Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA)

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 152

 

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1914 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1914 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1914 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1914 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1914 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1914 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1914 volume:

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T , n ' Y , 1 ' 1 Q .I Jf -1 X ' - V ' ' . . is R? 1 ' ' , U ' s - ,, ' X A 5 . "W ' T" A 1 ' 4 ,. QT 2 .. .3 t- '. . . v r up -. ' Q: . I I V ' 'uk ' . xx 'U , , ' V . - rs i ef - ., gn - .1 in 5 m , 14 x , ' ' l 4 1 . L A , 'KJ ' . O 7-, 7' '1- eu V. A-' Z 3 Q . O Y, s 1 sl.-QL A ' t Qs. m.', 5 xy' .f v ' , Q ' .. T I ' ' A I ,- ' 'L THE NEWTONIIAN 1' -Qeiw w O HQ-UO X Q5 , 1 I 4 K f I NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL H914 Gjbis book is respectfu-Ilg Debicateb to wallace G. Ricbrnonb in appreciation of his wlyoledqearteb interest in the Glass of 1914 'qQF,Q 125 X N . THE ANDOVER PRESS Anoovzn, MASSACHUSETTS Dedication . Foreword . . Newtonian Board . Faculty . Senior Class . . "Class Day" Officers Senior Class Officers Senior Class Hfstory Senior Statistics . Honor List . junior Class . Sophomore Class . Freshman Class Athletics . Football Baseball Track . Hockey Tennis . Golf Qlunteuts . 5 Field Hockey . . 9 Basketball . . 10 Fencing . 12 Relay . , 15 Literary .... . 16 Unto Seventy Times Seven . h 17 Hermetia .... . 53 An Irish Alderman's Simp-son Her Night . . . ' 56 The Two Ships . . . - 57 The Tale ofa Candlestick . ' 59 Debating Club . . ' C. - 63 English Club . . ' 67 German Club . ' 71 Drchestra . . - 72 Grinds . . . - 75 Class Alphabet . . - 77 Cradle Roll . . - 30 Art Gallery . . . 84 Jokes . . . . 86 Advertisements . . 132 88 90 92 95 97 98 101 10-1 105 109 111 118 121 122 123 12-1 125 127 128 129 14-1 w o - , 0 t4 A r 5 W V ' ," Ca n 1-1, 'Lp 'J 0 0' . ' 1'-' x T0 V --f"'R. 1 s - -7.. 1- - ',', A r-, 24-rx i V-45-75155 , r. 'yvm:f15f"' ' '?+- 1' 'ff' - ' Q 1 K 1 . L ' - , nal - -,1 f ' ' K r., ' D' "4 A 'i J. 5 K HI, ' his 1 , , .- I 1, ' + .L kr' . . 4 - ,-r g I I 'FJ' I,-J Eau' I 5 , , 1 l . . A , 3- - ' A . 1' A. , ' , x ni 1 . .4 -7. ' F 1' ' -.- fp 'Blix' -H ' : , 'T-. 5,1 1 ,ul 1 9 ws' -' dv 1, ,W . . w , .' ' .v JJ! ' ' A , . 1 " -1 f V. 1 ,:--A.. 5 ,,...,4, . 493 I -,Q Q wp' 1 5, ,I1'.1' 'U FM" Yamil- v . y, X ,J A,Cn4.,g.,' . I ,', 2 A1 'r .A ,w , - rffa 1,17 d.. 'A -LJ' :ry X. . ., . X.. ,A n Q! W 'y0,a,1r.'! .A . A- :'w,"Q. AK 1 V' 0 wr . . W A I' rw 5. I.. , . I -.'.., y.,1"V r, ' 4, ' . 1-1- 1 ' ' n 3-, A I ' 6 A O J X -. , ll -'II FD , qq Y Wag 4 ' X' -i, I , A 'l.,.: z v, s . - - 1. ' 5 u ' .f , ,,' 1 . ' 'r' v ' Wu , . 5 " w A E-. ' , ' 'f ' 1 o 1 IQI4. f, Al x .Q ' Q: :W . ki - 2- v w ar 'P' . 14 " " in ll 'Q' , f 'u I . . , v A 1' . -. S tv ' I ' 1 . 'y r -. , 4 ,, , . , I s 'N I , . .4?' 1 - ' sl 'A ' i 4 . . . , . Q 1 4, 'o Qu' ' I ol, ' ' , - get . , n ' n v .v 1 .J I 5'-P . l I , , I A ,awk . X ,gnu rk, fr .- ,. . 1 -' 1. .-, . illurziuurh T gives the fV6'ZUlf07Z1'Cl7Z Board great pleasure to present this book to the Newton High School. Much time and worry have been spent in com- pilfng the book, and each member of the Board feels that ten years have been added to his life. We are truly thankful to the whole English Department for taking such interest in getting material. VVe extend our thanks to the rest of the Faculty Qspace does not allow us to name the membersj for their kind cooperation in getting subscriptions and helping us out in many other ways. Our thanks is infinite. It does not stop with the teachers, but goes on to the subscribers, engravers, printers, and even to those who read it but have not subscribed. Now, gentle reader, do not stop with this article, but' proceed through the book, and if you are at all interested or amused in perusing it, we shall feel doubly repaid for our trials and tribulations. VVe thank you, one and all. SPIQARIQ CIARK flfizu. .1Igr.3 BERMINcQH,xM VANKIRK KEPNER Cox IFLANDERS XVE51' CEd.-in-Chiefj THE NEWTGNIAN BOARD emtonian Qtaff Edfitor-in-Chief RALPH O'NEAL VVEST Business Manager J. LOMAX CLARK i A ssistanl Editors KATHERYN FLANDERS, Literary JOHN Cox, Atlzleiirs CHASE KEPNER FRANKLIN BERMINGHAM, .alrt Assistant Jlfanagers ROBERT VAN KIRK ALBERT SPEARE The Newtonian Board has done its best this year to give to the members of the Newton High School and to the subscribers, a book worth their while to peruse and worth their dollar bill. This book, as we all know, is an annual publicat on of the Senior Class of the Newton High School. lt is published to bring forward the genii of the class. Upon reading over the many pages you will find such stories as would become a Dickens, or a Hawthorne, such poetry as would approach Wordsworth, and such humor as would make Mark Twain turn green with envy on reading it. Such, dear reader, we give to you, and we hope it will be received kindly by you. And, if you think of the "midnight oil" we have burnt, we know that you will overlook a few slight errors, if there be any. 11 fllibe arultp ENOCH C. ADAMS HEADM.-xsTER 22 Lenox St., VVest Newton ESTHER BAILEY A German 1172 Massachusetts Ave., Arlington J. ALBERT BRACK Mathematics 305 Cabot St., Newtonville MAUDE E. CAPRON Chemistry 66 Court St., Newtonville ALICE CAREY English 32 Vtlashington Park, Newtonville AMEY J. CooK English 32 Wlashington Park, Newtonville DIELPHA COOLIDGE French 77 Garfield St., VVatertown S. VVARREN DAX'I5 Head of Latin Department 21 Elm St., VVest Newton ALFRED W. D1cK1NsoN Mathematics, and Head Coach 191 Linwood St., Newtonville lVlARTHA M. DIX Art 293 Fuller St., VVest Newton lWARGARET EYERTS French 310 XN'alnut St., Newtonville EVELYN I. FISRNALD Science 58 Brooks Ave., Newtonville MAIDA FLANDERs Physical Training 12 Lake Terrace, Newton Centre MAY BELLE GooDw1N Latin 141 Crafts St., Newtonville GEORGETTE GRENIER French 27 Church St., Welles ey 12 THE 1914 NEWTONIAN BERTHA HAC'KETT Efvxfl'-Yll 74 Highland Ave., Newtonville ISABELLA H. HILDITCH HI1'Sf01'y The Marion, Newton H. ANNA -KENNEDY' Botany 30 Park Ave., South Weynioutli MINERVA E. LELAND Mailzemafirs 2072 Wasliiligton St., Newton Lower Falls OSCAR MARTIN Plzysiral T1'a1'1f1z'11g 143 Charlesbank Rd., Newton MARGARET MCGILL Head of Hisfory Depazffment 10 Upland Rd., Wellesley' CHARLES D. MESERVE Head of ,Mathematics Department 77 Otis St., Newtonville CAROLINE H. MILLS 1 Englislz 66 Fisher Ave., Newton Highlands RUTH MULLIOAN E7I1QlI..S'lI 310 VValnut St., Newtonville GERTRUDE MYLES Head of Frefzrlz 1JC'f5Cll'f771l'7If 55 Hammond St., Cambridge FRANCES P. QWEN Head of Cerfman 1JC'fDlll'f777C7Il' 310 VValnut St., Newtonville GEORGE F. PEARSON Ilisfnry 83 Central Ave., Newtonville HARRIET P. POORE Lafin 9 Durham St., Boston WALLACE E RICHMOND Head of Seienre DOPCl7'f777Cl7l 49 Judkins St., Newtonville GRACE L. SIIEPHARIISON Plziysical Traz'nz'ng 18 Maple Ave., Newton CARRIE E. SILLOWAY ,lIllf1I6?771llfI.CS 32 VVashingtOn Park, Newtonville 13 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL MARION B. STORY French 8 Forest St., North Cambridge CHARLES SWAIN THOMAS Head of English Department 15 Claflin Place, Newtonville MARGARET L. THOMPSON English 68 VVarrenton St., Boston IDA M. WALLACE Latin 141i Crafts St., Newtonville FRANCES L. WARREN C English 15 Claflin Place, Newtonville ELIZABETH M. VVESTGATE Physical Training Madison Ave., Newtonville EDITH A. VVIGHT Chemistry '79 School St., VValtham V RUTH C. VVISE A L' 1' . .,,.Secretary, A 62 Prince St., Wlest Newton 14 X ,f? QQ E,-lqxgf,-S Clintons ff fx xl -Q 1 L' 1 S' 1 ,, 4.2 ff. 11IEf:t,.,t.,. llfmffrs.-Q.,- 1 W 'P-779-ms.. .,, 1 1MfVflfxfy7if5 . . 1 u 1 rl ip, if HNIXMFF? , W fray C " f U X , 6-fg1 i X f X 3 Ns , w 1 lv ,, l-Y 1 ni 1 1 21 'C HAINS, Statistician , MISS WHITMORE, Prppheit TUCKER, VaIed1ctor1an 1 MISS HOLMES, HlStOf1aH MISS DONOVAN, Poet GROSS, Orator CLASS DAY OFFICERS Y PRATT, President Miss HARVEY, Secretary MISS HOLMES, Vice-President DUNMORE, Treasurer CLASS OFFICERS v O in I . 9 - -o 'nc 0 . K 4 n ' rf'. A CLASS OF 19.14.,..' ' KATHERINE ADAMS 22 Lenox St., Newton GSK!! Born June 28, 1897. Entered from Miss Carroll's School. Classical Course. English Club, 1913-14. Vice-President, 1912-13. LOUISE SHELDON ADAMS 51 Highland St., West Newton Born April 5, 1897. Entered from Peirce Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Smith. English Club, 1913. Class Basketball, 1910-11, 1913-14. N. H. S. Basketball, 1913. PHYLLIS HOPE ADDITON 58 Court St., Newtonville "PHIL" "IMP" "HOPELESS" Born July 18, 1896. Entered from Shortridge High School Indian- apolis, Ind. Classical Course. College Intentions: Mount Holyoke. English Club. German Club. Assistant Editor "P1eview." "Peggy" in play "Cranford.', Paper on life and Works of Kipling in English Club. May the next assistant editor lead a happier life than I have!! BERNICE HELEN ALDERMAN 33 Pearl St., Newton "BUNNY" Born July 8, 1896. Entered from Classical High School, Worces- ter. Classical Course. College Intentions: Wellesley. English Club, 1912-13. German Club, 1912-13-14. 18 6 0 ' ' s s ' 1 - -sn Q A f.g'fc1L'Ass OF 1914 1 'L 2 9 LOUISE BELL ALLCHIN A 144 Hancock St., Auburndale Born April 16, 1896. Entered from Private School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Vassar. Volleyball, 1911-12. Baseball, 1911. Tennis, 1912, 1913. English Club, 1912-13. French Club, 1912-13. English Club, 1913-14. RUTH ALLEN 75 Prairie Ave., Auburndale Born April 15, 1896. Entered from Charles C. Burr School. General Course. Captain Freshman Hockey Team. Chairman Pin Committee, 1911. N. H. S. Hockey Team, 1911. Class Tennis, 1912-13. Captain Senior Hockey Team. N. H. S. Hockey Team, 1914. Art Editor of "Review," 1914. LINCOLN ALVORD 49 Woodcliff Rd., Newton Highlands "LINC" Born January 31, 1896. Entered from Hyde Grammar School. Scientific Course. College Intentions: Harvard College. ALBERT A. ANGIER Waban CSAIL!! Born January 20, 1897. Entered from Roger Walcott School. Classical Course. CLASS OF.1914 GENEVIEVE BAILEY 79 Warren St., Newton Centre "GENNA" Born November 27, 1896. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Wellesley. Freshman Debating Club, 1910. HELEN CAROLINE BAKER 52 Central St., Auburndale Born December 19,41894. Entered from Charles C. Burr School. Classical Course. FLORENCE M. BARBER 131 Newtonville Ave., Newton C6 99 Born May 11, 1895. Entered from N. T. H. S. General Course. College Intentions: Centenary Collegiate New Jersey. CHESTER WILLIAM BARKER 38 Hyde St., Newton Highlands " CHET" Born March 2, 1895. Entered from Hyde School. Scientific Course. College Intentions: Dartmouth. Freshman Football. School Hockey Team, 1914. 20 CLASS OF 1914 MAYBELLE BARTHOLOMEW 245 Highland Ave., West Newton "BELLE" Born November 6, 1895. Classical Course. 9 College Intentions: Vassar. English Club, 1911-12g 1912-13, 1913-14. Member of "Review" Staff. ' In cast of " Cranford." , In cast of Senior Play. ELIZABETH W. BARTLETT 29 Arlington St., Newton "LIBBA" Born November 27, 1894. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School HELEN D. BEAN 255 Homer St., Newton Centre Born November 16, 1897. Entered from Binghamton High School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Wellesley. I ELIZABETH J. BEASOM 106 Shomecliffe Rd., Newton "BETTY" Born June 10, 1895. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. Classical Course. CLASS OF 1914 FRANKLIN ANDREWS BERMINGHAM 38 Newbury St., Newton Centre "BEBMY" Born October 6, 1895. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical and Scientific Course. College Intentions: M. I. T. Basketball, 1914. French Club, 1912, 1913. English Club, 1913. German Club, 1914. BLANCHIE OLIVE BERRY 51 Parsons St., West Newton "DOLLY" Born December 23, 1896. Entered from Horace Mann School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Radcliffe. English Club, 1912-13, 1913-14. French Club, 1912-13. DOROTHY CRAWFORD BLOOD 20 Orient Ave., Newton Centre Born December 30, 1896. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. English Club. I HERBERT BOURNE 22 CLASS OF 1914 WILLIAM CONANT BREWER, JR. 145 Gibbs St., Newton Centre GC 97 Born October 7, 1896. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Williams or Dartmouth Football, 1913. Class Football, 1911. SYLVIA BOWEN BRIGHAM - 494 Watertown St., Newtonville "SIVIE" Born November 28, 1897. Entered from Bigelow Grammar. Classical Course. College Intentions: M.,.A. C. Volleyball, 1912-13. French Club, 1912-13. MARION REGINE BROOKS 187 Park St., Newton S6 N33 Born November 21, 1896. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Sargent's. N. H. S. Basketball, 1914. Class Basketball, 1912, 1913, 1914. Volleyball, 1911, 1913. DORIS BURBECK 98 Grant Ave., Newton "BECKY" Born April 25, 1895. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Special Course. College Intentions: Sargent School. Class Basketball, 1910. School Basketball, 1913-14. Manager Basketball, 1914. CLASS OF 1914, HELEN MAY BURGESS 69 Pelham St., Newton Centre Born .Iuly 19, 1895. Entered from Grove St. School, Pawtucket Rhode Island. Classical Course. College Intentions: Vassar. English Club, 1912-13, 1913-14. German Club, 1912-13. Mary Smith in play "Cranford" ' RUTH CHAPIN 219 Commonwealth Ave., Chestnut Hill Born November 26, 1896. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. Class Basketball, 1910-11, 1912-133 1913-14. Class Volleyball, 1910-11, 1912-13. English Club. Secretary of Class, 1912-13. JAMES LOMAX CLARK 80 Claremont St., Newton "LOMIE" Born October 6, 1894. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. Scientific Course. College Intentions: M. I. T. Class Football, 1913. Fencing Team. English Club, 1914. Fencing Club. Class President, Sophomore Year. Assistant Manager "Review," 1914. Business Manager "Newtonian," MARGARET LOUISE CONDON 9 Fayette St., Newton " CUTEY " Born March 10, 1896. Entered from Stearns School. General Course. Class Baseball. 24 CLASS OF 1914 MILDRED SHERMAN CORSON 63 Elm Bd., Newtonville Born April 9, 1896. Entered from Claflin Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Radcliffe. Class Hockey, 1912, 1914. French Club, 1913. I English Club, 1913-14. Debating Club, 1911, 1912. Vice-President English Club, 1913. JOHN EDWARD COX 64 Brooks Ave., Newtonville Born August 15, 1896. Entered from Horace Mann School. I Classical Course. College Intentions: Harvard. Basketball, 1912-13, 1913-14. Orchestra, 1913-14. Athletic Editor of "Newtonian.,' MURIEL COX 37 Endicott Bd., Newton Highlands " COXIE " Born February 8, 1896. Entered from Hyde School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Massachusetts Normal Art School. English Club, 1912, 1913, 1914. MILDRED CROCKER 21 Newtonville Ave., Newton 66 93 Born January 24, 1896. Entered from Bigelow School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Vassar. 25 CLASS OF 1914 ANNIE ALDEN DENNETT 15 Windemere Bd., Auburndale Born October 16, 1895. Entered from Charles C. Burr School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Wheaton. LOUISE DOHERTY KATHERINE AILEEN DONOVAN 85 Auburn St., Auburndale Born May 21, 1897. Entered from Charles C. Burr School. Classical Course. College Intentions: VVel1esley. Class Baseball, 1913. English Club, 1912, 1914. French Club. Debating Club. Vice-President of English Club, 1914. Class Poet. ETHEL DOUGLASS 49 Bowdoin St., Newton Highlands Born March 7, 1896. Entered from Hyde School. General Course. College Intentions: M. A. C. Class Hockey Team, 1911. Class Basketball, 1912. 26 CLASS OF 1914 ELEANOR DOWD 30 Berwick Bd., Newton Centre "TOONIE" Born November 11, 1896. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Vassar. Class Basketball, 1911-12. Baseball, 1912. Volleyball, 1912. Tennis Team, 1911, 1912, 1913. English Club, 1914. LESTER LEARNARD DOWD 30 Berwick Rd., Newton Centre "SPIDER" Born April 12, 1897. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Williams. Class Football, 1911. Cross Country, 1913. Captain Class Track, 1914. N. H. S. Track, 1914. N. H. S. Tennis, 1914. English Club, 1911, 1912, 1913, 1914. French Club, 1912-13. President Triangular League, 1914. Treasurer Class, 1912. Cheer Leader, 1913-14. LOIS MODERWELL DOWLEY 59 Hancock Ave., Newton Centre Born February 11, 1896. Entered from Hyde Park High School. Classical Course. DWIGHT KENNETH DUNMORE Balcarres Rd., West Newton "DUNNY" Born October 18, 1895. Entered from Claflin School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Harvard. N. H. S. Tennis, 1913. Captain Tennis, 1914. N. H. S. Hockey, 1914. N. H. S. Baseball, 1914. Treasurer of Class, 1914. Chairman of Athletic Committee. CLASS OF 1914 ISABELLE EATON 246 Central St., Newton CS 39 Born December 17, 1895. Entered from Charles C. Burr School. General Course. College Intentions: Sargent's School. Class Basketball, 1911. Baseball. Orchestra. ESTI-IER .IAQUITH ELLIOTT 1110 Walnut St., Newton Born August 27, 1897. Entered from Marshall Spring School, Water- town. Classical Course. College Intentions: Smith. English Club. MARGARET ELLIOTT 155 Summer St., Newton Centre "ROSAMOND" Born August 5, 1895. Entered from Hyde Park High School. General Course. College Intentions: New England Conserva tory of Music. Orchestra. ' German Club. RALPH C. ELLIS 1245 Commonwealth Ave., West Newton A' - "HOOEY" Born May 15, 1895. Entered from South Pasadena High School. Classical Course. College Intentions: M. A. C. Santa Barbara High School, 1911. South Pasadena High School, 1912. Newton High School, 1913-14. 28 CLASS OF 1914 EDWARD FULLER EMERSON 31 Hovey St., Newton "EDDIE" Born June 29, 1896. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. Scientihc Course. College Intentions: Dartmouth. Golf Team, 1913. ROBERT W. FAIRBANK 144 Hancock St., Auburndale C6 99 Born November 5, 1896. Entered from Louis Preparatory. Classical Course. College Intentions: Amherst. German Club. Debating Club. GERTRUDE JULIA FARNI-IAM 19 Warwick Rd., West Newton Born May 13, 1895. Entered from Peirce School. General Course. College Intentions: Cornell Agricultural. Girls' Glee Club, 1913-14. LOUISE HART FESSENDEN West Newton Born August 8, 1897. Entered from Fessenden School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Vassar. School Hockey, 1912, 1913, 1914. Captain Hockey, 1914. School Basketball, 1914. Class Hockey, 1911-12,1913-14. Class Basketball, 1912, 1914. Captain Class Basketball, 1912. CLASS OF 1914- KATHRYN FLANDERS - 12 Lake Terrace, Newton Centre Born October 27, 1897. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Vassar. Class Basketball, 1911, 1914. Class Hockey, 1910, 1913. N. H. S. Hockey, 1911, 1913. N. H. S. Basketball, 1913-14. Captain Basketball, 1914. EDWARD O. FRENCH 15 Harrison St., Newton Highlands 66 99 Born May 21, 1897. Entered from Hyde School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Harvard. Class Football, 1913. HELEN VIRGINIA GALLAGHER 13 Smith Court, West Newton Born March 8, 1896. Entered from Peirce Grammar. General Course. College Intentions: Fitchburg Normal. RUTH GAY 109 Vernon St., Newton Born January 1, 1895. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. Classical Course. Class Basketball, 1910-11. Second School Basketball, 1912-13. Secretary of Class, Sophomore Year. Photograph Committee, 1914. 30 CLASS OF 1914 LOUISE CERHARD 106 Algonquin Rd., Chestnut Hill "WEEZIE" Born November 25, 1896. Entered from Mason Grammar School. General Course. College Intentions: Faelten Pianoforte School German Club. English Club. ADELINE FRANCES GRAHAM 9 Columbia St., Newton Highlands Born October 28, 1895. Entered from Hyde Grammar School. Classical Course. ROBERT ELLSWORTI-I GROSS 10 Burnham Rd., Newton Centre Born May 11, 1897. Entered from Lewis School Roxbury. Classical Course. College Intentions: Harvard. Class Orator. ANNE ROMER GUSTIN 119 Grasmere St., Newton "NANCY" Born December 10, 1896. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Wellesley. Class Hockey, 1910-11, 1912-13. Class Basketball, 1912, 1913, 1914. N. H. S. Basketball, 1913. Class Volleyball, 1911-125 1913-14. 31 I CLASS OF 19,14 PAUL WAGSTAFF HAINS 103 Hunnewell Ave., Newton CCP!! Born April 7, 1896. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. Scientinc Course. College Intentions: U. S. Naval Academy Annapolis, Md. Class Basketball, 1912. , Manager Track, 1914. English Club, 1914. Fencing Club, 1914. Class Statistician. Assistant Manager "Preview," 1913. MARGUERITE LOUISE HALLORAN 56 Gardner St., Newton Born March 7, 1897. Entered from Stearns School. General Course. French Club, 1912-13. MARGARET HARVEY 72 Oxford Rd., Newton Centre S6 99 Born October 17, 1896. Entered from Mason Grammar. Classical Course. College Intentions: Smith. Class Basketball, 1911-12. Class Basketball, 1912-13. Secretary of Class, Senior Year. Photograph Committee. CLARK HAYDEN 77 Highland Ave., Newtonville Born February 20, 1894. Entered from Claflin School. Scientinc Course. Manager Senior Football. Member and Manager Fencing Team. Debating Club. Secretary-Treasurer Fencing Club. Organizer of Fencing Club. Cheer Leader, 1912-13, 1913-14. 32 CLASS OF 1914 E. OLNEY HERMAN 16 Omar Terrace, Newtonville " DELAWARE " Born September 20, 1895. Entered from Wilmington High School Wil- mington, Del. Scientific Course. ' College Intentions: M. I. T. Captain Fencing Team, 1914. Class Swimming Team. Fencing Club. Debating Club. Individual Point-winner Interclass Swimming Meet. Champion Fencing Club, 1914. MARION F. HEYMER 1791 Beacon St., Newton CC 99 Born May 7, 1896. Entered from C. C. Burr School. General Course. Glee Club, 1914. DORIS HOLMES 155 Hunnewell Ave., Newton Born March 14, 1896. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. Classical Course. ClassAHockey, 1910-113 1912-13. Sub School Team, 1912-13. German Club, 1911-12. French Club, 1912-13. English Club, 1913-14. Review Staff, 1914. Class Secretary, 1910-11. Vice-President Class, 1913-14. Class Historian. ARTHUR R. HOLT 15 Rice St., Newton Centre Born December 20, 1895. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Scientinc Course. College Intentions: Amherst. Class Football, 1909-10. Class Track, 1912-13. N. H. S. Track, 1913-14. N. H. S. Tennis, 1912-13. CLASS OF 1914 DAVID W. HORGAN H 64 Jackson St., Newton Center "DAVE" Born May 20, 1897. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Boston College. Sophomore Football. Cercle Francais, 1912-13. HELEN HOWE 209 Summer St., Newton Centre "NELLIE" Born September 20, 1895. Classical Course. College Intentions: Wellesley. English Club. FLORA GERTRUDE HUBBARD 44 Thornton St., Newton "HUBBY" "FRENCH POODLEH Born August 13, 1895. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. General Course. Basketball, 1910-11. Class Volleyball, 1912-1913. Sub Basketball, 1913-14. English Club, 1910-11. GERTRUDE VIOLA HUNTER 111 Kirkstall Rd., Newtonville Born April 14, 1897. Classical Course. 34 CLASS OF 1914 L CHARLES CALDWELL IDE 84 Grove St., Auburndale Born September 9, 1894. Entered from Boston Latin School. Class Track, 1912. Captain Class Track, 1913. N. H. S. Track, 1914. N. H. S. Cross Country Team, 1914. Orchestra. JAMES CLARK IRWIN, JR. 43 Highland Ave., Newtonville Born May 25, 1896. Entered from Rutland CVt.J High School Scientihc Course. College Intentions: M. I. T. Class Football, 1913. EVELYN JENKINS 33 Orient Ave., Newton Centre Born May 29, 1897. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Vassar. English Club. CATHERINE DEWEY JONES 41 Gay St., Newtonville V CG 39 Born June 4, 1896. Entered from Miss Carroll's School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke. Class Basketball, 1911-12. Class Hockey, 1911, 1912, 1913. Baseball, 1911. English Club, 1911. English Club, 1912, 1913, 1914. CLASS OF 1914 CATHERINE BRIDGET JOYCE 8 Hersey St., Newton Highlands Born February 2, 1896. Entered from Hyde Grammar School. General Course. College Intentions: Framingham Normal MARJORIE FORBES KEITH 20 Hartford St., Newton Highlands Born March 7, 1896. Entered from Hyde Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Vassar. Class Hockey, 1910. ROBERT PRATT KELSEY '77 Montvale Rd., Newton Centre GG 99 Q Born July 17, 1896. I Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Amherst. A LILLIAN CECILIA KENNA 154 River St., West Newton Born July 19, 1896. Entered from Peirce Grammar School. General Course. College Intentions: Lowell Normal. 36 CLASS OF 1914 LAWSON CHASE KEPNER 43 Grove Hill Ave., Newtonville C6 99 Born April 5, 1897. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Williams. Debating Team, 1913, 1914. Manager Tennis. Class Basketball, 1912, 1913. Class Baseball, 1912. President Debating Club, 1914. "NeWtonian', Staff. Secretary Triangular Debating League, 1914 ADDISON ELY KNAPP 144 Hancock St., Auburndale 66 79 Born November 2, 1894. Entered from C. C. Burr School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Norwich University. Class Relay, 1911, 1912, 1914. Second high jump, Class Meet, 1914. MARGARET WASHBURN KNAPP 144 Hancock St., Auburndale "SNAPPY" Born September 7, 1896. Entered from C. C. Burr School. General Course. College Intentions: Oberlin. Glee Club. HENRY T. LAWRENCE Auburndale Born August 20, 1896. Entered from C. C. Burr School. Scientinc Course. College Intentions: Harvard. CLASS OF 1914 DWIGHT BLODGETT LIBBEY 82 Hyde St., Newton "SMILA" Born May 23, 1895. Entered from Hyde Grammar School. Scientific Course. Class Hockey, 1910. Class Baseball, 1911. Class Hockey, 1912. Assistant Manager Football, 1913. Manager Hockey, 1914. GEORGE A. LITCHFIELD 75 Bellevue St., Newton "LITCH" Born March 18, 1895. Entered from Bigelow School. Scientinc Course. College Intentions: Dartmouth. Class Baseball, 1911. Class Football, 1910. Class Track, 1911-12. Captain Class Track, 1912. N. H. S. Track, 1913-14. Captain Track, 1914. MARION MacCALLUM 88 Forest St., Newton Highlands "MAC" " CALLAM". Born November 16, 1895. Entered from Hyde Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Sargent. School Hockey, 1912, 1913, 1914. Captain Class Team, 1913. Manager Hockey, 1914. Class Basketball, 1912-13. Volleyball, 1911, 1912, 1913. DORIS ELMA MANN 20 Oakland Ave., Auburndale S6 73 Born October 19, 1896. Entered from Charles C. Burr School. General Course. 38 CLASS OF 1914 MARJORIE MUNROE McKERROW 10 Clyde St., Newtonville "MARDIE" "KARO" HKARJORIE Born January 4, 1896. Entered from Bigelow School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke. English Club. DOROTHY MESTON 991 Beacon St., Newton Centre Born June 8, 1895. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. Class hockey, 1911-123 1912-13. Sub School Team, 1913-14. DOROTHY MOORE 173 Oakleigh Rd., Newton HMOBOTHYN "DOT", Born March 7, 1897. Entered from Bigelow School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Wellesley. Class Volleyball, 1911-12. Class CSubJ Field Hockey, 1911-12. English Club, 1912-13, 1913-14. INEZ HARRIET MOORE 1 Gordon Terrace, Newton "HEINTZ" "INIE', Born September 4, 1896. Entered from Bigelow School. General Course. CLASS OF 1914 RUTH STEVENS MOORE 39 Chester St., Newton Highlands "WATSO" Born August 26, 1896. Entered from Hyde School. General Course. MARGARET NASH 64 Fairmount Ave., Newton "NASHIE" I Born December 26, 1897. Entered from Bigelow School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Vassar. Class Hockey, 1911, 1914. Class Basketball, 1910, 1914. N. H. S. Basketball, 1914. Baseball, 1911, 1914. Volleyball. Glee Club, 1912. THOMAS CUSHMAN NATHAN 518 Commonwealth Ave., Newton Centre "CUSH" Born January 21, 1897. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. 6 College Intentions: Dartmouth. N. H. S. Track, 1913. Picture Committee. WINIFRED WARNER PALMER 23 Park Place, Newtonville Born May 18, 1896. Classical Course. College Intentions: Smith. Volleyball, 1911, 1913. English Club. Attended Schools in Golden, Colo., Anaconda, Mont., Brooklyn, N. Y., and Upper Montclair, N. J. 40 CLASS OF 1914 HELEN VIRGINIA PATTERSON 18 Moffatt Rd., Waban HPATTYH Born January 4, 1896. Entered from Roger Wolcott School. General Course. Class Basketball, 1911-12. ' English Club. PAULINE PEARSON 45 Chesley Rd., Newton "PAUL" "POLLY" Born March 30, 1896. ' Entered from Mason Grammar. Classical Course. College Intentions: Emerson College of Ora tory. German Club. MARGUERITE PORTER ALFRED STUART PRATT, JR. 73 Highland St., West Newton GGAI-139 Born March 2, 1897. Entered from Peirce Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Williams. Class Football, 1912. Orchestra, 1911-12. President of Class, 1913-14. 41 CLASS OF 1914 MORTIMER MORRIS PRESCOTT 29 Berwick Bd., Newton Centre "PECKET" Born March 19, 1896. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. WILLIAM LLOYD PROSSER 40 Harvard St., Newton GSBILI-177 Born March 15, 1898. Entered from Speyer School CN. Y. City.J. Classical Course. College Intentions: Columbia University. Debating, 1913, 1914. English Club, 1912-13-14. Deutscher Verein, 1912-13-14. Secretary Deutscher Verein, 1914. Debating Club, 1912-13-14. Senior Play, 1914. Assistant Editor "Beview,,' 1913. Editor-in-Chief "Review," 1914. Author of Senior Play, 1914. GEORGE HALE PULSIFER 20 Birch Hill Pid., Newtonville "PULSIE" Born November 20, 1897. Entered from Fessenden School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Harvard. President German Club, 1913-14. Secretary-Treasurer Debating Club, 1912-13 English Club. ELINOR PUTNAM 118 Upland St., Waban "BUNNY" "PUTTY" Born August 12, 1896. Entered from Roger VVolcott School. General Course. College Intentions: School of Expression. Class Basketball, 1911-12. 42 CLASS OF 1914 FANNIE C. RANE 1535 Beacon St., Waban H 66 99 Born July 20, 1897. Entered from Roger Wolcott School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Wellesley. Volleyball. German Club. English Club. HADWIN HOUGHTON RICHARDSON 109 Highland Ave., Newtonville "HAD" "HADDIE" Born March 14, 1895. Entered from Claflin School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Williams. Class Baseball, 1911. Baseball, 2nd Team, 1912-13, 1914. Class Football, 1914. WILLARD WADSWORTI-I RICE 106 Summer St., Newton Centre Born April 21, 1895. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Harvard. Class Football, 1910. Class Hockey, 1911-12. N. H. S. Football, 1913. N. H. S. Tennis, 1914. N. H. S. Hockey, 1912-13-14. Captain Hockey, 1914. N. H. S. Baseball, 1914. , MAUDE HARRIET ROCKEFELLER 235 Melrose St., Auburndale Born August 28, 1896. Entered from Charles C. Burr School. General Course. College Intentions: Boston School of Physical Education. Sub Basketball, Class Team, 1913-14. Glee Club, 1913-14. 43 CLASS OF 1914 JOHN E. RYAN 49 Clinton Place, Newton 65 99 Born September 27, 1897. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. French Club, 1912-13. I. W. W. M. F. W. S. Athletic Editor of "Review," HORACE SHERMERHORN 166 Oakleigh Rd., Newton "SKIMMY" Born December 29, 1894. Entered from Bigelow School. Scientihc Course. College Intentions: Dartmouth. Class Baseball, 1911. "Pinochle Team." EDWARD PAYSON SHAW, 3rd 219 Lincoln St., Newton Highlands "BECKY" Born September 10, 1895. Entered from Hyde Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Dartmouth. Amalgamated Society of Rubber Shooters GORDON W. SHOLAR 19 Cross St., West Newton " SHOES l' Born .Iune 27, 1895. Entered from Hyde Grammar School. Scientiiic Course. College Intentions: Lowell Textile. N. H. S. Football, 1913-14. Orchestra, 1911, 1912. 44 CLASS OF 1914, DOROTHY LAINHART SIMPSON 57 Hunnewell Ave., Newton Born January 11, 1896. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Smith. French Club, 1912-13. English Club, 1912-13: 1913-14. CARLETON TOWER SMITH 14 Webster St., West Newton "SMITHY" Born January 1, 1897. Entered from Horace Mann School. Scientihc Course. College Intentions: M. A. C. Class Football, 1912. German Club, 1912, 1913, 1914. Debating Club. WILLIAM BRADLEE SNOW 11 Devon Rd., Newton Centre "BILL,' Born May 31, 1897. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Scientihc Course. College Intentions: M. I. T. ARTHUR MAURICE SOUTI-IWICK 176 Waban Ave., Waban HFARMERU "DINGBAT', Born March 2, 1897. Entered from Roger Wolcott School. Scientific Course. College Intentions: M. I. T. English Club. CLASS 0F 1914. ALBERT ROBINSON SPEARE 19 Montvale Rd., Newton Centre CCAL99 Born April 11, 1896. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Undecided. Class Football, 1910. Fencing. Assistant Business Manager "Newtonian," President Fencing Club. ELIZABETH STANTON 1136 Centre St., Newton Centre "BETTY" Born January 25, 1894. Entered from Hamilton CN. YJ High School Classical Course. College Intentions: New England Conserva- tory. English Club, 1913, 1914. Glee Club, 1912, 1913, 1914. ELIZABETH STARKWEATHER 17 Gibson Rd., Newtonville Born August 12, 1896. , Entered from Claflin Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Radcliffe. Debating Club, 1911. Glee Club, 1912. English Club, 1913. English Club CSec.J, 1914. BLANCHARD STEBBINS 526 Centre S., Newton. GG 99 Born November 11, 1894. Entered from Bigelow School. Scientific Course. College Intentions: Dartmouth. Class Track Team, 1911. Class Football, 1912. Class Football, 1912, 1913. Class Track, 1914. School Track, 1914. 46 CLASSOF 1914 MARY B. STEBBINS 526 Centre St., Newton "I-IEINZ" Born November 9, 1897. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School Classical Course. College Intentions: Vassar. Class Basketball, 1913, 1914. School Basketball, 1914. VINCENT C. STUART 122 Cabot Park, Newton Born March 20, 1895. Entered from Claflin School. Scientilic Course. College Intentions: Dartmouth. Freshman Baseball Team. DWALTER I-I. STUART D 19 Pleasant St., Newton Centre "STOOKY" Born June 5, 1894. Entered from Boston Latin School. Classical Course. I. W. W. RUTH VICTORIA TEULON 30 Webster St., West Newton Born July 29, 1896. Entered from N. T. H. S. General Course. College Intentions: Simmons. CLASS OF 1914 THOMAS A. TILTON 86 Dalton Rd., Newton Centre 66 99 Born July 31, 1897. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Amherst. Class Football, 1911. ELIZABETH TRUSSELL 28 Lothrop St., Newtonville "BETTY" Born November 20, 1896. Entered from Horace Mann School, General Course. REXFORD S. TUCKER 842 VVebster St., Needham SSREXS9 Born April 11, 1897. Entered from Needham High School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Harvard. N. H. S. Debating. Secretary and Treas'urer Debating Club, 1914 English Club, 1914. German Club, 1914. "Review" Staff, 1914. AGNES WALES VALENTINE 187 Gibbs 'St., Newton Centre Born June 21, 1897. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Smith. 48 CLASS OF 1914 ROBERT WOODS VAN KIRK, JR. 40 Lincoln Park, West Newton GG 39 Born June 19, 1896. Entered from Peirce Grammar School. Scientific Course. College Intentions: M. I. T. N. H. S. Debating Team, 1913, 1914. Captain Debating Team, 1914. Class Football, 1911. Manager Class Football, 1912. English Club. Debating Club. German Club. Business Manager "Review." Assistant Business Manager "Newtonian" KATHERINE MORGAN WARDWELL 42 Plainfield St., Waban GGKAYDQ Born September 28, 1897. Entered from Roger Wolcott School. Classical Course. German Club. English Club. MYRTLE S. WELDON 201 California St., Newton C6 99 Born February 20, 1896. Entered from Stearns School. General Course. - College Intentions: Curry School of Expres sion. RALPH O'NEAL WEST 1136 Centre St., Newton Centre "PrUFUS,' Born October 24, 1896. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Harvard. Class Basketball, 1912, 1913, 1914. Class Football, 1914. School Track Team, 1914. School Baseball Squad, 1914. English Club, 1912, 1913, 1914. President English Club, 1914. Vice-President Debating Club, 1914. Editor-in-Chief 4'Newtonian,', 1914, Debating Club, 1912, 1913, 1914. Former member of Class of 1915. Cheer Leader, 1913-14. 49 CLASS OF 1914 WILLIAM B. WHIDDEN 39 Sterling St., West Newton 66 95 Born January 1, 1898. Entered from Peirce Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Williams. N., H. S. Gym Team, 1913. ADA HOLMES WHITMORE 31 Sterling St., West Newton Born June 4, 1896. Entered from Miss Carroll's School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Smith. Class Hockey, 1910. English Club, 1913-14. French Club, 1912-13. "Review" Staff, 1913. Class Prophet. MARTHA LILLYAN WIECZOREK Newton Upper Falls GCPATQD Born August 16, 1897. Entered from R. W. Emerson School. General Course. MARGARET WILDE 225 Hunnewell Terrace, Newton "MUGGET" Born February 28, 1896. Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. General Course. 50 CLASS OF 1914 CLARA ELIZA WILEY 1548 Beacon St., Waban " CLARISSEH Born September 22, 1895. Entered from Hammond QInd.b High School General Course. English Club. ALICE WILSON 69 Washington St., Natick Born March 14, 1895. Entered from Walnut Hill School. Classical Course. College Intentions: VVellesley. Entered in October, 1913. DOROTHY I-IARTEL 274 Otis St., West Newton "DADA" Born November 17, 1895. Entered from Peirce Grammar School. Classical Course. NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL THE FOLLOWING DID NOT HAVE THEIR PICTURES IN ON TIME ELIZABETH EMERY ADDITON 58 Court St., Newtonville "LIBERTY" Born August 5, 1895. Entered from Shortridge High School Indianapolis, Ind. Classical Course. College Intentions: M. A. C. Vice-President German Club. IVIARIEN BOUVE 46 Plymouth Rd., Newton Highlands Born October 23, 1894. Entered from Hyde Grammar School. General Course. Class Hockey, 1909-10. Class Hockey, 1909-10: 1910-11. Sub School Hockey, 1910-11. Wheaton Seminary, 1912-13. FRANCIS HOLMES KNOWLTON 417 Centre St., Newton Born April 5, 1896. Entered from Worcester South High. Scientinc Course. GEORGIE HELEN MARIN 1136 Centre St., Newton Centre "BRICK" Born September 10, 1894. Entered from Mason Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Framingham Normal. Glee Club, 1910-11: 1911-12. English Club, 1913, 1914. JOSEPHINE MARINDIN 78 Waverley Ave., Newton GCJO 99 Born June 7, 1894. Entered from Bigelow School. General Course. OLA A. NELSON 8 Grove St., Natick "NATICK" Born June 21, 1897. Entered from Natick High School. Scientific Course. College Intentions: M. I. T. German ' Club. FRANCIS JOSEPH RYAN 13 Fuller Terrace, Newton "FANNY" Born January 24, 1914 Entered from Peirce Grammar School. Classical Course. College Intentions: Boston College. Orchestra, 1912, 1913, 1914. JOSEPH WANSKER 243 Church St., Newton "JAY VVANSKERH Born June 2. 1896. Scientific Course. College Intentions: M. I. T. Class Baseball, 1911. N. H. S. 2nd Baseball, 1913. N. H. S. Baseball, 1914. NORMAN ROBINSON THOMPSON 48 Braeland Ave., Newton HTOSSI' Born January 25, Entered from Mason Grammar School. General Course. College Intentions: Colgate. Hockey, 1912, 1913. Football, 1913. HERBERT C. WHITE 251 Auburndale Ave., Auburndale "HERB" Born May 5, 1894. Entered from C. C. Burr School. General Course. College Intentions: M. A. C. N. H. S. Hockey, 1912, 1913, 1914. N. H. S. Baseball, 1913, 1914. N. H. S. Football, 1914. Captain Class Football, 1913. Class Baseball, 1911, 1912. 52 The iiaisturp of the lass nf 1914 N the different towns of Newton in june, 1910, there was a great vacating from the grammar schools! And O how big the graduates felt as they sat there on respective platforms, admired and congratulated by friends and fond relatives who had come to the great event! The importance of these persons could hardly be compassed, for were they not the oldest children in the school, and had they not toiled through nine long years, which only those who had graduated could fully comprehend. That Fall these same girls and boys, as Freshmen entered the Newton High School and then-how changed everything was! What a new aspect! instead of the grand, dignified graduates of the June before, they were only Freshmen, and to add to this humiliation the class of 1910 had left the class color green. Despite all these disgraces they had a great honor bestowed upon them, and were, as Freshmen, allowed to elect class officers, a thing which usually it is the policy of this school not to allow. They were - J. FEASTER BROWN, President DORIS HOLMES, Secretary KATHRYN FLANDERS, Treasurer Although there were but few meetings, the officers proved very satisfactory and led the class admirably. In regard to athletics the boys showed their spirit very valiantly, losing no games in football, with only one resulting in a tie 0 to 0. Brady and Hyatt moreover, did so well that they gained their N's and also lasting praise for 1914. ln track the class won a meet with the Walthani Fresh- men 31 to 27, while the relay team, although losing in the class meet, obtained second and third places in the 300, thus scoring four points and tying the Sopho- mores. The girls were not quite so successful in field hockey, but Miss Allen won her N on the school team and this redeemed other defeats. In the fall of 1911 the same group of schoolmates returned, with perhaps a few exceptions, to the maternal walls of Newton High. But what a different outlook, instead of cringing before the glance of an upper classman, it was their turn to say, "only a Freshman!" Also, much to the disgust of the juniors, they occupied both Hoors, having been moved up to Room 18. Early in the first quarter a class meeting was held for the purpose of electing officers for the coming year, the receipt of the votes was- 53 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL CLARKE, President MISS VEO, Vice-President DOWD, Treasurer MISS GAY, Secretary With this capable staff of officers the class was under splendid guidance throughout the year. The hockey season for the girls was exceedingly success- ful, defeating the Freshmen and Seniors, the school team alone proving their Waterloo. The boys were defeated by the Brookline Sophomores, but redeemed themselves by defeating the Freshmen. The boys' meet proved very dishearten- ing, as the fellows only succeeded in bringing up the rearg however, this was partially canceled by the girls as they came in second in their meet. In 1912 as upper classmen our friends returned to Newton High once more, happy and jubilant in the hopes for the coming year. Great responsibility hung on their shoulders, for the under classmen were in sore need of discipline, and as to stoop to such a task would mar the dignity of the Seniors, this work fell to the Juniors. As matters of importance had come before the class, their officers had to be chosen early in the year. The result of the vote was - PRATT, President MISS ADAMS, Vice-President MISS CHAPIN, Secretary AMES, Treasurer Why shouldn't all of their undertakings have turned out so well under such leadership? In athletics another year passed by in which they met with success and defeat, and although they won no championships, all the contest- ants for 1914 did well. Football seemed their Weakest point and they only tied the Freshmen for last place, such a disgrace for the champions of 1910! ln basketball they finished second, the Seniors alone defeating them, while they won from the Freshmen and Sophomores: 12 to 10, 10 to 9. In track alone they attained their greatest success by winning second place in the Interclass Meet. The fall of 1913 dawned clear and distinct in the minds of all, for they are now grave CU and dignified OD Seniors. Although they are rather small and young, they are trying to assume the dignity of to-be-graduates and to set a good example to the under classmen. Before the hrst five weeks were up all had settled down to hard study, realizing the importance of gratifying their own, their parents' and their teachers' hopes. During this time class officers have been elected, as in the Senior year there is a great deal which has to come before the class. The elections were -- 54 THE 1914 NEWTONIAN PRATT Cagain lj, President MISS HOLMES Cagainlj, Vice-President DUNMORE, Treasurer Mlss HARVEY, Secretary With these able officers the class functions ought to be great successes and fulfil the class expectations. Very little has been done so far in athletics, but after three years' showing there are many stars who ought to be a credit to 1914. After this June the paths of this merry crowd divide, some to go to insti- tutions of higher learning and others to take up life pursuits, either in business or in some talented line,but the Wish for them all is the very happiest and best of Futures. 55 ivszuinr stuttering lDuring the month of April, 1914, ballots for Senior Statistics were given to every member of the Senior Class, and the result of the voting was recorded. It is an old custom of the school to withhold these statistics until the day of the class party, and, accordingly as it is expected that the Newtonian will be out before the party takes place the names of those elected to the several glorious QD positions have been omitted. Spaces are provided, however, and you should fill them in when the announcement is made. T is not to be wondered at that the contest for most popular teachers is very close-just look at our faculty! It ended with a small majority in favor of Miss ---- and Mr. ------ . There are - boys and - girls in the class, weighing on an average -- lbs. and having an average height of - ft. - inches. Our total weight is exactly -- lbs. The tallest member is ---- and the shortest --g and ages vary from -- to -- years. --boys and -- girls have won their N's. In connection with this we are reminded that Miss F---- and ----- are our best athletes. According to the popular vote, ----- is the class grind, while ----w- wins first place as the laziest member. Preparations are under way for the building of a cradle for ------ , our class baby, and at the same time a cage is being made for the class nuisance, ------ . Our farmer, --- tells us that crops "go by contrary this year, by heck!" VVe must not fail to mention that ----- carries off honors as class hardguy, nor that ---- is generally considered the teachers' pet. And now for the real news: ----- is our most noted fusser, while, running in opposition CPD to him, Miss ------ is the class flirt. By an almost unanimous vote, ----- is the dude of the class. It was evidently a matter of much dispute as to who were the best-looking members, for the positions of prettiest girl and handsomest boy were hotly contested. Miss ---- and ------ won out in the end, but only by a small ma- jority of votes. On the other hand, there seemed to be little question in the minds of the class as to the most popular boy and girl, ---- and Miss --- won the positions without much competition. P. W. HAINS 56 ifanunr list FirstH0n01', REXFORD SAMPLE TUCKER Bernice Helen Alderman Eva Mabelle Bartholomew Helen Dearborn Bean Dorothy Crawford Blood Sylvia Bowen Brigham Mildred Sherman Corson Muriel Lavinia Cox Louise Leonie Doherty Katherine Aileen Donovan Louise Gerhard Adeline Frances Graham Marguerite Louise Halloran Margaret Harvey Franklin Bermingham James Lomax Clark john Edward Cox Dwight Kenneth Dunmore Paul Wagstaff Haines Girls Doris Holmes Helen Howe Evelyn Jenkins Catherine Dewey jones Marjorie McKerrow Dorothy Moore Margaret Nash Fannie Coolbaugh Rane Dorothy Lainhart Simpson Mary Bellows Stebbins Agnes Wales Valentine Katherine Morgan VVardwell Ada Holmes Whitmore Clara Eliza VViley Bugs 57 David Wallace Horgan William Lloyd Prosser Carleton Tower Smith Robert Woods Van Kirk Ralph O'Neal VVest it . 'N 1 J ,. 0 IV z . v ' U - I- ,J , A f -. I I ' , Xl 4' I ' .Q . ' ' fl. ff.-. 'v ilu ., dv , T ' S l . I , f"l'b 81" ' 1 K1 'v has? O lg ' 'r n Q LL ' AQ' . I .g gl 'I l u ' -'tl V fd , ' ' - ,.,. ," 5 Q In . '- ,'4'.":.'-' 0. --'J' 4. 5. QL' .'l-L, .J - A.-.IO , , ' . E.. . . 1. -x .1 . ' Z.. V -lv 1, 'I' ,tv 4 E an .I J Q . N .LIQLJ - ., Q. K. : W . ,Q . .aiu I V A y 4- T?-QA I y ' . , C- I Q - 54. - .t , ,:. C. Q. .., , X 4' .np ,L C, v.1,A-:'.., . I+,- g : ',y . O.: . 1 - - L 1- . V, o '- 1 H. .. gg .a . . . -: . 4,5 52" J-1 sg- 7N3fxt - ,- , .x , .' . 5 ' V- V ' ' ' -1, -.'f-. -.1-v . f- . . - ,m 'N-P'-7,1-, fy-sg,-x - ,B , -. - 213' ' f 1.- .- , f . "" ' .'-.' " ""9- 'J L' A I ..f-V -I , . AR , .U 4 QLQJ . L l. ,v 45- .Il :'-"v ' .MQ -3.154 '. . , . tl ga. O 3.3 ,K A,lL,.,? if'T,- .- 6 1 ' .,X- f " 1 ' 4- . I . xx ""A 3 " s" h:'ff? f"f1 .- . ' ' - -- 1 K 4' " -- 1 ' ' '.-5 "H: A' 5 7 . ' . Av . j-U, a - QQ- Y .3 ' , ,-,.- A . . ,,. Q - , J. .. I . I. -A s' , ,f",.q lv, 5'. Il' . - . T . p s. . J' lf?.'.r -'11, . .425 "',,. .D ,Fx 1 .. A .. Q... .-X, . 5 , '-af." . ' ' ' in ' 1 X I 421:- x L' 4' 1 .f . - 4 . , Q Y - - A .-I - 1 cb, 1 T' AWE-ft X 7-7 ,.gv':, ,N , 41 ',. 1 .,, 1 nlgvilb:-,-' X . Y -'51 A V - ' 6 . 4- V L i'l 5 Yvs, , - .v x Q 4 4 - v s K .- 1 ,QL '15 V 5 . T' ..-. XA. m y'.'-K , . . c . 40- x . Ei ' . 1 . ' . ' ' . ..,,v-VI., -S. . - Q' .qt -,wal Q . .h 1. .sf 1 uh- 'wi 1 4- . f- : 'Lil ' .. . . t - 1 ,sg ' , I 4 . 5 ' - h L' f- t.v L . gg 3- A 1 C .' ' a A fihf , . . 4 L - , . ' Al f i .Q '. ' A I . . AA ' ' . Q s 1 N. f I U. .4 1 d Q u . . 4. I. f V ' I . -' ' , -1 I I 'L ' A I I . u ' 5 1 n L , 7 Y Q .1 'I Q H . - ,L ! X I 4 2 x 1 A -A' .X yu. xx, . "- . I. , in-I 1 n v- ', K I I 1 f ' . A n' -An ,L - ,gi If .' 4 . .I ..' ' .V n . . Q, . -. . A . .. . Us -'ti I Y A ...., ' " "ff, .' L- ., Q , lo .-. ' :N u ' ,-'. T ' o ' A .' . K f . 4' Q, 6 ' . . ' . . , e g UV' N ' 4' 1 ' -'S B1 .. ' W- A 2 , 4 - - 4 . 1 - ' ' fix - Cv ' Y' ,:.',' J . a V . f , -Q Q 'Z A "gg, Q - .qx-u Aa J UJNWR UMASS ff?-"SX 55525-. X f 4,6 N f MQW ,fff if X SK X, f .R M X KN K ' I U5 WAX 6 I R - 'wifi f , , Xxff I e w! I A M if Ll 3-if Mgfh fl M - , fi . 'fzH,pf5vr!1 '4f'1" " fvf lf , XJ KDN f Wf ff???'?' gf it , 1 Q I K H ff Zfif xfm f. fr 1 1 +l. ff f fygf my ,Q ' X X?" fWNfX'1Xfj' X W RM M kgij 1' ,is 1'f1,QL2b M HM 2 UPWMWWWMMWMMMWWMMWMMMPMMWH 'E Eiuntnr lass E E EDGAR BURKHARDT President junior Class Euuiur ear of lass uf 191 HE beginning of our third year in the High School found our class slightly depleted in numbers, some of its members having left for other prepara- tory schools. No doubt it was very satisfactory to us all to have our home- room, at last, upon the second Hoor of the building. Programs were quickly arranged, and the school work proceeded in its usual routine. VVhen the football season opened, several of the members of 1915 were on the squad, among them Dorney, who ably represented his class in most of the games. At about the period of the forming of the football team, the girls were called out to field hockey, and eighteen of the Junior Class responded. This team, however, did not have great success, having been defeated by the Seniors in a hard-fought game in which Miss Perkins made one point for '15. After several weeks of school the class election was held. Not much en- thusiasm was shown, and thus some of the ladies missed a great opportunity to "cast the ballot." All who voted, however, were pleased with the result, for the election stood as follows:- Presrdent, EDGAR BURKHARDT Vice-President, ARTHUR HARTLEXT Secretary, KATHERINE REYNOLDS Treasurer, LOUISE SMITH When the first ten weeks had passed, the reports came out,- to the elation of some and the disappointment of others. Nevertheless, no one was discouraged, it is to be hoped, and new resolutions were made for the second quarter. When the English Club met for the first time, many of the junior class were enrolled at last as regular members. They attended the meetings in almost full strength, and received much enjoyment. The Review received its full share of the literary attempts of members of the Class of 1915. Most of these works were excellent stories. The junior essays, which were a cause of much labor to all, came at about the middle of the year. Miss Emily L. Thompson was the only person so fortunate as to get her essay published by The Review, and it was certainly deserving of its place of honor. At the opening of the hockey season, many of the junior boys went out for the team and met with success. 61 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL In the Arlington debate, our class was represented by Pierce, who delivered a speech upon the Panama Toll question, and in the Triangular League Debate two members took part. Our greatest activity in athletics came when the track season began. Many Juniors joined the members of the other classes and helped to make the Tri- angular and Lowell meets a success. The midget class was captained by Bur- roughs, '15, and contained many other members of our class. Roberts, the former 1915 track champion, again showed his extraordinary ability, and many others did speedy and clean track work for the honor of their class and of them- selves. The sport of fencing was first taken up in our school this year, and in this also some of our members took part. There now remain no athletics except baseball, and we hope that in this game members of our class will win' honor upon the team. So the year has passed in various pleasurable activities, and in school work, in which we hope all have secured success and honor for themselves and for their class. May that class progress in learning and in power in every direction, so that in the final year of years the members of '15 will be able to represent the school to better advantage than any Senior Class has ever done before. Louis F. RANDLETT '15 62 X I, f'1 Q E5 xxx, A ia sxxxxi - W . ff? 'gif , I 6. Q :J X. ' KJ X 7 a :Wit ' ' - A ffnff n' f?.'262!i5s , 4 5 W o w.-few' " I' -'K 'N' 0 .. e,ff1f,wv' .4 . 'iklfoffix , I. 7 0' x , f55is,f4?f3"' px ,.., -- .55-3111-Lb,e,.!42r"' , ' M' "A isssasgmiw ,.-"' f feezaasgxarzm. 1:-ff' 1 g 4 X S- ' N - ' fu , 4 I - 0.45455 5j3.:2QI:j5!:.- -1 14 M S ,Tw p.' ,,'A run' , I, 'Q Y 5 XXXX S' X "Wim vfiavffay?J?ffff4lgz':9o'4 f' s fx I 54QMlJgftf. :-fg:6i3g2ngisg'2 -f 17552-'S25,2'4'f . r-51.5 ' ' ' P I I Hsu' "1 ' 1,21 QQ" kff IVQSQFQ 55475555 ! 7 z. , 7 I ' x X 52,714 2 f . I fl ff .gy , al 1 1 9 , 614 fm ,f 1657! f fr I ff,! E 'ff-5 Xf,-f ' ffffyff ji X-1:2-vi X fi ff!!! J 1 ff moi i X if H S T N 7-X xf gf 71 'f' 'ffiifaail I 'M' f iff X f f fff --5wy'ws1 ,Zgg 1 "-it ,N ii ,f X I Q59 M7 I7 Q 'f '4 ,z e,. HSDHG E63 ENE ll oll VI 'IH II ENE E Qnpbnmnre lass Ei ENE ll ll ll ll ll ll ENE EE ROBERT STOVVELL President Sophomore Class Qupbnmnrs Gllass Ziatstnrp T happened one day that I had no particularly pressing engagement for the afternoon, such as preparing an oral theme, and, as it had been suggested that a visit to the moving picture show might be both entertaining and instruc- tive, I found myself there but rather bored by the pictures so far shown upon the screen, when the placard announced the next series of pictures as "The Class History." Since to me there is but one class, I bent forward with interest, my eyes fixed upon the screen. The first picture was a scene from the opening day of the Newton High School in the fall of nineteen hundred and thirteen. Yes, there we were, Sopho- mores, 179 of us, directing the bewildered Freshmen who were asking questions at every turn, while pompous juniors and dignified Seniors moved calmly through the corridors. Next came the first class meeting with Geoffrey Baker in the chair, trying to keep order. The balloting went on with Mr. Adams as an interested spec- tator. The picture vanished. Then came the words, "Gur Class Officers," and to the tune of"Get Out and Get Under," there appeared,not Bobby North, but our own Bobby,labeled, Robert H. Stowell, President. In a second he was gone and we saw Polly Horne, Vice-President, next Mildred Jeffrey, Secretary. The music changed and to the tune of " Peg o' My Heart, VVe Love You," there was flashed upon the screen the picture of Margaret Spalding, Treasurer. At last we were an organized class. I gave a sigh of relief. Next was shown "The Class Pin," the letter N in gold on a tiny Newton black shield, bearing the numerals 1916. Now as a class I do not think that we are conceited, but we certainly do think that our pins are just about the prettiest ones ever worn by any class in the Newton High School, that they are neither too large nor too small, but on the whole just about right. Let me say that, as a proof of our modesty, it has been suggested that they might well be adopted by all succeeding classes, as a Newton High School pin, bearing the numerals of each particular class. Naturally this picture was greeted with applause. Then the reel of Athletics appeared. First came the football game, where the Freshmen were beaten by the Sophomores. Because of my first modesty, I was relieved enough when they left out the games - where we didn't beat. Next was shown the inter-class meet,where the Sophomores came out third. Then came the field hockey game, where the Sophomore Girls beat the Freshmen Girls. Again I was relieved at the omission of other games. It is so much pleasanter to hear of success than of failure. I began to feel cross when I heard some one behind me say that there must have been the same lack of 65 ' -at NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL "cooperation" in the teams this year which the Freshman historian mentioned. Personally,I think it was just hard luck, and I was feeling peeved until a girl across the aisle leaned over and said, " Did you hear that there were two Sopho- more girls on the school team?" When the boy next me heard this, he inquired if I knew that we had two boys on the School Hockey Team. Life began to seem good once more. Seeing how much happier I looked, this same boy informed me that we were pretty well represented in the English Club, too. I was regretting that the baseball season hadn't opened when there was shown upon the screen a baseball field with Bartlett Boyden on first base and a copy of the Review on the other two. I think he must have been wondering how he could make a home run with all those base hits before him. The next picture was the Candy Sale, for the benefit of the Girls' Athletics, showing the Sophomore table which netted a fair amount for the cause. All things come to an end, and the "Movies" were no exception. One more picture was thrown upon the screen. It was the whole Sophomore Class making its adieux. Slowly the curtain fell, and slowly we walked homeward. 66 FR NESS Hi WAN X, E 1 f"l ,:s7W0:7'49A6w.' 11.4a.. :,, ' I XA, l ,ig 3 17 lm X 1' 7 CHX X fi Q1 N X if 5' 3-'I W 4, 7 , f M jf 17 SU. NX f 47 M XX X X V if ily x X I Z6 my kv AW- Q I ' If f l 8 , ,f.-,,-,,-www xx 5 ' . X I 4 I I7 if? I ' A 'J 1 X X f: Q ltl f' f' ' vm -.' . X 0 Q ' In '51 il N7 ij I x 'M , 1 ' NW 5 ' A' :ig Q 'K 1qf0."-usa?" , 17 0 Ijfn' '- 'A ,Q 4 . ii W5 E9 3 X is .YA X 'gk 'oo ff f "2 fi :N I 'J fXQ , ' -3 l -' Qi ix 11- A f USU? Q N lt is the policy of this High Schcbol hal to allow the Freshman Class to organize The jfresbmaws iaisturp ITTLE FRESHIE looked around the large, brilliantly lighted hall. The lights, it is true, had dimmed since he entered last fall, but there was still mystery in the strange, weird music that beckoned to him. Farther and farther up the hall came Freshie looking around. He heard a sigh behind him and turned around just in time to see Video, a person belong- ing to the family of the second declension, hopping violently up and down, screaming, "Oh! I lost my principal parts! How I hope Two-to-three doesn't get me," and with this he went tearing away, followed by an ugly black monster, clothed in blue slips. Freshie pushed a little nearer the other end of the hall, and found himself in the middle of an excited group of people. He knocked against Basketball, who immediately started to cry, and sobbed, "I l-l-l-l-lost to every single person! How horrid!" But Basketball's cries suddenly turned to laughter as Meet came along. "Ha-ha-ha, we beat'em all, didn't we? To think even the Seniors had to take a back seat, makes me laugh." Meet looked at him with her pleasant smile. "Well," she said slowly, "even if you didn't win in everything, it is true the girls won in archballf' "I should say it is," gasped that happy individual. just then up came a girl who seemed to wilt as she approached. Her hair was like golden butterscotch, her eyes resembled fudge, and her cheeks reminded Freshie of pink and white peppermints. "U," giggled Miss Candysale, "how everyone loves me." As she danced away, she gave a sweet look at Freshie, which made him wish he had more money than he ever possessed. Freshie turned to look at a tall, thin, maiden wearing a long face, who was leaning on the arm of a gallant knight. "Marmion," she sighed, "we lost in every game of hockey but-we'll do better next year. Look! There's Five-weeks-report Happing his D's and C's. Let's hurry so we won't meet him." Five-weeks-report came nearer and nearer, his envelope flying behind. "Those quadraticequations joined with Subjunctives and Innnitives make me quite popular," he mused. Little Freshie gave one tremendous step,trying to dodge him, but it is true Five-weeks was a little too "popular." Behind that well-liked person, swinging along merrily as if he delighted in torturing boys and girls, Finalexams could be seen. "My," murmured Little Freshie, "I guess I'm not nearly as smart as I was at the beginning of the year. Wish I was a Senior." CLIVE ATKINSON 69 ' -. c -. . A I Q, ' 'r .3 I 1 Q gb r'Q. -H. ayf , 3 kai! ul - ' , ' be ps -' '. 'Y nt ', .' ", s '.1s'l.T. 'f' -"--I M . fr 'I . ' ' - U - If J ,Q ii 4 J- ,Y , . Y" ' 0 - - '. ' Q 1 -06, 'tra l 'A sl "' '4- .- -flgfiivi 9 - " v ' YI- fl -. - i 0 1 '."n' . 1 N-' fv ' li' Ns-ff A V 0 v . .J '. - V. Q, ' . 4 '11 '. ' .. ' , :,,.1. .,, JH., ,f A 4' . - Y ' 3 u 5. I. " uylfn .. vg - , . ,f 1 . wi ' ',+v ': - .I .. .-. lk 4, - ...fu .'," "' ' M-nv- , 091, ,Ly . -w-if -'-.- . .vr,,- - 'fed lax 'Q i , 1' . ,og Q g...a5 J' V '- -A 67' . L Q15 . ini A ' ' - .uIQl Q A V s, V .N .,4 ff'-P ' Q1 "' iw' --r 41-'. . .t .1 J .I Ss 1 .5 If Q A F ,. ' 3 A. , . h f 'X Q 4 - o ..' . - : v If 1 . . . . 5' J S. -. '1 - f 4- - ' g. . - . ' -,fl , '- L , r A. . 54 9 I l , . A - , Y s ,K -. I - .1 t , . , . 1 . V 4 ' 1,4 C 1 n ' 'A' 5 -:Ay , , I 'N. .X 5 . sr . 154 .Q lk- ' 4 . A ' .fl -1 I P ,A I! .wa I I 3 1 .' Y 1 ' .. Agxs-s , .. if 3 , 5 J' .4 . - lf., 91' A .- - . I J 4 ' -'S' - ' f I a x I . -gk i ' ' 1 f Q :P -, 3 lu 55" .5 ' . 1. I ' nj ,'5 2 '..', 5 ' C"-fx:-'. - zhgn L d-I HLETICS l . iW 55 5.1 Q1 I' ll, Q if :T X, fhj Q IQI, . QU I Q v ' gg 6 gf! Q' ffl g1d"T'+4! if Q WWE MW- 557 ' 'UI ZX as f X? i Q!!-.g.-..,., ' M5592 i A W ,ZCTTT 1,-L.- .L ,.r,f,fs, - fx .-',.fx g 1, 3 , 32 ,E , E XS!! , ft Q .ll .V , 1.14 X' .-,- "- - STICKNEY KIITCHELL fllgzxh TURNER ALLEN XYHIIE KERR THOMPSON GOODXVIN O'NEIL DICKINSON QCoaclzJ BRIQIN RICE CONIICK DOY'LIE ftIIIVERS SIIOLAR XLAN T,xssEI. BRADY fC'up!.J C'I'NNINIIII.uI fQ.'XRIJNI'IR IIARRIS FOOTBALL TEAM jf u nth ai I I N September tenth, Captain Brady called for candidates for the football team. His call was greeted by the largest squad in the last three years. Among this squad were the well-remembered faces of seven veterans, namely: Captain Brady, Chivers, Cunningham, Gardner, Hyatt, and jacobs,- with this nucleus the prospects for a winning team were bright. After two weeks of hard practice the team met Quincy and easily defeated them, 19 to 0. Thus they began their eventful season. September 31, our old rival Needham was blanked, 32 to 0. The team showed improvement in defense, offense, and open play: the stellar work was done by Hyatt, Thompson, and Gardner. The following week Newton played Noble 8: Cvreenough in their opening game, and easily defeated them 20 to 0. Thomp- son, Hyatt, and Brady did the feature playing. October 13, Boston Latin was beaten to the tune of 21 to 0 at the hands of this already powerful machine. Open play was the feature of the game, but only once was the forward pass completed. H October 18, Newton met and defeated the strong Milton team 20 to 7. Milton was the first team to score on Newton, and this was done in the first few minutes by a series of forward passes. After this, Newton woke up, and carried the ball from their fifteen-yard line, across the opponents' goal line, by the hardest line-bucking that had yet been done. ln the second half, two more touchdowns were tallied. This was the snappiest, cleanest, and hardest-fought game of the early season. October 25, in a perfect sea of mud and torrents of rain, a crowd of 1500 witnessed one of the most interesting games ever played with VVellesley on Newton's gridiron. The only scoring of the game, a touchdown and goal, was made by Newton in the first half. Forward-passing was almost impossible on account of the slipperyness of the ball and terra firma. The punting was exceptionally good, considering the adverse conditions under which it was carried on. November 1, Newton and Somerville, who are old rivals, clashed again, and Newton hung up another victory to her credit. ln the first half Harris kicked a goal from the 32-yard line, thus putting Newton into the lead. In the second half Newton crossed the goal line and kicked the goal, making the score 10 to 0. The best punting dual ever witnessed on Claflin Field was the feature of this game. November 18, Newton suffered its first defeat, at the hands of its old enemy Waltharn. The figures of the score, which was 30 to 0, do not tell much, except that we were overwhelmingly beaten. The Hrst half of the game was very even, r 73 :lin-17-n1n I l 1- l I 1 i NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL snappy, and full of excitement. In the second half, however, Waltham, through unnecessary and uncalled for roughness, disabled most of the best men, so that they were able to score more easily. White, Van Tassel, Hyatt, Gardner, Cun- ningham, and Dorney managed to survive this rough play and put up an ex- cellent game. The whole team deserves commendation for the clean, sports- manlike manner in which they took their defeat. Newton won the first leg of the Triangular League by whipping Brookline 21 to 0 on November 14th. The Held was a sea of mud, and the rain pouring almost continually made sure footing and clean handling of the ball nearly impossible. The game was very even throughout the first half, but in the second, our team pulled together and scored two touchdowns and goals. Brookline gained 40 yards on a fluke play, and then tried a forward pass which was inter- cepted by Thompson on his twenty-yard line. He eluded the whole Brook- line team single-handed, and placed the ball in the middle of the goal post. The whistle, only, stopped Newton from scoring again. Cambridge was the next victimg they had already beaten Brookline 10 to 0 the previous week. Newton scored its only touchdown in the first half by hard line-bucking. The second half was comparatively slow on account of the con- stant fumbling by Cambridge. On the whole, it was a lively game. On Thanksgiving Day Newton tied Commerce 7 to 7. Promptly at ten o'clock, Hyatt sent the ball to Commerce's 5-yard line, from which it was carried back five yards. Then before any of us were aware of what was going on, Capt. Leipsic was seen dashing for our goal with no one within twenty-five yards of him. A touchdown and goal were easily scored. Newton received, and in six rushes tied the score. In the second half, Brady tore off a 55-yard run for a touchdown, but it was of no avail as Jacobs was in motion before the ball was passed. After this play, the ball seesawed back and forth, with Newton gaining slowly but surely, and only the whistle saved another score. Thus Newton closed its best season for the last four years with a total of 164 points to its opponents' 44, having won nine games, tied one, and lost one. The playing of Hyatt, Gardner, Van Tassel, White, and Thompson was of the best throughout the year. Much credit for the fine condition of the team during its entire season is due to Dr. Martin, whose careful vigilance and profound interest kept this powerful machine in good working order, and reduced un- necessary injuries to the minimum. The schedule was the hardest for the last three years, as all our opponents had far better teams than they had had for two years. At the meeting of the " N" men, the captaincy for next year's team was a tie between Harris and Van Tassel. But Harris withdrew in honor of "Van," in spite of the fact that he was the older veteran of the two. CLARK HAYDEN 74 WHITE R LLA KE VVELI, NE HIGGINS VVEST DICKINSON Cfoafhj CHIVER5 RICE WANSKER RICHARDSON ARRIS H NEIL CCapl.J O. ORE VNM DI LMAN GI KING SON RRY BASEBALL TEA M Baseball HE call for battery candidates for the baseball team in the early part of March was responded to finely. Throughout March the batteries prac- tised in the gymnasium. During this time, Higgins, Kellar, Carley, Richardson, Comick, Kirk, and West showed up well as pitchers. At the receiving end were Newell, Chivers, Turner, and McCue. About the first of April the whole squad was called outdoors, and a great many candidates appeared for the first practice at Cabot Park. After much work and coaching on the part of Coach Dickinson, the best men for the team soon came forward, and the first game was played with Tech '15 wiih the following team: Higgins and Kellar, pitchers, Newell and Chivers, catchers, King, first base, Bryson, second base, Harris, third base, O'Neil, shortstop, Dunmore, Vachon, and Rice in the outfield. This same team has played every game so far, with a few added substitutes. Thus far, two serious accidents have happened to the team, Vachon getting a sprained arm in the Watertown game, and "Tip" D'Neil receiving a sprained anlke sliding home in a game between the first and second teams. At the start of the season, "Tip" O'Neil was elected captain, Hyatt, the former captain, having gone to play professional ball in Pittsfield. The following is the record of the team up to the time this article goes to press: Apr. 11. Newton 20, Tech '15 0 Apr. 17. Newton 20, Wellesley High 9 Apr. 20. Newton 1, Boston Latin 0 Apr. 23. Newton 11, Quincy High 3 Apr. 28. Newton 14, Reading High 0 May 2. Newton 5, Watertown High 3 May 5. Newton 17, Milton High 5 This record predicts a remarkable season for Newton. From now on she has many hard games, but Coach Dickinson and the whole team is sure of a brilliant season, without a defeat on the slate. 76 SPAULDING STEBBINS DIQKINSQN, fCoachJ ROBERTS HAINES, Chlanagerj BRUNER ROGERS BEM, PIERQ1 OVNEIL Down L1TCHE1E1.n, Qkfaptainj IDE ADAMS IIOLT THEIR HE track team of 1914 has been one of the best Newton has ever developed. The most prominent veterans were Captain Litchfleld, Roberts, and O'Neil. Newton overwhelmingly defeated Brookline and Cambridge in the Triangular Meet, and Lowell in the Lowell Meet. The Newton Relay Team CCapt. Litchfield, Holt, Dowd, Ide, Adams, O'Neilj won nearly every race, defeating St. john's Preparatory School, Brookline, Cambridge, Lowell, and Allen School. Its only loss was to Brookline at the Interscholastic Meet held at the Boston Y. M. C. A. lt later defeated Brookline twice-in the Trian- gular Meet and in the Interscholastic Meet at the Mechanics Building. The relay team broke the record of the Newton Gymnasium twice this year. Roberts was the all-round star of the team, showing up well in the 30-yard dash, the hurdles, the shot put, and the high jump. Rogers was the best man in the 1000, making a new record for the gymnasium. C. Ide made fast time in the 600, while G'Neil and' Holt were best in the 300. The Interclass Meet was the first event of the season. It was held on Sat- urday, january 30th. The Seniors won the meet with 39 points, a much higher score than that of last year. The Juniors came second with 22 points. The Sophomores had 7, and the Freshmen were blanked. Captain Litchfield captured the 30-yard dash. Boudrot, '16, beat Holt, '14, for second place. Dowd, '14, easily carried off the 1000, with Beal, '16, second, and Mc- Govern, '15, third. In the 600, C. Ide surprised the spectators by barely defeating Nathan, the winner of last year. Rogers, '15, came third. All of the fastest men lined up for the 300. VVhen the pistol was fired, everyone struggled to make the first bank ahead. Holt succeeded, and kept the lead till the end. O'Neil, '14, beat R. Adams, '16, for second place. Boudrot unfortunately received an injury in this race which prevented him from running the rest of the season. Roberts, '15 ran the hurdles in record time C4 sec.D with Litchfield a close second, and Kelly, '15, third. Roberts upheld his last year's title by Winning the high jump. Knapp '14, and West, '14, were second and third. The Juniors cleaned up the shot put. In this Roberts added another victory to his list by defeating Walker, '15, the star of last year. Newell, '15, was third. The class relay teams were closely matched. The juniors led the Seniors for three laps, until Sexton fell and thus lost his race. The Sophomores ran 78 THE 1914 NEWTONIAN away with the Freshmen. The Seniors CGilman, Nathan, Stebbins, O'Neil, and KnappD won the final heat from the Sophomores fBoudrot, Beal, Angier, and Adamsb. The midget relay team QBurrows, Baker, Trowbridge, and Danielsj upheld the school honor by defeating the Fessenden team in a close race. The school relay team easily beat the Allen School team. This meet put the runners in trim for the real tests to come. The Newton Track Team made its reputation by running away with Brookline and Cam- bridge in the Triangular Meet, which was held on Friday, February 13, 1914. Score: Newton, 50V3g Brookline, 19, Cambridge, Zyl. Roberts alone scored fifteen points for Newton, with this lead, victory was easily gained. Roberts started the evening by tying Captain Sullivan of Brookline for first place in the 30-yard dash. In the 1000, Newton took all three places. It was a close race between Rogers and Dowd, Rogers finally winning, with Beal a good third. Charley Ide captured the 600 in the excellent time of 1 min. 24 sec. Steb- bins was a close second. Roberts won second place in the shot put. Brady tied for third. "Tip" 0'Neil beat Holt after a fast race in the 300. Roberts and Litchfield took second and third places in the hurdles. All three places went to Newton in the high jump. Roberts was first, West second, and Pierce third. Newton won the relay race by over half a lap. The team established the new record of 2 min. 281-5 sec. This success was a fitting step toward the victory over Lowell. The Lowell Meet, which was held on Saturday, February 21, proved another walk-over. Roberts, Litchfield, and O'Neil captured the 30-yard dash. Rogers set up a new record of 2 min. 29 1-5 sec. in the 1000. Roberts and Brady took first and second places in the shot put. O'Neil, Holt, and Gilman cleaned up the 300. Stebbins won the 600, as Ide and Bowers of Lowell were disqualified. Roberts, West, and Mitchell easily clinched the high jump. Bowers of Lowell won the mile, Rogers was second. The mile was run by special request of Lowell and was the only race they won. Roberts and Adams were first and third in the hurdles. The Newton relay team set up another new record of 2 min. 27 4-5 sec. Score: Newton, 64, Lowell, 17. Under the leadership of Capt. 0'Neil, Rogers, and Roberts, next year ought to be another successful season. 79 PIVGHES LIBBE, Qlaxmgffry Llxlzlxay GIBSON BARKER IIAWKS Dxjxximug VV.xR1z15N WH1113 XVE1,1,M.xN Rlcgla, fcllllfllilll bmw HANKS to the able leadership of Captain Rice and the fairly amiable disposition of the weather-man, the hockey team had the most successful season that Newton has had for several years. Not more than a third of the games were canceled, and those, with the exception of Melrose, were unim- portant. Newton took the Triangular League championship with flying colors, and also defeated Arlington. As Arlington has always been a stumbling-block for Newton, this victory helped considerably to even up old scores. As it happened, Newton's successful season began, on December 30th, with a defeat at the hands of Rindge, by a score of 1 to O. The ice was in poor condition, which prevented Newton from showing her speed. The game was hard-fought, and if the ice had been good, the score might have read otherwise. However, four days later, Newton came back strong and defeated Medford in a hard, fast game, the score being 1 to O. The following Saturday, Newton demonstrated her superiority to Noble and Greenough. Newton played a fast. clean game and led 2 to 1 when the whistle blew. On january 27th, the team journeyed south as far as Franklin, Mass., to meet Dean Academy. The weather was balmy and the ice was slushy, but Newton took the game 3 to 0. From this game on, White held down the position of cover-point and Vlfarren was moved to left wing. This change strengthened the team considerably. On February 6th, Newton won her first league game by defeating Fam- bridge Latin 5 to 2. Wellnian was the hero of the game, making all five goals. The whole team played good hockey and aided materially in the scoring. The 'Somerville game, which was played the following Tuesday, was a great disappointment. Newton scored one goal early in the game, and held Somerville scoreless until the last two minutes of play. Then Somerville got an unexpected goal which tied the score. Ten minutes overtime was played, in which period Newton lost her head and allowed Somerville to cage two goals. With the exception of the overtime period, Newton played fine hockey. Capt. Rice put up a great game, fighting to the end to save Newton from defeat. The Tuesday following, Newton surprised everybody by showing up Ar- lington to the score of 6 to 2. Newton played to win, and almost every man had a hand in the scoring. This victory helped take the sting out of former defeats received at the hands of Arlington. 81 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Newton wound up her season on February 27th, by defeating Brookline 2 to 1, thereby taking the Triangular League title. The ice was soft, and the game was inclined to be rough. Newton's goals were both due to good team- work, while Brookline's only tally was just a lucky shot. In addition to the scheduled games, Newton played two practice games. One was with B. A. A., in which Newton showed up wonderfully, holding the veterans 4 to 0. Newton won the other practice game, which was played against the Newton Independents. Newton's offense was made up of: Warren, left wing, Wellman, center, Rice, rover, and Dunmore, right wing. Wellman topped the list for making goals, having a string of nine to his credit. His playing throughout the whole season was fast and full of "pep." Captain Rice, as rover, was by far the best all-round forward. When once started, he was a hard man to stop, and he was always on the spot when he was needed. Warren played a hard, steady game both at coyer-point and wing. VVhite, Carley, and Hawks made up a defense that even the B. A. A. forwards had trouble in passing. Gibson, Barker, and Hughes played good hockey throughout the whole season. On Wednesday, March 11th, the team had its picture taken and VVellman was chosen captain for next year. Carley, Gibson, and Hughes will be back, and together with Gould, Burkhardt,and Stickney, the team for next year ought to be an excellent one. 82 QEIM5 Qtbletiw N all of the interclass games the Senior girls and boys won the championship, except in the girls' meet. All four classes had good football teams and the games were not "walk-overs." In the first game of the series, the Sophomore boys defeated the Freshmen. The next day the Seniors won from the Juniors. This put the Seniors against the Sophomores, the game resulting in a win by the Seniors, thereby giving them the class championship. About the same time the girls were playing field hockey. In the first games the Seniors beat the Juniors and the Freshmen beat the Sophomores. The final game resulted in a defeat of the Freshmen by the Senior girls. Next came basketball. The Senior team won three games, one from each of the lower classes. The Junior team lost only to the Seniors. The Sophomores lost to the Seniors and juniors, and the Freshmen lost all three games, but they put up a fine fight in all of them. The Senior girls also took the basketball championship by beating the Sophomores in the final game. Now comes the track meet. Members of the junior and Senior classes were figuring out to fractions of points the results of the meet, a week or two before it came off. But the Juniors must have reckoned wrongly, because thc Seniors won the meet handily, with the Juniors second, Sophomores third, and the Freshmen last. The Senior girls seemed to think that this winning of cham- pionships by their class was getting monotonous, for they landed third in thc girls' meet. The juniors won, the Sophmoores came second, and the Freshies last. At the time this article goes to press, the class baseball teams are getting on finely. This has been a fine year in athletics, a great many from each clssa getting their numerals. 83 KEPNER CMgr.3 JACKSON BROXVN DAIGER XV. RICE DUNMORE CCapl.J L. RICE Down TENNIS TEAM EUIU5 ARLY in October, Manager Kepner called for entries for the fall tennis tournament. Over sixty men signed up, making this the largest tennis tournament ever held by the Newton High School. After many close prelim- inary matches, the survivors for the semi-finals were Dunmore, '14, Jackson, '15, F. Brown, '14, and Dager, '14. Dunmore defeated Jackson in the Hnals, thus winning the championship and the captaincy of the school team. Besides the four who qualified for the semi-finals, the Newton team includes Dowd, '14, W. Rice, '14, and L. Rice, '15, In the spring, matches will be played with Andover Academy, Brookline, Quincy, and Lexington High Schools. Under the leadership of Dunmore, a veteran from last year's team, Newton should certainly be successful. If sufficient interest is shown, an open tournament for prizes and also inter- class tournaments will be arranged. ' Newton's participation in tennis is steadily increasing. VVith Jackson and L. Rice, next year's team will be the best yet. JOHN E. Cox 85 HANNON QUINLAN CCa7!.b DALEY Cllgm CONSIDENE FREEMAN GREELEY GOLF TEAM The Golf Guam The trials for the golf team were held last fall on the course of the Woodland Golf Club. The six members of the team are: Hannon '15, Greeley '15, Considene '15, Quinlan '16, Freeman '14, and Daley '15. Quinlan was elected captain and Daley manager. One match was played with Brookline High School last fall, but as the team was not organized until late in the season, no other matches were played. Newton has a strong team and should show up well in all the matches which have been arranged for this spring. If the interscholastic championship is held, some of its members ought to come out pretty well in it. 87 X1 max ,lowes I'kI,.XNlHiRS I'uI4'1'HR MOORE S. Ificwsf-ixnxcx Ilcmi-xkla ,xcft'.x1.x.1'n1 L. l's1iSSIiNIJEN rC11pl.J 5m'MwAY GI RLS' HOC KEY TEAM telh Sianrkep Captain, LOUISE FEssENDEN Manager, MARION MACCALLUM IELD hockey for girls is becoming more popular than ever and this year has been a most satisfactory one for all the teams. Of course, Sargent School captured the honors which the Newton girls expected, but they were older, stronger, and more experienced players. This year there were six players who had been on the school team before, besides a large number of players who had represented class teams in previous years, so Louise Fessenden and Marion lVIacCallum had ample material from which to choose the following team: Eleanor Shumway, '15 center forward Leslie Perkins, N. T. H. S., '15 left inside forward Louise Fessenden, '14 right inside forward Susan Fessenden, '15 left wing Kathryn Flanders, '14 center halfback Marion MacCallum, '14 right halfback Hilda Jones, '14 left halfback Emily Howard, N. T. H. S. '16 left fullback Marguerite Porter, '14 right fullback Winifred Wliittlesay, '16 goal The class of 1914 won the class championship for the third time. After the Sophomores had beaten the Freshmen in a close contest, the Seniors beat them to the tune of 10 to O. Only four girls are left over for the next year's school team, so here's a chance for the underclassmen to make their N's. 89 L. FESSENIJEN QLHAPIN JQNES STEBBINS BROOKS , FL.-XNDERS fCapl.J BURBECK ALEXANDER NASH GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM Kids' :basketball Captain, KATHRYN FL.-xNDERs Manager, DORIS BURBECK HEN the first basketball practice of the season was held in the gymnasium on December 2, there was an extraordinarily large number which re- sponded. Un the following Thursday the number increased, making one hundred and forty in all. Under Miss Flanders' and Miss Shepardson's coaching the teams improved amazingly and about the middle of February the class teams were announced. When the interclass games came off, the Freshmen were defeated by the Sopho- mores by a surprisingly small score, the Sophomores being 6 to the Freshmen's 3. The Seniors beat the juniors by a 33-6 score, and no one was surprised when the Sophomores were the next victims, 29 to 6. Newton has, this year, a championship basketball team which has won all the five games that were played, one being the practice game with the Boston School of Physical Education. The first game with Cambridge Latin was New- ton's from the very start, ending with a score of 20 to 13. However, the second game which was played in the opponent's gymnasium, was a different story It was not until a free goal was made after time was called, that the game was Newton's, 26 to 25. No other game of the season was half as exciting for the spectators as that one. On March 23rd, the team traveled over to Cambridge to play the Radcliffe Freshmen and won by a none too comfortable margin, 29 to 20. The Alumnae team, which was captained by Helen Ames, '13, and was made up of many college girls and former school players, did their best, but were defeated by nine points. The winning team included Ruth Chapin as jumping center, with Margaret Nash and Mary Stebbins as side centers, Doris Burbeck showed her strength at guard, which she acquired the previous year, Hilda jones was a steady player, and Ruth Alexander, although only a Freshman, was quick and sure. Marion Brooks could never be tired out by an opponent: Louise Fessenden with her accurate free shots proved a great help, and also Kathryn Flanders. Hilda jones has been chosen to captain the team next year, and may she have as successful a team as that of 1914! 91 --w-....m..M,..,.. 5 ,f f il? vp- me fusing ALBERT E. SPEARE, President PAUL HAINS, Vice-President ' CLARK HAYDEN, Secrelaffy-Treasurer E. QLNEY HERNIAN, Captain FENCINCT CLUB was organized by Clark Hayden and has turned out very successful. A great deal of credit is due to the members' conscien- tious work, interest, practice and cooperative spirit with the instructor CDr. Bur.nettD, for this success. On April 17th the Tufts Fencing Team suffered their first defeat, Newton winning six out of seven bouts. The results of each bout are as follows: Clark CND defeated Bearse CTD, 11-9 Hayden CND defeated Holngren CTD 14-12 Herman CND defeated Milliman CTD 12-2 Hayden CND defeated Bearse CTD 9-8 Holngren CTD defeated Herman CND 5-1 Clark CND defeated Milliman CTD 6-4 Speare CND defeated Bearse CTD 11-9 Total points scored- CND 64, CTD 49 The team elected Herman captain in honor of his splendid record in the members' competitive match and are proud of their leaders' showing. The club considers itself fortunate in having Hayden, Clark, and Speare, doing such consistent work as has marked the performance. Hains withdrew in favor of Williams because of his inability to find time for the lengthy practice that was deemed necessary for members of the team. To all appear- ances the steady increase in Williams' fencing ability gives assurance of his being a rigorous pace-maker next year, while the following will have the reward for their hard work when '15's team is picked: Ranlett, Drew, VVyatt, and Alberte. 93 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL The members' competitive match, which has continued for nearly two months, closed on Wednesday, April 15th, With the following results: BOUTS WOI1 Lost 1 Herman 9 2 Hayden 16 4 3 Clark 11 3 4 Speare 2 5 5 Williams 11 11 6 Hains 1 5 7 Hyatt 1 4 8 Alherte 1 2 9 D. Underhill 1 10 H. Underhill 2 3 11 Drew 5 4 12 Ranlett 3 16 13 Jenkins 6 Arrangements are now under way for a dual meet Phillips Andover, Bowdoin, and Harvard Freshmen. 94 POINTS For Against 60 41 136 89 96 83 57 58 130 116 22 32 19 32 8 16 8 7 25 25 49 51 80 121 24 43 with the Allen School DE DICKINSON QCoarhD Hom LVICHFIELD fC'apt.J Down RE LA Y TE A M slap sam I-IE relay team this year was a wonder. Three times it broke the school record in our own gym. The first thing that brought the team before our eyes was their showing in the Coast Artillery Meet. There they overcame their opponents and made very good time. This team was composed of Captain Litchfield, Dowd, Adams, and Ide. This same team defeated Allen School in the class meet, beating the standing record time by a second or two. In the Triangular Meet, Newton ran away with her opponents. She also broke the record made in the race with Allen School. And, again, in the Lowell Meet the record was lowered to 2 min. 27 1-5 sec., by a team composed of Litchfield Dowd, Ide, and Adams. This team, with Holt in place of Adams, ran in the school-boy meet of the B. A. A. at Mechanics Building. Here she beat out Brook- line again in a very close race. Her time was fourth best. On the whole, we should be proud of our track team, but most of the praise in that direction should be given to the Relay Team. 96 YUTERAR 63 fgfefff ff if 'P J ff if ff QL XLXQJWD if 5 3 Lb 3 f lil EFX f i 3 QN Fwy f I I M iijj ff Z, 34-V-'S ,. L Wh, 4453 55' WW M? Z Z ff Xl, Z Mum Qehmty Times when IRA JONES stood in the open doorway of the white farmhouse, and with her eyes shaded by her hand, gazed over the farmyard before her, bathed in the golden light of the late afternoon sunshine. The scene was one of peace, tranquility, and plenty, and Mira Jones' cold grey eyes lit up, and her face softened, as she gazed upon it. She was not an unpleasant-looking woman, but angular, and of a thoroughly New England type. "It ought to be mos' time for Abram," she ruminated, "but I guess he's been to see about men to help him with the ploughin'." She turned back into the spotless kitchen behind her, its rows of pots and pans glistening in the slanting rays of sunlight shining through the wide windows. Then she went back to the door-way, but her lips settled into a grim, straight line as her eyes fell upon the figure of her husband. He was leaning over the chicken-coop, and as Jane expressed it, "was talkin' the most dredful nonsense to that pet rooster." Even as she scrutinized him more closely, she saw him scatter handfuls of precious grain, and noticed the eager way in which the hens flew at it. Then, with a guilty start, Abram's eyes fell upon the stiff figure of Mira Jane, and he moved sheepishly away towards the house. "I can't help it, Mira jane," he called apologetically. "The hens is always expectin' it every evenin' when I pass, so I have to give it to them." "Well, I reckon they wouldn't ha' expected it if you hadn't started in with such foolish notions," retorted Mira jane. f'And I tell you what, Abram jones," she went on more forcibly, " I've just got tired of seein' you waste that perfectly good corn, givin' it to roosters that's already had more 'n 's good for them anyway. I feed those hens, and I feed 'em regular and there's no sense in overdoin' it. I can put up pretty well with man-like failin's, Abram, but in some unaccountable way it's got on my nerves seein' those hens Hip- flappin' their wings every time you appear, and I tell you, Abram, you've got to stop it!" Abram followed meekly into the kitchen, but his face brightened as his eyes fell upon the hot biscuits, honey, and cream-puffs that no one could make as could Mira jane. He cheered visibly as the meal went on, and presently broke the constrained silence to remark: "Anyway, Mira jane, you know what it says in the Good Book 'bout forgivin' your brother unto seventy times seven." "Yes, I do know what the Good Book says 'bout forgivin' your brother," snapped Mira Jane, "but I notice it doesn't say anythin' 'bout husbands." 98 THE 1914 NEWTONIAN "Well now, Mira Jane, you know it isn't meant to be taken literal. Any one of your fellow-bein's is meant to be your brother." "Very well, Abram, since the parson has elected you to preach next Sun- day's sermon, I haven't got no more to say. Now you listen to me. I told you I can't stand seein' you waste that corn, but I'll stand it just this much longer. I guess it's perfectly safe to say you've given those hens extra feedin's at least four hundred and thirty times. That gives you just sixty more times to do it in. But the minute you feed 'em the four hundred and ninety-Hrst time, I won't forgive you, Abram." "All right, Mira Jane," said the relieved Abram, "I'll use up the sixty chances remainin' to me, but after that I won't feed the hens no more." Spring lay in all its softening beauty over the farm, and every night saw Abram feeding the hens and roosters, afterwards making a tally of it behind the kitchen door. But finally there came a night when Abram used his bit of white chalk for the last time, and sat down moodily to his supper. "You must admit, Mira jane," he said, "that there isn't another rooster in the town as fat or as big as Billy. Look at the happy, contented air he has." As there was no reply vouchsafed to this, the meal continued in constrained silence. After this, Abram marched straight from the barn to the house, trying to shut out the sound of Billy's reproachful crowing, but every night he looked wrathfully at the tally behind the kitchen door, and every night talked less and less as he ate his supper. I t The days passed by, and soon the hens, getting used to the non-appearance of Abram, ceased their disconsolate clucking, and Abram, relieved in spirit, resumed his garrulous conversations with Mira Jane. One night, during the ploughing, Abram came home tired out, and as he put up the old gray mare in the stable he thought deeply about the morrow's work. Preoccupied as he was, from force of habit, he moved towards the corn- bin and plunged his hands mechanically into the grain. Alas for Abram that some restraining hand was not laid upon him before the wily kernels slipped beneath his fingers, but it was only when the rooster's delighted crowing brought him to himself with a start, that he realized what he had done. He glanced deprecatingly towards the doorway, and was terrified to see Mira Jane gazing at him with stony eyes. "I can't help it, Mira Jane," he called, "I clean forgot it! Honest I did!" Dead silence followed this declaration, and Abram realized with a start that Mira Jane wasn't going to speak to him. In constrained silence they ate supper, for in spite of his efforts to conciliate her, Mira jane took no more notice of Abram than of the sleepy cat by the stove. 99 1 l l NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL This state of affairs continued until the evening of the following day, when Abram came in and threw a letter into Mira Jane's lap. "Sorry to speak to you, Mira jane," he said with proud dignity, "but the Governor is going to speak in this town to-morrow evenin', and because of my prominent part in politics, is comin' to dinner here tomorrow." "Abram!" gasped Mira Jane. "The Governor! Land Sakes! Well, I s'pose I will have to speak to you until this is over, but after that, I shall make my plans, Abram! Now you go out and kill Billy, and we'll have him for dinner tomorrow. I'll have to Hy 'round real smart." The following day was a great one for Abram, for Mira jane, in her best black silk dress and Hushed cheeks, looked as Abram had not seen her for years. But in spite of the presence of the great political leader, Abram was far from feeling happy, and gazed at Mira Jane with an imploring look very hard to bear. Suddenly he started. The Governor was speaking. "You must pardon me," he said, "if I compliment you on your live stock. Never have I tasted such a delicious bird as this. There is a flavor about him that makes me think he must have been fed on choicest grain. ' ' Mira Jane's cheeks flamed red. "It's Abram's doin's," she said, grimly just. For the rest of the time, it was Abram who did the entertaining, for Mira Jane relapsed into stony silence. Later, after Abram had gone out with the Governor to the town, Mira jane busied herself all afternoon in the kitchen. When Abram returned, she took no notice of him as he seated himself with a weary sigh, but addressed herself to the gray cat. "Well, he certainly didn't get to be Governor on account of his looks, Timothy," she remarked. "Such a nose as that man had!" Abram suddenly leaned over and awkwardly took her hand. " It's been a great day for us, Mira jane, with the Governor's compliment, and all," he said, "won't you forgive me just this once?" Mira Jane smiled grimly. "Well, Abram," she answered, Hconsiderin' everythin', I guess I might as well take Scripture a little farther than it goes for once, and be forgivin' unto the seventy times seventy-one." 100 ibermstia T was a hot, summer day in the crowded city. The great black chimneys and the tall buildings were sharply outlined against the western sky, as the sun, a great, round, red ball, was sinking below the horizon. The perspiring but patient policemen in the streets hurried the hot, tired horses, the cabs, the automobiles along as fast as was reasonable. The pavements, thronging with people, reflected the heat of the atmosphere. The crossings were, at intervals, cleared of traffic that the pedestrians might safely make their way across. At one of these intervals, a tiny bit of humanity, not more than ten years old, darted to the other side, almost beneath the horses' feet, and made his way to the marble terrace, erected as a memorial in the heart of the city. He climbed the steps, and sank down by the fountain he loved so well, where a beautiful maiden, with Howing hair, poured from her water-jar a stream of silvery, unbelievably cool liquid. The spray seemed to cleanse the atmosphere of its dust and smoke, as it blew against the Hushed, hot, little face turned eagerly toward it. The very splashing of the water was music to the ears of the child. Yes, ragged little street urchin as he was, he possessed a beauty-loving soul! Two men mounted the steps and approached the fountain, scarcely noticing the boy crouched down beside it. "A work of art," remarked one. "Indeed it is," replied the other, "nobody but a genius could have sculp- tured that." "You know the myth connected with that figure, I suppose." KK No.9 "Well, sit down here and I'll tell you, if you like." So the two men seated themselves upon a nearby marble settee, and the first began. "The maiden, there, originally came from some sylvan nook, supposed to have been haunted, at some far away time, by spirits. It is related that, by accident, a handsome knight from the most honorable court in the world, wandered into this nook, and threw himself down beside the babbling brook, Which, flecked with sunshine, danced over its white pebbles in that place. Her- metia Qfor that was the maiden's namej fell in love with him, but, being a spirit, was unable to present herself to him in any tangible form. She became clown- cast and sad, until one day, the god ruling over these spirits asked her what was the cause of her grief. " 'Alasl' she cried, 'that I cannot assume human form! I love a beautiful 101 1 I 1 i O NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL knight, and he sees me not! I am but an invisible spirit! Oh! Oh!' and being a maidenly spirit, she burst into tears. " 'What form would you assume?' asked her master, weighing the matter in his mind. " 'Oh!' she cried again, Hitting high up into the air, 'anything,- anything you will, as long as I'm a human being.' " 'You must bid farewell to the spirit world!' " 'Gladly - for is not love the greatest thing in the world?' " In her joy, she darted to and fro in the glen, but strange to say, she seemed to grow heavier and heavier, and seemed slowly sinking to the ground. Won- deringly, dazedly, she looked about. Everything was as usual, but her being felt strangely heavy. In a moment, in spite of her resistance, she found herself upon the ground. Glancing into a pool, left by the tiny, babbling brook, she uttered an exclamation of delight. Yes! she was of human form, a beautiful water-carrier, with her jar at her feet. She admired herself but a moment, then lay down upon the green moss to await the coming of her knight. Surely, he did not usually come do late! Perhaps he wouldn't come to-day at all! Perhaps he would never come again! But yes! there was a rustle of the bushes, and his jaunty brown hat appeared. Yes, he was coming,- but, oh, so pale! Hardly noticing the beautiful girl, he staggered forward toward her. " 'Water,' he gasped. "In a twinkling, she had filled her jar and was bathing the young knight. But it was too late. Blood, streaming from a breast wound, stained the moss, as he sank back, gone from the world forever. In her grief, the maiden tore her hair and wrung her hands, and prayed the god of spirits to allow her to return to her realm. But she had said farewell, never to return. In his pity, the god of spirits turned her to marble, just as, for the hundredth time, she was pouring out water to bathe the wound. It is said," the story-teller continued, "that some day, when just the influence she needs has surrounded and pene- trated her cold exterior, she will again come to life." The child by the fountain was deep in thought. He had always believed that she had an unusually natural expression! She had really lived once! Her name was Hermetia! Sometime, she would come to life! How he would like to see her step down and come towards him! She might even say something to him! His whole childish heart was being poured out upon this statue, beau- tiful, but cold and unresponsive. Almost any evening after that, he could be seen crouched down by the fountain. "Dear lady, aren't you going to speak to-night?" he asked every evening. 102 THE 1914 NEWTONIAN Then as no answer was forthcoming and as Hermetia continued to smile upon him with those almost human lips of hers, he settled down beside her to hold silent communication with the object of his adoration. The eyes looked so kindly, so confidingly into his brown ones, the friendly, cooling spray showered over his dark hair and hot, little face so soothingly, that the two really seemed to have something in common. It was so comfortable to have her understand your thoughts and longings. She understood everything, since she had ex- perienced the same love for her knight that he felt for her. Yes, he knew she understood! So this evening hour, spent quietly beside her, filled his loving, little heart with joy and peace. One beautiful evening, toward the last of the summer, he approached the terrace and his marble maiden, as usual. A beautiful pink afterglow still lin- gered 'midst the Heecy clouds. The darkening blue of the sky but enhanced the loveliness of the pink, and served to reflect it more vividly in the fountain of Hermetia. The figure, herself, seemed lovelier than usual, and surrounded by an entirely new and soft light which formed a halo about her. Awfully, wonderingly, the child ascended the steps. Surely this was the evening when she would step forth to greet him. This must have been the influence and at- mosphere of which those men had spoken. This was beautiful enough to pene- trate the coldest, hardest exterior! He stopped a moment, gazing about him. Then, turning his eyes toward Hermetia, he cried, "You must! If you ever do, you must do it while this lasts." . But his pleading was in vain. The eyes smiled upon him, sadly it seemed but no warmth of life crept into the frame. The pink glow died slowly away, and the blue twilight dropped a veil over the earth. 7 "Oh," sighed the child, as he sank down in disappointment, "I thought you understood! You can't, if you didn't like that! If that didn't move you nothing will! Aren't you ever coming to life, after all?" In spite of him, two warm tears squeezed from his eyes. He couldn't help it. Impatiently, a little angrily, without looking, he put his hand up to see if.the figure was still there. His fingers came in contact with something de- liciously soft. In sheer fascination of feeling, he kept his eyes from it, afraid of another disappointment. Ouch! It had something sharp. He turned around, and there upon the marble, lying white in the dusk, was the purest, most perfect of white roses, half-blown. He picked it up, careful to avoid the thorns, and held it near his face, drinking in its beauty and indescribably sweet fragrance. Suddenly a light broke over his face. "Oh! you did!" he exclaimed to Hermetia, "you did come to life, and 103 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL because I couldn't see you, you left me this to know by. Yes! this flower came from your home in the woods where the brook is. I know it did!" And with a deep, quiet joy in his heart and upon his face, he pressed the rose to his childish lips and kissed the soft petals, content in the knowledge that, at last, Hermetia had spoken to him, not with her beautiful lips, not with human words, but through the perfect white rose he held clutched in his hot little hand. Qu grisly Qlhrzrnlanks Qimpfsnn T was out in the VVilde and VViley West that Alderman Patfterj-'son was Bourne. The Simp-son, on the whole a Gay and a Glea-son, was, however, too much of a Barker. It was believed that he was All-chin. In those days Howe he would Bean the Barber or the Baker with Snow after he Hawks some Porter from the Brewer. But it was the VVill of his Irish father that he should Bea-som Mann. " Pear'-son that you're getting Moore and Moore thin. Bouve Cbuvezj less," he'd say in French, "and you'll Add-it-on more." And the son would say, "O Shaw." One day in the midst of a cold Rane, cold enough to Freese his Blood, Eddy, the Simp-son, having Dun-more than usual, took a Knapp on a certain Fair- bank between two Brooks. A Palmer happening by, got a Holt of him and took the Chap-in fthe Palmer had a daughter, very importantlj. So one fine day Eddy said, addressing the Palmer, "When I first Sawyer daughter, l ses, 'Not a Whit-more, old Hunter, for me. lde get Fuller 'nough on Adams ale." Therefore l am now a Freeman," and glancing towards the Palmer's daughter, he adds, " May l be Her-man?" The maiden, at first w hite, blushed as Brown as a Bartlett pear but quickly said, "I don't mind Marin yer, but who'll do the BossonP" 104 Zeer jeigbt PRELUDE NCE upon a time -- a long, long time ago, when there were no automobiles, nor hobble-skirts, nor tangos-when all the world was innocent and holy, and when maidens tripped along demurely in modest hoops and bustles - there lived a little girl named Saphronia. She was a good little girl, a very obedient, respectful, dutiful, nice little girl. At an early age, she showed signs of delightful quietness and demureness. She was unassertive, for a child, she was meek and mannerly, in other words, she was a monotonous, useless, seen- and-not-heard type, which the people of her day so decorously admired. People said she was born that way. They never expected anything else from her. She never lost her temper, like other children, she was never known to commit that most heinous of sins- looking around church during meeting -she was most obedient and reverent-indeed, her good parents were to be congratulated on this highly desirable product of their labor and unseliishness. As Saphronia grew older, people began to notice things. She never seemed to look as nice as the other young girls. Cf course her clothes were neat and respectable and modest Ceveryone's were in those daysj, but she used to wear browns and grays and drabs a lot, and -well, it was an excellent thing, perhaps. Children shouldn't be encouraged in vanity and extravagance. And Saphronia was such a nice girl, anyway. Perhaps this extraordinary virtue would not have been so marked if it were not contrasted with the shocking unladylikeness of her younger sister, Nellie. Nellie was really-well, almost bold. She climbed trees and played ball, and romped with her brothers, openly avowed that old Mr. Manners' sermons bored her, wore gay clothes, and was happy. The old maids were horrified at her actions, the matrons were shocked, the maidens admired her, and the young men simply adored her. Well, as time went on, Nellie married a rich, handsome young fellow, and was happier than ever. But poor, good, gentle Saphronia-she just loved and lost. That's a habit these gentle creatures have- they lose. So Nellie was the mistress of a beautiful city home in London, and had several gay, handsome children. And Aunt Saphronia was installed there to lead the same good, ladylike, dull life that she had always led. The children shocked her, and scorned her, and patronized her -but she had to be tolerated, because she had a lot of money in her own name. 105 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL THE TALE KL Tell james to have the car at the door at eight sharp." Yes, my lady." And be sure to attend to that Ellice affair on time." Yes, my lady." "And -will you find Miss Nellie, and send her here?" Yes, my lady." And the respectful butler withdrew. Really, Saphronia, that child's just about wild with excitement. It's her very first ball, you know -with an escort. She's -" "Here I am, mother." A beautiful, stylishly-gowned girl appeared at the door. She was dressed in a wonderfully made Paquin gown which set off her rather striking beauty to perfection. "Hello, Aunt. Some class-what?" She whirled around in a graceful pirouette. A' lt seems so funny to have a long skirt on. Say, won't Al be posi- tively smitten?" "Nellie! It is not becoming for a young girl to talk that way! It is most indelicate-I am sure. In my day -" "Times have changed, Saphroniaf' suggested her sister. "Yes, and morals, and standards of right and wrong -" "Oh, I don't see how you ever lived at all!" burst out the irrepressible Nellie. "No autos, or tangos, or anything lively -" l'Nellie! I'm sure, Saphronia, we aways had a lovely time when we were her age." "O-yes, of course," assented Saphronia doubtfully. "I must go. Do hurry, Nellie. Good-night, Saphroniaf' And Mrs. Ethel- ton had left. "Aunt Saphroniaf' Nellie looked intently at her aunt, her bright gaze puzzled. "Tell me. Did you really have a good time - when you were young? " "I never went about- as much as your mother did." "Why not?" HI - never seemed to get into the habit of it. Besides, in my day -" "Oh, I know. But your day's a back number, aunt. Tell me-didn't you ever- fall in love?" A reminiscent, almost sad look came into her aunt's eyes. "Why - people never seemed to care much - whether I loved them or not." "Why, auntie!" The old lady's face had grown very sad. "I could never be attractive or pretty, my dear, so I tried to be good." There was a silence. ll Cl il Ll KK "Aunt Saphroniaf' Nellie spoke solemnly. "I know exactly what the 106 THE 1914 NEWTONIAN matter is. You're-why, you're lonesome!" Her aunt's eyes filled with tears. "I bet you," Nellie went on, "I bet you anything- oh, don't you see, you've been 1500 good, auntie!" Saphronia was silent. "If you would just be bad for once - just to show that you were human, you know-why, honestly, if you did one really wicked thing- they'd adore you!" And Nellie, with a blithe laugh, vanished. Too good! The thought made a deep impression on Saphronia. Too good! Perhaps Nellie was right. But why? Saphronia looked back over the years, desolate, lonely years, years of emotions repressed, of instincts deadened, years of suppression and monotony. Too good! And with what result? VVas she respected, and admired, and loved? No, she was just tolerated. All the longing of those years came over her, and a fierce desire took possession of her heart. "I can show them! Something wicked! Yes, as wicked as I can!" She left the room, and went out into the dark London streets. Something wicked! That idea obsessed her. But what could she do? It sounded easy, but - nothing happened at first. Suddenly there was a commotion in one of the more quiet streets. There seemed to be quite a crowd of women coming toward Saphronia. She watched them approaching. They were a cosmopolitan gathering, young, old, pretty, homely, fat, thin-all kinds. They all had a determined look, too. Some carried stones, and sticks. , A Saphronia approached rather timidly. lnstinctively, she felt that they were bent on mischief. They cried out to her: "Come on! Come! join us! We are bent on being heard! We will break windows, and burn, and destroy! We will have our rights!" And before she, realized, this poor, good, decorous Saphronia was one of them, and she surged onward, in the heart of the suffragettes! Crash! Well, she had done it now. Broken a window. The wickedest thing she could think of. A feeling of keen, delicious joy swept over her. She had broken the spell along with the window. She had done something bad! "Here, you!" A heavy hand was laid on her shoulder. She looked up, and saw a grim officer of the law. VVell, well, come along there! Here yer are jim," he went on, handing her over to another officer in charge, "another o them pesky cats!" There was the greatest consternation in the Ethelton household that night when their august aunt failed to appear. A subsequent telephone call only threw them into deeper gloom and wonder. 9 V 7 107 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL "Well, upon my word!" The master of the house was visibly irate. "Where on earth do you think she is! In prison! Breaking Windows with the suffra- gettes! Well --" The effect of these words was sad indeed. Mrs. Ethelton was affected to tears. Her husband's disgust was supreme. The older girls were plunged in deep shame. Nellie, however, electrified them completely. "I tell you what," she exclaimed, greatly elated, "she's some sport, auntie is! She's some sport! But please, daddy," her voice Was pleading, "get her out quick,'for goodness' sake!" "Well, Saphroniaf' Blank amazement and disgust was depicted on every- one's face at the advent of the taxi which brought Saphronia home. "It's all right, George. No, I do not need medical attention. I am per- fectly sane. It's all over. I had my night - that's all. Please do not discuss the matter further." She left an astonished, disapproving circle, and went to her room. On the threshold she paused. A radiant-faced girl was standing there. "Good for you, Auntie. You're a sport. Never mind what they say to you. I love you more than ever and --" here Nellie pressed her aunt's hand, and chuckled audihly -"I think it was bully."' CoNcLUs1oN When Saphronia died - as she did, in the course of time - she left every Cent of her money - unconditionally - to her youngest niece, Nellie Ethelton. KATHERINE DONOVAN 108 The 11111110 Ships HROUGH the tumultuous seas the two ships plowed, on and on through the storm, the night and the darkness. The waves rose high and dashed their furious forces against the vessels, but they sped fast, while the tempest grew more and more ferocious. One ship was a large and gallant bark, which had braved many a storm before, and though each time has come out a little the worse for wear. She had always been patched up again and put to float. The other was a smaller vessel, of keener, graver line, and less bulky -being less for show than for the purpose of speed in travel and carriage. VVhen these two had left the port upon oily waters, under sullen skies, the captains had exchanged little talk. He of the smaller boat, the "Constance," had said, "Storm brewing." He of the large vessel, the H Great Lady," had shaken his head and muttered, "Bad weather." The sailors, and all those who had watched the two ships set out - within half an hour of each other, had made wagers as to how each would pass through the weather which was to follow. Certain ones among them had remarked complacently that the "Great Lady" carried a big tonnage, had fine lines, and that she had never failed,- that she could not fail. Those who looked at the little " Constance" rested their eyes lovingly upon her strong, well-built sides and decks, and said securely among themselves -"We fear not." Now the lightning crashed above the two ships, and the thu-nder rolled rnenacingly, threatening about them. The captain of the "Constance" strode about, issuing orders calmly, gravely,- shouting in his reassuring manner to make himself heard above the crashing waves. The crew, well disciplined, hastened to carry out every order implicitely. Un the "Great Lady" the captain had roared himself hoarse at the sailors who-untrained, obeyed commands in a haphazard manner, every now and then cursing the tempest, and vowing never to go to sea again if they lived through the night. - As the tumult increased, one of the masts, of the "Great Lady" was broken off, and as it was washed overboard, carried a man with it. The sailors, among whom he had been a favorite, bewailed the loss- then started mourning over the shortage of his help as they endeavored to clear the space before the cabin door. The captain, hearing them, drove them to work harder, threatening death at the least sign of slackening. The " Constance" rode the billows like the queen of the waters, now sinking far into a foaming trough, now rising upon a mountainous crest. Through the 109 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL night she went on, a persistent little ship, tacking-and gaining with every tack, while the much larger ship shufHed along half-heartedly in her wake. How differently had both ships sailed in calm weather! The little "Con- stance" had gone upon her way, even as now, quietly and joyously, speeding anxiously from port to port like a happy bird, while the "Great Lady" had danced the waves jauntily, carelessly showing off her powers, as well she might, like a saucy maiden, before the eyes of admiring spectators upon the quays, and fascinating the sailors on other crafts. Before dawn-when hours were darkest-a rocket went up from the "Great Lady," and the "Constance" knew that although little help could be given, yet she must turn back and do her best. So the little ship came about, and went flying with the wind, directly at the big vessel. Nearer she drew, and beheld the water risen high upon the decks of the unlucky "Lady." As the two got within hailing distance, and the "Constance" was about to send a rocket and line to the sinking boat, a sudden blankness met the eyes of her crew through the darkness. "There she is!" shouted one man, but as the rest bewildered peered for- ward, they only saw foam in a long trough. "The 'Great Lady' has sunk!" cried the lookout -"Sunk!" And to be sure, there in the conquering darkness, she had gone down with all on board. Sadly the little "Constance" made her way back upon her course, after waiting hours for the sunken ship to surrender men-4living men. But not a man was seen, and only a broken spar or wreckage showed where she had disappeared. The lone ship sailed on, and as morning broke, and the storm abated, the relaxing muscles of the men told them of the strain they had undergone and the long hours without sleep. The captain ordered what men he could spare, below, and changed the watch, while those still manning the victorious vessel waited for the few hours to pass until they might rest also. The dawn brought a quick rain, which ceased as the sun rose from a pearly east - promise of fair weather, and as the daylight glowed upon the dismantled decks, the far line of land could be seen, and port should be entered in calm waters which the "Great Lady" so easily might have gained. The "Constance had a sorry tale to tell, of how her companion ship had vanished before her very eyes, with her still proud and haughty mien - an un- disciplined crew and a despairing commander sailing her, while she, small heroine, had come through the tempest a conqueror,- her crew unafraid and trusting in their leader -"the master of his fate and captain of his soul." HELEN V. PATTERSON, 1914 110 'ilibz 'dials of a Qllanblwttck PON the mantel in my home there stands an old silver candlestick, tarnished with age, which has remained as an heirloom in the family for generations. Out of curiosity, one day not long ago, I picked it up, and examined it more closely-without noticing anything very remarkable about it. just as I was on the point of setting it down, my fingers closed, through chance, upon a portion of the under side of the base which must have concealed a secret spring. At once the entire lower portion of the candlestick came away in 1ny hand, dis- closing a cavity in the hollow interior. As I peered into it, I could discern a small piece of paper, grown yellow with age. Upon drawing it out to the light, I could see that it bore traces of a very dim handwriting, I at last made out the words, "2 Samuel, XII, 7," in a faultless, copy-book style. That was all, there was nothing which might give a hint as to the reason of it all, and the story that might be back of it. Having nothing to contradict me, therefore, I have given free rein to my fancy, and created the following tale. Let him who does not be- lieve it, produce a more suitable solution of the mystery. Long, long ago, in the days when the Revolution was a recent event, and the newly-founded Nation was struggling for a foothold -in the days when our great-great-grandfathers were children-there lived upon a certain plan- tation in Virginia a maiden who bore the historic name of Betsy Dillard. She was the ideal of the county, all the young men within twenty miles were madly in love with her, or fancied themselves so, which amounts to the same thing. Every one of them had broken his heart two or three times, and fought as many duels on her account, without being any the worse for it. Miss Betsy, how- ever, went blithely on her way, and laughed at them all, and thought in her heart that they were very foolish. Each one of the luckless suitors thought her cold-hearted, because, forsooth, she would not choose him to the disappoint- ment of the rest. So at last it became a saying in the county that he who won the love of Betsy Dillard would be a very lucky man, and able to work miracles. This did not lessen the crowd of admirers, far from it! Even as moths return to a candle flame, after their wings have been singed, so did the marriageable young men of the county flock to her court all the more because rejected. The youthful object of their adoration sat as ever, laughing at them. One there was among the rest who had never proposed to Betsy, but had been content to worship from afar. john Mace was his name, and he lived scarcely a quarter of a mile away, on the road which led to Vlhshinglon. The two had grown up together as childreng they had sported together with the colts in the pasture, they had gone together to their first ball, and - in short, 111 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL they were confirmed friends and playmates from childhood. Vlihen everybody else had fallen head over heels in love with the goddess of the neighborhood, John had followed the general example. He was a young man of almost ideal character, and there was no reason why it should not be an excellent match in every way. But there is some flaw in the most perfect of diamonds, and John Mace had one great fault. I-le was an exceptionally difhdent young man by nature, and when it came to being in love, he was even more timid. The fact must be admitted: John was bashful. Several times he had brought him- self to the point of a declaration, only to have his courage fail him at the crucial moment. The saying of sayings remained unsaid. Now, if the truth were known, Betsy, notwithstanding the disparaging gossip concerning the hardness of her heart, was herself in love, and with this same john Mace. Consequently, she was very much piqued when he failed to come to the point. She did not wish to take the matter entirely into her own hands- no young lady cares to do this-but something must be done. At last she thought out a plan, and waited only until the day of the next ball to put it into execution. The day came, and with it the ball. The fourth dance on Miss Betsy Dil- lard's program card was secured early in the evening, to the infinite disgust of a dozen more brilliant competitors, by john Mace. VVhen, in due time, the dance came and the fiddlers struck into the opening bars of the minuet, Betsy quite artlessly protested that she was tired of dancing, and requested that they leave the heated room, and go for a stroll in the garden. John consented, of course, he had been looking forward to this minuet, but it was not for him to protest. Out they went then, into the moonlight, to wander among the honeysuckle vines, and talk of- what one always talks of under such circumstances. With any other man, the moonlight, and the odor of the honeysuckle, combined with a strong imagination, might have been counted upon to settle the matter then and there, but Betsy had tried these things before with John Mace, and knew that they were not to be depended on. Now she waited only for her oppor- tunity. At length the music died away inside the house. Slowly, reluctantly on the part of one at least, they bent their footsteps toward the house, but Betsy paused before they reached the threshold, and turned to her companion. "I am afraid that I shall never walk with you again, John," she said in a low - a very low - voice. "VVhy not?" demanded john, somewhat startled. "john, I am going to tell you a secret," went on the artful coquette, turning away her face, "I -I am in love!" 112 THE 1914 NEWTONIAN "I-Zh? What! Why- Betsy!" John was really getting excited by this time. "I am to be married inside two months," went on Betsy, in a tone that trembled for some unknown reason. The call for the quadrille came from within. She turned suddenly. "I must go. For the last time-good-by, John." The young man clutched wildly at her sleeve. "Who is he, Betsy?" he cried, in a strange, choked voice. "Who is the- the man?" Betsy's partner for the dance was approaching, in search of her. There was little time left. She hesitated, then turned. "I can't tell you that now, john," she said quickly, "but I have written his name on this piece of paper - here, take it-, quick! Read it when I am gone. Goodby, John! Coming, Rich- ard!" and she tripped lightly away into the ballroom, as if nothing had occurred. john Mace stood for a moment as if thunderstruck. Then he drew out his sword, and savagely cut down an offending azalea bush. He had been a fool! If he had only spoken sooner, he might have prevented this, - but now, now there was nothing left for him in life. He would do best to end it all. He would drown himself, or challenge some noted fighter to a duel. Stay! He would set upon this man who had robbed him of her, and have it out with him until one or the other should fall. His eyes fell to the paper in his hand, and he moved into the light of the doorway to read it better. Instead of a man's name, as he had expected, he saw there the name of a Biblical text: "2 Samuel, XII, 7." He turned, with a sudden resolution, and strode into the house. He knew several men with Biblical names. He would find which of them was meant. and then-! His hand fell to his sword. Good-natured Mr. Dillard was somewhat surprised when his guest suddenly appeared before him, wild-eyed and breathless, and demanded a Bible, but the whims of guests must be complied with, and the book was brought. John Mace opened it, and turned hastily to the twelfth chapter of the second book of Samuel. He ran his finger down the page, peering closely, until the seventh verse seemed to leap out at him. "And Nathan said unto David: 'Thou art the man!"' The words swam before him, then they began to spin around in circles, until he looked up all at once, and met the eyes of Betsy Dillard, smiling at him from the ballroom floor. Less than two months later the news went abroad through the county that the impossible had occurred at last, and that on the next Sunday john 113 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Mace was to take unto wife Betsy Dillard, of Virginia. I dare say fully a score of young men fancied themselves heart-broken for life because of this. They all came tO the wedding, nevertheless, and congratulated the pair as if they meant it, and brought handsome presents into the bargain. It is reported, on good authority, that there were numbered among the rest of these presents two new, shining silver candlesticks, in each of which there was a secret cavity for con- cealing valuable articles. And it is not improbable that john Mace chose this hidin place for a certain piece of paper, by far more valuable to him than any other paper in the world, but of little use to any person unacquainted with its history. After all, who can say? l have replaced the paper in the candlestick, and put back the candlestick upon the mantel, where it stands to-day. No other person knows the secret '- no hand has touched it but mineg nor shall my hand ever touch it again. lt shall rest quiet in its hiding-place, away from the sight and the busy fingers of the world, until at last it crumbles away into dust, "like the memory of a tale that is told." VVILLIAM L. PROSSER 114 ature-mine ant: Qllbinz My mountains, trusted sentinels of God, Great friendly mountains, open-armed and mild, Great tranquil mountains, looking down, benign, Upon the world, their summits clothed in light, Their valleys flecked with gold upon the black, Great angry mountains, wreathed with lightning-flash Sublime and grand, inspiring fear and awe, With heads held proudly up, victorious O'er all the forces of the universe,- Great mountains, that delight, and that repel A-- These are my mountains. Then my woods, that show The Father's tender care: sweet woods that tempt The weary wand'rer with their grateful shade, Their cloistered aisles and leafy arches hushed 'Save for the murmur of the woodfolk shy, Their mossy glades and ancient trees all lit With sunshine filtering through the canopy Of verdant foliage, cold woods, and bleak, Their trees despoiled of green, and robed in white, Bent down, like weary ghosts, to shun the windg Wild woods, with maniac, frenzied arms that shake A challenge to the angry heavens above,- Sweet woods, cold woods, wild woods, that fascinate - These are my woods. My lake, a gift of God: A sparkling lake, its smiling face soft-lined By gentlewindsg a quiet lake, in which White clouds float lazily, as in the sky, In which the drooping trees gaze at themselves, A drear lake, quite forlorn and gray and sad, Whose waters sluggishly roll toward the shore But to retreat with sullen noise and mieng 115 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL O A passionate lake, a maddened lake, whereon Great billows toss their frothy crests skyhigh, Which gambols now, then menaces and roars Its dark face upturned to the darker sky,- A lake to love and fear, a lake that charms - This is my lake. ! My woods, my mountains, and My lake - all mine, and yet not mine alone, But anyone's who loves them in their moods, And in them finds fulfilled and satisfied His soul's desire, his happiness, and peace. HILDA JONES 116 ' ,I 2 7,554 .15 341. .1 1 N , . A A l y . PRUSSER NOBLE RANLETT TUCKER PEIRCE VANIQIRK fCap!.D KEPNER DEBATING TEAM Eehating Qtluh President, CHASE KEPNER Vice-President, RALPH Wesr Secretary-Treasurer, REXFORD TUCKER EWTON HIGH SCHOOL may look upon the year of 1913-14 as a successful one in debating. There has been as much activity in this line in the school as could be expected. Dne of the school teams won a clear-cut victory over its greatest rival, Brookline, a victory more decisive than any defeat Newton has sustained this year. Besides the teams, the Debating Club has done some good work. The first event of the debating year was the first meeting of the Debating Club, about a month after the opening of school. At this meeting the club was organized, and a plan of meetings for the school year was adopted. Each meeting was to be held at some member's house, and a debate between the members was to be the chief feature. The plan has worked out very well, and has succeeded in drawing some students into debating who otherwise would not have turned their attention in that direction. The great objection to it is the difficulty of getting any large number of people together from the scattered precincts of Newton. During this year five meetings were held, the last one in December. After that, work on the interscholastic debates superseded them. During the year Newton took part in two outside debates, one with Arling- ton on the sixth of February, on the subject of Panama Canal tolls, and the other the regular Triangular League Debate. The members of the Arlington team were Robert Van Kirk Ccaptainj, Chase Kepner, and Arthur Pierce. These three gave Arlington a good fight, but were able to win only one of the three judges' votes. Hence Arlington won the debate. The great event of the year, the Triangular League Debate, took place on March 6th. The subject was, "Resolved: That the United States should abandon the Monroe Doctrine as a national policy." The Newton adirmative team, composed of Chase Kepner Ccaptainb, Louis F. Ranlett, and Rexford Tucker, debated Somerville at Somerville, while the negative, made up of Robert Van Kirk Ccaptainj, Charles Noble, and VVilliam Prosser, received the Brook- line affirmative in the Assembly Hall. The affirmative lost to Somerville, two votes to one, while' the negative was defeating Brookline by a unanimous vote. This was the first time in the history of the two schools that Newton has ever won a debate from Brookline, and upon this fact largely may be judged the success of the year in debating. Since no school of the three won both its de- bates, and Newton received four judges' votes out of a total of six, she had a 119 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL claim to the annual shield given to the winner of the Triangular Debate, but it was decided not to award the shield. The Triangular Debate aroused sufficient interest to produce a challenge from three of the debaters to debate any three girls in school on the question of VVoman Suffrage, but it did not arouse enough interest for the girls to answer the challenge. It is to be hoped that they will enter debating next year. After this, debating died the natural death that always comes to indoor sports at the advent of spring, but its death, like that of the flowers, is not per- manent - it will have another crop next year. The prospects for a successful team next year are quite rosy. Four out of seven of the members of this year's teams will be available next year, and there are several others who can fill the shoes of those who evacuate, so that if experience counts for anything, Newton promises to have as bright a year next year in debating as this one, the brightest so far in her history. 120 iinglinh Glluh RALPH WEST, President ELIZABETH STARKVVEATHER, Secretary KATHERINE DONOVAN, Vice-President ELEANOR MAsoN, Treasurer HE English Club this year has been a big success. Each of the meetings was conducted by a member of the club, with various parts taken by other members. The first meeting, a mass meeting, was called together in Room 14. Here the president and vice-president outlined the year's work in the club. Mr. Thomas also spoke a few words. The first regular meeting was led by Miss Donovan. The meeting was to be held in the library, but such a large crowd appeared that we went into the hall. The subject of the meeting was Kipling. Miss Phyllis Additon gave a good biography and sketch of the works of Kipling, and then followed this entertaining program: TOMLINSON PROSSER THE ELEPHANT'S CHILD Miss NICKERROW' MY RIVAL Miss DoNovAN THE WHITE SEAL Miss VVHITMORE L'ENVOI Miss MCKERROXV The second meeting was held in December. It was led by Pulsifer, who had for his subject "American Humoristsf' Many were the laughs we enjoyed that afternoon. After the meeting refreshments were served. The third meeting was led by the president. A play, "The Ladies of Cran- ford," was given very successfully by thirteen girl members of the club. They were coached by Mrs. Mills. A large number attended and enjoyed the after- noon very much. The fourth meeting was held the first week in March. Before the program of the afternoon was started the club votecl a large number of Freshmen and Sophomores into the club. The meeting was led by Miss Mason. Her subject was " Ballads." A brief description and history of the ballad was given. Several famous ballads were read and others sung during the afternoon. After the enjoyable program, refreshments were served. The fifth meeting of the club was led, in April, by Robert Van Kirk. Hc chose for his subject "john Masefieldf' A number of selections, humorous and sober, were read and we learned to like an author of whom we had heard little. After the regular program, Tucker, Miss Stebbins, and Kepner enter- tained us with a series of six letters, into which a tale had been woven. lt was very entertaining and amusing. We are to have one more meeting of the club this year, and then we leave the care of the club to future classes. VVe hope that they get as much enjoyment and knowledge out of it as we have. - 121 The Gzrman Qllluh PULSIFER, President ELIZABETH ADDITON, Vice-President HE club held its first meeting in November. The afternoon was spent in playing the German counterparts of American games. Gfficers were elected at the close of this meeting. CProsser was elected secretary, but soon resigned and no one has been elected to replace him.j The largest meeting was held at Christmas. Every German student in the school was invited to this meeting. The club met in Room 22 where a real "Tannenbaum" had been decorated by members of the Verein. Miss Owen gave an explanatory talk in simple German. Nearly everyone understood this and therefore left with a clear idea of the origin of both the tree and its decorations. The tree was then borne at the head of a procession which marched to the hall singing "Oh Tannenbaum, Oh Tannenbaumf' Here the club was pleasantly entertained by Mrs. Pulsifer, who sang some German Christmas songs. These were followed by charades, and the meeting closed with a few songs, in which everyone joined. The club is greatly indebted to Miss Owen for its pleasant and profitable year. She is the prime instigator of the entertainments, and is always present at the meetings, helping to make them a success. 122 Tllibe gaeinton ikaiub Qcbuul Qbrcbestra HE season of 1913-1914 will go down in the annals of the Newton High School Orchestra as a most Successful one, although the orchestra was not as large as those of preceding years. There is no lack of talent in the Newton High School but there is a lack of school spirit, and this accounts for the orchestra of twelve instead of thirty or forty. However, the orchestra, small as it was, managed to get itself together and rehearse. Early in the year the call for can- didates was issued which was responded to by about eighteen candidates. M. Ide was elected manager andEB. Williams, librarian. Amusic committee, which selected the music to be played for the coming year, was also elected. After a few re- hearsals the orchestra played before the school on Wednesday, December 13. The program for the morning was as follows:- MARCH, from "The Ameer" ORCHESTRA MARCH, "2d Regiment Connecticut" ORCHESTRA VIOLIN SOLO, "Romanza" Miss MARGARET ELL1oT WALTZES, from "The jolly Musketeers" ORCHESTRA The numbers were well rendered, well received, and roundly, applauded. The next appearance of the orchestra was in the hall on Wednesday morn- ing, February 18, 1914. On that occasion the following numbers were played and showed a marked improvement in the style of playing: "Selections from Robin Hood" and "The Luxembourg Waltzesf' As this article goes to press the orchestra is hard at work preparing for the annual concert in the spring. Although the orchestra has not played many times in public, each of the members feels that he has derived most valuable training and practice under the untiring and able direction of Mr. VValton. The personnel of the orchestra is as follows: First violins, Miss Elliot, Miss Forte, Miss Eaton, second violins, Miss Belger, C. Ide, clarinet, H. Bourne, first cornet, F. Ryan, second cornets, Miss Kerrivan, Miss Schulz, drums, j. Cox, piano, Miss Colby. FRANCIS j. RYAN, Librarian 123 ,,..-is ..--1-.1-1 ,,..--i 4 1 ' Z 1 1 "' L i 1- 1 .3 ig u 1- 1- -1. ' 11 1: 'int - 1 " "" 11 l in 1- i .-an ul. l' ' i -- -ix ' -"' 1 ,,-1 1. :nl . -11 H 91 in -1-1-. i 3 ,,,.. -1-1 'T' i ' -1 1: 'l tl! L -1 3-" 1 L l 1 -1 - - 1 i 1 Q-un i l 1 .4-1 i i ,.-v 1 3 3 " """ - ang i l "' 1- .512- -v 1 2 2.': 1- i 'ig 1' i ' - 1 -Q. 1 1 i i E-'n E in ik li 1: --A i ui ul 1: i -1-1 : :.- -, - - as i , ' um- 43' .2 i I E E: ' -E -1 -,- i i I-' -n 2 .:' 2 .1 " 155' I ff' ff .X, YQ X QEIM5 Qlpbahet A's for Albert Angier, such a cunning little boy, B's for Doris Burbeck, Mr. Adams' pet and joy. Cls for Ruthie Chapin, a star at basketball. D's for Lester Dowd who won cross country in the fall. E's for Eddie Emerson, the social butterHy, F's for Billie Freeman who at golf has made a try. G is Ruthie Gay who danced her way through school. H is Doris Holmes who lives the Golden Rule. I 's for Jimmie Irwin, the class's official printer, J 's for Hilda jones who at hockey is some sprinter. K's for young Chase Kepner, a wonder at debate, L's for Henry Lawrence whose car is always late. M's for Dottie Meston who at German is no shark, N's for Cushman Nathan, always ready for a lark. 0 is the letter which all of us resent, p's for A. S. Pratt, our handsome President. Q's for all the Queens in the class of '14, R's for Fannie Ryan who at the cornet is so keen. S is for Stebbins who starred on the track, T is for Rexford Tucker who gets A's at every whack. U's the University where we hope to go next fall, V's for Agnes Valentine who isn't very tall. W stands for Ralph 0. West who in worries doth abound X is always lost and must again be found. Y is for you, my most indulgent reader, And if the last were only first, then Z would be your leader. 125 Q Qeniufs imwllzctions nf Baum 14 VVhen I consider how my life is spent, Thy soul was like a star and dwelt apart, As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean. VVater, Water everywhere, nor any drop to drink Cf linked sweetness, long drawn out. Shades of the prison house begin to Close Upon the growing boy, Untwisting all the Chains that tie, The hidden soul of harmony. Alone, alone, all, all alone, Alone on a wide, wide sea, And never a saint took pity on My soul in agony. But here upon this bank and shoal of time VVe'd jump the life to come. If it were done when 'tis done, then 'twere well It were done quickly. If a burglar got into the Cellar would the coal Chute? No, but the kindling wood. VVhat shape is a kiss? Elliptical. Ca lip tickleD HE: "Darling, when you told papa my love was like a mad and gushing stream, what did he say?" SHE: "He said, 'Dam it'." Matrieulation Consternation Reeitation Lamentation Preparation No Salvation Examination On Probation A girl may use ten pins and still not be a frequenter of a bowling alley. 126 1914 CRADLE ROLL 1 9 1435 Qrt Gallery CA FEVV MEMBERS OF THE CRADLE ROLLD 1 Some rudely describe " Billy Taft" as "fat," But never CFD our president, Alfred S. -- 2 " From her lessons, she never roams," But who says this of Doris -- 3 What need we make a pun for This is a cut of -- 4 She's a real poetess is she, Not you nor I, but Katharine D. 5 To W. J. Bryan there's none so close As 14's orator, Robert -- 6 If the hockey held's a mess - why then You'll hear the wails of -- 7 lsn't he nice On the ice, Our little darling Willard -- 8 14's colors we've all been drapin', But few so gracefully as Ruth -- 9 When Dad comes with a switch To catch this little witch He can't do it, - Why? It's - 10 Cf fortunes and fates no one knows a bit more Than our gifted prophetess, Ada - 11 To study statistics may cause us some pains, But we bet on one fellow, P. W. -- 12 VVhen we speak of basketball,- no slanders, There's no one " lt" but Kathryn-- 128 jftnal Examinations, 1 9 14 A 1. fs it a scientific fact that the West wind never brings the Rane? 2. if Mr. Thomas should take up more 'of the time in English would it add a Whitmore to the information received? 3. is "bosser" the only word in the English language that rhymes with Prosser? 4. isn't it natural for Hawks to alight on a certain Fairbank? 5. Could the part in Kepner's hair be called Auburndale. 6. Who are the authors of the following immortal poems: Holmes, Holmes, sweet Holmes, Though she'll never be humble There's no one like Holmes. Little Rexy Tucker debates for his supper, Whom should he challenge, Brookline's rebutter? How can he slash him without any knife? Will he ever get married? QLet's pity his wifej B 1. If Cicero liked a girl why didn't he Caesar? . 2. Is it true that one man can make a woman do exactly as she pleases? 3. If the moon had a baby would it be a sky rocket? 4. If a cook weighed three hundred pounds would the stove-lifter? 5. Would it be possible to call Mackinaws the short edition of bathrobes? 6. Would the spoon holder if he saw the salt shaker.? 7. Why did the salt shaker.? Ans. Because it saw the potato masher in the kitchen, the gas meter in the cellar, the lemon squeezer in the pantry, and the refrigerator on the back porch. 8. Is the fellow that calls on his girl during a thunder shower a rainbowi F - ierce lessons L - ate hours U - nexpected company N - ot prepared K - icked out 129 J school Znkes Miss VV. The old man grew older and older, and since he could not die he became smaller and smaller and dryer and dryer till- he cracked like a grass- hopper. CHorrible deathlj MR. T.: "What are some of nature's gifts that we should take advantage Of?97 PRossER: "Vermillion-tinctured lips." MR. A.: "Didn't you ever hear the phrase 'Quit the house'?" MR. T.: "Did you, Mr. A.?" MR. A.: "VVhy, I hear it often." TILTON Ctranslattngl: "There were four white horses mowing the grass." CWouldn't mind having a fewj. "Say, Bill doesn't know what to do with his 'week-end." CVVe suggest that he'd better put his cap on it.j "VVhat do jail-birds come from?" "Oh, mostly from larks, swallows and bats." 1: "Did you see Amos?" 2: "Amos who?" 1: "A mosquito, he was with Arthur." 2: "Arthur who?" 1: "Our thermometer." 1: " Did you know that the money in the Bemis Naval Academy's Savings Bank was tainted?" 2: QDon't see why it shouldn't bel. "Why?" 1: "It taint yours and it taint mine.- Q. E. D. INNOCENT F RESHMAN Cwhtle watching intently ct glove cleaner at 'workjz "Will it hurt the kid?" 130 THE 1914 NEWTONIAN JOHNNIE: "Suppose We have in Auburndale a series of events-- BORED GENTLEMAN IN REAR: "Impossib1e! !" Some one rashly hazards the assertion that a Woman speaks in blank verse when she talks in her sleep. The better half would call it blankety-blank verse. AN ORIGINAL TRANSLATION: "It Was a taste which a sour object caused to appear on the face." TEACHER: "What does 'much-married' mean?" PUPIL Cfloundering miserably but anxious to pleasel: "I don't know unless it means looking worried and pale." They toil not, neither do they spin, yet, I say unto you, Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these- THE JUNIORS. Hallucination - A plus! I A REVISED EDITIoN- Hey diddle diddle, the feline andthe violincello, The bovine leaped over the lunar luminaryg The risibilities of the infant canine were aroused At the sight of such frivolous athletics, And the receptacle absconded with the ladle. There are meters of accent and meters of tone, But the best one of all is to meet her alone. 131 Q -------Q C H M P L A I ' hotographs All work of taste must bear a price in proportion to the skill, time, expense and rislc attending their invention and manufacture. Those . things called dearare, when justly estima- 56 453 ted, the cheapest. x 1 , They are attended A' 'L with much less profit to the artist than X those which every- body calls cheap. Y A disposition for cheapness and not ' for excellence in workmanship is the most frequent and certain cause of decay and destruction of Arts and Manufactures. --Ruskin CHAIVIPLAINS STUDIGS NEW ENGLAND'S LEADING PHOTOGRAPHER I 6 I - I 64 TREMONT STREET BOSTGN MASSACHUSETTS Class Photographers Newton High School 1914 Q -I ---E zzOfs?DO+OQs11O+OQff2Oesf2QQwasDoslnsx if 4? i? 4? Q? ? I 52 ig U ig 1 ? Qlinmplmmruts Lg I ' A E nf a jfrwuh A iv Za' ? i? 4? E7 f? Y ? E7 4? ig 4? ES:Qocgocbocgofgocgocgocgocgoik THE ELECTRIC Cm ENGRAVING Co B U F FAL.O.w Nx Wf MADL' THE ENGRAVXNGS FOR 71115 BOOK. Tufts College Medical School This building has recently lmportant Change in Entrance Requirements Commencing with the session I9 l 4 -l 5 one year of worlc in an approved college, in- cluding Biology, Chemistry, Physics and either French or German, in addition to graduation from an approved high school, or to regular admission to said college, will be required for admission to Tufts College Medical School. Tufts College Dental School been enlarged and remodelled Three years' graded course covering all branches of Dentistry. Laboratory and scientific courses are given in connection with the Medical School. Clinical facilities unsurpassed, 40,000 treatments being made annually in the lnhrmary. For further information, or for catalogue, apply to FREDERIC M. BRIGGS, M. D., Secretary TuETs COLLEGE MEDICAL AND DENTAL SCHOOLS 4 I 6 HUNTINGTON AVENUE - - BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS RE L E T TE NEWTTOINS JOHN T. BURNS 8: SONS, Inc. Newton Office 363 Centre Street THOMAS H. BURNS, '06 Newtonville Office 867 Washington Street JOHN T. BURNS, jr., 'IO Mnnnulwtnun must nmvlillv l BosToNv! MASS. Two OFFICES 88 Summer St. 30 Congress St. CHBSTS OF TABLE SILVER STERLINGSILVER 'TEA 'SETS A. J73 fff7Wf ,W70! S. W. HOLM VTP d t -'Safety for Savings" Q Jnwrs, PETEHEIIN tl NEWHML nu. . 1 49 and 51 Temple Place IS THE MOTTO or THE l BosToN West Newton Savings Bank l -- West Newton, Mass. N Shura ann ignaivrg George P. Bullard, President Roland F. Gammons, Znd Treasurer ASIC to SCC OUI' Normal Flexible Arch J. Ellis Gammons, Assistant Treasurer Shoes lOl' Walking es'f5'ssg'f'b'6D'ss's1r"2"s5esg James Paxton Sz Co. f .9 .9 Frederic Hinckley Edwartl F. woods HINCKLEY 8 woons IN SURA NCE mBfQ,'ff Qlatvrrra anh 32 Ku-BY ST- AUTOMOBILE: . BOSTON nuncunv Ann QlHI1fPl'1IHIIPI'5 EVEARY DESCRIPTION OF .INSURANCE AT LOWEST RATES. mar-n14ss.'14ss,14s1,4uss mms um .9 .42 Eliot Block, - Newton, Mass. Telephone, 68 Newton North HIGH GRADE ENGRAVING Invitations, Visiting Cards, Monogram and Address Dies, Programs, Dance Orders, Menus. STATIONERY SUPPLIES for Home, School and Office 57-61 ' FRANKLIN ST. i B 0 S T 0 N TELEPHONE CONNECTION WILLIAM C. ADAMS OPTICIAN Importer of Opera, Field and Marine Classes 332 Boylston Street, BOSTON, MASS. Opp. Arlington Street F. D. TARLTON Sz CO. AGENT FOR ELITE SHOES 34.00 and 34.50 West Newton - - Massachusetts HIGH CLASS PORTRAITURE BY THE Plvfvvftae'-faq - Formerly PARTRIDOE STUDIO Opp. R. R. Station, Newtonville, Mass. C. G. CARLEY Heating, Automobile Supplies rENN1S, FENCINO, HARDWARE 58 Chestnut Street, West Newton Telephone 73-N. West B. W. POLLEY EHIIIJEHIES, PHUVIEIIINS IINIQI FISH Newton Highlands - Massachusetts M. E. P. SLOAN LA DIES' FURNISHINGS and SMALL WARES 277 Center Street - Newton, Mass. OPPOSITE JEFFERSON'S FELL BROTHERS HAIR DRE SSERS Dutch Clip for Children a Specialty 289 Washington Street - Newton OPPOSITE NEWTON BANK Glen Shirti Collar Co. 121 Tremont St., Boston We supply a great many of the High Schools throughout New England with S hi rts, Waists, Sweaters, Middy Blouses and other Athletic Garments Special Discounts to Clubs and Athletic Teams purchasing a quantity. Semi for samples, or we will have a salesmaz call on you, so rlesirefl. S lx ply, H I G H G n A D E PUIJKET KNIVES 1 lil ,lil I? ' A large variety of A g' Selected Patterns U ' i' I I jf - fi l l Same as Cut fh llll 53-00 i ll: lhlfi' ll ll:-. . lvl , 'I -1:"filfS1f l-ll FE if l".L?'1ll'gis .,., "lil fu u "ill, Our Leaders nl ' 50c and 31.00 ?lI'iLlII 'I S!f,llf'I , " -.5 W lllifillillfffyll . ll ll 'Q ', 0. lllllllilflllllil 2.75.1El1rl'f"5!l'llF ill ..Ll'i'flI 'flfgfllifl-igl-.5 , it M f .I.B.HIlNTEHEH. Xi lggfHl'Qllg?fl'il , f Hardware all ,,Lrl llljlllilllli' 'il' lllil. 1 ...l ' lll " 'Wi' 'lf 60 Summer St. llrlmillzr Boston v Lamson Sz Hubbard Manufacturers and Retailers of For Young Men Caps of Every Description 92 Bedford Street and 173 Wash- ington Street, Boston Illllllllllllll PAHKEH IJHNIPANY 400 Washington St., Boston Make in their workshops and on the premises and offer ready for immediate use or to order correct clothes for young men. Materials and workmanship of the best and at fair prices. Furnishing Goods for young men a -Q specialty E-get STETSON HATS-ALL SIZES 400 Washington St., Boston VWIEQ f arm -9 3 fig X 'i . .if 0 'er' xlkifw ' C1 i x is-Mt .. X. v ' . N. 2' .. . MQW. ' i sf ' L. .. 455. , 1. I I"I , I Mi l 'I - ,I ' f' ' , .1215 ' , A -. V I -1 5 , 15,3-I-' -0 47 , - :sf - . ' if - -a I I , I .I , .I . :2 -. , . 5 - ,V ,, is not only a new dress fabric-it is immeasurably better, finer, richer, than any other fabric of its type produced-the result of over half a century's experience. lt is just the fabric for school girl's dresses, beach suits, party, dance and theatre gowns, shirt waists, etc. The weave is extra fine and similar in finish, feel and colorings to the imported French Cambric. Ask for Pamilla Cotton, with the words "Pamilla Cotton" stamped on the selvage-none other genuine nor so fashionable for misses' wear- l ' 1 r ef? ir? P ,I ' x 1 . .gf A IE 0,1 ii 7 fra? s ri 'P If la f t' it ISI. 54952 ? Vila f P' i it ' f 4 'fr is V1 it x ,if if , f' 'f.. c A 1 gt Q, I IV ., I L I I?!I?,III I .Qin R'-MI, Q s f ,1,i I X 4 ,fi A ,Q Q... F, . , A, are-M.. ' k ' 5 ., f cf C, -A fs ,. ff . an x ,. t II jx, .1 wg. ,L I. gefpentiigeagpef I 9 3 ,.-fm - III HI A I ,AI . U fr '.,,,,a Ms' , 5.5 L' ji 5 'f . ' .I ...., .mIIII3bII. .I l I II I M. X S is.,-f Mes ? X Q., X .5 ,YJ '- g'vQ.iz f J i f i- The fashionable Cotton Crepe that for over twenty years has 'irr f s ' i . 'A y "fl 1 'Wil kim. 1 ' . ,, , ,V V , ,f:, ,, ,If I . I ,I I A , as I. ,?I,:,I.II I if Aga - ,, sg rf. ,M ., iz, . Hi' A 1 I. ' " ' XIX, l -im I Q mg A A if ,,,a to it, ,. gf. I I . I I IIIIII I i. N 'gr' , .csv f ' JF rl 1 I. ,' Z I X . f XX I y a i I W ,gf f Iii . sg 'Z X - 4 i 4' 5' 4 l 1 4 , 3 ' :J . , .X , A 4' - if A 'Q 5 t 1 '33 ,vi 2 '3- W lg.. in-l gf' , N vi ' I 35 If i if "T i ba , 's 1 Q 1' 'yin ,R if 1-2 ' - WI: f III: .1 .Y ' ff, f ', tif , z"'7 ,x :.' '. sag 1 N- ., wg, I 13 3 I 79 5 'gl 'Q A I ,EI 3 if 5 ' U ,X I i Q , K.. I 'I XCGQQ x :BQ 'ya 'u l vc 3 I 'Qin I if is J. xi' fl Q 'S ,X f ri A . t . wf:IijI: I 451 L 3 iiix E334 f A ' s 7 KY! fi: ii I If 'XA Y it " A tts 3 'sz 5 3 f i t I 3 A 1 i been known as the crepe that requires no ironing and hasa guaranteed, permanent crinkle. Used the world over for kimonos, dressing sacques, shirtwaists, street, house and party gowns and for all negligee wear. Comes in magnificent pat- terns in fascinating color combinations, that are particularly pleas- ing to school girls who wish to dress stylishly, yet inexpensively. The genuine has the words "Serpentine Crepe" stamped on the selvage every yard. Look for them when buying cotton crepe. If your dealer does not cafrry these fabrics, wrile zrsforfree sample PACIFIC MILLS Q LAWRENCE, MASS. N H fl l gzoeeoeweDoesoeboeeoeaoeaoegoeieoeizoe Degrees? Q7 N ' i Brophy-Barrabee Company is Y lvl ig JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN iii' Y is . . V Autumnhtlv Svupplwn 55 if fi ll T I h Oxford 1714 A Q7 e ep ones lx Oxford 4139 if ily fl if Boston . . Massachusetts A I , It jg E7 Us at T7 ' 1 h f mu - .i fi THIS BANK liinyariiefgoufaniingu fequifecffiifl, A Y no matter the magnitude. Q -ill 111 Yet it is not too large to give the closest attention and best service A Q to each account entrusted to its care-no matter how smallg V Q7 111 To exercise intimate interest in the financial welfare of every one A C? of its depositors. A Q7 ill This is how we assure YOU cooperation that is real co- J Q7 operation-and satisfaction. Li I lvl Q fall We are at your service. A it I THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK A or WEsT NEWTON A W l iseeoceocsaoceoceoceofefofsaoceofeocseofeoceoceoti Constructive Accounting Industrial Engineering Audits - Investigations - Costs Clinton H. Scovell Sz Company gE31SE.I C Certified Public Accountants Industrial Engineers 40 Central Street, Boston, Mass. Flowers For All Occasions mrs. GZ-,inns jflntner 513011, Zur. 34 West Street - - Boston Telephones Oxford 4655 Medford 7Zl-W Telephone Orders Promptly Attended to , A Bench in the 1 glome, Shop, p I 4 arage or at . ii Schoolis a neces- B S a I sity, and may be good or bad, depending upon con- struction. We have been furnishing these for over 20 years and will give you the benefit of our experience in these, or Tools, Cutlery, Photo Goods, af any kind of HARDWARE Chandler Sz Barber 124 Summer St., Boston Cushing's Repair Shop Shoe Repairing by Modern Machinery Fine Work a Specialty. Quick Service. Hand Sewed Work. sl. W. CROSBY - - Manager 1225 Centre St., - Newton Centre S. SHAIN TAILOR AND FURRIER Suits and Dresses Made to Order Cleaning, Dyeing, Repairing and Pressing Orders called for and delivered 1209 Centre St., - Newton Centre Tel. 12-M Newton South Wright Sz Ditson Athletic Goods Are made on honor. Every article ls the best that experience and skill can determine for each sport and pastime. QUALITY counts, and we know that it is impossible to make better or more up-to-date goods than those bearing the WRIGHT SL DITSON TRADE MARK Every article is highly guaranteed Send for Catalogue Wright Sz Ditson 344 Washington St., Boston THE German Repair Shop for Boots, Shoes and Rubbers First Class Work Prices Reasonable Best Stock Used Guaranteed Satisfactory A. SALTZ - Proprietor 8 Pelham St., Newton Centre, Mass. C. Damiano 8: Co. Choice Fruits and Clan fectionery Cigars and Tobacco 51 Langley Road, Newton Centre letowosmeil llamswooell llamsowoei ffinmplimvnta nf at Elirivnh iamswweil liawooamfei liamsoowel Priscilla Prepared Doughnut lour You make Priscilla Doughnuts yourself. No recipe is needed. Add nothing but water with Priscilla Doughnut Flour. It takes but a few minutes to make up a big jar full. And Priscilla Doughnuts are always light and flaky-temptingly brown, spicy, and free from grease. You'll be proud of your skill in making them - and the cost is less than if you mixed them yourself. ENDORSED BY THE. WESTFIELD BOARD OF HEALTH 150 size package 25C size package 2 doz. doughnuts 4 doz. doughnuts fMoney back if not satisfied, lf your dealer cannot supply you, either package will be sent you, postage paid, on receipt of price in stamps. When writing, please mention dealer's name. The Alden Speare's Sons Company - Distributors -- Cambridge - Mass. l , g X 345 WI TCN SIX The Winton Motor Car Company 674 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. 4 I l I I I Qinmpanp ,Q I . 2 . -2 Absolute Safety for Depositors ' ,- Liberal Interest on Daily Balances QQ Comfortable and Convenient Banking Rooms I or Modern Safe Deposit Vaults Q , I Traders' Cheques and Letters of Credit I be Prompt and Courteous Attention to Business Q 2+ 2 2 . fm F B EV Logical lbanktng 190115K ' - L for 5 JQPUJIDII 19201112 Q 5 Newton Newton Centre I ' Q Bank Building 103 Union Street ' A is fbi . , ,,fe , , Y' .,, , uv 'r .3 I I Q. 3 n 4 W' Y QQAUCHQF FJ? fs 'TFA 11 J "'.'.fi M ' sf'r4:'- 0 1, 1 I -.' J FW Cx. I Vs, ' Wins . - f-' .' H gif Y if -'J 1. ' 'x I Af I 's 4' Y V1 J 1 by . 1 1 X x 1 ,4 I 1 ' s n w v 4 l F , - . 1 A . , ' f N 1. -1 1.11 5 ,1'!'J K I ' 1 1 -. ' 1' "',"'!"'w 1 I I I 1 '.,,1', 4' 1 ' x fl" 4 s ' 11 1' , , 1 ,IL I '1 ' . ' ' 1-0 . 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Suggestions in the Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) collection:

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

1915

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

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