Morristown High School - Cobbonian Yearbook (Morristown, NJ)
- Class of 1932
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 1932 volume:
Annual Cpublication of the
MORRISTOWN HIGH SCHOOL
Compiled by Representatives of the
S E N I 0 R C L A S S
VOLUME XX JUNE 1932
THE MORRISTOWN HIGH SCHOOL
ITHIN these pages are contained
brief items relating to the var-
ious organizations, to our ath-
letics, and especially to the individual
members of the Senior Class.
In their endeavor to portray the
school as it is at present, the editors
hope that the i932 Cobbonian, linked
not only to the aspirations of the
future, but also to the traditions of its
predecessors, will prove a not unworthy
record of the past year.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
AUTOGRAPHS , ..... .
FACULTY ................... ,... . .
WASHINGTON CELEBRATION ............
BASEBALL ..... ...................
GIRLS' BASKETBALL ....
WEARERS OF THE "M" .. .....,........ ..
BOYS' HI-Y ...... .....................,. .
CHESS CLUB ......,..
COMMERCIAL CLUB ....
DRAMATIC CLUB ....
GIRLS' HI-Y ........
I. C. A. ........... .
RIDING CLUB ....
RIFLE CLUB ...,...
SERVICE CLUB ...,
a CAPPELLA CHOIR .... .............,
BAND .......... ,,...... ..........
BOYS' GLEE CLUB ...........
CHAMBER MUSIC ENSEMBLE ....
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB .............
OPERA .......... ,... . ..
SPIRITUAL QUARTET .... .............
BABY PICTURES .... .................
HALL OF FAME ..... . ........., ,.
108, 109, 110
MR. LLOYD H. JACOBS
ln acknowledgment of his friendship,
never-failing helpfulness, and untiring
interest in us and our activities, the
Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-two
respectfully dedicates this volume.
THE COBBONIAN BOARD
CARLL VAN GILDER
Assistant Art Editors
Assistant Business fllcnzagcrs
BOARD OF EDUCATION
NORMAN B. TOMLINSON ......... , ..... ...... P resident
L. ROBERT STURGIS .................,.... View President
IRENE DEG. XYHITEHEAD
HELEN F. HULL
HENRY H. PECK
I. BURTON XVILEY ............... Szipcriiifezzdeizt of Schools
OLIVE M. GOBLE ....
AIDA IORIO ......
RALPH F. PERRY ...... . . .
DR. R. RALSTON REED
DR. J. R. K. MOODEY .
LOUISE BAIRD ...... .
. . . . . . . . . Assistant Secrclary
Prilzfifml of the High School
. . . . . . . .. Medical Inspector'
. . . . . . Dental Inspector
. . . Atfclidallce Siiifrerzfvisof'
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I. BURTON VVILEY, A. B. Lafayette ........................ Supm'i11!eude11t
RALPH F. PERRY, A. B. University of Vermont, A, M, Princeton . . Principal
MACRICE C. VVILSON, Central State Normal of Pennsylvania, Ph. B. Lafay-
ette College, A. M. Teachers College of Columbia Cniversity. .Vice Prilzfifval
MABEL G. ADAIR, English, Ocean City Summer School.
CLYDE P. ALLEN, Printing, Cornell.
JESSIE AYRES, Commercial Arithmetic, Commercial Geography, Trenton Nor-
VICTOR HPBOELL, History, Ph. B., A. M. Dickinson.
RONALD BRISCOE, Physics, General Chemistry, B. S. Dartmouth.
CLARA XV. BRYANT, Art, Colby College, Pratt Institute.
LOUISE K. BURKE, Cafeteria Manager, Instructor of Foods, B. S. College of
St. Elizabeth, Extension NVork at Columbia and New York Universities.
AGNES C. BUTERA, Home Economics, B. S. College of St. Elizabeth.
ELSIE CAMPBELL, History, A. B. VVellesley College.
CARLOTTA BURTON CAPSHAXV, Shorthand, Bay Path Training School.
SYLVIA COHEN, English, Debating, A. B. Smith College.
PERCY B. COXVAN, English, A. B. Princeton University.
LAURA J. DOUGIITY, Typewriting, Office Training, B. C. S. Rider College.
HAROLD A. EATON, General Shop Teacher, Industrial Teacher Course, Oswego
State Normal School.
MARGARET ECKMAN, French, A. B. Vassar.
MANFORD EWING, Physical Training, B. S. Illinois, M.A. Columbia.
PAUL j. FOGEL, Biology, A. B. Muhlenburg College.
GEORGIA B. FOLTZ, English, A. B. Goucher College.
ALICE S. HAAS, Mathematics, A. B. New York State College for NVomen.
HAROLD T. HAMLEN, Bookkeeping, B. C. S. Rider College.
ROBERT M. HOVVARD, Director of Music, Mus. P. Amherst, N. Y. U.,
Pittsburgh U., Chicago U., Columbia, Institute of Music Pedagogy, Spring-
MARION MOODY HAYCOCK, Clothing Instructor, Trenton Normal School,
Extension work at Columbia Teachers College and Rutgers University.
MRS. MARTHA GARRABRANT HOPLER, English and Normal Review,
Newark State Normal, and courses at New York University and Rutgers.
LLOYD H. JACOBS, Accounting, Commercial Law, Economics, B. B. A. Boston
University, Ed. M. Harvard.
ABBIE E. JOHNSON, Head of Mathematics Department, B. S., A. M. Columbia
ANNICE K. JOHNSON, Assistant Supervisor of Music, B. S. Holy Cross, Music
Supervisor Certihcate at Boston University.
MRS. ROSE R. KRESS, Mathematics, A. B. N. J. College for VVomen.
ALDA E. LIDDLE, Latin, A. B. Cornell University, Graduate XVork in Summer
Schlools at Cornell University.
RHODA A. LIPPINCOTT, French, A. B. Swarthmoreg A. M. Columbia If.
JAMES A. MacINTYRE, Physical Education, P, E. Springfield College.
VIRGINIA R. MANTON, Physical Education, B. S. Trenton State Teachers
ELEANOR McCLELLAND, Spanish, A. B. XVilson College.
CHARLES F. MEYS, Music, University of Deventer, pupil of the late Nicholas
GLADYS MILLER, English, French, History, A. B. Syracuse University.
ARTHUR P. MILLS, NVoodworking, Rutgers Summer Session.
CHESTER A. OSBORN, Chemistry, B. S. Lafayette College.
ANNA C. ROBERTS, Librarian, XVheaton College, New York Public Library
DANIEL SINCLAIR, English, Dramatics, A. B. Swarthmore.
MARCUS S. SMITH, English, A. B. Colgate University.
JESSIE G. TIFFANY, Latin, A. B. Brown Universityg A. M. Columbia U.
EDVVARD C. TUTTLE, Mechanical Drawing, New York State Normal School,
2nd Lieut. C. M. G. O. T. S., U. S. A.g lst Lieut. Q. M. C. O. R. C.,
U. S. A.
M. ALMA XVORDEN, Typewriting, Mansheld Normal School, Long Island
OLIVE M. GOBLE, Morristown High School, Secretary to Superintendent.
AIDA IORIO, Morristown High School, Secretary to Superintendent.
MRS. ESTHER H. VVILT, Morristown High School, Secretary to Principal.
MABEL FAIRCHILD, Secretary to Vice-Principal.
ISABEL F. OVVENS, Morristown High School, Secretary.
MRS. ANNIE A. PIERSON, Secretary.
- - 1
CARL XVULFF ....
ROBERT CLIFFORD ..
CARL XVULI-'F .. .
ROBERT SMITH .. .
XVELLS KICBIURRAY .. .
HENRY HURLBUT ..
HERBERT RIARSDEN .. .
CHARLES HADLEY ..
CHARLES HADLEY .,..
CARLL VAN GILDER ..
JOHN CREAMER . ..
ALAN NATHAN ....
VVELLS RICBIURRAY ..
JOII N CUNNINGHA M
EZDVVARD DUNNE ....
JOHN NEVIN ,....
TASKER XVITHAM ..
XVILLIAM CERAIIAM ..
JOHN NEVIN . ....
... lllost Popular ...
Best Looking ..
.. Best Athlete ...
. . . Most Studious . . ,
.. .. Faculty Dorling .. . .
In Vlforst with the Fornlty. ..
. . . .. Illost lllusicrll .....
. . No-isiest . . .
.. Biggest Blufer ..
. . Closs Clown . . .
. . . Most Sarcastie . . .
. , . lllost Pessimistil' . .
. . . Sleepviest . . .
. . Ealmiest . . . .
. . fllost Destruetizfe . .
. . Class Pol1'tic17a1z . .
Class Slzrimp ..
. . Class Giant .. .
. . Heart Breakers . .
. . :Wolves llforst Pzms . . .
.. Best Danrer ...
. .. Bluslzes fllost ..
. . Jlost Elztertzzizzing . . .
Best Dressed ..
.. IALNN .ADAMS
..., ANN ADAMS
.... . . .. SARAH BRYANT
ICATE LOUISE DANIELS
. . . . . BARBARA JUDSON
.. DORIS LANTERMAN
.. PEGGY PILLION
.. BERNICE GUTERL
.. . .. MARY PECK
.... ELLEN BRIANT
.. ELINOR OYCONNOR
. . BARBARA JUDSON
KATE LOUISE DANIELS
..... BESSIE FERRARA
. . RIYRA AVRICK
. . . . .. LOIS XVILLIAMS
IQATE LOUISE DANIELS
. . . .. BERNICE GL'TERL
. CHARLOTTE TIIEILER
.. . BETTY FREDERICK
Adzmer: MR. LLOYD H. JACOBS
Prcsidcnt .......... ROBERT SMITH
Vice Prexident ....... CARL XVULFF
Svrrffary-Trea,r1m'r .. ANN ADAMS
President .......... ROBERT SMITH
Vice Prmident ....... CARL XVULFF
Secretary-T1'easu1'Ur JEAN HABEL
President .....,..... CARL XVULFF
Vice President ........ INIARY PECK
Secretary-Treaszu'er JEAN HAABEL
THE CLASS OF 1932
N future years when school days are a thing of the past, it will be with a real
sense of satisfaction that the Seniors will reread this brief resume of their
successes and failuresg for without failure and defeats victory would yield
As far as the actual school work is concerned, it would be harsh to say that
we dropped in scholarship, although comparison is a chancy thingg in responsibility
and government we believe that we have effected an improvement. Carl VVulff, as
our president, filled in every way his responsibilities and duties, affording no
opportunity for criticisms. To Mr. Jacobs, our adviser of three years, we are
extremely indebted and are sincerely complimented by his active interest in us
and our affairs.
In athletics we have contributed our full quota. The football team, while not
successful from the standpoint of victories, was composed for the most part of
Seniors. By beating its traditional rival, it regained the long-sought-for Cham-
pionship. In basketball, we again won the County Championship but were defeated
in the second round of the State Tourney. Baseball and track both promised a
successful season and perhaps a clean sweep of all the County Championships will
be realized when we come to the parting of the ways, and this article appears
Among more intellectual pursuits debating had a good year. The Triangular
Debate ended in a triple tie. The Broadcaster entered its sixth year of publication
and showed a marked improvement. The Musical Organizations fared most
prosperously under the guidance of Mr. Howard and Mr. Kelly. The senior play,
too, was a most successful affair, eclipsing even that of last year. The leads were
taken by Lucille Hobbie and William Bradbury, two most competent performers.
VVith these efforts and achievements behind, the class of 1932 bids farewell
to Morristown High School, to Mr. Perry, to Mr. VViley, and the Faculty. NVe
offer our most sincere wishes for success and prosperity to M. H. S. in coming
HERE SHE IS, fellows-first among the Seniors in
more ways than one. Pretty Cand that doesn't express
the half of itll, popular, talented, and smart, Ann
has certainly made herself a big place in the class of
'3Z. You have every chance for success, Ann!
Art Club, 2. Glee Club, 2f3.
Service Club 3, Pres. 4. Opera, 3.
Dramatic Club, 2-3-4. Cobbonian Board, 4.
MARJORIE lL0lIS AlLlLlEN
FOR THREE YEARS we didn't hear much from
Marge, but during her last year she took charge of
the business end of the Broadcaster, entering as well
several other outside organizations, and verily I say
unto you, she has succeeded! Keep it up, Marge!
Girls' Hi-Y, 4. Business Manager of Broadcaster, 4.
Commercial Club, 4. J, C. A., 1-2-3-4.
MIAlRGlUlElRlITlE C. ALSTADT
THOUGH SHE hasn't raised the roof off the good
old alma mater, Rita has been accomplishing things.
She's a star athlete-baseball, basketball and track
have seen a lot of her. NVe will miss you when you've
gone! Take good care of yourself!
Girls' Baseball, l-Z-3-4. Glee Club, 4.
Girls, Basketball, 3. Orchestra, 4.
Girls' Track, 3. Girls' Athletic Club.
lLOlUlIS PATRICK ANlDlRlE0lRlIO
VVITH THAT SMILE of his, Lou has made a lot
of friends during his stay with us. He hasn't gonejn
for extra-curricular activities, but he has a passion
for football. He's .sure to get along, so there's no
need for worry about Lou.
ROBERT K. APPlLlElBY
BOB HAS been doing a lot during his stay in these
sacred halls. His one big interest-eoutside of studies
Cahemll-is tennis, and he's done pretty well at
that. Keep on trying, Bob, and you'll have no trouble
in "acing" the world!
MYRA LOlUllSE AVEICK
MYRA HAS been studying-literally-in our noble
institution for four years and durlng that time sh:
has given the faculty advice on practically every sub-
ject in existence. Tall and .stately, she's a star de-
batress and journalist. Good luck at Smith!
J. C. A., 2, Broadcaster, 2-3-4.
Hockey. 2. Dramatic Club, 2-3-4.
Basketball, 2-4. Debating Club, 3-4.
Debating Team, 3-4.
DOROTHY M. AYEES
AND XVHOM have we here? NVhy, it's none other
than our old iriend of four years, Dot Ayers. XVith
her pleasant smile and manner Dot has made lots of
friends in the class of '32, and we shan't forget her
Cobbonian Board. Commercial Cluh, 4.
Hi-Y, 4. Glee Club, 1-2-3.
Dramatic Club, 4. Opera, 1-Z-3.
ELLEN ELIZABETH BACKSHALL
EL HAS shown a knack for being able to make
friends with everybody, even including the faculty.
That quality ought to be mighty useful when the
diploma is hers, and she moves on to other fields of
Hi-Y, 4. Art. Club, 1-2.
JAMES D. BALL, Jlir.
HAIL TO THE Hi-Y's worthy president, and a good
fellow in the bargain! Jimmie doesn't believe in study
periods as such, but nevertheless he manages to get
along with everybody. You'll make your mark in
the world, Jimmie!
Hi-Y, 1-2-3, Pres, 4. Football, 3-4.
Glee Club. 1-2--l. Baseball. 3-4.
Service Club, 3-4. a Cappella Choir, 4.
GEORGE P. BALKBAEOW, Jlir.
AS GEORGE walks through the halls he looks as
if he were in a daze, but the fact of the matter is
that behind that sleepy exterior lurks a really wide-
awake brain. Amherst will be glad to get you, George.
Rifle Club, 4. Broadcaster, 2-3.
ANNA ISABELILE BARTON
THIS TALL young lady has graced our midst these
four long years-or did they seem short, Ann? She is
quiet and reserved, but-well, everybody has two
sides to his nature, and Ann is no exception, having
her mirthful as well as solemn moments.
Glee Club, 1, Orchestra, 1-2-3-4.
CLARENCE WRIGHT BATES
CLARENCE HASN'T pulled any "grandstanding"
for the sake of popular acclaim, but he has worked
hard to 'tlarn them there R's." Now he's going out
to show the world the stuff that we all know he has
ART, BIG and not exactly silent, has no trouble in
making himself heard around the school, for when he
isu't talking he's blowing off steam in our noble band
or glee club. He's Elled a big place, and we'll miss
him when he's gone.
Hi-Y, 4. a Cappella Choir, 4.
Service Club, 3-4. Glee Club, 1-2-3-4.
Commercial Club, 2-3-4. Opera, 2.
Band, 1-2-3-4. J. C. A., 1-2-3-4.
THIS FINE-LOOKING fellow, another member of
the famous family, has laughed his way through four
years with the class of '32, mixing with his laughs just
enough thought to get him safely through. He has
faithfully supported the Commercial Club as well as
the J. C. A.
Track, 1-4. I. C. A., 1-Z-3-4.
Commercial Club, 2-33 Vice-Pres., 4.
LEWIS WINCHELL RIERIGHEISER
NOH, HELLO, Mr. Laverick! I was just saying"-
Only a line from the Senior Play in which Bebe did
such a splendid bit of acting as the little villain.
During his four years with us he has had a varied
career, but has usually managed to come out on top.
Broadcaster, 2-34. Hi-Y, 3-4.
Debating Club, 3-4. Senior Play, 4.
Dramatic Club, 3-4.
THIS POPULAR, dark-eyed lady has been on so
many committees for so many affairs that we really
don't know just how to repay her, So we'll just doff
our hats sincerely to Peggy and say, "Thanks for all
Cnlibonian Board, 4, Broadcaster, 3.
Service Club, 4. Opera, 1-3.
Commercial Club, 2-3-4. J. C. A., 1-2-33 Sec. 4.
Spanish Club, Vice-Pres., 3.
STANTON WATSON BOCKOVEN
VVE HAVENVI' heard very much from Bocky, as
hard as we've listened, but l1e's been plugging along
in our midst, accomplishing things and getting ready
to conquer the cold, cold world. Silence is golden.
Go to it, Bocky!
CHICK'S OUTSTANDING popularity is due in
large measure to his ever-ready good humor and his
steadfast loyalty to a pal. He has brightened up many
a class with his cheery wise-cracks, and has made a
host of friends while he's been with us.
Hi-Y, 4. Glee Club, 1-2.
HAMLLTUN ALBERT BOWKER
HAM, the plus-fourteens, Chick, and continual wise-
cracksithe inseperable combination! Ham has done
some fine work on the Broadcasters sports depart-
ment. Our sincerest wishes for success at Colgate,
although you don't need them!
Football, 3-4. Track, 2.
Baseball, 3-4. Hi-Y, 4.
WILLIAM CHAPMAN lBlRADlBlUlRY, Jr.
BILL HAS stuck his fingers in just about all the
soups in school. And improved them all, by the way.
He debates, he dramatizes, he edits, and he even sings,
though unonclcially. just look at that smile. Nobody
can resist it, not even the teachers.
Debating Club, 2-3, Pres. 4, Dramatic Club, 3-4.
Debating Team, 4. Senior Play, 4.
Cobbonian Board, 4. Track. 2-3.
Broadcaster, 2-3, Managing Editor 4. Hi-Y, 4.
RHIEA URSULA BRANNON
BOBBIE IS ONE of those very good spirits who
feel it their duty to attend every .school football and
basketball contest. Perhaps one of the participants is
the attraction-but be that as it may, we're sorry to
see you leave, Bobbie!
I. C. A., 1.
AS CONNIE walks the halls of our institution of
learning, she seems dignified and rapt in thought,
but-well, we know she can be as gay as anybody.
She has helped to .support the J- C, A. as well as
many other organizations in the school.
Hi,Y, 3-4. Glee Club, 1-Z.
Commercial Club, 4. J. C. A., 1-Z-3-4.
lElLlLlEN LUDLOW IBRIANT
ELLEN DOESNlT say much in school, and when
she does talk, she does it in a low and modest voice.
She rarely gets excited about anything, and never
over school work. An even and gentle disposition is
Ellen's, combined with a love for good reading.
Hi-Y, 3-4. Art Club, 2.
ANNA lIRlENlE BRYANT
AND W'HO is this young lady? VVe noticed her es-
pecially because she has one of the most attractive
smiles we ever saw. She has a passion for sports
and travel, here's hoping she gets a trip to Paris as
a member of the Olympic team!
SARAH RUTH BRYANT
SALLY IS like her sister in having one of the nicest,
friendliest smiles in existence. She is very fond of
sports and has been extremely active in them, starring
on various teams. She has abetted baseball and bas-
ketball to a great extent and they'll miss her.
Baseball. 142-3-4. Broadcaster, 2.
Basketball, 1-2-3-4. Opera, 3.
EVELYN AGNES lBlUClKNlElR
BUCKY IS another of those sports fiendsg but
"fiend" isn't the word we want, because when she
tries very hard, Bucky can be almost as good as
anybody Cexcept when Jack's aroundlj. With your
brain and winning ways, yOu'l1 make your mark.
Basketball, I-2-3-4. Girls' Athletic Club, Treas,, 4.
MILDRED 'ClEClIlLllA BURKE
MILLIE. with her pretty smile and retrousse nose,
has added a lot to the fun and happiness of the class
of '32, as her big circle of friends will testify gladly.
J. C. A,, 1.
JOHN RICHARDSON BURROWS
HAIL TO AN athlete, and no mean one at that!
jack has done some fine hurling for the baseball
team and sterling line work on the gridiron, in addi-
tion to going in for a little hockey and basketball on the
side. VVhat a man!
Football, 1-23 Varsity Football, 3-4. Track, 4.
Basketball, 5. HifY, 2.
Baseball, 15 Varsity Baseball, 2-3-4.
EDNA lLOlUlISlE CANDY
NOUS REGRETTONS beaucoup qu'il vous faille
partir de nous. Edna has studied French, so that
should be easy for her. But it's not by any means
so easy to let her leave us. Petite, blonde, and cheery,
she has brightened our path for four happy years.
Dramatic Club, 4. Glee Club, 1-2-3-4.
a Cappella Choir, 4. Opera, 2-344.
HENRY DANZIGER CAPPIEIL
DO YOU MIND if we talk a minute, Hank? Sure
it wonlt stop you? Of course, we should have known
it wouldrft, because nothing except his own band in-
strument ever stops Hank from broadcasting. But
that's O. K., Hank, we know you mean well.
Football, 2. Band, 1-2-3-4.
B:-Leball, 2-3. Cvlee Club, Z.
Basketball, 2-3. Orchestra, 2.
IEILIEANOIR DORIS CARR
OUR ONE BIT of advice to you, El, is, K'Keep that
schoolgirl complexion". You've brightened up the
school with it, and now we hope you're going to
brighten up the rest of the world. VVe'll miss you
but the rest of the world will profit.
I. C. A., 1. Broadcaster, 4.
ARTHUR CHIEREPOSKH ,
BUSKI'S CHIEF recreation is wrestling, and those
who have faced him on the mat can attest to his
ability. Some day, who knows, Jim Londos may suc-
cumb to his prowess. Aside from wrestling, Buski
has spent most of his time reading and studying, as
his report card bears witness.
GINGER AND HIS curly hair have graced our halls
for four years now, and at last he has reached the
end of his brilliant career. Basketball has furnished
the main outlet for his surplus energy and nobly did
he acquit himself. Face life with the keen eye that
you used on the court, and you can't fail, Ginger.
Basketball, 3--l. Varsity Basketball, 2.
ANTHONY HUGH CILLO
TONY, NVHILE at M. H. S., has been known chiefly
as a student. VVithout his name the Honor and Credit
rolls would seen just a little bit queer. He has also
taken part in the various tennis tournaments around
school and fared most excellently. That sturdy drive
of his is bound to win many sets in this game of life.
IHIIEILIEN NIclKlENZlIlE CILAIRK
MORRIS PLAINS has contributed Helen, which is
just another reason for the fame of that little village.
A real artist is Helen, in more ways than one. Miss
Bryant can tell you about her prowess with the brush
and paletteg and as for dramatics, ask anybody.
Girls' Basketball, 4. Girls' Glee Club, 4.
Art Club, 2. Opera, 4.
Dramatic Club, 3-4.
ROBERT HENRY lClLlIlFlFORlD
HANDSOME? That's no word! Everybody envies
his good looks, and more important, his good dispo-
sition. Bob's manias are English and Mr. Cowan, Wve
guess that he has read more books than anybody
around. Hi.s intelligent comments even draw praise
from his idol.
ETHIEIL MARY COGIHULAN
THE J. C. A. HAS occupied most of Coggie's time
here, along with the Commercial Club. Otherwise,
she has not been heard from very much. But we have
it from the most reliable sources that she isn't one
who talks, she does things, and that's the way to be,
if you ask us. VVork through life on that principle,
and .success is yours!
Commercial Club. 4. J. C. A., 2.
SYLVIA HAS NOT made herself famous during
her stay here, but, as we all know, it is the steady
worker who gets there in the long run. N0 one, cer-
tainly, can deny her industry and efhciency.
lLlENA CONEI. COLEMAN
LENA FIRST GAINED prominence as a freshman
by playing on the girls' class basketball team, which
swept all before it and romped off with the champion-
ship. She has been playing since on class basketball,
baseball, and held hockey teams, and doing well on all
Girls' Baseball, 2-3-4. Commercial Club, 4.
Girls' Basketball, 1-2-3-4. a Cappella Choir, 4.
Field Hockey, 1-2. Girls' Glee Club, 1-2-3-4.
Hi-Y 3-4 Opera, 3.
spiriiual choir, 4.
4ClLARlE DOROTHY CORTRHGHT
ANOTHER ATHLETE! Dee has played on all the
teams that afforded the op oqtunity, basketball, base-
ball, hockey. And in additllon to playing, she has also
taken a hand in the executive end, witness her brilliant
record as the Secretary of the Girls' Athletic Club.
Girls' Baseball, 2-3-4. Field Hockey, 1-Z.
Girls' Basketball, 2-3-4. Girls' Athletic Club Sec., 4.
JOHN SANDIERSON ClllilEAMlElR
WHAT A MAN! Nobody can compare with him,
unless perhaps it's Eddie Dunne. Changing from a
well-behaved athlete in gym to a drawling, monocled,
tea-drinking major in "The Perfect Alibi" was child's
play for Red. Majors get good pay, but we're told
Red has other ambitions.
Football, l-2-3. Boys' Glee Club, 1-2-3-4.
Manager Baseball, 4. Senior Play, 4.
Assistant Manager Baseball, 3, Band, Z,
Cheer Leader, 4. Orchestra, 1-Z.
Hi-Y, 1-Z-3-4. Opera, 2.
AlLlFlRlElDO MANRICO CRHSANTE
AL THE ATHLETE. just look at him. Football
player? Can't you tell by the shoulders? And how
he socks that line! Playing at tackle, Al has been a
varsity man for two years, and the opposition usually
thought that two men were in there instead of just Al.
Sock the world that hard and you can't miss, Al.
Varsity Football, 3-4. Track, 2-3.
THIS FELLOXV is a real student. One, Io at his
report card will prove that. But his r obby has
been writing sport news for the Broa ster and the
Record. As a sports writer, he has travelled all over
with the various teams. They say travelling is an ed-
ucation. Our guess is that Johnnie "knows his onions"
JOHN THOMAS CUNNHNGIHIA ,MQ
Hockey, 3. Hi-Y, 2-544.
LLOYD ALBERT DALLAM
LLOYD HASN'T SAID much while he has been
here with us, but he has done things. It is rumored
that he .studies rather hard. Not many do that and it
ought to be a help, Lloyd. Ice-skating, though, is
where he really shines. Hold out for the big salary,
WILLIAM DONALD DALRYMPLE
L THAT VVILLIAM as a first name rather surprised
us, Don. You didn't tell us anything about it. To Don,
publicity is a great thing. VVith lots of front page
advertising, he maintains, you can make the grade.
You certainly should be A-1 in that case, Don.
Hi-Y, 1-2-3. Glee Club, 1.
KATIE LOlUlISlE DANIELS
MANY SPEECHES have been made telling us what
a .swell place Mt. Tabor is. But when Kate came
along we forgot all about speeches and decided that
it MUST be a good town. Kate is one of those people
who get A's in all their subjects, just as a pastime.
Dramatics and art are her sidelines.
Basketball, 2. Service Club, 2-3, Sec. 4.
Track, 2. Debating Club., 4.
Hi-Y, 3-4. Broadcaster, 2-3-4.
Art Club Sec., 2. Glee Club, 2.
Class Treasurer, 2.
ll-lllELlEN GLORIA DANNA
THIS PETITE DAMSEL has done lots of things,
but hasn't said anything about them. But murder will
out! She i.s a member of the Latin IV classl If that
isn't enough to insure success, we don't know what is.
And her smile, ah! VVe'll be quite lost without it,
Hi-Y, 3-4. Dramatic Club, 3-4.
LlES'll'lElR W. DAVIS
LES IS A likable chap and has made many friends in
his stay at M. H. S. He is chiefly noted for his ex-
ploits in athletics, yet he has obtained notable praise
in the art of learning. Making friends as you do,
Les, ought to make success a sure thing.
Football, Z-3. Basketball, 3-4.
Baseball, 4. Spiritual Choir, 4.
HERE VVE HAVE another athlete. Jerry has played
considerable basketball during the last two years and,
in addition, he managed last year's baseball team,
which just missed the county championship. Every-
thing you have attempted has fared prosperously,
Jerry, so life should be the same.
Manager Baseball Team, 3. Basketball, 3-4.
lIlRlENlE DlEL MONICO
RENEE IS RATHER quiet around school, and
doesn't use to any extent N. W. Ayer's policy, ad-
vertising. But ask those who really know her, and
you'll hnd that she's had her hand in almost every-
thing. In athletics especially, Renee has made her
Baseball, 1-2-3. Broadcaster, 2-3.
Basketball, 1-2-3. Glee Club, 4.
Field Hockey, 2. Opera, 4.
QUIET, UNASSUMING, Herb has passed his four
years at M. H. S. rather peacefully, taking his time
in this hustle-bustle world. Herb has tried his hand
at football and studies-quite a combination, but he
made good, That was to be expected,
Football, 4. Hi-Y, 2-3-4.
J. C. A., 1-Z-3-4.
GORDON M. DICKINSON
OUR TALL STUDENT of physics and chemistry
appears. He has dazzled his professors by his aptitude
for the sciences. And far from limiting his held of
endeavor, Gord took a turn at dramatics and starred
as the butler in the senior play. Calm, imperturbable,
Gordon goes after the big things.
Track, 1-2-3-4. Senior Play, 4.
Service Cluh, 4, J. C. A. Executive Board.
Junior I-'rom Committee, 3.
HELEN ELIZABETH DOBBS
AS HER CHIEF claim to fame, Helen has spent the
greater part of her time singing in the various mu-
sical organizations of the .school. YVe hear that she
also takes occasional trips to Princeton and Pompton
Lakes. Nice places, aren't they, Helen?
Commercial Club, 3-4. a Cappella Choir, 3-4.
Girls, Quartet, 3-4. Glee Club, 2-3-4.
ELEANOII, ISAIBEL DOIRAN
.1 E V,
ELEANOR IS ONE of these strong silent girls.
People don't hear much from her, but she has the
stuff all right. Working for the Hi-Y has occupied
most of her time here, and what could be more profit-
able? She's sure to go through life without a care.
Hi-Y, 3-4. Broadcaster, 4.
SAM CHIIGS contentedly around in his flivver while
the rest of the world toils. Ever smiling, Sam makes
a host of friends and no enemies, which, after all, is
the best policy. Chug right up and knock good for-
tune into the back seat, Sammie!
Baseball, 3. Spanish Club, 3.
EDWARD IFIRANCIIS DUNNIE
NOW HERE IS a man. There isn't anybody around
the school that makes friends faster than Eddie. As
a regular tackle he made a name for himself in foot-
ball. He was a good villain in the senior play, too,
but friendly even as a villain. Good luck, Pontifex!
Varsity Football, 4. Senior Play, 4.
CHARLES EDGAR DlUNSTlEllii
DONT PAY ANY attention to that nickname, folks,
it doesn't mean a thing. He's as good natured as his
hair is red. Charlie's ambition is to be a mechanic.
That should be easy, he surely can fix things. Get
him around when you feel glum, and find out,
J. C. A., 1.
IIMMIE IS A hound at taking pictures. His hobby
is photography, you know. Jimmie'-s chief activity has
been the Commercial Club, of which he has been a
member for three years. Don't look at life too much
through the camera, Jimmie, it's bad for the eyes.
Commercial Club, 2-3-4.
MILTON ROY EMMONS
'XM i I t"
ANOTHER STUDENT par excellence is Milton,
named after the famed poet, we dare say. Milt
Hgures that while you're in school, the thing to do iS
school work. That's a good idea, Milt, and people
with brains are in demand right now. So just step up
and tell folks, 'Tm your man".
MIlIlLDlRlElD lIlRlENlE lESTlLlElR
YOU MUST HAVE noticed Mil standing at one of
the corners between periods. She has been a member
of our Service Club for the past two years, so how
could you help it? Direct life as you direct traiiic,
Mil, and jams will be unknown to you.
Service Club, 3 -4.
ICATIHIIRYN IIITA lFAIIlRlEI.lL
THE INTELLIGENT look which Kay manages to
keep on her face through thick and thin would lead us
to believe that she spends most of her time studying.
It's her secret ii she does. If you should ever need
a Class A bookkeeper, Kay's the girl for you.
Hi-Y, 3-4. Broadcaster, 3.
lFlFilEDlEIi!IC LEWIS lFAlUlLKNlEII
FRED IS A friendly chap who has made quite a
success out of school life, His main sideline is swim-
ming, and it isnlt necessary to enlarge on this. Speed
is a big asset in this day and age, Fred, and with
yours, nothing can stop you.
Football, 3. Hi-Y, 1-3-4.
Baseball, 3-4. Service Club, 4.
Track, 1-2. Glee Club, I-2.
BE BUSY AS A busy bee, Bee. Bee nobly upholds
the cause of the smaller people. Everyone knows and
likes Bessie for her cheery nature and her willing-
ness to help others. Keep up the same spirit, Bessie,
and you'll co-me out on top.
AUSTIN C. IFILIEIIIIY
THE ONLY TIME Austin can be found without a
group around him listening to his many stories Cand
what stories!J i.s on the basketball court. Here he's
too busy sinking baskets to stop and talk. Sometimes
he does, though, to let the opposition catch up. That's
like Aust, fair to everybody.
Basketball, 3-4. Latin Club Sec. Z.
WILLIAM QIOSIEIPI-I FRANCIS
A TOAST, my jollies, to a great athlete and a greater
friend-one who has felt the Swish of the net, and
the clash of healthy bodies, and some of the disap-
pointments, too. Yet in every encounter clean, hard
playing and plugging spirit have raised you above the
J. C. A., 3. Varsity Football, 3, Captain, 4.
Varsity Basketball, 3-4.
AND HERE, FOLKS, is the reason why the stronger
sex don't "parle le Francais" correctly. XVho could
think of French when Betty is around? Don't answer,
we know. And incidentally, if you don't know it
already, she hails from Mountain Lakes.
Service Club, 3-4. Dramatic Club, 3-4.
ANTHONY JOSEPH GAULTS
XYANT TO KNCYV anything? Ask Anthony. If he
can't tell you nobody can. As a walking encyclopedia
he fulfills his duties most capably. Vllith such knowl-
edge we might expect a shy person, but on the con-
trary we find one who is a great companion in the
less serious occupations.
ALBERTA HAS .shown us that she is a worker.
This has been appreciated by all her teachers. With
her supreme individuality and willingness to work we
know she will make good in whatever she undertakes
to do. If our wishes will help, she may have them all.
CHARLES CARL GTNSTBERG
"LIFE'S JUST A BOVVL of cherries-and," adds
Charlie, 'twith the pits taken outf' Maybe he gets so
hardhearted from his exercises across the lime-marked
terrain. He revels in the manly art of the pigskin.
Though his past life is a mystery we wouldn't be
surprised if Charlie used to play football.
Varsity Football, 4.
ANNA E. GlLANlVlULlLE
HERE, DEAR IUNIORS, is the cause for your
delight. You should be as greatly indebted to her
sterling choice of the '32 banner as we are. She not
only provided you with fun but pleased us as well. And
these days when you can please one person it's mar-
velous, but when you please two itfs a miracle.
Baseball, 3. Dramatic Club, 4.
Track, Z. Latin Club, Z.
"JAPANESE BEETLES are not natives of Japan."
That, ladies and gentlemen, is Mr. Goldstein's theory,
such as it is. Vllhen in the midst of a serious history
problem, Bob could always be depended upon to raise
his head from a Latin book and utter such weighty
Debating Cluh, 4. Band, 1-2-3-4.
THIS IS ANOTHER young lady who finds pleasure
in both work and play. Besides being a good student
she is the .soul of good nature and has proved to be a
friend to everyone. Parting will be a hardship, Jessie.
JI. WILLIAM GRAHAM
BILL, BY HIS vigorous acrobatics before the mul-
titudes, claims the distinguished honor of cheering the
County Championship into our portals. VVatching
Red going to geometry you would never believe him
capable of such strenuous motions. He is indeed a
true Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde.
Football, 3-4. Cheer Leader, 4.
Hockey, 5-4. Hi-Y, 2-34.
Glee Club, 1.
JOSEPH lFlRANlKlLllN GROSS
N0 SIX FOOTER, Joe nevertheless has dfstinguished
himself by pluck and skill in almost every branch of
athletics. His genial personality and common sense,
which has never let success go to his head, have won
for Joe a host of friends.
Football, 1-4, Mgr., 3. Ba'elmal, 1-2' Varsitv, 3-4.
Hi-Y, 2-3-4. Basketball, 3-4.
JllEANlE'll'TlE CADDIINGTON GlUlERlIN
XVI-lERE'S MART? VVell, where's Jean? Jean's
with Mart, If she isn't she's not in school. Jean's ex-
ccutive ability is brought forth in the way she oper-
ates as Co-president of the "Coming-in-Late-to-Ses-
sion-Room" Club. XVho is the other president? Vile
Dramatic Club, 3-4. Glee Club, 4.
Broadca ter, 4. Opera, 4.
a Cappella Choir, 4,
DAVID H. GlUlRlEVll'll'Z
HOVV'S BETTY COMPTON, jimmy? Or should
it be how's little old New York? Yes, folks, here's
Morristown's edition of the Right Honorable Mayor
James J. Walker. Dave isn't quite mayor yet but all
events point to the immediate fulhllment. Our vote's
for you, Dave, in more ways than one.
Glee Club, 4.
DEBATING, dramatics, music. Broadcaster - all
have received great benefit from L0uie's sojourn in
dear old M. H. S. Yet in spite of all her Herculean
labors she has found ample time to delight everyone
with her piquant personality. A master of all trades
Dramatic Club, 4, a Cappella Choir, 3-4.
Debating Club, 4. Glee Club, 3.
Broadcaster, 3-4. Opera, 1-3-4.
J. C. A., 1-2-3-4.
lBlElRNlIClE lE. GlU'lI'lElRlL
HERE Chick, Chick, Chick! This petite and golden-
haired actress has gladdened many a heart during the
last four years. The operas, plays, and choruses won't
seem the same without her. Exercise your talents on
the old terrestrial ball and soon will come the dawn,
Hi-Y, 3-4. Glee Club, 2-3-4.
Dramatic Club, 2-3-4. Opera, 2-3-4.
a Cappella Choir, z-3-4. J. c. A., 2-3-4.
"MISS SCHNAUZER, take a letter," says the boss:
but in our language, 'tMiss jinsie, keep the minutes."
For two solid years Jinsie has held the position of
Class Secretary, work she has do-ne most capably.
We'll miss your winning smile, but part we must,
Hi-Y, 3-4. Glee Club, 3-4.
Service Club, 3-4. Opera, 3-4.
Dramatic Club,-1. J. C, A. Executive Board.
a Cappella Choir, 4, Class Secretary, 3-4.
FREDERICK R. lL. HACKNEY
FRED HACKNEY, better known as Scotty, is the
best pal any fellow could want. Starring in basket-
ball and track, he still finds time to spread a little of
the tonic, cheerfulness, and to help others in a tight fix.
Our best wishes are with you, Fred.
Basketball, 1-3: Varsity, 4. Track, 1-2-3-4.
Glee Club, I-2.
CHARLES FRANCIS HADlLlEY
CHARLIE HAS the build. Charlie has the brains.
But has Charlie the moustache? Time will tell. Yet
with all the ta-ta-ta-boom-de-ays you've brought forth
in managing that bass drum there is enough exer-
cise to grow hair on a billiard ball.
Band, 4. Orchestra, 4.
MILES BOYD lHIAlLlL
MILES' JOKES provoked so much laughter in the
cafeteria that the authorities were forced to install
special noise absorbers. People like Miles make the
school "not such a bad place after all." Keep in train-
ing, Miles, and you'll outdistance all opponents,
Track, 2-3-4. Glee Club, 2-3.
Spiritual Choir. 4.
CARRIE IUNA HARDY
XYHAT A MAN! Oh! I beg your pardon-what a
woman! Carrots' list of accomplishments fairly dazzle
us. To believe that one person Could do so many
things successfully is almost incredible. But Carrots
has a yen for doing the incredible. Donlt cease the
good work, Carrots.
Baseball, 2-3-4. 21 Cappella Choir, 4.
Basketball, Z-3-4. Glee Club, Z-3-4.
Track. 2. Opera, 3.
iioekny, 2, J. C. A., 2-3-4.
Commercial Club, 4. Spiritual Choir, 4.
Girls' Athletic Club Vice-Pres. 4.
DO GEARS and rabbits go together? Harold seems
to think so. There is nothing he enjoys more than a
nice four cylinder engine full of grease, unless it's
a nice juicy rabbit full of grass. Don't shoot yourself
or cut off your trigger Hnger. They are both rather
I. C. A., 4.
ASIDE FROM daily greetings, we don't hear much
from Olive. But nevertheless we have noticed that
she is an unusually attractive young lady. She is also
a good student, and her presence has made Morris-
town High School a pleasanter place.
MARGUERITE JUEAN IHUUUL
MARGE HAS BEEN one of the busiest and most
helpful members of our class. She astounded the
financial world by her ability in handling the affairs
of the Hi-Y in her Senior year, and, not content with
that, Marge was a very active member of the Com-
Hi-Y, S4 Treas. 4. Commercial Club, 2-3-4.
Spanish Club, 243.
VVHO CAN ever forget Puss as the charming Miss
Cunningham of the senior play? Rather the world
come to an end. Not content with exercising her
dramatic abilities, she must needs carve a bit of lino-
leum for the good of "cette ivre." A veritable 'APu.ss
in Boots" for accomplishing things.
Art Club, 2. Senior Play. 4.
Dramatic Club, 4. Cobbonian Art Editor.
BESSIE HAILS from the little town on the hill,
Mt. Tabor. Her disposition is as smiling as the well
known brand of California sunshine. In class, Midge
furnishes an enviable model of the perfect student,
and, believe us, her marks prove it,
MORRIS PLAINS seems to have sent to our lofty
town a goodly share of statuich citizens, and Viola
is no exception. Tall and .somewhat shy, Viola has
palled around with most of us, preserving an enviable
poise and dignity amid the trials and tribulations of
high school life.
ll-DENIRY ARNOLD ll-lIUlRlLlBlU'll', Jr.
HHOXV TO crack jokes in English class," as told by
H. A. Hurlbut. There lies Hennie's fortune. His in-
defatigable humor after forty minutes of Milton is
astounding, to say the least. After your first million,
Hennie, don't forget us poor mortals who slaved with
MARTHA lLOlUlISE IHUUTCIHIISON
NVHAT CAN be the cause of the happy smile on the
face ot this quiet Mendhamite? The answer is easy.
XVhen you see Martha with a smile like this, you
know Jeannette can't be far away. Don't forget to
be late, Mart.
Dramatic Club, 3-4. a Cappella Choir, 4.
Broadcaster, 4. Glee Club, 4.
HERE IS a girl we should all envy. Believe it or not,
Evelyn hasn't a sign of a temper. A quiet and a steady
worker, she was amply rewarded with good marks.
XVhen she was forced to leave school through illness
we sincerely missed her, and wish her the best of
CAROLYN WHEATLEY IVIES
IVY'S PASSION is music or somebody carit read.
Her loyal participation in the various musical organi-
zations has led us to believe that some day grand
opera will be just another thing to her. As Milton
might say, " 'Lest Philomel will deign a song most
Service Club, 4. Glee Club, 2-3-4.
a Cappella Choir, 2-3-4. Opera, 2-3-4.
Girls' Quartet, 2-3.
OLE lPlI-lIlIlLlLlIlP JOHNSON
IN EVERYDAY AFFAIRS, as well as on the dia-
mond, Ole has displayed a spirit of never-give-up,
good sportsmanship, and cooperation which make
parting with him now a sad occasion. "Sock the old
apple" hard, Ole, and good fortune is yours.
Baseball, l. Service Club, 4.
Varsity Baseball, 2-3-4. J. C. A., 1.
AMY HAS a rather retiring disposition which ex-
plains, perhaps, why some of us are not as well ac-
quainted with her as we would like to be. It has been
rumored that she is a hard worker, and definitely
asserted that she loves her books.
I, C. A. Executive Board, 3-4.
BOBBIE IS NOT quiet, silent, slow, or bashful. In
fact she's quite original in almost everything. Her
chief attribute, without a doubt, is making a hit with
the opposite sex. Ease up, Bobbie, they're groggy
ll-ll. ROIBHERTA IKIING
"SMILE, darn you, smile," or laugh out loud if you
want to. Hones' and trooley, Bert, we couldnt get
along without you. You know it's a contagious tonic.
liverybodyfs glum waiting for an exam, then little
Bert starts giggling and before you know it every-
Baseball, 3-4. HiAY, 3-45
Basketball, 4. Commercial Club, 2-3-4
iilee Club, IYZ.
ARTHUR SPENCER IKlING
PEN REMINDS US of the poem about the fog,
which sits looking quietly over the City, and then
moves on. For four years this tall fellow has re-
mained quietly iu our midst, and now he is leaving
us, as quietly as he stayed with us. VVe shall miss
DOROTHY IUNA lKlINNlEY
THIS LITTLE person is never without a friendly
smile, and this, together with her ready wit, has made
her extremely popular. Her favorite recreation is
skating, but when ice is lacking, she glides around a
dance floor instead.
Ili-Y, 3-4. a Cappella Choir, 4.
Dramatic Club, 4. Glee Club, 4.
GEORGE JOHN KOECK, Jr.
ALTHOUGH KOECKIE doesn't have the Greek-
God-like appearance of his brother, he isn't tar behind
Arnie as a ladies' man. His method is to take 'em
uhile they're weak from "laffin'," for no one can long
resist Koeckie's sense of humor.
Track, 4. Hockey, 3-4.
WILLIAM PATTERSON LalBARRlE
AT LAST THE private life of Silent Bill LaBarre
is to be revealed. Building model airplanes! That's
his hobbie, and it proves so engrossing that, what
with school and a little recreation now and then, he
hasn't much time for anything else.
GRACIE MARY LACANIFORA
HERE IS ANOTHER little lady who enjoys not
only such common entertainments as dancing and
movies, but finds a great deal of pleasure in the rather
neglected culinary art, Still more, her quick wit and
very friendly personality make her an ideal compan-
WILLIAM GORDON LalFORClE
ASIDE FROM TOOTING a saxophone in the band,
Gordon is a quiet, peaceable creature. Every spring
ambition seizes upon him and he sprints around the
track a few times, but he manages to shake it off
before it does him any real harm.
Track, 3-4. Band, Z-344.
SYLWIA MARTHA LAMPINIEIN
YOU'D THINK THAT spending so much time
reading and studying would tend to make Sylvia
sober, but such is not the case. Instead, she is one
of the jollicst little ladies in the class, and can always
find something to giggle over.
J. C. A., 1-2-3-4.
DORIS LILLIAN LANTIERMAN
VVHAT YVOULD the music department be without
smiling Dot? She is active in all branches, but is
most seen in the company of her 'cello. Do you take
it to bed with you, Dot? It wouldn't surprise us a
Band, Z-3-4, Orchestra, 1-2-3-4.
a Cappella Choir, 3-4. Opera, 1-Z-3-4.
Glee Club, 3-4. String Ensenilrle, 2-3-4.
string Quartet, 2-3-4.
VERNON SEARHNG LANTERMAN
NO, DON'T REACH for your hats! This isnlt a
red-headed woodpecker, it'.s only Doc Lanterman.
When Doc isn't in school, which is as much of his
time as he can afford, he takes endless delight in such
masculine pleasures as fishing, shooting, and horse
Rifle Club, 3.
HOWARD BOYKC-lE lLAlRlLlElE
HOVVIE IS A quiet fellow, but his friendly smile
and keen sense of humor have made him extremely
popular with those who know him. Don't get him
aroused, though-he's a regular Tarzan when he has
"Ed i c"
FOR FOUR YEARS Edie has nursed us through
our many problems and ills by merely flashing her
white teeth and cheering us up. Edie plans to continue
her nursing when she leaves school, only using a more
modified method, We'll miss you, and the Commer-
cial Club in particular Won't be the same.
Commercial Club, 3-4, C. A., 1-2f3'4.
HlElLlEN PALMER LINDSTROM
VVE HAVE BEEN trying to think of some suitable
adjectives to describe this charming Senior, and have
finally had to content ourselves with the usual pretty,
petite, popular, and pleasant smile, with only an ex-
clamation point to give it the emphasis she more than
lBEATlRlIClE AlUlDlRlEY lLOlBlElL
THE ONLY TIMES we see Beaty around school
after three o'clock are at dances and football games
Con which occasions, by the way, we almost never
miss her? g but her marks in English and history show
that her time is not wasted.
WILLIAM JBIENEDIIQCT LYNCH
DON'T LET THE glasses fool you! Bill is over
six feet tall, and every inch an athlete. His long legs
have covered both gridiron and cinder track, while in
his weaker moments he pursues the gutta-percha, and
rides an old gray dobbin.
Football, l-Z. Service Cluh, 34.
Track, 3-4. Glee Club, 3.
STUART S. LYON
AS USUAL, we find him with Betty, only this time
the meeting wasn't planned, but due solely to the al-
phabetical juxtaposition of their last names. Stewie
and Bob Miller have done much to liven up our classes,
especially 300 at 8:31.
I MARY JANE MIa1fclIN'lI'YlRE
ALL THROUGH HIGH school Betty has been most
active in music, She has both played and sung for
concerts, operas, and other entertainments, so Stewie
won't be the only one to miss her when she's gone.
Maybe she's planning on grand opera.
Broadcaster, 2-3. Glee Club, 2-3-4.
Girls' Quartet, 2-3-4. Orchestra, 2-3-4.
W. WALTER MAHNKEN
JUST TO LOOK at XValt, you might think he spent
his entire time under the spell of Morpheus, but looks
are often deceiving, for under that inert exterior lies
a most capable and active brain, not often stumped
by our petty problems.
Basketball, 2. Glee Club, 1-2-3-4.
EDWARD HENRY MANAHAN
ED IS AN excellent swimmer, enjoys football and
tennis, and lately has developed quite a passion for
golf. Yes! that's right, he comes from Mountain
Lakes, and has the good disposition and poise charac-
teristic of that community.
GEORGE VINCENT MARINARO
GEORGE IS ONE who didn't withdraw into dignified
aloofness when he became a Senior, for he is one of
the liveliest, happiest fellows in school. The only time
he isn't smiling is when he's laughing, and his contin-
ual pranks keep everyone else laughing, too.
Football, 3. Baseball, 3.
LIKE MOST GIRLS, Blanche loves to dance. She is
a quiet girl, but popular with her own set. She is
Secretary of the Dramatic Club, and with those dark
curls of yours, Blanche, we wouldn't be surprised if
Hollywood should claim you yet.
Sec. of Dramatic Club, 4. Broadcaster, 4.
HERBERT WILLIAM MARSDEN
HERB GOES IN for music in a big way. In the
orchestra he saws away on the big bass viol, and he
totes a tuba in the band. But his favorite instrument
is the piano, and as a pianist he has become quite
famous around Morristown.
Varsity Football, 4. Boys' Octet, 3.
Hi-Y, Z-3-4. Glee Club, 1-Z-3-4.
Banrl, I-2-3-4. Orchestra, 1-2-3-4.
a Cappella Choir, 2-3-4. Opera, 2-3-4.
TAKE A LOOK at that moustache! Isn't Howie the
perfect he-man? At least Rhea thinks so. Howie is
another sportsman who is extremely fond of hunting.
And he believes in keeping actual evidence of his
shooting prowess, for he is no mean taxidermist.
Ride Club, 1. I. C. A., 4.
ll-lIAZlElL ll-IUEILIEN MAZZUNE
THERE IS SOMETHING very attractive in viva-
cious Hazel's dark, sparkling eyes. She makes a good
companion, she is fond of the movies and of dancing:
but what is more im-portant, and not quite so common
nowadays, she is a good cook.
HELEN A. McCUNE
MICKEY BELIEVES that by using her eyes and ears
more than her tongue, -she can learn plenty and keep
out of trouble. When she does speak, it is in a so-ft
voice which, accompanied by a genial smile, has won
her a lot of friends,
Hi-Y, 3-4. Latin Club, 2.
VVE HEAR that Bill took English III in his Fresh-
man year and passed itg then Hunked English II in
his junior year! But Bill was cut out for an athlete,
and an athlete can't afford to spend too much time
worrying about English.
Varsity Football, 4. Track, Z-3.
Football, Z-3. a Cappella Choir, 3-4.
Basketball, 2. Glce Club, 3-4.
WELLS McMURRAY E2-
BEHOLD! The class politician! VVho sits behind
innumerable thrones and pulls innumerable wires!
Mac has certainly led a full life during the last four
years, and at the first glance doesn't seem any worse
for wear. "Wet" a man!
Baseball, 2-3. Dramatic Club, Bus. Mgr., 4.
Senior Play, 4. Cobbonian Board, 4.
Debating Club 3, Sec.-Treas., 4. Broadcaster, Z-3,
WILLARD EIREDEIRIICK MEEKER
HERE IS ANOTHER versatile member of our class.
Vllhen a Senior is athletic, good-looking, brainy, and
a good singer, it is only natural for him to be one of
the most popular fellows in school. That describes
Varsity Football, 3'4. Hi-Y, 3-4.
Football, 1. Service Club, Vice-Pres., 4.
Varsity Baseball, 2-3-4. Broadcaster, Z-3.
Track, 3-4, Opera, 2.
Ilnckey, 3-4. Bus. Mgr. of Cobbonian, 4.
J. C. A., 1-2-3-4.
LUKE MICHAEL MEOLA
LlQKE'S VOICE and the sight of his laughing blue
eyes and black curly hair are very familiar down in
the locker room, for he is an able participant in al-
most every sport. Though he isn't a loud talker, his
laugh is extremely contagious.
Football, 4. Baseball, 3.
Varsity Hockey, 3.
ROBERT WRIGHT MILLER
PRESTO! BEHOLD! A mathematical wizard! Also
the target for most of Stewie Lyon's wise-cracks.
But t'Bottlehead", by which quaint title he is familiarly
referred to, returns with interest all his friends
thrusts, just as he returns his cannon-ball serves on
the tennis court.
Cheer Leader, 4. Hi-Y, 2-3-4.
lRlENAT HERBERT MIZZONI
ALTHOUGH MUZZLE is a quiet fellow, and rather
prefers book friends to human friends, he is a real
boy interested in guns and games. His favorite game
is basketball, but his retiring nature has kept him from
taking much part in school athletics.
Rifie Club, 1. Glee Club, 1.
VINCENT JOHN MOLNAR
THE GREAT ARMY of corduroy-pants-wearers
which has sprung up during the last year has put in
a class by himself Vincent Molnar with his violet
ones! But brightening the corridors with vivid trousers
hasn't been Vincent's only activity, as a glance at the
list below will indicate.
J, c. ir, 1.
Varsity Football, 4. Baseball, 4.
Basketball, l, Glee Club, 2.
HRMA lElLlLlEN MONACO
"1 rm ie"
NOTHING MUCH is heard from lrmie but we know
she has been the mainspring of girls' athletics the
past few years. Active in practically all lines of sport
open to girls, she has helped greatly to make each a
success. Keep up that kind of work!
Varsity Baseball, 1-Z-3-4. Hockey, 1-2.
Spanish Club, 3. Opera, 3.
Basketball Manager, 1-2-3-4.
DOROTHY lL. MORTON
NOVV NVE HAVE not a great student, but neverthe-
less a dependable one, VVe never hear of Dot's rocking
the wc-rld, but we do know that she rocks the piano
with ner delightful airs. And we hope her piano days
will continue to give her and others deep pleasure.
AGNES JANE MOTT
HERE VVE HAVE an excellent reason why the fac-
ulty wishcs to use the point system. Kip is active
in almost every field of endeavor. Pretty and talented,
she carries herself a long way in whatever she under-
takes. As a member of the Cobbonian Board she has
rendered valuable service to her class.
Dramatic Cluh, 4. a Cappella Choir, 4.
Debating Clulr, 4, Glee Club, 1-2-3.
Debating Team, 4. Opera, 1-2-3-4.
Broadcaster, 3-4. Colibonian Board.
HERE XVE HAVE the teachers' standby. VVhenever
Vergil or Milton demanded an especially weighty
answer, Pauline pops up and the situation is saved.
XVith that store of knowledge, why worry about
what's coming? The future will take care of itself.
AlLlllDA WILSON MUUNDIRANIE
ALIDA IS ANOTHER one of a score of girls who
delight in swimming. YVhy hasn't someone organized
a girls' swimming team? XVe wager they'd give the
boys a run for their money. Don't let the water bite
VllRGllNllA lISAlBlElL MURRAY
"G in ny"
GINNY IS ONE PERSON who believes in taking
a full dose of everything. VVell, four years of Latin
haven't hurt you, have they, Ginny? Some day it may
help you to know what Cicero said to Aeneas. You
may yourself be a second Vergil.
Service Club, 4. Glee Club, 1-2.
RUTH EDITH MYERS
USUALLY people who .say little are considered
slightly inferior to those with whom conversation is
Z1 long suit. Ruth is an example of the inaccuracy of
this statement. VVhenever she does make a statement
it holds weight. Speak wisely, Ruth.
CHRISTINE lRlU'I'I'I NATALE
TEENIE HASN'T bothered herself much with duties
outside of the commercial class rooms. In them she
has distinguished herself as a hard, willing worker.
These qualities are always properly appreciated,
Teenie, in school or out,
J. C. A., 1.
ROSE ELIZABETH NATALE
BEHOLD ONE of the old standbys of the Commer-
cial Club. For the past three years Rosie has been
spending her time helping the C. C. Certainly your
time hasn't been wasted. If you are to enter the com-
mercial world your experience in that club will greatly
Commercial Clulw, 2-3-4. J. C. A., 1.
ALAN RUSSELL NATHAN
AL'S HOBBIE is football. Through the past year
Al stuck with the team in all its ups and downs. Foot-
ball is not his only interest. W'e can never forget Al
and his little racer, Vlfhat became of it, Al?
GAINING FRIENDS among the boys and girls Of
our class by her cheerful smile and graceful manner,
Dagny has been a decided asset to '3Z. Now at part-
ing, you have our best wishes.
Dramatic Club, 3.
JOHN LE PAGE NEVIN
JOHN NEVER used to take his studies seriously, but
recently he has changed. Something did it. Maybe
it was the thought of leaving dear old "Drink to me"
without having accomplished anything. VVell, Johnny,
studies or no studies, you've made a good dependable
Service Club, 3-4. Dramatic Club.
Glee Club, 3-4.
CARROTS HAS sojourned in the M. H. S. vege-
table garden for nigh on four years, and her radiant
smile will continue to beam in our thoughts for years
to come. Carrots is another staunch supporter of Ver-
gil. and has delighted us with her witty translations.
Basketball. 2. Hi-Y, 4.
Glee Club, 4.
GEORGE HENRY NORTHUP
GEORGE IS an active member of the Hi-Y, and
anyone going to Hi-Y is on the right path. If you
can do what George is doing-make friends-you will
get along. George never proclaims himself, but he
does acquire acquaintances who will stick with him.
Ili-Y, 3-4. Print Club, 2.
Glee Club, 1-Z.
HIfLI,O,'VVHO'S THIS! VVhy, it'.s Mrs. Fane-
Elinor O'Connor to you. Just a bit from the senior
play in which El surprised us all with her talent. Mrs.
Pennyfeather will have to be careful-she has a rival.
Keep on with your acting, El, and some day we may
see your name in bright lights.
senior- Play, 4.
MARGARET MARY PAGANO
MARGARETS FACE is a familiar one. VVhat one
of you has not seen her smiling features peering from
behind the chocolate bars at 12:12, Margaret is start-
ing out early in the commercial world. A head start
always helps, Marge, and we hope to see you some
day heading a big department in some great store.
Basketball, 4. Commercial Club, 4.
Baseball, 2-3. C. A., 2-34.
JOSEPH JOHN PALMINTERI
THIS DIMINIITIVE male member of the Senior
Class has been active in sports for a good while.
Managing teams is no cinch, is it , Joe? Not on your
life! Joe must have found this out when he was pro-
viding for the needs of the basketball team.
1-bmliaii, 1, Basketball, 2.
Basketball Mgr., 3. Glee Club, 1-Z.
FREDERICK WILLIAM PARKER
VVHEN IT COMES TO making friends, Fred is
right there with the best of them. Quiet and not of-
ficious, he goes about his work steadily, making his
way surely through this boisterous world.
Glee Club, 1-2.
MARY TRAVELS in to M. H. S. every day from
away out in Mendham. But this doesn't seem to af-
fect her in the least. When she has crossed the thres-
hold, Mary starts immediately to go places and dc
things, concentrating for the most part on studies.
EDWARD JACK PATTEN
JACK NEVER was one to take his studies seriously,
preferring to have a good time within our walls. After
all everyone should play, and we don't say he neg-
lected his "devoirs" entirely. Jack was a loyal member
of the corridor patrol during his last two years.
Service Club, 3-4.
ELEANOR ES'I'EI..lLA PATTEN
BILL NEVER MAKES a great effort to be recog-
nized as one of the loud members of the class, but
you can't expect her to do everything. She is noted
mainly for her skill in art class, and, who knows,
may some day startle the world with her sketches.
JOHN HOWARD IDECK
SPUD BELIEVES in being appropriate. He plans
to take up agriculture in a big way, and what is
farming without Uspudsu? Spud shakes a mean hoof
on the cinders, ranking with the best of them. Speed
they call him on the track, Spud in private life.
Football, 1. Rifle Club, 4.
Varsity Track, 3-4. Debating Club, 3.
Track, Z. Band, 3.
Cheer Leader, 4.
THIS BLUSHING DAMSEL from the hilly pond
surprised and delighted us all with her performance as
"Jane" in the Senior Play-a commendable portrayal
for which the Senior Class ought to thank her. Mary
too has been our vice-president during the past year,
and served right nobly.
Hi-Y, 3-4. Senior Play.
Dramatic Club, 4. Class Vice-President, 4.
ROBERT I-IILLES PECIC
BOB ISN'T the only Peck in high school. But you
would never know he was any relation to the other
dozen. In other words, you're dillerent, Bob. We
hope some day to hear of your performing great feats
with your rifle. Bob is also known as one of our
premier cheer leaders.
Basketball, 4. Rifle Club, 3-4.
Cheer Leader, 4. Latin Club Pres., 2.
MICHAEL ANTHONY PETRONE
MIKE HAS HAD some tough luck. Old man Winter
must have a grudge against him. For the past two
years Mike has played on the hockey team, but how
could he play this year? Well, Mike, never mind-
there's plenty of ice in Madison Square Garden.
Football, 4. Hockey, Z-3.
JEAN WEBSTER PHILLIPS
JEAN IS ONE of our lesser known nightingales who
has faithfully served most of the vocal organizations.
Who knows but that some day she may have her
name in bright lights on Broadway as the VVebster
lark. However, Jean doesn't limit herself to music by
Hi-Y, 3-4. Girls' Glee Club, 3-4.
Dramatic Club, 4. Opera, 3-4.
a Cappella Choir, 4. I. C. A., 1-2-3-4.
- CONRAD WILLIAM PIETZ
CONNIE HAD the good fortune to be chosen to
represent our great "Gawdge" in a short play in his
commemoration. You should take up impersonations,
Connie, not only as an actor but also an athlete. He
swings a mean bat on the diamond and at basketball
he's no slouch either.
Varsity Baseball, 4. Basketball, 2-3-4.
CHARLES THOMAS PIKE
HERE XVE HAVE an architect in disguise. Charlie
likes his woodworking, and some day he may be de-
signing buildings bigger than the Empire State. Charlie
has been with us through four happy years, working
earnestly with Mr. Mills. Don't get your girders
PEG SIGNED her Declaration of Independence from
unnecessary things, four years ago, and along with
that she drew up a Constitution in which she resolved
to be popular, well-liked and busy in everyone's wel-
fare, including her own.
Basketball, 1-2. Hockey, 1-Z.
Hi-Y, 3-4. Pres. Hi-Y, 4.
Service Club, 3'-4. Commercial Club, Z-3-4.
MANNY IS ANOTHER one of the many swimming
adherents. Manny is one more reason for having a
real swimming team, 'There ain't no justice,', is there,
Manny? He also spends lots of time tumbling around
on mats, and throwing all .sorts of flips.
Glee Club, 1.
HAIL ANOTHER worthy member of '32 Success-
fully combining Work and pleasure in high school,
Florence has thus acquired along li.st of friends. Keep
up the good work when out in this cruel, cruel world,
HifY, 3-4. Dramatic Club, 243.
BETTY IS CNE of our more talented dancers. Ever
since she entered our portals she has entertained us
by her art, but it is not only in dancing that she
excels. Her cooperation in the J. C. A. has won her
J. C. A., 2-3-4.
HELEN MAUDE POWELL
HELEN HAS entertained us for the past four years
with a talented musical voice. But this is not her only
asset. As a member of the debating club. to say
nothing of the Hi-Y, and in athletics, she has ren-
dered the school invaluable service.
Basketball, 4. a Cappella Choir, 4.
Hockey, 2. Glee Club, 1-2-3-4.
Hi-Y, 3, Opera, 3.
Debating Club, 4. J. C. A., 1.
ANNTE ELIZABETH PRATT
SERVICE FOR OTHERS is always connected with
Ann in our minds because she has established a happy
combination of work and play. She ha.s assisted in
a large percentage of class affairs. Her reputation
for accomplishment and jollity will follow her wher-
ever she may go.
Hi-Y, 34. C, A.,1-2-3-4.
Glee Club, 1.
BUMPY HAS DONE a lot of laughing for such a
small person. Although small in stature, she is packed
full of energy. VVe've found her a loyal supporter at
the games, and we hear it rumored that she is a nifty
SUNNY CALIFORNIA invested a sunkist disposi-
tion in Bob before she sent him to us. Sports are
BolJ's pet weakness, as we know, for he has been a
Constant spectator at all our athletic exhibitions, in
addition to supporting the Hi-Y.
ELEANOE AMELTA RAPELYE
IF ANYONE SHOULD ask why the Broadcaster
has been a financial success, just mention the fact
that Rap was Advertising Manager. It seems to be
within her power to go directly to the top in every-
thing she undertakes. Thats a quality worth cultivat-
Commercial Club, 3-4. Pres. of Commercial Club, 4.
Broadcaster, Adv. Mgr., 4.
ERNEST GEORGE RlElEVlES
ERNEST IS THAT quiet chap with the pleasant
manner. You never would believe, from his appear-
ance, that he's an aeronautics fan. When not flying,
Reeves is collecting bits of planes and pictures. 'tHappy
JOHN CARLTON RIEIEVES
JACK'S SURPRISED us in more ways than one.
He proved to us that one can be a successful artist
as well as an athlete. And can he wrestle? Ask
Buski, And, oh that laugh! VVith it Jack managed
to maintain his position as class jester.
Football, 4. Print Club, 2-3.
Baseball, 2-3. Commercial Club, 2-3-4.
THE MAN BEHIND the curtain-that's Frank. His
lighting effects have added greatly to the many per-
formances of the class, Considering his scientific in-
terests, we wonder if it is mere coincidence that both
he and Einstein play the violin.
Band, l-Z-3-4. Glee Club, 1.
WHO HAS MADE all the noise around this school
anyway? Walter, to be sure! Yes indeed, here's the
original Brookside orchestra leader. No one has yet
determined what instrument VValt plays. He's that
changeable, you know. YVatCh those English Setters!
Band, 243-4. Orchestra, 2-3-4.
YOU MAY NOT believe it, but this young lady hails
from Mendham. Musical work and attending foot-
ball and basketball games have occupied most of her
time. Attractive and happy-go-lucky, Sally has a great
many friends here.
Commercial Club, 2. a Cappella Choir, 2-3-4.
Broadcaster, 2. Glee Club, 243-4.
WALTER ERIC lRllCll'lI'll'lElR
HE TALKS SPORTS, he plays sports and we su.s-
pect he even dreams sports. Yes, Dutch is indeed an
athletic person. But he's been able to enter into our
good times, too. VVe've no doubts about his success
in the future.
Football, 3-4. Hi-Y, 2-3.
Basketball, 3. Service Club, 4.
Track, 3-4. Spanish Club, 3.
Varsity Hockey, 3. Glee Club, 1.
IIVILL YOU BE my secretary? Mais oui! Joanfs
flashing smile has brightened these halls of learning
considerably in the reign of '32. When anyone offers
assistance with a. willing gesture like yours, Joan, she's
bound to lead a prosperous life.
Hockey, 1-2. Spanish Club, Treas., 3.
H1-Y, 4. J. C. A., l.
Commercial Club, 2-3-4,
THE MILLION DOLLAR smile-here it is! Ethel
has always charmed us with this self-same smile and
friendly attitude. The world is only too glad to take
gon! from us. VVe suppose we'1l have to say, "Bye-
MAY HASN'T GONE out for extra-curricular ac-
tivities but she's been a staunch, true friend to many
of us. Your smiling face greets us every noon from
the cash register and even if you do take our money
you've taken our hearts too.
IN ALL THE years we've known her, we've never
seen Ruth with a depressed expression. She has an
unusual ability for keeping her many friends enter-
tained. Any friend of hers is Certainly lucky! Ruth
carries on the family tradition by excelling in swim-
Hockey, 1. Hi-Y, 3.
HERE IS AN advocate of football. Howie has done
exceptional work on the team, Around .school he has
been rather reserved and has tried to hide his light
under a vein of indifferenceg but how different he is
when he gets into those football togs! We're rootin'
Football, 3. Varsity Football, 4.
SOMETHING YOU don't know about baseball?
Ask John. Malapardis kindly sent us this well-known
baseball fan who has settled many a technical ques-
tion for us. Reading and singing are Iohn's other
Football, 3, Glee Club, 1-4.
Baseball, 3-4. J. C. A., 1.
TOMMY'S ACCENT has given him a decided ad-
vantage over us. VVe are never sure whether he is
yelling at us or with us. Although welve known you
a short time, we can say that you're a regular fellow,
Glee Club, 4,
SADIUE SCHIIF 1F
SALLIE IS ONE of the happiest and busiest persons
we know. Rushing gayly to and fro, chatting and
smiling, .shels been a lively addition to our class.
Don't lose your energy or your smile, and please re-
member the many friendships you've formed here.
Spanish Club, 3. Glee Club, 1.
ANOTHER MEMBER of that smiling troop! We
wonder if your password is a smile, and your by-law,
service. Fay's been rushing hither and yon but she
hasn't forgotten us. The teachers have a habit of
calling for her when in need of assistance.
Commercial Club, 4.
MEET SHRIMP of the "Long and Shortl' team,
In other words, this is Elva, Katie's pal. VVhen not
talking with the girl friend, Elva's to be found trying
to break the skating record or participating in some
other sport. Some day we'll count the cups!
Baseball, 1-2. Hockey, 1-2.
Track, I-2. Hi-Y, 3-4.
HVVHERE IS THE 'cello going with the girl?"
Someone always says this when July appears. Collect-
ing stamps and playing the 'cello have kept June pretty
busy although she has devoted much of her time to
helping the class. June, july, August? Wie prefer
Glee Club, 1-4. Orchestra, 1-2-3.
NVE CAN'T IMAGINE anyone wanting a better
friend than Agnes. She's our idea of a peach. An
excellent student and a good sport, she has upheld
the reputation which her brother left last year. In-
cidentally, she's from Mt. Lakes. Is that a reason
to 'tpipe downv?
Basketball, 2. :Hi-Y, 4.
Track, 2. Glee Club. 4.
UNTIL ETHEL changed the order of things, we
understood that athletics and music were widely sep-
arated departments. But we hnd Ethel making a suc-
cess of both. And what is more, she's also had time
to be a good friend to all of us.
Basketball, 1-2. a Cappella Choir, 3-4.
Hockey, I-Z. Glee Club, 1-2-3.
Commercial Club, 1-2-3. Orchestra, 1-Z-3.
Dramatic Club. 4. Opera, I-2-3.
J. C, A., 1-2-3-4.
ON TUESDAY afternoons Emily is usually found
in 314 addressing Broadcasters with beaming coun-
tenance, for she takes her pleasant manner to work
with her. VVe don't know whether we value more
her smile or her assistance.
Hi-Y, 4. Broadcaster, 4.
Commercial Club, 4. J. C. A., 1.
BIG BUSINESS MEN haven't anything on Abe.
He'.s always going somewhere in a hurry. As track
manager, Abe has worked industriously, and has also
obtained some shooting experience. Stamps claim his
attention at odd moments.
Track Manager, 4. Glee Club, 4.
lL. lLlE ROY SlKlIlLlLMAN
THIS HUMORIST came to us last year from South
Side High. The only difficulty, Roy says, is that we
laugh at the wrong time, Perhaps that's the way
things happen in life. We notice Roy has made many
friends in his short stay here.
lElLlEANOlRlE WOLFIE SMllTH
ELLIE IS ONE of the chief reasons why the girls'
bascball team has been so successful. We would say
that Ellie is a good sport in more ways than one.
Always successful in whatever she undertakes, she is
recognized by everyone as industrious and dependable.
Girls' Baseball, 1-2-3-4. Hockey, 1.
Girls' Athletic Club. Cobbonian Board.
J. C. A., 1-2-34.
VVE DON'T HEAR from Gil very often but when
he does speak he says a great deal, And the teachers
certainly appreciate that. You're a very likeable per-
son and we're sure your personality will take you a
J. C. A., 1.
ROBERT GlIlLLlEN SMITH
HERE WE HAVE a truly distinguished member of
our class. We'd like to know the secret of your popu-
larity, Bob. Not only popular, but active in many
ways, Bob has helped us in debating and baseball, to
say nothing of his work on the Cobbonian board.
Baseball, 3-4, Debating Club, 3-4.
Cheer Leader, 4. Band, 1-2.
Service Club, VicefPres., 3-4. Class Pres., 2-3.
Debating Team, 3. Cobbonian Board.
Rifle Club, 4.
IT IS CUSTOMARY for freshmen to endure stiff
necks for the first six weeks in contemplation of Ted.
VVe don't know what freshmen will have to look up
to when he's gone. An athlete, a singer and a man
of great good humor-that'.s Ted.
Football, 1-3-4. Hi-Y, 2-3-4.
Basketball. 3. Glee Club, 1-4.
NO ONE HAS yet encountered Inez in the hall when
she wasn't chewing on a piece of candy. Perhaps this
accounts for her agreeable ways. You've shown all
the qualities that lead toward success. Keep up the
sweets and the sweetness, Nezzie.
J. C. A., 1-2-3-4.
SOME DAY WE expect to see Babe entered in the
Olympic Games. She goes out for so many sports
that we don't know which one is her favorite. Babe's
a good person to have on committees, for she's a will-
ing worker. Here's goodbye to a real friend.
Baseball, 1. Hi-Y, 3-4.
Basketball, 1-Z-3. Broadcaster, 2.
Hockey, 2-3. J. C. A., 1.
DONALD ROY STTLLWELL
ANOTHER ONE of our quiet CPD seniors. If it
weren't for the fact that Doris private life was like
a popular book, we'd suspect he entered walking mara-
thons for a pastime and did his training in our joyous
halls. His favorite sport is placing the leather about
our celestial rooms.
Track, 3-4. Boys' Glee Club, l.
Rifle Club, 1-2, Sec. 3. Hi-Y, 33 Treas., 4.
IELWOOD lLATlHIlROlPlE STlIlLWlElLlL
ELLIE'S PET diversion is basketball. As a matter
of fact heys so good at the game that it wouldn't sur-
prise us if he had a tin can in the garage for a. basket
and used a tennis ball to shoot. It's been done before.
When Ellie isn't playing basketball, Millieys usually
Football, 1. Basketball, 1-2.
Varsity Basketball, 3-4. Service Club, 3,
J. C. A., 1-2-3-4.
MILDRED LAURA SWACKHAMER
A FLASH OF gaiety, a flair for mischief, and many
pretty smiles-that's what we have represented here.
VVe've found Millie to be the best kind of friend and
we wish her all the luck in the world. Millie likes
basketball too-not to play, but to watch.
Hi-Y, 3-4. Glee Club, 1.
J. C. A., 1.
MARION ELIZABETH TANNER
THIS YOUNG LADY of the dashing chuckle is
convinced that she is ready to face the cold, cold
world. Such determination is to be viewed with sur-
prise a.s it is the mode nowadays to loaf. Don't let
them fool you, Martie. 'I'hey're jealous of your
Hi-Y, 3-4. a Cappella Choir, 4.
Debating Club, 4, Glee Club, 2-4.
Broadcaster. 3. Opera, 3.
Spiritual Choir, 4.
CHARLOTTE AUGUSTA 'TI-IEILER
HERE IVE HAVE the proof of the old saying,
"The more the merrier". Charlotte's wonderful pop-
ularity arises from her many virtues, the most im-
portant being her sincerity and willingness to please.
XVe are certain that the future promises for her suc-
cess of every kind.
Hi-Y, 3-4. Commercial Club, IAZA3., Sec. 4.
J. C. A., 1-2-34.
HELEN ELIZABETH TI-IURSTON
A MUSICAL VOICE and ability in other fields have
contributed to Happyls success. Even if she does for-
get how to use those eyes and that smile, she'll get
along in the world. Her talents are many and varied.
Dramatic gguam, 4. a Cappella Choir, 2-3.
Del ating ,ui, 4. Opera, Z-3.
Broadcaster, 4. J. C. A., 1.
DONT BE FRIGHTENED, girls. He is really not
as vicious as he looks. Ah me! how looks do deceive.
Curt is one of those fortunate youths who can do
anything and do it well. A Caruso and a Carideo
don't seem to go together. But the unexpected hap-
pened in Curt.
Football, 1-3-4. Band, IA3-4.
Baseball, 2. a Cappella Choir, 3-4.
Track, 3. Glee Club, 1-2-4.
SHIIRLEY ADlElLT.E TH.lLOTSON
VVE VVANT SHIRLEY! It wouldn't surprise us a
bit if Shirley had a hand in the affairs down in VVash-
ington, D. C. Her able governing of the Girls' Ath-
letic Club certainly convinced us that she should have.
Watch out for Milton, though, Shirley-he's thrown
a lot of good presidents out of work.
Baseball, 3-4. Basketball 1-2-3-4.
Hi-Y, 3-4, Dramatic Club, 4.
President, Girls' Athletic Club.
STEPHEN FREDERICK 'TRAPP
HERES ANOTHER active member of the Hi-Y.
Steve takes his work seriously and makes something
of it, but at the same time he finds time for recrea-
tion. The perfect balance-that's the way to have it.
DOROTHY CHARLOTTE TUNIIS
DOT IS ONE of those fortunate young ladies who
are never disturbed by such things as thunder and
lightning, mice, or men. W'e hope she will always be
as calm and collected. She is known to everyone as
a faithful friend and a good sport.
Basketball, 3, Hi-Y, 3-4.
Commercial Club, 4.
GRAHAM BARTON TTUNTS
GRAHAM IS ONE oi those advocates who devote
themselves to the hickory and the rubber, in other
words, hockey. His size is such that he can slip
right through the other fellow's legs. Maybe that's
why he is so good at making goals.
Varsity Hockey, 3. Hi-Y, 3-4.
Hockey, 2. Band, 1-Z-3.
JOHN R. WAH..
JOHNNY IS ONE of our most gifted musicians. He
has seen service under a number of different directors
and has done them all credit. He was one of our
delegates to the All State Orchestra, which is a real
honor. VVatch the waves in that hair, John, they're
liable to cause trouble!
Cheer Leader, 4. Orchestra, 1-2-3-4.
Hi-Y, 4. Brass Choir, 243.
Ritle Club, 2-3. Opera, 2-3.
Band, 1-2-3-4. Glee Cluh, 1.
HAROLD IS another one of our football players
who deserves great credit. Whenever anyone was
needed on the field, Hobble was right there to Fill in.
VVe hear, too, that football i.sn't his only sport.
tCAlRlLlL lF. VAN GlIlLDlElR
HERE'S VAN, the tirefdj man. It seems in his
weaker moments of disgust back in '29 he uttered the
vocable "Soup". So Van has been Soup to this very
day. Confidentially, he told us to shun the publish-
ing business. There's no money in it, and lots of
Football, 3. Baseball, 2-3-4.
Hockey, 3. Chess Club, 4.
Editor Cohbonian, 4.
lEWlElLYN VAN WINKLE
SMALL THOUGH she is, Evelyn has made a big
place for herself in the hearts of her classmates, She
goes about her work cheerfully and with her gay
spirit has helped to make these years happy ones for
us all. That's the spirit that wins, Evelyn.
Hi-Y, 4. Art Club, 1-2.
CHARLES RAYMOND VARGA
WE HAVEN'T HEARD much from Charlie-at
least, the girls haven't. He is usually quiet, although
at times he is affected by "noisy streaks", especially
on the daily bus ride to and from Mt. Lakes. We
hear Charlie plays a mean game of tennis, too.
lLUfClllLlLlE .llOSlElPlHIllNlE VERMEILLET
LUCILLE IS RATHER a shy girl, but in spite of
this, we always know when she is around. Perhaps
it is her sweet disposition and pleasant smile that
make her welcome everywhere. "Sweet and lovely,"
the song says, maybe the composer knew Lucille.
Hi-Y, 4. ' Commercial Club, 4.
Broadcaster, 4. J. C. A., 1.
" Y ecnicu
BY STARRING IN both baseball and basketball
Yeenie has added to the long list of athletic achieve-
ments piled up by the Vigilante family for Morris-
town High School. Along with this, he has been one
of the best-liked Seniors.
Var. Baseball, 1-Z-3-4. Var. Basketball, 3: Capt. 4.
Basketball, l-2. Cheer Leader, 2-3-4.
SALLY IS THE image of dignity. Sally is reserved.
Sally is quiet and good-natured and she has made
herself known by her sweet disposition and thought-
fulness and-Sally is our friend. All the success in
the world to you, lovable Sal.
Hi-Y, 4. Dramatic Club, 4.
Glee Club, 4.
EDWARD lLlE iClLlElRC VOGT
BESIDES BEING A distinguished student, actor Cas
proved by his fine work in the senior playj, musician
and singer, Eddie is a true communistg and he always
carries his Red banner with himfa thick shock of
flaming hair. D0n't forget the other Communists, Ed!
Tennis Manager, 2-3. Band, l-2-3-4.
Dramatic Club, Z-4. Glee Club, 1-2-3-4.
Senior Play, 4. a Cappella Choir, 3-4.
Debating Cluh, 4. Boys' Octet, 3.
Opera, 1-3-4. Cobbonian Board, 4,
ROY G. VOLKMAN
TC THE CASUAL onlooker, Roy undoubtedly gives
the impression of being a very studious individual.
Nevertheless, we're sure he'll agree that Hreadin'
'ritin' and lrithmetid' aren't the only things to be
considered in school. Roy developed into a compe-
tent debater during his last year.
Hi-Y, 4. Debating Team, 4.
Dramatic Club, 4. Glee Club, 4.
RAY LIVINGSTON WROOME
THIS BRIGHT YOUTH hails from the good old
burg of Mt. Lakes. Rather a quiet person, he has
proved to us that "silence is golden". Keep your
"sunny side up", Hermann, and your feet will always
be on terra tirma. -
H. COBY WALLING
CORY USED TO shoot "Injuns" in the
a result he's now President of the Rifle
blows a horn in the band too. Is there
'60's, and as
tion between that and .shooting Indians?
Glee Club, 1-2.
Rifle Club, 1-2., Pres. 3-4,
BEHOLD THE football star! He may have been
"knocked down" more than once but we don't know
of anyone who is
with the exception
Keep up your end,
able to keep him down for long,
of Mr. MacIntyre. Mope has dis-
by doing much and saying little.
2-3-4. T1'ack, 2-3-4.
LOIS IE. WILLIAMS
LOIS IS ONE of the most charming blonds in this
year's class. Besides being exceedingly pretty, she is
ambitioifs own child. W'e're going to miss her Ces-
pecially at the football gamesjg but ambition can't be
held down, and Lois is going on to bigger things.
Track, Z. Broadcaster, 4.
Hi-Y, 3. Glee Club, 4.
Dramatic Club, 4. J. C. A., 1.
WILLIAM TASKIEIR WITHAM
DEBATER, ACTOR, athlete, journalist, or what
have you. Homo deserves special mention for his
excellent acting in the senior play. He seems to be
able to accomplish anything from "soup to nuts" with-
out using up any surplus calories. Always be a leader,
Homo, especially when it comes to E. B.
Track. 2-3. Debating Club, 3: Vice-Pres., 4.
Hi-Y, 4. Broadcaster, 2-3-4.
Dramatic Club, 3-4. Cobbonian Board, 4.
Senior Play, 4.
THOSE VVHO ARE not acquainted with Harold are
certainly missing something"' He has a faculty for
winning friends, and exerci s it on everybody he
meets. Besides being a good iend, Harold is a most
excellent dancer, singer, and public speaker.
Football, 1. a Cappella Choir, 3.
Boys! Octet, 2. Glee Club, 2.
FOR FOUR ALL too .short years Betty has graced
our halls with her cheery smile, and of those four,
three have been spent working for the I. C. A. It is
in this organization that she has shown her true worth.
Betty has hopes of being a star mermaid, too.
J. C. A. Executive Board.
1. E du
ALTHOUGH NOT ONE of the loudest members
of our class, Eddie has gathered a ho-st of friend.s
during his four-year stay in this school. As is true in
the case of Eddie, the quiet fellows often prove to be
the best friends.
MILDRED A. WRAITH
MILDRED, KNOVVN by that select group of people
called friends as Millie, has carved for her-self a niche
in the halls of our memory, Recognized by her good
sense and pleasing manner, all those with whom she
associated were pleasantly pleased. There's always
room for one more asset to the world, Millie.
CAM. VICTOR wIU1L1F1F
ONE AND A HALF cheers for Shap! It can't be
three because you know when co-captains are made,
share and share alike is the policy. As co-captain, as
a track star, and as class president, Shap- has acquitted
himself most nobly.
Varsity Football, 2-3, captain, 4. Hi-Y, 4.
Basketball, 2-3-4. Service Club,2-3.
Varsity Track, 2-344. Commercial Club, 2-3-4.
Track, 1. Class President, 4.
J. C. A. Executive Board
WE'VE OFTEN wondered if Johnnie is really as
wise as he looks. Anyone who takes math for a
personal hobby must be. Johnnie has won for him-
self many friends and has been popular with every-
one. The girls especially are bound to miss him.
Hi-Y, 3-4. Broadcaster, 3.
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OR several months Nr.
P. B. Cowan was busy selecting the best available
material in the Senior Class, coaching his cast-members in their respective
roles. going over and over some small part which he wished to make espec-
ially effective for humor or dramatic excitement, in order that this year's senior
play, which was one of the most difhcult plays the school had ever attempted, might
also be one of the most successful. How well he succeeded was shown by the num-
ber of people attending, by the
financial returns, and by the admiration expressed
by those who saw the presentation.
Wlells McMurray as the
speech and movementg Lewis
nithologist kept everybody on
preted their parts equally well.
be attributed to Miss Annice
scenery, and to the various com
slow-witted police constable drew a laugh at every
Biebigheiser as the pusillanimous and villainous or-
the edge of his chair, and the rest of the cast inter-
Furthermore, much of the success of the play must
johnson for her make-up, to Miss Bryant for the
mittees and individuals in charge of lighting, prop-
erty, stage setting, publicity, tickets, ushering, and so forth.
"The Perfect Alibi," by A. A. Milne, differs from most detective comedies in
that the murder is committed on the stage during the first act, and for the next two
acts the audience watches the balance of the cast trying to decipher the mystery.
C A-'X S
Jimmy Ludgrovc . .
.S1fl.Y071f CZfHI1ZilIQ1Zf111l . ..
Edward Lawrick .....
Edward Pontifm' Ccrrim'
,Major Fotlzcrgill . . .
M'r.v. Fulzfcrtou-F0110 ..
Jane W est ......
Arthur Ludgrozfe . . .
Thomas Adauzs ......
Police Constable Mallet
Sergeant fllallct . . .
T OF CHARACTERS
. . . XV1LI.rAM BRADBURY
... LLICILLE Honiara
. .. Llzwis B1EB1oHE1sER
... ... EDWARD DUNNE
. . . . JOHN CREAMER
. .. . ELINOR GYCONNOR
.... . . BIARY PECK
.. TAsKER XVITHAM
. . .. XVELLS MCMURRAY
.. EDVVARD Voor
OPERA OF 1932
URNING again to that famous pair, Gilbert and Sullivan, another success
was added to the list of niusical productions in the forni of "The Mikado".
This operetta was First produced at the Savoy in London in 1885 and is
perhaps the best known of the Gilbert and Sullivan works. The story occurs in
Japan in the town of Titipu and concerns two complicated love affairs,
The a Cappella Choir, the Boys, Glee Club, the Girls! Glee Club and the
Orchestra united to present this opera on May 2. Much praise is due Mr. Robert
M. Howard for his splendid direction and the many others who cooperated to
make it an outstanding success.
Mika-do of Japan .... . . . HERBEIQT XY. TXT.-XRSDEN
Nanlei-Poo .................................... RALPH IoR1o
Ko-Ko, Lord High E.Yf'CllfTOIlf'l' of T1't1'pu .. XYILLIAM ATCTQINLEY
130011-Hllll, Lord High Ewryilzinzg Else .. ....... EDXVARD VOGT
Pirlz-Tzeslz ................... ..... . . . FRANcis TARTAGLIA
lf'um-Yzuzz . . . .... :XLICIA PRoc1'oR
Peep-B0 . . . . . . ATILDRED BRACALE
Piffi-Sing .... NORA LEYHAN
Katixlm .. HEI.EN Domes
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THE CLASS OF 1933
Preridezzt .... GEORGE XV. NORTHUP
Vice fJ7'UJidU7lf .... .. KIICHAEL SAND!-:LLI
Secrctrzify-Treaszwcf' .. .. NATALIE NUGENT
Aiiviscr . .. . . .. . . . . .... ....... B IR, lllARCUS SMITH
ACK-way back in the dim past'-to be exact, in the fall of 1929-a
slightly mystitied and yet determined group of students organized into
what is known as the "Class of '33".
During our Sophomore year, we set about to the task of showing the world
that our class was the best that has ever darkened the seats of M. H. S. As
for us, we know this to be trueg but the only trouble was that no one else did. NVe
sampled a little bit of everything in the school-and promptly, without notice,
started to walk away with various school awards and athletic distinctions.
Spurred on by these laurels, in this past year we selected our class ring, which
was immediately praised as one of the best rings ever to be chosen by any class in
the history of the school. Another unusual factor about it was the' fact that it
was the first one to be designed by one of our own faculty, Miss Clara Bryant.
However, on May 6 came the event which made all of our other achievements
look like pebbles beside a boulder. It was on this date that we held one of the most
successful proms ever attempted in Morristown.
As our last official act of our junior year, we desire to wish the outgoing
Seniors the best of luck and success.
1 I 0 1
lzsafifrfr it r
THE CLASS OF 1934
S inevitable as the day and night, are we. Yet, be it inevitable or just Z1
transpiring of events, we are rather necessary. YVith the passing of time
we too shall be members of the exalted order of graduatesg we too shall
tread the marble stairs. But till time does pass, our graduation is but a dream
and the marble stairs a thing to be avoided.
In spite of our lowly rank, in spite of our abuses, the true worth the under-
lying spirit has shown through. We have given our share to athletics and extra-
curricular activities, Yet we have done more. Vvhile not organized into a unified
group physically, spiritually one thought prevails: that of promoting the welfare
of Morristown High School, of devoting our time and energy to her advancement.
in school affairs, the future years fri ' f
experience gained from working with the Faculty and the Seniors
6 ye great promise and ought to be most suc-
in return to wish them fond adieu and the utmost success in after years.
s a parting word, we wish to thank the Seniors for their help and advice, and
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Captains . .. . . CARI. XYULIPF, XYII.I.IAIxr FRANCIS
ilfllllflfjfl' ... . .. BENWIAMIN ZLKDICK
Coach ......... .. . -A1ANFORD EVVING
Asszlrftzzzt Coaflz ........ TJANIEL SINCLAIR
O the casual observer, a seasons record of three wins, one tie, and six
defeats might seem a dismal failure, but in reality the 1931 football season
was the most successful in hve years, for the reason that the Maroon war-
riors carried off the County Championship for tlIe first time since 1926.
Starting badly, with several difficulties hampering its progress, the team lost
six of its hrst seven games. tying the other with its county rival, Madison. But
against Montclair the team began to "click" and defeated a highly favored opponent
hy a score of 6-O. And then the next week the Maroon-clad boys bowled over their
ancient rival, lioonton, to the tune of 19-O. But the climax came on Thanksgiving
Day at Memorial Field, when before 8.000 roaring fans the Morristown gridders
outcharged, outgaincd, outfought and outscored, 7-O, the four-year County Cham-
pions, Dover, to clinch that precious title,
After the regular season. a tourney was played at Memorial Field for the
benefit of the unemployed, in which Dover, Madison. Boonton, and Morristown
competed. In the first round. Dover beat Madison. while Morristown won from
Boonton, and then Dover defeated Morristown in the finals to win. This tourna-
ment was staged in twenty-minute games, and had no bearing on the County
At the end of the season lYilliam Francis and Carl XYulff were elected honor-
ary co-captains, in recognition of their line work in the backfield. These same two
also jointly received the Haimann Trophy as the most valuable players on the
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Captain .. ..... Locus VIc:n.AxrE
Coach .,.. .. MR. jixxtizs RLXCINTYRE
Ella-Jzczgcr ....................,................. .ABE Snoxizrz
HIS year's basketball season, especially against county opponents, was a
very successful one for Coach MacIntyre's campaigners. The Senator
Young Cup. emblematic of the county championship, was won from Mad-
ison, Boonton having fallen before the Maroon in the first round.
In the state tourney, Morristown advanced to the second round by defeating
Clifton, only to stumble over South Side, which eventually reached the linal round.
With more luck in the draw, the honie team undoubtedly would have done better.
As a whole. the season was marked by sterling defense work, and excellent
floor play on the part of the whole teain. Spears captured the high scoring honors,
closely followed by A'Yeenie" Vigilante. Next year's prospects are good. since
Spears, the Oclains brothers and A. Vigilante remain from the first squad, together
with several others from the second.
The season's record:
Total Points-Morrisown. 4955 Opponents, 476 XYon ll, Lost 10
Morristown 20-Asbury Park .28 Morristown 28-Asbury Park .
lllorristown SO-Alumni ....... ZS Morristown 33-St. Bernards .
Morristown 41-Boonton ...... 21 Morristown 30-Madison .....
Morristown 19-Plainheld ..... 20 Morristown 15-Long Branch .
Morristown 27-Princeton ..... l3 Morristown 41-Dover .......
Morristown 24hS. Side fNk.j .30 Morristown 14-N. Brunswick
Morristown 21-N. Brunswick S2 Morristown 12-Morristown
Morristown 23-Bloomfield .... 33 Morristown Z4+Madison .....
Morristown 25-East Urange ..l9 Morristown 26-Clifton ..... .
Morristown lS+Bloonih-eld .... 32 Morristown 22-S. Side QNk.j
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Coach ,... . . . DANIEL SINCLAIR
Manager ,... .... . . JOHN CREAMER
Assistant Manager .....,. ................ , .... H ARRY ODAMS
HE 1931 season was Hr. Boell's last as coach, and what a team he produced!
A great bunch of ball players, well-coached in the liner rudiments of the
game, showed better ability than the season's won-and-lost record can give.
The team went through the season with six victories and nine losses, including a
post-season game with Boonton for the County Championship, which was won by
Boonton. Probably the best game of the season was the one with Dover, which was
won by a score of 2 to 1, Hegeman allowing Dover but 2 hits.
Several regulars graduated last june, namely, Sandelli, Silverstein, Kelly,
Fanok, and Sutphen. But even without these men the prospects of the 1932 season
were bright. Under a new coach, Mr. Sinclair, the veterans Burrows. Hegeman,
Dormer, Gross, Meeker, Kleola. Louis and .loe Vigilante, Smith, johnson, and
last but not least, Manager John Creamer, were hack again this year to help
the team win games.
The schedule for the 1932 season includes only nine games, five fewer than
last year, including four county games.
April 22-East Orange ......... .... H ome
April 29-Madison ,.... . . .Away
May 6-Butler ............ .... H ome
May 11-Morristown Prep . . . . . .Away
May 13-New Brunswick . . . .... Home
May 20-Boonton ........ .... 1 -Xway
May 24-South Orange . . . .... Away
May 27-Dover ......... .... H ome
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Hli 1931 track squad, under the ahle tutelege of Chach james Maclntyre,
swept through one of the most successful seasons enjoyed by a track team
in recent years. The County Title was won easily, and Plainfield was
defeated in a dual meet by a 63-40 score.
The Class of 1931 won the interclass meet with a score of 89 points. The
Class of 1932 was second with 45 points.
Advance dope on the 1932 season points to still greater hopes for victory.
"Sharp" Vllulff, John Peek, Al Crisante, and other outstanding performers of last
year are back again, as well as many newer men who showed their mettle in the
interclass meet last year.
The 1931 season record:
County Meet-XYon by M. H. S.
111. H. S. 63-Plainfield 40
Interclass Meet-1931, S93 1932, 455 1933, 7
OSIXG hut a single game, the Senior Class girls easily retained the inter-
elass basketball title which they first won as lowly Freshmen. XVith the
exception of their Sophomore year, they have held this title ever since. A
regular league schedule was adopted in 1931-32 and the final standing follows:
.Sl0111'w'5 .. . .. . Vl'on 5, Lost 1
S0f7fl07Il0l'C',l' . XYon 4, Lost 2
fznziors .... Xlon 3, Lost 3
Fl't'51Z11lUll ...................,...... XYon O, Lost 6
The Senior team was composed of the following players: Shirley Tillotson,
fCapt.j, Lena Coleman, Carrie Hardy, Sarah Bryant. Margaret Pagano, Helen
Clark, Marion Tanner.
HIS spring for the first time, a new system of Interclass Leagues was
begun. in two sports-baseball and tennis. The purpose of this move is to
give an opportunity to more fellows who would otherwise have no chance
to engage in athletics.
All four classes formed teams in both baseball and tennis, and the baseball
games took place on Tuesday afternoons.
LD Man XVinter played tricks on the Maroon-clad hockey warriors this
winterg with several regulars back again, Coach Boell was all set for a ban-
ner season, but the weather refused to function right, and there weren't
more than Five days of suitable ice all season. As a consequence, the hockey team
just didn't exist.
HE 1931 tennis team played eight matches, winning four and losing four.
Teams from Somerville, Morristown Prep, and our nearby rivals, Dover
and Bernardsville, fell before the Maroon, while Glen Ridge, Summit, VVest-
Field, and Bound Brook took close decisions. Letters were awarded to Nuttle,
Kelly, Stewart, Miller, and Salny.
As every member of the 1931 squad was a Senior, any 1932 team would have
had to be developed from entirely inexperienced material, and as none seemed to
be forthcoming, the idea of having a team was given up.
FOOTBALL C 19325
L. Vigilante, Captain
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Editor-1'1z-Chief ........................ G. XVELLS RTCRIURRAY
Managing Editor .. VVILLIAM C. BRADBURY
Busizzess ,llcmager ..... MARJORIE ALLEN
Advertising Jlazzagcr ..... . . . , . ELEANOR RAPELYE
Circulation Manager ............................ EMILY SHAVV
Faculty Adz'i.rm'.r .. MR. BIARCUS S. SMITH, MR. LLOYD H. JACOBS
HIS year The Broadcaster was reduced in size, published weekly, and sold
for only three cents. In this way news was kept more up-to-date and well
Within the financial reach of everyone. Moreover, Senior High students
were paying for Senior High news alone, for about in the middle of the season
appeared the junior High paper, junior Highlights.
Financially, this was one of the Broadcasters most successful years, and it had
little need of the help of the candy stands to keep it going, On Thanksgiving Day,
a special issue enlarged to twice its customary size by the addition of a pictorial
summary of both Morristown and Dover football teams, was particularly popular.
On the whole, the season was one to be proud of, and Mr. Smith as editorial
adviser and Mr. Jacobs as business adviser deserve a great deal of the credit.
As is customary, the Seniors left the staff a little after mid-year. The new
officers are Lynn Bennett, editor-in-chief, and George Northup, managing editor.
President ...... .............. .............. I -X NN ADAMS
Vice President . . . ...... VVILLARD EIEEKER
Secretary .,.. .... . . . .,...... KATE LOUISE DANIELS
Treasurer ..... .........,..,........,... V IRGINIA BIURRAY
Faculty Advisers .... MISS ABBIE E. JOHNSON, MR. MARCUS SMITH
MR. PAUL -I, FOGEL
HE Service Club, under the direction of Mr. Marcus Smith, Miss Abbie
Johnson, and Mr. Paul F ogel, began its fourth successful year in September.
Directing traffic in the halls, keeping the corridors clear and quiet
during lunch hour, checking library attendance, and giving information to strang-
ers are some of the routine duties of the organization,
At Thanksgiving a very Successful banquet was held in the High School
cafeteria for the Service Club. This was attended by the members and some of
the teachers. Mr. Perry acted as toastmaster and speeches were made by one or
two outsiders from nearby high schools.
Altogether the Service Club has enjoyed a very successful year and the
members hope that the succeeding clubs will have the same success in the years
President ,..... .................. X VILLIAM C. BRADBURY, JR.
Vice Prerident .,.. ..... X V. TASKER VVITHAM
Secretary-Treasurer .. .. G. VVTELLS MCMURRAY
Adviser ....,.....................,..... LIISS SYLVIA COHEN
HIS year the club made an innovation in having several foreign speakers
come to speak to the group on subjects of current interest. A Russian
spoke on Communism, and a German on the revision of the Versailles treaty.
In this way, the members of the club received the views of those most vitally
interested in the questions.
A number of debates were held at the regular meetings-some on the topics
dealt with by the guest speakers, and some on current topics of interest. Debates
were also held with Passaic, Somerville, Bound Brook, Dover and Newark Prep
on the subject of unemployment insurance, which was the subject chosen for the
Triangular Debate. All of these practice debates were without decisions, with the
exception of the Newark Prep debate, which we lost.
From the standpoint of victories, the season was not a successg but after all,
that was not the clulfs chief aim. Wlhat is more important, every member who
took an active part in club activities was aroused to an interest in really important
subjects, and to a keen sense of judgment in looking at them.
OR the first time in several years, the annual triangular debate among Mor-
ristown, Westfield, and Plainfield, resulted in a triple tie! The three afnrm-
atives won by such an overwhelming majority that the negative teams claim
prejudice on the question influenced the decision. Be that as it may, it was a good
light all around, and no school deserved to lose.
The subject of this year's debate was, "Resolved: that the several states enact
legislation providing for compulsory unemployment insurance." Those who lost
to Plainfield at Wlestlield were W'illiam C. Bradbury, jr., Myra L. Avrick, G. NVells
McMurray, and W1 Tasker 'Witham, alternate. The smiling victors were Rock-
well Thompson, Roy G. Volkman, Agnes Mott, and Murray Shrank, alternate.
XVith a junior and a Sophomore on the winning team, the outlook for next year's
'Triangular Debate is pretty good.
Miss Sylvia Cohen, the coach, worked hard on this debate, and the team
wishes to give its sincerest appreciation to her.
JUNIOR CIVIC ASSOCIATION
President ...... .......... ..,...,........ C . ARL XVULFF
Vice Pravidcnt . . . .... .... G EORGE NORTHUP
Secretary-T1-easztrer . ............, BIARGARET BLACK
Adviser ........................ IXIARTHA Cr.-XRRABRANT HOPI.ER
BIOTTOZ 'ffllallee you the zvorld ll bit 71l0'l't' beautiful and bfttm' Iieftizwr'
you have been in it."
HE Junior Civic Association, one of the most worthwhile organizations
in the High School. is a hranch of the XYonian's Club of lXIorristowu. There
were several outstanding features of this years program. The club special-
ized mainly in relief work, which was much needed and greatly appreciated. Every
Friday was set apart from the rest of the week as "Cain Day" for the collection of
canned goods from the students. NVith the support of the student body and the
faculty the .IQ C. A. took care of twenty-four needy families. Besides supplying
these families with food, they also donated clothing and medicine.
During the year the groups took trips to different places. Groups 38, 39, 40
and 41 spent a day in New York. Another group took a trip to the State Capitol.
The junior Civic Association, with its helpful undertakings, aims to develop
the highest type of citizenship.
HIS yearis club was rather out of luck. Tlhere seemed to be nobody in
school who was able and willing, and had the time to coach it. Finally, it was
given over to Mr. Daniel Sinclair, with the understanding that activities
would not start until after football.
During the winter, of course, the school stage, as well as the attention of
athletically-minded Seniors, was turned over to the Senior Play. But in spite of
these handicaps, the club got to work with laudable energy and presented "The
Trysting Place", by Booth Tarkington, in a creditable fashion in assembly. Then
came baseball, calling Mr. Sinclair from dramatics back to athletics again.
Mr. Percy Cowan and Miss Annice K. johnson came to the rescue of the
floundering club. Quickly they discovered the particular leaning of each indi-
vidual member, and tried. as far as possible, to give each a chalice for action in his
own field, in the short time remaining. The whole club, by working hard and fast,
managed to bring the season to a very successful close.
Advixcr ........ .. . . . ...... Miss VIRGINIA TXTANTON
HE Riding Club is a new branch of the Girls' Athletic Club. So far it has
proved a very successful venture. Any girl in the Senior High is eligible
for membership. Each member is expected to furnish her own equipment.
Meetings were held at irregular intervals, due to the uncertainty of the weather.
The Willmere Riding Academy furnished the horses and also offered instructions
to those learning to ride and for the improvement of the better riders. The horses
were rented at 31.50 per hour.
The members spent many enjoyable afternoons, and ambitious plans are under
way for the 1932-33 season.
' V: . K ' - 3 '
Prcndmzt ....... .... E LEANOR RAPELYE
Vice Presifiezzt .... LAWRENCE BERTELSON
Secretary ..... . . . CHARLOTTE 'THEILER
Treiismwv' ...... .......... E DWARD CARR
Faculty Adviser .. .. Miss LAURA J. DOUGHTY
HE Commercial Club takes charge of the school banking and its success
9 is partly due to the willingness of its members to work.
The "Thrift Bulletin" is published on Tuesdays, to show the amount
of money banked to date and also the 10017 rooms. jokes and cartoons are also
published in this issue.
This year Miss Laura J. Doughty was the faculty adviser of the club and
its success is mostly due to her interest in the organization.
A very successful dance was sponsored by the organization on St. Patrick's
Prcsz'zz'ent ...... ..,. I AMES BALL, JR.
Vice President . . . . . . XVILLIS HAX'THORN
Secretary ..... .. GEORGE NORTHUP
'l'rea.vw'mf .....,.......... DONALD STILLWELL
Adziiscrx .................. MR. H. G. LAWTON, MR, j. D. BALL
HE Hi-Y this year attempted something new in the form of education and
amusement for the boys. Various football coaches and sportsmen from
the town gave short talks at the Club meetings, giving helpful advice to
the members both on football and clean sportsmanship.
Under the able leadership of their president, james Ball, the other officers and
the advisers, the boys were able to accomplish many helpful and beneficial projects
such as the one mentioned above, Along with this plan, the Boys' Hi-Y cooperated
in giving the students of the High School the noontime dances, which were greatly
enjoyed by many in the school.
The Club voted to award a plaque to that boy who has best achieved and
lived up to the high standards for which the Hi-Y stands.
SLOGAN: "To face life squarely."
President ..... . . . . . ..... PEGGY PILLION
Vice Presidcut . . . . . . KIARJORIE CRONSHEY
Secretary ..... .. . NATALIE NUGENT
Treasurei' . . . ,...... AIARGIIERITE HILL
Adv.fz'.vm' ..........,.................. MISS VIRGINIA RIANTON
HE Girls' Hi-Y consists of those members of the Junior and Senior
classes who wish to join. This year has proved a busy one for the Asso-
ciation. Its program included basketball games, gym work, and swimming.
joint social meetings were held with the Boys' Hi-Y. This year the club was for-
tunate in having several addresses on "Vocational Guidance." They were Well
received and great proiit was derived from them.
The Girls' Hi-Y, together with the Commercial Club, sponsored a. talking
picture at the Jersey theater.
President ,..... . .. CORY XVALLING
Vice President ..... ...... R OBERT PECK
Secreta1'y-Treasurer ., . ..... DONALD STILLWELL
Faculty Adviser .... .. LIEUT. EDVVARD C. TUTTLE
HE large group of boys who turned out this year for the Rifle Club was
greatly handicapped during the winter by losing the Armory range used by
the Club last year, In the spring the Hillside grounds were again available
and the Club practiced there for their matches with other teams from different
The Club was enrolled again this year as a member of the junior Division
of the National Rifle Association, and so the members were able to compete for the
various medals and diplomas offered by that organization,
This Club has become very popular with the boys of the school and it seems
likely that in another year girls will be admitted to membership. Minor letters are
awarded to the successful candidates for the Rifle Team which represents Morris-
town in matches with various school teams.
President ..... ARTHUR BEERS
Vice President .... ...... J OHN PECK
Secretary-T1'easu1'er .... KENNETH VRooME
Faculty Adviser . .. ..... .. MR. LLOYD H. JACOBS
HE Chess Club was organized for the First time this year, shortly after
the Christmas holidays. Since then the membership has increased greatly
until by February about twenty-five boys held memberships.
Every other Tuesday afternoon the Club holds its meeting in the Cafeteria,
which is especially suitable because of the noise silencing apparatus. Mr. Jacobs
and members of the Club helped in teaching the newcomers how to play and in
working out new openings and plays for the more experienced members. The
services of outside chess players were obtained to explain the various openings
and instruct the players.
Wihen the Club was first organized, a tournament was started for the purpose
of determining the best players in the Club. Matches were arranged by drawings
and the best players were discovered by elimination, the best out of three games.
The winners represented the local High School in matches with other schools.
Coach .................................... MR. P. B. COWAN
HE eight cheer leaders for this year had the good fortune to be able to
lead the Morristown sections in cheers to two Clorunty Championship teams
-football and basketball. Cheer leading was introduced at basketball
games on a larger scale than it has been in past years, many visiting teams bringing
their leaders along to exchange yells with the local rooters.
The marked cooperation of the student body with the leaders, and also their
finesse in executing the cheers, was noted by many outside people. Great thanks
are due Mr. Cowan for his interest and aid in coaching them to a degree of per-
The cheer leaders for this year were: Louis Vigilante, Robert Peck, john
Peck, Robert Smith, Robert Miller, john Creamer, VVilliam Graham, and john Vail.
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NOTHER good year for this popular organization of the high school has
just been concluded. Although hard hit by graduation, the band rounded
into fine shape under the competent leadership of Mr. Francis B. Kelly,
nobly assisted by Mr. Charles Meys.
As usual the band played at the football games and, by their playing, inspired
the spectators to better cheering and undoubtedly helped the team on to victory.
It was called upon to play on numerous outside occasions and responded well.
NVe are sure that this is one organization which deserves our heartiest approval
and cooperation, because of the service it has rendered.
IRECTED by Mr. Francis B. Kelly, the orchestra has had an active and
successful year. This organization has grown since it was organized, and
now includes about forty members.
Besides playing for assembly and the routine affairs, the orchestra has ren-
dered selections for various P. T. A. entertainments, the senior play, the Dis-
armament Mass Meeting, and many other gatherings. A large number of the
members also assisted in the County Orchestra.
The orchestra is well known for its willingness to aid and its repertoire of
brilliant and entertaining numbers.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
LTHOUGH this organization has continued its practises regularly, directed
by Mr. Robert Howard, it has given few performances. Those it gave
were well received.
Combined with the other vocal classes in school, it helped to make the opera
"The Mikado" a success. The training it affords in chorus singing has been
extremely valuable to the members.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
IT'H a membership of forty-seven, the Girls' Glee Club has made great
progress this year. As there was no similar organization last year, this
group has had to form a reputation of its own. They joined with the
other musical organization to present "The Mikado". Under the direction of Mr.
Robert M. Howard, they also sang in assembly and gave a concert.
Some of the numbers included in their repertoire are Massenet's "Elegy", "Oh
For the Wings of a Dove", by Mendelssohn, "Calm as the Night", by Carl Bohm,
"O Divine Redeemer", by Gounod, and james Miller's "Bonnie Doon".
a CAPPELLA CHOIR
HIS has been another excellent year for the choir, which is rapidly increas-
ing in popularity among the students. Under the able leadership of Mr.
Robert Howard, the choir continued the fine work begun under Mr. Hintz.
Rendering many delightful programs, a radio broadcast included, is not the
only good done by this group. It has rendered invaluable service to those in it.
They were also the nucleus for the opera 'The Mikado", as they were for "The
Pied Piper" a year ago.
As the years go by, this organization is certain to assume a place of major
importance in the school's musical activities.
CHAMBER MUSIC ENSEMBLE
HIS organization made its debut this year. The purpose of the group is
to play only music 'of the classical field, which is an unusual attempt for high
school students. Both Mr. Robert M. Howard, the director, and the mem-
bers are to be congratulated for the line results obtained. The ensemble is composed
of two first violins, two second violins, two viols, one 'cello, a bass viol, two clari-
nets, one oboe, one bassoon, one saxophone, and piano.
THE SPIRITUAL QUARTET
HE Spiritual Quartet is something new in the way of musical organizations
at the high school, and we hail it as an innovation worthy of note in music.
The quartet is a great success and added much prestige to the reputation
of the musical department.
The quartet was composed of the following singers: Julius Spears, baritone,
Kermit Goldstein, bass, Harold Withington and Matt Lyle, tenors.
Morristown High School and the
N the evening of June 7, a pageant was presented by the combined
upper and lower classes of the lligh School which depicted events of histor-
ical importance that happened in Morristown and vicinity during the Revoe
lutionary lVar. The pageant was written and directed by Miss Margaret Eckman,
who obtained the necessary data from documents and letters written in the XVar
period. From l50 to 200 students took part in the affair.
lt was presented in seven scenes and covered th Je ' l f 'fl
1775 to 1783.
C1 rioc o eig it years from
ESIDE the fast moving dances of our present time, the dances of yester-
year seem ridiculous and out of placeg but they still linger in our memory.
And in this year of commemoration and celebration nothing could be
more typical or appropriate than the dancing again of those dances. So on March
12 a selected group of hfty couples, ably instructed by Miss Virginia Manton,
danced the Minuet, the Quadrille, the Virginia Reel, and the Lancers to the merry
tunes of the Colonial period. Included in this XVashington Dance were the ballroom
steps for those unpracticed in the arts of our forefathers.
HROUGH the generosity of the students and faculty of the school, it was
possible to place on the front lawn an elm tree, dedicated to the memory
On April Z2 the whole school assembled outside to formally plant the tree. An
impressive ceremony was successfully carried through, and all those who partic-
ipated in the project are to be congratulated.
N commemorating the 200th anniversary of the birth of George VVashingtOn, it
is fitting not only to set forth the victories and achievements he effected, but
also to show some Of the trials and tribulations through which it was necessary
for him to pass before obtaining these victories.
Such an effort has been Obtained in Major R. B. Lawnence's play, 'The
Decision at Dawn," presented in assembly March l2. The action takes place at
Valley Forge in XVashingtOn's Headquarters on the eve of General NVashington's
birthday. The plot is woven about General VVashingtOn's proposed resignation
f rom his command.
Miss Annice johnson coached the play and together with the cast is respon-
sible for the success it achieved and the impression it made On our minds.
The cast was as follows:
General Watrliirzgtozz . . . ...... CONRAD PIETZ
Martha Warliinzgloxz ........ .. JEANNETTE GUERIN
Colonel Alexriizdcr Hamilioiz . . .. . Louis LEPHRON
Colonel Tilglzmaaz .......... HARVEY XVOOD
General Baron zfou Steuben .... JOHN 1lEYER
Messenger ,.............. .. IQOBERT SANDERS
Orderly .. FR.ANK STEITZ
Wo1f1za.1z . . . .... BETTY FIELD
Soldier .. ..... .IOHN DAWTON
Sentry . . . . . . . . FRED XIYAN AUKEN
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