Tuley High School - Log Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 152

 

Tuley High School - Log Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1928 Edition, Tuley High School - Log Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Tuley High School - Log Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1928 Edition, Tuley High School - Log Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Tuley High School - Log Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1928 Edition, Tuley High School - Log Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Tuley High School - Log Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1928 Edition, Tuley High School - Log Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Tuley High School - Log Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1928 volume:

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K 1 -Q f e M R Q. , ii- f Y ,gr , I M Q 2 , , Q5 f 5 H Q "' X 4 , F N E 'Bm Vg S K 4 . .A1"9.:gw'z!'5v5i2,-frm X Awww?-1 , w i,'j,,7fi1 W Behiratinn with thr hvzpwt apprrriatiuu anh uma! prufnunh respnt fur his xmtiring rifnrtn in hvhalf nf tht arhnul aah ntuhmi hnhg, hu mr, thr Ing ataif nf 'EIB gratzfnllg hehiratr this, Ihr nruznth nnlumr nf Ihr Eng -In Chvnrgr M. Manner Uhr Srhnnl Glnnirnta Artiuitivn Athlrtira illitvraiurv Eumnr 3Hnrewnrh Un rnurh ihr happruingn nf nigniiiremre in nur high arhnul: In faithfullg purirag the spirit nf nur high arhnul, muh tu Iran: hrhinh a niwnagr that mag rhrrinh a lasting aifntiun fur the high arhunl an an inatitutimi. anh fn: the Uulrg High Sfrhnul in partirular. in thr minainn nf thin, the nrnmth unlnmr nf Ihr Unity Eng. 3lf mr, the rhitnra, ham, preparrh si tx-ur rvfintinn nf the Uulrg High Srhuul, a rzrnrh that may bring hark plenu- uul mrmnrira nf Ihr pant. nur nmrk in huns. f X Uhr Svrlynnl Mr. Elnhn Marnhznn JWEZW Un Hit. Ilnhn Mttrnhnnn we zlitenh nur: must heartfelt thanks for his mattriai aiu ann his ahhitz which has hvlptn make the ing what it is. 'Gln mt. Ziarnbgun trthit is hw: for arhiehing can much During hhisbshurt gstap in nffite as acting prim cipai. I-61Zn'hi1u the schuni is inhehteh fur the rhattge in thc other uf things for the Better. Qibxev Nw O Gian W W W ?mS- 'W Im' 'NI' " "Kyiv if I....fI.1..a.. M.. ,M 'Q miw da fm ?...v. .....,.sff. w F 'lf' 1 1-ir ' we .. vi U . in- ' ". '. nr ' V.-.-1.3-r. V H' - 1 X 'w.wusv'- , Ia '- ' ' . - ,uh wh -' S . I Q -.,,,,,m,,,,Y N251-11.. .X:vxE'f2 If I--A. -,-kq.,1. N Im ' 1. A M wks- ,Iam 'KI - I - , -9 QS- -' .-v' W'-I 4' Sr ,S kg, I Q ' 'A' --..- 1- ff? -- Orff" ' xp , .IIS 1.7 If - -.f f K .-I , f Qi... . N ' ...Im . . 1. - Ilsmn u.-:GI Ava.. f -1- .iljf ' , up ,, mfs' 4 - 9 g 'gg-tr 3 In A .- .41 . 1 4 :' hx KLA 51111 The Faculty I JOHN JACOBSON ...... , ...... Acting Prmcxpal JOSEPH J. NOV-OTNY ....., ................ ...... A s siatant Prlncxpal ART LATIN BERTHA J. BOWEN THOMAS J. CUTTING BOOKKEEPING OLIVER D. FREDERICK GERTRUDE M. GREGG CHAS. C. MARRS CLARENCE SAUNDERS DOMESTIC SCIENCES CLARA M. FELCH MARY K. PLUMB THERESA ROPP ENGLISH META CONSOER DENA D. F LAGG ANNA M. HOLM RAYMOND S. MORFORD MARY O'CONNELL OSCAR A. OLSON LUCY POPE GRACE O. RANDALL CLARA .E. SCHOLPP ADA I. STEHMAN GEO. W. TANNER MARY B. WALSH FRENCH AGNES V. BLANC EVA W. CLAUS ELSIE GLOKKE IRENE SECHLER FRANCESCO VANTRESCA SOCIAL SCIENCES SYDNEY CASNER WILLIAM A. WEDGEWORTH MINNIE FROST JOHN J. ,IACOBSON HARRY A. MICHAEL K. H. VON HOVENBERG Page Fourteen ANNA T. BERGSTROM EDNA LAWRENCE A. C. O'CONNELL K. H. VON HOVENBERG MATHEMATICS JOSEPH ALTMAN LORA M. ADAMS GERTRUDE M. GREGG JOSEPH J. NOVOTNY ALICE M. SUTHERLAND THEODORE UVULING PHYSICAL CULTURE HOWARD GROSS COL. WM. J. KOIPP MARIE LAGER KATHRYN O'NEILL PHYSICAL SCIENCES ERNA M. BRIDGAM HELEN DIXON CHAS. W. ESPEY CARMELIUS J. HENZE ISABELLA A. MCINTYRE LEMUEL E. MINNIS JOSEPH N. SMITH EVELYN WINBOLDT RUTH MERLYN TY PING-SI-IORTHAN D FLORENCE A. CHASE KATHERINE DILLON MARY M. DeMERSE MARY A. ENGLISH HELEN M. HANSON BERTHA NEEDHAM MAUDE NELSON MUSIC LAURA E. DOLE - ff ess E as 9 4 figkxxs QE E3 was MMA M is Q Q49 'W 'QW mv gg --vf " f 1-s?rs' -' www ., .-.. . .- WW W . , . 03- --an 4, as sis? . . 5 f 'G' A A .f5f1"15f'1F,' mi' K . i. . I A . - My i Q - 1 , - I , fm... N , sv. .4 . N I ' Sidelights On Our Beloved Faculty SYDNEY CASNER Beloved of the senior class. l-lis polycon class is the field in which the intelligentsia of Tuley battle it out. l'le very readily sends the senior "kibit- zers" down to the office. He says, "Now when l was coaching suc- cessful debating teams-." Don't try to touch him for a loan when stocks are jumpy. HARRY A. Udamj MICHAEL W The finest teacher any fellow can wish for. He. is a man with a heart of a boy. Shows an active interest in tennis, baseball, volleyball, basket- ball, golf, etc. ls a poet altho he don't know it, but his feet show it. fThey're Longfellowsl. ls a judge at almost any debate or oratorical contest and shows an interest in the promotion of good scholarship. JOSEPH J. NOVOTNY The finest fellow in the school. For advice go to Mr. Novotny: he'll give it to you. Takes an active interest in everything worthwhile and is the sponsor of several Tuley organizations. l-le's a true gentleman in every sense of the word. WILLIAM J. KOFP Tuley knows this old fellow well enough to remember him for a hun- dred years after he's gone. The coach of Rockne of Notre Dame. ls the best sport on the First floor. l-le allows you to make up four absences in one period if you promise to work four times as hard. Some guy! WILLIAM A. WEDGEWORTI-I "King" William has descended from his throne from which he taught English History and has accepted the principles of democracy. ls a fine teacher with a fine sense. 'of humor. The dumbness of the Tuley people indeed astonishes him. JOHN JACOBSON Ever since "Jakey" became acting principal he hasn't had so much time to devote to the seniors who have for so long enjoyed his classes. How- ever jake with his ready supply of wit still amuses the poor mistreated kids who are sent down to the office to warm the. Nlourners' Bench. KARL I-IANS VON I-IOVENBERG "Zero, zero, you've got the zero! Heh, heh, heh." This roly poly gent teaches commercial law and is well liked by those who know his per- sonally. Vonnie likes to see the seniors have a good time so he Hunks them and has them stay another semester. Page Fifteen 956555 d 9 lf ti - -i-V M T' gg Q4 L11-Y Jw , v ..-X i - guy., A s ' ' f.- - fl A LA H In Sidelights On Our Beloved Faculty LEMUEL E. MINNIS Seniors stay away from his Zoology classes! l'le treats them rough. Claims that they don't do any work and that he don't want them. fThis advertisement paid for by L. E. MJ, Gave Leader a 50 for the month just because he was near-sighted and walked out of the room I5 minutes before the bell rang. Expects seniors to degrade themselves by working. THOMAS CUTTING .Our Mechanical Drawing Teacher. ls one of the best liked teachers in the sophomore division. He actually teaches drawing and doesn't talk so much. Helpful in many ways. Accommodating, too. fBy the way, l havent' returned that ball of string yetll . 1 GEORGE W. TANNER That winning, sparkling humor in his eye wins all who know him. He has done much for the school, as librarian, as director of the Homecoming Operetta and as faculty advisor of the Mask and Gown. Thru his endeav- ors Tuley has as large a library as any other High School in the city. The LOG in dedicated to him because of his unselfish work. FRANCESCO VANTRESCA That jolly little ltalian who goes about his work with a smile and a cheery bit of Lucia d'l..arnmermoor on his lips is indeed an example of a happy man. lt pays to take his course for the experience you can get. GERTRUDE M. GREGG Not often is sufficient credit given this kind lady of the Freshie sec- tion for the work she does for the school. The fact that this Log is the success that it is due largely to her advice. She loves the Freshies and they sure do love her. CSO do the seniorsl. ALICE SUTHERLAND Miss Sutherland, who has just come back from the hospital after a rest cure, is again on the job teaching geometry. The Sabinites take ad- vantage of her good nature and raise Cain. Miss Sutherland is a fine lady. OSCAR A. OLSON That begnign smile of his will always remain in the hearts of his stu- dents. A student taking an English course with him will have a complete knowledge of chemistry, astronomy, biology, botany, and what not by the time hereceives his credit in English. He may perhaps know some English. i OLIVER FREDERICKS He is a witty man altho he teaches in the Commercial Department. His humor inspires the laziest in his classes to dream of things far off. Attained CORNELIUS F. HENZE Star basket-ball player on the faculty. The way he threw the ball was a sight at which the students marveled. Made about I0 points in the student-faculty games. Teaches physics in his spare time. his degree at Harvard. Page Sixteen Qminrz Y-... . ,,. .-.ev 1- SAMUEL H. MILLMAN Fifth Honors Average'90.28 . BENJAMIN CHERNAVSKY Sixth Honors Average 90. 22 1 DORIS LIPSCHITZ ' Seventh Honors Average 90. 00 LOUIS LUDWIG Class Orator Page Eighteen HONOR STUDENTS ARTHUR J. HOFFMAN Valedictorian Average 9 I .69 HELEN B. OTTIVIAN Salutatorian Average 9I.63 REUBEN RUBISOFF Distinguished Essayist Average 9 I .33 'ABRAHAM J, LEADER Fourth Honors ' Average 90.50 A cLA.ssgQFF1CERs. ,. SYDNEY S. GUTHMAN President., A ARTHURJA. HOFFMAN Vice President - fr MAY DIBERKOVITZ V Secretary' ' V ' SEYMOUR ROSENGERG Treasurer V. .0--,..- .. ...asm ,,....M , - ., QW .w JENNIE ABRAHAMSON Inter Room Cap't Ball Champs 2836. 26, Inter-Class Capt-Ball "24V2-'28, Inter-Class Swimming '24-'28: 'Inter-Room Swxmming Champs '25, Inter-Class Valley-Ball Champs '28: Inter-Class.Cap'tgQBal1 .Champs '2'lyQg Pres. G. A. A. ZYV2, 289- Cast. "A ,Young Man's FBQICYU- '27 9 .Coach ,f'Litt1e Brother. Sherlock" '28s Girls' Issue Review, Staff-'28: G. A. A. Ed., Log, i285 Chairman, Flower Comm., '28g Hatchet Orator-'28. -- - ' A AL ADLER Vice-Pres. Mix. Chor. 'ZYWQ Baseball Team 775, 28: Jr. Inter Class-Indoor 'ZTWQ 2nd All-Star s- Indoor ' ' Team "2'lV2: -V-Jr. ' Interclass Swimming '2'l1,-41:34 Sr. ' Interclass ' Swimming, 285 Mgr. -Swimming ,-Team -"285- InterLRoom Basketball .Champs ..'28:'.,Honor Basketball Team:g Inter-room -Volley' Ball' Champs '28s Medal Man, "T"Y Man, ,Banner,Man: Jr. Checker Team '2'I. OLGA ADLER f - ' V Captain.Bal1. '25, ZSV2, 265 G. A. A. '25, 632,-26: Mixed Chorus 1655, '27, Glee Club ANNE ALTER 3'er: Mix. Chor. '27V2, '28, Masque Ball Stunt '27W: Review, Log Typist, Reporter of French Mag. '28: Cast, "Speaking to- Father' '27: Sophg Cap't Ball' Champs '273 Cast"'Seven Chances"g Home-Coming Comm. '28p Beta Omicron. Page Nmeteen . 4 1 1 L.. , , ,- A ,,l--.-. ,.,, ., .. ,.-. ., , . MAY BERKOVITZ Charter Member, Praetor Latin Club 'ZSWQ Cast "New Professor" '27W: Treas. T. C. Las- sies '28g Sec'y Class '28: Usherette Tuley Aus- tin Debate '28g Marshall Force: Scholarship focietyzg Glee Club 5 Edltorein-Chief Girl's ssue . HARRY BERNSTEIN 3Vz'erg Chairman Class Nite Comm. '28: Review '28s Pres. Ir Hi-Y '26'fQ: Vice-Pres. Sr. Hi-Y 27V2g Pres. Sr. Hi-Y '28: "Seven Chances: Asst Mgr. Debating Team '28g In- ter-Room Volley-Ball Champs '27, '27545 In- ter-Room Indoor Champs '2'IV2 ROSE S. BERNSTEIN 3'erg Library Staff '28: Review '27V2, 'Z8: Altrua Visiting Comm.: Inter Class Cap't- Ball '27w, '28: Beta Omicrong Homecoming Comm. '28. ALICE BLOCK Gjr1's Glee Club '285 Orchestra '24, '25. Page Twenty BEN ARONSON Pin and Ring Comm '28s Vice-Pres. Scrib- blers '28s Charter member of Scrlbbelrs '2'lV,: Review Staff '27g Freshle Checker Team '25: Asst Ed. of Log. JOSEPH BARRON 3'erg Picture Comm. '28: Sr. Hi-Y '28: Mix. Chor. '26, 265, 27. BENJAMIN BASS 3W'er: Hi-Y '26, 27: Latin Club '26. HELEN B. BAVOLIK Inter-Class Cap't Ball '26s Altrua Candy Sale CinrLm.2s'28g Log, Review Typist '28: Glass C u . t r,....e , Ve, V- ,, . . .n,, ,.,, -.,,,,,,,--,. ,,.,,, , SAM BORASH Baseball Team '28g 2nd All Star Indoor Team '27V2: Interclass Indoor Champs '27V2: Inter-Room Champs WM.: "T", Medal Man: Mix Chor. '24 3 Hall Guard '28. LOUIS BRANDZEL 3Vz'erg Pres. Jr. Hi-Y '25: Pres. Lit. Soph. '26: Baseball '26, 27, '28: Cap't Baseball Team '27: Class Nite Comm. 285 Mgr. Debating Team '28g News Ed., Review '28s Pres. Schol- arship Soclety '28. SOLOMON H. BRAUNER 3'erg Mix. Chor. '27'yQ, '28: Pin and Ring Comm. '28: Soph Mirror '26g Log Staff '28. MITCHEL BRAUNSTEIN -Q-.--...... ... .. . .... .. . . .. , v EVA BROOKS 3'er: T. C. Lasssie: Booklover Dance Comm., '265 G. A A. Sponsor '28: Review Typist '28: Log Typist '25: French Paper Business Mgr. 28: Mix. Chor. '28: Homecoming Comm. '28. AUGUSTA BROWN Came from Hibbardg Glass Club: Mix. Chor. '26g Homecoming Comm. '28. BETTY BRUCKMAN 3'er: Flower Comm.: Altrua Visiting Comm. '28g Glee Club '28: Scribblers '27V2, '28: Frosh Captain Ball. MILTON BUGDANOW 3'erg Feature Ed. Review '27545 Column Conductor Review '27V2: Pres. Chess 8: Check- ers '27Ve: Mgr. Ed. Log '28: Humor Ed. Soph fgglror 'Nha Sr. Hi-Y '27V2, 28: Mix. Chor. Z. Page Twenty one ABNER N. COHAN ' ' ' ' 3V,'er3 Inter-room Valley Ball '26-'28g Inter- Eoom' lzxgdoor '27V2-'28g Inter-room Basketball eam . . . FAYCOHEN . 3?er9. Cap t- Soph captain Inter-room Team '26V2: 'Savants play .'271,9, Themester play Iggy Mask and Gown '28: Gir1's Glee Club RUTH COHEN ' "" ' 1 ' 3'erg Mix. Chor. '27Vzl Glee'C1ub '28. 3 SARAH G. COHEN r '---- -- - 3'A'er: Glee Club '28: Mix. Chor. '285 Com- inercigg Grad '275 Cast "Fudge and the Burg- arg . . Page Twenty-two 4 HELEN V. BUINO - '- V 5- -Acomm.--Graq: -1264 Room Cap'3: Ball '25-'28: Glee Club '28: Mix. Clxor. '26V2-'2flV2, A -. 5- . ,1 . --, V Mx. ALEX CANTOR' """ ' ' " " 3',Q'erg Vice-Pres. Jr. Hi-Y '25: Sec'y Sr. Hi-Y '28g Chaplain Sr. Hi1Y.?27V5:.Interlroom Volley Ball- Champs "28: - Inter-room. Basket- ball Champs '28: Interyroom Indqor' Champs 228: Log Cir. Mgr.- '285 Indoor '-Umpire '27'rQ, '28s -Gix-l's Vql1eyqBa1l.Re1'eree '28. . - BENJAMIN CHERNAVSKY Honor Student: Fin"ai1ilIRing' Comm. '2S: Hall Guard. '28: - Mix. Cher.-25119, -26:- Charter Member Larin -Clubg '26V2:- Handball, tournav ment, singles 'and doubles '2B. ' ' VIOLA CHRISTENSEN ' ' ' " Mix. Chor. '263 Glee Club '28. 1 5... , -, .WM . ,, .,.,.... , .-.A 2 I' HENRYR.COHN .. . VicefPres. Franklin,,'285. Ass't Bus. Mgr. M. lt G. 'ZQE Marshall '27M, 'Lieutenant '28s Sr. Prom.. Comm., '2B3 Chairman Altrua' Dance Comms '27V2g 'Log Staff '28s Inter-room Indoor Champs 7756. .1 V A A V , .RUBIN-COHN V - - - f, Log ,Sta1T..!27g Prom. Comm. '28: Winner Popularity Contest: Mix Chor. '28g. Sec'y- Treas. B. A A. '28: Baseball 27-'28: Inter- class Champs 'Z6V2 :All-Star Team '27: Cap- tain,Al1 Star,Team ,'27!Q: "T" Man, Num- erall Many Banner Man. . RUBIN COSNOW , . 1 Soph 'Treas. '25: Charter Member Jr, Hi-Y 15545 Treas. Jr. Hi-Y: Trees. Sr. Hi-YQ Cast, "Which is. Whlchf': -Review -Staff ?28: Usher "Seven,Keys to Baldpate" 'Nha Bus. Mgr. Mask and -Gown '289 Cast "Seven Chances': Tennis Squad '285 Tennis Mgr. '28. . , ia.-my DERE-NGOWSKI ' ' f 3'er: Gi:-EH Glee Club '285 Mixed Chorusg Girl ' Trac VA Winsome Lass jsshe. MOLLY H. DOLNICK A i V Mix. Chor. '25Vz, 26: Head' Review Typist '285 Head Log Typist '28g Class Nite Comm. '28g T. C. Lassies: Cast T. C. L. Play '28: Usherette "Seven Chances"g Tuley Austin Debate: Homecoming Comm.: Altrua Candy Sale Comm. LIBBY DREDZE A Glee Clubg Pin and Ring Comm.: Mix. Chor. '25: Homecoming Comm. '28. - ALBERT DOBROVSKY "Red' 5 Track '25-'26'A,: Sec'y-Treas. B. A. A. '27V2: Chairgn. Franklin Program '28: Chalrm. Franklin Picnic '2B: Mix. Chor. '26-'27g Al- trualspoon Dance '27hg Hall Guard '2S5 Bus. Mgr. Log '28. ' HELEN K. DUFF Mix. Chong Booklovers: T.C. Lassie: T. C. Lassie Pres. '2B: Cast of "New Professorf': Lieutenant Marshall: Class-Nite Comm. '28s Usherette "Seven Chances", Tuley-Austin 'De- bateg Homecoming Comm. Page V 'Twenty three ROSE FELDMAN 3W'er: Picture Comm. '285 Altrua Candy Sale Comm. 283 Ass't Feature Ed. Log '2B: Review Typist '28: Cast "Seven Chances" '28g Cast "Henry Where Are You" '26- ABE FIDDLER Track 7799, '28: Sr. Interclass Track '28: Medal Man: Sr Picnic Comm. '2Bg Mix. Chor. '26g Ass't Adv. Mgr. Log '28. ISADORE 0. FOREMAN Managing Ed. Log '283 Mixed Chorus '25, 'ZSWQ Class Nite Comm. '28: Sec'y pro temp T. S. S.: winner Franklin Dance Contest '28. LUDMILA FRANKO Glee Club: Mix. Chor. '27: Review Room Representative '2759. Page Twenty-four ...i DINA ESTRIN Capt. Ball '27: Sr. Interclass Champs '27V2: Sr. Fr. Party Comm.: Review Typist '21V2, '28g Log Typist '28: G. A. A. Distributor '28. KATHERINE EULENBERG ' Picture Comm. '28g Glee Club '28: Scribblers '27V2,2g8g Program Comm.3 Winner, Soplx. De- bate . MARIAN FABIAN 3'er: Feature Ed. Log '28: Log, Review Ty- pist '27V2i Sr. Fr. Party Comm. '28: Usherette "Seven Chances", Tuley-Austin Debate: Soph. Caps gall Champs '26: Flower Comm.: Glee C u ' . NATHAN T. FEIWLOWITZ Pres. Mask and Gown '28: Chairman Const. Comm. M. G G. '27V2? Co-Editor Log '2B: Art Editor Log '27V2, '28: Ass. Art Ed. Log '27g Art Editor Review '271A, '28: Chairman Pin and Ring Comm. '2B: Vice-Pres. Bird Lovers '2'lg Charter Member Bird Lovers 'Zig Book Lovers '2'l: Winner Jr. 3 Arts Polter Contest '27g Honor Student t - I x l v A. - -. i.-A SYLVIA FREEMAN 3V2'er: Mix. Chor. '25V2:, '26: Capt. Ball '26g Sr. Capt: Ball Champs '271Ag Bus. Comm. Glee Club '28g Club Ed. Log '28, Gamma Phi. AL GELFOND 3LQ'er: came from Crane f27V23 Tuley Glee- man '28g Cast "Romeo and Juliet". TILLIE 0. GITELIS Review, Log Typist '28: Capt. Ball '25, '26, '27, Mix. Chor. '241,Q, '25: Homecoming Comm. '27g Glee Club '28: Jr. Sabin Comm. '2'I. HARRY GLICK Picture Comm. '28, Review Staff '25, 255: Mix. Chor. '25. ,. ,., . . v.. P.. . . . .- . .....nJ. r BERNICE GOLDEN Soph Cap't Ball Champs: Jr. Fr. Party: Altrua Dance Comm. '27g Library Staff '26: '27g Vice-Pres. T. C. Lassie '28. same GOLDMAN Sr. Prom. Comm. '28: Glee Club '283 Mix. Chor. '25, '26: Log Typist '28: Freshie Stunt '25g Altrua Visiting Comm. '2'lV2. MIRIAM GOLLIN 3'erg Frosh Swimming Captain '26: Swim- ming Team: Volley Ball, Track: G. A. A. Editor Review '25V25 T. C. Lassie Z7V2i Lib- rary Staff '28. RHEA GORDON Inter-room Cap't Ball Champs '26V2g Sec'y Lit. Sophs '26g Vice-Pres. Crane-Tuley Club '26, Vice Pres. Tuley Boosters '26: Vice Pres. G. A. A. '28: Sr. Prom Comm. '28: Glee Club Pin Comm. '28: Cast "Seven Chances" '28: Head Usherette "Seven Keys to Baldpate" 227mg Homecoming Comm. '28: Gamma Phi. Page Tw enty five simnav GUTHMAN President Class '28s President Jr. 3 Arts '27V2: Capt. Tuley Debating 'lfeam '28. TILLIE HEC!-IT Came to Tuley. '26g Glee Club '28. IDA HELLER M C . .s3'erg Glee Club: Latin Club: Active mem-. ber.Sclrolarshlp,.Society.: Sr. Fr. Party Comm.: Representative Virgil Class at U. of Chicago. MAYME nnuxuw. . ' 3'er5 Scrjbblersg Review Staff: Candy Sale Comm.5 Mix. Char.: Glee Club '2B. - l . ,l.,J.- ' Page Tworitjffsir' TILLIE coknon C 3'er: Scribhlers '28: Library Staff '28s Glee Club 'Z8. NETTIE GREENBERG' ' -A ' - 3w'erg Sr. Fr. Party Comm. 'Hhs G.,A. A. Distributor.'28: Altrua Candy Sale: Comm. '23: Typist Log, Review '28g Girls Issue Re- view Staff '28g Homecoming Comm. '28: Sec'y Treas. Glee Club 285 Cast "Seven Chances" LAWRENCE GREENE ' " - 3'er: Orchestra '26Vg. .'27, '27V2g Vice-Pres. '28i Review Staff '2'lVz3'General News Editor '285 .Cast -"Seven Cbances"3 Hi'Y '27Vz. '28g Gleemen '28. - . , LOUIS I. GREENSPON 31,Q'ex-g Mix. Chor. '26s Clean-Up Comm. '28:. Log .Staff U28A:A,Usl1er "Seven Chances" rv-' fu, 1g,....:1 I. ,'..1-... . . -.--4:5 . .:::.:.:,....sa.gz..-....:, w-J AARON HILKEWITCH ' ' P I Q 3'erg Mix. ',Chor.j '2'lV2,' '2B: Track 0156, '28p Vice-Pres. Ches and.1Checket8, .2'IVziQHi' Y 'ZSK-, 26, '26Vg, '27, '27M, '28. Larvrnun I.--HOFFMAN. " e h "Caine from Lyons Township High '26:,Va1e- dlctorian '283 Vice-Pres. Class '28: Chairman Sr. Prom. Comm. '28g Interclass Swimming '27V2g Franklin Dance Comm."28: Log Staff '23, . -H ' -- - NETTIE IKENN 3LQ'er3 Mix. Chor. '26: Orchestra '263 Chair- man Altrua .Pub. ,,Co3nm.A 27V2: Chairman .Al- trua Candy Sale Comm. '28g,Sr.,, Capt. Ball '27V2: Chairman Dress Comm. '28: Review Typist '27V2, 283 Usherette Tuley-Austin De- bate, "Seven Chances" '28': Glee 'Cldb '28. FANNIE JAcoBsoN 1- . . T G. A. A.-Distributor: Visiting Comm. '28: Vice1'Pres.' 'Glee .Clubs Review, Typlstl WM, 'ZBQ Log Typist '28. F e. VLADIMIR JAWORSKY Baseball Cap't '283 VT" Man, Medal Man: Indoor Capt. 'Z-lg Fr. Indoor Team '25V2: Soph. Indoor Team '25V2: Jr. Interclass In- door-Champsg Jr. Indoor Team 27g Baseball Team '27: Interroom Indoor' Champs 77923 Interroom Volley Ball Champs '27Vzi All Star Volley Ball Team 'Hhs 2nd All .Star Basket Ball Team' 28. Basra KARASIK ' Mixed Chorus 7499, '25, '25V2: Captain Ball and Glee Club '28. , SAIJLYQKARGMAN ' ' 3V2'er, Flower Comm. '28s 'Head Usheretta "Seven Chances": Log Staff '28g Hall Guard '28: Fen. Sports Ed. Review '28s Capt. Ball Champs '27V2: Library Staff 'Ting Vice Pres. Sophs '26V2: Gir1's Issue Review '28: Chairm. Ir.-F. -Party Comm. '2'Iy5. , ' MARY KARPINSKI 3'er: Active member of Scholarship So'- ciety: Latin, Glee Clnb. Page T Merrtp-seven BESSIE KRONITZ Glee Club '28g Review Typist '27LQ, '285 Log Typist '283 Flower Comm. '28g Stunt for Review Masque Ballg Altrua Candy Sale Commg Comecoming Comm. '28. JOHN KULA Basketball Champs 'ZIBS Volleyball Champs '28g Beloved of Mr. Michael. MILTON KURTH 3'erg Mix. Chor.g Junior 3 Artsg Boys Ath- letic Association. AARON L. LAKEN 3V2'er: Indoor 'ZSV2-'28g Volley Ball,'27- '28: Basket Ball Team '28: Honor Studei Basket Ball Team. Page Twenty-eight W1 read MAX XATZ 3'erg Log Staff '283 Publicity Mgr. Rev. '27V2g Handball '2B. I SOL KLAPMAN ,253'g: Vice-Pres. Latin Club '25s Latin Club DELMAR KOLB Franklin '28: Cast of Jr Play: Vice-Pres. Mask and Gown '28g Cast "Seven Keys to Baldpatef' "Seven Chances"3 Mask and Gown Play Comm. '28g Sr. Hi-Y '27, '27V2g Mar- shall '283 Sec'y-Treas. Birdlovers '27: Hatchet Orator '27V2: Ass't Circulation Mgr. Log: Honor Student. GLADYS KRAUT 3'er: Class Nite Comm. 528: Glee Clue '283 Sr. Fr. Party Comm. '28: Mix. Chor. '25V2: Mgr. Frosh Capt. Ball: Frosh, Soph Track, Volley Ball '26s Soph Champs '26g Sr. Champs '27Vg: Girls' All Star Team. IRENE H. LACKORZYNSKY 3V2'er: Cap't Ball 7595, '26, '26V23 Altrua Glee Club 'Z8. x ABRAHAM J. LEADER 3'er5 Editor-in-Chief of Log: Business Mgr. Review 'ZBQ Associate Mgr. Ed. of Log 27545: Adv. Mgr. Log '27g Circulation Mgr. Review '27V2g Founder Tuley Scholarship Society: Honor Student: Sr. Hi-Y 'Z71fQ, '23g Mix. Chor. '28g Chairm. Mask and Gown Finance Comm. Mask and Gown Constitution Comm.g Win- ner 2nd Review Honor Medal for distinguished service to Tuley. ABRAHAM S. LEADER Track '27, '27V2, '28g Baseball Team '27, '26: Capt. 2nd All Star Team '27W: Soph. In- '28: Handball Champ doubles '26, '27V2, singles door Team 26V2g Jr. Indoor Team 27V23 In- terroom Indoor Champs '28 3 Interroom Basket- ball Champs '28: All Star Basketball Team '28: Volley Ball Champs '28g "T" man, Banner mang Medal man. BESSIE B. LETCHINGER 3'er: Dress Comm.: Capt. Ball Team '26M- '283 Log Typist. ABE LIEBERMAN 3'erg Interclass Trackg Track Team '25- 'ZGWQ Latin, Club '26, '26V2: Interroom'Indoor Champs 'Z7V2: Interroom Volley Ball Champs 27,2. ' DORIS LIPSCHITZ 3'er: Mix. Chor. '26s Sec'y. and Charter Mem- ber Scrlbblers '28: Sr. Fr. Party Comm. '2S: Glee Club '28. ' WILLIAM LIPSCHITZ 3Vg'erg Tennis Team '27-'28: "T" Man: Checker Team '26-'27V2g Jr. Checker Champs '26V2: Runnerup in City Checker Champion- ship '265-Q: Hall Guard 28. Q EVA M. LOCIN ' . v Mix. Chor. '26-'26: Jr. Fr. Party Comm: Typist Review, Log '28: Glee Clubg Flower Comm., '28. Page Twenty nme 7 Page Thirty IEADORE MARVER R. 0. T. C. '24g Interclass Indoor '24-'27Wg Track 'ZSVZQ Mix. Chor. '26, '26V2g Jr. Inter Class Indoor Champs 'ZGWQ Basket Ball Champs '28: Valley Bull Champs 'Zig Base- ball Team '28s Medal Man, 2nd All-Star In- door Team ZTW. EOPHIE MARVER 3V2'er: Library SME 'Z7V2,' '28: Mix. Chnl.: Altrun: Log Staff '28. Bnssnz Mmanson 'A 3W'er5 Glee Club '23g Mix. Chor. '28, '27. SAM H. MILLMAN 3W'er5 Lit. Soph Debate '26V2S Hi-Y Bronze Scholarship Medal '27W: Sliver Scholarship Medal '285 Honor Stude' '283 Review '235 Latin Club 'Z7g Hall Guard 28. LOUIS LUDXWIG 3V2'erg Class Orator 'Z8: Debating Team '28: Placed' Franklin Winner Jr. 3 Arts Ora- torinl Contest: Feature Ed. Review '28: As- sociate Ed. Log '28g Jr. and Sr. Hi-Y '25V2- '28. HARRY MAGAD .3'erg Franklin '283 Fr. Capt. Ball Team '2.V2, 26. MILDRED MANAST ER 3'cr: Glee Club: Library Staff: Mix. Cho. '28. GERTRUDE J. MARTIN Mix. Chor. '25w, '26s Sr. Capt. Ball Champs 21755: Altrua Candy Sale Comm. '28: Log, Review Typistg Glee Club. AGNES MIRSKY , T. C. Lassie: Glee Club: Class Nite Comn-ng Mask and Gown Play Comm.g Mix. Chor. '23-'263 Homecoming Comm. '28. CASIMIR MUCHA Baseball Team '23g Interroom Volley Ball Champs '28: Runners-up-Volley Ball '26 3 Hon- or Team vs. Faculty '2754:. BERNARD B. NEUCHELLER Charter Member Jr. Hi-Y '25, '25V2, '26g Sr. Hi-Y '27, '27V2, '2B. ANNA NIELSEN Glee Club '23: Annex Staff 28: Ribbon Comm. '28g Cast "Seven Chances" '28: Capt. Ball '26, '28g Homecoming Aid '283 Girl's Is- sue Review '28. V' w N X CAROLINE NOTARIUS T. C. Lassie !Lib. Staff '26V2, '27, '27W, '28: Pres. Altrua '28s Homecoming Comm. 21: Ushtrette, 'fSeven Chances," "Romeo and Jzqglietng Scholarship Society: Booklovers- '26W, NORMAN NOVAK ' '3V2'er:' Volley Ball Umpire '27Vg, '285 Hand- ball, Judge '27V2, '28: Charter Member Latin u . JOE ORZECH ,"T' 'Many Banner Man: Pres. B. A. A. '23g B. A. A. Vice-Pres. '27V2:'Interclass In- door Champs '26V,, '27V25 Interroom Vollcy Ball Champs 'F?6V2, '27g Inferrtm Indtlr thamps, '27V2S Handball doubles '27Mg5 All- Star Indoor Team '26V2, '27, '27V2. HELEN B. OTTMAN . Salutatorian '28: T. C. Lassie '271f:, 'Zig T. C L. Play '27V2, 285 Motto Comm. '23: Write-Up Ed. Girls' Issue '23. Page Thirty one GLADYS PITLER Glee Club: Tuley Scholarship Society '2B: Franklin Jr. 3 Arts: Altrua. SOLOMON POVLOTSKY Log Staff '28: Svjer: Track Team '28: Mix. Chor. '26, '26!f5, '27: Review Representative. MARGARET PREIS 3'er: Girls' Glee Club: Mixed Chorus'28: T. C. Lassie. b HELEN PRISCHEPENKO V 'Z83'er: Sr. Freshie Party Comm.: Glue Club Page Thu-ty-two DIANA R. PALAST Pres. Glee Club '28: Pin Comm Glee Club '2B: Cast "Seven Chances" '28: Homecom- ing Comm. '27: Franklin Dance Comm. '27 : Jr. F. Party Comm. '26W: Asst. Adv. Mgr. Girls' Issue '27: Soph Dance Comm.: Mix. Chor. '25-'26. LIBBIE PASS Library Staff Wm, '28: Marshall Force '25: T. C. Lassie: Cast of T. C. L. Play: Homecoming Comm.: Altrua Visiting Comm. FRIEDA Y. PEISNER Capt. Ball '24V2-'28: Soph. Capt. Ball Champs: "T" '25: Sr Capt. Ball Champs: Me- dal '27V2g Sr. Class Picnic Comm. '28: Win- ner Franklin Dance Contest. IRWIN E. PERLIN 3'er: Associates Ed. Soph Mirror '26: Re- view '26, '26V2: Track '26w, '27: Hl-Y '27: Mixed Chorus 27V2: Indoor Honor team 'ZFA Basketball Champs '28: Volleyball Champs '28: Pres. Latin Club '28. A MILTON REINGOLD Vice-Pres. B.' A. -A. f28: Track, '27M, '2B: Baseball"28: Checker Champs '25V2, '26: All- Star -Indoor-A Team '27W: All-Star Basket Ball Team '23: Pin-and Ring Comm.: Infer- room Indoor Champs '26V2, '27:A Interclass Volley Ball Champs '27W5 Medal, "T", Ban- ner Man. ' n ' SYLVIA RESKIN Glee Club ,'28: Annex Staff '28: Altrua Visiting Comm. '28: Latin Club '27: Flower Comm.: Usherette "Romeo and Juliet! ARTHUR Rnsnlcx 3V2'er': Treas, Franklin: Cast "Seven Chances": Asst. New Ed.- Review: Chnirm. Motto Comm.: Class Picic Comm. SARAH nosmr ' ,Glr1s'.GleeA Club: Mixed Chorus '28: Tuley Boosters '26. . . SYLVIA Y. ROSENBERG " A 3M'er:.' Mix.-I-Chor.'-'27: Soph. Capt. Ball Team: Jr. Capt Ball Team: Altrua Candy Comm: Usherette ,"Seven ,Chances": Dress Comm.. H ' b kv V n.. .e-.. ,,... .... SEYMOUR ROSENBERG Mix. Char. '26, '26V27 Ser.'y Sr. ,Hi-Y '27V2: Vice-Pres. 28: Log Staff '28: Class Treus. '28: Debating'Team"28. . , EDITH ROSENBLOOM ' 3'er: Mix. Chor..'25, 2555: '26: 'Glee Club '28: Charter Member Booklovers HELEN ROSNER' 3'er: Library--Staff '27V2, '2B: Mix. Chor. '25V2, '26: Glee Club '28: Feature Ed. Sdph Mirror: Usherette "Seven Chances." Page Thlrty three EDNA SACHS Library Staff '27'1Q, '28: Mix. Chor. '28. SARAH SAMOROWICH ,zazverg Mixed chorus '27V2, 'zsg cies Club RUTH SANDMAN Vice-Pres. Frosh Club '25: Frosh Stunt '2S1,Qg Cast "Professor of Love '26: Jr. 3 Arts Dance Comm. 'Mhz Capt. Ball '26, '26V2: Mixed Chorus '26, '27 : Pres. French Club '28g Typist for Log '28. CHARLES SCI-IAMEN 3l'Q'erg Review Staff '28g Log Staff 273 In- terclass Swimming '275 Basket Ball '285 Vol- ley Ball '28, - Page Thirty-four X I 4 HENRY B. ROTHENBERG Co-Business Mgr. Log: Sher: Charter Member Jr. Hi-Y: President '26: Marshalg Fire Marshall: Chief Marshall: "Seven Keys to Baldpaten '28s "Seven Chances" '28: Cheer- leader: Track Team '27, '27V2, '283 Inter- room Indoor Champs 'ZYIA3 Interclass Indoor Champs '26V2: Review '26V2, '27: Log Stat 275 Chairman Jr. Prom Comm. '273 Medal, "T" and Banner Man. AL ROZ Soph Mirror '26s Jr. Track Team '26s Jr. Swimming Team '26Vzi Capt. Jr. Swimming Team '28s Volley Ball Champs '2'lV2: Inter- class Indoor Champs 'Hwy All-Star Volley "Seven Chaces" '28: Tennis :28: Chalrm. Plc- Ball '27V2: Treas. Mask and Gown '283 Cast ture Comm. '2B. REUBEN RUBISOFF 3'erg Distinguished Essayistg Scholarship Y 4 Medal '27V2: Jr. Checker Team 27. LORRAINE RUTTENBERG Sec'y-Treas. G. A. A. '28: Sr. Capt. Ball Champs 'Hwy Sr. Prom Comm. '28g Franklin Dance Comm '28g Altrua Visiting Comm. '27V25 Homecoming Comm. 28 Usherette "Sev- axa Chances" '28g Log Staff. '28: Review Typist 'X 1 1 l 1 J NATHAN SCHILLING I - -A ' -Checker Team '26V2: Runner-up Valley Ball Champs '26'fQ: Basket Ball '28. SADIE SCHNEIDER- V - T. C. Lassie Vice-Pres.: Altrua '28g Plc- ture Comm. '28: Usherette "Seven Chances", "Romeo and Jullet": Review Staff '27V2: Log Staff '285 Girls Issue Review WM. BESSIE SHAPIRO Glee Club: Mixed Chorus. DOROTHY SHATZ Glee Club '285 Jr. Fr. Party Comm '27: Mix. Chor. 'ZSQ Capt. Ball '27V2. -4-. --.------U H . . - - ef -we 'T'2'l""'1 'Q .V 4 l r 4 -5 gl , , '! , , ,, .w,.,... ,... --.she .-.ml 1 I ' 1 l E I . - -- , - - - Y f .- . . - h . U .. ,.k.,. -.......... -..,................, . .,N...,..,..-...I SOL C. 'SHERMAN "" ' ' " ' Came from Medlll: "Romeo and Juliet" '28: "T" Man: Marshal: Checker Team '27s Checker Champ '26. - . - A , - CLARINE SHETTL I Glee 'Club':f2Q:,Sr. Fr. Party Comm. '28: Altruag Ribbon Comm. 128. MORRIS SHIIQRIS - Checker Team '25V2: Orchestra '25V2, '265 Mix. Chor. '27, '28: Log: Asst. Sport Ed. Re- vlew '28: Hi-Y '27V2, '28g Franklin1Publlcity Comm. '28. JOSEPH SHULMAN 3V2'erg Mix. Chor. '26h: Hi-Y 2715, '28s Pub.- Asso. Review '27Vz: Handball, singles and doubles 'Z8. b L Y Page Thirty-Five SML " . " , . ,. .1 ROSE SIMON ,Mix. Chor. '26, '26l,Q: Log, Review Typist '28g Glee Club '28g Flower Comm. '2B. . ROSE SOLITAN ' ' Sec'y-Treas Altrua '28s Scholarship Medal '27V2: Scholarship Society '283 Altnm Visit- ing Comm. '28: Altrua Program Comm. 'Z8: Usherette "Romeo and Juliet": Associate Ed. Girls' Issue '28g Prophetess '28. ,, DAVID SOLOMON 3V3'er: Review Staff '28g Log Staff 'ZBQ Deputy Fire Marshal 'ZBQ Clean-Up Campaign 28: Sr. Picnic Comm. '28g Usher Mask and Gown '28. I RUTH N. STEIN Ed. Review '28: Associate Ed. 'Review '27V2: Feature Ed. Review '26M, '27: Pres. T. C. Lassies '27VzP Charter Member T. C. L.: Booklovers: T. C. L. Play: Cast "Seven Chances" '23 Sec'y Mask and Gown '28, Page Thxrty six nzva H. snumuan - ' Pin and Ring Comm. '28: Homecoming Comm. '27 : Ass't Girls' Athletic Editor: Mix. Chor. '27, ,'28: Jr. and Sr. Swimming '27, '28. PHILIP N. SCHULTZ 3V2'er: Soph Mirror Staff: Publicity Mgr. Review ,'28. IDA A. SHUR Mix. Chor. '26: Capt. Ball Champs '26: Glee Club '28s Library Staff '28. FRIEDA G SIEGEL Sec'y Franklin '28: Sec'y. T. C. Lassies '28: Library Staff, Log Stall' '2B: Oratorial Contest '28: Mixed Chorus '2B: Cast "Seven Chances", "Seven Keys to Baldpaten: Coach T. C. Lassie Play. BESSIE STICK 31,4g'er: Glee Club '28: Mix. Chor. '26, TSM: J. Y. L.: Tuley-Lane Club '26. CHARLES SUKN OFF - Track '27Mgg.'28: Mix. Chor. '28g Review Rep. '28: Interroom Tarck Tournament. MORRIS SURGAL Track '27, '28: Track Manager '27g Interclals high point mang Jr. Check Team '28: Sport Editor Log: Sport Reporter Review: High point man Harrison Meet: Handball Umpire: "T" Man, Banner Man 128. ABE SWERDLIK Pin and Ring Comm. '28: Picture Comm. '28: Log Stat! '28. 1 , l i i ,. -. , 1 MOLLIE TEHPLER e Frosh Capt. Ball,Team: Mix. Chor. '24'rS: , Glee Club '28. ALEX H. TERK Mix. Chor. '27V2g Log Staff '28. GEORGE D. TOLPO Came from Cambridge, Ill., H. S. '24h: Mix. Chor. '26g Marshal '28s Cast "Seven Chances": Homecoming Aid 228. ' CARMELA TOMASO Glee Club Pin Commg Mix. Chor. '28s Usher- ette "Seven Keys to Baldpate" 'ZYIAQ Sr. Capt Ball Champs: Jr. Volley Ball '27, '27V2: Prom Comm.: Gamma Phi. Page Thirty-seven Lf,,4.,,,,.,.,,,,, ..,,....,,.,...,.--,. .- -..--... .. ., ..-..-...l CECILIA UZEMECKA 3'erg Mixed Chorus: Glee Club: Track f28. naunrnrra wassanzuc , ' 3'erg Mix. Chor. '26: Volley Ball Champs '288: Pub. Mgr. Girls' Issue '28: Glee Club 'ZBQ Soph Inter-class Capt. Ball Champs 26. ELEANOR J. WEGRZYN Jr. Fr. Party Com.g Glee Club '28: Mix. Chor. '28: Soft Speech Comm. nzvnvc WEIN1-RAUB I 3',Q'erg Log Staff '28p Mixed Chorus Wh, '28g Most mischievous, most peppy fellow in the-class. Page Thirty-eight JULES TURETSKY Myer: Hero "You're a Cuckoo": Track Team '2'lV2. MILTON TURK - - 3V2'erg.Review Staff- 128: Mix. Chor. 'Z6W, '27s Tuley' Booster '263 Lane-Tuley Club '26g J. Y. L. ' HYMANIUDESKYK ' i I 3V2'erg Indoor Handball single '27'Az: Dep- uty Flre' Marshal '28: Log Staff '28:' Class Picnic Comm. '28p Clean-Up Comm. '285 Honor Studes Indoor Team '27. 5 ' AARON D. URI-'RIG Track Team '26, '28: Inter Class Track Champs '26, -27: Medal Man, "T" Man, 4 Star Banner Mang 'Track 'Capt. '28s City Champ, 3 Jumps '28g Tuley Record 3 Jump '28g 3rd Review Manor Medals'-Iuterrom' Bas- ket Ball Champs- '28:,1st All-Star Basket Ball Team:-Interroom Volley' Ball Champ '28: All- Star Volley Ball Team 'ZBQ Pub. Mgr. Log, Review '28. M. WEINTRAUB T. C. Lassie '27V2, '28: Girls Swimming Team: Review Staff '26V2: Mixed Chorus '27Vg: Glee Club '28. HARRIET D. WOLODKO 283V2'er: Glee Club '28: Glee Club Pin Comm. ENNIE WOICIECHOWSKA A J 3'er3 Girls Glee Club '28: Mixed Chorus '27V2: Track. IDA WOLOSHIN Mix. Chor. '25, 9599: Glee Club '28. . - --. . Q. ..-, , ROSE YARAS Soft Speech Comm.: Clean-Up Comm. Kar- shal Staff: Log and Review Staff '28: Glee Club: Usherette Tuley-Austin Debate: Home Coming Comm. V ELEANORE ZIEMBO - Marshal '2B: Log and Review Staff '28: Usherette, Tuley-Austin Debate: Glee Club: Soph Interroom Capt. Ball Champs: Home- coming Comm. '28. LORETTA E. ZOCH Glee Club '2B: Capt. Ball '26V2: Altrua Visiting Comm. '28: Altrua Candy Sale Comm. 'Usherette Tuley-Austin Debate. SOPHIE COHEN Capt. Ball 26, '27, '28: Mgr. Champ Capt. Team '27',9: Altrua Visiting Comm.: Usher- ette Tuley-Austin Debate. Page Thirty nme H? -nga' Qimseegemw .s"o4,0:eY2 ' '7if5Yx'ff'!g519laB 8 A M-f ' A ' ww 1 Ti . . . ..., x ,-.. .- ,Q N 1' ,fl ,.1f'- A A-a.P - ,a.v. . ,-.-: 7... v11:.2, ..a1:..f ,.,.1 .1 , X 2 - Q t - : I U we ,I V., ,QA r s.. The Class Poem There aren't any knockers left in our class, They've all been dropped out, that kind never pass, We're a hundred and seventy, merry and bright, , And we're saying good-bye to the old school tonight. Many bright days have been passed 'tween these walls, And we still hear the echo of classrooms and halls: And we're all gathered here with a wish and a will And a laugh and a hope that nothing can kill. Our teachers and friends have all helped along Of course, there are times when the whole world seems wrong. But the time will arrive when we've all reached the test, That we'll know that our high school days, of all, were the best. Four years we've climbed up the ladder of fame, And made our class of most worthy nameg So in years that are coming we'll keep pushing on, 'Till all l..ife's temptations are conquered and won. lf the time ever comes when you feel out of place, Just think of old times, let a smile light your face. May fortune come, running, old classmates, to greet, - A And lay the world's happiness right at your feet. Sognow let's be happy, as time passes by, As sunrise is lightingiup life's morning sky. Up! fellow 'class mates, let us be gone! Do'n't wait .for night's shadows, start in the dawn. The future lies dim and the past has gone by, ,X , And.we're 'leaving the old school with many a sigh: Yet, we're going with courage and cheer in our hearts, ln life's tangled drama we'll all play our parts. So here's to the Seniors, to the Blue and the Gold! May the bonds of true friendship forever holdl And, when toils are all ended and days joys all pass, Our memories turn back to old pals of,our class. . Page Forty IQQCUXDAJICIIQDA 3 CXQHJIIIZ SI U H I-YORGOG 9 . Ja - ,. PC cum ww np X7 k ,L5McLLn A bca J i ' f' ' - A lf .". z., , "ii: ,.,fM fQ.,,.,,j?'i WffwWZ1m,, , MMM Rf , WACA J ,f-f 114 6 ' ' I if qu f ,dQfg f l new W , , 'gdfgi f , 'L .0 rdf!" 1 ' f 34 :UI K' ' tg, if In-ew f,7'!l'Cj'2"f I H: I ff ll 1 1 'I' f . fag pg , A " 'u ' ff as f J "f" f Ofgffffw QW? 1 l, - ! ' Q'fwv-,wwf ' f4.M,1.4wf5f4M , if EV www fr ' ' M41 G12 ?5re.Zilff31?5f , QL f YH L f ' ,J-' CL- My ,Nm Qmp ' ' fat, , I VA QE' ' . " JM! '21 U ZUBUQQBG' 1 ,gof Q6f Aeffhevw f 8' : 1 X "' ' f6 - 1 HL f f A , . f?,3n,gN.?f Wwfik ffwu ' 0510 gy YMZMJQWQ fd , Z 'VV ' - FMS a f , f l ,, f 3 Ze4"""' 1 ' 4913" ' ' 1 6, 2 F a, 'L' ff., .rl yhvigff :f it f if -f' ' QKZQQLMM 4,3 0 4 A afwmjwu 4 Z Xgmhuoll, - , Q1M,J2M I .yztffff -, if wi au! CEO-11.1 ' 1- ' ' :M lf' f i. 74 , f' ' 7 W 1 1 v. QQ I 15' cuff . Rfb Qfgwiwgyguui-6 ., 'sf W f ,f, Q f , 5-5 J mHa7 N GKIIHCIIBGRQ Zf,gQMT.z9 Audi. ,4p,,g,,49,,g,z,w smdlffpw. 5 ,o"jk?'fce,2,'5'fu'gn'.f,.,4i4, gggi' ff 255773 2722 Qmmfwfeiik lfmw 5W mg ?3551if4f'Q"' QW' ' Abffw MSMHWMZM5 AMq Q.!.,QQQ!,z.:WV mm! ,wma Jilfjw Zxfijffwyfmf jgeaaec 553 mf M2253 ' 71 him' Q4 ?Z775i'Z 735 f,gm,,?-Eli .Exim mw gmgfwmzfww mwiw, . My WmN gwmgm aww MMMQQMZQM Z-:A-L, -MM QW fag, Q P m -1: 41 11- DOROTHY BARNETT G. A. A.3 Manager of Captain Ball Teamg Altrua. EVELYN BEIL T. C. C.5 G. A. A.g Altrua: Mgr. Captain Ball Team of Room: Chairm. Dance Commg Chairm. Program Comm.g Chairm. Finance Comm for Commercial Receptions Advertising Comm. '27V2: Log Representative '271A. EVA BROTKIN . T. C. C.: Altrua: Tuley Scholarship: Mrs. Plumb's office girl: Pin and Ring Comm. MINNIE BULAVSKY C Class Chairmg Pin ad Ring Comm. 3 Capt. Ball Teamg G. A. A.3 Altrua. Page Forty-four F... - .-.-.AW Y, . IRENE HETLER G. A. A. ad T. C. C.g T. C..C. Captain Ball Team: Athletics. IRENE KAJKOWSKA T C. C. '27, '28g Altrua: Scholarship So- ciety: Hobby: Being agreeable. TOBIE LITWIN T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altruag Frosh Club: Captain Ball Teamg Pin and Ring Comm.: Advertising Comm.g Picnic Comm.: Picture Commg Hobby: Dancing. MYRTLE LYNGE T. C. C. and G. A. A.: Altruag Manager of Captain Ball: Swimming. MARGARET COPE T. C. C.g G. A. A.g Scholarshipg Capt Ball '28, '28V25 Pals with Bernice Meisner: Hobby: . All kinds, inquire within. FRIEDA GOLDSCHMIDT T. C. C.g G. A. A.: Hobby: Reading CLove Storiesl. BERTHA GOODMAN T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua. JEANETTE GROSSMAN . T. C. C.: G. A. A.g Capt. Ball '2B5Q: Schol- arships Hobby: Dancing. ef .. V .W . .Y Y.-. -W-.l .... QW gn ,AW ,HV Y W Q 4 Y I 1 5 Page Forty-five 7 . THELMA A. ORENSTEIN T. C. C. Altrua: T. S. S.: G. A. A.: Pres. Utopias: Captain of Capt Ball Team '27: Hobby. Going to Club Meetings. MILDRED ORLOWITZ T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altruag Captain Ball: Sports. LUCILLE POULSEN QLOUL ' T. C. C.: G. A. A: Altrua: Scholarship: Capt. Bal '28, '28V2: Hobby: Going out of the room at 12 o'clock and where? PAULINE PIRWINSKI -N T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Guard on T. C.C. Cap- tain Ball Team: Diving. Page Forty--six .. ,-,- .,,. ,J BERNICE QBARE KNEESJ MEISSNER T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Capt. Ball Team 28. 'ZBVZ :Hobbyz Flirting. FLORENCE MICHEL T. C. C. and G. A. A.: Captain Ball: Swim- ming. NETTIE MILLER T. C. C. and G. A. A.: Ice Skating. MARIAN NECHTELMAN T. C. C. and G. A. A.: Altrua: Fresh: Pin and Ring Advertising Comm. : Wise-cracking. ,,. .. W... - MA, S, ,. , A., .. -Y..--,,, . W . .- . W.-. ..-.. M., ISADORE SCHRIMAN Chairman Commercial Pin and Ring Comm.: Vice-Pres. T. T. C.: Pals with Evelyn: Loves Dancing MINNIE SKLAN T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Member Re- ception Comm.: Member Pin and Ring Comm. ALICE SINGMAN T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Capt. Ball '28: Hobby: Likes to have the appearance of being stu- dious. GIZ ELLA SPIEGEL T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Captain Ball Team: Log Representative '27 !.. .1 r , Q LENA PRIZAMENT 1Aunty Lena, T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Scholarship: Hobby: Getting Miss Murphy excited: Pals with Grace Raps. DOROTHY QUINN T. C. C.: Altrua: G. A. A.: Frosh Captain Bull: Reading. YOLANDE REISS CCountry School Teacherl T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Capt. Ball '28, 28V2: Hobby: Glggling and laughing. SOPHIE SCHOLL T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Picture Comm.: Capt. Ball Team U Page Forty seven N f' Y- -I.. -W .lm f .7 V A -- ff FN HELEN WINIAREKI G. A. A. and T. C. C.: Captain Ball: Swim- ming. MARGARET WISKES T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Scholarship: Al'ruz: Hobby: Monkey Business: Hobby-No Hubby yet. LOTTIE WYDRA G. A. A. and T. C. Cl: Guard on Captain Ball Team: Athletics. Page Forty-eight ALICE STERN T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua, Scholarship: Sec'y of T. C. C.: Capt Ball ZSW: Asst. Com- mercial Ed. of Review '28: Hobby: Being Clever. I , FAY TOKOWITZ A T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Scholarship Society: Chainn. Picture Comm: Room Cap- tain Ball Team: Log Rep. '28: Adv. Comm.: lgnance Comm.: Manager Captain Ball Team W. SYLVIA TOMBACH T. C. C.: T. C. Lassies: Altrua: Review Representative '26W, '27: Log Representative '27: Tuley Scholarship Club: Picture Comm.: glliairmis Play Comm.: Coached Play: Mix. or. ' . - CLARA WEISBROD Pres. T. C. C. '28: Most Popular Commer- cial girl '23: Associate Log Editor '28: Hero- ine and Asst. Coach of "Wrong Baby' 5 Schol- rrship '28: T. C. C. Stunt Representative '27': Pres. English Club, '26: G. A. A. '28: Altx-ua: Review Representative '26: Frosh Club: Hobby: Reclting for Clubs. V - wi? arf' Qmisfws s"'L'e'm:5t?E rr ...ak Ag 'MSW' ffm vaatatas Ihr Lg Q5 Ill , , , . wmv W -. V.. . . , . 'r ' ' W' ft f 1 s ' . , -' gb V .f 1 if We fir". --..feaga. X -I k 1' .if "t"'es .' 553:-' " 421: -" N iii. .S +1 , N I 3 231'-' P' 4 , its ' - Wk ,... f .M . 2 E I V x , , 1 . A - s 1 The Commercial Class Prophecy . By MICHAEL LOGAN' Since my dear' public had given me an airplane, l decided it would only be fair that l should take a long trip in it. l decided it would be Gne if l should fly across the Pacific. l also thought it well that I should take along Evelyn Beil, an actress, Madame Thelma Jensen, beauty expert, Virginia Corona, actress, John Cermak, baseball star, and Frank Franzack, U. S. senator. The trip was to begin with a tour of the U. S., from New York to San Francisco. CReally, my manager, Margaret Cope, thought of it. J . When l arrived at New York, l found a huge crowd awaiting me at the station. Among the notables were: Dorothy Tee.man, editor of the New York Times, Helen Lowe, beauty operator, Sylvia l-lorberg, chairman of Better l-lomes Club. The Spanish actress, Senorita Quinn, was present with her friend Madame Marcella Radzuki, and Lady Evelyn Raps. l was taken to a large hall where we were entertained by the singing chorus girls, Bernice Soderlund, Stella Stanlawski, Sylvia Sulpor, and , Lena' Win- sauski. The famed elecutionist, Clara Weisbrod recited "Red Head" and dedicated it to' Sophie Berman. Marion Nechtelman presented me' with the Eimstead Flying Medal. Rose Meyerovitz spoke' on 'fstubbornnessf' Bernice Mosio, Lena Pizament, fknown as Aunty Lenal and Nettie Cohan, champion gum chewing team amused us with a demonstration of how they won their game. E l flew secretly to Chicago, but was found in the june Brighter Hotel by Evelyn Witte. ln another hour a program had been filled for the en-' tire day, starting at I0 A. M. with an interview by Lottie Wydia and Flor- ence Adamczyke for the Olga Anderson Newspaper Syndicate. Thenf l posed for an hour while Dorothy Warshafsky and Sabina Shabago made my portrait. Next we went to the Rose Rosen Athletic Club. Here' we were introduced to the tennis star, Betty Kronick and the swimming team, Cecilia Grezenia, Frances Ciborski and Myrtle Lynge. , l hated to leave Chicago, my birthplace, but duty called, me' arid l moved to San Francisco where l was greeted by a huge crowd. l announced that the next day l must make my takeoff. Again l was interviewed, this time by Leona Burstein and Emma Cialovitch for the Firbend News. All the interviews was typed by lrene Menaiuscki and Eva Brotkin, of the Gierke 8: Goldberg Stenography School. Mildred Orlowitz, mayor of San Fran- cisco, presented me with the keys to the city. l arrived at the hotel safely and telephoned my friends that l was leaving for China at l0:O0 A. M. from the municipal airport. The morning dawned bright and clear. , The lndianapolis racer, Grace Raps, took me' to the airfield in her car with Alice Singman and Martha Sobreska close' be- hind us. At last the exciting moment had come! The cheers are ringing in my memory yet. My passengers were all in the cabin and their friends were all weeping over their possible fate, Suddenly a car drew up beside us. The occupant was swathed in yards of gauze. lsadore flzzy Schrimanj was the injured man. "Stopl Wait! l-lelp! l'm chairman of a Safety First Committee and a court injunction has been issued preventing you from flying?" Maybe that's why l'm able to call myself alive. Page Forty-nine Page Fifty Clllaumn Page Fifty-two SENIORS Q saw at i"'e"0' , . ,,.' I f' nv Li 23 ff A History of the Senior Class The position of Senior, is the most coveted in the school, it is the apex of the hopes of all undergradsg it is the year when all dreams are realized, when new plans are formulated. The life of a Senior is a continual "loaf," from beginning to end.. To be a Seniors means to command, to be respected, honored. Is there a Soph, junior, or Freshman with soul so dead who does not look forward to that time when he will emerge from his under class cocoon to the great and enviable life of a Senior? The Senior class of '28 has, without exception outdone the best efforts of any previous class. This is due, for .the most part of the splendid spirit spirit of cooperation between the members of the class. , Renowned in athletics are Aaron Urfrig, three jump champ, who holds Cool: County's recordg Surgal is a pony of no mean repute, and has often brought home the bacon in the 8805 Rube Cohen will be remembered as one of Tuley's best hurlers, for he has pitched in games in which hits were few for the opposition. Zimring signalled from behind the plate and was recipient of Rube's swiftest. Rothenberg and Lipschitz swung tennis rackets for Tuley in the meets. ' The Senior girls are the main reasons why the Senior boys pay so little attention to their lessons. Sadie Goldman, Lil Ruttenberg, Rhea Gor- don and Rose Bernstein kept making eyes at the boys friends, and Jennie Abrahamson, versatile girl athlete., has nearly proven that the weaker sex is the stronger sex. Happy in the memories of the seniors will remain Oscar A. Olson, one of the most popular teachers in the school, Syd Casner, our polycon teacher, and roly-poly KHVH, our com. law expert. lVlr. Wedgworth and Mr. jacob- son made the Seniors believe that history after all, was worth while. The Senior girls' made. the freshies feel at home in Claus gym, where th Senior-Freshie party came off. The Tuley Review, the voice of Tuley, headed by Ruth Stein and Abe Leader, was aided by a largely Senior Staff. The climax of the social activities of this season was the Senior Prom, which this year was held at the elaborate Graemere l-lotel. Here the boys and girls Uhoofed it" and had a general "hot-time." What remembrances the Seniors shall have! It is only when we are ready to bid Tuley adieu, do we realize what it has done for us.-Well-human nature is that way. one does not appreciate anything that one possessess until it is necessary to part with it. A I Page Fifty-three Fifty-four JUNIORS .Q 1? vt Q, ggwgw I 47 aivitgxdrdumvl on at . 068 :ana iw I niswlxx, Q J ,,I X is ...Mr .ss History of the Junior Class Wviil . Q QW is -l 3... .i -f We tm O O The junior Class, this semester, through the efforts of every individual classman, has meritoriously distinguished itself in every activity in which it participated. Some credit is due the junior 3 Arts for its achievements and for the support it gave to activities in which its members participated. The juniors had, it must be truthfully said, a stellar semester in all lines of athletic endeavors. Many rooms of the junior section found them- selves in the semi-finals, but none could win the championship. Comiss, the track flash aided materially in all the meets, while Wolf also piled up the points. Miller again showed himsef a hand-ball "shark." Podlewski, gog- gled outfielder, found for himself a berth on the regular baseball team. Tillie Oshlag, Lil Widmar and Charlotte Rappaport showed up well in swimming, volleyball, and captain ball respectively. Social successes were recorded in the dances of the Junior 3 Arts. A Junior Freshie Party sponsored by Miss Claus was one of the outstanding events of the season. A picnic at Miller Beach, lndiana, held on June 3, was a wonderful success. A play "Too Much of A Good Thing" was well received by the jun- iors. Heretofore hidden talent was shown by the cast, which included B. Hollander, Edna Harrison, May Kenefsky, Lil Bernstein, Robert Kobrin. joe Shanker, Molly Stein, and Florence Zivin. Abe Epstein, Well known Junior, won first place in the Daily News Oratorial contest. Although his memory failed to function several times, he emerged victor in the talkfcst, for he proved better than the other two entrants. i A black spot was placed on the history of the Junior Class by the dis- graceful conduct of Manuel Rissman and Abe Weisbrod, who, in attempt to further their personal ambitions attempted to disrupt the work of the en- tire Review Staff. However, they were immediately forced to resign from the staff. 'Y . The Junior 3 Arts was headed by Morris Manpearl who in some ways showed himself capable of holding the office to which he was elected. Ben Federman as vice president, was worthy of that office. Pearl Smith held the position of secretary much to the good fortune of the club. Anna Leader, as treasurer, kept an efficient hold on the club's money. And so, in general, the Juniors were extremely active in all school affairs. Page Fifty-five Page Fifty-six SOPI-IOMORES X. ,fe B' ww' use , .5'?s"'QZ'g, ,mvx 6 up 'V K l l- s yd, as .fi-,ive as , . ,. Xi,,,,,. ,, .,., ,, . ve gs 'es-sw-AW' 'vi' 'N W'9NrA1- ' 23 56 .ss 'aww' .., 5 Q L, - WL- iiiasasirgiial' H-4 -- t K " 11, 6' 'fl' ..-r, -,ES tqstggrfb' -- . ---,-hw e ' ,fi U s ., str x ., .. ...., Q -,, ,, , , ,ag . ft , , , i A I N ' , i -is-in -E - ...L , KM. 1f..r,,v W -,..... 5 E Q E - I V , I g ,mm N -3, y Et, s ,, aihrifsta. .mm mt asqliggxiif MA? s History of the Sophomore Class With a year of experience behind them, the Sophomores have been able to organize and to produce such work as cannot be compared with the work of previous sophomore classes without serious loss to the latter. Hav- ing passed through the year which most rightly "gives so many pains," the Freshie year, the Sophs feel that all school activities are opened to them. Hence their cooperation with the upper classes in all the activities for which Tuley is famous. It may be truthfully said that every extra-circular acti- vity in Tuley bears its quota of Sophornores. The Literary Sophomore Society, as usual, has acted as the official organ of the class, and has directed the participation of its members in all lines of outside-the-program work. It was headed this semester by the capable and efficient Daniel Dribin, who maintained law and order at the meetings in the Lecture Room. Sylvia Solomon, the club's vice president did her duties as she found them fit. The outstanding officer, however, was the secretary, Emma Krechefsky, the like of whom has never read minutes at Soph meetings. Shirley Shaffer was its treasurer and proved it. Miss Bergstrom acted as faculty spcnsor. The teachers of the Sophs will always be remembered. Miss Frost, with her Nebuchadnezzar and Heiiogabus, with her battles of Marathon and Carthage, the sack of Rome and decline of Greece will be remembered and will leave pleasant me.mories of Ancient History. Misses Flagg, Consoer, Scholpp will be remembered as the most effi- cient English instructors in the school. As for social activities the Sophs have had a stellar semester. An April Frolic proved to be a financial as well as social success. The annual picnic was held at Miller's Beach and will be remembered, by the girls for their good time and by the boys for their "belly aches" fdrat those picnic lunches, anyhowlj And so, we find that with good officers, a responsive class, a com- petent faculty, that the Soph class has done credit to itself. Page Fifty-Seven Page F ifty-eight FRESI-IIVIEN , fZ!'Is?be s F5332 .4 Pi J ixwa .s W1 I S mxxv RJ 5 .Alisa ...-ass. me I sr, U ., .6 ' W ,-, -9- - ,-- mains ' .. P-.9 " ' 4:3 si 2 gg B I - - 'B' at .... , History of the Freshman Class Land! Land! shouted the immigrants, as their good ship Freshie hove in sight of fair Tu!ey's shores. With their hard won diplomas mon- umental of 8 years of work, chilled and trembling in every vein, they stepped off the gangplank unto the spacious halls of Tuleyf - They were small of stature, and the furtive glances they cast in every direction showed that they were awed by their surroundings. However, they did not remain in obscurity for long. ' With a zest that was surprising, no doubt brought about by the change in environment, they entered into the spirit of the thing. Usually the end- less, monotonous routine of what is the mcst trying year in the high school curriculum gives little time for participation in extra-curricular activities. But look! The Frosh club, with Seymour Siporin, an able executive as president, and "Zigge" Goodman, Victoria Goldstein and Lil Brown holding the of- fices of vice-president, seretary and treasurer respectively, proved that this semester was to be the greatest in Frosh history. Louis Laken, diminutive Fresh, found a berth for himself on the regular team as mascot. Louie's face could sink a thousand ships, let alone lead the Tuley men to victory. Manny Bush, Joe Vifolinsl-zy, and Henry Schwartz distinguished themselves as mermen, and all in ball, the material for athletics has been pronounced as "very good" by all "experts" lf "Ziggy" Goodman and Esther Firen are representative of the for- ensic ability of the Frosh class, then we may rest assured that Tuley's laurels will remain. . 1 Seymour Siporin and Jack Charwin are rapidly gathering experience as journalists and we may expect to see these boys directing the publications of Tuley within a short time. The Frosh play, well acted, well coached scored a huge triumph in the dramatic field. , The Freshman year, as we have said, is the hardest period for the young ones to keep their heads above the water, figuratively speaking. Due credit must be given to Miss Gregg, Miss Flagg, Mr. Altman and Mr. Ventresca for their psychological treatment of the Frosh class. fThey know people, these teachersl. L ' The Frosh registered several social successes in their Farewell party, and in their picnic, was held at Millers Beach, summer's paradise for the Tuleyites. ' , For the Freshman we upper classmen, can feel some sympathy. We can still remember our sufferings, our pain, our agony, in labyrinth of Fresh- men studies. Looking baclc, we still 'ifeel a pain" over our algebra, gram- mar and physiology. It is the Freshman year that is as a threshing machine, the chaff goes out, the kernel of the grain goes on. r And so, as the year pass,'a closer affinity, is arisen between the classes, the increasing independence of our beloved freshman has made them occu- pants of positions in a higher sphere than that to which they were once - relegated. Page Fifty-nine Page Sigcty COMMERCIALS -W? 5523.330 f:z2.Qwm ' A-7 .ts-Q13 2 5 ans K 'QF '1' 6 sw.. -, -ef' 9 Q . ft is 1' fl-v. P ttf? -N X, 4. A ,. ,a , V. .5 -is. , -rr 4 - ,- - A g History of the Commercial Class ln sooth, the Commercial Class' of June I928, has achieved so much, that any of the previous classes cannot be compared to it without suffering by the comparison. It has eclipsed the Work of all other semesters by so great a degree, that it will not soon be forgotten. The unselfish attitude of the Commercial members, the devoted efforts of its ofhcers must be given due credit in making the class the success it was. Much credit is due the officers of the T. C. C. for their wonderful spirit of cooperation. The club acted as a guide, and set for its members a route to successful Commercialism that will not soon be duplicated. Clara Weis- brot, acclaimed the most popular Ccmmercialite, was unanimously acclaimed president of the T. C. C. lsadore Shriman, one of the few boys in the class was accorded the office of vice-president, while Minnie Mickenaloff and Alice Stern were acclaimed treasurer and secretary. Clara Weisbrot, already president of the T. C. C. was wildly acclaimed class president. Clara's popularity was school wide. The program ccmmittee headed by Evelyn Beil and Minnie Sklan kept up an interest in the meetings by presenting talented entertainments. The commercials this year kept their hold on the third page in the Review. This space was well filled with all sorts of literary brain children of the 2 year course people. Due to Dorothy Teeman's resignation as com- mercial editor, an election was held in which Mary Kadish, Commercial Sab- inite was elected to her place. As Commercial Editor she did as well as could be expected of anybody. Miss Needham this semester, more than all other semesters, has exer- cised her influence to better the Commercial in all ways. She handled the sale of commercial membership tickets with a vim that can be expected only of her. A The beginning of this semester, however, saw the introduction of the new 3 year vocational course in Tuley. It is expected that this course will better fit those students who are soon to enter the business world with a better knowledge of business and its fundamentals. Again, many of the vocational students leave school too young to win a good position. This means that the two years course is abolished, and will help the commer- cials to gain better treatment from the academic students. Students whose marks were far above the average this semester were Fay Tolcowitz, Emma Galowitski, Minnie Bulofsky, Florence Aclamczyk, and Bernice Soderlund. It can be readily seen now that the Commercials have had a very good semester. A great class, greater than any yet, is expected to receive certi- ficates in June. Page Sixty-one THE REVIEW OFFICE Formerly "Kipper's Paradise" but now a resort for decent people. It's location and size make it the most suitable room in the school for a publica- tion oftlce. I - N .- 5 THE NATATORIUM "Yoo! Hoo! Skinnay, come on in, the water's tina." Gross' "Pool Room" is the most favored spot in Tuley. You can meet almost any Grad here. The showers are delightful. l e I THE LIBRARY Here Tanner stands, answering all questions. "Chl that book, see No. 249B." Here the Senior boys visit with out beautiful library aids. Page Sixtyetwo CLAUS' GYM Scene of many of the Frolics and Festivities in Tuley. Primarily this gym is used for dances and suchg at other times it's the place where the- girls take their gym. KOPP'S GYM The home of Knute Rockne's Coach of former years. Kopp allows full use of the equipment. Bas- kets have been set up at either end of the gym after the sport had been barred for 20 years. THE OFFICE V Since the departure of Mr. Fisk the ofice is eftl- cienrly 'managed by the Messrs. Jacobson and Novotny. Again, the pretty office girls may be the re:-,sou why boys misbehave in class. I THE PHYSICS LABORATORY -Iere Henze amazes his classes with the wonders science. Batteries, Bunsen Burners, and other aphanelia which are eagerly inspected by the nwledge thirsty Juniors, litter up the room. THE LECTURE HALL - eadquarters of Miss Dole, our energetic music ructor. Here a love for music is instilled that ' those students who have taken a course with can feel. All meetings of importance are held THE CHEMISTRY LABORATORY he secret ls out! That horrible smell comes a Olson's place where the boys are busily en- ed in mixfng fluids. THE PHYSIOLOGY LABORATORY Miss Winboldt and her classes here study the spleen, the wonders of the circulatory systemg she terriiies the infant Frosh with the skeleton. 4Not on purpose, of coursel. L THE DRAWING ROOM One of the best equipped drawing rooms in the city. Spacious sky-lights afford a good view from any direction. Mr Cutting has charge of this room, and largely due to his efforts, it is well supplied with "objects D'Art." THE ASSEMBLY HALL One of the most beautiful assembly halls in the city. Seats 1500. All productions of major im- portance are held here. It has an enormously large stage and is Well ventilated. Page Sixty-three eisiefevf' .ij 49:03 -mmf ? Y F " fi' 3 4' 3 is '-4 Q, uv uv up ,- A 9 t . , , . v 'J " im" S. X ,limi-5 W. ma 4, 4 9 ' Askew' x.-1' ur., me af' ., . ? .JS if'. 3: '-'.- ,- ji! ':5l5fEEE?F' I- , --i. 'RY S .sf Ldhmsmkt Aslxgkkxxi mm.. .ar Arhun1ulnhgvmvnm The Log of '28, the most beautiful yet produced, resplendent in its insurpassable art work, abundant in wonderful literature, spiced with witty humor and filled from cover to cover with work that truly reflects the char- acters of its editors, was made pcssible thru the help of several' people. The Log takes this opportunity to thank them. MR. JOHN ,IACOBSON MR. JOI-IN NOVOTNY - MR. JOHN E. JENSEN, of the Logan Square Linotypers MR. SCOREM, of the National Engraving Co. MR. j. W. HANSSEN, of the Hanssen Printing Service Miss GERTRUDE M. GREGG Mlss BE.ss1E GUTFAHR Miss MARY BRENNAN MR. SYDNEY CASNER Miss DORA cERsTE1N Miss ETHEL SALHANIK Miss ELFREDA GALANTIERRE MR. BENJAMIN SAMUEL and SPINOZA BERNARD GINSBURG - Page Sixty-four 4-' Q-.Lv,,,-.,Q-V.-. ,4-.v-cL,L - Artiuitiea W V '-.LS I ,gsm mxhiiratinnn aah Brhaiing ABRAHAM J. LEADER Editor-in-Chief , , ,,.. . ,. .A -Y., ,.1,.,,. ...lf Sixty-eight ' U I V h NATHAN T. FEIWLOWITZ Co-Editor-in-Chief Abraham Leader ...... ............................ ........................... Nathan T. Feiwlowitz Henry B. Rothenberg ....... .........Ed,itor-in-Chief .......Co-Edito r-in-Chief Business Manager Business M Albert Dohrovsky .... anager lsadore O. Foreman ....... Managing Editor Milton Bagdanow .... ....... M anaging Editor Ben Aronson ..........,. ..... A ssociate Editor Louis Ludwig .......... ................ A ssociate Editor Spinoza Ginsberg ....... ............................. A rt Editor Harry Bernstein ......... ...... A ssociate Managing Editor Seymour Rosenberg ,,., ...... A saociate Managing Editor Lawrence Greene ..... ........................... N ew: Editor Helen Ottman .....,.. ........ A ssociate News Editor Tillie O. Gitelis ........................ Class Editor Freida Y. Peisner .. ........ Associate Class Editor Sylvia Freeman ...... ..................... C lub Editor Rubin Cohen .......................................,.......... ....s......,... ....................,............ B . A. A. Editor Page Sixty-nine Hyman Udesky ....... Maurice Surgal .... David Nuabaum ....... Alex Roz ................ jennia Abrahamson Riva Shulman ........ Lorraine Ruttenberg Saydee Schneider .. Solomon Povlotsky Nathan Shilling .... Helen Duff ............ Robert Belovsky ..... Alex Cantor .......... Delmar Kolb ........ Dorothy Teeman .... Clara Weisbrod .... Gertrude Gunther .. Abe Fidler .................. Abraham Swerdlik .... lrving Weintraub .. Alex Terk ............ Aaron Urfrig ..... Sam Millman ...... Molly Dolnick, Chief Saydee Goldman Rose Yaras Page Seventy The Log Staff Log Typists Eleanor Ziembo ' Bessie Kronitz Rose Bernstein Anna Leader .......Associate B. A. A. Editor .......Associate B. A. A. Editor .......Associate B. A. A. Editor .......Associate B. A. A. Editor A. A. Editor .......Associate G. A. A. Editor .......Associate G. A. A. Editor .......Associate G. A. A. Editor ...................,.... Photo Editor ........A.saociate Photo Editor ........Aasociate Photo Editor ........Circulation Manager ........Circulation Manager ....,...Circulation Manager Commercial Editor Associate Commerc Advertising Associate Advertising ial Editor Manager Manager Publicity Manager ......A,ssociate Publicity Manager .........A.-:sociate Publicity Manager .........A.ssociate Publicity Manager .........Aasociate Publicity Manager Eva Brooks Ruth Franklin Selma Feiwlowitz I ' ' . l The Review Staff Editor-in-Chief ........................................... Ruth W. Stein News Editor ...... ................................ L0 uis Brandzel Associates .......... ......... A rthur Resnick, Pearl Wohl, i Viola Helmke, Jack Charnow Write-Up Editor ...... .............................. H elen Kalman Feature Editor ...... ,.......................... L ouis Ludwig Art Editor ............ ....................... N athan T. Feiwlowitz Commercial Editor .................................... Mary Kadish Sports Editor ...................... . .................... Dave Nusbaum Associates .............. R. Cosnow, B. Manpearl, M. Shiffris Sport Feature Editor ................................. Sally Kargrnan G. A. A. Editor ......,............................. Milly Goldstrich Circulation Manager ........ Harry Bernstein Publicity Manager ........ Philip Schultz Exchange Editor ,. H ...... Eva Zupkoff Head Typist ............................................ Molly Dolnlck Page Seventy-one Debating For the first time in twelve years Tuley has lost a debate. The reason for this failure of our team to uphold the forensic laurels of our school so long cherished cannot be laid to the superiority of its rival but to its own weakness. The blame for the loss of the debate cannot be laid to the coach, Mr. Casner. He worked for hours at a time, neglecting his classes and his own personal interests so that the Tuley banners might not be trampled in the dust. But it was not to be so. The team, overconhdent, gave little heed to the advice of the experienced coach of the Nachmanson-Saltzman-Klieman trio, and so it opened the way for the Austin debaters. The debate of the season took place on May llth, Friday evening, in Fisk Hall. Thru the business ability of the manager, Louis Brandzel, the hall was well filled. Michael Fineberg, a judge of the Circuit Court, was chairman of the evening and the judges were men well learned in the fields of oratory and argumentative ingenuity, for they were debating coaches them- selves. The subject, "Resolved, that the jury System be Abolishedf' was an exceptionally fine one and Tuley was fortunate enough to secure the af- firmative. ln the course of the debate, it was easily seen that Tuley had more arguments in its favor than the Austin trio. But in this debate it was force of delivery that was to decide the outcome. Due to the weakness of our team in presenting its main points, and due to the powerful delivery of Izen and Alpert of Austin, our team was overwhelmingly defeated. Altho Guthman and Rosenberg tried vainly to stem the tide that was engulfing them, they lost. The Hnal score was Aus- tin 3: Tuley 0. The loss of this debate to Austin was a signal defeat for the Oratorical Contest as a means of selecting the members of the debating team. Native wit and ingenuity count a good deal in argumentation and this quality is not brought out in a speech by an oratorical contestant. A man must possess both force of delivery and a powerful, logical way of arguing in order to be a successful debater. Page Seventy-two QQ K m Qllh e,.,...e,,,,..,, p,,,,,,1p , ,. , . , ,, ..s.,.,.,.,-,......z1 The Tuley Scholarship Society Louis Brandzel ..... .................. P resident Shirley Rogers ..... ........... V ice-President Caroline N otarius ................ ..... .......... S e cretary-Treasurer The organization of the Tuley Scholarship Society has filled a need longifelt by Tuley. The club was formed with a view to rewarding those students "Who burn the midnight oil" with some gift to show that their scholastic ability was recognized and appreciated. Athletes are presented with letters by the B. A, A.g scholars are now presented with medals by the T. S. S. The club was given its start by the Tuley Review and Abe Leader, the one who founded the club. Miss Claus was asked to sponsor the organiza- tion and because the club was so worth-while she accepted. Medals were presented last semester at an assembly at which B. A. A. presented its em- blems. Talks were given by several faculty members on the value of scholar- ship. Tickets which were sold this semester netted quite a bit to the treasury. ls is not as hard to win the medals as it seems. Three months marks not containing anything lower than E entitles the "smart one" to a bronze medals. The same quality of marks for four months earns a silver pin, while a report card withont an F, G, or D earns one of gold. No one., however, is entitled to either a gold or silver pin without having Hrst won the bronze pin. Page Seventy-four Q. if e i-g,,,- ,nm ,, ,,,, ... ... W. - The Altrua Caroline M. Notarius ...... ................. P resident Sadie Schneider ......... .............. V ice President Rose Solitan .......... ..... ...... S e cretary-Treasurer The Altrua is perhaps the oldest and certainly the most worthy of all 'f'uley's societies. It has been more active during this past semester than it was for the past several years. It is true that all the really beneficial work of the Altrua is done outside of the meetings, but never the less at all the meetings helds during the semester a great deal of business was trans- acted and the programs were excellent. The officers have done their task as well as possible and under the guidance of the ever helpful Miss Claus, the machinery has moved smoothly. The officers lent themselves to their tasks with the greatest enthusiasm and zeal, and were pleased to obtain the earnest co-operation of the student bocly. Some of the leading events of the semester were the Fudge Sale and Dance. Both were large financial success and the latter was certainly a brilliant social success. The funds raised from the above mentioned af- fairs, the sale of the membership tickets, and the proceeds of the sale of candy will continue to help the students in Tuley who are not as fortunate as others, and the families in the neighborhood who are. in need of the little material assistance we can give, The active members of the Altrua have carried on their work during this semester with the utmost faithfullness. They have done their work well. To the coming members they leave the work to be carried on in the best way possible. ' , Page Seventy-five Lt- ' 'Q . , The Franklin Literary Society Delmar Kolb ..... ..,............. P resident Henry R. Cohn .... ........ V ice President F reida Siegel .......... .............. S ecretary Arthur Resnick ................................................ Treasurer Ceaselessly the wheels of time go round and round, another semester has passed, yet for a fleeting moment the officers of the Franklin Literary Society may pause, take a deep breath of satisfaction, knowing that this se- mester the club has enjoyed the fruits of success. Delmar Kolb displayed fine executive ability in the able guidance of the affairs of this organization. l-lenry Cohn and Arthur Resnick, the vice- president and treasurer deserve praise for their energetic work. Diminu- tive Freida prepared minutes well worth listening to. Th popularity of the Franklin meetings was overwhelming. Vast crowds were necessarily turned away. Every week a literary number was offered to the audience by the Scribblers. Well prepared programs were presented by Albert Dobrowsky. A most unique affair, the Shamrock Dance, was held on March l0. As is the case with all the Franklin Dances, the affair proved a success. The picnic scheduled for June I0 proved a still greater success. On April I3 in Fisk Hall the students heard the flower of Tuley's ora- tors. The event was the Daily News Oratorical Contest. The contestants ably expounded their views on the Constitution. After ten minutes of deliberation the judges, the Messrs. Casner, Michaels and Tanner handed to the chairman the decision. It awarded to Abraham Epstein the right to represent Tuley in the district finals. The second honors were awarded Char- les Bryan. . A May the Franklin Literary Society carry on the good work it has started in its attempt to beautify Tuley, for it has attempted together with the other clubs to purchase bronze name plates for Claus Gym, Kopp's Gym, the office, and other parts of the school. It is mainly due to Mr. Novotny that order is maintained at the meet- ings. He is the faculty sponsor of the club. Page Seventy-six The French Club Ruth Sandman .................................................. President Pearl Wohl ............. ...... V ice-President Rachael Fauerstein .... ........ ..... ................. S e c retary Dorothy Rosen ................................................. Treasurer ln order to more fully acquaint the French student of Tuley with this fibrant, thrilling language, the voice, the tongue of France, the French Club vas originated and has continued, is continuing, increasing in numbers each iemester. Why? There are three good reasons. The first, most important, and very stimulating reason is Mile Blanc, ts sponsor. In times of corroding doubt, hers was the privilege, frequently alien advantage of, of cheering, encouraging and invigorating the members. and pn days when the zenith 'of the French club was headed directly toward ts goal-success in arousing the students towards a better understanding of Trench-hers weretthe first words of praise. The second reason is the fact that they had such a roster of capable mfficers, namely: Ruth Sandman, imbibed with her cheery disposition and he ability to act quickly and efficiently, Presidentg Pearl Wohl, energic Vice- Jresidbentg Rachel Fauerstein, Secretaryg Dorothy Rosen,' Treasurer. The third and last, but far indeed from being the least factor which nakes the club a success is the Tuley Student body itself, ever willing and eager to aid in the building of a stable, firm foundation for Le Cercle Francais or Tuley's posterity. But, because of lack of time, et cetera, not all the French students were lesirous of attending the meetings. Therefore, the French Club edited a ournal entirely in French, which even a beginner might understand and :njoy after a time. There were the "Through Tuley" pages, the Humor rages, little editorials in French, etc. This journal would no doubt be a great ielp to a rising young French student. Al Stolar, editor-in-chief of this ournal, merits exceedingly high praise for his persistent toil in an endavor o make the journal' a stupednous fsuccess. His labors were rewarded ifnply. French students can testify without in the least infringing upon truth hat they have found naught but joy and benefit in this Tuley's own French Ilub, N'est-ce pas? Page Seventy-seven - - - v-V s- . --- 'lu 1 'x 5. 'The Literary Sophomores Daniel M. Dribin ..... ........... P resident Sylvia, Solomon ....... ...... V ice-President Emma Kerchefsky ..... .. ......... Secretary Shirley Shaffer ,,,,,.....,.....,................................. Treasurer The Literary Sophs have again completed a very active semester, forg- ing ahead of every other club in its active enterprises. With the beginning of the semester, the Sophs showed themselves well qualified to hold their place with the upper classes. Wonderful choice was shown by the second year people in the choosing of their officers: Daniel Dribin, known as an able leader, was chosen to wield the gavel at meetings, Syl Solomon to warm the chair of vice-president, Emma Kerchefsky to elocute the minutes at every meeting while Shirley Shafer was given the position of treasurer. The Sophs have just passed thru a semester of social activities never again to be equalled. An April Frolic and a Farewell Dance brought out large crowds making these promenades financial as well as social successes. At the Annual Picnic at Millerfs Beach, the boys were fed stale sandwiches by their fair ccnsorts and a good time was had by all. A play was presented, showing that the varied talent of the Sophomores was proficient in dramatics. Credit is due Jennie Abrahamson for making this play the success it was. The meetings of the Lit. Sophs were well attended and the members were well rewarded by the spicy, .sparkling bits of entertainment presented by Sylvia Solomon, head of Program Committee. Throughout the semester the help of the sponsor, Miss Bergstrom has been of valuable aid to the organization and she can by no means by re- compensed for her aid in giving the officers and members of the club the wise advice she did. It can readily be seen that the "stuff" that this year's Sophomores Class is made of is the "stuff" that makes successful school-patriots. Page Seventy-eight L. , . . .. ,,.,. . The Junior 3 Arts Morris Manpearl ....... ............ P resident Benjamin Federrnan ..... .... V ice President Pearl L. Smith ........... ........... S ecretary Anne E, Leader ................................................. Treasurer As soon as its elections were over the Junior Three Arts began its -ound of its activities. The president, Morris Manpearl, showed his ability of holding office ny the remarkable manner in which he conducted the meetings. The attendance was large at every meeting because of the fine pro- grames the vice president, Benjamin Federman, succeeded in producing. Because of the originality and wit of the secretary, Pearl L. Smith, he minutes were always interesting. The money, being in the hands of a reliable treasurer, Anne E. Leader, vas well taken care of. Credit should be given Ethel Dvorkin and Lucille and Dorothy Gold- nerg for the posters they made for the Junior Three Arts. Instead of printing membership tickets the Junior Three Arts gave a velcome dance which proved successful both socially and financially. The speeches made by the participants in the Oratorical Contest were o effective that they will always be remembered by those who heard them. The play, "Too Much of a Good Things," was one of the hits of the erm, beingcoached by Dave Gusovsky. The cast consisted of: Edna Har- ison, Joe Schanker, Beatrice Hollander, Lillian Bernstein, Mae Kanefsky, Robert Kobrin. Florence Zivin, Mildred Stein and Abraham Weisbrod. The picnic which was attended by two hundred picknickers was the Parked event of the semester for the Juniors. It was held at the lndiana and Dunes. The success of the Junior Three Arts this semester has been due to he cooperation of the class members with the officers and the sponsor, Miss- .eudeman, who aided materially in making the club the success it was. Dolgoff, Tuley's fanatical demogogue hurled fiery philipics at every- hing and anything in Tuley from the platform and these were received in great fun, for it is not always that one can watch such an idiot perform. Page Seventy-nine y-.., , --1 The Tuley Clean Lassies Helen Duff ........ ............ P resident Bernice Colden ..... ...... V ice President Frieda Siegal ...... ............ S ecretary May Berkovitz .................................................. Treasurer With the passing of the June semester, the T. C. Lassies have again outdone themselves in their work, "To promote, extend and maintain through- out the school and community high standards of womanhood. The remark- able work of the organization is due not only to its excellent officers but to the co-operation which was given it by its members. Clean Speech, Clean Living, Clean Athletics and Clean Scholarship are the four C's on which the T. C. Lassies build their platform. With the aid of Miss Wiemar, the sponsor, and Miss Claus, the dean of girls, the school was soon brought to realize that the T. C. Lassies meant to live up to their 4 C's. Helen Duff, the president, should be highly commended for the way in which she managed the club and its activities. Bernice Colden helped a good bit as chairman of committees. Both Frieda Siegal and May Berko- vitz did justice to their offices of secretary and treasurer. Early in the semester, fifteen girls were taken in as members. Miss Notarius, as chairman of the membership committee, made the girls fully realize that they were to live up to the oath they were taking. The T. C. Lassies, during the month of May, held an assembly at which Mrs. Seman, well known hygienist, spoke. The T. C. Lassies were invited to and accepted an invitation for a social by the l'li-Y, which proved enjoy- able to the club. A play, "The Uninvited Member," directed by Frieda Siegal, was well received by a large audience. The T. C. Lassies can point with pride to the activities of the semes- ter. Credit for it is due to the co-operation between the school and the organization. Hypocrisy is not to be found in the makeup of any of the T. C. Lassies as may be found in that of some of our students belonging to similiar or- ganizations. Page Eighty The Frosh Club Seymour Siporin ...... .,............. P resident Sigmund Goodman ..... . ....,. Vice President Victoria Goldstein .... ............ S ecretary -Lillian Brown .............................,..................... Treasurer The Frosh Club of this semester has finally reached the position as be- A one of the foremost class-organizations in Tuley. Social events were not all that this club sponsored, for it has en- nraged athletics td quite a degree. The Frosh athletic teams, thanks to the good work of the manager, inny Bush, have won school-wide recognition: Basketball brought to it such cagers as Steinberger, Wolinsky, and Barry. Baseball, too, had h players as Olefsky, Laken, Temkin, and Bush. Swimming was also i favorite sport of the "infants." Owing greatly to the acting of Eva ller the play was a huge success. The outstanding event, socially, was club's picnic at the Sand Dunes. A jolly crowd crammed the grove to utmost. Many tickets were sold, giving the Frosh a treasury the size which is equalled by no other club in Tuley. ' The good showing of the Frosh this semester is due mainly to the un- ish efforts of its capable officers. Q Seymour Siporin headed the roster of ofhcers this semester. His exe- ive ability made him one of the foremost officers that the Frosh Club ever l. Sigmund Goodman capably served in the office of Vice President, ile Victoria Goldstein read the minutes at every meeting. Lil "joy rl" Brown saw that the reserves of the club were kept just right. The 'anization was indeed fortunate to procure officers such as these were. The club suffered a loss in the resignation of Mr. Altman as faculty vnsor. Mr. Altman is associated with many of the more important or- mizations in Tuley and it is felt that the club's loss is some other organi- ion's gain! However, Mr. Keate, a new teacher fast growing in pop- rity, has been chosen the new faculty sponsor. The new spirit of independence fostered by the club has given the shmen a better position in the eyes of the upper-classmen. Page Eighty-one The Senior I-li-Y Club 5 Harry Bernstein ...... ........... P resident Seymour Rosenberg ..... ...... V ice-President Alex Cantor .............. ........... S ecretary ' Rubin Cosnow ...... ......... T reasurer H -Albert Epstein .............................................. ..,.. C haplain For a club of consistent achievement you-ve got to hand it to that most popular of organizations, the Tuley Senior Hi-Y. With cheerful earnest- ness, and a "Do or die" spirit, they set to work at their "Better School Spiritnfcampaigng accomplishing much by their ever-popular posters, which grace the halls of Tuley. , The l-li-Y has always ranked as one of the most efficient meritori- ous clubs of Tuleyg its standard of the 4C's--Clean Speech, Clean Living, Clean Athletics, and Clean Scholarship has been brought home to many by the forceful and artistic manner in which they present their ideas. Mr. Michael, popular senior teacher, and sponsor of the Senior Hi-Y, deserves much of the credit for the success of the society. The efficient ad hard-working officers, Harry Bernstein, Presidentg Sey- mour Rosenberg, Vice-President: Alex Cantor, Secretary, and Rubin Cos- now, Treasurer, did more than their part in keeping the Hi-Y up to the high standard enjoyed bi it in former years. A noteworthy fact is that two of the officers, Rubin Cosnow, and Alex Cantor, are two of the first officers of the jr. l'li-Y. The other officers of the Senior l'li-Y are also offsprings of the Jr. l'li-Y. The former two, with a group of freshmen, and the Senior Hi-Y were responsible for the first jr. Hi-Y in Tuley. The Hi-Y held three big banquets this semester, one with the T. C. Lassies, a Mother and Son's Banquet, and a T men's and Hi-Y banquet. It may be said in the annals of Tuley that the Hi-Y has never failed to successfully carry through their undertakings, and this is not and aston- ishing fact, considering their object, their sponsors, their officers, and their members. s Page Eighty-two The Junior Hi-Y Club i S Meyer Galazan ..... ............ P resident Peter Lerner ..... ..... V ice President Daniel Dribin ...,. ............. S ecretary john Zurek ....................................................., T reasurer Still holding part to its purpose of raising the standard of Tuley High School to that of "Godlike Character," the junior l-ii-Y has just completed the most successful semester since its-inception. ' The Junior Hi-Y, an organization for lower classmen, was originated in 1925 by some Senior Hi-Y members and Sophmore students. lts first president was Louis Brandzel. Since then the club has prospered until it has reached its present successful state. r ' As usual the Juniors co-operate with the Senior Hi-Y in holding a 4 C's Campaign. In addition a school spirit campaign was carried on which culminated in a pep meeting held in the assembly. This meeting .was ad- dressed by several popular members of the faculty and did much to raise support in Tuley for the baseball team. . Much of the success of the club was due to the work of the capable President, Meyer Galazan. He has been a member for a long time and now is one of the pillars of the organization. His responsibilties, however, were lightened by the aid of the Vice-President, Peter Lerner. The difficult position of secretary was capably filled by Daniel Dribin. John Zurek faith- fully served as Treasurer. A . The sponsor of the organization, Al Malina, is himself a graduate of Tuley, and a former President of the Hi-Y. b Enough credit cannot be given him for the help he gave by his advice. With new members always coming, the activities of the Hi-Y can be expected to ,exceed even those of the last year. A ' Page Eighty-three The Girls' Athletic Association Jennie Abrahamson ..... ................ P resident Rhea Gordon ........... ......... V ice President Lillian Ruttenberg ............... .......... .... S e cretary-Treasurer The G. A. A., which is the only all girl association of Tulcy, has for its main purpose, the fostering athletics among the girls. ln this attempt they have met with great success. This semester the G. A. A. has had a record breaking sale of tickets, the girls actually clamoring for them. The zest that was shown at the inter-room games was greater than ever before. Too much cannot be said of the able officers who guided the G. A. A. through this glorious semester. Jennie Abrahamson, president for a year, will forever live in the memories of those who knew her and came in contact with her. l-ler winning per- sonality, her excellent management of both inter-room and inter-class games, and above all her slogan of "Fair Play," were the pillars upon which the G. A. A. rested. The G. A. A. can never hope to find another like her. Rhea Gordon, vice-president, had her hands full. What with noti- fying rooms of their games, putting up posters, and keeping things going along smoothly, she did a wonderful job. But the hardest work fell to Lil Ruttenberg, Secretary-Treasurer. Tickets were put on sale almost immediately after elections, and were distributed among the different rooms. Lil made a light task of hard work and at the meetings made her minutes enjoyable. V Last semester, 205 and H0 fought for inter-room championship. Af- ter a battle that shamed the Civil War, the Juniors were victorious. All in all, the G. A. A. strove hard to instill love of athletics among the girls, and with the support of the entire body of girl students, this was not a difficult task. Page Eighty-four ' . Q 1. fzi ' ' 1 1 4 l I 1 v The Boys' Athletic Association joseph Orzech ....... ............. P resident Milton Reingold' ..... ........... V ice-President Rubin Cohen ........ ............... S ecretary-Treasurer The B. A. A. from the viewpoint of those athletically inclined, is the important organization in Tuley. The club has just finished a most ssful semester, both in supporting its various athletic teams and in sti- ating a love for sports in the student body. The officers may be recognized as being of that energetic type that amplished things. They were honest, earnest, and straightforward in their savor, and have fearlessly upheld the standards of the association. The B. A. A. was fortunate in securing the services of Joseph' Orzech, was elected to his position by an enormous majority. He has worked ently and faithfully and his name will go down in the records as one of foremost leaders of the B. A. A. Milton Reingold, the vice-president, and Rubin Cohen, the treasurer, 1 co-operated with Orzech in carrying on the efficient work of the B. . To Mr. Novotny, the credit for making the B. A. A. the club it due. The B. A. A. has carried on as part of its program, various inter-room tic tournaments. Room 204 won the Basket-Ball Championship. They he Hrst Tuley Champs in the sport. Room 204 also won the Volley Championship. An indoor as well as a handball tournament is being d. May the future officers uphold the precedent established by the offi- of the '28 and keep the organization well. Pa ge Eighty-five w , J .The Tuley Library Staff George Welles Tanner, Custodian V Probablyttheuhardest Worked, most efficient organization in Tuley is the Library staff, going about its work with perseverence and diligence that can- not be overrated. K On the girls on the staff can realize what a 'great task it is passing out, mending, and arranging the books so that they can be more easily found by the students. - ' Mr. Tanner is as generous with his peanuts as he is with his information to the studes. His retentive memory and all preceiving eye are great fac- tors in'-keeping the orderly system of which the Tuley Library can boast. The girls of the staff do their work in shifts, with three or four girls to each shift, thus-permitting books to be drawn four times aday. During the rest of the day the library can be used as a reference room with a different teacher presiding every. period. ln this way, every student may get the benefit of using the well-arranged refernce books any time during the day. The girls' the Library Staff are not very often given credit and proper recognition: therefore the LOG wishes to take this opportunity to thank thevgirls for their earnest work. They are Molly Bass, Rose Bernstein, Jeanette Binnfield, Helen Blum, Ruth Goldberg, Mim Collin, Tillie Gordon, Vera Greenfield, Frieda Hakin, Sophie Lewbin, Sophia lVlarver, Caroline No- tarious,.' Libbie Pass, Minnie Pfeffer, Helen Rosner, Edna Sachs, Freida Siegal, Katherine Siegal, May Solomon, Ethel Wachs and Ruth Weintraub. . Page Eighty-.six v The Marshall Force Henry Rothenberg .... ............... Ca ptain Samuel O. Stoller ..... ......... F ire 'Marshall joseph J. Novotny ................................. Faculty Sponsor As a fitting conclusion to four semesters of Marshal work, "Hank" nberg captained an efficient Marshal force during the last semester. fhe. work of our Marshals is not the unsual for which one is repaid with but the performance of daily tasks that often become monotonous ssume forms of boredom. The duties our Marshals have set before elves at the beginning of the semester and have fulfilled have been ' difficult. It is not easy for fourteen boys to keep the halls of a school enty-five hundred quiet and in order. But any one who has been in during the past semester can testify that it was done during the entire ter, except for one day. he force consisted of Henry Cohen, Henry Rothenberg, Sam Stoller, r Kolb. V. Andrezwelnir, George Tolpo, Sidney Sherman, 'lelen Duff captained the Girls Force. Libbie Pass, May Berkovitz, or Ziembo, and Rose Yaras were the masculine females completing the Strict regulations concerning the entrance to and the departure from Athe ng were enforced. Due to the aid of Mr. Jacobson and Mr. Novotny -ills are kept in quietitude throughout the day. ' is lihe Marshall Force has done considerable to enable the student body ioy their studies without raucous noises inthe corridors. They should :ated with respect for their unselfish work. Page liightyaseven ,.......-,.-.... , , , . The Tuley Commercial Club Clara Weibrot ................................................... President Isadore Shriman ..... ....... V ice President Alice Stern ............... ........... S ecretary Minnie Mickenaloff .......................................... Treasurer The Tuley Commercial Club, the only one of its kind, exists only for the benefit of the two years students. This club entertains its members with program of various kinds. During the semester a dance was held. This affair proved to be a social as well as financial success. The commer- cials sponsored a play which proved to be a record breaker in comparison with productions of previous semesters. Anything that the commercials un- dertake always is a success. One of the most prominent events of the year was the popularity contest, which was won by Clara Weisbrot. Those who attended the T. C. C. meetings know that Clara certainly deserves her vicf tory. One with so pleasing a personality, with so varied a career as hers, is hard to find. A roller skating contest, the committee of which was headed by Dorothy Teeman, provided another good time. The club's publicity committee consisted of Tobie Litwin, Ray Tokowitz, and Dorthy Wamhaf- sky, and,it contributed much to the success of the club. The results obtained proved that the club's members are a hard work- ing group and that they were headed by a roster of capable and energetic officers. Clara Weisbrot, the most popular girl of the commercials, was chosen president and deserves much credit for her achievements this se- mester. lsadore Shriman, the vice president, Alice Stern, the secretary, and Minnie Mickenaloff, the treasurer, completed this set of most efficient leaders, of which the Commercials may well be proud. Sylvia Tombach proved herself an able dramatic student when she presented a small play to the organization. Mrs. Needham, club sponsor, deserves credit for was it not for her the club would not be what it is today. The commercials closed the semester feeling that they had worked hard and had set an example for future Commercial Clubs to live up to. Page Eighty-eight :Munir anh Eraniaiiru J . . -.4 ua:-rf H ....-z. .A - The Nlask and Gown Nathan T. F eiwlowirz ............. President Delmar ,,.,,,,,,,,,, .,.... V ice PI'CSidCHt Ruth Stein .... ............... S ecretary Alex R02 ,,,,,,,, ................. T reasurer Rubin C051-low ,,,,,..,, .- ......... Business Manager To give the Mask and Gown a Hyipg start toward success the club held its election of officers while the old roster was still presiding. Nathan Feiwlowitz, president, saw to the appointment of capable com- mittees, both directly and indirectly managing the Mask and Gown affairs. Delmar Kolb, vice-president, was an efficient head of committees and assistant to the president. Ruth Stein, secretary, efficiently recorded the minutes of the few meet- ings that were held, and AlexiRoz satisfactorily attended to his duties as treasurer. The position of business manager was very commendably filled by Rubin Cosnow who distributed play tickets as fairly and squarely as would satisfy the most exacting person. Too much cannot be said about Mr. Tanner, faculty advisor, and his Hne work in setting upon its feet an organization that had by the end of last semester toppled to the ground. It was Mr. Tanner who impressed upon all Tuley that tickets would be distributed on the basis of first come, first served. The Mask and Gown has accomplished some wonderful work this se- mester not only in turning out an A-No. l play, but also restoring the lost confidence of all who had had dealings with it before "The Reformation." The Mask and Gown play, always the most looked-forward-to-event on the school calendar, was this semester all that could be desired. Page Ninety Casts ' Cin order of their appearance, ddard ,.,, ......... . . .................................. Alex Roz, Harold Lipsky ce ,...,. .... ....... .......................... R u b in Cosnow enby ,,... ...... H arry Bernstein, Lawrence Greene arrison ..,.. . ............ Delmar Kolb, George Tolpo Resnick ekin ......... ............. A lbert Epstein hannon ...... ......... H enry Rothenberg rrison .... ......... . . ...... Anne Alter, Fay Sohn Windsor ......., ......,.. B eatrice Wadro, Rose Sukman -evor ............... ....... N ettie Greenberg, Frieda Siegal ma Garrison ............ .............. M ilclred Goldstreich :vor ............... ............... A nna Nielsen, Rose Sukman Jood ....,. ....... S hirley Rogers, Gertrude Winograd jones ........ ..... . . .............. Sohphia Lubin, Diana Palast illoughby .................................................. Ruth Stein, Rose Feldman ' the first time in the history of the Mask and Gown the play was -cl to a two nights run with two casts. The packed house that usually the first night was repeated the second night. The cast, determined good thirty-five cents worth, worked their hardest, learning lines, entrances, and exits with great aptitude. Debs, the director, threw himself heart and soul into the play, days and nights as well as a great amount of thought, towards he play a success. re is no doubt but that "Seven Chances" will long be remembered audience and players. Page Ninety-one V.. .e,z.,,,T,.W,,...-M,..- , . A . . ,, ,...,, -vm . ,s....,- The Mixed Chorus Minnie Horwitz ......... .................. P resident Abraham A. Epstein .... ........... V ice President Blooma Novick .............. ....... ............ S e cretary-Treasurer The Mixed.Chorus, one of Tuley's most active organizations, has just completed a very eventful semester. The Chorus took part in many as- semblies and at each of these 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 are sincerely interested in their work. It is only a serious attitude on their part that could build an organization like the Mixed Chorus. Much is due to those on whose hands fell the duties of organizing and developing the material on hand at the beginning of the semesterl The delightful leadership and personality of Miss Dole may be said to have instilled in the Mixed Chorus the spirit necessary to carry on this work. She was greatly aided this semester by such capable officers as Minnie Horwitz, a veteran of semesters who served as presidentg Abraham Epstein as Vice-President and Blooma Novick as Treasurer. Chief accompanist was Miss Waldman, a talented pianist. There are two rehearsals a week and the result of the time spent here is a chorus of which the school may justly feel proud. A dance was run by the Mixed Chorus in conjunction with the orchestra on May l l, and was a success both socially and financially. Page Ninety-two . , .Y . .M.,.-,.,,,,,,,.A',,n .-, M,,.,T. ,,,.-,r,,,,1 The Senior Girls' Glee Club Diana Palast ...... ................ P resident Fannie Jacobson .... ......... V ice President Nettie Greenberg .................... .... ...... S e cretary-Treasurer The Senior Girls' Glee Club is recognized as one of the most essential as in Tuley. The members of this club constitute a chorus whose duty s to present a few vocal numbers at the graduation exercises. The members of the club, with unusual foresight, chose Diana Palast act as president. Fannie Jacobson and Nettie Greenberg were given the itions of vice-president and secretary-treasurer. The girls manifested such enthiusiasm, that the work began imme- tely. Together with the help of Miss Dole, they tackled the first num- , "The Morning Wind." Other songs were quickly learned. The pin committee must be given much credit for its good taste in osing the emblem it did. It consisted of Fannie Jacobson, chairman, za Gordon, Gladys Kraut, and Lil Ruttenberg. Credit is clue Diana Palast for the efficient manner in which she acted executive. Nettie Greenberg, the treasurer, extracted the dues in a very satisfactory mer with the help of Diana Estrin, Rose Yarras, and Eva Locin. The accompanists were the Misses Sadie Schneider and Nettie lkenn. h are experienced pianists. Last, but not least, we must credit Miss Dole, who has spent so much her spare time with the club, for the splendid success registered by the e Glee Club. Page Ninety-three , 'Q v fr. The Orchestra Henry Karmazyn .... ' ................... President ' Laurence Greene .... ............. V ice-President Florence Zivin ..... .. ..... Secretary-Treasurer Molly Stein ....................,......................... Concertmaster Another successful semester, thanks to the able guidance, the untiring effort, the unceasing industry of lVliss Dole, and a competent corps of offi- cers, has been brought to a satisfactory close. The members, too, have earned an unbounded praise-a mental applause for their zeal and assiduity. For the primal aim of the orchestra, that outlet for Tuley's musical talent which it encourages and nurtures so, is the instilling of a much needed ap- preciation for music into the student body. This has been accomplished by the skillful rendering of gems of har- mony and jewels of melody at the every assembly. The now august audi- ence listens with evident enjoyment, and with rapt and attentive ears to the impassioned outpouring of some immortal composefs soul for they have learned to understand the message that is concealed by a cloak of tone. This end an a feeling of satisfaction is all that no few members receive for the time and labor of which they have given unreservedly. Th Mixed Chorus, another laboring musical organization, has unsel- fishly collected and contributed to the orchestra a sum of money, most of which has already been spent in the purchasing of a cello. An Al.,l..-TULEY dance in Claus' Gym given-by the songsters and the orchestra proved to l:e a social and Hnancial success. Lastly, some of the members, who have rendered their services faith- fully in the orchestra, for four semesters received as a reward, a large chenille ...T .. f It can be readily seen, therefore, that although the orchestra felt a 'loss in the departure of its former president, Rose Sukman, that it has achieved such heights as other orchestras have attempted but failed. Page Ninety-four Q V - ff f.. sQ WJ ,lllx The Scholarship Banquet The twenty-four students wiih the highest averages in the class were ted to attend a banquet given in their honor by Mrs. Plumb, the cus- an of the lunchroom. The date of the affair was set for June l3th anal lunchroom was to be the scene of the festivities. At a quarter past en, that is the beginning of the fourth period, the toastmnstcr, Henry nenberg, opened the dinner with a short address. il-le was followed by Messrs Novotny, Casner, Von Hovenberg, Olson, and by the Misses us, Flagg and Plumb, who gave short, extemporaneous speeches. After s, cheers, and a short address by the valeclictorian, the banquet was Ed by the toastmaster. The meal, being free, was exceptionally good. committee., which was headed by Rose Solitan, is to be commended: manner in which they arranged the affair was perfect. The honor stu- -ts who attended the dinner, in order of their averages were: ',6Arthur Hoffman -. ....... 91.69 xl-lelen B. Ottman ........ ....... ,"Reuben Rubisolf ..... . .. :5Abraham Leader -. ..... .. 91.63 9l.I3 90.50 xSamuel H. Millman .......... 90.28 '5Benjamin Chernavsky .......... 90.22 '5Doris Lipschitz .................. ...90.00 Delmar Kolb .............. ....... 8 9.72 Ludmila Franlco ..... ....... 8 9.22 Irwin E.. Perlin ...... ....... S 9.09 Sol Klapman ........... ....... 8 3.94 Wanda Mikoajko ...... . ..... . Rose B. Solitan ....... May D. Berkovitz ...... 88.81 88.75 88.72 Matilda Gordon .... ........ 0 8.59 Sarah Cohen .......... ....... 8 8.19 Nathan Feiwlowitz ...... 87.97 Sally S. Kargrnan ...... Louis Branclzel ....... ....... Mary Karpinski ...... ....... Caroline Notarius ...... ....... Henry Rothenberg .............. Henrietta Wasserzug ............ dicates l'lcnor Roll. 87.97 87.8l 87.63 87.09 87.09 87.03 Page Ninety-five Athlvt Physical Instructors William J. Kopp and Howard Gross 1 . Still bale and hearty as in the days when he first taught Knute Rockne how to drop-kick, the "Kernel" gives zeros daily to the bewildered freshies who are expected to follow orders to a point before they are given or else "60 for the semester! You can just as well quit school! You'll never grad- uate now!" To the- Seniors Kopp is a friends as is nobody else. They love himl Although Gross had been in Tuley but several semesters, he has made numberless friends. Those who really know him love him. l'le's a fellow true-blue with the heart of a boy. If to think young is to stay young, Gross is considerably younger than his years. l'lere's to himl Page Ninety-eight Baseball nmebody said I928 would be the year of the revival of athletics in What a revival it wasI Tuley's baseball team, always struggling, fighting. is as this article goes to press, holding its own with each :ry team of the West Section. Starting out poorly by losing to Mar- uley found itself in the next game by defeating Austin 7 to 5. A me with McKinley followed, and it was not until the last out was hat McKinley was assured of an 8 to 6 triumph. Next came the ,et of the year. Tuley submerged Medill 25 to I. What a day s for Tuley. Three home runs, several triples and doubles and air tching won for Tuley. As the printer sets his type, Tuley is about o enter the second round. She is assured of several more victories l scrapping bunch of players are to be commended for their Work. 're squad of players is as follows: Captain Jaworsky, Brandzel, Cohn, ik, Borash, Powlewski, Orzech, Rosenberg, Roman, Adler, Zimring, , Much, Wisneuski, Leader, Kula, Manager Tuchinsky and Coach IHC ..... BIDS ..... UIC ..... IHC .... . H16 ..... ITIS ..... H16 ..... me .... .... . ITIS ..... IHC ..... BIDS ..... ce Games Tuley ..... ...... .Tuley ..........Tuley Tuley ..... ......-..Tuley .....,..,Tuley Tuley ..... Tuley ..... .........Tuley .Tuley ..... ....,...,Tuley Total points ........... 7 Marshall ....... ...... I 3 Austin ...... ....... 5 S McKinley .,,,, ..,... Medill ......... ...... Marshall McKinley ..... ...... Trinity ...... ....... Trinity ...... ...... Waller ...... ......... I 9 I0 9 4 IZ' Za 6:4 Opposition ............ ' of games played-I I Won by Tuley-7 Average Page Ninety- 79 .636 nine - fi J'.'1':eiRs" ..Aa.3s..sam. .A AQ QSYW is S is g f -- ..- Q h ks. ad Baseball Personnel We cannot bestow enough praise upon Coach Altman. l-lis untiring efforts, his knowledge of baseball, and his willing and eager manner made him a good favorite among the' players. All success of the team can be attributed to his helping hand. Captain Jaworsky, an all around man stationed himself at 3rd base. I-le proved to be a good player as well as a fine leader. His work with the bat made him a dangerous man to pitch to. Louis Brandzel played regular for his 3rd successive year. I-le guarded the hot spot of short-stop. Staring poorly, he soon broke into form, and showed that he really was one of the best fielders and most dangerous batters in the league. . "Ruby" Cohn was one half of the pitching department. He pitched wonderful ball, and can attribute the games he lost only to poor support. He has what you call "speed to burn." Johnny Kula was the other part of the regular pitching force. He showed his real form in the McKinley game where for 31Ag innings he was not nicked for but one hit. Kula besides being a pitcher, could fill in most anywhere. Joe Orzech, a veteran player, patroled the area around first base. Or- zech is a real star on both the offense and defense, and is apeppy inspira- tion to the team. Sam Borash played second. l-le was a center fielder, and when a hit was needed he could come through as shown by the first Austin game. Al Adler playing left field was a big gun at the stick. He was a con- sistent and hard hitter. Getting several extra base clouts. Podlewski and Zimring worked behind the bat. Zimring usual caught Cohn, while Powlewski received Kula. Both were good players and it was difficult to choose between them. One of the. big finds of the season was Nlilty "Drop" Reingold. His fast legs carried him around center field and his alert eyes accounted for batting prows. Leader and Roman worked in right field. Both boys were good, and a choice was hard to make. Mucha, our fielder, Rosenberg, and Kovlachi, pitchers, and Wisniewski, a fielder, completed the squad. These boys were slightly shaded but their work is to be commended. Well, boys, such was Tuley's team in '28. A scrappy gang of fellows, always in the game trying and succeeding in putting Tuley on the map. Page One Hundred The Track Team first thing that the track team did this season was to elect its cap- manager. "Dan" Urfrig's popularity won for him the position of vhile Surgal's level-headedness was the main reason for his election per. :y's achievements in track this semester have been nothing to be of. The team defeated Roosevelt, split with Harrison, and lost The loss to Lane is nothing to cause grief when one considers the Lane has the best track team in the city. to the loss of Mandelbaum and Grossberg the Tuley team placed the city meet. Urfrig placed first in the three consecutive jumps the distinction of being a "city-champ." The pony Surgal is the lrth best in the 440 yard heat. Ben Korngold placed fifth in the e. intra-mural track tournament brought out such men as Reingold, d, Art Siegal, Abe Fiddler, Rothenberg, Abe Leader, and William ln this tournament the Junior won, the seniors placing second, x third and the Sophs last. Surgal was high-point man with I5 irt Siegal next with I0 points and Henry Rothenberg third with fight for high point man between Surgal and Seigal was interest- atch. Surgal started it all by placing third in the 440: Seigal did ' placing first in the 660. Surgal came back with a first in the :igal didn't lose heart but "copped" the 220 with Surgal second: ioint was added to Seigal's card when the won the 30 yard dash. of the individual events was the mile. The score for high point i was: Seigal l0g Surgal 9. Surgal w-on first in the mile. Score: Ig Surgal l4. Surgal's relay team won, adding another marker. re: Surgal I5, Seigal l0. Page One Hundred One av Wg, s . ssr3t."t' "1"'WN " Y mikxxv I A HJR f M i' 7. , """" ' ae., if- '." C 4-J--" 5 I , 4 1? 5 'i sibr. 'Am - K '4,. ' 'fx G U LMA ...aaa lxx, km 5,11 XA. Personnel of the Track Team Maurice Surgal: One of our best distance mendeveloped in recent years. Was elected manager. Surgal was high point man of Harrison meet. He has never failed to place in events in which he was enterd. Won his letter and banner. Tuley loses him through graduation. . Abe Leader: Ranks second best in junior division. One of Tuley's best shot-putters. Always places in 30 yard dash and in 30 yard low hurdles. "T" and banner man. Another good man lost through gradu- ation. f Ben Korengold:'Star 440 man, excellent in mile, 220 and 550 yard dash. Was second high point man in Harrison meet. Has placed in every meet. Letter and banner rewarded him for his good work. Lost through graduation. - ' - ' ' ' "' Henry Rothenberg: Star hurdlerand high jumper. High point man in Lane meet for senior division. "Hank" was good. Letter man. Tuley loses through his graduation. V Milton,Reingold: Tuley's best dashman. Placed in all meets. UT" and banner man. Another Victim of graduation. Nathan.Comess: A good dash man. Was a great help in the junior division. Much is hoped of him during his next semesters which still are left to him. Al Wolf: The star of the junior division. High point man in Lane Meet. Will doubtlessly be the next track captain. Abe Fiddler: One of our best 440 men: has done excellent work at all bimes. Captured 440 interclass. Graduates this semester. Williaxn Lipman, A good dashman and should become one of Tuley's best in a year. Henry Karmazyn: Should develop into a good distance man in the coming season. Spinka: One of our best juniors: He follows in his brother's footsteps and should develop into a star. Ben Federman: A good 880 man and shotputter. Charles Suknoff: Copped high jump in the interclass. Good in hurdles and three standing broad jumps. Graduates. Joe Orzech: Good hurdler and mile man. Also graduates. Syd Levin: A good hurdler and dash man. ls bound to be a success- ful trackman. - - ' Captain Aaron Urfrig: Aaron was the. surest point gainer Tuley ever had. He showed his work when he copped first in the City Prep Meet at Bartlett Gym. ln the three standing broad jumps, the event in which he won the city title, he fell IM inches short of tying the city record. Urfrig has never been beaten in his own pet sport. He made ten points against Roose- velt, talcing first place in the three jumps and the 30 yard dash. The fore- most newspapersl recognize "Dan" as one of Tuley's foremost track stars. Another Tuley loss through graduation and a severe one. Page One Hundred Two in ,. 'a .X A v Tennis nnis, always one of the Tuley High School's outstanding interscholas- ,s, was again at its height this year. ctice matches were played and when the season started Tuley's men licly to exchange strokes with the best of them. r the second consecutive time Tuley was not only represented in the tion and the city matches, but also sent racket wielder to Champaign, to represent Tuley in the interscholastic state matches. this article goes to press, no definite rating in the city league can 1, but Tuley is assured of a place in Chicago's Prep tennis rating. e team started the season with only one veteran, but the other boys ' no means novices. Teamwork, always the outstanding feature of 's success was always shown by our boys throughout and they are mmended for their spiiit of co-operation. A few indoor practices ld which helped to thin down the field of candidates. When the season started, only six boys remained, "Hank" Rosenberg, Alex -we Nsubaum, Bill Lipschitz, Hy Rosenblom, and Rube Cosnow. pt. Hank Rosenberg was a member of the '26 team. He played on naged last year squad, and was Tuley's first man this year. His s a tennister cannot be questioned in prep circles. Roz was the find of the season. His ability to serve in the. single libles matches, wherever needed, made him a very valuable man. lliam l..ipschit:,- C"Bi1l"J had already tested his merit last year and hand to help drive out defeat to other west section teams. He usu- ed one-half of the doubles team. vid Nusbaum and Hy Rosenblum played marvelously well. Dave's g ability to "kill" shots was needed, while Hy served as an excel- ity man. be oCsnow was the other utility man of the squad. He was able his strength when needed. Rube also acted as manager of the Page One Hundred Three AVolley Ball Mr. Michael is now the proud possessor of three consecutive inter-room championships. The third -triumph is the volley ball championship which the 204 volleyists attained after defeating 201 in two straight games. The first game was closely fought throuout. The outcome could not even be guessed until the last minute of play when 204 broke the tie then existing and won the game 33 to 32. This game really thrilled the spectators, be- cause the passing and spiking was a sight to watch. The second tilt was a loosely played tilt on the part of 20l, who seemed to go to pieces after the tight game of the day before. On the other hand 204 played even bet- ter than in the first game as is evidenced by the score 55 to 26. ln 204, where boys reign supreme, there dwell a few fellows who de- serve mention. Take Nlarver for instance, that big dark boy whose arms and legs are so long that he doesn't know what to do with them. I-le was the whole line of defense due to his versatile spiking. Pearlman, the 204 strong man, was a world of power in the secondary defense. Little Al Can- tor outplayed all his competitors by his beautiful passwork. ln the corner of the school on the second floor there is a room number 20l. ln this room Mr. Van I-lovenberg reigns supreme because his boys on two successive occasions failed to bring home the "bacon." Al Roz is the cog of 20l's offense and defense due to his advantage of height and reach. A better spiker you never laid your eyes on. "Bill" Lipschitz pass- ed and spiked to perfection. Harry Bernstein passed and spiked well altho he has been little heard of in sport circles. After all is said and done it may be safe to say that 204 is the room that surely develops the "champs." Credit is due the referee for the efficient manner in which he called the points, Arthur Resnick. This tournament was one of the many sponsored by the B. A. A. and caused so much interest that many times the games had to be held without spectators. Page One Hundred Four Basket Ball y he first inter-room basketball championship ever held within Tuley's 1 was won this semester by 204, thus adding another indoor sport ionship to Mr. lVlichael's trophy collection. 'he championship was obtained by virtue of I9 to I5 and I5 to ll s handed to 201 in two consecutive games played in Kopp's Gym, l4th and l5th. Both games were closely fought and the outcome .er tilt remained in doubt until the final moments of play when 204 ahead due to her "never say die" spirit. aptain Zimring of the victors was by far the star of the series. Be- aeing the cog of his team , his pass work and dribbling was surpassed ie. 'ther 204 notables are Urfrig, the step-in "pot" shot artist, who be.- ,olding the positicn of center was high point man with a total number points. Leader, Zimring's running mate, performed well on the of- and defensive. Nachmanson and Adler who did guard duty played tiful game of basketball and were largely responsible for their team's aptain Reingold, the fast stepping forward of the 201 quintet, who, gh not being the star of the games, displayed wonderful ability, and ed both games by sinking in the closing quarter of each, a long shot he middle of the floor which all but took the breath from the spec- he remaining 201 cagers are: Rothenberg, who held down the right cl position and did it in a right handy fashion. ,Iaworsky at center v match for Urfrig at the jump. This, however, did not discourage e" who played a Hne defensive game and attempted many long shots no avail, something always went wrong. Orzech and Borash must an credit for holding the 204 point getters within limited bounds: that he point scoring way. Page One Hundred Five Girls' Captain Ball "We" the spirit that helped Lindy conquer the great deep, made Room 2I0 conquer their fighting foes and win the inter-room Captain-Ball cham- pionship. Battling their way through a hard schedule, they triumphantly reached the top-notch of the series. 205, their opponents, put up a stiff fight but could not down 2l0's spirits. At the end of the game the score stood l0-3 in favor of 2l0. Much credit is due to the captain-baseman, l..il Widmar, for hardly was there a game in which she did no't catch at least one ball. Who can boast of such a record as Chucky Rappaporfs? Not one captain-ball but what it was not stopped by her trusty long arms. Working in perfect harmony with her, were three other guards, Flitzy Eres, Lil Bernstein, and Valeria Chap. Fritzy is pretty short but she's all there. No baseman could hope to hold a ball when Lil Bernstein started running for it. Here, there, and everywhere was Valeria Chap guarding the rear and helping Chucky. Few fouls, in- deed could be counted against the reliable baseman, Sophie Finkle, "Ace of Basemenu who could wriggle around and pass the ball cleverly to Adlaide Rubin, that dangerous little baseman whom all guards fear. If unable to throw a captain-ball, she would pass it to Jean Golinsky. The expert throw balls of this dependable girl almost always spell success for her team. An- other of 2l0's star basement is Ray Cohn. She looks like a boy, plays like one, and in a pinch is always ready with her dextrous passwork and snappy captain throws. Gertrude Gunther's reputation as an all-around athlete stands her in good stead because of her ability to adapt herself to any posi- tion and play that excellently. Then there are four new additions to Tuley's athletic circles of Whom Room 210 is justly proud. These are Lena Bellows, Helen Zych, Rose Tremba, and Olga Drozclick. Very creditable work is attributed to this quartette and the feminine athletes of Tuley welcome them warmly. Page One Hundred Six 8568+ 096 Q, , wyssfsw M 'max ...4 vflK'!5KXxw. x r K qyyb v,,v- t , , .- 1 ,.., .,..,-.- Q31 gpg' Mag i 4 ' 0.s'iZI.." it-'EV .1.'E .41-..-" ' . , "!' A 5 ,.,t- ,.,:. .. z A.1.. ..1.,, f ,i - - B N 4., a .,,. ,.., , K .. . .. OME-H rt Celebrities Ylaurice Surgal 'Ruby" Cohen 'l'lank" Rothenberg Shots iathan F eiwlowitz Vlilton Reingolcl foe Orzech 'Red" Dobrovsky ches Xgnes Mirsky lose Bernstein Lennie Abrahamson lhea Gordon iophie Marver Debating Wizards Louis Ludwig Sidney Guthman Seymore Rosenberg Scholarship Hounds Arthur J. Hoffman Helen Ottman Reuben Rubissoff Abraham J. Leader Sam Millman Dramatic Stars "Hank" Rothenberg Lawrence Greene George Tolpo Bea Wadro Page Qne Hundred Seven v illiteraiure :JP-J RO ' -m ' Q-my syiggiixiiis as--agoZfiQm ' , izgKWtX'x?vd Sbfijm X sea... f y , X ...am lhx ki Ms, fllt .. Wte ws . ' ' A 53' ii' ti...-' -. Q' V KL A i t f QW' me WP -tg gf - -2-.,,.. -. ,Lt-,z.m:y' ., . J. -ff ,: P , . .. - 'Q' ' "iii - Fife. .5 .fi Y A SI . 0 x ,fgtff ' - - ' " " ' - -- V A The Return of the Piper Everybody knows the story of Hamelin and the Pied Piper and how, because the worldly burghers loved gold more than they did the fair name of their communitv, they lest something which was dearer to them than either, blind money lovers as they were, their children. But deeply wounded as they must have been by the blow the outraged Piper had dealt them, they soon Went back to their old way of living, reassuming-if they had ever entirely let go of it-their old narrow outlook on life. All was ,again bustle: neighbors again set to work at cheating one another: and, on the whole, these small minded folk were quite as happy as ever, for business was good and Hamelin town was enjoying a period of prosperity. After all, if they no longer had the children to cheer them, or for them to scold, neither had they the rats to bother them. And yet there remainder, deep in the heart of sordid, commercial I-lamelin, a spot tender enough to be touched by the coming of Kurt Jaeger. Little Kurt Jaeger had lived with his parents in Berlin until his fathe.r's death, which left him and his mother with barely enough money to take them to Hamelin town, where lived his uncle Hans, his mother's only rela- tive. They were well received by Hans, whose dull old house had been left almost empty by the loss of a company of some eleven children in the affair of the piper, and who had amassed enough wealth not to mind the burden of his destitute sister and her child. The boy roamed the streets of Hamelin at will, carrying with him wherever he went, a touch of sweetness into the sour lives of the natives. Everywhere there was a kind word, a smile, or perhaps an apple or a lolly- pop for the little lad with the bright yellow hair, rosy cheeks and deep blue eyes for he was the only child in the town. He was brought from the street into many homes where grand dames and handsome young ladies showered him with kisses and cookies. Often poor Katrina, his mother, becoming worried if he did not return before nightfall, would go out to look for him only to hnd him in the house of the burgomaster or of one of the elders, fast asleep and stuffed full as a roast pig with goodies of all sorts. All the love that the inhabitants of the little city by the Weser had ever felt toward children was now centered upon this one child. l-le was the darling of Hamelin town. and everybody strove to make him happy. But after a few months of this it might have been' observed that a cer- tain pensiveness began to disturb the calm of Kurt's large blue eyes and that he no longer delighted in running about the streets, but he began to cling to his mother at home, bothering her with all sorts of questions about the Piper, of whom he had heard people speak of. Most of these questions poor Katrina was unable to answer. "Get along with you!" she would ex- claim when she grew impatient, and she was only too happy when she could get him out of doors. Nevertheless, like a true mother, she noticed before any one else dreamed of such a thing that the roses in his cheeks were not quite so bright as they had been and she was troubled. She would look after him as he walked slowly to the gate, and as, after looking to CContinuecl on Page 1201 Page One Hundred Ten cf Inv flag!!! 'IIIW Failure ' By B. Hollander mecca Smolinsky, to all outward appearance., was like hundreds of wmen on the lower east side of the "Vertical City." Her face was and yellow, and looked more wrinkled and yell-ow through the afforded by her glossy black wig, which she, as a devout daughter iam, wore constantly. She was only fifty-two years old, but could ve been taken for sixty. Rebecca Smolinsky was a good woman. a dutiful wife, a good mother, and a pious jewess. She had given 'and two daughters and three sons, but there were now only one and one son left. A daughter and a son had been killed in one pogromsn in Poland, and the other scn had died from an attack of zver. Fannie, the daughter, was unhappily married to a rich but economical grocer. Sidney, their son, was twenty-two and un- en lsaac Smolinsky was not chanting prayers in his rich voice, he dling fruit on Orchard Street. He was a man broken by disap- Et. Before leaving for America, he had given costly presents to all s, and when rebuked by his wife, had answered. it not true that in the 'Golden Land' milk and honey flow in the mid are there not diamonds and gold-pieces scattered everywhere, ntiful than pebbles? Yvhy should we save money beyond the price lansportation?" why indeed! They had found the "Golden Land" a land of and consequently one of misery. The noise of the city frightened Un l-lester Street, in two wretched "rooms" lived the unhappy ys. Mrs. Smolinsky soon got used to the ghetto, the babble of ls, the riot of colors, the assemblages of Greeks, Poles, jews, Rus- lians, and negroes. She even grew to like the company of the vesses who lived on Hester Street. er times came. Fannie married, the fruit-peddling business proved , and they moved into three room, but had to have a boarder. the supreme desire of Rebecca's life began to haunt her. She u pair :bf diamond ear-rings. She would show Mrs. Levy, the wife, that she, Rebecca, was just as good as anyone living on reet. Besides, had she not had holes punched in her lobes when child in Poland, and were the holes not empty now? But Isaac y, and he firmly refused to buy her any such trifles. Mrs. Smolin- and pleaded, but in vain. Every night from within the Hat their uld be heard in argument. t. Isaac, what for should the empty holes be in my ears, a shame Mrs. Levy -- " sh, woman! A woman of thy age ought to know better than to erself with baubles. Let me hear no more of this nonsense! rx Mrs. Smolinsky realized that her husband meant what he said, to save money out of her household allowance. She saved pen- les, and dimes in a tin box. Often she had to bargain for an hour fContinued on Page H35 Page One Hundred Eleven iv Wasp ,, I W Zgfgbejksgvs 4?,3f?v 'Wi?iefkx3dfL5j'1il4V " ..-' 'si' Wwaib . TP ... 0 "'- V' ' sin, 1:7 biz? v k,,- I ,-,,1 ii.. ,,., F A ,KHIQ 1 2 - 5 I .- ,,,, , ,..: 5 i A F reshie's Pipe Dream By HOWARD GROSS 'Twas Winter time in Tuley High - ln nineteen-ninety four: The gym was pretty tough that year- The freshies all felt sore. The hail and sleet with ghastly feet ' Beat on the High School dorzfe, Xvhile all the hoys with lots of noise Wcre waiting to go home. Then from the raging storm there stept ln thru the old gym door. An old lnstructor whom no boy Had ever seen before. The hoar frost glistencd in his hair, His eye like star shell shoneg His gnarled mustache hid half his face And he was skin and bone. He jumped upon the old gym desk And raised a Heshless hand: The chill of death was in his breath- Like thunder his command. His voice was hollow like the voice Of one who'd long been dead: And when he spoke the silence broke, And this is what he said: "Pipe down there all you 9-B runts. Listen to what l say! A tale l'll tell of hravin and hell ln days that passed awayg When this same gym that you are in Was commanded by a Top: You l-'now his nameg you know his fame- They called him Kernel Kopp." The old instructor's voice grew low, And at its ghastly gloom, The boys shivered and the horses crawled lnto the dressing room. He stuffed his pipe into his mouth And deeply did inhale: He blew the smoke plum thru the roof, And then resumed his tale. "The Kernel was the headpiece of Eight hundred drug store shiecksg He used to have a whole lot more What died the first two weeksg But them what took the gym and lived They sure was hard boiled guys: They'd run and jump and climb the ropes just like so many flies. Page One Hundred Twelve The old instructor paused a space To hear if some would scoff, And then he strode across the floor And hit a doorknob oft. Said he, "l ain't seen no real chow For nigh on sixty year: We used to eat these things for eggs- But that ain't there nor here." "He whipped 'em into first class shape And drilled 'em like old Nedj And then put an exhibition on That knocked the public dead. He tattooed each 'M F T H' Across his chest in black, Right betwixt his shoulder blades, 'Cl-IINS IN AND SHOULDERS BACK'. 'il-le marched 'em by the route step and He marched 'em in restraintg He marched 'em every way they is And ever' way they ain't. He marched 'em in platoon rush And then by single fileg And then he made them raise their heels And marched 'em twenty mile." The old lnstructor smote his chest And loudly did he coughl The old gym shook from door to door And half the clubs fell off: And when he cleared his throat the sound Like distant thunder rolled. Said he, "Pipe down and listen well- The tale is not half told." The Herce old man then rolled his eyes As tho to recollect, And where he let his fierce glance fall It scorched six feet of deck. Said he "There's no man ever lived Who's caused so many groans: He'd twist you in a thousand shapes In straightening out your bones." "He made 'em do some hand stand stunts And throw a Ht or two: He made 'em vault the horses 'til They wore just plum in two: He made 'em bend until their hulks Were twisted all around: Then gave 'em dry land swimming just To mop the gym floor down." sg '53-SQSAXQ' 'W s 4 'V ' 'A il' Q?-'ii as A st s t-assskf if 'f mm' 5 K "ill ?ss....a.a 5 WP , arises - is it 'if . ,.f'9'5 'R' s ' is ,. "-' was f is bp jaw. A Freshie's Pipe Dream fContinuedl nstructor paused a while ear if some would doubtg cl a sneeze, the gym grew cold- window panes fell out. himself a cigarct sweepings off the floor, with his flaming eye then resumed once more. 'em climb the hanging ropes they wore in twog he put 'em on the bars cave a sigh or twoy . the drill was over they met with yells and cheer ers of gold enough to last all a thousands years." rls grabbed 'em by the hand washed their nec!-:s with tearsg ers slapped 'em on the back yelled 'em deaf with cheers. l Kopp cared not for fame, made 'em understand t obey his orders or "They hung a million medals on Their noble chests so true And when they took 'em off they had A barrel full or two. And ever after that they lived just like a billionaire: And never went to gym again, And never gave a care." The old instructor hove a sigh That raised old Tu!ey's roof, And those who sat too close to him Were blown ten foot aloof. !-le cut a sling from off a ring And took a three foot chew, And where he spat the floor gave way And hell came tumbling thru. The old man ran and dived headlong Down thru that fiery mass: The floor closed up, the old gym swayed With clouds of molten gas. The last bell rang, the lights went out- Freshies began to weep, A chill wind came down thru Kopp's Gym D SEND FOR THEIR OLD MAN!" And swept them to the street. Failure fcontinuecl from Page ! ! IJ ie was able to get the food two or three cents cheaper. Finally ge of sixty-eight, she had one hundred and fifty dollars. Surely, enough. Trembling, she went to the jewe!er's and saw the pair rigs she wanted. But, alas! they were priced two hundred and e and "not a penny cheaper." Well, she had saved patiently so .h, what beauties those ear-rings were! A cluster of tiny diamonds ear in a heavy gold setting! The desire for them became a passion. nie came home weeping one day. She had left her husband and divorce so that he could not force her to return to his house. But : cost seventy-five dollars. Mr. Smolinsky said that Fannie should to her husband and be done with his foolishness. l'le would not any money. The mother-heart in Rebecca bled for her child, could she give money away to Fannie and sacrifice those ear-rings? oled herself with the thought that divorce was immoral. Fannie lc to her husband, her life ruined. hot day in August, Rebecca had a sudden heart-attack. l'ler left her three dollars to ca!! a doctor, and went out peddling as lhe put the money in the tin box, positive that she would be better ext day. an Mr. Smolinsky came home that day, he found Mis. Smolinsky 'here were two hundred and five dollars in a little tin box. Page One Hundred Thirteen 4755? ' -VE 1-'rv 'var' 1 ssslhia, H ' - FWF ??S6.?!iI'.?Z7"W Q. , , W w f . ' -W xqitevsgyqwfggmwik 4' E56 Q as A at 5 A NA lg., Out of the Nlists By Bernard S. Chizewer, Murray F. Tuley High School, Chicago, lll. First Prize, Familiar Essay Division, Scholastic Awards The little town of Wyskow lies on a pleasant Pol- ,,:-f,,'-- ish plain on the eastern bank of the Bug River, and about , ..., ".' - V twenty-six versts, or eighteen English miles, from the ' great city of Warsaw. This, my birthplace, was a notable .,,. nf spot in its day, and even now retains some remnants of S: its former glory--for it was a well-known market town- and the quaint old Polish peasants used to come from far and near to sell their wares to the starving victims of the war within its boundaries. iiff iu' But quaint little Wyskow and its vast market place have und-ergone many changes: and many of its vener- -SNQ able old inhabitants at this day, still sitting on the thres- holds of their houses, and sadly watching their youthful offsprings running headlong on the road to eternal perdi- tion, tearfully shake their heads, and recollect that "they have seen better days. - For a great World War, bring- ing into the town Russian, Cossack, German, and Pole, www:-New'2-ff-2-wwssw-kwa has left its traces on that little world. What may well be called the only inn in Wyskow was held by my grandfather for thirty-five years, who had received it from his father-in-law, who had possessed it for sixty years previously, who had inherited it from his father, who had held its from time immemorial. It was Friday, December I3, l9l8. And on that day, wind and snow and frost mercilessly besieged the town of Wyskow. Well l remember how l awoke that morning and beheld the most horrible blizzard I have ever wit- nessed. Equally well do I recollect how lu then shuddered when l reminded myself that in that selfsarne storm my mother, my grandmother, and their faithful servant, our doctor, were struggling through the snow-covered forest on the road to Warsaw, tending my father, lying wounded in a sledge that was being pulled by two freezing horses to a hospital in that great city. Hours passed. But still the wind beat against the windows, and still the snow was making a thick covering on the little town, and still the frost bit everything that came in its way. And as the storm raged on, the people in our inn, in order to cheer up their spirits, drank tea from the hot samovar: and the few German soldiers yet quartered by us would order beer in amazing quantities and would sing and joke with the women, thus caus- ing a general merry-making, in bold defiance of the raging elements outside. The following day was an especially cold one, in strange contrast to the storm of the preceding day. I well knew why my grandfather's features bore such a look of deep suspense. l well understood why such inward ex- citement reigned over our apparent quietucle. The storm had ceased, but a greater one to be felt by us, was threatening the peaceful rest reigning with- in our walls. , QContinuecl on page H91 Page One Hundred Fourteen ww gms ,gg I flair? kg-QKOQAQQQW 4' 'W ftttft 351792 m..-e'.s"t' 3 A i. . v W f r vf: V .A e Q fi lj .. - - I ,.-- M' Heavenly Justice By Harry l... Appleman "That undiscovered country from whose bourn No travellers return-" -Hamlet. ith was far from superstitious: indeed, he was as free from taints ral belief as any man l have ever known. The truth of the matter he had never given a thought to anything in the. line of religion. i't any time for such trivial affairs. For Smith was a very busy :l moreover he was a very practical man. I-low busy and how he must have been will be evident from the following' sketch reer. ith was born in Gloucester, Massachusetts, the seventh son of an ,hman on the S. F. 6: M. Railroad and perhaps his position in the male offspring may have had something to do with his phenomenal though l don't know whether old Joshua Smith was anybody's son or not. At any rate young Johnnie Smith dicln't have much nce. l-le started working for the railroad when heewas seven and still working for the railroad when l last saw him-but not in the sition. Smith rose from yard hand to yard master and from yard Lo freight manager. At thirty he was the head traffic managerg '-five he was general manager and at forty the directors unani- voted him president of the S. F. 6: M. Five years later as chair- the Association of Railway Executives he persuaded the railroads Juntry to merge into one giant corporation, the Amalgamated Rail- America, with himself at its head. vas then that the true genius of the man became evident. Under nanagernent rates were decreased '20fI1Q, while profits increased 5076. :ing quoted at from 5 to 30 points below par railroad stock sprang Jove and soared higher every day. Never had the railroads been erous. :l from the Wealth which poured into the company's coffers Smith due, the lionis share. Not that he hoarded it. No! Smith was wise for that. Scores of philanthropic institutions, colleges, hos- :ttlement house and the like bore witness to his munificence. He philanthropist of the age. H Lwithstanding this ostensible generosity, l don't believe that Smith ounce of charity in his make-up, and l'm as well qualified to judge nan, having been Smith's secretary for fifteen years. ln this busi- swept every obstacle aside with a ruthlessness at which Attila him- ld have blushed. I-le asked no mercy when he was defeated and ne when he was victorious. h a man was, or rather, had been Smith, for now, as he stood be- directors, he seemed to have undergone a radical change. entlemen," he was saying, "we shall accede to Mrs. Robertson's 5' . fContinued on Page H71 Page One Hundred Fifteen 515 dw 45 ,swab wsvaxrghv i158 Ugvgwg 0 ,W ,:.m:1.. v giisiisg iZifi"'f:'i' 5 t ilt S T If. -AQ1 i sr lhv Qin 5 'UAW et The Sea Hawk By Helen Kalman Foulness, filth, disease-suffering beyond human conception: a herd of unfortunates who once were men-now galley slaves, dogs! Chained each man to a fellow, waking and sleeping, they sat on their hard, wooden benches, in that cramped space-the living death of a galley slave, tortures unbounded. Day in and day out, back and forth with the heavy oar, till his senses reeled, his sight became blurred, and his whole body a living, straining ache, the galley-slave would struggle on. Then would come the fierce cut of the boat-swain's whip, to revive flagging energies, and to leave a bleeding stripe upon his naked back. Now broiled by the pitiless southern sun, now chilled by the night breezes, filthy, disheveled, infested by crawling things, and choked by the vile stench of his fellow sufferers, the galley-slave lived on- Sir Oliver Tressilian, English gentleman, possessor of a name and a fortune, possessor of a great love for Rosamund Godolphin, and for his brother, Lionel, little thought that some day, he would become an inmate of such a floating hell. Yet came about Christian treachery, the treachery of his beloved brother, the distrust of his devoted fiancee, the greed of a ras- cally sea-captain, and a Spanish man-of-war had brought him to this sorry plight. Christians, all Christians, had done this! And thus, Sir Oliver, gentleman and lover, denounced his Christian birthright--cursed them all by the friends of the devil, and became-what the circumstances made him. Aboard the Spanish vessel there arose a cry of "Asad-el-Din," the name of a redoubtable Moslem Corsair. A fleet of Moorish galleys came skimming round a promontory: the Spanish vessel was taken, and Sir Oliver was freed from his chains. With unbelievable strength, this English artisto- crat whirled his chains to and fro, striking down his late jailers by the ferocity of his onset. Asad-el-Win was attracted. Such a lusty fighter must be preserved. And thus Sir Oliver became a Moslem, a devoted follower of Mohammed: and then and there his Mohammedan protector called him "Sakh-el-Bahr," the Sea-Hawk." This was Sahk-el-Bahr, hawk of the sea, scourge of the Mediterranean, and terror of the Christian world. Erstwhile lord among England's nobility, now an outcast, a renegade corsair, leader of the Moslem pirates, Sir Oliver had indeed lost all he had ever had- his faith in men, his love for his brother, and above all his passion for Rosamund. He thought that had died, but it was mereclj slumbering. A spark set to the sleeping fire, and it was to awake. The Moslem pirate made a raid on a British village, and brought from it-Rosamund. How she hated him-and how he hated her,-but then, you had better read the book. My pen is incapable cf depicting life as Sabatini portrays it. Imagine Christian treachery, Moslem hate, slumbering passions, pirate raids, stormy seas. Picture a story teeming with life, giving on one hand the ordid life ,of a galley-slave, and on the other, that splendors of Moslem rulers. Pic- ture all the wonders of life, in a dramatic and unusual situation, dexterously painted by the skilful pen of Rafael Sabatini, in "The Sea Hawk." Page One Hundred Sixteen my ? Wa WBR5 J 1 X 3 akxxv rim Whxi QKSJJ ff X Heavenly Justice Ccontinued from Page l 151 ., ,L,:-'. 1 b,,.A . J - 5: AA ,Q is no wonder that the members of the board gazed at him in open- astonishment. Here was the case as it stood. The Amalgamated fSmithD had undertaken the building of a huge line stretching ska to the Argentine and here a little widow in Oregon by refus- l her land, except at a preposterous sum, had put a sudden stop oceeding. her land was absolutely necessary. On one hand rosef the hills, on flowezl a river. The line must run through the widow's land. lh was not to be blocked by such an obstacle. At yesterday's e had announced his intention to seize the land by force. It was mple matter. A few thousand dollars wisely distributed and the ld invoke its right of eminent domain and the land would be er to the railroad. A man had already departed from Salem to the matter and now came Smith, suddenly ready to comply with ds of a widow whom he could crush in a moment if he so chose. ors muttered among themselves, but none was bold enough to voice faction. Smith's word was law in the Amalgamated Railroads. nch l ventured to hint that Smith's action at the council meeting ed some curiosity. He glowered awhile, then softened into a rln. may think it foolish," he said earnestly, "but I'll be d---d if it em mighty serious to me." t silent. From my fifteen years' experience l knew that Smith e to be prompted in his speech. d a dream last night," he, continued. eaml l almost toppled backward. Somehow Smith didn't im- as a dreamer. Still l said nothing and Smith looked at his Watch. l," he resumed, "we've still an hour. l'll tell it to you." N 55 'Y came home in an evil mood that night. This had been a bad m. His pet scheme, the Alaska-Argentine line had been blocked start of a widow. Mansby, his right hand man, had resigned ter verbal altercation with his chief, and to aggravate his rising come a score of minor incidents. growled surlily to himself as he set about getting into bed. e tossed about fitfully for many hours before he finally dozed off erish slumber. did not wake up the next morning. f ps of physicians after puzzling over the corpse for almost an en- rought forth the verdict "Death by divine visitation." Search as t the specialists could find no natural cause for Smith's death. he had been hale and hearty with not a trace of weakness in his uilt frame: today he was dead! Strange? But then Smith had ange man. With that an ever-curious public had to be content. he public was not cheated out of its due. The funeral of Smith Page One Hundred Seventeen my wtf ities 1' 10: "i5a L- Q QRQAGQA 'htasi N ul -2,:ts'Q 197 x r' Durga' xi:-Si fy' 6 'iff- .:-.iv -.'11 " ' ..'1Q1 '1 .,, -2?g -E if IKM q A " I ' I Heavenly Justice was attended with all the pomp and pageant that one could wish for. The body, after lying in state at the national capitol for three days, was brought to Gloucester and there interred with a display which has been accorded to few men. Surely his was a propitious exit. Meanwhile the soul of John Smith had risen to the Seat of Heavenly Justice. Wearied nigh unto the fainting point the soul stumbled at the gates and fell. The heavy portals swung back. Smith-let us call the soul by its earthly name, since the nomenclature of the heavens is still unknown to us-rose and looked in. Darknessg nothing more. Not a natural dark- ness, which lightened with proimity,but a solid darkness of equal density throughout. As Smith peered trembling into the dark, a figure, huge, ghostly, darker even than the surrounding blackness detached itself from nowhere and advanced upon him. Smith was petrified with fright. He attempted to cry out, but no sound became audible in the sombre stillness. The Hgure came on. It was so close he fancied he could feel its breath. lt was upon himl l-le shrieked, once, twiceg the hgure passed on into him and became a part of him. Immediately a change come over the soul of Smith. From a being, stalwart, hold an confident, he shrank into a timorous, quivering creature. l'-lis curiosity was replaced by terror. l-le turned to flee, but an irresistible force prevented him and pulled him on into the blackness. He crossed the threshhold and immediately a halo of light appeared about himg not a light which dimmed gradually into darkness, but one that ended as abruptly as a stone wall. It seemed as if in this region of mystery light and dark were solid matter and a block of the former had been imprisoned between two of the latter. Smith went on, cowering, shrinking. A nameless dread oppressed him. He would fain have drawn back but the mysterious force drew him on and on. And two voices whispered into his ears: and the voice on the right whispered words of cheer and of comfortg and the voice on the left boomed words of terror and disenheartenment. And alternately, as one voice or the other gained the ascendancy, the spirits of Smith rose and fell. But in the main, the voice in his left ear grew stronger and stronger and the weight which law heavy on the heart of Smith grew heavier and heavier. And now the voices whispered no longer. The terrible force ceased to urge him on. The darkness disappeared and was replaced by a warm foggy glow. By its light Smith saw that he was standing on a plot of earth thickly covered with a verdant, sweet-smelling growth not unlike grass. l-le took a step forward and the fog vanished. Smith found himself before a Flame, an awe-inspiring Flame which sprang bodily from the grass without so much as singeing it, and which changed its size and shape a thousand times, now looming into a Fire which extended as far as the eye could reach and now shrinking into Speeck of Light which the verdant fContinued on Page 1261 Page One Hundred Eighteen ' m i' lggigfmfwwi 4' ,figzignulg I mx- Q 3 5 ff 4 Out of the Mists Continued from Page ll4 ness had already set m when all at once suspense excitement and i were broken for my uncle running in hastily and in tears threw heet evidently a telegram on that antique rotting little table It My father was dead came and went in the little world of Wyskow days of cloud nshine days of happiness days of gloom days of scorching heat and many a time the sun rose and set over this miniature world ars For life must go on even in this little Polish town as it does e se came the spring, and with it the Bug River, swollen with the frost rrible winter, gradually regained its natural beauty: and the forest estern margin burst into full bloom. Usually a river adds beauty , but, with the Bug, the presence of those trees, with their luxuriant eemed to enhance its charms. Ah, that river! It was the most end l have ever seen. l told it all my secrets. It never deserted ever changed its attitude toward me. And how many times it e in its pure watersl s have passed since l last saw that river. But still l say, "never ving or more beautful companion." My father was dead. But Iifvas a second father to me. Nights and nights did l watch its face. Often times, late in the afternoon, when l had grown tired those tipsy German troops drinking and singing songs, l would race the little avenue leading to the river, and after taking a drink waterpump where the old wives of the Wyskow citizens were gos- sut the latest prospective. marriage, l would descend the sandy little e on the bank, looking at the river for hours. And then, as twi- slowly approaching, and the sun was beginning to wane, l would re- elf of the weird legends about the Bug, which those worthy old old to us children-about voices rising from the water on a moon- 5 about stars falling from heaven into the river-and that with of these falling stars a virtuous human being was dying. l some- ddered at the thought: but the Bug with its serene, undisturbed cl me to dispel all my fears. How can l forget that river at sun- at mystic worlds l saw in itl As the burning red rays of the sun ually sinking over the forest trees, a ruddy, golden, shining bar of l mingle with those legend-born blue watersg and as the sun sank more, that glittering bar would grow smaller and smaller until it exist: and instead of it, l could see in the water the pale horned a million little silvery dots. Then lo, and beholdl A thousand ces would seem to look at me from the depths, and foremost em would be the calm, dead face of my father. Even a giant dder at such an apparition. But not when next to the Bug. my days passed, and with them came greater contentment and imes. But still the venerable old patriarchs of Wyskow would fConlinued on Page 1333 14? 'fig rnrrr tsghng , Y 'ELZ --1310.1 JN . A ' C ' I ue. i i ' i i i i l Pane One Hundred Nineteen e. f.iE?4f+'f2"'e 4' 3 Q yEfi5K'ti-is ,slim A M he m.. 31 'ff' Q49 "W , 1. 0 , , , F P ' V .- lamb?-K . .,.. '14, 9 "fI'I,:' .,'f- 51-' "'-k' .. -if-135 ii?" sl-all iff "W -.-- if 'V g lil. 5 ' i"' 'I . The Return of the Piper fcontinued from Page I lOl right and left, like one deliberaling upon which direction to take, he even- tually went to the right, toward the market place. Kurt did not like the market place for itselfg to him the little wood just outside the town was far more attractive. But it was at the market place that he heard the wonderful story of the wonder Piper. Again and again the story was repeated, now by the tradesman as the lad sat enthroned in his stall, and now by some grand dame in her big house, or by a priest in the nearby monastery. Everyone he spoke to he asked about the piper, and from his hearing from a hundred mouths as many different descriptions of that strange being, there grew up in his mind a marvelous creature, en- veloped in all the glamor with which the fancy of a child could clothe him. You may be sure, the story, as told by the burghers, did not favor the Piper. One good neighbor declared that he had horns, another stoutly averred that he was the Evil One himself-why, had he not seen with his owneyes that he had a cloven hoof and that he was trying to hide a tail? But such stories had no effect upon little Kurt's conception of the Piper. To him the Piper was a hero, almost a deity. And, oh, how he envied the children who were fortunate enough to be allowed to go with this splendid character to the beautiful land, beyond the mountains! For, in spite of the kindness of the people of Hamelin, Kurt was lonesome and longed for the company of other children. One evening, Kurt sat in the window of his Uncle l-lans' old house, gazing across the little garden upon the moonlit street. l-lis mother sat at a table nearby, silently knitting by the light of a cluster of candles in a chandelier. "Kurt,: he said, finally, "it is time for you to go bed. Come, off with you!" "Yes, mother," said he, jumping down from the window and taking a seat beside her. "But tell me first, do you think the Piper will ever come back to Hamelin?" . "Kurt, Kurt, Kurt!" she sighed. "Can you think of nothing else but that eternal Piper? But whatever could have put such fancy into your head? Of course he will never come back. I-le knows too well, the scoundrel, that he would be stone to death if ever he showed his face here again." Kurt was silent. "Come, off to bed with you!" Katrina dropped her knitting and would have risen, but the boy, his arms about her and whispered softly, "Mother, would you cry very much if l should leave you?" "Leave me?" exclaimed the poor woman, bewildered. "Why what are you talking about?" "Listen, mother," said Kurt, clasping her tighter, "l dreamt last night that the Piper called me and wanted me to go with him across the mountains to a beautiful country where there are many children to play with!" And the poor little chaprburst into tears. Page One Hundred Twenty -wwf ZQBUK 5 igzgusk K Sp- I qos?-s?'0'A"' '04 KSN 4 - ...asm lx, L WJ ,div ...sa ss: ,Ara as i' ,I 6 U, i?-:sau. ' S- ga vc- 'L I .Ash ,,, Mfr ,.z-: -mm, Q, N 5 in ": K 1 '- I The Return of the Piper fContinuedD my poor little Kurt," sobbed his mother, "I know it must be nyou. But you must never, never leave mel Come, now, go to to-morrow we shall go off to the little wood together." 'oo him up in her arms and carried him up the stairs. Soon he . k o in sleep. the little bed near hers. Katrina, too, went to weep herself moon, shining through the little window, caused a patch of light on the floor of the room. A slight summer breeze moved the in and dried the tears from the eyes of the mother and son. But gentle whispering to come from the leaves of the willow whose 'ust touched the side of the house, and this whispering gradually and volume until it seemed like a chorus of many soft children's ging a song to a melody of infinite sweetness: ' Kurt, thou'st been weeping, Rise from thy slumber: Thou should'st be playing, Happy and free. Night's not for sleeping, Stars without number I-leaven's displaying, Wondrous to see. ly, Kurt raised himself to a sitting posture, and listened. Softly ly the song came again to his ears: Down in a valley, Over the mountains, Children are playing ln the moon's light. Now 'tis a sally Down 'mid the fountains, Whex'e they are spraying Silver so bright. t's not for sleeping, for rejoicing: are we singing ut o'er the heights. we are leaping, sure we're voicing. erns we're swinging, undreds of lights. Come Kurt, be waking- Out of thy chamber Softly be stealing Into the nightg Hamelin forsaking, With its dull clamor, Town without feeling Leave thou in flight. Page One Hundred Twenty-one 5 .W sifsilrt wseziigi . 4 'Wii5YtQlm 19m .1 . -' .- ' ""'sQ ,i Q-tv. Inf - ...- www "1 52 iiiffi 'if ww V s. sf' r fl, , -W.....f . , 'ASSE C5123-Ei EST ' ' -,,,..- ., 'S' ,:e:-11-,1."', 5 ,ggi Y '-as-gp '1:- W AN,-' , s' ' ---i-,s K tr,-. is 1 t Y -4, Qirjs-.QF-It I 2 - 3 - I A. .1.. , 5, Mfr... .Qt The Return of the Piper Kurt quietly jumped out of bed and looked about him. The position of the moon had changed, so that its light as it came through the window fell upon his mother's face. Softly the boy walked toward her and fell upon his knees at her bedside, and remained kneeling there and gazing at her for a while. But the breeze began again to raise a stir in the willow, and from a confused whispering the sound grew into a sweet flute-like music. Ever so gently, its soft, pianissimo notes floated into the room upon the breeze. And as Kurt listened it began to sing a song to him, painting for him won- derful scenes, of beautiful woodlands, of grassy plains, of magnificent moun- tains passes like those he had seen in coming from Berlin, only far more beautiful, and above all, it brought to his ears the happy laughter and chatter of children in their play. Gradually he felt his whole being per- vaded with a wonderful rousing sweetness, firing him with the desire to run forth and join th children in their game. He raised his face toward the window as thought he wished to drink in the music. Then a wonderful thing happened. The form of a man, strangely clad in brightlgy colored garments, came floating through the window as if he were borne aloft by the music which issued from the little pipe upon which he was playing. When he had entered, he took a position in the center of the room, and stood there, still blowing up his pipe. Kurt gazed at him, awed, astonished, but inexpressibly delighted, for here was the Pied Piper right before him in his own little room. Suddenly, by a jerk of his head, the Piper beckoned for Kurt to rise and follow him. Kurt rose and walking over to where his clothes lay, be- gan quickly and quietly to draw them on. But he dropped a shoe, and at the sound his mother awoke. "Kurt, are you sleeping?" she whipered, The lad held his breath. Surely, she would hear the music and would see the Piper, and then all would be over. But Katrina heard and saw nothing, for the sound of the pipe was meant to be heard only by children and the wise old Piper could make himself invisible to the eyes of the adults, and since Kurt did not answer, she thought him safe in bed and she. was soon fast asleep again. At last, fully dressed, Kurt stood before the Piper. Through the door they went, and silently down the stairs, and out of doors. Once outside, the two advanced rapidly, on through the little wood, their way lighted up by the bright moonlight. Kurt hardly saw where he was going. Of only one thing he was conscious, the sound of the pipe. On and on he went, following his strange guide, across the river, straight for the mountains. He walked without effort, climbing the mountains with the same ease with which he had traversed the level ground. Gradually, the volume of the piping increased, growing louder and louder as they ascended. At last, when they reached a height from which they could look down upon Hamelin, sleeping in the moonlight, the music roused a thousand echoes that rolled down to Hamelin like a great derisive laugh, as though the Piper were laughing at the burghers, for now he was completely revenged, having robbed the town of its last treasure. E. S. Page One Hundred Twenty-two 0 Eumnr THE DAILY GYP Vol. 23 lllextemtler 56, 1983 "C C vijl Leader Leaves College, Log Funds Fail FOREIVIAN IS NOW FOREIVIAN OF ITALY "Izzy" Foreman, ionce W A T C H of the Furrey IVI. Too- ley High School, has at last succeded in his at- tempt to free the poor T H I S spaghetts in ltaly. Yes- terday afternoon he cle- Ieated Nlussulini, jr., in S P A C E a pitched battle in the Colesseum in ten rounds. I-le won by virtue of a knockout. '!zzy" will doubtlessly be remem- bered by such youngs- ters as Rube Cosnow, Louis Creenspahn, Sol Brauner, Sol Klapman, Abe Lieberman, and Ruth Sandman, who are pursuing the useless at- tempt to get their diplo- mas. It is obvious there- fore that such a prodegy should attempt to over- throw the iron man of Italy. Alex and Milt Terk, Dave Solomon, Chick Shaman and Phil Schultz are already pub- ishing a "Who's Xvho in Italy." The old edition had 79,863 names, each one being Benito Mus- 'silini, but of course with "Izzy" Foreman in power such a book is out of date. COSNOW FINDS NEW MONEY MAKING MODE It was left to such a brilliant mind as Rubin Cosnow's to discover such a rapid fire, sure shot system to make money as this. lVlr. Cos- now intends to go to New York and start the pineapple business there. We wish him luck and hope he extends his busi- ness to Africa. BUY YOUR MASK 8: GOWN TICKETS TODAY POPE GUTHMAN CROSSES ATLANTIC ON BICYCLE , The world has gone crazy over the crossing of the Atlantic by the Jewish Pope, Sidney lg- nacius Guthman. His popeness declared that he attempted his flight especially by the first first man on bicycle and to prove that faith could accomplish anything. lVlr. Cuthman lost S3.I9 yesterday in playing poker. When one delves into the personal life of lVlr. C-uthman, it is not strange to see him ac- complish his miraculous deed. Since he has mar- ried Agnes Merskyus, he has been all up in the air. TULEY-AUSTIN DEBATE FISK HALL TONIGHT Memory experts to speak. BERNSTEIN GETS -DEM. NOMINATION Once more Harry X. Bernstein triumphed. l'le was nominated yester- day for governor on the "clean politics" platform by the Democratic par- ty. lt is generally con- ceeded that he won only because of his slogan manager, Seymour Ros- enberg. It will be re- membered that Harry won the dog-catcher's job on the America first moto, and the garbage man's job on the Illinois first idea. He won the street cleaner situation on the Chicago first slo- gan, and the mayor's position on the 34th ward first campaign. Only such a brain as Rosenberg! could invent such stirring b a t t l e cries. SENIOR PICNIC JUNE 23rd TICKETS 35.00 FOR ADULTS ONLY STATION XYS TONIGHT PROF. LOUIS UDWIG LECTURE ON "THE VALUE OF MEMORY" CASNER'S TIPS TIP LEADER TIPSY Abraham Leader, Ill. grandson of the once famous Log Editor has been compelled to leave college. For the last ten years he has been liv- ing on the interest of his granclpa's Log money, but during one of his sane moments he invested in Mr. Casner's "Sure Fire Halsted Street Petroleum" stocks. lVlr. Casner is still running. But all is not yet lost. Leader has not yet touched the money his father, Abraham Lea. der, Jr., has "earned" as Business Manager of the Tuley Review. Upon interviewing this financial genius who is the grandson of a pock- etboolk wizard who in turn was an expert in the Scotchman para- d i s e, newspapermen were astonished to hear Leader comment, "I owe everything to my cre- ditors." When asked what his hobby was, Leader re- plied, "Looking into the Mirror." JENNIE ABRAHAMSON COMES TO CHICAGO Once more will Chi- cago's society have oc- casion'to see beautiful Jennie Abrahamson on the stage. She is sched- uled this week at the lVlilIman's Logan Sqpare Theatre, Henry Rothen- berg, the National Sing- les Champion, who acts occasionally, will play the part of the villain. Of course his wife, fRhea Cordon, accom- panied him with Hank, Jr. Don't forget folks, tonight.-Adv. THE. DAILY GYP Class I gress, I itor Ye ts S ity AL years has It is can settl- er it ction Id be civi- reach mom- s and er- uon to a-a-a- think any- shirts Erretty al- t it's Ist bf- LIKE uses yes- Vhat? have BED I I YP' E'iE"'n ed by JI-IN OR girl of' ally in ' man rxgold. id re- snces. I Duff. e Or- y. I 1 CHYME UDESKY WINS HEAVYWEIGHT TITLE Hymen Louis Udesky, who fights under the name of "Knocked Out Kelly," yesterday night knocked joe Pearlman, exchamp, stiff in exactly three second of action. joe was so cold that it took a water-boy even as expert as Hoffman, and a rub down boy as good as Ben Chernasky, I8 minutes to bring him to. After the light Ude- sky, according to his usual custom, waited for congratulations. -- Among those to congra- tulate him via the French method were B e t t y Bruckman, Sadie Schnei- der. Nl a e Berkowitz, Katheryn Baron, Bessie Karasik, Dina Palast, Millie Tomaso, Helen Ottman, Libby Pass and Anne Alter. SURGAL BREAKS OLD RECORD FOR ONE MILE RUN At the Semi-Centen- nial World's Fair held yesterday, Morris Surgal broke the world record for the mile when a bulldog named "Bugs" chased him around the track at the Olympic Games. Old timers will remember that this is much better than he did at Tuley. The dog's owner, Ruth 'Franklin, was quite embarrased. Another feature of the games was the breaking of the running a nd standing broad jumps. by Urfrig. I-Ie broke his own record in the for- mer and two feet. Glick, Fiddler, Adler and lVlar- ver were referees. SEE RUBE COSNOW AS "THE BEGGAR ON I-IORSEBACKH DAVIS WON BY THE STATES FROM FRANCE The Davis Cup is ours. For forty-eight years, since the days of Tilden and Helen Wills, France has had this coveted And now, after prize. all these years, we have recovered it. Doubtless- ly Rothenberg, Roz, Cos- now. and Lipshitz will go down in history for Cosnow and Lip- this. shitz easily beat the stars by a score 6-0. 6-0. Michaels refereed French of 6-I, Mr. the matches. A great part of the inspiration came from the gallery among whom were Dorothy Shatz, Ri- va Shulman, Mrs. Solo- mon, fFrieda Peisnerl, Bea Silvert, Rose Soli- Kargman, Til- lie Gordan, Rose Feld- ssie Kronitz and Dina Estrin. tan, Sally e man, B WRESTLING MATCH TONIGHT FISK HALL Sadie "Choker" Goldman vs. Bessie "strangled" Stick YOU WANT LEGAL ADVICE DO EXTRA LOW RATES I FOR WHAT YO1U CAN LEGALLY DO 55.00 FOR WHAT YOU CAN AWAY WITH Sl00.00 GET Ask for A. LEADER 77 W. Washington St. CUP AGAIN I COHN'S JUMP BALL l GIVES TULEY RUN ON CUBS Twenty seven in a row is the record Tuley hung up thru the almost su- perhuman effort of Ru- bin Cohn and the hick- ory bats of Brandzel and Milt Reingold. Twenty- seven in a rowl But that was a hard fought game. Time and time again the Cub batters struck out when a hit was needed. All those that were pres- ent agree that this was the best pitcher's battle that they have ever seen. Our Tomcats won 267. 266. Cohn pitched a marvelous game. In the last of the 9th with bases loaded and no outs he struck out Cuyler. jr., Wilson, jr., and Ste- venson III. LEADER WINS TITLE FROM ART RESNICK Another medal for Abraham S. Leader. - Yesterday he defeated Art Resnick to take the City title by the tune at 21-18, Zl-3. Next week he will go to the National Hand- ball meet which, it is generally conceded, he will win. However, with such inspiration as Mrs. Leader fclara Bowl it is not surprising that he has achieved such colos- sal success in the ball sIapper's field. SAM MILLMAN WINS HI-Y AWARD Passing in the swear.. ing. cheating, lying and spitting exams with the highest honors, Sam Nlillman won the Bern- stein I-lonor Trophy for the best I-Ii-Y man of l92S. ' ' ,-'J is 666335 4,f:ge-eggs is 7653-eff ? X lhx li' jffllk - . H aa 'sv sw my , 1, K , .V+ 1, 'fs-'s-:.. -sz-g .... ,-:-:--:Q . i h 'e' +1.51 K. 't HSE 12- -:4-'f:::. Q ai! V 6 fi A 'gig' . -A "ts '-Isis fees .. , 'S' 21' ..'p-rise:-:1'ia-fi "Ur dy 25:2 rg! '--15:2 .fi , Qmss -' 3 '- -swf-f S. It fs 11- .-1 , -ar.-.f , Q - - . telij- f' ., 1 " M15 ,M ,hh xi is 55, . : K A - , .ss . A . , ' B, 3115-E ' . Heavenly- -Justice fconlinued from Page ll8l unclergrowth all ,but concealed, doing all in a most awful silence, without a crackle, without a hiss. At Smith's left stood motionless a terrible form shrouded in' a heavy black garment which hid all signs of life. At his right, equally motionless, was a brilliant etheral figure in dazzling white raiment, a figure as cheer- ing to the soul of Smith as the other was depressing. As Smitlfs gaze travelled back to the Flame its motion ceased and a Voice came out of its heart, a Voice sweet and tender, low but penetrating. "l am the Lord thy God, the only God. No mortal may look upon My Face." K And from the space about him came echoing the voices of the divine chorus in a tone of exquisite harmony: "Amenl" The echo, lingering long and tenderly upon the syllables of the hal- lowed word, ended at last. From directly above Smith came a deep sonor- cus voice. ' "Before the Court, John Smith." And the Flame was still again, as the Voice issued forth: "Proceed." K The shroud of the dark figure rustlecl and from its folds thundered forth a voice-Smiih could have sworn it was the voice in his left ear- Glasgow Phone Humboldt 0055 Knitting Mills B, Ma Miller 2l05 West Division Street UNDERTAKER Manufacturers of High Grade 2157 West Division Street Sweaters WE CARRY A FULL LINE Res. Phone Armitage l74l OF JANTZEN BATHING CHICAGG SUITS COMPLIME NTS OF THE VISION THEATRE A GOOD SHOW AT ALL TIMES Page One Hundred Twenty-six :nts struck renewed terror into the now thoroughly cowed soul s 5 .K if isis s skew , as 2 IQWXF5 S has mmm lm QM J alt Heavenly Justice -'-VI-3wIW""w-s www V Z S . , I ' ,- EW' L 'zfiils' ' . . H, gm ! sg - I V im, . geance is mine," said the I..ordg "and he hath stepped far out to wreak his wrath upon those who had done him Wrong." ed, and the form on the right spoke and demanded of Smith: true?" nodded his acquiescence. I well," retorted his questioner and again silence filled the vast nath done much through his railroad," it began again, "toward of his people. Surely of such as he is the Kingdom of Heaven .psed into siIe.nce and again the ghostly form on the left roared 'rifying words. et ont thy neighbor's goods," it chied. "For his selfish ends he by force the land of the poverty-stricken, of the widow, of the the radiant angel asked, "Is it true?" and again Smith nodded. ng silence. nath given much to the poor," resumed Smith's guardian. "His a are many." hus the debate wore on. And as each advanced an argument, Wy shapes ranged themselves overhead, radiant ephemeral sprites hand, and black, fearful goblins on the other. And Io, when fContinued on Page 1335 A OUR COIVIPLIMENTS TO TI-IE JUNE CLASS OF 1928 JACOBY'S EAT SHOP -where better meals are served for Iess Across from the Main Entrance 1300 Nnrth Claremont Avenue VICTORY ICE 8: ICE CREAM COMPANY Manufacturers of ICE CREAM AND ARTIFICIAL ICE South Keeler Avenue, 16th to 18th Streets C H I C A G O Page One Hundred Twenty-seven fix ' all Q Q 2,59 QA A -, X. ,fig iv Enroll Now for New Day and Evening Classes!! Starting July 2 to 9 IF you have not prepared yourself for office Work there is a Columbia proved office training course for you. IF you have completed a Commercial Course at Tuley there are special Hnishing courses for you at Columbia. The preference shown by business men for Columbia trained employees is reflected in Columbia's enrollment, which is larger than taht of any other business college in the city. Vvhy not start toward real success this year? Our free catalogue is the first step-send for it today. Columbia Business College TWO LARGE SCHOOLS Armitage, Milwaukee and Western Avenues Irving Park Boulevard at Milwaukee Avenue Phones: Humboldt 2505 - Kildare 5726 Page One Hundred Twenty-eight HAVENT DECIDED YET GOING TO BESIDES THEUMDORTANT THING XECUTIVE En2sT I5 TO SURQOUND MYSELF ER You WITH SOME NEW CLOTHES pH,L-OQ EQOM THE LYTIQN coLLEqE. ABBLE AT SHGD' IL.-L- ANDF9l"llL.f gh School Graduates! Visit The Lytton College Shop as Your First Bid for Success at College or Business rig College or Business is an important step-and clothes are a ctor. Choose them in The Lytton College Shop-the recognized fenter for Mid Western University and Successful Young Business You will be delighted with the many new distinctive things dis- L so attractively in a setting of intimate hospitality and comfort. Thoes 1 Shirts 1 Neckwear 1 Hose 1 Pajamas 1 Hats 1 Sweaters . 'iTl?illEilM? A enrg C.Lgtton 8 Sons dway and Fifth-Gary Orrington and Church-Evanston on and Lake-Oak Park State and Jackson-Chicago Page One Hundred Twenty-nine 7 Did Commencement Mean the 0 Beginning or the End for You ' It means the beginning or the end for you the same as it has to millions before you. Why be satisfied with low wages when busi- ness is begging for trained help and will pay well for it? Enter any Monday of the Year Day and Evening Classes. Metropolitan Business College Fifteen Complete Colleges in Chicago .... Thre: on Northwest Side SPECIAL NOTE :-These schools are in buildings of the most modern type. Built and arranged for our particular use. Our courses and equipment are unsurpassed RELY ON US TO BE. PROGRESSIVE. ALBANY PARK LAKEVIEW WICKER PARK 4348 N. Crawford Ave. 3354 N. Paulina St. I643-45 Milwaukee Ave. At lntersection of Near Lincoln and Near Robey and North Crawford, Montrose Belmont Aves. and Ave.g Logan Sq. and and Elston Aves. Ravenswood "L" Humboldt Park "L" Kildare 7005 Graceland 2227 Humboldt ll38 Graduation Time Graduation Suits , Now is the time a fellow wants to look his best and we're here to help him do it. Whether you're continuing your education or stepping out into the business world-to be dressed well is a great asset. We are featuring special values for graduation this season. Smart blue serge suits with double-breasted vests, stylish fancy weaves in all colors. SZ! to 575. KLEE BROS. 8z CO. 2 STORES Milwaukee and Ashland Aves. Belmont and Lincoln Aves. Y Fort Arthur Cafe North Ave. near Cllifomia High Class Chinese-American X RESTAURANT 12? ' Chan Ott Toy, Manager CHOP SUEY A SPECIALTY YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD Afternoon Tea SHOW Sunday Dinner ' 2723 w. Noam AVENUE Near Fairfield Photoplays All the latest and best Page One Hundred Thirty JVOO06 JOE F IDDLER Mfg. of Hats and Caps Wholesale and Retail THREE STORES 1048 N. Ashland Avenue Humboldt 4548 3904 W. North Avenue Albany 0209 1154 N. Ashland Avenue Compliments of Nlarmel Printing Company 1226 No. Western Avenue Humboldt 5952 CHICAGO "Where all Tuley Clubs have their printing done" Page One Hundred Thi MOSER A Business College with a University Atmosphere - The Only Business College in the West which Requires Every Student to be a Four-Year High School Graduate. MUNSON SHORTHAND GREGG SHORTHAND SECRETARIAL COURSES A Bulletin giving complete information about the Secretarial, Stenographic or Accounting Course will be mailed free on request. 116 SOUTH MICHIGAN AVENUE Twelfth Floor CHICAGO Randolph 4347 Page One Hundred Thirty-two Heavenly Justice fContinued from Page 1271 ished the two lines of figures were exactly equal,figure for fig- , for inch. .w the Flame rose to its greatest height and stood motionless. der, commanding Voice came out of its depths again. fourt," it said calmly, "finds that thy sins are as numerous as feeds. Therefore it sentences thee to twenty years on earth. s shalt thou have to work out thy salvation or encompass thy ven shall scorn thee: Hell shall flee from thee. Go!" e echo answered: . In r .woke with a start. l-le looked about him but could discover the flame 'or of the surrounding company. He. was at home. is the story that Smith told me, make of it what you will. l Ju that Smith was not superstitiousg l repeat it now. I shall at Smith changed his entire course of life, that from a grasp- :arted financier he became the kindest of men, that the Amal- ilroads lost nothing by it, and lastly that Smith died exactly after that night. Strange? Well, Smith was a strange man. Out -of the Mists P fContinued from Page H91 ,eads and remember "what great times they had before this mad But life had its way in little Wyskow just the same. in the April of l920, a great day came to the little townl We o America. And lo! The doors of that ancestral old inn were ad forever, and there we all were, conquered by a great joy and :ring sorrow. There was my grandfather, all excited and in locked those doors for the very last time. Then there was my , in that famous old dress which had come down from mother through generations. Then there were my uncles and their sis- , carrying to the station all our earthly belongings. Then there ther, who gave us her farewell embraces, for she would come later. And last of all was l, taking a last, sorrowing look at which l was born, and then, most hear-rending of all, at the l loved so well. Affectionate embraces-loving kisses-hot, -eternal farewells-and that was all. ears have passed, and the magic web of time has worked strange he old world hase been replaced by a new one, and the little by a rived has been followed by the chaos of a large American rn the shore of a great lake. The quaint little houses of the of Wyskow have been succeeded by the towering structures region called the "l..oop"g and the two thousand souls who :ther and shed tears together have been succeeded by the con- glestof three and ahalf million people. Alasl The little world x being devoured by a furnace of action, with its roar ofa' ever- mere is also a river. But what a river! A river of filth, a river river of oil, a river of iron, a river of foul, stagnant mire-a rything but the pure, azure waters of the Bug. That loss can nlaced. And oftentimes at dusk, as l see this river, and behold smoke of industrialism blackening the very heavens and those sters of steel, thundering away in all directions, l Find myself another glimpse of quaint little Wyskow with its market place, s people, and greatest of all, the Bug River and the setting sun. Page One Hundred Thirty-three BEST WISI-IES TO THE JUNE CLASS OF 1928 OFFICERS EDWARD j. PREBIS, President Walter Raymer Chairman of the Board A. Kowalski, Vice Pres. F. G. I-leuchling, Vice Pres. IVI. S. Szymczak, Vice Pres. J. N. Budzban, Cashier Math. Foerster, Secretary J. S. Frankowski, Ass't Sec'y . V. Brodnicki, Ass't Cashier William H, Schmidt Executive Vice-President J. S. Pawlikowski, Ass't Cashier F, C. Rogalski, Ass't Cashier Vincent Jozwin, , Manager Real Estate Dept. B. Woital, Ass't Mgr. Real Estate Dept. Bruno Sobieraj, Ass't Mgr. Real Estate Dept. Stanley Mieczkowski Manager Foreign Department NIIIRTH-WESTERN ?hiI.-2 AINIK Milwaukee Avenue, corner Division Street Resources over S21,000,000.00 . Chicago's Largest Bank Outside of the Loop OFFICIAL JEWELERS COMMERCIAL CLASS OF TULEY, 1928 CORONA JEWELRY and MANUFACTURING COMPANY 159 North State Street j. Rotunno age One Hundred Thirty-four HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES Executive Secretarial Business Administration and Accounting Courses ear 120,000 Graduates dest business college in America-there is available here -ing staff and business equipment the best that the business . Short, intensive training our specialty-with 'positions teed every graduate. SEND FOR THE FREE SUCCESS BOOK On Michigan Avenue overlooking the Lake LYANT and STRATTON BUSINESS COLLEGE -uth Michigan Avenue Randolph 1575 YEARS OF GOOD SERVICE AND QUALITY ve served the Tuley High School with high grade bottled nilk and other dairy products for the past I0 years EO. RENZ and 'SONS COMPANY I 1376-80 West Austin Avenue WHOLESALE MILK AND CREAM Monroe 0926-5310 Page One! Hundred Thirty Conceclecl Official Jewelers 1928 Tuley High School ewel Emb1emtMfg,Co INC. 1500-1508 West 59th Street Chicago ef'a2: WE MAKE A JEWEL OUT OF EVERY EMBLEM ge One Hundred Thirty-Six rfficial Photographer for Academic Senior Class Daquerrc Studlo Pinotocireriiers Q IIlcClurq Bldq. 218 5. WIBISH AVE. Chicago Special Rates to All Tuley Students One Hundred T Chicago College of Dental Surgery Dental Department of Loyola University Loyola University College of Arts and Sciences offers the required pre-dental college year, part of the work being given in the dental building, the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, and part in the downtown college, 28 North Franklin Street. ln addition to the prescribed subjects the course offers two subjects of a dental nature which will enable the student to enter the four-year dental course with thirty-two semester hours of college credit. This course has been especially designed to give the train- ing of college gracle which experience has indicated will supply the necessary foundation for the proper study of dentistry. The next session will open October 2, 1928. For complete details of the pre-dental and dental courses address The Registrar Chicago College of Dental Surgery Dental Department of Loyola University 1747 West Harrison Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Page One Hundred Thirty-eight CONSERV T012 0 dluszc and Dancz in I nlyschool on the North MkstSude equipped to give a complete musical educahon m CLASSICAL and POPULAR MUSIC ts09CI0lc0lIfJ85 In RAG JAZZ, NOVELTY Ss. DANCE PIANO PLAYING B mmm orldvanced Cburses RECITAIS OPFHFST PRACTICE DlPl0MAS N 1 ALI. INSTRUMENTS TAUOHT , l93sMlLwAune: AVE ARM rl-age 433 , 8 Oc! alliifsternvhfe and arrangejbr an zhferwbw HUM bold? 5599 .lx- ii IIN' N NIJ li ma 4 -"" 'iff' ' ' 91 X- if 'ff' 1 .L.H NSEN D' I U D 0 J -A . :rector ' Q .Ag . . 0 I ' ' ' .tjfv-pw - - ' ' 0 s LI I I' ' . OLD RELIABLE - Greenbaum With the Compliments of School Store Siegel's Fur Shop y Requirement of the Tuley Student N. Claremont Avenue site the Main Entrance 2547 West North Avenue Chicago Illinois . HAMMER FLORIST WERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 20 West Division CHICAGO Armitage 6624 Tuley Students! Buy your supplies at a place where perfection is assured We always back our goods ac- cording to their respective prices You pay less-Get better serv- ice-Get better equipment if you buy at FELDMAN'S fNext to the School on Potomac Ave., Page One Hunclrecl Thirty-n l CONCEDED COMMERCIAL PICTURE CONTRACT 1928 OOD QQ Russell for good photography 30 SOUTH MICHIGAN AVENUE Phone State 8750 OCD ln "EVERY RUSSEL PICTURE A MASTERPIECEH g One Hundred Forty plete Your Business Training Here now for review work in Commercial or Stenographic Sub- m Speed Dictation and Transcribing, or for any of our l Courses, Secretarial, Stenographic, Stenotypy, Book- and Accounting, or Complete Business Training. :reclited hy- the National Association of Accrediated Com- Echools. Sessions from 8 A. lVl. to l P. lVl. during June, August, thus allowing afternoons for study, work or n. cluates are placed IMMEDIATELY with firms we have .plying with help for years. loy no solicitors. -r ff-Tp Busmass COLLEGE C-f 32 MILWAUKEE AVE. PHoNEHuMBo1.D'rl95l Balatka Academy of Musical Art Piano, voice, violin, dancing dramatic art For Terms address: Anna V. Balatka, President 64 E. Jackson Boulevard Phone Wabash 0612 omplimen-ts of If For your Refreshments and ' Candies Visit The Fairy Queen Candy Company lncorporated 2356 West Division Street Cor. Western Avenue Orders taken for Weddings, parties, etc. WE SERVE DELICIOUS TOASTED SANDWICHES Page One Hundred Thirty-one Chicago College of Music H Founded and incorporated 1894 Esther Harris, President Karl Reckzeh, Vice President V l. L. Buchhalter, Dean Baroness Olga von Turk-Rohn Vocal Department Victor Heinze Eminent Piano Peclagogue Alexander Lehman Violin -Department K Mme. Elizabeth Guion Hess .Dramatic Art Department ESTHER HARRIS Q -' - Dr. M. N. Lundquist President ...... History and Theory of Music... A L L B R A N C H E S REGISTRAR, Twelfth Floor Kimball' Bldg., Chicago Phones Wabash 3644-6 70 7 r MILDRED WALDMAN PIANIST Artist Pupil of Esther Harris Appeared in recitals in Flint, Grand Rapids and Holland, Michigan: Nlilwaukee, Wisconsin: Waukegan, Bloomington and Lake Forcst, lll., and many other cities. A. VERITABLE SENSATISN WITH HER AUDIENCES Under perscnal direclicn cf Esther Harris 12th Fl-oor, Kimball Bldg. 306 Ssuth Wabash Avenue Chicago, Ill. Page One 1 Hundred R Forty-two OF MUSIC Albany Park Branch 3244 Lawrence Avenue Keystone 0309 West Side Branch 3607-09 Roosevelt Road Crawford 2084 IVIILDRED WALDMAN 1wQO0 What Shall I Serfve for Dessert?" dern Housewives Are Serving This Nlost Delicious Dish , Ye- ,. fe . ,, Usliflsclous I - 0 V lg 4' ' il EA fi' Fnulr 1,-2 SALAD . ' 'fsuasm-,.,n-i -W' - I ontains the best quality of California Peaches, .Apricots, urs, Cherries, and Haw. Pineapple in Heavy Syrup s come in 4 sizes: No. ZM, No. 2, No. l, and 8-oz. old by QUALITY GROVERS EVERYWHERE 'ut up by IA CANNERS CO. -ancisco, Calif. Distributed by WURM BROTHERS COMPANY Chicago, lll. tion is hereby shown anal Engraving Com- their spirit of co- and helpfullness, all to make this Log of cess. HE TULEY LOG A. J. Leader, Editor Hy's Confectionery and Home-Made Candies 2042 West Division Street One Door East of the Biltmore Theatre Page One Hundred Forty-thr I. W. I-IANSSEN PRINTING SERVICE 2343 MILWAUKEE AVENUE THIS BOOK REPRESENTS TI-IE ARTCRAFT AND SKILL OF OUR FIRM IN PUBLISHING A BOOK WORTI-IY OF RETAINING ALL TI-IE FOND MEMORIES OF DAYS GONE BY ALL WORK DONE AT REASONABLE PRICES O I-IddF'tyf P E D L S. 5 I Ln ld-5: .. I' .' 'I ,L . I -r '-!f-. 'nn' 1?-:il . n"I 'l If 4I"':.. M, gl' "'v1 'Li ll J . :J WI.. ' .- '- 'ff-??2E5.-rl 4 xsrcf-l:f'F: l,'u?,h?d. q'F!'c:.-Q.: ." f: ,lTlNf'-1 a rv-' " -f 1-W"-' 'LJI ..fD1. i 'Z' ' 'l"' L .iii ru L 'i " I .. In C. dl- 1 .if 4. - J u:L .-:TT -I Ellgnl 22-r. II.. 1 ..-if -If-T! , 1 --:-- - ..:' " .- Iffuq L, - 'QE- -.K- '. -r-. V' -1 it T - E "1- ' F' E .-E -J.-.l ,qw A ,-im., -J-al". L1 ,, P .- 'fi Jr. -EP-i.i:Li?I.f 1, - I, I fn -QA? I m - ' 4. L.- A L 'I' . .-I--.'-,.-:ITL -':'I",'-2 -.Ll r. I-'P - ,V '-l':"-cf-. - -JP: "' riff: ff- 'G- - , ' 3 I .' V--4 ., -1 l.l1,, : :H-, 1. 1 -511-fp111I,.'-p. ..ul:,.,. -.. 1- ,. N. ' ' 1--.. , -fy ' 'i- .14-ful. I., .- ,H-.l.l:rlE'.lS-Ii..'-S-.' "1 I ' 5 -1 ' , Q- I, L. . 1 S j I -. T' .. .. -3-1,-fx 1 , i f ' QE . 'Ln '- In I" -'TI ? 'lr 'EFLE'-I 5. ' 5 'l'I-f'1,n.-I""- ?f'l,E-1- I -1-1 Ll. -1. F' 1- Lf EA . .- a- ,. -2 ,xbnu I 'Flin-...fp I aL!L'f,l'!l.q.3!,J"'3'U-,T 'km-rw, P ' I-P.-.fi-5, 'Q' ww. - ,.l:x'-Il ll lr I ' J --sz ,ru J' 4, N Irlq-11'-,ll rr JJ-'as 'Qtr' 4 'rasig 'V' -' Q.-. I ,.f.--, m .,, , A ,X M Q , . ,. .L M- 75


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