Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA)

 - Class of 1903

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Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1903 volume:

REVEILLE PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1903 GLOUCESTER HIGH SCHOOL GLOUCESTER, :::: MASSACHUSETTS 19 0 3 SAWYER free i tbrart GLOUCESTER. MaSS. 01920 The Class of 1903 WISH TO DEDICATE THIS BOOK, SUCH AS IT IS, TO ME. WALTER G. WHITMAN AS A MARK OF THEIR APPRECIATION AND ESTEEM WALTER G. WHITMAN. ALBERT W. BACHELER, PRINCIPAL. THE FACULTY. Albert W. Bacheler, Principal, Dartmouth. Latin , Greek , History. Walter G. Whitman, Tufts. Physics , Chemistry , Geology. Ralph P. Parsons, Harvard. Latin , History. Mary E. Wilder, Studies pursued abroad. German , Latin , History. Dora M. Sibley, Colby University. Greek , Latin , English. Helen F. Slade, University of Vermont. Geometry , Literature , History. Caroline G. Howe, Boston University. Botany , Algebra , Astronomy , dries. Mary H. Woodbury, Mt. Holyoke College. Algebra, Geometry , Latin. 6 an o g I z P3 O . H Lillian A. M Allester, Vassal . French , English. Marion L. Sharpe, Smith. Algebra , Latin , English. Annie P. Marr. Gymnastics , Algebra. Katherine L. Copeland, Eastman’s Business College. Bookkeeping , English. M .ry A. Ivilburn, Hickox Shorthand School. Shorthand , T typewriting, Mabel L. Andrews, Framingham Normal School. English , Civics , Commercial Arithmetic. Lizzie E. Pentecost. Clerical Assista7it. 8 I.1ZZIE E. PENTECOST. HELEN F. SIADE. LILLIAN A. MCALLESTER MARY A. KILBURN. KATHERINE L. COPELAND, MARY H. WOODBURY, CLASS OF 1903. Colors — Green and Gold. President , . Vice-Presiden t, Secretary, . Treasurer , OFFICERS A. Myron Tarr . Agnes Garland Miriam Rice Eugene M. Webster MEMBERS Addison Everett Allen, ..... 1 0 Warner Street General Course: First Lieutenant (4) ; Thirteen of Spades (4). Hattie Kitfield Allen, ..... 10 Friend Street General Course. Bessie Moors Burnham, ..... 81 Prospect Street English Course. Mabel Burnham, ...... 39 Pleasant Street Special Course : Fair Committee (2) (3) ; Social Committee (4) ; Eight of Hearts (4). John C. Burns, ....... 4 Sylvan Street General Course : Color Sergeant (4) ; Class Basket Ball Team (3) (4) ; G. H. S. Basket Ball Team (4) ; Foot Ball Team (4) ; Reveille Board (4) ; Thirteen of Spades (4). Annie F. Chisholm, ...... 9 Marchant Street Special Course : Girls’ Basket Ball Team (2) ; Fair Committee (3) (4) ; Eight of Hearts (4). Figures indicate the year — Senior (4), Junior (3), etc. II Annie Louise Coath, ........ Bockport Classical Course: Decorating Committee (3); Bair Committee (4). George Francis Cunningham, ..... 6 Millet Street General Course : Foot-ball Team (4) : Baseball Team (3) (4) ; Basket Ball Team (3) (4) Thirteen of Spades (4); Debating Society (4); Brize Speaker (4) ; Sergeant (4) ; Eeveille Board (4). Helen Cary Dustin, ...... 28 Middle Street Classical Course : Fair Committee (3) ; Eeveille Board (4). Lillian Eaphil Fitzpatrick, .... 9 Shepard Street General Course : French Play (3) ; Prize Speaker (4). Boger D. Gale, ....... 6 Franklin Square General Course : Vice-President Thirteen of Spades (4) ; Sergeant (4). Margaret Flaherty, ...... 9 Williams Court General Course : Prize Speaker (1). Agnes Garland, ....... 18 Pleasant Street Classical Course : Fair Committee (2) (3) ; Vice-President of Class ( 3 ) (4) ; Social Committee (4) ; Eight of Hearts (4). Bessie Clinton Grey, ....... 30 Elm Street General Course : Crimson and White Board (3). Jennie Belle Greenlow, ..... 7 Maple Street General Course : Fair Committee (3). Lester William Harrison . . . 170 East Main Street Special Course. H. Jeannette Healey, ...... 60 Prospect Street General Course : Social Committee (2) (3) (4) ; Fair Committee (2) ; (3) (4) ; Eight of Hearts (4). William Joseph Henderson, . . . 104 Maplewood Avenue General Course : Debating Society (4) ; Sergeant Major (4) ; Thirteen of Spades (4). Eliza Annette Hillier, ..... 6 Langsford Street General Course : Social Committee (2) (3); Fair Committee (3) (4;; Eight of Hearts. (4) 12 773 Washington Street- William Saunders Hodgdon 4 mo ? General Course : Thirteen of Spades (4). Alice Augusta Jones, . . . . .479 Western Avenue General Course. Harold Franklin Laurie, ... 86 Centennial Avenue General Course: Captain Baseball Team (3); Baseball Team (4); Football Team (4) ; Debating Society (4) ; First Sergeant (4); Thir- teen of Spades (4). Charles Lewis Lufkin, ...... 12 Sadler Street Special Course: Class Basket Ball Team (2) (3) (4) ; G. H. S. Basket Ball Team (4) ; Foot-ball Team (4) ; Adjutant (4). Howard McDonald, ....... 20 Locust Street General Course : Foot-ball Team (4) ; Quartermaster Sergeant (4). Inez MacPhetres, ...... 59 Holly Street. General Course. Margaret M. McEachern, .... 35 Mt. Vernon Street English Course. Mary Katherine McKinnon, .... 11 1-2 Sadler Street English Conrse. Eva Frances McLellan, ...... 7 Vulcan Street General Course. Jennie Story McLellan, ... . 11 Vulcan Street General Course. Helen Bartlett Merchant, . . . 116 Washington Street English Course : Social Committee (2) (3) ; Class Secretary (2) ; Eight of Hearts (4). Florence Alberta Kelson, . . . 132 Mt. Pleasant Avenue English Course. Geneva Won son Palmer, . . . . 261 East Main Street General Course : Eight of Hearts (4). Kobert Pike, Pigeon Cove- General Course: Entered Junior Year. Thirteen of Spades (4). 13 51 Perkins Street Alice Teresa Power E nglish Course. William Herbert Pres sox, . . . . .14 Franklin Square Special Course. Helex Maxsfield Proctor, ..... 8 Hovey Street Special Course : French Play (3) ; Fair Committee (4). Howard L. Quimby, 79 Middle Street General Course : Treasurer Thirteen of Spades (4). Axxte Christixa Reed, ...... 5 High Street English Course. Miriam Rice, ....... 60 Summer Street Classical Course : Class Secretary (1) (3; (4) : Prize Winner Declama- tion (3) ; Crimson and White Board (3) ; Reveille Board (4) ; Social Committee (4). Hexry Allex Richardsox, ....... Rockport Special Course : Entered Senior Year, Thirteen of Spades (4). Elliott Collixs Rogers, ..... 8 Prospect Court English Course : Mgr. Basket Ball Team (3) ; Baseball Team (3) ; Prize Winner Composition (4) ; President Thirteen of Spades (4) ; Sergeant (4); Debating Society (4) ; Associate Editor Reveille (4) ; Assistant Treasurer G. H. S. B. (3). William Procter Rowe, .... 63 Washington Street Special Course : Class Basket Ball Team (2) (3) (4) ; G. H. S. Basket Ball Team (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Captain (4) ; Manager Reveille (4). Margie Thompsox Severaxce, . . . .10 Hammond Street General Course : “ Brass Buttons ” (3) ; Reveille Board (4). Kexxeth B. Shute $M0, ..... 9 Bellevue Avenue Special Course : Thirteen of Spades (4) ; Quartermaster (4) ; Debating Society (4) ; Reveille Board (4) ; Basket Ball Team (4). Charles Lufkin Sullivax .... 2 Trask Street General Course: Class Treasurer ( 2 ); Captain Class Basket Ball Team (3) (4) ; Thirteen of Spades (4) ; Prize Speaker (4) ; Debating i4 Society (4) ; Second Lieutenant (4) ; Crimson and White Board (3) ; G. H. S. Baseball Team (4). Arthur Myron Tarr 4 Me, . . . . 72 Washington Street 5 Year Classical Course : President of Class (1) (2) ( 3 ) (4) (5) ; Vice President Debating Society ( 5 ) ; Commander of Prize Squad (5) ; First Lieutenant (5) ; Prize Winner Declamation (3). Ruth Wales Thayer, ..... 3 Beauport Avenue General Course. Eugene Miles Webster 4 M0, .... 7 Bellevue Avenue Classical Course : Business Manager of Crimson and White (3) ; Prize Speaker (3) ; Representative at M. I. T. (3) ; Class Basket Ball Team (2) (3) (4); Football Team (4); Class Baseball Team (3); Class Treasurer (4) ; G. H. S. Basket Ball Team (4) ; Major (4) ; Business Manager of Reveille (4) ; Debating Society (4). Laurence Wetmore, ........ Essex Special Course: Entered Senior Year. Sumner York Wheeler $M9, ...... Rockport Classical Course : First Sergeant (4) ; Social Committee (3) ; Crimson and White Board (3). Harold Sayward Wonson $M0, . . . 160 East Main Street English Course : Prize Speaker (1) ; Editor Crimson and White ( 3 ) ; Prize Winner Declamation (3) ; Prize Winner Composition (4) ; Class Baseball Team (3) ; Class Basket Ball Team (3) ; Editor Reveille (4) ; Foot- ball Team (4) ; Captain (4) ; Debating Society. Martha Taylor Wonson, . . . .70 Mt. Pleasant Avenue General Course: Fair Committee (2; ( 3 ) ; Social Committee (3) (4). Florence Knowlton Wonson, .... 347 Main Street English Course. Bertha M. Woodbury, ...... 16 Butman Avenne General Course. Amos Chesley York 4 M0, ...... Rockport General Course: Social Committee (2) (4) ; Senior Haskell Medal 15 ’Winner (3) ; Crimson and White Board (3) ; Prize Winner Declama- tion (4) ; Second Lieutenant (4) ; President of Debating Society (4). FORMER MEMBERS OF J903, Ella M. Oakes, Amanda L. Rowe, Grace O. Smothers, Charles Barry, Blanche Brooks, Edith Elwell, Norman Olsen, Effie Poole, Albert Jacobs, Fred Lycett, Eva M. Torrey, Harry Maclaasic, Arthur H. Parsons, Esther Powers, Theresa M. Barry, Nellie S. Clarke, Alfred Fenton, Annie O’Brien, Milton Hall, Fred McRoberts, Luie Lane, Agnes K. Tracy, Grace M. Riley, Hugh Brown, Herbert F. Hartwell. 16 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1903. One bright September morning five years ago a little flock of ducklings left the safe and quiet pools of the eighth grade grammar schools and came to swim in the great and glorious pond of the G. H. S. Very scared little birds indeed were they when they made their first plunge into the great place called the “ Study Room,” amid the tumultuous applause of those already gathered there. They did not understand why they were so attrac- tive, and looked about them with open, round-eyed wonder at the strange sights and sounds. Finally some friendly upper class beings informed them, “ 0, it’s because you’re so green, you know !” The idea ! Now, who ever saw a green duckling ! However, under the wise leadership of the gentleman known as “ Mr. B.” the flock soon stopped its quacking and settling down to business made rapid progress, and in the process of evolution soon were dubbed by the scornful Seniors, “ Mr. B.’s Babies,” a distinction which they themselves considered very flattering. The year passed on quietly for the class, with no very thrilling adven- tures or hair-breadth escapes, while they gained a reputation for brightness and goodness which succeeding Freshmen have tried in vain to equal ! Near the close of the year came an invitation to go with Mr. Bachelor for a long tramp across the beaches, and all who went enjoyed it exceed- ingly. One of the incidents of the walk was having fortunes told, and as all received prophecies for a great and glorious future career, it is needless to say that the majority are already fulfilled. But the promising youth who was to become President of the United States still, alas ! conceals from his admiring friends his stored-up genius, which will doubtless burst upon the world in its full glory in the years to come. 1 7 FRESHMAN YEAR With the opening of school in September came those who joined the advance-guard, to take the regular four-year course. The customary gratui- tous advice was given them, and they meekly received and profited by it all, thus assuring to the class a peaceful and happy year. SOPHOMORE YEAR Sophomores ! At last we had reached that exalted position ! No longer the despised Freshies, we were now in a place of dignity and importance, and how we appreciated the change ! We at once organized, elected class officers, and obtained green and gold class pins ; then we felt ready to face the future. Most of the boys, who had learned the year before how to strut around with those cute little guns on their shoulders, now became corporals, and my ! but didn’t they feel big ! And when our basket ball team actually won the Tolmama Cup, ’03 was happy indeed ! The Seniors, in their class-book this year, called us “ the most digni- fied of all the classes.” Ah, well ! We lived up to that reputation — for a while. JUNIOR YEAR When we came together again in September, 1902, we bore the new and delightful title of “ Juniors.” This year we undertook the management of the school paper, the “ Crimson and White,” and succeeded in publishing a very creditable production. But a word to the future Juniors — Support the editors of your paper by your contributions as well as by subscriptions, if you want a good edition. Three of our number gained glory for the class by carrying off the honors in the Prize Speaking, which occurred this year, and others partici- t8 pated in the French play and in “Brass Buttons,” which the Seniors pre- sented so successfully. This was the year when we were urged to translate our Latin like the “ Youth’s Companion,” and let us hope some of us did make progress in that direction. Class spirit slumbered peacefully most of the time, but some class meetings were held and the persistent agitation of one member for a Con- stitution was at last crowned with success. (Query. What was the date of the ratification of the same ?) Soon, Field Bay, with all its excitement, was at hand, and at the close of the afternoon one of our members walked proudly olf the field wearing the Haskell medal. SENIOR YEAR. On arriving at the acme of bliss, viz., senior year, we found ourselves installed in the place of honor, Miss Wilder’s room, but alas ! some of us were doomed to short glory, for at the beginning of the spring term every single boy was ordered down to the study room ! For a few days, we trust, they pined in solitude, but some of them soon found their way back to the sweetness and light of the upper rooms. Indeed the library needed atten- tion and a brisk business was carried on in loaning and returning histories, so important, you know ! For didn’t Mr. Parsons always want us to be well prepared in history ! The numerous socials which have been held this year have been well attended and generally successful, a very commendable spirit having been shown by many in the class to take hold and make the occasions pleasant fo r all. Various clubs and cliques have appeared among us, and while they may have made some contribution to the social life, they have, perhaps, not been conducive to a spirit of class unity. One Monday in the early fall a number of Senior boys appeared at i9 school in gay uniforms which we all thought vastly becoming to them. They promenaded about the study room in all the glory of their blue and gold, and they soon proved their right to wear it by the good work they did in drill. They made the Battalion Fair a great success and also the Offi- cers’ party, which fully equalled, not to say surpassed, those given in for- mer years. We must not forget to mention that in the Prize Speaking a senior carried off second prize, while two of our number were awarded prizes for compositions. Xow as we go out on widely diverging paths of life, I am sure we shall always delight to recall the pleasant years spent in the G. H. S. 20 OF 1903. ODE TO 1903. Softly, my comrades ! Our school year is closing ! Time strikes the hour, we go at his call, Others will come in to fill the ranks opened, There by their work will they rise or they fall. Our future — though list’ning, we know not its message Or what it may bring us, of good or of ill. Let it face us with courage and earnest endeavor, Strong in the purpose that conquer we will. Let us make of our lives the best we are able, With love and good will holding all in their sway, And crush ’neath our footsteps base passion ignoble, While still climbing upward o’er life’s rugged way. 1903 , [Being an article from the Gloucester Telegraph June 24, 1933]. I was present at the graduation of the class of ’33 G. H. S., which was held yesterday afternoon in our City Hall, and as I looked on the bright young faces, happy yet sad, on their day of farewell to the dear old school which has been their home for four years past, my thoughts were carried back over thirty years when I was one of a group bidding our farewells to the same dear home. The class of ’33 was much more numerous than that of ’03, but can their record ever equal that glorious one which our own dear ’03 has made for itself ? We fear not. The class of 1933 was addressed by one of us, United States Senator A. Chesley York, the youngest member and most brilliant orator of the U. S. senate. How well I remember his first attempts at oratory in the old days. Another member of the old class was there, t( Billy” Howe, proud and happy, for another William was on the platform. “ Billy,” as we called him, is now President of the United States Canvas Co., which was formed a few years ago. These two, with myself, were the only members present of 1903, but while my mind is full of remembrances called up by the sight of yesterday, I will go on and tell of that record to which I have referred and which we hold to be so grand. “ Joe,” now the Hon. Harold Laurie, is at present corporation lawyer of the Steel Trust, and one of our millionaires. Prof. Elliot Rogers is no doubt well known to all of you on account of his recent marvelous astronomical discoveries in connec- tion with the moon. Dr. Howard Quimby is now in Europe, completing his studies in Vienna. Miss Hattie Allen is also well known on account of her wonderful stories of child life which have just appeared in book form. Arthur Myron Tarr, who was our class president, has made his mark in the world of music and he is at present conducting his own orchestra in a tour 23 of the European capitals. Roger Gale is now one of our first electrical en- gineers and is in charge of the system of power stations of the Metropolitan Railway Co. Miss Power is now Instructor of English at Heidelberg Uni- versity, at which place Miss Thayer is an assistant. Wetmore is a civil engineer and it was under his direction that the great Bellport Dam was constructed. Richardson started in as a mechanical engineer and is now Vice President of the Pennsylvania Railroad, while Burns is chief electri- cian on the same road. William Hodgdon, known here as “ Hero,” is now a civil engineer and has charge of the construction of the new Panama canal. Herne is an instructor in Physical Culture at the Knickerbocker Athletic Club, New York City. Misses Merchant and Palmer are both librarians, one of the Boston Public Library and the other of the Carnegie Library at St. Louis. Major Charles. Lufkin is well known to all for his gallant defence of the church of Malos in the late revolutions in Luzon. Captain George Cunningham was appointed to the U. S. Marine Corps about five years after graduating from this school. Miss Coath is now in the Island of Guam and is superintendent of the school system there. Wheeler is a soldier of fortune. Eor some years he was known as one of our rising young lawyers when suddenly he left the country for Brazil. He was en- gaged in several revolutions there and was at one time president. Since then he has been concerned in several South American states and has at one time or another been dictator of most of them. At the present time he is instructing the Chinese Boxers in the art of war. Miss Severance is an instructor in the Salem Normal School and we are glad to sa}’ that she has at last reached Salem. Miss Elorence Wonson is also an instructor at that institution. Miss Woodbury is the author of several works on philosophy and has visited most of the countries in the world. Harold Wonson is now Assistant Constructor in the U. S. Bureau of Naval Construction and Re- pair at Washington, D. C. McDonald is manager of the U. S. Importation Co. of Boston and Pike is vice president of the same house. Shute and Webster are now the capitalists of this city, having formed an ice and fish combine some ten years ago. Miss Dustin is now studying music in Berlin 24 and frequent reports of her success have reached our ears. Miss Garland is at the same city completing her education in languages and music. Miss Hillier is matron of the New York City hospital and Miss Gray is treasurer of the same institution. Miss Healey now writes M. I). after her name and it is said that she has discovered several new germs. Misses Jones and Flaherty are now instructors in Brighton High school and Miss Greenlow is a stenographer in a lawyer’s office in New York as is also Miss Fitzpat- rick. Charlie Sullivan is head of a business house in Chicago and Everett Allen is treasurer of the Butte Consolidated Mining Co. way out in the state of Montana. Miss Mabel Burnham is instructor of music in the Charleston schools and Miss Bessie Burnham is abroad completing her edu- cation in art. Miss Helen Procter is a foreign missionary and when last heard from was on one of the South Pacific islands doing good work. Wil- liam Presson is secretary of the Oil Trust and is at present in Europe on a business tour. Miss Bice is now president of Vassal- college and Miss Mar- tha Wonson is instructor in psychology at the same institution of learning. Miss Chisholm is following in the footsteps of Carrie Nation, but instead of a hatchet she carries the emblem of the “ Eight of hearts,” and a gatling gun. Miss Beid is a leading advocate of W oman Suffrage and some of her speeches are said to have been marvels of intellect and keenness. Miss Nelson i s now at Paris collecting information on “ The Art of Dress- making,” while Miss McKinnon and the Misses McLellan are on the staffs of three of our leading daily papers. Since starting this work the informa- tion has come to us that, contrary to the established order of things, a sen- ator has been nominated for president, and A. Chesley l r ork will probably be the next to guide our Ship of State. The startling news has also arrived from China that an American, with an army of one hundred thousand Boxers behind him has seized Pekin and has been proclaimed Emperor of the “ Flowery Kingdom.” AY heeler again. Class of 1933, you who read this, remember that although you may not be able to equal our record, yet we fully believe that you are capable of approaching it and make the record of your class one to be proud of. Take •example from ’03 and bear in mind that : 25 SAWYER FREE LIBRAV GLOUCESTER. MASS. 019» 1 Lives of great men oft remind us, We can make our lives sublime. And, departing, leave behind us, Footprints on the sands of time ” 26 CLASS OF 1904, Colors. — Royal Purple and Gold. Motto . — “ Proithi ” President , Vice-President, Secretary , Treasurer, . OFFICERS. . . . , Hester P. Fisher Theodore Dunx A ones Grover Arthur Torrey MEMBERS. CLASSICAL COURSE. Dorothy Burnham, Agnes Grover, James Cunningham, Henry Hurwitz, Boy D. Her chant, Bobert F. Thompson. GENERAL COURSE. Lizzie L. Allen, Margaret Arch ie, Helen AY. Bennett Delmont Bradley, Harold Brown, William H. Coffin, Theodore Dunn, Leland Frost, Lizzie M. Greenwood. Hester P, Fisher Hattie J. Hodgkins, Esther Luce, Ernest Merchant, Estelle Mitchell, Marion Newcomb, Harry W. Strangman, Earl Stafford. 28 ENGLISH COURSE, Ethel Bagley, Betsey Garland, Helen Grant, Harold Hilton, Annie Johnson, Ella King, Mary MacMillan, Susan Mailman, Lena McFarland, Susie Morse, Helen Purdy, Arthur Rowe, Everett Rowe, Brenda Spates, Arthur Torrey, Hattie Varney, Eorrest Wonson. SPECIAL COURSE. Paul Tappan. 29 THE CLASS OF I904. HISTORY OF 1904. In the fall of 1900, a great multitude of divers kinds of boys and girls made their first acquaintance with the Gloucester High school. The six “ Babies ” who had entered a year previous were joined by those who boarded the four years’ courses, and thus was formed the great and only class of ’04, G. H. S. Take notice: at the same time some well-known person entered the school, not as a scholar, but as a teacher ; and to his guidance and care the class owes not a little of its success. Throughout the first year we practised the art of being Freshmen and were noted for our extreme precociousness and exceeding disrespect to the upper classmen, our superiors — so they said. Naturally we were surprised at the order of things in the High school, but we kept strictly to our busi- ness and tried to “get in” with the teachers. Many of the boys were made guardians of the peace (shooters) and the girls became acquainted with the gym. and all its paraphernalia. Two nights we ran a Chinaman’s laundry, and our profound knowledge of Chinese probably hastened the metamorpho- sis from Freshmen to Sophomores. It was a pleasing change, for in our second year we made a happy and eventful chapter in our history. The class organized and set the pace in the number of enjoyable socials held. Our constitution, a stupendous piece of work, was drawn up and accepted at a great expense of time and toil. Corporals’ stripes were in evidence among the boys, and owing to the “bumming ” committee’s faithful work, we kept a very successful country store at the annual fair. In basket ball we were terrors ; the boys won the Tolmama cup and the girls were the undisputed champions of their sex. This same year saw the rise and fall of the Peanut Quartet. At this time one of our number began to develop u ncertain signs of 3i strange behavior which soon was to ripen into a queer state of novel reading and gunpowder insanity. How changed we were when we came back to school last September ! At last we had arrived at the much coveted station of Juniors’ estate, and signs of maturity began to be developed by us. The last few who had held out finally capitulated to the demands of long trousers — we refer to the boys — some even finding dips big enough for their enormous heads ; while many of us allowed our skirts to grow more ambitious to reach the ground, that is, those of us who are girls, did. Our ranks were thinned and during the year they were destined to grow still bonier. Owing to the superfluous number of males in the Senior gens, some of us were forced to be content with corporalships, but we drilled — for next year. In studies, many lived on their reputations (we speak from experience), while others formed a close corporation known as the Salvation Army, Limited : Wm. Coffin, driver. The last period every other day we took a course in English, experimental chemistry, wireless telegraphy, and the art of caricaturing ; and still we had time to burn in the gas jets. For the first time the boys were roomed with the girls, and both parties soon became reconciled with their lot, — in fact, a little more than reconciled, for when the boys, pursued by Nemesis, sought haven in the study room the last term, the circumstance quite upset the girls, and peace was restored in the ancient house of the Juniors only by continued and assiduous reading of the Bible. ' 04 took charge of the “ Crimson and White ” and instituted several reforms in its makeup. Through its influence a debating society was formed and athletics in the school was greatly encouraged. Since history is but the story of great individuals, we may be par- doned, perhaps, in indulging in a few personalities. Bradley early received a souvenir of his football prowess, Coffin’s name was strangely connected with a mysterious engagement, Jimmy’s loquaciousness became more famous, Hurwitz got a few points about drill, Boy’s eccentricities reached high tide, Bowe took lessons in parliamentary law, Strangman took up the profession of comedian, Torrey and Thompson nearly came to blows one 3 2 night, and Phidias took his time. As for the girls, the historian is dumb. May posterity take up the unfinished task and give it its due measure of inattention. And now one year only remains to us in the High school. Next year we set the example to the under classmen, and it remains to be seen what that example will be, with all due respect to our predecessors, the class of ’03. The past is gone, the future shines bright ; tomorrow shall be ' 04’s today. ’04. 33 CLASS OF 1905. Colors — Red and Gold, OFFICERS. -President, Vice-President , „ Secretary , Treasurer, Assistant Treasurer, Edward Hodgdon Mabel Thomas L. Beth Mackintosh Lester Wass Geneva Tarr MEMBERS. CLASSICAL COURSE. Sarah E. Babson, Reginald H. Colley, Alice Garland, Wilhelm ina Leveau, Rita M. Hiltz, Nellie Murphy, W. Allan King, Marion Procter, Allen Cunningham, Richard Eisher. GENERAL COURSE. Norman Abbott, L. Beth Mackintosh, Eannie Allen, Olive W. Maddix, William G. Brown, Violet McDonald, Nannie Carter, Ariana L. Olson, Una M. Davis, James G. Robertson, Edith R. Day, Mary C. Rogers, Margie L. Curley, Everett P. Stacy, 35 Ellen Drohan, Weston W. Friend, Annie G. Hartford, A Lowell Herrick, Lillian G. Ingalls, Iva L. Marshall, Florence Cunningham, Mary Cunningham, Arthur Story, Lelia Smith, Susie Smith, Geneva Tarr, John R. Tolman, Lester T. Wass. Ethel M. Wykes. ENGLISH COURSE. Ruby H. Burnham, Allan Curtis, Evald L. Eliason, Annie M. Hayes, G. Edward Hodgdon, Alice P. Johnson, Martha L. Lane, Edith McKenney, Hugh J. O’Brien, Florence Olsen, Ruth Hodgdon, A May Palson, Zilla F. Pierce, Louis G. Rowe, William D. Sharp, Elizabeth G. Tarr, Mabel M. Thomas, George M. Towle, Nellie L. Wilcox. 36 THE CLASS OF 1905. HISTORY OF 1905. On the eighth of September the once despised Freshmen came back as important Sophomores. In our first year we were forced to be “jollied " ’ by the other classes, but we proved ourselves a match for them. As Freshmen we gobbled up every honor there was, even endangering our lives by putting forth such strenuous efforts. How proud we felt when we could at last look down on somebody. We feel especially favored and fortunate this year, as Caesar has given us the character of Andecumborius from his Gallic war. We wonder if the Andecumborius in Caesar ever spilled a bottle of ink on the study room floor ? Perhaps Cunningham can enlighten you on this subject. We held our first social in October and it was a grand success, even if some persons did make love to the ice cream. A rather cool love affair ! A portly senior took the booby prize in a peanut hunt. Surely Seniors ought to aspire to higher things than that. We had a rather hard time to persuade certain masculine teachers to come, but when they found out cer- tain Senior girls were going — they needed no second bidding. One of the highest honors we have had was the initiation of ten Soph- omore boys into the Senior Phi Mu Theta Society. We doubt if “Jack ” would like to carry his books to school in a wheelbarrow every day. It has been suggested that the Sophomore class meetings hereafter be opened by a song from Wass and the reading of a French poem by Rowe. One of our English teachers thinks we are endowed with more than ordinary brightness when one of our number gave the parts of “ ought ” as “ should,” ‘ ‘ ought,” “ must.” Evidently she thought she was in Mr. B.’s Latin class. Of four things we are justly proud, namely, having one of our number secure a prize in composition ; coming second in the Fair; of our ability in 38 running socials ; and last, but not least — in capturing the officers. For we have held that last honor ever since we came into the High school. Last year our color was green, but this year it is of a brighter hue — even if some Sophomore girls did wear green on St. Patrick’s day. They are now golf red and gold, and certainly we can boast of the prettiest pins in the s chool. We would give this advice to under classmen : if you want to strike perfection, do one of these two things. Either get in Mr. B.’s Caesar class or follow the already distinguished class of ’05 on to fame. Certainly, friends, you will then never fail. Iva L. Marshall, G. H. S., ’05. 39 OFFICERS. President , Tice-Pres id en f, Secretary, Treasurer , Sergea nt-at-Arm s, Freeman Davis Edward Robinson Elsie Griffin Lyle Wilkins Russell Tarr MEMBERS. CLASSICAL COURSE. Joseph Beech, John Biggs, Selena B. Conway, I. Blanche Fenton, Ralph Foley, Kimball Garland, Alice Elsie Griffin, George Livingston, Hattie Marshall, Elizabeth Nagle, Francis McPhee, Edith L. Pearce, Ellen A. Regan, Edward Robinson, Fred Spurr. 40 GENERAL COURSE. Robert Ailing, Marion Babson, Mary Bragdon, Freeman Davis, Julia Fisher, Leafie Grant, Lena Hennessey, Raymond Knapp, Murdock Maclnnis, Edwin McKay, William Morrison, Leonard Newman, Bessie Olsen, Ethel Blatchford, Mary Bragdon, Abbie Bray, Mildred David, Ernest Davis, Mary Davis, Blanche Irving, Alice Jacobs, Rose Lond ergon, Mary MacEachern, Carrie Marsh, George Merchant, Jennie Palson, Raymond Parsons, Helen Peavey, Alma Peterson, Ruth Quimby, Evelyn Ramsey, Bowman Steele, Carrie Smothers, Ernest Stephens, Edgar Story, Russell Tarr, Eva Taylor, Margaret Thurston. ENGLISH COURSE. Alice Moron g, Harold Parsons, Choate Stacy, Louise Rankin, Hester Rowe, Helen Sargent, Delmont Stockbridge, Florence Stream, Grace Sullivan, Lyle Wilkins, Everett Wonson, Jennie Young. 4i THP CLASS OF I o6 f HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1906. How we did look forward to being in the High school. As the day drew near when we were to enter, some of ns trembled, while the rest were- as cool as if entering the Gloucester High school were an everyday occur- rence. Well, we finally got there ; but woe unto us. I’m afraid that many lost their coolness immediately, for the noise in the big room into which we were piloted was simply terrific. I am certain that those boys had never before exercised their muscles so thoroughly as on that morning when they welcomed our class by pounding on the desks ; no, not even in beating carpets for their mothers. It was some time before we were straightened out ; for as was but nat- ural, we did considerable roaming during the first weeks, and several times- wished ourselves back in the grammar school, for various reasons. Can you tell us why ’05 has not made it “ warm ” for us, as they threatened to? Our blackboard battle the first of the year in the physical laboratory was a little severe while it lasted ; but I am unaware of the reason why it was not kept up longer. Either they considered us the supe- rior force and withdrew, or else they became very kind-hearted all at once but, whatever the reason, they have certainly been very considerate since that time. Our class has now won a reputation for itself. Mr. Bacheler says frankly that he considers us one of the worst classes that he has ever had, for mischief ; but we are not hopeless, for he mentioned at the beginning of the year the fact of the youthfulness of the class as a whole. We cannot help growing older, and the older we grow the wiser we’ll become. To be sure some of us are more or less well acquainted with the definition beginning “ Any absence,” but that is not to say that we are not able tofor- 43 get it. Again, some of the boys are more or less well acquainted with the occupants of Miss Howe’s room, having taken up their abode there at inter- vals during the year. Nevertheless, speaking of the boys, they can play basket ball. In the Tolmama games did they not come second to the winners, the ever glorious Seniors ? If we can do that our first year, we certainly have a future before us. The girls’ team, too, is becoming quite accomplished in the art, and forms an excellent team for the older girls to practise with when they are anticipating a difficult game. Also, in baseball, several of the boys are becoming proficient, having had a chance for practice during their enforced vacation. But now that we have made our beginning, and not a bad one in the least, we must move on to make room for the next class, who have our best wishes for an enjoyable year. Bor the seniors, we can but hope that they will be as successful in the future as they have been during their school life. Alice E. Griffin, ’00. 44 Colors — Blue, White and Gold. OFFICERS. President , ...... Secretary , ...... Treasurer , ...... Fred Gormax Nellie Sullivan Ralph Irving MEMBERS. Alex W. Andrews, Amanda F. Bailey, Rosamond G. Baines, John J. Beaton, Edith M. Beeman, Eliza R. Blondin, Henrietta A. Bocken, Frederick W. Bowes, Joseph Canning, Annie M. Carls, Florence E. Jackman, Harold S. Kerr, Tina D. Kerr, Margaret B. Landry, Della L. Lengner, Nellie M. Linnekin, Mary M. Lupus, Evelyn Mallett, Mildred Masters, George C. McLean, 45 Alice Colby, Mildred A. Cooke, Elizabeth R. Crawley, Sarah R. Crowell, Samuel E. Curtis, Louise M. Davis, Lucy G. Darcy, Lorena M. Dorsey, Ignatius F. Enos, Henry J. Gardner, Evangeline Goosney, Fred M. Gorman, Grace J. Gray, Martha C. Gray, Elizabeth A. Hannon, Katherine M. Hanson, Ethel Holmes, Ralph W. Irving, James J. McShara, Ethel Melonson, Grace M. Merrill, Claude Mills, George A. Murphy Hannah G. Ragle, Theodore B. Newell, Annie O’Brien, Ida M. Perkins, William D. Powers, Christina A. Putnam, Carlotta Smith, Gertrude M. Smith, Harold D. Stanwood, Edith C. Sullivan, Nellie Sullivan, Florence M. Viera. 46 THIRD CLASS BUSINESS MEMBERS, Helen F. Brown, Caroline F. Burnham, Eleanor 1). Burns, James T. Burns, Wilson Cahoon, Harry J. Center, Frederick G. Comeau, Fred B. Cooper, John Coysh, Carleton E. Crittendon, James H. Cunningham, Martin J. Curran, Eva T. Dennison, Leonard A. Dodge, May E. Dodge, Ernest W. Dol liver, H. Winifred Estcourt, Thomas C. Foley, Alfred G. Ireland, Helen G. James, Kalph E. Karcher, William E. Landry, C. Leroy Lane, Catherine G. MacDonald, Mary B. MacDonald, James Mclnnis, Sophie E. McQuin, M. Florence Mellanson, C. Melvin Melonson, Mary L. MacVarish, Bertha J. Nelson, Adelia H. Nickerson, Guy E. Noble, John F. Nolan, Emily B Norwood, Hugh J. O’Brien, 48 John Follansbee, Mabel A. Ford, Everett C. Foster John T. Foster, Hattie M. Francis, Jennie Fraser, Susie B. Glover, George L. Goldtlrwaite, Charles A. Gray, Carleton G. Green, Dana R. Harvey, Albert Haselgard, Robert J. Heckman, Helen B. Herrick, Helen A. Hodgdon, Helen G. Hodgkins, Harry W. Hodsdon, John Olsen, Mabelle M. Olsen, Ellen H. Parsons, Everett P. Perkins, Alma M. Peterson, John B. Purdy, Mary J. Redmond, Lizzie L. Robinson, Alberta M. Saunders, Mabel Somers, Herbert L. Stanwood, Howard B. Stanwood, Carl A. Swanson, L. Belle Tarr, George W. Thurston, Annie F. Williams. 49 FOURTH CLASS BUSINESS. The work of the battalion has been somewhat handicapped this year by the large number of drills los t during the enforced vacation and on ac- count of the numerous stormy drill days which made it necessary either to postpone the drill or hold it under cover. Nevertheless, the work has been good and at the present writing the battalion bids fair to reach the standard which the battalions of preceding years have held. The men were divided into companies the first day of school and in the weeks following were worked into shape by the non-coms, of the two companies, under the direction of the instructors and the officers. The first drill with guns was held Wednesday, Oct. 8th and the first competition company drill was held on the Monday following. The first military event of the year occurred Dec. 11th, when Sergt. Hurwitz and Private Noble won in the competition drill at the Battalion Pair. No drills could be held between the dates of Dec. 8th and Jan. 5th o n account of the closing of school, but when school did open the men went to work with a will in an endeavor to make up lost time. The last part of Jan- uary drills were held to pick out men to represent the school at the M. I. 5i THE BATTALION, T. drill in May, and on February 10th it was decided that Sergt. Hurwitz and Corporal Bradley should go. On April 24th the officers entertained the officers of the Chelsea and M. I. T. battalions at their annual Officers’ Party. Friday evening, May 8th, Sergt. Hurwitz of Gloucester took third place at the M. I. T. drill between all the High schools in New England which cared to compete. This gives Gloucester six points towards a cup to be given to the school getting the most points in four years. On Monday, May 11th, the marking closed for the year, after one of the closest years of drill in the history of the school, Company B leading Company A by but 1 48% on the year’s work. Of the drills held, which were 24, Co. A won 11, Co. B 12 and tied 1. This year the Battalion Field Hay will be held at Stage Fort Park, which, for practical work, is much better situated than the Bridge Street Oval, where the drills have formerly been held. The Begimental Field Hay will be held at Chelsea this year and we may be sure that Gloucester will keep up her record of former years. But whatever may be the success of the Battalion we must not for- get to whom that success is due, for whatever the Gloucester High School Battalion is or has been is due to the labor of the one who originated it, our principal. The winners in the Haskell Medal Prize drill at Bridge Street Oval Thursday, May 29, 1902, were: Sergt. A. C. York, Senior Squad; Private G. E. Hodsdon, Junior Squad. 53 OFFICERS OF THE BATTALION, ROSTER OF THE GLOUCESTER HIGH SCHOOL BATTALION. 1902-1903. Drillmasters — Messrs. Bacheler and Parsons. Major — Eugene M. Webster. Adjutant — Charles B. Lufkin. Quartermaster— Kenneth B. Shute. Sergeant-Major — William J. Henderson. Quartermaster- Sergeant — Howard McDonald. Bugler — Forest E. Wonson. Color Guard. Sergt. Burns, Sergt. Coffin, Private Hodgdon, Private Quimby. Co. A. Co. B. Captain. — William P. Bowe. Captain. — Harold S. Wonson. 1st Lieut. — A. Myron Tarr. 1st Lieut. — A. Everett Allen. 2nd Lieut. — Clia s. L. Sullivan. 2nd Lieut. — A. Cbesley York. 1st Sergt.— Harold F. Laurie. 1st Sergt. — Sumner G. Wheeler. Sergeants — Cunnningham, J., Hur- Sergeants. — Cunningham, G., Gale, witz, Rogers, Rowe, E. Thompson, Torrey. Corporals. — Brown, H., Friend, Her- Corporals. — Bradley, Carr, Fisher, rick, Hilton, Hodsdon, Frost, Gorman, King, Merchant, E., Mer- Mills, O’Brien, Robert- chant, R., Rowe, A., son, Strangman, Tappan. Rowe, L., Stafford, Wass. 55 THE OFFICERS’ PARTY. HE eleventh annual Officers’ Party was held on Friday evening, April 24, at City hall and was from start to finish a decided success. The officers were well rewarded for their efforts in carrying the affair out on a larger scale than usual by leaving the parties of former years almost in oblivion. The matrons, Mrs. Fred H. Sawyer and Mrs. Edward W. Swan, received the couples as they were ushered in by the officers, under an alcove of draped flags at the right of the stage ; the grand march was then formed, led by Major Eugene Web- ster and Miss Ella King, followed by the Officers of the G. H. S. and out-of-town battalions and non- official participants. Dance after dance fol- lowed all too quickly until intermission at eleven, when the following supper was served in the Common Council Chamber by Morgan, caterer. Menu. Escalloped Oysters, Salads : Lobster, Chicken, Salmon, Chicken Croquettes, Ice Cream (variety) Sherbet, Bon Bon Glace, Assorted Cakes, Bolls, Tea, Coffee. 56 After the supper dancing was resumed until two, to the merry strains of Sewell’s orchestra, which made a deep and lasting impression upon all present and encore afte r encore was given to each selection. It would be almost impossible to describe the decorations in detail. The hall was never known to look so well and the effect upon the specta- tors all that could be desired. Bunting was used in abundance ; long streamers of many colors, flags and shields festooned everywhere, guns stacked upon the stage and the guards stationed at all the entrances, gave a decided military aspect to the scene, making a perfect setting for the bright uniforms of the officers. The floor was under the direction of the Major, assisted by the other officers. 57 BATTALION FAIR HE third annual fair of the G. H. S. Battalion was held on the evenings of December 11, 12 and 18, 1902, at Mansfield hall, and al- though it was not such a success financially as last year, the proceeds were almost to the 400-dollar mark. This falling off was not due in any way to lack of energy on the part of the school but was due to the in- clemency of the weather which was so severe that the committee was obliged to postpone the dance from the evening of the 13th until Thursday evening, the 18th. The hall never looked better and the vari- ous booths, trimmed with the respective class colors, presented a fine appearance. The committees in charge of them are to be congratulated on their success in the line of decoration. Going the rounds of the several booths almost everything that can be thought of was on sale, except the coal of which in for- mer years we have had several tons but which this year was absent for obvious reasons. A competition drill was held the first evening and the winners were Sergt. Hurwitz in the Senior squad and Private Xoble in the Junior. The entertainment for the second evening was furnished by Svmonds’ orchestra 58 of four pieces, and the third and last evening, dancing took place from eight until one. As in the other years, the Senior class came first with $80 as receipts, with the Sophomores second, they having $66. The receipts will be devoted to paying the expenses of the two field days and it is thought that a com- fortable sum can be placed in the bank as the beginning of an account for the battalion. The affair was in charge of Major Webster, assisted by the other officers of the battalion. S ' ) ' 03 02 Editor-in- Chief, ...... Assistant , ........ Associates, James H. Cunningham, Harold A. Wheeler, Agnes Grover, Business Manager, ...... Assistant, ........ 1901 - 1902 . Editor-in-Chief, ...... Business Manager, ...... 1900 - 1901 . Editor-in-Chief, ....... Business Manager , ...... 1899 - 1900 . Editor-in-Cliief ....... Business Manager, ...... 6o Henry Hurwitz Dorothy Burnham Brown, Gertrude Robert Thompson Arthur Torrey H. S. Wonson E. M. Webster E. B. Rowe C. E. W. Wetterer R. K. Conant F. S. Elliott CRIMSON AND WHI1E BOARD Editor-in- Chief, Harold S. Won sox Literary Editor, ........ Miriam Rice Associate Editors , Elliot Rogers, George Cunningham, John Burns, Helen Dustin, Margie Severance. Manager , ........ William P. Rowe Business Manager , ...... Eugene M. Webster Assistant, ........ Kenneth B. Shute 62 REVEILLE BOARD The society of Phi Mu Theta is composed of members of the Senior and Sophomore classes and numbers in all twenty fratres. It is the oldest society now in the school, having been in existence somewhat over three years. It was started by the members of the five-year course of 1903 but early this year it was thought best to continue the society in the school and for this purpose ten members of the class of 1905 were introduced into the brotherhood. The initiations of these new members took place during the month of February and afforded no little amusement for the school. The first annual banquet was held Friday evening, March 27, at the home of one of the members and the society enjoyed itself thoroughly. After the banquet came speech-making by several of the fratres, who were applauded heartily. It is the intention of the society to continue itself in the school as long as possible by choosing ten members every other year from the odd numeral class. Consequently, the next selection will be made by the ’05 members in the latter part of 1904 from the members of the class of 1907. 64 FRATRES, Lester W. Harrison, Herbert F. Hartwell, William S. Hodgdon Kenneth B. Shute, Charles Sullivan, A. Myron Tarr, Eugene M. Webster, Sumner Y. Wheeler, Harold S. Wonson, A. Ohesley York, William G. Brown, Reginald H. Colley, Allan B. Cunniughaiii, Allen Curtis. Richard B. Fisher, A. Lowell Herrick, G. Edward Hodsdon, William A. King, Jr. Louis G. Rowe, Lester T. Wass. 6 S SOCIETY OF M II The Phi Sigma Psi is a society formed by the boys of the Junior Class of 1904. The first trace of the organization appeared early in the present school year when mysterious letters began to appear on the study room board and on the backs of certain boys’ blocks. The girls guessed and the boys laughed when they saw the notices but the fates kept on turning their wheel and soon the Phi Sigma Psi blossomed out into full bloom, each mem- ber wearing a little blossom on his coat lapel. At this stage the society suddenly became popular with the girls and soon the school became aware that there was a Junior secret society and that great things would happen some time. And happen they did, when Silas Warner and Daniel Webster debated for hours on th e steps in front of City hall, on Woman Suffrage. The excitement was intense and the battalion was called out to disperse the crowd. At the close one speaker narrowly escaped being hugged, but luck- 67 ily he was saved from such a horrible fate and the Phi Sigma Psi lived on w r ith two new members on its list. After this the meetings were held behind doors barred with seven set- tees and all conversation w r as carried on in low wdiispers (?) A hose was attached to the faucet in case of an emergency, but no raiders dared to attack the sacred precincts, and time again sped on undisturbed. And now before we close our happy Junior year and become grave, reverend Seniors, let us drink a toast to Phi Sigma Psi. What care I for Latin or Greek, What makes the difference to me, If I go ahead or if I stay back? Three cheers for the Phi Sigma Psi. a FRATRES, Delinont R. Bradley, Harold Brown, James H. Cunningham, Henry Hurwitz, Ernest H. Merchant, Arthur Rowe, Harry W. Strangman, Forest E. Wonson. William H. Coffin, Theodore I. Dunn, Arthur Jacobs, Roy P . Merchant, Robert E. Thompson, Arthur S. Torrey, Honorary Member. Enslow S. Dixon, Boston English High. 68 Early in the fall of 1902 there appeared upon the scene a new and very select society, or the Great and Glorious ( )rder of the Thirteen of Spades. The society had its birthplace in Miss KilbunTs dressing-room and has ever since continued to hold its meetings there. It was at first entirely secret, but after a while the officers and members became known, but its business and doings have never been known to this day. Several members of the school have reported seeing white capped figures around their homes, which they have credited to the Thirteen of Spades. They made a mis- take, however, for I may add that a spade is black, not white. Oh, the mystery of it all, and to think that it will never be known (?). The membership is limited to thirteen, as the name suggests, including the Ace, King and Queen, or the officers of the society. When there is a vacancy in the number, the applicant for the place must go through the most horrible of tortures. If he is alive at the end of these he is eligible to become one of the “ Spades,” if not, he will be dead, and “ dead men tell no tales.” Unlike other societies, not particularly Greek, we were favored from the first, and have at last arrived at the point where we are respected and feared. 69 OFFICERS. President ....... Vice-President ..... Treasurer ...... Elliott C. Rogers Roger D. Gale Howard L. Quimby MEMBERS. A. Everett Allen, John C. Burns, George F. Cunningham, Roger D. Gale, William J. Henderson, William S. Hodgdon, Charles L. S Harold F. Lawrie, Robert Pike, Howard L. Quimby, Henry A. Richardson, Elliott C. Rogers, Kenneth B. Shute, ivan. -o 7 1 ATHLETIC NOTES. Yes, 1 think that we may now call them athletics, for indeed sports have certainly taken a start. Last year, or 1902, there was no answer when the names G. H. S. foot-ball team, baseball or basket ball team were called. True, there were formed a number of class teams in baseball and basket ball, but no real games were played. These teams, however, were a step toward forming school teams, and 1902 has had the benefit of the step and has formed three such teams. With a basket ball team, a football team, and one of baseball, we .should be fairly proud, but they are nothing too many in the school, and compara- tively few attend the games. If teams are formed in the school they should and must have the support of all the pupils. If you do not attend the games and help to cheer your team, it is lack of school spirit. This may be said of both girls and boys, for the girls should be interested as much as the boys. The players are discoura ged by the small attendance, lose heart, and make a poor showing, and that is the way the thing stands. Now you who are to remain in the school for another year or more, see that there is no lack of school spirit, promote and support your teams and teach those who are to come to do the same. Then may the Athletics of the Gloucester High School live and prosper until that institution is no more, FOOT-BALL. Rather late in the season a foot-ball squad composed of scholars of the school, began to practice, and under the direction of Mr. Joseph Sullivan a good team was soon formed. 7 2 FOOTBALL TEAM The first game was played at the Cut Oct. 31, with the Salem school team. The game was strongly fought on both sides and resulted in a score of 0-0. The next Wednesday at the same place the team played Danvers ar»d defeated them by a score of 0-0, but when Gloucester played Danvers on her own ground, the Gloucester team was not able to score, and was de- feated by 11 points. These were the principal games of the year, and in spite of the late start the team made a fine showing. A great deal of credit is due Coach Sullivan, who did good work in training the team. The team was as follows : Laurie and Bradley, re.’s Webster, rt. Lufkin, rg. Irving and Burns, c.’s MacDonald, lg. H. Wonson, It. Jeffery, le. Melonson, qb. Gorman, rhb. Murphy, fb. Beaton, lhb. Subs. : Parsons, End ; Wonson, Tackle ; Kerr, Tackle. 74 G. H. S. BASKET BALL TEAM BASKET BALL. Short ' y after our enforced vacation, " basket ball was set in motion, and soon a school team was formed, consisting of W. Rowe and Bradley, for- wards, Lufkin, center, Burns and Webster, guards, and Irving, sub. Their first three games were with the G. A. C. for the championship of the city and were played Jan. 19, Jan. 24 and March o, respectively. Luck or something was evidently against them, for the G. A. C. won two out of the three games played, giving them the championship. The School team made a fine showing, and in spite of the strong team against them, w r ere only beaten by a total sum of eight points. Besides this tournament there were games with Lynn and Roxbury at Gloucester, and one with Lynn at Lynn. In these games exhibitions of fine playing were given by both Gloucester and the strangers, but in all cases the visitors had the stronger team and our own boys were defeated, though by only a few points each time. The home team did exceedingly well and are to be congratulated on their playing, even if it did result in defeat. The boys are not in it alone, for the girls of the school formed a team and played their first game May 1, at the G. A. C. gymnasium, with the ladies of the G. A. 0. The game was very well attended and resulted in a victory for the school by the score of 11-1. The Class Tournament of Tolmama Cup. For the last two years class basket ball tournaments have been held to see which class would w r in the “ Tolmama Cup ” presented by the class of 1901. The cup was won by 1903 the first year and by 1904 the second, and this year the first winners succeeded in taking it again. The games were played in the G. A. C. gymnasium on three successive weeks beginning Feb. 12. The Senior team having four of the school team 76 ’C 3 BASKET BALT TEAM. ( WINNERS. ) on it was naturally stronger than the others, and without much difficulty won three straight games, giving it the cup for 1903. As this game made only two points toward the cup, the Seniors lost the chance of gaining en- tire possession of it. The result in games was as follows : Seniors, 3 Won 0 Lost Juniors, 0 ‘i 3 ‘‘ Sophomores, 1 “ 2 u Freshmen, 2 “ 1 “ BASKET BALL TEAMS. 1903. G. H. S. Team. W. Rowe, f., captain, Bradley, f. Burns, g. Webster, g. Lufkin, c. Irving, sub. 78 04 BASKET BALL TEAM, Class Teams. 1903 (Champions). W. Rowe, f. Sullivan, f , captain, Lufkin, c. 1904. E. Rowe, f. Dunn, f. Stafford, c. 1905. Herrick, f. Robertson, f. Irving, c., captain. 1906. Melonson, f., captain, Davis, f . Livingston, c. Girls’ Team. Agnes Grover, f. Dorothy Burnham, f. Esther Luce, c. Webster, g. Burns, g. Bradley, captain. A. Rowe. Gorman, g. Curtis, g. Maclnnis, g. Bradley, g. Helen Grant, g. Helen Purdy, g. 8o ' 05 BASKET BALL TEAM BASE-BALL. A meeting was held in the study room early in April of all those in- terested in base-ball, and from the number a captain and manager were chosen. The team was soon formed and the first game was played April 20 with the Colonial Club of Gloucester. Games were also played with Lynn, Danvers, Salem Commercial School and others. The members of the team are as follows : Mclnnis, c. Robertson, 1st b. Perkins, 2nd. Melonson, ss. Laurie, p. Bradley, 3rd (captain). Kowe, cf. Davis, If. Wass. rf. 82 06 BASKET BALL TEAM G. H S., 0 . SCORES. Football Scores. Salem H. S., 0 G. H. S., 0 Danvers H. S., 0 G. H. S., 0 . Danvers H. S., 11 G. H. S., 11 . Carrelton Prep., 0 G. H. S., 12 . Basket Ball Scores. G. A. C., 13 G. H. S., 9 . G. A. C., 8 G. H. S., 7 . Lynn H. S., 24 G. H. S., 7 . . . . . . G. A. C., 15 G. H. S., 5 . Roxbury H. S., 8 G. H. S., 10 . Lynn H. S., 22 G. H. S., 24 Baseball Scores. . . . . Colonial Club, 14 G. H. S., 10 Salem Commercial, 24 G. H. S., 9 Danvers H. S., 12 G. H. S., 16 Salem Commercial, 13 G. H. S., 14 . . . . Beverly H. S., 13 ADVICE TO UNDER CLASSMEN. Before leaving our Alma Mater, we ’03s wish to give our blessing to our under classmates in the form of some sadly needed advice. As a part of our number has now held steadily to the plough for five long years, we surely by this time should have gained some knowledge which ought to be imparted to you. 1904. First, Juniors, we resign our places to you. This year you have held the manageineut of the Crimson and White. May your experienced board of editors keep up the, excellent record of the four preceding class books. But, Juniors, we have a little advice for you, even though you think your- selves so wise. Do not leap too eagerly for Senior privileges. It will be better far for you not to overpower everyone with your thought of being “ Seniors.” Show to under classmen that you have an interest in them and set them an example that will make them open wide their eyes, — of course we mean a good example. Then Mr. B. may crown you with those longed- for Senior privileges ( so long in coming), and allow the boys to remain with the girls the entire year. We know that in this and in no other way will your last months be the happiest of all. To become Seniors means also that your boys become “ Officers,’ 7 and what a step that is ! But we add, Beware ! or those officers 7 hats won’t fit. 7 03’s officers have succeeded better in this line than some, and so follow their good example. Again, we wish you good luck, and may you, one and all, bear well the name of “ Seniors. 7 ’ 1905 . And now a word to you, Sophomores. Next year you will advance one more step, and then you must bend your energies for work. For as it is 85 often said, “ The High School is no snap.” This year, for the first time, you will realize that motto, especially those of you who are “ plugging ” through that classical course. A little less fun and a little more study will be a good motto for you to carry through the year. lYe do not mean to say that you are not to have fun, for a Junior must keep his spirits high, — that’s what he’s noted for. But be sure those lessons are learned before you boys and girls use your time in the morning, talking and laughing to- gether. And when school begins tend strictly to business. Do not spend your study periods as we have seen you doing this year. We will not mention how, but you know a Senior never does such things, and so you must advance one more step toward dignity. We wish you all success for your Junior year, in the management of the Crimson and White and in the various other duties you have never before carried, but which will now fall as heavy loads upon your Junior shoulders. 1906 . You, u Naughty Six ” (and naughty you are), decidedly need our wise words. Not willing to be considered innocent Babies, you have dared much for Freshmen. Such actions as we recall, when all your boys were “ shut out ” of school, must be done away with before the dawn of your Sophomore year. We hope that on the arrival of the new babies you will not forget you were once Freshmen. Help them in their innocence, not to deeds of boldness, but along such lines as your newly acquired wisdom may direct. 86 FROM THE ALUMNI, Come ye classes of by-gone years Wherever may be your land, Come in payment of youth’s arrears From labor of brain or hand. Come by the love of your schooldays drawn From the west or the south or the north ! Come with a toast from the classes gone To the school that sent us forth ! Here’s to him who was ever friend, Though master he ranked in name, Wheresoever our lives may tend, Be his influence still the same. By all we owe to his kindness, born Of a heart filled full of cheer, There’s a toast from the classes gone To him whom we all hold dear ! Here’s to the class whose motto green We wove with our class day flowers, Where is the class that has ever been The equal of that of ours? What matter if different names adorn, The thought has the self-same phase, So here ' s a toast from the classes gone To the class of the by-gone days. Here’s to the class that ready waits To join to our ranks its force, 87 Here’s a wish that the kii dest fates May fashion its changing course. Here at the flush of the new life’s dawn, By the common love we know, Here’s a toast from the classes gone, To the class that soon will go ! — 1900 . 88 AMONG THE GRADUATES. The engagement of Miss Edith Anderson to Melvin Smith, now of Washington, D. C., is announced. Mr. Henry L. Burnham, ’95, is practising law in Boston, after receiving the degree of LL. B. from Harvard Law school. Lieut. Charles Lawson, ? 95 U. S. A., has been transferred to New York. Lieut. Lawson was captain of Co. B in 1894-5. Mr. George Mansfield, ’93, is sub-master of a High school in Cincin- nati. He was captain of A in ’92-3. Alderman Jeremiah Foster has set up for himself as a jeweller, buying the business of Mr. Padelford, his former employer. Mr. Foster intends to retire from politics at the end of the present year. Mr. Boy Garland, ’95, will receive the degree M. D. this year from the Harvard Medical school. Former Cadet Colonel Frank Elliot is colonel in the M. I. T. He has 89 received a medal for marksmanship and has enlisted in a Lynn militia com- pany as a priv ate. The engagement of Miss Lillian Bradley to Mr. William Dustin, ’92, is announced. Mr. Wilmot Trevoy, valedictorian of the class of ’97, is teaching at Corn wall-on-the- Hudson, N. Y. Mr. B. F. Allen and Mr. Joseph 0. Procters, class of ’97, are in their second year at the Harvard Law school. Former Quartermaster Girard Kincade has received an appointment as 2d Lieut, of Marines and has gone to Washington to prepare to pass the required examination. Mr. William C. Phalen is in the National Museum at Washington, I). C., conducting original investigation in geology for the government. Former Cadet Captain John Radcliffe has been elected Lieutenant of Co. G, M. Y. M. Co. A of the M. I. T., commanded by former Cadet Major Charles Wet- terer, won the competitive company drill recently. The prizes in the indi- vidual drill went to 1st Sergeant Eugene Dixon and 2d Sergeant Edward Rowe of the same company. Miss Lizzie Greenlow, ’01, has been appointed a teacher at the Sawyer school. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick H. Tarr were made happy by the birth of a son and heir recently. Mr. Tarr was formerly an instructor in science at this school. Mr. Richard Freeman is employed at Slade Gorton’s and Mr. Thomas Thibadeau at the B. A M. freight office. Mr. Stephen Warner, of last year’s graduating class, is employed at Hall’s shoe store. Many graduates regret the discontinuance of the reunion. It is to be hoped that it will be revived, as something more exclusively for graduates. There is great need of interesting the graduates in the school and a reunion is apt to lead to making helpful plans for the school. 90 PRIZE SPEAKING. The annual prize speaking was held on Tuesday evening, March 17th, at High School hall. As is usual with this event the hall was filled to its utmost capacity and the large audience was more than pleased by the efforts of the young men and ladies. The chorus also added much to the enjoy- ment? of the evening, and rendered several effective selections, under the direction of Prof. Spaulding. The speakers were as follows : George F. Cunningham, ’03, Lillian R. Fitzpatrick, ’03, Charles L. Sullivan, ’03, A. Chesley York, ’03, Dorothy Burnham, ’04, Henry Hurwitz, ’04, Robert F. Thompson, ’04, The winners in declamations were as follows : 1st, Fred M. Gorman ; 2nd, A. Chesley York; 3rd, Dorothy Burnham; 4th, Gertrude M. Smith. Winners in composition : 1st, Harold S. Wonson, ' 03; 2nd, Sarah E. Babson, ’05; 3rd, Elliott C. Rogers, ’03 ; 4th, Maggie Archie, ’04. Arthur S. Torrey, ’04, George E. Hodsdon, ’05, Fred M. Gorman, Third Business, Gertrude M. Smith, Third Business, George Goldthwaite, Fourth Business, Alma M. Peterson, ’06. 9i 9 : MR. DOOLEY ON PRIZE SPEAKING. (With apologies to Mr. F. P. Dunne.) “ I tell ye what, Hinnissy, these proize speakin’s ar-re gr-reat occasions,” said Mr. Dooley. “ An’ what ar-re they? ” asked Mr. Hennessy, dazed. “Well,” answered Mr. Dooley, “ Hoigh schools do be havin ' thim now- a days. Scholars ar-re chosen fr’m all th’ classes, who lam pieces an’ git oop an’ raycite thim. An’ I tell ye what, they ar-re great. First iv all, they must be four or foive fellars who larn th’ gr-reat speeches on Abe Linc’ln, Prisident Garfield and th’ loike. They march oop on th’ platform, with their beads oop hoigh, an’ ye’d think they owned th’ wurruld. They stick their fingers in their shirt fronts, an’ sich grand gistures ’s they do make. An’ Hinnissy, th’ fellar who has th’ most important air-r an’ th’ drhyest speech iv all, rest aisy, he’s shur r iv gittin’ ‘t laist th’ sicond proize. It must happen so, Hinnissy, thev’s no gitting clear iv it. “ Thin agin, by way iv change, they have wan or p’rhaps two rail funny pieces, an’ they ar-re funny too. Some iv thim fellars can stand oop an’ make id’ots iv thimselves, so t’ speak, prancin’ around th’ platform, roarin’ an’ shakin’ their sides. Why, Hinnissy, ye laugh oontil ye almost 94 cr-ry, jest t’ see a fellar laughin’ so hard t’ himself. An’ the harder he laughs th’ shur-rer he is iv gittiii’ th’ first proize, ye bet ye. “ Iv course they’s always three ’r four girl speakers an’ th’ jidges pretty gin’rally gives at laist wan proize to a girl, f’r they didn’t slight th’ fair critturs. Wan girl, say, acts th’ part iv an ol’ naygur. Ye know that’s hard t’ do, Hinnissy, so th’ jidges scribble down some pinters f’r her, an’ she walks off with a proize too, most loikely. An’ thin they may be a girl that ' s foine lookin’ an’ graceful, an’ th’ words seem to flow right off her tongue, so ye can jest bet she takes th’ eyes iv th’ jidges. Imagine it yer- self, Hinnissy, wudn’t ye want her to git a proize? “ Wan iv th’ novel ideas in a Proize Speakin’ is to have a scene fr’m Shakespeare, an’ th’ Hoigh School ain ' t oop t’ date that don’t. Two fellars take th’ parts, Hinnissy, an’ ye moight almost shut yer eyes an’ think they was th’ two original fellars Shakespeare intinded thim to be. But ye don’t want t’ do that or ye’ll lose half th’ show. Ye want to watch th’ actin’ an’ their shoulders heavin’ with emotion. Wan fellar can be calm an’ sad, an’ th’ other fellar mad an’ yellin’ at him, at th’ same toime.” “ Don’t they git a proize, too?” interrupted Mr. Hennessy. “ It’s kind iv hard to decide between two sich speakers, Hinnissy, an’ so they usually gits only th’ good will iv th’ audyence. They’s some what thinks that’s best, an’ p rhaps ’tis. Ye’ll admit it yerself, Hinnissy, ’tis betther to have th’ good opinion iv th’ wurruld than a foive dollar bill in yer inside pocket. “ Beside these particular wans they’s medyum wans, Hinnissy, that’s good enough to listen to, but nothin’ extra. Ye don’t know whither to look sad or laugh, so ye jest watch th’ people an’ do what they do. After ivry man ’s spoken his piece th’ jidges go out to decide on th’ prize winners. They stay annywhere fr’m forty-foive minutes t’ an hour, an ' some people gits crazy waitin’ an’ goes home. But most iv thim gits only ’s far as th’ dure. Thin th’ head jidge comes back an’ gits oop on th’ platform an’ says, ‘ I wish I had a proize f’r ivry speaker, they all did so well, an’ it niver 95 was so hard t’ decide before.’ But ye don’t want t’ think annythin’ iv that speech, Hinnissy. It wudn’t be a proize speakin’ unless th’ jidges said that. 96 APPLIED QUOTATIQNS. “ I heard him walking across the floor, — with a heavy tread.” — Macdonald. “ Beware of her fair hair, for she excels All women in the magic of her locks.” — H. Procter. “ The world knows only two, that’s Home and I.” — E. Rogers. “ Nature seems to wear one universal grin.” — Gormaii. “ What a fine man hath your tailor made you ! ” — Webster. “ The very pink of perfection.” — J. McLellan. “ As cold as cucumbers.” — B. Woodbury. 11 Better a bad excuse than none at all.” — Sullivan. “ A daughter of the gods is she, divinely tall and fair.” — -A. L. Coath. “ Thy modesty’s a candle to thy merit.” — Quimby. “ Be moderate, be moderate, Why tell you me of moderation? ” — Tarr. “ A self-made man? yes — and worships his Creator.” — Henderson . “ As chaste as unsunii’d snow.” — Gale. “ He sleeps by day more than the wild-cat.” — Harrison. “My tongue, though not my heart, shall have its will.” — G. Palmer. u His heart as far from fraud as heaven is from earth.” — Wheeler. “ Whatever anyone else says or does, I must be good.” — Hodgdon. u What is not in a man cannot be gotten out of him.” — York. “ Never say die.” — 1903. “Most frisk and giddy paced.” — E. Allen. “ So foul and fair a day I have not seen.” — Graduation. u The course of true love never did run smooth.” — H. Wonson. 97 “ Are his wits safe? Is he not light of brains? ” — T. Foley , ’ 06 . “ The bad spirit.” — H. Laurie. “ The winning hand.” — Thirteen of Spades. “ The losing hand.” — Eight of Hearts. “ The upper hand.” — Mr. Bacheler. “A very ancient and fish-like smell.” — Chem. Lab. “ This was the most unkindest cut of all.” — Eight of Hearts. “ Tell the truth and shame the devil.” — Mr. F. “ Seldom he smiles ; and smiles in such a sort, As if he mock’d himself, and scorned his spirit, That could be moved to smile at anything.” “ Alongst horrid shapes and shrieks, and sights unholy.” — Chorus. — H. Quimby. HERRICKS DO G 98 • A A A A A A MODEBN FABLE. There are many kinds of hearts, among them being candy hearts, sweet- hearts, cows’ hearts, and the hearts in a pack of playing cards, but the ones we are to talk about today are the Eight of Hearts. The Eight of Hearts are eight heart-shaped things, each having a girl to look out for. This is a very difficult thing to do, as you all know, and the hearts tried to go to their friends that were taking care of some boys. The hearts of the boys were, however, in a very different state than those of the girls, and they would have nothing to do with them. A battle occurred in which much imaginary blood was shed, called the battle of the Crimson and White, in which the girls’ hearts were defeated and entirely destroyed. It must be understood that the girls were not in the battle, only the hearts, and the enemy won because of superior numbers. The girls, never- theless, took the defeat very much to heart. Moral. — Don’t count your chickens before they’re hatched. OUB MUSIC BACK. The Little Boy in Blue, I Hates to Get Up Early in the Morn, Please Go Way and Let Me Sleep, 99 K. Shute H. Laurie L. Harrison Just as the Daylight Was Breaking, I am Waiting Here for You, Aggie, I’m Tired, .... Home, Sweet Home, In a Mansion of Aching Hearts, I’m so Shy, ..... The Girl with the Golden Hair, She Was Happy Till She Met You, Love Will Find a Way, Jolly Student, .... Officers ' Party . A. Garland II. MacDonald G. H. S. Miss Slade’s Room If. Qaimby H. Procter H. Wonson Sophomores . A. M. Tarr Kick, scholars, kick with care, Kick every time you pay your fare, Kick at the teacher, kick at the boss, Kick at everything, kick like a hoss. To the Girls of the Gloucester HUjh School : — “ As women talk so very much, Whether they’re old or fair or young, Perhaps that is the reason why All speech is known as mother’s tongue.” We wonder which of the Seniors has the “ Latin trot,” which in years gone by has been a member of the school. Oh, were it that Burke had died before he made that speech. — -Seniors. A well known member of the Senior class, while going through Pros- pect street one night, was met by a ruffian Avith a baseball bat, who struck at him three times, not hitting him either time. The Senior remarked afterwards that he must have been one of the G. H. S. baseball team. Miss Hillier thinks geology is awful dry and rocky. 100 “ DOWN, DOWN, down-, down, down ! ! ! CHELSEA ! Don’t leave any articles in the car.” fcH S-A C s S n (waking up suddenly at 12.30 p. m.) “ Ooo-er-is tliis Chelsea? ” “ Frequently heard in Junior Latin : “ James has raised one of his deep psychological questions.” A Junior girl’s look ahead : “ I will either go to college or get mar- ried.” (Webster in English.) There is trouble in love, but we like to love just the same. York and Rogers, famous dramatic artists, — a la Wind. W 7 ho’s this? and who’s that? The Aristocratic Codfish Association of America — The Who Club. Polite Vaudeville. — Literature, sixteen girls, a few boys, no teachers, rocks, mice, catnip and Dogtown common. — The Geology Class. Some sneak sneaked my sneaks. — ' 06. The Heavenly Twins. — F. Cunningham , M. Cunningham. I arise to a point of information. — E. Rowe. Beware of the first day of April. — Mr. Whitman. “Bill ” Coffin, G. G. — (Gum Grinder.) H. Laurie in Latin : Let anyone who is minded to fight raise his feet. ioi MURPHY AFTER A JOB. Merchant — I want to hire a young man who doesn’t smoke, chew, gam- ble, swear, read dime novels, or Murphy — Aw, say, you’se don’t want a boy, you’se wants a girl. Curtis — Good joke on Kerr, wasn’t it? Gordon- What? Curtis — Being unable to secure a mask, he went to look on at a masked ball and won first prize for having the funniest face. Cahoon, the first spring blossom of Fourth Class Business. 102 SCHOOL CALENDAR. September 8. Fall term begins. School receives a new coat of green. Freshmen classes in Solid Geometry and Virgil begin. September 15. First Drill, “ Say, what company do I belong to any- way? ” October 13. Co. B wins first marked drill. October 20. Officers appear in uniforms, but hats are all too small. October 21. First Sophomore Social. “ Bicky ” Tarr gets the booby prize. October 23-25. Here endeth the six weeks’ course. October 27. G. H. S. Football team formed. Bradley, ’04, and Burn- ham, ’04, elected captain and manager respectively. Football. Gloucester, 0 ; Salem, 2nd, 0. October 31. November 5. November 15. November 20. the cream ? November 26. November 27. December 11. win drill. December 12. December 18. Officers’ Parties ? ” January 5. School begins again. “ Bale on a little more coal.” January 7, 8, 9. “ Bloody Angle ” rushes. 03 wins. “ Say, got a pin ? ” Football. Gloucester, 6 ; Danvers, 0. Football. Gloucester, 0 ; Danvers, 11. Second spasm of Sophs at Harmony hall. Who swiped Eight of Hearts have a social at Harmony hall. Football. Gloucester, 11 ; Carrelton Prep., 0. School closes. First night of Fair. Hurwitz and Noble Second night of Fair. G. H. S. B. dance. “ What are yer, goin’ ter have two January 16. Seniors actually hold a Class Meeting ! ! 103 January 19. Basket Ball. G. H. S., 12; G. A. C., 13. January 20. G. H. S. I). S. decides that “ Bloody Angle ” should be retained. “ You don’t know what you’re talking about.” January 26-30, $M0 initiations take place. Vaudeville show on the stairs. January 29. February J February 10. February 12. February 13. at Lynn. February 18. February 19. Basket Ball. G. H. S., 9; G. A. C., 8. Regular Wednesday Holiday. Bradley and Hurwitz picked for “ Tech ” drill. Class Basket Ball. Seniors and Freshmen win. Friday. Date and day account for Webster’s mishaps Basket Ball. G. H. S., 9; Lynn H. S., 23. Class Basket Ball. Seniors and Sophs win. “ Put cheese on ’em, Murphy.” February 26. Class Basket Ball, do up ’04. Seniors nail the “ mug.” Freshies March 2. Tufts’ Glee Club concert. “Now will you be good.” March 5. Basket Ball. G. A. C. wins series, 7 to 15. March 6. Begimental Officers’ meeting at Chelsea. March 17 . Prize Speaking. “ Oh ! Ha ! Ha ! Ha ! Hullo, Schneider.” March 26. Basket Ball. G. H. S., 5 ; Roxbury H. S., 8. March 27. Phi Mu Theta Banquet. April 20. Base Ball. G. H. S., 24; Colonial Club, 14. April 2Jf. Officers’ Party. April 25. G. H. S. officers, “ Tech ” officers and Chelsea officers go on a rampage. Lufkin has a duel on his hands. Base Ball. G. H. S., 10 ; Salem Commercial, 24. May 1 . G. H. S., 9 ; Danvers H. S., 12. May 5. G. H. S., 16 ; Salem Commercial, 13. May 8. Hurwitz takes 3rd place at M. I. T. drill. May 9. “ Got a letter yet, Charlie? ” 104 May 11. Last marked drill of year. May 15. “ Halt, you dopes.” May 16. Base Ball. G. H. S., 14 ; Beverly H. S., 13. Freeman D. Hodsdon Beef Pork Mutton % Hams Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Cheese, Vegetables and Canned Goods 158 E. Main Sf., Gloucester, Mass . Telephone Connection Smncmifs’ iHusic Stoic HIGH GRADE PIANOS headquarters for Symonds ' Orchestra RAILROAD TICKETS POPULAR MUSIC . PLEASANT ST. (£ 1 0 U CCS t f 1 , Patronize our advertisers 1 0 JTHSOME MORSELS FOR BREAK C AST. If y m do m t know now you will be glad to learn of the first quality meats we sell — steaks chops, cutlets, roasts; of beef, lamb, mutton, veal. We take honest pride in -the exretience of our prime meats. Prices moderate. J C. SHEPHERD ro.. 141 and 143 Main St. THE CHOICEST OF OUR HOME PRODUCTS No Bones No Bones EVERY GOOD MARKETMAN OR GROCER WILL FURNISH THIS BRAND REED GAMAGE wholesale dealers in DRV , SMOKED A VP PICKLED FISH 213-219 East Mean Street GLOUCESTER FRED BRADLEY Fish Commission Merchant Gloucester CYRUS STORY, dealer in House and Fancy Hardware, Build- ing Material, Nails, Carpenters’ Tools, Paint, etc. Telephone 319-2. 76 HA N STREET Uhe 3 helps Studio 120 main St., Gloucester, Mass. HERRICK pays for this space. GLASGOW WOOLEN MILLS COMPANY Suits to order $15.00 CHAS. H. BOYNTON DEALER IN KM and Coal 144 MAIN STREET WHARF, REAR 55 MAIN STREET. Cape Ann Savings Bank GLOUCESTER, MASS. » Open every business day at 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. Saturdays in addition 6 to 8 p. m. Deposits may be made any day and begin to draw interest from the third business day of January, April, July andOctober. Deposits in Massachusetts Savings Banks are not subject to taxation by local assessors Money to loan on mortgages on Real Estate and on Personal Loans secured by collateral ALLAN ROGERS, President. SYLVESTER CUNNINGHAM, Chairman Board of Investment. DANIEL T. BABSON, Treasurer. l TAPPAN CLOTHING HOUSE THE CO-OPERATIVE STORE FRED F. DAVID, Manager (Successors to Charles S. Tappan ) 11 2, 774 and 116 Main Street, Gloucester SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES To Rent in our neiv Fire and Burglar Proof Vault at $5 00 per year BONDS and other valuables received for safe keeping at moderate charge. BONDS, Mortgages and all first class securi. ties bought, sold ,and procured for investors. MONEY LOANED on Real Estate Mortgages, Bonds, Stocks and First Class Endorse- ments. WILL ACCEPT TRUSTS created by will or otherwise and will act as Administrator, Executor, Trustee or Guardian. A LEGAL DEPOSITORY for executors, trus- tees, and money in suits for any amount. INTEREST paid on deposits. Auxiliary Banks furnished if desired upon a deposit of $2.00 Gloucester Safe Deposit Trust Co. 191 MAIN STREET LOTHROP’S FOG HORN M States and Canada, Great Britain, France, Germany, Norway, Denmark, Newfoundland. L. D. LOTHROP, INVENTOR, 66, 68, 70 DUNCAN ST., GLOUCESTER, L E. ANDREWS CO., carry the most complete line of Brass and Galvanized Vacbi hardware this side of Boston. 121 MAIN STREET AND 20 ROGERS STREET, COMPLIMENTS OF SHUTE MERCHANT For a first-class dinner visit the . . . Belmont Hotel Gloucester Mass. Compliments of I c Watches. Clocks and Jewelry 150 MAIN ST., GLOUCESTER GASOLENE We are headquarters in Gloucester for Gasolene and can furnish it in any quantity desired We have a special test for Power Launches and for all power purposes Get our prices befoie purchasing. Davis Bros. 179-183 Main st. 1 Follansbee ESTABLISHED i874 Insurance and Real Estate Agency King Arthur Flour and Perkins’ Farm Eggs SAUNDERS CATERER ... A SPECIALTY AT ... Edward Robinson’s Ice Cream by the quart or gallon Delivered in any part of the city Give him a call 35 WASHINGTON ST. E. L. Rowe £? Son ... Awnings , Flags and Yacht Sails ... 33 Wha.rf Street Gloucester, Mass. James Cunningham Painting and Decorating Gloucester : : Massachusetts SHACKLEFORD REYNOLDS Have Latest Styles in Footwear for Graduation L. E. Smith High Grade PLUMBING AND HEATING BOAT AND BUILDERS ' HARDWARE PIPE VALVES AND ENGINEERS’ SUPPLIES GASOLENE AND LUBRICATING OILS 215 arid 223 Maun Street 5 Gloucester, Mass. ROCK PORT PIGEOIV COVE active storage ACTIVE STORAGE FREE LIBRARY GLOUCESTER, MASS, 01930

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