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Full text of "Thirty-sixth Annual Report of The National Farm School 1933"

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Matiojial 




nirty-Sixth Annual Report 
Fa rm ScliooI,B«cks Co.P? 

1933 




KEY. DK. JOSEPH KKAU8KOPF, FOUNDER 



LOGICAL 

Thinkers like Professor Albert Einstein,. Felix M. 
Warburg, Rabbi A. H. Silver and others, stress the im- 
portance of our Jewish youth making so-me branch of 
agriculture their vocation, instead of entering over- 
crowded professions. Too many seek the easier jobs, 
instead of working in hard-muscle and pioneer activities 
our country needs. 

THE NATIONAL FAEM SCHOOL was definitely 
founded to give w^orthy farm-minded boys an opportunity 
for farm training as a living. This School differs from 
agricultural colleges — it teaches both the science and 
practice of farming. 

Is it not the duty of every citizen to support the 
policies of this philanthropy? To what extent are you 
willing to help keep the doors of this unendowed institu- 
tion open? 

HERBERT D. ALLMAN, 

President. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/thirtysixthannua1933farm 



THIRTY- SIXTH 

ANNUAL REPORT 



OF 



The National Farm 
School 



Farm School 
Bucks County 
Pennsylvania 




1933 



THE NATIONAL FARAI SCHOOL 

OFFICERS AND BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

Adolpii Eichholz, Chairman, Board of Trustees 



Herbert D. Allman^ President of the School 
Joseph H. Hagedorn, Vice-President 
Isaac H. Silverman^ Treasurer 
Miss E. M. Bellefield, Secretary 

HONORARY MEMBERS 
(Having Served for Ten Consecutive Years) 



Herbert D. Allman 
Henry S. Belber 
Hart Blumenthal 
David Burpee 
Adolph Eichholz 
Harry Felix 
Simon Friedberger 



Term Expires 1934 
Jas. M. Anderson 
Mrs. a. J. Bamberger 
Harry Burstein 
Rabbi Julian B. Feibel- 

MAN " 

Horace T. Fleisher 
Chas. Kline 
Elias Nusbaum 
Jas. Weintraub 
Emanuel Wirkman 



Daniel Gimbel 
Roy a. Heymann 
Jos. H. Hinlein 
Harry B. Hirsh 
Henry A. James 
Alfred M. Klein 
Dr. Bernard Kohn 
M. R. Krauskopf 

ELECTED MEMBERS 

Term Expires 1935 
Frank G. Binswanger 
J. Griffith Boardman 
Rev. Dr. *Wm. H. Fine- 

shriber 
Jos. H. Hagedorn 
Julian A. Hillman 
Maurice Jacobs 
Louis Schlesinger 
Mrs. Arthur K. Stern 
Isaac Stern 



Leon MteRZ 
Dr. Louis Nusbaum 
Leon Rosenbaum 
Bernard Selig 
I. H. Silverman 
Jos. N. Snellenburg 
Philip Sterling 



Term Expires 1936 

Drue N. Allman 
Isidore Baylson 
H. Richard Hano 
Stanley H. Hinlein 
Louis A. Hirsch 
Mrs. Jos. Krauskopf 
Judge Theo. Rosen 
Edwin H. Silverman 
Dr. Leon Solis-Cohen 
Jas. Work 



Miss A. M. Abrahamson, Wm. Abrahamson, Miss Mildred Cohn, 
Field Secretaries 



WOMEN'S COMMITTEE 

Mrs. Jos. Krauskopf, Chairzvoman 
Mrs. Theodore Netter, Treasurer Mrs. David Frankel, Secretary 



Mrs. A. J. Bamberger 
Mrs. Henry S. Belber 
Mrs. Max Berg 
Mrs. D. T. Berlizheimer 
Mrs. Alex Fleisher 
Miss Belle Floersheim 
Mrs. Simon Friedberger 



Mrs. Hiram Hirsch 
Mrs. M. J. Karpeles 
Mrs. A. M. Klein 
Mrs. Bernard Kohn 
Mrs. M. R. Krauskopf 
Mrs. A. Marks 



Miss M. Oppenheimer 
Mrs. Samuel Paley 
Mrs. H. Rosenthal 
Mrs. R. B. Schoneman 
Mrs. Arthur K. Stern 
Mrs. Maurice E. Stern 
Mrs. Edwin Weil 



School and Farms Located at Farm School, Bucks County, Pa. 
Executive Offices : 1701 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 






THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 



NATIONAL BOARD OF STATE DIRECTORS 



LOUIS SCHLESINGER, Newark, N. J., Chairman 



Edmund H. Abrahams, Savannah, Ga. 
B. Abrohams, Green Bay, Wis. 
Herman Adaskin, SprinsiieUl, Mass. 
Sam Albrecht, Vicksburg, Miss. 
Henry A. Alexander, Atlanta, Ga. 
Arthur A. Aronson, Raleigh, N. C. 
Marcus Bachenheimer, Wheeling, W. Va. 
Sigmond Bear, Wilmington, N. C. 
Melvin Behrends, Washington, D. C. 
I. W. Bernheim, Louisville, Ky. 
W. P. Bloom, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 
R. D. Blum, Nashville, Tenn. 
S. B. Brunwasser, Pittsburgh, Pa., 
Edgar M. Cahn, New Orleans, La. 
Edward M. Chase, Manchester, N. H. 
Julius L. Cohen, Superior, Wis. 
Louis Cohen, Ft. Smith, Ark. 
Miss Felice Cohn, Reno, Nev. 
Herman Cone, Greensboro, N. C. 
Max De Jong, Evansville, Ind. 
Aaron DeRoy, Detroit, Mich. 
Nathan Eckstein, Seattle, Wash. 
Samuel Edelberg, Saranac Lake, N. Y. 
M. Blsasser, Los Angeles, Cal. 
Rabbi A. J. Feldman, Hartford, Conn. 
Herbert U. Feibelman, Miami, Fla. 
Hon. J. Floersheim, Roy, N. M. 
Mrs. Mortimer J. Fox, Peekskill, N. Y. 
Stanley Frank, San Antonio, Tex. 
A. Frankel, Sr., Des Moines, la, 
D. B. Franz, Clarksburg, W. Va. 
Ike L. Freed, Houston, Tex. 
Maurice J. Freiberg, Cincinnati, O. 
.Tulius Friedlander, Columbus, Ga. 
Max Friedwald, Billings, Mont. 
Myer Friendly, Elmira, N. Y. 
Julius Glaser, St. Louis, Mo. 
Judge Edward I. Gleszer, Bangor, Me. 
M. E. Greenbaum, Chicago, 111. 
Milton D. Greenbaum, Baltimore, Md. 
N. Greengard, Mandan, N. D. 
Ivan Grunsfeld, Albuquerque, N. M. 
S. Gugenheim, Corpus Christi, Tex. 
Mrs. H. A. Guinzberg, New York, N. Y. 
Judge Samuel J. Harris, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Sieg. Harzfeld, Kansas City, Mo. 
Hugo Heiman, Little Rock, Ark. 
Henry Hirsch, Toledo, O. 
Wm. L. Holzman, Omaha, Neb. 
Robt. W. Isaacs, Clayton, N. M. 
Nathan Jaffa, Las Vegas, N. M. 
Simon Jankowsky, Tulsa, Okla. 
Julius Janowitz, New York, N. Y. 
Carl H. Kahn, Chicago, 111. 
Thos. Kapner, Bellaire, O. 
Howard Kayser, Minneapolis, Minn. 
Henry E. Kirstein, Rochester, N. Y. 
Samuel E. Kohn, Denver, Col. 
Daniel E. Koshland, San Francisco, Cal. 
Rabbi Isaac Landman, New York, N. Y. 
G. Irving Latz, Ft. Wayne, Ind. 
Albert C. Lehman, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Isidore Lehman, Jackson, Miss. 
Bernard Levitt, Wichita, Kan. 



Dan A. Levy, Fort Worth, Tex. 

Dr. I. H. Levy, Syracuse, N. Y. 

M. Liplnsky, Asheville, N. C. 

Alex. Lisclikoff, Pfusacola, Fla. 

J. H. Loveman, Birmingham, Ala. 

Simon J. Lubin, Sacramento, Cal. 

A. L. Luria, Reading, Pa. 

H. A. Mackoff, Dickinson, N. D. 

Herbert Marcus, Dallas, Tex. 

Ben. H. May, Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Isaac May, Rome, Ga. 

Jewell Mayes, Jefferson City, Mo. 

Sam Meyer, Meridian, Miss. 

William Meyer, Butte, Mont 

M. G. Michael, Athens, Ga. 

L. Migel, Waco, Tex. 

Abe Miller, Chicago, 111. 

Louis Mosenfelder, Rock Island, 111, 

Herbert A. Moses, Sumter, S. C. 

N. Murov, Shreveport. La. 

Albert Newman, Joplin, Mo. 

Milton G. Newman, Peoria, III. 

Louis Oettinger, Scranton, Pa. 

Michael Panovitz, Grand Forks, N. D. 

Dr. I. E. Philo, YonngstoAvn, O. 

Judge Max L. Pinansky, Portland, Me. 

Samuel Polacheck, Yakima, Wash. 

Myron Porges, Pocatello, Idaho. 

James A. Pratt, Loch Raven, Md. 

S. B. Rauh, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Alex Rosen, Bismarck, N. D. 

Bernath Rosenfeld, Tucson, Ariz. 

Emil Rosentock, Sioux City, la. 

Dr. Henry Ross, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Dr. Leo S. Rowe, Washington, D. C. 

Samuel Rudley, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Henry Sachs, Colorado Springs, Col. 

Judge S. B. Schein, Madison, Wis. 

Charles Schoen, Cedar Rapids, la. 

Dr. Laurence Selling, Portland. Ore. 

Moses Shapiro, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

David Snellenburg, Wilmington, Del. 

Morris Stern, San Antonio, Tex. 

Samuel Stern, Fargo, N. D. 

David Sternberg, Memphis, Tenn. 

Milton Sulzberger, Providence, R. I. 

Dr. J. J. Taubenhaus, College Station, 

Tex. 
Louis Tober, Portsmouth, N. H. 
Louis Veta, Cheyenne, Wyo. 
Eugene Warner, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Jerome A. Waterman, Tampa, Fla. 
Adolph Weil, Paducah, Ky. 
Isadore Weil, Montgomery, Ala. 
Jonas Weil, Lexington, Ky. 
liionel Weil, Goldsboro. N. C. 
Morris Weil, Lincoln, Neb. 
Leo Weinberg, Frederick, Md. 
Henry Weinberger, San Diego, Cal. 
Samuel M. Weinstein, Roanoke, Va. 
M. J. Weiss, Alexandria, La. 
J. K. Weitzenkorn, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
S. D. Wise, Cleveland, O. 



4 THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 

THE FACULTY 

Herbert D. Allman, President 
ADMINISTRATION 

Cletus L. Goodling, B.Sc, M.Sc. (Pennsylvania State College) ; Dean of 
the School. Farm Management. 

Samuel B. Samuels, B.Sc. (Massachusetts State College) ; Assistant to the 
Dean, Director of Athletics, Instructor in Rural Sociology. 

Harold K. Fleming, B.Sc. (Pennsylvania State College) ; Social Director, 
Associate in Horticulture. 

Julian B. Feibelman, B.A. (Millsaps College and University of Cincin- 
nati) ; Rabbi (Hebrew^ Union College) ; A.M. (University of Pennsyl- 
vania) ; Chaplain. 

Miss Rebecca Churchman, B.Sc. (Delaware), Librarian. 

Lieutenant Joseph Frankel (Director of the Philadelphia Municipal 
Band) ; Band Master and Musical Instructor. 

AGRONOMY 

Otto A. Stangel, B.Sc, M.Sc. (Wisconsin) ; Head of the Department, 

Superintendent of Farms. 
Walter J. Groman (National Farm School) ; Farm Mechanics. 
Edwin Webster, B.Sc. (Pennsylvania State College) ; Field Foreman. 
C. J. McQuiGG, Instructor in Shop Work. 
Harmon Kraft, Assistant Field Foreman. 
George Van Der Noot, Graduate Assistant in Field Work. 
HORTICULTURE 

L. M. Montgomery, B.Sc. (Colorado Agricultural College) ; M.Sc. (Ohio 

State University) ; Head of the Department. 
Morris Mayer (National Farm School) ; Floriculture. 
Herman G. Fiesser (Gartenbauschule, Geisentein, Germany) ; Landscape 

Gardening. 

William Fox (National Farm School) ; Field Foreman. 

Earl Zorn (National Farm School) ; Graduate Assistant Field Foreman. 

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY AND DAIRYING 

John C. Thompson, B.Sc, M.Sc. (Ohio State University) ; Head of the 
Department. 

Wesley Massinger, D.V.S. (New York University) ; Veterinary Science. 

Cecil J. Toor (National Farm School) ; Poultry. 

Floyd Cook, Herdsman. 

Hyman Rosenbaum, Graduate Assistant in Poultry. 

Jack Kirschenbaum, Graduate Assistant in Dairying. 

ACADEMIC 

Henry Schmieder, A.B., M.Sc. (University of Pennsylvania) ; Professor of 
Chemistry, English and Beekeeping. 

David I. Burstein, B.Sc. (University of Pennsylvania), LL.B. (Harvard 
University) ; Lecturer in Farm Law. 

B. M. Lickman (Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania) ; Lecturer 
in Farm Accounting. 

MEDICAL 

Allen H. Moore (University of North Carolina) ; M.D. (Jefferson Medical 
School); Associate, American College of Physicians; Visiting Physician 
Extra-Mural Staff, Jewish Hospital; Visiting School Physician; Director 
School Infirmary; Lecturer in Applied Hygiene. 

Mrs. Bertha Zedricks, Nurse, School Infirmary. 

Mrs. Mavis Godfrey, Assistant Nurse, School Infirmary. 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 

Message of the President 

HERBERT D. ALLMAN 

to the 

Thirty-sixth Annual Meeting 

of 

The National Farm School 

October 16, 1933 



Obviously, we have been passing througli a crisis, world- 
wide in scope. Though difficulties are still ahead of us. full 
recovery can be better achieved, if we selflessly Avork together 
for public welfare. Social justice and spiritual values count 
more than material things. Underlying all our efforts, is the 
conviction that men cannot live unto themselves alone. 

The need for The National Farm School, chartered in 1896, 
for the purpose of establishing worthy city boys on the farm, is 
far greater today than in the past. During present economic 
and industrial conditions, limited prospects of gainful employ- 
ment, bring enforced idleness and discouragement. More than 
a million graduates are annually turned out by schools and col- 
leges, many disillusioned and restless, few securing jobs. This 
is a serious social problem, that may be partially solved by divert- 
ing a larger percentage of students from overcrowded profes- 
sions, and encouraging agricultural training. In affording such 
opportunity for earning an honorable living, this school is con- 
tributing its share towards a basic vocational education. 

Now, more than ever, all educational institutions, organized 
and sustained by society for its improvement, should keep their 
doors open. Affording school facilities to larger numbers of our 
youth, lessens competition between them and adults seeking jobs. 
America is moving into a ''modernistic" scheme of existence. 
The problem of finding employment for both capital and labor 
is serious and must be faced squarely. Vigorous policies should 
be adopted to solve this increasing complexity of civilization. 
Changes should be adjusted progressively, well-planned stand- 
ards maintained and high ideals upheld. 



6 THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 

Long passed its experimental stage, this School continues 
the traditions and philosophy of its Founder, and cherishes the 
ideals bequeathed to it. Having helped build up this national 
philanthropy, designed for education, nothing should detract 
from our fixed resolution to carry on, nor from the importance 
and significance of continued progress. As growth is synonymous 
with development, school standards should, from time to time, 
be revised and freshened. To this end, extensive curricular 
changes, incorporated in a new catalog, will go into effect this 
fall. 

It is good to live in the country — away from crowded cities ; 
to enjoy in sunshine and rain, the beauties of nature, its flowers, 
trees and fields, if income is assured, or one can intelligently 
farm for a living. Flight from city to country offers no economic 
remedy from social ills to the unemployed, unless they are 
equipped with labor-saving machinery and knowledge how to 
farm. Untrained, enthusiastic pioneers at best eke out but a 
bare living, besides aggravating overproduction. Government 
programs of crop curtailment prove difficult, where success in 
the venture depends upon ability to build up, rather than destroy. 
Change of environment and long hours of toil also demand care- 
ful consideration by those contemplating the purchase of land 
for a livelihood. Declining crop prices and foreclosures make 
abandoned farms available at ridiculously low prices. If, of poor 
or impoverished soil, they prove unprofitable at any price. Back 
to the farm? Yes — but only for those fitted by temperament, 
training and economic backing. Industry in the city too, must 
have its proper allotment of manpower. When decentralization 
moves factories to suburban districts, the raising of garden crops 
by workmen, as a pleasant and profitable avocation, should be 
encouraged, to utilize leisure hours. 

Vocational success depends upon adequate social prepara- 
tion. Vision and knowledge are not products of chance. They 
must be cultivated by example, perseverance and education. The 
expansion and enrichment of mind and heart in learning are 
fundamental. The world needs those who can achieve. After 
the present economic chaos, capable young men and women, 
entering the field of activity, will find distance to the front 
greatly shortened, through elimination of the unfit. 

At this School, contact between student and faculty is more 
intimate than at college. This implants tendencies of good- 




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HARVESTING A BU3IPER HAY CROP 



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X 



SCIENTIFIC METHODS IX THE CARE OF FRl'IT TREES 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 7 

fellowship, self-reliance and qualities of leadership. Our students 
are encouraged to consult with instructors for advice and counsel. 
Good citizenship, healthy physical habits, cultural aspirations 
and appreciation for sound economic principles, are indispensable 
requirements for success. Correlative with properly rounded 
courses in agriculture, we endeavor to develop true Americanism 
and community spirit, by inculcating lofty principles of conduct, 
benevolence and fair dealing — ethics, that by impulse and in- 
clination, guide students throughout their active lives. It has 
been truly said that "learning is part of living," One learns 
with his hands, as well as and in many cases better, than with 
his head. The accomplishment of work well done stimulates 
strength, poise and responsibility. 

"We prepare young men for useful lives, offering pleasant 
campus and dormitory environment, to create an aesthetic sense 
of value. Living close to the soil, thinking simply, seeing clearly, 
students, tired but happy after a day's work, enjoy both food 
and bed. We want them to play, too — thus realizing oppor- 
tunities for vigor, health and relaxation, without which life 
becomes boresome. Therefore, we encourage clean athletics and 
good sportsmanship. The school fighting spirit in that direction 
is best expressed by undefeated football, basketball and base- 
ball teams, under the spendid coaching of Mr. Samuels. Those 
not interested in athletics, find diversion in the School's band 
and orchestra, under the direction of Lieutenant Frankel, leader 
of the Philadelphia Municipal Band. 

From a higher educational standpoint, literary appreciation 
is stressed. A knowledge of history, economics, philosophy and 
science, is as important to the farmer as to the city man. There 
is no yardstick to measure its full value. Life is incomplete 
without the companionship of good books, one of life's richest 
resources. The Joseph Krauskopf Library functions efficiently 
under the supervision of our librarian, Miss Rebecca Churchman. 
It serves, too, as a forum for national, educational and social 
discussions. Much of the growth of this circulating library is 
due to the book knowledge of Chairman Hart Blumenthal, who 
contributes many standard works. It is gratifying to observe 
the decorum of those who read and study in the cultural environ- 
ment of this beautiful building. 

This School, supported principally by the Jews of America, 
is non-sectarian in its administration, and admission of students. 



8 THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 

Obviously, Jewish farm movements are of particular relation to 
our Jewish students and supporters. Those who have not read 
the illuminating article of Mr. Gabriel Davidson, "The Jew at 
His Ancestral Calling," published in the ''American Hebrew," 
may be interested to learn some of the salient facts. 

He states a truism, that the association of the terms "Jew" 
and "farming" sounds like an anachronism to those who believe 
that farming among Jews ceased with the dispersion of ancient 
Israel from its ancestral home, nineteen hundred years ago. 
Oppressive and restrictive laws closed the doors of agriculture 
to Jews who dwelt in those benighted countries. The ownership 
of land was barred to them. Nevertheless, an urge to return 
to the calling of their fathers was ever present. 

In America, where no race barriers exist, Jews were engaged 
in farming from the dawm of our country's history. Luis de 
Torres, Columbus' Jewish interpreter, settled in the AVest Indies 
and became perhaps the first white planter in America. As 
early as 1825, Major Mordecai M. Noah, unsuccessfully attempted 
to establish a colony on an island in the Niagara River. Though 
many Jewish farm colonization projects met with failure, Jews 
settled on farms as individuals. 

The Baron de Hirsch Fund, founded in 1891, promoted rural 
activities among Jews in this country. This was but one item 
of a ramified program leading to the founding of the 
Jewish Agricultural Society, which encourages and directs agri- 
culture among Jews of the United States, guides the farm buyer, 
protects him against fraud, finds employment, extends loans 
and makes available, information on matters pertaining to busi- 
ness and farming. Beginning with the present century, through 
this worthy society, plus opportunities offered by The National 
Farm School, the Jewish agricultural movement experienced a 
real growth. The desire to become one's "own boss," helps 
counterbalance the tendency to w^ork' in city shop or factory. 
These farmers may not receive as high a wage, nor every amuse- 
ment city life offers. Nevertheless, through economy and pru- 
dence, they become contented possessors of the land, and realize 
their ideals. 

In recent years, the migration of Jews towards the land has 
steadilj'' increased. The tendency of the Jew, more or less of 
gregarious inclination, is to settle near centers of Jewish popula- 
tion, where, with his family he can better observe his religious 



THE NATIONAL FARAI SCHOOL 9 

customs. It is not an easy change for Jewish people, denied 
for centuries access to the soil, to root themselves into the 
agrarian class. Therefore, hastily conceived plans for Jewish 
co-operative farming should not be unduly encouraged, nor should 
those individually engaged in agriculture become discouraged 
because of present hard times. All industry is equally affected. 
When good times return, alert farmers will be successful and 
perhaps happier than their city brothers. The American-born 
Jew of this generation is more venturesome than the early 
settlers. Numbers of our trained graduates nOw successfully 
farm in the far West and South. Others are professional 
research workers, veterinarians or farm managers. The majority, 
however, become general farmers or specialize in poultry, horti- 
culture, floriculture, landscape gardening, dairy, agronomy or 
farm mechanics. 

Farming to be profitable, must be along scientific lines. 
Practical knowledge is of equal importance. Students of The 
National Farm School receive this dual training, whereas agri- 
cultural colleges devote many of their courses to theory only. 
Though mentally trained in farm machinery, laboratory tests 
and other technical subjects, many privileged to graduate from 
college, cannot hitch a horse nor run a plow. A college educa- 
tion, however, is necessary to those who seriously engage in civil 
service or research work as a profession. Their experiments, 
when translated into actualities, materially advance the science 
of agriculture. Clearing farm land and the production of food 
are not enough. Ways to raise better and cheaper crops must 
be persistently and diligently studied. Live stock must be well 
bred, the chemistry of soils understood, pests eliminated, ravages 
of nature controlled and mistaken farm traditions corrected. 

This democratic School is unique in its educational objective. 
The alteration of Avork and study, a co-operative plan, justifies 
itself. Students, under competent instructors spend six months 
of each year in classroom, laboratory and machine shop, and six 
months on fertile fields. Farm projects are rotated, so that 
experience is gained in each branch of agriculture. Thus, the 
city-bred boy learns how to apply technical knowledge, and 
adjusts himelf to rural life. 

Our domestic departments now function better than when 
janitors were employed. Students who serve in dining-room ajid 
kitchen, help to reduce overhead, and learn to meet economic 



10 THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 

conditions of their own tomorrow. Balanced diets and whole- 
some food are supervised by Mr. Samuels, who serves as Manager 
of the Domestic Department, and Athletic Director. The School 
infirmary and health of students are under the care of Dr. Allan 
H. Moore, and a competent nurse. Prof. Goodling, Dean of the 
Faculty, an outstanding farmer-educator, governs the School 
with wisdom and understanding. Forge and carpentry shops 
are maintained in the farm mechanics building, wherein the 
latest models of traction machinery are available for use and 
demonstration. Our animal husbandry department includes the 
four best-known breeds of dairy cattle — Ayrshire, Guernsey, 
Holstein and Jersey, also pedigreed poultry, sheep, beef cattle 
and hogs. 

During the past year, live stock improvements made at a 
nominal cost, increase our teaching facilities. Under the direc- 
tion of Prof. Thompson, head of the Dairy, a number of inefficient 
animals that consumed as much as good producers, were 
slaughtered for table use, and profitable cattle, to increase quality 
and quantity of milk were substituted. Mr. Toor, head of the 
Poultry Department, converted an old barn on the Isaac Stern 
Farm into a modern three-story laying house. Student labor, 
under the supervision of Mr. McQuigg, instructor in farm shop 
work, aided in these changes, which will more than double pro- 
duction and practice facilities in poultry culture. The roadside 
market has been augmented by the sale of ice cream, produced 
by students, as part of their training in dairy products. 

Through our employment bureau bronzed and hardened 
graduates find jobs with master farmers, save their money, and 
in time, buy their own land. With good crops, industry and 
additional money earned by sensible wives from poultry and 
truck patches, mortgages are paid off, and successful farms built 
up. The farm home today is not the drab and dreary place of 
old. Machinery and labor-saving devices, telephone, radio, auto- 
mobile and good roads overcome farm isolation. 

For many years, it has been my privilege to meet with mem- 
bers of our Alumni Chapters in New York, Philadelphia, Chicago 
and Pittsburgh. It is a pleasure to contact these graduates and 
learn that social relations in the rural districts today have under- 
gone changes. Artificial fences that formerly divided people 
of different origins are being broken down. These men, loyal to 
their Alma Mater, better appreciate the values of Farm School, 




A CXASS IX AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY 




WELDI>ti, liE.Ni)JN(. AM) IJLACK.SMITHING 
ARE TAUGHT IN THE FORGE ROOMS 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL H 

when on their own. Busy in present pursuits, they pause to 
refresh pleasant memories of campus life and student friendships. 
As industry became centralized, too many farmers left the 
land, exchanging a priceless heritage for the more artificial life 
in overcrowded cities. Those of our Alumni on the farm, while 
struggling just now against odds to make a living, are healthier 
and happier. When they decided to make agriculture their 
vocation, it was with a realization that the beauty and whole- 
someness of nature would more than compensate them, and that 
science was an important factor in bringing farming into line 
with other industries. Trained for their job, with brain, muscle 
and advantaging themselves of information supplied by the 
Agricultural Department at Washington, they eventually make 
good. The more sunshine and air one absorbs, the stronger he 
becomes in mind and body, the broader his interests, the more 
contented and well-rounded his life. During the past decade, 
the number of graduates in agriculture has greatly increased. 
Over 60 per cent, are now farming or in some allied industry. 

We believe this is due to careful allotment of scholarships. 
In last year's message, I discussed that phase, pointing out that 
only farm-minded boys, sure of themselves are accepted. I 
emphasized they must be physically, mentally and morally fit, 
and have completed at least two years of high school work. 
Native capacity, personality and ability to become successful in 
some branch of agriculture are carefully evaluated. If con- 
vinced they are not the farmer type, we offer advice that aids 
in self-appraisal. Parents, too, are cautioned against undue in- 
fluence regarding self-determination. 

In order to help make self-supporting citizens of the physi- 
cally handicapped, your Trustees have agreed to enroll a limited 
number of students, sponsored by the Bureau of Rehabilitation, 
of the Pennsylvania State Department of Labor and Industry. 
Faculty and students have volunteered to co-operate in this 
philanthropic endeavor to help underprivileged humanity. 
Special classes will be established to give those eligible by educa- 
tion, their opportunity to qualify in some branch of agriculture, 
thus opening the way to good health, as well as to a livelihood. 
It is our earnest hope that the experiment to establish separate 
short courses may prove practicable and successful. 

Many factors of co-ordination enter into the successful 
management of this unendowed institution, which educates and 



12 THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 

cares for the good health of some 200 humans throughout the 
year. Despite difficult financial problems and drastic reductions 
in income, we are striving to make ends meet, pushing forward 
in our upstream course, so that the School shall function satis- 
factorily. 

The Trustees, sincere men and women, endeavor to accept 
their responsibility optimistically. Any spirit of defeatism is 
unthinkable. Our program calls for strict economy in every 
department. To carry on, the School must be aided by friends 
and patrons who appreciate its educational efforts. By faith, 
courage and concerted vigilance, we hope to overcome budgetary 
deficits, and achieve our paramount objective — training worthy 
boys to become successful farmers and forthright citizens. 

The present emergency affords all school instructors an 
opportunity to impress upon students economic consciousness 
and the essential features of national reconstruction — that 
they may learn the lessons and tendencies of these new times. 
President Roosevelt by his personality and leadership has set an 
inspiring example of energy, courage and hopefulness. The re- 
vitalization of American industry, will prove one of the greatest 
acts of his outstanding administration. The best contribution we 
can make to the immediate situation is to get behind him in his 
efforts to re-establish confidence and prosperity. We must en- 
deavor to eliminate fear — replace timidity and excessive frugality 
with courage. Let us then cheerfully cultivate patience, expect 
no miracles and do our part to help overcome depression by sub- 
stituting co-operation for self-interest. 

In conclusion, I wish to thank our subscribers for their 
generous support, also the Trustees, Faculty, volunteers and 
staff, for helpful co-operation during these trying days. It is a 
pleasure to express publicly this appreciation for their loyalty 
and devotion, which expedite our endeavors and make this favor- 
able report possible. I make a hopeful plea for public co- 
operation and financial support — a practical gesture that will 
add strength to this noble institution and allow it to survive 
and thrive. 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 

E.XECUTIVE OFFICES 

1701 Walnut Street, Philadelphia 



Membership of The National Farm School 

Date, 



I, the undersigned, being in sympathy with the object of The National 
Farm School— the training of lads in the practice and science of agriculture, 
for agricultural callings — do hereby agree to subscribe as one of the maintainers 

of the institution the sum of ...-dollars annually. 

Benefactor ....$100 

Friend 50 Name - 

Patron 25 

Member 10 Address •••■- 

Supporter 5 Make checks payable to The National Farm School. 



Form of Legacy to The National Farm School 

"/ give and bequeath unto The National Farm School, Bucks County, Pa., 

near Doylestozvn, the sum of —-dollars 

free from all taxes to be paid to the Treasurer, for the time being, for the use 
of the institution." 



Form of Devise 

ON REAL ESTATE OR GROUND RENT 

"/ give and devise unto The National Farm School, Bucks County, Pa., 
near Doylestown (here describe the property or ground rent), together with 
the appurtenances, in fee simple, and all policies of insurance covering said 
premises, ivhether fire, title or otherivise, free from all taxes." 



A donation or bequest of $10,000 will found a perpetual scholarship which may 
bear the name of the founder, or such name as the founder may designate; a 
donation of $800 will underwrite a student for 1 year; $2,400 for 3 years (to 
graduation). 



THANKS— AND A PLEA 

Sincere appreciation and thanks are here extended 
by the Board of Trustees to the many friends who have 
in any way assisted the work of the School during the 
year. To keep down costs, we have omitted the lists of 
individual contributors, feeling assured our friends and 
patrons will approve this procedure. 

The importance of character building and training 
of our youth for practical work during these troublous 
times cannot be overestimated. The continued support of 
those who believe in the value and significance of this 
endeavor is much needed and solicited. 

Had the School larger endowment, we would be freer 
to devote our efforts for the greater benefit of our students 
and offer the advantages of this philanthropic-educational 
institution to a larger number of worthy applicants. 
Gifts for the purpose of endowment or through remem- 
brance in your Will, would help assure the continuance 
of the School. 

Lacking adequate endowment, we depend upon the 
generous public to help meet our budget for current ex- 
penses. Contributions and annual memberships are, 
therefore, gratefully welcomed. 

As one generously interested, will you be good 
enough to pass this plea on to your friends? 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 



13 



Dedicated at the Founder's Day Exercises, 
Sunday, June 4, 1933 

In Honor of Marriagre of 

Gertrude Bendiner, Philadelphia, Pa., and 
Charles Lavinthal, Trenton, N. J. 

Mtmnvmi iSms 



MICHIGAN 

Nor^vay 

Julius Ruwitch 

MISSISSIPPI 

Greenville 

Jacob Lazarus 

NEW JERSEY 

Atlantic City 

Mona Binswanger 
Newark 

Alexander Sehlesinger 
(two trees) 



Dr. Emanuel D. 

Newman 

PENNSYLVANIA 

Philadelphia 

A. Paul Allman 
Jack K. Beerwald 
Emma Bernheim 

Block 
Solomon Dryfoos 
Bernard Feigenbaum 
Dr. Lewis Fisher 
Morris Fleishman 
Harry Foster 
Sara R. Goldsmith 
Morris Grossman 



Barnet Gutman 
Etta Gutman 
Florence L. Kadden 
Morris A. Kaufmann 
Blanche B. Landsy 
Sol Levy 

Leopold Lisberger 
Esther G. Medvene 
Harry L. Stern 
Max Weinmann 

Willow Grove 

Rosa Mann 



There is no custom more beautiful than that of planting: a Tree to 

commemorate an event. The National Farm School has planted many 
Memorial Trees for departed dear ones, and Festive Trees for births, con- 
firmations, graduations, betrothals, weddings, anniversaries, etc. Each tree 
is permanently marked with a large steel card. 

Contributions for this purpose not only establish a fitting memento, 
but aid in the work of the School. 

Arrangements for the planting of trees may be made by addressing The 
National Farm School, 1701 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

"He that planteth a tree is a servant of God, 
He provideth a kindness for many generations. 
And faces that he hath not seen shall bless him." 

— Henry Van Dyke. 



'Who plants a tree is planting bread. 

Is planting shade from glare and heat; 
He plants a roof above his head 
And earth beneath his feet." 

—Jessie E. Sampter. 



14 THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 



At a special meeting of the Board of Trustees of 
The National Farm School held on January 23, 1933, the 
death of 

MORRIS FLEISHMAN 

on January 20, 1933, was recorded with sincere regret. 

Morris Fleishman was for many years a devoted 
member of the Active Board of Trustees of the School, 
and at the expiration of ten years of service, was elevated 
to the Honorary Board. Interested in diverse communal 
activities, he was during his long connection with The 
National Farm School, deeply concerned for the welfare 
of that institution. 

Be It Resolved, That the Board of Trustees of The 
National Farm School, through this memorial Minute, 
express its appreciation of his loyalty and interest in 
the cause, its sense of bereavement in the untimely death 
of a helpful worker and friend, and its sincere condolence 
and sympathy to his esteemed wife and family. 

Be It Further Resolved, That this Resolution be 
spread upon the Minutes of the meeting; that it be pub- 
lished in the Jewish press, in the Year Book of the School, 
and a copy sent to the bereaved wife and family of our 
departed member. 

HERBERT D. ALLMAN, President 
E. M. BELLEPIELD, Secretary 




SEGAL HALT. 




THE .JOSEPH KRAUSKOPF LIBRARY AND FORUM 




AAKSITY BASKET-BAI.T. TEAM 




.STl'DKXT ORCHESTRA 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 15 



At a special meeting of the Board of Trustees of 
The National Farm School, held July 26, 1933, the 
death of 

JENNIE LOEB BLUM 

on Tuesday, July 25, 1933, was recorded with profound 
sorrow, and the following memorial minute was unani- 
mously adopted: 

Whereas, Jennie Loeb Blum has been a devoted 
worker in the cause of The National Farm School for 
many years, both as a member of the Executive Board 
of Trustees and of the Women's Auxiliary Board, and 

Whereas, During her long association with this work, 
she with her husband, Gabriel Blum, contributed gener- 
ously of their energy and means to the upbuilding of 
the School, and 

Whereas, Her sweet and lovable personality, her 
calm and amiable disposition, her beautiful character, 
her unselfish and charitable inclinations, enriched all who 
had the privilege of coming in contact with her, and 

Whereas, Jennie Loeb Blum endeared herself as a 
beloved and helpful associate in the upbuilding of this 
institution, it is also as a close personal friend of many 
of our members and our families, that we particularly 
mourn her passing away from our midst. 

Therefore, be it 

Resolved, That we, the Board of Trustees, the 
AVomen's Auxiliary Board, faculty, staff and students 
of The National Farm School do hereby acknowledge our 
affectionate esteem for our beloved friend, and our deep 
sorrow at the taking away of her whose memory will 
always remain an inspiration and a blessing. 

Be It Further Resolved, That a copy of these Resolu- 
tions be presented to her husband and family, with our 
sincere and heartfelt sympathy in this hour of their 
sorrowful bereavement ; that they be inscribed in the 
records of the School, and published in the Jewish press. 

HERBERT D. ALLMAN, President 

HARRY B. HIRSH, Honorary Chairman 

ADOLPH EICHHOLZ, Chairman, Board of Trustees 

JOSEPH H. HAGEDORN, Vice-President 

ISAAC H. SILVERMAN, Treasurer 

SYBIL F. KRAUSKOPF, Chairman, Women's Board 



16 THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 

THIRTY-THIRD ANNUAL GRADUATION 
March 19, 1933 

"Agriculture is facing better times, with a united people 
back of President Roosevelt," Charles Edwin Fox, former Dis- 
trict Attorney of Philadelphia and President of the Big Brothers 
Association, told the large audience at the Thirty-third Annual 
Commencement Exercises of The National Farm School, held on 
the School's grounds, Sunday, March 19, 1933. *'In spite of 
the depression through which we have been passing," said 
Mr. Fox, "the almost impossible has been brought about by our 
courageous new President in less than a week." Mr. Fox, in his 
Commencement Address, paid tribute to the Founder of the 
School, Dr. Krauskopf, and to Mr. Herbert D. Allman, the 
School's President, for the vision, effort and perseverance which 
characterized the Founder, and dominate his successor. 

Fifty-five young men, trained for positions of responsibility 
and initiative in agricultural endeavors, comprised the Graduat- 
ing Class. Even though unemployment harassed graduates in 
other vocations and professions, positions on farms had been 
secured for the young farmers, some of whom had been placed 
prior to Graduation. 

Mr. Herbert D. Allman, in his Farewell Message to the 
graduates, declared that "Farm recovery and relief are vital 
to American prosperity," and advocated that farmers in danger 
of losing home and land should be helped in their temporary 
difficulties by the establishment of parity in prices between agri- 
cultural and industrial commodities. He averred that the Ameri- 
can farmer, despite economic hardships, "is still better off than 
his city brother, and wants no dole." 

Dean C. L. Goodling, who presided at the Exercises, also 
announced the Prize Awards, and assisted President Allman in 
the presentation of Diplomas. Israel Goodman delivered the 
Valedictory, and Carl Billman the Salutatory. Jack Ostroff, 
President of the Graduating Class, performed the traditional 
ceremony of the Presentation of the Hoe to the President of the 
incoming Senior Class. Other first-honor students included 
William James Burns, who was recognized as "the most loyal 
student;" George Van Der Noot as "having the best influence 
on the student body;" Herbert Jack Harris, Morris J. Harris, 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 17 

Harold Metzner and Arthur Weitzman. Numerous prizes con- 
tributed by generous friends were bestowed upon the graduates, 
and the student body generally for work and effort. 

The School's Diploma, in satisfaction of the three-year re- 
quirements for graduation, was awarded by President Allman 
as follows : 

DAIRY DEPARTMENT 

William James Burns, Orange, N. J. John H. Neumann, Ansonia, Conn. 

Peter Cavanaugh, Philadelphia James Pollachek, New York City 

Carroll Delaney, Philadelphia Bennett Rellis, Fairmont, W. Va. 

David I. Finkle, Philadelphia Albert M. Stoudt, Reading, Pa. 

Jack Kirschenbaum, Atlanta, Ga. David Wallach, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Isidore Lefkowitz, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

FLORICULTURE DEPARTMENT 

Manuel M. Berman, Philadelphia Norbert Mink, Philadelphia 

John Bilhardt, Jr., Philadelphia Irwin C. Peller, New York City 

Robert Friedman, Chicago, 111. Louis Rappaport, Philadelphia 
Samuel Kallen, Philadelphia 

GENERAL AGRICULTURE AND FARM MACHINERY 
DEPARTMENT 
Benjamin Bush, Philadelphia Harold Metzner, New York City 

Charles E. Goodman, Philadelphia Irving Portnoy, New York City 

Edward Hubbs, Jr., Philadelphia George Yars, Der Noot, Little Ferry, 

Myer Kristol, Philadelphia N. J. 

M. Clyde Maxton, Joplin, Mo. Arthur Weitzman, Easton, Pa. 

HORTICULTURE DEPARTMENT 
Robert Harold Baron, Detroit, Mich. Max Portnoy, New York City 
Israel Goodman, Philadelphia Theodore L. Romanenko, New Hope, 

John W. Hawthorn, Jr., Scotch Plains, Pa. 

N. J. Earl S. Zorn, Allentown, Pa. 

Eugene B. Pool, Baltimore, Md. 

LANDSCAPE DEPARTMENT 

Maurice Ball, Newport, R. I. Bernard Merkin, Easton, Pa. 

Carl G. Billman, Jr., Philadelphia Morris F. Plotkin, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Shafter C. Goodstein, Philadelphia Marvin Rosinger, Beaumont, Texas 

Herbert Jacob Harris, Baltimore, Md. Manuel M. Yablonko, Detroit, Mich. 
Harry Klein, Philadelphia 

POULTRY DEPARTMENT 

Abraham Aaronson, Philadelphia Morris Joe Harris, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Douglas Milton Bourne, Haddon Sidney Lash, New York City 

Heights, N. J. Samuel Nathanson, Philadelphia 

Charles Feinberg, Glen Cove, N. Y. Jack Ostrofif, Camden, N. J. 

Abraham Fuchs, Brooklyn, N. Y. Hyman Rosenbaum, Atlanta, Ga. 

Joe M. Green, Toledo, Ohio Morris A. Shapiro, Atlantic City, 
John F. Harmon, Philadelphia N. J. 



18 THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 



P^rprtual i>rij0lar0l}ip0 



1908— "WM. S. RAYNER SCHOLARSHIP." By Mrs. 
Bertha Rayner Frank, Baltimore, Md. 

1908— "DR. SAMUEL L. FRANK SCHOLARSHIP." 
By Mrs. Bertha Rayner Frank, Baltimore, Md. 

1920— "SIMON L. AND CECILIA BLOCH SCHOLAR- 
SHIP." By Mr. Simon L. Bloch, Philadelphia. 

1924^" SIMON AND YETTA ERLANGER SCHOLAR. 
SHIP." By Mr. Abraham Brlanger, New York. 

1925— "S. R. GUGGENHEIM SCHOLARSHIP." By 

Mr. S. R. Guggenheim, New York. 

1925— "JOHN AND AMELIA STRAUSS SCHOLAR- 
SHIP." By Mr. Chas. Erlanger and children, 
Sidney C. and Milton S. Erlanger, and Mrs. Alfred 
Nathan, Jr., New York, 

1925— "FRED. A. MILIUS MEMORIAL SCHOLAR- 
SHIP." By friends of Mr. Milius, New York. 

1926— "PHI EPSILON PI SCHOLARSHIP." 



* $rofluo jotnids a perpetual scholarship. 




MOKRIS LASKEK DOMESTIC HAT.L 










KOSETTA M. UEMAN DORMITORIES 




One of Our Prize-Winning 
Jerseys 




Holstein Cow 



PKIZK SPECIMENS FROM THE SCHOOL'S PI KE-BKED HERDS 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 19 



JarmB innate^ 



Flora Schoenfeld Farm No. 1 

40 acres, In 1004. 

Flora Schoenfeld Farm No. 2 

38 acres, In 1905. 

Flora Schoenfeld Farm No. 3 

163 acres. In 1»07. 

In memory of Flora Schoenfeld 

by her husband, Max Schoenfeld 

of Rorschach, Switzerlajid. 



Henry Hellman Farm No. 4 

no acres in 1917, by Henry Hellman, of New York. 



Abraham Erlanger Farm No. 6 

205 acres in 1923, 

Abraham Erlanger Farm No. 7 

138 acres In 1925, 

By Abraham Erlanger, of New York. 



Joseph Bunford Samnel Farm 
and Grist Mill, Sea Girt, N. J. 

In 1927, by Joseph Bunford Samuel, of Philaaelphi.i. 



Isaac Stem Alumni Farm No. 9 

26 acres in 1930, by tlie Alumni of the School. 
In honor of their National President. 



20 THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 

FOUNDER'S DAY 
Sunday, June 4, 1933 

Founder's Day on Sunday, June 4, 1933, marked the tenth 
anniversary of the passing on of the Founder of the School, 
Rev. Dr. Joseph Krauskopf. In commemoration of this, an un- 
usually large audience, comprising some three thousand persons, 
gathered at the School to pay tribute to him and to the institu- 
tion of his vision and energy. The exercises included a speaking 
program, dedication of Memorial and Festive Trees, band concert, 
organized tours of inspection over the 1,300 acres which com- 
prise the School plant, and entertainments and amusements for 
the children. 

The Guest of Honor and Speaker of the Day, was Mr. Samuel 
M. Vauclain, Chairman of the Board of the Baldwin Locomotive 
Works. Mr. Vauclain, who was introduced by Mr. Joseph H. 
Hagedorn, Director of Supplies of Philadelphia, and member of 
the Board of the School, opened his address by paying a fine 
tribute to his late friend. Dr. Krauskopf, "for having crowded 
so much good work into his comparatively short lifetime." He 
stated that the founding and upbuilding of The National Farm 
School were especially indicative of the vision, foresight and 
humanity of a powerful influence wielded on behalf of his fellow- 
man. Mr. Vauclain congratulated the President and Board for 
the remarkable progress evident in carrying this work forward. 
He applauded the object of the School in training boys for prac- 
tical, productive vocations, and stated "no institution in the 
country sends out better equipped men than The National Farm 
School." 

Dr. Henry Fisher, Rabbi of Congregation Beth Israel, 
Atlantic City, N. J., in the course of a beautiful eulogy said, 
"Dr. Krauskopf was ahead of his generation in so many things. 
Though ten years have passed since he achieved immortality, his 
spirit has remained in the many places in which and for which 
he labored. It remained especially here, and has imbued his 
worthy followers to take up the task where he left it. They 
have carried on and, with vision and courage, have built upon 
his foundation. So that in paying tribute to the Founder, we 
also pay tribute to those avIio are forging ahead in his spirit." 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 21 

The tree dedication ceremonies were in charge of Rabbi 
Julian B. Feibelman, of Philadelphia, who eloquently spoke of 
the custom of planting trees in honor of joyous occasions, and 
in memory of departed dear ones. "As the tree grows and 
flourishes," said Rabbi Feibelman, "it becomes a blessing and 
benefit to humanity and a living symbol of the one for whom it 
is planted. No monument more beautiful, more lasting, nor 
more inspirational could be erected for those whom we would 
honor." (For list of names for whom trees were dedicated, 
see p. 13.) 

Mr. Herbert D. Allman, President of the School, who 
formally welcomed the visitors, also paid a tribute to the Founder. 
He said in part: "Joseph Krauskopf rose from an immigrant 
boy to spiritual leader of the largest Jewish congregation in 
America. This outstanding and nationally known rabbi was an 
indefatigable worker and organizer. His greatest achievement 
was this flourishing School, now entering its thirty-seventh suc- 
cessful year. Similar enterprises, undertaken by Jewish citizens 
of other communities failed, but the dream of our Founder was 
realized. The Jews of America may take a justifiable pride in 
this practical gesture for agricultural advancement through 
which worthy boys, irrespective of creed, lovers of the out-of- 
doors, receive the benefits of a practical and scientific training." 

Mr. Harry B. Hirsh, Honorary Chairman of the Board, 
presided, and Dr. Wm. H. Fineshriber, of Philadelphia, pro- 
nounced the opening prayer and closing benediction. 

Mr. Edwin H. Silverman was Chairman of the Committee 
on Arrangements. 

The entire program w^as held out-of-doors. The spacious 
campus, beautiful in the young green of early summer, together 
with a rare June day, made a beautiful setting for the enjoyment 
and interest of the events. 



22 THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 

THIRTY-SIXTH ANNUAL MEETING 
October 15, 1933 

The Thirty-sixth Annual Meeting and celebration of the 
Succoth Harvest Festival were held in the Louchheim Auditorium 
on the grounds of The National Farm School, Sunday afternoon, 
October 15, 1933. 

A beautiful autuhin day brought the usual, large gathering 
of friends to the School to listen to the reports of the accom- 
plishments and progress of the institution during the past year. 

•The meeting was presided over by Adolph Eichholz, Esq., 
Chairman of the Board. Mr. Herbert D. Allman, President of 
the School, delivered his Annual Message, printed in full on 
pp. 5-12 of this book. Professor C. L. Goodling, Dean, made a 
brief report, of the administration of the School, the work of the 
Faculty and students. He referred to changes instituted in the 
curriculum, which it is believed will result in a broader training 
for the students. He reported progress in the various School 
and farm departments. As an indication of the type of work 
being done, he announced that the School's herd of Ayrshire 
cattle led all herds in the United States for production during 
the past month. 

Brief talks were made by Rabbi Julian B. Feibelman, 
Mr. Joseph H. Hagedorn, Mr. Frank G. Binswanger and Mr. 
Harry B. Hirsh, members of the Board. 

A business meeting followed the speaking program, at which 
Mr. Herbert D. Allman was re-elected President of the School, 
Mr. Joseph H. Hagedorn, Vice-President, and Mr. Isaac H. Sil- 
verman, Treasurer. The following were re-elected members of 
the Board for a term of three years : Drue N. Allman, Isadore 
Baylson, H. Richard Hano, Stanley H. Hinlein, Louis A. Hirsch, 
Mrs. Jos. Krauskopf, Judge Theodore Rosen, Edwin H. Silver- 
man, Dr. Leon Solis-Cohen and James Work. Mrs. A. J. Bam- 
berger was elected for a period of two years to fill the unexpired 
term of Mrs. Gabriel Blum, who passed away during the year. 

At the close of the exercises, the visitors were taken on an 
inspection of the School's buildings and grounds. 

Concerts by the student band under the direction of Lieut. 
Joseph Frankel, of Philadelphia, and exhibits of the products 
of the harvests were part of the day's program. 




CLASS IN CREAMERY MANAGEMENT 





PICKING VEGETABLES FOR DINNER 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 23 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT OF OPERATING ACCOUNT 
YEAR ENDING APRIL 30, 1933 



MAINTENANCE RECEIPTS 

Interest on Investments $17,165.90 

State of Pennsylvania 17,500.00 

Federation of Jewish Charities, Philadelphia 12,000.00 

Dues and Donations 26,783.05 

Students' fees .' 7,207.79 

Rentals from Real Estate taken on foreclosure (net) .... 417.42 

$81,074.16 

MAINTENANCE DISBURSEMENTS 

Care of Students 

Brooms and Brushes $381.93 

Furniture, Beds and Bedding 162.25 

Conveyance, Freight, Express, Telephone .... 1,683.85 

Dry Goods, Laundry, Kitchen Supplies 1,913.12 

Fuel 3,327.59 

Groceries 8,161.41 

Light and Power . 2,857.57 

Medical Supplies 1,346.24 

Provisions, Meats, Bread, etc 9,670.88 

Wages, Household Help, etc 10,056.94 

Ice 829.07 

Milk, Eggs, Poultry, Vegetables, etc.. Trans- 
ferred from Farms 10,852.29 

$51,243.14 S (j 7 

Edticational 

Printing and Stationery $833.42 

Salaries, Teachers 35,395.12 

Salaries, Clerks 2,446.63 

Text Books, Laboratory Supplies, etc 2,033.39 

40,708.56 ^ 



24 THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT— Continued 



Repairs and Replacements 

Plumbing $607.77 

Repairs to Buildings and Equipment 1,899.73 

Tool Room Supplies 347.30 



2,854.80 Zj, 7Jf 



Administration and Propaganda 

Salaries, Executive Office $6,273.50 

Printing, Stationery 1,210.65 

Office Rent 2,400.00 



9,884.15 2S ^IS 



Sundries 

Insurance $2,270.15 

Interest on Loan 1,072.66 

Sundry Items 116.87 

3,459.68 

$108,150.33 

Farm Operation 

Apiary Department $104.53 

Horticulture Department 3,625.41 

Floriculture Department 1,026.57 

Poultry Department 3,491.26 

Barns and Dairies 10,277.02 

General Agriculture 9,505.59 

Landscape Gardening 486.40 

Transportation of Products 1,596.93 

$30,113.71 

Less 

Farm Products Sold $31,884.01 

Farm Products Transferred to Kit- 
chen 10,852.29 

42,736.30 



Credit Balance 12,622.59 . -,-;^,y^ 1}qV^ 

TOTAL DISBURSEMENTS 95,527.74 



DEFICIT $14,453.58 




HIRSH BOTANICAL, LABORATORY 




A CL,ASS IN FLORICULTURE 




BRINGIXG HOME THE BACON' 




STIDENTS HARVESTING AVHEAT 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 



25 



STUDENT REGISTER 
September 30, 1933 



SENIORS 



' ) 3 



Samuel Angert, Vineland, N. J. 
Herman Aptaker, Philadelphia 
Eliot J. Aronberg, Chicago, 111. 
Maurice H. Baerncopf, Reading, Pa, 
Beryl Bearint, Philadelphia 
Charles Bendersky, New York City 
Daniel Blatt, Boulder, Colo. 
Arnold Boxman, Pleasantville, N. Y. 
William Brackett, Pittston, Pa. 
Isadore Breen, Baltimore, Md. 
Sol Budin, Philadelphia 
Irving D. Cohn, Philadelphia 
Henry Humphrey Cole, Boonton, N. J. 
Samuel Collins, Philadelphia 
Isidore Dagan, Ardmore, Pa. 
Benjamin Dinitz, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Harry Draginsky, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Joseph F. Ebersole, Elizabethtown, 

Pa. 
Arnold V. Egerland, Oreland, Pa. 
Louis Engelberg, Denver, Colo. 
Abraham Fialkow, New York City 
Charles Garment, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Benjamin Gartner, Philadelphia 
Jacob Goldberg, Philadelphia 
Albert Goldman, Atlantic City, N. J. 
Henry Greenberg, Roxbury, Mass. 
Isadore Guntsharsky, Paterson, N. J. 
Jack Hevesh, Chicago, 111. 
Samuel Jacobson, Bayonne, N. J. 
Raymond H. Jones, Reading, Pa. 
Sol A. Kalom, Chicago, III. 
Chas. W. King, Easton, Pa. 



Harry Kline, Philadelphia 
Solomon Lapin, Philadelphia 
Hyman Leikind, Cleveland, O. 
Peter Matcovich, Plymouth, Pa. 
William Maxin, Philadelphia 
Maurice Mersky, Peabody, Alass. 
Herbert M. Meyer, Philadelphia 
George P. Miller, Clinton, Md. 
Ralph Nathanson, Philadelphia 
Carl Olanoff, Atlantic City, N. J. 
Sidney Pallis, Bronx, N. Y. 
Fred Pirmann, Philadelphia 
Morris Plevinsky, Camden, N. J. 
Jacob Poskanzer, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Arthur Raditz, Philadelphia 
Moses Ralph, Philadelphia 
Nathaniel Ranzer, Philadelphia 
Abraham Rosten, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Stewart G. Schell, Reading, Pa. 
Louis Schiflfman, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Nathan B. Shapiro, Roxbury, Mass. 
Joseph Simon, Philadelphia 
Joseph Slobodnick, Bronx, N. Y. 
Eugene E. Sutton, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Michael S. Tarner, Jr., Harrisburg, 

Pa. 
Leon Waldman, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Saul Waldman, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
John W. Wolford, Reading, Pa. 
Richard H. Woodring, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Sam Zelnick, New York City 
Paul Zlatkin, Bridgeport, Conn. 

31 



J) 



JUNIORS 



Joseph Abramson, Philadelphia 
Charles B. Beauchamp, Philadelphia 
Joseph Bogorad, Passaic, N. J. 
Boris Caplan, Philadelphia 
Aaron D. Cohen, Philadelphia 
Theodore Cotler, Minersville, Pa. 



Harold J. Coven, Springfield, Mass. 
Sidney Fisher, Galveston, Tex. 
Joseph Golombek, Portsmouth, Va. 
George A. Goode, Wilmerding, Pa. 
Emil Herbst, Philadelphia 
Charles E. Herkner, Philadelphia 



26 



THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 



Morris HoflFman, Philadelphia 
Alfred E. Jhnatowicz, Fitchburg, 

Mass. 
Albert Klein, Sharon, Pa. 
Lawrence Krupp, Akron, O. 
Karl L. Kugler, Allentown, Pa. 
William Kurland, Philadelphia 
Alfred Kutscher, Pottsville, Pa. 
Blanchard Lucas, Philipsburg, Pa. 
William Madlung, New York, N. Y. 
Howard McAllister, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Edward Mentzel, Detroit, Mich. 
William Mirsky, Philadelphia 
Sol Mogilevsky, Philadelphia 
Solomon Mostov, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Manuel Myers, Philadelphia 



-1 ' ^;^ 



Louis Nison, Hartford, Conn. 
Maurice O'Neil, Philadelphia 
Harry J. Robertson, National Park, 

N. J. 
Leonard Rose, Philadelphia 
Abraham Rubenstein, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Abraham Rubin, Allentown, Pa. 
Sander Sacks, Philadelphia 
William E. Saxe, Philadelphia 
Clarence Segal, Cleveland, O. 
Sidney E. Singer, Bristol, Pa. 
Milton Tanencopf, New York, N. Y. 
Albert Teller, Philadelphia 
Rosner Triol, Abington, Pa. 
Edward Wascavage, Duryea, Pa. 
Bernard Zeigler, New York, N. Y. 



FRESHMEN 



Sidney Adler, Philadelphia 
Solomon Altman, New York City 
Morris Arditty, New York City 
Manford C. Bear, Kenosha, Wis. 
Israel Bender sky. New York City 
Edward Blackman, Philadelphia 
David Bloch, Youngstown, Ohio 
Albert D. Boehner, Philadelphia 
Irving Bruskin, Media, Pa. 
Albert Cohen, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Benjamin Friedman, Philadelphia 
Morris Fuiman, Philadelphia 
Gustave Gellens, New York City 
Leonard Gilberg, Philadelphia 
Wm. Donald Gingerich, Tyrone, Pa. 
Emanuel Ginsburg, New Orleans, La. 
Henry Goldstein, Media, Pa. 
Morris J. Goodman, Chicago, 111. 
Wm. F. Henry, Ardmore, Pa. 
Harry Louis Hyman, Atlantic City, 

N. J. 
Alvin Kahn, Cleveland, O. 
Ben Kancepolsky, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Harry Katz, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Albert Kerns, Wilmington. Del. 
Israel Klein, Baltimore, Md. 
Morton Klein, Philadelphia 
L. William Klementisz, Almont, Pa. 



Isidore Knop, New Orleans, La. 
Joseph Laufer, Philadelphia 
Sidney Levitt, Akron, O. 
Arthur Leuhers, Carversville, Pa. 
Morton Masters, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Lawrence M. Mazer, Philadelphia 
Charles Harold Meltzer, Philadelphia 
Israel Meyer, New York City 
Isadore Miller, Philadelphia 
Louis Mirell, Cleveland, O. 
William Hunter Patton, Philadelphia 
Carl Pearlstein, New York City 
Milton Reich, New York City 
Joseph Ringhofifer, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Paul Robinson, New York City 
Martin Saline, Woodhaven, N. Y. 
Harry Saxe, Scranton, Pa. 
Walter R. Schuck, Philadelphia 
Judy Schwartz, Struthers, O. 
Morris Seidman, New York City 
Owen Jay Shulman, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Leon Slavin, Youngstown, O. 
Thos. E. Smedley, Pottstown, Pa. 
William Spachner, Philadelphia 
Belmont Squier, Philadelphia 
Morton A. Waldman, Philadelphia 
Louis Wolfish, New York City 
David Zucker, Cleveland, O. 



Scots of Miles 



o I z 3 4- 5 I to 

Scale S^ Milca VoOn«I^cK 
Vv^ w i M i lK l H l lUm Roil roo4d 

1.0 ■■ " ■ ! " II. I Mofor HiqliApi|5 



National Farm School 

DoYLESTowN, Bucks Co; Pa. 
Where it is. 

How TO GET THERE 



Compliments of 



A FRIEND 



©iMio)115im(sin\Si ©ff 




G(0)iM[p)iiiy 



28 



(^ompliments 
of 




CHESTNUT at THIRTEENTH 



Compliments of 

J. HOWARD BROWN & CO. 



Insurance 

No. 328 WALNUT STREET 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



29 



V- r \:- 








The Home of 

a complete 

FUR 
Institution 



1730 (^^^{ktnutSt:. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 



30 



D. F, WATERS 

Germantown Dye Works 

^y^*" ^^ Cotton Warps, Woolen and 
Worsted Skein Yarns 



53 and 55 Wister Street 



Germantown, Phila., Pa. 



Bennett Hall Apartments 



/hich 



ibis. 



offer a few very select vacancies which are now availat 

May we have the pleasure of conducting you through our 
building? You will find each apartment ideal if you are 
seeking comfort, beauty and convenience at moderate 
rentali — also, a luxurious solarium and an attractive roof 
garden for your enjoyment. 

Just Ask The One Who Lives Here 



Camac St. and Lindley Ave. 
Fireproof and Soundproof 



Mayer I. Blum 

Owner and Mgr. 




Once Grown Always Grown 

Maule's Seeds 

Pedigreed by a 58-year record of Super- 
Quality, tested for abundant life, guaranteed 
by a money back bond, Maule Seeds are 
outstandingly desirable. Send for Maule's 
FREE Seed Book today, and learn how 
to have a gorgeous garden at low cost. 

WM. HENRY MAULE CO. 
1220 Spring Garden St., Philadelphia, Pa. 



Amazing New 
Development in 

SURGICAL ELASTIC 
\ HOSIERY 

Kendrick Patent No. 1SS7927 




Kendrick Pat- 
Accordion Stitch 
nts pinching, chaf- 
■inkling. 




Do you suffer from sprain or 
strain, varicose veins orswol- 
len limbs? Does your busi- 
ness demand that you stand 
long hours on your feet? 

Here is Seamless Surgical 
Elastic Hosiery that fits 
smooth and even — at ALL 
points; at ALL times. 

Respondsinstantly and nat- 
urally to every movement. 
Meshes aslegorfootisflexed. 
Lies perfectly flat when leg 
or foot is in normal position. 
No pinching. No chafing. No 
wrinkling. 

Perfectly comfortable. 
Practically invisible- 
Write us and we will tell you 
where this new Surgical Elas- 
tic Hosiery with Kendrick 
Patent Accordion Stitch is 
available. Address James R. 
Kendrick Co., 6139German- 
town Avenue . . Est. 1853. 



3.1 



National Casket Company, Inc. 

The World's Largest Manufacturers of 

FUNERAL FURNISHINGS 

BRANCHES IN 30 PRINCIPAL AMERICAN CITIES 

PHILADELPHIA BRANCH AND DISPLAY ROOMS 

1519-1521 FAIRMOUNT AVENUE 

Send for a copy of "Funeral Facts Everyone Should Know" 

Frankford Trust Company 

4400 FRANKFORD AVENUE 



INTEREST PAID on Check and Savings Accounts 



♦'OVER 45 YEARS OF SUCCESSFUL BANKING" 



Member of the Philadelphia Clearing House Association 

RITtenhouse 7373 

S. T. JOHNSON CO. 

..0(7 Burning Equipment. 

FACTORY BRANCH : 

311 NORTH 20th STREET, PHILADELPHIA 

FABLE & COMPANY 

INCORPORATED 

sh"ert steel 510-512 N. THIRD ST. 

Sheet Copper Philadelphia 

Colder Construction 
Company 

32 



Morris Rosenberg's Son 

MORTICIAN 

2009 North Broad Street 
Philadelphia 



Branches: New York and Atlantic City 



ASHER 8c SON, Inc. 

UNDERTAKERS 

1309 NORTH BROAD STREET, PHILADELPHIA 

STEVENSON, 3700-3701 

ALFRED R. GREENSTEIN. SEC'Y-TREAS. 



Phone, Stevenson 4603 
if no anst^^er calx. 5489 



A. RAPHAEL 

FUNERAL DIRECTOR 



1945 North Broad Street 
philadelphia, pa. 



JOSEPH LEVINE & SON 
Funeral Directors 



1512 NORTH BROAD STREET 
PHILADELPHIA. PA. 



BELL, LOMBARD 



( 6397 
I 8647 



FUNERAL DIRECTOR 



730 PINE STREET 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



SOLE DISTRIBUTORS 

WI LLI AMS 

OILOMATIC OIL BURNER 

General Utilities Corporation 
1520 N. BROAD STREET 

STEVENSON 7200 FUEL OIL DELIVERY SERVICE 

33 




Gas— Electric ^Zl/OUU/ RANGES 



Rto.u.i. PAT. OFF- 
ATTRACTIVE— DEPENDABLE— ACCURATE 

Roberts & Mander Stove Company 

PHILADELPHIA and HATBORO 



VICTOR V. CLAD CO 



Manufacturers of 



Food Service Equipment 

117-119-121 SOUTH 11th STREET 



PHILADELPHIA 



Bell Phone, WALnut 3439 Keystone Phones, RACE 5185— RACE 5190 

HYATT & COMPANY, Inc. 

ROOFING TIN in Rolls and Bright Plates 

926-928 RACE STREET - - - PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

COPPERSheets, Rolls and Strips 

CONDUCTOR PIPE— GUTTER— RIDGE ROLL— MITRES— HANGERS— ELBOWS 

SHOES— NAILS— WIRE— RIVETS 

Morris Sklar Company, Inc. 

Electric Refrigerators, Lighting Fixtures, Lamps, Gifts 

RESIDENTIAL — COMMERCIAL 

635 Market Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

34 



Compliments of 



Penn Fruit Co. 

Where Foods are Sold with Sincerity 
PHILA. AND VICINITY 

QUALITY ALWAYS 

ASK FOR 

Totdto Chips 

Sold in Leading Food Stores 



BURPEE'S 



GROW 




Write jor a free copy of Burpee s Annual 
— The Leading American Seed Catalog 

W. ATLEE BURPEE CO. 

485 NORTH FIFTH STREET 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



Quinlan's 



eading 



Pretzels 



The Twist is the Same — 
BUT the TASTE is Different! 



35 



Bathing Suits of Quality and Style 
HERBERT KOHN, Inc. 

1410 Broadway Juniper and Vine Streets 

NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA. PA. 

ROBERT LeFORT & CO., Inc. 

Draperies and Embroideries 
3360-62-64 FRANKFORD AVENUE 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



Lee I. Robinson Hosiery Mills, Inc. 

Manufacturers of 

Full Fashioned Hosiery 

LEE I. ROBINSON 23rd Street and Allegheny Avenue 

President RADcliff 1500 PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



ESTABLISHED 1877 

Sij^rgman SCnitttng Mills 

' ' BEACH MATE " " CLUB MATE ' ' 

Bathing Suits Sweaters 

Pastorius and Osceola Streets, ^.^H'^^^?:?,^!:! 

OSWALD LEVER CO., Inc. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

Textile Machinery 

11th and Cambria Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

MAURICE G. COHN, President SAMUEL L. COHN, Secretary-Treasurer 

Specialty Furniture Company 

Wholesale FURNITURE 

242 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA 

Bell Phone, Lombard 2036 



J. R. BUNTING CO. 

HAMMOCKS 

58th AND GRAYS AVENUE 

36 



Compliments of 



A FRIEND 



INTERNATIONAL 

Printing Company 



236 Chestnut St. 



Philadelphia 



Boyertown Burial Casket Co. 

Bronze, Metallic, Hardwood and Cloth-Covered Caskets, Robes and Linings 



Philadelphia, Pa. 

Columbus, Ohio 



Boyertown, Pa. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 



New York, N. Y. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 



FINNEY & SON 

Paramount Memorials, Monuments and Mausoleums 
TWELFTH AND SPRING GARDEN STREETS PHILADELPHIA 



Meng's Sons 

Mississippi Pearl Button Company 

FACTORY: BURLINGTON, IOWA 

Salasroom: 

1017 ARCH STREET 



Coleby Tailoring Co. 

57th and Market Sts. 

Pressman -Gutman 
Silk Co. 



ROBERT L. LATIMER & CO. 

Mill, Mine, Elevator, Conveyor and Power 

Transmission Machinery and Supplies 

24-26 NORTH FRONT STREET - PHILADELPHIA 

Sow QUAKER Brand 

CLOVER and TIMOTHY SEED 

OVER d9H% PURE 



Quality Kitchen Specialties 

Home-made Ice Cream ■ - French Pastry 
232 SOUTH FORTY-FIFTH STREET 

Agents of the Boulangerie Francaise Telephone Evergeen 1426 

Up-to-date Delivery Department which enables us to give allorders prompt and courteous attention 



GUADIN'S 



^^W 



laftSi^ 



KUNKEL'S— 
the COAL of Quality 

J. E. KUNKEL 

63rd and MARKET STREETS 51st and GRAY'S AVENUE 
PHILADELPHIA 

37 



When Dissatisfied with Your Work 



Try 



Forrest Laundry 



1215-1225 COLUMBIA AVE. 

«Suge, SSlank^ta, iCacp Curtains, iHrtttcl? iBrm Cleanine 



BOTH PHONES 



WHEN YOU WISH ANY ELECTRICAL WORK INSTALLED 
OR REPAIRED CALL UP 

ALBERT GENTEL, Inc. 

Electrical Contractors 



1503 COLUMBIA AVENUE 



PHILADELPHIA 



HARRY B. REINHART 
RADIO AND ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS 

AND ALL OTHER 

ELECTRIC HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES 

"Where Service After the Sale Counts" 

OXFORD STREET AT TWENTY-FOURTH 

Branch Showroom; 2312 Columbia Avenue 




BROS. 
TYLISH 
TOUTS. 




FOR 

WOMEN 

PERFECT FOOT BALANCE 



CHARLES F. MEBUS 

Member American Society Civil Engineers 

Municipal Engineering, Sewerage, Drainage, Sewage 

Treatment, Water Supply, Town Planning, Street 

Paving and Valuation. Supervision of Construction. 

112 S. Easton Road, Glenside, Pa. 



C S. MARGOLIS 

O Authorized Dealers 

KOPPERS Philadelphia COKE 
A Yards : 

815 Washington Ave. - WAL nut 2240 
3100 Gcrmantown Ave.- RADclf2422 
L4800 Parkside Ave. - TRI nity 4500 
919 Diamond Street - FREmont 0220 
S. W. Cor. 8th & Washington Ave.- HOW ard 2030 



3§ 



BELL. MARKET 3356 U S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE KEYSTONE. MAIN 2773 

LICENSE No. 1472 

CONNER & COMPANY 

Car Lot Distributors 
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 

108-110 CALLOWHILL STREET, PHILADELPHIA 

CABLE ADDRESS: "START" PHILA. 
A. B. C. CODE USED: 5TH EDITION 



LEWIS D. GOLDSTEIN 

Fruit and Produce 

FRUIT TRADE BUILDING 

PHILADELPHIA 



W. C. Fleck & Bro., inc. 

ESTABLISHED 1865 

HARDWARE 

RIGHT GOODS - RIGHT SERVICE - RIGHT PRICES 

Jenkintowii Penna. : Hatboro 



Industrial Cold Storage & Warehouse Co. 
H. B. Bauer & Co. 



Joseph W. Leberman 



Clear Spring Worsted Mills 



I. J. HORSTMANN 



A. WEINFELD & SON 



SAML F. WOODHOUSE, Inc. 



FISHER, BRUCE & COMPANY 
N. HALPERT 

HERMAN F. VOSS 

A. H. HOFFMAN, Inc. 
J. GOTTSCHALK 



G. Bleckschmidt 



39 



Doylestown Steel Threshers 





.<' ^'^- 




McCORMICK-DEERING FARM MACHINES 
INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS 

DOYLESTOWN AGRICULTURAL COMPANY 

Established 1851 Doy Icstown , Pennsylvania 



Lehigh Valley Supply Co. 

PLUMBING, HEATING and MILL SUPPLIES 
ELECTRICAL SPECIALTIES 

Display Rooms : Store and Office : 

926 HAMILTON STREET THIRD AND OAK STREETS 

ALLENTOWN, PA. 

BRANCH STORES 

EASTON, PA. STROUDSBURG, PA. LANSDALE, PA. 



40 



"Real Feeds Give 
Real Results" 



^XT'HEN you feed Cows — Poultry or 
other Stock — feed for health — pro- 
duction and economy with 

TRINLEY'S <<>> FEEDS 



blended and balanced with highest-grade 
materials and unexcelled for storing vitality 
while getting the utmost in results. 

Prices Always Attractive 

Get full value for your money and insist 
that your dealer sell you 



TRINLEY'S <<-> FEEDS 



MANUFACTURED BY 

JACOB TRINLEY & SONS 

LINFIELD, PENNSYLVANIA 



Established 1873 PAone— LINFIELD 



41 



MORRIS T. WALTERS 

Wholesale Butcher 

MONTGOMERYVILLE, PA. 

BELL PHONE. 1 14 LANSDALE 

F. D. Hartzel's Sons 
Company 

Flour, Feed, Coal, Seeds, Fertilizer, 
Lumber and Builders' Supplies 

Chalfont, Pa., and Lansdale, Pa. 

Clymer^s Department Store 

OUR SPECIALTIES: 

General Electric Refrigerators - Maytag Washing Machines 

"Sunbeam" Cabinet Heaters - Perfection Oil Stoves 

Stewart-Warner Radios - Hoover and Universal Electric Cleaners 

Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets 

Bed Room, Dining Room and Living Room Furniture 

Bought in Carload Lots DoylestOWn, Pa. 

COLD that keeps 

Kelvinator ELECTRIC Refrigeration 

CHARLES B. MOVER 

Electrical Contracting and Supplies 

Automotive r\ i , t^ 

Electric Service L'OyleStOWn, ra. Both Phones 

42 



POOL & SON 

Pantaloon Manufacturers 
LANSDALE, PA. 

DOYLESTOWN 452- J 

General Dairy Transportation 

HENRY FISCHER 

Mercer Avenue Doylestown, Penna 

Interstate Hosiery Mills, Inc. 

NEW YORK CITY. N. Y. 
CHICAGO, ILL. CLEVELAND, OHIO 



Plants at 
Bloomfield, N. J. Lansdale, Pa. 



ALLEN S. DRISSEL 

Trousers Manufacturer 

LINE LEXINGTON, PA. 

J. W. WEIKEL 

UPHOLSTERING 

Awnings and Window Shades Made as They Should Be Made 

LINE LEXINGTON, PA. 

Phone, Lexington 242 Estimates Free 

Keystone Phone, Glenside 2571 Bell Phone, Ogontz 1682 

FORREST H. ROBERTS 

REAL ESTATE : MORTGAGES : INSURANCE 
NOTARY PUBLIC 

Roberts Building, Glenside, Mont. Co., Pa. 

43 



ThoseWhoKnow 
' Always Sow 

MICHELLS 
.SEEDS 

PHILAo ' 

Write for CMo^- ^ ' 



JENKINS' 

MANIFOLD REVOLVING 

MAP RACK 

MANUFACTURED BY 

CHARLES S. JENKINS 
LANSDALE - PENNA. 



THIS RACK is unique in construction and the 
many uses to which it may be applied. As a de- 
vice for preserving, and having for instant use a 
number of large maps, it cannot be surpassed. 

For filing blueprints or tracings in such a 
manner that they may be found in an instant is 
one of the strong points of this rack and any one 
employing high-salaried men cannot afford to be 
witliout one. In schools and colleges they are in- 
dispensable to aU who have used them. City and 
Borough Enginee:s finJ tham useful, as well as 
public and private libraries, churches, and Sunday 
chools. They are used by Railway and Telephone 
Companies; by the Street Railway, Gas, Trust 
Companies, Standard and otlier Oil Companies, 
Publisliing Houses, and many business offices where 
time is money, and to do without a Jenkins' 
Manifold Revolving Map Rack would be a positive 
loss. 

They are extensively used by the U. S. Gov- 
ernment in the Executive and Judicial branches; 
and in the Agriculture, Treasury, Army, Na\7 and 
other departments. 

CHARLES S. JENKINS 

Proprietor and Manufacturer 
LANSDALE, PA., U. S. A. 



CHARLES HARLAN 
President 



JOHN NOBLE, JR. 
Vice-Pres. & Treas. 



WM. A. HAINES 
Secretary 



^ttt Company 

Abattoir and Salesrooms 
Gray's Ferry Avenue and 36th Street, Philadelphia 



A. CANCELMO 



WHOLESALE 



FRUITS AND 
VEGETABLES 

153 DOCK STREET PHILADELPHIA 



44 



Of Interest to Those Who Would 
Reduce the Cost of Heating — . 

Here are typical MONTHLY savings in heating expense 
resulting from Webster Heating Modernization Programs: 

A Girl's College Saved, $1,049.89 
« A Hospital Saved . . . 560.00 ^ 

™ An Office Bldg. Saved, 800.25 ^ 

ATrust Company Saved, 916.17 

We are prepared, with an organization of trained specialists 
in 60 cities, to investigate your buildings without obligation 
and determine whether or not an investment in heating 
modernization is warranted. Write us today. 

IMPROVED 

^ystemsof PHILADELPHIA OFFICE— 158 N. 20th St. 

Steam Heating Home Office and Factory — Camden, New Jersey 




Warren Webster & Company 



TELEPHONE 

RAD elf 

7700 

REACHES 
ALL DEPTS. 



ESTABLISHED 1917 



t# 



e 



CAPACITY 

100,000 

BOXES EVERY DAY 



MADE IN A BRIGHT— CLEAN— DAYLIGHT PLANT 

GEORGE H. SNYDER. Inc. 

3631-39 No. SMEDLEY ST. 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



45 



Bell I'elephone 297 

LANSDALE ICE AND STORAGE CO. 

INCORPORATED 

DISTRIBUTORS COOLERATOR "TOP ICER" 

REQUIRES ICE ONCE ONLY EVERY 5 DAYS 

oi.^i^o i LANSDALE. PA. 
f lants j pERKASIE, PA. 

Fritzlyn Farms guernseys 

W. F. FRETZ 

PIPERSVILLE - - - PENNA. 

COMPLIMENTS OF 

SANDER'S PHOTO STUDIO 

CJlrt Shop and ^ 
Framing House (^ 
83 West State Street Boylestown, Pa. 



BELL PHONE 505 



G. E. WILLARD 
ICE 



MANUFACTURER I ■ 1 IJ ' AND COLD 

AND DISTRIBUTOR 1^7 II J STORAGE 



WEST ASHLAND STREET DOYLESTOWN, PA. 

Cheltenham «'«''«^j„f «-'« ^^-" offi"= ogontz 

Phone Connection 

& Jenkintown f°e"'''"' 

Ice Manufacturing "^"*" ^^°^^^ ^^^ mmoiE 

Company Telephone. 

DOUGHERTY SEED GROWERS, Inc. 

Growers and Wholesalers 



Northern Michigan Certified Petoskey Rural Russet Seed Potatoes 

Aroostook County, Maine, Certified Irish Cobbler Seed Potatoes 



WILLIAMSPORT, PENNA. 

46 



Compliments of 

J. R. GRUNDY 



DISTRIBUTORS OF 

PURINA. FUU-O-PEP 
WAYNE AND FUORYS FEEDS 



EDWIN F. STOVER ESTATE 

FLOUR, FEED, GRAIN, FERTILIZER AND SEEDS 

PERKASIE AND BLOOMING GLEN, PA. 
PERKASIE PHONE 613 BLOOMING GLEN PHONE 7610 

CLAUDE MYERS 
Breeder of Pure Bred Guernsey Cattle 

PLUM STEADVILLE 



y^ompliments of 

George R. Beidler 

PERKASIE, PA. 



Willauer Machine Co. 

Manufacturers of 

Better Made Poultry Equipment 
Quakertown, Pa. 



EDWARD M. HAPP 

GENERAL CONTRACTOR :: BUILDING CONSTRUCTION 



DOYLESTOWN, PA. 

Phone, 291 R2 

47 



Compliments of 

The Keller Whilldin 
Pottery Company 

Manufacturers oj 

Standard Flower Pots 

Azalea Pots 

Bulb Pans, Etc. 

North Wales - - Pa. 

Long Distance Phone 815 

HARMONY HILL 
FARM 



W. S. BISHOP 
DOYLESTOWN PENNA. 



Philadelphia Office 

7 N. Front St. 
Phone, Market 3548 



Doylestown Office 
Phone, Doylestown 342 W 



W. H. DARE 

Doylestown and Philadelphia Express 
MOVING AND HAULING 

HARTSVILLE - - - PA. 

Telephone, Hatboro 40 
Bell Phone: Hatboro 354 

LUDWIG FETZER 



p lorist 

CUT FLOWERS AND POTPLANTS 

HARTSVILLE, PA. 

Phone 

FRANK E. ANDERSON 

Dealer in 

Hay, Straw and Grain 

125 S. MAIN STREET 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



NESHAMINY TEA ROOM 

NESHAMINY, PA. 

On the Easton Road One and One-half 
Miles North of Pitcairn Flying Field 

CHICKEN, WAFFLE, STEAK AND 
ROAST BEEF DINNERS 

Cold Platters of All Kinds 
Beer on Draught 

Banquets and Private Parties at Reduced Rates 



J. P. STANTON 
Proprietor 



BELL PHONE 
Call Hatboro 32-M 



H. L. DETWILER 

Clothing 
Manufacturer 



TELFORD 



PENNA. 



Quakertown Clothing 



. Co. 



lOth and Juniper Streets 
QUAKERTOWN, PENNA. 

Subscribe Now — or Buy It at Newsstands 
35 cents a Year 
4 Years, $1.00 




Sellersville. Penna 
'Whsra tli3 Rojsler Craws, the Item Goes" 

P. J. WAXMAN 

Ma ker of 

ShiRIS 

^QUAKERTOWN, PA. 
Factories ;^XANSD ALE, PA. 
'ambler, pa. 



48 



O. J. LEATHERMAN 

Dealer in 

LIVE STOCK 

T. B. Tested Fresh Cows a Specialty 

STABLE on PINE ST.. DOYLESTOWN. PA. 

Residence, 23 West Court Street 

Phone 193 J 

GROFF & CARWITHEN 

COAL, LUMBER, BUILDING MATERIALS, 
MILLWORK AND ROOFING 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 

BELL PHONE, 420 

JAMES B. FRETZ 

COAL :-: LUMBER :-: FEED 
and BUILDING MATERIALS 

BELL PHONES 
Yard, Doyleslown 644-W, Residence, Doyleslown 507-J 

NEW BRITAIN, PA. 



Dr. Wesley Massinger 



Bell Phone, 457 

NYCE PLANING 
MILL COMPANY 

Millwork and Building Materials 

Concrete Products 

239 DECATUR STREET 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



MANUFACTURER OF 



Wooden Cigar Boxes 



Veterinarian 



CHALFONT 



PENNA. 



FRANK C. LEWIS 

Flour, Coal, Lumber, Grain, Straw 

Seeds, Sand, Lime, Cement, 

Fertilizers, Etc. 

212 SOUTH MAIN STREET 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



SAYRE'S 

N. H. RED BREEDING 
FARM HATCHERY 

DOYLESTOWN, FA. 

PHONE, 309 R 1 

ZEEK 
BAKING COMPANY 

Bread, Rolls, Coffee Cake 

PLUMSTEADVILLE, PA. 

Phone, 670-W 



SOUDERTON, PA. 



Morentina 


Mills 


FIFTH AND LINE STREETS 


LANSDALE, 


PA. 


Manufacturers 


of 


TAPESTRIES. UPHOLSTERY GOODS 


TEXTILES AND FRINGES 


PHILADELPHIA OFFICE 


We Solicit 


929 Chestnut Street 


Your Inquiries 



49 



MARKOV IT Z BROTHERS 



Jobber 



s in 



HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR OVERALLS 



WORK SHIRTS 



NOTIONS 



Sole distributors of " Philmont " Union Suits for Men 
321-323 MARKET STREET PHILADELPHIA 

JOHN F. McILVAINE COMPANY 

325 Market Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

COMBINATION Mac LAST— Black, Kid, Tan 

In Stock— Sizes, 3 to 9; Widths, A to E 



SMITH'S Sanitary 
Dairy Company 

SMITH'S ICE CREAM 

Pasteurized Milk one/ Cream 

SWEET CREAM BUTTER 

Bell Phone 1020 DOYLESTOWN, PA. 

Keller Glove Mfg, Co., Inc. 

Manufacturers of 

Canvas, Jersey and Leather 
Palm Gloves 

plumsteadville, pa. 

Royal Pants Co. 

Manufacturer of 

FINE TROUSERS 

WALNUT ST., NEAR MAIN ST. 
PERKASIE, PA. 

MAURICE A. NEINKEN, Mgr. 

/. G. Gods HALL 

Manufacturer of 

White and Fancy 
SHIR TS 
u^bLT TELFORD, PA. 



W. A. Crouthamel 
Geo. M. Crouthamel 



New York Office 
215 4th Ave. 
Stuy. 9472 



W. A. Crouthamel & Son 

PANTALOONS 

Office and Factory, 404-406 Main Street 
SOUDERTON, PA. 

Local and Long Distance Bell Telephone 148-R-3 
BELL PHONE 363-J 

E. W. HALDEMAN 

529 N. Main Street 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



HARDIE SPRAYERS 
OIL AND GREASE 



H. FISHMAN 

MANUFACTURER OF 

SHIRTS 

QUAKERTOWN, PA. 

Mr. SPECHT 

BLOOMING GLEN, PA. 



50 



SPORTING GOODS 



BELL PHONE S3 



ESTIMATES FURNISHED 

CHARLES H. SHIVE 

HARDWARE 

Garden and Flower Seeds 

PAINTS OILS GLASS 

MAIN AND STATE STREETS 

DOYLESTOWN - - - - PA. 



Established 1892 

S. H. SWARTLEY 

MANUFACTURER OF and DEALER IN 

Pure Cider and Cider Vinegar 

New Barrels and Kegs 

Cider Mill aid Warehouse, 228 to 240 Wood St. 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



Bell Telephone 196 

WM. P. ELY & SON 

The Home of Good Clothes 

For Men, Young Men 
and Bays 

MAIN STREET at COURT 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



PHONE 106 



Leatherman & Godshall 

CHOICE 
MEATS 

16 West State Street 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



Established 1872 

Histand Brothers 

SLATE, TIN AND ASBESTOS 

ROOFING 

Spouting, Copper Cable Lightning Rods 

Shop: South Hamilton St. 
DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



DOYLESTOWN TRUST COMPANY 

Thirly-scvcn Years of Successful 
Trust Company Service 



Authorized Capital, $250,000.00 

Paid-Up Capital 125.000.00 

Surplus 325.000.00 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



Thomas Lyons 

Watches, Clocks, 

Jewelry and 

Silverware 

Repairing a Specialty 

Doylestown, Pa. 

George T. Hayman, D. 0. 

153 E. STATE STREET 

DOYLESTOWN, PA. 



Specializing in Ambulant Surgery, 
Electrocoagulation of Tonsils, 
Injection Treatment for Hernia, 
Rectal Diseases {hemorrhoids). 
Varicose Veins and Ulcers. 

Phone 414 - After Business Hours 193-R 

H. R. GEHMAN 

Automobile Necessities - Gasoline and Oils 

Service Station ■ Harness - Collars 

Blankets - Trunks - Bags - Auto Robes 

and Supplies - Radios 

The CENERAL Tire 



9 West Court Street 

DOYLESTOWN - - - - PA. 



William S. Erdman, Jr. 

52 E. State Street Doylestown, Pa. 

Paint Store 

Free Delivery Phone 407 

If It's Good I Have It 



51 



NICETOWN DYE WORKS 

Dyers of 

Yarns, Slubbing and Wool Raw Stock 

FRANKFORD - - - PHILADELPHIA 

PHONES 

Andrew Y. Michie & Sons, Inc. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

HYMO, HAIR CLOTH AND TAPES 

Howard and Berks Sts. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Columbia Silk Dyeing Company 

SPECIALTIES: ARTIFICIAL SILK 

PURE DYES— BLACK AND COLORS 

1726-30 N. HOWARD ST. - PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

Bell Phone, Regent 3426 Keystone Phone, Park 2727 

R. B. DUTT CO., Inc. 

Dyers and Bleachers of 

Fine Woolen and Worsted Yarns 

MASCHER STREET AND MONTGOMERY AVENUE 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

Phones— REGENT 8265; EAST 7572 

The Peerless Silk Dyeing Co. 

DYERS AND BLEACHERS 

WILLARD and JASPER STS. PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

M. PHILLIPS M. WOLF L. PHILLIPS 

NATIONAL HAIR CLOTH CO. 

Manufacturers of ^^J^ Q^^^^^ ^^J Soft-Roll IntCrliningS 

1424 N. HOWARD STREET 

N. Y. OFFICE: 215 4th Ave., N. Y. PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

52 



BOTH PHONES CHAS. F. CREDO, Mgr. 

JOHN CAMPBELL & CO., Inc. 

Mfrs. of DYESTUFFS and SPECIALTIES 
"CAMAL DYE" 

S. E. Cor. Broad and Spring Garden Sts. Philadelphia 

SUCCESS is built on confidence. Today's work makes tomorrow's 
reputation. Good work makes a good reputation. 

SCHNEIDER DYE WORKS 

Skein 1809-1825 E. RUSSELL STREET ^^" ^^° R^e~nt 7489 

Hosiery „ ^ ^u 

Bleaching PHILADELPHIA, PA. Keystone Phone:^^^^ 

Bell Phone, Regent 5256 

HOFFNER SILK DYEING CO. 

Rayon — Yarns 
DYERS - - - CONVERTERS 

HOWARD and HUNTINGDON STS. PHILADELPHIA 

BELL. REGENT 4483. 4484 KEYSTONE. PARK 1483 

S. WOLF & SONS 

Manufacturer's Qurtains , CuskioTis, Wifidow Shades 

105 WEST BERKS STREET 
PHILADELPHIA. PA. 

AMERICAN MACHINERY CORPORATION 

1120 Vine Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 



Manufacturers of Potato and Vegetable Peelers 

Thos. Halton's Sons 

JACQUARD MACHINES 

C and Clearfield Streets 

53 



JACOB KNUP WM. J. GUTEKUNST JACOB KNUP. Jr. 

President Vice-Pres. and Treas. Secretary 

The Hellwig Silk Dyeing Company 

Howell Street and Delaware Avenue, Philadelphia 

Telephone: Delaware 1421 ESTABLISHED 1876 

WILLIAMS, DARNELL 8c COMPANY 

Coal and Coke 

DREXEL BUILDING - - PHILADELPHIA 

PHONE, JACKSON 5384 

CROSS BROS. 

Wholesale Butchers 

ABATTOIR 
222-30 Moore Street PHILADELPHIA 

BELL PHONE KEYSTONE PHONE 

STANDARD PROVISION COMPANY 

Franklin and Callowhill Streets, Philadelphia, Pa. 



BELL PHONE 



Booth Bottling Company, Inc. 

BOOTH'S PALE DRY GINGER ALE 

Clearfield and Ruth Sts. Philadelphia 

TELEPHONE CONNECTION ESTABLISHED 1867 

LOUIS RUGER CO. 

VENTILATION 

Roofing and Sheet Metal Work 
5900 STATE ROAD PHILADELPHIA 

54 



PENNSYLVANIA BOX & LUMBER CO. 

Manufacturers of 
VENEER BOXES PACKING BOXES AND SHOOKS 

WOOD KITCHEN CLOSETS WOOD SPECIALTIES 

613 Cherry Street 

PHILADELPHIA 

Wxtk 5Carrnu» Jffabrit (Ha. 

Fast TP A "D "C d For Tying 
Color 1 J^ i Hi O Vegetables 

931-937 Market St. Philadelphia 

E. HUBSCHMAN & SONS 

MANUFACTURERS 

FINE CALF LEATHERS 

S. W. CORNER ORIANNA AND WILLOW STREETS 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY 

OF AMERICA, Inc. 

McCormick-Deering Tractors and 
Power Farming Equipment 

2905 North 16th Street :-: Philadelphia, Pa. 

GEORGE NASS & SON 
Lumber 

Building Lumber — Hardwoods — White Pine — Maple Flooring 
N. W. Cor. GLENWOOD AVE. and DAUPHIN §T. PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

WM. MacINTOSH CO. 

Manufacturing 
Lithographers 

113-115 ERIE STREET :: CAMDEN, N. J. 



G. A. F. GENTZSCH 

Manufacturer 

PAPER BOXES 

Jefferson and Twenty-first Streets 
PHILADELPHIA 

Bell Telephone Frankford 0197 

Sylvania Dyeing Co., Inc. 

DYERS and BLEACHERS 

of 

SILK HOSIERY 

4351 ELIZABETH STREET 

FRANKFORD, PHILADELPHIA 

Weimar Brothers 

Manufacturers of 

TAPES, BINDINGS 

AND 

NARROW FABRICS 

2046-48 Amber St. Philadelphia 

WM. F. KEMPF & SON 

Cocoa 
Mats and Mattings 

1027 NORTH 4th STREET 
PHILADELPHIA 

New York Office, 345 Broadway 

Brownhill & Kramer 

Manufacturers of 
FULL-FASHIONED 

HOSIERY 



East Columbia Ave. 
Memphis and Orange Streets 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



Birthday and Wedding Cakes 
A Specialty 

Wang's Ice Cream 

Our Own Make 

1428 W. Columbia Avenue 

Pastry, Coffee Cakes, Rolls 
Fresh Strawberry Ice Cream 

Phone Stevenson 8308 



Bell, Regent 4677 



H. A. MOORE, Prop. 



Textile Shrinking Co. 

EXAMINERS. SHRINKERS, REFINISHERS OF 

TEXTILES 

2428 CORAL STREET 

PHILADELPHIA. PA. 

Philadelphia Wool Scouring 
and Carbonizing Company 

Somerset and Trenton Ave. 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

R.&A.J.GILMOUR,lNC. 



Dyers and Finishers 

of Cotton and Woolen Goods 

2631-35 N. THIRD STREET 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

C. H. PEACOCK 

FRUIT TRADE BUILDING 

PHILADELPHIA 
Receiver of 

Fancy Fruits and Vegetables 

H. O. PAYNE 



56 



Established 1861 Telephone Connection 

J. B. Shoemaker's Sons 

Wholesale Dealers in 

PACKING BOXES 

Office, Factory and Warehouse 

Front and E. Clearfield Sts. 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

Something New— "AJAX" BRICK SIDING 
in Two Colors, RED and BUFF 



Alexander Adaire 

HOWARD and BERKS STS. 



Lumber, Mill Work, Wall Boards 

Bell, Market 3945 Keystone, Main 5871 

COMPLIMENTS OF 

The Clean Towel Supply Co. 

430 RACE STREET 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

Olfice and Factory Towel Service 



-P hones- 



MONUMENTAL WORKS OF 

B. REIBSTEIN 

Office : 

425 S. SIXTH STREET 

Two Show Rooms : 

425 S. SIXTH STREET 
HAR NEBO CEMETERY 



Telephones 



Lombard 



5796 
5797 



J. T RILEY, Inc. 
LUMBER 

618 AND 626 PINE STREET 
Philadelphia 



Watson & McDaniel Co. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

McDaniel Steam Traps and 
Watson Pressure Regulators 

N. W. Cor. MARSHALL and NOBLE STREETS 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

P. HEROLD & SONS 

Incorporated 

Pickles, Relishes, Olives 

and Other Condiments 
1001-09 N. 3rd St., Phila., Pa. 

D 11 u J (^7070 Louis M. Buzby 

Bell, Howard ^ ^^^j ^ Harold Buzby 

Keystone, Main 7589 

C. M. Buzby & Sons 

LUMBER and MILL WORK 
WALL BOARDS 

612-632 WASHINGTON AVE. 
Philadelphia 

Both Phones 

Friedman & Belack 

Manufacturers and Wholesalers of 

Fine Provisions 

634-36 WASHINGTON AVE. 

U. S. Government Inspected 
Both Telephones 

Mahlon A. Young Ice Co. 

Manufacturers ¥ ^"^ TJ* 
and Shippers of JL \^^ Eu 

Main Office and Plant 

1944-56 NORTH PHILIP STREET 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

Depots— P. & R. Railway Co. 

American and Berks Streets 
2144-46 Glenwood Avenue 
428-30 West Thompson Street 
2143-45-47 West Redner Street 



57 



Bell, Jackson 2825 Keystone, Main 4856 

South Phila. 
Dressed Beef Co., Inc. 

Wholesale Slaughterers 

Beef, Lamb, Veal and By-Products 

V. S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTION 

232-50 MOORE STREET 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. 
Compliments of 

C. G. Justice Company 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS 

123 Dock Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
C. H. EBERLY 



PHIU^DELPHIA 



NEW YORK 



N. &. H. O'Donnell Cooperage Co. 

Manufacturers of 

SLACK BARRELS 



MOORE STREET. WATER TO SWANSON 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

BELL. JACKSON 1 675 KEYSTONE. MAIN 1 039 

DAVID AVERBACH 

Manufacturer of and Wholesale Dealer in 

BOLOGNA, SAUSAGES 
PICKLED TONGUES, BEEF, ETC. 

S. E. Cor. Moyamensing Ave. and Moore St. 
PHILADELPHIA 



FRANK KELLEY, Jr. FRANK KELLEY 

President Secretary and Treasurer 

Peerless Belt Lacing Machine Co. 

Manufacturers of the 

PEERLESS BELT LACER 

Coiled Wire Lacing, Spiral Needles and Rawhide Pins 
SWANSON & MOORE STS. 

Telephone Connection PHILADELPHIA, PA. 
Cable Address: "COGS" Philadelphia 

Cherry-Burrell Corporation 

Cherry-Bassett Division 

2324 MARKET STREET 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

MACHINERY and SUPPLIES 

FOR DAIRIES, CREAMERIES AND 
ICE CREAM PLANTS 

Bell, Lombard 3395 Keystone, Main 3557 

ROSEMOUNT TUB BUTTER 

SAMUEL SALER 

Dealer in 

BUTTER, EGGS AND CHEESE 

Office, 39 SOUTH FRONT STREET 
Warehouse, 38 South Water St. 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



Compliments of 

Jonathan Ring & Co. 

Hancock and Montgomery Avenue 
Philadelphia 



Both Phones 


Established 1875 


Leon W. Meyers 


Walker Mfg. Co. 


**THE 
ACORN 
PRESS*' 

44 North Sixth Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 


Manufacturers of 

Loom Reeds, 
Meddles, Heddle Frames, etc. 

Atlantic and Ruth Streets 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



58 



Bell Phones -Lombard 3167; Lombard 5291 
Keystone Phone — Main 3488 

HILL'S SEA FOOD 

WHOLESALE 

Oysters, Clams, Crabs, Crab Meat 
and Snappers 

255-57 SOUTH FRONT STREET 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

ESTABLISHED 1862 

S. S. DARMON CO., Inc. 

Fruit and Produce 
139 DOCK STREET 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. 
R. L. Swinehart, President 



C. HYMAN 



H. LIEBERMAN 



HYMAN & LIEBERMAN 

Wholesale Commission Merchants in 

FRUITS and PRODUCE 

127 DOCK STREET 

Telephone Connections PHILA., PA. 

"Lettuce and Celery Every Day" 

GEO. S. LUTZ & CO. 

Distributors 

FRUIT and PRODUCE 

S. W. Cor. Second and Dock Streets 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bell Phone. LOMbard 1793 

N. FELDMAN 

Commission Merchant and Dealer in 

FRUIT AND PRODUCE 
131 Dock Street 

Philadelphia 



F. P. LARKIN, INC. 



WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 



FRESH FISH, Etc. 



No. 11 DOCK STREET 



FISH MARKET 



PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



R. D. HUGHES 

Fruit and Produce 

126 SPRUCE STREET 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bell, LOMbard 7341 

WILLIAM GRUBGELD 

Car Lot Receiver and Distributor 
of 

FRUITS and VEGETABLES 

203 Fruit Trade Building 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Ulir ©rtginal 

BRANT & HUDSON 

N. W. Corner Front and Dock Streets 



®lti 5JeItablp (Eonsignutpnt ^ousp 



I. F. BUZBY 

BUZBY & WARE 

Fruit and Produce 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS 
116 Dock Street 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



59 



FLOWERS ! THE IDEAL GIFT . . . 

Whenever you have cause to remember 
someone, flowers are always acceptable 

Wilhelm's Logan Flower Shop 



MIC. 5471-5472 



4943 North Broad Street 



H. M. BARNET 



Our Own Make Open till 11 p. m. 

Ice Cream Sundays Included 

ARTHUR E. BEESE 

FINE CAKES AND PASTRY 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
1421 W. Tioga St. 6230 Germantown Ave. 
Phone, Sag. 7624 Phone, Ger. 3309 



Snnc Successor to 
"»» William Sadler 



ESTABLISHED 1868 

William Sadler s 

REAL ESTATE BROKERS and INSURANCE 
1526 Columbia Ave. 



WM. A. NICKERT 

PHILADELPHIA MANUFACTURERS 

MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE 

COMPANY 

800 Commercial Trust Bldg. 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

Mr. LEISTER 

RALPH RUDOLPH 

Maker of Fi.e UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE 

Cedar Avenue at 47th Street 
Baring 6350 Philadelphia, Pa. 



COLONIAL FLOWER SHOP, INC. 

iFlotu^ra iav All Occasions 

N. W. Corner FIFTY-SECOND AND SPRUCE STREETS 
PHONE, SHERWOOD 1300 PHILADELPHIA 



Wm. S. BonsalFs Sons 

Repairs, Alteration 
and New Installation 

ROOFING 

SHEET METAL WORK 

WARM AIR HEATING 

VENTILATING 

Bell Phone, Evergreen 7050 

6 North 41st Street 



LeROY BONSALL 



PHILADELPHIA 



60 



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