Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 262

 

Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1924 volume:

hx ,4,L,,,j,1L,f f'f'f'4!LxU - dp 'bw QVMW-MPV? I fd M wlQ,'i+W1a,,,?fL M14 A-W? MA A' "'ZF' a-7 -4 7 'N ,,,,,ac q ,MAA 1701? f K777. ' X , e-,Q-i.1,4 1 1 ii 1 11141102 3: 1101010101 1 1 1:1 Send Your Child To College For 1 Dollar a Week Interest Compounded Saved in Cosmopolitan Bank Nlain Office 803 Prospect Ave. Branch Office near Freeman St. Sub. Station 904 Freeman St. Open Evenings until 8 and Satur- days 10 o'clock C . e Bankers Plan i that assures a College Trainin l 14 r L 1 ga The PUBLIC NATIONAL BANK of New York RESOURCES OVER S114,000,000 MANHATTAN Broadway and 25th Street Delancey and Ludlow Streets 177 East Broadway Avenue C and 7th Street 102nd St., and Madison Ave. Madison Avenue and 11th St. BRONX 3817 Third Avenue 940 Southern Boulevard BROOKL YN Pitkin Ave., and Watkins St. Graham Ave., and Varet St. CONEY ISLAND 2213-2215 Mermaid Avenue 0:01101 13019111 3 1 ici 3111311 ioioifrioioioioioicicioqnc 11111111iiixiiiiiiiiiriiziirir Telephones F. L. BIRD, Prop. 3742 Melrose 3743 Melrose 0646 Kellogg Bird's Business Institute BIRD'S SCHOOL BUILDING 394 East 150th Street Cor. Melrose Ave. also 416 East 189th Street, Cor. Park Ave. THE ONLY PRIVATE COMMERCIAL SCHOOL IN BRONX COUNTY REGISTERED BY THE BOARD OF REGENTS GEO. VVOLF, Principal COURSES Shorthand Bookkeeping Typevvriting Secretarial "A Good School Conveniently Located" To High-School Graduates Whatever you plan to do after graduation- Whether you plan for college or business-your mental development must continue. Pace Institute is a distinctive private school of profes- sional grade. Day and evening courses in Accountancy and Business Administration prepare high-school grad- uates for immediate earnings in business and Account- ancy. Many graduates who have acquired experience are now treasurers and controllers of large corporations -others are in Accountancy practice. Field trips to the offices and plants of the largest organizations in New York City are a unique characteristic of the work of the Insti- tute. The Registrar is always glad to confer with high-school grad- uates and their parents. Pace Institute Hudson Terminal 30 Church Street New York DOLLAR SAVINGS BANK CITY OF NEW YORK E would be delighted to see every pupil in this school who has not al- ready done so, open a savings account and without fail deposit each Week regularly a certain amount. In years to come we are sure you would feel grate- ful for this suggestion. Third and Willis Aves. and 147th Street 9 111111121111 :ucv 1 1 .-zivxnz 1 1 1 1 3 :ix 1:1 111 1 111101011 Telephone Melrose 9403 Secretarial-Stenographic and Business Courses THE LEE BUSINESS SCHOOL FOR GIRLS 3219 THIRD AVENUE at 162nd Street Stenographers Trained for Commercial Teachers Spanish included in Secretarial Course We have a very thorough Employment Bureau Day and Evening Sessions SUMMER and WINTER G R E G G Shorthand Is easy to learng it is the simplest of all the practical svstenis. You can begin to use it atter stuclying a few lessons. It does away with positlon and shricling, it is written, vowels and all, like longrhand, with light characters. It is remarkably easy to rgad, and in eoinhined speed and legibility leads all others. Gregg Shorthand is the only system that has produced two worlcl's champions in the Contests of the National Shorthand Reporters' Associa- tion since the Contest was hsgun in 1909. The championship Cup was won by Alht-rt Schneider in l02l, and by Charles Lee Swem in 1923. Mr. Schneider, a New York High School boy, after a competitive examina- tion, was recently appointed oftlvial reporter in the United States House of Repi1'sentarix'es. Insist Upon Learning Gregg Shorthand in whatever school you enter. Gregg is taught in more than 9061: of the schools ui the country, and in more than one hunclrerl publ.e and private schools in the Illetropolitzxn District, 'N THE GREGG PUBLISHING LOMPANY :ss FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY 0101010111:mgpn1n-401010: 1 -. ,- 1 iz : -1 cn-10:1-znznqnmzJan'-if-101 OLBECK MORRIS HIGH SCHOOL 1 I . X X 4 1 ! H V H i i 1 X u 1 1 2 W I Q Q W 5 w 1 1 1 n p p 1 W 3 1 f , , 1 N N Q l l i 11103111 1 1 1 1011: 3 1 1 1111111111: 1 2 pinioifirioi 11:1 1 1 io: 1 3 in 1 iii it 3:1 1 111 1010101109 Milestones HERE are many good, modern, practical definitions of how to achieve success, most of which differ in wording only-for they are funda- mentally the same-all embody but one principle, that of "Thrift." The following are a few definitions and quotations which we believe will prove milestones of success if you will but put them into practice: "THRIFT" "Thrift" is the hope of the nation, and is the panacea for all ills. To oe that one hundred per cent. American we must know the full value of Thrift and practice its theory. "Thrift" is a habit that can and should develop with every Progressive boy and girl. "Thrift" is an instinct of self- preservationg a characteristic which should develop with every progressive individual. "Thrift" not only means the eco- nomical management of moneyg it means that we should think before We spend and safeguard that which we have. By practicing a little self-denial, it means we can participate in the joys of life and still forge ahead for Hrainy days." The Bank of THRIF T CLUB MAIN OFFICE Fifth Ave. at 32nd St. HARLEM BRANCH Madison Ave. at 116th St. of Success The fruit of "Thrift" yields many a fortune, but to practice its theory in- telligently we must first learn how to spend wisely. "Thrift" has many virtues, the great- est of them all is ownership. An owner is an asset to the community, no matter what form of ownership that may be- -a bond, a house, a bank account. It is never too early to practice "Thrift" and remember The Bank of United States is here to help you make that start. A bank account of your own is the first step toward ultimate success. VVhy not start at the right time, and that time-now. Our "Thrift Club" will make it easy for you and lead you on your road to Independence. The Boys and Girls of today are the Men and XVomen of Tomorrow. If you are far-sighted and self-reliant while young, you will be Independent and Successful upon attaining maturity. ,loin the "Thrift Club" today. You can start your own bank account with one dollar. You will be surprised how often your better judgment will tell you "lay aside thosg pennies so foolishly spent," and at the end of the year have a handsome sum in the bank. nited States DEPARTMENT DELANCEY BRANCH 77-79 Delancey Street BRONX BRANCH Southern Boulevard at Freeman St. nioioioisix111xiimini:xioioinioicixoioinifwim 3 ir ioioioinioioi 1 V Seniog' Class---Two ELMER E. BOGART greeting ONCRATULATIONS to tl1e class of June, 1924, on the enterprise and industry shown in carry- ing to completion the project of a Senior 9 Class-book! The publication of this book is almost a pioneer venture at Morris and one that may well become a tradition with future classes. Nothing can be of greater importance to the wel- fare of the Morris High School than the continuing interest and loyalty of her students after graduation. As the successive years pass perhaps no souvenir of undergraduate days will arouse more vivid memories than a Class-hook containing the photographs of each member of the class. Such a publication will be a potent factor in keeping alive the interest not only in one another but also in Nlorris. Those charged with the responsibility of gathering material and editing the contents may take just pride in their achievement. May this undertaking be an onien of successful achievement in the years to come! May each one of you not only win success and happi- ness, but what is better, may each of you deserve them. ELMER E. BUGART, Pri nci p al. DOUGUQQQFYSQFQA 3153542535 .- UUQDUQUQQQ Senior Class-Three mint Gllaaa Qgfficers PRESIDENT vlcE PRESIDENT SAUL FISCHER ERNEST SADOLSKY TREASURER SECRETARY ROSE AGINSKY ANNA C. LIPPMAN Senior Class--Four 'N I I oo I oo I vo I oo I oo I N I I I oo I oo I I I I N I I on I I N I I N I oo I 04 I N I I I oo I I N I N I M I M I I oo I oo I I IXIXI IXIXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXI I IZI I IXI I I I I I I I I I IXIXI IXI I I IXIXIXIXIXI I XIXIXI IXIXI I IXIXI HE last days of our high school course now 1 , 7 L I selves passing from those halls which are rich draw to a close. Wfe look about to find our- .W Hb?-Elrlxl L ' ' - ggi, in golden memories of the past. Almost in- credulously we see ourselves going from those class- rooms where we have shared together both our sorrows and pleasures. The past we review with mingled feel- ings of joy and sorrow and we turn our gaze to the veiled highways of the future inspired by high am- bitions and earnest hopes. Our chief aim in coming to Morris was to obtain an academic training. For us, however, our high school teachings have served a two-fold purpose. In addition to the regular classroom curriculum we have learned the value and have gained the enjoyment of returning a little something in appreciation of what we have been given. It is to the periods when we have served with the teams or with the clubs that we look back, feeling the true warmth of Morris traditions and the invaluable worth of Morris heritage. During our Senior year we have been welded into a closer personal communication. We have endeavored, while yet in Morris, to strengthen those bonds of friend- ship among ourselves which would keep us united after our graduation. At our class dances, on our Red Letter IXIXIX XIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI I I!I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I III I I IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIQI IX AIXI I I U? FD I3 -, O '1 O s 93 U1 'f "fl -. 4 FD Q . S Dav and in our various activities we have carried the ,f 9 banner of a more sincere co-operation and have em- phasized the importance of a more intimate fellowship. I : That our class events have been successful is evident I : and I hope the ideals we have tried to actualize will Q I : remain with us when our days at Morris are but dim : memories. I : Wie leave the portals of Morris behind, bearing I : away, however, the lessons which our teachers have : sought to impress upon us and the ideals which our ' I I : principal has continually conveyed to our minds. Re- : I I : gret blends itself with joy as we see the beloved towers : : fadinff in the distance. Althou h we are no lon er : . n Q S , : officially connected with the school, the recollection of : I I 5 pleasant moments and the sentiments which we have : I I : gathered can never be erased from our hearts. Armed : i with the spirit of Morris men and women-that feeling : I I : of allegiance to higher ideals of human life, and offer- : I ' Q ing genuine service, we walk forth better equipped to : 'E do our little share in making this world a bigger and : I a better place to live in. I , I I SAUL FISCHER, : 4. H President, Llass of June '24. .E 5 I 'I F. Sjfilfffif-11.1 . .r 71353535355 fixing: Senior Class-Six Pin 0112155 Cllnmmitizes DANCE Samuel Katz .. ................... Chairman Estelle Percoca Mildred Gerkin Minnie Selesko .lones Himmelfarb Al Nelson Herbert Kleinherg Helen Garfunkel Natalie Nlessinger Frieda Schecter Helen Frielich Clara Katz CLASS NIGHT Beatrice Shapiro .................... Chairman Martha Duff Milton Cohen Louis Taber Sol Rutner Theodore Koslow Andrew Brodsky Laura Leuchter Herman Tutelman Sadie Sigmund Rose Blatt Soloman Shapiro MK NOCK', COMMITTEE Frieda Schecter ............. ........ C hairman Helen Freilich Isidflre Gold Anna C. Lippman Pincus Weinshenker Eleanor Hoffman Charles Eisenfilder Pincus Wleinsheker Tessie Kurtz Morris Freider Florence Katzenberg Edith Mann , Celia Lenarsky . . . . .Chairman Elizabeth Kohl Miriam Sakoff Nathan Sadowsky Evelyn Solomon Leo ,lurgrau Commencement Morris Helman Hildreth Alexander Helen Winterlierg lsidore Cold Louis Goldfarh Dorothy Sherman Ralph Sussman Lillian Bimstein Martin Fink Louis Rosenfeld Henry Lowey Evelyn Marrus Senior Class-Seven I awww? SENIOR ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL SENIOR PUBLICATION BOARD Senior Class-Eight Sentra' Qshminisiraiiiw Qiunnril President, Saul Fischer Secretary, Anna Lippman Vice-President, Ernest Sadolsky Treasurer, Rose Aginslcy FACULTY ADVISORY COUNCIL Flmer E. Bogart Sarah H. Bogart Charlotte G. Knox Anne T. Bridgman Samuel M. Look Irene M. Choffin Emma F. Lowd Harriet L. Constantine George T. McQuilland Alice C. Hartley Richard Read J. Ammon Hess Leo Reich Raymond N. Kellogg Frank M. Surrey Mary F. Knowlton Fred C. Vlvhite ,gnniur iguhliuaiiuu Baath Editor-in-Chief ...,........................... Saul Fischer ASSOCIATES George Elpern Bella Schneiderman lsidore Cold Minnie Selesko Henrietta Cumeiner Samuel Vlieinherg Faculty Advisor .... ..... ll Iary Knowlton Finance Committee Rose Aginslay ..,.................... Chairman Bella SCllH6lIl81'lIlHll Benjamin lveintraub Meyer Rosenbaum Augusta Osborne Fay Wiolland " L Rosaline Kaufman Hannah Levine Cussie Steinberg Louis Ostrov Leonard Fastenlierg Walter Lyons Meyer Rosenbloom Will and Prophecy Committee George Elpern ...................... Chairman Bernard ,loseplison Minnie Selesko John Larkin Ruth Adams 4 .loe Greenspan Beatrice Shapiro Senior Class-Nine Gila:-as Celebrities Most Popular Boy. . .Saul Fischer Most Popular Girl. .Rose Aginsky Best Looking Boy .... .Al Nelson Best Looking Girl. .Rita Farrelly Best Boy Dancer. .....Sam Gura Best Girl Dancer. .Rose Aginsky Boy Most Likely to become Famous. . .Saul Fischer Girl Most Likely to become Famous... .Dora Albert Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Most Most Grind ...... ...Dora Albert Pest. . . , . .WValter Lyons Humorist ....... Sol Rutner Orator .... . ..... Sol Rutner Musician, . . .Leon Geber Artist ...... .. .John Larkin Politician .... Al Nathanson Girlish Boy. .George Elpern Boyish Girl. . .Martha Duff Most Obliging Boy Ernest Sadolsky Most Obliging Girl Sallie Aronowitz Happy Insensibility. ..Abner Seiif Cy Clone .......... Walter Lyons Nervy Ned ....... ,VValter Lyons Borrowing Bill..Max Handelsman Spanish Gladiator Max Handelsman Brill Model. ...... , .... Al Nelson Vera Neat ..... Lily Tannenbaum Hon and Dearie George Elpern and Minnie Selesko Long and Short of It Victor Lang and Miss Meyerowitz Class Athlete. . . . .Samuel Katz Class Pessimist, .... Dora Albert Class Optimist ....... Clara Katz Qqxpreniaiinu For the past five years the various Senior Classes of Morris have endeavored to publish a Senior Book, and every year the attempt has been a failure. This term, with the valuable aid of the Faculty and many Senior students not in any way connected witl1 the publication hoard, an edition of a Senior Book has been made possible. The Book Committee thanks Miss Mary E. Knowlton who supervised the entire work. proof-reading all the manuscript. Mr. Samuel M. Look has made the book a possibility by weld- ing together the Annual and the Senior addition. 'To Mr. Kessler we extend appreciation for handling the business end of the publication. Mr. Raymond N. Kellogg and Miss Fmma F. Lowd, who have sponsored Senior activities all the term, were in no small part responsible for the facility in systematiz- ing the work. Miss Freda Schecter and her 'LKnock" Commit- tee have done faithful Work in compiling the knocks, one of the features of the book. In publishing the Senior Book of the Class of ,lune 24. the Committee hopes it has voiced the true Morris sentiment- loyalty, service, and co-operation. It is the earnest hope of every one connected with the publication that the book will be a means of reunion to every member of the class in future Years' THE SENIOR PUBLICATION BOARD. Senior Class-Ten Seniur Ugieriiine league Cllleznhera ' DISTINGUI S ll ED SERVICE PINS Dora Albert Hildreth Alexander Rose Aginsky Yvilliam Dietz George Elpern Saul Fischer Estelle Freudenfall Isidore Cold Henrietta Gumeiner .lonas Himmelfarb Bernard .losephson Max Klein Herbert Kleinberg Ruth Adams Vera Attinson Evelyn Back Lillian Benison BRONZE PINS Eleanor Hollman Pauline ,lablow Israel Jaffe Leo .lurgau John Larkin Sarah Lessin Robert Lindner Natalie Messinger Meyer Rosenbaum Ernest Sadolsky Beatrice Schapiro Philip Schlessinger Minnie Selesko Anna Simerman Evelyn Soloman Myra Wfimpie Frederick Vliitt Ruth Schlossherg Mildred Schmuckler Miriam Sheftman Dorothy Sherman Rose Sickerman Lillian Bimstein Florence Katzenburg Rose Blatt Milton Cohen Charles Eisenfelder Ruth Elpern Stanley Englander Clara Factor Gertrude Fausty Zelda Finger Rita Foley Helen Freilich Leon Geber Dina Goldstein Isaac Goldstein Joseph Greenspan ,lack Creifner lloward Grigg Gertrude Gross Morris Helman 1 Elizabeth Kohl Herman Kornberg Theodore Koslow Tessie Kurtz Celia Lenarsky Laura Leuchter Anna Lipman Ruth Lubell Israel Margolis Dora Markowitz ' Augusta Osborn .leanette Robinson Marcus Rosenbloom Louis Rosenfeld Irving Rosenkranz Fred. Rothman Rosalie Salkind Frieda Schecter Bella Schneiderman Clara Schwartz Stella Seligson Ida Simon Fannie Stern Milton Stillerman Sarah Sugerman Dina Tabickman Lillian Tannenbaum Selma Targum Martha Teichman Herman Tutelman Rose Unterman Anne Warth Samuel Wleinherg Pincus Wveinshenker Fannie Wlinett I-lelen Winterlmerg Anna Zucker Senior Class-Eleven Y .. .-.44 CLASSOFJUNE. '24 LEON ABRAMOXVITZ LEON ABRAMOWITZ 1187 Boston Road 11 171171: Iilllc boy wzlh 11 mvfc Iiflli' wily, Doing his niri' IIIIIC Ii-.exons uaih Muir. C. C. N. Y. ROSE AGINSKY 712 CdU1dXK'C11 Avenue 'Tiuoulil Inc iz sight zmlucd if um, muld malcll you. HUNTER HAROLD ACHILLES 1175 Forest Avenue It must hu his l'ln.iImg rib lhat mulcus him sui17 ii good xiuimmcr. Photograph Missing 1 1 HAROLD AC'1111.1.ES RUTH ADA Ms Senior Class-Twelve m COLUMBIA DORA ALBERT 621 East 135111 Street luis hmrls I.kc ltvrs. Luirh uzrluc zcurnfezl. I-'ru huuiis wifh lcnmuluilge so ml o:'n7m1'. HUNTER RUTH ADAMS 7-1-5 Jennings Street lhu iuimimus of buf xoul Shu lhroius iurilu npvn to the sun. BUSINESS HILDRETH ALEXANDER 851 Fox Street I1's nice In be natural when you'rc zlumlly nice. N. Y. U. ROSE AGI NSKY Z' if " '1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 P11OtOgl'2l ph Missing ' DORA A1.1B1TRT HILDR. ALEXANDER CLASS OF JUNE ,215 ISAAC ALPERN 1 509 East 79th Street Known Iitllu. but Immun of Luvll. N. Y. U. SARAH ARONOWITZ 525 East 135th Street Annointed. uhoue her fellows. with thv o:! of good feeling. in DAMROSC1-1 CONSERV. ,Y 1 ISAAC AIPERN SARAH ARoNoxvlTz 1 LOUIS ZIMMERMAN S60 Hunts Points Avenue "lI'x not thu! 1 lou' Morrrx fuss, Hur that I low Lou more." CORNELL LEON ASHMAN 1330 Brook Avenue But he shaved with rr shall, when hu chose. Win the manner of prin1II1'L'e man. 1 C. C, N. Y. A LOUIS ZIMTXTERMAN LEON ASHMAN " "ll" SOLOMON APTER 523 Tinton Avenue ls his mind "too full for sound or foam?" N. Y. U. Photograph -L Missin I g VERA ATTINSON 1 1831 Marmion Avenue 1 Hvrc is u ma1'z1'cn sweet and fair, 1 Wzlh a kmdly :gc and gsnrlu azr. 1 1 , N. Y. U. SOLOMON AFTER VERA ATT1NSON Senior Class-Thirteen TWE - F J IJ I U. . ' 9 EVELYN BACH 470 East 1-Hst Street Iuxrlvcw n1:r2utc's of study, Lunch the rcs! of :hc dug, Yhu! Lcoufd bu our program If Lwlgn had hcr Lung. N. Y. U. JOSEPH BECK 532 East 137th Street Yon Casszux has a lean and hungry look. BUSINESS rvI2I.YN BACH ' BENJAMIN HANKLER 1315 Prospect Avenue 'Io please our-ryhozfy ix to please no- hmiy. Butter beware, Bun' FORDHA M IDA BECRERMAN 1530 XVebsler Avenue Virtm- citurlls In ht-r heart, Sttvvlnvss in her rmnufh And Iubur In her lmmls, TEACHERS' TRAINING BENJAMIN BANIQLER DANIEL BAYE R 931 Fox Street l-'L'I'ruom- is as God made him. and offcn a grcur flea! worse. C. C. N. Y. LILLIAN BENISON 800 Freeman Street Do grerzl Ihfngs. I.z'I, not dream Ihcm. for "He who lives upon hope will die fasr1n57." BUSINESS . DANIEL BAYEZR Senior Class-Fourteen JOSEPH BECK IDA BECKIERNIAN LILLIAN BENISON CLASS O ADELAIDE BENJAMIN Photograph Missing GERTRUDE BENJAMIN ABE BURNI-IAK FJUNE. . wx She in-glcrfs her heart who ever stud- ADELAIDE BENJAMIN 1075 Union Avenue her mirror. TEACHERS' TRAINING ANDREW BRODSKY 1254 Elder Avenue llc deals nn round numbers. BUSINESS -- ANDREW BRODSKY GERTRUDE BENJAMIN 1054 Morris Avenue Look on Isfe wiih a happier eye- I lI's brighter glories you'II vspy. BUSINESS RUTH BERMAN ' 1422 Stebbins Avenue ls she as "Logz1Ias the Rulh of old? TEACHERS' TRAINING RUTH BERMAN ABE BURNHAK 1020 Avenue St. John Hrs morwy bugs hc holdclh tight, 1 I I You run! get lhrm wzthout a fight. N. Y, U. v Photograph E ROSE BERKOWITZ Missing 15 31 Eulton Avenue BUSINESS Ross BERKOWXTZ Senior Class-Fifteen 4 +, ,Fl tj-LASS OF JUNE '24 ABRAHAM BERNSTEIN I.II.I.IAN BIMSTIEIN CHARLES A. BIRD ABRAHAM BE RNSTEIN 1118 So. Boulevard Hr' wears lhe looh of a man unbouylrt, IVho .swmzrs to his hurl. and changulh not. C. C. N. Y. ISAAC BITRNBAUM 1771 Fulton Avenue He swallows his words, hc 'fumbles then: so, When he says "Yes." we think iz is A o. C. C. N. Y. LILLIAN BIMSTEIN 1364 College Avenue "To love oneself is lhv beginning of a life-long romantef' How about it. Lzllmf TEACHERS' TRAINING ROSE BLATT 2072 Creston Avenue Smiles art' roses along Ike way. HUNTER CHARLES A. BIRD 309 East 119th Street A mo!her's prztlu. A ftr1hs'r's joy. C. C. N. Y. SAMUEL BLUM 823 Trinity Avenue lle'll be a man before hrs mother, N. Y, U. Senior Class-Sixteen ISAAC BIRNBAUM ROSE BLATT SAMUEL BLUM CLASQOFJUNE. gwgi ISADORE BLUMBERG FLIAS BORISER Photograph Missing l 1 I . ,DAVID BRENSILYFR lL't'f7. ' The liberal soul is made fat. Speak out :rr urls: IM' Iznre for wort!-: ISADORE BLUMBERG 540 East 173rd Street A little' top-heavy, C. C. N. Y. ELSIE BAUER 502 Jackson Avenue Moderation is the noblest gift of BUSINESS Etsm BAUER ELIAS HOMSER 1270 Stebbins Avenue C. C. Y. BEATRICE BRESLER 1098 Jackson Avenue past, and tlwds alum' suffice. N. Y, U. BF.-XTRICE BRIENLER DAVID BRENSILVEAR 637 Tinton Avenue Ile rs euurxl Lchtt a lathes' rum' N. Y. U. LOUISE BRILL 643 East 182nd Street Speed? ss sslcqtrrr, S.l.'r'fe ts gtvltien, BUSINESS I OUIFIZ BRII1. Senior Class-Seventeen CLASS 0 FJUNE. . RUTII BROWN SARAH BUDMAN Photograph Missing ..-.,....l.l- IDA BUSHELL Senior Class-Eig stil RUTH BROWN 1129 Tinton Avenue s white, all right. CIVIL SERVICE She' LEO BERSIN 1710 Crotona Park East Ifndvauor to be goodvand better I, and best. UNIV. OE PA. A LEO BERSIN SARAH BUDMAN 414 East 169th Street O'er a brow brigh! wirh inlellfgence HI-r glossy hair is clustered. N. Y. U, AUGUSTA CHANIN 364 St. Ann's Avenue Ami still the wonder grew 'lhar one small head could carry all she knew. MUSIC AUGUSTA CHANIN IDA BUSHELL 787 East 180th Street Success rs nought- ljndeavofs all! TEACHERS' TRAINING ROSE CHODOS 978 Union Avenue Distreliorz of sbcech is more lhan cloquentefin some people. MUSIC ROSE CHODOS hteen S '24 CL CRUSSIE CIOHEN MILTON COI-IFN MURRAY COHEN ASS OF JUNE. ..'24 GUSSIE COHEN 850 Kelly Street The blcssmg of hc-r quiet llfc Falls on us Ilkf' Ihr deux, HUNTER BEATRICE CRYSTAL 835 Fox Street ll't-'11 br-tier not knock her- mlght break, CORNELL MILTON COHEN 556 St. Paul's Place My mother often told me That I haa'n'r ought to flirt. FORDHAM JOSEPH BRODSKY 807 East 176th Street Hex always krthrngfon the Held. COLUMBIA MURRAY COHEN 1074 Longfellow Avenue Hrs favorile study+g1rIs. C. C. N. Y. LILLAN GUEYAS 1512 Lusting Avenue Jus! like sugar-stufet and refined. TEACHERS' TRAINING she I l BE.-'XTRICE CRYSTAL JOSEPH BRODSKY I.Il,l.lAN GIJIEYAS Senior Class-Nineteen T 7 --- CLASS OF IUNE. .'24, BENJAMIN DAVIS 1333 So. Boulevard An uxpcrt In ora! athletics. N. Y. U. MORRIS DINOWITZ 2007 La Fontaine Avenue No fucmber. C. C. N. Y, BENJAMIN DAVIS SIDNEY DICKMAN 1072 Findlay Avenue Work hm neucr been known to hill Imybodgffbul Sidney won't cum rake a tlillnce. COLUMBIA ABRAHAM DLUGOFF 466 East l72nd Street Our fIan1I'ng youth. BROOKLYN LAW SIDNIQY DICKMAN i WILLIAM DIETZ 3354 Eastern Boulevard He admits that corlon gin is a sofz drink. ' C. C. N. Y, EVA DOBKIN 1017 Trinity Avenue Quiul. yer a worker, Modus! and no shirher. H HUNTER WILLIAM DIETZ Senior Class-Twenty l To sim, no moon, no stars, no Shadu Photograph -Missing MORRIS DINOWITZ l ABRAHAM DLUGOFF EVA DOBKIN CLASS OF JUNE. '2-1' ISADORI2 DOBSOXYITZ I ANNA DOCTOR Photograph Missing AGNES DOXVLING ISADORE DOBSOVVITZ 556 St. Paul's Place Nur sweet lzltlc buyfs main rlnalvflmn In bt' a good boxer. C. C. N. Y. FLORA DRUCKER 596 East 169th Street .I study In scarlet. TEACHERS' TRAINING ANNA DOCTOR 4 St. PauI's Place Slucfs just lille a winIlmillfrzlruugs rn non. BUSINESS WILLIAM DRUTMAN 3970 Third Avenue IIJII be 41 grcut help to molhvr :then F' grmcs up. BUSINESS AGNES DOWLING 232 East 165th Street She sings on the high C's. TEACHERS' TRAINING MARTHA DUFI4 935 East I6'5rd Street l'm zz canary-wooff woofl N. Y. U. x ELORA DRUCKER XVIIIIRNI DRUTKIAN MARTHA DUFF Senior Class-Twenty-one qYgiAASSiwx0FJUNE. M24 -A JENNIE EBENSTEIN 1789 Fulton Avenue Hcr hear! is like I1 bell-and her tongue is the clappcr. HUNTER CHARLES EISENFELDER 1084 Brook Avenue Ile has two vital columnsfthe Pied PIper and the Spinal. N. Y, U. JENNIE EBENSTEIN CHARLES EISENFELDER A JOSEPH EBENSTEIN 1789 Fulton Avenue Ifurnwzi on the good old plan, A Hue and brauv and downright honest man. C. C. N. Y. LEO EISNER 1500 Brook Avenue The living proof lhur all the dead men in rho world ure not buned. C. C. N. Y. JOSEPH EBENSTEIN I,I2o IQISNEII ISAAC ECKMAN 755 Jenning Street 'Sure I can play basketball, 1VI1sn't my rousin once Captain of Ihc team?" h BUSINESS LILLIE ELLISON 848 Dawson Street A Iirhp ith tho horoming to Ihm-no people. TEACHERS' TRAINING 1 ISAAC ECIQMAN LIIIIE EI.I.ISoN Senior Class-Twenty-two CLASSIQFJUNE. . ,24 RUTII ELPERN GEORGE ELPERN GOLDIE EMANUEL RUTH ELPERN 1879 Andrews Avenue If you ash hc'r4shc"s grcar. Mayer Ihmlzs so, too. HUNTER Photograph ' ' Missing SIDNEY ENGLANDER 536 Fox Street 'lhc wild man from Borneo-might 1 1 haw: brcn lumcd if naught young. C. C. N. Y. L-WIA-I SIDNEY ENGLANDER GEORGE ELPERN 1278 Union Avenue 'lhurc is a woman at the beginning of all great things. COLUMBIA STANLEY ENGLANDER 950 Hoe Avenue H0 believes in the four V'5-Vim, Yigor, Vlmlzry and Vimmm. STANLEY ENGLANDER GOLDIE EMANUEL 981 Union Avenue Laugh and grow fat- And shu's charming al lhut. C. C. N. Y. PERCY EPSTEIN 1145 Vyse Avenue He may seem shy, but he sure can raise a rucqucr. CORNELL f PERCY EPSTEIN Senior Class-Twenty-three lrir 1 LILLIAN FARHER I 2103 Tomlinson Avenue W She doeth Ilrrfu kindncsscs I Whirh most Ivaue undone or flespisr. HUNTER Photograph + Mlssmg GERTRUDE FAUSTY QBWASSOFJUNE. '24, FRANCES FABER 318 East 165th Street Don't try to make her speak-try to stop her. BUSINESS RITA FARRELLY 916 Jackson Avenue A faxcinating sensation. HUNTER FRANCES FABER RITA FARRELLY CLARA FACTOR 883 Kelly Street U'isvIy, worldly, bu! not worldly wise. C. C. N. Y. LEONARD FASTENBERG 843 Fox Street My hmgdom for the thrill of thc Hrs! shave. N. Y. U. i CLARA FACTOR LEONARD FASTFNBERG 94 8 Kcllv Street She talks and talks because she must Shcfs got to say it all or bust. f ' W HUNTER I.ILI.IAN FARBFR GIERTRUDE FAUSTY Senior Class-Twenty-four CLASS-OFJUNE. '24 ZELDA FINGER SAUI. FISCHER RITA A. FOLEY ZELDA FINGER 587 East 137th Street Goodness is bcauly in its best estate. MARTIN FINK 1514 Bryant Avenue Harmless, he never put u match to dymxmite, N. Y. U. MARTIN PINK SAUL FISCHER 3 1514 Washington Avenue I, :he heir of ull the agus in the fore- most Hlcs of lime. COLUMBIA HELEN FREILICH 3911 Third Avenue Wzlh such a comrade, such a friend, I fain would walk to thc journeys md. TEACHERS' TRAINING HELEN EREILICH RITA A. EOLEY y I 314 East 163rd Street W r "Streets to the srueetf' E TEACHERS' TRAINING LEO FOX 773 Westchester Avenue What things are wc! Merely our own trullorsl N. Y. U. LEO Fox Senior Class-Twenty-five CLASS OF JUNE. .'24, I SARAH FEIN QE 502 Claremont Parkway ' licrausr- she pr-rscueres. We give hcr plaudirs And our cheers. TEACHERS! 'LRAININC1 BELLA FINE 1436 Crotona Park East One who is calm and Hue- Lifc-'s highest purpose understood. TEACHERS' TRAINING SARAH FEIN BELLA FINE HANNAH FEINER A 206 St. Anu's Avenue Somr- are Hne, but shu is Hncr. N. Y. U. NICHOLAS FINELLY 718 East 218th Street S4-0 what a grace is scared in this brow. BUSINESS I UANNAH FEINER NICHOLAS FINELLY 1037 Kelly Street How beauiifui is youth-how bright it gleams, With irs illusions, aspirations, dreams, HUNTER Photograph + Missing 1534 XVebster Avenue Modcsty personified. SAVAGE BERTHA FERBER JACQUILINE XVARTI-I Senior Class-Twenty-six BERTHA FERBER rr'- JACQUILINE WARTH ' CLASS OF JUNE. .'2f1 ESTELLE FREUDENFALL MORRIS FRIEDER NELLIE GALBURT ESTELLE FREUDENFALL 1186 YVashington Avenue "The 'Unto Gund." HUNTER LOUIS FRIMMEL 1423 Wilkins Avenue Hv's a good old mp, but he docsn'r spln. FORDHAM I.ouIs FRIAIMEI. MORRIS FRIEDER 817 East 181st Street The jingle of money Is ring-ring- ringing In his cars. N. Y. U. HELEN GARFUNKEL 805 Fairmont P1ace If Helen of Troy had had frcrklcs. Hmlory would have Iwi-n a dlfhrcnf story. TEACHERS, TRAINING 'I HELEN GARFUNKITL NELLIE GALBURT 1481 Washington Avenue A remnant of an anczcnt band. Both shi' and her ar! are In great alu- maml. PRATT INSTITUTE AUSTIN CEI-IAN 430 East 143rd Street Be sure Io leave olher men their Ilmc to speak. C. C. N. Y. AUSTIN GEHAN Senior Class-Twenty-seven 1 1 '-'-- 1g Q Ass OF JUA . L NE .'24 LEON GEBER 822 East 167th Srreer "llmL' czbsolulc thc Knaur' is." FORDHAM EDITH R. GITTELSON 756 Morris Park Avenue Knwfl: her? Aw. 1.L'hu!'s thc use. N, Y. U. LEON GFBER MILDRED GERCKEN 1169 Brook Avenue dimtrrl smile. WELLESLEY ISIDORE COLD 1481 Washington Avenue No doubt he believes in pct-luck. C. C, N. Y. Mrrmzmv GERCKFN TONY GIOIA 952 East 165th Street Hs lakes Latin VIII. Give him mmlul. C. C. N. Y. . Photograph . 1 Nlissing NATALIE GOLDBERC 1030 Trinity Avenue Whr-ri-'vr she mc! a stranger, Ylvuri' xhr left iz friend. CORNELL TONY mom Senior Class-Twenty-eight Oh! fha! vindicalcd. rndicalvd. syn' FDITH R. GITTIZLSUN ISIDORE GOLD NATALIE GOLDBERG CLASS OF JUNE. .'24 MARY GOLDMAN 164 East 127th Street 11'e:1ring all that weight of learning Lrghtly, like a flower. BUSINESS ISAAC GOLDSTEIN 1121 Tinton Avenue Aol surefthough hopmg. V FORDHAM . MARY GOIIDMAN ISA.-XF GOLDSTEIN LOUIS GOLDREYER 782 Forest Avenue .1lu!l71'nlzs the chrlrl knows 11 Irltlr mo murh for his size, Molher. N. Y. U. JOHN GOLDSTEIN 898 Union Avenue Y Mufli tlrrowing about of hmms. 1 C. C. N. Y. IUUIS Go1,uREYER JOHN GOLDSTEIN DINA GOLDSTEIN 522 East 138th Street usould rrfommend thy work with honor due, In wordh as musical as Ihou ar! Iru HUNTER MILDRED GOODFRIEND 855 East 172nd Street Ax true as her name. HUNTER " DINA GOLDSTEIN 1V111.1WRED GOODFRIEND Senior Class-Twenty-nine CLASS OF JUNE. .924 MAY GORDON 1062 Faile Street ,Vutlcr-of-fact May. N. Y. U. JOE GREENSPAN 1426 Clinton Avenue The answer Io "ll'hy is a ,llu11',"' N. Y. U. . MAY GORIDQJN JO12 GREENSPAN BERTHA GOTTSCHALK 981 Whitlock Avenue In time of ease prepare for work. BUSINESS JACK GREIFNER 552 St. Pauls Place rl m1m's reach should exceed his grasp for u.'ha!'s a heaven for? FORD1-IAM N BIZRTIIA GOTTSCHALK JACK GREIFNIZR 1 JOSEPH GREENBERG 820 East 179111 Street Thug my best mm uri' molded ou! of faults. C. C. N. Y. MOE GREENBERG 1004- Simpson Street Breathe thy balm upon me, gcnllc sleep. JOSEPH GREENBERG N. Y. U. MOE GREENBERG Senior Class-Thirty CLASS OF JUNE. .'24 JOHN GOLDEN FRIEDA VOGEL LOUIS GOLDFARB JOHN GOLDEN 422 East 159th Street He's a good sharpshootcrfhits the bulls-cya every time: also does some throwing. CORNELL LAWRENCE GOLDBERG 490 Claremont Parkway He rum--after the Irack team. C, C. N. Y. LAWRENCE GOLDBERG FRIEDA VOGEL 1244 Tinton Avenue Come. Ier us keep togr-ther. HUNTER ROSE GELLER 449 East 137th Street One who's jolly and always gay, With a smile that lasrs the liut--long day. HUNTER ROSE GELLER LOUIS GOLDFARB 1346 Fulton Avenue He is complete in himself. COLUMBIA JACOB GOLDBERG 3750 Third Avenue 'I'o:l is the sire of fame. C. C, N. Y. l JACOB GOLOBERG Senior Class-Thirty-one 4 1 '24 Q 0 F J U N E W. l HOWARD GRIGG 1148 Clay Avenue Hu Ihinlzs ilhi L'41 lluii the funmflu mzz' 1-. lnrcizuxv il's nm! Io the humcrus. N. Y. U. SAMUEL GURA 1040 Fox Street I'Uirlw'7Ily ha' lhinlzs that years tuach mmu Ihim books. C, C. N. Y. HOWARD marco SAMUEL GURA GERTRUDE GROSS 1369 Vxlashington Avenue A pair of dimples, a gross of smiles. TEACHERS' TRAINING EVA. HALPERN 936 East 165th Srreer A quwf girl: you seldom her her voice, But silcnfc in women is cause to rejoice. GERTRUDE GROSS IEVA HALPERN HENRIETTA GUMEINER " 1118 Kelly Street Curlq hair, a pleasing smile, A uoirn that mulzus things seem worth while. MUSIC MAX HANDELSMAN lO51 Union Avenue Go put your :reall mio your devil, Nor spcah with so glib a tongue, N. Y. U. HENRHQTTA GUMEINER MAX HANDELSM-:KN Senior Class-Thirty-two CL ' 'T -'24 A S Q O F VJ U 1N E . i M . W THEODORE HARRIS 911 Whitlock Avenue All nzcn arc' fools, differing only in degree. CORNELL ESTELLE HILSENRAD 940 Fox Street lic ro mg virtues very hind. ' Bur ro my faulzs iz lizzie blind. COLUMBIA THEODORE HARRIS ESTE1112 HILSIENRAD HERMAN HEITLER 979 Aldus Street Nc-cur mind, Beau Brummvl wasn'z much in learning either. FORD!-IAM ELEANOR HOFFMAN 1193 Vysc Avenue We ull have our little pc: vaniries- 1 flcflnofs are her feet. CORNELL E HERMAN 11E1'1'1.ER ELEANOR 1101'1'X'1AN MAURICE HEIMLICH 810 Tinton Avenue The negative side of every question. 1 - C. C. N. Y. FLORENCE HOFFMAN 966 Hoe Avenue She gaily trod "Ike primrose path." N. Y. U. MAURICE HIQIMLICH FLORENCE HOFFMAN Senior Class-'l'hirty't111ee ILLASS OF JUNE. .'24 RICHARD HILDEBRANDT 697 East 161st Street A self-made man, in low wilh his tremor. SYRACUSE LEO HOCKFELD 332 Beekman Avenue Ann' still he bore. withoue abrse The grand old name of gcnllenmrz. , N C. C. N. Y. RICHARD HILDIEBRANDT LEO IIOCTKFELD 1 PAULINE JABLOW 1191 bathgate Avenue Tfverv mus! be something good in you. we lznouf. Or why does every one abuse you so? SAVAGE HENRIETTA M. JACOBS 1749 Grand Concourse Speech is greul, Im! silenre is greater. Q 1 PAULINE JAISLOXV HIENRIETTA M. JACOBS ALAN HOFFMAN 1 133 Findlay Avenue ll-Vs not foolzsh: xrls only Ihe way th.-Ll Jruxs hzm. N. LAXV ROSEMARIE WANECK 357 East 133rd Street Thercfs Rrm"r'nwry.' Thalfs for remembrance. 1 TEACHERS' TRAINING ALAN HOFFMAN ROSEMARIE WANECK Senior Class--Thirty-four W Y 1 C L A b 5 2 L HAROLD HIGGINS AGNES IIOROWITZ hI'STAX'I, IIIVKS HAROLD HIGGINS 521 East I-46th Street I rvullg do rrgrct the depreciation tht- Civrmun murh. BUSINESS MORRIS HELMAN 660 Crotona Park South "Sturm, pink and punctual." C. C. N. Y. AGNES HOROWITZ 994 Trinity Avenue If wr' were Io judge pcoplc by what :ht-gf xay, we would pass no judgm un Aglncv, BUSINESS ADA HOSACH -1-33 East 147th Street lfurn hrr farlmgs can to ux'rIuc's xzd N. Y. U. GUSTAVE HICKS 755 East 138th Street .Nut quztu M: grcvn as hxs rmmc. N. Y. UQ JONAS HIMMELFARB 1369 Lyman Place ".I Ihmg uf bcauty rs .1 yay wwf." Seni MORRIS IIIELMAN ADA IIOSAV II .IJNAS IIIf.IF,II.I IQ ass-'I'I1i1'ty-I1 CLASS!-OF JUNE. M '24 I MARIE JACOBSON 3892 Third Avenue Beauly hom of murmuring sound Shall Creep into her fare. TEACHERS' TRAINING BERNARD JOSEPHSON 550 East 149th Street The reason frm, rho tempered u.IiII, lfnduranfe, foresight, strength and skill. COLUMBIA MARIE JACOBSON ISRAEL JAFFE 1393 Stebbins Avenue Buxom, blirhn and debonair. N. Y. U. FRANCES KANTER 856 Witlock Avenue She spec-ds in stcno-nor.ir1 autos I is iv. .N. Y. U. ISRAEL JAFFE I MABEL JOHNSON 725 East 149th Street A model of propriety. -HUNTER LEO JURGRAU 1424 Wilkins Avenue Ten thousand Zcps sweep over him in vain. N. Y. U. MABEL JOHNSON Senior Class-Thirty-six BERNARD JOSEPHSON FRANCES KANTER LEO JURGRAU CLASS 0 LIZONA KAPLAN LOUIS KAPLAN DOROTI IY KARLIKOVJ LEONA KAPLAN 1131 Tinton Avenue Study i.s ht-r chi:-f delighr, Study, sludy. from morn till night. BUSINESS IRVING KAPPEL 1521 Charlotte Street "As fm me, all fha: 1 know is llmr I lmow nothing." COLUMBIA IRVING KAPPEI. LOUIS RAPLAN 1094 Simpson Street llc has a plenrifzxl larlz of wir. N. Y. U. BERNARD KARPFE 1509 Charlotte Street Our little Boy blue, thc clarinet in the orrhcstra. COLUMBIA BERNARD KARPFE DOROTHY KARLIKOW 892 Union Avenue Silence is one art of conucrsalion. BUSINESS ANNA ZUCKER 473 St. Ann's Avenue Vfhy made God rlze gem so small? And why so large the gran za? HUNTER ANNA ZUCKER Senior Class-Thirty-seven FJUNE. '24 CLASS OF ,IU NE. g ' i CLARA KATZ 1123 Intervale Avenue ln sprlu of Iruth. rn urrmg tuisaimvr cpfte. One thing is flour: rt'hateL't'r rs, is riglrl. N. Y. U. ROSALIND H. KAUFMAN 1389 Stebbins Avenue Some people are born great, others acquire greatness, ana' the rest wear "frz1!' puns. CORNELL CLARA KATZ ' IRVING KIRSCH 987 Trinity Avenue Caesar had his Brutus, Kirsch Louise has his N. Y. U. SAMUEL KATZ 953 Hoe Avenue A mighty Eno follow rs ihrs. our Sam Bu! you rrm'I deny lhat it rhymes usrlh Hum. N. Y. U. IRVING KIRSCH FLO RENCE KATZENBURG 1386 Prospect Avenue You turf! bolh ra! your rake and have your figure mo. TEACHERS' TRAINING HELEN KLEPPEL 762 Fox Street .Uirlcw the u.'mIil u befler plate, ljtf thu brighlmws of your fuce. ! HUN'I'ER N FLORLNCIII K.-YI ZEXBUIMZ HELIX KLI PPE1 Senior Class-'I'hirty-eight 24- ROSALIND H. K AUFMAN SAMUEL K A T7 CL iASSOFJUNE. fzii 1 MAX KLEIN ' 536 East 135th Street An open mind may be one that is too porous to hold iz fonuiciion. EDWARD KOCH 477 St. Ann's Avenue Lifc harh no dim aml lowly spot Thar doth not in his sunshine share. PACE iff PACE 3 MAX KLEIN EDWARD KOCH ELIZABETH R. KOHL 694 East 16lst Street H1-r voice was ever soft, genlle. and low. An oxfcllent thing in woman. HUNTER WM. KIRSCHENBAUM 1501 Edgewater Road 'l'l'2i'r0 have been and slill are Nulzle heads with nolhing in Ihern. ff BUSINESS ELIZABETH R, KONI' XVILLIAM KIRSCHENBAUM 1 Z' HERBERT KLEINBERG 1100 Jackson Avenue Nothing exists iuithout cause. Hur: hi' is. C. C. N. Y. HERMAN KORNBERG 1034 Fox Street llv is nrusirizliy nnclinulfbv plnqx l the Kazuo. - C. C. N. Y. . HERBERT IQIJTINBIERG HERMAN KORNBERG Senior Class-Thirty-nine 1, .M CLASS OF JUNE. ' THEODORE KOSLOXV STANLEY KOTZEN JULIUS KRAWITZ Senior Class-Forty T V21 THEODORE KOSLOW 1948 Prospect Avenue Ile!! he a good dancer but for two 1h:r'1g.x- his feet. N. Y. U. MARY KRUPSKY 1507 Bryant Avenue he weak and thu gentle, the ribald the rude, and She took as she found them, and did lhem all good. HUNTER STANLEY KOTZEN 1279 Stebbins Avenue He!! be great ar a biology lecture as a proof of the lheory of cvolurion. N. Y. U. ALMA KUHN 9008 Flatlands Avenue Canarsie A rea! good sport, un afhlcre too, Girls like her arc Ucry few. BUSINESS COLLEGE JULIUS KRAYVITZ 1526 Charlotte Street The man who never says a foolish Ihing .Yeuer docs a foolish one. C. C. N. Y. TESSIE KURTZ 1851 Bathgate Avenue She bouts the bush and anorhcr catrhcs the bird. BUSINESS COLLEGE MARY KRUPSKY ALMA KUHN TESSIE KURT! CLASS OF JUNE. .'24 Y VICTOR LANGE 425 East 153rd Street Lange is afcuscd of no! speaking so loud. "las true we can't hear himvhis l1eazl's in a cloud. N. Y. U. OSCAR LEBOW 614 East 140th Street He could use his head Io write "Tho -Yawdust Trail." C, C. N. Y. VICTOR LANGE OSCAR LEBOW SARAH LANSBURG 1205 Tinton Avenue Trac' and lender and brave and just. The man m.g7h! honor, anrl women trusl. HUNTE11 CELIA LENARSKY 1709 Bathgate Avenue Sho rolls hor mun-we mean her eyes. BUSINESS COLLEGE SARAH LANSBURG CIZLIA LENARSKY JOHN LARKIN 1150 Teller Avenue Hr' "giL'es lo airy nolhings a lotal habitation and a name." PRATT INSTITUTE SARAH LESSIN 722 Home Street S1111 ana' doing. neccr donut Always time for a bit of fun. ' HUNTER . JOHN LARKIN SARAH IEQSTN Senior Class-Forty-one cL 4 s s -0 F JUNE. ISIDORE LIPITZ 1655 Washington Avenue Hold hart! by truth, Ilo ou! thc duty. C. C. N. Y. Missing T HENRY LOEWY 1121 West Farms Road The wish whrth age has not get sub duezl. Photograph X -l 'I o have nu nmsrt-r sam- his his mootl. N. Y. U. 1s1uoRE 1.1P1'rz E MILDRED LIPSCHITZ 1 1353 So. Boulevard 'lhc mtlls oi lhv gotlv grim! slowly. 'let Ihvgf grunt! rxrt-vtlmglq small. N. Y. U. 1 Photograph Nwssing + RUTH LUBELL 850 East 16lst Street Youll think thc wus a bc1her's a HUNTER MILDRED 1.1PscH1Tz CARL LITT MAN 896 FOX Street We know what we arc, Bu! know no! what we may bc. N. Y. U. CHARLES LURIE 525 East 1-1-6th Street C. C. N. Y. CARL LITTMAN Senior Class-Forty-two P pruntirc. she's so well bred. Hoof, .Uonf The Kzlties are coming. -'24 HENRY 1,0lZVv'Y RUTH LUBELL CHARLES LURIE cL LAURA LEUCHTER MEYER LEVENSTEIN HANNAH LEVINE A S S J U N E 7 i LAURA LEUCHTER 1382 Prospect Avenue Why stay we on this earlh if not to eat. BUSINESS COLLEGE BENNETT LEVINSKY 1452 Wilkins Avenue ln general, Ihose who have least to say. spend the longest time doing it. FORDHAM MEYER LEVENSTEIN 1470 Washington Avenue He is the sap of his family tree. C. C. N. Y. DAVINA LEWINTHAL 333 East 150th Street She is a founrain of boundless en ergy. HUNTER HANNAH LEVINE 1725 Fulton Avenue He who goes borrowing goes sor- rowing. TEACHERS' TRAINING HYMAN LIEBERMAN 354 Beekman Avenue Education is capilal invested for th future, COLUMBIA Senior C .STEEL BENNETT LEV1NSKY DAVINA LEWINTHAL HYMAN LIEBERMAN Class-Forty-'hree C-L A S S 0L l lLE 1?.A. ABRAHAM LIEBERSON 9 6 O Prospect Avenue speaks Uolunws for a man nowadays. . C. C. N. Y. LILLIAN LILLIENBERG 1150 Bryant Avenue Sharp is her tongue, and also her mind, 11 bt-zzer sport would be hard zo End. HUNTER ABRAHAM Llxemsnsow ESTHER LIEBOWITZ 532 East l7lst Street 11 worlhy frzcnd is this girl indeed, Sha-'x sure to have the honrework, when yocfre uv need. TEACHERS' TRAINING ROBERT LINDNER 570 East 143rd Street .Van the bloom of your face never extend to your nose. COLUMBIA ESTHER LIEBOWITZ DUDLEY LIEN 74 West 174th Street He is recklessly happy. ln .spite of his name. N. Y. U. - ANNA C. LIPPMAN 1061 Hall Place None knew thee but to love thee, None namezl thee but Io praise. HUNTER DUDLEY LIEN Senior Class--Forty-four Quite respectable, he says Iilrle, whirl: e 2 LILLIAN LILLIENBERG ROBERT LINDNER ANNA C. LIPPMAN 4 131111 sys QWF J U N E . L2 4, 1 I I WALTER LYONS I 1051 Boston Road So frankly, blissfully, unconsciously nml innocently happy. MCGILL LOUIS MUNDELL 1323 Intcrvale Avenue He's lost in dreams. Let not Eco- v-mmcs dlslurb his youlhful- slumbcrs. X . 1 N. Y. U. WALTER LYONS Louis MUNDELL 1 1 SAMUEL MALKIN 534 East 139th Street flcfs no! an 1:.x'plam1t1orz-just an came. EDITH MANN 1121 Forest Avenue Wall, anyhow, she's a jolly good , low. HUNTER sfmum. MALHIN EDITH MANN f SIDNEY G. MALLIN 1424 Crotona Park East Young in years and wisdom. N. Y. U. CORA MANTEL 2088 Grand Concourse The lxghr that lies in a womfm's eyes, , Just lres and l:cs and Iles. TEACHERS' TRAINING SIDNEY G. MALLIN CORA UANTEL Senior Class--Forty-ixe N 93 -52-5 51.0.11 .LU EU? - ' 2 4 BENNETT MANTELL EVELYN MARRUS HENRY MARGOLIES BENNETT MANTELL 1161 Vyse Avenue ll.: foni'zc'lio17x are so much stronger than hm reamns, C. C. N. Y. ISRAEL MARGOLIES 1360 Lyman Place Hv who wails lo have his task worked out. Shall die and leave life's errand un- fulfilled. C. C. N. Y. EVELYN MARRUS 849 So. Boulevard Thy songs shall cheer The willing ear. BUSINESS DORA MARKOWITZ 1525 Washington Avenue Still kccp the path that duty bids ye tread, Tho' worldly wisdom shake thy cautious head. HUNTER HENRY MA RGOLIES 1688 Weeks Avenue To lei him live or noi?-lhat is the queslion. BUSINESS IRVING MAYER 1389 Stebbins Avenue And when Ruth Elperrfs in the case You know all other things give place. N. Y. U. Senior Class-Forty-six 1 ISRAEL MARGOLIES DORA MARKOWITZ IRVING MAYER CLASS OF JUNE. 1-l. 2 4- EDVJARD MELNICK 1 1 76-1' East 161st Street 1 W Slit- ix aw good av she is furr. 1 N. Y. U. N Pllotograplm L 1 1 Missing 1 + 1 1 BERNARD MILLER 1 1495 Boone Avenue N ,Jlmfs not tlfr! Yxlxs a nrlxsttlfhe. L 1 FORDHAM RAE MELTZ 1 FRANCES MEYEROVVITZ FRANCES MEY EDWARD MELNICK 1 1451 Boston Road "1 um no oraror as Brutus is--" I only keep on I1z!kmg.' COLUMBIA ANNA MCSTNTUREAN 1051 Home Street As lo snhool she walked scdalcly, from llre Im! of her eye she Ixhed him gzuurly, W 1 HUNTER 1 ANNA MON'I'L'REAN 1 RAE MELTZ N BERNARD MILLER 1500 Boston Road Oh! Mt-yro, whuru are :hy wits? TEACHERS' TRAINING NATALIE MESSINGER 960 Kelly Street She taht-x a Iiuxng, loving interest in Ihu goulh of the land. SAVAGE EROXVITZ NATALLE MESSINGER Senior Class-Forty-seven L OLASS OF JUNE. '24 JOHN MORRIS 352 XVest 118th Street I have lrod a measure And flaltcred a lady. W FORD!-IAM LOUISE MUCLER ' 606 East 135th Street Keep smiling-kccp chct-rful-keep xtillf . BUSINESS JOHN MORRIS 1 LEORA MOSEMAN 1360 Stebbins Avenue ADOLPH MUSEN 722 Home Street I will weary you no longer with idle tallzing. C. C. N. Y. LOUISE MUGLIER 1 1 Pho togrzl ph Missillg L i I LEORA MOSEMAN ADOLPH MUSIEN MAX MOSTMAN 1007 So. Boulevard Wait a bit, Max: you're most a man TIOLU. FORD!-IAM ABRAHAM NATHANSON 1968 Marmon Avenue Mother, pin a rose on me--l'm bv- ing graduated from Morris. N. Y. U. . MAX MOSTMAN AERA Senior Class-Forty-eight HAM NATI-IANSON CLASS OF JUNE. - '24 MOILIE NATHANSON I.ENA NEFDNIAN ALEX NELSON MOLLIE NATHANSON 495 East 139th Street Whore wc look for crowns to fall We find the tugs to Come, !hi1t's all. JAMAICA TRAINING ROSETTA NEWMAN 751 East 178th Street 1.0! not z1mb:1.or1 mock tlry useful toil. HUNTER ROSETTA NEXVMAN LENA NEEDMAN 886 East 172nd Street The bravest are thc tvmlurcsl, I The loving are the flaring. TEACHERS' TRAINING ANNA E. NORMAN 587 Union Avenue Right off the Hriglflowrr. HUNTER ANNA ts, NORMAN ALEX NELSON 957 Aldus Street. Al is n fellow so lramlsomv and swcel, Can altuuys boast of sill: soclzs on his feet. DAVID ZEISLER 444 East 146th Street A little knoiL'lI'ilg0 is a dangerous thing. C, C. N. Y. DAVID ZEISLER Senior Class-Forty-nine C If ALSLS 0 F J Ulfi, o-,ML,-,Q, I ELAINE NUSSBAUM DOROTHY OLSON JOSEPH ORING ELAINE NUSSBAUM 787 Dawson Street The lily murd of hash ro let. N. Y. U. AUGUSTA OSBORN 1382 Boston Road Sure shns proud: aml get hrr prrde bvconms hor, HUNTER DOROTHY OLSON 768 Fox Street Nature nerds not Ihznc ard. lluntr, mm peroxrdcf BUSINESS SOLOMON OSTROV 490 Claremont Parkway II is not n'1.w to bc wrsvr :htm nurs- sary. C. C. N. Y. JOSEPH ORING 1520 Washington Avenue I-'uml hour! never ye! won fair lady. COLUMBIA ELI OXMAN 900 Fox Street Some who dcprhs of cloquencc haue found, In that unnamguble srrvum were drownrd. N. Y. U. Senior Class-Fifty AUGUSTA OSBORN SOLOMON OSTROV ELI OXMAN W I 'N 9 I 0 L A D 5 0 Fieeellllfe SLS, - 9 rl 606041, l 5 l I Photograph I Missing j I Ll ESTIIER PALTROWITZ GLADYS PAULITSCH LEAH PAZOW ESTHER PALTROWITZ 775 So, Boulevard I wma, 1924. BUSINESS ESTELLE PERCOCA 1810 Holland Avenue Two or three spoons of sugar per BUSINESS ESTELLE PERCOCA GLADYS PAULITSCH I 1338 Franklin Avenue He who is master of his tongue is master of himself. HUNTER HYMAN PLATKIN 1660 Bathgate Avenue He sure has had a checkered career ui 1'rcsI'de-nl of the Checker Club. N. Y. U. IIYMAN PLATKIN LEAH PAZOW 794 Home Street The more she sludies. the more she 1 L Lliscorers her Ignoranfe. WILLIAM PRESSMAN 1523 Charlotte Street In his tongue Is the law of Izzndness. COLUMBIA WILLIAM PRESSMAN mh Senior Class-Fifty-one QLASS JUNE. '24 JESSE PRICE 1331 Clinton Avenue X llrls priculess-Io Mr. Look. 1 Photograph N' Y' U' Missing T ISRAEL RAFALOWSKY 1486 Brook Avenue H0 tahoe his current events out of the Cf. C. N. Y. ".1lvrcurg." COLUMBIA JESSE PRICE 1 'LOUIS PROBER 865 Cauldwell Avenue Quiet and sIudI'ous-- Yes, yes, quite studious! COLUMBIA MORRIS RAPPO RT 631 Jefferson Place murh, more. C. C. N. Y. Louis PROEER MARTHA QUINLAN 1091 Tinron Avenue Hur lhoughrs are like a foumain they hun' lo bu shaken before How. TEACHERS' TRAINING NATHAN RATNER 1640 Anthony Avenue Lmlu John Blum. N. Y. U. MARTHA QUINLAN Senior Class-Fifty-two Knowledge is proud Ihat he knows S0 XVisdom is humble that hc knows no pen: they ISRAEL RAFALOWSKY Photograph Missing MORRIS RAPPORT NATHAN RATNER . CLASWSMOFJUNE. ,24 ROBERT J. RECRER 1128 Findlay Avenue Jiimpmg at tonclusions is his most xiii-minus exercise. BUSINESS .IEANNETTE ROBINSON 1803 Washington Avenue We low thee for :hy lovely voice. BUSINESS ROBERT J. RIICKIZR JEANNETTI2 ROBINSON CATHERINE REILLY 1015 Trinity Avenue lfrm'S daughter wilh a winning smile. TEACHERS! TRAINING LILY ROSENBERG 1343 Intcrvale Avenue .Yolhing is impossiblc to a willing I mind. BUSINESS CATHERINE REILLY LILY ROSENBERG 1 ANNA VONELLING I 765 Garden Street Not related to royalty, though fu- m liar with the customs of thc courts. N. Y. U. MEYER ROSENBAUM 953 East 168th Street Mirhey, prong Mickey. X With your hair of golden hue. ' N. Y. U. ANNA VONELLING MEYER ROSENBAUM Senior Class-Fifty-three CLASS OF JUNE. JULIAN ROSNER I 956 Stebbins Avenue Irtr there to pifflv. H.s bulls ily olf tuithotzt a hztrh, N. Y. U. I Ph0t0grap11 + .i . , I MlbS1l1g I JOSEPH ROUM 1 1415 Fulton Avenue , 1 Ambilion, the las! infirmity of noble minds, If N. Y. U. JULIAN ROSNER 1 FRED ROTHMAN 1103 Washington Avenue dying: I don'1 feel xo well myself. N. Y, U. ANNA RUBIN 731 East 163rd Street ceiut- fair speechless mtfssages. .. TEACHERS' TRAINING FRED ROTIIMAN ' LILY ROTHMAN 970 Tinton Avenue Honor is the rewurzl of virtue. BUSINESS SOL RUTNER 620 East 168th Street Ifngulfed in his own importance. LILY ROTIHIMAN Senior Class-Fifty-four All great men are either dead or Sometimes from her eyes I did re- , 2 JOSEPH ROUM ANNA RUBIN SOL RUTNER CLASS OF JUNE. .'241 MILTON ROSIZNBLATT MARCUS ROSENBLUM MILTON ROSENBLATT 1 1020 Washington Avenue Kumi Solomon. in all his glory, mv: nrruyvd as one of rhcss. C. C. N. Y. ISIIJORE ROSENKRANTZ 497 East 175th Street 'Ils buttur lo be sxlun! and Ihought zz fool, than zo spuak and remove all doubt. C. C. N, Y. ww to 1 ' ISIDORE ROSFNKRANT7 MARCUS ROSENBLUM 3 1106 Union Avenue Hdll be fuzzy somt' Irmc fhv's Luffy now. C. C. N. Y. SAMUEL ROSENKRANTZ -197 East 175th Street Svrmvly full, rhc cpicure can say, lun' carmo! harm mv, I have dined to- dug. C. C. N. Y. LOUIS ROSENFELD A 567 Fox Street llf' who arquircs much, lcarns COLUMBIA LENA ROSENTHAL 1368 Boston Road Hur smllv is hrr crowning glory. BUSINESS half SAMUIEI. ROSENKRANTZ much. LOUIS ROSENFELD LENA ROSIENTHAI. Senior Class-Fifty-five Q LA Si S OF JUNE. ' KATHRYN RYAN 900 Summit Avenue To look out and not in, To Icnd abhand, TEACHERS' TRAINING ERNEST SADOLSKY 1121 Tinton Avenue A W my heart. N. Y. U. KATHRYN RYAN HARRY SACKS 965 Crotona Park North l'l1 rel! Maw." N. Y. U. NATHAN SADOWSKY 723 Cauldwell Avenue He met with an arrident-an slruch htm. BUSINESS HARRY SACKS RUTH SACKMAN 727 East 158th Street A smiling paradox. TEACHERS' TRA1N1NG 4 ROSALIE SALKIND 600 Oak Terrace the shy. HUNTER RUTH SACKMAN Senior Class-Fifty-six The manor is in mg head-and Shadouss. then sunshme, fl!! rzcros A 2 4 1 ERNEST SADOLSKY 1 NATHAN SADOXVSKY ROSALIE SALKIND CLASS OF JUNE SAMUEL SAMSONSKY LILLIAN SAMUELS HANNAH SAVETZSKY 1 SAMUEL SAMSONSKY 598 Bergen Avenue He lives and malu-s little sound. N. Y. U. Photograph Missing ELSIE SCHAFFNER 361 Mott Avenue The nlum tree will not come to you, -luck Homer, Hunt the plum BUSINESS I . '24 L,-ii, ELSIE SCHAFFNER LILLIAN SAMUELS ' 775 Garden Street She doesrft cry over spilt milk--she fries over milk she thinks will be fpifffd. N. Y. U. FRIEDA SCHECTER 1313 Fulton Avenue Vivid, piquanre, with a tongue like a lush, Our fly her words in 11 lightening flash. N. Y. U. FRIEDA SCHECTER HANNAH SAVETZSKY ' 13 3 9 Prospect Avenue Why not wear a smile like mine, And you will End your work sublime. BUSINESS , PHILIP SCHLESINGER 1057 Hoe Avenue Hu must be German. When asked iz question he answers. "Chess, Chess!" COLUMBIA PHILIP scnussmoea Senior Class--Fifty-seven , ,,,,, 0 F 'J U E . . ' 2 4 DOROTHY SHERMAN RUTH SCI ILOSSBERG GOLDA SIIURACK DOROTHY SHERMAN 1392 Franklin Avenue And tha! srmlu like sunshine durfs, lnlo many u sunless huurt. TEACHERS' TRAINING JOSEPH SICHERMAN 1316 Boston Road Hrs hands and heart he uses well, His brains and fuetfwv cannol tell. BUSINESS RUTH SCHLOSSBERG 768 South Oak Drive Oh wad the Lord some gif tee gie 'Io sur' ourselves as ithers see us. HUNTER SADIE SIGMOND 891 Fox Street Ohf AIn'i he grand! HUNTER GOLDA SHURACK 1330 Franklin Avenue Her vyrs and hair, Brtruy she's llvvrrn BUSINESS IDA SILVER 1320 Brook Avenue II ga-m desired by all. N. Y. U. Senior Class-Fift y-eight JOSEPH SICIIERIVIAN SADIE SIGMONIJ IDA SIIIVFR CLASS OFJUNE. '24 SADIE SCIIXVARTZ NADIA SCIDIVEIJEL MARY SCIHXVVIID SADIE SCHWARTZ I 940 Kelly Street Szmplv, tidy Imd Sgt-wr, Ist-of gwzrsh .mm nm, HUNTER RUTH SEIDENBERG 1278 Webster Avenue Sllcnre is golden, Bur all the smart people are weurmg plulmum rhzs scumn. TEACHERS' TRAINING RUTII SEIDIENBERG I NADIA SCHWEDEL 821 East 166th Street Quia! words, gentle words arc after all the mos! powerful words. BUSINESS MINNIE SELESKO 921 Trinity Avenue Shiv u lim- gurl. by George! HUNTER MINNIE SIELESKO MARY SCHWEID 456 East 169th Street Malden fair, .Vanden slxm, Nut Ion lltely. mn! Iwo prim. TEACHERS' TRAINING STELLA 528 East SELIGSON I 36th Street Ur1rc,SurL'vIlly. um'qu1L'Or':1bly I ,-xhwzumt, - HUNTER rzghr' STH 1 A SI IIQSHN Senior C1352-Fifty-nine g3 1.Ass0FJUNE. .9 ' BELLE SCHNEIDERMAN 467 East 159th Street Shels so sau!-ful! C. C. N. Y. CLARA SCHWARTZ 751 East 155th Street . One does not study more-ly to swallow euseful, C. C. N. Y. BELLE SCHNEIDERMAN ABNER SEIFF 949 Washington Avenue !"'L' " Nick Carta-r's inspiration for "The Glourd Handf, N. Y. U. f Photograph I' + Mtivsing MAX SCHWARTZ 486 East 165th Street All right. Max. Napoleon was nu giant either! C. C. N. Y. ABNER SE1IFF SYLVIA SCHOOLMAN 990 Alden Street She lreads the light fantastic to HUNTER A PEARL SCHWARTZ 1323 Teller Avenue The Ucry mcrmuzds of the sea Swim not as llvarl, so gratefully. SAVAGE SYLVIA sC11ooLMAN - Senior Class-Sixty knowledge: but to gather what may bu CLARA SCI IXVARTZ MAX SCHVCARTZ PEARL SCHVVARTZ 24 CLASS OF JUNE . W '24 MILDRED SQUEGLIA 1 I N I Photograph 1 Missing EUGENE SHAFARMAN ABRAIIA M SHAPIRO MILDRED SQUEGLIA 2326 Belmont Avenue Her ways are lhose of pleasanmcss and all her paths are peace. N. Y. U. BEATRICE SCHAPIRO 749 Jenning Street Music is Love In March of 11 word. HUNTER EUGENE SHAFARMAN 345 Bronx Park Avenue Accordzng lo him. but om' riual has lic. Since i1's Iiugcmf, lhuras no worry. youl , SCC. UNIV. OF CALIFORNIA SOL SHAPIRO 1078 Stebbins Avenue Metamorphosis Shapiro Io shap to sap4and it sturh. N. Y. DENTAL ABRAHAM SHAPIRO 465 East l72nd Street Prolonged' endurance tamcs Thebolzl. FORDHAM MIRIAM SHEFTMAN 1417 Prospect Avenue Civil language rosls little amz' does good. HUNTER BEATRICE SCHAPIRO SOL SI-IAPIRO l MIRIAM SHFFTMAN Senior Class-Sixty-one YIi'l'TA SCIILOMOWITZ LOUIS 5Lti1llV1ID'l' MlI.I7lZl'D sc llX1L 4141.1-R Senior Class-Sixty CLASS OF JUNE. '24 YETTA SCHLOMOWITZ 1437 Vyse Avenue ,I lm' qutet url' often nvzsttllwn fOr obsrurr. HUNTER ALTHEA SCHNEIDER 313 East 153rd Street Shu treads tn tlt- mzddlt' ob do road. TEACHERS' TRAINING LOUIS SCHMIDT 490 Claremont Parkway Ht' surely uses hts head pluytng softer. What about school? COLUMBIA ELSIE SCHNEIDER 1310 Brook Avenue IV: lthc her, and wtsh there were more of her. BUSINESS MILIJREU SCHMUCKLER 1534 Longfellow Avenue Hunk or pass. tome what may .-llttuux mmthulunr, happy gay. N. Y. U. JOSEPH SCH UTZ MAN 1103 Washington Avenue lir.tJl't tu tt Amr, when only ont' is th,r:,my m the slay. N. Y. U. -two tht' ALTHEA SCI INIZIDER Fl.Sll2 SCHNIZIIBIZR OSl5Pll SCIIIVIYIVIAN CLASS OF JUNE. .'24f ROSE SICIIIYRNI.-XN ESTIIITR SIIVERBUSH ANNA SIMNIERMAN I ROSE SICHERMAN' 1316 Boston Road Be mine 1170 better lash to Gnd A tribute for rhy lofty mind, BUSINESS IDA SIMON 620 East 170th Street Ida, Idea, Ideal, HUNTER ESTHER SILVERBUSH 1575 Vxlashington Avenpe lhc krnd of a girl hvr mother used to bc. Prlm, modes! and fonscienlious is she, TEACHERS' TRAINING JEANETTE SIMON 74 East 104th Street Take cars. or youll lose om: of cafes pcrmum-nlly. BUSINESS ANNA SIMMERMAN 916 So. Boulevard Her thoughts art' gentle Antz' hvr ways all gt-nllu mo, TEACHERS' 'TRAINING MILDRED SLOCHOWER 789 Fulton Avenue Do you Irlev mc? Su do I, TEACHERS' TRAINING Ihose IDA SIMON JEANETTE SIMON MILDRED SLOCI-IOWER Senior Class-Sixty-three R' T T C S b F Wjgbgl E . h . z HARRY J. SPOLANSKY 1983 Bryant Avenue IJon't believe hunt llufs rzlzurzys luluffing. C. C. N, Y. FRANCES STANFORD ZZ-13 Hughes Avenue All that we send into the lives of others Comes buck lnzo our own. TEACHERS' TRAINING HARRY J. SPOL.-XNSKY 1 WILLIAM SPRINGER 931 Fox Street lines nollrmg in particular and docs 11 well. ' C. C. N. Y. Q - FANNIE STERN 536 East 168th Street 'I he work .she does is the work that slwws, tho' never u show makes she. TEACHERS' TRAINING WILLIAM SPRINGER 1 LOUIS H. STALLMAN 945 East 163111 Street One of our most venerable institu- firms. -E- ESTHER STEINBERG 1043 College Avenue ,l The soul of a ulolin. A MUSIC Louis H. sT.x1.I,MAN Senior Class-Sixty-four 9 - . 24, FRANCES STANFORD FANNIE STERN ESTHER STEINBERG CLASS OF JUNE. .Aj g g GUSSIE STEINBERG MILSTON STIEINBERG LILLIE STILLERMAN .VU GUSSIE STEINBERG 854 Fox Street ssy Cassie, when rr romus to lessons, BUSINESS I T Photograph I MILTON STILLERMAN 1536 Seabury Place Ile has an undersrumirrzgf Missing Hur no tongue. N. Y. U. MILTON STILLERMAN MILTON STEINBERG 661 East 170th Street An ounfc of mutt rs wurlh 41 Ion of Itznfholy, ITORDHAM MARVIN STRAUSS 839 Ifox Street llvlu of Ihu blush uml pun III-ru in Ihr ranks of mm. PRATT INSTITUTE MARVIN STRAUSS LILLIE STILLERMAN 1532 Seabury Place Bc on your guard, for he's str!! W 'lfr- fnmn. 1.zll, HUNTER WALTER STOBACK 1350 Fulton Avenue belongs amfmg Ihr' drad Itzngutzgus. N. Y. U. , WALTER srofmcrx Senior Class-Sixty-five , , rv? N h- NE '21 C L A S Q Omli J U K mmmw- I SAMUEL STROMBIZRG EDITH STRYGNER RUTH STURMAN SAMUEL STROMBERG 496 East 166th Street limzrzlrful In ilu' vyvx of fcmrl ulfftllrm Bu! rulml about ilu' rust of us, C, C. N. Y, SARAH SUGARMAN 815 East 167th Street Your rlrmring is pleasant to behold, Your virlues are many, we are told. TEACHERS' TRAINING SARAH SUQIARIIAN EDITH STRYGNER 963 Vxlashinglon Avenue A Izwulrlrf- slill um! lrrigrlvl, YVIll1 xrm7etlIzr7g of an fznywl lfghf. POST GRAIDL'IYl'Ii RALPH SUSSMAN 765 Jackson Avenue Ralph ns life num who II-:Ives the lralrl burmny. so Ilml ht' may we to go to sleep. X LONG ISLAND UNIV. A RAL1-If SUSSMAN RUTH STURMAN 1009 Morris Avenue Both mimi and burly Molded generously, BUSINESS DINA TABICKMAN 5122 Vyse Avenue She's Small but like brltlrrla, Camus great clml of dlslurbrmce. N. Y. U. DINA TABICKMAN Senior Class-'Sixty-six " N A5 Q LASSOFJUNE. '24 ABRAM TAFITILL IETIIEI. TAKOITI3 MEYER TOMNY 'I qu.et htm. quite pr'upos5t-sszrug, llu that-5 Ihmgm u.'uIl, lhtzfs :uhm u't"1w lhvres none thut's blessed of human But the fhvcrful and Ihe gag man. .Im nm: lhe mun who m1n'r find anything Io llc dures do all that may become L1 SHI! Intlulymg zn Nesllnfs Baby Food. ABRAM TAFFEL IZ9 East ll3rd Street sf: csxzng. BUSINESS SELMA TARQUM 976 Leggett Avenue kind, HUNTER snmm TARQUM ETHEL TAKOFF 2102 Daly Avenue generally hunts Luth great caution. TEACHERS' TRAINING MORRIS TRAVIS 2972 Third Avenue 1-4In spite of hrs new looth. COLUMBIA MORRIS TRAVIS MEYER TOMNY I378 Boston Road C. C. N. Y. MARTHA TEICHMAN 548 St. PauI's Place Drop ui u line now and Ihen. BUSINESS MARTHA TEICI-IMAN Senior Class,-Sixty-seven pr '- ' 7' " ' CLASS OF JUNE! .924 PAULINE UVACHECK EVELIN SOLOMON LOUISE SOSKILL PAULINE UVACHEK 537 Longfellow Avenue Bc gootl muse! made and lu! who will hu flewr. HUNTER LEO SPANGLET 894 Prospect Avenue Hn hour in the morning is worth two in the afternoon. C. C. N. Y. EVELYN SOLOMON 2154 Grand Concourse He is well paid who is well satisfied with himself. N. Y, U. JESSE SPIELHOLTZ 1742 Bathgate Avenue Something more than mere rupufings of the xmagznation. N. Y. U. LOUISE SOSKILL 1208 Simpson Street XVhcre did you come from, Baby dear? HUNTER ISAAC SPIVACK 67 East 106th Street A soldier-full of strange oaths and bearded like the pard. C. C. N. Y, Senior Class--Sixty-eight LEO SPANGLET 74-7:7 I I 1 Photograph ' Nlissing JESSIE SPIELHOLTZ ISAAC SPIVACK CLASS OF JUNE. '24 HELEN WINTERBIERU 826 East 163r41 Street .-1 u'urm1n's weapon rs her tongue. Helen Imorus flux --Ilwugfh slnls xmungf BROOKLYN LAW HELEN UDOWITZ 1147 Prospect Avenue "Nothing underualurtl to llrulus Portruf' HUNTER HELEN WINTERBERG HELEN UDOWITZ HERMAN TUTELMAN 264 East 165111 Street He thinks the world mens hm: 11 Ixt' ng, and Ines Io collecl 11 on the in mllment plan, C, C. N. Y. LILLY TANNENBAUM 345 East 20-hh Street "A tomratle blilhe um! full of glut! N. Y. U. HERMAN TUTELMAN LILY TANNENBAUM ' JENNIE YUCHT 480 East 173rd Street Dorf! ash her! She says "Yea nyhouu. TEACHERS' TRMNING ROSE UNTERNIAN 1131 Longfellow Avenue "l,'nIz'r" norhmgf S111-'s always al the ron, ,Y HUNTER JENNIE YUCHT ROSE UNTERMAN Senior Class-Sixty-nine CLASSQFIIUNE. .,24 MIRIANI WEICHENBERG 1494 Crolona Park Fast me fyy.. might haw long mm ill-il. Stall lhrs g :'r' ml's 1141 I gone lo In-ll. IKUNTER SAMUEL WEINBERG 1538 Coney Island Avenue laugh and the world laughs with you f A Dante und you dance alone. i C. C. N. Y. IxlllllAM XVIZICQI IIENBERCE ELSIE WERMER 1089 Tiffany Street In school quiet and demure. Uutslde, wall, don'l bu so suit BUSINESS HERMAN WEINKRANTZ 822 Trinity Avenue C. C. N. Y. IELSIE wiaumxafa DORA WEINBERG 2082 Daly Avenue i Thr' only th.ng she can sm' the point on is u nm-dle. C. C. N. Y, PINCUS WEINSHENKER 7603 Sixteenth Avenue Brooklyn Brams rule the world, but 70 pt-r cent. of what the usorlal calls brains 19 just hard work. N. Y. U. noun XVITINBERG Senior Class-Seventy Hn- dcmrsrft dixpluy thu rm-illanlmz ul' h s brinn, but lllii working: ull the lime. 1 SAMUEL XVEINBIZRG IIERMAN WEINKRANTZ PINCUS WEINSIHENKER CLASS OF JUNE '24 1 JACOB WEINSTEIN ' 1475 Longfellow Avenue It belongs only In Ihe grvut Io pov- .wxs grunt Ilefvrrs. COLUMBIA JUDITH WEIZENHOFFER l5 West 97th Street lVe can never have too murh of II Cltmd Ihmg, I RUTGERS JACOB XVEINSTEIN JUIJITH wI5IzI3NIIwI'IfI2Iz WILLIAM WEINSTEIN 672 Jefferson Place How ran ability I-.mst Iuftlmul the mI'responding need Io use It? ITORDHANI ETHEL WHITE 1728 Edison Avenue ll':sIIrm1. a name Io shake flll curl dreams of power. - HUNTER WILLIAM WEINSTEIN E-mm' WHITE BENJAMIN WEINTRAUB 968 Kelly Street Nolhing ventured Nothing gained, I FORDIIAM ' Photograph . Missing l MYRA WIMPIE 851 Fox Street Thufs nolhxng bu! u molvhzll Io the nzotmluins l've seen. D BUSINESS BENJAMIN WEINTRAUB MYRA WIMPIE Senior Class-Seventy-one 11.1 it FANNIE XVINETT AARON WISILN FREDERICK VJITT 'I'zs better to haue bluffcd and CLASS OF JUNE. -'24 FANNIE WINETT 974 Union Avenue l'htm never to have pusxvd at all, HUN1 ER- TILLIE WINKLER 700 Cauldwell Avenue passed ,I sense of justice is u noble thmg. BUSINESS AA RON WISEN 362 Alexander Avenue llv's wise In vuvryrhmg but he ,ruff le! hrs tvarhcrs hnrm' rt. N. Y. DENTAL FANNIE WOLLAND 348 Ftfth Avenue ",Ilu't:ys luuyhmg, always gay. ,'IllL'ugfs merry, rome what mly, N. Y. U. FREDERICK YVITT 304 East I62nd Street The class Chesterfield. CORNELL PAULINE WOLAS 335 Cummins Avenue If you fan deliver the goodi. tlnmls crm Ilclzucr you, HUNTER Senior Class-Seventy-two j us! Ile I TILLIE WINKLER FANNIE XVOLLAND I 1 Photograph I Missing PAULINE WOLAS nx , aoyjgis I I' H 2 '- EE!-Zig? -5 I 1' Ag ' i tx x f .337 ' ,M A rf, ,. , mx X. A px -Y I ff, f , f f 11" J I MC' Y, ,V - X K 1: gxghe -. 1 I QQ 1 I H 1 , 2, .- -- f ,, fs 3-., MW I as-f 2 E!! J 1 xt A I r S:4., I 'ttf D-fzy kfmmfoe fi 1.-,lv ' VN EVJJ, f .Q an 1:4 L W ll :N Qi ' ' " gal X b ge if 6 3 ,n Q W l' 54 gg 1 nf I, I, f 52 ,lj fr I' I 5' Q 1 a x I di ig il ' r K ,Q W W P ' 'i S' 4 fb , JI ,, QI '1 W Il, 9 N 3 1' in W Q' 5 fi ' T' 'N P .1-I i I. E? 2 0 P L ll 1 ,u ., I j 1 1 x ,1 g 'I 11? z , 'H Ei 2 f 1 .ii 1 Q24 .Q 1 C N 1 Y 1 -1 1 E 'F i' X 4' L- P :V A , ' G fl, Cffifkff 9 gw' F 7 ' f, X 1 ' S J 2 5 2271? f i 5 - qi ' sf v Q-A 5 Q - 4 ,im 7, .- Sw -f 5 S 4 S J M, f' ' 'W E We X ff? L fXif,4?T1?HfG., I Urrzcceuc ZWZR - J . L -,: Q M-4, '35 5-1 fn, OS, A Q 'Hy I-5. kwa ,TEEN X - , - 7 5QQ:GgQ,,f-127l'f"'5v-fqifqaososisgl fflh-IIXLN L!lTS:I'51.Q"S'hWMT QCQQGHQ-BQ, is gin' ,,f1 'K.,,' "", 5ff?6P5'7'f"'fWj9f1,,ZQf . Efggv'-Y"-' -fl ""W'Wnuu., 5 . . ryfzgogg .S D, L5 gggilglgfgm 7 y a' . 5 gqLi'gig,,ff4 1 XEKX, fn :gi ff ,- , LS?- ,UL4 f- .4 aug,- ,gf4' - K1- K . -if ...Su ,Elia -9.. nl-an THE ANNUAL STAFF THE EDITORS - 10- P li- .. l l -1 f.4.X 4 1-'J . ' is ED TOR 4 hairman of Annual Committee .... .... ll lr. Samuel NI. Look Assistant Chairman .............. .... H liss Ed11a Twamley Editor-in-Chief ..... Literary Editor . . . . . . .Bernard Josephson . . .Theodore Rothman Humor Editor ... . . . .... ..... C eorge Elperu Dora Albert Charles A. Eisenfelder Perry Enstein Samuel G. Fischer Samuel Frankel Helen Freilich Meyer Garbus Edith R. Gitelson Jules E. Goldberg Regina Goldman Gladys Kroll Lillian ,lanowitz Augusta Lerman Clarice Levinson Ruth Nleadow Myron Mitniek Censor ....... Art Editor ..... ,lulia Andrews Maurice Berson Maurice Bleehman Bernard ,loseplison Joseph Koss-off If Beatrice Nedelman MHfCllS P. Rosenlilum Stella Sanders Frieda Sehecter .lean Sehimel Stella Seligson Nettie Silberstein Daisy Smith ' Bertha Sclioenbach Evelyn A. Solomon Mary Suriano llvlathilda Tillman Rose Unterman Vivian O. Weiner Pincus Wfeinshenker Miss Margaret B. Parker ..............Louis Hosek John Larkin Helen Neustadt Lester Rosenthal David Silberman Marie Zimmerman THE MORRIS ANNUAL Advertising Staff Censor ....... .. ........ ........... lV lr. Abraham Dick Manager .......... .......... S idney L. Krakower Blanche Berman Etta Mikibel Milton Bartner ,lulius Roskin George Elperu Henry Scherl Abraham Greshler Joseph Shutzman Lillian Grossman Samuel Stromberg Claire Kirkpatrick Assistant Manager Harry Kraff 'Violet Van Houten Fred L. Kriete Typeufriting Stag Censor ..... . . . ...................... Mrs. Lena J. Fine Manager........... ..... . ...... Leo ,Iurgrau Louis Frimmcl Bertha Deitch Irving Meyer Eli Sussman Circulation Staff Censor .......... . . . . . . . . . . . ..... Mr. Samuel Schlossberg Harry Barrett lrving Keorner Business Stag Business Manager ....... . ........... Mr. Harry M. Kessler Appreciation The editors Wish to acknowledge their debt to all those students and teachers who have helped make this Annual. We wish to thank especially Miss Twamley, not only for her in- valuable criticism and aid to the Literary Staff, but for her ex- cellent supervision of the Organization Work, Miss Parker and her Art Staff, Lfor their excellent co-operation, Mr. Dick, Mr. Schlosberg and Mr. Kessler, who ably handled the important matters of advertising, circulation, and business, respectively, Mrs. Fine and other members of the typewriting departmentg and last but not least, Mr. Look, without Whose guiding hand this achievement would surely have been impossible. ,We wish to take this opportunity to express our firm belief that it is chieHy because of this wide co-operation and participation that our present high standard has been attained. K I THE EDITORS. -12 - ' 'Ji' ' A 1 1 -, ws-,-1-1-'-. .M -f ' ,. .. ,. U ....ww-+ww..ff.- V- f, - I ' 'ff r n Q 1 T- , 1 ' ll M rf Q I A 24212 f . 54 y ,Q M ing j i , ,f,,jr', --v-. A . X-iii f'd1.,,iIli'f- ,. ' -fiiljf A- , 3 'll 4 .i"'4f'I',-225511 'Va if'5fji5ff!,1i,A2:f?'2ff'I.',fg5..bf'7fiL - ' ' lg A " 'a.5qLmf..vpg.f fl A A. year has passed: a year which has witnessed pleasing progress in the thriving teeming world that is Morris. Most gratifying has been the hearty energy with which the manifold activities have been entered and carried on. No one has lagged. Unexpected victories in some fields have compensated for un- expected defeats in others. Both have been accepted in that same cheerful spirit whose cultivation is one of our chief ob- jects: both have helped to create it. Never has so widely flourished the true spirit of Morris whose keynote is service. Before the school year is out we shall have witnessed the dedication of our improved campus. The story of the accom- plishment of this long-desired event contains what is perhaps the most. notable instance of what Morris has produced. The nec- essity for action grew-and immediately there stepped forth from the great student body those who took the matter in hand and working tirelessly, brought it to a successful conclusion. Vile shall always remember this because it is a part of the great Morris tradition, a tradition of courage a11d action, ever fostered by the spirit of service. And it is to show how this spirit has flourished and spread that we again offer our Annual. We sent forth the call: from all corners of our vast Morris has come the material from which we have moulded our Annual of 1924, It has been a labor of love, we hope it shall be a lasting tribute to our Alma Mater, a part of its tradition, a reminder to those who made it of their efforts. Thus, it is entirely in keeping with the purpose and spirit of this book that it be dedicated to one of the noblest sons of Morris. All his kindness and firmness of character, his patient toil and observation, his wealth of new ideas, his blithe spirits-- in short, the efforts of his lifetime, have been expended gen- erously in order that we might be better prepared for our share of work and joy in this world. It is to John M. Avent, therefore, that this Annual is gratefully dedicated. B. J. ..13- wggv Q?- of v ' Q' F5 - n 301111 j'I'Ing3u11nugIy 113612111 Ex glfztiilgfnl Siuhrnt 1 can 1 Q A gfugal Qslluunus C311 glnspiring 'dfezrclqer in A " oi mhz giqnrris Ggrlquul 1 ' Sain 9 flfzrlleh in the 3jJl'ilIEi1JLII5hi1.I X H nf Ghz Qiuriis Eliigh Snhnul ,QQ 90 ns. '73 494 095 520' -QQ! -85 'big ani? 7' ' ' -15- THE MORRIS ANNUAL John McDonough Avent Some twenty years ago 1 first met John McDonough Avent as a fellow student at Columbia University. 1 was attracted by this fine, npstanding young man, who was wresting a college education from a rather grim-visaged Fate. His earnestness, his cheerfulness, his pleasing personality forcibly impressed me. The years passed, and for a time, our ways parted, but I kept in touch with Mr. Aventis progress through mutual friends. When, therefore, in June 1919, 1 learned that he had been granted a license as First Assistant in ,English in High Schools, I immediately went to the telephone, called him up at the Mor- ris High School and asked him if he would come down to the julia Richman High School to be the Chairman of our English Department. He hesitated for a time as the ties that bound him to Morris were strong, but finally saw the light of duty from my angle and consented to come. The five years that Mr. Avent spent in Julia Richman High School were fruitful ones for his department, for the school as a whole, and for himself. He soon won the respect, admiration, and 1 am tempted to say, the love of his department. Under his guidance the course of study was surveyedg books, forms, methods of procedure were brought before the bar of reason and the wheat sifted from the chaff. His influence soon ex- tended beyond his department and he soon became one of the foremost leaders in our school community. As he gave of his service to others he himself grew in power and leadership. This flowering of his talents was recognized hy his fellow teachers in other schools. In 1921 he was elected president of the New York City Association of Teachers of English and served two terms. During the latter year he was a speaker at the annual meeting of the New York State Teachers Association of English at Syracuse, and at the National Com- mittee of Teachers of English at Chattanooga. 1n 1923 he was elected president of the New York City Association of Heads of English Departments. During this period he also found time and energy to secure a place on the eligible list of mem- bers of the Board of Examiners of the Department of Educa- tion, as the result of a very severe competitive examination. 1 have gone somewhat fully into the honors that came to Mr. Avent during the last 'year OI two because 1 think that his career should be an inspiration to every New York boy and girl. -16- THE MORRIS ANNUAL His was no easy road. Denied by force of circumstances the privilege of entering college, he was compelled to take the shorter Training School course. His pluck, his determination, his indomitable spirit, however, urged him on. On graduation he secured a position i11 an elementary school. Those who think that success comes easily and as a matter of chance should con- sider tl1e youthful John Avent giving a full measure of service to l1is elementary school, and then laboring afternoons, nights, Saturdays and summer vacations to complete a college course. And yet life was not so serious that Mr. Avent forgot how to play. Last summer I spent a day with him at his summer home on tl1e wooded shore of an isolated lake in Maine. Here, he has built a log cabin, ktleared a beach and made a garden. I saw him as the leader of the camp songs, as a diver, a swimmer, a baseball player, as an all round 'good fellow. The Julia Richman High School bears tribute to the Mor- ris High School for its share in inspiring and moulding such a man. It joins with her in doing him honor, and it rejoices with her at his promotion to the principalship of the Curtis High School. MICHAEL H. LUCEY I remember ,lohn Avent as he appeared to me in the early days of Morris 'High School when it was housed in the old building at 157th Street and Third Avenue. He was a strong, healthy boy, full of physical vigor, and interested in 'public affairs to a degree not usual in boys of fourteen years. Had Civics been required of first termers at that time, I am sure he would have been a star pupil in that subject. He had an inquiring mind and was content not when he had udone his home work", but only when he knew the subiect which he was studying. He had opinions and force of character to promote-the measures in which he believed. Un the wall of my home hangs a photograph of his class- 190l. In the center is John Avent, president of the class, whose success Hlls me with pride. GILBERT S., BLAKELY Principal, Fvander Childs High School John McDonough Avent, born in New York City, October 24, 1883, of English, Scotch, Irish ancestry, is a fine example of success achieved by intelligent, persistent effort. His career re- flects credit on his ancestry and training. Morris High School. in which he gained his preparation for college, is highly hon- ored in Mr. Avent's elevation to the principalship of Curtis High School. -17.. 4 1 THE MORRIS ANNUAL From his earliest school days, Mr. Avent wished to become a teacher. His preparatory and college courses were planned with this aim in mind. He was graduated from the New York Training School for Teachers. In Teachers' College, he earned the Bachelor of Science degree in Education. Later, as a re- sult of successful study, he won his M. A. from Columbia Uni- versity. His practical training in teaching has been broad and var-- ied. For eight years in the elementary and twelve years in the high schools he served in every grade from the fourth of the elementary school through the eighth in the high school, teach- ing successively and successfully boys' classes., girls' classes, and mixed classes. His supervisory and executive work proved the mettle of the man. For four and a half years as Head of the Department of English in the Julia Richman High School, he supervised the work of thirty teachers in seven buildings. The high commen- dations of Principal and Superintendent attest his success. He was chairman of a central committee controlling the work of several teachers, committees in the Julia Richman High School, which succeeded in simplifying, correlating, and co-ordinating the varied interests to a degree quite unknown before. As President of the New York City English Teachers' Association, he built up the largest membership in the organization's his- tory. Mr. Avent has made valuable contributions to educational progress, particularly in the field of English teaching. He was a member of the Superintendentis Committee which surveyed the work of the high schools in 1923. He helped in revising the the high school course in English. At the National Convention of Teachers of English held in Chattanooga in 1922, he repre- sented the English teachers of this City. Again at the New York State Association of Teachers of English held in Syracuse in the same year, he spoke as a representative of the New York City teachers of English. In initiating the Threshold Theatre plays for high schools, Mr. Avent was chieHy instrumental. Perhaps the most valuable educational service rendered by him was the investigation he initiated of the teaching of English in the high schools of the large cities. The report of this investi- gation, prepared under his direction, is regarded so highly as a comprehensive and scholarly study of the conditions of Eng- lish teaching in this country, that copies are called for from all sections. -13.- Jae. jrHEmMoRR1s ANNUAL As student, teacher, administrator, and man, Mr. Avent has always displayed pre-eminent qualities. The teachers of his early years still recall with pleasure the quiet, studious and yet normal. fun-loving hoy. His sense of humor in youth and man- hood has never failed him. In his relations as a teacher he was firm, infiexihly just, patient. thorough, inspiring, and ah- solutely dependable. His co-workers have always found him helpful and constructive in criticism, a wise leader in all for- ward-looking movements, tactful and unassuming. In all of his relations, in and out of school, his dignified, genial, courteous. connpanionable personality mark him as a man of rare parts. al Sonnet: To Washington Return, O Vfashington, so strong and great! Had not the Fates their sacred web and shears Employing, preordained that yesteryears Should have thee in their midst, woes to abate From human sufferings, thou indeed, in state Shouldst now he sitting greatest of our peers. America doth need thee, 'scape the spheres, Return! And make us like thee, strong and great. Thou e'en Wert as the starry firmamentg In life so great, greater in death art thou, Thy name hath reached th' outmost hounds of land. Mighty thou standst, 0 Rock! in storm unspent, By Time unswayedg and thus with Virtueis hrow Thou e'er didst guide thy race, a mighty hand. GEORGE ELPERN, 924 - IQ - CLARENCE E. M ELENEY --2f3.. THE MORRIS ANNUAL Clarence E. Meleney By Dr. John L. Tildsley One day as we were picking blueberries on the granite rocks of Maine, my little Kathleen, weary after the first cupful, said to me-'6lVly life was not born to pick blue-berries!" I know not if Clarence Meleney was born to pick blue-ber-V ries. He does this well, but I do know that he was born to bring healing to the ills of little children. As he taught the district school those three cold winter months each year in Maine to carry him through Colby, his plans centered around medicine as his life work. It was this end that lured him from Quincy to Yonkers i11 the hope that here, while teaching by day, he might study medicine by night and so some day enter upon the life work of his choice. He did read medical hooks in the evening, but unlike some young teachers of today, his New England conscience, invigor- ated by his Scotch blood, did not allow him to make medical study the chief business of his life whe11 he was being paid to teach children. He taught tloo well and so he was called hither and yon, to Newark with Barringer-to Paterson, where he began his forty-two years work as school superintendent- theu, after five years, back to the Bay State to Somerville, where the School Committee did not even see him before they chose him to be their superintendent. And everywhere he carried the Parker ideal, education adapted to the peculiar needs of each child. So no more time for medical study. Naught but an idle dream. ' But Nature thwarted in one field always has her way in another. Unable to make the young Meleney a healer of the body, she made him a healer of the mind. Throughout the nearly fifty years of his teaching life, Dr. Meleney has known no bad boys, no hopeless, useless cases-but he has known less gifted boys and girls, victims of an untoward heritage, of an un- favorable environment, either of the home or of the classrooms- stunted, bewildered boys and girls, who need only the sym- pathetic service of the skilled teacher to blossom as the rose, to become what God meant them to be. This thwarted aim of Clarence Meleney to be a physician has found its outlet in his love of and encouragement of science -21- T11-.E MORRIQ- ANNUAL in our schoolsfhis belief in the neccssitv of physical training- his establishing classes for crippled children, the first in New Yorkfof the first uugraded classes-of vacation schoolsAof the Parental School- -of the first organized system for the cure of truancy. Instead of mending broken limbs, he has mended stunted minds, he has brought education to those who knew it not be- fore. Wie of the high schools, think of Dr. Meleney as primarily interested in the high school, but it is really the little children who have been the burden of his thoughts, his plans, for more than thirty years of his teaching life. And yet to Dr. Meleney we owe the first Committee on High Schools of the Board of Education. which was established on his initiative before New York City had really sensed the need of high schools. How interesting to learn that the Board of Education established its Committee on High Schools before that of the Board of Superintendents. How refreshing to know that a Board of Education was made to sense a burning educa- tional need before the professional body had realized its ex- istence. And amid all this starting things to make life richer and brighter for the young and helpless, Dr. Meleney found time for summer school lectures at Dartmouth and for the management of the summer school at lVlartha's Vineyard-for music-Hfdid you ever hear Dr. Meleney whistle?D for church work in Brook- lyngand with all, for swimming and golf-and rooting for Dartmouth, his Alma Mater by adoption. But Dr. Meleney can be stern as well as kind. As I think of his more than forty years' service to the handicapped child, I would characterize him as one who, throughout his life, has sought to make sound the wings of lame ducklings. But to another kind of lame ducks he has never turned a smiling face. The lame ducks who run to school commissioners and superin- tendents to save them from the consequences of their incom- petence and indifference. Dr. Meleney was born in Salem, home of witches. Possibly he sees the lame duck teacher as the lineal descendant of the witches who escaped burning at that time. But these present day evil witches don't stick needles in children, they merely make them dwarfs instead of giants. Kindness is not softness. Dr. Meleney has by inheritance an Irish heart.. but he has also inherited Scotch steadfastness, and all English indifference to the clamor of the mob. For these twenty-seven years in New York City he has trodden the rocky road of the superintendent. School boards have comf' 5.22- THE MORRIS ANNUAL and school boards have gone, but political bosses and political commissioners have let Meleney alone. His educational policies have been those his own judgment approved, not those which educational hysteria or changes in politics have sought to im- pose upon him. His vote has ever been his own. No man holds his mort- gage. He has never bowed the knee to Baal. He has kept faith with the children and so he has been the master of his fate! He has been the captain of his soul! The captain of his soul! How easy for the superintendent to say! How difficult to be! Like the straight and narrow path that leadeth into Life, how few there be that find it! And through these seventy years he has run true to form. The urchin of Salem, reared in an atmosphere of work, of doing with his might what his hand findeth to do, endowed with a conscience which forbids any trifling with duty, the youthful disciple of Parker at Quincy, eager for experiment is, at seventy the same youthful enthusiast for new ideas, the same believer in the true and the tried, the same integer vitae sclerisque purus whom we here assembled respect and love. After ten years of intimate association and closest fellow- ship with Dr. Meleney, will you permit me to offer this tribute to the fine qualities of manhood which have endeared him to all those who have worked with him, and allow me to render heartfelt thanks for his generosity of spirit, which has made it possible for us to work together for the past three years fin coms plete harmonyj in constructive work for the realization of common educational ideals. To H- YOU smiled, And the sun slid Sliamefacedly, Behind a cloud. JULES E. GOLDBERG, '25 -23- , , d TQIQWIQAMORRIS ANNUAL The Tale of the Three xqnl ,Mlm-Q fl, S Q x,35,4 Q ffl! X Q W4 - , ii QA' ,alflh . 05 ef- -I Yin F36 ' if l 'Q 5 x ' ' 2:5355 1 2 X 5 S ' if aw "- ' Q ' N gf, W D '. - A 51 ffkwfe il"S12lK-I KDS Beatitudes N the old days, when the gods were young, and the world was young, and Sidona was a haughty mountain still, and Ginima ruled with venomous fingers over the Beromese, there lived a king known throughout the ancient world for l1is wisdom. Men called him Rhu- mantor, for lol who dared utter that name given to him by the godsi And he reigned over the magnificent kingdom of Taecon which the gods made mighty and beautiful, for the gods loved Rhumantor and the gods loved Taecon. And he lived in a massive marble palace which had huge doors of smooth yellow gold. And he sat on a tall throne of pale blue silver de- signed with luguhrious onyxes and glaring rubies. And every year, thirty mighty nations contributed one hundred thousand bars of gold to please the whims of this king. Poets sang of love and the gods, prophets whispered ancient prophecies, beau- tiful women danced for him, accompanied by the luscious sounds of delicate flutes. But the king was sad, for he thought of Death, and Decay and Time, who are Death's kinsmen. Now the gods loved Rhumantor, and the gods loved Taecon, for Rhumantor burnt much wreathed incense and sacrificed many long-haired goats, and built high temples whose pinnacles were of palest ivory. Therefore, the gods asked Laimoo, the Ineffable 0ne,'the Maker of All, to create Anaia, the Unattain- able. And so, Laimoo created Anaia in the form of a woman, :1 woman so fair that even mad-eyed poets dared not dream of so ravishing a creature. And the gods placed Anaia in the palace of Rhumantor to divert that fervid mind of his that thought only of Death, and Decay and Time, who are Death's kinsmen. But, as soon as Auaia was placed in the massive palace of Rhumantor and the desirous princes saw her clothed in her radiant beauty, they made a tremendous din, for all wished to touch her small white hand. And so loud was the din, so simultaneous thc clang of the silver swords, that Rhumantor ran quickly from his bed-chamber, where he was wont to medi- tate, fearing that some foreign horde had invaded his palace. -24- T.HE MORRIS ANNUAL And, as soon as he entered the crowded hall, the princes stopped their fighting and muffled their harsh voices and stood as still as the lifeless marble below their feet. Thus spake Rhumantor in trembling tones. 'GO woman more beautiful than the pale desert of Geuna, more delicate than the glitter of stars! 0 why have you come from some ruthless land to peace-loving Taecon to ensnare men,s hearts and make their eyes leap with fire? Wlhat evil spirit has sent you abroad? Vifho are you? Vilhat destruction would you work?', And in a voice as smooth as a lute string, Anaia answered. "I am Anaia, the Unattainable. And the gods have made me. And Laimoo, the lneffable One, the Maker of All, has conceived me. And I am she that can quench that fire that tortures within. And I am she that can make groping man think himself happy. And neither can man be happy unless he seek me, for I am Happinessg I am Beautyg I am Truth. 'tHe who shall seek me, shall be rewarded with the three beatitudes. He who shall not seek me. shall be as the alliga- tor lying in the mire. But only he, who has a heart of stone and the strength of a sweet-voiced god, may follow, for I lead men into unknown paths and curious destructions. QI am Anaia. the Unattainable, and the gods have made me, and Laimoo, the Ineffable One, the Maker of All, has con- ceived mef' Rhumantor stretched out his hand to grasp her, but she disappeared, leaving only a vague fragrance of incense behind her. For a few moments all was silent, but tl1e11 followed chaos. A multitude of hoarse shouts and piercing shrieks filled the hall-sounds as iuarticulate as the chattering of frenzied apes. Withoiit, the long rolls of booming thunder, the sharp pattering of rain were heard. The palace rocked spasmodically like a huge marble cradle. Iiut clearly, and in quivering tones. Rhumantor roared, '4By Laimoo and Sidona, I go to seek Anaia, the Unat- tainablef, and he left Taecon forever. II Now, it is said that Rhumantor wandered through many strange countries, meeting with many curious adventures, for he passed through the green jungle of Samiloo, and through the glittering desert of Tern, and over the purple sea of Berom, and over the wine-red river of Dagoni. And. it is further told, that Anaia was always one day's journey ahead of him. And, when he came to a city and asked if they had seen Anaia, -25- THE MORRIS-.ANNUA-E the people smiled wittingly, and said that she had just left the city a day before. And the world thought Rhumantor mad, for he had wandered for more than fifty years and he had left his kingdom, and many hordes had invaded it, and Rhumantor was now an old man with a long grey beard and tattered clothes and shriveled skin. One day, he came to Mount Sidona, and as he started to as- cend this mountain, he met a lion. And the lion ironically said unto him, "I know you, O Rhumantor, wisest of fools. I know of your many quests and of your many sorrows. And I speak to you, for wise creatures, at intervals, speak to fools. Behold! I have not sought the Unattainable: chimeras that are as grotesque as scarlet, glistering blood, I have not sought mir- ages that blind the naked eye with their radiance. I have three smiling wives, one hundred fawning slaves. I am never hungry, I always have luscious foods and delectable luxuries. And yet, you have had this too, and have forsaken all, all. And why, O Rhumantor, whom men truly call mad?" "O vile fool! 0 contented heastli' cried Rhumantor, 'GI am Rhumantor, and a man, and master of the tempestuous seas, and of the odorous fields and of all creation. I seek Anaia, the Un- attainable, who is as the moon and the stars. 'LAnd from Nowhere have I come and to Nowhere do I go, for the gods have made me a bitter jest. And I seek Anaia. the Unattainable, who is as the moon and the stars." Thus he left the proud lion, who was the king of all beasts of the field, and he ascended Mount Sidona, which was the highest of mountains in those days. And when he reached the highest peak, it was night and the stars glittered like huge diamonds and the moon smiled mockingly. And Rhumantor sat on a cold rock and wailed. But he felt a Warm hand touch him. He looked up and saw in all magnificence Anaia. Her eyes were brighter than glitter- ing stars. Her skin was smoother than the smiling moon. But Rhumantor could not speak, but wailed. Anaia spake in a voice as smooth as a lute string. 'LI am Anaia, the Unattainable. And the gods have made me. And Laimoo, the Ineffable One, the Maker of All, has con- ceived me. And you have sought me for many anxious years, for so it was written. And, in the end, you have found me here on the highest peak of haughty Sidona, for so was it written. '4The three beatitudes have been made by Laimoo, and the greatest of his creations are they. And they are man's greatest friends and man's greatest enemies, for Death and Decay ..25.. THE MORRISANNUAL and wasted Time are my rewards. And these will I give, for so was it written. And tomorrow, when Dawn hurls night into Dainor, will I give you these beatitudes. 'Tor I am Anaia, the Unattainable, and the gods have made me. And Laimoo. the lnelfahle One, the Maker of All, has con- ceived mef' But Rhumantor wailed. And the stars glittered like huge diamonds. And the moon smiled mockingly. THEODORE ROTHMAN, '24 fi ,JK if The Storm A flash of lightning, a peal of thunder Rends the sky and hurls asunder Trees! A majestic river, a sudden sally, Pours its life-giving flood through the valley, Triumph ant I A rohin's nest amid perfumed hriar, Hurled like a meteor to the mire, Crushed! After the Storm Uut of a sky serene and blue Emanated the sparkling rays anew, Happily. A gentle breeze swept o'er the golden maize, Swaying to and fro, as if in praise. Contentedly. A sparkling brook meandered its way Thru fields of wheat and sweet hay Peacefully. MARCUS ROSENBLOOM, '24 -27- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Big Timber ORDERING the murmuring river stand the hemlock, spruce and pine, Mystic, tall and shadowy against the sky's blue line, A fantasy of fragrant life, of peace, of joy, and quiet, i While high above the branches wave the leaves in breezy riot. Spruce and pine and hemlock, gathered round the pool, A scene of silent splendor, with trout breaking white. But the fool Has said that lumber, not peace, is the plan of the great Giver, To destroy the spruce and hemlock, beside the silent river. 'Cover the mountains with wreckage, dam up the lake beyond! llevastate beautiful wood-lands, fill up with lumber the pond: Drive out the birds of the forest, the deer and the moose that come marching Down to drink at the sparkling pool,their great horns poised and arching. The waters are wide at the drinking pool and dark by the for- ests' shade, But where the river comes bending through, it falls in a White cascade. And here vast convoys of clouds cruise 'neath the sun's soft light Gathering low above the hills, shading the wooded heights. And sometimes the woods laugh brightly in the suu's returning march: A wanderer slowly passes, dreaming 'neath heavenis wide arch. But now they will build a saw-mill on the shores of the mur- muring river, Crashing out silence and stealing peace that came to man from the Giver. Spruce and pine and hemlock, lumber ripe for the axe! Slash a road through the forest, clear space for the horses and packs! Hack at the fine gray tree-trunks, cut down those proud green heads ' X Down with the mighty monarchs--make graves of their earthly beds! 7 -gg- THE MORRIS ANNUAL This is the work of mankind. Civilized? Oft I wonder. Destroying what God hath wrought, what no man should tear asunder, Laying waste what once was heautyg a silent and peaceful forest Destroyed for selfish gain, Cod's gift made a moneyed harvest. Spruce, pine and hemlock no more guard the banks of the river, Where the tunes from the gorge and tl1e songs of the trees were meant to go on forever. Now there is grim desolation, where once in nature's plan, Were spruce .uid pine and hemlock-now gone, all destroyed hy man. ALFRED EIC HLER, '25 Est Gaudium HERE is a joy in Spring ,119 ' X 'When a thousand niuflled 5 . - K of f voices A Q i Shout and cry with laughter K And are unite with delicate I wonder .I 7 Q X At the ancient dance of stars. 'S X A-5, There is a joy in Summer When the sun, a moving shield Dripping with the hlood of roses Appears abruptly On the horizon Dimly engulfed in mist. There is a joy in Autumn W'hen petals fall rhythmically And hrush the windy earth Wfith philosophic silence. There is a joy in Vlfinter Vflien the wind unsheathes a sword And plays at War with trees And howls at his own shadow. THEODORE ROTHMAN - 29 - 'FHE MORRIS ANNUAL The Message of the Constitution HF Constitution of the United States is k fl the most treasured possession of the 5 Q5 American people, not only because its contents are the guiding spirit in the f Q ..a Qi' ,4 . . . I v b t 1 administration of t ie government u wiki i also because it is in itself the very per- G 5 sonitication of the American spirit. As Homer sang of those virtues which placed Greece upon her pedestal of fame, as Virgil intoned those characteristics which made Rome the uliternal Cityf' so did our forefathers in this great document reveal those traits which have made America the hope of the world. Indeed, were this docu- ment alone to be left as the epic of the American people, from its contents could be obtained those ideals which are rep- resentative of American institutions. To justify these state- ments we need but to peruse the contents of this document, couched in language the charm and clarity of which have evoked universal admiration. The plan of government as outlined in this compact is the greatest monument to American inventiveness ever constructed. Beside it, the mighty accomplishments of our greatest industries pale into insigniticance. Wvhat other document so justly pro- tects the rights of sovereign states and yet binds them so firmly with the ties of union? Wfhen our country took up arms in the recent war, so strong a bond was our Constitution that although it was evident that this meant untold horrors and suffering, in- stantly the power and resources of every single state were pledged to the defence of the National honor. And yet, with so firm a bond of Union, what other document grants such freedom to the states in matters of such vital interest as educational sys- tems, city governments, primary systems, prison reform and kindred subjects? By tl1e aid of the Constitution these sov- ereign rights of states are secured. Wherein do we find so effi- cient a system of checks and balances, and where a dispensary of justice on a par with our Supreme Court? The sacredness of contract, the power to dissolve threatening monopolies, the 52' -:td I is. il lc f gh ' ilu. .,fZmmisi,l -30.- THE MORRIS ANNUAL protection of our country from unconstitutional measures- these are but a few of the safeguards with which our Constitu- tion provides us through the Federal Courts. What other docu- ment is so elastic as to govern a nation during its growth from a population of four million to one of one hundred and six mil- lion, from an area of 800,000 square miles to one of 3,500,000, and from the least important in the family of nations to the very greatest? Through a period which has witnessed upheavals in suffrage, commerce, transportation and communication and in ideals, the Constitution survives intact in spirit, with but nine material changes. This great document, then, in its plan of government is symbolic of that American inventiveness which has produced such wonders in science. arts and industry. This Constitution embodies that spark of American genius which gave the world Abraham Lincoln and the Emancipation Procla- mation, Wfoodrow Wilson and the League of Nations. This plan of government, admirable as it is, nevertheless depends upon the support of the American people. Not only must co-operation in the maintenance of this government be forthcoming, but every American should consider it his su- preme duty to protect it from the attacks and inroads of those hostile to it. The search for the enemies of this document need not he carried far from our own shores. Conliuing our efforts to the limits of our own country, we find enemies far more dangerous than any foreign foe. We find the evils of corrup- tion, partisan politics, ignorance of the Constitution, all work- ing hand in hand to destroy the smooth-running and efficient government created by our forefathers. Too long have we Americans permitted corrupt politicians to lower the efficiency of our government and to discredit our national honor by dis- honorable practises. The blame for this condition of affairs is largely our own. Wfhen but fifty per cent. of those eligible cast their votes at a presidential election, 'as was the case in 1920 when one of the most important issues in the history of our country was at stake, is it to be wondered that our government has fallen prey to corruption? lt is incumbent upon every true American to take an active interest in government matters. To do this intelligently he must know and understand the Constitu- ion. As the Bible is the cornerstone of religion, so is our Con- stitution the very sustenance of our government. And as everv true believer is firmly grounded in his Bible, so should every true American be familiar with the Constitution. Wlere we to believe and to love the spirit and principle of our government, to appreciate tl1e beauty and charm of our Constitution, its en- -31.- THE MORRIS ANNUAL compassing humanity, our citizens would take a more active in- terest in their government and thus put a curb to both corrup- tion and indifference. By proper use of the ballot we can eliminate partisan politics from our Government. When one considers how often questions like the tariff and tax reduction are being decided along strict party lines, if he has the interest of his country at heart, he determines to do all in his power to end this practice. To do so, we must elect fearless men, men with high and wise ideals who are not to be dictated to by a boss politician. We must, I say, keep inviolate the spirit of our Constitution, as it directs us in the administration of our gov- ernment. Law and Order, that homely phrase which constitutes one of the fundamentals of government, is not without representa- tion in our Constitution. This principle was prominent in the plans of our forefathers while drawing up this document. They realized the truth of Mr. Coolidgels recently spoken words, "Liberty can only be secured by obedience to the law." Vllhether it means that we are deprived of personal enjoyment or of large pecuniary gains, every provision of the Constitution must be obeyed not only in letter, but in spirit. Our Constitution is a dike against the seething waters of anarchy and disorder. By disobeying one provision, we weaken this dike at a strategic point, and so lay ourselves open to the mercy of the sweeping Hood behind. Does not lynching deny the right of trial bv jury? Does not bootlegging defy our law? These are evils which must lead to the destruction of our Constitution and then of our government. Therefore, I call upon you to hold sacred the provisions of our Constitution that we may continue to enjoy the blessings of Liberty and the prosperity of orderly govern- ment. As we link Greece with perfection in the arts, as we men- tion Rome and law in the same breath. so do we associate Amer-- ica with freedom and equality. The Bill of Rights as contained in our Constitution is the greatest guarantee of personal free- dom ever obtained. Yet so skillfully has this document been drawn up, that nowhere is the common good sacrificed for the benefit of the individual. Its provisions for right of assembly, free speech, equality before the law, protection of life and property, are the very fires of the American spirit, and right- fully establish its title of the greatest exponent of democracy. Freedom and equalitv have been vitally important in the ex- istence of this Republic since its very creation. Till now, America has freely welcomed the immigrant. Wlhatever re- -32- :gs 4 T H E M 0 R R I S WU strictions we may now need to lay, there will always he the need of inspiring and instructing our foreign horn citizens i11 the ideals and operation of our government. The primary requisite of Americanization is loyalty to the Constitution prompted hy a clear understanding of its principles and provisions. Guided hy such a principle not only will our Americanization prohleln disappear, hut we shall secure a type of patriotism that is firm and enduring lvecause it is intelligent and heartfelt. Ive, as Americans, find that it is our paramount duty to preserve these American characteristics in all their vigor and spirit. Let ns pledge unhesitating support to the Constitution. I.et us maintain its dignity and authority. Let us keep untar- nished the gifts which it grants us. Wvith the fidelity of the Roman Iegionaire, with the courage of the American udough- hoyn, with an intelligence horn of cle--r understanding, ainl with a love as strong and holy as that which hinds mother and child, let us cherish this great Constitution. .IUSEPH .l. EINHORN To-Morrow . N HE day is done, and anguish and 1- q despair, i t V' " Like poisonous reptiles, creep 1 into my heartg V-N . i But lharlg. II, hear the morrow ,,. ca , L' or ear l f A From desperation. Rememher I that thou art lwy master and cans't have thy will with me." 0 coming day, I hear thy call, 'Torget To-day's despairf' To-morrow I shall see The hope of yesterday is living yet. ARTHUR MATZKE, '25 - 33 - THE MORRIS ANNU L Insomnia ' CANNOT sleep. I screw shut my eyes Till they hurtg I counts- Tl1e mounting numbers mock me: I cannot sleep ..... I hang suspended in a boundless pit of darkness: - The beams of the new moon, Coming in at my window, cast A square of eerie greenish light On the floor, contrasting weirdly With the utter blackness of my surroundings. I lie prone on my back, gazing up into the darkness W'ith unseeing eyesiwaiting . . . I hear the ereaking of the slowly- warping wooden panels -It sounds singularly loud in the oppressive stillnessg A sound approaches-a solitary wagon Crosses the dead cityfrclopl elopl the rattling hoof-beats Breala for a moment the heavy, portentous silence, They grow lighter-lighter. And die in the distance . . . I am alone Wvith the utter, utter aloneness Of a single star, high in the heavens. There is something awful about this aloofness. Am I alive, am I dead-perhaps neither? A soft wind floats by-sighing, whispering. mysteriousr, Stealthy footsteps pad softly around -I stiffen-turned to a block of stone Wvith a wildly-beating heart. Whatf? Nothing-silence: heavy. choking silence. . . B. JOSEPHSON, '24 - 34 - THE MORRIS ANNUAL Scherzo l"Ll+ll'iT of vivid ships 1110xi11g by tl10 Il100ll-- J' Mo1'i11Q on a sea SIll00llllV waved with light' n K 1 - I I lr , 1 lwilrflxvlll04"lll0v1Ilg"Ill0Xw1ll2. wlnle tlle drum X c ., '-' J beats of Nwllt , :H .3 - Sing of son1l1re stars that c1'11m1 out of tune., 25 pe ,f Sing of so111l1re stars that crm111 out of tune. l fffffdfgt q, '2...'i I D . , ,li 'Q 11- A fleet of maggie notes Sillllllf l1V the 11100111 zgfggg, 'M 3111111101 011 a sea of iloleful silken sound: AL, , ..., ..,.,.,. Q 9 , Sailiugwsailing-Sailing. in a gruesorne roluul, Sailing by the lips ot' the str-el-eyed moon, Sailing by the lips of the steel-eyed moon. A fleet of seetliiuy llearls floating l1y tlle 1110011- Floating on a sea of glinting niysteryg Floating'-floatingi--floating, all! so silently, Wlllile tlarkisll, flarltisli waters splash out of tune Wvllile clarkisli, tlarlxish waters splash out of tune. 7 A fleet of IllZl.l1glC'Cl souls lI'Cilfll1l:lI l1y the moon-- Treading Oll a sea all fillerl with sullen mire: Treaflingitreacling-treaflilig with sails afircg Trealling by the lips of tl1c Steel-eyed 1110011, Treading lry tlle lips of tlle steel-eyed n10011. THEODORE ROTHMAN. '25 . VY i ,I -35- jrqiis Aivioizais ANNUAL Ideals and Perfumes LAM, hang, the door shuts with a great force ,g-5. and all turn around anxiously. Outside the ,Q hleak December weather was trying its best to ,ffQ3' 1.g ,,k'Q I ",'f Q harmonize with the spirit of the time. It nfiflff snows, hut not the kind of snow that suggests " MNLQ'-SiQQj 1,,-, f x .' f I winter sports, not soft, feathery, snowy flakes, hut hard, relentless halls of ice, somewhat like X hail. The wind hlows, not a cheery wind, but 'iii 1- cruel, sharp, hullying wind, and every time the wind comes round the tavern the rickety shack rattles all over. The door slams, panes of glass rattle, till I feel I shall throttle the wind and perhaps end all. "Hey, Shyke, let us have some wine to warm up. Bah! I feel cold." A chorus, '4Wine, yes, wine let it hef' They speak feverishly as if in the warmth of the wine they will forget. A door slams, I turn, fearful, expectant-of what?-I shudder when I think of what. HA toast-a toasif, they are shouting. 'GA toast to the devil and his fellowsf, I nervously mutter and swallow the miserable watery fluid, called wine in mockery. The shutters rattle, I hear a ghostly moan, and turn to look for the hroken spirit outside, hut again it is only the wind. This waiting is driving me mad. If only it would he-and then no more. HDid you hear what happened at Niev? All were put in a single room and hurned to death." Hannah, the waiting girl, tells the news. Sonya shrieks: she is delicate, poor girl. God he merci- ful and take her, hefore it happens. Ivan is speaking: H-and he will tell us all the news of Gridovfi The door slams again, a gusty wind ushers in two shaggy lxoundsithis means the arrival of Stephen the story-teller. 'cl-Iurrah, hurrah, the news, quick, the newsf' Wfe eagerly crowd round the weary, snow-covered traveler. HNews, you ask, you fools. What news do you expect hut the old one of trwrrorg the terror that goes with these fearful pogroms? Give a weary fellow a drink and a chair. Now listen." .. 36 .. THE MORRIS ANNEAL Wie all sit around eagerly and Stephen begins his story. Who does not know the quality of Stephen's story from Niev to Gridov? '4Remember SllOl0lll?,, ullvhom do you mean, the one with the Haming mop of red hair?,' "Perhaps, it is the one whose eyes are kind and evil, hope- ful and hopeless." MBah! idealist, did you say, the slovenly brute who is for- ever using the best perfumes from Paree, as if that would cover the filth and grime." So speaks the witch with her usual acrid humor. '4Chost-vos-me, witch, it is only perfume he uses-but you,- begonef' her loving husband hisses. 4tYes, yes. that is Sholom, but listen to what the man did. Yesterday the troops entered Gridov. Our people scuttled to their holes, like mice when the cat appears. The commander, as usual, started the regular proceedings. At last, Sholom, deaf to all pleadings, left his cellar and said to the commander: "VVhat will make you leave us alone?,' And as usual the commander demanded all the money- acflhorti' 'S-and shoes for all his infernal soldiers. Men, what do you think our grimy idealist did-he gave all the chokesl all the money he had saved for the model school, and all the leather in his cobbler shopli' Vile sit hushed, the wind moans and groans. the shutters rattle. the door slams, and the icy blasts of snow enter. Wie shiver. Sonya faints. Someone takes her aside. Hannah cries. Strange to say, the witch whispers wonderingly. 'LAnd Sholom gave the money, the money th at was to have built his model school? God, oh, dear God. he'1l die of a broken heart." No one answers. Only the wind moans. A fugitive from Gridov enters and breathlessly lies down in a cor- ner. The wind moans, the door slams, the shutters rattle, the snow enters through the many cracksg and we sit hushed, mournful, desolate, waiting-for what? I shudder when I think of Sholom, of his life devoted to the highest ideals. and perfume. Perfume symbolized beauty and culture to his in- discriminate mind. I think of his life ending as sorrowfully as it began. BERTHA SCHOENBACH, ,25 --37- l THE MURRIS ANNUAL Armistice Day V X HELMET, IM, A shiny, polished helmet in the sun i Hanging peacefully from the roof of the J,-:L nfl!! N porch, f 4 I ligiipa Wfith delicate ferns growing from each side - Like a flower pot. He was war-crazed, mad. 'Mad with the love of blood and horror, This light-haired killer of men, And he went over the top, that deathcloudcd day Wlith a certain gladness i11 his heart. Men fell before him, bleeding, cursing, dying, And still like some avenging fury He fought on. There came a sudden lull in the battle, A quiet that was ghastly, after the thunders of war. Someone in the first line trench shouted, 'QArmistice!" And quick as a bayonet-thrust, Others took up the cry, MArmistice!" Over the blood-drenched, sodden battlefield, The word ripplcd and fell like a wave on a troubled sea, And men went mad with the joy of it. '6Armistice li' '4Armistice V, But still that light-haired boy fought on! They faced each other now, that smooth-faced boy from Virginia. And he who killed for the Vaterland. G'Arn1istice V' 'fArn1istice In Were they deaf? Could they not hear? There was a shot, a shout, and another shot,- Even commanders could not interfere. They found him later, weeping, At the side of the man l1e killed, And the wound in his arm could not compare Wvith the wound i11 the heart of the lad. "I killcdf' he cried when they took him away- "'Killed him after the War!" THE MORRIS ANNUA Like a terrible dream that has passed away The war of the nations is past. But on the porch, it hangs In solemn peace, And it catches the rays of the sung A helmet upturned, filled with earth and fern, And away at the bottom, where the water comes through ls a hole that is small and round, like the hole in a flower-pot. ALFRED EICHLER, 7 Noises and Fear J OOM! The cannons reverherate, The carnage is fearful, The soldier leaps forward, But within his soul He fears. Clangl The fire engine rushes by. The seething mass of flames leaps high. The fireman cries encouragement, But deep within his soul He fears. falls overboard, The gentle ripples lengthen out. The sailor smiles a knowing smile, But deep within his soul I He fears. wish. The strong wind blows the heavy Drops of rain against the window pane. The child inside laughs mockingly, But deep within his soul He fears. And so the World goes on, Some noises make man fear within. But on tl1e outside he Keeps cool demeanor. to llombat them. P. J. WEINSHENKER, 224 up t '-mgfffnfrwf gears If JJ H as ll Ml 2 I. Q F' L ' Win la, we 1, K- M. , .YHA Splash! A rock S " ' -30- 6 THE MORRIS ANNUAL Retribution 1 -"' ii lflif children of Taeger could not know as they waited slowly for the last painful breath that would set him free, that I X he would return to life. They waited X grimly. There was nothing i11 the room sg that met you at the threshold and told 'Nix l you that here was heartbreak. There fa! was no gloom. There was no dreadful , nm .,X.,, ,. silence. .lust silence-and waiting. Had they the power, not 0116 of the three would have granted the suffering man further life. They were plain, thinking people, these, and without exchanging a word or a glance, they k11ew that their thought was the same. l-le had lived long enough his lifelof savagery and cruelty. Better for him that he should die. He was not a young man. Many good menfmen who could for- give-had died earlier in life. So they consoled themselves. They thought that perhaps they might yet live a little longer- without this black shadow over their lives--not in contentment, hut in peace. He had lived long enough. So, too, thought the frenzied laborer, who, while the sun burned holes in his back and blinded his eyes, dealt his master his death blow. A death blow, for, struck an hour before, it left its victim trying to ac- complish that last strong thing of his life-trying to separate his breath from his body. In their stoicism, the wife and children of Yaegar were merciful. They hoped that he would not linger till the last stroke of the clock which was beginning to strike the twelfth hour, and they hoped, faintly, that for his sake there would he no hereafter, no retribution. Wfhat would he get? They felt that thus had they expiated the sin which they had committed in wishing for his death, thus. in letting fall from their hearts the sweet, religious thought that had kept them, in the face of all their masteris tyranny, doing the right and the God- fearing thing-retribution. They each had the same thought. For theilaborer who had gone back to the field, there was no such peace-inspiring thought. He groveled in the earth where there was a pool of blackening blood and he felt that if anything would accomplish his end it would be this burning, -40... 'EHE MORRIS ANNLAWE merciless sun. This burning. glaring sun, under whose spell the frenzy was born that resulted in the crime. This burning, heartless sun through which he wished he could drive a blunt iron, the same kind of blunt iron with which he had killed his master. He groveledvwilder and wilder, demented, sav- age, like his master. In the room, the clock was striking the third of the twelve strokes, and the doctor released the hand of his tpatient and rose quickly from the bedside. He did not look toward the people who should have been sorrowful at losing a dear one, but he closed his bag with a snap. The tension over, the mother and daughter fell sobbing into each other's arms, and the son, turning his face to the wall, religiously spoke a men- tal eulogy of this man who often had beaten him till the blood ran. Yaegafs elevation to those regions of which in his life he had never dreamed nor had any awe, began when the clock struck the fourth of the twelve. Xvhether his ascent was like or lifferent from the ascent of men holier in life than he, he did not know. It seemed his was the only soul that had ever gone up that way. He had no time to think of anything. Every- thing was so quick. He knew he was going to heaven and his going up was marked by its absence of everything airy. This much he had heard of heaven-pearly gates-limitless space- wings-sweet, holy faces-occupation-peace. He was unprepared when he found himself in a small room which had nothing in it 'but pictures with familiar faces. He felt strange. He looked about him. This was not heaven. He should not be here. There was a mistake. He looked ahead of him. He saw nothing.. He looked far ahead of him, and for a long time he did 11ot take his eyes from the nothingness he found in the distance. Then he began to see the vast space which seemed a iiowing sheet of eerily beautiful color-ex- quisite scent-profound, Wonderful echoes. He could hear even further away. soft whirring. sometimes a clash, hardly to be heard. faint. rumbling, blurred music-everything blurred, faintly noisy. The effect was intoxicating. Such sounds no one had ever before heard. Such sounds-celestial pandemon- ium! But Yaegar was wistful, sad. He felt so far, far away from it all. The rumblings became so faint he could no longer hear them. Their echo resounded within him. If he could -lv get a little nearer. The pearly gates looked very low. Oh. to be just a little nearer. He was so far away. -41- THE M-,oasis ANNUAL From out of tl1is heaven stepped two figures, softly and clearly distinguishable. They were coming nearer and nearer and they were deep in conversation. Suddenly Yaegar became frightened. He knew it was he they were approaching. Suppose they should ask what he had done in life that he should remain here. Suppose they should weigh his sins, his virtues, his charities. Suppose they should say he could not come nearer. Suppose they should tell him to turn back. He must stay here. A little nearer. He felt very weak. He leaned against Ii wall, but it faded away, leav- ing him standing, shaking. He wondered what there was that could save him. He wondered how he could open those gates. He was fearfully frightened. He felt that he did not belong here. But he must stay here. He must be a part of this scent and sound. A He was growing resentful. The two figures were coming nearer. He decided that if they did not let him stay he would go to another place in which he had once been. He could not remember where he had seen it. This, too, was a colorful place, but its coloring was elemental, vigorous, deep. He regretted. It was not weird, exotic, like this. He remembered that there had been figures in this scent too--colorful figures. Tall figures, with dark faces. Now he remembered everything. It was on earth that this had happened. He was a boy and this was a hand of straggling beggars he had met in a day of mis- chief. He had felt strangely perturbed that day he had found them, because he had just murdered a dog which had been his friend for a very long time. For something, which a year later he could not recollect, he had destroyed a creature who had served no one but him-a dog for whom he had had affection. So he wandered and lfound this band and when he had spent a short while with them he found that there was a deathly sick- ness among them. In his chastened frame of mind he felt with the two women who were suffering and with the two wives whose husbands were suffering, with the two mothers whose children were suffering, with the old hag who had nobody. With tears in his eyes he ran out into the fields and gathered to- gether herbs of which these supersitious folk in their misery had forgotten. His keen mind remembered everything he had once heard about these herbs. He knew how to use them. His day of michief was not over. He did not go home that night. He stayed with the beggars and in the morning joined in their rejoicing over the returned health of their dear ones. ,424 T-HIE MORRIS ANNUAWQ To Yaeger's mind, the coloring of this scene he had never once called back to him, became so deep and rich that it was painful. The pain began to melt and he felt a warm feeling spreading through him. If they sent him away from here, he would go back there-back to those gypsies, in whose tents he had spent one supreme day. If he could get out of here and go back there, he would be happy again. He wanted to spend more such days, he wanted to administer more healing sub- stances, he wanted just once more to laugh and cry with these brown and red people. The two figures were now looking at him sadly. They were telling him that he could not stay. He was happy, hilarious. He was going back to his gypsies. But again they looked at him, this time even more sadly. They shook their heads and told him that he could not retur11 there: there was still another place. At last Yaegar understood. He rebelled-he fought with them. They were merciless, adamant, unmoved. uBut the brown people, I must go back to them. I belong to them. They love me-they want me. I must go." The two figures looked at each other. 'tBrown people?" They became a little doubtful. Suspended from the hands of one of the figures, was a small golden scale. One side was weighted down heavily. The two figures again shook their heads sadly. Yaegar knew they were his sins that lay in the weighted scale. How heavy they must be. He felt so pure now. But the outstretched hand began to tremble a little. From out of the distance came a rumbling sound and they three looked upward. They could see the other side of the scale com- ing down. A whirring sound this time and the scale descended a little lower. The next sound was in indescribable one and the scales were nearly balanced. Yaegaris heart jumped with- in him and stopped. They were not coming down any more. He could just sec above them. In the bottom of the tiny scale he could see six brown people, just as he had seen them that day. Two women, two children and two men. But his sins were still heavy. From out of the far, far distance came another sweet sound, and leaning heavily, painfully, on a knotted stick, the old bag hobbled to the side of the scale and her country- people helped her in beside them. Poor thing, what a way she must have come on her old stick. The scales moved once more. The two figures faced each other joyfully. Yaegar was over- come. -43- THE MORRISANNU or ee L As the last of the twelve strokes lost itself i11 silence, the wife and children of Yaegar, attracted by a sudden movement from the hed, turned toward it and found the calm, happy eyes of their husband and father looking at them fondly. They rushed to the bedside. Pandemonium-earthly pandemouium followed. Servants running over tl1e place and throwing each other over in their excitement. The news spread through the town like wildfire. Soon everybody knew that Yaegar had died and was now alive. Everybody knew, even the band of wandering beggars camping on the outskirts of the little town-a new generation, brown, colorful. Twelve years later Yaegar died. JESSICA SIEGEL, 924 Autumn and Death The timid stars are hid tonightg The sky is gray. The weeping trees turn to tl1e east, They wait the day. An old man walks with poignant tread, Through the silent park. His shuffling feet like doleful drums Boom through the dark. THEODORE ROTHMAN, '24 - 44 -. THE MORRIS ANNUAIi Dreamers of Peace ls X..-H HE dawn of life beheld man dreamingg Hlld the world's early civilization was de- li 0 veloped from these dreams. The world's ' P fl li lu "3i,i X greatest prophets have been dreamers, ' r lf U W, ,Y til' daring to predict what other men could -mf' not even conceive. The world s greatest K if conquerors have been dreamers, whose X ff ef audacious imaginations, inflamed by the love of power, have dwelt on thoughts of aggression and world-empire. The world's greatest failures have been dreamers whose dreams degenerated into fantasies and caprices be- cause imagination was not ruled by reason. The world's greatest writers have been dreamers who gave uto airy nothing a local habitation and a name." The greatest of all dreamers are those who dare to hope for universal peace, for they dream not of their own happiness, but of the blessings that may be transmitted to posterity. If reason dominates their imagination, they do not seek to disparage those who made the supreme sacrifice for the honor and safety of their countryg but they endeavor to render such sacrifices needless in the future. They reverence those who have died for their coun- try, and attempt to teach others how to live for it. These are the true dreamers of peace. Those who have faith in Eternal Peace know how to hope for everlasting peace on earth. V 5 Poets, novelists, and statesmen have endeavored to rouse the world from its lethargy, its toleration of futile wars. Shakes- peare himself wrote in Ml-lenry IV": HA peace is of the nature of a conquestg For then both parties nobly are subdued, And neither party loses." He calls peace a Hdear nurse of arts, plenties and joyful births." Wie need not return to the era of Elizebethan drama in order to show how men throughout the ages have dreamed of peace. Our own gentle sage, Emerson. declared ill an essay entitled '6YVorship", that the real and lasting victories are those of peace and not of war. Longfellow wrote in c'Hiawatha", our national epic: -45... THE MORRIS AN N, ll .cali "Buried was the hloody hatchet: Buried was the dreadful war cluh, Buried were all warlike weapons, And the war-cry was forgotten. Then was peace among the nationsf, Let us leave those who wrote of peace and speak of the statesmen who have wrought to preserve the peace of nations. Name your greatest Americans, and you name the men who have had a vision of joy-hringing Peace and who have endea- vored to keep that vision alive in the hearts and minds of the people. Vffashington asserted that the most certain means of preserving peace was to prepare for war. Lincoln dreamed of peace between North and South, peace without bitterness, happiness through the gradual emancipation of slaves. W'as he any the less great hecause his dream was not realized during his lifetime? Roosevelt, the mighty war-leader, desired a second Hague conference to aid in the settlement of disputes hy are hitration. Vifilson refused to plunge the nation into War until he was convinced that our peace could not he peace with honor. In this wav, great American statesmen have manifested their desire for harmony hetween nations. The dream has not yet heen attained. Many of the dreamers have passed on to Enternal Peace where "the holy melodies of iove arise." New dreamers come to take their place and the message of peace on earth and good will to men comes from the lips of men who love their country well. DORA ALBERT, '24 Triolet Scent of lily, 0 scent of rose, Fragrant dreams that swoon with thee. Velvet phantoms on silken toes, Scent of lily, O scent of rose, Gliding darkly in gleaming rows Softly mocking my ministrelsy. Scent of lily, 0 scent of rose, Fragrant dreams that swoon with thee. THEODORE ROTHMAN, '24 .A 46 ... , ,,,, A THE MORRIS ANNUAL The Coat A Play in One Act The act takes place in a room in the home of Russian peasant folk. The room makes little difference. It is very poo1'. There is a very large window at the side of the room, and through it can be seen, ill its entirety, a patch of vegetable growth without particular shape. This patch, whose wizened harvest appears eternally on the board of these peasants, ex- cites your pity. The warm, bright sun seems to shine on every garden but this one, which just droops and weeps. But the patch is significant because it is characteristic of the occupants. The girl is about fourteen and as you take note of her mel- ancholy face you know that it is not a temporary mood which makes her gaze out 'at the world as though she has just be- come aware of the futility of life. She makes you think of the other person you knew who never smiled. She is standing at one end of the window and her mother is seated at the other, sewing. She turns toward the older woman and as your eyes, too, rest on her. you know instinctively that it is she who takes care of the garden. Anna-It's father. fThe older woman glances at the clock and says nothing.j Anna-He'll be here in a minute. He's coming down the hill. The sunis going down. Shall I water the garden? The Old XVomanH-fShe speaks in a tone that does not rise or f all, listlessly, lazily, as though the effort were too much for her.j You'd better. I suppose he'll have something to say again. fThere is a moment of silence as the two look at each other. Anna does not move.J The Old Wfoman-When is Luba going? Anna-Four more days. The Old Vlfoman-Too bad. flnterestedlyl, Who'll go with you picking berries? fSilencej 'Luba is nine, huh? fsilencej Funny. Anna-Ma., how old was Rose? The Old Woman-Who? Anna-Rose, who threw herself into the river? The Old Wloman-Fifteen. fThere is always a short silence between their sentencesj -47- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Anna-Why did she do it? The Old Xxvfllllilll, fin a slighty higher tone?-You n1ustn't know everything. Anna-She must have felt like I do. I don't feel anything. The Old Woman, fSl16 picks up her head quicklyj-Anna! You must feel pretty bad. Go out and water that. Is he com- ing? Anna--It wasn't he. He turned the other way. The Old W'0lllElll--xK,6ll., go on anyway.iAnd don't think so much. fAnna picks up a large jug from the floor and leaves the room.J The Old Woman-Sucli children. Like lovers. I suppose she feels terrible. She never cared so for anybody. I never cared for people either. They frightened me. l'll have to teach her to live differently. I never lived myself. It isn't right. I never had any good fortune. I'l1 have to teach her another way. tShe leans out of the windowfb. Anna, out there on the end., too. I suppose he'll have something to say. fAnna comes in after a moment.l Why didn't you bring back the jug? He,ll have some- thing to say. Anna-Well, it won't frighten me. fwith spiritj Why donit you take care of it? You never do anything. Everybody knows what weire like. But people who never saw us before don,t have to know us-by the garden. The Old Vlvoman, fhelplesslyil. Oh. that garden. ttrying to be tragicfr It must be another sun that shines on it. Anna, fthe question with her has been settledlb.-W'ell. fThe spirit has now died out in her and she resumes her for- mer air of gentle melancholyj The Old Vfoman-Is he rich, their Uncle? 'Anna-I don't know. The Old Vfoman-I hope so. Anna-Yes. The Old 'vY'mnan-It's always that way. They all think when they go to America their worries are all over. And then what we hear about them after. Anna-Wfhat you hear is never true. The Old Yfoman-Even their letters-if you read between the lines. Fm sorry though that they decided to go. You were such friends. fthoughtfullyib She was only nine, and youire fourteen. fregretfullyj Youill never have a friend like her again. ...48- 'FHE MORRISANNUAL Anna-I'll never have a friend-I never l1ad one before her. The Old TVOIIILIII-XYYCII, goodness, why? You're not like other girls. Annaf-It's your fault. The Old Woman-Mine? Anna-Yes. Willy do the neighbors all look at us so funny? Did you ever steal anything from them? The Old W'oman-Alina! Anna-The neighbors don't like you, and the neighbors' children won't play with me. The Old Wvoman, thopelesslyfp -Because we never had any luck. Anna-You always say you're unlucky. Drunken Nicolai says life is what you make it. You don't have to have any bad luck unless you make it for yourself. The Old Wioinaii-Vfvllen he's drunk, donlt listen to him. He always says a lot of funny things about life. Anna-I know. He's out there every night. I never un- derstand him. The Old Yvomau-No, you're too young. Anna-I don't feel young. The Old Wlonian-Vfliy don't you have a good cry? Youill feel better. You musn't feel that way. Anna--I'll never feel better. It's going to be like it was before Luba asked me to play with her. I knew all the time there was something funny. She never thought about me like I did about her. She was such a baby. I once told her I loved her and she said, "Girls don't have to love each other." But I said, MI love you." She laughed at me. She laughed at me when I told her th at even an ocean couldn't really take us apart and she didn't believe me because 'Gan ocean was so big." I don't think she loved me. But I loved her because she played with me. I wish I could cry. The Old Wfoman-It is a little my fault. You talk like an old woman and you ought to cry. fThere is silence. Footsteps are heard outside the do0r.j The Old Woman-I.uba's mother said she was coming for your coat. It's small for you. I guess they can have it. That must be her now. 1'Before either of them have time to rise I.uba's mother comes in. She is a little softened. They're going i11 four days and the uncle is richfr Luba's Motherfflood evening. I thought I'd have just enough time before slipper tn come for the coat. -49- THE MORRIS ANNUAL l'In a glance she takes in the entire rooni, the details of which she and her neighbors have discussed over and over The Old XYIOHIHII--GOOCI evening. Anna, the coat is there in the box. Get it. Maybe you'll have to sew it up a little. Luba's Mother-eDon't bother. Itis good enough. We'll get her a new one when we get there. It's silly to buy her one now. They wear different clothes there. The Old WI0Hl3l1k0ll, this is a lovely coat. She hardly wore it after the Hrst winter. It got so small. fAnna brings the coat and hands it to Luba's mother, whom she wishes she could avoidj fLuba's mother throws the coat over her arm. She seems to feel the tenseness in the air.j Luba's Mother-Wfell, good-night. QAs she turns to leave, Anna suddenly covers her face with her hands and weeps.D Oh, I guess I won't take it then, if she feels so about it. Wleill buy her one. ' fAnna stops weeping and turns around to face her.D My goodness, look at her cry. As if I took her mother away from her. Vlfell, good-night. I don't think Luba can come here before we go. She's gone to her grandmotheris for the last few days. So, I'll say goodbye for her too. fShe goes and leaves the door openj The Old WOHIRIII' -My goodness, what a fool you are. You had to cry just then. And she must love you so much that she couldnit even come over for a minute to say goodbye. fAnna goes to the window and leans over.j Anna, fmoving away from the windowj-There's Nicolai on the street. I'm going out to listen to him. f'She runs toward the door.j The Old Womali, fjumping upj--Anna, 'don't go, I tell you. CURTAIN JESSICA SIEGEL, '24 -50- agaurj ii 'HEMORRISANNW5 w 312 4'-A :tty-1 ,XZ 14-. V Dm Qll -3359 - 1 3 'Y ,ti-Q-2 -il, fgsg sig . sh i 5 .. ,F f f' r i , IEEGHIWLFIII zum : ,iw Miq fi' fi msn sam mm wars: mu nm am m a :am IQ? JZQS' llmlffflll lil!! Wm A -111-.:r i.n A Clin' N Will WEN Q7 music msn: sq 1 ' nmbma lQ1fT,,' 4 l' Y Aux ' ii 'Wh up Morrisana Implet auras hiv Oantusg Morrisana! Audire hunc omnes possuntg M0fIiS3l10! Imo ab Portu usque ad Hortos Per diem uoctemque vos Echo audire potestis. Morrisallaf Chorus Acriter nos laudes huic scholae Canamusg Facite ut, comites, magna vox resouet Et numquam esse in ca obliviscamur iam nos Tollamus Clamores tres pro. Bforrisanal Superare est durum nosg Morrisanal Sumus noti per urhemg Morrisana! Colores Clarissimos Rubros nostros et alhos Magna vi defendimus! llorrisanal Chorus THE MORRIS ANNUA In Campo et lihris nostris Morrisanal Qui videt non duhitat iVI0l'l'iSil11ll! Studiosi et nos acres Sumus semper victores, Fortiores- harharisg Morrisana! Chorus Cum diploma vupimus ah Morris ana ! Opere et i1ldO factis, Morrisana! Tum reversi canemus Ita ut colles resonent Ad schoiam optimam omniuln Morrisana! Chorus GEORGE ELPERX, '24 Assisted hy A. H. The Shadows N' H W HERE are shadows, moving shadows, ' W N 111 Mystic shadows on my wuilg t X NH, ' , ' , M Slowly moving, ever moving, ' N XI W' ' Like some ghastly midnight hall. i , " N 1 -Wm' IU ,YN Y :WI NEW' 'N I Ghosts of sadness, ghosts of gladness, 7 ' g Ghosts of sorrow on my wallg ' , , " N i"' Now they're mocking, see them mocking I!-Ellfilllllllllmllll Like my life they rise and fall. ALFRED EICHLER, '26 THE MORRIS ANNU-AL Angel's Whisperingsg ig ELF! helpli' Julia suddenly awoke and A found herself trembling violently. She could still hear those frantic cries, and they sounded like those of her husband. fx Sl1e ran quickly to the window. What a treacherous night it was. Those satiated clouds had burst at last, and the snow came down like so many prisoners let loose, and fleeing for dear life. The wind too seemed in a hurry, but evidently did not know in which direction it was going, for it caught up the flakes and whirled them everywhere in its flight. 4'W'hat a hitter cold night," thought Julia. She should not have allowed Joseph to go out in such weather. Yet even while she thought this, Julia could have sworn she once more heard voices crying out in dismay. She tried to go hack to bed and sleep, but strange fearful thoughts haunted her mind. Finally, she got up, dressed and ran out into tl1e storm. She went to a neighboring inn. A sleepy host asked her angrily why she had awakened him at such an hour. Quickly Julia told him that her husband had gone with his brother Henry to collect some money in the neigh- boring village of Oberst. HI know heis in danger, I can hear him crying for help, come, aid mefget your carriage. Come, I will lead the way!" "You are dreaming, my dear womanf, replied the innkeeper, and then a little more tenderly seeing her burst into tears, MYour husband is probably sound asleep in Oberst and it is perhaps his snoring you hear," Again and again he said, "It is only the shrieking of the Wiudf, and vet he could not persuade her to go back to bed. Finally he had to give in, and together they rode forth into the bleak and cruel night. As in a dream Julia showed the way, pointing to where she imagined the cries came from. As they drew near the bridge that crossed from Banashka to Uberst, the innkeeper's eyes nar- rowed and he glanced in all directions, he too heard faint wails but they seemed to come from far away. Suddenly the horses stopped with a great jerk. Julia, jumping out of the carriage saw that the river had overflowed its banks and that the bridge was swamped with water. Heedless of her companion's cries .i v L- -53- THE MORRIS ANNUAL and of all danger she walked quickly along the bridge, the inn- keeper following more slowly and carefully. The shrieks be- came more and more distinct and then with a great cry Julia pointed to something. In the wild river, the dazed innkeeper saw tossing about 011 a huge piece of ice two men clinging to each other for dear life and despairingly sending up prayer after prayer. The strain had been too much for Julia and now the sight of the two men utterly helpless so near and yet so far away almost overcame her. But no! She was not to be van- quished thus and turning quickly to the innkeeper who was slowly retracing his steps she shouted, shaking her fists in a frenzy. G'Coward! Why don't you save them! Wfhy do you stand there like a fool? Go! Help them, go." And she stamped her feet furiously. The man looked at her dumbly and then slowly grasped the situation. "Till save them," he muttered. 'iso help me God I willf, and he started running toward the carriage. Once there he got a large coil of rope and then ran along the shore. After tying one end of the rope to a tree he sent up a loud shout to the men, yelling that he would have them safe in a minute and encouragl ing them to be brave. He twirled the rope in the air land hurled it into space. Julia on the bridge held her breath. "W'ould they catch it?', she asked herself. No! they could not for their fingers were numb from the cold. The innkeeper tried again. Julia found herself gasping and then she almost choked. Joseph had caught the rope. She was scarcely conscious while the two men were being pulled in and only came to herself on seeing Joseph and Henry sitting in the carriage half dead. Julia never forgot that ride home in the dark. Sitting be- tween two frozen men she, too, almost froze. Only one thought filled l1er mind. To feel once more the warmth of leaping red flames. They did leap! They were red! At last, home, warmth, rest. But Joseph, Henry, what of them? She shuddered at the re- membrance of the cruel bitter wind, she shivered with delight at the roaring fire. Then with a start Julia jumped to lie! feet and ran to ,loseph's side. Ah, how good it was to hear his voice once more, even though it sounded hoarse and weak! But what was he saying. "Saved--thank God!" 'gBut l1ow did you get into tl1e river?" It was the inn' keeper speaking. '6The horses leaped in." ' uHow?" -54- THEMORRISANNUAL Wfhe bridge was swamped--the river had overflown-the horses couldn't see, they mistook it for the bridge and then-- the iceberg, we climbed on it. Saved, thank Godin The story of Joseph and Julia was gossipped about in the village for many a day. The peasants claimed it must have been by some magic that Julia had heard the cries of her hus- band. But nobody knew that each night as she lay in bed, Julia would thank the Good Lord for having sent angels to whisper Josephis danger in her ears. STELLA SANDERS, '26 The Companion W 'I' last I have found him, A For whom I have been searching. ' gg!!! The hope of realizing my dream almost faded, Until, by a chance conversation, he was speak- W 'Q ing - - I Uf the very things that filled my soul with de- E llgllt. , I have not the words to express itg gat, X , . To tell of these things we both love, For I don't know how I came to love them. Perhaps it was the old bookshops, Which I found by chance while dreaming The dream of Youth. I came upon them suddenly, In the most prosaic spot on earthg 'Mid the roar and bustle of a busy street. I found this atmosphere in harmony With all that I was dreaming: Shelf upon shelf of musty volumes, Teeming with the humanity of all ages. After that I was alone, For I could find no one who loved these things, And who would speak to me of them. That is why I have been searching, For him, whom at last I have found. ABRAHAM KUKER, 725 -55- Tgll E Mg0gR RMI .5 U A L The Golden oment NVE stray beam of the rising sun had, some- how or other, managed to push its way through the rusty bars of old fire-escapes and tenement houses in the great city of New York. all huddled together. as if they were trying to hide or smother something. Alas! Only too often do they succeed! Once in. it had stumbled upon the tear- stained cheek of a little girl. Little, do I say? Little perhaps in size and years, but certainly not in thoughts. Wvith head pressed closely against the window, and her long lashes almost touching the pane. she sat, with that far-away look in her brown eyes-dreaming dreams. The little sunbeam seemed pleased with its find, and after bathing in the salt-sweet tear which still clung to her cheek, it pranced into the little brown ringlets of her hair. Here, to the tune of soft little sighs. it danced in and out among the curls. Ah! yes, it danced -and so did she. The paper-littered pavement of the street, the ugly tele- graph poles. and dingy tenement houses. seemed to shimmer, and then fade before her eves. 6? -2? 4? 4? 751 She was sitting beneath a tall pine tree. In the distance the awakening rays of the sun were painting the snow-capped peaks of the distant mountains with the colors of the rainbow. How green the grass was! How beautiful the sky! She in- haled deeply, filling her lungs with the odors of sweet pine and wild flowers. But-how had she come there? v At last she had escaped from the suffocating walls of that tenement. .lust then a breeze arose. The whisps of her hair danced, the leaves rustled. The little- girl sprang up with a cry of joy. At last she could dance too! Her lithe body seemed to sway for a moment. like a beautiful butterfly before spreading its wings, and then she was off! uAt last! At last!" she thought, as she skipped and 'hopped and jumped and with each bound her heart and soul. so long imprisoned. seemed to leap forth, happy at the beauty and the freedom of it all. The leaves rustled softly: the birds 'sang sweetly, gurgling their soft melodies into one harmonious song: and still she danced on and on. Her toes seemed fairly to tingle with the joy of life and freedom, so 55- T H E M O R R IASLM, while her body seemed to seek to soar up and up and up. until it was all she could do to keep herself on the ground. ln the graceful movement of her body, the gentle sway of the breeze., the frightened hop of the rabbit, the secret joys of the woods seemed personified. And as she danced she lifted her face to- ward the calm blue sky, so that the sun sparkled in her eyes, caressed her cheeks, kissed her lips. There was something beautiful in that face! Not so much physically as spiritually. And it shone forth, as her lips moved in a silent prayer of thanks to God, for these golden moments of happiness. E? -2? 69 45 f'Nona!" a voice shreiked through the air, harshly grating upon her ears. The sun, the mountains. and the trees vanished into mist, and now--darkness-and then the bare little street, with its ugly telegraph poles, and the tall dingy tenements, once more stood before her. One stray beam of the rising sun still danced among the curly brown locks, and bathed in the salt-sweet tear on her check. YETTA HANDLEMAN, '25 The Ship The tragic sun beats down Upon the sand. To rest my eyes, I gaze out To sea. 0'erl1ead: a lazy Sky-with pale inflated Castles that Man calls clouds. The sea: green and silver-- Silver spangles on a Green velvet robe. On the horizon: the ship--- The little sloop- Vllhite-sailed, How slowly it goes- How softly. EVELYN A. SOLOMON, 724 - 57 - THVE MORRIS ANNUAIi Kid Cnce Part I T was a fine and glorious day for the world at large. The sun set in true poetic fashion, causing everyone to pause and glance for a moment at its fading depar- ture. But to Robert Kirwood, it was a V ,V bleak day, for he was sad at heart. He x fig' . . XJ 'fm walked slowly, a dejected figure, alone lll MW his thoughts. Always, that face was be- ,5 fore him, so natural, so real, so lifelike, then it would vanish as Robert gave vent to a deep sigh. Ah, he knew now why people referred to the earth as a cold, fear-inspiring vastness of space. for they had no friends. He realized the value of friendship. At home, a poverty-stricken place, his parents heard the news. He spoke sadlv and falteringly, immersed in thought, painfully as memory often makes one. HMother, they--buried-him." They had expected it, but when it was actually said, it sil- enced Bobbie's parents. Somehow, Robert's father had drawn the facts from him. L'Gee! dad, it all happened so soon. We were playing ball in the street and an auto ran over Jimmie and-and killed him." He ended in a scarcely audible whisper, the last few words dying away into emptiness. There was a moment's silence, the highest tribute to little Jimmie. 4'You will not play in the streets, after thisf' his father broke in upon the deepening silence, 'cyou should have known better." "Where then can il play. Robert's voice quivered as he thought of losing his only playground, the street. '4Any place but there. Jimmie should be a lesson to youf' Wllhere isn't any other place to play in," Robbie asserted, a bit out of sorts. 4'Bobbie dearf, his mother, a silent listener, thoughtfully interposed between father and son, uyou may go to the play- ground." Q79 --53- 'I'gHE MORRIS ANN-UAL uPlayground? ltis overcrowded with kids. There isn't any room for a decent game of hall, only little sissy games are allowed. lf we play in the street the policeman chases us. W7e never have a chance to playf' He hurried from the room. aPlxygrounds!" he muttered, "Gee!" Father and mother were a study. They pondered over this call for freedom and space. They discussed it, ofte11 straying from the topic. but eventually, were forced to return to the main subject. They recognized this call for a chanceg that was all: only a chance. Robert could not sleep. Every moment the face of his friend, the accident, his last departure, all trooped before his eyes in frightful realitv: memories they wereg until at last he dozcd off into a feverish and fitful sleep. His friendis face ap- peared in dreams, now smiling, now sad, Hitting in endless visions. Part ll. They didn,t ask why he did it. It was a little out of the ordinary routine of life, true, but why should the city interfere? If the famous financier, Robert Kirwood, wished to turn a new modern athletic building, free, to the children, desiring only that the city see to its maintenance, it concerned only him. But what prompted this uncommon kindness? Was it natural and instinctive love for children? Here and there one gave his opinion, but had his parents lived to see him succeed, they would have been 'able to understand his reason. The sentence, 'GI dedicate this building to my boyhood chum, Jimmie," would cor1'ect any wrong impression. And so it came to be. He spared nothing, demanding and paying for the best in athletic devices. All around the section the urchins silently admired this great man. Now and then they burst into spasms of joy as they realized the chance he was giving them. They would be real children, with no inter- ruptions, no policemen. They were getting the chance which they had nearly passed by, and they were grateful for it. Finally, the long awaited opening came. The boys and girls came, garbed in holiday clothes, happy smiles on their faces. They packed the gymnasium. At last the late ones entered and the door was shut. Here and there a man flitted about among the crowdg a faint trace of a smile softening his otherwise hard and business- like features. -59- THE MORRIS ANNUAL How they whistled, stamped, and applauded, utilizing every member of their body, when he was introduced as uthe -Robert Kirwoodf' And when he rose to speak to them, the applause increased threefold. The applause abated, then died down. They waited for him to begin. A whimsical smile spread over his face. A vis- ion apeared before him. He spoke only one short sentence, the first and last sentence of his speech. , L'Fellows, I was a kid oncefi A SAMUEL FISHER, '26 :Minky A 1 ,. lex i 6:5 . On a Certain Misogynist He loved no one, say this with tearless eye, He loved no one, but chiseled word and sound. ,Tho Beauty loved him, he passed her by And dreamt of mystic stars hidden in the ground. 5 He loved noone, love wounds were not for him, All love was madness flushed with tortures grim, All love was madness, too strangely violent, A lover's raptures fitting punishment. The world laughed hoarsely at his marble words, But her heart wondered 'loudly e'en as a bird'sg And Beauty wept, and the sun turned black with rust. And the earth was purple, and trees decayed with rust. He loved no one, say this with lowered head, But e'en the gods rejoiced when he was dead. THEODORE ROTHMAN, 724. +50- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Chinky Chinky was weary of it all. Hounded by the neighborhood scalawagsg made the innocent victim of his classmates' indis- creet jokesg' and friendless, he was rapidly becoming desper- ate. He was teased in school, he was teased out of school, he was teased all the time till his little Oriental body could stand it no longer. ' 5 5 ' E - Sitting on the- floor of his fath-er's laundry and munching a meagre breakfast, he planned ad 'plotted dire ends to all his tormentors. The tortures of the , quisition"were mild as com- pared to the diabolical means he niintally invented to carry out his desire for revenge. 5 In obedience to an order given by his father, he hurriedly stuffed some crackers into his pockets, grabbed his books, and sallied forth to school. ' He walked along rapidly, constantly looking behind him, as if in fear of seeing or being seen by any of the neighborhood embryonic gangsters. So intent was he on looking behind him that, while crossing a street, he walked right intoia traffic police- man. , ' Q T 'cHeyl VVhy the divil don'tcha look where yer goin' to? Seat. now, or I'll--" roared that uniformed worthy. Chinky did not wait to hear more. E ,Always afraid of these blue bosses whom everybody obeyedi, ,ven,the toughest terrors of the East Side, as Chinky had learnei he scampered off tremb- lingly, hislittle shoulders hunched! as if fearing a blow in the hack. The little Chinese lad felt very despondent. Mingled with his inherited fear of policemen, he held an admiration-a love -for this officer in particular who appeared so majestic, so supreme---in the middle of the street, directing traffic. As usual, on arriving at the school, he was pushed, called names, and taunted while in line formation prior to the entrance to classes. But he wasn't the only victim of these injustices at the hands of the white street-gamins. Every Chinese child was subjected to similar tortures quite as often as Chinky. Many of them bought temporary'exemption from serving as victims with candy, tops and other toys of interest to children. As luck would have it, the white kids were eager for trouble and Chinky happened to he the only yellow-skinned represen- tative there. others not having yet arrived. The amhition of -61.. rm , ITITE MORRIS ANNUAL ev:-ry school child is to be first on line and Chinky was only human. However, he was always last, pushed there by these cruel young animals. Socially, he was an outcast. Nobody cared for his company, not even the kids of his own color. But. then, he didn't crave their company, either. All he did want was to be let alone and even this was denied him. "Chinkyl Chinky! Chinkyman!,' the young scalawags yelled. A rebellious tear dimmed his eye, his little lips quivered, and he clenched his little fists. V 4'Chinky! Chinky! Chinkymanli' The cry was taken up on all sides and Chinky found himself surrounded by a mischiev- ous crowd. "Shut up!" yelled the Chinese kid angrily as he felt him- self more and more inclined to burst into tears. Only the unexpected arrival of several teachers prevented a calamity. Experienced in child-lore, they placed Chinky at the head of one of the lines where they believed him safe from harm. He forgot his troubles in his new-found happiness. This was an honor. Timidly, he smiled. But, alas, it was not long before he felt the precariousness of his position. The irate youngster who had lost first place in favor of Chinky craved for revenge. His Celtic features glared hate- fully at the Chinese lad in front of him. He moved back a step. And then- Chinky fell forward heavily. The point of a heavy shoe, landing on the lowest part of his spinal column, had thrown him forward. A teacher ran forward and assisted him to his feet while he gently ruhbed the injured parts and sobbed con- vulsively. , 'Wvho hit you?', the teacher asked. Chinky turned around and was about to point out the per- petrator of the foul trick when, through tear-dimmed eyes, he saw several waving, clenched fists, silent warnings of the fate that awaited a squealer, and hurriedly changed his mind. MI dunno," he sohbed bitterly. And so it went through thc morning. At recess, he sat by himself in a corner. Of course, the numerous other Chinese children took part in all the games but the teachers preferred to have Chinky sit aside during recess. For some reason or other he was hated hy all the kids, who never overlooked an op- portunity to victimize him. Perhaps it was because they hated his father who could not tolerate their playing games i11 front of his shop. Or perhaps it was because Chinky never offered ,62- THE MORRIS ANNUAL to buy his own safety with offerings of toys and candy. Or per- haps it was because he was quiet, the pet of his teachers, and inclined towards day dreaming, not hoisterous, mischievous and trouhle-seeking. The sight of happy, capering children made him feel de- pressed. He was but a child-with a child's heart. Wliy couldn't he play and have fun instead of being made fun of? A lump gathered in his throat but he swallowed it bravely and contiied to Watch the games. At 'twelve the doors opened and the school was quickly emptied of its students. No gong is liked as much as this dis- missal bell-no, not even the frequently heard patrol wagons and fire engines. Chinky hurried down the steps. He had been .detained hy his teacher until all had gone in order to avoid his being hurt on the stairs. He certainly was an enigma to all his teachers. They pitied him, protected him to the best of their ability, and tried to make him popular, but it was all in vain. Nearly every pupil seemed to have a deep-rooted hatred for this little Oriental chap, and the more considerately the teachers treated him the more they grew to hate him. On reaching the street he paused for a moment to adjust his cap. He had four blocks to traverse before he could reach the haven of peace--his father's store. The scalawag who had kicked Chinky. with all his gang. waited silently behind a stoop for tthe appearance of their enemy. "Dere he is. Wee-aw-gee!" they screamed as they spied him and started forward. Chinky saw at a glance what he was up against and turned to run. Here at least he shone. In fleeing, he showed a clean pair of heels to his yelling nursuers. Eyes half shut, breath com- ing in gasps, he ran speedily. Now Spring and Mott is a dangerous corner. Both the trolley and ever-present taxis pass North. South, East and Wfest. A traffic officer, the same with whom Chink had collided that morning, was there on duty when the children come and go to and from the school, which was on Mott Street. Chinky approached this corner at full speed. The wild shouts of his pursuers gave wings to his flight and he ran, eyes half shut and breath coming in gasps. A yell--screams-sscreeching brakes-more screams. Chinkv had run headlong into an auto. The hurly policeman knelt beside the quivering body. The little eyes opened slowly and the little lips moved slightly. -63- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Hiltlll won't let fem llit l1lC?M Cliinlay asked. "Hit ye? Begacl, l'll kill any brat that ever touches youf' growled tllat uniformed worthy. A hasty examination revealefl that Cliinl-iy was in no regal danger. The prompt applying of the liralies had succeeded in slowing tlie machine clown so that lie lizul not lneen severely injured. The ollieer piekefl liini up tenderly and earrietl llim to a 1102l1"lJy flrng store. ln tlie arms of tlle ideal wliom lie zulniirefl aml loverl, Cllinliy smilecl happily clespite his puining body while that ideal spoke eneouragingly to him. His friendship with tlle lmoss of tlle traffic was at last a matter of fact. From now on lie knew lie would no longer lie vietimized or even teased. For wasift the biggest Cop in tlie neigliliorliood his friend mul protector? BFNJAMIN FRIED, '26 Wi 'r NT, , 51, The VVind Can it lie that the wind As it blows Seolds? Wliy tlien, Do mighty oaks Bow tlieir heads- As tliough in El12lIllC? EYELYN A. SOLOMON '24 9 W -6.1,- THE Meonnis ANNUAML Conservation of Birds and Flowers In the early spring, I often have the opportunity of leav- ing the stuffy air of the city and wandering out into the wel- coming woods. Once as I strolled along, I became tired and lay down in the shadow of a tree. Either I fell asleep, or it was a mere product of my fancy, but suddenly I heard a voice. Clearly it rang out, saying, "My daughter, let us go and glance into the futuref' Instantly the scene changed and I was wandering in the forest which I had previously visited. I could not decide Whether it was the winter or the autumn of the year. The trees around me had neither the white dress of the former 'nor the bright foliage of the latter, A sun, the heat of whose rays could belong to the months of July and August, heat down upon my hack. But the sky was unnaturally gray, out of har- mony with the hright sun. The trees around me looked like ghosts from another world. As I approached them, I saw their naked trunks and branches covered with layers of worms and caterpillars. The ground around me was ashen grayg and no Hower or grass was anywhere. The forest was unusually quiet even to the silence of death. No living sound, no sound of a bird or animal could I hear. As I stood there in this world of desolation I began to shudder violently. I awoke. 'Was it a magical transformation? Here was the same for- est, but it was living, palpitating, making my heart happy and contented. The birds sang lustily. Everywhere I saw the early spring flowers. blooming under the motherly care of the sun. Could the other scene ever become a reality? I rose and in- spected more closely the objects around me. In many places I noticed desolated nests. I also saw branches of flowers torn out completely from the earth. Fear overcame me. Wlere not these forsaken nests and upturned roots the foretellers of coming disaster? Wlere our descendants not to enjoy flowers and birds? Deprived of thcse, their life would indeed lose all beauty and attraction. Then I thought of a hook I had read where the author em- phasized the wastefnlness of this generation. He cited examples of species of birds that by unlimited hunting and natural disas- ters have been entirely erased from the face of the earth. Some of these are the passenger pigeon, the Labrador duck and the Eskimo curlew. Some of those that are threatened by the evil -65.- THE MORRIS ANNUAL of extermination are the American e ret the willet the whooping crane and the scarlet ihis. g 9 s In another book on wild flowers, the author greatly laments the disappearance of the quaint blossoms from the roadsides. He further says that it is the tendency of the people to pluck rather than to plant. The wildflower is regarded as no one's property. Though these same destroyers would never con- descend to stealing, they exterminate plants without the slight- est prick of conscience. Robert Burns, in his poem, 'LTo A Mountain Daisy," shows a deep understanding of this attitude toward wild flowers. "The Haunting Howers our garden yield, High shelt'ring woods and wa's maun shield, But thou beneath the random bield O'clad or stane, Adorns the histie stibble field, Unseen, alanef' Wie take good care of the cultivated roses, violets and lilies, which, after all, are an outgrowth of the wild flower. These quaint field blooms do not want our care. Cod has given them the power of endurance and the instinct to live in perverse cir- cumstances. They will grow uncared for, but they must not be smitten by the hand of destruction. Let us consider the economic value of flowers. This is not ostensibly great, but what man or woman would tolerate the disappearance of the beauty from fields and parks? We long for the spring because it brings with it the pleasant bright spots on the meadows. Flowers are the instruments of nature to teach a lesson of perseverance and sacrifice for others. Wlhen, however, we turn to the economic value of birds we at once see a number of self-evident uses. Even in the set- tlement of our country, wild life played a most important part. In the days of starvation when food was scarce, one shot from a gun would provide a meal. At present, birds are the most efficient insect exterminators. No artificial device has yet been invented to enable man to dispense with these. Cod sent the saviours of our crops. The birds eat ravenouslv, worms, bugs, locusts., caterpillars, moths and other insects. The farmers and gardeners understand the value of birds and are therefore their greatest friends. Now the question arises whether we shall wantonly destroy the birds, the protectors of our crops, and the Howers, the beautifiers of our lives. We faithfully promise to hand down sacred inheritances from our ancestors to coming centuries. Are f - 66 -- THE MORRIS ANNUAL not the wild life and the flowers a part of our inheritance? If they are, and we must acknowledge that they are, then we should do what our forefathers have done. Through number- less centuries this natural bounty has been handed down to us. Shall we mar this great inheritance and betray the trust of past generations? Maybe my dream vision was the view of a pessimist. But even the greatest optimist on this question faces the future with fear in his heart. Shall we deprive our child- ren of the beautiful flowers and of the song of the birds? If we go on in this fashion, we shall leave behind a Hades, instead of the Heaven that should be their lot. K. DINA GOLDSTEIN, '24 Nocturne Lento e Patetico. It is night .... The stars thrust curious eyes Through a mist Of dust. The moon hurls Silvered spears At tenements. It is night. . . The city ls a painted garden, Filled with huge Geometrical flowers. The city Is a plaintive child, Gone mad With noise. It is night. . Tn the full distance, Like a gilded veil, The sharp, lonely steps Of a horse .... Th en-- S ilen ce- THEODORE ROTHMAN '24 mfg- 1 V THE MORRIS ANNUAL On Playing a Mozartian Minuet V A JZARTZ How strangely sweet thy name to me When saddened days are drowned hy endless l 31 ff'giff.f'iF tears. How evanescent are my high-walled fears Wfhen I see thy gilded tones of melody lflnthrall the pallid face of Melancholy. Glazed Despair runs with disheyeled hair 95:21 Like mad Thoughtgdown the icy marhle stair Q .-', 1'-Qi.J' Of Reason. when thy hird-like sounds softly Flutter through the listening door. Thou art The mystic weaver of glad-faced tapestries, Wvoven from the hurning scarlet of thy heart, Wvhicli hled, and sang, and bled, like silent trees, Whose outstretched arms to heaven moan for tears, For tears--to melt the stars' sharp green-eyed jeers. THEODORE ROTHMAN, 924' WM 'W' I,.W,., ai 'viii 'll 'lgllll ' 'illii y k s cf if 4 1 j 'R . Morning and Night lf HT with his stealing, darkness, Nleets with lox ely day, il"' And sullxilw looking behind him, He rud in ly shares the way. Meets the triumphant Night, Qhe meekly pauses a moment. And then passes on with her light. ' as s' s , n t But when Day on her homeward passage, ' MARY OKEN. 26 THE MORRIS ANNUAL L'IneXplicable Marie aimait a peindre. Flle avait toujours espere etre une ,grande artiste. Malbeureusement elle n'avait pas pu flevelopper ses talents parce qu'elle etait tres panvre et les couleurs etaient tres clleres. Comme elle n'avait ni pere ni mere, il fallait qulelle travailliit tous les jours il vendre des journaux afin de pouvoir clonner in manger a son petit frere de cinq ans qui etait boiteuxl ' Un jour, le frere tomba malatle. Un meflecin etait neces- saire mais ou trouver de Vargent pour le payer? Pauvre Marie etait au flesespoir. Tout it coup elle eut une idee! Prenant quelques couleurs qui lui restaient, elle s'assit devant une toile, et, une supplication sur les levres, elle se mit a peindre! Tard dans la nuit, elle ftravailla, et 51 lsaube, la peinture etait achevee. Alors, Marie courut dans la rue et se plaea 51 un coin pour essayer de vendre son travail. Les gens passaient, regardaient l'enfant avec pitie, mais personne n'acl1etait le tableau! Marie commengait 51 perdre courage. --Qu'as-tu? lui damanfla un monsieur. Que fais-tu ici dans ce froid? lllarie lui raconta sa tristc situation et lui montra la peinture qulelle cllercllait fi vendre. Lll1OIllIlIC prit une poignee d'argent de sa pocbe et clit: -Ticns, acbete tles medicaments pour ton frere. Quant a ton tableau, garde-le jnsqu,a la semaine prochaine, et puis apporte-le a l'Hotel Continental. Je veux le faire voir a un de mes amis. Marie courut Z1 la maison. --Pierre! cria-t-il en entrant. Personne ne repondit. Elle alla vers 'le lit, secoua son frere, mais il ne bougea pas. Alors elle coniprit: LE PI-YTIT RTAIT MORTI Deux lieures plus tard, Marie se releva. La premiere chose qu'elle vit, e'etait l'argent et le tableau. Une colere la saisit. Prenant la toile, elle la decllira en deux IIIOICCHIIX. Puis, elle la jeta avec l,argent par la fenetre. ,le ne sais pas pourquoi elle a fait cela. ,le ne tieus pas la clef a l'ex mlication fles actions des etres. Je sais seulement . .- .i 1 .7 . . ue, Sl SIIVZIIS ete a sa Jlace, aurais fait la meme chose. . 1 . 1 Margaret Conmn, '25. 169.- -- 1 'LP M Q R R LS A N1Y.U.4.lf Quelques Idees --Pourquoi etufliez-vous le francais clemancle mademoiselle X. Parce quiil le faut? ---Oh non, repond l.. S. Le francais est une langue presque internationale. Moi, jtespbre Voyager un jour ct je compte mlen servir pour me tirer d'affaire dans les pays etrangers oil j'irai. -Moi, dit A. R. je peuse quc le francais est utile dans le commerce. En faisant des trafluctions, on peut quelquefois sien servir pour gaguer sa vie. -Apres mes etudes, ajoute S. B. ,Vai l'intention cl'e11trer clans les affaires. Le francais me sera utile dans liexportation et liimportation. -Quant a moi, reprend P. R. je n'ai pas Pintention de rester E1 l ecole toute ma vie. ,Vai envie d'aller clans le monde et de faire de grandes choses. ,le me servirai de mo11 francais pour m'aider 21 mlelever. -,l'ai un ami en France et je veux pouvoir lui ecrire dit D. U. -Eh bien, moi, ma raison est tres simple, continue E. K. ,le l'etuclie parce que je l,aime. Quand j,entemls du francais je suis au ciel. -,Vaime la prononeiation, la douceur, la heaute de cette langue, clit M. C. avec emphase. Je l'etudie pour son utilite mais surtout a cause de mon amour de la langue. --Pour pouvoir lire les ecrivains francais, voila pourquoi je veux etudier le francais. Une ftraduction d'un oeuvre ne peut jamais remplacer l'original, raconte R. M. -Et puis quand on sait le francais, on peut assister aux representations du theatre francais, ajoute S. D. qui Vient d'aller voir jouer l'Avare. Eh bien moi, je l etudie afin de pouvoir rentrer dans un college quelconque, dit franchement M. V. -Le francais nous sera utile une fois nos etudes finies pensent H. F., S. H., .et B. M. -La plupart des eleves choisissent le francais a l'ecole superieure parce que leurs amis leur ont dit que lietude de cette langue 'est plus facile que celle des autres langues ex- plique L. C. De sa facilite je ne suis nullement sur mais de son utilite je suis certain. -70- THE MORRIS ANNUAL -Pour bien comprendre une nation il est necessaire de blen comprendre sa langue et sa litterature ainsi que son his- toire dit L. F. Savoir une autre langue enrichit la langue maternelle. Moi je veux lire et sutout bien comprendre. Voila en quelques lignes pourquol, nous etudions le fran gais. Classe F, 715. Cantares De Toledo Toledo tiene la fama Del vino y del aguardiente, De las muchachas bonitas Y de los homlires valientes. Espana fue siempre grande Por su fe y por su denuedo, Y hoy se vc ahatida y triste Por no impera Toledo. Cant-ares De "Morris High School" Por Charles A. Eisenfeldcr, '24 Morris tiene la fama Del triunfo y de la dicha De las senoritas hermosas Y de los jovenes brillantes. Morris fur? siempre grande Por sus alumnos valientes y por sus diversiones Y hoy se ve feliz y jlibiloso Porque el Campo eseolar lohan allanado. -71- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Tonet Quiere Ud. saber quien era Tonet, y que hacia? Pues, le dire. En una parte de la lluerta de Alborzlya, vivia un zuwiano pastor, el tio Tomlma y su nieto Tonet. Este era un joven muy timido y modesto que trahajaba todos los dias en una car- niceria. Al carnicero, hombre muy gordo, Tonet le gustaha muchisimo porque llevaba carne a las alquerias ricas y otras veces labraha los Campos y recogia estiercol. Aunque era II'!llf'llHCll0 tan llueno, todas las llilanderas se burlaban de elfsiendo Hoseta la fulica que no lo llacia. Avcausa de esto, el se enamoro de ella, y todas las noches, cuando Roseta regresalua de la falmrica, el solia ir a su encuentro y la acompanaba andando un poco detras de ella. Nunca deeiu ni una palallra. Solo cuando Roseta le decia algo, con- testalla von una u otra palabra, y despues se cullaba Como si ya el hulmiese dicllo mas de lo que convenia. Asi seguiau las cosas dia tras dia. Luego algo sucedio. Sin saber vomo, le vino a Tonet valor, y un dia al ir con Roseta, le declaro su amor. iY que feliz era Cuando oyo de los lalxios propios de Roseta que ella correspondia a este amor! De-sale ese momento en adelante llablaban los dos solamente del matrimonio proyectado. Wlientras esto sucedia y en estos dias, Tonet no tralmjaba con tanto empefio como antes. Cada dia se paseaba por los Campos, ya no tratalm de vender la carne a los parroquianos, y ya no ayudalba an su amo en lalrrar los campos. Por eso, el carnicero se enfado mucllisimo y le dijo a Tonet que se fuese y que no volviese mas. El mismo dia, al acompanar a Roseta hasta su easa, se envontro con Batiste, el padre de la hilandera, y tamlwien este se enfado Illl,lCl1iSlYIl0 y le dijo que no anduviese mas Con su llija. Ast, c-on este encuentro, terminaron tristemente los amores entre Tonet y Boseta. El pohre joven tuvo que ir a trahajar en una carniceria donde no tenia ningunos dias de fiesta y donde su nuevo amo y el pastor le vigilallan siempre. AIIOTZI, le he contado la triste llistoria del pobre Tonet, y de sus primeros amores. Pero hay en ingles un proverlaio que dice: MAmor de I'llllCl'lHf7ll0 dura poco y luego vuelve otra vez a naverf' Luego creo que dentro cle pocodtiempo Tonet se olvidaria de Roseta, y Roseta se olvidaria de Tonet. Reproduceion de un cuento de 691,11 Barracafa escrita por Ethel Hirsllman, 7-1. -72- THE MORRIS ANNUAL La Escuela de Don Joaquin 'La eseuela de don Joaquin funcionalma e11 un molino vie jo y ruinoso, por el Camino al mar. El interior de la lmarraca estalma malamente provisto de unos euantos bancos, tres carteles de almecedario mugrientosg y en la llabitacion de don Joaquin, el maestro, unos muelmles viejos, gastados Como si lluliiesen corrido media Espana. El unico objeto nuevo en la sala era la Cana que el maestro renovalia cada dos dias de un vanar vecino, pues se gastaba muy pronto sobre las duras y esqniladas testas de sus alumnos. La Cabana nunca estaha muy limpia, pues la mujer obesa del maestro en vez de limpiarla se quedaba sentada todo el dia sobre la silleta de esparto oyendo y admirando a su marido. El metodo moruno de ensenar se usaba. Este metodo era cantar y repetir hasta que las lecciones, por tanto martilleo, entrasen en las duras calrezas de los discipulos. Por esto se podia oir siempre una melopea fastidiosa desde la puerta. El maestro interrumpia siempre al oir contestaciones erroneas para hahlar a sus alumnos de la estupidez y la lmrutalidad de ellos mismos y de sus padres. Los alumnos de todas edades aceptallan indiferentes las instrucciones de don Joaquin y repetian como loros cada palalrra que el soltaba de su hoc-a. El maestro explicaba la urlmanidad y la buena Crianza a Ouya explieacion ellos no pres- taban atencion, sino que seguian insultandose unos a otrosg esto hacia que don Joaquin los castigase infiriendoles golpes crueles. Despues de estos momentos tristes las lecciones se reno- valman pero muclias veces solian dnterrumpirse otra vez por la visita del tio Tomlwa, el Viejo pastor, que venia con sus ovejas. Don Joaquin que respetalaa a este viejo pastor permitia a los mucllacllos un asueto mientras el tio Tomlaa relatalta sus aven- turas de la guerra con los franeeses y contalwa sus acciones lleroicas en las lmatallas. Mientras tanto los pupilos salian sin permiso y se divertian molestando a las ovejas, tirando de los rahos y llaviendoles hajar rodando por los rilaazos. Cuando el profesor estalra Cansado de f'Sf?UCllll1' los vuentos del vieio, Se exvusalxa del pastor y gritalwa a los alumnos que entrasen en la lmarraca donde los revilmia a golpes. A la Caida del sol, si era viernes, don Joaquin recordalla a sus alumnos sobre el pago que debian traer el proximo dia, -73.. THE MORRIS ANNUAL diciendoles que al que viniese sin los dos cuartos no le per- mitiria entrar en la escuela. Los muchachos entonces despues de este discurso se formaban de dos 611 dos, y besandole la diestra al maestro, marchaban por la plazoleta del molino que era una estrella de caminos y sendas. Alli deshaciase la formacion en pequefios grupos, alejandose cada mucbacbo por distinto punto de la Vega. Reproduccion de un cuento, de uLa Barracaf' escrita por Helen Josephson, "25. Abraham Lincoln Abraham Lincoln nacio el doce de febrero de 1809 en el condado ide Harden del estado de Kuntucky. Sus padres eran muy pobres y ellos Vivian en una pequefia casa construida de madera. Cuando Abraham tenia diez aiios de edad, su madre se murio y despues la 'familia se traslado al estado de Indiana. Alli Abraham Lincoln recibio su educacion en una pequena escuela. Cuando tenia veinte y dos :nnos trabajaba C11 una tienda. En 1833 fue elegido a la Legislatura y mientras servia el cargo estudio leyes y llego a ser abogado. En 1842 se caso con la sefiorita Maria Todd. El diez y seis de mayo de 1360 fue elegido Presidente de la Hepublica de los Estados Unidos de America. Elle Abraham Lincoln quien proclamo la emancipacion de los esclavos en los Estados Unidos. Por el, todos los hombres son libres. ' En 1865 y despues de haber sido elegido otra vez presi- dente de los Estados Unidos, fue asesinado en un teatro. Era uno de los grancles Americanos, y hoy dia y siempre le re- spetamos. Ruth Knee, '25, .5521 Y-gil Magis q'x , -my n X ,J JEQ: Q! -74-. THE MORRIS ANNUAL Ein Traum Eines Tages sass ich in dem Schulzimmer. Wir hatten gerade viele Geschichten gelesen und sie Waren mir frisch im Sinn. Als ich an meinem Pult sass, fing ich an schalfrig zu werden, und ehe ich es Wusste, schlief ich ein. Ich befand mich in einem Boot auf dem Rhein. Schoene Musik klang ploetzlich an mein Uhr. Ich blickte zu einem grossen Fels hinauf und da sah ich ein schoenes Maedchen, auf einer Harfe spielen. Sie uickte mir zu, aber ich wusste dass sic die Lorelei war, also wandte ich mich ab, und kam an eine kleine Insel. Ich befes- tigte mein Boot und stieg aus.. Vor mir stand ein wundervolles Schloss mit vielen Tuermen und aus dem Fenster eines dersel- ben beugte sich ein sehoenes Maedchen mit goldenem Haar. Ea War des Koenigs Tochter welche hier gefangen gehalten wurde. Ich, aber, beschloss sie zu befreien, ging zu einem Fernsprecher und rief meinen Freund Eppo von Gailingen auf. Er versprach soglich zu kommen und bald stand er an meiner Seite. Wlir befreiten das Maedchen und rittcn nach Eppos Schloss. Nun ging ich wieder auf neue Abenteuer aus. Ich kam nach Eisen- ach, sah die Whrtburg, und beschloss, die Nacht dort zuzn- bringen. Ich stieg den Berg hinauf und als ich ans Hoftor kam, War ich sehr muede. Ich schlief in dem Hofe ein, und traeumte wieder dass die heilige Elisabeth zu mir kam und mich bat ihr zu helfen. Als wir den Berg hinunterstiegen, sah ich viele ar- men Leute denen Elisabeth Brot gab. In einer der Strassen Eisenachs trafen wir Wolfram, den Minnesinger. Ich bat ihn mir ein Lied zu singen. Als er ge- rade so wundcrschoen sang, hoerte ich hinter mir ei11e Stimme. Sie sagte, MWIQIS ist los, Schiemann, schlafen Sie?" Ich wachte auf und wollte aus dem Beit springen aber zu meinem Verdruss und dem Vergnuegen meiner Mitschueler befand ich mich in dem Schulzimmer. Verschwunden waren die lichen Gestalten aus Sage un Geschichte. Q FRED SCHIEMANN, '25 :fb M, ik fini ,jw.,.i2,,,:g,. L - - -'-ff,-.M Q pe 2 H'-.,.-i,,j'A,f chi' AX " - ' 1.21:-:-:-:-:-: -75- m 'r f Learning to ride a Bicycle In the early stages of learning to ride a bicycle, you often wonder why you are doing what you are. If you reflect for a moment you will find it is because you have been convinced of the importance of the desirability of riding that vehicle that you have determined to do so. The bicycle has the 'appearance of a harmless little mechanical contrivance, so unsuspectingly you are led towards it. Having once decided to learn, you gather all the necessary implements for your cycling education: a bicycle, a strong pat- ient friend and a bottle of Sloanis Liniment or any other lini- ment guaranteed to fix all bruises or sprains 'Lwhile you wait". Now that you are ready to begin your lesson you mount the bi- cycle while it is supported by the curb and your friend. This is easy, so you smile 'to yourself and say, "Learning to cycle is going to be simple." Your preceptor, however, disturbs your pleasant state of mind and body, by telling you to push your left foot down. You would be glad enough to accomodate him, but you find that doing so shakes the 'ibiken and even causes it to move. Since you have already made yourself comfortable where you are, and have no desire to visit the other end of the block, you do not comply with your friendis unreasonable demand. Your friend, on the other hand, is determined that you learn that very day and therefore he brings the wheel to mo- tion, disturbing your peace and quiet and causing the ground to move beneath you. You suddenly feel yourself seized with an urgent desire to be on firmer ground. You therefore release your death clutch from the handlebars and make for the ground in the quickest, safest way. The way proves quick but not entirely safe, for you bring the "bike" and your friend down with you. You then go back to the place from where you started and make use of the third factor of learning to ride, by rubbing it on your arms and convincing yourself that it doesnit hurt any more. f -76- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Between the time that you resolved to learn and now, a strange feeling has arisen within you. You are conscious of the fact that you are very, very fond of yourself a11d therefore feel unwilling to place yourself in any danger for the sake of becoming a cyclist. Your friend' has different ideas, so, regardless of your own opinions, preferences and newly-made prejudices, you find your- self remounting the now diabolical two-wheeled monster. Things proceed much more famously the second time and after the fifth time you begin to feel annoyed with your friend's services, for pushing you about in this manner makes you feel like the occupant of a peramhulator. Then with a cynical smile your friend leaves you to your fate. It is then that you make the astonishing discovery that you have been constructed all wrong, that one side of you is de- cidedly heavier than the other. Your tendencies, body and "bike,' continue to lean toward one side and all too soon you make a hasty trip southward, or more accurately, downward. When you arrive at your unpremeditated destination, a cold unsympathetic pavement, you try to use your head for some- thing other than landing upon. You are suddenly seized with an inspiration to correct the balanced state of affairs and so you lose no time in changing your mode of coiffure from a part on the side to a part in the middle. This change, you feel confident, will correct the equilibrium. Once more you mount with renewed confidence and vigor, only to find your dearly cherished idea affects nothing but your appearance. Your plight is sad and quite discouraged you give up--but only for that day. ' HILDRETH ALEXANDER, '24 Magazines We Read at Morris WEIRD TALES ........................ Campaign Speeches SNAPPY STORIES .... ........... W Ihy we are late CURRENT HISTORY .... The teacher gave a failure POPULAR ............ ............. D ismissal Bell TATTLER .............. ....... R eport Cards PHYSICAL CULTURE .... ........ R unning to lunch POPULAR MECHANICS .... ............ T he elevator man MYSTERY STORIES .............. Whose homework is this? -77.. i i k i filgiiigmivioiiitis ANNUAL On Reputation A reputation is a fearful thing. It is always either being lived up to or lived down, depending on whether it was ac- quired or thrust upon you. It is hard to say which position is the worse to occupy. There was once a girl who was widely known among her friends and acquaintances as a humorist. No matter what she said the effect was the same. Her conversational offerings were always succeeded by loud uncontrolled mirth. Wvhen her name was mentioned this would follow: 'tOh, do you know her? Isn't she a scream? Honestly, I almost die every time she opens her mouthf' The girl didn't want to be a uscreamn. She would have hated to cause the death of anyone hy merely opening her mouth. Yet there were times when she would have smiled cheerfully to see any one of her friends topple over in her last death throes. It is naturallv disconcerting to he greeted hy loud shouts of laughter when you remark that it looks as if it might rain. It is even more annoying to have hysterical giggles burst forth on mentioning the fact that you had to do your hair three times in one morning. 1 I implore you to show your independence. The next time you meet one of these much-heralded "screams" struggle to smother your chortles of appreciation. After the first few times you'll he surprised to find howeeasy it is. In addition to the stimulus to your own self-esteem you will be rendering a service to mankind. If that girl were a conscientious truth-lov- ing soul, she might dislike to think she was provoking too much laughter under false pretences. She might feel it her dutv to give her friends something to laugh at. She might turn into a would-be humorist. Than that, there is nothing worse on this earth. Consider the frightfull consequences and resolve that in the future you will not aid in thrusting a reputation on anyone. But, perhaps even harder to live with than a reputation that has been thrust upon you, is one that you have acquired. It is a constant source of worry and annoyance. If you are noted for your clever, brilliant mode of conversing you cannot afford to allow any lapse. It does not do to bring forth ciitiing witticisms after the occasion for using them has passed. Nor can you allow yourself the luxury of redirecting your conversa- tions after they have taken place, putting in all the apropos. subtle remarks you have since thought of. No, indeed! You -78- 5-s -f A ...sr ..., is frmuls MORRIS ANNUAL must have them right at hand, a constant flow of casual epi- grammatical retorts., ready at all times and correct for all oc- casions. Or if you have acquired a reputation for being a bluffer you must keep a watchful eye on yourself. On no account be caught with a book in your hand or in any similar compromis- ing situation. All your studying must be done secretly behind locked doors. In answer to the wondering queries of your ad- miring friends do not commit yourself. ,lust shrug your shoul- ders in a bored fashion and say that you idon't know how you do it, but that you guess it comes naturally to you. Keeping up with your reputation is a greater strain than it would appear. If you can do without any you are to be cou- gratulated. If you must have one, by all means acquire one of being queer. It is by far the easiest to maintain, since it ac- counts for all your peculiarites and foibles, and it may afford you a great deal of pleasure as well. BELLE SILBER I Plays in Their Relation to Morris THE NERVOUSWTRECK ........ Candidate on Election Day HURRICANE .......... Boys, daily rush to the lunch room GREEN FIELDS ............................. The Campus KID BOOTS ........................... At the Soccer game LAUGH, CLOWN, LAUGH. . .After getting 100 per cent. in the Physics. Regents CHAINS ................ ....... ...... H o me-work FOR ALI. OF US ........ ..... it lid terms THY NAME IS WOMAN ................ The P. G. THE XVONDERFUL VISIT ............... To office 102 THE OUTSIDER ........... ..... E ighth term Latin student SUN UP ................. ........................... 8 :05 RUST ................... .... C ondition of our text books SAINT JOAN ................. Only girl on the M. O. Council PASSING SHOW OF 1923 .a .................. Our graduates THE FOOL ............... Showing the report card to father LOLLIPOP ....................... Molheck's new concoction RUNNIN' VVILD .... .... G raduate after six years in Morris -79, l THE MURRISANNUAL A Survey of Home Politics ' OR those who are anxious to enter the Y political sphere. a survey of home politics would clarify the basis and principles of our government. Home politics is a most interesting study, for the family might easily be compared to the nation. It is a world in itself, sometimes a happy, co- M+-f-w-- operative world, often a selfish disdainful world. By a family, I do not refer to 'your modern make-shifts of three or four people, they are but free cities bound to break up, I mean a good mid-Victorian sized family of nine or ten having an obvious hierarchical age range of from thirty-three to sixteen years. In such a family, a typical middle class one, the older children are staid, married and ul- tra-conventional. They have, of course, a standing feud with the younger children. lf these are girls, 31111 flappers, at that., the feud is indeed bitter. Thus, the family falls under the two- party system. The first party, the Conservatives among whose members are mother, eldest daughters, one, two, and three and very prosaic eldest son, together with sister- and brothers-in-law and nephews. The Liberals count as their members Dad, baby girls., one, two, andfthe C. C. N. Y. man. The cabinet of either party is very unstable and ineflicient. It is often difficult to distinguish the government from the opposition. For, when the Conservatives are far from the family hearth, the Liberals are in power. Mother, when backed by her older children, is very dominant and waves the bankbook high above the heads of the subdued Liberals. She and the older sisters, who lost their kittenish ways long ago and have since developed claws, dismiss the antics of the baby girls and the C. C. N. Y. man. At the same time, lucky Dad, with two modish flappers perched on his knee, is permitted a peep into the mysteries of "frats', and other occult phases of school life. The Conservatives plot to undermine the iniiuence of the Liberals, who, they declare, flifting their hands in litter horrorl, are ruining themselves and Dad and Mother. Willy the solicitude is so strong is scarcely a political matter, but we feel it should be treated in an economic thesis. The Liberals scoff at their elders, who, in their opinion, are a set of dotards bringing up some pampered youngsters of no face or other value. ...80.. T H E M 0 R 1L1,5.e3,EllJvA,I1 Both Liberals and Conservatives are quick to dispose of each other's trouble, if family confalaulations may do so. They are dartlike in criticising und more sensibly slow at personal help. They have common grounds of interest such as discussing the peculiarities of Aunt lVlarie,s daughter-in-law. Indeed, in every possible sense, family politics is the father of national politics. Of course, not all nations, families l mean. have as rational a ,government as the one I have just depicted. Occasionally, you find a monarchy or oligarchy. Some- times you even find little anarchies. But, the real families, that are indeed worthy of the name, are liberal, constitutional mon- zxrchies hased on the two-party system. ROSE UNTERMAN, '24 Books and Poems in Their Relation to Morris THB INFICRNO ................. Tl1e basement at lunch time BURIED ALIVE .......................... A seventh in 307 ADVENTURES OF SHERLOCK HOLMES ........ Mr. Surrey goes a-scouting SCARLFT LETTER .,................... Scholarship Blank THE CALL OF THE WILD ....... Minnie, Beans and Mash! VC7ll,D ANIMALS l HAVE KNOWN ............. Mr. Surrey? ' Reminiscences AY INLAND VOYAGE ................ To Mr. Bogarfs office TALES OF THE FISH PATROL . .Adventures of a traffic cop 0 -31.. Qhlita hs - Q , - Q T? I. - "' , L? --- 3 ' L ' A. 1- -ss s s , so XVJ N ' - mn 0 J 75,2-1 X Q f Q Ag lf you see or hear a teacher do this You know it's Reading Poetry .............. . .... . . .Miss Knowlton The best pantomine you ever saw ................ Mr. Strayer Talking in gentle tones to the orchestra ............ Mr. Tracy Giving 7th Periods ...................... Name not necessary Quoting Caesar ................... ........... ll lr. Cohen Talk Spanish to the elevator man .... ...... ll Iiss Hart Talk on Citizenship .............. ..... It Ir. Peabody Talk about France ............. .... M iss Bridgeman Give a lecture on self-control .... ......... ll lr. Fink Composing poetry ......... .... B lr. Ballard Favorite Sayings Miss Chofiin-As your assignment for tomorrow. Miss Hartleye-Lack of preparation. Miss Hall-Is that point clear? Miss Schmidt-Find the allegorical meaning of the '4Idylls". Mrs. Bryant--and so forth. Miss Carnahan-She raves about Cervantes' style, we rave about Cervantes' style-but what a difference. Miss Collae-Tres bien. Miss Hart-How did you ever get into four Spanish Class? Miss Landau-You'll nevre pass the Regents. Miss Ames-I'll approve it, but it's terrible. Miss Butler-Isn't she graceful? Mr. Bates-The gestures should he natural. Mr. Reich-Bueno, 'sta bien. Mr. Wliite-W7here did you find that? It was in today's lesson. Miss Read-Get your exemption before mid-terms. Mr. Evans-Up at Evander- T'HE MORRIS ANNUAL George Flpern-And they killed Caesar for being ambitious. Saul ,FischervHe must be lucky at cards. lsidore Goldf'6No more tickets for the debate." Bernard ,losephson-Wlllcn l'l6,S not sleeping he's writing poems about insomnia. ' Sam Katz-Frailty, thy name is Katz. Theodore RothmanA4'And IIOYY---l7lll'lll6Y'l1I0I'Cv-ll6SlCl6S--0l'l the other llandfetc., etcf, Sol Rutnerglwusic is the food of love. Ernest Sadolsky-He likes roses. Sam Samuelsonf'cAnd the 'Hoss' looked up and said--7, Herman Tutelman. Samuel Yveinberg-Gold Dust Twins. l N s filsiw w' " f l 66,355 5 7 .X 1' uucnmn -35-. '1 'fix CJ .41 9. R Yr lllll-III 1 V x , . is W1 ' .cw I' ' . ' Y? at ... - A 'f 1-f.'5T .mis-' f"' ga' . .f '. v5,Qf:'s'-:gw 1' . " ,,,.. 1.-.-. -1: sz. N J- H .f- .,. ,4 'if' Y, ..f::f!'-1 P'fy1if..Qz -'li' f ...rv 325 ,45jggf.g,f,, ,Q -Q ' ' 'Clfkil T.. 2-fu ' 'W 52?-.J.. 4 4 rfb' 5 41. mf.: 5 E Q g Q 5519 EA . Principal lilmer lil. Bogart .411m.inisIrati'vv Assistant Harold E. Foster First Assistants Ahlry B. Bates Austin H, Evans Ralph XY. Haller lrving A. Heikes lfmma F. llowd Charles A. Miller James Oscar ld. Aeker Frank J. Appel Charles C. Ballard Clara M. Burt lrene M. Chollin Arthur WY. Courtney Louise L. DeW'itt .lulian M. Drachman Harold B. Fdelstein Anna A. Falk Florence WT. Feier Harold E. Foster Ruth Cfraae Max Handelsman Genevieve Hawkins Norma S. Hazeltine Mark Hoffman Vfillard R. Pyle Edith Read Michael D. Sohon Frank lVl. Surrey Edwin S. Tracy Fred C. Wvhite H. Peabody ENGLISH Emma F. Lowd Edna B. Kerr Roland Ketchum Mary E. Knowlton Charlotte C. Knox Samuel M. Look Risa Lowie Mary B. McHenry Arehihald J. lllatthews Ada H. Mllller Ethel Muller Catherine Ryan Gertrude Salzherg Samuel Schlosherg Mahel P. Schmidt Gustave Shor Nella A. Strum Edna Twamley Hedwig W. D. Hilker ...84.. HEnllflwORRAIS N-UA IELOCI TIOV Ra 'monfl N. Kellowf Y . rt Helen D. Aylswortli Thomas S. Bates Sara Kurlancl Jane A. Saxton Alice C. Hartley Austin H. Ev Sarali H. Bogart Agnes Carr Harriet l.. Constantine Sanforrl l.. Cutler ltlrnestine Franklin LUIS rlll!60fl0I'C' Huelrener Mary J. Losinslxy Morris RLlSi?lllDllIlll Fllic F. Stewart Acla Nl. Wialsh TIODICRV LANGFACES Ralph YV. Haller Grace C. Carnallan Eflllllii B. Bryant Elisabeth G. Carleton Vililliam A. Clarke Clara Colla Anita N. Cusllner Agnes 0,D0nnell ,luanita Ero Rmnia Nl. Fitzpatrick Clara E. Franke Alaina Nl. Hart Tlieorlore Heulmener lllaliel M. Hunt Arthur 'Klein Leopold Klein lrla l,eistner Mildred Lesser Mary ,l. lnsinsky Alan H. Lincli Madeleine T. Nice Amelie P. Pinard Frances Paget Price Harriet D. Proctor Leo Reich Morris ROSCIllllIllll Suzanne Rotll Emma ,l. Sclloerlrle Hedwig Sclioenrock Domliey Slieplierfl Rebecca Solomon Lydia L. 'Tilley Vera A. Tsclxurly ECONOMICS Alnlmy B. Bates Margaret A. Lindquist Emanuel Wieinrauli George T. McQuillan4l il Q--. ,,.-r---,.,,.-e .e NU 4 M 0 R R i,5.eN--.g-- , A r A CUJITIFNIY Y CIVICS Fred C. Wvhite Murvin A. Becker 1111111 J. Conway XK'iHiu111 T. Driscoll 34111115 T. fVIjOl1IlCH IIISTOR Y Abby B. Bates i!l'Illl igilfxlf "1i'111'tl1z1 ff. Rvnricftt Jxllllll ii. Hfiflglllilll H1111-11 H. Haitier Ruth llazielwell Ruth CIIQIIIIPTF- .fxliee Davis XV111. T. IVi!'ifK'0H He11ri11ttz1 Fiigfxilllll iiz:1'11ii1111 D. H1111 F, Iifxllllit VXi4'Gl'lIWN' U.47'HIi' 117' irxing X. H11 J111111i11 K. 511-1-.eriy Morris I.. Herg1111111 111111150 K. Bresvl H1-I Iihiilh U. D111111111 Julia I7ru11k 1119111111 i'1I'ii'!llHQ1Il Yiviliilllll V. Czwlexi' Fillli-If 1. Cii1111111r Pzllgftllii? C. Huusie xx'LlH1ll'C R. K11 1111 Hue' fl. lllznrke fQ11111'g1+ T. MeQ11iHa11111 Hose Nl11e1'i11 M11r1'e1!11s N. 31111111111 lii:'l1z1r1l P. Read :,i.iIllCL' H11s1111l1e1'g1:r flC0l'LIillZl S1'l11111f Pviartill Siegel U. Fr1111!1li11 Stc-v1111S1111 ll If11111111111l NT. Yiv0il1l'illlI F1-1111 C. White 1111-iv TW. 'xYi11sl1111 HTS nkes Iit:il01'l'il li razfxowitz IQQ111111 1.1111111111 Afiillll' fi. Lewis Myrtle H. Hiller Celia C. Perl111:111 Unrie SllilfDil'0 XIZIY Fiippei 5'wF11-!l1- C. W'i11Sl11w FZP1111-111' Ynrnis i.m1ise Hazen Llp!! BIOLUCY ,lunies F. Pealmody I1ii,lIl'1t igillillillg Helen T. Curt Ailmrt Fink Murgzlerite Ciuek Kate B. Hivon Charles C. T11111:111 Milton J. Katz Harry S. Ko .W Iflslmeth K1'111rl1er lfslhf-r M. Lewis I'i1'eiy11 l'.111'kw001l Loretta Maher Crave Meieney VFIIOOIIOTC Muller Icfiilil Read gun Dela P. Mussey ll-E MORRIS ANNUAL PHYSICS Franklin R. Strayer VVillard R. Pyle CHEMISTRY Michael D. Sohon William Breckstone Abraham Dick Theodore Cohen J. Ammon Hess PH YSI OGRAPH Y Charles A. Miller Abraham Dick Frank M. Surrey COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS Herman M. Elkan Harry Kessler Nathan Strom ' Arthur Schatteles STENOGRAPHY AND TYPE WRITING Harold Strumpf Charles Conn Deborah R. Perkins, Lena J. Fine Max Wfeizenholfer Augustus Ludwig DRAWING Jessie T. Ames Gretchen Deisler Mary D. Ferris Leonie A. Fueslein S. Stella Henoch Otis C. Skeele Grace E. Barnum Leo Bernheim Evelyn M. Butler Francis M. Dolan Ida E. Fischer D. Anne Mackay Margaret B. Parker Alice Rosenblatt Katherine C. Van Allen Thecla H. Walther PHYSICAL TRAINING Mary C. Freeston Lillian M. Henry Charles ,l. Kraft, Jr. Jacob Parker Julius Strauss Gertrude Wyiikoop MUSIC Edwin S. Tracy Luella G. Smith HE MORRIS AWNBIL DOMESTIC ART Helen A. Finn DOMESTIC SCIENCE Helen M. Story Emily Maeder HOME NURSING Augusta Sllatz ' Elizaheth Leger VISITING TEACHER Josephine Sherzer BROOK AVENUE ANNEX Jennie A. Ackerly, Teacher in Charge Grace E. Barnum Helen T. Curt William T. Driscoll Emily J. Gilmour Marguerite Gluck Kate B. Hixon Mary J. Losinsky Mary B. McHenry D. Anne Mackay Esther Pfelfer Catherine A. Ryan Emma J. Schoedde Marie Shapiro Luella G. Smith FULTON AVENUE ANNEX Nvm. Gaylor. Teacher in Charge Leo Bernheim Wiillialn T. Driscoll Julia Greenehaum lVlax Handelsman Eugenie C. Hausle Ida Leistner Evelyn M. Lockwood Milton J. Katz Leopold Klein Janie MacGregor Morris Bosenhlum Max Sippel Edwin S. Tracy Tlieda H. Wfalther WASHINGTON AVENUE ANNEX John J. Conway, Teacher in Charge Murvin A. Becker Leo Berheim Julian M. Dracliman Edith M. Duncan Florence Wi. Feier Ida E. Eisclieri Lconie A. Fueslein Marguerite Gluck Elsa Green i I -ss- Lillian Henry Kate B. Hixon Theodore Huehener Anne Hurst lvlarion Mulhall Madeleine T. Nice Alice Bosenhlatt Ellie F. Stewart herg HE MORRIS ANNU HOE AVENUE ANNEX Frank J. Appel, Teacher ,in Charge Wim. A. Clarke Genevieve Hawkins S. Stella Henoch Mark Hoffman Theodore Huehener Wallace R. Knapp LIBRARY ASSIS Bertha F. Hathaway Harold Kogan Charles ,l. Kraft, Jr. Cecelia C. Perlman Domhey Shepherd Franklin D. Stevenson Edwin S. Tracy TANTS Louise Hamlin LA BORA TOR Y ASSISTANTS Albert Tortora Friedolina C. ,lud ,l oseph Sin germ an CLERICAL ASSISTANTS Florence L. Ferris Helen Glendenning Julia Greenehaum Helen De M. Runyon Alice B. Spear Amy Wveare Marie H inlmelm ann xi!! 9' ru. fe.. ,Q X I 0 -39- AL THE MORRIS ANNUAL In Memoriam In the passing of Miss Cora Arnot Scott last summer, Morris High School lost a loyal and devoted teacher. For sixteen years she moved among us-a sincere, modest woman, whose manner was characterized by unfailing courtesy, kindliness, and humor. Behind that quiet exterior, however, lived a strong spirit which had a vital influence. Her loyalty, her sincerity, and above all her spiritual ideals--were expressed in a personal service that was unusual. She was an able teacher, but she was more: she was a true friend of every child she taught. Her ideal of service extended beyond home and school, heavy though were these double duties, and led her to take a great interest in truth and beauty wherever found-in science, in literature, in politics and in all forms of civic betterment. Hers was indeed a brave, well-rounded life. She has left us all the nobler for her presence and her inspiration. Helen 1.. Curtis, after years of service in the elementary schools of this city, joined the Faculty of the Morris High School, February 1, 1923, and died July 13, 1923. Her work was marked by keen interest in her pupils, and by loyal co-operation with her fellow-teachersg and l1er char- acter by gentleness, poise, courtesy, and high standards of duty and integrity. p 1 N , J J X , b J mi A 0 UW f f of aa f Hyman Alkofsky Stanley S. Cohen Catherine M. Colucci Nora Eliashow Edna M. Epstein Molly Freudenfall Yetta Liehowitz Ruth Lion Charles Looker Honor Board safari' Class of June 1923 Helen S. Newman Sylvia Raphael Elizabeth Rose Max J. Rubin Bessie F. Sachs J Lillian Schwartzman Catherine D. Shinar Hilda Spieler Ben amin Vlleintrauh Class of January 1924 Lester W. Barnett Joseph J. Einhorn Sarah E. Hawthorne Rose M. Hurwitz Fannie Kane Lillian R. Landberg Ruth McCoy Jane P. Mandel Milton Mendlowitz Rose Pasacholf Rose Philips Irving L. Rosenheim Leonard G. Schrader Sadie R. Weinreli Regents, Scholarships Winn January and June 1923 Alexander Plaskow ......... Louis Portnoy ...... Sylvia Raphael ....... Lillian Schwartzman ...... Catherine Shinar .......... Saul Bernstein .. Charles Kavovit . . Saul Livant ..... Stanley Cohen . . . Molly Freudenfall Cornell Scholarship-June 1923 Elizabeth Rose lsidore Needleman Helen S. Newman Pulitzer Scholarship July, 1923 Saul Bernstein THE MORRIS ANNUAL Colgate Contest The Colgate Extemporaneous Speech Contest is one of the events to which Morris looks forward with great anticipation. The general interest is shown by the fact that Morris has won two state trophies and two city championships. A gold medal is given to the winner of the city championship, and a trophy is given to the school which is represented by that person. A four years, scholarship or a cup is given to the state winner. The success we have achieved may he considered remarkable in view of the fact that we have entered the Colgate Contest only four times. In l9l7 Archie Dawson won hoth the city and the stale trophy. In 1923 Max J. Rubin duplicated this admirable feat. In l92-l George Elpern won the city championship and will compete with representatives from New York and New Jersey for the final championship. Bronx Board of Trade Essay Contest This contest was open to the three Senior High Schools of the Bronx, with three prizes. First Prize--Milton Basson, '25, Second Prize--Lillian Janowitz, '25. Conservation Week Essay Contest First PrizevDina Goldstein, '24-. Dr. Hornaday's '6American Natural Historyf Second Prize-Estelle Freudenfall, '24. One year's suhscription to '5Nature llflagazinefl Honorahle Nlention-lsidore Lipitz, '24. Colonial Daughters Annual Contest Medal-Emma Jackson, '25. 16 awards for Honorable lVle-ntion. National Oratorical Contest Conducted hy "The New York Vlvorldw. joseph J. Einhorn-Vllinner of the Morris High School prize-Fifty dollars. -92- llll il ll llllllll llllll l Morris Organization Wvith- the passing of the school year 1923-24, another notch may he added to the successful record of the Morris Organiza- tion. Again has the M. O. attained a very high membership, the Senior Class, followed hy others, heading the list with 100 per cent. memhership. This year, as before, the M. O. has successfully taken charge of all school activities, not only in the field of athletics. but also in literary and scholastic realms. Morris has retained a high position in soccer and in delsating, ln literary and ora- torical contests, the school has likewise taken the lead. The manifold activities carried on under the auspices of the M. O. have continued to flourish. Field Day, inter-grade athletic tournaments, inter-cluh dehating tournaments, "Join- A-Clulfi Wveeli, 'apepif Committee, Puhlicity Committee, Ethics Committee, etc., have hecome self'-evident arguments for thr- industry and 'ability of the M. O. committee, which will ever endeavor. as it has always done, to keep lmcfore the school the high standards which make it so desiralile an organization and which keep Morris at the top. To Mr. Evans, who has returned to Morris after an ah- sence of many years, and who has taken upon his shoulders the task of guiding the M. O. through its difficulties, to Mr. Fllian. who has continued to henefit the school hy his services as Treas- urer of the M, O., and to the other memhers of the Teachers' Council. the thanks and gratitude of all true Morrisites must ever he due. TEACHERS, COUNCIL Austin l'l. Evans ......................... .... 1 lhairman Herman M. Ellsan . .. ................. Treasurer Otis C. Skeele Mary C. Freeston William lil. Gaylor Ruth lil. Caldwell N w L NUA ppppp R I 5 A N L Svpr. -jan. 1g.T!?1'llfil'l? l 'om nz itlve Samuel A. lVl2ll'SllLlli ,losepll Einhorn 'Louis Zimmerman lVlaX Hamlelsman Pearl Flaster Agnes Lannen Rose Aginsky Charles Bucllman Mary Balasowsky Alfred Adler 'lll190IlOl'P Frattalloue Phillips. Ranslverg Stein llliss R. Rosiny Herman Lipnick President Vif'e-President Sec-retary t Treasurer A ss 91h 81h 7111. 61h Sth 41th 3rd 2nd 9 Term Term Term Term Term Term Term Term, Rep. Rep. Rep. Rep. Rep. Rep. Rep. Rep. Boys, Annex Girls, Annex Mixed Annex Falis 51 Hanflelsman Hoe Avenue Annex Feb.--June Samuel Samuelson Wlilliam Homans George Elpern Max Hamlelsman Bebe Friedman Irving Rosenkranz Anna Petlucli ' .loseph Vfalzer Aaron Levenstein 'Robert Phillips Joseph Hamlelsman Abraham Greshler Herman llipnick Miss C. Colluchio Raphael ROS8l1blHtll Solomon Galuh M. O. COUNCIL-MAY -94- THE MORRIS ANNUAL orris Service League Ten years ago an organization called the uMorris Service Leaguev was instituted in the Morris High School. the pur- pose of which was to recognize those students who had served the school earnestly and faithfully. Although then but forty- five members constituted the league, today it has become the most distinguished and next to the largest organization in the school. In most respects our Service League resembles the Arista of other high schools. To become a member of the Service League one must have rendered valuable service to the school and must have a satisfactory record in scholarship and conduct. To become a member of the Arista, one must meet almost the same requirements. Both are honorary leagues to which most students strive for admission. Yet our Service League is a more democratic organization than the Arista. Membership is not limited in the Service League, whereas in the Arista only a limited number of members are admitted. To become a mem- ber of the Arista a scholarship average of 70 per cent. must bc attained. Students not attaining this average are admitted into the Service League if their standards of service and character are high. The activities of the league extend throughout the school. In the library, basement, inlirmary, offices, gymnasiums and stock rooms, may be seen diligent Service League members. This assistance tends to instil a greater feeling of co-operation between the teacher and the students. Service League activities have grown with the school. Now that annexes have been added, a greater responsibility is placed on the Big Brother or Sister. These older students advise the younger ones in their activities and act as guides in their studies. During the past years regular drives for Christmas gifts have been held. These gifts have been sent to such places as Welfare Island, City Hospital, and Metropolitan Hospital on Blackwellis Island. These gifts afforded much happiness to those who were too ill to enjoy Christmas in their own homes, ' It would take too long to enumerate and give an account of all the activities of the Service League. It is sufficient to say -QS-- 'E- HE MORRIS ANNUAL that Service Leaguers have labored uneeasingly for the school. Let us hope that in ten years to come we may he as proud of the Service League as we are today, ten years after its founding. SERVICE LEAGUE COUNCIL Sept. '23-Jan.. 924 Fred Theodore Bernard ,Iosephson Rose Pasachoff ,loseph Einllorn Ruth lVlCCoy Sally Tunnenhaum Esther Friedman Rosalie Salkind Sonia Kay Ruth Meadow President Vive-President Seeretary Treasurer Historian 91h Sth 7th 61h 5th term termi term term term Rep. Rep. Rep. Rep. Rep. Jan. '24-June, ,24 Bernard ,Iosephson George Flpern Philip Matlick Arthur lilatzke Rose Aginsky Madeline Del Bene Sarah Lessin Bertha Sehoenhaek Alma Matliek Chairman of the Teachers' Council James E. Peahody : A Q ' ilju, 'ij-as MMORRIS ANNU-AL The Traffic Squad The Trafiic Squad is now a feature in Morris. Its original powers have been greatly expanded and it exercises much more control over the student body than formerly. During the last year the squad has introduced a plan in the establishment of the Traffic Court. This court has full power to impose such punishment as it sees fit, on those who are reported to it. So successful was it during the term of Sepemberf-January, that the faculty has deemed it beneficial to continue in operation. At present the court consists of three judges, a prosecuting at- torney and complaint clerk. Not only is the squad carrying out its work in the main building but it is also performing wonders in each of the au- nexes. There are approximately 25 members, or, directors in each of the annexes. FACULTY ADVISORS Mr. Elkan Mr. Muller Mr. Surrey Miss Bresel Sept. '23-Jan. 224 Jan. '24-June, '24 David Silverstein Captain Ernest Sadolsky Ernest Sadolsky Chief Inspector Jerome Kem -97- .- 1 THE MORRIS ANNUpAL The Morris Printing Squad Une of the most important organizations in The hlorris High School is the Morris Printing Squad. The hoys of this squad take upon themselves unflinchingly and do well an important service to the school. Their work benefits practically every school activity. For athletic and other activities they print tickets, programs, posters, etc. For the office they print slips, notices, stationery. For the various departments, cards. notices and stationery are printedg and for every graduating class they print not only invitations and tickets hut the grad- uation program itself. The requirements for memhership on the squad are: il. A genuine desire to serve. Ill. T5 per cent. in each prepared suhject. Ill. A spirit of co-operation. The full iledged memhers for the term of September, 1923 to June, 1924- are: Louis Naideck Paul Kanter Aaron Kronfeld Maxwell Frank lsadorc Arsham Frederick Theodore Nathan Gartner The boys of this squad appreciate the helpful censorship of their advisor, Mr. Fink. -98- THE MORRIS ANNUAL The Morris Piper Breaking all records for circulation, the Morris Piper is ahout to experience the completion of one of the most successful years in its history. Wfith the addition of several new features and decorative headings for every feature column, as well as a car- toon of school life in every issue, the Piper stands pre-eminent among high school weeklies throughout Greater New York. Due to the efforts of the staff and the enthusiastic co-operation of our Faculty Advisors, Miss Hilker, Mr. Strumpf, Mr. Weizen- hoffer and Mr. Schatteles, this has all been accomplished. Let us hope that the Piper may always he as successful as it was this year. Sept. '234Feb. ,24 Feb.-June '24 Israel Soifer Literary Editor Herman Tutelman Nathan -Wfieder flfanaging Editor Samuel Weilllierg John Larkin Art Editor .lohn Larkin Anna Samuelson Business Manager Anna Samuelson Louis Zimmerman Circulation flflanagerphilip Matlick ga. H-Q---Ai. -- QQ- THE MORRIS ANNUAL M. O. Store A year and a half has passed since the M. O. Store was first established. Due to the co-operation and the patronage of the students the store has developed rapidly. It depends upon you., Morrisites, to continue or retard its success. Listed in the stock are such supplies as fountain pens, stationery of all sorts, Morris pillow cases, pennants and atllf letic material, all of which are sold at a reduction of 25 per cent. Supplies can he obtained before 8 o'clock, after 1:15 and between the morning and afternoon lunch periods. We take this opportune occasion to express our sincerest gratitude to Mr. Elkan, the Faculty Advisor, for his earnest co- operation and helpful suggestions. At present the following members are in charge of the M. O. store for this term: Herman Kornberg, Mgr. J ack Mayers Paul E. Kanter Isidore Engle Irwin Tannenhaum Morris Eigen - 100 - T.-E-L.LLfL.I5--,15-1 S A .N N UAA L The Bookroom Squad Several years ago, Mr. Cutler and Mr. Wllite, heavily bur- dened by the work in the bookroom, organized a regular squad to help them. Mr. Cutler, Mr. White and the squad have been kept busy, receiving books from the publishers, issuing them to teachers, making and keeping inventories. Today the bookroom has seen a nunfber of changes. Mr. Ketchum has taken Mr. White's place. Many books have been transferred to the department oflices, making the room less con gested and greatly helping the boys. The squad members are: 1923 1924 J. Schutzman, Mgr. .l. Engel Gartner J. Schutzman Arsham Gartner Grossman Arsham The Office Squad The Ollice Squad is generally considered of little import- ance, but in reality, it is one of the most important service divisions of the school. The members, almost totally unnoticed, render the school a very valuable service. The squad consists of six members, all picked from the Service League and in the absolute trust and confidence of Mr. Surrey and Mr. Foster. The members are: Sid Appel, fCapt.D Richard Helbig Phil Matlick Sarah Lessen Joseph Paltiel Miriam Sheftman The Sunshine Club The Sunshine Club is just completing its tenth year of ser- vice in Morris. The object of the Club is to aid backward pupils to help themselves through the help of their fellow stud- ents. Before this term, help was given only to individual students, who were failing in a prepared subjectg this term small groups are being tutored by the club members and the field of service made much broader. The club members feel that they are benefiting themselves as well as helping others by the work they are doing The club owes much to the ideals of service inculcated by its censor, Miss Baer. -101- 1srm0K-1zc uc1M SQLAD K , ,. if 7 Y. ir 4 - , Aj!,',:,: .-2,-:.'9f2 .-','?!, ,g':',: A . ' 5- Uj:!fji.x:q. .asf .QL 4:g,1,g-El K THE OFFICE SQUAD - 102 W- ,mn t , . 1 NFXPX-'J,.L,-J,X-, The Orchestra The orchestra has five divisions, two at the Blain building, and one at each of the mixed, the Fulton Avenue, and Hoe Avenue Annexes. The total number of players is over one hundred. The assistance given to the orchestra of the various high schools hy the American Orchestral Society and the New York Symphony Society has helped greatly in completing the in- strumentation of the organization and in raising the standard of playing. Vive now have virtually a complete symphony or- chestra, playing the works of the classic composers, as well as lighter and more popular selections. The following players deserve special mention, having won competitive scholarships: Violin, C. Reiser, M. Schlessingerg Viola, B. Tauhenhausg Bass Viola, L. Geber, I. Morgoleesg Clarinet, E. Brown, I.. Roscnzweigg Ohoe, G. Manilowg Bassoon, A. Smulowitzg Horn, A. Rosenbergg Trombone, A. Sussmanq Drums, Milton Schles- lnger. L . ' 2 mi- v -103- C, THE GLEE CLK B JUNIOR GLIEE CLUB -104- 'ras MORRIS ANNUAL The Glee Club 'Teaps and boundsw. That is the expression that character- izes the progress of the Clee Club. From twenty members two years ago, to forty-three last year, we have grown to a club of sixty-tive members at the present time, making us one of the largest organizations in the school. We have an excellent record having sung before each assem- bly in the morning and afternoon sessions. Ten of our members sang from Radio Station VV. J. Z., and thus broadcasted the name of Morris. All those who have a liking for music are invited to attend our meetings. This club is the medium through which stud- ents who have finished the high school course may continue their interest and practice in music. Mrs. Smith. our Censor, is hereby thanked for her ex- cellent work and is credited with any success we may achieve. Junior Glee Club 1924 finds the Junior Glee Club all active as a force in the Morris afternoon session. The club meets for two periods every Monday in the Music Studio. The organization is small but very diligent. The choristers devote the weekly rehearsals to the study of four part songs. A concert is planned at which the orchestra. together with the Senior and the .lunior Glee Clubs will perform. Our hope is that the Junior Glee Club may con- tinue its good work for many years. The Mandolin Club An entirely new feature has made its appearance among the school, activities in the newly organized Mandolin Club. This club has been formed by a group of enthusiastic students interested in the plectrum instruments such as the guitar, banjo and mandolin. The Mandolin Club has secured the services of Mr. J. Rothaus, a Fordham graduate, as coach. Mr. Rothaus is an expert and well qualified to lead this group. The earnest aim of the members is to entertain the student body at assemblies in the future with old southern plantation songs which only a musical combination of this type can really present. J, W Y -- 105 - , --W 7' W ' ' 1 ' "' fggas MORRIS ANNUAL Morris Debating Team As ever, the Debating Team is trying its utmost to uphold the honor and reputation of Morris in debating circles. It has, up to date, defeated Evander and Jamaica High Schools, and lost to Townsend Harris by a vote of 2 to 1. Its victories will inspire renewed vigor, and its defeats will call forth greater de- termination to win. We greatly appreciate the wise and untir ing assistance of Mr. MacQuilland, and we wish to express our gratitude to him for his valuable services. VVe feel certain that the future team will emulate past teams in perseverance and sincerity of purpose, and thus we hope to bring back the coveted trophy to Morris. THE TEAMS ' ' ' Sept. 1923 Peter Lerner Captain George Elpern Simon Greenberg Albert Barret Joseph Einhorn Ida Scharnoff Sadie W'einreb Norman Pike Alternate Rose Unterman Saul Fischer Manager Isidore Gold -v v -106- ,, - l, H' O 2 PU PQ A The Denbigh Literary Society 'Rah, 'Rah, 'Rah, Denbighl Wihen we hear the word, 'LDenbigh',, we think of one of the most successful literary and debating organizations at Morris. We have just completed a very successful term and are em- barked on one which promises to be even more satisfactory. Arnid the overwhelmingly large number in our school it is ad- vantageous to meet a comparatively small group of kindred spirits. These meet weekly in Room 218 to read bits of literary news, and declaim favorite poems. We are convinced that the combination of our enjoyable programs and Miss Burt's most hearty assistance, plus the en- thusiasm of the members themselves placed in the field two debating teams of excellent calibre. Our team of September, '23--January, 724 won the only inter-club debate which took place during the term. These gifted members are: Sept. '23-Jan. '24 Feb.-,Iune,'24 Ida Sharnoli' Captain Norman Pike Gertrude Levy Gertrude Levy Schwartz Fred Cook Edward Scully Alternate ' We had a very successful declamation contest last term. The winners of the first and second prize are Saul Fisher and Gertrude Levy, respectively. To Miss Burt, our censor, and Miss Lindquist, who has coached our team, we are especially grateful. We take this op- portunity to thank them for their unfailing interest. Officers Sept. ,23-Jan. '24 757 Feb.-June, ,24 Max Goldstein President Richard Hellbig Max Klein Vice-President Edward Scully Ida Sharnoff Secretary Lillian Atkin Betty Shatanoff Treasurer Sidney Appel Frieda Gelber Editor Hyman L. Sainer Censor ........ .......... ............ M i ss Burl -107- 1 I? I DENBIGH LITERARY SOCIETXZ THE JUNIOR ALACRIS -4 1118 W THE Monwaar-is ANNUAL The Junior Denbigh The Junior Denbigh Literary Society was organized in 1923 to give an opportunity to afternoon students interested in Eng- lish to do some extra work. Under the guidance of Miss Frank, the September term proved successful, particularly because of the debating team, consisting of Miss Salzman, Bernard Fleisher and Alex Fingerhut. The present censor of the club is Miss Saltzberg. In order to provide a means for satisfying all the varied interests of the members, many different activities are being engaged in at the same time, in addition to the usual weekly literary program. Some members are rehearsing a play, others are in debates, still others form the newspaper staff and practically all are pre- paring for the declamation contest. The meetings are held Wednesdays during the sixth per- iod iu Room 114. The present officers are: President ................................... Rose Schwartz Vice-President . .. ..... Yetta London Secretary ..... . . .Alex Fingerhut Treasurer ................................... Sam Peterman -' . JUNIOR DIQNBIGH LITERARY SOCIETY , -109+ THE MORRIS ANNUAL The Alacris Do you dread Friday afternoon? Let the Alacris convert your gloomy afternoons into pleasurable occasions. We are a group of earnest yet fun-loving students, sincerely striving to catch a glimpse of the romance, humor and wealth of under- standing and wisdom in books. All who have creative and literary powers are given an opportunity to develop their fac- ulties through competition in short story and essay contests, declamation and debating try-outs. Branches have been formed in the annexes and in the afternoon session, and the spirit of the Alacris pervades every one of these branches. The Alacris publishes a "Spirit" in which you may find a story or a poem for your every mood. Officers Sept. 1923-Jan. 1924 Feb.-June, 1924 Edith Schwartz President Rose Unterman Mildred Bendheim Vice-President Stella Seligson Ruth Schlossberg Secretary Dora Albert Censor .................................... Mr. McQuillan4l 1 N THE ALACRIS LITERARY SOCIETY -110- THE MORRZIS ANNUAL ui Vive Literary and Debating Society Although we are primarily a literary and debating society, we give some of our attention to current affairs and social func- tons. W'c believe that variety is the spice of life, so we manage to keep the banner of Mlnterestw flying high while we derive both benefit and entertainment from the various subjects of our dis- cussions. Hikes, spreads, contests, talks from interesting strangers, and programs planned by our members, fill our terms with profitable enjoyment. The club sincerely regrets the loss of Miss Muller as cen- sor, but we feel amply compensated by the advent of Miss Clarke into our group. She has made very valuable sugges- tions ancl has co-operated with us most heartily i11 putting many of our projects through. Uur omcers are: Peter Lerner President S01 Raboy Lena Curin Vice-President Lena Guriu Rose McKibel Secretary Anna Lippman Bernard Blum Treasurer Bernard ,losephson Esther Friedman Editor of the LampHelen Freilich THE QUI VIVE LITERARY SOCIETY -111 - 'QHE MoRR1s ANNUAL Morris Hatikvah Society The Morris Hatikvah Society is in its third year. In spite of its youth, this society has succeeded in gathering many mem- bers within its fold. This has been accomplished by the pres- entation of interesting and profitable programs. The success of the Hatikvah may not only be measured by the membership of the senior society, but by the existence of a Junior society in the afternoon session. Movement is already on foot, for the organization of branch societies in all the annexes, Mr. Drach- man being leader in the Washington Avenue Annex, and Mr. HoH'man at the Hoe Avenue Annex. Another matter that may be noted is the fact that Miss Bridgman has become censor of the society. All members are deeply indebted to her for her advice and valuable service. . OFFICERS Sept.--Jan. '23-4 F eb.--June, '24 Isidore Gold President Anna Petluck Sadie Weinrell Vice-President Harry Lebowitz Rose Horwitz Secretary S. Ostrov Zena Yakira Program Manager Miss Krater Isidore Gold Censor ..... ........................ M iss Bridgman THE HATIKVAH - 112 - TTHE MORRIS ANNUAL The Junior Hatikvah Indeed a noteworthy success is the Junior Hatikvah, found- ed the term of September, 1923 by the Senior Hatikvah. With the able help of Mr. Friedman, its censor., it has proved to be one of the most interesting and educational of all the Junior Clubs. At its meetings Jewish history and culture are discussed and studied. This work is greatly aided by lectures given by eminent persons interested in our work. Besides this we intend to have several hikes and also a theatre party. In the future, we intend to carry on our work in the field of Jewish education and make known things in Jewish history that are both entertaining and instructive. May the Junior Hatikvah forever stand as one of the great educational clubs of Morris! OFFICERS President .................................... Yetta London Vice-President .... ....... B ernard Schneider Secretary ....... ..,............ D ave Hemer Treasurer ..... .............. R ose Schwartz Censor ...... ..... M r. Joseph N. Friedman THE JUNIOR HATIKYAH -113 - 7 LS? A ,..., il: L 'f , nu z.uuu:l'24-. Science Club These are the days of scientific discoveries and achieve- ments. Never before has the high school student been so keenly interested in science. Twenty years ago the young boy would have been satisfied with a copy of "Grimm's Fairy Taleswg the prodigy of today will accept nothing less than a copy of L'The Boys' Book of Wirelessw. Well may we call this the golden age of Science. The Science Club, a group truly representative of our 'Gyounger generation", is keeping step with all these advances by discussing topics which are of interest to all the members. Of special interest during the term were Dr. Sohon's talk on '6The Electron Theoryw, Mr. Dick's discussion on ulnsulinw, and Mr. Inman's explanation of '4The Chemistry of Human Nutri- tion", and discussions by the members on radio, photography and vivisection. K OFFICERS OF THE MORRIS SCIENCE CLUB Sept. ,23fFeb. ,2-1 Feb. '24+Junc. '24 Max Klein President Frederick L. Witt Bertha Schoenbacln Vice-President Dorothy Sherman Isidore Cold Secretary Miss L. Suriano Treasurer Harry Sandstromm Censor . ......................... ............ D lr. Inman Junior Science Club What! Do you mean to say you are not a member of the Junior Science Club? If you are not, here is your chance. The club has been re-organized and meets every Wednesday, the sixth period, in Room 314. At present a committee is arranging for hikes, visits to most interesting places, and other forms of amusement. The club also takes this opportunity to thank Dr. Sohon for his valuable services to the club as Censor. OFFICERS President .................................... Etta Mikebel Vice-President .... ............ .......... A n na Rosen Secretary ...... ..... B ernhard Schneider Censor ........ ..... . ............. D r. Sohon -114- THE SCIENCE CLUB JUNIOR SCIENCE CLUB - 115 -- l Lli CICRCLIE FRANCAIS THE ACAD E M EIA -116- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Le Cercle Francais One of the interesting features of the Morris High School is the French Club, a club which was started several years ago, and which has continued to grow. The club holds meetings every Friday. during the seventh period in room 415. The nurpose of the club is to further the interest in French, to develop some fluency in speaking the lan- guage, and at the same time give pleasure to its members. The programs consist of short business meetings, short plays, anec- dotes, music and gamesg each pupil having some part in the program. We are greatly indebted to our censor, Mrs. Price, and ex- press our gratitude to her for helping to make our club a success. The officers of the club are: President ..................... . ...,..... Samuel Rosenkranz Vice-President . . . ...... Miss Stankevich Secretary ........... ..... ..... ..... M i s s Goodfriend Treasurer ..................................... Miss Gelber The Academeia Those who think that Latin is only the study of Caesar and his wars we beg to attend our meetings. They are far from being dull. We study the lives of the ancients, delving into the cus- toms, history, literature, and the mythologv of the Greeks and Romans. An important event of the year was the issuing of the Vox Academeia, the Latin magazine, under the editorship of Estelle Freudenfall. During the year, Miss Franklin, who has recently returned from Italy, has spoken to the club about Modern Rome, and Mr. Evans has also given the club a very interesting lecture on the ancients. The annual uspreadv was held last January. Both the Fac- ulty of the Latin Department and the members of the Acad- emeia joined in making the day a success. We wish to thank Miss Constantine, our censor, since not a small share of the success of the Academeia is due to her gener- ous and untiring devotion. OFFICERS Sept. '23-Feb. '24 Feb.-June, 1924 George Elpern President Estelle Freudenfall Florence Katzenberg Vice-President Barnet Blume Barnet Blume Secretary Sarah Lessin Dora Markowitz Treasurer Dora Markowitz Estelle Freudenfall Editor George Elpern -- 117 - - THE MORRIS ANNUAL El Circulo Espanol A great deal has happened in the Spanish Club since the last edition of the Annual. El Circulo has proven to be one of the most attractive student organizations in Morris. Many members have entered and many have gone hut the cluh has not changed. The object of the club is to study the literature and customs of Spain, to develop fluency in speaking the lan- guage, as well as to give pleasure to its members. Our meetings are conducted in Spanish. Our programs consist of poems, stories, games and illustrated lectures on Spain and Spanish life. The Spanish Club owes much of its success to the Instituto de las Espanas from which we receive books, pamphlets and magazines. From these we learn of the great men of Spain, and of everything that is most interesting and beautiful in Spanish Life. However, our club would not be worth very much were it not for our censor, Mr. Reich and the officers of the club. The members of the club offer their thanks for all they have done for US- OFFICERS S Hannah Spanglet President Celia Lenarsky Celia Lenarsky Vice-President Clara Schwartz Clara Schwartz Secretary Fanny Feldman -118- r 'ras MORRIS ANNUAL The Deutscher Verein The "Deutscher Vereinw has resumed its meetings and its members are actively concemed in its interests. With the money appropriated by the M. O. the club bought slides illustrating scenes in Germany. The programs are de- lightful and very interesting, consisting of illustrated talks on Germany, short plays, readings from famous authors and of course the singing of German folk songs. Last year a very enjoyable expedition to Interstate Park was made and invitations from the German Clubs of De Witt Clinton and Hunter College were received. Several of the club members also attended lectures and readings at Columbia Coi- lege. Wie shall welcome all students wishing to join our happy group. The oificers are: President ............ .... E lizabeth Kohl Vice-President ..... .... F red Schemann Secretary ...... .... W illiam Dietz Treasurer . . . ....... Ernest Simon Censor .... ..... lt Iiss Scho-enrock x i N , -119-- THEMORRIS-ANNUAL The Morris Law Club Morris High School spirit, an intangible thing and yet a potent force in shaping the morale of the student body is to he found in the making, among the clubs for which Morris is noted. YVith the hope of being a factor in prompting this spirit, and with an enthusiasm born of youth, a small group of students organized the Law Club. Every year has witnessed a phenom' enal growth in numbers, and a better spirit of co-operation on the part of the members, and consequently an increase in pres- tige in the school at large. , The gatherings of the Law Club held every week are per-- meated with an air of good fellowship. There students discuss the current topics of the dayg there they thrash out problems of international lawg there they listen to lectures delivered by faculty members who are well able to discuss social problemsg there new members are accorded a cordial greetingg and there friendships are made which will last a lifetime. The members of today are building for those who will fol- low, laying the foundation of an organization which it is hoped will become a part of the tradition and history of the Morris High School. B. 'Schwartz President J. Eisenberg Tobias Vice-President F. Rothman F. Rothman Secretary My Rosenblooni Censor ...... ............. ..... M i ss Fligelman -120- 'LHgglEl 0,4 R R I Sg4A N U A The Morris Players OFFICERS Sept. '23-Jan. '24 Feb. '24'-June, '24 Jerome Rosenberg President Jerome Rosenberg Eleanor Hoffman Vice-President Miss Obelson Stella Seligson Secretary Miss Shapiro Miss Muccio Censor Miss Kurland The Morris Players is one of the oldest clubs in the school. It has done some admirable work in the past. Among the plays which it has produced are 'LIle',, "Nevertheless", '5The Little Stone Housew, and the "Little Red Lampv. One of the finest performances ever given, was '6Pygmalion and Calatean, a three- act play which was produced after long and strenuous work. Last xterm, although no play was produced by the Morris Players, the cast of the Seventh Term Play, "The Turtle Dove", consisted entirely of members of the club. The success of this play was due to the 'co-operation of the members of the cast, and also to the successful coaching of Jerome Rosenberg, Presi- dent of the Morris Players. This term, the club has several good plays in the oliing. With the help of our new censor, Miss Kurland, who succeeded Miss Muccio, we hope to produce the best of these plays with marked success. -121- TITWE MORRIS ANNUAL The Poster Club Taking its place in the rank of one of the oldest societies in Morris is the Poster Club. For many terms, this Organiza- tion composed of students, aspiring in the line of Art, has served Morris, and served her well. Besides turning out posters advertising all the Clubs of Morris. the Poster Club fills out orders for the different de- partments of the school. lt conducts contests and represents Morris, not only within the school, but outside as well. A fine example is the good showing it made at the recent Silver .lubilee of this City, at the Grand Central Palace. The members are energetic and interesting Workers, whose sole aim is to attain perfection. They have been greatly aided by Miss Ames, who for years has been the censor of the club, and who has been directly responsible for its success. The Poster Club urges all students of ability to join an-il unite in serving Morris. OFFICERS Sept. 523-Jan. '21 Abraham Bernbach President Lester Rosenthal Beatrice Wvilensky Secretary Helen Kratka ' Miss Ames Censor Miss Ames -122- STI JCK ROOM SQUAD '1'HIi MORRIS HANK -123- 1 THE CHESS TEAM THE CHESS CLUB -124- THE MURRIS ANNUAL Chess Team The fall term was a creditable one for the Chess Team, es- pecially so, since not a single veteran of last year's team re- mained. With fresh material and with the Morris Spirit in them, they captured third place, only one point behind Evan- der. The team of the spring term has already begun a most promising season, bv trouncing our old rivals., Townsend Harris Hull, to the tune of 5-1. TEAM Fall, 1923 Spring, 1924 Aleinikoff, fCapt.l lst Board Pimsler Goldstein 2nd Board Slessinger, fCapt.J Slessinger 3rd Board Bossel Grossman 4th Board Samsonsky Goldstein Manager Leventhal Coach .... ....... ............ ....... M r . Ketchum The Chess Club The Morris Chess Club has gone through the past year with flying colors. Its membership has ranged at times from fifteen to an enthusiastic following of over twenty-five. The Club has successfully completed a number of tournaments. At the individual tournament conducted by the Chess Club International, we entered four men, and three of these, Pimsler, Slessinger and Samonsky, successfully qualified for the finals. The final standing of the participants has not yet been deter- mined, but it is expected that a Morris man will win the city title. OFFICERS Fall, 1923 Spring, 1924 Bossel President Kussman Friedman Vive-President Lowey Kussman Secretary Liberman Censor ........................ Mr. Ketchum i f Q i f sf -- 125 - The Soccer Team The Morris Soccer Team after going through a very stren- uous season succeeded in winning the championship of Man- hattan, Bronx and Richmond but came second to lflrasmus for the championship of the entire city. Yet at the opening of the season the team was under a great handicap. There was no field practice and there was but one veteran from last year,s championship combination. As a result of the teamis faithful- ness and good work each member was awarded an Milli' in recog- nition of distinguished service. Let us notice the personnel of the team. The forward line consisting of Capt. '6Chink'7 Krawitz, uwlhityw .lanipel and Capt. Fleet 'GLou', Helshewitz did some of the teamls most sensational work. Their sureness. steadiness and scoring ability helped a great deal towards putting the team within reaching distance of the championship. The co-operation of and passing ability of our ends, Irving Richter, uCeorgie" Taifer and Lfloniew Himmelfarh are worthy of mention. 'fflhinkw -l:ll1f,'lllElI'l, ,lack Nathanson and Spolansky played a sterling defensive game throughout the season. They pos- sessed that spirit of ufighti' which was very often needed. Rosner and .Perry Shapiro were two very dependable full- backs. They were two good hooters and the team reaped much benefit from their driving kicks. Last but not least comes our reliable goal-minder, Ben Creeman, whose keen eye and alertness saved many halls from rolling into the nets The fine work of our substitutes deserves mention. Our substitutes were '4l.ou7' Schmidt, Birnbaum, Poakoff, .lack Mayers, Dorshefsky, Samuelson, Goldner and Friedenherg. L'Lou" Hclshewitz was elected captain for 1924 and judging from the material he will have backing him up, there is every reason to expect a championship for next year. "Doc" Golomb is to be thanked for his unsurpassed coach- ing and his friendliness with the players. e126- a THE MORRIS ANNUAL Credit should also be given to Mr. Bergman and Wrillie Homans who successfully managed the business affairs of the tealll- Summary of the Games wk Morris -.-- 'Morris . . . . . "iMorris .... 'Morris .... 'lllorris .... Morris "'lVIorris . . . . . Morris . .... Morris Coach ......... Faculty Advisor Manager ......... Assistant Managers . . Goal-Lllinder ..... R. F. ......... . L. F. R.H. C.H. L. H. .. 0. R. I. R. C. F. I. L. .... . O. L. ...... . Substitutes .. "'P. S. A. L. Games Townsend Harris .... .... 1 Evander Childs ..... .... 0 De Witt Clinton ......... 9 Stuyvesant ....... ..... 2 Curtis .......... .... 0 N.Y.M.A.... ....0 Commerce . . . .2 C. C. N. Y. ...... .... 2 Erasmus Hall . . . . . . .2 Erasmus Hall . . . . . . .2 Morris .... The Line- Up Dr. Joseph Golomb Mr. Morris L. Bergman Wfilliam V. Homans Jules Harrison-S. Krakower Ben Greeman P. Shapiro Rosner Jack- Nathanson Fineman Spolansky Himmefarbe, Laufer Jampel Krawitz, fCapt.J Helshewitz Richter Schmidt, Birnbaum, Polakofl' Managers, Dorshefsky, Samuel- son, Goldner and Friedenberg Afternoon Session Soccer Team The Afternoon Session Soccer Team had a Very successful season last fall. It has defeated or tied every team it has played. Summary of the Games 3 Morris .................. Morris . ....... . Morris ..... .......... Morris .................. Townsend Harris Varsity Boy's High .............. 0 Manual Training ......... 2 Townsend Harris Varsity . .1 Junior High ............ 0 Morris ........... ..... l -127-' TI I If SOCCER TEAM THE FOOTBALL TEAM -128- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Line-Up Inside Right ...... Coldheimer. Adler, fMgr., Inside Left .... .... N leltzner End ........ .... S chlessinger End ........ .... Z eitner Right Half .... .... F reedman, QCapt.J Center Half . . . .... Levine Left Half .......... .... C antwell Full Back Right .... ..,. O strolf Full Back Left .... Stein Substitute ..... .... F reider Kaston, Grenedier Football During the past season, the Morris team finished the most unsuccessful season in the history of Morris Football. Game after game, Morris went into with the determination to win, yet each time she was defeated. Ineligibility, lack of a suitable practice field, and lack of football material, caused the downfall of this team. Against De Witt Clinton, Morris showed its real form, when she succeeded in tying Clinton. The day before the game, five ranking Morris players, including Captain George Xan- tacky, were declared ineligible. This meant another task for Coach Dolan-to re-organize the team and uphold its morale. However, the student body showed the true Morris spirit, when they came out in full force to back their team against Evander, our traditional rival. Evander won the game only af'- ter the hardest struggle in the history of the two schools. Critics claimed, that Morris deserved to win, only the "breaks" were against her. Do you remember Birnbaum,s 40 yard drop kick that the wind carried a trifle aside to hit the goal posts? Although Stuyvesant clearly outclassed us, we succeeded in scoring more first downs against her than any other school in two years. Sol Johnson, captain elect, broke through for long runs time after time. Halpern, Luftig, Bokat and "Pete" Assarian were con- sistent and reliable linesmeng whereas, Birnbaum and Johnson were the mainstays of the back field. Birnbaum did the punt- ing, dropkicking and forward passing, while Johnson took the end runs and off tackle slants. Sam Katz, elected captain in the latter part of the season tcomes in his own as a line bucket and a long distance forward passer. -129- AFTIZRNOOX BASEBALL TEAM THE TRACK TEAM -130- THE MORRIS ANNU The Baseball Team of 1923 The Morris High School baseball team opened the 1923 season with practically no preliminary practice. This was due to the fact that the baseball season begins in April when the weather is generally bad. Ineligibility again played havoc with the team and "Bunny', Beal, the dimunitive captain, was de- clared ineligible at the beginning of the season. Mr. Dolan bravely tried to build a combination that would recall the past glories of our baseball teams. but when only 0116 regular from the 1922 team was eligible and in school, our coach had to ex- periment with 'Ggreen materialf, The fine work of G'Lou" Ader, our star pitcher, stood out prominently while Mayers, a recruit, led the team in batting with an average of 384. The managerial duties of the 1924 team were given to en- tirely new men. Mr. W6iHIHlll3 succeeded Mr. Dolan as coach because the latter wished to give all of his time to the football teamg Captain-elect ,lack Mayers was unanimously elected to lead the team on the field and Irving wvlll. Hest succeeded Mar- shak as Manager of the team. The team of 1924 won its first game of the season, defeating Haaren by the score of 4 to 1. However, it then met George Wiashington High School, twice inter-city champions and was defeated in its first P. S. A. L. game. One week later the Maroon met De Vfitt Clinton High School and defeated the YVest 59th Street school for the first time in 7 years by the score of 9 to 6. The pitching staff this year is composed of Ader, our ufour- fingeredn acc of last year, McGregor, of last year's champion- ship freshman team and Bosner of last year's outfit. The bulk of the catching will be done by Kornberg with Chodorkow act- ing as relief. Mayers o11 first, Laufer on second, G. Shapiro on short-stop and Wfeinstein on third make up the infield, while the outfield will be composed of P. Shapiro, Thorsland, and Vlialsh. The utility men are l.oewy, Liss, Richter, Hoffman, Birnbaum, Rosen. Track Team Due to the most unfortunate circumstance of last term in not securing an armory for indoor practice. llorris did not have a track team representing her on the indoor track during the past season: but with the coming of warm weather a squad of eighty men, the largest that ever turned out for the team in the history of Morris, began spring training under Coach Kraft. This squad represents every session of Morris including both the morning and the afternoon sessions in the main building., and every annex where boys are attending. 1 --l31- AL' PHI? CRUSS COUNTRY TEAM THE SXYIMMING TEAM -132 A THE MORMRIS ANNUAL With the aid of these training rules and the five or more veterans of last year, Coach Kraft will try to build up a team worthy of representing Morris on the Cinder Path. Wie believe that Morris has sure point scorers in Handels- man, for the high and broad jumps, Morganstein, Stark, Sosint- zky and Galub, for the junior sprintsg Slominsky, Adler and Nach for the long distance and Katz and Stallman for the shol- put and 440 yard ru11. Coach Kraft and Manager Handelsman are putting forth all their efforts to retain the championship of Upper Manhattan and the Bronx. This meet has now become incorporated, which means that permanent trophies will be given to the highest point scoring school. Morris hopes to re- tain its title for years to come. I Manager of Tradf Team ........,.......... Max Handelsman Coach of Track Team ..................... Chas. J. Kraft, Jr. Season of ,2 3 7 H. Adler, Manager P. VC eissman, Captain Mac Mintz, Asst. Manager M. Goldstein, Acting Captain Season of '24 Mac Mintz, Manager Lew Sloane, Captain Members Lew Sloane Kreitz Theo. Koslow H. Adler Linsky Phillips Goldstein K The Cross Country Team The season of ,523 was indeed a severe one to the Morris harriers. Under the tutelage of Mr. Charles Kraft, Llr., the newly arrived mentor in Morris, the would-be marathons trained faithfully. Although they did not succeed in winning the championship, they did their duty, offering the best they had in them to the school. A team consists of ten men, Morris had but seven. In or- der to score, tive men must finish. Only once did Morris have the necessary five men finish. Evidently more men are needed. for the team. The school must take a greater interest in their teams and co-operate with them. The outstanding star of the team was Lew Sloane who con- tinually led his team mates in the gruelling ZVZ mile run. Due to illncss he was unable to compete in the Kirby run, so to Theodore Koslow goes the honor of being the only runner to finish in every meet in the season. -133- U., VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM gfvf Qsmfgfc as-'??ffff1 Tz?fiif iz f 43 x ftcy b-'v Qu , E If .ww Sv-4 THE TENNIS TEAM +134 A 'EHEMOVRRISANNUAL The Varsity Basketball Team The Varsity Basketball Team was one of the poorest teams that Morris has had in years. Despite the fact that the usual practice was held with the able coaching of Mr. Strauss, the sea- son proved disastrous for our boys. Teamwork and individual basketball sense. outstanding features in former teams, were totally lacking. Numerous shifts and plays failed to bring about a victorious season. The quintet was broken up by the graduation of three of the best men. Rosenberg, Lochansky and Berkenfeld. It was therefore necessary to transfer the two star forwards, Sam Liss and ',Shorty', Rosen. from the P. M. basketball team to the Varsity in order to reconstruct the team. The following veter- ans are left for the next season: Sam Liss, uShorty" Rosen. Canarick and Thorsland. The season closed with a brilliantly played game between the Varsity and the Alumni. The result of the tussle was, Alumni 15-Varsity 13. The manager elect for the 1924-25 season is Joseph Prim- ack, who managed the championship P. M. basketball team of the 1923-24 season. Line-U p R. F. .. .... Margolis-uShorty,' Rosen L. F. .. .... Sam Liss- Rosenberg C. ..... .... L ang-Berkenfeld K R. G. .. .... Bergenfeld-Thorsland L. G. . .. .... Samuelson Coach .......... . . . Mr. Julius Strauss lllanager ........... .... S tanley Englander Assistant Manager .. .... Harold Albert Captain .......... ....... S am Samuelson Tennis With four regulars from last year's team and with Nmuch new material Morris may look forward to a banner year on the court. Coach Ketchum with the aid of Capt. Becker is rapidly forming a team which will be worthy of Morris tradition. The manager has succeeded in arranging matches with such teams as Columbia. N. Y. U., Fordham and C. C. N. Y. Freshmen, as well as with many others outside of the regular P. S. A. L. Tournament. Our first match comes early in April and the team will probably line up with Capt. Becker and Perlou in the doubles and Siskind, Honians and Rosenthal in the singles. -135- TH If RIFLE TFA M THE FRESHMAN B.-XSEIL-XLT. TEAM -136- THE MORRIS ANNUAL . Rifle Team During the last year the Morris Rifle tean1 has had a very successful season. Starting with a team of only two veterans, it has become one of the leading teams of the city. It has, in fact, gone through thc season without losing a single dual match. Among its many victims are such schools as Evander, which won the championship earlier in the season, Boyds High, champions of Brooklyn, De Xvitt Clinton, Jamaica, Richmond Hill, and others. The team scored the highest record made in scholastic competition last term, and this term has duplicated that en- viable record hy again setting a mark no other school has been able to reach. The team of September-Fehruary, was composed of: Jaffe, Phillips, Finkel, Brown, Culicover, Ancelowitz, Manager, and Aronstam, Captain. This term Yockel and Kaufman have ably stepped into tlee 'positions vacated by Finkel and Phillips. In Phillips, Morris has turned out one of the best shots in the city. He took third place in the individual shoot of the P. S. A. L. Meet, followed closely by Finkel, another excellent shot, who took fourth. Aronstam, Captain 'of both term's teams has been in high shooting form 'during the season. In fact it has been nothing unusual for him to take high honors in many of the dual meets. During the current season he has carried off second place among the individual shots of the city in the P. S. A. L. Meet. Ancelowitz, manager of the September-February term's team. hit his stride in tl1e middle of the season and since then has become one of the highest shots on the team. Yockel and Culicover, both new men, have turned out to 'he exceedingly line shots. Culicover has been one of the main- Stays of the team because of his steady shooting. Brown and Kaufman have developed into two splendid riflemen, always to be depended upon for high scores. Jaffe, the manager for this term, has been of great aid hoth in securing matches and in his ahility to shoot his regular score 'when needed. The team takes this opportunity to thank Mr. Bates, for the able manner in which he has coached the team during the last few years. and to express its regret at the necessity which causes him to discontinue his good work. Mr. Bates' place has been filled, however, by Mr. Read, who, no douht will produce the same high caliber teams that his predecessor has turned out. -137- THE MORRIS ANNUAL The Cheer Leading Squad With the exception of the captain, the team last term was made wholly of raw material. Nevertheless, with continued hard practice the squad was finally whipped into excellent shape before the beginning of sport activities. It was through the efforts of the captain that girls were finally permitted to try out for the team. They eagerly responded to the call. Six were finally picked. For the boys, nothing new can be said. They, too, res- ponded eagerly and six were also chosen. These twelve made the largest and best cheer-leading squad in the history of Mor- ris. The girls who composed the team were: Ruth Arkin Eleanor Hoffman Claire Kirkpatrick Pearl Satlin Sylvia Oholer Sylvia Ferstein The boys were: Morris Dulgov fCapt., s Louis Hosek Henry Scherl Albert Singer Morris VC'eincr Morris Lepler Hyman Adler fSub.l The team extends its gratitude and appreciation to Mr. Skeelc, Miss Knox and Miss Butler, the censors of the squad, for their helpful and hearty co-operation. . is -138 -- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Afternoon Session Football After a late start and faced by a hard schedule, the After- 11oon Session Football Team, had a successful season. On ac- count of unfortunate injuries to many members of the squad., the team did not do as well as was expected. However, it did manage to win a good percentage of its games., the most notable of which was the victory over the champions of Brooklyn., 6-0. After a hard game with the strong Yates Prep Varsity, the score ended in a tie 6-6. The team was ably supported hy Mr. Klein, our coach, and manager Zimmerman. The team was composed of the following men. Full-Back, Kleinhaus, fCapt.lg Half-Backs, Ronsdorf, Wic- Nevins. Brenner, Quarter-Backs, Nackowitz, Shererg Center, Liss: Guards. Amlrews, Herman, Tackles, Brolnitsky, Siegal, Rosenthal. Ostrohurskyg Ends. Hack, Benson, Nach. fftzesff' -139- 155' X P. M. HQXSKFTBALT, TEAM 1? 1 'l"l'9'99 FRESHMAN B,-XSKIi'I'l3AT.L TEAM - 1-10- THE MORRIS ANNUAL P. M. Basketball In spite of the fact that the Varsity teams of Morris High School seemed to be more or less unsuccessful in their contests of 1923, there was one team which was victorious in each of its contests. That was the P. M. Basketball Team of 1923. Al- though handicapped by 'irregular practice for want of a court, it turned out a championship aggregation. This was mainly due to the co-operation of Mr. Stevenson, the coach, with Joe Primack, the manager of the team. Of course the actual credit for the victories rests with the basketball Five which composed the team. Although team work featured each contest, there were two who distinguishd themselves by piling up the largest scores. They were Sam Liss and Nathan Rosen, the forwards., Both of them were later transferred to the varsity team of the same year, Sam Liss playing regular forward position for the rest of the season, and Rosen substituting often. The followingj are the men who received their Numerals and who composedl the team: h .14 L. F. . . . ..... Sam Liss ,.yf'qi" f R. F. . . . ..... Nat Rosen : C. ...... ..... A l. Schein V L. G. . . . .... ........ M ax Sanders R. G. . . . ................ Max Ballin Morris .......... .... 3 1 George Washington ...... 21 Morris . . . . .... 42 Theodore Roosevelt . . . . .18 Morris . . . .... 46 Fvander Childs ....... . .16 Morris ................. 22 George Washington ...... 18 Freshman Basketball Team This team is one of the few that has brought to Morris in the last year, a championship. The credit for the team's work not only extended to the members, but also to the brilliant work of the coach, Sammie Samuelson, and the manager, David Davidoff. Much credit should also be given to Mr. Foster, without his co-operation the team could not have been as successful as It was. The founding of the team was a very difficult problem, because of the lack of good material, but by dint of hard work on the part of the captain and the manager this was overcome and a city championship team was developed. The members of the team were: Captain, Willing, Wynne, Leben, Sherry, Cohen, Tonisg Manager, Davidoff, Geller, Kaplan, Coach, Samuelson. -141- fruits MORRIS ANNUAL The Ice Hockey Team Due to the able coaching of Mr. Kraft. the hard work and good attendance at practice of the regulars. and the good work of manager Berson. the first Ice Hockey Team to represent Mor- ris on the rink captured the championship of Manhattan and ihe Bronx. At the beginning of the season, we had no glowing prospects. The team lost games because of the insufficient facilities for practice, but as the season progressed, and more practices were held, the players learned the more scientific elements of the 'game and succeeded in doing honor to themselves and to Morris. The members of the team take this opportunity of thanking Mr. Kraft for his invaluable support and coaching. , The manager, regulars and two substitutes received their 'Wim for their good work. The line-up is as follows: Manager.. ........ ............ ...........LeoBerson Center ..... . . .Gus Lerner, QCapt.J Right Wing . . ........... I. Scadron Left Wing . . . .... Julian Rosner Left Defense , , , ...... Joe Einllorll Right Defense . . . ....... Frank Clayton Gpal , ,,,,,,,,, ...Steinberg and .laffe The Checker Club The Morris High School Checker Club is in its third year of successful operation. It meets every day in the boy's base- ment the 7th and Sth periods. A tournament is held every term at the end of which the winners receive prizes and make up the team. At present the club is endeavoring to organize an inter-high school checker association to promote the interest in checkers. The officers are: President, Schlesinger. 8-lg Vice- President. Platkiu, S-2g Manager, Steingart, T-5. The censor is Mr. Conn. ' -142-A TH I2 JOURNALISM CLA S S THE CHIQCKFR CLUB -143- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Trophy Teams The girls in Morris have taken a very active part in ath- letics during recent years. ln recognition of this and in order to encourage a continuance of such splendid activity, Mrs. Delano through the P. S. A. L. has donated a basketball trophy to be contested forby representative teams of the two sessions. The first basketball game played under such arrangements took place in January. The game was an example of model basket- ball playing, for the teams were composed of the six best players of each session. The contest resulted in a victory for the morning session girls. In April the trophy was again con- tested for, and won for the second time by representatives of the .morning session. The girls of whom the winning teams were 'composed are: January April Rose Aginsky Forward Magdalene Manusaki Helen Levine Forward Lucy Lederer Hildreth Alexander Guard Carmela La Spina Mae Grusky Guard Mae Grusky Center Pauline ,lablow Frieda Aronson Center A. Anzelowitz TROPHY TEAM--JUNE 1923 -144- fu. -, .WM W.. -. 5 , 'A-A av' -1 K' .,-V M , , A -:mmf W f 5 i 3 Y ,,. .A Lfmw ,Q X WXQWWWMW W, ,A W, y L fi Y wr ig A f H Jr W H ' , anaemia ' 'sd ' , 111- x' ff' fa TRO PH Y T EAM-F F B RYA RY 1024 AFTICRNOON HOCKEY CLUB ---145W W3 THE AFTERNOON IZASKETBATJ, GROUP -.1H BASKETBALI. GROUP: BROOK AYE. ANNEX - 1-16- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Brook Avenue Annex The Literary Club Tl1e Literary Club of the Girls, Annex is as old as the An- nex itself. It was organized in 1921 with Miss Ryan as sponsor and has continued ever since under the supervision of either Miss Ryan or Miss McHenry. The club has had a successful career from the very be- ginning. The first term, the members produced '4The House of the Heart" by Constance D'Arcy Mackaye, before the as- sembled Annex. Last November the club undertook to provide a Thanksgiving play for the school, giving 64111 Wlitchcraft Days" in the auditorium. This term the club is celebrating its existence of two and one half years by striving for a bigger and better group than ever before. The club meets the second and fourth Tuesday of each month. Its present oilicers are: President .................... .... F rieda gFordon Vice-President .. .... Serena Lichtman Secretary ..... ....... llr luriel Lief Treasurer . . ...... Ruth Jacaby Censor .. . .... Miss Ryan The French Club The French students of the Girls' Annex have formed a French Club. The club is under the supervision of Miss Schoedde. The aim is to create more interest in French, among the students, outside of their daily classroom work. The club instead of having the usual reading programs has plays and games. The following oilicers were elected: President ................. .................. E thel Frisch Vice-President . . . . . . . . . . . . .Frieda Vl7iesenthal Secretary ................................. . .... Dinah Stern Many interesting plays affording amusement and recrea- tion to the students of the entire annex will be given. -147- ' ni ,, THE MORRIS ANNUAL The Arts and Crafts Club Under the able leadership of Miss Mackay, the Arts and Crafts Club of the Girls' Annex has started on its second suc- cessful term. The club meets lYednesday afternoons. We look forward to that day, and once we are started on our work we become so interested it is difficult to make us remember that we have homes. The clubis present officers are: President ........................ ......... M uriel Llet Vice-President .,................ .... C armel Colicchio Secretary ..... . . . ........ Frieda Fordon The Biology Club The members of the Biology Club of the Girls' Annex have spent many enjoyable afternoons at the meetings of the club. One meeting was given up to slides concerning the beautiful scenery of the western part of our country. Another was spent showing the different kinds of fruit and how they grow. As spring has not yet arrived, the club has been unable as yet to fulfill all its expectations. The -members 'hope to go on many hiking trips to the country and learn all that is pos- sible concerning nature. Also there is to be a competition in the raising of flowers. As soon as spring, with its warm weather and bright sun rays makes its way to New York, the club hopes to have a beautiful flower garden in the school. The club is under the guidance of Miss Gluck. President ...................................... R. Ferrari Vice-President .....................,.......... C. Collichio Secretary ..... ............ A . Epstein The Dramatic Club At the Girls' Annex a Dramatic Club has been organized under the censorship of Miss McHenry. This club, which con- sists, for the most part, of students taking third term English, meets every other Thursday at the close of school. One act plays are given at the meetings, and the plan is that the most successful of these plays will be given in the.audi- torium before the school. Freda Fordon is the president and Lillian Goldblatt, secre- tary. -- 148 - X LITICRARY ifI.L'I3: BROOK AVF. ANNEX axial' DRAMATIC CLUB: BROOK AVE. ANNIZN -140- W GLEE CLUB: BROOK AVE. ANNEX ' in FRENCH CLUB: BROOK AVE. ANNEX -150- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Literary Society of the Fulton Avenue Annex The Junior Denbigh Society of the Fulton Avenue Annex has had a very successful year. It has a large and enthusiastic membership and much good work has been done in debating and dramatics. At Christmas time tl1e members presented a play in the auditorium and the audience most heartily expressed its ap- proval. Debates have been held weekly and decided talent in that li11e has been discovered. The Junior Denbigh has been in- strumental in interesting several schools of the Bronx in a tournament for freshman debating. All the debates held have been of il high order. The Winner of the tournament is to be given a trophy by Borough President Bruckner. The oflicers are: President ...... . . .Milton Sadolslty Vice-President . . . ....... Julius Price Secretary ..... ......... L ouis Usiskin Sergeant ............................. . .Mortimer Halpern DENBIUH LITERARY SOCIETY: FULTON AVF. ANNEX - 151 - ww IATION BRONX 3 HINSTREI. SHOW' KQROLT: FL'I.TON AVE. ANNEX CHESS CLUB: FULTON AVE. ANNEX -152- ORCHESTRA: FULTON AVE. ANNEX BASKETBALL TEAM: FULTON AVE. ANNEX -153 - N i TKHE MORRIS AN-NUAL Hoe Avenue Annex Yvhen, after the registration for the term of September, 1923 to January, l924, had been announced, it was found that the buildings comprising Morris High School were inadequate for the housing of the newcomers. it was decided that another annex was necessary. Accordingly, the top floor of a parochial school was secured. Mr. Appel was installed as principal. There were only seven classrooms for ten classes: there- fore it was necessary to give seven classes a morning and three an afternoon session. Still, even though there were no assem- bly room, no gymnasium. and no desks in two of the rooms, everybody tried to make as little complaint as possible. The school was soon started on its various activities. Mr. Kraft organized an excellent basketball team as soon as opportunity offered. In spite of the fact that its members had but one day of practice a week, and that not on its own field, it won all but one of the games it played. The members were as follows: Kinsbruner. fCapt., Schieder Handelsman Oustrowsky Koppelman Vfinter Halpert Calub Nickelides Galub managed the team. For the term of September-January, Failus was the third term M. 0. representative and Max Handelsman was first and second term representative. For the new term, however, it was decided to have but one representative from each annex. Gal- ub now holds that oflice. When the term of February-.lune started, it was found nec- essary to re-organize the Traffic Squad which had been, for the previous term, captained by Robinson. The team consists of: Reibman, Insp. Calub Charney, Lieut. Schor Pransky Rothstein Nickolides Coldiu Froelick Cross Eskenasy Modica It was not until the term of February-June 1924, had started that the Clee Club and Orchestra were organized by hir. Hoffman. The orchestra meetings are held on Thursdays, those of the 'Glee Club on Fridays. Both organizations are getting along well and there is little doubt that under Mr. Hoffman's direction both will turn out to be huge successes. -154- THE MORRISANNUAL Mr. Stevenson, a coach of many years experience has under- taken the job of turning out a championship baseball team for this annex. There is much fine material here and Mr. Steven- son should have no trouble in selecting his team from among the many candidates. Upon the recommendation of Mr. Hoffman, class 4-61 or- ganized a Literary Club. The officers are: President, Eskenasyg Vice-President, Schwartz, Treasurer, Kleing Secretary Hertz- berg. Meetings are held on Thursdays and Fridays during the lunch period. Class 3-61, many of whose members are now in 4-61, had the best attendance for the term of September, 1923-January, 1924. Every Wedncsflay, Mr. Hoffman gives reading to the boys after the sixth period. These readings are very popular, and there is a larger attendance each week. The annex track team is as yet in process of formation. Galub is coach and manager. The present members are: N ickolides Galub Eskenasy Moskowitz Goldberg Stein The greater number of the classes have libraries, to which books are donated by the- bovs. ln general, the rules are along the lines of the New York Public Library. BASKETBALL TEAM: HOE AVE. ANNEX -155- G1.1Z1f C1.1f1'3: 1101? AVF, ANNEX ORCHICSTRA: 1101i AVIC. ANNEX -156- TRACK TEAM: HOF AVE. ANNFX ea BASEBALL TEAM: HOF AVE. ANNEX -157- THE MORRIS ANNUAL Washington Avenue Annex Dramatic Club OFFICERS Fall Term Spring Term Wdlliam Wlachs President Samuel Kaminer 'Virginia Coeller Vice-President Raphael Rosenbluth Secretary Claudius Frederick Treasurer Censor . . .' ......................... Mr. Julian M. Drachman Early in October the Annexites interested in dramatics gathered and organized the old "Morris Junior Players" into a more compact and efficient club under the name of the Freshn man Dramatic Club. Meetings were held every Friday after- noon, at first for try-outs of new applicants for membership, and later for the transaction of business and the enjoyment of a dramatic program. A new constitution was adopted, and ar- rangements were made for regular committee work. Two prepared plays and one volunteer play were given dur- ing the term. A very short time after the beginning of the term, a group of students appeared in assembly in a little skit entitled uThe Soap Box Oratorw. Carrying out the idea of let- ting dramatics assist in Civics work, the next play was "The Victory of the Good Citizenv, in which a schoolboy knight dc- feats several varieties of, rubbish. The antics of Banana Peel and his confreres, Newspaper and Nutshell, were much enjoyed. The third production was a little Morality play called G'The House of the Hearty, by Constance D'Arcy Mackay. It was per- formed, like the others, by a different cast in each assembly. By request, it was repeated at two afternoon assemblies in the Main Building. In the Spring term, Mr. M. Debower assisted in the work of production. At the date of writingh-March 20-no play has yet been given b11t two are in process of preparation: Stuart Walker's "Sir David Vllears a Crown" and "The Bearw by Anton Checkoff. The club is expected to eclipse all previous achieve- ments. Civics Council All the class representatives and Service League monitors are members of this council. Other members may be proposed by the class representatives and Service League monitors. This club is conducted in accordance with Parliamentary -158- THE MORRIS ANNUA1, Practice. Cushingfs Manual of Parliamentary Practice is fre- quently referred to and boys and girls look up any point in Par- liamentary procedure of which they are uncertain. The subjects in this club encourage the students to have an interest in and an understanding of some of the problems of their school and their community. The aim of the iclub is to develop an open minded atti- tude toward all controversial subjects. Miss Greenberg is the censor of this council. Girls' Basketball Tl1e girls of the xx73Sl1ll1gt0l1 Avenue Annex meet every Thursday at the Armory at 166th Street. March 20, 1924 elec- tions took place. The following girls were elected: Hannah Lowanthal, Pres., 1-35. Cicele Lipman, Vice-Pres., 1-72. May Poss, Secretary, 1-73. The Captains of the following teams are: Sophie Kinsbruder, 1-73. Blanche Sobel, 1-73. Mildred Stabert, l-85. Gertrude Bott, 1-85. May Rich, 1-72. Hortense Seldner, l-73. Under tl1e coaching of Mrs. Peck the girls are gaining every week. The French Club This club was organized in October, 1923. Meetings are held once a week. Last term at these meetings simple French stories were read by the various members. A short play called 'GL' Heroine" was also given in the auditorium. This term the club hopes to follow in the footsteps of the preceding club and will perhaps also give a French play. The offiicers are: Sept. 1924 Feb. 1924 Sam Barnett President Selma Fine Jules Hertz Vice-President Flora Butnich Sol Peterman Secretary Sylvia Goldberg - Censor ........ ........................... li Irs. Nice - 159 - THE MORRIS ANNUAL Debating Society Officers-September term: President .................................. Milton Sadolsky Vice-President .............................. William Wachs Secretary ......,........................... Hyman Lipnick Regular weekly meetings were held. After the business of the meeting was attended to, short debates were held. Each member of the club was given an opportunity to speak on differ' ent occasions. In the try-out for the debate which took place between the Fulton Avenue Annex and our Annex, the follow- ing team was chosen to represent the Wlashington Avenue An- nex: Milton Sadolsky, Captaing Nat Golovine, Milton Goldham- mer and Solomon Feder, alternate. The laurels of this debate were carried off by the Wash- ington Avenue team. The same procedure has been followed for the February term. The following boys have been chosen to represent the Washington Avenue Annex in a debate against Junior High School 61, the Bronx. Samuel Kaminer, Captaing Raphael Rosenbluth, William Grant. .- CIVICS COUNCIL: NVASHINGTON AVE. ANNEX - 160 - ,wf . ,,,' .i 4 DRAMATIC CLUB: WASHINGTON AVE. ANNEX p gA . if ' FRENCH CLUB: XVASIIINGTON AVE. ANNEX -10l- SPANISH CLUB: VVASHINGTON AVE. ANNEX GIRLS' ATHL1i,'1'IC GROUP: XVASHINGTON AVE. ANNEX -162- BASEBALL TEAM: 'WASHINGTON AVE. ANNEX Q I! 2 ' TVILULEL N END -1f.- ioimifiiiixiiiiiiiii1121111111: 1niIIin2uin1II1I ini Ir:111I1II1oioqaIvio1o1II1 mini Iioiuiui 1011019 Licensed Broker for New York, New Hampshire, Massachusetts Phone Tremont 4327-J is BURGLARY ACCIDE-NT0 E LIABILITY AT HEAL-I-H0 YOUR SERVICE I 1 N S U RAN C E. ' 857 CKOTONA PARIS NORTH pl RE ' I-rIoNIa-'rrgzmnwr I LIFE ,A AUTOMOBILE CONIPENSATION I Mn-IIIIIQI' lf:Ist0I'II t'Q1ItIII'y Club, 1923 We Sell and Rent Tlypewriters of All Makes R0nta1s:-- 1 month 34.00 3 months 958.00 Authorized Agency for Remington Portable Typewmters A Useful Gift for Graduates SCHAPIRO'S 3rd Avenue, at 166th St. Bronx, N. Y. All the Better Pictures at the CRE CE T THEATRE Will You Accept S 2 0 t o 4 0 a Position Paying Per Week? VVe are placing "Wood Graduates" in positions paying from S20 to S40 per week the day they complete our Course. Thousands of business houses pat- ronize o-ur Employment Department exclusively. If you have partially completed your Course, you can change to The XVoorl School and complete the balanec in less time than necessary elsewhere and our Employment Departmentwill place you in a position when you graduate. Individual instruction here makes it possible for you to start at any point in the text-book without going over what you have already studied. The best teachers in the profession guide you and insure your success. Our Courses are short-Aintensive and complete. t'XVood Graduatesi' command the highest salaries because thcyare taught how to do the work for which the business man will pay a high salary. Despite "business dcpressionsl' there has never been enough efticient sec- retaries, stenographers or boolckeepers. Ask a Business Man if he has trouble getting efficient workers-his answer will prove to you that there is a golden opportunity for you the day you com- plete your Secretarial, Stenographic or Pookkeeping Course. The sooner you get it over, the sooner you will enjoy promotion and increased earnings. Send today for our 45th Year Book -it tells of successful "Wood Grad- uates" and how you, too, can be as successful. ADDRESS SAMUEL VVOOD, President efeusmnss ieeefilfemuey FIFTH AVENUE AND l25T'? Srxmwr 'NEW YORK CITY Established Forty five Years OPEN ALL SUMMER ,Q Qllll 101112 QOQ ll Q DQ l- DQ IQ Q - Q 1 lQ DQllll 1 I ll 2 Qi l0QlOrO ' 1 g Hlgh School Graduates i g Be Ready for a Responsible Position by January First. i Register now for our next secretarial course, beginning July lst. i Gregg' shorthand, touch typewriting, filing and office practice, secretarial i bookkeeping, business English, and political economy. Special speed i work and drill for commercial high school graduates. i i Instructor, Mrs. R. P. SORelle i i . Large, light, cool classrooms, gymnasium, swimming pool, club rooms, . , yea room and cafeteria in the building. Splendid roof garden for study and recreation. Q ' BALLARD scHooL Central Branch Y. W. C. A. Lexington Ave. at 53d St., New York City Q . ! l l l g This Book was bound 3 2 I - Q by i ! Q ROBERT RUTTER 81 SON, ' u I . i Incorporated i i ! . l 4ll0 liast 32nd Strcct U E Q l New York, City v 6.0102010101 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 ini 1 1 1 1 111 2 1131131 14" 0 so nioiuiiiz:iz:tio:1:initrioioiuiniug'-2111411031rinioioioinioioiirz 0 0 The Corn Exchange Bank WILLIAM AND BEAVER STREETS and Various Other Locations in Greater New York Qur branch system enables us to give our depositors, in addi- tion to the regular banking service, the following Special Services EPOSITS can be made at the head office or any of the branches, to be credited to the de- positor's account at the head office or branch where the account is car- ried. ARRANGEMENTS can be made to rave depositors' checks iyxyable at Tiy or all of our different locations in the City of New York. DEPOSITS of cash can be made and cash forwarded bv express to depositors located within seventy- five miles of New York City, with- out expense. PAY CHECKS for employees can be cashed at any of our offices from 0 A. M. to 5:30 P. M. daily except Saturdays. Sunday, and llolidays. and on Saturdays from 9 A. M. to 3:30 P. M. Trust Department HE Trust Department, under the management of a thoroughly experienced Trust Officer, brings to estates, trusts, and guardianships the high degree of technical skill re- quired for their proper administra- tion and avoids the dangers common in individual management-inexper1- ence, error of judgment, dishonesty, etc. Foreign Department O the traveling public we ofier our Travelers Letters of Credit available in all parts of the world. XVe also sell Travelers Checks to those who may orefer this means of carrying their funds, NVe facilitate the importing and exporting of merchandise bv issuinxz to our customers Commercial Let- ters of Credit. Collections are made on all parts of the world. We draw Bills of Exchange on all the principal Centres of Europe, Canada and South America. The Manager of our Foreign De- partn'ent is always ready to advise our customers on any question that may arise in financing import or export business and his long experi- ence relating to foreign business is always at the disposal of our clients. Investment Department UR Investment Department sup- plies the best obtainable in- formation as to bonds and stocks- United States, State and Municipal Securities and Mortgages, and ex- ecutes orders for the purchase and sale of securities through responsi- ble Brokers. This Department is not organized to dispose of anyi securities that the bank has on hand or wishes to sell, but is an effort to place at the use of its depositors and friends the verv best information possible. The Corn Exchange Safe Deposit Co. with a Capital of 81,000.000, with 28,000 boxes rented, operates vaults in various branches of The Corn Exchange Bank. Its facilities are available to all of out depositors. opr:o1o1o1i:1o1o10101011114110101nxuiuxoisix:uintutuinxuxozuxm 1 ini 1:1 2 1:11 11111 ix: 11:2 141 ini: 1 2 1 101 010:02 WMM BROADWAY, AT 1'I2.TH ST. NEAR COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY PRIVATE SECRETARIAL AND COMMERCIAL TRAINING DAY AND EVENING 30TH YEAR TELEPHONES: CATHEDRAL 9OOI 9002 I i Q Q ! I I I 311311 ini: 2 2111111 142 1 1111111 1 111 3 111 Q 1 1054 i Business Efficiency School An Institution of Excellence and Refinement 830 PROSPECT AVENUE At Prospect Avenue Station of Subway Secretarial and Business Training Stenography, Typewriting, Bookkeeping Higher Accounting, Financial Operations Banking, Business English Commercial Law Open Day and Evening the Year Round-EBegin Any Time Individual Instruction Graduates of this School occupy important, highly paid posi- tions with leading business and banking houses and law firms in New York- J. M. MALAMENT, Director Tel. Dayton 4156 SWEATERS BATHING SUITS THE SWEATER HEADQUARTERS OF THE BRONX BUY DIRECT FROM THE MILL Special Discount to High School Students WILLIAMS KNITTING MILLS 976 SOUTHERN BOULEVARD Near 163rd STREET Branch: 149th Street and Southern Boulevard Near Prospect SPORTING GOODS CAMP OUTFITS njoioioioicifixi 2 1111111-111011111 :xiii 1 3 14341130 ,apoioioioi ioioioinioioif9010301 1110301113111 1010: ioioioilfzo Telephone xvasltington Heights 2016 Representing i Equitable Life Assurance Society i Q MAX WEIZENHOFFER : INSURANCE BROKER i i FIRE LIFE AUTOMOBILE ETC. D Q 306 Haven Avenue ' NEW YORK A 5 Q Q For the College Man and the Man ! Q Tel. Mott Haven 0900 Who Wears Q Q E F S or COLLEGIATE g xtrac lon pecla lst G i H CLOTHES ! i Offer New Yorkls most coinprelicn- ! : SlVC'SllOXVl1lg', featuring the new wide, i Q straight hanging trousers, blunt vests, 3 ' S short jackets with Wide shoulders and ' i u1'ge0n narrow hips-at prices that guarantee i : V011 ! 9 0 ' , 5 5 Dr.S.EverettL1nch1tz A Saving of S5 to S15 g Dentist ' ! i U J '11 ! 1 l5i'g1llll,QS , Q l 'fill Men s and . Q zsss THIRD AVENUE l 9:00 Boygclothing, i g 149th 5t.s1TmfdAve. ' Fulfjhljfji I sum-aysLLs1atiOn BRONX, N. Y. , 44 E2lSt 14th Stfeiit ! i 44 Steps West of Broadway ! Q u I Q i I Reg! 1480 Eliakcspcz2gg2AXRe, I g : ione inglmm . 7 g N N t i S B g i U A H DICK U 2 i R ' ' R i A BROKER A 5 i N N i i C us NASSAU sr., N. Y. C 5 E Beekman 9615 E ehioifrioioioioioifi 1 ici 2 09111 1 rcioioioioioinioi icioioda Tel. Intervale 0583 M. ROSENBERG Jeweler Medals and Class Pins a Specialty 1412 Charlotte Street Bronx, N. Y E 2 S3 3 Zi I-CBN HZ W gi 5? C1 253 O 255 F' P UU F1 L" UN lnlerrmlional n-4 P+ IE' 523. Si 0 O 21-1 U3 Union o QQS. :S Ngeflff contig!-Qp G O Q? 5 W 9-cn :pr-e ,--Fr Em S3 I5 CJ- HEADQUARTERS Baker's Union Local No. 169 1347 Boston Road yjoilmioininicxixvjoili :iziiiiiritiiijoii ini 1 1 5 1 1 2 10101111 irioioioinioiririoioioif BASEBALL TENNIS I . GOLF For the best three verse .".lingle" X ,- relating to our busmess we wIll award 35' ga 510.132 IN cAsH as ISI PRIZE 5523 IN CASH as zna PRIZE 'pw 5527 IN CASH as ara PRIZE OS Q9 Send in your eonnfabuiaons new-no oblagmem 0'w2TQ1'i2flZL'S',.C.5"Bl'Q'IE"T324D'c' N' '924' A Uqulmy JW In gn. SPORTING GOODSY FOR and service" -7 '6 En bl' II di l ALL OCCASIDXS our Mono Em' S in Is91 0 ' l O Qwx. Schoverlmg, Daly ATHIJETIC OUTFITTERS E5 Gales '22 E.42'2'ST. NEVY man , 302-4 BROADWAY l New York City, N. Y. pioioioxo Maintain an O nward and upward R ecord of accomplishment R ealize that business educ I ndependence and. quick S UCCESS S ound and careful ation brings I . . . . Training IH comrnerclal work Under our intensive plan D evelops E ach student's N atural ability and T hose who S trive for success SUCCEED at BRONX COMMERCIAL SCHOOL 809 Westchester Avenue Corner of Union Avenue State Bank Building Enter Any Day Open A11 Summer Day and Evening Sessions I 3QQ0,0Q0iUQOQ0illQ0 i Oil! l0l0Q4!1Ul 0101010 i IIQO i UC F0:010DOQOQ Q20 i QQOQUQOQOQQQU1 QDQ D DQ l, Q QOQ PQI QI QUQ Q lil Q Q IQKQCQUWOF ' u 3 S. BUTT ROYAL HAT WORKS Q ' l I i 28 WEST 38TH ST. so WEST 36TH ST. E Q . ! pretty Hats for Young Girls Beautiful Hats for Young Ladies 5 Q - ' I l . ' E --T I 3 - immmmmm immwww Twmmwwn g 3 PLUNG BROS. R I. CIDNEY JAUSS i MEN'S, YOUNG l!fIEN'S AND BOYS' A 1930 WEBSTER AVE. i CLOTHING Bet. 177th and 178th St. j Q Once 'a Cgstomer ,,A1WayS 3' Piano Instruction, Sight Reading, l l ustomer Voice Culture, Tone Production, D Q 3921 Third Ave. 3021 Third Ave.. Breathing' etc- Q Q c01r.172d.Sr. cor. 155th St. I CONCERTS GIVEN Q Q A - A 5 g BERKOWITLSHORE HAT co. 3 Q 30 WEST 36TH STREET Q 3 YOUNQ LADIES' HATS om: SPECIALTY Q g l 5 Dayton 4005 t ! l ! i l DANZIG BROTHERS ' I - I Q . i PHOTOGRAPHERS g 899 Westchester Ave., Bronx, N. Y. g Q . E ! All Photographs in this Annual Blade by Danzig Brothers. ! i ozuxoioxoxngoi 1:1 1 11 1111011110101 1 1 1 111 1 an 1 11111101020 .1 1 z-:4--Lv:.i- 3.1 T.: :ig-1 14,4-n-,ruin-.e.-A-fi.:-:nz 1 101 ,,, rum: 3 ii 4 lu - T Uri! umm IH Us Charles Steurer Press can take care of your printing needs Printers of the "Morris Annual" for several years. LINOTYPES, LUDLOXV TYPE CASTER, LARGE CYLINDER PRESS, AUTOMATIC UNIVERSAL AND SMALL .IGB PRESSES lVe specialize in School Publications, Year Books, Pamphlets. Advertising Literature, Journals, etc. etc. The CHARLES STEURER PRESS General Printers 149th St. and Bergen Ave. Bronx, New York City Empire Optical Co. V Dr. SHAPIRO YH. 1Ziii'lfiI3'.mr'f. , Q lin milf ,. il , Q "iw 1 ,I X Wi' ' Q A F A Q I if QW X ix'- E N. f Ssji in ' la' 5 My Zfuszcfs fiazfqurzrfers xv Y. HARPS . . S75 ro 83,000 5 P1ANos . . sisofosroo , f v1oL1Ns . . . ssw ssoo .X sAxAPHoNEs s-15 to sios I MANDoL1Ns. sswsiso GUITARS . . sismsivs 3410 'l'hi 'al Av-. Foot of llililli St. "I," SH. Eyes scientific-ally cxalinincd NU DRUGS USED Classes Fittenl Prescriptions air-curate-ly Iillml BANIOS . . . S25 to S90 HAWAIIAN UKULELES S5 to S25 CHAS. H. DITSON SL CO. e9Wusic's Headquarters Our prir' s ur- known to he the I I. x 0 f in the Bronx 8 ' ' East Street An azlflitionfl 'ecluction of UIQ, ' Morris High Sch l .'t lents. 1 :iq : : : : -vi: up.-:iziip xioiuiuincs 1 1 1 1:1 :nie .-ri 1 Q bioioioicrioioilnicvifririclfxioificsioixriaxifnifrioioic Phone Bingham 2280 Phone Tremont 2866 ! Dr. Julian Poyourow Dr. Thomas Ginsberg Chiropodist Surgeon Dentist 5 - T E NT A ENUE ' 643 EAST 169th STREET 63,73 R M9 V I Most Modern Equipment and Moder- ! Daily, 2 M. to 9 P. M. ate Charges Q Sundays KZ Hohdays 10 a'm',t0 1 p'm' Cor. Lafontaine Ave., Bronx, N. Y. Q Residence calls by appomtment Q Phone Kilpatrick 7125 D . K - Q EXTER A COO Dr. Frank E. Spiegel Q D. D. S. Surgeon Dentist 794 EAST 158th STREET 721 EAST 166th STREET - Bronx, N. Y. ! Cor. Jackson Ave. Bronx, N. Y. I Q Edw. Rosenberg Sc Co., Inc. 5 Q Flowers and Feathers for Ladies' Hats 36-38 WEST 37th STREET l New York 1 i THE BOSTONIAN E Dry Goods 2 THIRD AVENUE COR. 164th ST. G Sc G Knitting Works 1313 BOSTON ROAD Manufacturers of Sweaters and Bathing Suits for the Whole Family Phone Melrose 7277 SAMUEL VGGEL Hardware and Tools Wholesale and Retail 3793 THIRD AVENUE Nr. 166th Street New York 0:01:01 1 if is if if 14 1 11 1 14 in 1 11o1ozo2u:o1n1 ini: inioinioif MYERS Ee LURMAN 15 WEST 36TH ST. NEW YORK Hats for Young Ladies TREMONT RADIO-PHONE CO. Agents for DeFo rest-Grebe-P aragon-F ada 541 E. TREMONT AVE. Bingham 10466 PRAGER EG? KATZKA l3WEST 36TH ST. NEW YORK Pretty Hats fur All Young Ladies S. WOLPERT 28 WEST 36TH ST. NEW YORK All kinds of Flowers, Feathers, Novelties 11:14:14 if 1 11 1 is 1014 1010101 101011 101010101- 0301 :if in iuinjoioilig i EAGLE HAT WORKS i za WEST 37TH ST. Q ! Beautiful Hats for Young Ladies Q I Patronize i WM. J OSEPH'S 2 Big Jewelry Store g 542 EAST 138TH sT. i Near St. Ann'S Ave. i Q ! ! LEVY fa LEVY Special Discount for Students 45 WEST 38TH sT. I NEW YORK Q i Hats for Young Ladies E ! ! ! ! ! SCHUMAN Ei STEIN ! 61 WEST 36TH ST. i NEW YORK 2 Q Young Ladies' Hats Our Specialty -A 1 ixioinas 1 if: 1 111-up 1 1112112113 Goldwyn Hat Works TEXTILE TRADING CO 55 WEST 38TH ST. NEW YORK We Specialize in Young Ladies' Hals Jewelry of Quality American Swiss Phone: Bingham 9662 XYatehes J. CHAMELIN 501 SEVENTH AVE. NEVV YORK Various Classes of Flrvfers for Ladies, Hats J. LICHTENSTEIN za WEST asrx-1 sr. NEW YORK 484 TREMONT AVE, NEW YORK All kincls oi Ladies! Novelties for Hats Fine VVateli Jewelry Repairing Repairing and Engraving M, COHEN AARON EG? LEECH as WEST 36TH sT. 70 WEST 38TH ST' NEW YORK NEW YORK Silks and Ribbons TRIO HAT WORKS 34 WEST 38TH ST. NEW YORK Young Ladies, Hats a Specialty Silks and Ribbons MAY HAT WORKS ll WEST 37TH sr. NEW YORK All kinds of Beautiful Hats for Young Ladies 10101111 1. 1 111.1 1 ri im 1.21111 1: 1 -1 iz,-1 fx v-Us-Ev-1 1 1 izxicxiciqiciiiiri 14111014 :ini if iuioiuxoioxroioi 11141101 FOUNDED 1886 fDay Department, Dwight Schoolj 1880 New York Preparatory School New York School 72 PARK AVENUE Bet. 38th and 39th Streets Brooklyn School Cor. Franklin and .Ietferson Avenues 2 Blocks from Fulton Chartered by the Board of Regents Prepares Specially for College and Regents Examinations Enroll Now 27,000 Graduates Modern Methods Inquire for further particulars, also catalog, and "Success in College En'- trance and Regents Examinations" Slimmer Session Begins July 1 The Brooklyn College of Pharmacy Begins its thirty-fourth year of in- struction September, 1924, leading to the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy, fPh. GJ For prospectus and full particulars address WILLIAM L. HARLOE, Registrar 265-271 NOSTRAND AVE. Brooklyn, N. Y. Alfred University A HClass An College of Opportunities Offers Courses In Science Agriculture Liberal Arts Rural Teacher Ceramic Flngr. Training Applied Art Music Pre-Medical Summer School Pre-Dental and . lf Pre-Law Work Tuition is free in the New York State Schools of Clay-Working and Cera- mics and of Agriculture. Standards of scholarship are high, expenses are moderate. For Information Address Pres. Boothe C. Davis Alfred, New York MCD owell D ressmaking SC Nlillinery School 58 WEST 40th STREET , ff I "'MlfgQlgn W Chartered under Regents Established 1876 All branches of Dressmaking, De- signing, Pattern Cutting. Millinery 'Thoroughly Taught. Pupils learn for Home use or Busi- ness. Lessons in Remodeling. Day and Evening Classes. Enter at any time. School open all the year. Q Q Q Q Q Q Q I I I I Q I 1101014 11010101011 4-xoxox'-1' 11 pf riot 101011114 81011: 0103010101011 . i I 5 Q Q ! l I I I I I I l I I I Q l U I s 1 i rioioioioif Phone Fitz Roy 4744 H. PGLACHECK Jobber and Im porter Flowers and Feathers Millinery Supplies 52 VVEST 37th STREET IOS. SPANIER ZSL CO. Silks-Ribbons-Velvets 35 WEST 36th STREET i New York New York 5 Phone Dayton 3353 9 Seifferis Bookstore L A C H S B R O S ' invites you to join their CIRCULATING LIBRARY of the latest fiction and non-fiction Clothiers Haberdashers and Hatters 10'Zy off for Morris Students and I SEIFFER'S BOOKSTORE Instrflctors Q carries all School and Regents text- 2 Convement Stores i books, also books of all publishers 951 E, 180th St, 877 Tremont Ave, I 755 WESTCHESTER AVENUE Cor. Vyse Ave. Cor. So. Blvd. Cor. 156th Street Bronx, N. Y. Bronx, N- Y- ! Phone Bingham 0433 Phone Melrose 1536 j I. PFEFFER The Manufacturer of . H CAPS ffBronX Confectionery FELTS P S STRAWS DERBIE5 The Student's Rendevous Ice Cream Water Ices 2 Latest Styles Home Made Candy 3705 EEIKDNAQENUE 3399 THIRD AVE., and 166th ST. Phone Fitz Roy 3927 J. Blumenfeld SC Co., Inc. Manufacturers of Young Ladies Hats 18 WEST 37th STREET New York Phone Fitz Roy 0559 I. Mannheimer Sc Co. Manufacturers of Ladies' Trimmed and Tailored Hats Young Ladies' Hats a Specialty 28-30 WEST 38th STREET New York .... Qsioiuiui xoiniuzoioi 1 iqxioininioioif 101501010101 11134111 Thrif t ----it fljeliather of Success lt's what you Save Not what you Earn That makes VVealth cn zozqgoxotwli I Smart Clothes for Young Men up to Sixty NAT BERLER 559 Melrose Ave. ' T d Ave. Orth S North of 1.49tl1 St. and 3r . lde BRONX, N. Y. 5 Saving Bank 3210 3rd Ave., Near ward St. Featuring Collegiate i Save Your Savings in a Clothes 2 Savings Bank For Nearly a Century the shorthand alphabet of Isaac Pitman has been almost the only reporting in- strument of the English language. Pitman writers of extraordinary ability are every- where-too obvious to cause unusual com- ment. The great debates of Congress, Parlia- ment, the Law Courts, and general Con- ventions are exclusively reported by means of Pitman. Pitman writers serving under the Presidents have been so numerous that it would be impossible to capitalize any one as the subject of an advertising cam- paign. For students, Pitman does not hold out any tempting bait of "getting by without effort, in a ridiculously short time." These are claims which have always fallen by the wayside when Pitman is taught in competition with other systems. Teach your students Pitman and you won't have to explain why more than 9092 ot the shorthand reporters write Pitman. Write for a Copy of "One Hour with Pitman Shorthand." i...-.,- Isaac Pitman Ge Son 2 West 45th St., New York EAT AT THE FAMOUS HUNGARIAN RESTAURANT 4-ll East l49th Street Bet. Third and Bergen Aves. Bronx, N. Y. 4810101010104 pnguiixioioioiuioiqrioiotc Q I :w Q ! ! ! ! i l Adults at Children stage at Ballrodm PRoF. A. P. FURMAN's Academy for Dancing Melrose 3803 BANCO DI NAPOLI 801 Prospect Ave., Brgnix fmzstationl , AGENZEA No' 2 Private Lessons and Hours 353-355 East 149th St., New York Day or Evening Dayton 5890 Money Orders Cable Tranfers Checks i Mott Haven 8474 Mott Haven 8290 DR. M. WEISS Optometrist .LFFKOWITF BRQSL 523 East 138th St. Ladlcs and Gents Furmshmgs Eyes Examined and Glasses Supplied 533 East 138th St- Bet. Brook and St. Ann's Ave. Cor. St. Ann's Ave. New York BYGUX, N- Y- Ieronie 5538 Melrose 8563 DR. LOUIS B. ROSEN , V Qllimpfactof KAPLANS MENS SHOP 13grf1ffjffiQ.1i9f1d 166111 st. at "L" station Dayton 8993 Melrose 4784 BRONX FURNITURE HOSPITAL Pianos and Plionograplis LADYE FAIRE Polishing 3 Specialty Corsets, Gloves, Hosiery, Underwear 943 Home Sf, Bronx, N. Y. 915 Prospect Place Bronx, N. Y. Kilpatric?7170-7171 ii - Professional care by Graduate Nurses Jerome 1756 MULDERIG SANATORIUM DR- PHILIP LAHNE For Medical, Surgical and Obstetrical Sul-ggon Dentist Cases l'49 Boston Road Bronx, N. Y. 533 Fmt 16951 St- Quality, Service Low Prices vszw DMM FELDMAN'S MRS. A. C. BRAUM CUT RATE DRUG STORE ,, .- 1010 Longwood Ave. 9431 Thud Ave' Prescriptions a Specialty L.: 5 ,. Qi 1. 2 d 1 Cor- FOX Stl Bronx, N. Y. 1 it ni oocs in Cut ery SAMSON V. BECKER R. A. REGISTERED ARCHITECT SAMSON LEVY, Associate 1301 BOSTON ROAD Telephone: Jerome 8588 NEW YORK The ideals which for years have governed our policies with professfonal and commercial excellence have firmly established "QUALITY AND INDIVIDUALITY" "Chemicals and Pharmaceuticals of Quality" R E G E L S O N ' S WASHINGTON AVE., COR. l65TH ST. "Bronx's Leading Drug Store" Qf5lil10QCDM1DQ1 Q1YMKl11YMlMbM1 M0101 201010 MGM' vicinity: sz 12 2 rzoioioiozo i ! ! i Q ! l I ! ! 'E ..4n y1010iix1c11u1n1n1ui410301 1 101010211111 1 1 1 1 1 1 21101102 Tel. Bingham 0511 Office Hours Until 8:30 P. M. Dr. A. I. SIMMS 5' POOR EYESIGHT Cliyesiglit Specialist? Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted Sn -cial Discount to Morris Students 490 Claremont Parkway Near Xllzisliington Ave. O - P" T i UWM" tllllul ! P lay Ball' Get into the game with SPALDING ,A equipment- Bassball Tennis Golf Swimming, etc. Catalogue free on reques 105 Nassau St., N. Y. 523 Fifth Ave. l United States Secretarial chool "A Superior School for Superior Students" 527 Fifth Avenue at 44th Street Harriman National Bank Building The "Finishing schooll' for business training. Individual in- struction. Secretarial Duties Secretarial Accounting Shorthand Business English Typewriting Commercial Law Morning, afternoon and evening sessions. Unusual secretarial positions secured. Unexcelled Evening School. University Trained Faculty. Irving Edgar Chase, Director. Vanderbilt 2474 Ask for Catalog rioioiuioioioioini 14 in 1 if 1 1101014 1 11 ioioinixlioioxixioid l 1 1 4.4 I DEAR MORRISITES: We .know that you will read this 1924 Annual from cover to cover and hope you will like it. Notice that our Annual begins with advertise- ments and ends with advertisements, very much like a winning relay team: a good runner first and a good runner last. You doubtless appreciate that this book could not be printed, except at a much higher price to you, were it not for these advertisements. We, therefore, want you to read them carefully, and wherever possible, to patronize these friends of ours-and don't forget to mention that you read their advertisements in the Morris Annual of 1924. We selected these advertisements very carefully before inserting them, and we are convinced that they are worthy of your patronage. This is a business proposition for you, for our advertisers, and for the MORRIS ANNUAL of 1924. E IE 'Q 2 5 E E E E o if E it 'r wb E E 72 I: xl xl Ki E Q: E it E 1' 1 - 3 , ,- Q N I 4 A A ' " Y " A A " -' ' A " " " Y '1 A n nZYh'A1. nfAN1FfM?hY'E.' THE CHARLES STEURER PRESS W + T ,ll , Q.-A V K . .-,, warwafnu: 1 9 z L A, N fl AM Q17 P. , gfm ' 'l L. cf7L La'-flv.1-LCM-,f 7 dctmgciaiv .ff Iiiii .---. . E!!! ' lllln mmf ,:!g2lg P9995 'alllll uilnlll BE!!! mug: -'ilia- ua...- 'lllll X.....- YE!!! illlll ......, "MSF T!!! alll -'iii pl.-1 Q!!! 1llll .....- hlll ..-u 'IEEE ,illll ..-.- omg - E!!! 'Ill ..-v all i! vll ..- Y!! UI vp il!! ug ii! F!! U! i ii: .r !! 'Q 'I Fi 1 1, lf ,av .., ug '-in -H 1'1- A. ll Ju , QYI .R ia all I . iff Miami Q7q5:fbUJ vvufyl-14,... g.


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

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

1919

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

1920

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

1922

Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

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1931

Morris High School - Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

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