Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 106
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1907 volume:
Class Book OF 1907 Ne Cede Malis 0 ' Published by the Class of 1907 Fitchburg, Massachusetts, June, MCMVII. To Our Respected Friend and Former Instructor MR. WILLIAM WALTER OBEAR THIS BOOK Is Dedicated by the Class of 1907 WILLIAM WALTER OBEAR WILLIAM WALTER OBEAR in the departure of Mr. ()l)ear, the Class of 1907 and the inein- hers of the Fitchl)iiry- Ilii h School in general have cause for deep regret. i lr. Ohear was graduated from the Malden High School in 1893 and in the same year entered Amherst College. After his graduation from college in 1897 he taught one year each in the Delaware Liter- ary Institute, Franklin, N. Y., and at W ' eymonth, Mass. Then it was that he came to Fitchburg as instructor in Chemistry and Physics. Last year he resigned his position here, and since his departure has been snb-master in the Somerville English High School, in charge of the department of Chemistry and Physics. T wish him great success and prosperity in his future work, and his memory will always be cherished by the members of the Class of 1907. TO ALL FRIENDS AND WELL-WISHERS THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVEN EXTENDS A MOST SINCERE AND CORDIAL GREETING Board of Editors JOHN HENRY VAILLANT Editor-in-Chief BERTRAM ARTHUR BROWN EDWARD DAHILL CARL AUGUSTIN DUCHARME HELEN ISABELLE HARRISON BERNARDINE KIELTY HENRIETTA LITTLEFIELD KATHERINE JANE POWELL CHARLES EDWIN PRIEST CHARLES MICHAEL RODDY MARIAN MILLAR SHANKS 10 O N a fair September morn, in the fall of 1903, a long file of small but expectant young hopefuls “with shining morning face” might have been seen " Creeping like snail unwillingly to school” and running the gauntlet between lines of grinning n])per classmen. After due greetings and instructions froni the principal, who likewise was making his debut at F. H. S.,, with downcast countenance and timid heart ' 07 entered the sphere of its future glory. Ere many days had elapsed, however, the courage of the Fresh- man girls rose sufiiciently to allow a game of Puss-in-the-corner in the basement, and even, in time, a game of tag. (This was our first feel)le attenrpt to win an encouraging smile from our illustrious elders, ’04.) Such frivolities were, however, laid aside by Sophomore year, when under the gentle guidance of the new Latin professor, just appearing above the horizon with his stock of literal translations and his unparallelled genius for winning popularity, we blossomed into a dignified and studious existence. At this unsophisticated period " trots” were unknown, but a complete high school course is a liberal education and ' 07 has not been slow to learn. It was during this year that through its great studiosity, ' 07 attained the appellation of “Bill’s Banner Class.” However, our subsequent record has served to blot out this disgrace. 11 ' Pile first matter of life and death im])ortancc to oeeupy the minds of the ' 07 Juniors was the eleetion of offieers, whose effieieney was soon proved l)y their ca])al)le manai ement of the Purple and W ' hite affair, d ' his disiilay was the first real mark of distinction which we attained. hw-en our elders look upon it with patronizini ap])roval. Later in the year, an auto spree and successful ffaj -raising won us still more laurels. It is needless to remark that our various class ])arties, receptions and other socials were strikin successes, and with pride in our hearts and a goodly sup])ly of shekels in our pockets we took u]) the respon- sibilities of Senior Year — and then! ! Laurels: social, athletic, intellectual, threatened to overwhelm us. W e were too much even for the Fac- ulty, and before the year was out nearly all had resigned ; even our beloved Sarah, whose de])arture was much we])t over. But why lin- ger with a recitation of the well-known details of this brilliant Finis to an illustrious career? Rather let us hasten with our good wishes for succeeding classes, who, we hoipe, will profit by our worthy ex- ample, and with our heartfelt gratitude and goodwill for the Princi- pal and F ' aculty, who have one and all succeeded in winning a warm place in the hearts of 07, let us bid you, F. H. S., an affectionate “AUF W’lEDERSEHEX.” 12 CHARLES MICHAEL RODDY. “An all-round good fellow.” The best to be said is none too good for our class president. He has won laurels as a athlete, a busi- ness manager, a debater, and a scholar. In all offices he has worked most efficiently, and can claim a record unsurpassed by any other member of the class. New- man Club. MARIAN MILLAR SHANKS. Marian is by general vote the most charming mem- ber of the class. She has been a very faithful vice- ])resident, and her committee work has been of the best. Any class boasting of such as her may well be congratulated. HENRIETTA LITTLEFIELD. “I awoke one morning and found myself famous.” One of the smartest and most popular girls of the class is Henrietta. She has become celebrated as editor of the Red and Gray, as secretary of the senior class, and as the winner of the essay contest. Some day we expect she will be a Wellesley college professor. EDWARD EMORY WARNER. “When I ope my mouth let no dog bark!” Ed. is an adept in all arts, ranging from love-making to hurling a sphere. He has been prominent in the social and athletic world, being a member of the foot- ball and captain of the baseball team. Zeta Phi. 13 THOMAS AKER. “ I’ax vol)isciiin ! ” Tommy holds down a seat in 2(). He hasn’t one into athletics for a living, but as a debater he has shone like a new jjair of shoes We confidently hope to hear from him in a few years as Brother Thirdl} ' Aker, delivering red-hot sermons and leriding his flock along the narrow way FOSTER BAILEY. “One of nature’s living jokes.’’ An acknowledged debater, and quite able with his yarns to keep the girls from getting the “blues.” We regret to say that he figured in athletics only as a pool player. Zeta Phi. AGNES BERG. “Who thinks too little and talks too much.’’ Agnes, dear, has carried a cheert ' existence for four long years in the back seat beside Dahill. She is happy, so is he. HELEN LOUISE BILLINGS. “The hour is fixed, the match is made.’’ Helen has set the pace in the engagement line. We know he’ll be happ 3 ’ , and we hope she will. 14 ALICE MILDRED BROWN. “Sighed and looked unutterable things.” A dainty little morsel, perfectly lovable and coy. She has served her class as junior secretary, and pianist of the celebrated High School orchestra. BERTRAM ARTHUR BROWN. “ Look ! he’s winding up the clock of his wit, bye and bye it will strike.” Bertram is a general favorite with the girls. He has the sweet smile and charming manner which attract, and cannot be beaten when it comes to decorating monuments. Lambda Sigma. BARBARA EMMA BULLARD. “Can one love twice?” Alas, yes! says Harold. But there is no denying that she has always done well by her class, and when it comes to basket ball Barbara can’t be beat. LUCINA GAGE CARTER. “Whence is tln learning? Toil O’er books consumed the midnight oil?” Lucina belongs to our sky-scraper brigade and has many good points. She can draw up all sorts of plans, and it is rumored that she is drawing up a plan of marriage : she also has powers of the tongue and has gained great renown thereby. DOROTHY FRANCKS CONDON. “As shy as a youn ? antelope.” Sweet Dorothy’s pretty dimples and blue eyes make preat havoc with the hearts of the boys. She expects to be a nurse when she is older, but until then she is i oin to while away time at the Normal school. ERNEST WILLIAM CONWAY. “And he too went forth and was married.” He had much strength but knew not how to use it, and so received the title of a “clumsy athlete.” He was never known to attend the Eiijou unaccompaned. RUTH ELLEN COOLIDGE. “ Harmless and docile as a lamb.” Ruth flew down from Mount Vernon street with a cheery heart, and in some unaccountable way has managed to look on the sunny side ever since. EDWARD DAHILL, JR. “A mighty man is he.” Ed. can trim Prof. Eliot in the use of large words, nevertheless he has starred in the athletic world and as manager of the baseball team. Newman Club. 16 MARJORIE ELIZABETH DAHILL. “All we ask is but a patient ear.’’ Marjorie is the magnet around which the bo3’ s hover; “nicht wahr,” boys? Her lack of voice is balanced by the terrific greatness of the other Dahill. RALPH SHERWIN URURY. “To blame a lad for being in love is like chiding one for being ill.” We can sum him up onl as an enemy to no one, and a friend to all. His services as treasurer of the class the junior year, and as business manager of the Red and Gray, were appreciated by all. When it comes to bowling “Pud” has few equals. Zeta Phi. CARL AUGUSTIN DUCHARME. “The Frenchman, easy, debonnair, and brisk, Give him his lass, his fiddle, and his frisk.’’ Duch is a natural athlete, musician, mechanic and all-round business man. But as a juggler he shines only in football. He was president of the A. A. and did good work as chairman of the class picture committee. Newman Club. SADIE ELIZABETH DWYER. “I too have had my longings.’’ We hope Sadie will have courage enough to capture her longings. She is one of the most bashful young ladies in the class. 17 DHLMHR HOWARD DRAKE. “ I would it were bed-time.” Although Drake seems far from earth he sometimes wakes up to reeite in civics. He is a great friend of the girls who have their chemistry note-hooks made up. ETHEL AURELIA DERAGON. “In truth I know not why I am .so sad.” Ethel is a model of a good student. She does not say much; but she knows a good deal, as we saw in the recent debate, where she made a good showing. KATHRYN PAULINE DESMOND. “She has wit, and fun, and fire.” Kate sprang from the Day Street school, and brought with her a goodly supply of life. She can keep things going, and good-naturedly accepts any demerits which may fall to her lot. WILLIAM HENRY DOOLING. “I never felt the kiss of love, Nor maiden’s hand in mine.” William Henry is a quiet lad, but nevertheless he is there with the berries when needed. He is a model scholar, and a good one. In trig he can easily prove to you that the sine of cosine of the tangent of the diameter of the earth is 5,394,847.97 feet. Newman Club. 18 JOHN KIMBALL EAGER. “Thy voice is a celestial melody.’’ Too eager for our class; if Ichabod Crane came back to earth he might reasonably be jealous of Kimball. MAE EARLE. “In appearance cpnte important, bnt to what purpose?’’ Earl-e to bed and Earl-e to rise, makes Mae health} ' , big, and nice. Mae has served faithfully on the com- mittees and in the orchestra. She is the class Little (?) Red Riding Hood. MARY LORETTO FARRELL. very gentle beast and a good conscience.’’ Perhaps you never heard of her, but she is here. Loretto is distinguished by two things, — the way she does her hair, and her ability with the hddle. AUSTIN WELLINGTON FISHER. “Life is but an empty dream; Why wake up and slave?’’ “Nettie” is quite a boy now. He easily shows some fine points in basket ball. Committees have been un- der his guiding arm with success, and a brilliant future is opened up to him, for as molar artist he ought to be able to pull some. Lambda Sigma. 19 ROXAXXAH HARRIS (;A(;Iv “Shy she was and I thouf ht her cold.” Roxannah’s aim all through her senior year seems to have l)een to et through unnotieed. She shuns gossip with girls, l)ut now and then discusses art with Lawton. HAROLD WHITXEY GIBSOX. ‘‘Benedict the married man.” “ (jibb3 " ” is considered the slowest, yet the cleanest janitor that ever donned a juniper. As he said him- self, he needed none of anyone’s lip, ahd therefore re- fused to be jollied about his love affairs. LESTER HERBERT GODDARD. “Ye are sae grave Nae doots ye are wise.” “Lee” is false throughout, having jilted ten girls within three weeks. He often indulges in ice “ping pong.” JEANNIE MAY GOUGH. “DEAR JEANNIE, sweetest Jeannie ! ” Jeannie is the product of the Laurel Street grammar school. She doesn’t take much “guff” from anyone. 20 HELEN ISABELLE HARRLSON. “What a spendthrift she is of the tongue!’’ We doubt not that Helen will one da ' be president of Smith; her cart is hitched to a star drawn by large words. Helen is an authority on the Bible. DAVID JOSEPH HERLHIV. “Full many a smile he smole.’’ Herlihy is not so bashful as he looks, and we have reason to believe that out of school he is (piite soci- able. Newman Club. AIARGHERITA LETETIA HESSION. “I am not quite lean enough to be thought a student.” West Fitchburg is to be thanked for Margie. She has faithfully hopped on the cars for four years, and succeeded in being late not oftener than every other morning. She worked hand on the Gardner Reception committee. FLORENCE ISABEL JOHNvSON. “Unblemished let me live or die alone.’’ Florence Is-a-bel and no one can deny it. She hails from that beautiful town of Westminster and joined us in our senior year. She has no particular specialty, but it is even monet " that she doesn’t know how to make fudge. 21 - •- yv MABEL A LI DA KEYES. “I chatter, chatter as I flow.” The golden Ke3’es to silence have not yet l)een hfund by Mabel. Some da ' she nia prove as interesting a teacher as Miss Mart ' C. Smith. REKNAKDINE KIELTY. ‘‘Her mind is a precious jewel rare, Its triith and beauty vying there.” She is bej ' ond all doubt the most loval member of the class. Throughout her four years of training she held the enviable imputation of a scholar, at the same time ever ready to promote the athletic interests of the school. She was vice-president of the class our junior year. ETHEL LILLIAN KIYLAN. ‘‘Her hair hung round her pallid eheek Like seaweed round a clam.” Ethel came to us from the Daj ' Street school and is one of the most popular students, but alas ! she was termed b ' Aliss Greathead an inveterate whisperer. MATTI LAHTI. ‘‘‘E’s little, but ’e’s wise, ’E’s a terror for his size.” Matti has a record of being neither absent nor tardy. As court interpreter he has gained universal renown. 22 OLGA AMANDA LAKE. “I’ve blushed to say I have winked at him And he has winked at me.’’ Veritably is Olga one of the ripples on the Lake of ’07. During her course she has been silent when fools their voices lifted. Yet we believe of her that looks are de- ceptive. HOWARD WILLOUGHBY LAWTON. “All great men are dying And I feel quite ill.’’ Howard lives on easy street most of the time, the rest of the time he spends drawing pictures. He tried to play baseball, but found it too heav3 a job for him, so he gave it up. He has done fine work as an artist, and we are indebted to him for the design of our, class pin. VERA LESURE. “Nymph of the downward smile and sidelong glance.’’ Vera has served on innumerable committees, at- tended all the games, never has missed a party, and is one of the most attractive girls in the class. Never mind the quotation, V., we meant no harm. HAZEL BELL LITCHFIELD. “ Idfe is but one damned horrid grind; Look on the sunny side.’’ Hazel Bell is a firm advocate of woman’s rights; we have been unable to find anyone to opjmse her yet. She has served the class in man ' ways, adding weight to everything she says and squashing all opposition. It is reported that one day she reached high C in the Girls’ Glee Club. 23 RUFUS EARLE LITCHFIELD. “I swore — but w. ' is I sober when I swore? ' ' ” “Rufe” is (juite an athlete and ver ' popular, having held the central position on the basket ball team, and also has figured in baseball. We all thank him for his services as president of the class in the junif)r year. Lambda Si ma. LILLIAN ADELAIDE AIacGEACHEY. “Well, now! ain’t she cute?” Toot! Toot! Here comes Lil ! !!!??!? MAURICE EDWARD AIANEY. “Girls! girls! What a blessing!’’ Our youngster! He is a friend of all the girls, isn’t he, Dodo? A very industrious boy withal, and pos- sessing none of the foolish clatter of the ’06 Maney. GERTRUDE MARIE M ARCHESSAULT. “A good girl, but a terrible name.” Like her name a difficult3 Yet she Matchessault in all her surroundings that she does not seem out of place. She is quite a talker, and is noted for her princess suits. 24 ALFREDA MAY MILLER. “I done the best I knowed how.” Alfreda has only Ijeen with us one year, but vve like her just the same. At first she was just a little shy, like all the girls from Westminster, but she is nearly over that now. Freda says Fitchburg is all right. WALTER ADONIRAM MILLER. ‘‘How green thon art and fresh.” To think that Westminster could give us Walter for but one short year! He is a shy little thing, isn’t much bother, and in fact the girls all like him. Zeta Phi. JENNIE AGNES MORAN. ‘‘Have you a little fairy in your home?” Jennie might well be called a will-o’-the-wisp, now bobbing up, and falling, and finally dying away when morn comes. She has silently completed a four-years course. MARY EULALIA O’KEEFE. ‘‘Poor i)rattler. how thou talkest!” Marv holds the record for demerits. Though small in body her tongue is of such a peculiar nature that she has had to be suppressed by the faculty. 25 MARIA LOUISA PEELER. “Take her up tenderly, Lift her with care.” When we hear the ])atter of little feet in tlie corridor every niornin j after the last bell we know that Maria has arrived. Her broad grin readily tells us that she is from Westminster. KATHERINE JANE POWELL. “I’ll speak in a monstrous little voice.” Kate’s only drawback is her timid little voice, which, however, has won her much popularity in the class of ’07, especially with one member. Throughout the four years she has shone as a scholar. CHARLES EDWIN PRIEST. “The deed I intend is great, but what as j et I know not.” In Charlie we find a very promising candidate for Tech. Often has his ready wit driven away the mon- otony of the class room. He served as chairman of the first senior class party committee, and has done great work in various other committees. He also sprints well (for the lunch counter). Lambda Sigma. HERBERT TEMPLE PRATT. “ He would shake hands with the king upon his throne and think it a kindness to his majesty.” One of our class wits, and a firm believer in the Smith Somaniac doctrines. We wonder what the class would do without him. 26 BEATRICE MARTHA READ. “1 have immotal longings in me.” A fiddler of the first water. Ex-meinljer of the or- chestra, and a German student of whom Miss Wood- ward may well be proud. She and Helen are the “ lon and short of it.” CARROL BENNETT RICHARDSON. ‘‘Such a pretty hoy, and dances so lovely,” Itchy is just the candy, he can say ‘‘darn” and “gosh” and make up stale bluft ' s. What his aim in life is we cannot just say, but we don’t want to be round when he is aiming. STUART CARY SARGENT. ‘‘ Beautiful and Jchildlike he was, but now look at him.” When Stuart was a freshman the girls glanced at him and said ‘‘how cute,” but now he is a senior they gather round his desk and say ‘‘Oh, dear!” He in- tends to go to M, I. T. (N. I. T.) BESSIE FRANCES SAWYER. ‘‘Sober, steadfast, and demure.” Here we find another West-ern emigrant, but unlike the rest she is very taciturn. In all her rides she was never known to try to cheat the conductor. 27 RIJBIB ERNESTINE SCIIRA(;EE. “A reed sliaken by every passinj; wind.” As licr spectral figure comes floating down Main street we wonder that the “ Sisters three ” do not iti- itiatc lier to their order. Rnbie has had Jiianv love ahairs and still survives. lOHN CHARLES SMITH. ‘‘Tlie world did shake when I was born.” John Charles Smith, otherwise Pocahontas, is the larger one of these little Smiths; small in size but great in name. He has the fearlessness which his ancestor possessed, and we trust that he will some da be dis- tinguished. CHARLES WARREN SMITH. ‘‘Where did you come from, Baby dear? ( nt of everj’where into here.” Second Tom Thumb. Although small he is like an onion, great in strength. We expect one day to hear of him as a genius in the technical world. MARY JOSEPHINE SAIITH. ‘‘Not to know me ar ?ues yourself unknown ” Quiet, sedate Miss Smith came to us from the Day Street school four years ago, and has ever since been a silent but scholarly student. Good for Alay! 28 HATTIE ELIZABETH STARK. “I am notliiiif if not studious.” Hattie’s surname cleserihes in a word this demure maiden. Agnes and she are a fine pair and good re- sults are e.xpeeted from these priceless people. Their application for the Old Ladies’ Home has been sent in, but still we have hopes. FRED EUOENE STOCKWELL. ‘‘Sec little Freddie, how he dotes Upon his daily Quaker Oats; And eveiw fellow student notes The smile that won’t come off.” B ' red never looks at the girls, for sad to Wright he has lost his heart in Gardner. GERTRUDE STEVENvS TWICHELL. ‘•Ah me! How weak a thing a woman’s heart is!” VN ' e expected wedding invitations from Gertrude and Carrol, but like other great schemes, it must have fallen through. In spite of her love affairs she has been a good student, like the rest of ’07. ETHELYN LOUISE UPTON. ‘‘Teach me to apply m3 " trembling heart to wisdom.” A shadow from a fleecy cloud; she floats to school; turns around and floats right home again. 29 JOHN HENRY VAI LEANT. “Silence is j oUlcn ?????????’’ Chairman of the class hook committee; he has (juite a reputation as an artist and a musician. He has been business manager of the Red and (iray, and is a member of the orchestra. John is fond of Oibson • irls and of other irls too. Newman Club. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS WARREN. “Tlie world knows nothing of its most famous men.” It is sad but true, that as a class we have tried to keep Willie from the girls, but all in vain, and he still persists in breaking hearts. He hails from Lunenburg. GERTRUDE BLANCHE WETHERBEE. “It is not often that we cross Such people in our wa3 ” “Say nothing but saw wood,” is the motto of this little South-sider, a motto which in this case has pro- duced much sawdust. CARRIE FRANCES WHITNEY. “A little, upright, tart, tripping witch.” Carrie has been a faithful student for four 3 ' ears. She is famous at debate and Latin translations. She and Ethel might pose as twins. 30 ELEANOR MARION WILDER. “In maiden meditation, fanc3 free.’’ Although not one of the class wits, or brilliant students, Marion is not one who wastes time. We believe she will land one of the other sex ahead of some of the more confident members. GEORGIA MERLE WINSLOW. “ Love me little, love me lon j.’’ Georgia Merle has served her class faithfully ? ? on the prom, committee. She was also one of those who helped to make the first senior class party a suc- cess. She believes in Gardner boys. ETHEL GERTRUDE WRAY. “Ah, pensive scholar, what is fame?’’ Teddy in size is the impersonation of the popular children’s Teddy; fat, foolish, freaky; a prize winner in the demerit show and a lover of masculinity. BESSIE CLARA WYETH. “All pomp and glory.’’ Here we have the genuine article with the cham- pionship of the county as a berry picker. She has also started in the poem business, and already many choice selections have fallen from her pen. She has also in- cluded music in her repretoire. Her hair is at once the pride of her heart and the source of all her trouble, and she isn’t afraid of rats. 31 MARION HTIIBL STARK. “As « ' i cook she stands alone, But Jis ;in artist never known.” .Marion is one of those bewitching voting ])e(i])le wlio captivate one at first si ht. She has daul)e(l tlie 1)rnsh to oreat advantage; yet we believe that as her name sig nifies she will undoubtedly become a distinguished performer on the sta e. MILDRED NHWCO.MB. “Obstinacy, obstinacy, wh3 ' was I born obstinate ? ” Mildred has frecjuently defied Air. Voodbur 3 ' ’s com- mands, N et we hope that her past experience in “ beard- ing the lion” will have tau " ht her wisdom. MAUD ELEANOR BATTLES. “ Not mnch talk, a great, sweet silence.” Maud is another Westminster product, coming here to put on an extra coating of knowledge. .At times she smiles and once she spoke to a hot ' . She believes that the best looking people do not take good pictures ; this accounts for the absence of hers. 32 CLASS SONG ’ " Pis June, that rare sweet month, When Nature’s at her best. ’hhs time for ns to leave onr hi ii school days And follow other works and plays ; And as we o, a voice is heard, “ i c cede Jiudis, ' ' onr watchword. And if some later year, AJisfortnne presses near, W e’ll all look back to these sweet days of youth; And then perchance we’ll hear in truth, ddiat voice that loni; ' ago we heard, “ Nc cede fiialis ' onr watchword. New courage will inspire Onr hearts with brighter fire ; WA’ll concpier then misfortunes one and all. Urg’d on by that persistent call. That voice that long ago we heard, “ Xc cede iiialis,’ ' onr watchword. Carrie Frances WTiitnev. 33 34 1908. B IvACI ' . up: do soniclliiipi; ' ; l)ul that couldn’t he e ])ected of you; ’ou act like a child in Ids tirst suit ol clothes. Look to us, your sui)eriors, xoiir i;uide, your leader; tollow us and you will land oil top. W e ha ' e no lei acy which we would trust iii your hahy hands, hut we will leave you some advice: i ' et husy, look lively, he up and doiui; ' , he on deck and a few more. W’e do not leave without a])i)reheusion of what will hapjieu, wlieu you are Seniors. Your only hope is in our path, cleared of obstacles and daiii ers, made for such cases as you. And now a jiartiui ' word : ' 07 leaves an invincihle rec- ord ; strive to do somethiui ' like it. Imitate us and perhaps you can i ain a fraction of our i lory. 1909. D ear friends, we leave you, leave you to uphold the school, to set an exanpile of streug-th and inte,c rity to that poor dilapidated class of freshmen. Already we have observed with joy that your relation to our illustrious class is very marked, and we admire your taste, we feel that in you are Imdding ' almost worthy successors to us. So take courage ; in two years from now you may he able to surmount all obstacles, and mounting the shining height of success throw hack the reliection of the great and unsurpassed Class of ' 07. 1910. F lvESIlMEN you are, fresh kids you were and fresh guys you will he unless you start out on the right road. Put no stock in the idle chatter of ' 08, they mean to use you for a second hddle ; rather, imitate your ' 00 and with this aim in view hasten along the thorny path to a spot where better classes than you have rested ; to that s]X)t whereon the ' 07 Class obtained a hrm foothold : namely, the spot of victory. 36 1 WAS reading ' the evening paper when my eye was caught by the headlines, “Try Vaillant’s Tw entieth Century Germ Exterminator, the only liquid of its kind. Every bottle guaranteed. Price, $1.00, Howard Lawton sole agent.” “Capital,” I exclaimed, “I’ll get a bottle this very night. John was a classmate of mine and I will stand by old ’07.” While returning with the precious bottle I thought deeply. I had just been asked to analyze the city water, and to find a method of exterminating the germs. Now I would go to the reservoir, use Vaillant’s cure, and save the city water for only $1.00. Next morning I went to Austin Eisher’s Air Transporting Sta- tion and was blown rapidly through a shaft to the reservoir. The day was beautiful, and in the fresh morning air the water lay like a sheet of glass. Carefully I produced the little vial, read the directions, pulled the stop]:)le and prepared to throw the liquid into the water, when suddenly a voice cried, “Stay thy hand, O rash mortal, and unto thee I’ll grant a boon.” “Wha-a-a-t a-art thou?” I faltered, my knees trembling. “I am the spirit of these waters, my servants are the germs, and hadst thou slain them, thou shouldst have perished. Now if thou wilt save them I’ll give thee one wish.” “O spirit ! let me see the Class of 1907 as it is today,” I begged, and as I sat upon the bank I heard the splash of waters and a wave rose gently, while a voice murmured, “Gaze into my depths and thou shalt have thy wish, thou mayst see and hear, but if thou shalt utter one sound the spell will break !” 37 1 looked into tlic ina.i ic wave, and T saw Main street. Along it hastened many ])eo])le, there were antos, airships and cars going by. ( )ne eon -eyanee attracted iny attention. It was an anti(|nated carry- all, fnll of fanners. Such costumes, such gay bonnets, where had I seen them before? W ho eonld they be? “Hurry np. Si, we’ll surely be late,” urged a shrill voice, and as they came nearer I recognized I ' reda Miller and W alker on the front seat, and behind them were Miss Peeler, Aliss Patties and Aliss John- son of Westminster. The horse jogged on, and I followed after. Soon we reached the court house, and as we went in Miss John.son whispered to Mrs. Miller, “d ' hey dew tell that the case is betwixt Air. and Mrs. Drake for a-leaving of the affections.’’ As we entered the court house the clerk, Rnfus Litchfield, read the charges. The case certainly was romantic. In the prisoner’s box sat the bride and groom. Lillian was as bright as a rainbow, her curls still bobbed over her shonlder like a Gibson girl, and the expression on her face as she glared at Delmer reminded me of Paradise Lost. His Honor, Judge W’arner called the court to order and as the good-looking jurors. Priest, Roddy, Stockwell, Ducharme, Eager, Pratt, Vaillant, Warren, Drury and Smith, filed in, I heard some of the ladies in the audience giggle, and a voice that was Henrietta’s murmured, “Ain’t they slick!” Then I looked around me. The audience certainly looked nat- ural ; in 26 once more, for in one corner sat Bailey and Dorothy Con- don holding hands in public, in truth they looked newly married. A few seats ahead were Miss W inslow and Sargent gazing at each other like soft soap in July. Xext them was Ruby with a shorthand note-book which was labelled, “Hints to the newly married.” Beyond were Alisses Twichell and Brown dressed in the latest styles with stunning picture hats. On each was a card marked, “Patronize Mon- sieur Richardson, Ladies’ AJilliner.” I had not time to note more of the audience, for the witnesses were being questioned by the lawyers, Dahill and Miss Kielty, and I heard Tommy Aker answer in ministerial tones, “I was the one that married them, your Plonor, and I have tried to get them into the fold of my church, but — ” “Do you know anything of their personal relations?” questioned Bernardine. “Relations! W’ell, I know Mr. Drake has three brothers and two sisters, and as I passed their house I saw three little drakes splashing in the gutter — ” 38 “Relations toward each other, “ interrupted Dahill. “I married them with my ])lessin« ” answered Tommy. “Next witness,” called the judge. Up stepped Teddy Wray, fair, fat and thirty. She winked at the judge and smiled at the jury, then began to talk. “I knew Drake and Miss MacGeachey in Civics, your honor, they were always whispering and tee-hee-ing, and tee-hee-ing — Say Ed, going to the reunion?” She was suddenly su})pressed by Policeman Herlihy. Miss Upton and Maney testified, but r eally no one seemed to know anything about the case. 1 was getting bored and thinking of going home when Warner grew hungry and ordered a recess of the court. In came Lahti and Smith dressed like messenger boys, bearing sandwiches and pitchers of ice spring water! ! from Wilson ' s. Such a chatter of women ' s tongues you never heard. It seemed as if every one began shaking hands and saying, “Meet me at the reunion tonight.” A reunion, and I was deprived of the speech and every one else talking. O Tempora, O Mores! I went behind a group of girls and I made out that there was to be a reunion of the class of ' 07 at the Wilder Hotel. In the midst of the social a loud squeak, as of an immense rat whose tail had been stepped on, was heard. Immediately the ladies jumped on the seats, and held up their skirts. Some screamed loudly, “A mouse, a mouse.” Pratt had the presence of mind to rap loudly on a table and calmed their fears by announcing that it was only Squeak Eager asking for a sandwich. When every one was quieted a voice was heard crying, “Help me down ! Help me down !” and as we looked around we dis- covered Carrie Whitney clinging to the witness box and kicking vio- lently. Gibbie ran to the rescue and lifted her down as if she were breakable. Carrie straightened her hair and then said, “Oh, you hero, you have saved my life !” Gibbie thought she was going to embrace him, so he quickly stepped behind Brown, who got the benefit of the hug. I left the court, and as I went looked into the shop windows. The first one I came to was a candy store, run by Mesdames Desmond and Bullard. I would have gone in but I remembered I hadn’t a cent in my pocket. The next window held a bulletin board with large head- ing, “The Daily Smart Set. Editor-in-chief, Miss Dwyer; Chief 39 ' Palker, Aliss O’Keefe; Artist, Miss Alarchesseault ; Business Man- ag ' er, Miss Dahill; Chief i et)()rters, Misses (iage and Moran. “Cnder the l)oar(l of editors was tlie following ])rief outline of the latest news: “Hairbreadth escape of the airshi]) flyer and its occn])ants! Miss Read, violinist, saves Miss Harrison’s life by playinj. to savag-es who were about to make a meal of her. “ Ara Lesnre weds Austin Fisher. Bride’s dress a creation. Bridesmaids, Misses Ilession, Carter and Coolidge. Dooling, C. W. Smith and Sawyer, ushers. “WAnted — A position as a nurse girl by Miss Marian Shanks. Can give best references. ' ‘Read lectures on ‘Trips to the ] Ioon,’ by the Gongh, Upton, Keyes and W’etherbee quartet. 10c. a copy. On sale here.” I left the bulletin board and sauntered along. In front of the soldiers’ monument was a dense crowd. I edged my way among it and soon found out that a speech was being made by Mae Earle upon Woman’s Rights. She stood upon a barrel which was held up by Misses Litchfield, Littlefield and Deragon. They all looked anxious to have the floor. As Mae waved her arms, she said, “I stand firmly on my principles.” Crash went the bottom of the barrel and Mae fell in. While they were extricating her I left. Soon sweet strains of music came to my ear, familiar sounds as from an orchestra I had heard long ago. I looked all around, and up the street I saw some ladies entering a door. I followed after them, up a flight of stairs, down a long corridor into a hall. Over the door was a neatly printed notice, “G. M. Hawes, Matrimonial Bureau.” There was a partition in the middle of the hall. On one hand was painted, “Gents this way,” on the other, “Ladies this way.” Behold my astonishment when I saw a line of former classmates of the fair sex. jMiss Billings headed the line, followed by Misses Kivlan, Starr, Berg, Powell and Lake, all craning their necks and trying to see their affinity through a small hole in the partition. I looked through the men’s side and there were ' Sir. Dooling, Fred Stockwell and Goddard, looking pale but determined. I nearly fainted to see AYilliam, for I never thought he would have reached that stage. The strains of music I had heard came from an orchestra sitting on a table. There was Conway drumming, Aliss Read and Miss Farrell fiddling, and Ducharme blowing his trombone. They played spiritedly, “How would you like to marry me?” 40 I was always 1)ashful, so T fled from the hall. Somehow I lost my way, turned into the wrong corridor, and found myself in hair dressing parlors where Aliss Sawyer was applying new electric curl- ers to llessie W yeth’s hair. W hen she saw me she yelled, “( )h Heav- ens, a man !” and would have embraced me but 1 managed to get out of that i)lace. W hen I reached the street, it had grown quite dark. I hastened to Whillace flail and such a sight as I beheld. The hall was decorated with purj)le and white and around a table were seated all the members of the class with Roddy at the head. ( )ne chair was vacant. I hastily ste])ped to it. Our president rose and proposed a toast to ' 07, and three ’ rahs. “Rah! Rah! Rah! ’07,” I shouted. The spell waas broken. The waves subsided, all was silent and as I returned homeward, T mur- mured, “LONG fTVE THE CLASS OE W.” 41 SHINING LIGHTS OF ’07 ' flic 1 landsoinest Alan Class Dude . . . . Class Crind . . . . d ' ho llrii litcst (thinks he is) d ' he Most Copn hu- ddle Windiest .... ddie Hardest to Rattle ddie Prettiest . . . . ddie Laziest .... ddie DOLL . . . . ddie Rest Athlete (thinks he is) ddie ainest ddie (Greatest Jollier . ddie Alost Seientific hdirt ddie Alost LAefiil ddie Cheekiest ddie Hustler ddie Wittiest ddie Rest Xatured ddie Alost Religious . ddie Alost Alodest ddie Sport . ddie Alost Eccentric . ddie Xerviest ddie (iroiichiest . ddie Ihg ' gest lUuffer . ddie Alost Rroniinent (thin ddie Aleekest ddie (u ' eatest Fusser . ddie Rest Student ddie ILisiest ddie Class Rabies ddie I ' reshest ddie Least Apjireciated ddie Riggest AAdieat . ddie Sweetest Roddy. Stock well. Aliss Rivlan. . Pratt. Aliss Shanks. . Dahilh Dooling. Rrown. hdsher. Aliss Wyeth. Ducharnie. Aliss Lesure. Aliss lAirle. Drury. Aliss Kielty. . XO CHEEKY OXE. . Aker. Priest. Aliss Powell. Aliss Harrison. Litchfield. Aliss AfacGeachey. Eager. Aliss Alarchessault. Railey. AYarner. Lawton. Aliss Sawyer. Gibson. Aliss Littlefield. A aillant. d " he Smiths. Aliss AVray. Class Rook Committee. . Aliller. Aliss Rrown. ks he is) 42 SEPTEMBER. 4. School opens. The new teachers take up their duties. VVe immediately get soaked. 5. Mr. Briggs th inks Mr. Woodbury has had a busy summer. 6. Mr. Bacon has troubles of his own. 7. Joy tells the Freshies to cheer up, that the worst is yet to come. 10 Lunch counter opens. .Anxious mothers of the Freshmen wonder why they eat so little dinner. Class organizes for the year. Roddy makes speech. Warner does not. Silence is Golden. 11. Athletic association reorganizes. President Ducharme wants to know if there are any objections to Mr. Woodbury as secretary and treasurer. Perhaps so, but. 12. Bells out of order. Mr. Woodbury plays scissors grinder. 14. We march into Assembly and out. Then in again. 17. Coach Waters takes charge of the football team. Orchestra appears. Melodious Melodies??! 19. One of Wilson’s gunboats gets loose and goes on a short voyage. 21. Singing lessons begin. “Howling” Woodward starts off in “Praise ye the Father.” Self-praise doesn’t go far. 27. Lil MaeGeachey decides to stay, although it is rather slow. 28. Miss Litehfield is seen telling Misses Kivlan and Whitney how to grow. 43 OCTOIJEH. 2. Miss O’Toole aiul Miss Fitz resi ii. 8. Football: F. H. S. 17, Ayer II. S. 0. 5. Mr, Woodbury doesn’t give a demerit all day. (Saturday.) (). Teachers give Freshies their first reception, but never another Freshman class. 10. Football: F. II. S. 17, Cushing second 5. 18. Football: F. II. S. 0. Lowell II. S. 15. 15. First of Cross lectures for benefit of A. A. 19. Football: F. H. S. 88, Keene II. S. 0. 21. Miss Smith sets up the lunches??? 26. Second lecture by Prof. Cross. 27. Football: F. H. S. 12, Gardner 0. 80. Marks. Oh what faces! 31. Football: F. H. S. 4, Cushing second 16. NOVEMBER. 2. Teachers’ convention. No school. Ought to have them oftener. Third lecture by Prof. Cross. 6. Gamma Kappa Omicron, alias Grandmother, Grandmother, put 3 " Our hat on, put in an appearance. 7. Dahill and Sargent get a vacation. 10. Football: F. H. S. 0., Gardner 0. Gardner makes their exit (eggs it). 18. Miss Stratton eats six sandwiches for lunch. 14. C. T. W. teaches in 22. 15. Varsity versus second team. 20. Aker makes a eriniinal attempt on Air. Woodbury ' s life in the ehem. lab . — Keene game canceled — four feet of snow. 26. Miss Adams leaves. New teacher is a Great head. 29. Football: F. H. S. 17, L. H. S. 0. Last game. Fitchburg makes a total of 111 points to their opponents 36. Senior Class Party. DECEMBER. 3. Wise re-elected captain football team. 7. Faculty reception to Seniors. 10. First basket ball practice. 12. Mr. Ward from the South speaks on southern industries. 14. Mr. Woodbury entertains football squad at his new domicile. 44 15. “Doc” Maney forms a pool league, 19. First number of Red and Gray. ’07 right there with the berries. 24. Lambda Sigma Dance. Vacation. 81. Basket ball: F. II. S. 47, . rms . cademy 22. Zeta Phi dance. JANUARY. 6. Mr. Hoyt performs an experiment successfully. 12. Basket ball: F. 11. cS. 32, Lowell 11. S. 28. Discuss trip to Washington; not favorable; .Vliss Smith disappointed. 18. Seniors give reception to Gardner Seniors. 19. Basket ball: F ' . 11. S. 50, Worcester South High 17. 28. Miss Stratton doesn’t smile once all day. 25. Beginning of a series of pr ictical talks, 26. Basket btill : F. H. S. 16, M elrose H. S, 28. FEBRUARY. 2. Basket ball: F. H. S. 50, Leominster H. S. 10. 4. Mr. Bollakeslie speaks on the Russian revolution. 9. Basket ball: F. H. S. 40, Lowell H. S. 8. 12. Lincoln’s birthday. Mr. Spaulding gives a fine address. 14. St Valentine’s Day. First performance of Y. M. C. A. minstrels. 15. Second pertbrmancc of Y. M. C. A. minstrels. Full house. 16. Basket ball: F. H. S. 82, Arms Academy 43. 18. More teachers resign. 21. Prize Speaking Contest, Gordon and Miss Littlefield carry oft the honors. 22, Washington’s Birthda} ' . Vacation begins. 28. Basket ball: F. H, S. 70, Gardner H. S. 16. 25. Basket ball: F. H. S. 45, Cushing second 11. MARCH. 2. Basket ball: F. H. S. 26, Cushing second 19. 4. School again; marks; New Year’s resolutions gone to smash. 5. Warner elected captain of baseball team. 9. Basket ball: F. H. S. 28, Gardner H. S 9. 12. Snow McDermott are elected class photographers. 16. Basket ball: F. H. S. 11, Leominster H. S. 12. 17. Miss Pierce shows her colors. (St. Patrick’s Day.) 20. Eager forgets to do something peculiar. 45 APRIL. 1. Miss Woodward ets fooled. Mr. Messenger leaves. 2. Misses O’Toole and Fitz visit school. 8. Mr, Woodbury gives his usual five-niinute talk on F. II. S. 9, Spring gets a black eye. 12. Oanima Kajipa Oniicron dance. 19. Baseball: F. II. S. 5, Alumni 7. 24-. Where there’s smoke there’s sure to be fire. (. sk I)-ch-r-e.) 2 " ). Class too busy to go to Oardner. 26. Annual debate. Vacation. 27. Baseball: F. II, S. 8, Cushing second 17. MAY. 6. Marks: worse and worse! 10. Newman Club dance. 15. Baseball: F. H. S. 2, Groton School 7. 16. Box party. Where? 17. Second Senior class party. 18. Baseball: F. H. S. 15, Gardner H. S 10. 20. Y. M. C. A. Boat-house opens. 25. Baseball: F. H. S. 1, Leominster H. S. 6. 28. Puzzle. Find class book committee. 30. Baseball: F. H. S. 1, Athol H. S. 3. 31. Second Junior class party. JUNE. 1. Baseball: F. H. S. 6, Gardner H. S. 5. 3. All quiet along Punch Brook. 4. Ted Wra} gets a vacation. 7. Miss Stratton entertains her English class at her home. 10. Miss Felch thinks the janitors don’t work enough, so she applies blacking in the corridor from the office to room 22. 12. Baseball: F. H. S. 7, Cushing 8. 13. Miss Woodward treats kindergartners to teddy bears. 14. Baseball: F. H. S. 2, Athol H. S. 3. 26. Graduation. 27. Promenade. 28. Alumni reception. 29. ALL OVER. 46 THE 1906 FOOTBALL TEAM FOOTBALL EVI R l)efore in the history of footijall in the school has there -L 1)een a team which has won more laurels than that which rep- resented F. II. S. in the fall of 1906. The season was most successful, not only in the number of victories, but also from a financial stand- point. Every g-ame added to the A. A. treasury. This was of course dne to the excellent support of the school. The team, although light, was fast and aggressive, ddironghont the whole season its exhibi- tions were most gratifying to the great crowds that attended and a feeling of pride was always manifest. The Athletic Association elected Carl Dncharme ipresident, Mr. Woodbury secretary and treasurer. Dr. McMnrray and Mr. Bacon advisory mend)ers from the alumni and facnlty respectively. Den- nis Kelliher was assistant to Charles Roddy, who had been elected manager the previous year. John W. Waters, idiysical director of the Y. M. C. A., was elected coach. With a limited experience as a football coach he took the S(inad in hand, and certainly proved himself worthy of the nnder- taking. One explanation of the good showing of the team was dne to the physical condition of the men, which Mr. Waters was espe- cially well cinalified to look after, and in consequence of his training nearly every man on the scpiad gained in weight during the season. Special praise is also dne him for the fine, all-ronnd work of the team. Next to Mr. Waters most credit is dne Capt. Adse, both for his good leadership and his good playing. He proved himself to be one of the best half-backs the school has had in years, and developed into a fine punter. In appreciation of his good work he has been re-elected captain for 1907. The season opened brilliantly in the victory over Ayer. From then on it was a series of victories, replete with good team and indi- vidual work. The very snccessfnl season cnlminated in the Thanks- giving Day game with Leominster. Brilliant playing characterized this game, that of Dncharme and Wdlson being of the spectacnlar order. Ont of nine games played Fitchburg won six, lost two and tied one; scoring 111 points to its opponents’ 36. SCHEDULE AND SCORES October 3, F. H. S. 17, . yer II. S. 0 10, F. 11. S. 17, Cushing Second 5 13, F. H. s. 0, Lowell II. S. 15 10 , F. H. s. 33, Keene H. S. 0 27, F. II. s. 12. Gardner II. S. 0 31, F. H. s. 4, Cushing Second 16 Noveniljcr : 10, F. II. s. 0, Gardner II. S. 0 24, F. H. s. 11, Marlboro H. S. 0 29, F. H, s. 17, Leominster H. S. 0 REGULAR PLAYERS Weight Weight Kelliher, left end. 134 Dahill, right end. 140 Warner, left guard. 145 Manning, cjutirter back. 126.5 Keefe, right guard. 150.5 Wise, left half. 145.5 Fairbanks, center. 166.5 MeDonald, right half. 139 Hassett, right guard. 163 Seidel, right half. 146 Wilson, right tackle. 152 Ducharme, full back. 155.5 SUBSTITUTES Weight Weight Robbins, quarter back. 130 McTaggart, right end. 145 Stevens, right guard, 156.5 Gordon, left guard. 147 50 THE 1906-07 BASKET BALL TEAM BASKET BALL I 1 H the close of the foot-1)all season, basket-ball was taken np ▼ T in earnest. 1 he record made in this game during the year is certainly one which the students of F. FI. S. can point to with pride; and there is no donbt that it was accomplished mainly through the efforts of the ' 07 players. Manning and Miller proved to be the swift- est pair of forwards that ever struck the school. Foth have a wide rep- utation for scoring, and were a great strength to the team. In the back-field were Roddy and Fisher, who through their steady and consistent ])laying were largely responsible for the success of the team. With these sturdy backs and Litchheld playing the central position F. M. S. had a combination which could be eqnalled by few high school teams in the state. The season opened soon after Christmas with a victory over the Y. IM. C. A. second team. Then followed games with Arms Academy, Melrose, Lowell, W ' orcester, Clardner, Leominster and Cushing sec- (md, most of which resulted in decisive victories for F. H. S. The game with Arms Academy practically started the schedule, and it was in this contest that the lightness of the team proved only to add to its capabilities. Although Melrose won in the next game by a small margin, nevertheless Fitchburg was undaunted, and went to Lowell determined to make up for it. This they did, and despite the reputation the “spindle city” boys had attained, played them to a stand-still. As the Lowell Courier said, “Fitchburg played a clean, consistent game, and deserved victory.” The next game demon- strated continued progress in the development of the team, as Worcester South High was sent home with a tale of woe, having been overwhelmingly defeated. In this game Manning, Roddy and Litchfield played exceptionally well, Capt. Roddy directing his men like a general, and at the same time playing tag with his opponent. Much interest was centered in the clashes with Gardner, but with enormous scores they were twice forced to yield to our superiority. In the game here Leominster was fairly swamped, so much so that help had to be sent down from Fitchburg to show them how to train. Luckily enough they succeeded in landing the last game of the series by a mere point in the last minute of ])lay. Although in floor work our boys played rings around the “shirt-town” quintet, yet there 53 seemed to be a hoodoo with them, as they found it almost impossible to loca te the net. The game with the Y. M. C. A. first team was the fastest and most fiercely contested of the season. At first it seemed to many a foolish project, since in weight and experience the Y. M. C. A. team easily had the advantage, hut when the contest was ended the great crowd that had assembled joined in one accord in acknow- ledgement of the unusually fine exhibition they had been treated to. At the stroke of the gong the score stood 35-19 in favor of the Y. M. C. A. The last game of the season resulted in a victory over the bus- iness iMen, when F. H. S., after completing the longest schedule in its history, brought to a close one of the most successful of its basket ball seasons. In all the games Fitchburg scored 579 points against 345 for its opponents. In the regular scheduled games it scored 469 points against 246 for its opponents, making an average score in each game of 40 to 20. R. B. Charles Roddy, Captain, ’07. R. F. Fred Manning, ’06. THE TEAM C. Rufus Litchfield, ’07. SUBSTITUTES. L. B. Austin Fisher, ’07. L. F. Ernest Miller, ’06. Edward Warner, ’07. John McTaggart, ’08 SCHEDULE AND SCORES Dec. 22. F. H. S. 19 Dec. 25. F. H. S. 22 Dec. 29. F. H. S. 47 Jan. 5. F. H. S. 23 Jan. 12. F. H. S. 32 Jan. 19. F. H. S. 50 Jan. 26. F. H. S. 16 Feb. 2. F. H. S. 50 Feb. 9. F. H. S. 40 Feb. 16. F. H. S. 32 Feb. 23. F. H. S. 70 Feb. 25. F. H. S. 45 Mar. 2. F. H. S. 26 Mar. 7. F. H. S. 29 Mar. 9. F. H. S. 28 Mar. 16. F. H. S. 11 Apr. 5. F. H. S. 14 Y. M. C. A. Second 12 Alumni 24- Arms Academy 22 Melrose H. S. 30 Lowell H. S. 23 Worcester South H. S. 17 Melrose H. S. 28 Leominster H. S. 10 Lowell H. S. 8 Arms Academj 43 Gardner H. S. 16 Cushing Academy Second 11 Cushing Academy Second 19 Y. M. C. A. First 35 Gardner H. S. 9 Leominster H. S. 12 Business Men 6 54 THE 1907 BASEBALL TEAM BASEBALL T he liaseball season, altliough not a record-bre iker for games won, was most successful in that it brought out men, underclass- men who eventually will become members of a snap])y, united high school team. Ifarly in the season Manager Dahill issued a call for players. The fellows responded very well and the prospects were very bright. The first few games only served to show the inexperience of the ])layers. Later when coached l)y Dr. Davis of West bdtchburg the team showed a great im])rovement. ddie prospects for a winning team next year are very bright, Litchfield being the only member who leaves. Ca]3t. Warner will return, and with his teammates working together, a good nine should be the result. The members of the nine are : THE TEAM Warner, Pitcher, Center Field, Captain. McCarthy Center Field, Pitcher, Seidel, Short Stop Hart, Catcher Litchfield, Third Base Newcomb, First Base Littlehale, Right Field Sullivan, Second Base Starr, Left Field Crowell, Substitute. SCHEDULE April 27. F. H. S. 8 Cushing Second 17 May 15. F. H. S. 2 Groton School 7 May 18. F. H. s. 15 Gardner 10 May 25. F. H. s. 1 Leominster 6 May 30. F. H. s. 1 Athol 3 June 1. F. H. s. 6 Gardner 5 June 8. F. H. s. 10 Baldwinsville 1 June 12. F. H. s. 7 Cushing 8 June 14. F. H. s. 2 Athol 3 57 FIRST SENIOR CLASS PARTY T llA KS(iI ' lX(i there was held in W allace hall the most successful party, both socially and financially, which has ever been ”iven by a class of the hiiL;h school. It was conducted in the same delii htfnl manner winch characterizes all the social functions of the ' 07 class. Dancing- was in (jrder from ei ht until one, and all enjoyed themselves to the utmost. ' Sir. and Mrs. Hoyt and ] Iiss Woodward kindly chaperoned the i)arty. FACULTY RECEPTION T he annual reception of the hig h school faculty to the Seniors and their ])arents was held in the high school building December 7. Mr. and Mrs. WModhnry and Mr. and Mrs. Joy received in the pret- tily decorated library. Immediately following the reception an enter- taining program was presented in the assembly hall, and a most suc- cessful evening closed with dancing. This is the one time in our school life when teachers, ])arents and pnj ils can mingle informally, and as a class we thank the faculty for the delightful time they gave us. LAMBDA SIGMA PARTY Z ETA cha])ter of the Lambda Sigma fraternity gave its annual dance in W allace hall December 23. The hall was appropri- ately decorated with Christmas wreaths and bells, the stage was banked with palms and ferns, and the electrical effects were unusually charming. Mend)ers of the fraternity received the ])articipants. E. Percival Coleman played in his customary brilliant style, and danc- ing was greatly enjoyed by all. This party was one of the most delightful of the seascm and was in every way a great success. ZETA PHI PARTY W ALLACE hall, on Xew Year ' s eve, was the scene of a very j)retty party, when the members of the Zeta Phi fraternity entertained their many friends. Dancing was the feature of the eve- ning, and was unusually enjo 3 able. As the old year died, chimes 60 announced the birth of the new, the customary greetings and wishes for good luck were ])assed along the hall, and dancing was continued in ld07. d he party was a great success, and the inend ers of the fra- ternity are to he congratulated. GARDNER RECEPTION T TTE Seniors gave their annual reception to the ’07 class of the (lardner high school hddday evening, January 18, in Wallace hall, d ' he officers and chaperons received, and after the reception dancing was enjoyed. During intermission refreshments were served, and at midnight the guests took their special for home, infinitely pleased with their 1 ' itchburg friends. NEWMAN CLUB PARTY O N h ' riday evening. May 10, in Wallace hall, the Newman club was rcsiponsible for a delightful dancing ])arty. Mr. Frank Her- som rendered music in a manner most pleasing, and made dancing very enjoyable. Throughout the evening delicious frappe was served. The members of the club could not possibly have entertained their friends more ro 3 ally, and all present wished wilh one accord that the party might be followed by others of the same nature. This is the intention of the club and, as we congratulate the i)resent members on their first party, we wTh the best of luck to their successors. SECOND SENIOR CLASS PARTY T he Senior class gave its second class party May 17 in Wallace hall. It was a delightful night, the music was unusually fine, the guests were all in the best of si:)irits, and iviend)ers of the ’07 class were the hosts. What more could be asked? It is needless to say that it was a red-letter day for all who attended the dance, and that all who were present feel that the Seniors can never be sufficiently thanked for the good time they gave their friends. 61 SENIOR DEBATE S is customary each year, a (lel)ate held tills Sprins in assembly rs. hall, by teams chosen from the Senior class. The (piestion, " Resolved, that a judicial board established by Coni ress, shall settle all dis])ntes between capital and labor,” was a dilficnlt one; it recpiired careful research and study, and bron iit forth to the best advantaj: e the ability of the speakers. The affirmative side consisted of F. Bai- ley, leader; If. Dahill and Misses Carter and Kielty; the negative, of V. Aker, leader; C. Roddy and Misses W hitney and Derag on. The judges, Judge Thomas F. Gallagher, ' Sir. R. N. W ' allis and Rev. Dr. James Chalmers, decided in favor of the affirmative side. 62 2jamb a igma iFratrruitii (Cliaptrr iSnll Alplia 1892 Central High School Detroit, Mich. Beta 1895 East Denver High School Denver, Col. Gamma 1897 Ithaca High School . Ithaca, N. Y. Delta 1896 East Side High School Saginaw, Mich. Epsilon 1900 Minneapolis High School Minneapolis, Minn Zeta . 1901 Eitchburg High School . Fitchburg, .Mass. Eta 1897 Williamsport High School Williamsport, Pa. Theta 1 898 Bay City High School Bay City, .Mich. Iota 1898 Central High School . Duluth, Minn. Kappa 1 898 Elmira High School . . Elmira, N. Y. Lambda 1 898 Steele High School Dayton, 0. Mu . 1899 Central High School . Washington, D. C. Nil . 1 899 Binghamton High School Binghamton. N. Y. Omicron 1901 North High School Columbus, 0. Pi 1 902 St. Paul High School St. Paul, Minn. Rho . 1902 Central High School Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma 1903 Hartford High School Hartford, Conn. Tau . 1903 Tome Institute .... . Port Deposit, Aid. Upsilon 1906 Middletown High School Middletown, Conn. 64 ICambba tgma iFratrntitg 2rta (llhaptrr Irrtram Artl|ur Mtomn umari Rollon (EromrU ICuras (tturtts AuBttu iFtslirr SufitB lEarU ' Sabnru iH astn rr ICnltir Artibrs iEru at Jparkrr iMiUpr, 3r. iHoaamau QIl)arka Eiluut rirat Snb rt taukg 01|umanu ®alpl| iMyron Miliar iFraukltn Wgmau 2pta iPrateniitg iFnslrr liiatlry iflta (ttljaptpr ArtilifB CUarl W. atoypr ISalylf S . Sntry l arry (g. OTillarri 3. (gnriioH Ifarolb S. g ' utitl} Hatpr A. millpr Sfraitk E. g ' tarr (Earlton g . JpijtlUpa Ebtaarb E. Harner 65 Nphmtau (Elub Artibrs MtUtam IC. (fiasaBaa IrimtH 3 . iKrIlrI}rr lEMuarit ilal|iU, 3lr. (Earl Au itatin Ditd|armr WtUtam 3 . Snnlin 01|nmaa p. iFIgmt i rnrij il. art Safati 3. i|rrltl|y iFrrb ®. iMaimtJtg (ttliarlra fHirI)arl Sobby l arry J. giulltljau Jolju l ntry ISaillaat HHarttii 3 . ffialal) ®porgp 3 . UiBP l minrarit Srrnari 3 , iMr(!IarlI|tt Santrl mrSnnali Jamrs iWitr alig 66 Cl ■ j ' OR two years glee elubs have been conspicuous by their absence in the school. Although an attempt was made last year to form a male chib the lack of tenors prevented it from progressing. This year, under the able guidance of Mr. Woodward, some of the girls organiz ed, and great success has resulted therefrom. The Club assisted at the graduation exercises in a most pleasing manner. The first number was given with a snap and vim, and in perfect harmony. Wagner’s “Pilgrim’s Chorus” (Tannhauser) was also rendered. In this number the club was assisted by a dozen male voices, and its rendition was splendid. hMllowing is the list of officers and members: President, Hazel Litchfield, ’07. Seeretary, Ramona Kendall, ’09. FIRST Isabel Dennett Miriam Fosdick Hazel Litchfield Mary Markham Treasurer, Miriam Fosdick, ’08. SOPRANOS Mildred Newcombe Ruby Schragle Kathryn Smith Georgia Winslow 67 SECOND SOPRANOS Esther Brooks Veronica Burdo Helen Fielding Henrietta Littlefield Katherine Waldron Mary Waldron Margaret Woodward Jessie Cogswell Ruth Coolidge Helen P ' ield FIRST ALTOS Mabel Keyes Alice Mason Carrie Whitney ' Ethel Wray SECOND Alice Brown Helen Cross Beatrice Horton Geraldine Howarth ALTOS Lucy Joel Ramona Kendall Mary F’ine Marion Starr Pianist, Mae Earle Some MINER Happenings on a River’s FAIRBANKS when ’07 went WOODWARD O NE DAI 1 1 LL the teacher lost his Kh Vh S, and also being LAI 11 ' 1 told the i)U|)ils that they might go to the LAl h and visit the iNllLLER. lie said, “Eeingan lA (il 2R h ' lSllh R, I will acconii)any yon, providing the A XSL( It happened to be one of those pleasant days that DUClEARiNlh one. lie told every one to take SI 1 AXES mare, and to go at LESERE, except Miss Ud ' Cll- h ' LlM.D. He said he would get a (i()Dl)ARl) buggy to CARTICR. W ' cll, we had quite a crowd. There was HARR1S()X, (iIl)S()X, RICIIARDSOX, llESSIOX, JOHXSOX and MAXEY other sons as well as daughters. W ' e went up RRAd ' d ' ROAD, ])assed through a LrrTLEETEED and cut across an AKER, The farmer that owned the lot chased us. Some ran one way, MORAX another. He was a big VETHERP EE-ten man. He caught Aliss MacGEACHEY and when she denied trespassing on his land he said, “ I SAW ' YER,” .ind with that he pulled her ear as a AVARXER for future time. He even threatened to arrest her, but when DRERY offered IfAILEY let her go. In the meantime the teacher, who had gone home for his fishing tackle, came back to the school to find no one there except a little Italian, and when he inquired as to our whereabouts, the youngster answered, " DERAGOX.” Our SARGEXT took the lead, but he AI ARCHESSEAELT it was hot work following him. remembered to ST( )CK ' ELL, and when we reached the lake we built a fire, and O JOA ! The IIACOX " was soon DEXX RROW ' X over the COAA ' LES and in a short time we had the COXDE)X also. The boys had a AA ' ARREX ' the woods and a few RATTLES among themselves. Some of the girls played with the DRAKE on the water. That BERG never knew a AA’ILDER lot. The teacher soon arrived and brought a book to READ. An Englishman, but no EARLE, i)assed by just as our teacher caught a big fish and was suddenly jerked into the water. The Britisher said he did not envy the teacher because it was DAA ' YER on the shore. One of our YAILEAXT number jumped in and saved the teacher, who had succeeded in keeping his hold on the line. He then 70 pulled in liis fish, which was a monster, hut he could not et the hook out of its month. The Englishman told him to “TWICHELL out of it.” W hen we saw the hrij ' ht W ' RAY of a little STARR, we thong’ht it time to o home, but hein - tired we hired WlllTXEY’S express. The next day the teacher went to the SMITIES and g ' ot some new KhWIAS, and to show that he appreciated havin ' his life saved, he said he W ' OODllURY all past i rievances, and ever mindful would kce]) ROWELL we had acted toward him. h ' urthermore he prom- ised not to use the R()1)1)Y was in the habit of wieldini . W e voted unanimously, upon heariiif this, that he had a (iRILVTl 1 EAl ). There is a boy named Scpieak, So awfully tall and meek ; lie has the smile of Quaker Oats, A beak like ice and feet like boats. In 35 he learns his Dcutsch And never fails (1 g ' uess not much), lie writes in perfect vertical hand. And if he fails says, “Ell be d.” Teacher, to a Ereshman whose reasoning is poor — “Where is your logical mind?” Trembling hTcshman — “Oh ])-p-])lease, I left it in my locker.” Miss Stratton — “Wdiat’s the most important i)art of English grammar?” Georgie — “Alasculine gender.” There ' s one place on earth The Juniors hold dear. On Mondays and Thursdays They always appear. Erom the rise of the curtain Until it is through. These fiendish Idockheads Take in the “Bijou.” 71 GENERAL ORDERS. 1 1. Don’t whistle in the buildini (if you think you will et caught) 2. Mark the walls with your i)encil when passing through the cor- ridors. 3 . Throw waste paper on the floor; the janitor is paid for picking it up. 4. Don’t “rubber-neck” the statutes. 5. Lean against the walls; they’re apt to fall in if you don’t. 6. i Iake as much noise as you can with your seat in the assembl} hall. C. T. likes it. 7. W hen you hear the first bell ring, yell “Fire.” 8. Don’t take any back talk from the teachers, es])ecially the prin- cipal. 9. Go along the halls in pairs. 10. Don’t end the year with less than nine demerits. 11. W ' hen there is a hard exam, stay away. 12. If you don’t know your lesson throw a bluff. 13. Keep your desk cover up; the teacher can’t see what you are doing. 14. Go down street during study hours; nobody will miss you. 15. Don’t study on pleasant days; go out and enjoy the fresh air. 16. Don’t laugh when the orchestra makes a mistake; you don’t come to school to laugh. 17. Have some extracts and chocolate handy so that when the chem- istry teacher is absent you can make candy ; that’s what they keep sugar in the lab’ for. 18. Make all the noise you can in the physical laboratory; the Latin class in 26 would rather hear that than recite. 19. Tip the janitor and you can l)uy lunch at any time. 20. Don’t smoke above the basement. If glances could kill who would be living in 27? Our friends have gathered in the hall And all at once begin to bawl, As slowly to the stage we march. Our trousers pressed with piles of starch. 72 MEMORABLE EVENTS. The day that : Gibson wasn’t can ' ht cril)1)in,i ' in Tri Carrol g ' ot his hair cut. Miss Mason, ’08, didn’t know her Greek. Leon (L. G.) spent recess with the “boys.” “Howling Woodhead” tried to be witty. Charles T. was caught smiling. Gordon gave a cent for the 1)ase-ball fund. Wdlson didn’t have a good time in school. Dncharme didn’t get his Innch for nothing. Robbins, ’08, got a demerit for winking at the girls. Nolan bathed Manning with cocoa. The orchestra played well. Hoyt treated iron with red hot steam. If the girls object to hugging. Though hugging is no harm, How was it on the sleigh ride That I laddie kei)t so warm? Raymond (P, G.J informed the German class that he was a knife and not a spoon. Miss O’Keefe said her voice was cracked. Mr. Hoyt didn’t recommend Harvard. Miss Smith didn’t cpiote her friend Channing. C. T. forgot to come to school. Aliss Greene gave a reasonable lesson to her class. IMiss Smith used the same text book as the class. Joy forgot to speak to “those ])eople in the back of the room.” Ex-Prof. Randall got a new suit. Hawes didn’t make love in nigger heaven. Vaillant didn’t draw a picture. Hartwell, ’06, was caught thmoking a thigawet. With a cast-down look and an ancient sigh. Ichabod O ite is sitting high He hollas down in his swallow-tail dress, “Don’t fergit the analysis of H 2 S.” 73 LIBRARY RULES I ' or the benefit of ' 08. 1. W lien your room teacher won’t let yon talk o to the library. 2 . Always in ])airs, as it is nuich ])leasanter to talk to others than the librarian. 3. Yhe librarian is the only human bein ' jiermittcd to shout; W’oodbiiry can also shout. 4. brill”’ a Inncli with yon and throw the crumbs on the floor. 3. Don’t erase ])encil marks; that’s vvdiat the librarian ets paid for. 6. Xo i)n])ils are allowed to char ' c books; take them out and kee]) them. 7. Don’t try to remember what yon read. 8. Don’t pay for lost books. 9. Throw the ma qazines around ; let the visitors think they’re used. 10. The library is the ])lace to make love. 11. Wdien returned all books should show hard nsag-e. (A g-ood way is to pour sulphuric acid between the pag ' es.) 12. Always tear the leaf when you turn it. 13. The paiier and note-books are kept in the closet; take all you want (when the librarian isn’t looking). 14. rite on one side of the paper, only; lots more in the closet. A PETITION Oh Zeus ! give ear to suppliants, Have pity on o])pressed ; Our teachers with wild rage give vent And we are quite distressed. Oh, take the strings of lessons. Lessons hard and long. And make from them some ropes, Ropes both good and strong; And to each teacher give one. Our compliments also send. And grant each one may hang himself. This is our prayer — Amen. 74 LATEST PUBLICATIONS “Obstinacy,” a dainty little Doein written by jMiss Shanks and dedicated to the coininittee ineinbers with whom she served. “Ilow it hY ' els to be En af ed,” by Helen Iblliiii s, who speaks from a vast ex])erience. Coi)ies have been bought by Miss Winslow and Sargent. “Lillian, Oneen of the h ' airies,” a bit of lively music; chorus creditably sung by niale members of ' 07 class. “No llusband to (fnide Her; or, ddie Girl Who Left Home,” by Miss Wyeth. “How to Gain WNdght,” by Miss Donahoe, ’10. “Wdiy be h ' at,” a poem by Miss ()’Keefe. “How to Play Pool,” by “I)(U ' ” Maney, ’00. There was a little girl and she had a little cnrl Right down her back with the others ; ; nd when she was gxvxl she was fairly half-way good, lUit when she was bad she was — the limit. Drake, to the tailor — “Is that |)ants all wool?” Tailor — “All but the creases.” “Oh, slush !” — Carrol. The clouds grew black, the thunder ])ealed. And all on board did draw a breath As downward far the vessel keeled. And o’er its side stepped death. iMiss Smith — “Adiat was Perry’s laconic message to Congress?” Sargent — “I came, I saw, I conquered.” There was a little girl called Alae, Who on the piano did play; Put when she did play We all ran away Lrom this dear little girl called Mae. 75 WANTED. A position on tlic fo( t-l)all team. — John Mc ' rai»‘i art, ' 08. A small but capable pony to carry lleiiihy throni h the wilds of the .Kneid. Subscriptions to buy material for a hat lar e cnout h to cover the head of Wyman, ' 08. faster and more frecpient mode of transportation to Leominster. — Drury. A soothing ' draught to ])roduce (piietncss and calm for Teddy. Ly Class of ' 07, a “son " to kec]) snow off the WAllace Way. — City men. hdllings for a thigawet. — Dinky. Someone to set up the smokes. — Diiche. LOST. June 26, 1007, at high school, the most efficient class the school ever saw. Junior year. Three little ( ?) maids of worthy note: Alice Joseph- ine llallantine, Annie May (ioods])eed, 12aidee Shirreffs. Senior Year, Her Honor, Frances Caraway. A little common sense. — Miss X. Pierce. A singer. — C. T. On South street, by the ( ' lass Look Committee, a little diginity. W ' e wonder wh} : Fitchburg isn ' t fast enough for Miss AlacGeachey. Drury goes to Leominster three times a week. So many teachers resign. The camera broke when Carrie had her picture taken. Miss Mdnslow attends Sunday evening services. Jokes are funny, Lill is funny, Therefore: Lill is a joke. ' 08 — Hell is emi)ty and all the devils are here. 76 CAUSERIES Miss Smith — “W hat great characterstic similar to John D. Rock- efeller did Washington have?” Maney, ' 06 — “He was bald-headed.” Aker has the distinction of wearing a suit large enongh to cover an Aker, Mr. Joy (after explaining a diffienlt passage) — “So yon see the ])oint, Fisher?” Fisher, drowsily — " I had my eyes shut.” ddiere was a young girl called Fed, And to her the teachers all said, “If yon ever keep still. We will think yon are ill. Or worse still, gone out of your head.” Mr. Flartwell — “A star never went shooting.” Miss Litchfield — “I have.” Mr. Bacon (to Eager) — “I wish yon wonld rattle yonr feet less and yonr brains more.” There was a little girl called Carrie, Her form it was light and airy; If you took a microscope To see her you might hope, This dainty little girl called Carrie. Wilder, ’06, trying to conjugate Stuck — “Stuck, stuck, st-t-t — ” Teacher — “What does Stuck mean?” Wilde r — “Stuck, I guess.” Joy — “If you saw a dog in your yard, would you throw a stone or a rock?” Teddy, immediately — “A brick.” 77 Afiss lirown — “A])atlictic means cold-blooded.” Miller — " Xo, inarm, it means C. d ' .” brownie — “ hat are yon J 4 ‘oing to wear to the recejition, iMac?” Miss E. — " Oh, nothin 4 ' mneh.” Id is head slopes back and back some more. Filled full with all his ancient lore; irj il, Cicero and ( )vid old, Lpon him have an awful hold; Yet greater is his strong- ri ht hand W hen a water ])ipe its iron coat tears; hMr Arthur now fori ets his Creek, And thinks alone on household cares. Miss Fairbanks — " All those tardy to-day i o to — ” Stockwell — " ddie office?” Miss Fairbanks — " 23.” " O wad the powers some giftie i ie us dM see oursebs as ithers see us.” W ' e think Robert must have been well ac(piainted with Norma iderce. As Norma says it : " But how much better, if by spells Ithers migdit see us as we see oursel ' s.” Miss Schragle — " ddie U. S. senators are elected for six years, but one-third of them expire every two years.” Miss Bullard — " And many of the ships sailed into the Ceriuan Ocean and were drowned.” O Gee! it ' s great to be crazy — ] Iiss AlacGeachey. ddiere is a teacher named Ffawes, A man full of jokes and wise saws; Wdth his nose in the air And his head minus hair, lie ' s a type which is certain most rare. 7S Afr. Joy tells the Sophs how to pace off a carpet. They say expe- rience teaches. Miss Smith — " It isn’t he who talks the most who knows the most.” Mary talks forty-three and one-half minutes an hour. Practice what you ])reach, Mary. There was a teacher called Clifford Who in everyth in, always differed. She jollied the boys and scolded the .L irls, This dear little teacher called Clifford, h ' our feet hi, h stood little Miss Clifford, Yet l)i, ' , ' er she was in spirit. W hen her temper arose She stood on her nose, Our dear little sweet Aliss Gifford. Edwards — " Wdiat is a vacuum, Fairbanks?” Fairbanks, ’04-’ll — “1 can ' t express myself, but I’ve g-ot it in my head.” Aliss Smith — " WT historians.” — How long since? “Wdiy is the physical laboratory the saddest room in the school?” ' ‘Because even the seats are in tiers.” Hey diddle diddle, Hoyt and his fiddle, Hawes with his clarinet too; The air’s full of squeaks. They’re both off the beat. From the time they begin till they’re through. ‘ ' Oh ! Wdiat an ass I am.” — Richardson. ' ‘A man that has red hair will have red hair until he dyes.” — Kel- liher, ’08. Mr. Joy to Junior Latin class — “W ' ell, wliat did yon use wlien yon went o ' cr tliis translation?” “(iiddap!’’ I ' hcrc is a teacher called Sni-thy, ller sayiiii s are sort and ])itliy ; When to ns she speaks W e (jiiake in onr seats — This terrible teacher call Sin-thy. Stella — “For next Monday we ' ll ask birner to — ” W ' arner — “I decline.’ ' Mr. Woodbury — “1 Mease sing the fourth verse.” (Cofinan begins “W hy don’t yon try.”) 80 WE WISH TO THANK THE ADVERTISERS WHO BY THEIR GENEROUS AID MADE OUR CLASS BOOK A POSSIBILITY. J. H. Brousseau Co., Ladies’ Clothiers and Hatters, 153 Main Street. For the best and latest in Photographs, Enlarged Portraits, Picture Frames, etc. Call on the Leading Photographers, SNOW csb McDermott, Class Photographers, F. H. S. 1907. Young Man — “Miss Brown in?” Maid — “She’s engaged.’’ Young Man — “Y " es, I’m what she’s engaged to.’’ The cliannin est charms of tlic charming charms Ducharme Katy. FITCHBURG DRY GOODS CO. “GET THE HABIT” of Trading in Our Garment Room ALWAYS NEWEST STYLES LOWEST PRICES The Half-Tones used in printing the Class Books of 1905, 1906 and 1907 were made by the Woodbury-Carlton-Company of Worces- ter, Massachusetts. Do not forget this in 1908. Whitney Coal Co. OFFICE AND YARD Rear of 64 Circle Street TELEPHONE CONNECTION. “Who’s a talking machine?” “DahiH”!!! Haymakers — Alossman, Miller and Raymond. J. H. Brousseau Co. Ladies’ House and Street Dresses at 95c to $7.50. Our Hobby IF THERE’S ONE HOBBY WE RIDE WELL, IT IS THE FIT OF OUR CLOTHES. NO CLOTHES FIT LIKE OURS, IS OUR BOAST. Look In. LYONS, DAVIS CO. “Clothiers of the Young Men.” COMPLIMENTS OF Iver Johnson Sporting Goods Co R. Casassa, Choice Fruits 10 MAIN STREET Fitchburg, Mass. The Goodnow Co. SOLK AGENTS FOR KUPPENHEIMER WHOEESAEE ANIJ RKTAIE DEALERS IN Sporting Goods GUARANTEED Clothes Oliver Typewriters, Typewriter Desks, Auto- mobile Supplies, Hammocks, Croquet Sets, Eastman Kodaks, Carts and Veloci- pedes, Athletic Goods, Bi- cycles, Phonographs. Nine Stores. 210-212 MAIN ST. FITCHBURG. IVER JOHNSON SPORTING GOODS CO. Cor. Main and Putnam Sts. Fitchburg, Mass. EAT! EAT! Eat good, wholesome food ! Celebrated Malt Cream Mother’s Bread Circle Street, Fitchburg. FITCHBURG BAKING CO. First Pupil — I wonder how old Mary C. is.” Second Pupil — “I don’t believe she’s as old as she looks.” P ' irst Pupil — ‘‘No, she couldn’t be and live.” Smith — Smith 0. ALWAYS ON YOOR MIND CLOTHES must always be on your mind, whatever comes, joy or sorrow: at all times, Summer or Winter; by the lad who takes fathe- as model, the young man to whom cut of coat or set of trousers is all important, or by those to whom Clothes are simply a covering. We have Clothes to suit all sorts and conditions of men. Try us. ALLEN CBb LESURE, Clothiers and Hatters. 146 Main Street. C. E. MANSFIELD, iFlorist, FITCHBURG, MASS. Plain, Clean, Honest Methods you will find in force here ALWAYS. Compliments of Steinert Co. J. H. McMAHON, (Eimusrlltir-at-iCam Park Building, Fitchburg, Mass. EDWIN M. READ, Confectioner Caterer. 370 MAIN STREET, Fitchburg, Mass. “Our success has been won on quality.” Best Tea, all kinds, 35c lb. Best Coffee, . . 25c lb. JAMES VAN DYK CO. 181 Main Street, Fitchburg, Mass. Telephone 479-1. 55 Branch Stores, one new one every month. Established 1867. DIAMONDS, WATCHES, SILVERWARE, CUT GLASS, JEWELRY, RINGS, BROOCHES, ETC., ETC. Fine Repairing of Watches, Clocks and Jewel: y F. S. HALL, Jeweler and Optician 194 Main St., Fitchburg. Bacon (to pupil) — “Now erase a little around that figure so you’ll have room to think.” Drtiry (pronounced dreary). J. H. Brousseau Co., White Skirts $1.25 to $5.00. Estabrook’s Pharmacy THE PLACE TO FIND Vacation Requisites, COR. MAIN AND PRICHARD STS. Fitchburg. T. K. Ross, D. M. D. DENTIST, Park Building. Telephone 454. MONOGRAM CIGAR CO. D. W. TEEHAN, Manager. Compliments of J. H. HOLLAND, cTVIerchant Tailor 162 Main Street I HAVE SOLD LIFE, T Insurance LIABILITY S. Salonikios CHOICE CONEECTIONERV, CHOCOLATES, BON BONN Ice Cream Parlor. Best Soda in the City. Fresh Candies every day. 124 Main Street. for the TRAVELLERS INS. CO. of Hartford, Conn. FOR 25 YEARS — “ that’s a long time.” CHAS. E. KIRBY, Agt. Compliments of DAVID I. WALSH, THOMAS L. WALSH. JOIN THE LAKE DEPARTMENT OF THE Y. M. C. A. JOIN NOW. The Junior girls say they like to have “Arms” about them.” Miss Wilder — “When Paul Revere and” — Miss Smith — “Not and but galloped.” The fellows are wondering how Lil made her F. II S. When you pass through Main Street, in the vicin- ity of Put- nam Street, Watch the White Windows They are constantly filled with the latest merchandise at lowest prices. Our college ices, sundaes and soda specialties are fa- mous in this vicinity. Prompt service. Five clerks in attendance. THE WHITE DRUG STORE, D. Chas. O’Connor, Proprietor. 243 Main St., 2d door from Putnam. Compliments of DORMIN SHEA, WATER ST. Prescriptions a specialty. Compliments of H. F. ROCKWELL, Apothecary. Near Upper Common. Compliments of Boston Dental Company H. FERGENSON, DENTISTS, The Tailor. 145 Main St., Fitchburg, Mass. Over Chamberlain-Huntress Co. 229 MAIN ST., Telephone Connection. Safety Fund Block A. E. GUPTILL, D. D. S., Mgr. Compliments of cy4ustin Furniture Company " 223 Main Street “ Fitchburg, Mass. A lemon gets squeezed. Miss C well, ’08, gets squeezed. Therefore: Miss C well is a lemon. J. H. Brousseau. A fair inspection and honest judgment is all we ask. Park Building Cafe L. E. HALL, Proprietor, For LADIES and GENTS. Open Day and Night. 121 MAIN ST. Fitchburg. DO YOU WANT YOUR Custom Clothing MAPK KIOHT IN THE VERY UATEST STYLE. CALL ON Max Bever, Prices Keason.iljle, WATER STREET GIRL GRADUATES! DO you know that we have one of the choicest hues of Fans Gloves, Ribbons, Hosiery and Dainty Cotton n wear’for graduation outfits to be found in the c.ty . Call and let us show you. _ We can surely please you in every detail. „„ CHAMBERLAIN - HUNTRESS CO. Compliments of VAILLANT RODDY Fitchburg Business College Expert Instruction. Up-to-date Methods. More Positions than graduates. D. FULLMER, Principal Hayes Pierson Co. DRUGGISTS Successors to H. G. Greene. Stiles, ' 08 — “The New Arrival.” Right Here Can be found a complete line of GROCERY DELICACIES FRED L. DRURY Telephones 1410. 1411. The Grocer Cor. Main and Blossom Streets P. B. KIELTY Everything IN THE DRUG LINE AT Kielty The Druggist’s 90 WATER ST. Compliments of S. M. Nathan Compliments of Dr. J. N. Carriere 155 Main Street P Compliments of T ie Nolans Jane Brides Choice Fruits, Cigars and Confectionery Furnish Your Kitchens at Anastos Nicolaou The Brownell-Mason Co.’s 159 MAIN ST. Fitchburg, Mass. The Old Stand Cor. Blossom and Main Streets. Pigs squeal. Maney squeals. Therefore: Mane3 ' is a pig. J. H. Brousseau Co. We don’t want money unless we give value. RINTING, to be satisfactory to the purchaser, must be in accord- ance with his ideas of good taste. We try to give each patron that one of the many present day styles which seems to him the most appropriate, and others have given us the credit of being successful. SENTINEL PRINTING COMPANY MONCRIEFF CO. Famous Eye Specialist Eyes examined Free of eharjje. $3.00 Eye- glasses and Speetaeles $1 00. Parlors 155 Main Street, over Chaffin’s Music Store. W. H. Stevenson, Expert Refractionist, in attendance. Hours 9 A. M. to 9.30 p. m. COMPLIMKNTS OF Primeau Pharmacy CHARLES A. FOURNIER, JOSEPH C. OUELLET, Proprietors. 425 Main Street Goodere Co. Richmond’s Custom Tailoring 197 MAIN STREET When looking for Suits, Waists, Skirts, Shirt Waist Suits, Furs 42 Main St. or Rain Garments, etc. Please call and we will be H. E. GOODERE, Agt. pleased to show you our line. Merry Xmas — “How did the ‘ Forty-niners ’ get to California? By the North- ern Paeihe or Southern Pacific line?’’ (Sarcasm.) Warner — “By the Hoofit line.’’ Miss Markham (highest sojjraiu) in the Glee Club). Compliments ol Massachusetts Coil Winding Company im m C. B. RICHARDSON, J. W. BONNEY. Compliment s of Compliments of HOWE’S DRUG STORE JAMES J. PHELAN, 207 Main Street, 156 Water St. Fitchburg. Fitchburg. Compliments of The key to first-class work. Call on Fitchburg Heating Plumbing Co. Henneman Coflee Roaster Buildin " , Opposite B. M. Freijjht House. Telephone 976. Goldberg THE ‘ TAILOR. G. W. ROYLEIGH, Compliments of Dealer in Foot Millinery FINE SHOES A Specialty. Lewis M. Shack, Headquarters for Souvenir Post Cards 170 Main Street, Fitchburg, Mass. 344 MAIN ST. Fitchburg, Mass. Miss Wray — ‘‘The next time I sit for a picture I’m goiiif? to have the back of my head taken.” Duche — “The camera will appreciate it.” J. H. Brousseau Co. Strictly Cash and One Price Store. THE PRICE OF GAS HAS DROPPED! BUY A GAS STOVE AND USE IT. Remember you can iron, wash and do all the cooking with it. DON’T build a coal fire when the thermometer is at 90 degrees. Be Wise and Comfortable. Price $13.00. FITCHBURG GAS CEb ELECTRIC LIGHT CO. Compliments of DANIEL J. WHOOLEY Plumbing and Heating 13 DAY STREET, Fitchburg cTWADAME FOREST iPinr iMiUtuprg 232 Main St. Fitchburg Compliments of J. J. SHEA CBi CO. Water Street V Druggists. J. J. SWEENEY Cigar Manufacturer “THE RAVEN’’ 10 cents 60 WAT Fitch “The BOULDER” 5 cents ' ER ST. iburg Compliments of Dr. A. A. Lamere DENTIST Room 2, 229 Main Street Compliments of A. I. ROME Representing Fitchburg Real Estate and Loan Co. 129 MAIN ST., Fitchburg There are two things about Lee Goddard, and those are his feet. Glee Club after four o’clock. Ninth Grade can’t stand the rumpus. Mr. Bacon — “Miss O’Keefe, do 3 011 talk in 3’our sleep?’’ Young Men’s Clothes Our Specialty TRY A “STEIN-BLOCH SUIT” NEXT TIME. C. C. C. F. H. LANE CO. FITCHBURG, MASS. If your Clothes don’t fit you bring them to W. G. McTaggart. Clothing CLEANED, REPAIRED and PRESSED 162 Main St. Room 3. “I do remember an apothecary — and here- abouts he dwells.” — Shakespeare. Remember that this apothecary does not substitute Edward O. Earls, Ph. G. The Uptown Druggist. J. H. BROUSSEAU CO. We have a large variety of White Linen Lawn and Muslin Suits and Dresses. BENNY. In life his joy was horns From break of da ' till night; Now he’s dead and locked up tight. Oh, joy ! he now has horns. Mr. Jot ' — “If t ' ou take five studies 3 ' ou ought to studt five or six hours.’’ Junior — “How about recreation?” J03 ' — “Take it out on a nightmare.’’ I « ' I ' ft ' HICHSURG high SCHCGi UCHABY
Suggestions in the Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.