Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA)

 - Class of 1898

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Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 28 of the 1898 volume:

AFTERMATH PUBLISHED BY •THE SENIORS 1 OF THE BITCH BURG HIGH SCHOOL As holds some lake with quiet breast The blue hills ' brooding height, That lies against soft summer skies All tilled with sunshine bright — So holds the heart sweet memories Of happy days gone by. When youth and love walked hand in hand, And hope could fate defy. As vibrant shakes the slender twig Some happy song-bird quits, So — trembling still — the heart-chords thrill When sweet remembrance flits And brightly gilds the sombre gray, As ends a long day spent, Ere darkness comes to steal the gold The parting sun has sent. Mary Devereux. Thursday, June Thirtieth 1595 IPromenaDe Committee. Leon A. Drury. Chairman. Laura E. Hayes, May B. Teague, Elena M. Searle, Edna L. Warner, Marion M. Conant, Marcia I. Richardson, May Zeigler, James M. Johnson, Fred Leathers, Roy S. Litchfield, Elmer Holbrook, C. Ernest Worster, Will C. Hardy, Victor E. Ellstrom. Class ®oofe Committee. H. M. Parks, Chairman. W. E. Hayes, C. B. McGrath, C. A. Prescott, R. B. Lowe. advertising Committee C. B. McGrath, Chairman. Robert Hohberger, George W. Merritt, Murray C. Stone. Miss May’s little jewel. McGrath, ’98. A General Advance Is the standing program of the business of the Sentinel Printing Co. These are the details: The Sentinel MORE NEWS MORE READERS MORE ADVERTISERS Job Printing Department MORE TYPE MORE PRESSES MORE CUSTOMERS Thanks, if you are in the line. A welcome, if you are not. Fitchburg District Messenger Delivery Service. Office, 128 Main Street. Messengers Furnished. Prompt Attention Guaranteed. Postal Telegrapl) Game Go. Complete in every detail for the rapid transmission of telegraphic business. Reaching all important Points in the United States and Canada. THE NEWS Not Scareheads The Kind You Want “Much Ado About Nothing.” The expulsion of the eighteen. SENIOR CLASS, 1898 CLASS OFFICERS. G. Stanley Lovell, President. Leon A. Drury, Treasurer. Miss Laura E. Hayes, Vice-President. Paul Walsh, Secretary. C, Classical; E, English; G, General. Winnifred Maude Beardsley, E. Annie Mae Beer, E. Florence Angelia Belding, G. Stella Allen Bemis, G. Mary Elizabeth Burns, G. Marion Masury Conant, C. Katherine Ellen Connery, E. George Edward Corey, E. David Costello, G. Joseph Michael Crimmin, E. John Alexander Cronin, C. Sadie Arathusa Davidson, E. Bessie Jackson Davis, E. Leonard Day, G. Louis Simeon Devlin, E. Katherine Josephine Dolan, E. Nellie Louise Dowd, E. Leon Arthur Drury, G. Victor Edwin Ellstrom, E. Harry Ernest Farwell, E. William Feigerson, E. Minnie Evelyn Fletcher, E. Anna Teresa F ' ogarty, E. Edith Jane Francis, C. Alice Christine Gannon, E. Marie Blanche Hadd, G. Charles Francis Harding, E. William Choate Hardy, C. Thomas Hassett, E. Laura Edwards Hayes, G. William Ellis Hayes, E. Richard Haskell Hitchcock, G. Robert Hohberger, E. Elmer E. Holbrook, E. James Marsena Johnson, G. Alice Elenor Kent, E. Elizabeth Esther Keough, G. Chester Colwal Lamb, E. Alice Susan Lane, C. Frederick Eaton Lawrence, E. Frederick Leathers, E. Roy S. Litchfield, E. Gilman Stanley Lovell, E. Gertrude Whitcomb Lowe, G. Russell Bryant Lowe, E. Joseph Vincent Mahoney, E. Stephen Austin Marcy, G. Charles Bernard McGrath, E. James Martin McNamara, E. Grace Edith Merriam, E. Lizzie Marcia Merriam, C. George E. Merritt, E. Elzo Chandler Monroe, G. Mary Josephine Moran, E. Prof. Hartwell — “Where is infinity ?” Hayes, ’98 — “ In Finland.” “ Go to the office. " F. B. CROOKER, DEALER IN Ideals and Yegelahles, CANNED GOODS, FRUITS, c. FRESH BUTTER and EGGS A SPECIALTY. 88 and 90 GREEN STREET, Fitchburg, Mass. Qh mcteffllisi 1 room 9 WETTMO BlV 6 i TAKE ELEVATOR Office, 347-3. Telephone Connections: House 68-12. C. J. ROADSTRAND, Ipvofesstonal JEmbalmer . . . AND . . . jfuneral Director 7 MAIN STREET, FITCHBURG. Mrs. C. J. ROADSTRAND, Lady Assistant. THE flfoornmg Sun IT SHINES FOR ALL. All the news of the night before deliv- ered at your door early the next morning. Office, 9 Main St. SYNDICATE BUILDING. Miss Teague, ’98, says “it’s nice to be engaged.’’ Ask her. Thomas Francis Moran, E. Nettie Ruth Mossman, G. Mary Margaret Murnane, G. Helen Teresa Murphy, E. Mary Josephine Noonan, G. Fred Wheeler Osgood, E. Howard McIntire Parks, E. Elizabeth Bernardine Phelan, E. Charles Alonzo Prescott, E. Everett Duncan Ramsden, C. Edith Louise Rice, E. Marcia Idella Richardson, G. Elena Maud Searle, E. Frederick A. Shattuck, E. Richard Shea, C. John J. Sheehan, Jr., E. Timothy John Sheehan, E. Annie Isabel Smith, E. Murray Chaffee Stone, E. May Bernardine Teague, E. George Tracy, E. Paul Walsh, C. Cora May Warner, E. Edna Lucy Warner, E. Carlton Wright Woodruff, E. Charles Ernest Worster, E. HISTORY OF ' 98. Magna Seqttamur. W E were an independent lot! We strode up the hill that hot September afternoon, each with a know-it-all smile; we had never looked as far as this. On account of the crowded condition of the schools, we were obliged to attend in the afternoon. This, however, did not trouble us much, for we received inspiration once a week in hearing Miss Wood- man sing solos, to say nothing of Stockwell’s abilities as a singer. We drifted along calmly until we reached the election of a cap- tain for the football team, when ’96 wanted to gain our vote by gaining our friendship. We were not seriously hampered by the election of a captain from ’96, and decided to do better next time. Our next “scrap” with ’96 took place after we had moved into the new building, when we allied ourselves with ’97 in remov- ing the ’96 flag from the mast. In the meantime our first class meeting, later known as “a mod- ern rebellion,” took place in the assembly hall, and “ Wallie” Cross was elected president. Our relations with ’97, and, in fact, with all the other classes, had always been pleasant, but we didn’t like the looks of their flag Nolen’s ideal: Worster 98. WHAT BOSTON MUSICIANS SAY a ABOUT THE HIGH GRADE McPHAIL PIANOS MR. LOUIS C. ELSON, Musical Editor and Critic, of Boston : “Your Upright Piano has stood every test excellently. My own opinion of its merits has been echoed by many prominent pianists who have used it at my residence. Its tone is very rich, and it stands well in tune.” Repairing OF ALL KINDS OF IN- STRUMENTS. Typewriters and Sewing nines FOR SALE AND TO RENT. Mr CARLYLE PETERSILEA, Composer and Author of Petersilea’s Method for the Piano-Forte : “ Having long known the McPhail Pianos as among the finest in the United States, and also having tested them myself, I pronounce them in all res- pects equal to the best that have ever come under my observation, either in America or Europe. In a word, the McPhail embodies all the possi- bilities of the Upright Piano.” piano anD ©rgan tuning By C. A. Reed, who has had 25 years’ experience. All Work Guaranteed Perfect. 104 Main Street, Fitchburg, Mass JOHN GILLESPIE, Gertrude’s reply to H O. Berger: “Go ’way, little boy; you’re be-LOWE me ' " any more than they admired that of ’96 the year previous, so we determined to place a royal pur- ple and white flag on the pole instead of the one then occupying it. We had placed two or three there only to have them snatched down, but at last we painted one on the sidewalk, and ’98 may now be seen in large figures at the east end of the building. We lived along in the quiet atmosphere of the school, when the attention of the Athletic Asso- ciation was called to the fact that the treasury was devoid of funds, and recommended a second min- strel show, which took place Feb. 11, and was said to be the best amateur performance ever seen in the city. Although our school routine went on just the same, it was somewhat interrupted by the ab- sence of our principal, and for about two weeks we gathered in little bunches to hear of his wel- fare, when one morning we were surprised to see him back, and although, of course, we did not need his discipline, we liked his company. We are by nature very inde- pendent as a class ; and although our actions have not always been above reproach, they were done with the idea of good to the com- munity. It has been our ambi- tion to follow the example set by previous classes in trying to make our school library modern and well equipped by giving to the “library fund ” our surplus wealth after graduation. It was with this idea in view that we pre- sented the drama, “Our Starry Banner,” on. May 30, making it a success in spite of every obstacle, even the illness of a leading char- acter a few hours before the play was to be given. We were very highly complimented for this per- formance. The governing board found it inexpedient to maintain a base ball team, but voted to support a track team. Shortly after, we re- ceived an invitation from Leomin- ster to send delegates to aid in forming an interscholastic asso- ciation, and Messrs. Deane, Lov- ell, Tenney and Parks attended. Our first interscholastic meet took place June 11, and of course F. H. S. carried off the honors. Al- though the meet was poorly pat- ronized, we can only advise our followers to keep up their spirits and go into it next year with a determination to win and not for- get the start that ’98 has given them in obtaining that cup. Of course you were all right, Mr. Deatie, but the shot was just a little heavy. Students I Have You Decided upon Life’s Work ? . . . Dirt you ever think of the advantage a business education would be to you? We have as good a school as it is possible to have, and believe no one can give you as good a business education. Our tuition rates are low. D. FULLMER, Proprietor, 145 Main Street, Fitchburg. Call and examine. Catalogues for the asking. II. B. PULS1FEB k GO. Successors to truing 0. Conuerse, jewelers No. 168 MAIN STREET, FITCHBURG, FINE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. L. A. CROOKER, DEALER IN FRESH AND SALT .. OYSTERS .. Lobsters, Shell Oysters and Clams. 70 GREEN STREET, Telephone 261 - 2 . FITCHBURG. Tower’s east market 233 MAIN ST., FITCHBURG, IS WHERE YOU GET GENUINE BARGAINS . . . IN . . OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE. Hit up El Capitan, Doc. O ur second minstrel show took place Feb. 11, and introduced the newest hits and novelties of the season, including the animated song sheet. Haves and Foss scored a great hit in their original dia- logue and aided to a very great extent in the success of the enter- tainment. A dance was held from 11 to 1, in which many partici- pated and declared it the most enjoyable evening they ever spent. While we believe in giving other classes full credit for the work they did, it was mainly through ’98’s management and executive ability that the performance will be remembered throughout as the best amateur performance ever given in the city. THE CLASS PLAY. ' T ' he class of ’98 thought it wise to show their precedence over all other classes, past or present, so they gave a class play, entitled “Our Starry Banner.” It was a thrilling military drama in five acts. Each one in the cast learned his part so that the play went off without a hitch in the last rehear- sal, but our ill luck still followed us, and Miss Bemis, who played the soubrette part, was taken ill and was unable to take part. Miss Searle kindly helped us, and without a hitch filled the part. Every one said the play was one of the finest exhibitions of ama- teur talent of the kind in the city. Especially strong were Litchfield and Crimmin in the heavy parts, Parks and Shattuck in the part of old men, Miss Wheeler as the heroine scored a big hit, Lovell as the hero was very good, Hayes and Miss Warner took the parts of Dooley and Judy O’Dowd in a real old Irish way. The class worked hard for success, and suc- ceeded both from a theatrical and a financial standpoint. Miss Belding’s Class Song was all right, but the credit belongs to the one who wrote it. Rollstone National Bank, FITCHBURG, MASS. 131 Main Street. Capital, $250,000. Surplus, $135,000. ESTABLISHED 1867. FRANKLIN S. HALL, SUCCESSOR TO JAS. H. FAIRBANKS, III Jeweler and Optician, in .. Xatest in (3oK) anD Silver .. IRovelties. Special Attention Paid tg Repairing Fine Watches, Clocks and Jewelry. 194 MAIN STREET FITCHBURG. H. A. WILLIS, President. W. B. TENNEY, Cashier. Accounts solicited. Depositors offered every facility which their business and responsibility warrant. DEPOSIT BOXES to rent in latest improved BURGLAR and FIRE-PROOE VAULTS. L0IE1G, ELLIOTT GO. 121 MAIN ST., .... FITCHBURG. The reason ’98 has such cold shoulders is Principal-ly on account of that marble heart. THE FOOTBALL TEAM, Hi! Ro! Kee! Hi! Ro! Kee! Boomeraka ! Boomeraka ! Who are we ? First in the rush line, First in the tackle, First in the hearts of the Fitchburg people. N ever in the annals of this school was any cr} ' given oftener after a football victory than the one above during the football season of ’97. Never in the history of this school has a football team been placed on the gridiron that was so successful in winning victories as the one which represented the F. H. S. last sea- son. Of nine games played, eight were overwhelming victories for us, and the other was not lost by poor playing. It was lost simply because the game was played about dusk, it consequently being almost impossible to see the ball. Although it may be true that Fitchburg lost because the Senti- nel reporter was not present, they would undoubtedly have won had they received a fair show. Any wav, the season is over, and as will be seen from the fol- lowing scores, some of the best teams in the state have been defeated. Out of the full team, ten of the men were of ’98, and this shows again how this class was at the head of everything. C. A. Kendall, who was captain, commanded the respect of every player, and great credit is due him for the fine manner in which the team conducted itself both on and off the field. Every man in the team played excellent ball dur- ing all the games, but the follow- ing men deserve the most credit : Cross, Hassett, Sheehan, Worster and Prescott. Below is the full team and the positions each played : Thomas Hassett Left End. Perrv Wilson Left Tackle. James Johnson Left Guard. H. M. Parks Centre. Charles Prescott Right Guard. T. J. Sheehan Right Tackle. W. E. Hayes Right End. C. A. Kendall Quarter Back. W. S. Cross Left Half Back. C. E. Worster Right Half Back. C. H. Lamb Full Back. GAMES. Se pt. 18, F. H. S. 4 Leominster H. S. 0 “ 25, “ 6 Worcester H. S. 0 Oct. 2, “ 18 Cushing Academy, 0 “ 16, “ 22 Marlboro Y. M. C. A. 6 “ 20, “ 18 Framingham H. S. 0 “ 30, “ 6 Somerville H. S. 4 Nov. 6, “ 8 Athol Y. M. C. A. 0 “ 17, “ 0 Somerville H. S. 16 82 26 The first young lady in the class to get married will cast a Hayes (haze) over that young man’s life. Itie Bible says: " HUMS, Love Your Wives.” One pleasing way of showing this love is to install in your kitchen a GAS RANGE ’TWILL BE HIGHLY APPRECIATED. ’TWILL BE A JOY FOREVER. GREAT LABOR SAVERS. FUEL IMMEDIATELY EFFECTIVE. NO DIRT! NO DUST! NO ASHES! One of the Greatest Benefits of the Nine- teenth Century. New Stoves just received. Come in and see them. Has Your Watch Run Dry? ♦ ♦ ♦ Special Attention given to Watch Work . . ♦ Repairing Done Promptly and Well Percy H Safford, 292 Main Street FITCHBURG lias aim Electric Light Go. A game little Rooster. Prof. Hartwell. THE TRACK TEAM. W hen the High School Athletic Association voted to have a track team instead of a base ball team they had no idea of how to start about it. Allie Remington, the popular half-miler, was con- sulted, and offered his services as trainer. Regular practices were held at Phillips’ field. The boys developed rapidly under his train- ing, especially in the track events. But our weak point was in the field events, and at the next meet- ing of the governing board, act- ing on the suggestion of Mr. Rem- ington, they decided to hire a pro- fessional trainer. Mr. Brennan, a trainer of long experience and high reputation, was secured. He won the favor and confidence of the boys, and it was through his services and ability as a trainer that we won the championship of the W. I. A. A. Mr. Brennan, after watching the boys at the first two practices, picked Lowe, ’98, out as a comer. Cross, ’99, devel- oped rapidly in the quarter mile, and Platts, ’00, showed his expe- rience in the dashes. Russell, in the pole vault, made nearly ten feet, thereby setting a good exam- ple for the other schools of the association. Worster made great progress in the hurdles and was looked upon for a place in the high jump. At a meeting of the track team, he was elected cap- tain. Turner, ’01, ran the half mile in 2.19 — very fast time for a novice. In the class meet, held June 2, ’98 showed her superiority over the other classes by winning by a large margin, and raised the con- fidence of our trainers to a high point. In the interscholastic meet, held June 11, F. H. S. won by a score of 611 2 to 55, on the part of Gardner H. S., notwithstanding their protest against Russell, whom they claimed the wind would blow over the pole, and Platts, who won the high jump, in which he had failed to enter. Of the five men who qualified in the hundred yards dash, all represented F. H. S., and the final heat was won by Lowe, ’98, in the remarkable time of 10 2-5 seconds. The bicy- cle race was our weak point, hav- ing lost a fine man in the spurts in Merritt, ’98, by the expulsion. For our first year at track work we exhibited a fine amount of material, courage in competing against such heavy odds, and although ’98 cannot help out in the score next year, the remaining Prof, in civil government: “Who holds the highest office in Fitchburg?’’ Parks, ' 98, quickiy: “Principal Hitchcock.” Everybody Should Stay in Fitchburg Monday, f . • • an d co to ■ • • S THE RACES S " c All High School Graduates, Pupils and Alumni should attend the [HORNING : we want 5,000 People GRAND PARADE AND ROAD RACE. EVENING : R.C.C. RACES BAND CONCERT FITCHBURG PARK, To AND GRAND FIREWORKS DIS- PLAY. Monday, July 4, 230 P. M. 2.30 P. m.: fliteiKi RACES AT FITCH- $500 IN PRIZES. Tpe Races. BURG PARK. FASTEST MEN IN NEW ENGLAND. 8 EVEHTS 8 L zIb; Great Record Trials by Local Riders. TWO BRASS BAlJMIDSI Admission Only 25 Cents Reserved Seats at Stone ' s Hohberger “didn’t do a ting” to the refreshments in Clinton. classes may rest assured that they will have our undivided support and best wishes. These are the names of the mem- bers of the team : Captain, C. E. Worster. Manager, G. S. Lovell. Assistant Manager, Arthur Tenney. V. A. Ellstrom, ’98, R. A. Ballantine, ’99, R. B. Lowe, ’98, W. S. Cross, ’99, C. B. McGrath, ’98, K. A. Jewett, ’99, G. W. Merritt. ’98, G. W. S. Platts, ’00, H. M. Parks, ’98, H. B. Russell, ’01, C. A. Prescott, ’98, C. E. Sweeney, ’01, T. J. Sheehan, ’98, C. H. Turner, ’01. Trainers. H. J. Brennan, A. M. Remington. CHRONOLOGY, 1897-8 SEPTEMBER. 7. School opens. 11. Batchelder dedicates the Normal School steps. 13. Two football teams line up for prac- tice. 28. The Daily Night makes its first ap- pearance and its success is assured. 29. Rena Moore wants to know if Mrs. Tufts thinks she (Rena) is pretty. OCTOBER. 4. Batchelder is tired and wants to go home. 15. Platts goes home and gets a haircut. 21. Hartwell and Deane form partnership in the hen business. 29. Prescott marches in time with the music. NOVEMBER. 1. Prof. Hartwell declares that a hen lays on an average. 4. Hayes’ exhibition of the new science interrupted “Frigid.” 6. The football team bids farewell to the little brown jug. Football reception at Wallace hall. 25. Seniors hold a very successful class party. DECEMBER. 3. Geoffrion gets fired out of singing. 7. Miss Young, ’99, receives one vote for school committee. 14. Souvenir edition of The Daily Night. 24. Christmas vacation begins. JANUARY. 3. School reopens. 10. First drill of Olympian Guards. 12. Prof. Nolen has a screen built over- head to keep the wind from blow- ing through his “lilacs.” 16. Football team have their pictures taken. 28. Miss Smith gets a whole dinner for one cent. 31. The boys of Room 26 were obliged to remain after school, “Nolens volens.” FEBRUARY. 11. F. H. S. Minstrels. Lovell scores a hit (Nit). 17. “Frenchy” Sleeper embraces a hack- man. 28. Prof. Nolen addresses the boys of Room 26. Miss Wiley, ’98, says she likes Fellows. Ilie Waldo Cafe, L j£. Ibelmolb, “Jenness Stubio.” Opposite Opera House. TtT Glass photographer BROILED LIVE LOBSTER AND . . to tbc . • ifitcbburg Iblgb School, ’98. SHELL-FISH 1bigb=art lpbotogtapbs o( Ev crv A SPECIALTY. Description. %ah£ ©perator J. A. HOLLAND. jfasbtonable bailor . , THIS IS A JOKE MAKER OF HIGH-GRADE . . . ON . . . Custom Clothing. Teehan Boyle. Cleaning , Pressing and Repairing A SPECIALTY. Dress Suits To Let. 162 Main Street. “An empty cask makes the loudest noise.” Dillon, ’00. MARCH. 3. Day, ’98, goes wading, after the Female Minstrel Show at Shirley. 18. Mr. Bingham gives his definition of a r(h)umb line. 23. W. Dillon takes a vacation (10 D). 29. Class votes to award contract for class pictures to the “Jenness Stu- dio ” of Clinton. APRIL. 1. Senior class party at Wallace hall. 16. High school concert at city hall. 22. Mr. Eaton, a member of the Naval Reserve, is summoned to Boston. The entire school turns out at the depot and gives him a rousing send-off. MAY. 2. First rehearsal of “Our Starry Ban- ner.” 3. Dillon, ’00, gets ice water Shed(d) on him. 6. Militia leave for the front and are given a grand ovation by the school. 26. Parks gets stuck. “I hope it will choke you.” — [Dillon. 29. Lovell gives Prof. Hartwell lessons in spelling. 30. “Our Starry Banner.” Great success. JUNE. 5. Marcy takes a bath at Whalom and loses his ring. 7. Miss Belding, ’98, tells all that was done at ’98 meeting of June 6, and stretches it. 8. The enlightened eighteen receive an honorable discharge. 9. Drury tries to run the Senior class. 11. The craz3 r quartet goes fishing. Geof- frion lands a whale. 13. Holbrook advises leniency tow r ard school committee. 14. School committee, 11-8. 24. A delegation of ’98 attend the Leom- inster promenade. 30. Morning, graduation ; evening, prom- enade. The Tartar Tribe Up-to-Date Oubacha, khan of the Kalmucks, Lovell. Zebeck Dorcki, chief instigator, McGrath. Loosang Dchaltzan, grand lama, Shea. Beketoff, governor of Astrachan, Prescott. Elizabeth Petrowna, Empress of Russia, E. A. H. Sleeper. Weseloff, prisoner of the Kalmucks, Parks. Kichinskoi, commissioner to the Kalmucks, Drury. Traubenberg, leader of pursuit, School Committee. Latest Publications “The Demerit System as I Found It,” by W. Dillon. “What I Know About ‘Trig,’” very small book by Parks, ’98. “My Experience in the Hen Business,” by E. Adams Hartwell. “A Full Treatise on Astronomy,” vest pocket size, by Prescott, ’98. “What’s the matter with Joe Miller for a director?” “He’s all right.” The Drum Corps is thanked for services. In the literature class : “Why did Evangeline dress so well on Sunday ?’’ Worster, ’98: “Because she got paid Saturday night. ” “Take a demerit.” Quality : The Highest ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ . Preparation : The Best. Delivery : Prompt. ♦ ♦ . ♦ ♦ ♦ Price : The Lowest. Zb e Ike es Hrt Store artistic picture framing YOUR ORDERS SOLICITED. C. L. F11111HKS. II DAY STREET. Telephone 344-2. OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, FROM STOCK PATTERNS OR MADE TO ORDER FROM SPECIAL DESIGNS. TRY foreign photographs Mater Colors etchings WE FRAME TO ORDER FROM OUR LARGE COL- LECTION OF UnframeD pictures, AT THE PROMENADE, AND AFTER THAT YOU WILL USE NO OTHER. ANYTHING YOU WANT AND MAKE A SPECIALTY OF •• TraeO ing (Sifts. •• E. M. REAE, 370 MAIN STREET, FITCHBURG. 239 MAIN STREET, OPP. POSTOFFICE. SPECIAL DISCOUNT ON FRAMING DIPLOMAS WITHIN THE NEXT TEN DAYS. Why is a certain junior girl like a Thanksgiving turkey? Because she is stuffed and couldn’t be Mo(o)re so. The question of the hour: “Who filled Turner’s hat with glue and sawdust?” .. Cycler’s IRest .. WHEN AT WHALOM. All kinds of SOFT DRINKS, CANDY, CIGARS and FRUIT, PEANUTS and BUTTERED POPCORN a specialty, jsftUfe ROY S. LITCHFIELD, Prop’r. fientiemen of dieF.H.S. WHEN YOU NEED YOUR CLOTHING ATTENDED TO, BRING IT TO W. G. McTaggart, •• bailor, •• 162 Main Street, . . . Room 3. lfoattison “■ mm Fancy Dyeing. Napmtia Cleaning. Steam Gleaning. 34 MAIN STREET. Cleaning, Repairing and Pressing a specialty. Charges moderate. F. W. PATTISON,T“ A B-flat squealer. McGrath, ’98. CLASS SONG. Words by Katherine E. Connery. Music by May B. Teague. As our hands are clasped in parting We will say with one accord, Magna Sequamur, our motto, And we’ll place our trust in God. Now farewell, beloved teachers, May the seeds your hands have sown Yield a rich, abundant harvest You may well be proud to own. CHORUS. Flee not, then, ye golden moments, Stay awhile to say farewell. Classmates, keep in mind your motto, Seek to learn life’s lessons well. Oft the flowers have bloomed and faded Since as classmates first we met ; Now the time has come for parting, But our friends we’ll ne’er forget. All our toiling is but sowing, Soon the reaping will be o’er; We shall find in heaven’s garden Golden sheaves we’ve bound before. CHORUS.

Suggestions in the Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) collection:

Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1


Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1


Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1


Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


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