Morristown High School - Cobbonian Yearbook (Morristown, NJ)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 124

 

Morristown High School - Cobbonian Yearbook (Morristown, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1922 volume:

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Mgibk THE COBBONIAN ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE MORRISTOWN HIGH SCHOOL COMPILED BY REPRESENTATIVES OF THE CLASS OF 1922 VOLUME X IUNE, 1922 THE MORRISTOWN HIGH SCHOOL MORRISTOWN, NEW JERSEY Preface The compiling of a book of the nature of "The Cobbonianu is a problem of no mean proportions, but it has been the sincere purpose of the producers of this book to present the salient events and activi- ties of the school during the year 1921-1922 in as clear and concise a manner as possible, VVe trust that this production will find favor in the eyes of all its readers. V, Class Officers Class Page Dedication The 1922 Board The Administration The Faculty The Class Poem The The The Class Record Class Prophecy Hall of Fame Autographs Seniors juniors Sophomores Freshmen Class Favorites Kappa The Debating Team The Baseball Team The Basketball Team The Beta Delta Kappa The Science Club The Hi-Y Club The Spanish Club The Beta Gamma Orchestra "Peg o' My Heart" Class Officers RICHARD I. DAVIS ................ President ROBERT B. CUNNINGI-IAM ..... Vice-President AGNES BUTERA ....,............... Secretary ELWCQD P. FAULKNER ............ Treasurer EXECUTIVE CGMMITTEE RICHARD I. DAVIS .................. Chairman LOUIS MINTZ SHELDQN SCOBLE DAVID RUBIDGE BEATRICE APPLEBY J , ,H . ,HSA UW , ? M., , 1 "LAL ': if " f Q11 .. , I W f 'f A V P A , ' '1 i'L"v1,:5 C NF M A 'ff f ,ly Q , 9 ,,,. ,mira T a 'S , 11- Egger .X ,i MISS CLARA E, BROWN Dedication As a testimony of our love, indebtedness, and re- spect for Miss Clara E. Brown and the splendid workpwhich she so nobly and faithfully effected in our midst for such a long period of years, we, the class of nineteen twenty-two, do hereby dedicate to her this book, the yearly emblem of the Morristown High School. C ' 41 xr 7 . I' H X56 I ff i n f L3 -f N 1 -Jag Ie 0 5 1 f a, ' - T R The 1922 Board ROBERT B. CUNNINGHAM .................... .............. E ditor f FRANK RODLER ........ ROBERT CUNNINGHAM SHELDON SCGBLE ........ RAVID RUBIDGE ,....... MISS ELEANOR RCSTER LAURENCE D. JORDAN . MISS EMYLIE NAPPIN.. J. LGRN MAC DOUGALL MR. RAY CECIL CARTER . . . . .Assistant Editor ...................Historia1I ..... . . . . . . .Business Manager . . ..... Assistant Business Manager ..................ArtEditor .........Poet .... Prophet .............Prophet . . . . .Faculty Adviser COBBONIAN BOARD Nappin. Carter, Standing-Foster, Jordan, Rubidge, Byrnes, Mr. Scoble. Sitting-Rodler, Cunningham, THE COBBONIAN1922 The Administration 1921-1922 THE BOARD OF EDUCATION MR. WIILBUR F. DAY ............................. ....,... P resident MR. HENRY P. DEMPSEY ............................. Vice-President MRS. CORNELIA P. GATY MR. CLYDE PGTTS MR. D. HARVEY BOCKOVEN MR. BURTON WILEY ...................... Superintendent of Schools MISS OLIVE GOBLE ..... ...... S ecretary to the Superintendent MR. RALPH P. PERRY ... ..... Principal ofthe High sciiooi MISS RUTH DUGAN .... ........... S ecretary to the Principal DR. R. K. MOODY ....... .. ....................... School Dentist MISS LOUISE BAIRD .............. School Nurse and Attendance Officer ANNA A. ALLABEN, M. D. I R. RALSTON REED, M. D. E ,...... ............... S Chool Physicians FRANK H. PINCKNEY, M. D. j 10 TI-IE COBBONIAN l922 l gswx To the Faculty VVe, the class of nineteen twenty-two, recognize our indebtedness to the faculty for the inestinaable service they have rendered to us. Words, we realize, are in vain, but we know no other way by which we might express our gratitude. The class of nineteen twenty-two thanks you heartily for the inspiration and guidance you have afforded us for the past four years. We are well aware that your influence upon our several characters has been great and we sin- cerely hope it will last. ll if x I w v 5 1 Q? I I s l ,ff FAC ULTY THE THE COBBONIA N 1922 Faculty MR. RALPH F. PERRY, University of Vermont The Principal MISS CARLOTTA B. CAPSHAW, Commercial Training at Springfield, Mass. Instructor in Bookkeeping and Shorthand MISS JESSIE G. TIFFANY, A. B., Brown, M. A., Columbia Instructor in Latin INIR. RAY CECIL CARTER, A. B., Colby Instructor in English MR. MAURICE VVILSQN, Ph. B., Lafayette, M. A., Columbia Instructor in Science MISS ALMA WQRDEN, Penn. State Normal, Long Island Business Instructor in Typewriting and Bookkeeping MISS EMMA PEIRCE, B. S., Maryland State College Instructor in Domestic Science MR. JAMES A. MCINTYRE, Springneld College Instructor in Physical Training MISS HELEN PRICE, B.S., New York University Instructor in History and Mathematics MISS ELSIE CAMPBELL, A.B., Wellesley Instructor in History INIR. DAVID INIORTQN, B. S., Vanderbilt Instructor in English MR. ARTHUR MILLS Instructor in Woodworking MISS ABBIE JOHNSGN, Columbia Teachers College Instructor in Mathematics IVIISS MARY ANDERSON, A. B., Mt. Holyoke Instructor in English MR. VICTQR BOELL, Ph.B., M.A., Dickinson Instructor in History 13 College THE COBBONIAN I922 MISS ROSE M. BOTTI, Trenton Normal School Instructor in Domestic Art MISS I-IATTIE M. WRIGHT, Temple University Instructor in Domestic Science MR. PAUL FOGEL, A. B., Muhlenberg , 'T x . . 5 ' ' f' Instructor in Science 'l .., my V' Miss PAULINE SCHENCK, B.S., Bucknell I Instructor in English MISS LIBERTY MCCLELLAND Instructor in Spanish , A. B., Wilson MR. CLYDE ALLEN, Cornell Instructor in Printing MR. EDWARD C. TUTTLE, N. Y. State Normal School Instructor in Mechanical Drawing MISS JANE BAUER, jersey City Normal School Instructor in Music MISS CLARA VV. BRYANT Pratt Institute Instructor in Drawing and Industrial Arts , Colby College, Pape Art School, MISS IESSIE AYRES, Trenton Normal School Instructor in Commercial Geography, Community Civics and Commercial Arithmetic MISS EMMA SCI-IAEFFER, B.S., Middlebury Instructor in Chemistry MISS MARGARET ECKMAN Instructor in French , A. B., Vassar MISS PHILIPPA MUCI-IMGRE, Savadge School of Physical Training Instructor in Physical Training MISS SALLIE B. KAPPES, B.A., Northwestern University, New York State Library School Librarian 14 VSEN IUR ,1 FEFITLIRE X 1 HE COBBONIAN 192 Class Poem LAURENCE DoRMER JORDAN Grim and laughing, this is we, in our woolens and our laces, Masks and cloaks and shadowings, solemn glances, gay grimacesg Wise and careless, sharp and dull, silent, smirkish, garrulous, Disillusionable folk-so and so, and thus and thus, Pulling, driving on the hill, each his load, his troupe of asses, Using goad and whip and cord, thus to drive them from the grasses. We've a load to break their backs, God forgive us if we bungle, Like a herd of cattle, deer, antelopes lost in a jungle. We're a world to learn the world, how to lie to it and fool it, How to steal its honey bags, sink beneath it-yes-and rule it, How to sleep beneath the moon, how to steal and how to borrow, How to love the hills at night, how to mould our own tomorrow. There are roads on which we tread in the dark with little ease, Sighing winds and falling rains, yawning graves and gallows trees, With our wares upon our beasts, rotting from the reds to yellows, On long roads that seem to lead far and farther from our fellows. Massy trees and forest glades, brooks, and rivulets, and caverns, Cottages and heavy barns, cobbled roads and welcome taverns, Hamlets, cities, towering towns, grey walls that infest our ways, Cloth of gold and gleaming gowns, joyous circuses and plays, Ladies in rich deepened silks, men in hose and golden shoon, Halls, cathedrals, topless towers, cold and black against the moon. These are milestones of our lives, as we sojourn, sage or clown, Heavy wares upon our beasts, peddling from town to town. Here the pieman sells his pies, there the tinker cries his tins, The ballad monger his poor songs, the buffoon his antic grins. The statesman peddles princely lies, and Pierrot his pantomime, In the mart-apart-apart-distant and all slaves of time. Something breaks and seeks the mud that each had set his hope upon The goads are in the asses flanks, over the green hills and on. 16 I-IE COBBONIAN l922 Class Record LAURENCE JQRDAN Of Nineteene Hundred Twentye-Two Ye classe thereof wee nowe wylle telle, And, Lord and Ladye, synge to you A Taille of Knyghte and Demoiselle, XYhereof there is of mickle lore, And many legends of their deeds. NYe'll Telle the Trowth, no lesse, no more, And syng of forfeits and of meeds. XYhen in ye merrye monthe of May, The folk be-decked in Howers and songe, Came alle togidere on a day To choose themme leaders fromme the throng They chose with shouts and lowde acclayme Syr Richard Davis commandeerg Sieur Scoble his assistants name And Lady Chadwick financier, And on that day they chose alsow Lilyanne De Baldwinne Secretairy, Forre in the schole as alle menne know Shee is a gallante soule and merrie, Whereon of this first yeere in trowthe There is no moore to telle forsooth. 'Tis the yeere seconde of theire age, Whenne thisse fayre schole did ope his gates Thei mette vvyth alle its equipage, To chosen leaders and his fates, And brave Syr Richard once agenne, Renowned nowe at basket balle, They chose from out of alle hir menne, To bee comandante of hem alleg And lovlie ladie Lilyanne, Yclept de Baldwinne, was hys aide. Lorde Vince Butera, worthie manne, The honest treasurer was made, 17 H COBBONIAN Ande hys swete systere Aggeness Was dubbed recorder of events. She is a stampe of worthieness, And always eateth pepperments. Syr Dick and Vincent thisse sesoun Showed mickel worth at basketballe, And gained their classe mouch renown, So may the gode sayntes bless thim alle. And thisse ye yeere did end I trowe, Thus thynges befel as alle menne knowe. When leaves were red and sunnes ful hote, And Autumn's herald monthe didde comme As juniors nowe wyth mickle note Thei enterred to the sound of drumme. Thei chose as officers this yeere Syr Dick commander and his aide Lord Vince, and to his systere deere, Who always eateth marmalade, Ye Secretariship thei gave, And Ladie Chadwick thei did make The Treasurer-gode soules and brave. Say all a maten for their sake. And in this yeere in joust they mette, Both on the rostra and the field, Ye classe of Twenty-one who yette l Through force of arms did make them yeild. But on ye field of basketballe Where many valiant knyghts didde plai, Thei lakked but two poynts of themme all And else thei shold have wonne ye dai. And on ye rostra where the clerkes With tongs the wonted rayce did ronne, The lordly judges doomed theyr werks, But bi a bote of two to one. And somme of this fayne classe renowned With those of Twentye-one's array, The Boys Debating Club didde found, NVhich standeth monument to-dai. 18 H COBBONIAN And thusse theyr Junior yeere didde end. Nowe folde our greater work attend. This yeere whereof I nowe doe telle The greatest was, also the last, For in their feats wee know ryghte Welle Alle othere yeeres are farre surpassed. For underneath the guiding hand Of hym the Lord high seneschal WVho teacheth Ynglishe in ye land 'Where erstwhile proudly lived thei alle Yclept bi name ye Earle of Carter, Moste Potente, Terrible in Wrath, Knyghte of ye order of ye gartere, Knyghte of ye ord-er of ye bathe, Thei chase fromme oute ye throng arrayede Syr Richard Davis, lord of alle, Syr Robert Cunningham hys ayde, To answere to hys everie calle. As treasurer from out ye presse, Syr Elwood Faulkner thei didde pikke, As secretarie Aggenesse Who alway eateth lemonne stikke, Syr Elwood ys ye knyghte who stands Atte games before ye myghtie thronge, And Wydely Waiveth bothe hys hands, To leede ye folk in cheere and songe. Thysse yeere oure noble classe Y trowe, Dydde withe much cunninge and hygh arte, Prepaire a spectacle to showe, To be yclept "Peg O' My Heartef' And those who acted in thysse plai, To launch itte and supplie it's neede, Are joyous souls I trowe and gai, Whose names enlisted you may reade: Ye Ladye Vera Beston Highte, Sur Charles E. Eaton handsome swayne, Syr Robert Smythe, a courteous knyghte, 19 H COBBONIAN Who natheles playeth a villaine, Ye giante Frederick known as Earle, Who ruleth alle menne by hys fyste, Dame Emylie Nappin, haughty girl, VVho be ye doughty Smythe is kissed. Syr Albert Thomson, flax-haired yowthe, Ye Ladye Elsie Chadwicke, who Isse wicked as a Witche forsoothe, -In thysse the play is far fromme true- Lord james of Carton, he who stands VVith eache fatte fyste behynde hysse bakke And Aggeness wyth folded hands, Who always eateth crackerjack. They chose moreover for their boke, To be yclept Cobbonian, Of various and divers folk, A great and motely caravan, Syr Franke De Roddler, edditor, Syr Robert Cunninghamme his adde, Syr Sheldon Scoble, manager, Wyth Pen ande Ynkhorne stout arraydeg Syr David Rubidge who doth wait To-followe Shelle Where'ere he turnes, A lorde as myghtye inne debate As thatte grimme peere, Syr Garrett Byrnes. Ye loveli ladey, Emylie, Syr Lorn MacDougall, Scottishe knighte, Ye Prophets of the classe do bee, Eache is a gode and wunderfulle wyghte. Syr Robert Cunninghamme, the manne Who leade debaters outte to warre, Ande thatte Syrre Laurence De Iourdanne, The crimson bearded troubadour, Were made hystoriannes of the classe To seke the annalls of the yeeres, Hir victories and defeates-alasse! To synge unto the dames and peeresg 20 H COBBONIAN And thatte saine noble Garrette Byrnes, The thoughtful editor did choose To seke the schole, hir bends and turnes, And route hyni out ye byttes of neWes. And last of all, ye scarlette bard Syr Laurence, Was the poet chosen. The troubador's sad life is hard, He e'er hath patches in hys hosen. And to this valiant classe did falle, Alle victories bothe smalle and greate, Forre thei didde Wynne atte Basketballe, And thei didde conquire atte debate. And thusse the High Schoole yeeres doe end And glorious onne their Wai thei Wende. Forsoothe rnuch more mighte Wee endite, And manic ferlies myght Wee telle, Of menny a battel Worthie knyghte, And manie a lovely Demoiselleg And thys was Writ in yeere of grace Nineteen hondredde Twentye-Twoe, Inne Morristowne that lovlie place, The Wondres of the storie greweg And yt Was tellen Wythe muche moil, By ye gode knyghte of Cunninghame, To Which he reccomends hys toil, Your pleasure kynde, syr or madame, And yu verse by ye troubadour, That Syr Laurence De jordanne, For Which he asks no lesse no more Thanne grace frae Womanne and fro rrianne And our last plea in song or Word When Wee are layde down Wyth ye moles Sai forre ye sakke of ye blest Lord, A "Requiescat" for our souls. 21 THE COBBONIAN l922 Prophecy of the Class of 1922 ABRAM GUREVITZ Entering the great hinky dinky metropolis of McCarthyville in the borough of Eatontown, we were taken to Mayor Lane, otherwise known as the "Woman's Home Companion," who with his honest bunch of crooks some- times called aldermen, consisting of Berkley Boniface, Charles Lee, Warren Mahoney, Henry McWhinney, and William Menagh, accompanied us first to Spingler's Meat Market, where he and Lackey Mainiero were assisted by Andy Nodoro and Frank Rodler in taking dew drops out of peppers with boxing gloves on. From there we were escorted by Police Sergeant Bockoven and his loving roughhouse squad, consisting of Wesley Thompson, Wilson Neill, Robert Smythe, and Arthur Chapman, to Marguerite Dooling's Manicuring and Shoe Shine Parlor. She was ably assisted by those incapable shine artists, Phyllis Azzarra, Beatrice Appleby, Lillian Baldwin and Anita Barrera. Hav- ing cleansed ourselves we repaired to Pete Searles' jazzem Dance Emporium. The main feature was that dancing demon, Cyril Whitehead. He was accom- panied by the Eczema Quartet, Helen Bagnall, Myrtle Beddow, Muriel Bown, and Dorothy Van Cleve which broke out in the song, entitled: "I'd rather have two little girls of sixteen than one of thirty-twof' composed by that in- famous funeral Jazz Band, Shel Scoble, Robert Tiger, Garrett Byrnes, Robert Cunningham, and Fred Earl. After watching those undignihed dancing mas- ters, Dave Rubidge, jim Carton, and Carlton Yawger, strutting around, we went next door where we encountered Abe Gurevitz, Jake Kasdin, Ted Mintz, local merchant princes, selling paper stretchers. Further down the street Red Jordan was seen reciting that antiquated ballad, "The tears rolled down his back so he got bacteria," to Liz Babbitt. For his poor showing he gave as an encore the great Shakesperian poem, "They named the baby Rosy after her father's nose." Going back on the other side we stepped into the Wise Owl Publishing Co. At the editor's desk was Beat Niper writing on "Why Gold Fish Should Not Be Put to Death With Thumb Tacksf' In the typing room Helen McDermott, Alice Morrison, and Theresa Naughton were racing to see who could turn out the most errors every 640 seconds. Also in this room were Marion Tiger, Margaret Sayre, Emylie Nappin, and Doris Boniface, cham- pion typists of Whippany River, who in the last contest broke four machines and no records. The unsophisticated lithographic staff, Vera Beston, Hilda Brook, Agnes Butera, and Elsie Chadwick were settingup that famous story, 22 if THE COBBONIIAN 1922 "How to cure ZEROitis in teachers." Next door at the U. R. Stuck Music Co. Eleanor Foster, Edna Eakly, Eleanor Follis, and Eleanor Cook were giv- ing away copies of the pamphlet on "How to take the wrinkles out of Wrig- ley's Gumf' Fashion Plate Perrault, Farmer Gunther and Ellie Faulkner were demonstrating this method before the ladies "Show No Mercy Club," consisting of Theresa Gallagher, Rita Glanville, Margaret Gogerty and Mary Howard. Further down at the "Dollar Down and Dollar When You Catch Me Clothes Co." Jeanette Jordan, Wilma La Tourette, Eliza Loree and Marjorie Little were buying straw hats for Christmas. Upstairs, the movie, "Do Cthers or Others Will Do You,', was playing before these unlettered cen- sors, Dorothy Kelly, Margretta McCormack, Alena Ochs and Florence Olson. In the hall Dick Davis and William McBride were trying to sell programs for the beneiit of Dr. Al. Thompsonls Association for Preventing the Sale of Fur- lined Bath Tubs to Esquimaux. From there we went to Pete Wyckoff's "Eat It and Beat It Restaurant" where Isabelle Prophet, Frances Pierson and Elea- nor Terhune were eating soup and keeping time to the tunes of those bum trombonists, Elmer Savadge, Louis Savadge and Al Sheerin. It was nine o'clock now and we had to go since the sidewalks were being pulled in. 23 THE COBBONIAN 1922 The Hall of Fame Prettiest Girl ..... ...........,........................... V era Beston Handsomest Boy . . . .... Robert I. Smythe Most Popular Boy . . . ............ Dick Davis Most Popular Girl . .. .........., Anita Barerra Most Influential .... Robert B. Cunningham Most Initiative ...... ,. ....-... David Rubidge Did Most for School . .. .... .............. D ick Davis Did Most for Class ..... . . . --...... ........ R obert B. Cunningham Biggest Bluffer ...... .... A 'l . , ..... .K ....... 4+ ..... Charles L'ee Laziest ............ .... 57'."fT' .'i. Tiiiiaarlese Class Clown ....... .. .... ..... ...... A l bert Bockoven Best Athlete .' ........... ............ Dick Davis Most Likely to Succeed . .. ...... Robert B. Cunningham Best Student ............ . . . ....--....... Berkley Boniface Best Pull with Profs. .. ....... ................. D avid Rubidge Iazziest ........... .... li ......... xl ....... Laurence D. Jordan Nerviest . . . ....... . . .... . . .Charles McC:m:TTy 24 F Q! ,-J ,f L J ,I 'Kula' 'W' Y xx YN Y N dw-f KRW! Th fx 'Qlfu L fig! 1 ,.' , Ll .. A Y: ' ' . ' ,X X. 1 1 J Um was . -1i""f L J sfffffq? l 1 A II 01 -K -13 , NV 'JA A n fi A 4 W L If I W- 12' ' "f"Q I1 ,K 5. W ' if. I 44 5:1 fi Mugs QM ,Qi X w 'xy 1 L-ml L A 7 X , 1 gil . X, X wff CDV" -f-Aw 'J. 15 ,. L Q, X V '41 ,Yl in wx F X H D 1, W Xi A ff, 4 Split? 4 .-l I . A A' L X I - Q ,V , , Ox K 3 H Q, . rx mg. LAJUT A H V .,m'Q1!4-774 -,f-x , 1.1, f Q 'V J' I uf Q4 f 4 ,f ga, 'ju x . Ml W Tam, Q ' QMNL ' w A th , 1 Lu. ' H , L L4 u,i'v'.vKc',,-.J ' V M ,I - . I ' UQA4, Q , ,W , , Um wc, LWJ, had ,lull I . I L., 114 W G H Hymn, ,gfx ' P5 . . ! J X milk' X" If L Aj X f., I , " f ' I 5 4 , l f I 1 V Y , 5 FJ F-I ' 4 J La f f g,2g,g,'X XEf.J'll 'Lt 1 Nofleqsiyu wmv ef 1. A 27 gt yi I ,f" My , W UWM JA A i -in 1,5 L , , 114 ,ly li' A 6103" P C - R xv f Q , . ,, M ff ILLA' fV4 Vaxcve K' Q-ggpzajy Jyjgggmx 7 -- if f y 4 K 4 fx V. II f ,. I, fx Viv xg' it Q! f '6- T' fx ffiaf ,XJ Summing X XM DP 6 Dyk l g KV t- f asf Q Noon. ,LJ , . Y if jj Zigi, 41 QW H 'Lf J qi fl xnxx K Q C I ' If jx 4' - V' N 1 'flf ' X. ' 1 Q!L Ag, QX 1 K HE COBBONIA PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT RICHARD DAVIS ROBERT B. CUNNINGHAM KKBOIDH Debating Team, 3, 4. Cobbonian Editor, 4. Class Historian, 3, 4. President B. D. K., 4. Hi-Y Club, 3, 4. Vice-President Class, 4. Contributing Editor News, 4. Motto Committee, 4. Class Night Committee, 4. Glee Club, 4. Calisthenics Leader, 4. Spanish Dramatics, 2. 28 N 1922 THE CGBBONIA N 1922 AGNES BUTERA Ax ' U Aggi e Glee Club. 4. Spanish Club, 4. Conference Club, 4. Class Secretary, 4. ELNVOOD P. FAULKNER MEMS!! Class Treasurer, 4, Cheer Leader, 4. Assistant Manager Baseball, 3. Manager Baseball, 4. Class Basketball, 3, 4. Business Manager Senior Play, 4. Conference Club, 4. In l923-New York University 29 SECRETARY TREASURER TI-IE COBBONIAN 1922 ANITA BARRERA lKNeet,77 KlNi,ta7Y Spanish Club, 4. Conference Club, 4. News Board, 4. FREDERICK C. EARL "Fred" Senior Play, 4. ELEANOR PIERREPONT FOSTER HL!! Executive Committee Girls Debating Club, 3. Glee Club, 3. Art Editor Cobbonian, 4. VVardrobe Mistress Senior Play, 4. 30 THE COBBONIA CHARLES JOHN LEE "Ching Ling" Science Club, 4. NYireless Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. ELINOR RUTH COOK "Cookie', Kent Place, '23. Mt. Holyoke, '24. GARRETT DAVIS BYRNES 66Fire!I Beta Delta Kappa, 3, 4. Membership Committee, 4. Beta Gamma Kappa, 4. Science Club, 4. Morristown News Staff, 4. Cobbonian Board, 4. Senior Play, 4. Class Night Committee, 4. Debating Team, 4. Hi-Y Club, 3, 4. 31 HE COBBONIAN 1922 if-. HELEN ELIZABETH BAGNALL Color Committee, 2. Gift Committee, 4. ln 1923-Orange Memorial Hospital. JAMES A. CARTON Corresponding Secretary of Beta Delta Kappa, 4. Hi-Y, 4. Senior Dramatics, 4. Beta Gamma Kappa, 4. VERONICA BESTON Kfxffer-EI!! Senior Play, 4. Spanish Club, 4. Glee Club, 2, 3, 4. 32 THE COBB ONIAN l922 LELAND R. SEARLES "Pete" Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Second Team, 4. Junior-Senior Dance Committee, 3 Banner Committee, 3. Conference Club, 4. EMYLIE T. NAPPIN UEHIJ7 NSY! Basketball, 3. Captain Basketball Team, 4. Entertainment Committee, 2, 3. Senior Dramatics, 4. Hi-Y, 3, 4. Ring Committee, 3. Morristown News Board, 4. ALBERT E. THOMPSON NAI!! Hi-Y Club, 3, 4. Senior Dramatics. Class Basketball, 4. Business Manager Morristown New Prom Committee, 4. Conference Club, 4. S HE COBBONIAN I922 MARGUERITE DOOLING CfPeggy77 Conference Club, 4. JAMES SPINGLER 'qimmief' Conference Club, 4. Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. RITA GLANVILLEE Glee Club, 2, 3, 4. Executive Committee Conference Club, 4 Operetta, 4. 34 s THE COBB N N l922 LOUIS MINTZ l4Ted!! Class Debating Team, 3, 4. Senior Executive Committee, 4. Chairman B. A. A. Committee, 4. President B. A. A., 4. Beta Delta Kappa, 3, 4. Membership Committee B. D. K., 4. Gymnastics Leader, 3, 4. Conference Club, 4. Spanish Dramatics, 3. Boys' Glee Club, 4. ELINOR FOLLIS C-lee Club, 3, 4. Basketball, 4. Operetta, 4. Conference Club, 4. WESLEY THOMPSON Property Man, Senior Play. Glee Club, 4. Hi-Y Club. I-IE CO BBO NIAN 1922 l HELEN KATHRYN MCDERMOTT Glee Club, Z, 3, 4. Conference Club, 4. WILSON NEIL "Willie" THERESA M. GALLAGHER . KKTGSSJJ C171-Toot!! Girls' Debating Club, 3. 36 THE COBB XYILLIAM J. MCBRIDE "Micky" Vice-President B. D. K., 3. Secretary XYireless Club, 3. Hi-Y, 3, 4. Baseball, 3, 4. MARGRETTA MCCORMACK Glee Club, 3, 4. Conference Club, 4. CHARLES H. EATON, JR. Kllunel! Beta Delta Kappa, 3, 4. Hi-Y Club, 4. Spanish Club, 4. Senior Play, 4. Manager Madison Debate, 4. University of Pennsylvania. ONIAN l922 HE COBBONIAN 1922 DOROTHY KELLEY HDOt77 SHELDON A. SCOBLE v "Shell" Vice-President, 1. Advisory Board, 2. Executive Board, 4. Treasurer Beta Gamma Kappa, 4. Prom Committee, 4. Orchestra, 1, 2, 3. Class Basketball, 2, 3. Second Team, 3. Varsity Squad, 4. Baseball, 2, 3, 4. Chairman Junior-Senior Dance Com Business Manager Cobbonian, 4. Conference Club, 4. In 1923, N. Y. U. HELEN YOUNIE "Youner" Motto Committee, 1. Color Committee, 1. Hi-Y, 3, 4. Review of the World Club, 4. 38 Tl-IE COBBONIA I. ALBERT SHEERIN Class Basketball, l, 2, 3, 4. MURIEL BOWN Glee Club, 3, 4. Qperetta, 4. JACQB S. KASDIN Gfjakell Track Team, 3. Beta Gamma Kappa, 4. Science Club, 4. Conference Club, 4. 39 HE COBBONIAN 1922 HILDA BROOK "Billie" Spanish Dramatics, 2. Girls' Debating Club, 3. Gilrs' Glee Club, 3, 4. FRANK W, RoDLER, JR. Assistant Editor Cobbonian, 4. Vice-President Science Club, 4. Treasurer B. D. K., 4. Assistant Treasurer, 3. Glee Club, 4. B. G. K., 4. Gift Committee, 4. DORIS BONIFACE i :cDurgie,r: :cRed:: Review of the WO1'ld Club, 4. Spanish Dramatics, 2. Glee Club, 3, 4. Spanish Club, 4. Secretary of Spanish Club, 4. Chairman of Membership Committee of Spanish Club, 4. Gamma Kappa Club, 4. Operetta, 4 . 40 THE COBB ONI LOUIS SAVADGE l6B11Cky77 ilBub!! DAYID 'WRIGHT RUBIDGE "Dave" B. D. K., 3, 4. Chairman Executive Committee, 4. Science Club, 3, 4. President Science Club, 2, 3. Executive Committee, 4. President Spanish Club, 4. Vice-President Hi-Y Club, 3, 4. Electrician, Senior Play. Prom Committee, 4. Assistant Manager Cobbonian, 4. Debating Team, 4. Princeton. MARGARET E. GOGERTY UGO!! Executive Committee Girls' Debating, Glee Club, 3. 1923-St. Elizabetlrs College. 41 3 HE COBBONIAN 1922 MADELINE 0. LAEDERACH llpeggyll Review of the World Club, 4. Newark Normal. J. BERKLEY BONIFACE Hi-Y, 3, 4. B. D. K., 3, 4. Executive Committee B. D. K., 4. Science Club, 3, 4. Executive Committee, 3. Secretary, 4. El Circulo Espafiol, 4. Stevens. MARY HGVVARD 1151371 Glee Club, 2, 3. 42 THE CO LANYRENCE A. MAINIERO 4LPete,H uLaCkey!! Conference Club, 4, Class Basketball, 2, 3, 4. Second Team Basketball, 3, 4. MARGARET D. SAYRE uklidgejs ccpegrx Glee Club, 3. Girls' Debating Club, 3. VVILLIAM MENAGH HEMI!! BBONIAN 1922 HE COBBONIAN l922 EDNA EAKLEY Glee Club, 3, 4. CARLTON YAVVC-ER Committee of Fifteen, 3. Property Man, Senior Play, 4. Glee Club, 4. Hi-Y Club, 3, 4. Calistheuics Leader, 2. FLORENCE VITTORCE OLSON "Olson" 44 THE COBBO A RoBERT J. SMYTHE KlEOb7! Beta Delta Kappa, 3, 4. Senior Play, 4. ELSIE GRACE CHADWICK Constitution Committee, 1. Class Treasurer, 1, 3. Review of the VVorld Club, 4. Class Dramatics, 4. Class Night Committee, 4. Executive Committee, 4. Chairman Motto Committee, 4. BEATRICE EVELYN NIPER HBing77 Glee Club, 3. News Board, 3, 4. Editor Morristown News, 4. Chairman Prom Committee, 4. Review of the World Club, 4. Exchange Editor Morristown News, 4. 45 I-IE COBBONIAN 1922 A. MADELINE OCHS lC0uSh77 l CYRIL VVHITEHEAD KICYH Debating Club, 3, 4. E. LORRAINE BYRNE Hi-Y, 3, 4. Glee Club, 3, 4. Montclair Normal School. 46 THE COBBONIA NVARREN MAHONEY Baseball, 2. HELEN CAVANAUGH Spanish Club, 4. ELEANOR TERHUNE Conference Club, 4. Girls' Debating Club, 3. 47 HE COBBONIAN I9 FRANCES PIERSQN Qrchestra, 2, 3, 4. ALBERT BOCKOVEN High School Post, 2. Hi-Y Secretary and Treasurer, 3, 4 Banner Committee, 4. Boys' Glee Club, 4. Operetta, 4. JAMES GUNTHER B. D. K., 4. 48 THE COBB DOROTHY A. VAN CLEVE CSDOt!! Nominating Committee, 1. XYardrobe Mistress Senior Play, 4. Class Night Committee, 4. ABRAM L. GUREVITZ 6KAbe7! Class Prophet, 4. Spanish Dramatics, 2. Review of the World Club, 4. EDELINE 'WANSTEN "Eddie" Conference Club, 4. I-IE COBBONIAN 1922 ANDREW NODORO "Musty-Andy" Basketball Class, l, 2, 4. Basketball Second, 1, 2, 4. Basketball Varsity, 4. Baseball, 2. Track, l, 2. Committee of Fifteen, 4. B. A. A. Executive Committee, 4. Conference Club, 4. BEATRICE C. APPLEBY "Boots" Ring Committee, 3. Hi-Y, 3, 4. Basketball. Review of the World Club, 4. Executive Committee, 4. ' ROBERT TIGER ClBOb7! Hi-Y Club, 3, 4. Calistbenics Leader, 4. Conference Club, 4. 50 TI-IE. COBBO A THERESA R. NAUGHTEN lKTOOtS77 Nfliessli Glee Club. Costume Mistress Spanish Play, 2. LAURENCE DORMER JORDAN "Pinkie,' Beta Delta Kappa, 3, 4. Yice-President B. D. K., 4. Beta Gamma Kappa, 4. Librarian B. G. K., 4. Cobbonian Board, 4. Class Poet, 4. Assistant Class Historian, 4. Hi-Y Club, 3, 4. Operetta, 4. Morristown News, 4. Associate Editor Scrap Book, 3, 4. Class Night Committee, 4. Conference Club, 4. MYRTLE EVELYN BEDDCNV a'IBIy7rt77 Ring Committee, 3. 51 HE COBBONIAN 1922 MARJGRIE LITTLE IIA-Iarjli Conference Club, 4. Glee Club, 4. NATALIE E. ROBERTS "Babe" l ELIZABETH O. BABBITF "Betty" "Babbie" Conference Club, 4. Glee Club, 4. Qperetta, 4. 52 THE COBBONIA XYILMA LILLIAN LA TOURETTE "VVillie" Class Debating Team, 3, 4. Girls' Glee Club, 3. Girls, Debating Club, 3. Review of the VVorld Club, 4. Newark Normal. KATHRYN B. VVEIDMAN K6Ka57,7! 4lAmeSe!7 Glee Club, 2, 3. Captain Senior Debating Team, 4. Spanish Dramatics, 2. Operetta, 4. MARIAN E. TIGER "Midge" Glee Club, 3. Girls' Debating Club, 3. 53 HE COBBONIAN l922 PHYLLIS ANNA AZZARRA '4PhiHie" Spanish Dramatics, 2. Glee Club, 4. Operetta, 4. Conlezence Club, 4. l ETHEL MAHGNEY Conference Club, 4. JEANETTE ADELINE JORDAN Spanish Dramatics, 2. Glee Club, Z, 3, 4. Operetta, 4. Girls' Basketball Second Team, 4. Conference Club, 4. 54 Tl-IE. COBBONIA FRANK PERRAULT Conference Club, 4. 55 3 L. ,,,. .L I -ef 5, 4 , 1. , N, nf I .... if, 5' I K iilff'-X ' ev . ff: -, in 'l ' .- " X ,... 1 Y , y 0 L 5 V, wine- , vw' .Q 6" ': .. - RTF" Pifff -- Q ix, ,gf W. b V .,,, . ,?,,, lv-5 M f ,gf UNDER GRADUAT i fx LUIIUIT f rt ' 1 +' Q 5 - Ufllllfl f B- . t Junior Class History STANLEY SAILER The month of September, 1919, beheld the entry of one hundred eighty- two would-be mariners into the Morristown High School. They came from far and near in search of knowledge and training to lit them for the long journey on the Sea of Life. After about eight months of preliminary training the voyagers at last really embarked. Although everything appeared bright and beautiful they realized that storms would harass them, so in order to weather these, com- manding officers were chosen. Thomas Carton became captain, with Edward Broderick as first mate. Miss Florence Reeve became keeper of the log-book, Stanley Sailer was ship's purser. After three months shore leave the mariners re-embarked for another long cruise. But this time only one hundred forty-seven reported for duty, the rest having succumbed to a storm of "Examinations" during the previous June. Now being full fledged seamen they selected their commanding officers during September, completely changing the staff. As captain they chose Paul Glanville, with Miss Minerva Lyon as first mate, Miss Elizabeth Van Cleve, keeper of the log, Vernon Henry, purser. After a successful journey the sea- farers disbanded for the summer months. When the autumn came round again and the call was sent out for able seamen the Class of 1923 responded nobly, nearly every voyager of the prev- ious cruise reporting for duty. Now that these mariners manned the good ship Hjuniorl' they quickly elected those who were to guide the vessel. Ed- ward Broderick became captaing Miss Minerva Lyon again first mate, Stanley Sailer, keeper of the log book, Vernon Henry, ship's purser. During this cruise the voyagers entertained the crew of the ship "Senior" by giving a dance in their honor. This event was proclaimed a great success by all. This sturdy band has selected an Orange and Brown banner to be flown from the masthead. They have also bound themselves in closer ties of understanding and sympathy by means of circlets of gold, worn by each voyager, Every varsity organization has a representative or more from this class, helping to push the school on to renown. THE JUNIOR CLASS THE COBBONIAN 1922 Sophomore Class History ETHEL TRAPHAGEN Cn September 7, 1921, the Class of 1924 started on its journey. It was a bright and cheerful day, the sun was shining brightly with everything point- ing toward a favorable trip. All the Sophomores piled into the aeroplane, sat tight, and held their hats, preparing for the flying voyage through the air. Everyone was in the highest spirits, filled with great hope and expectations because this was quite an improvement over the slow moving automobile in which they traveled last year. In that instance the officers were Carl Schmidt as president, Lincoln Foster, vice-president, Jack Reilly, secretary, and LeRoy Doremus, treasurer. That year many of the boys from the class were athletic champs of the school, and once again they hold that honor. This year they have sped along by aeroplane, and the coast seems clear. It was smooth sailing until someone made the brilliant suggestion of electing a new set of officers. Consequently the following were voted upon: Chief aviator, Carl Schmidt, chief aviatrix, Miss Josephine Barerrag keeper of the log, jack Reilly, and keeper of the purse, Miss Nan Gaty. As a sort of chief advisor, Mr. Boell was unanimously elected. A The new and trusty chiefs decided that they should call a meeting and select some colors. After much confusion and everything that attends such an important event they decided on Buff and Blue. The bold and daring g'freshies" challenged them to a game of basketball. The challenge was accepted, and the freshmen were sadly defeated. The "Sophs" being a versatile bunch, contributed their share to the honor, glory, and reputation of dear old M. H. S. 60 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS HE CO B B O N I A N 7 f ffl" E is Z unzip k a 9 Q 0 I - sr F3 Freshman Class CLASS OFFICERS President ......................... Charles Papps Yiee-President .... .... R obert Beckwith Secretary ...... ...... I ohn English Treasurer .... Edward Brennan 62 THE FRESHMAN CLASS f x .7 L "J, , I QT. r :U ,A My J .. .A , 1 . lb . ., X , fL"f ,X U ng . " 181, ,QQ ' 4 lm U 1 Q11 1 It .. l A I-IE COBBONIAN 1922 .fm ' 1. .., L 5 OUR LEADING OUR VOUTHFUL OUR FAMOUS LADY HERO-HJERRYH AQUATIC STAR y A A f O AOO A 1 J OUR BUDDING OUR DEBATING OUR CLASS POET CAPTAIN FORTUNE TELLER 66 -1 Pk H LETIQS THE COBBONIAN 1922 Our Debating Team ANITA BARERRA One evening not long ago, March twenty-fourth to be exact, our aspiring quartet traveled to the distant town of Dover, and there after a hard fought battle of words, secured a well earned victory for our school. Our well-known team, consisting of Robert Cunningham, Garrett Byrnes, David Rubidge and Stanley Sailer, had repeated the victory of last year's team and felt somewhat elated, but not vain-glorious this conquest spurred them on to the still more impregnable battle to be held at Madison on April twenty-eighth. The question for debate, "Resolved: That the United States should cancel the war debtf, was a very interesting one, and held the attention of the audi- ence to the last moment. The subject was undoubtedly complicated and required a great amount of study and hard work to put it across in a convinc- ing manner. The same subject was to be debated with Madison, and when our team heard that, they set themselves the task of correcting and strength- ening any weak points they might have so as to resist better the attack of the opposition. Our conquering quartet had now reached the last lap in the contest. Cunningham led his co-workers to Madison with the Firm resolve to break the bad luck which had been attending us in that place and bring home the cup to Morristown. They had worked hard, spent every moment of their time for the last few months in collecting material, and had received the best coach- ing they could desire. But, alas, the Fates were against them, and though they fought hard, they died game. Although the season ended with defeat for Morristown, we still have hope, and also possess incentive to win that cup. If we try and try again we can- not help but encounter success, and then we may smilingly say, "May the best man win V' 68 THE DEBATING TEAM THE COBBONIAN 1922 Baseball THE EDITOR It was a sunny spring day that ushered in the baseball season of 1922. The team, consisting of a very formidable line-up, went to Madison and waged battle with the veteran team of the Rose City. Although Morristown fought a battle worthy of her name, the fates ruled against her. Shortly after that disaster once again the fates decided against dear old M. H. S., and Dover High School, whom we had defeated in debating, visited Morristown and after a titanic struggle returned to their home town victorious. But something bet- ter was in store for Morristown High, for as the old saying goes, "It's a long road that has no turning." The tide turned and our boys returned from Chatham victorious over the team of that place. Then followed consecutively two more glorious victories for Morristown. Bloomfield and South Grange, two of the finest high school baseball teams in the State, fell victims of M. H. S. From all indications at the time of the printing of this book, great possi- bilities for a successful season of baseball for Morristown High are to be seen on the distant horizon. And in truth there is no conceivable reason why the local institution should not subdue many more opponents with such a pitcher as Sheldon Scoble, and such a catcher as James Murphy working faithfully for Morristown. The scores for the season thus far played are printed below: April 18-Morristown, 7g Madison, 13. April 21-Morristown 9g Dover, 10. April 25-Morristown 75 Chatham, 6. April 28-Morristown 8, Bloomheld, 4. May 2-Morristown 8, South Orange 70 A ' wx: 1 Must- X '. .1 f " N"-' ' K .k-fk ig.. 5 Nbfgg - vi 'Sm 5 X. . . Q N.,,X, -Q A . .W xy. Mm, my X i r xi THE BASEBALL TEAM THE COBBONIAN 1922 Basketball Schedule Newark Prep. .... 47 M. H. S. .... .. .. 40 Alumni ......... .... 3 4 M. H. S. .... .... 2 5 Madison ..... .... 2 1 M. H. S. .... .... 2 5 East Side ..... ... 22 M. H. S. .... .... 17 Boonton ........ .... 1 9 M. H. S. .... .... 1 5 South Orange .... .... 3 7 M. H. S. .... .... 2 2 Hoboken .....,. .... 6 6 M. H. S. .... .... 2 3 Bloomfield .... .... 2 5 M. H. S. .... .... 3 O Dover .... .... 2 5 M. H. S. .... .... 4 6 Chatham ... .... 25 M. H. S. .... .... 31 Madison .... .... 4 6 M. H. S. .... .... 2 3 Boonton .... 26 M. H. S. .... 11 Hoboken . .... 39 M. H. S. .... .... 3 4 Chatham 36 M.H. ...27 Boonton .. ... 33 M. H. S. .... .... 28 Totals ..... .... 5 41 397 1921-1922 Basketball Averages Name Position Field G. Foul G. Foul T. Total Pct. Davis CCapt.j F Sz C 23 7 18 53 Glanville F 34 69 111 137 Myers F Sz C 19 9 24 47 Schaenen F 18 37 74 73 Terreri C 25 1 1 51 Reilly G 5 O O 10 Lindsley G 4 O 0 8 Scoble F 3 O O 6 McLeod F 3 O 0 4 Nally G 1 O 0 2 Murphy G 1 O 0 2 Total 134 123 228 393 72 -i--w ----' v 3----.N A-,f f - x M "wg . .4 ...fb JE if J E if" in ,:f, AL V , V 151 ' KW ' ,, Q, Qgp ff ' 4 if 7 , ,L ,Eff W . ,, l. ,, . ,gwf , f 1 K' ff il fl added' uddnrmff 'YW V1 ,- ' ,I if H ff . , fn f if we ' , fd' ' AW, " fi ' in f ' - ,F ff , " ' I, ,Wg i 'I ' i J, X f 4 i Q1 3 THE BASKETBALL TEAM X f MMWZVW f 1 1,-. , H 2 , .' -36 , V V ,. ,P mf , Q , ff , L v AV Sc' NIZ0 0- LE THE COBBONIAN l922 Beta Delta Kappa ROBERT J. SMYTHE It is two years now since the Beta Delta Kappa fBoys' Debating Clubj was first formed and it has, through the interest and co-operation of all its members, enjoyed a period above all hopes and expectations. When it was formed its small membership feared that it would experience the fate of many other clubs in this High School which have died untimely deaths while yet in their infancy. This, however, proved not to be the case. The spirit of its members has been one which would forecast success to any club, how- ever doomed by circumstances. Its meetings have been interesting and varied. Numerous subjects of importance have been presented by the members of the club. Qur critics' reports have been original and unusual. The meetings have never lacked transaction of business which fact is in itself an essential of a thriving or- ganization. The programs are an incentive to increased interest in the club. The executive committee deserves much credit for stimulating the mem- bers to broader activities. Also the membership committee merits much praise as all of its movements this year will preserve the club to be a bigger and better factor in the High School next year. Finally, the officers must be lauded for their co-operation and good will toward their work. The crowning event of the year, the B. D. K. banquet and feast royal, is now being planned by a special committee. These special committees are appointed at various times to attend to certain phases of the club's work, in fact almost every member of the club at some time or other has had experi- ence on one of these special committees. Briefly summarizing, this has been the most prosperous year the club has ever seen and as flourishing a year as any organization in our High School has ever had. Under the best management and with perfect co-operation uf its members it has grown vigorously into a club full of spirit and earnestness, all the while in a state of perfect harmony and concord. 76 g -5 V I. sg., ' ,ni-I Ju 0 'P THE BETA DELTA KAPPA The Science Club BERKLEY BONIFACE Every boy is interested in how a steam engine runs or why a wireless set works. It was to satisfy this inborn craving of the boy to know how and why, that the Science Club was organized. First it devoted all its efforts to radio, but now it has broadened out to include all the sciences. Science, as it is taught in the high school, is often dry, but he who says that radio or chemistry or electricity lacks interest, merely shows his ignorance. Some of these more absorbing branches of science have been presented before the club in a most interesting way by means of talks, illustrated lectures, or demonstrations. Members and experts from outside have spoken to the club. Vlfireless in all its branches remains one of the main objects of attention. The wireless receiving outfit is in use almost constantly, for every day wireless telephone sending stations are broadcasting concerts, speeches, and the news of the day. These concerts come in through the air as clearly as through the ordinary telephone and may be heard all over the room in which the wireless set is located. In order to disseminate the knowledge of wireless, a class for beginners and a class for more advance radio enthusiasts have been started and are well attended, those in the classes learning and practicing the wireless code and becoming acquainted with the general operation of a wireless set. 78 A I THE SCIENCE CLUB THE COBBONIAN 1922 Hi-Y Club THE EDITOR The past year has been one of great success and progress for the Hi-Y Club. That club, under the able leadership of the president of the Senior Class, Richard I. Davis, has been a mighty factor in the several lives of many high school young men. It has met, with few exceptions, every Thursday noon in the Y. M. C. A. building to dine and to have the pleasure of listening to an instructive address by Mr. Ray Cecil Carter or some other helpful speaker. A number of very pleasing evening meetings were held during the course of the year, among them being Princeton Night and Springfield Night, at which time men from those respective colleges spoke to the members of the club, giving them an insight into college life. The possibilities of a club of this nature are in truth limitless. It is sin- cerely hoped that the club will continue the coming year its remarkable work among high school young men. Not only do the young men enjoy the pro- found fellowship to be had at the meetings, but they feel themselves deeply inspired by the stirring addresses to which they have the privilege of listening. Mr. Carter, of the high school English department, is greatly to be praised for his untiring interest and effort in the noble work. Mr. Carter is no less than the backbone of the club, as it were. The Class of 1922 will feel deeply the loss of the fine fellowship afforded by the Hi-Y Club, but nevertheless it is their sincere' hope that the club main- tain its fine standards of the past, for success is the sole result of such standards. 80 V, X ,X "TN-kk'A 'i....,,..,..,- 'L' . ' ,f:'. g Q 2 J 5 f I .-bfi., vi lun Q .innunum I ry 'awk P ,, ,,,, W iii -w.wh,,. CLUB THE HI-Y Tl-IE COBBONIAN l92Z Morristown News ELIZABETH VAN CLEVE The one thing that has been lacking for many years in our school was a school paper. Mr. Carter and Mr. Perry, having realized this great need, called a group of students to Mr. Carterls room last winter and told them the plan of publishing a school paper to be issued semi-monthly, containing the news of all the school activities. Mr. Perry asked them for their co-operation in the matter, and the students responded very enthusiastically. Soon after the first meeting the officers were appointed by Mr. Carter. I. Lorn MacDougall of the senior class was made Managing Editor. .Albert Thompson, also a senior, was appointed Business Manager, with Edward Broderick, a representative of the junior class, as his assistant. I On December twenty-first, the first issue of The Morristown News was published. This issue was received by the students with much enthusiasm and was considered a success. The two staffs which had been organized to assist in the publishing of the paper established a keen competition between each other to see which one was able to produce the better issue. In the latter part of the year the two staffs were combined. I After the Hrst issue, fifty cents was charged for a yearly subscription. Many students took yearly subscriptions, which gave the paper a large circulation. U The paper has had favorable mention from our various exchanges. Its field has been very inclusive and its offerings have been eagerly devoured by the students. It has featured all the doings of the organizations of the schooll such as the Spanish Club and the Debating Club. The school is to be complimented on having such a line school paper. We feel that its success is due, in a large part, to the careful supervision of our chief advisor, Mr. Carter. S2 THE MORRISTOVVN NEWS BOARD THE COBBGNIAN l922 The Spanish Club ELSIE CHADWICK An organizaion whose dual function is to increase the interest taken by the students in their school work and to provide the opportunity for partici- pation in, and enjoyment of, its activities, both social and instructive, is to be found in the Spanish Club, which has as its all-important object the study of the manners and customs of Spain. At the beginning of the school year the idea of a club as suggested by Miss McClelland was eagerly taken up by the third year class, These students acted as charter members and elected as officers of the club: David Rubidge, president, Vernon Henry, vice-president, Doris Boniface, secretary, and jean Hoffman, treasurer. The requirements for membership are few but exacting. The applicant must be in good standing in all his subjects and must show an interest in all that is related to Spain. At present there are about forty members. All deliberations of the organization are conducted in the Spanish tongue and under Parliamentary ruling as any club in Spain itself. This materially aids those who are desirous of mastering the language. Many delightful pro- grams have been presented to the members at the monthly meetings, includ- ing readings, songs, debates, and a spelling match in Spanish. Several times the club has been entertained by Spanish selections on the Victrola. Miss McClelland should be complimented on being the founder of such an organization in the Morristown High School, because in all the history of our school there never has been such a club formed before. The members have derived a great deal of knowledge and pleasure from the meetings during the past year and are hoping that the club will continue its good work next year. 84 iw , ilu 4 WC THE SPANISH CLUB THE COBBONIAN I922 Beta Gamma Kappa THE EDITOR At last Morristown High School is the possessor of a real boys' glee club. On November 7, 1921, twenty-two senior and junior boys met under the guidance of Miss jane E. Bauer, musical director of the high school, and organized the Boys' Glee Club. Later the name was changed to Beta Gamma Kappa. Qfhcers were elected then as follows: President, Garrett Byrnes, vice-president, 'William Clark, secretary, Stanley Sailer, treasurer, Sheldon Scoble. Laurence Jordan ills the position of librarian. The end and aim of the club is to encourage and promote the study of music. Everything now points to a complete fulfillment of this ideal, as all the members are seriously endeavoring to make an example as to what a musical organization should be. On every Tuesday afternoon the best ,male voices of the school can be heard in the auditorium, assiduously practicing under the able direction of Miss Bauer. The membership is limited to forty students, from all of the four classes in the high school. Each candidate for entrance must pass an examination in the fundamentals of music, must keep up a musical standard, and also must be well up in his studies. It can thus be seen that only the best can enter. But the activities of the club are not limited to prosaic practicing of songs. There exists an entertainment committee whose duty is to prepare programs for social meetings at which refreshments are served. At the annual high school Christmas entertainment, Beta Gamma Kappa rendered the "Hallelujah Chorus,"iby Handel, in a very creditable fashion. Under the club's auspices the Barringer High School Glee Club presented :L program which, incidentally, showed to what extent a glee club can develop. 86 THE BETA GAMMA KAPPA Tl-IE COBBONIAN 1922 Orchestra DGRIS BGNIFACE Morristown High School's orchestra is at last gradually gaining the place it deserves in the student activities. During this, its second year, it is operating more successfully than ever before. Its numbers have risen from eight to seventeen, and four new instruments have been added. During the early part of the year the orchestra played for the morning assembly on many occasions. Delightful selections for the entertainment of the school were well rendered by this collection of young musicians. At any special event such as Christmas or the anniversary of General Grant's birth- day, appropriate music has been furnished by the orchestra. However, their activities have not been conhned alone to the school. Before the Christmas vacation they visited the Morris County Almshouse, there rendering a varied repertoire for the inmates. The joy which filled the hearts of the old men and ladies was manifested by the vociferous applause. On another occasion they played for the schoolchildren of the Speedwell Avenue School. Here, too, they were well received, the youngsters appreci- ating the music very much. At the time of this writing the orchestra is rehearsing daily for the operetta, 'LThe Captain of Plymouth," which the Glee Clubs are presenting and for which the orchestra is playing the musical numbers. So it can be seen that its members are a live and active bunch. Among the members of this musical organization are: Frances Pierson, Natalie Wiss, Ruth Salny, Nelson Mintz and Frederick Burnett, first violins, Edna Brown, Johanna Bramkamp and Abraham Rosenberg, second violins, Ruth Horsefield, Stanley Sailer and Frank Goss, third violins. Also there is Abraham Bernard, the 'cellistg Henry Solow, saxophone, Miss Elizabeth Muir, pianist, Charles Papps, drums, joseph Parasiondola, clarionet, and Bayles Dickinson, cornet. Bernard and Solow have played well-executed solos upon their re- spective instruments. These were greatly appreciated and applauded by the student body, before whom they were rendered. Great credit is due to Miss Jane E. Bauer, the orchestral conductor. Her untiring efforts in behalf of the orchestra are mainly what have brought that body to its present state of prohciency. 88 f' THE ORCHESTRA . , we 1 zz. 5,-www ,f:,.4.v H - L w 1 V V ,., ,Lf 4' 11- ' Mk 4. f --M 4: , , Y wif' w,. Q .f-.gn wg ,,.. H, ,, x. .,, . , -. - -, K M.: e ' Ie- X -v ,1::.'-MSL. -P Q- 3 19' 5 X R A n 'r Ill C 5 THE COBBONIAN 1922 Peg 0, My Heart 2 ANITA BARERRA On the nights of May fifth and sixth, Morristown and vicinity witnessed a reproduction of the great Broadway success, "Peg o' My Heart," which excelled any other comedy presented up to this time by members of a senior class. The Class of 1922 expresses its lasting gratitude to the cast for the way in which they took hold of their respective characters and made the play the great success that it was. The leading character in the play was Miss Veronica Beston, who cap- tivated her audiences by her remarkable impersonation of "Peg," Even those who witnessed Laurette Taylor as the original '6Peg," have to admit that the senior class has a wonderful little actress in their midst. Junior Eaton, as Hjerryf' very ably enacted a most difficult part as the hero of the drama. Elsie Chadwick as "Mrs Chichesterf, and Frederick Earle as "Alaric," could not have acted better as the members of the English family who endeavor to make "a silk purse out of a sow's earf' as "Pegg says. "Ala- ric," with his congenial manner, and "Mrs Chichester," with her impassionate manner, fulfilled their parts well. Robert Smythe, as 6'Christian Brentf' had a most exacting part to play as a lover, but nevertheless he proved him- self fully equal to the occasion. The three remaining characters-Albert Thompson as "Mn Hawkes," Agnes Butera as f'Bennett" and james Carton as Hjarvisu also displayed considerable talent in the discharging of their parts. Since the Christmas vacation the cast has worked hard and put its heart and soul into the stupendous task before fit. The play was a most difficult one to portray and required months of hard study and practice under the guiding hand of Mr. Ray Cecil Carter, who was assisted by Miss Emma Peirce. No play could have had better coaching than was offered, and we as a class should be, and are, very grateful to the afore-mentioned coaches. The tedious work of the cast and coaches was amply rewarded by glorious success. The auditorium was filled to capacity both nights and the ticket sellers and ushers were kept very busy. The senior class feel that their production wrought great credit on themselves and the whole school, They also feel that their production established a precedent which will be most difficult to equal and impossible to surpass. . 92 THE CAST OF PEG O' MY HEART DID- THE DEAR OLD GENTLEMAN LEAVE A WILL? "GOOD NIGHT, PEG." 4i -4 ,:. KFHEZ END DON'T LET YOUR MEMORY FORGET THAT WE ARE THE OFFICIAL OUTFITTERS FOR MORRISTOWN HIGH SCHOOL I ff 4 GYMNASIUM Q 7 BASEBALL 'H . TENNIS EQUELIXSENT TRACK l f. ga . I, BASKETBALL F. A. TROWBRIDGE CO. I7 SOUTH STREET MORRISTOWN, N. j. William I-Iorsefleld SL Sons HIGH GRADE PAINTERS AND INTERIOR DECORATORS DISTRIBUTORS OF JOHN W. MASURY 6: SONS' COLORS, PAINTS, VARNISHES PLATE GLASS TELEPHONE I465 I4 PINE STREET MORRISTOWN, N. J. THE JERSEYMAN, MORRIS COUNTY'S DAILY NEWSPAPER ESTABLISHED 1860 TELEPHONE 2572 MULBERRY HETZEL'S ROOFING CEMENTS AND PAINTS STOP LEAKS IN ALL KINDS OF ROOFING MADE IN NEWARK, N. j. 67 MAINE STREET FOR SALE BY ALL HARDWARE AND PAINT STORES THE PARKER STUDIO 3 I -3 3 SOUTH STREET MORRISTOWN, N. WE MADE THE PHOTOGRAPHS FOR THIS BOOK Telephone 174 THE JERSEYMAN, MORRIS COUNTY'S DAILY NEWSPAPER LOUIS HAIIVIANN JEWELER 5-7 WASHINGTON STREET MORRISTOWN, N. Telephone I663 For Quality Jewelry Holmes 6: Edwards Silverware Sterling Tableware Elgin Watches WE INVITE COMPARISON Repairing of the better kind Frank S. Burnett BOOKSELLER SDNHONER ART DEALER NEW LOCATION 28 PARK PLACE MORRISTOWN THE GIFT SHOP A. BUTERA CANDIES, FRUITS, CIGARS AND ICE CREAM I9 WASHINGTON STREET MORRISTOWN, N. J. COMPLIMENTS OF BONIFACE'S MARKET, Inc. A. G. PHILLIPS 6: SON GENERAL HARDWARE PENKNIVES, FISHING TACKLE MANUAL TRAINING TOOLS PAINTS, STAINS AND VARNISHES I5 PARK PLACE MORRISTOWN, N. J. Telephone 261-J Willys-Knight 8: Oakland Motor Cars C. H. ARMSTRONG DISTRIBUTOR 66 SOUTH STREET MORRISTOWN, N. j. C. W. ENNIS 6: CO. INC. LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS Telephone I04 MORRISTOWN, N. COMPLIMENTS OF AMERICAN AUTO SUPPLIES CO. II SOUTH STREET MORRISTOWN, N. J. THE JERSEYMAN, MORRIS COUNTY'S DAILY NEWSPAPER PARK CONFECTIONERY I 5 SOUTH STREET For the best and most delicious French and American Ice Cream and Horne Made Candies, Choco- lates and Bon Bons, try PARK CONFECTIONERY WHERE QUALITY REIGNS HOME MADE CARAMELS A SPECIALTY MAXWELL AND CHALMERS PLEASURE CARS JOHN C. WILKE, Inc. GARAGE MORRISTOWN, N. Telephone 1346 Several Smart Models for Both Men and Young lVlen are Of- fered in Style and Quality. lVIen's College Brogue Ties, Grain Leather, Black and Tan, 37.85. We carry the Largest Variety of lVIen's Straw I-Iats in Morris County, from 52.45 up. SALNY BROS 34-38 SPEEDWELL AVENUE MORRISTOWN, N. J. Telephone 1344 ' C. B. MILLS ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR WIRELESS A SPECIALTY ll DE HART STREET MORRISTOWN, N. J. RUTAN BROS- MARKET 9 SOUTH STREET, Telephone l290-1291 WE LEAD ln High Class Tailoring, Cleaning, Dyeing IORIO BROS. I3 SOUTH STREET MORRISTOWN, N. Telephone 288-W COMPLIIVIENTS OF THE GEORGE A. MILLS WOODWORKING CO. Telephone l 94 COMPLIMENTS OF HENRY E. DEIVIPSEY THE JERSEYMAN, MORRIS COUNTY'S DAILY NEWSPAPER I " " 4.1 IvII2IvIoRIAI.S OF QUALITY I Dickinson Monumental Works 50-52 MORRIS STREET Corner Spring Street Morristown, N. Tom Dickinson, Proprietor. 'L I , ,..J I I .,::' I I ai A FRANK IORIO , ue ,fi ' MENS AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS fi" ii': I '-" 93 SPEEDWELL AVENUE r I' ' MORRISTOWN, N. I. new mf' Q judging from the standpoint of Quality, fi K I discriminating men find our 6 XA! - 4 MEN'S FURNISHINGS I XIII S W TI IIO' Iiiazow ff A ,mga eep one - . TI-IE DAVIS GRANITE CO- I-IEADQUARTERS FOR IVIGNUIVIENTS IVIORRISTOWN, N. J. OPPOSITE PoST OFFICE STEPHEN C. GRIFFITI-I, VIR. INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCI-IES IVIERCI-IANTS BLOCK Telephone 319 MORRISTOWN, N. I FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF IVIORRISTOWN, N. J. 37, INTEREST ON CHECKING ACCOUNTS 4fZ, ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Safe Deposit Boxes 52.50 Per Year and Up FIREPROOF STORAGE FOR SILVER AND FURNITURE THE WASHINGTON NEWS CO., Inc. STATIONERY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL NEWSPAPERS, MAGAZINES, CIGARS AND TOBACCO COMPLIMENTS OF DANIEL A. IVIARINARO ATTORNEY-AT-LAW SANITARY BARBER SHOP ELECTRIC MASSAGE A. VIGGILANTE UP-TO-DATE TONSORIALIST 98 SPEEDWELL AVENUE MORRISTOWN, N. J. THE JERSEYIVIAN, MORRIS COUNTY'S DAILY NEWSPAPER YOU SHOULD EAT THE BEST GROCERIES BUY THEM OF F. H. FAIRCHILD CO' I TELEPHONE I 044 SOUTH STREET MORRISTOWN THE FAIR ART EMBROIDERIES LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S WEARING APPAREL 32-33 PARK PLACE MORRISTOWN TAXI SERVICE NEW 1921 CADILLAC CARS L. L. WELSH TELEPHONE 345 23 MORRIS STREET MORRISTOWN, N. J. 'CVOORHEESH MORRISTOWN, N. J. THE SHOPPING CENTER OF MORRIS COUNTY MERCHANTS OF GENERAL MERCHANDISE The Store of the Three Essentials- QUALITY, PRICE AND SERVICE AMPLE STOCKS AT TODAY'S PRICES EUGENE S. BURKE, President IVI. T. BURKE., Secretary E. P. GUERIN, Vice-President I-I. GUERIN, Treasur PRUDEN SL BURKE COAL AND WOOD Telephone 886-887 OFFICE: I7 PARK PLACE YARD: l65 MORRIS STREET MORRISTOWN, N. J. DIEGES Sz CLUST 15 IOHN STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS FOR TI-IE LEAD- ING COLLEGES, SCI-IOOLS, AND ASSOCIATIONS CLASS, FRATERNITY, CLUB, AND SOCIETY PINS MEDALS AND BADGES, LOVING CUPS, PLAQUES AND TROPHIES OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY, SILVERWARE THE JERSEYMAN, MORRIS COUNTY'S DAILY NEWSPAPER THE SHORT CUT TO FORTUNE IS BY THE LONG ROAD OF SAVING 4fD'Q- in Our Special Interest Department 3"f on Checking Accounts BANK WITH US AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY The Bank With the Clock MORRISTOWN, N. J. NOTICE THE UNITED STATES HOTEL DINING ROOM HAS REOPENED UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT MEALS A LA CARTE, ALSO REGULAR DINNER AND LUNCHES TO TAKE OUT SERVES YOU RIGHT HIPSON DAIRY CO., Inc. EVERYTHING IN THE DAIRY LINE FRESH MILK STRICTLY FRESH EGGS AND SWEET CREAM SWEET AND SALT BUTTER 25 SOUTH STREET Telephone I97 MORRISTOWN, N. II. APGAR GZ DAY MASONS AND BUILDERS All Kinds of Mason Work Ornamental and Concret Promptly Attended To Work a Specialty MENDHAIVI, N. Telephone 65 THE JERSEYMAN, MORRIS COUNTY'S DAILY NEWSPAPER rg-1-1 NATIONAL IRON BANK K, 'J w OF MORRISTOWN Established 1855 . , is I I ig Three per cent interest on Checking Accounts h E A Four per cent Special Thrift Deposits Acts as Executor, Administrator, Trustee Ffgw'-i""'fe-L'f?liFT Fiil Safe Deposit Boxes Telephone 75 0 WILBUR F. DAY CATERER AND CONFECTIONER RESTAURANT BAKERY PARK PLACE IVIORRISTOWN, N. J. COMPLIMENTS OF DAVID F. BARKIVIAN W. A. SCOTT MOTOR EXPRESS Daily Trips to New York. I MORRISTOWN, N. TRUNKS, BAGS, ETC., CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED TO PIERS. HOTELS, AND PRIVATE RESIDENCES. ALSO SPECIALLY PADDED PACKARD VANS FOR LONG DISTANCE AND PRIVATE IVIOVINGS NO LIVE STOCK I-IANDLED P. O. Aclciress: South Street, Morristown, N. Morristown Phone I I53 VREELAND 6: WILSON ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS-AT-LAW SAVINGS BANK BUILDING 21 SOUTH STREET MORRISTOWN, N. EAT AT PIPER'S NEW RESTAURANT Meals a Ia carte Open from 7 A. M. to I2 P. M. Lobsters, Steaks, Chops, and Salads a Specialty I5 SPEEDWELL AVENUE MORRISTOWN, N. J. KETCH'S CASH MARKETS BEST OF MEATS 22 MARKET STREET 70 SPEEDWELL AVENUE Telephone 1578 Telephone 1525 JOSEPH CLICK SUCCESSOR TO H. E. STIRN TeIepI1one I23 General Hardware, House Furnishing Goods GARDEN TOOLS AND SEEDS, PAINTS, OILS, AND WINDOW GLASS AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES PARK PLACE MORRISTOWN, N. J. THE JERSEYMAN, MORRIS COUNTY'S DAILY NEWSPAPER COMPLIMENTS OF SHELLEY I-IYGIENE ICE CO- For over a Quarter of a Century we have supplied the Graduates of the Morristown High School with Materials for their Gradua- ting Gowns Can We Not Serve You? D. P. IVICCLELLAN, INC. 36 PARK PLACE MORRISTOWN N. Phone 183 CoMPL1MENTs OF W. F. DAIVIITZ I-I. P. Witte R. Richards President Treasurer H. P. WITTE c:oAL Co. COAL AND WOOD Telephone l3I MORRISTOWN, N. .OfHce, Jerseyman Building THE JERSEYMAN, MORRIS COUNTY'S DAILY NEWSPAPER I. D. LYON WATCHMAKER AND OPTICIAN WATCHES DIAMONDS JEWELRY QUALITY, BEST IVIERCHANTS BLOCK MORRISTOWN, N. ,I H. J. NUNTZ OUTFITTERS TO IVIEN, YOUNG MEN AND BOYS HATS TO SHOES Speedwell Avenue MORRISTOWN, N. .I Telephone 1674 W. F. BARKMAN GENERAL CONTRACTING I56 SPEEDWELL AVENUE TELEPHONE 520-W. F. STILLWELL SLAC, SLATE AND READY ROOFING REPAIRING AND PAINTING OF TIN ROOFS Telephone I 7-J Prompt Service I5 SPEEDWELL PLACE IVIORRISTOWN, N. J COMPLIMENTS OF SMITH 6: FOSTER EGGS CHEESE Mt. Kemble Farms BREEDERS OF NUBIAN AND TOGGENBURG GOATS TAMWORTH SWINE 6: KAR-A-KUE SHEEP WHITE LEGHORNS, WHITE WYANDOTTES BLUE ADALUSIAN AND DARK CORNISH Telephone I387 MORRISTOWN, IIumummmnnnummu This Issue of The Cobbonian was designed and E E printed by E The Abbey Printshop East Orange 5 pecialist ' Publicati f S 11 I d C Il g THE JERSEYMAN, MORRIS COUNTYS DAILY NEWSPAPER 5 H 4 wi 2 i La. if if v E Fr. V , 3. L K2 5 F , E 3, E 1 r A AQ 3 , sr ,w


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