Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA)

 - Class of 1905

Page 1 of 116

 

Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1905 volume:

SAWYEH FREE LTBRAfW GLOUCESTER. MASS. 01930 tbcir well beloveb leacber, flDies OLUlian a. flDcBUestcr, Hn appreciation anO esteem for ber services in tbeir bebalf, this boob is inscribed bv tCbe Clas9 of 1905. MISS LILLIAN A. McALLEvSTER. OUR HONORED PRINCIPAL fIDr. albert M. Bacbcler. ALBERT W. BACHELER, Principai,. Faculty ALBERT W. BACHELER, PRixcrPAi,, Dartmouth Lati)i IMABEL L. ANDREWS, Framingham Normal School Co nnicrr dl Arithmetic MALI) C. BURROUGHS, Wellesley and Hickox Shorthand School Al ehra Stoio ' rciphw Typezeritim; ' GEORGE H. COLMAN, Amherst Physics, C he m ist r (reolos ' y. KATHERINE L. COPELAND, Eastman’s Business College English, Poohheepi , Com me rciai (leooraphy CAROLINE G. HOWE, Boston University AI {ei ra, Potany, Astro iomy BESSIE H. JAQUES, Radcliffe Eiis ii h ANNIE P. MARR G ym ?i a sties, A iifeh ra 6 LILLIAN A. McALLESTER, Vassar French Fug h ' s i RALPH P. PARSONS. Harvard Historv Englis i, Greek. MARION L. SHARPE, Smith Eng-lisk., Freneh.! Algebra DORA M. SIBLEY, Colby University Greek, ] ati)i HELEN F. SLADE, University of Vermont History, English, Geometry MARY E. WILDER, Studies pursued abroad German, History MARY H. WOODBURY, Mt. Holyoke Higher AIathe?natics, Latin LIZZIE E. PENTECOST Clerieal Assistant 8 Class of 1905 COLORS: RED AND GOLD. OFFICERS. Pi ' csidenf G. EDWARD HODSDON. I " ice President IVA L. MARvSHALL. Secretarv LOUIvS G. ROWE. Treasurer FLORENCE CUNNINGHAM. Sergt. at Arms RICHARD B. FIvSHER. MBMBE-RS. JAMES NORMAN ABBOTT, _ . . _ Rockport English Course. FANNIE NEESON ALLEN, .... Rockport General Course. SARAH ELIZABETH BABSON, - 156 Washington Street Classical Conrse : Class Secretary (i); Prize Winner Composition (2) (3) ; Social Committee (3) ; Assistant Editor “Crimson and White” (3); Fair Committee (3) (4); Captain Hockey Team (3) (4); Associate Editor “ Exodus” ( 4 ). WILLIAM GLOVER BROWN, JR., - ii School vStreet Special Course: Phi Mu Theta; F ' air Committee (i); Social Committee (4); Color Sergeant (4); “Exodus” Board (4). REGINALD HUNTER COLLEY, - - - Rockport Classical Course : Entered Sophomore Year, Phi Mu Theta; Special Ciiorus (3) (4); First Sergeant, Chief of Color Guard (4) . ALLAN ROWE CUNNINGHAM, - 258 Washington Street Classical Course: Phi Mu Theta; Fair Committee (2) ; Social Committee (3); Sergeant Major (4). FLORENCE CUNNINGHAM, - - 258 Washington Street Classical Course : Mu Omicron; Girls’ Basket Ball Team (i) (2); Social Committee (2); Hockey Team (3) (4); Fair Committee (4); Class Treasurer(4) ; “ Exodus” Board (4). MARY PARSONS CUNNINGHAM, - 258 Washington vStreet Classical Course : Mu Omicron; Girls’ Basket Ball Team (i) (2); Social Committee (2); Hockey Team (3) (4); Fair Committee (4); “Exodus” Board (4). MARGARET LOUISE CURLEY, - - 24 Hammond vStrEET English Course. ALLEN CURTIS, - - - 132 Centenniai. Avenue English Course : Phi Mu Theta; Sergeant-at-Arnis (2); Class Basket Ball Team (i) (2) (3) (4); Captain G. H. S. Basket Ball Team (3); ‘ Crimson and White” Board (2) (3) (4); Editor ” Crimson and White ” (3); Special Chorus (3) (4); Prize Winner Composition (4); ist Sergeant (4); Editor-in-Chief of “ Exodus ” (4). EDITH ROSAMOND DAY, - - 109 Wheeeer Street General Course: Hockey Team (3) (4); “Exodus” Board (4). ELLEN TERESA DROHAN, - 24 North Kieby Street General Course. EVALD LEONARD ELIASON, - 16 Marbee Street English Course: Sergeant and ist Sergeant (4). RICHARD BRADFORD FISHER, - ii Washington Square General Course : Phi Mu Theta; Social Committee (2); Class Basket Ball Team (3) (4); Executive Committee G. H. S. A. A. (3) (4); Business Manager “ Crimson and White” (3); Delegate to N. S. I. A. L. (4); Sergeant-at- Arms(4); Football Team (4); Captain (4); Business Manager “ Exodus ” (4) . WEvSTON UPHAM FRIEND, - - 16 Summer Street General Course : Quartermaster-Sergeant (4). ALICE GARLAND, - . . 19 Peeasant Street Classical, Special Course : Mu Omicron; Prize Winner, Composition (3); Hockey Team (3) (4); Special Chorus (3) (4) ; Fair Committee (4). ANNIE GERTRUDE HARTFORD, - 3 Winchester Court General Course. ANNA MARGARET HAYES, - - 61 Eastern Avenue English Course. 12 ARTHUR LOWELL HERRICK, - - lo Forest Street General Course : Phi Mu Theta; Class Basket Ball Team (i) (2) (3 ) (4); Captain Basket Ball Team (3); G. H. S. Basket Ball Team (2) (3); Executive Committee G. H. S. A. A. (3) (4); Delegate to N. S. I. A. L- (3) (4); Secretary to N. S. I. A.L. (3) (4); Prize Winner, Declama- tion (3); Crimson and White ” Board (3); Lieutenant (4); Foot Ball Team (4). RETA MAY HILTZ, . ... 10 Rowe Square Classical Course: Prize Speaker (i) ; Special Chorus (2) (3) (4); Hockey Team (3) (4). RUTH ELSIE HODGDON, - 1039 Washington Street English Course. GEORGE EDWARD HODSDON, - 16 Chapee Street English Course : Phi Mu Theta; Winner Haskell Medal (i); Class President (2) (3) (4) ; Prize Speaker (2); Class Basket Ball Team (3) (4); Special Chorus (3) (4); Execu- tive Committee G. H. S. A. A. (4); Major (4); Colonel (4); “ Exodus ” Board (4). LILLIAN GERTRUDE INGALLS, 9 Forest Street English Course. ALICE PROCTER JOHNSON, - - i Hovey Street English Course : “ Nike ” Committee (2). WILLIAM ALLEN KING, JR., - 8 Commonweaeth Avenue Classical Course: Phi Mu Theta; Class President (i); Social Committee (2); Class Basket Ball Team (3) (4); Prize Winner, Declamation (4); Lieutenant (4). ELLA PROCTER LANE, - - - 43 Main Street General Course. MARTHA LOUISA LANE, - - - 4 Hickory Street English Course. WILHELMINA THOMPSON LEVEAU, - 8 Hancock Street Special Course: Mu Omicron; Social Committee (2); Fair Committee (3) (4); Special Chorus (2) (3) (4). 13 OLIVE WOODBURY MADDIX, - i6 Cari isle Street General Course. EDITH DANA McKENNEY, - 130 Centennial Avenue English Course; Mu Oniicron; Girls’ Basket Ball Team (i) (2); Hockey Team (3) (4); B ' air Committee (3) (4); Special Chorus (3) (4). lYA LOUISE AIARSHALL, - - 6 Beaufort Avenue Special Course : Mu Omicron, Fair Committee (i) (3) (4); Special Chorus (2) (3) (4); Special Committee (3) (4); Prize Winner, Declamation (3); Hocke Team (4): Class Vice President (4). ROY DOUGLAvSS MERCHANT, - 39 Mt. Yernon Street Classical Special Course : Quartermaster-Sergeant (3); Quartermaster (4). NELLIE ROSE MURPHY, - - 94 Pleasant Street Classical Course : Special Chorus (3) (4). FLORENCE OLSEN, ... 10 Stanley Court English Course : Captain of Girls’ Bnsket Ball Team (i) (2); Hockey Team (3) (4). ANNA MAY PALSON, - . . - i Alpine Street English Course : Hockey Team (3) (4). MARION PROCTPIR, - - - 4 Conant Avenue Classical Course: Mu Omicron; P ' air Committee (i) (3) (4); Reporter “Crimson and White’’ (2); Social Com- mittee (3) (4); Special Chorus (3); Hockey Team (3) (4); Literary Editor “ Exodus’’ (4). JAMES ROBERTSON, - - - -17 Revere vStreet General Course : Phi Mu Theta; Base Ball Team (2) (3) (4); Basket Ball Team (2) (3); “Crimson and White’’ Board (3); Prize Winner, Declamation (3); Executive Committee G. H. vS. A. A. (3) (4); Prize Winner, Composi- tion (4); Lieutenant (4); “Exodus’’ Board (4). 14 LOUIS GRIFFIN ROWE, - - - 4 Bi.ynman Avknue English Course: Phi Mu Theta ; Fair Committee (2); Class Treasurer (3); Class Secretary (4); Secretary of G. H. S. A. A. (4); Secretary of Board of Directors G. H S. A. A. (4); Social Committee (4); Prize Speaker (4); Captain (4); “Exodus” Board (4). HUGH DRISKO SANBORN, 54 East Main Street Special Course : Entered 3rd year. Battalion Bugler (3) (4) ; Regimental Bugler (4); Special Chorus (3) (4). DELIA SMITH ----- 13 Church Street English Course : Fair Committee (4). SUSIE ABIGAIL SMITH, - - - 362 Main Street English Course. JOHN WINTHROP STORY, - - - - Essex Special Course. EDNA LOUISE TARR, - - - 21 Liberty Street Special Course: Entered 3rd year. Hockey Team (3) (4); Special Chorus (3) (4); “ Crimson and White ” Board ( 4 ). ELIZABETH GAFFNEY TARR, - - 6 Cuarendon vStreet English Course : Girls’ Basket Ball Team (i) (2); Vice President Class (3); Hockey Team (3) (4); Fair Committee ( 4 ). GENEVA PROCTER TARR, - - 86 Washington Street General Course : Social Committee (3); Special Chorus (4); Fair Committee (3) (4). HELEN MANNING TARR, - - - 27 Eem Street Special Course : Entered 3rd year. Hockey Team (3) (4); Special Chorus (3) (4); Social Committee (4); Prize Winner, Declamation (4). MABEL MONTGOMERY THOMAS, - 62 Bast Main Street English Course: Class Secretary (i); “Nike” Com- mittee (2) ; Fair Committee (i) (2) (4) ; Special Chorus (4). GEORGE MELVIN TOWLE, - 1064 Washington Street English Course : Prize Speaker (4); Lieutenant (4); Base Ball Team (4). LEvSTER SHERWOOD WASS, - 28 Cleveeand Street General Course : Phi Mu Theta; Class Treasurer (2) ; Special Chorus (2) (3) (4); Prize Winner, Declamation (3); Class Basket Ball Team (3) (4); Representative at M. 1 . T. (4); Major (4); “ Exodus ” Board (4). NELLIE LOIS WILCOX, - - - 303 East Main Street Special Course. ETHEL MAY WYKES, - - 963 Washington Street General Course. POST GRADUATES. Deemont R. Bradeey Fred M. Gorman FORMER MEMBERS OF 1005. Roeand R. Batson L. Bp:th Macintosh Charees D. Bishop Cora E. Mieeer Oscar Bohein James G. Np:weee Edna G. Bray Hugh J. O’Brien Lena E. Brown Ariana L. Oeson Ruby H. Burnham ZiEE- F. Pierce Vincent Carr Eeizabeth E. Pooee Nannie Carter Charees H. Richardson John A. Coysh Mary C. Roge:rs Una M. Davis Evp:rett P. Stacy Eeeen J. Feaherty H.aroed D. Stanwood John Foeeansbee Howard P. Stanwood Beanche C. Giebert Eeea M. Gosbee Charees Gr.ay Arthur D. Story Jr. Ida Swift Charees H. Hieton John R. Toeman Edith B. Johnson Leeia N. Webster ViOEET MacDonaed K. tharine White 16 History of Class ' 05 On the sixth of September, 1901, at the opening of the new school year, a great flock of helpless, young students, generally known as “Freshmen,” or by the still more uncomplimentary “Kids,” thronged into that mysterious building, the High School. Countless eyes seemed turned upon us, and we were welcomed by loud applause which did not relieve our trembling hearts as you might imagine That flock, though ’tis hard to believe, was destined to become famous as the Class of ’05 ; moreover we were honored in another direction, namely that we were accompanied by a new teacher who has ever remained a member of tliat favored class. However, as the Fates had willed, we soon entered upon our destiny with unequaled zeal and vigor. Gradually we learned the difference between Algebra and Latin, and by careful study of the backs of our blocks we at length — mirabile dictu — mastered the schedule ! How fine we felt walking home from school, the proud possessors of straps and bags filled with as many books as we could lay hands on. So we went on during the first term, gaining new points every day and learning our lessons faithfully (?) although it was against our principles to plug. We soon learned that school-life was not all study by any means. We wonder if Iva still remembers the “ first rule in multiplication,” and if certain other members have at last succeeded in mastering those problems, so simple and yet so perplex- ing. Those of us who took Latin, after trying in vain to speak it fluently, gave it up as a bad job, for it did not rattle off as “ glibly on the tongue ” as it might. As for class meetings, one could scarcely say ours lacked spirit, and after our first one presided over by Mr. B., we felt fully compe- tent to conduct them ourselves. Our first real discussion was con- cerning the F ' air colors, and many an eager and heated debate took 17 place about them, for several of our members had important ideas of their own artistic ability. Besides we usually held the meetings at one-thirty, when hunger lent its madness to the excitement, and frequently drove us home before we had arrived at any definite con- clusions. Yet, whatever our attempts, they were well rewarded, as we made an amount at the Fair second only to the high and mighty Seniors. The next event for us was Regimental Field Day. Dong had we anticipated this great day, and great was the excitement among our humble ranks. Some of our girls actually dared risk themselves on the streets of Lynn, where several of their flags met with disastrous results. Quickly following came Battalion Field Day, when we won the Junior medal. Then came the closing day when we should part for the vacation. We had certainly lived up to our name for we were declared the freshest Freshmen yet. But we considered this very complimentary — for did we ever do anything by halves ? SopHomore Year. How grand we felt on our return the next fall to be referred to as Scjphoniores — it had such a delightful sound and made one feel so important. We took care of the Freshmen in fine style until they could stand on their own feet, and then after carefully consigning them to Miss Howe’s tender hands, we proceeded on our busy way. Class politics took up our attention for a time, and we established officers, a constitution, and committees in endless variety. After we had selected our class colors, red and gold, and had bought pins, we considered ourselves capable of anything. As Sophomores we formed the precedent of holding the best socials in the school ; whether it was that we held them at Harmony Hall or because certain Seniors were always present, we cannot tell. But once alas! — the ice-cream disappeared — apparently it melted, but at all events some of us went home hungry. Yet in spite of our frivolity we took up the practical side of life, and second periods often saw us mixing dough and sweeping rooms under the careful su])ervision of Mr. Parsons. Even the boys adapted themselves to this culinary branch of study with surprising energy, and “Jimmie” hatched up a most delicious chicken-pie, while the girls tried in vain to tempt our instructor’s appetite with all sorts of cakes and candies. i8 “ Its an ill wind that blows no one any j ood,” — thus goes the old saying and just so it seemed to us, when the coal supply gave out just at Fair time and brought us an unexpected vacation. Ah, those happy days when idleness was in fashion, and school work took a back seat ! That blissful Fair week when we could be abed mornings and dream of good times at night ! The three weeks ended all too soon, and reluctantly we took up our busy life again only to find how good it felt to be really working. A very interesting affair took place along the middle of the year, that is, the initiation of ten of our boys into the deep and awful mysteries of the Phi Mu Theta Society, under the direction of the Seniors ; also the great and memorable banquet held at the Point, where, we understand, such eloquence prevailed as was only equalled by a secoiifl appearance of one of the participants a few weeks ago, when he spoke in defence of Charles Sumner. With spring came Prize Speaking and Composition Writing, from which we modestly retired with one prize. The Battalion F ' ield Day came soon, with the Sergeants’ Party in the evening, and shortly after. Regimental Field Day at Chelsea. Soon after wc closed the remarkable career of our .Sophomore year, wiser fools than when we had begun. Junior Year. At last we were really Juniors and changed our dwelling for one more befitting our rank, farther up the hall, and here we became quite grand with a Sophomore janitor as the crowning glory of the new establishment. Moreover, we began to take pride in our orderly files led by Miss Allen, especially as our corridor was very dark and to hold one’s way successfully against the surging crowd was quite a feat. And now our work began in dead earnest. No more idle stud) periods for us with those dread college exams, looming up in the distance ; no more vain frivolity ; we had now reached a place of so much importance in the world that we felt strangely humble. We said good-bye to gymnastics this year, and our athletic girls, parting from their beloved “ gym,” established a system of walks and aesthetic dancing. On Mondays, clad in sweaters and short skirts, they ‘‘did Gloucester,” and on Fridays they daintily ‘‘ skipped the light fantastic toe.” After a time hockey at Stage Fort took the place of these sports, and then you may be sure, the Juniors were in it. 19 Meanwhile Mr. B. held his gaslight sessions on the study-room platform, and after hockey and football we plodded wearily through Manlius and Archias. Nor shall we ever forget the afternoons of college exams, with Miss Woodbury, for woe unto us if our papers were not corrected up to date ; we state this as a warning to all of our would-be successful followers. However, as a bit of encouragement, we add that we had many jolly good times those afternoons and sadly missed them our Senior year. Fall soon passed and almost before we realized it we found our- selves at Prize Speaking, Here we did ourselves proud by carrying off all the prizes in declamation and two in composition, a deed unequaled in the annals of any former class. Acting on the suggestion of ’04 we made the “ Crimson and White ” a school rather than a class paper, and although the impor- tant positions were filled by Juniors, every class was represented on the board. In this way we gained the support of a larger majority than the paper had hitherto had, both in regard to subject matter and subscription, and the experiment was in everyway very successful. At last came the closing days of Junior year with college exams, for some of us. Certainly we plugged faithfully tho se days and did not waste much time in sleep, but ah, what bliss when they were over — the Summer Vacation ! Senior Year. Here we were back again in September, parading the halls and greeting old friends in much the same way as ever. Yet, strange as it may seem, we did not feel much more dignified than before ; but we certainly had grown, for our histor} ' teacher informed us that we filled up our seats much better than four years ago. The boys were now really Officers, which we had been trying in vain to realize for the last few months. But when at last the uniforms arrived, we can- not attempt to describe the brilliance and splendor of Senior class- rooms ! Then indeed our Senior dignity revealed itself in all its glor ’. The first thing on the year’s program was the Battalion Fair, for which we labored weeks beforehand. We decided on a Bohemian Booth, after much discussion, and started in to make a red canopy, intending to have all in readiness for Fair Da} ' when we should merely have to hang it. So far we succeeded and when the day approached, confidently we set about the simple job ; — but lo and behold — our 20 Carefully wrought canopy, notwithstanding various twitches and pullings, went exactly halfway around the booth ! As if this were not enough one observer casually remarked : “ Gee, it looks just like a shower-bath,” — refreshing, to say the least. But here our faithful “ Uncle ” came to the rescue, and by means of a few artistic patches, it was at last persuaded to go quite around, and, not only that, but we certainly had the prettiest booth in the hall. The Officers in charge of the various tables ” put to ” with a will, and far surpassed former years in the receipts, which was remarkable considering the large number of other fairs held in the same month During school hours charming little scenes were enacted daily, third periods, in that far off corner of the study-room, Daubepin and Marguerite were our favorites and fully deserved their hearty applause. And who knows how delightful it is on that soft springy couch in the teachers’ dressing-room, or who would recollect the “ little green lawyer’s bag,” except our Seniors in Greek ? Along the first of February our poetic ability was taxed to the utmost, and on the 14th the results of our toils were disclosed at a Valentine Party held by two of our faculty, when even Sanborn spoke his little piece, to the great satisfaction of all present. It was not until midnight that we were induced to part, and we all went home to the touching strains of the “ Galaloochie Man.” Three nights later came the great and grand event of ’05, namely, the Officers’ Party. Prize Speaking and Compositions soon passed, but not without leaving half their wealth in the hands of ’05, who fully appreciates the past favors of that institution. And now graduation has come all too soon, as we look back on the completed school year with reluctance and regret. For most of us they are last school days, for now we must enter the busy world where we shall meet more serious cares and more lasting joys. But what- ever we do, let us not forget that we are ever menffiers of ’05, and as such we have the grave duty of making our lives a success. Only thus can we repay the vast debt of gratitude which we owe to the wise teachings and kindl y influences of the Gloucester High School. So rise all ye comrades, and with bumpers filled to the brim let us join in the refrain : — Here’s to the school that sends us forth. Long may her Principal thrive. Here’s to our mother. Old G. H. S., Here’s to our Class ’05. 21 To IKe Class of 1905 We’re waiting the turn of the tide, Brotlier ’Tis then that your ship’s to start, ’Tis then by the side of this unknown sea. That you and I, Brother, must part. We ' ve sailed by the mast four years. Brother, But together we’ll sail no more ; B ' or you’re a skipper yourself. Brother, The old craft’s left on the shore. Together we’ve weathered the gales. Brother, And full many a stormy wind ; But ever your smile’s been the same, Brother, Your voice has been tender and kind. The skipper’s been good and true. Brother, God grant he may ever be As you and I know him to-day. Brother, The grandest man on the sea. Hark ! to the surf on the rocks, Brother, kook out for the shoals and the bars ; Put all your faith in your boat. Brother ; And steer her straight b) " the stars. Many are the paths of the sea. Brother, And which one will yon choose? It is for 3 ' our whole life’s voyage. Brother, And not for a summer’s cruise. Look ! ' tis the turn of the tide. Brother ; Farewell, Thou of all most dear; Wherever you go in the world, Brother, The warmest hearts are here. There are foreign lands over the sea. Brother, And new friends there for yon. But 3 ' our hea rt will turn back to old Gloucester town. For old friends are better than new. 22 THE vSENIOR CEASvS— 1905. PropHecy of 05 Oh hasten ineinbers of ’05 and quickly gather round. You surely will be much surprised to see hat has been found, ’Twas cast upon Pavilion Beach ; on top it is directed — “ To Class of Nineteen Hundred Five, most honored and respected.” It is a wondrous slot machine with nickles to be fed ; If you wish to know your destiny and hear your future read. Come Colley drop your nickle in, let Hodsdon turn the crank And do not lose your temper if the oracle’s too frank. ” Up and down the platform of a school-house down in Maine, Struts Master Hunter Colley with his spectacles and cane. Miss Alice Garland now we see, each person’s palm she’ll rea«l By telling them of future bliss with truthfulness and speed. The leader of the Mormon Church, a harem at his heels, George Towle has fully twenty homes at which to take his meals. Our st}dish Neva tries on hats and bonnets very gay. She sits before the looking-glass at thirty cents per day. Poor Tester has he come to this — a dump-cart full of asties ! He haunts back-yards in overalls and wipes his dusty lashes. Fanny Allen’s set up shop a hairdresser to be. Pomade and wigs adorn the room for everyone to see. Richard Bradford Fisher, horticulturist well-known, Is trying to make daisies grow within the Arctic zone. In foreign lands beyond the sea among the heathen blacks. There never does Miss Ethel Wykes her iron rule relax. With sober face and upright pose, upon a horse’s back, Behold ! here Norman Abbott comes, best jockey on the track. 24 Lelia Smith at district school we find in state of ease Using bamboo rulers on small culprits on her knees. Louis G Rowe and Company a pickle factory runs While o’er the street his tiny wife sells pink ice-cream and buns. What ! simple Daisy braves the storms and gales upon the sea ! A fisher after whales and sharks and hard-shelled clams is she. William Brown sits by the fire with four babies on his knee, While mother gets the supper ; he’s a family man you see. There on a quiet, country street within a tiny store. Fair Iva, selling two-cent buns, expounds her pickle lore. With medicine and instruments comes Dr. Jack to view, To visit small-pox patients and prescribe a thing or two. Behold Miss Procter passes by, her name known far and near ! Explorer of the North is she, of frost she has no fear. George Edward Hodsdoniski, a composer of great note. Has received a leather medal for a love-song which he wrote. Just see that gaudy poster, heralding the circus queen ! Mme. Sara Babsione on the tight-rope will be seen. A patrolman bold on a busy street, brave Weston walks his beat. While soft he hums in accents low “ My Bluebell ” sad and sweet. Alice J’s a widow, she has been six times already. Apparently she likes it, for a seventh now is her steady. Upon a quiet avenue, ’mid Paris lights and shades, Elizabeth G. Tarr keeps there a swell house for old-maids. With hands on hips and hat pulled low and a smile he can’t restrain, Here’s Jimmy telling of his “ caows ” and prophesying rain. Within a castle tower, her fair children at her knee, Mary C. tells stories of her sister on the sea. A chorus girl is Olive M., she sings above them all. And charms the audience with her notes in a New York music hall. Within the tent that face we’ve seen — ’tis surely that of Herrick ! He’s chief fat man with weight so great, they move him with a derrick. 25 SAWYER FREE LIBRARY GLOUCESTER. MASS. 01930 Among Italian villas, and her hnsband’s name’s not Ed, Lives Countess E. MacKenny with a dark-haired man instead. Here Edith Day in dress severe holds the whole land amazed That one so strong for“Woman’s Rights”was here in Gloucester raised. Our Editor, whom late you saw, with grave and thoughtful brow, Is fighting in far distant lands, he’s General Curtis now. A great piano player is our classmate Helen Tarr, The people cheer, the flowers fly and Helen is the star. An authoress is Mabel T., fine cook-books does she write And housewives through-out all the land peruse them with delight. Just hear the song-birds singing in the shop across the way ! A bird fancier is Evald and he makes his business pay. Miss Edna’s in the kitchen cooking eggs and frying pies While the hungry boarders wait and utter — melancholy sighs. Ruth Hodgdon, here, with manner calm and face devoid of joys, Second Joan of Arc, leads on a fierce campaign ’gainst boys. Professor Allan Cunningham an electrician is, He manufactures motors and gigantic batteries. Who is that stately President of yonder woman’s college ? It’s Una who spends all her time imparting useful knowledge. If you could see Miss Pakson, I am sure you’d want to laugh. She’s keeping house in Dogtown with ten chickens and a calf. At all the exhibitions and at every picture sliow. The most celebrated paintings are by Willa T. Leveau. Hugh Sanborn writes for Judge’s and the Sunday Papers too. He illustrates ’most all his jokes and copyrights a few. In Japan in a tea-garden must Ellen Drohan stay P ' or a Japanee eloped with her and carried her away. klere’s Reta Hiltz, a Red Cross nurse among the soldiers’ beds; She binds their wounds with tender skill and soothes their aching heads. In the tower of a high lighthouse, upon a lonely shore. The light is kept by Martha Lane amid the wild storm’s roar- 26 Willie Sharpe in uniform with hands in pockets stuffed, Still loves to tell the old tale of how many men he’s bluffed. Hard by the Winter Palace, in the White Czar’s northern realms. Miss Nellie Murphy has her home, now Countess Vondevelms. And next we see frail Susie Smith, a convent nun is she With mournful gown but smiling face, she’s happy as can be. Ella Eane a lawyer is, helps get divorces free. If you don’t belitve that this is true just call on her and see. John Story, etomologist, -mall bugs and insects chases And keeps them in a big bug house all shut up in glass cases. A happv, little house-keeper is Mistress Margie Curley, With thirteen children she is blessed and a husband big and burly. With smiling face Miss Hartford goes and knocks at every door ; Fearless of dogs and brooms alike, she’s selling books galore. Nellie Wilcox, medium, with occult power doth seek To peep into the other world and with the spirits speak. Miss Annie Hayes is matron of a school for orphan boys Who drive her most distracted with their everlasting noise. Just stand before the camera and look your very best. And your friend Miss Lillian Ingalls will try to do the rest. Roy Merchant is an auctioneer, he cries both loud and strong, “ This slot-machine is running down, its Going, Going, GONE ! ” 27 Junior Class Members. Classical Cotirse. John Biggs SrIvEna B. Conway I. Branchr Fenton Raeph Foeey Kimbaee Garland Martha Grant Alice Elsie Griffin Gp:orge Livingstone Hattip: Marshall Elizabpa ' h Nagle Edith E. Pearce Ellp:n a. Regan Edward Robinson Fred S. Spurr Oeneral Course. Robert Alling Marion Babson Mary Bragdon Julia Fisher Lena Hennessey Raymond Knapp Murdock MacInnis William Morrison B ' rancis McPhee Leonard Np:wman 28 THE JUNIOR CLASS- Oeneral CotirSe» contintied Bessie Oeson Jennie Paeson Raymond Parsons Heeen Peavey A EM A Peterson Ruth Quimby F.veeyn Ramsey Carrie Smothers Krnp:st Stephp:ns B ' va Tayeor IMargaret Thurston Kn lisH Cotirse. Abbie Bray CORAE Breen E Ruby Buknham Miedrp:d David Ernp:st Davis Mary Davis Beanchp: Irving Aeicp: Jacobs Rose Dondi :rgon Mary INIacRachern Car rip: Marsh George Merchant Sayrp: Mere I EE Aeice Morong IIaroed Parsons iiestp:r Rowe llEEivN Sargp:nt B ' eorp:ncp: Stream John Toeman Everett Wonson Special Course. Abbot H. Hoare Grace Sueeivan 30 U ye Campskigti of 1906. WitH A.pologfies to “Great Caesar’s GHost. Our High School course as a whole is divided into four parts, the first of which is called the Freshman stage; the next, the Sopho- more ; the third, the Junior; and the fourth is, in our language tlie all-powerful-and-mighty, but in others, the Senior year. Tliese all differ from each other in studies, uniforms, and coiffures. The grandest of all these is the fourth division, because it is tlie farthest removed from the “green” stage of affairs and seldom do deportment marks come to it, which tend to efftininate the character. Next to this comes the Junior year, which is ten weeks distant from the height-of-bliss stage, toward which ' this division is con- tinually moving. Now we Juniors surpass all in the amount of work accomplished, because we have almost daily contests with examina- tions in something-or-other, when one either chews his pencil point or murmurs naughty words. The first of these four divisions, in which we were called Fresh- men, had its beginning in 1902. It was really bounded by the side- board in the study-room, the definition of truancy, and Mr. “ B,” but it touched also upon basket-ball ; and in the Tolmama games, suc- ceeded in forcing nearly as far as the Seniors. We came straight from grammar grades ; doubtful .? well, yes; conceited ? wel 1, not long ; for anything resembling conceit was soon displaced by another feeling. But as the year stretched on, we had great hopes for 1906, and we really did show much class spirit. But in our Sophomore year, behold a change, — longer dresses, corporal’s stripes, socials, yes socials, and such socials, too. They se. mei to be the distinguishing mark of our class. And at the Fair, too, we won renown by having by far the finest and the weightiest booth, the Country Store. This under the guidance of “Jimmie” 31 netted a remarkable sum lhat year, which, before this time, had been an unheard-of amount for a Sophomore table. Kncouraged by all these things, we returned in September, 1904, delennined to keep up our reputation in every way ; to make a name for ourselves, in order that we might never be forgotten. According to custom, the CRIMSON and Whitk management fell into our hands. To edit this paper, Spurr was chosen. He undertook the task and has done well. Besides, he has captured the biggest check in the composition contest, so we feel proud, indeed. In accordance wdth our development as a class, we have three s cret societies, the Delta Theta, the Pi Omicron Kappa and the Sig- m;i Upsilon Phi, and w e are called a gay crowd by all who come in contact wdth us. But concerning this year’s socials. Induced by a speech of Robin- son ’s, we made a new departure, and have held several dances, which proved most enjoyable occasions, especially after a tedious exam. day. So it seems that notwithstanding lots of “plugging” we find other (?) pleasures also, for as a Senior says, “ All work and no play makes Mr. a dull boy.” When now we shall be prepared to begin another year, having burned college exams, behind us, w’e shall enter upon our last year in the dear school with happy-heartbeats, and clanking sabres, to make indelible on the page of Time, the history of 1906. Edsie GriEFin, 1906. 32 Sophomore Four Year Course Members. Classical Course. Sumner Andrews Kare Bennett Aelyn Brown George A. Brown John Feaherty Raeph Foeey Aeice Pattieo Virginia Pierce Arthur Smith Lucieee Smith Peare Smith Katheeen StaEEord Leseie Tarr Aefred Tarr Guy Tibbp:tts General Course. Emma Brown Aeice Carroee Freeman Coeeins Aeean Dennis Annie Feynn Fred Gaee Haroed GriEfin Chahees Dane Herbert McQuinn Paue Mieeer Ruth Marr Marie Neeson Eesie Pearce Eesie Rowe Carrie: Smothers Fred Thompson Eeeiot I ' arr Careton Wonson 33 William Barrington Ruth Burnham Margaret Cunningham Arthur Dorlev Rubt Foster Mabel Garland Edward Hadley Elsie Johnson Irene Locke Albert Mitchell William McKennev Revere Pulsifer Maria Tanner Everett Won son Gertrude Webster Stanley Wonson Special. Ruth Griffin Alice Jacobs Harry Moore Edith Pearce George F. Sylvester IMildred Tarr 34 THK SOPHOMORE FOUR-YEAR CRASS— 1907. History of 1907 One morning in the early autumn of 1894, a company of small individuals with frightened faces were assembling in the various primary schools of the city. This was o r first daj of school. Who would have thought as they gazed upon those little tots that one day they would be the im mbers of the illustrious Class of 1907? The years of our primaiyand grammar school life sped quickly by, and soon the day arrived when we were to enter that palace of our dreams — the “ High School.” Our sensations on this eventful day were nearly as terrifying as on that first day, so long ago. We soon became accustomed, how ' ever, to our new school life, and with a few hints from our friends (?) the Sophomores, managed to find our class rooms, and, after a fashion, to keep straight on ” Mondays.” The weeks of the Freshman year soon passed leaving behind delightful memories of the Battalion Fair and P ' ield Days, Hot Dogs and Exams. After a pleasant vacation we again met, this time as Sophomores. Now we could laugh at the fears of the poor little Freshies, forgetting that we had been in their place only one short year before. The Sophomore socials and claps-meetings (?) have been a great success. At the Battalion Fair our ” Country Store ” came off with flying colors, the amount realized going far ahead of that of the other class tables. This class has a regular train service. “All aboard for Gaul! ” is the cry.” Ctesar’s express ” leaves at 8.40, “Caesar’s freight” at 10. 10. The express carries a bev} of bright and laughing girls, and arrives on time ; the freight, a load of “ prose (y)” boys and the train is labeled S. A V. A. Two years of our High School days have passed all too quickly. We hope that the remaining two years may be as pleasant, that our friendships may be strengthened , the esteem for our teachers in- creased, and our time having been well spent and onr opporiunities improved, the Class of 1907 may graduate, an honor to themselves, their teachers and the school. Alice Pattillo, 1907. 36 SopHomore Business Course Choatk B. Ai derman Mabee E Barnes Florence M. Barratt M. Ethel Blackbukn Olinda M. Bolcome Eleanor S. Bowie Alice M. Brotherton Helen F. Brown Laura E. Brown Ruth E. Brown Violet E ' ,. Burton Alice P. Blanchard Mabel L. Carlz Harry J. Center John V. Coeein Ralph E. Coleman Helen N. Conley Nora A. Conley Cora E. Craweord Eva H. Cressy Ethelyn a. Crouse Martin J. Curran Annie L. Day Violet D’Entremont Marion T. Diggins Silas T. Dion, Jr. Leonard A. Dodge May E. Dodge Della V. Elwell John Foster Gustavus Gardner Esther M. Gorman Fred M. Gorman George L. Goldthwaite Mildred R. Haley Anna M. Hanrapian Ernest M. Hanscome Robert J. Heckman 37 Hki.en a. Hodsdon Harry V. Hodsdon ArFred Helen G. Janes Elizabeth Kilgallen ‘ Mary F. Catherine G. McDonali Norris S. McDonald Theresa M. Florence Mellanson Chester T. Murphy Bertha Guy E. Noble Ethel H. Parrott Alice IM Eyerett P. Perkins John B. Purdy John E. Mary M. Richardson Lewis D. Sella Marion Roger L. Stanwood Hester V. Tarr Russell George W. Thurston Knowlton F. Watson Annie P ' . Eli E. Whitten ;L Ireland Ralph E. Karcher Maude O. Lawrence McCaffery Katherine McInnis M. Leona McShara Meaghe Annie Merchant Cornelius Murphy Jr. J. Nelson Emily B. Norwood Phoebe J. Patten Perkins Gertha M. Pryor John A. Philbrick Redmond Lillian M. Rogers Hester Stanwood Stanwood Mabel M. Somers L. Belle Tarr H. Tarr Sarah W. Tucker Martha E. Wheeler Williams George H. Young 38 THE SOPHOMORE BUSINESS CLASS— 1907. FresHmen Class Members. L1LI.IAX Brown Bindley Dean Classical Course. Horace Wilkins General Course. Marion Abbott Elizabeth Alling Franklin Babson Sally Bott Jose:ph Boyer Lawrence Brown Raymond Chapman Grace Coakley Lester Crowe Katherine Daly ■Thomas Dalzell Blanche Davis Madeline Douglass Ruth Elwell Helen Fisher Helen Lufkin Susan Lyle Louisa Lynch Annie McDougall Robert Merchant Ruth Miller Blanche McLellan Marjorie Newell Joseph O’Brien George Olsen George Palmer William Palson James Poole Annabel Porter Ethel Robertson 40 THE FRESHMAN CLASS— 1908. Ruth Fisher WiEEiAM Forest Albert Gale Lucretia Gale Carlton Gray Alice Greenlow Mildred Lee Charles Luce Lizzie Rust Russell Smith Richard Stickney Gladys Stimson Alice Stream Eleanor Thurston Margaret Wagner Mabel Wonson Cotirse. Cecelia Brown Albert Burnham Hester Dann Arthur Knowlton Fletcher MacCallum Harold Maddocks Lelia Marr Lewis Nickerson Ruby Parsons Frank Smith Katherine Sylvester Edna Tian Special Course. Carolyn Geary Business Course. Edith M. Appleyard Edward Babson Carleton S. Barratt Mary N. Beaton M. Eloise Bernard Mary L. Berube Helen J. Blondin Lloyd C. Bradley Katheryn A. Brotherton Alice W. Brown Clifford L. Brown Wallace F. Bryant Edith A. Burnham Lucretia L. Butler Edwin Cannev, Jr. 42 Bessie Canning Winnifred Carroee Carrie L. Carter Arthur P. Ceark Mary L. Coeeman George A. Coeeey Harry F. Dagee Haroed E. Davis John DeCourcey M. Mary DeCourcy Annie G. Deeaney Mary A. Dion JosiE E. Dixon Fannie M. Doeeiver John B. Eeiason Charees R. Ernst Arbie E. Faek C. Bert Farrington Lewis H. Gaffney Lena D. Gardner John Gieeis George B. Cosbee Eva M. Gott Annie W. Gray Margaret Hannan Ashton Hart Wieeiam E. Harvey Seddie E. Haee Bessie Hannon Agnes B. Hoeeoran Ethee M. Jeffery Everett R. Jodrey Annie C. Keeeey Hugo F. Larsson Aeexander G. Lyee Lida M. Merchant Hazee E. Martin Mary E. McCartey Katherine J. McShara K. Winifred McVarish Phieip Morey Jennie F. Munroe Moeeie H. Merchant John J. Nagee, Jr. Ruth A. Neeson Seth M. Newman Lieeian M. Nixon Aebert S. Nickerson Lewis A. Nickerson Joseph W. O’Brien 43 INIarv O’Brien UNO R. Paakkonen Haroed H. Parsons Annie ] Edward E. Peterson Annie A, Robbins Ruby E INI ary M. Sauenier Bessie E. Shackeeeord Francis Nettie M. Smith P. Francis Sparks Mary H Frank C. Tarr Eeizabeth S. Thorpe Annie M Harry L. Waeen Martha Haroed S. Parsons Perry J. Marion Puecifer Charees W. Rogers . Rogers Frank E. Saunders E. Morton Smith L. Smith Annie L. Somers Eeizabeth S. Stapeeton Syevester Rufus E. Thomas Aeice M. Thurston Thibeauet Kirk E. Waeen H. Warner 44 History of 1908 At first, how we did look forward to being in the High School ! As the great day drew near, however, some of us had grave mis- givings, but we endeavored to present a bright front. Having heard the tales of how newcomers had been received in former years, we almost wished that we were to return to the grammar school. After the first day we were forced to admit that “ it was not very bad,” and by the end of a week we really enjoyed it. Of course, dur- ing the first few weeks, some of us became lost, and didn’t know exactly where he or she belonged ; but this was rectified by time. When the novelty had worn off, and we had become accustomed to our schedule, it seemed impossible that any one could have dreaded such a pleasant life as this. We are the first class in which the Business Course has been placed with the other four year courses. We held a class-meeting and elected officers, although their duties are small. Some of our class wanted to have socials, but the time has flown so rapidly that the time for socials passed before we realized it. Our Sophomore year will arrive quickly enough, and then we may have as many as our treasury will permit. We have chosen our class colors ; and next year, when we have class pins, the dark blue and gold will look exceedingly pretty on them. For two nights at the Fair we ran the domestic table. Many Sat- urdays v. ere spent in making preparations. The committee sewed, and whole dozens of chrysanthemums grew in an afternoon. Some of the girls are becoming quite proficient in the art of play- ing basket-ball. Some of them can play tennis, too; one girl in particular is quite a champion. Should anyone wish to know who that is, he might ask our history teacher ; he knows. The time will soon arrive when we no longer shall be the youngest class in the school. We will all try to remember the golden rule when another class arrives, and help them to make a pleasant start on their High School career. The Seniors have our best wishes for as successful a career in the future, as has been theirs in the past. Ei izabeth Abling, ’o8. 45 Advice to Under Classmen. Advice is advantageous from any source, but especially so when it comes from those fitted by experience to give it. After four years of High School life we should be well equipped with all sorts of lore and it should be an easy matter to tell other people how ' not to do the things that we did and how to do the things that we, unhappiljq left undone. This, however, contrary to our suppositions, is not an easy thing to do, but we will do our best to give a little caution. Jtiniors. As we stop for a moment to contemplate the class who will follow us, we feel a pang of jealousy towards those who will next year sit in Miss Wilder’s room and wander down through Pluto’s realm with Mr. B. and the Sibylla as guides. There are some Senior privileges, alas, now grown very few, that we did not realize were so dear until we. were faced by the proposition of leaving them. You do not need much advice, you Juniors, for you are an enter- prising class, boasting four Greek societies while we have but two. If we were to give any caution on that subject, we would suggest that it is not good for a small class in High School to be divided into four parts, for although Gaul was, 5’’OU must remember that Gaul was an infinitely larger place than High School, and also that during its division it was constantly troubled by civil wars. Next, some of you will be Officers. Now a word to the girls. Of course we know that you will think that there never was nor ever will be such a fine looking, brilliant crowd of Officers as the ’o6 boys; but don’t tell them of it. Take pattern from the ’05 Officers who today are as modest as when they first donned their private’s blouses, and help the boys to realize that although they are simply wonderful, yet there have been others. 46 Do your best to hold the centre booth at the Fair in a manner worthy of Seniors, and also the corner by the History Bookcase in the Hall. Try to keep your reputation for keeping straight lines and never talking on the stairs so as to hand it down intact to whichever class seems equal to the honor. One word more of caution before we close. Never mind if you are ill, or if the car breaks down or if there is an earthquake, never be late to Senior history. Nothing but a foot of soil between you and the therem will save you from the terrible consequences of such a mis- take. SopHomores. So far, 3 ' ou have the reputation of being a brilliant class. Be sure you keep it up, for before the next two years are over you will need all the reputation you or any of j’-our relations ever had, to carry you through. Next year you face an important fact — the choice of college or not. If 3’ou answer this question in the affirmative you must make up your minds to do some good hard studying. Do it in your Junior year and pass your preliminaries and then, when } ' ou are Seniors, you will have plenty of time for socials and other interesting things. For the bo s there is that desired point in view — the commissions, and in regard to these there is nothing to say except that everything worth having must be worked for, and also that, in this game, the chief rule is “ the survival of the fittest.” You will undertake the management of “The Crimson and White,” which is a difficult task and the hardest part falls on the Editor. Above all things he must be supported in order to have any kind of a paper, and it is to his own class that he must look for that support, and they must give it. 7 he FresHmerk. The first thought that the Freshmen bring to mind is that danger- ous game which we all have pla ’ed more or less — “ twosing.” It is a sort of a fever that seems to be epidemic in the first year, for although it sometimes lasts throughout the entire course, this is rare, and even then the symptoms are apt to change. Never mind, ’o8, its lots of fun isn’t it, this going to and from school and basket-ball games ? When you get to be Juniors and Seniors, then will be time enough to settle down and be dignified ; until then go on and have your fun, is the only advice to come to you from staid ’05. ’05. 47 Applied Quotations “ And when a lady’s in the case Yon know all other things give place.” E. Hodsdon. ” How happy could I be with either Were t’other dear charmer away.” Elizal eth Tarr. ” It is good to love the unknown.” L. Wass. ” Great Juno conies — I know her by her gait.” S. Babson. “ My only books Were woman’s looks And folly’s all they’ve taught me.” G. Towle. ” He ne’er ope’s his mouth but what he puts his foot in it.” A. R. Cunningham. ” Better late than never.” A. Garland. ” Thou marshall’st me the way that I w as going.” L. Row’e. ” A still, small voice.” Owner — R. Merchant. ” Happy am I, from care I’m free Why ar’n’t they all contented like me? ” J. Robertson. ” Or light or dark or short or tall She sets a spring to snare them all All’s one to her ” I. L. Marshall. ” And wdien you stick on conversation’s burrs Don’t strew your pathway with those dreadful UR.S.” R. Hiltz. ” Man delights me not — no — nor woman either.” H. Sanborn. ” Uneasy lies the head that wears a crowm.” A. King. 48 ‘ All, soon or late, are doom’d that path to tread.” To the Study-room Board. ‘ A sudden thought strikes me, let us swear eternal friendship.” Elizabeth Tarr — Iva Marshall. ” She wears a witching gown With a ruffle up and down On the skirt. She is gentle, she is shy. But there’s mischief in her eye She’s a flirt.” Hattie Varney. ‘ With aspect stern and gloomy stride.” Karl Bennett. ‘ Long, lean, lank and thin.” George Livingstone. ” I love its giddy gurgle, I love its fluent flow, I love to wind my mouth up, I love to hear it go.” Robert Ailing. ‘ My legs can keep no pace with my desire.” Elliott Tarr. ‘ Small choice in green apples.” Freshmen Boys. 49 En lisH as tKe Seniors Use It. “ Bid the soul of Orpheus sing Such notes as warbled to the string Drew iron tears down Brut ns ' s cheek.” ” Orpheus’ wife Euripides, ' ' ” Milton was born at an earlier period in life than Burns.” ‘‘ Pastoral means to watch over something or somebody.” ” Orpheus went to Plato and charmed him with his playing.” ” Addison continually held Pope in Christian indifference.” ” The three kinds of sentences are, loose, periodic and ballast.” “An essay must have unity, mass and coercion.” The Constitution of the United States is drawn up on one sheet, while the Constitution of England is not written together but on separate pieces of paper. 50 Gems King, translating Greek, “And they washed themselves and threw their vitals into the sea.” Mr. B. — “ Who carried the fasces? ” I. M-r-h-1 — “ The licker.’’ Mr. B. — “Didn’t you say “Dead me not into temptation,” this morning, Colley?” Colley — “ Yes, sir,” Mr. B. — “ Then why did you go up and sit next to Sarah Babson ? ” “ Who by my door with heavy tread and noisy talk doth go ? Their names I’ll have them write upon the study board below.” The brave instructor sallied forth to tell his awful threat; And there, descending from the gym., whom do you think he met? Why four and twenty Normal girls with chatter loud and bright. They say the floor did open then and took R. P. from sight. 51 Roster of Gloucester Hig(K ScHool Battalion G. EDWARD HODvSDON, Col. 2D. Mass. School Regt. ] Iajor, Lester S. Wass Adjutant, Fred M. Gorman Quartermaster, Roy D. Merchant Sergt.-Maj., Allan R. Cunningham Qmr.-Sergt., Weston U. Friend Bugler, Sergt. Hugh D. Sanborn Drummer, Ralph Tucker COLOR GUARD. Sergt., Reginald H. Colley Sergt., Wm. G. Brown, Jr. CoRP., George Goldthwaite Corp., Guy Noble THE OFFICERS OF THE G Co. A Capt., Louis G. Rowe 1ST. Lieut., A. Loweee Herrick 2d. Lieut., George M. Towle 1ST. Sergt., Evald L. Eliason (Vice Allen Curtis) 2D. Sergt., Geo. Livingstone 30. Sergt., K. Garland 4TH. Sergt., Paul Tappan 5Th. Sergt., Wm. Morrison CORPS. Griffin McInnis Murphy R. Parsons L. Tarr Thompson C. WONSON S. WONSON jS 1ST. Lieut., Co. B. Capt., Richard B. Fisher W. Allen King 2d. Lieut., James G. Robertson 1ST. Sergt., Leonard Dodge (Vice William Sharpe) 2D. Sergt., Edw. Robinson 30. Sergt., Geo. E. Merchant 4TH. Sergt., John Biggs 5TH. Sergt., Raymond Knapp 6th. Sergt. Harold Parsons corps. Alling Coleman Dennis Dorley Jodrey Stephens R. Tarr E. Wonson 54 Battalion Notes When the Battalion was formed in September, it was very much handicapped by the introduction of the new drill regulations, which were entirely different from those under which the Battalion had formerly drilled. It required a lot of hard work on the part of drill- masters, officers and men ; the officers being as much at sea as wre the new m u, but all tried hard, and, at present, everything bids fair for Field Days which will come up to the standard established by former Battalions. All drills were held on Dale Avenue until Thanksgiving, and then the companies alternated between High School Hall and the Armory until April 3rd, when the drills on the avenue were resumed. On December 8th, 9th, loth, the Battalion Fair was held at City Hall, and it surpassed all former Fairs both socially and financially. At the competitive drill, Dec. 9th, Private Pulcifer w on the Senior cup and Private Smith, the Junior. On December 19, it was announced that Capt. Rowe’s company had won out in the competitive drill for Co. A, by a fraction of i per cent. There had been appointed in June two Majors, who were to con- test for the Colonelcy of the Second Massachusetts School Regiment, and quite a little interest was centered in this ' contest about this time, because it was learned that the Colonelcy would be announced before the Officers’ Party came off. The Majors were given charge of the Battalions alternately, and tried their hands at managing a company, all the time being closely watched by the drill-masters, Messrs. Par- sons and Bacheler. On Feb. loth the announcement was made before 55 the school by Mr. Parsons that Major Hodsdon had been chosen to command the Regiment, and that Major Wass was thenceforth com- mander of the Battalion. On Feb. 17th came the Officers’ Party and its attendant brilliant, social gathering at City Hall. Man} " out of town officers sere present. On ] Iarch ist a drill was held at the Veteran Firemen’s Association Fair for a gold medal, which was won by Private Karl Bennett. On March 8th a competitive drill was held in High School for candidates for the Tech drill. Major Wass, Adjt. Gorman and Private Macinnis were selected. The Tech Drill took place April 12th, but Gloucester scored no points in it. The Battalion and the Regimental Field Days were both held at Stage Fort Park, on May 26th and June 2nd, respectively. 56 he Officers’ Party The Thirteenth Annual Officers’ Party was held at City Hall on Friday evening, February 17, and in spite of the misfortune believed to attend the number thirteen, the affair was in every way a most brilliant success, and far eclipsed those of former years. At about eight o’clock the matrons, Mrs. Arthur S. Wonson, Mrs. Carlton Parsons and Mrs. J. Lester Procter were escorted to their places amid the palms at the right of the stage, where they received the couples as they were ushered across the floor by the officers. Tnis was kept up for abaut an hour, when the grand march was formed, led by Col. G. Edward Hodsdon and Miss Edith D. MacKen- ney, follow ' ed by the officers of the local battalion and those from out of town, beside many couples in civilian dress. Throughout the evolution of the march, the uniforms of the officers and the handsome gowns of the young ladies made .such a striking and picturesque effect as to evoke applause from the spectators, especially when coming down the floor in lines of eight and sixteen. Dance then followed dance in quick succession until eleven o’clock, when lunch was served in the common council chambers by Westover and Foss, caterers from Boston. Menu. Escalloped Oysters Salads — lobster, chicken, salmon Chicken Croquettes Ice Cream (variety) Sherbet Frozen Pudding Assorted Cakes Rolls, Tea, Coffee. After intermission, dancing was resumed and kept up until one o’clock, Sewall’s Orchestra of ten pieces furnishing very excellent music throughout the evening, making a very favorable impression among the audience and dancers, every dance being encored. Mr. Bradstreet is to be congratulated on the handsome appear- ance of the hall which bunting, flags and banners made look as it never had before at suc h an event. The stage was decorated with flags, palms and stacks of guns, while the national and state colors were suspended on either side. The floor was under the charge of Col. Hodsdon, assisted by Majb Wass, with the other officers of the battalion as aids. 57 Battalion Fair, The Fifth Annual G. H. S. Battalion Fair was held on the eve- nings of Dec. 8, 9 and lo, 1904, at City Hall and thanks to the untiring efforts of the officers and committees, it was the most successful one ever held, the net proceeds being about 1:725. The officers in charge of the various tables were as follows : Senior, Fancy Work — Capt. Rowe; Junior, Candy — Capt. Fisher; Sophomore, Country Store — Q. M. Merchant; Freshmen , Plain — Lieut. King; Freshman Business, Ice Cream — Lieut. Robertson; Soph. Business, Mystery — Lieut. Herrick ; Senior Business, White — Lieut. Towle; Cane Rack — the Sergeants. Col. Hodsdon and Maj. Wass had charge of the affair, with Adjt. Gorman as treasurer. A competitive drill in command of Lieut. King was held the second night and the winners of the silver cups were Private Pulcifer and Private Smith. On the third night the floor had been cleared, and dancing was started at eight o’clock and kept up until twelve. Symonds’ orchestra furnished excellent music throughout the evening. The Country Store, in the hands of Q. M. Merchant and the Sopho- mores, was the most successful, having given in to the treasurer more than $ 200 , while the Seniors came next with 115. The receipts from the Fair will be devoted to the expenses of the two field days, both of which are to be held in Gloucester this year. 58 Battalion Field Day At 2 o’clock, Friday, May 26th, 1905, the cadets of the Gloucester High School Battalion assembled at Church Street Square to march from there in review before His Honor Mayor MacDonald, Superinten- dent of Schools Freeman Putney, the members of the school committee, Col. Kdward Haskell, Mr. A. W. Bacheler, Cadet Col. Hodsdon and others. After the review the cadets repaired to Stage Fort Park where the exercises of the day were very successfully performed. The following programme was presented : 1. Overture Stiles’ 8th Regiment Band. 2. Guard Mount Cadet Adjutant, Alfred M. Gorman; Officer of the Day A. Lowell Herrick; Past Officer of the Day, Geo. M. Towle; Commander of the Guard, Jas. G. Robertson. 3. Battalion Drill Cadet Major Lester S. Wass. 4. Haskell Medal Drill Cadet Lieut. W. A. King, Jr. Cadet Lieut. Jas. G. Robertson, Jr. Cadet Lieut. Geo. M. Towle. Cadet Lieut. A. Lowell Herrick. 5. Competitive Company Drill Company B — Cadet Captain R. B. Fisher Company A — Cadet Captain Louis G. Rowe. 6. Battalion Dress Parade Cadet Major Lester S. Wass. 7. Presentation of Prizes to Prize Winners and Commissions to- Officers. 59 Company A — Captain L. G. Rowe won the company prize of ten dollars and the Haskell Medals were presented to Corporal S. Wonson, Senior Squad, and Private H. Wilkins, Junior Squad. Col. Haskell was present at the exercises and pinned the medals on the winners, delivering a very appropriate speech full of advice and good-wishes. The Sergeants’ Party at Hawthorne Inn Casino brought the day to a ver}’ fitting close. 6o- R.e§ itnental Field Day The Second Massachusetts Regiment of High School Cadets, comprising the hynn English, Lynn Classical, Chelsea and Gloucester Battalions assembled in Gloucester on June 2nd, 1905, to give its annual exhibition drill. The programme of the day was as follows : 1 1. 00 A. M. Parade formed on Prospect Street. Platoon of Police Col. G. Edward Hodsdon Active and Honorary Staff 1st Corps Cadet Band of Boston Gloucester High School Battalion Lynn Classical School Battalion Lynn Brass Band Chelsea High School Battalion Lynn English High Battalion. II. 15 A. M. Review by Mayor IMacDonald of Gloucester, Maymr Eastman of Lynn, Mayor Willard of Chelsea and Superintendent of Schools Frank J. Peaslee, Chairman William E. Dorman, Secretary George S. Burgess, and Edward L. Newhall, George H. Breed, James M. Hooper of the Lynn school committee; James W. Applebee, prin- cipal of Ingalls grammar school, .Lynn, Superintendent B. C. Gregory, Principal Alton E. Briggs, Assistant Principal Boyd Bartlett, School Committee Dr. T. H. Grantam of Chelsea ; School Committee W. Frank Parsons, William H. Jordan, Hon, Robert R. Fears and Capt. William H. Collins of Gloucester ; Superintendent of Schools Free- man Putney, Principal A. W. Bacheler and George H. Colman of the High School; Principal Jackson of the Lynn English High and Principal Russell of the Lynn Classical High School. 12.00 M. Regiment dines at City Hall, Saunders, caterer. 61 2.00 P. M. Assembly. March through Pleasant Street to Stage Fort Park via Main Street. 2.30 P. M. Exercises at Stage Fort Park. 6.00 P. M, Banquet at G. A. R. Hall. 8.00 P. M. Regimental Hop at City Hall. After arriving on the field in the afternoon, the regiment was put through a very snappy drill by Colonel Hodsdon. This drill did away with the old bugbear that regimental movements were very slow and cumbersome to execute ; companies, platoons and battalions be- ing given a chance to act during one circuit of the field. After this came the drills by the different battalions, and it is safe to say that Gloucester came out in the lead as she has ahvays done during former years. Just before the concluding exercise of the day, regimental dress parade and review, the sky which had hitherto been clear and bright, darkened, and a violent storm threatened, which drove many of the people homeward. But in spite of rain and lack of spectators. Col. Hodsdon put the regiment through most of the ceremony, leaving out only the review by the mayor and staff, this being done on account of the long, wet grass. The Regimental Roster was as follow ' s : Cadet Colonel G. Edward Hodsdon Cadet Lieut. -Col. F. S. Arey Cadet Reg. Adjt. Raymond Bliss Cadet Officer of the Day Fred M. Gorman Cadet Reg. Q. M. Roy D. Merchant Cadet Sergt. Maj. Grover J. Corning Bugler Hugh D. Sanborn. A delightful banquet was served at the G. A. R. Hall by Smith Bros., caterers, of Lynn. All the active officers and many past officers w’ere present. In the evening the Regimental Hop took place, and it w as pro- nounced a most successful party. Selections were given b} " SewalPs Orchestra and the Lynn English Glee Club, after which came the grand march, led by Colonel G. Edw ard Hodsdon and Miss Edith D. 62 MacKenney and Lieut -Colonel F. S. Arey and Miss Helen A. Hods- don, followed by about one hundred and seventy-five couples. This party broke up at midnight because of the hard work of the day, but everyone certainly had a fine time, and Regimental Field Day at Gloucester will long be remembered as a day of good times and associated with pleasant thoughts. A jolly little picnic was given at P ' ernwood Saturday by some girls of the G. H. S. to the officers. 63 U ie ‘Exod xs Board Edifor-{)i- Chiefs ALLEN CURTIS l.iterarv Editor :Marion Procter Battalion Editor, Athletic Editor, Coe. G. Edward Hodsdon James G. Robertson ssociate Editors, Edith R. Day Florence Cunningham Business Manager, Richard B. Fisher Manager, Louis G. Rowe Assistant Business Manager, Lester Wass Subscription Agent, William G. Brown, Jr. Sarah E. Babson Mary " Cunningham 64 THE EXODUS BOARD, U ye Crimson and WKite. This paper, the school journal, has but just completed a very suc- cessful year which reflects great credit upon the Editor, Business Manager and Board. Since starting as a school paper rather than as a class aflair its advance has been very noticeable. The graduating class will always look for, and rejoice in, its future welfare. Board of Editors 1904-1 05. Frederick S. Spurr, ’o6, Editor-iu-Chief I. Be.vnche Fenton, ’o6, Editor Mabee Carlz, ’07 Business Mtuiai er, Edward A. Robinson, ’06 Assistant Manager, JOHN E. Redmond, ’07 Subscription Agent, ROBERT B. Adding, ’06 1903-1Q04. Editor-in-C iiep AdDEN CURTIS Business Manager, RiCHARD B. F ' iSHER 1902-1903. Editor-in-C iief, HENRY H UR WITZ Business Manager, ROBERT THOMPSON 1901-1902. Editor-in-Chief, HarODD S. WonSON Business Manager, EuGENE M. WEBSTER 1900-1901. Editor-in-Chief, Edward B. Rowe Business Manager, ChardES F. W. WeTTERER 1899-1900. Editor-in-Chief, Richard K. Con.anT Business Manager, Frank S. EdDIOTT For next year’s Board Carlton S. Wonson has been chosen E litor with John E. Redmond as Business Manager. Associates. Edna Tarr, ’05 Adden Curtis, ’06 Harodd F. Parsons, ’06 Edsie GriFEin, ’06 Edsie Pearce, ’07 Kard Bennett, ’07 66 THE CRIMSON AND WHITE BOARD. PHi M i THeta This most honorable, slow-moving body of Seniors first saw the light of day two years ago, when the Seniors at that time took ten little Sophomores under their sheltering wdngs, after having put us through a course of sprouts that would do more execution than the far-famed goat. Even this did not seem to satisfy those blood thirsty Seniors, for almost immediately, they gave us a banquet wdiich to our very young unaccustomed constitutions was almost fatal. The survivors of these ordeals have clung together in a genuine spirit of brotherhood in spite of disastrous dances, and have at least in the last two years accomplished the most arduous task of having our pictures taken. “Jimmy” w’as also added to our ranks during one of our few business meetings. We have most solemn and ponderous meetings, and as it takes a most heavy man to hold down our seat of honor, w e appointed F to take T’s place when the latter went on the list of the honorabl}- dis- charged. Our one ambition, to lay in a sufficient supply of flags for Discobolus, was nipped in the bud by the late unveiling of our friend in the lower hall, and as there is no other ambition worthy of us, except that w’e would like to run a successful dance, we wdll have to be content with our present state of existence. FRATRES. Past Present William G. Brown Reginald H. Colly Allan R. Cunningham Allen Curtis Richard B. Fisher A. Lowell Herrick G. Edward Hodsdon William A. King, Jr. Louis G. Rowe James Robertson Lester T. Wass Sec’t’y H. Lester W. Harrison Herbert F. Hartwell William S. Hodgdon Kenneth B. Shute Charles Sullivan A. INIyron Tarr Eugene M. Webster Sumner Y. Wheeler Harold S. Wonson A. Chesley York 68 THE PHI MU theta SOCIETY. Sigma Upsilon Phi This ancient and honorable society came into the cold world in the year 1903 A. D., just as the autumn leaves were falling. It had nine charter members and has since added four newcomers to its former list of celebrities. We now have, as is quite evident to even a fair mathematician, thirteen stars in our firmament. The number is said to be unlucky, but we are not superstitious. To be sure, ouh " a dozen of us are seen in the picture ; but that is because one of our number was unable to be present, and not because we were alraid of having thirteen taken together. The society was organized in opposition to custom, as the Senior Society of that day had desired to initiate members of the then. Sophomore class, but the Sophs formed a crowd of their own and — the rest is history. Our august body meets in Room X, the Paradise of Secret Societies. Its deliberations are always interesting, often exciting, and frequently protracted until the “All out ’’ signal from the Princi- pal has been given. . The society is ver - sociable a nd there is a “ hot time in the old town ” many a night. But yet all work hard — around the feed table ; and hard work always brings success. As for study, we thrive upon it ! We even enjoy it (?) Well, to be brief, we are now “ the whole show; ” and not only have inspired four or five other crowds to organize, but now feel that school couldn’t keep without us. A final proof of our prominence, — some of our names always adorn the Study Room Board. FRATRES. Robert B. Ailing John H. Biggs Edward A. Robinson Paul B. Miller Harold P ' . Parsons Lloyd C. Bradley Allen P. Dennis Frederick S. Spurr George E. Livingstone Sayre Merrill E. Delmont Stockbridge Russell H. Tarr Lyle L. Wilkins 70 THE SIGMA UPSIEON PHI SOCIETY. Mti Omicron Although the M. O. has been inactive this past winter, owing to different circumstances, yet every member of the society can truth- fully say that while we clung together we had some pretty good times. For three years we followed the Battalion on its Field Day visits at Lynn or Chelsea, and came home tired but thoroughly satisfied on every occasion. Our Saturday afternoon feasts, too, were exciting times, and often it was ten to one whether we would arrive home safely after such over-indulgence in dancing and singing, pickles and candy and other highly edifying mixtures. And didn’t we have a good time at West Gloucester one Hallowe’en! Do we all remember how we dressed up as ghosts and stood at the foot of the hill awaiting our guests ? And we’ll never tell how our own hair rose on ends at each sound, or how we fairly screamed when one of us moved, will we girls? Nor will Allan tell why he hid his face and blushed as red as any girl. Yes, and there were many other good times, too, both with and without guests, and only lack of space prevents us from recalling many a laughable incident or joke. We are about to graduate now, and as we have initiated no younger members, the society will probably be forgotten by the world at large, but with us shall ever linger happy memories of the glorious times we have experienced in our dear old Mu Omicron. MEMBERvS. Florence Cunningham Mary P. Cunningham Hester P. P ' isher Alice Garland Wilhelmina T. Leveau Edith D. MacKenney Iva L. Marshall INIariou Procter 72 Uhe Delta TKeta Everybody wondered what that exclamation point on the little board in Miss Sibley’s room meant, when it first appeared in January. The curiosity of the boys fairly boiled, and when it became known that it was the official sign of the Junior girls’ Greek society. The Delta Theta, they sent out a detective to discover the innermost secrets of the organization, and especially what “ that system of rota- tion was.” But the Delta Theta girls can keep secrets. The eight girls of the new society soon appeared wearing neat little black and gold pins, which they quickly succeeded in losing (?) contrary to their previous solemn vow. After this, at 1.30, the Physical Laboratory became the scene of strenuous meetings, prolonged, amid heated discussion, until ” x ll Out ” sounded. One memorable day, however, the gi rls were obliged to exercise their ingenuity, and succeeded in proving to the satisfac- tion of IMr. Colnian at least, that doors are not necessary as a means of exit. In spite of Mr. Parsons’ theory that ” the way to a boy’s stomach is through his heart” the marshmallow toast given in honor of the Sigma Upsilou Phi, was a success. The boys were a little suspicious of the cake at first, but soon got over that and ate cake, white mice and all. In April the Delta Theta girls made their debut at the Senior girls’ Easter sale in the one act comedy “No Admittance.” The success of the play was due mostly to Miss Burroughs, who made such an efficient coach. Mrs. Rodney, the girls, and Maria, “gen’r’l houseworker,” will not soon be forgotten by those who laughed at their dilemma. There is a rosy future in view for the Delta Theta, and unlimited possibilities for fun and good times for those who will hereafter be added to the present list of members. Marion Babson Blanche Fenton Julia Fisher Elsie Griffin Bessie Olsen Evel} !! Ramsey Ellen Regan Mildred Tarr 73 TShe Pi Omicron Kappa 06 and 07 The Pi Omicron Kappa is made up of Junior and Sophomore girls, who meet once in two weeks at the homes of the members to enjoy themselves. Their first part} " was held in INIarch at the home of Miss IMcEachern. This is the first time that these bachelor girls have allowed the members of the opposite sex to enter their sacred pre- cincts, and the affair proved a most enjoyable one. INIiss McEachern turned herself into a fortune teller, and jurlging from the delighted exclamations which came from the direction of the “gypsy’s” den, her prophecies must have been acceptable. Master Wonson enter- tained the company with “Mrs. Wiggs,” who must have lent some of her geniality to the occasion. About midnight the party broke up to the tune of “ We won’t get home until morning.” (And some of them didn’t, though it’s hard to tell why.) The members, armed with cameras, have taken some very enjoy- able walks. The club comprises : Ruth P. Burnham Lena K. Conway Ruby F. F ' oster M. Eeafie Grant Florence E. Ruth G. Marr May E. McEachern Jennie T. Palson Ruth E. Ouiniby Stream 74 Odds and £nds Abstract — somethiug that is called something which it isn’t really is. Neva. Concuit frena — shakes her brain. A. Cunningham. Sieve is a boat. A. Johnson, Nat us et ipse dea A son and himself a goddess. F. Cunningham Just to b-e-a-u-tiful for a-n-y-thing. I. B. F ' , I chatter, chatter, as I go. W. McV. One form of sulphur is known as amorous sulphur. R. B. Fisher. Miss W y in “ Solid ” ; “ Take a solid, for instance a person’s head.” (Undergraduates please take notice that this was in a Senior class where empty headedness or the enclosed space style has long since taken its leave.) Same, explaining symmetrical, — “Take the two sides of a per- son’s face, they are symmetrical but will not coincide.” (Query) How about two faces? “ Hello, Uncle Ed ! ” Uet Patience do its perfect work. E. Day. I was only teasing you. E. Tarr. You freeze ice-cream by turning a crank. Eliason. “You say girls haven’t got pluck! Well, I saw one girl get rapped over the shins with a hockey stick and not notice it, while if it had happened any other way she’d have been sick a week of nervous, prostration.” 75 “ Towle doesn’t do a blessed thing but think of girls.” Just before tlie battle — wlieti Pa Herrick lines up his dogs. Gorman covers himself all over with glory. April 15. dll Senior Physics — Bradle}’ likes experiments in the dark but is alwa} " s up to some of his tricks. Tappan — That isn’t the way I did it last year. Curtis — Always talking. Herrick — I don’t see it. Then, Eliason, 3’ou’re a lamb in wolf’s clothing — I’ve been greath’ deceived in you. Mr. C. ” I won’t have any more such procrastination, and now. By George, this fooling will stop right here.” By George. 76 Uhe Professor at Prize Speaking. The Professor was visiting his son in Gloucester at the time of our Prize Speaking, and was induced to attend that event with his grand-daughter, a Freshman in the High School. “ I know you’ll en- joy it ’cause its going to be perfectly splendid,” she had said with all the enthusiasm of a PTeshman; and on this assurance he had gone with her. ” Now I hope you havn’t disappointed me,” he remarked as he opened his program. “ Some of the boys and girls sing this chorus I suppose ? ’ ’ ‘ Yes,” said the little Freshman, ‘‘and some of them can sing beautifully for I’ve heard them practising.” In a few minutes the bo} ' S and girls rose from their seats in the front of the room and took their places on the stage, making a picture which delighted the artistic e -e of the Professor as much as the sing- ing delighted his ear. His grand-daughter eagerl} ' ’ pointed out to him the Colonel and the Major, and those who had won prizes in the com- position contest. ‘‘ I’m going to get one myself sometime,” she confided to him. The singers were well applauded and then a buzz of conversation escape 1 from the audience, while the first speaker was eagerly awaited. ‘‘ He’s a Jujiior,” exclaimed the P ' reshmati when he appeared. ‘‘ Some of the scholars think he’s going to get a prize.” The Professor was much interested in the story of ” The Pacing Mustang.” If that story is true, horses have a good deal more intelli- gence than we give them credit for,” he said; adding gravely, ‘‘I hope that boy won’i have a stiff neck to-morrow.” ‘‘ O! he always holds his head up. All the cadets have to. you know. Here comes our speaker, ” and the Freshman looked at him anxiously, for being very timid herself, she almost spoiled her own 77 pleasure by pitying the speakers, especially those of her own class as the youngest in the school. “ He did splendidly, didn’t he? ” she said when he had finished. “ Don’t you think he’ll get a prize ? ” “ Why I can’t tell. I’m sure. It was a very touching little piece,” said her grandfather, sympathetically. ” ‘Bringing Down the House’ must be a funny one.” He was right, for it was so very fnnny that the little Freshman laughed continually, and even the grave Professor joined in when the speaker described the high note of poor Mr. Bates, which his audience rose to see. ” O dear, he was too funn}- for an3 " thing. I’m afraid the Seniors are going to get all the prizes,’’ she sighed. She had time to calm down during the sweet solo that followed and then was ready for the tragic story of ” Jean Valjean and the Bishop,” which was told with great power by a stateh " Senior. The little Freshman was almost afraid of her for she spoke in the fierce tones of the convict with such effect that the Professor himself con- fessed that he would not care to meet her in a lonely place when she looked and spoke like that. Another hearty laugh was in store for them in the piece of the P ' reshman speaker who, with delightful humor, related the trials of Mrs. Ruggles. Then followed the fier ’ speech, ” In Defence of Massachusetts, ” which the Professor declared could not have been better delivered by Mr. Anson Burlingame himself. “That young man will make a fine public speaker.” he predicted. “ He has held the audience spellbound. I know I could have heard a pin drop in the other corner of the hall,” which the Freshman con- sidered remarkable praise as her grandfather’s hearing was none of the best. After a quartette of boys had sung the “ Song of the Old Bell” with full, rich voices, a Sophomore boy appeared with a countenance which promised fun, and the curiosit}’ of the two about “ The Annex- ation of Cuby ” was satisfied. Their laughter reached its height when the speaker described the triumphant procession of Mrs. Wiggs and Billy with the old horse, a prisoner of war certainh " won with great effort. 78 “ A Christmas Repentance,” the story of a wicked, old Duke and his terrible crime, was told by another Sophomore boy while the audience listened with breathless attention, hanging on his words and gestures in their great interest in the tale. “ The applause was deafening,” the newspaper reported the next day. ” What a queer title, ‘The Imp and the Drum,’ ” cried the Fresh- man when the noise had subsided. ” 1 must tell Bobby about this. Uncle Joe calls him an ‘imp of Satan’ when he’s bad.” She listened very attentively to the Junior who told a pretty story of a brave little boy, and whispered to the Professor, — ‘‘ Bobby’ll like that story. I’ll tell it to him tomorrow morning when he’s having his lace washed. He likes to have me tell him something interesting then. This next song is by our bugler.” When the solo was over a Junior girl appeared upon the stage and the little Freshman was so filled with admiration at the speaker’s ability in mimicking, that the next day the Professor heard her re- hearsing the speeches of Mrs. R. B. F. M. Smith to Bobby. ” Here’s the last Senior speaker,” she whispered to the Professor and when he had finished, ‘‘ I’m going to read the ‘ Last Days of Pompeii ’ right off before we begin Roman History.” ‘‘ Muleykeh,” the story of another horse and his master’s love for him, was greatly enjoyed by the Professor who was an ardent admirer of Browning, but the little Frtshman found parts of it beyond her com- prehension. There was another chorus by the hoys and then one of the officers placed a stool in the centre of the stage. ‘‘ She’s going to sit down on it and speak her piece,” whispered the Freshman in great excitement. ‘‘ See, she’s got something in her hand. O, she’s going to sew. How funny ! ” ‘‘ Hush ! ” said her grandfather, and the little girl stopped abashed and was soon interested in the ‘‘Account of the Author’s Reading at Bixby Centre,” which was a piece after her own heart and suited her taste much better than Browning. ‘‘ I’m almost sure she’ll get a prize,” she declared, and her grandfather smiled for she had made that remark after nearly every speech that evening. ‘‘ Here’s a song by the adjutant, and then we’ll know ' which prizes the composition winners have got.” 79 “ Your military knowledge seems very extensive,” observed the Professor. “ Why of course I know who the officers are,” cried the little P ' reshman. “They wear tlieir uniforms ever}’ INIonday morning and look so stern and military that I’m almost afraid of them.” When the song was finished, she continued. “Now we’ll st’e the boys. It is so strange that they should all be boys this year. Two of the Senior girls have honorable mention though.” The principal entered with the four boys, w’ho w’ere greeted with prolonged applause, and announced their names and the prize each had von. ” Fred Spurr got the first prize ! Why, he’s only a Junior.” said the Freshman eagerly. ” Well, James Robertson’s got the second and he’s a Senior anyway. Jimmy’s saved the honor of his class. Kim- ball Garlaml is only a Junior, too, grandpa. And Allen Curtis has got the fourth one. He ' s a Senior, so that makes two Seniors and two Juniors ’■ Two choruses now’ followed, but I fear the Freshman at least paid little attention to them, being too much excited to see who would win the speakers’ prizes. She tried to guess who the successful ones would be, and could hardly restrain her impatience. But the judges w’ere unusually swift in deciding and very soon after the songs were over, the spokesman entered and announced that the first prize was awarded to Miss Helen Tarr of the Senior class, the second to Karl Bennett, a .Sophomore, the third to Allan King, another Senior, and the fourth to Miss Blanche Fenton of the Juniors. ” ’05 didn’t get as mar.y prizes as it did last year,” the little Freshman commented to the Professor. ” L ist year they got six. They take them all a«ay from the P ' reshmen ! ” 80 Altimni Notes 04 Henry Hurwitz, valedictorian of ’04, is a Freshman at Harvard. James H. Cunningham completes his first year at West Point thi June. Miss Agnes L. Grover is employed at Mr. R. W. Phelps’ studio. Three members of this class are at Dartmouth : Robert F. Thomp- son, Theodore Dunn, and Arthur Torrey. William Coffin is taking a course at the Salem Commercial School. Miss Betsey Garland is studying at Burdett’s Business College, Lynn. Since graduation last June Miss Susie Morse has become Mrs.r William Stevens. Miss Lena McFarland has entered an academy at Wellesley Hills. At Tufts are Earl Stafford, Everett Rowe and Ernest H. Merchant.- Miss Lizzie Allen and Miss Ethel Bagley are pupil teachers at the Maplewood School, while Miss Lizzie Greenwood is at the Hovey, Miss Estelle Mitchell at the Stone Court and Miss Maggie Archie at the Collins. Miss Hattie Hodgkins is teaching at East Weare, N. H. Misses Hester Fisher and Hester Noble are at Simmons College. Leland Frost — Old Colony Trust Company, Boston. Robert Pike and Charles Lufkin are at the Institute of Tech- nology. The members of ’04 still at this school are Hugh Sanborn, Paul Tappan, Delmont Bradley and Hattie Varney, the latter of whom is tkaing a post-graduate course in the Business Department. 81 03 INIiss Bessie Burnham is taking the Domestic Science Course at Simmons College. INIiss Hattie Allen has entered the G. H. S. for a post-graduate course in the Business Department. Miss Annie Chisholm and Miss IMargaret McEachern are attend- ing an academy in Wellesley Hills. iMiss Annie- Coath has removed with her parents to the island of Guam. iMisses Agnes Garland and Helen Dustin are at Wellesley College. IMiss Bessie Gra}’, salutatorian of ’03, is a bookkeeper at L. E. Smith’s. William Hodgdon is taking a course in agriculture at IMount Hermon. Miss Jennie Greenlow is a stenographer in Boston. The representatives of this class at Technology are Harold Wonson, Roger Gale, and Eawrence Wetmore. Miss Lila Hillier is assistant bookkeeper at a rubber factor} " in Watertown. Sumner Wheeler, Chesley York, and Elliot Rogers are attending Boston I niversit}’ Law School. Miss Bertha Woodbury is a stenographer at Tabard Library, Boston. Miss Geneva Palmer is teaching at Dennison, Cape Cod. IMiss Helen IM. Procter will graduate from the National Cathedral School at Washington this June. Miss Eva McClellan is teaching school at Norwell, IMass. Howard Quimby is attending Clark University. Kenneth Shute is at Amherst. IMiss Martha Wonson is teaching at Becket, in western Massachu- setts. iMisses F ' lorence Wonson and IMargaret Flaherty are teaching in New Hampshire. i l5 " ron Tarr is a Sophomore at Harvard. 82 Miss Annie Reid is employed as stenographer at the Consolidated Store Surface Co., Boston. Charles Sullivan is employed at an insurance office in Salem. 02 Miss Alice Babson is attending Bradford Academy. Miss Sally Garland is teaching school at Attleboro, Mass. Timothy Holloran is employed in the office of Mr. Phillips, the architect. Miss Susie Rowe is a bookkeeper at T. E. Smith’s. Miss Bessie Woodbury is a stenographer in Boston. This class is represented at Tech, by Edward Rowe, Norwood Knowlton and Charles Wetterer. Miss Clara Wheeler is teaching school at Barre, Mass. Miss Belle Kerr is a stenographer at L. E. Smith’s. William Mclnnis is employed at the office of the Net Twine factory. Miss Winifred Marshall is teaching at Wilkinsville, Mass. Miss Evelyn Lyle is a Junior at Mount Holyoke. Warren L. Swett is at Amherst. Alphonso Tarr and Addison G. Brooks are at Dartmouth. Miss Marion Smith is a stenographer at William H. Jordan’s. Miss Mary Collins is teaching school in Lanesville. Leonard Hearne is attending Tufts College. Miss Madeline Rowe, salutatorian of ’02 is teaching school on Cape Cod. 83 ATHLETICS The Athletic Association connected with the school has evidentlv come to stay. It is getting stronger in members and finances every year. All that it needs to make it a permanent institution is the support of the scholars and likewise of the alumni. And no little credit is due to this same alumni, who have; as a rule, done every- thing in their power to help us out financially and by their presence at the games. The members of the Athletic Association met in the study-room on the 14th of September for the election of officers. The following were elected : President, Vice-President, Treasurer, Secretary, Fred M. Gorman Edward Robinson George H. Coeman James Murphy John Follansbee was elected manager of the Foot-Ball Team, and ] Ir. George H. Colman of the faculty was elected manager of the Base-Ball Team. At the beginning of the second term Louis G. Rowe was elected Secretary to fill the place of Janies Murphy resigned. INIembers of the Executive Committee of the Senior Class are : Edward Hodsdon, Richard Fisher, James Robertson, Louis G. Rowe. Juniors : John Biggs, Robert Ailing, George Livingstone. Sophomores : James Mclnnis, George Goldthwaite, Arthur Dorley. Freshmen ; Fletcher McCallum. Faculty : Mr. George H. Colman, Mr. Ralph P. Parsons. On the gridiron the school was well represented by Capt. INIc- Innis’s team. The basket ball series for the Tolmama Cup were the best ever held in recent years. The courtesy of the local Y. M. C. A. in letting us have the use of their gymnasium for the series will certainly be well remembered. On the diamond the school is being 84 . INTER-vSCHOLASTiC FOOTBALL TEAM. represented by the best ball team that it has ever put out. During the past year the school has put out teams that are in every way capable of meeting the best school teams in the state. FOOTBALL. The football season of 1904 was a very successful one from some points of view. The practice started with a wealth of new material that was sadly lacking in experience, but which contained that which is far more essential to make a winning team, a willingness to learn. Although frequent changes were made in the line, they were almost invariably for the better. The team did not wind up the season with a clean slate, but it won a fair portion of the games played, and con- sidering everything it made a verj " good showing. One thing that we must have to make football a successful game, is a team of gentlemanly fellows. Men who will play a clean game, no matter what the conditions are. That is what the patrons of the game desire and that is what we must have. Financially the season was not a success. On balancing accounts at the end of the } " ear it was found that there was a considerable deficit. This has since been made up and the season of 1905 is being already looked forward to by the lovers of the game. XHe 1Q04” Football Team. George Murphy, f.b. Capt. James Mclnnis, r.h. b. John Beaton, l.h.b. Everett Perkins, q.b. William Barrington, c. Alfred Tarr, l.g. Richard Fisher, r.g. John J. Flaherty, l.t. Ralph Karcher, l.e. su Delmont Bradle}-, l.h.b. James Murphy, q.b. John Foster, c. Sayre Merrill, l.g. Eugene Webster, r.g. Fred M. Gorman, r.t. Fred Thompson, r.e. F. McCallum, H. Parsons 86 G. Goldthwaite E. Won son XKe 1Q04 " Football ScHedtile. Time Place Scores Sept. 30, at Gloucester G. H. S. 5 , Beverly 0 Oct. 14, “ Beverly G. H. S. 0, Beverly 24 Oct. 18, “ Gloucester G. H. S. I 5 Lynn 0 Oct. 26, “ Gloucester G. H. S. 5 . Newburyport 6 Oct. 29, “ Salem G. H. S. 0, Salem 24 Nov. 4, “ Gloucester G. H. S. 6, Beverly 0 Nov. 9, “ Lynn G. H. S. 17, Lynn 0 Nov. 17, “ Gloucester G. H. S. 30, Manchester 0 Nov. 20, “ Newburyport G. H. S. — Newburyport — Nov. 27, “ Gloucester G. H. S. II, Alumni 5 At the beginning of the second term the following players were awarded G’s for football ; William Barrington, John Beaton, Delmont Bradley, Richard I ' isher, John Flaherty, George Goldthwaite, B ' red Gorman, Lowell Herrick, Ralph Karcher, James Macinnis, Sayre Merrill, George Murphy, Everett Perkins, Alfred Tarr, Fred Thompson, Eugene Webster, Everett Wonson. 87 BASKET BALE The Athletic Association, believing that it would be impossible to properly support a school basket ball team, very wisely decided to carry on a series of games between teams representing the different classes. It has been the custom to hold this series known as the Tol- mama Cup Series in the old Y. M. C. A. building or in the gymnasium of the G. A. C. This year the Association was given the use of the new Y. M. C. A. gymnasium. It is not a little due to this fact that the games were such a success financially. The Junior Team won the Cup ; winning all their three games, but in each case they won by the closest possible margin. The four teams •were as near evenly matched as they possibly could be. Senior Team Junior “ Sophomore Team Freshman “ Won Lost 1 2 3 0 1 2 1 2 Curtis f. 1005 Herrick c. Fisher (captain) g. Hodsdon sub. Mclnnis f. Biggs g. 1006 CHAMPIONS Livingstone (captain) c. Robinson sub. Wass f. King g. Gorman f. Morrison g. 1007 Bradley f. Miller c. Hadley (captain) f. Goodwin g. 1008 Tarr g. Wilkins f. Faison c R. Smith f. MacCallum tcaptain) g. F. Smith g. Dalzell and Foster subs. 88 THE INTER-CLAvSvS BASKET BALL CHAMPIONS-1906. BASE. BALE. The base ball season of 1905 bids fair to surpass that of any pre- vious year. It has undoubtedly been a great success financially and there will be 90 considerable amount to put into the coffers of the Athletic Association at the close of the season. Taking into consider- ation the fact that the team has had no coach, and that what has been accomplished is the result of their work alone, they have made a re- markable showing. And that the public has appreciated all this is most clearl} " shown by the generous contributions that have been received at the home games. And there is nothing that can put more life into the pla5’ers than the kno % ledge that they are being royally supported by the people. Each member of the ball team has earned a G, and they will be awarded later. The management of the team this season has been above par and some of the best teams in the state have been secured to come here for exhibition games. XKe Xeam History. James Mclnnis, Capt. “Capt. Jim.” Has caught on the team for three years. Is a very steady player and a remarkably good base- runner. Everett Perkins. “Perk.” Played second base on the ’03 team and has been in the box for the past two years. Is considered the best twirler in the North Shore league. Frederick Thompson. ” Fred.” Played on the initial bag for the first half of the season and was a consistent player. Leonard Dodge. “ Len.” Took Thompson’s position on first and held it down in good style. Is also a good “ sticker.” George Goldthwaite. “ Goldie.” Played in the out field last season and is holding down second this year Is a good fielder and also a consistent batter. Ralph Karcher. “ Karch.” Covered the short-stop position for the last two seasons. Is the most sensational fielder on the team and is likewise the best batter, James Robertson. “ Sunny Jim.” is writing this. 90 I. INTER-SCHOLASTIC BASE BALL TEAM. Guy Noble. “Guy.” First season on the team. Plays in the left field and is a good ground-coverer. George M. Towle. “ Tuffy.” Plays in the right garden. First year on the team. Is a very good batter. Paul Miller. “ Dusty.” First year on team. Has played part of season in centre field and has also subbed in the infield. Russell Tarr. ” Tammy.” First season on the team. Is an out fielder and covers lots of ground. Possesses the best throwing arm in the out field. Bert P ' arrington. “ Circus Solly.” First year. Is an oiit fielder and reliable. Fred Gorman. “Snyder.” First year. Subs in out field. Mr. George Colman. (Manager). Has been a member of the faculty for two years and to whom the boom in athletics is largely due. Gloucester has two more League games to play. We must win at least one to win championship of North Shore Interscholastic League, if both are lost we are tied with Danvers for ist place. XHe IQO5 Base Ball ScHedtile. Time Place Scores Apr. 19, Gloucester G. H. S. 21, Salem Commercial I Apr. 22, Gloucester G. H. S. 6, Lawrence High 5 Apr. 29, Clu Isea G. H. S. 13, Chelsea 2 IMay 4, Gloucester G H. S. 6, Peabody 7 May 6, Dumnier forfeits to Gloucester IVIay 6, Gloucester G. H. S. 8, Danvers 4 IMay 9, Gloucester G. H. S. 4, Lynn 2 IMay 13, Gloucester G. H. S. 5, Salem 2 May 16, Duminer forfeits to Gloucester May 19, Beverly G. H. S. 12, Beverly 7 May 22, Gloucester G. H. S. 4, Revere 2 May 27, Saleni G. H. S. 12, Salem 7 May 30, Gloucester G. H. S. 2, Arlington 4 June 3, Crloucester G. H. S. 6, Everett 5 June 10, Gloucester G. H. S. i6, Chelsea 0 The remaining games : June 13, Malden at Gloucester June 14, Danvers at Danvers June 16, Peabody ar Peabody June 17, Beverly at Gloucester June 19, Wakefield at Gloucester June 22, Winthrop at Gloucester June 20, i Pending League Game C2 ScHool Calendar, Sept. 6. School opens. About 400 pupils enrolled. The usual medley, but apparently a less green set of freshies than formerly. Sepf. g. Officers meet to decide on uniforms. Sepf. 12. The officers begin their strenuous life on the first drill day of the year. Sept. y. Scholars enrolled 427. lyargest in history of school. Sept. 14. Statue of Discobolus presented to school by class of 1904. First Athletic Association meeting of year, officers elected. Majors first take a hand in Battalion Drill. Sept. ig. New Manual introduced. Mix-ups. Sept. 22. At East Gloucester Maj. G. Edward Hodsdon was pre- sented with an elegant sabre by his friends. Sept. 26. “ Old men ” put in harness. Sept. JO. First football game of season. G. H. S. 5 ; Beverly o. Oct. 3. Crimson and White’s first appearance. First marked drill. Oct. 7. Miss Sharpe reads to the scholars. Phi Mu Theta dance at Surfside, — that’s all. Oct. 14. First Senior Social. Oct. ij. At Beverly. B. H. S. 24 — G. H. S. o. Oct. 18. At Gloucester. G. H. S. 15 — Lynn H. S. o. Oct. 20. P ' irst Junior Social. Oct. 2j. ’07 Social at Jeffery Hall . Oct. 26. At Gloucester. Newburyport H. S. 6 — G. H. S. 5. Oct. 28. “ Cheerfulness ” by Miss Copeland. Oct. 2g. At Salem. S. H. S. 24 — G. H. S. o. Nov. 4. At Gloucester. G. H. S. 6 — Beverly H. S. o. Nut’, g. Mr. Colman asserts his authority by keeping back all officers of ist Co., except two sergeants, for physics. No extra drill. At Lynn G. H. S. 17— L- H. S. o. Nov. II Mr. Colman on “ High School Manners.” 93 Xov. J4-1S. A week of trouble between the Sophomore Four Year aud Business Courses. “ Liberty or Death.” AVr’. iS. At Gloucester. Manchester H. S. o — G. H. S. 30. Miss Wilder reads on ” Health.” Xor. ig At Newburyport. ISL H. S. — G. H. S. — 2j. Major Hodsdon complains that his vests are all getting too small for him around the chest — Pleased over it, too ! Xov. 24. Thanksgiving Day. G. H. S. ii — Alumni 5. Dec. j. Great rivalry between companies for seniority. Dec. 8. Opening night of G. H. S. Fair. Dec- g. Miss Woodbury reads to scholars. Drill night at P ' air ; Senior Prize Winner, Revere Pulsifer ist Co. — Junior, Russell Smith 2d Co. Dec. JO. Dance and wind-up of Fair. Dec. ?. Fisher elected Sergt.-at-arms to conduct Tappan from the Senior Class meeting. Dec. 13-16. Examinations. Dec. ig. P ' irst Co. becomes Co. A ; Second Co., Co. B. Jan. j. Mr. Parsons talks on ” The Game of Life.” Jan. 20. Miss Burroughs reads Owen Kildare’s Life. Jan. 2g. Meeting of N. S. 1 . A. at Beverly. Jan. JO. Senior Sleigh-ride. De f. 2-j. Examinations. De6. 10. G. Edward Hodsdon, the senior of the two majors, is chosen Colonel of Second Mass. School Reg’t. Miss Slade reads to school. Feb. ij Prize composition written. Feb. jg. Seniors’ Valentine Party at Miss Woodbury’s and Miss Slade’s. Feb. 16. Discobolus Feb. IJ. Miss Sharpe reads about Spencer. Divorce laws granted by Mr. Colman to the Senior Class Physic boys. “ Look at the Adjt. tonight for all the brass and fringes, etc.” Officers’ Party in evening. Wass has a recontre with Towle in a barber shop. Feb. 20. Mr. Par.=ons plays tennis in the gym. with , but that’s telling. Feb. 21. Red Stocking exhibition by two Senior girls with one Senior boy in the hall and one at the window’. 94 Feb. 2j. Gurmau, Rowe and Fisher spend day and evening at Lynn. For particulars apply to same. Feb. 2j. Herrick inquires after his “ Hester ” and, going home, meets and forgets he is in a hurry to get home, and takes longest way around. Miss Woodbury takes sick leave, and Miss Brooks takes her place. Mar. j. Billy the Boy Artist ” gets loose in the Physics room. Origin of the “ Do It Now ” trio. How about that, Towle ? Mar. y. Gorman, Wass and Macinnis selected for Tech. Drill. Mar. 8. King learns his German lesson. Mar. lo. Mr. Colman — Bradley — Curtis; payment delayed, — lobsters ? Mar. j . First of Tolniama games. Seniors and Juniors vic- torious. Mar. i6-iy. Examinations. Mar. 21. Ten Freshman girls meet their fate at Pa Herrick’s counter. Mar. 22. “ Ray Knapp is getting frisky. ” Prize Speaking. Mar. 24. Phi Mu Theta and Sigma Upsilon Phi hold a private dance party at Mansfield’s Hall. Mar. 2y-Apr. 2. Week vacation. A little more’d be better. Apr. 4. Juniors and Sophs, win in Tolmama games. Seniors go to sleep. “ Foul on Gorman.” Result of Class Book Meetings ; — Miss E. McK. — “ Y ' ou can’t have him any more, he ought to have his recesses free.” (Free ! ?) Miss I. M. — ‘‘I won’t let Louis go tomor- row, so you needn’t expect him.” Apr. 10. Discobolus ' coming out party. Apr. II. Second group of Seniors go to Miss Slade and Miss Woodbury’s for a social time. Apr. 12. Tech. Drill; Wass, Gorman and Macinnis participating. Nothing doing. Fisher and Herrick take in Boston sights. Apr. 13. Last of Tolmama games. Juniors and Freshmen out ahead. Juniors carry off cup. Apr. 14. Miss Jaques reads to school. 95 Apr. i8. Tufts’ College Glee Club entertains in the Hall. Say girls, — feel sore? How about Maria? Apr. ig. First base ball game. G. H. S. 21 — Salem Commercial i. Apr. 20. Sale given by Senior girls and entertainment furnished b}’ Delta Theta girls at the G. A. R. Hall. You’re all right, Blanche Apr. 22. At Gloucester, G. H. S. 6 — Lawrence H. S. 5. Did Macinnis have anything against wearing “specially made” stock- ings ? Apr. 2j. Class Book name at last settled. May 26. Battalion Field Day. Winners Company Drill : Co. A Capt. Louis G. Rowe. Winners of Haskell medals : Senior, Corp. A. Stanley Wonson ; Junior, Private Horace Wilkins. Sergeants’ Hop at Hawthorne Inn in the evening. June 2. Regimental Field Day of 2d. Mass. School Regt. at Gloucester. Dress parade in thunder storm. Regimental Hop at City Hall in evening. June j. Exams, for sergeants and corporals to be. June 7. Lessons stopped for certain Senior boys to make-up. June jj. Class Book first appears. June 22. Graduation Day. 96 ■ Gray ' s 129 Main St. Dealer in Cutlery, Bicycle Souvenir and Sporting goods. Agents for Eastman’s Kodaks Plates Films and Supplies Developing and Printing done for amateurs at shortest notice Best work and Lowest prices guaranteed We carry the most complete stock of Cameras and Photo- graphic materials East of Boston. Base Ball, Tennis and Golf Goods A full stock on hand. Phonographs and Records We have a full line to let, or for sale for Cash, or on easy weekly payments at Gray’s Sporting House, 1 29 Main St. Gloucester FRIENDLY GREETINGS FROM Zbe Metropolitan Store, Cloaks, Furs, Waists, IVlillinery. 118-120 Main St., Tappan Block. 5AUNDEPS Calerer. ICK CREAM by the quart or gallon delivered in any part of the cit} Telephone 308-3. 55 Washington St. DON’T FORGET TO CALL AT GORMANS FOR. A QUICK LUNCH. 10 Main St., under the Puritan Hotel. M. S. BABSON, groceries. All the Best and Honest Priced Goods on hand. CTRICTLY HIGH-GRADE OILS for gasolene launches and auto- mobiles, high fire test. Also ORFASLS especially adapted to launches. L. E. SMITH CO., 22 J -223 Main St. Enterprise Shoe Store, CHAS A. GLOVER, Mgr. IMen’s Patent and Vici ] OO RUBBER HEELS Sta.f clai cl especially specialty. 47 Main Street, Gloucester, IMass. H E R R I C K .j PAY S FOR THIS SPACE. Chisholm’s Jewelry Store. Established for 31 YEARvS at 101 Mairk St., Glotxcester. Particular attention paid to Repairing. O " College Ices ARE, DELICIOUS -AT- NEWTON’S, the Druggist. 10 2 MAIN STREET, Next door to Car Station, Gloucester, Mass. Patents, White Kid , White Duck and all Vjra.dus.tion OnOCS t ies to make you look right. W. Frank Parsons (Si Bro., New Shoe Store, 8i Main Street. Bott Bros., Harness M’f’gs., No. 5 Main Street. EVERYTHING FOR THE HORSE AND STABLE. 1. E. ANDREWS CO.. Hardware, Heating and Plumbing, . . . 117 121 MAIN STREET AND 44 ROGERS ST. FrariK D. Beririett, Lumber and Coal. Wharf 43 Duncan St. Yard Maplewood Ave. Tel. Coal 646. “ Lumber 645-3. For GRADUATION Wear the ‘ ' KNICKERBOCKER” Famous slioe for the Young Ladies. Tlie “ACL AMERICA” for the Gents. They are the best on earth. ARMSTRONG’S NEW SHOE STORE, 23 Main St., Mansfield’s Block. Free RUBBER HEEI,S on any $3.00 shoe to High School scholars. M. Van der Well Co., Carpenters and Builders Residence 7 Bond St Place of Business 35 Washington St Member Master Builders Association. Telephone Connection. Charles H. M. Hazel, Fire, Life, Accident, Bond and Liability Policies. Representing Marine Dep’t Ins. Co. of North America Real Estate and Insurance Room 203 Bradford Building, Gloucester, IMass. Fred Bradley Fish Commission Merchant GLOUCESTER. BECKMAN The Reliable Clothier 88 MAIN ST. THe DayligHt Store Post Office Scjoare Butman (Sl FrencK We want to sell you your vacation supplies in our line. f. S. Thompson Jeweler and Optician Whether a purcfiase or repairing of any kind, if it comes from Thompson’s, its right. 164 MAIN ST., GLOUCESTER. GROUND FLOOR TELEPHONE STUDIO 5:1-5 Robert W. Phelps New Y. M. G A- Luilcling Gloucester Moss Pltotogmplter Art Store Have your Diploma Framed at W» Augustus Nichols Webster Block = Pleasant St. insuf=?anoe: Get insured in Companies H aving the largest Surplus, and be as happy as a HlOH SCHOOL GRADOATE,. We Ijave the Companies. JOHN CUNNINGHAM over CITY NATIONAL BANK - Gloucester., Wonson s Spa and Lunch Room 158 Main St., Gloucester. Telephone 314. Cigars. Tobacco and Pipes at Whoiesaie and Retaii. E. P. WONSON, - - - - Proprietor. yf ea i y oee fted S rur . e c, J (9l yZ rif ' n Q%feet e iAone re.% yA ai S. Use Hatchet Canned Brand Strawberries and Pineapples for your Sberbets and Ices The Twitchell-Champlin Co. STUDENTS and OTHERS When in want of adhesives insist on having the best s “Le Page’s Paste” If Anything Breaks “Never mind, Le Page’s Glue will mend it”. rii ' ie Stationcrij Walter J. Doyle 130 Main St. FREDERICK B. BARRINGTON, FLORIST. Designs, Plants, Cut Flowers, 9 Prospect Street, Gloucester, Mass. FORD WASS Shoes Look here for what you can’t find elsewhere. GEORGE STEEEE’S SONS CO. Insurance, Real Estate Auctioneers FERGUSON BEOCK Gloucester, Mass. F. T. HALL, Cigars and Tobacco 58 Main Street, Gloucester, Mass. N. n. JOHNSON, Breab, Cake anb flbastri Baker 29 WASHINGTON ST. dunninobam tbc ipainter, New Store. New floods. We have better facilities than ever for serving the trade and would invite the pub- lic to secure our prices on anything pertaining to the Paint and Paper trade. WE ASSURE SATISFACTION, 3 MAIN STREET, We can save you money by trading at the CUT PRICE STORE Coffee and Tea a Specialty F. T. INGERSOLL 53 Main St. JEREMIAH FOSTER, (Successor to E. S. Padelford,) je:avet.e:r and ORTiciA.:sr Fine Repairing a .Specialty. 150 Main Street, Gloucester, Mass. A.11 repairing receives my personal attention. FRED F. DAVID Custom and Ready-made Clothing Hats, Caps, Furnishings 83-85 Main St., Gloucester, Mass. Old Y. M. C. A. Building. Pineapple season has arrived _ IPatten 74 Main St. Cape Ann Savings Bank 109 Main Street, Gloucester, Mass. Open ev ery business day 9 A. M. to 3 P. M. Saturdays in addition for deposits only 6.30 to 8.30 P. M. One dollar starts an account and gives you a book. Trustees, Sylvester Cunningham, Pres’t, John J. Pew, Vice Pres’t, Robert R. Fears, J. Everett Garland, John J. P ' laherty, P ' red A. Barker, Geo. H. Perkins, Thomas J. Carroll, George A. Smith, BTed A. Pearce, Daniel T. Babson. DANIEL T. BABSON, Treasurer. CAPITAL STOCK, $100,000. ORGANIZED 183:i. INCORPORATED 1860. CAPE ANN ANCHOR WORKS GLOUCESTER, MASS. MANUFACTURERS OF ANCHORS Of all Kinds and Sizes From lo Pounds to 10,000 Pounds Including the Celebrated Cape Ann Fishing and Yacht Anchors Manufacturers of HEAVY AND LIGHT FORGINGS Smooth, Forged, Rough Tooled, or Finished Satisfaction Guaranteed on All Work. All Orders Promptly Executed. N. H. PHILLIPS, President. F. A. FISHER, Agent and Secretary. SYLVANUS SMITH, Treasurer. W. F. Fisher, Superintendent. SHOE GOOD EOR YOXJ AT Shachei.ford and Rpa istoi ds. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TO RENT IN OUR FIRE AND BURGLAR PROOF VAULT AT $ 5.00 PER YEAR. Bonds and other valuables received for safe keeping at moderate charge. Money loaned on Real Estate, Mortgages, Bonds, Stocks and First-Class Endorsements. Will accept Trusts created by will or otherwise, and will act as Administrator, Executor, Trustee or Guardian. Interest paid on Deposits. Auxiliary Banks furnished if desired upon a deposit of $ 2.00 GLOUCESTER SAFE DEPOSIT cSl TRUST CO., 191 Main St. iimii sn liliiHi The( Compliments of jloucester Net Twine Co. A • A • • • •jLm .... Printed by ... . GEORGE L. JEEFERY, GLOUCESTER, MASS. V ■ SAWYER FREE LIBRARY 555 00066 5152 l.-i- ' V I • ' 1 G r 3 •AXKWS , BREa library P««»caswB AMss, ozw. vf XTT


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