Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 40

 

Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 40 of the 1919 volume:

-1- ff ' "' 4' be Sassamon Qeninr Nnmhvr 3111112 1919 Natirk Migh Svrhnnl Natirk, ilflaaaarhuurita MORSE INSTITI ITE Lugqnpv 14 EAST CErmwAl smggr NATICK MA 01750 NATICK HICI-I SCHOOL be Sassam n YOI.. VIII. NATICK, IXIASSACIIUSETTS, jl'NIi, 1019. NO. 4 The Sassamon is published by the Students of the Natick High School at Natick, Massachusetts, in the interests of the High School. Published 4 times a year, in December, February, April and June. Entered as second class matter at Natick post-office. 15 Cents a Copy Ehitnrial ibiuif TT Editor-in-Chief 11. NV. HUGHES, '19 Associate Editors ELIZABETH R. EATON, '19 LYMAN A. SPOONER, '19 L. XVALTER BROXVN, '20 HESTER R. MATTFIELD, '20 Class Editors ALICE MCKINNEY, '19 HAZEL PIRIE, '19 MARGARET LEE, '20 THEODORE O'BRIEN, '20 MARION XVATSON, '21 HARVEY HARDING, '21 MILDRED HOLDEN, '21 Subscription Editor GERTRUDE HOLDEN, '19 Assistant Subscription Editor XVALLACE PLILSIFER, '20 Atlilctic Editors Art and Exchange Editor Business Manager Assistant Bnsim-ss Nlarizigc-rs HENRY PRESCOTT ' VIOLA MCGLONE KATHLEEN YOUNG ALFRED LAMARINE, ERNIQST mmm, HELEN LEAVITT TABLE OF CONTENTS PAGE EDITORIALS .. . ............... ................ . ... CLASS OIT 1919 .... ............................ .. S.-XLI IYXIION ..... . Y.-XLEIlIC'I'ORY .... ORATION .. CLASS SONG .... CL.-XSS POEM ST.XTIS'l'ICS ...,.. . CLASS HISTORY ,... . CLASS PROPIIECY . . . . ROGVES' GALLERY .... CLASS XVILL ........... SCHOOL NEXVS ...... A'1'IlLE'1'IC NOTES ,..... THE SASSAMON PAGE THREE 'iwflsfxmffsir QEG tt tl al Ennking Mark June has come again and with it the nnal issue of the SASSAMON for the year 1919. Looking over the year that has passed, we see things that we might have done differently if we had had the chance, but these mistakes of ours will prove assets to the new Sassamon Board. Although we have erred, there are some things we would rot change if we were given the chance, and we hope that these actions of ours will be of help to the S.xssAAioN in the years to come. The constitution we have made should strengthen and help the future members of the Sassamon Board to produce a better paper. And of our classmates we ask as a final favor to the SASSAMON and the school that you do not forget the SAFSAMON, your school paper, in years to come. - H. XV. H. Engaltg How many, many times in the last few years has that word been on the lips of thousands, both here and everywhere. lrlardly a day passes without our being called upon to show our loyalty to some cause. There is loyalty to country, loyalty to our flag, loyalty to townspeople, loyalty to home folks. Our special thought is loyalty to N. ll. S. No matter how PAGE FOUR THE SASSAMON loyal we may be to all other causes, if we refuse to support our school and to stand for its best good, our loyalty is below par. No efficient and loyal workman will run down the firm for which he is working. Then why should we diminish the importance of our work here? The School corres- ponds to a firm during our school years. One of the best ways to show your loyalty to the school is by sub- scribing to the SAss.xxioN. Begin the next year right by giving in your name for the year's subscription before it is asked for, and then pay promptly. E. R. E. Swrnirv As the time for parting has come. we are filled with mingled feelings. both of regret and joy, regret, because our school days are over, joy, be- cause we have the future before us. . Those of us who have been on the Sassamon Board are eager to watch its growth and development, for we shall always remember the trying times we had looking for material which would be suitable to go down in black and white as part of the history and life of the school magazine. The SAssAMoN has grown to be a part of us. Let it be the same with all other Editorial Staffs to come. XN'ork for it and success will be yours. Now as we go out upon a new road, some of us to higher schools of education, others tal-:ing up positions that will grow as we live, all of us will look back to Natick High School where happiness reigned supreme. It is to you whom we leave behind that we must bid an affectionate farewell, urging you to remember our motto, and yours, that your chief aim may be to serve. L. A. S. THE SASSAMON PAGE FIVE Q if elim PAGE SIX THE SASSAMON Glnmmenrrnwnt Exvrriara 1919 Sub-lfreshman C2raduation-Xklednesday Evening, june 25. 8 p. m. Senior Class llay-'l'liursday Afternoon, June 26. 3 p. m. Senior l'resentation of Gifts-Tliursclay Evening, June 26. 8 p. m. Senior Ciraduzztion---lfrfday lfvening, -lune 27. 8 p. in. Senior CJnting-Saturday, -lune 28. Senior Reception and Dance-lllonday Evening, June 30. 8 p. m. SALU'l'A'l'ION Members of the Faculty, Teachers, beloved Parents and Friends, in behalf of the Class of 1919, it is my privilege to greet you and to bid you welcome to our Commencement Exercises. It is indeed for us a great happiness to have you share in the successful issue of our school career-a career which has prepared us to face courage- ously Life's wealth of promise and possibility. XVe find ourselves stepping from the platform of youth, and flower, and song to the great Stage of Life, with its varied setting and its music attuned to every chord of the human heart. It is fitting that we should exult in the realization that our years of study have been satisfactory to those who have helped us realize our hopes. It is not, however, without a feeling of sorrow that we bid farewell to these beautiful years that shall never come again, fraught, as they are, with sweetest memories and linked together by bonds of deep affection. Yes. there is sorrow even in this joy as we bid farewell to our Alma Mater and go forward to play our part in the great Drama of Life. Let us hope that our outfit is complete. The staging matters little and the costume is soon forgotten, but the character of the Actor must endure. Surely four years' preparation should find us equipped to bear with equal zest the sunshine and the shadow, the pleasure and the pain that come to us in every walk of Life: for we are told that all is not a song, nor every day a feast. So for the great work that lies before us we have need of strength:- Strength to use, to the best advantage, the great gift of Life for which we are so responsibleg Strength to meet Pleasure, Success, Applause with a steady gaze, an humble heart, and a noble, generous soul: Strength to greet the 'Cross, to bear the frown, to smile away the tear with dignity and submission: Strength to keep ourselves unsullied in the warfare of Life and to help others to reach the goal at which we aim tonight, as we stand on the threshold of a new career. hapov in the knowledge that God's Blessing is upon us and that vour appreciation and svmpathy are round about us. Yes, we are happy-happv in our Faith that the Providence of God will direct our str.-ps and light our path that we stumble not.-happy, too, in our Hope to accomplish much in this great world,-happy in our Love for all things beautiful and true. THE SASSAMON PAGE SEVEN And so we thank you for your presence and we bid you rejoice with us in our great joy and share in the exnltation of the hour. Alice McKinney. VALEDICTGRY I serve. Now, at last, these words that have been symbolic of our training, have helped us in the attainment of that goal, for which we have incessantly striven four long years. These words are of greater significance to us tonight than ever before in our High School career. At times our path was beset with many obstacles, causing anxiety and uncertainty, but now, with the achievement of all these, we find that which we have desired, more brilliant and promising than ever before. It seems but yesterday that we returned more or less joyously to school, that we might resume prepara- tion for our life's work. The four years as we looked ahead seemed as lengthy as our pathway seemed dubious. We anticipated many a trying moment to come. VVe foresaw the long drawn hours spent with our studies. We met the difficulties and have come forth, for the most part, victors. It seems to us of the graduating class, as if our hands had but un- clasped from that greeting of welcome we gave each other last September. Now we must reflect upon the manner in which we will spend the quick hours of tomorrow's existence. Ufith the world and its achievements open to us, we are eager to take up our life's work at this eventful moment, a moment in which there are many things we might or shall say. and yet one can say none. VVe fully realize our debt of gratitude to our parents, townspeople, and teachers. who have worked quietly and faithfully for our physical, mental, and moral training. Is this effort to be in vain? Qur future will be the answer. , Now comes the time of parting, partings that make the heart sad. a thousand unforgotten associations rush up: old memories, dim faces, some already gone. soon all. Hence commencement is rightly called a sad event in our lives. Friends must separate, time brings new changes, but deep in our memories will repose the day's work and pleasures we have found here. VVith the thoughts of this, one cannot think we will be lacking in the answer. Now, we know only that we must say good-bye, Alma Mater. Helen Nutt. ORATION Napoleon, one of the greatest generals that the world has ever known. had talent, genius, and power. He had the ability to win great battles by brilliant generalship but with utter .disregard for the rights of others, yet he did not possess the character which is more important than anything else for winning the friendship and respect of his fellow-men. Abraham Lincoln, on the other hand, is an example of a successful man, loved and remembered by all. He grew up brave and hopeful with an active mind. at all times doing what he thought was right. He was self-reliant and in his eyes everyone stood equal. In his backwoods home he learned MORSE INSTITUTE LIBRARY 14 EAST CENTRAL STREET NATICK MA 01760 PAGE EIGHT THE SASSAMON charity, sympathy, and helpfulness. He was chosen President of the United States and piloted the union safely through one of the most difficult periods of its history, never forgetting during this period the lessons of charity, sym- pathy, and helpfulness which he had learned in his boyhood. These two men, Napoleon and Lincoln, stand out with countless other successful men of the worldg the memory of each has lasted for years, and will last for many more to comeg Napoleon, for the battles he won and the lives he sacrificed to gain his own objectiveg Lincoln, for his generosity which gained for him the love and respect of millions of people. So it has been since the beginning of time, men have been born, have lived, and have died and their character has remained with their memory, some loved as Lincoln, others merely remembered but not loved. Before us lies the future, the days to come, when by our words, deeds, and thoughts we, too, will form our separate characters by which we will he known through life and death. XVe are as the poet Gray puts it, "Youths to fortune and to fame unknown." XN'e may remain forever unknown to fame, but, in going thru life, let us aim for one definite goal and remember the advice of Lincoln which he used throughout his own life and which he expressed before the Civil Wiar when he was running for a political office. "Let us have faith that right makes might and in that faith let us to the end dare to do our duty as we understand it." Hut our lives are not all for ourselves. what does Natick expect of us, what does the nation expect of us? Natick expects us to be good citizens, to take part in its affairs and to be a credit to its schools that have taught us. The nation also expects us to make ourselves good citizens and to be ready to defend it at all times. lt remains with us,-our lives are before us-shall we he good and loyal citizens or shall we shirk from our duty? Shall we be remembered like Napoleon for the things we have done for ourselves, or like Lincoln, because we were good and loyal citizens, self-reliant and helpful? Henry VV. Hughes. CLASS SONG NINETEEN NINETEEN lllusir, "Dear Little Boy of .Mi1ic"' Ninetec-n's here. Nineteen's there Nineteen is every where We seemed to know just where to go All of our hearts are saying XYe'll be there. XN'aiting there At the old school so dear You'll hear us say-away to-day The class of Nineteen-Natick Nineteen from N. H. S. THE SASSAMON PAGE NINE N. H. S.-N. H. S. Our heart is aching for you We seemed to know you'd miss us so Now all your strength is Waning N. H. S.-N. H. S. Listen to nineteen calling We'll say to you when we are through Good-bye to you Old Natick Good-bye old N. H. S. Lyman CLASS POEM Happy days were spent within you, Dear Old High School, yes and sad. Lingering memories 'oft will haunt us, Of the days so free and glad. Cherished friendships be remembered As We go our toilsome Way, And the counsels of our teachers, Brighten up each darkened day. How we linger at the parting Some we n'e'er will see again But each tiny memory rushes To delay the parting pain Farewells given, Farewells taken Last goodbyes are said with tears For a gentle word oft meets us That we cling to after years. lVhen in later years we need them As we go our toilsome way Will they still be glad and carefree, As they are upon this day? Or will time have brought its changes To the spirit like the form And in place of joy and gladness Bring them troubles in a storm? But whatever fate will bring ns Let us all with one accord Try to follow all the teachings Of man as Well as God. Let us take each passing trouble As a soldier takes his gun, And go marching forth with firmness Till the Victory is won. Spooner PAG E TEN THE SASSAMON So goodbye again Dear High School Oh! 'tis sad to say goodbye! NVhile we're leaving all behind us There's a tear in each sad eye. And goodbye to each dear teacher, Then we'll go upon our way VVhile the memory of their kindness Lingers with us day by day. Helena Dumars. STATISTICS CLASS OF 1919 Marion .Xmbleri Entered with the regular class in September, 1915. Member of Sassa- mon Board for two years. Had prominent part in the Senior play. Alfred Bailey: Manager of baseball team this year. Was one of our fine cheer-leaders at the Framingham Game. Had principal part in the Senior play. Leon Barnard: One of our faithful students. Holds a position after school hours at Forster's Peanut Butter Factory. Eva Bianchi : XYorked as cashier at lunch counter for one year. Raymond Boardman: Took part in the Senior play. Robert Buckley: Entered M. 1. T. in january, 1919, and returned to school in April. Yice-president of the class two years. Charles Burke: Also entered M. I. T. with Buckley. President of class for two years. On Sassamon Board three years, and basket-ball and foot-ball teams four years. Elizabeth Eaton: Our class treasurer .for two years. Member of Sassamon Board for two years. Had prominent part in Senior play. Frederick Fannon: Acted as our temporary vice-president during Buckley's absence. Mem- ber of basket-ball, base-ball and foot-ball teams for four years. Josephine Flumere: One of the students doing four years' work in three. VVon scholarship for Brown University. Dwight Forster: i Entered M. I. T. in October, but is now at Chauncey Hall School. THE SASSAMON PAGE ELEVEN Hazel Hanchett: Pianist for school orchestra for two years. Also Secretary of the Senior class. Paul Hanna: Entered Boston University in October, 1919. Played on foot-ball, basket-ball, and base-ball teams here at N. H. S. Hester Hayward: Debater in Assembly on "The League of Nations." Won 31.00 in thrift stamps, as first prize for a story in Sassamon contest. Bancroft Heinlein: Took opposite side of debate from H. Hayward. One of our best lawyers. Thomas Heslint Another one of our fine cheer-leaders at the Framingham Game. Had prominent part in the Senior play. Helena Dumars: Moved to Haverhill in her Sophomore year, but returned to Natick, in February, 1919. Gertrude Holden: Member of Sassamon Board for one year. Took part in the Senior play. Henry Hughes: Served on Sassamon Board two years. VVas elected Editor-in-chief in 1918-19. Ella Johnson: Member of basket-ball team for three years, elected this year as man- ager. Took comedy part in Senior play. Margaret Lee: Another one of the students doing four years' work in three. Member of Sassamon Board for two years. Viola McGlone: Member of basket-ball team for three years, elected this year as cap- ' tain. Also athletic manager of the SASSAMON. Hazel McGrath: Member of girls' basket-ball team for one year. Holds a position as cashier at The Natick Theatre. Alice McKinney: Our class salutatorian. Had principal part in the Senior play. Member of Sassamon Board two years. Cathryn Murphy: Came to us from Boston in her Sophomore year. John Nelson: Member of base-ball team two years, and foot-ball one year. Helen Nutt: Our valedictorian. 'Cellist for school orchestra four years. PAGE TWELVE THE SASSAMON Elden Patterson: Member of foot-ball team four years and base-ball one year. On Sassa- mon Board one year. Ilazel Pirie: Came from Vllinthrop in her Junior year. Served on lunch counter two years. and member of Sassamon Board one year. Henry Prescott: Manager of 1918 foot-ball team. Another one of our fine lawyers. On Sassamon Board for two years. Dorothy Quesnelz One of 1919's artists. Came to us from the class of 1918. Vllilliam Quinn: His four years in High School have gone by with him looking on the bright side of all his errors. Elizabeth Rice: One of our quietest and most efficient persons. Clara Ripley: Another one of the students doing four years' work in three. Marion Robinson: Keenly interested in athletics. Emily Shannon: Came to us from Framingham in her Junior year. Also another one of our quiet scholars. Katherine Skahill and Alice Sweeney: The two inseparables came to us from South Natick. Mary Smith: Served on lunch counter for two years. Secretary for Mr. Willard. Lyman Spooner: One of 1919's best artists. Member of Sassamon Board. Had prom- inent part in the Senior play. Acted as temporary president during Burke's absence. Esther Yeager: Member of basket-ball team for two years. Hazel K. Pirie. CLASS HISTORY In the month of September, 1915, a class of wide-eyed and innocent freshmen began their career in N. H. S. They made the same mistakes and were as "green" as all their predecessors. XYe can truthfully say we outgrew these childish habits. The first two years passed peacefully and uneventfully during which we gazed at the Seniors in awe and wondered if we would ever gain that coveted place. In our junior year, we were thought capable of having class officers and consequently Charles Burke was elected President: Robert Buckley, Vice- THE SASSAMON PAGE THIRTEEN Presidentg Annie McKinney, Secretaryg and Elizabeth Eaton, Treasurer. Our .lunior year is memorable to all of us for the splendid success of our Prom, especially as the Prom is the first social activity in High School life. In September, 1918, we began our last year as serious and solemn Seniors. At last we had gained the long desired place! Now "lend your ears" and you shall hear a bit of the history of our illustrious class. XVhile we are speaking in solemn and serious terms let us start with one of our sober CH classmates, Marion Ambler. Uur first and last recol- lection of Marion is to see her coming in as the last bell stops ringing, although more often than not, her entrance is some time after the bell has stopped. lVe wonder how many perfectly good breakfasts Marion has missed during the last four years. She certainly is a happy-go-lucky girl. and a good time is assured if she is around. The last year her interest seemed to be centered on a certain light-haired member of the Sophomore class-could it be because he drives a car? -lohn Nelson, better known as jack, Ne's, Red, and various other nick- names, is an easy-going fellow who seldom gets excited and takes things as they come. He was a member of the football and basketball teams and was valuable to both. Last summer he tried various occupations but some- how couldn't seem to find his vocation. We don't know whether he considers remaining permanently where he is now, but we doubt it-unless the firm furnishes a new truck. How about it, lack? If one thing attracts Hester Hayward more than another, it is domestic science. She has done excellent work in both this study and in sewing during her four years. Doubtless both will prove of value to her before many years to come. She has also been interested in the art course,-we wish her luck in whichever of these subjects she may continue. Elden Patterson was one of the football eleven and acted as the busi- ness manager of the basketball team the past year. He, too. was out on the working reserve last summer. XYe were always under the impression that Elden was bashful but recent developments have caused us to change our opinion. XVe advise Ella -lohnson. alias Kloompy, to hit the trail of the movies. for we think she is already far above Mable Normancl's class. She is also extremely successful along other lines, as she has been a star player on the basketball team for two years and is at the head of the class in typewriting. XVe expect to hear great things from Ella. VVe have never felt very well acquainted with Henry Hughes who, throughout his four years, has come and gone quietly, having little to say to anyone. He has been the SASS.-XMON,S editor-in-chief this year and has made a very efficient one. VVe trust that his way through life will pass as peacefully and successfully as have his High School days. lVhen we look for a happy disposition, we hurl it in the person of Hazel McGrath. She is seldom disturbed or worried, at least she has the ability of keeping it to herself. Hazel is distinguished for preparing the lesson for the next class in the class then reciting. XVe wish she'd tell us how it's done. She played on the basketball team one year: we were sorry to lose her this year. but she accepted the position of assistant manager of PAGE FOURTEEN THE SASSAMON the Natick Opera House and doubtless is the drawing attraction there. llefore we begin to talk about Alfred Bailey, let us forget the sad but certain fact that he comes from South Natick. XVith that out of the way, we have a better chance. It is very evident that Alfred is our class dude for his tasteful t?j assortment of socks and ties proves that. We gaze at him in awe as he calmly walks in and out of recitations to suit his own conveni- ence and we wonder how he does it. Alfred thinks he'd like to follow the stage: after his success in the Senior play we're sure he'd make goodg the only thing to prevent him is that he'd be too far away from the attractions of XYellcsley College and Dana Hall. The first three years of High School life passed quietly for Marion Robinson, but this last year has produced a change. She is often caught gaz- ing dreamily into space-we can't imagine what or who holds her attention, or is it the spring weather, Marion? She has excelled in Gym work through- out her four years and we wish her the best of luck in whatever she may do after graduation. The class is very glad to welcome three junior girls, Josephine Flu- mtre, Margaret l.ee, and Clara Ripley who are graduating with us and hope that success will be theirs. Although llenry Prescott seems rather quiet to most of us, it is evident that he has succumbed to the attractions of a certain blue-eyed junior. He made a very efficient Athletic Editor for the school paper this year and was manager of the football team also. His interest in class affairs has always been manifested, and he has been a loyal member. Helen Nutt has always been a calm and serene girl whom nothing seems to disturb. She is one of the lucky ones who docs not have to worry when exams. come, although a great deal more than luck has given her that place. She has always been a conscientious and thorough student and well deserves the honrzr of valedictorian. She is far on the way towards being a famous 'ceflist and has charmed us many times with her music. llelen is certain of success at whatever she undertakes, and as she continues her studies at Simmons, she has our heartiest good wishes. Another of our athletic heroes is Fred Fannon, who played on both basket and foctba'l teams. He always played hard and fast games. In the absence of our Yice-President, Fred acted as temporary V. P. It is rumored that a certain fair haired Senior, also very athletic, has taken up a good deal of his time and attention lately. How about that rumor, Fred? Two girls who must necessarily be taken together tfor that is the only way they are ever seen 3' are Katherine Skahill and Alice Sweeney. They have both taken the business course. There is just one strange thing about these two,-both their names always appear on the absence list on the same day. XYe 1-an't seem to account for it. One of our most athletic girls is Esther Yeager who played on the basketball team this year. Speaking of athletics, they say that "birds of a feather, Hock together" and possibly that explains Esther's liking for a fel- low classmate. The chemistry laboratory seems to hold great attractions for several of our class. among whom is Leon Barnard, who practically lives there. He THE SASSAMON PAGE FIFTEEN has been a faithful student throughout his four years, excelling especi- ally in chemistry. Although rather quiet, he is greatly interested in all class affairs. A very quiet and demure lass is Hazel Hanchett, but we recollect that "still water runs deep" and the ones who know her best can vouch for that. Hazel has entertained us many times with her music and is always in de- mand to play. She is our secretary and is a loyal member of our class. May the best of success be hers at Simmons. Knowing Alice McKinney as well as I do, it is not wise to say too much. But l will say that one of the things in which she excels I ?j is bak- ing bread. She prefers it baked very dark brown-indeed, almost black. XYe'll say it's lucky she likes it that way and also hope the rest of the family do. There has never been a doubt as to Al's loyalty to the class: she also gained the honor of being Salutatorian-without burning midnight elec- tricity either. We have a slight suspicion that her thoughts sometimes wan- der to the north of us-in the direction of Canada-but we aren't quite sure about it. Two of our classmates left after the first term, Paul Hanna and Dwight Forster, both to attend schools of higher education-Paul entered B. U. and Dwght entered Tech, but is now attending Chauncey Hall. There is just one thing that Gertrude Holden is mortally afraid of and that is gaining in weight. NVe hope she will never have anything worse to worry about. Gertrude makes a very petite and "chic" dancing instructress, we don't wonder that her dance orders are always full. She has been great- ly interested in athletics the past year. NVe wonder why! Raymond Boardman, one of the Senior cast, surprised us all at the high stepping he did in the play, for we always believed Boardy to be quiet and sedate. Evidently looks are deceiving-from what we've heard of XVal- thanz-anzl Boardy. May luck go with him as he continues his study of chemistry at Ncrtheastern. Emily Shannon joined us in our Junior year and we were very glad to welcome her-especially as she left Framingham High. She is x ery quiet -at lf-ast in school-but is interested in all the class activities. Helena Dumars, who graduated from the ninth grade with the class, has returned from Haverhill to join us again in our last year in High. NVe are glad to have her with us, for Helena is a happy, merry girl, who always enjoys a good time. New that the object of her thoughts is on this side of :he ocean, we imagine she's perfectly content. "Every dark cloud has its silver lining," is Bill Quinnls motto, although there have been but few dark clouds on his horizon in his High School days. Bill is virv fond of bright colors which fact can bi easily ascertained by the many and various colored collars and ties he wears. But we're glad to wel- come anything briglt to re'ieve the monotony of recitations. His cheerful disposition and fun-loving nature will surely win his way through life. Eva Bianchi, whose sincerity and loyalty to the class have always been manifested, will win friends wherever she may go. Although Eva docs live in Framingham. we forgive her for she knew Natick High was the only p'ace to attend school. XVe wish her the best of success at Normal. PAGE SIXTEEN THE SASSAMON Bob lluckley is one of those fellows about whom you can say a great deal and tbere will still be lots left unsaid. He was Vice-President of the class in our junior year and was re-elected this year. Ile has tilled his ollice very creditabfy, considering the fact that he didn't have to preside over a single meeting. Besides being the best natured and the best looking fellow tplease don't mention this, as he's very bashfull we think the title of class blutl' should be his, too. llob is always "there" when there is any- thing to be done, and certain success is assured in whatever he may do. Yiola Nlctifone, who has always been interested in athletics, made a very etlicient captain for the basketball team this year. She was badly hurt m the game with Malden and was unable to play the remainder of the year. Under her leadership the girls put out a hue team. Another of our class with whom we do not feel very well acquainted is Iiancroft llcinlein. He was chosen as one of the senior play cast but felt unable to accept the part because of his work outside of school. Through- out his four years he has been a faithful student and has always shown his loyalty to the class. From the minute Chick Burke entered High up to the present time, he has been the acknowledged leader of the class. VVhat Chick said was con- sfdered right. Besides being captain of the football team, which was as- suredly a famous one, he found time to be our President, business manager of the S,xss,xMoN, and at the time of the S. A. T. C., he attended Tech. This last year his attentions have been centered on a certain brown-eyed member of the class. Click is sure to succeed in life and we wish him the best of luck. lf izabeth Rice is one of those fortunate persons who never seems to be disturbed by anything. Her career in High School has been successful and sera-n:, probably owing to the fact that she has been a faithful and con- scientious student. May the best of success be hers in whatever course she continues. V The l1onor, if it may be so deemed, of being the smallest girl in the c'ass goes to Cathryn Murphy. She is another whose dispositions must be of the best because she's seldom seen without a smile. There is one thing that Catlzryn Iinds hard to understand, though, and that is that whispering basn't any p'ace on the schedule. ln reading the old adage, "Children shoufd be seen and not heard," Spooner evidently overlooked the "not."-consequently. we always know when Lyman is about. If we all had his ability to accomplish things, we wouldnt mind drawing 'the name of class clown. He was an assistant lfditor of the S.xss,xxioN this year and filled that position admirably. In the absence of our President. he acted as temporary President and has al- ways been an active member of the class, taking a leading part in the Senior play. Une teacher was heard to remark that Spooner made her think of that song, "Follow the girls around," but he has not allowed himself to be cauglzt yet. But look out, Lyman, for there's always a first time for every- thing. The honor of being the school's fashion plate goes to Dorothy Quesnel. lf anyone has any doubt about the latest styles, all she has to do is to con- THE SASSAMON PAG SEVENTEEN sult Dot. She has excelled in art work during her course and has been an invaluable assistant to Miss Ratsey. Hazel Pirie came from NVinthrop to join us in our Junior year. As she and Mary Smith are inseparable, they should be mentioned together here. They both waited on the Lunch Counter and were certainly extreme- ly popular there. Mary has been Mr. W'illard's secretary this last year and has filled this position very creditably. I11 every class there is at least one who can always see the bright side of things and it's not hard to guess who he is in our class. Wie think "Smiles" must have been written expressly for Tom Heslin. During his four years in High, he has gained renown on account of his perpetual grin. Everyone agrees that he makes a fine policeman, and who knows but in time he will stand at Main and Central Streets in place of the silent police- man? Vtfhatever the future may hold for Tommy, it's sure to be cheerful, for nobody can withstand his smile. Thus ends the history of our famous class. Although we have all had our failures, we have at last successfully completed our course, and, as we look back on our High School career can truthfully say that some of the best days in our lives were spent there. Elizabeth Eaton. PROPHECY OF THE CLASS OF 1919 It was a beautiful evening in the Orient. The magnificent palms were nodding slightly as if in answer to the faint whispering of the wind. ,The sun had been beating down on us all day but now as the evening shadows were falling, it began to grow cooler and cooler. The bubbling fountains were playing their sweetest music for our enjoyment. Tourists, like myself, were lazily strolling along the fiower-bordered paths. As I was strolling along, I was thinking of our graduation just ten years before and of how much it had meant to all of us. Presently I came to the edge of a large lagoon and hearing faint music in the distance I decided to rest there a while. I had been there but a short time when a strange thing happened. A large white ship drew slowly nearer and nearer. Finally it stopped and a flower-twined ladder was lowered from the deck of the ship to the path which bordered the lagoon. Almost immediately fairy-like visions began to descend and to my amazement they came directly towards me. The first one came up to me and after making a low bow began to speak, and my at- tention was immediately arrested by the wonder of his words. "I am the Wraith of Alfred Bailey. After graduating in 1919 I at- tended Tech and soon after graduation I obtained a position as Gymnasium Instructor at VVellesley College where I am so fond of all the girls that I have decided not to tie myself down to one, so have never entered matrimonyf' just as I was about to question him he disappeared and I discovered another one bowing before me. She was very small and I hardly noticed her at first. At length she began to speak and her voice was so low and MORSE INSTITUTE LIBRARY 14 EAST CENTRAL STREET NAVCK MA gi ,150 PAGE EIGHTEEN THE SASSAMON musical that it was with great astonishment that I recognized her as an old clunn of mine. "I am the wraith of Marion Robinson. I attended Miss Wheelock's Kindergarten School and after graduating from there started a kindergarten in my home town. Soon afterward I decided to settle down and my kinder- garten training proved very useful to me." .Xnd with a low bow she disappeared to be seen no more. The next one to appear began at once. "I am the wraith of Viola McGlone. After graduation I worked for :1 few years in a hair-dressing establishment in New York. I then opened one of my own, and as I never found anyone that I really cared for, have re- mained single." Hardly had she finished speaking before another stood bowing before me. "I am the wraith of Elden Patterson. After finishing High School I attended Amherst College and after graduation started a Farm in North Natick where I have been very successful." The next appeared immediately and said, "I am the wraith of Henry Hughes. I became an orator soon after graduating from Harvard and have been an ardent worker in the cause of XYomanis Sugragef' I then heard light music and a beautiful vision appeared bowing before me and in a soft. sweet voice began, "I am the wraith of Gertrude Holden. After graduating from Simmons College. I attended the Conservatory of Music and became the greatest prima donna the world has ever known. After enjoying my brilliant suc- cess for a number of years mv health failed and I settled down in Medfield with an old admirer of High School days." A loud noise attracted my attention so that I barely heard the wraith's last words. With a final and louder scream than any of the preceeding ones which he had emitted, another one of these funny objects appeared before me and I recognized our Class Clown even before he spoke. "I am the wraith of Lyman Spooner. After graduation I opened a Ladies' Fashion Shop in New York where the latest fashions are shown on living models, in fact I am designer of all the gowns which are made. I soon became attached to one of the models and so we are now partners in business." . The next to appear was a very tall vision. "I am the wraith of Ifva Bianchi. The year following High School graduation I entered Normal School from which I graduated with Honors. I then obtained a position as English teacher in XVayland High Schoolf' No sooner had she spoken than another one began. "I am the wraith of. Leon Barnard. After graduation I tried several different lines of business but did not care for any of them so finally estab- lished a Peanut Butter Factory of my own as I had had some experience along that line and competed .with Forster's for first place. Soon after this I became Town Clerk and held that position for several years. My wife, THE SASSAMON PAGE NINETEEN whom I selected from Sherborn's population, became president of the VVoman's Club so that we were very popular for a time." I had hardly time to laugh over Leon's adventures before the next in line appeared. "I am the wraith of Lena Dumars, After graduation I became a lec- turer and gave many lectures on "The Reconstruction of France." Soon I married and settled down in Haverhill." "I am the wraith of Charles Burke," began the next. "After graduat- ing from Massaclitisetts Institute of Technology I joined the Red Sox and became the W'orld's best all-round athlete. I finally induced a charming dark-haired girl, of whom I was very fond in High School days to share my lot and we settled down in Medfieldf' I had begun to think over the good times those two used to have at High School dances when I discovered that someone else was speaking. "I am the wraith of Emily Shannon. I soon entered a convent and be- came a nun and I am very happy there." Next a small, fairy-like vision datlced before me. finally ending with a deep bow. "I am the wraith of Dorothy Quesnal. At first after graduation I continued with art but soon tired of that and finally became a chorus girl where I had a wonderful time. Finally I went to Europe where I met a charming Frenchman and so am now enjoying sunny France." Soon a smiling apparition appeared. "I am the wraith of Thomas Heslinf' it began. "I continued with my work in the drug-store and soon became an expert druggist, bought out Dola11's Drug Store, and still delight in treating the pretty girls that come in. Many have tried to catch me, and one Leap Year one even had the audacity to propose. but I am still a bachelor." A tall thin form then appeared, and began. "I am the wraith of Hester Hayward. After graduating, I took up a Domestic Science Course at Normal School and taught for a while, but soon decided that I had rather practice than preach." As soon as she had spoken, the next one appeared and began. "I am the wraith of Alice Sweeney. Soon after graduation I became astenographcr and in the short space of two years fell in love with a fellow that worked in the same office, thus ending my business career." "I am the wraith of Raymond Boardman," began the next. "After graduating from High School, I attended Harvard from which I graduated with honors in chemistry, and soon after became a chemist. After frequent visits in Brookline, I Finally persuaded one of Brookline's fair members of societv to transfer her residence to Natick." The next one bowed and began. "I am the wraith of Mary Smith. After graduation I became a steno- grapher and attained the marvelous speed of one hundred and fifty words a minute. just by chance I happened to meet an old childhood acquaintance one day and after a short renewal of acquaintances, we settled down on a ranch out VVest." PAGE TWENTY THE SASSAMON Imagine Mary out Xllestl I was so surprised! It fairly took my breath away. I had hardly recovered from my surprise when another vision appeared. "I am the wraith of Esther Yeager. I attended Sargent's School of Physical Culture after graduation and upon Miss Brennan's marriage I succeeded her as Gym Instructor in N. ll. S." The next began immediately. "I am the wraith of VVilliam Quinn. After working at different trades for a year or two I became reporter and Comic Section Editor for the Boston American." And with these words he vanished. The next in line then began: "I am the wraith of Ilazel McGrath. I soon became a movie star and became almost as famous as Mary Pickford. I later married a movie actor and we are both still engaged in the movie profession." While I was still thinking about what I had just heard, I discovered another object before me. "I am the wraith of Bancroft Heinlein. I attended B. U. Law School and became a successful lawyer for a while. But the call of farm life was too strong for me to resist, so I bought a large tract of land in South Natick and am making a specialty of onions." The next to appear was a small, rather stout apparition. "I am the wraith of Hazel llanchett. After being prominent in social circles for a few years, I toured in Europe where I had a most thrilling ro- mance with an English Baron and am now a Baroness". Dear. quiet llazel prominent in social circles and a Baroness! VVould wonders never cease! Another one of these funny objects was speaking. "I am the wraith of Robert Buckley. After graduating from Tech I went on the stage as a comedian and became even better known than Charlie Chaplin. I am still engaged in that work and enjoy it very much." The next began. "I am the wraith of Ella johnson. After graduating from Sargents I went to Hawaii whence I am just returning. I have been introducing Gynasium VVork in the Government Schools there." Then appeared a familiar stylish figure. "I am the wraith of Paul Hanna. After graduating from Boston Uni- versity. I traveled in Europe as International Correspondent for the Boston Traveler." The next to appear began as follows: "I am the wraith of Dwight Forster. After graduating from Tech. I went to India as a representative of the Standard Oil Company." The next one appeared and began: "I am the wraith of josephine Flumere. After graduation I entered college and as I was always fond of studying, I studied to be a doctor and received my degree. I am now practicing medicine in Sherbornf' "I am the wraith of Alice McKinney," began the next one. "After graduation in 1919 I attended Simmons and after graduating, became a Latin Professor at Boston University. After a few years of teaching I went to Canada to live with jack." THE SASSAMON PAGE TWENTY-ONE I always thought Alice would marry jack as they had carried on a regular correspondence even in High School days. Another one appeared and bowed as the preceding had done. "I am the Wraith of Cathryn Murphy. After having taken up sewing for four years in High School, I established a dressmaking establishment and make gowns exclusively for movie folks." The next one spoke immediately. "I am the wraith of Elizabeth Rice. After graduation I attended Mt. Holyoke College after which I founded a Girl's School in Sudbury." The next one was a light, fairy-like vision who was continually danc- ing before my eyes. "I am the wraith of Clara Ripley. After graduation I went on the stage and my beauty won much admiration. I have been married twice and my second husband is now seeking a divorce." I was still laughing over poor Clara's misfortune when another ap- parition appeared. "I am-the wraith of Henry Prescott. After having had such a bene- ticial training in Palmer's Clothing Store, I decided to set up a store in Dover where I am enjoying an ever-increasing trade. At about the same time I set up housekeeping with a blond junior of High School days." I had always exepcted to hear that, so it was no surprise to me as some of the other events had been. "I am the wraith of Helen Nutt. After graduating from High School, I attended college during which time I wrote many short stories. A few of these stories were published. After graduating I made it my regular profession and have gained much renown as an author. I settled down in Saxonville with an 'old friend and find the quiet and solitude of that little village very helpful in my profession." I always thought Helen would choose something rather quiet and peaceful. "I am the wraith of Hazel Pirie. I attended Business College soon after graduation, and shortly afterward became private secretary to an ambassador. I enjoyed the social life in Xlfashington immensely but finally tired of it and came back to my home town and settled down with a dear friend who was a sophomore when I graduated." The next to appear was a short, wiry sort of a vision. "I am the wraith of Fred Fannon. A few years after graduation I became the founder of a world's series in Basket Ball and have been captain of the Champion team for several years." "I am the wraith of Margaret Lee," began the next. After graduation I attended Tufts Dental School and now have an office in Natick where I greatly enjoy extracting teeth for all my old classmates." "I am the wraith of Katherine Skahill. I entered a Training School after graduation and became a children's nurse. I am so fond of my work that nothing as yet has induced me to leave it." The next to appear was a red headed vision so I recognized shim at once. 1 PAGE TWENTY-TWO THE SASSAMON "I am the wraith of john Nelson. I graduated from a Law School and practiced law fora while. I am at present the youngest Chief justice of the Supreme Court that the United States has ever had." just think of it. john Nelson. Improbable! But then it must be so. .X tall, beautiful vision next appeared and bowing before me began to speak. "I am the wraith of Elizabeth Eaton. I attended Business College after graduating, but after a very few years in the business world, I dis- covered that historic, old South Natick and one of. its male citizens had more attraction for me! I saw them all march in single file back to the ship and saw it slowly sail away. Oh! that I might go with them, but it was useless to w1sh such a thing. I could not move! I could not speak! I was spellbound by the wonders I had just seen and heard. Wliztt wonderul things had happened since those days in Natick High School! Vllhat hopes had been realized. what dreams fulhlled. At length I could see the ship no more and I jumped to my feet with the realization that it was only a dream ship. But oh! what a dream it had been, what a rare treat I had enjoyed. Marion Ambler. ROGUES' G.'XI,LERY A banquet was given to the notorious members of the class of 1919 at the Hotel Somerset last NVednesday evening. These members who had distinguished themselves in one way or another while at High School sat at a separate table and were noticably conspicuous from the rest of the class by a large. gleaming sign which read: --Rocscrzs' GALLERY Fon THE XYEAR 1919- Quiet, pensive, demure Ray Boardman sat at the head of the table, apparently quite unaware of the admiring glances of the coy young damsels circled about him. At the other extremity of the table, Emily Shannon, Ray's silent part- ner, far famed as the quietest young lady this side of the mighty Mississippi, sat flashing shy glances at "Boardy" which, for the Baby of our class was entirely improper. The dinner had just begun when a flash of colors announced the pres- ence of the Class Dude,,Alfred Lynn Bailey. Attired in a Kuppenheimer cut of the latest design, he swaggered down the aisle and majestically seated himself at the right of Boardman. He explained his tardiness in his cus- tomary casual manner. stating that he was delayed in order to see a Vlfelles- ley College friend of his leave on the New York Special. Bob Buckley, the class wit. took this opportunity to inquire for the latest creation in jazz dancing from the VVinter Garden-which evoked a laugh at the expense of our flashy friend. Marion Ambler. the wittiest girl in the class, fearing an argument. warned the merry makers to get their forks working on the fast-cooling segip. ' Immediately Helen Nutt, the Class Grind, and also the best-natured THE SASSAMON PAGE TWENTY-THREE girl, brought forth an engraved edition of Barnards' "Etiquette and Man- ners." As usual Helen thought deeply on the subject but made no comment. A A clamor at the other end of the table shifted the scenes anew. Lyman Spooner and Marion Ambler, the noisemakers of our little class, were having a confab over the newest style of hair-dressing which had just come to town. King Noise reigned supreme until this affair was settled. The Apollo of our class and the best-natured boy, Bob Buckley, was seated rather comfortably between our two beauties, Hazel Pirie and Ger- trude Holden. Buckley is now posing for Arrow Collars. Hazel had attended a Movie Ball and was promptly chosen by the Mary Pickford Syndicate to be featured in an entirely new production where her beauty will outrival that of the famous Anita Stewart. Gertrude's part in the Senior dramatics brought her to the attention of a New York Manager who was immediaely won over by her winsome personality and engaged her for a New York production where her talent and beauty will soon give her a solid footing on the ladder of fame. Our attention was called to the lower end of the table where Miss Hazel McGrath, the Class Flirt, was holding a bevy of our most promising young men speechless by her unlimited stock of Screen Stories. Hazel's piercing eyes and winning smile, combined with her magnetic powers of attraction, caused many eyes to be focused on her. Viola McGlone who achieved such success in High School athletics, had entered into a contract to coach the illustrious girls' team of VVayland. She was unable to remain through the entire banquet as the big game with Sudbury was to be played the next day. Each guest was served with an individual ice moulded in the shape of a foot-ball in honor of our foot-ball hero, Captain "Chick" Burke. Looking down the line we find our most popular girl, Elizabeth Eaton, clever, entertaining, and always ready to help and say the right thing at the right time. Unusually gifted and versatile, we called upon her for a song which she rendered in her usual pleasing style. Thunderous applause and insatiable demands far more testified to her success and popularity. Charlie Burke's brawny muscle and angelic features which won for him the distinction of being the most popular boy in the class also gained, throughout the banquet, the services of the waiters who vied with each other for the honor of serving "Chick" the choicest morsels of the feast. At the end "Chick" was called upon to give the toast of the evening which he performed as gracefully as usual, beaming complacently on the gathering. Before the evening was closed, The Class Clown. alias Lyman Spooner, entertained with a few choice stunts selected from his act in Barnum and Bailey's Circus and furnished conversation by his jocular remarks. Robert Buckley. PAGE TWENTY-FOUR THE SASSAMON CLASS NVILL We the Senior Class of the Natick High School, of the town of Natick, in the State of Massachusetts, do hereby make, eonsecrate and dedicate this to be our first, last, and only XfVill and Testament. First: To the School we leave this beautiful chair, to be placed upon the stage and to be occupied by the principal at Monday morning assemblies. Second: To the teachers we leave the memory of the quietest class to be graduated from this High School. Third: To the juniors we leave our seats in Assembly Hall. Fourth: To the Freshmen we leave this advice, "In ease of fire, don't run. Green things never burn." Fifth: To the school we leave the memory of a most successful season in athletics and the hope that they will support the team in the way that we have done. Sixth: To Miss Dyer we leave the memory of a very talkative class at 1.40 I'. M. Seventh: To the Freshmen we leave the old saying, "Make hay while the sun shines." liighth: To "black" Shea we leave this sturdy broom with which he may keep the floors clean. Ninth: To "Ray" Wiardell we leave this Piccadilly collar to be worn by him at our reception. Tenth: To Miss Dyer we also leave this bell, which we hope will ring more loudly than the one she has at present. Eleventh: To "Jack" Fair we leave this pocket dictionary. May he use it to the best of his advantage in finding out the meanings of the words, diabolical, spasmodical, indispensable, and many others that he has dared to utter. . Twelfth: To Mr. VVhite we leave this jack-knife to replace the one he lost in cutting unknown substances in the Chemical Laboratory. Thirteenth: To the juniors we leave our desks, books, and ink- wells to be used by them in their search for that far away object, "Knowledge". ' Fourteenth: To "black" Shea we also leave this shovel with which he can keep the school fires burning. Fifteenth: To the ."Sassamon" we leave enough money to pay for the cut of the Senior Class picture which will appear in the last edition of the school paper. This will be the only chance that the other students will have to obtain a picture of the "Famous Class" of 1919. Sixteenth: To the Sophomores we leave the trials, troubles and tribulations of their next two years. Seventeenth: To Donald Lord we leave this picture of "Huck" and "Tom" to remind him of "Me and Milo". Eighteenth: To Harry Featherman we leave this package of gum as a compensation for the gum that he put in the waste basket in Room 31. THE SASSAMON PAGE TWENTY-FIVE Nineteenth: To Mr. Lee we leave a copy of Milton's Minor Poems with which he 1nay instruct the Seniors-to-be in paraphrasing mys- terious lines. Twentieth: To the junior Class we also leave the joyous moments which they will have in writing an outline for Edmund Burke's "Speech on Conciliation". Twenty-first: To the freshmen and sophomores we leave the warning to refrain from cutting their initials in the desk covers. We all know how wonderful it is to have your name carved in the "Hall of Fame", but look out, it may be very inconvenient for you, also expensive. Twenty-second: To all the athletic teams we leave our wishes for a most successful season next year. We make and appoint Miss Dyer to be executrix of this our first, last and only Will and Testament. In Witness Whereof we have hereunto subscribed our name and affixed our seal, the twenty-first day of May, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and nineteen. The above instrument was subscribed and acknowledged by the said Senior Class in our presence. And we, as witnesses, hereto, have signed our names in the presence of the said Senior Class and in the presence of each other. Signed, Thomas Heslin Witnesses, Raymond Wardell VVilliam Cochran, jr. George Dean ANNUAL SENIOR PLAY The annual Senior Play was held in High School Hall, Thursday evening, May l, 1919. The play, "The Adventures of Grandpa," a three act farce was very well given by Misses McKinney, Eaton, Ambler, Holden, and johnson and Messrs. Spooner, Bailey, Boardman and Heslin of the Senior Class under the personal direction of Mrs. P. H. Buckley. , Every one who saw the play voted it a complete success, and Miss Johnson, taking the part of a Swedish maid just over, was a "scream," Instrumental music was furnished by Misses Nutt and Hanchett, 'cello and piano, solos and duets by Mrs. Elsie Clifton and Miss Rachel Spooner. . Much of the success of the play is due to Miss Sweet who took charge of the finances and to Miss Ratsey who planned the stage settings. THE JUNIOR PROM On the evening of April twenty-fourth the junior Prom was given in honor of the Senior Class. It was a most enjoyable occasion. Much credit is due to the various committees who had the affair in charge. PAGE TWENTY-SIX THE SASSAMON Additional thanks must be given to the Decorating Committee who so artistically decorated the hall with the helpful guidance of Miss Ratsey. So, too, must we thank the Orchestra Committee, who provided us with such an entertaining orchestra. But let us not forget to thank our matrons, Miss Pease and Miss Currie, for helping us to make the Prom a success. Refreshments were served in the gymnasium. After a delightful evening of dancing, the Prom broke up at a late hour. THE NICVV HSASSAMONU BOARD After careful consideration of a long list of candidates the present "Sassamon" Board, with the assistance of Miss Sweet and Mr. Lee, elected the following persons to have charge of the paper next year: Editor-in-Chief, L. Walter Brown, Associate Editors, Hester R. Matt- lield, Mary Mahoney, Fred Cartier, 1920 Class Editors, Theodore O'Brien, Minnetta Forsterg 1921 Class Editors. Mildred Holden, Harvey Harding: Athletic liditors, Norman Spooner, Esther Doon, Art 8z Ex- change Editor, Kathleen Youngg Business Manager, Alfred Lamarineg Assistant Business Managers, lirnest Pond, Helen Leavitt, Subscription Editor, Vtlallace Pulsifer 3 Assistant Subscription liditor, Marion Watsoii. The election of class editors for 1922 and 1923 was deferred until September. SCHOOL NEWS Miss Humphrey who succeeded Miss Simington as teacher of Eng- lish in the College Division, was forced by illness to leave school. Her successor is Mr. Lee to whom we wish success in his new undertaking. On Thursday, the eighth of May, a reception was given by the townspeople to the homecoming sailors, soldiers, marines and airmen of Natick. School closed at one o'clock on that day and the members of the school turned out in a body to cheer the men. The program commenced with a band concert and field sports. The great interest of the day centered in the parade. Maj. Gen. Edwards and Colonel Logan joined the men at the Armory and returned to the reviewing stand on the common where the two speakers were intro- duced by Mr. George C. Fairbanks. Both spoke in a most interesting manner. The afternoon program concluded with drills and dances by the gym. girls under the able leadership of Miss Brennan. General lidwards' tribute to them as the "Y. D. girls" was a most sincere compliment. - The Chandler Convention, held at the Fenway Theatre on the tenth of May. was attended by Miss johnson and a delegation of pupils from both Senior and junior shorthand classes. The Convention had a special interest for the Seniors for they met their correspondents from THE SASSAMON PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN Milton for the first time on that day. Some of the people visited the Chandler Normal School of Shorthand after the Convention. Mary Smith of the Senior Class answered the Roll Call for Natick. Another item of interest in connection with the Convention is that the delegation met Miss Marjorie Cooley, who taught typewriting and stenography here earlier in the year. Members of the Senior Class in Shorthand are corresponding with the Senior Class of Milton High. On VVednesday, the eighth day of May, Col. C. H. French enter- tained the school with a talk, accompanied by views, of the Eruption of Mount Pelee. ATHLETIC NOTES Altho' the baseball season started rather unfavorably, good reports have come from the team now as the season is closing. About twenty candidates have been out every day practicing hard. Under Mr. Pendle- ton's very efficient coaching, and the leadership of Capt. Patterson, they have rounded into a good team. The schedule has been as follows: May 29 Newton second at Natick May 30 Fitchburg at Fitchburg June 4 Worcester at Natick june 7 Milford at Milford June 11 Maynard at Natick June 14 Needham at Needham June 18 Open june Maynard at Natick 21 june 25 Hudson at Natick june 28 Open PMI li 'l'WlCN'l'Y-ICIGI IT THE SASSAMON QW!!!YYY!!!WW!YYY!Y!!YWWWWW!!Y!YYW!!N!Y!!Y!YYYYY!!Y!YYWWWYYYZ -1 1' -l 2' '1 Z. E Natick Five Cents Savings Bank E E NATICK, MASS. 3 -Q 1- -1 T- E Assets more than 955,000,000 2 -1 E Deposits go on interest the first day of February, 3 E May, August and November 3 : E Z President Treasurer '-2 1- -1 1 HLINRY C. DIULLIGAN C. ARTHUR DOYVSE 1 g 3 EMMUMKMMUMIMBUMMKUMMUSUBUMMJMMMMMURUBUMMIME , T' , Yi,..,.Y? Q -,, , i Compliments of if HUUSE UF I ' jf, John A. Donahue, Pharm. D. Y", Better APOTHECARY X ,ji-f i Middlesex Building 1 sd. Main sr. ' ,, Clothes, Natick, Mass. ,i., S Furnishings - - lLffJ2.43 I' mpliments of lv f If Ni. K' QMS ioes P. H. Buckley CO. ruvswiiizgcn .o. 4.3 Fancy G"0C0fieS E. L. Sweetl-and Main St. Natick, Mass. ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++4++ AS PAGE TWENTY +4++++++ +++++++++H+HH+H0+++H+ H++++ SWIM! C fXN mx 66 o 5 - TTJK' xXf E E EEEZWP ji 4- fi ll ! Q J W fm- Q 7 1--11-lL..L5i1., on U' A C' X X 'tt' X! !! Nm lazy, V ii? 'W 4 D IQXZ Framingham Swim ming Pool 68 Concord St. Call 842-W H -NINE +++++++++++++++4 , 9+ +0 +++++++4+++++4+++++ ?++++++++++ PAGE THIRTY B . H E RS H Ladies' and Gent's FINE TAILORING ALL WOR K GUARANTEED Common Street, Natick, Mass. Tel. 47-W Compliments of The Natick Theatre 0. woons sl co. lumber X9 , 64 North Main Street, Natick l J HF SASSANIONI Bear in Mind We keep the fullest and pur- est Drugs and Chemicals that can be obtained, and assure you prompt and skillful ser- vice in filling your prescrip- tions. Coopers Pharmacy SOUTH NATICK . MASS. Teaming and Jobbing of All Kinds C. F. 85 E. B. HEINLEIN Shadybrook Farm Dover, Mass. Compliments of WHITE HOUSE CAFE Depot Grounds J. Doyle, Prop. THE SASSAMON PAGE THIRTY-ONE 'SUBURBAN PRESS PRINTING MAIN STREET NATICK. MASS we A Good Round Measure Yes, sir, that's what we give. All you do is come in-hold up your hand-bend the finger to be favored and we will give you a good round measure! And then we will fit that measure to the nicest, most exquisite and useful little ring you ever inspected. F. C. Keniston, Jeweler, Optician Natick. Mass. Branagan Bros. SHOE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY 23 Washington Street, Natick, Mass. CARPENTER? TOOLS and builders' hard- ware are among o ir leading specialties and can- not he surpassed for lleauiy ul design, quality of material and general efficiency. Should you need anything in this line look at our line stock. THE FISKE CORPORATION 20 MAIN STREET. NATICK C. M. McKECHNlE 8: CO. Bakercr and Catererxr 10 Main St., Natick, Mass. Phone 52 W. F there is anything you want from a Drug Store try us. Every article guaranteed the best. F. B. Twitchell, Ph.G. MAIN STREET, NATICK PAGE TIIIRTY-TWO THE SASSAMON A glIllllIIIIIIIlllllllIIllllIllllIIIIlIIIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIlllilIIIllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIlllllIllllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllig 2 2 VACATION FOOTWEAR Q 2 AT THE BIG STORES OF 2 RILEY PEBBLES SHOE CO. 2 29 MAIN STREET, NATICK 2 2 zo HOLLIS STREET, FRANIINOHANI 2 2 Provide for your needs and avoid paying the High Prices. 2 White Oxfords, with Leather and Rubber Soles, at L35 to 3.00 2 Keds, in High and Low Styles, White and Brown, Pumps. Bals and 2 E Oxfords, for every member of the family, at nricss from 500 E 2 to 2.50 2 2 Bathing Shoes, Hosiery and Caps at prices that 2 2 challenge competition E illIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIlllIlllllIIIllIIIllllIlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIlllIlllllIIIllIIIIllllIIIllIIIllIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIlllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIlllIIIIlIIIIllIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIlllIIIIIIIIIiIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIllllIIlllIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE Compliments of Plowing, Mowing and C. E. Teaming of All Kinds C. F. Kr E. B. HEINLEIN Shadybrook Farnm Boots, Shoes and Rubbers Main Street, Natick Dover - - - Mass. . g BARRED PLYMOUTH Comphmems of ROCK HATCIIING EGGS AND BABY CHICKS FAIR BROS., C. F. Kr E. B. HEINLEIN SHADYBROOK FARM Main St. Natick, Mass. y DOVER, - MASS. Furnishers and Clothiers EEZ ae O2 2-Q EE OE 9 591 14 DD 25 EQ. 12 2:2 Q8 Q. U SN 'WWW 35 ,E Z 543 F! :E 33, O H5515 GH? 3252 3 goo. I+ 5: 322 SWG 4-+92 mga: 9'-s sig-w 32- 2? ' 3 if 2 S z' 7' 7' 'WA MMM Natick Garage Buick and Chevrolet Automobiles LE.-XMY, Vice-I'reQ. FRANK C. BISHOP, Trezlw A. LUCKY, Vice Pres. XVAI,'I'l'1R Xl, I.IiAYI'l"1', A 4 The Natick Trust Company 4 checking Accounts Safe Deposit Vaults SAVINGS DEPARTMENT flyzz INTEREST HAS BEEN PAID 'I E , L X ACCOUNTS OPENED WITH ONE D011 Xl' I DEPOSITS GO ON INTP RFST BIUIN IQHLX 1 ,EUEE EE E E ,E a i, PAGE 'l'HIRTY-FOl'R THE SASSAMON Pulsifer 8: Weatherby MEATS AND PROVISIONS 1 l 10 South Avenue Tel. 304 M Natick, Mass. p A Compliments of ijumm CONFECTIONERY, , A FNEND AND FRQIII' C0. C Fun Lane ot Home Made Candies Home Made Ice Cream 8 Washington St. i Natick, Mass. , alnut 1DilI School A College Preparatory School lor Girls ESTABLISHED IN 1893 CALENDAR FOR l9l8-l9 First school session, 8.30 A. M. Thursday, September I9, I9I8 Christmas recess, December I9, l9I8 Winter term opens, 8.30 A. M. Thursday, january 9, l9l9 Spring term opens, 8.30 A. M. Wednesday, April 9, l9l9 School year closes, Friday, june 6, 1919 TUITION- Day scholars for the year-S300 Special rates for Natick students CHARLOTTE H. coNANT,y FLORENCE BIGELOW, Q Pf inzipa THE SASSAMON PAGE THIRTY-FIVE QIIlllIIlllIIllIIllIllllIIlllIllIIllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIIlllIllllIIlllIIlllIIlllIIlllIIIllIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllIlIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllIIllh!illlllllliiilllllllllillllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllg The Reliable Store j BEFORE YOU GO AWAY ON YOUR VACATION 5 5 just step into the Reliable Store and pick out all your vacation g - needs. We know that there isn't anything you want but what we E have it, and we know the prices are going to satisfy you. You E what you will find here. Come in before you go away and be E , satisfied with what you've bought. Z A. w. PALMER 2 "The Reliable Store" Q The Kuppenheimer House in Natick inllllrllllllIllllIll!IllllIIlllllIlIlIlllIlIllIlllIIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllliIIIllIIll!lllllllllllllllllIIllIIllIIII!IIIllIiIllllIllllllllllIlliIlIlIIllllIIlllIIll!IIllllIlliIIllllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIF l Compliments of ' E f bl' li cl 1824 .l.W. Doon 81 Sons Co. Rensselaer O Y DEALERS IN Polylechllle En ineering I Hay Grain Coal Aa--mi Science ns e , 9 Courses in Civil Engineering lC..E.3,.Mechanical Engineering KM. EJ, Electrical Engineering QE: EJ. Chemgcakggggrrzzigngsgilggelij, and General science all d fli?:Q'r::z0:1:am?:frf2:a1zi':saizf:2,ELfm'e" Me' ' For catalogue and illustrated parnphlets snowing . Y W,-:Ik iigd students and views of buildings 3 .norm w. NUGENT, negisu-ar. Telephone 105 ' E woulcln't want to look at any better clothing or furnishing line than ? mimic 'i'1im'1fr.sI x FIN N BROS. CIGARS TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES AT TIIE OLD STAND 39 MAIN ST., - NATICII listablished 1872 Telephone l33-WV Union Lumber Company CIIAS. A. POOKIC, Prop. Lumber Wood and Coal Otkce and Yard Cochituate Street, Natick, Mass. R. T. IVIcCorum Highland Conservatories FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS ROSIIS A SPECIALTY Tel. I-IO NATICK, MASS. Compliments of Crown Confectionery Co. Home Vlade Candies and Ice Cream TIIIC SASSAMON Fittz St Barker CIIARLIQS K. BARKICR. Proprietor 5 Court St.. Savings Bank Building Plumbing, Heating and Sheet Metal Work Magee Furnaces Magee Ranges Magee Steam Heaters Magee Hot Water Heaters Tel. Con. NATICK, MASS. The Perry Pbhairinraeaey HALLETT ia. Jomas. Prop. l Clark's Block, Natick, Mass. Prescriptions Our Specialty. Leslie W. Harris, D. M. D. IO Clarke Block Natick, Mass. A. ID. Derby Bigb Grade PIGIIOS Tuning-Renting Winch Block, Natick, Mass. Tel. Con. F. E. YEAGER Leo E. Burns, D. M. D. Insurance DENTIST Winch Block - - Natick, Mass. Walcott Bldg, - - Natick DR. M. 0. NE LSQN E Eentiat ' S :: S H O E S :: Room 11, Savings Bank Bldg. LEADERS IN SUMMER STYLES . k M . W. F. BUFFINGTON Nam ' ass I7 Main street, . Natick


Suggestions in the Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) collection:

Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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