Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA)

 - Class of 1910

Page 1 of 128

 

Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1910 volume:

‘ J . f The Class Book of Nineteen Hundred and Ten “FACTA NON VERBA” Published June MCMX By the Class of 1910 Fitchburg High School Fitchburg, Massachusetts HON. ARTHUR H. LOWE, HON. ARTHUR H. LOWE. H on. ARTHUR H. LOWE, one of oiir most pul)lic-spirited citi- zens, first served the city as a pnl)lic official in the year 1893, when he was elected mayor of Fitchburg. His work in that office i s known to every good citizen of Fitchburg, and it was greatly through his foresight and energy that the foundations of onr present high school buildings were laid, during his administration. Air. Lowe saw the needs not only of the year 1893 but of generations to come, and used all his influence toward the establishment of a building amply sufficient for those needs. The large enrollment of pupils in the high school, the work of those pupils, and the high standards of the school fully justify Air. Lowe’s action in causing the erection of this splendidly equipped building. To Air. Lowe, as one who has by practical methods shown a deep interest in the welfare of the young people of Fitchburg, we dedicate this book. Soari of iEliitors l|arul ICffiUf oltltnn Hargarrt %iip Austin William iFranris Saly lEllfu g iffplferi laniels JHuriPl (icrtruir lEllintt Sornllfii duJifrpii darl Situs SliDinpsuu SnliErt Oosf Somurui Sarbara Walker I N writing this history the author discovered that it was a much more difficult task than he had anticipated. To be a historian in the tine sense, one should give an uni:)rejudiced record of impor- tant events, showing the relation between them and their causes and effects. There was no trouble in finding the events, but it became doubly difficult for the author, a contemporary, when writing a his- tory of so illustrious a body as the Class of 1910, to refrain from plac- ing undue emphasis and praise on the many glorious deeds done by this class. However, if in the course of this history the reader imag- ines that the author has perhaps been a little partial at times, thereby prejudicing the work, he may ascribe it to the just pride which no member of this class could help feeling when reviewing its course of four years in this high school. The year 1906, following a period of preparation in the grammar school, marked the beginning of our remarkable career. It was a mem- orable day when we first came into the school, giving it new life and fresh spirit. We enlivened the recitations and endeavored to vary the monotony of life for the teachers, but strange to say, some of them didn’t appreciate it. This was a year of preparation. We laid the foun- dations for our future and incidentally amazed our teachers with our great abilities and our unquenchable thirst for knowledge. Our chief occupation was studying, as the well-worn textbooks soon showed, and from our record this year a brilliant future was predicted. The next year we began to take a more active part in school af- fairs. We pursued our studies as diligently as in former days, but we also began to win fame in athletics. As the result of many hard fought battles we won both the football and baseball championships 9 in the Tnter-class games. 1 ' liis year, also, we liad two rc]M cscntatives on the Red and Gray board. In onr junior year we really began to do things. W ' e maintained onr reputation in athletics by again winning the baseball chami)ion- ship and we also ca])tnred the track chami)ionshi]). Our class organized and elected its officers in an exciting session which lasted about half an afternoon, and showed great ])olitical skill on the ])art of some of the members. Our class motto, “Facta, non Gu ba,” was aptly chosen and has been most nobly lived up to, as may be readily seen in reading this history. ffihis year we captured both ])rizes in the prize s])eaking and essay contest, to the great dismay of the seniors. We gave, at this time, our first class party, and the fact that it was a great success is only what might be expected of such a class. As a climax to our social activities we gave a reception to the Seniors. In the play which was ])art of the entertainment several of our members showed great abilities before the footlights. The public, and also the Seniors, were reminded on the Eagles’ field day that we were still doing things by the appearance of a large 1910 banner hung across lain street. It attracted much attention and was referred to in both newspapers as “the most beautiful and striking banner ever unfurled in the history of the high school.” The banner in spite of desperate attempts to capture it, remained in our posses- sion and became the crowning feature of the decorations in our first Senior class party. In our Senior year we came back full of enthusiasm and with the determination to make this a fitting conclusion to our eventful his- tory. This year the Faculty showed their appreciation of us by giving us a magnificent reception. Our class athletics sufifered because nearly all our men were on the school teams, but nevertheless we again won the track champion- ship. There were no Inter-class baseball games this year, so the other classes were spared the necessity of allowing us the baseball cham- pionship for the third time. W e again won both prizes and also honorable mention in the prize speaking contest, thus fully establishing our supremacy in the literary and speaking lines. We g-ave two class parties this year and it is needless to add that these were highly successful in every way. We have gained onr share of honors and perhaps more than onr share of demerits. We have been original. We were the first to institute a class day, when everyone wore the class colors. We have been staunch advocates of the strenuous life. Our mem- bers have been prominent in every part of school life — in athletics, in studies, in speaking and debating, and in all social activities. The girls of the class are noted for their ‘‘beauty, grace, and wit.” In all our social affairs our aim has been to give everybody a good time without regard to labor or expense. This is strikingly illustrated by the reception we gave the Seniors, in our Junior year, when we gave them more ice-cream than they could eat, and as may readily be seen, this was no small amount. We have labored earnestly and unceasingly to set a high standard in the school and a good examjffe for the lower classes. In the short s])ace of four years we have established a record that will be regarded with wonder and awe by future classes as unequalled in the annals of the school. Our teachers have shown great reluctance in parting with a class which has manifested such intense interest in everything pertaining to the school, but June closes the history of this renowned class and we go forth into a field of larger activities and greater opportunities with the realization that ‘‘The tissue of the life to be We weave with colors all our own, And in the field of Destiny We reap as we have sown.” FLORENCE FRANCIS SULLIVAN. “A smile for all, a welcome glad, A jovial coaxing way he had.” F. F. has been president of our class for two years, lie was one of our best athletes up to his senior year, when he was compelled to leave them alone. He finds time to study, however, to run the class, and to keep on good terms with Miss Gifford. Noted for his contagious laugh. ESTHER RACHAEL COOPER. ‘‘Oh, thou! who poured the patriotic tide. That streamed through Wallace’s undaunted heart.” Rehtse is one of those favored people whom every- body likes and who likes everybody. As vice-president she is Sully’s right-hand man. Esther would get along all right in school if there weren’t so many study hours in 26. Her favorite pastime is studying six hours at a stretch on her civics. MARGARET HYDE AUSTIN. ‘‘As merry as the day is long.” Margaret is one of the most popular girls in the class. Her inspiration enabled Joel to make $40 on the first Senior Class Party. She was elected to the office of class secretary, but was compelled to leave in the middle of the year on account of illness and her absence was deeply felt by all. Noted for her cheerfulness. THOMAS FRANCIS BRESNAHAN. ‘‘At every interview their route the same.” Tom has held the class funds all this year and hasn’t skipped town yet. Tom is about the classiest all-round athlete we have had in school for a long time. He captained the track and baseball teams and was temporary captain of the football team. He finds time to enjoy himself da(i)ly. Noted for his athletic prowess. 12 RUSSELL FRANCES ALDRICH. “Arise! shake the hayseed from off thee!’’ Russell hails from West Fitchburg but so far has been able to live down the disgrace. He rushes mes- sages for C. T. the second hour. His favorite study is current events as set forth in the Boston Dost. Noted for his manly stride. PEARL DELIA BEAUREGARD. “Happy am I, from care I’m free, Why aren’t they all contented like me?’’ Pearl is one of our gayest members. She is a great friend of everybody and is especially fond of the boys. She knows how to enjoy herself at class par- ties and elsewhere. She was vice-president Junior year. Latest acquisition — a diamond ring. IDA BLANCHARD. “A gentle beaming smile reflected from thy look.’’ Ida is one of our diminutives and spends all her time studying and visiting South Fitchburg. She also is one of the prominent artists of the class. Noted for her unfailing good humor. BERTHA MAY BOUTWELL. “In sooth it were a pleasant life with nothing in the world to do’’ — Except to play with Mr. McNamara. Still Bertha studies quite hard when Townend isn’t distracting her. She is suspected of having fractured a mirror in the dressing-room. Noted for her devotion to physics. 13 JAMES ANTHONY BRESNAHAN. “A courier brave and true was he.” “Dink” has won great renown in his position of offiee-boy. He always rushes aroutid the building as though he were a busy man. We do not know what Mr. Woodbury will do without him Chief occupation — running errands for C. T. GLADYS BROWN. ‘‘Soft peace she brings wherever she arrives.” Looks are deceitful. Gladys seems rjuict but she can make quite a disturbance for one of her size. She once astonished everybody by smiling at Mr. Wood- bury. Noted for her kindness to Reddy. JULIA LORETTA BUCKLEY. ‘‘She’ll not be hit by Cupid’s arrow.” Julia is an ardent admirer of Mr. Benedict, though she spends a lot of time in the office visiting C. T. She knows how to take care of herself and is chiefly occupied in doing so. ROY IRVING BULL. ‘‘Hang sorrow ! Care will kill a cat And therefore let’s be merry.” Roy never lets his studies weigh too heavily on his mind. He is a star basketball player and a good athlete. He always likes to jolly the teachers, espe- cially Miss Day. Noted for his attentions to Esther. 14 LEvSLIH LITTLEFIELD CATE. “The windy satisfaction of the tongue.’’ Leslie is very energetic. He spends part of his en- ergy in selecting sporty socks and the rest in entering to Miss Smith. He is one of our greatest orators and is an old offender on the platform. Perhaps that ex- plains why his voice is so gentle. Noted for the aforesaid voice. JAMES FRANCIS COLBERT. “ Honest labor bears a lovely face.’’ “ Dutchy ” is a typical Deutscher, and although ac- counted one of our silent members he can make him- self heard at the proper time. He plans to keep bach- elor apartments so isn’t to be jollied about the ladies. Noted for minding his own business. RUTH MARGUERITE CLEVERLY. “To be loved is all I need, And whom I love, I love indeed.’’ In this case Pensel, ’09, is the favored individual. Ruth is one of Miss Smith’s civics stars and is also noted for her artistic abilities. She is not the quiet- est person in school. Chief amusement — whispering. VIOLA COFMAN. “What harmony is this? My good friends, hark!’’ Viola can talk German faster than anyone in school. She has been a member of the orchestra ever since Freshman year. She has always taken a leading part in school entertainments and we expect to see her on the stage soon. Noted for her dramatic abilities. 15 MARIAN FRANCES CROSS. “A thinj? of bcautv is a joy forever.” “ Dutch}- ” comes from Whalom. She has a laugh that is distinctively her own. After the last math exam she was suspected of putting Paris green into Air. Downey’s hash. Noted for her ability to c ast her eyes toward the “sky.” STOWERS LEIGH CURRY. ‘‘On their own merits modest men are dumb.” This is why Stowers keeps silence. Who knows what mighty questions his brain is pondering? Alost girls are not good enough for him, although he has been known to take “Cap” to a dance. Noted for his dignity. MAY AGNES DALY. ” Who every day doth Christmas make, All stari ' ed and belled for Tommy’s sake.” Alay is one of the class beauties and is also quite a favorite of Air. Downey. She is popular with all the boys and especially with Tommy. Noted for her constancy to Tommy. PAUL WILLIAM DALEY. ‘‘ Beware, my friend, of crystal brook Or fountain lest that hideous hook, Thy nose, thou chance to see.” Paul used to come to school so seldom that we can’t say much of his school life. Although manager of the football team he was not too busy to give Pearl a good time. Noted for his constancy — it runs in the family. 16 I i 1 WILLIAM FRANCIS DALY. “And e’en though vanquished he cotild argue still.’’ Bill has the honor not only of being the hand- somest man in the chiss but also the soeial lion. He is the authority on parliamentary law in class meet- ings and in the Debating Club. lie makes a living by earning prizes in speaking contests. Noted for his humor. ELLEN SHEPHliRD DANIELS. “Tliy modesty a candle to thy merit.’’ Ellen is an all-round shark who studies more than most of us care to. Ellen doesn’t say much but when ' it comes to doing things she is right there with the goods. Noted for her modesty. DANIEL GILES DESMOND. “All things come round to him who will but wait.’’ “Chickie” doesn’t believe in hurrying, and demon- strates this every time he is called on to recite, yet we hear that he is captain of a fast baseball team. Chief amusement — baseball. MARY PATRICIA DONAHOE. “ For length and breadth the bigness which you see.’’ Whenever Patricia enters into an argument she bears more weight than any three of her opponents. But despite her diminutiveness she is one of our jolly members. Noted for her laugh. 17 ( MURIEL GERTRUDE ELLIOTT. “Oh those eyes! those bewitchin’, bewitchin’ e3 ' es !’’ For four years Muriel has led a happy-go-lucky, care-free life, and when she went West she left behind her many friends. It is said that Muriel is fickle but we may say that she is still true to “ Howdy.” Noted for those eyes. PEARL MILDRED FARNSWORTH. “A simple maid and proper too.’’ Pearl is certainly one of the class grinds She does not believe in life’s frivolities and pleasures and there- fore has partaken of few in our high school life. Noted for her faithful studying. MARGARET LORETTA FARRELL. “Whistling girls and crowing hens Always come to some bad end.” The corridors, in spite of rules to the contrary, are filled with Margie’s musical tunes. She delights in drawing caricatures of the teachers and performing original chemistry experiments. Noted for her whistle. LENA MAE FLAGG. “Novelty has charms that our minds can hardly with- stand.” Lena studies some and talks more. She likewise spends a good deal of time in trying to reform Kirby. Noted for her strict non-observance of the rules. 18 BESSIE MARTHA FORBES. “My sole hope lies in Leap-year.” Bessie is Scotch and sonsie. Like Mr. Woodbury, she believes that studying is all important while in school. Chief occupation — grinding. DOROTHY GODFREY. “ With words of wondrous and ponderous sound.” Two years ago Dorothy left Mt. St. Mary’s Acad- emy for the more gay life of F. H. S. Since then she has managed to keep herself and everybody else rather busy. 1910 couldn’t get along without “Dot,” for she is the shining light of the class. Noted for her liking for small (?) boys. ELLEN JEANETTE GORAY. “Before my mirror night and day, At primping I am busy.” Yes, Ellen has some hair but the high school fel- lows do not quite come up to her standard, so she confines herself to an outsider. (Poor class spirit, Ellen.) Noted for her wealth of crimps. GERTRUDE LAURA GOVE. “Her air, her manner, all who saw admired.” “Trudv” has been one of our most active mem- bers, has served on various committees, attended all the dances and still has found time to flirt with F. F. Noted for her love of argument. 1 9 HANNA LOUISE GUSTAFSON. Tlien she will talk — ;;ood gods — how she will talk!” Hanna ' s voice is often raised in remonstrance, as Air. Delano could testify. She spends her study hours in whispering or reading newspapers. Noted as a staunch supporter of Woman’s Rights GIFFORD NEWTON HARTWELL. ” Measure not men by Sundays without regarding what the_v do all the rest of the week.” Gifford is a true sport. He has a girl and goes to church with her every Sunday night. He is so in- terested in telegraphy that he finds little time for studying. Noted for bluffing. CATHERINE MARION HASSETT. “Let me have men about me that are fat.” Catherine practices this doctrine, for she and Pa- tricia are inseparable. She is one of the quiet mem- bers of the class. Noted for her shining tresses. JOHN JOSEPH HEALY. ‘‘Oh what a noble mind is here o’erthrown.” Healy keeps pretty quiet in school but lets out at recess, when he generally indulges in a grand rough- house in 26. No one ever yet saw him study but we still have hopes. Noted for his irrepressible humor. JOHN EDWARD HERLIHY. “ I bid thee say, what manner of man art thou ?” John is one of the most popular men in the class. There isn’t anything slow about John and things move lively when he is around. He is quite fond of the girls and spends much of his time calling on them. Chief amusement — visiting the girls. RUTH VELiMA HILTON. “For mine is the Lay that lightly floats. And mine are the murmuring dying notes.’’ Ruth is a great singer and sometimes strikes high “C” by mistake while reciting. She is so studious that Marchant’s arm often aches carrying her books home from school. Noted for her beautiful penmanship. PERRY OLIVER HOLDEN. “ Eat, drink, and be merry.’’ Perry believes in getting some pleasure out of youth. He was never known to study to excess. Per- haps he may be considered a farmer because he comes from Shirley, but he knows a good cigar when he sees it. Noted for his fussing. LURA BEATRICE HOUGHTON. “And who shall match her with her new straw bonnet?’’ Lura is our star elocutionist. She leaves school at recess every day to get time to exercise her broncho before dinner. Noted as the equestrienne of the class. 21 IRA DAVIS JOEL. “And since our Grace we have forgot Nothing goes right. " Ira is another prominent member of the class and was the chairman of our First Senior Class Party. He has had a little hard luck lately and we deeply sympathize with him. He likes the girls pretty well, and when he isn’t out calling he’s studying. Noted for his singing ability. BERTHA MAY JOSLIN. “ Aly beauty, though not mean. Needs not the painted flourish of your praise. " Bertha hands out food to the hungr ’ crowd at the lunch counter at recess. She is quite an artist and spends most of her time up in the drawing hall. Chief amusement — drawing. MARGARET ELIZABETH KANE. “She tried the luxury of being good.” Margaret’s father is on the school committee, so what she says, goes. Despite the giddy whirl of life she finds time to keep her beautiful voice in condition. Noted for her studious (?) disposition. ELLEN THERESA KENNELLY. “Silence is deep as eternity; speech as shallow ' as time. " Ellen is another one of our quiet members. In fact, she was never known to speak an unnecessary word. She is quite a favorite with Aliss Smith. Chief occupation — studying. 22 ESTHER ALMERA KINGSBURY. “A sound so fine there’s nothing lives ’Twixt it and silence.” When we entered as Freshmen, Esther was waiting for us. She was a star chemistry student her Junior year. She has made very little stir about school, scarce raising her voice above a whisper. Chief amusement — getting up at five o’clock to study. JAMES HERBERT KIRBY. “Variety’s the very spice of life that gives to all its flavor.” “Red” is another of our athletes and is a star football and baseball player. He also does not be- lieve in overloading his brain with studying. He has such a liking for neighboring towns that he is seldom seen in Fitchburg outside of school hours. Chief amusement — smoking. LEMPI EMELIA KOSKI. “What’s in a name?” Lempi is so silent that we haven’t been able to learn much about her. She never makes any unnec- essary noise in going through the corridors or in reci- tations. Chief occupation— studying. ALICE COMEE LAVERS. “Ten thousand angels on her slumbers wait, With glorious visions of her future state.” Alice is one of our liveliest and when she isn’t into mischief she is making eyes at — well, never mind, you are too curious. Noted for her happy state of mind. 23 MARY ELvSIIi LKNEHAN. “The social smile, the sympathetic tear. " Elsie wears the smile that never comes off. In the midst of all her other duties she still finds time to play the piano in the orchestra and has shown reat abilities on the stage. Noted for her good nature. MARION CHARLOTTE LEONARD. “At each stride a mile she measured.” Marion is another of our German sharks, although she is rather deliberate in her answers. She generally has her arms full of books to make her look studious. Noted for her goggles. MARION ELSIE LEONARD. “She knits her childish brow With stout resolve to evolve Some mountain-sized idea.” Marion may be termed short and sweet. She is very active and is never quiet. Her tongue seems to have discovered the secret of perpetual motion. She is always mistaken for Marion C. Leonard. WINIFRED JANE LIVERMORE. “I have gentle words wherewith to greet thee.” Winifred is so tall that strangers often mistake her for a member of the faculty. She seems to enjoy life and usually has her lessons. Noted for her height. 24 RUTH GERTRUDE MANEY. “Sober, steadfast, and demure.” Ruth has worked hard for four years for her diplo- ma. She believes that silence is golden, and so works much and says little. Chief occupation — studying. ARTHUR JACKMAN MARCHANT. “ And when a lady’s in the case You know all other things give place.” Arthur’s chief weakness is girls, and he has a new one every little while. Ruth is his latest. He holds the record for quick studying, for he can get six les- sons from 8.05 to 8.1,5. Chief amusement — visiting Ruth STEPHEN JAMES MARKHAM. “As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean.” “Sky” has dreamed along with us for four years without over-exerting himself until he was chairman of the second Senior Class Party. We alwa3’S thought him good-natured until lately, when he has proven to be “cross.” Chief occupation — dodging work. CHARLES HENRY MCCARTHY. “Who to a woman trusts his peace of mind. Trusts a frail bark with a tempestu ous wind.” This must be Charlie’s motto, for he surelv lives up to it and trusts no woman with his. He much prefers bluffing to studying and spends much of his time in making trouble for the teachers. Noted for his attempts at bluffing. 25 LILLIAN BEKNADINE MCCARTHY. “Of manners gentle, of affections mild.” Lillian has tried to follow the line of least resist- ance and has passed through her four years with very little trouble. When not buying hosiery she spends her time in studying. Noted for her gentle actions. NELSON LEMUEL McCULLY. “Stuffed with all honorable virtues.” Nelson is a busy man He studies a little, carries papers, and was business manager of the Red and Gray. He has also won considerable renown on the platform and was a speaker in the public debate. Noted for his hot air. MARGARET ELIZABETH McDONALD. “ Prosperous life, long and ever happy.” Yes, Margaret is almost mar— we mean she doesn’t spend all her time in studying. But Margaret likes him even though he does boast of the blue and white. Noted for her good taste. MARY PAULINE McGRATH. “ Hail to thee, blithe spirit.” Mary is another cheerful person who always car- ries a smile around with her. She is not exactly what we would term quiet, and perhaps this is the reason why she now sits in front of the desk. Noted for her smile. 26 ALICE ANNE McNAMARA. “Whose medium body lodged a mighty mind.’’ Alice used to get lost in the crowd because of her petite size, and when not lost she is tr dng to grow tall to prevent it. Her voice is correspondingly tiny, to Miss Stratton’s annoyance. Noted for the good marks she gets. HELEN MARGARET MULHERN. “ Few words suffice.’’ Helen is one of our mum members. She doesn’t say very much, but once in a while gains courage to make a speech in civics and then blushes for an hour afterwards. Chief occupation — studying. NELS ALBIN NELSON. “ Vessels large may venture more, But little boats should keep near shore.’’ Nels sometimes suffers at the hands of some of the big boys on account of his size. When he sat in 32 his shoes were to be found anywhere but on his feet. Besides being an excellent artist he is one of our best speakers. Noted for his pompadour. ELLA NICHOLS. “A rose, but set with little wilful thorns.’’ Ella has the distinction of being our smallest lass, yet she isn’t always quite as innocent as she looks, for she finds time to make trouble for the teachers. She used her persuasive tongue to good advantage in the Debating Club, Noted for her cheerfulness. 27 CATIIBKINB FRANCBS O’CONNOR. “ Blue were her eyes as the fairy flax.” Catherine looks demure but in this case looks are deceiving. She has studied fairly hard for four years and is quite a shark in French. Noted for her goo-goo eyes. MARY MARGARET O’CONNOR. ‘‘A mighty hunter and her prey was — man.” i May is another one of those who love (?) civics. She can talk like a phonograph when once she is wound up. j Noted for her style. I I ANNIE LETITIA PARKHURST. “I look upon indolence as a sort of suicide.” Annie is one of the smartest members of the class. When not studying she divides her time between cer- tain Juniors. Among other things she is a musician. Chief diversion — studying Greek. ALICE ROSINA PEPIN. “Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are.” Alice is one of the most popular girls of the class and also is a great favorite of Miss Currier. She can write shorthand and talk baby talk. Chief occupation — studying her profile. 2S JOSEPH MOORE PEIRCE. “There was all the world and his wife.’’ Joe was told by a fortune-teller that he was to be a “ladies’ companion.’’ He has been a companion to Alice for (juite a while. He is an expert in mechanical drawing and we expect to see him some day holding down the job Sager left. Noted for his constancy. KATHERINE CECELIA RATCHFORD. “And such a one do I remember, Whom to look at was to love.’’ Kitty is one of our “dreams,” that is, we mean she is one of our good-looking girls. She always manages to make life interesting for those about her. Noted for her baby eyes and curls. MAY MARGARET REILLY. “ Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, an excellent thing in woman.’’ May keeps out of sight as much as possible, but we suspect this is to give her more leeway for mis- chief-making. She flirts desperately with Air. Albro, but in vain, since he is already elsewhere attached. Noted for her gentle voice. ESTHER ROWE ROSS. “Her friends — they are many; Her foes — are there any?’’ Esther is one of our good little girls although she has been known to be bad on occasions. Her favor- ite color is red — because it has a fascination for Bulls, we suppose. She is a member of Mr. Woodward’s special chorus and is one of our best artists. Chief amusement — entertaining Bull. 29 ALICE MARGARET RYAN. “ Few taller are so youiiK.” Alice evidently believes in growing. She also holds the opinion that silence is a virtue, so we seldom hear from her except when she makes a recitation in civics. Noted for her height. SARAH VERONICA RYAN. “A little maid but wondrous wise.” Sarah entered high school determined to attend strietlj to business. She has paid attention to her lessons and we expect to see her filling a good posi- tion in some office soon. Chief amusement — carrying books home. GLEN SALMOND. ‘‘Wait till you hear me from the pulpit; there you cannot answer me.” Glen is one of our football and track men. Al- though always busy studying, he endeavors to have a good time — so good that he took a five-year course to enjoy it. His ambition — to be a minister. GRAFTON FOSTER SARGENT. ‘‘The force of his own merit makes his way.” Grafton is not so quiet as might be supposed. He was never known to speak to a girl, but spends his time in more profitable ways. He is another of our artists. Noted for his drawing abilities. 30 ANNIE LEWIS SEARS. “Only silence suiteth best.” Annie evidently believes that she should be seen, not heard. As a rule she does not make any unneces- sary ' noise, but once she gets talking, she never stops. Chief amusement — reading reference books for civics. LEO MARTIN SEXTON. “One of nature’s noblemen.” Although Leo didn’t come into prominence until this year, he has made good. Besides playing base- ball and managing the track team he takes a little jaunt to Leominster once in a while. Noted for his batting average. xMARY ELIZABETH SHEEHAN. “No lark more blithe than she.” May is the cheeriest individual in the class. Her smile can be seen the length of the corridor. She sits in the front seat, so she can’t make much trouble, but we wouldn’t vouch for her if otherwise located. Noted for her never-failing smile. ELLEN ELIZABETH SMITH. “ Full many a flower was born to blush unseen.” Nellie has completed her four years’ course “un- assailed and assailing none.’’ P erhaps that is why she gets good marks. She likes some of the Juniors pretty well. Noted for her good behavior. 31 FRED WILEY vSMITII. “Good sir, wherefore talk 3’ou so?’’ Fred is one of our youthful inenibers. He is so busy working for the Sentinel that he finds little time to study. He spends all his energies in school in pre- paring civics. Noted for his “why.” ANNA DOLORES SULLIVAN. “All hope is lost of any reception into grace.’’ Anna is one of Miss Greene’s favorites, although she would rather be seen than heard. When she isn’t studying she is wheeling a baby carriage. Take it from us, Anna would make a fine nurse. Chief amusement — taking care of baby. HARRY JOSEPH SULLIVAN. “Few things are impossible to diligence and skill.’’ Although Harry has been bus ' trying to “get by,” he has found time to manage the baseball team and to make an occasional visit to Cedar street. Noted as a “plugger.” JULIA FRANCES SULLIVAN. “Of gentle soul, to human race a friend.’’ Julia is indeed gentle. We never have seen her do anything but in a gentle fashion, even to her speech. She spends most of her time at home. Noted for her silent disposition. 32 CARL TITUS THOMPSON. “Oh, how he hateth woman.’’ Carl is without doubt the most original man in the class. He holds the select office of Editor-in-Chief of the Red and Gra}’, and his clever stories have done much to make the paper successful. Noted as a woman-hater. CHARLOTTE HAWLEY THOMPSON. “Procure the vicar to stay for me at church.’’ Lottie seems to enjoy Miss Greene’s company, for she has recited P nglish to her for five years. Her great ambition is to get married. Noted for her good nature. HAROLD LESLIE TILTON. “A man to all his classmates dear.’’ “Fitinie” is by far the best student and the most efficient worker in the class. He has done good work for the Red and Gray, and the Debating Club couldn’t get along without him. Noted for his cheerfulness. ROBERT VOSE TOWNEND. “He’s a man of unbounded head.’’ For four years Bob has been showing the class how to do math. He certainly is clever, however, and won the mathematics prize his junior year. Chief diversions — playing pool and making frequent trips to Shirley. 33 FRANCES ELIZABETH UPTON. “ Her birth, her beauty, crowds and coxirts confess.” Frances is one of the most popular girls in the class. She has regularly attended class i)arties for the , last four years, where she can boast of having broken more than one heart. She is usually, though not al- ways, quiet. Chief occupation — studying. BARBARA WALKER. ‘‘Resigned to live, prepared to die. With not one sin but poetry.” Barbara certainly can write poetry. What could be more inspiring than our class song? We regret to say, however, that Barbara’s chief fault is her un- accountable weakness for red hair. HELEN JOSEPHINE WALSH. ‘‘A maiden never bold, Of spirit so still and quiet That her motions blushed at herself.” Helen is our most silent member, but when she does say anything she speaks in French, for she is one of Miss Cowles’ French stars. Noted for her modesty. KATHERYN TERESA WALSH. ‘‘ She bore herself So gently that the lily on its stalk Bends not so easily its dewy head.” Katheryn always arrives in school just as the last bell is ringing, but she is seldom late. She is very quiet and does not attract attention to herself. Noted for her pompadour. 34 PRISCILLA LOUISE WEISSBACH. “Speak low if you speak of love.’’ This certainly applies to Priscilla, for she has very little to say. If she has any love affairs she is Weiss (wise) and keeps them to herself. Noted for her proficiency in German. GEORGIAN A WHEELOCK. “That artless blush and modest air, So fatally beguiling.’’ Georgiana is very popular at school, especially with the boys. Owing to a coasting accident she was obliged to leave school in the middle of the term and her absence was felt by all. Noted for her liking for “ Bulls.” STANLEY FRANCIS WHITE. “ For some of us know a thing or two.’’ Stanley is another of our farmers and hails from Shirley. His special subject is chemistry, and he is seen quite often in the chemical laboratory in the after- noon, entertaining some of the Junior girls. Chief amusement — making Nelson giggle. HARRY DAVID WILBUR. “ Fresh every hour.’’ “Doc” is one of our rising business men. He used to help Mr. Burrage, but now likes the automobile business pretty well. He seems very fond of the girls and likewise of himself. Noted for his budding whiskers. 35 MABEL LILLIAN WILSON. “Alas, the love of woman! it is known To be a lovely and a fearful thing.” Mabel doesn’t trouble the rest of us much. She is too interested in Gifford to have time for much of any- thing else. Noted for her fidelity to G. 11. PHILIP JOHN WOOD. “Hear ye not the hum of mighty workings of a mighty brain ? ” Phil is one of our staid old Daniel Websters and spends most of his time jollying Miss Smith with his profound knowledge (?) of civics. He has been fre- quently discovered behind the door in 26 playing “craps.” Noted for his flashy vests. ALICE LAURA WOODWORTH. “Such a one I do remember Whom to look at was to love.” Glen’s departure was a sad blow to .Alice, and she has not yet gotten over it. She spends much of her time studying and is especially fond of Latin. Chief occupation — studying. PAUL WRIGHT. “ How doth the busy little bee Improve each shining hour.” Paul is one of our little men. He seems very quiet, and we thought he had nothing to do with the weaker sex until we found that he played tennis with the chorus girls at Whalom. Noted for his artistic abilities. 36 IN MEMORIAM Ethel Mary Welch CLASS OF 1910 Korn March 4, 1892 Died April 25, 1910 Higher yet and higher, out of clouds and ni ht, Nearer yet and nearer rising to the light; Light serene and holy, where my soul may rest. Purified and lowly, sanctified and blest. 37 CLASS SONG We love thee, Alma Mater, And as we leave thee now. Amid the grief o f parting. We give to thee this vow: Forever in this world of men Wedl strive to do the right; We, the Class of 1910,. Pledge loyalty tonight. We’ll try to he deserving. And worthy of thy care. And so, as we are leaving, God, hear our humble prayer. ' ' Dear Father, help us in this life. And give thy blessing, when Success has come through care and strife To the Class of 1910.” Farewell, dear Alma Mater, Goodbye to high school days. We leave thee now forever. To work in life’s pathways; And ' ' Deeds, not words,” shall be our aim; ' ' Virtus,” our sword and pen. We leave thee now, as once we came. The Class of 1910. Words by Barbara Walker Music by Pearl Mildred Farnsworth 7. School opens again. The post graduates have been ])nt np with the Freshmen. 8. Lessons once more. Delighted ( ?) 9. Warning! Don ' t step on the Freshmen. They are almost invis- ible without a magnifying glass. (Found posted in the girls ' locker room.) 13. The orchestra makes its debut. The Freshmen alone march to the music. Mr. Woodbury delivers his annual address on application to studies. 14. Senior class elects officers. 17. Freshmen voices tried. What sweet melodious raptures fill our ears ! 20. Mr. Delano begins a flourishing business in demerits by giving Kirby a “card.” 23. Pup appears in assembly hall and helps out the singing. 24. Mr. Woodbury announces a great disappointment for us. A would-be lecturer fails to appear. (Let us weep.) 25. First football game. Nashua 2; F. H. S. 0. Hard luck. 27. Dog strays into 26. Mr. Delano disapproves and Littlefield is appointed constable. 28. No school signal! Will wonders never cease? 39 30. A niiniber of football ])laycrs threaten to strike. Mr. Woodbury saves the day by inviting the girls to witness the practice. OCTOBER. 1. First singing exercise. Freshmen boys take soprano seats in front row. ATass meeting to rehearse football yells. Pro- gram: Speech, Cheer, Speech, Cheer, and so on to infinity. 2. Fitchburg defeats Leominster as usual. Score: 5-0. Good work, Fitchburg. 4. Mr. Woodbury reorganizes the school council. 5. In response to Air. Woodbury’s invitation about thirty girls play “drop the handkerchief” at the Lowe playground. 7. In 39. Cate, translating — “And she kissed me with tears in her eyes.” Miss Greathead — “Cate, I think you need part of that.” 8. Aliss Cowles advises “Sky” Alarkham to dye his hair in order to become a good Frenchman. 11. Wright falls out of his chair in the physical laboratory. 12. Townend stays awake all through the Math, class. 13. Herlihy correcting his own paper gets 120 per cent. 14. Holden breaks training in 27. Where was Mr. Woodbury? 16. Football game at Nashua. Nashua 18, F. H. S. 0. Brace up! 18. School was unusually quiet to-day. It was found upon inves- tigation that Cate was absent. No wonder ! 19. Room 26 is filled with a peculiar odor and the Freshmen vigor- ously apply their handkerchiefs. Could it be red pepper? 20. Miss Godfrey appears with a limp. There are rumors that she has been playing football. 22. Everyone studies. Exams Monday. 23. Game with Alarlboro. Score: 0-0. Rah, Rah, Rah! Fitchburg! 25. Exams. Many flunk. 26. More flunk. 27. Most flunk. Alarks go in. Cheer up. 28. Mr. Delano informs the Latin class that “Miss Austin is just a little too fast for him.” Why, Margaret! 40 29. Alumni entertainment. Mr. Atorse returns for Day as well as night. 30. Exciting game with Gardner. F. II. S. 12; Gardner 0. V. IT. S. players mutiny. NOVEMBER. 1. Football team disbanded on account of mutiny and several play- ers given leave of absence. 2. Report cards received. Nearly every one joins the National Kickers’ Association. 3. T. Bresnaban wears a bright pink bow which looks like a hair- ribbon. 4. Posters out for the Senior class party. 8. Orchestra missing. Did anyone sing? A didn’t hear any. Business Manager McCnlly makes a fervent appeal to the school for the support of the Red and Gray. 9. Miss Smith informs her Civics class that “great people have a right to be conceited.” 10. Gifford Hartwell plays monkey in 39. 17. Class dues. Got a quarter? 18. Bresnahan and Bull in pursuit of furniture for the entertain- ment are mistaken for gas men and put to work. They say they worked hard, too ! 19. School night ! A great success resulting in an increase to the gymnasium fund. 23. Juniors appear with pins looking like toy balloons. They must be “booming Fitchburg.” 24. School closes. New teachers give us lessons over vacation. 25. Senior class party. “Sky” Markham gets stung for fair. DECEMBER. 3. All the Seniors appear with class colors. 8. Miss Smith “ostracises” Herlihy. 10. Senior reception. The faculty show their appreciation of us. 14. Hartwell appropriately takes the part of Der Dunime (the stupid one) in 35. 41 15. ? lylott reaches school on time. Truly miraculous! 17. Juvenile court at 1 o’clock in 26. 21. llerlihy and Miss Cross take u]) wireless telei raphy in 35. 22. h ' irst issue of the Red and Gray. 23. Christmas exercises. Vacation ! ! 28. Lambda Sig-ma annual rece])tion and dance at Wallace hall. 31. Zeta Phi reception and dance. Elliot ’09 orders a hack for 1 o’clock after the dance. Shortly after noon a hack appears at W allace hall for “an old gent named Elliot.’’ JANUARY. 1. W’e all make New Year’s resolutions. 3. Mr. ? Iorse visits school and especially Room 35. 7. hVculty gives a party for those who took part in the school en- tertainment. Exciting potato race won by Mr. McNamara. Mr. Downey wins a medal for washing dishes. 12. Junior girls chew Spearmint in 35. 13. Wyman goes to sleep in the Math, class. 14. Junior class party. Bad night but a fine party. 15. Mr. Delano patronizes the Bijou. 19. The first time Townend knew the place when called on in Ger- man. 20. Interesting address by Mr. John Gunkel of Toledo. 21. Miss Woodworth gets a demerit for sneezing. 25. Our principal is absent. Mr. McNamara, presiding in assembly hall: “We will sing the hymn on page 321.” Laughter. Evidently Mr. McNamara is not very well acquainted with the book. 27. Who let loose the H 2 S in 27? FEBRUARY. 2. Mr. jMcNamara tries his hand at bossing Room 26. 4. Aliss Smith and some senior girls are discovered at the Bijou. We are surprised. 7. Pres. Sullivan makes a speech in favor of a gymnasium. 11. " Sir. Edgerly gives a very interesting address on Lincoln, causing two periods to be omitted. The chorus in giving a selection gets stranded on a high note. 42 18. Mr. Hunter conducts a much appreciated Victor concert in 26. 21. Prize speaking. Daly, Miss Cofinan and Miss Pepin carry off the honors for 1910. 22. Washington’s birthday. No school. 24. Marks go in ! MARCH. 7. Another term begins. Class dues are collected and everyone looks gin in. 8. Report cards are out. “What did yon get?” is the question of the hour. 11. Mr. Delano leaves abruptly; 1910 was too swift for him. 12. Mr. McNamara reigns supreme. Everyone has to toe the mark. 14. Miss Lowe appears. Maybe Jimmy didn’t make a polished pre- sentation speech ! 15. Miss Smith uses some bad words the sixth hour, but puts quo- tation marks around them. 17. Let’s hope we aren’t as green as we looked. 18. Miss Day changes Miss Cross’s seat and puts Herlihy in her place beside Miss Walker. Looks like a pnt-np job! 20. Bill Daly and Miss Daniels are absent. This looks suspiciously serious. 25. “Howling” Woodward and his selected chorus entertain the school the first hour. “The Wreck of the Hesperus” was beautifully rendered (?) Get the hook. 28. Grand calamity. Miss Gifford compels the Senior Latin class to walk through the rest of the year. No more “trotting!” APRIL. 1. April Fool! Joslin kindly tries to get a pail of steam for the janitors. 4. A note is brought to Mr. McNamara. After reading it he says, “Tell her Wes.’ ” VVe wonder who it was from. 6. Joel takes his girl to the Cumings. Are we sporty? Well, I guess ! 8. Second Senior class party. A few friends kindly offer to give Nelson a hair cut downstairs. Result: howls of “Murder! Help !” etc. 43 10. Oasket-ball sweaters (listril)nte(l. lUill finds liis marked B. F, I ). ( Bii “ k at " Dub.) 14. Miss bdliott ' 10 and (Iraydon bBliott ' 09 de])art for the wild and wooly west. The Senior elass is dismissed early to speed their departure. 19. First baseball game. Fitchburg wins 6-3 from Marlboro. 21. Miss Cofman conducts the orchestra. 23. Idle Debating club has a social evening. Red Tlerlihy forgot the illumination his hair gives, even while sitting on dark stairs. 24. Game with Murdock Academy. Fitchburg 7, Murdock 4. Pretty good beginning for the season. 27. The orchestra has a new piece. 2(S. Another — some class to the orchestra, n’est-ce pas? 29. Public debate. Splendid! John D. feels better after the judges’ decision. MAY. 1. “Day of rest and gladness.” 2-9. IMore of the above. 9. Back to school again! Mr. Albro takes charge of 26. No more roughhouse for the Seniors. 11. Wright wears a hot necktie to school. 12. Cdass pictures begin to monopolize the time of all. 13. Dance at Lunenburg. 14. F. T4. S. beats Leominster to the tune of 14-2. 20. Girls’ Glee concert with dancing, chiefly dancing. Mr. Downey puts the baseball team to bed early. 23. Sky brings a box of fudge up to feed the Deutsch class. 24. Dual track meet with Leominster ! Enough said. 25. Miss Woodward loses her shoe up in the Physical Lecture room. Sully absent to-day. 26. He appears accompanied by a pathetic limp. 27. Mr. and Mrs. Woodbury give Seniors a reception and we all have a good time. At the fortune-telling booth Joe Peirce is called a “ladies’ companion.” 28. Every one has a dark brown taste in the mouth. Oh you sherbet ! 30. MTst Eitchburg 16; E. H. S. 1. Mike’s home run saved the day. 44 JUNE. 1. Cheer ii]), only four more weeks to i raduation. 2. A iarini ' red and yellow sign ai)i)ears over the desk in 26 hear- ing the legend “going ont of business!” Mr. Albro denies this. 9. The singing hour is cut short beeanse Air. Woodward got ' ‘pinehed” for overspeeding, and had to go to eonrt. 10. V game of “eraps” is carried on in 26. 11. Hurrah, circus day! 13. We hear that onr old friend Mr. Morse is engaged. 15. We omit onr first hour lessons and i)raetiee marching into as- sembly hall. Patricia falls down the stairs, no harm done, however. 17. The Juniors give ns a fine reception. 52. A general ronghhonse in 32 suddenly ceases when AJiss Smith appears. Aliss Smith — “It seems to have been all cpiiet along the Potomac.” 27. Alumni night. 29. Graduation ! ! ! 30. The Promenade. FINIS. CLASS STATISTICS. ! V be ' n a H bt .5 5 ' j t In 1;. 5 - ii ib o ■tb - S ® J- w tb c V c E c r2 .= cs c i m S 5 ci ' “ 0 . ' X xL Z ■■ n = M,, •= 5 = t; 1 c B ' ti. = .= r: S z •B t ■5 5 Si c =. -lie X ; ■ §5 illi 5 be »b X p ;= O be 2 .C sl“ = ' | 1 o S- =. 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U « fa m K I fa S to d fa ( i cS W aj X! ci 49 THE CLASS POEM ( )nc niorniiii ' in assembly hall A notice did we hear, ddiat made the Seniors one and all W ' onder with joy and fear. At twelve o ' clock it bade us meet In chapel once again; ddiere was many a doubtful heart that beat In the Class of 1910. A came at the stroke of the ])assing bell, A ' onder dispelled our fears ; A stranger said, “Will you kindly tell Of your plans for future years?” ' Twas Russell Aldrich first in sight, He faced old 1910 — “A wondrous look I ' m going to writ e. Giving ‘The Rights of i Ien ! ' " Then iMargaret Austin had the the floor — A maiden good and true — “Hy mission now, forevermore. Is helping others through.” Pearl Beauregard then did we see, ith voice and manner curt — “I ' ve fears that I shall always be An ever-conquering flirt.” Xext Ida Blanchard did appear — “A nurse Til try to be. And calm each patient ' s awful fear Of ether’s lethargy.” Then spoke Bertha Boutwell fair, Of credit and renown. “To learn to teach shall be my care.” “Mine too, " said Gladys Brown. James Bresnahan declared with might, “If e ' er I get the chance, I ' ll spend one whole eternal night In learning how to dance.” Then Tommy Bresnahan did we spy, With voice and manner gay — “Although an athlete am I I’ll still have time for yiay.” Julia Buckley rose to view — “I know not what to say. i Iy future, friends, I’ll leave to you Till some far distant day.” Gp spoke Roy Bull — “I’m going to quit Trusting myself to luck. And since I have the keenest wit I think I’ll write for Puck.” A bang! and there was Leslie Cate ! “For me there’s not much choice. Alas, I know not wdiat my fate Until I’ve tamed my voice.” Ruth Cleverly addressed the throng In manner rather haughty : “It vill not be so very long Before I answer Shorty.” " iola Cofman took the stand — “yiusic shall lead the way. 50 And with my fiddle in my hand ril play the livelong day.” James Colbert slowly rose and said, “The North Pole I shall seek. Pm sure I shall come in ahead And find it in a week.” Esther Cooper, next in line, Revealed her plan to us : “A little man Em going to find And one that I can boss.” We saw two big brown eyes so clear Look at ns from above ; Miss Cross’s plan then did we hear — “I’ll write a book on ‘Love.’ ” “As for me,” quoth Stowers Curry, “The ministry’s my aim ; Though I’m never in a hurry. Still I’ll win my little game.” Next upon Muriel did we gaze; She winked at the boys and then Said, “I shall spend my future days In breaking the hearts of men.” And then a lass with golden hair Disclosed to us her plan : “All in love and war is fair. So it’s love and Bresnahan.” Lo, William Daly came in sight — “I’ll spend my future days In teaching how to be polite In diplomatic ways.” Paul Daley said, “I think I can With great security. C)l)en in some foreign land A haberdashery.” Then Ellen Daniels had the floor — “A student’s life I’ll lead, A scholar I forevermore The deepest bc oks will read.” “A vaudeville show I’m going to start,” Giles Desmond next did say, McCarthy said, “Then I’ll take part And dance and sing and play.” “The world is but a joke to me,” Declared Miss Donahoe ; “I’ll live in jest and jollity. And join a minstrel show.” Pearl Larnsworth spoke in man- ner shy, “I want you all to know. I’ll spend my life in learning why I never had a beau.” Margaret Larrell slowly came And had her little say : “I’ll never set the world aflame. I’ll simply plod my way.” ’Twas Lena Llagg and Bessie Lorbes Came next into our sight — “We are women sufifragets. And for the cause we’ll fight.” Dot Godfrey rose and coyly said, “I’ll spend a lifetime so: In finding out how one small head Can carry all I know.” Ellen Goray made her speech — “In life ’twill be my care In travclin far-a1)roa(l to teach Mow to do the hair.” ()h, hush! Our hearts refused to beat — “I’ll teach you how to love” Ih ' oclaimcd a voice so wondrous sweet — ’Twas Gertrude Laura Gove. Miss Gustafson in line was next. Her voice was sham and clear — ‘ ' Friends, I shall always preach the text, ‘Of teachers have no fear. ' " Giff Hartwell, then, with tone so g ' ruff — " To seek do I intend The simple art of how to bluff ; Fll use it to the end.” ] liss Hassett said, " ] [y future’s plain ; A spinster I shall be.” " The same with me,” quoth Mar- garet Kane, " Forever, you shall see.” John Healy’s voice did clearly sound — " A waiter is my plan ; For surely I can wait around. And be a waiting man.” John Herlihy then took the stand, And with his smile so rare Said, " I will shine in every land Because of my golden hair.” " Grand opera has in me a star Of credit and of fame ; My voice will then be heard afar,” Ruth Hilton was her name. Said lArry Holden, " T shall win My Alice if I can; But first I ' ll co])y right my grin, ”JAvould be the safest plan.” Lura Houghton had her Bing, Moth confidence spoke she, " F’m going to try to learn to sing A song in the ])roper key.” Ira Joel took his place — " Fm not sure what Fll do; But just so long as I have Grace I wouldn’t care, would you?” ’Twas Elbe Kennelly next we heard — “An old maid’s life for me.” But Esther Kingsbury had her word — " Nay, I shall married be.” Herbert Kirby did quickly say, " Though I can’t be captain, yet I’ll spend many a happy day Mffth my little cigarette.” Said Lempi Koski, ‘T shall pass Just as a maiden fair.” “That’s not my aim, I want some class,” Ruth Maney did declare. Then Alice Lavers did we hear; She slowly took her part — " My future, friends, is very clear Eor Joe has ‘Peirced’ my heart.” And Alary Elsie Lenehan Prepared her tale to tell — “I’ll be an actress if I can, Eor surely I act well.” Then Alarion Charlotte Leonard rose — " A non-rat league’s my work ; y n(l when as president I pose, My care I’ll never shirk.” And Marion Elsie Leonard said, ‘ ' I quite admire your scheme, I lit it was always in my head To form a football team.” Winifred Livermore took part — “In life it is my call. In teaching to the world the art Of how to grow so tall.” And next we heard Red Mar- chant’s fate; It surely was the truth : “Although I’ll study to debate, I shan’t forget my Ruth.” Then Sky Markham rose to say “I shall never work too hard.” “And I shall live the self same way,” Responded Philip Wood. “To be in style is my greatest aim,” Miss McCarthy did declare. Miss McDonald said, “I’m not the same. Lor I don’t care what I wear.” McCully said, “A rich man I Before long, too, I guess. Demerit slips from me they’ll buy Lor dear old L. H. S.” IMiss McGrath said, “I a man Will seek for future years.” “And I will also, if I can,” Said Annie Lewis Sears. And then a little maid so shy, MacNamara was her name. Said, “I shall do my best and try To find a path to fame.” Said Miss Mulhern with might and vim, “Athletics I shall take. Then I’ll come back and build a gym Lor Mr. Woodbury’s sake.” Nels Albin Nelson rose to say. With small and squeaky voice, “An elocutionist’s life I’ll play. Or bachelor’s. Take your choice.” Next prepared her tale to tell. Miss Nichols, our smallest lass : “Since I can talk so very well. As an agent I should pass.” “Since in anything I start I’ll surely have great honor, I needn’t worry, ’cause I’m smart,” ’Twas Catherine O’Connor. Mary O’Connor next did rise — “Although it may seem strange. The whole class soon I shall sur- prise. My last name I shall change.” On Annie Parkhurst did we look — “My head’s so full of stuff. That I am going to write a book Entitled “‘How to bluff.’” Said Alice Pepin then so low, “I have the queerest notion. That I can always hoe my row With the help of elocution.” Joe Peirce strode across the stage — “Though I’ll ne’er have crown or palace. 53 I’m goini to live to j ood old a![ 2 c In company with Alice.” Next came Miss Ratchford, tall and thin — ” ’Twill always be my care, To show how with one single pin I can do my curly hair.” ‘T’m going to join the business life,” May Reilly took the stand, ‘‘And free from home’s great care and strife. I’ll travel through the land.” Up jumped a maid of beauty rare, Miss Ross then took her part : “In life I’ll always earn my fare From the greatest works of art.” “A cooking teacher I shall be,” Sara Ryan gayly said. But Helen Walsh quoth, “Not for me, I’ll cook for two instead.” Miss Ryan said, “I’ll write a song The orchestra can play.” Miss Sheehan quoth, “Before so long I’ll be earning teacher’s pay.” er’s pay.” Grafton Sargent slowly spoke — “I’ll not join the social whirl, And too I never will be broke For I hate the name of girl.” — “A comet I am going to own And name it after me ; And then will Sexton’s name be known Like Halley’s ’cross the sea.” Said Nellie Smith, “I’ll do my best d ) change my ])rescnt name; It sounds so much like all the rest It has such worldly fame.” Glen Sahnond said, “Aly lot is plain, I’m going to live alone.” “No use in saying that again,” Quoth Smith in hapi)y tone. Anna Sullivan then said, “I know just what I’ll do; I’m going to change my hair so red To some more quiet hue.” Our president then did we see. Truly the best of men ; Whate’er he does we know he’ll be A credit to 1910 — “Debating is my great delight. And if the fates permit,” Quoth he, “I’ll talk with all my might And in Congress will I sit.” Then Mr. Sullivan we saw The one we know as Harry — “ ’Tis my intent to study law” Spake he, “and then to marry.’’ Miss Sullivan’s voice did clearly sound. And Julia told her plan: “I’m simply going to wait around Until I catch a man.” Carl Titus Thompson, yes, ’twas he Who said, “Friends, can’t you guess 54 My future? I’m going to be A second William S.” Charlotte Thompson said, ‘T’ll try To stop this awful fuss; The faculty I’ll pacify, Who ran away from us.” Harold Tilton next arose — “An author’s cares are great. LUit as my past experience shows. Their burden is my fate.” Bob Townend then so dignified Said, “Easy is my path, h or I can say with greatest pride That I’m a shark at math.” And Frances Upton so sedate Said, “Surely there’s no hurry. For opportunities I’ll wait; My creed is ‘never worry.’ ” And then the next one came in sight— “Since I am not a talker. Both prose and poetry I’ll write,” Her name was Barbara Walker. Kathryn Walsh said, “As for me, I’ll copyright my walk.” Quoth Bertha Joslin, “That may be, But I must learn to talk.” Priscilla Weissbach faintly said, “A school I’m going to start; I think that it will be co-ed, I’ve that design at heart.” Stanley White said, “I shall aid The coming generation. And burn up every copy made Of Burke’s Conciliation.” Harry Wilbur gayly spoke, “A higher sphere I’ll gain. I’ll rise above the common folk. I’ll buy an aeroplane.” ATabel Wilson faced us all — “I’ll do my little part well; My castle in the air won’t fall. For I adore Giff Hartwell.” ’Twas Alice Woodworth had her word : “My voice I’m going to train, So in the future I’ll be heard. The worth of this is plain.” Then Paul Wright slowly took the chair — “An artist I shall be, And paint and play songs sweet and rare, In perfect harmony.” ’Twas thus the story told aloud, As it stands by help of pen. And we will make F. H. S. proud Of dear old 1910. B. W. f ' A - .v .c. . • ■ « ' } 7 1! fx 1 1 Photo by Luxcraft studio ZETA PHI FRATERNITY, DELTA CHAPTER pi|i Jffratfrnitg Sflta (Eba itpr (Carllmt S’ljam IHjiUipa ISalylj Albfrt i nuiarb Uoy iruiug ISuII 3j)BfgIf minors rirrc 3. (Jllfeatpr Sail) Perry (Either il olbett Artiu?0 Nnali (Elar nr Amiatt iFr i rtrk arnrtt (Cliarlrs Elliatt arali ©titan HaUirmr ani rann Agrr (grarg Eitatu Iftmll 61 THE NEWMAN CLUB Nmman Ollub 01|iintaa iffrcinria 1BrrsitaI|ctn IBunta Samra iFranria (Eallu ' rt 3al|n iFraiirta iar u Paul Wtlliam iali| Milliam i ranria ialif Utrliarl 3uar l) iarn; Sauirl (Stlra iramuui ISuhrrt 3uar l| Suuuliiu " l rnru 3ul|u l|art 3ul)u lEiiuari g tr l|nt 3impl} iHarkliam 3ul|u 3uaF;il| iMuUaurg Uru iMarttn S j ' xtuu i!|arrg Suar l) g uUtliau iFlurrur iFraurta g uUtlian Juar Il ®l|umaa Walali 63 ICamblia igma 3Fratprmtg (!ll|a;itpr Sail Alpha, Detroit, Mich. Beta, Denver, Col. Gamma, Ithaca, N. Y. Delta, Saginaw, Mich. Epsilon, Minneapolis, Minn. Zeta, Eitchburg, Mass. Eta, Williamsport, Pa. Theta, Bay City, Mich. Iota, Dnluth, Minn. Kappa, Elmira, N. Y. Lambda, Dayton, Ohio, Mu, Washington, D. C. Xu, Binghamton, N . Y. Omicrou, . Columbus, Ohio. Pi, . . Aliddletown, Ct. Rho, Pendleton, Ore. Sigma, St. Paul, Minn. Tan, Port Deposit, Md. Upsilou, Philadelphia, Pa. Phi, . Hartford, Ct. 64 ICambJia igma iPratPrntty Ittn (Eljaptpr 3lra Sauta 3oel Sag Uiltlpfielb Strl|ari ISnae linuie Wyman Sttliarbann JIMillpr ArltufH ®enrgp iferbprt J rteat, 3r. Snbrrt i emina g lilea Alfreb ulljpnbnre Wyman Wark Wriylft Wyman 65 GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB. I ' resident , Msther Ross. riee-Presideut, Aluricl IClliott. See ret a ry , 1 a r1 ) a r a ' a 1 k c r . Treasurer, Marii arct Austin Director. F. Howland Woodward. First Sopranos. Lillian Anderson, Jeanie jMoir, Cora Don Ion, Elizabeth Chalmers, Emma Yelle, Inez Cox. Second Sopranos. Ruth Hilton, Julia Dacey, Hay Daly, Helen A[arsliall, Abbie Nelson. First Altos. Esther Cooper, Elsie Hohberi ' er, Katherine Lei])er, Elsie Lenehan. Second Altos. Esther Ross, Pearl Reauret ard, IHrbara Walker, ' Dorothy Godfrey, Harg ' aret Austin. Associates. Lura Houghton, Erances Upton, Gertrude Gove, Grace Adiitney. Alice Pepin, Accompanists. Huriel Elliott. GG ORCHESTRA Director. William 11. Hunter. First Violins. John McGee, Israel Klebanov. Second Violins. Gny llai ' er Delaney, Harry Gjrecnl)er " , Joseph Fine. Violoncello. Har( ' )ld Leslie Tilton. Cornet. William Herman Fraas. Flute. Charles Greydoii Elliott. Piano. Mary Elsie Lenehan, Annie Letitia Parkhnrst. Drums. Henry Murdock Pyne. 07 THE DEBATING CLUB. William F. Daly, President, Bertha A. Hutchins, Paul G. Kent, Vice-President, Herbert L. Kuhn, Cora R. Doiilon, Secretary, Herbert H. Lyons, Xelson L. McCully, Treasurer. Ruth Maney, Mildred F. Brazier, Arthur J. Alarchant, Leslie L. Cate, Ella Nichols, Annie H. Coleman, George H. Priest, Jr. Hannah A. Crowley, Stephen W1 Robinson, Bernadette J. Donlon, Eileen Smith, WMlter F. Downey, Clarence B. Tilton, Mncent H. Godfrey, Harold L. Tilton, Thomas L. Harrocks, Robert V. Townend, Henry J. Hart, John E. Herlihy, Paul Wl-ight. 68 THE ALUMNI ENTERTAINMENT. A very picasing entertainment was given Octo1)er 29 by mem- bers of the Alumni. The first part of the program consisted of vocal solos by Miss Lotta Smith and Mr. Edgar Schofield, Miss IMabel Sheddon acting as pianist. The second part was an amusing farce, Those who took part were Misses Helen Stratton, Helen Parks, Alice Day, Helen Putnam. The entertainment was well patronized and about forty dollars was given to the Athletic Asso- ciation. SCHOOL NIGHT. S CHOOL Night was observed the evening of November 19 and was a great success in every way. An excellent program was ar- ranged and the proceeds helped swell the gymnasium fund. The first part of the entertainment consisted of a series of musical numbers. There were selections by the orchestra, a piano quartet, a string quar- tet, a chorus, a duet by two of the faculty, and a scarf drill by girls. The second part was a play entitled, “The Onside Kick,” given by members of the school and faculty. This was the most popular part of the entertainment and great credit is due to all who took part in it. Mr. McNamara was chairman of the committee of arrangements. THE FIRST SENIOR CLASS PARTY. T he first Senior class party was held in Wallace hall. Thanksgiv- ing evening, and drew a large attendance. All present enjoyed themselves, and the party was a great success. The hall was deco- rated with college banners and potted plants, while the chief feature of the decorations was “1910” in colored lights. Ira Joel was chairman of the committee which carried out the affair. THE FACULTY RECEPTION. I ' HE Eaculty gave its annual reception to the Seniors De- cember 10. This is one of the chief social events of the 71 year, and tlicrc was a lar e attendance of Seniors and their parents. Idle corridors of the second floor, the library and assembly hall were tastcfnlly decorated. Ever. -reen trees and laurel were in abundance, while everywhere the class colors were seen, and in the library a larg-e class pin shone with lights. After the recei)tion refreshments were served and dancino- was enjoyed for the rest of the evening. IMuch credit is due to the committee in charge and Air. Edmands, its chair- man. THE LAMBDA SIGMA DANCE. IIE tenth annual reception and dance of Zeta Chai ter, Lambda Sigma, was held Tuesday evening, December 28, at Wallace hall. The hall was prettily decorated with laurel, holly, and potted ])lants. The chief feature of the decorations was a large pin which furnished light for several moonlight dances. About sixty couples were present at one of the most enjoyable parties of the season. THE ZETA PHI DANCE. IIE annual reception and dance of Zeta Phi was held in Wallace hall. New Year ' s eve. About seventy-five couples were pres- ent and it is needless to say that all had a very pleasant evening. .V very pretty surprise took place as the clock struck twelve. The lighits were turned ofif and a large American fiag draped over the stage was removed, revealing a large ‘T910” in electric lights, sur- rounded by a border of laurel with a large Zeta Phi banner hanging below it. The party was one of the most successful ever given by the Eraternity. THE JUNIOR CLASS PARTY. I ITE Juniors held their first class party in Wallace hall, January 14. In spite of the unfavorable weather a large number were present and the Juniors made a great success of their first party. Col- Ici e 1)anncrs decorated the hall and potted plants were on the stage. ' The crowning feature of the decorations was a large class pin sus- pended above the stage and dis])layed by lights which were imbed- ded in a bank of laurel. Much credit for the success of the party is due to the committee, of which Robert Donahue was chairman. THE NEWMAN CLUB DANCE. HE Newman Club held their annual dance in Wallace hall on the evening of January 28. There was a very large attendance, which showed that this club is one of the most popular of the school, ' fhe hall was profusely decorated with college banners. Potted plants were attractively arranged on the stage, while over it was hung a large Newman Club banner. The party was one of the best ever given by the club. THE PRIZE SPEAKING CONTEST. HE prize speaking contest was held Eriday evening, Februarv 21, in the assembly hall. There were eight speakers and each selection was given in a very capable manner. Three Seniors and one Junior captured the prizes. Wdlliam Daly gained first prize for boys, with George Priest, Jr., in second place. Viola Cofmaii won first prize for girls, with Alice Pepin in second place. THE SECOND SENIOR CLASS PARTY. T he second class party given by the Seniors was held in Wallace hall April 8. After holding one very successful class party, the Seniors decided to hold another one, and the social reputation of the Class of 1910 was clearly shown by the large attendance. The dec- orations consisted of college banners, potted plants, and a large 1910 banner hung over the stage. Everyone present was given a good time, and much of the credit for the success of the party belongs to the committee, of which Stephen Markham was chairman. 73 THE PUBLIC DEBATE. HI-: l) ul)lic (le1)atc was held in assembly hall, Friday morniii”-, JL April 29. Idle subject was, “Resolved, that the dissolution of the Standard Oil Trust would be for the best interests of the American ])eo])le.” ddie affirmative side of the question was upheld by Leslie Cate, riarold Tilton, and Herbert Lyons; the neo ' ative by William Daly, Nelson AIcCully, and Vincent Godfrey. The debate was ably carried out on both sides and the judges decided in favor of the negative. THE GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB CONCERT. HE annual concert of the Girls’ Glee Club was held in assembly A hall Friday evening, Hay 20. An entertainment consisting of selections by the orchestra, choruses by the club, solos and readings was given. The entertainment was followed by dancing with music by the orchestra. The concert was one of the best ever given by the club. THE JUNIOR RECEPTION. F ollowing a custom which has been carried out for several years, the Juniors gave the Seniors a reception on the evening of June 27. The program consisted of selections by the orchestra and a play which was Vvell given by members of the Junior class. The balcony was decorated with green and white bunting and a large “1910” banner was hung above it. Refreshments were served after the entertainment and dancing followed. The reception was well car- ried out in every way. Henry Ballantine was chairman of the com- mittee on arrangements. 74 FOOTBALL. T the 1)eginning ' of the season Fitchburg ' was represented by one of the fastest football teams in its history, and gave great prom- ise for the season. But owing to a diagreement between ATr. Woodbury and the team, the latter was disbanded after playing six games of its scheduled eleven. The fact that we beat Leominster five to nothing almost made up for the defeats suffered towards the last of the season. Tommy Bresnahan, as temporary captain, was the consistent per- former of the season, and with Amiott, Kelly, Phillips and Bath, played in all the games. . THE SUMMARY. Sept. 25 At Fitchburg F. H. S. 0 Nashua H. S. Oct. 2 At Fitchburg F. H. S. 5 Leominster H. Oct. 9 At Gardner F. H. S. 0 Gardner H. S. Oct. 16 At Nashua F. H. S. 0 Nashua H. S. Oct. 23 At Marlboro F H S. 0 Marlboro H. S Oct. 30 At Fitchburg F. H. S. 12 Gardner H. S. THE TEAM. Name Position Games Bresnahan q.b. 6 Amiott 1. e. 6 Phillips c. 6 W. F. Da y f. b.; 1. t. 5 W. J. Daley r. e. 5 Buli q. b.; 1. e. 5 M alley 1. t. 5 Sullivan f. b.; r. t. 4 Darcy 1. h. b. 3 Kirby r. h. b. 3 Fisher f. b. 4 Kelly g- 6 Hennessey h g- 3 Salmond r. e. 3 Townend 1. h. b. 3 Gilchrist r. h. b. 5 McTaggart 1. g.; c. 3 Pierce f. b. 3 77 Photo by Luxcraft studio XHE BASKET BALL TEAM. 1909-10 BASKET BALL. T? 1 rCI I r)URG High was represented this year by one of the fastest agi Teg ' ations of 1)asket-1)all players that ever donned hii h school suits. The team was light, but fast, and made the most of its speed, winning fourteen of the nineteen games played. hdtchbnrg won the Wachnsett league championship without much tronble, and after giving the Y. M. C. A. a great tussle for the city championship, lost it by one [)oint. Captain Amiott, with Bnll and Poland close seconds, was the star of the season. THE SUMMARY. Dec. 25 At Fitchburg F. FI. vS. 32 F. H. S. Alumni i 25 Dec. 30 At Fitchburg F. H. S. 34 IvOwell Textile ’ 13 28 Jan. 1 At A1 el rose F. H. s. 20 Melrose 22 Jan. 8 At Gardner F. II. vS. 24 Gardner 25 Jan. 15 At Fitchburg F. H. s. 30 Y. M. C. A. 2d 21 Jan. 22 At P ' itchburg F. H. s. 57 Clinton 17 Jan. 29 At Fitchburg F. H. s. 44 Lowell 22 Peb. 5 At Leominster F. H. s. 17 Leominster 15 Feb. 10 At Fitchburg F. II. s. 58 Dawson’s B. C. 5 Feb. 12 At Fitchburg F. H. s. 22 Melrose 28 Feb. 19 At Fitchburg F. H. s. 35 Gardner 21 Feb. 22 At . shburnham F. H. s. 19 Cushing 2d 10 Feb. 26 At Fitchburg F. H. s. 34 Holyoke 18 Mar. 5 At Fitchburg F. H. s. 22 Cushing 2d 17 Mar. 17 At Clinton F. H. s. 18 Clinton 8 Alar. 19 At Fitchburg F. H. s. 22 Leominster 11 Alar. 23 At Fitchburg F. H. s. 26 Y. AI. C. A. 28 Mar. 26 At Fitchburg F. H. s. 30 Y. M. C. A. 24 Apr. 1 At Fitchburg F. H. s. 26 Y. M. C. A. 27 Total, 569 372 Played 19 games. Won 1 14. Lost 5. Per cent., .737. THE TEAM. Players No. Games Baskets Points P ' ree Tries I ' otal Amiott, 1. f. 19 92 184 2 186 Bull, 1. b. 14 54 108 7 115 Littlefield, c. 18 34 68 3 71 Poland, r. f. 15 27 54 73 127 Phillips, r. b. 19 25 50 2 52 George, 1. b. 14 6 12 0 12 Woods, sub. 9 3 6 0 6 79 THE TRACK TEAM WACHUSETT INTERSCHOLASTIC INDOOR MEET. HERE was nothing to the Interscholastic indoor meet held in the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium, April 2, but Fitchburg and Bresnahan. Leominster and Gardner were not represented, while Clinton had but one representative on the floor. He was McCall, who took second place in the shot put, which gave Clinton the only three ])oints that school had to its credit. Fitchburg had thirty-three, of which Tommy Bresnahan, as captain, had twelve, the highest in individual points. THE SUMMARY. Running high jump. KVENT. CONTESTANT. Bresnahan, F. Joel, F. 4 ft. 10 in. 4 ft. 10 in. 4 ft. 7 in. RECORD. Potato race. Potter, F. Farrell, F. Bresnahan, F. Shot put. Amiott, F. McCall, C. Colburn, F. 30 ft. 6 in. 25 ft. 10 in. 25 ft. 2 in. 24 ft. 10 in. 32 ft. 5 in. 30 ft. IOV 2 in. Three broad jumps. Bresnahan, F. Colburn, F. Twichell, F. 81 INTERCLASS MEET. I 1 1 T’! Seniors won the Tnterclass meet, held May 20 at the Trotting park, with 31 points, and thus won the S. M. Xathan cup. The Juniors were second with 24 points. llresnahan was high man in individual points, scoring 20. llal- lantine, ’ll, had twelve; Sullivan, ' 10, eight; Mullaney, ' 11, seven ; Hen- nessey, ’12, five; McCracken, ’ll, five; Potter, ' 12, five; Colburn, ' 13, five; Darcy, ' 12, three; Fogarty, ' 13, three; Sexton, ' 10, three; Ken- dall, ' 12, two; Joel,. ’12, two. SUMMARY. 100-vards dash, Broad jump, Shot put. Low hurdles. Half-mile, High hurdles, 220-yards dash. Hammer throws, Running high jump, Totals, 10 ’ll ’12 5 4 0 7 2 0 1 0 S 5 3 0 0 S 0 5 0 0 5 10 3 10 0 5 2 31 24 10 ’13 0 0 0 1 1 3 3 5 2 15 82 DUAL OUTDOOR MEET EOMINSTER won a complete victory over Eitchburg in the dual outdoor meet held Monday, May 24, at the Eitchbnrg park, win- ning in both major and minor classes. Ilresnahan in six events with 24 2 points and Bernard Garland, who won the mile and half-mile, were the stars of the meet. In the junior events Mnllaney of hdtchbnrg and Maste rs of Leominster were the greatest i)oint getters with 12 each. THE SUMMARY. MAJOR. 120-yard high hurdles. Mile run, 100-yard dash, 44-0-yard dash, Running high jump, 220-yard low hurdles, Half-mile, Shot put. Running broad jump, 220-yard dash, S 4 8 9 3 0 8 0 5 3 8 4 O 6 9 5 Totals, 47 42 MINOR. L. H. S. F. H. S. 75-yard dash, 120-yard low hurdles. Running high jump. Running broad jump. 6 8 6 4 3 0 3 5 Totals, 11 83 WACHUSETT INTERSCHOLASTIC OUTDOOR MEET. O WING to a woeful lack of school spirit, Fitchburg High, with no coaching to speak of, landed third place in the Wachusett In- terscholastic Outdoor meet held at Clinton on June 4. Clinton won the pennant with a total of 52 points, Leominster was second with 39, and Fitchburg was third with 26. Even in the Junior events, where Fitchburg was supposed to be particularly strong, she could only get third place. Leominster got 23 points, Clinton 12 and Fitchburg 9. To say the result of the meet was a surprise is putting it mildly, for Fitchburg has generally been supposed to have the best track team in the league. Tommy Bresnahan, captain of our team, was as usual the bright star, and it wasn’t his fault that Fitchburg didn’t win the meet. He secured 21 of Fitchburg’s 26 points, while Schuster of Clin- ton had 20 points. THE SUMMARY. MAJOR MEET. C. H. S. F. H. S. 100-yard dash, Pole vault. Shot put, 120-yard high hurdles. Broad jump, 220-yard dash, Mile run, 220-yard low hurdles. Hammer throw, 440-yard dash, 880-yard run. High jump, Half-mile relay, 6 1 6 4 6 3 3 3 3 6 5 3 5 0 8 3 0 3 0 5 1 6 3 4 5 1 3 0 0 5 5 3 1 5 5 0 0 1 3 Totals, 52 30 26 84 MINOR mee:t. L. H. S. C, H. S. Pole vault, 5 4 120-yard low hurdles, 5 1 75-yard dash, 5 3 Broad jump, 3 1 220-yard low hurdles, 5 3 F. H. s. 0 3 1 5 0 Totals, 23 12 9 Photo by Luxcraft studio XHE BASEBALL TEAM, ’10 BASEBALL F ITCHr)URG was fortunate this year, in liavinj; a coiri])etent coach among the faculty. He was Walter V. Downey, the old Amherst star, and he turned ont one of the best baseball teams the school has had for years. The team was a success as a team, but, financially speaking, the spirit that over seven hundred high school pnjiils showed was a dis- grace to the school, and we hojie that something ' will happen to wake the pupils np. The hitting of Captain Bresnahan, Sexton, Kirby, Darcy and Rich- ardson, the ])itching of Morrill, and the fielding of V. V. Daly and Smith were the features of the season. THE SUMMARY April 19, At Marlboro, April 23, At Winchendon, May 4, At Hudson, May 7, At Clinton, May 14, At Fitchburg, May 21, At Gardner, May 28, At Fitchburg, May 30, At West Fitchburg, June 14, At Leominster, F. H. S. G Marlboro 3 F. H. S. 7 Murdock 4 F. H. S. 9 Hudson 8 F. H. S. 4 Clinton 5 F. H. S. 14 Leominster 2 F. H. S. 5 Gardner 6 F. H. S. 12 Clinton 1 F. H. S. 1 W. F. A. A. 16 F. H. S. 1 Leominster 0 THE TEAM. Bresnahan, c. Richardson, p. Smith, 3b. Poland, 1. f. W. J. Daley, 1. f. W. F. Daly, c. f. Ayer, r. f. Cutting, r. f. Morrill, p. Kirby, lb. Sexton, 2b. Darcy, ss. J. Desmond, c., c. f. 87 44 NELS ALBIN NELSON. OUR YOUNGEST.” Nels was always fond of the girls. i WOULDN T IT BE FUNNY IF C. T. should dance the Boston. Sky Markham should work. Miss Whitney, ’ll, should be natural. Taft, ’ll, should be sensible. Whdght smoked a cig arette. The orchestra played something on the right key. Wilbur hu ' got to be fresh. Miss Daniels didn’t have her lesson. Miss Cowles said what she meant or meant what she said. C. T. should get a Dutch cut. Cate wore black socks to school. Patricia should attempt to ride a wheel. Bresnahan should lose his curls. Mabel or Gifford slundd be seen walking alone. Nelson should be minus his ]:)ompadour. Air. Woodbury should sing during the opening exercises. CLASS MAXIMS. Never study if you can do anything else. Never do your Math, before school. Save it for the German hour. Never read outside a textbook. Plan to take a nap during the morning exercises. The singing won’t disturb you. Have all the dances you can on Friday nights. It’s lots of fun to see people fall down in the corridors on Monday. Never put anything in a notebook until the day before it is due. Never sing in assembly hall. Come up in the afternoon and play tag in 26. The ninth grade will enjoy it. Never flunk a recitation if you can bluff it. Use the telephone all you want. That’s what it’s for. Have your friends call you up during your hardest recitations. 91 Never sto]) talkiui ' when the bell rin s. " bake your own demerit slips to the offiee (if you can). They’ll be more apt to i ct there. Always chew spearmint in Miss Day’s room. She is particularly fond of it. If no one is looking, slide down the banisters. It saves time. WE STILL WONDER What F. II. S. will do without 1910. Who will cut np in 26 next year. Wdiy r ob studies in 31 sixth hour. Why Miss Pairpoint stuck by “Pop.” If Bull is ever serious. Since walking is good for reductive purposes why Miss Greene persists in riding to school and Miss Stratton walks. W here ]Mr. Downey learned to blush. If Miss Smith will ever use that marriage license which she claims to have. If C. T. knows that Holden broke training in 27. Wdiy C. T. had a “pen” built for himself in the office. Wdio paid for the drying oven that White blew np in, in the chem- ical laboratory. Why Mr. Hunter is usually in a “Brown” study. Wdiy Wright persists in wearing such warm neckties. ALPHA TO OMEGA. A is for Austin, so smiling and sweet, B is for Bresnahan, seen on the street ; C is for Cooper, our vice-president dear, D is for Daly, who’s not in the rear ; 92 E’s for Esther ; there are two in the class, E is for Farnsworth, a studious lass; G is for Gove, who to West Point has been, H is for Hartwell, with Mabel he’s seen; I is for Ira, who’s lost all his Grace, I is for Joseph, with Nellie his place; K is for Koski, a German shark she, L is for Leonard, M. G. and M. E. ; M is for Markham, who skyward is aimed, N is for Nelson, for his pompadour famed; O is for O’Connor, as sweet as a rose, P is for Pepin, more charming- she grows; 0 is for queries we often have raised, R is for Reddy, his trail he has blazed ; S is for Sully, our great president, T is for Tilton, whose fame he has lent; U is for Upton, our secretary pro tern, V is for “Virtus,” our motto, ahem ! W is for Walker, a ])opular miss, X is for ’Xodus, oh that will be bliss! Y is for youths, full many we see, Z, the last better, thankful are we. OH! SAY! LOOK! LISTEN! Kenneth Morse is engaged ! There’s a man, Mr. Downey-Down-Downey, Who is ever quite frowny-frown-frowny ; He’s a mathematician, A quaint proposition, This cute little frowny-down-Downey. Mr. Delano — “The construction of ‘immiscent manus manibus.’ Miss Cross — “Dative of holding hands.” 93 Holden, ' 11 (in French) — “J’ai femme.” W’e vvcjnder who she is. Heard in History: d ' eacher — “In what connection is the word ‘Mecca’ now used?” W ise Sophomore — “Cigarettes.” Mr. Delano — “Wdio can translate ‘E ])hiribiis unum’?” Ihdg ' ht Freshman — “In God we trust.” A ten-cent megaphone is wanted by iMiss Day’s third hour girls. Hubbard, ’ll (reading an answer in IMath.; 22) — “toot-toot!” Mr. Albro — “Wdiat does ‘formosa’ mean?” Miss Farnsworth — “Full of form.” IMr. Albro — “And so beautiful.” (Evidently IMiss WArd must be formosa.) Mr. McNamara to Wdlbur — “Isn ' t it the rule that the nearer you get to anyone the greater their attraction is to you?” Does this explain why Harry changed his seat nearer IMiss Modward ? Miss Day — “Wdiat are you doing, IMiss Godfrey? ' ’ Dot — “Just scribbling.” (She was probably trying to improve her writing.) H. J. Sullivan — “I have been to see IMiss Christmas. ' ’ C. T.— “W ' ho?” (Sullivan trembles and can’t think straight.) C. T. — “Oh, you mean Miss Smith, don’t you?” Lots of things were laid on the comet. Perhaps it was respon- sible for the little party on Blossom street after the reception at Mr. W ' oodbury’s. If you want to know more, ask “Red” Herlihy or “Sky” Markham. 94 T-Terl)ert Ki R by Muriel lliott Anna Dolores Sullivan Catherine H assett John riEiiihy .A rthiir Marchant Miss D nnn S tephen Markham ephen Markham Leslie C A te Winifred L ivermore Bertha Bontwe L 1 Ella Nichol S Annie Park H nrst Gladys Br O wn Paul W R ight EsTT her P atricia Donahoe Barbara Wa ker Erances U pton M arian Cross P owell Ross 95 Miss Stratton (lr()])|)C{l a vase of Howers and thonghtfiilly re- marked on water-power constrnetion. J .eineml)er the day that Miss Walker appeared in Aliss Newton’s dress. Ballantine (in j eometry) — “First make a convenient an le” (t er- plexedly surveys fiiL nre) — “W’ell, I guess that isn’t a very convenient angle.” Sully (at class meeting) — “The attendance at Baccalaureate last year was rather slim.” They didn’t have any Patricia. Mr. Albro (reading Latin prose) — “Manlius was in arms.” ] Jiss Woodward — “Olg whose arms?” At Whalom Park. “Wanted, a chaperon.” Carlton Phillips, Grace Whitney. We’re glad they know it, anyway. Miss Stratton — “What time of day did this happen?” Miss Farnsworth — “Night.” Miss Woodworth (translating Latin) — “The kisses shunned the shore.” Daly (in Latin) — “I can only do the next sentence.” (Gessit.) ] Iiss Gifford — “The whole class can do that — Guess it.” Miss Stratton — “Give a specific name for flower.” Wise Junior — “Daisy.” Aliss Upton, (Monday morning in English) — “ ‘But not the praise,’ Phoebus replied, and touched my trembling- lips” (ears). Who was it Sunday night, CajU 96 n ealy — “Oh, there yon are. It ' s al)ont time yon , 2 ;-ot 1)ack.’’ And who was “yon” ])nt C. T. ! Bull (in German) — “ ‘The clouds covered the heaven’ — and that ' s as far as I got.” Aliss Day — “How far?” Bull— “Heaven.” (Why, Roy! How did yon get that far?) Why is Tommy like a snbscriber to a .newspa])er? Because he kicks if he doesn’t get his Da(i)ly. Miss Donahoe, in English — “Oh that I had the wings of a fairy.” Why did the class roar? Miss Brown (speaking of Greek statuary) — “The Greeks didn’t know how to make eyes; that is a modern accomplishment.” Why, Miss Brown! How observing! Latin Teacher — “Who was the God of misery?” Ballantine — “Cupid.” “Some adjectives,” said the teacher, “are made from nouns, snch as dangerous, (full of danger,) and hazardous, (fnll of hazard.) Can any one give me another example?” Scholar — “Yes, sir, pions, fnll of pie.” Miss WTbber — “Now what quality do yon think yon need the most ?” Brigham — “Suppression.” Heath (reading) — “Into the month of Hell rode the six hnndred.” Miss Webber — “Pnt a little more life into it, please; go right along with them.” To Dot Godfrey; “In feminine geometry All angles are tabooed ; But angling is a woman’s game When she is being wooed.” 97 ' ‘Stil)l)s” is a hero, I)Ccaiisc he saved two jL irls from a rat. W’hieh kind? (iive a « ' uess. I h ' eshy, to a Senior — “Who is it we liear talkinj throiif h a meg- aphone ?” Senior — “Why! That ' s Cate recitiiyc Civics. " To Vrtluir Marchant: “Just as some men are horn to ride, While otliers get a shove, Sometimes a man is l)orn a fool, Sometimes he falls in love.” Pearl Beauregard came to school with a diamond. This is so sudden, Pearl ! June 13th. Liira Houghton caught reading “Talks on love and sentiment " Mildred Champagne in “Boston Post. " To Miss Yelle, T1 : “The beauty of a woman’s mind Is chief among her graces ; Yet minds are not made up, we find. So readily as faces.” “Soon you’ll start, O learned Senior, Out on life’s tempestuous strife ; Make a mark for Alma Mater, Make a mark, then get a wife.” 98 The Class of 1910 wishes to thank all those who either by subscription or advertisement have made possible the publishing of this book. Sophomore — T ranslatin Caesar — “And it happened that the moon was full.” FOR GRADUATION the young man will require a dark suit. We have them in Blue Serge, Black Undressed Worsteds and Fancy Stripe Blue Serges in various grades . . $10.00 to $20.00 He will also require Collars, Neckwear, Caps, Gloves, Hosiery, Underwear, etc., which we have in a large variety. King Quality Shoes have a classy look. W. H. MERRILL 120 MAIN STREET Under American House JSSL The Ferdinand Furniture Co. FURNITURE AND CARPETS Glenwood and Crawford Ranges A Telephone No. 816 219-221 MAIN STREET Fitchburg, Massachusetts T. K. ROSS, D. M. D. Dentist 11 A new office with all modern appliances Twelve years’ practice in this city A graduate of Harvard College ii. Telephone 454 PARK BUILDING 117 Main Street Miss Cowles— “We are all full — I mean the room.” READY TO SERVE the most delicious FLAVORS crushed from fresh, ripe, luscious fruit, EARLS, The Up-town Druggist The Best Printing by the standards of today, does not depend for its effect on mutilation of the forms of the alphabet or upon excessive ornamentation. It is strong, plain, well balanced, harmonious, giving more prominence to the substance of the story than to the manner of its telling. It requires the right workmanship, stock, type, machinery, time. It sometimes costs more than the other kind — it is always worth more. It is the kind we like to do. SENTINEL PRINTING COMPANY T T 1 1 MAKER OF OUllcUlU Clothes Exclusively WE ARE SPECIALISTS FOR MEN We control Shackamaxon Worsteds for this City iii. Mr. Bearce, to incredulous pupils — “Yes, I once had some hair on my head.” TUFTS COLLEGE (Accepted by the Carnegie Foundation) FREDERICK W. HAMILTON, D. D., LL. D., President BALLOU HALL AND BARNUM MUSEUM DEPARTMENTS THE SCHOOL OF LIBERAL ARTS JACKSON COLLEGE FOR WOMEN THE ENGINEERING SCHOOL THE GRADUATE SCHOOL THE CRANE THEOLOGICAL SCHOOL THE MEDICAL SCHOOL THE DENTAL SCHOOL The certificate of the principal of Fitchburg High School is accepted for admission For Catalogue, or information concerning the College, address PHILIP M. HAYDEN, Secretary TUFTS COLLEGE, MASS. Miss Gove— ( Illustrating the use of the passive) “I am done.” After LEAVING HIGH SCHOOL each has the question of “ What to do ” to answer. Have you considered entering busi- ness life? Then enter well prepared. Inspect our school and courses; you will be convinced we prepare our pupils well. Practical studies, practical methods, practical teachers fit you for practical life. Fitchburg Commercial Institute FORMERLY DAWSON BUSINESS COLLEGE 48 Wallace Avenue Fitchburg, Mass. “Lebhaft” is translated “gayly.” Bull — “I don’t think that’s right. He wouldn’t be gay.’ Miss Gay — ‘‘Why, yes; he’s just proposed.” KIDDER DAVIS Furniture, Carpets and Upholstering Magee Ranges 331 - 335 Main Street Fitchburg, Mass. r " 1 THE ILLUSTRATIONS IN THIS BOOK — COVER AND ALL — WERE MADE BY THE CARLTON ENGRAVING COMPANY 418 Main Street, Worcester, Mass. who would like to receive your orders any time you need similar service. Because they specialize in Half-tones and Commercial PHOTOGRAPHY and Guarantee Quality and Promptness. J J. E. THOMPSON Stationer and Newsdealer SUBSCRIPTION AGENCY FINE ENGRAVING PLATE PRINTING DIE STAMPING 118 Main Street, Fitchburg, Mass. VI. Mr. Albro — “Can anyone tell what comes from ‘lax’?” Miss Parkhurst — “Laxative.” S tylish PRING UITS FOR Young ' W Men LYONS, DAVIS CO. LOUIS FABIAN BACHRACH 5pl|0t00rapl|pr Frio 1 Chatham Street, Worcester Where is the man with a soul so dead Who never to himself has said. Forever more ' ' Mother ' s Bread? " AT THE LUNCH COUNTER FITCHBURG BAKING COMPANY Miss Day, reading a sentence from a prose book — “Please stop talking.” Miss Walker, turning around with a guilty conscience — “Yes’m.” Compliments of The Fitchburg National Bank Miss Smith — “That’s not according to my acquaintance with Isaiah.” We never suspected she was so ancient. VISIT THE Cumings Theatre ALWAYS THE BEST SHOW IN TOWN Refined Vaudeville and the Latest and Best in Motion Pictures ADMISSION, FIVE AND TEN CENTS Performances At 2.30, 7.15 and 9.00 P. M. Saturday Matinee, 2.00 to 5.00 P. M. ix. Miss Hay “How many genders are there in German?” Tilton (who has been doing Math.) -“Five.” 166 MAIN STREET Telephone 488 DR. JAMES ROSS Dentists dr. u. c. russell DR. L. A. STONE Lowell Textile School Scientific and practical training in all processes of textile manufacturing including all commercial fibres. Complete courses in Cotton Manufacturing, Wool Manufacturing, Textile Designing, Chemistry and Dyeing, Textile Engineering. The first graduate has not yet been out from school ten years. The following is a list of the number Of graduates occupying the different positions in the industry — this includes the class graduating in June, 1909. POSITIONS ATTAINED BY GRADUATES OF DAY COURSES SINCE GRADUATION Principal of textile school or department 3 Teacher Industrial School .... 13 Mill Corporation Treasurer ... 2 Mill Agent 4 Mill Superintendent 11 Mill Assistant Superintendent ... 9 Mill Assistant Manager .... 2 Mill Foreman of Department ... 18 Mill Purchasing Agent .... 1 Mill Auditor and Accountant ... 5 Textile Designer 30 In Commission House .... 13 Electrician 2 Assistant Engineer Draftsman Chemist and Dyer In Business, Textile Distributing or Inci- dental Thereto Journalist Student Machinist Physical Director Weaver Minor Positions Not Employed Deceased 2 2 30 31 2 5 2 1 1 4 2 2 197 Graduates of High Schools and Academies admitted with certificate. For catalogue address LOWELL, MASS. CHARLES H. EAMES, S. B., Principal J. McMURRAY Practical Tailor HAROLD PARKER F. W. BATEMAN G. H. CHASE Parker, Bateman Chase Engineers 178 MAIN STREET Room 5 Fitchburg, Mass. X □ SAFETY FUND BUILDING Fitchburg, Mass. Teacher— “Define ‘vacuum.’” Pupil — “I can’t express it, but it’s in my head.” POPULAR MUSIC Henry A. Hatch Frank E. Hatch VERY BEST STRINGS Insurance For all Instruments- OF ALL KINDS Buy Yours of Henry A. Hatch Son Established 1891 J. F. CHAFFIN 229 MAIN STREET Safety Fund Bank Building 157 Main Street Fitchburg, Mass. Telephone 894 FITCHBURG, MASS. the use of kerosene oil LJ LlLimiLic FOR LIGHT AND FUEL as Use Modem Methods LET US EXPLAIN HOW TO USE Gas and Electricity AT SMALL COST Fitchburg Gas Electric Light Company MANSFIELD The Florist 5 PUTNAM ST., FITCHBURG, MASS. We give you prompt attention, courteous treat- ment, and the best in CUT FLOWERS of all kinds. P. J. HART Plumbing Heating and Ventilating 353 MAIN STREET Fitchburg Teacl cr “Miss Leonard, you have left the greater part of your clothing at home.” How shocking! We do all kinds of INSURANCE J. S. PIERCE CO. 8 Wallace Avenue, Fitchburg, Mass. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE If your clothes don’t fit you bring them to W.G.McTAGGART Clothing CLEANED 0 REPAIRED PRESSED 162 Main Street Room 3 Suffolk Brand Canned Goods FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS THE FINEST POSSIBLE TO PRODUCE SILAS PEIRCE CO., Ltd. Wholesale Distributors E. W. YOUNG Laundry 14 Blossom Street If you want your Shoes Repaired IN THE MOST SATISFACTORY MANNER GO TO J. FISHER 21 Blossom Street Xll. Mr. Downey — “ What was the trouble with that demonstration?” Marchant — “Too slow.” STATE NORMAL SCHOOL FITCHBURG, MASSACHUSETTS T he nine Normal Schools in Massachusetts grad- uate annually only about one-third of the number of new teachers needed in the State. Teachers’ sal- aries are now much higher than five years ago, and every year they are increasing. The Fitchburg Normal School offers five courses— a general two years’ or elementary course, an ad- vanced course of four years, a kindergarten course, a special course of one year for experienced teachers, and a special course of one year for college graduates. Students are also admitted to special work in any de- partment of the school, such as drawing, music, manual training, and domestic science. The new manual arts school offers to young men a splendid opportunity to prepare to teach in the grammar grades or in the different lines of industrial work. Graduates of any course, who meet the requirements of excellence in personality, in scholarship, and in teaching ability, are in great demand. For catalogues and further information, address JOHN G. THOMPSON, A. M., Principal State Normal School, Fitchburg, Mass. xiii. Mr. Albro — “Answers don’t seem to be coming thick and fast.” Bright Senior — “They seem thick enough.” IF IN NEED, CALL ON YOUR UNCLE, 162 MAIN SL, Room 2, C.E. KIRBY, MONEY TO LOAN OXFORD THE CLEANSER AND DYER 306 Main Street Compliments of H. FERGENSON The Tailor 229 Main Street Fitchburg Safety Fund Block Dealers in Everything for indoor and outdoor Lo Kodaks and Supplies Edison Phonographs and Records Pocket Knives and Carvers Firearms and Ammunition S. 0. NEWTON News Dealer and Stationer Rubber Stamp Manufacturer Bicycles and Sundries Automobile Supplies Athletic Supplies Waterman’s Ideal Fountain Pens Typewriters and Supplies 205 MAIN STREET Fitchburg, Mass. D. J. WHCOLEY CO. Sheet Metal Work ® Plumbing, Heating G. L. ROSEN, Mgr. 42 DAY STREET FITCHBURG. MASS. C. J. Derick, HARNESS CARRIAGE AND AUTOMOBILE ROBES Repairing and Custom Work a Specialty 40 DAY STREET, FITCHBURG, MASS. W. F. Daly, in Latin — “ Non plura dicam” (I will say no more). Silence; then he sits down. Miss Gifford — “At least you are consistent” B. L. RICH CO., HENRY GAMPERT Pianos Musical Merchandise of Every Description Custom Tailor CLEANSING, DYEING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING 168 MAIN STREET Fitchburg, Mass. 31 Day Street Fitchburg, Mass. Fitchburg’s Pioneer Picture House THE BIJOU SHOWING ONLY THE BEST Prices: 5 cents and 10 cents Compliments of MAX F. GREENBERG Ladies’ Tailor Safety Fund Building Fitchburg, Mass. 03 MAINST. RtCHBURGtMaSS, Miss Smith “I used to parrot this liistory off as you do.” Now she doesn’t have to; she can read it off. J. H. McMAHON, Compliments of Counsellor at Law C. H. BLOOD Park Building Fitchburg, Mass. Compliments of DAVID I. WALSH THOMAS L. WALSH PALMER’S CASH STORE Compliments of 253 Main St., Johnsonia Building THE SATISFACTORY STORE New York Credit Company French and Finnish spoken. W e extend our hearty congratulations and greetings to the Class of TO, and every other class. A cordial welcome for all who may visit us at any time. Door opens promptly at 8 a. m. every business day. Sincerely yoiirs, 239 M Main, Comer Putnam Street Fitchburg, Mass. Open Every Evening Up One Flight E. A. PALMER, Prop. Tel. 548 F. A. WHITE, Manager. J. B. DONNELLY FIRST-CLASS Meats, Provisions and Compliments of Fish C. H. KENNEY 12 Oliver St., Fitchburg, Mass. Telephone Connection xvi. Heard in Latin. Ballantine — “ Pygmalion was greedy.” Miss Cross — “No, he was Piggy.” HYMAN FARBOVITZ JOHN B. HORNE Ladies’ and Men’s Custom Tailor Lk Bookseller CLEANSING PRESSING REPAIRING Newsdealer Stationer 346 Main Street Rubber Stamps, Cameras and Photographic Goods Telephone 1440 FITCHBURG, MASS. 244 MAIN STREET I SELL, RENT, REPAIR AND EXCHANGE Typewriters Call and See the New FOX VISIBLE Ribbons and Supplies for All Makes John Gillespie’s 104 MAIN STREET Opposite the Depot Fitchburg Compliments of HENRY F. ROCKWELL, Apothecary Flour is High It is cheaper to buy your Bread and Pastry of us. It will also save your heat READ’S BAKERY NEAR UPPER COMMON GREEN STREET X vii. Mr. D — “Why are circles similar?” Bright Senior — “Because they have the same shape.” Compliments of GEORGE BROS. High Grade Shoes Compliments of H. A. SEIDEL 9 Blossom St. S. S. QUALITY GROCERS All we ask is a trial All Goods speak for themselves Prompt delivery SMITH SLATTERY 19 Lunenburg St. E. M. READ COMPANY Manufacturers of High Grade Chocolates 370 Main Street Magnolia Chocolates FITCHBURG, MASS. Watson ' s PUBLIC MARKET is the only place to buy Meats and Groceries C. H. WATSON 497 MAIN STREET J. BRISSON 72 Main St. First-class Hair Dressing Parlor Electric Massage Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of Dr. E. A. A. Lamere DENTIST Room 2 229 MAIN STREET xviii. Heard in 27. Teacher, reading — “She wore a diamond in her hair which was bought in Paris.” Pupil — “No doubt this was true.” Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of The Keith Bill Posting Company FOR HOME-MADE Candies Salted Nuts and Compliments of PRIMEAU PHARMACY TRY J Ice Cream r T -f 1 1 American House Block mil 128 Main Street JOSEPH C. OUELLETTE Proprietor 425 MAIN STREET Fitchburg City Steam Laundry 43 NORTH STREET. FITCHBURG. MASS. Shirt, Collar and Fancy Ironing A SPECIALTY All Work Guaranteed E. A. COOPER. Proprietor ’Phone 1166 Nice Engraving All Kinds of Repairing The Watch-Repair Store P. L. CLAFLIN 54 NORTH ST. Fitchburg, Mass. Telephone Connection Compliments of The Steinert Co. MUSIC, ETC. □ Johnsonia Building A. SNEGG Up-to-date Tailor We Guarantee to Fit you Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and Repairing Custom Work of all Kinds 2 SUMMER STREET FITCHBURG, MASS. xix. Teacher — “The word ‘mortals’ in this sentence is not a proper noun. What kind is it. ’’ White — “An improper noun.” Call on F. H. NUTE For First-class Wall Papers, Paints and Painters ' Supplies 4 Summer Street C. L. WHITNEY Dealer in Meats and Provisions 233 MAIN ST. Telephone Connection Fitchburg M. LOUFUS CHOICE Foreign and Domestic Fruits TONICS AND NUTS CONFECTIONERY CIGARS AND TOBACCO 10 Main Street, Fitchburg CHARLES WONG Laundry FIRST-CLASS WORK Park Sq. Building Fitchburg, Mass., U. S. A. 402 MAIN STREET YEE Lau ( 6 1-2 Main Street 1 li 1 JOE idry Fitchburg, Mass. COMPLIMENTS OF A Friend Compliments of A Friend Miss Gifford. Little— but, oh my! Compliments of Bell My Tailor The only popular priced tailor in Fitchburg that tries on your gar- ments before finishing, and makes them on the premises SUITS TO ORDER $15.00 FREE! ALL GARMENTS MADE BY US WILL BE KEPT PRESS- ED FREE FOR ONE YEAR Bell My Tailor 58 MAIN STREET Open Evenings THEY HUG THE NECK XXI.


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Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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Fitchburg High School - Boulder Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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