Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA)

 - Class of 1930

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Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1930 volume:

Artistic Lightings Natural Poses Expert Workmanship Reasonable Rates Four Reasons Why‘ Ve Are Btehdily Growing . : ■ G% od Luck Seniors, We-sH e tp Serve You Again- sart Studio 4 Pleasant ' Streetv ' , Ki ' r ' - ■■■ ■ ' 3fi ' ' THE SENIOR FLICKER 1 ruKtr. .. XMI o TEE SENIOR FLICKER THE BOSTON STORE 1885 1930 The Big Store of the North Shore Covering a City Block Pleasant and Main Street 30 SPECIALIZED DEPARTMENTS In Gloucester on the North Shore you will find this store a well appointed, pleasant store, in which to do your Summer Shopping. A store where you receive courteous treatment, whether or not you buy. — and where you will receive the best of Service. Trade in Gloucester at the Big Store of the North Shore William G. Brown Company Gloucester, Mass. THE SENIOR FLICKER 3 FLICKER STAFF 1930 Editor-in-Chief EUGENE COFFIN Class Roll Chairman— ELIZABETH GRUNDY Financial Manager— JAMES ABBOTT MADELEINE PHILLIPS. FRANK TYNE. MARGARET FIRTH. LOVELL PARSONS. DOROTHEA COHEN. FLORENCE CURTIS. SIIRI KREITON. EUGENE COFFIN. LOUIS MACEACHERN. BEATRICE MYER. CLARA RUTCHICK MARION STEELE. ROBERT LUFKIN As You Were Chairman. MADELINE KANE SARAH ELLEN GLASS ARNOLD SILVA BRADLEY FROST ROBERT COURANT Artist WINIFRED TUCK Class Ballot STEWART DAY Chairman. EVELYN GRONBLAD PRISCILLA DARCY EUGENE COFFIN OSCAR VINJE School Calendar Chairman. HELEN LANE FRANCIS BAILEY GERALDINE GOLDTHWAITE LOVELL PARSONS ARTHUR KING ELEANOR RODGERS Grinds Chairman. LOUIS MACEACHERN RICHARD HOYT ELEANOR OLSON Business Manager RICHARD PARSONS Assistmt Business Manager RICHARD BURNS ’31 Officer Manager MADELEINE PHILLIPS D istri b u ting M anager WALDON ANDERSON Class Motto — ' ' Aut numquam tentes aut perfice.” Senior Class Officers PRESIDENT JAMES N. ABBOTT SECRETARY GERALDINE GOLDTHWAITE TREASURER WALDON ANDERSON 1 THE SEXIOH FLICKER Good Wishes for the continued success of the Class of 1930 from the Class of 1931 THE SENIOR FLICKER 5 BEST WISHES from CLASS OF 1933 6 THE SEXIOB FLICKER rOMPJvlMKNTS OF CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Gloucester, Mass. Stationery j Greeting Cards I Gift Shop William T. Morton OFFICE SUPPLIES 6 Pr.EASANT Street Gloucester, Mass. Telephone 1100 INSURE WITH 3fof)n£ on Gloucester National Bank Bldg. Telephones 16 and 67 THE SENIOR FLICKER 7 Table of Contents — Flicker Staff and Senior Class Officers 3 Picture of Miss Bickley ..... 8 Dedication ........ 9 Flicker Staff Photo ...... 10 Prologue ........ 11 Class Roll ........ 12 “As You Were” Pictures ..... . 52-53 Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Histories 54 Appreciation to Advertisers ..... 71 R. 0. T. C. Photo and Roster .... 72 Class Ballot ........ 74 Gleaned from the Class Ballot ..... 76 Class Prophecy ....... 80 School Calendar ....... 90 Graduation Program ...... 106 In Our Better Moments ...... 108 Class Poem ....... 110 “As You Will Be” Cartoons ..... 112-113 Key to “As You Were” Pictures .... 114 Grinds ......... 116 1 Key to In Our Better Moments .... 130 Epilogue ........ 132 Autographs ........ 170 THE SEXfOU FLICKER Courtesy of Musart JESSIE M. BICKLEY THE SENIOR ELICKER 9 Dedication To Miss Jessie M. Bickley who, since the time she has come to us from England, has enchanted us with her smiles and charms, has fitted in as one of us, has taught us much more than English alone, but best of all, has understood us, we, the class of 1930, dedicate our FLICKER 10 THE SENIOR FLICKER flicker staff, 1930 Courtesy of Musart THE SENIOR FLICKER 11 In the Nature of a Prologue Well, here we are, at the end of our rather choppy four years ’ voyage. We’re merely changing ships, however, for now the real beginning of an idea of the immensity of the ocean called Life is just percolating into our skulls. That which you will read in these pages (if you have stopped here) fs the last dying, perhaps killing, effort of the class of 1930 — the Flicker. In these pages you will find the spirit of the class, a spirit by which things are done. Well, ladies and gentlemen, that’s all. Turn over a few pages and see the collection. ‘‘Pick your winners and make your bets now, the race is on” — and fairly started. Gene. 12 THE SENIOE FLICKER CLASS ROLL CLASS OFFICERS NAME— JAMES N. ABBOTT, JR. Address — 15 Dale Avenue Nickname — “Jim” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Ford Ambition — Wall Street Honors — 1st Lieutenant Co. A; 4; Flicker Finan- cial Manager 4; Class Roll 4; Sawyer Medal 9th grade; Dramatic-class 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect Atten- dance 2, 3; Roosevelt Club 4; Acceptance Class Gift 3: Presentation 4; Address of Welcome 4; Class President 3, 4; French Medal 3. “Verily, this is a man!” AUTOGRAPH NAME— GERALDINE GOLDTHWAITE Address — 149 East Main Street Nickname — “Gerry” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Being a class secretary Ambition — Become a golf professional Honors — Flicker Staff 4; Chairman of Class Wi’l 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sawyer Medal 3; Class Play 3; Roosevelt Club 4: Class Secre- tary 3, 4; College Women’s Club Book Pri:e 3. “A soul So full of summer warmth, so glad, So healthy, sound, and clear and whole.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— WALDON J. ANDERSON Address — 4 Orchard Street Nickname — “Swede” “Walt” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Wanting to help out Ambition — To own a diamond emporium Honors — 3rd Floor Distributing Manager 2; Gen- eral Distributing Manager 3. 4 ; A. A. Dues Col- lecting Manager 3; 1st Lieutenant Co. A 4; Wakefield Competitive Drill 3; General Distri- buting Manager Flicker 4; Service Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Sawyer Medal 9th grade; Perfect Atten- dance 1, 2; Roosevelt Club 4; Class Treasurer 4 ; Deutsche Verein 3. “Something attempted, something done. Has earned a night’s repose.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 13 NAME— GRACE ALLEN Address — 98 East Main Street Nickname — “Dracius” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Walk Ambition — To meet my six-foot blonde “A lovely grl is above all rank” AUTOGRAPH NAME— CHARLOTTE IRMA ALPHEN Address — 14 Brightside Avenue Nickname — “Charlie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Complexion Ambition— Overcome Blushing Honors — Service Club 1, 4; Sawyer Medal 9 th grade: Typewriting Awards: L. C. Smith, Rem- ington, Underwood, Royal : O. G. A. Certificate. “Blushing is the color of virtue.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ESTHER M. ASHLINE Address — 6 Baker Street Nickname — “Et” • Most Distinctive Characteristic — Being a man- hater Ambition — To win an argument with Carolyn Honors — Basketball 2 ; Rifle Team 2, 3: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 4. “Stretching the truth won’t make it any stronger.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — FRANCIS B. BAILEY Address — 167 East Main Street Nickname — “Frank” Most Distinctive Chaaracteristic — Green Essex Coupe Ambition — To have one of my own Honors — Manager of Baseball Team 4 : 1st Lieu- tenant 2nd Command Co. B 4 : Prize Squad 3 : Wakefield Competitive Drill 3: Rifle Team 3, 4: Flicker Staff 4: Service Club 4: Perfect At- tendance 1,3,4: Spanish Club 2 : Roosevelt Club 4. “Resolute in action, gentle in manner.” AUTOGRAPH u THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME— MARY BAPTISTE Address — 58 Warner Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Carelessness Ambition — To own a tin lizzie with three wheels Honors — Service Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “Such joy ambition finds.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— EDWIN BETTS Address — 351 Essex Avenue Nickname — “Digger” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Shyness Ambition — To be a Lieutenant Colonel and sit in a swivel chair Honors — Rifle Team 3, 4 ; 1st Lieutenant Co. C 4 ; Roosevelt CHub 4 ; Deutsche Verein 4 ; Prize Squad 2, 3 ; Individual Drill 2, 3 ; Haskell Medal Drill 2 ; Award 3. “He looks like a gentleman, lives like a lord. And works like a Trojan hero — ” AUTOGRAPH NAMEl— PRISCILLA BIGGS Address — 156 Washington Street Nickname — “Pris” “Biggsie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Capriciousness Amibition — Undecided Honors — Basketball 1, 2; Rifle Team 2, 3; Ser- vice Club 1, 2, 3; Sawyer Medal 9th grade; Spanish Club 3, President 4 ; Deutsche Verein 4. “Flirtation is a circulating library, in which we seldom ask twice for the same volume.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— CHARLES M. BOARDMAN Address — 7 5 Middle Street Nickname — “Sonny” “Charlies” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Height Ambition — To lead the Army Band Honors — Beacon Floor Manager 3, 4; 1st Lieu- tenant Band 4 ; Orchestra 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3 ; Roosevelt Club Treasurer 4 ; Service Club 1 : Perfect Attendance 4 “He the best of all musicians He the staunchest of all friends.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 15 NAME— PAUL F. BOHAN Address — 996 Washington Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Bashfulness Ambition — To lose that bashfulness Honors — Football 2, 3, Captain 4 ; Baseball 2, 4 ; Sergeant 3, 4; Individual Drill 3, 4; Prize Squad 3. ‘‘Bashfulness indicates hidden charm.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — ROBERT EDWARD BOLCOME Address — 31 Perkins Street Nickname — “Bob” “Donk” “Joe” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Avoiding Women Ambition — To be a motometer salesman in Spitz- bergen “The breaking waves dashed high On a stern and rock-bound coast.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ROGER WALLACE BOYNTON Address — 7 Riggs Street Nickname — “Rajah” “Wally” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Bass horn Ambition — To drive Walt Anderson off Mansfield Street (has succeeded) Honors — Band sergeant 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Band 2,3,4; Sawyer Medal 9th grade ; Perfect Atten- dance 1, 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “It is difficult not to betray crime by the coun- tenance.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— MURIEL C. BRADLEY Address — 32 Granite Street Nickname — “Murt” Most Distinctive Characteristic — “Gene” Ambition — To be modernized by “Gene” and her assistant ( ?) Honors — Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “As merry as the day is long.” AUTOGRAPH 16 TIIK SENIOR FLICKER NAME— ETHEL W. BROWN Address — 2 Norwood Court Most Distinctive Characteristic — Height Ambition — To find the bottle that Alice in Won- derland drank from Honors — Service Club 4; Perfect Attendance 1, 3; Roosevelt Club 4; Typewriting Awards: Royal 2nd, Underwood 2nd; O. G. A. Cec tificate. “What shall I do to be forever known And make the age to come my own.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ELEANOR FRANCES BURKE Address — 21 Dodge Street Nickname — “Nora” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Pertinaciously ad- hering to an opinion Ambition — To convince Ruth that there is a differ- ence between Bay View and Lanesville Honors — Rifle Team 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect Ateendance 1 ; Spanish Club 3, 4 ; Chairman of Executive Committee 4 ; Roosevelt Club 4; Hockey Team 1, “Pleased with herself, nor sad nor gay. She passed her time; and in this way. Grew up to woman’s height.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— PRISCILLA M. CAIRNS Address — 9 Summer Street Nickname — “Ginger” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Red hair Ambition — Retain Red Hair Honors — Orchestra 1, 2; Sawyer Medal grammar school; Perfect Attendance 1, 2; Women’s Club 4; Roosevelt Club 4; Choral Society 4. “And you, my sweet, from head to feet Were gowned in your glorious hair.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— AGNES CARLSON Address — 11 Columbia Street Nickname — “Ag” “Aggie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Blonde loveliness Ambition — Dick Honor.s — Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect dance 1, 2. “Delicately pure and Is this maiden with marvelously golden hair.” AUTOtiRAPH Atten- !„ I fair THE SENIOR FLICKER 17 I NAME— EDWARD JOHN CARPENTER Address — 59 Eastern Avenue Nickname — “Eddie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Musical ability Ambition — To check those absentees Honors — Sergeant Major 4; Perfect Attendance 1, 2; Typewriting Award: L. C. Smith 2. “Say it with music.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— FRANCIS NELSON CARROLL Address — 15 Cleveland Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Ford Ambition — To become a millionaire Honors — Roosevelt Club “All things come to the other fellow if you sit down and wait.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— DAVID A. CARTER Address — 52 Taylor Street Nickname — “Dave” “Nick” “King” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Curiosity Ambition — To get a design accepted for the “Flicker” “Talk to him of Jacob’s ladder and he would ask the number of steps.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— GRACE CAVIN Address — 14 Bellevue Avenue Most Distinctive Characteristic — Egotism Ambition — To have a library in G. H. S. Honors — Class Prophecy 4 ; Service Club 4 ; Roose- velt Club 4. “Thoughtful and wise she goes her way.” AUTOGRAPH 18 THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME— RAYMOND W. CLARK Address — 7 5 Leonard Street Nickname — “Gappy” “Ray” “Bab” “Neddy” Most Distinctive Characteristic — That voice during drill Ambition — To teach the girls’ rifle team how to shoot Honors — Captain Co. A 4 ; Prize Squad 3 ; Tent- Pitching 2; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Deutsche Verein 3. “Empty vessels make the most sound.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— EUGENE A. COFFIN, JR. Address — 288 Western Avenue Nickname — “Gene” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Eating Ambition — To keep my trap shut at the right time Honors — Beacon Staff 3 ; Editor-in-chief 4 ; Rifle Team 4; 1st Lieutenant Co. A 4; Flicker Editor- in-chief 4; Class Will 4; Class Play 3, 4; l: " eriect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4; Chairman Publicity Com- mittee Roosevelt Club 4 ; Tent Pitching Medal, Wakefield Contest 3; Prize Squad 3; Wakefield Drill 3; Corporal C. M. T. C, 1929; Best Swim- mer Co. B, Ft. McKinley, 1929; Sharpshooter, Ft. McKinley, 1929. “Nature might stand up and say to all the world, This is a man.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— DOROTHEA COHEN Address — 46 Poplar Street Nickname — “Dot” “Dotsy” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Amiability Ambition — To be a teacher Honors — Flicker Staff 4 ; Service Club 2 ; Roosevelt Club 4 : Deutsche Verein 4 ; Typewriting Awards 4. “We know the merry world is round. And we may sail forevermore.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— MARY HARRIETT CONNOLLY Address — 23 Friend Street Nickname— “Connie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Cheerfulness Ambition — To impress upon Priscilla that the early bird catches the worm. Honors — Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4; Typewriting Awards: Royal Silver Pin. “As merry as the day is long.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 19 NAME— GENEVIEVE CONNORS Address — 26 Prospect Street Nickname— “Gene” “Fickles” Most Distinctive Characteristic — “Murt” Ambition — To learn how to run a mimeograph “You wound like Parthians, while you fly, And kill with a retreating Eye ; Retire the more, the more we press. To draw us into Ambushes.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— JAMES A. CORBIEY Address — 101 East Main Street Nickname — “Jim” “Jimmy” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Silence Ambition — Music “He taketh greatest interest in music, instruments, and solitude.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ROBERT COURANT Address — 56 Washington Street Nickname — “Bob” “Tony” Most Distinctive Characteristic — “Moorie” and the gang Honors — Rifle Team 4 ; Sergeant 4 ; Prize Squad 3. “On their own merits, modest men are dumb.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— FLORENCE REED CURTIS Address — 114 Prospect Street Nickname — “Red” “Flo” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Red hair Ambition — To fulfill my ambition Honors — Hockey 3 ; Rifle Team 4 ; Flicker Staff 4 ; Service Club 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attendance 3, 4; Typewriting Awards: Remington, Royal. “A happy woman is a better thing to find Than a five pound note.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME— HELEN MAY CURTIS Addi-ess — 41 Wheeler Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Leaving things until the last minute. Ambition — To be a teacher Honors — Service Club 1, 3, 4; Perfect Attendance 1; Women’s Club 4; French Medal 3. “If ladies be young and fair They have the gift to know it.’’ AUTOGRAPH NAME— WILLIAM D. CUTTING Address — 6 Ashland Place Nickname — “Bill’’ Most Distinctive Characteristic — Music Ambition — To be a second “Rudy’’ Vallee Honors — Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Sergeant 4. AUTOGRAPH NAME— PRISCILLA DARCY Address — 25 Warner Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Radiating Sun- shine Ambition — To be secretary to a wireless operator Honors — Beacon Reporter 2, 3, 4 ; Rifle Team 3, 4 ; Flicker Staff 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; Wome n’s Club 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3, Reporter 4; Typewriting Awards: Remington 2nd, Royal 2nd; Roosevelt Club 4. ’’It’s the song ye sing And the smile ye wear That’s a-making the sunshine everywhere.’’ AUTOGRAPH NAME— GEORGE A. DAVIS Address — 2 Leonard Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Those wisecracks at Miss Harris Ambition — To build a wooden horse and invade Rockport Honors — Rifle Team 3, 4; 1st Sergeant Co. C 4; Service 1, 4; Senior Play 4; Perfect Attend- ance 3, 4 ; C. M. T. C. 3, 4; Wakefield Competi- tive Drill 3; Prize Squad 3; Winning Prize Squad 4 ; Individual Drill Award 3 ; Competi- tive Drill 1st Prize 3, 4. “Behold the child, by Nature’s kindly law Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw.’’ AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 21 NAME— MADELINE HAKRIETT DAVIS Address — 23 Granite Street Nickname — “Midgie”. “Maddy” Most Distinctive Chai acteristic — Smile Ambition — To die unkissed — by the sun. Honors — Beacon Staff 2: School News Editor 3; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sawyer Medal grammar school: Dramatic-class 3; Roosevelt Club 4; Roosevelt Trophy Honorable Mention 1, 3; Deut- sche Verein Secretary 2. “So the spirit bows before thee To listen and adore thee;’’ AUTOGRAPH NAME— C. RUSSELL DAVIS Address — 143 Essex Avenue Nickname — “Russ” “Brown’s Cows” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Athletics Ambition — To be a second Nat Holeman Honors — Football 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Captain 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Rifle Team 2; Supply Ser- geant Co. C 4; Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3; Roosevelt Club 4. “I awoke one morning and found myself famous.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— STEWART H. DAY Address — 43 Hartz Street Nickname — “Buzz” “Buzzy” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Making friends with English teachers Ambition — To win an argument with “Lolly” Fraga Honors — Assistant Editor of Alumni 3, Editor of Alumni 4 ; Staff Sergeant 4 ; Prize Squad 3 ; Winning Squad 4; Individual Drill 4; Wake- field Competitive Drill 3 ; Flicker Staff 4 ; Sawyer Medal grammar school: Perfect Attendance 2. 3 : Roosevelt Club 4 : Chairman of Class Will Comn.’tt ee “He who tries hardest usually succeeds.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — CATHERINE M. DENNEN Address — 7 8 Washington Street Nickname — “Kay” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Seriousness Ambition — To get that Shorthand done Honors — Beacon Staff 3, 4 : Basket ball 2 : Rifle Team 2, 3: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3: Women’s Club 4 ; Spanish Club Secretary 3 : Roosevelt Club 4 : Essex County Typewriting Contest Team Prize Win- ner 4 : Massachusetts State Contest 4. “She was an honest lass, healthy and happy and good. And with that sort of beauty that Comes of happiness and health.” AUTOGRAPH 00 THE SENIOR ELICKER NAME— CHESTER DENNEN Address — 78 Washington Street Nickname — “Chet” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Business ability Ambition — To make the U. S. a free country Honors — Orchestra 1; Band 1, 2, 3, Sergeant 4; Junior Champs Basket Ball 1929. “All who have meant good work with their whole hearts, have done good work.” AUTOCRAPH NAME — JOHN FREDERICK DOUCETTE Address — 2 Chestnut Street Nickname — “Bonnie” “Fred” Most Distinctive Characteristic — S. H. F. C. Ambition — To be as good a French teacher as Miss MacAllester Honors — Baseball 1 ; Roosevelt Club 4 ; Deutsche Verein 4. “The perfect man died yesterday, and another will not be born until tomorrow.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— GENEVIEVE DOUGLAS Address — 19 School Street Nickname — “Gen” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Height Ambition — Write perfect shorthand Honors — Basketball 1, 2; Rifle Team 2, 3; Ser- vice Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attendance 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “Money can be repaid. Not kindness such as yours.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— EVA FELDMAN Address — 23 Maplewood Avenue Nickname — “Eve” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Good nature Ambition — None Honors — Deutsche Verein 2, 3. “She seemed as happy as a wave That dances on the sea.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 23 NAME— MARGARET ADA FIRTH Address — 199 Washington Street Nickname — “Peg”, “Marg” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Laugh Ambition — Elocutionist Honors — Basketball 2, 3, 4; Flicker Staff 4; Ser- vice Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic-class 1; Perfect Attendance 2, 3 ; Roosevelt Club 4 ; Roosevelt Contest 2, 3, Honorable Mention 4 : Chairman of Program Committee Roosevelt Club 4. “And yet, believe me, good as well as ill. Woman’s at best a contradictor still.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — CHARLES FOSBERRY Address — 8 Colonial Street Nickname — “Goose” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Doing big things on the q.t. Ambition — To be one of the “powers that be.” Honors — Prize Squad 4. “Still waters run deep.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— LAWRENCE FRAGA Address — 5 Taylor Court Nickname — “Lolly” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Horses Ambition — To keep Day from wunning an argument Honors — Band 1, 2, 3. “The surest way to get somewhere is to know where you are going.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— JOSEPH FRANCIS Address — 7 5 Friend Street Nicknkame— “Joe” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Restlessness Ambition — To get somewhere Honors — Football 3, 4. “He who keeps moving will always get some- where.” AUTOGRAPH 24 THE SENTOU FLICKER NAME— BRADLEY EDWIN FROST Address — 17 Traverse Street Nickname — “Brad” “Lemone” “Adbra” “Frosty” Most Distinctive Charteristic — Blushing Ambition — A certain Freshman Honors — Flicker Staff 4; Wakefield Competitive Drill 3; Winning Prize Squad 3; Class Play 1. 3; 1st Lieutenant Co. B; Roosevelt Club 4; Deutsche Verein 3 ; Football 4. “Few persons have courage enough to appear as they really are.” AUTOCxRAPH NAME— LEWIS ELLIOT FROST Address — 23 Hammond Street Nickname — “Tweet” Mast Distinctive Characteristic — Being quiet in my home room Ambition — To carry the honor flag in heaven. Honors — Perfect Attendance 2. 4; Roosevelt Club 4; Wakefield Drill 3; Prize Squad 3. “At all he laughs and laughs no doubt The only difference is, he dare laugh out.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— GENEVIEVE N. GIBBS Address — 3 Shepherd Street Nickname — “Gen” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Hair and “Wit” Ambition — To travel Honors — Basket ball 2. 4; Hockey 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attendance 1. “How poor a thing is man! Alas, ’tis true I’d half forgot it when I changed on you.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— SARAH ELLEN GLASS Address — 107 Mount Pleasant Avenue Most Distinctive Characteristic — Losing things Ambition — The Theatre Guild Honors — Beacon Staff 3, 4 ; Flicker Staff 4 ; Drama- tic-class 3, 4 : Roosevelt Club 4 ; Class Pro- phecy 4. “Fashioned so slenderly Young and so fair.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 25 NAME— JOHN GOULART Address — 9 Friend Street Nickname — “ J ohnny” Most Distinctive Characteristic — To dance Ambition — To dance only four times a week Honors — Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 4; Basket ball 3; Rifle Team 3; Prize Squad 3, 4; Individ- ual Drill 4 ; Spanish 2 ; Roosevelt Club 4 ; Com- petitive Drill Lowell and Wakefield: Junior Champions Basket ball. “Come and trip it as you go, On the light fantastic toe.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — R. ALTON GRAHAM Address — 548 Essex Avenue Nickname — “Bricky” “Red” “Sonny Boy” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Red Wig Ambition — Overcome bashfulness Honors — Rifle Team 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Service Club 1. 2. 3, 4. “How long didst thou think that his silence was slumber ?” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ROLAND GRANT, JR. Address — 8 Friend Street Nickname — “Lefty” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Height Ambition — To put something over on Miss Clough Honors — Roosevelt Club 4. “Oh, he sits high in all the people’s hearts.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ROY GRIFFIN Address — 100 Centennial Avenue Most Distinctive Characteristic — Sociability Ambition — To make the merry world grow merrier “A little nonsene now and then Is relished by the best of men.” PUflPERTY OF SMifYEfi FREE AUTOGRAPH 26 THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME— EVELYN E. GRONBLAD Address — 54 High Street, Lanesville Nickname — -“Evey” Most Distinctive Characteristic— Efficiency Ambition — To be secretary to the President of the U. S. Honors — Flicker Chairman of Class Ballot Com- mittee 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attend- ance 1, 2; Women’s Club 4; Spanish Club 3; Roosevt lt Club Secretary 4 ; O. G. A. Certificate 4 : Essex County Contest shorthand class C win- ner 3; Essex County Contest Shorthand A Winner Team Shorthand A and Typewriting A 4 ; Type- writing Awards: Royal 2nd, 3rd; Remington 2nd, L. C. Smith 2nd, Underwood 2nd; Shorthand — lO ' O word transcription certificate 4; Massachu- setts State Contest A and Typewriting A 4. “Whence is thy learning. Hath thy toil O’er books consum’d the midnight oil ?’’ AUTOGRAPH NAME— ELIZABETH PATRICIA GRUNDY Address — 83 Prospect Street Nickname — “Betty” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Absent-minded- ness Ambition — To be a teacher of Latin Honors — Chairman of Class Roll 4 ; Service Club 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “Girls, Knowledge is now no more a fountain seal’d. Drink deep.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— LOUIS J. GULLIVER Address — 3 Essex Avenue Nickname — “Lou” Most Distinctive Characteristic— Height Ambition — To be an Admiral of the Seven Seas Honors — 1st Lieutenant Battalion Adjutant 4; Wakefield Competitive Drill 3; Command of Prize Squad 3 ; Roosevelt Club Vice-President 4. “I dare do all that may become a man; Who dares do more is none.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— GRACE HADLEY Address — 19 Derby Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Eyes Ambition — To find a teacher that does not give homework Honors — Service Club 2, 3, 4 ; Roosevelt Club 4. “Silent and chaste she steals along Far from the world’s gay busy throng.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 27 NAME— ALFRED HAGSTROM Address — 9 Floyd Street Nickname — “Gus” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Basket ball Ambition — To star on a Pro basketball team Honors — Football 4; Basketball 3, 4; Baseball 3, Captain 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Perfect Attendance 4. “A friend received with thumps on the back.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — MARO F. HAMMOND Address — 84 Main Street, Rockport Most Distinctive Characteristic — Orange Ambition — To hit the bull’s eye every time Honors — Rifle Team Manager 4; Riflle Team 3, Captain 4 ; 1st Lieutenant 4 ; Ordinance Officer 4; Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3; Roosevelt Club 4. “His was the lofty Port, the distant Mien, That seems to shun the sight.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— NORMAN HANIBAL Address — 10 Hammond Street Nickname — “Rip” Most Distinctive Characteristic — The gang Ambition — To be one of the Interwoven Pair Honors — Beacon Staff Artist 3, 4 ; Prize Squad 3; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Flicker Staff Artist 4. “When Fate gives a man who can sing a head of curly hair, the devil quits worrying about that young person.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ROBERT J. HARRIS Address — 15 Conant Avenue Most Distinctive Characteristic — Smiles that make us happy Ambition — To buy up the Flicker before it goes on sale. Honors — Basket ball 4 ; Captain Company B 4 ; Individual Drill 2, 3 ; Prize Squad 2 ; Commander of Prize Squad 3 ; Roosev elt Club 4. “The fat, affectionate smile.” AUTOGRAPH 28 THE SENTOR FLICKER NAME— GRACE F. HARTUNG Address — 203 Western Avenue Nickname — “Shrimp” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Politenesj Ambition — To acquire “Art?” Honors— Rifle Team 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4 ; Deutsche Verein 4. “Nature never did betray the heart that loved her.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ROBERT M. HASTINGS Address — Sayward Street Nickname — “Bob” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Business-like effi- ciency Ambition — To be a floor-walker in Brown’s Honors — -Speech to Rotary Club; Prize Squad 2, 3, 4; Wakefield; Service Club; Roosevelt Club 4; 1st Sergeant Company B. ‘Notliing ventuj-ed, nothing gained.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— GERALDINE T. HAVNER Address — 12 Essex Street Nickname — “Gerry” Most Distinctive Characteristic — La ighing Ambition — Plenty Honors — Spanish Club 2, 3 ; Roosevelt Club 4 ; Typewriting Awards: L. C Smith 3, 4; O. G. A. Certificate. “To see a child so very fair It was a pure delight!” AUTOGRAPH NAME— VIENO I). HENDRICKSON Address — 10!)9 Washington Street, Lanesville Nickname — “Vi” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Neatness Ambition — To succeed in all that I undertake Honors — Perfect attendance 1, 2, 3, 4. “The many fail ; the one succeeds. ’ AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 29 NAME— MARVEL V. HINCKLEY Address — 130 East Main Street Nickname — “Hinck” “Marv” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Dimple Ambition — To find the twin — dimple Honors — Rifle Team 4 ; Perfect Attendance 2 ; Roosevelt Club 4. “A maiden modest, and self-possessed.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— GERTRUDE HODGKINS Address — 25 Derby Street Nickname — “Gert” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Diligence Ambition — To be a secretary Honors — Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attend- ance 2, 3, 4 ; Roosevelt Club 4 ; Typewriting Awards: L. C. Smith 2nd, Remington 2nd. ‘‘She doeth doing with a great deal of skill.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— MARY ELIZABETH HOLLORAN Address — 10 Baker Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Concentration Ambition — Roadster Honors — Basketball 3, 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. ‘‘For she was just the quiet liind. Whose nature never varies.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — DOROTHY E. HOPKINS Addx ' ess — Tenpound Island Nickname — “Dot” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Size?? Ambition— To build a bridge from Tenpound Island to the mainland, for the convenience of?? ‘‘In each cheek appears a pretty dimple ; Love made those hollows.’ ' AUTOGRAPH A 30 THE SEXIOR FLICKER NAME— RICHARD A. HOYT Address — 13 Beauport Avenue Nickname — “Dick” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Sense of humor Ambition — To own a Philippine “creese” Honors — Band 3, 4; Band Sergeant 4; Sawyer Medal 3 ; Perfect Attendance 1 ; Flicker Staff 4 ; Roosevelt Club 4. “He most lives who thinks most, feels noblest, and acts the best.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— DORA L, JOHNSON Address — 308 Western Avenue Nickname — “Dory” “Dot” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Quietness Ambition — To be as happy as I am now Honors — Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attend- ance 1; Roosevelt Club 4; Typewriting Awards: Remington; Deutsche Verein 3, “A maiden modest and self-possessed.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ELEANOR P. JOHNSON Address — 108 Maplewood Avenue Nickname — “El” “Johnny” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Talking when I should Ambition — To be able to .stop talking when I should “You need not speak the word; I understand you.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— RUTH A. JOHNSON Address — 7 Hillside Court Nickname — “Oopie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Laughing Ambition — To be a nurse “She was made for happy thoughts. For playful wit and laughter.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 31 NAME— DOROTHY JOHNSTON Address — 1039 Washington Street, Lanesville Nickname — “Dot” “Dottie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Smile Ambition — Overcome blushing Honors — Spanish Club 2. “Her soft cheeks make the maple fade Such tint, such bloom was theirs alone.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— MADELINE AGNES KANE Address — 43 Holly Street Nickname — “Maddy” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Arguing Ambition — To walk cross-country Honors — School News Editor Beacon 4 ; Chairman “As You Were”, Class Prophecy 4; Dramatic class 4; Perfect Attendance 1, 2; Spanish Club 2, 3 ; Roosevelt Club 4, “Good things come in small packages.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ELEANOR KATZ Address — 219 Washington Street Nickname — “El” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Vanity Ambition — To get there Honors— Service Club 2; Roosevelt Club 4. “She’s all my fancy painted her; She’s lovely, she’s divine.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— MARIAN PATRICIA KEAVEY Address — 412 Essex Avenue Nickname — “Pat” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Eyes Ambition — To get him? “Eyes too expressive to be blue, too lovely to be gray.” AUTOGRAPH 1: 1 THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME— ARTHUR M. KING, JR. Address — 33 Middle Street Nickname — “Art” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Arguing Ambition — To solve every Math problem Miss Clough proposes Honors — Basketball 4 ; Ass’t Manager Basket ball 3; Ass’t Manager Baseball 3; 1st Lieutenant 4; Battalion Personnel Adjutant 4; Winning Prize Squad 3; Wakefield Competitive Drill 3; Flicker Staff 4 ; Sawyer Medal 1 ; Perfect Attendance 1 , 2 , 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “Shyness is always becoming.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— SIIRI A. KREITON Address — 12 ' 02 Washington Street, Lanesville Most Distinctive Characteristic — Deceiving Eyes Ambition — To get what I want when I want it! Honors — Flicker Staff 4; Service Club 2,3, 4; Sawyer Medal 9th grade; Women’s Club 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “The light that lies In woman’s eyes.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— SARAH LACEY Address — 10 Friend Street Nickname — “Sally” “Sal” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Height and Smile Ambition — To be a teacher “A smile is the same in all languages.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— MARY LANDRY Address — Eastern Point Most Distinctive Characteristic — Talking Ambition — To ride a horse as Peggy does. Honors — Spanish Club 2 ; Roosevelt Club 4 ; Deut- sche Verein 4. “I chatter chatter as I flow To join the brimming river Men may come and men may go But I go on forever.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 33 NAME— HELEN OLIVE LANE Address — 114 Maplewood Avenue Most Distinctive Characteristic — Studying Ambition — To teacL U. S. History in Siberia Honors — Beacon Staff 2, Assistant Editor 4; Chair- man Calendar Committee 4 • Class History 4 ; Service Club 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attendance 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4 ; French Book Prize 3 ; D. A. R. History Award 9th grade. “Her heart is like the outbound ship That at its anchor swings; The murmur of the stranded shell Is in the song she sings.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — RAYMOND LAWSON Address — 6 5 Langsford Street Nickname — “Ray” “John” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Driving a Ford Ambition — To harness electricity Honors— Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Band Sergeant 4. “Men of few words are the best men.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — MARTHA IRENA LEHTINUN Address — 21 Andrews Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Those “true blue” eyes Ambition — “Fiddle” Honors — Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4 : Perfect Attendance 1, 4; Roosevelt Club 4 ; Violin Solo at Graduation 4 ; isevv England High School Festival Orchestra 4. “The heart whose softness harmonized the whole; And O! that eye was in itsif a Soul.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — HELEN C. LOWELL Addi-ess — 9 Gee Avenue Nickname — " Dinah” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Good nature Ambition — To marry the boss’s son Honors — Roosevelt Club 4; Typewriting Awards: Royal “You conceal your manifold perfections from all eyes, And make yourself more worthy every day.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 31 NAME— BARBARA GILBERT LUCE Address — 29 Hodgkins Street Nickname — “Barb’ Most Distinctive Characteristic — Latent sense of humor Ambition — To learn how to spell Honors — Choral Society 4 ; Orchestra 4 ; Sawyer Medal 9th grade; Perfect Attendance 1, 2; Women’s Club 4; Roosevelt Club 4; Cover De- sign Flicker 4. “Such joy ambition finds.’’ AUTOGRAPH NAME — ROBERT WILLIAM LUFKIN Address — 311 Washington Street Nickname — “Bob’’ Most Distinctive Characteristic — Love’s young dream Ambition — Dot! Check and double check Honors — Beacon Staff 3, Assistant Editor 4 ; Cap- tain Co. C 4 ; Flicker Staff 4 ; Service Club 2, 3, 4; Sawyer Medal 2; Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4; Wakefield Drill 3; Marksman Medal at C. M. T. C. Camp 3. “O, rank is good, and gold is fair And high and low mate ill ; But love has never known a law Beyond its own sweet will!’’ AUTOGRAPH NAME — FRANCIS Mac CUISH Address — 5 Lookout Street Nickname — “Mac” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Hair Ambition — To st op the creation of new Scotch jokes Honors — Competitive Drill Lowell 2, Wakefield 3 ; Equipment Race Wakefield 3; Sergeant 4; Prize Squad 4 ; Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4. “Full many a gem of purest ray serene The dark unfathom’d caves of ocean bear.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — LOUIS A. MacEACHERN Address — 3 Myrtle Square Nickname — “Angus” “Mac” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Living down my ambition Ambition — To m.-irry an English teacher and be- come a wife-beater Honors — Beacon Staff 4 ; Battalion Supply Ser- geant 4 : Individual Drill 4 ; Chairman Grind Committee 4 ; Senior Play 4 ; Pantomine 1 ; Prize Speaking Contest 1 ; Roosevelt Club 4.’ “The pen is mightier than the sword.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 35 NAME— ISABEL MacKINNON Address — 128 Maplewood Avenue Nickname — “Buddy” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Frowning Ambition — To be successful “One dress still varying nor to forms confined Shifts like the sands, the sport of every wind.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ELSIE MARGARET MacNEIL Address — 6 Acacia Street Nickname — “El” “Els” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Working Ambition — To find one Honors — Service Club 2; Roosevelt Club 4. “The noblest service comes from nameless hands. And the best servant does his work unseen.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— JARDA MAGNUSSON Address — 63 Friend Street Nickname — “Boom” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Borrowing Ambition — To be a lady! Honors — Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attend- ance 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Roosevelt Club 4 ; Essex County Contest Shorthand A Team Winner 4 ; Massachusetts State Contest 4 ; O- G. A. Certificate. “Happiness is a rare cosmetic.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — BEATRICE A. MARKLAND Address — 15 Hammond Street Nickname — “Bea” “Trix” Most Distinctive Characteristic — My “Arrow Collar Ad” Ambition — To always possess coi’ners ( ?) Honors — Rifle Team 4 ; Service Club 1, 2, 4, Secre- tary 3 ; Sawyer Medal 8th grade ; Dramatic-class 1, 4; Perfect Attendance 2; Spanish Club 2, 3; Roosevelt Club 4; Typewriting Awards: L. C. Smith, Underwood ; Essex County Contest Type- writing 3. “The world was sad ! the garden was a wild ! The Man, the Hermit, sighed — ’till Woman smiled.” AUTOGRAPH 36 tup: si: XI or flicker NAME— DORA AGNES MAY Address — 7 45 Western Avenue Nickname — “Aggie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Eddie Ambition — To be a stenographer Honors — R ifle Tea i 1, 2; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attendance 1, 2; Typewriting Awaras: L. C. Smith 2nd, Remington 2nd, Royal 2nd ; Underwood 2nd. “All that ever was Joyous, and clear, and fresh.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ROEERT EMMETT McLAUGHLIN Address — 7 Harmony Square Nickname — “Jazz” Most Distinctive Characteristic — To look at a gi 1 without blushing Ambition — To outtalk Miss Harris Honors — Football 2, 3, Captain 4; 1st Lieutenant 4. “Blushing is the color of virtue.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— RUSSELL S. MOORE Address — 110 Maplewood Avenue Nickname — “Musty” “Russ” “Dinty” Most Distinctive Characteristic — That military tigurc Honors — Football 4 ; Easket ball 4 ; Major Bat- talion 4; Lowell Co.npetiti re Dri.l 2; Junior Haskell Medal 3 ; Sergeant 3 ; Prize Squad Leader 3; Wakefield Conpetitire Drill 3; Dress Committee 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “By his face This seeming brow of justi ' : ' e, did he win The hearts of all that he did angle for.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — ELLA C. MOUNTAIN Address— 26 Maplewood Avenue Nickname — “Rocky” Most Distinctive Characteristic — 1 di mplc Ambition — To cultivate 2 dimj)les Honors — Basketball 2. 3 ; Rifle Tea i 3 ; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic-class 1, 3; Perfect Attendance 1 ; Deutsche Verein 4 “Full of a nature nothing can tame Changed every moment, yet ever the same.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENfOR ELTCKER 37 NAME — BEATRICE MYER Address — 487 Essex Avenue Nickname — “Bea” “Beat” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Reading Ambition — To be a second Lindbergh Honors — Basket ball 3 ; Hockey 3, 4 ; Rifle Team 4 ; Flicker Staff 4 ; Sawyer Medal 2 ; Perfect Attend- ance 2 : Roosevelt Club 4. “Genius, thou gift of heaven! Thou light divine!” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ANDREW H. NUTTON Address — 103 Centennial Avenue Nickname — “Ike” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Traps and xylo- phone Ambition — To get a drag with Miss Harris (Ed. Note: Much good that would do you.) Honors — Beacon Staff 1; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “He was music personified. And surely music is the balm of human woes.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ELEANOR GERTRUDE OLSON Address — 43 Warner Street Nickname — “Elnor” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Demureness Ambition — To convince Miss Harris that “Silence is golden!” Honors — Flicker Staff 4 ; Spanish Club 3, 4 ; Roosevelt Club. “Too busy with the crowded hours To fear, to love, to die.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— EDWARD L. OMALEY Address — 14 Smith Street Nickname — “Ed” “Eddie” “Monk” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Arguing ability Ambition — To get an “A” in Physics Honors — Basket ball 1; First Lieutenant Co. B 4; Lowell Competitive Drill 3 ; Equipment Drill 3 : Roosevelt Club 4 ; Perfect Attendance 3, 4. “His ability and ambition made him a fiiend of all.” AUTOGRAPH 38 THE SENIOE FLICKER NAME— MAURICE O’NEIL Address — 6 Alpine Court Nickname — “Dice” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Courant and his big feet Ambition — To tell “Park” what I think of him Honors — Football 4 ; Perfect Attendance 2 ; Lowell Company Drill 2; Wakefield Company Drill 3; Prize Squad 3 ; Individual Drill 3, 4. “There may be danger in the deed But there is honour, too.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ESTHER MARION PARSONS Address — 110 Western Avenue Nickname — “Micky” “Est” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Giggling Ambition — To put a permanent in the Atlantic Ocean Honors — Rifle Team 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4. “Those smiles unto the moodiest mind Their own pure joy impart ;” AUTOGRAPH NAME— LOVELL PARSONS Si Address — 19 Trask Street |l Nickname — “Quackie” “Duck” f Most Distinctive Characteristic — Laugh | Ambition — To become a drug store cowboy | Honors— Flicker Staff 4; Perfect Attendance 1, 2, t ' 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “The devil dares not enter where laughter pre- | vails.” I AUTOGRAPH I il ■ •: NAME— RICHARD G. PARSONS | Address— 199 East Main Street ! Nickname — “Dick” ;! Most Distinctive Characteristic — Curly hair S Ambition — To be a candy peddler in the Marines | Honors — Advertising Manager of Beacon 4; 1st | Sergeant Co. A 4; Prize Squad 3, 4; Individual | Drill 4; Wakefield Individual Drill Award 3; | Wakefield and Lowell Competitive Drills 2, 3; Business Manager Flicker 4 ; Perfect Attendance 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. ! “A lion among ladies is a terrible thing.” AUTOGRAPH j THE SENIOR FLICKER 39 NAME — RUTH PARSONS Address — 8 Bickford Street Nickname — “Rufus” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Sense of humor Ambition — To tell “Jeke” a joke she’s never heard before Honors — Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4; Service Club 1; Typewriting Awards: Remington 3, Un- derwood 4. “Youth on the front and Pleasure at the helm.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ROSE J. PEDRONI Address — 16 Quarry Street Nickname — “Rosie” “Ro” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Smile Ambition — To get “A” in Shorthand Honors — Service Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Perfect Attend- ance 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3. “How shall I describe her, Or tell the merits of that happy nature Which pleases most when least it thinks of pleas- ing?” AUTOGRAPH NAME— DORIS H. PERRY Address — 101 Centennial Avenue Nickname — “Dot” “Toots” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Gladys Ambition — To travel and see the world Honors — Service Club 3. “Such joy ambition finds.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— PHYLLIS PERRY Address — 101 Centennial Avenue Nickname — “Phyl” “Pep” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Size Ambition — To grow as tall as ?? Honors — Sawyer Medal 9th grade; Perfect Attend- ance 1, 2; Typewriting Award: Remington 2nd, O. G. A. Certificate. “Where thoughts serenely sweet express How pure, how dear their dwelling place.” AUTOGRAPH w THE SENIOH FUCKER NAME— RUTH B. PERRY Address — 1 Warren Street Nickn-vine — “Ruthie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Con-nunication in English class Ambition — To grow up Honors — Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4. “She was made for happy thoughts, For playful wit and laughter.’’ AUTOGRAPH NAME— MADELINE EDNA PHILLIPS Address — 11 Beauport Avenue Nickname — “Maddie” “Phil” Most Distinctive Characteristic — S niles Ambition — To conquer a certain individual Honors — Beacon Office Manager 4 ; Rifle Team 4 ; Office Manager Flicker 4; Service Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Sawyer Medal 9th grade; Perfect Attendance 3, 4 : Dramatic-class 3; Roosevelt Club 4; Type- writing Awards: Underwood, Remington, Royal. “If at first you don’t succeed Try, try again.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— HAROLD N. PIKE Address — 7 5 Washington Street Nickname — “Buddy” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Doing his bit for the band Ambition — To read The Taming of the Shrew Honors — Band 4 ; Spanish Club 4. “Every man meets his Waterloo at last ” AUTOGRAPH NAME— HENRY E. PIERCE Address — 4 4 Alpine Court Nickname— “Harry” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Ability to fool Miss Burke Ambition — To play with the Yanks Honors — Baseball 3, 4 ; Basket ball 3, 4 ; Rifle Team 3. “Not afraid of work but not in sympathy with it.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR ELICKER 41 NAME— WILLARD POLAND Address — 864 Washington Street Nickname — “Will” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Talking Ambition — To be able to outtalk Miss Smith Honors — Sergeant 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “He would talk Lord, bow he would talk,” AUIOCRAPH NAME — M. ISABELLE POWERS Address — 7 Liberty Street Nickname — “Izzie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Eyes Ambition — To grow tall Honors — Service Club 2, 3, 4 ; Spanish Club 2, 3. “A little woman, though a very little thing. Is sweeter far than sugar, and flowers that bloom in spring.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— DOROTHY E. ROBERTS Address — 2 Adams Place Nickname — “Dot” “Dotty” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Sophistication Ambition — To travel Honors — Rifle Team 4 ; Roosevelt Club 4 ; Spon- sor 4. “Now will we revel it. With silken coats, dresses, and golden rings ” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ELEANOR T. RODGERS Address — TO Maple Street Nickname — “Al” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Making bad breaks Ambition — To grow up Honors — Flicker Staff 4 ; Service Club 4 ; Roose- velt Club 4 ; O. G. A. Certificate ; Royal Type- writing. “Shadow of annoyance Never came near thee.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 42 NAME— CAESAR ROBERT ROLAND Address — 67 Friend Street Nickname — “Ashes” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Thinking Ambition — To follow MacMillan into the frozen north — brrr ! Honors — Football 2, 3, 4 ; Basket ball 4 ; Baseball 1, 3; Rifle Team 3; Sergeant 4; Prize Squad 4; Wakefield Company Drill 4; Lowell Company Drill 3; Individual Drill 4; Dress Committee 4. “Best men oft are moulded out of faults.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— HENRY ROSEN Address — 9 Warner Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Volume Ambition — To get an “A” from Miss Harris Honors — Prize Squad 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Sawyer Medal grammar school, Roosevelt Club 4. “A good man; tried, and true.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— CLARA RUTCHIK Address — 9 Michaelson Place Most Distinctive Characteristic — Frankness Ambition — To acquire one Honors — Flicker Staff 4; Women’s Club 4; Roose- velt Club 4; Deutsche Verein 2, 3. “A lovely lady, garmented in light from her own beauty.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — JUANA SABINO Nickname — “Jeke” “Wana” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Telling Scotch jokes Ambition — To be serious, just for once Honors — Beacon Staff 1 ; Basket ball 2 ; Rifle Team 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Roosevelt Club 4; Typewriting Awards: Remington 2nd, Royal 2nd; Shorthand — 100 word transcription certificate 4. “Full of a nature nothing can tame Changed every moment, yet ever the same.” AUTOGRAPH V THE SENIOR FLICKER 43 NAME— ROY SAUNDERS Address — 8 Morton Place Nickname — Most Anything Most Distinctive Characteristic — Soberness Ambition — To be the successor of Marshall Casey Honors — Prize Squad 3, 4; Wakefield Company Drill 2, 3; Typewriting Awards; Corporal 4. “Hail, fellow, well met.’’ AUTOGRAPH NAME— T. ELSIE SCOTT Address — 19 Wonson Street Nickname — “Scottie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Riding Ambition — To get “A” in History Honors — Perfect Attendance 2, 3. “Constant as a soarng lark.’’ AUTOGRAPH NAME— ALBERT SEPPALA Address — 1236 Washington Street Nickname — “Al” Most Distinctive Chaiacteristic — Drowziness Ambition — To be an electrical engineer and pick the current from the wire. “He may be silent and cast away His sentences in vain.’’ AUTOGRAPH NAME— CHARLOTTE ALICE SEMPLE Address — 8 Fremont Street Nickname — “Sharlot’’ Most Distinctive Characteristic — Idealism and jellyrolls Ambition — To cook chop suey for the Emperor of China Honors — Perfect Attendance 2, 3; Women’s Club 4 : Roosevelt Club 4 ; Essex County Food Champion 3; 1st Prize Flower Show Contest 2. “The greatest girl in creation — the girl who cooks.’’ AUTOGRAPH a THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME— (JARRET M. SHOARES Address — 13 Highland Street Nickname — “Gary” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Aprreeableness Ambition — To be Captain of an ocean-going liner Honors — Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “He’s armed without that’s innocent within.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ARNOLD SILVA Address — 18 Sadler Street Nickname — “Flash” “Dago” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Avoiding Women Ambition — To overcome bashfulness Honors — Flicker Staff 4. “If at first you don’t receive, Try once again.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — HELEN MARGARET SILVA Address — 12 Harvard Street Nickname — ? ? ? ? Most Distinctive Characteristic — Being obliging to others Ambition — To become a designer of clothes Honors — Perfect Attendance 1, Roosevelt Club 4. “The mildest manners and the gentlest heart ” AUTOGRAPH NAME — ELEANOR GRAY SMITH Address — 129 Prospect Street Nickname — “El” “Smithy” Most Distinctive Charactei istic — Those eyes Ambition — To get that Advanced Math, done Honors — Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “My thoughts are best expressed in action” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 45 NAME— CAROLYN E. STANLEY Address — 12 Whittemore Street Nickname — ‘Carrie” Host Distinctive Characteristic — Arguing Ambition — To recite in history Honors — Basketball 2, 3 ; Rifle Team 2 ; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect Ateendance 1, 2; Roose- velt Club 4. ‘‘There is a charm, A certain something in the atmosphere That all men feel and no man can describe.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— MARION SIMPSON STEELE Address — 23 Cherry Street Nickname — ‘‘Steelie” Host Distinctive Characteristic — Laughing Ambition — To be a musician Honors — Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt 4. ‘‘Always to excell and to be superior to others.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— VIRGINIA GRAY STEELE Address — 8 Stone Court Nickname — ‘‘Gin” ‘‘Ginnie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Talkativeness Ambition — To drive across the country in a Ford without having any flats. Honors — Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Deutsche Verein 4. ‘‘I have spirits light as air, And more than wisdom, more than wealth A -_.erry heart that laughs at care.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— MURIEL STEINBERG Address — 5 Harold Avenue Nickname — ‘‘Mur.” ‘‘Muggins” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Eyes Ambition — To Pass “History.” Honors — Perfect Attendance 1, 3. 4; Typewriting Award: Remington; O. G. A. Certificate. “A cheerful temper, found with innocence, will make beauty attractive, knowledge delightful, and wit good-natured.” AUTOGRAPH 46 THE SENIOR FLICKER || NAME— ELIZABETH A. STEWART ! Address — 22 Eastei-n Avenue Nickname — “Lib” “Libby” | Most Distinctive Characteristic — Loquaciousness i Ambition — Perfect Attendance 2; Service Club 1, ! 2, 3, 4; Typewriting Awards: L. C. Smith, Rem- [ ington, Royal and Underwood “Innocently to amuse the imagination in this dream of life in wisdom.” | AUTOGRAPH NAME— WILLIAM R. STEWART Address — 994 Washington Street Nickname — “Bill” Most Distinctive Characteristics — Miss Harris and that “G”. Ambition — To lose that smile. (Ed. note: Don’t. It’s your greatest asset.) Honors — Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3; Sergeant Co. B; Roosevelt Club 4; Competitive Drill Lowell and Wakefield. AUTOGRAPH NAME— LILLIAN STROPLE Address — 42 Leighton Court Nickname — “Sis” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Scowling Ambition — To work Honors — Perfect Attendance 3, 4. “A friend that makes the least noise is often the most useful.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ANNA H. STUART Address — 1 Sanderson Court Nickname — ? ? ? ? ? Most Distinctive Characteristic — Height Ambition — To be a good teacher — like Miss Harris, for instance Honor.s — Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Service Club 4; Perfect Attendance 2, 3; Roosevelt Club 4. “A rosebud set with little wilful thorns. And sweet as Bayview air could make her.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 47 NAME— ANNA MAY THOMPSON Address — 80 Middle Street Nickname — “Svensk” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Demureness Ambition — Not to be like my characteristic Honors — Basket ball 2 ; Rifle Team 2 ; Service Club 2; Service Club 2, 3, 4; Deutsche Verein 3; President 4. “Where Virtue dwells content must be, And with her Felicity.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— WINIFRED J. TUCK Address — 35 Hartz Street Nickname — “Win” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Sweetness Ambition — To paint Rip’s picture to hang in the Rogues’ Gallery Honors — Beacon Staff Artist 3, 4; Flicker Staff Artist 4; Service Club 4; Rifle Team 4. “A pale, pale face so sweet and meek.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — FRANK TYNE Address — 7 8 Maplewood Avenue Nickname — “Red” “Tynie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Singing in class Ambition — To lead a jazz band. Honors — Prize Squad 3 ; Flicker Staff 4 ; Roosevelt Club 4. AUTOGRAPH NAME— OSCAR VINJE Address — 10 West Street Nickname — “Ockie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Laziness Ambition — Who’s who Honors — Beacon Staff 4 ; Flicker Staff 4 ; Perfect Attendance 2, 3, 4; Class History 4; Class Poem 4 ; Banquet Committee 4. “Genius is the gift of the gods.” AUTOGRAPH 48 THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME — RICHARD WAGNER Address — 27 Gloucester Avenue Nickname — “Dick” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Agnes Ambition — To find The Lost Chord Honors — Sergeant 4 ; Band 4 ; Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt Club 4. “Oh, there’s nothing half so sweet in life Finish it out for yourself, Dick. AUTOGRAPH NAME — LELAND B. WEBBER Address — 486 Washington Street Nickname — “Lee” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Women Ambition — To put them in their place, ie: home! Honors — Rifle Team 3 ; Winning Prize Squad 3 ; Wakefield 3; Orchestra 1; Sawyer Medal Gram- mar School; Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4; Deutsche Verein 3 ; Vice President 4. “On their own merits, modest men are dumb.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— MAE WENTZELL Address — 27 Chestnut Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Quietness Ambition — To run a mimeograph all my life Honors — Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attend- ance 2, 3, 4; Roosevelt 4. “Silence is one of the virtues of the wise.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ALICE WHEELER Address — 140 Mt. Pleasant Avenue Most Distinctive Characteristic — Hair Ambition — To be a stenographer Honors — Service Club 2, 3. 4; Royal 2nd Award; O. (J. A. Certificate. “I am young and I’ve had my troubles But most of them have never happened.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER 49 NAME— J. ALDEN WHITMARSH Address — 5 Mansfield Street i ' jickname — “Whit” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Smiling Ambition — To play the organ at the Metropolitan Theatre Honors — Ass’t Manager of Baseball 3 ; Manager of Football 4; 1st Lieutenant of Company C. 4; Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Chairman of Senior Flay 4; Roosevelt Club 4; President 4; Winning Squad Prize 3 ; Lowell Drill 2, 3. “Spare your breath to cool your porridge.” autograph NAME— ALICE MILDRED WILKINSON Address — 25 Magnolia Avenue, Magnolia i4ickname — “Gitch”, “Al” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Dancing Ambition — To live and learn Honors — Rifle Team 2, 4; Service Club 2, 3, 4; Perfect Attendance 4; Spanish Club 2, 3. “Happy as I, from care I’m free Why aren’t they all contented like me.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— DONALD WILSON Address — 14 Emerald Street Nickname — “Kit” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Music Ambition — To play at Palace Theatre, New York Honors — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Band Sergeant 4. ‘ Music waves eternal wands Enchantress of the souls of mortals.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— JOHN HENRY AYLWARD Address — 10 Burnham Street Nickname — “Brud” Most Distinctive Characteristic — “Hair Comb,” “Line” Ambition — To receive a College Degree Honors — Basket ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain freshman team. Captain Varsity 3 ; Holder individual record for school-boy in points scored in one game, 4 ; Highest school- boy scorer in East 1928, for total points scored in one season. “He would talk Lord, how he would talk.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— KATHERINE WALLACE BALLOU Address — Englewood Road, Magnolia Nickname — “Kay” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Non-Con- formity Ambition — To be so unconventional as to be conventional “Let cowards and laggards fall back! — What odds ? We leap to the infinite dark, like sparks from the anvil.” AUTOGRAPH 50 THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME— ALFRED RADLEY BETTS Address — 351 Essex Avenue Nickname — “Rad Most Distinctive Characteiustic — Bashfulness Ambition — To win a medal in drill Honors — Prize Squad 3, 4; Perfect Attend- ance 1, 2. “A man of hope and forward-looking mind.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — MELENA I. BRENHA Address — 7 0 Friend Street Nickname — “Shrimp” “Tiny” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Long hair Ambition — To find a person with my first name Honors — Service Club 2, 3, 4; Perfect At- tendance 1, 2, 4 “Small of stature but large of heart.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — RITA DE MOND Address — 29 South Street, Rockport Most Distinctive Characteristic — Being Mis- understood Ambition — To be more egotistic than Miss Harris Honor.s — Roosevelt Club 4. “All beauty compass’d in a feminine form.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ANNA LEE FRENCH Address — 158 Main St., East Gloucester Nickname — “Anne” “Anne Lee” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Hair and petiteness Ambition - To believe everything that I hear Honor.s — Roosevelt Club 4. “She was a winsome wee thing.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — ELIZABETH P. LARKIN Address — 33 Elm Street Nickname — “Lib” “Libby” Most Distinctive Characteristic — The “crowd.” Ambition — To graduate Honors — Service Club 1, 2; Secretary 3, 4 “The sunshine came along with her.” AUTOGRAPH NAME — CATHERINE T. MCEACHERN Address — 19 Liberty Street Most Distinctive Characteristic — Cordiality Ambition — To travel the world over Honors — Roosevelt Club 4. “She was just the quiet kind Whose nature never varies.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— LAWRENCE MORTON Address — 7 Eastern Avenue Nickname — “Pete” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Size Ambition — To have all my assignments done on time “With a smile that was childlike and bland.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— GRACE M. NELSON Address — Sliy Main Street Nickname — “Gay” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Being habitually optimistic Ambition — To travel abroad “I will be the gladdest thing Under the sun!” AUTOGRAPH TIJE SENIOR FLICKER 51 NAME— WILLIAM R. NICKERSON Address — 9 Perkins Street Nickname — “Dorse” “Nick” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Height Ambition — To be a big towel and soap man Honors — Baseball 1; Basket ball 1, 4; Prize Squad 4; Wakefield Company Drill 3, 4. “As idle as a painted ship up a painted ocean.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— RUTH MARGARET SILVA Address — ‘53 Warner Street Nickname— “Ruthie” “Ru” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Hair Ambition — To get “A” in typwriting — Office Practice “An open-hearted maiden, true and pure.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ESTHER SHOCKET NAME— REGINALD STUART Address — 18 Exchange Street Nickname — “Eddie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Hair Ambition — To do 100 words per minute I Honors — Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Typewrit- ! ing Awards: Royal 2, 3, 4; Underwood I 2, 3 ; Remington 2; L. C. Smith 2, 3, 4; Deutsche Verein 3 ; Roosevelt Club 4. “Charm strikes the sight, but merit wins the soul.” AUTOGRAPH Address — 16 Ledgemont Avenue Nickname — “Reg” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Agreeable- ness Ambition — To become the world’s best trom- bone player Honors — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Sergeant 4 “All musical people seem to be happy.” AUTOGRAPH NAME— ALICE MARGARET SILVA Address — 202 Magnolia Avenue, West Glou- ter Nickname — “Al,” “Allie” Most Distinctive Characteristic — Arguing with Charlotte Ambition — To make her think I’m right Honors — Roosevelt Club 4 “Speech is the index of the mind.” AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER (Key on Page 114) THE SENIOR FLICKER 53 5i TILE SENIOR FUCKER History of the Class of 1933 On the hottest Septeml)er day that ever was, we entered Glon- eester High as freshmen. For just that one day we were lords of the whole school, with teachers acting as guides through the labyrinth (d corridors, and no upper class men around. The very next day our regime was overthi ' own completely, and we realize in full the trials of freshmen during the rest of the month. Just as October came we began to get the most vague idea of what Avas what. The teachers seemed less terrifying, the corridors were not so endless, and the Study Hall looked less like a Chinese Puzzle. Encoui aged by such improvements, we ambitiously set out to Avrite speeches for the Roosevelt Trophy Contest. If it is taken into consideration that Ave had never fnade any sensible speeches be- fore, and that none of us AAure second Daniel Websters, Ave d‘d Aury Avell. When the day came Ave Avere represented by Elizabth Lyle, and Ave Avere Aury much relicAud to not have to worry over speeches any more. Eizabeth Lyle also became the ' freshman reporter on the Bea- con Staff for the year. NoAumber brought the football season, and we freshmen endeavor- ed to soIau the puzzle of football. To us at first it seemed a hopeless mass of flying legs and arms Avithout any purpose Avhatsoever. Grad- ually Ave began to see some i easons for the ferocious melees Ave AAut- nessed, and one fi ' cshman, John McLaughlin, saAV enough reason in it to become our only repi ' csentative on the football squad for the Avhole season, and shoAved the upper classmen that perhaps Ave did not re- semble jellyfish so strongly after all. After that, Ave really became quite sophisticated for freshmen, and managed to preserve fairly cheerful faces as we thought of mid- yeai ( ' xams. When they came, of course we got our periods mixed up, and made perfectly absurd mistakes because of the Avay our pens shook, but wh(‘u the marks came out, Ave Acere agreeablv surpiased now and then, and most of the expected death sentences did not arrive. After the Acorries of exams were over, Ave flocked to the basket- ball games. There Ave rejoiced to see some of oursehms on the sec- ond varsity team. Of these, Robert Young turned out to be captain of the Room 8 team, leader of the Freshman League. ft was a v( ry proud day for us, as might have been marked by the lofty noses and expansive chests in the balcony, Avhen our play Avas presented. iMilton Mintz, the chairman, almost forgot the upper classmen when he opened the program, but he recollected them in time to be y)olite. Sibyl Gosman sang before the plav itself in AA hich Mary Fernanc ' made n most comical and rathei inefficient mother to Arthur T ' otnejiu. especially inefficient in the eyes of the less countrified IdAvdyn Mitchell. Aithur probably Avas aAvare only of her dreadful serving AN’hen his new suit ripped as he nmde a speech in the RiAmrdale Town Tfall in front of William Blanchard, the judge, Alice Rose and THE SENIOR FLICKER 55 Barbara Stanwood, two who aided Arthur in entertaining Riverdale, and Eleanor Slafsky, president of a great number of associations. Spring was gladly announced with the baseball season, and we were all sure that Geno Catalini would develop into a real Casey or Babe Ruth in his senior year. ‘Gjew” Mountain and Barnard Mc- Phail did not win positions on the varsity team, but showed a great deal of promise as to what they might be as pitchers some day. The finals loomed ahead of us like the ghost of mid year exams come back to torment us for neglecting our homework. In the finals we freshmen deserved the respect of upper classmen for the nom chalant way in which we went through those days. We answered what we knew, and what we did not know, also. We must have oc- casionally guessed almost as well as- seniors do, at least so our marks seemed to show. No more homework in any study was forthcoming, and we spent our time in dreaming of the next year when we should receive as a reward for our patience, faith, and perseverance of our firs! year, the privilege of at last lording it over someone even though they will be only our successors as freshmen. E. D. L. ’33 56 THE SENIOR FLICKER History of the Class of 1932 . ORIGINAL PROPOSITION 1,000,00 0 THEOREM If a oToup of young hopefufs with pep and ability are placed in good surroundings, give them a year or two, and they are sure to 1)0 successful. Criven: Class of 1932 in G. H. S. To Prove: Class of 1932 is making a record for itself. 1. In 1929 did we make a name for ourselves? I should say so? How? Well after overcoming the greenness which is a heritage to all freshmen, we made a good start by showing our ability in sports. There was strenuous com- petition betAveen both boys and girls in basketl)all. Our efforts Avere not in vain for Ave earned a little respect. 2 . At Christmas the girls in Study Hall shoAved how to throw a good party. After the ex- change of gifts, Dorothy Demos and Honora Shea entertained on the piano. 3. Eveiyone must agree that Anna Kline made ’em sit up and take notice when she spoke “Tour Purpose” in the Roosevelt Trophy Contest. 4. Our tAvo literary lights were none otlio ' than Mary MacDonald and Ikirbara Smith, and they both made a good showing. Of course, they Avould need assistants in the future, but no one worried a bit, for after Ave Avent through a stiff period of training under Miss Harris, all realized that the Bea- con would never suffer from the lack of ncAv material. 1. Previously proved. 2. Ask those present. 3. She spoke for herself. 4. Those desiring 1929 Beacon statistics Avrite to the Congres- sional Library, Washington, D. C. Proof: Statements Reasons THE SENTOE FLICKER 57 5. Then we had a real chance to show off this time on t he stage. We presented the biggest sen- sation on the stage that year, The Show Actress. Gordon Coffin was chairman, and after a clever rep- resentation of Nize Baby by Doris ' Leavitt, and dancing by Virginia Doucette, the big performance was staged. The cast: Kathryn Ross, June Ehler, Bettina Koper, Doris Tucker, Gardner Johnson, Jacob Davis, and Wilfred Kinger. The play surely was a success. 6. At the end of the year Kuth Harris and Jacob Davis were pre- j sented with Sawyer Medals which ; certainly they both deserved. 7. Then we became sophomores and began to feel important The boys sallied forth in uniforms in various stages of misfit, and William Brown, Donald Burn- ham, Bussell Martin and Melvin Cardos went out for football. Give them time and they are sure to make good. 8. The band got its share of sophomores, and doesn’t seem to have suffered any. I 9. After we learned the ropes, our representation on the Beacon staff increased. Gordon Coffin, I Barbara Smith, Mary MacDonahl, ; Dorothy Kendrick were all there, I and the Beacon continued to go over strong. 10. When the Roosevelt Trophv Contest came around Don ' s Tucker and Jacob Davis took an active part. 11. In basketball the girls’ team, under Dorothy Demos, came out at the top. 12. Class of 1932 is making a record for itself. 5. The Show Actress forced com- plimentary remarks even from the seniors. 6. Their names were never miss- ing from the Honor Roll. 7. Weren’t all football stars subs once? 8. Both band concerts have been huge successes. 9. Why shouldn’t it? 10. That was one of the best club periods of the year and the sopho- mores did much to make it so. 11. They beat the Juniors and thereby won the championship. 12. By above reasoning. BARBARA MERCHANT DOROTHY KENDRICK 55 THE SENIOIt FLICKER History of the Class of 1931 OR THE CONQUEST OF GLOUCESTER HIGH SCHOOL A DRAMA IN 3 ACTS ACT I (‘wi ' tiiiii rises, we look on a startling scene. The wind IS houhiig, great sheets of rain beat down on a vast horde of students The heavens are split l,y brilliant flashes of lightning, and “ein nomk oVtV of excitement. Sudclenlv the I licht emitfjf t background are thrown open; and uneasVLbs Tl ' If an eerie gleam over the uneasj mobs. Then, as they perceive the open doors, thev make a the " fiTe imndllea ■n Poetnenlar entrance is nothing compared to the mag- nihcent thnigs achieved later by this extraordinai-y class. First across sky flashed the names: Ellen Johnson. Barbara Shut ■, and Wilbu’- Hinkley, ivlio ivere appointed members of the Beacon staff. Then comc.s football on the stage and with it Woodbury, Dennis Ktistes of “3f”- Bell represents ' H in the Koosevelt trophy contest. Now comes the eoup de j?race when the Seniors are startled out c ' C en year ' ron’th. the freshman play, the like of which has never )een before ' . ' In this are Kobert Wolfe, John Cnnninsrham, Koliert (Ike) f,a " non. Leo Alper, Paul Biggins, Marjorie MacDonahk I hylhs Steer, with Harold Bell as chairman. Eleanor Bradley de- lights the crowd by dancing, and Edna Martin shows her ability at whistnnjG:. Again does old stand by, the class of “31”, star in athletics, when i T£rs Woodbury, Dennis, and DeMarco comprise the freshman b s- ketball team They jto ihvoii h the season with but one defeat. In baseball 31 s” name is held up by Robert Enos. closes with the awarding of Sawyer Medals to Eunice heeler and Harold Bell. (Curtain ' ). ( acation comes and " oes, fleetins: by, as do all vacations, on t e vino-s of Time. Once a ain a school year is about to be in. ' ) ACT IT _ For the s oond crlorions tir ' io fho eDss of ‘bSl” enter He stafre. am’dst a tpernendons ovation, of boos and hisses. But are they daunt- ed? A thonsand nohs! ' b31” starts off stronor when Robert ' Woff represents them in the Roosevelt Trophy Contest and makes a fine showinfT, Another increase in the sophomore members of the Beacon staff is made, and they are now represented by Ellen Johnson, William Bres- son, Barbara Dajrle, Paul Dijrjrins, Hugh Parkhurst, Harold Bell and Inllian Kallio. THE SENIOR ELICKER 59 Comes April, and with it Presentation. Dne to the sophomores the party is a success. In the winning prize sqnad are three soph- omores, Eldon Webber, Robert Wolf, and Norman Solomon. The rest of the year passes with the .seniors’ power tottering and the Sophomores’ glory increasing. This year William Presson and Helen Tompkins received Sawyer Medals, and the curtain falls again , to close another year. ' (Curtain). Comes vacation, and in the natural order of events, follows a nev p chool year, 1929-30. Synonymous with the dawn of this year of learning, comes the inauguration of the class of 1931 as upp r classmen, g juniors. ACT III e Scene : Same as in Act II. The wind still howls, the rain still beats down. Thunder and lightning! Enter the villains. Action: d Once again ye goode olde ‘ " 31” dashed madlv through the giant nortals of Gloucester High, looking for new worlds to conquer. And I do they? And how! The action starts off with a bang, with the appointment of the I greatest number of juniors ever on the Beacon staff, they being Ellen I Johnson, Linda Gustafson. Lillia]i Kallio, Barbara Dagle, Aino Yrjola Paul Diggins, Hugh Parkhurst, Harold Bell, Rmhard Burns, Richard Robinson and James Goodwin. Pete Burns, staff artist, wins the co- veted assignment of cover designing. M ' any juniors are also ap- pointed to the Service Club roster. After the class is established, football begins, and ‘ 31” con- tributes Cob Enos, Jim Woodbury, Barley Pratt, Heck Eklund, Sim Steele, Dan Diggins, Rajah Lee, Larry Capillo, Ham B ggs, and Pete Ktistes, all good players. But honors are not confined to the field alone. Mildred Burnham adds one more trophy to C31’s” laurels bv capturing the RooseveP I Trophy, being the first speaker to dispute the seniors’ possession of j d for many years. ; While the gladiators are finishing one of the greatest football i .seasons in the school’s hdtory, the action shifts to the Armory, where twenty-odd cadets aT e engaged in a competdlve drill. At the con- clusion of the drill, the first award goes to a senior, but the other three go to the juniors, namely Eldon Webber, Robert Wolf, and Fred Kleimola. In rapid succesision follows the junior plav. It’s title, ' Squar- ing It With The Boss,” suggests a comedy, and so it is. The program is- in charge of Chairman Richard Robinson. Aftar the Burns Brothers Mve a clever negro isketch, the plav beofns. The actors are Linda Gustafson, Eleanor Gillie, Marguerite Thurston, Paul Diggms, John " ’unningham, and Tom Somers. Somers does a good job on his characterization of mischievous moron. Now, with the coming of the new year, come Mid-years and badcetball, the former a curse, the latter a blessing. To the ranks 60 THE SENIOR FLICKER of the hoopsters, “31” adds Ham Jim Woodbury, Bay Morris- son, Hock Eklund, and Norm Souza. Once a ain the action shifts to the Armory, where the greatest Presentation in years is beinp: held. It oes without saying that the jnniors earry the day, not only eomT rising He majoritv of the squad drillers, but also being Avell represented in the winning squad, under Sergeant Norman Sonza. In its ranks are six jnniors, K-obe t Gag- non, Eldon Webber, Pan! Diggins, Piehard Robinson, Richard Burns, and Charles Courant. In March, comes the great event in the class history, the election of officers. Robert Wolf is made president, while Richard Burns, Harold Bell, and James Goodwin hold the other positions. April ushers i ' ' a baseball season. Among the candidate ' " of “31” are Ray MorCson, Earry Capillo, D ck Martine, Waldemar Mar- tin, and Swede Johnson. April a so brines the junior Beacon, which proves to b the bes Beacon ever nnblished. It is edited by Ellen Johnson, Linda Gus- tafson, Harold Bell, Richard Robinson and James Goodwin. (Thunder, lightning, a howling wind, great sheets of rain beat down into the court of a great school. Even as we watch, its huee portals swing back and out into the rain dashes the class of “31.”) (Curtain). And so concludes the action for the time being, but do not fear, there is to be a fourth and concluding act to be presented on t’ms pages next yeai , and it promises to be the best ever. And so, until then, an revoir. JAMES E. GOODWIN ’31 RICHARD S. ROBINSON ’31 THE SENIOR ELICKER 61 History of the Class of 1930 Sheltered from the icy blast of the Antarctic wind by a huge tarpaulin, the airplane rested securely, its landing gear half-buried in the snow. Clouds of sleet and snow swirled madly about the looming fuselage and hammered the wings mercilessly. Within the plane two-furclad figures conversed. One was Bri- gadier-General Russell Moore of the United States Army, and the other was his adjutant. Major Louis McEachern. ‘‘How is the poor divil nowU’ the General asked. “He’s still raving. Delirium from hunger, you know. It’s lucky for him that the blizzard forced us down here, or he’d be out of luck. A fool stunt — trying to walk to the Pole and back.’’ “Yes, but he’s used to fool stunts.” “And you ought to hear him rave. Said he was queen of the May and that sort of stuff. He’s out of his mind, positively nutty.’ ' “Ah, just like old times. Hats he eaten anything yet?” “No, but I think he’ll take something now. He sure must be hun- gry.” “Well, let’s see what we can do for the poor chap.” They passed from the main compartment into one of the smaller sleeping cabins. In one corner lay an emaciated figure swathed in fur robes, and jabbering insanely. “Open a can of the old stand-by,” said the General, “and fry a little on the oil-stove. . . .He hasn’t changed a bit since I knew him back at Gloucester High.” Abruptly the man on the bed stopped talking and half raised him- self on one elbow. The General hurried to his side. “Don’t you know me, old fellow?” the General asked. The man looked him in the eyes searchingly, then rubbed his eyes as if trying to lift an unseen veil. “You’re — you’re Moore, aren’t you?” he said querulou sly. “Yes, I am. And you’re Gappy Clark, the idol of the boys and the hero of the girls.” “Yes, yes, I was.” A ' strange gleam came into Colonel Clark’s eyes. “And I can still remember the old days. ...What is that I smell?” “A treat for you — some of Gorton’s Original and Genuine Ready- To-Fry Codfish Cakes, prepared by your admirer, Louie McEachern.” A bewhi«kered individual appeared in the doorway. “Just like old times. Remember when we were freshmen at Glou- cester High?. ...” “Wait a minute, Colonel,” said the newcomer, “I’ve just picked up New York on the radio, and they want you to broadcast your story.” “Who is this?” Colonel Clark asked, turning to General Moore, “Is it Rip Van Winkle, or George Bernard Shaw?” “Neither. It’s your old friend. Bob Lufkin — now Colonel Luf- kin.” 62 THE SEXIOH FLICKER “Horo,” said Ijiifkin, producing a portable microphone, ' ' just say a few Avords to your friends of the radio audience.” bolonel Clark brought forth a sheaf of neatly typewritten papers from one of his pockets. “1 say,” the (lenei ' al said, " have you got the speech all written?” " Of course,” Colonel Clark replied, " What do you think I was doing all this time in the igloo?” " New York’s ready,” said Lufkin, " go ahead.” Freshman Year " 111 September of 1926 (Colonel Clark began) Gloucester High School was honored by the timely arrival of a large group of super- intelligent beings who were later to prove their prowess in all fields of ' Scholastic, social, military, and athletic endeavor. They imme- diately adjusted themselves to the routine, regulations, customs, and traditions of the school with extraordinarily nonchalant ease, and soon they Avere recognized as full-fiedged freshmen. " Early in the year the freshmen began to Avin laurels for them- selves. For instance, Madeline Davis and Bill Clark made their debut as orators in the annual Roosevelt Trophy Contest, which was held in November in the City Hall auditorium. Of course, everyone realized that one of them had won the competition, but naturally the judges Avoulcl not award the decision to a mere freshman. " A number of ambitious young men elected drill in hopes of se- curing military honors in the future. They easily passed the recruit stage, and became experienced veterans within a short time. " The football squad acquired a valuable asset in the person of .Jazz .Mcl uiughlin, Avho gave an excellent perfoi ' mance on the gridiron and endured an arduous season Avith great fortitude. " Three fine fellows: Russie Davis, Bill Clark, and Jug-head Har- ris received great acclaim on the basket ball court. Because of their remarkable abilit y iu this line, these three later made the high school team. " ToAvards the middle of the term, came the Annual Prize-Speak- ing contest in which Muriel Bradley, Madeline Davis, and Louie Mc- Eachern, the Mighty Atom (That’s you, Angus!) participated. I can’t remember just what the results were, but we made a splendid showing, as usual. " The croAvning achievement of the year was the presentation of that startling dramatic production. Pa’s New Housekeeper; at last the true ability of the freshmen became evident. The characters Avere Prad Frost, Roy Griffin, Maggie Firth, Bee Markland, and Jim Ab- bott. ' idiis event marked the beginning of the remarkable dramatic -areer of the Class of 1960. " The Avhole school was astounded when it Avas announced that Ike Nutton and -Jeke Sabino had been chosen as freshman reporters on the Beacon staff. This Avas probably the reason why the Beacon i)Cgan to improAU so rax)idly. " Although the freshmen had gone through the baptism of fire and having to write paragraphs in English, no really great literature THE SENIOR FLICKER 63 had been turned out as yet. However, Grace Gavin soon displayed her literary talent by writing a prize-winning essay on the life of Koosevelt, bringing the freshnien still more attention. ‘‘Finally as a most fitting climax to oiir first: hectic year in Gloucester High, the freshmen went into a frenzy of enthusiastic ap- plause when Helen Lane and Art King were proclaimed the winners of the Sawyer Medals.” Lufkin interrupted Colonel Clark at this point, “Stop a minute, they want to make local announcements.” “Fine,” said Colonel Clark, “that will give me a chance to try some of those fishcakes. Are they done yet, Angus?” “Exactly,” said Major M’cEachern, tasting one of the cakes, “here, try one of these.” Colonel Lufkin looked up from his receiving set. “New York’s ready. Go on with the speech.” Sophomore Year “Ah (Colonel Clark resumed) these fish-cakes are simply de- licious — which reminds me of my sophomore year at Gloucester High School ‘ ‘ When we returned to school after the summer vacation, we were somewhat surprised to notice that a singular change in atmosphere had taken place. Having become accustomed to occupying the center of the stage, we were nonplussed to discover that the new freshman class was receiving more attention than we, from both the teachers and the student body. Seniors paid little attention to us, except, perhaps, at drill — for this was our first year in uniform. Consequently our ac- complishments, while not lacking in merit, were less spectacular than those of our freshman year. “Nevertheless, we managed to snatch the torch of public acclaim from the clutching fi’ngers of the freshmen in the Roosevelt Trophy Speaking Contest. Two silver-tongued sophomores, Maggie Firth and Clara Rutchik gave a realistic imitation of two orators spellbind- ing the audience with flowery phrases and Avitty Avords. They fooled everybody but the judges. Now a number of brilliant lads — brilliant in athletics, that is to say — started signing up for the teams. Apparently the sophomores were not yet sold on the idea of joining the football team, but Jazz McLaughlin courageously resumed his position in the squad and show- ed us some more good Avork. Our classmates on the basket ball team made a fine showing in their Avell-fiitting uniforms, rendering inval- uable assistance to the hard-pressed iseniors and juniors. The base- ball team soon showed great iniproA ement after Paul Bohan and Russ Davis took up the quarrel with the foe for the Class of 1930. And now we come to the musicians ! It presently became appar- ent that Gloucester High Avas to produce a large crop of Sousas, Pry- ors, and Whitmans, because six Avould-be musicians : Lolly Fraga, Ike Nutton, Dick Wagner, Rodger Boynton, Dick Hoyt, and Gus Hag 64 THE SENIOB FLICKER stroin appeared on the scene and demanded instruction in the mys- teries of wind-instruments. They had the wind; Mr. Hazel, the in- struments. “The cat-killin«‘ curiosity of the entire ischool was satisfied when the Beacon staff aequii ' ed two exceedingly capable reporters, Helen bane and Ike Nutton. The school, except the sophomores, of course, then went back to sleep. “What woke the school from its deep slumber to pay homage to the great was the fact that Bee Myer and Bob Lufkin (That’s ycu, Lolonel!) were presented with the Sawyer Medals.” “Wait a minute, Colonel Clark,” said Lufkin. “Remember that the radio stations have to make their local announcements.” “How is my speech going? Does it sound all right?” “ hixcellent,” said Lufkin, “that part about my winning the Saw- yer Medal was probably the best part so far.” Colonel Clark yawned “Bologna and liverwurst, I was thinking of leaving you out. Got any more Ready-to-Fry, Louie?” “Sure,” the Major replied, “here’s some more.” “All set with New York,” said Lufkin. “Go on with that speech.” Junior Year “These Lshcakes (Colonel Clark went on) are simply luscious. I hope that my friends of the radio audience will try some of these marvelous Original and Genuine Ready-To-Fry Codfish Cakes some- time. But I must get on with my speech. . . . “You know, when I think of the Class of 1930, I am always re- minded of a story I once heard about one of those Swisis, shammies or chamoises, which are always leaping from one high crag to a still higher one. The class of 1930, now juniors, continued their pursuit of fame and knowledge much in the same style that shamoi — cham- my — that Swiss animal does. As I and many others have said time and time again, a class as versatile as the Class of 1930 is as rare as, if not rarer than, a day in June. In short, we are superb. “In the Roosevelt Contest we entered two juniors who were not without a bit of fame as speakers: Madeline Davis and Maggie Firth. Theii speeches far surpassed any ever delivered from the rostrum of th( ' , (Jity Hall. The judges, however, adhered to the convent ' onal pol- icy of giving the Trophy to one of the senior contestants, although all knew that one of the juniors had won. “In athletics many new and old names appeared: Bohan, Mc- Laughlin, Hagstrom, Russ Davis, Bierce, Aylward, and a host of others. Juniors were the keynote throughout the year in athletics, as w(?ll as in other fields. In football it was the juniors who made touch- downs and kicked goals; in basket ball it was the juniors who saved the seniors from ruin by skillful passing, guarding, and scoring; in baseball it was the juniors who kept the men in the outfield busy try- ing unavailingly to catch liners. “Juniors assumed a large part in Beacon activities, for by this THE SENIOR ELICKER 65 year we had secured three associate editors; Buzzy Day, Madeline Davis, and Bob Lufkin (There you are again, Colonel!) ; besides these, we had three reporters, Kay Dennen, Sarah Ellen Class, and Priscil- la Darcy. This admirable sextet took hold of things in a masterly manner, and practically ran the Beacon, although the seniors were given the credit, as usual. ‘Mn military matters we were displaying our prowess to a high degree. We had many juniors as sergeants and corporals. Many juniors took their places in the prize squads, and through the winter practiced their antics mechanically until they were as near perfection as possible. As a result of this thorough training and inherent mil- itary spirit, the squads gave the best drill in the history of the bat- talion at the Presentation Drill at the Armory. None could compare with or hold a candle to the drill given by the squad led by ME, Ser- geant Raymond Clark. Even Colonel Hathaway said that he had never seen a squad so good as mine, despite the fact that the other squads he had seen were pretty good, under the leadership of Jug- head Harris, Musty Moore, (That’s you General!) and Pineapple Gul- liver, all of whom were sergeants. By the way, I forgot to say that the juniors in my squad were Brad Frost, Alden Whitmarsh, Lee Web- ber, and Art King, if you insist on having him in the squad. ‘‘As I have said, in our freshman year we began our dramatic career. In our junior year we again turned to the god of drama or goddess, whichever the case may be, and after a lengthy conference with that worth deity we decided to present the play entitled Love sund Tea for the entertainment of the student body and for the good of the world at large. For this, we selected our actors with the greatest of care, and after we had picked the best, we discovered we had in the cast such unique artists as Sarah Ellen Glass, Madeline Davis, Gerry Goldthwaite, Madeleine Phillips, Ella Mountain, He’.en Wonson, Brad Frost, and Gene Coffin, the Answer to a Maiden’s Prayer. “In Gloucester High School there are no political parties, which is a source of great disappointment to Miss Wolfe. In the middle of the junior year occurred an election that we will remember longer than any described in Fish’s History of America. There were no parties- except for the Reprobate and Demoniac parties which take ' part in every election as a matter of principle ; there were no issues except for that of bettering the school. Just as everyone expected, Jim Abbott was elected president; Russ Davis, vice-president; Paul Oakley treasurer; and Gerry Goldthwaite, secretary. “In a series of class meetings we decided the all-important ques- tions of rings, dues, and the rest. Dues was the hardest question to decide, of course. After much heated debate pro and con we decided in favor of dues. “I must have forgotten to mention the parts played by the girls in their various fiestas, by which I mean the gym meets. Of course, this is but one of the minor doings of the Class of 1930. The girls did pretty well in every gym meet held, but I never could see anything in those gala events 67 ) THE SENIOR FLICKER “But now we eoiiie to souiething that is really important; i. e. ; viz; and to wit: h ' leld Day. First conies the Haskell medal, which was won by Sergeant Musty Moore (There you are again General!). Then there wore the shakers “That reminds me that 1 forgot to make some mention of the Bachelors’ Club. This club has always been one of the traditional institutions of Gloucester High. From time immemorial — as the trite saying goes — the masterly sex has formed the club at the beginning ot each school year, and up to the junior year practically all of the J930 class have been members of that great brotherhood. During the junior year, however, one of the girls, after turning over the lamen- Tabie situation in her mind, aroused the ire of the boys by calling the elub the Bacilus Club, which is really not a half bad pun. The boys retaliated lamely by calling their tormentors the Fear Sex, whereupon hostilities commenced for good. After the never-to-be forgotten war was over, and peace was restored, the Ba.chelois’ Club was abandoned, except for one or two juniors and a few underclassmen. “When Bresentation Day arrived once more, we walked off with nearly every honor in sight. The greatest event was the announce- ment that Gerry Goldthwaite and Dick Hoyt had won the Sawwer Medals. There Avere also a great number of other aAvards : the Har- vard Club book prize, Avon by Paul Oakley; the Women’s Club aAvard, won by Gerry GoldtliAvaite ; the French award, Avon by Helen Lane ; and other minor aAvards too numerous to Menticn. At this time avc bade farewell to our good friend. Colonel Hath- aAvay, avIio had been Avith us for so many years. Before going, he entertained the audience at club period by telling an incredible story, to say the least. Then he announced that the major of the battalion next year Avas to be Musty Moore (Take the boAV, General), and the two captains Avere to be Cappy Clark of Company A — That’s me speaking — and itob Harris of Company B, though 1 don’t see Avhat he did to become captain.” “Here” inter i-upted General Moore, “that’s enough of knock- ing Harris. Next thing I knoAv you’ll be knocking me or Lufkin.” “Shut up, you tAvo,” said Lufkin, “I’m trying to make the sta- tion break.” “And another thing,” Moore Avent on, ignoring Lufkin, “you for- got to call him .Jug-hcad.” “That’s nothing. J’ll call him that when I tell about the butter- cups.” “If you do that, I’ll — ” “XcAv York’s all set,” said Lufkin. “Get going.” “Yeah, dust hand rri(‘ some more of those fishcakes, Angus.” Senior Year “After the vacations, Ave came back in high spirits for our last year within the mouldy Avails of Gloucester High. Our last year — Three years crammed Avith friendship, pleasure, surprises, and work, THE SENIOR FLICKER 67 had ‘Hempus fugited” away, leaving ' us cherishing those fond mem- ories that ' ' flash upon that inward eye” wishing that we could do it all again. The song is ended, but th melody lingers on " Arrived at the school for t his, our last triiunphant year, we found that a great upheaval had occured during our absence and that, while many familiar faces still remained, drastic changes had taken place. I refer, of course, to the new teachers, especially Miss Bick- ley, who had come to us across an ocean as turbulent and unstable as the New York stock market. She won the hearts of every man jack of us with her charming smile and intriguing accent — another British conquest. " We settled down immediately to work. Work, and we got on the honor roll; work, and we joined the Roosevelt Club; work, work, and work, and we won admiring praise from the teachers and envious glances from the underclassmen. " While drill is most assuredly work, and hard work at that, it is different from studying, so I make a new paragraph. We soon became acquainted with Colonel Dalton and rapidly learned to recog- nize from a distance in time to come to attention. Colonel Dalton, by the way, is the new P. M. S. T. He has seen a good deal of service and has traveled extensively. He won the hearts of the girls without an effort. He is truly an exceptional man. After an accurate sur- vey and careful deliberation on the subject of drill, Colonel Dalton decided to form a new company, subsequently to be known as Com- pany C. After Company C was formed, it was the laughing stock of the battalion, but the laugh was on the other stock when C won the honor flag for four successive months, thanks to the Colonel’s diligent training. " Of maximum interest to the feminine portion of the class was the roster of the battalion. As I have previously stated, I was Cap- tain of Company A, the General here was major. Jug Head Harris, of buttercup fame. Captain of B Company, and Louis Gulliver, ad- jutant. Our friend Colonel Lufkin was the Captain of Company C . As for the rest, Arthur King, Bob McLaughlin, Jim Abbott, Gene Cof- fin, Maro Hammond, Walden Anderson, Francis Bailey, Brad Fros , Ed O’Maley, Alden Whitmarsh, Lee Webber, Digger Betts, and Char- lie Boardman were lieutenants. " Many of the seniors became members of the various clubs of the school. The Roosevelt club elected Alden Whitmarsh, president ; Louis Gulliver, vice-president; Evelyn Gronblad, secretary; Ch rlie Boardman, treasurer; Marg Firth, program chairman; and Gene Cof- fin, publicity manager. L’Amicale Frangais chose for its president, Gerry Goldthwaite ; Der Deutsche Verein, May Thompson; El Circulo Espanol, Priscilla Biggs, and the Service Club, Priscilla Darcy. Each of the clubs, under the leadership of seniors and faculty, had a suc- cessful year. " Once again, confi ' dent of victory, we entered the Roosevelt Con- test. We had chosen to represent the class that seasoned speake ■, Marg Firth. In spit of many handicaps, she gave an excellent speech. THE SENIOR FLICKER 6S Truly Ave men say that there Avas no disgrace being defeated by such ■ a brdliaiit junior as iMildred Burnhang and 1 am sure that Dick Par- g sons, it that Avorthy felloAV is listening in to this little speecn, Avill I heartily agree Avith me. “With your permission, I Avill tell you something of our work | connected Avith the Beacon, Avhich is probably the most entertaining I magazine printed. The staft ' Avas the most efficient and versatile in I the history of the Beacon, for Ave had secured a corps of capital writ- I ers and artists. Oene Coffin Avas chosen editor-in-chief, and he per- formed a noble piece of work. If the good man is listening in noAv, , 1 AAumt to thank him personally for doing such a thorough job. His ■ two tireless assistants were Helen Lane and Bob Lufkin. (Don’t Clap, Colonel!) . Then came the three managers: Madeleine Phillips, | Dick Parsons, and Waldon Anderson, a lovable chap, to be sure. Next AA’ere a host of editors, Madeline Kane, to Avhom 1 OAve much of my material; Sarah Ellen Glass a charming colleen; Wyn Tuck, artist; and Buzzy Day, a sound egg. Finally come the reporters: Priscilla Darcy and Kay Dennen, a pleasant pair of cherubim; Louis Mac- Eachern, (Boav, Angus!), and Oscar Vinje, Avho AAU ' ote much of the finest literature aa ' c printed. “It is no exaggeration to say that the athletic teams of 1930 Avere by far the best for many years. Great credit should be given to Gus Hagstrom and liussie Davis, the captains of the baseball and basketball teams, respectKely. Both Avere three-letter men. “Park had decided that year to use a ucav method in football, that of having tAvo captains. They AA ere Paul Bohan, quarter back, and Jazz MacLaughlin, tackle. Other nieml)eis of the team Avere Kut Dennis, Kussie Davis,, Gus Hagstrom, Dice O’Neil, Bill StcAvart, Musty Moore, Ifrad Fi-ost, and Alden Whitmaish, manager. The team Avent through the season Avith but one defeat. Worthy of special mention was the victory for the hVst time in twelve yeais over Beverly and that ov( r Amesbury on Thanksgiving Day. In I ' ccognition of their accom- plishments, the boys Avere given a banquet by the business men of the city and i)resented Avith hats and SAA eaters. “Noav for basketball! This team, six members of Avhich were seniors, played seventeen games and lost but tAVo. This record had never been equalled by any Gloucester team. On the squad Avere Russ , Davis, the captain, Gus Hagstrom, Jug-head Harris, Dice O’NeT, Har-iy Bierc ' c , Musty Mooia (That’s our friend the genei ' al, here) and Art King, the capable manager. “Many of the members of the bascLall team Avere seniors. Cap- tain Hagstrom, Russie Davis, Paul Bohan, Jug-head Harris, Joe Bol- fa)me, and Bill St( Avart shoAV(‘d great aptitude foi the national sport, fhaincis Bail( y Avas an (“fficient manager. It should be stated that j Glouc;ster turruid the tabb ' s on Rock])ort, her ancient riA al, and in | the first game def( at(‘d Inn- overwhelmingly. I “At Midyears we sadly said farewell to Smiling Dan Harris, our j assistant coach. Girls Avere h(‘art broken, but I- - - - i “In this short paragr-aph, I Avant to mention that the cutest cave- j man in the Avorld, George (Stinky) Davis, Avon the individual drill at ! THE SENIOR FLICKER 69 the Armory. Colonel Dalton congratnlated him personally, and George was so touched that he had to turn away to keep back the tears. “Now I come to that long-aAvaited event, the senior play. Na- turally, that exuberant child, Gene Coffin, we chose for the title role. Even more naturally, Madeline Kane was chosen as heroine, the be- witching Stinky Davis as sheriff, and that magnanimous man, Louie MacEachern as villain. The brawny males produced firearms most promiscuously and blazed carelessly away at each other, while th " captivating heroine looked on amused. Gene, however, made the most noise both with his. cannon and with his mouth, so he won the heart of the heroine with as little effort as he had won those of the rest of the i senior girls. ■ “After this, things began to happen more rapidly. Seniors work- ed, seniors played, seniors won honors, and seniors fell in love with themselves, with one another, and with underclassmen. Many brave ; boys whose names are now well-known in all circles, succumbed to the ' wiles and devices of the girls; or perhaps it was vice versa. I “Days passed faster, the clock began to speed up. The Senior So- cial came and went, a rollicking evening of joy and goodfellowship. I Presentation arrived with prize drilling. Grand March, and dancing. Clul) periods fidl of entertainment and instruction pas ' sed rapidly. Beacons were issued. Parties were thrown. Our engagement books I were (or would have been) well filled. “One social event, however, merits special attention, the Roose- velt Club Teas. When Miss Wolfe first suggested them to the learned of the class, the boys nearly refused to attend. Although the other members of the Club became a little worried about the protestations, the teas, formal though they Avere, Avere notably successful. “The climax of any year is the appearance of the Flicker. To publish ours, a remarkably capable staff Avas selected. For Aveeks ])efore the magazine Avas issued, seniors were to be seen rushing madly about searching for the rest of their various committees. At last, however, the work was completed, and the harassed writers could rest upon their laurels. “Thus Ave brought to its close our career in Gloucester High. ' Ours Avas one of the biggest, busiest, most A ersatile, most enterprisuig and altogether one of the greatest classes that ever attended that fa- 1 mous institution of learning.” I Colonel Clark paused for breath, then resumed: “Noav I haAm been telling you all this as a sort of background for Avhat is to folloAV. This ha:s been so much preliminary, but noAV I ar- i rive at the really important part — my trip to the Pole. (§) $% !!! ? jj What are you trying to do?” [j A swaying mass of arms and legs occupied the center of the floor. || These members were the property of General Moore, Colonel Lufkin, Colonel Clark, and Major MacEachern. ij “Sit on his head,” cried the General. jl “Throttle him,” Lufkin suggested, panting from his exertions ' . 70 THE SENIOR FLICKER At last they had »ot Colonel Clark doAvn, and the other three were sitting- on his ehest, stomach, and legs. ‘AVhat’s the big idea?” he asked indignantly. “Yeah, Avhat’s the big idea?” the General asked sarcastically. “What’s the idea of trying to spoil that speech with that line of hooey about yonr trip to the Pole?” “Xew Yoi k is hopping mad,” said Lufkin from his perch near the receiving set. “They say, just Avait till yon get back and what they’ll do to you for trying to spoil that story.” As Colonel Clark heard this, a look of pain and sorroAV crossed his face, and he said Avistfnlly: “Well, boys, I guess you’ll have to run along Avithout me. Just ‘iiA ' e me a dozen cases or so of the Original and Genuine Keady-To-Fry Codfish Cakes, and I’ll be pushing off. Don’t forget I’ve got to get to the Pole.” HELEN LANE, Chairman OSCAR VINJE ARTHUR KING BEATRICE MYER - BARBARA LUCE THE SENIOR FLICKER 71 An Appreciation to Our Advertisers and Friends The FLICKER staff wishes to thank all its advertisers and friends who so willingly contributed towards making the FLICKER a success. It is a pleasure to know that our High School has so many friends. In return we hope that these advertise- ments, so willingly contributed, will prove as profitable to our friends as has their message of good will to us. RICHARD PARSONS Business M anager THE SEXIOR FLICKER a O a a O c3 C5 c T a: £ M O u E-r u« C o o 2 THE SENIOR EUCKER 73 L. B. Nauss Sons EVERYTHING TO BUILD EVERYTHING Nauss Lumber Telephones 195 - 196 - 197 Gloucester, : : Massachusetts THE SENIOR FLICKER 71 CLASS BALLOT Most Popular Oirl (reraldino Goldthwaite lost Popular Boy Bob Harris l est All-arouud Girl Evelyn Gronl)lad, Geraldine Goldthwaite (tie) Best All-aronnd Boy Russell Davis, James Abbott Charles Boardman (tie) IVFost Dependable Girl Madeline Phillips Fost Dependable Boy James Abbott Senior Boy who has done most for school Eugene Coffin Senior Girl who has done most for school Margaret Firth Best-Natured Girl Virginia Steele Best Natured Boy Garrett Shoares Class Baby Grace Hartung Class Bluffer Brud Aylward, William Stewart (tie) Class Flirt Priscilla Biggs Class Genius Oscar Vinje Class Clown Norman Hanibal Most Fickle in Love Russell Moore Best-Looking Boy Eugene Coffin Best-Looking Girl ... Rita DeMond Cutest Girl Ruth Perry Cutest Boy Paul Bohan Best-Dressed Boy Lawrence Fraga Best-Dressed Girl .. Dorothy Roberts Wittiest Girl Elizabeth Larkin Wittiest Boy Norman Hanibal God’s Gift to Women Willard Poland Most Sophisticated Grace Cavin Senior Cradle Snatchei Roger Boynton Most l opular Officer Russell Moore Best-Ijooking Officer Eugene Coffin Best Athlete . Russell Davis Woman-hater Oscar Vinje Man-hater Mae Wentzel Most Lovable Anna French Most Talkative Beatrice Markland Most Argumentative Mary Baptiste Most Believing Geraldine Havener Most Successful in the Future James Abbott Most Popular Subject English Most I ' opular Teacher Miss Harris THE SENIOE FLICKER 75 OUR REPUTATION HANGS BY A THREAD BARBOUR’S LINEN THREAD The World’s Standard For Over a Century LINEN THREAD COMPANY Distributors 575 ATLANTIC AVENUE 105 MAPLEWOOD AVENUE BOSTON, MASS. GLOUCESTER, MASS. 76 THE SEXIOE FLJCKEE GLEANED FROM THE CLASS BALLOTS Wliat a sc ' hool, l)oy oh, boy! — thirty-four Class Bluffers. EA en Ab- bott aud Sarah Klleu ot a vote apieee. (Jeuevieve Connors Avas runner up in the sixteen Class Flirts. Who voted for Clark, Day, Corbiey, and Poland? There Avere some differences of opinion as to Avho Avas Best All- around Boy. There Avere tAventy different names. Oscar carried the Class Cenins by a landslide, but apparently there ai-e others. Just exactly at Avhat are Abbott, Dufkin, G-nlliA er, and OkMaley geniuses? Abbott second for Senioi- Boy Who Has Done Most for the School. We saAv nine others in the running. Ah ha ! Nineteen Class Baines, Avith Cappy Clark running a close second. We found Brad Frost, Tnifkin (again!), Hagstrom, and Maro Hammond all pi esent. TAventy Most Dependable Curls, including nine Azotes for “none” and a vote for Mins Very X ' ncertain. Also a rather cynical corrabora- tion Avas found in tAvo votes foi “Girls are not dependable.” Someone apparently knoAvs not LoA ell Parsons, for he, get it, he, received a vote. Eighteen Most Dependable Boys. Coffin second. Boardman, An- derson, Witmarsh, and Shoares all high ranking. What a pleasant school Ave haA e ! TAventy-nine Best Natnred boys, Avith Garrett Avinning six laps ahead. Thirty-one Best-Natnred Girls! Hm, stdl pleasanter! Gerry GoldthAvaite a close second. TavcIa ' c Senioi Girl ' s Who HaA e Done Most For the School. Gei ry GoldthAvaite, EAn lyn Gronblad, Madeline Kane, and Helen Bane, all close. TAventy Best All-around Girls Avith Flo Curtis second. Some ideas here! Thirty-nine Most Lovalde, not omitting Ser- geant Daley, Dice O’Neil, Jazz MacLaughliu, and Buss DaAus. Thii ty-tAvo IMost TalkatiAm. Ayhvard second. WhcAv! These i ran-haters ! TAventy-one, including Bita DeMond, Mae Curti ' s, Charlotte Semple, and Grace CaAun ! S arah Ellen Glass Avas registeri ' d as “Hates to be Avithout one!” Only eighteen Woman-haters. But imagine Hanibal, Whitmarsh, Bohan, and Davis! Somebodv slipped in these cases or are there a feAv practical jokvrs present? TAA ' enty-three (Most ArgumentatiA c. But they can’t all become biAA ' yiu’s! G(‘orge Davis’ monaker has fpiite a prominent place here. What a gullible layout! TAveutv-eight Most BelieAung, AAuth Buzzy Day a close second. Hoav did Moore, Bailey, Harris, Nuttoii, and Wagner get aboard? Tt Avas a close go as alAA ' ays betAveen Mooi e and Hari-is for Most Popular Officer. Coffin third. Eighteen Cradle Snatch(U‘s, including “Boddy?” “All the of- ficers” AAuth Tiob Lufkin second. THE SENIOR FLICKER 77 78 THE SENIOR FLICKER This time it Ava s Harris who put it over on Russ for Most Pop- ular Boy. Moore, Cotfiu, and Abbott tied for second place. Some rather disgruntled person wrote ‘Hhe fellow with money, a new car, and officer’s uniform.” There goes another illusion, pop! There was no doubt about Avho won Most Popular Girl. Pris- cilla Biggs and Sarah Ellen tiedl for second place. Eifteen Clowns! What a circuis! Here comes that Moore-Harris combination again. Bob second in Most Fickle in Love. Eighteen Best Looking Boys. Bohan, Day, and Bailey tied for second. Some cat (or a boy) remarked thusly : ‘ ' No such animal.” And believe it or not. Bob Lufkin got three votes. Some ironical chap asked, under Wittiest Girl, “Are there any?” Answer: at leaist thirty, or thereabouts. We found Miss Har- ris’ name among those present. Twenty-five Wittiest Boys but it was a landslide for Rip. Bailey was second for Best Looking Olficer. Yes, both Colonel Dalton and Sergeant Dailey received honorable mention. Not much difference of opinion on Best Athlete ! Hagstrom isec- ond, Bohan, MacLaughlin, and Moore next. Some lad penned the fact that he was “too modest to say” just Avho the Cutest Boy was. Grant and Praga were second. Anna French second for Cutest Girl. There were fifteen others, too ! There are thirteen GocFs Gifts to Women in thiisi school (accord- ing to latest census). Hanibal, Clark, and Lufkin second. Sarah Ellen Glass second out of nineteen Most Sophisticated. Miss Johnson isecond Most Popular Teacher. Well, the English department is holding its own, anyway! THE SENIOR FLICKER 79 BOUGHTON Jeweler 9 Center Street GRADUATION GIFTS Diamonds — W atches — J ewelry Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing BIBBER S JEWELRY STORE FOR Graduation ‘ ' Gifts That Last’ 131 MAIN STREET, Corner of Hancock Street Compliments of MAGNOLIA PHARMACY 0. F. Vieira, Phx. Ph.g. MAGNOLIA, MASS. 80 THE SEXIOE FLICKER CLASS PROPHECY Early one 3Lay iiioniing in the year of 1930 a object was seen luirtling from Room 8 (Miss Harris’s first iDeriod class). This projectile, traveling at a terrific rate of speed, soon disappeared into the bine cosmos. Three days thence a small notice appeared in the Social Chatter Colimin of the G. D. Times to the effect that George Davis had been missing from his nsnal environs. One afternoon in the latter part of May, Francis Bailey and Ger- aldine Goldthwaite were playing a round of golf, when a sudden thunderstorm burst. Gerry, being rather superstitious, (tiie result of four years of J atin) Avondered if Jupiter were jealous. Accordingly she was about to knock ITancis over the head with her mashie-niblick and offer him up to the gods as a sacrifice, when the sun shone through the clouds and created a magnificent rainbow, whose end fell in a sand-trap just ahead of her. Miss Goldthwaite stood amazed anl cried — “My dream! Francis!” She continued, “East night I dreamt of George Davi s riding a thundercloud and sliding down rainbows! This is an omen!” She ran to the sand-trap and discovered there, a scroll tied Avith a pink necktie. With trembling fingers she opened it and read this message : “Dear Folks, “After much traveling, have discovered neAv planet-stop-Suggest that Class of ’30 found new colony here-stop-SAvell place-stop-Longi- tude-47° f)9’ 23” 19’” Jjatitude 99° 60’ 54” 35’” (Lucky I had my logarithm table along, eh ?)-stop-Hurry-Come Quick-stop. See you in HeaAU ' ii. George Davis. Don’t foi ' get to bring back my necktie. G. D.” And thus Avas the movement started that the class of ’30 settle on the newly-discovered planet. After a trmnendous amount of laboi and preparation on the part of the members of the expedition, the means of their transportation Avas complet(‘d. In a body they entered a gigantic torpedo and Avere shot up into the heavens according to George’s direct ' on. And — Aftei months of travel they alighted on the ethereal body to find Ceorgie anxiously awaiting them. Twenty year s later two unusual individuals, Avho proved to be Oscar Vinje and Frances MocCuish, stepped on to the planet Capania. These two non-conformists who refused to make the original jour- ney had now traveled up to appease their curiosity concerning the welfare of their long unsc ' cm friends. They Avere amazed to find that the system of governrm ' nt on the planet Avas far diffei ' ently ari ' anged fr om that existing on earth at that time. In fact, it Avas much like that of Ancient Gr eeks and Romans. Following ai e excerpts from ffscar’s diary, Avhich he kept faithfully dur ing his stay ther e. THE SENIOR FLICKER 81 J. C. SHEPARD Meats — Groceries 6 Elm Street An Old Institution in a Ne w Location GLOUCESTER’S FINEST FOOD STORE AUGUSTUS CHEKORES Foot Expert aind maker of Featherweight Arch Supports I ' o Individual Impression (process patented) DICK’S FAMILY SHOE STORE Office Hours — 0-12 — 1:30-5 37 MAIN STREET Telephone 1538-E E. M. TOMILSON . . . GOWNS . . . Telephone 2461-W 279 EAST MAIN STREET EAST GLOUCESTER MASS. 82 THE SENIOR FLICKER “ — An iiiiusiial group, this class of ’30, for they have revolted from the ordinary, tiie prosaic, and have established a government wherein the ruling powers are gods and goddesses. When they first arrived on this heavenly body, by popular vote, they elected to fill the offices with those persons whom they believed best fitted. ‘ ‘ — Examples : Jupiter — King of Gods; — Jimmy Abbott. Juno — Wife of Jupiter — May Thompson. Diana — Goddess of the Chase — Priscilla Biggs. Bacchus — God of Wine and Revelry— Caesar Roland. Circe — Enchantress of Men — Genevieve Connors. Minerva — Goddess of Wisdom — Helen Lane. Pan — Woodland God — Bob Harris. Hymen — God of Marriage — Henry Rosen. April 20: ‘ ' Walking down the street to-day, 1 saw Bacchus (Caesar Roland) hail a chariot and yell lustily ‘Jupiter, oP kid! I’m throwing a party to-night. Drop around and bring a coupla’ vestal Virgins 1’ ‘Cava (French for 0. K.),’ boomed Jupiter (Jimmy Abbott). April 32: “ — And when I peeked in the window that night, it was a scene of great revelry that I witnessed. “I heard ethereal strains of music wafting from a corner of the enormous ballroom where Orpheus, God of Music, Nutton), was presiding with his satyrs — (Roger Boynton, Martha Lehtinen, Anna Stuart, Donald Wilson, Reggie Stuart). “I saw Pan, Woodland God, (Bob Harris) sulking under a palm tree and viciously tearing apart a wreath of buttercups because he couldn’t play in the orchestra. Circe, Enchantress, (Genevieve Con- nors) was vainly trying to console him. Cavorting madly in the mid- dle of the fioor were Jason (Waldon Anderson) and Medea (Margaret Firth) who had helped Jason to win the Golden Fleece, and who, it is rumored was his fiancee. The three Graces, promoters of good will and harmony, (Grace Allen, Geraldine Havner and Genevieve Doug- las) wandered about graciously performing their duties as hostesses. Robert Lufkin (Narcissus) was pining away under the table for his left-behind lady love. “Hymen, God of Marriage, (Henry Rosen) benevolent and beam- ing, was being fed figs, dates, and grapes by three attentive sirens (Harriet Connolly, Isabelle Powers, and Rose Pedronie), while Mor- pheus, God of Sleep, (Gus Hagstrom) was dozing peacefully on a large red divan. “In a far corner Aeolus, Goddess of the Winds (Mary Baptiste) expounded forcefully to a group of Fauns, half-men and half-goats, niobert Balcome, Robert Courant, Richard Graham, Frederick Dou- cette), whose leader — Willard Poland — was smiling effusively at the modest Vestal Virgin, (Eleanor Olson). “Pluto, God of the Underworld, (Norman ‘Rip’ Hannibal), while leaning from a window, was surrounded by a bevy of beautiful Bacchantes (followers of Bacchus who indulged in great revelry — Dorothea Cotien, Eleanor Johnson, Catherine McEachern, and Ruth THE SENIOR FLICKER 83 Compliments of GLOUCESTER GAS LIGHT COMPANY M E MCEN ERNE’S ORCHESTRA a r GLOUCESTER, MASS. c n FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Landscape Gardening, Forestry CORLISS BROS., INC. Office and Greenhouses: 9 PROCTER STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. Call Telephone 581 — After Hours Telephone 1084 or 2813 Satisfaction — Prompt Delivery 84 THE SENIOR FLICKER Parsons). He seemed to be pointing ont stars, and I heard him re- mark — ‘There’s poor Orion np there! Yon remember him (Knss Moore). He had an nnfoi ' tnnate experience with Diana, Goddess of the Phase, (Pi ' iscilla Biggs) and was. turned into a constellation I’ “Adonis, God of Beauty, (Gene Coffin) was surrounded by a group of admiring women, among them the Vestal Virgin (Agnes May) and the Lorelei (Jarda Magnusson, Sarah Lacey, and Clara Rutchik). “One spot was particularly dazzling — it scintillated and sparkled. And, could it be another but Iris, God of Rainbow, (Maro Hammond) who was entertaining his rainbow nymphs (Ruth Johnson, Charlotte Semple, Madeline Phillips, Agnes Carlson, May Curtis) by the play of lights on his brilliantly lined neck-tie. “Paris, God of Flirtation, (Bnzzy Day) started up wild with jealousy, when he saw Pandora, Goddess of Mischief (Rita DeMond), sail in with Neptune, God of the Sea (Louis Gulliver), whose chilly glance froze Bnzzy ’s ardor. Behind them drifted a retinue of mer- maids and sirens (Charlotte Alphen, Melenia Brenha, Ethel Brown, Eva Feldman, Alice Wheeler) “The lotus-eaters, people whose food caused forgetfulness of the past, (Genevieve Gibbs, William Cutting, Charles Fosberry, Eleanor Katz, Edward O’Maley, Eleanor Rodgers) were quarreling over the pnnch-bowd. “Suddenly, a great Imbbiil) arose near the door. The Amazons, a band of nnnsiially war-like women, led by Antiope (Beatrice Myer) strode masterfully into the room — Anna French, Grace Hartnng, Elea- nor P nrke, and Grace Hadley. This battalion had once wuged war against Sultan Whitmarsh, who had been forced to assume that title because Marshall Garret Shoares threatened to arrest him on a charge of polygamy relating to Mary Holloran, Gi-ace Nelson, Dora John- son, and Marion Keavy. (Alden wanted more in his harem, but Shoares threatened to have him moved to Salt Lake in that event. 1 “I walked to another window to get another view of the scene. My eyes fell on Jupiter, who held in his ' hand and looked sadly at a lone helioti-ope, one Clytie by name, (Madeline Davis), who for love of Apollo, God of the Sun and Beauty, (Lawrence Fraga) faded away to a heliotro})e, and Poor Daphne( Evelyn Gronblad) was changed to a lani ' el on dupitcn-’s lawn as a means of escape from the amoi-ous advances of this same Apollo. “Heb(‘ (Ib ' len Silva), Chipbearer to the Gods, and her assis- tants (Ijov(‘11 Parsons and Virginia Ste(t(‘) graciously distributed hot- dogs and doubl(‘-poition( ' d brownies. With refreshments sei ' ved, and with the guests cont(mtedly Tuunching, a bright spotlight was thrown on th(‘ center tabh‘, upon which the Goddess of the Drama (Sarah Llhu) sp’-ang and annonnc(‘d that sh.( would present an entertain- ment; that the first on the ])rogram was- Hercules (Roland Grant). Hercules, who perforrmsl marv(‘lous feats with five and ten thousand pound w(‘ights was follow(‘d by Tcn-psichore, Muse of the Dance, (Ger- aldine fb)ldthwait(‘). Lut(‘rp(‘, Mns( of Lyric Poetry, (Louis iUac- Lachern) rc-cited The Face on the Barroom Floor. The Betts Broth- THE SENIOR ELICKER 85 REYNOLDS LEARY DISTINCTIVE WEARING APPAREL Featuring Misses’ Chiffon, Party, Evening, and Graduation Dresses Golfex Sport Clothes 120 MAIN STREET OVER AVAITING STATION Telephone 988-R Compliments of JOHN VOLPE First Class Shoe Repairing and Shine Parlor 47 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTEl 1, MASS. Buy Your Next Tire at ... . E. B. Oakes Sales and Service Station And Be Satisfied Telephone 230 2 WESTERN AVENUE GLOUCESTER, MASS. C ompliments of TWIN-LIGHT GARAGE Telephone 600 EAST GLOUCESTER, MASS. We Call Telephone 920 We Deliver McLEOD’S Cleaning — Pressing — Dyeing 195 MAIN STREET Across from Post Office 86 THE SEXfOR FLICKER ers. Muses of Mathematics, astounded the audience with rapid cal- culations. Yulean, God of Fire, (Arthur King) swallowed tremen- dous flames. ‘‘Then, Thalia, Muse of Comedy, (Dick Hoyt) gave a five-min- utes’ talk a la Will Rogers which left the audience in a rollicking mood and which was followed by the Muse of Tragedy’s (Gappy Clark’s) interpretation of Juliet in the Balcony Scene. Sarah Ellen appeared again with her troup of tap-dancers but was interrupted by Bacchus (Caesar Roland) who wanted to sho v her a new step he had just learned. Among her troup were “Dice” O’Neil, Mary Lan- dry, Siiri Kreiton, Ella Mountain, and Lawrence Morton. lean- while the Muse of Painting: (Barbara Luce) sketched caricatures of various celebrities in the audience. “There was a momentary lull in the party which, however, vms suddenly shattered by a strident outcry uttered by BeHona, Goddess of War (Grace Cavin). while she tore madlv after Adonis who had playfully yanked the chair out from under her as she was about to sit down. “After that disturbance had been quieted, I s w Psvch (Priscilla Darcy) sending: Mercury, ! esseno ' er of the Gods (Charlie Boardmanl to search for her admirer Cupid (Georao Davis) whom she had no- ticed wandering about and looking snecnlatively at difff rent couples. “Nemesis, Goddess of Retributive Justice (Bettv Grundy), was patiently attempting to straighten out a quarrel between the three Fates, who determined the course of human life; (Mae Wentzell. “Jeke” Sabino, and Elsie Scott). She was having great difficulty and finally beckoned to Minerva, Goddess of Wisdom (Helen Lane) who succeeded in settling the dispute. “Suddenly the celestial walls of Bacchus’s palace reverberated terrifically and a large Grecian Vase came tumbling doAvn on Midas, God of Riches (Paul Bohan). Penelope, faithful wife of LRys-ses, (Kay Ballou) crashed through the wall and stepped nonchalantly from her chariot. When the dust rolled away, a Trojan youth (Brud Ayl- ward) stood surrounded by many maidens, who had descended from the rumble seat, (Esther Ashline, Priscilla Cairns, Isabel MacKinnon, Elsie MacNeil, Helen Lowell, Lillia Strople, Doris Perry, Gertrude Hodgkins, Dot Hopkins, Ruth Silva, and Carolyn Stanley). “While all this was happening, Vesta, Goddess of Hearth, (Bee Markland) was arguing loudly with the Lares (household gods and goddesses) and indignantly demanded that they return home imme- diately. The Lares (Eddie Carpenter, Johnny Goulai ' t, Alice Silva, Roy Saunders, Louis Frost, and Alice Wilkinson) had crept out against Vesta’s orders. “Proserpina, Pluto’s wife (Winnie Tuck), Juno, Jupiter’s wife, (May Thompson), Dijanira, wife of Hercules , (Florence Curtis), Eury- dice, wife of Orpheus (Phyllis Perry), Amphitrite, wife of Neptune, ( ladeline Kane), Lavinia, wife of the God of War, ] rars (Bob Mac- Laughlin), Ruth Perry, wife of Charon, Ferryman of the Death River (Harold Pike), Elizabeth Larkin, Goddess of Wit and wife of Argo, the God of Sailing, (Chet Dennen), who had been gossiping gaily, THE SENIOR FLICKER 87 The Only Specializing Full Fashioned Hosiery Shoppe in GloucesteF All the Beautiful Shades from the very sheerest to the extra heavy silk. We also carry semi-opera length and ont-size hosiery. HOSIERY REPAIRING We repair every brand of stockings, regardless where bought. 24 HOUR SERVICE I. MILLER HOSIERY SHOPPE 195 MAIN STREET FLAGSTONES for . . . the garden paths — stepping stones in garden — the walk to front porch — front porch floors — front porch steps — piazza and terrace floors — the rustic garden seat — edging for flower beds — curbing for water pools and coping for garden walls. Ask for Prices and Information J. LENORD JOHNSON 88 GRANITE STREET Tel. Conn. ROCKPORT, MASS. 4 Compliments of PRESSON’S ICE CREAM 87 Rogers Street “The Home of Good Ice Cream” 98 THE SENIOR FLICKER vere suddenly dispersed l)y a shriek of horror from Proserpina. Shel rememl)ered that her time in the Upper World would be up in five minutes. With her olive wreath askew and her ethereal garments trailing behind, she dai ' ted down the length of the hall and disappear- ed into the night. band of late arrivals led by Lueifer, Herald of the Approach ' of Dawn, (P ob Hastings) and Venus (Dot Koberts) interrupted the party. Achilles, a great Trojan warrior (Richard Parsons) called out, AVhat’s the matter with Prosy? She rushed by us, just as we camei , in.’ Put he got no answer, nor did he care, for he spied Aurora, God- dess of the Dawn, (Elizabeth Stewart) and, leaving his wife, Heigia,i ; Goddess of Hearth, (Marion Steele), he cut in on a Trojan youth i i, Bill Stewart), with whom she was dancing. “Just then, I heai d three angry knocks at the door of Bacchus’s. ; palace. No one let the newcomer in, and it was not untd the guests ; were shivering from a cold blast of wind, which had suddenly swept i | down on the hall did the knocker receive any attention. None other ' than the East Wind (Brad Erostl, sullen, exasperated, and bent on revenge, climbed in through a windoAV. Ceres, Goddess of the Harvest. (May Curtis) persuaded him to forget the insult, only after she had promised him three dances. “During this time, the hall had been groAving steadily Avarmer i and AAvai ' iner. Pluvius, God of Rain (Russ DavisU discoA f red the Pouth , Wind, (Esther Shocket), standing bv an open AviudoAAg through AA hich i she had been forced to enter. He finallv succeeded in consoling her, ' by presenting her Avith a boA d of choice fruit. “The arrival of the East aud South Winds had blown things up a bit. HoAvcAmr, Avhen the dust settled, the guests found themseBrns Avithout a thing to do, and demanded that the fouv people hiding be- hind Hvmen’s throne entertain them as a forfeit. These hiders turned ' | out to be Erato, Muse of LoAm Songs, (Harrv Pierce) and his chorus, | three Dryads (Maiwel Hiuckley, Dorothy Johnston, and Muriel Stein- ; 1 berg). I “When the song Avas h ' nished, T noti(-ed a strange figure Avalking ■ across the room. Tt was Prometheus (Dick Wagner), AA ho had been I (‘ndoAved Avith the faculty of seeing into the future. It seems that he had gone into a ti-ance to oblige some Mvrmklonian soldiers (Ar- ' I uold Silva. Albeih Seppabi. Dors Nih ' ko ' son. Roy Griffin. Ravmond i haAvson, Joe Francis, and Leland Webber). They Avere listening in- tently to all that he said, for they vere honing for some faAmrable re- . poi ' ts on theii ' progress Avith a sextet of Vestal Virgins. “ “PAvas a brilliant gathering — a happy gathering, aud an un- usual one! T Avas fas( ' inated bv thB scene of rollicking joyousness. Avhen Apollo, God of tin Sun (Lollv Fragak noticed Lucifer, Herald of th(‘ DaAvn, enter, and an ( ' xnression of extr nm sadness came OAmr his face. H(‘ got up from his chair, and sahl reluctantly. ‘Well, folks, r must go. It’s time for me to hang out the sun.’ Followed by Au- rora and by Tjucifcn-, he sti ' ode mai(‘stically finm the room. | “From then on, the party ‘ ' raduallv broke un. Junitei and Juno | w(M-e- the last to leaAgg and his w ' ords to his host, Bacchus Avere : | i THE SENIOR ELICKER 89 C ompliments of FREDDIES’ BARBER SHOP 1077 WASHINGTON STREET 90 THE SENIOR FLICKER ‘ ' Well, Baccie, yonr party was a knockout — a bull’s eye again!’ “What a gang! What a Utopia they’ve made for themselves. If I thought I could get elected to Cerebus, the three-headed dog — by George, I’d never leave!” GRACE GAVIN, Chairman SARAH ELLEN GLASS JAMES N. ABBOTT MADELINE KANE ROBERT HARRIS SCHOOL CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 10. The teachers prepare for the attack. 11. An advance g-nard of freshmen descend on the fortress. 12. The veterans ' arrive, the fort surrenders. 13. Miss Bickley proves to be even better than we anticipated, al- though we wish Miss Ford were here, too. 16. Beginning of a uoav Aveek. “Just thirty-nine more,” says Dick Hoyt. 17. Tratfic officers named. No one is held up for speeding. 18. We overhear some sophomores discoursing about freshman ig- norance. 19. Cruel pedagogues ask us whether we can remember anything we have learned during the last three years. If we have any khowl- edge, we conceal it admirably. 20. We are well settled: we knoAV that Mr. Parsons’ first words will be, “Has anyone a slip to be signed P’ 23. We find that Harris’ idea of perfect bliss is to pick buttercups Avhile resting beneath a tree. 24. Miss Clough begins her Tuesday tests. Many seniors discover that college algebra isn’t so easy after all. 25. Bohan begins a series of trips to the waste basket to deposit therein his gum. 26. Miss McAllester has changed from, “Leave the talking” to “Come in quietly, please.” It works no better. 27. Met a pile of yellow slips hastening along the corridor. Discover- ed beneath an enterprising young sophomore who decided to no- tify anyone who has kept his library book out too long. 30. Big fight over a penny. MacEachern badly bruised. OCTOBER 1. Bread sandwiches, as usual to-day. Eat more bread, it is your best food. 2. Discussion about Salem witchcraft in Miss Wolfe’s first period class. Bob Harris: “What they needed was good strenuous exercise.” THE SENIOR FLICKER 91 DALEY’S BARBER BEAUTY SHOP 56 PLEASANT STREET Ladies Gents ' and Children ' s Hair Cutting Marcel and Finger Waving Shampoo and Manicure Telephone 2937 GLOUCESTER, MASS. Compliments of D. B. HODGKINS CO. F. J. BABSON COMPANY INSURANCE Safe Deposit Trust Company Building Gloucester, Mass. Warren A. Elwell PHONE 1561 92 THE SENIOR FLICKER 3. l nanimous vote cleeides to adopt Miss Bickley’s accent. Whole class in nproar. 4. Miss Cari ' oll tells a freshman: ‘W on’re not fit for decent coni- paii} " . do to Miss Hai ' ris.” 5. Hanibal looks like Itirnam wood moving- to Dnnsinane ; O’Maley hori ' owed his razor. 8. Jarda Ma»nnsson: Shakespeare did not believe in marria;oe, be- cause in the second act he says, ‘‘Marry, God forbid!” 9. Poland tells Mr. Blanchard that pencils come from Pencilvania. He dodged in time. 10. Terrific slaughter as hard-boiled Sergeant Davis bawls ont the second of C. Pardon, my mistake. 11. Whitmarsh has the girls to himself for an athletic pep meeting. Did they fall? 14. Moore has a brnis-e on his left cheek to-day. Football? ? ? ? 15. Jenny Connors explains the term “gold-diggers” to Miss Bick- ley. “We have them in England, bnt we don’t call them that!” Alarms and excursions! 16. Bolcome seen fitfully rnmmaging in the waste basket after Busi- ness Org. It was his- last piece of gnm ! Bohan had beaten him to it. 17. Bob McPanghlin seen gazing fixedly at his belt bnckle. “Doc- tor’s orders,” he explains. “He said to Avatch my stomach care- fully.” 18. Who tears np billets donx Avithont reading them in Miss Bick- ley’s fifth period class? Some class. 21. SeA " ei al seniors injured in a fight at the Beacon box. Who Avrote Avhat about Avhom! 22. Moore absent to-day. Athletics are strennons. 23. Pan! Bohan is aAvarded gnm cheAver’s license. 24. A good deal of excitement OAna officers’ roster on bnlletin board. Who dreAV those pictures of the men higher np? 25. Must Mr. Colman ahvays smile just before the lexecntion? Paul Bohan — Avell, gum is good for one anyway. 28. Moore in excellent spirits. He’s got another one because the last Avas too rough. 29. Pain, no drill. Tough on the officers. 30. Miss Bickley tells a British joke. Tavo and one-half of the in- mates caught on Avithout an explanation. 31. P ob Harris stat( ' s that he does not cai ' e for Kellogg’s Peace Pact — or his corn flakes, either, for that matter. NOVEMBER 1. A busy month begins. Von girls had better get busy — Bailey and the Sophomorc ' s haAU ' been demonsti ' ating perpetual emotio]i ever since last Septeml)er. 4. Miss Bickley says that “dund)’’ is a neAv Avoi ' d to hei ' , but it is the oidy oiu ' . she knows to des(n ibe her pupils. We knoAV some other Avords. THE SENIOR FLICKER 93 C omplim enis of GEORGE STEELE’S SONS -•-INSURANCE Carroll K. Quentin George Finger Waving Telephone 998 YOUNG’S BEAUTY SHOPPE NELLA L. YOUNG, Prop. PERMANENT WAVE THAT SATISFIES 120 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. DEAUVILLE SANDALS for GRADUATION ARMSTRONG SHOE STORE 106 MAIN STREET Compliments of GLOUCESTER AUTO BUS COMPANY 94 THE SENIOB FLICKER o. 6 . 7. 8 . 11 . 12 . 13. 14. 15. 18. 19. 20 . 21 . 22 . 25. 26. 27. 28. 2 . 4 . B Company gets the honor flag for drill — not for talking, loaf- ; ing, fooling, and scrapping. It is hard to convince the rest of the ; battalion. First meeting of the Roosevelt club. Officers elected and — the deuce to pay. 4H Club elects officers. Priscilla Cairns shows us how to make an apple turnover. It will if you know how. Rev. Clayton Burgess discusses war. The band cheers us up by playing the Socony march — The American Petrol. A pause in memory of the Great Struggle. Girls’ rifle team organized. Gulliver appears and involuntarily takes the part of the target. Lucky they were aiming at him, or he would have been hit. At a meeting of Der Deutsche Verein, Lee Webber favors those present (not for long) by singing “Sprechen Sie Deutsches von Vachtenstein zuni Prauleinheim. ” L’Amicale Frangais and El Circulo Espanol decide to throw out the German menace. Griffin says he is ambidextrous because he can carry books in both hands. We have drill on Monday for a change — Are drill. What a lot of sprinters we have. We might be able to set up a sprinting press for the Beacon. Miss Tillotson tells us about Hawaii (not pronounced as spelled). Her repertoire included leprosy, leis, poi, ukeleles, and kona weather — not to mention her costume. Everybody wonders what Gene meant when he said, ‘‘There go the fire Indians.” That New York accent, of course. Miss Bickley to Jarda Magnusson; “ Jarda, have you found your Certain Rich Man yet?” We all wish we had. Hagstrom says that he’d rather get hit by an auto than by a bull, because an auto has only one horn. 4H Club meeting. Barbara Luce demonstrates how to make a chocolate roll. Just give it a little push, and there you are. Mr. Tucker of the Gloucester Net and Twine Company visits us. We give him plenty of rope, and he gives us a yarn about factory management. He’s not stringing us either. Can you tie that? Amesbury representatives make an ante-bellum visit. Refresh- ments consisted of applesauce, boloney, and bunk. Everybody on pins and needles about the Amesbury game to- rnorroAV. The team is Igame for the game, and we are game for the team. An overwhelming victory over Amesbury. Turkey is not in Asia. 2 i [i [ n i : : i s y ■ i f DECEMBER Big snow storm. Begins, to look as if winter were really here. Hakala wears oidy four of his Aa o svAmaters. Don’t get cold, Oscar. Girls have a club period; boys not so lucky. Russ Moore looks worried. Can’t you keep all your dates, Russ? THE SENIOR FLICKER 95 COAL LUMBER CEMENT Telephone 3060 ' Build with our Lumber — Keep warm with our Coah’ Gloucester Coal and Lumber Co. Wedding Cakes Birthday Cukes Try Our Homemade Pastry AT GEARY’S HOME BAKERY 266 MAIN STREET Telephone 790 Compliments of PRODUCERS FISH COMPANY 96 THE SENIOR FLICKER 6. Jim Abbott is heard giving Miss Harris some advice. Can it be that tables are turned, and Jim is Miss Harris’ advisor? 9. George Davis refuses to waste breath arguing with Miss Harris. Claim all women are alike. 10. Practice for Roosevelt Club Christmas pageant. Miss Wolfe says I Angels must improve. 11. Highlights of Geometric History. ‘‘Doc” Frazier failed in solid geometry to-day, December 11. 12. One corner of Room 20 has become a hair dressing parlor. Miss Smith is seen studying ‘‘How to Make Up.” 13. Cappy is Avorried. Another girl has fallen in love Avith him. 16. The ambitio ns are already beginning their Christmas shopping. ; 17. Teachers give us some good advice about exams. We resolve to i begin studying to-morroAv. 18. Might as Avell not study to-day. We expect to put it off till Christmas vacation. 19. Roosevelt Club Christmas Party. Kiddies loaded doAvn Avith gifts. Brad Frost is an excellent Santa Claus; all the girlsi Avant i to sit on his knee. 20. Senior play, best ever. ‘‘Angus” McEachern makes great vil- lain; Gene, a stunning hero; Madeline a captivating heroine; and i Davis a superb sheriff . We leave to do our Christmas shopping j early. ; 30. All come lagging to school Avith a rebellious feeling. 31. Everyone stays up to see the NeAV Year in. JANUARY 1. Day off. Happy Noav Year! 2. We begin to break our resolutions. 3. First part of solid geometry exams. Many seniors weighed down with Avorry and vain regrets. 6. English l)ook report. Bob Harris reports Nature in Verse, by Lovejoy. 7. Someone called Ike ‘‘Mr. AndreAV Nutton.” Noav he’s going to get a derby (black), spats, and a cane. 8. Gene Coffin impersonates whole faculty at French Club. It AA as ' i a good play if he did Avrite it. 9. Roosevelt Club cake sale. By the looks of the boxes everyone did bring five cakes, after all. iO. Paul Bohan forgets his gum. Looks very Avoeful. 13. Exams. We wish Ave had kept that resolution to begin study to- morroAV. 14. Moi (‘ exams. Nuff said ! i 15. Still more! | 16. Pack to the i ' (‘gnlar job. We discuss the eri ' ors of the past three ! days. 17. Senior class meeting. Social ahead. 20. Cards, exams given back. Need we say more? 1 . THE SENIOR FLICKER 97 Frame Your Diplomas AT J. A. Nunes Art Gift Shop 6 Center Street GIFTS AND NOVELTIES FOR ALL OCCASIONS Compliments of CHARLES F. MARE 341 MAIN STREET DR. JOSEPH FIAHLO 98 THE SENIOR FLICKER 21. Miss Clough’s third period class have VTitten les ' soii as a result of what may be called ‘‘eraser-ball.” 22. Same class is told to write out propositions which weren’t as- signed. 23. Miss Harris ' is devoting all her time to writing a “thank-you” note for those trousers received as a ChHstmas present. 2-1. Martha wants to know what glaciers do. 27. Miss McAllester sends a pair of gym bloomers to Miss Murphy “with love.” 28. Abbott “proceeds” with his Latin. 29. January Beacon comes out. One of the best yet. 30. Caesar Roland tells his geometry class he is “given” an orange tie with center 0. 31. Superior seniors stage successful social. Harris gets a bunch of buttercups and Gene a pair of trousers! Miss Harris’ “Thank you” note delivered. FEBRUARY 3. It froze last night. Several accidents and near-accidents on the way to school. 1. Miss Clough tells us we resemble the woman that always discuss- es last night’s program while listening to the radio. 5. Mr. Parsons tells two jokes that his Latin class can see through. 6. Mr. Greeley’s first period class returns to the good old days — it stays after school. 7. Someone informs Miss Clough that the area of a circle depends on its size. Who could it have been? 10. Miss McAllester illustrates the translation, “He had it on the ends of his fingers.” 11. Some bright person finds that the clock strikes 1,036,104 times in 24 hours. 12. Jarda forgets to borrow anything. 13. It is noticed that some of the girls are pale. They m ' ss Dan Har- ris, but Mr. Lane soon brings the color back to their cheeks. 14. We are informed that Forty Thousand Leagues under the Sea is a deep book. 17. Mr. Colman takes pictures. We trust our proofs won’t be so bad. 18. Radley seems to be absent from geometry, although he is visible. 19. Band club period better than evei before, but some folk spend the time i-eading their Beacon valentines. Roosevelt Club has its first Tea. Huge success! 20. Only to-day and tornori ' ow. Classes drag. 21. The big night. Presentation. Drill won by Norman Souza and ( ‘ompany. Congratulations ! MARCH 3. Cards! Teachers say that good marks this time do not necessar- ily mean good nnu-ks in the future — but let the future take care of itself. THE SENIOR FLICKER 99 Cli e ybu SAVING CAPE ANN SAVINGS BANK Gloucester, Mass. 100 THE SENIOR FLICKER 4 . 5 . 6 . 10 . 11 . 12 . 13 . 14 . 17 . 18 . 19 . 20 . 21 . 24 . :o. 26 . 27 . ' 28 . 9 4 . Many persons leave school early. On inquiring, we find they have forgotten their cards. Senior Class meeting. Ballots distributed. The Senior password: ‘‘Who yah gonna vote for, for that?” 3 Mack Sennett sends two delegates to O. H. S. to advertise his bathing beauties. In other words, George Davis and Louis Mac- Eachern portray “Personality in Neckties.” Tests in English, Math, and French. Have the teachers had a conference ? Was Tam o’ Shanter a horse or a drunkard, how do you spell playwright and what is a chicanery? Those Intelligence Tests in English ! Miss Marr attributes Marion Steele’s answer to animal instinct. Webber writes a theme about woman’s place. Did she jilt you, Lee? Gene is told that he will never more than partly understand what a woman says. You don’t know our editor. Miss McAllester. W e have our twentieth reunion in oral English. Dick Hoyt is the perfect toastmaster. Miss McAllester absent. Eleanor Smith tries to substitute. Beacon staff has its “pitchers took.” We have music! The shock is unnerving. Another Roosevelt Club Cake sale. These cake-eating days are getting monotonous. (Ed. Note: Not to Gene!) Mr. Parsons’ third period class adds a word to its vocabulary — “slope of war.” Gerry GoldtliAvaite is late to Geometry and fails to produce tick- et. She has a pull somewhere. Perhaps it’s her magnetic per- sonality. Senior Class meeting! Roosevelt Club Tea! March Beacon! No homework in History! Mysterious mystery of Madeline’s missing notebook. Our would- be detectives get busy. Flicker committees having meetings. Where two or three are gathered together, there is a committee meeting. Miss Clough springs a test but gives no homework. Sunshine and Shadow! APRIL Howard Dennen illustrates “Blessed is he that sitteth upon a tack, foi he shall rise again.” I We observe that Miss McAllester has returned to “Leave the i talking, please.” A strong ruler would be more effective. A freshman confi’des that she has bought a pair of shoes just like Gerry Goldthwaite’s. Gerry hastens to reclaim her class ; ' roll blank that she may add it to her honors. ,■ Bohan, Russie Davis, and Hagstrom all out for another letter. ‘ 3Tiey sj)in tops with the grammar school children. : 102 THE SENIOR FLICKER 7 . Cards. Paul Bohan, our brainy quarterback (he says so him- self) offers Miss Harris seventy-five cents for a better mark. She says she won’t sell out so cheap. 8. Beatrice Myer gets only 95 in college algebra. You’re slipping, Bea. 9. Commander MacMillan shows us scenes in the Arctic. We deter- | mine to try some white whale skin. 10. No music. Lessons but half done. 11. Maro Hammond is getting too popular reading girls’ characters. We wonder who taught him to pay such delightful compliments. 14. Congratulations to Evelyn Gronblad, Jarda Magnusson and Ca- therine Dennen. They’d make any efficiency expert skiver. Cappy Clark went to church yesterday with his blond locks care- fully curled — Ho boy ! 15. Dick Wagner accused of wearing out the roads around the back shore. He asks why so many know it. Dick’s a gentleman. 16. R. 0. T. C. band concert. Homework deserted. 17. Gerry Havner brings a 9” x 2” comb to school. She must be ! afraid someone will steal it. 18. Grant asks Mr. Parsons how to make a date. Don’t get excited, it was Latin 55 B. C. i 21. Miss Clough’s geometry class nearly comes to blows over a trig- i ononietry problem from the algebra class. ! 22. Roosevelt Club play. More laurels for Sarah Ellen. i 23. A “ripping” freshman play. The girls fall for Milton; the boys i for Barbara Stanwood. Malden rifie team wins from Glouces- | ter. ! 24. Gen Connors comes to school all smiles. She has mastered a • new step in tap-dancing. : 25. Vacation, at last. ' 28. Officers’ Party. MAY I 5. Back to the old drag. Everyone tired out. Did someone say i vacations were for rest? 6. O’Maley argues with Miss Johnson and loses as usual. 7. Something wrong. Moore passes in his physics experiment on time. Good old George Davis helps put out a three alarm fire I near Coffin’s house. ! 8. Highlights of History. Oscar Vinje recites! j 9. Clark thinks that “scotching days” are arguments for closing , school — and writes what he thinks! ; 12. Arnold Silva and Lovell Parsons fail to have usual argument ' about women (or is it woman?) MacEachern defines a “scotch- ! ing” day (made famous by Clark) as the day when they change to Daylight Saving and save an hour. 13. Bailey, when asked what was the capitol of the first National Bank replies, “Philadelphia.” 14. Mouse believed to be heard in history. Proved to be Margaret Firth laughing. I THE SENIOB FLTCKEH 103 C omplimmis of GLOUCESTER NATIONAL BANK ROSTONIANQ SHOES FOR MEN THE NEW SHOE STORE BENTLEY MELLOW 97 Main Street BARKER’S antiseptic TOOTH POWDER CLEANS, BRIGHTENS ANT) POLISHES THE TEETH Recomynended hy Dentists and Professional People 35 Cents and 60 Cents GLOUCESTER SHOE REPAIRING CO. Our Shoe Repairing is the Best in the City LOUIS PASCUCCI 33 MAIN STREET 104 THE SENIOR FLICKER 15. Scandal ! Bob Lnfkin seen talking to strange woman on second floor. 16. El Rodgers and Marvel Hinckley on the onts. What’s the trouble? 19. Jeke Sabino Avears a dress just like Miss Burke’s. Good taste, Jeke ! 20. Angel Amices heard in distance — it must be the freshmen singing. 21. Ethel BroAvn says that Lady Macbeth died from loss of breath. 22. Mr. Parsons fails to say, ‘‘Miss Glass, please, no talking.” 23. Lolly Fraga Avants to knoAv Avhether or not the stories in the WooLvorth Building are hot. 26. Mr. Parsons asks Avhere Ave get our clothes, etc, noAV. Abbott responds, ' ' At Sears Roebuck.” 27. Battalion on edge for annual inspection. 28. Highlights in Geometry. Jim Abbott and Doc Frazier fail to argue. 29. George DaAus missing from English. 30. On being asked for his- slip, he says he Avasn’t absent,, he only Avent home to get his pants. Miss Harris refrains from asking further questions. JUNE 2. Buttercups in blossom. Nuf ced. Too much in fact. 3. Mr. Parsons forgets to ask AAdiether anyone had a slip to be signed 4. He makes up to-day by asking tAvice! 5. Hagstrom and Mr. Coleman argue about fixing neckties in the dark. Both are experts. 6. Field day. Gene staggers home buried by shakers. The G. H. S. fair sex have good taste. 9. Flicker comes out. Seniors are madly pursued for autographs. Bob Harris lays out seAmral members of the staff Bob has an aAVful wallop. 10. Russ Moore absent; he has writer’s cramp. 11. Frost is caught chcAving. He deserves a reward for not having been caught before. 12. Girls shriek in terror as a AAnld creature enters Study Hall. It Avas Jazz Avho shampooed his hair. 13. LoAmll Parsons found wide-aAvake in history. No Avonder it rain- ed yesterday. 16. Finals! Groans and lamentations. 17. More of the same. 18. Finals completed. We uttei such a sigh of relief that the aapii- doAvs rattle. 23. Cards! 24. Shrieks arid Avails from Dale Avenue. Mr. Ringer iiiAmstigates. It Avas only we seniors pi ' acticing for graduation. 25. Presentation day. Girls of 27 in quandary as to Avhether or not to bequeath their movie stars to the juniors. 26. Graduation — sIoav music, endless marching, songs, speeches, dip- lomas! 27. " FareAvell my friends, FareAvell my foes!” THE SENIOR FLICKER 105 Train for LYNN ®“ " TtJL)urdett College Courses are offered for young men and women who wish to prepare tor direct entrance into interesting business positions where there are good oppor- tunities for personal advancement. Burden Graduates are in demand by Business Excutives College or Executive Grade Courses Business Administration Executive Secretarial Vocational or Shorter Courses — Office Management Stenographic Secretarial Stenographic 1 Civil Service Bookkeeping | Office Clerical Machine Bookkeeping CATALOG ON REQUEST SUMMER SESSIONS BEGIN JUNE 30, 1930 FALL SESSIONS BEGIN SEPT. 2, 1930 74 Ml Vernon Street, Lynn Tel. Jackson. 234 Main Entrance to Lynn Burdett College Building owned and occupied in its entirety by the college. 106 THE SENIOR FLICKER ralmation program Processional High School Orchestra Invocation Star Spangled Banner and Flag Salute Gradimtes and Audience Address of Welcome James Norman Ahhott, Jr, President of Class of 1930 Song Salutatory Presentation of Class Gift James Norman Abbott, Jr. President of Class of 1930 Acceptance of Class Gift Robert Wolfe President of Class of 1931 Senior Chorus Violin Solo Martha Lehtinen Class Poem — ‘ ' Truth” Oscar Yinge Xylophone Solo Class Oration Andrew Nutton Song — “Song of the Marching Men” Senior Chorus Valedictory Hadley l resentations : . .His Honor, Mayor John E. Parker Diplomas and Service Club Certificates Class Song Benediction Recessional THE SENIOR FLICKER 107 You are invited to use more and more the dependable service of this bank We have been at this location since 1855 CAPE ANN NATIONAL BANK THE SERVICE BANK “GET THE HABIT” Go to Trowbridge’s After the Game For A QUALITY SODA RICH IN CREAM AND FLAVOUR High Grade Candies; Burbank, Thompson s Spa, Dutch Cottage TROWBRIDGE, The Druggist 159 Main Street Gloucester, Mass. JACOBSON’S, INC. — Home Furnishings Furniture Carpets Floor Coverings Rugs Beddings Bradford Building 1 WATER STREET TELEPHONE 1712 ‘ CANDY CREATES ENERGY” LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF HIGH GRADE CANDIES ON THE NORTH SHORE Nut Meats Salted Daily On Preynises Women’s Educational and Industrial Union Pastry Served and Sold Fresh Fruit Strawberry Ice Cream Luncheon Specials RANSELLEAR TOWLE Telephone 988-M 118 MAUN STREET 108 THE SENIOR FLICKER THE SENIOR FLICKER 109 Compliments of TARR AND WONSON, Ltd. Compliments of GLOUCESTER PERMANENT FIREMEN’S ASSOCIATION Coynpliments of GEORGE K. ROGERS, Jeweler Optician — Watch Repairing 110 THE SENIOR FLICKER i CLASS POEM TRUTH The lioary Sage dipped i eii in ink And bent again to write, And Avords of wisdom freely flowed, And from them shone a Light — The pure, white Light that ever shines, At times a little spark, That never dies, bnt hames again, And Truth dispels the dark. A noisy knock npon the door, And waiting not for leave, A lusty Youth strode in apace And j)lucked the Sage’s sleeve. And as- the Sage turned from his work And saw the eager lad. He placed his hands upon the page. And then his face grew sad. ‘‘Oh tell me, father, what thou dost,” The sturdy Youth implored, “What noble words, what lofty themes. What thoughts dost thou record? Now come, good father, lift thine hands. Ay, lift them from the page. That I may see, that I may knoAV — Oh hear me, learned Sage.” i The Sage peered at the earnest face. Then tuiTied his head away ; In isilence sat, but when he sj oke. He answered simply, “Nay. The way is dark and very long That leadeth to the Truth, But each must walk his Avay alone — Thou too, 0 goodly Youth.” So when we venture foi ' th to strive And leave all else behind; To seek impatiently until At last the Timth we find. We’ll find not Truth in elocpience Nor books upon the shelves. But Avhen we find it — and we Avill — We’ll find it in ourselves. Oscar Vinje THE SENIOR FLICKER 111 112 THE SENIOR FLICKER THE SENIOR FLICKER U3 lU THE SENIOR FLICKER 1 . 2 . 3. 4. 5. 6 . 7. 8 . 9. 10 . 11 . 12 . 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20 . 21 . 22 . 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. KEY TO AS YOU WERE James Abbott. — We like him better “as is”. Gene Coffin — Blessed by the Gods. “Gappy” Clark — Still just as young and innocent. Bob Harris — Captain Co. B. before he grew old enough to wear his brother’s ties. Bob Lufkin — Opened-mouthed, credulous. — And then along came Dot! “Bee” Markland — Present-day majors are nothing to “Bee” — she picks hers from ’24. “Jin” Steele — And doesn’t she look good natured? “Russie” Davis — Where did “Russie” get those three letters? He looks dumb to us. Maro Hammond — We forgot to vote for the class baby doll. Helen Lane — Class genius Oscar Vinje — And after Helen, who but Oscar? Leland Webber — We vote for him as the “sweetest baby”. Willard Poland — You never can tell what they grow up to be. Charlie Boardman — One of our bashful “looeys”. Grace Cavin — Our most sophisticated baby. Priscilla Darcy — Priscilla is far from “all wet” in spite of the bathing suit. Dot Roberts — Our fashion plate. George Davis — If only George had remained so young and innocent. Caesar Roland — Who says — “You can tell what a baby is going to be by looking at his picture?” Jarda Magnusson — Hunting for her “certain rich man”. Paul Bohan — Our “brainy” quarterback before he developed his brain. Maurice O’Nei — Wasn’t he sweet? Louis Gulliver — Join the Navy and see the girls. “Jerry” Goldwaite — With her mouth shut. Francis Bailey — Jerry’s runner-up on the golf course. “Rip” Hanibal — Where ar e those gorgeous curls Miss Harris envies? “Brad” Frost — “Rip’s” running mate. Florence Curtis — Too bad we can’t do that hair in colors. ( A tea™ of winners Madeleine Phillips — Worrying over the Beacon money. Roger Boynton — Before he learned to blow his horn. Waldon Anderson — Gentlemen prefer blondes. Margaret Firth — And why not if .she’s the blonde? Mary Holloran — Smiling for her “Jerry”. Ella Mountain — Before she stuck hat pins in her cheeks. Elsie Scott — Waiting for the Mayor’s car. Marion Steele — Advertising “Go. den Glint Shampoo”. Beatrice Myer — Beatrice as a girl. Clara Rutchik — Posing for Vogue. Muriel Bradley — “as was”. For “as is” see snap-shot page. Helen Silva— Surely you could recognize this. Plthel Brown — Pleased with results of the contest. Barbara Luce — The future coach of Riverdale. Harriett Connolly — She couldn’t go in with Priscilla because she didn’t have a suit. Agnes May — We do not recognize Agnes without her hair. Isabelle McKinnon — Longing for “Chester”. Richard Wagner — Won’t Dick be surprised when he sees this? “Lib” Larkin — Wonder whom she’s looking for now? Alden Whitmarsh — The only time in his life he wasn’t surrounded by women. THE SENIOR FLICKER 115 CHANDLER SCHOOL Secretarial and Normal Training for Young Women One, Two and Three-Year Courses Fourth-Year ' ' Chandler Plan’ Free Placement Service Limited Enrollment For Catalog Address : EXECUTIVE SECRETARY, THE CHANDLER SCHOOL 161 Massachusetts Avenue Boston, Massachusetts Drink Orange Squeeze C. LEARY CO. Local Agent SAMUEL C. ROBINSON Telephone 3415-W 7 HAROLD AVENUE Its MERCHANT’S for radio “THE BEST PLACE” 88 MAIN STREET PHONE 188 116 THE SENIOR FLICKER Grinds Fred Doucette: What’s that thing ' over there? Stew Day : A locomotive boiler. Fred: And what do they boil locomotives for? Stew : To make the locomotive tender. Park: You’re great! The way you hammer the line, dodge, tackle your man, and worm your way through the opponents, is marvelous. Gus Hagstrom : It comes from early practice. You see my mo- ther used to take me shopping. Brad : How did the doctor say your chances were to bve? Tweet : All right, bnt he advised me not to start reading any con- tinued stories. J. Francis: That’s funny. Fraga: What? J. F. : Oh I was just thinking. L. F. : Ha, Ha, that’s funny. H. Connolly : I wonder if he really loves me? P. Darcy : Of course he does. Why should he make you an ex- ception? J. Corbiey : I starred out on the thought that the world had an opening for me. W. Cutting: And you found it? J. Corbiey: Well, I’m in a hole now. The family was watching the parade go by. Suddenly the mo- ther turned to Angus. Mother: Where’s youi- auntie? Angus : Upstairs- waving her hair. Mother: Heavens, can’t we af ord a flag? Esther Ashline : Where did those large rocks come from? Tired Guide : The glaciers brought them down. E. A. : But where are the gla- ciers ? T. G. : They have gone back af- ter more rocks. Thug: Stick ’em up kid. Where do you think you’re going? R. Moore : Home. Thug: Wherefrom? R. M. : Date. Thug: Who with? R. M. : Pris. Biggs. Thug: Gee, kid take this five dollar bill. G. Allen (as car jolted over road) : Terribly rough, isn’t it? Roy Saunders : But I just shaved this morning dear. ‘‘That queer looking place on the right is the old Indian bury- ing ground,” announced the guide. Jeke : And where did they bury the young Indians. L. Parsons : Why are you standing in front of the office where you just got fired? Wait- ing to be taken back? W. Poland: Not much. I just wanted to see if they were still in business. M. Hinkley: I’ve had a miser- THE SENIOR FLICKER 117 Compliments of R W. WOOLWORTH CO. Compliments of DR. R. CUNNINGHAM . . . DENTIST . . . C ompliments of PINECREST BALLROOM at Scandinavian Grove Mickey” Lucido and His Orchestra 118 THE SENIOR ELfCKER al)le time with water on the knee. Cr. Havner : Why not wear pumps? Eip was intending- to act in a play and the part required a moustache. We can ima«ine him i ' azin triumphantly into a mir- ror and exclaiming, ‘‘Came the clown.’’ K. Stewart : But Avhy are those trees bending- over so far? Fai-mer: You’d be bendinor over, too. miss, if you were as full of j reen apples as those trees are. Did you miss that train sir? ] Senpala (peeved): No! I didn’t like the looks of it. so I ehased it out of the station. Woore: Who the deuce do yon thuik you are? “Brick” Craham : Why, I’m bist a little dandruff tryin o to get ahead. Friend: Is our daughter pop- ular? Mr. Crlass: Bopular? At night v ben I come home T have to park my cai‘ three bocks away. Mr. Harris: Is that your cig- arette stub? “Bob”: Co ahead, Dad, you saw it first. Overheard in the corridor: “Of cours ' e, you haven’t asked me yet, but I’d just adore going to the farewell party with you.” Iberce received a severe lectui ' O fj-om the Colonel. The next day he passed without saluting. “Hey, why didn’t you salute me ?” “I thought you v ere still mad at me.” Waiter: How did you find the steak, sir? Reggie Stuart : Easily, waiter, easily! But then I’m a devil at “hunt the thimble.” E. Allen Brown : What made you give up singing in the chor- us? Hastings : I was absent one day and somebody asked if the organ had been repaired. Tommy: A little bird told me what kind of lawyer your father is. Freddy: What did the bird say? T. : Cheep, cheep. F. : Well, a duck told me what kind of a doctor your father is. Harris: I’ve bought a set of l)alloon tires. S. E. G. : Why, Robert, I didn’t know you had a balloon. Dot Roberts: Why did you buy that referee’s whistle? Pris Biggs : I have a date with Quarterback Bohan to-night. Mr. Coleman: What do they call a star with a tail? George Davis : Rin Tin Tin Ella Mountain : Do you know that my brother is in the adoles- cent stage already? Anna French: Why I didn’t even know he was sick. Robei ' t Balcome : I was calling on a girl last night, who certainly knew how to put me in my place. Richard Graham: Huh, she ought to. She’s an usher. THE SENIOR ELICKEH 119 KINGHORN’S TRUCKING Dump Truck, $1.50 per hour Large Truck, $2.00 per hour SAND GRAVEL LOAM CINDERS ROCKS Local and Long Distance Trucking Furniture Moving WHEN IN NEED OF ANYTHING— GAhh ROCKPORT 155 Complwients of B. B. Loyal Supporters of G. H. S. GEORGE H. GOOSE Electrical Contractor Telephone Connection 15 ESSEX STREET 120 THE SENIOR FLICKER Coach Parklmrst: Remember that football develops leadership, now get in there and do as I tell you. Artist : This is my latest pic- ture, Builders at Work. It’s very realistic. Alden Whitmarsh : But they aren’t at work. Artist: I know. That’s the realism. LeAvis Gr. : Gerry, may I haA e the last dance? Gerry: You ’Am had it. G. DaAus Avith Bohan at a re- cent basketball game. After a time he asked: ‘ What-er-is the ob.iect of the game?” Bohan: Why, the object is to place the ball in the net. ‘ Well,” said BaAns AAuth one of those rare flashes of genius, Gt AAmuld be much simpler if they could get out of each other’s Avay.” Dice: I don’t knoAV AAdiether to smoke Old Golds and give up cough drops, or smoke Luckies and giAm up all kinds of candy. Xutton : So you SAVore off smoking on the first day of the year and didn’t break the resolu- tion? ‘‘Dice”: Yep, but it wasn’t Amry easy. T thought the second day Avould never come. Bnglish Teacher: Your essay 071 My Mother Avas just the same as youi ' younger sister’s. C. yrcEachern : Yes, marn, Ave haAu the same mother. Grocei ' (to Boardman AAdio has ansAAmred his ad.) : You under- stand, I AAmnt a boy to be partly inside and partly outside. Boardman: That’s all right, but AA hat becomes of me Avhen the door slams? H. LoAvell : I had a tenable premonition of death to-day. B. Luce : Hoav so ? H. L. : I bought a life time pen and it’s broken. During a recent Ausit to Lon- don, Alden Whitmarsh Avas taken by a friend to see Hamlet. “You sure are behind the times here”, AAms Alden’s bright remark. “T saAv this play in Ncav York four years ago.” Priscilla Biggs (reading a neAvspaper report of a fire) : And one Avoman had to escape down the Avater pipe. Gin Steele : Oh, hoAv splendid to be so thin. Siiri Kreiton : What AA ' as Fran- cis Scott Key distinguished for? Dot Johnston : He kneAV all four verses of the Star Spangled Banner. Efficiency Expert: You are AAmsting too much time on your personal appearance. It’s not Avasted. I’ve only been here six months and ali ' eady I’m (uigaged to the junior partner . iMiss Bickley: iMiss ] Iagnus- son, have you found your Cer- tain Rich Man? Jarda Magnusson : No, but I hope to. Miss Clough: A line is a suc- cession of points. Art King : Some girls have I THE SENTOR ELICKER 121 FURNITURE AND PIANO MOVING Looal and Long Distance General Trucking Storage and Warehouse Estimates Cheerfully Gi t:n NOYES TRANSPORTATION CO. Established 1855 Office Telephone 2788- W Residence Telephone 2788-R Furniture Jewelry HARPEL’S SPECIALTY SHOP M. Harpel, Proprietor Coats, Suits, Gowns and Blouses 14 PLEASANT STREET Tel. Con. GLOUCESTER, MASS. Compliments of JOSEPH K. DUSTIN Teacher of Piano 122 THE SENIOR FLICKER good points, but that does n’t say they have good lines. The talking movies are going- over big with MacCnish. He spends hours behind the North Shore with his ear to the building. Salesman : Sir, yon absolutely can’t go wrong in this Packard. (Whereupon Abbott Avent out and bought the Ford). El. Smith : Give me a quart of red oil. Garage Man : Red oil ? E. S. : Certainly, my tail light has gone out. C. Stanley : How did the acci- dent happen? A. Whitmarsh : Why, I dim- med my lights and was hugging the cur Am. C. Stanley: Yeah, that’s hoAv most accidents happen. May Thompson : Will five dol- lars pay for the hen I killed? Don Wilson : Better make it ten. I have a rooster who thought a lot of that hen and the shock may kill him, too. Toll Bridge Keeper: Twenty- fiAm cents for the car. Kay Dennen : Sold! lary Holloran: EAmry time Jerry gets a breakdoAvn I say, ' ' Auto, auto, auto.” Dot Hopkins: What for? M. H. : Whatever T say, goes! Dora Johnson (reading): One man is knocked doAvn by an auto cAmrv ten minutes in Chicago. Madeline Kane: T should think it Avould Avear him out. Ruth Johnson: Why Avas Adam made first? Ray LaAvson: To give him a chance to say a little something, I suppose. Grace Hartung (Avatching bar- ber singe hair) : Mama, is the man hunting them with a candle? Vieno Hendrickson: What is your ambition? Francis Carroll: To wash mo- ther’s ears. SteAvart Day: Do you knoAV I could die dancing with you? Ruth Perry: Really? Please ask the orchestra to play an en- core, Avill you? (Overheard at the 104th Infan- try convention) : A. Wilkinson: So you Avere at the battle of Is-sur-Tille ! And did your company lose heavily? Bashful Vet: Yes’m, they did. That is, they did until they caught me Avith them loaded dice. Arnold Silva: What do you want most Avhen you are dis- charged from the R. 0. T. C. ? R. Griffin: I want my ufle most of all. A. Silva: Your rifle? What do you want that for? R. Griffin : So that every time it rains I can plant the rifle in the back yard and say, " Rust, you son-of-a-gun. ’ ’ Harris Avas driving along the i econsti‘Ucted Western Avenue, recently, when Abbott appeared as if trying to pass him. Harris Avas peeA ed. He Avouldn’t let a Foi ' d pass him even if it Avas a neAv one. He stepped on the gas hard. Sixty — sixty-fiA e miles an THE SENIOR FLICKER 123 ! 1 Compliments of Paint Headquarters FOR SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Paints, Varnishes, Lacquers, Enamels GEORGE E. THURSTON SON 16 Commercial Street Telephone 681-W Telephone 3050 HARRIETT B. HUTCHINGS DRESSMAKING REMODELING— ALTERING— STITCHING Cutting, Fitting, Etc. Plain Hemstitching 8c yard Fancy and Scalloped 10c yard Pecoting 3c yard Extra Button Covering Pleating of All Kinds 132 MAIN STREET Over Barker’s Drug Store Compliments of FRIENDS ALL CLUB 100 MAIN STREET 124 THE SENIOR FLICKER hour, and still that pesky Ford running ' ri«ht beside him. Abbott opened his- window and shouted; ' ‘Do you know anythiu«- about these new Fords?” " Why?” came the astonished answer. " I can’t shift the dano’ thin ' into high,” rTulliver: I want this car fixed up. Oai‘age Man (aftei a couple t]’ips around it) ; That’s a good horn you have, [jet’s jack it up and run a ncAv car in under it. rirace Cavin : Do you feel that jazz is dying? Kay Ikallou; I don’t know, but it sounds as though it were " •uft ' ei ' ing. " Make me a child again just for to-night,” muttered Mac- Eachei ' u as he stepped up to the cashier at the B. M. Irate father: So you flunked out in the Pharmacy exam? Dick Parsons: Yeah, and all because I couldn’t make a club sandwich. Dave Carter; (getting into taxi ) : Home, James. Taxi Driver: What do you mean, " Home, James”? This a ])ublic taxi. Dav( Carter: Oh, very well, hoiiK .Jesse .Tam( s. Marian Steele: Have you heard that thf‘ Cniversitv of Purdue is suni " - Helen Kane? I)f)i‘oth ' a (V)V (‘n: No, what for? Marian Steeb : Foi siiiLdng, " Ih)oh-pooh-Purdu( .” starting a new campaign against | malaria. Evey Oronblad: Good Heav- ens! What have the Malarians done now? Sergeant : What is the first thing to do when cleaning a rifle? Bill Stewart : Look at the num- ber. Sergeant Daley: And what bar; that got to do with it? Stewart : To be sure I’m clean- ing my own gun. Bee Markland: Hi, Sary, be you going to the Wood-Choppers’ j hall, next week? Sarah Ellen: Naw, Bill ain’t | axed me yet. A. Webber: Say, you half-w‘t- ted imbecile, didn’t you hear me _ say, " Squads right!” 0. Vinje: I don’t contradict i your word. I think he’s right, I ' too. Father; Your conduct has i made you the talk of the towm 1 Murt Bradley: Yes, but how long will it last? Some darned i aviator will fly across the Pacific I or something and I’ll have to do 1 it all over again. Mother: Melenia, what’s the - matter with your little brother? M. Brenha : He’s- crying be-, (-ause I’m eating my cake and won’t give him any. Mother: Is his own finished? M. Brenha : Yes’m, and hr rrh ' d while I was eating that, too. Eleanor Burke: Why, mother, is all that pi foi Grandpa? Mother: No, dear, that’s for you. Eleanor: Oh, what a little bit. Betty Grundy: I h " ’ar they’re THE SENIOR FLICKER 125 Compliments of PIERCE N. HODGKINS DEALER OF Oldsmobile Willys Viking La Salle Willys Knight Cadillac Whippet Reo Rockport, Mass. McMillan — T he Druggist Prescriptions and Medicines of Quality CORNER PROSPECT and PLEASANT STREETS GEORGE JOSEPH CASH MARKET Meats, Groceries and Provisions 104 MAPLEWOOD AVENUE Telephone 884-M 126 THE SENIOR FLICKER Gen Gibbs: Why are you cry- ing? Flo Curtis : My aunt has fal- len down the stairs. Gen Gibbs: But she will soon be better. Flo Curtis: I know, but my kid brother saw her fall and I didn’t. Mother : Why is baby crying? Eleanor Johnson (in next room) : He wants Mother: Well, give him what he wants. ‘ (The baby howls louder.) Mother: Why didn’t you give him what he wanted? Eleanor : I did. It was a bee ! W. Anderson : Ma, can I change my name today? Mother: Whatever for, Wal- don? W. Anderson: Well, Pa said he’d whip me tonight as sure as my name was Waldon. Miss Clough: You are very slow at figures, Eleanor. Come, now. If your father gave your mother a hfty-dollar bill and a twenty-dollar bill, what would she have? E. Katz: A fit, ma’am. Distinguished Lady: Does your mother know you smoke? Pete Morton: Does your hus- l)and know you speak to strange men on the street? 8. Lacey : Tomorrow is my heart’s birthday and I don’t know what to give him. He doesn’t drink, smoke or play cards. L. MacNeil : Give him poison — he’s too good to live. Gene Connors: If Avishes came ; true, what Avould you wish? Bob Harris: Gosh, I don’t daie i ' tell you. I Gene : Go ahead — What do you | 1 think I brought this wishing busi- ■ ness up for? ! M. Landry : Who invented necking ? M. Lehtinen: King Solomon. He took the Queen of Sheba into the banquet hall and fed her wine and nectar. Drug Store Clerk to Isabelle MteKinnon: What do you want green lipsticks for? Isabelle ; A railroad man is going to call on me tonight. Prank Tyne: Doc, I’ve just 1 been bit by a dog. | Doctor: Well, well, was it a ra- - bid dog? Frank: No, doctor, he was just a plain bird dog. Clara Rutchick — Why did you cut the sleeve out of your coat? Eva Feldman: So I could put it on without taking my books out of my hand. Grocer: Would you like some wax ])eans‘? Phyllis Perry : Go away Avith youi ])um imitations. I Avant real ones. It took the Romans from 425 A. D. to 450 A. D. to leavm Britain. This is almost as long as it takes Jake Collins to say good night to May. Don HoAvard to Barber: Haii - cut, please. Barber to Don : Sorry. Sir, laAvn moAvei ' s are sold in hard- Avare stores. THE SENIOR FLICKER 127 AN OCCASION TO BE REMEMBERED The custom of graduation gifts is as old as grad- uation itself. No gift means more in the future — none is more prized throughout the future. Visit Our Store for the Most Complete Assortment W. E. BLANCHARD JEWELER 125 Main Street 0pp. Waiting Station Compliments of the T. F. CALL ESTATE Painters and Decorators MODERN IDEAS MODERN METHODS CONSULT US 46 Washington Street Established 1866 THE OLD RELIABLE PAINT STORE” Agents for “MODENE” WHERE EVERY BITE IS JUST RIGHT McDonald’s lunch Breakfast — Luncheon — Dinner College Ices — Candies — Tobacco 28 RAILROAD AVENUE ROCKPORT, MASS. 128 THE SENIOR FLICKER Mrs. Mulhaiipt : We have old English, Middle English, and now niodeni Engish. Don Howard: And tomorrow we will have future English. Miss Clough : How is it that some people whose hearing is de- feetive and whose brains are de- fective, when they’re called upon to recite, talk all the time in class ? George Davis: I wasn’t talk- ing ! GEMS FROM THE SENIOR “INTELLIGENCE” TESTS cupidity : — a loving nature, chicanery : — an incubator, orgy : — funeral service, felicitous : — feline. Andrea del Sarto was an Ital- ian organ grinder. Paradise Lost is a tale of disil- lusioned love. Bottom the weaver appears in Silas Marner. The Light That Failed wrecked a ship, (a real Gloncester answer). The Autocrat of the Breakfast Table proposed to the school-ni s- tress in the parlor — (Waldon An- derson’s literal mind and meagre experience). Boating on the Charles was the choice of oui romantic-minded, l)rainy (piart( rback. Ed. (Carpenter: I suppose you’ll be t( lkng me that your fore fa- theis were in Noah’s Ark. F. (‘arroll: Cerlainly not. My folks had a boat of tluhr own. Cofl ' in was waiting for a bus at Annisquarn but unfoi-tunately it didn’t come. Finally In; turned to Clark : I ‘luess you don’t have many accidents here. Clark: You’re wrong, why only | last month a man committed sni- | cide by lying down in the road. | Coffin: Was he run over ? ! ' Clark: Of course. How else || could he die? ' ' Coffin : Of boredom, lad, of boredom. Gene C. : Brad’s nowheres near so big a fool as he was. M. Bradley: Why, has he re- formed? I - Gene C. : No, he’s dieting. ! Ethel Brown: Will this clean- - ing fluid really make things clean? E. Burke : I rubbed some on a i “Whiz Bang” and it changed to t a “Sunday School Advocate.” ) f Pris Cairns : Say are you aware j that your dog bit my brother? A. Carlson: What, your brother who just got over scarlet fever? ' Oh, Priscilla, if anything happens to Fido, I’ll never forgive you. Rad. Betts : Where did you get that new hat? Ed Betts : Present from the girl. I got there early last nigbt and found it on the table. Leo Alper : Is this all the soap there is in the room? Landlady: Yes, all I will al- low. Leo Alper: Well, I’ll take two moi ' e i‘ooms, I’ve got to take a . bath in the morning. Miss Harris: For tomorrow pass in a good argument on any subject. Bill Stewvai ' t passed in his pic- tui ' e. Now Miss Harris is Avondei - ing if she should give him A. THE SENIOR FLICKER 129 Compliments of J. R. CAHILL — FORBE’S — Outlet Shoe Company Quality Shoes and Hosiery 10% DISCOUNT TO GRADUATES POSTOFPICE SQUARE BUY YOUR IMPORTED SANDALS AT BROAD’S SHOE STORE 136 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. LEWIS D. TUCKER MASON and CONTRACTOR 513 WASHINGTON STREET Telephone Connection 130 THE SEXIOR FLICKER Kalph Kelley Brown may haA e to stay out of school altogether if he seeks many more fishing jobs. Ask Kelley Avhere his clothes are. Some of the freshmen boys in Boom 6 (repeaters and re-repeat- ers) find only two courses are open to them next year — home nursing and cooking. They have lailed all the others. Lil Strople: Do you believe that kissing carries germs? Anna Stuart; I don’t know, I have never — Jfil S. : XeA er been kissed? Anna S. : XeA er been ill. Wyn Tuck (displaying pic- ture) : This painting is entitled “Jonah and the " hale.” Garret Shoares: Where is Jon- ah? Wyn Tuck: You notice a rather a distended appearance of the Avhale midway betAveen the tail and the neck? Garrets.; Yes. Wyn Tuck: That is Jonah. Bill XTckerson: I’A e decided to become a dentist. BeeJlyer: Why? Bill Xicherson: They are the only men Avho can tell a Avoman to open or close her mouth and get away Avith it. Ruth Parsons; X’ame a poison- ous substance. Doris Perry: AAuation. Ruth Parsons: Explain your- Doris Perry: One drop Avill kill. Teacher: XYav I Avant you to tell me Avhich of these Avords is singular and Avhich is plural. Miss Silva, you take the first, “Trousers.” Helen SiKa : (after delibera- tion) : Singular at the top and plin al at the bottom. KEY TO IN OUR BETTER MOMENTS 1. Seniors rejuvenated. 2. We’re in the army now. 3. The drug store cowboys. 4. The idol of the gridiron. 5. Love sends a little gift of roses. 6. Always on the job. 7. Mr. Abbott at his summer estate, (heh heh) 8. While Bob picks buttercups, Gordon picks Eleanor, b. The EDitor-in-chief is a versatile chap. 10. Big butter and egg man from the Cloverdale. 11. IT’s an old Spanish custom. 12. Richard’s a big boy now. 13. Hearts are trumps. 14. Horses! L5. Winners of the Freshman championship. 16. Count the buttons. 131 132 THE SENIOR FUCKER In the Nature of an Epilogue As faculty advisor to the Flicker I am presuming to take a small space in this magazine for a message to the class of 1930. Other classes have preceeded you — classes that have been friendly, warm- hearted, brilliant, — classes that have made a permanent place for themselves in the heart of one who as advisor to the Flicker, comes of necessity into close contact with many seniors. But to you I would say: Never have I been privileged to know a group so thoroughly unified in friendliness, cooperation, conscienciousness, appreciative- ness, dependability. May you remain as thoroughly unspoiled and delightful as you now are. It has been a real joy to work with you and for you. “To those who know you not, no words can paint. And those who know you find all words are faint.” Hortense L. Harris THE SENIOR FUCKER 133 KODAKS, HLMS AND PHOTO FINISHING PHONE m MAIN ST. CLOUCESTER,MASS HARDWARE IPECIALTIES Let . . . CHISHOLM PRINT IT! LEO A. CHISHOLM, Printer 19 DUNCAN STREET Telephone 318 Compliments of FRIENDS 134 THE SENIOE FLICKER MODERN ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES GLOUCESTER 102 Main Street, 17 Main Street, ELECTRIC CO. Gloucester, Mass. Rockport, Mass. Robert Reis Jim Emits Jim Shirts Uiederivear Hanson Gloves Borsalvno Hats Smart Shirts EARL O. PHILLIPS, INC. SMART SHOP FOR MEN PERSONAL SERVICE 181 Main St., Cor. Hancock St. Gloucester Suits Top Coats Agents Overcoats Society Brand Cixithes ! 1 Snappy Neckwear THE SENIOR FLICKER 135 Complhne yits of INDEPENDENT FISHERIES CO. Groceries, Meats, Provisions and Vessel Supplies Wharf Street Gloucester, : : : Mass. G. EVERETT MAHONY . . . .INSURANCE . . . Room 11, 201 MAIN STREET, Telephone 1400 GLOUCESTER, MASS. BOOKSELLER, NEWSDEALER AND STATIONER OFFICE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES WHOLESALE AND RETAIL FRANK M. SHURTLEFF Waiting Station 114 MAIN STREET 136 THE SENIOR FLICKER ELMER F. BURGESS Undertaker, Embalmer and Funeral Director Telephone Connection — Gloucester and Rockport 220 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. JOHN CHISHOLM FISHERIES CO. Operators of Otter Trawlers and Vessels Seine and Net Loft — Otter Trawler Equipment GLOUCESTER, MASS. We extend our heartiest congratulations to the CLASS OF 1930 MULLER’S PHARMACY 388-390 MAIN STREET FRANK L. McDonald Electi ' ical Contractor Telephone 1336 274 MAIN STREPJT GLOUCESTER, MASS. C 0 771 p li 771 ents of AUNT JEAN’S COFFEE SHOP 138 THE SENIOR FLICKER Good Harbor Beach Inn and Cottages Directly on Beach and Ocean Brier Neck, Gloucester Edwin C. McIntire, Mano ' ger MODERN DOUGHNUT SHOPPE and SANDWICH INN Best Toasted Sandwiches in New England 95 MAIN STREET Compliments of HARRY P. CHRISTENSEN Rigger and Mast Setter GLOUCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS FRANK POWLER Groceries and Provisions 158 MAIN STREET Telephone 1560 E. GLOUCESTER, MASS. THE SENIOR FLICKER 139 Compliments of CUSHMAN BAKING COMPANY REPRESENTATIVES William F. McGonagle George McRae C omplimeyits of LAUREL TEA ROOM Complwie ' nts of ‘BIG ED’ EVERY BITE A REAL DELIGHT AT THE BLACKSMITH SHOP Melissa Corliss, Proprietor 9 HIGH STREET ROCKPORT, MASS. 140 THE SENIOR FLICKER HENDERSON JOHNSON, INC. GLOUCESTER’’ Copper Paint and Marine Specialties Factory and Office: 121 DUNCAN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. COVE VILLA AND COTTAGES Open April 19th — • November 1st J. W. Sheehy, Proprietor Compliments of THE RED CHEVRON Hand Woven Sport Wear 17 ROCKY NECK AVE. EAST GLOUCESTER, MASS. C ompliments of JONATHAN MAY . . . Real Estate . . . SHORE ROAD MAGNOLIA, MASS. C ompliments of L. D. LOTHROP SONS Peep Sea Fishing Supplies 66, 68, and 70 DUNCAN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. JAMES E. SMITH Welding — Auto Spring Work 24 COMMERCIAL STREET THE SENIOR FLICKER 141 Compliments of INDEPENDENT MACHINE CO. Wharf Street Gloucester, Mass. C oynpliments of North Shore ' s Newest and Greatest Amusement Resort PARAMOUNT THEATRE SALEM, MASS. Philip D. Bloomberg, Manager THE GLOUCESTER Y. M. C. A. IS OPEN FOR YOU 50 Years of Service on Cape Ann 142 THE SENIOR FLICKER RIGHT NOW... IS THE TIME TO REALIZE THAT REGULAR SAVING WILL MEAN FUTURE SECURITY. NOT WHAT YOU EARN BUT WHAT YOU SAVE Gloucester Safe Depsit and Trust Co. Bank With the Chime Clock’ Cooney’s Novelty Shoe Shoppe For Graduation We Will Give A 10% Discount To all the Young Men and Women who purchase their shoes at our store. Our Footwear Is Made By Expert Workmen FIFTH AVENUE STYLE Shoes of the Best Quality at Reasonable Prices EVERY SHOE GUARANTEED ‘A Litile Out of the Way, But It Pays To Walk’’ 144 THE SEXIOE FLICKER 1 Compliments of RALPH HAZEL R. 0. T. C. Band Leader BEACON STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. Compliments of J. J. NEWBERRY Local Agency for W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES— COOPERATIVE SHOES DICK’S SHOE SHOP 37 MATN STREET THE SENIOR FLICKER 145 Telephone 3132 CUNNINGHAM PAINT CO. Complete Line of Paints and Painter’s Supplies Selected Variety of Latest Wall Papers PAINTERS AND PAPERHANGERS SIGNS AND SHOW CARDS 55 MAIN STREET Compliments of DR. W. A. ROWE PHILLIPS HOLLORAN TRUST CO. BUILDING, GLOUCESTER, MASS. Compliments of DEPOT LUNCH Sole Distributor of the QUIET MAY OIL BURNER L. J. McGINN Plumbing, Sheet Metal Work, Heating, Ventilation Gerteral Jobbing a Specialty Telephone 805 20 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. 146 THE SEXIOR FUCKER Compliments of HOTEL THORWALD I THE SENIOR FLICKER 147 Compliments of FAULK BROS. Brickwork, Plastering and Stucco WARNER STREET Telephone 3237 Compliments of A FRIEND PATTERN BROS. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Foreign — FRUITS — Domestic Telephone 86 86 WASHINGTON STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. Compliments of DR. NICHOLAS R. LOURIE . . . DENTIST . . . rilE SENIOR FLICKER US THE SENIOR FLICKER 149 WITH EVERY GOOD WISH TO ALL MEMBERS OF THIS YEAR’S GRADUATING CLASS OF THE GLOUCESTER HIGH SCHOOL Steele Abbott Co. Incorporated Gloucester, Mass. 150 THE SENIOR FLICKER Service EAT Quality AT THE LEGION LUNCH TRY OUR FRIED CLAMS NONE BETTER 10 MAIN STREET FAVORITE CORSET SHOP Mrs. W. J. Doyle Specializing in Finery Hosiery, Knickernick Underwear, Gossard Girdles and Uplift Bandeaus THE ALPHA FILLING STATION During Our Five Years’ Experience We Have Serviced Over 10,000 Cars for: — Crankcase Thorough Greasing Differential and Transmission also Tire Repairing and Battery Recharging 73 Essex Avenue Gloucester, Mass. TELEPHONE 522 ! ?! THE SENIOR FLICKER 151 GEORGE’S MARKET Meats, Groceries and Provisions 176-178 WASHINGTON STREET PHONE 111 GLOUCESTER, MASS. GET YOUR FLOWERS for Graduation and School Festivities ELLIOTT C. ROGERS ... FLOWER SHOP ... MIDDLE ST. AT DALE AVENUE Compliments of CLUB BEAU MONDE Tutoring ADELINE W. PROCTER TELEPHONE 224 84 PROSPECT STREET 152 THE EENIOE FLICKER BRAGG’S BAKERY Our Bread and Assorted Cakes Are Just Like Mother Used To Make ONLY THE BEST INGREDIENTS USED Telephone 1265-R 336 MAIN STREET Coynpliments of McLaughlin marine and oil COMPANY GOON TOY LAUNDRY YOUR CLOTHES WASHED AND IRONED REASONABLE PRICES 70 WASlllNUTON STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. C oynp liyneyi I s of P. J. O’BRIEN CO. THE SENWE FLICKER 153 Compliment s of HART GARAGE COMPANY Compliments of ROCKAWAY HOTEL EAST GLOUCESTER, MASS. Telephone 1433 The North Shore Building Wrecking Co. M. Michaelson BUILDING WRECKERS SECOND-HAND LUMBER Bricks, Building and Roofing Materials — Plumbing Supplies 7 MICHAELSON PLACE GLOUCESTER, MASS. 15-i THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of WHITMAN, WEND LEE COMPANY Boston, Massachusetts THE SENIOR FLICKER 155 Compliments of COTTAGE SERVICE, INC. 69 BASS AVENUE Compliments of DR. W. H. CALLAHAN DENTIST Correct Style — and Milady finds them all in a Hat from this Shop Hoods Moulded to Match Your Gown WONSON HOLT MRS. J. T. HULL 65 MIDDLE STREET i 156 THE SENWR FLICKER If Its a Real Smidivich You Want, We Have It LUNCH INN 67 MAIN STREET Two Doors from “Strand” Compliments of DR. GEORGE H. NEWELL Compliments of HOTEL SAVOY FERWOOD GARAGE Lester Greenwood, Proprietor Hupmobiles — Sixes and Eights Sales and Service Telephone 3540 THE SENfOR FLICKER, 157 Compliments of GLOUCESTER DAILY TIMES VISITORS WELCOME TO THE HOME OP NORTH SHORE BEVERAGES Made with Electrically Sterilized Wader Manufactured by BLATCHFORD BROS. GLOUCESTER, MASS. Try Killarney Pale Dry — It Satisfies 158 THE SENIOR FLICKER Complim nts of DR. C. P. McLEAN Complimen ts of DR. GEORGE C. BARRON . . . OPTOMETRIST . . . 100 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. Compliments of DR. J. FLETCHER BURNHAM Compliments of DAVIS BROS. FISHERIES CO. Wholesale Salt Fish 43-63 ROGERS STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. Compliments of ROGER COSTA EAST GLOUCESTER GROCERY STORE EAST GLOUCESTER GILLIS VANITY BOBBING SHOP Permanent Waves That Satisfy 144 MAIN STREET TELEPHONE 8090 THE SENIOR FLICKER 159 f UO THE SEXIOR FLICKER THE FAMOUS “ALASKA” REFRIGERATORS FOR THE HOME Highest in Quality Sheet Cork Insulation Porcelain and White Enamelled Interiors Wholesale Prices a7i d Free Delivery Free: 500 lbs. ice with each refrigerator Clark Store Refrigerator Co. 91 Duncan Street Telephone 2460 THE SENIOR FLICKER 161 Are You Hungry? Dine at Our NEW ANNEX Tables and Chairs for Ladies aind Gents THE FILLING STATION 9 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. Chrysler Plymouth JOHN N. PATRIQUIN SALES SERVICE 242 Main Street 53 Maplewood Avenue Studebaker Fisk Tires BUDROW’S GARAGE All Kinds of Expert Service Telephone 3472 ESSEX STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. 162 THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of A FRIEND GLOUCESTER BUSINESS COLLEGE Best Place for a Commercial Training Royal Portables for Graduation Gifts All Makes of Machines Sold and Rented 209 MAIN STREET Telephone Connection Compliments of M. L. WITHERELL Druggist and Chemist 179 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. A GOOD PLACE TO STOP MERRILL HALL COTTAGES 7AST Gr.OUCESTER, MASS. THE SENIOR FLICKER 163 PUBLIC STENOGRAPHY MANESCRIFT COPYING Tutoring in Commercial Subjects MARION F. WOODRUFF 23 CHURCH STREET Telephone 2414-R NATIONAL BUTCHERS CO. 99— MAIN STREET— 99 KNOWN FOR QUALITY AND SERVICE Compliments of ROCKY NECK RAILWAY CO. 164 THE SEXIOE FLICKER Sporting Goods for Sports ] Iel IacDoxald GORMAN’S DRUG STORE Joseph E. rtorman. Registered Pharmacist 5 Main Street Bott Building TELEPIKJXE 3330 ‘‘We Deliver Anywhere’’ WE WILL BE PLEASED TO SERVE YOU THE SENIOR FLICKER 165 Compliments of S. S. Kresge Co. 5— 10— 25c Service Is Our Motto SUMMER HOME FURNISHINGS Hammocks — Porch and Beach Refrigerators, Oil and Gas Ranges NORTH SHORE FURNITURE CO. 191 Main Street Telephone 94 166 THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of R. M. CURTIS . . . BUILDER . . . 151 WESTERN AVENUE Complimemts of CHARLES F. STRONG Wholesale Confectioner 270 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. Telephone 1336 ANNIE B. MACDONALD - - - ANTIQUES - - - 274 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. Patronize Flicker Advertisers THE SENIOR FLICKER 167 TENNY GASOLINE AND MOTOR OILS Pressure Greasing and Spring Spray Service A. M. ANDERSON 8 RAILROAD AVENUE Compliments of JAMES C. GREELY C omplim nts of FRED A. SHACKLEFORD Compliments of JOHN T. CROWELL Wholesale Dealer in Candy 168 THE SENIOR FLICKER TIDEWATER ENGINEERING CO., Incorporated jManufacturers of Bulldog Universal Heaters, Airline Heating Systems, Woodsman Furnaces (Wood Burning) Gulf Stream Humidistat TREMONT DRY GOODS CO. WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF Dry Goods, Children’s and Infants’ Wear ALWAYS FIRST WITH THE NEWEST ' ' The Stove of Thrift}! People ' ’ 158 : IAIX STREET TELEPHONE 3022 Compliments of DR. EARLE R. ANDREWS THE SENIOR FLICKER 169 C H. HULL The Home for Children’s Shoes 228 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. BLUE SERGE SPECIAL GRADUATION SUITS with two pairs of trousers 1 pair white flannels if preferred $ 35.00 Single and Double Breasted Stacy’s Clothing Store, Inc. CAPE ANN EMPLOYMENT BUREAU High Grade Help of All Kinds — References Required 209 MAIN STREET TELEPHONE CONNECTION Compliments of T. COONEY, Eiectriciaun 170 THE SENIOR ELICKER THE SENIOR FLICKER 171 Compliments of JOHN A. MACKINNON PARKS’ GARAGE BATTERY SERVICE Greasing and Repairing 159 MAPLEWOOD AVENUE Telephone 2980 E. F. CARROLL SON Kindling Wood — Trucking 15 CLEVELAND STREET Telephone 432 172 THE SENIOR FLICKER THE SENIOR FLICKER 173 C ompliments of DR. PHILIP ROWLEY Every Deal a Square Deal WM. T. HUDSON . . . REAL ESTATE . . . TELEPHONE CONNECTION 51 MIDDLE STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. COLONIAL AND MODERN FURNITURE STICKNEY - GOODMAN TELEPHONE 1480 91 MAIN STREET Expert Radio Service by John Adams WITH YOUR CLOTHES CLEANED AND PRESSED — WE MAKE YOU LOOK “YOUR VERY BEST” SUPERIOR DYE HOUSE Dyers and French Cleaners ODORLESS CLEANSING All Kinds of Repairing 12 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. 174 THE SEXIOK FLICKER AUTOGRAPHS THE SENIOR FLICKER 175 Any One at Gloucester Will Vouch for the Quality of Meats — Groceries — Provisions FURNISHED BY THE RAILROAD AVENUE MARKET “BEST QUALITY AT LOWEST PRICES” “Provisions of All Kinds — Service at All Time” The Best Way To Save Money is to Spend it WISELY “ASK OUR CUSTOMERS— THEY KNOW” WALTER P.DAY SON John W. Day CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS Tele])hone 395 Compliments of A Friend 176 THE SEXIOR FLICKER AUTOGRAPHS THE SENIOR FLICKER 177 PERMANENT WAVING MARCELLING Finger and Comb Waving Manicure Facial and Scalp Treatment HAIRCVTTING All Styles — For the Whole Family FREDERICKSON’S TELEPHONE 1071 Build While You Live TOGNAZZI BROTHERS CO. Monuments of All Sizes and Descriptions Let our service department call and submit designs for your approval and help you select a befitting Memorial for those whose memory you would perpetuate 40 POPULAR STREET Telephone 2116-R or W Mary V. McGowan Formerly of Magnolia MARY’S GIFT AND LINEN SHOPPE Novelties, Cards, Bric-a-Brac, Brasses Just the Things for Gifts 124 Main Street Telephone 557-R Gloucester, Mass. Compliments of ELWELL SHOE SHOP 4 CENTER street GLOUCESTER, MASS. 178 THE SENIOR FLICKER THE SENIOR FLICKER 179 MAVA E. RUNDLETT TEACHER OP PIANO DINE and DANCE at OLIVER’S 522 ESSEX AVENUE WEST GLOUCESTER Private Parties Oiven Special Attention- All Kinds of Sandwiches, Plain or Toasted, Salads, Fried Clams and Lobsters E. Marion Oliver, G. H. S. ’18 Victor P. Oliver, Jr., G. H. S. ’21 YOUNG MEN you should belong to a FRATERNITY Why Not Join the JUNIOR ORDER OF MOOSE Age 16 to 20 years. Entrance Fee $5.00. Dues are only $2.00 every three months or less than three cents per day. Weekly sick benefit $7.00. Funeral Benefit $100.00. Social quarters for your convenience every day. Excellent Bowling Alleys. For Further Information Inquire at Moose Home CAPE ANN COLD STORAGE CO. Incorporated Dealers in FRESH AND FROZEN FISH Fresh and Frozen Bait a Specialty GLOUCESTER MASS. 3 1655 00129 4606 180 THE SENIOR FLICKER «CTiVE STORAGE AUTOGRAPHS SAWYER FREE LIBRARY GLOUCESTER, MASS. 01930 THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING T E SCHOOL OF BUSINESS. ADMINISTRATION Co-operating’ with business firms, .offers five year, collegiate courses ' leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in the followinji fields " ’pf business; ACCOUNTiNii BANKING and FINANCE i BUSINESS MANAGEMENT In co-operation with cnedneering . firms, offers five year curriculums leading .to the Bachelor of Science in the following . ranches of engineeiring : CIVIL ENGINEERING CHEMICAL ENGINEERING ' ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING MECHANICAL ENGINEERING The Co-operative Plan of training enables the student to combine theory with .prac- tice and makes it possible for him to earn his tuition and a part of his other school expenses. ' ' ; : ■ Students admitted, in either September or January may complete the scholastic year before the following September. .. ' , . . , ; !• For catalog or rtirther mfornaation write to; y- I NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY ’ MILTON J. SCHLAGENHAUF, Drector of Admissions BOSTON. MASSACHUSETTS " A Word - . . ■ ‘ • ■ . ■. ■ . ' ' P ’ Concentration at the outset in voiir chosen elective and indivdual instruction by specialists, will save your time. P A tWO OR THREE YEAR INTENSIVE COLTRSB IN DESIGNERS ART SCHOOL V ' will not only develop that talent in .drawing, . painting; and desigji, Init fit tlK ahThitious student directly for ' fjy.. , fessionil work. j5p ' A preparatory four weeks course in Jidy xoiU you in - determining the direction your tflUnt sho EXHTBXTION ' OP STTIEENTS WORK ■ , ■ ' -• ; ‘ " ‘ ' .-Jiine; 2-27., 9 t,o 4 ' yy ‘ ■ ■ ' ' ' ... A- Catalog . on ' ?Req oest ■ ' • ’ PESIGNEKS 376 BOYLStON STRBBn . _V . Y BCISTOX; MASS. - ■ V - ' -.■■V ■yi rvVitw ' -0 -1 ,V " ' . ’■ ' - ' 7 ■ ■ Life Leai!n to live well, or -fairly make your will - , -O ' ■ - . You ' ve play’d, and lov’d and ate and drank your fill; - ■ V ' ’V Comes titt’ring on, and shoves you.frdm the ' stage. - » ' ' n Pope. rv7 W: 1 :■; ' ■

Suggestions in the Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) collection:

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


Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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