Morristown High School - Cobbonian Yearbook (Morristown, NJ)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 114
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1929 volume:
gf fly Q
ANNUAL DUISLICATIUN DE THE
MUIQIQISTUWN HIGH SCHDCL
COMPILED BY IDEDIDEIENTATIVEI DE THE
VCL. XVII, JUNE, IQZQ
THE MDIQIQISTCWN HIGH SCHUOL
MDIQIQIITDWN, NEW JEIDIEY
E, ffm mlifors, sizzcercly lmjnf fbzzf wc'
haw' .v11vc'rff'rlw1' in lllflkjllg ffais Wvorfzf
of fbc' j'C'lZl',S C'l,'C'lIfS :mf only !IC'C'Ill'dfC'
611+ if1fc':'c2sfi1zg. As if 1'c'p1'esc'11fs fbc'
basl' of our L'0IlIbflIC'fII c'jf01 'fs Ill!!! 0110 of OHV mosf
ffzzjnolffzlfzf a:'c'0J11p!'isb111U12fs, wc' 116611, bflflll-Y my
21,511+ Ililillbfl' ffnze nor labor has brmz spczrew' in
collzjlililzg if. WU ask Only fbrlz' if be f1c'c'c'p1'01l in
fbr' Slllllt' sjlirif as if is OH:C'I'f'Ll.
Girls, Basketball ..
YVearers of the "KI
Junior . .
Freshman . .
Commercial Club .
French Club . . .
Girls' Hi-Y ....
Hiking Club ....
,l. C. A. .... .
Rifle Club ....
Service Club ....
Spanish Club ....
Boys' Glee Club ..
Girls, Glee Club .
Hall of Fame
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Miss ABBIE JOHNSON,
in ajzprcciafiolz of bm' zznfirifzg and rlvuofffd
.vc'rvic'c' fo fbc' sfzzdwzis of M0l'l'iSf0ZL'lI High
School, zur' clmlicwfc' this book.
, 6 . ,. . V K .,
Li I '
.00 f .
, 0 I
0 of ,A ' 1' ,
Y J .4 ,
Axxisinfzf Ari Edifors
Assoviafe Edifors BIlSi1IC'SS Mfzlmgmf
EDITH CAMPBELL HELENA MURRAY
RICHARD FAIRCHILD Ass? Business Mmmgvrs
1 ., S
THE ADMINISTRATION - BOARD OF
WILLIS H. DUTTON ...... ..... I Jresidfnt
NORINIAN B. TOBILINSON .... .... I fire-President
.J BURTON NVILEY
OLIVE M. GOBLE
ADA IORIO .....
RALPH F. PERRY .
R. RALSTON REED,
DR. J. K. MOODEY
XVILBUR F. DAY
IRENE DEG. VVHITEHEAD
HELEN F. HULL
...........................Sz1peri11fe11a'e11t of Srhools
. .' ......... Secretary
....... .....I'rim'ipr1I of the High Sflwol
III. D. . . . . . . ...... Afezlical Inspector
. . . .ditrzldzlrzfff Szzperfvisor
FCPA, U 15 vm
K Q. .ox
fi F? I - pr-U4"l-
-1-I T P u-I , ur -Lua
J. BURTON VVILEY, A. B., Lafayette ....................... Szzprrintrnflent
RALPH F. PERRY, A. B., University of Verm nt, A. M., Princeton. .Principal
CLYDE P. ALLEN, Printing, Cornell.
MABEL G. ADAIR, English, Ocean City S mer School.
-IESSIE AYERS, Cot ercial Airithm tic, Commercial geography, Trenton Normal
VICTGR H. BOEIET, History, P , Dickinson. ,J.Q.,l3-- niiflrd-L
ANNA SAMPSON BOWLBY, Chemistry B. S., New Jersey College for Women.
CLARA W. BRYANT, Arr, Colby Sollege, Pape School of Art, Pratt Institute
LOUISE K. BURKE, D estic Science, B. S., College of St. Elizabeth, Extension
work at Columbia.
ELSIE CAMPBELL, History, A. B., Wellesley College.
CARLOTTA BURTON CAPSHAW, Shorthand and Oflice Practice. Bay Path
P. B. COWAN, English, A. B., Princeton University.
MARGARET ECKMAN, French, A. B., Vassar. I 04-J
LOUISE H. EVERAERT, French, Institute Superieur de ommetce.
r it fl'
PAUL FOGEL, Science, A. B.I, Muhlenberg College. f ' 'I' ' I fy- I
GEORGIA B. FOL'IfZ, English, A. B., Goucher College. Q. 5-
BARBARA GREENE GAMWELL, Bookkeeping, B. B. A., University of
Washington, M. S., University of lflnnn. ,f ll
IWARTHA GARRABRANT HOPLER, English, Community Civics, orina I gif'
Training, Newark State Normal School and courses at Rutgers and New York
University. ' " I
ALICE S. I-IAAS, Mathematics, A. B.g New York State College for I
LLOYD H. JACOBS, Head of Commercial Department, B. B. A., Boston Univer-
ABBIE E. JOHNSON, Head of Mathematics Department, B. S., M. A., Columbia
ANNICE KAY JOHNSON, Spanish, A. B., Wellesley College.
ALDA E. LIDDLE, Latin, A. B., coiiieii University. c1.9-J-'- E'
FLEANOR MCCLELLAND spfiiiigii A B Wilson couege 'U-1-vw--' Nw
JJAMES A. MACINTYRE, Pl Piigimi Eliiicaiiiiii, springfield ciiiie QWW
ARTHUR P. MILLS, Woodworking, Rutgers Summer Session.
IWARIAN S. INIOODY, Clothing Instructor, Trenton Nor al School, Extension
work in Teacher's College. - .
5A.MAU,GIiADYS SPICER MOSHER, Supervisor of Iwusic, Institute of Mu ' al Art,
New York City.
EVELYN NOBLE, Physical Director, Arnold College.
EMMA PIERCE, Home Economics, Cafeteria Manager, B. S., Maryland College.
ANNA C. ROBERTS, Librarian, W eat n follege, Library School of the New
York Public Library. M
ROSE L. RUEGG, Mathematics, A. B., New Jersey College for Women.
MARCUS S. SMITH, Head of English Department, A. B., Colgate University.
JESSIE G. TIFFANY, Latin, A. B., Brown University, M. A., Columbia Uni-
EDVVARD C. TUTTLE, lwechanical Drawing, New York State Normal School,
2nd Lieut. C. M. G. O. T. S., U. S. A., Rilie Marksmanship Institute, lst
Lieut. Q. INI. C., U. S. A.
ROGER H. WILLIAMS, English, B. S., Hamilton College.
MAURICE C. WILSON, Head Science Department, Central State Normal of
Pennsylvania, Ph. B., Lafayette College, M. A., Teacher's College, Columbia
III. ALMA WORDEN, Typewriting, Mansfield Normal School, Long Island Busi-
ESTHER HART, blorristown High School ..... ..... S ecretnry to Principal
AI A IORIO, lVIorristown High School .......... ..... S erretnry to Principal
TAIQTXJBEL F. OVVENS, Morristown High School .......... Sefretary to Principal
MABLE FAIRCHILD ...................... ...... S ecrfmry to Principal
OLIVE III. GOBLE, hlorristown High School ...... Serrftary to Superintendent
9' I .Q Gian' xqffhfg,
'W "V l 5 Ei 5
L ' 72 11-1? .J A Z X L
U66 HALL0 FAME
BERNARD SIDELLNIAN .....
ROCCO Xf7lGII.AN'1'E ..
HERBERT POLLOCK ..
JOHN NOI,'FlZ ...,
HERBliR'1' POLLOCK ..
JOHN FISNNESSIZY ..
CHESTER IJAVIS ..
JOHN FENNESSIZY .
JOHN FENNESSIEY .
VVILLARD JONES . . .
ANDRENV CRAAINI ER . .....
GREGORY' STURzNEcr:ER . . .
JOHN FENNESSEY .... ..
GEORGE VAUGIIAN .
PAUL NVELZAIILLER ......
PAUL YVELZMILLER ... . .
RAYMOND MURPHY .....
JOHN NOLTE ....
VICTOR WIss ........ . .
RICHARD FAIRCHILD .. ..
ENIERSON PORTER ..
,Host Popular ..
Best Looking ..
first Illlllzffff ....
Best .lll-around .
Hrs! Class Spirit.
Illast Slzulioas . . .
Biggest Blujjrer ..
lfllfllll'-1' Darling .
Hes! I1llllIO7'f'!l7 . .
Best Gigglefr ....
Class Shrimp ..
Class Giant .....
.Jlosf Opiilliisfir. .
.llosf lhfssiffiisfii- .
Sll'l'pll'.K'f . . .
Car-Up ...... .
Haart Brzfakfr ..
Class Pnlifirian . .
. . .NIARY ANN YKJRK
. . .MARY HOUSTON
. . . . . .LINDA MONACO
. . .KATHERINE IJAVIES
. . . .FLORENCE SPANJER
. . .NATALIE VAN HORNE
....NAT.AI.lE VAN HORNE
. . . .IVIARGARET LOGAN
.. . LUSENA BROXVN
. . .KARYL RUEIDGE
. . . . .RUTH BELDEN
. . . . . . . . . . .JANET SALISBURY
. . .ANN lVIARGARET BORJ EssON
. . KA1'HI.EEN GARITY
.. ELIZABETH GRAHANI
.... LUSENA BROWN
. . .OAKLEY JUDSON
.. ...IDA FISHER
Jlusl Collegiate ......... .... M URIEL YVISS
In lfforst with llze Farulty. .. ...DOROTHY STROH
.wasl TIIIFIITFI1 .......... . .KARYL RUBIDGE
Class Vamp .....
.1 los! Boyisll Girl
. . .OAKLEY JUDSON
. . . .LINDA MONACO
Dot is one of those quiet, industrious girls who
does her work diligently and cheerfully. She is
always reldy to help and we are sure that she
will make a good nurse.
Evelyn is among the few who are ambitious in
their studies. VVhenever good marks are given
out, Evelyn is sure to be first on the list. With
such ambition we are sure she will succeed. We
wish you the best of luck!
H ELEN ARTT
This graduating business is hard, when it comes
to parting with such as you, Helen. Helen and
her eontralto voice have gone hand in hand
through her course here. She is very popular, so
much that it is hard for one to secure a dance
with her at a social allair.
Girls' Ulee Club, 1, 2, 3, -ln lli-Y 3, -l-.
.-Kit Club, 2, 3, 4.
Lf AVARD BABB
ff "Hey You"
This one, like Aard Vaark, should come iirst on
the list. He has achieved more fame as a drug-
gist than as a student. VVe wonder if they are all
like that up in lVIaine where he comes from.
XVirh energy like his to aid him, he need not
worry about his future.
This quiet, serious young man always seems to
be occupied with matters of great importance,
which fact probably explains his enviable scholastic
record. The Spanish Club is sorry to see him go
iso are we. We wish there were more like you,
Spanish Club 2, 4. Rifle Club 4.
Frank is quiet and calm. Yes, but when you
know him-well, he can be just as noisy as Knowl-
ton, or any other lklathematician. just watch the
Telephone Company progress when Frank starts in
Football 4. Hi-Y 3, 4.
Anna Banks is one of those girls who has a
pleasant personality. Her jovial good humor has
won her a place in the affections of those with
whom she is acquainted. But, ohl those sarcastic
remarks! Success to you, no matter what field
you may enter.
This red-haired senior is Bill Barrera, one of the
schoolls important journalists. During his course
in school, Bill has acquired a stern and command-
ing air which well suits his position. Perhaps this
is due to his being managing editor of the Broad-
caster. The job for you is editor of the VVorld's
Football 3, 4. Operetta 2, 4.
Track l. 2, 3, 4. Broadcaster 3, 4.
Hi-Y 3, 4. Cobhouian Board 4.
Glee Club 3, 4.
"Wally', sure can stop a baseball when on the
diamond, and hold his position down well. And
how he managed that basketball team! Now
you've got to find a real position to hold down.
Try being a Manager.
Baseball 2, 4. Basketball Manager.
Ruth's charms are vivacity, prettiness, and a sun-
shiny nature. And yet, at the same time, she's
studious. How does she work it? We don't
knowg perhaps "Vern', does. And she's another
aspirant to American University. She'll make
friends wherever she goes.
Basketball 2. Hi-Y 4.
Every morning at 8:2595 Bertha comes sailing
into Room 29. She is a most energetic and oblig-
ing person. Whenever you meet her in the halls,
you are greeted by, "Hello, I have to hurry to
--. See you later." Good luck, "Speedy,"
Here's to the biggest blower in the school.
VVell, you usually can hear his cornet above the
rest of the racket in Band and Orchestra practice.
Bob has made some good friends, and we find that
he is not going to be a musician with long hair and
an intelligent look. CBob is intelligent, according
to some teachersj lf he toots his way through
life there is little doubt that we'll hear some more
Band 1, 2. 3, -I-. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
Here is another one of those apparently quiet
hut otherwise jolly Seniors. 'KEd" has been a hard
worker while at M. H. S. and shows he has the
"stuff" for making out in business.
Track 3, 4.
CHARLES BLU NIENTHAL
Charles has been our best dressed student. His
wavy hair has been the magnet for the fair sex, and
we often wonder how he "gets that way" with his
hair. Best luck with your future, but beware of
those avaricious women!
French Club 4. Band 1, 2.
ANN MARGRET BORJESSON
Would anyone accuse this dignified looking
young lady with the dimples, of being mischievous?
Well, there is a lot of good humor and fun hidden
behind that calm exterior. Ann has been a good
friend and an excellent student, and we wish her
luck at Goucher.
Hi-Y 3, 4. Track 3, 4.
Hiking Club 4. Hockey.
French Club 4. Basketball 4.
This rotund debater has left behind him a trail
of weary teachers. His infectious smile and nu-
merous wrist watches make him conspicuous in any
group. It pays to advertise.
French Club 4. Debating Team 4.
g, -"Ti fin FREDERICK BREARE
Another Morris Plains patient being doctored by
Morristown teachers. At least, Fred has made
himself heard with his loud trombone blowing.
Fred, when you get in-remember to keep blowing
Band 1, 4. Glee Club 2, 3.
Gus hails from the remote borough of Mountain
Lakes, and the tales he tells, the straight faces with
which he tells them, and the nature of them would
convince the greatest sceptic that this is the only
place to live. He has taken more subjects than
you could count, and has served well as Editor of
the Broadcaster. We wonder if there isn't a little
Scotch blood in him.
Editor-in-chief of Broadcaster 3, 4.
Swimming Team Z, 3, 4. Hi-Y 2, 3, -I-.
Lu doesn't need to patronize her father for
glasses to see what's going on-she sees anything
and everything. She is an ardent worker and a
good friend. We hate to see you go, Lug we're
going to be lonesome.
Commercial Club 3, 4. Basketball 2.
Cheer Leader 4. J. C. A. Board.
Broadcaster 3, 4.
Here's a fellow we don't often hear unless it is
at Glee Club rehearsal. Paul has cut many tricks
on the ice while playing on the hockey team.
There is little doubt that if he plays the game of
life as he did hockey he will not have anything to
Glee Club 2, 3, -I-. Hockey 3, 4.
Never mind, girls, except in one case Soup is a
man's man. Soup surely has made a hit while he
was with us. His big object was the football
team, and his continual plugging and game playing
won admiration, as well as a place on the team.
lf you keep at your work as you did football, well
-watch a new business grow.
Football 2, 3, 4. Hi-Y 4.
f ,iv 1- i:o1'rH CAMPBELL
VVell, well, another one from Mountain Lakes.
No prof can put anything over on her, and she
has shown remarkable aptitude for her lessons.
VVe wonder if she will ever get those Latin
papers corrected. Edith is going to Wellesley, and
we hope she does as well there as she has here.
Girls' Hi-Y 4. French Club.
Cobbonian Board 4.
IRVI NG CAPPEL
The ability to make himself heard seems to be
one of lrv's chief assets. However, in his four
years of technical work at M. H. S. he has shown
that he can work when the occasion demands it.
He loves his Alma Mater so much that he is going
to return for a P. G.
Yes, this is another one of a string of Carrs.
Walter has been well known and as manager of
the track team he did a good job-they looked it
after he Worked out on them for two years. If he
is as fast as the men he managed, he will surely
Manager Track Team 2, 3.
Here's one member of our class who will never
be arrested for speeding. But Harold is persever-
ing, and anyone possessing that quality, no matter
how slow he may be, is bound to make good.
Iloesnlt the tortoise always win the race?
Those of us who knew "Al" will never forget
the laughing, industrious and good fellow he was.
"Al" put most of his efforts on football, track, and
Ili-Y work, and made an enviable name for him-
sc-lf in all. His speed and ability will help him
Football 3, -L Track 3, 4.
Ili Y 4
Hubert has been one of the school's last minute
book-reporters. He can frequently be seen look-
ing over the books in the library in an attempt to
get a report for the next day. Morris Plains has
delivered us this serious-minded gentleman, and we
wish him the best of luck!
Eileen is one of those ambitious girls who have
put all possible energy into the work of the Com-
mercial course. We know the world will give
you a square deal, Eileen, and when you cut the
cards, we hope the result will be happiness.
This unobtrusive person journeys every morning
from distant New Vernon and presumably returns
there every night. Although not a prominent per-
son, she is well liked by those who know her. We
wish her luck.
Art Club 2, 3. Glee Club 2.
Cookie travels every day from distant Cedar
Knolls to honor Morristown with her presence
during her school days. She has played basketball
and baseball. Her studies of languages are to pre-
pare her for the library work in which she is
What would "Murph" do without Dominic in
Accounting? The former stalls until the latter
thinks of a suitable answer. Nevertheless, Dominic
is one of our most intellectual students, and will
be a great loss to the school. But the firm that
employs him as accountant will gain a great deal.
Nelson Corrao is the class scientific writer. Two
years ago he was awarded the first prize in New
Jersey by the American Chemical Association. His
essay was on the Relation of Chemistry to Medi-
cine. We expect that Nelson will write a Chem-
istry book some day, for revenge.
Clyde does not shine in his studies but is always
ready to take his share of the responsibility. When
Clyde isn't in lVIorristown you will be sure to Find
him at N. C.-so we have been told.
Hi-Y 2, 3, -1-. Baseball.
Science Club 3.
Hazel is one of our quiet workers, but she is
well known throughout the school. She is as de-
pendable as the Rock of Gibraltar, and has been
a faithful and valuable member of the Art Club.
Aff Club 3, 4. Hi-Y 4.
Because of his hashfulness this diminutive inhab-
itant of Chester has pursued his course at M.
H. S. without much of an audience. But the au-
dience doesn't know what it has missed, for Andy
can dispel more gloom when he gets going than
anyone else we know.
Another Nlendhamitel Like the other girls
from there this year, Doris chooses to be quiet and
reserved. We know, however, that Doris has
many friends and is liked a great deal by them.
Ask Vera and Ruth. After June, Doris expects to
become a nurse. Good luck!
His cheery smile has won for him a host of
friends, and he has somehow managed to keep on
good terms with the faculty. Such people are
always welcome. We know that Paul is no excep-
The best of friends to have. Dependable,
friendly and cheerful, everybody knows and likes
her. Prominent in Hi-Y activities, and a common
sight on the athletic field, she is one of our most
Basketball 1, 35 Capt. 4. Glee Club l, 3.
Baseball 1, 4. Orchestra 2.
Hockey 4, Capt. Girls' Hi-Y 3, 4, Pres.
Track 4. French Club 4.
Broadcaster 2. Hiking Club 4.
It is useless to try to say anything when Chester
is talking. But he is a bright scholar, isn't he,
Miss McClelland? He 'made his stage debut in
'lMacbeth" and is anxious for more theatrical
roles. With this fellow's ability and perseverance,
success is only around the corner. Adiosl
Football 3, 4. "Macbeth."
Spanish Club 3, 4.
FRANCIS DE cosrak
Here is a man who ambled through M. H. S.
with very little noise. However, we have seen him
on the hockey team and he served a year as a
member of the Spanish Club. "Wank'l is gradu-
ating this year as another representative of a family
of a number of M. H. S. "grads" Keep in line
with your predecessors and you'll make out well.
Spanish Club 3. Hockey 4.
Don has given us valuable aid with that big
bass horn of his, and we admire his ability to
carry it around town. Don has a wonderful per-
sonality, and is a true friend. Colgate will be
very fortunate next year, and we sure do wish him
the best of luck.
Swimming Team 3, 4. Cobbonian Board 4.
Band 3, 4.
X wil "foe"
Q' 1 77 Y
"He did it, its all his fault. You re to
blame, Joe, so they say. ltls a good excuse, but it
doesn't work, does it? We all like your Winning
ways and know you can't do everything that is
wrong. Yes, Joe has done all he could to help
his class make a name.
Hockey +. Track 3, 4.
Caze upon our noted repreientative from
lllendham. There isn't a musical instrument that
lid can't play, and when he graduates from Syra-
cuse the world will have another skilled musician.
XVe haven't known you long, Ed, but everyone
appreciates the wonderful school spirit you have
Basketball -I-. Orchestra.
Band. Boys' Glee Club.
Helen is a conscientious worker, a devotee of
the typewriter. Her efficiency in this stenography
lusiness makes us all envious. Here's to a suc-
cessful career, Helen.
Hi-Y 3. Service Club 4.
Commercial Club 4.
Happy-go-lucky, lively Winnie, always on the
alert to add her bit of humor. She is one of our
left-handed stenographers, but that's no handicap.
She can take dictation faster than some of her
Business has interested this asset from Cedar
Knolls and his ability in accounting will be his
forte-maybe. Anyway "Ed" has contributed to
basketball and football. Although "Edu is bound
to glance in certain directions, there is little doubt
that he will be a competent business man.
Basketball 2, 3. Football 3.
One of the seven wonders of the world. A
human slide rule-Einstein's rival! Our eminent
mathematician. He has made a name for himself
in M. H. S. and will become famous some day.
Look us up then, and tell us to what you attribute
Nlorris is one of the Seniors who has placed as
little effort as possible in his work to receive his
diploma. Morris is a quiet, unassuming young
gentleman, never a care or Worry in his mind,
except regarding motoring. When he has gradu-
ated, he will be able to devote all his time to his
This suave gentleman is our distinguished
actor and play producer. His greatest aspiration
is to be the producer of an all star cast of "Mac-
beth." Amherst should be honored to receive one
of Virgil's chosen companions, and most assuredly,
a veritable Frenchman.
"Macbeth" 4. Operetta 4.
French Club President 4. Debating 4.
Orchestra 3, 4. Cobbonian 4.
Boys' Glee Club 2-4.
Hi-Y 2, 3.
Marie is tall, slim, and good-looking. She has
tried her hand as secretary to the different teach-
ers, and We are sure that after this practice, she
will make some business man a good assistant.
Here are our wishes for success.
Glee Club 1, 2. Commercial Club 4.
Operetta 2. Hi-Y 4.
I ff" JOHN FENNESSEY
Let us introduce "Bud" Fennqssey, President of
the Association for the Total Abolition of the
School System. "Budl' is not only our wavy-
haired, Irish baseball player, but also one of our
big mashie and niblick men. Don't let anyone
ever kid you, "Bud." Fore!
Baseball 3, 4. Commercial Club 2, 3, 4
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
debatress who employs stagger-
knock down her worthy oppon-
English and History lore. Bar-
good student when Ida enters.
Don't let them argue you out of your opinions,
Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Baseball 1, 2, 3.
Broadcaster 3, 4.
ing arguments to
ents and revels in
nard will gain a
Debating 2, 3, 4.
Science Club 3.
French Club 3, Secy.
Hiking Club 4.
lu, K,-, EVELYN FLEMING
f j , nlEfUeu
, X - W
1 Evelyn is one of those Seniors who has sent for
innumerable college catalogues and is Worrying
her head off hunting for a place to go. She has
demonstrated her excellent executive ability in the
ll. C. A. You will win out, wherever you go.
Basketball 2. French Club 4.
J. C. A. Sec., 33 Pres., 4. "Macbeth" -I-.
High-Y 3, -I-. Senior Play.
Science Club 3.
Elizabeth is about the most efficient cashier in
the senior class. Also the dulcet tone of her voice
is an important factor in making the glee club
what it is.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, -lf. Operetta 2, 4.
Commercial Club -L
Vera hails from that popular town of Mericl-
ham. Her distaste for studies seems to be over-
whelming. She is very placid most of the time,
but undoubtedly she appears more frolicsome to her
more intimate friends.
l'Kitty" has entered all the athletic events, spe-
cializing in basketball, baseball, and hiking Qriding
from Mountain Lakesj. A scat next to hers at a
football game is taken at a risk. Her class spirit
is tremendous, as is her good nature and helpful-
ness. "Kitty" is coming back as school nurse
some time in the future.
Baseball 2, -I-. Hiking Club 4.
High-Y 3, -1-. Broadcaster 4.
Basketball 2-4. Gym Team 3.
Kathleen came very near being one of our sky-
scrapers. As it is, she "looks down" on most of
us with a look of pity in her eye. Kathleen is slow
but sure. She always reaches her objective. We
are glad to have her in our class, and wish ber
Glee Club 1. Hi-Y 4.
EDM UND GARTHE
Edmund Garthe is one of those people who can
take every subject in the school and get good
marks in all of them. No, he doesn't Come from
hlountain Lakes, either. "Ed" constitutes a de-
bater, a reporter, a musician, a scientist, and a few
other things. VVhen he gets out of Rensselaer, it
will be necessary to list the things he isn't, not is.
Orchestra 2-4. Operetta 2, 4.
Band 3, 4. Forum 3.
Boys' Glee Club 2--I-. Broadcaster 3, 4.
Spanish Club 3. Debating 3.
Here is a smiling, dimpled "blonde" who has
been a faithful supporter of the Football and Bas-
ketball teams. Geegee is one of that well known
gang that has done so much to help the class.
Baseball 2, 3, -I-. Glee Club 2.
Hi-Y 3, 4.
, CONSTANCE GERARD
"Connie's" good nature has caused her to make
many friends during her sojourn here. She's very
bashful until she gets an inspiration. Then look
out for her. People with her serene tempera-
ment are needed in this hurrying, bustling world.
Lois is a strong supporter of the class. She was
on our ring committee and has always been more
than willing to help when the occasion arises.
When Lois winks the school sits up and takes
Class Treasurer 3.
MAM l E GOLBA
During school days in Morristoxvn we all
have found in Mamie a good friend. Gym work
and especially track have been "Mame's" delight.
Her happy-go-lucky manner will help her along
life's way and we know she'll be a success.
Quiet, dignified, and reserved, Lib goes about
her studies industriously. But her outward calm
is only fooling you. She can joke with the best of
us and she makes a good friend. Don't let the
world knock it out of you, Lib.
Here is an ultra-modern little Paris model.
VVho said we didn't have any in this little town?
Dolly is always sailing around the halls looking
for someone to spend the period with-you never
find her in study hall. Who's the lucky boy?
Basketball l-4. Cheer Leader 4.
Sartorial perfection and a brilliant sense of
humor make him conspicuous among his fellows.
Although not an intellectual giant, he has com-
pleted his course in a creditable manner. He
should have no trouble in reaching the top.
French Club 4.
Behold the football star from Whippanyl He
may have been "knocked outl' one or more times
during a game, but that never stopped George
from getting his man. VVe feel sure he would
make a good salesman, for their slogan is "Land
the sale, no matter how."
Football 3, 4.
Stella's pet aversion seems to be "pleasing" her
teachers. The prof's one eye always rests on poor
little Stell. But such trilles don't bother a good
natured girl like her. And then, too, no girl can
have all her work done efficiently, when outside
duties claim so much of her time.
Glee Club 2. Commercial Club 2-4.
Operetta 2. Broadcaster 3, -l-.
W. THEODORE HEAVEY
lVIount Tabor deserves credit for sending us this
good-looking fellow. "Ted" has light wavy hair,
which of course attracts many girls. The first
period every morning finds Ted in the library
engrossed in his many studies. Although Ted has
carried a heavy schedule, he has worked diligently
and continuously the entire year.
Track Glee Club
. lXIany friends of this fair, quiet Lois have found
that she can make "whoopee" with the best of us,
at certain times. However, many of us at M. H. S.
seldom see or hear any such thing. But Lois is
pleasant and has the winning ways that attract
Hi-Y 3. 4.
This is another representative of lNIountain
Lakes, who has done her best to keep up the repu-
tation of her home town. Her ability to dis-
regard everything that goes on during a class
makes us all jealous. Pretty and popular, she is
bound to succeed in whatever she does. Here's
wishing you luck at A. U., Bean.
Nleredith was a star on our gym team last year.
With Meredith and "Bud" Fennessey the book-
keeping class is a circus. Her cheerful spirit has
carried her successfully through M. H. S.
Dorothea has talked her way into anything and
everything, especially the boys. Don't get in an
argument with her, because even if you are abso-
lutely right, she can convince you you are wrong.
Best luck at Trenton, Dot, and with teaching!
Baseball 3, 4.
lN'IARY JOH NS
Cheerful, good-looking, and a conscientious
worker characterize our Johnnie. As secretary of
the Hi-Y and manager of the hockey and basket-
ball teams, she has done good work. VVe all rec-
ognize her worth and know that those in Mont-
clair Normal will do likewise.
Hi-Y, 3, 4. Hockey -I-, Manager.
Spanish Club 3, 4. Basketball, Manager.
Vivacious, witty, loyal, and dependable, are all
adjectives which describe "Flo," She is greatly
admired by all her friends. Florence always looks
neat and Well dressed. We wonder what she will
do without Marie?
Here's another big track and basketball man to
our credit. He has distinguished himself by doing
much and saying little-a habit which We all
might copy. This virtue alone would insure great
achievement, and Jonesy has plenty more besides.
Basketball 3, 4. Hi-Y 2, 3.
Track 2, 3, 4. Commercial Club.
We have always wanted to know the exact sum
lVillard has made with orchestras since he has
been here. He should be on Easy Street. Wil-
lard excels in history and music, and is noted for
his blushes, and the notes he writes in French
Class. We must part, Willard, but don't forget
HO. K." joined our merry throng at the begin-
ning of our senior year. And she's become one of
our most popular members. Her gaiety and non-
sense have added much to the happiness of our
school life. Luck to you, HO. Kf'
Hi-Y 4. Glee Club -I-.
How many of us know l'Buckie . Not many,
I fear, and if We do, who would ever think him
to be a senior? Never sad or with any troubles,
"Buckie" is always smiling. He doesnlt know
where he is going, but we wish him the best of
X!! l DANA KELSEY
This happy-go-lucky son of Erin came to M. H.
S. in his Junior year from the small but tough
Roxbury High School. We trust that he doesn't
regret the change. He has been continually em-
broiled with the faculty, but that can't phase him.
His high spirits will carry him lar.
"Kessie" has wended her way from Brookside
to be with us. She has entered many outside ac-
tivities and her Willingness and good humor have
made her well liked. Everyone knows her dis-
tinguished hand writing.
Basketball 1, 2, 3. Broadcaster 2, 3, 4.
Baseball 2, 3, 4. Forum 3.
EVELENNA KING '
You never hear much from her, except in study
hall or in session room. Although not a peerless
student, she is sure of success if she continues the
course which she sta-rted upon in High School.
Allez oop, the class of '29 is behind youl
Katherine is absolutely fool-proof. Everything
must be explained just right, and if Katherine
doesn't agree with it, no one in the world can
make her change her mind. A good sport, a fine
friend and an even disposition, all go to make up
Girls' Hockey Team 4. Hi-Y 4.
A. LEONARD KNOWLTON
Hail! Our miracle man! "Len" has done his
best to outdo Houdini in queer tricks, but so far,
to our knowledge, he hasn't had much success.
Nevertheless he is a good student, especially in
sciences. We hope he has better luck as a fire
eater and sword swallower at Rensselaer.
Hi-Y 3, 4.
Though quiet and rather backward, Joe is a
steadfast friend and doesn't hesitate to say so.
Considering the fact that he hails from Cedar
Knolls, his regular attendance is remarkable.
Stick to it like that in business, Joe, and you'll
Rockaway turned this musician loose on NI.
H. S. in '28, and for a year his melodious tones
have added to the glory of our school. As Emilio
he showed he could sing, and everyone has heard
him produce dulcet tones on his Violin. Keep it
up, julian, and we'll boast of a famous violinist.
Glee Club 4. Operetta 4.
Laughing blue eyes and smiling lips mingle in
our true companion from Brookside, "Trudy."
Frequently she can be heard uttering her famous
phrase, "Here 'tisf' Capability and conscien-
tiousness, besides her charming moods, are genuine
qualities which "Trudy" has never failed to
Glee Club 2-4. Commercial Club 4.
Operetta 2, 4.
Hazel Courter and Pete have been inseparable
friends for a long time. Pete is full of fun and
always ready for a good time. She is ready to
help a friend whenever possible. She has done
her school work faithfully for four years, and we
know she will succeed.
This serious, good-looking girl is none other
than bashful "Sade" To those who really know
her, she has proved to be a most sincere and amic-
able friend. With her perseverance and enchant-
ing personality, we are certain that she will suc-
ceed in any Held that she may enter.
Commercial Club 3, 4.
"Stan" has always been busy, although not al-
ways at school-or studying. His big noise was
his "Sax,y' and his musical abilities have helped a
great deal in the musical organizations.
JOH N LE E
Yes, he's from lVlountain Lakes. CGirls, leave
him alone a minute.j Jack has always been there
with his laughs and jokes, and he surely is a fine
fellow. Everyone who knew him found a good
friend in his acquaintance. Well, that's a big step
towards success, Jack. Good luck!
For four years Lillian has commuted faithfully
from lllount Tabor. Perhaps she has been more
interested in a passenger than getting to school
on time. But be that as it may, she is a con-
scientious worker and from all reports will make
an A-1 stenographer.
Girls' Hi-Y 4.
Peg is one of the best scouts in the class.
lVhoever saw her when she wasn't smiling? She
has a generous and gay personality and many envy
her possession of these two valuable assets. We
wish you all the success in the world. Good
Hurray for the Oirishl Pat has a passion for
athletics and has set a new record for the lW. H. S.
girls' high jump. And as for diving-she's a
whizz! Here's wishin' you luck at Montclair
Track 2, 3. Basketball 2-4.
'fjimmiev is one of these fellows who prefers to
tend to business. His best field is basketball, where
he did much for the school. He also is a commer-
cial student and has made the grade. As a base-
ball player Ujimmien showed his stuff by stopping
Basketball 3, 4.
a FRANK NIATTISON
I 1 i l
f fff I ., ,,
5 ' N ' 'I JK- flfatt
From the high and lofty hills of Chester, Matt
travelled to lil. H. S. All the Hi-Y fellows know
what a real worker he is, and his friends are
numerous. Frank, your jolly self and willing
hand has meant much to us.
Hi-Y 3, 4. Football 2, 3, 4.
Doc has only been with us for two years, but
what he has done in those two years is nobody's
business. His good humor and numerous cars
have made him well liked throughout the school.
The University of Pennsylvania will get a big
boost when he enters.
6 LJ ROBERT MCVAY
Robert is an example of a famous marksman
who doesn't smoke Luckies. We would like to see
more of Robert around school, but he has import-
ant Home Duties, which take him away at an
early hour. He is one of those fortunate ones
who is to take a position in the bank. Best wishes,
and don't forget those noted Friday night partiesl
Boys' Gleet Club 2-4. Rifle Club 4.
Operetta 4. Hi-Y 2, 4.
This attractive girl hails from the town of
Mendham. Since this is her first year here, she
is not very well known. Ruth is very quiet.
However, it is reported that this is not the case
when she is out of school. Success to youl
'Wil HARRY M1cHAs
Too bad we couldnlt have put a picture of the
"Fordo" here. Well, it used to go, so we don't
mind. Cedar Knolls has produced a real feature
who has contributed to more laughter than a pro-
fessional comedian. tHe isn't one yet, but it
wouldn't be a had suggestionj Don't forget
Harry when you want groceries.
Hi-Y 3, 4. Hockey 2.
Glee Club 4. Football 1. Z, 3, 4.
No one has a minute to feel blue when our
'lLin" is present with her wit and humor. "Lin"
excels in gymnastics, and we feel that she would
make a more capable physical director I'-lZl'1 secre-
tary. QThanks to "Uncle Peter."2 VViti1 deep
regret, we bid our noisy Linda farewell.
Gym Team 3. Basketball 1-4.
Hiking Club 4. Hockey 4.
"Midge" is one of our dignified Seniors. With
her perseverance and ability, she can conquer any-
thing she tackles. During her stay within the con-
fines of M. H. S. Mary has proved herself an
eflicient and reliable secretary. Success to youl
f" ALTHEA, MORTON
To many people Althea seems a quiet girl, but
to those who know her she is just the opposite.
She can make you laugh 'til your sides ache. She's
a good sport, and we wish her the best of luck at
Hi-Y 4. Art club +.
Edward, very well known as "Abe" on account
of his love for Lincoln pennies, is a typically digni-
fied Senior. Perhaps he will now change his af-
fection to the new Lindbergh pennies. "Abe" is
intimately connected with the Print Shop, and
might be classified as one of the Hbig shots."
'Q " .,
, fi ,fi "Ra
lylany sports have claimed the services of Ray.
He has played in many games and has often helped
considerably in getting victories. The Commer-
cial Department also found him helpful. Well,
Ray, remember that a good athlete goes a long Way
Basketball 2, 3, 4. Football 2, 3, 4.
Commercial Club 2, 3, 4.
HELENA M URRAY
Helena can usually put in some words appro-
priate to the occasion, no matter what happens.
She seems to enjoy her French classes, anyhow.
XVhen you become private secretary to Owen D.
Young, give M. H. S. some credit for your suc-
Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Commercial Club 2, 3, 4
French Club 2, 3. Thrift Bulletin, Editor 4
Hi-Y 3. Class Treasurer 4.
RAYMOND M UTCHLER
gula5'ed hard football, although he didn't
star. He was wide awake and very nearly won
the Boonton game, but his efforts were in vain.
Ray surely has been a game fellow, and his
friends know he has many abilities. You'll win,
Glee Club 4. Football 3, 4.
Band 3, 4. Baseball 3, 4.
Hi-Y 3, 4.
lts a system Chow he got his face straightl.
One thing, he keeps every one else's face always
twisted up. His cracks kept many a class in an
uproar. Well, John, you surely will be remem-
bc-red. You were a good friend to many, and
liked by all.
Rifle Club 4.
Allen is one of the five residents of Convent.
The common things like solid and trig never
bothered him, and he excels in any kind of math.
His nonehalance and wit haveukept the French
class in gales of laughter, and we hope he will
never have to depart from his light-heartedness.
Lafayette will be singing your praises yet, Bo!
French Club. Debating 3, 4.
Boys' Hi-Y 1-4. Broadcaster Staff 2-4.
Forum 3. "Macbeth."
Science Club 3.
VVilliam Obermiller's ability to keep business
from interfering with pleasure has kept him contin-
ually on bad terms with the faculty. Neverthe-
less he has contrived to finish his course and leave
behind him the longest list of tardiness and cuts
on record. We wonder how he did it-the boy
must be clever. That's a good sign anyway.
Basketball 2, 3, 4. Track 1, Z.
Hail to thee, blithe spirit, class president, athlete
and the like. Jodie O'Roark adds to his other
distinctions that of being drum major in the Band.
In "MacbethH he made hisifirst theatrical appear-
ance by being the doctor who was slightly intoxi-
cated. He'll feel at home in Kentucky.
Football 3, 4. "Macbeth" 4.
Ili-Y 4. President Senior Class.
Band 2, 3, 4.
Ever since he got that old Dodge, Walt hasnlt
been the same-it must be the expense. For the
last two years he has upheld the honor of his
Alma Matter by playing baseball, and all the fans
will be sorry to see him go.
Baseball 3, 4.
Jessie has showed the highest possible form of
common sense in coming back from boarding school
to graduate with us. Jessie always seems to be in
a hurry, and is seen bustling around the corridors.
hne can always make herself heard, and we hope
all the children will pay attention when she starts
Senior Hockey Team. Hiking Club.
The fact that Vi is another of those people who
come from sunny Convent probably accounts for
her desire to become an artist. She has pursued
the commercial course very creditably, and is Well
liked by those who know her.
Glee Club. Hi-Y.
' ' JOSEPH PETRONE
Here is a fellow whom we seldom hear. He
isn't necessarily quiet, but he doesn't like to say
much. He has been known to be noisy, but that
was when outside of school. This trait will help
him when he is on his own in the world.
Spanish Club 3.
Stop! Look! Listen! Louis Petronel "Looie" is
a hockey player. His favorite trick is skating be-
tween the big players' legs. Furthermore, "Looie"
is one of the Spanish Club's big assets. Wherever
you go, good luckl
Hockey 4. Spanish Club.
Elsie is a very quiet, reserved individual, seldom
giving one an opportunity to become intimately ac-
quainted with her. Nlaybe she is not so quiet
when with the opposite sex. Who knows? Never-
theless, Elsie is one fine girl.
Girls' Hi-Y -l. Hockey 4.
Behold! Greystone Park has delivered us an
excellent student. Herbert has always excelled in
his lessons, and no Honor or Credit roll would
be complete without his name. Who got those
Senior banners? Who was the star of "Mac-
bethv? Who is Virgills bosom friend? "Herb,"
Good-bye, and best wishes.
Boys' Glee Club 2. Debating 4.
Broadcaster Staff 2-4. French Club.
"Macbeth." Science Club.
Cobbonian Board. Forum 3.
1 i .gf X
. jj EMERBON PORTER
Emer is about the only one in his class who
can look down on the faculty. With those legs,
is it any wonder that he is a track star? Perse-
verance like his will do wonders for anyone.
Basketball 3, 4. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
Track 3, 4. Broadcaster 4.
"Silence is goldenu seems to be Lola's motto.
for we often see her, but seldom hear her. In
her quiet manner she proceeds with her work and
annoys no one. Herels success, Lola!
Here we have a product of Green Village.
"Lil" is tall, slim and dignified-a most rare com-
bination in this day and age. She, with the others,
has prepared the dinners at Hi-Y. Note the
numerals-a result of her outstanding work in
track. So long, "Lil"l
Glee Club 2, 4. Hi-Y 3, -L
Track 1--I-. Operetta 2, 4.
" JOHN RAMETTA
John Rametta is one of the more thoughtful
members of the class. ln spite of his disregard
for such rrivialities as book reports, he is a verv
attentive student. VVhen John does a thing itls
done well. Look him over-companion of Cicero,
and follower of Pythagoras.
French Club 4.
x In -' ALBERT ROCCHINI
X ' .fRm.kJ'.,
Lo and beholdl Whom have we here? None
other than Albert Rocchini, sometimes called Mus-
solini. But he said not to mention that. Rocky
has taken the technical course in high school and
he has done well. Keep it upl
Nic 'Sid Rosenberg, the class demigoguel Sid-
neyyj as Successfully maintained his standing as a
class loud mouth. Furthermore he has step-livelied
his way to fame and fortune-mostly fortune-
-being the Cafeteria cashier.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Hi-Y -I-.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
Hail to our Editor-in-chiefl Karyl-the woman
of the moment. Debater, actress, scholar, or what
have you? Karyl's acting in the operetta was ex-
cellent. She has always been a good friend and
hostess, and we wish her all good luck, regardless
of her quick tongue.
Basketball 2. Cobbonian Board -L
I Track 3, 4. Debating 2, 4.
Glee Club 3, 4. Forum 3.
Herels to Janet, the Art Editor of this book
and president of the Art Club for two years. VVe
predict a great future for Janet as an artist. She
may be small, but we agree with "Toby" that she
Hi-Y 3, 4. Art Editor Cohbonian 4.
Art Club 2, Pres. 3-4. Baseball 1.
This brilliant and popular gentleman has taken
an active part in every curricular activity at M.
H. S. Such unlimited vigor is bound to make an
impression, even at M. I. T.
Football 1-4. Spanish Club 3, 4.
Forum 3. Hi-Y 3, 4.
Glee Club 3, 4. Broadcaster 3, -I-.
Orchestra 2-4. Cobbonian Board 4.
Band 2-4. "Macbeth" 4.
Operetta 2, 4.
Hjimmiel' has not been active in many outside
organizations. He has spent most of his time
while at school studying, and the rest in a variety
of pursuits, including chasing necking parties out
of Lake Road. He has been greatly interested in
art. With your scholarly ways you'll make out
Art Club 1.
Rose has helped to make the orchestra in Mor-
ristown a success. She is sometimes as silent as
the sphinx, but can giggle on the slightest provo-
cation. A cheerful mortal indeed!
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
Allen Sinclair, a quiet, sheikish fellow from
lNIendham who has proved himself worthy of that
great town. Welve known him only a year, but
he holds a place high in our esteem, for he drives
A'Billie" and her Buick have helped the football
and basketball games by their unfailing presence.
As far as school spirit goes there is no lack of it
here. "Annapolis" owes much of its success to
"Billiels" tireless Work as advertising manager.
Drexel will be lucky next year when "Billie',
begins her course.
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Track 3.
' fPres. 35 Hockey 3.
Gym Team 2, 3. Cheer Leader 4.
Basketball 2, 3, 4.
wp BERNARD SPELMAN
This handsome and debonair young athlete is
Bernard Spelman. "Berno" has taken an active
part in the life of the school. His sprightly figure
may be observed during the football season fantas-
tically dancing about in front of the grand stand.
His frantic gesticulation will be missed by the on-
Track 1, 2, 3. Swimming 4.
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 4.
Hockey 2. Rifle Club Pres. -lf.
Cheer Leader 3, 4.
'Charliel' is a daily commuter from that rustic
village, lwount Tabor. Shrimpish as he is, he
doesn't mind the tedious journey. lVIaybe teasing
ths girls and minding everyone's business but his
own have made it bearable. The harmony of the
Glee Club has been enhanced by his melodious
Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Dorothy has been in everything, and up to
everything, ever since she first came to Morris-
town. Room 35 is a second home to her, and
her work on the "Broadcaster" board has been
very valuable. Dorothy's tongue is never still, and
she gets more gossip than anyone else in the
school. Don't forget us When you become famous!
Good-bye and good luck.
Commercial Club. Broadcaster Staff.
"Gerry" is so quiet we hardly know when she
is in our midst. Like most conservative people
we know she believes that it is better to be a good
listener than a poor talker, and consequently she is
seldom heard. Her main hobby is walking, and
she covers much ground. If silence is a sign of
intelligence, you'll be a sure winner in the life to
Geraldine commutes daily from the metropolis
of Littleton. Although she arrives at approxi-
mately 9:00 A. Nl., she never fails to bank her
quarter-that's school spirit for youl If at any
time you wish assistance, Geraldine is willing to
render it. r
GREGORY ST URZENEGGAR
"Greg" rattles from Chester in his Ford. Dur-
ing his Junior year he saw fit to leave our noble
halls, but found that life was not the same, so he
returned. Gregoryls form appears very imposing
as he moves slowly down the corridors, but it dim-
inishes in size when in the proximity of teachers.
lola finds much difliculty in being quiet. She
is cheerful and active and she has many friends
because of her pleasant ways. Her main activities
have been in the commercial department, and if
she keeps up the work that she has done there, life
will be easy for her.
Commercial Club 3, 4.
llse is one of the well known Mountain Lakes
crowd. Her good dancing and contagious laugh-
ter have contributed much to the happiness of our
senior class. Moreover, she is studious and clever.
Teach them how to dance at Vassar, llse.
Hi-Y 4. Hockey 4.
This buxom lassie hails from the land of canni-
bals-darkest Africa. Where she hasn't traveled
is nobodyis business! Katherine has been thwarted
only by Senior Prose. Her wonderful attitude to-
ward her lessons and her personality will surely
make for success. Best luck when you give lec-
tures on your travels, Kay.
Hi-Y has found Bill to be a good president and
a popular fellow. He has always been quiet and
appreciative, but we know that he can work, and
we find he has a strong character. Bill, keep
yourself as square as we knew you and success is
Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Commercial Club 3, 4.
Football 1, 3, 4. Hi-Y Pres. 2, 3, 4.
Swimming 2. Broadcaster 2.
Glee Club 3, 4.
-... .--r- 1 - -- . W. ,K wi- v-.q,i,.--f-rw.,-nw-v-vw-w
Paul comes from Mendham. Although the mere
mention of this fact should be description enough,
we might add that Paul is one of the quiet yet in-
dustrious members of our class. We suppose he
must be quite wise for, since he seldom talks, it is
impossible to know that he isn't.
Baseball 3, 4. Operetta 4.
Glee Club 4.
Edna, though extremely quiet, has one of the
nicest dispositions in the school. She is one of the
members of the fifth period French class, and that,
alone, will assure her of a position in the world.
We wish you all success, Edna, and always show
people that nice smile of yours.
This vivacious senorita is one of New Vernon's
choicest! "Peg" seems to be quiet and reserved,
but her friends know her to be a very jovial person.
Although "Peg" hasn't been active in many extra
organizations, she has been well known and liked.
Never fear, "Peg" can and will take care of her-
self, and her abilities will make her life easy.
Orange High sent this to M. H. S. a couple of
years ago, and we who have known him find that
he can cut up. Hi-Y has been his chief source of
interest, and they have found him to be a good
fellow. Well, A'By," remember the Hi-Y days and
you'll find them of much help in the days to come.
Hi-Y 3, 4.
Behold' Our mevzo soprano and actress Ree
nie has sung her Way all through the four years
here, and done radio work as well She was an
ardent supporter of both operettas, and We know
she Wlll do Well nevt year at Trenton We sin
cerely hope your greatest ambltlon will be realized
Glee Club 14 Hockey
J C A Board Art Club
Operetta 2 4 H Y3 4
I'h1s Winsome Senior IS our distinguished author
smile has won a place for her in the affections of
her classmates We wonder if she will ever lose
her sweet disposition We hope not
Glee Club 2 3 Art Club 2 3, 4
Broadcaster 3 4 H1 Y 4
This serene 'md placid physiognomy appertams
to one of the class big heap medicine men
George is the Vice President of the Class
Throughout his four years here he has taken part
in every enterprise undertaken We expect him
to do well at college and win a reputation for
fl ' ll
- 1 H -
' !Y . J .
k - A 7 a . -
, . i- , . i
ess and student of criminology. Her charming
1 ' . 3 '
, . ' .
. 6 . . .
7 If ' ' ' ,Y
J. C. A. Executive Board 1-4. Glee Club 2-4.
Track 1-4. Hi-Y 2-4.
Class Basketball 1-4. Science Club 3.
Hail to the ex-president of our class! The bas-
ketball team has found a hard worker and an
earnest player in him. "Roccy" is another of the
famous athletic family, and we surely are sorry to
see him go.
Class President 2, 3. Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Basketball 2, 3, 4.
"W1f"" -1 ' """"" """' "' i ' "
' LILLIAN WALKER
"Lil" doesn't advertise herself, thus we are
rather at a loss in composing this write-up. We
do know, however, that she has one of the most
charming personalities in lil. H. S., class of '29.
Hi-Y 3, 4.
Ellis is another product of New Vernon. He
has helped to furnish some of that snappy music in
the band. We all know him as a good student.
His friendly manner has made him popular and
well liked by everyone.
Band 3, 4-. A Operetta 4.
Francis is the class giant, in spite of his size.
Francis is always seen in a good humor-that is,
when he is seen. Francis seldom talks-a very
good way to be, because no one gets a chance to
' THOMAS WEAR
Y!! M "Tom"
Here is a man from New Vernon who is a loud
noise-on the "Sax.,' Tom likes Tabor but he
stays around lVIorristown long enough to study.
VVe'll see you again before long, Hying a coast to
Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Band 3, -I-.
Rifle Club 4. Operetta 4.
Have you seen this girl in school? Yes?
Strange, she's so small, it seems impossible. "Rudy"
is very studious CU and is especially fond of
English for some unknown reason. She intends
to be a buyer, and we know she will succeed.
Hi-Y 4. Basketball 2, 3.
PAUL WELZM ILLER
Awake! Awake! The time for sleep has flown.
One of Wellzy's favorite accomplishments is sleep-
ing in history class. However, little things must
be overlooked in the cases of great men. Paul is'a
n'athlete, no less! Crashing through the enemy's
line is merely a pastime for him. Wake up there,
Hockey 4. Football 4.
This unobtrusive young lady has taken the
general course for the last four years, and although
not universally celebrated, she is well liked by
those who know her. Her quiet perseverance is
hound to carry her a long way towards success.
"Mimi', has been an asset to our class, and she
has contributed much to its activities and spirit.
Her winning smile and charm have Won for her
many fast friends. When she has finished at
Drake she will undoubtedly obtain a responsible
position. With her character and personality she
will find little trouble in reaching the goal.
Glee Club 2, 3. Basketball 2.
F l i
"Nunu" has had the faculty of choosing boy
friends in far distant parts, and consequently some
of her studies have been neglected. But she is a
true friend, and can work when she really Wants to.
Good bye, and be sure to keep writing to Robert.
Basketball 1-4, Capt. 1, 2. Hi-Y 3, 4.
Baseball 2-4, Capt. 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 2.
Hockey 4. Orchestra 2.
VICTOR K. WISS
After trying Blair Academy for a little while,
Vic decided that there is no place like M. H. S.
His numerous cars have kept everyone in Morris
Plains away from the Public Service. Further in-
formation may be had from any girl.
Football 4. Operetta 4.
Glee Club 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3.
Hockey 3. Swimming Team 3.
Libby has brightened many a weary hour of
study for us. We are deeply indebted to her for
lightening our irksome tasks with her gay friendli-
ness. Mick and Lib are two of our most popular
Glee Club 2. Hi-Y 3, 4.
Basketball Mgr. 2. French Club 4.
Baseball Mgr. 2. Hiking Club 4.
MARY ANNE YORK
The second York, Micky, dainty, vivacious, has
kept Morristown greatly amused. She, too, has
had an active part in athletics-basketball, hockey,
baseball, Don, etc. So long!
Hockey 4. French Club 4.
Glee Club 2. Hiking Club 4, Pres.
Broadcaster 4. Secretary of Senior Class
Baseball 1, 2. Hi-Y 3, 4.
Basketball 1, Mgr. 2.
L ...f L.
ONG years ago-yes, four years, though it seems but yesterday-a large
group of what are now experienced and intellectual young men and
women entered the portals of our M. H. S. as innocent and fearful
freshies. Fearful? Ah, yes, don't you remember those huge crowds, the ever
escaping room numbers, and the embarrassing experiences with upper classmen?
But it was soon to be discovered that among this moving mass of humanity there
was some real talent and individuality, and although this was undoubtedly over-
looked by our superiors, we were very proud to find our members entering athletics
and other fields of interest.
And then came the end of our initiation, and we found ourselves growing up
too fast. We were Sophsl Having long awaited the opportunity of being upper
classmen, we did not understand why the rest of the world did not feel as enthu-
siastic, and were very indignant when forcefully removed from the senior stairs or
asked to remain after school for misbehavior. As is customary, we organized as a
class under the capable supervision of Mr. Jacobs, our advisor, and chose the follow-
ing officers: President, Rocco Vigilanteg Vice-President, George Vaughan, Secre-
tary, Granville O'Roark. Many of our men made the athletic teams, and others
progressed in the scholastic field, and at last we began to feel as though we deserved
When we re-entered the High for our third year, it was with an attitude of
determination and responsibility. We had attained a certain dignity and repose
which we greatly appreciated after two long years of playing the under-dog to the
two upper classes. At our first meeting the Sophomore officers were re-elected, with
the addition of Lois Gilbert as Treasurer, and the class colors of blue and white
were selected. Our Junior Prom, which was given during the latter part of the
second semester, proved to be a great success, and we looked with anticipation toward
next year's Senior Prom date.
Finally we became Seniors, and our officers were: President, Granville O'Roarkg
Vice-President, George Vaughan, Secretary, Mary Anne York, and Treasurer,
Helena Murray. We delighted in the sacred privilege of guarding the Senior stairs
from the ineligible footsteps of the under classmen, and felt a never-ending pride in
mounting them. The year has passed all too rapidly, and graduation, the goal for
four long years, has approached. Sad but true, we must leave M. H. S. and
enter the next phase of life, taking with us the happy memories forever stamped
upon our lives. We are greatly indebted to our faculty advisor, Mr. Jacobs, and
wish to express our gratitude to him and the rest of the faculty for our success.
President ..... . . .GRANVILI.E O,ROARK
Vive-President . .... GEORGE VAUGHAN
Secretary .... .... M ARY ANNE YORK
Treasurer . . . . . . HELENA MURRAY
,agA , , , . s ,
Dy x l
! X XJ ff X w JW?
' Q Q fl j 62 .
LS! ff W A - .
0' T . H
X V I 'f f - Wx
,fy X 63511330
-2 . -3 . , ' V
5 W Wifi W' , gg EQ
GP QSM ' DW ff af X
We 5 K, g"""". " f I 6 .fp Q
TT ' ,H , , -
9'giJ?"Y'x!IT ff ' J 1
"qlXxQ J u '. Q My 0
N Tw CY
vefx jjj K7 Aw! M? ff,
, :J gfwl f . th ' Q .
ivy. P'-J? ff - Wt - , hx
fs M VSV Q ' 2
i E' ,- 'ou' . Q A W 2,5 EL
G Q5 ja 1 d
N Q4 56 Q
gf QWSX QF' 51 NX wig!
x Q AW
. 1 ,
N , , .ff :fm f 'f
iff, I V yr J
' kfff m, if ,
Q ff fu
,i I? 1 1
v N -4 K
v- "',' .
- J, Q kk
AX V H, V, ,V 1, '
if 1 wif 1 -.
C' ' in
Q "fY'fL,w4,w"-A'fj3!if""D A
XX 'X ' K-jx C.
! n fo K nk X1 '
,f x .HSN
THE SENIOR PLAY
"Dad" Benn' .... JOHN RAMETTA
Airs. Benre . . . . . .EVELYN FLEMING
Ruth Benre .... RUTH BELDEN
Jane Wade ...CORINNE TUOHIG
Katherine Benre .. .... ELIZABETH CooKE
Ben llfade ..... ...... E Lus VVALLING
"Kempy" James . . . . .GRANv1LLE O,ROARK
"Duke" Alerrill . . . . .EDMUND GARTHE
HE Senior Play this year was "Kempy," dealing with the ins and outs
of a modern household. The Nugent family, well known on Broadway,
played in it, and proved very successful.
"Dad" Bence, a retired harness manufacturer, is worried over money
matters, and when his daughter, Kate, returns from a shopping trip in New York
he decides that the only thing for him to do is to sell out. He is one of the main
characters and furnishes much of the comedy.
Kate wants an artistic career, but it is very evident that she has no talent,
because she hasn't succeeded in anything she has undertaken. Her parents and
sisters are trying very hard to marry her to "Duke,' Merrill, a wealthy gentleman,
but Kate vvon't marry him when he has no faith in her. At last she is offered a
star part in a musical comedy. "Duke" tells her that Sherman, the manager, is
only trying to make a date with her. She gets very angry when he suggests that
they get married before she goes, and so when she sees the plumber-architect, Kempy,
she makes him marry her.
Everything turns out as it should in the end. The marriage is annulled, Kate
and Duke finally get married, and that leaves Ruth a chance to win Kempy for
The play was well supported both by the student body and the townspeople.
The Senior Class is very much indebted to Mr. Williams, the coach, who spent a
lot of his time in making the play a success.
THE BELLE OF BARCELCNA
Luis de lllontero, zuealtlzy plantation owner.BERNARD SPELMAN
Gloria de lllontero, his wife ................ ISABEL DAVIES
lllarguerita, an areolnplislzed daughter. . . . . .CORINNE TUOHIG
illereedes, her sister ...................... BERNICE GUTERL
l"ran1'iseo de La Vega, a Spanish noblenzan. .RICHARD FAIRCHILD
Pedro, manager of de iUontero's plantation ...... VICTOR WISS
Emilio, a toreador, suitor of lllertedes .... JULIAN KURZMAN
Don Juan, student friend to Emilio .... ...EDMUND GARTHE
Don Jose, also friend to Emilio ...... .... H ARRY MICHAS
Dona Mareelri, friend to fl-fargurita. . . ..... BETTY POTTS
Dona flnita, friend to illargurita ............ ANITA O'RoARK
fllartha illatilda Jyers, an English go1'erness..KARYI. RUBIDGE
Lieut. Harold lfriglzt, rustom inspertor from U. S.
Patrick illalone, eompanion of Hal .... .... G EORGE BEACH
Captain Colton, of erzziser lllontana. .. ...ROBERT MCVAY
VVO years ago an attempt was made to unite the musical clubs in giving
an operetta to raise funds for their various needs. lt was so successful
that it was decided another could be given easily. After much discus-
sion "The Belle of Barcelonai' was chosen.
The story is of a Spanish nobleman's daughter, lilarguerita, who was engaged by
her parents to Francisco de la Vega. When Marguerita finished school, de la Vega
pressed his suit, but a young lieutenant, Harold Wright, from the United States,
intervened, changing the' course of events. Patrick Malone, an Irishman, and
Martha Matilda Ayers, an English governess, lend a little humor to the situation.
Due to illness, Martha Kiesewetter's part was taken by Bernice Guterl. Betty
Potts was Dona Marcela.
lfVe are greatly indebted to lbliss Adair, Miss Jane Potts, and Mrs. Mosher
for coaching, Miss Pierce for the costumes, and lVIiss Bryant, lwr. Mills, and Mr.
Tuttle for the scenery. '
It was presented successfully on April 26 and 27. A large number of students
assisted in the chorus and the orchestra, in addition to the principals listed above.
AV Y V-,- -- Y -- f- - , ,.. -
I. g y i L
A 7 Q 1-iiiiifiil' .......A.. , 1 Q1L,m,,,w,,mmiivfagygnqIllgag ,rifirearmii.,:Qgg2i32'E,2iffiw 55 99
m S 'lfziil-" -
lil -ii gag- ff' -'-""'f'- galil, f' '22 ::::z::r4::u4:1g2,gQll
:,1,." f:fs1E2 L -. -f , g ,T I ill r H3
L , ie- A uf if I1.T,, ii .
LL. . . , 1
L J I
L L .. M. X1-
l'z-ffrideni .... ....... A LEXIS CLARK
Vive-President . . . .DONALD GAI.I.EGHER
Treasurer . . . ...... RAE TOMPKINS
Serremry . . . . .ADELENE THOMPSON
ERE'S wishing the best of luck to the Senior Class of Morristown High.
VVe have all lived together in this school four second homel for four
long years, like one large overgrown family. Of course, many tempta-
tions have arisen, but we have overcome them with a clear conscience. When they
leave our beloved Alma Mater this year, we, the Juniors of M. H. S., hope to carry
on the name they have made for themselves.
The Class of 330 has done much to help with school spirit, attending many
of our games, with participants on the teams. These big men like "LeXie" Clark
and Harvey Smith, what would we do without them? The school couldn't exist,
and they are members of the Junior Class. We certainly are proud of them and
hope they will do much for us next year.
Our class rings show what good taste we have. Our good friend, Isabella
Green, helped in this respect, and we hope she will be rewarded with a fine position
when she graduates, or perhaps she will be rewarded in heaven!
YVhy shouldn't we be a good class, with a man like Mr. Boell as our Advisor?
He deserves a great deal of credit.
The Junior Prom was the gala event of the season, held on May 3rd at the
Community Club, with our friend, 'lDave" Jorgenson, supplying the music. Many
attended this dance, including our good brothers and sisters, the Seniors.
YVe surely do hate to see you go, Seniors. But when you go out into the wide
open spaces, watch out for opportunity when she knocks at your door! lylore and
i J-if D 5'-E
ri!! lull l lt
41 ' I x
X N 1 r . r ... I -
! Y L J-nu
I 'iff'-P7'P5iI1t'1lf . .
St'l'!'l'fIl7'-1' . . . . . .
. . .Bi5R'rRAM BENEVIILE
.K.-yriz Loulsiz lj.-XNIIELS
UR class was organized in our Sophomore year. After a long and noisy
meeting we elected the otlicers listed above. Blr. Cowan was chosen faculty
As Freshmen we did not do a great deal. The Junior Civic Association made
two or three trips, but otherwise it was a very uneventful year. VVe were busy
trying to keep out of the Sophomores' way. A few of us got on the gym team and
quite a number received their numerals. Some studious ones succeeded in getting on
the Honor Roll, :ind others studied hard enough to be on the Credit Roll.
llns year we have had fun snubbing the Freshmen, but it dill not seem to
bother them as much as we would have liked it to.
lVe are making a better record in both sports and scholastic work than we did
last year. lVe are well represented in football, hockey, swimming and basketball,
and also on the Honor and Credit Rolls. Une Sophomore has upheld his class and
shown his genius for salesmanship by winning a prize for selling tickets. There are
a good many Sophomores in the Clubs which will take them, though there are not
many that recognize us.
Next year we will be juniors and not trodden under foot by upperclassmen.
Then we will show the school what we can do.
ef' f its F
X I Z 12 EW Q
l 'T 4?
5- A v
J T oqllf
x if I .1
'l' was the sixth day of September, 1028, when we first strolled down Early
Street in the general direction of M. H. S. W'ith fear in our hearts we
entered for the first time this imposing structure. A short time later, we
of the Freshman Class, individually and collectively, might have been found wander-
ing aimlessly about, white cards in hand. Eventually each of us reached our destined
room, not, however, without grave misgivings that we might perchance be astray.
Finally that eventful day came to an end, and school had begun in earnest. Ignored
by Seniors, disregarded by Juniors and despised by Sophs, we, Freshmen, labored for
the first half year.
lVIidyear examsl Those sinister words brought fear to every heart. But lol
The school was smitten hy the influenza, and we escaped that dreaded misery. The
exams were omitted.
The changes necessitated by the addition at the rear of the school have afforded
great joy to the,less studious members of our class. The more industrious ones were
slightly annoyed by the light and fairy tappings on the wall. Such cries as "Heads
up belowu have mingled melodiously with the voices of our worthy teachers. Alas.
the Latin Room, 26, has been torn down.
ln the more serious matters of the day our class has rated well. The Freshmen
for the most part have a high scholastic standing. They are well represented on the
Honor and Credit Rolls. It is to be expected, there are some exceptions, but, of
course, .the exceptions are the beauty of the rule.
The Girls' Basketball Team started out by trimming the Sophs and finally taking
two out of three games from the Seniors, thus clinching the interclass championship.
The Freshman Football Team had quite a successful season. lylost of the
members will make a strong bid for the Varsity Team next fall.
VVe are nearing the last stretch. Some of us will be Freshies next year, but the
majority will be "Wise Fools," as Mr. Boell lovingly puts it. As we are an excellent
class we may well say: "Sophomores, watch our smoke."
HE idea of some plan of co-operation between the students and faculty
was originated in the Hi-Ys. After it had been fully discussed there it
was brought before the senior class. Here after some discussion six
students and three of the faculty with lVIr. Perry as advisor were chosen
to investigate the matter and definitely draw up some plan.
This body of seniors with some juniors visited different schools to get some
ideas and Finally decided on a "Service Club," consisting of twenty seniors and
ten juniors. This group with Mr. Perry's consent elected Mr. Smith as advisor.
The Service Club's only duty for the present is to direct trailic in the halls or
in the cafeteria during the lunch periods. This is being done in order to test the
co-operation among the students themselves. The graduating class of '29 hopes that
following classes will follow out what we consider an excellent plan for the better-
ment of our school, and give their fullest support to it.
A ' ti
n su n f
HE lllaroop and VVhite football season of 1928 was not a total success,
but by no means a failure. Of the ten games played three were won,
five lost, and two tied.
During the first of the season NIorristown's eleven went down to
defeat before Ridgewood, Trenton, lwontclair, and South Orange. However, all
of these were larger schools, and therefore had a larger field to pick from.
The two tied games showed up very well the two brands of football that Mor-
ristown played during the season. The first was with Roxbury, and it showed the
poor extreme. During the game Morristown didn't get started until the last
quarter. and then they lacked the "pep" to put over the winning score. In the
Boonton game it was just the opposite. Here the Maroon warriors showed their
best, held the greatly favored opponents to a tie, and might have beaten them had
not Dame Fortune turned her smiling face from Nlorristown at the last moment.
lVIorristown's three victories, which came in the early part of the season, were
over Westfield, Bernardsville, and Madison. All of these games were exceptionally
well played, and the team deserves a great deal of credit for the decisive victory over
their ancient rival, lwadison.
The team as a whole showed a f
operation and team work.
ine fighting spirit and a great ability of C0-
Morristoxvn . . . . 6 Ridgewood . . . . .19
lVIorristown . . . . 7 VVestfield . . . . . . 6
Morristown . . . .12 Bernardsville . . . 0
lVIorristown . . . .33 Nladison . . . . . . 6
lVIorristown . . . 0 Trenton . . . .4-l
Morristown . . . 6 Roxbury .... . . . 6
Morristown . . . 0 Montclair .... . . .33
Morristoxvn . . . 7 South Orange . . . . . .3-l-
Morristown . .. 0 Boonton ..... .. 0
Morristoxxfn . . . . 13 Dover . . . . .16
.lfzlllzlger . . . . . DOMINIC CORBA
Coral: . . . . .VICTOR H. BOELL
HE season of 1928 was very successful. Although only six of the twelve
games on the schedule were won, the team found little difficulty in
defeating the county teams, having a spotless season. The outstanding
game of the season was the great victory over Boonton, by a 2-0 score,
when the local team was conceded only a slim chance of winning.
ln the big game at Boonton the locals played their best game of the year, win-
ning on two hits. The team was airtight on the defense, cutting off several Boonton
rallies. The victory was especially important since the locals took home the John
Sweeny Baseball Trophy, having won it three times. A similar trophy will he con-
tested for this year, and the team has high hopes of taking it.
Though weakened by the loss of Walttmn, Cronshey, Nodoro, and Bauer, the
team was not particularly handicapped for the season of 1929, as several capable
substitutes of last year were on hand.
The lettermen of last year's championship team were awarded miniature gold
baseballs by a group of local sportsmen. The lettermen were: Batson, Walton.
Bruen, lVlarinaro, lVIurphy, Bauer, Cronshey, Kenney, Vigilante, Nodoro, Johnson,
and Manager Landi.
3-llladison .. . .
7-Bloomfield . .
llflay ll-Butler ..
Plainfield . . . . .
Boonton ...... . . .
South Orange ..
A j tx? X i
C'om-lies .... .... A IAMES A. All.-XClNTYRE, ROGER H. XVILLIAMS
1928 SCHEDULE Q
Rlay 10-Triangular Bleet-lklorristown, 5-lk pointsg New Brunswick, 3-lk
pointsg VVestiield, 21 points.
lVIay l6i'Ill'l21Ilf1lllZlI' Nleet-Morristown, 91M points CSeniors, 40223 Juniors, 511.
Summit, 6-I-LQ points QSeniors, 3-lygg juniors, 301. Plainfield,
6-l points CSeniors, 575 Juniors, 7b.
lllay 31--County Track and Field Meet-Morristoiwfn, -l-75 Boonton, 313 Dover,
25g lwadison, 17.
Penn Relay Carnival-Second place-lVIorristown.
lnter-Class Bleet-IQZS, 72M pointsg 1929, 50 puintsg 1930, 1755 pointsg 1931,
2 points. .
The 1928 season was a success in every sense of the word. There was a large
turnout, and with the able coaching of Nlr. llflaclntyre and his assistants we had
excellent results from average material.
The 1929 schedule was restricted, because of lack of facilities for visiting teams.
The County lleet was held lVIay 22 at Dover.
Com-li .. ...JAMES A. MACINTYRE
rllanrzger .. .... XVALLACE BArsoN
HE basketball team this year had another successful season. The team
won the County Championship for the seventh straight time by easily
defeating Dover and Boonton. They also won 1-F out of 20 games.
The team split even with the strong New Brunswick and Bloomfield
teams, defeated Asbury Park, Long Branch, Central Qtwicel, Roselle Park, lVIadison,
and lVlorristown Prep, and lost a hard game to Passaic.
Coach lVIaclntyre issued his call for candidates early in December and had
a large response. There were several members of last year's squad, and he built a
very capable team around these men. Vigilante, as star guard, bad a good partner
in Farino, while Campbell took care of the pivot position. Murphy, a guard in
1927-1928, was converted into a very good forward and had lVIatthews as his team
mate. Porter, Jones, Gannon, We-lzmiller and Wibbelt were very capable sub-
The team this year was under several handicaps, mainly the lack of a home
court. The High School gymnasium being under construction, the Armory was
used until the State condemned it as being unsafe for crowds. Most of the home
games were played either at the Y. M. C. A., Prep School, or in lVIadisonls gym,
and the moving about cut the attendance somewhat. "lWac" was sick for a week
and the team, not having a coach in the Plainfield game, was completely demoralized.
Near the end of the season the team seemed to slump, and was eliminated from the
State Tournament by Belleville. '
lllurphy ... .. 18
lllarthews . . . . . 18
Porter .. Q
Farino . .
Jones ..... . .
De Vore ..... . .
Gannon . . . . .
Obermiller ... ..
lllarinaro ..... ..
VVibbelt . . . . .
. 7 '
FLG If C, TP
1928-29 SEASON'S RECORD
...Z7 Alumni ......
....SQ Long Branch
. . .Z5 Central ........ . . .
....ZS New Brunswick
...IQ Roselle Park .....
...3Z Prep ..........
...Z7 Asbury Park .......
...Z-l New Brunswick
.,.Z5 Essex Prep.
' ' ,
FRESH MAN FOOTBALL
Capmin .... ............................... C ARL WULFF
Coaflz. . . . ............ . . .FIOXVARD LILLIE
R. LILLIE, the coach of the Freshman group, was very well pleased
with the season. Inasmuch as most of the teams encountered were
composed of older players than our own, the Freshmen deserve a good
deal of credit for their success in winning five games out of the eight. This year
marked the first one that our school has been able to score against lworristown
Prep. There is a fine chance for the players on the Varsity next year, and we are
proud to boast of the result of this year's work with the Freshmen.
Owing to the lack of a gymnasium, due to the work on the addition, no other
Freshman sports were organized during 1928-29.
Nlorristown . . ......... 6 Varsity Thirds .... . . . 2
lVIorristown - . . . . 6 Morristown Prep . . . . . .32
Nlorristown . . .... 6 Roselle Seconds . . . . . .20
lllorristown .. .... Sl Mendharn H. S. . 0
lVIorristown . . . . 12 lwillhurn Seconds . . . . . . 6
Morristoxvn . . . . 0 Summit Seconds . . . .l .12
Morristown . . .... 26 Sophomores . . . . . . . 6
Nlorristown . . . . .53 Ridgewood . . . . 0
K ' is
. 4,1 ,L7"'-R
1 ' if fag? I
' f2k ,, X N
- "'1' i
cy . it 1 y J
HIS year the swimming team has had an unusually poor season, losing six
meets. This was due chiefly to the illness of Coach Everaert, who was
able to coach the team for only two weeks. During his absence there
was no regular coach, and practice was held under the direction of
hrlanager Bernard Spelman.
The closest meet with with Barringer, when the final score was a tie at 31 all,
Barringer getting the decision by winning the relay. In a previous meet with this
school hlorristown made its second best score by capturing 26 points to Barringerls
36. But a row of los and 17s was the best that could be done against the stronger
teams of Pingry, East Orange, and Plainfield.
Beneville, VVulf3f and Springstead won two first places each, while E. Traphagen
and Carpenter had one apiece. Altogether, VVulff and E. Traphagen secured six
places apieceg Springstead and Carpenter fiveg the remaining points being captured
by Wriglrt, Brown, Lightner, Cassidy, Delpho and Bl. Traphagen.
Since the absence of Coach Everaert made it necessary to have a shorter schedule
than usual. the members of the team did not have a chance to get fifteen points
required for a letter. Therefore a special ruling had to be made to cover this short,
difhcult season before letters could be awarded.
SEASON 'S RECORD
Barringer . ...... 36 illorristown . .... 26
lfast Orange . . . .-17 llorristown . . . 16
Pingry ..... . . .-16 hlorristown . . .17
Plainfield , . . . .-16 Morristown . . .17
liarringer . . .... 31 Klorristown . . . . .31
Pingry . . . .... -17 hlorristown . . .16
Ilfanager .. ................ ..... D AVID ENSLEE
Coach ...... ........................ Vicrok H. BOELL
HE hockey team had a rather disappointing season. The great handicap
this year was due to the hard schedule played. Out of nine games three
were victories. The outstanding players of the season were Harvey
Smith and Bert Beneville. The line-up for next-year will be nearly
the same, as a veteran team will return, with the exception of Petrone.
New Utrecht was defeated by a score of 4-O in their annual game at
Morristown. The team journeyed to Princeton, where they played Carteret and
Hun in the Hohey Baker Memorial Rink. Blair was visited this year for the first
time, which resulted in one of the closest games of the year. Madison and Chatham
were easily defeated.
lVIorristown ...... 2 lVlontclair Academy
Morristown .. l Prep School .... .
Morristown .. 1 Hun School ..... .
Morristown .. 1 Montclair H. S. ..
Morristown .... 16 Chatham .........
Morristown .. 1 Carteret Academy
Morristown .. 4 New Utrecht H. S
Morristown . ..... . . . . 4 lwadison H. S. . .
Morristown . ............ 2 Blair Academy . . .
VVon, 3g Lost, 6. Percentage .353
Capmin .. ......... ....... ...... ..... C A R L FISCH
Coarlz .................. ........ ll TARGUS S. SMITH
N the spring of '28 lllorristown inaugurated its first Tennis team. Wlien
a call was issued for players, a score or so responded, and two teams were
picked out of the group.
Out of live games, two were won and three lost, Madison High and W21Tdl3YV
falling he-fore our men. Four players received their letters, Fiseh, Kelly, Sidney
XVilson, and Dorman. Three of these were hack to play this year.
1028 SEASONS RECORD
luorristown ........... 3 YVardlaw .... .
lVIorristown . . . l VVardlaw .... . . . .
lllorristown . . . . -l- lxladison ..... . . . . .
lylorristown . . . . . . 2 New Brunswick . . . . .
lllorristown ...... 2 Y. llfl. C. A. .... .
lNlay 3-Central CNewarkD . . .Away lXIay 22-lylorristown Prep Away
lllay 6-lVIorristown Prep ..,. Home lUay 28-Central . ...... Home
lway I5-Blair Academy ...... Away June 5-South Side .... Home
lllay 16-Summit ........... Away june 12-Newark Prep... Away
lVIay 17-Newark Prep ...... Home june 1-P-Bloomheld .... Home
lllay 20-Bloomfield ......... Away 'F-
lv ' ra
'E' est Q L
gel M lli M f
4 5 'V '
li ' L9 Y F t
. -. glx 5 AJ L
I N .I
Nlurphy L. Petrone
Landi, Mgr. Kelly
Bll.Vk6l11lIll Enslee Mgr'
GIRLS' FIELD HOCKEY
Captain . . . . . . . . . . . .... KATHERINE DAv1Es
fllanager ...... ..... . . ................ MARY JOHNS
Coarh ............................... Miss EVELYN NOBLE
N November, 1928, Girls' Field Hockey practice was started for the first
time since 1925. The interclass games were begun after a few weeks of
learning plays and signals, and ended with the Seniors winning the series.
The weather proved very unfavorable, and the teams had to contend against
rain, snow, mud and cold.
The Seniors had a well organized team, and worked the ball up the field
steadily, thus enabling them to run up a fair score. Both the offensive and defensive
line-ups did good work, and all deserved their numerals. lt may also be said that
the Freshmen had an unusually good team.
The Senior line-up is as follows:
Muriel Wiss ................ R. XV. Corinne Tuohig .. .... R. F.
Oakley Judson . . . . . .R. l. Elsie Pike ....... . . . .L. F.
Linda Monaco , , , ...... C. Florence Spanjer . . . . . . .G.
llse Taenzler .... ...L. l. , ,
lwary Anne York ............ L. VV. suhstltutesi
Ann Margaret Borjesfon .. .L. H. Ida Fisher
Edna Kurdt ................. C. H. Helen Kessler
Katherine Davies, Capt. ...... R. H. Jessie Parker
GI RLS' BASKETBALL
Capznin . . .............,.............. ISABEL IDAVIES
liilflllllgtv' . . .... .... 1 RMA MONACO
Com-I1 ............................... Miss EVELYN NOBLE
S in the past, Girls' lnterclass Basketball was held during the winter
months. This year, due to the building of the addition, practices and
games were held in the Neighborhood Hcruse, Practices were held
twice a week for about a month, and then the games were begun. Each class had a
fairly good turnout, and gave good opportunities for picking out the superior players.
From the beginning the Freshmen and Senior teams were outstanding, which resulted
in a few exciting games between the two. These resulted in very close scores, such
as 27-25, won by the Seniors, 23-22, by the Freshmen, and the final game of the
tournament, 1-1-13, won also by the Freshmen. Thus they received their numerals
by winning six games, the Seniors five, Juniors live and Sophs none.
Before the end of the season lVIiss Noble was laid up with a sprained ankle,
necessitating the postponement of several games. Since the Freshmen and Seniors
were logical contenders, as their games were even, the other games were cancelled.
The 1932 line-up is as Follows:
Lena Coleman .................. F. Shirley Tillotson . . . . .G.
Evelyn Buckner .... ..... F .
Isabel Davies, Capt. . C. Substitutes:
Peggy Pillion ..... . . .S. C. Irene Delmonico
Sara Bryant . . . . . .G. ESthCr Prffnfidi
my mmmumull ull!!!EIIIIllIllIIlllllIluunn1ummum.nllllllllllllllilillllIIIIIIIllmlmuI4na1uIrmIllSlIIllllIHnItlll.Iln1mmmlIl , l 1
X W W X
uumw M '
mflllllllllll ' ' I Nm
R1 f' ' 1 N Mlxlw M1 W. N V I N '
I 'n M U ' m 123 neu 1 , M X X'
if as T M w www e.a ww Q
NIH N n w ' W "' 'Mlm' 'f ' W M XN ' 1 7
A+ f M 11' + + ' + + '
Maw WJ 1 I Nl N' 1 -:ll X WNMNWW A
xl ' 1 X W h 1 I V X . H!! X! M Q' X' X ll W w
2:12 un.: : -fi, y M
Ef?i'iiw , "if MW. W K
Y N W Q 3511 ! FV UMXI Y N Fin- ww 1 U
Elin' ' Q I W, ,., WM, :I --g I g::::l V
ww aszqlq Q iseag ,- A 5
N Tflu U , W 55:1 'self' 'Ii ,J r ww, I t:1Il xy
1 + 'Y 'I . IEffE?F"':v-WHEN , ?EE:5!wyfL 1
W' . A If asm' Musa mum' mn? .19 I .1
V115-u' UIVEL4--- x :mul lwas' gm H fi ,Hu Mi
' 11112 .. -vi-gif.-1 HI' ::: '1l ,ff,qg' i..ugu' 1""!!T,1 .. fl! gf
gg,-ig ' JW uf Q N 4-if-Hnj 'g5!!IW22g!!!lhHi!em, u 52 f
11- L M i1eg'::I.5lL U I- lusgflllwlt .L -H -P In I
gaamw Nagin- Wewxag , ig 'l!Hgaisf44L',q1l ,,!f ' u xi
' "" ' ""lInliHm',-1 - v Px"'f.f Jim,-9-g . f .F
i' Q7'a"'xW ft fi-. Lf- f ' f'.':X , .. . 5 '1f. , T" I Q ? 'V ' V
lilrfii V A 9 N' Q 15553 ff ,jp 115.5 ' -? 'ifi,g ,1, '-'I ' 1"
YY ' ff Xfx '?L.Qi?3eb:st'4"Hwzu U5
na ffm, 5 E 4, .: ' 'A I
' 52" F 4-gl? :Q - f
X Q sg E 'Ei ' - '
A :37:ki,.! ': ' D 5
. in , Y ,H . 3 ae Q? E . Ag
5. f my 5 gk fig
Es- f A 5 :1-ff' 4 E
-2 ' -gg A- N 5 ' Zigi'-"3
, f Q E , b ang- .,,
Ei? 4f 4
' ' ' " ' J
Iidilor-in-Chief .... . . .ELLSWORTH BKICSXVEENEY
jlla,mgi,1g Eflimr , ....... ANDREXW' PHILLIPS
Iifllfflllfij fllrzvzzzger .. . .... LUSENA BROWN
Jrlwriiring ilfznlrzger . . . . . .TDOROTHY STROH
ITH the founding of a journalism class under the guidance of lllr.
Smith and Mr. Allen, there has been a marked improvement in the
Broadcaster. The class was started late in September, with an enroll-
ment of about twenty-five, but when the school resumed its regular schedule the
number dropped to about fifteen.
About twenty members of the staff and board attended the conference of the
Northern New Jersey School Press Association held in Nutley High School late in
November. The chief events of the afternoon were two very interesting speeches:
one by Mr. Colyer of the Colyer Printing Company, printers of the Cobbonian,
and one on the evolution of cuts by Mrs. Larson of New York City. Later there
was a business meeting of the association. This was followed by group meetings
and an open period before dinner, which was served in the cafeteria. Several more
speakers were heard after dinner. Another conference was held in Orange in the
According to the custom established last year, new editors were elected in
January from the Junior Class in order to give them some experience before their
A special issue was printed the day before the Dover game to serve as a pro-
gram of the game. That issue included pictures of players and coaches, records of
teams and data about the officials. A special humor issue was also published.
The Broadcaster is now three years old, having been first published in the fall
of 1926 by a few members of the graduating class. It was first called the "Morris-
town News," but its name was soon changed to the "Broadcaster," The paper is
steadily improving, and it is hoped it will continue to do so until it ranks as one
of the best in the state.
OR a number of years it has been customary for the high schools of Morris-
town, VVestfield and Plainfield to hold a triangular debate. Each school
is represented by an afiirmative and negative team which speaks before its
own school. The students of each senior class act in the capacity of the judges.
This year the subject debated was, Resolved: That the Jury System Should be
Abolishcd. The members of the Nlorristown affirmative team were Karyl Rubidge,
Henry Davidson, Kermit Botkin, and Allen Northup, alternate. The negative was
composed of Richard Fairchild, Ralph lbfusser, Ida Fisher, and Herbert Pollock,
alternate. Mr. Smith, llfliss Foltz, and lVIiss A. K. Johnson coached the team.
Our affirmative was defeated at VVestfield by their Plainfield opponents. The
score was 20 to 72. At Plainfield the victory was snatched from lVIorristovvn's
negative by the close vote of 77 to 70. Plainfield defeated the Westfield negative
in the debate held at Bfforristown. Thus it appears that Plainfield won the series,
neither of the teams being defeated. hlorristown was unfortunate in both cases.
These debates were all held in the different schools on the same date, Marcli
22. Each speaker was allotted seven minutes for presentation, the first part of which
should be used in refuting the arguments of the previous speaker. The first member
of the affirmative team concluded the debate with a three minute rebuttal.
THE RIFLE CLUB
Pl'f'5iIlFI1f ..... .. BERNARD SPELMAN
I"ire-Prexiflezzr . . . . .ROBERT MCVAY
Serretary .... . . . . . .PAUL CRANE
Trrvlslzrfr .. ......... JOHN NOLTE
Coaflz . . . . . . EDWARD C. TUTTLE
HE RiHe Club was formed by a group of enterprising seniors With the
able assistance of the coach, Mr. Tuttle, for the purpose of popularizing
the sport of target-shooting in the high school. A constitution was
drawn up which contains a creed that every true sportsman should try
to live up to.
During the winter the meets were held in the Armory, and some very fine
scores were turned in by many of the members.
With the coming of spring and fine weather, the club began to hold its meets
outside. A fairly good range was constructed and meets were held every week.
Owing to the fact that this is the first season for the club, no outside matches
were scheduled, all the time being taken for practiceg but next year the club expects
to hold meets with rival schools, and win their share of them.
in D k f 1 . si krk.
P residfnl ......
Vive-Prffsident . .
Secretary .... .
Trmszzrer ............. ........ ......
,1f1'1'i.vors..lNIlSS GEORGLA B. Fo1,Tz, Miss
HE Hiking Club, the first of its kind in
proved a very successful venture. Aside
affording pleasure to the girls who enjoy
. . . .ISABEL DAVIES
. . .NIAE BER'r1.EsoN
the history of the school, has
from attaining its purpose of
hiking, there is a great prob-
ability that the latent purpose of this club is to aid the girls in keepinj:
their weight down. This also has been suecessfulg but no more o' that.
Under the guidance of lhliss Georgia B. Foltz and lVIiss lwargaret Eckman
the club has done some long striding. Gillespie's Tower, Rock House, Silver Lake,
Boonton. and Madison are some of the places visited. The club also went to
Trenton, but unfortunately UD secured a truck to take them to the football game,
instead of hiking to XVashington Valley, which was the original destination.
The members have had a rousing good time in the Hiking Club, and ambitious
plans are under way for the 1029-30 season.
Presia'ent ...... . . . RAYMOND lVIURPHY
Vice-Presizlfnr . . . . . ELFREIDA ROSENBOHM
Secretary ..... ...... lk IARIE FARRELL
Treasurer ...... . . . SIDNEY LUCKEY
1'lI1CllIfjf Advisor .. . ......... LLOYD H. JACOBS
OR the past five years the Commercial Club has taken charge of the school
banking, and it is partly due to the good work of its members that the
school has attained such a high record. Each member is given a room in
which to have charge of the banking, and he or she sees that the assigned room ac-
On Tuesday the "Thrift Bulletin" is published, showing the amount of cash
banked to date. Jokes and cartoons are also published in this issue.
This year the Commercial Club entertained last year's members at a banquet
held at Princess Lodge. The club is limited to thirty members and only those
having attained a high degree of scholarship may be admitted as members. This
last year C1928-295 membership has been increased, thus showing the popular
demand for good work.
President ..... .................... W ILLIAM 'THOMPSON
I'ire-Pnavident . . . . . .... BENNETT SHARP
Swren1ry . . . .................... WILLIAM BARRERA
7're11surrr .. .............. ELLSWORTH MCSWEENEY
.'l1l1'isnr.v ........... HAROLD G. LAw'roN, MARCUS S. SIVIITH
NE of the most successful seasons of the Boys' Hi-Y Club has come to a
close, and the destiny of the organization is now left to the underclassmen.
Early in the Fall the members started disscussions on a Student Organi-
zation, and it was mainly through the continued effort of the Hi-Y that the Senior
and Junior classes were induced to take up the work. After a council had been
thoroughly discussed, the boys turned to another side, and took up Religion. That
this issue of a man's life is considered vitally important was proven when the State
Older Boys took up the same topic.
Later in the year the club was fortunate in having several addresses on "Voca-
tional Guidancef' lVlr. lwarcus Smith, club advisor, and discussion leader, obtained
by invitation men who would most benefit the boys. There were speeches on bank-
ing, journalism, engineering, and business. Dr. Chester M. Sanford, noted voca-
tional guidance expert, attended one meeting and gave advice to those desiring it.
Two meetings were held in conjunction with the Girls' Hi-Y. ln the Fall the
girls acted as hosts, while on' Valentine's Day the girls were the guests of the boys.
ln both cases a record attendance was made.
The club came to a close for the year shortly after the Easter Vacation, with
an outing at Camp Washington. A stay of a few days was made, and the installa-
tion of next year's officers, officially closed the term.
GIRLS' HI-Y CLUB
President ...... . . . KATHERINE DAX'IES
Vice-President . .. ...... MARION NELSON
Serrelary ..... . . .ELIZABETH STILLVVELL
Treasurer ...... ........ M ARY JOHNS
Faculty Adviser . . . . . .MISS ELSIE CAMPBELL
HE Girls' Hi-Y Club consists of those members of the Junior and Senior
classes who wish to join. Its purpose is "To find and give the best."
The slogan is "To face life squarely."
- The program for the year has been varied, with helpful discussions,
and inspiring speakers. Vocational guidance has been the theme of their talks. At
Christmas time a box was sent to Caney Creek and dolls were dressed for the chil-
dren at the local Neighborhood House.
Two joint social meetings were arranged between the Boys' Hi-Y Club and
the Girls' Club. One was held in October and the other in February.
LE CERCLE FRANCAISE
l'rei-iflwif ..... ..... R ICHARD FA1Rci11LD
Vive-Presiflenl . . . . .E1,1.swoRTH MQSWEENEY
Sen-furry .... ........... I DA FISHER
Treasurer ..... . . .KATHARINE IDAVIES
lflifllffj' Jzlzffsor .. ..LOU1S H. EYERAERT
E CERCLE FRANCAISE was first established in 1925 under the leader-
ship of Mr. Louis H. Everaert. A charter was granted, duly signed
by the Board ot Education, lVIr. VViley and Mr. Perry, which contained
the purposes of the club, namely: that the members acquire a better knowledge of
French outside of the scope of classroom work, in that way gaining a broader yiew of
French literature and also some ideas of conditions existing in France today. But
during the year 1928 the juniors and Seniors who maintained the average of S5
Qthose being the only ones who could be membersj did not evince enough interest to
reorganize. But in '28-'29 we were more ambitious, and organized in the beginning
Le Cercle Francais was prospering both spiritually and financially when a great
calamity befell it. Klr. lfyeraert fell seriously ill and activities were suspended.
XVithout llr. lCveraert's guidance the club has not met again, but it is hoped that
activities will be resumed next year undcr his counsel.
President ..... .. . CHESTER DAv1s
Vive-President .. .. JOHN REILLY
Secretary .... ............... M ARY JOHNS
Treasurer ...... .............. A LICE TOLKOFF
Faculty Ad-visor ...Miss ELEANOR MCCLELLAND
HE Spanish Club of Morristown High School was formed seven years ago
to make the study of Spanish more helpful and interesting. The members
include the students of Spanish IH and those of Spanish II who have
an average of 802: or above. The meetings are carried on in Spanish
under the direction of the faculty advisor, Miss McClelland.
The past year has been spent in giving plays, debates, musical entertainments
and recitations. At several meetings "Flinch" has been played. The Spanish name
for Flinch is "Fitabea."
In May the members made a trip to New York City, and everyone enjoyed it.
It is hoped that succeeding clubs will have as helpful and successful seasons as
the club of 1928-1929 has had.
President . . . . .JANET SALISBURY
Sei-retary ........ .. . HAZEL COURTER
Properiy Hlafiager . . . ........ HELEN ARTT
lxllflllfj' Jflriisnr .. ...Miss CLARA BRYANT
HE Art Club was organized in 1925 for the purpose of stimulating art
interests in the student body. The club meets once a week. This year
wall hangings, decorative boxes and book covers were made.
A joint cake sale was held with the Spanish Club. The Art Club used their
portion of the proceeds for Club pins. The club is composed mostly of students of
the three upper classes. The members have worked hard and have done good work.
Altogether, it has been a very satisfactory year for the ambitious artists.
THE JUNIOR CIVIC ASSOCIATION
President ...... . . .EVELYN FLEMING
Vive-President . . . ..... HARRIE1' SMITII
Serretary ...... . . . .... . . .WILLIAM NICHOI,S
Treasurer .. ........................ THONIAS WISS
Advisor .............. MRS. MARTHA GARRABRANT HOPI,ER
fllotto-fllfzlee you the world Il bit more beautiful and better bemuse you have
been in it.
HE Junior Civic Association, the largest organization in the Morristown
High School, has a membership of nearly seven hundred. Students taking
the general and commercial courses enroll automatically when they enter
the Civics classesg academic and trechnical students are eligible to member-
ship without the regular course.
This year has been an exceptionally busy one for the Association. Its program
of activities included the following: A Round Table Conference for Boonton and
Dover C. A.'s held October 6thg a trip to Lakehurst to see tlIe Graf Zeppelin:
participation in the Armistice Day Parade and the placing of a wreath on the
Cenotaphg revision of County and Town Surveysg organization of Junior Police
Group to handle traihc at Mills Street School: presentation of "Annapolis" with
the High School Bandg trip to Trenton made by 125 pupils, February 19thg the
annual trip to Washington, April 4, 5, 63 and the assisting of the Women's Civic
Association at the Children's Theatre.
The Junior Civic Association through its study of town government, and parti-
cipation in town activities, aims to develop the highest type of citizenship.
THE BCYS' GLEE CLUB
Director .. ...P. B. COWAN
HE Boys' Glee Club was seriously handicapped this year by a late start
due to the upset condition of the schedule during the first four months,
and it was not until after Christmas that the organization really got
under way. Since that time rehearsals have been more or less regular,
and under the direction of Mr. Cowan, a number of male choruses have been re-
hearsed and there has been considerable experimentation with "close harmony." The
best feature of the year has been the increase in membership, the club now boasting
a roster of well over a hundred active members. The club has furnished a large
number of candidates for the operetta, and Will round out the year with an appear-
ance or two in assembly and in the Commencement program.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
President ........................... ADELENE THOMPSON
I'ire-Presidmr . . .... FLORENCE SPANJER
Serrefary .... . . .CORINNE TUOH1G
Treasurer . . . . . ...... HELEN IXRTT
Librarian . . . ......... ELISE WOODRUFF
Dircrfress . . . . .MRs. GL.-XDYS S. MOSH ER
HE Girls' Glee Club has been kept busy this year. Under the skillful
leadership of hlrs. llilosher, many programs were presented. Concerts
were given in assembly for the celebration of Music Week, which
Occurred Mary' 5-ll, and Schubert's Centennial. A few numbers were
also sung for Parent-Teacher meetings and some church programs.
Representatives were in the County High School Chorus conducted by hir.
Frederick Rocke. The club was instrumental in making the Operetta a success.
Among some of their numbers studied are "Calm ls the Night," "Land of Sky
Blue W3tCl',l, "Big Brown Bear," Lemaire's "A Dreamboat Passes By," "The
Italian Street Song" from Rigoletto, and "Three Little Maids from School" from
The two last performances were at the Commencement Concert and Com-
mencement exercises. These closed the most successful year of the club's existence.
NE of the most prominent organizations in this High School is the Band.
During the past year this club has increased perceptihly in size, and has
become one of the most important of the musical cluhs.
Captain John H. hicKenZie, zi member of the R. O. T. C., is now the director
e Hand. As a military player, he has the ahility to get the most out of the
material. Under his direction the boys have developed ll snappy, military hand.
Early in the fall the hand, wearing its maroon and white suits, played at the
all games. In February it presented H. benefit picture in co-operation with the
J. C. A.
ERE is a group that has been heard from more than any other. The
orchestra, under the able direction of Nlrs. Gladys S. Nlosher, has
rendered many services to the school and has brightened the assemblies
every week with its music.
The big event of the year was the music played at the Operetta, "The Belle
of Barcelona," which was conducted by and for the musical clubs. Nlusic was also
furnished for the Senior play, "Kempy," at the Y. lvl. C. A., llusic Memory con-
test, in newly organized County Orchestra, at Parent Teachers, Association meet-
ings, during lvlusic VVeelc, and at the Schubert Centennial.
This organization has helped in several ways to promote school life. The new
interest stimulated in the grades and the success of the past years will undoubtedly
increase the size, ability, and usefulness of this group.
y QA BY
M '4 3-n
X? 4 S 4 ' - NUS.
' 7 f f X
4 f .I
,f ff Kg, f V4 J ,L
1' N '
4 , L , 1
, V A f- f '
- - . ,gf ,, 4 5 ,
, 77, in J ff
.1 h' i If A ,
, J' A Y , A
f X I
ai ! - ... Wa. 'M wmv..
' ,MJ WML QMUW
,iff iujgo-YY! l ,xfwix
WW Q 3 501
:QQQQQQQQQXQQSEQQEKQQSEQ 1 1
' DIQIDE DI: DDSSESSIDN
URNING back the years was once a dream of fancy that
I the miracle of printing has since made real.
What but the printed page could perpetuate so vividly those
I days at school-days you will want to live again, and can,
within these very covers.
Fleeting years will scatter your school day chums-classroom
I romances and campus gayeties may be forgotten-forgotten
forever were it not that these pages have preserved imperish-
able those treasured memories of school day years.
I What a rich possession-Your Year Book. We take great pride
in the fact that it came from our printing plant. It is the
production of this kind of printing that brings to our organiza-
, tion each year opportunities
to serve many Schools and
YY Colleges throughout the East.
' ' if V
wwf! p.,.,Q. Colver Printing Co.
fag. ' I g as I Sussex Ave. and Dey St.
.-'. s o I. .,..-. g .V :" -- - Newark, New Jersey
N these well lighted, comfortable surround-
ings you may plan your book, read proofs,
make corrections and confer with our exec-
utives at any time. Here too, you will find a library
of Colyer accomplishments. They will provide
innumerable suggestions and prove to be of tremen-
dous aid in making up your own book. Our
Q'Annual" room is but another example of our
earnest desire to serve you as efficiently as possible.
Every modern facility, many years of practical
experience and the counsel of men Well versed in
every phase of printing are available.
Colyer Printing Co.
Sussex Ave. and Dey St.
Newark, New Jersey
Suggestions in the Morristown High School - Cobbonian Yearbook (Morristown, NJ) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.