Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA)
- Class of 1900
Page 1 of 36
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 36 of the 1900 volume:
Claes Booh f. 10. S. 1900 SPARTAM NACTUS ES, HANG EXORNA. COMMITTEES CLASS BOOK. John E. F. Monahan, Chairman. Harold W. Knight, , Fannie C. Lord, Irving H. Cowdrey, Elsie L. Fuller, Katherine M. McCarty. PROMENADE. Richard H. Miller, Chairman. G. W. S. Platts, Allie C. Parker, Stephen J. Gilles, Roy W. Lord, J. William Fisher, Bernard W. Carey, Martha L. Morgan, Elsie W. Fosdick, Stella J. Wheelock, Grace M. Gibbs, M. Josephine Foley, Arthur F. Belding. Class of 1900 isorludrty. Kichaki) H. Millek, President. Fannie C. Lord, Treasurer. Carrie P. Johnson, Viee-Presklent. Joseph A. Lowe, Seeretnrv. G. General ; T. Technical : C. Collecre. Arthur Field Bedding, T. Mary Rachel Butler, G. Thomas Clachar Brown, C. Bernard William Carey, G. Madel Rebecca Carter, G. Ethel Jane Clapp, G. Hplster Rose Comley, G. Annie Geneyieye Connor, G. Mary Teresa Courtney, (j. Trying Henry Cowdrey, T. Rodney Derby, T. Myron Wilkinson Dole, T. Bertha May Field, G. Jabez William Fisher, T. Mary Josephine Foley, G. Richard Coffin Fosdick, G. Elsie Woodbih y Fosdick, C. Emma Isabelle Foster, G. Elsie Lucretia Fit.ler, C. Mary Harriet George, G. Grace Marian Gibbs, G. Stephen Joseph Gilles, C. Esther Goodspeed, G. Mary Ethyl Greene, C. Lizzie Josephine Hartnett, G. Clara Luretta Hayen, G. Helen Stratton Heath, G. Hazel Hutchinson, C. Carrie Persis Johnson, C. Eula Florence Jones, G. Alice Anna Keating, G. Harwood Andrew Keyes, T. Harold Wilson Knight, T. Carrie Louise Layers, G. Daisy Burrill Longley, G. P " ANNIE Chapin Lord, G. Roy William Lord, C. Joseph Albert Lowe, C. Mary P ' rances McCormick, G. Katherine Mary McCarty, C. Ellen Gertrude AIcGrath, C. Richard Henry Miller, C. Annie Crayton AIoore, C. John Edward Francis AIonahan, G. Rose Mary Moran, C. Martha Lena Morgan, C. Allie Chilton Parker, T. Clio Adelaide Parshley, G. Homer Loits Philbrook, T. Adeline Gertrude Poland, G. “A face like a benediction.” — Wellington, ’00. Misses Davis O’Brien, FINE MILLINERY, No. 241 Main Street, Fitchburg, Mass. When You Look Through this book, and when you read this ad., let it re- mind you that Our Store .. Is the proper plaee to pur- ehase your Groceries, Teas, Coffees, Spices, Feour, Etc. Coleman Drury 138 Main Street. GRAMMAR GRADE. Tkaciier : Mrs. Taketiin bought a “cheap” enameled saucepan for 30 cents. The cook had it three months. Mrs Y. DeWake bought one of imported Stransky Steelware for 50 cents. It was in constant use five years. How much ought the cheap saucepan to have cost to be really cheap ? Girl at the Head: Two and one- half cents. Teacher: Can these celebrated goods be bought in every store? Girl at the Head: No, only from BR0WNELL MASON 159 Main Street, Fitchburg. SOLD ONLY BY ALLEN (S LESURE, WORSTED SUITS . . Clothiers and Hatters, A combination of Fine Fabrics and Skilful Tailoring, Proper for Evening, Sunday and KveiAMaA Wear. 146 Main St., Fitchburg. •‘Why wouldn’t you go wheeling with Mr. A. Sherman again, Mary?” ‘‘He’s so taekj ' he punctured my tire.” Geo. Washington Stearns 1’eatts, T. Ine:z Eleanor Pulsieer, G. Emma Caroline Rice, G. Lillian Amelia Rice, G. Eliza be:th Louise Richardson, C. Mary Ellen Roddy, G. William P ' rancis Rourke, G. Ida Rose Rowley, G. Harrison Cushing Rugg, T. Udert Clifton Russell, T. Marian Agnes Sands, G. Reba Emma Saunders, G. Elizabeth Agnes Sheehan, G. Robert Moody Sherman, G. Annie Frances Slattery, G. Jennie P ' lorence Slattery, G. Harriett Cunningham Stimson, C. Fred Storer, G. Walter Rice Storer, G. Litcius Chenney Sheddon, T. Ellen Honora Sweeney, G. Eleanor Mabel Taft, G. Mary Adeline Taft, G. Annie Veronica Tracy, G. Leo Augustus Vaillant, G. David Bernard Henry Walsh, G. James Arthur Wellington, T. Stella Josephine Wheelock, G. Mabel Louise Witt, G. SPECIALS. Frederick Howland Woodward. Jes.sie Carolyn Merritt. Class History. E arly on a bright September morn- ing, four years and some months ago to-day, by scores and dozens, the future class of 1900 marched to its christening. We were not wanted until twelve o’clock, but, as is usu- ally the case, every one arrived at eight except Rourke, ’00, who strag- gled in about half past twelve. Dur- ing the interim we made a race- counse of the first floor corridor, and enjoyed ourselves to our heart’s content, until we were given a pen- cil and a singing book and sent home to dinner. Things went along smoothly, without a single event to break the monotonous regularity of our daily life, until the next April, when the grammar masters sent up all the wisest pupils. How did we ever get along without this aggre- gation ? It has furnished a class president and a football captain, to say noth- ing of a flag-pole climber and some sidewalk painters. We have heard the expression, “(ireat Scott.” Cowdrey prefers Sadie Scott. BEST IN TUB CITY. 36 Main Street. dotting True, ESTABLISHED 1867. Leader in Fine Jewelry, Watches, Clocks, Etc. Fine Watch and JeTvelry ’Repairing a Specialty, F. S. HALL, JEWELER AND OPTICIAN, 194 MAIN STREET, FITCHBURG, WM. G. McTAGGART, ‘Tailor I " CLOTHES CLEANSING AND REPAIRING A SPECIALTY, 162 MAIN STREET, Room 3, Fitchburg, Mass. ‘‘All possibilities are in his hand.” — G. P. Hitchcock. ‘‘I am not as thon art.” — A. V. Sleeper. For two more yeans we lingered along between life and death, “the unobserved of all observers,’’ and monarehs of the third floor. We had the usual eleetion fight in the beginning of our Junior year. After the elass and Mr. Bingham had tried in vain to settle it, “the Supreme Court of Appeals” handed down a deeision. Then, as the muse of room 26 has graphieally put it into verse : “ Bun, Bun, the coniinissioner’s son, Took the eh air and away he run.” j. W. F., Poet. During the first of that year, various committees chose the class flower, pin, ring, colors and motto. Though all of these are appropriate and show the good judgment of the committee, none deserve special men- tion except the class pin, which is the daintiest pin that ever ornamented a pupil of the Fitchburg high school. During the Junior year various par- ties were held by the class, which netted a small financial return for a great deal of work. As this was and is a wide-awake and self-assert- ive class, we kept the class of ’99 continually on the qui vive. As they did not follow Napoleon’s maxim of always knowing what the enemy is going to do next, H. H. W oodward found an opportunity to capture the senior elass flag which was secreted in Fosdiek’s house. Then the Sen- iors rose in their wrath and moved against “Castle FovSdick.” Thev might have made better use of their time 1)3 ' stud dng their English les- sons, for the} ' would have been marching 3 and still be no nearer their flag, but the} went cr3 ' ing to Mr. Hitchcock, and armed with his august commands the} ' recovered the bone of contention. When the class of ’99 graduated we again showed our enterprising spirits. Af- ter school, a small crowd of Junior bo3 ' s bought a can of paint and proceeded to decorate the sidewalks, posts, etc., in the vicinit} ' of the school. The Seniors became possessed of another and put some “cuss words” after our chef d ' oeuvre. This gave the teachers an opportunit} ' to show the usefulness of a college chemistiw course applied to the ordinary (side) walks of life. That evening St-r-r and K-3 ' -s hoisted the 1900 flag to the flagpole, where it remained dur- ing the exercises to the anger of Messrs. Hartwell and Smith and the everlasting disgrace of the class of ’99. In our Senior 3 ' ear we were the acknowledged autocrats of the .school. We were given a reception by the teachers in November, held various class parties, received more D’s than any previous class, elected a red-headed president, had our pic- tures taken, and part of us grad- uated and part of us did not. Auspicious omens — Demerits. Everybody ' s Favorite . ' VISIT LITCHFIELD STEBBIHS f Your neighbors all have it. The dressmaker, tailor, shoemaker and manufact- urer in every kind of stitch- ing. WlIAT? The Singer Sewing Machine ONE F RIOE CLOTHIERS, HATTERS AND GENTS ' FURNISHERS, 120 Main Street, .. Fitchburg, Mass. Under American House. IboUanb Cailor 162 flDam St., jfUcbburQ - For delivering Notes, Parcels, or anything a boy can conveniently carry, from 7.30 A. M. to 9.00 p. M. PROMPT AND CAREFUL SERVICE. J. C. CARMODY, .. Manager, Main Office, 128 Main St. Branch, 373 Main St. Cbat’s HU For the benefit of those who believe F. H. S. stands for Fitchburg High School, we state that they are wrong; it means “Fidgety Harriet Stimson.” Foot Ball. HE opening of the season of 1899 found in the school a dearth of experienced football pla3 ers. The footl)all team of the previous year had not amounted to much, which was partl3 " responsible for the lack of experience. Besides, the members of the school, especial the class of 1900 , were a great deal 3 ounger and smaller than in an3 " previous 3 ear. What few big men there were in the school knew nothing about football. Not to be discouraged the Ath- letic Association voted to put a team in the field and elected L. C. Shed don manager and W. H. Rourke captain. Training was immediate commenced, though without a reg- ular trainer. After the first game Capt. Rourke resigned, and Frederick Storer was elected to fill the vaeane3 James Hogan then began to coach the team and under training the eleven began to show great improvement. In the Murdock game and subse- (pient practice four or five pla3 " ers managed to get injured, l)ut rather tlian cancel the Gardner game the team went up with substitutes in more than half of the positions. Arrived there, we found a team op- ]Dosing us that from the size of the members woul d liave been supposed to have graduated from high school three 3 ears ago. Though the team did not win ever3 game it pla3 " ed, in no game did it show a lack of science or knowledge of the game, and it never failed to pla3 ' against a team heavier than itself. The skilful and daring playing of H. Whitcomb was a feature of ever3 " game. Among those who deserve special mention are A. Irish and C. Kendall. Following is a list of the team and schedule of games: F. E. Storer, captain ; L. C. Sheddoii, manager; Archie Irish, Henr 3 ' Whitcomb, William Fisher, James R ' an, John Moran, Bernard Care ' , Harold Knight, Harwood Ke 3 ' es, Alvin Downie, Herbert Dillon, “Chick” Kendall, Lewis Philbrook, Robert Walsh, Robert Grubb, Walter Storer, Richard Miller. F. H. S. 10, L. H. S. 0, Nov. 2. F. H. S. 6, Ma 3 mard 0, Nov. 25. F. H. S. 0, Gardner 36, Oct. 25. F. H, S. 5, Gardner 6, Nov. 20. F. H. S. 0, Ma 3 mard 5, Nov. 4. F. H. S. 0, Murdock 5, Oct. 21. F. H. S. 0, L. H. S. 0, Nov. 30. F. H. S. 0, C. A. 0, Oct. 4. Miss Allard’s only French: “ Iloni suit (lui inal y pense.” W. H. GIFFIN, 164 MAIN STREET, Fancy Dry Goods and Notions. Agent for Cresco Corsets. A Corset that cannot break at the waist. Shirt Waists. Ladies’ White and Colored, DSc, $1.19, $1.39, u|) to $2.50 each. Our Hosiery for 12 I -2c, For Ladies and Children, cannot be beat Children ' s Duck and Linen Skirts, 9S cents to $2.00. Petticoats, 98c, $1.25, $1.89, are bargains. We want 3 ' on to become one of onr regu- lar customers, and we wdl do our best to j)lease 3 ' ou. ClaSvS of 1900 Motto: “Vorwarts.” OLJF? IS IOTTO: “Honest .. .. Prices.” A. B. PULSIFER CO. JEWELERS, 1(38 Main Street, .. Fitchburg. Zhe Malbo Misses trandon Mannix, Cafe 213 Main Street, Fitchburg, Mass. Xive Xobstcr A SPECIALTY. Cobb: “If I give you two sides, what must you know to solve the triangle?” Fisher: “Why, all the rest.” Winning the Cup. I N THE .spring of ’98 representatives from the higli .sehool of Fiteh- burg, Gardner, Leominster, Clinton and Lancaster met at Leominster and formed the Waehusett Inter- scholastic Athletic Association, to include the schools mentioned. The first meet was held at Fitch- burg on June 11, ’98. Fitchburg and Gardner gradual!} " drew ahead of the other schools and it soon be- came evident that the championship for that year lay between them. “Enfin,” Fitchburg won by a score of 611 to Gardner’s 55. 1900 was well represented, as is shown by the appended schedule. In ’99 the meet was again held here. Leominster and Lancaster did not send teams, and though Clinton did, the victory was plainl} for either F. H. S. or G. H. vS. Thanks to Platts’ good work we won again. In this meet 1900 shone supreme, there being but two winners of firsts who were not in that class. This year training began early in May. We were unable to secure Mr. Brennan as trainer, but Mr. S. M. Nathan made an efficient substitute. The team, excepting Platts, Russell and Kendall, was practically new material, but the men developed rapidly, and the outcome of the meet with Gardner (a dual one as Clinton had dro])ped out) l)egan to look more ])romising. In the class meet held May 24, 1900 won with ease, and the fine showing made Iw the men raised hope still higher. The W. 1. A. A. meet was held June 2, and Gardner was left far behind, the score at the end stand- ing F. H. S. 76, G. H. S. 55. Earh " in the day all points probable for Ffitchburg were counted up and it seemed that at best we could win by but three or four points. But main " of our men showed u]) strongly, while Gardner lost courage. Platts as usual shone as pointsman, while Russell, Storer, Knight and Keyes took two or more firsts. 1900 out- did itself, winning all but 12 of the 76 points. Storer won both bicwele races, kindly assisted by the “ Kid ” ; Hard} " won the high jump and did well in the 220-yard dash ; Russell was next to Platts with two firsts and a tie for first to his credit; Kendall un- expectedly finished second in the quarter, while Dillon did the same in the shot-put, winning the same place won by his brother last year; Knight proved a surprise in the re- lay, winning his quarter handily ; he also won the hurdles ; Keyes won the 880-yard run, aided by Miller, “Solemn and gray and worn with discipline.” — Third Floor. GAGNE NOEL, Fine Millinery, 1841 2 Main St., Fitchiiurg. I). DANIELSON, DEALER IN i Stationery and Periodicals. 371 Main Street, Fitchburg, H. M. FRANCIS, Hrcbitect, WALLACE BLOCK. FITCHBURG. MASS. JOSEPH BDTLER, DEALER IN WOOD COAL. PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS FOR ALL KINDS OF BUILDINGS. YARD AND OFFICE, 10 South Street. Wanted. — An electric road tip Prichard street. Walsh, ’00, hearing that Eklovf had a lady assistant, almost had a fit. Winning the — (Continued). wlio set his ])ace for him; Whittc- more rode a ood bicycle race in the mile, but was unfortunately injured after winning- third. Many 1900 men will return for a post- 5i,radu ate course, and the school may rest assured of a fast team for next spring- and also of the constant su])port and best wishes of 1900. The names of the team and eaeh man’s events : Captain G. W. S. Platts, the dashes and jumps. Manager U. C. Russell, relay, 440 yds. pole vault. H. A. Keyes, ’00, 880 yds. pole vault, relay. F. K. Storer, ’00, mile and one-half mile bicy- eles. 11. W. Knight, ’00, relay and 220 yds. hurdles. S. W. Hardy, ’02, dcishes and high jump. C. M. Kendall, ’03, 440 yds. relay and hurdles. K. II. Miller, ’00, 440 yds. and 880 yds. K. M. Grubb, ’02, 440 yds., high jump and diseus. A. C- Mayne, ’02, 880 3MS. and hurdles. H. L. Dillon, ’01, shot, hammer and diseus. B. W. Care3% ’00, pole vault. S. W. Knight, ’02, pole vault. G. II. Whittemore, ’02, bie cle ra-ee. F. II. Woodward, ’00, 440 yds. and 220 yds. hurdles. II. H. Hubbell, ’02, weights and hurdles. IVI. Hannon, ’00, 440 3 ' ds., 220 yds. and 100 3 ' ds. M. Donnelly, ’00, 880 3 ds. and mile bicvele. W. R. Storer, ’00, bic3xle races. schedule cd’ all firsts won by I ' . H. S. in the historv of the Association follows. Gver three-fourths of them were won bv 1000 men. 1898. Lowe, ’98, 100 yds. dash. Platts, ’00, 220 yds. dash. Lowe, ’98, 220 yds. hurdles. Cross, ’98, 440 yds. dash. Platts, ’00, broad jump. Platts, ’00, high jump. Platts, ’00, hop, step and jump. Russell, ’00, pole vault. Cross, ’98, Turner, ’00, Dillon, ’00, Sweeney, ’00, relay. 1899. Platts, ’00, 100 yds. Idatts, ’00, 220 yds. Dillon, ’00, 440 yds. Platts, ’00, high jump. Platts, ’00, broad juni]). Platts, ’00, hop, step and jump. Russell, ’00, pole vault. Dillon, ’00, Russell, ’00, Kendall, ’03, Jewett. ’99, relay. 1900. Platts, ’00, 100 yds. Platts, ’00, 220 yds. Care3 " , ’00, pole vault. Ke3 es, ’00, 880 3MS. Knight, ’00, 220 yds. hurdles. Storer, ’00, mile bicycle. Platts, ’00, broad jump. Knight, ’00, Russell, ’00, Keyes, ’00, Kendall, ’03, relay. Oucry : Do Messrs. Dean, Oher and Dord like fudjjje better than ;4irls ? As You Travel Life’s Journey . . . You will require RELIABLE I ' OOT- WEAR. We have it, and eaii ])lease you if you will lavor us with an oppor- tunity. Our reputation as dealers in HON- EvST GOODS at LOWEST PRICES will be maintained. Remember the location. 30 MAIN STREET. WE HAVE THE BEST, CHEAP- EST AND MOST COMPLETE BICYCLE REPAIR SHOP IN WORCESTER COUNTY S. M. NATHAN, 258 Main Street. WE CAN SELL YOU A LADIES’ OR GENTS’ 14 KARAT FILLED WATCH, WITH A JEWELED D. H. PIERCE. MOVEMENT, FOR $14.98. . . . EDWIN M. READ, Confectioner .. WATCHES, DIAMONDS, SILVERWARE. .. and Caterer 370 MAIN STREET, FITCHBURG. A. C. POCiCPS, JIlWCLIlR, 3GG nn N STDKET, OPP. riTCHDUDG HOTEL, .. CnTERiNG .. FOU WEDDINGS, DECEPTIONS, PD IV ATE PADTIES, BTC, riTCHBUPG. HIGH ' ERADS GOODS A SFEO ' ALT: REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. Orders lilled for Ice Cream, Sherbets, Frozen Piulding, Fruit Ices, Spun Sugar, Croquettes, Pates, Fancy Cakes, Etc. F. L. conductor, as Miss Lord gets oif car returning from the meet: “Where is your fare?” “Oh! it is on the car.’’ Basket s D URiNt; tlie season of 1900 the first 1)asket ball team ever ])laying under the auspiees of the F. IL S. made its a])pearanee. The interest in this sport was awakened by H. C. Whitcomb, who was chosen cap- tain and manager. This choice was justified hy subsequent events, for he not only proved to be an efficient cajitain and manager but by far the best pla ' er on the team. After a few practice games were held the following team was picked to repre- sent the school : Whitcomb, Kendall, Fisher, Schragle, Philbrook ; FLosmer, Base AKLY in the si)ring of the present year the Athletic Association of the school voted to put a baseball team on the diamond. At first the promoters of the project found but little interest in the sport among the pupils. Not daunted at that a few practices were held, and ' the team picked started in on what proved to be a very successful season’s work. As the team went on winning a good proportion of the games pla ed the interest of the school steadily in- creased, and it is safe to say that the school will never again allow Ball. substitute. The ]Drinci])al games were pla x‘d at the Sportsman’s Show, where the team succeeded in carr 3 ' - ing off the honors in three out of four games. F ' ollowing is the sched- ule : Maynard A. A. 7, F. H. S. 12, Dec. 16. Orange H. S. 19, F. H. S. 14, Dec. 20. Orange H. S. 8, F. H. S. 45, Dec. 28. Rough Riders 36, F. H. S. 6, Mar. 10. sportsman’s show at boston. Gloucester H. S. 7, F. H. S. 19, Feb. 22. Melrose H. vS. 18, F. H. S. 23, Feb. 28. Boston E. H. S. 10, F. H. S. 26, Mar. 2. Holyoke H. S. 45, F. H. S. 14, Mar. 3. Ball. the American national game to be unrepresented. Among those who deserve special mention for notable playing are Whitcomb, Murph} Darch and Burns. A list of the team and schedule of games is appended : Carey, s.; Storer, lb.; O’Brien, 2b.; Darch, 3b.; Burns, p.; Whitcomb, c.; Murphy, 1.; McCue, cf.; Barker, rf.; Ryan, rf.; Burdo, sub. Cushing Academy 21, F. H. S. 3, April 25. Athol H. S. 5, F. H. S. 25, May 5. Clinton H. S. 14, F. H. S. 28, May 12. Lawrence Academy 12, F. H. S. 14, May 31. Cushing Academ 3 7, F. H. S. 8, June 6. Townsend A. A. 17, F. H. S. 4, June 9. Townsend A. A. 16, F. H. S. 9, June 23. S. Richardson, speaking about Ik Wilson, says she don’t mind iieing embraeed as she did onee. We Don’t Want a Cent OF YOUR mONEY, Unless yon find our oods as represented. WE HAVE THE LARGEST STOCK HAIR GOODS In the city, and manufacture everything from a Pompadodr Roll to a Whole Wig, at Mrs. A. Me LANE SAWYER’S, BRICE-HIBBARD ELECTRIC CO IVlaim Street. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS, Teleplione 441-2. F ITCHBURG, MASS. PRIVATE TELEPHONES A SPECIALTY. EDWARD A. BKUCE. WALTER L. HIBBARD. AS USUAL HASTHE LARGEST VARIETY .. OF .. Evening . Fire - Works .. IN THE CITY. Don’t forget Macy’s is headquarters for FIREWORKS. 186 MAIN STREET. At Teachers’ Senior Reception; Dole has eleven glasses frappe and six glasses the next morning. “Who is he that tovrers above the rest?’’ — W. Storer. Chronology. vSKl’Tli.MHKK. f). Scliool begins. 1. tS. ’99 holds meeting in evening. Artistie fibility of Alumni shown. 4-. 12. Keyes discovered around the corner at 8. recess practicing C. Wiggins Cobb’s “Athletic Walk.’’ 13. 15. Parker learns new French rule: “In the plural tenses nouns in the singular 20. take s.’’ 26. Senior class elections: Richard H. Miller, president; Carrie P. Johnson, vice- president; Joseph A. Lowe, secretary; Fannie C. Lord, treasurer. 29. Aliss Elizabeth Alvira Harding Sleeper assures her class Nolen is not 50, he is . OCTOBER. 2. The “Lightfoot Brigade” begins drilling under “Corporal Blanchard.” 4. Football: F. H. S. 0, Cushing 0. Carey told by Cushing girl, “You are too small to play, little boy, y’ou’d better run home.” Miss Sleeper blows her- self; blows a horn. 5. “Corporal B.” sounds “taps” for “Light- foot Brigade.” 6. Fred Storer elected captain of football team. He wraps his head in wet towels to prevent swelling, with suc- cessful results. 13. Clio is pining for F. P. Lord. 17. W. Storer spelt word correctly. Brain fever threatened. 20. Rourke, ’00, gets to school on time. 21. Football: F. H. S. 0, Gardner 36. Lucy was all right. Eh ! Mayne ? 28. Football; F. H. S. 10, Leominster 0. 31. Hallowe’en. Cobb computes the mathe- matical accuracy required to halve the apple. Solo pleasingly ' rendered by “ Dillon-Platts Sketch Team.” NOVE.MBEK. First reports. Zounds!!! I), hard luck, boys. Footljall: F. H. S. 0, Maynard 5. Mandate goes forth. Carey must pick up his feet. Where can he put them? Stella Wheelock changes her seat. To sit near Fred? “Some pupils are wise, some otherwise.” Mr. Hitchcock’s first public joke. Vaillant recites in civics for first time in eight weeks. 24. Senior reception. Teachers and pupils radiant. 29. First Senior class party. As usual, a success. It was all right, Parker. 30. Football: F. H. S. 0, Leominster 0. Dillon bet on the Exeter-Andover game and loses $15.25. Had 45 cents next Monday and owed 25 cents. DECEMBER. 1. Miracle! Excuse brought in on time. Don’t let it happen again. 4. Fosdick makes his annual attempt to reorganize the Debating society. 8. Exhibition of dramatic talent by Miss E. A. H. Sleeper at the appearance of a mouse. 11. Mr. Hitchcock goes down stairs whist- ling “Lovely Appear.” 22. A. A. Party. School closes. Cowdrey proves himself an efficient speaker. JANUARY. 8. Winter term begins. Mr. Hartwell wears home two pairs of rubbers. 10. Force of gravity proves itself irresistible. Mr. Cobb and Miss Gifford overcome at Charity Party. 19. Parker and Woodward take leave of ab- sence from library. All persons who wish to have parties condueted in a suitable manner shoidd api)ly to Dillon, ’01. VACATION TIME. Prepare for taitir ontiiig by purchasing one of our BLUE SERGE SUITS. They will stand the rough usage of seashore and mountain. Albee, Lyons Co. Me fine CARRY A FULL LINE OF JEWELRY, SILYER- WARE AND NOVELTIES, .. IbiUiner .. THAT WOULD PAY YOU TO EX A MINE. BY Mme. S. V. Girard -Bernard, %, lb. IPratt 8. Co. = IST 100 MAIN STREET, Main Street, Fitchburg. FITCHBURG, MASS. “ALL THE WORLD’S A STAGE,” And it the costumes that we wear are not up to the standard of neatness and style, we will likely be cast for ‘‘small parts.” Clothing of cAlheet Lyons Co “Had taught them their letters out of the self-same book, with the hjnnus of the ehnreh and the plain song.’’ — Miss Lord, ’00; Kendall, ’03. Chronology ( Continued). 22. Platts is on ood behavior. Remarkable! 28. C. B. Smith leaves school. Senior class voted to send notes of condolence to Mabel. 25. Sheddon informs C. W. Cobb that a part is greater than the whole. 27. Parker says that no matter how much larger or smaller a body becomes he is always constant. FEBRUARY. v5. Basket ball practice. 20. Andierst Alumni dinner. 27. G. P. Hitchcock absent. Herr Dean pre- sides. 28. Basket ball at Sportsman’s Show. Miss Sleeper sings “ My Gal is a High Born Lady,” to her first hour class. MARCH. 1. Platts and Brown,’ 03, go into the bunco business with success. 2. Sheddon first victim to be buncoed by a Freshman. 15. An eloquent appeal made to A. A. for money. 20. Parker describes the “ Whiskey Resurrec- tion.” 23. Second hour geometry class amuses Mr. Dunster. Trial debate. 29. Derby gives Cobb a lesson in grammar. APRIL. • 6. Last Senior class party. 9. School opens after vacation. 15. Nolen’s house-cleaning. 22. Miss Allard: “What will the audience do before the scene is over?” Lowe: “Leave.” (Macbeth.) MAY. 2. Seven boys absent. Why ? 11. Debate. Resolved: “It is advisable to annex the Phillipincs.” 21. Athletic training began. 24. City clerk gives a talk to the Senior girls on “How to get married though single.” 28. “Old Sol” hides his face for a space of 90 seconds. 29. Memorial exercises at the school. 30. Memorial Day. Mr. Cobb can’t paddle his own canoe. It is h Lowe his dignity. 31. Mr. Hartwell incomprehensibly explains the eclipse. JUNE. 1. Russell flies into a new flame. (Another girl.) 2. Athletic meet. The high school boj ' s cele- brate with a parade in the evening. 5. An epidemic of red hosiery ' among the boys, but rumor says that it didn’t stop there. 8. Circus day. No excitement. 12. Technical class picnic at Whalom. 15. First rehearsal of graduation chorus. 18. Technical examinations at Worcester. 18. Miss Cowles to the French class: “A French girl will not wear a high col- lar, but she will massage her face and she will rub her neck.” 19. Two little mice who were very Greene and couldn’t be Moore so, are caught in a trap while spying on the Class Book committee. 19. Wel-lbred horses have long manes. To Miss McCarty. 25. Miss Elsie Fuller’s pictures appear. Chickering evidently knows his busi- ness. Each one is a gem. 27. Graduation. 29. Promenade. Some of the Tech boys graduate well browned from the roasts they have received. “They almost devour me with kisses.” — Burra}?e. We Want All Our Marks to be ' ' sixty hours a Tveek to produce m)ork that will please our customers, and lea ve nothing to be desired. Our course is strong on % ork for practical, everyday business, we are at the head of the class in the languages, and there is little in the printe s part of any occasion that is not among our electi ves. Sentinel Printing Company, We ha T)e said nothing about the Sentinel ' for =we kno w you cant forget it. JOB DEPARTMENT, For First-Class H. H. WHEELOCK, .. TRUCKMAN .. Corner Snow and Cherry Streets, Fitchburg. Work in .. Haif-Dressingf, Manicure, Chiropody, Hygienic, Facial . and ♦. Scalp Treatments, GO TO Telephone 206 13. AGNES MORRILLY, Iver Johnson Building. Der Liebe Kleine Professot: — Herr Ober. . Guaranteed to beeome sentimental : — Any of the boys. Worth Miss presides at the piano this week. — Rajah. Final Examination. 1 . How much time does Phil- l rook spend studying dictionary ? 2. Wh} ' does Secretary " Lowe vsit near dictionaiw at class meetings? Hint: To conscientiously perform his dut3 ' when Fosdick makes a motion. 3. Who governs the F. H. S.? Hint: Mr. Hitchcock and Miss Allard. 4. Compute the amount of good material gone to waste in Philbrook. 5. Given that Miller’s voice (when he recites in Cicero, so that Misses Greene and Moore ma} hear) is ten times as large as his bocU ' , prove that he is an exeeption to the law that light travels faster than sound. Noting. G. Estimate how large Platts might have l)een if it wasn’t for the weight of his name. Advice to Juniors. Never get into vour seat until ten seconds before the fifteen minutes bell. — By Rourke, ’ 00 . Never shaq en a pencil on the floor; sharpen it on a block and throw it on the floor. Never call a teacher down to his face. Do it behind his back. Never whisper unless you are alone or with somebody-. Chew nothing but the best gum during school hours. While in school never fight with a teacher. Go out of doors, there is more room there. Have nothing to do with Miss Blanchard. You may have to march with her .sixth hour cadets. Avoid congratulating Cobb on an 3 possible engagements ; it’s well, it is not wise. Don’t go sightseeing on an ’- of our high buildings ; it is not nice. If 3 " ou do, take an iee pick, and ask Anna for manner of using the same. For further particulars apph ' to Miss Damon, ’02. Never allow ourself to be ap- pointed on a Class Book committee. You will regret it. — B 3 " Knight, ’00. “Life is one infernal ffrind.” — Doi.E. J. F. CHAFFIN STILL HOLDS THE LEAD AS THE LARGEST DEALER OF -PIANOS I And Everythingf Musical to be found in the city He carries the beautiful KRAKAUER, HALLET DAVIS, and other standard makes of Pianos. A complete line of SHEET MUSIC, BOOKS STUDIES, Including Schirmer ' s Library of Musical Classics, Litolff, Schmidt, and other editions PIANOS AND ALL KINDS OF INSTRUMENTS TO RENT TUNING AND REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. Warerooms, ♦. 157 Main Street, .. Fitchburg, Mass. TELEPHONE 213-4. August . Leo Augustus Vaillant misses the last car from Whalom anJ has to escort two young ladies to West Fitchburg. Time, 1.26. Pointed Paragraphs. “Among tliosc earliest in his ])laee.“ — Ronrke. “Whose little body lodged a great mind.’’ — Belding, ’00. “With a smile that was childlike and bland.’’ — Mr. Nolen. “Greater men ma ' have lived bnt I doubt it.’’ — Cowdrey. “A quiet smile pla ed round his li])S.’’ — T. C. Brown, ’00. “Enough to warm, but not enough to burn.” — Gillis’s hair. “She has the pale eomplexion of true love.” — Miss Parshley, ’00. “Pleasure and action make the hour seem short.” — Miss Fitts’ rhet- oric class. “Twice was he married before he was twenty, and man ' times after. ’ ’ — Russell . “For I’m not so old and not so plain, and Pm quite prepared to marry.” — Air. Hartwell. “Work may be the grandest gift of God to man ; it’s getting stale with me.” — Sheddon, ’00.. “She could dictate seven lessons at once, at the same time writing her memoirs.” — Miss Allard. “If 3 ' ou wish your lessons well done 3 ' ou must do them yourself, do not leave them to others.” — Apdes Standish’s advice to C. Wiggins C. “ Columns of ]:)ale blue smoke like clouds of incense ascending.” — P oot- ball team’s return from Cushing. “ You are a beauty and a mysteiw and create in us great love and reverence from afar . " — Aliss Brown. “There would have been more of him if there hadn’t been turned up so much for feet.” — R. Sherman. Phrenological Chart of 1901. 1. CapaciP ' to bluff. 2. Flirt. 3. Athletic abilit 3 4. Profanit3 5. Wheels. 6. Conceit. 7. Piet3 8. Spooniness. 9. Destructiveness. Knowledge of text books, application to study, reverence for the proprieties and the aged (’00) are contained in the space between 4- and 7. . “(Gravitates toward aTi3 tliinff eatable.” Who? cHp Burning! FREDERICK RYAN, A Gas l an c Oven Has a perfectly even tern- FIRvST-CLAvSvS Sweats and „ Provisions. perature. Ironing . . FRUITS AND VEGETABLES IN THEIR SEASON, ALSO, FISH AND OYSTERS. One 1)11 rncr heats all irons. 220 WATER STREET, FITCHBURG, MASS. Water Heaters F. L. Cars stop in front of door. Onr Instantaneous Water Heaters are absolutely won- derful. Fuel ... Gas is the ideal fuel. JOHN E. BARNEvS, Fitchburg FINE BOOTS AND SHOES, 138 WATER ST., FITCHBURG. GasinlElectric Light Company. Miss Allard. — “How does that paragraph strike j’oa ?” Derby. — “I don’t think it strnek me.” Familiar Quotations. The Sleighride. At seven they sat as strangers sit, With half a seat between; At eight the two much closer drew, As friends they then were seen ; At nine the moon shone down upon The pair a foot apart; At ten her face with gentle Grace Was nestled next his heart. “For thee I dim these eyes and stuff this head With all such reading as was never read.” — To Miss Allard. “ His absence from his mother oft he’ll mourn, And with his eyes look wishes to return.” — Fear for Roy at Harvard. “There swims no goose so gray but soon or late She finds some honest gander for a mate.” — Consolation for Miss Fairbanks. “Restore the lock!” she cries, and all around “ Restore the lock! ” her father’s cries resound. — [Miss Hutchinson’s loss of hair. Dedi- cated to Woodward, ’00.] “Well, the links are broken, All is past ; This farewell when spoken Is the last.” “And still they gazed and still their wonder grew That one small head could carry all he [thought] he knew.” — Bingham, ’01. “’Tis the voice of a sluggard; I hear him complain, ‘You have waked me too soon, I must slumber again.’” — F. P. Lord. “ If chance a mouse creeps in her sight. She finely counterfeits a fright. So sweetly screams if it comes near It ravishes all hearts to hear.” — Miss Elizabeth Alvira Harding Sleeper. [Note. — This, however, is not strictly true, because there is one “Mouse ” of whom she is particularly fond.] A High School Idyl. There’s a thin, long-faced man. Which is Cobb, Wears the tightest pants he can. Don’t you, Cobb? Oh ! he’s lanky but he’s wise. He’s a wonder for his size. And with specs on both his e ' es. He’s a sight! Now when he gets right mad, (That is, Cobb,) It’s a sight that makes you sad. Our Cobb. Oh! he’d chill you with a look; He’s a master of the book, What he don’t know — ask the cook. Can’t they, Cobb ? “She loves to wind up her mouth and let it go ag:ain.” — h ' . H. S. The Professor With his vStrongest lass fails to find any impurities in our coal. It stands all tests and gives satisfac- tion. Our specialty is the deliver} of well-screened coal, free from slate. Purchase now, before it advances. UNION COAL CO. Telephone 208-2. IJ9 MAIN STREET, FITCHBURG. 1898. 1900. GRAND J. C. MOULTON, (Anniversary} Sale AT PARIS CLOAK HOUSE, If you want Artistic Work and up-to-date, go to J. C. Moulton ' s, 368 SMAIN STREET CITY. Cloaks, Millinery, Etc. 182 and 184 Main Street, One would be amply paid by a call at his rooms. Fitchburg, Mass. Pictures Enlarged or Reduced. A wail from the dentist. — “What sort of a fellow is that Fosdick in your class? He talks so much I cannot get my tools in his mouth.” Card from the Editors W E TAKE tins method of express- oiir siiicerest thanks to Mr. Frank Allen, F. II. S. 1903, for the (lr£i vin j:s in this book. The eover desi’ ns, as well as those in the book are from his peneil, and we feel a gratitude too dee]:) for words for the time and eare he has s]3ent on them. With Frank in the senior class in 1903 we exj)eet that their book will be almost as good as this. We idso desire to thank onr advertisers, without whose aid we could not have ])rinted this book, and all others who in an wa assisted us, espeeialW the jndnters for much good advice, which we did not always follow. Yours with gratitude, The Class Book Committee. The Latest Publications. Olympian Council. “The Wa ' I Got M 3 ' Start; or IIcjw I Worked the Tcciehers.” — Platts, ’00. “ Veiii, Vicli, Vici ; or The Social Success.”— T. Ci Browm “In God We Trust, All Others Cash.” — Editors of the Rajah. “How to be Graceful.” — Aliss . George, ’00. “The Poisoned Gumdrop ; or The CaiuU ' Woman’s Revenge.” — Miss Greene, ’00. “Don’t Judge a Man 133 ' His Pom- padour.” — Woodward. “Engaged at Fifteen.” — Miss AVil- son, ’01. “A Good Time on 47 Cents.” — Philbrook. “The Making and Eating of tt.” — Cobb. Jupiter, . Bacchus, Apollo, . Juno, . Alinerva, Diana, Air. Hitchcock . . . . H-r-1- D-a- . . . C. W. Cobb . , . E. Allard . E. A. H. Sleeper Aliss A. AleCausland The others are omitted for obvious reasons. A Senior had a nice big cuff That once was white as snow, To each exam, that Senior went That cuff was sure to go. — G. W. S. P. There is a course in High school, As I’ve heard the Tech. bo ' S tell, If 3 " ou succeed in passing You can sureh ' pass through . — Tech. Sections. Class Song. Words l)y MiSvS Lillian A. Rice. Amid the bright blossoms of June we have met To reeall our past pleasures so dear, And although here to-night sad farewells we must say, May the future be faced without fear. If barren the path of plain duty e’er seem. Or mere pleasure allure us astray. May we onward and upward still strive to attain The heights to be won by who may. Not always with laurel is true success erowned, Nor the sweetness of fame by all known, But the value of effort is waiting for all, And by idleness fruit is ne’er grown. Then under our banners of crimson and white. Which for conflict and purity stand. May we ever courageously live our own lives And with boldness obey or command. Tune: “ Fair Harva rd . ’ 1900. The school is filled with sorrow, And naught is heard but woe, Because the class of 1900 From F. H. S. must go. Well msiy the sounds of weeping Echo from eYer ’ ' heart. For with this marvelous class. Teachers and scholars must part. And throughout the coming ages. About these halls will throng The memories of 1900, The noble class that’s gone. M. Steinert Sons, New England Representatives for the sale of STEINWAY The recognized Standard Pianos of the world, pre-eminently the best instrument at present made, exported to and sold in all art centres of the globe, endorsed and preferred for pri- vate and public use by the greatest living artists Also, New England Representatives for the sale of QABLER, MASON HAMLIN PX XO OS. EMERSON, QRAMER, SINGER, A1VI MAtVY OTHER WEJLIi KNOWW MAKES. HIGH GRADE GOODS AT POPULAR PRICES. Pianos sold for cash or on the hire system. Pianos moved, tuned and repaired in city or county. Sheet Music and Musical Merchandise in great variety. THE AEOLIAN, THE AEOLIAN GRAND, THE AEOLIAN ORCHESTRELLE, AND THE WONDERFUL PIANOLA. Sttinm Sobs, MAIN STREET, FITCHBURG. MASS. OPERATORS OF FIFTEEN STORES.
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