Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 84

 

Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1924 volume:

Kjitlo CaJJLk. £ prxvir sr oka cje 370.5 .oucester , l.ss» High ;hool. Flickel To the Senior Class “DEEDS NOT WORDS” As this is your class motto, and I am your class photographer, I have tried to live up to your motto by the work I have produced for your Class. We hope that in years to come, these photo- graphs will reflect many happy remembrances. We thank you and wish you luck. Your class photographer, “MU8ART” The Gloucester National Bank OLDEST BANK IN THE CITY ESTABLISHED 1796 Commercial Department Savings Department Foreign Exchange Safe Deposit Boxes A MODERN BANK AT YOUR SERVICE EQUIPPED TO MEET ALL OF YOUR BANKING REQUIREMENTS THE SENIOR FLICKER 1 TO THE SENIOR CLASS I am taking this means to acknowledge the en- dorsement given me by those of the Seniors who so kindly patronized KP7PSINEL Photogra pher “ Maker of Distinctive Photographs ” GLOUCESTER, MASS. FURNITURE OF DISTINCTION For All Seasons Of The Year And Every Room In The House We Are Now Showing a Complete Line of Hammocks, Porch and San Parlor Furniture, Gas, QH Stoves Hammocks, Porch and Sun Parlor Furniture, Gas, Oil Stoves, and Refrigerators North Shore Furniture Company 147 MAIN STREET TELEPHONE 2 THE SENIOR FLICKER DI iqaiy qaD?T apnizLqiaDr 10 Qompliments OF ALMY, BIGELOW and WASHBURN or 3o EH m ?o EH pr u pi id ta di a EH pi n THE SENIOR FLICKER 3 The BOSTON STORE Vacation Days Those care-free days you intend to spend at the sea- shore, country or the mountains will be one glorious holiday for you, if your needs are amply cared for. In addition to your wearing apparel give more than a passing thought to your bathing suit, traveling bag, and those other essentials. This helpful store is in holiday mood, complete with every item to make those days to which you eagerly look forward, of pleasant memories long after your return. The William G. Brown Co. The Store of Service and Satisfaction 4 THE SENIOR FLICKER Miss McAllester THE SENIOR FLICKER 5 ‘Dedication % POURING the last four years, a new organization has been introduced into Gloucester High School. Not only has its influence been felt here, but it has even spread to other high schools; so now the Service Club is one of the best-known and most worth-while societies. In recognition and appreciation of the interest which she has taken in us as individuals and as a body, through the Service Club which she has founded, we, the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-four, dedicate this yearbook to Miss Lillian McAllester, one of our dearly loved teachers. 6 THE SENIOR FLICKER Table of Contents Picture of Miss McAllester Dedication ..... Contents ...... In Memoriam ..... Picture of Flicker Staff . Flicker Staff (Editorial and Business) Senior Class, 1924 .... Appreciations ..... Class Roll ..... As You Were (halftone) . History — Freshman History — Sophomore History — Junior .... Things that Matter (Sketch of 1924) Gloucester R. O. T. C. (halftone) . Battalion Roster .... Class Ballot ..... Class Prophecy .... School Calendar .... As You Will Be (cartoon) Graduation program Class Poem ..... Class Oration ..... Grinds ...... Farewell Song ..... Farewell ...... Presentation ..... 4 5 6 7 8 9 9 10 10 24 25 27 28 29 33 34 35 36 41 52-53 55 57 59 61 75 75 77 THE SENIOR FLICKER 7 3tt Mnnnrtam t this milestone, as we are about to step out into Life itself, we pause to think of the friend who is no longer with us; of the youth with his joyous per- sonality and pleasing ways, iMgrnn Qputttlan We have missed him. We shall always remember him; but, surely, “To live in hearts we leave behind Is not to die.” 8 THE SENIOR FLICKER Flicker Staff of 1924 rhoto hy Ku v ainel The Senior Flicker PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY Students of Gloucester High School EDITORIAL STAFF, 1924 Editor-in-Chief, Doris M. Burnham CLASS ROLL Margaret Greenleaf Doris Burnham Eugene Publicover Ford Martin Frances Morong Priscilla Moore Jane Johnston Ralph Handran Nancy Thornberg Dorothy Maddix CLASS BALLOT Evelyn McIntosh, Chairman Clara Bray AS YOU WERE Marion Millett Dorothy Maddix, Chairman Natalie Moulton CARTOONS SCHOOL CALENDAR Carrie Cook, Chairman Doris Burnham Margaret Greenleaf Leland Corliss GRINDS Marion Millet, Chairman Eileen Grace Ralph Handran Eileen Grace Paul Polisson Howard Curtis Dorothy Maddix Muriel Rogers Lillian Sylva Martorie McDonald Harriet Ingalls BUSINESS STAFF Office Manager, Hazel Lane " Advertising Manager, Andrew Murphy Assistants Gilbert Viator Sumner Ingersoll Elliot Lowrie Donald Tarr Francis Beaudain Ruth Barnard Anna Foster Theodore Parsons Lelia Silveira Secretaries Hazel Lane Lilian Sylva Marjorie McDonald Sarah Churchill Jane Johnston SENIOR CLASS, 1924 Class Motto: “Deeds, not words ” OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Class Colors: Ci . Harriette Fall Frank Jenney Gilbert Viator Paul Polisson imson and White 10 THE SENIOR FLICKER Appreciations The Beacon has been published successfully through another year ; there- fore, we wish to thank all who have contributed to our columns. We have been very fortunate this year in having such an interested corps of faculty helpers. Without them we would never haye succeeded in con- tinuing our publication. With Miss Harris as our leader and Miss Peterson, although a new comer among our ranks, an able assistant, the literary material has been a credit to the school. Mrs. Woodruff, also recently entered in the faculty, has made herself indispensable to us, with the group of secretaries which she has so capably trained. One of the Beacon ' s strongest props has been Mr. Richards, who has worked untiringly with the business staff. To him we owe thanks for the financial success of our publication. It is not the editorial staff alone that deserves praise, but the business staff — and especially, our advertising manager, Andrew Murphy, who has hustled for “ads” constantly. We wish to thank all our advertisers who so cheerfully and so willingly gave us their support throughout the year in the form of financial backing. Without their support we could not sell the Beacon and she would have foundered on the rocks at the beginning of the voyage. Now our good ship has safely come back to port after successfully sailing another school year. Again, we thank them heartily and hope they will be amply repaid for their advertisements. CLASS ROLL Anderson A ampden f ourt rViie Vig aduate from the 0June, 1924 Honor -Q|rchestra, 2, 3, 4 “Dc jfct delay — do not delay — the golden moments fly!” Name — Jacob Andrews Address — 5 Walker Street, West Gloucester N ickname — “ J ake” Ambition — To be able to sleep as long as I want to mornings Honors — Battalion Commission; Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C., 4; Ten-minute Drill Instructor, 4 “A stoic of the woods — a man with- out a tear.” Name — Ruth Barnard Address — 5 Lincoln Avenue Nickname — “Bobbie” Ambition — To become a nurse, and marry a $1,000,000 patient Honors — Secretary to Business Man- ager of the Beacon, 4; Typewrit- ing award, 3 ; Latin Club, 4; Traf- fic Squad, 3, 4; Lunch Ticket Seller, 3, 4 “Ask me no questions, and I’ll tell you no fibs.” Name — Francis J. Beaudain Address — 15 Ledgemont Avenue Nickname — “Luke” Ambition — Accountancy Honors — Underwood Medal, 4; Royal Gold Pin, 4 “Intelligence is to genius as the whole is in proportion to its part.” THE SENIOR FLICKER 11 Name — Ellen Bistema Address — 1177 Washington Street Nickname — “El” Ambition — To go around the world in an aeroplane Honors — Typewriting Certificate, 2 ; Gold Medal, 4; Gregg Club, 4; Order Gregg Artist Certificate, 4; Secretary to the Beacon, 4; Hist- ory Club, 4 “Her smile is sweet but r,are.” Name — Jean Blake Address — 89 Mt. Pleasant Avenue, East Gloucester Nickname — “Jean” Ambition — To grow short Honors — Service Club, 3 ; Lunch Counter, 2, 3, 4; Traffic Squad, 4 “Speech is human, silence is divine.” Name — Clara Bray Address 190 Essex Avenue Nickname — “Claire” Ambition — To be a second Pade- rewskv H onors — Secretary Beacon Staff, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2; Senior Flicker Staff, 4; U nderwood Certificate, 2; Royal Certificate, 4; Gold Pin, 4; Bronze Medal, 3; Bronze Bar, 4; Card Case, 4; History Club, 4; Woman’s Club, 4 “As merry as the day is long.” Name — Maynard Brewer Address — 9 Short Street Nickname — “Tess” Ambition — To be an astronomy pro- fessor “A gentleman makes no noise.” Name — Ruth Brcpvn Address— Western Avenue Ambition-N- iV star in the movies wrt J-acku? Coogan Honorsjt-Class Gift, 4 ; Cover De- ’ in the Beacon, 4; Travel 4 thing of beauty is a joy for- ever.” Name — Paulir 6urg " arella Add-ress — 5 Williams C 2rt Ni J p “Paul’Uv An bkion — To jfet what I go after Honors Qr r Gregg Artist Certif- icate, raffic Squad, 4; Gregg 4 ; Card Case, 3 ; Gold Medal, 4 “One honor won, is surety for more.” Name — Doris M. Burnham Address — 9 Beckford Street Nicknames — “Dot,” “M ynie” Ambition — To hike across the United States w (}. Honors Tdjbkr Bea pff h Fiejfd Hock gram Committee of Lit 4; Ring Qcpnmitt Chief SenJioI lMce ' r, 4; Women’s Club, Junior Prize Essay, 3 TraEc Squad, 4; Dramatics, 3 Rifle Team, 4; Service Club, 3, 4 Historv Club, 4; Executive Board, 4 “Ye gods, annihilate but space and time, and make two lovers; happv.” Name — Marion H. Call , Address — 1 Hovey Stfreet Ambition — To ;go tobogganing, , Honors Be acon Staff, 2; Glee Qub, 2, 3 ; Literary CJjifi, 4 ; Ten- minute Drill Ins afctor, 3, 4; Chairman of, Dress Committee, 4; Orchestra, J, ' 2 ; Service Club, 3, 4; Sdlvtfer M dkl; ' Mandolin Club, 4 ; Vib JPre’sident of Historv Club, 4 “The sweetest eyes were ever Name — Clifford Christenson Address — 9 Traverse Street Nickname — “Chris,” “Christy” Ambition — To be an electrical ex- pert Honors — Sawyer Medal, 2 “Frequently within my brain, I quietly think a thought.” 12 THE SENIOR FLICKER Name — Eleanor Carroll Address — 24 Summer Street Nickname — “El” Ambition — To serve at the lunch counter in 1950 Honors — Glee Club, 1, 2; Lunch Counter, 1, 2, 3, 4; Traffic Squad, 3, 4 “There’s not a string attuned to mirth But has its chord in Melancholy.” Name — Laura Collum Address — 15 Hammond Street S ue— ijp fTo sA Mr. Swem in Eiand) Gift Committee, 4; Service v ’ " Club, 2 ; Typewriting Awards, 2, 3, 4; Gregg Writer Club, 4; Traffic Squad, 4 “In maiden modesty, fancy free.” Na qe — Edward W. Como AddreSsr — 13 Knowlton Square NicknW ' E ” “Eddie” Ambitlok -To hje able to acquire and to use some brains Honors— ’ vBeacQn Staff, 3, 4; Man- ageV bij aske Ball Team, 4; Glee Clu w jfrresident, 4; First Lieutd t R O. T. C., 4; Com- mander of dze Squad, 3; Ten- minute will I tructor, 4; Service Clijb? 3 Iir£ferap r Club, 4 “Rrqjn L unlike money, are not hanHea down from father to son.” Name — Leo V. Connors Address — 26 Prospect Street Nickname — “Count” Ambition — To pose for Arrow Collar advertisements Honors — Battalion Commission, Ma- jor 4; Individual Medal, 3; Foot- ball, 3, 4; Rifle Team, 4; Ten- minute Drill Instructor, 4 “Independence now, Independence forever.” Name — Caroline E. Address — 2 Dexter fclace Nickname — “Cool Ambition — To eh a supervisor of music anywheretnat the people will have rqe ; nrHerably the Fiji Is- lands v J Honors — J acon Staff, 4; Glee Club, Entertainment Commit- tee fcH Literary Club, 4; Literary Xdubsjf ; Mandolin Club, 4; Travel 4; Story Telling, 2; Class ii|f, 4; Dramatics, 2, 3, 4; Senior ICKER, 4 “Happy am I, from care I’m free Why ar’n’t they all contented like me r Name — Leland M. Corliss Address — 14 Forest Street Nickname — “Lee” Ambition — To support ny girl by shoveling snpw tiis m Hades Honors— -T fle TeamJCaptain, 3, 4 Baitalitfn Comm iion Captain, 4 tewrifiS Instructor, 3, 4, Flicker ' 4; Dramatics, 2, 3; Prize Squad, 1, 2; Director of Traffic Squad, 4; Senior Cheer Leader, 4; President of History Club, 4 “And still the child by nature’s kindly law. Pleased with a rattle, L Tickled with a straw.” 7 Name — Howard Allen Cu Address — 180 Washinstoi| Street Nickname — “Curt” V Ambition — To sell fW-lined bath- tubs to the natjQe§ of Congo River District, Afrid Honors — Beacon Staff Artist, 4; Glee Club, ®; Literary Club Con- stitutioanGommittee, 4 ; Senior FLfCK i Cartoonist, 4; Literary Dramatics, 4 makes a solitude and calls it peace.” THE SENIOR FLICKER 13 lame- -Hester Street Address — Nickm Aoa4 , mMdL ? Stop being bashful “Ar oft answer turneth away wrath.” r Name — John Warner Day Address 465 Washington Street Nickname — “Jonnie” $ Ambition — To be a radio expert Honors — Glee Club, 1, 2; Rifle . Team, 4; Band Leader, 4; Ten- C minute Drill Instructor, 4; Pro- gram Committee, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Service Club, 4; Assistant Secretary, Travel Club, 4 “What fairy-like music steals over the sea, Entrancing our senses with charmed melody.” i v Name — Priscilla Davis J Address — 26 Gloucester Avenue r Y Ambition — To travel Honors— Basket Ball, 1, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Secretary, 4; Grad- uation Program Committee, 4; Service Club, 3, 4; Sawyer Medal, 1; Mandolin Club, 4; Literary Club, 4; Salutatory, 4 “Men are deceivers ever, One foot in sea and one on shore, To one thing constant never.” Name — Lester Dunbar Address — Magnolia Avenue, Mag- nolia y Nickname — AmbitionQ-To become a successful lover i, Honots-r-jSecond Lieutenant, 4; Ten- minute Drill Instructor, 4; Execu- Committee, 3 ; Service Club, My heart is fixed.” (?) Name — Harriet Fall Address — 18 Chestnut Street Nickname — “Hat” Ambition — To be a millionaire Honors — Beacon Sej Vice-President, 3 4 ; Social Com Motto Cojnmi 2, 3; Club, fic Squa 4; Class esident, Class lub, 4 ; Gregg ub, 4; Traf- “To those who know her not, no words can paint, And those who know her find all words are faint.” ervice Club, 4; Literary Name — Harriet f Fost ' Address — 20 Wa Mlgton quare Ambition — T o H o no r s GLe G 1 hfb 3,- Tp|4hdoJ(n Club, [4 IV “Fashioned so slenderly, Young and so fair!” Name — Anna Foster Address — 34 Friend Street Nickname — “Anne” Ambition — To wear red flannels all summer Honors — Secretary of the Beacon, 4; Typewriting Card Case, 4; Serv- ice Club, 3, 4; Senior Classbook Staff, 4 ; Glee Club, 4 ; Color Com- mittee, 4; Traffic Squad, 3, 4 “Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are.” Doc’ Name — Benjamin H. Address — 7 Liberty Si Nickname — “Ben,” “Ph Ambition — To have a harem Honors — Manager of Foothill T am, 3, 4; Service Club, 3 jjp “Men of few words are -the .best ' - men. Name — Dorothea Garland Address — 18 Liberty Street Nickname — “Bones” Ambition — To travel Honors — Service Club, team, 4 “Of manners gentler or affections mild.” r Rifle 14 THE SENIOR FLICKER Name — Kathleen Geary Address — 15 Hampden Street Nickname — “Goldie” Ambition — To grow thin Honors — Gregg Club, 4; Order Gregg Artist Certificate, 4 “Small of stature but large of heart.” Nanl , BrV5 ar i e Ge Address— 150 ides ors — Football, Lting rink in He lives |o build, not boast.” Name — S. Harriette Gillis Address — 345 Main Street Nickname — “Sally” Ambition — To be a millionaire Honors — Home Room Activity, Vive- Chairman, 4; Typewriting Awards, 2, 4; Literary Club, 4; Gregg Club, 4; Traffic Squad, 4; Card Case, 4; Remington Certificate, 2; Underwood Bronze Medal, Bar, 4 “Or all the girls that are so smart, There’s none like pretty Sally.” Name — Henry Gillie Address — 54 Centennial Avenue Nickname — “Hen” Ambition — To be present Honors — Typewriting, 4 “Absent in body but present in spirit.” Name — Alfred Ginn Address — 9 Knowlton Square Nickname — “Carlos” Ambition — To be able to sit down and rest all the time Honors — Sawyer Medal, Grammar School ; Orchestra, 2 “What should a man do, but be merry?” Name — Eileen Frances Grace i ddress — 116 West efti Avenue Nickname — “Irisf y N Ambition — Take a trip to Montreal Honors — Librarian, 4 ; Glee Club, 2, 3 ; Ten-mmute Drill Instructor, 4; Se 4oV Flicker, 4; Vice Pres- ident RiMsevelt Club, 4; Service Club, 3, 4; Mandolin Club, 4; Literary Club, 4 “There studious let me sit And hold high converse with the mighty dead.” Name — Margaret J. Greenleaf Address — 354 Essex Avenue, West Gloucester Nickname — “Peg” Ambition — To sail on the much re- ferred to Mayflower Honors — Beacon Staff, 3; Assistant Editor, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Rifle Team, 4; Chairman Senior Social, 4 ; Ring Committee, 3 ; Senior Flicker, 4; Class Pho- phecy, 4; Basketball, 3; Literary Club, 4; Ten-minute Drill Instruc- tor, 4 “Something more than Taffeta or tissue can Or rampant feather, or rich tan. " Name — Evelyn Gri n Address — 505 Washington Street Nickname — “Ev” Ambition — To be a teacher of book- keeping Honors — Orchestra, 1 ; Typewriting Certificate, 2 ; Card Case, 3 ; Gold Medal, 4; Literary Club, Corre- sponding Secretary, 4; Gregg Club Treasurer, 4; Order Gregg Artist Certificate, 4 “Act well your part, there all the honor lies.” Name — Lucie Griffin Address — 32 Taylor Street Nickname — “Topsy” Ambition — To start a cabaret in Dog- town Common and have Paul THE SENIOR FLICKER 15 Polisson as a jumping jack Honors — Chairman of Home Room Activities, 4; Typewriting Awards, 3, 4; Literary Club, 4; Gregg Ar- tist Certificate, 4; Gregg Club, 4; Traffic Squad, 4; Lunch Ticket Seller, 4 “They laugh that win.” Name — Ralph Handran Address — 30 Millett Street Nickname — “Shrimp” Ambition — To do the work I failed to do on the Flicker Honors — Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Senior Classbook Staff, 4 “Oh, keep me innocent, make others great!” Name — Muriel Harris j Address — l yQ v wnd Street N i ckn anyt “ jV far t ” fiftfn — To be a dancer in hearts , J The pleasure of love is in loving.’ Name — Mary K. Haskin! Address — 24 Myrtle S Nickname — “Kae’ Ambition — To have he high school clock the sameJtnsae as City Hall “For love is (iCeav n, and heaven is lovi Name — Elizabeth JSj| fttffton Address — 8 Cffosjter Street Nickname — j Bet” Ambj dyot— To be an expert account- also to grow tall l onors — Glee Club, 2 “Speaking silence is better than senseless speech.” Name — Isabelle O. Hodgdon Address — 36 Hartz Street Nickname — “Ibby” Ambition — To be shorter than “Pat” Murphy and go with Marge Mc- Donald Honors — Typewriting, 2, 3, 4 “Fair as a star, when only one Is shining in the sky.” Name — Abbott Howe Address — Englewood Road, Mag- nolia Nickname — “Babbit,” “Howie” Ambition — To dig dandelions for a living “Sufference is the badge of all our tribe.” Address — 11 Harrison Ave tfue Nickname — “Bkl” Ambition — T take- Ji " trip to Alaska Honors vB E WON Staff, 4; Basket- vV baTl, 4VF; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Senio Classbook Staff, 4; Service Clu , 4 ; Sawyer Medal, 2 ; Man- dolin Club, 4; Literary Club, 4 “Infinite riches in a little room.” Name — Sumner S. Ingersoll Address — 2 Ivy Court Nickname — “Sum” Ambition — To do nothing and do it well Honors — Typewriting Awards, 3, 4 “I dare do all that may become a man, Who dares do more is none.” Name — Francis Edward Jenney Address — 279 Washington Street Nickname — “Hambone” Ambition — To be a lamp-lighter in a T. N. T. factory Honors — Track Letter, 2, 3, 4; Trayk Record, 1000-yard run, 4; Baseball " Manager, 4; Glee Club, 4,2, 3q Battalion Commission Cap- tar r4j , Class Secretary, 3; Class Vice-President, 4; Ten-minute Drill Instrucfcf -d- T Class Gift Committee. 4; Profram Commit- tee, 4 ; Literary Club, 4 ; S vice Club, 3, 4; Sawyer Medal, LpDe- bating Club, 4; North ShorV.H vard Club Book Prize, 3 “And her yes, once said to Shall be yes for evermore!’’ 16 THE SENIOR FLICKER Name — Jane M. Johnston Address — 1118 Washington Street Nickname — “Jane” Ambition — Private Secretary Honors — Glee Club, 4; Committee for Honor Roll, 4; Underwood Certificate; Bronze Medal; Gregg Club Vice-President “A light to guide, a rod To check the enemy, and reprove.” Name — Margaret G. Johnson Address — 10 Viking Street Nickname — “Margie” Ambition — To be a private secretary Honors — Secretary to the Beacon, 4; Glee Club, 1, 4; Service Club, 3; Gregg Club, 4; Traffic Squad, 4; Order Gregg Certificate, 4; Underwood Certificate, 4; Bronze Medal, 4; Royal Certificate; Rem- ington Certificate ; Card Case ; L. C. Smith, Bronze Pin “Speech is the index of the mind.” Name — Hilda J. Kane Address — 37 School Street Nickname — “Jo” Ambition — Same as all girls Honors — Glee Club, 1 ; Typewriting Awards, 2, 3, 4 ; Gregg Club Chairman “She’s beautiful, and therefore to be woo’d ; She is a woman, therefore to be won.’ Name ltT Laakso 82 Washington Street e— “Lil” To know why Cut and come again.” Name — Hazel Lane Address — 117 Maplewood Avenue Nickname — “Fair One” Ambition — To be a bookkeeper Honors— Beacon Staff, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Ten-minute Drill Instructor, 2 ; Committees and Chairmanships, 4 ; Senior Class- book Staff, 5; Service Club, 3, 4; Typewriting Awards, 3, 4; Gregg Club, 4 “Thy soul was like a star and dwelt apart.” Name — Edith Adeline Lima Address — 13 Fore fl Street Nickname — “E4i Ambition — r Honors — le( writing) Staff Secfetan “Heart on her lips, and soul with- in her eyes, Soft as her clime, and sunny as her skies.” 2, 3 ; Type- 4; Beacon Name — Harold C. Low Address — 34 Granite Street Nickname — “Carter” Ambition — D raughtsman Honors — Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Dra- matics, 3 ; Prize Squad, 3 “His very foot has music in it, As he comes up the stairs.” Name — Mildred Lowe Address — 14 Washington Street Nickname— “Mil” l Ambition — To stop blushing “Her lovliness 4 never sawr Until she smiled on me.” ' Name — Elliot F. Low lie Add r ess — Ghouceste xJx ve Nickname — (so J ey say) Honors — pRiffiV Captain Compamij Rm -al- Ce rtificate , Gr gg nQ pJ- ; Traffic Manager, djvrSf tary of C4ass, Home Room M rany waters cannot quench love.” Name — Phyllis May Lycett Address — Magnolia Avenue, Mag- nolia Nickname — “Phil” Ambition — To understand why black berries are red when they are green THE SENIOR FLICKER 17 Honors — Beacon Staff Reporter, 3 ; Girls’ Hockey, 3 “O blest with temper, whose un- clouded ray, Can make tomorrow cheerful as today Nam° — yEhjNsPe Evelyn MacKintosh AdSressCr- Mount Locust Avenue, r Pi agon Cove Ni Sanie — “Chris” AAjnbition — ToVgo to South America C with Marion Millett Honors — Committees and Chairman- ships, 3 ; Senior Classbook Staff ; 4 Service Club; Traffic Officer, 3, 4 “More is thy due than more than all can pay.” Name — Dorothy Mae Maddix Address — 66 Grove Street Nickname — “Dot” Ambition — To share the $50,000 with Gert Roach and open a cab- aret on Dogtown Common Honors — Beacon Staff, 3, 4; Class Picture Committee, 4 ; Senior Class- book Staff, 4 ; Literary Club, 4 ; Traffic Squad; Prize Winner in Cooking Contest “They are not constant but are changing still.” Name — Harry Magnuson y Address — 54 High Str JrUfnK: any exam Tjfhest Honors, 4; Vale- icfloti rf, 4; Washington and ranklin Medal, 4; Roosevelt Prize Essay, 3 “No man is a hero to his own valet.” Name — Rov E. Mallette Address — 29 Addison Street Nickname — “Hawkshaw” “Man wants but litPe here below, Man wants that little long.” Name — Harriett A. Marston Lddress — 182 East Main Street Nickname ‘ H appy V A m b i t ! o n — T cAgro Va:J Honors — Glee Club, 1, ' ute Drill Instructor, 4 “When will this round of simple things close!” eA-r in- Name — Ford McD. Martin Address — Rockport, Mass. N ickname — “Flivver” Ambition — Successful business man Honors — Beacon Staff, 4; Track, 1, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3; Rifle Team, 4; Captain Co. B, 4; Haskell Medal, 3 ; Ten-m’nute Drill In- structor, 4; Chairman By-Laws Committee, Literary Club, 4 ; President of Literary Club, 4; Vice-President Debating Club. 4; Senior Class Book, 4; Class Pro- phecy, 4 “That man that hath a tongue, I say, is no man • If with his tongue he cannot win a woman.” Name — Eino Mattson Address — 13 Centenn ' al Avenue Nickname — “Axlegrease” Ambition — Manager of a business Honors — Tvpewriting Awards, 3, 4; Band, 2 3, 4 “Reading maketh a full man, con- ference a ready man, and writ- ing an exact man.” Name — MariqAP JP ' Millett Address- i pf? son Street Nick rj Al ink ” -To be a private secretary Staff, 4; Senior 4 ; Service Club, Club, 4; Woman’s Club, 4; Traffic Squad, 4 “It’s nice to be pretty, it’s fine to be smart, But here’s to the girl with the great big heart.” Lfoajrs — B e a con lAjpfassbook Staff, + 4; Literary ( t 18 THE SENIOR FLICK Name — Marjorie G. McDonald Address — 10 Short Street Nickname — “Marge” Honors — Senior Classbook Staff, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2; Typewriting Awards, 2, 3, 4; Traffic Squad “Her wit was more than man, her innocence a child.” Street Name — Herpert Mont Addreak — Wa Mckndn “Her at Mill 1 “Th n 1 he will talk — good gods ! how he will talk!” Name — Priscilla Moor Address — 58 Middle S lie S et Nickname — “Cilia” Honors — Glee ClutwT 2, 3 ; Vice- President ' ?favele i Club, 4; Ten- minute ©HlLJtiitructor, 2, 3, 4; Trea mjfcJ ice Club, 4; Dra- maticlMj 3, 4; Basketball nu- merals ' Committees ; Class Poet, 4; Class Will, 4; Prize Speaking Carried Highest Honors hman Year in Inter-Class ize Speaking Contest “Let fools the studious despise, There’s nothing lost by being wise.” Name — Frances Morong Address — 44 East Main Street, East Gloucester Nicknamt- — “Frenchie” Ambition — To some day find the fountain of youth and never lose Honors— Beacon StaA, 3, 4; Senior Classbook Staff, 4; Hockey Team, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Ten- minute Drill Instructor, 3, A; Sec- retary of G. H. S. A. A., 3; Serv- ice Club, 3, 4; Literary Club, 4; President of Debating Club, 4; Winner of Roosevelt Trophy, 3, 4; Class Will, 4 ; Class Orator, 4 “Her step is music, and her voice is song.” Name — Natalie Moulton Address — 24 Hignf d Sti Nickname — “Mickey Ambition — To eVer I ase TTy soul, and pleasingit, plelN others. Honors — BEACON taff, 3, 4 ; Rifle T m, s Ttajun uhiie Drill In- juct 013 Semor Classbook ; JWrary Club, 4; Traffic SquacNlfc “Qold saints come down to her to oner their devotion.” Name — Andrew M. Murphy Address — 54 Summer Street Nickname — “Pat” ' • Ambition — To be $ “successful sheik Honors — B eacsnV , 4; Track, 3; Class JBas jp|irt 3 ; Glee Club, 2; Rifle ream l nj.; Battalion Com- missi fi, 4; Marksman, 4; Chair- JPicture Committee, 4; Tvpe- riting, 3, 4; Lunch-counter Ishier, 4 “These are times that try men’s souls.” Name — Lempi Natti Address— H 142 Washington Street Nicknamq— “Pop” Ambition — To pos for a Mona Lisa picture 1 ( Honors — Lunch Counter, 3, 4; Women’s Club, 4 “Charms strike -the sight, but wit wins the soul.” Name — John Nelson Address — Mason Court Nickname — “Dapper” Ambition — To be a Babe Ruth Honors — Baseball Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain Baseball Team, 4; As- sistant Coach of Baseball Team, Freshmen “A man of letters amongst men of the world.” Name — Magdalen Nunes Address — 29 Mt. Vernon Street N ickname — ‘ ‘ M aggie” THE SENIOR FLICKER 19 Ambition — Decorator Honors — Service Club, 3, 4; Sawyer Medal Grammer School; Travel Club, 4 “Her eyes are dark and lumid, like the depths in depths of lustre.” Nam ? — Edna O’j Address — 45 W eiv ' STfliet Nickname — “Kepie 1 Ambition — To oe an English teacher Honors — GiJre Club, 1, 2, 3; Service cardinal virtues lie in her hair.’ Name — Theodore Parsons Address — 76 Centennial Avenue Nickname — “Ted” Ambition — To be on time “Too swift arrives as tardy as too slow” Name — Margaret Peeples Address — 22 Acacia Street N ickname — “ J azz” Ambition — To grow — and grow — down ! Honors — Basketball, 1, 2, 4; Service Club, 4; Program Committee of Gregg Club, 4; Typewriting Awards, 3, 4; Women’s Club, 4; History Club, 4 “Great oaks from little acorns grtnv.” Name — Wilfred Perry Address — 52 Friend Street Nickname — “Wil” Ambition — To overcome my bashful ways Honors — Service Club, 3 ; Typewrit- ing Awards, 3, 4; Secretary His- tory Club, 4 “When one is contented there is no more to be desired.” Name — Ida S. Pett Address — 311 4 Main Street Nickname — “Petty” Ambition — Cashier at the cigar counter in “Dot Maddix’s Cabaret” Honors — Literary Club, 4 “A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.” Hiram Pew Vine Road ” “Firpo” ndscape artist at Bay Honors — Glee Club, 4; Lieutenant, 4; Ten-minute Drill Instructor, 4; Service Club, 4; Literary Club, 4 “The lion is not so fierce as they paint him.” Name — Gladys Margaret Phalen Address — 7 Amero Court Nickname — “Glad’ Ambition — To countant. r • n expert ac- - v „ A ' ' 4 liDS “ Name— Beatrice Phillips Address — 24 Beacon Street Nickname — “Bea” Ambition — To be pianist at “Dot” Maddix’s Cabaret to be run at Dog- town Common Honors — Secretary, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2; Service Club, 3, 4; Typewriting Awards : Remington Certificate, Card Case, Gold Medal, Under- wood Certificate, Bronze Medal, Bar ; Royal Gold Pin ; L. C. Smith Silver Pin; History Club, 4 “Officious, innocent, sincere ; of every friendless name the friend.” Name — Paul Pofisson f Address — 15 V Main Street Nicknarffe — ‘Tete,” “Bananas,” “Bootl A Kf Honor BteAcotf Staff 4; Glee Club, y-f Secretary), ¥; Lieutenant Company A; Presentation Prize Squad, V; 3f ir up r Haskell Medal, 2; Field DayVPrize Squad, 2, 3; Ten-minute Drill Instructor, 4; Class Tr a Arer, 4; Committees, 3, 4; Chairman Home Room Ac- tivities, 4; Senior Classbook Staff, 4; Service Club, 3, 4; Traffic Squad, 3, 4 “A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing.” 20 THE SENIOR FLICKER Name — Alden Pomeroy Address — 40 East Main Street Nickname — “Pom” Ambition — Tojov mne my bashful “Bqhitfer a. frowning " providence Hemides a shining face.” Name— Dorothy Isabel Publicover Address — -2y Alpine Court N icknau — “JDot” Ambition- Not in my vocabulary Honbrs — Orchestra, 1, 2; Gregg GIud, 4; Traffic Squad, 4; Under- wood Bronze Medal, 3 “Silence is one of the virtues of the wise.” Name — Herman Eugene Publicover Address — 6 Rackliffe Street Nickname — “Gene,” “Pub” Ambition — To be a friend to man Honors — Beacon, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3; Adjutant, First Lieutenant, 4; Junior Social Committee, 3; Sen- ior Classbook Staff, 4; Chairman Program Committee of Literary Club, 4; Secretary Debating Club, 4; Dramatics, 3 “Oh, but a man’s reach should ex- ceed his grasp, Or what’s a heaven for?” Name — William Raizin Address — 18 Allen Street Nickname — “Jinx” Ambition — Accountancy Honors— Football, 3, 4; Service Club, 4; Desk Supervisor in Room 2, 4; Traffic Squad, 4 “A peace above all earthly digni- ties, A still and quiet conscience.” Name- Address 3 - Suns Nickna™ 1 — Ambi Millard Ring eet eik” braifrs toNjiatch seem Track, 2, 3 like musical instruments made to be played upon.” Name — Gertrude Roach Address — 18 Myrtle Square Nickname — “Red,” “Brick” Ambition — Win the cross-country race and get the $50,000. (as Sparkplug) . Honors — Glee Club, 1, 2; Under- wood Certificate, 3 ; Medal, 4 ; Bronze Bar, 4; Royal Pfn, 4; Gregg Club, 4; Roosevelt Club, 4 “She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on.” Name — Earl R. Roberts Address — 507 Essex Avenue Nickname — “Mousie” Ambition — To grow beans (bean- pole) . Honors — Orchestra, 2, 3, 4; Royal Gold Pin “Bashfulness indicates hidden charm.” Name obinson Address — SLWatner Street N ickname— T Sek Ambition — To in Sousa’s band Honors — Orchestra, 2, “So wise so young, never live long.” drum y, do Name — AEce-Robishaw Address— Tt- Exchange Street Nickname — 4JA1” Ambition — To oin tb K‘400’ Honors — Typewritfn Gregg Club, 4 fPH mas, 1 “Her face, pale.” Awards, 4 ; nmaftship Diplo- oh ! CalU jt-Jans not Name — Muriel C. Rogers Address — 312 Main Street Nickname — “Mert” Ambition — To hunt tigers on a motor- cycle in the wilds of Africa THE SENIOR FLICKER 21 Honors — Beacon Staff, 4; Ten-min- ute Drill Instructor, 4; Senior Classbook Staff, 4; Typewriting Awards, 3, 4; Literary Club, 4 “Happy am I, Joy is my name.” Name- -Elizabeth H. Rowe Harbor View Court “Lib,” “Bet” Teacher Medal, Grammar r Club, First Vice- rt Club, 4; Traf- [ome Room Secretary, fatics, 2, 3, 4; Class His- Name — Herbert R. Sensenig Address — 91 Dennison Street Nickname — “Herb” Ambition — To be as innocent as I look Honors — Honor Roll ; Glee Club, 1 , 2 “Full many a flower is born to blush unseen And waste its sweetness on the desert air.” t Street Nickn Ambition — To Honors — Field Hotkey Club, 3 ; Executive Club, 4 “A soul as white as heaven.” port h college 3 ; Service 4 ; Literarv Name — Rachel Story Address — Granite Street, Rockport Nickname — “Red” Ambition — To row in an open dory from here to Salem Honors — Typewriting Award Cer- tificate, 3 “What’s mine is yours, and what’s yours is mine.” Name— E. Lilian Sylva Address — 30 Webster Street Nickname — “W " Ambition — T s uc ceed at everything I attempt rvew marriage Honors — B ea35 t F%jme Room Dis- tributor, 4; Homeiflfoom Activity Committee, 4 ; Serfer Passbook Staff, 4; Typewritr g rds, 2, 3, 4 ; Literary Club; 4 ; Gre Club, 4; Class Dues Collector “The noblest mind the best con- tentment has.” Name — Lelia A. Silveria Address — 12 Summit Street Nickname — “Le” Ambition — To be as famous as I hope to be Honors — Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice- president, 2 ; Home Room Activity Committee, 4; Latin Club, 4; Traffic Squad, 3, 4; Beacon Home Room Distributor, 4 “And all may do what has by man been done.” Name — Louise Simmons Address — 16 Elwell Street Nickname — “Lou” Ambition — Build a theatre with all back rows Honors — Typewriting Medals: Gold Pin, Underwood Medal, Reming- ton Card Case; Gregg Club. 4; Palmer Diplomas in Penmanship “Her ways are ways of pleasant- ness, and all her paths are peace.” Name — Helen H. Solomon Address — 17 Washington Square Nick ma Sol” AmbitriJK— To the dancer in Dot Mkdpix’ cabaret at Dogtown Com- rm Honors — acon Secretary, 4; Glee Clubr " 4; Typewriting Awards, 3, 4; Latin Club, 4 “Beauty is truth, truth beauty.” 22 THE SENIOR FLICKER Name — Mary Steele Address — 14 Commonwealth Avenue Nickname — “Mae” Ambition — To become loquacious Honors — Service Club, 4 “A still, small voice.” Name— Clarion Address — 52 Nickname Am t w v Ever alone that are ac- I companied with noble thoughts.’ Name — Ellen Syrjanen Address — 9 Butman Avenue, Lanes- ville Nickname— “El” Ambition — To overcome bashful- ness Honors — Certificates on Underwood and Remington, 3 ; Card Cas e, Bronze Medal, Bronze Pin, 4; Secretary of Gregg Club, 4; Wo- men’s Club, 4; History Club, 4 “Time, as he flies, adds increase to her truth.” Name — Donald B. Tarr Address — 480 A Washington Street Ambition — To drive the cows home Honors — Rifle Team, 4; Typewrit- ing Awards, Underwood Certifi- cate, 3 ; Bronze Bar, 4 “On their own merits, modest men are dumb.” Name — Clifford B. Terry Address — 1 Beach Road Nickname — “Ebony” Ambition — To believe in women Honors — Rifle Team, 3, 4; Battalion Commission, 4; Ten-minute In- structor, 4; Class Committee, 4; Senior Flicker, 4 ; Sawyer Medal ; Literary Club, 4 “A good man never dies.” Name — Nancy Eddy Thornberg Address — Norman Avenue, Magnolia Nickname — “Nan” Ambition — To be a good sport, also, to catch the bus Honors — Beacon Staff, 1 ; Glee Club, 1 ; Service Club, 3, 4; Man- dolin Club, 4; Dramatics, 3 “The very room, coz, she was in Seemed warm f’om floor to ceil- in’.” Name — Dorothy M. Tucker Address — 482 Washngton Street Nickname — “Dot” Ambition — To excell Miss Clough in mathematics Honors — Service Club, 3 ; Sawyer Medal, 3 ; Literary Club, 4; Roose- velt Club, 4 “And looks commercing with the skies.” Name — Evelyn Tucker Address — 513 Washington Street Nickname — “Ev” Ambition — To move nearer the m— ’ shows “Words of truth and soberness.” Name — Percy Tucker Address — 1 Gee Avenue Nickname — “Perce” Ambition— To juggle soda glasses Honors — Grammar School Sawver Medal “He was the mildest-mannered man That ever scuttled a ship or cut a throat.” Name — Mary Frances Vannah Address — 54 Grove Street Nickname — “Hoppie” Ambition — To do something that no one else has done Honors — Glee Club, 1 ; Class Com- mittee, 4; Typewriting Awards, 3, 4 ; L. C. Smith Certificate ; Rem- ington Card Case; Underwood Medal and Bar ; Literary Club “He that is more than youth, is not for me; and he that is less than man, I am not for him.” THE SENIOR FLICKER 23 Name — Gilbert H. Viator Address — 4 Elwell Street Nickname — “Admiral ’ “Arfy” Ambiton — To speak as gentle as a lady Honors — Rifle Team, 4; Lieutenant, 4; Ten-minute Drill Instructor, 4; Treasurer of Class, 3; Secretary of Class, 4 ; Committees and Chair- manships, 3, 4 ; Service Club, 3 ; Sawyer Medal, 3 ; Typewriting Awards, 3, 4; Treasurer of De- bating Club, 4; Traffic Squad, 4; Treasurer of History Club, 4 “No man is the wiser for his learning — wit and wisdom are born with a man. Name — Dorothy A. Vibert Address — 90 Maplewood Avenue Nickname — “Dot” Ambition — To grow tall Honors — Travel Club, 4; Lunch Counter, 3, 4; Traffic Squad, 4 “ ‘Be a good sweet child and that ■ she is.” . ' Jiame — Marion Wadsworth Address — 23 Derby Street Nickname — “Mare” $ mb:tion — Have bobbed hair Honors — Home Room Activity Com- T mittee “Silence is the perfectest herald of joy: I were but little happy, if I could sav how much.” Name — Howard Webber Address — 5 Columbia Street Nickname — “Donk” Ambition — To be a second General Pershing Honors — Football, 3, ‘4; Assistant Manager Basketball, 3 ; Rifle Team, 4; Traffic Squad, 3; Win- ner of Presentation Squad, 3 ; Win- ner of Competitive Drill, 4; Ten-minute Drill Instructor, 3, 4; Prize Squads, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chair- man Sergeant’s Party, 4 “Measure your mind’s height to the shade it costs.” Name — Eleanor Wennerberg Address — 19 Plum Street Nickname — “Winnie” Ambition — To always have one Honors — Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3 ; Ten-minute Drill Instruc- tor and Supervisor, 4; Typewriting Awards, 4; Lunch Counter, 3, 4 “What would you have? Your gentleness shall force More than your force move us to gentleness.” Name — Barbara Winchester Address — Winchester Arms Nickname — “Barbe” Ambition — Something tells me I had better keep it quiet. Honors — Girls’ Orchestra, 2 ; Man- dolin Club, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3 “To war and arms I fly.” x V Name — Kajl I. Wifham Address — §3 R st n Avenue Nickname — “( up Ambijmm— To»tye a president fljSfr rs — Executive Committee, 4 “Young fellows will be young fel- lows.” Name — Elizabeth L. Wright Address — 125 Prospect Street Nickname — “Lib” Ambition — Elliott Honors — Rifle Team, 3, 4; Type- writing Awards ; Gregg Club, 4 “She has a most bewitching pair of laughing eyes.” Name — Helen Young Address — 13 High Street, Lanesville N ickname — “ Y oungie” Ambition — To say more in one min- ute than anyone else on earth Honors — Glee Club, 1, 2, 4; Mando- lin Club, 4; Travel Club, 4 “So nimble and so full of subtle flame.” 24 THE SENIOR FLICKER As You W ere Photo by Kupsinel How Many of These Can You Guess — Refer to Page 35 THE SENIOR FLICKER 25 THE HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS Gardner Porter, having been inaugurated President of the United States in 1957, employed me as his secretary. President Porter was about to have an autobiography of himself published, and there on my desk lay a pile of neatly folded papers ready to be typed. While glancing over a few of the pages, my attention was immediately attracted by a brief account of his entire Freshman class of 1924. (Seniors, notice! Even the President of the United States had been a Freshman once.) The account read somewhat as follows: In September it w T as a bashful crowd of Freshmen that entered upon the beginning of their High School career. But they were soon welcomed by their brother Seniors who acknowledged them at a Halloween Party given in October. The affair proved to be a successful one and all enjoyed the evening. Not long after the opening of school, Principal Ringer informed us, as students of the High School, of the work expected. I am sure that we all obeyed his instructions. The Thanksgiving Club Program was presented by Freshmen under the directorship of Miss Bailey. Mildred Shute took the part of a small girl, while Alice Whittemore proved to be a charming mother, and Elliott Anderson, a splendid dad. The fairies who appeared in the play were both clever and graceful. The moral of this drama was, “Be thankful for all things” (even if you should be unfortunate enough to have hash on Thanks- giving). These performers acted their parts almost professionally and a bril- liant future was predicted for them. During Good English Week a contest was held to decide the winner of the Roosevelt Trophy. Alice Whittemore and Helen Handran were the Freshman representatives. The two girls gave splendid speeches and made a fine showing for their classmates. The orchestra included three Freshman boys: Kline, Thomas, and Steele. These boys were faithful members of our orchestra and added much to the violin and flute sections. During the year, Alderman Brooks gave us an interesting speech con- cerning her trip to Washington. Her remarks were instructive and greatly appreciated. At the Presentation, Company C’s prize squad — Robert Callahan, Rus- sel Spinney, Wilfred Brown, Owen Steele, Arthur Goodwin, Philip Doyle, Harry Christenson, and Frank Welsh — carried off the medals on their manly chests. Outside of the prize squad, the Freshman boys provided background by acting as wallflowers. The Freshman girls, however, were well represented in the Grand March. The entire Freshman class was thus initiated into the social life of the school and the afore-mentioned chests of the prize squad members have continued to grow more manly day by day, because of this honor. SAWYER FREE LIBRARY . GLOUCESTER, MASS. 01930 26 THE SENIOR FLICKER A new sport had been introduced the preceding year among the girls and continued the following year. This was rifle practice, and all found it to be a great pleasure. Grace Burnham was captain of the girls’ basketball team. The remain- ing members were Margaret Martin, Muriel De Souza, Pauline Brayman, Margaret Whittmarsh, and Eleanor Groves. The school team for the year included Margaret Whittmarsh, Grace Burnham, and Margaret Martin. These girls proved to be active leaders in all sports. The Freshman members who assisted in supporting our Beacon Staff for the year were Owen Steele, Marjorie Robinson, and Eleanor Parsons. Fame is not dependent upon size, — we have already learned that from our artists, Thaddeus Call and Walter Aho. Their clever cartoons have added many pleasant pages to the Beacon, and we all expect great things from them in the future. Several clubs were formed this year, and as the Freshmen were quite bold, they took part in most of the different associations. The Sophomore and Freshman Latin classes formed a Latin Club which they called the Olympic Council. Miss Austin secured some stereoptican slides and gave us an interesting talk on Pompeii during one club period. To make us acquainted with the Old Roman “Vestal Virgin Drill,” several Freshman girls and some Sophomore girls executed the “Drill” for the benefit of the Olympic Council and the Travel Club. In another club period, Pro- fessor Rice from Boston University talked to the whole school on the necessity of Latin. Latin baseball became very popular this year in the Freshman class. On a Friday afternoon, the Freshmen met the Sophomores to play the first game of the series of three. These games were to decide the championship. Woe unto the Sophomores! The Freshmen won the first game by the score of 59 to 53 runs. Our class fulfilled every duty as they came to it. If the future is to be judged by the past, all are justified in their expectations. It has been a class of material from which great things should eventually come. Annah York Burns, Marjorie Robinson, Fre4 S. Melgroom, G. Lovell Tarr, Class of ’27 THE SENIOR FLICKER 27 HISTORY OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS, 1925 One memorable day in October, 1922, there entered Gloucester High School a large group of puzzled boys and girls, who wandered through the halls, losing their way, finding it again, finally becoming accustomed to the building. This group was known as the Freshman Class. After they had a class meeting, at which they learned that they excelled in numbers any Freshman class which had been known for some time, they determined to excell in other things as well ; mainly, class spirit and school loyalty. This determination began to be fulfilled when members of the Freshman class participated in the school programs given for the various holidays. These holidays included Armistice Day, Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day, and Memorial Day. Right here the upper-classmen realized the talent in the Freshman class. The girls formed a splendid hockey team and tied a game with the Juniors. The girls who made the High School Basketball team were Mary Sonia, Edith Maddix, and Ellen McEacheren. The Freshman Football Team won from the Juniors, but lost to the Sophomores. The lineup was as follows: Ross, Kramer, Witham, Smith, Hanson, Scammon, Souza, Griffin, Capillo, Lane, Oliver, Erskine, and McDonald. The Freshman members of the Beacon Staff were Evelyn Kane, Paula Patch, Fletcher Wonson, and Helen Polisson. The winners of the Sawyer Medals were Beatrice Madsen and Horace Erskine. At the close of our Freshman year at the Annual Field Day exercises, Franklin Bray won the Junior Haskell Medal. Thus ended our Freshman year and we came back to school the next fall ready to begin our Sophomore year with a bang ! Under the direction of Miss Austin the Sophomore Latin class combined with the Freshman classes and formed a Latin Club called, “The Olympic Council.” The officers elected were all Sophomores: Horace Erskine, Lempi Martin, Fletcher Wonson, and Beatrice Madsen. A club program given un- der the auspices of the “Council” proved to be both interesting and instructive. At the interclass speaking contest for the Roosevelt trophy, the speakers from our class were Evelyn Kane and Martha Burnham. Although the trophy was won by Frances Morong, a Senior speaker, both of our speakers were meritable representatives of ’26. The members of the Sophomore class on the Beacon Staff this year are Evelyn Kane and Beatrice Madsen. ‘26 is full of “good sports” and their school spirit is shown by their appearance in athletics. The boys on the football squad were Scammon, Erskine, and Ross. The track team boasted two Sophomores: “Smut”, (Allan) Smith and Horace Erskine. Scammon, Erskine, “Hank” Souza, and “Budsie” Ross decided to win more glory than they had attained »in football, so they were selected from candidates for the baseball team. Daniels, Wilkins, and Pomeroy also made the team. The girls, not to be outclassed in the show of ‘ sports , went out for basketball, determined to win. Those who made the team are E. McEeach- eren, Grace Sonia, C. Meuse, A Vibert, and E. Maddix. A few interclass games were played and the Sophomores won a game from the Freshman team. 28 THE SENIOR FLICKER So ends our history but remember that — There is a class in Gloucester High — That’s full of “pep” and loyalty, Who has the slogan, “never die” — Who is a friend to everyone, Who couldn’t frown and wouldn’t sigh, And to whom is always said, “well done”. Truly, there is a class like this, A class that lives in joy and bliss — It’s the Sophomore class of ’26. Martha Burnham, ’26 HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR CLASS In Spain in the year of our Lord 1490 a great proclamation was issued. It stated that in a land where no European had traveled, a group of the wisest, cleverest, prettiest, and most talented people would astound the world with their achievements. It went on to state that when this group, first came together a warning would be given from the heavens, which would guide all the curious seekers of adventure to this history-making body. In Spain at this time there was an Italian named Columbus. He had no claim to distinction except a little parlor trick which he had invented; namely, the standing of an egg on its end. Now Chris decided that it would be quite nice if he were able to find this group at once. So he went to the Queen, who was quite taken up by his Italian beauty, and he hoodwinked enough money out of her to pay for the purchase of ships and supplies for his journey. There is no need of an accounting here of what took place ; we all know that instead of the illustrious group he had tried to find, all he found were dusky maidens, a lot of land, and a few shiploads of fools’ gold. We also know that he returned home a sadder and wiser man. We will skip over a few years, four hundred and thirty-four to be exact. Shining in the heavens a light dimmed all of its competing stars. The great and wise men pondered over this strange phenomenon. Various opinions were given as to its origin and its purpose. But in that great country only one man remembered the prophecy which his great-great-grandfather’s grand- father had heard, and passed on to his ancestors. Pedro, for this was his name, was ordained, being chosen for this work for his remarkable powers. Calling into play one of these powers, he was transferred instantly to the wonder of wonders, the cause of the light, the Junior Class of 1925. Pedro was appalled by the sight that met him ; beauty — not the kind that is only skin deep — met his eyes on every side. He asked a passer-by who these beauties were. The one interrogated replied, “High School girls, Juniors without a doubt. That class is the whole cheese hereabouts.” The young men, too, had an air of superiority that marked them from that common herd, the Freshmen, the Sophomores, and the Seniors. Pedro concentrated his abnormal mind and was able to look back at the past activities of this notable group. He saw them entering the School as Freshmen, green as the grass they trod under foot. He saw them as Soph- THE SENIOR FLICKER 29 omores, sophisticated and bearing that air of wisdom that marks one just out of the Freshman year. He saw them in the early part of their Junior year, leading and setting an example that the other members of the school profited by. Throughout his reviewal of the Class’s past he saw Knowles, Johnson, McLean, Parsons, Whynot, and a multitude of lesser lights, fighting their way to victory on gridiron and diamond. In scholarship he saw Mills, Clark, Madsen and Webber, setting a mark that the others strove to attain. In military work he saw Mills, Johnson, Taylor, and Webber standing out from the rest of the pack. And finally in beauty and popularity he saw McDonald, Dickerson, the Addison Street tribe, Brown, and too many others to enu- merate here. After this reviewal of the past life he tried to pierce the dark which veiled the future, but in this he was unsuccessful. For what person be there who can ever hope to look high enough among the pinnacles of fame and discern the topmost among them, The Junior Class, 1925? A. L. S., ’25 THINGS THAT MATTER (An Historical Sketch of the Class of 1924) The action takes place in the distant future. The scene is laid in Room Ten, Gloucester High School. The schoolroom has a slightly domed ceiling of ground glass, through which light comes into the room. There are no windows. No lighting fixtures are visible, but, when necessary, indirect lighting is obtained from hidden sources behind a moulding. The positions of the various planets are traced in thin black lines on the ceiling in their relative positions. The walls have maps painted on them in very light colors, yet they are distinct and accurate. Transportation and communication lines are also shown. A large globe stands in one corner. The room contains about nine mammoth chairs, comfortable and in good taste. They are movable, as are the desks. They had not been advertized to correct bad posture — if they had, they wouldn’t have. They are just comf’y chairs, such as we see beside a fireplace at the present time. In general the chairs and desks are in a semi-circular position, with the teacher’s at the axis. Each desk has a shelf of reference books. Various instruments dealing with astronomy and of historical value lie about slightly covered with dust. Orange dominates the color scheme, but gray and black, and the blues and greens of the maps tone down the otherwise overcharged atmosphere. At the rise of the curtains, the students are sprawled over their chairs; many are deeply engrossed in ponderous books. All seem tall and thin; most of them wear glasses. One young man sings lustily from the depths of his chair. (The permanent history teacher being delayed, a promising young teacher will take charge.) Immediately after the rise of the curtain the teacher enters and introduces herself. She is extremely attractive, her hair, coal black, is bobbed and worn in the present Parisian mode; only a trifle longer. She wears large antique earrings; she is pale, except for her lips and nostrils, which are interestingly drawn in delicate lines, and are of an old-china-red hue. Her gown is of burnt-orange silk with a bold futuristic design in browns and greys; a slendering panel effect is noticed in the back. It is cut square at the neck; with one-quarter length sleeves. Her voice is soft, calm ; it comes from below her chest, and carries well. The students gradually stir, the singing stops; somebody gasps, and the gasp seems suspended in the air, which has become electrified. 30 THE SENIOR FLICKER Teacher: What work are you responsible for today? Star Pupil (standing) : We were to discuss Labor Unions, and in- dustrial conditions of the present time. Teacher: That is fine; I have a friend who is prominent in such af- fairs. Do you know the most vigorous labor agitator of this age? Pupil (standing, pauses): Charles Pew! — yes, and you know he was graduated from this school, too! He was in my Dad’s class, the class of 1924 — that was some class, so my Dad says. Why, my Dad said that when his class came in, the school had to be rebuilt and an addition made, because of the intellectual greatness of the students. Then the principal, thinking he could not do the class justice, resigned. They had to search high and low to find one who was suitable for them. Finally they discovered Mr. Ringer, who, with his “master hand,” guided them over many a rough bit of the way and stood always as an understanding friend. Teacher: If you could improve upon your English, you would perhaps do as well as Priscilla Moore, who won the inter-class Prize Speaking contest in her Freshman year. The pupils of Gloucester High School, especially that marvelous class of 1924, have always been known for their literary ability, and through the Beacon many have gained fame and fortune. You recall also that Priscilla Davis and Francis Jenney received Sawyer Medals in their Freshman year. Pupil: Yes, my Dad told me about the Beacon. He said Ruth Ricker won out in a competition naming the new magazine. They had to start a school paper that year because the Seniors were unable to keep up with the Freshmen, and they needed something in which to record the events. They had a boys’ cooking class then, too ; Waldo Story started it, and all the prospective bachelors joined. Gee, those were happy days. Teacher: Yes, those days were jolly and light-hearted, but they were suddenly saddened during the Sophomore year by the death of one of their classmates, Myron L. Quinlan. Pupil: My Dad told me that part way through the career of that brilliant class, their thoughts were dangerously disturbed by the toot and hissing of donkey engines, the fall of bricks, and the incessant pounding of the eight-eighty-a-day carpenter. That was when the addition was being built, and the students suffered terrible inconveniences by being forced to walk to the Peabody Building and the “Y” in all kinds of weather. But Dad said that that only dampened curls and feet ; the spirit of the class re- mained intact. Teacher: You surprise me with your knowledge of these really im- portant events. We have wandered ' somewhat from our subject, but I am sure there can be no harm in studying these things that matter. Do you know anything about the athletes of that day? Pupil: Why — yes, in his Sophomore year, Ford Martin began to work up in track, as did Frank Jenney also. Margaret Peeples began to reach out for laurels in basketball in her Sophomore year. Then Martin, Jenney, and Connors, won their first recognition in military drill. In 1922 Connors got into football and stuck there. Raymond Wardrop came out strong in football, too, but at the end of his Sophomore year Wardrop left school and went on the Massachusetts Nautical Training Ship. Ruth Brown also left then and went to Mt. Ida for a year, but returned again to G. H. S. in her Senior year. r . THE SENIOR FLICKER 31 Teacher: Your memory is remarkable; there are a few more facts, but time will not allow us to include them. I may add that Clifton Christen- son and Harriett Ingalls won Sawyer Medals in their Sophomore year. Did your Dad tell you much about his Junior year? Pupil: Oh yes, Frances Morong won the Roosevelt Trophy with a wonderful prize essay. Incidentally she won it again in her Senior year, and thus the class had the trophy for two years. Howard Curtis and Natalie Moulton, being really clever with pen, brush, and charcoal, drew many instructive cartoons for the Beacon. Curtis in his Senior year gave some fine chalk-talks and Natalie Moulton created interesting covers for the Beacon in her Junior year. Gee, my Dad used to tell me a lot about the Operetta. I wonder if I can give the name§ of the leading stars? Er — there was Ford Martin, he was a melancholy sailor-lad quite madly in love, — but vainly so. Then there was Donald Phillips — he was a shepherd — and danced gracefully, even though a bit heavily, across the stage; and Frances Morong the Captain’s daughter, — and quite above Martin’s affections. And then there was a fellow with long curls — er — er — I guess that’s all I remember. Teacher: That was Frank Jenney. But didn’t your Dad tell you about Charles Pew — as Deadeye Dick — Pew was a new comer that year ; he entered from Exeter. And then, Eugene Publicover as the Mikado of Japan, and Lelia Silveira as Mabel, and Priscilla Moore as Peep-Bo, who chattered away in company with two other Japanese maids? Pupil: It all comes back to me now. Dad said that the Class of ’24 were always striving to achieve something worth while. They organized in their Junior year, and influenced by the revolutions of that time, elected a girl, Evelyn Wilkins, as President. It was decided that the class rings or pins should be bought that year. Designs were submitted by several members of the class, but Magdalene Nunes had hers unanimously accepted. Thus a member of the class designed the rings, which were bought through a local dealer, showing the remarkable good sense of the class in patronizing Glouces- ter merchants. A committee was also appointed to choose a class motto. “Facta non verba” was finally selected. In their Junior year a get-together social was held in the girls’ gym. Teacher: Very good; I thought I would find you all woefully lacking in these important matters, but it seems your Dad instructed you well. Is there anything else you recall as happening in the Junior year? Pupil: Oh yes, Mary Steele and Donald Phillips went away to school, — but not to the same one. Gilbert Viator and Dorothy Tucker received Sawyer Medals in their Junior year. Teacher: We must hurry; you forgot that at the end of her Junior year Evelyn Wilkins left school to enter the matrimonial ranks, — and that Harriett Fall became President. What about the Senior year? Pupil: Well, the Senior year started with a bang, with Harriett Fall as President, Frank Jenney, Vice-President, Gilbert Viator as Secretary, and Paul Polisson as Treasurer. A committee was appointed to arrange a Senior-Freshman Social. The class of ’24 took a new step in giving a Freshman class a reception. The committee worked hard and it was a howl- ing success. In fact, Dad said one could scarce hear himself talk. Also, that year, Mr. Ringer worked out a plan, whereby, every Monday and Friday morning there was a half an hour devoted to home room activities. During this period topics of both local and universal interest were discussed. Through 32 THE SENIOR FLICKER this, pupils were brought in contact with important material, that perhaps ordinarily would not have reached them. This also helped to bring about the remarkable Christmas atmosphere which prevailed that year. In every Senior home room and in many others, a Christmas tree blossomed forth in many colored bits of decorations, and caused a contagious smile to spread from face to face. Even Santa Claus was there, and the pupils dropped back into the lower grades — and were happy. Officers were elected for a Debating Club, but because of the lack of time, the club was not fully organized that year. A splendid Literary Club was organized and met with undeniable success. It had a membership of about fifty. The Battalion worked faith- fully and students who had shown themselves worthy became Cadet Officers and instructed the underclassmen so that they might carry on the glory of Gloucester High School. Harry Magnuson received highest honors for the four years, Priscilla Davis next highest, and Francis Jenney next. Teacher: I did not tell you that I was a member of the Class of 1924, that I often think of those four short years. I can recall how we entered, young, hopeful, energetic, and wide-eyed — and, how we left young, more hopeful, more energetic, and with eyes expressing nothing of wonderment, but with a touch of joy, — and with a touch of sadness. The time is up — let us go. (Curtain) H. Eugene Publicover, ’24 Elizabeth Rowe, ’24 THE SENIOR FLICKER 33 GLOUCESTER R. O. T. C. Photo by Kupsinel 34 THE SENIOR FLICKER BATTALION ROSTER Instructor in Charge, Captain Samuel S. Dunlop, U. S. A. Major Captain Captain Captain Adjutant Captain Personnel Adjutant 1st Lieutenant Leo V. Connors, Staff Leland M. Corliss, Company A Ford McD. Martin, Company B Francis E. Jenney, Company C Elliott F. Lowrie, Staff H. Eugene Publicover, Staff Gilbert Viator, Company A 1st Lieutenant Andrew M. Murphy, Company B 1st Lieutenant Clifford B. Terry, Company C 1st Lieutenant Edward W. Como, Company A — S. D., 1st T. S. 2nd Lieutenant Paul A. Polisson, Company A 2nd Lieutenant Lester E. Dunbar, Company B 2nd Lieutenant Wilfred F. Perry, Company C 2nd Lieutenant Jacob S. Andrews, Company B — S. D., 2nd T. S. 2nd Lieutenant Charles H. Pew, Company C — S. D., 3rd T. S. Warrant Officer John W. Day, Band S. D. — Special Duty T. S. — Training Section THE SENIOR FLICKER 35 CLASS BALLOT Matinee Idol Millard Ring Flapper Muriel Harris Clown Lucy Griffin Bluffer John Day Genius Harry Magnuson Clam Clifford Terry Baby Edward Como Woman-hater Harry Magnuson Man-hater Dorothy Vibert Best-dressed (Boy) Ford Martin (Girl) Phyllis Lycett Class Butterfly . Lester Dunbar Teachers’ Pest Ralph Handran (Boy) Eugene Publicover Best Looking .. (Girl) Phyllis Lycett (Boy) Ford Martin Most Popular (Girl) Frances Morong (Boy) Ralph Handran Wittiest (Girl) Dorothy Maddix (Boy) Earl Roberts Most Bashful (Girl) Dorothy Publicover (Boy) Eugene Publicover Most Dependable (Girl) Doris Burnham (Boy) • Ford Martin Best All-round (Girl) Margaret Greenleaf (Boy) John Nelson Best Athlete (Girl) Margaret Peeples Senior who has done most for the school Doris Burnham Most successful in future Harry Magnuson Favorite subject . . . ' . English Most popular teacher Miss Harris KEY TO AS YOU WERE 1. Doris Burnham 2. Edward Como 3. Ruth Brown 4. Paul Polisson 5. Leland Corliss 6. Dorothea Garland 7. William Raizin 8. Hilda Kane 9. Muriel Harris 10. Benjamin Frazier 11. Mildred Lowe 12. Margaret Greenleaf 13. Leo Connors 14. Ford Martin 15. Gilbert Viator 16. Marjorie McDonald 17. Muriel Rogers 18. Charles Pew 19. Marian Wadsworth 20. Lester Dunbar 36 THE SENIOR FLICKER CLASS PROPHECY Gertrude Roach has entered the movies. Her latest role is “Spark Plug.” Dorot hea Garland, known as “Bones,” is living up to her nickname and is still parking them with her side-kick. Muriel Harris is still easily portraying the quotation, “Music hath charms.” The intensive study required to make one proficient for the editorship of Good Housekeeping , is still being pursued by Howard Webber. Nancy Thornberg says that things happen so suddenly! A horse ran away with her. Ernest Anderson rents bath robes to fish off the break-water. The East Gloucester Reserves have become famous from the noise of Karl Robinson, bass drummer. Reverend Dunbar, the new minister will speak on, “My Punishment is Greater than I Can Bear.” Dorothy Tucker has sent in her application to Tech to teach Math. Eleanor Carroll still lunches at the High School lunch counter. May Steele is proving that steel will hold magnetism longer than any other metal. Johnny Nelson has recently been elected coach of the High School base- ball team. Riverdale is progressing as an industrious village. They have Percy Tucker as bridge-tender now. Helen Solomon is the private secretary of Wilfred Perry who, from his youth, always wanted to control Wall Street. There are a few blocks yet, however, he doesn’t own. Barbara Winchester is teacher of dancing at West Point. Oh Shute! Eugene Publicover went to England and is now poet laureate. This is his latest poem: “Spring is here, tra-la-la, My wits are gone — oo-la-la,” Jake Andrews just received a large quantity of freckle cream. The gossips say that he must sell it in order to use so much of it. He owns a large farm. John Day, Clara Bray, and Ralph Handran decided upon musical careers and now form a wonderful trio, but they are not without opposition because “Tess” Brewer, Ernie Anderson, and Eino Mattson are also giving folks air. Marion Wadsworth has not been heard of for ten years. It is rumored, however, that she eloped with a titled nobleman. “Frenchie” Morong could not resist the bright lights and is now on Broadway. She is playing in “Oh Why,” which was dramatized by Lester Dunbar. Frank Jenney and “Pat” Murphy are rival photographers in the metrop- olis of Pigeon Cove. They are at present making bids for this year’s gradu- ating class. Leland Corliss recently appeared before Judge Roy Mallette on a charge of cradle snatching. He was found guilty and sentenced to one day in the children’s nursery. THE SENIOR FLICKER 37 A nearly serious accident was averted when the driver of a Baby Lincoln stopped just in time for Muriel Rogers to save her “Dish Mop.” Harry Magnuson joined the Odd-fellows . Herbert Montgomery of Commercial Street reported to the police at 4 o’clock this morning that, while operating a brand new 1912 dust-raiser on the macadamized road from Brier Neck to Salt Island an automobile came along and tipped him over. Clifford Christianson is going in for deep stuff by salvaging rum-runners sunk in Rum-Row. In loving memory of Harriet Foster who moved to Rockport. The professor of Advanced Trigonometry at Harvard, Clifford Terry, is claimed to have placed in its relative position the mat of mathematics. Dr. Harriet Ingalls is attending the S. P. C. A. Convention being held in Folly Cove. Hilda is raising little Kanes. The Alibi Club still exists under its original founder, Lelia Laakso. Since Miss Silva was retired on a pension, Evelyn Griffin has taken up her duties in H. S. office. Lucy Griffin is still looking up to tall men. Evelyn MacKintosh succeeded i n her plea before Congress to make it compulsory for map-makers to place Pigeon Cove on maps. “The Snares of Long Tresses” is this year’s novel written by Mildred Lowe. Anna Foster is collector for a large concern specializing in the selling of toothpicks on the installment plan. The bureau run for information regarding affairs of the heart is closed temporarily while Miss Jean Blake is collecting experience. Ellen Bistema has published a volume on just why a hen should cross the street. Priscilla Moore is still wondering, if history repeats itself, why didn’t it ever repeat itself to her ? Gladys Phalen is running a merry-go-round at Coney Island, while Ida Pett is owner of “A Trip to Paradise.” The trips last five minutes and cost only a dime. Earle Gerring has had his wish fulfilled and is now the owner of a dance hall in Hades. Elizabeth Wri ght is in the candy business. Her motto is, “You Can’t Go Wrong on Wright’s Kisses.” Leo Connors is now earning a good living by posing for Palm Olive Soap advertisements. “Keep, that schoolgirl complexion.” Frances Vannah, because of her beauty, is now in the movies. She is starring in educational films. Her latest picture is “The Courtship of Miles Standish.” Elizabeth Rowe is the charming mistress of the Kerr School for Girls. It is reported that she likes — her new position. Helen Young is at the Addison Gilbert Hospital. Florence Sewell is her attendant. Rachel Story is now working for the Elite Hairdressing Shop. Miss Story is showing the firm’s results of the henna wash. Dorothy Publicover and Alyce Robishaw have opened a large cattery in New Jersey. 38 THE SENIOR FLICKER THE AGENCY OF SERVICE We Write All Kinds of Good Insurance Cunningham Kerr 195 MAIN STREET H. C. TALBOT CO. Clothing Furnishings Hats All the Latest Models from the Big Fashion Centers All on display for your inspection at 199 MAIN STREET - - GLOUCESTER, MASS. H. C. TALBOT CO. THE SENIOR FLICKER 39 Herbert Sensenig and Henry Gillie have both become rejuvenated by an operation performed by Alfred Ginn, M.D. Both are now hopping about with monkey glands. Beatrice Phillips is a stenographer in the Bilt-Rite Hotel in New York which is owned by Francis Beaudain who aspired to become a hotel manager in his school days. Magdalen Nunes is conducting an art school in Greenwich Village. Marion Swanson and Edna O’Keefe have been elected teachers of History and English respectively in Gloucester High School at a salary of $5,000 to start. Ruth Barnard is substituting this week for Ruth Floyd of the “Augustin Stock Company.” Doris Burnham is Editor-in-Chief of Leslie ' s Weekly. Marion Call is teaching new bobbed-haired addicts to keep their hands away from their heads. Marion Millett is leader of a Chinese Jazz Orchestra in Hong Kong. Priscilla Davis is teaching “Anglo-Saxon Literature” in the Bray School. Ruth Brown created a decided stir at the Annual Ball of the Penn. Academy of Fine Arts, when she appeared all by herself. Natalie Moulton won first prize at the recent art exhibition with her futuristic painting of a cod fish. Earle Roberts is Sheriff, Mayor, and greatest sleuth of Essex. Phyllis Lycett has just announced her engagement to a Count. Margaret Peeples is advertising second-story windows washed without ladders. Eilleen Grace has just been operated on because of over-use of the vocal chords. The success of the operation was due to the care given by Lempi Natti. Gilbert Viator is now the police force in Pigeon Cove. William Raizin is now manager of Louise Simmons’ Half Moon Beach Pavilion where Lelia Silveira is starring in “When Nero Played the Fiddle,” written by Donald Tarr, V.D., and published by the Theodore Parsons Publishing Company. Charles Pew is Chief of the fire department in Riverdale. Ed Como has written a new version of “How Firm a Foundation.” Elliott Lowrie is now retired and is trying to go Wright. “Peg” Greenleaf is now running a Taylor shop dealing in Kollege Kut Klothes. Harriette Fall is now agitating equal rights for men at Briar Neck. Howard Curtis is giving chalk talks in the La Boheme Burgarella. In the Fashion Show run by Kay Haskins were Alden Pomeroy, demon- strating riding boots; Hazel Lane, demonstrating new styles of hair dressing; Paul Polisson, demonstrating neckties; and Marjorie McDonald, Vogue fashions. During the recent strike at Gorton Pew Company, Harriette Marston, expert marksman, was called to quell the riot. Lillian Silva has started a Charm School in opposition to Kendall Hall. Her teachers are hired for perfect deportment. On the staff we find Laura Collum and Evelyn Tucker. Jane Johnston is secretary to the Chamber of Commerce. 40 THE SENIOR FLICKER STICKNEY- GOODMAN, Inc. Complete Home Furnishings 91 MAIN STREET WATCHES FOR GRADUATION 20 Yr. yellow gold filled, round, plain $20.00 20 Yr. yellow gold filled, round, engraved 22.50 20 Yr. yellow gold filled, octagon, plain 25.00 20 Yr. yellow gold filled, octagon, engraved 27.50 25 Yr. white gold filled, tonneau or cushion shape, hand carved case 25.00 14K. solid white gold, tonneau or cushion shape, hand carved case 30.00 25 Yr. white gold filled, rectangular, hand carved case 27.50 25 Yr. white gold filled, fancy rectangular, hand carved case 35.00 14K. 18K. white gold, rectangular, hand carved cases $45.00 to $65.00 BLANCHARD — Jeweler 125 MAIN STREET Compliments of J. C. Shepherd Co. EVERETT A. FLYE Registered Optometrist Established 21 Years 156 Main Street :: GLOUCESTER, MASS. Over Cape Ann Nat’l Bank THE SENIOR FLICKER 41 Eleanor Wennerberg has been appointed teacher of Physical Training in Hester Curtis’s School at Magnolia. Because of her efficiency, Margaret Johnson has a job conducting per- sonal tours around Fernwood. During Mrs. Woodruff’s absence on a trip to California, Edith Lima was appointed Typewriting instructor. Dorothy Vibert is teaching penmanship to the soldiers who lost their hands during the war. Ellen Syrjanen has recently been ordained and will preach next Sunday in the Bay View Church of New Thought. Benjamin Frazier is now the leading jockey of the country. He re- cently won laurels at the Rockport County Club. (Mountain Laurels.) Barnum and Bailey presents the “Only Clown on Stilts,” who in private life is Sumner S. Ingersoll. Harold C. Low is achieving his ambition in that he recently completed a plan for a T. B. Sanitorium which completely eliminates draughts. It will be built at Annisquam from funds supplied by the will of the late Hon. Karl Witham, who has for many years conducted a peanut stand at the Rockport Junction and by tremendous effort built up an inconceivable fortune. Because of the illness of Rudolph Valentino, Mil Ring, his double, will appear at the Strand next Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, in his personal tour. “Dot” Maddix, Isabelle Hodgdon, and Harriette Gillis are starring in the “Three Twins.” Ford Martin has sailed for England to be in company with sympathetic souls, who like himself, can see through a joke — eventually, but why not now? Carrie Cook has recently been appointed Supervisor of Music in the Fiji Islands. Hester Curtis is now President of the Magnolia Institute for the Deaf and Dumb. She lately had a leave of absence and Kathleen Geary assumed the responsibilities. By the Staff. SCHOOL CALENDAR 1923-1924 September 10 We are called back ' to work. 1 1 The Seniors make an attempt to appear dignified. 12 The scholars welcome the new teachers: Miss Peterson, Mr. William- son, Miss Austin, Mrs. Woodruff, Miss Flynn, Miss Rich, and Mr. Greely. 13 We find John Garland and Don Phillips are among the missing. 14 The discovery is made that Louise Tarr and Mary Steele have left us. 17 We are rudely awakened to the fact that the teachers mean business. 18 Seniors wonder if lower classmen appreciate them. 19 Marion Millett is satisfied with the Freshmen males. 20 We begin to feel at home in the Vergil class as Mr. Parsons offers “another opportunity.” 42 THE SENIOR FLICKER Wholesale Retail Steele Abbott Co. Painters and Decorators High Grade Wall Papers Complete Line of Painters’ Supplies BEVERLY FARMS GLOUCESTER MANCHESTER Compliments of L. E. Andrews Co. HARDWARE PLUMBIN Q AND HEATINQ Jeffery’s Stationery Store 14 Pleasant Street GLOUCESTER, MASS. Eastman Kodaks, Brownies and Films GORTON’S CODFISH GORTONIS READY-TO-FRY For Sale by Leading Grocers Gorton-Pew Fisheries Co. GLOUCESTER THE SENIOR FLICKER 43 21 Corliss makes his debut in neckties. 24 Eileen resumes her position as Math, advisor. 25 We hear of the geology class walks. 27 Seniors find themselves in front seats in assembly. 28 “Con” Thibeault’s flivver stalled on way to school. It was discovered that “Bill” Mills had borrowed the fan belt in an emergency. October 1 Latin trots begin to become a necessity in Cicero. Certain people be- come very popular. 2 Gerring comes to school on time. 3 Mr. Colman tries an experiment with the aid of Corliss’ hair. 4 The geology class, under the supervision of Mr. . Parsons, hiked over the hills and vales of Dogtown Common. 5 C. Pew didn’t know the history lesson. 8 First period English begins to weather Miss Harris’ remarks. Fifth period class more intellectual. Ed. Como is in the first period ; also E. Gerring. 9 Webber appears for his first drill day. 10 The school clocks were at the right time, for the first time in the year. 11 Captain Dunlop forms the school rifle team. 12 Holiday. 15 “Mert” Harris proves that “still waters run deep.” 16 “Flivver” M. reported to be “off wimmin.” 17 C. Pew discovers that Freshmen are most interesting. 18 The no-school signal rings — joy! 19 First lecture on preparing homework, regardless of ring-out, received. 22 Harry Magnuson fails to recite in English. 23 Miss Rich begins to change seats of well-behaved Seniors. 24 First meeting of Senior class. Plans made for social. 25 “Dot” Bonia’s hair discovered to be “shingled.” Hitherto everyone had wondered what fire she had been in. 26 The girls begin to use the Victrola for entertaining themselves before and after school. 29 We just begin to learn that we have to read our history lesson in order to “get by.” 30 “Donk” Webber catches up to the rest of the class in bookkeeping. 31 The first autograph album appears. November 2 Teachers’ Convention. Bill Burnham goes gunning and comes home with two mackerel and five more freckles which have consolidated. 5 With the advent of the “Augustin Stock Company” we note some decided changes for the worse. 6 George Taylor gets through the English lesson without a blush. 7 Eino Mattson begins his daily pilgrimage to Room 8. (Afternoon session.) 8 “Lee” Corliss appears re-splendent in jewelry, especially rings, from the great jeweler, Kresge. 9 The Senior-Freshman Social held in the Gym. 44 THE SENIOR FLICKER EMERSON S. BOUGHTON WATCHMAKER AND JLWLLLR GRADUATION GIFTS 9 CENTRE STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. COMPLIMENTS L. E. SMITH CO. HARDWARE for HARDWEAR Plumbing and Heating There’s a Reason For It When people come from Salem, Beverly, Marblehead, and as far as Newburyport to get Frozen Whipped Cream, Ice Cream, Sodas and College Ices at Barker’s Soda Fountain, there’s a reason for it. Find the reason. Visit Barker’s! BARKER’S DRUG STORE Compliments of Qloucester Qas Light Co 12 13 14 15 16 19 20 21 22 23 26 27 28 3 4 5 6 7 10 11 12 13 14 17 18 19 20 21 2 3 4 7 8 9 10 11 14 15 THE SENIOR FLICKER 45 “Frenchy’s story for the Traveler Contest printed. We greet Mr. Albertin. Karl Robinson accompanies thirty girls to Boston to see “The Merchant of Venice.” Ralph Handran starts Miss Rich’s “New Dictionary” with forty new words. We hear of the first Officers’ Party, scheduled to come off soon. Battalion officers very busy. Girls also. Harriette Fall forgot her transcription. Roosevelt Contest. “Frenchy” wins. Mr. and Mrs. Putney visit G. H. S. Annual Prize Drill is held at the Armory. Individual medal won by Howard Webber. The Mandolin Club is organized. Of course Allyn Browne is there. We expect the first issue of the Beacon. The Freshmen present a commendable Thanksgiving play. Thanksgiving recess. December Last of the interesting Geology walks. First number of the Beacon issue. The officers’ buttons change hands again. We are beginning to remember our seats in A. H. Connors starts slipping up in social affairs. “Donk” Webber finally gets his trial balance. Congratulations are in order. The traffic squad keep to their own beats. The Freshmen start imitating the wise Seniors. Frances Vannah didn’t forget any of her homework. Kay Haskins completes one full week. We begin to wonder if our skates are sharp enough for use. “Lil” Sylva starts another romance while skating. Mr. Parsons finds that Ovid is used to prop up a Christmas tree. Santa Claus visits a number of home rooms and leaves Christmas trees. Seniors present Christmas play. Everyone wishes everybody else a Merry Christmas. January Ed. Como wears his new 13 4 shoes. We can’t fail to notice them. Ring out. High School Orchestra broadcasted from Medford Hillside Station. We feel honored. With deep regret we hear of Colonel Haskell’s death. “Hearst Trophy Rifle Team” called out. Charlie Pew comes to school with some perfumed letters. They are postmarked “New Bedford.” Handran comes in at 8.05. Miss Marr nearly faints. We take our books home for some heavy studying. Exams are begun. Scholars appear nervous. Exams are continued. 46 THE SENIOR FLICKER MRS. M. T. BARRETT . Agent Singer Sewing Machine-Hemstitching, Picoting, Pleating, and Buttons Covered 14 Pleasant St. GLOUCESTER, MASS. TELEPHONE 713-W THE STAR REMNANT STORE All Kinds of Yard Goods The Place to get Everything to Make Anthing 210 MAIN STREET RUSSIA CEMENT COMPANY LePage’s Qlue Signet Ink 16 17 18 21 22 23 24 25 28 29 30 31 1 4 5 6 7 8 11 12 13 14 15 18 19 20 21 22 3 4 5 6 7 10 11 12 13 14 THE SENIOR FLICKER 47 Exams are finished. Everyone relieved, some happy, some anxious. Birthday party held in honor of Miss Austin. We hear, with deep regret, of Miss Silva’s illness. Exams are returned, while such choice bits as, “Macbeth was killed in the end,” were broadcasted. Junior class organized. The Beacon comes out, and Ed. Como received a “sock.” Como hunts for cartoonists, but they hide. Ring out. Seniors get bawled out for class dues. We are inspired by Captain Armitage’s speech. Inspiration lasts. Good recitations all day. Inspiration wears off. We go back to normal. February We start counting the days in February. We know they are few. “Sunny Jim” Rajeniemi takes a stroll to the office. We discover a fish on the floor in the biology class. Our basketball team wins in the game with Essex Aggies — Ah! We’ll show the world ! The halt and the lame are very much in evidence after skiing parties on the “new-fallen snow.” The girls in Room 20 make themselves famous as fashion determiners. “Mert” Harris tells us “it is wonderful to die in arms.” Officers’ Party — “The gayly colored gowns of the young ladies, blended with the officers’ uniforms, made a brilliant spectacle.” “Fliv” advises — “Don’t love a little girl lots; love a lot of girls a little.” Latin Club program. We see Caesar’s ghost. Ralph Handran is quiet during third period English. Harry Magnuson fails to receive all “A’s” on his report card. Senior boys make a wild rush for Freshman girls. “Pat” Murphy begins to patronize the Lanesville busses. Earl Roberts takes the part of the “Little Man” in English. We remind teachers of our dislike for homework over vacation. March “Peg” appears, on a bet, with a rose-colored necktie and a brilliant orange blouse. The effect is dazzling. Ed. Como is seen to take the attendance slip from Room 25 to the office via the boys’ stairway. We observe E. Lowrie standing meeklv by while C. Pew makes a date with “Lib” W.— A model type. Connors and Phyllis have another tiff. The boys in Room 23 have a debate on bobbed hair. We understand that the affimative won. Earl Roberts reported to have spoken to a young lady. Report proved false. Ring out. Too stormy to come to school. Mr. Parsons waxes eloquent on unnecessary ring outs. A few of the girls had the pleasure of seeing Miss Carrie Parsons’ por- trayal of “Izzy Dumfugeon.” 48 THE SENIOR FLICKER GORDON’S OLYMPIA HOME OF THE Hugustin Stock Company Presenting THE BEST IN PLAYS D. F. Harris Co. Successors to E. L. ROWE SON, INC. Awnings , Hammocks, Sail Making GLOUCESTER, MASS. Telephone 190 COMPLIMENTS OF CARLZ ELWELL Insurance 120 MAIN STREET OVER WAITING STATION Telephone 2453 PERKINS CORLISS, Inc. TELEPHONE 200 Ford Fordson Lincoln AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE 17 18 19 20 21 24 25 26 27 28 31 1 2 3 4 7 8 9 10 11 14 15 16 17 18 21 22 23 24 25 5 6 7 8 9 12 13 THE SENIOR FLICKER 49 St. Patrick’s Day. Everyone resplendent in green. Seat in Room 10 weakened by Day refuses to do its duty any longer and falls down on the job. Ballots passed out to Seniors. General excitement. Ford recites “My Love’s Like a Red, Red Rose” to Miss Harris. For the first time Argumentation was satisfactory. “Jazz” M. is renamed the “Lion of Gloucester” by Miss McAllester. Day quotes, “I wandered lonely as a crowd (cloud).” Eileen finds where little girls go who laugh at nothing. We wonder if Terry’s “Caveman” is autobiographical. Marion Call tries to find poems by Sheets and Kelly at the library. Rumor that free lunches are to be served. Many injured in the rush. Dunbar gets bawled out for not wearing his uniform. April Mr. Ringer has a faculty party. An engagement is announced. We wonder who it is. Suspense is terrible. We come to school in a blizzard. Miss Wolfe has her history classes enter a History Bee. Miss Wolfe won in all classes. Nobody in Co. A received a call down. The clocks go on a strike and stop three times in one day. Ring out. Third Quarterly report cards. Appointments for class pictures given out. Discussion of merits of different photographers begun. Mr. Parsons forgot the prose. Beacon Staff have their features immortalized. Miss Wolfe conceives the idea of the Roosevelt Club. First baseball game — Gloucester vs. Manchester. Gloucester won. Officers of battalion had pictures taken. “Fliv” broke the camera. Ruth Brown arose at six o’clock a. m. and was out of doors at seven a. m. — something unusual. We find that we missed a holiday the nineteenth. Gloom. In the April issue of the Beacon we find the girls’ views on the flapper. Girls get anxious about debates held in Room 23. Senior girls are shown linen dresses for graduation wear. An uprising occurs but linen ‘dresses are voted to be worn at graduation. We leave our strenuous duties for a week’s vacation. May Last book report. Elliot Lowrie reads an approved book. Miss Harris and Webber pass the second period English class without an exchange of wise-cracks. The combined orchestra and mandolin club give a fine concert. It is rumored that Harry Magnuson is courting a young lady in Lanes- ville. Ninth grade scholars visit school. Why is Corliss so happy? Presen- tation at the Armory. We all register sorrow at the sight of Mr. Parsons limping. Two more Seniors appear with shorn locks. Long tresses are becoming obsolete. 50 THE SENIOR FLICKER LEO. A. CHISHOLM IPrinting 19 DUNCAN STREET Telephone 1976-M CHARLES F. STRONG 270 MAIN STREET Largest Wholesale Confectioner in Essex County No Order Too Small — No Order Too Large Soda Fountain Specialties WE SERVE THE BEST . TROWBRIDGE THE DRUGGIST 159 MAIN STREET C ompliments of Rockport Granite Co. THE SENIOR FLICKER 51 14 Style Show scheduled to be held in A. H. is called off. 15 Frances Vannah appears at school before eight o’clock and gives a few of the Room 2 Seniors a surprise. 16 Mr. Richards forgot to be witty. 19 Graduation pictures start to circulate. 20 We r ealize how few weeks there are left of school. A few scholars start to do a year’s work in one month. 21 We start, “Singing to You, Old High.” 22 Last call for Flicker work — Seniors and staff make one grand rush. 23 Doris Burnham doesn’t recite in Latin. 26 Miss Wolfe fails to give homework. 27 We catch Laura Collum using a powder puff. 28 The under-classmen’s number of the Beacon is issued. 29 Miss Smith is busy helping. 30 Miss Marr fails to keep order in A. H. June 2 Hot dogs served at the lunch counter. Some left over. 3 Ham sandwiches taste like frankforts. We wonder. 4. Mr. Parsons appears in classes with a new necktie. 5 Miss Peterson is unable to answer a question. Bughouse fables! 6 Field Day and Sergeants’ Party. 9 For the first time Connors pays class dues. 10 Senior Class Meeting. The officers were the only ones awake. 11 Day plays Mess Call at the Armory instead of retreat. 12 “Donk” Webber had a nickel to spend — for himself. 13 Charlies Pew had his hair cut — this is the second time this year. 16 Exams start. 17 Exams continue. 18 Exams finish. The sigh of relief nearly blows the school down. 19 Miss Harris fails to give Frank Jenney a slam. 20 Eileen Grace and Harriet Ingalls forget to giggle. 23 Senior Benquet. 24 Mr. Parsons warns his Senior Classes about “spreading their wings.” 25 Presentation Day. 26 Graduation. 27 Farewell. KBg ' HtSPS 52 THE SENIOR FLICKER 19 24 . Jw JOH r ‘ N ‘ E ‘ DA ( " P t ® “ 0 R THE £A T C-tOUCE Tt ' R N o RIVER DALE grand SYMPHONIC CONCERT 8ANP TP. Corio - B.V.D. - ' WROTE ANEW TUNE TO, x v 7 % m . ’lP r , ’H-ow hrm a foundation fcARL ROBERTS -H.A.M-, IWOR.,COttSTABUlE ( flRE dQ AND PERllCE CH EF,T0 MM 55 ,■ CLERK OF AISSEX-° - JPg J ' ’ernie” Anderson- made A FORTUNE rentinc- 8ath Rooms to " FiSri 11 . Jake " Andrews i a Firm BELIEVER in - THE SKlfl u LOVE TO TOUCH THE SENIOR FLICKER 53 54 THE SENIOR FLICKER CARS FOR HIRE STORAGE AND SUPPLIES GASOLINE AND CYLINDER OIL Telephone 1348 ROY REED LOCAL AGENTS FOR PAIGE JEWETT CLYDESDALE AND ATLAS TRUCKS Automobile and Motor Boat Repairing 67 EAST MAIN STREET GARAGES: GLOUCESTER, MASS. Telephone 418 W Fittings by Appointment THE JOSEPHINE CORSET SHOPPE Mrs. Lester S. Day, Corsetiere and Prop. Corsets, Brassieres, Silk Underwear and Hosiery 10% Discount to All Graduates 18 Pleasant Street (Next to Garland Block) “ Makers of Savers " GLOUCESTER SAFE DEPOSIT AND TRUST CO. “The Bank With The Chime Clock ” THE SENIOR FLICKER 55 GRADUATION PROGRAM Processional March Invocation America the Beautiful . . . Flag Salute Address of Welcome To Thee, Dear High Salutatory Clarinet Solo Presentation of Class Gift Acceptance Carmena Serenade — Moscowski Soprano Solo . . Class Poem Valedictory Selection Class Oration Cornet Solo Presentation . . . High School Orchestra Rev. Albert Madsen, D.D. . . Graduates and Audience . . Graduates and Audience Harriett Fall Chorus Priscilla Davis Ernest Anderson . Harriett Fall William Mills Chorus Chorus Lelia Silveria Priscilla Moore Harry Magnuson . . . . High School Orchestra Frances Morong John Day His Honor, Mayor Mclnnis Sawyer Medals Washington and Franklin Medal Harry Magnuson Honorable Mention Ellen Syrjanen, Elizabeth Rowe, Jean Blake Diplomas Class Song Laura Collum Benediction Rev. Albert Madsen, D.D. Recessional High School Orchestra 56 THE SENIOR FLICKER dlxwrester Hkctvu (Eo. LIGHT _ POWER — HEAT GLOUCESTER ROCKPORT ESSEX THE SENIOR FLICKER 57 CLASS POEM The Ship with every sun-kissed sail Is now departing from the shore, And though it prosper or it fail, Here’s luck to Nineteen-Twenty-Four! Brave Youth stands smiling at the helm; Give heed! O Youth! to lurking shoal, Lest tempest wave shall overwhelm And sink thee e’re thou reach thy goal. It stands not far, the goal we seek, Or ’chance, it stands long leagues away, And though thy soul be great or weak, Tend but the journey of today. Our yesterday has now sped past E’en as the flotsaiyi on the tide ; Today is speeding, speeding fast; No morrow may perchance abide. So shape thy course with compass true, Nor care what hindering winds may blow, The old sail’s tattered, bend the new, And ever forward, onward go. In harbor calm, with lowered sail Spend not thine idle hour in lust ; No mariner shall ever fail If true and steadfast to his trust. Though storms delay or winds becalm, ’Twill not be thus as hours flee, To all hurts, Nature brings its balm; This be thy boast: My Soul is free. And when the sunset throws its beam To light the hour when journey ends, Look back! thou’lt see where youth’s bright stream, With Life’s eternal ocean blends. Then furl the sail ; the twilight fails ; Perchance for us the journey’s o’er. Though it did prosper or did fail, God speed to Nineteen-Twenty-Four! Priscilla Moore, ’24 58 THE SENIOR FLICKER Corliss Bros . Rogers Flowers for all Occasions 9 PROCTOR STREET Telephone 581 ifatel (Ihmiualft “The Select Hotel of Old Gloucester” Bass Rocks GLOUCESTER, MASS THE SENIOR FLICKER 59 CLASS ORATION “Carpe Diem” (Seize the Opportunity) “Soon or late Opportunity knocks unbidden, once, at every gate.” Tonight Opportunity is knocking at the gate of many graduates, for a high school diploma is the requisite for many opportunities. It is the key that will open many doors to further scholastic training. It is the tool many will use in securing positions. Tonight the children of four years ago are graduating from your Gloucester High School. Have not the last four years wrought marvelous changes in us? We have grown from childhood to manhood and woman- hood. We have profited and broadened from the versatile study offered. We have delved into the past that we may understand the present. We have studied the peoples of foreign lands and learned that people the world over are much more alike than they are different. We have “tasted, swallowed, and digested” works of great authors. We have admired the examples of valor and honor among our great men in history. They have shown us the reward of living honestly and persevering diligently. Through science, we have at last conceived the wonder of spanning wide rivers, erecting huge buildings, and digging great tunnels. Through the study of Expression we have come to admire and strive for the art of the Spoken Word. Through Music Appreciation we are enabled to enjoy and interpret good music. Through participating in the school athletics we have learned lessons of true sportsmanship and felt the satisfaction of a square deal. But we have not profited from studies alone. Out of a mass of young people we have chosen those in whom we found interest, in whom there existed a compatibility with our tastes, and in whom we discerned admirable qualities. Long after the text books are forgotten and the notebooks are burned, the friendships of our youth will be retained and treasured. In fact, we have found high school a kaleidoscope through which we have seen the world and its people. As years sped by and graduation ap- proached, we gazed with keener interest, for we realized that soon we were to chose a path of stern endeavor and join the motley crowd. To us graduation means another rung on the ladder of life, on which we do not want to rest, but rather to go on climbing — ever eager in the work of realizing our ambition, ever hopeful for the future which gleams ahead of us — glorious — bright — mysterious. Are we looking through a mist of dreams? Perhaps so, but we are going to work for their realization. We are not afraid of Work — we have become well acquainted with him during the last four years. He is not an attractive picture, he is just Old Man Work and has no time to put on starchy shirts and folderols. If we go with him, he will take us to his home where we will meet Content. He is not hard to find and when we come to know him well, he will introduce us to his neighbors — the family of Op- portunities. May we all meet them! Frances Morong, ’24 60 THE SENIOR FLICKER Have Your Shoes Renewed By the ELWELL SYSTEM GLOUCESTER SHOE REBUILDER 6 CENTER STREET THE BOYS IN ACTION McEnErne’s Orchestra E. CERNIGLIARO (MAC) E. W. HAVNER (ERNE) McEnErne’s Orchestra McENERNE’S ORCHESTRA GLOUCESTER, MASS. Featuring Real Snappy Dance Music L. E. COMEAU Prescription Druggist 276 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. Buy Your Candy and Fruit at the Place where THE BUYING IS GOOD A. E. HERRICK 146 MAIN STREET THE SENIOR FLICKER 61 GRINDS Charlie: I had a date with a pro- fessional mind reader once. M iss Harris: How did she enjoy her vacation? A green little “Fresh” in a green little way Some chemicals mixed just for fun one day; Now the green little grasses tenderly wave O’er the green little Freshman’s green little grave. Frenchie (scornfully) : I despise you from the bottom of my heart. Lester (cheerfully) : Ah, well! I’ve always been told that there is plenty of room at the top. Elliott: The boss offered me an interest in the firm today. Lib: He did! Elliott: Yes, he said that if I didn’t take an interest in it pretty soon, he’d fire me. Myrt : What do you think of mud as a beautifier? Abbott: Well, it hasn’t done much for the turtle. Lester : I had a night-mare last night. Charlie: Yes, I saw you with her. Flavored Osculation Lip rouges are her hobby, She has the latest kind, And some are quite delightful And others not, I find. It’s easy to discover If she’s within your reach Her lip-sticks then are flavored Most delicately — peach. But it’s also quite apparent, When your luck has fallen through, So look out, old man, she doesn’t choose A lemon one for you. My Bonnie My Bonnie leaned over the gas tank The height of the co ntents to see; She lighted a match to assist her — Oh bring back my Bonnie to me. Barber: You look talented. Doris : That’s why I want my hair cut. Beautiful but Dumb “Did you mail those two letters I gave you, Nora?” “Yes’m, at the post office; but I noticed that you’d put the two-cent stamp on the foreign letter and the five-cent on the city letter.” “Oh, dear, what a blunder!” “But I fixed it all right, ma’am. I just changed the address on the envelopes.” Marion : Lester was an awful dumb-bell when he was young. Frenchy: How’s that? Marion : They had to burn the school down to get him out of the first grade. “All at Sea” Cliff Terry: Is the “Red Boat” in? Librarian: No, I don’t believe we have that book. Cliff Terry: Oh, pardon me, I mean the “Scarlet Launch.” Librarian (after searching dili- gently) : No book with that title is listed in the catalogue. Cliff: But I’m sure you must have it. Suddenly, searching in his inside pocket he produced a slip of paper on which something was written ; then blushing, he said, “It’s The Ruby Yacht, by a man named Omar, that I want.” Teacher: Ralph, give me a sen- tence with the word pencil in it. Ralph Handran: I have to wear a belt or my “pents’ll” fall down. 62 THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of DR. PHILIP P. MOORE Compliments of DR. PHILLIP WILLIAM ROWLEY Compliments of DR. H. E. WHITTAKER Compliments of DR. E. B. HALLETT Compliments of DR. IRVING H. POMEROY Compliments of DR. NICHOLAS LOURIE Compliments of MR. EVERETT JODNEY Compliments of MR. FRED GORMAN Compliments of A FRIEND THE SENIOR FLICKER 63 Lee Corliss : Say, Pete, lend me a five spot for a moment — only for a moment. Pete: Sure you want it only for a moment ? Lee: Yes — just for a moment. Pete: All right — wait a moment and you won’t need it. Heard at a Home Party Priscilla D.: Say “Lib,” what are you opening that can with ? “Lib” G. : Why, a can opener, you nut. Priscilla: Well, from your re- marks I thought you were opening it with a prayer. Doris B.: Going down that dark street, I saw a man. Oh, how I ran ! Carrie C. : Did you catch him, Dot ? The Judge: Now, tell us about it — why did you steal the purse? Charlie Pew: Your Honor — I won’t deceive you! I was ill and thought the change would do me good. Ed. Como: May I accompany you across the street, Madam? Old Lady: Certainly, you may, my lad. How long have you been wait- ing for somebody to take you across? For boys only: (read backwards) : Curious so girls makes what ? It read would you knew we. Frenchie: What I say goes! Lester: Well, come over to my house some day and say “Ford !”. Nancy: And what is the height of your ambition? Virginia: Oh, somewhere between five feet-ten, and six feet. Gene : Flivver made an awful break at the banquet last evening. Frank: How’s that? Gene: He ate the salad on his right, saw his mistake, then ate the one on his left and asked the girl on his right how she liked hers. Teacher: Can anyone in this class tell me what steel wool is? “Pat” Murphy: Sure; Steel wool is shearings from hydraulic rams. Nancy: Speaking of small babies! My father weighed only three pounds at his birth. Carrie: Did he live? Speakin’ uv Class Pitchers Ain’t it a gud joke when a fella cums up tu yew an shoves a cupla proofs into yer mits an sez, “Ain’t they awful o’ me?” O’ course yu got tu agree with him but yew can’t hellup thinkin how they espexs a fotographer tu take what ain’t ther. Howe (at 1.00 a. m.) : My heart is on fire with love for you! My very soul is aflame. Myrt : Never mind, father will soon put you out. The shades of night were falling fast When through a Chinese village passed A youth who bore through fields of rice A banner with the strange device, Mah Jong! Eleanor: Ed. likes only girls with red hair. Ruth W. : That’s why I’m dyeing mine to make him like me. I never thought This sorry day would come ; I never thought That I could be so dumb ; I never thought The Principal cared for my fate; I never thought He’d give me the gate ; I never thought All this would come to pass; I never thought In school ; that’s why it has. Leo: If you don’t quit looking in that mirror, you’ll get conceited. Phyllis : Don’t worry. I don’t think I’m half as pretty as I really am! 04 THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of DR. LOURIE Compliments of J. C. SHEPHERD CO. Compliments of DR. P. C. LOURIE Compliments of EVERETT JODREY THE SENIOR FLICKER 65 Christie : Can you let me have two rooms of first-class rate? Hotel Clerk: Yes, Suite one; Christie: Sir; The staff wit has just queried why a puppy in a refrigerator plant is like kissing a girl. We’re frank to admit we don’t know unless it’s be- cause they’re both “dog gone nice.” In far away Nebraska ’Neath the California skies, Lives my Pennsylvania sweetheart With her Massachusetts eyes. An Affair of State A charming Miss, garbed Ala. mode Approached a charming Del. A Mass, of brush beside the road Ore. turned her and she fell. “Oh, what a fix I Minn,” she cries (The Ariz. filled with shrieks). Indeed I’m hurt. I Kan. not rise, Now I’ll be 111. for weeks. Tenn. paces from the wailing maid There walked a young Md. “Stay where you R. I’ll give you aid” He called “Just count on Me.” Many high school boys seem to keep that schoolgirl complexion on their coat collars. The three most important tenses in Latin are “Gettit,” “Gessit,” and “Missit.” Flivver: Do you think Prof, meant anything by it? Elizabeth : By what ? Flivver : He advertised a lecture on “Fools.” I bought a ticket and it said, “Admit One.” Customer: I would like to see a few instruments: a harp, a guitar and a lyre. L. Smith : I can show you the harp and a guitar, but the boss is out. J. Day: Why are the muscles in my head smaller than those in my arm ? Teacher: Because you don’t use them so often. Mother’s in the kitchen Washing out the bottles ; Sister’s in the pantry Washing off the labels; Father’s in the cellar Mixing up the hops; Johnny’s on the front porch ; Watching for the cops. Ben: My clothing store! My clothing store! Louis : What happened to your clothing store? Burn down or some- thing? Ben: No! Sat on a nail! My clothing’s tore! My clothing’s tore! Charlotte Wheeler: Won’t oos little umpie dumpie kiss oos little oosie wootsie? Webber (in next room) : You can’t go any place these days without run- ning across some of these foreigners. Over the Telephone Greg Hemmer (to telephone oper- ator) : Gimme back my nickel. She has a date. Natalie: Did you have the porch seat painted? Mother: Yes, why? Natalie: Well, “Gene” and I sat on it last night and “Gene” got paint on his trousers. A skin you love to touch — Dad’s leather wallet. F rank : Why do they call these things “Dressing gowns?” You can’t dress in them. Myrt: Well, you don’t take a bath in a bath robe, do you? Bang! went the rifles. Ooooooo! screamed the pretty girl as she stepped backwards into the arms of Leo. “Oh,” she said, blushing, “I was frightened by the rifles, I beg your pardon.’ “Not at all,” replied the gallant Leo, “Let’s go over and watch the artillery.” 66 THE SENIOR FLICKER CUT THIS OUT — SAVE MONEY This coupon when properly filled out entitles any graduate to a 10 per cent reduction on Graduation Shoes. Grammar schools included. Name . Address School . DICK’S FAMILY SHOE SHOP 47 MAIN STREET D. R. DAVIS TEL. 1538-R WONSON HOLT Millinery ORDER WORK A SPECIALTY Red Men’s Building 65 Middle Street GLOUCESTER, MASS. Telephone 1538-M LET MINES Frame Your Photographs and Diplomas Complete line of Hand Carved and Stock Frames THE MINES ART STORE CENTRE STREET THE SENIOR FLICKER 67 Teacher: Who was the first high- wayman on record? Frazier: Atlas, he held up the world. Karl : What would you say if I threw you a kiss? Lil: I’d say you were the laziest man I ever knew. Bright Senior: Have you ever been skating in a snow storm? Dumb Junior: No, but I’ve been swimming in a thunder storm. Leo Connors: Who is that fellow over there? He has been staring at you all the evening. Ruth Brown: Oh! Don’t mind him. He’s only the fellow that brought me to the dance. Hostler: Don’t be afraid of this horse; he’s as gentle as a woman. Ben. Frazier: Er — thanks; I guess I won’t ride today. Dunbar: I never saw such dreamy eyes. Frenchie: You never stayed so late. Father (reading letter from son at college) : Flivver says he has a beau- tiful lamp from boxing. Mother: Oh, I knew the dear boy would win something in athletics. Peg: Someone said you were the flower of the class. Betty H.: Aw, quit your kidding; you know it isn’t true. Peg: Yes it is. They said you were the blooming idiot. Charlie Pew: Can I get into the park through this gate? Little Boy: I think so. I just saw a load of hay go through. Lib: Last night I had the sweetest dream about you and was just about to let you kiss me when the sun awoke me. Elliot: Darn this daylight saving anyway. Eillen: Is it dangerous to drive with one hand? Ralph: You bet; More than one fellow has run into the church doing it. Doctor: You are all right; your pulse is as regular as clock work. Eileen G. : You have hold of my wrist watch. Officer: Here, young man, it’s against the law to spit on the floor. Gerring: Then why did they put up that sign? Officer: What sign? Gerring: “Fine for spitting.” Jake: Say, Frank, what’s all them holes in the barn? Frank: Those are knot holes. Jake: Them are, too, holes. I guess I can see. Now the “exams” are over, A sadder, wiser, few Are wishing they’d been wiser So they wouldn’t be sadder, too. The cows are in the pasture, The sheep are in the grass; All the simple minded folk Are in the Senior Class. Frenchie: Why did we come out here ? Frank: To look at the moon. Frenchie: Then let’s go back and dance. Elliott Lowrie : What’s an alibi ? “Pat” Murphy: That’s proving that you were at church where you weren’t, in order to show that you weren’t at the show, where you were. E. Lowrie : Oh ! Teacher: Define sympathy. Webber : A fellow feeling. Teacher: Give an example. Webber: Blind man’s bluff. Teacher: Give a sentence using the word egotism, which means vanity. Marion : The girl dropped her egotism case. 68 THE SENIOR FLICKER THE GREATER NEW YORK STORE 211 MAIN STREET A. SOLOMON, Prop. Telephone 469-M A Full Line of Spring and Summer Wearing Apparel Consisting of Coats, Suits, Dresses, Furs, Bathing Suits, Sweaters and Millinery There’s just one way to “learn” values — let COMPARISON “teach” you! A Wrist Watch for any Sweet Girl Graduate Is a Real Gift We have a special selection for the Graduation Season The Young Man Graduate deserves a Real Good Watch Give him a “he-man’s” timekeeper — it’s the start that counts. McLELLAN’S u The Little Store of Little Prices ” 182 MAIN ST. NEXT TO P. O. $12.50 to $42.00 THE SENIOR FLICKER 69 Fair daughter: Dad, can you change a dime for me? Fond Pa: How do you want it changed ? Daughter: Into a quarter. Dot Maddix: Man is a beast — no doubt about it. He roars like a lion, barks like a dog, laughs like a hyena, and meeting a woman, acts like a donkey. (Poor Webber.) I. Hodgdon : What kind of filling is in these sandwiches? H. Kane: Tuna. I. Hodgdon: Tuna piano? A lot of Senior girls had pretty long locks, But we know now that they are all very short. “Gil” Viator: Have you any work here ? Employer: No, there is no work here. “Gil”: Could you give me a job? Mr. Richards is now a walking dictionary. He uses the following words with ease: syllogism , premise , fallacious, erroneous, and promiscu- ous. Ask him to explain them to you and his answer will make you wish you hadn’t. If gab were music, Room A. H. would be a Symphony Orchestra. A mermaid is a lady with a tail. The pastor retired from the. service and settled down on a farm, where he raised pastorized milk. Some of the West India Islands are subject to torpedoes. Valley Forge is the place where the Village Blacksmith worked. The Four Horsemen worked in a livery stable. Gender shows whether a man is masculine, feminine or neuter. Queen Elizabeth was tall and thin but she was a stout Protestant. He was optimistic in a pessimistic way. Teacher: Are you laughing at me? Class: No, sir. Teacher: Well, what else in the room is there to laugh at? The following notice was recently posted in a small town by the up-to- date marshall. “I have been instructed to enforce the ordinance against chickens run- ning at large and riding bicycles on the sidewalk.” Como: Say, jeweler, my watch doesn’t keep good time. Jeweler: The hands won’t behave, sir. There’s a pretty girl in the case. Mr. Parsons: The Latin word ‘carus’ has two meanings: dear — be- loved, and dear — expensive. The two have a very close meaning. Father: I greatly disapprove of that young fellow that just went. One particular reason is the lack of in- dustry in his callings. Lib Colby: His callings? Why he calls seven evenings in the week. In Roman history Miss Austin, to test the powers of observation, in- serted a picture of the Rockport Li- brary in a collection of pictures of Rome. Miss Austin: And what building is this? Class (in unison) : The Colosseum. Lee Corliss: I’ll never get over what I saw last night. Pete : What was that ? Lee : The moon. Senior : What did you get that bronze medal for? A. Somers: For singing. Senior: Well, what did you get the gold one for? A. Somers: For stopping. Dunbar: Can’t the Gym. benefit me in any way? Howe: Yes, it’s better to swing a dumbbell, than be one. 70 THE SENIOR FLICKER CARR’S TAXI SERVICE TELEPHONE 2000 STAND 219 MAIN STREET STRAW HATS AT STACY’S CLOTHING STORE, Inc. $3.00 for a Linriet Sailor Hand Made 168 Main Street GLOUCESTER Knox Hats for Women Buy your Gents and Ladies Clothing at ALPER’S CLOTHING CO. 335 MAIN STREET HOTEL SAVOY Steak, Chicken and Sea Food Dinners Broiled Live Lobsters a Specialty TELEPHONE 85 GLOUCESTER THE SENIOR FLICKER 71 E. Mattson came across a place the other day where they sell chicken dinners for ten cents. It’s a feed store. Louis XVI was gelatined during the French Revolution. Mere Pronounciation Miss Crawley (reading from no- tices) : Co A’s prize scrod will drill at the close of school. My brother puts his watch under his pillow every night. Yes, I noticed he liked to sleep overtime. “Do you love me?” pleaded the young man. “I — I don’t know,” was the answer. Gently he insinuated his arm around her, “Darling, would you like me to ask your mother first?” With a sudden cry of terror, she grasped his arm, and shrieked con- vulsively, “No, no, no! She’s a widow! I want you myself!” For Sale : A fine bulldog. Will eat anything, especially fond of children. Wante d: A boy to drive a Ford of genial disposition, over 16 yrs. old. Circus Manager: If you want a job with us, what steps would you take if a lion escaped? Boy: Good long ones, sir; Wanted: 3 ladies to sew buttons on third floor. Reformer: It must be terrible to have to spend your days in a place like this. Convict: It sure is. We have vis- itors like you almost everyday. “George Washington,” read the small boy from his history, “was born Feb. 22, 1732 A. D.” “What does A. D. stand for?” in- quired the teacher. The small boy pondered : “I don’t exactly know,” he hesitated, “After dark, I guess.” Erskine: What’s the difference be- tween an upper and a lower berth ? F. Martin: A difference of fifty cents. The lower is higher than the upper. The higher price is for the lower. If you want it lower, you’ll have to go higher. We see the upper lower than the lower. In other words, the higher the lower. Most people don’t like the upper, although it is lower on account of its being upper. When you occupy an upper, you have to get up to go to bed, and get down when you get up. You can have the lower if you pay higher. If you are willing to go lo yer, it will be higher. A young man returning home from the continent on board a crowded steamer, was asked to give up his berth to a little girl. The next day his wife received a telegram from Dover which said, “Expect me home immediately, dreadful voyage, awful sick; gave birth to a little girl on leaving Calais. Ladie’s Furs: Made from your own skin. “Are you a messenger boy?” asked the near sighted man of a boy in the street. “No, sir,” was the indignant re- ply, “it’s my sore toe that makes me walk so slowly.” A flivver had broken down on the road. Its irate owner approached an onlooker on the sidewalk and said : “Hey, you! Do you know anything about this car?” The onlooker replied : “Only a lot of bum jokes.” Father (reading letter from son at college) : Percival says he has a beau- tiful lamp from boxing. Mother : Oh, I knew the dear would win something in athletics. Teacher: Can you define hypocrite? Student: One who comes to school with a smile on his face. 72 THE SENIOR FLICKER AUNT JULIA’S ROCKING CHAIR “You’ll Never See Anything But the Eack Yard” “If you spend all your time looking out the kitchen window,” says Aunt Julia, “you’ll never see anything but the back yard. “And some women seem to me to have back-yard minds. Their chief interests in life are the price of potatoes, the cellar window that needs to be fixed, and what time the Metzger girl came home Tuesday night and who she went out with. “They ought to take enough time off their housework to see how the world looks from the front porch or the parlor.” Using the laundry is one way women can find time to take a “front porch” look. G. M. I. LAUNDRY Telephone 1062 Sent to you on FIVE DAYS FREE TRIAL THE GRAND PRIZE EUREKA ELECTRIC CLEANER VACUUM Cleaner $45.00 Tools $8.50 $5.00 Down, $5.00 Per Month HARTWELL’S CHINA SHOP BON VOYAGE YOUNG GRADUATES May Success Be Yours Start your Journey Right In One of Our Fine GRADUATION SUITS Priced at $22.50 $25.00 $32.50 BOSTON CLOTHING STORE 23 MAIN STREET L. MASSELL Compliments of DR. JOSEPH A. FIALHO Dentist 18 PLEASANT STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. THE SENIOR FLICKER 73 George W. : Say, Dad, I got an A, some B’s, and only one C on my card and Dad: No. you can’t take the car tonight. Class: Are our test papers marked yet? Mr. Williamson : Do you want the world to come to an end ? Elizabeth : What time shall I come over? Eleanor: Oh, come after dinner. Elizabeth: That’s what I am com- ing after. Teacher: What were characteris- tics of Louis XIV? Pupil: Louis XIV had gout and a bad temper. Wife: John, I’m disgusted with this old car. It squeaks dreadfully. John: Can’t be helped, m’dear. There is pig iron in them axles. Brother: Our dentist has moved into his new office in the bank build- ing. Sister: How do you know? Brother: I saw him pulling teeth through the window. She: Gee, you got a lot of poor jokes in this issue. He: Oh! I don’t know. I put a bunch of them in the stove, and the fire just roared. Someone said you were the flower of the class. Aw, quit your kidding; you know it isn’t true. Yes, it is. They said you were the blooming idiot. Fat Lady: Can I get into the park through this gate? Little Boy: I think so; I just saw a load of hay go through. Frenchie: Why did we come out here? Jenny: To look at the moon. Frenchie: Then let’s go back and dance. Following are questions as we should fill them out for the question- naire on high school libraries sent out by Washington: Date of the original establishment of our library: 1492. Number of bound volumes in Main library: None. They are all un- bound. How many branches has the libra- ry? No branches. Only one sprout in Room 7. Number of books issued for use outside the library: They weren’t is- sued, they were just taken. Names of paid employees of main library: “There ain’t no such ani- mals.’’ Number of volumes added during the last year: None. We cleared out some of the trash already there in- stead. In what year was the library made free to the scholars: 0000 A. D. What is the total amount of your permanent endowment fund? We’re still waiting for it. We don’t know. Teacher: Give a sentence using the word egotism, which means vanity. Girl : The girl dropped her egotism case. She: Is it dangerous to drive with one hand? He: You bet! More than one fel- low has run into the church doing it. Fish in the ocean Fish in the sea, Hair waves and hair nets Make a fish out of me. In German — Miss Parsons: Give that sentence, Pine. Pine: Er — ah — oh, I can’t. Miss Parsons: What is there that is so hard pine? We are told that Thad Call asked his father if the hens kept by an in- sane asylum lay cracked eggs. If gab were music, Room AH would be a symphony orchestra. 74 THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of DR. J. FLETCHER BURNHAM Compliments of DR. GEORGE H. TAYLOR Compliments of DR. GEORGE H. NEWELL Compliments of THE TAVERN THE SENIOR FLICKER 75 FAREWELL SONG TV ords by Laura M. Collum. Music by Richard Whiting. (To the tune of “Till We’ Meet Again”) There’s a time in each life made for parting, A time marked with sorrows and strife; And today though ve part, We go with brave hearts, Out upon the grim pathways of life. ’Till the last scene in life has been painted, And gone is all sorrow and care ; We will live day by day, Though far we may stray, As you taught us to, upright and square. Chorus Dear old school, we bid farewell to thee, Long you’ll linger in our memory; When we’ve started on Life’s " way, Thoughts of thee will ever stay, so, Dear old school, we sing this song to you, And our teachers, pals so good and true; How happy were the days we knew, Dear old Gloucester High. FAREWELL I Resolve: To do everything that comes to my hand as though it were a test job for my promotion. Never to postpone or to put off doing a disagreeable task which must be done, and the doing of which will be good for me. That I am not going to be a trailer, a follower, a leaner, or an echo of other people’s opinions and beliefs. That whatever people may say about my ability, about my success in life, they must say that I am a real man. That I will not plan to get ninety per cent of my happiness out of tomorrow while taking only one per cent out of today. I will fling my whole life into the present moment and get a hundred per cent out of the day I am living in. That I will let go of things that are not worthwhile, and at any sacrifice do those that will count most in making my life one of real service to the world. —Ex. 76 THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of GLOUCESTER COAL COMPANY Compliments of DR. WM. T. HARTY This store is always glad to show you the latest styles at the lowest prices BROAD’S SHOE STORE 136 MAIN STREET Saunder ' s Ice Cream THE SENIOR FLICKER 77 PRESENTATION (With Apologies to “Hiawatha’s Wedding Feast”) Did you hear how Captain Martin And the fickle Francis Jenney Took the “cake” at our school party? How “Count” Connors, well-known major He the vainest of all “apples” Told his “yarns” to Phyllis Lycett? How the butterfly, “Let” Dunbar, The sincerest (?) of all lovers, Told his tales of love and longing? That the ball might be more joyous, That the time might pass more gaily And the girls be more contented? Sumptuous was the Presentation Given at the well-known Armory. All the girls were dressed in satins Made or bought by gen’rous parents. All the boys were clad in khaki Pressed and cleansed by Gloucester tailors. Boys had sold thru all the city Tickets for the coming party To be held in May on Friday, The battery acting as our host. So the dancers then assembled With their young guests from New Bedford Clad in all their richest raiment Splendid with their well-shined puttees. And the snappy boys from Wakefield With the girls of Gloucester High School Gorgeous with their paint and powder Watched the drill with admiration. Then they danced the peppy fox-trot Next the waltz and snappy one-step Jazzed a bit by McErne. But our Captain Leland Corliss And his baby from the grade school Heeded not the other dancers — Seemed contented with each other As did handsome Publicover And the artist Mickey Moulton. Soon on Saunder’s cream they feasted — Strawb’ry, chocolate, and vanilla, Served with one delicious cookie. Then with intermission over The players tuned their instruments — Dancing was again in order Thus the happy minutes sped on ’Till the party closed at midnight. — Frenchie, ’24 78 THE SENIOR FLICKER REYNOLDS LEARY SPECIALTY SHOP Feat uring The Betty Wales Frocks — Golflex Sport Clothes — 120 MAIN STREET UP ONE FLIGHT Telephone 1104R GRUEN Bracelet and Pocket WATCHES Faithful in timekeeping service and as beautiful as they are accurate $25.00 up Other makes from $15.00 to $75.00 F. S. THOMPSON The Hallmark Jeweler Your Gift Counsellor Telephone 1904 NATIONAL HOUSE FURNISHING CO. 196-198 Main Street GLOUCESTER, MASS. JOSEPH KERR, Manager INGERSOLL WATCHES FLASHLIGHTS MELVIN D. MacDONALD OLYMPIA BUILDING DOG COLLARS POCKET KNIVES (A- q s 0__. Il) Na IjLl yx viv ( J (x tcruA ' 6 V r v? . r r j r 1 l - , - A Qu± QL_ ii J ? z t-6uc , W - r • - SAWYER FREE LIBRA 3 1655 00131 Compliments of The Railroad ve. iviamet “The Place where Mother gets those good dinners” BRUNSWICK SONG SHOP PHONOGRAPHS AND RECORDS MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS SHEET MUSIC If its musical we haveit COLD CASH OR REGRETS? Decide NOW which it shall be when your earning days are over Cape Ann Savings Bank 9353 GLOUCESTER, MASS. «• « f “When we look into the long V avenue of the future and see the good there is for each one of us to do, we realize after all what a beautiful thing it is to work, and to live, and be happy.” -Exchange--


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Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

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Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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