Page 1


10^8


T h e Fr a n k l i n i t e N I N E T E E N

T H I R T Y

- T HR E E

\

Published hp

T h e S e n i o r Class of

FRANKLIN SCHOOL

18 W ^est 89th S tre e t

N e w Y o rk C ity


FP V/

io

F r a n k l i n it e

M

r.

C h a r l e s H. G o r slin e


Dedication T o C h arle s H . Gorsline, w h o fo r the last f o r t y years has d ilige ntly , p a tie n tly , a n d conscientio usly t a u g h t com m ercial subjects a n d p e n m a n s h i p b o t h at the Sachs C o l 足 legiate I n s t i t u te a n d F r a n k l i n School, we, the Class o f 1 9 3 3 , dedicate this p u b l i c a 足 tio n.

H e has been m ore t h a n a teacher

t o us; he has been o u r friend a n d advisor w h o se spirit has encouraged a m b i t i o n in all o f us.


Board o f Editors E d i t o r s - i n - C h ie f G e o r g e G. G o l d b e r g , J r .

S. W y l l i s B a n d l e r , J r .

Associate E d i t o r G e r a l d L. O e s t r e i c h e r

C o n t r i b u t i n g E d ito r s A r t h u r W. D a n zig er , J r . H e r b e r t B. S i l v e r m a n

R o b e r t R. R oss J a c k H . Sa m u e l s

A r t E d ito r R o b e r t L. B u s c h h o f f

M anag ers-in-C hief S a n f o r d M. G r a n o w itz

S h e r m a n R. W i e s e n

Associate M anage r L e o n a r d M. T u t t m a n

F a c u lty A d v i s o r s M r. C l if f o r d W. H a l l

M r . D a v i d P. B e r e n b e r g


F r a n k lin it e

Index D e d ic a tio n

.

Faculty Ballot Frauds Classes H i g h Spots Activities Athletics

48


F r a n k lin it e

seven


M

r.

C l if f o r d W . H a ll

M

r.

D avid P a u l B e r e n b e r g


F r a n k lin lte

M

M

r.

r.

A l l is o n

M

e r r it t

M

r.

W

M

r.

H e in t z e

e l l in g

nine


F r a n k l i n ite

M r . D a vies

M

M r . K ahlstrom

r.

M acken


Ballot Frauds F a v o r ite M ost

Tcachcr

\'a Uia hle

W orthiest H ig h e s t

............................................................... Mr. W e ll in g

Subjcct

A ctu 'ity

F a vo r ite N e w s p a p e r College

P r o b a b le L i f e

6.

P u b l i c a t io n s 5.

..................................V a le d ic to r y

..................................................................... Basketball

F a vo r ite G i r l s ’ S c h o o l

F a v o r ite

M r. Bc renberg

......................................................... D e b a ti n g C l u b 8,

Undergra ducite H o n o r

F a vo r ite S p o r t

II,

................................................ Hnglish

................................................... C a l h o u n

......................................................... N e w Y o r k T i m e s

............................................................... H a r v a r d

W ork

...................................................... Business

M ost

P opular

..................................................................... G o l d b e r g

M ost

B r illia n t

..................................................................... B a n d le r

B est A t h l e t e ...........................................................................S c h w a r z H andsomest

...........................................................................B a n d le r 8, Oestr eic her 5.

M o s t R elia ble ........................................................................ A. B u c h s b a u m . M o st Stud io u s

..................................................................... A. B u c h s b a u m 7, K a h n 6.

F u n n ie s t ....................................................................................G o ld b e rg . M o s t S o p h is tic a te d

............................................................ B a n d le r 8, W h i t e 5.

M o s t U n s o p h is ti c a te d ...................................................... S am uel s 7, Ke it Q u ie te s t L a z ie s t

.............

.................................................................. S am uel s

5,

7, S h a p i r o a n d K o n h e i m

.......................................................................................R in g el 7, D a n z i g e r

L iv e lie s t

....................................................................................W h it e .

N o is ie s t

....................................................................................D- B u c h s b a u m .

B e s t Dressed ......................

................................................ K o n h e i m 8, W h i t e

L a d i e s ’ M a n ...........................................................................L a n g 7, O e str eic he r D o n e M o s t fo r F ra n klin

............................................. G o l d b e r g .

D o n e F ranklin fo r M o s t

............................................. Bu sc h ho ff .

6.

5. 5.


F r a n k l i n it e


C L A S S E S


sfisl

^ te |K

fes


s.

W y i.lis

B a n d le r,

Jr.

“C h r i s ” En t er ed

I')3 I

Harvard

P'or t h a t fine m adness still did he retain W h i c h rig h tly s h o u l d possess a p o e t ’s bra in. — D rayton R i c h a r d Hass M ed al f o r G en era l Excellence 5. F r a n k l i n S c ho o l M e d a l f o r L a t i n 5. F r a n k l i n S c h o o l M e da l f o r G en era l Excellence 5. V a l e d i c to ry . F r e n c h C u p 4. G e n e ra l Excellence M e d a l 4. S c h o l a r s h i p M e d a l 1, 2, 4, 5. F r a n k l i n i t e : E d i t o r i n C h i e f 5. R e d a n d B l u e 4. 5. E d i t o r in C h i e f 5. D e b a t i n g C l u b 4. Science C l u b 5. Che ss M a n a g e r 4.

A a r o n J. B u c h s b a u m “D o c " E ntered

19 2 7

Amherst

E v e r y life is m e a n t to h elp all lives; each m a n s h o u t s for all m e n ’s life b e tte r m e n t. — Cassey S e n i o r D e b a t e 4. J u n i o r D e b a t e 2, 3. Science C l u b — Sect. 5. Clas s P r e s i d e n t 3. D a n c e C o m m i t t e e 5.

th ir te e n


D a n i e l K. B u c h s b a u m

E n tered 1 9 2 6

Penn.

T h e to n g u e can n o m a n t a m e ; it is an u n r u l y evil. — B ib le Science C l u b 5. Glee C l u b 5. D e b a t e C o m m i t t e e 4, 5. F. A . A. P r e s i d e n t 5. M a n a g e r B a s k e tb a l l 5. J . V . B a s k e tb a l l 4.

Soccer 5. Volleyball 5.

R o b e r t L. B u s c h h o f f “B o b b y ” E ntered 1 9 2 2

N. Y.

U.

R ien ne me presse— N o t h i n g h urries me. — France F r a n k l i n i t e 5. R e d a n d Bl ue 4, 5. D e b a t i n g C l u b : Secretary 4, Glee C l u b 5. A r t C l u b 5. Class S e c r e t a r y - T r e a s u r e r 1, 2, 3, 4. Soccer 3.


A

r t h u r

W .

D

a n z ig e r

, J

r

.

"A rty” E ntered 1 9 1 4

Yale

T h e m i n d I s w a y by a n d the h ea rt I bear Shall never sag w i t h d o u b t n o r shake w i t h fear. — Shakespeare S c h o l a r s h i p 1. F 'r a nk lin it e 5. Re d a n d Bl ue 5. S e n i o r D e b a te — A l t e r n a t e 5, P i c t u r e C o m m i t t e e 5. D e b a t i n g C l u b 4, 5. Science C l u b 5. C o l u m b i a D e b a te — A l t e r n a t e 4. Class S e c r e t a r y - T r e a s u r e r 5. B a sk e tb a ll 5. J . V . B a sk e tb a ll 3. T e n n i s 4. 5. Soccer 3, 5. V o l l e y b a l l 5.

G

eo r g e

G. G

o l d b e r g

, J

r

.

“G o ld y ” E n tered 1 9 Z Z

C olum bia

O n e e x a m p le is w o r t h a t h o u s a n d a r ­ g u m e n ts . — G la d s to n e S a l u t a t o r i a n 5. K o p l i k M e d a l f o r E n g l i s h 5. G e n e ra l Exce lle nce M e d a l 1, 3. S c h o l a r s h i p M e d a l 1. 2, 3. 4, 5. F r a n k l i n i t e — E d i t o r in C h i e f 5. R e d a n d B l u e 3, 4 , 5. E d i t o r in C h i e f 5, S enior Debate 4. J u n i o r D e b a t e — A l t e r n a t e 3. D e b a t i n g C l u b 4 , 5. C o l u m b i a D e b a te 4. Class P r e s i d e n t 1, 2, 4 , 5. V ic e P r e s i d e n t 3. Che ss T e a m 4 , 5.


Sa

n fo r d

G

r a n o w it z

“S a n d y ” E n tered 1 9 3 0

C olum bia

N o w y o u w ill a d m i t t h a t he is the h a p ­ piest o f m en, f o r he is s u p e r io r to e v e r y t h i n g he possesses. — V oltaire F r a n k l i n i t e 5. R e d a n d B l u e 5. P i c t u r e C o m m i t t e e 5. T e n n i s 5. V o l l e y b a l l 5.

B

e n ja m in

H

e f t e r

“B e n n y ” E ntered 1 9 2 8

N. Y.

U.

T e l l me w i t h w h o m t h o u a r t fo u n d , a n d I w ill tell thee w h o t h o u art. — G o e th e Glee C l u b 5. B a sk e tb a l l 5. J . V . B a sk e tb a l l 4. V o l l e y b a l l 5. Baseball 5.


H arry K a h n , J r . E n te r e d

1911

Harvard

Let t h y spccch be better t h a n silence, or be silent. — D io n y s iu s , I he Elder F r a n k l i n S c h oo l M e da l f o r E n g l i s h 5. S c h o l a r s h i p 1, 3. Red a n d B l u e 2, 4, 5. S e n i o r D e b a te 5, J u n i o r D e b a t e 3. D e b a t i n g C l u b 4, 5. Science C l u b 5. Glee C l u b 5. Class Vice P r e s i d e n t I, 4, 5. F. A. A. Vice P r e s i d e n t 4. J. V . B a sk e tb a ll 3. Soccer 5. Chess T e a m 4 .

J

er o m e

K

e it

, J

r

.

“J e r r y ” E n tered 1 9 2 9

N. Y.

U.

M usic h a t h c h a rm to s o o t h the savage breast. — P roverb Glee C l u b 5. D a n c e C o m m i t t e e 5. M a n a g e r Baseball 5. T e n n i s 5. Ba seball 5.

se v entee n


R

a l p h

K

o n h e im

E n tered 1 9 2 6

Y e t is t h a t g i a n t very gentle

D ebating C lub 5

D a v id L a n g , J r . “D a v e ” E ntered

1929-31. 33

G e o rgia

S p o r t w o u l d be as tedious as w o rk . — Shakespeare Ba sk e tb a ll 3, 5. J . V . B a sk e tb a l l 3. Soccer 3. Baseball 3, 5.

eig hteen

V irginia


Cil'RARD OF.STRI;ICI IF.R

“J e r r y ” E ntered 1 9 2 3

C olum bia

M y s t r e n g t h is as the s t re n g t h o f ten bccausc m y h ea rt is pure. — Tennyson L c f c o u r t C u p f o r T e n n i s 5. P r o p h e t 5. S c h o l a r s h i p 1, 2, 3. F r a n k l i n i t e 5. S e n i o r D e b a te 5, A l t e r n a t e 4. D e b a t i n g C l u b 4, 5. P r e s i d e n t 5. J . V . B a sk e tb a ll 3. T e n n i s 4, 5. Soccer 5. Baseball 5.

H

o w a rd

L.

R

in g e l

“H o w i e ” E n tered 1 9 2 6

T h e m a r c h o f the h u m a n m i n d is slow. — Burke J , V . B a sk e tb a l l 4 , 5. T e n n i s 4, 5. Baseball 4.

nin ete en


R

o b e r t

R. R

oss

“R o s s y ” E n tered 1 9 3 0

Harvard

L e t in d epen den ce be o u r boast. — H o p k in so n F r a n k l i n i t e 5. R e d a n d B lu e 5. S e n i o r D e b a t e 4 , 5. D e b a t i n g C l u b 4 , 5. V i c e - P r e s i d e n t 5. B a sk e tb a l l 5. J . V . B a s k e tb a l l 3. Soccer 5. V o l l e y b a l l 5, Chess T e a m 4 , 5.

J

a ck

H

a r r is

Sa

m u e l s

“Jac kie” E ntered 1 9 3 1

Johns H opkins

W h a t m akes life d re ary is lack o f m o ­ tive. — Eliot F r a n k l i n i t e 5.

tw enty


F r a n k lin it e ib

D

a v id

Sc

h w a r z

E ntered 1 9 2 1

P. M . I. A .

His limbs were cast in m anly mold, For h a rd y sports or contests bold. —

S c o t!

H y m n n C u p f o r A th letics 5. Scicnce C l u b 5. Glee C l u b , P resident. S e n i o r D e b a te C o m m i t t e e 5. F. A. A. S e c r e t a r y - T r e a s u r e r 5. B a sk e tb a ll 4. 5. Soccer 3, 5. V o l l e y b a l l 4, 5. Baseball 5.

M a r t i n Z. S h a p i r o “ W u z z ie ” E ntered 1 9 2 6

Duke

Silence is the best resolve. — R o c h fo u ch au d D e b a t i n g C l u b 5. J . V . B a sk e tb a ll 2, 3, 4 . Soccer 5,

tw en ty-o n e


H e r b e r t B. S i l v e r m a n

“H e r b ” E n tered

19ZZ

H arvard-C olum bia

Besides it is k n o w n he could speak L a tin as natu ra lly as a pig could squeak. — B utler F i n k e ls te i n C u p f o r F r e n c h 5. H i s t o r i a n 5, G e n e ra l E xcelle nce 2. S c h o l a r s h ip 1, 2, 3, 4. F r a n k l i n i t e 5, J u n i o r D e b a te 2. D e b a t i n g C l u b 5. Science C l u b 5. Glee C l u b T r e a s u r e r 5. Class V i c e - P r e s i d e n t 2. T e n n i s 5. T e n n i s M a n a g e r 5.

Leonard T u ttm an

" T u tt” E n te r e d 1 9 2 8

B o s t o n U n i v e r s i tu

A lion a m ong ladies is a most dreadful thing. — Shakespeare F r a n k l i n i t e 5. B a sk e tb a ll 5. J . V , B a sk e tb a ll 3, 4. Soccer 5. Baseball 4, 5.

tw en ty -tw o


M

a u r ic e

W

e is s

"M aw -Ice” E n te r e d 1 9 2 4

H u n tin g was the labor of the savages of N o r t h America, b u t the amuse­ m ent of the gentlemen of England. ■— J o h n s o n D a n c e C o m m i t t e e 5. J . V . B ask e tb a ll 5. T e n n i s 5. Soccer 5.

B e r n a r d B. W h i t e

“B u d d y ” E n tered 19ZZ

B o s t o n U n iv er sitif

Meek and lowly, pure and holy Chief a m ong the blessed three. — Jeffreys Glee C l u b 5. D a n c e C o m m i t t e e 5. B a sk e tb a ll 4 , 5, So ccer 5. V o l l e y b a l l 4 , 5.

tw enty-three


Sh

e r m a n

R. W

ie s e n

“S h e r m y ” E ntered 1 9 2 3

N . Y . U.

A dinner lubricates business. — Stow ell M a n a g e r - i n - C h i e f F r a n k l i n i t e 5, M a n a g e r - i n - C h i e f R e d a n d B lu e 5, P i c tu r e C o m m i t t e e 5. Science C l u b 5. Glee C l u b 5. J . V . B a sk e tb a ll 4.

tw en ty -fo u r


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twenty-seVen


F r a n k l i n it e


Class o f 1 9 33-—Salutatory A t last, after eleven years of preparation, the class of 1933 is prepared to seek its fortune in the world outside. W e are n o w on the threshhold of life, and we k n o w that we cannot fail to succeed after the great training Fra n k lin has given us. T h o s e g raduating exercises of ours tonight mean b u t one thing the c ulm ination of years of earnest, conscientious endeavor. It is to this crow ning act of our class th a t I welcome you, ladies and gentlemen. B u t words alone cannot make you feel welcome here; deeds and actions m ust show you h o w h a ppy we are to have so m a n y of you w ith us. Even the great one, W illiam Shakes­ peare, expressed like views on this m atter of welcoming. Let me quote the w ords of P ortia found in “ T h e M erchant of Venice” w hen she welcomes A nto n io , the best friend of her husband: “Sir, y o u are v e ry w e lc o m e to o u r house; I t m u s t appear in o th er w a y s th a n words, T h e r e f o r e 1 scant th is brea th in g co u rte s y .”

M o s t of you are such very good friends of our school that you are familiar w ith our graduating exercises. Y o u must, therefore, realize t h a t this day is the all-im p o rta n t one for us. I t means so m uch— the end of th a t h a p p y period of life called school-days,— ^the departure from a school so fine t h a t it has made us all men w h o can face the w o rld w ith confidence,— the leave-taking of our great friends, the faculty, and, above all of Dr. Koenig, M r. Hall, and M r. Berenberg. A n d so, on this last school-day it is w ith a mingled feel­ ing of jo y and sorrow t h a t we realize th a t we are n o w g r a d u a t­ ing. I sincerely hope, ladies and gentlemen, th a t you will en­ jo y these exercises: and, on behalf of the graduating class, I welcome and salute you. G e o r g e G. G o l d b e r g , J r .

tw enty-m ne


Class H is tor ip Ladies an d G entlem en:— H. G. Wells was said once to have remarked, u p o n the com pletion o f his “ O utline of H is to r y ” , th a t he ha d based the b o o k u p o n the theory t h a t histo ry consisted m ain ly o f a series of social and economic revolutions. If we assume his hypothesis to be a correct one, he could n o t have to ld the complete story of m a n k in d , because he ha d neglected to include one of the greatest social u p ­ heavals in history, the cause of which sits collectively before y o u at this m o ­ m en t in the shape of the Class of 1933. Eleven years ago, before the Great U p heaval h a d begun, there stood on the south side of 8 9 th Street near Central P a r k W est a small b r o w n intellectual looking building. T h i s building, together w i t h its inmates, was k n o w n as F ra n k lin School, an institution which had been originally founded for the edi­ fication of norm al boys w i t h o u t pernicious or destructive tendencies, an d w hich up to September 2 5 th , 1922, h a d succeeded a dm irably in accomplishing its purpose. O n t h a t fatal day, however, the school’s glorious rep u ta tio n of h a lf a century was destined to be shattered, for in a llow ing the “ M alevolent Seven” w i t h in its portals, F ra n k lin adm itted creatures w h o certainly were n o t norm al an d w h o were n o t only to b u lly the whole school in to submission, b u t w h o were to dismantle a goodly p o rtio n of the building. H a d one left oneself open to deception, one w o u ld have decided t h a t the “ M alevolent Seven” h a d the innocent o u tw a rd appearance of six harmless little boys an d B u d d y W hite. One w o u ld have predicted— quite excusably too— t h a t the H isto ry of the Class of 1933 w o u ld parallel t h a t of previous g raduating classes an d t h a t we w o u ld fo llow precedents established by the first classes of the school. I t w as taken for granted t h a t this class w o u ld allow itself to be submerged in the tradition a n d routine w hich ha d overw helm ed its predecessors. T h i s was n o t so. F o r after their very first day in F r a n k li n ’s cloistered halls, the “ Seven” h a d proceed­ ed to abolish n o t on ly one a nother b u t also the oldest traditions of the school. Even the redoubtable D r. Koenig was awed by their brazen guts. The “ Seven” grew in person and in n u m b e r from year to year; in fact, they were practically doubled by the addition of Sherm an Wiesen an d L e ona rd T u t t m a n to their ranks. T h e y m ultiplied so rapidly and they became so form idable t h a t by Intermediate I they ha d taken over the m anagem ent of the school. A year later they were giving the teachers demerits. It is n o t to be hoped, however, t h a t the “ Seven” w o u ld confine their malicious activities to the interior of the school building. In no time at all they ha d embarked upon the scientific dem olishm ent of 8 9 t h street, and in d o ­ ing so they precipitated the great Social U pheaval o f w hic h I have already spoken. Beginning by inflicting mere physical violence, they ha d soon estab­ lished a reign of terror th ro u g h o u t the su rro u n d in g region. T h e y struck fear into the heart of every h u m a n being in the neighborhood. N o phrase since the “ bogey m a n ” has proved more effective in Irightening children t h a n “ T h e M alevolent Seven are R iding T o n i g h t . ” If you dare venture w i th in heaving distance of the School ju st before lunch period or before 3 : 0 0 p. m., you will


see every man. w o m a n , and child, for miles around ru n n in g for cover. Y ou will get a mild idea of the gravity of the situation when you see h o w this con­ tinual emigration has depopulated the habitable area around the School, and only w h e n you view the vast tract of devastated waste land will you realize h o w t h o ro u g h ly the "Seven" have done their work, A federal commission re­ cently sent to investigate this state of affairs was driven a w ay by a volley of chalk from the w indow s. Since th a t incident, no one has dared to approach the building and the ne ighborhood is n o w absolutely devoid of m an and beast. In spite of their in h u m a n tendencies, the "M alevolent Seven” and their co­ h orts were in the h a b it of approaching normalcy about once a year, and during this period they w o u ld stoop to doing w h a t the more commonplace classes did. T h e y published several newspapers, a m ong them " R a d io ” , " T h e Soft Soaper” , ‘ T h e I n k B lo tc h ” , and ‘‘T h e Daily D i r t , ” T h e last of these was the only periodical w hich had the honesty to adm it t h a t it expected to come out at very irregular intervals, depending upon w hen the staff of editors, otherwise k n o w n as D a n Buchsbaum, could b o rro w som ebody’s m im eograph and steal some of M r. K a h l s tr o m ’s paper. I regret to say t h a t in interclass competition we were consistently unsuc­ cessful. In Intermediate III and I V we lost the penm anship plaque, and we have the distinction of being the only class since about 1895 to lose three out of fo u r interclass debates. W i t h regard to our scholastic achievements and ‘V arsity athletics, h o w ­ ever, we have made a m uch more successful showing. W e have the m ajo rity of the 'V arsity men on nearly every athletic team: in this year of extreme finan­ cial difficulty, we have succeeded in continuing the publication of the ‘‘Red a n d B lue.” a n d it was the support of this class combined w ith the excellent w o r k o f the managerial staff which p u t the magazine over. In our College B oa rd exam inations we have acquired some really fine grades: and our teachers, in spite of their continued assertions to the contrary, th in k we can be counted u p o n to repeat this year. T h u s ends officially the H istory of the Class of 1933. Hereafter each m em ber m u st w rite his o w n individual history. W e can only hope th a t the p a r t w ill prove greater th a n the whole, and t h a t each of us will be a greater disturbance to M a n k in d t h a n all of us have been to Franklin.

th irty-one


Class Prophecy F o r m a n y years I sat in m y classroom and w ondered w h a t success each of m y classmates w o u ld achieve. T h e n came the great day w hen I was appointed to give a short account of the future of each one of those august members of the class of ’33. O n t h a t day I knew t h a t either some seer w o u ld have to foretell something for me or else I w o u ld have to make up an oration t h a t w o u l d pass for a prophecy. T o compromise between these t w o alternatives, I climbed in to m y tru sty s u b m a rine -a uto-g yro and projected myself a b o u t 60 years into the future or until such a time w h e n all m y classmates could meet me in Heaven. U p o n m y arriving at the gates I was greeted by J u p i t o r and J u n o , w h o , by the way, ha d n o t yet been re-juvenated. I was rather surprised to see m ost of m y form er lazy mates stretched o u t a m ong the gods on the Elysian fields, w ith Psyche lolling in their midst. N a tu ra lly m y curiosity was aroused; so I prevailed upon J u p ite r to tell me w h a t fortunes he ha d devised for each of them. “ Over there,” he told me, ‘‘you see m y three headed guardian Cerberus. F o r eleven years W hite, Hefter, T u t t m a n , and Wiesen stood on F r a n k l i n ’s d o o r ­ step and watched boys, girls, mothers, fathers, automobiles, an d horses come and go. T h e n they each got jobs w atching ex-presidents dedicate dams: this occupation was n aturally incidental to their hig h ly profitable commercial e n te r ­ prises. Y o u k n o w of course t h a t these four were the first ones to r u n a profit­ able b a nk honestly, in N ew Y o rk . A fter death I reunited this miraculous q u a r ­ tette and made each of them a p a rt of m y three-headed dog. S herm an Wiesen is the body, all of it. R ather a gay dog! d o n ’t you think. Jerome Keit retired from business after w ritin g the biggest original tunc h it of the age. He spent fifteen years collaborating w ith himself on the w ords and music and finally christened his brain-child, “ I Cover the W a te r F r o n t ” watching ‘‘T h e Girl of M y D ream s,” while ‘‘She’s C o m in g r o u n d the M o u n ­ ta in ,” alth o u g h ‘‘I ’ve T i m e on m y H a n d s ” I keep ‘‘C ry in g A g a i n ” because “ I ’ve T o l d every little S ta r” t h a t m y ‘‘Sweet A deline” is the ‘‘Sweetheart of six other G u y s .” A a ro n Buchsbaum and D a vid L a n g joined together for their c o m m o n use­ fulness. A a ro n having a passion for experim entation used D a v id to recruit subjects for him. A fter t w o rather hectic years, these unique gentlemen retired for a period of tw e n ty years. After they were again set free, D a vid supported them b o th by posing for everything from ‘‘Palm olive S oap” to ‘‘M o s k o w i t z ’ fish for the Lenten festivals.” A aron limited his natural impulses for dissect­ ing, to these posters, and was D a vid ‘cut u p .’ Herbert Silverman after having received the degrees of A.B.. L L .D ., B.L ., M.S., and the I. O. O. F., the last meaning the Independent O rde r of O d d Fel­ lows, invented an alarm clock for the purpose of getting knowledge seeking Franklinites to school before the English period expired. He then travelled to C hina where he met W yllis Bandler w h o had been teaching chcmistry to Confucionists and Zoroastrians ever since he had graduated from H arvard. U p o n leaving he had been offered the chair of m odern literature in the college. He refused the jo b b u t took the chair w ith him to C hina. These t w o b u d d in g geniuses collaborated on a vest pocket edition of all the ancient Chinese customs.


T h e y then returned to America and solved every C h i n a to w n m urder mystery for a period of tw e nty years. "Their m o tto was "custom made M urder S olu­ tions: if you are not satisfied where you now deal try our models for a day, and then leave them if you can." H o w a rd Ringel continued th ro u g h life to exercise one of the better a t ­ tributes which he acquired at F'ranklin, namely that of resting at any and all times. He got his picture in every one of the better newsreels as a living e x ­ ample of the famous advertising slogan: " Y o u will sleep better on T i m m o n s . ” He also proved th a t a more or less normal person revolved one and one-half times for every h o u r of sleep. T h i s gave him approxim ately 5 0 0 ,0 0 0 more revolutions th a n any one else. D avid S chw arz spelled only tw o words w rong in the course of a rather long and varied career as the second best k n o w n m anufacturer in N ew York. U p o n w ritin g for admission to Heaven he spelled b o th C ha ron and Styx w rong and for th a t reason C haron, m y boatm an, refused to carry him across the river Sty x and condemned him forever to play soccer w ith dead members of the p r o ­ fessional C h ild School. Daniel K. Buchsbaum made a great success of supplying meat and vege­ tables to his consolidated T i o r a t i C a m p C o rporation at the 1928 rates of e x ­ change, namely, t w o chickens for every pot. George Goldberg, w h o had spent m any years at F ra n k lin practicing to be the m ost efficient expert worrier in the world, soon fo und t h a t neither the Red and Blue n or Franklinite had given him enough practice. T herefore after sev­ eral private conferences w ith himself he worried out a solution to the greatest of golfing problems, namely, h o w to lower one’s score. T h e most efficient w ay he discovered was to use one’s feet and not to keep one’s eye on the ball. George’s best score was 148 strokes and 65 lusty boots. Spooning under the tree over there w ith D iana sits Maurice Weiss. It was no time at all before he h a d taken Em ily P o s t ’s place in the w orld of etiquette. Besides this supreme achievement Maurice edited an "advice to the lo velorn” column, giving first h a n d in form a tion on any and all problems. H a r ry K ahn, the honey-voiced persuader of F ra n k lin School, found his first jo b selling tickets to a ‘‘Mysteries of the Orient explained” side show at C oney Island. He soon became a representative in W a sh in g to n where he w o n all his debates by w aiting until his opponents h a d stopped talking and then s h outing vociferously: “H a, so you d o n ’t read W alter L i p p m a n .” (By the w ay, an orchid to the fellow w h o told H a r ry t h a t W alter ha d never heard of F r a n k lin .) Sanford G r a n o w itz soon f o u n d th a t U n i o n Square could not h o ld b o th the C o m m u n ists and himself, so he sat d o w n to invent a new serum (the orum to you) to prove th a t diam o n d rays are generated from Kimberly and not from the stratosphere as Professor Piccard had supposed. J u s t between one pin pickerupper a n d all you paper box putter-awayers, S anford was quite a droll fellow. M a r t in Shapiro, F r a n k l i n ’s delegate to the Geneva peace conference, soon f o u n d t h a t diplom acy did not pay. He then turned his th o u g h ts to more lucrative fields and got his picture on all billboards as the shining example of w h a t " M y r o w i t z ’s soap to freshen the skin” actually could accomplish.


R a lp h K onheim found, to his delight, t h a t he could correlate business and pleasure under one heading. He contracted w i t h the city of N e w Y o r k to fill in the dents which he made on the mall while skating, w i t h n o n-denta ble concrete. A t first this seemed a good idea, b u t after a pproxim ate ly one m o n t h in this business he f o u n d t h a t he could not avoid falling d o w n on his o w n jo b : so he gave up the w hole idea. R obert Buschhoff achieved success by amassing an enorm ous pile of furs for his fa th e r’s hide business at no cost whatsoever. He received these pelts from the Indians by offering them a chance on a new Em erson radio in return for a silver fox. Jack Samuels was N e w Y o r k ’s foremost theatre goer and could tell you the love life t h a t every chorus girl in every show on B r o a d w a y at a m o m e n t ’s notice. F o r this reason he was k n o w n as the T e x a n W a lt e r W inchell, N o. 505. Jack ran for vice-president in 1957. His slogan was: “ D r i n k m y mineral oils, they will keep you healthy and w e a lthy a n d w ea lth y an d h e a lth y and healthy and w ealthy until Kate S m ith pushes the m o o n over the m o u n ta in . A r t h u r D anziger made so m a n y trips to E urope t h a t he t h o u g h t himself equal of any captain on the Atlantic. One sto rm y n ig h t he to o k over c o m ­ m a n d of the R e x at the request of its captain, w h o intended to w in the b o a t ’s bridge tro p h y at any cost. T h r e e m o n th s later the R e x was sighted off the coast of N o r w a y ; it ha d made the slowest crossing of the A tlantic since C olum bus, three m o n th s and 45 seconds. R obert Ross after m a n y vain attem pts at success, f o u n d t h a t a tonsorial career was n o t for h im ; he therefore retired, his hair still uncombed. R o b e rt spent his spare time practicing to be the fastest radio announcer under the ether. His speed record was 2 8 0 w ords per minute, established on A pril 3rd in the year 23 after Ford. As I retired for m y Stygian cave forlorn w ith a bottle of B a p ’s Plue Bibbon R a lt Meer under m y arms, m y last view of m y form er comrades was one which certainly made me believe t h a t everything t h a t J u p ite r h a d told me was true. T h e y were all spread o u t in alphabetical order, each of them , in his turn, ardently w ooing the h a nd of Psyche, while over in one corner stood Cerberus, longingly seeking to jo in the crowd, b u t unable to even move its heavy body. G e r a l d L. O e s t r e ic h e r .


Valedictory A lth o u g h we, the class of 193'i, should here say goodbye, we feel th a t we do not in tru th say goodbye, for w e ’re not leaving the influences which have formed us; they linger w ith us, remain deep w ithin us fo r­ ever: nor do we dissolve from ourselves, for we have had a p ro fo u n d effect upon one another, and th a t effect, if not its cause, must and should stay w ith us always. I must, then, say farewell rather than goodbye, farewell to the y o u th from which we are n o w departing to become men; farewell to o u r teachers, and until we again come to them for their advice or their company, may the m emory of the counsel and comradeship which they have already given to us, survive in us. Farewell to the school itself; it too we shall meet again, for as we have often said in m om ents of that tem porary fury which every e n vironm ent of our society m ust occasionally produce in us, the place is practically indestructible. Farewell to some of t h a t playfulness in which we have indulged, for we n o w accept w ith time, slowly, some of us, b u t inevitably, the responsibility imposed by our society upon its members; b u t m ay th a t playfulness not die out, m ay it continue in the same spirit in w hich we accepted it. Farewell, then, to our schooldays, w ith all their comedies and tragedies, their joys, their sor­ rows, their carefreeness, their companionship. " F o r s a n et haec o l i m m e m i n i s s e i u v a b i t : A n d p e rh a p s y o u w i l l s o m e d a y rejoice to r e m e m b e r these t h i n g s . ”

As we look back on the events which have occurred at Franklin, events which seemed great tragedies or great conquests, b u t which n o w are ethereal remembrances and dreams, we realize th a t a definite stage in our life has been passed. T h e life itself can never again be ours, by experience or m em ory; only the factors which have built us leave their inobliterable stam p u p o n us. T h e teachers and their friendship, rather th a n their classes, the m ethod of thou g h t, rather th a n the subjects, the atmosphere, rather t h a n the events, these are the things w hich we continue to cherish. W e are n o w departing from our school, a school named for B e n ja ­ m in Fra n k lin . As he excelled in various fields, politics, science, invention, economics, so, I hope, will each of us excel in his field, a broader more w o rld ly area th a n those we have experienced at school, b u t the same thing on a greater scale. As F ra n k lin once wandered in to the strange w orld of Philadelphia w ith a loaf of bread under each arm, so m ust we n o w grope more or less b lin d ly in to the u n k n o w n cosmos ahead, under our left arm knowledge, under our right arm friendship. O u r school, then, speeds each of us on w a rd , like the Spartan m other of old bidding her son return either w ith his shield or on it. A n d in con­ verse we say to F ra n k lin ; farewell, farewell b u t not goodbye. S. W y l l i s B a n d l e r , J r .


F r a n k l i n it e


Class o f 1934 Famous Characters If e v e r y b o d y in Senio r B were to be s o m e o n e else for one da y , here is a list o f the people th ey w o u l d be: A r t h u r A l s b e r g — K in g K o n g . B en ja m in

ARNSTEIN— C harle s B u t t e r s w o r t h .

S t u a r t BALLIN— T h e K a t z e n j a m m e r Kids

(both of th e m ).

R i c h a r d B a n d l e r — N . T . G. B u r t o n BOOKSTAVER— J a m es J. W a lker. L e w i s C o h n — J im L o n d o s . R o b e r t E n g l a n d e r — A lbert Ein stein. M i l t o n G r o e t z i n g e r — H arry L a n g d o n . H e r b e r t G o l d s c h m i d t — M ae W est. R o b e r t J a c o b s o n — R ip V a n W in k l e . H e n r y LEHRBURGER— M o r t o n D o w n e y . B e n j a m i n L e v ENE— R eed Harris. R o b e r t LISSAUER— George G e r s h w in . H a r v e y O r k i n — J esse C r a w f o r d

( H e p l a y s the O r k i n ) .

W a l t e r S c h l o s s — E ly C u lb e r tso n . L o u i s S t e r n — B aseball Joe. A.LAN T i GNER— T he Schuberts ( b o t h o f them , a l s o ) . L e o p o l d T u c h m a n — J ack Pearl. H e n r y WESTHEIMER— O l i n D o w n e s . E d w i n W e i s l — T he T i m i d So ul. E d w a r d W e i s s — T he S h a d o w .


'I


F r a n k lin it e


Letters that W ere NeVer Sent M a y 19, 1965. Dear M r. Hall, I am enclosing a check for $ 3 .5 0 for the seven w i n d o w s which I broke in Senior A. I hope you w eren’t too h a rd on p oor George, he really m eant well. I hope t h a t this recompense does n o t reach you at too late a date as I alw ays like to be p ro m p t. Respectively, H e r b e r t B. Sil v e r m a n .

J u l y 2, 1936. M r. D a v id P. Berenberg, W e th a n k you for y our generous c o n trib u tio n to the So­ ciety for the A dvancem ent of Hitlerism in the U n i t e d States. S a n f o r d M. G r a n o w i t z , T reasurer.

J u l y 28, 1933. M r. D o n a ld Macken, W e are enclosing a generous contract for the price you asked. W e hope you will reconsider and join o u r fam ous firm. Y o u are w asting your time in t h a t school an d we feel t h a t your true artistry will come to the spotlight once you start w o rk in g for us. ° Sincerely yours, D iego R i v e r a .

P resident — U. S. Sign and Poster Co.

M r. Eli Allison, Enclosed find check for $ 1 0 ,0 0 0 from Inte rn atio n al S o ­ ciety for A dvancem ent of Science for yo u r finding of the a bso­ lute zero. W e k n o w th a t your experience at F ra n k lin School has made you adept at finding this mark. Y o u rs truly, H arry K a h n ,

P resident, L .L .B ., A.B., B.S., P h .D ., D .F .


H i^h Spots o f 1932'^1933 Season 1 lie Birch w eather--------

W a th c n

Soccer

game

played

in

freezing

T h e famous second issue of the Red and Blue in which was w ritte n a certain editorial. T h e thrill F ra n k lin basketball rooters got when an a lu m ­ nus of 1932 led a spirited cheer between the halves of the L i n ­ coln game. T h e mid -season change in teachers whereupon marks dropped and knowledge rose. T h e loss of inferiority complex after w in n in g three bas­ ketball games in a week. T h e closed class meetings in Senior A when the Dance C om m ittee was chosen and an evening graduation was decided upon. T h e first day on which the school was treated to a view of Dr. Koenig. T h e second day on which the school was treated to a view of Dr. Koenig. T h e final meeting of the D ebating C lu b at M r. H all's house where a prize was awarded to a certain member. T h e meeting of the Science C lub at the school after dark. T h e teachers’ meeting at which fifteen class officers were present. T h e interesting J u n io r Debate, and the surprising ability uncovered in J u n i o r II. T h e expression on M r. M a cken’s face during the basket­ ball game w i t h Fieldston. T h e return and a ddition to the basketball team of a cer­ tain Senior whose presence on the court aided no little. T h e discovery th a t the P. A. A. is only $ 1 0 6 short instead of $ 1 0 7 . T h e p u blishing of four issues of the Red and Blue despite conditions. T h e p u blishing of the year-book despite lack of support a n d prophecies to the opposite.


Design for Leaving (Before English class any M o n d a y m o r n i n g ) . Keit— Here it is h a lf past eight, and w e ’re the only ones here. Oestreicher— A w , nuts. (E nter A a ro n Buchsbaum w ith smile on his f a c e ) . Keit— ^Who’s that? Oestreicher— It m ig h t be Doc. Hello, Doc. Doc— ^Ugh. (like an E s q u i m o ) . (E n te r D an, Schwarz, Shapiro, Wiesen, a n d R o s s ) . Ross— Hello, boys. (N o an sw e r). D a n — Kachoooooo. Wiesen— Gesundheit. Shapiro— ^Hitlerite. (E n te r K a h n w ith six College B oard books under arm. He sits d o w n and prepares to s t u d y ) . K a h n — Keep quiet, youse guys, I w a n t to study. Oestreicher— ^Let’s see your operation. K a h n — Ich w urde geworden haben s e in -r-(m u m b le s o n) (E n te r Bandler, Weiss, G r a n o w itz , BuschhofF, K onheim and R i n g e l ) . K onheim — W h o ’s done their Spanish? Weiss— W h o ’s done their geometry? Ringel— W h o ’s done their typew riting? G r a n o w itz — W h o ’s got m oney for the Eranklinite? Bandler— W h o gyped m y Latin, German, Physics, E n g ­ lish, and Solid? (E nter D a n z i g e r ) . Voices— Y o u owe me— 2 .5 0 — 1.75— 2 .2 5 — .7 5 — etc. K a h n — ^Artie, h o w a bout paying up t h a t 3 cents I lent to you on M arch 13, 1931? D anziger— Here’s a penny on account, I have no more. ( ( E n t e r , .White, Hefter, T u t t m a n ) . W h ite — Ha-cha-cha. W h a t a dame! Hefter— W h a t a party. T u t t m a n — W h a t a night! A ll— W h a t happened? W hite, Hefter, and T u t t m a n — Oh, youse guys w o u l d n 't appreciate. ( T o W iesen). H o w far did you get last night? Wiesen— A h, cut it out. I was hom e studying. L ow er pane in right w i n d o w whistles th ro u g h teeth; — Oh, yeah.


(E n te r Mr. Hall w ith G o ld b e rg ). Mr. H all— positively the 15th. Goldberg— T here’s no material, money, cuts, and Silver­ m an— Handler— T h e 20th. G r a n o w i tz — ^{authoritatively) I ' h e F ranklinite— b lu b — Oestreicher— W h a t Franklinite? (Bell rings. L a n g rushes in loaded d o w n w ith track spikes, baseball pants, basketball, fishing rod.) L a ng; Lm all w o rn out. Gee, w h a t a party! Mr. H all— N o w in Bobbie Burns' T h e C o t t e r ’s S a tu r d a y B a t h — (Samuels opens the door, looks around, suddenly real­ izes th a t he is in school, walks out.) ^

*

(D e n o tin g the lapse of 35 minutes. T h e class is seated;. Mr. H all— Let me read t h a t— (E n te r Silverman, eyebrows raised.) Mr. Hall, pulling a tu rn ip watch from between T i m e and tne lesson book: Y o u are, as it were, actually 3 5 .8 6 7 5 4 8 9 m inutes late. Hereafter, this afternoon, today, you will re­ m ain in this institution from the time you enter until you leave. Silverman (belligerently) T h e clock dow nstairs is wrong. M y m o th e r ’p h o n e d me, I was getting a pad from M r. Kahls tro m ,-------( T h e M a p of Europe on the wall jitters and falls as the curtain.)


Pom es W h at D o n t R im e B sta n d s f o r B a n d l e r W h o w i t h S i l v e r m a n fights ; H e goes ro lle r s k a t i n g S unday, M o n d a y , T uesday, W ednesday, T h u r s d a y , F r i d a y ev en ings. B sta n d s f o r B u c h s b a u m ( D o c ’s t u r n y o u k n o w . ) O n all o u r c o m m i tt e e s H e ’s th e w h o l e K a b o o d le . B st a n d s f o r B u c h s b a u m D . W i t h girls he does b lu sh . Because o f the F. A. A . dues H e is q u i te affluent. B s t a n d s f o r B u sc h h o f f O n d r a w i n g h e dotes. D a i l y t o sc h o ol M u c h m o n e y he carries in his left h i p p o c k et. D sta n d s f o r D a n z i g e r T h e a th letic re p o r te r . He a lw a y s owes M o r e t h a n t w e n ty - f i v e cents. G sta n d s f o r G o l d b e r g O u r b r i g h t s h i n i n g ligh t. O n , 0 4 cocktails H e can get v e ry in ebriate d . G sta n d s f o r G r a n o w i t z H e can act like a m ule . O v e r his c h in H o w the w o r d s d o ov e rflo w . H st a n d s f o r H e f t e r W i t h p e p h e ’s agog. He w alks a ro u n d In a b ig m is t. K st a n d s f o r K a h n T h e a r g u i n g type. S o m e t h i n k s h e ’s r o t t e n B u t w e t h i n k h e ’s m a t u r e . K s t a n d s f o r K e it W i t h t h u n d e r o u s din. H e l o o k s o u t the w i n d o w A n d M i n n i e l o o k s nice.

O s t a n d s f o r O e stre ic her H e t h i n k s h e 's q u i t e slick. O u t o f d a n c i n g w i t h girls H e gets q u i te a b l o w f r o m th e f o o t . R st a n d s f o r R i n g e l O u i t e carefree is he. W h e n he s h o u l d be se rious He laughs h a - h a - h a — . R sta n d s f o r R o ss O b o y w h a t a man. H e d a ily is asked “ O ld o r new arrangem ent c o lle g e ? ”

f o r e n tr a n c e

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S stands f o r Sam uels H is e x p r e s sio n l o o k s h u r t . O f all p r i v a t e business H e k n o w s all th e s c h m u t z . S sta n d s f o r S c h w a r z O f ( v o ) l u m i n o u s sc h n o z z le . S p e l li n g t o h i m Is all o n e h u g e p r o b l e m . S st a n d s f o r S i l v e r m a n O n L a t i n h e ’s n u ts. F r o m all o f his classes H e takes m a n y incisions. S stands f o r S h ap iro E v e r th e w ag. H o w he does l a u g h A t his o w n c hoke. T sta n d s f o r T u t t m a n ' King T u t ” o r ” T u t t y . ” H is h u m o r a t tim es Becom es v e ry n e a r th e b o r d e r li n e . o v e r s o m e t im e .)

Come

W s t a n d s f o r W eiss H e ’s a b a r r a c u d a T o m o r r o w w e 'l l find H i s a b se n t m ale re la t io n o f the scco n d degree.

K sta n d s f o r K o n h e i m A n d K o n h e i m f o r Kay, H e k n o w s his H i s t o r y A n d French kings' hotcha.

W stan d s fo r W h ite, Pe p , w o m e n , v ig o r. H e likes his girls W ith a hotcha convolution.

L sta n d s f o r L a n g He came n o n e t o o so on . E a c h n i g h t o f the week W i t h girls he does coffee-pot.

W sta n d s f o r W ie sc n A n d R e d a n d B lu e ads. B u t all he can get A r c f r i e n d s o f his m ale p a r e n t .


A. Meeting o f the Franklinite Sta ff (Seated on desks in the bookkeeping room are Danziger, Silverman. Goldberg, and, O estreicher). D anziger— I’ll stay just five minutes more for your rotten old meeting. ( P u ts on hat and coat.) W here are the others.’’ A n d w h o w ants a meeting a n y w a y i* Goldberg— Y o u ’ll stay until the meeting is over. We have to decide something. Oestreicher— Oh, nuts. Silverman— Here they come. (E n te r G r a n o w itz , Bandler, Ross, Wiesen, T u t t m a n , Buschhoff.) G r a n o w i tz — Meeting come to order. Buschhoff— W h o made you chairman? Oestreicher— W h e re ’s Samuels? All— W h o cares? G r a n o w i tz — Sh u t up. L e t ’s get d o w n to business. Buschhoff— W h o w a nts to flip nickels? A ll— Piker. Goldberg— S hut up. T h e business board called this meet­ ing. so listen to them, G r a n o w i tz — W e only have eighty dollars in advertising. W e need t w o h u n d re d more, so— Buschhoff— ^Well, d o n ’t look at me. I ’m not the Business Manager. Wiesen— O h, shut up. Y o u have no spirit. G r a n o w i tz — Everyone should pledge himself to a page. D anziger— One m inute more and I leave. Goldberg— Oh, for crying out loud, leave. D anziger— J u s t for th a t I ’ll stay. Bandler— Gee, tanks. G r a n o w i tz — A n d Senior B m ust give an ad or w e’ll not p r in t their picture. T u t t m a n — Right. Buschhoff— A w , they w o n ’t give a darn. ( A t this m o m e n t Samuels enters.) A ll— Hooray. Goldberg— Jack, can you get us an ad? Samuels— Well, I can try. Ross— ^Let’s take a vote. G r a n o w i tz — All those in favor of the m otion say aye. D anziger— ^What m otion? G r a n o w i tz — O. K. M o ti o n passed. A ll— W h a t ’s passed?


G r a n o w i tz — N e x t come commissions to guys w h o bring in ads. Buschhoff— ^( w a k in g u p ) — H ooray. Commissions. Oestreicher— N o t for the staff, dope, for outsiders. G r a n o w itz — ^AIl in favor of 5% commission raise hands. T u t t m a n — H o w a bout 10 % ? Wiesen— H o w a bout the Staff? W e o u g h t to get some­ thing. Buschhoff— W h e re ’s yo u r spirit, Wiesen? I w o u l d n ’t take money. A ll— ^No. N o t if yo u r ha nds were tied behind y o u r back. Danziger— I ’m getting o u t of here. Bandler— W h a t? H a v e n ’t you gone yet? G r a n o w i tz — ^O. K. M o ti o n carried. M eeting adjourned. A ll— W h a t m otio n ? W h a t meeting? Goldberg— W ait. H o w a b o u t the w r itin g end. You fellows have to write up y o u r assignments. Danziger— Have you done yours, Sharlie? Goldberg— Say, I t h o u g h t you were leaving. (Insulted D anziger exits.) G r a n o w i tz — H o w a b o u t a nother dance? W e figured out th a t we could make at least one h u n d re d dollars. Goldberg— T h a t ’s right. G r a n o w itz — I could get an orchestra for . Say, where is everybody? Goldberg— Here I am. C u r ta in


ACTIVITIES


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rocty-seven


The Red and. Blue Despite the depression, of which it may be assumed that we all have heard, and despite the board of editors, four whole, long, fat, high, juicy, meaty issues of the R E D A N D B L U E emerged in fairly good condition from T h e J o h n S. Correll Co.. Inc. T h e abundance of material, and the subtle methods by w hich th a t abundance was made to seem a superfluity, were the salient characteristics of the magazine. T h e benefits of membership in the C olum bia Scholastic Press Association were evident by the beaming faces and joyful miens of the delegates w h o evaded one and one half days of w o r k in the F r a n k lin mines. T h i s expense as well as (if not better t h a n ) the whole, total entirety of o ur quarterly, rested on the shoulders and golden hearts of the friends of the parents of the advertising department. T h e R e d a n d B l u e has

been organized to promote creative effort, and th a t the A r t C lu b does so is indubitable. T h e editors in facto created, the editors in n o m i n e and the m ortal students laughed. T h o s e w h o in our opinion ( you can see from the fro n t of this volume th a t we are they, m ostly) deserve credit are the members of the board of editors: George G. Goldberg, J r .; S. W yllis Bandler, J r .; H a rry Kahn. J r . ; Robert R. Ross, B enjam in Levene, B enjam in A rnstein, H arvey O rkin, A r t h u r W . Danziger, J r .; and a business staff composed of Sanford G r a n o w itz , Sherman Wiesen.

fo rty-nine


The Senior Promenade W h a t was the Savoy P laza's pleased astonishment one m orn in g to receive a most business-like deputation from the il­ lustrious institute of higher education of which this is the year­ book! A fter several m om ents of hefty debate the terms were arranged according to the iron firmness of Messrs. Keit, White, Weiss, and A. Buchsbaum. O w in g to the overw helm ing kindness of M r. and Mrs. Jerom e Keit, for either of w h o m any member of our class w^ould in gratitude lay d o w n his life, we had for our amuse­ m ent Jack Berger’s stupendous and hotcha orchestra. Belle Baker. A r t h u r T racey (the Street Singer to y o u ) , Jackie Ostei m an. T h e D o n Hall T r io , Ben Alley, Gracie and Charlie H e r­ bert, seven-year-old Eugene M artin, accompanied at the piano by A bner Silvers and Leo D ia m o n d . T h e dance was admitted, as usual, to be the best ever given. B u t this year, as you can gather from the imposing array of names above, the m ost sumptuous, luxurious, and magnificent of prom s was given. Because of the success of our first dance upon w hich we cleared alm ost fifty dollars, the Senior class held a Supper P r o m on the roof of M r. Pierre’s beautiful and spacious hotel.


F r a n k lin it e


The Science Cluh T h e F ra n k lin Scicncc C lu b of 1 9 ”^2-3 held its first meet­ ing at the hom e of Mr. Oestreicher and foundations were i m ­ mediately laid for a series of verbal battles on the membership lim itation question. 1 he C lub was originally to consist of nine Senior A members in c onform ity w ith M r. A llis o n ’s wishes and in accorcfance w ith the constitutions of previous years: hence it was inevitable th a t M r. D. Buchsbaum w h o is an in ­ veterate enemy of all un anim ous agreements should proceed to toss the first bomb-shell by unheardofly advocating the eligi­ bility of Senior B ’s. T h i s m o tio n having been tenderly de­ molished, a more plausible one was b r o u g h t forth to the effect th a t m em bership be increased to eleven instead of nine, since several desirable members of Senior A had n o t yet been a d ­ mitted. T h i s m otion, however, was also defeated because it was felt th a t if it were passed the C lub w o u ld be under obliga­ tion to extend its quota every time a new applicant appeared. Let it n o t be th o u g h t, however, th a t any element of dis­ sension or frivolity was prevalent at meetings. O n the con­ trary, in spite of the fact th a t we heartily enjoyed our heated discussions, they were distinctly subordinated to the current scientific topic to be discussed. A m o n g the subjects w hich the C lub covered d uring the year were astronom y, radio and tele­ vision, static and current electricity, bacteriology, chemistry and others. M r. Allison also introduced a discussion on psychic science w hich was not, he admitted, a physical science b u t never­ theless one w hich was w o r t h y of th o ro u g h investigation. In displaying his remarkable ability to clarify for us the m ost difficult of subjects, M r. Allison u n w i t ti n g ly made us aware of o ur good fortune in ha ving him as our advisor an d leader. He did more th a n teach us to understand the fundam ental principles of Science. He instilled each of us w ith a sincere and conscientious interest and w ith the desire to k n o w more about a nd to go deeper into Science, w hich is the ultimate goal of the Club.


F r a n k lin ite


Chess T h i s year our Chess team had a most u n fo rtu n a te season. T h e boys w h o were on the team failed to produce a single vic­ tory. However, there was little o p p o r tu n ity for practice and less for matches: and on these reasons we claim a foul. O nly six boys tried for the team and in only one match did we have ou r best representatives in action. 1 hose w h o were on the team are M r. Levene, the captain, manager, best player, etc., Mr. Goldberg, M r. Schloss, M r. Ross, and Billy Katzenstein, the boy w o n d e r of Intermediate III. W e played matches w ith M cBurney, B r ooklyn Prep, and T r i n i t y w i t h disastrous results. F ro m all over M a n h a t t a n challenges flew from schools w h o hoped to add a n o th e r victory to their credit. W e were taken ini’ N o! a th o u sa n d times no! R a the r th a n have F r a n k l i n ’s banner trail in the dirt again, we sacrificed ourselves to save F r a n k l i n ’s name. W e upped and disbanded. Ha-cha-cha! Seriously though, we have one player w h o know s h o w to m aneuver his men so th a t he always wins, draws, or loses. M r. Levene is the m a n w h o has this undeniably fine characteris­ tic. He m anaged to w in the Private School C h a m p io n s h ip of N e w Y o r k and did equally as well in the N e w Y o r k Scholastic C h a m p io n s h ip T o u r n a m e n t . Nevertheless, his head has not swelled in the least, and he is still nice enough to a utograph chess-boards and men for his thousands of admirers.


F r a n k lin it e


Senior Interclass Dehate 1 he th ir ty - s ix th annual intcrclass debate took place at the school on the evening of April 21, 193^. T1 he gym nasium was filled almost to capacity, and the listeners were treated to an interesting debate on a timely subject, "Resolved: T h a t the nations of the w orld adopt a plan of complete disarmam ent excepting for such forces as arc needed for police protection.”

Senior B upheld the affirmative. Mr. Levene, w h o re­ futed. Mr. Goldschmidt, and M r. Jacobson were their speakers w i t h M r. T i g n e r as alternate. Senior A ’s team was composed of Messrs. Oestreicher, Ross, and Kahn, M r. D anziger being the alternate. T h e judges for the debate were Messrs. H e r ­ bert E rd m a n , H a ro ld Loewenheim, and Stanley W ronker, p ro m in e n t alu m n i of the school. Mr. Berenberg delivered the introduc tory address, and then M r. Levene opened the debate for the affirmative. He reviewed the history of disarmam ent and showed th a t the w orld needs disarm am ent to cure w o rld ills. M r. Oestreicher, the first speaker of the negative, hu m o ro u s ly refuted the form e r’s points, and then showed th a t w ar could only be avoided by the elim­ ination of its causes rather th a n its means. M r. Jacobson, of the affirmative, pointed o u t th a t dis­ a rm a m e n t w o u ld eliminate the causes of w a r by ending fear and jealousy. T h e next speaker on the negative, M r. Ross, dw elt upon the flaws in a system of complete disarmament. T h e last direct speaker for the affirmative was M r. Goldschmidt, w h o gave a plan for complete disarmam ent and told of the huge sums of m oney wasted on the buildings of armaments. M r. K a h n , the last speaker for the negative, said that m an has alw ays fo u g h t th ro u g h o u t the ages and w o u ld con­ tinue to do so. T h e law of the survival of the fittest still holds, he said. T h e n in a brilliant ‘‘reductio ad a b s u rd u m ” he pictured life in a completely disarmed world. M r. Levene attem pted to s h o w in his lengthy rebuttal th a t the negative ha d avoided the question, b u t he failed to swing the vote of judges, w h o decided u n a nim ously for the negative team. T h e w hole affair was very capably handled by the D e ­ bate Com m ittee composed of Daniel Buchsbaum, ’33, David Schwarz, ’33, and B enjam in Arnstein, ’34. T h e proceeds of the debate w e n t to the F r a n k lin Athletic Association.

fifty-sev e ri


F r a n k lin it e


Franklin Debating Cluh A p p r o x im a te ly the thirtieth year of the reign of F’ra n k lin ’s worthiest activity ran out its preordained course at Mr. H a l l ’s house as per usual. T h i s time b o th Mr. Hall and Mr. Berenherg cooperated in solving the w o r l d ’s p r o b ­ lems. and either of them, (or both, if y o u ) , could most advantageously be a d ­ ded to Mr. Roosevelt’s kitchen-cabinet. Instead of paying the national debt w ith the profits accruing to them this year, Mr. Hall and Mr. Berenherg made a very w o r t h y addition to Franklin. A library of debating books was started; and, although, you could never get one when you wanted it, still it was a c om fo rting th o u g h t to k n o w they were there. Since the meetings intervening between the first one and the last one are merely anticlimaxes in comparison to these two, we shall only discuss those meetings held respectively at M r, G oldberg’s house and th a t at Mr, H a l l ’s, D u r i n g the course of the first meeting M r. Oestreicher was elected president of the club, M r, Ross, vice-president, and the office of Scribe (secretary to the u n ­ initiated) was designated as filled upon the election of M r, Goldschmidt. Mr, Hall then made a remark th a t for the first time in years the president had not h a d the first meeting of the club at his o w n house, and the debating club had actually begun. W e talked u p o n m a n y things including the five day week, disarm am ent, and the advisability of a dictatorship. W e solved all of the w o r l d ’s m a j o r problems and even attem pted to prove th a t L a tin was unneces­ sary in the high school. In the last meeting of the club the prizes were awarded, and M r. G o l d ­ berg received the ten dollar gold piece for being the m ost successful speaker of the year. He received the gold only, however, after Mr, Hall h a d explained his possession of th a t piece, and ha d proved to the club th a t he was in no sense a hoarder. M r. G o ld s m ith also received a similar, alth o u g h not so large, r e m u n ­ eration for his services as secretary. W e then retired from the living-room to the d in in g - ro o m where a su m p tu o u s repast was eaten beneath the w atchful eye of M r. Hall. U p to the last meeting M r, Goldberg and M r, K a h n led the club in the n u m b e r of points received, while M r, Ross of Senior A, and M r. Levene and M r. G oldsc hm idt of Senior B were next in order behind them. B o th leaders ha d amassed fourteen points, b u t in the end the club decided that, even if they could n o t arrive at any definite conclusions about the w o rld at large, M r. G o l d ­ berg w o u l d certainly n o t be deprived of thirty-five ice-cream sodas, and there­ fore he was declared the winner. Before we leave these pages we have a parting w o r d of advice for next year’s club. If you w a n t a treasure h u n t by all means have one, b u t ask M r. Berenherg to h o ld his meeting at the school. ( T h e reward of the former w ould certainly be easier to find t h a n M r. Berenberg’s h o m e ) .


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The Junior Dehate T h e annual debate between tlie Senior C and J u n io r II classes was held on the m orn in g of March 24, 1933. It was an extremely interesting debate from every viewpoint. The subject in itself was timely, being: “ Resolved, T h a t the five day week and the s ix-h our day should be adopted by A m e ri­ can I n d u s t r y .” T h e speakers on b o th sides spoke exceptionally well, b u t J u n i o r II was unbeatable. T h e younger boys used extremely clever arguments, and in his rebuttal, Stanley Geller refuted every argum ent b r o u g h t f o rw a rd by the negative. T h e affirmative, upheld by J u n io r II, was composed of Alfred Gilbert, Richard Shevell, and Stanley Geller, w ith M r. Ballin as alternate. D a vid Sperling, Richard Miller, and D avid K a p la n defended the negative. T h e affirmative was coached by M r. Heintze, w h o helped d ra w several charts which aided J u n i o r II no little; M r. W elling coached the Senior C team. T h e debate was enlivened by the h u m o r of Messrs. Geller a n d Shevell, “ w h o laid them in the aisles.” Even M r. Allison, one of the judges, was seen laughing (W itness— M r. Allison) ; an d the Senior A h ig h -b r o w s were forced to laugh w i t h the boys. T h e younger boys b r o u g h t up some new arguments on the subject w hich were surprising. A m o n g other things they show ed th a t a m an can best w o r k for a s ix-hour stretch. T h e charts were then b r o u g h t in, and their b rightly colored lines show ed h o w a m a n ’s energy varies d uring the day. W i t h such thoroughness did they cover their points, th a t the judges voted u n a n im o u s ly for the affirmative.


Franklin Glee Club I he Glee C lub is an insliliition in F ra nklin which is new this year. It is w ith in the realms of possibility th a t sitting more or less quiet during classes listening to the teachers, and then shrieking th ro u g h the hall in the five m inute period is not conduciv’c to the sweetest of voices. A n d it seems always to be true th a t natural talent is f ound only in sons of the wild b r o u g h t up on berries, or in little barefoot children ru n n in g a b o u t in old rags on the olive slopes of Italy. It w ould fo l­ low. therefore, th a t the M e tropolitan has not been clamoring at the door of the F r a n k lin Glee C lu b w ith contracts in its h and. T h i s is born o u t by the fact th a t neither hide nor hair o f Signor G atti-C asazza has been seen aro u n d the school. Nevertheless, the Glee C lub has s h o w n up very creditably. F o r the sake of originality, the inspiration of the artist, I shall not say th a t o ur success was carried o u t “ under the able guidance and friendly cooperation of M r. Mead. “ Still, his guidance ts able and his cooperation friendly. By the aid of su p e rh u m a n efforts and the patience of a tone-deaf saint, Mr. M ead w hippe d the C lub into shape. He supplied tongues to the d u m b and palates to the unpalated. He ta u g h t us rollick­ ing chanteys and sonorous spirituals, tongue-tying ditties and sweet lyrics. Against our helpless lack of phonetic ability, he even ta u g h t us an Italian h u n t in g song. Perhaps his m ost w o r t h y achievement was avoiding the deadly enm ity which often springs up between the tenors a n d the basses by dividing the parts absolutely evenly. N o t only were the students tau g h t singing, b u t several of the faculty members attended our meetings. How ever, at our recitals, of w hich there were two, according to F r a n k l i n ’s i m ­ m uta ble policy only the boys performed. We were well re­ ceived, and I t h in k we sang quite meritoriously. N o one as yet has evinced a desire to go to Tuskegee.


The A r t Cluh T h e A r t Club, w hich is F r a n k l i n ’s youngest institution, was organized last December by M r. Joseph w ith the help of M r. Buschhoff of the “ F r a n k lin ite ” Staff. T h e C lub meets once a week to receive M r. J o s e p h ’s invaluable aid and instruc­ tion in various branches of art. T h e extent of this instruction has clearly manifested itself in w h a t the boys have accomplished this year. Besides supplying a large num ber of attractive a th k t i c pos­ ters for the bulletin board, they have contributed m o st of the cuts for the Year Book. T h e remarkable success in furthering student interest in art which M r. Joseph has achieved gives him the right to expect a great increase in the C l u b ’s m embership next year. M r. Joseph m ay well congratulate himself on the fine w o r k he has accomplished, and we wish him and next year’s C lub the success w hich they have w o n and deserve.


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The Tennis Team A lth o u g h the I 'c n n i s re a m commcnccd its schedule by losing its first three matches, we are none the less confident that we shall close the seast^n w ith much greater success. We have ex­ cellent material; in fact we arc c]uite certain that we w ould have made a m uch better show ing had we not become involved in F r a n k l i n ’s perennial difficulty— lack of practice. We have the right to expect that M r. Macken's able guidance coupled w ith the team's rapid im provem ent will bring us out on top here­ after. T h e schedule to date follows: Team F ra n k lin T r i n i t y ................................................. 2 M cB urney ............................................ 0 Fieldston ...............................................0

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sixty -seV er


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F r a n k lin lte


Varsity Baskethall T his year the InMnklin Basketball T eam was finally able to break a jinx which lasted lor t w o years, and wc w on three games. T h e season was a n y th in g but a failure. In the m ajo rity of the cases our opponents were better players. T h e members of the team, assisted by Mr. Macken, our ccoach, w h o contributed his best efforts to the team, consisted of the follow ing: Schwartz, Danziger, Lang, Ross, Stern, White, Hefter, Levene, Shapiro, T u t t m a n , and Groetzinger. T h e W oodm ere and second game w ith L oyola were disap­ p o in tm e n ts as we were nosed out by only a few points in both these contests. Dave Shapiro was high scorer for F ra n k lin Lev ene and Dave Schwarz next respectively.

w ith

Benny

T h e games listed below comprised the 1 9 3 2 - 3 3 season. F r a n k li n F ranklin F ra n k lin F ra n k lin F r a n k lin F r a n k li n F r a n k lin F ra n k lin F rank lin F r a n k lin F ra n k lin F r a n k lin F r a n k li n

......................... ......................... ......................... ......................... ......................... ......................... ......................... ......................... ......................... ......................... ......................... ......................... .........................

19 24 20

27 16 32 36 34 17 30 22 26 19

T o t a l .................... 3 2 2

T r i n i t y ............................................... Loyola .................................................. Lincoln ............................................... Collegiate ............................................ Fieldston ............................................ Horace M a n n I I â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s .......................... Birch W a th e n .................................. Garden C o u n t r y D a y School .. B arnard ............................................... A lum ni ............................................... Loyola ................................................. M cBurney ......................................... W oodm ere ......................................... T otal

56 33

36 32 30 27 27 10 41 33

28 49

25 427

T h e f o llow ing is the p o in t score for each member of the team : FG Foul Games Shapiro ..................... ............................71 32 7 13 Levene .......................... ............................6 7 22 23 11 S chw arz ........................... ............................5 4 22 10 13 L a n g ................................... ............................4 7 20 7 9 Stern ............................. ........................... 3 7 17 3 11 W h it e ......................... ............................25 9 7 12 Hefter ......................... ........................... 6 2 2 9 Ross ..................................... ....................... 5 2 1 Groetzinger ..................... ........................ 5 1 3 5 D a nziger .......................... ....................... 0 0 0 3

seventy-one


Baseball Team F ra n k lin did not have a very succcssful season of the basepa ths this year because of the I act that we lost most of last season's regulars by graduation. Next year this, however, will not be the case, so— let's go. Senior B. O n M a y 2 the F ra n k lin arrived at Queensboro after h a v ­ ing been slightly mussed by the rather tedious subw ay ride. T h i s mussing was. however, n othing compared to the way McBurney mussed us on the baseball diam ond. T h e final score was 6 - 1 favor McBurney. Batteries— L a n g and Bruck. Hits— two. Struck out by L a n g — nine. Best play of game— Hefter's one handed stab of a hard line drive. T e n days after the first game we played W oodm ere on their hom e grounds. T h i s more experienced team took us into camp 14-6. Batteries— L a n g and Bruck. Hits by F r a n k li n — four. O n M a y 17 the baseball team took an over-night hike to Astoria in order to indulge in America’s national pastime w ith D w ig h t . T h i s school has alw ays had good baseball teams and F r a n k li n was outclassed before they took the field. T h e score was 17-0 in four innings. B o t h L a n g and Stern w orked h a rd in the pitcher’s box. Dave Sc hw a rz was instrum ental in keeping the score down. One b a lm y a fternoon t w o days after the D w i g h t game, the team journeyed to Fieldston, where, in a thrilling, hardf o u g h t game, F r a n k li n was vanquished by the score of 6 - 1 . Batteries— L a n g a n d Groetzinger. H its— three.

seventy-three


:^y;^ ^ R a n k l i n i t e

Autograph


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O FFIC ERS G e o r g e G o r d o n G o l d b e r g , J r ............................................ President H a r r y K a h n , J r ....................................................................V ice -P resid en t A r t h u r W . D a n z i g e r , J r ................................ Secretary-T reasurer

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Franklin 1933  

Franklin 1933

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