Morristown School for Boys - Salmagundi Yearbook (Morristown, NJ)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 44

 

Morristown School for Boys - Salmagundi Yearbook (Morristown, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 44 of the 1942 volume:

' 'N .fx N -K -re 'S' X ,Lt JN CRANE WH SCHOOL, .,- 140331510 N OT To rs 'HE LIE Q TAK-LN FU'-r-wv - , 'I 'fx .,,. V , .. V .M ,.., X, , w " .f H - . H' fqqf: .j g -, - f f' , ' u.g.'1f.,4 V ,3 5 .A ' Y FI, jg."-.iffgg V , ' .v' .1 f '-f"1"rv-"E -,WJ 1, ' ,. 'f--f ' sg JK -X ' ' 1-,L -', .'.' 1 -.uve , . 1 ' - Q 5. ,. Q ,.M3'!v E : ' - x., 'e".f-rw 1 , - ' r ,...., X x ew 14 1 " V '. J ., T, , ' " ' - q .. ' S WA My , . 1 'ikf " . , X .E - ' 1 - n X ' . Q ...,vl:L, mm, ,..-4- A .- iq eg , ' ' ' 2f."4f'QA' K is ' 5- IA , ., . VI ul". '. A .jx . . 4. -qi iw... 4 - -1 1 ,,,f .t gf. wk: fiiixf - 'Li . i ' ' 4 ,255 QFZ -. .A1 5.5 r gi, , K. '1 155. E,-'11 51 1 "E - -, 4536.3 N .' ,Ik - ' 21" W 1 ' Y ,. ,, :rf e- -,:..fg,, 1, .w.s. L.'.f.w5,1- , X31 A .lf 1...f,,.L an ' A 4417. -r -' 'A if-2 J " 1 w: . V ' :Dimage Mi 'N I It me sauvmcunm 1942 ,, MORRISTOWN SCHOOL, MORRISTOWN, N. J A X ,U 1 .mth , my 1' ly? : I, 'L .Tu "M why? if-F -I xr. -P .4 '21 f 1'-A im, 'Y , .y-.. ' .,v . 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J ir. 'wg A , 1' '-'Q 1 1 F , .' Q ,A Q. V- . I , G- U ,., . 1 N -wfw 0 N f 1 ' fn 4 ' , I' -' , . -, ' 'gqt 4' ,hu M .. .x. .,..5ka.i,....'.g..l'sc..'...' ' -rf Y- V U ,.. 2.1, A , +2 '27-N we. 4' 'Q ...L ' -, '-1' "f-IW., gm:-" , X , -. wwlf, 1 fl , ' ' - P-' ' R .. , ,- - . . Q . I J Y X VLA! v. 1 . I V . - 3' 4. I 1 4 u ' 4 4 I wi f" 1 . X .74 my 17" " 1 av DEDICATION y 5 To the two members of the Faculty who are leaving the school in response to their country's call, and whose duty it will be now to undertake a far greater task, to those, whose constant guidance and sympathetic understanding have contributed so much to the success of this our last year at school, to Earl N. Evans and Charles Nevin-we bid farewell with the hope, and wish, that the school will see their early and victorious return. With fbv t'0ll1I71C'fC realizafiou ibm' fbis can only be a weak symbol of our deep-felt l1f7pf6'C'iflff0lI and grafifudcf, we, ilae class of l1illCf6'C'l1 laun- rlred and forty-Iwo a'c'a'ic'zzlc' fo ilacfm Ibis edifiolz of flae Sal magunrli. 3 HEADMAS TER This year Morristown School faces a loss that is doubly great. It loses not only a headmaster, to whose vision and perseverance it owes so very much, but also a devoted friend. Mr. Evans, at the beginning of this year, con- fronted numerous difliculties, which were even augmented by the advent of the war. But, through his unceasing effort and inspiring leadership, the school has carried on the traditionally high standards that have characterized it in the past. Mr. Evans always gave freely of himself 5 his steady endeavor in behalf of the boys, his sympathetic interest and quiet humor, will always be remembered and greatly missed. With him there goes a part of Morristown. 4 'TW i ' A FACULTY Earl N. Evans, B.S. CVirginiaQ ...,.,... ..A......,.4.. ,,,.................4....,.. E n glish Charles Nevin, B.S. QHarvardJ ......A...,..... Spanish, Director of Athletics Preston H. Judd, A.B. fSwarthmoreJ , M.A. QUniv. of Pennsylvaniaj Latin, American History, Mathematics Charles W. Anderson, III, A.B. CAmherstj ........,... French, Latin, Spanish Eric R. I. Carson, B.S. QPrincetonJ ,.......,...,.,....,...... Mathematics, Sciences Russell E. Dreikorn QDrew Univ.J ......... ,..,...... A ssistant in Chemistry O EXECUTIVE STAFF Mrs. Charlotte B. Hendrickson .,...... ........ H ostess ana' Librarian Mrs. Mary Mackenzie ......,.,......,. . ........,.............. Secretary T. R. Failmezger, M.D. ...... ..... .... A t tending Physician Henry von Deilen, M.D. ......,..., ,.,..... A ttending Surgeon The Rev. David Montgomery ,...,..... ......... S chool Chaplain o TRUSTEES . .........,.Preszdent Christian W. S. Slagle... Kenneth W. Thompson ...,..,.,. ,...,..,.. T reasurer David K. Armstrong ...,...... ...............,.......,....,,.............,......... S ecretary Ralph B. Welsh ....,....... ....... V ice-President and Assistant Treasurer Nicholas Niles ........,.. .........,..,......,............,.... A ssistant Secretary Edward M. Douglas Paul L. Haggerty 5 STUDENT COUNCIL Even the most casual observer this year would perceive that the Student Council had the two essential qualities which make an efficient body, an ability to act with thoroughness and determination, and great popularity amongst the boys. They had, perhaps, a more difficult task than any previous council, because of the heavy responsibility placed on them by the adapting of school life to new conditions caused by the war. Yet, every one of them came through the test with flying Colors. Our Senior Prefect, Walter Elsaesser, was perfectly fitted for his post, since he, most of all, was both extremely popular and efficient. With four years at Morris- town behind him, he has obtained the best results by his splendid leadership and abil- ity, in each and all the manifold respon- sibilities which, as Senior Prefect, he has had to undertake. To him we extend our thanks and congratulations for the Hne job he has done. "Walt" Elsaesser's task was made con- siderably easier by the energetic co-opera- tion of the remaining prefects. Fred Main, with characteristic equanimity, continued the good record he made last year as councilman, while John Peacock, "Kim', Igleheart and jim Schultz, the new member of the council, shouldered with zeal, the burden of keeping the School more clean and tidy than it had ever been in peace time. Robert Fox and Robert Conn, this year's councilmen from the Fifth form were the remaining mem- bers. They will form a very reliable nucleus for next year's council. It is a fair tribute to say that the standard of the Morristown School Coun- cils has been raised this year, which is espe- cially commendable in these troubled times. A SIXTH WW JOHN CHARLES BENNETT 402 Blackwell Street Dover, N. J. fflackl, ffBennyS, 4th Football, 2. 4th Baseball, 2. 4th Football, 3. 3rd Hockey, 3. 3rd Baseball, 3. Track, 3. Football, 6. Tennis, 6. Stevens JOHN CECIL DALE S88 Upper Mountain Avenue Upper Montclair, N. "Big john" lst Football, 6. lst Basketball, 6. lst Baseball, 6. Riding Club, 6. Tennis, 6. Colgate WALTER ALEXANDER ELSAESSER Bass Point Drive Manasquan, N. J. "Elsie" "Walt" 3rd Football, 2, 3, 4. 1st Football, S, 6. 3rd Hockey, 2. lst Hockey, 3, 4, S, 6 QCap- tainj. lst Track, 2, 3, 4. 2nd Tennis, 4. 3rd Baseball, 4. 1st Baseball, 5, 6. Trophy for high scoring hockey player, S, 6. High- est Scholarship in 3rd Form. Highest Schol- arship in Upper School, 3. Best all-around record in 3rd Form. French prize for 3rd Form. French prize for Upper School, 3. Councilman, S. Senior Prefect, 6. President of Form, 3, 4, S. News Board, 3, 4, 5, 6. Photography Club, 2, 3, 4, S. Princeton 8 WINFIELD HOPKINS, JR. Hillside Avenue Kenvil, N. J. ffwinif PFHOPU lst Football, 6. Tennis, 6. V.M.I. KIMBALL IGLEHEART 141 Lookout Road Mountain Lakes, N. fflggyn ffKim,, 3rd Football, 3, 4. lst Football, S, 6. lst Hockey Manager, 4. lst Hockey, S, 6. 3rd Basketball, 4. 3rd Baseball, 4. lst Base- ball, 5. Tennis, 4, 6. Golf, 4. Riding Club, 6. Photography Club, 4, S. News Board, 4, S, 6. Dance Committee, 6. Prefect, 6. Wesleyan ROGER MARTIN LINDGROVE 36 Miller Road Morristown, N. J. ffR0g!, ffLindyH Tennis, 4. Shop, 4. Football, S, 6. Base- ball, 5. Tennis, 6. Riding Club, 6. Dance Committee, 6. Princeton 9 ALBERT ALEXANDER LOWRY 95 Central Avenue Wharton, N. Al" ff ffM0eD lst Football, 6. lst Basketball, 6. Coast Guard FRED L. MAIN, JR. 11 Sunset Parkway Upper Montclair, N. J. ffFlag,J 3rd Football, 3, 4. lst Football, S, 6. 2nd Basketball, 3. 1st Basketball 4, S, 6. lst Baseball, 3, 4, 5, 6. Highest Scholarship, 4, S. Best all-around record in 4th Form. Latin prize, 4. News Staff, S g Editor-in-Chief, 6. President of Senior Class, 6. Student Coun- cil, S. Prefect, 6. Princeton JOHN PATRICK MARTIN 34 Downs Road Wharton, N. fflackll ffMarfy,, lst Football, 6. lst Basketball, 6. lst Baseball, 6. Seton Hall 10 'T 7' JEROME MINOT 133 East 35 th Street New York Cit ff DJ Y I erry Editor - in - Chief "Salmagundi." News Staff, 6. Tennis, 6. Harvard ROBERT JAMES MUNDRANE 44 Central Avenue Morris Plains, N. J. "Bob" "Mundroop" Basketball, 6. Baseball, 6. Tennis, 6. Riding Club, 6. Clemson vi! WILLIAM H. McGRAW "Big Bills "Willie Mac" lst Football, 5. lst Baseball Manager, 4,'S. lst Basketball, S. Tennis, S, 6. Pho- tography Club, 4, S. Business Manager "News," 6. Business Manager "Salma- gundi." Riding Club, 6. Golf Team, 6. University of California 11 FRANK P. OTTO 305 West 98th Street New York City Assistant Editor "Salmagundi," 6. News Staff, 6. Photography Club, 5. Riding Club, 6. Tennis, 6. Amherst GERALD KENNETH PANGBURN 212 Lorraine Avenue Upper Montclair, N. J. fflerryii ffBudl, Football, 6. Basketball, 6. Baseball, 6. Tennis, 6. Riding Club, 6. News Board, 6. Vermont DAVID W. K. PEACOCK, IV fP.G.J Flanders, N. J. "Peak" "Porkpanis" Tennis, S, 6. Rifle Club, 6. Riding Club, 3, 4, 5, 6. Golf Team, 4. Dance Committee, 6, PG6 Chairman. Business Manager, "News," 6. Business Manager, "Salmagun- di," 6. Art Editor, "Salmagundi," PG6. Hockey, PG6. Photography, 3, 4, S, 6. Princeton. 12 IOHN MCCASLIN PEACOCK Flanders, N. J. rrpeakv rrMCP0rkn rrRagn Rifle Club, 3, 4, S, 6. Dance Committee, 6. 4th Baseball, 3. 3rd Baseball, 4. 2nd Baseball, S. 2nd Hockey, S. Ist Hockey, 6. lst Baseball, 6. Riding Club, 3, 4, 6. Pho- tography Club, 3, 4, 5. News Staff, 6. Prefect, 6. Princeton DANNAT LOFTUS PELL 5 51 East 86th Street New York City "Damnit" Riding Club, 2, 3. Photography Club, 2, 3. 3rd Basketball Manager, 4. 3rd Base- ball Manager, 4. lst Football Manager, S. lst Basketball Manager, 5, 6. Business JOHN FRANCIS XAVIER REGAN 198 South Main Street Wharton, N. J. "B1mky" "Wbizzer" Football, 6. Basketball, 6. Baseball, 6. Notre Dame 13 ALBERT VINCENT ROCHE 31 Jefferson Avenue Morristown, N. J. HAI!! NA V ll 3rd Team Football, 3. 3rd Basketball, 3. Riding Club, 3, 4, 5, 6. Track, 3, 4 Man- ager, 5 Manager. 2nd Football, 4, S. 2nd Basketball, 4, 5. Swimming Club, 4. Sailing Club, 4. lst Basketball Manager, 6. lst Football, 6. News Board, 3, 4, 5, 6. Harvard JAMES TAYLOR SCHULTZ 6 Altamont Court Morristown, N. J. ff1i17l,, 3rd Football A, 1. 3rd Baseball A, 1. 3rd Hockey, 1. lst Football, 6. lst Hockey, 6. lst Baseball, 6. Riding Club, 6. Prefect, 6. Highest Scholarship in A Form. Colgate CHARLES FREDRICK TRAVERSE 58 Fairmount Avenue Newark, N. J. "Chuck" 1st Football, 6. lst Basketball, 6.' lst Baseball, 6. Colgate 14 9 i A 'W Q . ,-.-. . 96:0 1?-If L ' Nut -ii ,,. N111 LA' v-5 K 1' f f I my + - I if- 9, - N 'f?fR2?- s X ef 3 2 Q54 is 1 . , i' 1' 9 ""' X 'HC ls W tSl,Fgif,'L49il'me5 cm Average weight of Sixth Form 164 pounds Average height S feet, 10.7 inches Average age 18 years, 6.5 months Average Sixth Former: John Francis Xavier Regan. Age: 18 years, S months, height: S feet, 10.5 inchesg weight: 169 pounds. Most energetic Lindgrove Business man McGraw School grind Minot Married first Schultz Most popular Elsaesser Craziest Bennett Noisiest Roche Heartbreaker Dale Best all round Main Best athlete Elsaesser Laziest Pangburn Best Natured Hopkins Happy-go-lucky Traverse Most unpopular with faculty Pangburn Class baby McGraw Man of the hour Mundrane Quietest Minot Social lion Schultz Most generous Main Best speaker Peacock I Done most for school Lindgrove Bull-slinger Dale Most versatile Peacock II Handsomest Schultz Sportiest Martin Best politician Otto Best dresser Regan Sleepiest Main Greatest imagination Dale Girl crazy Schultz Most dignified Minot Smoothest Igleheart Right guy Pell Favorite Newspaper New York Herald Tribune Favorite College Princeton Favorite beverage Beer Most disliked college Harvard Favorite movie actor Favorite movie actress Favorite Orchestra Most popular cigarette Most popular magazine Gary Cooper Lana Turner Glenn Miller Lucky Strike Life Favorite movie seen during the school year "How Green Was My Valley" Favorite girls school St. Elizabeth FIFTH FORM Robert Conn Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Keith Drake Washington, D. C. Clifton Ebel New Vernon, N. J. Robert Fox Loch Arbour, N. J. Roland Volk Weehawken, N. J. 16 Edward Franks Morristown, N. J. John Meehan Brooklyn, N. Y. P. Whitman Smith Madison, N. J. Q Gerald Swart Montclair, N. J. FOUR TH FORM john Casale Ivan Partridge Essex Fells, N. KI. Mountain Lakes, N. William Geisel Caldwell, N. i'f?'Peter Knight New York City John Mayes Metuchen, N. J. Harrison Swart Montclair, N. J. Henry Tonking Dover, N. SECOND FORM Richard Mayes Metuehen, N. J. Y.-M lr- r I 4' LM MM I, 1 mp, 'rf f V M U pun ,-t. - D- 'r fi n- 'Ap De Wal-lr , :f-5' me--f H, ,- X,.5'-Q ' W L' Hart 41 I Wh' 'A , x as , ,MA , "MP ' , .,,,,- - N ' wwf'-Xi' l av+i,,,1.. ' ' , 1 ' t A -1 ' + , .. , ,Qf.,. H V ,. 1,-HW" J. .va ' 4 ' .1 .. ,A Q. , 5 QE.. ,NM A M N L,.,,g4 ns , ,,. if . - , ffffi, 1 '- . " " '. , I' ,.- .lv v-3 v ,J pr. .3 Ay, - F -- A , 4 2152511- ,yll A -152, '-.4 , A., ' 'fffmv' fwmme FOOTBALL No greater tribute could be paid to Charlie Nevin than to state his outstand- ing record as football coach. This year he turned out his fourth undefeated team in seven years at Morristown. At the opening of the School year, the strength of our squad was uncertain. But the first game, a 31-0 victory over Rut- gers, forecast an excellent season. A few days later, a determined team now gaining momentum, overran Pingry. Morristown walked off the field with a well-earned 26-0 victory. The third game, an encounter with our ancient rival, Carteret Academy, proved the closest of the year. Carteret ran up the first score of the season against the Crimson. However, Morristown main- tained its good record and triumphed by 21-13. Morristown gained an early lead which climaxed in a sensational 80 yard touch-down run by Walt Elsaesser. Then, in the second half of the last quarter, Car- teret came back to score on a combination pass and break-away run which covered 90 yards. During the final minutes, the West Orange team was able to score again with a 30 yard run on a pass. Perhaps the greatest test came in a clash with the Bordentown Military Academy J.V.'s. A wet B.M.I. field, soggy from the constant drizzle, slowed down the power of the Crimson. Though further handi- capped by injuries to two players, the Morristown eleven succeeded in pressing through to a 12-0 victory. With the fourth straight victory of the season over Hun School, Morristown con- tinued in its meteoric path. In rare form, the team had little trouble in administer- ing a 33-0 defeat to their visitors from Princeton. The final 27-7 victory over a weak Newman school aggregation closed a re- markably successful year. This year's team was built around a real triple-threat player, Captain and Quarterback Walt Elsaesser. Jimmy Schultz, the team's leading scorer, played at half-back. Jack Regan ably filled the blocking back assignment. The passing was handled by Jack Martin, with Jerry Pangburn, an "all county" end, as a re- ceiver. Tribute muSt be paid, also, to the strong support of the line consisting of Charlie Traverse, end, "Al" Lowry and "Win" Hopkins, tackles, Fred Main, cen- ter, and the guards "Kim" Igleheart and "Chic" Meehan. But, more than anything else, this year's undefeated and untied season is attribu- table to something which always sets apart Morristown teams, something which only a coach like "Charlie', Nevin can in- spire, a fighting spirit that rises with the size of the obstacle. BASKETBALL A squad of twelve came out for Basketball, but there were few ex- perienced players amongst them. It remained for Coach Charlie Nevin to weld them together into a high-scoring combination. Although the record of eight victories and five defeats was not spectacular, Morristown showed its worth by overcoming some of the best New Jersey teams. Carteret School had won fourteen successive victories when our team met them in a home game. Carteret led throughout, and it was only to- ward the end that we rallied to tie the game, and then to win 31-29 in an overtime period. This victory evened up the score with the Carteret team which had defeated us by 35-28 earlier in the season. Morristown defeated Montclair Academy 29-27 in another even game, to avenge a previous score of 44-25. The first team which played so efficiently during the whole season was composed of Captain Fred Main from last year's team, tall Ierry Pangburn, Bunky Regan, Charlie Traverse and Al Lowry. Meehan, Martin, Mundrane, Dale, Drake, Casale and Geisel made up the rest of the squad. Newark Academy 20 Morristown Newman School Morristown Carteret School 36 Morristown Montclair Academy Morristown Bfmme Brac 21 Morristown Newark Academy Morristown Pingry School 25 Morristown C h 1 M I Montclair Academy 44 Morristown arteret SC 00 orlflswwn Rutgers Prep 24 Morristown B0Fmie Brac Mmfistown Pingry School 24 Morristown Rutgers Prep Morristown 1.-ps.. ., HOCKEY Through the excellent coaching of Eric Carson, the Hockey team this year ended the season with the fairly gratifying score of ,four victories, three defeats, and one draw. The only players returning from last year's Hrst team were Bob Fox and Captain Walter Elsaesser. "Elsie" held the scoring honors by a considerable margin, and did a large share of the defensive and offensive playing. The first two games with Montclair Academy and Pingry were heartening 7-0 and 7-1 victories. In spite of the high scores to which Walt Elsaesser contribu- ted a total of ten goals, the team still lacked co-ordination. They improved considerably to fight a 2-2 defensive game with Madison High School, followed by a 4-0 win over Blair Academy. For the fifth game of the season, Mor- ristown met the Princeton Freshmen, whose teams have rarely been beaten by us in the past encounters. The 9-1 de- feat, which our team suffered, was not unexpected. 24 Last year, bad weather prevented the scheduled game with Peddie for the New Jersey State Championship. But this year, a powerful Peddie team defeated Morris- town by 6-0. The team won its fourth victory by a 6-1 score in a rather one-sided encounter with Carteret. But the game with Law- renceville, which always ends the season, was the keenest contest. Against a fast Lawrenceville team, superior to any other played this year, our squad led 1-0 in the first period, but Lawrenceville scored three goals in succession in the second period, and another in the third period to win the game 4-1. Despite the score, the organization of the team in this game was at its best. The line-up throughout the year was: Schultz, goal, Igleheart, and Smith, de- fense, Elsaesser, Fox and Ebel, first line, John Mayes, John Peacock and Robert Conn, second line, Dave Peacock and Ed Franks, second defense, Gerald Swart, Harrison Swart and Peter Knight, substi- tutes, and Ivan Partridge, Manager. I BASEBALL For a time it was undecided whether or not there would be a Baseball team, be- cause of the resignation of Charlie Nevin, to apply for a commission as a Physical Instructor in the Naval Air Corps. But, a well-known athlete of Morris County, and an Alumnus of the School, Jack Hurley, accepted the offer to coach. He had the hard task of forming a team at the last moment, with little time for practice, since the schedule had to be re- arranged to fit into a period of one month. SCHEDULE April 14th, Immaculate Conception H. S. April 17th, Carteret April 18th, Bayley High School April 21st, Open April 24th, Pingry April 27th, Carteret April 29th, Montclair Academy April aorh, Morris Junior College May 2nd, Immaculate Conception H. S. May Sth, Open May 8th, Pingry .pk Of the three returning lettermen this year, Fred Main has four years' experience on the team, while outfielder Walt Elsaes- ser had one of the highest batting averages last year, and "Chick', Meehan did relief pitching. Among the new members of the team, Jerry Pangburn and John Dale, our pitchers, and Martin, Regan, Schultz and Traverse have all played on varsity teams. The list of candidates seems promising, and with a coach as capable as Mr. Hurley, the team has good chances of success. PLAYERS Shortstop-Martin Third Base-Regan Second Base-Schultz First Base-Pangburn Catcher-Main Pitcher-Dale Left Field-Meehan Center Field-Elsaesser Right Field-Traverse f 1 an-dd f,, , v 'F is ' f fi N1 .. J A i g 1' AUIVIWE SALMAGUNDI This year's Salmagundi was published by an able staff composed of: Jerry Minot as Editor-in-chief, Frank Otto as Assistant Editor, David Peacock as Art Editor. Bill McGraw proved a resourceful and enter- prising Business Manager. His was one of the hardest jobs-that of raising funds for the publication of the yearbook. Often the Business Manager is the least appreciated of the whole staff. We hope that this will not be the case this year, as Bill McGraw really did Trojan work. We also wish to acknowledge the assistance of those of the Sixth Form, who collected and wrote the material for the various articles. Much of the success of a record like this depends, of course, on the quality and artistic value of the photography. The Chidnoff Studio must be commended for a wonderful job on the portraits and the group pic- tures. Frank Otto and Bobby Conn contributed several excellent candid shots. ' However, most credit should go to Jerry Minot and Frank Otto, who worked long and diligently assembling and editing material, planning lay-outs, and conferring with photographers and printers. This book is testimony that they have performed their duties faithfully. Finally, we express our sincere appreciation for the aid Mr. Evans has given us. Without his experience, gained over a period of years as ad- viser to several Salmagundi staffs, We would undoubtedly not have been able to publish so fine a record of the class of nineteen hundred and forty- two. 28 NEWS The school was particularly lucky to have such an excellent Editor- in-chief as Fred Main. Fred, capable and hard-working, maintained the high standard of the News in past years with some first-rate copies. He was aided by an exceptionally competent staff. Walt Elsaesser, as Managing Editor, assisted Fred with the small but all-important details, while john Peacock took great care to present accurate sports articles for each issue. The fact that the News more than paid for itself compliments Business Manager Bill McGraw who could always be counted on to obtain as much advertising as was needed. Of the Assistant Editors, Dave Peacock wrote editorials relevant to school life and the warg Jerry Minot and Kim Igleheart contributed mis- cellaneous articles. The work of reporting sports and other events was done by Otto, Roche, and Drake. Bob Fox had the tedious job of Circulation Manager with Conn as his assistant. The News staff is very grateful for the invaluable advice given by Mr. Evans throughout the year. 29 W' DANCE COMMITTEE Roger Lindgrove, John Peacock, Kimball Igleheart, Jack Casale and Whit Smith joined the Committee this year and David Peacock was chos- en President. Although the shortened school year, and a small student body restricted the number of social activities, the Committee took trouble in organizing the few dances that were held and by some hard work gave us high quality entertainment. The suggestion that we should once more have tea dances after every home football game was greeted with enthusiasm. Mr. and Mrs. Neilsen provided refreshments in the Common Room, while Mrs. Hendrickson acted as hostess. In place of a Football Prom here at school, many couples celebrated a victorious season at "The Meadowbrook." With graduation in May, it was impossible to hold both the "Blue Room" dance, and the Spring house party. We may consider these shelved for the duration of the war. But, a majority of the School and a few Alumni came to a dance on Friday, April 24th. The Committee spent over a week on a large scale decoration of the gymnasium for the occasion. We were lucky enough to acquire the services of the Budd-Laird Orchestra, well-known in the district, which assured the success of the evening. 30 gf r ai-gif ' -4' , r ,, . s f"x Qgifg ' 2 -Walls- We hope, that within the pages of this yearbook, we will always be able to re-live the unforgettable adventure of our youth. Today, as We of the Sixth Form turn over the last, the final page of, perhaps, the most glorious chapter of our life, it is with regret that we bid farewell to all our friends, and to all those with whom we have lived through storm and sunshine, through rain and snow. Tomorrow we shall have but memories of our Morristown days, for life will open in a new, more serious vein. 31 Chidnoff Studio 550 Fifth Avenue New York Official Photographer for the 1942 SALMAGUN DI CONGRATULATIONS . . From an institution that has helped people to prepare for the future since 1874. Whatever the future holds for you, remem- ber - it will be better by saving in a Savings Account. 'mf MQRRIS COUNTY SAVINGS BANK il Q . 543 ez-ipcnwif' - ' Q ,"-' ll' 0 ?l40Q Cf?QG,1QQQTlfslUlSLC?5?D A Mmm i,?uri1i5hi11gi5,Hat5 afgilp nes MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET i f NEW YORK Summer Clothes and Accessories Smal for BROOKS-Illzisfralwl Nvw Illusfrufml Military Price' Lis! am Illiislrnlml Folzlvr of Sr'z'rs1ickz'r :xml Lillrli Suils BRANCHES NEW YORK: ou: WALL STREET BOSTON: NIWBURV COR. BERKELEY STREET if? ll 1 l wx I l - - - - ..'-L,,,- -v,-:P' ..-:,,:-.7ii:,:- Your Favorite Sung Is Your First Lesson at 1'.'-74f'f'?f' P ,'q1'5" ---1, 4,73 ffm -.AQ-.,.. ff: Paramount Schools of i' -"A" 'Q""""' 'fffu TZ . REQ: A rj-fi: -,Ml Popular Music - as Nh South St. Qwoolwortli Bldg.J Morristown X P s, Tflgff w Plwnc Mo. 4-3543 gg .. Hours 12 to 10-Sat. 10 to 4 U F' veil- Privuh' Lvxsonx in Popular Muiic on Pima, f Q-i f Vain' and All Ir1xlr11mrnls K ii L'1 Rrvurzling Slmliox fRl'l'!lf1lX Mailvj iairsv' I N S U R E ATLANTIC BEEF co. 600D BAKING RESULTS 30 S -d -ll A wlm SEXTON pci WL Venue BAKING REQUISITES Morristown, N- J- G 0 0 D F ig D Mvuls-With Your Approval PLEASED sussrs I Page 33 Strait 86 Freeman 'A' Coal Co. Compliments Old Company Lehigh of Blue Coal Koppers Coke A Sand 86 Gravel DAIRY f ROCKAWAY, N. 'A' Phone 12 DUDLEY'S ESSO The Rcxall Store Phone 4-0032 NORMAN DAVIS SERVICEN TER PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY Mor. 4-3407 109 Morris S CARS CALLED FOR AND 2 South St., cor. Park Pl. Morristown DELIVERED 9 MURRAY S CAROLINE LAUNDRY MEN 'S SHOP ir Morris Street Olbjmsilv Memorial Hosllilal I7 SOUTH STREET Morristown 4-3280 MORRISTOVVN, N. I Hotel The I Headquarters First National Bank For Morristown School In ibc' lwurl of New York. Dirvri rniranva' from H0101 fo H Bc M Tubes Single with bath from 52.75 with running water 51.50 Double with bath from 53.85 with running water 82.50 ' N 'HOTEL MARTINIQUE Street 8l Broadway New York City of Morristown 1865 - 1942 ir MEMBER Federal Reserve Sysfvm Federal Drjwsif Insurance Corporulion I RADIOS - VICTROLAS Wm. G. I-Iurtzig, Inc. RECORDS KING RADIO SER GENERAL INSURANCE VICE I Since 1910 52 South St., Morristown I i' H. at J. MINTZ MEN AND BOYS' CLOTHIERS I 45 South Street I af Morristown, N. I 14-16 Speedwell Avenue MORRISTOWN, N. J. Compliments Of WM. A. HIGGINS 86 COMPANY I 100 Hudson Street I New York C' y Compliments of McGRAW-HILL BUILDING CORP. 330 West 42 Street New York, N. Y. w l 4 I- "J .T 15 35. 4 ff' P ' 121 'if1'7f'l,:f"J5F"'Ef ':?'Wf: fm-' 5 1,1 f , ., ff, ,,f 'irA'G?.' ' ' Aj . '- - -ifii5 L ,u l'14vr:..5'- T, ,V .,. M . , , ' " V M' YETPEE Wig- 1 , Q . Ig -ggi? 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