Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA)

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 210

 

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1920 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1920 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1920 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1920 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1920 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1920 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1920 volume:

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X ,-5, f. 1 1 X 11 , If - ,'1 J., 1 X , , X 1 .. ::"+'A.'! 'Q' !'v ' 1 Y ' , I V '-I N , ,A 1 , 1, , X f 5' .' ' .x 1 ' V' . 11-, Xi, - X A X. ..-. '3 ' A 'f U s . -X 1' - 1 ., 1 X11 , , K - ' N Q V. X W ' I' X 'r' .A r ' ' - ' '--1 Lf., a "-1 X , 1 , - 11 LX. 4. -1 A . - VX H' V - ' C- N " N - gf- . 1 - L v' 1 .I 1 , - ,. ' X . ,-,'X1Xf I XiX13X, X . - ,X.- -A 1 . N 5 .1 . A ' 1 x .' 1 ' A I 1 " Y 1 -. ' ' u 1 1X 1.9 X 'XJR X X I 'I '1 1- X, sl X ' X1, .' ,I f 2 1 ' ,, 1 , , , 1 ' 'AW' ' ' ' , 1 x -' 1 , A. Q 4 1 XX :QXX ,, X,:1JXX AX XX A11 X X!, g.'..PX 1 X N X' X wi .1 1 , -ig , -. ' 1 41 , 1- I 1 ff , . 1 11 ,. ,,,,:54:-1-,X 1 , XX, . 1 '-.v,.X U " , 1 1 x C .1 -h1,1,' 'X " fl' ". I f,-" P, 1 ' ' 1 Q, , , , 'I-g XX ' ... . X :X X ' 1 X ' I if A G y"- . H. n 1 X' ' 1, mb.-,f41X ,, X 1 . 1 . 4. X XX 1,gi.X 1 X . X X X A 1' ' ' ',X 4 AW ,. u 0 , 1 .f 1 A1 f 1 '21 1 'V ' .I , ' , , ' I, 11 ' ' , 0' X :x.XXXX1X,?.1-'X .MX F 1 ., ,4 XX XX X N-, , , X 1 p f ,I I .mfr ,Al XXX XXXXX 'X X ,XX X , , .ig , X ,XXX ,XXX X X . V' 1-fr --151,111 . -,-f, f1 1 A . , ,I lv . X ' ' XX -. , SL? ' XJ: X 1 . 1 U 1 v 12 , 'a'-.- . I I' u ,HA -1-1 11. . , limi! :nm-ur' M uv XXXXHX. XX AX XX X . ,,,, -,., X MR. HOMER K. UNDERWOOD Els Ziaumer 33. Mnhertnnnh Ein zipprvriutinn nf his hig-hvartrhnrss fur us all his mang herbs fur thnsr whn wish his help sinh his numbing spirit nf intrrrst in us me the Ollass nf Ninrivrn lhnnhrrh anh Elmvnlg hehiraiv the elwenih nnlume nf the " Nvmlnnian. " 5 jfnrzinurh E, the Board of Editors, present to you the eleventh volume of the Newtonian. Only through the fine efforts and workmanship of the contributors, subscribers and supporters, has it been possible to edit this book. We have endeavored to make this publication excel all previous issues by adding several new features to the contents, 'which we trust will give an increased interest to the readers. As it is only possible to raise the standard through the contrib- utors' aid, the Board of Editors wishes to extend a hearty thanks to all supporters who cooperated in the work of issuing this Newtonian. Although the Class of 1920 did not have any fighters in the VVorld W31'7 we who were on this side helping to win, and supporting our brothers overseas, still have a duty which is most importantg that is, to help with willing hands in this period of reconstruction. May we be faithful to the principles which we learned in Newton High School and remain true to our country and its ideals. 7 "S 5 ,X,J. X 1 , 1 1 , If: 41 1 I 'iw-1' -1 , 1 XXX X.XXX X--1:lX .Xf1Q-X X 'T '-.1 31 .. X 4 " 11 X 'X 1 . ,X ,XV XX XXXXX . X 1 '. . - 'LW' . Q J ' ' I1 ' -aj 1- 1 . 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' "5 .131 1X 'NX-' 1 1 I 'QX1 ,X 1 X X 1 ' 2 .., " ' , 1 . 5' . ' I I 1, ' VX . I 5 ' 1- tx X, . ' ' ng, ' " " 9:1 X .XXXX ,. X XX .XXX 1 ,X11X,,,X, 1 N " P J 1 1 ' 1 1 X ' I 'X 'll 1' - 1 X- X 'K XX ,X '1'X-1 . ' X , " X ff 'XX 1 ' 1 X X XXX --. X1 X. X15 XX X L l 1 , ' ' 1 .o 1- , 5- - 4 5, 1 xt . I Y C I ', XX , X X .X 1 X X . '- -- 1-, 1. ' . ,yr X . X X VXXXXXX 1, 4 X. 1 ' 1 .' . " , 5 -X , - . X 1 1 r 1.41.1 , XXX X 1 1 1 X X ,1 . XA11 ST 1... +- Q ,' ' k -1'- 11 ,I ' 1 . '1 1 .I'. 'P 1 h 1 - . X X X 1: ,XX-5 1 11.11, ' 1 . .XXXAX X X1 .. 9-X, , 1 A ." U 1,1 ggX1I -.fA?Y:..5QX. .X A Q QWXXX' . QX .311 --.4 X '1 , X - "W-1 .15 --' LQ ,Y 3,1 'X . " . 1 ' .'- 1 , X.,X -- ' X , 1X I N , L- X fo W9 " 'd X gwf 'lfj' ' ' - X 1 -' f. ,gg-1 'vc Q1 ' -" ' ,. X X HX- XXX . wifi. f- 1 - 1 'N ' '1"'1"'W .1-11 1 - . ' r',, 1 XX X..'X 11 X'X5 ,hir-Qxl ' ll , - X X XX X X1 0 e, ' - ' N' H , X1 ' - , X ,WX ' -XUX, .XX " ' ,X J S XX X X.XXXX X .Xs XXXX' X,X " XXX , . , 11 1 '. 1' ,, " ' -X - ' 11 'X ',-lk: I. 1 ., " W 0 1 1 X, X X . 1X +,,, X Xl , , 1 X 7 X Y ' 'IZ --if ' .I " 1 1 . . ,' '1-1., -' XX . .-' - ,Xu H - :H -'- 111, 1. ' I, -3' 'W 1 ,1 ,f' Y. 2.1. l., , 4 1, . .,X- I'-' 1- ' XIX, . 1 ,y 11 5 - .. .-1+.,ig fsirgl QXLXX. , , ' . 1- 1"-1? ag ,1'f' 1 " .I X I I 'X .XXXXX X . 1' 11. i', .. X , X 1 X XX u 1, 1 1 A' ' At 'YN X X115 . 'L' - I ' W ,.f F rontispiece . Dedication . . Foreword . . Newtonian Staff . Faculty . . . The Senior Class . Class Officers . . Class Day Officers . f The Seniors , . Class History . . Senior Statistics . Honor Roll . . . The Sub-Senior Class Class Officers . . Class History . . The Junior Class . Class Officers . . Class History . . The Sophmore Class Class Officers . . Class History . . The Freshman Class Class Officers . . Class History . Events .... Athletics .... Wearers of the "NH . Football . . Hockey . . . Track . . Baseball . Tennis , . Golf .... Field Hockey . Basketball . . Autographs . . . Organizations . . Boys' Debating Club Girls, Debating Club 3 4.4.-1 PAGE 1 5 7 10 13 15 16 17 18-50 51 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 63 64 65 67 68 69 71 74 75 77 79 81 83 85 87 89 91 92 93 95 97 1.66 f?ff Review .... Student Council . English Club . . Orchestra . . Chemistry Club . French Club . . Senior Play Cast . Senior Play . . . . . Prizes ...... Newton Classical High School Literary . . . . Lake Chocorua . . . A Jolt for Pollyanna . . PAGE There is Pleasure in the Pathless Woods .,... Part Your Hair in the Middle, J ohnl Man and His Hobby . . War .,.... Growing Up .... Deductions from Shoes . According to Ouija . The Verse Maker . . Little Naples .... R-r-revenge! .... Around the Soda Fountain The Stolen Nom de Plume Enter the Star .... Features ...... The Modern Journey of the as related by the Prophet Cartoons ..... Lament of a Caterpillar . What's in a Name . . Snapshots ..... Catching Cats for Catsup The New Locker Rooms . Trouble with the Airbrakes Good-Bye ..... Schoolboy 99 101 104 106 107 108 110 111 113 114 115 116 117 119 120 125 126 127 128 129 132 133 134 137 139 142 144 145 147 152 158 162 165 167 168 173 NEVVTON HIGH SCHOOL NEWTONIAN STAFF llartin Letteney Grant Stafford Strong Burbank Lovejoy Spaulding Slayter Learnard Carlson 10 THE 19920 NEWTCNIAN jtietntnnian Staff Editor-in-Chief CHANCEY J. SPAULDING Business Manager EDWARD LEARNARD Assistant Business Managers ROGERS WEED RUSSELL LETTENEY WENDELL BURBANK Literary Editors CATHERINE CARLSON HENRY STAFFORD HELEN GORDON DAVID GRANT Athletic Editors KATHERINE SLAYTER ROBERT STRONG Art Editors CAMERON RAE GRANVILLE FISHER Photograph Editors WALTER LOVEJOY EDGAR CROSBY Features GRANVILLE FISHER EVERETT BROOKS HENRY BJORKMAN ARTHUR SMITH Organizations CHARLES MARTIN HOMER K. UNDERWOOD, Faculty Advisor 11 'P Z' I '+-" ww Sk Q.. '-'WKZQF gi W1 L mfjx 4' 'C' A N QQSBN 1, XS- ms K L NR 3' PI? is-XY: I Qtxfbx JW! My H' pull N' ' 5 5 1 Lk L mi M ff R? A ' ' fi 2 M222 Shogi fm Aff!! W3 Sigma U im gW5Tf'- x WU 522, Q 'V' H X' m-BMX-kj!! X .1 nc .' K! kdm A MN N ffxgf I J L ff 1 X 1 x Nm if X Q M' . w 1"",f'f s x - f-. W f 0 imma X UM sb kx wi V 1' ff J ff, ff I ll 7 5 7 X., 'Eff ff? 2:7-' , ,,-pf f 2? .4- .X M M I 1 1 4 2, AWXQ Wh: .tg 1? rr! wi 'A f, j if A ' X X17 NK :il f X N :Faculty ENOCH C. ADAMS, PRINCIPAL 22 Lenox St., West Newton S. WARREN DAVIS ..... 21 Elm St., West Newton CHARLES D. MESERVE . . . . . 90 Hull St., Newtonville MARGARET MCGILL ..... 82 Madison Ave., Newtonville CECILE E. GIRoUX ..... 9 Sunnyside Ave., Winter Hill FRANCES P. OWEN ..... 58 Highland Ave., Newtonville WALLACE E. RICHMOND .... 77 Otis St., Newtonville HoMER K. UNDERWOOD .... 806 Watertown St., West Newton HARRIIET C. BONNEY ..... , 1295 Commonwealth Ave., Allston MAUDE E. CAPRON ..... X, 66 Court St., Newtonville GERTRiiDE'E. CARLTON . . . Ctis St., Watertown EVELYN O. CLIFT . . . g . C . 17 Ciaflin Place, Newtonville ALFRED W. DICKINSON .... 16 Ctis Place, Newtonville MARTHA M. DIX . W . ' . . . 293 Fuller St., West Newton MAIDA FLANDERS ..... 1 12 Lake Terr., Newton Centre MAY B. GOODWIN ..... 141 Crafts St., Newtonville BERTHA HACKETT ..... 74 Highland Ave., Newtonville EMILY HAZEN ..... 236 Auburn St., Auburndale LUCIA HOWARD ..... 9 Downing Rd., Brookline HELENA KEES ...... 27 Ainsworth St., Roslindale H. ANNA KENNEDY ..... 30 Park Ave., South Weymouth 13 Latin Jlatheinaiics History French Germ an Science English Spanish Science H istory . Science H istoiry, fllazfheonazfics . Draiwi ng Physical Training . Lat-i n E nglish, Librarian . Latin . French Physical Training Science NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL BAIINERVA E. LELAND ..... Mathematics 2072 Washington St., Newton Lower Falls OSCAR MARTIN ..... Physical Training 11 Hyde St., Newton Highlands CHARLES MERGENDAHL .... Mathematics 75 Lowell Ave., Newtonville CAROLINE H. MILLS . . . g g . . English 66 Fisher Ave., Newton Highlands HARRIET P. POORE .,... Latin 9 Durham St., Boston KATHARINE G. POWERS .... French 112 Charlesbank Rd., Newtonville E. LOUISE RICHARDSON .... English 83 Mt. Auburn St., Watertown CORA W. ROGERS ..... Mathematics 17 Claflin Place, Newtonville FLORA M. SMITH ..... English 66 Court St., Newtonville LAURA E. SMITH ..... French 180 Huntington Ave., Boston MARION L. SMITH ..... English 11 Powderhouse Terr., West Somerville MARGARET SOUTH . . . . History 66 Court Stfgflwtonville SARAH E. TRACY . , . ,g4.:"' . . Mathematics 375 Newtonville Ave., Newtonville ANNE P. VARNEY ..... English 34 Tyler Terrace, Newton Centre ADELE WALDMEYER ..... French Q9 Park Place, Newtonville IDA M. WALLACE ..... Latin Q41 Crafts St., Newtonville RIACHEL H. VVEINFIELD .... French 16 Omar Terr., Newtonville HELEN A. VVHITING ..... Science South Sudbury, Mass. EDITH E. WIGHT ..... Science 74 School St., Waltham KATHERINE VVILDER ..... Science 17 Claflin Place, Newtonville RUTH C. WISE ...... Secretary 62 Prince St., West Newton EZRAC PILGRIM ...... Engineer 353 Linwood Ave., Newtonville JEREMIAH E. MCMAHON Janitor 74 Pleasant St., West Newton 14 SEN! RS W? 142. f 7 W ' 'W i X! , --1 4' ll' 3' 5+ iw W 'JB ,, VW ,f 40457 2 2 1 1 fs I V4 IQ NA ? 1' lfgf:NXyj f QW' f"" lo? I' 1' -. f 7 5 +fffff',f, mf 'M X fl fflflf ' hal . M0 -11:5 f gg f A + Q V 'X 'MW' "f Md XA I ff Z M -N f, 'Q' Z' MJ Vx X4 Wlizff , YW 4- V fr E wx, mmf, JI' nf- i A :Z Wx X xx l'A1w W M W an if 1 is X.. t fqyf, Q l,,l I GMA wi l l-IENVKMK X E -V Z7 WMU , 5 - YI 'N' ' WFXN ik ff ,QQ 'l lW ' VH W ff .V 'ff 53 Q yf' ffm? , W X xx gm: I M fxiyjlk X' o, e,'4,,, 4, A f li f if 1 MFI. Ngvxw qii J, '!!l!f1! J, 1 f ff? 995' if VW f ffm Elmws f, iffm 'N A Wa f ff' f - -ffl if f j4 'f!w WF X ri x if? 22724 Y ' x 355 f fi Q1 -5 1 X133 15 16 17 CHESTER HOWARD ADAMS 80 Newtonville Ave., Newton, Mass. HTHE Ass WAGGETH HIS EARSH Nickname: "Chet,', "Enoch", Born September 23, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Cambridge High and Latin School College Intentions: Harvard English Club , 1919-1920 French Club, 1919-1920 FAY FRANCES ALLEN 42 Maple St., Auburndale, Mass. HALL SEEN YET NOUGHT ADMIREDH Born March 9, 1902 Classical Course, 2 yrs.: General Course, 2 yrs. Room 14 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Business School HARRY ALFRED AMBROSE 85 Ridge Rd., Waban, Mass. HVVITH MY IMPERFECTIONS ON MY HEAD" Nickname: "Jerry," 4'Desperate." Born Nov. 13, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Roger Wolcott School College Intentions: Norwich University LAURA MAE AMES 74 Vista Ave., Auburndale, Mass. HIS SHE Nor PASSING FAIR?U Nickname: "Sammie" Born Jan. 29, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Melrose High School College Intentions: New England School of De- signing CHARLOTTE ARNOLD 152 lYaban Ave., lYaban, Mass. HYTIS BETTER TO HAVE LOVED AND LOST THAN NEVER TO HAVE LOVED AT ALL" Born April 30, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Roger lYolcott School College Intentions: Mount Holyoke English Club, 1919-20 French Club, 1919-20 Class Basketball, 1919-20 18 VERNON MOULTON AYLES 40 Harrison St., Newton Highlands, Mass. , HSTILL WATERS RUN DEEPH Nickname: f'Bunny" Born June 21, 1902 Classical Course, 2 years, Scientific Course, 3 years, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Freshman Baseball, 1915 Newton High School Baseball, 1919-20 Newton High School Hockey, 1920 RICHARD G. BADGER, JR. 102 Hunnewell Ave., Newton, Mass. HINTOLERABLE, Nor 'ro BE ENDUREDM Nickname: "Dick" Born June 25, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Fessenden School DANA HAMLIN BARBER 26 Maple Ave., Newton, Mass. UAWAKE, ARISE OR BE FOREVER FALLENU Born December 15, 1901 Classical Course 1 year, Scientific Course 4 years 5 Room 14 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School - College Intentions: Northeastern College Freshman Relay Team, 1916 MARJORIE MOORE BATES 74 Putnam St., West Newton, Mass. HSHE, LIKE PATIENCE ON A MoNUMENT" Nickname: "Dint" Born April 10, 1902 Classical Course 1 year 3 General Course 3 years, Room 14 Entered from Wm. L. Garrison School, Roxbury College Intentions: Miss Wheelocli's Kinder- garten School ALBERT MAYNARD BEERS, JR. 1000 Walnut St., Newton Highlands, Mass. HSINCE JULY F1RsT, BEvo" Nickname: "BeVo" Born June 10, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Debating Club, 1916-17 English Club, 1917-18 R. Brown's Solo Club, Room 23, 1919-20 19 ELEANOR LOUISE BISSELL 34 Warwick Rd., West Newton, Mass. HSHE KNOWS HER MAN, AND WHEN HE RANTS AND TEARS, CAN DRAW HIM TO HER BY A SINGLE HAIRH Nickname: "Chub," "Ellie" Born January 25, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Charles Burr School College Intentions: Bryant Sz Stratton English Club, 1918-19-20 , HENRY BJORKMAN 65 Harding St., Newton, Mass. HHOW OLD ARE' You " Nickname: "Barney," "Marco" Born October 29, 1901 ' Technical Course 2 years 5 Scientific Course 2 years, Room 14 Entered from Waltham High School College Intentions: Dartmouth NeWton High School Baseball 1918-19 1919-20 ,Newton High School Football, 1919-20 CAROLINE BOVEY 64 HancockAve., Newton Centre, Mass. HVIRTUE IS BOLD, AND GOODNESS NEVER FEARFUIJ' Born August 23, 1901 Classical Course 2 years g General Course 3 years, Room 23 Entered from Mason School College Intentions: Columbia University, N. Y. ROBERT B. BRIGHAM 38 Ballard St., Newton Centre, Mass. HCURSES Nofrl' Nickname: "Bob" Born November 4, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: VVilliamS English Club, 1918-19, Treasurer, 1919-20 Chemistry Club, 1919-20 Track Team, 1919-20 EVERETT MILLS BROOKS 238 Central St., Auburndale, Mass. "A GOOD DEAL, ALTOGETHER SEPARATED IN A BUNCHH Nickname: "Shrimp," "Abie," f'Brooksie,' Born October 30, 1900 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Yale Hockey Squad, 1918-19-20 Football Squad, 1918 Newton High School Football, 1919 Newtonian Staff 20 ESMA WOODBRIDGE BROWN 271 Waban Ave., Waban, Mass. HBETTER LEFT UNSAIDH Nickname: ".Ierry". Born July 3, 1901 Classical Course 1 year 3 General Course 3 years Room 14 Entered from Roger Wolcott School College Intentions: Boston School of Physical Education Girls' Debating Club, 1919-20 English Club, 1919-20 RICHARDSON BROWN 40 Groveland St., Auburndale, Mass. 'fYoU CANJT MAKE A HORSE OF AN ASS BY CLIPPING ITS EARSH Nickname: "Brun," "Dickey" Born June 1, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Fessenden School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1919-20. French Club, 1920 Chemistry Club, 1919-20. Senior Play WEN DELL FRANCIS BURBANK 334 Auburndale Ave., Auburndale, Mass. HHE wHo AIMS TO BE A MAN OF COMPLETE VIRTUE, IN HIS FOOD DoEs NOT SEEK TO GRATIFY HIS APPETITEH ' Nickname: "Pete". Born July 9, 1902 Classical Course 2 years, Scientific Course 2 years. Room 14 Entered from Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology English Club, Vice-President, 1919-20 Newtonian Staff. Senior Play CATHERINE CORN FORTH CARLSON 91 Bishopsgate Road, Newton Centre, Mass. HALL THAT,S BRIGHT MUST FADEH Nickname: "Kay," "Tods," "Depleaty" Born November 27, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 ' Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Smith English Club Class Field Hockey, 1915-18 Review Staff, 1918-19, 1919-20 Newtonian Staff, 1919-20 Student Council 1916-17-18-19-20 WALTER BARNEY CHADWICK 58 Oak St., Newton Upper Falls, Mass. HPENNY w1sE AND POUND FOOLISHU Nickname: "Chick," "Chad," "Wick" . Born May 23, 1903 Classical Course and Scientific Course. Room 14 Entered from R. W. Emerson School College Intentions: Annapolis English Club, 1916-17 French Club, 1920, Secretary, 1920 Chemistry Club, 1920 Baseball Squad, 1918-19. Track Squad, 1917 Newton High School Football, 1919 Review Staff, 1918-20. Valedictorian 21 CATHERINE ELIZABETH CHIPMAN 60 Chester St., Newton Highlands, Mass. UMAJESTIC SILENCEH Nickname: "K," "Kitty" Born July 12, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Smith English Club, 1918-19, Secretary, 1919-20 Girls' Debating Club, 1918-19, Secretary, 1919-20 Senior Play EUGENE FRANCIS CLIFFORD 9-15 VValnut St., Newton Highlands, Mass. "YOU ARE, AND DO NOT KNOVV ITU Born February 22, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Technical High School College Intentions: Tufts Engineering Football Squad, 1919 DONALD CROMWELL COLLYER 35 Bennington St., Newton, Mass. HIVITH soLEMN FACE, AND CRITIC SCOVVLH Nickname: "Don" Born March 2, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Brown dz Nichols School College Intentions: Annapolis English Club, 1919-20 Debating Club, 1919-20 CLARA FRANCES COLTON 21 Standish St., Newton Highlands, Mass. "MAJESTIC, THOUGH IN RUINH Born April 12, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde School College Intentions: Smith English Club, 1918-19, 1919-20 Debating Club, 1918-19, 1919-20 Debating Team, 1919-20 ROBERT HENRY COWING 15 Sterling St., IYest Newton, Mass. "As GOES MAINE, so GOES THE UNIONU Nickname: t'Bob" Born March 10. 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Germantown Friends School, Phila- delphia, Pa. College Intentions: I'ndecided Baseball Squad, 1918 Newton High School Baseball, 1919-20 Track Squad, 1918 Newton High School Track, 1919-20 Newton High School Football. 1918-19 Student Council, 1919-20 Senior Play 22 CHARLES E. CRANE 1 405 Commonwealth Ave., Newton Centre, Mass. UA LITTLE LEARNING IS A DANGEROUS THINGH Nickname: "Charlie," "Ichabod" Born July 28, 1901 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Yale or Brown Hockey Squad, 1918-19-20 Senior Class Football, 1920 WILLIAM EDGAR CROSBY, JR. 40 Lenox Street, West Newton, HSECOND THOUGHTS ARE BESTH Nickname: "Lucky," 'fEd." Born March 25, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Peirce School College Intentions: Harvard Class Treasurer, 1919. Class President, 1920 English Club Newton High School Football, 1919-20 Newton High School Hockey, 1918-19-20 Captain, 1920 Tennis, 1918-19-20, Captain, 1919-20 Newtonian Staff. Senior Play GWENDOLYN CURRIER 676 Center St., Newton, Mass. HTALENT IS SOMETHING, BUT TACT IS EVERYTHINGU Nickname: "Gwen," "Gwennie" Born August 16, 1901 Classical Course 4 years 5 Special Course liyearg Room 23 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Lesley Normal or Leland Powers School of Expression English Club, 1918-19-20. French Club, 1919-20 Nickname: 'fJack." Born February 19, 1900 Student Council, 1919-20 Senior Play. Senior Dance Committee KATHARINE HCLT DANIELS 7 Gibson Road, Newtonville, Mass. ' HA GooD NAME WHICH HAS KEPT ITS LUSTRE IN THE DARKH A Nickname: 4'Kap," "Dabby," "Kay" Born December 26, 1902 General Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Normal School English Club, 1919-20 Class Hockey Team, 1916-17-18-19-20 Class Basketball Team, 1916-17-18-19-20 Newton High School Hockey, 1918-19, 1919-20 Newton High School Basketball, 1917-18, 1919-20 JOHN WILLIAM DAY 69 Rockland Place, Newton Upper Falls, Mass. "I WOULD 7TWERE BEDTIMEU Nickname: 4'Jack." Born February 19, 1900 Scientific Course, Room 14 . Entered from Emerson Grammar School College Intentions: Massachusetts Agricultural College 23 GEORGE PAUL de COEN 17 Canterbury Road, Newton Highlands, Mass HMEN ARE BUT CHILDREN OF A LARGER GROWTHH Nickname: "Deck" Born June 29, 1903 Classical. Course, Room 23 Entered from St. Joseph's Academy College Intentions: Yale RUTH LOUISE DOANE 58 Cottage St., Newton Upper Falls, Mass. HWHERE IGNORANOE is Buss, ,TIS FOLLY TO BE WISEH Born May 27, 1903 General Course, Room 14 Entered from Emerson Grammar School MARION ELIZABETH DOUGLASS 1681 Beacon St., Brookline, Mass. HMY MAN is TRUE AS STEELH Nickname: "Duffy" Born September 1, 1902 General and Classical Courses, Room 24 Entered from Miss Chamberlayn's School HENRY KENNETH DOVV 831 Great Plain Ave., Needham, Mass. HMEN WHO JUMP AT CONCLUSIONS, USUALLY GO LIMPING BACK TO THE STARTING POINTH Nickname: "Ken" Born February 18, 1901 Classical Course, Room 24 Entered from Needham High School College Intentions: Bowdoin LUCIE GEORGIA DOYLE 12 Floral St., Newton Highlands, Mass. HLOVE ME LITTLE, LOVE ME LONG" Nickname: "Luciebelle" Born February 22, 1903 General Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde School College Intentions: Boston Normal English Club Junior Class Basketball Team, 1919 Senior Class Basketball Team, Capt., 1920 Newton High School Basketball, 1919-20 Senior Play 24 LOUISE IRENE DUCAYET 300 Linwood Ave., N ewtonville, Mass. UO WOMAN, LOVELY WOMANH Nickname: "Ike" Born August 6, 1902 General Course, Room 14 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Miss Wheelock's Class Basketball, 1920 Newton High School Basketball, 1920 SUSAN N E CALDWELL DUN LEAVY 84'Central Ave., Newtonville, Mass. MAN EMPTY WAGON MAKES THE MOsT NOISE Nickname: "Suze" Born June 7, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Claflin School College Intentions: Undecided Debating Club, 1917-18, 1918-19, 1919-20 Secretary and Treasurer Debating Club, 1918-19 English Club, 1918-195 1919-20 Class Hockey, 1916 Class Basketball, 1916 71 DOROTHY DUN MORE 12 Balcarres Road, West Newton, Mass. "A PERFECT WOMAN, NOBLY PLANNED, TO WARN, TO COMFORT, AND COMMANDU Nickname: "Dot" Born February 11, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Peirce School College Intentions: Miss Hall's School Student Council, 1917-18: 1918-19: 1919-20 Secretary of Girls' Student Council, 1919-20 Tennis Team, 1918-19 Review Staff, 1919-20 NORMAN SAWYER EVERETT 68 High St., Newton Upper Falls, Mass. HALL THINGS COME TO HIM WHO WAITSU Nickname: "Shaver," "MacGinty" Born December 19, 1902 Room 23 Entered from Newton Technical High School College Intentions: Dartmouth Class Football, 1916-17 Class Basketball, 1917-18 Asst. Mgr. Baseball, 1918-19 Track Squad, 1917-18 Review Staff EDITHA EWING 41 Oxford Road, Newton Centre, Mass. "A FOOL MUST Now AND THEN BE RIGHT BY CHANCEH Nickname: "Pinkey" Born August 8, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Bradford Academy English Club, 1919-20 Class Basketball, 1916-17 5 1917-18 ' 25 I-.. .f i ' V, ' 11 . , .,"' , C.- .4242 'f--"TI 4 ',g.7.3'. .4 ia L , , fg 92-254 214.4 ' Liga? 4. if? 9 I ' -77" I W W 5,9 1. f , ig Lffp. 1" 5 W If 1-114 . If J 5 , ff fm, . f . f -f he :K M " z ff- ! V I f, :Q , a n Q 74' , 1. li. M5 ,L if ,f ' A.. . 5 4 ., it ', - 4. . , . gffif i 1-f ,Q -.QQ gg " 1 4 3.13, 31 fig! ii- as I-25-. 15,3 - ji- '79? ' ' gr? ' , , f. , f - I, , - . 'dvfgffi ff 'f -, 4 . . if 5 I 15' ,. ,f ag., 15 f 5 L fy ' .fi fu 7 l , . A , 44 . 7. A ' '.'V 3:1 my .y 1 . 1 . Z4 1 , . , , , , , . V f 2.11171 fc + Wo? I. f 1 f ' W 97? if af, if M. .S 4 12 C kc? if' 24,115 2 H if ug: , V1 ' ia., , .A, ., 'lf' :Q if L 1 1 " 9 ,, 1 Q: ,K 11: 2: . V 2234? af - V . Q: 6 9 4 ,4 V g,1.L,.:',f .-af, '21 Q f 1 ? 1 gf ' 1 7 1, . 7 , V V f 4 ,fa . ,479 ff cf f jf: 3 W7 . 11,2 JZ.. - MV: 1, A, Q 5 5' .. 1, Q., f . Vs Q . if., . vf ' V. nga Z' '- -Q. ziz, 4 if 2' ,,, , .. -- A 4, A.. ,.. 9 as 1 HARRISON N. FAIRFIELD 19 Palsifer St., Newtonville, Mass. "A BoLD, BAD MANH Nickname: 4'Hairy" Born March 26, 1901 Classical Course 2 years: Scientific 3 years, Room 14 Entered from Claflin School College Intentions: Dartmouth Student Council Tennis, 4 years DORIS EDNA FALES 45 Vivestbourne Rd., Newton Centre, Mass. 'KLAUGH AND Gnow THINH Nickname: HD" Born October 23, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke Girls, Debating Club, 1918-20, Vice-President 1919 English Club, 1919-20 French Club, 1920 English Club, 1920 Chemistry Club, 1920 Class Hockey Team, 1917-20 Newton High School Hockey Team, 1920 Class Basketball, 1916-17 IRYING TCPPER FARNHAM 19 Iivarwick Rd., Vivest Newton, Mass. "SPEECH rs SILVER, SILENCE is GoLD" Nickname: "Dusty" Born March 15, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Peirce School College Intentions: Cornell "Dickey" Brown's Musical Comedy Club, 5 1919-20 Senior Play IS.-XBELLA ADELAIDE FAYES 133 Edinboro St., Newtonville, Mass. "sHt'T UP IN MEAst'RELEss CoNTr:NT" Nickname: "Pete" Born October 2, 1902 General Course, Room 14 Entered from Horace Mann School English Club, 1920 Senior Play WILLIAM FILENE T15 VVatertovvn St., Newtonville, Mass. "ExrREMEs MEET., Nickname: "Bill" CIYilhelmD Born April 20, 1903 Classical Course. Room 2-1 Entered from The Peter Bulkley School. Con- cord, Mass. College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Debating Club, 1919-20 26 GRANVILLE FISHER -25 Highland Ave., N ewtonville, Mass. f'AssUME A VIRTUE IF YOU HAVE IT NOTH Nickname: "Bud" Born January 26, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Harvard Baseball Squad, 1919-20 Class Football, 1919 Review Staff, 1919-20 Newtonian Staff, 1919-20 ETHEL LOUISE FRAIL 27 Warwick Road, West Newton, Mass. VUFRAILTY, THY NAME IS WOMANH Nickname: "Elf1el' Born August 20, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke English Club, 1917-18, 1919-20: Newton High School Glee Club, 1915-16 Newton High School Orchestra, 1915-165 1917-18 VIRGINIA GARDINER 44 Otis St., Newtonville, Mass. HBE TO HER vIRTUEs VERY KIND, BE TO HER FAULTs A LITTLE BLINDH Nickname: "Jinny" Born January 24, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Smith English Club, 1917-18: 1918-19, 1919-20 Senior Play HELEN HAMLIN GORDON 126 Sumner St., Newton Centre, Mass. HHITCH YOUR WAGON TO A sTAH,' Nickname: "Mouse" Born November 17, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Student Council, 1919-20 Freshman Field Hockey, 1915-16 Newtonian Staff DAVID KIMBALL GRANT 156 Park St., Newton, Mass. USLOW AND SUREH Nickname: "Dave" Born August 24, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Newtonian Staff 27 GEORGE WINTHROP HARDING 144 Hancock St., Auburndale, Mass. "A GENTLEMAN CoMMoNER" Born March 15, 1903 Classical Course, Room 24 Entered from Charles C. Burr School College Intentions: Oberlin College Room 24, L. S. G. HELEN WILLIAMS HARDY 236 Auburndale Ave., Auburndale, Mass. HLINKED SWEETNESS LONG DRAWN OUTH Born December 17, 1902 Classical Course 2years 5 Scientific Course 2 years. Room 14 Entered from Charles C. Burr School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Girls' Debating Club, 1917-18-19-20 President, 1918-19-20 KATHARINE HARLOW 201 Kent Road, Waban, Mass. HPLENTY AS BLACKBERRIESU Nickname: "Kay" Born April 5, 1902 Classical-General Courses, Room 14 Entered from Roger Wolcott School College Intentions: Hickox School English Club, 1919-20 French Club, 1919-20 EUN ICE ALBERTA HARRIMAN 825 Centre St., Newton, Mass. HTHINGS ARE NOT ALWAYS WHAT THEY SEEMH Nickname: 4'Eunie,' Born September 8, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Vassar Student Council, 1918-19, 1919-20 Treasurer, 1919-20 Class Hockey, 1917-185 1918-192 1919-20 Picture Committee KENNETH LAXVRENCE HAYDEN 77 Highland Ave., N ewtonville, Mass. HWHAT MAN HAS DoNE, MAN CAN Do" Nickname: "Ken," "Krook," 'fBosWick" Born July 18, 1898 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology 28 HELEN JUNE HEATH 52 Ashton Ave., Newton Centre, Mass. V Q HDO NOT GET MORE OUT OF A BOTTLE THAN YOU PUT INTO ITU Nickname: 'Bug" Born June 5, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Mount Holyoke English Club, 1919-20 Debating Club, 1920 Class Basketball, 1916-17 Review Staff, 1918-19 I FREDERICK MERRILL HODGE 9 Circuit Ave., Newton Upper Falls, Mass. HDEEP FIRST IN BOOKS AND sHALLoW IN HIMSELF, Nickname: "Cicero" Born April 3, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Ralph Waldo Emerson School 1 College Intentions: Harvard 7 ALICE CUTTER HOLMES 15 Eliot Road, Newton, Mass. f'soME WOMEN HAVE NO CHARACTER AT ALLH Nickname: "Alys" Born June 6, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Miss Levinthal's School College Intentions: Smith Class Field Hockey, 1916-17 LORETTA HUGHES 181 Cabot St., Newton, Mass. HFAIN WOULD I CLIMB I BUT I FEAR TO FALLU Born July 1, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Clafiin Grammar School College Intentions: Wellesley Newton High School Hockey, 1916-17-18-19 Newton High School Basketball, 1917-18-19-20 JOHN IRWIN 43 Highland Ave., N ewtonville, Mass. "A FOOL CAN ASK MORE QUESTIONS IN A MINUTE THAN A WISE MAN CAN ANSWER IN AN HOURH Nickname: "Johnny" Born September 22, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Clailin Grammar School Manager Tennis Team, 1920 29 HENRY FRANCIS JONSBERG 640 Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. "A Foon FOR POWDERH Nickname: "Frannie" Born December 1, 1900 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Track, 1920 Room 24, L. S. G. ALICE RUTH JOYCE 1032 Centre St., Newton Centre, Mass. HNOTHING IS WHOLLY BADH Nickname: "Joy" Born January 16, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Dorchester High School College Intentions: Simmons Debating Club, 1919-20 English Club, 1919-20 French Club, 1919-20 THEODORE KENT KEITH 20 Hartford St., Newton Highlands, Mass. HNEVER STRIKE A MAN WHEN HE,S DoWN, JUMP ON HIMH Nickname: "Ted" Born March 17, 1902 Classical Course and Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Freshman Baseball, 1915 Football Squad, 1919 Student Council, 1919-20 . PHYLLIS VIRGINIA KEYES 105 Rosemary St., Needham Heights, Mass. "A PoET rs BORN, Nofr MADE' Nickname: "Tommy" Born December 12, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Needham High School College Intentions: Radcliffe ERIC FRANKLIN LAMB 33 Massficld Road, lYaban. Mass. HMEEK AS A LAMB?" Born November 20, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Roger IYolcott School College Intentions: Massachusetts Agricultural College English Club, 1919-20 French Club, 1919-20 Rifle Team, 1919 30 MARGARET STUART LANE 7 Williston Road, Auburndale, Mass. HPLOUGH DEEP WHILE SLUGGARDS SLEEPH Nickname: "Peg," "Peggy" Born July 15, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Charles C. Burr School College Intentions: Wellesley English Club, 1918-19, 1919-20 RUTH S. LANGLEY 30 Erie Ave., Newton Highlands, Mass. HIF RENOWN IS ONLY TO COME AFTER DEATH AM IN NO HURRY FOR ITU Nickname: "Rufus" Born April 25, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Crosby High School College Intentions: Simmons English Club, 1919-20 I RUSSELL CARPENTER LARCOM 44 Putnam St., West Newton, Ma-ss, 'HFINE FEATHERs DON7T MAKE FINE BIRDSH Nickname: "Rusty,' Born July 7, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Peirce School College Intentions: Dartmouth English, 1919-20 "Dickey" Brown's Chorus Troupe, Room 23 1919-20 Senior Play EDWARD HEATH LEARNARD 259 Waverley Ave., Newton, Mass. HEVERY INCH A KINGN Nickname: '4Skipper", HLittle Redl' Born December 19, 1902 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Student Council, 1917-185 1918-19, 1919-20 President, 1919-20 Athletic Committee, 1919-20 Manager of Baseball, 1919 Newton High School Hockey, 1919-20 Golf Team, 1920 Assistant Manager, Newtonian, 1918-19 Manager, Newtonian, 1919-20 Picture Committee RUSSELL W. LETTENEY 18 Allerton Road, Newton Highlands, Mass HAMONG THEM BUT NOT OF THEMH Born October 2, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth English Club, 1920 Senior Relay Team Newton High School Track Team, 1920 Newtonian Staff HELEN BEATRICE LEWIS 43 Gay St., N ewtonville, Mass. HLIKE, BUT OH HOW DIFFERENTH Born July 15, 1903 Classical Course 2 years, General Course12 years Room 14 Enltlerleld from Franklin High School, Franklin College Intentions: Bryant and Stratton Com- mercial School HELEN CRAWFORD LINGHAM 309 Lake Ave., Newton Highlands, Mass. "A GOOD THING NEEDS NO PUFFINGH Born April 20, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Wellesley English Club, 1919-20 Chemistry Club, 1919-20 V GERTRUDE M. LOCKE 1155 Boylston St., Newton Upper Falls, Mass HHER WIT WAs MoRE THAN MAN, HER INNOCENCE A CHILD!! Nickname: "Trudie" Born July 24, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Ralph VValdo Emerson School College Intentions: Wheaton Debating Club, 1919-20 Volley Ball, 1917 WALTER EDWARD LOVEJOY 102 Lenox St., West Newton, Mass. HAND STILL THE VVONDER GREVV THAT ONE COULD CARRY ALL HE KNEVVH Nickname: "VValt" Born June 13, 1900 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Peirce School College Intentions: Harvard Student Council, 1918-195 Secretary, 1919-20 Class Treasurer, 1916-17, 1917-18 Debating Club, 1918-19, President, 1919-20 Pin Committee Director of Senior Play Track Squad 1918-20 Newtonian Staff CLARENCE SEIYARD LUITIYIELER, JR. 24 Duncklee St., Newton Highlands, Mass. UVVHAT'S IN A NAMEU Nickname: "Luit" Born December 12, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde School College Intentions: Dartmouth Asst. Manager Football, 1918 Asst. Manager Track, 1918-19 Manager Track, 1919-20 Business Manager Senior Play 32 ELEANOR LYON f 567 Walnut St., N ewtonville, Mass. HAND BOTH WERE YOUNG AND ONE WAS BEAUTIFULH Nickname: "Ellie". Born July 17, 1901 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Vice-President of Class 1916-17,1917-18,1918-19, 1919-20 Newton High School Hockey Team, 1917-18, 1918-19, 1919-20 Newton High School Basketball, 1916-17: 1917-18, 1918-19. Captain, 1918-19 Manager, 1918-19-20. Student Council, 1915-20 STANLEY HUME LYON 567 Walnut St., Newtonville, Mass. HHAD SIGHED TO MANY THO, HE LOVED BUT ONEH Nickname: "Stan," "Dizzyl' Born February 5, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Claflin School College Intentions: Dartmouth President of Class, 1916. Student Council 1918-20 Vice-President of Class 1920 Class Secretary, 1919-20 Manager Football, 1919 Newton High School Track, 1920 Hockey Squad, 1919 Class Football, 1917-18-19-20 Newton High School Baseball, 1920 Boys' Debating Club, 1920 "P.P.," 1920. Senior Play MARY THEONISTA MacDONALD 951 Walnut St., Newton Highlands, Mass. HSUNSHINE FOR ALLH Nickname: "Theo". Born August 29, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Hyde School College Intentions: Boston University CBusiness Administrationb GERARD AUGUSTINE MacGILLIVRAY 27 Fuller Terrace, West Newton, Mass. HTHINGS OF A HIGHER NATURE LOOK DOWN ON MANYH Nickname: "Jerry,'. Born February 22, 1904 Classical Course 2 years 5 Scientific 2 years, Room 24 Entered from Peirce School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Boys' Debating Club, 1919-20 Chemistry Club, 1919-20. Golf Team, 1919-20 Room 24, L. S. G. W. GORDON MacLENNAN 11 Crafts St., Newtonville, Mass. "A MAN WHO DOESN7T KNOW ANYTHING is PRETTY SURE TO TELL IT THE FIRST CHANCE HE GETsl' Nickname: "Mac," "Connie" Born March 19, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: North Eastern Boys' Debating Club, 1917-18, 1918-19, 1919-20 English Club, 1918-19, 1919-20 French Club, 1919-20. Chemistry Club, 1919-20 Class Football, 1920. Class Baseball, 1920 Room 24, L. S. G. Senior Play 33 MARY D. MAHONEY 192 Elliot St., Newton Upper Falls, Mass. HFAULTILY FAULTLESSH. Nickname: "Mollie" Born September 17, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Ralph Waldo Emerson School GERTRUDE KENYON MARSHALL 43 Otis St., West Newton, Mass. UNEVER JUDGE BY APPEARANCESU Nickname: "Trudie," "Tula" Born October 7, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Brockton High School College Intentions: Boston University, School of Secretarial Science English Club, 1919-20 CHARLES THOMAS MARTIN 1438 Beacon St., VVaban, Mass. HHATH ANY MAN SEEN HIM AT THE BARBER's'?" Nickname: "Charlie" Born December 28, 1902 Scientific and Classical Courses, Room 22 Entered from Boston Latin School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Debating Team, 1918-19: 1919-29 English Club, 1913-19 French Club, 1919-20 Class Fooball, 1919 ' Review and Newtonian, 1919-20 Secretary Debating Club, 1919-20 Senior Play ELEANOR MASON S71 Beacon St., Newton Centre, Mass. HTHE c'YNosURE OF NEIGHBORING EYES" Nickname: "Ellie" Born August 15, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Graminar School College Intentions: Boston lXIuseum of Fine Arts English Club, 1919-20 MARGARET MASON 1130 Center St., Newton Centre, Mass. "A WOMAN LOVED BY XVOMENH Nickname: "Peggy" Born September 6, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: XVheaton English Club, 1919-20 French Club, 1919-20 34 PRISCILLA DANA MAYO 305 Cabot St., Newtonville, Mass. USENTIMENTALLY, I AM D1sPosED TO HARMONY Nickname: "Prilly" Born March 17, 1900 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Claflin School English Club, 1919-20 Captain of Tennis Team, 1918-20 KATHERINE FRANCES McAN DREW 741 Beacon St., Newton Centre, Mass. HMISTRESS OF HERSELF ABOVE ALL ELSEU Nickname: "K," "Camie" Born January 29, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Brookline High School College Intentions: Simmons Girls' Debating Club, 1917-18, 1918-19 French Club, 1919-20 ELEANOR FRANCES McCULLOUGH 36 Irving St., Newton Centre, Mass. HBRIGHTEN THE CORNER VVHERE YoU ARILU Born January 22, 1901 General Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School School Chorus, 1918-19, 1919-20 LILLIAN MARGUERITE McMULLIN 37 Hillside Road, Newton Highlands, Mass. HSOMETHING BETWEEN A HINDRANCE AND A HELP Nickname: "Lili" Born December 4, 1901 General Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University LAWRENCE JOHN McNEIL - 3 Crris St., Auburndale, Mass. HHAPPY AS A CLAM AT HIGH TIDEH Nickname: "Mac" Born March 19, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Tufts Engineering School Room 24, L. S. G. 7 'ill I '4 Z4f. 'fcgIZ r WILLIAM JAMES MELEA 993 Chestnut St., Newton Upper Falls, Mass HLET ME NOT BURST WITH IGNORANCEH Nickname: "Bill" Born June 4, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Emerson School College Intentions: Boston College FLORENCE ELIZABETH MERRIMAN 70 Coleman Road, Newton Centre, Mass. HVVHO sHOULD EXPRESS HER GOODLIESTH Nickname: 4'Giggles,l' "Flid" Born May 24, 1902 General Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School u MILDRED HOLDSWORTH MERRILL 600 California St., Newtonville, Mass. 'tsHE IS LIKE A BROOK, NOISY BUT SHALLOXV, Nickname: "Milly" Born April 9, 1902 General Course, Room 14 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Undecided DORIS MOORE 35 1Yesley St., Newton, Mass. "THE CHASTE AND UNEXPRESSIYE SHEH Nickname: "Slum," "Dot," "DOdder" Born March 9, 1901 Classical Course, Room 22 A Entered from Bigelow Grammar School EYELYN AMALIA MORTON 54 Grove Hill Park, Newtonville, Mass. . "OH WOMAN, IN OUR HOURS OF E.xsR ITNCERTAIN, COY, AND HARD TO PLEASE' Nickname: "Evita," "Ev" Born September 30, 1901 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason School College Intentions: Undecided Debating Club, 1915-16, 1916-17, 1917-18 Vice-President, Student Council, 1916-17 English Club, 1919-20 French Club, 1919-20 S. C. N., 1919-20 36 GEORGE BURTON MUNRO 14 Willard St., Newton, Mass. UHE MUST NEEDS GO THAT THE DEVIL DRIVES!! Nickname: "Burt" Born April 27, 1903 Classical Course 3 years 5 Scientific Courseil year, Room 24 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: Williams Rifle Team, 1919 Room 24, L. S. G. MARY FRANCES MURPHY 19 Wetherell St., Newton Upper Falls, Mass- HPIGMIES ARE PIGMIES sTILL, THO PERCHED ON ALPSH Born September 2, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Emerson Grammar School EDWIN W. NELSON 44 Dickerman Road, Newton Highlands, Mass. "'TIs QUALITY NOT QUANTITY THAT COUNTSH Nickname: "Eddie" Born April 21, 1902 .- Classical Course 1 year: Scientific Course 3 years, Room 24 Entered from St. Johnsbury Academy, St. Johnsbury, Vt. College Intentions: Norwich University Class Treasurer, 1918 Sophomore Football Team, 1918 Room 24, L. S. G. Senior Play . A RUSSELL NOYES 62 Austin St., Newtonville, Mass. HCOMING EVENTS CAST THEIR SHADOW BEFORE7, Nickname: "Russ" Classical Course 3 years, Scientific Course 2 years, Room 24 Entered from Claflin School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1917-18, 1919-20 Debating Club, 1917-18, 1918-19, 1919-20 Debating Team, 1920 Senior Football, 1919 Manager of Debating Team, 1920 Room 24, L. S. G. DORIS LILLIAN PAINE 3 Hovey St., Newton, Mass. HON THE LIGHT FANTASTIC TOE Nickname: "D," "Dot" Born May 13, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: Boston University English Club, 1918-20 French Club, 1919-20 Chemistry Club, 1919-20 Girls' Debating Club, 1918-20 7? 34 DOUGLAS COLIN PETTIGREW 12 Irving St., Newton Centre, Mass. HWHEN A MAN is FALLING, EVERY oNE GIVES HIM A PUSHHA Born October 18, 1898 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Malden High School College Intentions: Brown English Club, 1919-20 ELEANOR G. PITT 148 Harvard St., Newtonville, Mass. "A sEooND THEDA HARA Nickname: f'El', Born July 20, 1903 General Course, Room 24 Entered from Girls' High School College Intentions: Simmons English Club, 1919-20 7? ANNA ESTELLE PLACE 835 Watertown St., VVest Newton, Mass. HQUIET M1NDs ARE GENERALLY THE MosT HAPPYH Nickname: "Ann," "Nan," "Bobby" Born March 25, 1901 General Course, Room 24 Entered from Peirce Grammar and Dennis High School i College Intentions: Secretarial Course at Newton Technical High School Girls' Debating Club FRANCES POPE 55 Ashton Ave., Newton Centre, Mass. HSUCH STUFF AS DREAMS ARE MADE oF" Nickname: "Popit" Born April 30, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Simmons English Club, 1919-205 French Club, 1919-20 EDITH GRAY PORTER 18 Tarleton Road, Newton Centre, Mass. HTHE FLOWER OF YOUTHN Born July 30, 1902 Q Classical Course. Room 23j Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Wfheaton English Club, 1919-20 French Club, 1919-20 38 FREDERICK TAYLOR POTTER 962 Centre St., Newton Centre, Mass. NONE MAY SMILE, AND sM1LE, AND BE A VILLAINH Nickname: "Fred" Born December 11, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1919-20 P. P., 1917-183 1919-20 Hockey Squad, 1918-19 Captain of the Rifle Team, 1919 Senior Play - VIVIAN IRENE POWELL 157 Lincoln St., Newton Highlands, Mass. HSHE SHAKES A WICKED SHOULDERH Born October 2, 1903 Classical Course 2 years, General Course 2yearsg Room 24 Entered from Roxbury High School College Intentions: National Park Seminary CAMERON A. RAE 40 Bridge St., Newton, Mass. 'fJUsT AS THE Twre IS BENT, THE TREE7S INCLINEDU F Nickname: "Cam" Born June 5, 1902 Classical Course 3 years, Scientific Course 2 years: Room 24 Entered from Stearns Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Engineering Chemistry Club, Executive Committee Class Basketball, 1918-19 Class Football, 1919 Art Editor, "Newtonian" Staff Room 24, L. S. G. AINSWORTH LEE RANE 1535 Beacon St., VVaban, Mass. "EXPERIENCE is A DEAR TEACHERU Nickname: "Rum," "Amy" Born December 10, 1901 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Roger Wolcott School College Intentions: Massachusetts Agricultural College Newton High School Football, 1918-19, 1919-20 Newton High School Hockey, 1918-195 1919-20 P. P., 1919-20 WINTHROP GORDON RHODES 1647 Beacon St., Waban, Mass. HGOD HELP THEE, POOR MONKEYH Nickname: "Win" Born July 3, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Roger Wolcott School College Intentions: Massachusetts Agricultural College Debating Club, 1919-20 Class Football, 1919-20 Room 24, L. S. G. 39 EDITH HINDON RICE 19 Shaw St., West Newton, Mass. HAMBITION SHOULD BE MADE OF sTERNER STUFFU Nickname: "Rice," "Rico" Born November 11, 1902 Special Course, Room 24 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: New England Conservatory of Music KATHARINE RISING 84 Parker St., Newton Centre, Mass. HMUCH OF A MUcHNEss', Nickname: "K" Born May 26, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Bradford Academy S. C. N. Club Class Basketball 1916-17-18-19 LAWRENCE CONVERSE RISING 84 Parker St., Newton Centre, Mass. HA SADDER AND A WISER MANM Born February 25, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Room 24, L. S. G. RAYMOND ADAMS ROBBINS, JR. 19 Rockwood Terrace, Auburndale, Mass. HTHE MosT PATIENT MAN IN Loss, THE COLDEST THAT EVER TURNED UP AN ACE" Nickname: "Ray," "Poop" Born December 9, 1901 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Boston University School of Business Administration P. P., 1918-19-20 ETHEL ROBERTS 1204 Chestnut St., Newton Upper Falls, Mass. 'fDo NOT GO Too FAR AFTER A .IoKE. IT MAY SPOIL IN BRINGING IT HOMEU Born November 16, 1902 General Course, Room 24 Entered from R. NV. Emerson School College Intentions: Technical Iligli School French Club, 1920 40 CARL WALDEMAR RUHLIN 31 Austin St., Newtonville, "oH! GIVE ME THE sWEET SHADY SIDE OF A PALL MALLH Nickname: "Val" Born November 27, 1900 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Holyoke High School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Room 24, L. S. Cf. ALFRED RUUD 42 Thornton St., Newton, Mass. HTHE CREATURE7S AT HIS DIRTY WORK AGAINH Nickname: "Al," "Rudy" Born September 9, 1901 General and Scientific Courses, Room 24 Entered from Jersey City School, No. 11 Room 24, L. S. G. HELEN TAYLOR SAWYER 37 Fairfax St., West Newton, Mass. "A ,WOMAN,S WORK IS NEVER DONEH - Nickname: "Beanyl' Born July 17, 1901 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Miss Carroll's School College Intentions: Vassar English Club, 1918-19-20 French Club, 1920 "Review" Staff, 1920 Orchestra, 1917-18-19-20 JOHN W. SEAVEY 70 Page Road, Newtonville, Mass. HGOD HELPS THOSE WHO HELP THEMSELVESH Nickname: "Bud7' Born March 12, 1901 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Dartmouth Student Council, 1919-20 Newton Hgh School Football, 1918-19 Newton High School Hockey, 1918-19 Newton High School Baseball, 1919-20 Captain, 1920 HYMAN SHRIER 229 Chapel St., Newton, Mass. "I HAVE REAOHED THE HIGHEST POINT OF ALL MY GREATNESSH Nickname: "Hymie" Born May 5, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Stearns School College Intentions: Harvard Dental French Club, 1920 Chemistry Club, 1920 High School Orchestra, 1918-19, 1919-20 41 KATHARINE ROBINSON SLAYTER 191 Auburn St., Auburndale, Mass. "A BRIGHT, PARTICULAR STARH Nickname: "Kay" Born November 20, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Smith English Club, 1920, President Vice-President of Class, 1918 Student Council, 1918 Class Hockey, 1916-17-18-19-20 Class Basketball, 1916-17-18-20 Newton High School Basketball, 1920 Review Staff, 1920 Girls' Athletic Association, 1919 Picture Committee, 1920 Newtonian Staff, 1920 JAMES BELDEN SLY 375 N ewtonville Ave., Newtonville, Mass. HSILENCE GIVES CONSENTH Nickname: t'Bunny" Born September 16, 1901 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Claflin School College Intentions: Dartmouth P. P., 1918-19-20 Newton High School Hockey, 1918-193 1919-20 Tennis, 1920 Student Council, 1918-195 1919-20 BARBARA HILLARD SMITH 15 Hawthorne Ave., Auburndale, Mass. HHER STATURE TALL-WE HATE A DUMPY WVOMANH Nickname: 'tBabs" Born July 16, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Lasell Seminary English Club, 1918-192 1919-20 Debating Club, 1919-20 Class Basketball, 1917-18, Captain Class Basketball, 1918-19, Captain Class Basketball, 1919-20 Sub Newton High School Basketball, 1918-19 Newton High School Basketball CCa.ptainD 1919-20 Class Volley Ball, 1916-17 EUCENIA TIFFANY SMITH 91 Sumner St., Newton Centre, Mass. HTRUE AS THE NEEDLE TO THE PoLi:', Nickname: "Eugenie," "Tods" Born September 24, 1901 Room 22 Entered from Mason Cframinar School College Intentions: Miss McClintock's School English Club, 1917-18-19-20 SUMNER REGINALD SMITH 15 VVoodcliff Road, Newton Highlands, Mass. HCOMPARISONS ARE ODIOUSH Born November 11, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Hyde Graminar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Orchestra 42 MADELAINE SOMERBY 142 Church St., Newton, Mass. HBE A MIXER, BUT DON,T GET MIXEDH Nickname: 'flVIad," HM". Born October 28, 1901 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: School of Fine Arts and Crafts English Club. French Club, 1920 Debating Team, 1920. "S. C. N." Club CHANCEY JERRY SPAULDING 429 Walcott St., Auburndale, Mass. "I AM MONARCH OF ALL I SURVEY, MY RIGHT THERE IS NONE TO DISPUTEH Nickname: 'fSpud". Born June 7, 1902 Classical Course 2 years, Scientific Course 2 yea rs: Room 24 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Dartmouth Debating Club, 1917-18-19-20 Vice-President of Class 1919-20 Newton High School Debating Team, 1919-20 English Club, 1919-20 Editor-in-Chief of Newtonian Assistant Manager Baseball, 1919 Newton High School Football Team, 1919 Track Squad, 1918-19 Senior Class Orator, 1920 Room 24, L. S. G. AMALIA SPERL 73 Kaposia St., Auburndale, Mass. HHOME SWEET HOMEU Nickname: "Maly". Born March 1, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Radcliffe English Club, 1918-19, 1919-20 French Club, 1919-20 Chemistry Club, 1919-20 HENRY HINCKLEY STAFFORD 12 Breamore Road, Newton, Mass. HFAINT HEART NE7ER woN FAIR LADY7, Nickname: "Hen," "Staff", Born May 18, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University CSchool of Business Administrationj English Club, 1916-175 1917-185 1919-20 Chemistry Club, 1919-20. French Club, 1919-20 Newtonian Staff Room 24, L. S. G. Senior Play DOROTHY STEBBINS 86 Sargent St., Newton, Mass. "I BEAR A CHARMED LIFEI' Nickname: 'fSteb". Born January 15, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: Vassar Student Council, 1917-18 Newton High School Field Hockey 1917-18 Captain, 1918-195 1919-20 43 ROBERT CHAMBERLAIN STRONG 74 Brookside Ave., N ewtonville, Mass. HHE BURNS THE MIDNIGHT o1L" '? ? ? ? ? Nickname: "Bob," "String" Born September 12, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Dartmouth Student Council, 1920 Class Treasurer, 1920 Manager Hockey Team, 1920 Class Football, 1919 Review Staff, 1920 , Newtonian Staff, 1920 Orchestra, 1916 "P, P.," 1918-19-20 RALPH .IOHN STUART Boyd St., Newton, Mass. HBETTER LATE THAN NEVERH Nickname: "Stewie" Born September 18. 1901 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Yale ELEANOR DOIY STUBBS 510 Center St., Newton, Mass. "I CARE FOR NOBODY, No, NoT I, IF NO oNE CARES FoR MEN Nickname: "Slim," t'Stubby" Born December 20, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Cambridge School for Girls College Intentions: Smith Student Council, 1919-20 Newton High School Hockey, 1918-19 Class Hockey, 1916-17-18 ELEANOR BARBARA SELLIYAN 23 Kenwood Ave.. Newton Centre. Mass. KUTIS BET A PART XYE SEE AND NOT THE XVHOLEH Nickname: "Ellie" Born February 1. 1902 Classical Course, Room 23g Entered from Girls' gLatin School, Boston College Intentions: Simmons French Club, 1919-20 Debating Club. 1919-20 English Club, 1919-20 IYAN PRESCOTT SWEENEY 223 XYeston Road. YYellesley. Mass. "A MAN IS KNOXYN BY THE COMPANY HE KEEPS OUT or" Nickname: "Red" Born July 25, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from XYellesley High School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology 44 HONORA THOMPSON 32 Hurley Place, Newton Centre, Mass. HTHE WILL TO DO, THE sOUL TO DARE!! Nickname: "Toddie" Born March 26, 1901 General Course, Room 24 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Posse ELIZABETH THURGOOD 38 Churchill St., Newtonville, Mass. HHER VOICE WAs EVER SOFT, GENTLE AND LOW,- AN EXCELLENT THING IN WOMANU Nickname: "Libby," "Turkey" Born February 29, 1904 Classical Course Room 22 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke English Club, 1917-18-19-20 Debating Club, 1918-19 French Club, 1919-20 Chemistry Club, 1919-20 HELEN CLAUDIA TICE 57 Waban Hill Road, Waban, Mass. HETERNAL SUNSHINE SETTLES ON HER HEADH Nickname: "Nell" Born October 1, 1901 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: None ISABELLE LANDERDALE TICE 57 Waban Hill Road, Chestnut Hill, Mass. HI NEVER SAW so YOUNG A BODY WITH so OLD A HEADH Nickname: "Ticey," "Pearly," '4Ib" Born May 18, 1903 Classical Course 3 years: General Course 1 year, Room 24 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Smith English Club, 1918-19, 1919-20 Debating Club, 1919-20 LUCY MARGUERITE TOOLE Nobscot, Mass. HYOU ARE THE CRUEL,ST SHE ALIVE', Nickname: "Toodles," "Aphrodite" Born 'May 9, 1900 Classical Course 2 years 3 General Course 3 years: Room 24 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Finishing School 45 EVELENE MARION TOWLE 215 Franklin St., N eWton, Mass. HWE KNOW WHAT WE ARE, BUT KNOW NOT VVHAT WE MAY BEN Nickname: "Bill," "Billy," "EV" Born March 18, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Lasell Seminary, 1918 College Intentions: Wellesley English Club, 1918-20 Class Hockey, 1918-20 Senior Play KATHARINE LOUISE TUCKER 479 Walnut St., Newtonville, Mass. HSTYLE IS THE DRESS OF THOUGHTH Nickname: "Kay" Born September 8, 1901 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Claflin School College Intentions: Emma lYillard School MARION EST ELLA TURNER 1099 XValnut St., Newton Highlands, Mass. HREMOTE, UNFRIENDED, MELANCHOLY, sLoW" Born June 25, 1900 Classical Course 3 yearsy General Course 2 years: Room 24 Entered from Brighton High School ISABELLA IYOODS IYALSH 12 Valentine St., IYest Newton, Mass. MIN THE .IETTY ct'RLs, TEN THOUSAND ctfrios PLAYH Nickname: "Bibble" Born December 5. 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Peirce Graininar School College Intentions: Smith Student Council, Secretary. 1918-19 Student Council. 1919-20 CHARLES F. XYARD, JR. 204 AYZITCI St., Newton Centre. Mass. 'KSOME MEN YYHO TAKE THINGS EASY, GET TAKEN FOR EASY THINGS., Nickname: "Boobl' Born March 22, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Chemistry Club, 1919-20 Class Football, 1919 Rifle Team. 1918 Class Baseball, 1920 Room 24, L. S. G. Senior Play 46 CHARLES HUNTINGTON WARDWELL 42 Plainfield St., Waban, Mass. " 'ALL DOGS HAVE THEIR DAZE, WHEN HIT WITH A CLUBM Nickname: 'tHunt" Born September 8, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Roger Wolcott School College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Secretary of Class, 1916-17, 1917-18 Class Football, 1919 Room 24, L. S. G. OLIVE WEBSTER 246 Waltham St., West Newton, Mass. HFOR EVERY WHY SHE HAD A WHEREFOREH Nickname: "Webby" Born May 19, 1900 General Course, Room 24 Entered from Miss Carrol's School College Intentions: National Park Seminary Student Council, 1919-20 Glee Club, 1916-17-18-19-20 Class Field Hockey, 1917-18 Newton High School Field Hockey, 1918-19, 1919-20 ALONZO ROGERS WEED, JR. 149 Park St., Newton, Mass. HMY YoUNGEsT BOY AND YET MY ELDEST CAREH Nickname: "Pudge," "Blank" Born January 16, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Assistant Manager Track, 1918-19 Assistant Manager Baseball, 1918-19 Manager Baseball, 1919-20 Student Council, 1918-19 Newtonian Staff P. P., 1918-20 MARGARET ALICE WELCH 61 Broadway, Newtonville, Mass. HTHERE is A SKELETON' IN EVERY CLOSETH Nickname: "Peggy" Born October 10, 1904 General Course, Room 24 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Boston University Debating Club, 1918-19 English Club, 1918-193 1919-20 Field Hockey, 1920 ELIZABETH WINSLOW WETHERBEE 47 Terrace Ave., Newton Highlands, Mass. HBLARNEY,S NO NAME FOR ITU Nickname: f'Peggy" ' Born November 25, 1901 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Miss McClintock's School College Intentions: Wellesley English Club, 1920 French Club, 1920 Senior Play 47 ELEANOR REID WHEELER . 585 Centre St., Newton, Mass. HLAUGHTER HOLDING BOTH HER sIDEs7' Nickname: "Ticky" Born February 19, 1902 Classical Course 3 years, General Course 2 years, Room 24 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Debating Club, 1917-185 1918-19 Glee Club, 1917-185 1918-19 English Club, 1916-17-18-19-20 French Club, 1919-20 . Class Field Hockey, 1918-195 1919-20 Class Volley Ball, 1915-16-17-18 Newton High School Basketball, 1918-19, 1919-20 Class Basketball, 1915-16-17-18 HOWARD EDWARDS WHITAKER 63 Pleasant St., Newton Centre, Mass. HTAKE A CLOSE INVENTORY OF A M.-xN's SIZE BEFORE YOU sAss HIMU Born October 9, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Saxonville Grammar School, Framingham, Mass. College Intentions: Massachusetts Institute of Technology English Club, 1918-193 1919-20 Boys, Debating Club, 1917-18, 1918-195 1919-20 Chemistry Club, 1919-20. French Club, 1919-20 Class Football, 1919-20. Review Staff, 1919-20 Room 24, L. S. G. Senior Play VVINTHROP XVHITAKER 11 Bradford Road, Newton Highlands, Mass. HEVERY MOMENT OUTSIDE OF HIS ALLOTTED TASKS HE DEVOTED TO PROSE, FICTION. AND POETRYH Nickname: "Pat", Born March 23, 1902 Classical Course, Room 24 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Amherst English Club, 1916-17 French Club, 1919-20, CVice-Presidentl Newton High School Orchestra, 1916-20 "Review" Staff, 1918-19 Editor-in-Chief, "Review", 1919-20 "Newtonian", Staff. 1918-19 g Debating Team. 1919-20. Class Statistician VERA MARGUERITE XVHITMAN 14-1 Nehoidcn Road, XYaban, Mass. UNONE ARE so TIREsoME AS THosE VVHO AGREE XVITH Us" Nickname: "Smit". Born February 28. 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 1 v "1 Entered from Roger R olcott School College Intentions: Miss Pierce s School MIRIAM VVILSON 15 Alden St., Newton Centre, Mass. D v "A MIGHTY HUNTREss AND HER PREY wAs MAN' Nickname: "Minis", Born January 16, 1902 Classical Course, Room 1-1 Entered from Winthrop High School College Intentions: Bennet School English Club, 1920 48 ROSALIND MABEL WINSLOW 222 Grove St., Auburndale, Mass. HBENEATH THE GOOD HOW FAR, BUT FAR ABOVE THE GREATH Nickname: "Posy" Born June 4, 1902 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Massachusetts Normal Art School English Club, 1917-18-19-20 Chemistry Club, 1919-20 Senior Play CAuthOrD ROBERT HUGO WOODWCRTH 120 Church St., Newton, Mass. "WHEN A WOMAN7S IN THE CASE, ALL OTHER THINGS GIVE PLACEH Nickname: "Bob," 4'WOOdy" Born February 24, 1902 Classical Course 2 years, Scientific Course 2 years 5 Room 24 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Debating Club, 1919-20 Treasurer, 1919-20 Class Basketball, 1916-17 Class Track Team, 1917-18-19-20 Room 24, L. S. Cf. 49 CE YEWTONC IIIGII Sciuoo LC C A A Those who Bib jlint Zlaahe their Pictures in nn Time LOUISE PHYLLIS NEAGLE CHARLES JOHN VVALSH 3 Staniford St., Auburndale, Mass. 54 River St., VVest NeWton, Mass. HF.-KCTS ARE STUBBORN THINGSU "A MAN WITHOUT MIRTH IS LIKE A WAGON Nickname: Hsunnyv WITHOUT SPRINGSH Born March 8, 1903 Nickname: "Chick" Classical Course, Room 22 Born November 14, 1902 Entered from Charles C. Burr School Classical Course, Room 22 Basketball, 1918 Entered from Peirce Grammar School ALFRED OVVEN VVEAVER 12 VVarWick Road, VVeSt Newton, Mass. HOUR REAL IMPORTANCE IS NEVER EQUAL TO WHAT WE GIVE OURSELVESH Nickname: "NySict," "Buck" Born October 29, 1900 ' Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth ClaSS Football, 1919 Room 24, L. S. G. 50 T THE 1920 NEVVTONIAN Zfaistnrp nf the Qllass uf 1920 ANY of the popular writers of to-day are fond of beginning "Part II" of their novels with the time-honored phrase, 'fTwenty years have elapsed since," etc. Now it would be very indiscreet for a mere student to imitate these professionals and I shall, therefore, begin an important biography in a slightly different way. Imagine that four years have "re-lapsed" and it is October 16, 1916. All day long the corridors of the high school have been traversed by despairing little creatures. No one would ever recognize them as the confident young people who entered at 8.15 with glistening new lunch boxes tucked under their arms. Now their confidence is shattered, their only hope is to reach the safe haven of Room 25. By the following Monday, these pilgrims have become very proficient in the art of telling the third floor from the first. But there are few, indeed, who do not still remember employing Mr. Adams' kindly aid in tracking down some elusive recitation room during that first awful' week. For about two months we were simply "Freshmen". One day we had a class meeting and elected: STANLEY LYoN . . President BETTY BOUTELLE . . Vice-President CHARLES WARDWELL . Secretary CATHARINE J ONES ..... Treasurer Then we proclaimed ourselves the "Class of 1920? We began being proud of our class then, and it is the one spirit we haven't outgrown. The following September when we returned as Sophomores, we really be- lieved Calthough it was never said openlyj that there was no need of continuing school-we knew practically everything worth knowing. At the beginning of this year we chose our class officers as follows: ROBERT GARRITY . . President KATHARINE SLAYTER . . Vice-President CHARLES WARDWELL . . Secretary EDWIN NELsoN ....... Treasurer 1920's good opinion of itself increased from this time on. 51 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL The only thing which kept our conceit from becoming unbearable,was the fact that we did not cover ourselves with glory in athletics. We did show a sav- ing artistic taste by choosing a most dignified design for class pins and rings. Leaving final exams. out of the question we finished that year with our good opinions of ourselves confirmed and strengthened. Some miracle must have occurred that summer, for when September came and we made an appearance as Juniors, everyone became aware of the fact that the self-sufficient Sophomores of the previous year had vanished and in their place a group of serious-minded students Cnot pupils but "students"j had appeared. Wfhen the call came for volunteers for athletics, 'fl92O" responded gloriously. I really don't know how Newton would have fared if it had not been for the Juniors for no less than sixteen of our number won the coveted N. 7 Soon after, our class was organized with the following officers: ROBERT GARRITY . . President ELEANOR LYON . . Vice-President STANLEY LYoN . . Secretary EDGAR CRosBY . . Treasurer ALAS! Our seriousness began to wear thin. Patronizing Seniors and dis- respectful Freshmen often threatened our composure by demanding in a shocked voice, "What was that awful noise in the hall yesterday?" Do you remember replying in freezing tones, f'The Juniors were holding a class meetingf' During the first part of this year an ominous cloud loomed larger and blacker as time went on. gYou know what this impending disaster was - Junior Essays! The one agony that Procrustes,thelegendary monster, forgot was to compel his victims to writeathousand-word essay on some subject bearing on prohibition. I'll wager those ancient martyrs would have revealed anything rather than suffer this terrible torture. When the fearful ordeal was past, the year vanished like magic and suddenly we discovered that we were Seniors! Now here is where ancient history ends and current events begin. During that first blazing hot day last September we Seniors felt rather young and gay. After Wednesday morning assembly when we first went into the hall and filled the front seats, we realized what an exalted position we now held. Immediately adapting ourselves to an altered condition we regarded the ineffectual struggles of a lower race of beings known as "Freshmen" with mingled feelings of pity and scorn. We were justified in our friendly contempt, for we are a most versatile class. In our number are two people well qualified to be the authors of a book 52 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN on etiquette. For amodernized "Beau Brummel" observe Harrison Fairfield. Do you ever remember seeing him when his costume was not perfection itself? "Old clothes week" is excepted. And as for those tongue-tied creatures who envy the easy skill of some people to make apropos remarks, they need only to take a course with Richardson Brown. Why, he has so much to say that they had to put a HDaylight Saving" law into effect so he could get it all in. Although Richardson holds unquestioned possession of the laurels in small talk, Martin and Spaulding will have to share the honors of discussion, for with the genius of Cicero and the oratory of Demosthenes, they should be able to talk their way out of anything. But along with our great pride in Rosalind Winslow, the author of the most successful Senior playin the history of Newton High School, we recognize the sorrow of disillusionment. Who would think to look at Wendell Burbank that he could play the part of a criminal with such ease? He didn't need any coach- ing at all. Now as to athletics, we Seniors may well reply, "We make athletics", for while the male constellations were shining brightly on gridiron and pond, the female stars were laboring in the palatial gymnasium to get up a twinkle. When these twinkles got together at Brookline for the Gym meet it was a blaze of glory and Newton came home a victor in athletics if not in debating. Now in regard to debating, the Girls' club had a rally in January, and thanks to Helen Hardy's power of persuasion, one hundred girls signed for membership. By the way, how many of you girls have ever come to a meeting? Let's change the subject. We as Seniors are the first class to belong to the Chemistry Club, and this year the Girls' Debating Club has instituted the custom of awarding N's to the Triangular League debaters. Our present class officers EDGAR CRosBY . . President ELEANOR LYON . . Vice-Presridernt STANLEY LYON . . Secretary ROBERT STRONG ....... Treasurer can look back on their year of service with the consciousness of having reflected credit on both their class and themselves. ' Only in a class history is it permissible to eulogize our own virtues, but I feel sure that every Senior will uphold me in saying that "1920", by its class spirit, and true loyalty to the school we call "ours," has set a standard which, we venture to believe, will never be excelled. CATHERINE E. CHIPMAN. 53 vEwToN HIGHSCHOOL i 4 Senior Statistirs BOY ATHLETE GIRL ATHLETE 1 Dorothy Stebbins 2. Edgar Crosby Katharine Slayter Eleanor Lyon Barbara Smith CLASS GRIND Walter Chadwick . John Seavey . 3. Robert Cowing . 4. Henry Bjorkman . CLASS CUT UP 1. George de Coen 1. 2. Robert Woodworth 2 Helen Hardy 3 4 1 2 3 4 f winamp Whitaker 3. Richardson Brown Gerard MacGillivray 4. Eleanor Mason . CLASS FLIRT 1. Lucy Toole 1 2. Eleanor Mason 2. George de Coen 3 4 CLASS FUSSER . Harry Fairfield . Clarence Luitwieler . Ralph Stuart 3. Mildred Merrill 4. Everett Brooks 1 2. 3 4 1. 2 3. 4 1. 2 3. 4 WILLIE BOY . Richardson Brown Walter Lovejoy . Frederick Hodge . "Bunny" Sly LAZIEST MEMBER Charles Crane . John Seavey Charles Walsh . John Irwin CLASS DUDE Harry Fairfield? . Ralph Stuart? Everett Brooks . Stanley Lyon PRETTIEST GIRL 1. Eunice Harriman? 2. Dorothy Dunmore? 3. Elizabeth Wetherbee 4. Lucie Doyle MOST POPULAR MAN MOST POPULAR WOMAN CLASS RUBE CLASS BOLSHEVIK 1. Charles Martin 1. Richard Badger 2. Richard Badger 2. Charles Martin 3. John Irwini 3. Everett Brooks 4. Alfred Ruudi 4. Leonard Lawrence HANDSOMEST BOY TEACHER 1. Edgar Crosby 1. Mr. Underwood 2. Charles Crane 2. Mr. Davis 3. Robert Strong 3. Mr. Meservei 4. Burton Munro 4. Mr. Dickinsonfg MOST POPULAR BOY 1. 3 4 TEACHER 1. Miss McGill 2 . Miss Waldemeyeri . Miss Caproni . Miss VVallace Edgar Crosby 2. "Ted" Learnard 3. Chancey Spaulding 4. John Seavey MOST POPULAR GIRL 1. Eleanor Lyon 2. Katharine Slayter 3. Dorothy Stebbins 4. Evelyn Morton CLASS PEST MEXICAN ATHLETE Leonard Lawrence Cundisputedj 1. Roscoe Fuller 2 Robert Cowing TALLEST MEMBER ' Henry Stafford SHORTEST MEMBER 5. Rogers Weed ?Very close. ITie vote. 3. 4 54 George de Coeni Charles Martini Gordon MacLennan N2 W G N 4' v 4' F i 2: 'iw F lo i P- s r '71 . "F t-i-,i ii M 1k. ,,,,.e?z f A f First H onor-WALTER BARNEY CHADWICK Second Honor-WINTHROP WHITAKER Fay Frances Allen Charlotte Arnold Ruth Louise Ayres Catherine Elizabeth Chipman Clara Frances Colton Katherine Holt Daniels Editha Ewing Isabella Adelaide Fayes Virginia Gardiner Helen Hamlin Gordon Helen Williams Hardy Chester Howard Adams Robert Bennett Brigham Donald Cromwell Collyer David Kimball Grant Frederick Merrill Hodge Russell Carpenter Larcom Edward Heath Learnard Stanley Hume Lyon Eunice Alberta Harriman Phyllis Virginia Keyes Priscilla Dana Mayo Katherine Frances McAndrew Mary Frances Murphy Eleanor Gertrude Pitt Frances Pope Amalia Sperl Dorothy Stebbins Eleanor Dow Stubbs Elizabeth Thurgood Gerard Augustine MacGillivray Walter Gordon MacLennan Charles Thomas Martin Russell Noyes Chancey Jerry Spaulding Henry Hinckley Stafford Alonzo Rogers Weed Howard Edwards Whitaker I4 I' It-'HX' 1' wldll wl1,llW 1h X!! fl ' '11, ff 1,2 , v if f 1 QN - Q , f 4 MW, 'ei f , ff A 1 1 X I ffhafifw y 2 f'f4'A hf1Q, , " Q IX f, 'ff,'!x-?tf..dd"" - -V X , 6 tjwl' yin K f 3 I f and W f'f f ,X If f' , f L.,-f'N""' KJ. ' ol THE 1920 NEWTONIAN I SUB-SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT buh : beniur Qlllass QBffiner5 President . . , ROBERT GARRITY Vice-President . , FREDERICK BLODGETT Secretary . . . CATHERINE JONES Treasurer . . HERBERT GARRITY 57 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Q igisturp of the Quirsenint Qllass OR 1nany years the little settlement whose inhabitants were known 'as the Sub-Seniors had been under the control of the larger settlement where dwelt the mighty Juniors. But the Sub-Seniors were an independent, liberty-loving race of people, and the domination of the Juniors was hateful to them. Therefore, in the fall of 1919, this valiant little band of settlers made strong by their great desire for freedom, revolted, and at last rid themselves of the Junior yoke. Of course, having attained their independence, the next question was to organize a government of their own. On September seventeenth, 1919, a mass meeting was called by the most prominent members of the settlement, and, at this meeting, Robert Garrity presided. Nominations for a president, vice- president, secretary, and treasurer were received, and the results of the elections held later were: President, Robert Garrityg Vice-President, Frederick Blodgett, Secretary, Catherine J ones, Treasurer, Herbert Garrity. This new independent settlement, however, was neither large enough nor strong enough to organize an army of its own. Nevertheless it sent aid to the Seniors, who were very friendly to the Sub-Seniors, in their struggles against the neighboring settlements: the Juniors, the Sophomores, and the Freshmen. Often the five settlements just mentioned joined forces to ward off the attacks of their common foes, and at these times the Sub-Seniors played a very import- ant part. They sent a goodly number of representatives both to the baseball and football wars and also to those of basketball and field hockey. Indeed, in the football struggle which took place in the fall of 1919, not long after the Sub- Seniors had obtained their independence, Robert Garrity was the commander of the army. But the Sub-Seniors, although their peace was so broken by wars, advanced greatly along the line of literature. In 1920, a contest was held between those settlers who dwelt in the Newton Classical High School district, and those whO dwelt in the region called the Newton Technical High School. Several prizes were awardedto the settlers of these two regions for the best essays on "thrift", and Katherine Knapp, a Sub-Senior, received the highest prize. This speaks well, not only for the literary ability of the Sub-Seniors, but also for their thrifty habits. On the whole, this new settlement has been very successful during its first year of independence, and does not at all regret the decisive step it took in re- volting against the Juniors. CATHERINE JONES, 1921 58 fa! Za X Qfff ff 4fW?Wj 4 V Z if 0 f Q Z ' ' W VV ff, f V 1 IZ. ZIAMW f lk znnfoiiv in-in xX A NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT Zuniut Qfllass QBffi:ets President . . . ALFRED STAFFORD Vice-President . . CHARLOTTE FAWCETT Secretary . . WARREN HILL Treasurer . . FRANCIS HATCIi 60 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN 015192 ieistnrp nf the Qtlass of 1921 " AT suah is an eX'lent necktie yo' has dar, Mose. Ah spec, ah ncvah see an eX'lentah one. Yo' regards it from heah, an' its' lavendah, but if yo' sees it anodder way, its green. Ah reckons as itls as change'ble as dat ol' nineteen twenty-one buzz-waginf' f'How's dat, Deuteronamy? Ah guess ah don' know dat auto what yo'-all eludes to." 'fMose White, does yo' poppose to tell me yo' nevah heah'd ob dat autom'- bile? Lawdy! Yo' sho lacks learnin'! Lissen, cullud man. Heah's how as t'was: One fair mawnin' in Septembah, back in de yeah nineteen sebenteen, a motaw-car, which bo' de number 1921 on de blue card out front, mo-sied down de driveway what extends from de Palace ob Ignorance to de Turnpike ob Ed- dicashun. Dar's whar she started, Mose, for a journey ob foah yeahs to de City ob Knowlidge. Wall she run along de turnpike fine for a while. De sky was blue, de birds was a-singin', an de passengers thought dey was "some class." Dey had a cert'in Mr. Reynolds steer de contrapshun, a Mr. Smith for de handy assistant. Den dey made Miss Eleanor Roberts write down de happenstances in her li'l diary, while Mr. Treffry had charge ob de spondoolix. "Oh, ob co'se dey had some unpleasantnesses. Dere was some serious collizhions wid Hinter- class" teams, but, on de whole, dey had a easy time of it for de first few months "Aftah de car had spunned along de road a few days, it found dat it was sort o' green like. As de fust year ob de joorney advahnced, de greenity gradu- ally declined, until it was all woah off. Den, as ol' 1921 comed nearer an' nearer to 'dat rough paht ob de road, what dey called f'FinaleXams", she took'd on a blue axpect. When dey got to de roughishness, some ob de passengers found de trip was too jouncy, an' dey had to leabe de pahty. But de mahjawrity hunged on an' when de buzz-wagin got over dat rocky paht ob de turnpike, dey thought dat dey'd rest a bit. 'fWhen de nineteen twenty-oners took up de trail agin, dey found de road ve'y, ve'y rough. Yassuh, Mose, dey suah had a hahd time, till dey 'customed demselves to it. All de time dey come up agin bad men, what tried to steal dere pleasuah from dem. De princ'pal ones ob deseyeah robbahs was Mistah Caesar an' Mistah G. Ometry. Dey sho' had some hahd struggles wid dise dignotaries. An' jess as dey beginned to get 'customed to dis vely dangeroose life, dey comes along a Influential Epidemic. Ah don' jess know what dat was, Mose, but ah , ' 6 1 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL guess it had to do wid de bad goin', kaze all de cars, bof ahind an' afoah, had to stop whar dey was, for a while. f'Den, after a long res', de joorney was presumed. Some wish'd to change de bosses, an' so dey ulected Mr. Stafford, an' Mr. Fleming, an' Mr. Hill, an' Miss Hatch. "Undah de supervisment ob dese folks, de ol' auto run along pretty smooth. She constantually come up agin dese ol' take-de-joy-outa-lifers, neberdeless, she pulled through, an' aftah anodder stretch ob 'tFinaleXam" road, when ol' 1921 got sort o' blue agin, she hitched up fo' de nex' breathin' space, in June, 1919- "But when she throwed in cle clutch an' begun de third half ob de trip, den, dey suah struck some snags. Why, hones' an' true, Mose, de lumps in dat-dar road was so magnitudinussy dat dey wasn't really lumps, dey was hills. Yassuh, dey was hills. An' dey was all named names, lak "Sissero", an' "Kemis- tree", an' "Boughten Knee", an'-oh ah couldn't tell yo' all de disinfections ob dat turnpike. And in spite ob all de difficulties, ol' bus No. 1921 had to go fas' as it could, no mattah how much midnight oil it took, kaze de City ob Knowlidge had to be reached at a certain time. An' some ob de passengahs got jounced up so dat dey packed dere bags an' lef' de car, 'lowin' an' 'spostulatin, dat dey would take de trip moah easy-like, an' use up anodder yeah on de joorney. Lan' sakes, no pusson blamed 'em. It sho' was no picnic. Specs ah might as well demonstrate dat de managers ob dis lap was Mr. Stafford, Miss Fawcett, Mr. Hill an' Miss Hatch. Dey did dere bizniz well, an' made de goin' as easy as possible, but dey coined at last to anodder "FinaleXam" stretch in de thoroughfare, an' condishuns was so bad dat some wished dey had seceded wid de odder folks. But, aldough 1921 felt a li'l bit yaller, it plugged ahead an' comed through safely to de end ob de roughishness whar de folks rested up at de Vacashun Inn. "Moses, dat's all I kin tell yo'. Some says dey got wrecked on de last paht ob de joorney by a feroshus monstah called a "trigono1netry". Some says dat dey pulled up at de City ob Knowlidge free from hahm an' ve'y happy. Ah hopes dey did, but ah ecain't say. But now yo' comprehen's what ah meant when ah said dat ol' 1921 changed her color often. But mos, accounts say dat de ol' wagin stuck pretty close to de orange an' de black." - FREDERICK INICGILL, 1921 62 x. K- ' F...X K ., 472 'A '1 If T 64 , Y! im X A J' , . Ii W go f I7 J Ly I l 1 I CU A 4 -Q X 1 W ' if R! i - M X X ANR I 1,I.mTL,.! ,'7y If ' 4 U .RAN 1. Xxx-xy Wy, K1 Vx' Vflwfluf ,li VX K X1 N Q iW wv ,u 1f i,,,, w1 f W Wfzf NV , lj ff g 5, ,X 5 ,NW ,X N. ,V 1, ,,f I 750 ,f ,4 V, if ' J Wgm f Q I .Xxx NUI 'i f fy f Z X VQ X .M ,l x V XXX YM ff fi f f ff - , , ,V NS m , f , I , M ' X XX R A L Q f f Lfllgxv 'ff fW 'f V "4 f ' Iyfw ffff fl 1f 'k"xrQ la f f I ' 0, ffff '17 , f' f 'f W 1 I Af jf! Mx !!! ! ld-ul In I X ,' 1 ,, 63 NEVVTON HIGH SCHOOL SOPHOMORE CLASS PRESIDENT Sophomore Glass Gffiners President . . -. EDWIN LOUGHREY Vice-President . . EDITH FROST Secretary . . MARY RICHARD Treasurer . . EDWARD STIMPSON 64 THE 1990 NEWTONIAN Q Jlaistnrp nf the Glass of 1922 INTRODUCTION HIS is a history of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-Two which is written by one who views the doings of the class as those of a musical comedy company. I shall never forget the first day. We were all seized with stage fright at our first appearance, much to the amusement of our sophisticated audience. The cold looks of our austere critics took our nerve but soon we found that they were trying to improve our play to the best of their ability and we were soon able to meet their cold looks with calm composure. Finding that the company could not be run under individual leadership, we formed an actors' union. Our president was David Lawlor, our secretary, Roberta Ely, our vice-president, Margaret French, and our treasurer, Edward Stimpson. Under this organization we formed a track chorus in which Charles O'Malley starred in his swift toe hop called, "The Dance of the Thirty Yards", which was greatly appreciated by all admirers of that sort of entertainment. Nothing except dead grind happened during the rest of the year, but at the end we pocketed a contract with Mr. Adams, the Manager, for the coming season. We then departed on our well-earned vacations. The lure of the footlights induced us to keep our contract and terminate our carefree vacation in September. We then started to prepare in dead earnest for the coming season. As there is a law that the officers of an actors' union must be elected anew each year, we chose the new leaders as follows: Edwin Loughrey, president, Edith Frost, vice-president, Mary Richards, secretary, Edward Stimpson, treasurer. We then started to learn some new songs and dances, among which were, "The Ensemble of Polygons and Circles", sung to the tune of "The Square on the Hypothenuse is Equal to the Sum of the Squares on the other Two Sides", and "Caesar's Gallic War", in which, "His de rebus Caesar certior factus est", appears so many,times. These choice offerings first challenged our ability, but did not develop into complete harmony, as some of the members of the chorus did not arise to the full appreciation of that style of classic music. Because of the energy and labor which were expended on these more important branches, the lesser arts such as the football and track choruses were not a great success. To such an extent had our energy been used that even basketball lacked the enthusiasm necessary to success. The football ballet, 65 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL although it gave the participants much physical training and knowledge along the line of the gentle art, was not wholly successful in the eyes of the public. The track chorus came out at the bottom in the yearly competition between the choruses of other companies. As quoth the idol of all actors: "All the world's a stage And all the men and women players." The members of our musical company, thru their experiences with lunch tickets, reports, yellow slips, and blue cards, not only have come to the full comprehension of "Their Exits and their Entrancesn, but have also experienced at least two of "The Seven Ages of Man." CCURTAINJ ASBESTOS ROBERT YAUGHAN SPENCER, JR., '22 66 1 h o l3U2gTng??Lv I1 amd! , in -u ,lg 4, 'nu' , :Yam . , I. li,1'?'s2':Z 55 fr ,., nv. .gf--aw li'.r- ' - ,GM if QQ k XX X I ' X XX X X K 1 NN X v4,.."?e. X Q .H A. ' Ii: . ' X x 4 vs. ' ,- . . , - ll' 6 O f X X X fm, A ,s G 1 O X 5, L. ,, Q0 0 XY flfllkf ' 0 X M 6 , fb 6 5 X p ofa 4' 0 "Wulf, QQ I' 'X I DN A 5 J I N' M: .5 ' I Q . I Q , 1. . ' ' , Q ff Mm, , L -5 I, I psf Av , X K ', ' Q 1 Z 1 f , ' Z QA . 1 If W ' 'lf 1 ' C . 4' :'-:':fr'ff' I:-5' ' " ,-f:fYf1e?gp,"':h ff1:.2':i' :Fifi W f 4 f , ,'a::::'.ff:1.'e hnlvffwlew-:':'f 1f? A-i...f2.?ii?E:1 f ' Iii!!! ' 'If 1 f1552?rf5!2' Uf ,Jl ..,M.,,. f.-. .N.,..., nu . Qyfff ,ff 1 Malia'-ff4f,' if !s5255S52eWifif1f,:Af X My 1 A :gk f., 1: 'nil' 251: .A . 1, , , gl .l '. 1 .- ..- ,... , . ., :QA 1Qp::::,,E:-:, -f -5 ff., 1 ..., :,,:a..... , I "- "-.-:af .. his: mZ3i25i3'..::::::::::1 fi 11 up ua? .:5.-555 g::g:::5 5,14 -Sei!-.'L F!EQE?:::EZ!: 55222251 E51 7-wi' iassazazangggggggggi uf .Vg f.:,g:::s:::gfg::ga.::,:gL 'Q-SSI' uisgigguggtzzzzaaiqggegr 4 " nigga-1'd - qjiifiliflg 4 n - Kiwis? S5 f O A . ff , - f' I 4 n Q Z I 1504 l ' 414 so -.- -'oo-L ... "ES n ...,-' 0- Q :I o ef o , oo 0 -:gn Q"-1-'.-.L. QT Cl -f' on ' 'oo 1 2 N be -14.-., lo .J - Z - S 'V' - 1 F " 10 1' I ,Vu XX ...N :: -5 3, 1 2 1 : 5 -' :, X. 2 EZ 5 - 5 E ' : ,f , 5 T : X -, : 4 , 1 - QQ i QQ h10 QQ 5 1 Co 1 ' , so : j L f .P-Y...-4qr:9 QL- f 02- ,,: I ' wp.-:gr ,- ao - , 4 f W 4- - , f- :' 0: GJ ' ' , I :. G: 0 . .w If 5 5 : ku ' S 1 -' 4 c ' -- '- " 1 '-' V : 2' : ' f . - ' L X , -if-' -, if 6 1 5 -EJ 1 gy. G ,,, : -: 1 7 I -' ..' f ' g-4 I f , , - --1 - .:. I f , lg E A-3 in ' f 'E 2 7 1 6 J' I ,iw , ' xv, 1- ,g, fy ' 61 , 1 fx 'f ':' ' 'E' , -,L T Q Y ,- -: DW ,-, e.-. , -, , 1 :Z ,-. ':, ls ' A ' ? " " 7. -2 'ZZ' 6'-:, . go T'- ' ,Q lov - S 1 -A l riff- i 9, -M V - 4 Q f-H51 '+ 1 our-. 67 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL P FRESHMAN CLASS PRESIDENT jftesbman Qilass Q9ffirers President . . . HOWARD WHITMORE Vice-President . CAROLINE CUMMINGS Secretary . . WILLIAM NORTH Treasurer . . MARGARETWILLIAMS 68 T H ii iii its QOTN E wife Ni A N was the Jfresbman ear a Svucness? APPARATUS NE hundred and fifty boys and one hundred and fifteen girls. Boys in long trousers, thirty. Girls wearing pigtails, seventy-five. Blondes, one hundred and sixty. Brunettes, one hundred and five. Those boasting of Mary Pickford curls, forty-two. Blue eyes, one hundred and fifty- two. Brown eyes, one hundred and thirteen. Members taking the prize for dimples, sixteen. UPERATION A The first step was the electing of class officers, with the following results.: President .... . HOWARD WHITMORE Vice-President . CAROLINE CUMMINGS Secretary . . WILLIAM NORTH Treasurer ....... MARGARET WILLIAMS One class meeting was held. At this, after several suggestions, it was finally agreed upon that there should be class dues of ten cents per month. This money was to be collected by an appointed person in each Freshman room. Then it was to be given over to Miss Margaret Williams to be stowed safely away in the '4Old Faithful "Newton Trust. , Second came the athletics. It was here, thru the boys, that the Freshman class shone. In the track meet, the splendid athletic ability of the male half of the class was shown, when the meet closed with the Freshman twenty points ahead of every other class. This, of course, was an impossibility in the days of yore. It only took the class of 1923 to make it possible. Another heretofore ambition of Freshman classes was carried out, in that the boys beat the Sophomores and tied the Juniors in football. The outlook on the girls' hockey and basketball, however, was not so cheer- ful. Nevertheless, the girls showed the splendid team spirit, which is bound to win out in the end. It was not an easy job, either, for the Sophomores to make a 2-1 score in their favor. Good honest work and "pep" had to be put into that game. 69 E NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL OBSERVATION For some unknown and mysterious reason many of the Freshmen seemed at trifle baffled and dazed the first week. Some scientists think that this was due to the fact that a few of the upper classes took great pleasure in directing Freshies to imaginary rooms, bicycle rooms on the fourth floor, and the oflice on the first floor. Another strange fact was noticed, also. Regularly, every five weeks, the class bore a rather crestfallen air. Throngs were known to inhabit certain rooms at the close of school. At this time strange remarks could be heard, such as, "I don't quite understand my work Miss--". Traces of tears could be seen everywhere. If one were strolling thru the stately corridors of Newton High between 8:30 and 9:00 on a Monday morning he might be suddenly enthralled by beauti- ful music floating down from the Assembly Hall. The music, pouring forth from the throats of 265 boys and girls. 'Their great masterpiece being "The Ivy Green," CFord Machinej CONCLUSION The Freshman year was, undoubtedly, a booming success! CAROLINE CUMMINGS, '23. 70 1919 Sept 8 Sept 10 Sept 16 Sept 26 Oct. 3 Oct. 4 Oct. 6 Oct. 7 Oct. 8 Oct. 13 Oct. 18 Oct. 21 Oct. 25 Oct. 28 Oct. 31 Oct. 31 Oct. 31 Nov. 7 Nov. 8 Nov. 8-18 Nov 10 Nov 14 Nov. 19 Dec. 5 Dec. 19 Dec. 19 5x-- . - .. 'm,f,,,. N gjfb l5,,,aiiV rh 5 . tl - Sdn 1' all 7 X X 1' ' 1 o Y "' .f IR X Q9 ' X I ' llllllllll Al md Prix 3 7 i w r j Z- i - - 1-S X f l i,,' A 3 1 7 I Z Gi it ' 7 y ni ' ' is. ...af f f' 1919: 1920 School opened. F ootoail practice began. on Ice Cream on Elm Road. CRemember that'?D Ban Football-Newton, 18, Needham 0. Footoalf.-Newton, 335 Wakefielcl, 0. Football-Newton 2nd, 6, Country Day, 16. Boys Debating Club held first meeting. Football-Newton, 35, Dean Academy 2nd, 6. Review Day-350 subscriptions from 3 upper classes. Footoafi-Newton, 65 Everett, 41. Football-VVeymouth, 0, Newton, 13. Assembly-Miss McGill spoke. Football-Somerville, 20, Newton, 0. First class meeting of Seniors. Sub-Seniors' Dance. Teachers' Convention. . Football-Rindge, Og Newton, 13. Crirls Field Hockey-Lexington, 75 Newton, 0. Football-Malden, 7, Newton, 0. Senior Class Football "beats up" other class teams. Rev. Lichliter spoke in the Assembly Hall. Assembly-"Spud" Spaulding, Lyon and Mr. Richmond woke up our school spirit by their red hot speeches. Seniors had voices tested. QYou'd be surprisedlj Ink froze in Room 32. English Club presented "Bird's Christmas Carol" with an all-star cast. Concert by Amherst Aggie Cflee Banjo Club followed by dance. Vacation commenced. 71 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL 1920 fan. 5 School re-opened. fan. 6 First French Club meeting. fan. 8 Ice Hockey-Brookline, 0, Newton, 4. fan. 10 Ice Hockey-Andover, 1, Newton, 4. fan. 14 Assembly-"Sailor" Ryan gave a stirring address on "Americanism." fan. 15 Ice Hockey-Cambridge, 1, Newton, 0. fan. 19 Ice Hockey-Harvard Freshmen, 2, Newton, 1. fan. 21 Ice Hockey-Somerville, 0, Newton, 9. fan. 21 English Club meeting-Mr. Weiss gave interesting talk. fan. 22 Ice Hockey-Country Day, 2, Newton, 7. fan. 23 Inter-class Track meet won by Freshmen with a total of 57 points. Juniors 39, Sub-Seniors 29, Seniors 26V2, Sophomores 23M. Jan. 29 Ice Hockey-Melrose, 1, Newton, 7. Jan. 31 Track meet-Newton, 36, Alumni, 40. Jan. 30 -ce Hockey-Belmont, 1, Newton, 7. Jan. 31 Ice Hockey-Noble and Cfreenough, 0, Newton, 11. Feb. 5 No School. Snow. Feb. 6 No School. Movies and theaters jammed. Feb. 9 No School again. Everybody shoveling. Feb. 10 School opened. Jerry and his crew have dug out the old school at last. No school cars. Feb. 14 Ice Hockey-Harvard 2nd team, 3, Newton, 2. Feb. 17 Ice Hockey-Tech Freshmen, 0, Newton, 14. Feb. 17 Chemistry club meeting. Feb. 18 Assembly-Dr. Park spoke on Americanism. Feb. 19 No School. Another snow-storm. Feb. 21 Ice Hockey-Brown and Nichols, 1, Newton, 6. Feb.24-25 No School. School Committee getting soft hearted. Feb. 27 Assembly-"Spud" Spaulding and "Ted" Learnard spoke for the Newtonian. Feb. 27 Track meet-Boston College High, 43, Newton, 34. Mar. 2 French Club meeting. Mar. 3 English Club meeting-Mr. Furlong gave illustrated talk on Argen- tina. Mar. 3 Chadwick announced as valedictorian for 1920. Mar. 8 Seniors elected-Spaulding-orator, C. Chipman-Historian, Cow- ing - prophet and W. Whitaker as st-atistician. Newtonian dedicated to Mr. Underwood. Mar. 10 Ice Hockey-Brookline, 1, Newton, 8. 72 THE 19Q0 NEWTONIAN Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Nlar. Mar. Mar. April April April April April April April April April April April April April May May May June June Ice Hockey-Arlington, 05 Newton, 5. Ice Hockey-Cambridge, 3, Newton, 4. State Relay meet-Newton 10th with 6 pts. Girls' Basketball-Lasell, 25, Newton, 19. Assembly-Carl Hartsell and Catherine Knapp awarded thrift essay prizes by Mr. Richardson. Girls' Gym. meet-Newton beat Brookline. Senior Class meeting-Dance committee elected. Debating Club dance-Vacation began. School re-opened. Chemistry Club meeting-Dr. Talbot gave talk. Baseball-Rindge, 4, Newton, 17. Baseball-Needham, 0 g Newton, 20. French Club meeting. Baseball--Everett, 0, Newton, 6. Baseball-Cambridge, 55 Newton, 4. Baseball-Brookline, 65 Newton, 10. Annual Triangular Debate-Newton won from Somerville, at last. Lost to Brookline. Baseball-Newton, 2, Malden, 0. New lunch-ticket system. Awful mix up! Baseball-Somerville, 6, Newton, 4. Baseball-Medford, 3, Newton, 8. Senior Play-"The Tempered Whirlwind." Senior Dance at Bray Hall. Graduation Exercises and Senior Party. Now for the College Board Exams. 73 WV UL db THE 1920 NEWTONI4AN 75 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL PICTURE C. Smith Gulian Bjorkman Dickinson CCOIICIID Leonard Coady Bower Lawrence A. Smith Annabelle Garrity CCapt.j Tilton Spaulding Lyon Cllfgrab Seavey Brooks Crosby Stafford Cowing Chadwiek 76 Q3 Captain, ROBERT GARRITY Jllanager, STANLEY LYoN NOTHER football season has passed, leaving behind it a record of which Newton High is justly proud. Not because with fine material a champion- ship team was developed, but rather because, with only a few veterans, a team was formed that thru hard work improved so much that it defeated the league leaders and placed Newton well up in the first division. Also that same team met and defeated, in a post-season game, that bitterest of rivals, WALTHAM. After two weeks of preliminary practice Captain Bob Cfarrity led onto the field a brand new eleven to meet Needham. However, the good work of Seavey, Crosby, and Crulian in the line enabled us to stop the attack of the Needham aggregation with a result that Newton started the season with an 18-0 win. The next week we were again victorious with Wakefield the victim and the score 33-0. In this game, however, two accidents occurred that proved a great handi- cap to the team. Seavey, the powerful center of the 1918 team, dislocated his shoulder and Rane, a veteran end, hurt his hip. The loss of these two men was partly responsible for the defeat which was given us at Everett in our first Suburban League game. In this game, which was lost by a score of 41-6, the team received another set-back when Herb Crarrity was hurt so that he was forced to give up football for the season. With a week to recuperate, a much-improved team met Somerville High, but was defeated 20-0. The team, however, showed in this game more confidence than it had before and it was only because of a little hard luck that we did not trim Malden the next week. This game, which was lost 7-0, was later forfeited to Newton because of the ineligibility of one of the Malden players. This defeat, although a disappointment, did not discourage the team, and, when a week later, Brookline came to Newton, that team went home sadder and wiser, the score being 34-0. Then followed in quick succession the defeats of Medford and Cambridge Latin by the scores of 17-13 and 20-12, respectively. This ended the Suburban League schedule, but, to cap the climax, a post- season game was arranged with our bitter rivals, Waltham, and the following week found the Newton boys walloping the Watch City team 19-0. Next year promises well with Captain Bob Garrity and his brother Herb,Stafford, Learnard,Annabelle, Coady,Smith, Bowen, Gulian and Harris all coming back again. 77 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL ICE HOCKEY TEAM Harris Strong CMgr.D Coady Sly Ayles I Hodder Crosby fCapt.D Learnard 78 Captain, EDGAR CROSBY Manager, ROBERT STRONG HIS year Newton had a most successful season in Ice Hockey. With Captain Crosby, Coady, Sly and Seavey of the 1919 team back as a foundation, a team was developed that captured the Interscholastic League championship and thereby won the second leg on the cup. In two games with the Alumni Newton went down to two defeats, one 8-1 and the other 2-1. In both of these games the High School faced teams made up of College men who not only could play hockey but also were in good condition, so that there was some justification for losing. After Christmas vacation, however, the real season started and the Newton team went thru the season winning all but two games, one to the Harvard F resh- men by a score of 2-1, the other to Camb. Latin by a score of 1-O. In the first games of the series Newton qualified as one of the four teams to play for the chain- pionship at the Cambridge Pavilion. Here she, defeated Brookline and Melrose by large scores and met Cambridge Lat-in in the deciding game. This was surely a real game. From the start to the end of the second over- time period there was nothing but good, hard hockey and when Capt. Crosby skated down the rink scoring the winning goal, every one felt that the best team had won. Clark Hodder, who played a wonderful game at defense this season, was elected Captain for 1920 and under his leadership the team should not only secure another championship but also win the last leg on the cup. 79 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL TRACK TEAM Ball Lyon Dulce Robinson Letteney Luitwieler C.Mgr.j Blodgett Peppard Bell CCa ptj Clausen Cowing Garrity 80 Captain, WILLIS BELL Manager, CLARENCE LUITWIELER HE picture on the opposite page tells the story of Newton's track season in the best possible way, for all the runners which are seen there did some fine running for the home team this past season. The most surprising event, which is not pictured here, was the outcome of the Inter Class Track Meet. The Freshmen, with a strong leader in McQuistan, carried off the honors by a score of 57 points. At this time the Juniors trailed in second place by a score of 39, the Sub-Seniors taking third with 29, the Seniors fourth with 26M while the Sophomores followed in the last place, 23M points being their score. The next jolt occurred when the Alumni appeared, ready to give the Track Team of 1920 a good example of speed. But their 'job Was harder than they had planned for, so that Newton ran up 36 points to the Alumni's 40. It was at this time that several runners blossomed forth as real track men for Newton. Clausen was one of these, and his work certainly was due to shine in fine style before the year was over. Lyon and Robinson teamed up well in the hurdles, while the latter was our best man in thehigh jump. Bell was just getting under way, while Crarrity was also just getting back into form after two years' absence. , E ' A five-cornered meet with Dorchester, Brookline, High School of Commerce, and Marblehead, gave Newton undisputed victories in the track events, but when the field events took place next day, Brookline captured the meet by her fine showing. Lyon, Robinson, and Peppard were the stars that day. The Y. M. C. A. meet proved a big day for Cowing in the mile. He carried off that honor in fine style and won from a large group of very good runners. The relay team also made a victory winning from Moses Brown which gave New- ton the position of 7th place. ' To be sure, the season was not altogether successful, for with losses to Bos- ton College, Alumni, and at the State Relay Meet, Newton cannot be classed as being in the winning column. Still several very powerful runners were de- veloped, and, with them in the track ranks next- year, many victories can be expected. 81 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL 4 M5 ' 179 f f " f BASEBALL PICTURE Back row: Dickinson Farrell Blodgett VVeed CJIgr.D Front row: Harris Macomber Hurley Ayles Peppard Se-aveyCCapt.D Lyon Stafford Bjorkrnan Cowing Coady Hurley 82 f f Z ff Z ' , fff f Q35 2? Za , , DS f ea 2 Z7 f fi -f Z 2 Zz f 62 WM g Ze Z zz Z ya Z X f 25 f gf 7 fi X ZZ! GU Captain, JOHN SEAVEY Manager, ROGERS WEED LTHOUGH as yet few games have been played, the Newton High base- ball team has shown fine form and the chances of winning the champion- ship are good. Last year, when Newton first appeared in the Suburban League, Captain Sawyer's team was found taking first place and getting a leg on the cup. This year there remains of 1919's championship team Captain Seavey at catch, Peppard first base, Ayles at short-stop, and Bjorkman in center field. Added to these are the majority of last year's second team, many of whom have developed into stars. Although Sawyer's pitching is greatly missed, Lyon, Cowing and Murphy have managed to do well in the first games, so that at present it is a question of hitting that is most important. The following schedule has been started, with a result that Newton has won three games and lost one: Sat. VVed. Sat. Mon. Wec.. Sat. Weci. Sat. Wee. Sat. Wee. Sat. Weci. Sat. Wed. Sat. Mon. Wed. Sat. Wed. Sat. Thurs. abafmbasmbmbab pril pril pril pril pril oril pril May May May May May May May May May May June fune June fune fune 10 9 12 17 Rindge at Newton, 17-4. Needham at Newton, 20-O. Everett at Everett, 6-O. Cambridge Latin at Cambridge, 4-5. Brookline at Brookline. Malden at Malden. ' Somerville at Newton. Medford at Newton. Rindge at Cambridge. Everett at Newton. Cambridge at Newton. Brookline at Newton. Malden at Newton. Somerville at Somerville. Medford at Medford. Malden at Malden. Rindge at Newton. Cambridge Latin at Cambridge. Brookline at Brookline. Medford at Newton. Somerville at Newton. Everett at Everett. 83 14 17 19 21 24 28 1 5 8 12 15 19 22 26 29 31 2 5 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL TENNIS TEAM Irving Clllgrj Bell Hill Sly Crosby CCW: p!.D Fairfield S4 X X Q, 62,3 f s X X X 5 1 gil 2 -iff Tlfllllll W 5 S X :Q 7 Q N X Y N nlllli ll S X N S S ix i X N N 5 A' S X N Q S R xy S X X XX N x 5 X s S X X Q Xa gs A Q X X is xx X S X X xs gs Q Captain, EDGAR CROSBY Manager, JoHN IRWIN HIS year we were very fortunate to have four of the players on the 1919 teamiwithgus again. Captain Crosby of the 1919 team was re-elected and has with him Fairfield, Sly and Hill, all of whom played on the team with him last year. Bell, the fifth player, won his position in the fall tournament. Tennis has become a more important sport than ever before Cthis yearl and it is expected that the team will accomplish great things. Manager Irwin has arranged a very attractive schedule which is as follows: Sat. May 1 Worcester Academy at Worcester. ":Wed. May 5 Boston University 1923 at Boston. Sat. May 8 Concord High at Newton. Tues. May 11 Brookline at Brookline. Thurs. May 13 Cambridge Latin at Newton. Sat. May 15 Harvard Interscholastic Tournament. Wed. May 19 Lynn English at Newton. Wed. May 26 Andover at Andover. Sat. May 29 Somerville at Newton. Wed. .fune 2 St. Marks at Southboro. :'4Pending. 85 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL GOLF TEAM Holmes Macfiillivray Hodder Learnard 80 0, 0 X Z f " 00 2 U 0 00 L- 00 gg, 0 U i OR the first time after many years Newton will be represented by a golf team. Last fall under the direction of Manager Learnard a tournament was played and the four semi-finalists-Hodder, Holmes, Learnard and MacGillivray-were chosen to make the team. As all of these players are very evenly matched, it is expected that the team will do its part in maintaining the high standard that Newton sets in the other branches of sport. Several matches have been arranged in which the Newton boys will meet some of the best schoolboy players of the state and which will help in making their chances better in the Junior State Championship Tournament in June. 87 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS FIELD HOCKEY TEAM Owen Parker Daleo Bluner Schultz Fales Daniels Lyon Stebbins CCa pt.D Hughes VVebster 88 fffw. ? 'if' 4 p 4-p A L 'A Q A A is M 6 -n. Q 'I 5 l School ilieam Anne Bruner, wg. Eleanor Lyon, i. f. Loretta Hughes, c. f. Helen Schultz, fi. f. Katherine Daniels, wg. Dorothy Stebbins, QCapt.D c. h. b. Florence Owen, h. b. Constance Parker, f. b. Olive Webster, f. b. - Louise Doane, h. b. Doris Daleo, g. The above named players were chosen for the 1920 hockey team. The school was proud of their work, and, although the year was unsuccessful in so far as the winning of games is concerned, some "corking" team-work was displayed. Miss Flanders, with her usual f'pep", coached the class teams with much success. Some exciting inter-class contests were played. The Seniors finally carried off the honors by winning the intier-class championship. An unusual number of freshmen turned out 3 we hope that this interest may continue dur- ing the following years. The schedule of contests for the season was not a long one but it included some very hard-fought exciting games. The following are the scores tallied by Newton and her opponents: Miss Winsor 4 Newton 2 Lexington 7 Newton 2 Alumnae 2 Newton 3 Lexington 3 A Newton 3 We wish 1921 the best luck possible! L S9 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM layter VVhee1er Doyle Hughes VValker f,lIgr.J Ducayet Daniels Schultz Smith fCH19f.D Juthe 90 ,iff X Zvgmqifgzk .7 L. 4, Captain, BARBARA SMITH Manager, MARGARET XVALKER HE 1920 basketball season opened auspiciously, for there was an unusual response from candidates. The season, however, was rather disappointing as regards the results registered in school games. The team chosen to represent the school included: s Barbara Smith, f. Loretta Hughes, f. Irene Ducayet, S. c. Eleanor Wheeler, c. Marion Juthe, g. Katherine Daniels, f. , Lucie Doyle, S. c. Katherine Slayter, g. Louise Doane, g. A promising schedule was prepared and the results are below: Miss TVinsor 45 Newton 17 VVatertown 13 Newton 42 Lasell 25 Newton 19 Miss Haskell 22 Newton 18 Miss Kees introduced again this year the idea of having two sets of class games. Some "pep" was shown in the inter-class battles but the Seniors Hproved supreme." The Sophomores defeated the Freshmen and the Seniors trounced the Juniors. A hard battle was fought between the Sophomores and Seniors, the Sophomores showing splendid team work and quickness, but the Seniors won by a high score. The classes and school teams wish to thank Miss Kees for her skillful and untiring efforts as a coach. 91 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL I 1 ik -uf Q " ' 15- 'W f 'H-L, J 91- A4 'V 0 , v , .V . ,wk Ov, Qutugrapbs I 92 7" ' """1f' HA 4, V K M 1' M ?gN XkK X ...LA . -....- .-...., 129 F' 3 W 1 X If X' QM , C' 6 54 55 V M f f ! W i fA i f f X, if A lflffywfaffily ff eff 5 fgfm '12.fae!! nesff.:,ine,gf, f fIf5W4Z,f?!i!f5dWf ,JM i q! f aff'y',ff!fsm::ffs2ff1ff4 pffysffd ff X , -- - MW : F l f lj, yi ' ! f1W:,,If:ff' m In , w: fIf ' Q , gQn.H 7 ,, 5 I l, K ,f!',,"f'f,f"lA', 1 , --J V , f f- 93 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL I 1 1 BOYS' DEBATING CLUB Noyes Crosby VV. VVhitaker VVagner VValworth H. VVhitaker Spaulding Lovejoy Martin 94 . THE 1920 NEWTONIAN Zgups' Eehating Clllluh WALTER LOVEJOY, President CHANCEYSPAULDING, Vice- President CHARLES T. MARTIN, Secretary ROBERT WOODWORTH, Treasurer RUSSELL NOYES, Manager HE Boys' Debating Club, like all the other organizations of our school, has made a vast improvement this year. The fellows hitherto had given up their half hour every other Monday only, for the entertainment. This year, however, owing principally to the work of Mr. Underwood, the club was set on its feet again. Conditions are not yet ideal, but next year it is felt that the school will give it more support. i This year we are able to give an account of the debates between Brookline, Somerville, and Newton. Newton started out to win, she had one victory last year, but she wanted morer The school, through Mr. Underwood, gave the team strong support, and the team obtained the services of Mr. Donner of Har- vard. For amonth, the nine fellows-Spaulding, Martin, Winthrop Whitaker, Howard Whitaker, Lovejoy, Crosby, Wagner and Noyes-aided by Mr. Donner, worked hard on the debate. As the question, f'Resolved that the United States should grant immediate independence to the Phillippinesf' was rather obscure, it required a long time for the team to get even a smattering of knowledge. Mr. Donner would tell you that it took a longer time to get our boys out of the con- versational style of delivery. Finally, from these nine fellows a team of six was selected. Martin, W. Whitaker, and Walworth supported the afhrmative, while Wagner, Noyes, and Spaulding took the negative. On Friday, April 23, the debate was held. Newton won at home but lost at Brookline. The chance for victory is good. Come out and win next year. 95 THE 1920 NEVVTONIAN GIRLS DEBATING CLUB Eaton VVright Hardy Thompson Chipman Colton 96 THE 19Q0 NEWTONIAN Girls' Eehating Cdlluh HE Girls' Debating Club began its meetings in September with these officers: HELEN HARDY, President, RUTH AYRES, Vice-Pre.sident,' CATHERINE CHiPMAN, Secretary- Treasurer. The members were fully determined to make the club a success. They fixed the meeting day as Tuesday, at two o'clock in the lecture hall. For the first part of the year the meetings were devoted to learning the principles of debating, so that the members might be prepared to undertake the Triangular League debate which came March 5. Just before Christmas, Ruth Ayres resigned her office and Grace Wright Was elected. After the vacation, the officers decided it would be to the advantage of the club to have a larger number from Which to choose a team. A rally of the girls of the three upper classes was held, and one hundred registered for member- ship. Although Newton was defeated by both Brookline and Somerville, the officers feel encouraged, for in both cases the vote was 2 to 1 against the team instead of being unanimous as in previous years. During the past year the club has had one dance, which was very successful, and one social afternoon for members and guests, but the greatest achievement was gaining permission to award the much desired N's to the members Who spoke in the Triangular League debates. 97 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL REVIEW STAFF Chapman Strong Sawyer Fawr-ett CJIgr.D Chadwick H. VVhitukcr Jones Fisher Dunmore Osborne Slzxytz-r VV. YVhitake-r CEflftorJ Martin Carlson EPS THE 1920 NEWTONIAN The ikehietn HIS year the editors of the "Review" made an attempt to show the school that the "Review" "was not dead yet"-and success crowned their work. Personally, I feel they came through with flying colors. Its victory was due principally to the earnest endeavor of Mr. Underwood, and Winth1'op Whitaker, the editor-in-chief. Mr. Underwood, aided by the other teachers of the English Department, made many drives for material. It certainly was good material. There were interesting stories, snappy jokes, and what are seldom to be found in the ordinary school paper-excellent poems and clever editorials. I have not said this simply for the glorification of Newton High School, I say it because I feel that it is true. In the Athletic Department, there have been some "corking" good write-ups of the school games. They had "pep", and life to last, and that is what is always wanted. "Bob" Strong and "Kay" Slayter hold the leading roles in these departments. In the other depart- ments also, there has been good "stuff". This year, as you know, those who write for the "Review", of the under classmen, are to be favored in the selection of the staff for next year. Freshmen and Sophomores particularly have taken advantage of this opportunity. The staff wishes particularly to thank "Bob" Cowing for his hearty support in the way of interesting reading. You only reap in accordance with what you sow. The "Big Three", Mr. Underwood, and Fawcett and Whitaker, certainly did their bit. Good luck for next year! C. M. 99 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL tithe Qmhizm Qtaff Editor-in-Chief WINTHROP WHITAKER Business Manager BENJAMIN FAWCETT Assistant Editors WALTER CHADWICK , CATHERINE CARLSON CATHARINE JONES Assistant M anagers NORMAN EVERETT SHATTUCK QSBORNE Arnong our Graduates DOROTHY DUNMORE Around the Hall CHARLES MARTIN Exchanges HELEN SAWYER SYLVIA CHAPMAN Athletics ROBERT STRONG Girls Athletics KATHERINE SLAYTER Class Notes HOWARD WHITAKER ALFRED STAFFORD I Art GRANVILLE FISHER 100 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN btuhent Cltnuncil OFFICERS ' BOYS GIRLS EDWARD LEARNARD President ELEANOR LYON STANLEY LYON Vice-President WALTER LOVEJOY Secretary DOROTHY DUNMORE EDGAR CROSBY Treasurer EUNICE HARRIMAN HIS year the Student Council has been a much more active body than ever before. In the lunchroom, and on the grounds around the school, they have seen to it that order and neatness have been observed. That their Work has been successful is Shown by the fact that during the greater part of the year there have been no teachers in the lunchroom. As Mr. Richmond said, "The faculty do not want to be posted down in the lunchroom as guards over the pupils. We much prefer to let the pupils look after themselves." That Was the council's great task. T O accomplish it, members of the school who did not belong to the Student Council were Selected to keep order. They did their Work better than could be expected of a first attempt. At special meetings during the year, committees Were chosen, comprising members of the three upper classes. These committees-Civics, Lunchroom, Grounds, and Assembly Hall-handled their duties in fine shape and prevented a great deal of trouble. It is an awfully hard job for an undergraduate to dictate to another undergraduate, but this year courage was not lacking, and, further- more, Obedience was not lacking either. These above mentioned committees took in every phase of school life, and helped to heighten the standard of the student government in the high school. Let next year's Student Council follow its example and do as Well. 101 NEXYTON HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT COUNCIL Stafford VValsh Sly Carter Bingham Osborne VVoods Bartlett Cummings Strong XYebster Currier Curtis Cowing Gordon Parker Cooke Lane Owen Lyon S. Lyon Lovejoy Learnard Crosby Harriman Dunmore Tilton Switzler VValworth VVhitrnore Blodgett MacDavitt Loughrey Ross 102 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN Qtuhent Qlluunnil GIRLS Eleanor Lyon Dorothy Dunmore Eunice Harriman Catherine Carlson Gwendolyn Currier Helen Gordon Eleanor Stubbs Isabella Walsh Olive Webster Beatrice Lane Florence Owen Constance Parker Helen Woods Charlotte Fawcett Faith Additon Madelon Bartlett Martha Carter Jeanette Curtis Edith Frost Barbara Cooke Katherine Bingham Caroline Cummings Marion Maxim SENIORS sue-sENroRs JUN1oRs SOPHOMORES FRESH M EN 103 BOYS Edward Learnard Stanley Lyon Walter Lovejoy Edgar Crosby Robert Cowing Theodore Keith John Seavey Belden Sly Robert Strong Robert Cfarrity Willis Bell Frederick Blodgett Benjamin Fawcett Arthur Walworth Alfred Stafford Clarence McDavitt Norman Ross Shattuck Osborne Homer Tilton Edwin Loughrey Irwin Switzler Howard Rich Howard Whitmore Julius Kohler NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL English Qllluh KATHERINE SLAYTER, President WENDELL BURBANK, Vice-President CATHERINE CHIPMAN, Secretary ' C ROBERT BRIGHAM, Treasurer HE English Club as usual experienced a most prosperous year. The meetings were Well attended. The club members had two good speakers address them this year: Mr. Weiss of the secret service, and Mr. Furlong. Mr. Weiss very graphically related some of his many ex- periences. His clever Way of touching on serious subjects in order to bring a laugh was especially appreciated by his audience. Mr. Furlong also gave an interesting talk. His subject, "A trip across the lower part of South America," was very enjoyable because of the slides with which he illustrated his lecture. The Whole school Was invited to both of these meetings and they "sure had a good time." The club also enjoyed an automobile trip to the home of Leighton Rollins in Wellesley. Here everybody enjoyed the pleasant program which was presented. It certainly is true that more eligible students have availed themselves of the fine opportunities given to them through this organization this year, and yet it also must be remembered that there are still many who might become members. The programs of this year have been much more interesting than before and it is only to be expected that these programs will continue to im- prove. Such being the case, We sincerely hope that every one Will be enrolled in the largest and most interesting of the school's organizations when the opportunity comes next year. 104 THE 1920 NEWTCNIAN members of the English Qlluh Chester Adams Robert Brigham Wendell Burbank Charles Butler Richardson Brown Edgar Crosby Donald Collyer James Hewins Eric Lamb Priscilla Aurelia Katherine Baker Fay Allen Faith Additon Helen Booth Marion Barker Esma Brown Madelon Bartlett Catherine Chipman Betty Cole Martha Carter Helen Lingham Evelyn Morton Margaret McCwen Margaret Mason Dorothy McCaul Edith Porter Doris Paine B025 Roscoe Fuller G i r I 5 Frances Varney 105 Edward Learnard Russell Larcom Russell Letteney Gordon MacLennan Frederick Potter Leighton Rollins Lermond Simonds Chancey Spaulding Henry Stafford Sylvia Chapman Elizabeth Donovan Eleanor Daboll Janet Eaton Editha Ewing Doris Fales Isabella Fayes .Josephine Hopkins June Heath Adelaide Hawes Alice Joyce Lillian Lehman Katherine Slayter Eugenia Smith Barbara Smith Eleanor Pitt Amalia Sperl Evelene Towle NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Q9rcbrstra LTHOUGH the Orchestra did not play in public this year, it has continued to hold its regular Friday afternoon rehearsals. The most of the time we practised on selections from "Robinhood", "Faust", and "Sweet- hearts," Mr. Walton had great hopes for the future, as the execution of three pieces was splendid. Then, when the prospects were SO good, the musicians dropped off in their attendance. Sometimes there were only two violins and a piano. The school, instead of supporting the orchestra in its time of need, began to snicker, and some even to laugh. When somebody else drops the torch, it is up to you to pick it up, and carry it on. If you members of our school, who are able to play an instrument, can afford to scorn one of the oldest organiza- tions of our school, you are not worth the powder to blow you up. Get out and work. If you can't play an instrument, influence others who can. "I dreamed and thought the world was beauty, I woke and found the world was duty." C.-M. personnel nf the Errzbestra VIOLINS W. WHITAAKER LITHCO H. SHRIER R. BROWN T. OAsHMAN CHAsE OELLO EDITH FROST PIANO DoRoTHY MCCAUL SAXOPHONE SUMNER SMITH DRUM RANDALL ABBoT 106 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN Qlbemistrp Qilub EDWARD BOOTH, President ARTHUR WALWORTH, Secretary HIS year the faculty has taken increased interest in the school activities. Mr. Richmond has made a successful effort to bring Chemistry before the school so that more may appreciate it. There is nothing which the ordinary person likes better in Chemistry than the experiments, so with this in mind, at every meeting there were always some especially prepared experi- ments, which were explained by members of the club. At one Of the meetings, Mr. Richmond gave an illustrated lecture on the development Of the rubber industry. The club also visited the Arsenal. Such clubs as these do more, not alone to develop a social feeling among the members, but also to arouse a real liking for the study. In the Chemistry Club, although a rank Of 7572, is necessary to enroll as a member, any one in the school can come to the meetings. The Chemistry Club has begun the good work and will continue it next year. The members Of the committees as chosen by the club were as follows: EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE EDWARD BOOTH, Chairman. ARTHUR WALWORTH, Secretary JANET EATON CAMERON RAE CATHARINE J ONES EXCURSION COMMITTEE HUGHES WAGNER, Chairman ROBERT BRIGHAM MARTHA CARTER LILLIAN LEHMAN CAMERON RAE CURRENT EVENTS WALTER CHADWICK, Chairman MARGARET NORTON FRANCIS VARNEY HELEN BOOTH 107 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL jfrencb Qliluh CATHARINE J ONES, President WALTER CHADWICK, Secretary WINTHROP WHITAKER, Vice-President Miss WEINFIELD AND MISS GIROUX, Faculty Advisors HIS year, members of the school got together and formed a French Club. As French was to be Spoken at the meetings, a mark of 75ffZ, was deemed necessary. During the year, the club held their meetings in the Library, and many pleasant hours Were passed there. Once a month the program com- mittee, which consisted of Catharine Jones, "Dot" Veets, Lalliah Curry, Walter Chadwick, Winthrop Whitakerand Charles Martin, prepared the programs. Some of them were pretty good. Perhaps the most interesting meeting of the year was when Mr. Hawes gave us an illustrated lecture on the "Battlefields of France." Altho this club is new, yet it starts out strong. Next year is bound to show an increase in membership. The names of the members would be printed only it seems that such an action would be unfair to many. IOS THE 19Q0 NEWTONIAN SENIOR PLAY CAST Back row: Lovejoy Farnham Lareom Martin Macllennan Stafford Brown Potter Fuller Adams Cowing Whitaker Luitwieler Woodworth Brigham Ward Middle row: Gardiner Webster Winslow Chipman Front row: Burbank Fayes Lyon Wetherbee Nelson Doyle Towle Crosby 109 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL SIDNEY PALMER JACK STEVENS . BOB FURLONG . TOM BLACKWELL ALLEN GREEN . MAO STOWELL . TSABEL STEVENS MAYOR STEVENS MRS. STEVENS ANNETTE MORLEY TIMOTHY MORLEY JANE ANDREWS DAVID MANN . GRACE BARTON DIANA . CARL J AFFREY JOSEPH LANSON MRS. CARL JAFFREY ..... Chief of Police TWO Police Officers . DE CORBY Seminar imap Qtast Edwin Nelson Stanley Lyon Son of Mayor of Dayton , Robert Cowing . Irving Farnham Richardson Brown Howard Whitaker College Fellows Lucie Doyle Jack's sister Edgar Crosby . EVelene Towle , Elizabeth Wetherbee . . Roscoe Fuller . Virginia Gardiner Charles Martin Gwendolyn Currier Friends of Isabel Stevens . . . , Catherine Chipinan Colored Maid . . . . . . Wendell Burbank Alias Martin Sales Gordon- lNIacLennan Alias Conrad Jones . Isabel Fayes Alias Maxine Caineron . Frederick Potter Henry Stafford Charles Vliard . . . . Russell Larconi Clerk of Police 110 THE 1920 NEXYTONIAN Senior lap "The Tempered Whirlwind " BY ROSALIND W1NsLow MRs. M1LLs AND Miss RICHARDSON, Advisors UCH," that pesky thread!" I don't blame him for getting 'riled.' Stick- ing a needle into your finger is no joke. "Bob" Cowing will tell you that sometimes this opening line is pretty real. It was a great show,-lots of life and fun, catchy conversation, and clever acting. From "Bob's" opening exclamation to the end, when the heroes receive 2HS1,000, the audience was kept alternately tense with expectation and in tears with laughter. The play opens in a college looy's room where all the inmates are trying hard to get one of the fellows ready to go out. Jack has met a girl with 'chair and eyes" whom he has asked to go to the opera, and afterwards to dinner. From lack of time he has asked assistance from his friends. But don't you think that they are doing it for nothing! No, Jack has promised each an f'intro" to his sister Isabel. During the scene, the boys get into a scrap and, can you believe it, Richardson Brown smokes a cigarette! Over in one corner of the room, all un- conscious of the riot going on around him, Sid, Jack's special friend, is writing a letter to Jack's sister, Isabel. Of course, when he goes out to say good-bye to Jack, the boys have to read it. "Dearest Isabel," but you know the rest. After Sid invites the boys out of the room, the curtain goes down. In the second scene of Act One, Jack is shown, fully dressed, stretched out on the couch. Sid comes in. YVhen he learns that Jack has lost all his money, he accuses the girl, Maxine Cameron. Both boys realize that something must be done or Jack's father will not let him continue in college. They leave the room, talking it over. Two men, who by their actions are thieves, then enter. One of them seems to be Carl Jaffrey, Canadian thief, and the other Joe Lanson, his pal. While looking over the room, Jack and Sid reenter. The men frame up a reason for their presence and leave the boys to go off 'on a wild-goose chase to Dayton. As you know, the boys are out of funds, and they gullibly swallow what the men say. After the boys have gone, the thieves discover Sidls letter to Isabel. An idea occurs to them, they can pretend they are Sid Palmer and a friend, and so enter the house of Jack's father, the Mayor, and rob him. Mrs. Jaffrey enters at this moment. After an argument she agrees to spy on the home of Mayor Stevens. 1114 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL In the Second Act, in a court scene, the boys learn that they have been swindled. Before they have time to leave Mrs. Jaffrey, who has been caught by Isabel Stevens looking into the Stevens house, comes in. Jack recognizes her 5 she is Maxine Cameron. His father will be there in five minutes. What must he do? Then Sid, like the true friend, gets Mrs. Jaffrey to say that he is the man who went out with her. The mayor enters, Jack hides behind a news- paper. Sid answers the questions of the judge. The mayor, not knowing that he is really speaking of his own son, tries to set William Smith, as Sid gives his name, into the right road. Curtain. The curtain goes up for the last act, showing Isabel Stevens, Mrs. Stevens, and the colored maid, Diana. Isabel, in spite of the appearances of this Mr. Smith, has allowed herself to entertain pleasant thoughts of him. Diana, the colored maid, understands and asks her about it. A blush and a dismissal of Diana. Enter friends of Isabel who have come to the party. After a little good-natured fun, the thieves, as Sid Palmer and friend, are announced. Exit friends of Isabel. Poor Isabel! She tries to get Sid to dance. He fails, as you can easily imagine. As soon as the room is cleared, Jack and the real Sid creep in. They get about half way to the stairs, when-voices are heard. Enter the two thieves, who are making plans for their getaway. The boys recognize them and jump out to seize them. Confusion reigns. Everybody enters, the girls terrified. The mayor sees Jack, and then Sid. Isabel suddenly sees "Bill Smith." She wonders and asks who he is. Jack comes out with the truth. Enter policemen. The boys are told that they have earned 961,000 by the capture of the thieves. Isabel looks at Sid. CBut, oh dear, they forgot the endingll Congratulations to Rosalind Winslow. How did you like it? Great work on the part of the teachers. Mrs. Mills and Miss Richardson certainly are some workers. 112 W 7 I l 52452 iq . :lx Iwi. Isl if rt p f I f I 2 A 4 W.. . Qf as 7 . f 5 x . A .af f- 4 awww 'ff fu , Xi- V I HIS year has been a period which has offered exceptionally fine oppor- tunities for English composition. There have been numerous competitions -some of them national, while others have been conducted under local auspices. In this last class, the "Essay on Thrift", in the Newton Trust Company competition, stands out as the most prominent. The Newton Trust Co. provided that each of the three high schools should be awarded a first and second prize and that there should also be a grand prize of 2820.00 for the best of the resulting six awards. Miss Katharine Knapp carried off the honors for our school by winning the largest amount awarded. Her essay on "Thrift"was of unusual literary value and was published in pamphlet form for public distribution in Newton. The school certainly may feel justly proud of such a writer. Mr. Carl Hartzell, who is a Sophomore, won the second honor in our school, and deserves much praise for his excellent composition on the same theme. The second competition, which was perhaps even more noteworthy than the above, was conducted by Doubleday Page and Co., publishers of Booth Tarking- ton's novel "Ramsey-Milhollandf' This company offered prizes for the best composition written in appreciation of this book. This contest was open to students in all high schools t-hruout the United States. There was wide- spread interest in the competition and a great number of manuscripts were submitted to the publishers. Judges of national prominence spent many weeks reading the compositions. Finally, when the decisions were announced, it was found that the third prize had been given to Miss Phyllis Keyes, of the class of 1920 Newton Classical High School. We consider third prize in a national competition a high standard of achievement. The community, as well as the class, should feel proud of such an award. May the Class of 1021 produce more of these very capable writers! 113 IQTEWWTON HIGH SCHOOL -. THE NEWTON CLASSICAL HIGH SCHOOL 114 jg? f X.-li? 115 R.Hoq NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL lake Qllbocurua BY LEIGHTON RoLL1Ns, 1921 We glide out into the lake, And drift motionless in our dark blue canoe, Swayed gently, Almost imperceptibly, By the wayward breaths of the breeze. The lake seems veiled and apart and alone 5 A gem of Nature's unending necklace. Above in the sky mysteriously hidden By purple incense of the waving heat, v We see pattern on pattern of wondrous colors Paving the roof of the night, And as we watch these bright And gleaming mosaics, Upon each one, A human face we saw, T Shining triumphant and victorious. And beneath us in the rippled water, Their visioned faces Look up at us, Like burning holy tapers from out a mirror. Twilight has deepened into night, The long quivering paths of light Are like shadows Falling from tall gondola poles Before Saint M31'kS. The rising and falling lights, Glint in exquisite dances. The sense that perfect beauties die, And do not last, For more than a blessed glance, Down their long and lovely vistas Is a poignant pain within our hearts, As we in our canoe Paddle softly 'neath the bridge And draw up silently Each occupied with his transformed thoughts. '-RC117'Z.lIfPff from Grrzmltc .Uonihly 116 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN Q Quit for isullpanna ITTLE Lord F auntleroy seemed to be a friendly chap, but somehow one couldn't forget that he was wearing a black velvet suit and a fine lace collar. Every word he uttered could have been spoken only under the subduing influence of Sunday clothes. Then, there were poor, downtrodden Sarah Crewe, romantic Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm,Ann of Green Gables, who wanted her name to be spelled with an "e", and hosts of others whose numerous adventures have fascinated little girls and disgusted little boys for many years. Now there is a new comer. Her name is in every bookstore window, it flashes across the sky over many theatres and even pops up in the colorful posters of the small town motion-picture houses. Allow me to introduce Miss Pollyanna Whittier, the latest and most startling arrival in the gallery of good and impos- sible children. Pollyanna could be well represented as a determined little Dutch maid with a big stick chasing gladness. One always has an inexplicable feeling that a little joy is hiding just around the corner with his face all stuck up with all- day-suckers and his shoes covered with mud. Who can help being secretly and wickedly pleased when he sticks out an impertinent tongue, gives a wild whoop, and vanishes down an obscure alley just when Pollyanna would have seized him and taught the mischievous imp never to run away again? If Pollyanna could only learn that it is much more fun to chase gladness down an icy street only to see him disappear around the next corner than it is to catch him by the coat tails and march him home to wash his face and hands and put on his Sunday clothes! Then perhaps some day he will come up shyly tipping his little, ragged cap and say, 'fPlease, lady, may I carry your bundle to the station?" That is a moment really worth having. Of course, one must give him a quarter at the station-which is outrageous, but still wasn't it worth that and more? I wonder if Pollyanna ever saw a little boy whose mother had kept him in to wash the dishes and shake the rugs on Saturday afternoon when everyone else has gone to see Charlie Chaplin? That is just what she is doing, making her forlorn bit ofgladness finish all the housework when he should be going to the "movies". She uses her joy as if it were a vacuum cleaner or an electric washing machine. What a distressing place this world will be when all the little boys wash their faces once a day and part their hair exactly in the middle. Then no doubt all the saucy little pleasures and all the naughty delights with torn stockings 117 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL will be captured and sent in starched suits to Sunday school, each with a neat, red testament in his hand. Can't one just see Pollyanna then nodding and smil- ing like one of those dear old ladies with lilacs in their bonnets who love little boys when they are good? Does Pollyanna ever realize that just as she is washing the grime off one little joy's hands and making him promise to bring in three armfuls of Wood before breakfast, that the impish delight she has just subdued and sent to Mrs. BroWn's after a dozen eggs, is engaged in a desperate struggle with a dirty little joy that made faces at him from behind an ash barrel? No, of course she doesn't, and one hopes she never Will. After all it is like one of those queer old glass puzzles. When one at last gets the emerald into the king's crown, the sapphire rolls out of the queen's coronet and when the diamond is safely in the king's sceptre, the ruby falls out of the queen's necklace. Oan't you hear all the naughty little joys howling and racing down the street, Pollyanna? They are after the neighbor's cat again most likely. If kept up too persistently, that "glad game" of yours must be as tiresome as lotto or any of the other games you are allowed to play on Sunday. PHYLLIS KEYES, 1920. 118 THE 1990 NEWTONIAN illihere is a Pleasure in the 3556191255 Eustis OTHING in the world is more tranquil than the solitude of the woods. You may go down by the uneasy ocean, but there is no quiet in such a scene. Instead of a calm, lulling peace which dulls the senses there is the pulsing sensation of the illimitable-of vast overwhelming eternity. In the life and breath of the sea there is wonder and a cure for the egoist-that is all. Again, you may behold wild, barren mountain scenery. Here is grandeur, like the challenge of untamed elements. The living, plastic mind becomes alert, awed at infinity. This scenery is the reflection of the rough, crude, indelible hardness which is also possible in life. Or go into the desert where even more sinister forms of nature are prominent. Experience the drying, metallic heat-the mirage. Here is everywhere typified the tenacious, bitter, necessary fight for existence. Plants have grown into weird shapes protected by spines. Animals in size and in kind indicate the operation of the unalterable principle of the survival of the fittest. Rather than tran- quility you feel loneliness wrapped with suspicion, cruelty, and steeliness of adverse conditions. Yes, in the desert is quiet and peace, but it is the stillness of the one who waits to trap his victim. But suppose you are sitting on a log in the thick forest. The very seat is natural , it is colored a neutral gray or brown, it blends perfectly with the sur- roundings. About you rise the gray, brown, black, or moss-covered tree-trunks. Not in the whole array is a disturbing color, nor an outline that is inharmonious, nor a form which is unsymmetrical. Perhaps you walk about on soft brown leaves, yielding under your weight. The trees protect you from cutting wind, making it only a light, pleasant, stirring of the air. There is not one harsh tint to be found in wood flowers. Here and there a pale, light delicate blossom sways gently on its stem. Nor is there monotony. No two leaves are alike and no tree trunk is just the same as its neighbor. Neither is there absolute or dead silence, for you will frequently hear some exquisitely sweet woods-bird singing her tender, shaded song. Never will there be any human- made sound comparable to the voice of the hermit thrush. GEORGE W. HALL 119 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL art nur Ziaair in the jllilihhle, john CThe Sad Story of a Dudej HEN John Wellman was a senior in Stebbins Private Prep. School, he was a perfect type of the species commonly known as dude. He wore Kuppenheimer's select clothes with the grace of a veritable model, he wore "Arrow" collars in a style which would make the men advertising that brand in street cars envious, and he would have put Mercury, the old Greek Standard in pedestrial affairs, to shame by his stunning shoes and socks. His neckties were amazingly audacious in color and design and so were his shirts and handkerchiefs. Then, crowning all, he wore his hair parted in the middle and smoothed back with the gloss and evenness of satin. Although he was extraordinarily good-looking and attractive, John did not care at all for girls or dancing. With the few young ladies that he knew, he was extremely but indifferently polite. With the boys he was unusually popular. To almost every celebration in the school, Johnny was invited. It was at one of the "midnight spreads" that the tragic downfall of his dudish career began. The boys had gathered in Affy Stern's room for the purpose of devouring a huge box of delicious edibles sent by Affy's indulgent mother. The merriment was at the zenith of its hilarity when suddenly Johnny spoke in an interested tone to Affy. "Affy, my dear old sport, who is that girl in the picture on your mantel'?" "Which one?" shouted Affy above the din. "Don't be idiotic, Affy, the new one, the only one worth looking at twice, of course." "My sister",answered Affy,with a good-natured smile on his fudge-smeared face. John said no more at the time-but the very next day he came up to Affy's room to plead for an introduction to his sister at an early date. "Awful sorry, old top," Affy had answered in true college style, 'abut you know there's positively no way to do it until the June Prom. Beastly hard lines, olrd top-but-" "Can it," Johnny cut in unceremoniously, "an-d tell me if you think she could come to the Prom. with me." "By Jove, she might, old top, if you wrote to her and the mater." John did write, the mater consented, the girl accepted, and everything seemed favorably settled. But something happened! This something was the election 120 fTHE 1920 NEWTONIAN for class day statistics. Among other positions, was the oflice of "Class Dude." As anyone would have suspected, Johnny was unanimously elected. Outwardly, he was properly uninterested, inwardly he was a trifle bored with the absurdity of a "Class Dude" office. In the time which followed, Johnny soon forgot about his prominence in the features of the Class Statistics. It was rudely brought back to him, how- ever, when one day, about two weeks later, he received a letter from Affy's sister. This was the letter: "Dear Mr. Wellman :- I am sorry to tell you that I shall be unable to go to the June Prom. with you. Thank you very much, however, for inviting me. Truly yours, MARY STERN. P. S. By your school magazine, which Affy sends me every month, I see that you are the "Class Dude." Congratulations -but it really is too funny. M. S." Over and over that ridiculously impolite part-"it really is too funny" surged through Johnny's bewildered brain. Needless to say, he agreed perfectly with the words, with particular emphasis on the "too." "Why on earth," he demanded of himself, "have I been such a fool? I don't blame the girl for not wanting to go with a fashion enameled, dandified dude. Pm so disgusted with myself that I could-" and here words choked him. This was the end of the dude. The next time Johnny appeared in public, he was scarcely recognizable. He wore the plainest suit, and the dullest shoes and socks, his ties were sober enough to satisfy the most fastidious Quaker while his hair had been clipped short and according to no particular pattern. Affy Stern, in One of his dramatic moods, described him as looking like the divinest student in a divinity school and then some, and no one disagreed. One day, three years afterwards, John Wellman-now a Harvard student- was seated in the Boston Public Library thoroughly absorbed in a treatise on Political Science. Suddenly he became aware that someone was gazing intently and relentlessly at his back. He turned around and then rose quickly, for a girl was staring and smiling at him in the most delightful way. "Why hello, Bobby," she said-then 4'I'm sure you're Bobby-" with a slightly suspicious interrogation in her voice. John, for a second, said nothing. In fact, he was too nearly overwhelmed to know exactly what to say. The girl looked intently at him, her dark eyes refusing to keep from twinkling. 121 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL f'H'm-"said J ohnny-"I believe that-I'm that-I'm not-I mean I believe that you have mistaken me." 4 It was the girl's turn to pause an instant. Then, with admirable grace, she returned. "I'm sorry-you look exactly like a friend I have-that is why I have made this awkward mistake." She started to go. Johnny noticed that she seemed a bit undecided and disappointed. He hesitated and then stepped up to her and spoke, "I'm sorry, too." The girl turned around again, with wonder in her eyes. "For what?" she asked. A "Because I'm not Bobby-you know what I mean-you seemed so dis- appointed." , "Oh," the girl' laughed, f'it's not that which makes me disappointed. You see I expected to meet my brother here and we were going to the theater and then to a Chinese Restaurant. And my brother"-here she shrugged her shoulders- "he's doubtlessly forgotten all about the appointment. He is studying law at the Harvard Law School and when he gets into the law library he is dead to the world until mealtimef' Johnny smiled with due interest and politeness. The girl continued, "If I knew anything about Boston I'd go alone to the theater, since I have the tickets. But you see I'm from New York and this is the first time I've ever come in town unaccompanied. I'm spending my spring vacation with my aunt in Brookline." Johnny smiled again, "It's too bad -but I can understand how your brother might forget. I'm at the Harvard Law School, also, and once I get into the law library believe me-I-" The girl suddenly interrupted Johnny, "Oh how wonderful!-then you per- haps know my brother?" "Perhaps I do. What is his name?" The girl didn't answer. Instead she said quickly, "Oh please put down your book and come with me. I have the most wonderful idea." Johnny did as the girl commanded without a second of hesitation. '4Oh!" thought John, "she sure has rollicking, merry eyes!" VVhen they came out of the library the girl told him her plan. f'Supposing," she said, "that you and I go to the theater? VVhy waste two perfectly good tickets?" "Why-what will your brother or aunt think?" asked Johnny gasping with surprise. "Oh they won't think anything-because they won't know," she said with unwavering grandeur. Won't you come?" Ah, she had laughing, coaxing reyes! 122 THE 1920 NEVVTONIAN 'fAll right," Johnny agreed. And so they started to the theater. "Er--may I ask what is your name?" ventured Johnny. "Call me Mary," came the blithe response and I'll call you-well l'll call you Bob. And we won't tell our last names just for sheer novelty." The afternoon passed quickly in the theater. Between acts Johnny learned that his companion was a, Sophomore at Vassar, loved daffodils and sapphires and hated, yes absolutely hated, Latin. And Mary learned that the boy she called Bobby, also liked daffodils, wasn't overfond of Latin, and simply hated dancing. When they came out from the theater, the girl looked mischievously at the boy. "I'm going to be terrifically bold, Bobby," she cautioned. "I'm going to ask you to see if you have enough money in your pockets to take me to a Chinese Restaurant. I simply adore them." Johnny obediently took out his pocketbook and opened it. "I have exactly enough but I'll have to walk back to college." y "No," laughed the girl, opening her vanity bag, "I'll give you a dime." So they went to a Chinese Restaurant and had a delicious Chop Suey supper. Mary poured tea from the quaintest, fattest blue tea-pot, while Johnny worship- fully watched her. "Isn't this great fun," said she. "You know, I've never been taken out to supper by a young man before, that's why I'm having such a good timef' Johnny gazed intently across the table. The girl's cheeks were rosy with excitement, her eyes shone, her silky brown hair was caught back with a Haunting amber comb. She was wearing a simple but lovely dress of seal brown jersey. Altogether, she looked to him like an enchanting nymph in brown and gold. But he didn't see that her nose was-oh much too tilted, or that a generous sprinkling of brown freckles was hiding under the glow in her cheeks. "You never were taken out to supper by a fellow?" he asked stupidly. "Never-don't please be so amazed," replied the girl. "Well-you know," said the boy finally. "I never took a girl out before myself. Once I invited one to go to a June Prom. with me, when I was a Senior in Prep. School. But, at that time, I was one of those senseless fellows-com- monly known as a dude. The girl found it out and she wrote and said she wouldn't come with me. I didn't blame her." Johnny looked up and saw the girl staring at him with the strangest expression on her face. "Why, that wasn't the reason at all," she whispered tragically. It was because I was altogether too homely-and I knew you would be mortified to death when you saw me. You had seen nothing but my picture." 123 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL "What do you mean?" asked Johnny, in aivoice scarcely audible. Are you-are you Affy Stern's sister?" 'fYes," said Mary, 'land now I've given the whole game away-but I don't care, I just had to say it." "What game!" inquired John blankly. "Well-you see-I've told you a-a lie. This afternoon I did meet my brother in the library 5 and we were just going out together when he said: "Oh, Mary, over there on the end seat of the last table is John Wellman-the fellow who used to be the dude. And then I invented this game-just to see what kind of a boy you were." Here her voice became choked with tears. "I guess- she continued, "that you wouldn't have been ashamed of me at the June Prom. -You're not that kind of a boy-even if I am so dreadfully plain looking." f'But you're not plain looking," John told her decisively--"You're-why Mary, you're the best pal I ever saw." o For a few minutes, there Was silence. Then Mary-oh so like a girl- said: "You know I think you'd look awfully good-if you parted your hair in the middle, John." Her eyes were charmingly raised-wher voice alittle tearful. Johnny looked at her-and wisely said nothing. ANoNYMoUs, 1920. 124 THE 1920 NEWTUNIAN man anh Eats Zlanhhp F a census were to be taken of the men in the United States and their hobbies, it would probably be found that the most popular hobby in North America is camping, and the guns, rods, and canoes that go with it. Having spent all my summers in the Maine woods I have become one of that vast army of dyed-in-the-Wool campers. Now the word "camping" covers a great deal of territory, but let us take for example the tired, worn-out,discouraged, city busi- ness man and his camping hobby. Along towards the end of the winter his vigor and ambition is at its lowest ebb. The hard winter months and their tasks have rapidly used up Nature's strength and the whole body and soul cries for rest and recreation. The man begins to plan a week's vacation. Does he go to the magnificent hotel for his rest, and take with him all his stiff shirts, high collars, and other instruments of torture? Not much! First he inspects his fly rods, whipping and flipping them dexterously among the maze of household furniture. How many, many vases, globes, chandeliers, dishes, and pictures have been brought to grief by the foolish flipping of a five-ounce fly rod! Then the man climbs the stairs to the attic, assuming a bored, careless attitude toward life and its surroundings. But once in the attic his carelessness disappears. He shuts the door and draws the shades, for if his wife or the neighbors should see him now they would surely think him crazy. With quickened step and pounding heart, he advances to the battered trunk in the corner, he pulls out a camp-fire scented flannel shirt, a pair of corduroy trousers, ugly and wide shoe-packs, and a battered felt hat with several rips and holes in its crown. What memories arise in his mind as he gazes fondly at the familiar outfit! That hole in the shirt sleeve was torn by the hook of a Scarlet Ibis, and that Scarlet Ibis had been firmly fastened in the under jaw of a three-pound brook trout. In landing, the speckled beauty had been grasped frantically by the delirious fisherman, and shirt, hook, and trout had become as one for several minutes. That split in the side of the shoe-pack moccasin was caused by constant wading and sharp rocks in the rapids. How real and tangible those rapids and the speeding canoe seemed to the man standing in the dingy corner of the attic, a broomstick in his hands for a paddle! Ahead, around the turn, he hears the steady rumble and echo of the rapids. The current of the river, sluggish at first, becomes swifter and swifter as the rocky cliffs on either side hem in the black water. Suddenly he rounds the turn and the rumble increases to a roar like thunder, huge rocks and butts of logs loom up on every side, fitful black falls and enormous white waves fill the river. 125 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL "He hesitates and stops, but then the pride Man has in being man once more gains rule. Again your paddle dips. Hero or fool? Too late it is to turn. The die is east! The current takes command and draws you fast Into the chaos. You begin to feel The joy of battle. On the ribs you kneel And guide your craft 'twixt rocks and over fall. The last wild plunge! It is the worst of all, But 'tis the last. Let him follow who can, You know that you have proved yourself a man." CFrom "White Water" by JAMEs GRAHAM.D Yes, the rapids are past, and you have proved yourself a man, but another rumble and roar approaches and-"John! l ,F or Heaven's sake stop pounding the floor with that broom handle! You've knocked down the chandelier in my bedroom, and the baby is frightened to death. Oh, you men with your camping hobbies I" Ear Only a meadow, lone sunk in twilight shadows, The birds and frogs in melody their throats expand, No heedless footsteps tramp the swaying marsh-grass, And yet 'tis free for all mankind,-'tis everybody's land. PFPkPl4PkPl4PkPkPkPIfP!fPl4Pl4Pl41l4PlfPk Again the self-same meadow, in yet another twilight, Where shots proved true, now shattered crosses stand, The birds in terror mute have fled disaster, It lies deserted still,-but now 'tis No Man's Land. E. NIASON, '20 F 126 THE 192.0 NEWTONIAN Growing Tltlp OME day we will find ourselves grown up. It happens everywhere and to everybody. The peculiar part of it is that the process goes on so gradually we accept it as a matter of course, not realizing when we really are grown up. Certainly it is not a pleasant sensation, when the fact dawns upon us that the days of Teddy Bears, dolls, trains and bicycles are over. Still worse is it when the day arrives when the latest in slang, the newest star in the movie, and the most luscious concoction in college ices are of little interest to us. At last system is introduced into our life. Oh that awful word! That awful word we have heard so many hundreds of times from our relentless teachers and our stern parents! Now, however, it conveys to us a different feeling-that of relief and going about our day's work in a systematic way, that of pleasure in accom- plishing our work in an orderly fashion. Does this mean that every day we do the same things at exactly the same time? No, it is simply that we have a well- planned or well-thought out way in which to accomplish the important "jobs" which everyone has to do. In the grammar school I never could understand why we had to make out history topics, it seemed such a waste of time. Our teachers told us that it was so much easier to learn our lesson by following an outline. I never really believed it, but I suppose she, being grown up, knew all about it. At present we enjoy doing things on the spur of the moment without think- ing of the outcome 5 it is a lot more exciting! To think that the day is coming when we shall think twice before acting, when instead of plunging head first into the thing, we shall go about it in a cool, level-headed manner. The very thought is inconceivable to me, that some day when asked to go to the matinee I may say, "Thank you so much, but I have much work to do this afternoon which simply can't be put off." Now, all this seems too old and dignified to us, but nevertheless it is bound to come. The thought of being grown up sounds terrible, but yet we will get accustomed to it the same as to all other things. DoRoTHY DUNMORE, 1920. 127 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Ezhuntinns frnm Shanes WAS sitting in a trolley car the other day-one of the little cars that run be- tween Newtonville and Newton Centre, with a long bench on each side- when my eye fell onthe dozen or so pairs of feet scattered up and down the aisle. My mental observations were something like this: The owner of that pair of shoes must be a man. I can tell that by his heels and his toes. The shoes are of that reddish-brown color which is the fashion now, and are decorated profusely with punch-designs. This shows that he must be a very up-to-date young man with a fancy necktie tied in a very small knot, a low collar, and a green felt hat. I looked. I had made one mistake. His hat was gray. The next pair belongs to a riveter who works on tall buildings. His shoes are scraped where they have rubbed against steel girders. He is probably a Swede, wears a low hat and a black coat. No doubt he wears a red handker- chief around his neck. I looked up, and saw that his coat was dark brown and he wore a blue handkerchief. H'm, I mustn't make a mistake on the next one. There are only three left. Well, these shoes belong to a lady. They are dark gray in color, very neat, with kid tops. From the pointing of the toe, I should judge she is a stenographer on her way home from the city. She probably has red hair, a little black hat with feathers all around and a gray suit-coat to match her shoes. Ah! I was right in every detail except one. By the tilt of her nose I saw that she wasn't a stenog- rapher, probably only a private secretary. The next pair of shoes doesn't quite reach to the floor of the car. From this I should judge the owner wears short corduroy pants, a red necktie, a blouse with a wide collar, a green sweater, and a gray coat. The short square toes showed all this. I looked up. It was a girl! To be sure it was only a little girl without any hat, and she wore a red hair-ribbon, but everything else that I had figured out was wrong. How confusing shoes are when they contain such little feet. Before I had a chance to meditate on the next pair, I saw another bigger pair step in front of me and I heard a voice: "Say, didn' jer say yer wanted ter get off at Center St1'eet'?,' HOWARD E. IVHITAKER l2S THE 1920 NEWTONIAN H Zlccnrhing tn Q9uija " H, Rob," cried the latter's exultant twelve year old sister, "Ouija says you have got one. Now, Ouija," she continued breathlessly, "tell us who he is." Whereupon Betty and her twin sister Barbara, who are bent eagerly over a Guija board, suddenly become silent, in order to concentrate more thoroughly. Doubtless a few explanations are necessary. Rob, addressed above, is no other than Roberta Chandler, the twenty-year-old and adored sister of the twins just mentioned, while "one" and "he" referred to by the latter, to use the twin's phraseology, means a beau. Like many younger sisters, their strong points were curiosity and a romantic turn of mind, both of which characteristics were at this time in operation. Since they were unable to gather any information from older sister, who was cruelly indifferent when questioned on such subjects, they had resorted to the be-friending Ouija board. Now they are gleefully informing their disgusted sister who firmly declares her disbelief in Ouija. "Who is he, Ouija?" questioned Betty again, this time with increasing impatience, for she and her ever faithful twin had succeeded in obtaining nothing but a hopeless jumble of letters, out of which even inventive Betty could dis- cover no name. "Mean thing!" exclaimed Barbara in disgust. "Well," she cried, now ad- dressing Ouija. "Will you tell us?" Where upon the indicator quickly made its way to the disappointing answer Uno." "Well," continued dauntless Betty, f'let's see if we can find out what he looks like." i "Ouija," she commanded, "what color hair has he? Now concentrate," she said warningly to her twin, and obliging Ouija slowly spells out the letters S-A-N-D-Y. "Oh horrors," she explained, much disappointed, that is such a "washed out" looking color, and so 'sissified' for a man." Then addressing Roberta who was reading by the front window. "I do think you might have better taste, Rob. Why he'll look fiendish beside your black hair," whereat Roberta smiled and advised them to put aside the disgusting Ouija board, to join her in a tea party. The suggestion was gratefully received, for it was a rainy afternoon and to add to the gloom Mr. and Mrs. Chandler were away on a short trip, leaving the house especially lonely without mother. 129 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL "Gee, you are a peach, Rob," cried Betty, giving the latter an impetuous hug. "I'll run down cellar to the storeroom and get the marmalade and jelly, while you get the dishes and things, Barbara." They started away merrily to perform their tasks. Betty, as she started to descend the winding cellar stairs, turned to call back one of her ready conun- drums. "See if you can guess it before-" but she did not finish her sentence, for slipping on the third step, with a little cry of terror, she plunged heavily to the bottom. "Betty-Betty-are you hurt?" cried Roberta and Barbara together. There was no answer. Roberta rushed down to the landing and found Betty in a crum- pled heap, her head close against the cellar wall. Instantly she realized that her sister was unconscious. The first thought that came to her was that she needed a light, and secondly, that she must have help. "Quick, Barbara," she cried to the latter who was standing by, motionless with fear, "get somebody, quick!" Barbara disappeared, running to the front porch, and yet having no idea whom to summon. Suddenly she noticed an automobile with a doctor's cross standing in front of the house next door. Instantly the thought flashed into her mind "the new doctor." She fairly flew across the yard to his office door. Not stopping to knock, she burst breathlessly into the office, and fortunately for Barbara, and somewhat to the surprise of young Dr. Dick Stanton, she found the latter in the act of removing his overcoat. She did not pause for ceremonies although she had not met the young man since he had moved in several weeks ago. However, she felt comforted by the remembrance that Rob had met him, and that her Father had once said that he was a "manly young chap." "Oh come, quick!" she gasped. "It is my sister." Seeing her great anxiety, Dr. Dick did not tarry to question Barbara, but snatched his bag from the office table and followed after her. Barbara led him directly to the cellar stairs and pointed to the landing where Roberta, with a lamp on the step, was bending anxiously over Betty. "Down there," was all Barbara said by way of introduction. For an instant Roberta, who had for the time being forgotten their new neighbor, was startled and could not speak. Dr. Dick noticing this, hastened to explain, "It's Dr. Dick Stanton, Miss Chandler. Next door, you know. Your sister is hurt?" He said all this in such a kindly and reassuring tone that Roberta's em- barrassment immediately disappeared. Feeling an absolute trust in him, she quickly stood aside to allow him to bend over the motionless form of Betty. After a brief examination he said, "I do not think the blow on her head is at all 130 THE 1990 NEWTONIAN serious, but in order to determine whether there are other injuries, we must move her to a couch or a bed." Roberta hastened away to prepare the living room couch, while Dr. Dick lifted Betty in his strong arms and very tenderly carried her to the couch in the living room. He could find no broken bones and decided that her fall must have been caused by a sprained ankle. Barbara with a frightened expression on her face was standing by silently regarding her twin sister. In consequence of the tender ministrations of Dr. Dick and Roberta, Betty soon returned to consciousness. She heaved a fluttering sigh, and slowly opening her eyes, commenced to look questioningly first at Dr. Dick then at Roberta- now smiling reassuringly at her. Then suddenly with an emphatic "ooh-ouch" she leaned forward and grasped her ankle. "You did sprain' it didn't you," said Dr. Dick. "Cheer up, Miss Betty, we'll fix you all right. Miss Chandler, we shall need hot water. As soon as possible, please." Whereupon Roberta left the room to heat the water, leaving Doctor Dick and the twins together. You may be sure they lost no time in making friends. While Dr. Dick prepared the bandages, he laughed and told jokes in a way which won the admiration of both Barbara and Betty on the spot. Whereupon Betty felt drawn upon to confide in him. "Dr. Dick, for please may I call you that," she pleaded, Udo you believe in Ouija boards?" Dr. Dick thought seriously for a moment then replied, 'fWell, I don't know as I do," but seeing a look of such genuine disappointment crossing Betty's eager face, he hastened to add, "I shouldn't be surprised if I did sometimes." "Ch really," cried Betty delightedly, 'fyou know Rob Cthat's our big sisterj thinks it's all nonsense, but that's just because-Why, Doctor Dick," she broke off suddenly, glancing at the latter's hair as he bent over her swollen ankle, "you've got sandy hair, haven't you?" "Er-er worse luck, I guess I have," stammered the doctor, somewhat taken aback, besides his reddish hair was a rather sensitive point. Betty hastened to explain. "Why you know this afternoon Barbara and I asked the Ouija board all kinds of things about Rob's beau and it said he had sandy hair." At this point light suddenly dawned upon Betty and she exclaimed gleefully to her little sister, "Why, Barbara, he must be Doctor Dick," who now becoming accustomed to frequent surprise, was not so embarrassed as one might have expected. Perhaps, too, the surprises were becoming more pleasant. However, directly following Betty's statement of her sudden discovery an exclamation was heard from the doorway. "E-liz-a-beth Chandler," was the shocked expression of Roberta as she entered the room with a pitcher of steaming 131 NEWVTON HIGH SCHOOL hot water in her hand. She got no farther, however, for just at this moment Doctor Dick cried out in alarm, "Miss Roberta, be careful," and leaped forward just in time to catch the pitcher of scalding hot water, before it slipped from Roberta's trembling grasp. So it happened that everything would have passed over unnoticed in the excitement, but Betty being displeased to have her conversation thus inter- rupted, was continuing her former topic of conversation as Doctor Dick dressed her ankle. - "Really, Doctor Dick," she said consolingly, "your hair isn't half bad-" 'fAnd besides," broke in Barbara, "you aren't at all the sissy kind." "Thanks," stammered Doctor Dick, "I don't know as it is so bad, the color of my hair, I mean. At least not according to Ouija," and he sent a mischievous glance in Roberta's direction, who found it suddenly necessary to attend to something in another room. A FRANcEs PoPE, 1920. The Berse maker A starling darts past my window With a bit of yellow straw To build her nest. Within, I am sorting over words, Grey, dim and formless, To make a verse-a snare To hold a dream. A carpenter is driving nails Into white pine boards With a silver hammer. Carefully I am fitting together verses, Like children's colored blocks. The purple next to the orange, A verse encircling a dream. Some men rear shining thrones With bloody sword and broken hearts- Only to die alone. Slowly I form with little words, Sparkling bits of gold and diamond dust, The jewelled cup, the goblet, For the glittering liquor of a dream. K. V. P. 132 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN liittle 3HapIes4 T is a Warm, sunny day in North Square and entire families are sitting on the side-Walks. The women are tatting, knitting, or doing that type of Italian lace which they make With such amazing swiftness and dexterity. The small boys are sitting on the street curbing, rolling marbles, or tooting with very healthy pairs of lungs on penny Whistles. The smaller children are lying in the very street, their faces much besmirched with candy or fruit which they calmly place, between bites, on the pavement. A fair sized crowd has assembled, at one end of the Square, Where a fruit cart has stopped 5 and the inhabitants are pressing closely together around it, noting which bunch of garlic or of onions is a little better value. On the opposite side of the street is a fish market Where the most horrible looking reptiles are being handled over by the passers by. Shell fish, snails, polypi, all those deli- cacies so dear to the Italian heart. Even the far-famed guides are not lacking, for as We stand for a moment Watching the picture that these people are so unconsciously making, a small boy approaches us, and in a high, plaintive voice begins the long story of Paul Revere. With that spirit of persistency, which is so common to all Italians, he continues with his sing-song history even though his success is not all that he might hope for. As We move on We can hear him beginning once more, "It was in 1776 that Paul Revere", his voice becoming fainter and fainter. There is only one thing in this little Naples that does not bring back the memory of old Naples 3 and that is the expression in the faces of the people. Across the water, even though the voice may be cheerful, in the face there is some- thing pinched, forlorn, even despairing. This look is found even among the young children, as life seems to symbolize to them a hard fight Where the stakes are a resting place and something to eat. In Boston the people are the same, the voices are the same, the clothes are much the same, but the expression of the faces is changed. They seem to believe that here they have reached a place Where they may live in plenty. True, Naples is their home, their fatherland, but it is not a place of bounty. EUGENIA SMITH 133 NENVTON HIGH SCHOOL imerehenge ! ED Burns was sore-sore at all the world in general, but especially at one attractive bit of femininity by the name of Madge Nelson. She, his girl, had actually snubbed him-and before all the fellows, too! It was visitors' day at camp, and Madge had written that she would stop in and see him on her way from Boston to the White Mountains. Ted had gloated over this letter and eagerly awaited Madge's arrival. Finally she came, and Ted, after greeting her enthusiastically, started to show her the camp. But alas for his hopes of a good time! They had not gone ten feet before Madge spied a boy whom she had known slightly for about a month, and, deserting Ted, she had gone traipsing off thru the camp with this interloper. Ted was ignored for the whole afternoon, and when Madge left she added the last drop to his cup of bitterness by thanking him cordially for having given her such a good time! For a week Ted sulked, and the crowd, who had missed none of this little scene, guyed him unmercifully. Phrases such as: "blighted romance," and Hfaithless lover," flew about the camp, and Ted was soon doubtless the most miserable boy in Camp Kennebec. This lasted for a week and a half, until the "Long Walk" week arrived. This year, the crowd were to tramp forty miles to Camp Winnepago, a girls' camp near Mt. Monadnock. There they were to have a land and water meet with the girls, and then get back to camp two days later. Oh, Boy! It goes without saying that the boys were impatient to set out. Wednesday, the third day of the walk, had arrived. At about nine o'clock in the morning, the boys set out from their camping place for Camp Winnepago, now only a mile away. A short fifteen minutes before, Ted Burns, and Mr. McFarland who was in charge of the walk, had set out on the run for the camp in order to see if everything was ready for their reception. They had nearly reached the camp, and were walking slowly along a path in the woods, when a woman and a girl appeared suddenly on the path before them. Mr. McFarland stepped forward. "Mrs Brown!" "Fred McFarland! You're a sight for sore eyes! How are you?" said the woman, shaking hands vigorously with Ted's companion. f'I've been looking forward to seeing you all summer." "The pleasure is all mine, mother," declared Mr. McFarland, and, turning to Ted, he said: " Ted, I want you to meet 'Mother' Brown, our hostess for to-day, and her 'aide-de-camp' 'Miss Billie Wlinthropf " 13-1 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN Ted shook hands, and was "pleased to meet you, ma'am," and then he turned to the girl beside her. After bowing formally, he raised his eyes to her face for the first time-andiTed was lost-spellbound. Billie Winthrop was a peach! She was absolutely the peachiest peach that Ted had ever seen. He forgot that anyone by the name of Madge Nelson had ever existed. He thought of girls on magazine covers, and then- "Satisfied?" asked Billie, demurely. Ted flushed to the roots of his hair. "Oh! I-er-ah-beg pardon," he stammered, "but-er-" "Oh, don't mind Billie, Ted," laughed Mrs. Brown. 'fShe's used to it." Ted grinned. "I shouldn't wonder." Then, as they started along the path, Ted looked sharply at his companion. "By George! I wonder if-." He paused. f'Well?" encouraged Billie. "I was-was wondering if-if-say, are you a good sport, Miss Winthrop?" Billie stared at him. f'Occasionally," she said, "Why?" Ted immediately began to tell her of his experience with Madge Nelson, and of the endless guying of the boys. He omitted no details, and when he had finished, an exclamation of sympathy came from Billie. "You poor boy! What a week you must have spent! But-what has this to do with me?" "Only this," said Ted. "If you'd pretend to be an old friend of mine, and greet me-er-effusively before the others when they arrive, why they'd throw fits and--and-" "Ted Burns, you're a Wonder!" chortled Billie. f'I'll do it!" Half an hour later, the boys, with Ted in the lead, were walking in a bunch thru the camp. Ted kept a sharp watch for Billie, and finally spied her in front of a tent. As they drew near her, the boys began to notice her, and a boy near Ted answered, "Oh, Boy! Some queen!" "Where!" asked Ted, innocently. ' "At the front of that tent, see?" Ted looked, and, uttering an exclamation of surprise, suddenly left the group, and ran up to her, eagerly. "Billie Winthrop, by all that's wonderful!" "Teddy Burns, you here!" gasped Billie in well-feigned surprise. 'fWhy didn't you let me know you were coming?" "I wanted to surprise you, Billie," said Ted, swallowing a laugh. Then he turned toward the gaping boys. "You fellows just keep on to that building down there, will you?". he said loftily, then asked, f'Want to meet any of them, Billie?'! "Oh, I guess not, Ted," said Billie languidly. "Three is a crowd, you know." 135 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL "All right, then, run on boys. Martin, tell Mr. McFarland I'll come in a few minutes." The boys ground their teeth in impotent rage as they moved sulkily on, and when Ted rejoined them, half an hour later, only lack of time prevented a death in the Burns family. Throughout the Whole morning and afternoon Ted was with Billie. He ran against her in the morning, sat beside her at lunch, and swam against her in the afternoon. All attempts on the part of the boys to gain introductions to Billie were fruitless, Ted was always on the job to prevent them. The boys raved and swore dire punishment when Billie couldn't hear, but Ted only murmured "Poof!" in a superior air, and Went right on enjoying himself until the day was over. i When the boys finally left the camp, Billie accompanied them to the road, Where she said goodbye to Ted, after having made him promise to Write, etc., etc., and to see her in Boston the following fall. As she Went back up the path toward camp she heard sounds of a scuffle! on the road, and shouts of glee from the boys. "Kill him! hang him! drown him!" came the shouts, but above them all she heard Martin's voice. "Say uncle, confound you! Say uncle!" DAVID GRANT, 1920 136 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN Qruunh the baba jfuuntain HE chimes at Filene's proclaimed in their monotonous dirge, the hour of nine o'clock. I call the sound a monotonous dirge, for to anyone who has heard the chimes daily every half hour for two months, they do not seem to speak the sweetest tones. Upon the last stroke, five white-coated figures filed up the stairs to take their accustomed places behind a marble-topped counter. Soon a cry burst forth, 'fWho's got the silver polish?" Thereupon, a hasty search was begun, and the quest relentlessly pursued until some one remembered he had used up all the polish the preceding morning. A new can of "Cando Silver Polish" was pro- cured and quiet was restored, to be broken only now and then by the swish and gurgle of a soda tap as it was turned on or off. Soon the fountain was ready for the day's trade, with pumps shining, counter cleaned, glasses piled in neat rows along the back counter, ice cream packed, and signs announcing the day's specials posted. It is surprising what influence these little placards have on the public, customers will invariably order from the posted suggestions. About one o'clock trade begins to be brisk, soon there is the sound of soda bubbling in many glasses. Let us step to one side and watch the busy clerk and listen to some of the orders he receives. Here comes a young damsel, one of the super-brainless looking types, she buys her check and minces up to the fountain, proceeds to re-arrange her coiffure in the mirror behind ,the soda clerk before deigning to give her order. Upon being pressed she reluctantly gives up her check and orders a Hlime freeze." When her order arrives she bestows upon it a glance of amazement and on the clerk one of those, "how can you be so stupid" looks, and exclaims f'Oh! I wanted something pink." The clerk, wondering why the color should influence the desirability of the drink, puts a little cherry liquid into the offending beverage, and milady is satisfied. Now a man steps up and looking over the heads of the assembled crowd he says "chocolate," The clerk makes a guess and asks, "Ice cream soda?" "No, sun,dae," answers the customer. "With or without nuts?" "Without" An- other customer dealt with. Next two rather elderly women approach the counter and stand watching the clerk. Now this dispenser of fountain beverages is a much encumbered. hard-pressed servant of the public and is often obliged to keep customers wait- ing. Meanwhile these waiting patrons stand and regard the clerk as if they had their orders definitely decided. But, alas, no! When asked their order, one 137 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL turns to the other and says, "Now what are you going to have?" and the other answers, "I haven't the faintest idea, do you suppose that lemon parfait is good? What are you going to have?" The clerk with a despairing look turns and waits on three or four other customers before these exasperating individuals have concluded their conversation and are ready to announce their particular wishes. Another customer asks, "Have you any chocolate ice cream sodas?" The clerk,equal to the occasion, answers, "I believe we have one left, it just came in a little while ago." Some of the combinations named by the more inventive buyers are indeed peculiar. One person orders a chocolate ice cream with pineapple, fudge, marsh- mallow, and nuts 5 another a chocolate and orange soda mixed. The latter aroused my curiosity and I tried it, it really was quite good. I should not care, however, to partake of a moxie milk-shake or a chocolate phosphate. It would seem from these various observations that the job of soda clerk is very unpleasant, but more than once I have caught a smile on his face as he concocted some outlandish drink or sundae. More than this,I'll wager he felt like telling his customers more than once where the city hospital was located. Before closing it would be proper to say a few words about that unfortunate wretch,the coca-cola fiend. If reports are true there are many people suffering from this habit, but a soda clerk will tell you that he himself does not find many instances of the excessive drinking of this cordial. Finally, the chimes proclaim that it is six o'clock,when everything is to be put away. The lights are turned out, and you may be sure that before the last stroke the white-coated figures have disappeared. WENDELL F. BURBANK, '20 138 THE 1920 NEVVTONIAN The Qtnlm jaum he ielume LIZABETH Martin looked exactly the way she felt, and she felt decidedly out of place on Friday night when she entered the upstairs dance hall of the Clara Casino. Now the Clara Casino was maintained for the amuse- ment of the hired help who came for the summer season to Pine Ledges. It was patronized exclusively by the servant population and this was the reason why Elizabeth felt so out of place. One may think this a trifle inconsistent in Elizabeth who was acting as a nursegirl herself. But it so happened that she had accepted this position for the summer in order to earn money for her second year at Vassar. Elizabeth wrote stories, and in order to get ideas and to see all kinds of people, she sometimes did things that most girls would have deemed decidedly unconventional. This Friday night visit to the Clara Casino was only one of her many bold adventures. Elizabeth watched the dancers as they came into the hall. It was very easy to put each person in his, or her, right place. For instance, that Norwegian girl with the bland face, the fat blue eyes, and the perpetual smile, was the general housework maid in some private family. The group of girls talking loudly and laughing were waitresses in a hotel. Why? Well Elizabeth knew it by the style of their coiffure, by their very white noses, by the odor of Woolworth per- fumery and their thin, cheap dresses. The tall, slim man, dancing as earnestly as if his life depended on it, was dressed in the dudish style which distinguishes head waiters on their "nights off ". The rather plump man with the proper snap to his fingers and the customary large ring, could be no other than a chauffeur. The stocky young woman who was wearing a stiff taffeta dress and was dancing with a thin little man was positively a nursemaid. This domestic was pulling her partner around the hall in exactly the same way that she pulled her infantile charge during the day. So it was that Elizabeth tucked the character sketch of the dancers into a corner of her mind. Elizabeth sighed a little after a few minutes. The music was very, very raggy,-''How-you-going--to-keep em-down-on-the-farm." She was only eighteen, and who at eighteen doesn't like to dance to good music with a graceful partner? Alas, there was no good partner with whom she cared to dance. So Elizabeth began to think again. All at once she thought of something delightfully daring to do. Just for a few hours she was going to pretend that she was Charlotte Homer. Now Charlotte Homer was a story writer. It was 139 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL rumored that she had been graduated from school only a year, but her stories had made her very popular in that short time. The interesting part about it all was that Charlotte Homer was a complete mystery to everyone. No one knew where she came from or where she lived. That was the reason that Eliza- beth was fearless about playing the rather bold game. Within three minutes her active imagination had completely transformed her into the mythical maga- zine favorite. But after all, however perfectly a game of pretense may be planned, what fun is it without at least one confederate? Elizabeth sighed again-and just at that minute she was confronted by a young man who was asking her to dance. She hesitated. But the blue eyes and pleasing smile turned the scale of Elizabeth's decision in the young man's favor-rather in the boy's favor, for he seemed a mere boy after all. 'tYes, thank you," she answered. H Before she danced one minute she had come to the conclusion that her part- ner was a bell-hop-for are not bell-hops invariably short? She felt a little ashamed. She, Elizabeth Martin, was dancing with a bell-hop. He was, nevertheless, a very good dancer and she kept on dancing. Then she remembered that she was Charlotte Homer,-pro-tem,-and she had a game to play, and to play with this partner. "Are you a bell-boy at the Whispering Pines House?" she asked. The boy looked at her rather startledly. "Yes," he answered. Elizabeth had not been mistaken in her judgment. After a little pause she said shrewdly: "Are you earning your way to college?" The boy looked at her again. "No," he answered quietly. "I work in the winter." I Elizabeth was disappointed. To think how interesting it might have been if he were a college boy. Then it was the boy's turn. "Will you tell me something about yourself now?" W "I'll tell you a little later," she replied, with a tinge of mystery in her voice. They finished the waltz and had a one-step and then a fox-trot. VVhen it came to the fifteen minute intermission the boy said politely to Elizabeth, "Would you like to take a little walk out on the beach?" "Yes, thank you," Elizabeth answered. What would her refined mother or her college girl friends say to see her promenading on the beach with a bell- hop-and a bell-hop who wasn't going to college? Elizabeth consoled herself with the thought that what she was doing was purely a matter of business, for 140 THE 1920 NEVVTONIAN would it not give her splendid material for a future story? And then, too, it would be just the opportunity for her to play her "game of pretend." At first they talked about swimming and boating-a natural enough sub- ject to talk about with the ocean before them. As Elizabeth expected, the question came at last, "Now will you tell me who you are?" Elizabeth looked at him squarely. Then in a tone of great dignity she replied, HI am Charlotte Homer. You have probably read some of my stories." The bell-boy looked at her in exactly the way she expected. He was com- pletely and perfectly astonished. "Indeed," he said, drawing in his breath. I "Yes," continued Elizabeth, Hit is true. Cnly my intimate friends know about me. I have told you because-well because I knew I should never see you again. And," this in a patronizing voice, "I thought you would be quite honored to know it." The bell-boy turned to her and smiled. "I certainly do feel honored-but I feel sorry, too. I should have liked to dance some more-with you, but being only a bell-boy I have no right to ask for the honor. Elizabeth sighed in an extremely self-satisfied way. This was exactly what she had hoped for. Then she said in a benevolent voice: "Tonight I am going to play I'm a-well, let's say a nurse girl. Now you can ask me to go back to the Clara Casino with you." And he did. About a month later Elizabeth was sitting on the beach. The two little children under her care were playing in the sand. She was reading a new maga- zine. Suddenly an article confronted her, one which interested her at once. "Charlotte Homer-The Novelist,"-Elizabeth began to read. p "I have at last become obliged to make myself known. I am not a woman, as my name would imply, but a young man. I have studied girls and women until I thought I was capable of impersonating one thru my stories. I have been successful. I found, however, that people were beginning to take advantage of my secrecy. For instance, a young girl, whom I met one night in a servant's ballroom, dauntlessly informed me that she was Charlotte Homer. I later found out that she was a nurse maid." Elizabeth shut the book savagely on the unfinished article. "Oh, the dickens," she said. RUTH S. :XYRES . 141 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Cllinter the star A door slammed Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk And in he came. Pk Pk X Pk Pk Pk Pk One could see Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk At a sweeping glance Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk That he was a man of affairs Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk And of the world, Pk Pk Pk Pk PkPk Pk If he had time. Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk His long hair, Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk In a half-combed pompadour, Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Snapping black eyes, Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk And a long smooth, Grecian nose, PkPkPkPkPkPkPk Such as they write about, Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk But are never seen. Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Thus may he be described, Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk To say nothing of delicate, Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Well developed hands Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Andanecktie Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Wealthy in its greens Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk And mellow Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Blues. PkPkPkPkPkPkPk He was not unlike Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Other men of his profession Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk In manner and bearing, Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk And he could PkPkPkPkPkPkPk Orackajoke Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk With the best of them, PkPkPkPkPkPkPk As his eyes portrayed Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk What his deepest feelings Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Were. PkPkPkPkPkPkPk At times, they were Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Sullen, if disappointed, Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk And at others, wistful, Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk f But always with that ' Pk Pk Pk Pk ae as Pk Irrepressible sparkle Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Either humor or habit. Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk If you tried to Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Analyze his character Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk It would be a lot Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk More difficult, THE 1920 NEWTONIAN PkPkPkPkPkPkPk Perhaps a love of Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Other people's admiration, Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Mingled With that god-given Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Intelligence, Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk That makes him Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Such a great success. Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk After he had looked at me Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Foramoment Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk He anxiously asked, HSQJY7 PkPkPkPkPkPkPk PkPkPkPkPkPkPk What's the latest? PkPkPkPkPkPkPk The Globe says PkPkPkPkPkPkPk I Gan't keep my job PkPkPkPkPkPkPk As 'star' reporter PkPkPkPkPkPkPk If I don't get PkPkPkPkPkPkPk Some snappy, PkPkPkPkPkPkPk Right-off-the-griddle PkPkPkPkPkPkPk News!" Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk RICHARDSON BROWN, 1920 ZEN ff? fm f '-qi X! ' 1 Q7 L' 0 " fly xgzfffzs ffm A X " Q ,N W ' Q QM? i M P K I WU ,Af J o f ' " Y r E!! gil mflf v 31 '. Q Y E. 1 M In X 1 " , A ,Q Nw ff fl'? 1' W 5 .xx I 4 'f ,, 'JN 3 4 f 4x 3 'v A fl, K' V! - . v Ki E 1 4 ' f ff XQ 1 '36 DJVWV 1 Q2 f f , f jg if 'lf -2-. L3 , mm? 7' ,sn 14-1 1 W if 11 M j A 4 3 A 3 I 1 1 1,2 F Lf, , C. ff ,f ,LEX ,. A v 3 r ufqrz., ' ' 1 L' J ,. , - , .Ira an . x 0-,H Q , -'Q ' N- . 14-L THE 19920 NEVVTONIAN features THE MODERN JOURNEY OF THE SCHOOLBOY AS RELATED BY THE PROPHETS 1. Now at the break of day Abijah of Auburndale arose from his couch, and girded up his loins, and gat himself down to breakfast. A 2. And corn mufiins and cod-fish were placed before him in a bowl of silver. 3. And he said: "Let us break the muffins and cod-fish and make merryf' 4. After he had feasted he saith unto his slave: "Do thou bring me my mule, for I have a great journey before 8.30." 5. And when the mule, which was an Ford, had been watered and oiled and there was gasoline in her, Abijah the Auburnite cranked her up and sped off in a cloud of dust. V 6. Now when he was come unto Commonwealth Avenue he hearkened unto his engine, for it did wheeze mightily. 7. And he cursed heavily, saying: "Oh foul treachery that mine slave did not anoint mine differential with oil. Surely I shall kill that slave!" i i 8. But as he rounded the corner there came an explosion, e'en as unto the end of the earth, and the earth quaked and rumbled, fire and Zephyr blew about the car, and Abijah of Auburndale had no stomach for it and did yearn for his garage and he was sore afraid. , 9. And he wept bitterly and sobbed, saying: "Behold I have two blowouts and am sore pressed for time. Surely I shall be late to school." 10. And he wailed loudly and rent his clothes. '11, But a good neighbor did pick him up and set him upon her camel,which was an Hudson, and he wiped away his tears and blessed his neighbor. , 12. For his neighbor was of comely aspect and was fair to look upon. Know- ing this Abijah the Auburnite said: "From whence dost thou journey, fair one?" 13. And she answered bravely, saying: "I am come from a far land, a land of the Wilderness of Waban." 14. Then he answered quickly, saying: 'fSurely thou art stout of heart, for the Land of Waban is full of wild beasts and savages and the paths are woody." 15. Now at the school door Abijah of Auburndale bade farewell to the damsel, saying: "Do thou beware of the wilds of Waban, and I trust I may have a date with thee soon." 16. But she speeded up her camel, which was an Hudson, and Abijah hastened up the steps of the school. ' 145 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL 17. But as he entered, he was seized with trembling and his knees smote together, for there was a great stillness in the hall and he was late. 18. And at the door of the oflice his teeth did chatter and he yearned for the earth to Open up and swallow him, for Enoch of Adams, leader of the New- tonites, was standing before him. 19. Enoch of Adams thundered in a terrible voice: "By what name hailest thou? And of what room art thou? Wherefore art thou, late? My system of school is shattered by thy lateness!" 20. Then answered Abij ah weakly: "Behold I have an excuse, for mine mule went lame in two tires, and tho I did strive mightily, I am late, and there is no breath left in me." 21. And so saying he picked up his books and walked, e'en unto his home- room, for he was safe in the schoolhouse. b ROBERT H. COWING, '20 FAMOUS PASTIMES Girls dancing in gym during the lunch hour. "Amie" Rane on a two weeks' vacation. f'Bud,' Seavey playing checkers. Ten hours after school. "Amie" Rane wearing out Ellie Mason's doorsteps. F OLD CLOTHES WEEK ,, Coady's shoes: Brogans. I Jenkins' riding paraphernalia. I 'I I Cowing's pants. , Blodgett's stockings. Y- F airf1eld's wardrobe. Z f HF .11 H :ED KX' ll! GQ '-- ,f n ,, H J Q XX 4 ff i , 0 In Mr. Davis Latin class: Lyon: "Thrice I tried to put my arms around her-That's as far as I went." Mr. Davis: "That's far enough." Said one hair in Mr. Meserve's beard to another which was vainly trying to make room for itself to grow: "There's plenty of room at the top." 146 VQMl51'?2?L'.?,E!'! fx - "" '-.., E 'Wu W I' "V: Kp' . 1 2 N? f fm Q 'gy 1 f 1 N I I l1I uW"Qi6gx3 M07 THR THE Milf HEHP' x TXT! xy yfNwfE5!W ,S xx! UU xg 9 Vw 3105EBl6r!T K1 Imow TIE-SO L QF' 'Wig , jj 4:EX 7'0Q35E,gtHS,, ,iv H, 5 X11 W H A QQ 01 S +g 'U,. I WW' li X ' ,Q ig QYXWRN Q if fb OUR IDEH OF iff ' XM I Nornnnanrnm ff- , ...I 'f 3 ' by , ff,C..: , 1 . ff- 'XQUNNY HYLED f Ul m, lj ' H ifi 4 .Ii 5 -J 90' gi FtTER6"'PiR g g Q Q2 HENRYQJPEEDING up G T0 wnuc warn i5fITjK I lnxwm -IDHDGEK HND Vw .W-f 1-17 XX 9 X p ' u0NW SEE f" ffl xp NX THE-SE TRACKS A Wadi AGO .-' 'Q X Q' wuew f'W5T B5pg:.?i,L,5ox! Z ' T 'EM UP, 9 , f UNUSN 'QNX HUN ff- .. .6 'U -QQ! Boob Wa rc! 7100 HM ,T . aww Q' WHQT 9 v -Bxoajfx " Hvmtihshvx AQ, Xviqx ic , -- A ' 4' ,AxgfbwA1.K ON 5 - .Q 5-f , MEONE ELJSES 95M-ff ' W . FEET !9 - Z' - ' ' , 11 Z, VP! 2 ?-2? P ' V419 1-if , 5 W G' am., fab' 'ggi f 1 L l 51, 'e Bain: f'g.i-'41 fi? N 5 1:1 gf 'P ' P' 1- 5 cm Q1 + z-4.f- V lrxf ,', H 'IQ--. Z- - 9 ' mai :P 13 ff.-4' Z f 1 a s-riwf 'Q ,4? QZgx THIWS PICTURE NEEDS x L NQ' E,YPLANATf01v . ,Wm ?, Gee.-4 THAT 'iff BOYS A TE RRORX YI E GA NGWA I xxx I 1 3' " Y ' I ' 6'uwuusuluxxukxkxxwkwxgfm X rr S X . .2 ' 1 9 '4- C, I l Q kixxmmkxx I ' , ' Q X X E""' xg. 5 i M W'-L Qgvvrw-if ., U 2 X .1416 721 1 1 Nmlmm' ,Z xg, N.F.J. ,647 ,Y 'M' nu. ' - "' HERE COVNE5 OUR CYYKOLD QFKESHIE Rmumzoson Bkowm P1.AYmG FOOTBALL! 149 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN BLIND IN ONE EAR Jerry: Chearing a loud noise issue from the ventilatorb "It looks as if it came from that hole." A fool is a Newton High School student in love. Mr. Underwood: "Who was England's first poet?" Charles Crane: "Adam, of course." Fat Lady: "I would like to see a waist that would fit me." Clerk: "So would I, lady." ..i1........ FRESHIE ENGLISH EXAM. Time allowed: 2 cos. L of left cuff. Place: Some call it Heaven, but---- Setting: Freshies will seat themselves vertically at an angle of 980 Fahrenheit. 1. Cal Who wrote Homer's Idiot and why? CID Tell the story of the Odyssey from the place where Ulysses lost his gold-headed swagger stick to the end of the next paragraph. 2. Cab Tell in a short paragraph Cseven or twelve pagesj how line eight of Bonnie's Doom proved that Burns's head was partially bald. Cbj Was Macaulay always that way or did he assume his position over night? QCD What lines from "The Raving" show us that Poe preferred Cut Plug to Ready Rubbed? 3. tab Whose fertile mind hatched the following? The wind was dark and frightened the trees, While down the road ran a flock of cheese, HTouch not a hair of yon bald head, For I tell you, girls, his brains are dead." , 4. Cab Write an essay on "Scott's Life from the Time of His Fourth Birthday until the Day He Bought a New Pair of Shoes." Note: Students must not write on more than two sides of the paper. THE MCRE THE LANDLORD GETS THE LESS HE CLESSEEJ PAYS Fisher enters the studio late: Chadwick: "Bud, you may have been late, but Katherine Slayter." Mr. Richmond: "Was that lecture clear to you?" Letteney: 'fClear as mud." Mr. R-: "Well, that covers the ground." 149 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN THE DUSKY TRIO Topics of the day al the local garage BIMBO: Niggers, ah's got a kyar, an' wheneber ah toots her horn, de ol' white trash dess' hipahs pell-mell outern de way! SAMBO: Dat dere ain't nuttin, ah's got a Jerico on mah kyar, an when ah levies mah foot on de button, yo' cain't see dem foah dust! BOTH Cto Jazzbobz How 'bout yo', Jazz,-what specificashun ob a horn hab yo',-all on yo' kyar? JAZZBO: Say, nigger, dere ain't no tooter on mah kyar! SAMBO: Sez Which? How come yo'-all ain't got a horn? Don' yo' know dat de cop kin pinch yo'-all foah dat? I JAZZBO: Lawdy, yo' ol' black man, ah don' need no horn, no suh! Man- ipulated 'cross de front ob mah kyar it sez in great big lettahs: I "DODGE BRUDDAHSV' SAY DID YOU KNOW' Brooks took Lucie Doyle to a dance at Temple Hall. Think of "Gott mit uns" in the German exam and see if it will help you. Socrates was lying when he told the truth about men. The value of skunk oil is scouring. Do you recognize this? "I've got a disposition like a meat axef' Leonard Lawrence Wanted to know-If a fly took a ride on at motor, would the conductor take his fare? y Mr. Meserve: "Why can't you prove that proposition?" Wardwellz "All the book said was that the proof was left to the pupil. Mr. Meserve: f'That is a misprint. It's supposed to be, the proof is to be left by the pupil." Hodder and Learnard playing golf. Hodder drives and fails to see the ball. He runs ahead to find it, and, after a few moments finds a ball. Hodder: "Here's my ball-I can tell by this mark." Learnard: "Are you sure?" Hodder: "Sure, can't I tell my own ball?" Learnard: "That isn't yours, because I'm standing on it." 151 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN Miss Noyes gives out samples at the lunch counter. Fuller stops talking. Crosby cuts a class. Brooks studies 20 hours. . MacLennan changes his tie. Someone hands a write-up to the editor without being asked or begged for it. Burbank sells the school. Richardson Brown passes around smokes Ccigarettesj. HEARD IN MISS CARLTON'S FOURTH PERIOD HISTORY "Ellie" Lyon: "And while Charlemagne was kneeling in prayer the pope came up and crowned him." Heard every day during finals: Brooks: "How did you hit it?" Fisher: "Oh, great! We had ten questions. I didn't know much about the fourth, couldn't do the second and ninth and left the tenth. Gee-it was a pipe." A SAFE PLAY Mr. Meserve: "Has any one solved this problem?" Fisher holds up his hand. . Mr. M-: "Well, Fisher, you may explain." Fisher: "Why I just assumed the book was correct and put down the answer." On the street car: After someone tramps on Coady's oversize feet. Coady: "You are stepping on my feet, madamf' Madam: "If your feet were a little bigger I wouldn't have to walk." LAMENT OF A CATERPILLAR ON HEARING THAT HIS BROTHER WAS AMONG THE SQUASHED PRoLoGUE Low, scudding clouds across a dreary sky And distant, rumbling thunder in the sultry air, The very earth is sodden with the rain And weeping leaves all speak of mourning there. 152 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN The dripping ivy clings against a wall, Within his nest, the caterpillar sits, forlorn, His moaning sobs and sighs bespeak the grief That broke upon his life that very morn. For gentle Fuzzyfoot, his childhood's mate, While playing on a concrete walk the rain had washed, By inadvertence crawled an inch too far And by the ruthless foot of man was-squashed! O, Fuzzyfoot, my childhood love, The happy hours I've spent with thee, While swinging in the air above The waving bush or leaf of tree! He was my best and trusted friend, Unhappy me, left here to mourn, To think that he should meet his end Upon a sidewalk all forlorn. A cruel fate pursueth me For all my loved ones fade and go, No more beside my friend to be! He's gone-and I shall miss him so. And now his pretty coat of fur No more he'll wear in pride and joy, No more the sight of him shall stir My heart in welcome to my boy. C. Q-JQW1 I WD N I 920 J 153 CHIPMAN Our Speed King "Lickin's Good" says VVoody "Fred," of Potter, Blodgett 6: Co., Hunters "Bunny" We Didn't Know Lfiary Climbed Trees "Walt" our Smartest Product Our Artists 154 NEVVTON HIGH SCHOOL A Ford is a mechanical disease which imitates the arteries of travel. She: "Look at that football team now, just covered with dirt and mud How will it ever get clean?" He: "What do you suppose the scrub team is for?" "This is a hard World," said the steeple-jack as he crashed to the ground. A senior's version of the Eternal Triangle is: GIRL, BOY and CHAPERON. Teacher: "Why aren't you prepared on this lesson?" Pupil: "I had a fall last period." Teacher: "Where did you fall?" Pupil: 4'Asleep." Illustration of Active and Passive Voice: Active: John caught a fish. Passive: The fish caught John. Breathes there the kid With a soul so dead Who never to himself hath said As he gazed on the mark of fifty three, "That teacher is surely down on me." 'Tvvas a Winter's day last Summer And the snow Was raining fast, A And a barefoot boy With shoes on Stood sitting in the grass. It was a hot and frosty morning One September last July, And the birds were blooming brightly And the fiowers were in the sky. I looked off in the distance And saw a house all bright, It was a thousand miles away And entirely out of sight. It's front projected inwards And it's sides curved gently back, It stood alone with fifteen more And they were Whitewashed black. 156 THE 19Q0 NEWTONIAN NOWADAYS Sam: "Are you pro-German or pro-Allies?" Dan: "N either, sir-I'm prohibition." HOW HE DARED Imogene: "How dare you tip your hat to me, sir-We are not acquainted. Larry: "No, but this hat belongs to my brother, and he knows you." AT THE RAILROAD STATION CNEWTOND Fuller: "I say portuh, how often do the twains stop at this forsaken hole, any Way?" Porter: 'fOnly once, mister 5 after that they start." yu "If you hadn't taken so long to dress We Wouldn't have missed that train." "And if you hadn't hurried me so, We vvouldn't have to wait so long for the next one." . UNPATRIOTIO Ellie Mason: 'fShall I play 'fStars and Stripes Forever?" Amie Rane: 'fNo, only for a little While, please." BALL IN THE BUNKER Hodder: f'HoW would you play this shot, T ed?" Learnard: "Wait 'till no one's looking and than set it up on the bank." Pat: "An' is it you, Mike O'Flaherty? Shure an' I thought yez were dead. Mike: "Why that?" Pat: "Becaze everyone wuz spakin' Well 'av yez!" Frances Cook: "I missed your smiling face at the dance last night." . Roscoe Fuller: "I saw you cast your eyes, but Woman-like of course they missed me." Belle: "You would make any girl happy, J ack." I Jack: "Me? Why?" Belle: "Well, marriage is a game of chance and you are such a good loser." Mr. Richmond: "When rain falls does it ever rise again?" Keith: "In fdew' time." Miss Hackett in the Library: HI Want it so quiet in here that if I should drop a pin, it could be heard." Woodworth, after several seconds of silence: "Let'er dropf' Blodgett trying to translate: "Rex fugat" rendered it 'fthe King flees." Mr. Davis: 'fIn what other tense may fugat be found?" Blodgett: "Perfect" Mr. Davis: "How do you translate the perfect." Blodgett: "The King has flees." 157 . NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL 'ZMHbat's in a jaame? NE autumn fDayD in CI-Everettj about 10 A. M., when the leaves were CLyonD on the ground, I met Ralph Stuart, who happened to be going to CRobertsD on a camping trip. "What CAylesj you?" said I, amazed. Aren't you going to school?" "Well, I CGrantj you I ought to," said he, "but I'm not CStrongj for it, and if you'll come with me on this trip, I'll see that the CPorterD puts more CLambj in the lunch-box." I finally consented, knowing that it was a chance in a life- time. The sad part of it was, however, that we had to hike. As we approached the country towns, we noticed that there was more life there than we had expected. A little store on a corner had a sign hung out in front, which read: "Quencher Tap. Have your light CBeersD here." Of course, Ralph and I walked by very CSlyD. ,Quaint farmhouses began to appear. With the smoke pouring out of the chimneys, they certainly seemed very comfortable. A sign on one of them attracted our attention. It read: "Chancey Jerry Spaulding, Dealer in Live Chickens. Mail orders promptly filled." As the sun was casting its CRaeDs rather CStrongj we decided to stop at she next cafe for something to drink. As we approached a busy section of Waltham, we noticed a sign hung over a store: "John Wentworth Seavey-First class lunch-room. Special for to-day: Fresh picked CCrosbyD corn." As we went in, whom should we meet but Miss Harriman and Miss Stebbins, each sipping away at soup and CRicej. After a jolly chat we started CRisingj up the steep hill to CRobertsD, passing on the way the cute little shop of "Madame Merrill-Fortune-telling and Palm- istryf' Upon approaching CRobertsj we came to a schoolhouse, where the children were taking their afternoon exercise in the yard. They were being instructed by a young leader, whom we recognized as Katherine Robinson Slayter. Next to the schoolhouse was a CChurchD, on the bulletin board was printed Hyman Schrier, Minister 5 Lucie Doyle, Deaconess." It was The Roberts Congregational Church. My legs were getting tired, but Ralph encouraged me by saying that we would soon arrive at the shack. We finally left the CRhodesD and cut thru a CFairfieldD, besides crossing two CBrooksj, and finally arrived at the CPlaceD. Ralph took out his CKeyesD and we were soon inside, after deciding not to tLockeD 158 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN the door again. We then prepared our supper, which consisted of CBaconj and eggs, French-fried potatoes, fried very CBrownj, apple pie, and milk. During supper we hardly spoke to each other, for that hike had made anything in the food line except CWoodworthj a fortune to us. That hike was indeed enough to make Winthrop Whitaker lame. Bed felt like Paradise to us that night, but we did not sleep much, being disturbed by the CNoyesj of a CBadgerD or a CMartinj in a nearby CPittD, and by the CCowingj of some crow in a neighboring farm-house. Ralph managed to sleep a little, but it was beyond me. Ralph had the habit of talking in his sleep! Now and then I heard, "That gives me a CPainej", and, "Next time I come to Roberts, I'll see that the town keeps it quiet for me at night." Next morning we decided to have trout for breakfast, so, after filling a can with CBateD we started for the brook. The light CRanej of the night before had called the CRobbinsD to hunt for their meal in the CWeedDs. The chipmunks played on the many CStubbsD of trees, and as the brook trickled through the woods, it afforded a scene which nature seldom shows. After catching enough trout for a meal, we returned hungry, for the morning air had sharpened our appetites. Ralph wouldn't make a bad husband, as he is a wonderful cook 3 and Oh! how he can wash dishes! Saturday morning found Ralph and me ready to go to town to get some supplies and a newspaper. As we neared the town, we noticed a building being erected, and as we passed we heard a QMasonQ and a fellow-workman named CWalshl from QWardD two, arguing about the League of Nations. Finally Walsh said, "Oh! tell it to 'Sweeney'!" and went off. As we approached the periodical store, we saw a group of boys standing in a circle. Upon closer inspection they turned out to be Larcom, Jonsberg, Mac- Lennan, Wardwell, and Chadwick. They were all talking at the same time, and all we could make out was, "Come seven!", and "Oh! Natural!" and "Read 'em and weep!" Ralph and I, not understanding this game, finished our shop- ping, which included a pair of QDouglas'sD shoes, and returned to camp. Sun- day morning we could not go to church as our collars were dirty, so I acted as parson, and read the text in the Boston Post. After lunch we packed our kit and started homeward. It was fully two hours before we arrived in Newtonville. As we were rather tired, and looked like tramps, we hurried to the CBarberj, who was a QLearnardD man at his trade, and who used his QTooleD very cleverly. After being fixed up, we started for home, vowing that the "next QSomerbyj gosh," we'd go again to this "No Man's Land," but that we'd go then in an automobile! HENRY BJORKMAN 159 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL "Hi, gimme a handful of waste-" I howled, CI was under the car to grease ith But Jim had an armful of waist in the car And wasn't disposed to release it. Sing asong of sixpence, Pocket full of dough- Let the female find it out, See the shekels go! Oh Willis was a track man, 'Tis true he was quite bold: But when the starter shouted "Set" He simply couldn't "Hold." 8.25 and all's well, Brooks is on time and all is-swell. Pat: "I am king of my house now." Mike: "Sure, don't I know you are, I was there when your wife crowned you." Dizzy: "She was born with a silver spoon in her mouth." Lyon: Cgazing toward the ladybz "It must have been a tablespoon." Witness: "Did you ever see the prisoner at the bar?" "Sure! That's where I met him." The new usher was greatly flustered at the Easter Service. Suddenly ap- proaching an old lady in the front pew he exclaimed excitedly: 'fMardon me Padam but you are occupewing the wrong pie. Allow me to sew you to another sheet." Freshman: "Who's that fellow with the dog?" Sophomore: "Oh that's deCoen, used to run with short pants." Latest Song Hits: Don't worry about the coal, mother, fatheris coming home with a load. You Westerners may talk about your "forest preserves," but try our "sub- way jam." We made love in the hammock, but we soon fell out. Take off your rubbers, the country's gone dry. The subway's all right as a hole. A The flatter the plate, the fewer the soup. She wrote on his shirt, she loved him, but it all came out in the wash. Let the peacock talk, he has a wonderful tail. "Flour Song" from HEventually, Why not Now?" 160 I THE 1920 NEWTONIAN THEME TOPICS-CWith apologies to Shakespeareb Prof. ..............,...........................,........ And to you now I here impart a theme tomorrow due. Class :-Cwith faint groansj Prof. At least some topics, gentle Prof., on which to write,- A list I have prepared of topics good, To somewhat lessen that dead weight Which falls upon your blind and groping brains, When to you, I that simple order give, List' well,-take down as I dictate,- Cflourish ...... of papersb First comes "My Summer on the Farm"-and then Comes, "Feeding Chickens" ................,...... Ca low gurgle from the classj ........ Villains, silence! The next,-"How I can win the War" or "How I Did My Bit"-Cthat hackneyed phrase- Would that the country's purge drop on'tD ...............................And"Prohibition." Or yet better, "Temperance" and then, f'Red Cross in our Local House" or "What I Did for My Country." That is all. Now from these subjects choose and forget not That by tomorrow's period of English Beside whose names there is no check Showing the theme has been received,-instead of check There shall be zero! .............................. ............................ODirestCruelty How Canst Thou? All the midnight oil supplied I here defy-one human student, age not stated,- To obtain from the above list inspiration Sufficient to fill up four sheets of paper- When writ thereon,-if such a student A Here there be,-that he may show me it, completed I'll hail him King of authors and will see him crowned Upon his well-earned throne,-he'll be worth it. 161 ljeten smKay19 sustains "Lucie" and "Adele" Bobu Hllarco "Bunny" 163 G-r-r-r! ! A Real Pair, VVe'll Say "Skipper" "Eunie" Some VVink "Bea!" Juthie The Review Bosses 164 THE 1920 NEWTONIAX Qllatching Clients for Qllatsup OU think catsup is made of tomatoes, don't you? Well you are wrongg although it is not generally known, catsup is made of cats. When I found this out last summer, I obtained permission to visit one of the large cat ranches, where most of the cats used for catsup in this country, are raised. The most important part of this industry is the raising of the cats. They are allowed to breed wild in a large inclosed tract of land. Formally tame cats were used, but it was found that they gave the catsup too mild a flavor, now, by this method of breeding the cats wild, a more unsettled taste is obtained. As I rode through this tract of land, on the way to the house, it seemed as if everything had been done to give a catlike atmosphere to the place. I could see, off to the left, a cataract 5 by the road were pussy-willows and cat-o-nine tails, catalpa trees, covered with catawbavines,were everywhere, and the ground was covered with catnip. The driver said that they even provided catacombs, as the cats' homes. I had fortunately arrived at the ranch in time to participate in a cat hunt, and so was given a chance to see how it was done. The cats must be caught alive and for this purpose the men use small nets. We started out and walked slowly through the woods. When a man saw a cat he would creep slowly toward it, and, when near enough, try to catch it. These men were so expert that they seldom failed. They could swing their net-arms like catapults. Two of the men asked me to go with them after a big black cat that was the ruler of the rest,the "auto-cCrjat" of the cats. No one was able to catch him. He would wait until a man was close to him, then suddenly leap away. He was such a bird at leaping that they called hima cat-bird and said he had cata-le talpsy. They gave me a net and we started. After about a half-hour's tramp, we suddenly saw him, right ahead, sunning himself, with his back toward us. He certainly was odd looking. He must have had catarrh, for nearly all of his fur was off, making him look like a bear-cat. The two men motioned for me to try to get him as I was the nearest. I crept slowly forward until I was right behind him, then swung my net with a mighty swing. He lived up to his repu- tation, though, for with a sudden jump, he sprang away. But before getting away, the net chopped a piece from the end of his tail. It was the end of the cat. However, he must have had several lives left, for he ran across the clear- ing, but, before disappearing, turned around and gave me an angry look, which 165 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL I decided must be a cat-cus Ccactusj. I did not say anything, but in the brief moment while I collected myself, what I thought made him a cussed cat. I decided right there that I was going to get him, and started off on the run. I knew that the sooner I could catch up, the sooner he would be catsup. I hunted for him the rest of the morning and was just going to give up, when I saw him in the crevice of a huge rock. With the utmost caution, I crept along the side of the rock, and then with a yell, I ran catercornered and cornered the cat. He glared at me for an instant, then sprang like a "Krazy Kat." Grabbing at him, we made the fur fly, for a moment. In the course of this time, he bit a piece out of my ear. It was a cataclysmic catastrophe. The other men having come up by this time, they tied him up, then laid me on the catnip and bandaged my cat nip. Then We took our friend back to the house and packed him with the others in large boxes Which We sent to the factory. I fear I have told more of a cat talelthan of the catsup industry, because of its being "fur" to the end, but I have tried to show something of the hazardous life lead by those catty catchers of cats for catsup. ANN O'NAMoUs. 166 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN THE NEW LOCKER ROOMS A Drama in Five Acts taken from Everyday Life in the Newton High School BY ROBERT H. COWING Act I. Scene 1. Football, Baseball, Track, and Hockey Teams: "We ain't got no locker rooms!" Captain of the Team: f'I'll speak to Mr. Adams about it." Act II. Scene 1. Captain of the Team: "Mr, Adams, we ain't got no locker rooms." Mr. Adams: "Why ain't we got no locker rooms? I'll speak to Doctor Martin about it." R Act III. Scene 1. Mr. Adams: "Doc, we ain't got no locker rooms!" Dr. Martin: "Well, it ain't my fault, is it? I'll speak to the Athletic Committee about it." ' Act IV. Scene 1. Dr. Martin: "We ain't got no locker rooms. But here are the plans." Committee: "We will have some new locker rooms. We will look over the plans and then turn them over to the City Engineer." Act V. Scene 1. Q50 years laterj Football, Baseball, Track, Hockey Teams: Cin unisonj "We ain't got no locker rooms, but here are 'some plans drawn up in 1920'." Newton Wise Owl: "Yes, the plans were drawn up in 1920 by Doctor Martin, Coach Dickinson and the Athletic Committee. BUT WE AIN'T GOT NO LOCKER ROOMS." The End. 167 NEIYTON HIGH SCHOOL Ulirnuhle with the Qtr ierahes AV E you ever made a trip from Pittsburgh to Boston? I recently suffered the experience. Some call it an adventure but I call it a career. Poetically speaking it was a voyageg you call a voyage a journey on the rolling sea 5 I would call this a journey on a rolling railroad. Everybody on the train becomes part of the rolling stock. The train was called a limited. Every feature was limited except the price. When I reached the station I said to the porter: "Is it on time?" . "No sar," he answered, "she am latef' If the train is on time he says it, if not, she. The berths were made up when I got on the train so I went to bed. Mine was an upper berth but when I bought it the clerk had said an upper was lower than a lower. The porter asked whether I wanted to go to sleep head first or feet first. I said, if he did not mind, I would go to sleep at both ends at once. I had to get up before I went to bed, but the obliging porter took steps to put me to sleep. The fellow under me snored and kept me keenly awake to the fact. After a while the train stopped. The conductor passed through the car and a passenger asked him what was wrong. He said that the curves were so sharp that one of the cooks had leaned out of the window and had taken a lot of coal from the engine. The passenger asked what they were going to do, and the conductor said they were going to hang lanterns on the car, so as to make the load lighter while going over the mountains. This prompted my fellow-voyager to observe that any one could see that if the train was lit up, it would have a heavier load. In the morning my feet wanted to get up and my head wanted to stay in bed. At length my feet won when I was struck by the beauty of the floor. It was then that I discovered I could only save my hands by falling on my face- I was the first to go into the dining car. I found the cooks and the waiters were playing craps. A cook threw three sevens and broke a waiter, then the waiter threw three trays and broke a window. Sitting down and looking over the menu, I said to the waiter, "Is this all you've got to eat here?" Then he said, "I only work here, I don't eat here." I told him to bring me two eggs and not to get fresh. He didn't get them fresh and of course I had to send them back. Those eggs were so strong that they I 168 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN scrambled up the aisle and the waiter could hardly catch them. I asked if the steak was good. The waiter said yes, for they cooked the steak fresh for every order. When I got it I agreed that it must have been cooked fresh for every order for a week. I worked with it for fifteen minutes and made only a small scar on the side. When I tried to chew it, my mouth got frothy from the soap they had used in washing off the dust. Then I asked the waiter what they did have that was good. He said, "The coffee is fine sah, we roast it ourselves." When I got it, I did not blame them, I roasted it myself. The man next to me said, "It looks like rain, doesn't it?" I said, "Yes, and it tastes like dish water." This passenger must have been a movie fan for he ordered "the weekly review." Were you ever up against railroad hash? In a boarding house they draw the line at some things, but on a train they throw in the line too. You eat this railroad conglomerate with suspicion and digest it with regret. It is guaran- teed to resemble food in any weather or climate. T When I went back into my car, a professor had hypnotized the porter. He was saying, "Come to! Come to!" but the porter would not stir. I yelled, "come seven!" and the porter sat up and blinked. A little later we stopped at an empty place with a station on it called "City Junction." No- body on our car made any change though,-the porter made it all. I saw a sign at the end of the car "Keep your seat while the car is in motion." I would like to see the fellow who wrote the sign, do it. The conductor said that the engineer used a hammock so that the bumps would not disturb him. My head kept nodding up and down. The woman opposite me thought I was trying to flirt with her and called the conductor. He had a backward inflection of his right arm and an unfriendly look on his face. I did not want to hurt' his feelings, nor ruffle his dignity, so I changed my seat. . The car was bumping up and down so much that I got seasick and went back to the observation car. While I was there, the train encountered a washout on the line. The door flew open and I flew in after it. I went through the car as if I had been sent for. I passed the conductor in the aisle. He asked me if I was getting off, I said no. my ticket read None continuous passage," and I was going straight through. I landed up against the front door like an irresistible force hitting an immovable body. I certainly was up against it. The next thing I remember a man was holding my head high enough for me to see my feet. He took out my watch and started to take my pulse but he evidently did not want to be selfish, so took only the watch. A doctor then came A 169 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL and said he thought I had hydrophobia. Of course nobody would touch me. Then he said I had money and everybody touched me-for different amounts. The train left five minutes behind and five shirts ahead. We would have been farther ahead but that was all the Wash that was out on the line. After we passed the washout, the engineer could not get comfortable again. The hammock sagged and every time We Went over a bump his knee hit him in the eye. He got up at last and the train Went faster and reached Boston a day late and a day earlyg that is, a day after we Were due and a day before We ex- pected to get there. RALPH E. SMITH, 1922 170 UUK IDEH Ill' NUTH1'Nfr. HT HLL 'X M MW ffm ' .mgmjbz 5 ' Q IQ JI., r M gx,,QQQ'gQLX'EMlQ-.Il 'rfeLmN'n Q Af I X I X 3'p'1hull-.i 1 N 'A"l , Dlzouv Xu vig! XNJLIY :l l .-,f J nlufull mmulnluum Ns v bmw ri m fuR5"fc,R'in-Lnfrs RlcnhRD30N 39LNJOYlN6 H15 JMUKE E531 Q 'HINI :rn IERHNIU Phu LIRIHUS mum? Q A il ' fm 01 7 :IA ' fu ja w W 133 xg JS IA .EN 1221 fgsf .. ' - ,mf ?f X10 4' HND 'IOUVE HND YOU VE V WHEN vou'vewoxu JTUDIED HND wogmfn wma- HNWE WW H1154 THEN muy WMKINQ-T0 BURNT HID- DEI-f DICK, HDOUT Tlmsn YOUCR: YOUR nun raonocnoou NMHI OILT' YQ U jj DIPl0NH'0B0Y "cnnRLnf'cf:nrwfo ocnoog, nm EFIJHER0 'if ,. z. 1Sfw"s, .m+ 3'-UGS, .-- 42? Q K ' ' s f, + QQQXX pm, E 1 WW UFYQ V ? EXE? 0 E "' WONDEK6 wnnr wonofw wunrls Q v '55 C- I -Comma .scuom Hor1fwomcufnno nr oernfun TAKES JNOOLE GET5 HUNIIRY 4 6. Il 'L :sw e. em 9- 1.50 10. few II A Cm? '33, " :I X U 8 29 KJ- Q65 Egg -f N' ' X X J "1 f Nuff X -'M W' 0 X D 5 X I M 'XXX' Ji X7 E: 1.4 flNl6Hfb my X.. N, . LUNCH LUNCH afrbwwoxn mauro ur Home v 171 XEWTON HIGH SCHOOL SHAKESPEARE SLIGHTLY ALTERED HO, Romeo, Romeo, Wherefore art thou Romeo? Thou lovest me not, or thou wouldst stay at home-o- The babe is squalling for his dad-e-o An endless nuisance to his mammy-o So, Romeo, cease thee now to roam-e-o And hie thee as a dove to home-o. You know, every time I get on a ferry-boat, it makes me cross. Ruhlin: I may be poor, but there Was a time when I rode in a carriage McKay: Yes, and your mother pushed it. Ayles: "Give me a dozen stamps, if you please?" Post-Office Clerk: "Yes'r, two-cent?" Ayles Cabsent-mindedlyjz "Are they the best you have?" OUR BASEBALL LEXICON BATTER1Es: Marion Douglass and "Bud" Seavey A HIT: Ruth Ayres A DOUBLE: Leonard Lawrence and f'Doc" Martin A TRIPLE: "Bunny'7 Ayles, Mildred Merrill, and "Clem "Coady A HoME RUNZ "Ted" Learnard SACRIFICE: The Senior Dance ERRoR: Letteney SQUEEZE PLAY: Doris Fales "CLEAN-UP" MAN: "Jerry" Assisr, CTo Ladiesj: Norman Ross WONDERFUL CURvEs: "Ellie" Lyon 172 THE 1920 NEWTONIAN GOOD-BYE Good- bye, cc Twentyfa all too swiftly Have the happy seasons rolled Till onr school days here are ended, Lihe a story that is told. Good- bye, 'C Twenty," to be with yon Spnrred ns on froin year to year. In the fnne of life we leaoe yon With a sinile that hides a tear. Good- bye, "Twenty," we are going To those 'vineyards far away W'ith the hope that harvest glowing Shall nnite ns as to-day. LUCIE G. DOYLE 173 174 The Alphabet comprises twenty-six characters. With these some people but clumsily express themselvesg others build phrases which stir the World. The Dollar contains one hundred cents. With these some but gratify the transient whim, while others acquire things of lasting benefit. You are going out into the World. Be sure to get the most out of your dollars. Deposit a number of them regularly in our Savings Department. To have the Saving habit is a valuable asset. Treasurer FRANK I... RICHARDSQN Managelr of N. C. Ojfce JAMES B. MELCHER Manager of Newton Office VVILLIAIVI M. CAI-IILL Acting Manager of Newtonville ana' Auburndale Ojfces GEORGE A. HAYNES NEWToN TRUST COMPANY NEWTON NEWTONVI LLE NEWTON CENTRE AUBURNDALE 175 1311 Walnut Street Philadelphia Studiof ,yomlllruolotwh Boston! mont St.-164 Tremont St. 3o6 Fifth Ave.-392 Fifth A Bofion Studios , New York Szudiof W e fake pleezyure in emnozmeing to the Class of 1920 our new and exelusztfe Pezrzlv Efelzifzgy. The memory of a face soon fadesg but in after years commencement photographs always recall many pleasant memories of the class and field. Special rates extended to all stude11ts. l Appointments by phone-Beach 858 or Beach 2687 176 J'H'"H"'iiiEiiiiii!iiiEii'EEii'3iEi'EEEE'EEiii?iE'EEii'iEii'3Eii'iEEE'EEIEEEEi'EiEjI'3Eii'3iEE'E''""""'L 4 4 QEWMUNWMITH TRUS'EETES Bosmn U. WHAT OUR SERVICE NIEANS To have an account with this bank means to have the use of 4 offices for making deposits or cashing checks. Customers are not restricted to using the office Where the account is opened, but may transact their business at the office which is most convenient. 30 CONGRESS ST. 88 SUMMER ST WASHINGTON ST. BRANCH, 1199 WASHINGTON ST. CAUSEWAY ST. BRANCH, 105 CAUSEWAY ST. OFFICES E E OFFICES 00000l0ll:COlllOOOlOlOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOIOOOOOOO0IOOOOOOOllOOOOO0l:OOOOOOOOO0 'lllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' 000000000I0000OOOOOOO00000000OOOOOOOOOIOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 177 ,f.!f ,, , X , . 1 XX, ,,, e A f we f ew 4 e e 7141 1 ef f 4 44 4 W 4 4 A 4 wwf A 4 MMM ,A M Ifs az mmm ay 'OTS of people keep on buying the same make of car simply because they know its virtues and its faults, and believe that most other makes are not much better and not much Worse. Thatis a very human way of doing. Itis excusable, too. But sometimes it pays to look around before 'C repeatingf, Right now it will be especially profitable to you to look over and get the feel of a car so amazingly different, so refreshing and zestful that it is already known as the surprise car of 1920. It is the 33-70 H. P. Winton Six. In all our auto- mobile experience We never saw anything near its equal. Q . May we show you . -Szmply telephone 4,,f 4 14 f Z4 2 ' f fu E A. 4. e 7 4, 4 4 4 A J A.. 4. e 674 COMMONWEALTH AVE. BACK BAY 5226 178 oBR1oN, RUSSELL sf Co INS URAN CE 108 WATER STREET, BOSTON Henry E. Russell Robert J. Dankle Samuel B. Reed John A. Curran Gerald H. Noonan Joseph B. Russell, J Bayard Tuckerman, Jr. Wm. Gordon Means New York Ojfice, 115 Broadway Boston Telephone, Main 6600 179 Compliments of a Friend 190 Young Men of the High School Talze Advantage of Year Round Aetz'fvz'tz'es E , ,,-FOR SUMMER A'I'I5ILI'ITIC I"IIiLIJ . A TENNIS CoL'RTs swmwxo POOL and sHow1-:Rs FRANK A. ow I CMIP FOR WINTER A WELL If1QL'IPPEID BUILDING GYMNASIUM SWIMMING POOL BOWLING, CLUBS SOCIAL FEATURES A Year's Membership Only 356.00 THE NEWTON YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Corner of Church and Bellevue Streets AUTOGRAPI-IIC KODAKS 58.00 to 525.00 AUTOGRAPHIC BRowN1E CAMERAS 58.50 to 516.00 'Try Our Teweloping and Printing. 'Best Results Guaranteed . SEND FOR PRICE LIST EAGLE FOUNTAIN PENS 01.00 BOSTON SAFETY and MOORE'S FOUNTAIN PENS 32.50 to 05.00 j. B. HUNTER COMPANY Hardware 60 Summer Street Boston 181 Jones, Peterson CE, Nevvhall CO. FINE SHOES and HOSIERY For MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN 49-51 Temple Place BOSTON Boston Telephone Main 6600 Pxesidence Dorchester 6750 To po ai rs 'Q ' A I N S U IQAN C E ' s Q, we 44, 965 Psrnm Fire, Burglary, Automobile, VVorkingmen's Compensation, Accident Marine, Plate Glass, Surety Bonds, Transit, Motor Boat, Tornado, Sprinkler, Tourist, Life Liability-General, Employees, Elevator, Dwelling' House AND ALL OTHER FORMS OF INSURANCE 182 Schipper Bros. Coal Mining Company l4l MILK STREET, BOSTON, MASS. MINERS OF Juniata Smokeless Coal Operating Eight Mines in the Heart of the Famous Broad Top Region SHIPMENTS MADE ALLfRAlL AND BY TIDENVATER TO ALL NEVV ENGLAND AND CANADIAN POINTS FOLSON ENGIQAVING COMPANY 4""""""T - - iT""""""7 f iz 88 PEAQL STREET BOSTON li Li fl ., 'Q ' Specialists ny all kinds of i fb Qlality Engravings 1 1 1' Desi in a5llll.1SlI'dllIl , 'l 5+ -, M gn g R g 2 4' r Telephones - Farr 1-1111 5062 os 183 ELECTRIC IWW, wk- I I i Toasters, Percolators, Flatirons ,m,Em Chafing Dishes, Heating f yml f -I Q X Pads, Waflie Irons, Wil I I ffl Grills, Lamps K 'TT . 5 VACUUM CLEANERS gawk SEWING MACHINES lg X WASHING MACHINES 1 IRoNINC MACHINES . 1 I X 1 I, l T ,' j' l-'N f A 'T I S I Wg: ' A-1 ' ,' I I - Z6 55 I -fa -- 'M A--. ..,.. J. fr' ,- Q' ri' wiiizfg -- ' 'IW' f "W I ' HI ' GI! Xl? WI, 9.-'L'--'L-','Q, - . .lv 'XII 2 1" 5k ,. , -'L' 1:-in-Q:-72-1-II v :g'-- ,i:1Qf5lL.s,- 71,7 ' l , X ' I--MAX If f f IMI' S It I I.. '- I : I3 ,X f in , 1 I Q-l I'2I?!9':Ip I . I H . W If f 5, T71 11 -I 5 2' V ' 9 jr ,ff-' ' The Foresman Electric Company, Inc. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS AND DEALERS Tel. Newton South 1006 NQWt0n Centre Tel. Newton South 1007 GILMOUR, ROTHERY SL Co. Insurance Fire, Marine, Liability, Workmen's Compensation, Steam Boiler, Plate Glass, Life, Accident, Bonding, Burglary, Use and Occupancy, and Every Other Known Form of Insurance 120-130 WATER STREET, BOSTON, MASS. S. T. EMERIC NEWTON CENTRE 184 VVALDORF THEATRE VVALTHAM Laiesl and High Class PICTURE DRAMAS AND COMEDIES Afternoon - Evening DIRECT FRDM KElTH'S ALL STAR VAUDEVILLE C. A. Cl-IADVVICK COAL, WOOD AND BUILDING SUPPLIES NEVVTON UPPER FALLS, MASS. TELEPHONE CONNECTION 185 F. L. MILLIKEN E-f CO. Established in 1889 MEMBERS K CONSOLIDATED sTocK EXCHANGE OF NEW YORK STOCK AND BOND BROKERS I5 State Street, Boston New York and Boston stocks bought for cash or carried on margin Despatches from the leading Hnaneial agencies at our clients' disposal DIRECT PRIVATE VVIRE TO R. G. LATHAM, 66 BROADWAY, NEW YORK GEORGE E. CROSBY CO. 394 Atlantic Avenue, BOSTON PRINTERS of the "Nefwt0m'an" 186 TI-IRI N656 'S 40 ff' A 0 G 5 ...,z f Ao 1' F012 SN ' FT Means habits of Economy, Careful Spending and System- atic Saving. This Bank invites you to share in the prosperity of its deposi- tors by becoming one of them. Une dollar 'will start an account g GEORGE P. BULLARD, President ROLAND F. GAMMONS, Treasurer J- ELLIS GAMMONS, Asst. Treasurer Compliments of A Friend 187 M Nvfumbesa Park ffNSJJSES5fiEE OPENS SATURDAY, MAY 22 24th Jqnniversary Innovation This Year Opening Feature . . i- Photo Ia -- Finest Park THEATRE in p Y AUWCFICH Zane Cvrey's "DESERT GOLD" CEnclosedD and Pxemodelled for an . Elaborate Motion Picture Program BERTHA ERZA Famous French Operatic Star 3 p.m. TVVO SHOWS DAILY 8 p.m. SPECIAL SUNDAY CONCERTS All Matinees 25c Evenings l5c 35c 50c Afternoon and Evening SUBWAY CARS from Park Street Connect at LAKE ST., for NORUMBEGA Best appointed Picnic Grounds in New England Qliumpliments uf a Jfrienh 188 What Would It Mean to You To have at your command the facilities of a strong banking institution which could provide you with absolute security for your funds, either in CHECK- ING or SAVINGS ACCOUNTS, and give you complete and satisfactory service, careful attention to your needs, Whether large or small, and every ac- commodation consistent With conservative banking? VVe have given our customers all of these things for many years, and in addition courteous treat- ment and personal interest in their Welfare. If these things mean anything to you Why not open an account With us? THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of West Newton P. P. ADAMS Big Department Store WALTHAM Wa1tham's .Largest Store Coupnnrrzyrs or Everything ready to wear for W. J . SPAULDING Women, Men and Children 14 COMPLETELY STOCKED DEPARTMENTS Legal Stamps Free Delivery 133- 139 Moody Street WALTHAM 189 124 summen sr gosrow. QE I 0 13 bberf NQW En f, ,5ff" ? Remax: I M or -Q HARDWARE Specialties AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES YACHT HARDWARE CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES PAINTS, OILS AND VARNISHES BUILDERS' HARDWARE THE "RUSSWIN" LINE VCHANDLEREBARBER G Jtudentw can be clothed to their .fatiwfaction by Macullar Parker Company 400 Washington St., Boston Special attention given to the clothing wants of young men. Ready' to Wear or made to measure. Choice Furnishings Hats, Soft and Stiff Stetson's Exclusively LESSON FOR THE DAY 19010 fast to that tnhirb is gush. i Thus speaks one of the class of 1 8 9 1 ARTHUR W. HOLLIS JOHN B. KIRKPATRICK RICHARD B. PERRIN GEORGE S. COLE HOLLIS, PERRIN SL CO. IN URAZV-QE, of Every Description 115 WATER STREET, BOSTON Telephone, Main 7406 Lowell D. lVIacNutt INSURANCE 50 Kilby Street, Boston, Mass. Main 1480 TELEPHONE, MAIN 7740 Stephen A. Smith Fire, Liability and Marine INS URAN CE Automobile Insurance a Specialty The Home Insurance Co., New York Agency of Gilmour, Rothery Sz Co. 120 WATER STREET BOSTON College Clothes Young Men and Youths HATS-SHOES FURNISHINGS A. SHUMAN SL CO. BOSTON SHUMAN CORNER The Service Store TELEPHONE BACK BAY 334 Chas. R. Lynde ilmpnrter uf Qlibina ant Glass 424 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON SAVE YOUR MONEY NEWTON CO-OPERATIVE BANK Incorporated 1888 ASSETS .... 81,183,952 SURPLUS . . 30,188 You can open new accounts in March and September, and deposit from 51.00 to 540.00 each month. Each S 1.00 deposited monthly will amount to 3200.00 in twelve years. 5lf4-CZ Interest Paid H Glen g Shirt and Collar Co. Bostonlv Blouse' Shop Young Men's Shirts, Hosiery and Sweaters a Specialty Studentf jimi it cz plearure to shop If you need money you can draw it out at at the Gln, any time. We want new accounts. Banking Room 121 Tremont Street Walnut Street, Newtonville Boston J. C. Fuller, Sec. J. W. French, Pres. Tel' Newton North 282 0. A. Rand, Reg. Mgr. Tel. N. N. 2 Nonantum COAL C 0 rn p any 827 WASHINGTON STREET NEWTONVILLE, MASS. All Rail D 81 H Coal Builders, Supplies Wood Our Motto "Sir Vissi' Ralph H. Somers, Mgr. H UBBA RDS PHARMACY 425 CENTER STREET NEVVTON Prescriptions, Drugs, Pure Sodas and Candy Developing and Printing We Go Out of Our Way To Satisfy Our Customers Frank I. Perry Newsdealer and Stationer Sole Agent for Delivery of I BOSTON and NEW YORK Daily and Sunday Papers LAUNDRY AGENCY Dyeing and Cleansing All Work Done at "Lewandos" Call For and Deliver ' Every Week Subscriptions Received for Any Periodical at Publishers' Prices Coles Block, Newton Corner Telephone, Newton North 409 Newton Public Market PROVISIONS FISH VEGETABLES CREAIVIERY FRUIT 258 Center Street, Newton CCorner of Washington Sty Contractors for River and Harbor Improvements DOCK DREDGING A SPECIALTY BOSTON DREDGING CO. Office, 172 Condor Street East Boston, Mass. TELEPHONE, EAST BOSTON 1272 ALFRED ELY ALVORD RALPH FLYNT ALVORD ALVORD BROS. REAL ESTATE IVIORTGAGES INSURANCE Offices, 79 Milk St., Boston AND NEWTON CENTRE We Specialize in High-Grade Bonds and New England Bank Stocks and Industrial Securities. MARSHALAADCOMPAW SEVENTY STATE STREET. BOSTON. ulfeep up good cheer ' rou za! the ear! Tel., Newton North 3300 fh gf 1 3, With friendly greetingf Tel., Newton North I Purchaumd MN. WE CARRY A vAR1E'ri' or Fred L. Crawford A GREETING CARDS 1NCoRPoRA'r1zD for BIRTHDAYS UHIIFJBYIHRPYS ANNIVERSARIES ig' AND TDNW an AND EVERY'DAY Jfuneral Elrertnrs QCCASICJNS affo Complete Automobile NUT CUPS, PLACE CARDS, puma, Equipment CANDLE SHADES AND TALLY CARDS 49 Elmwood Street Le! U5 Show Them to You Newwna Massa Bond'sConVenienee 553314 Shop 553555 Compliments of Robert E. Mafzdel! 19-1 FOUNDED IN 1 865 Ciba iBrnhiiJent life anti Tllirust Qllumpanp OF PHILADELPHIA All Kinds of Income and Endowment Insurance FRANK HAMMER VERNON B. SWETT General Agents 30 State Street BOSTON AUBURNDALE Co-operative Bank Four Serie! IIJZIKCZ Yearly Save a regular amount each month and watch the totals grow. I 5 1"2,f0 dividends for last five years. Mc Kee Refrigerators Unsurpassea' for Cleanliness Ice Saving Properties-Food Pref serving- Low Temperature and Durability The result of 40 years' practical experience in Refrigerator Construction Exteriors in Oak and White Porcelain Interiors Seamless VVhite Porcelain Roomy Ice Chamber and Provision Compartments SIZES TO SUIT GRAHAM 6- STREETER AGENTS 709 BCYLSTON ST., BACK BAY Telephone Bacic Bay 404 COMPLIMENTS OF ROBERT S. HAYES l,,,. -Y 5 f5.,"3,l'3l.li if :J Till. l . HEATING PLUMBING O W. B. Wolcot fi ' ' f T. .gil ' Will fix fl ww., -' , ,,,, I ? il 'EI QQL ri! ,gig gs If -l- I5' :i 2,-1 ',! JK.. .ill . TI fr -A I .wr -? ,+I li. F w. NEWTON t Telephone Newton North 61 FORD MARKET CO. Profuisions, Groceries, Fislr 297 Center Street, NEWTON, MASS A. FORD, P7'KJj57'7.fffJ7' H. C. TRAVIS IQZOJS Organization Photographer 263 Washington St., NEWTON Phone Newton N. 932-W MISS M. S. SEREX Dry Goods and Furnishings FANCY ARTICLES 346 Center St., NEWTON, MASS. MARSTON'S Home CBakery ana' Restaurant 293 Walnut Sr., NEWTONVILLE Phone 2573-J Newton North G. H. RHODES Cplvarmacist Beacon St., WABAN, MASS. Phone, Newton South 34 THE REXALL STORE IDANIEL PIIII,ooN, Pharm. D. Pharmacist Physicians' Prescriptions Carefully Compourzcled 1217 Center Sr., NEWTON CENTRE 71z'lt'f5ll0 71 r Unlrrs Snlic ilczl 1 913 BEMIS 81 JEWETT Interior Decorators Novelties in Favors for all Occasions NEWTON CENTRE and NEEDHAM Spring uf 1920 5 GlBlZl'I?Iillg5 1 For over 30 yours wr- lmvc- solcl ilu- l':u'r-nts Aunts, llm-les, fll'2Lll4lD2l,I'I'l1l1H :mml UlfllI'l'S llc-- lnllc-cl to ilu- l'rr-sr-nl, Ciclnc-r':1I1ior1. v 1 We must. lonff :mo lmvu pzmsc-ll Illw l'z'olm:n.- llmll Hinge. 1'l'lw1'r-l'o1'c-, we must, lulvc' given HIll'lSl.2l.f'l,fHj' Herne-v or me woulcl not. llzwr- Inslvrl to llns fl:1.y. 1 We arf- llere :Lml Hlill Clrowing lmy l1'ZlllS zlml lmoumls. 1Wl1ir-I1 is goocl prool' we f-:um plezusz- you. CLIFFORD S. COBB COMPANY 107-115 MooDY STREELWALTHAM x 0 0 Florence lu. Bllllngs Sl'C'C'l'lSSflll 'l'll Nllllln' Y. KlcC'flYfXl'll.l. flair lJ1'w.sgs'1'11gg.s', Ifczff' T1'f'a,'111f'11f, MlllII.K'lll'l', fWc11'c'f'fff' ll'CIf'!', .Sc'1'1'11l1f1'z' Smljv Trfnf- 111f'11! and S!lCl7lIfJOOl'll'if 42QCCI1lCI'Sl., Newton, Xlzlss. flvc-r'lllnlwlv:1nlX l'lu1l'u1:uc'5 I'I1om-,X :HHN-n1l.l7fI Compliments of WILLIAM IIAHN Compliments of FRANK FROST .Q VO. HSAY IT PVT TH ELOVVERS " Cotton, The Flank! Ojvjwffff' Nmcfozl R. R. Sfnlfnn Nffzcffovz, Muff. TELEPHONE, NEWTON NORTH 1430 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND LADIES' AND MENS l"L'RNlSlllNCiS FANCY GOODS AND NOTIONS C. A. DONUVAN Dry Goody 345 AUBURN STREET AUBURNDALE, MASS. ' r-v J Xl Hinckley 81 NVoods Znsuranre Fire, lolinlwilily. 1Xu1on1obilC, l3u1':l:11'y' and lSYCI'Y Description of lnsur- ance nt Lowest Rules 32 Kll,l3Y STRl'llC'll, l3OS'l'OX 'l'lil,l'fPllONlTS :lin 1465, 111136, l-HST, 1168, 4085, Zlllxl .Ili 'l 1 X 'n Rf U milf I ref f F! v W ' 0' flu "lx L u .f 1 sk 'x X' ' A' ll ' - v ,au Q P N7 6.14 its 5' S 11' --.4 ' - 5 'V' M. 'fl . '- fr if " . 2 1 , 4, . ., fr nv' .4 I 1 "O .I tl . ' ' , ut, " 1, "" -'v'.,4"':.. . . , '- .H 'K M' 'L f 5 pb C 1 . 4. f 0 -s -A- 1- 5 V--M L.L 15 un nm .,v, :N - 1 40 ' ' 1' ' 5' n A . '-,l'iH1gm p- 1 . ,. 5 t. m'1Lf..y,4-,',g, "ivy , .n - .v, . 0 I , 7' nf.3Y1'4O I' "' ,W 25" - l' ' ,A ' A --f" . ' .' .ja 1 '- 5:1 , gb,-Lifq,-Q ,.,L , -.-V, L, . - 4 if U H, ,,L,.:i .A up 5 IJ ,fu J :H .K A. 'J ' kk'-iw 4 H6 .1 .aww -M ,I by ,, 0' 1 ' 1 I '-,el . Hi w,f-.w,.,a h Q - . 'LN 'Xl 5 :A"':- :-I ui , , J .. L - Is- ' .'A I ' 'J - x'n?:",,: .E-H 4' 'ith ,. .,. l I, D., u wt .. 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Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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