstuff
Roadhouse with his trusty
lieutenants, Sam Rabino-
witz, Jack Krulin, Nathan
Kraus, Leonard Wachs
and Hymen Swardlov.
Since he forgot to notify
the proprietor Carl Lich-
tenstein of the raid, many
of the guests were caught
with hooch and other
Jacobson and Charlotte
Goodman were the source
of all the disturbance
and as a reward got a
free room in the police
Under the leadership
of Abe Gans, ardent com-
munist, a revolution has
been instigated in
Palestine to overthrow
the government and es-
tablish a free beanery for
the hoboes. Late dis-
patches say that the
rebel forces have driven
back the government
troops to the Wailing
Wall, and that a surprise
attack will be made on
the soldiers that stop to
wail for awhile.
In an impassioned
speech to his troops,
Gans said: "Ant Caesar,
aut nullus, and every-
body will have free
meals." Sara Korman,
his aide-de-camps in
agreeing with him said
that the same held true
with the women also.
The bottom fell through
the stock market yester-
day when Pasche Silvert
fooled VVall Street when
he bought out Mr. Cas-
stock. Although all the
brokers expected the stock
to take a big drop, Mr.
David "Red" Auerback
was arrested last night
for making an ardent
soap-box speech on the
corner of Division and
free-love. His voluntary
supporter Helen Acker-
man, by means of her
dramatic ability, collected
many hard earned pennies
from the multitude after
the speech. Lieutenant
Petacque, policeman who
was making his rounds
at that time to collect
the graft, arrested him
for disturbing the public
peace. Desk Sergeant
Pawelczak however, let
Mr. Auberbach free after
a short confidential chat
Silvert's superior knowl-
edge of financial affairs
guided him on the right
path and he cleaned up
VVhen asked what he
intended to do with all
his money, Mr. Silvert
replied: "First of all,
I'll leave a fund at Tuley
which is to go for a
scholarship for the one
with the lowest graduat-
ing average. "
According to later radio
messages received, the
Grand High Chief of
Mars has invited both
Stempel and Durko to
use his Russian Turkish
bath, an honor that no
one but the High Chief
himself has enjoyed. No
less than 999,999,999
Martians turned out en
masse to help their chief
fete the aviators.
Upon interviewing the
bold bird-men in their
suite the newspaper men
were astonished at hear-
ing Durko remark, "I
owe my success to my
parents, Mr. Casner and
My Alma Mater."
IS SENTENCED TO
Abraham ' 'Galahad ' '
Masover was convicted
of bigamy in the tenth
degree and was sentenced
to twenty years of hard
labor by Judge Bella
Strauss, eminent female
jurist. The two women
in the case that completed
this strange love triangle
were Sadie Udell and
Lucille Witkin. As Mas-
over left court, both
women said, "So von
would, would you!"
Pa gf T11 ziriy-jim'
THE MORNING GRAPEFRUIT
Entered as Second Class INQUIRING DRAMATIC THE RADIO WORLD
Mail REPORTER COMMENTS
i- Question asked by v Y V . V
E. Jacosovrrz Peter Zukovsky 't . Petit Zukiivskyllftmak'
Editor - - Esther Adelson pop- srf:ItilonreIT1Ii1FEuSwifhmhfis
D'15EE11EiiON bhsggiogheffr lialiisnliffrz: ular male impersonator red hot syncopation ad-
ON THE FLIGHT
The recent non-stop
fllight to Mars has con-
clusively shown that there
is an imperative need for
gasoline filling stations on
the way to Mars. Luckily
Stempel and Durko had
the foresight to take some
surplus fuel, for had their
gasoline given out they
would have failed most
ignominously, and the
human race would have
been doomed for a solitary
life on earth for perhaps
another thousand years.
Air space values are
mounting steadily, and
the young man with
enough ambition can
make a fortune by es-
tablishing a string of
coaling stations on the
road to Mars.
THE OLD AUTO
The old fashioned auto-
mobile is going out of
use to give way to the
airplane just as the auto-
mobile surplanted the old
horse and buggy, so the
airplane is crowding out
the auto. VVhat with the
numerous accidents be-
tween landing airplances
and autos, the city council
should pass an ordinance
restricting only certain
parts of the city to autos.
It seems that an un-
necessary cruelty is added
to the otherwise hard
life of our police force
by not voting them an
appropriation for silk
underwear. There is a
society for the prevention
of cruelty to animals, yet
our hard hearted citizens
calmly watch our faithful
policemen suffer in their
coarse underclothing: For
shame, citizenry, rise ye
to the rescue!
Pagf' T11 iffy-,t1' V
ing kisses on telephone
with or without tele-
phone. Still smoke
Chcsterfields 5 they satisfy.
it very rude and crude
question. Such things
are only between my God
and myself. Might put
it in my diary though.
Now that's telling. I
believe the right kind
of a boy won't let a little
thing like a telephone
stand in his way.
Physic taught me that
transmission tends to
weaken and in case like
this anything weakening
now I think telephones
are convenient for making
appointments. Now I
think the point in ques-
tion is covered by the
appointment in question.
married women have no
say in the matter. I
think it a good thing for
a girl who uses too much
an embarrassing question.
That's similar to having
hair-cuts wirlessed to a
person. Decidedly not
in favor of it.
cording to the Tuley
education that I got the
hustler is the go-getter.
So why let the young
man get something he
Anna Seidman, Dora
Rudman and Edna Gans
wouldn't tell why but
they voted unanimously
recently gave a re-showing
of the play, "In Spring
A Young Man's Fancy."
'Tis rumored that she
starred in this play when
she was yet an infant in
her high school days.
Max Appelman and
Jeanette Brichkee, co-
stars in the play, t'Recip-
rocated Love" have
scored another hit. Ap-
pelman's startling port-
rayal of a love-sick youth
has brought him to the
fore as an expert char-
Rose Becker and Frieda
Bernstein have made over
ten dollars in royalties
on their last play, "How
It Happened. I' The play
ran for one night at the
Harmony Theatre, owned
by Wiilfred Carsel big
checker king, and was
forced to stop because
Reeva Bruss, noted senta-
mentalist, complained to
Ruth Friedman gave a
charity bazaar for the
theatrical folks last night.
Among some of the
famous screen and stage
stars present were Helen
Blaszcenski, Dora Rud-
man, Matilda Rudman,
Anne Brook, Sadie Bryer,
Blanche Cramer and
Miriam Emyanitoff.. .
Meta Mantey, it IS
rumored, is the richest
scenario writer in the
United States. She oyms,
according to gossip, two
chow puppies and a
Packard Crooked eight
airplane. She attributes
her success to a High
School teacher, one Miss
Ferguson. She lives with
MACHINE GUNS END
Once again the deadly
machine guns spoke, and
once again a man kissed
the pavement for the
dicts. According to most
people of today Zukovsky
is the best jazz artist
since the old-time Paul
Ash and his orchestra.
Rumor has it that he
has just refused a million
a year contract to play
at the Oriental, for he
prefers to play over the
radio. When asked the
reason for turning down
so good an offer, Pete
replied: "I blush fright-
fully before large aud-
iences and blushing just
ruins my complexion,
don't you know." Yes,
The nightly warblings
that come from station
YELL End their source
in the larynx of Miss
Ethel Fleischman, famous
dramatic soprano. YVhen
Miss Fleischman is not
singing in the opera she
is at the radio station,
for she wishes to retain
her popularity with her
Sid Mussman, famous
statesman, gave a highly
interesting talk last night
over station GRR, on the
merits of the new street
cleaning methods. Many
telegrams have been re-
ceived by the station
threatening them with
lynching and worse if
they let Mussman speak
count of ten. The gang
fued between the Lebovitz
faction and the Shane
faction had its culmina-
tion yesterday night in
front of the Frolics Cab-
aret, when Shane was, as
the though express it,
"bumped od." Shane
was escorting Sally Schen-
berg, start of "Abie's
Irish Rose", when the
occurrence occurred. As
she fainted she was caught
by " Swede " Rydell, door-
man of the Cabaret.
THE MORNING GRAPEFRUIT
VOX POP FOOD PILL INVENTED YOUNGSTER SAVED
T BY SCIENTIST BY WEISS'
Dear Sir: 1 HEROISM
In this advanced and
enlightened age I think
it absolutely unnecessary
for gentlemen to occupy
street corners, when said
corners can be used for
far more sanitary pur-
poses. After listening to
the ravings of Neiman,
famous immigration spe-
cialist, we should call a
time to desist.
As a participant in the
merits of the educational
system in 1927, I can
say little for the modern
system. After hearing
and reading the works
of the famous educators
of this group such as
Suzanne Falstein, Joseph-
ine Kroll, Anatol Rappa-
port and Rose Meerson,
we can say there is no
Although the famous
authorities in the persons
of Sylvia Marks, Ethel
Fleishman, and Myriam
Emyanitzoff, say other-
wise, I know from ex-
perience that airplane
' 'spooning " is unadvis-
PROF. A. GANS
B. 8a L. Printery
A. MASOVER, Prop.
The highest ideal of
scientists was recently
realized when Regina
Jurek and Ruth Kahn,
eminent female scientists,
invented a synthetic food
pill which contains the
nutrition of an entire
meal. After working nine
months on their idea in
a special laboratory pro-
vided by David Nowin-
son, second William
Randolph Hearst. Jack
Olsher, well-known phar-
macist was there to see
that no poison was put
into the pills.
Diana Lack and Flor-
ence Larson, food manu-
facturers have bought the
patent and have con-
tracted to supply food
for the entire city of
As a result, restaurant
stock dropped a hundred
and twenty points and
threw the stock market
into confusion. Harry
Shapiro, it is said lost a
fortune and his lawyer
Gladys Berman is suing
the inventors of this food.
Bessie Resser, and Celia
Resser active women can-
didates for Congress held
a mass meeting last night
at the Orchestra Hall.
They are running to rep-
resent the 13th congres-
sional district on an In-
dependent ticket. Their
opponents Ruth Roth-
stein and Ida Frazes,
ardent supporters of light
wines and beers have said
that their opponents in
supporting prohibition are
oppressors of liberty.
Gertrude Shoen, chair-
man of the temperance
league has taken a stand
for the Republican can-
didate, stating that the
wet pair were full of beer.
This slighting remark
brought Ida Hegstead to
issue a statement saying
that Miss Shoen was
catty. Miss Hegstead is
As Sylvia Yoffe led her
little "Yakshee" across
Division Parkway, Fred
Weiss came steaming by
in a hot Ford with a
leaking radiator. The
said radiator so squirted
in Sylvia's eyes that she
led her H Yakshee "right in
the path of destruction.
Matt Weiss steaming
by on a street car wisely
averted the accident by
intercepting his fifty
passenger in front of the
Lenag he accepted the
kisses and gratitude of
the mother of little " Yak-
sheen and was hailed as
a savior by the admiring
multitude. Among those
to shower kisses on him
were Blanche Levy, Irene
Levinson, Libby Kushner
and Sara Katz.
Noble even in his
martyrdom, Fred Weiss
apologized for the damage
his Ford did to the car.
The actors in this
drama were not arrested
for obstructing the traffic.
Note: No accident caused
by the eHiminate display.
President of the anti-
Lucille Stowick in an
official bulletin last night
said that she would con-
sider running for Mayor
of Cicero. It is her plan,
with the help of Evelyn
Stolar, her henchwoman,
to exterminate all the
rum runners and other
citizens who claim to be
respectable. Anna Wolo-
sxyn is supporting her.
AT THE I. A. C.
325.00 per Lesson
KILLS HOT SOCKS
After three days of
hectic arguing and heated
debates, the Republicans
headed by Milton Bobroff
and Reeva Bruss, the bill
to allow our flaming youth
to wear red socks with
yellow borders passed.
However, the hopes of
the Republicans met an
unexpected set-back in
the veto of President of
the United States Kovitz,
who said that the socks
should be yellow with red
borders. The Democrats
voted in a mass that the
flaming youths should go
barefoot so as to cool
them off. The following
is a summary:
Anne Eres, Dem., Bare-
foot, Meyer Fogan, Rep.,
Hot Socks, Dora Ger-
stein, Rep., Hot Socks,
Esther Garber, Dem.,
Barefoot, Hilda Reizen,
Dem., Barefoot, Jacob
Libin, Rep., Hot Socks,
etc. The rest of the
members were playing
golf and trying to make
money on side bets.
Do You Stammer?
533 Lake Shore
3 P. M. to 3:15 P. M.
25c per Copy
Pagf T11 iffy-.few rz
THE MORNING GRAPEFRUIT
ELSIE DIAMOND BROMBERG l JANAS STARS UNGIE "I-IOMERS"
SWIMS CHANNEL WINS RACE l AT TRACK FOR GIANTS
Since the time of Gert-
rude Ederle never had
such swimming been ac-
complished. Elsie Dia-
mond, second mother
since Mdme. Corson's
time, broke all previous
records in her channel
swim. Bucking all tides
at the same time her
coupled with 160 lbs. of
muscle was the main
factor of her success.
It was not until an
of this progressive news-
paper interviewed the
marvelous mermaid that
the real inside story be-
came known. Elsie Dia-
mond attributes her
success to Jeanette Bern-
stein, and Beverly Koff.
These two young ladies
credit their ability to
Miss Lager's Tilley train-
ing. Jeanette Bernstein
paced Elsie in the breast-
stroke, the stroke which
the former was so adept
at Tuley. Bev. Koff's
chubby cherubic crawl-
stroke is still the admir-
ation of all the young men
and was a worthy model
for Miss Diamond to
emulate. The channel
conqueror has secured a
contract for all the BK
shows. Her act will con-
sist of diving in an en-
larged gold fish bowl.
The big gun in the
channel attack was Benny
Edidin, the modern C. C.
Pyle. He acted as trainer
inspiration, greaser, and
Simon Gordon finally
signed papers with "pug"
Kelly worlds heavyweight
champ for a title fight at
Gordon was conceded
a chance after cracking
six skulls in as many
Harold Pine took a
severe drubbing in com-
Morris Bromberg finally
won a race. Entered with
a field of seventy-five
aspirants, this unusual
sprinter finally overcame
enough competition to
bring home an undisputed
first. "Bennie" Duzin-
sky was umpiring in his
old Tuley "ducks" and
he had some job of it
too. The race was Brom-
berg against the "Old
Homes Track Team,"
and as the old codgers
fell wounded from the
fifth to the ninth lap,
Duzinski had to see that
Bromberg hurdled over
all these bodies without
touching after overcoming
all these obstacles he
finished the tenth lap, a
munity welter struggle
although Isaac Mitchell,
partisan referee did his
best to give him the
benefits of the doubts.
After taking the counts
for the eleven several
times, he was counted
ten and out after fourteen
was called by the time
Vic Noparstak wealthy
bondholder has taken up
wrestling to knock the
surplus from 275 pounds
he bears. Fights with
High Ginsburg every day
at the Mug Gym at
3:00 P. M. Spectators
Sidney Rooth, prom-
inent middle-weight con-
tender breaks thumb after
poking sparring partner
in eye. One of the
gravest boxing casualties
occurred when Rooth
broke his thumb last
week. Shamus says that
new cells will move to
his thumb after the dinner
Lillian Janas, the for-
mer amateur co-ed flash
who recently turned pro-
fessional due to the in-
fluence of C. C. Pyle, has
captured newspaper col-
umns with a dash. Boast-
ing of an aggregate of
two millions lines of type.
she has the unique credit
of outstripping Charlie
Paddock in the realm of
sporting pages where she
is accumulating more and
more prestige as time
passes. Attracted by the
lure of glittering green-
backs to compete in pro-
fessional fields, she some-
times professes a desire
to abandon the bi-weekly
dashes to the national
bank and attempt to
restore her amateur stand-
ing so as to enable her to
gather in the shekals
Before being elected
President of the United
States, liovitz went. with
Kobrin, now secretary of
State, to compete in the
international tennis tour-
nament before a packed
gallery of beautiful French
wives consisting of Janet
Fradin, Jeanette YVitz,
Elfreda Gallentiere and
Julia Bosen. They elim-
inated the French team
after winning the doubles
and both singles all by
Order was kept at the
courts by Mayor Ritter,
Millard Cohen, Jack
Rothstein, David Basofin
and Teddy Stone.
Being scheduled to
meet the English team
the boys went to London
to compete for the champ-
ionship. Being inspired
by a gallery of beautiful
English wives such as
Annette Jacker, Myra
Hoiienberg, Ruth Lewis
and Kate Bordan, they
clinched the champion-
The score was tied.
The New York Giants
and the Chicago Cubs
were battling for baseball
for baseball supremacy.
The main performers in
this drama were the same
star actors that pulled
off startling plays in
Kopp's Gym back in
There was good old
"Buddy" Greenwald in
left field for the Cubs,
swarthy 4' Billy" Shapiro
had replaced McGraw
ten years before and was
one-eighth owner of the
Benny Samuels was cover-
ing first for the Cubs in
the same stolid fashion
that accounted for many
Tomcat errors. However,
the Tuley baseball wits
were scheduled again to
clash. "Unique" Unger-
leider, slugger de luxe,
and clean up man of old
Tuley team was at bat
for the Giants with the
bases loaded. Taking a
husky swat he knocked
the ball clean through
"Buddy" Greenwald and
before that youngster
could dig the ball out
of his ana.tomy, he had
cleared the sacks. As
"Ungie" finished attribut-
ing his success to Mr.
Kopp, Coach Altman and
his alma mater, " Bennie"
Samuels was heard mutter-
ing in a low tone tif
possiblej "Gee I could
have appreciated one of
those hits in the Austin
Watching the game
were Emma Elkin, Charles
Cohen, Louis Berman and
HATCHET ORATION 1927
you is gonna stand by them statements of yourn or youse is gonna be lots heavier
than you is now!"
Presiding Officer lGrabs up hatchet from table sayingl-"lf you so much as
dare to send one bullet at me ahs gonna masacrate yo' permanent. Shoot me once
if you daresf'
lrate Visitor-"Look heah you see heah. ln that case maybe we better talk
this heah ovah. XVhat you mean we's a bum club."
Presiding Officer-'L'At's what I said and I stands ready to prove same."
lrate Visitor CRaises pistol and shoves it back in pocketl- "Ah challenges you
to prove yo' remarks."
Presiding Officer-"Well in view of de fact that ther bein' only two clubs in
dis locality and ours being the bester of the two, it stands to reason that yo' club
is de bummer one."
Irate Visitor-"Now now you look heah. How come yours is a bester one?
Presiding Ofhcer- "Well, if you want it. CTakes bookl. Here it goes.-Take
us activeletically: Foist of all look at us at our ball team, there's brotah Kovitz,
Samuels and de brethern Ungerleider and Shapiro. And besides that there's de
brethern Kovitz and Kobrin on de tennis team. Brotah Kovitz being de second
man in the section. An take us literally: Take the Tuley Revies. Wie done put
it out! Fo' example there's brethern Rabinowitz, Doppelt and Masover, and the
sisters Goodman, Sugar etc. Being members of our club they done written up
everything wo'th Worted. On top of that all de han-some people belongs to us:
They's sistah Kofi' an' her dimples f,SI2.5OO eachl and sistah Fradin whose had her
picture took by all story argosy-magazine. VVe has such redheads as brotah
Auerbach and sister Simon, such track stars as Lil Janes, Ben Samuels, such a
hooman fish as brotah Appelman ain't that satisfactory enough?"
Irate Visitor-'LNOW-now .... "
Presiding OH'icer-"Ain't you done bothering us? Dis is a meeting ah tell you.
Git out ipoints at doorlfl
lrate Visitore-L'But look heah." CAlarm rings.J
Presiding OH'icer-"De meeting am abjourned. CGrabs visitor's collarl come
SCEN E Il.
Curtain opens discloses another presiding desk identically the same as before.
Wiith this variation, signs read,"Enter ye who are weary" and large sign "Sons
and Daughters of the Go Forth and Seek out Club". Enter President, Sons and
etc., arm and arm with rival president.
L. P.-You say brotha if I show you that we is better than you is you will re-
tractionate your previous remarks."
Visiting President-"I gave my word but still I don't think you can do so."
Local President strides to desk, raps for order, saying the meeting of the Sons
and Daughters will assimilate itself in some semblance of order. Bretha and
sistern Mr. Vermilian craves proof that We is the best club what am. Wie is now
going to prove same. fStepping to center of stagel. 'KNOW heah is brothan Man-
delbaum our Hying angel who steps the Ioo yds. at 5 ft. six. Stand up Gabe, for
the gentlemen. Over yondah is brothah Barbakofli our tennis fan and for sistern,
my gosh, has We got you beat. Over there is our lil Violet Itzkowitz who sure
sings a Wicked warble and on that side there's Grace Germann our main actoress
While a little furthah is Davie Draznin our chief hemale actor. There is the water
splasher Albert Collinet. Is you now convinced that we is good and you full of
banana oil?" CConcluded on page Iljj
IRVING LANDESMAN RUTH SHAPIRO
Prefidevzt Biographer, Prophet
DOROTHY BUSH LILLIAN GRDOWER
CI7d,f7'77Zd71 Fimznff Commfttre C17di7'77ZLZ7Z Pin and Ring Committee
Cha-zrmavz Ribbon Commzttee
T H E L O G
LILLIAN E. ADDISON
T. C. C.: Jftruag C. J. J.
C. J. J.. T. C. C.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.: Jflruaq Y. L.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.,'Fz'1zanrf Comn1.,'C. J. J. Froffz Club.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.
T. C. C..'JI1rua,'G. J. J.
T H E L O G
T. C. C..' Jttrua.
T. L. C.
' HENIRI ETTA BREITBARTH
C. J. J.: T. C. C.: Tuffy B00.ftvr.r.
T. L. C.
Jlgr. Capt. Batt Tram: T. C. C.: Jltrua: Rt'-
Cv Room RFPOTYHI2' Ffnazzfe Comm.
Capt. Ball Tram: T. C. C.: G. J. J.: Jftrzm:
T. C. C.
HARRIET S. COHEN
T C. C. J. J.: Tuluy B00.ftrr.v.' Capt. Bat!
I oh 97
' C C'C' I 1
1. J. Capt. Batt: lbltfyball.
CATHERINE DIC ROSA
G. A. J.: 7. C. C.
T. C. C.: C. .-1. .-I.: Jflrua.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.,' Capt. Ball: lbllxy Ball.
T. C. C.
C. J. .1.,' T. C. C.: Tuffy Booffsri ,-lfirzm.
T. C. C.,- C. J. J.
T. C. C.,' C. J. .-I.: Capi. Bafl Twam: Room
Jlgr. follfylialf Tmm.
EVELYN B. GOLDBISRG
Capf. Ball Team: llzkrd Cl1o1'z1.f,' T. C. C.:
C -I J
,.l.? Y . ...,4T 4
fffuf! .-,uf - '
.1 I za 1 ,.
3, 03' - 4. 'gm' '
f-1,E2'r'f'v' 'A ' ,
f kk. xx Q-,' '
N -1 1 , . .
,uw ' .
Mn: f J, , l '
HA 4 J,
. N -I I
, . .
,Ji J I
. '-9 ,
,A -. 2'
3 ' Y V
I ' ' 1
I 4 ' ,f
I j V
. i i X
1.7 ' '
' s 4
5. , 4.,
I' , 44.3 , '
IA V ' . '
,fi I V
J ' v '
1, . 3' ,-,fx -
3 V Vi-f- '
A ,X , ' ,
. f. M-V
4 'L 1' .-L..
, J L f rr ,a,i,g" , 4
, '- 5"': .1 11: " ff . 1 ., .
"-'l-V2.1-R--,rll 13.-'T ' 'N' Aw LJ ' 1 Tk ' f' , . ,
3. AAZglL,A'iw-xi,A-J :V I 4 -- . ' fl, yfj 'A A! 41.2, I r my -W 1 .
Y.-J-.wf41s'dgh:.Q,?.-f-".'?'QT1: !.1',..,1 .'w.A..- ' 9-Hzx ' . . '4 .4 . .lf sv- 1 ' 1 .
T- 1'T"' " ' T
Li. -.. ...Y ..
T. C. C.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.: Tuffy Booflrr: Capt. Ball
Tram '26, '27.
Log R:prf.vmzta1ic'e '27,' T. C. C.: Jltruag
Tuffy Booflfrxg G. J. J.
T. C. C.
C. .-1. J.: T. C. C.: Tuffy Bomftrrf.
T. C. C.: Jflrua: T. U. T.: C. J. J.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.: Booffrr.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.: Jllrzza: Tzzlfy Boofrrr
T H E L O G
T. C. C.: C. fl. xl.: slflrua.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.: Tuffy Booffarf.
T. C. C.: C. .-I. A.
T. C. C.,' Fillazzfr Comm.: .ldrwlzmzzg Comm
T. C. C.
Claff Prefidrrzf: Chairman of Pittun' Comm
for Log: T. C. C.: Program Comm.: Play Comm..
RL'C'lA:'ZU Rfporlerf Caft of "Taking Failzerff
Place",' Vofleybaff Tvam.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.: .1iI1'zm.
T. C. C.,' G. A. A.
T. C. C.: Y. L.: Captain of Capf. Ball Tram
IJ6, '26M1, '27.' Valley Ba!! tram: Trrafzcrur T.
C. C. ,27,' Picfun' Comm. ,37.
T H E L O G
Jlfrua: T. C. C.: C. J. J.: junior 3 Jrtf:
T. C. C.,' Tuffy BO0IZEl'.f,' Pin and Ring Comm
SALLY Q. LETTYIN
,Tiff-Pffflllifflf T. C. C..' Chairmarz Dame
Comm.: 1'-'fEJ'flZ.E Capt. Ball Team: Can of
" Taking Fallzerfv Plarf' and "He'.r a Lunatir",'
G. J. J.: Jltrua.
Froflz Club: Froilz Capt. Ball Team: Jltruaf
C. J. J.: T. C. C.: Chairman of Picnir Comm.:
T. C. Ll1A'.ffB,' Ribbon Comm.: Jdwrlifing Comm.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.: Jltrua.
C. J. J.: T. C. C.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.: Jltrua: Pin and Ring
Comm.: Capt. Ba!! Tmmg Tuffy Booftsrf.
Tulfy H00.frfr.r: T. C. C..' C. J. J.
T H E L O G
T. C. C.,' . J. J.: Jllrua Program Comm.:
Cfzumf fviilz G., S., D., and E.
DOROTHY S. MEYERSON
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.: Tuffy Boofzfrf.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.: Y. L.: Tuffy Boo.firr.v:
Jllrurz: Coach qf T. C. C. Play.
T. C. C.: folleybafl Tram: Y. L.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.: Jlfrua.
FRANCES C. MIGON
T. C. C.: G. J. J.: Tuffy Booftfrf.
Capt. Ball 5 .r:nzf.ftfr,' T. C. C.: G. J. .-I.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
f' "W "HT '
N-X. N, ,, .
T. C. C.
Clza1'rma11 Pin and Ring Comm.: Cart Qf ':Hf'I
zz l.ll7Zt1f14L'H,' T. C. C.: Dann' Comm. of Tuffy
Sfrwfary of T. C. C.
T. C. C.: G. .-1. J.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.
T. C. C, G. A. A.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.: Ribbon Comm.
T. C, C.: C. J. J.: Jltrua.
T. C. C.: G, J. J.: Y. L.: Jltrua: Tuffy
Booflrrf: Cfzairmarz Ribbon Comm.: Cart Qf
"Heir 61 Llllltlfl-In '27,
T. C. C.: C. J. J.: Froflz Club: Froflz Capl.
Bafl Tram: Jllrzm.
T H E L O G
T. C. C.: B. J. J.: junior 3 Jrrf: Damn'
Cfaff Propfzflg Cfan' Bz'0grapl1sr.' Cfmznzzrffal
Editor: T. C. C.: C. J. J.: Dane? Comm.: Frnflz
Capf. Ba!! Tfam: C1111 of "l1.f"f a Lltlldfffn and
"Brand, Bultfr, and Romarm"': Play Comm.:
Froflz Dfdvltlll-L'J',' .'1di't'!'I1'f1.?Ig Comm.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.: Tuffy Boofffri Jllrua.
T. C. C.
T. C. C..' C. J. J.: Tuffy B0o.ftir.f,' Y. L.:
Prr.f1'dmzl Froflz Dramatic Club: Prffidrni T.
C. C.,' Cai! qf "Taking Fallzfff Pfan"': Coarfz
"Bread, Butlfr, and Romam'f": G. J. J.: Dr-
bating Tfam: Social Comm. ,255 Piflzzrr Comm.:
Cai! 'gflff a LurzatzAc": Froflz Capt. Bafl Tfam:
Cl-TCIITHIIAOVI .Uarzagfr of Log.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.: Tuffy Booffarf.
Page Forfy-11 im'
Pa gf' Fifty
T. C. C.,' C. J. J.,' .-Ilzruag Capi. Ball Tfam.
LAURA UND EUTACH
T. C. C.: Tuffy Boofterf.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.: 1. L.: Tuffy B00.fIfr.v,'
.-lltruaf fllgr. Capf. Ba!! Tfam '36.
T. C. C.: Tuffy Booitfrf.
T. C. C.
J EANETTE WENZELBERG
T. C. C., G. .4. J.
T. C. C.,' Tulry Booftarf.
T. C. C.
T. C. C..' Jflrzuzf C. J. J.
T. C. C.: Tuffy B00.fIfr.v.
T H E L O G
T. C. C.
T. J. T.. T. C. C.. G. J. J.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.
T. C. C..' Tuley Boofterf.
T. C. C.: Jltrua: C. J. J.
G. J. .-1.
MAYE BYN ES
T. C. C.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.
Baieball Tfarn: Volleyball Tfam: T. C. C.:
C. J. J.
T. C. C.: C. J. fl.: Y. L.: Tulry BODJ'l:'I'J','
Jllrua: Jlgr. Capt. Ball Team.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.
LUCILLE DO WOLF
T. C. C.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.: Tulry Boo.f1rr.f.
B. J. J.
B. J. J.
T. C. C.: Y. L.: Cf. J. J.: Tulfy B0o.vtrr,'
T. C. C.
E. J. J.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.
Iuffrroom and Izztfrflafx Hairball.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.: Intfrroom Baifllall.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.: Jltrua.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.: Booklozwf: .
T. C. C.
T. C. C.: C. J. J.: Jltrua.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
T. C. C.
T. C. C. Q
T. C. C.: C. J. J.
T. C. C.
T. C. C.,' C. J. J..' Jlirua.
T. C. C.: Tuffy Boofferf.
T. C. C.: G. J. J.
Page F zlffy-two
T H E L O G
C.: G. J. J.: Jltrua: Ribbon Comm.
T. C. C.
C.: C. J. J.
C. C.: G. J. J.: lbllryball: Orclzf.flra,'
C.: G. J. J.
C.: C. J. J.: Jltrzca: Pirrzir Comm
C.: C. J. .4.,'.'1!ffZll1.
C.: G. J. J.: Jltrua: .Ilarzagfr Qt' Capt.
am '261Q, '27.
C.: C. J. J.
'Twas a week before graduation and finding time dragging on my hands, I
had nothing to look forward to but the oncoming graduation reception and a list-
less surveyal of the newspaper. VVhile glancing through the movie section of the
paper, my attention was caught by the blazing headline-'CPAUL ASHB-
HSURPRISE NUMBER"-"BELIEVE IT OR NOT"-Ah! VVhat was more
enjoyable than to spend a few hours with Paul at the Oriental, the trysting place
of students innumerable, ion week daysl. Accordingly I suited action to thought
and set out from home.
On entering, I was greeted by a loud shout from some of my fellow-classmates,
who had espied me. At the same time, I was presented with a slip of paper bear-
ing a number.
At the close of the performance, an announcement was made by Paul himself
that he had procured the services of Dunnham, famous "Crystal Gazer", and that
he, fPaulj would read off five of the lucky numbers. A nudge from my neighbor
awoke me from my reverie. My number? Honest and truly! Goshl!!! I walked
up the platform all in a flutter, and was led in a tent situated on the stage. My
conception of the crystal gazer was of a tall man, dark, swarthy, with pearly teeth,
white turbaned and white robed. Being told to remain Quiet, I sat down. In-
voluntarily, my eyes roved to the glass. Pools, pools and pools of deep, clear water!
Then a voice-
My childhood dreams was realized. I was known as one of Americafs richest
heiress's having inherited a measly hundred and twelve oil-wells from my lately
Money! Boshll Rather a sight of my friends, a memory of school days, or a
return of the happy days that were once mine. But they were gone for good.
Having visited my lawyer, I walked down State Street, and my eyes straying to
the passers-by, I noticed a young lady gazing into one of the shop windows. Al-
though that was nothing unusual in itself, still that mass of beautiful hair seemed
familiar in some way. As she turned, what was my gratification and surprise
to see my school chum, Sophia Lewbin. The recognition must have been simul-
taneous for immediately she came toward me with a look of astonishment. After
duly embracing on the street, much to the amusement of the onlookers, she told
me that she was posing for the "Goldman's Brunette Dye Co"., and that at present
she was on a Week's salaried vacation. She invited me over for a week-end reunion
party and asked if I would come. VVould I!!! And howl I bade her adieu until
I'we'd meet againw.
Having the entire day before me, I entered the Temple Bldg. to visit my brother.
As he was newly situated there, I looked at the billboard for his number. In rather
delighted surprise, I looked thru the list to see "Public Steno's',, L'Bush, Ordower
Bc Fingoldn. I took an express and was carried up to the Ilth floor. At the door
of Room IIII, I was greeted by Dorothy.
She told me that the "girls" were out for lunch, and after asking and answering
questions, I gleaned that Helen Friedman, Mollie Nudleman and Mildred Lieb-
man were reporters for the City Court Room, in which LeRoy Gebhardt presided.
I further learned that Gertrude Stevens, Ann Rosen and Mae Kaplan were manne-
ouins for an exclusive shoppe downtown, while Grace Geary, Rae Kaplan and
Esther Johns owned the Parisiene Millinery Shop in the Kuhl Building.
At twelve, we went out to lunch together and dined at the Libert, Bishko 8:
Goldberg Tea Room. We were led to the best table, and the prompt service we
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received left us to wonder if we really merited it. We left with a promise to be
present at Sophia's party.
"I beg your pardonw. There was a handsome brute in the person of Irving
Landesrnan. At first, he didn't recognize me, but after my identity was established,
he 'recalled me. He introduced me to his wife, Bertha Handzel. They had just
come from the f'Egyptian Theatre" Where Abe Gistenson as the villain and Sara
Schiff as the heroine were featured in '4Oh, 'What a Man!,', the season's latest.
As a point of interest he added that Sadie Bankendorf, Viola Lohwasser and
Catherine DeRosa were acting under the name of 'gTriplet Acrobatsn. I-Ie also
said that Joe Chausow and Betty Blumenthal, as his assistant, were Dancing
Masters at the Chaiken Sisters Academy, where they taught the latest "Black-
Bottom Steps". I left them with Dorothy who had to get back to the oHice and
went further intown.
"Extra Paper! Extra paper! All bout the Grodsky suit! Five cents, lady."
Hurriedly scanning the paper I came across the article. Melvin Grodsky, well
I'll be ,..... suing Stella Trafelski for breach of promise. Theresa Friedman was
named as co-respondent.
Evelyn Palmer, a sub-line stated, had been the World's first blonde to break
the record by swimming the Catalina Channel. Bernard Seltzer, famous scientist.
had discovered a cure for cancer, and was experimenting on Joseph Ferfecki.
Another scientist, the reincarnation of Luther Burbank, Gertrude Rimson, had
invented a new fruit "sweet lemonsn. Ida Miller and Dorothy Swishko, authors
of the book, "Love, Lies and Lillies" were given a million dollar contract with
the Lasser, Prussof Cinema Corporation.
I also noticed that the paper's editor was David NVillard. Upon the staff were:
Helen Cohen, Anna Skoczylas, Fannie Klien, Comic, Literary and Fashion Editors,
"The flavor lasts! Try it!" Looking up, I saw a girl who turned out to be
Rose Cohen, demonstrating the use of chewing gum, VVrigley,s best. As she
didn't seem to recognize me, I passed on.
Saturday, after a hurried breakfast, I hailed a cab to Sophia's party. My
arrival was greeted by a jumble of "hello's Ruth".
I received quite a remarkable welcome. The necessary re-introductions were
given, and after I found myself grouped with Dorothy Tamkin, the first woman
governor of Illinois, William Sedall, the famous fashion designer, and Sally Lettvin
fLady of a Thousand Facesl the world's premiere actress.
I was told that among those invited but not present were Centmer, Feldman,
Myers, Tomaso, Dries, Migon, Slozar, Arkin, Migon and Arkin, who, members of
the cabinet, were unable to attend. Edward Ferfecki was also absent on a polar
A toast was given to the effect:
"THE CLASS OF NINETEEN TVVENTY-SEVEN, THEY MAY LONG
PROSPER IN THEIR UNDERTAKINGS'
The voice grew faint. I Woke up to hear another, that of the "crystal gazern.
"Next please!" Dazedly I stumbled out of the tent.
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"And who may that dignified, lordly-looking young man be?,' inquired the
Lord Almighty of his attendant angels on his inspection tour of the worldf'
"My Lord, he is one of a kind very common in wordly schools, he is known for
his proud, overbearing manner to others first entering upon an educational careerg
for his condescending attitude toward those who attempt to instruct him, for his
lofty mien and dignified speech, for his careful, meticulous attire, for his capable,
tho conceited, conduct of school affairs, he is a Senior"
And the Lord wondered exceedingly whereat, and went his way.
'LHe is a Senior!" Picture to yourself that masterful being, created to lord it
over his lesser fellows, striding slowly down our own Tuleyls halls, chatting de-
corously with fellow Seniors, giving Sophomores and Juniors his valuable opinions
on matters in general. Queer indeed are the ways of man!
And such is the vision of every first-year student, such is the star to which
each Freshie hitches his little wagong and can you blame him? A Senior is one
of the happiest beings aliveg he moves filled with a feeling of supreme importance,
and beaming good-will to all through that one dazzling year between insigniflcance
as a high school Junior and total eclipse as a College Freshman, he appeases his
inordinate vanity in the warm glow of admirationg he has that happy indefinable
feeling embodied in "God's in his heaven, all's well with the world".
And such, indeed, is the material of which this graduating class of ,27 is com-
posed. Needless to say, this class may well that it has carved a good-sized niche
in the Tuley Hall of Fame.
Among its many achievements, the institution of a girlis marshall force, here-
tofore an unheard of thing, may be classed as one of the greatest. The remarkable
display of initiative and self-reliance exhibited by the Tuley girls who put this new
project through is merely indicative of the superior quality of the class in general.
and of many individuals in particular. Not only has this matter of the girl's mar-
shall force been instigated and set in motion very ably, but it is one of the best
functioning organizations in school, and sets an example well to be followed by
Another example of the class,s uup and at ,emw spirit is shown in the winning
of the interclass indoor baseball championship. The Senior team was so superior
to those of the other classes that they easily proved the victors. Besides winning
the interclass tournament, it was a Senior room, 205, which won the interroom
The class has gained victory not only in the athletic field, but also in other
branches of school competition, for it captured the interclass checker championship.
Among the social events of the year were the Franklin Picnic, held June 5,
which proved a great success, the Senior Prom, one of the most popular Senior
affairs of the year, the Senior Picnic, and, greatest of all, Class Night.
As a matter of fact, as one review the class's history, one heartily endorses that
feeling so aptly expressed by someone, "Ain't it a grand and glorious feeling to be
I 'iolet I tzleowitz
Berthe K rauf
Sufan ne Falftein
,Uary fl. Brocko
:ln na Baller
tllilton W'alter,v I
The pleasures of being an upper classman are great, and equally great are the
The paper, the annual, the dances, picnics, and proms, which mean nothing
to a Frosh or Scph, are to a Junior the most important part of his School life.
This semester the third year students have upheld the reputation for school
spirit and activity. that former classes have left behind.
Preeminently stands out the executive ability of Ben Plonsky by whose energy
the Junior 3 Arts has become the most popular club in Tuley. He has been ably
assisted by Sid Sherman, Vice-President, Ida Seefer, Secretary and Milton Aloff,
The Juniors sponsored a Junior Sabin Party which is for the purpose of uniting
all Juniors who had come from the Junior High School With those who had already
been in Tuley. Another social affair sponsored by the Juniors was the Junior
Prom. This was one of the biggest events of the season and was a great success.
The Juniors, coached by lN'Iiss lNIeta Mantey, have also excelled in dramatics
this semester. Those who took part in their play were Saydce Kirschner, Ruth
Miller, Delmar Kolb, Freida Seigal, Shirley Rogers, Marshal Stengle, Bernice
Quateman and Rubin Cosnow.
Not only are the Juniors active in the social and dramatic field, but they also
boast of stars in the oratorical, track, baseball, swimming, and checker worlds.
Benjamin Plonsky won the right to represent Tuley in the national oratorical
contest and came in secnod in this district.
The Junior Checker team consisting of Lipshitz, Plonsky, Sherman, Rubisoff
and Shilling have already proven their skill. The Captain of the swimming team
is Retsky, and the manager of the Tuley tennis team is no other than "Hank"
Rothenberg. Carl Cohn and Rothenberg occupy positions on the Track team,
In Baseball the Juniors are represented by such as Brandzel, Captain: Sherman,
Rothstein, Bartelmosy, Ruby Cohn and Joseph Orzech.
Wiith a president of Plonsky's oratorical ability, it is no Wonder that the forensic
art has been given much attention, and that the Junior Gratorical Contest was the
most looked-forward to aflair in the Junior Class. And when the victor was
awarded hrst place, the applause given showed the keen interest of the class.
This last semester has been by far one of the most successful that a third year
class has ever had. It is only rarely that so energetic and active a group of students
are together in one semester. Undoubtedly, the future Senior class will be one of
the best Tuley has ever seen.
Irving Greenfpah n
JW ary Derengowflei
lllorrif B. Borlc
jay lllendel Sohn
Fra ncei Greyrzile
Ify Ill uleh n ik
Harry Karnzazy n
Dorofhy S irn owiteh
Rene de Pa nz iro
Beef ie Karay ilv
Carl J. Cohen
Page Fiffy-n ine
With a year of school life experience behind them, the Sophomores have been
able to organize, and produce work that has shown the school the prominent
position occupied by the second year students. Having survived the hardships of
Freshie life, the Sophs feel, and rightly feel, that all school activities are open to
them. Accordingly, they have gladly seized the opportunity oflered them to ex-
hibit their class spirit and be of material aid to Tuley. There is hardly an extra-
curricular activity in Tuley that does not boast of its full quota of Soph coopera-
Of primary importance is the Literary Sophomore Society. Manuel Rissman.
president of the organization, thru his actve interest in Soph affairs, has succeeded
in obtaining a close cooperation between the ofhcers and the student body, which
has resulted in the club being recognized as one of the leading organizations in
Tuley. The extensive publicity and entertaining programs brought hundreds of
enthusiastic members to the Lecture Room every Monday.
The entire Soph class feels greatly indebted to Miss Consoer for her sym-
pathetic aid in the affairs of the Lit Sophs.
Not only in Miss Consoer, but in all their teachers the Sophs have been for-
Mr. Minnis and Mr. Templin have given the second year studes a compre-
hensive and thoro elementary knowledge of Zoology. The friendly and congenial
atmosphere of the "zoo lab" will certainly never be forgotten.
The dates of Nebuchadnezzer and Heliogabalus, the stories of the battles of
Marathon, and the sack of Rome, those are the memories of Miss Frost and
Omnia Gallia in tres partis divisa estln Subjunctive of indirect discourse and
Miss Lawrence! No Tuleyite will ever in his life hear the name without the phrase
Hashing into his mind, the phrase without being reminded of the name.
In the Misses Flagg Consoer and MacDougal the students have some of the
most competent teachers in the school.
The terrors of Geometry are considerably lessened by the painless method of
inculculation of axioms and theorems Miss VVeimar has perfected.
So, with good ofhcers, a responsive class, and a competent faculty, the Soph
class has gone thru a creditable semester of fine work well done.
. ..-- - . . H 1
Fanny Czfala, Dorothy Chiller, Edylhe Cohen, fanettf E.rivrman, Suran Frank, Celia Gilfond, Eldfn
Genilix, Elfanor Crorrman, Rivy Hoping, Anna Kalera, Jdelaide' Koziol, Emma Krf'Zrluy'slcy, Lillian La
Barlzfra. .ulnna Mollfr, lllarcslla Nrlrorz, Velma Norlon, Bella Odzfr, Nina Pcrlfmdt, Elmnor Prehlar,
Shirlfy Shafer, Bella Steam, Ruth Stow, Doroihy Wizilzoqfl, Wilhold .'Izza'r:.elczyk, Ptl1llB1.?1f714f-flti, Bennie
Blumenberg, Arthur Dietch, Irving Feldman, Sol Herman, Richard Kline, john Mular, Louie Rottenberg,
Bennie Steinberg, Bernard Sternberg, joeeplz Spetyla, Stanley Kotza, Hyman Baur, jamee Berry, George
Cooper, Ieadore jaee, Harry Kaufman, Eli Levin, Nathan llfloeeeon, Nathan Nakin, George Petkunae,
David Rothman, Henry Schwartz, Edward Soeeon, Robert Stengle, Samuel Tanenbaurn, Hlaybelle Allaire,
Zelda Baygood, Dorothy Bernetein, Mollie Blumenthal, Sarah Gereheneon, Beatrice Holt, Genevieve Kaniew-
eki, Edith Keeeel, Bertha Korman, Yole Vieconti, Roee Korman, Ruth Kramer, Florence Kramp, Helen
Levin, jeanette Levin, Evelyn Loecombe, Hazel .Meyereon, Henrietta lldiekieiewicz, Harriet Moetowicz,
.Myrtle Nieleon, Fannie Ploneky, Eether Romanoj, Hetty Rurnezewicz, Sophie Salvionchik, Florence Schejer,
Edith Schwartz, Francie Sehwartz, Dorothy Shapiro, Eether Stephene, Tillie Strauee, Rhea Straw, tllinnie
Topper, Helen Tuman, Benjamin Baee, Anthony Benade, Nathan Comeee, Albert Epetein, Ben Federman,
Solomon, Findel, Bernard Fried-man, Spinoza Gineberg, twarvin Glick, Chae. Greieberg, Sol. Hileleberg,
Aaron Hilkevitch, Bernard Kavia, Harry lldagad, Sol. lllatleen, Mike lldoecicki, Bernard Neuchiller,
Dave Nuebaum, Nick Podleweki, Chae. Rozek, Sanz Shapiro, Mannie Sabo, Hymen Steinberg. Geo. Sylvan,
john Thomae, Albin Tobiaez, David Zimering, Nettie Arlook, Eva Brooke, Lena Bellowe, Rebecca Cadkin,
Agnee, Dopke, Olga Drozkik, Frieda Eree, Lillian Fox, Alica Friedman, Ida Genetel, Gurtrude Gunter,
Ruth Kareted, Sylvia Katz, Katy Kolber, Irene Kotareki, Gertrude lllaehhitz, Helen lllermetetein, Hattie
Miclzaele, Dora Pomerance, Roee Potaehin, Dorothy Roeenetein, Violet Schwartz, Fay Tuchineky, Aliee
Unger, .Mildred Waldman, Hariet W'iee, llluriel IVreechineky, Helen Zych, Philipe Abrarne, Albert Ar-
gentar, Louie Babitzky, Henry Cohen, Irving Drezin, Carl Foxman, Gordy Garbell, Max Girnple, Arthur
Katz, Caeimer Kedziereki, Richard Kilichoweki, William eMoeeeon, ,William lllotel, llleyer Nudleman,
Bernard Polikoj, Sam Richmond, Louie Sherman, lllilton Silbert, Sam Steinberg, Abraham Ifeeibrod,
Ethel Baeojin, Ida Baee, .Mollie Baee, Ruth Chill, Harold Federoj, Frank Friedman, Dorothy Geller,
Eugene Glantz, Ben Glaeeman, Violet Goobler, Ruth Goodman, Bernard Gordon, Gernard Haft, Edna Hague,
joe Halperin, Edna Harrieon, George Hibler, tllorrie jacobeon, Clarieea jojee, Albert Korey, IValter
Kukulka, Anna Leader, lllyron Levee, Laura Levin, Herman ttlanewith, lllarion lldeeirow, Leonard llililler,
Bennie lVIoekowitz, Abraham Oppenheim, Anna Petcher, .Minnie Pfefer, Fannie Provue, Anna Rabinovitz,
Edwin Roeenetein, Adelaide Rubin, Harry Saltzberg, Leonard Schaner, Clara Siegel, Pearl Smith, Gertrude
Spiegel, Bernard Taub, lldayjor Wainer, lldatthew Ziembo, Hugo Zierfuee, Ben Ziperetein, Harry Abrame.
Dorothy Albin, Paul Appel, Robert Belofeky, juliue Berman, Bernard Breen, faleria Chap, Bernard
Chizewer, Hyman Dorfrnan, .Morrue Fagin, Bernard Feder, Evelyn Freeman, llliriam Gollin, Mildred
Golden, Ephraim Glich, lldorrie Goldman, Minnie Horwitz, Zona Ivaeka, Irene Kazmiercizah, Paul Kahn,
joeeph Koeakoweki, .Manuel Kramer, Sidney Lefkow, Harold Lipeky, Eugene Landy, joe lllarehalkovitz,
W'ilber .Moteh, Ben Notkin, Eugene Ozay, Sadie Pearlman, Elizabeth Pfltzner, joe Pearlman, Leo Rabin-
owitz, Louie Rirkin, Henry Segal, Edward Sojdah, Harry Schehema, Hyman Schwartz, Ervin Schwartz.
Lewie Schwartz, lldandy Sennee. David Sheliet, Aaron Swartz, Alphonee Szypereke, Roee Sandor, Jlilton
Turk, Sam Iffeintrob, jerorne W'ieneweki, Theodore W'inhler, Alfred Ufolf, joeeph Nirowa, Mildred Golden,
Evelyn Freeman, Harriet Adarneki, Roeelyn Bernetein, ,Mildred Bolte, Dorothy Cohan, Virginia Darnell,
llflary Dobrzanki, Ethel Dvorkin, Sylvia Feldman, Sophie Finkel, Dorothy Goldberg, Lucille Goldbert, Frieda
Hackin, .Mildred jacobe, Beatrice johneon, Eleanor Kedroeki, Stella Korezyneka, Helen Koeh, Sophie
Kraue, Loretta Lieb, Alice .Marezalek, Anna lllittleman, Eether llllojitzoj, Goldie Oleher, Marcella Orze-
choweki, Ann Paeternack, Alexandra Prueh, Bernice Pratt, Roee Rabinowitz, Pearl Rebbe, Alyce Roleon.
Lillian Roeen, Gladye Segel, .Mae Spiegel, Roealind Spiegel, Sarah Strimling, Gertrude Sugar, Irene Tozyna,
lllary Tyrka, Sophia Zawielanowicz, An-na Zierfuee, Ben Berkowitz, W'illiam Bogeneee, Ilfilliam Bolotin,
.Max Brooke, john Duf, Irving Eimer, joe Eieenetein, Sam Fabian, Frank Goldetein, thlilton Groeeman,
Saul Held, juliue ja-fe, Richard jaetrzemboweki, .Maurice Kazzman, llrlax Klein, joeeph Kovalchik.
john Lavender, Peter Luchi, Caeimer .Micek, Walter Nazlian, Edward Oppman, Paul Rabin, Harold
Reeeer, Edmund Roman, Harry Rothkin, Ralph Rundell, Bernard Sanderman, Alex Sloteky, Ieadore
Spinka, Adolph Stein, Ben Soell, Bennie Tarrant, Solomon Tickee, Ben Tangul, Sophie Cieelakiewicz,
Lillian Cohn, Evelyn jeneen, lllay Kaneweky, Helen Piwineki, Katherine Siegel, Roee Tremba, PV. Gintroth,
Gertrude Alpert, Cille Appelman, Roee Bernetein, jeanette Binemfeld, Helen Blum, Shirley Boehee, Alice
Chick, Edith Davie, jamee Davie, Louie Eide, Helen Farell, Serelle Feinberg, Ruth Finkel, june Geller,
Gladye Gjorup, Ruth Goldberg, Roee Gordon, Ethel Gottetein. Beatrice Immormino, Bieki Kalnzue, May
Koecielniak, Ethel Levey, Rhoda Levin, Ethel Lubowich, William thlarkowitz, Goldie Jllelamed, Beeeie
llrleyereon, Sam Natkin, Blooma Novick, Genevieve Nykiel, Daniel Panter, tldanuel Rieernan, Dorothy
Roeen, Eleanor Roeenquiet, Sylvia Saykowitch, Fay Segal, Gertrude Silverman, lllollie Soell, Irene Sokoleki,
Illae Solomon, Edwin Stalk, Avery Stolar, Roee Sukman, Lillie Uzanzecka, Beatrice IVadro, Beatrice IVagner
Pearl Wohl, Ruth Beinhorn, Dorothy Belgrade, Francee Budyk, Fanny Cohen, Roee Doneky, Sylvia Faer-
etein, jennie Hacker, Anita Hermann, Beatrice Hollander, Irene Holzwart, Edith Ieenberg, Henrietta
Kelner, Helen Weienzarz, Lillian Iyidman, jennie Zelkin, Leo Shafran, lworrie Sherman, Harry Simon.
Eether Suleky, Rueeel Ilfarneted, .Minnie W'ienetein, Dorothy Lebeneon, Sylvia Levineon, Irene fllandock,
Bertha Nieder, Helen Obetfeld, Eether Rubin, Bernice Sherman, Eether Stein, Reva Ilfolper, Philip Baraech,
Sam Bernetein, .Milton Bogdanow, .Morton Feigen, Lawrence Greene, David Gueoveky, Harry Hartzman,
.Morrie Heimovitz, Abraham Hoffman, Louie Katz, Louie Katzrnan, Robert Kobrin, Illeyer Leavitt, juliue
Levin, Sidney Levin, Emerick Lewey, Charlee Illalina, lhlartin lllathewe, Irwin Perlin, Ieidore Perlow,
joe Shanker, Sidney Sinow, Edward Solomon, Ben Iifaytz, Aaron Wieeelman, Lillian Bernetein, joe Bier.
Abe Cohen, Ray Cohn, lllarion Conin, Helen Coplon, Leo Fieher, joe Friedenetein, tllax Fuche, Bernice
Garmiea, Minnie Garbell, Gertrude Gold, jennie Golineky, Eether Himeletein, Fannie Leonard, Dorothy'
Leeeer, Sidney Letchinger, .Max Levin, Anette Leviton, I'iola Levi, lValter Lowry, Selnza hlarkowitz, Lela
.Miller, Sydney lldiller, Leonard thlonroe, Ieadore Neiman, lllax Oberlander, Charlotte Rapoport, Pauline
Roeenbloom, Anna Rubin, Shirley Rotkin, Harry Schrenkel.
Page Sixty-o ne
Judging from the activities of the youngest portion of our community during
the past semester, Tuley is assured of having in the next few years a spirited and
yery ambitious student body. This semester our Freshman have succeeded in
again organizing themselves.
As no sponsor could be secured, the Frosh Club was forced to face five months
of meetings With but sergeant-at-arms to preserve order. But "timid" freshmen
as they were their meetings were carried out with order and initiative that proved
that our Freshmen have in them the makings of real Tuleyites.
A play was sponsored by the Tuley Frosh Club and given with all the zeal of
upper classmen. The freshmen owe their success in this event to the untiring
efforts of a well-known senior. She is no other than Sara Korman. Miss Kor-
man's good work is known throughout Tuley.
The Tuley Frosh Club sponsored a number of surprise programs and with their
large attendance at meetings made them huge successes.
This is due not only to the hearty cooperation of the Freshman class as a Whole
but to the hearty work done by the.girl quartet that make up the officers of the
Tuley Frosh Club.
These girls are: Bessie Gold, president, whose unfailing, unfaltering guidance
safely steered the club through to success, Rose Rosenberg, vice-president, who
aided the president in many ways, and Rebecca Levy, treasurer, whose aid was
also necessary to the young organization.
The Frosh have not yet reached the point Where social success circles around
their proms, picnics and dances, for they do notlsponsor these affairs, but success
does circle around anything they do undertake. 1
Our first year students were also active in other ways. They Won the inter-
class swimming championship and the Freshman checker team threatened all
through the interclass tournament to take the title from the Seniors.
On the whole, it may be said that it is rarely that a first year class is as active
and as successful in its activities as this year's freshman class was.
Ida Levin, feanette Lubrinflcy, Harriet fllaei, Eleanor All-0d1t5Zz"ilU'lC1-, Etlzel Morrif, Clara Jrlof, Sylvia
Palter, Helen Pearlman, .Varian Price, .-lnnaf Rizxlein, Lillian Selineider, Ida Silver, Emily Slcorliifz,
Elfie Sorenfon, Eugenia Starofla, Irene Szunileowflei, .Uarie IIYKUJOII, .-Inne IIfilC1'.j'II,fki, Gertrude Zeleny,
Helen Zleinflei, feannette Bard, jofeplzine Barron, fudilli Blumin, Jdeline B!'Z0,fI0Cl'.fk1A, Dnrollzy Clziek,
Hazel Cltri.rten.fen, Ro5e Colien, Dorotlzy Dixey, Dorollzea Eberliardt, Fannie l1'l.ft'71.fft'ilZ, Pearl Ellman,
Racliel Eeurftein, Ruth Fiedler, Helen Furlif, Nettie Gerber, Violet Hada, Lorraine Heineman, Elifalzetlz
Hokenfon, firginia Kowalilci, .lnna Kroitlzirle, Frieda Krzeezkowdei, firginia Leonard, .-Inna Lev,
Jlorrii Borzz, lValler Hfolodko, folzn Zurelc, Henrietta Jpolfley, Louife Jfinovfky, Sylvia Balter, Jliriam
Blumenthal, Florenee Blurnofe, fllary Cerone. Lzzeille Colin, .Vin n ie Davif, jen n ie Dyngof, Fannie Eflzilefon,
Rofe Gordon, Charlotte Hagelouer, Florence Harrifon, Ida jaizkoffley, Olga faworxky, ,Uildred folznfon,
Saralz Kagan, Rofe Kaplan, Sarah Klan, Lillian Kofner, .-lmelia Kzzlig, lliary Kuta, .inna Levitt, Lillian
Levy, Sopliie Lew, Irene llleyer, mln na illiller, illizriel Nianicle, Emily Navy, Henrietta Okulanif, fofepliine
Pietrufa, Fannie Slzerman, Sylvia Silverman, Sabina Slrorflei, .lnna Tauterif, ,lluriel lVa.v, .Jnna lfelier,
Harry Bernftein, folin Dornanuf, :llvin Friedman, ,Velvin Friedman, Harry Ei,fen,ftein, .Yatlzan Lerner,
Harriet .-lnderfon, Verna :lnderJ0n, Ro.-'e Colin, Belly Ereeberger, .Uildred Hapufta, Beatrife Hanfon,
Eleanor Le Blond, Sybil Rain, Berllza Ray, fda Slzpiler, Natalie Sobel, Jnne Sorkin, Irene Lvngerrnan,
Jlbert Baddin, Robert lllarlelin Cliernoj, William Friedrirlz, .ulndrew folznxon, Stanley Kozeckozwlci.
Ifadore Lafkey, Leo Lawrijan, Samuel Liebman, .llbert Liederman, Ifadore LiJ.rner, Harold Palaft, Sant
Polofwley, Edward RoJenberg, .Uax Seller, Herman Tavinf, Benjamin Tenenbaum, lfadore Tuelzinfley,
.-lrlliur Hfvandel, Edyflze Springer, Plzilip Collle, Einar folznfon, Jliflzael Kelfom. .lbe Perlin, Edward
Prindiville, George Ray, jolin Staniec, Ben Tabif, Norman Tietellzaznn, .Jn na Jlter, fiola Barney, Gertrude
Berger, Prifeilla Berger, Henrietta Blacle, Saralt Branlizfle, Loi.f Bufleee, Berniee Cliytry, Lililry Devinatz,
Berllza Feinftein, ,inne Eiritenlzerg, feanezle Gafiorelz, fofeplzine Hradek, Sylvia Koidin, Lillian Kreger,
Edna Krufe, Jlildred Levita, Tillie Oflzlag, Gladyf Pitler, Evelyn Sliane, .-Inna Slier, Editli Sorkin, fllildred
Stein, Lillian S':oir,fley, fllarcella Tauman, Sylvia Tikotzky, Elsie Torreelc, Sopliie Tu man, Ron' lI'fn'eee,vek,
Leona IIG0l6Z71fky, Florenee Zaremlia, Valeria Zdanlre, Eva Zipleojf, Elorenee Zivin, lfadore Bleeker, Cliarlef
S. Bryan, Paul Dorf, Bernard Duday, Carl Forman, rldolplt Forman, lfadore Goldman, Jlax' Gomlzerg,
Herman Greifdorf, Felix Herbflman, Iiadore Herilienberg. Norm Hawley, Ixadore Ifovitz, Jdolpli Itzkoviiz,
Harry fexlzke, Walter Koperny, Tliaddeuf Kowalfki, Norman Lambert, fllillon Lafkov, ll'alter Linder,
Henry Nowak, Edward Podfada, Le Roy Polleroclz, Leiter Rielzrnan, George Saltzman, Harry Sandman,
.Uarvin Sclzenberg, Hyman Slialaer, Shirley Finkleftein, Stanley Golalz, Lillian Golberg, Zelda Goldberg,
.Vinnie Gro.f.Uield, George Gurierrez, illandel facolifon, Lillian fajfe, ,-lrtlzar Kafarflzi, .illife Kendron,
Eilzel Kuzin, Benny lllanpearl, Bennie llflayer, Henrietta iUi.f,f1zer, Helen fllunvez, flleyer lluteliniek,
Carl Nathan, jaek Nemenoj, Sadie Pawlanfky, Charlie Rabinocuirz, Gertrude Rofenliloom, Simon Snitelier,
Louie' Seligion, xllex Slzajer, Dorif Slzaridroff, Pearl Sliuleer, gllalrel Stein, Sanz lfandner, Elorenre
Il',t'il1J'lE'i7I, illorrif Iyeiflzurg, Sanford Spira, Sam Stone, feffe Stool, Robert Zlzinovfky, Clara Coftular,
jennie Fedofena, Rofe Fiddler, Elorenee Greenspan, Helen Himelfarb. .-lgnef Al61L'lY.ft"ZL'.fkl', .llire Jfaxzfzyn-
Jki, Beatrire Perlow, Rena Saelif, Roie Selialtz., Vera Solomon, Eva Stepkin, Reuben .-lgrariocwley, ,Uorrif
Jugiul, lllauriee Becleer, llluriel Berman, Edward Bobroj, Ifadore Botanfley, Dave Bruff, lfaae Clzallin,
David Cllodrow, Eftlzer Cokliff, Nina Devyaikin, Nazlzan Dombrozwley, Bennie Efruffy, fofepli Eine,
Evelyn Grajf, Gertrude Greenburg, Jlliriani Halperin, Sylvia Horwitz, ,Uyra Imerrnan, Hazel folznfon,
.Uargarez Kayfe, julia Klein, llfanda Kawalfka, Sylvia Notlein, Olga Sanzborflci, Gertrude Srnitlz, Guffie
Suwalrky, Soplzie W'ein.ftein, feannette Hfexler, .-lnnette lVlzile, Jllargarez lV0lan, feanetfe lVypafele,
feffie Yajee, Gertrude Colzen, Ruth fofeplz, lllicliael xlrra, Milton Bartlett, Daniel Dribin, lyllflfj' Dufzak,
Lfadore Eeimrein, lllorrif Eine, Sidney Garfield, Hyman Getzov, Sam Goldman, jerome Goldftein, Ifadore
Halprin, Harry Henry, George jolznfon, Benjamin Kanter, Bernard Kofidlo, Rubin Kozil, Clzarlef Kwiat-
kowxlei, lllorrif Lej, Clzarlef Liflzerg, Leon lllaly, lllarfin Hleroj, .Uax llloller, Lloyd .1lll,f,1lZ2'L', Ifadore
Nvovirlz, William Pillin, fofeplz Podlewxlei, Leonard Quateman, David Rabinovitz, .-Ilze Rielzter, Ifadore
Roxenthal, llleyer Sabin, lllielzael Salgo, Bernard Sloane, Earl Wyityk, Jndrew Zelinleo, Grare Clzemafko,
Lurile Granquilt, Evelyn Kamin.rlei, Lottie Kolczale, Helen Labedz, Jnna jlyglod, Lillian Paitlfen, julia
Peters, Ethel Reifler, Sopliie Sclzeilia, nIU'reda SEWZHIIZPO, Ida Singer, Dorotliy Tour.f.fen, Dorotliea lfallcer.
Page Sixty-th ree
It is seldom that a commercial class has done so much or done it so well as the
vocational class of 727.
The president selected was lrving Landesman. With Landesman at the head
the routine work of the graduates was quickly disposed and the class went on to
its social activities.
For the simply engraved and beautiful rings the students possess, they have to
thank Lillian Ordower, who with her committee, raked the city in search of dur-
able material and low prices. How well she has succeeded the satisfaction of her
fellow classmates testify.
For the photos to be exchanged from friend to friend with pledges of undying
fidelity, Irving Landesman and his committee consisting of Dorothy Tamkin,
Bernard Selt7er, and Dorothy Lasser, are responsible. The skillful work of the
Rialto Studio should be commended for, though "the camera does not lie" they
made the retouching of pictures a piece of artistry no photographer need be ashamed
Gertrude Rimson, as the leader of the Ribbon Committee, was undoubtedly
suited for her position by a keen sense of color, and blending of shades, succeeded
in choosing ribbons and colors that were an ornament to the various "G. C."
books they decorated.
The financial side of a class is always hardest to handle and it may be said
to the honor of this class the financial committee with Dorothy Bush at the helm
has done the work satisfactorily.
In all the activities of the school the commercial class has been especially
prominent this year, and there is hardly an extra-curricular activity that does not
boast of its share of vocational support, and the support has proved to be notice-
able especially in the matter of providing numbers for other organizations, where
the two year talent has been mostly shown.
ln the lead in the matter of entertainment is Sally Q. Lettvin who With her
inimatable mimicry and constant good nature has enlivened at least one meeting
of every club in Tuley. Following close are Dorothy Tamkin and Helen Cohn
who both are actresses of exceptional abilities.
In the G. A. A. the two year students have been unmistakably active, many
girls being upon the Frosh and Soph Capt. Ball teams.
The scholarship of the vocational students is demonstrated by the scholastic
ability of Sophia Lewbin, Gertrude Rimson, and Ida Miller, whose marks were
probably tlie highest in the class.
Of a class such as this no more need be said than that success is almost assuredly
theirs not long after they leave high school. ,
T H E L O
Wv. W itthauf
E. Baker F. Bark G. Bradtke L. Butler
lil. Cope E. Cerwinska Y. Degodny lbl. Dorociak
F. Coldfchmidt B. Cutowfki D. Holden R. 1.rrael
V. fonefcue R. Kanter L. Keffling F. Kopec
B. Landy 111. WLHIZRE B. 1WeiJ.rner G. 1'l1icl1al.rki
f. Novak C. Palickij lll. Pritikin S. Przewlicki
L. Spilky S. Slanfilawfki B. Sternler D. Straw
f. FVi.Y?l07,U.Tl?i L. lfydra S. Yarnell L. Zbylul
C. Beck S. Berman Brighter F. Bromberg
N. Cohen fl. Dahl l'. Enger B. Ferbend
1. Hitler T. fenfen 1. Kajkowfka 111. Kaffin
H. Lowe S. Lurie Lyzakoicffka S. Jladanick
R. 111eyerovitz, ll1. Nichtelman E. Olfon D. Quinn
S. Regula E. Robinfon R. Rohter L. Ruzin
llfl. Silver 1. Soll S. Strauxf S. Tabifh
.M. Trochowfki L. Uditfky H , llfiniayki E. lVi1te
B. Brodoffky 111. Bryftemn 111. Bulavyky R. Clzanron
G. Danielxon E. Calozoitch lil. Cierke R. Hoj'rnan
IU. Kolek 111. Krejsa S. Krall lil. Lynge
Y. llliller S. .Mlynek J. Nielfen D. Olfen
E. Rapo C. Rapf Y. Reiff C. Rofky
E. Seltrecllt R. Sniflifh 1711. Sobirki B. Soderlund
D. Teeman 111. Timroth S- Urfin B. Babicz
C. Cohen H. Cohn Cyznkar I. Diebold
lll. Eckdahl K. Epftein rl. Clotzer S. Coodin
E. lverfon K. facobfon IV. fezior E. johnyon
L. Krumrey J. Kuhrt F. Langland C. Levin
R. Omerf L. Pacelt F. Pawlowfkz' S. Perlman
lll. Radzicki R. Rubin lil. Ruthkozwfki S. Rybicki
M. Sczynfki C. Szypulkowxky L- Urban 1. Wagner
S. Ziolkowiki F. Brody fl. Barlett C. Boylen
lil. Charley V. Coppelletti B. Dreeben N. Drobina
E. Gebhardt R. Cillif H. Golezofkz' C. Drzenia
S. Holtzman B. Horberg S. Horberg E. facoby
B. Hronick S. Kurpiniki B. Leibforth C. Lewin
Nl. Matzko 1. lllendrzlrki 3- llfliller B- lwlodinojf
C. Pot! ll'1. Quen E. Rognaf .M. Rofenberg
R. Shanoj' xl. Singman F. Smith 11. Sorger
S. Turner ll'. llfolanin L. Berkowitz P. Berman
C. Bowen C. Bourd R. Chafin S. Devor
S. Epftein 111. Gancarczyk E. Cerfhenfon B- Ceftig
S. Greenwald Croffman S. Holub el. Hummel
V. Kraufe ll1l. Krupfky R. Kikewicg Z. Luchen
H. Obloy C. Obermeygr B. Piotrowfki P. Robbinf
G. Schwab C. Tompkin: 111. Turke S. Twerfky
1U. lVein D. dronowitz E. .-Iycher 111. Bachler
E. Daoif B. Defnet R. Fabian E. Fifcher
S. Graff E. Croffman R- Helfond F. jacobf
L. joel L. Kliger B. Kahn B. Kolodny
M. 1VIorri.r C. Neuhaufer f- lvlhilllluf P. Ode!
B. Rand R. Rhode 1. .R0.fB7Z,fff1'2l 1-1. Rothbart
E. Sltmidl B. Silzfert 15. Singer ll1.Sonnen.vchein
S. Trudman S. lfeinftein E. Blecker E. Bolonik
H. Cohn H. Dorenxki R. Farina Finkelftein
R, Hgrriy L. facabg-on L. fohn E. Kalman
W. Kaufman H. Koflicki 111. Koffack B. Krueger
S. Leibowit: S. Lettvin E. Jleyer Y. Jllezzano
S. Narowfki 111. Nerooitch E. Nielfen R. Ofher
A. Servini Slefinfki L. Szatkoiofki D. Tamkin
S. Zimberoj T. Bayer H. Hanfon C. .Manke
E, lffold S, Zabozlfki H. .Jbramovitz C. .-lxelrod
1. Duxberger J. Heyfe H. Itzkoufitz H. jenfen
11. Krauf E. Drumxee E. Lukafkiewicz R. lWdj'.f7'0'C'ilt'lL
F. Schenk 111. Singer F. Strelan T. Bank
lV1. Browner C. Colbaf E. Einftad P. Feingold
lll. Crochouffki B. Itzkowitz V. fablorowfki J. jacobfen
D. fohnfon H. Klein F. Kuhr 111. Kowalek
lll. Kudefh L. Kutchinfky E. Lukrll: T. 11'1ar.fl1all
B. lllirfky B. jlofio H. 1Y.c'll.f071 E. Sclzaper
xl. Simon D. Sklar 1-1. Stein R. Strirnling
Page S ixly-five
Page S ixty-fix
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One cannot realize from looking through the Hnished LOG the amount of
work spent in preparing, composing, and publishing it. When one deals with a
weekly or monthly paper or magazine, he soon learns, after a few issues Of the
periodical, how to go about his work easily and efficiently. When putting Out an
annual, the entire semester of work is a new field that must be exploredg experience
does not come to aid, and one must depend solely on his judgment.
In putting through the LOG, innumerable difficulties were encountered, that
could be Overcome only through hard work into which all that come in contact
with Our annual during the period of its preparation were drawn. The entire
staff strained itself set by previous LOGS and will compare favorably with the
year books of the other Chicago High Schools-:
The keynote of the LOG Of 727 has been simplicityg simplicity in both Out-
ward and inward appearanceg simplicity in writing and embellishments. If the
stall has succeeded in making the LOG beautiful, a book worthy Of bringing back
memories of our High School days, all of its work is repaid.
VVe wish to thank the following for their invaluable aid in making the LOG of
'27 what it is:
ROGERS PRINTING CO.
DRUETGEN ENGR.-XVING CO.
MR PAUL K. ROBERTSON LEONARD VVACI-Is
MR LEVY HARRY MANILOFF
MR. JOHN J. NOVOTNY RUTH SHAPIRO
MR EVA NV. CLAUS VYILLIAM SH.-XPIRO
MR MILLER SALLY LETTVIN
MR. PANAINIAN SIDNEY ROOTH
MR FRANKLIN P. FISK RUTH STEIN
THE LOG STAFF
ABRAHAM I. GANS
MENDEL A. DOPPETT
SEYMOUR CARMEL .
SOL KOBRIN . .
ESTHER ADELSON .
ROBERT RISSMAN I
LOUIS KESSEL .
DAVID NOWINSON .
DAVID AUERBACH .
IDA BESTOCK .
ROSE SUGAR .
ELSIE DIAMOND ,
SYLVIA YOFFE .
JULIUS BOSEN .
. Editor-in-C11 itjf
. Managirzg Editor
. Bufinaff Editor
. flffociate Editor
. flxfociate Editor
. . . Art Editor
Affiftaizt Jllarzagirig Editor
A.r:iftaizt Martagiiig Editor
flffixtant .Managing Editor
Affiftant .Managing Editor
flffiytant Managing Editor
. General Newt Editor
. Affofiate Newt' Editor
. . Club Editor
flffociate Club Editor
. . Clan Editor
. . .dthletif Editor
I Girfl' Atlzlatir Editor
Afffociatf Athletic Editor
. . Literary Editor
. . Ffatztre Editor
flnociate flrt Editor
. Afyociate Art Editor
. Afyotiate Art Editor
. Photo Editor
'L' I1 ty-0 ne
THE LOG STAFF
MAX APPLEMAN .
BENJAMIN EDIDIN .
LOUIS RETSKY .
EDNA GANS .
ANNE ERES . .
DOROTHY TAM KI N .
ABE LEADER .
ISADORE SCHULTZ .
MAX BECKER .
JOE MENDELSOHN .
-4.r.f0fz'ate B zuine.rJ
. . Circzzlation
. . Circzzlatiovze
. Senior Circzzlalion
. Aglll m 711- CZ-l'Cll!dfZ.07l
. . .4dz'erti.f1'ng
. . Club
. . P'Zlb11.L'Z'Zj'
SUSANNE R. FALSTEIN, Chief Ii.-XTE ,AGNA
BLANCHE LEVY SYLVIA DOLNICK
XKTIOLET D. ITZKOVITZ DIANA PALAS
DIANA LACK CELIA GETZOV
LUCILLE XVITKIN EMMA ELKINS SADIE LTDELL
Pave Se ferzfy-two
, I. .
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The REVIEVV has been one of the most successful organizations of Tuley
this semester. Laboring under the handicap of severe nnancial troubles inherited
from last term, the paper has managed not only to overcome those, but also to
come out with a clean slate for this year.
Editorially, the REVIEIN7 has produced the best reading material the school
paper ever had. 'With a publication just fitted in size for our school, with last
semester's experience to build on, and with a competent staff, it was inevitable
that a worthwhile production would be put out.
At the head of REVIEW was Solomon Kobrin, last semester's Associate
Editor, and this semester's editor-in-chief. A flowing style. unquestionable
managing ability. and untiring energy, have made him the best possible editor
for the crisis the REVIEVV had to face when thissemester began.
Of the ability of the Business Manager, Mendel Doppelt, no more need be said
than that when he received the position, the REVIEW had no money, no credit,
and a semester,s worth of printers' debts. Now it is on a sound financial basis.
Doppelt is the financial wizard who saved the REVIEVI7 from extinction.
The organization of a skillful news gathering corps was the duty of Barthoff,
News Editor, and, assisted by Rose Sugar, and Dave Auerbach, he succeeded ex-
For the entertaining features Abe Masover, assisted by Sam Rabinowitz,
Bertha Braunstein, and Saydee Kirschner, was responsible.
The care of the literary section fell upon Ruth Stein, helped by Meta Mantey
and Ruth Miller.
The interesting sidelights on the news We received every now and then were
the work of Harry Rosenberg, Feature-News Editor.
The snappy sport write-ups were done by Isadore Kovitz, who had behind
him last semester's experience as Sports Editor. And undoubtedly the sports
Writeups have been the most read and discussed articles in the paper.
As aids to Kobrin. Dave Nowinson and Seymour Carmel, were the editor's
right hand men, and were responsible for much of the excellent Writing material.
Nowinson's interviews for the paper were judged by many to be the best features
The Circulation Department was ably handled by Theodore Holstein, who had
as aids Grossberg and Mendehlsson.
So, piloted by an able staff, the REVIEW has become the most important
single factor in Tulev. To excel this semester's record should prove difficult for
any succeeding staff.
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ABRAHAM I. GANS . Editor-in-Chizf
MENDEL DOPPELT . . Managing Editor
SEYMOUR CARMEL . . Bzuineff Manager
SOLOMON KOBRIN . . Editor-iii-Chief
MANDEL A. DOPPELT . . . . Bu:z1ze:: .Manager
SEYMOUR CARMEL, DAVID NOWINSON
JULIUS BARTHOFE ....
. A::ociate Editor:
. . New: Editor
DAVID AUERBIACH, ROSE SUGARI. I4::ociate New: Editor:
ABE EPSTEIN j
HARRY ROSENBERG . . . Feature New: Editor
ABE MASSOVER .... A . . Feature Editor
RUTH STEIN, PASCHE SILVERT 1 A::ofiate Feature Editor:
BERTI-IA BROWNSTEIN, SAM RABINOWITzj
ISADORE KOVITZ .....
DAVID MANDELBAUR1, HENRY' ROTHENBERO1
MORRIS BROMBERG ,J
ESTHER ADELSON .....
SPINOZA GINSBURG, HYMEN GINSBLTRGNI,
,HARRY SCHECKERMAN j
CHARLOTTE GOODBIAN . . .
XKYICTOR NOPARSTAK, CHARLES MRXLINAI
ROBERT RISSNIAN, ROBERT KOBRIN f
Page Sevetzty-fo ur
. Sport: Editor
Boy:' Athletic Editor:
Gz'rl:' Athletic Editor
. . Art Editor:
. Exchange Editor
ry ' . '
MASK AND GOWN
ABRAHAM MAsovER . . Prfridmt
JEANNETTE BRICHKE . . I'ice-Prerident
RUTH Lewis . . Secretary
JEANNETTE VViTz . . Treafurer
The activities of the Mask and Gown in the past have made it one of Tuley's
outstanding societies. It is the only organization in our school entirely devoted
to dramatics, and its achievements in that field have made it one of the few or-
ganizations that our school can be really proud of.
During the past semester this club was headed by a capable group of oflicers
who all contributed towards making the last five months the most successful the
Mask and Gown has yet had.
Early in the semester, the president, Abraham Masover, chose a committee
consisting of Jeannette Brichke, chairman, Ruth Kahn,and Sylvia Yoile who se-
lected a coach and suitable play for presentation. Miss Margolis who has coached
a number of Tuley plays was chosen. She will coach '4Charm,', a three act play
by John Kirkpatrick. An intricate plot interwoven with humor made the play
one that will not be easily forgotten by Tuleyites.
The business end of the production was ably taken care of by David Basofin.
Irving Ungerlieder took care of all the technical difficulties of staging the play.
'LCharm,' was given on June IO in the Chapin School Auditorium. The entire
student body turned out "en rnassen to see the results of months of work. The
work was not in vain. 4'Charmu was a great success,
The Mask and Gown Society has adopted a constitution this semester. Ques-
tions that have until now been cause for argument have been permanently settled.
The constitution was drawn up on the demand of many Seniors.
The Mask and Gown is now more than ever suited to achieve greater and better
' ' C H A R M ' '
CAST OF CHARACTERS
fln order of Their Appearancel
Mrs. Wilson . . , , . Helen Ackerman
Mrs. Harper . . Lillian Shapiro
Joe Pond . . David K. Draznin
Mr. Harper . . Jacob B. Rothstein
Ida May' Harper . . Grace S. Germann
Mr. Lester . Milton C. Wvalters
Rudolph Klein . Dave Abod
Dr. Garfield . . . Jack Olsher
Mrs. Paxton . Ethel Fleischman
Mr. Paxton . . Charles Malina
Miss Mildred . . Sadie Tugendhaft
Babe . Lucille Witkin
Violet . . Edna Gans
Claude . Myer Vetzner
In presenting a play of the type of "Charml' to the school the coach and
officers of the Mask and Gown were taking somewhat of a risk. for the usual
college comedies were the customary Tuley presentations. A dramatic comedy
in a rural setting had never before been attempted. But the enthusiasm that
followed the play showed that the students had appreciated and enjoyed the
Mask and Gown production.
Dave Draznin, as the gawky, shambling hero. who tries to acquire charm, was
a delight to every girlls eye, while Grace Germann, the coy country coquette. did
the same for the masculine element. Both acted extraordinary well.
The production was well staged, well-performed and well directed. thanks to
Miss Beaulah Margolis. It was. on the whole, one of the best things Tuley ever
Pagf Sswrzly-J zzz
LESLIE RUDY . . PI'EJ'Z'!Z7t?7Zf
FLORENCE ZIVIN . Vice-Pre:ide1zt
MILDRED STEIN . . Sefretary-Trfafzzrer
The Orchestra is again emerging from a successful semester. Its performances
during the semester have all served to make better the reputation that years of
good work have established for it.
During the past semester the orchestra has played at many assemblies, and
was a great factor in making these interesting and pleasant.
To perform as the Orchestra did required a great amount of Work and practice,
and a serious attitude on the part of its members.
Miss Dole, our music instructor is deserving of great 'praise for her Work in
developing the various musical organizations at Tuley. She not only has charge
of her regular classes, but also of the Orchestra, Glee Club, and Mixed Chorus.
She was given much aid by Peter Zukovsky, former president of the orchestra
and assistant-conductor during the past semester.
The progress made by the orchestra in the development of our musical talent
and the presenting of better programs at assemblies is in large part due to its
president. Leslie Rudoy, who besides holding that position, is also the violin
Florence Zivin was vice-president. She is also to be commended for excep-
tional abilities as a pianist.
Mildred Stein, secretary-treasurer, rounded out one of the best group of officers
the orchestra has ever had. Besides being assistant concert-master, she is probably
the finest girl violinist in Tuley.
All in all. the orchestra, an indispensable asset to Tuley, should be complimented
for its splendid Work during the past semester,
I ?g...,f.Q"if" YY. ' ""' QW-. J
BEN SAMUELS . . Preridmt
REEVA Bnuss . Fm'-Prnidmzt
ANNA BALTER . Sfcrftary-Treamrev'
The Mixed Chorus, one of Tuley's most active organizations, has just completed
a very successful semester. The chorus took part in many assembles and at each
of these it displayed the best musical talent in the school.
The assemblies are. as it were, climaxes of weeks of hard practice that prove
that the members of the Chorus are sincerely interested in their Work. lt is only
a serious attitude on their part that could building an organization like the Mixed
Much is however due to those on whose hands there fell the duties of organiz-
ing and developing the material on hand at the beginning of the semester.
Miss Dole's delightful leadership and personality did a great deal in bringing
the Mixed Chorus to its proper spirit. Miss Dole7s musical ability has reflected
on all Tuleyls musical organizations and there successes during the past semesters
can be directly traced to her.
She was greatly aided by the officers of the Chorus who have been unusually
efficient this semesterg Ben H. Samuels, Presidentg Anna Balter, Vice-Presidentg
Reva Bruss, Secretary-Treasurer. The chief accompanist of the Chorus is Miss
Balter who has held that position for several semesters.
There are two rehearsals each week, and anyone passing down the hall, fourth
period, Monday or Wednesday, can bear Witness to the earnest efforts made by
the Chorus. The result of these efforts is a choir of which our school can be justly
-e THE LOG
SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
ETHEL FLEISCHMAN , . . Prefidmzz
LUCILLE STOWICK . . Secrexary- Trefuurer
The Senior Girls' Glee Club is an organization whose purpose it is to prepare
Senior Girls to give a few musical numbers on Graduation Night.
The Glee Club began its work at the beginning of the semester. The girls
chose as their oflicers Ethel Fleischman for President and Lucille Stowick for
Treasurer. The girls then immediately' entered into their Work and the result
was some fine chorus work at the Graduation Exercises in June.
Miss Anna Balter, who has done some line work as accompanist of the Mixed
Chorus, was chosen to accompany the Glee Club.
The girls all bought pins in the form of a lyre, something by which to remember
the organization in after years. The committee that chose this pin consisted of
of Ethel Fleischman, Chairmang Janet Fradin, Jeanette VVitz, Lucille Stowick,
and Stella Snigowsky.
The success of the Club, as well as of all our musical organizations is due to
the work of Miss Dole.
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FRANKLIN LITERARY SOCIETY
MiXTTH ENV XVEISS . . Preridzut
BEN SAMUELS . . I'z'rf-Preridmt
ESTHER ADELSON . Secretary
DOROTHY FELDNER . . Trearurer
In the face of such crowd drawing events as an active baseball season and an
exciting tennis period, Matt VVeiss, president of the Franklin has succeeded in
drawing the largest crowds to his meetings that have ever gathered in the Lecture
Rooms. Many of the meetings featured such prominent faculty members as Mr.
lVlichael, Mr. Casner and Mr, Tanner. and the rest of the meetings headlined the
best entertaining talent in Tuley. So popular did their Friday after school sessions
become that crowds had to be turned away from the doors because of lack of seat-
ing facilities. And the arrival of the baseball season found most of the student
body Wondering whether to attend the baseball games to to see the superlative
programs that had been given by the Franklin all through the semester.
Because of a forced absence of Matt Vlveiss who was convalescing after a serious
appendicitis operation, Benjamin Samuel, vice-president, took the gavel and con-
ducted the meeting in an entirely satisfactory manner. Samuel with the help
ofthe rest of the ofhcers kept up the policy of presenting the best at the meetings.
In order to help keep the art of oratory alive in Tuley the Franklin decided to
sacrifice one of its meetings to hold an elimination contest. the winner of which
was to represent Tuley in the Daily News Oratorical contest. Plonsky, Well-
known Junior took first honors with Dolgotf second.
Toward the end of the semester the club held a picnic at the Indiana Sand
Dunes. The favorable weather and the social crowd made the affair a success.
The impetus created by the success of this semester should carry over to the
next semester, and with a good roster of officers should serve to make the club
JUNIOR THREE ARTS SOCIETY
BENJAMIN D, PLoNsKY . . . Prfyidfnt
SIDNEY SHERMAN . l'z'ce-Prer1'a'.e1zt
IDA SEEFOR . . Secretary
MILTON ALOFF . Trezuurer
The official organ of the Junior class is the Junior Three Arts.
Through his executive ability and industrious efforts, Benjamin Plonsky,
unanimously elected president. succeeded in raising the Junior Three Arts to the
most enterprising and. by far, the most prominent club in Tuley. As a Junior
Three Arts president, Plonsky shall long stand without an equal.
Sidney Sherman, vice-president of the Junior Three Arts and Milton Alolf,
treasurer, contributed much to the success of the club, selling tickets, heading
committees. and efficiently handling their work.
The Junior Three Arts may consider itself lucky in having had so able a secre-
tary as Ida Seefor, whose minutes, possessing wit and originality, interestingly
detailed the proceedings. For her active interest in club affairs and diligent work
as a secretary. Ida Seefor shall always be remembered as one of the Junior Three
Arts finest ofiicers.
The best programs ever given in Tuley were those that were presented at the
Junior Three Arts last semester. Saydee Kirschner, chairman of program commit-
tee, was in most part, responsible for the novel entertainment of members. If
attendance counts. then Miss Kirschner may be considered a marvel, for the
Lecture Room was over-capacitated every meeting. the attendance being greater
than that of any two other clubs.
The Juniors were well represented in the oratorical field by Louis Ludwig,
winner of the Junior Three Arts Oratorical Contest, and Harry Bernstein and
Seymour Rosenberg, second and third place winners respectively.
Chief among the many plays presented was the semesterly play "VVhich is
is VVhich". with Delmar Kolb as hero, and Saydee Kirschner. Ruth Miller, Frieda
Siegal, and Shirley Rogers filling in the principal feminine roles. The success of
the play was largely due to the coaching of Meta Mantey.
The Junior Prom. managed by Henry Rothenberg. was the most successful
ever witnessed in Tuley for many years.
The greatest picnic ever run by a Tuley organization was the Junior Three
Arts Picnic. Three huge trucks were necessary to accommodate the two hundred
RECORD OF THE EVENTS
RIURRAY F. TULEY HIGH SCHOOL
DURING THE SEMESTER
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LITERARY SOPHOIVIORE SOCIETY
MANUEL R1ssMAN ..4. . Prf.vide1z.t
ABE EPSTEIN . . Vice-Prefident
SARAH GOLDSTEIN . Secretary
SPINOZA GINSBURG . . . . . Treafurer
The Lit Sophs, being very active, has just finished an admirably successful
semester, amid the aroused interest of the student body.
The enthusiastic second year students sponsored two dances which were tre-
mendous successes, both financially and socially. Their practise dance has been
termed the best of its kind this semester, and their farewell dance superb.
This semester a change to the better sort of program was also effected. Instead
of presenting in the main vaudeville stunts, the club concentrated their efforts
on dramatics, and as a result many fine plays were presented. The most of these
popular plays were presented by a Sabin group led by Lillian Bernstein and Jim
Weisbord. The main production was coached by Annette Singer.
Its meetings, held every Monday in the Lecture Room, drew large gatherings.
Ginsburg and Sheckerman who kept all the advertising space available posted
with notices of the meetings, were the main causes for the huge assemblages.
As always the Lit Sophs held a debating tournament. At the time of this
writing, the debates have reached the semi-final stage. Of those that originally
started only the following are left: Chiziver and Shwartz, Ozag and Oppenheim,
and Friedman and Unger.
The club was headed this semester by Manuel Rissman, president, Abe Epstein,
vice-president, Sarah Goldstein, secretary, and Spinoza Ginsburg, treasurer. The
good work done by the Lit Sophs and its success in all of its undertakings was no
doubt due to their untiring efforts to make the semester an outstanding one in
the history of the Soph Club. a
BESSIE GOLD . . Prfxident
RosE ROSENBERG Vice-Preridfnr
BLANCHE SASNOVIK . Secrftary
REBECCA LEVY Treamrzr
It is rarely that first year students become interested in school activities enough
to organize themselves. Our Freshmen have during the past semester, however,
not only organized themselves, but have also through various activities made their
club a success.
The Frosh Club was led this year by Bessie Gold. She had as her co-workers
Rose Rosenberg, Blanche Sasnovik, and Rebecca Levy. The officers had a double
difficult task, for they had no sponsor to guide them and advise them. Meetings
were, however, kept in order with the aid of a sergeant-at-arms.
The club sponsored a play. Through the work of Sara Korman, a Senior
whose dramatic ability is well known, the play was made a huge success.
Various other activities made the club a success. A number of surprise pro-
grams were given that drew large gatherings. Each of these proved successful.
The fact that the Frosh Club carried on so well for live months without even
the aid of a sponsor is due to the untiring efforts of the officers. It was only their
capable leadership that could have made the club what it was.
The cooperation that the Freshmen gave their officers helped, no doubt, to
make the Club a success. Our youngest students have proven themselves among
the most active Tuley has ever seen.
TULEY COMMERCIAL CLUB
DOROTHY TAMKIN . Przrident
SALLY LETTVIN Vice-Prffidmzt
DOROTHY LASSER . Secrftary
EVELYN PALMER Treafurer
The T. C. C., representing Tuley's commercial classes has completed an ex-
ceptionally successful semester.
The goal the T. C. C. aimed for this semester was interesting programs, and
with an untiring program committee headed by Sally Lettvin, it certainly has
succeeded. The commercial programs were undoubtedly the "snappiest" in the
Believing in concentrating all their energies on one affair the vocational stu-
dents ran only one All-Tuley affair, an All-Tuley dance. This was one ofthe very
few dances in Tuley that came out financially ahead. Undoubtedly the energetic
work of Dorothy Tamkin, was responsible to a large degree, for this unusual
The club is greatly indebted to Miss Needham, who, as faculty adviser, has
done much to help make this semester the most memorable in the history of the
All thru the semester there was remarkable cooperation between the students
and the officers, and it was this teamwork that made the T. C. C. an extraordinary
VVith a well-lilled treasury and an enviable reputation, next semester's commer-
cial class is Well provided for.
THE LOG f
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BOYS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIGX
SIDNEY SHERMAN . . Prerident
DAVID MANDELBIXUAI . l'z'ce-President
DAVID ABOD . . Secretary- Trfafurer
The Boys' Athletic Association is the medium through which Tuley boys
support the various teams that represent them in interscholastic athletic com-
petition and control all boys' sports within the school.
To see that tournament after tournament runs OH smoothly, to see that enough
money is raised to buy outlits for all the teams. to see that the student body gives
them its full support, that is the work of the B. A. A.
With the capable set of oflicers it had, the B. A. A. could not help but fullill
all its duties.
This semesteris card of sports has surpassed by far all other records. The pro-
gram of sports proceeded smoothly, one sport being replaced by another, each in
its turn drawing large crowds. A great display of enthusiasm was shown by the
students in attending the various games.
The Interroom baseball tournament came to a finish with room 205 and 204
as contenders for the championship. They competed in an exciting series from
which 205 emerged the Winners and the champion room team of the school.
The competition in the inter-class schedule was very keen. Because of the
interest of the student body, the Interclass schedule is now a permanent feature.
The class teams were enthusiastically encouraged by their respective class mates.
Kopps' Gym was always packed during an interclass game. The Juniors and
Seniors were the outstanding contenders for the title. The climax of the indoor
schedule of student teams were the clash between the interclass champions and
the all-star team.
Then came the great game of the semester. The best players of the school
were selected by the Review, and they played the Faculty team.
Our beloved teachers took off their austerity together with their vests and
jackets and "played ball with the boys". Hundreds of Tuleyites turned out to
see the contest. It can be truly said that it was the most interesting athletic
event held in Tuley during the semester.
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GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
EDITH LICHTENSTEIN . . . . Prefidenz
BERTHA ROTTNER . . Vice-Preridenr
EVA STOLAR . . Secretary-Trearurer
LILLIAN JANAS E ...... Track Maizager
Since the majority of Tuley students is composed of girls, the Girls' Athletic
Association, the sponsor of all girls' athletic activities in our school, is one of the
most important organizations in Tuley.
The past semester has been one of the most active the G. A. A. has yet had.
With Edith Lichtenstein reelected to fill the position of president, and Bertha
Rottner, Eva Stolar, and Lillian Janas to help her, the club has accomplished
much. Tournaments were held in various fields of sports, and all of these proved
to be successful.
Volleyball, a popular sport among the girls, has at last been added to the
schedule. Due to a late start there were no interroom matches, but there were
interclass games. The girls who proved themselves good ball Uslappersn were
placed on the interclass teams.
The new sports did not detract from the popularity of Captain Ball, our veteran
sport. The closing of the interroom schedule finds room 210 and room IO3 lighting
for the championship.
A new idea has been worked out this semester. Because there has been no time
to have tryouts for either swimming or track class teams, they are run on the
individual basis, each entry not connected with any team and scoring for herself.
Under the able guidance of the track manager, Lil Janas, the plan is running
A great deal of good material has been uncovered in the various events in track.
Mildred Goldstrike, second only to Lil Janas, has proven to be a runner of no mean
Swimming opened with a splash and many of our mermaids expect great honors
placed on theirvshoulders by the end of the semester. It seems that Dorothy
"Dodo', Corlette, a freshman, will be among the high point men. As the result
of the first all-Tuley meet, Jenny Abrahamson placed first, Gertrude Gunter
second, Mildred Goldstrike third and Lil .Ianas fourth.
Judging from the active semester the G. A. A. has had, one can easily expect
an even better semester next year.The ever-increasing interest in Girls' Athletics
is bound to bring the G. A. A. to the fore in school activities.
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THE ALTRUA SOCIETY
RUTH FRIEDMAN , . Prefidmzt
ANNE SEIDMAN . Vice-Prefidfazt
SADIE TUGENDHAFT . . Secretary
ESTHER GARBER . . Treaxizrer
The Tuley Altrua Society has finished another successful semester of charitable
work. As a result of the various profitable enterprises that the club undertook
this semester, quite a sum of money has been stored up that will go towards help-
ing the poor in our neighborhood. The bulk of the money will be spend next winter
when the need of the needy is greatest.
In an organization like the Altrua meetings do not play an important role.
lt is on the officers that the Work of carrying through all undertakings of the club
lies. The officers of the Altrua were largely responsible for the successful semester
the club has had. The president. Ruth Friedman, Worked especially hard to make
the Altrua a success both socially and in all its activities. Anne Seidman, the
vice-president did exceptionally well. Her management of the club dance is to be
highly commended. Sadie Tugendhaft and Esther Garber as secretary and treas-
urer functioned smoothly and efficiently.
The first big event of the season was an All-Tuley dance, given on April 7th
in Koppis Gym. It was a Ladle Dance, something that has never been tried at
Tuley before, and it proved to be a huge success.
The Annual Homecoming Dance was also sponsored by the Altrua. The girls
served goodies in the lunchroom and were hostesses to the Alumni and their friends.
Various other events, such as cookie sales and tag days all served to increase
the amount that is to be spent for charitable purposes next winter.
Miss Claus sponsor of the club, was instrumental in bringing about the unusual
success of the club.
The press-agent, joe Berkowitz, deserves honorable mention for his delightful
articles in the Review.
It can be said, to the credit of Tuley boys that they were quite active in the
Altrua this semester. This disproves the popular notion that The Altrua is a girls'
PETER ZUKOUSKY . . . . Preridfrzt
DAVID Nowmsox . . Vice-Prefzdevzt
BEN DLTZINSKI . . Secretary
HH'MEN GINSBERG . . . . . Treasurer
The Senior Hi-Y is the organization to which all the upper classrnen who have
devoted themselves to spreading the ideals of clean manhood in the school and
community belong. It is a difhcult task that the Hi-Y has set itself to accomplish,
one that requires that it be among the most active organizations in the school, that
its work draw to its banner the entire student body in Tuley. During the past
semester the Hi-Y has done much to reach its goal.
As always, the Hi-Y carried on an extensive 4C,S campaign. It opened with
an assembly at which Coach A. A. Stagg of the University of Chicago addressed
the school. Mr. Stagg's speech did much in making the campaign a fruitful one.
Fisk Hall was filled with eager Tuleyites upon whom Mr. Stagg made a very great
impression. The assemblyopened a 4C,S campaign that proved tobeagreat success.
The Hi-Y has also attempted something new, big and difiicultg the puttingout
of a Tuley Handbook for the school. This book will be out the first day of Sep-
Thinking it a good plan to boost school affairs, the Hi-Y organized a "cheering
squad" which is present at every official game of the baseball team. Supplied
with megaphones, they exhorted and encouraged the team with cheers.
At the head of this energetic and enterprising club is Peter Zukowsky, a mem-
ber for 324 years, who has faithfully worked and boosted Hi-Y work. Assisting
him is David Nowinson, Vice-President, who has assumed many other duties in
the club. Ben Duzinski and Hymen Ginsberg are Secretary and Treasurer respec-
Sponsoring the Hi-Y and offering much needed sagavious advice is our admired
H. A. Michael. Always interested and ever ready to respond to a call for aid,
Mr. Michael has won the high esteem of the Hi-Y boys.
Mr. James Weir represents the Y. M. C. A. where the boys meet. Long ex-
perience and real love for his work has made it easy for "Jimmy", to guide the
Hi-Y on a steady course that has made it one of Tuley's ivorthiest organizations.
TULEY CLEAN LASSIES
ROSE SUGAR A . Prfffdevzt
RUTH KAHN . . Vice-Prfxident
SUZANNE FALs'rE1N . . Secretary
REGINA JUREK . , Trearurer
"To promote, extend, and maintain throughout school and community high
standards of womanhoodn. With this ideal foremost in their minds, the T. C.
Lassies have finished a very successful semester, the results of which has been felt
The Tuley Clean Lassies is made up exclusively of girls who are sincerely
devoted to the ideals of the club, which are centered around the 4C'S: Clean
Living, Clean Athletics, Clean Scholarship, Clean Speech.
The success of the club is directly traceable to the efliciency of its officers and
its able sponsor, Miss Weimar. Rose Sugar was chosen president. Her ability
in shouldering the responsibilities of the oflice is to be complimented. Ruth Kahn,
vice-president, helped a great deal in lightening the work of the president. Suzanne
Falstein, secretary, and Regina Jurek, treasurer, both capably fulfilled their duties.
Among the many enterprises undertaken by the club last semester was the
presentation of the play, "In the Spring a Young lVIan's Fancy-H, coached by
Anna Eres. The event took place in the Lecture Hall before a very large audience
and was considered a tremendous succeess.
Another event, well carried through, was the Soft Speech VVeek. It was
heralded by a poster campaign, an editorial and several Writeups in the Tuley
Review. The campaign was answered by the student body with a quiet week in
Upholding the standard of clean athletics, the T. C. Lassies has formed various
teams this semester, among them being captain ball, tennis and volleyball squads.
The captain ball team was challenged by the girls of the Review Staff to a game
and was victorious.
Towards the end of the semester an unusually fine group of girls were admitted
to the club to carry on its work next semester. The T. C. Lassies are confident
in the good choice they have made in the selection of the new members and are
certain that they are capable of taking over and upholding the standards of the
1, Y. My p I I A'
ABRAHAM GANS . President
ESTH ER ADELSON T . Vice-President
ANNA ERES . . Secretary
BEVERLY KOFF . . Trearurer
The Booklovers Club, now in its third semester, still enjoys the reputation
of being one of Tuley's finest and most prominent organizations.
The members have united in an endeavor to not only promote the love of liter-
ature within their own circle, but also to spread this feeling over all Tuley. If
this purpose is accomplished-and there is every reason to expect it-the club
will be an everlasting asset to our school.
Every Thursday at 3:30 during every week of the school year, all roads lead
to the meeting of the Bool-:lovers Club. Here most interesting as well as educational
discussions take placeg Works of highest type authors of the present day or of the
past, are read: and themes, stories, poetry or any literary Work of the members
are presented at the programs.
A theatre party to see a presentation of Maeterlinckls "Bluebird" was a score
in the favor of the club, and a successful All-Tuley dance, another.
As the Log goes to press, plans are being made for a good book week which
should be successful in interesting all our students in good books and in The
Miss Fergusonls profound interest in the club and in each individual has done
much to help the club over the hard places that every young organization comes
The officers gave much of their time to work for the good of the club. Abraham
Gans was chosen to assume the strenuous duties of president. The credit for this
successful semester is due, no doubt, in a large part to him. The other officers
chosen to help guide the club were Esther Adelson, vice-president, Anna Eres,
secretary, and Beverly Koff, treasurer.
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