New Britain High School - Beehive Yearbook (New Britain, CT)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1923 volume:
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LARGE but inexperienced squad of prospective candidates reported to
Mr. Cassidy on the second day of school. After the most promising
looking members had been properly equipped, preparations for the
hard schedule of games to follow began.
The prospects for a winning team from the first were not bright as only two
"regulars" from the H1921 State and Triangular League Championship Team"
reported for duty, namely Captain Murtha and Charles Rakowski.
The other squad members were almost totally lacking in football experience
and -sufficient weight to match up to the size with any of our season's opponents.
Nevertheless, the team which wore the Red and Gold of 1922, while not measuring
up to that of the 1921 championship quality, was by no means the weakest team
that has ever represented the Red and Gold. The fact that the team was able to
score 19 points in six out of nine games contested indicates that the team was not
altogether lacking in consistency, skill and power. Its efficiency seemed to in-
crease as the season advanced and when the season's climax was reached-the
Hartford game-the team was at its best. Although outweighing New Britain
twenty pounds a man and boasting the best team in the state and one ot the
heaviest and best that ever represented the Blue and White, Hartford could only
defeat us 13 to 3. In that game alone, our team won more esteem in defeat than
many others in victory.
In closing, the team and school wish to express its sincere praise and appre-
ciation to Coach Cassidy for his splendid coaching, good co-operation with every-
one connected with the school and for the fine spirit which has been manifested
by all the teams which he has coached for the Red and Gold.
Q THE TEAM:
Ends-Haber, Giana, LaHar and Naples
Tackles-Bojrowski and McCabe
Guards-Deodorian and Rakowski '
Center-Coyle and Thorne
Quarterback-Erickson and Reynolds
.Halfbacks-Gierochowski, McCue, O'Brien and.VValker
Fullback-Murtha and Thorne
The following are the results of the games of 1922 :
N. B. H. S. 21 East Hartford 0
N, B, H, S, 0 Drury High QN. Adams, Mass.j 36
N. B. H. S. . 6 ' Alumni 13
N, B. H, S, 0 Kent School 47
N. B. H. S. 0 Meriden High School 13
N. B. H. S. 7 New Haven High School 13
N. B. H. S. 13 Bulkley High School 6
N. B. H. S. 46 Columbia Prep. School QN.Y.J 0
N. B. H. S. 3 Hartford High School 13
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EMORY ot' the 1922-23 basketball season will long be cherished with a
great. deal of pleasure, pride and satisfaction by every supporter of
the New Britain High School. Our team this year not only tied
VVilby High School for state championship honors, but also, by winning every
game in the Triangular League, brought to New Britain the Triangular League
Championship Cup, donated for this series by the Yale University Athletic
Association. To win from New Haven and Hartford in basketball on their own
courts in the same year is an athletic teat which has been accomplished by few
former New Britain High School teams. '
The last game of the season was played at Hart lord, and during the first.
twenty minutes of play, so intensely keen was the struggle that the score at half
time was only 2 to 1, with our team leading. This keen competition continued
throughout the whole game and the final score, New Britain 9, Hartford 6, records
more accurately and forcefully perhaps, than any detail of words could. What
may be said o I' the Hartford game may be said of every game played by the
Red and Gold. p
It would be unfair to single out any particular player for praise as every
member played equally well. Captain James Reynolds was used by Coach Cas-
sidy to build the team around. His strong, steady and consistent playing
throughout the season fully justified this plan. Space is lacking here to tell
what the next plan was, but it is enough to say that it resultedpin 13 victories out
ot 17 games played.
Five of the regular players of the team will be graduated this June, but with
such sterling players as Captain-elect Neipp, Belser and Gripp to start the season
with next year ought to result in another good team.
The team and school can give nothing but its highest praise and appreciation
to Coach Cassidy for his good coaching and splendid school spirit which he holds
ever in mind for the benefit of the Red and Gold.
' THE TEAM:
Forzvards-Reynolds, LaHar, Gripp and Belser
GlLfI'l'dS-XV6l1', Neipp, Gripp and Murtha
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The following are the results of the games played:
N , . -
tjwi N. B. H. S. 30 Alumni 25
Wi, N. B. H. S. 37 South Manchester High School 29
N. B. H. s. 30 South BT3.I1Cl1CSt61' High School 22
N. B. H. 16 si. Thomas' soihiiioi-y 24
M N. B. H. s. 26 wiihy High School 24
MW N. B. H. S. 37 Collegiate Prep. CNew Havenj 19
gg? N. B. H..S. ' 18 Meriden High School 14
N. B. H. S. P 28 New Haven High School 22
Mig N. B. H. s. is wiihy High School 22
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law N. B. H. S. 18 Meriden High School V 3-1
5 I N. B. H. S. 29 Gilbert School fWl11St6dD 19
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2 N. B. H. S. 9 Hartford High School 6
1. OFFICERS OF THE SEASON
i Captain, James Reynolds
i Manager Leroy Begley General Mafnuger, George Sclieyd
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My . , Coach, George M. Cassidy
Wim' The officers of the season were:
1 i , Captain, George Murtha
1 I General M imager, George Scheyd
' Ki Manager, Isadore Croll
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GRPCE. RBCHTER '23.
HE prospects for this seasons team do not seem very bright as only
three lettcrmen remain in school to start tl1e season of 1923, namely:
Captain XVcir. Ralph Gray, and Harold Beagle.
The team met with many drawbacks. For example, Kania, Klatka, and
Prciser did not return to school, and Haber and Gerochowski were unable to
compete because ol' low scholastic standing. This changed the prospects which
otherwise seemed bright. However, it is a little early to assign the team to the
scrap heap, for they may yet give us some pleasant surprises.
So far only one game has been played, that with South Manchester High
School, from which our team emerged victorious, 7 to 4.
Coach Cassidy is putting the team through a course of intensive training
and rapid improvement is easily discernible. The way in which some of the men
are working shows that Coach Cassidy's efforts have not been in vain, and that
a winning team may be hoped for.
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THE PICTURE TAKING
"All ready .... Thatfs it, fold
your arms and sit a little straighter.
Just moisten your lips a bit, can you?
Now keep your eyes about here. Fine!
No, a little farther over here. Hold it!
A little more. Hold it! Not quite so
much. Ah, that's Hue! Now just a little
show of happiness." f
Click! It was finished. I paid my
dollar down, then went out with the
promise of my proofs next week. Being
deeply engrossed in thinking of my
pleasing personality and what girls
would appreciate my picture the most,
I so far forgot myself as to pass Dickin-
son's Drug Store without having a soda.
LE GRAND PRIX
After nearly four years of trying,
Paul LaHar has succeeded in breaking
the school record for tardiness. Instead
of figuring out how many times he was
tardy, the clerks now find it much
easier to ind out how many times he
was not. A special supply of tardy
passes has been ordered for his use.
IK! 'lf 'F
OVERHEARD IN THE CORRIDOR
"How did youcome out in your Eng-
'tOh! I knocked it 00ld."
X Howzat ? "
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SUFFERING HU MANITY
"Done our French?"
"XVhat's the matter? Sick?"
"Spring fever ?"
f'Then what's the matter?"
"Too busy-that's allf'
ii fl? if
BRIGHT SENIOR '
Physics Teacher: "Mr-, can you
tell me whatwe use as a common con-
ductor of electricity?" .
Physics Teacher: "Correct! Now
please tell us by what we measure a cur-
rent of electricityf'
Student: "The what? sir."
Physics Teacher: "Very good. That
' if if 46
Frank: "Have you noticed ho W
round-shouldered Bleau is getting?',
Art: "Yep, he's running around with
a short girl."
We remember, we remember,
The school where we were taught:
The teachers and the study books
That Knowledge to us brought.
We remember, we remember,
The tests we used to crib:
And how we explained absences
Witli answers smooth and glib.
THE PATHOLOGY OF
Sambo: "Say, Joe, ah's got a
cow. Yessuh, dat cow gives two hun-
dred quarts of milk a day."
Joe: "Two hundred quarts ob milk
a day! Lawda Massa! Dat am some
cow! You ought to have a patriotic
name for her: why don't you call her
Sambo: "What.! Me call ma cow
'United States' and she go dry? Nuthin'
25? SF 1?
AT THE PROM
She: 'AI could just dance all nightf'
He: 'ASO could I."
She : "Dont you love that jazz piece?
Isn't it peppy?"
He: "Isn't it, though?" Q
She: A'And the orchestra, isn't it
He: "Yes, so it is."
She: "I'd just love to sit over there in
that dark, cool place. Let's, will you?"
She: "Look, you can see the stars
and moon from here! Ainlt nature
She: 'tGood night."!
He: "Good night."
She: "Mother, I just think he's the
nicest boy I ever met.
Mother: "Yes? XVhy do you like
him so well, dear?"
She: 4'XVhy, I don't know. I guess
it's because he's so conversational."
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THE BOARD OF PUBLICATION OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
NEW BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT
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Editor: "Will you try and think of
something funny which has happened
for a. Beehive joke?"
Pupil: "I'm sorry but I have two
classes this afternoon so I will have no
time to think."
THE NECESSITIES OF M'LADY
A pretty little pout around her little
A pretty little 'twinkle 'round her eye,
A pretty pa.ir of lungs with which to
laugh and shout.,
NVhen her hero's on the gridiron with his
colors flying high.
A little bit ot' powder to dab upon her
Some pretty clothes to make her quite
A little smile of sunshine. A blush that 's
like a rose,
All these necessities make m'lady quite
4 i i
Teacher texplaining Math. probleml
-"Now you watch this board closely
and I'll run through it."
is 3 S
"XVhat is steam?"
"Water gone crazy with the heat."
if if if
Linton: "My head is afiref'
Boardman: "I thought I smelled
if If if
Teacher: "IVhat is a synonym?"
Senior: "The word you use when you
can't spell the other."
if i 95
Teacher to ex-student at Yale: "How
are you getting along in your lan-
Student: "NVell, they were all Greek
to me and I wot in Dutch so I took
Show me your pass!"
"When I lived in Albany."
Whata mess of papers!"
Our object for to-day is to-"
Bees and gossips buzz."
You'll never pass."
Lack of visualization, no plan at all."
t'You're sure to get one of these on the
"XVhen I was in college."
'tWill the cla-a-ss please come to
"Remember you are J uniors."
t'Who signed this excuse'Z,'
"I've said this before and I'll say it
"We'll have it quiet."
"Whats the matter? Didn't the rest
of you hear it?"
'tSmart people, why canlt we all be
"For your own guidance."
"Now I am going to talk with the
"If you act like freshmen I'll treat
you like freshmenf,
"Is that clear?" ,
"If there is any talking to be done I'll
"Please read that expla-na-tion."
if ll i
Mr. Cassidy: 'tDid you ever drill be-
fore you joined the R.O.T.C.?"
Shurberg: "Sure, I worked three
summers in a coal mine."
i 1 if
Shurberg: "Miss IVoodward must be
a good checker player."
Ellms: "What makes you think so?"
Shurberg: "She told me it was my
move, and if I didnlt move right away
she'd make me jumpf'
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Teacher: "Johnson, compose a sen-
tence containing the words: Boys, bees,
Johnson: "Boys bees bear when they
go in swimmin'." .
R W ll
"Iona Webster, but I couldn't find
the meaning of upremisculous osculat-
il it SF
"If Marion fell in a few wells QVVellsj
would Henry Zehrer care?"
, if il 'IF R
She: "When Grace Richter went
shopping did she buy 'Gordon' hosiery?"
He: "No, she changed her mind and
got 'Pickles' instead."
IF SF SF
Teacher: "Miss Richter, read the
next sentence correctly."
Miss Richter Cabsentlylz "Napoleon
stood with his arms spread apart, and
his feet folded behind his back."
ll Sl 'lk
Miss Duiguid: "Name a sacred ani-
Miss Meehan: f'The mosquitoe-first
it sings over you, then it preys on youf'
if 'K W
Ellms: "Did you hear the story about
the peacock, Bill?"
Dorsey: "No." .
Ellms: "It's a beautiful tale."
Y ag se as
Marion: "If Edie got tired what
would he do?"
Grace: "Why, he'd ride on his
Uncle's back." CUnkelbach.D
if W ill
Miss VVoodWard: "Where is your
Smidt: "I ain't got none."
Miss Woodward: "Where is your
Rain: HWhat's yer hobby, Red?"
Hale: ' "Chasing Butterflies."
4? if Sk
Mr. Wessels: "Iodide."
Bob Thorne: "Well, then, Barium."
Il? ii fl?
Miss Duiguid: "What is Darwin's
' K. Hart: "Monkey business."
SF its ll?
A Senior Girl sat on a stump,
The more she saw, the more she spake,
The more she spoke, the less she heard,
A Senior is a NVise Old Bird!
il Si: 5?
Latin Teacher: "Give the principal
parts of "ammo," Mr. Kilbourne!
Mr. Kilbourne fwhisper to a fellow
studentj : "Hey! what's the verb?"
Fellow student: "Blessed if I know!"
fawnare-Blessedifarnoavi - Blessedifae-
if 35 4?
"SOMEBODY IS ALWAYS TAKING
THE JOY OUT OF LIFEU
Reports had just been issued. One
pupil took his home, threw it down in
front of his father and Said proudly,
"Take a look at that."
His father opened it, looked at it, and
said, "Hm-three A's and a B-1,-, That's
all right but make it four A's next time.
The next time reports were issued, the
son came home and said, "NVell! I got
four A's. I'm at the head of my class
His father remarked, sarcastically,
f'Hm! That's a fine commentary on the
New Britain Senior High School fac-
if SF 'lk
Bob Halloran: "I thought you took
this course last year?"
grammar?" V Schmidt: "I did, but the teacher
Smidt: "Out with my grandparf' gave me an encore."
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"Say, Dot, feel my pulse, it beats fif-
teen and then skips two beats."
"Well," said Dot after feeling of her
pulse, "you'd better go to the Doctor.
Maybe you're dead and don't know itfl
The Sophomore noticed something
And thought it was the Freshman
But when they happened to draw
They found it was a looking glass.
Marsh: "Say, Linton, what is the
height of your ambition '?"
Linton: "VVell, I don't exactly know,
but she just comes up to my shoulderfy
Kimball: "Say, Dorbuck, what is the
best wood for shingles?"
Dorbuck: "VVell, there are several
but I think Slate is the best.
Miss Souther: "VVhite, why dont
you answer U?"
White: "Because I'm afraid to."
Mr. Esten: "Begley, don't you speak
again in my class until I tell you to. Do
you hear me?"
Mr. Esten: "Do you hear me?"
Mr. Esten: "You ca11 speak now.
Do you hear me?"
Begley: "Yes, sir."
Pupil in Chemistry: "Wliat. is it that
makes us stick on the earth when we're
Teacher: "Why, the law of gravity
of course." -
Pupil: "Well, how'd we stay on be-
fore that law was passed?"
S-S1 SGI SK:
Ruth: "I wouldn't stoop to conquer
"XVhy George, whatare you laughing
"No," answered George chokingly.
"NVell, what's the joke?"
"Well," said George, "I was walking
down Cherry Street, and when I got in
front of a brick house I heard the queer-
est noises that you could ever imagine,
I ,heard fa squeak, something like a
mouse, and then that squeak, sounding
louder and louder. I didn't know what
to do. I turned around and saw a cop
on the corner, and was going to call him,
but I happened to look up to the win-
dow of the brick house and there was
'Naples' playing on his fiddle, 'All
Over Nothing at Ally."
Swiftly come, and swiftly pass,
Ours as any other class,
Eager all, at first, to clasp '
The higher thing that mocked our
That led us, lured us,
Clerk to Freshman: "Are you tardy?"
Freshman: "No, ma'm, I'm latefl
St: 27? i?
Mr. Campbell: HIS that clear?" CAfter
talking about 15 minutes on a new les-
Kilbourne: "Yes, clear as mud."
Mr. Campbell: "'Well, that covers
Sk W 3?
Timid Freshman to a haughty Senior:
"Can you tell me where Room 38 is?"
Haughty Senior: "Sure, you go up
to the second floor and take the eleva-
tor. Get off at the fourth floor, turn to
your right corridor and then to your
left. It is the second room to your left.
P.S. - The Freshman was late for
. ' . 77 '
any man-I d stand. up. C1355-
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Freshman: "Goodness, it's hot! I
wish I had something cooling to eat."
Junior: "Have you ever tried Chili
Don't fail to see "Nero" in twelve
if fi? 3?
Student in Chemistry: "Professor, I
can't get one drop of liquid from this
can. How can I get it out?"
Professor: "Squeeze it, Miss Rand.
Squeeze it." ' 1
Student: "I canytf'
CProfessor takes the can and is suc-
cessful in getting some fluid from it by
Student: "Thanks, Professor, you're
a wonderful squeezerf'
Professor Qcalmlyj: "A matter of
practice. A matter of practice."
A MODEL BOOK REPORT
One day Boardman was called to give
an oral book-report. He got up from
his seat and marched down the aisle
with a smile as though he could tell the
book backwards by heart. He faced the
class and started. "I have chosen for
my book report Robinson Caruso. This
is a book which I presume that no one
A roar of laughter followed.
Then he continued, "How many have
read this book?" - "NVell, seeing that
everyone has read it I will not take the
time to report on it."
And the 11:12 bell saved him from
P.S.-Of course he got "A,"
PIG 916 if
Mr. Esten: "NVhat did Sir Walter
Raleigh say to the queen when he put
his coat down for her?"
Kilbourne Cin rear of the roomb :
"Step on it, Kid."
DID YOU? DID YOU? i
Did you ever hear a Camp bell? l
Did you ever Neal?
Did you ever play Goff? ij
Did you ever feel the wind from a
Souther ly direction? '
Did you ever feel awfully Moody? ,
Freshman to Sophomore: "XVho's i
Sophomore: 'tThat isn't a teacher: wt
that's a Seniorf' l
Ondrick CProsecuting Attorneyl : ,
"The next case is a case of whiskey? i
4 . . . , I
Leghorn Ctludgej : :Bring it inf I
S? il ' l
Harold Wei1': "I wish thatdI were a l
Jimmy Reynolds: "XVhy, XVeir?"
VVeir: "Because then I could stay in y
Ruth: "VVhy do boys part their hair
in the middle?"
Mary: "The law says there must be
an alley in every block."
Mr. Levin: "Miss Elmer, what do l
you think is the least used bone in the I
Miss Elmer: "The head."
at at if M
McCabe Crushing in section roomj:
"I just beat up Mr. Cassidy." y
Classmate: ?'You are in 'Dutch' now." My
Duke: f'He was walking up the I
stairs, so I ranf,
When the Prince is in town the peo- l
ple swarmed CSchwarmedj around the
S? 'BF iii
Teacher: "What bell was that which .
just rang?" l
Pupil: 'tThe one up on the wall."
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CAN YOU IMAGINE:
A day going by without 'tBob" Hal-
loran arguing with some teacher?
Oscar Desmarais on the "outs" with Mr.
Birnbaum on time for English Class?
Mr. Moody buying a car for school ath-
Leghorn missing a good afternoon show?
Croll missing out on an English reci-
Ben Durham in rompe1's?
Prescott Brown with his hair mussed'
Harold Rossberg playing hockey?
Porter and Cashman not sc1'apping?
Howard Stephenson not talking about
John Ondrick overcome by studies?
Ben Durham in a hurry?
Dom Naples walking to school alone?
A day off in Miss Weld's class?
The High School Orchestra playing
"The Vllearin' of the Grcen"?
Everett Fowler unprepared for class?
Jimmy Reynolds and Duke McCabe not
A report in which Mrs. Tallon passed
George Murtha agreeing with Mr. Cas-
A test in which Kimball got less than
Mr. Estens' weekly history quiz omitted?
A sound sleep in Room 13?
"Red'l Hale doing "King Tut's lValk"?
Everson unable to talk radio?
Eileen Johnson with her hair untidy?
"Duckie" Scheyd singing "Why Should
I Cry Over You"?
The faculty in full array at a football
Basketball without Jimmy Reynolds?
Ella Drobnis confining herself to the
limits of an ordinary vocabulary?
The trolley cars on time on a rainy
The office without Miss Holmes?
Louise Skelly going into Biology and
actually knowing what page her les-
son is on? V
lVarren Hale with his lessons unpre-
Duke McCabe with a shave?
What Miss Holmes would do if all the
Seniors came to school on time?
Mr. Levine letting a day go by without
Not seeing those two well known Juniors
-Mary and Porter-together?
Margie Henry iiunking a subject?
The Berlin trolley on time?
"Red" Reynolds taking
George Murtha refusing
to a party?
A dime dance without those Junior flap-
VVhat would happen if "Pat" Kiniry
didnit meet the mailman when defl-
ciencies went out?
Wliat Mike Leghorn would do if he
didn't get at least one deficiency?
This school next year without Paul La-
"Bob" Halloran not staying out 'ton
business" at least one afternoon a
Gladys Clark unable to answer a ques-
tion in Civics?
Mary Stack going to a dance and not
having every dance?
Gladys Slaney going home from a dance
a girl to a
I know a girl named Margaret
lVho is an English shark,
But when it comes to reciting
She really is very dark.
if it Ili
,Twas in a restaurant they met,
Romeo and Julietg
They had no cash to pay the debt
So Romeo'd what Juliet.
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He stood on the bridge at midnight,
Drinking in the air,
Someone took the bridge away
And left him standing there.
11 'lk 11
Ham bone am delicious,
Chicken am devine 5
But I'd rather have yo' smile
Most any ole time.
is SF 1?
WHEN WE WERE FRESHMEN
We came as little Freshmen,
Our eyes downcast in gloom,
XVe felt like homeless orphans
When asking for our room.
Once inside our heads we lifted
And looked about to see
Some other shrinking freshman
To keep us company.
We saw him just beside us,
And firmly clasped his hand,
NVe felt like storm-tossed sailors
Once more upon the land.
NVe raced about from class to class,
Mute-eyed and in despair,
Each teacher told us books to buy
And how, and when, and where.
Our school days now are over,
Yet when we think-alas!
It was hard to be a freshman,
Yet we loved the freshman class.
, -NATHALIE CASE.
To deadened hearts, the steady beat
Of rain upon the roof,
The melting ice that floods the street,
The gutters where the rivers meet,
Is but a dreary proof.
Of Winter-always bad-at worst.
But how I pity them!
As really, I do think them cursed
With Blindness of the Soul, whose
Spring song is one of blame.
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For rather should one want to sing
CWhen fairy-soft 'tis here!
Of all the Silvery Beauty, Spring
With primrose footsteps sweetly brings
The love-time of the year,
Of robins nesting in the trees,
The Springtime's heralds dear,
Of snowy blossoms in the breeze,
Who laugh to scorn old Winter's
Without a bit of fear.
The daffodils in bright array,
Dancing to the Wind,
Give promise of another day
As lovely, in another way,-
So you will quickly find.
The May-day lilalirsggifeet the June
With dainty scent, and sweetg
The birches are a silver tune
Played i11 the light of a lonely moon,
With petals at your feet.
VVithout the Winter, deep and drear,
How to love the Spring that's here?
Every sorrow is, you see,
A promise of joys to be.
THE LOST FRE SHMAN
One day, as I walked thru my class
I was weary and ill at ease,
When loud, like the blast of a trumpet
I heard a Senior sneeze. p
I looked around in amazement,
The dreadful sight made me blench
A Senior surmounted by glasses
A-studying hard at his French!!
I tottered, and would have fallen,
On seeing him study like that,
The sight was the more interesting
That he b'longed to the A.D.S. frat.
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He smiled when he saw me astounded,
Removed his glasses to cry:-
"Appearances often deceive one,
And my book is not at all dry !"
So saying, he drew from his French book
The latest of 0ppenheim's art,
And said, 'tFor a camouflage, Daudet
Possess no real counterpart.'l
tlVith apologies to Adelaide Proctor!
-RIARJORIE GALPIN, M9233
CAN HE DO IT?
XYhere can George Murtha buy a cap
for his knee
Or a key for the lock of his hair?
Can his eyes be called an academy
Because there are pupils there?
In the crown of his head
What jewels are found?
Who travels the bridge of his nose?
If he wants to shingle the roof of his
Would he use the nails of his toes?
Or beat the drums of his ears?
Can the calf of his leg eat the corn on
Then why not grow corn on his ear?
Can he sit in the shade of the palm of
Can the crook on his elbow be sent to
If so, what did it do?
How can he sharpen his shoulder blade?
I'll be darned if I know-do you?
Gone but not forgotten is the great
The colonel and the captain With their
The sturdy line of warriors with heavy
pack and gun,
The days of tedious hardship and the
loads of jolly fun. '
The colonel's voice, the sergeants, yells
are gone forevermore,
The dreary hikes, the double time that
left us all footsore, '
The classes skipped, special period slips,
the bitter with the sweet,
Parading through the Glen Street dump
in rai11 or snow or sleet.
But peace restored to earth again, the
soldiers, day is o'er.
They're home a.gain and bonusless, back
from a foreign shore,
And we ambitious boys in school, all
happy, bright, and free,
Lay down our guns, pick up our books-
-ROBERT SNEIDEMAN H9245
SF 3? SF
I have some little passes that go in and
out with me,
And what can be the use of them is more
than I can see.
VVhenever I'm a minute late I'm told to
get a pass,
And I have to have it with me when I
go into my class.
The funniest thing about them is the
way they disappear,
You have one-then you haven't-and
it's really very queer.
XVhen your teacher asks you for it it's
certain to be gone,
And you travel to the office, to get an-
I havenlt any notion of how they came
And the foolish man that made them
Ild really like to see.
They're an ever-present nuisance, and
I think that I shall try,
To come back when I'm very old, and
get a pass to die.
-DOROTHY HALE H9231
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"A visitor comes-
He stands looking
Over corridors and classrooms
O11 silent haunches
And then moves on."
THE N.B.H.S. BOOKLIST
QAS we would have it.j
Snappy Stories-Excuses. e
Youthis Companion-Crib Notes.
Review of Reviews-Exams.
World? Work-Getting the Beehive to-
The Three M-usketccrs-Mullin, Mc
Gary and Hayden.
Ancient H istory-XVho painted the nu-
merals on the sidewalk.
- I H ' -G. E. R.
"CLEAN UP YOUR oWN
Don't spend your time in judging
Theithings that others dog
Don't seek to make a model
For others out of you.
For Ending fault with everything,
You only make life hard,
So get to Work in earnest,
Clean up your own ba.ckyard.
Don't blame the other fellow
Just 'cause he didn't work,
Don't think that there are duties
Wliich you've a right to shirkg
When you condemn another
Yourself you've also marred,
Make no mistake, know that you must
Clean up 'your own backyard.
DID YOU EVER?-
"Did you ever see a rabbit climb a tree?
Did you ever see a lobster ride a flea?
Did you ever?
No, you never!
For they simply couldn't do it, donlt
Did you ever see a fire burn with snow?
Did you ever climb a ladder down-
Did you ever?
No, you never!
For these things cannot happen, don't
you know? g
Did you ever see a ship sail on the
Did you ever hold a mountain in your
Did you ever?
No, you never!
For it really can't be done, you under-
XVHAT WOL'LD HAPPEN IF-
-WVarren Hale stopped studying?
-A Junior could Wear a size "6" hat?
-The Chorus sang in pitch?
-We had a day off from school?
91: S? HP?
Mother Cwriting to sonj : 'K-and be-
cause of your good Work this year, we
are going to send you abroad for vaca-
Son Qwriting to motherb z "When you
send me the "broad," send Archie o11e,
Katherine: "Wl1at are you thinking
Leone: "How did you know I was
Katherine: "I saw an unusual ex-
pression on your face."
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POPULAR SONGS AND THE CLASS OF 1923 'Wil
"I'm All Alone" ...,. Danny Mullin -, 55
, "I'm Happy" - - - Dunc. Dllncanson
j t'Kitten on the Keys" - - Annamay Bonney V52
"Sweet Lady" .... Betty Burr Zu:
"Ml-. Gallagher and Mr. Sheehan" Ed. Delaney-Tom Murtha 'lm
f "SH1il0S" ..... Justine Traut Nflitl
g "Fair One" - - - Prescott Brown wwf
"Homesick" - - - f 11:13 Q
"Why Should I Cry Over You" Deficiencies
l'Peggy Dear" - - - Peggy 'Christ l
"Dapper Dan" - - Tom Murtlla I
"TU-lllOl'1'OWn - - - Tests H l
"XVhen Hearts Were Young" Freshman Days l
, "Fate" . .... D on Fourth Report l
l "The Vamp" - Dot Hale I l
l "Stumbling" - - "Duke" McCabe l
"Ain't Vile Got Fun" - Movies Friday Afternoons l
"Song ot Love" - - Irene Torrel l l
l "Uh Hee! Oh Gosh!" - Monday Morning l l
l "Vamp a Little Lady" - - - George Murtha 1 l
"All Over Nothing at All" - - Studying the wrong lesson
"They All Go Simply XVild Over Me" 'tRed" Reynolds ,Wy
"I NVish I Knew" - - - Cordie Kilbourne IWW
i "Nobody Lied" - - - During a recitation-they bluffed WW:
l "Three o'Clock in the Morning" - Dot Kent
l "Do It Again" ..... Ebba Kronholm ' pl
X as as at
l THE Book WORM'S CLUB liihigi
l Aim : To produce VVO1-ms capable of swallowing and digesting all forms of ,Egg
literature, especially that of the dry variety. ' My
I Rcqllil'emc1lts: They must have successfully bored their way through ten limi
l volumes of prose and poetry, the date of copyright to be not later than I6 B.C. QQ?
Age-13 years, both sexes. No person having read modern fiction is eligible to IQ fl
. membership. Payment ot annual dues shall consist in the contribution by each li
Q member of three volumes to the club library. Q,Q,vg
Activities: The Worms meet every Thursday A.M. at 2:30 to bore their way "
l through the musty tomes of the ancient attics. Once each month the Worms pre- y
y sent a report on all material digested. Once each year a boring contest is held. l
l All competing Wol'ms must abstain from the reading of all material of less than l y
l 1,000 years of age. Points are given for the number of books bored through, the l l
l age of the books, and the best resume of their eolltents.
This contest and other activities of the Club are open to students of the lil
School to analyze and discard filing procedure. The next topic for discussion Qf
MR. B. I. G. BLUFF, yi l
Secretary. Qi I
e 2 g
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UNITED SOCIETY OF FILE CLERKS '
Aim: To file papers in such a manner that exhumation is impossible.
Requirements: Only students of Miss E. Poland are eligible to membership.
They must have successfully completed a course in tiling of not less than six
months' duration and must be unable to find material filed in accordance with
Improper Indexing and Filing Rules. The payment of annual dues shall consist
in the suggesting of new ways of disregarding filing rules.
Activities: The members of the United Society of File Clerks meet once a
week at 1:05 A.M. in Room 301 in the Vocational Building of the Senior High
School to analyze and discard filing procedure, The next topic for discussion
will be "How to extract papers from the file, leaving no trace of their where-
Membership in this Club is passed on to succeeding classes who meet the
above requirements. .
I. M. A. DUBB,
:Xl S11 if
SUGGESTED PROGRAM FOR CLASS NIGHT
I. GRAND OPENING MARCH CChopin specialj
Naples, Jazz Orchestra
II. Paul LaHar and Mr. Scheyd, well known vocalists, will favor us with
a song entitled "I Hate to Leave You, Darling, But I Hear Your Hus-
band's Footsteps" CComposed by J. Beach and F. Boardmanj
III. SPEECH-"VVild Womeii I Have Known" Ckind advice to classmatesj
By "Duke" McCabe
IV. A Dramatic Reading of XVebster's New Unabridged Dictionary
By Harold NVeir
V. SONG-"I Got That NVay Sleeping in the Garage VVhcn I
Had-an-Auto" fsay the last three words fastb -
Mr. Oliver Everson
VI. Exhibitions of the smallest book in the world - positively without.
equal. A postage stamp would hide it. It contains two whole pages,
each containing three words, "NVhat I Don't Know."
By Ella Drobnis
VII. A SHORT TALK-"Advice to Lovelorn Students," by a student of
Psychology or, in other words,
Mr. Edmund Marsh, DQD., Pl1.D., A.A., P.D.Q.
VIII. Animated Indian War Dance by Superintendent of Indian Reserva-
tions in Berlin.
Franklin Q. Boardman
tHe does 'em dizzyj
IX. CLOSING CHORUS-Class Song, "Climb up Ye Children, Climb"-
Composed by Charlie Ralsowski 8a Company.
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,jjj Y MANY and devious paths have we obtained our goal, Graduation-
WQ, Qu Vihfvajgig, some by luck, some by pluck, and some tew, very tew indeed, by real
t -aw f-X i' , , ,
studying. No matter how we have done lt, all know now, our High
,jf School days over, that we teel a little more regard and appreciation
for those who have labored for us. To them all we express our gratitude.
:we Many and varied will be our memories of these days together when we are
A . . . . . . . .
ME, out in the world, a little older, and, it is to be hoped, a little wiser. To aid this
" ' feat of memory we offer this, the tenth edition of the Bcelzive, to you for your
,Fl perusal, with the hope that too critical an attitude will not be taken of its pos-
sible errors. -
t . . . . .
Iwi We wish to take this opportunity to express our appreciation to those people
Q29 who have helped to make this book possible. To Mr. Sallee, for his labors, to the
l . . .
,QQQ class advisors, Miss XVeld and Miss Harvey, and to the many others who have
MQ: aided us in the compilation of the Beehive of 1923.
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11-Bliss babie Slam Bugguih
A SINOERE FRIEND, A TRUE HELPER, AND AN
UNTIRING ADVISOR, FROM VVHOSE INFLUENCE
IN OUR AFFAIRS XVE HAVE DERIVEDIHOPE AND
ENCOURAGEMENT FOR THE YEARS TO COME,
WE HEREBY DEDICATE THE BEEHIVE FOR
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Principal, Lotus P. SLADE
Vice Principal, JAMES C. Moom'
C'ommcrcc, James C. Moody
English, Jesse D. Sallee
Latin, Eleanor B. Yates
Mathematics, Robert R. Goff
. History and Social Science, R. Stewart Esten
Edith Adams: History
Edith A. Adams: English
Ruby Baldwin: Drcssmaldng
Grace L. Ballon: English
Charles J. Campbell: Physics. History
Eleanor Carr: French, Spanish
George M. Cassidy: Ph ysicnl Education
Olive Davis: History
Emma N. Dawson : English
Sadie J. Duguid: Biology
Frances M. Ferguson: English
Agnes M, Finnegan: Latin
Margaret Glover: Bookkeeping,
Ruth Goodwin: Stenography
Amy C. Guilford: French, German
Problems of Democracy
Andrew Guilliano: Spanish
Florence L. Harrison: Art
llga F. Harvey:
Problcms of DC'Hl0CI'llCjf
Clara F. Hefner: Latin
Elizabeth L. Hungerford: Cookery,
Dietetics, Hoztscholcl Science
Bertha N. Jones:
Marie A. Johnston: French
ldella K. Knapp: Dressmalfing
Hortense G. Lambert: English
Martine Liegey: Typewriting
George B. Mathews: Music
Ellene L. Mc-Carthy: History
M. Augusta. MacLeod: English
Beatrice E. Neal: Mathematics
Emma, Poland: Commercial Law,
Oyflce Practice '
Edith A. Porter: Housekeeping
Elizabeth B. Powers: English
lone D. Proc-tor: History, English
Adrienne Raby: French
May A. Regan: English
Norma K. Regan: English
Rebecca. Segal: French, English
Dorothy Sibley: Physical Education
Mary M. Souther: French
Ellen C. Taleott: Typewriting
Bertha K. Tallon: Spanish.
Bertha E. Vlladdell: Bookkeeping,
Penmanship, Ojjtlce Practice
Sarah J. Mlalker: Mathematics
Cecilia XValsh: Mathcnmitics
Ruth NVa1-ner: Biology, Chemistry
Cora E. Wleleh:
Mildred G. Vlleld: Mathematics
Harry Vilessels : Chemistry
Florence Vilinterz History
Ruth A. Xhloodward: English
Yernah M. XVright, Main Giiice and Vocational Building
Fannie E. Holmes,
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jlfltlzssage tu the lass uf 1923
S I THINK of your four school years about to close and of the years that
are before you, there come running through my mind some of Kipling's
versesg they are among his very best:
t'XVhen Ea.rth's last picture is painted, Zllld the tubes are twisted and dried,
XNIIGH the oldest colours have faded, and the youngest critic has died,
IVe shall rest, and, faith, we shall need it-lie down for an a.eon or two,
Till the Master of All Good VVorkmen shall set us to work anew!
And those that were good shall be happy: they shall sit in a golden chairg
They shall splash at a. ten-league canvas with brushes of comets' hairg
They shall find real saints to draw from-Magdalene, Peter, and Paul:
They shall work for an age at a sitting and never be tired at all!
And only the Master shall praise us, and only the Master shall blame:
And no one shall work for money, and no one shall Work for fameg
But each for the joy of working, and each, in his separate star,
Shall draw the Thing as he sees It for the God of Things as They Are !"
I Every year has had its successes and its failures, and so will every year to
come. How far have you been successful? How far will you be?
i Success, as I understand it, depends i11 general upon the extent to which
our actual attainments correspond to the aims and the designs that we have set
before us. But there are two other elements that enter in. Each of us should
have some particular object for which he is striving and should attain it. He
should also have ideals that dominate his whole lifeg the particular objects
toward which he strives from time to time should be the expression of these
ideals. And in his striving for attainment he should employ only such means
as are in keeping with the same ideals. Ideals, expression in particular aims:
means appropriate to the idealsg the attainment of the particular aims: that is
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In the line art of making a life, the artist must, in picturing his ideals,
"draw the Thing as he sees It for the God of Things as They Are V' He may not,
if he is to succeed, be dominated by the ideals of someone else, unless he has gen-
uinely accepted the ideals as his own. He should be open-minded to the ideals
of others, but should not allow them to displace his own until he is satisfied that
they are better than his own. He should strive to approach ever nearer the
ideals of the "God of Things as They Are."
With his ideals clear and compelling, a part of his very being, our artist in
making a life should decide from day to day what particular objectives he will
aim at, as being possible under the circumstances in which he may be placed.
He must reckon with many things: with the rights and privileges of others, and
with the social and economic and political organization of which he is a part.
The larger are the possibilities which he discovers, the greater will be his work
as an artist.
And in working toward his objectives, he must be quick to see when any
means that he would employ are not in keeping with his ideals. If thorough-
going honesty is an ideal, no course of action that violates honesty can bring real
success. If unselfish service is an ideal, there may be no disregard of the in-
terests of thc other fellow. This all may mean a slow advance toward the attain-
ment of some particular design. If so the slow advance will mark success, while
a more rapid advance, destructive of the ideals, would mark failure.
Here in the Senior High School the ideals of the administration have not
always appealed to you, and when such has been the case you have done right in
refusing to adopt them as your own. Sometimes you have made the mistake of
aiming to accomplish what the circumstances have made impossible and, of
course, have failed. Sometimes you have chosen ways to your goal that have
violated your ideals, by such ways true success cannot come.
Your experiences as men and women have but just begun. Set your hearts
upon the highest and the best. Study and reflect to determine how far the en-
vironment will make possible the realization of your designs. Select the means
of achievement that are in keeping with the highest and thc best. And achieve!
April 27, 1923 LOUIS P. SLADE
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Honors in scholarship are awarded to those who maintain an average rank
of eighty-five per cent or over.
GENERAL HONORS FUR FUUR YEARS
Margaret Gotten Allison
Myrtle Kathern Beyer
Ella L. Drobnis
Marguerite Anna Henry
Clara Margaret Lindgren
Edmund Parsons Marsh
Helen Sophie Rechenberg
Margaret Gotton Allison
Elizabeth Emma Benjamin
Seth Willard Booth
Mary Alma Davis
Mabel Josephine Ericson
Cordelia Smith Kilbourne
Edmund Parsons Marsh
Helen Laura Miner
Louis Fenn Pike
Lillian Lois Schwaderer
Coribell Edla Sims
Helen Gertrude Magdelene Waskelewicz
James Smith Beach
Myrtle Kathern Beyer
Elizabeth Harding Burr
Margaret Gofton Allison
Alfred Irenus Bengston
Myrtle Kathern Beyer
Gladys Marie Clark
Mabel Josephine Ericson
Vivian Rhodes Scott
James Smith Beach
Hilmcr Gunnard Bengston
George Elbert Kimball
Aldona Juliana Lynch
Louis Fenn Pike
Lillian Lois Schwaderer
Benjamin Thomas Cashman
Ella L. Drobnis
Russell John Haigis
George Elbert Kimball
Edith lngeborg Peterson
Helen Sophie Rechenberg
Vivian Rhodes Scott
Constance Virginia Taylor
Robert Jonathan Kliugberg
Cornelius Aloysius McAloon
Mary Veronica Maloszka
Lillian June Putterman
Dora R. Bagdasarian
Elizabeth Emma, Benjamin
Mary Alma Davis
Alice Elizabeth Forscll
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Hixt01'y f Cont. J
Mildred Emma Goodale Astrid Linnea Johnson
Leone Isabelle Homan Aldona Juliana Lynch
Robert Jonathan Klingberg MacAlister Avery Schultz
Cornelius Aloysius McAloon Vivian Rhodes Scott
Lillian Lois Schwaderer Ione Vlfebster
Robert Anthony Thorne Mary Veronica Maloska
Edna Gorine Olsen
James Smith Beach
Oscar Joseph Desmarais
Everett NVheeler Fowler
Herman VVells Kilbourne
Esther Katrina Lindquist
VValter Edward Norkevicius
Harold -Clinton Rossberg
Helen Sophie Rechenberg
F ren f-71.
James Smith Beach
Margaret Elizabeth Christ
Ella L. Drobnis
Dorothy Hale .
Clara Margaret Lindgren
Louis Fenn Pike
Heorge Elbert Kimball
Flara Margaret Lindgren
Margaret Gofton Allison
Hertrude V. Connelly
Mary Alma Davis
Aldona Juliana Lynch
Edith Ingeborg Peterson
Seth XVillard Booth
Lois Hart Cowles
Ella L. Drobnis
Russell John Haigis
George Elbert Kimball
Cornelius Aloysius MeAloon
Louis Fenn Pike
Howard Fenn Stephenson
Margaret Gofton Allison
Vivian Rhodes Scott
James Smith Beach
Seth lVillard Booth
Everett Wheeler Fowler
Russell John Haigis
George Elbert Kimball
Louis Fenn Pike
ffonstanee Virginia Taylor
YVarren Ha le
Margaret Gotten Allison
Y 1v1an Rhodes Scott . 12' ad? W wk' FUN Tum, Y
lime Xvebqm, Hilmer Gunnard Bengston
John Ivanov I-Iamilla,
Bernard Xllilson Richardson
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be Senior lass
f-'YKBIV -A - CGW
KEY TO SYMBOLS
A means Academic Division
P means Praetit-al Arts Division
'I' means Trade School
Allison, Margaret Gofton P 591 Stanley Street
Bagdasarian, Dora R. P 21 Tremont Street
Barth, Dorothy Helen A 113 Commonwealth Avenue
Barnum, Dorothy Muller A 126 Shuttlemeadow Avenue
Benjamin, Elizabeth Emma P 15 Farmington Ave., Plainville
Berglund, Mildred Vililllttlllllllil A 56 Griswold Street,
Beyer, Myrtle Kathern P 329 Maple Street,
Bogosian, Mary P 21 Union Street
Bonney, Annaniay P -18 Beaver Street
But-halter, Bertha Edith P Berlin
Burns, Catherine Mary A 63 Vine Street
Burr, Elizabeth Harding A 42 Frances Street
Bush, Ada Pansy A 80 Elm Street
Byrne. Phoebe Agnes P R.F.D. No. 2, New Britain
Carlson, Rose Alvina P 20 Sunrise Avenue
Carswell. Eleanor Marie A 548 Vilest Main Street
Case, Barbara A 39 Park Street, Plainville
Case, Dorothy A 74 Forest Street
Case, Nathalie P 39 Park Street, Plainville
Christ. Margaret Elizabeth A 58 Garden Street
Clark, Gladys Marie A 33 Crown Street
Connelly, Gertrude V. P 119 Linwood Street
Cowles, Lois Hart A Kensington '
Croll. Rose P 6-L Fairview Street
Danielson, Ruth Judith P
Davis, Mary Alma, P S1 Farmington Ave., Plainville
Drobnis, Ella L. A 62 Smalley St1'eet
Dyer, Margaret Ingalls A Newington Jet., Newington
Edman, Dagmar Lillian P 3-L1 South Main Street
Ericson, Mabel Josephine P 232 Bassett Street
Ericson, Mildred Caroll P Elm Hill
Evans, Helen Shepard A 20 Hawley Street
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Fel-Sell, Alice Elizabeth r 126 Fell-View Street Q5
Galpin, Majorie A Berlin lj
Garston, Naomi Emma P 154 Lyons Street 5,
Garvey, Marie E. A 458 Main Street ly
Giannetta, Eva Giovanna A Kensington ,J
Glaeser, Frieda Elizabeth P 161 Hart Street
Goodale, Florence Rosella A Newington TX'
Goodale, Mildred Emma A. R.F.D. No. 2, New Britain f
Gorman, Margaret Gertrude P 87 Elm Street lj
Grace, Catherine Marie A 93 West Street
Grace, Elizabeth Agnes A 79 LaSalle Street WN
Hale, Dorothy A 10 Camp Street Q58
Hart, Katherine Loretta A Kensington 45
Hart, Ruth Page A 50 Olive Street
Heisler, Irene Frances P 48 Beaver Street 5
Helene, Edith Alfreda P 526 Church Street j
Henry, Marguerite Anna A 175 South Main Street 1-I
Homan, Leone Isabelle A 154 Cherry Street A
Hubay, Sophie Geraldine A 196 Higll Street lj
Johnson, Astrid Linnea A 155 Dwight Street
Johnson, Eileen Amanda P 24 Xllilliam Street lu,
Johnson, Evelina Helma P East Berlin
Johnson, Eunice A 12 South Burritt Street
Josephson, Lillian Olivia P 3-L6 Park Street '
Juengst, Mildred Bertha P 256 Maple Street
Kasprow, Frances Blanche A 42 Maple Street gf
Kelly, Helen Merle P 19 Franklin Street Q,
Kenney, Helen Grace P 177 Elm Street Q'
Kenney, Mary Leona P Berlin lgf
Kilbourne, Cordelia Smith A 1600 Stanley Street '
Kindelan, Madeline Grace P 26 North Glen Street A
Kronholm, Ebba Eleanora A 15 Lillden Street A
Lindgren, Clara Margaret A 50 Wloodland Street
Lindquist, Ester Katrina A Berlin A
Ludorf, Hedwig Jennie A. P 205 Broad Street
Lynch, Aldona Juliana P 104 Dwight Street ,
Lynch, Eleanor Millieent A 163 Clark Street
MacCullough, Grace Elizabeth P 392 South Main Street A
Maguire, Mary Fagan A 131 Black Rock Avenue A
Maloska, Julia Elizabeth P 706 Stanley Street Q
Maloska, Mary Veronica P 706 Stanley Street
Matulis, Nell-ie Mildred P 74 Seymour Street ,
McClean, Margaret Mary A V 699 Stanley Street LA
Meehan, Josephine Bridget A 96 Wallace Street wt
Messenger, Florence Agnes P 14 Connerton Street Jw
Middleton, Gladys Eleanor P 170 Arch Street u W,
, Miner, Helen Laura P 17 Park Place "S
Mitchell, Helen Margaret A XVashington St., Plainville Qt
Molchan, Anne Ruth P 25 Sexton Street JC
Najarian, Cecelia Helen A 330 East Street ml
Nero, Alyce Elizabeth P 312 South Main Street if
Norris, Marjorie Goodrich A 61 Grove Hill
Nyborg, Mildred Viola P 51 Harvard Street
Nygren, Astrid Victoria P 485 Stanley Street lmi
Olsen, ,Edna Gorine P 136 Winthrop Street M381
Olson, Hildur J. P 19 Stanley Court ,ji
Osborne, Emma Doris A S0 Monroe Street
Paulson, Helen Dorothy P 66 Ash Street 531
Peterson, Edith Ingeborg P 67 Commonwealth Avenue ' jg
Polumbo, Lena Agnes P 494 South Main Street
Putterman, Lillian June P 201 Hartford Avenue
Rechenberg, Helen Sophie , P 69 Columbia Street
Richter, Grace Emily A 591 Arch Street V.,
Rund. Elsie Lydia P 216 Bassett Street ASQ
Schofield, Helen Dorothy A Berlin wi
Schwaderer, Lillian Lois P 23 Whiting Street .,
Scott, Vivian Rhodes P 167 Maple Street C
Sims, Coribelle Edla A 182 Carlton Street .Xt
Skelly, Louise Katherine A 385 South Main Street
Slaney, Gladys Mary A 193 Main Street A
Stack, Mary Margaret A 108 Maple Street Q
. . . . I'
Taylor, Constance Virginia A Berlin A:
Trehy, Dorothy Cecelia A Kensington M1
Tierney, Helen Catherine P 14 Elm Court, Plainville ,N
Vahlstrom, Irene Alvina A 25 Franklin Square ' A'
Vtlaskelexvicz, Helen Gertrude Magdelene P 15 Clinton Street
W8lJSt61', Ione P 15 Blake Court X,
VVells, Marion Carlotta A 53 Hart Street I lfl
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Anderson, Evald Holmtrid P 102 Hillcrest Avenue
Anderson, Carl Richard T 52 East Street, Plainville
Beach, James Smith A 136 1Vest Main Street
Beach, Howard Alfred T 5 Osgood Avenue
Begley, Leroy Jerome A 59 Beaver Street
Bengston, Alfred Irenus A 51 Ash Street
Bengston, Hilmer Gunnard T Box 1-1, Kensington
Birnbaum, Leon P 20-1 Vtfashington Street
Bleau, Ernest Joseph P 192 Monroe Street
Boardman, Franklin Holland A Berlin Street, Berlin
Booth, Seth Willard A 52 Lincoln Street
Brown, Prescott Leroy A 22-1 1Vooster Street
Bulmahn, Anton Albert T S8 Jubilee Street
Carlson, Carl Elmer T 16-1 Dwight Street
Cashman, Benjamin Thomas A Berlin
Curioni, Joseph Paul A 236 Oak Street .
IJesrnarais,lJscar Joselni 11 11 liastljaxvlor Street
Iloiseyg 1ViHian1 Ilernlaii 11 213 hlalde Street
Durham, Benedict Francis A 171 South Main Street
Ellms, Gordon Lloyd A 1 Columbia Street
Everson, Oliver Frederick A 20 XVarlock Street
Fowler, Everett Wlieelei' A 9-1 Camp Street
Freedell, Carl Kenneth A 127 Shuttle Meadow Avenue
Fruchtman, Jacob Leon P 169 Hartford Avenue
Gale, Frederick Raymond A Stanley Quarter
Grennerod, Clifford P -10 Kelsey Street
Hackney, Donald Lapine P 337 VVashing'ton Street
Haigis, Russell,John A R.F.D. No. 1, Kensington
Hale, W31'1'6l1 A 10 Camp Street
Halloran, George Edward A -157 VVest Main Street -
Halloran, Robert Louis A 1693 Stanley Street
Hamilla, John Ivanov T LaSalle and Beaver Streets
Hart, James Howard P 195 Maple Street
Hartung, Leslie Alexander T 613 Main Street
Hjerpe, Gustav A 406 Chestnut Street
Johnson, Charles Albert A 471 Commonwealth Ave.
Johnson, Gunnard A 593 East Street
Johnson, XValter Andrew A -1-1 Commonwealth Avenue
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Kei-win, Philip Edward P 46 Union Street
Kilbourne, Herman XVells A 1600 Stanley St1'eet
Kimball, George Elbert A 61 Lexington Street
Klingberg, Robert Jonathan P 91 State Street .
Krakauski, Joseph E. P 314 High Street
Kulikowski, Chessel Joseph T Avon, Conn.
LaHar, Paul Be1'nard
Laurinaitis, George T 99 Park Street, Hartford
Marsh, Edmund Parsons A 60 Garden Street
McAloon, Cornelius Aloysius P 109-1 Stanley Street
Mc-Cabe, Thomas John A 8 Lee Street
Murtha, George Lester A 330 East Main Street
Naples. Domonie Anthony A 66 Cherry Street
Nevulis, Benjamin Joseph P 124 Dwight Street
Norkevius, Vtlalter Edward A 7 Rhodes Street
Ondrick, John George A 103 Sexton Street
Patrus, Michael George T 154 Kelsey Street
Person, Carl August T 33 Vega Street
Pike, Louis Fenn A 23 Strong Court. Plainville
Pilarski, Thomas M., Jr. P 189 Beaver Street.
Porter. Gordon Disbrow A T7 Adams Street
Proudman, Donald XValter A Maple Hill
Rakowski, Charles Joseph A 53 Beaver Street
Regula, Joseph J. P 133 Beaver Street,
Reynolds, James Joseph A 219 Vtlest. Main Street '
Richardson, Bernard VVilson T 88 Franklin Street
Rossberg, Harold Clinton A 52 Vine Street
Rowe, Stanley John A Elm Hill
Savonis. Joseph Vtlilliam P 11 Dwight Court
Scheyd, George Boniface P 298 East Main Street
Schmidt, Eugene Max A 494 Church Street
Schultz, MacAlister Avery A 105 Lincoln Street
Stack. TVarren Sheldon P 122 Mill Street
Stempien, Stanley Casimer T 11 Silver Street
Stephenson, Howard Fenn A Plainville
Stillman, Floyd Barnum T 25 New Britain Av., Plainyille
Thorne, Robert Anthony A 23 Bradley Street
Wei1', Harold Arthur A 22 Cottage Place
White, Frank Albert A 74 VVhiting Street, Plainville
Ziegler, Roy Howard A 467 Park Street Ext.
Zimmerman, Raymond Anton A 50 Prospect Street -
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GEORGE LESTER MURTHA
New Britain, Conn. February 22, 1904
"I may be small, but oh My!!"
Rattle-tit-tat-wliis-'boom!ll VVho is making all the noise?
George Murtha of course. Didn't you know that "Battler"
battles with all New Britain Fords? Sure he does. He's one
of our big men. Did anyone ever see him when he wasn't hold-
ing up traliic in the corridors to talk to some pretty girl?
"Battlc1"' was the captain of our football teain and has
broken some of the worltl's records, we think, in that capacity.
He expects to go to Andover next year to learn some more
about football. Wc're sure he will be a success.
Football 2-3-43 Baseball 23 Basketball 43 Track 43 Interclass
Basketball 1-23 Class President 23 Treasurer 33 President 43
Executive Council 33 Senior Club 4.
EDITH INGEBORG PETERSON
New Britain. Conn. September 30, 1905
"Her looks was kind 0' hard to forget."
Our Vice-President! "Edie" certainly is a fine class oiiicer
as all may know from her unusual work this year. A pretty,
dancing, happy lass, she is always to be found enjoying her-
self or making others enjoy theinselves. Her many friends
made :luring her school life all wish her success in her business
Spanish Club 23 Senior Club 43 Y. IV. A. A, 23 Girls' League
43 Vice-President 4.
CONSTANCE VIRGINIA TAYLOR
New Britain, Conn. December 23, 1905
"Calm and sedate."
"Connie" is one of the most popular members of our Senior
class. Although she has nothing whatsoever to do with the
opposite sex, this is no fault. During her four years at High
School she has cheerfully accepted the many ofiices which have
been conferred upon her. Best of luck in the future, "Connie"
Vice-President of Class 13 French Club 3-43 Secretary of Class
4: Girls' League Secretary 4.
PAUL BERNARD LA HAR
New Britain, Conn. ' August 3, 1904
"Hush-sh-sh! He talks money."
Paul, with his happy smile, was always a popular fellow in
our class, but he became doubly popular when, in his Senior
year, he became Treasurer of our class, and we learned that
money talked. He is one of our three-lettered men and will
take his place with the other famous athletes of the school. V
Letterman's Club 3-43 Senior Banquet Committee 43 Treas-
urer of Class 2-4: Senior Club 4: Secretary of Student Execu-
tive Council 33 Football 41 Basketball 3-43 Track 33 Baseball 4.
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'JW Al EVALD HOLMFRID ANDERSON
vw ' "ANDY"
. New Britain, Conn. October 3, 1905
ww Evald is one of our fellows with an ever ready smile which
WL ' I proves to be a gem to him at all times. He is quite popular
'uw with the fair sex, and is known to have passed many witty
wif, ' remarks in 30-L for both his enjoyment and for that of the
kb: V rest of the class. He is quite a business man and may be
J v seen in Kinney's at any time after school hours. He is con-
Mr neeted with the business end of our Brcliirf. We wish you
5 Z5 - success in the future, "Anily". -
M li, Spanish Club 33 Senior Club 4: Assistant Business Manager
Board of Publication 33 Business Manager Board of Publica-
' f' i":'1'-liens 5011 44
Nitin I ,. .',:1.-,..: -15 ..,. f-: ,
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MARGARET GOFTON ALLISON
wx' 4 Y "PEGGY"
L ul ' 1 Sunderland. England August 4, 1905
.jgvi , "Genius is the ability to do hard work."
'WX Z. f Margaret has not idled her four years at High School away.
,ililwg , She is a bright, willing worker and has more than once shown
'KW .g Y her ability in handling affairs. Margaret is an exceptionally
1 J " eiiicient stenographer who would prove valuable to some
MV 'et business man, but she intends to become a school teacher.
, ,Lg ' Senior Club 43 Class Day Committee 31 Secretary of Class 13
M gtg Tratiic -1: Assistant'Manager Board of Publication 35 Editor-in-
Nw, L um., ,,., ang,-NY V "4 ehiel Board of Publication 4: Track 2.
Mu iw 4 ' " 2-vt -' 2 -.exif 3
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Q GRACE EMILY RICHTER
,NF K "GRACUNIS"
' fi wi 'A Springlield Mass Januarv 16 1005
A ,N . 3 w . . . . .
thaw "A laughing schoolgirl, without care or grief."
fi :' . . . . . . , .
,QM gg- A ray ot sunshine is this fair Senior, full of fun and always
,WJ fl- gig ready to do some one a good turn. Grace believes in enjoying
Qfeffl Q-, herself all of the time, for did anyone ever see her when she
MIX fx 1 wasn't laughing?
'MJ' ni- Grace says her favorite pastime is drawing, but we know
mo, 4 that she enjoys strolling to Number 591 with "Pickles" Just
i s as well. How about it, Grace?
NX, ...vim --.5 if, President of Art Club 4: Treasurer of Art Club 3: Basketball
'Mil igQ.4:.4g'5gi3,,ii 1:2-3: Assistant Art-Editor Board of Publication 3: Art Editor
,A , i Y "'A""' is ,f oi Board of Publication -1.
Wi . '
np , JAMES SMITH BEACH
' . . . l fi
kt A sxJIMMYvy . WQAK,
ml? , New Britain, Conn. August 16, 1906 In j
i fir "Quietness and sincerity personified." 'l
VW' ff 'Ss 4. - . . . .
'vyif f ig Jimmy" is a quiet fellow, but he studies hard and always iinfl
Q if knows his lessons. He has a pleasant personality which ae- ,AQWX
Mal f - counts for his having so many friends. He is a very industrious lznai
Wifi 3. ffjl young man and we feel he will be a success in everything MMI
QQ? qi he undertakes. i and
ffff' :' ! Mathematics Club 4: Board of Directors of Hi Y Club 43 Sec- A 1
L: A51 i ,:4?Tv, tion Chairman 3. - FAN
M J ,. A I
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D LEOlNI BIRNBAUM
Russia May 5, 1904
"AIl's right with the world."
So thinks Leon. He is always wearing the broadest of smiles
and seems quite satisfied with the world. His good nature is
probably due to the fact that he has completed his course in
three years. Not, of course, that he was anxious to get through
with school, for he was a willing and able seholar.
Orchestra. 3: Debating Club 4.
DORA R. BAG DASARIAN
Russia - October 16, 1905
Serene she sits on other shores than ours."
Dora, the quietest of our quiet classmates, is always sure to
succeed. Her splendid eharaeter, her charming personality, and
her attitude towards life in general are to be envied. Many
have found her to be their standby in emergeneies. The nn-
nsual nature of her work has made her respected by all.
Senior Club 4: Girls' League 4.
New Haven, Conn. April 2, 1907
"This way ladies to the big circus."
Unfortunately "Dot" isn't the owner of the best shows on
earth. What bliss-if she were ! The clerks in both buildings
would need Hawkshaw the detectatiif, to keep track of their
little Seniors. Best wishes for a bright and prosperous future
Senior Club 41 Girls' League 2.
EARNEST JOSEPH BLEAU
Chester, Conn. May 25, 1906
"Heaveps, I have fallen in lqve !" .
We "Ernest-ly" believe that "Ernie" did "Bleau" into the
arms of some nice lady friend on Hungerford Court during his
Senior year. No, you don't need to tell us how you did it
"Ernie", we'll guess it's your demeanor of a perfect gentlemen
that brought you success. , "Ernie" has spent a successful four
years i11 which time he has made many friends, including' the
Spanish Club 3: Senior Club 4.
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A HGRENNYH -
New Britain. Conn. December 19, 1904
"Grenny" has a hobby of trying to master foreign languages.
Spanish, Swedish and German are some of the tongues he has
tried to taekle. "Grenny" takes a deep interest in his studies,
especially in Spanish. Might be a minister to Spain someday,
Spanish Club 1-2.
ELIZABETH EMMA BENJAMIN
Plainville. Conn. April 6, 1905
"For the good are always the merry."
Ka-ehoo!! Elizabeth is here!! No day is complete
without her soul-inspiring sneeze. It welcomed us here and we
know it will always remain in our memories. Besides her
unusual sneeze, Elizabeth is a good natured, smiling, lovable
girl, a good sport, a fine student and a true friend.
Senior Club 41 Girls' League 4.
MILDRED WILHELMINA BERGLUND
New Britain. Conn. I November 17, 1904
"She laps us in soft Lydian airs.
"Millie's" skill as a pianist together with the fact that she
is a friendly and delightful girl whom everyone likes im-
mensely, will pave a successful future for her.
Glee Club 2: Senior Club 4: Class Day Cast 4.
DONALD LA PINE HACKNEY
New Britain, Conn. , November 20, 1905
"A Flivver-A Packard-what's the difference."
"Hooks" has got a Flivver that he will put up against a
Packard any day in the week. If his Ford refuses to go he will
calmly talk Spanish to it and away it goes. Prep School next
Spanish Club 1-2: Senior Club 4.
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N s H WARREN HALE
New Britain, Conn. April 16, 1905
"Man delights me not, no, nor woman either."
Warren is the understudy of Traiic Onicer Joe Kennedy,
It isn't W3l'1'GHyS fault if the traffic regulations are abused-
we know it ! He is very quiet in school and applies himself
diligently to his studies, at any rate, women are nothing in
his young life.
Traffic Oflicer 2-3-41 Spanish Club 2-33 French Club 3-4:
New Britain, Conn. Julie 15, 1905
"And none that hear her may forget."
This quiet, splendid young lady, has done much to make our
school years complete. Her iine appreciation of her studies
inspire many of us, while her general good nature and her
pleasant smiles have iilled many a dreary day with sunshine
and brightness. She is always prepared, always concerned in
the welfare of her classmates, and, best of all, can be relied
upon for help at any time. V
Senior Club -lg Girls' League 4.
BERTHA EDITH BUCHALTER
New York City January 8, 11109
"A slip of a girl."
Bertha, one of our out-of-town students, although quiet and
unassuming, is always to be counted upon. Her fine disposi-
tion and powers of concentration are enviable, while her
unusual abilities along scholastic lines as well as social are
Senior Club -iz Spanish Club 3.
ROBERT LOUIS HALLORAN
New Britain, Conn. August 19, 1905
"Better late than never."
"Bob" Halloran is a happy-go-lucky chapg a favorite with
the girls, and-a tormentor of teachers. His favorite song
seems to be, "Nero my God to thee." We wonder why? Never
mind, "Bob," they all fall before the wiles of women, sooner or
,ESE I .V -
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WALTER ANDREW JOHNSON
"HA-HA" . ' ' Wil
New Britain, Conn. July 29, 1906 igml
U "Laughter holding both his sides." JV'
There is not the slightest doubt but what Walter is the vi
best natured fellow in his class. He is small in stature, but 1 Vx
. I you'd be surprised I VVe have often wondered whether or not ly v,
hc has a girl. Unfortiuiately we l1aveu't the goods on him Wu,
, -yet I my
French Club 35 Mathematics Club 43 Science Club 35 Section HV
V Room Oflicer 3. l
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ADA PANSY BUSH lvmj
' if "PANSY" wmv,
-- Lil' ,CharlesLown, VV. Virginia December 13, 1907
"Southern sunshine in a northern land." J vi
if XVe all agree that N B H. S. was real lucky when Pansy Mat,
Q.: lleviflell to forsake the South. A great many times gloom has MW
been scared away by Pansy's comical pranks, especially at those lvldvf
, iff "Girls' League" meetings. Too bad that "E, S." didn't wait
'I for thc class of '23. JU
If Girls' League 4: Orchestra 1-2-3-4: Literary Club 33 Y. XV. 1
7,5 Y A. A, 4: Glee Club 43 French Club 43 Senior Club 4. JT
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PHOEBE AGNES BYRNE . N
2 z . rw
- Roxbury. Conn. September 26. 1906 Ln
if "-A laughing lovable school girl." QQVRN
fj sf Phoebe sure lives up to the above quotation. Always ready IAN,
,Q ' with a sunny smile that has won many friends for her during lgfyi
6' her four years at school. Last year she took a great liking 'l fl
1' -K to a young man named Mucke. Too bad he graduated last
: 'F year, isn't it Phoebe? Best wishes for a successful future. MA
-p 'fi Banquet Committee 43 Senior Club -1.
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1' . I ROBERT J. KLINGBERG N
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QQ New Britain, Conn. . August 29, 1905 In f
- . "A mind of wisdom." I I
"Bob" is a born writer and orator as any ot lns classmates my
,if 4' can verify. "Bob" sure is a master mind of all subjects, as A
no recitation is complete unless he recites half the time. We'll
.'. not lze surprised to see you the champion talker of Congress
some clay. Some school will be glad to get "Bob" next year.
' Traflic 43 Senior Club 4: Class History 4.
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ALFRED I. BENGSTON
New Britain, Conn. June 3, 1906
I "Prince of felIows."
A prince of fellows is Al. He leaves our school with an
enviable reputation in' l1is four years here. Al also is one of
the mainstays of the Amphion Club, being second on the stage
011ly to such an actor as John Barrymore. VVe wonder why
"Al" gets all dolled up every Thursday evening. We can make a
pretty fair guess, but that's his afair. We wish him luck.
Amphion .Club 4: French Club 33 Debating Club 3-4: Progres-
sive Committeeg Triangular League Team.
ROSE ALVINA CARLSON
New Britain, Conn June 18, 1905
' "Of speech unguarded, '
Man doth oft repent,
Bu. not of keeping silence."
Don't infer from this that Rose never talks for she does, but
there is a difference. While others chatter she either- says
nothing or something of value. She is quiet but makes her
iniiuence felt wherever she may be. Always knowing what
others are supposed to know, one never iinds her unwilling
to help others with her knowledge. She expects to enter the
lpusiness world next year.
Senior Club 4: Girls' League 4.
Plainville, Conn. May 17, 1905
"Genius must be born, not made."
-'Barlara came to us from Plainville and like most of the
country folks, she is rather quiet and shy, but she makes a
good friend and can be depended upon for her share in any
task. She is planning to teach girls how to bake ice cream
and fry pickles after taking a four year course in dietetics at
Storrs. Good luck to you HB".
Spanish Club 3, Dietetics Club 4: Girls' League -l.
A OLIVER FREDERICK EVERSON
New Britain, Conn. December 7. 190-l
- "A silver iongued crater."
"Ollie's" ambition lies between two things: becoming a
wireless operator or a delwater. Having heard his weird ora-
tions in front of the Debating Club, we advise him to take
up the former. He is very popular among his classmates and
we know he will make good in anything he takes up.
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Vw, q 1 Dover Punns, N. Y. July 30, 1904 WV,
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,Vw ' to attend a real school. We hear he's the "S11iek of Plainville," 1052
,Dfw Vf taking out a different girl every night in the week. Worcester WV,
MJVE Tech next fall. XV!
A French Club 2-3-45 Mathematics Club 4: Science Club 4.
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:tw of NATHALIE CASE
, . . V
-1 111a1nv111e. vonn. May 17, 1905 ,JW
'mm "Thy lordly genius blooms for all to see." ,Vw
1-fm There is nothing commonplace about Nathalie, she is gifted, ,CMJ
Ilya: .553 lll'L'k'UC'lOl1S, versatile and dependable. She always does things ,ww
6 v cnri-ectly, knows everything she should know, and usually has out
lvw her work in long before it is called for. Poetry is her second 'ew
711111, nature while for general knowledges she cannot be surpassed. WV,
KISS 31:2 Glee Club 15 Spanish Club 2-35 Traffic Oliicer 45 Senior Club 4.
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j GERTRUDE VERONICA CONNELLY QA
V -,K UGER-I-rv W
, , .1535 New Britain, Conn. Apr-11 11, 1906 hi,
1,'Yl1 ''Calm-Cool-Serene-Sweet." my
"Gert" has contributed her share towards making our classes
QQ, if ,w lively. Although she looks quiet she proved quite to the IAM
Mm contrary. She is an excellent stenographer, but ha.s decided MP,
fwyw 'ii' she would rather be a kindergartell teacher. Who W0lJ:1d!l,t 12"Q1
5' like to start school over? MN'
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MVN Q55 Club 45 Basketball 1-3-4: Track 15 Baseball 1-3. A ,MN
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W1 gr, ROSE CROLL QEE1
New Britain. Conn. July 17, 1904
nfl "And she was a jolly old fellow-always cheerful" M'
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AM .gg ose, 1 e lei nan e, is one o our J oonnnb asses. ie is ,AQN
,,fl,,. - noted for her even temper, her good nature, and her unusual ',1,lfv
IAM power for making friends. It is her intention to go into the 'MW
QM, 5. business world next year, where, we are sure, her fine work as
1"f', a stenofrra her will be a reciated. She likes a ood time M
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MN: x. and much gaiety, that out of school better than that ln ,QCA
,Mlm iii. school. MQ,
NM: Spanish Club 2: Y. VV. A. A. 25 Senior Club 45 Girls' League 4. "'1fV',
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HERMAN WELLS KILBOURNE
New Britain, Conn. April 13, 1904
"Humor helps the world go round."
Wells can he usually seen walking very soberly around our
corridors. Vilith his dry lnnnor he has caused us many laughs,
Cespeeially near Rooms 40 and -15. We wonder why he used
to leave the North End trolley every morning before it rear-hell
the center. He intends to go to Yale next fall.
French Club 3: Second Football Team 3.
RUTH JUDITH' DANIELSON
New Britain, Conn. October 3, 1906
"O, who will walk a mile with me along Iife's merry way?"
Ruth is one of our prominent young ladies of society. Sho
is by no means frivolous, but she certainly can enjoy herself.
Contrary to the usual result of gaiety, she is certain to be
prepared, and hard at work. She is always efficient and self-
confident, popular and in demand. Her good nature and
charming looks have endeared her to us.
Dramatics Club 1: Y. W. A. A. 13 Senior Club 41 Class Night
Committee 41 Girls' League 4.
MARY ALMA DAVIS
Farmington, Conn. August 12, 1905
"Like the fiery rays of the setting sun do h her
blush brighten the universe."
"Smiles" ought to be Alma's nickname. No day, no matter
how dreary, is lacking her smiles or grins, as she calls them.
Sheyisalways dependable, cheerful and sincere. She, with her
charming blush and smiles, has done much to drive away
gloom from some of our bad days. Wholesome, sweet and
keen-minded, we know she can do nothing less than be suc-
cessful in her chosen profession, nursing.
Senior Club 43 Girls' League 4.
MARGARET INGALLS DYER
Boston, Mass. March 26, 1905
"Common sense is very uncommon."
Margaret doesn't talk much, but when she is called upon to
recite she invariably knows her lesson. She is so studious and
so wise that we all feel very conscious of our lack of knowl-
edge. Can you imagine Margaret leaving school without a
book under her arm? Some day we expect to hear of her
doing something really great for we know that she can go far
in the world with her learning.
Science Club 3-4.
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JOSEPH E. KRAKAUSKI
New Britain, Conn. December 14, 1905
"Never judge a book by its cover."
"J oe" is rather a quiet sort of a chap. He cuts the chatter
and does more thinking. His favorite hobby is baseball. He
enjoys catching flies which come his way. He takes everything
without the slightest concern, even for the fair sex. How
about it. Joel?
Bristol. Conn. September 21, 1905
"I dare you to come nearer."
Lillian is not as bashful as she used to be. Four years in
company with Miss Paulson has made her wondrous wise. We
want you to notice the "come hithe1"' look in her eyes. We
wish her success in the work she is taking up.
Senior Club 4: Girls' League 43 Glee Club 1.
MABLE JOSEPHINE ERICSON
New Britain, Conn. ' August 5. 1906
"We love you for your loving ways."
Malvle is one of our quieter young ladies. She has a
winning disposition which has made her many friends in the
past four years. Her general scholastic ability is unusual
while her speed at taking shorthand left handed exceeds the
speed liniit. We have heard much of her powers of public
speaking, and know the reports are true, although we have
never had much opportunity to hear her.
Senior Club 4' Girls' League 4.
HELEN SHEPARD EVANS
VVaterbury, Conn. July 10, 1906
"SLiIl waters run deep."
The above quotation fits Helen like a glove. In class it was
like pulling teeth to get a rise out of her, but you'd be
surprised when you get her off guard, especially in the gym,
playing basketball. Our Helen's right at home with a basket-
Lall in her hands. Best o' luck for the future.
French Club 43 Girls' League 4g Y. W. A. A. 4.
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Springfield, Mass. January 23. 1904 I H
"You may safely depend on the wisdom and skill of this man."
Meet Mr. Marsh, the unprecedented wonder l He took ,f', 'li
English for pleasure, but we can forgive him that because wg
of his unusual brilliancy. Strongly opinioned, yet always QQ' Q
courteous in pressing his opinions on others, he has stood out f'ff'Q
among his classmates as one of our few geniuses. His talent
in writing is unmistakable while his other fine qualities, A-
including that of the ability to lead others, have set him apart
i s A
MILDRED CAROLL ERICSON
New Britain, Conn. February 7, 1905
"Far from the city and the ways of MEN?"
VVho's this little mite Coming down the corridor with the ,b
air of a Senior? Why it's "Midgic" to he sure. "Midgie's" it
hobby is faivncy dawneing. Innocent? VVho said so? Not 'ff'
with that curly hair, and baby stare. "Midgie" is planning If
to become a teacher. i' A if
Junior Prom Committee 3: Science Club 33 Girls' League 4: V,
Senior Club 4. , ,
ALICE ELIZABETH FORSELL ':--
New Britain, Conn. March 13, 1905 '
-. "Thy voice sounds like a prophet's word."
Alice is one of the best liked girls in the class. She is I Efjgfl
almost always laligliing. She has a wonderful voice and we - I
hope she will study music. She is undecided about next year. i Illv
Senior Club 45 Girls' League 43 Girls' Glee Club 2.
NAOMI EMMA GARSTON
- UBABSH if ",.
Brooklyn, New York June 29, 1906
"And thy .voice in my dreaming ear melted away."
"Bains" is always ready for a good time. She loves to play ,.
jokes on others and takes those played on her good-naturedly. "1
"Babs" intends to goto a preparatory school next year. live f
wish you luck "Bains", - "
Spanish Club 25 Girls' League 43 Senior Club 4. f' 1
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CORNELIUS ALOYSIUS McALOON
New Britain, Conn. June 21, 1905
"A man of a hundred minds."
"Mac" is a noted authority on everything except women
and even they are not entirely foreign to him. To hear him
get up and give a half-hour oration on railroad conditions
is nothing' unusual. "Mac" is a specimen of a student which
the school should be proud of.
Senior Club 41 Traffic 41 Class History 4.
MARIE ELIZABETH GARVEY
New Britain, Conn. - July 25, 1905
"Time for work 'and time for play."
Marie is a diligent hard working girl in school, but one of
the jolliest girls when she goes to a dance, a party or any
other social affair, She believes that school is a place .for
work, and that there is plenty of time out of school hours
for pleasure. We agree with you, Marie, and hope you always
think so. XYell, Marie the Senior High School wishes you the
hcst of luck and hopes you succeed in any of you, under-
EVA GIOVANNA GIANOTTA
Kensington, Conn. July 4, 1905
"Better late than never."
"Tag" is captain of the army which daily storms the
oiiice at 8:29. She has successfully convinced the clerk that
it is better to arrive late than never. Kindly tell the future
seniors your alibi, Eva.
Senior Fluh 41 Girls' League 4: Y. YV. A. A. 3.
FRIEDA ELIZABETH GLAESER
Rockville, Conn. November 28, 1904
"Little, but-OH MY!"
Although her stature is not so far reaching, "Sparlfy" is
all the name implies. "Sparky's" hobby is a week-end trip to
Meriden with "Eddie", Her good nature, sunny smile, and
ability for asking puzzling questions have all helped her to
make her way through school in one great cloud of happiness.
Senior Club 4.
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' MARY VERONICA MALOSZKA
New Britain, Conn. July 30, 1904
"And all I know or dream or fear
A ls not enough for me."
Mary loves to play the piano, and, although she has taken
a vocational course, we all expect she will study music next
year. She is one of those gifted persons whose chief trouble
is to keep the teachers from giving her so many A's that she
could graduate before the famous class of 1923.
Girls' League 4g Glee Club 25 Senior Club 4.
THOMAS M. PILARSKI, Jr.
New Britain, Conn. i April 30, 1905
"All good things come in small packages."
"Timmy" is a happy-go-lucky chap, who takes things as
they come without worrying about the consequences. He is a
popular student with his teachers, as they are always calling
him down. "Timmy" takes an interest in athletics, his chief
hobby being baseball. We hear he has a ilivvei' and gets on
the right side of the girls by taking them riding. We hope
you are just as successful in all lields of endeavor.
Senior Club 4: Baseball :Z-3-4.
NELLIE MILDRED MATULIS
New Britain, Conn. Deeermber 10, 1905
"Nell" is one of the best liked girls in the class. VVhat
class could' be boring with "Nell" to giggle and tell funny
.storiesil Nellie is undecided about what she will do next
year, but we know if she is as original in everything as she
has been in her work here that she is sure to succeed.
Senior Club 4.
I ANNA RUTH MOLCHAN
New Britain, Conn. July 21, 1906
"Good things usually come in tiny bundles."
"Shorty" has been rightly named, but it proves to be an
advantage when it comes to mischief. Anna's happy disposi-
tion has made many friends for her in school, and, we are
sure, it will do the same out of school.
Senior Club 41 Girls' League 45 Y. W. A. A. 1-2-4: Basketball
1-2-43 Baseball 1-33 Track 1.
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1 WILLIAM HUMAN DORSEY W'
"BILL" ' ' v
. New Britain, Conn. June 9, 1906
"Of all my fal.her's children I like myself the best."
Last year hardly anyone had heard of "Bill," but he has
' liloomed out like a rose this year. There are many girls here
who have admired "Bill", especially one. You've learned to
he a heart breaker, "Bi1l." Although he has many good
times and is always to be found where a good time is to be
had, he never neglects his work. Success in the future.
' MYRTLE KATHERN BEYER
New Britain, Conn. December 18, 1904
"And she talks--ye gods, how she can talk."
YN'ith hcr pleasant manner Myrtle seems able to win any-
lfif thing she wishes so why not the title of the most talkative
'ff - girl in the Senior lass? She has always claimed that she
Q3 I would rather go with a crowd of girls, but lately ,she is
quite at home i11 the company of a tall young man. She
would he wonderful as a public speaker or governor of the
state. But the future is hers. May you always find life as
W , easy as you found reciting in your Civics Class.
i 1 Senior Club 43 Senior Class Night Committee 4.
1 ' Gr A
.Q 4' ANNAMAY BONNEY
V Southington, Conn. AUEUSX 30. 1905
Igif "Say it with music."
, f Annumay is one of our popular musicians, and a promising
' one at that. She sure can tickle the ivories and make music
"1 as enchanting and fascinating as herself, and that is saying
:Q if-f sometliiug. Best wishes for a successful future, Annamay.
senior Club 4. -- ,
JOSEPHINE B. MEEHAN
New Britain, Conn. April 7, 1905
' V "Gee, how I hate to go home alone."
1:51 Q "Jo" is one of the nicest girls in our class,-even though she
Lai .fj does ruin all the scales she stands on. She was unanimously
jeff ffl elected captain of the "Fat Girls' Track Team." "Jo's" one'
weakness is the boys, although she is much too bashful to ad-
,fg mit it, and oh, how she hates to go home alone. Why doesn't
,ff 'N h some nice young man take a hint? May your future be bright
jfs and sunny, "Joe."
A ' Senior Club 42 Girls' League 4: Captain F. G. T. T. 4.
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ANTON ALBERT BULMAHN
Haxtiord Conn January 16 1907
How d1d he BVQ1 get bv mthout a n1cknan1e? Bulmahn
IS an electllclan and thats sometlunv Tlllllk of Stemmetz
anc do youl best Tl1e1e 1S no hunt 111 Voul l1ne
NT B S T S A A
ELEANOR MARIE CARSWELL
ew Brltam Conn August 8 1905
o are those gurl making vamps at boys
Instead of u1nn1ng fllellds by he1 speech Lullu has vson
l1C1S by her snnles She 1S qu1te some athlete too, and oh V
hou she plavs Indoo1 Whv dont you t1y f01 a place on
tl1e N B H S n1ne? VVe know you must admne at least
one fellow at school, but who 1S he? Best luck to you
Semor Club 4 X W A A 7 3 4 Sclence Club 3 4 Basket
ball Baseball Track
ELIZABETH HARDING BURR
Vllxllzmantxc Conn Septembel 77 1905
' A merry heart makes a cheerful countenance "
Betty 1S a g1rl who 15 fond of small cluldren Every
place you see her she l1as a crowd of clnldren mound her
Hows Sunday School teaclung, Betty 3 bhe 1S such a
fresh a11 tend that she never wears a hat We wonder 1f she
Amphlon Club 3 X W A A 4 French Club 2 3 4 Class
Pxcture Commlttee 4
HILMER GUNNARD BENGS'l0N
Neu B1 xtam Conn August 93 1906
Stull water '
:H-6111116 1s qu1et, but you HCV91 can tell HIS W01k 1
the Maelnne Shop would have been a cred1t to a Joulneyman
you happen to be looklng for a Job 111 the mecl1an1cal
me ten years from now, look up Herrrue Hell be runnmg
a plant by that t1me
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DOMONIC ANTHONY NAPLES
New Britain, Conn. August 2, 1903
"Keep Smiling-be a manly example."
"Nippy" is one of the best liked fellows in the school.
He had a bad habit of smiling at a certain teacher too much
two years ago, but she seemed to like it. He is a star
performer on the track team andfootball, getting his letter
in his Junior year. It seems to us that "Nippy" has taken
a faney to beautiful blonde hair this year, and we can't
say that we blame him. How did you get her "Nippy"? Best
of luck is always with you.
Winner of R. O. T. -C. Shooting Contest: Senior Prom Com-
mittee 1Chairma.nJ: Class Night Committee, Track 3-4: Letter-
men's Club: Football 4.
IRENE FRANCES HEISLER
New Britain, Conn. August 22, 1905
"Life is one round of fun after another."
"Rene" loves to have lots of fun. Vile hope that she has
enjoyed herself during her four years with us, as much as
we have. "Rene" can be heard quite often telling stories in
the corridors at all hours, and we hope that some day she
will publish a book of her comical stories. NNQ have enjoyed
your jokes and funny stories and hope that you will keep
on telling them.
Girls' League 4: Senior Club 4.
JULIA ELIZABETH MALOSZKA
New Britain, Conn. November 2,-1905
Julia is one of these laughing, jolly girls whose pet ain-
bition is to get all A's and always be on top. Julia says
she is going to be a stenographer. We know that she will be
Girls' League 43 Senior Club -1.
FLORENCE AGNES MESSENGER
New Britain, Conn. May 6, 1905
"Laugh and the world Iaughs.with you."
"Flo" is a very jolly girly in fact, we don't think she knows
how to frown. Her ambition is to become a secretary to some
influential business man. Success is yours with your unusual
good nature. -
Senior Club 4. '
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HOWARD ALFRED BEACH
New Britain, Conn. August 13, 1904
"A ladies man."
"Pop" represents the finished product of our pattern shop.
He is a wood worker of the better class. Much sought after
by the ladies, he says he has tried to avoid them, but has
never been able to learn how. It's either learn or perish,
N. B. S. T. S. A. A. 2-3-4: Manager Baseball, S. T. S. 3.
MARGARET ELIZABETH CHRIST
New Britain. Conn. October 25, 1905
"Peggy" Christ is a very likable young lady. Poor Peggy's
heart nearly broke when "Kicky" was made one of the 1923
Alumni. Since then she is seen, but hardly ever heard-
except near a certain church, where she invariably meets a
certain someone. Besides romance, "Peggy" is a classy dresser,
and an excellent student.
French Club 3-43 Senior Club 41 Girls' League 4.
New Britain, Conn. July 16, 1905
"l love coffee, I love tea,
l love the boys, and they love me."
"Dot" is a jolly, good-natured girl, and is a noted collector
of such antiques as fraternity pins. In fact, she must have
a rare collection by now. She likes to have a good time,
and, while her studies do not Worry her, she manages to keep
up. Best luck to you, "Dot," in all your future undertakings.
French Club 33 Senior Club 41 Girls' League 4.
DAVID JOSEPH BELOIN
New Britain. Conn. October 30, 1903
- "All gold does not glitter"
-"Davit" is one of our consistent pluggers, and Ben Franklin
didn't have anything on him when it comes to honesty. He
is good natured, too, but you can't boss him around-ask
"Jimmy" Reynolds. And as a baseball manager,-he is a
wonder. The dragons guarding the golden apples didn't do a
better job of taking care of the precious fruit than "Davit"
has done in taking care of baseballs, gloves, bats, etc. The
hangers-on didn't get many windfalls this year. Besides,
"Davit" is-a well-behaved, well-mannered lad. If any fine
young lady is looking for a "steady," we recommend "Davit."
Plug away, old boy, some day you'll show 'eml
Manager Baseball 1923: Senior Club: Captain and Manager
Senior Basketball 1923: Junior Basketball Team 1922.
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655, .V LEROY JEROME BEGLEY
WV New Britain, Conn. November 22, 1906
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'iw ' "l'm no ladies man."
Q! J viii "Nom" as ever bod calls Be0'le has become ver o ular
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tum' with the students, especially with .the young ladies. We are
WV, fi pleased to hear that he 1S getting along so well in his
We studies. The Senior High School has enioyed your society,
5,31 a11d we hope that you have had a good time while with us.
'Jw' The fair sex would like to hear from you now and then
Begley, so don't forget in the future to notice them.
French Club 33 Art Club 3-45 Orchestra 3-43 Radio Club 33
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Club 4: Bee Hive Illustrations 2-3: High School Club 45 Man-
ager of Basketball 43 Assistant Manager of Basketball 3.
DOROTHY HELEN BARTH
Torrington, Conn. September 18, 1905
"Lawd! How dat woman do talk."
"Dot" Barth is nothing short of a human talking machine.
She would gain great fame with the Edison or Victor
Companies. Why not try it? She is also extremely fond of
the male sex. -Bet she gives 'em a good time. Well some
fellows are quiet, and would rather have another person do
the arguing. Best of luck, Chatter-Box.
Senior Club 4,
LOIS HART COWLES
Kensington, Conn. August 8, 1906
"A dream of sweet simpIicity."
Lois ranks with the highest of her class in scholarship.
She is rather a quiet sort of girl, but decidedly popular
among her classmates and teachers. Her many friends wish
her the very best of luck in her future career.
French Club -lg Science Club 4: Girls' Baseball Teaim 2, Senior
FREDERICK RAYMOND GALE
New Britain, Conn. July 22, 1906
1 ,il ,Q L "The wizard EIectricity's most faithful disciple."
1-fi ,, "Bunk" is very fond of games-"post office" being his
specialty, anyway, he collects stamps. He also knows the
' QQ- ins and outs of electricity to a surprising degree. His
discourses on Edison could fill a book. Outside of these he is
a very quiet and unassuming young man. Best wishes for
'ii the future, but don't put' Edison out of business.
Senior Club 4.
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SETH WILLARD BOOTH
New Britain, Conn. February 4, 1906
"Uneasy lies the head that needs a haircut."
Seth is one of our "sharks." He excels in practically all
his subjects. Seth is also a musician of considerable ability,
having been a member of the school orchestra. We have also
heard that he played in the mythical "Hi-Y Club Harmony
Hounds." Anyway, he has the ability and we wish him luck
at Rensselaer, his probable destination.
Mathematics Club 4: Orchestra 3-45 Hi Y Club 3-4.
GLADYS MARIE CLARK
New Britain, Conn. September 11, 1905
"They say most who have least to say."
"Gladie" is just a nice, quiet girl, but we are sure that
she can have lots of fun if she feels like it. NVe would like
to know your plans after you leave us, "Gladie" because we
are interested in you. Anyway, we hope that you will have
a good time, because you deserve it. Well, Gladie, don't
forget the class of 1923 and all the good times you have
had with us.
'Y. W. A. A. 23 Literary Society, Senior Club 4.
Lithuania April 25, 1906
"She'moves a goddess, and looks a queen."
The oHice is a popular place, so some fellows seem to
think. Well, why shouldn't it be-"Alla" is leading lady up
there. "Alla" also sets the styles for Dame Fashion, and
she does adore embroidery. Your classmates wish you a
bright and happy future, "Alla".
Science Club 3-43 French Club 3--lg Y. XV. A. A. Z, Girls'
League 4. '
BENJAMIN THOMAS CASHMAN
Berlin, Conn. April 10, 1905
"I saw Dickens turn, and Oliver Twist."
"Ben" is an all-around good fellow, although he does come
from Hickville. Yes, I guess "Big Ben" alarm clocks were
named in his honor. You see, he must have needed one, so
as to arrive way from Berlin in time for his daily "Larnin' ".
Best wishes for a prosperous future.
Amphion Club 43 Senior Basketball Team: Hi Y Club 4.
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OSCAR JOSEPH DESMARAIS
Torrington, Conn. March 10, 1906
"Knowledge maketh a perfect man."
We have not heard much about Oscar during his four years
with us. VVe know that he is a promising debater, and
exper-t to see ll1S name 111 some famous debates some day
The Se111o1 H1011 School would l1ke to 11ea1 f1om you IIOKV
11111 then aftel vou 1ea1e us, Oscal VVe know he 11111 ha1e
'Ill unusual Lueel 11h1le at college
Debated 1n Tzlangular Debate 3 NICE Presldent Debatmg
Plub A thanman Programme Lommlttee Debatmg Club 3
1jlE'Nlf16llI of Sue-nee C lub 4 hldthEl'l'lRtlt.S Plub 4
MIL DRED EMMA GOODALE
XOXXlI1g'tOI1 Conn October 8 1906
'Far from the maddemng throng I come '
Good1e has a SUIIHV Sflllle wluch cannot be subdued
S110 001l1Ps f1on1 Newlngton pelhaps thats why Milk fed?
M'1vl1e Bv tl1e way, M11l1e how IS Lloyd these days? She
IN all ught when it comes to plavmg t11e olgan, and can often
le 11031 d p1a11110 111 the Clllllfll 1u the old home town M11l1e
has puked 11111s1n0 f1s he1 llfe wo1l1 11l1at 11111 pool Lloyd
Glee Llub 1 QC'l9l1CP Club '1 Orchestra. 3 GITIS league 4
Qemox Lluh 4
Amherst Mass Februarv 97 1906
The modest temple of wlsdom "
1e1y l111ll1a11t student And themes V How Malge can
wute them She ee1ta111lv has the eaxmarks of a g1eat 81111361
O111 1011 best wishes f0l a blllllallt 11t9l3lW 0a1ee1, M8.lj0l10
L1te1a11 Club 'P 3 -Xmphmn Club 3 4 G1rls League 4
EVERETT WHEELER FOWLER
New Brltam Conn Januarv 19 1906
For thy sake, my stud
would do anythlng but due "
Cluek IS 0119 of ou1 qu1etest classmates, t11at IS lHSld6 of
sehool PEIIIRIJS the teachers hypnotlze Cluck Anywav,
st11l 11ate1s 1u11 deep most ot tl1e t1me Chlek appeals to
le a look XXOIIII, as l1e IS ve1y f1eq11ent1v seen at the 11b1a1V
pou11119, OYCI SOTll9tll1ll,Q, or Otllel We Wlqll vou a happy and
Nlathematlcs Llub 4 H1 X Club 4 Senior Club 4
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CARL KENNETH FREEDELL
New Britain, Conn. August 19, 1905
"Fain would I work, -
But love I do shirk."
"Kenny" is one of the few who will he glad to get out
of High School, but he has to admit that he had some good
times in school although he had to study hard. He is also
a musician, as he has studied the ukelele under Dan Nolan.
We are wondering how far he progressed. Good luck for the
Hi Y Club 2-3-43 Senior Club -1.
FLORENCE ROSELLA GOODALE
Newington Center, Conn. May 5, 1905
"She talketh with a delicious drawI."
"F1orry" is another one of our quiet girls, hut this quality
is sterling most of the time. She looks as if school books
never worried her in the least. We surely have to hand it
to her for her knowledge of their contents, though. May you
be as successful in coming years as you have been here at
N. B. H. s.
Senior Club 43 Girls' League -i.
. MARGARET GERTRUDE GORMAN
Hartford, Conn. September 5,' 1905
"There is no such word as "Can't."
Here is our optimist and our humorist. She is very clever
at writing poetry, especially little verses for the amusement
of others. Her humorous remarks often cause one to stnile
when feeling discouraged over some failure. Her cheery
presence has tided us over many a tight place and we know her
optimistic view of life will help her in the future.
Senior Club 43 Girls' League 4.
GEORGE ELBERT KIMQBALL
Chicago, Ill. July 12, 1906
"ln whose body lodged a mighty mind."
Yes, "Venus" has a. great mind, especially for mathematics.
He was elected president of the "Math" club, an ofice which
he filled very efficiently, due to his ability to solve equations,
etc. We hear he is going to publish a book entitled, "Calculus
Without Study," in the near future, and we surely wish him
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MARGUERITE ANNA HENRY
Middletown, Conn. June 18, 1904
"As Busy as a Bee."
"Margie" is usually seen hurrying to or from some place.
She is a busy young lady. Sometimes we think she favors a
eertain young man here at school-then again she fools ns.
Guess she likes 'em all. How about it "Margie",
Senior Club 4: Y. VV. A, A. 2-33 French Club 3.
Q EVELYN HELMA JOHNSON
New Britain, Conn. December 26, 1904
"A cheery word, a cheery smile,
' That's what makes life worth whiIe."
We don't know much of "Eve's" outside activities but we
do know that she spends a fewevenings at home making
fudge that is passed around in school next morning. Thanks
for it. "Eve" believes in a smile and a cheery word for
erery one, so in return we give to you two words-Good Luck.
Senior Club 4: Girls' League 43 Senior Dietetics Club 4.
GEORGE EDWARD HALLORAN
New Britain, Conn. June 30, 1904
"Perseverence and ability have conquered worlds."
During his four years with us, George has been quietly and
steadily working. We are pleased to hear that he has been
so interested in his studies, for it is so unusual among Seniors.
Whatever college he attends will be better for his presence
because of the fine work he has always done. We should
like to have seen you as one of our athletes, but, of course,
your school work is more important. Keep it up,
CATHERINE MARIE GRACE
"Come and trip it as you go,
On your light fantastic toe." '
lflerc-'s the missing link, the other "Gold Dust Twin." She
always briglitens things up, everything is usually quiet until
"Kay" appears -- then splash l Quietness disappears.
Catherine expects to be a teacher some dayg we all hope that
she will grow so that we can find her among her pupils. Best
luck to you in your future profession,
Class Day 2-3: Senior Club 4: Girls' Club 4: Y. W. A. A. 1:
Decoration Committee for Junior Prom 3.
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Ki n ELIZABETH AGNES GRACE
N uBE-BEn '
Vi New Britain, Conn. January 30, 1906 '
1 "When Irish eyes are smiling."
"Be-Be" Grace is the famous cousin to Catherine Grace,
otherwise runners-up to the world renowned "Gold Dust Twins." ,-
I "Be-Be" is vice-president of the Senior Club. Quite well Y'
i chosen, we think, Maybe we shall live to see her as vice- ' .
president of the United States 110VV that women have the vote. .
- Secretary of Sophomore Class 2: Senior Club 4: Photograph -
Committee 49 Vice-President of Class 33 Junior Prom Com-
WALTER EDWARD NOVKEVCIUS
HREDU . .W
New Britain, Conn. January 21, 1907 1
"Extremely reserved is he." Q
Most of us have not had the pleasure of an intimate friend- - x.
ship with Walter, as he is shy and very reserved. Neverthe- W
less, he is considered, by those who know him, to be one
' fine young fellow. Best wishes for a bright future.
Senior Club 4. , 'Q
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i THOMAS JOHN McCABE
, "DUKE" -,-' 9
New Britain, Conn. September 17, 1904 ' if . .
1 "See my lords, my beard has grown into my lap." Y '
"Duke" is one of the best sports in the class of 1923. We '
A are justly proud of his record. Not only does he excel as , f,
i an athlete, but also as a lady killer. VV:-3 often wonder how 5 if-.QT F
1 many young ladies on the side lines cast admiring optics upon '
' him, as he strives to uphold the glory of our school on the Q "
" gridiron and the diamond. Whom does he prefer? But that 4 7.
would be telling tales out of school. Our very best wishes to Q51 "i'
' you "Duke" fand to the future Duchessj 7 ,
Football 3-43 Baseball 3: Lett'ermen's Club 2-3-45 Chairman V it DW - 4
of Bhotograph Committee -1.
HELEN LOUISE HALE '
White Plain-s, N. Y. ' February 3, 1904
"Stay as the true-go as the windy
Whate'er thy place, serve God and kind!" if! M: f
Helen always has a smile and a kind word for every one-she ,gi
1 meets. As she is planning to be a missionary,Aperhaps she 'jf
M, was just practising that smile on' us for use in making a Y
M success of her future work. Wa1'n1ngl ! Don't forget your ,
old friends at New Britain High School during thc next. two gr 3
years at the Hartford School of Pedagogy, Helen. 4
l science Clubg Senior Club 4. i
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LEONE ISABELLE HOMAN
Beverly, Mass. March 22, 1906
"O'er rough and smooth she trips along,
Always with merry and happy song."
"Lee'Lee's" name should be "giggles" for she is always
bubbling over with humor and fun. If there is any mis-
chief you wish to be committed just ask "Lee-Lee"--she'l1
help you with all her heart. Happy, carefree, witty, full of
pep-that's "Lee-Lee." We wonder why her favorite color is
"Red." She says it's "Grace" ful. VVell, best of. luck at all
Y. VV, A. A. 1-2: Girls' League 4: Class Day 3: Senior Club 43
Art Club 2.
GORDON LLOYD ELLMS
South Sudbury, Mass. February 13, 1906
"The harp that once thro' Tara's Halls,
Played, Oh ! so very gayly,
Was not the lyre which angels use,
But Pickles and his ukeIele."
4-gfsq' ' -P "Pickles" loves his uke, together with a few other thingsg
fig namely, a certain young lady, hiking, and the Y. M. Never
mind, "Pickles," we admire your subjects of adoration, par-
tirularly the secoinl one. Northeastern University is his ob-
Qfiif l joutive, where, we feel sure, he will prove himself very popular.
P ' gi I XVC know that happiness and success will follow him.
N N Mathematics Club 4: Senior Club CPublieity Committee? 4,
' Hi Y Club lViue-Presidentj 4.
JOHN GEORGE ONDRICK
' V "F'IDO"
1 l-lolyoke, Mass. May 5, 1905
"Let me bask in the pleasures of Poker."
V -.', Behold, our illustrious pool shark. Is that the reason for
your lleing late so much? Or is it your "Ha1't"'l "Fido" is a
i jolly good fellow and we wish him the best of luck i11 the
T future. But douft kid the teachers, you may be old and
f weak yourself someday.
.'.f if senior Club 4.
ASTRID LINEA JOHNSON '
Sfif New Britain, Conn. September, 13, 1905
1 ' "I shall come home elevated on election night."
2, N Hail! to the class Maude Adams. Astrid certainly takes
the cake, when it comes to acting. Never will we forget the
A 'f way in which she entertained the restless Seniors at the Senior
' Club Meeting. For this reason she is the delight of the
whole class. ,
A 2 Amphion Club 3-4: Senior Club 4: Freshman Reception Com-
mittee lg French Club Secretary 3.
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. KATHERINE LORETTA HART
Amherst, Mass. November 13. 1904
"Conversation is a ventilation of the hart."
I wonder where Katharine is? Oh ! a noise, here she
eomes. You do not have to see Katharine to know that she is
around. Her sweet, melodious voice can be heard at any time
in the second eorrid.or, chatting' with her friends. Katharines
favorite house is a "pal:-mo". Let's hope that she marries a
king some day. VVS' would like to see Katharine liaving :i
"palace" but then we would eertainly miss her from our little
yellow school house.
Y. W. A. A. 1-23 Literary Society 23 Art Club 1: Senior Club
43 Girls' League 4: Class Day 3. -
New Britain, Conn. .January 9, 1907
"Vani'y, vanity-all is vanity."
Dorothy is sometimes quiet-then again,-but why discuss
it, for you all know "llot's" pet hobby is sleeping, but she
manages somehow or other to be present at most dam-es. 'Her
favorite pastime is making up work. Has anyone ever men-
tioned a fellow's name when Dorothy hasn't asked, "Is he
good looking? Introduce me to him." We eonsider Normal
quite lucky to have her next year.
Spanish Club 2-33 French Club 2-3: President of French Club
2-3: Senior Club 43 Y. XV. A. A. 1-2.
New Britain, Conn. , July 6, 1905
"Keep out of those' desks, Johnson!"
W'e have often wondered just how many times we .have
heard the above quotation directed to "Gunuy". He always
did have a passion for making the rounds, looking in desks.
We1'e you looking for gum ends, "Gunny"? "Gunny" fur-
nished amusement more than once in English li E by his dry,
Senior Club 4.-
MILDRED .VIOLA NYBORG
New Britain, Conn. May 27, 1905
"Her heart is like a garden fair,
Where many happy thoughts do grow."
She's quiet and shy, and quite contented when sitting in a
cosy corner unseen, reading a good love story. She also adores
Paramount Pictures and relishes a good joke. We must admit
that Mildred will make a good housekeeper for she knows how
to cook. Boys, here's your ehanee.
Senior Club 4.
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1 EILEEN AMANDA JOHNSON
jj New Britain, Conn. August 30, 1905
1 "Laughing--kidding-that's Eileen."
Eileen says she hopes to be a famous writer some day. But
you never can tell. She seems to have had everything she
wanted so far in life. We hope sl1e will continue in this '
way-always laughing, always joking, always gay. She has
contributed both scholarship and humor to the Civics Class.
' A Girls' League 4: Senior Club 4: Y. W. A. A. 1-2.
New Britain, Conn. August 18, 1906
x "Man delights me not."
From this, don't think "Ennio" is ay erab. She's the best
natured girl in school and has never been known to do a
Ni disagreeable, unkind thing. Eunice loves her' teachers and
, 'f they seem to return the alfection. There are some Seniors
My who wish they had her popularity, and well they might. Maybe
if they eonld enltivate her disposition they would.
"' Glee Club 2g Senior Club 4.
5 f's3.E3irvt'rw3f-'n.!-'-,m.+xilS?-- it K
RUSSELL JOHN HAIGIS
X35 New Britain, Conn. July 10, 1906
" "Diogenes, his lantern needs no more,
s An honest man is found, the search is o'er."
' "Russ" is an honest man in the broadest sense of the word.
rx , . .
Fhere is not a person in the whole school who can say that he
fi was ever offended by him. He really enjoys unlimited popu-
larity everywhere he goes. "Russ" is quite a musician, too. He
j, is also president of the "Hi-Y Club," an office to be proud of.
3-3 We are sure that much happiness and success awaits him for
Senior Club 4Class Ofhcerj 13 President of I-Ii Y Club 43 Or-
1 f-hestra 45 Mathematics Club 43 Tennis Team.
- " +L,
RUTH PAGE HART
.Q New Britain, Conn. July 16, 1906
1 "A daughter of the gods.
iigf Divinely tall and fair."
"See that black and white spotted object going down the
'-if street?" No, that isn't a zebra, that's "Ruthie". When not at
studies "Ruthie" spends her time ilirting. How do we know?
"Seeing is believing." Ruth has made many friends by her
X QB' eheeriness.
Y Senior Prom Committeeg Senior Club: French Club 3-4.
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jgvl I GEORGE VITO LAURINAITIS ads'
im, ' "SNOOTUS" i 'Wt
,W New Britain, Conn. April 20, 1906 A WV,
Q31 "Music hath charms." 'watt
UM "Snootus" was a one man orchestra. He held rehearsals 1 lj v,
lust regularly during recitations and was applauded by the entire ix:
uv, class. His phantom solos were always appreciated. We never WV,
NW found out just what he played, but it sounded like a Jew's lvlfv,
harp with a base drum obligate. He has a job drafting now, SN
iv. and he can drum with his pencil to his hear-t's content. ,dy
N. B. S. T. S. A. A. 2-3-45 President 45 Basketball S. T. S. 3-4. :
VV l V
Vi N. 0
M L1LL1AN JosEPHsoN 6.3
ww. ., Wt
VV LIL" . VV
N02 New Britain, Conn. September 24, 1905 ,SIN
. "Say it with poetry."
,WJA "Lil" has spent a good deal of her time during her four j ,Jog
years here imitating Shakespeare, but we all advise her to ' ,viii
W forget him when she enters the employ of some local oifice. wg!
wvv, We wish you the best of luck in all your future undertakings. ,cw
Q Vi QEven poetryj. my
Senior Club 45 Girls' League 4. 4
AKQ i aww
i ASTRID VICTORIA NYGREN -CC
Ari New Britain, Conn. November 20, 1904 , 1
,C "Quiet, demure and simple." if
xx, That is, she is in school, but we don't know half of it, do 1
,QW We Astrid? Astrid is the kind of a girl who will succeed 4
AA, anywhere and our best wishes will be with her always. 1
Senior Club 45 Girls' League 4. . ,
' . ' HELEN MARIE KELLY ' l
, , New Britain, Conn. March 22, 1906 ,
M "A friend in need is a friend indeed." ,A P,
tw Helen, as her motto explains, is the original good Samaritan. 'AQQ
PIG. Many of us know of her willingness to help in an emergency, NIV"
QA' while her accommodating nature is sometimes presumed upon -J
Aff by her thoughtless classmates. I , AAF'
QQ ' She is our star athlete, having been one of a. few to win her l ,QM
,IAQ coveted letters. She, although, having taken a commercial MN
AW course, expects to become a school teacher. AM
QQ Y. W. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Constitutional committee of Y. W. A. A.g .WH
f Basketball 1-2-3-49 Captain 43 Seniior Club 43 Spanish Club 2: 1, Q
QN Athletic Manager 49 Baseball 1-2-35 Track 1-23 Science Club 3. WQN
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JOHN IVANOV HAMILLA
New Britain, Conn. October 27, 1905
"Hank" was always on the job. It was hard to get him
to leave the Printing Department long enough for Mathematics
and English. Stick to the press Hank. Some day you may
own a newspaper, then you can tell us just what you think.
N. B. S. T. S. A. A. 2-3-43 Basketball S. T. S. 3-4.
FRANCES BLANCHE KASPROW
Bristol, Conn. November 13, 1906
"Spreads sunshine everywhere she goes." '
In the Academic Building one sees a great many pretty
girls, but one can easily tell "Frankie", She always has a
crowd around her and she is the merriest of them all. She
always makes the best of everything and We feel sorry to lose
her after we have enjoyed her company so long. Here's to
Glee Club 2: Senior Club 4: Girls' League 4.
MARGARET MARY McCLEAN
New Britain, Conn. December 24, 1906
"Peg of our hearts."
Although Peggy is small, we can easily tell when she is
around. She is popular with all the students, and is always to
be found where there is a good time going on. At the dime
dances especially. XVe are wondering what her plans are for
the future, and we hope that her hard work will not go un-
Glee Cluh 23 Girls' League 4: Senior Club 4.
CHARLES A. JOHNSON
Newbury, N. J. May 17, 1905
"Laugh and the world laughs with you."
A cheerful, giggling, bright disposition is one of the quali-
ties which Charles possesses. Did you ever see "Chuck" when
he wasn't laughing? Charles' ever-ready smile has won many
friends for him during his stay at school. Keep that spirit,
Charles, and you'll surely make a success.
Spanish Club, Senior Club, Science Club.
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BERNARD WVILSON RICHARDSON
New Britain, Conn. August 28, 1903
"Bernie" made a name for himself in the Printing Depart-
ment. He enjoyed his work, and stuck to it in a way that
leaves no doubt as to his future success. He was well liked
throughout the school.
N. B. S. T. S. A. A. 2-3--lg Basketball S. T. S. 3-43 Senior Club.
GRACE ELIZABETH MacCULLOUGH
New Britain, Conn. March 1, 1904
"Ever a young heart in thee, ever as now.
A look of quenchless youth, beneath thy peerless brow."
If you see a girl with rosy cheeks and a happy smile coming
down the hall, it's Grace MacCullough. Along with those red
cheeks and the smile goes a cheery greeting for every one she
meets. The old school will miss you G1'ace when you go out
with the good old class of " '23". May you never forget how
to smile and be happy.
MILDRED BERTHA .IUENGST
New Britain, Conn. January 10, 1906
"She was dreaming of the hour."
"Milly" is a favorite with both the faculty and pupils on
account of her cheerfuluess. She had the honor of being
marshall at last year's graduation. A fortune teller told us
that "Milly" is going to take a cooking course soon, but as far
as we know she hasn't started it yet.
Senior Club 4: Girls' League 4, Banquet Committee 4.
EDITH A. HELENE
New Britain, Conn. November 3, 1905
"Good things come in small packages."
"Edie" has the reputation for being the smallest member of
our class, but this was not a disadvantage when it came to
having a good time and making many friends. "Edie" is
going to be a stenographer, success is surely her portion.
Senior Club 4, Girls' League.
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New Britain, Conn. July 31, 1904
"Silence gives consenL"
"Al" is o11e of our quiet fellows who is in direct contrast
to the fair sex in that he does not exercise his tongue very
much. We all hope that just because the English language is
called "Mother Tongue" he will not be led to believe that the
Father never has a right to use it. "Al" spends most of his
time at the Y. M. C. A. studying religion, and playing pool.
and f some day he expects to be a ministerj. Well, remember,
"Al," you've got to talk to 'em sometimes, so "speak for your-
self John," and if she says no-talk to her, talk to her."
yourself, John," and if she says no-talk to her, talk to her.
New Britain, Conn. July 10, 1905
"On with the dance."
Does she? I'll say she does. What? Dance-was there
ever a dance that Ebba didnt attend. Besides dancing "Eb"
likes to read. She can comment on any novel in the Dick-
enson Library. ' .
Ebba is undecided where she will go to school next year.
lVe suggest Syracuse !
Y. W. A. A. 1-23 Art Club 23 Senior Club el.
CLARA MARGARET LINDGREN
New Britain, Conn. May 30, 1905
"Modest, almost to a fault."
Clara is always cheerful and ready to smile, It is very
certain that she cannot count all her friends upon her fingers.
If you know something funny, let Clara in on it, for she's
the girl to appreciate it. If you ever want to find Clara--
look for Astrid thcv're almost Siamese twins. How about it
French Club 3, Senior Club -l.
I 1. I
CHESSEL JOSEPH KULIKOWSKI
XVarsaw, Poland ,August S, 1905
As a machinist "Cheese" shows signs of being a good ball
player. But why work at a lathe when you can make a living
playing ball. When you make the big league "Cheese", don't
forget your old friends. Permit us to say that we knew you
N. B. S. T. S. A. A. 2-3-4g Baseball S. T. S. 3-43 Baskeiball
S. T. S. 3-4.
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CARL AUGUST PERSON Nu,
New Britain, Conn. June 17, 1905 MMV,
' "An all-around manager."
He managed the baseball and basketball teams, he also J V
managed the association, but not in any oiicial capacity.
"Cap" is just naturally cut out for a "ward heeler" and
political boss. The way he engineered elections in the N. B.
S. T. S. A. A. made C. M. of Tammany look like a novice. It's
a great life Cap, but watch your step.
N. B. S. T. S. A. A. 2-3-4: Baseball S. T. S. 3-4 Mgr. 4:
Basketball S. T. S. Asst. Mgr. 2, Basketball S. T. S. Mgr. 3-4.
MADELINE GRACE KINDELAN
New Britain, Conn. December 20, 1905
"Music hath charms."
Hail! the class musician. Madeline is more than a musician
for she can dance well and act. too. Her interpretation of the
juvenile parts of Macbeth certainly proved that to us. She
is gifted in many ways, especially in the comprehension of
business methods. The most intricate questions and orders
a1'e so quickly understood by her that it is no wonder she is
already in demand by business men before her graduation.
Dramatics 1-23 High School Orchestra 1-2-3--lg Y. W. A. A.,
Senior Club 4.
IRENE ALVINA VAH LSTROM
East Norwalk, Conn. Febraury 15, 1906
"Oh ! Listen to the Nightingale."
"Rene" is known by practically every High School student,
as a very fine singer. She was soloist for the Glee Club, and for
the Cantata. I11 fact, "Rene" made the tickets well worth
the price. Best wishes for a bright and happy future "Rene".
Glee Club 2: Cantata Soloist 35 Art Club 3.
RAYMOND ANTON ZIMMERMAN
New Britain, Conn. . August 1, 1006
"Good things come in small packages."
We have believed that this is right ever since we knew
"Zimmie". He is a fiddler of merit as well as a. draftsman.
We hope he will become a success in .his chosen profession.
Orchestra 1919, 1920.
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FRANK ALBERT WHITE 16
Bristol, Conn. March 19, 1905 MM
"0h! How he can tickle those keys." '
"Al" is not kitten on the keys either. He not only can lap JV
one in soft lydian airs, but he can jazz it up so that your feet lu
begin to wiggle. -'S funny-but "Al" actually hails from the J
Old Home Town,-Plainvillel It must have seemed good to W
come to the "metropolis" every morning. How about the daily if
trip over, "Al"? ,J
Orchestra, Amphion Club 3-43 French Club 4. '
MARION CARLOTTA WELLS 0
New Britain. Conn. March 24, 1905 .vlif
"SchooIis one darn thing after another, Q
Love is two dear things after each other." 'J
"Bunny's" pet aversion is school. My! how she detests school fu
and all its implements of learning. Sometimes we don't blame iw
her. But "Bunny" and a certain someone are so attached to :N
each other, that "that certain someone" came back for a Post-
Graduate Course, just so as to be together. Ain't love grand, l
Senior Club 43 Class Night Committee 43 Y. W. A. A. 1-2-3. ll, V
CORDELIA SMITH KILBOURNE
New Britain. Conn. January 8, 1906 Yi
"I'm happy although man delighteth me not." inf
. H . H . AA
Every time we see Cordie we admire her happy-go-lucky M
ways. She is always full of laughter and fun and has a smile or ,nfl
a kind word for everyone. She is reputed to be a future old 'AQ
maid, but we all know that some day she may change her mind ,if
and leave her single blessedness. Her fine work here has proved lm
that she will most certainly win honors in her college work. M
Best of luck, "Cordie," you deserve it.
French Club 3-43 Secretary of French Club 45 Senior Club 4. ,np
MACALISTER AVERY SCHULTZ
New Britain, Conn. September 25, 1905 '24
"I ain't nobody's darlin'." 'M
"Mac" is one of the school's all-round sports. He always has
a cheerful word for every one, at least for the male sex. How- Wn
ever, he must like privacy when he's with the opposite sex, bee .gc
cause we have never seen him do anything in public except nod if
to a girl when he meets one. But we expect he will overcome 'fs
his fear of the fair sex when he gets to Princeton. ' 2
Amphion Club 43 French Clubg Senior Club 4.
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HOWARD FENN STEPHENSON
Plainville, Conn. January 23, 1906
"Silence is one great art of conversation."
Unusual quietness, and good nature, with occasional broad
smiling, are things for which "Stevie" is best known. He is one
of those to whom the above quotation applies remarkably well.
But never mind, "Stevie," other people were blessed with quiet-
ness, those who actually need that gift, instead of you. Best
luck to the one, to whom "Silence is golden."
Science Club 43 Senior Club 4.
LENA AGNES POLUMBO
Connecticut April 15, 1904
"Today I have grown taller-"
Lena is both quiet and small, but by no means uniniluential.
Her influence is always felt and her general appearance of
steadfastness upholds it. Always sure of her lessons, always
self-confident, she has gone a long way toward success through
the fine work of her school years.
Senior Club 4. V
New York City April 26, 1906
"Lil" is another gay young thing. Her cheerfulness and
talkativeness have won her many friends among her classmates.
Her unusual abilities shown here in school are sure to win her
success in the future. The world is yours, "Lil"-go to it.
Senior Club 4.
ROBERT ANTHONY THORNE
Mohawk, N. Y. August 13, 1904
"Bob" is one fine chap. Satisfied with life no matter what
happens. "Bob" is quite an athlete, too. He is a popular mem-
ber of the "Thorne and Fleischer" firm, well known on roads
and at summer resorts. May your life be long and sunny, and
your wife fat and funny.
Football 45 French Clubg Senior Club 43 Lettermen's Club.
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KM, -Aolcw' WEBSTER 'avi
WV, New Britain, Conn. December 15, 1905 iflgvy
"None but herself can be her parallel." 'VNU
ij v Ione has established a name for herself as a firm defender Zo
MQ' of English and women's rights. In the Civics Class especially wuts
Vw, has she shown her wares in her deadly arguments she picks, Wifi
Wil, 4 usually with someone of the opposite sex. Keep it up, Ionc, you XV!
wg' might get in Congress some day. Q
,JV Y. VV. A. .-Lg Senior Clubg Senior Banquet Committee: Spanish ,JV
, Club. i
il , 'wil
'JV LOUISE KATHERINE SRELLY 'JV '
vi ' vi
'VIN New Britain, Conn. ' .Tune 27, 1904 'VIJV
"A friend in need is a friend indeed."
'JW Louise certainly has been a true friend to everybody during yet'
her four years in High School. Her favorite pastime is wait- V35
CMV! ing for the mailman to bring a letter from Middletown. Louise limi
suv hasn't decided what she is going to do next year, but we all 'NDVI
Q V wish hcr the best of luck. 4 3 Vi
ld . lyv
MW, ROY HOWVARD ZIEGLER Nw.
,fi New Britain, Conn. November 2, 1903' ,
Amp' "As long as l can speak a word or wag AM
MN' a finger, I won't admit l'm crushed." AM
M01 The above quotation iits "Zig" exactly. Anyone in his Civics ,MIN
Class can vouch for. that. In fact he has 'fsaved the day". or
VW-' rather saved the recitation many times by his infernal arguing NVQ
with "Battler" and the rest of the class, including even the
'Mfr teacher. Never mind, "Zig," you'll make a iine statesman some Mlm
WV. day. VVhy don't you start an argument against Prohibition? MM
Mgr Senior Club 4, Hi-Y Club 43 Track Team 4.
its . M
' ALDONA JULIANA LYNCH -C-C
.Abi New Britain, Conn. August 30, 1905 My
Ilicfl "And I never laugh nor play, but work all day." A ff
MX. Aldona ought to go out for the championship of the book-
MM keeping world. Debits and credits have no terrors for her. In MW'
MN, fact, she likes them so well that she intends to become a C. P. A. QM,
, fMaybej. Her unusual standing as a student, her quietness of AAC.
MN: manner, and her habit of saying much by talking little have My
wig: endeared her 'to many. Good luck as the most successful C. P. wig!
www, A. of the Uiuted States. WM,
Senior Club 4. and
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FLOYD BARNUM STILLMAN
lvvy UGUY11 V
JV, Plainville, Conn. August 11, 1907
Stillman's part in the making of the Bee Hive was in print-
lg vi ing it. He knew his place when he found it, stuck to it and
IVW made good. Go to it, "Guy." That's where Franklin got his
list. N. B. s. T. s. A. A. 2-3-4.
we HELEN LAURA MINER
VW New Britain, Cofnn. June 18, 1905
Cm! "Laugh and the world laughs with you."
DVI Up from the back of a study room comes a cheerful laugh.
1 up It's probably "Babe" again, for she always sees the funny side
ww of things. "Babe" takes first prize for having the most cheer-
MW ful disposition. She is everybody's friend and seems to enjov
unlimited popularity. She is also artistically inclined. "Babe"
I6 v' goes to the Hartford Art Schoolg but more for fun, we imagine,
4 V than otherwise.
'QQ GORDON DISBROW PORTER
'WN New Britain, Conn. February 2, 1903
"Dizzy" is not -what his name implies. "Dizzy's" favorite
MQ' indoor sport is conquering the all-baifling problems of mathe-
M matics. "Dizz " is sole owner and ilot of the 'ood shi Rock
MA Y P 19' P
NYJ and Rye, which sails the troubled waters of Lake Pocotopaug
every summer. How about it? "Dizzy," will Dodge cars run,
MAN on maple syrup instead of oil?
W! French Club 2-3:1 Debaiting Olub 15 Science Club 2,
mg, Mathematics Club 3-4.
My HELEN MARGARET MITCHELL
. l -fzERo"
,AQ Plainvine, Conn. September 19, 1906
If you see "Zero's" pleasant smile, you may be sure that Hen-
IAQV rietta, "Al," and "Pickey" are not far away. 'S funny how
MA, those Plainvillites stick together but I suppore their motto is:
gen, "United we stand, divided we fall." She plans to become a
ami French Club 43 Senior Club 4.
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HAROLD CLINTON ROSSBERG
New Britain. Conn. October 9, 1906
"Rejoice young man in your youth."
Did you ever see Harold when he wasn't studying? When it
comes to taking a report card home with A's on it, Harold has
us all beaten. He is very quiet and we all wonder if he has a
French Club Vice-President 3-45 Mathematics Club.
Armenia July 26, 1904
"Don't do today what you can put off till exam time."
"Cis" is one of the quietest girls in our class. She is seen
often, but hardly ever heard. Her favorite subject seems to be
Civics. It isn't half so worse, "Cis," if you are prepared.
Y. VV. A. A. 3: Girls' League 43 Senior Club 4.
BENEDICT FRANCIS DURHAM
New Britain, Conn. September 30, 1905
"Asleep in the deep."
Who is the tall, handsome man who crosses the school yard
every morning at S:16i That's "Bull" Durham! Late again!
"Ben" loves to tease his teachers by sleeping during classes.
However, he has proved to be a good sport and a friend to
everyone. He seems to delight in playing for us while we hop
around at dime dances. Oh! He plays-er-the-drum. You know
how, with two sticks and a Hy swatter. He's exceptionally good
at it, otherwise he wouldn't be playing for us. H61'9'S luck to
C1Tgack 2g Track Manager 4: Orchestra 35 Senior Club 45 Art
ESTHER KATRINA LINDQUIST
Berlin, Conn. July 26, 1905
"Linked sweetness, long drawn out."
The above quotation fits "Tess" very well, for she has a
sweet disposition, and is noticeably tall. We have heard little
whisperings that "Tess" has a passion for toboganning. We
wonder why? Berlin is rather hilly, isn't it? Best wishes for
a prosperous future. '
Senior Club 4.
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PRESCOTT LEROY BROWN
Pearl River, N. Y. November 10, 1905
"Blushing is the color of virtue."
Many a little freshman girl's heart-beat quickens when she
sees "P. B." pass down the hall. This is only one of the rea-
sons why other male members of the class envy him. Although
he is quiet, modest, and unassuming, "P, B." is a favorite
among his classmates. His hobby is-well, maybe that's get-
ting personal. All fooling aside, though, he expects to become
a famous artist. Since he seems to have the power of attract-
ing all that is pretty-er-. Here's luck to you.
ALYCE ELIZABETH NERO
New Britain, Conn. September 24, 1905
"A Princess among men."
"Al" has, as her only responsibility, to see to it that she
has a good time, and there is never a dance or party held in
school without her. At the beginning of the year "Al" con-
sidered moving to Hartford. We suggest that she go only half
Way, as we think she will be much happier in Belvidere. Best
of luck to you, "Al,"
STANLEY CASIMER STEMPIEN
New Britain, Conn. July 21, 1905
"Work while you work,
Play while you play."
Here is a young man who believes that you can never do too
much work, and yet he enjoys playing as much as anyone. His
is an excellent record. Keep it up, "Stemp," and some day the
world will applaud. "Stemp" is a. draftsman. Wonder what
he will be doing twenty years from now? His friends expect
something big of him.
N. B. S. T. S. A. A. 2-3-4.
HILDUR JULIA OLSON
New Britalim, Conn. ' August 11, 1905
"We loved you for your buoyant fun."
This is another of our quiet though not overlooked class-
mates. Hildur may be quiet, but she certainly knows how to
be cheerful. Her cheery laugh is Well known in tl1e corridors,
while her ready smile is always sure to welcome one. We see
little of her in school, so we think outsiders interest her.
Senior Club 4, Girls' League 4.
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CHARLES JOSEPH RAKOWSKI
Poland March 9, 1902
"Now you see him, now you don't." '
The above quotation refers to "Charlie's" gold teeth. When
he smiles his big, beaming, "ear to ear" smile, you catch a glit-
ter from his gold teeth. Why carry your gold in your mouth,
"C'harlie"? Silas Marner had a better up place for his,
"Charlie." "Charlie" did notable work on the football team,
where he stopped many an opponent with his huge shoulders.
Best wishes for a prosperous future.
Football 3-4. Senior Club 4: Lettermen's Club.
HELEN DOROTHY PAULSON
New Britain, Conn. August 30, 1905
"And blushed as she gave it."
l'lelen's cheerful smile and pleasant disposition have won
her many friends in the N. B. H. S. Helen's greatest difficulty
is to control those blushes, especially when certain people of
thc Civics Class gaze at her.. She is yet undecided as to her
future work, but we wish her luck in anything she undertakes.
Senior Club 4: Girls' League 4: Basketball.
JOSEPH J. REG ULA
New Britain, Conn. October 3, 1005
"Not all great men are poets."
Here is one of our future poets. "Reggie" has spent many
hours during Civics Class in writing poetry which has made him
famous. We would not be surprised to see him rival Long-
fellow some day. How do you do it, "Rcggie"?
Senior Club 41 Baseball 3-4.
EDNA G. OLSON
Meriden, Fonn. February 11, 1906
"You tell 'em kid, that's me."
Here comes "Eddie" all ready for some mischief. They say
that "Eddie" has a liking for matinees at Fox's. Never mind,
"Eddie," you're not the only one-and they say you don't go
Basketball 2-3: Y. XV. A. A. 3-4: F. S. S. 43 French Club 21
Senior Club 4.
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p JAMES JOSEPH REYNOLDS
New Britain, Con-n. July 22, 1903
"All great men are dead,
And I'm not feeling well myselfl'
Did you ever meet a fellow who was everybody's friend? lfVe
did. His full name is James Joseph Reynolds. He's the cap-
tain of our Basketball team and led the team through a most
successful season. flu fact, more successful than any other
seasonj. "Red" is a regular flrebrand in a game, and is one of
our best all-around athletes. "Red', left New Britain for a
short while but found that the good old N. B. H. S, was first
and last always. VVe'll miss you when you leave again. Best
of luck in the future. ,
Junior' Prom Chairman: Football 4: Basketball Captain 2-4:
President of Letter'rnen's Club 2-43 President of Junior Class:
Class Basketball 1, Captaing Class Basketball 1.
h EMMA DORIS OSBORNE
New Britain, Conn. August 22, 1905
, "Love is, and was, my lord and king."
"Dodie" can be found at "The Cooked Food Shop" any time
between 3:-15 and 6:00 P. M. Woiiclei' what the attraction is?
He won't thrive on delicatessen stuff, Doris. Viiell, anyway,
"l'lodie" is quite a clever girl. That's sure something to be
proud of. Best wishes for a bright and happy future.
Science Club 3--lg Senior Club 43 Girls' League 4.
Hartford, Conn. July 28, 1905
"As merry as the day is long."
Did you ever see "Marg" when she wasn't smiling-and ape
parently seeming to enjoy herself. "Margie's" hobby is giggling
and eating candy during classes. After studying at Roger's
Hall, "Marg" plans to study music. Oh! Yes! She's good in
all line arts. "Marg" expects to pursue the course of artistry
as a side line. We wish her the best of luck and we hope she
succeeds in everything she undertakes.
VVARREN SHELDON STACK
V 'Middletown Conn. March 10, 1905
"I believe no man should live or die without a wife."
Look him over, girlsg he is a dashing, lovable young man.
The one big ambition that seems to tempt Warren is to take a
dive in the field of matrimony. On the other hand, he is one of
Mr. Moody's coming lawyers. NVarren is always ready to give
some kind of a weird answer to Mr. Moody's questions, but
they are always full of thought and logic.
Senior Club -lg Banquet Committee 4g School Council 2.
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HELEN SOPHIE RECHENBERG
New Britain, Conn. June 18, 1905
Helen is one of the popular girls in the Vocational Building.
She intends to be a stenographer, but we are inclined to be-
lieve she will choose differently. As she is an excellent designer
and stenographer, we feel sure it will be a hard choice for her
to make. Don't forget the members of '23,
Girls' League 4: Spanish Club 33 Glee Club 23 Art Club 1-2-3-4:
Senior Club 4: Refreshment Committee of Junior Prom 3g
Secretary of Art Club 3.
DONALD WALTER PROUDMAN
New Britain, Conn. October 1, 1904
"Of all my fatherls family-
I love myself the best."
"Don" Proudman is rather a quiet chap in school-but only
in school. The fellows here at school know him pretty well,-
but the girls know very little of the 'real "Don." Girls evi-
dently nlean nothing in his young life. Maybe you'll fall hard
for one, someday, "D0n."
Senior Club 4.
MARY FAGAN MAGUIRE
New Britain, Conn. July 16, 1905
"In the right place is her heart."
There is no doubt at all about Mary's heart being in the right
place, for since her entrance into High School, her friendly
attitude to all has given evidence of that. She has a cheerful
disposition, and a pleasant smile-two reasons for her popu-
Senior Club 41 Glee Club 2: Y. XV. A. A. Basketball Z-3-4.
GLADYS ELEANOR MIDDLETON
New Britain. Conn. August 1, 1905
"It's Three o'Clock In The Morning."
Gladys is rather a quiet girl-at times. She often goes and
visits a11 Earle. She especially likes English in Room 323, the
first period. The next thing she likes to do is to take a 'nice
trolley ride, the Hartford division preferred, and listen to see
if the motornian will ever stop his ear between stations. Never
mind, we hope your future will be bright and sunny.
Art Club 1-23 Senior Club 43 Y. NV. A. A. 45 Class Day 2,
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LOUIS FENN PIKE
Hartford, Conn. September 4, 1906
"I'm my mamma's own Iambkin."
"Pikey" loves the ladies,-we all know that. How about
those wild times you had in Ye Olde Towne of Plainville?
Louis Fenn is some high stepper, too-you'd ought to see him
at the Dime Dances! Mathematics is nothing in his young
life. In fact, it's like eating pie to him. Here's luck to you
for the future.
French Club 4, Mathematics Club 4, Treasurer of French Club.
LILLIAN LOIS SCHWADERER
New Britain, Conn. December 20, 1905
"Many and precious are the words which
the lips of genius utter."
Silence! The Dictionary has arrived! "Lil" certainly knows
how to spout long words, droll remarks, and general wisdom.
Her recitations are usually perfect, her pessimism and op-
timism wisely lwalanced, and her general good nature one of
our standbys. Good luck, "Lil,"
Senior Club 4.
HELEN DOROTHY SCHOFIELD
Berlin, Conn. July 10. 1906
"A true friend to all who know her."
Helen has many interests besides school. Then, too, her
activities among friends have not been few, and she goes on
talking to a certain Ella. "Dodie" is always happy, diligent,
pleasant, and cheerful, which will no doubt bring her much
Literary Club 3g Senior Club 45 Science Club 3-43 Glee Club 35
Girls' League 4.
VIVIAN RHODES SCOTT
New Britain, Conn. August 31, 1905
"True friends are like diamonds,
Precious and rare."
"Scottie" certainly is a true friend, always pleasant, al-
ways obliging, always helpful. "Scottie" is noted for her
strength of character, her veracity, and her excellent work.
Never known to break rules or slight Work, she is that unusual
thing, a model young lady, with a capacity for fun.
Senior Club 4.
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HELEN CATHERINE TIERNEY
Plainville. Conn. February 13, 1906
"I fill the skies with laughter and with light.
Not tears, but jollity."
A giggle and a laugh rings along the corridor. Yes, that's
Helen Tierney. That giggle grew in Plainville, but it has
been 1'esounding in New Britain
years. It isn't the giggle that
behind the giggle, and the man
pher will get a peach.
Y. YV. A. A. 22 Civics Club 4
High School forthe last four
matters, Helen, it's that girl
who gets you for a stenogra-
1 Girls' Club -l.
GEORGE BONIFACE SCHEYD
New Britain, Conn. May 9, 1906
"All great men have died and l'm not feeling
very well myself."
Although "Duck" is small in stature he certainly makes up
for this by undertaking a job like that of General Manager of
Athletics. "Duck" became famous as Dr. Scheyd and was ad-
mired by the fair sex because of the funny little bag he car-
ried around. Besides being General Manager, 4'Duck" was
Chairman of the Class Night Committee and again showed his
ability for managing affairs. The only thing "Duck" couldn't
manage was a certain little "someone" down in Kensington.
All things considered, "Duck" is a wonderful little man and
we sincerely hope he is as successful and popular in later ac-
tivities as those in school.
Junior Class Day Exercises 33 Senior Club 45 Letter-men's Club
3-43 General Manager 3-45 Class Night, Chairman 4.
GLADYS MARY SLANEY
New Britain, Conn.
"Glad" is a girl who has
male sex of our school. Her
we know that without asking.
goes with you from the class
Y. VV. A. A. 3-43 Senior Club 43 Girls' League 4.
June 13, 1905
shown a great fondness for the
hobby is dancing-and Hirting-
She's the "Dobb's," tool Luck
of 1923. Gladys, how about that
EUGENE MAX SCHMIDT
New Britain, Conn. August 26, 1905
"Away with thee-Let my slumbers be unbroken."
"Gene" liked High School so well that he spent five years
here. Who wouldn't like it, if he could spend his time uncon-
scious of his surroundings? But when "Gene" wakes up he
will do something startling. Teachers and tests are his pet
aversions. Good luck to you, "Gene"l
5 Spanish Club: Track 3-4: Senior Club 43 Football 3.
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DOROTHY CECELIA TREHY
Kensington, Conn. March 23, 1907
"All nods and becks and wrea1h'd smiles."
"Dauty" is one of the sweetest natured girls in the class of
1923. Yes, everyone knows it, and appreciates it, too,-even
the faculty. VVe know that she is addicted to giggling, and
soft-murmur talking. VVell, best 0' luck, "Dauty." Some little
bug will get you yet.
-Senior Club 4, Girls' League 4.
HAROLD ARTHUR WEIR
Newington, Conn. ' August 5, 1904
"Lazy? Weary, will you get up."
YVeary's best hobby is being indifferent in classes. Try to
catch him reciting. Oh! for a wee bit of sleep. But, be on
your guard at a game. Weary's one of our all-around ath-
letes. He's uncertain as to what he is going to do after
graduation, but we know that he'll probably go to some school
and head a basketball team or manage to become captain of
a football eleven. Here's luck to you, "Wea1'y," in whatever
Basketball 2-3-43 Baseball 2-3-4: Captain of Baseball 43
Class Basketball 1: Le-ttermen's Club 2-3-45 Senior Clubg Senior
HELEN GERTRUDE WASKELEWICZ
Bridgeport, Conn. September 6, 1905
"Like to islands in the sea
N Stands her personality."
Helen is the picture of efficiency. Talk about looks having
anything to do with success! Helen, anywhere, would be the
picture of an efficient, cool-headed business woman and would
make her mark. She is always on time, always prepared, and
we could not
Y. VV. A.
League 4. -
to help anyone. In fact, she is one young lady
get along without. Good luck to you next year,
A. 23 Spanish Club 2-31 Senior Club 43 Girls'
MARY MARGARET STACK
New Britain, Conn. May 26, 1905
If you want to hear the latest news, just ask Mary. We've
never seen Mary without a bright and sunny smile on her face.
She's just like a fountain, always bubbling over with joy. We
wonder if she knows how to act unpleasant. Mary, why did
you leavo the Vocational building? Was Ed. the attraction?
Senior Club Ag Y. W. A. A. 2-45 Girls' League 4.
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9231 CORIBELLE EDLA snvls df
avi, sherbrorke, Que. May 30, 1905 fowl
will "Diligence in all things." ,wb
ljvj She just came to the N. B. H. S. a short time ago, and we ,cw
6 v, hope that she has enjoyed it while with us. She has proved jf
UW a. valuable scholar to the High School. Edla, as she is called, WWE
Nv, -, is a very hard worker. The New Britain Senior High School Aw,
llfv, wishes you the best of success.
vm French Club 43 Senior Club 43 Girls' League 4.
if , ' , V
v l v
M JOSEPH WILLIAM SAVONIS W
gh "VALENTlNO" sh,
05: New Britain, Conn. October 1, 1905 num
WM 'fits a gift." JW,
lfv, Behold! the noble countenance of Valentino's most dan- Wt,
Eye' gerous rival. Joseph is surely a great displayer of a variety lady'
W of neckwear which ranges from shoe laces to tape measures. , vu
More than due of the fair sex has complimented him on his WG'
VW wonderful hair. Leaving all joking aside, Joseph is a musi- jvwvl
Nyv, cian of great talent and ability, as he hopes to surpass Fritz
QV' Kreisler on the violin some day. We might see you in Fox's W l
J orchestra some dav. VVhati' 1
Wy High School Orchestrag Senior Club. QUE
o , v.
fl ELSIE LYDIA RUND . ,
ANC uEI-H ,FEEL
New Britain, Conn. September 6, 1905 ix IA
lngly "Let no man come my way." MW
'QNX "El" is rather a determined girl, and so determined in fact 'QNX
MQ that she has the rest of her life planned. We Wonder, "El," ,AQ
CN, if you will change your mind. "El" has made many friends
wig! during her four years here and we all wish her success in any- Ml,
NVQ thing she undertakes, whether it be punching a typewriter or Mp'
Mn' cooking. acc'
QQ Senior Clubg Glee Club 3, Girls' League 4. 'AQN
A AN ANA'
Www V' I
M JAMES HOWARD HART 45+
f . W
QQ ' STlFF" Mm
my New Britain, Conn. September 12, 1904 :trial
mn' "Long and Iank, true and frank." ,,Q,Q,,l
NYJ Here is one of our longest specimen of a gentlemen. "Stiif" 'mf'
says it's no fun to be too tall, especially when dancing with a
Mfr Freshman. "Stiff" is a jolly good sport and one the High Lapin'
AM School will miss. His many friends among the underclassmen MW
QQ? will certainly be without a Senior for a guardian when he has
A 4 graduated. Ml
Senior Club 45 Interclass Basketball 2-3. Fzpti
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' JACOB FRUCHTMAN
New York City ' July 17, 1906
"Silence is golden."
Jacob, who has evidently been influenced by this maxim, is
one of our quiet students, but we like him just the same. He
thinks a lot, but he says so little that we lose the benefit of his
wisdom. A penny for your thoughts, Jacob. Good luck!
Spanish Club 3-4.
ELEANOR MILLICENT LYNCH
New Britain, Conn. ' January 12, 1906
"Away with the Gloom."
Eleanor might be more iittingly named, were she christened
"Giggles," for she is continually bubbling over with laughter.
If any mischief is on hand, you may be sure that "El" is at
the bottom of it. Please don't ever be parted from your good
sense of humor, "El," Best wishes for a happy future.
Senior Club 43 Girls' League 4.
HELEN GRACE KENNEY
New Britain, Conn. February 11, 1906
"Baby blue eyes."
Helen, who is one of our prettiest girls, is also one of the
most popular ones. Her vivacious manner, strong character,
and pleasant disposition are a classic among her less fortunate
class mates. She is always filled with infectious high spirits,
but is never accused of frivolity. She certainly will be an
addition to the business world.
Senior Club 41 Y. W. A. A. 1-2-3--lg Basketball 1-2-3-4, Track
1-2--lg Girls' League 4.
HEDWIG .IENNIE ANNE LUDORF
New York City February 15, 1904
"A cute little stenographeru
"Bobbie" intends to become a stenographer when she leaves
school, and we know she will be a success in the business world
for she has worked hard at commercial subjects. If she is the
same kind, happy, sympathetic girl then as she is now, she is
sure of success.
Senior Club 4, High School Orchestra.
M -H 'YN' M -Y V-Y H331
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BENJAMIN JOSEPH NEVULIS
New Britain, Conn. March 12, 1904
"Mischief, thy name is mine."
Whenever there is any mischief afoot you can be sure
"Cloudy" has a. hand in it. He is a bright chap in all his
studies, but is never in any danger of overwork. Bright and
cheerful, he is-a real friend to everybody. Stay that way,
"Cloudy," and you'll surely make good.
MARY LEONA KENNEY
Berlin, Conn. , June 21, 1904
"When can her glory fade?"
Mary is a. very important member of the renowned "Berlin
Bunch." She has made many friends as a result of her friendly
disposition. She is going to become a nurse and we are sure
she will be a success in that wonderful'profession Her sunny
smile and general good nature will insure that. XVho would
mind being sick with Mary for a. nurse?
Senior Club 4.
SOPHIE GERALDINE HUBAY
New Britain, Conn. October 12, 1907
"Hal Ha! Ha! Tee-Hee!"
Giggle! Snicker! VVarble! Sophie Huliay and her faithful
disciples are approaching us. "Hubby" is noted for her giggling
-ask any of her teachers. Giggling has nearly sent her to the
oiiiee more than once. Well, Sophie, we'd much prefer to hear
your giggles Cif we 1'lll1StD, than hear sobbing. Best luck for a
Senior Club 43 Girls' League 4.
CATHERINE MARY BURNS
"What is to be, is" '
New Britain. Conn. December 29, 1004
Catherine is a quiet girl with a ready smile for everyone.
On cloudy days her smile brightens our universe. How she
loves to study! And we wonder why she lnlushes when the
teacher suddenly calls upon her for a recitation. She has al-
ready won many friends and we hope that she may gain many
more in the years to come. p
Basketball 1-2-3-43 Y. NV. A. A. 1-2-3--lg Girls' League -lg
Senior Club 4.
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FRANKLIN HOLLAND BOARDMAN iff,
"DRAKE" , igjl'
New Britain, Conn. July 18, 1905 g QI 4"' i -
"Fain I would dance, but dare not." Qffjj
"Drake is a good sport anyway. He pays a dime for dime p, "
dances and such, but never dances,-no, not even at Senior Club.
We do not know whether it is "Drake'ss" "tugs" or 11is bashful-
ness that keeps him from dancing. His favorite expression is, Q "":, 5
"VVhy worry?" 5
senior Club 4. 235 ,W
JOSEPH PAUL CURIONI '
New Britain, Conn. December 24, 1905
I "lf you don't know, ask some one."
He is called "Curi" by his class-mates. Add an "ous" and
he will be pretty accurately described for, "Why?" and "What's ff
the matter with this?" are two of his favorite expressions. Then
add' the fact that he is a good sport and naturally clever and
you will have a full description of "Curi." We expect him to 5,225-Q
become a successful agent for the "Child's Book of Knowledge," 1
where millions of questions are answered.
-,'- 3 ic. . ii. 2" '
STANLEY J. ROWE
New Britain, Conn. April 4, 1905
"Even Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed as he."
"Stan" is one of our quiet but likeable fellows. He has one
great fear,-that of overwork. He may strike you as a Hart-
Schaffner-Marx Clothes model, but that's his every day attire.
Yes, he has the class, we'll say so. And when he goes over to
Newington in the evening-O boys, you ought to see him. No
wonder she likes him.
55.-.s --:. ess- rev? sgaeisxifd
GUSTAV HJERPE 1
UJERPH El ge
New Britain, Conn. November 6, 1905
,V - "Practice maketh a perfect man."
We never heard of him until his Senior year, but when base-
ball came along he stepped right out into the Joe Dugan class. 512
He stopped them right and left on the hot corner, and threw E54
them hard and straight. A regular demon for work, and a
great help to the team-that's our third baseman, "Dugan" We W V
hope he'll live up to the name and be as successful. - 1
Class Basketball 1-2: President Class of 1924-19 Treasurer
Class 1924-23 Baseball 4. in
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Senior High School Orchestra
The Reverend Doctor Abel Ahlquist
"Gloriz1" from lXIozart's Twelfth Mass - - - Venzie
Senior High School Chorus
"The Holden Sceptre" ..... - Schlepegrell
Senior High School Orchestra
"These Are They" CFrom "The Holy Citynj - - - Gaul
Miss Irene Vahlstrom, Class of 1923
PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS
Mr. Henry T. Burr of the School Committee
Orchestra, Class of 1923, and Audience
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OME George Murtha N vi
SONG-4'We'll Long to Go Back" The Class 'jg'
QWords by Alyce Nero and Marion lllellsj N
CLASS HISTORY .- Y U Robert Klingberg lm
CWr1tten by Cornelius McAloon and Robert lxlnigbergj Wv,
SONG-"High School Days" The Class WU
Clhlords by Donionic Naplesj
CLASS WILL Ella Drobnis
SONG-1'High School" The Class WJ
CNVords by Alyce Nero and George Scheydj jjj
SONG-t'Our Girls and Boys" The Cast my
SONG-'tGossip" Irene Vahlstrom and the Cast JM
SONG-"Freshman Days" Alyce Nero and the Cast 'VM'
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SONG"Mister Gallagher and Mister Sheehan" Paul LaHar and George Scheyd
SONG-"Senior Prom" Walter Johnson and the Cast L
SONG-"Farewell, High' School Daysl' The Class 'UUE
CWo1'ds by Ella Drobnisj
RECESSIONAL High School Orchestra QW
Elizabeth Benjamin Madeline Kindelan Ione Webster .fi
Mildred Berglund Ebba Kronholm Marion NVells ,AQ
Myrtle Beyer Grace MacCullough Evald Anderson MN
Pansy Bush Margaret McClean James Beach NON
Phoebe Byrne Helen Miner Prescott Brown
Margaret Christ Alyce Nero William Dorsey 'Wi'
Ella Drobnis Marjorie Norris Benedict Durham
Eva Geannottia Q Hildur Olson Robert Halloran :AM
Margaret Gorman Edith Peterson Walter Johnson ,AM
Catherine G1'ace Grace Richter Robert Klingberg'
Katherine Hart Coribelle Sims Paul LaHar hir
Edith Helene Louise Skelly George Murtha Q .X
Marguerite Henry Gladys Slaney James Reynolds MM
Leone Holman Mary Stack George Scheyd QNX
Eileen Johnson Helen Tierney Vllarren Stack llc!
Frances Kasprow Dorothy Trehy Harold Weil- :
Helen Kelly Irene Vahlstrom 'Roy Ziegler ,A Q,
Pianist, Constance Taylor Saacaphonist, Russell Haigis
. Violinist, Domonic Naples and
C'lzai1'maln, George Scheyd lfyfw
Myrtle Beyer Ruth Danielson QQQ
Alyce Nero Marion Wells QM
Domonic Naples My
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Qhliresf of welcome
It is my pleasure to bid you a hearty welcome this evening. It really is un-
necessary to tell you that youare welcome, for you have been with us during our
whole High School course, either in Spirit or in person. If you had not we should
not be here tonight. And since you have been with us from the beginning it eer-
tainly is fitting that you should be with us this evening to take part in our glass
Four years have passed since the class of '23 entered this schoolg years that
seem to have tiown all too soon. XVQ entered filled with ambition and
XVe have spentfour happy years encouraged by the hopes of our relatives
and the kindness of our instructors. Whether we have made the most of our
opportunities, the future alone will tell.
To most of us-particularly the boys-the four years have been like our
New England weather. XVe have had our sunshine, our rain, and our storms.
However, they have been good years and we leave them with regret. The sun-
shine of these years came almost continuously through the friendship of our
classmates, and the unfailing and never ceasing kindness of our beloved prin-
cipal, Mr. Slade, and his staff of assistants. Our troubles 5-as I look back, I
am inclined to believe that they never happened-or at most that we only
thought they did.
But I am trespassing-this time is precious. The Class Night Committee
has prepared a program for this evening which We hope you will enjoy. It is my
pleasure, in behalf of the class of l23, to extend to you a sincere and cordial
VVE'LL LONG TO GO BACK e
. TUNE: The Trail of Long Ago
Not one of them we'd shun, '
And to the work we sometimes shirked Y
To have a little fun. '
We'll long to see the Faculty
Who helped us Seniors be,
XVhen friends are but few
And we're lonesome and blue
VVe'll think of High School Daysg
NVe'l1 all sigh in vain
To be back here again
With our friends that were happy andXVe'l1 long to come back to see our
CHORUS: Of the days of '23,
Well long to come back to see our ALYCE NERO
friends, MARION NVELIJS
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FAREWELL HIGH SCHOOL DAYS HIGH SCHOOL
Three o'CZock m the Morning When the Leaves Come Tumbling Down
Our High School days are now over,
Days full of memory,
The thoughts of them will still hover
Ling'ring so tenderly. I
Our Freshman year-what a pleasure!
Sophomore days were the same,
Junior good times we will treasure,
But now it's this refrain:
Pride of our N.B.H.S.
Our goal of true happiness!
School days, rule days,
They're over now entirely,
Still, we'l1 never forget
Our friends we soon will be leaving,
Classmates and teachers, too,
The thought will cause us much griev-
To bid them all adieu.
In Mem'ry's Book will be written
Colors that dimmed will n'er be,
Treasure forever remembrances
Of old '23!
High School, High School, look what
You've made a graduate of me.
High School, High School, my work is
And what a glad memory.
NVell I remember those happy days,
Days 'full of gay jollity.
I get so blue, thru and thru, when I
think I must leave dear old New
Britain High, New Britain High.
I know I'll sigh and I'll cry when the
time comes' I must say MGood-bye"
to you all, "Good-bye" to you all.
I know Illl feel so blue,
For I know that you've been true.
here I've spent four happy years.
Some full of joys
And some full of tears,
Oh my troubles have been few.
New Britain High, I'll say to you:
I'll ne'er forget the good old times I've
had at school.
You've been a jewel.
I know I'll miss dear Mr. Slade
And all the other friends I've made.
I get so blue, thru and thru, when I
think I must leave it all now.
A GEORGE SCHEYD
HIGH SCHOOL DAYS
' TUNE: Call Me Back, Pal 0' Mine
Let us roam once again
As we dream once again
Of our dear High School Days,
That put us on the road to success,
Of our teachers so true,
And our classmates, too,
We'll miss them we must confess.
Call us back, High School Days,
To the honor and praise
That we won in our freshman year.
And be Sophomores whose fame,
VVe all cherished and held so dear.
Lct us see once again
Our teachers and friends
And the Juniors so gay and carefree.
But the best year to be
Is the Senior year of twenty-three.
Call us back, High School Days,
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T WAS a dark and dreary day in the fall oi? the year 1973. I was wander-
ing idly about the streets of New Britain, the city in which I was born
and in which I received my High School education. I had not, before
this occasion, returned to New Britain and consequently I was unfamiliar with
the city as it had changed considerably. As the night was beginning to settle
over the city I decided to cease my aimless wandering and return, so I turned
my steps toward the center. I came suddenly upon a large white stone edifice
with the words, "Library of the New Britain Institute" over the entrance. I am
still in doubt as to what it was that prompted me to enter the building but never-
theless I did so. Ascending the stairs I saw to my right a room whose door bore
the sign, "Department of History." I entered the room and glanced over the
long rows of book-cases. What I was looking for I have not the slightest idea.
After about ten minutes of browsing I suddenly came upon a ragged, worm-
eatcn, dust-covered volume bearing the inscription, 'iHistory of the Class of
1923" My first glance did not entirely arouse me and I continued my browsing,
but I had not passed a dozen books before some unseen power caused me to re-
trace my steps to it. I took it from its inconspicuous resting-place on a high
shelf and opened it. A single glimpse at the inside of the book revealed its con-
tents and immediately scenes of my High School days rose up before me and I
was again back in that great institution of learning, The New Britain Senior
High School, the school in which I had spent four short years of my young life.
Further investigation of the history showed that it was divided into four parts,
each part representing the course of events of one year. I eagerly turned to the
first part, the Freshman year. By this time my thoughts were so deeply en-
grossed in the book that I became unconscious of my surroundings and, before
I knew it, my hat and coat were flung over a table and I was settled comfortably
in a chair. The first pages contained the names of those who had entered with
me in the fall of 1919, and as I went over the list I succeeded in placing quite a
number of them, connecting each with some event which I recalled. There Was
Joseph Savonis, the violinist of great note. During his first years at High School
he played on several occasions in the different class-rooms. When, after two
years, the Administration discouraged the use of music in the class-room activities
we often wondered what the cause was. Included in the listiwere also Boardman,
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that stalwart young student who publicly condemned "bluffingg" VVarren Hale,
whose sole aim as traffic officer was to see that all his fellow students were safely
installed in their class-rooms before the last bell ceased to ring, and "Duke"
McCabe, who always weighed less after he had indulged in a shave. I also re-
called Helen Kelly, who was constantly at odds with Paul LaHar over the latter 's
conduct in the Civics and English classes. On the next page was a list ot the
oiificers of that year. James Skinner who, at the close of the first year, was num-
bered among the missing, was President, Constance Taylor the Vice President,
Margaret Allison the Secretary and Russell Haigis the Treasurer. Then followed
a list of the Social events, which included the Freshman Reception, Class Day,
and several others. NVell do I remember that Class Day when we were, for the
first time, adorned i11 lavender, the color bequeathed to us by the Class of 1919.
That was the day on which all spirited Freshman young women wore lavender
waists and all Freshman young men lavender ties, socks, or some other lavender
article of clothing. Laughing and merry-making occupied the minds of us all
that day rather than the delightful pastime of studying. The next subject dealt
with was Athletics. Our Class was represented by Murtha on the Football and
Baseball teams. The above events were the principal ones of that year, the year
which we spent mainly in acquainting ourselves with the methods of the School.
That was the year in which we were reduced from the feeling of superiority of
the eighth grades to the lowest grade of "Freshies." But we outlived the year
and advanced to the Sophomore stage, a step higher in the struggle for success.
During that time we managed to hold our own a little better and gained the name
of being an extraordinary Class. lVe were well represented in the field of Ath-
letics by such men as "Battlerf' Murtha on the' Football and Baseball squads,
"Duke" McCabe and Weil' on the Baseball and Basketball teams, LaHar on the
Basketball and Track teams, and Reynolds and Zehrer on the Football team. The
same year "Battler" was elected to head the Class, Helen Kopf was chosen Vice
President, Elizabeth Graceiwas elected Secretary and Edward LaHar Treasurer.
Class Day was a red-letter day in 1921 also. VVe as Sophomores learned to know
our big brothers and sisters better and mixed with them more than in the pre-
ceding year. V
In the fall of 1921 we automatically became Juniors. VVe became so inde-
pendent that we even dared to speak to the teachers about things that were in no
way connected with work. This is where Paul LaHar received his prelim-
inary training, for some of the things which he conversed with his teachers about
in his Senior Year were really alarming. The Athletic teams were greatly
strengthened by Murtha, McCabe, Paul LaHar, Naples, IVeir, Reynolds and
Linton. The two important social functions were the Junior Prom and Class
Day as usual. Both these events were marked by a grand array of colors. On
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the evening of the Prom the Gymnasium wasbeautifully decorated with lavender
and white, and the whole was an occasion of great enjoyment for all. On Class
Day all the students appeared resplendent in their Class colors. It seemed to
me as though lavender, the color of the Class of 1923, predominated.
I now turned to the last part of the book, that part which contained the
events of our Senior Year. This was the all-important year as 'we had reached
the last step before Graduation. This was the year 'tDuck" Scheyd and his little
brown bag came into such unusual prominence. It must be remembered that
"Duck" was the 4'General" Manager of Athletics in the year 1922-23. The Class
was represented by the same men on the teams the previous year, George
Murtha was again elected President ot the Class, Edith Peterson Vice President,
Constance Taylor Secretary and Paul LaHar Treasurer. Soon after February
preparations were begun for Graduation. All the committees were appointed
and work was commenced on the Beehive. Margaret Allison was the Editor-in-
Chief, Grace Richter was the Art Editor and Evald Anderson, Business Manager.
Under the supervision of these responsible and capable members was .our Beehive
published. During the last part of the year the Senior Club was organized with
Harold Roberts, a Senior Midyear. as its President. The three meetings which
were held all proved to be enjoyable affairs.
By this time my impression was that I had almost completed the reading
when I came suddenly upon a page devoted to the Reserve Oflicers' Training
Corps. Well do I remember this Noble Order of Khaki-clad Trampers into which
we were all drafted, only those fortunates possessing the necessary detects being
dcbarred. Great was their lament. In any kind of weather could we be seen and
heard Cmostly heardj plodding industriously along through the thoroughfares.
arousing the admiration of all spectators. Great was the patience of our esteemed
commanders, Lt. Colonel Catlin, Captain Clark, and Sergeants Stone and De-
Lorenze, and extremely encouraging to them was the amount of intelligence
shown by the majority of the cadets. '
The last pages were occupied with the final events of the Class of 1923.
These were the Banquet, the Promenade, Class Night, and finally Graduation,
the last act before the dropping ot the curtain which had separated us, the mem-
bers of the Class.
And I thought when I woke from my undisturbed dream that our High
School career might be likened to a great battle for victory, where many entered
but not all returned, for thus it was with our Class. When we entered in the
fall of 1919 we were 368 strong but at the time of our Graduation our numbers
had decreased to 175, the remainder having fallen by the wayside.
ROBERT J. KIAINGBERG
COR-NELIUS A. MCALOON
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E IT KNOWN to all persons that VVe, the Class of 1923, of the New
Britain High School, of the City of New Britain, in the County of
Hartford, in the State of Connecticut, being of lawful age, Cin some
casesj of sound and disposing mind, memory Know that lessons are no morej,
and judgment, do hereby make, publish, and declare this to be our last Will and
Testament, hereby revoking all wills and codicils previously made by us.
We give, devise and bequeath to our lawful heirs as follows:
I. To our Senior High School we leave our fondest farewells and regrets
CVVe shall always treasure these four never-to-be-forgotten years that we spent
II. To our principal, Mr. Slade, we leave our sincerest thanks and heart-
felt appreciation for all the kindly interest that he has ta.ken in each one of us.
III. To our Class Advisors, Miss Weld and Miss Harvey, we leave our
thanks for their earnest cooperation in making our Senior Year a success.
IV. To the faculty we leave the hope that some day deficiencies will be
unknown things in the Senior High School.
V. To Miss Duguid we leave the dedication of our Beehive.
VI. For all Auditorium Assemblies we bequeath a pianist. tWe missed
one sadly this yearj.
VII. To the Parents and Teachers' Association we leave plans for full and
VIII. To the Dickinson Drug Company we leave the much-needed sign-
"Parking--only five minutes"-to be placed just outside the door.
IX. To the Girls' League we bequeath enough Home Made fudge to be
passed around after the meetings.
X. To Room 4 we selflshly bequeath another class with the wish that it
will not be quite so remarkably clever, amusing and brilliant, as the Class from
1923. C2nd. period A.M.D. '
XI. To all Post Graduates we leave a pair of tortoise-shell spectacles. It
will be their only asset to that supercilious superiority they so airily assume.
XII. To our President, George Murtha, we leave our appreciative esteem
for so creditably piloting the ' Class of '23" through three years of cruising, and
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triumphantly bringing it into the harbor of "Graduation," tWe challenge any
other class president to compete with his H1 ree-year recordj.
XIII. To his highness, T. J. McCabe, we leave a monocle and a silk hat, for
without these a "Duke" is rarely complete, "dont-her know !"
XIV. To Robert Halloran we bequeath a private trolley car-or should it
be an alarm clock, to bring him to school on time.
XV. To "Bob" Leghorn we leave a song entitled: "You're Not My First
Little Girl, Nor My Last Little Girl, But Just One in Between."
XVI. To "Duck' Scheyd we leave a yeast cake to make him grow bigger.
Clt isn't right that such big brains should exist in such a small bodyj.
XVII. To "Ben" Durham we leave the phonograph record: "I'm Just a
Lonesome Little Raindrop, Looking for a Place to Fall"-Crash-Bang-Bang
Bing!!! tOh no, we don't mean to hint at anything, no, not at allg it's only
"Ben" favoring us with a selection from his big bass drumj.
XVIII. To Paul LaHar, one of our crack athletes, we bequeath the future
position of posing for the "Arrow Collar Ads."
XIX. To VVarren Stack we bequeath a new joke book and the softest spot
on his desk, on which to take his daily exercise ot napping.
XX. To Pike and White, the Plainvillites, we leave the fitly complimentary
title of the "Sawdust Twins."
XXI. To Evald Anderson. to aid his literary career, we leave the cheerful
task of writing the obituary notices in the H crnld. He'd have us all dead then.
XXII. To George Kimball. our efficient traffic officer, we leave the new posi-
tion ot traffic cop on Main Street. Vile know he will find his duties pleasant and
agreeable, especially those of escorting pretty, timid young ladies across the
XXIII. To "Jack" Butler, one of our eminent reporters, we leave the des-
perate hope that he may sometimes report something right.
XXIV. To the Juniors and High School Alumnae we leave the wish that
they'll be stung by the "Bee of Jealousy" when they see the Beehive of 1923.
XXV. To the underclassinen, and to whom it may concern we leave the fol-
lowing perplexing problems to be solved:
C13 When VValter left school did Frances think it was "Wright"?
C23 NVhy does Doris Osborne always prefer anything "Gray"?
Q35 XVhy does a canary tKiniryD bird sing sweetest to Marion
C45 What does Sarah seem to find so attractive on the second
floor? Of course, Roberts is a rather handsome traffic officer,
but we just know that isn't the reason for Sarah is such a
C55 Why does Ruth's Hart Burn at the sight of "Billl'?
C65 VVhy does Helen consider all poets of Minor importance
except wonderful Milton?
C71 Does "Ed" McAloon like a 'fStack" of Marys or just a eer-
CSD Vllould "Peggy" Christ want to hire "K1cky" as Porter for
C95 What grows better around R1Cll31'dyS House, Pansies or
'Sw Q10j If Dorothy looked at UBill" Regan would it be a special
1115 VVhy does Ebba like only those flowers that have 'tThornes"
C121 VVhy does Leona Homan always wear 'tRed" when she wants
Wi to win "Grace" in Clements eyes?
War Q13J Why does Henry Zehrer feel so thirsty? He always seems
ijjgl to be around "Wells"
JJ-1 l C141 Why is Elizabeth Benjamin so partial to Southern Generals,
im, Q15j If Irene Vahlstrom were stranded in the middle Of the Ocean
Mijn would she Kling to a Berg? QKlingbergj.
'IDU XXVI. To the entering class we bequeath our Class Color-Lavendar, a shade
'jjj of royal purple and the emblem of a noble Class. Do not blemish its standard
, qua 1 es.
lggi' XXVII. To the persons concerned we bequeath the following limericks:
There was a fellow-P. Brown,
Who never was seen to frown.
wif He always did smile, he carried such style,
EN NO wonder the girls follow him 'round
l V There once was a maiden named Nero
: , Who had in her dreams a fair hero,
His friends called him "Bob," her heart he did rob,
And it's just right it should be so!
ml There once was a youngster called Stack,
,ml ' Who of brains did not have a lack,
MQ But he said it was foolish, in school to look bookish,
VVhen your thoughts wander Off the track.
Mgr There was a girl called Grace Richter,
IQQQ NVhO had genius to draw a picture.
MN For the Beehive she drew-she could do it we knew,
QM And that's just the reason we picked her.
IQQQ, They call Jimmie Reynolds "Red",
,DNN Girls fill his poor heart with dread,
'But such a fine athlete, nowhere else can you meet
1 -NO better praise can be said-!
,Vu XXVIII. All the rest residue, and remainder of our property, both real and
MQ personal, we give, devise, and bequeath to our lawful heirs, the Juniors.
my IN WITNESS WHEREOF, NVe have hereunto set our hand and seal the
wwf thirteenth day of June, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty Three.
tml THE CLASS OF 1923.
Per. ELLA L. DRoBN1s, '23,
WW Witnesses 1 .
ww HAROLD ROBERTS, '24 JOHN BUTLER, '24
MQ HOWARD HAUSMAN, '26 CHARLES COVRRT, '24
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New Britain High School, May 29, 1923 .
Toastmaster, PAUL L.AHAR
My Four Years at High School ...... George Murtha
Our Boys .......... Myrtle Beyer
Our Girls .......... Evald Anderson
Success - - ....... Mr. L. P. Slade
Trinity Baeehaiialiali Orchestra
MR. Lows P. SLADE MISS ILGA F. HARW'EY
MR. JAMES C. Moom' MISS lVIILDRED G. WELD
Miss EMMA P. POLAND Miss SADIE DUGUID
PAUL L.AHfXR, Clmirmfm
XVARREN STACK NIILDRED JUENGST
PHOEBE BYRNE IONE WEBSTER
GREG E RICHTER '2 3
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. Senior High School Gymnasium New Britain, Conn
June S, 1923
PATRONS AND PATRONESSES
MR. AND MRS. L. P. SLADE
MR. AND MRS. J. C. NIOODY
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T Miss IJUGUID IMRS. hNA1'1f
A Miss FERGLTSON Miss RIACLEOD
J IMRS. GUILFORD Miss REGAN
i Miss HARVEY Miss WELD
Miss JOHNSTON MR. NVESSELS
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, DOMONIC NA11I.Es, Chuzrmrm ,mpg
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A RUTH IIART LOUISE SKICLLY Mi
A J AMES REYNOLDS HAROLD NN EIR my
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F IKST YEAR
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E CIRCLE FRANCAIS, organized and directed by Miss Souther, assisted
by other members of the French faculty, has had a most successful year,
the seventh since its beginning.
President, DOROTHY HALE
Vice Presiclent, HAROLD ROSSBERG
Secretary, CORDELIA KILBOURNE
T1'easn1'e1', LOUIS PIKE
have cooperated with the Program Committees to make the meetings attractive
and valuable. Regular assemblies with short business meetings, conducted in
French, take place once each month, with special meetings at other times if de-
sired. Programs of scenes from French plays, poems, songs, and reports of cur-
rent events taken from the French publications Les Annales, L'Illnstmtion, and
Lc Petit J onrnal, which has about one hundred subscribers in the French depart-
ment, may preceed or follow the business meeting.
This year, programs have been made, more interesting by the reading of
letters and cards received from Miss Judge and her pupils in the Lycee de J eunes
Filles, Portiers, France. Many of these young women who have lived in the
Cathedral towns and cities of France have sent photos and detailed descriptions
both in French and English of the wonderful Cathedral of Bourges, Orleans,
Amiens, Rheims, Chartres, etc., and a very interesting correspondence has de-
veloped between members of our Club and the young Women of the Lycee. Great
appreciation is expressed for all that they have done to increase our interest in
the study of architecture. ,
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HE first meeting was held October 10, at which the following officers
were elected: President, GEORGE KIMBALLj Vice President, JAMES
BEACH, Secretary, RUssELL HA1o1s.
Kp to date 18 meetings have been held at which the study of "Calculus" has
progressed rapidly under the able instruction of Director Robert R. Goff of the
Mathematics Department. The course was divided into two parts: the first
dealing with differentiation and the last with integration. Meetings are held
every Tuesday afternoon.
The members of the club are: Evert Fowler, Vilalter Johnson, Harold Ross-
berg, Oscar Desmaris, Gordon Ellms, Louis Pike, Russell Haigis, Roland Hale,
Seth Booth, James Beach, Benjamin Slade, Gordon Porter and George Kimball.
The Club wishes to extend its thanks and praise to Mr. Goff for his good
teaching and time spent with organization.
9 stents Iuh
HE SCIENCE CLI'B of the New Britain High School had many inter-
esting and instructive meetings during the years of 1922-1923. Miss
Duguid, Miss Vilarner, Mr. Wessels and Mr. Campbell have addressed
the Club on matters of scientific interest, and Mr. Neuman gave an illustrative
lecture pertaining to the subject of Astronomy. Creditable work has been done
by the members in their reports upon Pasteur, the eminent French scientist.
Trips were taken to various factories to see the practical application of
scientific theories to active needs of everyday life. The Club wishes to give its
sincerest thanks to Mr. Wessels for the earnest efforts and untiring cooperation
that he has shown in behalf of the Club. It was largely due to his efforts that the
Club was a success.
ELLA DROBNIS, '23
OSCAR DEsMARA1s. '23, President ELLA DROBNIS, '23, Secretary
BIARGARET DYER, '23, Vice President
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HE Y. VV. A. A. was reorganized last year under the directorship of Miss l
Dorothy Sibley. The Club controls all inter-class athletics for young
Women. The officers of the club are: Cl
Director, Miss DOROTHX' SIBLEY Secretary, MARoARnT'MoFF1TT
Pi'esidm1.t, NIARION KELIJY Tzcusurer, MILDRED J EUNGST 'X' Vi
Vice President, MARIE lVIOFFITT Asst. T1'e1zsu1'er, ELEANOR CARSXVELL i "
A new system for awarding numerals and monograms was adopted.
Gmim-ul Athletic Fllnimlgcr, IIELEN Kmim' My
' The girls who received the monograms were as follows: 'V'
Alice Fieneman ww
Eleanor Carswell A MQ
Evelyn Carswell y
Mary Maguire YM
Elaine VVright Margaret Mc-Grath NC
, Pl i
Margaret Klar Helen Ixelly
We Wish to thank Miss Dorothy Sibley for the interest she has taken in hfw
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HE SENIOR CLUB is an organization composed of the members of the
Senior Class of the New Britain High School. This Club was organ-
ized in 1916 by Miss Ilga Harvey and Miss Mildred McAuley with a
membership of 168.
The aim of the Club was to promote greater interest in the civic affairs in
this city, and greater sociality among its members. Thefirst officers of the club
were: Edward Magg, President, Ruth Johnson, Vice President, Ethel Prior,
Secretary, Arthur Peterson, Treasurer.
In 1920 Miss McAuley left the directorship of the Club to Miss Harvey and
Mrs. Guilford. This year the Club is under the single direction of Miss Harvey.
At the first meeting this year the following officers were elected:
HAROLD ROBERTS, President ELIZABETH GR-ACE, Vice President
WARREN STACK, Secretary WILLIAM KINIRY, Treasurer
At the second meeting the Club voted to donate Five Dollars tothe Fresh
Air Fund of this city. I
ANY people are probably asking "What has the Amphion Club been
doing all this year? VVhy don't they get busy and give us a playtl'
From the outside it does look as if we had been doing nothing, but
we can show that we have been working even harder than usual for most of our
work has not been as interesting. '
Everyone realizes that someone has given a speech in the auditorium each
week, but how many know that all the-speakers have been members of the Am-
phion Club? How many have stopped to think how much time we have to spend
on these speeches in order to learn them thoroughly? That has been our job-
to entertain the assembly each week.
Mrs. Guilford's part in the auditorium exercises has been no slight one. VVe
can't any of us become platform speakers without a little help, you know. Mrs.
Guilford has given each one of us that needed help. I am sure you will all join
us in thanking her for this.
We hope in the near future to give short plays or readings from longer ones
in the auditorium exercises in place of the speeches.
"Daddy Long Legs" is now scheduled to come May 4th and promises to be
a wonderful success.
You students have always been very willing to help us in our plays, so we
are counting on you this year. We will thank you all now for the help we know
you are going to give us.
CONSTANCE M. TWICHELL
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HERE are twenty ot us. ies, just twenty. We consist of seven first
r violins, live second violins, one clarinet, two saxaphones, two cornets
Wx and two pianos. Vife practice twice a week, Mondays and Wednesdays.
fm How much have we accomplished? Well, we have accomplished a great deal this
we year as a result of the careful instruction and kind endeavors ot Mr. George B.
,JJ Mathews. He has succeeded very well indeed in his attempts to direct and in-
,jw struct us in our music. Not only has he helped us as a band ot musicians, but he
lelgh, has also helped us individually.
I forgot, though, you asked me what we had accomplished. We did not get
started with our orchestra rehearsals until about November, as the auditorium
,V v was being remodeled.
J 5 .The first time we played was in November, at the Elihu Burritt School. XVe
l had just gotten the orchestra together and had a tew rehearsals. March 14th
we performed at the Junior High School, April 15th we had a concert in our
Senior High School auditorium for the Parents and Teachers' Association, April
25th we played at Mr. Slade's home for the College Club, May 4th we played a
few selections at the Amphion Clubs play, "Daddy Long Legs," and last but not
least we played at the graduation exercises. You see now, we have been applying
ourselves, hHV611lI we? We have enjoyed our work in the orchestra very muc ij
NVe have found it very interesting and we have also benefited a. great deal by Ti
To you other musicians of this Senior High School, we wish to impart a wee
bit of information. You may not have come out for the orchestra because you
thought you would not get much out of it, but if that .happened to be your
thought you are indeed mistaken. You can get the best kind of good out of the
orchestra if you want to. So, I want to urge you each and every one, freshman,
junior, and senior to do your utmost to help your school next year by joining the
orchestra and making it the best orchestra. the school has ever had. You will
y , never regret it and I am sure that you will profit by being a member of it.
. PANSY BUSH
,, Pansy Bush
Q y , George B. Mathews
It l Isabelle Westlake
l Russell Haigis
. MEMBERS OF THE ORCHESTRA
i, Anna Kallnonowitz Bertha Kaplan Harry Martin
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