Lyman Hall High school - Singer Chronicle Yearbook (Wallingford, CT)

 - Class of 1922

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Lyman Hall High school - Singer Chronicle Yearbook (Wallingford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1922 volume:

“utyp (EljromrLp ia fabirateii to exrrUfncp in Brtjolaraljqi in % Higlj rljool, and to goob ritixf notiig in tljp toum TABLE OF CONTENTS Class Poem ....................................... I Chronicle Staff Cut ............................. II The Spirit of Music............................. Ill Lest We Forget................................. I The Potter and the Clay........................... V Booster Club Cui ................................ VI Class Charge ................................. VII Junior College Club Cut ...................... VIII Class Gift ..................................... IX Booster and Junior College Gift Club..............IX Roll Call ....................................... X Class Song ................................. XXIII Class History .......................... . XXVII f Class Prophecy................................ XXIX Class Gifts .................................. XXXIV Class Will ................................... XXXIX PUBLISHED BI-MONTHLY Application has been duly made for entrance as second class, matter at the Post Office, Wallingford, Conn. ... SINGLE COPY, 25c. SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, 75c.Train for Business at The Laurel Business School Courses Bookkeeping Accounting Stenographic Secretarial Calculating OUR SECRETARIAL COURSE is attracting many students. Its thoroughness and completeness, trains for executive positions. Day and Evening Sessions. WRITE FOR INFORMATION. Business Anna M. Hogan, Principal 88 East Main Street, Meriden, Conn, Telephone 1682.Compliments of Compliments of Dr. Brainard Dr. Buffum Dr. McQaughey Dr. Russell Dr. Sheehan Wallingford Physicians. Dr. Barker Dr. Brosman Dr. Craig Dr. Friderichs Dr. Herkel Dr. Lewis Wallingford Dentists. Patronize Our Advertisers. 2Compliments of M. T. Downes O. H. D. Fowler W, F. Wrynn Wall mgford Lawyers. Photo Engravers Commercial Photo The W. W. Wheeler Co., 191 Hanover Street, Telephone 450 MERIDEN Patronize Our Advertisers, 3COMPLIMENTS OF H. L. JUDD CO. Manufacturers of UPHOLSTERY and FANCY HARDWARE WALLINGFORD, CONN. Look ahead to your College Course Start a SAVINGS ACCOUNT. We pay 4% First National Bank, Wallingford, Conn. Your Future Education will be greatly aided if you have a SAVINGS ACCOUNT, here. We will pay you 4% interest on your deposits and tbe same may be made in any amounts from $1 up. The Wallingford Trust Company Open Friday Evenings 6.45 to 8.30 P. M Patronize Our Advertisers. 4INTERNATIONAL SILVER CO. Factory P WATROUS MFG. CO., International Silver Co., Successor Manufacturers of Sterling Silver Hollowware and Novelties ; 14k Gold Stripe Novelties and Silver Plated Hollowware and Novelties. Factory L SIMPSON, HALL, MILLER CO., (s S.CQ.') ||P) GStfrl ng) Manufacturers of Sterling Silverware — The Gift Enduring also the “ Lufbery ” Pattern in j|| ROGERS, Silver Plate. Factory M SIMPSON NICKEL SILVER CO., International Silver Co. Successor Manufacturers of Nickel Silver Flatware. INTERNATIONAL SILVER CO. Patronize Our Advertisers. 5Compliments of M. Backes Sons, Inc. Gallagher Bros. Compliments of COAL WOOD Arthur Pierson FEED Successor to p Hassett Coal Company Wallingford Lowest Prices Quinnipiac Street Patronize Our Advertisers. 6The Horton Press, PRINTERS and BINDERS, Church Street, Meriden. Conn. The Best Work At The Lowest Practicable Cost. THE C. F. Wooding Co. BUILDERS. THE Wallingford Lumber Co. Dealers in LUMBER Masons’ Supplies and Roofing Materials Phone: 168 Office just south of N. Y., N. H. H. R. R. Freight Depot ’Phone 228 Patronize Our Advertisers.The J. R. Burghoff Co HARDWARE Leighton Block Center Street AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES Electrical Appliances Paints and Brushes Kitchen Utensils Factory Supplies Tools, Cutlery Etc., Dickerman Hardware Supply Co. 32-42 No. Main St. Telephone: 4 Auto Battery Ignition Service Authorized Willard Remy Delco Connecticut Systems L. W. REYNOLDS 280 No. Colony St. Patronize Our Advertisers.STRAND THEATRE. High Class Photo Plays and Vaudeville Member of The Associated First National Exhibitors Circuit with the exclusive rights for Wallingford to show all First National Attractions, the Best Pictures Made Matinee, 2:30 Evening, 7:00 and 9.CO Popular Prices B. GREEN BURG, Manager. JEWELRY of QUALITY Gifts That Last Watches, Silverware Stationery Fountain Pens A. W. HULL, 260 Center St. The Loucks Clarke Co BUILDING CONTRACTORS Mason and Building Materials “NO JOB TOO SMALL NO JOB TOO LARGE” E. W. THOMPSON The Photographer of Your Town Our Motto is: Speed, Service and Economy Office and Mill 9 6 Ernest Street, Wallingford 205 Center St., WallingfordROYAL BUSINESS COLLEGE. The School of Progress. Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Dictophone, Calculating, Multigraphing. FOUR MEDALS IN TWO YEARS. 48 Church Street, over Childs’, New Haven, Conn. Phone Lib. 2366. L. R. HERSHATTER. Patronize Our Advertisers. 10Sfamuorit Here we, the departing staff, place in the hands of our readers the last work of our devotion, hoping that we have made it a book of true merit, of worthy aims, pleasing fun, and sincere work, and that it may bring as much joy to you in the reading as it has to us in the making of it. May we not take this opportunity to express, in some small measure, our deep gratitude to all of our friends and helpers: to the pupils, whose interest and contributions have livened our interest and spurred is on to greater effort; to the members of the faculty, who have so kindly aided us at all times; to the alumni, who have subscribed so generously; and to our advertisers, who have done so much to make our paper a financial success. CLASS OFFICERS Eloise Haywood, Vice-President Nohrdell Post, President Paul Solandt, Treasurer Florence Rich, Secretary CLASS POEM As life runs thru its changing course, We find at each turn and bend New worlds to conquer, strong gates to force, Before the journey’s end. Four years ago at Lyman Hall We gazed on a different life. We’ve finished the tasks, both great and small, And at last are prepared for the strife. And now, as we stand on the threshold of life, Hopes high, and hearts so gay, We know as we plunge into wordly strife, We’ll find a guiding ray, Which gleams from the Ideals taught us In the old high school days, Making us struggle to win the game And come smiling thru life’s maze. The bend of life’s river is great this time; Again we look on the new, And as we ever upward climb, Our thoughts will e’er be true, For our loyal hearts will ne’er forget The thanks we owe Lyman Hall. By doing our best we’ll pay our debt As we answer duty’s call. Catherine Lee ’22THE CHRONICLE III. THE SPIRIT OF MUSIC (SALUTATORY ESSAY) Recently, near the historic Fort McHenry in Delaware, commanding a sweeping view of the harbor ami Patapseo river, a monument was erected to honor the memory of Francis Scott Key, the composer of our national anthem. The pedestal of this memorial consists of a great drum richly ornamented, bearing a medallion portrait of Key and patriotic insignia encircled by figures representing music. It is topped by a colossal figure symbolizing “The Spirit of Music”. Surely it would seem that “The Spirit of Music” serves most fittingly as the theme of the monument. Someone has said, “Let me make the songs of the nation and you shall make its laws.” And it can not be denied that the spirit of song and music has played a very important part in the development of our own great and glorious nation—its hopes, its aspirations, its ideals. When the Indian warriors in their feathers and war paint set out for battle, it was the rhythmic heat of the tom-tom that stirred them to action, that inspired them, that handed them together. Music was not used merely in war, but served as an accompaniment in their wild fantastic dances when their tanned, lythe bodies, covered with brilliant paints, bent and swayed in perfect time with the rhythmic heat. When our Pilgrim forefathers came to this land for freedom of worship, these pious people brought with them a new music, the quaint and tender melodies of their psalms and hymns. The gallant men trudged ahead followed by the gray-clad women on their way to church every Sunday where they poured forth in song their faith in God and gratitude for His great goodness to them. How faithful and devout they were, these forefathers of ours, as with this music in their hearts they set about their task of establishing for our nation its firm foundation. Today there remain to us abundant examples of rhythm and melody in the omnipresent jazz music. It is a striking representation of the discord found in the heart of the nation and in the heart of the individual after the World War. However, the most ardent advocate of this barbaric music realizes in the depths of his being, that jazz is hut temporary and must soon make way for something deep and strong that will bind melody and rhythm into a perfect whole. Why is it that Paganni and Caruso are so justly famous? What have they done? They have endowed their music with a soul—and that soul is harmony. When Paganini raised his bow on high, it came down with a crash on his strings What made it sound like thunder? It was the thunder in his own soul? When his violin wailed sorrowfully, why did the tears roll down the cheeks of the orchestral veterans and even the virtuosi? Why did people go off into gales of laughter when a comic vein seized the maestro? It was his soul speaking to the people through the power of his music. Who was not entranced by the golden voice of the great Caruso? Was he not loved not only by his own countrymen but by every American as well? Masters such as these have already immeasurebly influenced our nation, fast bring ing to every home in our broad land the message of harmony. We anticipate, eagerly, the time when there will be no discords in our world of rhythm and melody and when we shall have a golden age of perfect harmony. Behold ! In the future amidst the folds of red and white and blue may we see the bronzed figure of the Spirit of Music looking down upon us with benign approval and may the whispering breezes bear to us the words of Milton:IV. THE CHRONICLE “And ever against eating cares Lap me in soft Lydian airs, Married to immortal verse, Such as the meeting soul may pierce, In notes with many a winding bout Of linked sweetness long drawn out, With wanton heed and giddy cunning, The melting voice thru mazes running Untwisting all the chains that tie The hidden soul of harmony.” Margareta Erikson ’22 LEST WE FORGET In the last two or three years, a certain feeling or sentiment seems to have arisen, which deserves our careful consideration. We should ask ourselves whether it is in complete harmony with the highest American ideals. Are our returned soldiers receiving proper care and appreciation? It is 0|f this attitude that 1 would have you think. In the first place, we should discriminate between the necessary and the unnecessary. We should consider this question not in the light of a task to be accomplished and lightly forgotten, but as a duty and pledge Avhich cannot ever be totally fulfilled. We should first investigate with an unbiased mind, what the actual need may be. We should consider the scope of the work and the best course to be adopted. When we have determined to our satisfaction the great, crying need, we should carry our righteous cause and purpose to a successful end. Human decency demands this from us. A sense of fair dealing requires it. The highest American ideals call for it. The honor and integrity of the people of the United States are now being judged by a silent tribunal of waiting men—our returned soldiers. This task is vitally important, for we have no life-long pension system as that which has gone far to support the Civil War Veterans. The undertaking is of vast difficulty, for public opinion must be aroused indifference and apathy must be overcome, legislators must be elected who fully understand and appreciate the situation. Let us consider how similar situtions and circumstances have been handled in the past. From time immemorial, the ancient, medieval and modern peoples have given vent to their gratitude, for the saving of home and country, in triumphant songs of victory. The great deeds of their national heroes were extolled in song and story. Many, nay most, of the epic poems of the world’s literature have been composed in honor of the exploits of some ancient warrior. Consider the sages of Norway and Sweden, the epic poems of Greece, the panegyrics of the Romans, the songs of the hosts of Israel, the primitive poems of the Anglo-Saxons—all these are but outpourings of the praise and gratitude of a thankful people. These sentiments did not die away in a few years, but have remained as the foundations of our literature. They are barbaric to a degree, yet some of the same enthusiasm might well become the American nation. If the ancients remembered their heroes forever afterward, should our people forget theirs in a paltry four years? The ancient heroes were feted and revered for the remainder of their lives. Should not a Christian nation remember her saviors for at least a generation? It shouldTHE CHRONICLE V. not only be a remembrance of the mind, but a remembrance of our purses. The help should not only be sentimental, but also practical. We may help our soldiers by education, by monetary assistance, by a helping hand, by public appreciation, and by discrimination in favor of the returned soldiers in the hiring of men. In this connection, the government has already accomplished a great deal, more than many thought possible, but our legislators need to feel the weight of public opinion to urge them on to greater efforts. Will our course be that of appreciation or apathy? Are we to be considered slackers? When. John Kendrick Bangs spoke in Wallingford, a few years ago, he stated that the saddest thing he had observed in his travels was the forgetting, not only of the war, but of tin1 soldiers who brought it to a successful conclusion. You may ask, “I)o not our taxes take care of this situation?” That is what they are designed for, but have the American people, have you, seen that our funds have been rightly administered? You may say, “We are sick of, and fed up on, this subject.” So are the soldiers, but they cannot so lightly dismiss the after effects of the war, on body and soul. Their wounds were not healed by the signing of peace, nor did their troubles end when the armistice was announced. You may ask, “Why should you bother about the matter?” When we go out into life, we shall have to assume the financial and moral burdens of the war. We feel that we are alive and well because of the heroic struggles of our soldiers. Our posterity will bear the burden of the world’s greatest conflict, for many years to come, and they will revere or belittle our memory according to the manner in which we treat those who have sacrificed so much for us. They have, in many cases, given up their life prospects to go to fight the enemies of our country. Should we not give our interest and assistance in a whole-hearted manner, morally and financially, to our ex-soldiers? No nation is greater than the service and aid given to those who saved her, in their time of need. The immortal words of Kipling, written in memory of the English soldiers are equally appliable to our own soldiers—. “Lord (iod of Hosts, be with us yet, Lest we forget—lest we forget!” Paul Solandt ’22 THE POTTER AND THE CLAY What is life? Down through all the ages, since the very dawn of creation to the present day, when civilization, through the highly trained intellect and inventive genius of men, seemingly has reached its highest cumulative point, man has been groping in the twilight of wonder of things immortal for the answer to the great question. In primitive times, he believed that his existence on earth was ruled by fierce gods, impersonated by the sun, the wind, and the sea, whose anger must be appeased by living sacrifice; later, that men’s lives were predestinated by Fate; but, little by little, these beliefs have given way to another, greater truth—.Man is not the slave of Destiny, but the moulder and shaper of Ins own life, placed in his hands as a sacred trust by his Maker—poets have sung it, philosophers and sages have voiced it. We are like Potters, every one, and Life is but Clay. At first the Potter works blindly, for he is gathering together his tools, and they are yet crude and unweildy. There are a great many of these tools, of all sizes and shapes, but each one has its own task to perform upon the work of the Potter. Some are of his own making; his own conception of theBOOSTER CLUBTHE CHRONICLE VII. groat, truths of life, character, ideals, education, faith in his follow men, and prayer to (!od for his help and guidance. Others lie waiting ready at his hand, but he has still to learn their power and how to use them skillfully; wealth or poverty, the advice and experience of others, and the love and faith of friends and kinsmen. His workshop may he poor and lowly, even ugly, and the Potter may at first despair of ever creating a beautiful and worth while work in such humble surroundings; but if lie choose his tools carefully, fashion them with care and loving skill, and put his heart into his task, his ultimate product will surely be a masterpiece, inspiring others to greater effort, bringing comfort and happiness to fellow workers less fortunate than lie, and in that alone is he well repaid; while, on the other hand, surrounded by walls of beauty and luxury, the Potter may grow careless, expecting the lovliness of the walls to reflect in his work, and finding it, when completed, but a poor, lifeless thing, when placed beside the glorious handiwork of the true workman. As his work progresses, the Potter is startled in discovering that, with the labor of his hands, he is modeling, unconsciously, his innermost self, and that it reflects, like a mirror, all his unjust or noble actions, and even his thoughts, tinting it with moving shades of beauty, or marring it with blemishes of ugliness. Persevering effort builds it high and strong, indomitable against the attacks of evil, temptation, and misfortune; bonds of true and lasting friendship bold its particles together, firm and true. High hopes for its success, though they may not always be realized, are in some measure reflected in it. He finds that his selfish tears dim the shining surface, and that wholesome mirth and laughter make it glow brighter and brighter. Ilis sympathy for the sorrows of others, and his helpfulness to his fellow creatures in distress cause its outlines to assume beautiful, graceful curves, pleasing to the eye. When his unworthy actions or carelessness cause a break to appear in its perfection, or a section of it to fall away, detracting from the lovliness of the whole, though what is put into it may never be effaced, he finds that, by true penitence and earnest endeavor to atone, ho may cause the offending spot :o become dim, and soon fade almost entirely out of sight; and always, as his work grows nearer and nearer to completion, the love and tenderness which he has put into it shed a soft radiance over the whole. Then, the cold hands of the angel of Death touch the Potter and lie takes up bis work, and departs. At last comes tbe day when every man must give back to his Maker the trust which he received at birth, and receive from Him llis judgment of what he has made of it. Poor mortal, who trembles and is ashamed, and realizes, too late, with sorrow in bis heart, that he has nothing but an ugly, worthless thing to offer, but blessed is he, who may, humbly yet proudly, place his “Life” at His feet and say, “Master, 1 have done my best.” Florence Rich ’22 CLASS CHARGE Class mates—Tonight we stand upon the threshhold, and the doors are about to close behind us. Before us stretch the pathways of the world, a great labyrinth. Our hearts beat high with hope, our eves are filled with dreams, and, tomorrow, with all the courage and confidence of youth, we shall, each one, set forth upon the chosen wav. Broken faith and disillusionment are the monsters which lurk in the by-ways; the pitfalls and snares are many and cunningly laid to deceive the innocentTHE CHRONICLE IX. eye; but we must, wo shall, overcome the monsters, and, with the help of those who have gone before us, whose glorious example shall beckon us ever on, and guide our feet along the way of right, we shall press forward, undaunted, towards our goal, not wordly wealth, but a fortune in character and soul. Florence Rich ’22 CLASS GIFT Tn former years, the Seniors have given to the school some appropriate picture. The Graduating Class this year, wishing to be a little distinctive, presents to the High School a bust of one of the greatest Americans of all time, he late ex-president Roosevelt. We are making this gift with the hope that all who gaze upon his likeness may be filled with that same feeling of patriotism that ran through his veins. This great man stood for the highest ideals of American manhood and womanhood. Let all undergraduates of this school and all people who behold it revere his memory and endeavor to live up to the standards set bv America’s greatest man, Theodore Roosevelt. Nohrdell Post ’22 GIFT OF BOOSTER AND COLLEGE CLUBS The State flag of Connecticut was formally adopted by the General Assembly in 1897. Yet how many of us are familiar with it, or know its history and its origin ? Its colors are blue and white, symbolic of truth and purity. The background is of deep, azure blue, emblazoned in the center of which is the State seal. The seal, as you see, has three grape vines, representing the three original colonies of Connecticut—Hartford, Windsor, and Wethersfield. Beneath the vines is the State motto, “Qui transtulit sustinet.” This Latin inscription is a survival of the Nutmeg State’s Colonial banner and, freely translated, means, “lie who brought us over sustains us.” These words show to us the undauting faith of the early settlers of our State and should serve as an inspiration to every true citizen of Connecticut. Tonight, the members of the Booster and College Clubs, though distinct organizations, are proud to take advantage of the opportunity offered to show that we are, nevertheless, one in our loyalty to our class and to our school. It is this very loyalty on the part of so many of the student body that, has enabled us to raise the necessary funds for our gift. We are glad to present to our school this State llag, in the hope that it may ever serve to inspire those who follow us with the spirit of service, of self-sacrifice, of patriotism. Helen Gaffney ’22 Elizabeth Cass ’22X. THE CHRONICLE mi (Call Agues Anderson “Aggie” Calm and industrious Agnes lias always been In her chosen profession, Success she ’ll surely win. Agnes hails all the way from Clintonville. Her aim is to become a nurse. Russell Barnes “Vacuum” , “ When there are hats in your belfry that fiut ” Is Barnes the boy who said “I have it in my head, but 1 can’t explain it”? Russell is our Class Mystery. Why? French Club (3-4); Class Will (4). Katherine Barry “Kay” Eyes like stars—hair as black as ink, Is this a dime novel? you think. No, we’re just describing Kay, I nnocent ? Sophisticated ? Always gay. Kay is our first “Jolly Siamese Twin”. Her pet outdoor sport is Fording. If you want Kay, just find Bee. Booster Club (4); Gregg Club (4); French Club (3); College Club (2). Stuart Bishop IUsh” So calm, so dignified, yet There’s a look in his eye— “Bisli” wouldn’t like to be called a Peach— hut—just ask Bus for references. French Club (3-4).THE CHRONICLE XI. Warren Breckenridge “Brecky” Brecky’s the pride of the chemistry class Indeed it must he so, For when he starts to do his work, He makes the rest look slow. We wonder what would happen if Brecky didn’t finish his chemistry experiments before anyone else.’ IIis motto, “First done, first in the heart of Mr Sawyers.” Orchestra (1-2-3); Chronicle (3-4); Business Mgr. Chronicle (4); Baseball (4); Class Historian (4). Beatrice Brennan “Bee” Beatrice is a pretty name, But she who owns it is prettier still. No, Bee, this isn’t a pun on your talkativeness. Our secifnd twin lias her full share of Irish wit and jollity. Could ’22 ever have graduated without Kay and Bee? Booster Club (4); Gregg Club (4); Senior Play (4); O. G. A. (3). Margaret Brennan “Mug” A lass with bobbed hair And a sweet winsome way is Mug. Rather bashful and shy, but he dosen’t mind, does he, Mug? Booster Club (4); Gregg Club (4); O. A. T. (3). Elsie Brown “Elsie” “Quiet, steadfast, and demure” Elsie is a willing worker and a loyal Booster. You didn’t advertise it, but C found you out, Elsie. Booster Club (4); Gregg Club (4); French Club (3-4).XII. THE CHRONICLE Lester Brown Bus” Bus is our hero in athletics feats, lie’s the kind that eau smile when the other team beats, He is steady and staunch, an unerring friend, A peach ot' a fellow from the start to the end. We wonder what the school will do next year without Bus as the backbone of athletics. He is very modest, too—that’s one of the reasons we all like him. Football (2-4): Baseball (2-3-4); Basketball (3-4); Track (4); Glee Club (4). Mildred Burhgoff ‘Mil” A blush were ever deemed I A mark of modesty and charm Bo you always wear that becoming pink (?) to the old Town Hall, Mil? Booster Club (4); Gregg Club (4). Thomas Caplan “Tommie” Tommie has a speedster, In which he often meets her. Or so we have beard it rumored, anyway. I)o you lay down the law to “her” as effectually as you did in class meetings, Tom? Glee Club (1-2-3); Football (4). Elizabeth Cass ‘ Betty” A winsome lass is Betty Cass With her ever ready smile, As she stands before the Senior class, And talks to us for a while (?). Betty is good natured as well as clever with never a frown for anyone. She takes an active1 part in all of the school activities and we couldn’t fail to know that she was there, for how she likes to talk! College Club (2-3-4); President College Club (4); French Club (3-4): Basketball Mgr. (4); Chronicle (3-4); Latin Club (4).THE CHRONICLE XIII. Katherine Celia “Kath” Katherine was always a rather meek lass One hardly knew she was in the class, Each morning whether rain or shine, She reached room 12 between eight and nine. Regardless of the distance she had to walk every morning, “Kath” always reached school bright and early. Well, there’s a saying that the “Early Bird Catches the Worm.” Booster Club (4); French Club (3); O. G. A. (3); O. A. T. (3). Blanche Chapman “Chappie“ Chappie is our girl athlete of renown, She had the girls heat from all around, At basket ball and track she’s a star, And all because she used to chase a trolley car. Chappie helped greatly in winning many of out-basket ball games. Besides this, as a member of the Chronicle Staff she’s done excellent work. Basket Ball (1-2-3-4); Booster Club (4); French Club (3-4) Chronicle Staff (4); Track Mgr. (4). Eugene Cook Bulldog” There is a young student named Gene, And no one more modest is seen. Eugene is one of the most unassuming members of our class. Yet “Greatness is oft concealed in modesty”. French Club (4). Philander Cooke “Phil” “Pil of flivver fame” You all have heard that name In good or bad weather, No matter whatever, Phil is always the same. Phil is one of our most “happy-go-lucky” members. Evidently “Laugh and the world laughs with you” is his motto, for oft has his musical (?) laughter resounded through the corridors to cheer us on dark days. Last, but not least, we envy him that renowned Ford. Football (2-4); Glee Club (1).XIV. THE CHRONICLE Alvera Costa Eva There is a girl in our class Who’s always full of fun, Hut when she comes to school each day, You’ll find her work is done (Dunn). Eva used to be a “man-hater”. Who made you see the error of your ways, Eva? Class Treasurer (3): Basket Ball (4); Track (4); College Club (2-3-4); French Club (3-4). Gertrude Doehr “Cert Gert is one of our little maids, Whose liking for dates never fades, But especially she appears very chummy, i With a certain individual whose name is Bunny. Gert just loves to go automobiling, especially in “someone’s car”. It seems to us she .just lives on excitement. Booster Club (4): Gregg Club (4); O. G. A. (3). Dorothy Dray Dot” Dot, we all know, loves to go on a lark, To th(‘ seashore or lo some amusement park, When she gets tired and nothing remains, All she says is just “Home, James.” Dot is always seeking excitment of some kind. Her special hobby is missing the last car home when she is out of town. Booster Club (4;; Gregg Club (4); O. A. T. (3). Margareta Erikson Sonny” Sonny, you’ve surely shown your ability, And proved conclusively your versatility, From studies to boys, from music to fun, You’re always there at the crack of the gun. Sonny has worked hard anti come out on top with the rank of Salutatorian. She is a violinist of some talent, and we all expect to hear great things from her when she gets to Radcliffc. Good luck ! Salutatorian (4); Orchestra (1-2-3-4); Glee Club (1-2-3-4); Junior Play (3); Senior Play (4); Track (4); Chionicle (3-4); College Club (2-3-4) . French Club (3-4); Latin Club (4).THE CHRONICLE XV. John Fagan “l.ugubre” i: e. “Dismal” Johnnie is a bashful hoy, His very ears turn green, Can this he the reason why in school lie was so very seldom seen? Tho timid in appearance, “Luguhre” has a Hold heart. He even penetrated the dark fastnesses of North Elm Street, so much he Doehrd. Booster Club (4); Gregg Club (4). Mary Filippo “Mary” Wee, meek, oh so meek, With hair of blackest sheen We heard very little from Mary during her four yeras, hut we found her a most pleasing classmate. Booster Club (4); Greets; Club (4); O. G. A. (3); French Club (3-4). Mary Flower ‘Pickles” “Mary, Mary, quite contrary, How does your garden grow?” With silver bells, and cockle shells, And little hoys all in a row? “ Pickles” is always on hand for anything in the way of athletics, stunts, and especially good times, and is ever known to cast shy (?) glances in the direction of the opposite sex. She has won the prize nickname of the season. Booster Club (4); Basket Ball (3-4); O. A. T. (3); French Club (3-4). Kendall Foster “Ken” Ken, you’re always in it all, From chemistry to basketball, But with the girls you are very shy, And blush whenever you pass them by. Ken is what is known as “an all-round fellow”. He lias taken a prominent part in all activities throughout his long and strenuous four years’ journey. Do you believe the last two lines above? Football (4); Chronicle (4); Glee Club (1-2-3-4); Senior Play (4); Track (4); Class Giftorian (4).XVI. THE CHRONICLE Helen Gaffney “Gaff” Here’s to Helen, who’s never on time, (We put this in because it would rhyme) Now do not laugh, tor this Is all we could think of to rhyme with (iaff. Gaff is one of our very nicest girls, and Booster Club President. She has a perfectly awful reputation for haling to get up mornings. Booster Club (4)- Gregg Club (4): French Club (3); College Club (4); Class Prophecy (4). Eloise Haywood “Tom” “Tall, stately, a woman of bronze” i Tom’s bugbear is her Titian hair. Did they flatter you about it at Oak Bluffs, Tom? College Club (2-3-4); French Club (3-4); Junior Play (3); Class Vice-President (4). Anna Heaton Anne” A modest little violet In Yalesville’s jungle grew We have beard that Anne has an enviable reputation as a cook. We’re coming to call, someday Anne, and try you out. Booster Club (4); Gregg Club (4). George Holroyd Hunk” Day in, day out, from morn ’til night, We hear his “Knocking” sound Though as our class knocker you take the prize, cheer up, Hunk, for we all know that, in the language of the elite, you’re a regular guy”. Baseball (3-1); Football (4); Junior Play (3); Senior Play (4); Booster Club (4).THE CHRONICLE XVII. Margaret Horan “Peggy” Peggy does things that are naughty, Even comes to school at 8:40 We’ve heai-d of the country, of boys, and of fads, But are these things really naughty? Peggy is chiefly known as an “ever gay girl” and an enthusiastic devotee of the ‘‘light fantastic”. Never mind, Peg, we all like a good time! Glee Club (1-2-3-4); Booster Club (4); Gregg Club (4); Minstrel (3). Francis Ives “Francois” “Love me, love my fiddle” Francois has been helping along the orchestra throughout his L. H. H. S. career. Is he training his hair to resemble the great musicians and composers? Orchestra (1-2-3-4); Football Mgr. (4); French Club (3-4); Chronicle (4). Thelma Johnson “John” ‘‘Quiet but—can we say “Oh, My!”? “John” will long be remembered in the good old L. H. H. S. because of her great love for Economics. Booster Club (4); Gregg Club (4); French Club (3): O. A. T. (3); O. G. A. (3). Mae Kelly “Mae” Mae, as Peggy’s mither, Delighted all in our play, In life as she goes thither, She may do even better, n’est-ce pas, Mae? .Mae has done a great deal to give a spirit of fun to our class plays. Where could we have found a better Mrs. O’Mara? Her ever-ready smile won her “jolliest”. r Junior Play (3); Senior Play (4); Booster Club (4); French Club (4); Gregg Club (4).XVIII. THE CHRONICLE Nathan Kelman “Natie” “All good things conic in small packages” What inoi'c could wo say? Nathan is our smallest boy, but we’ll say he’s there with pep and spirit! Keep it up at Yale, Xatie! Spanish Play (3). Catherine Lee “Kay” A poetess of youthful aims, Lets alone other sports and games, And odd moments from her work she’ll snatch, 'A pretty ditty or a poem to scratch. Our poetess may be a bit serious and quiet, but you like hikes and things, don’t you Kay? College Club (2-3-4); French Club (3-4); Latin Club (4); Chronicle (4); Class Giftorian (4). Charles Leonard “Yock” Blond curls, and eyes of a cherubic blue Although a pretty good sport, Charles isn’t satisfied with some things, and lets us know about it. He is a member of the broken test tube association. Junior Prom Committee (3); Glee Club (1-2-3-4). Vesta Lovett “Vee Yee has the name of being very demure, But we have our doubts, of that we are sure, She’s a likeable girl, with a trim manner too, As nice as you’ll find, and she’s really true blue. Vee is a “rising young authoress”. One has to really know Vesta to fully appreciate her. College Club (2-3-4); French Club (3-4); Latin Club (4); Class Will (4).THE CHRONICLE XIX. Lisa Malmquist “Lee’ Lisa is clever, and sweet tempered too, I just adore “Lady Billy”, don’t you? All the nice things we could say about Lisa would fill volumes, so we’ll just drop a few hints— our prettiest girl, most popular, editor-in-chief, and ‘1 All-of-a-sudden Peggy. ’ ’ Class Secretary (3); Junior Play (3); Senior Play (4); Editor-in-chief of Chronicle (4); French Club (3-4): Booster Club (4); Cress: Club (4); Secretary A. A. (4); Chronicle (3-4). Elliot McCune “Ellie” A distant rattle—a roar—a bang-A cloud of dust—a passing streak! ’Tis Ellie! Not being much of a ladies’ man, how can we account for the fact that a Lizzie will follow him to the ends of the earth? Edward McKerness “Mac” “He’s a very blushful boy, Who all speed does lack” So we’ve heard it said, but Who’s got the ring, now Mac ] Iac often found it necessary to take refuge behind his desk cover, so that the girls couldn’t see his pretty pink ( ?) complexion. He was afraid, of course, that it would make them envious. Booster Club (4), Glee Club (1-2-3-4). Samuel Mellor “Ducky” Sam is such a quiet chap, He seldom can be found, But when there is a girl and car lie’s on hand with a hound. Sam was always very quiet in school, but his cheery grin was every present to encourage any work undertaken by the class. He proved to be an able seconder of motions, didn’t he, Phil? Booster Club (4).XX. THE CHRONICLE Theresa Miller “Tessie” “What is the answer to question no.— ?” With a blush and a shy look, To answer all your questions, Tessie, Would require a reference hook. Tessie is quiet, but ambitious. She could always be found after school hours in the midst of the mad business rush of Woolworth’s. Erwin Morse “Red” Ever a bold knight, both on the field and in a hammock. Rod ” is one of our best athletes, and his “side” line is the ladies. You’re kidding us, Red! Basket Ball (2-3-4); Baseball (3-4); Football (4); Track Philip Ofshiowitz “Phil” Phil, you’ve got what is called a line, In Economics you were fine (?) On the division of wealth you would insist, We think you’d make a socialist. Phil showed his ability as a business man at the time of our Senior Play. He also believes in the modern principle, “It pays to advertise.” Booster Club (1); Chronicle (4); Glee Club (1-2). Marion Parker “Parker” A lass from a small town you see Who moves her tongue from 8 to 3 (?) However, for all her speech-making, Parker is a good little sport in every way, especially when the boys tease her about “smoke”. Why are you so fussed, Marion? Booster Club (4); French Club (3): Gregg Club (4); O. G. A. (3).THE CHRONICLE XXI. Nohrdell Post “Red” Our president, a mighty man is he, He ruled very wisely, as you can see, His tongue sometimes got twisted when telling of a motion, But nevertheless he had our most sincere devotion. Yes, Red was a dandy class president. He labored diligently for our welfare. We had a wonderful time considering our costumes for Senior Dress-up Day, didn’t we Red? Glee Club (1-2-3-4); Junior Play (3); Booster Club (4); Treasurer A. A. (4); President Senior Class (4;; Minstrel (2); O. A. T. (?): O G. A. (3). Eleanor Raymond “Eleanor” Scarce seen, less heard, But so capable withall. Eleanor “electrics” up Center Street every morning. We all know what good things came from Yalesville. Booster Club (4). French Club (3); O. A. T. (3); O. G. A. (3). Jennie Reskin “Jett” Sweet and wholesome Quiet and demure, Puts Jennie’s character In a nutshell, to be sure. Although a quiet and serious little miss, Jennie was always right there with the class in all its trials and undertakings. We wish for her the best life has to offer. Booster Club (4); French Club (3-4); College Club (2); T. (3); O. G. A. (3). Florence Rich “Flo” In all the ’22 class, There’s not another lass, So Rich, so clever, so good, She can write, she can paint, And while not quite a saint, She wouldn’t be if she could. What would the class do without Flo? We evidently couldn’t have any Valedictorian. When Flo’s around, things surely hum. “A good sport” is the unanimous verdict. Booster Club (4); French Club (3-4); College Club (2) Chronicle Staff (2-3-4); Gregg Club (4); Class Secretary (4;; Senior Play (4); Valedictorian (4); Student Council (1).XXII. THE CHRONICLE John Robbins Jack” His form, so comely, sleek and round Who could it. be but Jack, our wittiest boy? lie has one peculiarity—never seems to appreciate his own jokes. Maybe it’s because ho drives (?) Barnes’ Ford. Booster Club (4); Chronicle (4). Clarence Sattan “Clary” “Mothought 1 heard a voice cry, “’Sleep no more!” It’s bad policy to try to sleep when Clary’s around, for you’re sure to miss something good if you do. “Satan” is also one of ’22’s “howling” stage successes. Junior Play (3); Senior Play (4). Paul Solandt ' Paulsky” “Tell me not in mournful numbers, Lift is but an empty dream.” Paul is our “serious scientist”, and also our “teacher’s blessing”, all of which goes to prove that we’ll certainly hear things from him some day. Glee Club (2-3-4); Class Treasurer (4); Chronicle (4); French Club (3); Batin Club (4); Class Prophecv (4); Junior Play (3). Helen Tracy Helen” So good natured, willing, Of Commercial fame, Yes, we know you’ve guessed, but II elen is her name. Helen is the one girl we haven’t heard complain about her freckles. Booster Club (4); Gregg; Club (4); Class History (4).THE CHRONICLE XXIII. Norton Van Duyn “Van” “0 sco that College student, So tall, so slim, so swell” Have you ever hoard this on the “like”? Well, it was written originally about Van. “Best actor”, “Classiest”, “Smartest Boy”, don’t let it make you vain! Junior Play (3); Senior Play (4): Basket Ball Mgr. (4); Chronicle (1-2-3): French Club (3-4)‘ Augusta Wolf “Gus” “ There wuz a girl in our class, And she was wondrous nice” Gus office managed the Chronicle this year, and made our Class Night a success. This sounds businesslike, dosen’t it? Hut just ask Gus about that graveyard party, and even Eddie forgets to blush when she passes by. Booster Club (4), Gregg Club (4); O. A. T. (3); O. G. A. (3); Office Mgr. Chronicle (4); Class Night Committee (4); Class Night Sketch (4). Clas Now that wo must leave you, And our schoolmates dear, too Dear ( ld Lyman Hall, In our heart we know that We shall always love you, I )ear old Lyman I lull, Tho’ it is forever That our bonds are severed, As through life we go, Faithful we will e’r be To vour name and memdrv Dear old Lyman Hall. Schooldays, joys and sorrows Past and gone tomorrow, Fondly we’ll recall. We’ll lie always true To the white and the blue, Dear old Lyman I tall, Ideals you have taught us O’er life’s sea shall guide us, To our distant goal. Bringing to your name, Honor, glory, fame, Dear old Lyman Hall. Florence Rich ’22 CLASS MOTTO Find a way, or make one. CLASS COLOR CLASS FLOWER Orange and Black Black-eyed Susan THE CHRONICLE XXIV. pcxu.( s k o n a. f»t ? I ' » worm • r v nr ih . Tr asr c-oi 5 1 1 «w- PoiT oUf7V«f 4 j e( io Urt «THE CHRONICLE XXV. IN THE SPOTLIGHT Most Popular Boy......... Most Popular Girl ....... Jolliest................. Most Athletic Boy........ Most Athletic Girl....... Nerviest................. Most Conceited .......... Handsomest Boy .......... Prettiest Girl........... Windiest................. Biggest Knocker ......... Meekest.................. Biggest Flirt............ First to get married—Boy First to get married—Girl Class Doll............... Greatest Faddist......... Teacher’s Trial ......... Classiest ............... Teacher’s Blessing ...... Most Executive Ability . . Wittiest ................ Most Bashful ............ Sleepiest ............... Most Musical............. Biggest Kicker........... Biggest Brag............. Most Brilliant .......... Class Mystery............ Most Sedate.............. Wildest.................. Most Easily Fussed....... Most Absent.............. Biggest Bluffer.......... Slowest ................. Busiest.................. Skinniest ............... Fattest ................. Class Baby............... ....Lester Brown .... Lisa Malmquist .......Mac Kelly ......Lester Brown . Blanche Chapman .....Elizabeth Cass ......Erwin Morse ....Kendall Foster . . . Lisa Malmquist . .Philip Ofshiowitz .... GeorgeHolroyd ......Mary Filippo .....Erwin Morse ......Erwin Morse ....Florence Rich . . . .Lisa Malmquist . . .Margaret Horan .. .George Holroyd .Norton Van Duyn ......Paul Solandt ....Florence Rich ......John Robbins Edward McKerness Edward McKerness .Margaret Erickson . .Charles Leonard . .Philip Ofshiowitz ....Florence Rich .....Russell Barnes .......Vesta Lovett . . .Charles Leonard ........John Fagan .........John Fagan .....Erwin Morse ......Lester Brown .....Lisa Malmquist ....Nohrdell Post ......John Robbins ....Elizabeth CassName Agnes Anderson Katherine Barry Margaret Brennan Russell Barnes Stuart Bishop Warren Breckenridge Beatrice Brennan Elsie Brown Character Tranquil Flighty Inobtrusive Vacuous Reliable Industrious Jolly Willing Pet Phrase “I should hope not “Honest to gawd!” “Honest!” “Going up?” “You’re kidding me!” “Nothing doing!” “Really, did he?” “Oh. my heavens!” Lester Brown Mildred Burghoff Thomas Caplan Heroic Bashful Wearisome “Go on!” “Gosh!” “How many pounds?” Alvera Costa Eugene Cook Philander Cooke Elizabeth Cass Catherine Celia Blanche Chapman Gertrude Doehr Dorothy Dray Margareta Erikson Sprightly Inauspicious Cultivating Changeable Sunny Sporty Spoiled Dollish Reserved “We should worry!” “Heh, Breckie!” “By heck!” “The nerve!” “So much homework!” “Put it here, girls!” Isn’t that swell!” “Going tonight?” “Where’s Red?” John Fagan Submissive “Oh, Gert!” Alary Filippo Timid ' ‘Oooooooooooooh! Alary Flower Giddy “Look, girls!” Kendall Foster Serious “Impossible!” Helen Gaffney Modest “Oh, boys!” Eloise Haywood Blase “My dear!” George Holroyd Criticising “Oh, yeh!” Anne Heaton Reticent “Gracious!” Afargaret Horan Frivolous “Aw, please!” Chief Interest Hospitals Bees A good curling Iron Untrodden ways Rice Dancing Cemeteries The Tale of Two Cities Athletics Yalesville Town Hall New Haven Herbs Smiths The farm Patties School teachers Physical culture T. A. B. S. Bibs and tuckers Radcliffe Keeping out of the public eye Meriden The old town hall Getting there “Early to bed, early to rise” A certain uncle Buttling “How to keep thin” That latest step Bugbear Chem. Anything masculine Rainy days “Janes” School-every day Night-hawks Seriousness “The dishes, Elsie!” Fast motion Recitations “Picking up parties” Inactivity Volhardts Blue overalls Juniors A grouch “Sweet Femininity” Geraniums M ussi ness Lowering her dignity Absentees Economics Pickles His manly beauty (?) 8:15 Her crowning glory “Cake-eaters” Those awful fellows Hamden How did the graduate Tramped thru Don’t ask us Smiled sweetly Lizzied thru Ambled thru It pays to advertise Flapped thru Troll eyed thru Champions do Blushed thru Never there to find out Blossomed out Maybelled thru Kept at it On committees Hiked thru Good sportsmanship He took her in his car Minced along Burned I he midnight oil Much he Doehrd Slipped thru Aren’t you surprised? Strolled along Always on time Breezed thru Knocked thru Maidenly charm Toddled thru XXVI. THE CHRONICLEFrancis Ives Staid “Huh!” Thelma Johnson Placid Economics Mae Kelly Jovial “I don’t know!” Nathan Kelman Sensitive “Try and get it!” Charles Leonard A uthorltative “What’s your hurry?” Catherine Lee Sweet-tempered “What do you think this is?” Vesta Lovett Prim “No, really?” Elliott McCune Taciturn “Dear me!” Edward McKerness Bashful “Give er the gas!” Lisa Malmquist Adorable “iz ’at so?” Samuel Mellor Winnie “Heh, kids!” Erwin Morse Flirtatious “Grange, Phil?” Therese Miller Shy “Now, stop!” Philip Ofshiowitz Garrulous “What Is the answer to question—?” Marian Parker Easily Fussed • How's that?” Nohrdell Post Manly “You’re too fresh!” Eleanor Raymond Quiet “Allright, there!” Jennie Reskin Friendly “I think that—” Florence Rich Pleasing “Can you beat that?” John Robbins Witty “Oh, the old fool!” “Why not? Why not?” Clarence Sattan Wise “Put that in your smoke and !” Paul Solandt Mysterious “The fact is---!” Helen Tracy Norton Van Duyn Businesslike Dashing “On, my gollies!” “Any more jokes?” Agusta Wolf Awfully nice “Ain’t we got fun?” Academy Street Economics Reducing to music Yale Running the world Poetry Prayer Meetings Anything on wheels Golf His name is— The light Fantastic Lady-killing “Wool worth's A stage all to himself Pat—Who? The class Her past Caroline “C Red (’s family) Keeping that monocle in place. Science Shorthand “The Well-Dreseed Man N. Y. U. Pies Heavy exercise Tennis Obscurity A good time (?) Boys (?) Speed (?) All eyes upon him Bugs and bears A long face An unappreciative audience “Garages Silence Cigarettes His flaming thatch Hairnets Pot-hooks Wednesdays and Sundays “Lean and lanky Checked suits Frivolity Freckles “Childishness Bring in the mouse Plodded thru Starred in Economics Jollied thru Got lost Bossed the faculty Well, naturally Utmost propriety Just got there, that’s all Perfect attendance They couldn’t help it On his good nature He knew he would Seemly behavior Blew thru She comes from Yales-ville The President must Worked for it Of course, why not? Just came natural Did he? Yeh, bah jove, how? Brains help Reward of the worthy Holding down Peg s steps Not her faultXXVIII. THE CHRONICLE (Class Saji Number {The following numbers were given as a port of the Class Day Sketch, “The Judgment Day’’) CLASS HISTORY Our high school career really began with our grammar school graduation in the high school auditorium. Fascinated with the place, we decided to stay a while and are now leaving it at the end of four happy, strenuous years with a reputation quite spotless except for a few minor blots and a black hole where it was badly scorched one peaceful morning during our senior year. It is a fearful strain upon the memory to recall that day four years ago, when one hundred fifty perambulators oi varied hue and size were wheeled up the broad and spacious front walk and one hundred fifty grief stricken nurse maids bade farewell to one hundred fifty tearful freshmen. Why, we couldn’t even dance, and never went out nights, but we soon learned to throw chalk and do other useful things. Do you remember the time that Gertrude Doehr, of all people, rolled a marble the whole length of the study hall, and then they had to put a partition in between? Fdarful of our overwhelming numbers and mindful that there is strength in union, the upper classmen discouraged us from organizing, and urges us to show our gratitude for being allowed to exist by contributing generous quantities of money and athletes. We fully realized our inferiority and tried earnestly to improve by observing the ways of the upper classmen. Some of us even tried using camels, but the humps got stuck in our throats. Nothing very startling happened that year, but the scrubs certainly did their bit—one hundred fifty bits. September 1919 found several of our teachers missing and new ones in their places. Whether the former had gone away discouraged and ignorant of the wonderful possibilities concealed within our ranks or whether they saw no necessity for augmenting our natural brilliance, we have never been found out. Released from scrubdom we soon acquired the happy art of gaining the maximum results with the minimum effort. Still mindful of the abuse suffered during the previous year at the hands of our elders, we gave the Freshmen a Hallowe’en party to show them that unless they misbehaved, we intended to rule them by love rather than by tear—nor did we take off their shoes and hide them. Such generosity on our part was probably due to the fact that Harry Wolf was our president and orange and black the class colors. However the all important and never to be forgotten event of the year was the baseball triumph over Meriden. Such a parade1 Our hearts were so full with joy over the victory, that we could scarcely fall in line behind our brave fhubbie Bridget! and didn’t even notice that we were walking right along w ith the Freshmen. We shall never forget the noble words that fell from his lips as he stood on the little old town bandstand amidst tin throngs of spectators. By the end of our Sophomore year many of our classmates had found better occupations than attending school such as: nailing up packing boxes, shining shoes, cleaning windows and the pursuit of other distinguished professions. Those of us who loved our teachers took their advice and returned in the fall of 1920. It would be utterly impossible to enumerate all the events that took place in our Junior year. Every student under went a great change takingTHE CHRONICLE XXIX. on the most happy-go-lucky aspect that could ever be asked for. The most important fact regarding our school work is that our mar ks decreased as our pleasures increased. Our Prom night might be called our biggest affair at least the costliest. Our play attracted the widest attention, for who could miss seeing Clarry Sattan play the unusual role of a fool. Lisa Malmquist shone as a star and Norton Van Duyn impersonated che dashing young hero to perfection. Our picnic to Momauguin was a howling success. However those attending the movies after coming home got their new straw hats wet. We know this lor a fact. Then Hurrah we were full fledged seniors (Ain’t we got fun?) We all took a trip to New Haven to get new hats. Because of our great dignity as seniors we no longer augmented the beauty of our building by hanging out of the windows of Room 12, nor did we talk or do anything, but study. The athletics season started off with a boom. Our champion, Bus Brown, all prepared to make a great success of the climax of his career. Our Booster club (long may they boost) launched a great sales campaign and to every lusty Lvmanhallite was presented a school banner at the price of his spirit and 75c. Need we describe our Senior play? The former cast, and a crowd that caused the late comers to use Ihe sky-lights-a word to the wise is enough. Then came the gay spring, and with sadness and gladness, according to our several natures, we prepared to depart. Let those who come after us ever follow our illustrious example. Helen Tracy ’22 Warren Breckenridge ’22 CLASS PROPHECY PART I Anywhere, everywhere, In all kinds of weather The two meek little maids KAY and BEE went together. Both knowing girls Had need of recreation And built a school To teach the art of dictation. Did they succeed? Just supposin’ you guess. Did they know the subject? We’ll not confess. MARGARET BRENNAN’S career I think we all have guessed, That handsome man from out-of-town, Successful suit had pressed. And then when woman suffrage was a law, In our great land, ELSIE BROWN in polities, Wielded an influential hand. When e’er you longed to pass some time Upon a roller skate, You’d find that MIL BURG HOFF’S rink Was very up-to-date.XXX. THE CHRONICLE KATH CELLA, from experience gained at school, Has walked from coast, to coast And the accomplishment of 1 his great leaf is the whole town’s hoast. What was this immense brick building, Ah ! A great gymnasium, BLANCHE CHAPMAN was instructor, To her classes scores have come. GERT DOEHR wrote a splendid column For the evening jjost, And her Beatrice Fairfax essays Were renowned from coast to coast. A hospital did claim DOT DRAY, She made a charming nurse, The only trouble was, her patients Always said that they were worse. A book every student ought to own, lias just been given out, ‘How to Skip English Program” by JOHN FAGAN, In case you are in doubt. In a little country village, MARY FILIPPO taught a school, And her pupils were remarkable, For they never broke a rule. MAR FLOWER had decided To become a farmerette, And once her harvests reaped, rote books on etiquette. I hat ANNIE HEATON was a wonderful cook, We knew it to be true, But now her line of cooking’s bent To cooking for just two. “HUNK” HOLROYD found his life work, In exploring unknown lands. 11c has journeyed in Siberia, And on Egypt’s burning sands. The Greatest musical revue, That was playing in New York, Did boast our MARGARET’S presence, As a dancer light as cork. As a teacher in Economics, THELMA has been starred, And daily told her pupils, Reports were not so hard. MAE KELLY soon grew famous, As a beauty specialist, “Laugh and grow thin” was her treatment i ou should have seen her waiting list.THE CHRONICLE XXXI. CHARLES LEONARD, a salesman had become, We always knew lie would, He traveled the country selling Bay Rum, For at throwing a line he was always good. Now ELLIOT McCUNE had genius, For making people look their best, When he laid them out For their long, eternal rest. And here is Lisa Malmquist, Rivalling Sarah Bernhardt’s fame She has climbed by swift steps upward, And made for herself a name. Far up in Canada cold, Amongst the thriving wheat fields, EDDIE McKERNESS, fearless and bold, Was gaining the profit it yields. The lawyer PHIL was brought to court, And very nearly hung, For the jury claimed no crime so bad, As speeding with tin1 tongue. In Newport’s social whirl, MARION PARKER shone, ’Twas fortunate that her husband, Those silver mines did own. To know the future of “RED” POST, You surely need not ask, The people made him President, For him a trivial task. In a certain female college, Whose name I will not tell, The dean was ELEANOR RAYMOND, And she did it very well. To become a librarian, Was JENNIE’S greatest wish, And when you chanced to want a book, Thru every shelf you did not need to fish. FLO RICH’S clever sketches, Have won her praise and fame, She’s had so many offers, That she’s not only Rich in name. If perchance you are a film fan, Watch the movie bills with care, And buy your tickets early, If SENOR ROBBINS’ name is there. PAUL SOLANDT was a missionary, On Hawaii’s coral strand, He taught the dove-eyed, nut-brown maidens, The pathway to the promised land.XXXII. THE CHRONICLE In the busy world of commerce, HELEN TRACY we have found, For taking rapid dictation, Thru the Country she’s renowned. “Little boy, how old are you?” “How much does your Pa make, and what does he do?” These questions we heard (JUS WOLF make In the Juvenile Court, for sweet Charity’s sake. Helen Gaffney ’22 PART II AGNES ANDERSON has spent most of her life in China. After her graduation from the Lyman Hall High School, she entered Simmons College. She specialized in domestic science, and having been commended upon her success in this line, journeyed to China, where she opened a tea room in Canton. She became so famed as a pie-maker that she was finally retained by the Chinese Government to teach pie-making to the Chinese girls. RUSSELL BARNES was a famous scientist particularly noted as discoverer of the perfect vacuum. He was also famed for his wonderful gardens. He is recommended for chief horticulturist of Paradise. STUART BISHOP has not travelled to distant lands, but has kept the home fires burning. Stuart chose the life of a farmer. He specialized in freak fruits and vegetables and became a national figure at farmers’ conventions. His crowning attainment was the crossing of an onion and a rose. WARREN BRECKEN'RIDGE has led a varied life. He went from door to door as principal salesman for Magwump’s Marvellous Mousetraps and Sapheads Snappy Shoestrings. He achieved great success in this line and accumulated sufficient funds for the purchase of a Wolls-Woyce. LESTER BROWN has accomplished a great deal. After his gra-uation from Lyman Hall, he entered Penn State University, where he distinguished himself in athletics. He earned many honors in the Olympic Games as a representative of the United States. He followed up his forestry work, begun in college and finally became Chief of the U. S. Forestry Service. Ho was once arrested for stealing a base. THOMAS CAPLAN we find, had a dark and gloomy career. His early ability with the axe and cleaver finally led 1o his engagement as chief executioner in moving pictures serials. He became an expert in timing his blade to product- realistic effects, and finally retired to a chicken farm in Yalesville, ALVERA COSTA accomplished much. She pursued the elusive phantom of learning, and eventually was called to a professorship at Yale, wht-n lad instructors were first allowed. We forget the exact date of this reform. EUGENE COOK branched out into a new field of investigation. Robed in a long black gown, and with a wild look in his eye, he expounded tht' theories of psycho-analysis and soul complexes. He was a great favorite with the ladies.THE CHRONICLE XXXIII. PHIL COOKE having gained great fame and experience in driving his Ford, finally became a trick aviator for a private concern. He was rated as one of the most daring airmen of the country. It is expected that he will become accustomed to wings very readily. BETTY CASS had a most romantic career in her earthly pilgrimage. She achived distinction as the greatest girl hiker of her day, crossed the continent on foot and travelled thru China and thence into darkest Thibet. She climbed Mt. Everest and was decorated by the high priest of that country, with the order of the Iron Pansy, and upon her return to this country settled down in Montowese with three cats, a parrot, and an owl. MARC A BETA ER1KSON has led an active and varied life. She became a groat musician, astonishing vast audiences with her performances on the violin. She has been fortunate in all her undertakings. KENDALL FOSTER like some of the other members of the class, has journeyed to foreign lands. He chose the life of an explorer, and was (specially noted for his works in the buried cities of Peru. Here he unearthed many hieroglyphics among which was one depicting a machine for the perpetuation of youth. Kendall has far more than tlie necessary credits for tin1 entrance to Paradise. HELEN GAFFNEY achieved greatness in several ways during her earthly journey. Her success in picturing the future of the class of 1922 in poetry, led to a literary career. She wrote a book of sonnets, then became a famous newspaper reporter. Her greatest achievement, which brought her lasting renown, was the account of the hikings of Betty (’ass, and her romance with a noble of Thibet. She finally became a famous editor of a Children’s Magazine. ELOISE HAYWOOD, in the years of her life on earth, achieved a great fame, and brought joy to the hearts of thousands. She is still remembered as the greatest moving picture actress of her generation. She was especially distinguished for her great work in dramatizing the noble deeds of the class of 1922. FRANCIS IVES has done much to make life on earth happy. He gained fame as a leader of the world’s greatest jazz band. So alluring was the music thereof that even the electric lights kept time to the music and the chairs had to bo nailed to the floor. NATHAN KELMAN alone, of all the class of ’22, chose a military career. He became a prominent member of the Yale Battery, while at that institution, and upon his graduation joined the army and served for many years under General Orders. He was finally killed in the battle of North Haven. CATHERINE LEE has led a studious quiet life, full of literary merit. She aroused nation-wide notice by her astonishing success as a poetess. Her crowning work was an epic concerning the deeds of the class of 1922. VESTA LOVETT travelled to Afghanistan after the completion of her college course, and spent many years there as a foreign missionary. She found her rubber tired glasses of the utmost value in impressing the most violent and treatening savage. SAM PEL M ELLOR has led a wild life. He attained to great fame as a naturalist and trapper. He was the first to discover the radish tree, and at the height of his career, even penetrated the high grass and fastnesses of Yalesville. ERWIN MORSE spent much of his early life in remorse because he hadn’t the means to make love to a sufficient number of girls. This condition was changed when a long lost cousin left him a fortune of $50,000.XXXIV. THE CHRONICLE THERESA MILLER joined the American Red Cross as a nurse, at the outbreak of the Second World War. As she had already studied medicine, she was of inestimable value in most serious cases. Having become widely known for her services in this war she accepted a most desirable position as head of a great hospital in New York City. CLARENCE SATTAN has developed the faculties which he displayed in High School. He was editor of the famous question box and was qualified to answer any and all questions. Because of his wonderful ability in this line, he is recommended for similar position in Paradise to take the burden of the work off the present Information Bureau. NORTON VAN DUYN has led a most solemn life. He was an eminent philosopher during his stay on earth, as a result of a terrible disappointment in love. He made an extensive study of all evidence of life after death and he already has an approximate realization of Paradise. He comes highly recommended. Paul Solandt ’22 CLASS GIFTS Agnes Anderson (pie tin) While in China, you were named A pie-maker of the greatest fame; Up here, your pies a prize will win, So'take this pan to bake them in. K. Barry and B. Brennan (two toy revolvers) You dear little angels, so sweet and demure. Oh, you are pure; yet how you allure-You need protection from awful men; Use this in case of emergency—you’ll both know when. Margaret Brennan (a toy rolling pin) One can give a bride most anything From a frying pan to napkin ring, But we decided that the thing most proper Was a rolling pin. Isn’t it a whopper? Russell Barnes (rake) Barnes, you were so clever When your earthly gardens you made We think you very well deserve This little rake, to ply your trade. Stuart Bishop a pass thru Paradise) Your life as a farmer was not one of ease; You ro ver were able to do as you please. W e give you this pass for staying at home Now around Paradise you’ll be able to roam. Warren Breckinridge Hiag) When on earth, we know quite well AJI our wares you could not sell U eo;■■'•' { J.og your work, we think perhaps You'd Vtk this bag to carry your traps. Elsie Brown fA Vote for Women” Banner) To be a foremost woman politician, Vow ent right at. it. and won. Ho Vi ever, you have no emblem of your vocation— Wave and watch the men show consternation.THE CHRONICLE XXXV. Lester Brown (medal) For your prowess as an athelete you surely do deserve Some token of the gratitute of the scdiool you used to serve. With the unanimous approval of the class of ’22 We present you with this medal; it’s the least that we can do. Mildred Burghoff (a book of poems) We all know well the noise of the rink Which drives away all power to think. This hook of poems should quiet the nerves And take your mind from roller-skating curves. Tom Caplan (knife) The axe and knife you wielded with skill But we know you only pretended to kill. You will not need a knife up here, But we’ll give you one for a souvenir. Alvera Costa (horn-rimmed glasses) To look at you one would not know You were a professor at Yale down below. To give you the appearence of dignity and reserve Vo think these glasses will very well serve. Eugene Cook (photograph album) An expounder of souls and a favorite with the ladies— He liked them all, the short, fat and thin— He has a collection of all of their photos, So we give him this album to keep them in. Phil Cooke (airplane) Thru the air you like to soar, Always to stand still would be a bore; So we’ll give you this airplane to help you out Until your wings begin to sprout. Betty Cass (cat) In your travels ’round this world so wide It seems strange you haven’t become a bride, But since a partner in life you have not met, We give you this cat to keep for a pet. Katherine Celia (O’Sullivan’s Rubber Heels) Even hikers’ feet get sore and weary; They burn and make one feel quite teary. Now these rubber heels have such a spring You’d never know you were walking on a thing. Blanche Chapman (monkey on string) You’ve become such a fine teacher of gym That you need a helper with lots of vim. Now that little monkey is very gymnastic He jumps here and there like a piece of elastic, lie’ll never be naughty, nor even bad, We’ll give him to you; now aren’t you glad? Gertrude Doehr (adhesive tape) If your own advice fails to heal your heart When it has been wounded by cupid’s dart, And you can’t seem to mend it in any way, On the broken pieces this adhesive tape lay, And soon bells will announce a wedding day.XXXVI. THE CHRONICLE Dorothy Dray (an injured Kewpie doll) There are patients young and patients old; Some are cross and some as good as gold. Try upon this little fellow your nurse’s skill; If you don’t cure, then you’re sure to kill. Margareta Erikson (piece of music) At home and abroad you were very well known, Your fame was spread both far and near. We give you this piece of music rare, So you can play to the angels here. John Fagan (jump rope) You always skipped all you dared and were able— Your skip after Gertrude became quite a fable— You even wrote a book on this process strange. Hut don’t you think, just for a change, You could use this jump rope a little while— It really beats skipping by a mile. Mary Filippo (a box of gold stars). A teacher’s life is a hard one, we know— I Takes lots of patience, and gives lull little dough. However, we think you’ve carefully done your work. These gold stars are for one who didn’t shirk. Mary Flower (eye shade) After high school days, when a farmerette you chose to be, You spent your time flirting instead of pulling the weed. Now you must wear this eye shade, Dickies, dear, To keep you from vamping the angels when Heaven you near. Kendall Foster (a funny mask) We don’t know how you dared to go Exploring boldly thru foreign lands, And allowing your handsome face to show To lassies of various tribes and clans. If you would but take our advice, Hide behind this—it will suffice. Helen Gaffney (scrap-book) Helen Gaffney, we give to you A scrap-book in which to glue Clippings of your prose and rhyme. You can read them when you have time. Eloise Haywood (dog) As a moving picture actress You’ve admirers by the score. They must be a nuisance— This dog will guard the door. Anna Heaton (malted milk) Tho’ you’re a mighty cook, tall and wise, We feat some fault in your cooking lies ’Cause you’ve no bigger and fatter become. Try this malted milk; ’twill help you some. George Holroyd (map of the world) Hunk, you’ve travelled over the world, they say; So you’ve met many girls on your journey gay. If you marked on this map your sweethearts in different places. We’re willing to bet there’d be few vacant places.THE CHRONICLE XXXVII. Margaret Horan (a bouquet) After graduation you forged ahead with rapid stride Till the praise of your dancing spread far and wide. To one of your fame we present this bouquet And hope it may last a year and a day. Frances Ives (Kewpie doll dressed as dancer) As a leader of a jazz band Great glory you have gained. This little dancing Kewpie doll Will remind you of your fame. Thelma Johnson (a blue ribbon badge) Weren’t you a star in Economics? You furnished the class with many comics. We think you deserve this ribbon blue, Not for what you did, but what you tried to do. Mae Kelly (a boat) Your course proved to be a great success As far as many other people go; Yet we hardly think you weigh much less, So it you would thinner grow, Just jump i»i this boat daily and take a row. Nathan Kelman (a sword of wood) You lived the life of a soldier, You died as a soldier should, And for your deeds of valor We give you this sword of wood. Charles Leonard (bay rum) Charlie as a salesman You certainly took the prize. This bottle’s to remind you That your limit was the skies. Catherine Lee (laurel crown) Since you have become a poetess of renown, We think for your work, you deserve this laurel crown. Vesta Lovett (case for glasses) Your rubber-tired glasses worked like a charm— They helped to soothe the savage— But since up here you can come to no harm, Your glasses in this case you can rest. Elliot McCune (ten cents) A mighty Undertaker, stern and severe— Why is’t that thou wander’st there? “A reward,” you say?—oh, now we see— Here it is—it’s John Barleycorn’s long overdue fee. Edward McKerness (loaf of bread) When all is done and all is said, You’ll scarce need bread when you are dead, But this loaf here is the fruit of your toil When you were lowly and bound to the soil. Lisa Malmquist (a pen) As an actress you’ve been simply great— It almost seemed a gift of fate— M en will seek your photo even at heaven’s gate, So autograph some before it’s too late.XXXVIII. THE CHRONICLE Samuel Mellor (compass) Thru the halls of Paradise you may like to roam Just as you did in the woods at home. Since you may lose your way, going back and forth We give you this compass; it always points north. Erwin Morse (watch) You have had a fortune left to you, So whenever you please you could dance and dine. And now all the girls you may woo, For having the means, we give you the time. Theresa Miller (nurse’s cap) Your mission was a worthy one, Your courage stood the test. We present you with this nurse’s cap To distinguish you from the rest. Fhil Ofshiowitz (a balloon) Now, Phil, as a spokesman, you’ll never succeed While your talking contains so much gas. i Blow up this balioon with what you have left, And then you’re sure to pass. Marion Parker (a blank book) Since you know society so well, Perhaps you could a story tell, Entitled, “What happened in the Social Set When great Newport and Yalesville met.” Nohrdell Post (can of white paint) Red, you must perform one task Before entrance to Heaven, you ask. («o back and paint the White House pillar white. Which your hair scorched and made a sight. I'se this paint and when you’re through We’ll see what we can do for you. Eleanor Raymond (drum) As a dignified professor you’ve always appeared proud, Never been noisy and never been loud. Suppos'n for once you change your course And beat this drum with all your force. Jennie Reskin (key) Now, Jennie dear, here is a key ; It unlocks the door of our library. No dust upon these shelves you'll find And the readers to angels are confined. Florence Rich (a painting set) Flo, this painting set is sure to come in handy Fora groat artist you've become. To paint a “Cliff it sure is a dandy, But wh say more when you see our little pun, John Robbins (a movie book) As a movie actor you surely tie shine For being a comedian is just your line. You'll find many pictures of ourself in this book Why not open it and take a good look.THE CHRONICLE XXXIX. Clarence Sattan (box) At answering questions, when on earth, You were extremely wise. Here is a box to put them in For you’re to continue your work in Paradise. Paul Solandt (string of beads) Paid do you remember Florie hom you converted in Hawaii? This string of beads she always wore— Remember her for ever more. Helen Tracy (reference to St. Peter) Clood stenographers arc few and far between But of them all you’ve been a queen, So we give you this reference for St. Peter. It says there isn’t a stenog, swifter or neater. Norton Van Duyn (copy of “Life”) Norton, you’ve led such a solemn career, Can’t you be cheerful now you are here? To help you forget that world of strife We ask you to read this copy of “Life”. Augusta Wolf (a judge’s mallet) A noble judge you’ve proved to be, Advising children big, and children wee. A mallet would keep order in court When rowdies start to have some sport. Catherine Lee ’22 Kendall Foster ’22 CLASS WILL We, the class of 1922, in the town of Wallingford, county of New Haven and state of Connecticut, having been just released from Lyman Hall High School where we have for the past four years been under violent nerve strain on account of the daily doses of instruction imposed by the faculty in all kinds of weather, either forcefully or otherwise, being yet of sound mind and judgment, with the exception of a few, feeling that we have set a fine example to our posterity, but deeming it unwise to await the results of said example, do hereby revoke all former wills and do publicly declare this, and this only, to be our last will and testament till Niagara falls. First, we, the Seniors, lay down to the present Juniors all rules regarding their future conduct in Room 12, just as they have been laid down to us—punishment being as follows: Penalties of one hour after school to be meted out to all criminals for the following offenses: tardiness, whispering, dropping of writing implements, squeaking of seats, loud blowing of noses, creaking of loose joints, cackling and hooting— all punishment doubled for failure to appear at stated time—no meals served, no beds furnished. Second, to the class of ’24, we bequeath our clock, for we learned how to get along without it when it stopped for its month’s rest. Third, to the class of ’25 we bequeath our irresistable power over all underclassmen, for their specific use over the incoming Freshmen.XL. THE CHRONICLE Fourth, to the new class of ’26, we bequeath our broken seats, spilled inkwells, untidy desks, illtroated books and torn curtains as an example which we expect them to follow for four years to come. Fifth, to the faculty we offer our thanks for their cheerful blindness in correcting our last exam papers. Sixth, we bequeath the entire school to the care of our able janitors. Seventh, to our good principal we bequeath our everlasting gratitude. Last, but not least, we bequeath to our beloved assembly-room teacher a special token which she will find carefully hid in Quinnipiac Lake, sixteen feet below the surface, thirty-seven feet from the east side, twelve feet seven and one-half inches from the falls and eighteen inches from the north end. We, the commercial students do bequeath our unfailing love and reverence for the college students as a precedent to be copied hereafter. We, tin following, do personally bequeath those things which we will not be able to carry with us into the next world. 1, Eugene Cook, do bequeath my good looks to my namesake, Everett Co«pke. T, Paul Solandt, do bequeath my power of concentration to Anna Roach, who sorely needs it. T, Mae Kelly, do bequeath my weight in gold to any needy Freshman. T, Norton Van Duyn, do bequeath the right to stand on Margaret Merriam’s front door steps to Robert Stevens, if he will fulfill the privilege as faithfully as T have. I, John Robbins, do bequeath my new, special, forty-five inch calfskin belt to Carlton Whitehead. T, Philander Cooke, do bequeath my Ford car to anyone who can treat it with the respect to which it is accustomed. T, Betty Cass, do bequeath my pretty, little spit-curl to Tyler Miner. 1, Edward McKerness, do bequeath my wonderful ability at public speaking to Lucelia Judd who already has had some practice along that line. 1, Mary Filippo, do bequeath my unfailing calmness to Dixon Riggs. T, Erwin Morse, do bequeath all personals in Margaret Andrew’s diary to anyone who wishes to read them. T, Catherine Lee, do bequeath the privilege of my weekly rambles in the direction of the T. A. B. hall to Emma Reyhon. In witness thereof, we have subscribed our names and affixed our seal this 16th day of June, 1922. Class of 1922 Signed, sealed, published and declared by the above named class as its last will and testament in the presence of us who hereunto have subscribed our names as witnesses. Carol Lina Ken Tueky Minnie Sota Contributed by—Vesta Lovett ’22 Russell Barnes ’22The A. S. THOMAS STORE MERIDEN, CONNECTICUT First Arrivals in Spring Fashions Offer Welcome Diversion The Queen is dead—long live ihe Queen! Winter fashions have served their turn and vanished—Spring comes dancing across our field of vision with the most enthralling fashiontales to tell. Absorbing new modes have developed, entrancing new colors are on the palette. Full of life and gayety and irresistible witchery the new arrivals are waiting your applause. Patronize Our Advertisers. 11Students of The Higginson Business Institute receive more thorough training in much less time, and secure better situations sooner. Day and evening sessions during July and August. 154 Center St. Wallingford, Conn COMPLIMENTS OF THE w. f. mckenzie co. Yalesville, Conn. COMPLIMENTS OF WOLF WAIST SHOP JENNINGS GRIFFIN COMPLIMENTS OP NEW YORK INSULATED WIRE CO. TABER TIBBITS. Silversmiths, COMPLIMENTS OF WILBUR MFG. CO. So. Cherry St., Wallingford Patronize Our Advertisers. 12High Grade Printing of Every Description Commercial and Stationery Printing a Specialty H. A. CRUMP Producer of Printing Phones: (Shop and House) 70 Quinnipiac Street Wallingford, Conn. CARL W. BAILEY CO. FURNITURE DEALER AND UNDERTAKER Complete house furnishing a specialty Phone connection 264 Center St. COMPLIMENTS OF RALPH RUSSO Athletic Stuff Sweaters, Jerseys, Underwear The handiest place to get them is VAN'S The fellows will need a new necktie or the girls silk hosieiy, I have them right-handy M. E. VAN DUYN Center Street - Near Main COMPLIMENTS OF J. C. WRINR Men’s Walk-Over Shoes North Colony St. COMPLIMENTS OF M. VOGEL Compliments of Full line of high grade furs, also big selection of muffs and scarfs. 167 Center Street WALLINGFORD J. COREY Star Bowling Alleys Patronize Our Advertisers. 13COOK’S DANCE ORCHESTRA Thomas J. Cook, Leader Phone: 434-4 WALLINGFORD COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF KUXAlL drug store F. W. MARX WM. P. LYNCH, Druggist Following: the Play or the Dance Go to REMEMBER THE PLACE 0. D. FOOTE’S AFTER THE DANCE GRIFFIN’S and try a Hot Fudge Sundae R. S. BOTSFORD PATRONIZE HOME TRADE SODA WATER Bread, Pies and Pastry BLUE HILLS GINGER ALE C. A. HEILMAN BAKERY -4 South Orchard St. Wallingford 12 Pearl Street Phone M-2 Patronize Our Advertisers. 14COYLE’S ORCHESTRA John Coyle, Leader Phone 242-3 36 No. Orchard St. WALLINGFORD Say it with Flowers We can deliver Flowers anywhere i by Telegraph at any time Give us a trial ROWDEN MITCHELL THE PINES Dining and Tea Room North Haven, Conn. Special Sunday Dinner Waffles and Syrup served daily 2 to 6 p. m. Mrs. Wm. Seekamp, Prop. Tel. Liberty 2544-14 A Delightful Place to Dine QUINLIVANS' Oakdale Tavern Southern Fried Chicken Dinners Phone 513 Wallingford We grow and sell Hardy Trees and Wants of e'bery description. The Barnes Bros. Nursery Co. YALESVILLE, CONN. ST. GEORGE S INN Fried chicken and waffles and steak dinners a specialty meals from 7 a. m. to 11 p. m. prices reasonable. Rooms with or without bath. Telephone 478 Wallingford, Conn. THE MANOR Apartments and Rooms for Transients and Residents THE RESTAURANT American and European Plan. Home Cooking and Domestic Science. Garage and Quoit Range THE NEW OAY PUBLISHING Co. 398 Center Street James A. Solandt, Prop. Patronize Our Advertisers. 15GEORGE H. LUBY Plumbing, Tinning, Heating and Gas Fitting Agent for Faultless Comfort Pipeless WARM AIR HEATER 43 North Main Street Phone connection COMPLIMENTS OF H. ODDY SON I Wheel Repairing South Cherry Street WALLINGFORD AUTO CO. Storage facilities unexcelled Buick Passenger Cars G. M. C. Trucks Exide Battery Service McGuire’s Union Barber Shop. Have your work done the way you want it. YOU MUST BE SATISFIED. J. J. McGUIRE, Proprietor. H. A. DELIUS Plumbing, Heating and Tinning 282 Center Street Phone 418 CHAS. L. McLEAN CITY EXPRESS AND GENERAL TEAMING Local and Long Distance Moving by Auto Truck Automobile Parties, Pianos Moved Freight Work a Specialty Office, Wallace Avenue Office phone 90-2 House 90-3 F. A. Brewer WALLINGFORD SHEET METAL WORKS. Blow Pipe and Ventilating Special Attention Given to Tin Roofs, Gutters, Leaders and Furnace Work ESTIMATES GIVEN. CONTRACTS TAKEN. SSJ Center Street Telephone 620 Wallingford Putronlae Our Advertisers. 1HTHE WALLINGFORD ICE CO. Natural Ice Dealers “Buy more ice and save your food” 236 Hall Ave. Phone COMPLIMENTS OF BEST THINGS TO EAT is daily attraction at W. C. POST, BONDS GROCERY Main Street Grocer 390 Center Street WALLINGFORD, CONN. Caplan's Cash Market COMPLIMENTS OF Choice Meats, Groceries, Etc. DOWNEY BROS. Phone Downtown Phone Uptown 653 340 COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF LADEN BROS. B. MALCHODI Distributors of the celebrated “wirth more” Feeds MW-Hi So. Colony Street 183 Quinnipiac Street Phone: 460 Wallingford Patronize Our Advertisers. 17Compliments of Mrs. H. I. Lee, Teacher of Dancing. Compliments of MABLE DOWNEY POWERS i Compliments of LANOUETTE GRIFFIN, 8 Center Street. Insurance and Real Estate. Compliments of PUBLIC WINDOW BAKERY Compliments of JOHN A. MARTIN Fire Insurance Office, Town Hall GUARANTEED LOW COST INSURANCE Absolute Protection C. Floyd Morgan 51 So. Elm Street. Wallingford, Conn. Telephone: 125-13 STANDARD. School of Dancing Season-1921 and 1922 All Branches Taught Ladies’ Gentlemen’s Evening Classes Misses’ and Masters’ afternoon Classes Private Lessons by appointment Professor HENRY T. MARSH, Master of Dancing Formerly of New York and Hartford For Particulars, Registering, Catalogues, etc. Address Post Office Box 196 or call at J. J. Prior’s store Corner Center and William St. Compliments of ERNEST BORGHI 30 Quinnipiac St. Opp. Railroad Station Wallingford, Conn. Patronize Our Advertisers. 18MAKE IT SNAPPY That’s what we had in mind in selecting our stock—come in and get properly togged out. 854 Chapel St., New Haven, Conn. Victrolas Victor Service ffl Griswold, Richmond Glock 2 West Main St. Meriden CHERNIACK’S H. BUCHHOLZ SON Meriden, Conn. Theatrical, Historical and Women’s Wear - - Furs Masquerade Costumes to rent Wigs, Beards, Make-up, etc. Connecticut’s Largest Fur College and School Establishment 1Productions a Specially 33 Lyman Street, Springfield, Mass. Compliments of The Andrus Naedele Company Wholesaler—Retailers Athletic Goods, Arms and Amunition Athletic Outfitters to Colleges, Schools and Clubs 52 Asylum Street - Hartford, Conn. Tel. Charter 2301 Patronize Our Advertisers. 19Why Pause on the Threshold of Business Success? Continue your course of tiaining at a school that gives you College Grade ibjects. Seniors, take our Expert Accounting. Senior Secretarial, or Commercial Teachers’ Training Course. If you are in the Junior, Sophomore, or Freshmen classes, come to our Summer School, and perfect yourself, by individual instruction, in any business subject you may be deficient in. First Graduate of our Commercial Teachers’ Training Course is placed in a High School at a salary of $1200. STONE ACCOUNTING SECRETARIAL SCHOOL SUMMER SCHOOL STARTS JULY 10, 1922 I Call for information NOW. Nathan B, Stone, LL. B., President. Ralph C, Smith, C.P.A., Vice-Prin. 116 Church Street, New Haven, Conn. Community Pictures Friday and Saturday Afternoons 3:45 Evenings 7:30 Matinee prices 5 I0c. Evening Prices 10 15c. AT Lyman Hall High School Auditorium Dieges Clust Manufacturing Specialty Jewelers Class Rings Class Pins Medals Boston 9 73 TREMONT ST. MASSCljrontrlf Published by the Students of THE LYMAN HALL HIGH SCHOOL Wallingford, Connecticut. ■ . r r ' Vol, VI.' ‘ June, 1922. Florence Rich Margareta Erickson Kendall Foster LITERARY DEPARTMENT Editor-i n-Chief—Lisa Malmquist Associate Editors Alumni Editor—Eloise Haywood Sporting Editors h ■ . ■ Exchange Editor—Paul Solandt Joke Editors—Elizabeth Cass, John Robbins Art Editor—Emma Reyhon News Editor—Sadie Hochman Club Notes Edito rr-Catherine Leo BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Business Manager—Warren Breekenridge Assistant Business Manager—Edwin Wooding Circulation Manager—Francis Ives Advertising Manager—Erwin Morse Assistant Advertising Manager—Joseph Dnnn Office Manager—Augusta Wolf No. 4 Agnes Morgensen Frances Hall Blanche Chapman

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Lyman Hall High school - Singer Chronicle Yearbook (Wallingford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Lyman Hall High school - Singer Chronicle Yearbook (Wallingford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Lyman Hall High school - Singer Chronicle Yearbook (Wallingford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Lyman Hall High school - Singer Chronicle Yearbook (Wallingford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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Lyman Hall High school - Singer Chronicle Yearbook (Wallingford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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