Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY)

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 140


Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1915 volume:

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' . , ' f mf,i'-,i?F'f- Ag., '-wfw'-.QIPZ fPvg'f3f-i298 15 .1 ' ., riff-'ff.'f'QjJb fi.-...I.5"QiQ'., .QL f I II I,,,5i1gIn. I. I II., ,fljgeri-',IgfI,iI.-w.II IIg:,g,iI:Q . ,. Q ' I N L EV'-:"L.i" - x "'3"- -T'-'li-?? 'V'-v 1 v . ll-PW',f!.Af . -. , i .1-52 '---wif Q72 7 f Gi ml' " Twp, , J-. . Q, if .'I,, ., , 6 -I . II.. yn- - I5 ' 3,4-'Lg-J, , - F mr..-14.r.3i, 4f..,+ 4 ' 'P,25', .Q F . vi ' 1-. 4 f - -i '-rff -' 4 -4-2.---- 1 ' , -.. ,- v 5 I:...i.,1.9,4,y , I ' . 'x",,Qj'If ,IQ A A :W-,. ' I I 1 4 ' I ,un Y ,, , A 'ln-A,-.-4, if . .jf 3.1--L J I 1 . - . - fu THE MORRIS ANNUAL OLBECK Caterer, MORRIS HIGH SCHOOL IMIQNU Soup, with llre-nd und liuttcl' Sandwich ................... Boston Imked Beans, with llread and Butter Sandwich ...,. Spaghetti, with Hrezul und lluttel' Sandwich ......,.,..,..... Roast- Reef' Croquettes, with Bread and Rutter Sandwich .... Mashed Pomtoes, with llread and Rutter Sandwich ........ Fish Cake, Tomato Sauce, with Hrezul and Butter Sandwich .... Hot Roast Beef Sandwich .....,,..................................... Potato Salad, with Bread and llutter Sandwich .................,..... Roast lleef. lviashed Potatoes, Spaghetti, with Bread and Butter Sandwich. Crcrainerl Chicken rm Toast, lXlashed Potatoes ........... ,. ..,... .. Pork Tenderloin, Mushcd Potato:-S, Apple Sauce, lirezul and llutter wich .....,...........,..............,...,...,....,.........,. l'i1'eaSt of Lzunh. Mzlslied lkvtzitofes, 'Volnuto Sziucc, lirf-:ul and Tluttei' wich ...............................,.,,...,.......,.......... I-Imnhurgei' Steak, Maslied Potatoes, Spaglietlti, ltr-emi and lluttcr Wlf'll .......................................................,. Country Sausages, Mashed Potatoes, Applc Sauce, lirezul and Butter Wlffh . ...................... .,,. ........., . ..,............., . Fried. Halibut, lilariherl Votatoes, Tomato Sauce, Ilread and Rutter' wich ...........,..,.....,....,..,...............,...,...,... Milk, Coffee, Cocoa. ............ ..,,...............,,..,,....,.. Sand- Sund- Sand Sztnd S5551 5c 5c 5c 5c 5c 5c 5c 50 10c 10c 1Oc 100 10s 100 100 3c THE MORRIS ANNUAL Yan 1617 .rgqji v, ,z KW? NEW YORK MORRIS HIGH SCHOOL I9I5 N! KIKIRQJ137 J x 'wb fi ku ', I 6 I PW! fwg Q ,,g JmSess'f' f f f PSY? ,,,l 4xF N' ' f rrqxuwf f if . kj "TIM 'zuorfd n101'1'.s' afoug noi nzwefy by gigfuzfir .vl107'1'.s', but by the aggrfgfzfz' filflf' f71lA'Ill'X of 1'7'f'1'y llflllfif 'ZfL'fH'klI' -zL'lzafsor1'w'. U 0. 1 , 'R ' 454.43 X , W , . x w ,, I' A I , IQ I., X ., Efhr Svmrxt nf Svvrurrr FOR WHICH MORRIS STANDS THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED X THE BOX S AND CIRIS OF THF SCHOOL 63 'A A 1 I I Or mffy I If I v X ' d L' 4 J I I, ,I lv I I I I ,f , X , I ' - TO f E , , , . I 1- ' ff A I ' If w I IIN- " ff S vf A ki' ' I . VF. BY Ty f A I , J IM 1 N V i Jays, ' X If M y I ' ' J I W ,xx ' ' ,, Lf I W 'QCII N 5 I I Lv J! 9 A rl I Ta' HI I I T I 1 , I Q 1 1 Q '. - I nw f 41 I fl! w - Ii',:"4"!' 1, V k , Q RY Nb N MAI ' A f 'S' -ff A A ' ' I ' 1 I fffv ' Z -' 7 ' X. I' I if Q 'IH' Z -L' 1, 'V -f if A x 'X' - 1 , W I "Ni I may ' I f A I S M BCA RD OF EDITORS fir! Editor ........ iw in If THE MIQIRRHS ANNUAL . 1 1' 1 I I fi - Y J ' I A A IE? Eli EQMDOFEDIITQRS if . IJ I2 I I I 5 . " , b R ix ii.: K Tm f Ji V I ,,,, , . . I ARTIIVIR 5DI5oTT Editor-in-Cllief .... Lifl'7'1II'jl Editor ...A f1I'yIllIiZIIfi07l lfdirm' .... Iilfsifzfu A'III7lIlyl'I'. CATHERINE C.xwI.Y MARTHA CIIHEN HORACE FRIESS MINNIE F,-XIGIN LED QEERSHUY MAX LIFSCIIITZ H.xRoI.D DAY l'!EI.EN MCDI-:IIMDTT ARTHIIR ADIIDTT C.-IRI,E'I'0N BDGART ADEI,E CDMANDINI C.XRI,E'I'0N BOC,-KRT BOARD OF EDITORS' ...THOMAS MURPHY ...AARON WVEINSTHIN ..EMII, A. GOERLICH ..NIV.XRD HIxIsI2Rs.xcR . . .SIDNEY CIRABSCHIFD ,-lunfizzlf Edifvrs SIDNEY MII.Iz.xUIcR JENNIE ROUTH EDWARD SCIIDENIIRDD BERTHA M. SI,ATTERY GRACE WEI,zMII,I,ER ETIIEI, M. VVHITFIELD Organizafion Staff f1EORGIA SCHAIIF VVII,l.I.-XM SCHIIF ARTHUR SMITH .Alrt Slajff RICHARD HEUMER EDVVARD KRONISH ROBERT SPE.-IR I2I15ifIf'.v.r Staff EMANUEI. EPSTEIN -IDSEPH LURASIIOR 7 9. Girls' Civics Club ........... 53 Zflahlr nf Qlnntrntz EDITORIAL . . . LITERARY! PAGE . 9 Faculty Changes .............. 11 A Pointed Article on a Tack.. 12 True Happiness .... ....... . . . . l'3 Translating Latin ....... .. . 14 VVa.r ...................... . . . 15 First Aid to the Injured ...... 16 A Poet's Prayer ..... , ........ 17 use 7. Clio Civics Club .... . . . 54 8. Deutscher Verein. . . ..... .102 10. Girls' Athletic Association.. 64 Cab Basketball .............. 67 The Old Man's Football Story. 18 One Fishy, Foggy Morning. . .. 19 Mother Goose in Morris Life Is Beautiful ...... A Tale of Little Italy.. Recollection ........... A Legend of the Saco.. The Reward ......... The Morris Lexicon .... NVish Ye to Build?. .. Cheer Up! .......... Dick Rudolph .......... War in Morris ........ High. . 22 .......23 . ...24 ...25 . ...26 ...27 ...28 ...31 ...31 .......33 .......34 Handy Hints on How to Bellave 34 Finale: Close the Book ,...... 120 ORGANIZATIONS: The Faculty .... . . . 36 Aero Club ............ . . . 98 Alacris Club ................ 69 Alumni Trophy Debate ...... 47 Arachne Club ............... 60 Boys' Athletic Association. . . 77 Kal Baseball ................ 94 fbi Basketball .............. 97 ich Cross Country .... . . . 84 fd? Football ................ 92 feb Indoor Meet ............ 95 ffl Rifle Club and Team .... 79 tgb Soccer ............... 86 Chl Tennis... ... 78 fij Track... 88 8 fb! Dancing ................ 65 icy Dancing and Game Club. 68 fdl Hockey ................. 66 11. Glee Club ............. .... l '00 12. Goodwin Literary ....... 48 Home Economics Club ...... 103 14. Morris Biology Club ........ 59 15. Morris Debating Club .,..... 52 16. Morris Alumni Association.. 42 17. Morris Science Club ........ 56 18. Morris Service League ...... 44 19. Mott Ave. Annex Societies..105 115 Girls' Athletic Association fab Dancing ............. 107 fbj Girls' Basketball ..... 108 feb Turn Verein Unter Uns ................. 106 Cdl Walking Club ....... 105 125 Commercial Club ........ 110 C33 History Stenography Club .................. 141 Irving Literary Society. .109 653 Junior Reporters .... . . . .112 20. Naturalists' Club .......,... 41 21. Oratorical Contest .......... 76 22. Orchestra ................... 99 23. Philologian Literary Society. 50 24. Poster Club ................. 62 25. Printing Squad ............. 58 26. The Class Representatives. .. 70 27. The Class of 1914 ........... 75 28. The Honor Roll ............. 72 29. Awards and Scholarships. . .1'13 KNOCKS ...................... 115 MISCELLANEOUS, .. . . . .119 ANNOUNCEMENTS. 111' il' lffiri l.. , ismlptlti lf fi .tv -- :T N N, tix i X l 1 , li. 5 s za, , , . v A g ff 2 Ja, l li El ' , if "Egg wr, 4 Il I for 1 f 't -.M ,lrwk . gf "f l ,gg my eil, f f i qi f ,l ,hw rqitlllllt llmq Ebvinom H- , A K Many people labor under the impression that editorial Work is arduous. If such persons had had anything to do with the present Annual, they would have had to revise, if not entirely abandon their opinion. Instead of being a task, the preparation of this little volume for the press has been a genuine pleasure. If you, dear readers, can get as much enjoyment and benefit from the perusal of your Annual as We have had in its compilation, then you have every reason to be satisfied. The quality of the material submitted in response to our appeal for contributions was very high. So well, in fact, had the contributors done their work that practically nothing devolved upon us beyond the rather embarrassing labor of selecting the best manuscripts. But it would be indeed idle to boast of the literary excellence of the Annual, if we did not feel that it possesses another very indis- pensable quality. It has been our chief aim to make the IQI5 Annual a truly representative publication. We have endeavored earnestly to make it a paper-not for the Eights or the Sevens or for any other class-but a paper for every student in Morris. We shall, therefore, count as Wasted Whatever time we may have given to the Annual and whatever energy we may have expended in its preparation, if you, dear schoolmates, cannot say with all sincerity, "This Annual does represent Morris High Schoolf' -T. M. The Editors wish to express their sincere gratitude to Miss Knowl- ton, lklr. Avent, lVIiss Staelin, and Miss Spencer, without whose kind assistance and helpful criticism this Annual would never have taken definite shape. 9 MISS DIEDRICH MISS LIPP ERT , ,uf . Eliarultg Glhangvu Changes in our lylorris faculty are like those in a human face, gentle and subtle for the most part, at rare times sharply sudden. Ninth lvlonth of nineteen hundred and fourteen added twenty to our house- hold of good-will. Their welcome names are below, and we espe- cially greet Miss Lowd, who comes from our strenuous neighbor, VVashington Irving. Hut our losses,-there's the rub. bliss Scharff, Mr. Schaum- loeffel, Mr. Theobald,-dear to the Gallic tongue, the laboratory and the gun team,-have been transferred to other schools. The unbe- lievable has happened when Mr. Pyne, of the Old Guard, no longer fills his many-sided place in Morris. Believe us, friend, they cannot play with you in Evander Childs in quite the same fashion that we used here. The 1897 roll call will no longer be answered by lVliss Lippert, also, who has by unceasing devotion to Morris, won retire- ment. And our well-loved lVIiss Diedrich,-still here in example, still here in spirit,-often here, we hope, in we miss you, woman of inspiring courage, noble soul. Those who come: Mxss Lowu MR. BIRNBAUYVI Miss FERRIS MR. FINK MR. CQAYLOR Miss HARTLEY MR. Hrss Miss HUNT MR. INMAN MR. KELLY Miss LEPERE Miss MCCORMACK Miss MCCARTHY Miss PAGET person,-we greet you, of unbroken cheer, of Miss PRocToR MR. ROSENBERG MR. RITTER Miss SABIN MR. Srkixuss MR. TRAPP 55 fl? p ,,, l b Q I z. 11 A Hninieh Artirle nn an Efark IS Royal Highness the Tack is a juvenile nail, and E' as youth always lacks discretion, this accounts for . i the youngster's not knowing its place and keeping ' it. It is very simple and unpretendmg when viewed L from a distance, but the closer you come in Contact with it, the surer you are to feel its presence. It is one of those instances where familiarity does not breed contemptg in fact, the nearer you come to it, the more you grow to respect its penetrating ways. In an argument, the tack is never otherwise than sharp and pointed, though unfortunately at times it comes to blows and frequently loses its head. Anyone who has had dealings with the tack, knows that it is also very sharp at repartee, especially when hard pressed for a reply. The display of these characteristics always depends upon the amount of pressure employed in order to elicit an answer. Many in this country favor tax on raw material, but few, I think, favor raw material on tacks. The tax is frequently blamed for the rise in prices, and this is not extraordinary, since the tack has from time immemorial had a propensity to cause a rise in things withwhich it came in contact. Nevertheless, if you are wise, you will never get "down on" a tack, for it is always sure to take revenge. Tacks are in season and out of season. Like the if small boy, they are always around. They select the spring-time, however, for their grandest assemblies, and a at that time occur the grandest bawls and the most tr ' numerous "Hops" on record. A little later they take W Q51 up bicycling and frequently enjoy a spin. The bicycle has a natural tendency to pick up the little fellows when , it comes to them, and carry them until it becomes tired. By walking the Hoor in your bare feet fa well-kept room will generally produce about three tacks to the square footb you will see that the tack is a direct contrast to a good joke for the amusement always begins before you see the point. It is surprising how much tacks resemble human be- x ings. They have their ups and downs in life, sometimes they are very bright and then again they are very blue. Human beings, however, crave sympathy, but the tacks do not, and no matter how much you may feel for the little fellows they are always sure to warn you that you are on dangerous ground. We 12 A POINTED ARTICLE UN TACKS Tacks often tax our patience, and the most amiable man living has at some period of his life hurled invectives at its head, or rather at its point. Yet it is also true that the rise of many a poor man dates back to a tack. Many an early spring also owes its origin to them. Like all things which have an uplifting influence on mankind, the tack is frequently derided, but no matter how much you may abuse it and hammer at it, it always keeps its head up. ARCHIE DAWSON, 2-4. P W Utne Happiness OT when we seek, Nor when We most desire it, Does happiness enfold us in her midst. lVIere merriment ?-Amiss! N Jrwnli my M1 'Tis not true happiness That makes a show of every wanton fancy. "fill To serve a foe as friend, W And all our fellow-men, In thought and word and deed, ' N' T' " And set at nothing empty praise: To harbour lofty thoughts- The fruit of Nature's charm, Is to be happy, truly, deeply happy. HARRY S. BERKOFF, YIS. 13 Efranalating latin THINK it is not unusual for many a Morrisite to begin his lessons at a late hour, and to begin them then only if a special inducement demands it. Being a llflorrisite, I often found it convenient to forget about mine until it was late. But to-day my mind was free from such trifles as lessons. I had prepared them all, and was now perusing at my leisure that very fine work by Mark Twain, 9 Q entitled "A Connecticut Yankee at King Arthur's 0 Court." Though my feet were not on the table. N qR',,,,,l,flW and I had no cigar .in my mouth, I felt perfectly ,mllfl,XNml41NXM contented. Everything pleased me, even the loud ,lx',,tiill' My ' singing and terrible piano racket next door. 'E The wise Yankee was just matching his wits against the Magician Merlin when-a terrible thought dawned upon me: I had not done my Latin and there would be an "exam." to-morrow. The innocent book was at once cast away, and hastily seizing my Caesar, I settled down to work. Like that famous gentleman whose book I studied, I came, I saw, but unlike him, I had not yet conquered. All went well for some time. I had managed to translate some of the text, master the constructions, and learn the declensions, in spite of those commendable musical efforts going on next door. But now the ambitious singers were climbing up to higher altitudes. My room fairly rang with the echo of their voices. Still I plodded along and read, "Rogare ut ejus voluntate id sibi facere liceatf' VVhat could that mean? Putting my hands in my pockets, I stretched my body in as straight a line as the chair per- mitted, and gazed at the ceiling as if to find a solution there. But presently, instead of finding thersolution, I found myself whistling to the tune played next door. Thunders! What kind of foolishness was that? I must translate Latin! And with my head in my hands, and elbows on the table, again I pored over the book. The singing continued, the piano hammered on, and I kept on at the grind. Rogare ut-Bang! went the piano and higher rose the voices. Ah, Caesar was wise. That rogare must refer to the rogues who raised such a racket. Yes, that is clear. and it could not be other- wise. Tra-la-la- sang on the voices. Tinkle, tinkle, bang, bang, bang! answered the piano. I grew distracted. The Latin letters danced to the music of the laboring artists. Rogare, voluntate, liceat pranced before my eyes. Suddenly my thoughts cleared. I had an idea. O, the foresight of the great 14 TRANSLA TIN G LA TIN Roman! O, his adaptability to present circumstances! The volun- tate liceat could mean nothing but to voluntarily lick those aspiring musicians. Rogare voluntate liceat means to voluntarily lick the rogues, At last I conquered. My Latin was translated. Now I could peacefully resume my reading and sleep at night without a care. GEORGE GREENBERG, ,15. mar HAT a day! When comes another? I Hear the bugles sounding, mother! See how gaily rides my brother Off to war! "See the sun from his sword glancingg See his plumed helmet dancing, As his foam-Hecked steed goes prancing Off to War! "Now the battle banner's flyingg No time now for tears or sighingg Hear the frenzied people crying, 'On to warl' "On to war and battle goryg Brother, win a place in story! On to war and age-long glory! On to warln Loud the merry bells are ringing: Hear the war-Worn victors singingg Spoil of conquest they are bringing Back from war. Hear the soldiers' joyful humming Rise above the martial clrummingg But-her brother is not coming Back from war. THOMAS MURPHY, ,I5. 15 7+ tw niliirst Aih tn the Ilniurvif' T gives one such a sense of superiority to own a First Aid diploma, I myself am not immune to this feeling, and like to exhibit my profound knowledge at every opportunitv Meditatmg on this most important subject the other dav, I was suddenly disturbed in my reverv by hearing a shout behind me at the same instant an auto whxzzed past Turning angrily I saw fl 1 , - - - 1 . . air ' ' 4 llrlnu in 1 'J ' ' ' , a tramp lying on the grass some distance off, and regarding me with a sorrowful air. His clothes, as well as he himself, seemed rather the worse for wear. But what awoke my surgical instincts was his right trouser leg, which was torn beyond description. What was I to do? My brain worked overtime, while I pieced clew after clew together, first the shout, then the auto, and now the man with torn trousers-suddenly it dawned upon me-the man had ben hit in the leg by the automobile! Perhaps his leg was even broken! My plan of action was already mapped out. I ran to the nearest drug store and sent in a hurry call-not for the doctor, but for my First Aid diplomag at least I should not be caught without my credentials. Then I hurried back to my patient and sent half the people there for doctors and the other half for glasses of water, according to rule No. 2 in the book. After that I rolled up my sleeves and the fellow's trousers, exposing the fractured member. Looking under the heading, "Fractures and Dislocations, Part 3," I decided to make tests for localized pain and point of false motiong but when I pushed a pin into his leg, the pain, judging by his yell, didn't seem to be quite localized, while my jaw was evidently the point of false motion, his fist missed it by fully half an inch. Finally I succeeded in piling six or seven park benches on top of him, and that kept him rather quiet. Meanwhile I seized two crutches from a crippled beggar on the corner-the fellow ran away the minute I had taken them-and returned to my patient. Placing them on either side of his fractured limb, I fastened them with shoe- strings, the best thing I could secure, and, if I do say it myself, I made a good job of it, while visions of a Carnegie medal Hitted through my brain. just then about seven doctors came up and held a consultation. After undoing the crutches, one of the doctors handed them to his assistant, with instructions to take them to "uncle" and raise what he could on them. Then followed various weighty opinions and arguments. "I think the best thing would be to cut away the chondropterygius tissue of the femur." "Yes sir," said Ig he had 16 "FIRST AID T0 THE INJUREDU stated my opinion exactly. But another M. D. disagreed. UNO," he pondered, 'KI think we had better perform a subcutaneous appendicec- tomy," and, realizing the logic of this assertion, I changed my views on the instant. just at that moment a policeman pushed his way roughly up to the patient and gave him a kick. The latter screamed once, then bolted for the open country, not even limping. I gazed in open-mouthed astonishment until a bystander, who had been quietly enjoying the spectacle, said, "lVIaybe this will teach you a lesson. Hereafter don't try to show your knowledge too quickly. That fellow merely shouted because you were blocking his view." The crowd dispersed, in laughter. Crestfallen, I received my diploma, which had just arrived. I gazed at it intently, and read it over. "And just to think," I soliloquized, "this darn slip of paper says that I am competent to render First aid to the injured!" VICTOR R. SCHACHTEL, 'x5. F1112 Hnrfa lirager I ,' MIGHTY Muse, ' So List well unto me! - A poet of fame 5 I'm longing to be. 1, , 'Q Ive heard people say J You hold in your hand K , yf7,f, The wonderful key L To miracle land. Then, Angel of Love, Emotion and Scorn, Pray tell me if I A poet was born! HARRY Bokoumsxv, 'x8. 17 Uhr GPIB Qillmfa Illnnt Ball Svtnrg AY, boys, l'm goin' to tell you of a game that once was played, O many years before the rules of playin' were My ever made, VVhen football players knew no touls, no fooling and all that, But man for man they played it out, they played ir tif-for-mr. Our star man was lhlclfarney, better man we never had, N He sure could handle two of yours, and 'notheix too, egad. ' And one and all the men were good except our . full-back Red, Q . He had the grit in 'im all right, but not much i of a head. . . ' 'Twas the last game of the series, and the greatest of them allg The score was tied, the fight was hard, we tus- sled for the ball, gg' VVhen Red, the full-back. in a play the ball out wildly tossed, O we were all against 'im for full twenty yards were lost. Our coach, all white with rage, rushed up to him and said, "Get out, you darn old fool l" and placed another in his stead. And now he's almost there-see! seel he's reached the place- Right near the goal lN'lcCarney fall, and couldn't rise no morel And still more suddenly than that, we saw our full-back Red, Unasked, rush in an' place himself in old lXlcCarney's stead. And then-then something happened, though not one of us knew how, l've wondered days and days and still l scarce know even now, For this same Redvhe gets the ball-is makin' for the goalg VVe watch, we all wait breathless, for there scarcely breathed a soul- And now he's almost there-see! he's reached the place- VVhen from all sides they jump on him-he falls upon his face. The rest, U well, that's nuthin', guess you know it, all of you- l ain't much of a teller, but's the best that l can do. VVell the game was won for us, but when we went to look at Red, lVitl1 the lwll in his l1and,a smile on his face, we found the tull-back- deadl AARON XVmNs'1'iz1N, '15, 18 Une Zliiahg, Zlinggg Hlnrning .Q-:Q ' 'E had been discussing the War in all the sharps g9's'2D1m , . Gallia? , and flats ever since, after supper, we had come i , f' out on the cool, salt breeze-swept veranda. Now the talk, by common consent, veered into normal ocean resort discussions on various congenial topics, fluke-fishing among the rest. CFluke, my uniniated 1 In friend, is a species of flounderg habitat, Atlantic Coast from Newfoundland to Cape Hatterasj. NIL Rigler, relating the story of an eighty-three pound catch made by three friends the previous morning, concluded by addressing Mr. Hall. f'Frank, Why don't you and Ross go out to beat that to-morrow morning?" At this, I, Who had been trying to doze off for half an hour past, rubbed my eyes 'and sat up, all attention. Now, I am an ardent, if amateurish, disciple of Isaac Walton,-and this looked like business. lVIr. Hall glanced at Ross, Who agreed, rather half-heart- edly it seemed to me, but raised the mild objection that it would be difficult for the two of them to get the boat through the surf. This was my cue, my services were volunteered on the spot, and accepted. An appointment was made for five the next morning, and the subject dismisseed. Half-past nine found me abed with a formidable looking alarm clock set for 4:45 at my head, my bathing suit ready to slip on, and a pair of old trousers and a sweater handy, in case of fresh weather. Rather excited at the thought that on the morrow I was going to make my first catch of the season, I had some difficulty in falling asleep. Finally my cot turned into a tiny row-boat tossing to and fro on a vast expanse of angry waves, While I, leaning over the side, stretched a wonderfully elastic right arm down-down into the green billows, feeling about on the sandy bottom for fish. For days I groped about, but not one could I catch. After fruitless weeks had passed, I barely succeeded in touching one-it groaned heavily in a deep, rumbling voiceg another-this one snorted shrilly thrice, still another-and it shrieked aloud. The snorting and shrieking and groaning and moaning continued-continued for hours, until a loud, throbbing r-r-r-r-ing broke the spell. lVIy arm snapped back to its normal length, the boat became a bed once more, and I sat up, chilled and cold. But the wierd noises of the night before had had their foundation in fact, for blast after blast from fog-horns and sirens of every description, some far, some near, some high-pitched and shrill, some vibrant and deep, came to my ears from over the water. Proof positive that the morn was foggy. 19 as ONE FISHY, FOGGY MORNING My inner man warmed by a cup of steaming coffee, I threw the sweater about me and proceeded to the rendezvous of the back porch. Here Hall and Ross had preceded me and were preparing the bait-about a hundred live "killies" in a pail of water. Hall went down to the boat-house, Ross and I following in a few moments with the tackle. By the time we reached the beach, Hall had the boat on the sand, and then ensued fifty yards of pushing, lifting and rolling-a matter not to be despised. Even since we had risen, the fog, instead of melting away with the dawning day, as we had fully expected, seemed to get thicker and thicker. From the spot on which we were standing, not a glimpse of the water would we get, though the pounding of the surf sounded distinctly in our ears. Then a lively little discussion took place. Should We go out, and risk being run down by some venturesome craft too far in-shore? Or should we turn back without making a try? Mr. Ross was for turning back at once, but Hall summed up as follows: "We can go right out to the bell-buoy, where there's no danger of being run down, and then, fluke bite well on a morning like this." That settled it. Ross got into the boat and put the oars in the row-locks, while Hall and I, waiting until a wave larger than usual crashing down on the beach, pushed her out on the returning tide of seething water. We waded out to the thighs, then jumped on the stern and fell in. But out little fishing trip was almost nipped in the bud, for it transpired that Ross was not the man to get a light boat through a heavy surf. In spite of the impetus our pushing had given it, the boat's head began to turn, and we all should have had a pleasant ducking had not Hall literally snatched the oars out of the other's hands, using some strong language in the operation. He put her head to just in time to let us slip over, instead of through, a gigantic green roller which lapped our sides in passing as though loath to let us go unharmed. Hall continued at the oars, pulling directly for the buoy, half a mile out, which we heard tolling inter- mittently through the murky mist. We reached it without mishap and, throwing out a light anchor to prevent undue drifting, settled down to the business of the hour. Our lines were soon baited and thrown overboard, and the game was on. The tide was running strong, and in spite of the fact that we had our heaviest sinkers attached, they dragged away so quickly that very soon the point where the line entered the Water was lost to View in the mist which hung like a dark pall over the sea. Two-five-ten minutes passed. Hall had pulled up his line twice. The first time his bait had mysteriously disappeared, the 20 UNE FISHY, FOGGY MORNING second, a small fluke made its appearance. Neither Ross nor I had a nibble. Suddenly I felt a slight jerk on my line, followed by a heavy spasmodic pull. I reeled in hurriedly, calling upon Hall to get a harpoon ready for the whale that I was bringing up, and almost upsetting the boat in my excitement. So saying, I turned to glance at Hall in triumph. He was crouched, half sitting, half standing in the bow, in an attitude of rapt attention-gazing out to sea. Ross was seated on the middle thwart, like a graven image, with a face as pale as death itself-listening. Unconsciously my fingers ceased their nervous reeling ing I stopped and listened, too ...... What was that muffled, indistinct sound? ..... Hark! There can be no doubt about that-a man's deep, husky voice coming from an immeasurable distance, like a voice from another world, uttered the words, " !Stern! 'Stern!" A moment later came a dull crash of wood, followed by a last wild clangor from the bell,-and there, fifteen yards in front of us, and becoming more terribly black and distinct with every succeeding instant, advanced a large craft. Then we were galvanized into action Hall jumped for the anchor rope and heaved it up hand over hand. Ross put the oars in the locks and pulled away like a madman. I stood up in the stern, unmindful of the rocking boat, and yelled, "Look out ahead!" at the top of my voice. I whistled my hardest-then yelled again! The black Nemesis in front of us took shape-the stern of a tug-boat backing away from the buoy she had just collided with, was but ten yards away. We redoubled our efforts to make its relentless occupants hear and take notice. Five yards away the screws of the tug suddenly reversed and lashed the water into foam. Its momentum carried the now slowly moving craft another yard-then the narrow gap widened, first slowly, then more quickly,-and now-the hulk fades away into the mist and is blotted out. Well, there is not much more to tell. It would have been fool- hardy to continue fishing with the buoy broken, so, deliberately and silently we wound in our lines, dumped the "killies" overboard, and rowed back. We got through the surf again without much difficulty and walked home without saying a word. Of course, we were laughed at roundly for having attempted to go out in such weather, and our single measly fluke was the butt of the breakfast table humorists. But I did not tell them that I had almost caught the largest fluke that had ever existed. What! It would probably have been another edition of Mr. Hall's under-sized fishling? Ladies and Gentlemen, I insist that it was a whale! EDWARD J. SCHOENBROD, ,I5. 21 illllnthrr 05111152 in fllilnrria igigh is 3' - K' - V- "' V fo' ,. 1 V " Z WA ff Fl v :N f Qi N -Sb ORRISITIC, Morrisite, where have you been? H ' . 1've been to the orhee to visit the "Prin." M-orrisite, Morrisite, how did you fare? I got a good scolding, as you are aware. Sing a song of Regentsf Iiveryhody eramsg Four and twenty students Taking the exams. VVhen the tests are over. All the pupils passg 1sn't that a dainty dish To set before the class? French translation is vexation, I.atin's twice as hadg Geometry doth puzzle nie, And physics drives me mad. A diller, a dollar, An 8:30 scholar, XVhat makes you come so soon? Y-on used to eome at half-past eight lint now you come at noon. There was a little "one," X'Vhose work he hadn't done: And all through the night he read read, read. He studied very hard, CMueh harder than this lmardl. - Hut couldn't get it through his head, head, head. Z2 4 , life in Beautiful M X' K-V I-lERE's a voice afloat in this quiet air Lgg That moves me through and through, For it brings a message both sweet and fair That stirs my heart anew. 9 ,Jr- A. i 1r'.Q , A Q ,- l , f f rf. ,.,::':s::,,, Q like 't J xt" ' ,, f et .r.,g,f ., A I can hear it chant in that western sky That burns with purple Ere, And its strains that gladden the realms on high The hearts of men inspire. I can hear it faint on those silvery hills, In song so low and pureg And anon it swells in triumphant thrills- The far stars feel its lure. It is whispering low on the airy Wings Of breezes Wandering near, And so sweet the hymn it softly sings The roses Wake to hear. On the notes of birds I can hear it soar, Aloft in the 'raptured airg Now loud, now soft, l can hear it pour Its holy thought in prayer. 'Twas a friend, a Woman, that spoke the word, In accents musical, And attuned the hills and the breeze and birds: HYes, Life is beautiful. "And in spite of Woes that e'en we have seen, That the World may ever see, Still the life of man hath a grand thing been, And grand it will ever bell' Then chant O sky, and sing ye hills, Let breeze and bird replyg For the life of man is the thing that fills Eternity on high. IYTARY SIBERIA, '15. 23 A Earls nf Eittle Eltalg Merrily shone the sun upon the noisy street in the Little Italy of New York. The street resounded with the deafening roar of skates, the shouts of the children, and the thunder of automobiles and wagons which, dashing by, miraculously left them unharmed. Not even in sunny, Hower-decked Italy was such turbulent gladness to be found. In the shelter of the corner made where the stoop jutts out sat little eight-year-old Lucia, nursing a piteous pretence of a doll. Her raven curls were tumbled over her pale face, and the eyes that fondly looked at the rag doll rivaled the deep blue Italian skies. Unnoticed she sat, often turning her eyes toward the merry group near by. She thought of the time, but a year ago, when she too frolicked as they did. That was before the scarlet fever had racked her frame, leaving but a shadow of the former sturdy child. Then, too, her father had left their cosy home for this crowded place, and friendless but for her doll and a kind neighbour, she sat in her little corner. "O, vedete l" cried the scornful Rosina, pointing to the doll. "How funny." Lucia started from her reverie to see five pairs of mis- chievous eyes upon her and to hear the jeers directed at herself and her doll, "Ho, ho! What a doll!" "Did yer buy it on Fifth Avenue l" "Look at the clothes!" The blue eyes widened with terror, and when one, bolder than the rest, tried to snatch the doll from her, she screamed and burst into tears. A silent but indignant spectator of this scene was Paul, the mer- riest boy on the block. Though superior to girls and their affairs, his warm heart championed the cause of the little stranger. Scatter- ing the girls like a flock of geese, he cried shame upon them, and they, powerless save in their tongues, hurled defiance at him in the spiteful manner of girls. Saved from her tormentors by this brown-eyed Achilles, Lucia dried her eyes and thanked him in her soft mother tongue. Then unceremoniously, she hurried the reluctant, bashful hero to her "babbo," in whose arms she poured out her story. His heart-felt "Li ringrazio, figlio mio" brought the warm blood to his cheeks as he took the proffered chair. Lucia chattered on, but the father's eye dwelled upon the lad's gaze, which was riveted upon the violin resting upon the table. Gently setting his daughter on her feet, he rose, took the violin, and with a careless "Can you play?" laid the instrument in Paul's hands. Lovingly he laid his cheek on the polished wood, and with a few notes had transported his audience with him to the calm Venetian Bay where the sailors call upon Santa Lucia to grant them propitious Stars. Wonderingly the elder man noted that intense hunger for 24 ' A TALE OF LITTLE ITALY music in the boy's eyes, which gradually softened into dreamy con- tentment as the music flooded the room. A few questions served to bring out Paul's story. He lived across the way with his hard-working uncle, who, though he loved Paul, could not indulge his musical taste. Of an evening he would play to himself on the old battered violin, his one treasure, but oh, how Hat it sounded compared to that of the Signorel It was a tall womanly Lucia who leaned over the villa gate of her rose-trellised home as she looked on the fair city of Florence, whose famous tower gleamed white against the blue arch of heaven. Be- side her was Paul, now a young man of twenty-two. His eyes were upon her face, into which the balmy breezes had coaxed some of the wonted bloom. Softly they talked of the past,-how Paul, under her father's instruction, had progressed by strides until he could stand on his own feet, how she, Lucia, had returned to Italy, where her father was laid to rest in the bosom of his native land, how Paul had hastened over the Atlantic to join herg how a year later saw them in their own little home, he making his fame with his violin, she his companion in the truest sense of the word. Soon they walk up the little path and sit down on the loggia. As the glowing west fades into soft twilight and the stars shyly stud the skies, they are both wafted to their childhood home in the great metropolis of the New World, on the wings of the melody that streams from the old violin. CATHERINE Accuaso, 8-1. illernllntinn " 5 Q "', VER to sigh for a past that is gone, kewl l Ever to dream of a dream that is flown, Q? ig Vainly to cherish aims long dead, Q Always to mourn the joys that are fled- ? V3 Keg mle wlaat fate is lthere so hard? w'X8 n W at espair so een. To hope, but merely to regret, To laugh, but merely to forget, To totter forward clinging to torn ties Only to see grey clouds upon blue skies: Tell me what fate is there so hard? And what despair so keen? MARIE SYRKIN, '16. 25 Afiirgenil nf the Svarn lllllllllunlll l"'llWI1!III"'l'l" w as WM l 5 Mi ml 5 N the rocky cliffs that hem in That wild, stormy, seething river Which, to-day, men call the Saco, Dwelt a sachem, mighty warrior, And the Great Spirit the Good Father Gave to him a son, a fair youth, Blessed by all the Forest Children, Little Brothers of the Pine-woods, With the cunning of the red fox, With the bravery of the great moose, With the patience of the beaver, Graceful beauty of the salmon, But the host of evil spirits That made wild the streams and rivers Sought but ever to bring danger To the great, the wise young warrior, Till the voice of the Great Spirit Echoed through the hills and valleys, "O, my son, seek ye a new land Where ye shall raise up a people Evermore to call ye blessedf, Hearing, then, the youth set forward, Sought to cross the roaring river, But the jealous goblins spreading For his feet a net of rapids Caught him in their arms and dashed him On the cruel rocks to perish. As the sachem, pacing lonely, On the cliffs beside the river, Thought upon his son, sped onward, High there rose a roar of triumph, lvlocking, scornful, ever vengeful, "We have slain him! We have slain him' Then the father, roused, dashed blindly To the cliffs above the chasm. But the rock-wall knew no pathway, And the father, vainly searching, Cried aloud in deepest anguish For a road to lead him downward. Then the precious boon was granted, With the yawning of the earth-quake. Lo he stood beside the rapids, 26 THE LEGEND OF THE SACD But within the cloven hillside All the goblin spell abated, And the waters rested calmly, Coolly, darkly, in the shadow. Swift the sorrovving Warrior caught him Who had been his one, his great joyg Safe from out the net of rapids And the dark, still waters, claimed him. In their arms they bore him smiling As in sleep, to the far borders Of the Land of Happy Hunters, And above him rose the pine-trees, Breathing in each passing Whisper Of the Wind that stirs their branches, "Lies here child of the Great Spiritg Here shall ages still to seek us Know by this lone darkling inlet All the story of our warrior." FREDRIKA VV. HERTEL, 7-8. Ghz ?K2111arh fWith apologies to Rudyard Kiplingj A F you can only keep your head when all about you only signs of lateness areg Wlien of all the people round about you, you're the only Morris person in the car: If you can Wait, and not be tired by waiting, to see a wagon rumble off the track: Or being vext, you don't give Way to hating the very horse Whose Wagon holds you back: ,N 0 , ,aes If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew S, 2 to reach the end-room of the hall,- uchbm lf you can make the little nerve that's in you to serve your feet at all: In short, if you can fill the agonizing minute with sixty seconds' worth of distance run, Your's is the class-room, and everything that's in it, and you're early-for the clark was fast, my son! GERTRUDE AIKEN, '15. 27 Uhr illflnrria llvxirnn A. Assembly : A place which furnishes agony for those in front, but a pleasant study period for those in the rear. Athletic Association: An association which aspires to get some- thing for nothing, by admitting the girls as honorary members at the low price of twenty-five cents each. Annual: A freshman desires to know whether the editor writes the whole book himself. We refer him to the celebrated editor of the 1913 Annual. B. Mr. Ballard: A very amiable gentleman, who is accented on the first syllable, and who has a cure for every human ill. Father of the eight-hour day plan for Morris students. Bluff: One part common sense, ninety-nine parts pure guess. Book-room: A place which, like the genie in Aladdin's lamp, changes new books for old. Mr. Bogart: A gentleman who receives you very warmly, but does not ask you to call again. C. C: A mark which the freshman finds it very hard to convince his parents is passing. Campus: Like many of our teachers, grown bald with age. Class Day: The last spasm of the seniors, before being cast out into the "crool, crool woild." Class Representative: The embodiment of all that is best Q ?j in a student. Chemistry Laboratory: A place which, on account of its odor, reminds us of Lake Avernus, over which no bird could fly without being stifled by the fumes. V Cut: The operation of omitting an unpleasant period, and sub- stituting lunch for itg painless to the period, but often painful to the pupil. D. Debates: Inter-society: Foisted upon us in Assembly by a hard- hearted faculty. E. Elevator: A means of ascent for teachers and other freight. Eligibility: A bugaboo that scares off many a husky young man from athletics, especially from the chess team. 28 THE MORRIS LEXICON Elocution: A subject that attempts in forty minutes a week for two years, to break habits of speech we have spent a lifetime in acquiring. Experiment: A puzzle in physics, devised by some wizard, to make us believe something we cannot discover, and would believe anyway. , F. Faculty : "That divine Being that shapes our ends." Freshman : A raw product, taken semi-annually from the public schools. Contrast with Seniors. Football Team: A group of young husks who are hoodooed every Election Day by a long list of failures to beat Commerce. G. Glee Club: Rival of the cats on our back-yard fence. Getting away with murder: For explanation, see Milbauer. Gym.: An elliptical name for the exercise room. fNote: We had to consult our collaborator, Webster, for that one.j Grind: A miserable person who spends his days in minute ab- sorption of his lessons, his nights in worrying whether the answer he gave in Chemistry last month was correct, and who usually becomes a school teacher. Specimens are very generally without common- sense. H. Mr. Howell: The man who made the penny famous. I. Indoor Meet.' The acme of success for Morris. Our men win every event-no other high school competing. J. Jensen .' See Mustache. .. L. Library : A place where students must not talk, but where teachers sit and chat the whole day. Lunch Periods : Periods so arranged as to make visitors think We spend two hours a day in eating, after which we go home at one-forty. Late Room: A dungeon for pupils whose "clock went wrong," or Whose "car was delayedgn very popular at all times. M. Mustache.- See Jenson. Z9 THE MORRIS LEXICON O. Orchestra: Produces fine musicg but why does it always manage to be out of step with us as we march into assembly? P. Pony: A little beast of burden which helps so many of us over the rough spots. But why do teachers always know where the pony goes astray, and call on us for that part? Q. Quiz: Mrs. Morse's pleasant method of ascertaining how very diligently we have applied ourselves. R. Regents: What can you say that will be in fit proportion to these abominations of the whole school? S. Senior: "The foremost man of all this world." See Freshman. T Treanor: The smile that won't come offf, U. Unprepared Day : A blessing we poor seniors wish we could enjoy. V Virgil: An exceedingly interesting Roman poet. He does not happen to have written any English versions. W. Worry : We ourselves would like to know who is this great man, Mr. Eyeshould Worry, whose name is on everyone's lips. X. X: The name of a very elusive person, who guards the exit of the Land of Algebra. Find him, and he will unlock the gate for you and let you free, in a great convulsion commonly known as Regents. Z. Zero: What we shall get to-morrow for sitting up all night to compose this. Ismok GINSBERG, '15, 30 wish HP Un muilh ? Wish ye to build a structure tall and fair, A goodly edifice to last through life, Wherein ye may live happily and there , Safe shelter find? C'Twill cost thee nought, my friendlj Then build the House of Low and nourish there The soul with sweetness balsamic and pure. Make walls and bases everlasting, strongg And, finished, bar mean shallowness therefrom, But harbour well sweet Generosity, And Goodness, lylercy and their sisters all. Then, then, shall life be full of heavenly joy, Beloved, revered, and praised, by all mankind, And earth become a very paradise. AARON WEINSTEIN, '15 Qlhm' Hp! K I HAT,S the use of worrying? Come cheer up and smile, Send your cares a-scurrying, And life will be worth while. Don't think of all your troubles, Think of the fun you've had- Playing marbles, blowing bubbles, Come, don't look so sad! Then cheer up bravely, Deary, And show the world a smile, Wiith joke and laughter cheery You'll find that life's worth while. LOUIS B. ALLEN, '18 31 DICK RUDOLPH Eirk llnhnlph -gr ' -f xi' AST October, at the close of the fourth game of E the World's Series, when the news was flashed Q' ' M throughout the United States that the Boston Q21 Braves had wrested the World's Championship from the Philadelphia Athletics, there was great rejoicing in Morris High School. Why? Be- cause Dick Rudolph had been the chief factor in the humbling of the Athletics-and "Dick" is a Morris boy. Richard Rudolph for "Dick," as he prefers to be called, was born in Stanton Street, in the lower part of New York City, almost twenty- seven years ago, but as his parents brought him to the Bronx when he was about two years old, we may safely claim him as a Bronxite. After Dickrhad received his premilinary education, he entered lvlorris High School, where he spent three and a half years. While still a student in Morris he began to give his attention to baseball matters and soon earned a reputation as a first-class pitcher. Although he did give a great amount of his time to baseball, Mr. Rudolph wishes it distinctly understood that he never neglected his studies. The high marks that he received in his class-work are the best evidence of the truth of his assertion. After leaving llfforris, Dick went to Fordham University to study law. But a legal career began to appear so dim in comparison with the brilliant future awaiting him in baseball, that after a year in Fordham he joined the ranks of the professionals and went to pitch for the Rutland team of the Vermont Independent League. From that time on, his rise was rapid. Soon the day came when he passed through the portals of the Polo Grounds as a pitcher for the Giants. But that season, "lawn" McGraw was not as clear- sighted as usual, and he saw nothing wonderful in the pitching of young Rudolph. As Dick himself puts it, "Because the Giants were my home team, I wanted to play for them, but they wouldnlt let me." The Braves soon saw that the Giants, loss would be their gain, and Rudolph was welcomed with open arms to a place on the Boston team. And the proof that their confidence was not misplaced lies in the result of the IQI4 World's Series. To-day Dick Rudolph is resting quietly in his own pretty little home in the Bronx, waiting for spring, so that he may again get out into the fresh air and put himself into condition to retain the laurels he has won. 33 mar in :!1l!Inrria LL Europe is at war! All America is at war to stop the war! Morris, ever on time, lets no movement escape her. All are given a fair hear- ing. lf war is the cry of the twentieth century, war is the cry of Morris High. The cry is sounded in many keys! The Ath- ' Tm aksl M letic Association is fighting to entice crowds out 'J' to the battlefields! The Literary clubs are clash- ing for supremacy! The History clubs are contending for civiliza- tion! Loyal Morrisites are clamoring for Representative Assemblies! The Morris Service League patrols, controls, acts, counteracts, but keeps the balance of power. The wholesome influence of Morris changes the devastating effects of war into helpful, instructive elements. All are invited to join these ever-active war-scenes, not to risk their lives, but to gain new life, fresh strength and greater glory. Lose no time! Come! Enlist, and fight to win! ADELLA MIRCHIN, '15. Wamhg iiintu nn Emu tn Evhanr I. When the bell rings for rapid dismissal, make as much noise as possible and shove the neighbor next you. VVhile going down- stairs talk incessantly and give your neighbor a poke in the ribs, so that he will go faster. Then your teacher will beam on you and recommend you to the principal as a good boy. 2. When the teacher is out of the room, make a general hulabaloo and throw spit-balls at one another. Also it would not be a bad plan to throw pieces of chalk at a target on the board. Board-rubbers are better, because, being thicker, they will hit the mark oftener, and besides, they are softer. 3. VVhen you are called on to recite, give your seat a hearty slam, and make some casual remark to your neighbor about the weather. Your teacher will be entirely satisfied, and will give you a ten. 4. Always interrupt the pupil that's reciting, so that you can take a nice trip to the Office. The Office is a nice place, because you will have nothing to do but stare at the clock and count how many minutes there are until dismissal. MAX LIFSCHITZ, '16. 34 I fllll flllllllltr.. 5 l ig ml l There are, this year, besides the Athletic Association which con- sists of at least seven sub-organizations, about thirty student societies in the Main Building and the Ilffott Avenue Annex. New clubs have been formed that meet in the morning to give the pupils of the late session a chance to participate in our social activities. A few old clubs, owing to the unfortunate, though necessary arrangement of sessions, found it so difficult to meet at a time convenient to all mem- bers, that they decided to disband temporarily, their members, how- ever, joining kin societies whose time of meeting was more opportune. The membership of the present clubs was, therefore, vastly increased, thus giving them a gratifying solidarity. This is desirable, for it brings the student body into closer communication, gives a unity of purpose and endeavor, and, above all, increases the school spirit. Have you ever heard an Alumnus say, HI wish I had joined a society while at IN'Iorris,', or, "I'm glad I joined the T when at lylorris. That work I did as member of that club has been a great help to me, besides, what jolly times we had!" lvhich will you say when you visit your Alma NIater five years hence? Emi, GCJERLICH. 35 Wffxiiv' ff 0 Q45 bh- j1Qa'Z'x5?':TL' xi-T' M 1. fxxfz 1 W1 ffxf fxll SAA' If ' , Eigfmffifi gli 'IAQ' Vx ma' dW'gM?55fb 3 A y ga .Lu 1 . A , I 1 -ENEMOQ I-N. I ,Qi ,., V 7 X At I4 H15 3 QE., QM . . 'S A-91 qu-- ', 1 . --A . . . qv , . 95,1 I' -7 A V . . . .. .4 . . , If 5 91 .Silk u7'3l,fVaB,. ' A A Q I Q I 557 XXYW 'ji xXX f A , , - 1 f . ,' - , I x,x,X ZXQOE 1, A q . A A . , , , , x .,. x 4 I . U . I F -V I ,Z Pzf . PRINCIPAL JOHN H. DENEIGH FIRST ASSISTANTS EDWARD ALTHAIJS ABBY B. BATES JOSIE A. DAVIS ETTA M. HAGAR .JOHN M. AVENT CHARLES C. BALLARD FREDERIC ERNST ANNA A. FALK HARRIET E. G.AYLORD LOGAN D. HOWELL MARY E. KNOWLTON CHARLOTTE G. KNOX SAMUEL M. LOUK ARCHIBALD J. MATTHEWS THOMAS S. BATES BESSIE G. CARI.ETON EMMA B. BRYANT IRVING A. HEIKES EMMA F. LOWD JAMES E. PEABODY WILLARD R. PYLE ENGLISH HAROLD E. FOSTER EMMA F. LOWD GEORGIAN.A MENDUBI KATE MUNRO ADA H. MULLER MARY NORMILE -JACOB ROSENBERG SAMUEL SCHLOSBERG MABEL SCHMIDT FRANK G. TRAPP LOUISE M. TRINIBLE SARAH P. WILLIAMS ELOCUTION RAYMOND N. KELLYIGG ALICE C. HARTLEY FRENCH EMMA C. ARMAND IDA B. LANZ BERTHA B. LEPERIE HELENE V. KONERMANN FRANCES PAGET EMMA J. SCHOEDDE 36 AMALIE L. ALTHAUS FRANK J. APPEL CLARA E. FRANKE MABEL M. HUNT FRITZ A. H. LEUCHS HARRIET D. PROCTOR Fd CUL T Y GERMAN EDWARD ALTHAUS RICHARD SCHEIB HEDWIG SCHOENROCK LEONIE E. STAELIN CAROLINE SWARTOUT LYDIA L. TILLEY EMANUEL M. WAHL AMELIA WOHLFARTH ANCIENT LANGUAGES ELMER E. BOGART SARAH H. BOGART AGNES CARR JOSIE A. DAVIS SANFORD CUTLER HARVEY M. DANN AUSTIN H. EVANS HARRIET L. CONSTANTINE WILLARD R. SHANNAHAN E. FRASER STEWART MATHEMATICS IRVING A. HEIKES JENNIE ACKERLY MORRIS L. BERGMAN JOSEPHINE BRAND HELEN MACG. CLARKE WILLIAM M. GAYLOR EMILY GILMOUR LOUISE C. HAZEN JENNIE M. JOSLIN GRACE ANDREWS DENA BAER MARY B. MORSE ANNA T. BRIDGMAN ALBERT FINK J. AMMON HESS KATE B. HIXON DAVID F. KELLY LAURA LANDAU MARGARETTE LEIGHTON ARTHUR C. LEWIS JOSEPH MCCORMACK MYRTLE H. MILLER CORA A. SCOTT ISABEL G. WINSLOW HISTORY ABBY B. BATES ALICE M. CAREY BIRL E. SCHULTZ DONALD E. SMITH ANNIE S. THOMPSON FRED C. WHITE BIOLOGY JAMES E. PEABODY ELSBETH KROEBER JOHN D. MCCARTHY CHARLES G. INMAN EDITH READ 37 FACULTY PHYSICS WILLARD PYLE CLARA M. BURT JOHN O. SCUDDER FRED EMMONS FRANKLIN R. STRAYER PHYSIOGRAPHY CHARLES A. MILLER FRANK M. SURREY CHEMISTRY MICHAEI. D. SOHON DRAWING DELA P. MUSSEY JEssIE T. AMES MARGARET PARKER MARY D. FERRIS ESTELLA SPENCER ELIZABETH MORSE KATHARINE IVAN ALLEN COMMERCIAL BRANCHES EDWARD M. WILLIAMS SAMUEL COHEN SPENCER P. JACOBIA HERMAN ELKAN WILLIAM VOLKHAUSEN STENOGRAPHY ETTA HAGAR HELEN M. ADAMS LILLIAN HORWITZ DOMESTIC SCIENCE LIELEN M. STORY PHYSICAL TRAINING OTIS C. SKEELE GRACE E. BARNUM MARY C. FREESTON EVELYN M. BUTLER JACOB PARKER DoLoREs PULVERIVIACHER JULIUS STRAUSS MUSIC EDWIN S. TRACY ANNA M. PALMER 38 19.1 CUL TY LIBRARIAN BERTHA F. HATHAWAY CLERICAL ASSISTANTS MARY M. BRACKETT CFHERESA SCULLY FLORENCE FERRIS ALICE G. VAN SANTVOORD LABORATORY ASSISTAN TS SIMON BIRNBAUM CHARLES P. RITTER LIBRARY ASSISTANT DAISY B. SABIN COM MITTEE ON ATHLETICS OTIS C. SKEELE, Chairman HAROLD E. FOSTER, Treasurer FREDERIC ERNST, P. S. A. L. Representative THOMAS S. BATES RAYMOND N. KELLOGG MORRIS L. BERGMAN FRITZ A. H. LEUCHS FRED E. EMMONS JACOB PARKER WILLIAM M. GAYLOR BIRL E. SCHULTZ COMMITTEE ON TEXT BOOKS SANFORD CUTLER FRED C. WHITE COMMITTEE ON ADDITIONS TO LIBRARY EDWARD ALTHAUS JOSIE A. DAVIS ABBY B. BATES IRVING A. HEIKES COMMITTEE ON SENIOR CLASS HAROLD E. FOSTER, Chairman ABBY B. BATES AUSTIN H. EVANS JOSIE A. DAVIS ANNA S. THOMPSON 39 FACULTY COMMITTEE ON SCHOLARSHIP JOSIE A. DAVIS, Chairman JENNIE ACKERLY CHARLES C. BALLARD EMMA B. BRYANT HAROLD E. FOSTER JAMES E. PEABODY GRADE ADVISERS Girls I-HARRIET CDNSTANTINE, BESSIE G. CARLETON, CAROLINE-H. SWARTOUT II-SARAH H. BOGART, CORA A. SCOTT, CLARA FRANKE, LEONIE E. STAELIN III-AGNES CARR, ADA H. IVIULLER, ELSBETH KROEBER IV-ANNIE S. THOMPSON, AMALIE ALTHAUS, EMMA BRYANT VLANNIE A. FALK, HEDWIG SCHOENROCK, LOUISE M. TRIMBLE VI-AEEY B. BATES, E. FRASER STEWART, MABEL SCHIVIIDT VII-KATE B. HIXON, CLARA M. BURT VIII-MARY B. MORSE, MARGARET B. PARKER Boys I-CHARLES A. MILLER II-FRED C. WHITE III-FRANK M. SURREY IV-WILLARD R. SHANNAHAN V-ARTHUR C. LEWIS VI-JOHN M. AVENT VII-BIRL E. SCHULTZ VIII-AUSTIN H. EVANS, FRITZ A. H. LEUCHS SENIOR ADVISER JOSIE A. DAVIS 40 THE own ,f . +? - -1' f ,..- ,L-. The Naturalistsl Club was organized in the spring of IQI4. In the fall of the same year the club was reorganized on a much larger scale. hlembersliip Was thrown open to all students making an A or B in Biology, with the result that a large and enthusiastic group answered the first roll-call of the season. The purpose of the club is three-fold. In the first place, a definite attempt is made to study Nature in the open. With this end in view, several trips are made each term under the direction of the teachers NA'rURAL1sTs' CLUB 41 TH E NA Tl 7R.4LIS TS' CL Ulf of the Biology Department. Secondly, many interesting topics, which are not taken up in the classroom, are discussed at the meetings. Thirdly, the club takes charge of the vivarium, keeping it in proper order and adding specimens which are collected on the trips. Although the club has a large membership, there is plenty of room for those boys who are interested in Biology and who meet the scholarship requirements for admission. A cordial invitation is ex- tended to all such pupils. The oflicers of the club are: ' ...SIGMUND LEVY President ................... Vice-President .... ..... S OL FRIEDMAN Secretary ...... . . . . . . .MILTON NTERICAN Treasurer ..................... ...... I RVING MILLER Chairman Program C0lllllllflFf' .... . . . IRVING NIOSBACHER Chairman Melzzberslzip Committee. . . ..... HAROLD WENCK Chairman Vifurzrizznz Committee .... ...... G EORGE BOCK Censor ....................... .. .MR. WEINSTEIN QA 5 A f ' I V N -44 A 4 A fi I I h I I 1 ' WNIEERSHEA 01112 Qlllnrria igigh Svrhnnl Aaanriatinn During the year IQI4, the lVIorris High School Association has increased its field of activity to a considerable extent. This has been possible because of the interest and enthusiasm of its members, both of which are particularly necessary to make the .Association a success. The Annual Reunion was held in the Auditorium on the first Fri- day in January. The program was entertaining and short, in order to give old lylorrisites a longer time to visit with former teachers and friends. As usual, the dancing in the gymnasium was very popular. 42 ALUJIINI Shortly after this the Association had its second large dance at the Burland Casino. Socially the evening was most successful, but on account of the small attendance, expenses were barely cleared. As the primary aim of the Association is, however, to promote the interest of Morris through definite work of assistance, we feel gratified that the loyalty of the faculty, graduates and former students has already accomplished so much. The funds in the treasury were found to be sufficient to enable the Association to award a second scholar- ship of 550, under the same conditions as the first, that is, to help a deserving student who would otherwise be unable to continue his course at Morris. A second Honor Board was erected in the corridor at Morris, upon which the names of those excelling in scholarship will be engraved each year. The faculty members of the Association have given much of their time to the preparation of these lists of names In the spring the Association learned that a new debating trophy was needed, and decided to present one to the school for the Annual Debate in June. The trophy was awarded to the Philologian Lit- erary Society by the president, William Jansen, after a very interest- ing debate. On this evening the members of the Executive Com- mittee were told of the excellent work the Morris Service League was doing. A vote was taken at a special meeting called for the purpose, and the committee decided unanimously to give the pins, already selected by the faculty, to the students now in Morris who are promoting her interests in such a vital way. With all we have been able to do, the Association is still hampered by a serious drawback, that of securing good class representatives to attend Executive Committee meetings. In such a large organization, much of the business must be transacted by this smaller board. The importance of electing a representative who is not merely the most popular member of the class, but one who will do his duty well, cannot be over-estimated. In order to carry on the work we have begun, we need especially the support of the younger classes. They know the needs of hlorris far better than those who knew her as a comparatively small school. Through the pages of the Annual. we ask all members and prospective members of the Morris High School Association to choose carefully their representatives and officers, and by loyal support to help the Association become a factor in Morris life. CORA ROHDE THEES, Sec'y of the M. H. S. A. 43 'I 'I g I I n- l ' 6 il I I I 0 '96 ul I Z in m .1-Il flliiltiai!:5:ll:ee!i:!Qii2!'!"'All Il--. The faculty of the Morris High School had for some time been working on a plan which would recognize services rendered by the students to the school and which would promote a spirit of service in Morris. These efforts culminated last spring, about May ISt, when Mr. Denbigh appointed 21 committee of five teachers "to suggest possible methods of securing Zl larger degree of co-operation from students in our school." The committee, consisting of Mr. Peabody, Mr. Bogart, Mrs. Falk, Mr. Foster and Miss Franke, held three meetings and its members reported on the various student Hsquadsl' in the De Witt Clinton High School, in the Curtis High School and MORRIS SERVICE LEAGUE 44 CHARTER MEMBERS OF THE MORRIS SERVICE LEAGUE ZWORRIS SERVICE LEAGUE in the High School of Commerce. As a result of its investigation and report, the committee recommended that a student organization be formed to be known as "The Morris Service League." The object of this league was to recognize faithful service to the school and to stimulate further service. In faculty meetings, the plan as proposed by the committee was discussed with a view to eliminate any possible objections. The plan adopted was that of the committee practically unchanged. About the end of May the project was brought before the school, when Mr. Denbigh asked Mr. Peabody, chairman of the teachers' committee, to address the assembly on "The Morris Service League." The scheme met with practically unanimous approval and it was determined to put the plan into execution at once. Nomination blanks were sent to the various classes and students were asked to name such persons as seemed to them worthy of membership in the new league. When the nominations were turned in, the teachers carefully investigated each case, and the final election brought forth the follow- ing results: Sophia Amson David Schultz Alice Bates Harold Bogart Solomon Borochow Irene Choilin Mabel Fitzpatrick Harry Gittleson Alexander Herman Francelia Johnson Harry Kabakow I. Frederic Kerr Charles S. Mirkin Miriam Morris Victor Paltsits Eva Rundlett Emma Schroeder julian Sohon Owen White Morris Weiss Catherine Accurso Mathilda Brown, Sarah Lehmann Irving Lenton, Sydney Milbauer - Verne Russell Edward Schoenbrod, Philip Back Eli Friedman Horace Friess J. Edward Geisler Emil Goerlich Fredrieka Hertel Whitman Hopton, Adeline Levy Thomas Murphy Robert Patterson. Roland Reppert Edna Schneider Ralph Starke Jacob Cohen Gertrude jaflin Raymond Martin Courtlandt Otis Joseph Sherry Abraham Wincor In the Constitution of the League, drawn up by a committee of League members, the purpose of the organization is set forth as fol- lows: "The object of this organization shall be to promote honorable conduct and the spirit of service throughout the school." As to membership, the requirements are: "That a student be regularly enrolled in the third or fourth year at the Morris High School, that he shall have rendered valuable service to the schoolg that he shall have a satisfactory record in scholarship and conduct." As to nomina- tion, the constitution states that "Nomination to the League may be 45 Q .MORRIS SERVICE LEAG UE made by any teacher or any student with the approval of a teacher. All candidates chosen by a majority vote of the committee of teachers shall be members of the League. The committee may remove any unworthy member. Those in attendance at school shall be active members. Those who are privileged to keep their pins on leaving school shall be honorary members." For the pins we are indebted to the generosity of the Alumni Association. Although still in its infancy, the Morris Service League has already rendered valuable service to the school. We have members delegated to keep order in the halls and lunchrooms, to take charge of the Ward- robes, to assist in the library and in the office. Our name has already spread to other schools, some in other cities, nor is interest in the Morris Service League limited to this State. We hope that We shall build up a large organization, eflicient and helpful, and that the time is not far distant when every student in Morris will be worthy of membership in the League. The ofiicers of the League for the present term are: President ................................... VERNE RUSSELL Vice-President. . . .... EDWARD J. SCHOENBROD Secretary ...... ....... W HITMAN HoPToN Historian ......... ...HORACE L. Fmess Menzber at Large .......................... COURTLANDT OTIS ACTIVE MEMBERS OF THE MORRIS SERVICE LEAGUE CLASS VIII. Catherine Accurso, 8-1 Abraham Asovvsky, 8-I Florence Bartram, 8-2 Emma Berglund, 8-3 Matilda Browne, 8-3 Isador Ginsburg, 8-1 Charlotte Klein, 8-5 Sarah Lehmann, 8-2 Irving Lenton, 8-4 Adeline Levy, 8-4 C. Wesley Macpherson, 3-4 Sydney Milbauer, S-5 Verne Russell, 8-3 Edward Schoenbrod, 8-I NOVEMBER, IQI4 CLASS VII. Philip Back, 7-1a Sadie Bandos, 7-5 Catherine Borches, 7-5 Lillian Bruce, 7-2 George Falkenburg, 7-1o Eli Friedman, 7-9 Horace Friess, 7-8 J. Edward Geissler, 7-7 Emil Goerlich, 7-1o Fredrieka Heftel, 7-8 VVhitman Hopton, 7-9 Thomas Murphy, 7-3 Robert Patterson, 7-5 Roland Reppert, 7-4 Edna Schneider, 7-10 Edna Seeley, 7-3 Robert Spear, 7-IO Ralph Starke, 7-8 Nellie Wachstetter, 7-5 Lillian Walsh, 7-1o 46 CLASS VI. Gertrude jal'Iin, 6-1 Joseph Levine, 6-3 Raymond Martin, 6-3 Genevieve Mooney, 6-5 Courtland Otis, 6-3 Isador Rosenzweig, 6-4 William Schaaf, 6-6 Herman Schulman, 6-4 joseph Sherry, 6-1 Abraham Wincor, 6-3 Lucile Winkopp, 6-6 JUURRIS SERVICE LEAGUE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-SEPTEMBER TO FEBRUARY, IQI5 VERNE RUSSELL, President WHITMAN Hovrox, Sew-elary EDWARD SCHOENBROD, Vire-Preyident HORACE Fmess, Ilmorznn COURTLANDT OTIS, Fifth Member LAW-JM MUNI ilk! HY do E T E EP, kgyllillllllll The lllorris High School Association decided this year to award a new trophy, to be competed for annually by the debating societies of the lVIorris High School. In addition to the trophy for the winning society, medals were also given to the individual members of the winning team. After a series of elimination contests, the Philologian and Goodwin Societies were left to compete for the trophy. The subject was, l'Resolved: That New York State should re- quire, by law, the payment of a minimum wage for the protection of women and children employed by industrial and mercantile estab- lishmentsf' G0ODWlN1f1wI'lIlHfi7'lJ PHILOLOGIAN-Negative 'THOMAS MURPHY JOHN M. HROPHY EDVVARD J. ScHoENBRoD CHARLES S. MIRKIN EUGENIA SHAFRAN HORACE L. FRIESS ISABELLE MYERsoN.Alternative.JOHN H. RANDALL The judges were all alumni of Nlorris. They Were: Mr. Willialii Muirhead, '04g Mr. Morris Deshel, '06, and Miss Cora Thees, 'O8. After, a very interesting debate, the judges reti1'ed to reach their decision. In the meanwhile the audience was entertained by the lVIorris High School Orchestra. The judges awarded the trophy to the Philologian Society, and this society will hold it for the present vear. 47 The Goodwin, strong in numbers and excellence, has valiantly stood against King Graduation, that ancient and honorable foe of all school-society work. He has sought to lay us low, but we have bravely "come up smilingf, We Wish to call attention to the delights of our Weekly program of stories, essays, readings, grave or gay, and debates and discussions wil, A wfkffk - THE GOODVVIN LITERARY SOCIETY 48 D. THE GOODWIN LITERARY SOCIETY that for variety of topic and spirit are not excelled in the school. We heartily urge those who, interested in literary work, have not yet declared allegiance to another club of the sort, to join the Goodwin- ites every Friday in Room 211 at two o'c1ock. Our roll proudly bears the names of seven active members of the Morris Service League, and three of the League's honorary members long ago pledged their loyalty to Goodwin. Not only.are we distinguished in Service League representation, but this very Annual has for its Editor-in-Chief a Goodwinite. As to the future, we gladly turn our faces to the sun, knowing that thus the shadows will fall behind us, and We shall continue to make the name of Goodwin a slogan for all that is best in work and play. We are sure that the devotion of Miss Muller and Mrs. Falk, our censors of last year, has been a great factor in our success, and we thank them most heartily for their aid. We regret that Miss Muller has been obliged to resign this term, for we shall miss her optimistic spirit at our meetings. OFFICERS, FEBRUARY-JUNE, 1914 President ......... . . .EDWARD J. SCHOENBROD Vice-President ..... ...... T HOMAS MURPHY Secretary ....... ...KATHRYN MONAHAN Treasurer ..... .... E DNA M. SCHNEIDER OFFICERS, SEPTEMBER, 1914-JANUARY, 1915 President ......... . . .EDWARD J. SCHOENBROD Vice-President ..... .... E DNA M. SCHNEIDER Secretary ....... ....... E ND1cE ELKIND Treasurer ..... ..... H ARRY AXELROD 49 'f- W FHILIIILIIIEIAN LITERARY . . i EIJIIIETY It is with the highest hopes and the brightest prospects that we enter upon our seventeenth year. VVe now hold the Inter-Society Debating Trophy, a triumph which has always been our ambitiong and the first name inscribed on the new trophy presented by the Morris Alumni is that of the Philologian. Truly, we intend to live up to our battle-cry of "Alta Petamusf' by trying continually to set ourselves new and higher standards, ever reaching upward as we attain our earlier ideals. This does not mean that you, who have not yet mastered the intricacies of brief-writing, are not welcome at our meetings. Come for our sake as well as your own. We desire new blood in our society, willing workers and eager learners to perpetuate the Philo's fame as the years roll on. Though we shall give some attention to literature and dramatics, still our meetings will be devoted chiefly to the pursuance of excellence in debate. Our yearly short-story con- test, we firmly believe, will bring forth several talented productions, as it has always done in the past. The officers at present are: Preszdrnz ................. ...... H AROLD FRIESS Vice-Prvsidwzl . . . . . .VICTOR SCHACHTEL Secretary ...... . .GENEVIEVE lVIO0NEY Treasurw- .... . . .BLANCHE MENCHER Lay Mffffibffr- ...... ....... C oL'RTLANoT OT1s QVICTOR SCHACHTEL Program fJ'l1ll1Ilifl'l'l'... .. - JOHN H. RANDALL l FRANCESCO D1 PASQUA 50 PHILOLOCIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Twmwff f A assumin- TIIE MORRIS DEBATING SOCIETY S1 W' I W I' 'ai fl TUNE Ri M oeiewrir Each term brings a decrease and later an increase in the member- ship of all societies. To this rule, the Morris Debating Society is no exception. We have lost many members by graduation, but, Week after weelc, newcomers swell our ranks, showing that the club is still a live and active organization in the school. Our work, too, is going on well. We try to lceep sight of our goal, to develop the literary ability of our members. At our meet- ings, which are weekly, we have debates, essays and open discussions. During the past year we entertained our friends several times in the library. Miss Knowlton gave all a fine time at the party which she gave the club. Some of the members represented Shakespeare's heroes and played their parts well. We regret that our former censor. lVIiss Knowlton, has left us because of her school duties in the afternoon. VVe wish to express our gratitude to her and to show, as far as words can, our regret at her departure from our midst. We are also very grateful to our present censor, lblr. Schlosberg, for the interest which he takes in the club. OFFICERS President ...... . . .SIDNEY PRAGER Vim President. . . . . .W'1NoNA YOUNG Serrftary ..... ...... E LLA RAPPORT Treasurer . . . . . .ABRAHAM KANTOR 52 ' YQ M ser . Q 2 W ll.,- lrach succeeding term h is seen the Girls Civits Club one rung higher on the ladder to Quccess During the last year especially, did the members prove their earnest rntentlon to carry out the Object of the club, namely, that of making good citizens . - not only of themselves but of all with whom they come into contact. As a desire had been expressed to study Civics in its broadest meaning, much of the time was devoted to the discussion of industrial conditions. Such topics as the work of the Consumers' League and the study of model concerns, like the Cash Register Company, were chosen and discussed. The enthusiasm that recent prison and educational reforms called forth attested the keen interest that this generation of women takes in social problems. VVe members of the club do not mean to forget that we are indebted to the untiring and conscientious work of our kind censor and adviser, lkliss Bridgman, for our most successful year. li . All ? The ofhcers for September, 1914-October, IQI4, were: Prfsidwzt ..... . . ....... SOPHIA ATXISON Ififf-PI'f'.S'i!llt'?lf. . . . . .HELEN lVICljIiRMOTT Smvetrzry ..... ....... A DELINE LEVY T1w1.v1u-rr. . . .............. ROSE SERMAN gHILDA VVAGNER, Chfzirmazz Program fJOIl1Illifff'l'. . . . BIAY VVARPICK BERTHA HJXSENFRATZ 53 , WC- ' - ff, -. . X 1 J X f we eeee Q 1 Z Zwj 20,076 fl 'V ay- , f ,AA.. ejl - , XVhcn the 1-ull of the Clio was called one ,lxlll!I'St?2lj' afternoon last l"Cbl'll2lI'j', only the staff of ofhcers, consisting of five members. re- sponded, so grievoush' had graduation once more alecfmateal our ranks. In discussing the ways and means of increasing the nu-mhcrship, XIV. Smith, our censor, who was conversant with the situation in hfexieo. having been there a short time he-fore, vohmteerenl to mlehvel' a lecture on that snhjeer under the auspices of the Clio. The lecture was an nnqnahhed SlIL'L'CSS, and in one clay the 1nemhel'ship rose to thirty-two. cum Civics CLUB 54 CLIU CIVICS CLUB Since then we have been uniformly successful and prosperous. The old Clio Bulletin in the library has been well stocked with clippings, and we have dedicated two new bulletin boards, one in each basement, on which articles gleaned from the daily newspapers are posted. We have continued our programs on historical, political and civic topics, and Mr. Smith has given another lecture for our benefit, the topic being, "The European War." We have continually endeavored, and we feel with a remarkable degree of success, to serve the school and to interest and instruct our members. Very recently the Clio and the Girls' Civics Club joined forces, forming the Clio Civics Club, and it is hoped that with the union of two such Successful clubs will come a year of unparalleled success and a continuation of the old efficiency of both. CLIO HISTORY CLUB FEBRUARY TO JUNE, 1914 President ...... ...,................ E DWARD AI. SCHOENBROD Vice-President. .. ......... EUGENE V. Fox Secretary ................. . . .ALEXANDER HERMAN Treasurer ................... ...... E MANUEL EISLER Chairman Program Commifiee. . . .... BENJAMIN BERLINSKI CLIO CIVICS CLUB SEPTEMBER, 1914 President ..... ................ . . .ISAEEL NIYERSON Viee-President. . . ...... ADELINE LEVY Serrefnry ...... . . .FRANCES DUBLIN Treasurer .... ...... H ARRY LEIN 55 .y 1, y I " uv T f " 1 V.. fit ----- t- Q -: melts ., imiiiiiiiii EEIENEE VUIQU fl Every other Thursday ri group of eager, enthusiastic boys meet in Room II4. It is the lWorris Science Club. The motto of the club is 'Science is the Law of the Universe," and the endeavor of the members is to discover how science governs the world of to-day. In order to do this, they study the application of science in all the modern industries. At every meeting, one of the members gives a talk on some branch of modern science. Then follows a discussion of the day's topic and questions are asked and answered. The meetings are thus made entertaining, instructive and interesting. The club seizes every opportunity to visit commercial and manu- facturing houses, to see how science enters into the workings of the world about us. An excursion to the Brooklyn Navy Yard and a visit to the new subway proved particularly instructive. Our next trip will be made to the Bronx station of the Sheflield Farms Dairy Products Company. The plan of the club is to follow a systematic study of the elements of modern science and their practical application. lf you are inter- ested, come and join us! OFFICERS Presiflenf ..... .. .... VVHITMAN HOPTON lfiff-Pl'F.S'i11f'llf . . . , .Geokoe FALKENBURG Sc"l'7'z"ffll'y ..... ........ H AROLD DAY Cfnsor .... ...DR. Nl. SOHON 56 n MORRIS SCIENCE CLUB PRINTING SQUAD I f n ri o F '- e FY ,Oil 4 e il J N, of Qgl . cf, i ,K 1 gl, X, ,K "' M 1' , Je' l 1, 5 1 'W"li"l Il "W, iTH'II'i"f ' imfimiwiWWilWWl'lM'il"' 'WMM 'i mi .ff ' .M em N'u1.'." 'N ' " lllllllllli V' will it r ' ' f ' if . "'. ixiayuw! M, fix" . - ' N, N i,i,v.'iJ' 'Eur' 'W I, L ,IQ-,,Qf.'j, ,,'! 'is ,ui 4' ' iii i llirf' 7"'5!'1r"7?l'iilif'i' 5' lliffvwnffvir V 4 Will? X 'ir r...' v i fl if lla..w'l'1:.1,"h' g a, fw li . T was ...el it tk- i'ill"'tiWf:"".liv f"" Wi' S l if X :Y Me! my vi . To lae.1l'91?QcPl11Ih "ll" 1 Lx 's U A ' W W' -4 ii, A' ' ' Wli.5ff 52' , if i' V - J ' H , . ,vs . - X wr. Z -Q sr ,. If - Q 1 an Q 42' .NG ,aa-4? T . r r e f ia , 1 ,, il T1 ' ",'vJi'ViM 'l 1: 'iii' ill' v Kr , -, . 3 Z ,,,, -mga-i2 I. Mm, A b- ff j-:,, 4.33: , A gx ,ZA Q . .L x I Qf.ig523.I"1: J' 'Wy' I , QI, Y g . if! jew fa sf , , A truly .l i 2 ' ft W .. . 71 , 'f Y' S -, . Fi A Mil PM it 'iff 3 '-M' ,ff"'Z If"'i1T t f H ' 1 i ' ' ll ,, ' A , gif N , X Nd . Qi A ff, JAHBBD1-1' The lX'Iorris Printing Squad, an organization now ten years old, has come rapidly to the fore in school affairs. This squad has done and is doing a great deal for lworris. Its work may be seen in all branches of the school. For the school officially, it has printed slips, program forms and rapid dismissal signs. For the clubs it has issued announcements of all kinds. For the athletic part of the school, it has made baseball and football posters and announcements of other sports. lVIembers: VVhitman Hopton, Honorary lhlanagerg Abraham Win- cor, Manager, Peter Riccio, John lliesrop, George Falkenberg, Aaron Sloat, Irving Greenberger, George Cohen, Arthur Abbott, Russell Hoptong lXIr. J. lf. Peabody, Teacher in Charge. c Y Ei. 4,-W., . 58 The lX'Iorris Biology Club, formed a year ago to promote an in- terest in biology, has been most successful in its work. A raid on the trees of the neighborhood, to rid them of the tussock moth, was part of its program. The members were also greatly benefited by a course in "First Aid to the Inj uretlf' and more than fifty received certificates. Discussions on child labor, adulterated foods and other branches of biology were held. Another interesting feature of the program was the delicious spread. The club meets on the first and third VVednesday of every month, at two o'cloek, in Room 314. All students in Grades III to VIH, MORRIS Bx0LoGY CLUB 59 HIULO G Y CL U13 who have successfully passed one year of biology, are eligible for membership. No student should fail to partake of the advantages of this organization. Remember, opportunity knocks but once at every man's door. The club wishes to thank hir. Denbigh, the Biology Department and the censors for their aid and encouragement. Ofihcers for term, September, IQI44Februa1'y, 1915: Pzvsidmt .................................. FREDRIKA HERTEL Secretary ........ .......................... G EORGIA SCHAAF Trraszzrer. . .... L. . . . ..... VIcToR SCHACHTEL Crm-or. . . ..... ....,. K Ilss NIAHNKEN i ' f .0 'K 4 l1f ' er : KE i rv v '-f fv QQ P-s,f?5' 'EQ 0 r.,-2 r I YX , 4 This club is indeed well named. Arachne, a firure of Grecian . . 1 I L . mythology, was famed for her industry and skill in producing won- derful work in weaving. So skillfully did she use her fingers in her work, that she presumed to challenge her teacher, the Goddess Pallas. to a contest. As a punishment, Pallas changed her into a spider, and as such she is weaving and spinning to this day! 60 fl Rd CHN E CL UB VVC of the Arachne Club are busy sewing, embroidering and cre- ating all sorts of pretty things. The club is making great progress and seems to be growing more popular each year. The members are very enthusiastic about their work and during the last Annual Exhibition many useful and beautiful articles, made by the members, were displayed. At this exhibition the club was honored by the presence of Miss Earle. teacher of sewing in the New York Training School for Teachers. The june outing was zi trip to VVest Point and proved a great success. The club expresses its thanks to its former censor, bliss llililler, and to its present censor, Miss Althaus, for their interest and co-operation. ARACHNE CLUB OFFICERS. Prrsiflml ........ ............... I Qsriiiiia MAUIRANSKY Vim'-P1'1'.s'i111'1zI . . . ..... CHARLOTTE Kl,EIN Sec:-cfm-y ..... . . .ANNA ZATULOVE TFl't?Il.VIll'I1l' . . . ..... ROSE SPORN Direct:-m' . . . . . . . .SADIE HACKER 61 r-.2 Sz! . in ini!! -4- ra--ss 1 2--- --is--E QEIE E I. he-'Q Hynix? E E- i A E - A , 1 ",-' I I ' A I XX , I l "F ' 'A' Sb il f4 Ar last! The llflorris Poster Club has entered the Hall of Fame! VVhy? The works of the M. P. C. has been recognized by com- petent judges to be good enough to merit hanging at the School Arts League Exhibition. To whom belongs the credit, you ask? To Miss Ames. And whence comes the inspiration? From the delectable fruit lemonade that is served at every meeting of the club. You would like to know the revipe so that you also might be inspired? There is but one way! -loin the M. P. C. POSTER CLUB 62 IMURRIS POSTER CLUB The Morris Poster Club has turned out some very good work, some Work took weeks, but it was well worth the time spent on it. Sometimes a hurry order is received from the secretary of some Morris club, then the Work has to be done in a short time. But whether one hour or many are spent on a poster, it always turns out a credit to the Art Department and to Morris. The club consists of members that have unique ideas. There is Sears, with his large-headed, little-bodied meng Kaplan, with his queer animalsg Miss Comandini and her cleverly drawn athletic girls, Schilling, our president, and his stunning landscapesg Bogart, with his brilliant color schemesg Perota, and his sense of the comicg Rackoegh, with his wooden soldiers, and many other geniuses Whose work speaks for itself. One would laugh to see the mad rush of our Wild-eyed squad of poster and poster-stamp collectors. This fad, which originated in Europe, has spread epidemic-like throughout the United States. Mor- ris has caught the fever,--one fellow has been heard to say that he would not take 55,000 for his collection! Watch the bulletin boards this coming term and see if we do not "produce the goods!" 1 1 8 8 . "'illfil ,il ISHS' 4 V 0 5' ' . .r re ef' 'Stat ,I K if ACH in All of the Girls' Athletic Clubs this year are in a particularly flourishing condition. The membership is large, the attendance reg- ular, and much activity is shown. The clubs registered are: Miss Pulvermacher's Basketball Team, bliss Butler's Dancing Class, lvliss Freestonls Dancing and Game Class, Miss Barnum's Hockey Team. At lllott Avenue, Nliss llflorris has a walking club that reports pleasant and exhilarating walks. lVIiss Altbaus and Miss Hazen of the Main Building have chaperoned the girls this and last season. VVe hope during the coming year more teachers of academic subjects will help with outdoor sports, for at no time have we enough teachers to take charge of all aHairs the girls would like to have. From now on, the membership of all these clubs will necessarily increase, because certificates of proficiency in after-school athletics will be required of all candidates for the position of Junior Assistant for Summer School, and of teachers in the Recreation Centers. The Board of lfducation has ordered that only those who have shown themselves proficient along these lines shall he recommended, as fewer and more efficient applicants are wanted. To further this work, and to show a definite knowledge of the subject, bliss Barnum has agreed to give some special lectures, the notes of which will be used in deciding a girl's eligibility as a candidate. 64 N MWA? I J' X p 1 I I ' UO CIUG , Y QX ga? , M, - A-ff, ' I. X Mali , ',' Ang. 5 ga! 1 I ' 'Wy' I, wh V W Q. QR ' A X qi, 1 X r MAIN BUILDING DANCING CLUB 65 Uhr iillnrriz Earning Glluh 1 of the institutions of our The Klorris Dancing Club is now or e , . . school, and the work done by that club, made up as it is of pupils chosen for excellence in dancing in the regular physical training period, compares :favorably in every respect with the finest aesthetic dancing clubs of the city. The girls of the club give generously of their talent and time when- ever called on by the other associations. VVC at present are looking forward to the usual Christmas exhibi- tion, for the club is working on a veiy beautiful gy psy ance. Come to the old, old tree, Come at the moon's first glaneeg Tome with your footsteps free, And join in the gypsy dance. bliss Butler, Teacher in Charge. llliii 3 Both boys and girls know the fun of Held and ice hockey, so they will understand the joy of the game these clear bracing days when the Girls' Hockey Club meets at Van Cortlandt Park. ' C l Pirk but greatly to our advantage, VVe formerly met in entra 1 , , . u we were changed to the ground in back of the old Van Cortlandt " e i' " ' 1' ' il and is more secluded. Here Klansion, which is much bettti giouit the lllott Avenue girls measure their skill against that of the girls of the hlain Building in lively battle. An excellent coach is provided by the P. S. A. L.. yrho, with lXIiss Barnum, keeps things going. The games continue until the snow falls and are resumed as soon as the condition of the ground permits in the spring. OO MAIN BUILDING BASKETBALL CLUB Girlz' Basket Ball Glluh Throughout the school term of IQI3-IOI4, six girls' basketball teams were organized in the Main Building. Miss Dolores Pulver- macher, who organized these teams and conducted the following series of games, considered that a round-robin series would eliminate the element of lurk and determine which team was the strongest in the Main Building. For seven months intense enthusiasm and rivalry marked the com- petition. ln the end a team made up of the lylisses l. Egan, M. O'Donnc-ll, P. Steiner, V. Kendall, M. Lewis, D. lylooney and A. Jaeger won first place in the competition for the thampionship of the llflain Building. The winning team and the victors in the lllott Avenue Annex played together as a climax to the seasonls sport. The lliain Building triumphed each time hy a very narrow margin. 67 Banring ani! Game Qllaaa Tuesday afternoons from 2:30 to 3:45 Miss Freeston meets the girls who like folk dances and games. "Men and women are but children of a larger growthf' Any one seeing the "big" girls of the school laughing and breathless after a potato race, a game of alley ball, or Hall up," would believe such a statement. In Europe at harvest-time, on holidays, the young people, mostly of the peasant class, dance in the meadows, in the barns, on the city square. These dances are for the most part very simple as to step, but very vigorous as to execution. They are the expressions of the joy of the young. Some of them are accompanied by song, some of them tell a little story. The first dance learned this year was a little Finnish "Nesting," or A'Home-Making" dance, in which the young people cut wood, plane boards, and rush about to serve their friends, who are welcomed with many bows and much clapping of hands. During the term we hope to learn a dance from each people, Irish, Scotch, English, Russian, etc., and we hope to play all the simpler games in which the basket balls are used, also such old favorites as all forms of relay races. MISS FREESTON,S DANCING CLASS 68 Ellie Alarrin Evhating Svnrivtg Unlike other clubs, the Alacris Debating Society does not fear extinction because of the members who graduate. Urganized in Feb- ruary, 1914, by a number of first term students, it has grown rapidly, and at present boasts of a membership of over fifty. The Alacris is a self-constituted club and is an example of the constantly growing interest in debating and public speaking. Although working under difficulties, holding meetings before school and only for a short time, we have progressed rapidly. Our frequent debates have aided greatly in revealing a competency in debating rarely possessed by a club in its infancy. Besides debating, we have impromptu discussions, short lectures, recitations and musical numbers, all of which tend to make our meet- ings very interesting and enjoyable. Last term we debated against the second team of the "Harris," the champion debating society of Townsend-Harris Hall, and, although the "Harris" team was composed of students of the higher grades, our team was unanimously awarded the victory by the judges, thus recording a splendid victory for lVIorris High School. We also held THE ALACRIS DEBATING SOCIETY 69 THE ALACRIS DEBATING SOCIETY a Successful mock-trial and entertainment in the school. This term we have been entered as contestants for the Morris Alumni Trophy and hope to take a prominent position in the Struggle. We beg to extend our sincerest thanks to Mr. Bergman and Dr. Rosenberg for aiding us by their work as directors of our club, and to Mr. Denbigh for encouraging our venture and aiding us in every way possible. OFFICERS, FEBRUARY-JUNE, 1914 President ............. ............ ....... A R CHIE DAWSON Vice-President .... .... B ERTHA BRODKIN Secretary .................. . . .HARRY BORODINSKY Treasurer ................... ..... D EEORAH SACKS Chairman Program Committee ........ . ...GEORGE L. C01-IEN Direezor ..................................... MR. BERGMAN OFFICERS, SEPTEMBER, 1914-FEBRUARY, 1915 President ................................. GEORGE L. COHEN Vice-President ..................... ..... D EBORAH SACKS Secretary .................. . . . HARRY BORODINSKY Treasurer ................... . . .JESSICA FLAXMAN Chairman Program Committee. . . . . .ARCHIE DAWSON Director .............. . ...................... DR. ROSENBERG CATHERINE AccURSo SARAH LEHMAN PHILIP ELLIS MAUDE SCHUMANN ABRAHAM JAMES HARRY FISHER THOMAS MURPHY ROLAND REPPERT THOMAS MANLY JOSEPH SI-IERRY CLAIRE FLYNN COURTLANDT OTIS ANGUS MCCAEE TI-IoMAS CAPEK STELLA LEVISOHN WILLIAM CASSON Gllzwn illvprviivntatinra 3 5 STEPHEN MILDAUER MARGARET HERGER EDITH KALTHOFF BERNARD GROSSMAN HELEN MCKINSTRY EDWARD GEISLER HoRAcE L. FRIESS WHITMAN HoPToN -Io PHILIP BACH LESTER HUNDT MATTHEW ROSENBERGER IDA WAGNER GEORGE WELDE BERNARD REFKOVVITZ HARRY' LEWINE RosE SERMAN 5-7 H ARRY EPSTEIN MARTIN G. MARK 4-5 JOSEPH PETROCCINI SARAH RUSSELL 4-6 GERTRUDE JORDAN JENNIE SCHULTZ 4-7 JULIUS HORN 4-8 ALICE McDERMoTT CLASS REPRESENTA TIVES 1 EDWIN WEBER 2 JOHN MACMAHON 3 JOSEPI-IINE STRAUSS EDMUND APPLEEAUM GEORGE WEIR 4 6 1 RALPH OPPENHEIM 2 JULIUS SHEFTEL 3 GEORGE MCNICOLL 4 HARRY BORODINSKY DOROTHY GELBIN DOROTHY WILSON 5 6 7 ALLAN SPITZ 1 MARIE CUMMINGS 2 MARION JAMISON 3 GEORGE Bocx 4 ESTELLE CHAIX BENJAMIN NEWEERG IDA GORDON PETER CARROLL OTTO INGMAN 9 VIRGINIA M. TINSI,EY I0 KATE GRIMM II THELMA BACKU5 5 6 7 8 6-21 6-22 6-23 5-21 5-22 5-23 4-21 4-22 3-21 3-22 2-22 2-21 2-23 1-21 1-22 1-23 337 HANNAH RISS 3-8 DORA GOLDBERG 3-9 JANET MURRAY SIDNEY DIAMOND 3-10 3-11 ALICE BRADY 3-12 HOWARD GII-'FORD 2-8 LILLIAN OySULLIVAN 2-9 GERTRUDE FINKELBRAND 2-1o 2-Il 2-12 2-i3 2-14 2-15 ISIDORE TUR CH 1-12 1-13 I-I4 I-I5 I-I6 1-17 1-18 1-19 I-20 1-30 1-31 MARGARET CERETZSCHEL GERTRUDE NADEL VINCENT LEPORE EILIS PERELMAN LOUIS ASNESS INSKY ARTHUR WALL JOHN ELIAS HERMAN PIKE EMILY A. HERSEY DORA GOTTLIEB BERTHA POPPER CLARE GORDON BENJAMIN VVOLFE AGNES ROSE STEVENS PEARL PRIVALSKY FRANK REISS MOTT AVENUE ANNEX, CLASS REPRESENTATIVES CLARA CHASIN, KENNETH MCCRARY SARAH MACCRACKEN, HAROLD VORZIMMER EUGENIA MAYNARD, HUGO RIEHMAN JOSEPH LUDWIGSON, ESTHER SOKOLER CARROLL DONOGHUE, CHARLOTTE RAAB MORRIS JUDELSON, MARION RARETY ANNA GILLANE, ISAAC PRINCER JESSIE LEONARD, THOMAS O,KEEFE ARCHIBALD MORGAN, VIALLAT OFBRIEN KATHERINE FERBER, HIRAM JANOVER RACHEL ACKERMAN, GEORGE KI.AMIE AUGUSTA BUSTAN, EARL SNYDER LILLIAN FRITZ, ALLAN WILLARD ELISA BIONDI, PHILLIP COLETTI WALLACE BOESE, HEI,EN CARTER CHARLES CARETT1, MARIE SUTNER 71 'ikk MW EM M3 eff xg, 5 g W M ,-4510 , N X cl ,pi 0 K jioQhHEJ ' ,N Q Kr I N11 R :MW t R R129 ff A X515 qk: 3 4' "- eff' ,Q-A ' im? H " lj Q. 1 ' ' Wu The students whose names appear below received an average 8511 in their work during the four years of high school: 1900 MARY C. BARRETT A CAROLINE E. KEIL FREDERICK R. HEATH FLORENCE W. NIATTHEVVS 1901 EDNA A. ALFKE JENNIE M. GUILE FLORENCE E. BASSETT ANNIE MAYER LEOPOLD H. BERLINER ISABELLE MOTT ELIZABETH B. DEMAREST NINA OSTRANDER HENRIETTA M. FEDDEN ALICE VAN WOERT SMITH EDNA C. UI-ILER 1902 MORTIMER FREUND FLORA PICHL WILLIAM A. HANNIC STANLEY H. STEINER WILLIAM W. HAY GERTRUDE H. STERN ELIZABETH I. ToMs 1903 AMALIE L. ALTHAUS KATIILEEN E. HURTY GERTRUDE L. CANNON LOUISE C. ODENCRANZ ERNST DOSCHER KATHRYN E. RICHARDSON WILL C. RYAN 1904 HARRY L. BURGESS FRITZ A. H. LEUCPS MILLICENT EDWARDS MABEI, L. PETERSON ETHEI, G. EVERETT FREDERICK W. RoDER WILLIAM JANSEN SIDONIA SCHEYER TOMLINSON C. ULBRICHT 72 JULIET W. ATKINS MYRA MCLEAN ELIZABETH MoRToN CLARA S. CUTLER MARIE L. FLINT ADELAIDE LOEHRSEN ADOLPH H. MEYER HERMANN J. MULLER LUcY H. PAUL MATILDA BODENSTEIN MARION E. CALLAN WALTER COHEN MABEL G. DEFoREsT ALMA H. ETTLIN ANNA E. GOLDMAN SIEGFRIED HARTIG HELEN E. CUTLER WILLIAM PERLZWEIG SOPHIE I. BULOW EDWARD R. MOORE MORRIS E. PIKE CHARLES H. SCHUMANN, J EDWIN M. BoHIvI NICHOLAS BUCCI MABEL COHEN WENDELL G. Focc EDWARD GRANET EUGENIA M. KALBACHER CINCINNATI LAGUARDIA HONOR ROLL 1905 GEORGE H. PLOUGH LEOPOLD O. ROTHSCHILD EUGENIE M. RUTSKY HERBERT C. SKINNER 1906 ELIZABETH RAWCLIFFE RICHARD SCHEIB BERTHA A. STEVENSON PAULINE E. TURNER 1907 HETTA STAPFF KATHRINE C. WASHBURN BERENICE WOLGAMOT 1908 MABEL A. DRUMMON EDWARD MACKASEK WALTER REGNAULT MARY D. STINE 1909 HAZEL LocKE GERTRUDE MORRIS FREDERICK REINHARDT HENRY RICHTER 1910 ALEXANDER WEINSTEIN ESTELLE WILLMORE 1911 ANNA E. SHERLINE FREDERICK W. SOHoN LILLIAN SosKIN EDITH E. STIRN MILDRED A. WALSH 1912 73 HELEN C. MCNALLY AGNES A. MUIRHEAD MORRIS A. RAINES ISIDORE ROTGARD EDITHA C. SMITH MARY W. WASHEURN ELIZABETH WEBER ELIZABETH BRISTOL IDA CITRIN CURT EICHLER IRMA H. FAITH MARION FAITH EUGENIE C. HAUSLE If-XVID HDCHREICH ANNA JABLONOVVER TINO E. JURGENS SOPHIA AIvIsoN IRENE H. CHOFFIN ANNA CDIIEN ESTHER DIAMOND ANNA E. M. DONOVAN MOLLIE J. FRANKEI. ERNEST E. HERRIVIANN HARRY HOROVVITZ JOSEPH JAME HONOR ROLL 1913 DAVID IQASANOF PAUL MAHLI-:R GRACE R. MERRITT OLIVE EIIEANOR MERRITT MERCEDES I. MoRI'rz HDNDRA V. POWERS HAROLD REcN.IUL'r ISRAEL RONDER BESSIE ScHwARTz BEATRICE XXI.-XLKER 1914 CLARA LANG HARRY H. MEYER MINNIE PoI,oRoFE IRVING IsADoRE PRICE EMMA K. SCHROEDER IJAVID SCI-IULTZ JULIAN ARELL SoHoN PEARL WEINSTEIN NIABEI. ADE1,E VVINSHIP f 4 1 TAIL-PIECE 74 Uhr Qllaaa nf 1914 The most remarkable fact about the Class of June, 1914, is its size. In all, it was made up of two hundred and ninety-six members. A class of such dimensions is bound to be active, and that it certainly was! Always on the alert, its members showed their enthusiastic activity in service to dear old Morris, in organizing new, and further- ing the interests of the old societies, and in eager participation of the social and athletic events of the year. Its reception to the Faculty was a unique affair and proved to be a splendid success. And as for the Class Dance, why, we graduates feel that it was undoubtedly the best ever held. Yet more important than all was Class Day! Victor -I. Paltsits, the president of the Class of June, IQI4, opened the evening's exercises with an address, expressing the regrets of the graduates in leaving Morris, even though eager to take up work in business or in higher institutions of learning. Mr. Denbiglfs address followed, and then came the presentation of the Alliance Francaise medal and the Service League buttons. The novelty of a "Mid- Summer Night's Christmas Eve" was as interesting and amusing as was the Class Prophecy. The class play, "Mr. Bobfl by Rachel Baker, which scored great applause from the audience, had for its cast: Philip Royson ......................... Robert Brown, Clerk of Benson 81 Benson .... .... V ictor M. Catok Rebecca Luke, a maiden lady ........... jenkins, Miss Rebecca's butler .......... Katherine Rogers, her niece ........ Marion Bryant, Katherine's friend .... Patty, Miss Rebecca's maid ............ .....Ernest Herrmann . . . . .Helen L. Eckel .. . .Harry Kabakow . . . .Adelaide Brittan . . . .Caroline V. Rae . . . .Vilma Kleppner SYNOPSIS ACT I.-Scene-Dining Room at Tresham. Time, Morning. ACT II.-Scene-Same as Act. I. Time, Afternoon, same day . CLASS OFFICERS President ...... ..................... V ICTOR J. PALTSITS Vice-President .... . . .ELIZABETH A. PIERCE Secretary ....................... HELEN E. WARD Treasurer ......................... . . .HARRY KABAKOW Chairman Entertainment Committee .... ..... J ULIUS STORCH Chairman Finnnre Committee ...... HARRY KABAKOW C hnirman Pin Committee ........... . . 75 . HAROLD BOGART Mi EAL E x T A Xl S X umnnsmnn El r airiggll . H E The Tenth Annual Contest in Oratory was held in the Auditorium on Friday evening, lXIay 8th, at 8:15 P. lN'I. Nlusic was furnished by the school orchestra. PROGRAM Music ......................................................... Orchestra The Public and Our Schools .............................. Julian A, Sohon The Literasy Test-Does lt Deserve Our Favor? ..... Edward J. Schoenbrod The Progress of Our Government ...................... Hattie B. Schwartz The Rights of Children .................... . ......... Sophia Amson Music ..................,..... ............ O rchestra The Big Brother Movement ..,. ...Kathryn V. Cutler Our Duty in Mexico ........, ...... M abel Fitzpatrick Ideals ...................,, ........., H elen E. Eckel A Plea for Optimism... .... Katherine S. Van Etten Music ...............,,........................................ Orchestra The judges were Hugh C. Laughlin, Principal P. S. 323 George V. Edwards, Ph.D., of C. C. N. Y.g Clayton R. Durfee, Evander Childs High School. The gold medal was awarded to Kathryn V. Cutlerg first honor- able mention to Edward Schoenbrodg second honorable mention to Katherine S. Van Etten. 76 MURRIE gg ATHLETIL' 'x .9 l AEEUEIAI IDN The Athletic Association has had a most prosperous year. Not only have We had many winning teams, but a larger number of boys have taken part in athletics, owing to the greater opportunity afforded them through the various inter-class tournaments which have been conducted. For the first time an inter-class baseball tournament was held, under the direction of lVIr. Elkan, which proved very interest- ing. The usual basketball tournament had over forty teams com- peting. Other innovations were a handicap rifle match, athletic meets for the upper classes and one for the first year boys, held on the school field. The increased interest in soccer led to the organizing of a second team, which made a creditable showing. The plan introduced last year, of appointing Athletic representa- tives in each class section to increase the membership of the Athletic Association, was most successful, over tvvelve hundred students being enrolled last term. Nineteen classes had one hundred per cent. membership and were given banners. Morris may well feel proud of the excellent showing made by all the school teams, accounts of which follow. Many thanks are due to the Faculty Athletic Committee, to the teachers in charge of the various teams, to the members of the Asso- ciation, and all pupils who have assisted and encouraged athletics in Moms- OFFICERS Feb.-June. Sept.-Jan. FRED KERR ............ Presidrnf ...... ...... T HOMAS MANLY SAMUEL BODENSTEIN. .. I1iI'P-Pl'Pj'iIll'llf ..... SAMUEL BODENSTEIN THOMAS lx1ANLY ....... Sfwrtfzr-y .,... . . .HERM.AN SCHULMAN VVILLIAM ERWIG. . . . . Trw.'.v1u-w-. . . . ABRAHAM W1NcoR ABRAHAM ALGASE ...... Historian .......... NVILLIAM SCHWEIDLE EUGENE SULLIVAN ..... Sr. Rep:-esffztfzfizie ........ RALPH STARKE RIATHEW ROSENBERGER.JI'. Rep:-mfntatiw ...... NORMAN lVIEANY 77 JWORRIS A THLETIC ASSUCIA TION At the close of the 1913 season, the chances for a championship team for 1914 were very bright, three regulars and two substitutes remaining from the preceding year. After a few weeks of hard practice, we met the racquet-wielclers of Townsend-Harris in our first P. S. A. L. match. They fell before our attack by the score of 5-0. We next met last year's champion, Curtis. Our doubles were within one point of winning their match, we were finally defeated, 2-3. Not discouraged, how- ever, we won every one of our remaining matches. Commerce was beaten 3-2, Clinton was then vanquished 4-1, and Stuyvesant was our last victim by the score of 3-2. The final standing of the teams showed that Morris was tied with Stuyvesant and Curtis for the P. S. A. L. Championship. Unfor- tunately, Starkman, one of our double players, was unable to play on account of sickness, and we lost the play-off by the score 2-3. The feature of the season was the brilliant playing of Fertig, who went through the season without a defeat. The steady, good playing of our doubles combination, Algase and Starkman, was also a big feature in our fine showing. Folkoffls fine playing, too, deserves much praise. During the fall term two tournaments were held. ln the first, from which the school team was excluded, Lapinsky came out the winner in the singles, while Gitnick and Lapinsky won the doubles. In the tournament for the members of the team and the winner and the runner-up of the first tournament, Starkman triumphed. We hope that with three veterans and Cohen, an undefeated member of the championship team of 1912, together with the fine material brought to light in the tournament, Morris will, next year, put into the field a team that will regain the championship we held for four years. We sincerely thank Mr. Leuchs and the other members of the faculty who have helped so much in forming the team. The members of the team were: A. Algase CCapt.D, L. Fertig, J. Folkoff, H. Starkman, J. Grubman, R. Powell Csubj, M. Frisch- man fMgr.j. The elections for 1915 were: L. Fertig, Captain, H. Starkman, Manager. 78 'sa x fiunum,,, H JJ f ei Q R11-als: ta SX f"N X if Nnnarnlui THE interscholastic riHe shooting season of 1913-14 produced some very keen competition. Fourteen trophies were competed for, and lVIorris upheld her reputation by winning six of these, Curtis annexing five. ln the Whitney' Round-Robin Tournament, both our first and second teams had the highest aggregate scores, but were beaten for the titles by losing the most important matches. The first team fin- ished third to Curtis and Bryant, while in the second team division we pressed Clinton hard for first place. At the lnvi-tation Shoot held by Stuyvesant High School at the 71st Regiment Armory, lvlorris took second place in both the "VVorld', lllatch and the Du Pont Rilie Club Match, which were won by Curtis. These matches were shot at a distance of 75 feet with the .22-calibre rifle. At the Sportsman's Show held at lVIadison Square Garden, be- tween February 2ISf and 27th, 1914, Morris showed her true form by winning four of the six team matches, and most of the individual matches as well. The Standard Bearer lwatch was won by a score of 1,470 to Curtis' 1,392. This broke the record by 58 points. In the Peters Cup llflatch, the lWorris first team won with a score of 922. The Nlorris second team was second with 917, beating all the other first and second teams entered. Un the second day of the tournament, the team experienced a slump, and got fourth place in the Winchester Match, which was won by Curtis. The Du Pont lvlatch resulted in a tie between lylorris and Curtis, which was an absolute dead-lock, each team having the same number of shots of the same value. Starke of lworris and Zickl of Curtis shot off the tie, the latter winning, 66 to 65. On the final day, however, Morris won the most coveted prize of all, the N. Y. State Rifle Association Trophy, emblematic of the City Championship. The lllorris team returned a total of 1,821 ex 2,000, which shattered the existing record by more than 50 points. Curtis was a close second with 1,81 1. The 79 ' JIIIORRIS RIFLE CLUB Left to Right: RIFLE TEAM Rear Row-Ficker, Geisler, Spear, Mr. Theobald, Levine, Lahriola. Front Row-Condon, J., Kerr, Reppert, Starke, Daly. fTEAMl NEW YORK STATE CHAMPIUNSHIP X914 members of the team received their "NI's". Captain Roland Reppert brought the Challenge Cup to Nlorris by winning the Individual Championship. He also won the Combination Rubber Co. Cup. Manager Kerr won the S., D. SL G. shotgun, Starke the R. H. Nlacy rifle, and Daly the Bloomingdale trophy. In the N. R. A. Inter-League series of matches, open to the United States, we took Hfth place in Class A. In our last match we beat Portland fIVIe.l H. S. by 952 to 950, breaking the school record of 946 established last year in the Astor Cup IVIatch. In the Astor Cup hlatch, for the United States Championship, Morris finished third with 951, only 8 points behind Salt Lake City H. S., the winners. Owing to the enthusiasm and energetic work of the Rifle Club members, 463 boys qualified as sharpshooters and II3 as marksmen, for a total of 364 points, IVIorris thus winning the VVingate Cup for the fifth consecutive year, and breaking our last year's record of 338 points. 80 MORRIS RIFLE CLUB Edward Geisler was elected captain, and Robert Spear manager of the 1914-15 team. The first event of the new season was the Out- door Championship Shoot held at the Peekskill State Range on Octo- ber 24, 1914. Under comparatively good conditions, Morris won the Team Championship with a score of 205, which broke the old record by I4 points. In the Individual Match, Starke took second place, Daly fifth, and Reppert eighth. The team members wish to extend their thanks to the oflicers of the Second Battery for permitting them to use the Armory. Last June, we were very sorry to learn that our coach, Mr. Theo- bald, who was to become principal of P. S. 89, Manhattan, would have to leave us. He was an excellent coach, and took great interest in the team's welfare. To Mr. Smith, our new coach, we extend a hearty welcome, and he will have the co-operation and support of all the members of the team. Momus RIFLE CLUB 81 X X i ?V4 N .ae gl.. i 1 1 to W . - 3... THE season of 1913-1914 was an unusually successful one for rifie shooting at the lVIorris High School. Through the aid of the members of the Rifle Club, students have been encouraged to come to the Gun Room and become familiar with the use of Hrearms. In- terest was increased by an unusually successful Sub-Target Com- petition open to all A. A. members, but excluding the members of the Rifle Club. On February 7, 1914, the World Invitation Shoot was held, in which Curtis took Hrst place and Morris was a close second. At the Sportsman Show, lVIorris, as usual, secured her share of victories, winning four first and two second places. ln the Peters Match our first and second teams secured first and second places, respectively. In the month of lVIay, the Rifle Club held its annual Armory Handicap Shoot. All members of the club participated, and the competition was keen, as was evident by the closeness of the scores. The results were as follows: Chopin-first, with a score of 386 out of a possible 430. Condon-second, with a score of 385 out of a possible 400. Levine-third, with a score of 384 out of a possible 400. The results of the School Sub-Target Handicap Shoot were as follows: Specht won the first prize with a score of 109 out of a possible 1 19. Berkoff won the actual high score prize, with a score of 101 out of a possible IO3. On the evening of June 23, 1914, the lVIorris Rilie Club held its second annual dance for the members and the Alumni at Duryea's 82 GUN CLUB Dancing Academy. The affair proved a great success socially and all look forward with pleasure to another one in June, IQI5. As one reviews the work of the Club for the past six years, one can- not overlook the uniformly superb results obtained by the Club, not only in winning medals and championships, but also in maintaining an enthusiastic interest in this work throughout the school. Such phenomenal results can be obtained only by increasing efforts and hours of well-directed labor. VVe are very grateful to Mr. Theo- hald, our able coach, for his incomparable assistance in fostering the growth of the Club. As lNIr. Theobald was obliged to resign, lVIr. Smith and lVlr. Shannahan have now taken up his duties, and we are confident of success under their guidance. OFFICERS, 1914 I'rf'.vidw1t. . . .................... ROLAND E. REl'l'ERT Svfrfftnry. . ..... JOHN Ql0NDON Tzwzsrmfr . . . . .FRANK ARNLJLIJ K 6 i A ig 00 . ,W g i , N ,WM A , , I I ' 6 l X , K Hn H -'N- +. , UNT. ! 'I-! L xy Q Q Q ' f me ' X Miki- U F 0' WWF TH YU!-' V wi ' F ia 'iffiiakml ' K ' I 'N s flqfjj-l-' I 1 i 9164 'Q l 83 39' v ni. 35 GUNTRY A F"I J m'0o ff, ff wi ' I fff' 7 Q l , J 1 , , is It v x .,l- Q Z' fi' sf 'Q . ff A ' 'gf T A ur C l H :L W- --K D, , rc Y 'f Iwwdgfm 2 I ' C . ,AW 4 J f ,c 7 V .n - - CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM 84 CROSS-COUNTRY With practically all of the members of the 1913 team, plus Lenton and Cohen of the record-breaking team of 1912, available for the 1914 team, a good Cross-Country Squad started training in September. In the first race of the season Morris defeated Commerce with ease. The score Was: Morris, ISV, Commerce, 50. Nine Morris runners opposed eighteen Commerce men, yet Morris took the first seven places, Fleck winning. The next week, in a triple meet, Richmond Hill defeated us over their own course by seven points. Fleck, Spear, and Cohen again made the best showing for Morris. The score: Richmond Hill, 27g Morris, 343 Boys' High, 76. In the run held by Columbia University, Morris won back the beautiful Kirby Trophy, defeating a Held of twenty-seven schools and virtually acquiring the championship of New York and New Jersey. Fleck and Spear finished in sixth and ninth places, respect- ively, in a field of over three hundred runners. In the Bronx County Championships, held under the auspices of the North Side News, Morris entered two teams, which took first and second places, winning the team trophy. The last race was that for the City Championship. It was held at Jamaica, L. I. Morris tied for second place,-a disappointment after such a successful season. SQUAD JOHN WELLS, Manager IRVING LENTON SAMUEL COHEN HARRY ALCHORN JOSEPH OLIDORT HERMAN GREENBERG 85 VICTOR DALY, Captain ROBERT SPEAR J. WARREN FLECK FRANK BALDWIN GIORDANO LAGUARDIA SAMUEL BODENSTEIN V if , 1 fe . gr , 'K I XZQ57 f 77 Lf' WZ, ," ,1 5 J -'Hu:r1mJ ,L, VVith the opening of the soccer season, the prospects of having a championship team were very bright. Spalter, who had made the All-Scholastic Soccer Eleven in IQI2 at fullback for Boys, High School, together with six of last year's veterans, responded to the call for candidates. An important feature of this year's schedule was the playing of the Commerce game at the Polo Grounds in connection with the foot- ball game. The team opened the season with a victory over Commercial by a score of 3-0. Townsend Harris next forfeited to lylorris by I-'O. We may well be proud of tying both winners of the IQI2 Soccer Tournament, the Curtis game and the llflanual game resulting in the score of I--I and O-0, respectively. The first setback that we received this year was inflicted by the Commerce team, which defeated us at the Polo Grounds by a score of lm-0. From this point on, lVIorris declined. Erasmus defeated us by a score of IF-O, while Boys' High tied us at 0-0. The hardest game was that with the Columbia 'Varsity Team. The latter could only defeat us by a score of 2-0, and later congratulated the team upon its excellent showing. The Soccer Championship of the Bronx still remains at Nlorris. The latter defeated livander Childs, their new opponent, by I-0. The last P. S. A. L. game went to De Witt Clinton by a score of 2-I. Throughout the season lylorris scored seven goals to their oppo- nents' five. llorris finished fifth in a league of eleven teams con- ducted by the P. S. A. L. 86 SOCCER Special credit is due to the backheld men for their meritorious Work. Rosenberg, by a unanimous vote, was elected Captain for 1905 and will co-operate with Grossman in the management of the feilm. This year's team was composed of: I. A. Rosenzweig, Manager H. Tinsley, Captain S. Grossman, Assistant Manager W. Rosenberg, goal B. Grossman, lh. H. Schulman, r. f. S. Grossman, 1.f. M. Bandes, r. h. M. Slavin, C. h. H. Hee T. O'Kane, o. r. E. H L. ht, Spalter, 0. r. . Tinsley, C. f. C. Stierer, i. l. 0. l. Substitutes: Dubin, Levy, Schoen, and Taub. MORRIS HIGH SCHOOL SOCCER FOOTBALL TEAM 87 TRACK I. IEAM During the season 1913-14, Morris was represented on the cinder- path by one of the most successful 'varsity teams in the history of the school's athletics. The main factor of a winning team, namely, sufficient material, was not lacking, and the efforts of the track-men resulted in several championships. Under the managing and captaincy of Harry Tucker and Harold Finley, respectively, the team won the Senior Relay Championship at the indoor games of the P. S. A. L. The victorious quartette consisted of Bonaparte, Erwing, Finley and Schulman. With the approach of spring, Sydney Milbauer assumed the man- agerial duties, and William Erwig, the captaincy of the team. The spring call for candidates brought forth a great amount of material, and at short notice, the outdoor team was prepared for the coming season. A relay team consisting of the same members of the Indoor Relay Team Won first honors at the games of the Stevens Institute of Technology, held in Hoboken, N. J., on May 2. This victory was followed by the winning of the Novice Championship and the Senior Relay Championship of the P. S. A. L. in Brooklyn on May 16. Decoration Day gave the National Senior Relay Championship to Morris, when Balestier, Erwig, Finley and Schulman won that event in the New York A. C. games at Travers Island, N. Y. The final victory of the season took place on June 11, in the P. S. A. L. Relay 88 RELAY TEAM CHAMPIONS NOVICE RELAY TEAM-NOVICE CHAMPIONS TRA CK TEAM Championships for Novices. At these games, held in Brooklyn, N. Y., the Morris Senior Novice Relay Team, composed of Baldwin, Levine, Taub and Wells, Won first place. At a meeting of the Track Team, Herman Schulman received a unanimous vote for next year's captaincy. The Executive Committee, having received Milbauer's resignation, appointed Julius Bronfman to manage next year's team. The track men extend their heartiest thanks to Mr. Skeele for the aid he gave the team. TRACK TEAM , 90 FOOTBALL TEAM Q5 .X 1 1 MQW u n WWI AMW f1ffzf zw N ,MEYQ ,ilu limi R ,V In V V "l'i'UEl"lER. 'Q The 1914 football team was one of the most successful that has ever represented Morris. There were nine men from last year's team who reported for the team this year, and our fine showing is due to Mr. Kennedy's efforts of the previous year, together with the excellent work this year of Mr. Emmons of Cornell, whom the squad was very fortunate in securing. Morris defeated Flushing, in the first game of the season, by a score of 3-0. Our next victory was over Mt. Vernon, the score being 9-2. Yonkers was our next opponent, and in this game the score was 6-6. Two victories followed, for we defeated Curtis, 39-O, and Stuyvesant, 24-O. As usual, Commerce defeated us in a very close game. One of Commerce's ends was fortunate in secur- ing a forward pass, thrown by Captain Manly, and in consequence scored a touchdown. In the last quarter of the game, Erwig scored Ll touchdown, but failed to kick the goal, thereby making the score 7-6 in favor of Commerce. Peekskill Military Academy was next in line, and fell before our attack by the score of 25-7. The next, and probably the hardest game of the season, was with Clinton. Nevertheless we beat Clinton, 3-O. This is the first time in the history of the school that Morris defeated Clinton twice in succession, for we beat them last year by the same score. Plainfield was the last game of the season. Credit is due to Captain Manly, Erwig, Coletti, Traenor and Weinheimer, whose grit and fine playing resulted in the excellent showing of the team. Mention must also be made of Jansen, Sher- win, Schweidle and Ellis, who made the line of Morris a stone wall. 92 FO 0 TBALL lxlilllilgfff Thorn wishes to extend many thanks to lVlr. Emmons, lNIr. Schultz and lN'Ir. Bergman for their excellent service for the team. The following players won their M: LE., Rosenberger, Bzillister R.E., Xveinheimer, Appel L.'I'., Schvveidle L.H.B., Erwig L.G., Jansen, Sniffen R.H.B., Bronfman, Squires C., Treanor, l-lick QB., Captain lllanly R.G., Ellis, Scofield FB., Coletti Rfll., Sherwin 504, n i ,M voilov ill ,M sxyx - .5 A S-I -QL SE LL RSRCK lVIorris ended the IQI4 baseball season by winning the championship of Nlanhattan, The Bronx, and Richmond. In our first game, we were defeated by the New Rochelle team, by a close score of 6-4. In our next game, we played the fast Rahway team and were defeated again by the close score of 4-2. At Greenwich, we won our first game by a score of 8-7. Playing for the first time for the championship of the Bronx, we defeated our sister high school, Evander Childs, by a score of 3-O. This was one of the best games of the season. After this game, our team seemed to lose its stride, and we lost a close game to Fordham Prep., Columbia Freshmen and Commerce. None of these games, however, counted in the P. S. A. L. standing. ln the Mt. Vernon game, our pitchers, Latour and Meany, succeeded in holding that hard-hitting team to a no-hit score. Townsend Harris, Stuyvesant and Clinton were our next victims. We lost our only P. S. A. L. game to Curtis by a score of 2-O. Hutchings, our cap- tain, led the team in hitting and was one of the best batters in the High School League. lWeany's fine work earned him the captaincy of the season of IQI5. Ar first base, -lack Weinheimer played a stellar game, as did the rest of our infield, composed of Hutchings, 2b.3 Tinsley, ss., VVincor, 3b. The outfield, composed of Lapinsky, Gross- man and Lenton, played a steady game throughout the season. La- tour, our pitcher, did much to help us win. O'Brien, the utility infielder, was always there, ready to fill in. VVe wish to thank lylr. Lewis for the time spent in coaching the YCZIIH. Line-up: VVeinheimer, Ib., Hutchings, 2b.g Tinsley, ss.g Wincor, O'Brien, gb., Lapinsky, c., Grossman, rf., Lenton, lf. and c.g lkleany, c. and p.: Latour, p. and cf. Results of games: Morris, New Rochelle, 6. Morris, 5g Mt. Vernon, 0. Morris, Rahway, 4. ,FMorris, 9, Stuyvesant, 4. Morris, Greenwich, 7. Morris, 3g Commerce, 8. Morris, Fordham Prep., 4. +Morris, og Curtis, 2. "Morris, Evander Childs, o. 'fNIorris, 8g Clinton, 7. Morris, Columbia hljll, 6. 'P. S. A. L. games. a"Morris, Townsend Harris Hall, 2. 94 fi ' r"'-rw"-'-'-1 if ,. ! l U. ' I - f ii il- " 3 ' i ' i .1 - 1 , y P , g - Kihlv ', ,..,, Q! , Y v Y -t .L .' ' ' 1 -ff ,I,K1 5 :" rw' A TV-'ff?Y1'? iffif2'fj."'7f-'fi 3:-H" '.'.'. H,?5E",,'EK,..: .z tfli G R MEET The Sixteenth Annual Indoor lVIeet was held at the new Twenty- sccond Regiment Armory, 168th Street and Broadway, and was a most interesting affair. In spite of the stormy night, there was an audience of over fifteen hundred, who thoroughly enjoyed the pro- gram of events. There were several noteworthy performances, especially that of Ballestier in the Half-mile, who, running from scratch, defeated a large field and broke the school and P. S. A. L. records. Other records to go were the Shot-put, Finley eclipsing the record long held by Yule, and the Junior High Jump, Van Leyen clearing the bar at 4 ft. II in. The special feature of the Nleet, the lVIile Relay, open to all high schools, proved exciting and was won by Stuyvesant. The event introduced last year, the Freshman Inter-Sectional Re- lay, was most interesting and will always have a place on the Indoor Meet program. Nluch credit is due to the active Indoor Meet Committee, con- sisting of Hedley fchairmanj, Kerr, Boedenstein, Sullivan, Zeigler, Tucker and Lenton, under the management of lVIr. Ernst. Summary of even ts: 70-yard Sub-junior Qclosed to M. H. SJ-Won by J. Goldberg, scratch, M. Goldenberg, 18 ft., second, G. Schoenholtz, scratch, third, J. Rosenberger, scratch, fourth. Time, 8 3-5 seconds. 70-yd. junior fclosed to M. H. SJ-Won by W. Greenberg, I2 ft.g I. Rabinowitz, 3 ft., second, J. Petrocine, scratch, third, Goldberg, scratch, third. Time, 8 3-5 seconds. 95 INDOOR MEET :oo-yd. Senior Cclosed to M. H. SJ--Won by J. Bonaparte, scratch, M. Rosenberger, 9 ft., second, S. Orntiz, I2 ft., third, W. Hich, 2 ft., fourth. Time, Il seconds. xoo-yd. Senior Cclosed to E. C. H. SJ-Won by Horwisch, 4 yds., Freed- man, 4 yds., second, McCracken, 8 yds., third, Newbaurer, 8 yds., fourth. Time, Il 4-5 seconds. 7o-yd. Hurdle Qclosed to M. H. SJ-Won by j. Bonaparte, scratch, L. Lipschitz, 9 yds., second, W. Horn, I2 yds., third, A. Poulis, scratch, fourth. Time, IO 2-5 seconds. 880-yd. Heavy Marching Order fclosed to Co. AJ-Won by Kennand, W. H. Sheridan, second, J. B. Morris, third. No time taken. 220-yd. Senior Cclosed to M. H. SJ-Won by J. Weinheimer, I2 yds, W. Erwig, scratch, second, W. Mertins, x5 yds., third, W. Marshall, I5 yds., fourth. Time, 25 seconds. 220-yd. Junior fclosed to M. H. SJ-Won by I. Rabinowitz, 9 yds., W. Morris, I5 yds., second, J. Rosenberger, 3 yds., third. Time, 25 4-5 seconds. Mile Run Cclosed to M. H. S.j-Wonby J. W. Fleck, scratch, H. Alchorn, I20 yds., second, S. Cohen, 60 yds., third, J. Wells, scratch, fourth. Time, 4 min., 56 sec. 880-yd Run fclosed to M. H. SJ-Won by E. Ballestier, scratch, C. Fayer, 70 yds., second, Taub, 30 yds., third. Time, 2 min., 4 4-5 sec. QNew P. S. A. L. recordi. Freshman Relay Cclosed to M. H. SJ-Won by Class I-6 CRosenberger, Knapper, Block, Schapiroj, Class 2-3, second, Class 2-ro, third, Class 2-13, fourth. Time, 57 seconds. 220-yd. fclosed to Co. AD Scratch-Won by S. Kennard, B. Dunlen, sec- ond, B. Morris, third. Time, 24 seconds. 440-yd. Ex-Members' Race-Won by W. Ronaldson, 21 yds., V. J. Casey, scratch, second, L. Braunstein, 21 yds., third. Time, 54 1-5 seconds. Inter-Scholastic Mile Relay-Won by Stuyvesant H. S. CAbbey, Berghod, McDowell, Albrechtl, Fordham Prep., second fRodgers, Yockel, Carr, Cokelylg De Witt Clinton, third QFitzpatrick, Feiginow, Walcott, Spiroi. Inter-Hour Relay fclosed to M. H. SJ-Won by Gym. first team QHalet Haupt, Pekem, McDervittD, scratch, Room 310, second, 25 yds., Room II6: third, ro yds. Time, 1 min., 48 sec. One-Mile Walk Cclosed to M. H. SJ-Won by J. Ryan, 80 yds., A. Hirshower, r2o yds., second, H. Hooks, roo yds., third. Time, 8 min., ro sec. Inter-Year Relay Cclosed to M. H. SJ-Won by Junior year fBodenstein, Shulman, Bonaparte, Rosenbergerl, scratch, Seniors fWells, Mirsky, Sill- man, Erwigj, second, 30 yds., Freshman fDanz, Raskin, Levy, Rackeoghi, thirdj, 80 yds. Time, r min., 43 sec. FIELD EVENTS CClosed to M. H. SD: Running High jump, Senior-Won by W. Horn, 2 in., final jump, 4 ft., ii-Iin., J. Rackeogh, 2 in., final jump, 4 ft., 8 in., second. Jump-off won by orn. Running High jump, junior-Won by Van Deyer, scratch, Rosenberger, scratch, second, Greenberg, 2 in., third. Jump, 4 ft., rr r-16 in. Shot-put-Won by Finley, scratch, Paltsits, scratch, second, Schwartz, third. Final put, 42 ft., 8 3-4 in. 96 ef . . . .,,, BAM, 'mum iii' S Un March 6, 1914, the annual inter-year basketball contests began. rl he Seniors, consisting for the most part of last year's championship junior team, began with a rush and trimmed the Sophs., while the juniors won an exciting game from the Freshmen. In the second round the Sophs. beat the Juniors and the Seniors, too, won a victory. In the final round the Seniors won another game and the champion- ship of 1914. Captain Grill, Algase, Frischman, Palrsits, Albert, Loslin, Grumban, and Treanor received medals awarded by the A. A. INTER-SECTIONAL BASKETBALL Last fall a new event was introduced under the direction of hir. Skeele. This was in the form of an inter-sectional basketball tourna- ment. The enthusiasm that this innovation aroused was shown by the entry of forty-four teams. The tournament began on November 17, 1913, and was completed on January 29, 1914, after ninety-eight games had been played. The classes were eliminated until there was a champion team representing each of the eight terms. Then these champion teams, in turn, played until the year champions were de- cided. These winners played in handicap games, with the result that Class VI-4 won the tournament. The winners, Bronfman, Irwing, Soskin, Albert, Duffy and Horwitz were awarded medals. 97 " ff QRRQ , , it- " "" ' W if . ,ll A Xl JW lltxx XR.- ll mmm" A ion, reg " Q! The lVlorris Aero Club is an organization founded in IOI2 by hir. Schaumloeffel, who has been our censor up to the present year. It is with great sorrow that we say 'iGood-byen to lWr. Schaumloeffel, as we realize that it is mostly due to his guidance and advice that the club has been so prosperous. VVe meet every other VVednesday, in Room 214, at 2:00 P. NI. These meetings are enlivened by interest- ing talks by masters of aviation. OFFICERS IJl't'.S'lIII'IIf ...... . . .NVALTER F. BRADY Vin'-Pnfsidwzt .......... ..... W . HAMMER TfFflJ'lI1'l'7' and Sf'c1'r1tf1ry. . . . . .C. F. BOGART Historian .............. .. .... F. DI PASQUA Bogart, our Duration Champion, came within 26 seconds of break- ing the world's championship. He took second place at a large meet held in the 12th Regiment Armory on July 3d, His machine circled the Armory three and one-half times for a time total of 132 seconds. He also took third prize in the Brooklyn Hobby Show of IQI3, with an exhibition model of a dirigible airship. This machine was equipped with electricity, motor power and electric lights. The bag was hlled with gas. Hammer, the Distance Champion, covered about 826 feet with a biplane of his own design. This record was established at the meet for Club members, held at Van Cortlandt Park for the bronze medal, presented by lVIr. Durant. 98 if 'N l l I J 5 Qlls . ,wglliiiliiliux s Qfsii, liillllll lllluit , 11" f Q 11 7. K v I X A N Z 1?-S ' if K f ,Z 'I nc' I x , ills I Sl A Z, 'ans THE disadvantages consequent on the crowded condition of our school and the overlapping sessions show nowhere more plainly than in the handicap it imposes upon the Orchestra. In spite of the fact that two rehearsals a week are held, some pupils can attend neither and others are debarred from playing at Assembly, although three assemblies must be provided for, which allows at best only a handful for each. However, the Orchestra is keeping up to its accustomed form and is winning high praise from school and visitors. The officers for the present term are: President ...... ..... A Ixxcos Comix llicff-Pivsidelzt .... ..,.... l DA GOTTLIEB Senior Sem-elm-y .... . . .IRVING ROSENTHAL Junior Serretary .... . . . . . ...... . .FRANCIS SMITH Violins: Josephine Brandes, Nlorris Bilgore, Louis Derowich, Henry Dillemuth, Olga Eisenstadt, Robert Elsasser, Helen Kantor, Irving Kaplan, Eugene Kardos, lsidore Lembeclc, Louis lbleltsner, Sidney Rabinowitz, lVlorris Rabinowitz, Micliael Rendini, VVilliam Schneider, Francis Smith. Viola: lsidore Rothstein. Cello: Ethel Chasins. Flule: Joseph YVinston. C0rru't: VVilbur lVlcHenry, Irving Rosenthal. Horn : Henry Puletz. DI'Zl7l1J.' Hubert Lowenthal. Piano: Ida Gottlieb, lsidore ltzkowitz, Benjamin Miller. 99 ORCHESTRJ ORCH ESTRA J' 1 During the past year the Glee Club has set a new standard of attainment. On March 18th, the evening that the City Orchestra gave a concert in our Auditorium, the Chorus sang by invitation, rendering the following selections: "Phe Heavens Are Telling," by Haydeng HAS Pants the Heartf' hy Spohr, and Grieg's "Land- kennungf' FMC u 100 GLEE CL UB The main event of the season, however, was the production of Flotowhs opera, "Martha," in costume, on the evening of April 17th, with the following cast: Lady Harriet Durham .... .... M aura Conlon Nanry ................. ..... S ylvia Flasch Sir Tristan Micklefnrd. .. ......... jacob Cohen Lionel ,.................. ..., H erman Schulman Plunkett .................. .................. M orris Weiss The Sheriff of Rirhmond ...............,..,... Harry Shiffman Tfwa Farmers ...........,.... Isidor Ginsburg, Daniel Neuman Three Mazdrerwants .........................,...... .... Frances Schaft, Jennie Kraushaar, Adele Barrett Choru: of Ladies, Serfuantr, Farmers, elf. Miss Conlon's portrayal of "Lady Harriet" showed her the pos- sessor of a fine voice and great dramatic instinct. She was charm- ingly companioned by the Winsome "Nancy" of Miss Flasch. Jacob Cohen as "Sir Tristan" proved himself a born comedian, while the "Lionel" and "Plunkett" of Schulman and Weiss gave ample scope to their admirable singing and acting. The Chorus managed well the difficult stage pictures and complicated vocal parts, while the Morris Orchestra played the accompaniment like professionals. " itil 111 ' Moluus DEUTSCHER VEREIN 101 Uhr illlnrria Erutarhvr Herrin Last year, as well as the previous ones, spelled prosperity for the Deutscher Verein. Our achievements were many, though perhaps not so much in the lime light as formerly. This was probably due to the absence of the "Kaffee-Klatsch," at which all Morris was wont to regale itself. Instead, we treated ourselves to Grand Opera. The entire "Verein', went to the Metropolitan Upera House during the Christmas holidays and was more than charmed with Humperdinck's "Hansel und Gretelf' Another noteworthy event of the first term was the visit of Dr. Laue, the German exchange teacher. His quaint songs and entertaining stories held us spellbound. VVe, in turn, must have enlightened him by our keenly contested debate on the respective merits of beginning the study of a foreign language at the age of nine or fourteen years. The loss of seventeen members by graduation in January was indeed a fell blow. But their loyalty to the "Verein', was evidenced by their presence at its meetings. President Wadepuhl continued to deliver illustrated lectures on the glories of the "Vaterland." In May we again sailed up the Hudson and surpassed last year's memor- able trip by journeying not to West Point, but to Poughkeepsie. The "Verein" has always been instructive, most enjoyable and dis- tinguished for the good spirit among its members. To Miss Franke, who fostered this camaraderie, is due the success of the "Verein." OFFICERS, FEBRUARY-JUNE, 1914 President ...... . . .WALTER WADEPUHL Vice-President . . . ...... PETER MATTLI Serretary ...... .... S OPHIA AMSON Treasurer ....................... .... S AMUEL DAVIS Chairman of Program Committee .... . . .DAVID SCHULTZ 102 Uhr illllurria Glnnnniitvr nn limping mvni A committee of teachers endeavors to secure suitable employment for worthy pupils, preference being given to those with the best rec- ords in attendance, conduct and scholarship. During the past year eighty-five graduates were placed in good positions and thirty pupils were given such employment that enabled them to continue their studies. Former students are urged to notify the Principal when they know of opportunities to secure employment. The teachers of this Employment Committee are: Mr. Edward lvl. 'VVilliams, at the lylott Avenue Building, and Miss Charlotte Knox and Mr. Fred C. White, at the Main Building. I - BEIEIIIIE I wg. .f f ' r ,l f lg YP '-9 ' 12f,!l 'r .1 E , f WX x X x I ' V, 7 WMV WW A 7 177' ' 612 as F1112 18111112 Ernnnmira CH11111 The club meets the second Friday in every month, in Room 504, at 1:45 o'clock. All girls having completed the work of the first term in Domestic Science are eligible to become members. The object of the club is to extend the Domestic Science work in subjects which lack of time excludes from the regular course. Each meeting is an object lesson in entertainment, decorations and suggestions for refreshments, made practical enough for use at home. OFFICERS President ..... . .... ELLEN LARSEN Vive-President .......... ....... R TAY GILLIGAN Sen-ffm-y and Treasurer. .. .... lVIADELINE FovvLER Cenxor ................ ..... ......... M I ss STORY 103 mw....,.. ' any ,J - Nm HOME ECONOMICS CLUB MR. HOX'S'EI,I,'S l.I'I'lERARY SUCIE I X T34 Alibi' V Nl "Oh, llaisie, look!" VVinnie called to she stood scanning the bulletin board. "NI Z1 Girls' VVz1lking Clubg they're to meet VVonder if it will be worth while joining." f her boon iss Nlorris companion, as has organized in 4.03 to make plans. "Let us go anyhow, and if We do not like it, we can drop outf' l I VVALKING CLUB, M. H. S. ANNEX 105 WALKING CLUB But when the twenty to twenty-five girls heard of the delightful short walks and long tramps to be taken, no one thought of dropping out. On the contrary, the members expressed deep regret when it was found they could meet only every second Tuesday. The first Saturday after their club was organized, these amateur Westonians spent a very pleasant day tramping the Palisades, working up mon- strous appetites, and succeeding in suffusing pale cheeks with brilliant color. The keen hunger of the girls was satisfied about noon by delicious frankfurters and marshmallows, which they roasted over a huge bonfire on the shore of the Hudson. "I guess it's worth while, Maisie." "I should say so," Maisie answered in tones of ecstasy. "And next time we are to walk to Grant's Tomb and ride on the 'bus to Pl, Washington Square Won't that be great. CAROLINE ROBISON, 5-23. Guru Herrin Hurst 15115 This year the Turn Verein Unter Uns has caused a great deal of enthusiasm in the Annex. The reason for this is that it is the only athletic society for boys of the Commercial Course. Practically all the members of the Senior classes are enrolled. Nleetings are held every Friday afternoon. At these meetings Mr. Scheib instructs the members in wrestling, and Mr. Cohen teaches the boys the intricate points of basketball and indoor baseball. The fully equipped gym- nasium comes in for its share of popularity. The members appreciate the benefits of these strenuous exercises and are grateful for their instructors' help in making the afternoon pleasant and interesting for them. All give hearty support to the pro- ceedingsg even the social intermission has its rounds of applause. After two years of successful training, the athletes of the Annex expect soon to challenge the aristocrats of the Main Building. OFFICERS President ........ . . .HERBERT HORCHER Vice-Presidenz . . . ..... ...... A NDREW DALY Secretary ....... ........ .... R 1 CHARD SCHEIB 106 0 RJE i is ? lgfQ' lefit - . ez I I L l P"O y Ulf! gym ' 1192 G9 C? The Dancing Club of the Nlott Avenue Annex has been in ex- istence for several terms. VVith lvliss Butler as censor, there is little wonder that the membership is large. Every Tuesday afternoon, thirty-five girls assemble in the gym- nasium and spend a pleasant hour learning to dance with spirit, ease and grace. The members aim to give at least one sociable during the term, at which they are chief entertainers. The sociable of last year was a complete success, and the members are now trying very hard to make the coming sociable equally suc- cessful. if:?Hgfggx ci4,fefT?fi ASIL JLQ-A e , aef??y'f'EiE?E1De , 1 - , ff- . nail A ml p lilies: MOTT AVENUE ANNEX DANCING CLUB 107 MOTT AVENUE ANNEX BASKETBALL CLUB Uhr Girlz' Basketball Qlluh During the season of 1913-IQI4 eight basketball teams were formed in the lvlott Avenue Annex by Nliss Dolores Pulvermacher. She considered that a round-robin series would determine which team was the most efhcient of those contending in the Annex. In the end a team made up of the Misses C. Rosenbaum, B. Tetel- baum, N. Levine, E. Simon, E. Goldstein and E. Lindholm was the Annex title-holder. Through the efforts of Mr. Otis Skeele, the Athletic Association has been so kind as to offer medals to the winning 1915 team. At the close of the season all teams, both Nlain Building and lvlott Avenue Annex, that had taken part in the competitions, chap- eroned by lVIiss Pulvermacher, took a trip to Bear lklountain, where seventy girls spent a most enjoyable Saturday as a Htting climax to a season's sport. 108 IRVING LITERARY SOCIETY-ANNEX Uhr 3lruing Eiterarg Snrivig Whzlt does the name Hlrving Literary Society!! mean? VVhy, it simply means diligent Workers, endeavoring to cultivate a taste for refined literature, and to broaden their intellectual, social and moral life. From the wide field of literature, the society has selected for the tCl'IHiS work the promotion of a keener insight into the lives and works of the famous American and English authors. Debating is also an essential feature on our program, which has proved not only elevating, but exceedingly refreshing. Moreover, some of our mem- bers have exhibited a talent for dramatics and anticipate an oppor- tunity soon to show their ability in this line. No other qualifications are necessary for membership but an unfail- ing interest in the work, and, of course, a fairly good knowledge of English. Those who possess these qualities are invited to join us on any Friday afternoon in Room 310. Last June our Semi-annual entertainment was held in the audi- torium of the Annex, where the members as well as visitors spent a very enjoyable time. VVe desire to express our heartiest thanks and appreciation to our 109 IRVING LITERARY SOCIETY censor, lVIr. Look, and to the teachers who have been present in his absence, for the time devoted to us and the energy exerted in our behalf. OFFICERS President ..... .... ....... .... N A T HAN ROSENBERG Viet'-Pnfsidrnt. . . ...... ALLAN WILLARD Secrcftary ...... ..... E LLIE OYJOLA Czfnsor ...... ...... M R. LOOK Flhr Cilnmmvrrial Glluh The Commercial Club Was organized by Mr. Wiilliams, one and a half years ago. This club consists almost entirely of candidates for graduation who are anxious to further their knowledge of business procedure. Not only do we strive to gain technical information, but COMMERCXAL CLUB 110 THE CUJLIXIIERCDIL CL UB also to become acquainted with the little things which mean so much in the commercial world. We have formed several plans which we consider of importance in attaining our object. We intend to visit such business institutions as the Clearing House, the Stock Exchange and the large banks. At the suggestion of our censor, we are also taking steps to form a closer bond of union between the former graduates and the present candi- dates for graduation. The club takes this opportunity of thanking lN'1r. Williaiiis for his earnest zeal in our behalf. .,, vrwn lh "" "" V X -ii ' . - - 1 1 1 :ll O li w.mwi il . qN3YAwi3if- 5 ii 275 . 1 I 'J Xasgi T- ' G , x 1 5, nvn n!? ' 1W E rm ff .1 p c: Q f""vr'Qf:Z Y my THE Local History-Stenography Club has just made its debut in the lvlorris High School. Under the able supervision of Miss Hagar and Miss Carey, there is but little doubt that it will continue its work during the succeeding terms. The club has a membership of twenty-five girls, almost all of whom are prospective graduates. Once a fortnight we expect to take trips to places of historic interest in this city. VVe shall discuss, before taking a trip, the historic association of the places we intend visiting, taking down notes in shorthand. By the end of the term we hope to have a deeper appreciation of our own borough and city. On the one trip We took we visited the neighborhood of the Colum- bia University, Grantls Tomb, and the Grave of an Amiable Child. The object of the trip was to view the vicinity of the Battle of Harlem Heights. Thanks to the efforts of our program committee, we spent a most enjoyable afternoon. 111 I 'VU BEPOHTEBS it . IL-s i g Qe g l The Junior Reporters are now entering upon the tlurd year of their successful organization under the direction of the teachers of the Shorthand Department. lllany a profitable and interesting Thursday afternrzon has been spent by the members of the club. who are now over fifty in number. The object for which we are organized is to give such students of the Senior Class as desire to acquire a higher rate of speed in short- hand Writing an opportunity for doing so. During the term repre- sentatives of the club attend lectures, business shows and business establishments, on which they are required to make a repo1't at the next meeting. lr is so arranged that each member is at some time or other a representative of the club. Besides listening to and taking down in shorthand the reports of the representatives, we have dictation for the period of one hour. by the Dictation Committee. which consists of hliss Netter and Nlr. Fleming. OFFICERS 1Jl't'Xi!2'l'llf ............. ....... H ELEN ZIEGEI, Rvmrdiny Szfw-rlzzry ..... . . .BIQRTHA KLA USN ER Corresponding Semffnry. . . .... Sol'H1E PRIVALSKY lil g gggg ' iiiit'it t Mv wi B I ,mx I I N -'hh I JV H .' f .WWA 5 l 25 If! ' I PQL PM Q' 'Nan r' 'HI 0 N-f S cz WIN " 1 III S MJ G I W ' 4 p I , ' fi-E :- Lj"""-H' K ix Y A. Z 8 , Z jzw 0 D P , bg 3' v " Ei"42?7'4, 4 'F' ' U an I W . 2- PULITZER SCHOLARSHIPS DAVID SCHULTZ STEPHEN BURKE IRVING I. PRICE HARRY HOROWITZ HARRY H. MEYER PETER MANE SOPHIA AMSON CORNELL UNIVERSITY SCHOLARSHIPS DAVID SCHULTZ, Arts fChcn1istryj NEVV YORK UNIVERSITY SCHOLARSHIPS PETER SOKOLOWER, Applied Srience CORNELL STATE SCHOLARSHIPS I DAVID SCHULTZ 2 SOPHIA AMSON 3 JULIAN A. SOHON 4 AUGUST BADANES 5 HAROLD E. BOGART NEW YORK STATE I SOPHIA AMSON 2 IRVING I PRICE 3 DAVID SCHULTZ 4. MARX' MEYER GEORGE ROBINSON MOLLIE -I. FRANKEL 7 HARRY HOROWITZ 5 6 113 6 STEPHEN P. BURKE WILLIAM W. JONES EMANUEL ABEL 7 8 9 ARTHUR FRISCHMAN IO LEMUEL GOLDSTEIN SCHOLARSHIPS 8 HILDA B. KOEITZSCH 9 RALPH E. PICKETT DAVID SCHWARTZ MINNIE POLAKOFF IRENE CHOFFIN IO II I2 I3 MAREI, A. WINSHIP I4 ANNA E. M. DONOVAN SCHULARSHIPS I5 GRACE M. FRASER 30 IDA KOOPERSMITH I6 JULIAN A. SOHON 31 HAROLD BOGART I7 SADIE SISKIN 32 FRANCES E. COHEN 18 OWEN S. WHITE 33 ISABELLE BERG IQ STEPHEN BURKE 34 LOUIS NADEL 20 EUGENIA SHAFRAN 35 H. D. PFLOMM 2I EMANUEL ABEL 36 LILLIAN SHERMAN 22 WILLIAM M. JONES 37 GOLDIE RAPPORT 23 ROSE FELDMAN 38 KATHRYN CUTLER 24 REBECCA BRAUMAN 39 DANIEL M. KRAUSKOPF 25 ALEXANDER GERSHOY 40 ELIZABETH EPSTEIN 26 SIDNEY FRANKEL 4I FRANCELIA JOHNSON 27 MARY HALLOW 42 MARY W. SHERMAN 28 JOHN W. COFFEY 43 JOSEPH G. MYERSON 29 AUGUST BADANES 44 ELEANORE CORYELL AWARDS CATHERINE ACCURSO, Alliance Francaise Medal UNITED GERMAN SOCIETIES' MEDAL MOLLIE FRANKEL, Jan., IQI4 EDITH CAYWOOD, June, 1914 HWw t ' my I I' Iyll ""' m:Ig"'1' -W I4 I IffQI4mI It ,L-,.,'Js!::k qyxll , g' "M ""II IIIflrfffIF4II1I1+va1IfI,:::"""'1'AI'4A 114 c Q . .....,f I t 1 : I 'Q llllllllill 2 is e lille ,A 1 . iN!'v 4 .yi-42? tlgtlea were . f... . F "-' ' 2 1 HWQL' H 4:0 , Altmann, Malvina: "O, girls, guess what! I didn't get a zero in French to-day!" Biol, Miss: Practically devoid of any propensity to procrastination. Bliu, lidfLvarti,' VVherever he is, there is Bliss. Bonaparte, John: No one else will ever win a race until john is sent to St. Helena. Brennan, Georgia: UI wouldn't miss that Friday matinee for anything!" Carralifr, Mary: The Weary VValker from Westchester. Carroll, Mir: lin Latin classj: "An English word derived from 'lcastran in Castile soap." Colzrn, Marflla lin Physigraphy classy: Teacher: "Has anyone here ever seen a glacier ?" Studentt HO, yes, I have,-in stereopticon views," Dagistinof VVhat would he do without his pockets? Daly, Viator lin Assembly speechl: "Opportunity knocks at every man's door. Open your eyes and you'll hear him knock." Diamond, Min: Her friends say she's a jewel. Dillon, Floranrf: "Day come, day go-I should worry." Dillon: Lunch is his favorite study. Dublin, Franrfr: "I sympathize with the Feminist movement." Ebfrhflrd, Raya! Her heart was torn over the results of the lVIorris- Stuyvesant game. VVe know why she was glad Morris had won-but why was she sorry Stuyvesant had lost?" Erfwig: We would not care for the football when Erwig is around. Ferri.vter.' I have no tales to tell- But to him the sweetest sound in the world Is that end-of-the-period hell! Frirss, flf1I'IIl'!'.' The shining portion of the Philogian's winning streak. Flerh, J.: 'ljust wait until I'm manager of the Cross-Country team." Goodsill: "Mightier men than I might have lived, hut I douht it." Gorm.rf'n.' "I'd love school if it weren't for History." Grabsfhifd, Sidnryg VVhere would the Annual have gotten its Mads" if it 'adn't 'ad Grabschied? Grzwnhozzrr, CVll1?'lf'J.' In him is shown the results of the CUl.'r1v.x'r1oN of Humor. Ilammcrg Is still knockin Grumman, N. C2-25: "Teacher, may I assist you. 115 g. ' pu KNOCKS Hecht Q7-95: He is growing more Harmless Dallijy. Heilpern, Miss: "I'd like to say something, but I don't know what it is!" Herhkofwitz Qtranslating Virgilb: "And there he saw the heroes, grazing on the green grass." Hertell, Fredrilmg Our budding Belasco. Hoetzel, Miss.' "These lessons have driven me to the verge of insanity." Hopton, Whitman: People say that our new governor is named after him. Jansen, John.' The Allies ought to get him to guard their line. Juss, Miss: Her hair is enough to brighten up any dull study-hall. Kantor, Abraham Cspeaking indignantly against proposed Clio benefit for Red Cross Associationjz "Madame Chairman, every dollar given to the Red Cross means another dead soldier." Kaufman, Sadie: "Where on earth is my mirror?" Kessler, Josephine Cin Physiography classj: "I wonder what time it is." Lein, Henry: Have you read Karl Marx? No? VVell then, don't talk!" Lifshitz, A.: Yes, you are right. He can write! Lyons, Anastasia: We have never ceased wondering about that name. Lifvant, Julius: It's too bad Julius cannot review more subjects than Algebra, Geometry, French, etc., etc. Manly, Thomas.' How well he and his name agree! MacPherson, C. Wesley.' Our Scottish Muse of History. Meehes, Edna: "Lemme yer English." Milbauer, Sidney.' "Now all together! M-O-R-R-I-S!" Muller, Alfred: Ach, was fur ein guter deutscher Schuler er ist! Murphy, Irene: "How I love lessons!!" Newman, Beatrice: Where do you buy your beauty patches, Beatrice? 0'Connor, Miss: "Please don't knock, Miss Sibley." Sibley, Miss: "I don't want you to knock Mis O'Connor." 0'Kane Q6 foot 2 in heightj: It must be cold up there, Mr. O'Kane. Opin, Lillian: Unser rossignol. Prager, Sidney: "That's only a statement. Prove it!" Proper, Miss: She enjoys her study periods-reading novels. Raufh, Jenny: 'LI know something, but you can't make me tell it." Refsum, Miss, turning gracefully into 116 fsotto vocej I "One, two, three,- 'U D .. Regelson: He likes everything ending in "ism" Qexcept rheumatismj. Rosen, Miss: She had two falls in her Bronx Park river-studying ex- pedition. Rosenzlweig, Isador: Hels always exceeding the speed limit! Rosenzfweig, Illax: "He comes up grinning." Rudnick, Anna: The downfall of the Federalists was due to the election of Jefferson, a Republican." Schact, M. C2-85: Ding, dong! Get out of the way! His brother drives the Lebanon Hospital ambulance! Scherh, Marguerite: "Better late than never." Sehiele, Ro-wena: Possesses wit and tact, V Has very little to sayg And you can't get away from the fact That she knows her French each day! Sehoenhrod, Edfward: His favorite phrase, "Mr. Chairman, Honorable Judges and Friends: We are here tonight-'l 116 KNOCKS Selzfwiedel: Knock, knock,-nobody home. Schulman: He runs just as well as he sings. Seidel, Morton: The would-be Mr. Vernon Castle. Shea, Laurence: English Teacher: "Shea, repeat that sentence, inserting the correct plural of 'die."' Shea: "We lost some of our DEAD and could not continue the game of back-gammonfl Shofwin Cin Civics classj: "The Board of Aldermen may lower the bud- get, but it may not HIGHER it." Singman, Relzeeea: "Come over here: I have a new step to show you." Spear, Robert: Our most satisfactory Tuesday afternoon orator. His speeches last only a minute. Stahlmacher, Miss: When told to stop making faces, she said: "Oh! they are natural.', Steurer, Aliee: She's little, but like a bacterium, she causes quite a dis- turbance fespecially in the Physiography classl. Straurr, Blanehe: Forever foolishly fearing failure, Sugarrnan: The sweetest morsel in Morris High School. Sussman, Mi.r.f.' "Cheer up! I'm here!" Thorne, Edfward: Not quite as sharp as his namesake. Tinsley: Miss Bridgeman: l'Tinsley, from what state did Henry CLAY come?" Tinsley Cguessingj: "Missouri" Trainor, Frank: O, that haunting, hypnotizing, mesmerizing smile! llfeinrtein, Aaron four poetical expertj What a pity he and Shakespeare did not write together. They might have done better work. Weinheimer, Jarle: Sh! Don't tell Mr. Denbigh that Jack belongs to the new lunch-room fraternity-the "Eta Bita Pie." Williamson, Mildred: "I know a woman who said for else I read it somewhere-I'm not surej, but anyway-," etc. Ginrburg, Irador: "Yes, but don't you think that Virgil meant this Qlong expositionj when he said that Qlong quotationl, Miss Davis P" Lenton, Irving: Have you got your hat and your umbrella? You have? Well then, thank Lenton, the Morris Protector of Wardrobes. Srhfwarlz, Hattie: She believes that talking is the best exercise in the world. Rapport, Ella.' "Now, under Socialism, all this would be wiped out." A FEW KNOCKS FOR THE TEACHERS. Mr. Althaur: "I wish you would get angry: you pronounce ever so much better then." Mis: Armand: "Ouvrez la bouche!!" "Helas, helas, helas!" Mr. Bates: His favorite poem fat least his pupils have to learn itlz Amidst the mist and thickest frostsg He thrusts his fists against the posts: And still insists he sees the ghosts. Mr. Cuttler: "The construction is wrongg the spelling is wrong, the quantity marks are missing. Otherwise the work is all right." 117 KNO CKS Srene-Corridor in Morris High School. Mr. Ernst walking on the wrong side of the corridor between periods. Miss Clarke walking after him. Mis: Clarke: "Boy! Boy! What do you mean by walking on the wrong side of the corridorll' Student: "How do you say it in French ?" Mis: Lanz: "Please repeatg I'm deaf in that ear." S. Qin a very loud voice: "How do you say it in French?" Mis: Lanz: "I can't hear in the other ear either." S. fseeing the lightj: "O, comment dit-onfcela en Francais Pl' Mir: Lanz: "That's better. I hear very well now." Pupil Creading from Burnsjz "Go fetch to me a pint of wine, An' fill it in a silver tassie-" Mis: Mendum: "What do you think of this poem P" Pupil: "It's dry." Miss Mendum: "Dry?-and a pint of wine in it!" Mr. Miller: "Be serious. You're all young ladies preparing for training school." Are we?? Mr. Peabody: "Is it? That's right!" Mr. Pyle: "Learn something for once, why don't you, and give your brain a surprise." Mir: Paget: "Qu 'est ce que c'est que cela P" Miss Read fgiving lesson to classy: "We'll have yellow fever and malaria for Monday." It was rapid dismissal. The students were filing rapidly down the cor- ridors. Every staircase was emptying its quota of excited students into the main corridor. A door opened and Mr. Sheinhouse stepped out of a room. ! Looking about him as if bewildered, he exclaimed: "Boys! Boys! Whats all this commotion about im Mr. Smith: "As they say in French-" Mis: Sfwartout: "Beautiful! What time do you go home? One-forty? Very well then, meet me in the library every day for a week and write verbs!" MISCELLANEOUS. Puzzle: Who are the authors of these famous expressions? "Tres bien." "Take a zero." "Head up! Chin in!" "Schlafen Sie weiterf' SOME OF THE LATEST STEPS The Oliver Twist. The Plymouth Rock. The Boston Tango Tea Party. 118 KNOCKS OLD STUFF Did you ever write 21. composition on "My First Day in Morris High", or a theme on "My Vacation Wanderingsn? Or did you ever compose a brief on "Resolved, That Capital Punishment Should Be Abolishedn? You didn't? Yes, you did! MAX LIFSCHITZ, '16. Of all bright words of lip or pen, The brightest are, "I got IO.H Of all bright Words of pen or lip, The saddest are, 'AI got a O." Through thickest of all struggles we will light With valient hearts for our Maroon and White. MAX LIFSCHITZ, '16. SOME NEW EXCUSES. The following excuses are warranted to be absolutely new, and tif uttered in a confident tonel are guaranteed to produce a state of extreme stupefaction in those to whom they are addressed. The blanks are to be filled out with the desired names. 1. 'lNo, Mr. for Missj L, I shall not be able to take either German or French this term. My neutrality, you see, prohibits it." 2. "Please, Miss for Mr.J -, I'm not late. The ofhce clock is slow and those hells are out of order." 3. "No, Mr. -, I have not a pass, but I wish to ride in the elevator, You see, I wagered my friend that I could reach the fifth floor ahead of him." 4. "The reason I failed in my object-drawing test was that I left my pocket-ruler at home." 119 . , . UCLWL ffwwv 1 1,- Ellinalv LOSE the book, the story's done- Youlve heard all there is to hezzrg Now fill the cup and raise it up: Bless llflorris for another year! ANNA GOLLER, '18 fill 1 as 5 iw 401 F qgiffe " :QQH F E gigx JR. X i i M M 7 . s 4-if.- 0,1 ' 4 Arknnmlvhgmmi VVe desire to make grateful acknowledgment to our advertisers, who, by their kindly assistance, have made this book possible. VVe hope that whenever opportunities arise for pupils to show their ap- preciation of this interest and support they will cordially respond. Cl-IAS. D. REESE COLLEGE, SCHOOL AND CLASS Pins CH, Rings CUPS, ATHLETIC MEDALS AND TROPHIES 57 WARREN STREET, NEW YORK Pianos and L 0 N Gis Player-Pianos Eg Quality assures reputation Reputation assures success .l.-. MAKING PIANOS FOR OVER THIRTY YEARS -11 B O G A RT PIANO CO. 9-1 I CANAL PLACE BRONX 145th St. and Third Ave. Phone Melrose 5272 We teach Waltz, Two- Step, and all Modern Dances, including Hesita- tion, One-Step, Fox-Trot, Maxixe, Lulu Fado and Brazilian Polka. Private lessons every afternoon and evening. .i.li1l1 Special Rates for Clubs and Private Claxses Bronx Branch NEW YORK COLLEGE OF MUSIC 1103 BOSTON ROAD QCORNER 166th STREETJ Directors CARL HEIN AUGUST FRAEMCKE MISS HARRIET SCHREYER, Artistic Manager Thorough Instruction in all Branches of Music by an eminent Staff of Professors. Special evening courses for Adults. Call or send for Catalogues The two Annual Faculty Concerts will be given on January 15th and March 26th, 1915, at the Morris High School Auditorium. Complimentary tickets may be obtained at the Bronx Branch of the New York College of Music, or at the Morris High School. ALFRED THE UNIVERSITY MACMILLAN COMPANY 66 FIFTH AVE. NEW YORK Is prepared to supply eriery Text-Book need of the students in progress through the Grammar School, the High School, the Col- lege and University. COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Expemes Moderate The N. Y. State School of Clay Working and Ceramics and N. Y. State School of Agriculture fur- nish free tuition to N. Y. State Students : : : Address PRESIDENT BOOTHE COLWELL DAVIS, Alfred, N. Y. The German Hospital raining School for Nurses in New York, offers a three-year course of train- ing for young women desiring to take up the profession of nursing. As registered nurses fR.N.J graduates are free to choose any one of the various phases of work, pertaining to nursing, such as positions in hospitals, as social service work- ers, as tenement and factory inspectors, as school and district nurses, as Well as nursing in the Army and Navy and private nursing. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION APPLY TO SUPERINTENDENT OF NURSES, GERMAN HOSPITAL AND DISPENSARY, 77TH ST. AND LEXINGTON AVE., NEW YORK CITY FINE BON BONS AND CHOCOLATES V O G E L CE, BEHNKE Successors fo I. Zeman 1306 Boston Road, New York Near 169th Street Telephone 1362 Tremont Order: for Weddingr, Parties and Churrlze: Promptly Attended to. THE BRONX NATIONAL BANK 149th Street, West of Third Avenue Invites the Accounts of Individuals, Firms and Corporations A Local Institution man- aged by Bronx Business Men N. Y. City Depository N. Y. State Depository United States Depository OFFICERS F. A. WURZBACH, President THOMAS J. QUINN, V.-Pre.r'l CARL WURM, V.-Pre.f't HARRY KOLBE, Cashier Safe Deporit Boxe: for rent 55.00 per year and up EW YORK U IVERSITY CAMPUS OF 40 ACRES AT UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS The attention of the Class graduating February, IQI5, in Morris High School is called to the opportunity offered at New York University for beginning courses of study in the College, School of Applied Science and Medical Preparatory Course at once. These courses begin February 1, 1915, and extend to September, 1915- covering the regular Freshman courses in the College of Arts and Pure Science and School of Applied Science and the work is prescribed for admission to the University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College. Students who complete the course satisfactorily will be ad- mitted to the Sophomore Class of the College or School of Applied Science or the Freshman Class of the lVIedical Col- lege in October, 1915, as the case may be. The Principalls Certificate of Graduation from the Morris High School will be accepted in lieu of entrance examina- tions where it covers the subjects required. You will find friends at University Heights. FOR INFORMATION ADDRESS GEORGE C. SPRAGUE, Registrar, N. Y. University 32 VVAVERLY PLACE, NEW' YORK CITY SCI-IAPIRO ' S STATIO ERY STORE tJust a short distance from Morris High Schoolb Morris High School Stationery, Engraved ..... 25c Morris High School Pennants ........... ...25c up Morris High School Pillow Covers ........... 75c up We carry a complete line of Kodalcs and Photo Supplies Developing, Printing and Enlarging are receiving prompt attention In our SPORTING GOODS DEPARTMENT, you will find a well selected stock of Athletic Goods and we make special inducements to Athletic Clubs and Teams scHAP1Ro's 7 At 166th Street L Station Printing done on the premise: E W Y O R K LAW SCHOOL l 74 FULTON STREET New York City Follows the "Dwight Meth- od." of legal instruction, which makes pre-eminent the study of 1eg'a.1 princi- ples and the reasons upon which they rest and com- bines the use of treatises. cases, lecture notes, prep- aration of legal instruments, etc. Has a Day School and also an Evening Schoolg a student can attend either. Three years' course. Teaches the various subjects re- quired for admission to the bar in the different States. The location of the School. in the midst of the State and Federal Courts and near the lawyers' offices, affords an invaluable opportunity to gain a knowledge of court procedure and the practical conduct of law business. Send for catalogue ex- plaining t-he "Dwight Method," courses of study, etc. GEORGE CHASE, Dean FOB HONEST VALUE IN SUITS OB TOP COAT! to measure or Rain Coats, Hats and Caps to order Full DTBII Suit ...... 335.00 Tuxedo Suit ......... 30.00 These suits are superior to any offered by others at the same price. Inspection invited. TRAVIS MEN'S OUTFITTER 3rd Ave. at 162nd St. landorf or Steiner High Grade BLIEBIEB AND LUNCH BOOKS 1318 Boston Road, 'Tel. 1668 Tremont 101l' Southern Boulevard, Tel. 1201 Melrose 3210 Third Ave. L Station, Tel. 1759 Melrose Main Oflice and Factory 1077 INTERVALE AVE., Near 167th Street Tel. 358 Melrose New York ' ' The North Side Nefws ' ' in the best home paper published in Bronx County Daily and Sunday Editions En' Sale on all News Slands AUG. VOSS 8z CO. 343l Third Avenue Near l67th Street New York Repairing and Concaving of Razors and Grinding of Shears our Specialty Cutlery and Steam Grinding All Kinds of Leather Goods and Umbrellas, Trunks, Suit Cases and Dog Supplies. Remember me. You can use me S. SHEINER Ladies' and Gents' Tailor Suits made to order All kinds of cleaning If you are a customer, con- tinue tobeg if not, try to be. l 384 Wilkins Avenue Near Freeman Street, Bronx, N. Y. Phone 2424 Tremont Miss Edna l. Weller Piano lnstruction STUDIO: l l I2 jackson Avenue Near l66th Street New Yorl: City Graduate N. Y. College of Music DR. S. ROSEN SURGEON DENTIST l09I Prospect Ave. Corner I66th Street NEW YORK Telephone 54o3 Melrose J. Nussliickel dl Son Florists and Landscape Gardeners Dealer in Flower and Vegetable Seeds All kinds of harden Work done in the Best Manner. New Gardens Laid Artisticnlly All Orders for FLOWERS and PLANTS promptly attended to 5 6 EAST 1 61st STREET Phone, 5985 Melrose Greenhouses: r6rst Street GERARD and RIVER AVENUES Floral Designs our Specialb' Telephorze 4435 Tremont Good Laundry at F air Prices Union Hand Laundry l3l8 STEBBENS AVE. Near Freeman Street BRONX Come to me and you will meet with Satisfaction H. WElGMAN, Proprietor KRAMER'S DRUG STORE For Abdominal Belts, Elastic Stockings. Trusses, and Crutches Hospital and Surgical needs carried in stock Uptown Branch 170th St. and 3rd Ave. Summer Branch Seaside, Rockaway Beach lVIorris High School Girls can secure a IOW discount at THE KOENIGSBERG OSTRICH FEATHER 51 FUR SHOP Wholesale and Retail OSTRICH FEATHERS AND F URS ALL KINDS OF REPAIRING NEATLY DONE 3l60 THIRD AVENUE Near I6Ist Street NEW YORK Opposite New Court House Telephone 49I3 Melrose Open Evenings TAYLOR ON IT means the stamp of quality. It's easier to make inferior grades but our aim is ONLY the best. Q9 -L ATHLETIC SUPPLIES We guard our reputation for quel- ity jealously and back lt up with courtesy and fair dealing. SEND FOI? CATALOG Alex. Taylor 81 Co. Arr-ruzric SPECIALISTS Taylor Building 22 East 42nd St., NEW YORK Ifyou WIIINS, say ZZUNA7 'Ge ie " 'or enlmmem I tl I I the Subw, ' nr ihe Gram! F .I SI. li T4 DlI.I.I'TXII"I'II, Mum ,' . L 'SU I4 I6ls!S1., Iii-1. Melrose, il Crmrllfuiflt Aves, 7 . .':?. 1 x 'X L , I 1 ' p ' S I - I I X' 1 X .Y 7 .V J 'I J .in Wi' .ev , I ,H 'S , . 4'1" I Ik, "ff Af. -,Lf , Ah xx, : ,, f, sr --r rx1.i.,iw1.,ss-1.1 lnsrrrirmm. J -' g. 14 .. 1.1. ,g r :In-pmrlliig-ri.i1I lr 1- L , 'I' 2 I1el'oi!i!Iler.Mriiirl-ilin K G 'L DIN 0 ' 0 -n .' 0 4 w 4, sry 4 9' +fiii'2:'a-5 TO THE LOVER oi wine .mil lie-:illhv sport, the Spuliling :ride-rn.irk rim-ds no introduction. Ilor, num-f sri.,-.-S, in the rfrrgw ram-N .. the wurlrI,1e-siifx lniln- lxiiixn-rsulr-sh-6111 in uliinh Spill-ling rjualitv is In-III. VAIAIA II.I I' UN REQl'IuS'l' A. G. Spalding Sz Bros. 126-128 Nassau St. N.Y City 520nF1fth Ave. iU5 2 ou5EllUlD EMOy JU' . H wiv J L gglgoasel Q-I .ee P 40 69 FIREPROOF STORAGE WAREHOUSES PACKING AND SHIPPING TO Agents fn, ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD Snnnn Cnm, Clenning Main Ojfce: l360-62 Webeter Avenue Telephone: I94-l95 Melrose VICTROLAS YURWWEST BRONX R O QEIQNIBBHTSI PIANGS and PLAYER-PIANOS WEEKLY PAYMENTS Telephone 3285 Tremont raw Co.. 'QQ ll'l9KInley Bldg l N .Y, xofb El l69"F St. Ii Boston Road, Q W. STR EMMEL, Proprietor l-nrIII 1-rlx w illI llIIIumr .4441 Melrose T I 61444 Melrose 4442 Melrose e - 6945 Melrose S. N. IACOBS REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE in all its branches l'l'1'r, lfznjgrlzzay, Plate Glasrv, L1'abi1z'ly, AIlll71ll!2b1'fF, Ljff. 930 SOUTHERN BOULEVARD Your Prescriptions must be compounded from stand- ardized and assayed Drugs and Chemicals E Kobriclfs Pharmacy Prospect Av. 6: Jennings Sl. New York City The Washington Art Store L. JACKSON, Prop ALI. KINIJS Ulf Picture Framing and Gilding norm UN THE l'RliMlSES ' 52I WEST l8Is't STREET ........l.. - 'fflfplzmfe 5,533 7'1'r"7llI17lf Kellerman Photo Studio 1330 WILKINS AVE., Bronx, N. Y. Near Freeman St. Subway Station Special intlurelnents for clubs in Morris High School -1-1 A. BEN DER LADIES TAILOR GENTS ll72 Ogclen Avenue TREDWELL KETCHAM CARPENTER and BUILDER Repairs :mtl Alterations. llurnbwaiters Re- pairetl. Winflnw :intl Door Screens. VVentlter Strips 424 EAST I65th STREET 'i't-lettiwne inn ritflmw THE HL1!'b'l:' Ulf' STYZE L. WEINTRAUB The Prospect Milliuery Shop and Millmery Supplies IO33 PROSPECT AVENUE Near I65th Street Bronx, N. Y. Established 1915 Dr. Melville Beckel suRcEoN DENT1sT 510 EAST 166th STREET Hnmar QV Appoirltnreul L. LUCASSEN CUSTOM TAILOR Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing Suits Made to Order 1276 SHAKESPEAR AVENUE Ne:-ir 169th Street, New York Samuel Messing HABERDASHER AN D HATTER 1526 Boston Road, Bronx, N. Y. C. I-I. ROGOSIN LADIES 61 GENTS TAILOR l362 WILKINS AVENUE Vurner jenning: Stn-et BRONX, TX. Y , Tfflfplmzrf' 2.12.1 Trfmunt H. SOIVIIVIER hlANl'lf.Mf'lil'RliR HF PVRIF IIHME - MADE Candies, Ice Cream and Water Ices Churches ancl Parties Supplied on Short Notice 34 I 6 THIRD AVENUE Yr-:tr l66llt Street ' l." Station New York 1 SCHAAF BROTHERS DRUGGISTS F. W. R. DORN OPTICIAN I355 Boston Roacl Opposite Union Ave., BRONX, N. Y. RETAIL DRY GOODS , 0 ' I C , s Q 4 c X o I o C 0 C 0 U 9 s I O I O c ' 9 'IUOIIIUCUUOOCOIOCOOOIIOQQUCIDIOTIIOICOIOOUUOUCOOIOOIUQUOIIIIDCCU O 0 U I I Q , 0 I 0 0 Q I Q O O O C O O Q O Q O OlOIOOOCQIOOOOOOIIIOOOOOOOlDOO!0,05000OOOOIDOCOQCOOODCICOODOQIIOC Aw you QIBFQQZEFCQEQQ Eau Qbiimmimg Q Harm Maw mwiaege ma y avi a :mimim Qxpmaw? A :few 'vie-was aw skwwm awww, Mme? MQW York ?Bf1CBQx?S mad gims zww miami. QQEQQEIHQQQ :rated high am 5323313935325 -Same Twwbalz Qmamragzaiiamsimip 13934 2-Wm! detail? mm a sm M yhmo stampg me addwwiaag E. B. VVINSLOXY, Bronxville, N. Y. An allumnus of above College and printer of this Annual. Q17-ii17lffR5H ?v I AUTOGRAPHS ' QQi ?j 1 1 .1 ing.---Juggyn my .,,. 4 li'.15iT1- '4 VL. I . 5" '.. 1.-1 nfiv' j an-1, ' Q: - .Yi 1. . N +1 'I 'u J A 1- 1-W 1 v . . ,r. ,. f ', . 471, .f.,1ay1:T ' -"-'fa ' Qkrf 1 1 , f ' ,Lf v' I 1 , r -. , 1 13... I .,,:.-uf 1 ' ,AL-.3 ,1 L 1 f I -. ,- ,, T y ""' .. .M Y f 1 1 1.1 L U H1 .1fWUl"' 11' 'Z k. 1. f1,. I ' L - 1 4 ,411 11- . 1 1 " . ,L My A 1 1 , ",-. , Yr. A11-.4111 ' ,- 423552-M w-X.: 1'1.- 1 11, .- Nw 'L 4.3 Qs 1. -.1 'r I 61.1.

Suggestions in the Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY) collection:

Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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