Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY)

 - Class of 1930

Page 30 of 92

 

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 30 of 92
Page 30 of 92



Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 29
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Page 30 text:

28 TII IC M 0 NITOK COMPLIMENTS OF Betty and Janet STERZELBACH Tels., Caledonia 8857-Ashland 7120 SCOTT, NICKEL 8: BOSSARD Textile Brokers 95 MADISON AVENYE NEW YORK Tel., MidW00d 0977 F LATLANDS HAND LAUNDRY 1852 FLATBVSH AVENUE BROOKLYN, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF MARTIN NEWMAN The REINGOLD HOSIERY CO. 22 WVEST 22nd STREET NEW YORK CITY COMPLIMENTS OF MRS. SUTHERLAND NACCARATO 8: CO. High Class Shoe Repairing, Shining and Hat Cleaning 828 WASHINGTON AVENUE Bet. Lincoln and St. J0hn's Places BROOKLYN, N . Y. I l THE PRIDE OF ALL PARENTS IS TO SEE THEIR CHILDREN GROW UP INTO HONORABLE MEN AND WOMEN Aside from thvii' eflucation. which is essvntial to niake them useful citizens. the next iiuportauit step is to guide them to self-indc' INtlltI0lICl'. Do you know what powerful infiuence El Ilank Avcount van be in a cl1iId's lifv? Start your child on the road to Thrift and IIIJPDQIIQIQIICP by Opening' a Hank Account in his oi' Iwi' own nanie. ew-11 with a small amount, and holp them to continue at regrulai' intervals. 4WD INTEREST PAID ON THRIFT ACCOUNTS be Zgank uf Tliflnitzh States FLATBUSH and PARKSIDE AVENUES 58 Offices in New York City Please IIIUII THE BHKPNITHII wlien pail ng :nrlvertifse

Page 29 text:

THE MONITOR 27 watering-can that hangs in our win- dow. VVhat do we see! There is a beauti- ful American flag gently waving to Room 107. Does it say that we are to possess it? Up to date we have had 100 per cent bank deposits each banking day, so the prize is surely within our reach. There are also some figures on the side of the can indicat- ing a large number of advertisements for the school paper. Is that a sign for another prize? Opportunity knocked at our door so very gently on February first that we welcomed her to Room 107. What a great friend she has been to all of us! 7A1 THE 22ND CENTURY I was iiying down Angel Street in Heaven when I met my old friend, Mr. Graham, who told me that he was a school teacher. NVe discussed old schoolmates and school doings in 1930. 1Ve recalled how Charlotte Koll- myer and lVilliam Brown entertained the 7A assembly with their piano and violin selections. VVilliam Peavey's account of the shooting of a Wildcat and his displaying the skin were vivid to our minds. XVe remembered how we looked forward to the 7A Health Club meetings,-but here Gabriel ealled us, and so our pleasant reminis- cences were halted. 7A2 As this is our first term in the de- partmental system, we had difficulty in remembering to take the books needed for each period. Now, how- ever, we are quite used to the change and like it very much. Cooking for the girls and shop for the boys are new subjects and arc enjoyed by all. We are proud of our athletes, Charles Engle, who won first place in the District Swimming Meet, and VVit- mer Vtiilliams, our class artist, who won second place for high jumping in the City meet. 1Ve have had a very interesting and happy term. 7A3 The present term was marred by a very sad happening, the death of our Principal, Mr. Rainey. VVe all feel that we have lost a dear, good friend. Early in February, our class or- ganized a club known as The Better English Club. There was considerable discussion over the penalties for breaking the rules of correct speech. It would go hard with some of us if we were penalized every time we made a slip. However, we are all trying to be careful at all times, at home and on the street as well as in school. Twenty-two of our boys and girls have had 100 per cent in attendance. 7A4 Although we are new to the school, our ideas are firm and loyal in sup- port of No. 9. YVe have come from different local 6B schools, and from others in states far from New York, and are now happy to work together here. At baseball games We usually make more noise and cheer louder than the higher grades of our school. In our classwork, we have three very bright pupils. They are Gene- vieve Johnson, Lillian Doyle, and Jacob Dick. It is our hope that next term we shall all be together in a 7B class.



Page 31 text:

THE MONITOR 29 7A-OPPORTUNITY Our motto "One cannot always be a hero, but one can always be a man" has produced fruit during our very happy term together. During our struggles with Hreadin, writen, and rithmetic," we were pleasantly surprised one morning when our captain, Francis Moe, en- tered with a silver medal which he had won for swimming. NVQ? are very proud of our athletes: John Santry and Compiou Leczin- future "Home Run Kings", James Tasso, XVilliam Rosquist, and Joseph Caporicci-broad jumpers. Our girls, too, have been doing very good work-making great progress with their sewing and keeping the "home firesi' burning in the kitchen. 6B3 Our class has had a most interesting and enjoyable term together. One of our joys was the attractive Natrue Study note books which we made. They contain pictures, notes, original drawings, and specimens pertaining to the study of Nature. Our athletes also have given us much cause for pride. Teddy Lazarus took fourth place in the City Swim- ming Meet. M'ilbur Pierce took fourth place in the District Meet. It is with a touch of sadness that we bid adieu to the Intermediate Depart- ment, but this world calls for prog- ress, so with the highest hopes for success, onward we advance. 6134 61:34 presented a Health Play en- titled, "Pirate Percy and the Slovenly Sloop. Vile think we convinced our audience of the value of cleanliness. Our class officers this term are: Captain, Stanley Bromfieldg Secre- tary, Herbert Nelson, Librarian, Ruth Nelson. 6B-OPPORT UNITY "A long pull, a strong pull, and a pull all together." XVitl1 the foregoing as an incentive, we expect to reach our goal which is the 7A Grade. Our class is composed of two teams: "The VVinners" and ttThe Beacons" who are friendly enemies. At the present writing, "The VVinners" are not living up to the name. Our play "The VVisest Boy in the NVorld" was well received by the Sixth Year Assembly. The Boy re- ceived his title of "YVisest" because he realized the necessity of exercise, plenty of fruit, vegetables, milk and sleep for the production of health, and wisdom. GAS Our class is very interesting. We have Victor from Africa, Anna Maria from France, Teresa from England, Jack from the sunny South, and Eve- lyn from Barbadoes, each with enrich- ing experiences from other lands. In observing the rules of good health, we have been most faithful this term. XVe endeavored in our class play to impress our listeners with the food value of milk. The play was taken from "The Miraculous Pitcher" by Nathaniel Hawthorne, and the cast included Harry Zorger, Teresa Col- man, Lloyd Lewins and Victor Croizat. MY: are proud of the following Who have had perfect attendance this term: Evelyn Durant, Lilian Cusick, Curtis VValker, Alfred Cardello, Gus Zerva- kos, Joseph Villar, and Walter Sand- berg.

Suggestions in the Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) collection:

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 92

1930, pg 92

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 84

1930, pg 84

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 75

1930, pg 75

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 12

1930, pg 12

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 62

1930, pg 62

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 18

1930, pg 18

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