Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 220

 

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1922 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1922 volume:

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CROSBY CO irintrrn 394 Atlantic Ave., Boston Enurh Clase Zlhams 185241921 for Qltnentpzfuur years iBrinripaI QBf the 3Retntun Ziaigb Svrbnul Qiearber Q9f large Zlaeart anti Zgruah Vision Gentleman, Besperteh Qlitigen wise Cllluunsellur ants iiupal jrienh GBE Maps anh girls Zin Memory anh lube ut Ziaim Qnh in Eratituhe for Q11 Ziae Bib for This Sarbunl we Giibe Qlllass uf jtiineteen iiaunhreh anh Q15tnentp:ttnn Eebirate the Thirteenth Volume of the "3Hetntnnian" Ulu QE. QE. Q. What is success that men seek after fame? The triumph of an instant, one brightflash? Perhaps. But what is left? A dream, a name, And calm, mute memory, at burnt-out ash! How much better is it to plant a seed From which a spreading tree shall spring,' A lasting monument, a living meed, Where sunlightfiickers and wild birds sing. A man who sets his goal above the crave For brilliant name and plaudits of the mob, And plants friendships that last beyond the grave, Has won reward from which time cannot rob. Gold begets not gold, fame comes to an end,' But from great love springs love, from friend, afriend. Robert Donaldson Darrell jfuretnnrh E are on the threshold of the future, and are to step higher and farther than we have ever gone before. These four or five happy years of our high school life, possibly happier than we shall ever know again, are gone, and we cannot recall them if we would. What is there left to us by which we can bring back to us these earlier days of our youth? Only this-the record of the class of 1922-the thirteenth issue of the Newtonian, and may its message of good-fellowship and honest endeavor go forth to every member of our class to help and cheer them in the uncertain years to come. This book could not have been made by any one person, or by any small group of personsg for it is the combined work of the entire school- and more especially the lasting monument which shall go down to posterity as the con- tribution of the Class of 1922 to the Newton High School. . I I , n . . , ,-V' H , Wu. .1 , 5 5 r, , .I .I If 7, 1 9 'Le .f as 2- . . 0 ..r.e - If Ut. ' - 5'v,f,k,::g, Q.. ' . r .n. x 11' 1 ' , I ' ' g v ' ." 9' O K I ly . l , - 4 'A. n?,.J ll .W v 5 r .' 4-h N. ' ' 1. "' Q kc I Quin' 'I -- .1 ' 'Q . .., 5 Q N l v 'fre'-' ,M ' 456, -.., " 'H 'f . - .5 4 -.md ' . all ' fue. I Wu N 4 "Q I 'L so 1 K - q'.f"','l v 9 I S 1 H' , ' " 1 . . ' 4' I- j 'K 9 ', f "' A 'fav ' V' I' O. If-F 'Q . ,' Q,-' 167: ,101 puwfg ., ...PL , , ff . , gi ' zrxgg' O 'fs 1. ' I Q ' 1 ' 4 ' . A Q' S'a'3'I p ..- S 5 x 4, - 'sqm o . " O n'M'nI , 1.o'g.tJ.M. .faq . . I- .gg v I J," , ' '- .Hsifiig FQ' 'Jie IJ -Q 1 r1.'..Y1-A-'nfd il.: 1 I P Co A 0 ? la. 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N g' :A t ' 1' .'-'-'v 'rs' ll 'I ,eva lflff Bl 'S' w ,. . I if 43 .JQ ' .T .- ' ," 'Qfnf ' f 4 . ly '. .,.,1f'.s 0. 'IRI' ' ,f 'J' -o x ,o nfl. , ' 'A av" ' ,Y I " ' . f ' ' ' , , 'll '-",'-evfa' I L t 1' m"I Ja , . ' Z-L" 'J ,..F', vloz' 1.-'J 'b .' .U i - ,I+ 'P.- -4-sl X 5 x i ., - 3 J. . q 1 1 . Q D A lv. l . .Q 'v f o 9 I I U -,- ,,".."J4'? . , 1 s Y' I. f l. 1 'oo , . n -, A .,4.,,- I .I X- I-' OQ. 1"Ifhs.t :A A-I .1 1 PAGE Cover Design . . Allen A. Kawel Frontispiece . . . . 1 Dedication . . 5 Memorial Poem 6 Foreword , . 7 Newtonian Staff , 10 Faculty . . . 12 The Senior Class . lo Officers . . . . 16 Class Day Officers . 17 Seniors . . . . 20-63 History . . . 65 Honor Roll . . . 68 Statistics . . . 69 The Sub-Senior Class , . 70 Officers . . . . 71 History . . . . 72 The Junior Class . , 74 Officers . . . . 75 History . . . . 76 The Sophomore Class . . 78 Officers . . . . 79 History . ' . . . . 80 The Freshman Class . . 81 Officers . . . . 82 History . . . . 83 Events . . 84 Athletics . . . 88 Wearers of the "N" . 89 Football . . 90 Hockey . . 92 Track . . 94 Baseball . 96 Tennis . . . 98 Golf . . . . 100 Out-door Track . , 100 Field Hockey . 101 Basketball . . 104 Girls' Tennis . 106 El. Autographs , . Organizations . . Cfirls' Debating Club Review . . . . Boys' Debating Club . Student Council . English Club . 1 Orchestra . Glee Clubs 1 Senior Play .... . Competitions . . . . Newton Classical High School Literarv ..... The Ancient Shadow . 1 . The Beverage That Wen . . She Stoops to Conquer . . The Happy Isles Are Calling . . A N ot-So Story .... . Sinhab, Sinhabjah and the Prayer VVheels. ..... Features ....c.. Measure Your Mind . The Lesson Bluffer Snapshots . . How Come .... Snapshots ...... Bells ....,. If VVe Could Be Mice In The Corner Snapshots ..... Cartoons , Cartoons Snapshots . Priamls VVife . Snapshots . . More Features . . Dere Mable . . . The Pawn Shop . . P A G E 108 109 110 112 115 116 118 120 121 122 124 126 127 128 135 140 1-44 145 1-18 153 154 157 158 159 161 162 163 164 166 168 171 173 175 176 182 185 NEWTON HIGH SCHOGL NEWTONIAN STAFF Mt-Davitt Weymouth VVhite Regan Bartlett Brown Pratt Salinger Donovan Osborne Hatch Loughrey Reynolds Tucker Staiford Schipper Salinger Chapple Capon 10 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN etntnnian Qtaft' Editor-in-Chief DONALD REYNOLDS Business Manager EDWIN LOUGHREY Assistant Business Dlanagers CHARLES REGIKN THEODORE GRANT CLARK WEYMOUTH ROGER SALINGER Literary Editors ROBERT D. SALINGER ELIZABETH DONOVAN MARY' WELCH Athletic Editors SHATTUCK CSRORNE MAR.TORIE TUCKER Senior Quotations FRANCES HATCH VVILLIAM CHAPPLE Art Editors MADELON BARTLETT CHARLES BROWN Photograph Editor DAVID LAWLOR Features ALFRED STAFFORD REGINALD CAPON CLARENCE MCDAVITT MIRIAM WVHITE Organizations HELEN PRATT CARL SCHIPPER Faculty Advisors SAMUEL THURBER CHARLES MERGENDAHL 11 NEXYTON HIGH SCHOOL ,Eff 5--5 K - Xx 11: IZ jfacultp ENOCH C. ADAMS, PRINCIPALX 22 Lenox St., West Newton S. WARREN DAVIS .... Latin 21 Elm St., West Newton CHARLES H. BTERGENDAHL . . . . .Mathematics 75 Lowell Ave., Newtonville MARGARET MCGILL ..... History 82 Madison Ave., Newtonville GERTRUDE E. NIYLES ..... French 55 Hammond St., Cambridge FRANCES P. OWEN ..... German 17 Claflin Place, Newtonville WALLACE E. RICHMOND .... Science , 77 Otis St., Newtonville SAMUEL P. THURBER .... English 59 North St., Newtonville HARRIET C. BONNEY ...... Spanish 497 Columbia Rd., Dorchester GEORGE J. ALTMAN ..... Physical Training 508 California St., Newtonville ANDRE G. DE BEAUVIVIER ..... French 9 Charles St., Boston EMILY P. BURDON .... French 5 Day St., Cambridge MAUDE E. CAPRON ..... Science 205 Bay State Rd., Boston GERTRUDE W. CARI.EToN . . . . History 28 Otis St., Watertown . JULIA CURRIER ...... Laboratory Assistant 68 Brookside Ave., VVest Newton ALFRED W. DICKINSON ..... History, Mathematics 16 Otis Place, Newtonville MARTHA M. DIX ....,. Drawing 293 Fuller St., West Newton - MAIDA FLANDERS ..... Physical Training 12 Lake Terrace, Newton Centre CECILE E. GIROUX ..... French 9 Sunnyside Ave., Winter Hill MAY B. GOODWIN ...... Latin 20 Cray St., Newtonville BERTHA HACKETT ..... English, Librarian 74 Highland Ave., Newtonville EMILY HAZEN ....... Latin 236 Auburn St., Auburndale IRENE HARWORTH ..... English 116 Oxford St., Cambridge ARTHUR F. HERTEL .... Latin 1469 Beacon St., Brookline ELSIE W. JEFFERS .... . French 25 Payson Rd., Belmont HELENA M. KEES ..... Physical Training 27 Ainsworth St., Roslindale :FDied November 17, 1921 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL H. ANNA KENNEDE' ...... Science 30 Park Ave., South lVey1nouth GRACE S. KUNTZ ..... Physical Training 337 Cabot St., Newtonville BIINERVA E. LELAND .... A . , Mathematics 2072 Washington St., Newton Lower Falls BI.-RRY A. LEYVIS ..... Spanish, French 336 Cabot St., Newtonville PHILIP MARSCN ....... English 91 VVallingford Rd., Brighton OSCAR MARTIN ...... Physical Training 11 Hyde St., Newton Highlands BERTH.i P. BIAYNARD ..... French 22 Center St., Cambridge CARCLINE H. NIILLS ..... English 66 Fisher Ave., Newton Highlands HARRIET P. MooRE ..... Latin 9 Durham St., Boston E. LOUISE RICHARDSON . . . English 16 Parker St-., VVatertown EDITH M. RIDEoUT ..... English 24 Pleasant St., Newton Centre CORA W. ROGERS ..... Mathematics 17 Claflin Place, Newtonville G. MARION SCHNEIDER .... Science 51 Greenbrier St., Dorchester FLoRA M. SMITH ..... English ISVZ Shepard St., Cambridge ROLAND R. SMITH .... Mathematics 27 Matchett St., Brighton RIARGARET SOUTH ..... History 99 Coinniercial St., hVGj'111Ol1tl1 SARAH E. TRACY '... . . Jlathematics 17 Clatlin Place, Newtonville ADELE WVALDMEYER .... French A 19 Park Place, Newtonville IDA BIAY YVALLACE ..... Latin 12 Madison Ave., Newtonville JoHN S. WALSH .... Pleasant St., Lexington NIARION C. VVHEELER ..... EDITH A. WVIGHT .... 74 School St., Waltham KATHERINE VVILDER ..... 17 Claflin Place, Newtonville FRANK WVINTHROP .... 2 Oak St., Needham RUTH C. WISE ..... 62 Prince St., VVest Newton EZRA PILGRIM ...... 353 Linwood Ave., Newtonville JEREMIAH E. MCMAHON .... 74 Pleasant St., West Newton . Mathematics, French Assistant Secretary Science Science Mathematics Secretary Engineer J anitor SE WIRE 15 X T . "I r ,f L! K' f-ZILFRED HART STAFFORD 1 1 if MAns1.oN 13A12aTLET T PRKSIDENT Y vrcrz PRESIDENT in av- 19QQ .M FRANCES Joyce HATCH VX sf-TATTUCK. wcsrom OSBORNE sicmajiamy Q15 fff' TREAQJTJRETQ , Q 5 .4 .,., aoraoom Mmqy , MILO ROCHE JEN-If NS Rlci-ZARD PIQOPHET HISTORIAN DOROTI IV DANE COLBY ROGER BROWN SALINGER I - M VALJ?.AQICfORI AN Spd' A SfIfI-KTIS'I1I CIFXN J .ff . Oo I .'. pl a 5 P- . I O U J. uf A 4 Y' ,ap 4: Q xhf' ' 4. " -A ' 'wb 4 i7 45 , O , - V A o V , ' C ' ' , ' '. A U H. .., v ' , 'ln' . ' ' . 4 . sl- AL,Ij,,ax' . . . 'IL' Ji. Eli' LHS' .n - l li. - n ',, 0, .-- .4, 45 , . N . ., I l 'l " I I, ..'-igiix 'r'?., " :At . O , 'A 'f J , A" bl-M M ll 1 'Q' ' A" :"c".3'. Lgl , 3 we-.. L f . -fy-.1 - Lv ,. I . A I , A 'l :U X 1. A tb A 1 , b . ' L .. A E6 "Q ' . , .7-3' '. if .I .M 'Q .' I 's.. "5'."A".i' ' 'ua' ' O 5.1 Y . xy A N o ' 'X v'r ' 1.56 Q.-p I3 J 'E . 's ' in 4 I .'. A' QQ.. 'i"'.X 5 JM 1 ..' i- - 2 1: .W . -A - . sw . :':0--.Ham ' .' '- : - v' ' '.H. ' Q '.-a...f 2. f 1 Q N I ,. I Vo ,- . I ..-' ' - 1 i tc! . 5 " ' 0 7 ' rf -lg. 'Y' " ".:'i".'Q,f U f - Q- qt L .2 'x . 1 0 , U- 2 1 !l.': O L V f uk. 1 . t J A ., - . ' , ' 'Q .4 - ,' . 4 S vu 1, rx, rv ' H . D L LQ 5 U 1 ' , 4' ef" s 'Lei - 0 ' N . ' Jing ' 'Q . ' Y' ., ' I F ' Lfw V V 0 A.. A . r . :W ,v A-."4kgf "P 5. 'V '.. ' "L ' .vf 'nf' ,Q "1 ' L' , J fpf' 7 . 'T' ' Y m' ' ' ' 0 "U ' '. 'I U F' ' -v. Y " "1 "' ix ' V ' s 1 ' I Ffull P 1' ' V . '. - u- 1' ' ' 4 A 4 - ' - . J ' , , , U .s U 0 . I N i B . , .J if , f N ,I - - ' D ',. 2' - ',lrM':L':t, f , ,, ,, - Q '4 16 D. Q. 5 V.-' I .gx'?..'v fig., 'V val ,4, Q' Q '.'. ' ', . .5 ly' , 1. ' ' S, t I o N. F. , 'QUo'.:q'.o' . . I L ' . H'-- Q . . . - 1'-' 4 A-"ga, " , ' -' . I, r " . VJQ' , V ' Q A. v I -a - " I ' N "3-' o ' A .', 'oQ'z"3. o A l XA 'F' ,, - s . , - A I . . r ' . ' . J' .. .rl - I fp 2 A .l. Q. , K . O Q , L - ' ' '- ' I ' .' " . 1 ' . ' . ' . - ' 4: , . lt 2 JA is-' J -f 1 ruff - ,- . ' Q . .' I ' -I -, JJ, lbw, Q 1, Q ' u ' "'Z I ' I I' L ' 'V "' ' 4 Q s If w , . X - ,, , . . Q "- v Y' '.. a ' ".'L.- ' . '..'.4.l:L,5 - " - ff! Y- 'Xie Q 1 .A . 1 g ".. VMP- 5 0 Q. 1 ,' , ,' I , ' 1'.pfn ' Q... A.: J TLS.. 'Oils' Ajp 'Q . NN- ' ' . 'lc'-,-ev.,.-,Vim n W: ht' . i' I . avi s ' W 1 .Mag . ' 'U t".v-Enola. '.k,l'- ghzy, ..:.:ii.s.u. u D. ' 'X . , 11 A 'v '- ""fw', V 4. ' Q 1 ..:P' f:".a..f . 'Q Q ' ' .9 1 , o. l-' 0, Q 1' ' I '-1 li . '. 'H ' .4 ' :W . Qfg- Jsi, 5' ' ' Ill .. ,bf Q ' 5- , Q3 ,f ',4 gg' , L S H-rs is ' Af w 4 . 'ff-: ., .i, ,'l,4.t,U..'..Y ,iz O .J H, . 1 5 .5 V Q. fu .. .. rgikf-I tn-Og 'I 'Q: - 9 I -,Y,.. 1 P M... 4st, I V 'Of 'L -A 0 .4 ' 6 A 1 F 1 A I, ht A - nn' x .Wt ', 0 YQ- 5 4 .sd - ,fi HI. fi. .J t1'.i, A I ' -. J ,l.4H'4v.? C . . . I - -1 ' ..'45l.h..- " xr: is. It j ' ' lx A -, i ' 7 .' ,- A Q .. J. o '79 :1b3f3f'L9 ?tF't"'l'.'?Fi" , . v ', fl 1 Q " fu 3 . - . - ' ' . . " . . A . . - O V. I .I+ iw N, ,zxulalrv gl.. ". . I I I 'f ' ' 4, V 'f ' tk I rrzgl v 5' ,f F ' . ' LM 'kfy M. 3 A Z ai, N 1 ' - - 'X . ' ' Z Fgn ' . K-- , ". , 4 u I 1 Q D - . -A-L 41 ,-.55 'pyvf F v. . X '- s xy 4 Q 4. A" v . J. I ' ' ...D og I 3 U 1- A '-2 o J W Af , - ,Q 3 Y , ' .LP 'E 'Q 1 9 L'A I 1' NN YJ IA' 1 4 l 'J x 0 q Qs f 4 . ' up If fl ?'. 'P .-Q -1 -1 1 ' . , 4' bn v ' ' v p I I ls- 1. O 1 n - Q - ,J .' Op Q -U 'q M" I C '.' 2. I I nn -4' f ' AL-, -1-in The following pages-Q0 to 63 inclusive-contain the names and portraits of the graduates of NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL 1 9 Q Q 19 .IANICE ABBOTT 30 Carver Bd.. Newton Highlands. Mass. "Coon TASTE is THE FLOYYER OF GOOD Nic 'naniei "Jan" Born. Gctober 25. 1903 Special Course, 3 years: Classical Course 2 years Boom 24 i Entered from Hyde Cirainntar School gollege Intentions: N. E. Conservatory of Music asketball. 1917-IS-19-20-21 French Club. 1919-20 Glee Club. 1920-21-22 English Club. 1921-22 Senior Play, 1922 MADELON BARTLETT 271 Mill St., Newtonville, Mass. 'JSHE IS ALTVAYS READY TO HELP A FRIEND.. Nickname: "Bobby" Born February 2, 1904 General Course. Room 2-1 Entered from Mason Gralnniar School College Intentions: Undecided Student Council, 1919. 1922 Vice-President Class, 1921-22 Review Staff. 1921 Newtonian Staff, 1922 Field Hockey, 1921 English Club, 1919-20-21-22 ELIZABETH DEAN BENNETT S0 Prescott St., Newtonville HSILENCE IS ONE GREAT ART OF CONVERSATION.. Nickname: "Benny," "Lib" Born August 27. 1905 Classical Course, Rooni 14 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Wellesley Glee Club. 1921-22 English Club, 1921-22 Class Basketball, 1921-22 DANIEL BERKELEY BIANCHI .56 IYarren St., Newton Centre "His VERY HAIR IS OF A DISSEMBLING COLORH Nickname: "Dan" Born Noveinber 1. 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grarnniar School College Intentions: Harvard Class Football. 1919. Captain, 1920 Class Baseball. 1920 Student Council, 1920 Boys Glee Club, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 20 GEORGE HUNTINGTON BLACKETT 15 Jefferson St., Newton 'IAN ALERT YOUNG FELLOVVH Born April 20, 190-1 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Brookline High School College Intentions: Wesleyan CHARLES SPURGEON BLAIR, JR. 826 VVatertown St., West Newton UUNRIVALED AS THY MERIT BE THY FAMEH I Nickname: "Red" Born October 20, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Undecided Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Track Squad, 1919-20-21-22 Baseball Squad, 1919-20-21-22 N. H. S. Football, 1921 Class Baseball, 1920 Class Football, 1919 Class Basketball, 1918-19 Out-door Track Squad, 1922 EMILY ROSENA BLAISDELL 129 Arlington St., Newton HTHE WILL TO Do, THE soUL TO DAREH Nickname: "Polly', Born August 22, 1905 Classical Course, Room 13 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: VVheaton Glee Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1922 Class Basketball, 1922 RUTH MARIAN BLISS 144 Hancock St., Auburndale "A STILL sMAL1. YOICEH Nickname: "Rufus" Born November 21, 1904 Classical Course, Room 1-1 Entered from Jackman School, Newburyport Glee Club, 1921-22 N53 f Q ole: to -p 192ZaE2a::1 GEORGE BOWEN Braemore Rd., Newton HMEN IN GENERAL, ARE BUT GREAT CHILDREN Nickname: "Dobie," "Red" Born May 5, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Vocational High School College Intentions: Undecided N. H. S. Football, 1920-21 Class Football, 1919 ALICE BRISTOL BRACE 303 Highland Ave., Westi Newton UNO FRIEND LIKE A TRUE FRIENDH Nickname: "Al" ' Born November 10, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Vassar N. H. S. Hockey, 1920, Captain, 1921-22 N. H. S. Basketball, 1921-22 Class Basketball, 1918-19-20-21-22 Class Hockey Captain, 1918-19-20-21 English Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1921-22 Student Council, 1921-22 Tennis Team, 1920-21-22 Athletic Committee, 1921-22 Senior Party Committee, 1922 DOROTHY ANDREA BRACKETT 712 VV.-ashington St., Brighton HTHE WORLD BELONGS TO THE ENERGETICH Nickname: "Dot," "Brackie" Born December 24, 1904 General Course, Room 24 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Normal Art Class Volley Ball, 1921 HELEN MARGARET BRAY 4 Evergreen Ave., Auburndale "BLESSED ARE THE MEEK Fon THEY SHALL INHERIT THE EARTHH Born February 10, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Smith 22 P31 JOHN EARLE BREWER 145 Gibbs St., Newton Centre "A PROPER MAN, AS ONE SHALL SEE, ON A SUM- MER,S DAYH Nickname: "Jack" Born February 16, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Williams Glee Club, 1921-22 Track Squad, 1920-21-22 Football Squad, 1921 Outdoor Track, 1922 Class Track Team, 1920-21-22 Senior Play, Stage Manager, 1922 . GERALDINE SLADE BROCK 5 -1 5 1136 Centre St., Newton Centre HHER WAYS ARE WAYS OF PLEASANTNESS AND ALL HER WAYS ARE PEACEH I Nickname: "Jerry," "Cherie" Born August 24, 1902 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Connecticut English Club, 1919-20 Glee Club, 1921-22 Senior Play Committee Student Council, 1920-21 IDA ALICE BROUGHTON " ' 23 Pembroke St., Newton I HMEN HAVE SIGHT, WOMEN INSIGHTH Nickname: "Ideclare" Born September 29, 1905 Classical Course, 3 years, General Course, 1 year Room 24 Entered from Cambridge Latin School College Intentions: Perry Kindergarten School English Club Debating Club Glee Club 5 - CHARLES JEFFERSON BROWN ' 4 Gay St., Newtonville ' D HDID EVER MORTAL EYE BEHOLD SUCH HEAVENLY GRACEH Nickname: "Charlie, " "BroWnie' ' Born May 19, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Yale-Bowdoin Newtonian Staif, 1922 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 Class Football, 1920 Class Baseball, 1920-21 Track Squad, 1920-21-22 Outdoors Track Team, 1922 Debating Club, 1922 9 l922a -. P5131 9 0 O 9 P l 192Za KENNETH GORDON BROWN 25 Highland Ave., Newtonville HPITY THE SORROWS OF A POOR OLD MAN Nickname: "Brownie" Born November 9, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University RAYMOND D. BROWN 55 Adella Ave., West Newton HTHE SHEIKH Nickname: "Ray" Born March 3, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 23 Entered from Hamilton Grammar School College Intentions: Lowell Textile Ass't Manager Hockey, 1920 SIDNEY PIERCE BROWN 50 Shaw St., Newton UHE HAS A FACE LIKE A BENEDICTION' Nickname: "Brownie," "Sid" Born August 5, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Bowdoin ' Debating Club, 1919-20 CAROLYN PARKER BUTTS 120 Summer St., Newton Centre "wHAT's IN A NAMETN Nickname: "Lal" Born February 29, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Vassar English Club, 1920-21-22 Class Basketball, 1920-21-22 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Senior Party Committee 24 3 JOHN EDIYARD CANNON 208 Dedham St., Newton Highlands 'KLET THY XYORDS BE Flaw" Born October 29, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University REGINALD LAWRENCE CAPON 58 Channing Rd., Newton Centre HENCHANTING THOUGHT, AND LIVING wIsDoMy' Nickname: "Reg," "Reggie,,' "Revay, Born May 28, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: N. E. Conservatory of Music Harvard English Club, 1920-21-22 Debating Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1921-22 Editor-in-Chief, "Review" 1920-21 Newtonian Staff VVILLIAM HENRY CHAPPLE, JR. 93 Hillside Rd., Newton Highlands HHE STANDS HIGH IN THE HEARTS OF ALLH Nickname: "Bill," "Junie" Born June 26, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Vilesleyan Debating Club, 1920-21-22 Glee Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1921-22 Football Squad, 1921 Track Squad, 1921-22 Class Baseball, 1921 Newtonian Staff RUSSELL IYATSON CLARK 15 Harrison St., Newton Highlands HTRUE AS A NEEDLE TO THE POINT" Nickname: "Russ" Born July 19, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Class Baseball Class Football Hockey Squad, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 20 N53 1922 JOSEPH EMORY CLAPP. JR. 21 Lasell St., Auburndale "F.aCTs ARE sTL'BBoRN THINGSH Nickname: "Mary," "J. E." Born October 17, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Boston Eniversity Business Administration Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Chess Club DWIGHT COLBLRN 77 Grasmere St., Newton "Yo1?R HERO SHOYLD BE TALL.. Nickname: "Hockey" Born May 17, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from IYatertown High School College Intentions: IYilliams Class Football, 1920 Hockey Squad, 1920-21 Hockey Squad, 1921-22 Baseball Squad, 1921 Baseball Squad, 1922 Senior Play, 1922 Glee Club, 1920-21 DOROTHY DANE COLBY 51 XYaldorf Rd., Newton Upper Falls "A PRODIGY or L1-:ARx1NG" Nickname: "Dot" Born April 18, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Emerson Grammar School College Intentions: School of Physical Education Glee Club, 1921-22 FLORENCE ELIZABETH COLE 31 Tarleton Rd., Newton Centre "'T1s xo TASK FOR THE str: T0 sH1XE" Nickname: "Betty" Born March 22, 1903 General Course, Room 2-I Entered from Springfield Tech. College Intentions: Endecided Senior Play 26 WAYNE BRUNING CONNER , 544 1Yard St., Newton Centre '41 was A YVILD AND VVAYTVARD BOYU Born May 1, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Alhambra High School, Los Angeles, Cal. . . College Intentions: Boston University VVILFRED CORMIER 232 VVatertoWn, Nonantum "I HAVE DONE MY DUTY AND DONE NO MOREH Nickname: "1Vill" Born May 27, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Stearns School College Intentions: Tufts Engineering Class Soccer, 1919 Class Baseball, 1919-20 N. H. S. Baseball Squad, 1921-22 EDWARD PAYSON CRANE 39 Grey Cliff Rd., Newton Centre HVVISDOM SHALI. DIE WITH YOU" Nickname: "Ed" Born November 12, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Loomis Institute College Intentions: Harvard Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Senior Play English Club, 1921-22 Ass't Manager Baseball, 1920 Ass't Manager Track, 1920-21 Track Squad, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1920-21-22 HENRY STANLEY CROSS 137 Hunnewell Ave., Newton "I AM sURE CARE IS AN ENEMY TO LIFEU Nickname: "Hen," "Hank" Born June 5, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Business College N53 -- 9 5" to - 1 19224522221 N55 JI .- 9 E l922aE2L::1 CLAIRE ELIZABETH CYRLEY 79 Manet Rd., Chestnut Hill "WHAT IS WORTH DOING AT ALL IS WORTH DOING XYELLH Nickname : "Patsy" Born October 21, 1905 Classical Course 2 years, General Course 2 years Room 2-1 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: IYheelock School Class Basketball, 1919-20-21-22 N. H. S. Basketball, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1921-22 ELIZABETH BREVVSTER CUSHMAN 35 Temple St., VVest Newton HTHE PRICE OF LEARNING IS MUCH EARNEST STUDYH Nickname: "Betty" Born February 22, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Miss Carroll's School College Intentions: Smith ELIZABETH MARY DALY 121 Oak St., Newton Upper Falls UGOOD GIRLS COME IN SMALL PACKAGESH Nickname: "Libby" Born August 11, 1905 Classical Course 2 years, General Course 3 years Room 24 Entered from Ralph IValdo Emerson School College Intentions: Framingham Normal ROBERT DOXALDSOX DARRELL 15 Trowbridge St., Newton Centre MYOIING IN LIMB IN JUDGMENT OLDH Nickname: 4'KaX" Born December 13, 1903 Scientific Course Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Editor of the Review Debating Club English Club 28 FRANCES DAYIS 1045 Beacon St., Newton Centre HTHESE ARE ONLY TRULY GREAT wHo ARE TRULY GOODH Nickname: 'iFranny," "Fran" Born November 14, 1903 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Business School Glee Club, 1920-21 DOROTHY DODD 131 Warren St., Newton Centre "A GOOD NAME IS BETTER THAN PRECIOUS OINTMENTH Nickname: "Dot" Born July 8, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Shurtleff School College Intentions: Wellesley Basketball, 1919-20 Ice Hockey, 1920-21 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 KATHLEEN JANET DOHERTY 41 Clark St., Newton Centre ULAUGH AND BE FATH Nickname: "K" Born January 9, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Girl's Latin School, 1921 College Intentions: Boston Normal School ELIZABETH NICHOLS DONOVAN 45 Paul St., Newton Centre HTHE SVVEETEST GARLAND TO THE SYVEETEST MAIDH Nickname: '4Libby," "Libby Don" Born June 3, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: VVellesley English Club, 1919-20-21-22 Glee Club, 1920-21 Review Staff, 1921-22 Newtonian Staff, 1921-22 Senior Play 2 N53 Be xx. 1 5 J 19224522221 JAMES DRUMMOND DONT, JR. 514 Chestnut St., YVaban HHE HAs A CLASSICAL MIND., Nickname: "Rowdy," "Jimmy" Born March 16, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Arlington High College Intentions: Harvard Glee Club Senior Play PRESCOTT ROWE DROWNE 51 Endicott St., Newton Highlands "A MORAL, sENsIBLE, TVELL-BRED MAN" Nickname: "Preck," "Prec" Born January 25, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: YVilliams Student Council, 1922 N. H. S. Hockey Team, 1920-21 Capt. N. H. S. Hockey Team, 1921-22 Class Football, 1917 Mandolin Club, 1920-21 Glee Club, 1921-22 Class Baseball, 1922 KIRBY SMITH DUCAYET, JR. I 300 Linwood Ave., Nentonville "A1N'T LOVE GRAND?H Nickname: "Duke,' "Kirb" Born July 15, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Horace Mann School ALLAN F ARR DENLOP 370 IYolcott St., Auburndale "THERE IS NO FIRE WITHOITT soME sMoK Nickname: "Al" Born April 12, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Newton Technical School College Intentions: Dartmouth Debating Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1921-22 N. H. S. Football, 1921 N. H. S. Hockey, 1921-22 Baseball Squad, 1920-21-22 Class Football, 1919-20 Class Baseball, 1919 Track Squad, 1919 Class Basketball, 1919 30 E CAROLYN PUTNAM DUNTON 30 VVilliston Rd., Auburndale "1 BEAR A CHARMED LIFEH Nickname: HCarol" Born December 10, 1903 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Simmons Glee Club, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1921-22 ELEANCR MAYNARD DUFFIELD 23 Maple Ter., Auburndale "A CANDID CENSOR AND A FRIEND SINCEREH Nickname: "Ellie,l' "Duffy" Born May 4, 1903 General Course, Room 24 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Miss Wheelock's Glee Club, 1922 A. ELIZABETH FAIRCHILD 3 Oak Ter., Newton Highlands HAS MERRY AS THE DAY is LONGH Nickname: "Betty', Born November 7, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: New England Conservatory 0 MARION FORSYTH I 28 Park St., Newton "A THING OF BEAUTY IS A Joy FOREVERH Nickname: "Mari-hon," 'tTom," "Forsyth', Born February 2, 1905 General Course, Room 24 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: B. S. P. E. 31 ISI ' 5 -n 9 I-A 1922.45 N33 -3232 I - 0 9. Q- 1922 EDITH AMELIA FROST V 379 Central St., Auburndale "BY ALL THAT IS GOOD AND FOREYERH Nickname: "Frosty" Born March 31. 1905 Classical CoLu'se. Room 14 Entered from Miss Carroll's School College Intentions: Smith Vice-President Debating Club, 1920-21 French Club. 1919-20 Vice-President Class. 1919-20 Class Basketball, 1918-19-20-21-22 Class Hockey, 1920-21-22 Captain, 1921-22 N. H. S. Basketball, 1919-20-21-22 N. H. S. Hockey, 1921-22 Student Council, 1920-21 Glee Club, 1919-20-21-22 Senior Dance Committee, 1922 Orchestra, 1919-20 VIRGINIA GIBSON 343 IYatertoWn St., NeWtonyille HSCREVV YOER COYRAGE TO A STICKING POINT' N ickname: "Ginny" Born July 28, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Park High College Intentions: Vassar ANTHONY HOVVE GLEASON 9 Central Aye., N eWtonville HTHE SUREST WAY NOT TO FAIL IS TO DETERMINE TO SECCEEDU Nickname: "Tony," "Jeff" Born December 17, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 1-1 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Dartmouth Debating Club, 1920-21 Chess Society THEODORE JAMES GRANT 206 Melrose St., Auburndale "GOD HELPS THosE TVHO HELP THEMSELVESH Nickname: "Ted" Born January 20, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 1-1 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Mass. Agricultural College Student Council Debating Club N eWtonian Staff RevieW Staff 32 3 DONALD MCPHERSON GRAY 45 The Ledges Rd., Newton Centre HSTILI. WATERS RUN DEEPU Nickname: "Don', Born May 31, 1901 Classical Course, Room 24 Entered from Andover College Intentions: Yale, Sheffield MARGARET HOBART GREENLEAF 262 Lake Ave., Newton Highlands HBY THE woRK ONE KNows THE VVORKMAN Nickname: "Peggy" Born August 9, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Class Basketball Squad Debating Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1922 77 DOROTHY DOW GRIFFIN 136 Hunnewell Ave., Newton HIT IS A WISE HEAD THAT MAKES THE STILL ToNGUE" Nickname: "Dot'l Born February 14, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Erskine School English Club CAMERON GUILER 22 Ridge Ave., Newton Centre HTO THosE wHo KNoW THEE NoT, NO woRDs CAN PAINT, AND THOSE wrio KNow THEE, KNOXV ALL woRDs ARE FAINTH Nickname: f'Cam'l Born April 28, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Fessenden School College Intentions: Brown Tennis Team 33 ISI 5 o g o - 1922a N53 2 E 1922332222: HELEN LOUISE HAMILTON 1016 Beacon St., Newton Centre "CHEEREt7LrEss IS THE VERY FLOWER OF HEALTH'- Nickname: "Hammie" Born February 13. 1904 Classical Course. Room 23 Entered from Schenley High School College Intentions: IVellesley Senior Basketball Squad. 1922 Class Hockey. 1920-21-22 N. H. S. Hockey Team. 1922 Mandolin Club. 1921 Glee Club. 1922 English Club. 1921-22 ELIZABETH GLRY HAMMOND 17 Eden Ave.. IYest Newton "AS QCIET AS A ATX" Nickname: "Libby," "Betty" Born March 20. 1905 Clasical C ourse. Room 23 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Endecided Glee Club. 1921-22 HELEN ESTHER HANNAN 26 Kensington St.. N etvtonville "A GOODLY BABE. LCSTY. A3'D LIKE 'ro LIVE Nickname: "Es" Born April 19, 1905 Classical Course. Room 23 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Business College PHILIP DE CARTERET HARDY 1S Thornton St.. Newton "A MAN HE SEEMS OF CHEERFEL YESTERDAY: AKD CONFIDENT TO-MORROTVSU Nickname: "Phil" Born September 20. 1903 Scientific Course. Room 24 Entered from Hyde Grammar School: Boston English High. 1919 College Intentions: M. I. T. E. H. Track Squad. 1919 E. H. Rifle Squad. 1919 Debating Club. 1921-22 Glee Club. 1920-21-22 N. H. Football, 1921 Indoor Track Squad. 1921-22 Outdoor Track. 1922 Class Baseball, 1920-21-22 3-1 ': Nil DONALD FREDRICK HARDING 575 California St., Newtonville HMEN OF TALENT ARE MEN FOR OCCASIONS., Nickname: "Don" Born January 25, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1919-20-21 Debating Club, 1918-19-20-21-22 Ass't Manager Baseball, 1921 FRANCES JOYCE HATCH 275 Mill St., Newtonville - A - UHERE,S TO THE GIRL WHo's GOOD, NOT Too GOOD, FOR THE GOOD DIE YOUNG, AND GoODNEss KNOWS, WE HATE A DEAD ONEH Nickname: "Pat" Born May 17, 1903 . Classical Course 2 years 5 General Course 3 years Room 24 Entered from Claflin School College Intentions: Miss VVheeler's Class Treasurer, 1918-19-20-21 Class Secretary, 1921-22 Class Hockey, 1917 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Newtonian Staff Student Council, 1920-21 HELEN HEBERT 20 Vista Ave., Auburndale "A SMILE IS GOD,S OWN MEDICINE Nickname: "Joe," "Joan,,' "Hel" Born March 26, 1903 Classical Course 1 year 3 General Course 3 years Room 24 Entered from Richmond High School College Intentions: Newton Hospital Glee Club, 1920-21-22 , - " English Club, 1921-22 9 I 9 9 ' 9 77 KENNETH HENDERSON 238 Chestnut St., IVest Newton HLET Us RESPECT RED HAIR, EsPEcIALLY OUR A OWNH Nickname: "Pickles" Born October 18, 1905 yl Classical Course 2 years g Scientific Course 2 years Room 14 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: Harvard Debating Club English Club M: l922a 35 .IH fir 1922 ELIZABETH HENRY S6 N onantum St., Newton g'BRIGHTEN THE CORNER YYHERE YoU AREH Nickname: "Lib," 4'Libby" Born June 23, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: IYellesley Glee C lub, 1920-21-22 English Club. 1920-21-22 Review Staff, 1921-22 Class Hockey. 1920 GEORGE EDWIN HILL, JR. 211 Homer St., Newton Centre "oH. THIS LEARNING, WHAT A THING IT IS Nickname: 'Spudd' Born September 16, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Mason School College Intentions: Boston University English Club Debating Club Glee Club Tennis Team. 1922 '7 IYELLES EYERETT HOLMES. JR. 15 Eliot Memorial Rd.. Newton "IF WOMAX BE THERE. THERE .mr I .aLso" Nickname: "Tuck," "1Yellesie" Born May 16, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: Sheffield Scientific School Golf Team. 1920-21-22 Class Football, 1919. 1921 Hockey Squad, 1920-21 N. H. Hockey, 1921-22 Baseball Squad, 1920-21-22 Glee Club, 1921-22 Senior Class Party Committee GEGRGE DEAN HORR T52 IYebster St., Needham HTHE MARCH or HEMAN MIND is SLOYVH Born November 19. 1901 Scientific Course. Room 24 Entered from ?N6E'Clh3IH,l Kimball Grammar School College Intentions: 1Yesleyan Eniversity Boys' Debating Club. 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 Boys' Glee Club, 1921-22 Surveying Club, 1921-22 36 HENRY GARRETT HOUGHTON 63 Islington Rd., Auburndale 4'TH1s MUCH HE DARESH Born February 2, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: M. I. T. Surveying Club Boys, Debating Club MARY ELLEN HOVVARD 340 VValnut St., Newtonville HSNVEETER ALSO THAN HONEY AND THE HONEY COMBH Nickname: "Sunny,'l "Billy" Born September 8, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Claflin School College Intentions: Smith Glee Club, 1921-22 EDITH HELEN HOWLETT 40 N ewtonville Ave., Newton HTHE MILDEST MANNER AND THE GENTLEST HEARTH Born June 25, 1903 Classical Course 2 years: General Course 3 years Room 24 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Leslie Normal School 1 EVELYN HAZLETT HUNT 73 Prospect St., West Newton HUP, UP, MY FRIEND AND QUIT YOUR BOOK OR SURELY YOU7LL GROW DOUBLEU Nickname: "Ev," f'Evy" Born March 15, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Peirce School College Intentions: Radcliffe English Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1920-21 37 ROBERT HURLEY 239 Jackson St., Newton Centre HHAPPY AS A CLAM AT HIGH TIDEH Nickname: "Bohn Born July 15, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason School College Intentions: Boston College Football Squad, 1921 Track Squad, 1922 Baseball Squad, 1922 Glee Club, 1922 ROBERT HUSS 54 Montvale Rd., Newton Centre "TOMORROW MORNING 1 FOUND A HORSESHOE" Nickname: "Bob" Born July 13, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Huntington School Track Squad, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1921-22 ELIZABETH COOPER JACK 379 Austin St., WVest Newton HTHE TEMPLE OF OUR PUREsT THOUGHTS is SILENCEH Nickname: "Libby" Born lNIarch 1, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Peirce School College Intentions: Radcliffe Student Council, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 ANNA PURCELL JAMES 36 Central St., Auburndale MIN HER TONGUE is THE LAW OF KINDNESSU Nickname: "Jimmie," K'Anne" Born February 1, 1903 Classical Course 1 year, General Course 3 years Room 24 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Manhattanville 33 GORDON MILO JENKINS 230 Melrose St., Auburndale HENTIRE FRANKNESS IS PERMITTED TO ONLY A FEWH Nickname: "Cor," "Jenks" Born September 10, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Peirce School College Intentions: Dartmouth N. H. S. Football, 1920-21 Track Squad, 1920 Senior Play Student Council, 1920-21-22 Class Prophet Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Baseball Squad, 1921 HERBERT GUIL JOHNSON 49 Waban Hill Rd., Chestnut Hill HLET THE WORLD SLIDEH Born November 11, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Allen Military School College Intentions: Norwich University Treasurer, Wireless Club, 1922 Debating Club, 1920-21-22 Wireless Club, 1920 Science Club, 1920 Surveying Club, 1922 PAULINE ALOHA JOHNSON 73 Washburn Ave., Auburndale UMADE A SUNSHINE IN A SHADY PLACE" Nickname: "Polly" Born February 21, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Wheaton Debating Club, 1920-21 ALLEN KAVVEL, JR. 50 Stearns St., Newton Centre HEVERY MAN AT His BEST STATE, IS ALL TOGETHER VANITYH Nickname: "AIU Born September 27, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Mason School College Intentions: Business Sub-Senior Class Secretary, 1921 Glee Club, 1921-22 ARTHUR KENDALL KELLAIYAY 19 lYyman St., lYaban HMODERATION sHot'LD BE ITSED IN JOKINGH Nickname: "Fat," "Tubbe" Born June 20, 190-1 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Roger lYolcott School College Intentions: Bryant 6: Stratton CHARLES F. KELLIHER S50 lYalnut St., Newton Centre 'WYHERE CHILDREN ARE, THERE IS THE GOLDEN AGE., Nickname: "Kell," "Dizzy" Born July 21, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Boston College Glee Club, 1921-22 NATALIE LOLGEE KNOX 50 Boweis St., Newtonville UDESCRIBE ME YVHO ci-ix" Nickname: "Nat," Hlinoxyu Born July 19. 1903 General Course. Room 22 Entered from Milton High School College Intentions: Posse ALTON XYOODBREY LAMONT 39 Staniford St., Auburndale NPITY THE sonnows or A PooR oLD Max" Nickname: "Jake" Born August T, 1904 Scientific C ourse. Room 11 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Mass. Agricultural College Boys' Debating Club 40 FLORENCE ELIZABETH LAMONT 55 VVaban Rd., VVaban HGENTLE AS A WAYWARD CHILDH Born July 4, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Roger VVolcott School College Intentions: Art School English Club, 1922 MILDRED HOHMANN LAUBNER 277 Ward St., Newton Centre 'fw1sDoM IS BETTER THAN RUBIESH Nickname: "Milly,'l K'Mid" Born September 6, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason School College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke Glee Club, 1920-21 DAVID FRANCIS LAVVLOR 2 Nonantum St., Newton HPICTURE THATH Nickname: "Dave,' Born August 31, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Boston College Debating Club, 1920-21 Newtonian Staff BARBARA LEACH 7 Peabody St., Newton UDISCIPLINED INACTIONH Nickname: "Babs," "Barbie" Born April 29, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke Glee Club, 1920-21 Class Basketball, 1919-20 Senior Basketball Squad, 1921-22 P531 9 -v 9 192Z4 EDMFND I. LEEDS, JR. 237 Park St., Newton HHOLD THE FORT-I AM COMING!! Nickname: "Io" Born June 11, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School Mill Brook School College Intentions: Harvard SHELDON MOIR LEITH 94 Jackson Rd., Newton HLET YOUTH BEYVARE OF VVOMENU Nickname: "Dynamite" Born November 15, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Framingham Grammar School College Intentions: Tufts Football Team, 1921 Baseball Squad, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1921-22 Class Baseball, 1918-19-20 Class Basketball, 1919 HESTER LEITNER 41 Norwood Ave., Newton Centre HEVERY MOMENT OUTSIDE OF HER ALLOTTED TASK, SHE DEVOTED TO PRosE, FICTION AND POETRYH Nickname: "Claudius" Born August 26, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Converse College, S. C. Senior Play Prize Speaking Contest, 1922 English Club, 1920-21-22 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Girls' Debating Club, 1922 Debating Team, 1922 DORIS MAE LEWIS 43 Gay St., Newtonville NTHERE IS UNSPEAKABLE PLEASURE ATTENDING THE LIFE OF A STUDENTH Nickname: "Dor" Born April 20, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Falls School, Franklin, N. H. College Intentions: Radcliiife Glee Club, 1920-21 42 ALICE RUSSELL LIBBEY 350 VValtham St., VVest Newton HNEAT, Nor GAUm"' Nickname: "Al" Born September 10, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Glee Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1922 GERTRUDE ROSE LINNEHAN 56 VVildwood Ave., Newtonville HMEEK AS A LAMBH Nickname: 'fGert,' Born April 27, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: N. E. Conservatory of Music Glee Club, 1920-21 EDWIN RIPLEY LOUGHREY 989 Boylston St., Newton Highlands "1 CAME, 1 sAw, 1 CONQUEREDH Nickname: "Ed," "Eddie" Born November 24, 1902 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Newton Technical High School College Intentions: Williams Class Relay Team, 1921 Track Squad, 1921 President of Class, 1919-20-21 Student Council, 1920-21, President, 1922 English Club, 1922 Boys' Debating Team, 1921-22 Boys' Glee Club, 1921-22 Senior Dance Committee Review Staff, 1922 Prize Speaking, 1921-22 Business Manager, Newtonian Cheer Leader, 1922 Senior Class Orator, 1922 GLADYS MACDONALD 28 Ash St., Auburndale "A Goon THING NEEDs NO PUFFINGH Born March 31, 1903 General Course, Room 24 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Miss Bouve Class Basketball, 1920-21 43 N53 rf I 7' : Scif! .: f W2 gf ,N Q o - n 9 -, ,I lr l92ZaEEa::: N3 'Q'-'Q - 9 0 ' 0 1922f4 ELIZABETH COLE MACMILLAN 276 Mill St., Newtonville MHER 1IoDEsT LOOKS THE COLLEGE MIGHT ADORN sL'CH AS THE PRIMROSE BENEATH THE THORNH Nickname: "Libby," "Lib" Born November 22, 1903 Classical Course 2 years, General Course 2 years Room 2-1 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Framingham Glee Club, 1920-21 English Club, 1921-22 Review Staff 1921-22 BENJAMIN MARGOLIN 123 Norwood Ave., Newtonville HLIFE IS A JEST, AND ALL THINGS SHOW' IT, I THOUGHT so ONCE, AND NOW I KNOW ITU Nickname: "Bennie," "MargOlio" Born May 19, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. JEANNETTE MARTIN 97 Madison Ave., Newtonville "THI' 3IoDEsTI' IS A CANDLE TO THY MERITU Nickname: "Jennie" Born April 17, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Endecided Glee Club, 1920-21 Orchestra, 1920-21-22 WILBER ALLEN MAYNARD, JR. 65 1Yalker St., Neivtonville HFAINT HEART NEVER XYON FAIR LADY., Born January 19, 190-1 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Cornell 44 DOROTHY GRACE MCCAYL 12 Chesley Ave., Newtonville HMOST MUs1C.aL, MOST MELANCHOLYU Nickname: fDot," t'Dorrie," "Mac" Born March 1, 1904 General Course, Room 22 Entered from Ashland High School College Intentions: Miss Sacker's School N. H. Orchestra, 1918-19-20-21-22 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1919-20-21 Student Council, 1922 CLARENCE GODFREY MCDAYITT, JR. ' 212 Mill St., Newtonville HTHE KING REIGNS, BUT DoEs NOT GovERN" Nickname: "Mac" Born January 10, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth N. H. S. Football, 1921 , N. H. S. Track, 1920-21-22, Captain, 1922 Class Track, 1917-18-19-20-21-22 Student Council, 1918-19-20-21 Debating Team, 1921 Review Staff, 1921-22 Newtonian Staff, 1922 Senior Play, 1922 JOHN LOUIS MCKEON, JR. 119 Lowell Ave., Newtonville UPATIENCE, AND sHUFFLE THE CARDSH Nickname: "Jack" Born November 9, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 1-1 Entered from Claflin Grammar School Golf Team MARGARET MAY MCOWEN 260 Elliot St., Newton Upper Falls 'ia VERY RIBAND 1N THE CAP OF YOUTHH Nickname: 'tPeggy," "Mac" Born March 9, 1904 Classical Course, Room 24 Entered from Emerson Grammar School College Intentions: Miss lYheelock's ,f fa ,, 8 1524. 0 0 ',,.'f,. . 3' +A if T5 5. 5 Q4- ff- L-. F ZX-. ,, - 421.13 Y 927 .,-Q? MORRIS JOSEPH MEILMAN 125 Pine St., Auburndale 'KMUSIC IS THE UNIVERSAL THOUGHT OF MANKINDU Nickname: "Mish" Born June 27, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Debating Club Class Basketball Glee Club JULIA EMERY MIDDLETON 218 Melrose St., Auburndale '41 BEAR A CHARMED LIFEN Nickname: "Julie," "Judy" Born September 16, 1904 General Course, Room 24 Entered from Technical School College Intentions: New School of Design Girls Glee Club Public Declamation Freshman Prize Speaking ELEANOR ADAMS MILLARD 1136 Centre St., Newton Centre HEXHAUSTING THOUGHTS, AND LIVING VVISDOM WITH EACH STUDIOUS YEARU Born July 8, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Jamaica High School, Long Island College Intentions: Mount Holyoke Glee Club, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 RUTH ENGLISH MILLARD 1136 Centre St., Newton Centre HIT IS THEE, QUIET YVORKER, wHo SUCCEEDSH Nickname: "Rufus" Born June 2, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Jamaica High School College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke Glee Club, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 46 IVALTER PRIEST MORSE 504 Bvatertown St., Newtonville "I'LL BE MERRY-I'LL BE FREE I'LL BE SAD FOR NOBODYU Nickname: f'Plato,' "Buddy" Born April 2, 1902 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Medford High School College Intentions! U. of Maine Class Baseball, 1920-21-22 HAXYLEY EDIYIN MORTON 52 Institution Ave., Newton Centre HSPEECH IS THE COMMON THOUGHT OF MANKINDU Nickname: "Bud" Born October 26, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Central High, YYashiIIgton, D. C. College Intentions: Denison N. H. S. Track, 1921-22 Class Track CHARLES JOHN MURPHY 903 lValnut St., Newton Highlands 'IGREAT TALKERS ARE LIKE LEAKY VESSELS EVERY THING RUNS OUT OF THEMU Nickname: "Tax" Born October 14, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Debating Club LYMAN EMERSON NIYLING 91 Brackett Rd., Newton HAND PUTS HIMSELF UPON HIS GOOD BEHAVIOR" Nickname: "Beans" Born October 21, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: VVesleyan Class Baseball, 1919-20-21 Class Football, 1920 Football Squad, 1921 Hockey Squad, 1919-20-21-22 Science Club, 1918-19 Glee Club, 1921-22 W l itil 1922 PEE! 9 Q 0 O l922 MACARTHYR NOYES 9 Laurel St.. Newton Centre UCXTHINKIXG. IDLE. YVILD AND Yot'XG" Nickname: "Mac" Born May 5. 1905 Classical Course. Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Yale Glee Club. 1920-21 Ass't Manager Hockey. 1921 Senior Party Committee Hockey Squad, 1920 LOIS MORRISON NETTER 1174 Boylston St.. N ewton Upper Falls "A MLYTTRE OF R1-:D HAIR. PEP AND GOOD I-'YN Nickname: "Loie" Born July 20. 1904 Classical Course. Room 22 Entered from Emerson Grammar School College Intentions: Ivndecided Glee Club. 1920-21-22 JOHN FRANCIS O'BRIEN 58 Jefferson St.. Newton "I LAEGHED AND DANCED AND TALKED AND SUNG Nickname: "Jack" Born July 12. 1903 Classical Course. Room 22 Entered from IYatertown High School College Intentions: Harvard Track Squad. 1921 JOHN D. O'CONNOR S Denn Place, N etston Centre "coM31oS si-:Ns1:, IS NOT A COMMON THING" Born September 9, 1904 Scientific Course. Room 24 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Boston I'niyersity Surveying Cluh, 1922 48 GRACE MARIE O'HARA 37 High St., Newton Upper Falls HMISTRESS OF HERSELF, THOUGH CHINA FALLSH Born February 20, 1904 General Course, Room 22 Entered from Emerson Grammar School College Intentions: Miss YVheelock's Glee Club, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1922 CHARLES D. O'MALLEY 139 High St., Newton Upper Falls HTHIS sCHOOLBoY, XVITH His sATcHEL IN His HAND, VVHISTLING TO KEEP COURAGE UPU Nickname: "Charlie" Born July 6, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from St. Joseph's Academy College Intentions: Boston College Track, 1919-20-21 Class Baseball, 1921 English Club Senior Play FREDERICK JAMES ONTHANK 85 Wfaban Hill Rd., Chestnut Hill HHAVE SOMETHING TO SAY-SAY IT-AND STOP WHEN YOU ARE DONEH Nickname: "Fred," '4Fullerl' Born November 25, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Boys' Glee Club English Club SHATTUCK WESTON OSBORNE 319 Cabot St., N ewtonville HAND HE IS OFT THE wIsEsT, YVHO IS NOT WISE AT ALLH Nickname: "Shad," "S. IV." Born June 14, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Yale Review Staff, 1920-21, Manager, 1921 Student Council, 1920-21 Dance Committee, 1921-22 Newtonian Staff, 1922 Senior Play, 1921 Athletic Committee, 1922 N. H. S. Football, 1920-21 N. H. S. Hockey, 1921-22 Baseball Squad, 1920-21-22 Class Treasurer, 1921-22 RUTH ROBERTSON PEARSON 75 Cresent Ave., Newton Centre HHER SILVER VOICE IS THE RICH MUSIC OF A SUMMER BIRDH Nickname: "Pip" Born March 29, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University Senior Play Glee Club, 1920-21-22 CATHARIN E PEDLEY 144 Hancock St., Auburndale "YOU CAN,T HAVE TOO MUCH OF A GOOD THINGH Nickname: "Scips" Born May 28, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Mount Holyoke Class Basketball, 1918-19 N. H. S. Basketball, 1921-22 Class Hockey, 1921-22 Sub. N. H. S. Hockey, 1920-21 Senior Play Glee Club, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 GEORGE LEIGHTON PEIRCE 23 Lutherland Rd., Brookline "A BLUSH IS THE COLOR OF VIRTUEH Born April 9, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Boston Latin School College Intentions: Dartmouth N. H. S. Football, 1921 Track Squad, 1921-22 Boys' Glee Club, 1921-22 Senior Party Committee EVELYN FRANCES PERRY 43 Bracebridge Rd., Newton Centre HKINDNESS IS THE GOLDEN CHAIN BY WHICH SOCIETY IS BOUND TOGETHER!! Nickname: "EV," "EVy" Born December 30, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Vassar Class Hockey Team, 1918-19 French Club, 1919-20 Debating Club, 1918-19-20 English Club, 1919-20-21-22 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 50 HELEN LUCILLE PRATT 19 Parker St., Newton Centre HLIFE is A JEsT AND ALL THINGS KNow ITU Nickname: "Lu," 4'Prattie," "Kip', 0 L' Born June 17, 1903 Classical Course 2 years, General Course 3 years Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: MacDuffie English Club, 1919-20 Girls' Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Newtonian Staff Senior Dance Committee Senior Play JAMES WEBSTER QUARTZ 93 Nonantum St., Newton HBOYS YVILL BE BOYS" Nickname: "Red," ffsunshiner Born June 20, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: M. I. T. Glee Club Debating Club CHARLES BENNETT REGAN 89 Erie Ave., Newton Highlands "A VVOMAN IS ONLY A YVOMAN, BUT A GooD CIGAR ,Is A sMoKE" Nickname: "Charlie" Born April 29, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from VVeymouth High College Intentions: Vivesleyan Class Football, 1920 Class Baseball, 1920 Football Squad, 1919-20-21 Baseball Squad, 1919 Track Squad, 1921 Class Relay, 1921 N. H. S. Football, 1922 English Club, 1922 Newtonian Staff, 1922 Business Manager Senior Play, 1922 DONALD REYNOLDS 14 Bowdoin St., Newton Highlands HLOYAL, AND NEUTRAL, IN A MOMENTH Nickname: "Don" Born August 9, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 2-1 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Baseball Manager, 1922 Class Baseball, 1920-21 Class Football, 1920 Newtonian Editor, 1922 Senior Play Author, 1922 English Club Boys' Debating Club P51 - 5 l92ZQ4 HOVVARD LEONARD RICH 20 Sargent St., Newton HTACT AND TALENT, MAKE A STRONG TEAMH Born March 4, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: VVesleyan Review Staff, 1920-21 English Club Student Council, 1919-20-21 Orchestra, 1918-19 Glee Club MARY ROCHE RICHARD 51 Homer St., Newton Centre MAN EFFORT MADE FOR THE HAPPINESS OF OTHERS LIFTS Us ABOVE oURsELvEs,' Nickname: "Dickie" Born May 22, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from John D'Runkle, Brookline College Intentions: Trinity Class Historian Secretary of Class, 1920-21 Student Council, 1922 Prize Speaking, 1922 Senior Play, 1922 N. H. S. Hockey Team, 1922 Tennis Team, 1921-22 Class Hockey Team, 1919-20-21-22 Senior Reception Committee Mandolin Club, 1921 English Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1922 French Club, 1921 "Chairman of Constitutional Committee of Stu- dent Council" "Constitutional Committee of Class, 1919" BURR S. RICHARDS 63 Fair Oaks Pk., Needham 'KGOOD TASTE is THE FLOWER OF GOOD SENSEH Nickname: "Breezy" A Born June 25, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Needham High School College Intentions: Harvard Class Football, 1919 Football, 1920-21 Debating Club, 1920-21-22 Debating Team, 1921 Olee Club, 1920-21 ROBERT VV. RICHMOND 63 Monadnock Rd., Chestnut Hill HEDUCATION IS A GREAT THINGH Nickname: "Bob" Born November 14, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Class Football, 1920 Football Squad, 1921 52 LILLA MARIA 300 Centre S HPRINCIPLE IS EV Nickname: "Lill', Born Au ust '3 1905 g ' J Classical Course, Room 2 Entered from Bigelow Gr College Intentions: Bosto Debating Club, 1919-20-2 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 89 Dorset R HWITHOUT LABOR N0 Nickname: "Bobbie Born July 28, 1904 M RITCEY t., Newton ER MY MOTTO, 7 2 ammar School n University 1-22 d., Waban THING PRosPERs" 2 RUTH IDA ROBBINS m Classical Course, Room 2 Entered from Hyde Gra College Intentions: Welle English Club, 1920-21-22 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 FRANCIS HEN 40 Shor 'tis IS Goon TO LI Nickname: "Fran" Born October 1, 1904 Classical Course, Room 2 Entered from Bigelow Gr mar School sley RY RUSSELL ncliffe VE AND LEARNU 2 ammar School College Intentions: Tufts Chemistry Club, 1920 Debating Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1922 Senior Play ROBERT DENNISON SALINGER 25 Prospect Ave., Newtonville HIT IS A BEAUTIFUL NECESSITY OF oUR NATURE TO LovE SOMETHING!! Nickname: "Bob" Born July 14, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Class Football, 1920 N. H. S. Football, 1921 Track Squad, 1921-22 Baseball Squad, 1921 Student Council, 1920-21 President of English Clul Review Staii, 1921-22 Newtonian Staff Senior Dance Committee Senior Play 1, 1921-22 ROGER BROWN SALINGER 25 Prospect Ave., Newtonville HLAUGH AND THE WORLD LAUG1-1s WIT H I 7 Nickname: "Reg," "B" Born January 22, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Class Statistician Newtonian Staff Ass't Manager Baseball, 1921 Senior Play Committee Glee Club HARRISON JAMES SAWYER 81 Washburn Ave., Auburndale HAS YET A CHILDH Nickname: "Saugus," "Bambino,' Born April 14, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Saugus High School College Intentions: Boston University Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Baseball, 1922 CARL FREDERICK SCHIPPER, 47 Trowbridge Ave., N ewtonville YOU JR. HHE IS NEXT TO THE GODS'-WHOM REASON, AND NOT PASSION IMPELSH Nickname: "Peera," "Billy" Born September 29, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth N. H. S. Baseball Manager, 1921 Student Council, 1920-21 English Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1920-21 Review, 1920-21 Newtonian Staff, 1921-22 Class Football, 1920 Senior Play JOHN GEORGE SCHULTZ 303 Cabot St., N ewtonville HHE wEARs THE ROSE OF YOUTH UPON Born June 25, 1905 Seientiic Course, Room 19 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Class Baseball, 1920-21 Class Football, 1920-21 54 HIMH W MARJORIE ISOBEL SCOTT 144 Hancock St., Auburndale HBLUSHING LIKE A woRsTERsHIRE ORCHARD BEFORE HARVESTU Nickname: "Scottie,', "Puddle" Born January 10, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Mount Holyoke English Club, 1920-21-22 Debating Club, 1919-20 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Senior,Play Poster Committee 38 Lakewood Rd., Newton Highlands HMAJESTIC SILENCEH Nickname: 'fBabs," "Bunny" Born November 14, 1904 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Glee Club, 1920-21 Debating Club, 1920-21-22 Debating Team, 1921-22 58 Nonantum St., Newton HVVHAT swEET DELIGHT A QUIET LIFE AFFORDSH Nickname: "Ellie," '4SInitty" Born January 15, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: Undecided English Club, 1921-22 Girls' Glee Club, 1920-21-22 French Club, 1921 I- ALFRED HART STAFFORD 5 0 340 Cabot St., Newtonville - HHE LIVES TO BUILD, NoT TO BOASTH Nickname: "Jake" Born April 10, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Class President, 1918-19-20-21-22 Debating Club, 1920-21-22, President, 1921-22 Student Council, 1918-19-20-21-22 Senior Play, 1922 Review Staff, 1919-20-21 Newtonian Staff, 1921-22 N. H. S. Football, 1919-20-21, Captain, 1921 N. H. S. Baseball, 1920-21-22 I N. H. S. Track, 1921 19224222-.Z "" 3 - BARBARA LESLIE SIMPSON 9 Y ELEANOR SMITH Q A 9 - 4. N53 A - o 1 9 l 1922 Q ELEANOR STEADMAN 371 Austin St., YYest Newton HGOOD NATURE is STRONGER THAN TOMAHAwKs" Nickname: "Kitten," "Ellie" Born December 24, 1904 Classical Course 2 years: General Course 3 years Room 22 Entered from Peirce School College Intentions: Miss Peirces School Girls' Glee Club, 1920-21-22 ROBERT MORGAN STOPFORD 60-1 Walnut St., N ewtonville "A CONTENTED MIND IS THE GREATEST BLESS A MAN CAN ENJOY., Nickname: "Bob," "Colonel" Born January 29, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from A. H. H. S., New Jersey College Intentions: Dartmouth Senior Play Glee Club, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1922 Hockey Squad, 1922 IYILLIAM T. STOPFORD 604 VValnut St., Newtonville HALL T0 THE GOOD." Nickname: "Bill" Born November 30, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from A. H. H. S., New Jersey College Intentions: M. A. C. Hockey Squad, 1921-22 Football Squad, 1921 Senior Play ANASTASIA MARGARET SIYITZER 261 Pearl St., Newton ING "wE 31UsT LAUGH BEFORE WE ARE HAPPYM Nickname: "Pat" Born May 31, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Stearns School College Intentions: Undecided Debating Club, 1919-20-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 Class Basketball, 1922 Varsity Basketball Squad, 1922 56 MARION ESTELLA SYMONDS 75 Crofton Rd., VVaban UMUCH VVISDOM OFTEN GOES WITH FEVVEST WVORDSH Nickname: f'Symie" Born December 4, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Roger VVolcott School College Intentions: VVellesley Class Basketball, 1917-18-19 English Club, 1920-21-22 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 ALICE GERTRUDE TAPPER 16 Floral Place, Newton Highlands 'KNEAT AND TRIMLY DRESSTH Born November 19, 1904 General Course, Room 22 Entered from Newton Technical High School College Intentions: Boston University English Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1921-22 KATHARINE TAYLOR 51 Rockledge Rd., Newton Highlands HSHE IS AS GOOD AS SHE IS FAIRH Nickname: "Kay" Born March 3, 190-1 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Hyde School College Intentions: lVellesley English Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 WILLIAM HAYILAND TAYLOR 28 Bullough Pk., N ewtonville UTHOU ART A MAN., Nickname: "Bill" Born November 15, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Brookline High College Intentions: M. I. T. Track Manager, 1922 Student Council, 1920-21 Ass't Manager Football, 1920 Chemistry Club, 1920 N53 g o - E 192?aE2a::1 FEI l922a DOROTHY THOMPSON 62 Parsons St., lVest Newton HSECRET STUDY, SILENT THOUGHT, ARE AFTER ALL THE MIGHTIEST AGENTS IN HUMAN AFFAIRS" Nickname: "Dot" Born May 28, 1904 General Course, Room 22 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Normal School English Club MARGERY TOWER - 9 Chesley Ave., Newtonville HA MERRY HEART DOETH Goon LIKE A MEDICINEU Nickname: "Bunny" Born August 10, 1903 Classical Course 2 years: General Course 3 years Room 22 Entered from Hingham High School College Intentions: lYheelock School N. H. S. Field Hockey, 1921-22 English Club, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Senior Play Committee Property Committee Senior Party Committee MARJORIE TECKER 1 479 1Valnut St., Newtonville HPERPETTIAL MOTION!! Nickname: "Midge" Born February 8, 1904 General Course, Room 19 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Emma IVillard School Class Hockey, 1917-18-19 N. H. S. Hockey, 1920-21 Manager Hockey, 1921-22 Student, Council, 1920-21 Newtonian Staff Glee Club Senior Play Cast CEDRIC VALENTINE 362 1Volcott St., Auburndale HHAIL TO THY RETURNING FESTIVAL! oLD BISHOP VALENTINE" Nickname: f'Ya1" Born December 4, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: M. I. T. Class Football, 1919 Boys' Debating Club, 1919 N. H. S. Football, 1921 Manager of Hockey, 1922 58 34 Tyler Ter Neva ton Centr FRANCES ELIZABETH VARNEY ' ., f e gg G77 ENTHUSIASM is VERY YVEARIN Nickname: "Polly" Born December 23, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason School College Intentions: Vassar Varsity Basketball, 1919-20-21-22 Varsity Field Hockey, 1920-21-22 Review Staff, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1919-20-21-22 French Club, 1919-20 Chemistry Club, 1919-20 Clee Club, 1921-22 GEO. H. VUILLEUMIER 25 Capital St., Newton "1 CANNoT TELL VVHAT THE DICKENS HIS Nickname: "Jerry" Born April 17, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Stearns School College Intentions: Mass. Aggie Class Football, 1920 HARRY CABOT VVEARE, J 23 Trowbridge Ave., Newtonvi HHE is A SPECTACLE OF Books Born August 18, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Claflin School College Intentions: Dartmouth Class Football, 1919-20 Class Baseball, 1920-21-22 Class Track, '1921-22 Tennis, 1922 GERTRUDE REGINA WELC 101 River St., llfest Newton D HSUCH is LIFEH Nickname: "Cert," f'Trudie', General Course Room 19 Entered from Peirce School 1 NAME 1s', R. lle H Born August 3, 1905 m College Intentions: Framingham Nor Clee Club al School 59 5 1 tzziiiflffl 9 9 .- I, l 1 1922 MARY PATRICE VVELCH 61 Broadway, Newtonville UCENTER OF LIFE AND ENERGY IS Nickname: "Happy," "Hap" Born March 17, 1905 General Course, Room 19 Entered from Horace Mann School Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Debating Club, 1921-22 Newtonian Stal? CLARK WEYMOUTH 386 Wolcott St., Auburndale UNO MAN CAN BE w1sE, ON AN EMPTY sToMAcH" Nickname: "Tubber," "Agafe': Born June 23, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Newton Technical High School 1919 College Intentions: Dartmouth N. H. S. Football, 1921 Baseball Squad, 1921-22 Senior Play Student Council, 1922 Newtonian Staff Class Football, 1920 Class Baseball, 1919-20 MIRIAM P. WHITE 21 Chase St., Newton Centre "A MERRY HEART MAKETH A CHEERFUL CoUNTENANcE" Nickname: "Mimi," "Me" Born September 10, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason School College Intentions: Connecticut English Club, 1919-20-22 Vice-President, English Club, 1920-21 Class Basketball, 1919-20 Girls, Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Student Council, 1920-21 Senior Dance Committee Newtonian Staff THOMAS VVHITE 115 Park St., Newton 'KHAPPY AM I-FROM CARE 1 A31 FREE" Nickname: "Tom" Born January 19, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: VVest Point 60 HENRY VVHITMORE, JR. 31 Sterling St., 1Nest Newton HTHAT OLD MAN-ELOQUENTH Nickname: "Hank" Born April 8, 1904 Classical Course 2 years 5 Scientific Course 2 years Room 19 Entered from Peirce School College Intentions: Dartmouth Boys' Debating Club, 1920-21-22 Boys' Debating Team, 1921 English Club, 1921-22 Senior Play, Stage Manager MIRIAM XVHITMORE 54 Carver Rd., Newton Highlands HBEAUTIFUL IN FORM AND FEATURE, LOVELY AS THE DAYH Nickname: 'tMim" Born July 22, 1903 General Course, Room 19 Entered from Hyde School College Intentions: Undecided Girls! Glee Club, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22 FRANKLIN NVEBSTER NVIGGIN 54 Marlboro St., Newton HBETTER MUSIC, NE'ER wAs HEARDU Nickname: 'WVeb'l Born March 7, 190-1 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: Undecided Glee Club, 1921-22 Baseball Squad, 1921 Track, 1917 Class Football, 1917 Senior Play JOHN LOUIS XVIGGIN 1821 VVashington St., Auburndale HVVITH A sMII.E THAT IS CHILDLIKE AND BLANDH Nickname: "Jack," 'WViggles" Born June 18, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 - Entered from Roger Wiolcott School College Intentions: Harvard Glee Club, 1921-22 Senior Play, 1922 -- E 1922aEZs::: MARJORIE GEORGINA WILSON 396 YVard St., Newton Centre HSUNSHINE Fon ALIJ' Nickname: "Marge" Born April S, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Girls' Latin School, Boston College Intentions: VVellesley Class Field Hockey Team, 1920-21 Class Basketball, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1921-22 ESTELLE MARGARET VVILLING 389 VVoodWard St., IVaban HYVHEN SHE HAD PASSED, IT WAS LIKE THE cEAs1NG OF EXQUISITE MUSICH Nickname: "Stellie,,' "Stell" Born August- 22, 1903 General Course, Room 19 Entered from Roger VVolcott School College Intentions: Skidmore School of Arts Glee Club, 1922 ' Property Committee, Senior Play EDMUND B. VVOODWARD 139 Mt. Vernon St., N ewtonville HTHE VERY PINK OF coURTEsY" Nickname: "VVoody" Born May 12, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Claflin School College Intentions: Dartmouth Glee Club, 1921-22 Relay Swimming Team, 1922 Class Basketball, 1919-20 ESTHER LOUISE LEACH 206 Beethoven Ave., Wiaban HMY FEET ARE FRISKY AND AIRY LIKEWISE AM il' Nickname: "Polly" Born April 7, 1903 General Course, Room 24 Entered from Roger Vliolcott School College Intentions: Normal School Class Basketball, 1919-20-21 Varsity Basketball, 1921-22 52 0 ELEANOR LOUISE ASBELL 30 Willowwf St., Newton Centre HSTYLE is THE DRESS OF THOUGHT Born December 23, 1903 General Course, Room 24 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided 77 Gal. 7 Newtonian BEATRICE JENKINS S6 VVashington St., Newton 'KNAUGHT VENTURE, NAUGHT HAVEN Nickname: "Bea," "Beazie" Born August 31, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Bigelow School College Intentions: Undecided DOROTHY EVANGELINE MURPHY 56 Elm St., VVest Newton "oN THE LIGHT FANTASTIC TOEH Nickname: "Dot" Born June 18, 1901 Special Course, Room 22 Entered from Sacred Heart Academy KATHERINE LANGFORD PRIEST A 47 Hollis St., Newton 'fTHE CHASTE AND UNEXPRESSITE sHE" Nickname: HK" Born December 24, 1902 Classical Course, Room 24 Entered from VVaukegan, Ill. College Intentions: VVel1esley 1922 at Ee the Hint THE 1922 NEVVTONIAN 'ilflbe ibistnrp uf the QUHKS of 1922 uf the jaeiutun Qlllassical iiaigb School EAR FRIENDS: VVhile my duty is to recall its glorious deeds and bring back to your minds the fair history of the Class of 1922, if I become too enthusiastic and boastful and seem to be making up some pretty stories about this dear old class, please forgive it and admit with me that even its his- tory cannot do justice to the brilliant achievements of such a class. IVe've always been different. As I think back to the gala day when we came here as freshmen, I can seem to see this big yellow building brighten up at our arrival g then a friendly smile seemed to come over her face and she seemed to stretch forth her arms to us in loving welcome, as if she were thinking, "Ah! here it comes at last, my class-the class to make my name ring through the ages, and make it one of pride. IVith such a greeting, how could we help but be great? The very first year we were in the spotlight, but sad to say, the light that shone on us was a beautiful freshman green! VVhat was worse, when we were presented with our class color, it, too, turned out to be green. But instead of dulling our spirits, this greenness gave us a bright, smart look and we were certainly the finest group of freshmen in pig-tails and knickerbockers that ever walked the corridors of Newton Classical High School. Before very long we elected our class officers. David Lawlor was president, Margaret French, vice- president, Roberta Ely, secretary, Edward Stimpson, treasurer. IVe also made a constitution, a masterpiece in itself, by which we could govern our life in high school. And thus prepared we were ready for four happy school years. When we returned the second year we had the conceit and 'fknow-it-all" attitude of the cocky sophomore. IVe knew all the "ins and outs" of high school and thought there was no teacher in the building we couldn't bluff. The little time left after subtracting that taken up with bothering the teachers and playing tricks on our friends and staying after school, we spent in studying Caesar's "Gallic Wars." How we did love that dear old Roman! But even though we hated to leave him, we did take a little time and elected our class officers. Who do you think we chose for our president? Edwin Loughrey, the greatest man in our little world. Edith Frost was vice-president, Mary Richard, was secre- 65 XEXYTON HIGH SCHOOL tary, and Edward Stimpson, treasurer. And though quiet, that year was very profitable, for during it we were building the road to our future glories. Junior year we made our debut in athletic circles. Our athletes had a dash and Hpep' that was true to the spirit of 1922. Alan Dunlop, the ice-skater, Clarence lXIcDavitt, the speed-boy, Alice Brace, the Held hockey star, and Edith Frost, the basket-ball wizard-all belong to us. lVe truly contributed some valuable material fo the sporting world. During these busy days, Joseph C lapp was a familiar hgure in the lunch-room when he and his pals could be seen scowling over a miniature chess board and contending for the championship of this violent sport. As a rare treat for class meetings we were sometimes privileged to hear a discourse of the "Charlie Murphyl' brand of English. On very special occasions we have been lead into the regions of wonderful music, guided by the magic hand of that master of the violin, Morris Meilman. Even during such a busy time we remained faithful to our ancient Romans and spent a great deal of time unravelling Cicero's select orations. Our Junior oflicers were: Edwin Loughrey, again president, Katherine Bingham, vice-president, Mary Richard, secretary, and Louise Lovejoy, treasurer. But that year a great sorrow came to us. One of our teachers, Mr. Meserve, died. It seemed that one of the pillars of the school had fallen. He loved the boys and girls, and they loved him, and when he passed away and left his big school-room empty and dark, we were very sad and missed him very much. According to a custom of the school, at the end of this Junior year we gave the seniors a large reception at graduation. At last the fourth year came and we were seniors. life must have been awe-inspiring! Every one looked up to us. The freshman stared at us with wide-open, worshipful eyes. And, of course, we played the part of the unmoved and indifferent upper classman. VVe made believe it was nothing to us. but just the same we were pretty fond of ourselves and mightily pleased to be the gods of Newton High School. This was not only the fourth year, but the last. Ten months remained for us to show our true worth and power. VVe began by electing as officers Alfred Stafford, the most famous boy in Xewton, as president, Madelon Bartlett, vice-president, Frances Hatch, as secretary, Shattuck Osborne, as treasurer. President- Stafford was also captain of the football team, and with a band of Xewton warriors following him, he lead the old school to the league championship. A beautiful gold cup stands in Mr. Dickinson's trophy room as a lasting memorial of this victory. Proud and happy, Xewton carried the ball one goal further and gave a large banquet in recognition of the boys' wonderful success and the faithful services and untiring devotion of Coach Dickinson. Early in the year at terrible misfortune befell us. live lost our master. He gave his life for us. The school seemed dark and vacant, and the halls were 66 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN gloomy and sad. We saw no longer the friend we used to meet in the corridors as we passed from room to room. We heard no more his smiling greetings. It was hard for us to believe, but it was true. He was gone from the school, but not from his pupils, for in the hearts of his children he shall live forever. Around Christmas time the Newtonian Staff gave the most unusual dance of the year, the "Feminine Follies." This was distinctly a ladies' affair, and as cavaliers they performed the gentlemanlyfduties very neatly. Every one had a wonderful time, and it was considered one of the greatest successes of the year. As seniors we have put the Student Council on a firm basis, and it is now a large factor in the running of the school. We are leaving it well established and hope that the unxder graduates will develop it for the welfare of the school. And at last the real victory of our high school course has come,-graduation. High school is over and the road of life stretches on before us. It will surely be rich in good deeds and abundant in happiness, if we keep true to the standards given us by our true friends, the teachers. As we voyage down this well-trodden way of life, many cross-roads and puzzling by-ways will appear, and we, in our ignorance, undecided which road to take, shall be guided in our choice by their high principles. Through every stage of life, in sunshine or in storm, the recol- lection of our life in Newton High will hold a bright, happy place in the memories of our childhood. Our friendships, though perhaps in reality buried in the last exciting days of graduation, will have an everlasting life in our hearts. So, as we walk out of this building to-day, for the last time high school pupils, we shall turn back and gaze at Newton Classical High School with loving tenderness, and with a tear or two in our eyes and with a warm glow about our hearts we shall bid a silent farewell to the kindest friend of our youth. BTARY R.. RICHARD. 67 X NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL X' 'fn IZIIIZJ1lZIIIJlIlIIIl2 ? . ,,..,'1: ...Z M Horton no Li. W it , 1, A49Ir11111111111ll111l11l1111llllln -1'- A 4.774 5 X I . I I ' JE' f oiRLs Bovs lg- Madelon Alberta Bartlett Daniel Berkeley Bianchi X li Elizabeth Dean Bennett Reginald Lawrence Capon Alice Bristol Brace Russell Watson Clark X O A X 'isiiiji ? 7 7 W Helen Margaiet Bray Dorothy Dane Colby Claire Elizabeth Curley Elizabeth Xichols Donovan Agnes Elizabeth Fairchild Dorothy Dow Grifhn Helen Louise Hamilton Helen llary Hebert Evelyn Hazlett Hunt Elizabeth Cooper Jack Florence Elizabeth Lamont Hester llartin Leitner Doris Mae Lewis Alice Russell Libbey Elizabeth Cole MacMillan Dorothy Evangeline Murphy Catharine Barbour Pedley Evelyn Frances Perry llary Roche Richard Lilla Mariam Ritcey Eleanor Smith Dorothy Thompson Frances Elizabeth Yarney llarjorie Georgina W'ilson Robert Donaldson Darrell Donald Frederick Harding Kenneth At wood Henderso Henry Garrett Houghton Shattuck Weston Osborne James Drummond Dow, Jr. I ff Howard Leonard Rich Robert Dennison Salinger Robert Morgan Stopford W'illiam Haviland Taylor Harry Cabot Wveare. Jr. Clark Weymouth Henry Whitmore, Jr. Edmund Brant Woodward f Z THE IQQQ NEWTONIAN Most Popular Mau Teacher Most Popular Woman Teacher Most Popular Boy Most Popular Girl Most Athletic Boy Most Athletic Girl H aiidsomest Boy Prettiest Girl Laziest Member Tallest Member Shortest Member Class Dude Class Gut-up C lass Flirt .Most Bashful Member Jlost Stuclious Member N oisiest Member Glass Sporiger Class Spoiigee Peppiest Member Derlsest Member Most Goiiceitecl Member C l ass Bl ujfer Longest-Wiutled Member YTie Vote Seminar Statistics FIRST Mr. Dickinson Miss McGill Alfred Stafford Frances Hatch Alfred Stafford Alice Brace George Peirce Margery Tower Edmund Leeds Francis McOwen Elizabeth Donovan Allen Kawel Gordon Jenkins Barbara Simpson Jack Brewer Robert Darrell Harrison Sawyer Robert Moir Wilbur Maynard Helen Pratt Edmund Leeds Alan Dunlop Edward Crane Joseph Clapp CNOTE: These stat t ertained strictly by vote and only by vote ot the entire class. SECOND Mr. Davis Mrs. Maynard Edwin Loughrey Alice Brace Shattuck Osborne Edith Frost John McKeon Barbara Simpson Emerson Murphy Webster Wiggin Welles Holmes Elizabeth Cole Cohn Connor Dorothy Colby Marjorie Tucker George Peirce Marjorie Tucker Edwin Loughrey Howard Wellwood Shattuck Csborne Gordon Jenkins Charles Murphy THIRD Mr. Maison Miss Capron Donald Reynolds Madelon Bartlett tAlan Dunlop t'4Philip Hardy Marjorie Tucker Clark Weymouth Frances Hatch William Cfhapple XMcArthur Noyes Uohn McKeon Harrison Sawyer Marion Forsythe George Bowen Madelon Bartlett Charles hlurphy "4Gordon Jenkins 9tAllan Dunlop Elizabeth Cole Marjorie Tucker :"Elizabeth Cushni in tkMarjorie Carr :'cJohn C'Brien :':George Peirce "QJulia Middleton XJack lliiggin John O'Brien Eihiiiisiiiiiam xiii fi'iiiiTiiiiiiiIYiii71iii T-Ex ,ER ynln:su lllslllllls NA gl s nn I llll msswssssssysssssz Gssusssss ff--lll K llllll llllll.Q,17lIlllll Ylllllls llllll Illlllj QIIIIII '!II!' HI!!! ..".'I!? 1 , ssssi sssssss sss ssssss .ssss sssss 'sssrassmsszssssssssss :ses ssszss H 'nnngeglllgg mgyglvll Qlll ' x f ' " s -",s' Vs - 'ss' ' , I' Allsisliii' 5 -A L Kas ssssiisss s Z. yg s . s A sk s .'ss s 5 ' ' W'sQ, f , 4 Q s 1 . - '-Q. x ,Vi 5 0 2 0 QW f x' 13 w 'L Lsfscewussvjg If 5 IX RX ky H H U , Q x I- L I 5-1 un, ...J N V, TO ' wsu, MFE Er 1 , 1 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN SUB-SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT Quhzgveniur Glass QBffirer5 President . . DO.-XNE ARNOLD T:Ez'ce-President . . IQATHARINE BINGHAM Treasurer . . HAMILTON 0.-KKES Secretary EDXYARD STIMPSON 71 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Suhfbenior Qlllass iiaistnrp CWITH APOLOGIES TO DONELAND ERE ED :-A little while back you ast' me to 'rite a histry for our Sub- Senior Class. I understand you want it to go into the Newtononian or somethin' like that. Wall I'ye looked over some of the past numbers of this book an I've decided that I wuzn7t brillyunt. enuff to rite any of this swell stuff like they had before so I thot I'd just rite you a letter tellin you about that class. In the school year, 1918 to 1919, we entered in September. Gosh all hem- lock I member how scart we wuz, nuthin but little freshies with knee britches, an the gurls with their hair down their backs wandrin around that big buildin lookin for room 37 down in the lunch room and the bicycle room up on the 3rd floor. After about a week we became acustomed to this maze of class rooms and corridors and could get to our four recitations fairly well. Then one mornin we found our way up to the assembly hall an elected our class oficers. They were: President, David Lawlor 5 Vice-President, Margaret French, Secertery, Roberta Ely an Treserer, Edward Stimpson. The rest of the year was spent in studyin, we learned that X equaled nothin C and also that some of our brains equaled x.j Ha, ya didn't know I was a humerist did ya. IVe also learned that Galba est Agricola, the K in knowledge is silent like the P in fish, an that Alexander swam the English Channel. Our class went in for sports too and beleve me we shook a wicked leg in track coming in 4th in the Inter-Class Meet. Then June came and the brillyunt ones got out of their exams but the rest of us stayed a few days longer and then separated for the summer, me comin' back here to Yapp's Crossing. Next September we came together again for the year of 1919 and 1920. This year we had great fun tellin freshies how many flites of stairs to go up to get to room 6 and all those wize cracks. This year our oficers were: Edwin Loughrey, president, Edith Frost, Vice-president, Mary Richard, secietary and Edward Stimpson, treserer. This year we were very much more brillyunt studyin about Omnis Gallia etc., an' a lot of this strate line stuff, an' the real nzeanin of Hpolywogs frogslegs," An' so we continued thru this year win'in' most of our ball games an all-in-all goin, to make one of the liest classes Xewton ever had. 72 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN Thus the year ended with severel more blue cards to our credit Cblue cards are a great honor, Edj an we dispersed for the summer. Then in the fall of 1920 we assembled once more to pursue the academic, or to have it pursue us, hey Ed? For this term Edwin Loughrey was again chozen president, Katherine Bingham, vice-president, Mary Richard, secertery an' Louise Lovejoy, treserer. Hooray for the 19th amendment. The class was somewhat divided in studies becuz some were going to be Sub-Seniors the next year an some were going to be Seniors but we were all together in athuletics an' turned out some good teams. You mustn't think that we didn't learn anythin an' jest played games all the time becuz we did. We not only learned more about Latin, French and English but we learned how lucky we were and how eazy we had it when we wuz freshies. CPresent freshies please take noticej. Another year ended and a little more knowledge was gained, so we parted for a vacation. Next fall we met again an' started on our Sub-Senior year. This was a pretty small class but by no meens insignificant. The ofiicers were, Doane Arnold, president 3 Katherine Bingham, vice-president, Edward Stimpson, secer- tery and Hamilton Oakes, treserer. CI guess the 19th amendment didn't do so much after all.jv The class continued during this year with success in both schol- astic and athuletic lines and we separted all prepared for our work as Seniors next year. Hoping this imformation will be alrite I remane, yours till Newton looses the Football Championship. L HAM N,EGGS. 73 N M 5 'ifiirf N353 v f if yy My KX ,gzfii-if- 4'-b1fQ',xLiV?,':gX: fi Xl 05, I X' "'fff' '-.L 'Ill-"-3 V- fxv Jil:-:A+'4S-..11.'-' 'A x f' NL 04113 bn. x 74 ff 55 X357 f-Y-.NA THE IQQQ NEWTONIAN I I JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT filuniur Qllass Gffirers Presideni . . PIONYARD WHITMOR1-3. JR Vz'ce-P1'e.sz'de12! HENRX' CROSBY Secretary . XVILLIAM NORTH Treasurer BIARY ROBINSON I 7 XEIYTOX HIGH SCHOOL em Bisruherp!! LMOST accomplished Y Scientists believe they are now on the right track and that it will take only one more year for the completion in the case of the most active molecules. Sk :lf Pk Uk Ik :lf Pk After much experimenting and burning of the midnight oil, the group of chemists, Education, of the Newton High School have arrived at the conclusion that it is on the road to the solution of a problem long puzzling the world: IYhat is the infallible process of changing the compound M I N Cmuch improvement neededl to the compound G W H Cgraduated with honorj? First in September 1919, they took 265 molecules of M I X and analyzed this substance, tabulating the results. Results-Many good qualities found, particles seemed to collect around and be led by a center composed of -1 atoms, President, Howard IVhitmore, Vice-President, Caroline Cummings, Secretary, IVilliam Xorth, Treasurer, Margaret IYilliams. After tabulating discoveries they combined the substance with lessons, study, discipline, practice and pleasure, and watched result, which was very favorable and promising. The boys in the Track meet were victorious by 20 points over the like substances with which they came in contact, an entirely new fact. In football they beat the Sophomores and tied the Juniors, and in baseball tied the Sophomores. The girls revealed much 4'pep" and glimpses of stores of future victory. Reports were compared every five weeks and in June a summary was drawn up. Some of the waste material was eliminated and that which seemed promising was kept for further experiment. The workers adjourned for a short recess and picked up their work again in September 1920. They analyzed the material first and after a careful investigation found a slight change in its characteristics. The particles grouped about re-elected President, Howard IYhitmore, Vice-President, Herbert Hansen 5 re-elected Secretary, IYilliam Xorth, Treasurer, Mary Robinson. They then combined mass with about same substances as the year before, adding a few extra ones. Result obtained-McQuiston and Swartz won "X's" on Track and the boys again in the Inter-class Meet rose high above all the other compounds. Esty won his HX" in football and the "1923" boys won overthe Sophomore football teams 76 THE 1922 NEWYTONIAN of Brookline and Waltham. The girls confirmed the scientists' suspicions. They Won the class Gym Meet and the Class Field Day, and Mary E. Edmands and Caroline Cummings won "N's" in the Triangular debate. Many brilliant prospects were seen in the summary of the five-week reports. Another recess ensued, after which the scientists resumed their duties September 1921. They decided that the compound was changeable, not clinging to the same center, for this time its parts assembled about re-elected President, Howard VVhitmore, Vice-President, Henry Crosby, re-elected Secretary, William North, re-elected Treasurer, Mary Robinson. "N's" were won by Dewing, Esty, Kohler, and McQuiston, and the boys again Won over their associates in the Inter-class Meet, 34 to 33 of "1922." This being the third time is a sure proof that this is a characteristic of the compound and therefore may be termed an hypothesis. The girls' field hockey team won over the Sophomores. Marjorie Dow and Sylvia Dow were members of the Varsity Hockey Team. In the first class basketball games the "1923" girls Won over "1925," which necessitated their acting with "1922,', and although they lost to them, 19-17, they did it with fierce battling. Sylvia Dow, Marjorie Dow, Adeline Badger, Helen Clark, Jean Carrick, Mary Reynolds and Doris George members of the Varsity Basketball Squad. The scientists hope "1923" or the compound M I N will continue reacting as Well as it has, and have decided that age improves its qualities. They are sure of success and urge all to Watch and Wait patiently for the final report Which is sure to comply with all their expectations. Don't forget to watch for the next report! BIARJORIE PERKINS, 1923. 77 BOPHOVIORES 15 W I -W YW li - '14-li-f1'1:, " - K W ff -K 0 V E? ? ' t Agri f H j Q 4, . N Dill FH - ,Y, Y N THE 1922 NEYYTONIAN ' E1 SOPHOMORE CLASS PRESIDENT bupbumure Glass QBffirm:5 President . . ROBERT BROXVN Vice-Prcsidenz' LUCY ALLEN Secretary . JEAN THOMPSON Treasurer ROBERT :XDAMS 79 NEIYTON HIGH SCHOOL Q jlillarhelnues Iatsturp NE DAY, in the year 3621, an aeroplane descended on the banks of the Charles River. In it were many famous Martian scientists who had come from their native land on a research party to make excavations in some mounds which had been observed in this vicinity, and were supposed to cover the site of the ancient city of Newton. The wonderful machines which they brought with them made possible very rapid excavations and soon they had unearthed a huge mass of yellowish bricks. Way down underneath these bricks was found a leaden box, covered with the dirt and mold of many years. This was carefully removed and this inscription was revealed: "VVithin are preserved all the important archives of the twentieth century." The box was opened and inside were found various parchments. One of the most important was as follows: HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1924 NEWTON HIGH ScHooL. On a stormy day in the September of 1921, A. D., the orange and black curtain arose for the class of 1924. Every Monday morning we were assembled in the hall where we were taught to sing "The Ivy Green," better known as f'The Ford Machine." Q"W'hat could they mean?" thought the Martian readers.D That year we elected for our oflicers, Robert Brown, President, Ruth Pidgeon, Vice-President, Jean Thompson, Secretary 5 and Robert Adams, Treasurer. We returned the following September with lighter hearts for now we were to laugh instead of being laughed at. We were now Sophomores, or, as Mr. Mergendahl would say, "last year's Freshmen." Of course everything went more smoothly this year, since we knew the building and the teachers better 5 IVe elected for our officers: Robert Brown, President 5 Lucy Allen, Vice-President. Jean Thompson, Secretary, Robert Adams, Treasurer. The class has been well represented both years on the Debating team and contains many promising young athletes. . Keep your eye on '24Y :nf wk ae as ik ae as "It is amazing," said one of the Martian gentlemen, "that a class of the twentieth century should be so much better than any of ours in the thirty- seventh Y" 80 FDESHVIEN BIPLOMA T Z F. Q f f e""b'S16 HW KT . s , ,. R 'fl " 2' " 1,15 ,,Qt- -W ' ' 4' u .1 X L aim: ffm? in , .7 , -'ffM- - Q-,:'f,v+,.5 U gfyfa Z Juni?-S. , t A ,A -W i f , E, Sf"""'x'0"'?1ifp,,Qb:S531f?if53A-339 Q J? A 1 A Q o g? Af "! Q CH ,Zy? W 81 XENYTON HIGH SCHOOL ,f 1 FRESHMAX CLASS PRESIDENT jfresbman Glass Q9fficer5 President ...... HOLMES XYHITMORE T'z'ce-President . :KATHERIXE BONNER Secretary . BARBARA :XNGIER T1'eaS111'e2' . CARLETOX BICCULLOGUH S2 THE 1922 NEwToN1AN Sept. 12 Sept. 19 Oct. 21 Nov. 7-11 Nov. 10 Nov. 18 Nov. 23-30 Dec. 16 Dec. 23 Jan. 11 Jan. 20 Feb. 3 March 3 March 24 April 21 June 23 iiaisturp of the Baby Qlllass Baby's birthday. Baby took his first steps toward hard work. Accompanied by his big sister, Sophomore, the small child attended a meeting in the assembly hall. Our small hero with the help of his many nursemaids Cteachersj tried to improve his baby talk. A Harvest Carnival was held in the gym which delighted baby Billy for he danced around in glee. Exams-Baby was quite fussy as he was cutting a new tooth. Billy gave thanks for there was no school. Memorial service for Mr. Adams. January 3. Another recess. Baby Billy and twin sister Sue held a council where they elected officers as follows: President, HOLBIES WHITMORE Vice-President, KATHERINE BONNER Secretary, BARBARA ANGIER Treasurer, CARLETON MCCUIALGUGH. Billy, with his older brothers, entered a track meet. Although Billy doesn't equal them in skill, he is fast becoming a good athlete. First half. Baby graduated from his infant wear into rompers. Billy and his twin sister attended the Feminine Follies in the gym. Sister Sue had a competition against her older sisters in the gym. The places were as follows: Freshman, 1st, Juniors, 2nd, Sophomores, 3rd, Seniors, 4th. Third quarter. Billy outgrew his rompers and took up his abode in short trousers. Fourth quarter. Special notice. Wie expect by this date that Billy will be glad enough to wear long trousers and be a Sophomore. 83 1921 Sept Oct. 2 Dec. Nov. 7 3 12 11 15 J EVENTS 12 School opened. 19 Fall tennis tournament started. 22 Senior class meeting. Officers nominated. 23 Sub-senior class meeting. Officers nominated. 26 Student Council organized. 29 Football-Newton 75 Quincy 0. 4 English Club meeting. League Football-Xeyvton 10: Everett 0. 1.5 League Football-Xeyvton -115 Somerville 0. 17 English Club meeting. Officers elected. 22 League Football-Newton 73 Medford 0. 26 Senior Assembly. 26 Final round Boys, tennis tournament. 28 League Football-Xeyvton 165 Rindge U. 0 League Football-Xeyvton 145 Cambridge Latin 0. Better Speech week. 9 Freshman. Sophomore Assembly. Speeches by a few pupils. 12 League Football. Newton 135 Malden 7. 16 Lipper Class Assembly. Mock trial of offenders against Bettei English during previous week. Judge, Mr. Thurberg Clerk, Donald Reynolds, '22. 19 Football-Newton 275 lYaltham O. -30 Thanksgiving vacation. 24 League Football-Newton 125 Brookline 0. 26 Field Hockey-Newton 35 Alumnae 2. .9 English Club trip to 1Yidener Memorial Library, Cambridge. Memorial Service for Mr. Adams. 84 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN 19 21 23 Dec. 23 to Jan. Dec. Jan. Feb. 3 27 29 1 4 9 11 13 14 16 18 20 22 24 25 26 27 28 30 31 1 1 3 6 10 10 11 Speakers: MR. S. WARREN DAVIS, Chairman, MISS MINERVA LELAND, DR. WILLIAM E. GALLAGHER, REV. EDWARD T. SULLIVAN, MR. ULYSSES G. WHEELER, EDWIN LOUGHREY, '22. Assembly--Song and Cheer Practice for Dicksonian Banquet Election of Newtonian oflicers. Presentation of Christmas program of English Club. Dicksonian Banquet at Temple Hall, Newtonville. Christmas Vacation. Hockey-Newton 4, Alumni Q-Xewtonville. Hockey+NeWton 2, Alumni 2-Brae-Burn. Hockey-Newton 4, Alumni 12-Xewtonville. Hockey-Newton 14, Boston College High 0. League Hockey-Newton 1, Somerville 1-Arena. Hockey-Newton , Harvard Freshmen -Cambridge. Snappy Sub-Senior Spree. Hockey-Newton 0, Andover 5. League Hockey-Newton 0, Brookline 1. Hockey-Newton 5, Belmont Independents 0. Inter-Class Track Meet won by Juniors. League Hockey-Newton 4, Malden 1. Girls' Inter-Class Basketball won by Seniors and Juniors. Hockey-Newton 3, Browne and Nichols 2. Girls' Inter-Class Basketball won by Seniors and Juniors. Sophomore Gym Dance. League Hockey-Newton 1, Cambridge Latin 4. Track Meet-Newton 24, Alumni 51. Hockey-Newton 3, Middlesex 2. Meeting of Student Council. Girls' Inter-Class Basketball won by Seniors and Juniors. Meeting of Student Council. League Hockey-Newton 2, Rindge 0. Track Meet-Newton 34M, Medford Meeting of Student Council. Track Meet-Newton 46, Allen School 22. Hockey-Newton 4, Tech Freshmen 0. Hockey-Newton 1, Exeter 6. 85 NEXVTON HIGH SCHOOL Feb. March April May Address by Dr. Brownell, Northland College. Valentine Dance-Junior Class. League Hockey-Newton 1: Melrose 3. Track-Huntington Meet-Newton 831 points. League Hockey-Newton 15 Arlington 1. Q2 overtime periodsj Senior elections for Historian, Prophet, Statistician, and Orator. Musical Program-Piano Solos, Emily Blaisdell, '23 and John Andrews, '23. Vocal Solos-Katherine Sullivan, '23. Feminine Follies-Newtonian Staff. Track-State Meet. Triangular League Girls' Debate-Newton rs. Somerville Cwon by SJ Newton vs. Brookline Cwon by B.j Musical Program-Piano Solo, Claire Leonard 5 Vocal Solo, Morris Brown, 'Cello Solo, Robert Forbes. Prize Speaking Contest. Newtonian Concert-M. I. T. Musical Clubs. Girls' Gym Meet-lVon by Freshmen. Musical Program. League Baseball-Newton-Waltham. CCalled off at end of 3rd inning on account of rain.j Baseball-Newton 9, Everett 0. New Schedule starts. Spring Carnival-Newtonian Staff. League Baseball-Newton 2g Brookline 1. Baseball-Newton 15 5 Boston English 12. League Baseball-Newton 9, Rindge 2. New principal spoke to school-Francis Bacon. Baseball-Newton 6, lValtham 5. Baseball-Cambridge at Newton. Tennis-lVorcester Academy at Worcester. Baseball-Medford at Medford. Tennis-Quincy High at Quincy. Baseball-Somerville at Newton. Senior Play, "The Sixth Prophecy." , Tennis-Exeter at Exeter. Tennis-Rivers School at Rivers School. Baseball-Malden at Malden. Tennis-Huntington at Newton. Senior Dance at Bray Hall. Baseball-Everett at Everett. 86 THE 1922 NEWVTONIAN M at y J une Tennis-Browne and Nichols at Cambridge. Tennis-St. John's at St. John'S. Baseball-Rindge at Newton. Tennis-Dorchester High at Dorchester. Baseball-Cainbridge at Cambridge. Tennis-St. Mark's at Southboro. Baseball-Medford at Newton. Fres hman-Sophomore Prize Speaking. Baseball-Somerville at Somerville. Tennis-Brookline at Newton. Baseball-Malden at Newton. Graduation-Senior Party. 87 QQDDY I Eg? Q 5 -"' 1 Yi' nu- fll HI A Wann! H li ni- ' as-.Ti - 429- -X Q 4 E 1 1 ! ""'m WHI7' .1 r f m THE 1992 NEWTONIAN FOOTBALL ARNULD UIgr.D BLAIR BOVVEN, G. Bmvrzx, T. DBWINCJ Mn. IDIFKINSON Cfocu-lib DUNLOP ICSTY CQARRITY Gcqrmlmlzlm H.-xunx' Jm1xsuN IfOHI.l'1Ii 1,1-gun' Lr:1T11 Mc'IDM'11Y1' NI1'Ql'1n'l'0N LVIJUNNI-ILL fYS1i0liNl-L I'r:11u'r: lir1f:AN H.x1.1xm-Llc HAx'u1cY Smwlfmcb ml Y .,x1,LN'r1N rx W1Qx'm,L"1'11 ISASlCl3AI,I, c'ULlil'IiN Cnoxm DRENNAN LEAHY I,1sA1u' BIEREDITII IVE IIOFIKICY Clzosm' lhmwxl-1 xlwplfb 11111. J IXIURPIIY Qf'fzpl.J Osuouxs IQEYNOLDS Ulgrj STAFFORD 'l'Em5sCo Wu 1Tx1o1cE IJVNLUI' IIn1.x11-ps BI .-wxlxcz Osumcxu Snlm-s 'l'14:1:1'1scu Y.AxLr:N'1'1N1-1 mbjlgrj S9 FIELD HOCKEY BINGIIAM ISRACE CCap!.D COLLINS Dow, M. Dow, S. FROST IIAM1LToN JI-:RAULD IXIAXIM IXICCLELLAND RAND R1c'uA1m 'lbwrzu rlxUf'KER Ulgrj VMQNEY TRACK .VXLLLN IDIVKS lflwrx' .lmixsozv KOHLPZR IXICDAVITT Cf'Il17l.J BIFQQUISTON INIEMJ1-311 BIERICDITII RIURTON RLYALL SWARTZ 'I'.u'L1m CMgr.D XVEEKH BASKITTBALL ALLEN 1i1xc1:HAM Ulgrj Iilmcru CLARK Coon: CCapt.J CURLEY Dow EATON ICDDY 1"1ms'I' LHACH PEDLEY FOOTBALL TEA L- V -'SL -. F-4 .-. 1 .. LT :- 73 ... .-'J Z .-T.-I 'QQ ... -, ,- V I .- 52 -'CJ ,.. ,- 3- .- ,- f-T UT I-N p-:Nd ... .- .., 'QL ,. V ZL- .- ni .1 Pi" .- ,- .-. -2 .-.L Lk AQ-1 .- :- :- .. V! V ,- F-1 ,- V 1 -. D115 ... , .ZW L5 .-. A-'Z r-4N- XJ ..-. V :- C '-Ii'-I-" S53 .,-1.4.7 Bm U I5 71 -. .. .1 1 5,3 4-Ly, - ::"" O . .-. CJ ,- l-1 :- 9 V gn Q32 9 6 M IT 2 QD 72 gil A V 11 C ,- ri-1 ,- 5415 r1, is Q N? 'U :- 5.-5 9: Ps- :GQ W ..- ..-. -HZ Cf 'I-1 :- il G! Fi I'-I :ri Q. .- CJ .CI A I--o bl F' P1 ..- .-. - 'Fi cl H :L 1' ' Llc-ntinv X Lly ... Fi I D mlo D Ell VV! l 0 B V- - .- -, f A 1 P1 C Q' 6 CI O -Q CL ..- - .- F9 v S ,- v C- S- 'a L- zz CJ C Z C3 E y 5- , , W, ei:- Caiptain, ALFRED H. STAFFORD Manager, G. DOANE ARNOLD HE outlook at the beginning of the season for a good football team was bright. With Jenkins, C. Bowen, T. Bowen, Leahy, Johnson, and Osborne in the line, and Captain Stafford and Crarrity in the backfield as a nucleus, an excellent team was finally developed. In fact the best- team, without excep- tion, that Newton ever had and the best of any in the state this year. In ten games Newton scored 147 points to its opponents' 7, winning all its games with high school teams. To start the ball rolling, Quincy was overcome in a hard game, 7 to 0. Dean Academy 2nd, playing a number of first string men, were held to a scoreless tie. It was a very much improved team which downed Everett, 10-0, in the first league game. Next, Newton sprung the surprise of the season by wiping up the floor with Somerville, 41-0. A hard game was expected with Medford and it came. The Blue and White finally going down 7-0. Rindge Tech came next and Newton won on straight line plays, the score being 16-0. Cambridge Latin was determined to win their game and would not be satisfied unless they did. They went home dissatisfied to the tune of 14-0. The biggest game of the league season next showed the Orange and Black superior to the Yellow and Blue of Malden by the margin of 13-7. VValtham was unexpectedly overwhelmed by the score of 27-O, which was mostly the outcome of a maze of forward and lateral passes. In the final game of the year, Brookline slipped to a very snowy defeat, Newton 125 Brookline 0. A game was scheduled for the post-season with Haver- hill but the Shoe City authorities backed down at the last minute, declaring the boys had had no time to practice. Captain Stafford, Osborne, and Cfarrity made the inter-scholastic first teams. Others mentioned were Leahy, Dewing, Johnson, T. Bowen, Jenkins, G. Bowen. With Captain-elect Kohler, Savory, Johnson, Dewing, Esty, O'Donnell, Goddard, McQuiston, T. Bowen, and possibly Leahy returning, the prospects are excep- tionally bright for the third league championship in succession in 1922. 91 I NEYYTON HIGH SCHOOL HOCKEY TEAM Valentine C.'lIgr.J Tedesco Crosby Manning Patrick CASS? JIgr.J Osborne Shipps Drowne fC'apt.5 Holmes Dunlop Q2 is., X Z 1' Q Sl Q + Captain, PREscoTT R. DRowNE Jlanager, CEDRIC AYALENTINE EVVTON'S hockey season during 1922 was an "in and outl' affair. It can- not exactly be termed successful, and yet it was not really unsuccessful. lVith but two letter men returning to school a team was built up which won nine games, lost six, and tied two. In the Inter-scholastic League the season was finished in a tie for fourth place with Somerville and Arlington. In the seven- teen games the total of goals chalked up was 50 against the opponents 32. After an auspicious start by overwhelming B. C. High 1-1-0, the team came down the ladder and tied Somerville 1-1. Then we went still further and lost to Andover, 5-0, and then to Brookline a most stinging 1-0. lYe came back in the next game and beat Belmont, -1-0. Then Newton won its first league game from lNIalden, 4-1. Middlesex and Brown 8: Nichols were trimmed by the same score, 3-2, although the latter took us two over-time periods. St. John's Prep was overcome, 2-0. W'e lost our only chance of winning the title in the next game when Cronin, supported by a few Cambridge Latin players, topped us, -1-1. We went over to Milton Academy to be beaten, 5-2. Then the M. I. T. Freshmen were beaten, 4-0, and the Tufts Freshmen were turned back by the same score with three regulars out of the Newton line-up. The team then went to Exeter and, in a game stopped by snow, lost, 6-1. In the absence of Captain Drowne. who was sick, Crosby stepped in at goal and it was not his fault that Melrose beat us, 3-1. lVhen Newton went to St. Mark's School it was not a very hard matter to win, 5-0. In the final game of the year Arlington and Newton tied in a very hotly contested struggle. After the regulation time was up, two extra five-minute periods were played with no scoring, so it was decided to call it enough and leave the score at 1-1. Good work was shown in spots throughout the season by the defence trio in Captain Drowne, Dunlop, and Osborne, while the forwards, Vaughn. Shipps, Tedesco, Holmes and O'Donnell, certainly did their share. . 93 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL TRACK TEAM Phelps VVoeks Mercer Swartz Morton Taylor Ulgzxl Kohler lleredith Dicks Mc-Davitt 4C'apf.J Ryall 3ICQlliSTI'JD Johnson Esty Allen 94 1 'blk' 72717 Y ' ' 7 Captain, CLARENCE G. MCDAY'ITT Manager, VVILLIAM H. TAYLOR URING Christmas vacation the track squad got together and when all the names were counted, one of the days, there were 152 present, which is one of the largest squads Newton has ever had out. About half of that number stayed out all through the season. On the whole Newton's season was successful. The team won two dual meets and lost one, this to the Alumni. It was not unexpected, however, consider- ing the group of stars which was aggregated to represent the graduates. The Inter-class meet proved to be a surprise when 1923 nosed out 1922, 34 to 33, with 1924 and 1925 following with 18 and 9 points, respectively. The Sub-Seniors trailed with 5 points. There was good competition in this meet and good performances were in order. Captain McDavitt and Blair were double winners. McDavitt took both dashes, in which events he proved himself more than a success all season. Then came the Alumni meet which resulted in a. 48-20 trouncing by the "grads" When Medford came to visit us on February 3, the papers and every one else, except 211 knowing few, thought Medford would walk all over us. But they were a very much surprised group who went home defeated by the one- point margin of 34 1X2 to 33 1f2. McDavitt, as usual, won both dashes. and Dicks, Kohler, and Johnson won their events, each, over the favorite. Allen School and Colson was no match for us and Newton won as she pleased, 46-22. In the Greater Boston Inter-scholastic meet, Newton squeezed out 8 3,f'4 points which was a good showing against so many crack teams. It netted us enough for sixth place. In the final meet of the year, Newton showed to great advantage although not enough to win the meet. Captain McDavitt equalled the GO-yard dash record, Kohler broke the record in the broad jump but did not win, getting second, and Johnson brought second in the shot-put. The two relay teams piled up enough to make a total of 18 1X2 and third place. McQuiston, Ryall, and the intermediate relay team deserve credit for bringing up second place with 19 points in the intermediate division. Cnly two out of the thirteen letter men graduate this year so the chances look good for a very successful track season next year. 95 NEYYTON HIGH SCHUOL -v U- . h P ,1 ligne' . V , 5 - .m....a f", J . M5134 'sgtmf 'fp ffm? in 1 1 Mg! .,',J Q n if Shan I H' . - '.'- ki' 'gulf x Q Q QW jgfu, :,1QA-ig' I 010- ' H, 1,.',:f-er M '4 0 A,-, f A, 4 A F -4- -, Q WVR ' X '4' Y Q..-4' -:Q-9 .. ,fvj ,gl 'x.ns- s' :- F f , 1 - - .Y - "r . .Q - .-V H. - 1 .fga ' mv "- . . r, 1 r - .1 -X. sau- Ev -?:.'.T.x' .12 ' ' A' , -- -.. . . .,-- J-1 A 7-4 ,.- - . , no . ,N - A.-' - ,. M t ' x .g5'f,"g,'f!'w5?',5ff.lr- A:".4 ' ' . -- -- . ,. -Q 5 5 Q-,je . L ' - f - BASEBALL TEAM Osborne Reynolds CJIgr.J Fairbanks Meredith YVeyn1outh Colburn llc-Mullin Leith Dickinson Drennan Sullivan Leahy Murphy lfC'apt.J Leary Cronin Stafford VVhitrnore Tedesco Captain, L. EMERsoN MURPHY Manager, DONALD REYNOLDS HEN the candidates for the team were called for the first time late in March, it was a likely looking group that responded. After two or three cuts, the squad was of a size which Coach Dickinson could handle and develop into a smoothly-running machine. The season started later than usual this year and in the first game on April 17, Newton was leading Waltham 5 to 2 when rain stopped the game in the second inning. In the first League encounter, Newton easily walloped Everett, 9-0. Next came Brookline to Claflin Field and they certainly worried us for a little while. The game was a pitching duel between Harwood and Whitmore. Each team scored a run in the first and then each tightened up until the last of the ninth, with two out, "Jackie" Drennan was "passed" Then f'Jack" Leary drove out a double which sent Drennan to third. Captain Murphy, with two strikes and no balls, hit a fast single through first base and Drennan came over with the run that did the trick, 2-1. The next game was a farce. It was played with Boston English High. While Murphy pitched, the in-town boys were only able to gather three tallies, but when sub-pitchers went in they scored nine runs in the last two innings, and Whitmore finally had to go in and stem the tide before it overcame the Newton total. The final score was 15-12. It did not take very much to overcome Rindge and the much-touted Brown and White went home a 9-2 beaten team. Newton went to Waltham, and after being led for seven innings finally eked out a win in the ninth when Colburn tripled and "Jake" Stafford came across with a single that scored Colburn and won the game, 6-5. 97 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL f f O, ff ,::,..,1g 1. .5i.,.,.:. ,1.m- . ,, wM,,,A 'A , ,, ,nf- HAVE 1 ' 'N' S ., f E? A Q- 4 A. .91 2 Q ,BA J-u,5,'x' Q-"I Eau- M,,A,,aw x I .. X. x '- ,O 'Q l 2 TENNIS TEAM G. Hill V Jones Johnson M. Hill Martin CCapt.l Rhodes 98 Captain, DONALD H. BJIARTIN Jlczzmger, HERBERT G. .loxns HIS year's teain is expected to luring honor to Xewton on the tennis court. It consists of Captain Martin and Rhodes, who were inernhers of last year's teani, and M. Hill, Johnson, and E. Hill, who won their positions in a tournanient held in the fall. The teani will be entered in the Harvard Inter-scholastic Tournainent where, it is hoped, Newton will show to good advantage. Other niatches are: May 1 Boston College 1925. May 3 Everett High. May' G lVorcester Acadeiny at Worcester. f- Lay 9 Boston Latin at Boston. 1' May 11 Quincy High at Quincy. F' C Lay 13 Exeter Acadeniy at Exeter. Yay 16 Rivers School. Yay 20 Huntington School. Kay 24 Browne X Nichols School at Cfainlnridge. -. Kay 27 St. John's Preparatory at Danyers. May 30 Harvard Inter-scholastics. L. June 1 Milton Academy at Milton. June 3 St. Marlds at Southboro. June 9 Brookline. 99 - l"VXx.k C'upz'f1z'n, WRLL1-Qs E. HOLBIES. JR. Jlanager, EDXVARD S. ST1MPsoN HE Xewton High School is again represented by a Golf teain of which it should be proud. It consists of Mclieon, Stingpson, Holnies. Lowell and Drowne. On April 28. the teain defeated St. John's Prep., 5-0. Xone of the fiye inatches Went beyond the 1-lth hole, which shows that Xewton has coinpetent rcpresentatiycs this year. Fcssenden School will be played May 3rd, and dates are being arranged with Exeter. Noble LQ Greenough. Brookline. W'atertown and others. The players will obtain beneficial experience which ought to proye its yalue in the State Junior Chanipionship at the Coinnionyyealth Country Club in July. Gbuthnnr rank This year is the Hrst to see outdoor track at Xewton. and in several nieets the teani has shown up niost creditably. Those Winning their lette,rs are as follows: C. BARBA C. BICIJAYITT J. BREXYER W. McQL'1sToN C. BROXYN W. PHELPS t.lIgr.5 C. Coxsonixn W. RICHARDS W. Dicxs X. ROGERS FLINN W. RYALL C. JOHNSON H. WEEKs J. INIOHLER 100 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN HOCKEY PICTURE Mr'Clellan Hamilton Yarney Maxim Dow Rand Bingham Dow Brac-e CC'apt.J Tucker Cjlgzxb Tower 101 atratr Captain, ALICE BRACE Manager, MARJORIE TUCKER N Weclliesday, September 21, over a hundred and thirty girls reported for the first practice of the season, and among them a herd of enthusiastic freshies. The second school team and class teams were chosen early in the season in order to give plenty of time for practice before the inter-scholastic games were played. These resulted in a four to two win for the Juniors and they certainly deserved it. As only three veterans were back it took a great deal of deliberation on the part of our trusted coach, Miss Flanders, to choose the fol- lowing school team: ALICE BRACE, Center forward. KATHARINE BINGHAM, Insz7de forward. MARION MAXINI, I nsz'a'e forward. MURIEL TNTCCLELLAND, lflfrng. FRANCES VARNEY, Wing. HELEN HAMILTON, Halfbaelf. MARJORIE Dow, Halfbaelf. MARGERY TowER, Halfbaelf. SYLVIA Dow, Ffallback. MARJCRIE TUCKER, Fallbaclf. KATHERINE Ri.AND, Goal. The first school game was played with Milton Academy at Milton, where we were soundly defeated, eleven to one. There followed a week of daily practice, and Saturday, November 12, we went to Winsor and again lost, the score being 6-0. The following Tuesday we played Lasell at Cabot Field, this time being successful with a 3-0 victory. 102 THE 1922 NENVTONIAN On Wednesday, November 23, we went to Miss Lee':: School and won a close contest, the result being 4-3. The final game with the Alumnae was by far the most interesting and humorous of them all. With "Mat" Carter as goal tend, t'Ellie" Lyon, 'fDot Steb," 'fKenty," UFloss" Owen, and other Newton High star Veterans in the line, you can imagine what our team was up against. In spite of the muddy field and some ridiculous incidents, We managed to beat them by one point. We Wound up the season with a trip to the "Green Bow" Tea Room in lVel- lesley, Where the letters were given out by Miss Flanders, and Where Marjorie Dow, to Whom We Wish the best of luck for the season of 1922, was chosen Captain. I 03 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL , . V- -ff - ' , BASKETBALL TEAM Leach Pedley Eaton Frost Brace Bingham Ulgrj Eddy Curley Cooke CC'apt.J Dow Allen 104 ,y 4 I f' i' I if M , Illini'--116 4- '.fZ"i Z A AQ 6 N of f 4 f gave 4 gf 7 Z UW Q f f I 3 Z ii., ,,.,A IZ QM!! ' 4 Captain, BARBARA R. CooKE Jlcznager, IQATHARINE S. BINGHAM HE basketball season started this year with over two hundred candidates A new system was introduced by which more girls were given a chance to play and to get their letter. The following squad was chosen to play in the school games, those partici- pating in two games receiving an HN." Forwards: Sylvia Dow, Marjorie Dow, Adeline Badger, Helen Clark. Frances Varney, Edith Frost. Centers: Catherine Pedley, Esther Leach, Katherine Collins, Catherine Osgood, Jane Carrick, Mary Reynolds, Claire Curley. Guards: Shirley Eddy, Anne Switzer, Barbara Leach, Lucy Allen, Marion Eaton, Doris George. A round-robin series of class games was played, resulting in a victory for the Sophomores over the Freshmen, and the Seniors over the Juniors. This new squad method, although it furnished exercise for a much greater number of girls, seemed to handicap the school team later on in its outside com- petition, for they lost games to lVinsors, Natick High, Lasell, and lVatertown by decisive scores, due partly to the loss of Captain Cooke, who was injured in the first game, and by lack of team work. It is felt, however, that the interest taken in the game by so many unquestionably show more favorable results next year. girls will 105 XEWTOX HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS' TENNIS TEAM McClellan Ric-hard Eaton Ffzpf. and Jfgrp Brace 106 irls' tennis Captain and Manager, MARION C. EATON ANDIDATES fOr the teanl were Called together in the early fall and a tournarnent was held tO select the fOur best players, tO fO1'IH the school team for this Spring. The Semi-Finalists Were: MARION EATON MARX' RICHARD ALICE BRACE , MURIEL MCCLELLAND The substitutes have nOt, as yet, been ehosen. SO far nO matches have been played, but the fOllOWing Schedule has been arranged, May 9 at Brookline. May 11 at Lasell. 107 H vw fr' 353 J1fKq,fj0SLX5w'y N NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL GLLL-,LQ C W A' 47fAow?fwv'u. M Q M hawaacg. xyhwdffw . vx,,.m+ a.Q,.L355..Q Zluwuwnbf 5 Q- -L 47 Aoi' Z, - ,lf ww 1 . Mwiqkss l f'b3j5j 4. K fl 5 I i09J5wK0F UP, 5Mcf'f!Qfg k,Slb53J.:XwQHB"L.KX'1QJ M.,x. sc-TL . ' f v ' 'M 5'1':'fL"'K:LS- LCTFJV- XXM-YNQ, W7 MV ' WM? r XJ P xg, if V411 f, Sr,,,f,.,., V--,n,.,1,,,., WW' X vfffwx, fm in ,,,J.H,,,,- N'?Xffff1AxXtff- ' 'LV JL V3 . . 3-f-Aww i Mo N? f X B C"0H+'fM- r-'va H+ fi .ff "Q I"'Q . J J., ,J , Ju:-X411 Ux"4,-' J HJ 108 ! 3 A, Z .ffm efcvfvt' wiefiq had .,.raf:.e4,7 ., 1 , 'I J-1'-A., WX. W WvWv'CtK 'W 'D '. NX rg 1 H L A S X X r I tulf ,LQ fig I 1, yd " I ,MW .. 3 4,-A , ,, 1 AMY I Y V1 ff ' A. . I .U I ,. W yi' X J f K l K .. .A - K Efwq' "3 " .A 'Q' X ' A I , XIII! LR- 'liz - """"'W"'- 'X "' f W 'S' - - ' - - ' VF" IA fs...- ,V - 5 Y Qv!:L.?x X f X , 7- " ' 45 , 'X ' 5 -- f' L. psf " 'xv ' 1 ' 1 Y ' fl AL" f SW V4 2 ,, f ,4 c'w,,,,.lk:h 17.16 A X- 1 Ki- ff. ag K .J T XXX, 1 , 1 4: Q? A F ff f 1 f " f J 'S W- QV I f , f ' ' ,L N 1 1 'Mk ,5l.n zf L aw! A Af 5 JVM! A j' I ,. Q. X - fy. ' , - xl" , G Xl Q2 '7 . R , I .-, I "3 V N 'AFV XX3 A .Xxx Uni' - I . 2 A Q w X xr lx 'fx 1 I 4 T, Rik RX ' ' ff J 109 Nl fm 4 .NJ h' - K -4 , , X E if' H ,N TN W Al, W 'I ktk f' I XEWTOX HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS' DEBATING CLUB Cummings Edruands Pate-5' Park Mc-Cleocl fflpr. Simpson Maxim 110 THE IQQQ NEWTONIAN Girls' Eehating Gluh LOUISE RICLEOD, President CAROLINE CUMMINGS, Vice-President MARX' EDMANDS, Sec. and Trees. MR. XVALSH, Faculty Advisor HE Girls' Debating Club assembled soon after school opened, and many new, as well as old, members attended. The meetings were held in Room 32, every Wlednesday morning, each one including a debate between Club members in preparation for the Triangular League Debate. After several trials, the following team was chosen: Louise McLeod, Barbara Simpson, Caroline Cummings, Marion Maxim, Mary Edmands, and Harriet Patey. The big debate was held in March and unfortunately Newton went down in defeat, thereby yielding the shield to Brookline. Notwithstanding this, it was an excellent year for the Club, and showed the school what a group of de- termined young women can do. Good luck, girls, next year? 111 XEWTOX HIGH SCHOOL REVIEW STAFF Henry Jordan She-pler llacllillan Hoyt Appleton North Bullock Edmandf Loughrey Darrell Person Cumulings 112 THE 1922 NEWYTONIAN Mba Bantam btaft' Editor-in-Chief ROBERT DONALDSON DARRELL Business Alanager ROBERT PERSON Assistant Editors CAROLINE CUMMINGS ROBERT SALINGER EVERARD JORDAN Assistant Alanagers DONALD BULLOCK PHILLIPS HOYT Among our Graduates ELIZABETH DONOVAN Exchanges ELIZABETH HENRY ELIZABETH 1XqClx1ILLAN Around the Hall EDYVIN LOUGHREY- Athletics CLARENCE MCDAVITT Girls' Athletics DIARY ELIZABETH EDMANDS Base Hits XVILLIAM NORTH ELLIS APPLETON Art FRANCES X71-XRNEY DWIGHT SHEPLER TED ESHBAUGH 113 XEYYTON HIGH SCHOOL 'Ebe Qmhieha HE "Review" for 1921-22 has striven Cabove alll to be, different. The easiest thing in the world for av school magazine is to fall into a rut, for it has to meet with a passive, luke-warm support that is more maddening than active opposition. But the "Review" has tried to overcome this inclina- tion, and be different. The aims of the "Review" at the beginning of thehyear were: to have new and original illustrations and cartoons, direct editorials on school subjects of interest to the school, more short, humorous articles, and more class notes. The Hrst three aims were realized. Exchanges all over the country have commented favorably on the excellence of our cuts and cartoons. At least one of the editorials has borne fruit in the musical concerts arranged by Morris Mielman. The "Facts and F ancies" page proved a popular success. But the class notes never materialized, although in due justice it must be said that the school itself was responsible, they can only have class notes by writing them. The "Review" has been far from faultless, but it has endeavored to get off the beaten track and blaze the way towards a new and more vital school magazine. lVhat others say: "Cnc of the best magazines we have received! You have a most excellent set of illustrations." "THE BULLETIXN "The 'Review' is indeed a paper to be proud of. The cover design is very clever." HEMPHEIU After all, we never stop to realize the worth of our own works, but if every pupil in the year 1922-23 strives to do his bit, the "Review" will attain an even higher estimation in the minds of others, not to mention the Xewton High School itself. 114 THE mee NEWTONIAN Enya' Eehating Cliluh President, ALFRED STAFFORD Vice-President, ROBERT SPENCER Secretary, ROBERT BROWN Treasurer, CLARENCE MODAVITT LTHOUGH the Boys' Debating Club of this season had no debate with Out- side schools, it was not inactive. Because of controversies extending from last year, the annual debate With Brookline was not held, and no other debates were arranged, although the Club received challenges from other schools. This doesn't mean that the members of the Club were idle, for they were not. Meetings were held every other Monday previous to January 11, and every Week thereafter. Here, the fellows debated among themselves, received instructions in extemporaneous and after-dinner speeches, and tried out for the team, although it Wasn't chosen. The annual prize-speaking contest which began last year, was repeated through the encouragement of the Debating Clubs, who gave prizes to the Winners. This contest is greatly enjoyed by every one, and is especially beneficial to the contestants. The school may feel indebted to the Debating Club for in- troducing and continuing this custom at Newton High, and We hope that the Boys' Debating Club of the year 1922-23 will do their share for their school by repeating the prize-speaking contest. 115 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT COUNCIL First Row:-Crosby Richmond Slater Rockwood Dow Drowne Reynolds Phelps Curtis Second Row:-Rogers Parks Bonner Loughrey Brace Arnold McCaul Staiord Clark Third Row:-Cummings Jack Hansen Allen Zeigler Goddard Ric-hard VVeymouth Grant Bartlett Kohler Edrnands Savory Kendall Brown 116 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN Qtuhent Qtnumtl President, EDWIN LoUoHREY Vfzfce-President, KATHARINE BINGHAM Secretary, ALICE BRACE Treasurer, DOANE ARNOLD HIS year the Student Council came forth as a new body, with a new con- stitution, and filled with the idea that it is created for a real and vital purpose. It firmly resolved to be more than a figure-head, and the results of this resolution show in the perfect manner in which this organization runs the lunch-room. In many other ways its worth is clearly recognized, especially in the series of musical programs given by students in the school, under the auspices of the Council. It is a great thing to be able to feel that a body composed only of students can be such an influence for good in a school, and it is certainly the duty of all classes to see that the Student Council of future years never falls below the high peak it has risen to. 1l7 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL The English Qliluh President, ROBERT SALINGER Vice-President, CAROLINE CUMMINGS Secretary, KATHARINE BINGHAM Treasurer, WILLIAM NORTH HE English Club of 1921-22 is the largest on record, and has experienced a very active and successful season. This club is one of the most important organizations of the school, each member ought to be proud of his asso- ciation with it. Early in October the members of last year's English Club organized, elected the above officers, and chose constitutional amendment, amusement, and refresh- ment committees. The first regular Ineeting took place on November 3, when it Was announced that the trip to the Wayside Inn had been postponed indefinitely on account of bad Weather. On November 16, a Inock trial was enacted in the Assembly Hall, under the auspices of the English Club. Its purpose was to bring judgment on all pupils who violated the English language, and was held as a reminder of Good English Week. A special trip to the Widener Library at Harvard, on December 5, was attended by fifteen Inembers of the Club, in Whose estimation this library is Well Worth visiting. A few days before the December holidays, the English Club entertained the school with a Christmas program of music and stories, and later, on Christmas Day, a basket of food was given to a poor family, in the name of the Club. On January 16, at the second regular meeting, the club members were entertained by a moving- picture of the Deerslayer, featuring Wallace Reid as an Indian. On February 25, the third regular meeting was held in the Library. This time the entertainment committee arranged some contests based on literary Works, but the meeting ended abruptly, after an announcement that the refreshments had not arrived. At the monthly meeting in March, the Club was addressed by Mr. Thomas, who had just re- turned from England, Where he had been studying school conditions and methods. This lecture was especially interesting to the pupils as Well as to the English teachers. The last of the regular meetings was held on April 26, in the library and was attended by an unusual number. Mr. Minot, who writes for the Boston 118 1 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN Herald, gave a talk on booksg this was followed by questions and, last but not least refreshments. On the Whole, the 1921-22 English Club has been the most successful of those of the later years, and We earnestly hope that the next year's Club will be equally aetwe. 119 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Ulbz Orchestra F there was ever any doubt about the Spirit in the Newton High School one look at the school orchestra any Thursday afternoon would quickly settle the question for you. For We find fifteen members, all first-rate musicians, Working faithfully to inspire their listeners. The school was favored with a number of selections at the League debate, and the playing of the Orchestra at the Senior Play was a distinct and pleasing sensation. The personnel of the Orchestra is as follows: Director HORACE M. WALTON lst. Violins ALBERT H. LYTHGOE FREDERICK R. CHASE SYDNEY USSHER CLAYTON HOYT MABEL WILLIAMSON 2nd, Violins J EANNETTE MARTIN JOHN MCCARTHY VIOLA FAIRBANKS KATHERINE BATES Ist Cornet ELMER CURTIS 2nd, C ornct EARL ANDERSON Saxophone KENNETH MESSER 'Cello MARJORIE CURTIS EMILY PISER Piano DOROTHY MCCAUL 120 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN Glas Qllluhs HE girls' Cflee Club has successfully continued its second year under the careful supervision of Mr. Walton. So many girls turned out for the open- ing meeting it was thought that some would have to be eliminated, but so much enthusiasm was shown that all were permitted to remain. Of the several songs selected by Mr. Walton, "Belle Napoli" seems to be the favorite, although there are many other fine songs. Considering the many interruptions the Club has had to contend With, the season has been a remarkably successful one. Best wishes to that of 1923! The boys' Glee Club also had a very successful season, with an unusual attendance, and a vast amount of interest in the doings of the Club. "Ole Mr. Moon" was one of the most popular selections, with " 'Tis Mom" a close second. All was going well till the time schedule was changed, and as the meetings would then have been held after school, which proceeding naturally appealed to no one, the Club was disbanded. 121 2- ' ,X 1 , , w iw, ny , A 5 , 4 26 'A w L 1 3 ,Q X g' 'f 9 .ft 1 'iv Q , z Vp iff fx? f" . ev. y as kisf EM 'Z Sit . F st,- ' x 4. 'I' is". --A E i i E Wi . .- my M an O vhippvr S Tullmurn C rock I3 A A A A A V A A A A A A V I A V Z3 F- A V A A A A V AT L I I .- -A ...- .- -. L '1 A A 'sl .if 3 E 9 A .A L ,- A .1 .A vw A 3 A N- A V ,- AP .A A , A V V A V AV A E 3 V - -1 A N ? A A V A,- A A A A - I ..- V 'Z V E. Z 19 A! -1 4-7 -.- O A .Q 7- A .- -A -A 3 o r Al n A A 72 in fi .v A V A A FA C .-5 V -. .- f 'U 22" .. A il cl OI' E1- - .a V: L 'CL -A A -2 .- -1 A v-1 -.7 -.D ..- 9 .a .4 A A E 'CI A V 2-. -w .- A V "F A1 A - .a D A ,- -. A V FN A Z 2 I si V L A 4 w I3 A, A A V : A V V V L A: A A A .4 I-1 'Ir A A A 2 A4 A .- ,- A L- L - A .- .-. O - A cs 'T V A A V A A 2 V A A V V A A A - A V A I-a A V Q' 4 'CI E. ,A V L- -: .- A T E 2 A - - A A V 'Y' THE 1922 NEWTONIAN The Senior 1515119 "THE SIXTH PROPHECYH By DONALD REYNOLDS HE Senior Play this year is a distinct and pleasing variation from the type of play which has been presented here in the last few years. It is a tale of the East-of India, and in it is a little of the everlasting strife between the British and their native subjects. It is a play with much action and from the opening words of Gordon and his rookies to the final curtain, so tense are the scenes that one's attention is held immovable. The first scene of Act I opens in the Barrack-room of a British cantonment. "Tommies" keep things moving rapidly till "Jake," as Captain Creighton, enters. He remains but a few minutes, leaving some papers in a table drawer before departing. Men soon leave and in glides the villainous native, Chota Khan. He takes the papers and is leavingwhen discovered by the returning Captain. He flees and is hotly pursued by the Captain, who is, however, unable to catch him. Creighton returns and makes a clean breast of it to the Major. The Colonel appears, hears the story, and much against his inclination is forced to discharge Creighton for negligence of important duty. Creighton then ex- plains the story of the six prophecies and leaves. In the second scene of Act I, the villain enters the room in which the Colonel and his wife, the Major and his daughter, are seated. After some talk, the Major is shot for attacking Khan. Khan escapes and the Major is found to be dead. Creighton resolves to find the papers and avenge the Major's death, so leaves for the hills disguised as a native. - j Act II finds Creighton playing the part of a villager in a native encampment in the hills. Khan and his followers enter and denounce Creighton as a spy. It is resolved to burn him to death, but as the burning is delayed by the unlooked- for arrival of a rookie from the British camp, Remick, the British sergeant, following the rookie, has time to reach the village just as the match is to be applied. He and his men stampede the villagers, and wound Khan, then hurry back to cantonments with Khan as their prisoner, and Captain Creighton. Act III shows the meeting of Creighton and the Colonel, at which Khan, rather than suffer punishment, takes poison and makes his exit, dying. The 123 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL second scene of Act III is the love scene between the Captain and the Major's daughter tthey were in love all the time, by the wayj, and in this scene these two also pledge their everlasting love for India. The outstanding characters of the play do it ample justice. "Jake" makes a perfect hero. and the heroine's part is marvelously performed by Helen Pratt. Clarence McDavitt as the villain, Clark lYeymouth as the Colonel. Gordon Jenkins as the Sergeant, Robert Salinger as the Major, and Frances Russell in the difficult role of an awkward rookie, all deserve 'great praise for their splendid execution of their parts. It must not be thought that since these are the only ones mentioned that they are the only ones worth mentioning. Xot so! Each and every person in the play did extraordinarily well, but the others had minor parts and so did not have a chance to show their talent as well. Too much can not be said in praise of the unselfish and splendid work of Mrs. Mills, by whose efforts the successful presentation of the play was alone made possible. RoBERT D. SALINGER. '22 12-1 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN Clllnmpetitions ARLY in the school year there was a call for material for the 'fReview," which took place in the form of competitions. A five dollar prize was offered for the best story of a thousand words, and, after much deliberation, the judges, Mr. Thurber, Miss Smith, and the "Review" Editor, awarded the prize to Donald Reynolds, '22, for his interesting story of India, "The Crossing." The Cartoon Contest was also for the "Review" material, and Miss Dix and Dwight Shepler pronounced Edward Rogers, '23, the winner. On lVednesday, March 22, 1922, the Second Annual Prize Speaking Contest took place in the Assembly Hall. Stafford, '22 presided, and Hon. Edwin O. Childs, Miss Mabel C. Bragg and Mr. Winfield S. Smythe acted as judges. A large number of pupils tried out for this contest but only four girls and four boys were chosen to compete in the Hall, Miss Mary iVelch, Miss Elizabeth Donovan, Miss Hester Leitner and Miss Mary Richard, Theodore Grant, Tudor Bowen, Robert Spencer and Edwin Loughrey. A souvenir book was given to each speaker, while a set of books was awarded to both the winners, Mary Richard for the girls, and Edwin Loughrey for the boys. The prizes were offered by the Boys' and Girls' Debating Clubs, and we owe them a great deal for establishing such a custom in the Newton High School, because all competitions lead to perfection, and that is the aim of every one. 125 NEWYTON HIGH SCHOOL xixi THE NEWTON CLASSICAL HIGH SCHOOL 126 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN G4 9 xi NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL The Qnrient Qbahuin I By ROBERT DoNALDsoN DARRELL ' H well, I wouldnlt go so far as to say that .... " The men in the ship's smoking room turned leisurely and with a sort of passive interest peered at the shadows from which the gentle voice had come. The violent little man in brown who had been interrupted repeated his previous remark. "Yes, I do go so far as to say it: all this stuff about reincarnation and your old ancestors exerting an influence over you is all rot! And it's simple fellows like you. who believe everything they hear, that encourage this sort of thing." He glared vindictively in the direction of his interrupter and then went on. "People who believe in that stuff can never prove anything. And why?" He paused oratorically. 'fIt's because nothing ever happened to prove it Y" The gentle voice from the shadows took up the challenge. "I think that there is some proof .... " The little man broke in again. "You think! You think! That's just it Y. You all z'hz'nlf about it, but you never have any facts! Xot one FACT!" "lVell. perhaps I haven't any real facts, but I have had experiences that have taught me not to ignore such things entirely." The speaker leaned a little forward into the light so that for the first time his features came into view. A little rustle, almost a shudder, ran round the group. It was a terrible and awe-inspiring face. The dim light accentuated the autocratic, vicious hawk nose and domineering brow. The little man in brown shrank a little. He seemed to have drawn a Tartar. 'fAh, you see, sir, you say you have known about it," his voice was a trifle more deferential. After all, the man really had a most remarkable countenance. "But, I ask you, have you known it, the real thing itself?" "Yes, I've really known it. You see, I wouldnlt be so sure, but something of this kind happened to me .... that is, I saw it all. It was my friend that had the realexperience. "I was an Egyptologist then and had charge of an expedition in Egypt, or rather my friend had charge of it. I was his assistant. "Of course. this influence stuff sounds simple and childish enough in civili- 128 THE 1922 NEWVTONIAN zation, in a floating palace like this, but in some places on the edge of civilization it's different. . "Egypt is one of them. There is something about the very atmosphere that makes you feel as if the spirits of the old Pharaohs were brooding near you .... were casting dark shadows over you from away back in the ancient days .... Most tourists and such never notice it, but the ancient shadow seems to lie blacker on some people than others, and it seems to enter into their souls. My friend was affected that way. f'It was a peculiar thing, but my friend looked a good deal like an old Pharaoh himself." The speaker drew back a little into the shadows. "Peoples used to chaff him about it. In fact, that's what made him choose his work. Perhaps he was of Egyptian descent .... I don't know, but anyway, he became moody when he was in Egypt. He would wander up and down the sand in the starlight and take long walks in the sun. All that was bad. He became auto- cratic too, and he ordered the natives around like slayes. "As time went on he grew worse and worse .... gave up interest in the tomb we were working on, and at night he would mutter in his sleep about the ancient shadow .... it was rather horrible .... Finally he told me that he'd had a dream or presentiment of some sort that he was really de- scended from some old Pharaoh, and that this Pharaoh's spirit Ka wished to enter into his body." The little man in brown sniffed audibly. Then he felt the other's eyes fixed upon him in a gentle surprise. a f'Of course," the speaker allowed, "I felt the same way as you do. I tried to talk him out of it, tell him it was the heat .... and he himself admitted that it was all foolishness. 'It's crazy, I know,' he used to tell me, 'and yet there seems to be this horrible shadow brooding .... and then there's a calling I seem to hear.' "For a while I thought that his good sense had driven the thing out of his mind, but about two weeks later he threw up all his work and went away up the Nile with me and a few natives. He said he knew where to find a big tomb. It was madness, of course, for he knew as well as I did that there was no chance of finding a tomb away up there. But he went on, more like a bit of iron drawn by a magnet than a human, independent being .... It rather got on my nerves." I He surveyed the group with an anxious stare as if waiting for some one to express disbelief. But no one spoke. There was an incredible amount of convic- tion in the very way the old fellow spoke. "And the funny part of the whole thing was that he actually did find a tomb. Yes, he just came to the place, camped there one night Che roamed around in 129 NEIYTON HIGH SCHOOL the starlight until dawn, tool, and the next morning we started digging where he said .... and found it. 'fIt,s not often you get a good find like that, a tomb that hasn't been rifled by robbers, or that isn't. half ruins. I'd found them before, but I'd never felt the thrill that I felt then when I walked down a long flight of steps, through a tunnel, and came to the low door of that tomb. "Of course, the natives wouldn't come within a mile .... and yet the reason they gave was curious. They said the Ka, or spirit, that was in the tomb hated natives. They turned out to be right at that. "lVell, we pried off the door, or rather the door stones, and then we had to wait a long while, for nobody could breathe the air that was imprisoned in that place. It was horrible .... fetid, dry .... horrible. "I nearly smothered when the rush of air came. But, rather extraordinarily, my friend wasn't bothered at all. It was rather ghastly to see him standing there, panting, and breathing in that hot flood of awful atmosphere. His eyes were gleaming, too, and his whole body quivered .... as if he was drinking fire.'l The man shivered slightly, his glowing cigar end cut quavering little circles in the darkness. "I couldn't keep him away from the place, and before it was half aired out, back he went. IVe crept under the low door and stood there for a minute in the dim light. There was an odd shimmering effect, due to the dust, I suppose, but it seemed to me as if we were fathoms under the ocean, in some sea 1I1OI1StQ1'7S cavern .... the dark shadow in the corner was the hulk of some pirate ship. I felt that we were deep under the sea of years in some forgotten past .... that the shadow in the corner was the ancient shadow .... but that was all nonsense, of course. "The worst thing about it all was the silence. It wasn't the dead, still silence, as you might say, that you'd expect .... I can't explain it, except to say that it was like the silence just before some one speaks. You know when you're alone with somebody and you have a feeling that he is just opening his mouth to break a long silence .... well, that's the way that it seemed to me. "It's played queer tricks with me, for I could have sworn that I heard a low gloating chuckle come from the corner where that dark shadow floated. 'fMy friend must have imagined he heard something, too, for he seemed to lose all his nerve and all the domineering attitude he had had lately. He was in a regular funk, gave a queer sort of gasping cry, and moaned, 'I want to get outl' It was a big find, but I was only too glad to leave it alone, for I couldn't help feeling there was something rummy about the whole business. "But we'd no sooner reached the open air when he gave the cruelest, harshest, 130 THE IQQQ NEVVTONIAN most horrible laugh I've ever heard a human utter, and turned. I can hear it yet." And the hand holding the cigar trembled vaguely. "So we went back into the tomb. My friend stepped over to the shadow in the corner, and there was a little door leading to another chamber. IVe crawled in, and the first thing that struck my eye was the fact that there were none of the little images or anything of the sort that you usually see strewn around unless natives have looted the place. The mummy case in the center of the room was odd too, for it was all sheathed in some sort of metal. There was a whole pile of copper papyrus cases beside the mummy. "The mummy was so heavy that we couldn't lug it out alone, and besides, we were almost smothering. So we picked up most of the papyrus cases and left. There was no need to block up the entrance, for not a native would set foot near the spot. "My friend was a great student of Egyptian writings. He could read almost any sort of hieroglyphics at sight. So he sat up all that night poring over those papyrus records. It wasn't the usual type of stuff, but was a sort of personal diary of the old Pharaoh whose tomb we found. It seems he had been able to write and wasn't content to let a scribe record his career and adventures. But it wasn't so much of a record as it was a plan of the things this fellow wanted to do. And of all the cruel, absolutely heartless .... well, more of that later. "In the morning my friend was a changed man. The ancient shadow seemed to have settled over him completely. He was no longer the kind friend I had known, but a cruel, grasping master, or rather tyrant. The natives were fright- ened to death of him, and no wonder, for when they refused to go into the tomb for him, he struck one of them and nearly killed the poor fellow. Up to then he had been the gentlest man towards the natives in all Egypt . . . . HVVell, he drove them whimpering into the tomb and made them bring out the metal-sheathed mummy case. It was placed beside the tent and we worked at opening it all the rest of the day. When night came I wanted to quit, but my friend went right on without even hearing my protests. I guess I must have dozed off, for when I came to myself again it was dark and all the stars were gleaming. The moon was drifting close to the horizon and threw long black shadows. As I watched I heard my friend panting as with almost a superhuman effort he threw off the metal cover. It fell to the sand with a dull thud. "As he unwrapped the cloths from the 111U111111y,S head I was leaning over his shoulder. Just as the last cloth was removed a shadow which had lain on the case slipped off as the moon sank and left the mummy illuminated as if by a searchlight .... and then another shadow slipped back . . . . "But my heart seemed frozen. My thoughts whirled madly on the very border of insanity. I was whispering, 'It must have been the moon, it must have 131 XEIYTON HIGH SCHOOL been the moon,' over and over, for the face of the mummy was the face of my friend. and in the instant of moonlight I had seen the look on that dead Pharaoh's face change from a look of unsatisfied craving to one of triumphant, gloating, devilish joy .... " "It 1nust have been the moon," protested one of the listeners, as if trying to convince himself. "It must have been .... " There was silence. Only the monotonous beat of the engines and the little rush and swish as the vessel cut its way through the water were heard. Then the gentle voice went on. "That was the beginning. My friend had fallen under the ancient shadow. He used to rave to me that he was to carry out the unfinished plans of the old Pharaoh. The old papyrus diary said something about waiting until a willing tool should come, in whose body the Ka of the Pharaoh could work. He refused to part with the mummy, its shadow lay on his soul. "I don't believe in reincarnation myself, but strange things happen under the calm Egyptian sky, strange things .... and I have seen the soul of my friend lying in the shadow and watched him being driven by some mad demon from the bottomless depths of the past ....' ' His voice faded. Finally he went on. His voice a trifle weary, it seemed. "The natives were terrorized, believing that the Ka of the mummy had entered into his soul. and after one particularly brutal act they left, with the exception of one, my friend's servant for years. "I pled with my friend to give up his mad schemes and destroy the mummy, for I knew that a crisis must come. In his sensible moments he agreed that he should do so .... but the shadow was powerful and he continued to keep it standing in one corner of the tent. He used to mutter to it .... "Une day I was out on the hills searching for samples of metals, for it was one of my friends insane ideas that he should establish great mines to pay for an army and explosives to destroy all Egypt. For over a week he had been working with chemicals. testing various ores. IYhen I came back to the camp I found our native boy dead on the sand and my friend in an agony of remorse. In a fit of passion he had killed his old and faithful friend. "He had resolved to destroy the mummy, but so great was the hold of its demon spirit upon him that he refused to do it any normal way, but invented some mad scheme of sacrificing it on an old sacrificial table he had found in the tomb. I tried to persuade him not to do it, for I felt that such an act would only-give more power to the Pharaoh's Ka. "But he fixed up the old stone, armed himself with an ancient Ethiopian knife, and prepared to sacrifice the mummy alone in his tent. I can't remember what I did or thought, except that I seemed to be flying up and down the sand, 132 THE 1922 NEYYTONIAN waiting in an agony of fright and apprehension. But I learned of the events from my friend later. "He said that it was in a dream that he stood beside the mummy with the sacrificial knife in his hand. Something seemed to break in his brain, he saw red, and a great voice cried, 'Killl Kill! Kill!' within him. "At that very instant it happened, no one knows how. All that my friend knows was that there was a flash, and then he was lying on the stone with the mummy above him, and he said the knife was in the mummy's hand. And the horrible part was, my friend said, that there was no hot breath in his face, no living body to struggle with .... only the mouldy, sickish scent of embalming fluid, the coldness of the dead, and the weight of some grim thing from out of the past .... "And yet all the time that the knife was drawing nearer and nearer to his throat he was thinking. And he was thinking in two parts of his brain. You know how it often happens that when you are called upon to speak or do some- thing to make yourself conspicuous, that one part of your brain is occupied with your speech and the other seems to stand off and watch your efforts dis- passionately. It was the same with him. One part of his brain was still crying, 'Killl Kill! Killl' and the other was calmly and yet wildly searching for escape. "He says that he knew if he could once stop thinking, 'Killl' that the power would be taken from the mummy, but strive as he might, it was impossible to stop thinking that. As the knife came closer, he was cool, he knew that there was not one chance in a thousand of escape, but he still sought .... and at that instant one of his outstretched arms, the right, touched a bottle sitting on a little shelf at the side of the tent. "At that very instant he knew he was saved, although the external part of his brain still thirsted for blood. For he knew that if he could distract his own brain by some severe pain, the mummy would lose its power, and he was gamb- ling on the chance that the bottle was a bottle of concentrated sulphuric acid that, by mistake, he had left unstoppered earlier in the day. "It was his last chance, the ancient shadow was black above him now. the knife was entering the skin, and yet it was coolly, calmly, that he tipped the bottle over on his hand. 'alt was then that the night was split w ith one wild wail of a lost soul. and I burst into the tent. lXiIy friend was squirming in agony on the sacrificial stone, and the stiff figure of the mummy lay half over him, and the knife, its tip bloody, lay beside them on the floor. , "And that was the end. My friend, with the exception of his hand. was soon his old self, and we left the place. And no one shall cver find that mummy 133 NEWTOX HIGH SCHOOL again. The ancient shadow was lifted forever from the soul of my friend, and he became the gentle, kindly man I had known before. "But,,' and the speakerys voice quivered, "I can still hear that shriek ring- ing in my ears, and I know, I know positively, that my friend never uttered that cry." He hesitated an instant, and then went on, "And I still remember how, when I burst into the tent, the moon, which was drifting close to the horizon, shone through the tent flap for the veriesti second .... and in that time I saw the look on the mummy's face change from a look of gloating triumph to one of baffled and eternal defeat. "That's all," the speaker slowly arose, Hand it sounds unreal enough here, but under the Egyptian sky, with the ancient shadow brooding .... "Of course," he went on bravely, "it's all foolishness, and yet . . . ." He slowly left the room. For a while there was silence in the ship's smoking room, broken only by the swish of bursting bubbles along the side and the steady beat of the engines. "Rummy yarn, and a rummy chap," remarked one man shortly, as he stood up and brushed the ashes from his coat. f'All nonsense of course . . . . And there he stopped, for through his and every other mind there flashed the thought, "And yet .... " "IVho is that man that just went out?" demanded a man of the steward, who had just glided noiselessly in. "Some sort of Egyptian archeologist, or rather he used to be. There was a rumor about his having gone mad with the heat and flogged a native to death, but it couldn't be true 5 he's the gentlest man I ever saw. But he never went back to Egypt, I believe. I'll find out his name, sir .... " He padded silently out. And it was not until then that the man who sat beside the narrator remem- bered that the gentle-voiced old man's right hand had been missing. The End. 134 THE 1922 NEVVTONIAN Efbe Ezhsrage what Tllfllinn I HIL AINSWORTH'S pipe-dream was interrupted by a series of loud knocks at his door. He exhaled a thick cloud of smoke, then sprang up to unfasten the catch-lock. 'fHello, Billy!" he boomed forth in hearty greeting to the handsome, im- maculately dressed youth who entered with the opening of the door. "So you've recovered from last night's carousal, have you?" Billy Upton did not join in the merry laugh that followed this question. f'Recovered nothing," he retorted. f'You haven't heard the worst of it yet, and I dropped in for the purpose of enlightening you. As you probably know, I was escorted home by Lloyd, and he told me the particulars of the affair this morning. It seems that just before we reached my hang-out, we ran into old Pop Morris, and I immediately began to harangue the latter on five or six diff- erent subjects at once,-among them the disadvantages derived from mixing gin and sherry for a three-glass drink when it's up to you to take care of all three. There really was no need of mentioning this fact, as a fitting example stood before his eyes at the time. I also asked him in boisterous terms whither he was being transported by his dress suit, in short,-I generally disgraced myself. That means, of course, that my relations with Viv have ceased. Ainsworth's face clouded a bit. "If you handed him half the line you were entertaining us with, he must have been highly shocked," he asserted. "So your calls on his daughter will no longer take place? 'Oh cursed drink, to what end wilt thou not drive the hearts of men'?' The boy who first said that, whoever he was, had a faint conception of what he was talking about. Better tell it to Pop to use as a slogan in his anti- home-brew business. It may help you to get on the right side of him again. Billy made a wry face. "I won't get back into his favor as easily as that," he declared with conviction. "Besides, you're misquoting. The original was a remark made about coin, as I remember it." "Well, Billy, if you came here merely to show me 1ny lack of knowledge of the classics, you have my permission to withdraw. However, you bear a look as though you wished to borrow money or something. If so, my funds are at your disposal." 135 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL "Thanks, Phil, but it isn't money I want to borrow, but some of your brains. In other words, I want your help in this vital matter. It is absolutely imperative that I be restored in the good graces of old Morris, because my re- lations with his daughter must not discontinue." A very dramatic pose and a slam of the fist on Phil's well worn desk empha- sized these words of Billy's. "Well now, Billy,-I hate to discourage an old friend, but you know women, and you know Vivia,n's abhorrance of liquor to say nothing of the old boy's, and yet you want me to reinstate you in the favor of both of them. Isn't that rather a task?" "It is that," broke out Upton bitterly. "He'll tell her the day after tomor- row when she gets back from New York, and then it's all over for Billy." "When she gets back from New York? Do you mean to tell me that she doesn't know about it yet?" "No, but she will when-" "Cheer up, Kid? She'll never know." Phil sprang from his chair with a sudden dash of energy and began to pace the floor. "It is true, isn't it, that old Morris is a crank on the promotion of soft drinks as a means of dispensing with wood alcohol miXtures?,' HYou said it, he's running some sort of prize contest to see who can concoct the soft drink that most resembles the real stuff." Phil immediately astonished his disconsolate companion by breaking into a hearty laugh. "I don't see the big joke," growled the latter. "It puts me into a darned serious fix, and I think you ought to be able to realize it." "I understand the whole business, Billy, and if you can spare about twenty- five bones to cover expenses, I'll do my best to get it cleared up, and I have bright prospects for a good result."' "Twenty-five berries! Why Pd give a year's allowance to have it off my mind for good. What's your scheme?" Phil cleared his throat, then stated it: "My idea is for you to hand me some twenty-five bucks, and a letter of introduction to your friend Sam. He has the best assortment, hasn't he?" "No, he's cheapest, but the Pole on the corner has all the fancy stuff with the genuine labels. What are you up to? Want to get into the same boat with me?" V UNO, no, Billy. I'm glad to say that I am not afflicted with the vice. So continue with the scheme,-you are to hand me the money, a letter of introduc- tion to the Pole, and then go to your room to get the sleep that you lost last night. 136 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN Drop in over here at ten-thirty tonight, not before, and I'll have it all fixed up for you then. Is it a go?". "F air enough for me," acknowledged Billy, and, knowing his companion well enough to be aware of the uselessness of questioning him about his plan, he counted out to him the twenty-five dollars and made his departure. II It was the evening of the same day on which Billy Upton made known his dilemma to Ainsworth. Phil was again sending wreaths of smoke into the air from a comfortable position in his easy chair. This time, however, he was not lost in meditation, but his air was one of expectancy, as if he were awaiting a caller. He chuckled to himself each time the memory of his afternoon's occupa- tion returned to him. "It's lucky I thought to borrow Lloyd's room," he mused, "or old Pop would think he was visiting a brewery. I hope Lloyd impressed it on him that this is the last day on which my invention may be sampled by the public. Ah, here he is now!" He waited for the sound of approaching footsteps to grow louder, and not until a knock came on the door did he leave his seat to open it. A short, robust, florid-faced gentleman entered the room and extended a pudgy hand toward its inmate. "Mr, Ainsworth, I believe? My name is Morris, and I was informed that you had lately invented an exceptionally fine beverage of the non-intoxicating type, and, as you may know, I am greatly interested in a movement toward the selling of more of these beverages so as to put an end to the home brewing of so many poisons." ' "Why yes, Mr. Morris, I have discovered rather a pleasing concoction, though how you got wind of the matter, I am interested to know. The only man who knew about it, as I thought, is a Mr. Arthur Lloyd, a member of my class here at college. Won't you have a seat, sir?" "Thank you. As it happens, you've hit on the very man who gave me my information. I encountered him by chance as I left the house this afternoon, and Ithought you might desire to enter this drink of yours into our prize contest." "That, sir, I will allow you to decide. If you will excuse me a moment. I'll get you a bottle to sample, and if it meets with your approval, I'll enter it." A few seconds later, Phil emerged from the adjoining room, bearing a glass tumbler and a plain, corked bottle of green glass. HI would keep you company, sir, except that I have had so much since my discovery that it doesn't appeal to me at present. Smells like thc real stuff, 137 NEWTOX HIGH SCHOOL doesn't it? I just mixed it this afternoon, so no alcohol can have formed since, and I strongly doubt if it is possible for any to be generated after mixing, anyway. 'fIt is most refreshing, Mr. Ainsworth, and though I have of course, never tasted any liquor, yet I should imagine that the two would be very much alike. Yes, thank you, I will take another glass. These hot days make me unusually thirsty." UA word about the ingredients, Mr. Morris. I have here attempted to appease a drunkard of every type by mixing a number of liquids that resemble different intoxicants. Perhaps you notice a flat taste and a chest-warming sen- sation, that is derived from one of the constituents which strongly resembles Gordon's New York gin. If you drink down the whole glass rapidly, you will notice this effect. That's it g you get it, don't you? Now, won't you have another glass? There's plenty more where that came from, so don't be bashful. Ah, you do me a great favor as I can now continue my demonstration. Do you notice the red color and the clearness when you hold the glass to the light? Those are due to two of the other liquids making up the mixture, one of which is a fine imitation of sherry, and the other of straight Scotch whiskey. The burning you feel in your throat is due to the latter." "Now you mention it, Mr. Ainsworth, I do notice all those characteristics of the beverage," said the man,his usually florid face turning to a hue giving him a most apoplectic appearance as he ingurgitated the dregs of his third glass. 'fThe drink ish mosht delightful. Another glass would be welcome." Phil now no longer concealed his mirth, but laughed out loud as he poured out some more of the red liquid for his visitor. He waited for the new glass to be well consumed before he ventured his master stroke. 'fBy the way, Mr. Morris, do you happen to know a young chap by the name of Upton, Billy Upton?" "Heh? Billy Upton. IVhy surely, Billy Upton'sh a shingularly nish fellow. He'sh my grandson, Billy Upton ish, hm, hm, I mean he'sh going to marry my daughter." Phil glanced hurriedly at his watch. a "Ten-thirty-five," he murmured, "he ought to be here any time. Late already." Then, in a louder voice, he resumed: "He is a nice fellow, I'll admit, Mr. Morris. And,-" he paused to listen,-"since you are so fond of him, and as I hear his footsteps coming up the stairs, I think I'll allow him to escort you home and spend the evening with you." He stepped to the door, threw it open, and then went out to see Billy, closing it behind him. 'fHello, son. I guess you needn't worry about your engagement any more. 138 THE 1922 NEVVTONIAN Pop Morris is here Calling on me, and I'm going to let you spend the rest of the evening with him and see him safely home." 'fYou Want me to spend the evening with him? Why, man, I thought I made it clear to you that he saw me stewed last night." "So he did. But, Billy, if you do as I tell you you'll have enough on him to last you forever. Suit yourself." EDWARD PAYSON CRANE, '22. 135, NEIYTON HIGH SCHOOL Sin grasps to Qlonquer TELL you I shan't !" and with a toss of her dark head, Marjorie Dean ran from the room, slamming the door and leaving her exact counterpart, the picture of despair, standing in the middle of the floor. Alice Dean, gener- ally of a rather mild nature, was thoroughly angry now. "IVhy is she always so obstinate? It wouldn't hurt. her a bit to meet him! She just wants to be contrary"-and she stamped her foot. HI wonder where she is going now? Probably out in her old canoe, or prowling around in the woods! Ugh! She makes me tired! It wouldn't be so bad if I hadn't promised Jim that she would meet him! And he's so nice, I'd hate to disappoint him! Oh! dear!" Going to the window, she stood for a moment watching her sister hurrying toward the river. Marjorie, having left, the house, turned down the path through the garden, which led to the river. Pushing out from the landing, she vented her feelings in swift, hard strokes of the paddle. f'Why doesn't Al leave me alone? Just because she made a man fall in love with her when she was already engaged is no reason why he should be handed down to me! Probably an old bore, anywayll' As the canoe glided slowly between the banks, she stopped paddling to en- joy the surroundings. On one side rose high cliffs, thickly wooded. On the other waved tall trees, through which the -main road ran to the city. The whole scene was wild, and Marjorie, reclining easily in her light craft, looked, in her white dress, like some stray blossom, floating along the stream. Again her mind came back to the same subject. "I won't. meet her silly bore! I'll just disappear tomorrow night and they won't be able to find me till he's gone! I don't care, I think shels mean to make me take care of her strange young men! She knows I hate to talk to them!" Just then there came faintly to her ears the rumble of the falls some dis- tance ahead. She decided to go and look overthe old mill on the rapids, and perhaps she would see Mike, prowling around. The mill had been shut down some time before, and was now watched over by Mike, a friendly old Irishman. As she rounded the bend above the falls, she noticed that something seemed wrong-it didn't look quite the same. Then, with a start, she dropped her paddle, as she realized that the plank above the falls was gone, and that she would go 140 THE 1922 NEIYTONIAN over. Quickly grasping the situation as she saw her paddle go into the swifter current and then slide over the rocks, she threw herself from the canoe, and started, with her strong, young arms for shore. Steadily the current pulled her toward the cruel rocks. Then, when she had almost given up hope, she heard a shout above her, and the end of a rope fell near her. With a mighty effort she seized it, and felt herself drawn to safety,--then everything went black. Awakening from a dream of a rushing, whirling black thing with red, fiery eyes, which repeatedly picked her up and flung her onto pointed rocks, Marjorie opened her eyes upon a bed of blazing coals. Dazed for a moment only, she sud- denly remembered, sat up, and looked around. The room was a small, low one, the corners and windows draped in cobwebs. She was on a low cot, 'pulled up to a stove whose intense heat was rapidly drying her wet garments. Directly opposite, sat a young man, gazing at her with a rather quizzical look in his grey eyes. Suddenly becoming conscious of him, Marjorie blushed and exclaimed, "How did I get here? Who are you?" Then, as he arose, she stood up and began to braid her tumbled hair, which was still damp. The young man bowed politely and explained, "You had a slight accident and I was of some assistance." Then he turned on his heel and left the room. Marjorie regarded him with astonishment, exclaiming, "Well I never! He must have been the one who hauled me up! I wonder who he is." Just then the object of her reflections returned, bringing a cup of some steam- ing liquid. 'fThe watchman seems to have gone for his supper," he remarked. "This is all I could find for rations. You'd better drink it, tho'." "VVhy, thank you! I don't mind Mike's coffee-much!"-and she smiled engagingly. "T ell me how you happened to be here just on time! I thought no one ever came out to this forsaken old place!" Then he told her that he had arrived at the mill in his car, just as she threw herself from the canoe. i "Rather a startling sight," he exclaimed. "I picked up a rope, which luckily was lying near, and threw it to you. That's all. It really wasn't so much!" "IVell, I'm awfully glad you were there. I shouldn't have been here, if you hadn't! But tell me, what were you here for, anyway? Just then a large figure loomed in the doorway and a loud voice exclaimed, "VVal, ef it ain't Miss Marj! Howdy! Oi thot as how Oi had crooks in me mill," and the burly Irishman extended his hand. "Hullo, Mike. I'm in trouble again, you see. I would have gone over the falls if this gentleman hadn't been kind enough to save me. Mike, I'd like you to meet Mr.--Mr. --," and she floundered helplessly. "Brown!" said the young man hastily. 141 NEWTOX HIGH SCHOOL All of a sudden the Irishman was seized with a fitof coughing which lasted some moments. II'hen he turned around again he said, "Ye'd bether be gettin' back. Miss Marjorie. It's gettin' dark. Misther Brown, ye moight take her home in yer car!" "C ertainly. I was just about to offer it," replied the young man. "Oh thank you! I hate to trouble you any more, but I'm afraid I'll have to because my canoe is gone. Good-by, Mike. I'll come and see you again when I get a new canoe! Good-by!"-and the small car was swallowed in the gathering dusk. Mike. standing with his hands thrust deeply in his pockets, guifawed loudly. "Cv all the thricks. Xow why didn't he want her to know his name? The rapscallion! Tellin' her Oi'd gone for me supper. !Shud think she'd o' suspected. But thin, she was that flabbergasted, she didn't aven know his name. Ha! Ha! Some little cupid! Ho! Ho!" and he laughed again. "lVonder how he happened to come out here. Sid his Dad sent him to see if Oi was looking after the mill. Huh!" Throughout the ride home Marjorie endeavored to discover something about her benefactor, but learned nothing beyond the fact that he had been about to look the mill over. After he had left her at her home, she continued to speculate upon who he could be. Accustomed to having young men show great interest in her, she was rather provoked at his casual indifference. f'Must be a stranger here! IYhy, he didn't even ask to call! Oh well!' I don't care," shrugging her shoulders. The next morning, Marjorie, to her relief, learned from her sister that Mr. Colby could not come that evening. Alice, opening her morning mail, laughed to herself as she read a short note written in a masculine hand: f'Say, Alice, you have some sister. I suppose she's told you how a nice young man hauled her out of the water. That fitted into our scheme great, although unexpected. I treated her cold, as you said to, but it was hard! Mike was a good sport about calling me Brown! Telephone and tell me whether it's too soon to call tonight! JIM." "This is going to be fun," exclaimed Alice merrily. "I'll get even with her! I'm glad he came here first!" Some days later Jim made his Hrst appearance at the Dean house and was introduced to Alice and the rest of the family as Mr. Brown. Marjorie was curious. During the intervening days she had puzzled over 142 THE IQQQ NEIYTONIAN his extreme indifference and laid it down to the fact that she must have looked considerably mussed after her harrowing experience. As the days sped by, Marjorie became more interested in Mr. Brown 5 gradu- ally a warm friendship, under the guidance of Alice, grew up between them. Once Marjorie remarked to Alice, "What became of your old Mr. Colby? Glad he didn't come around." Then, at the strange expression on her sister's face, she changed the subject. "VVhat is there that is so different about Jim Brown from other men? He's the only one I've ever cared to talk to! It must be because he has sense enough not to make love!" Alice laughed inwardly. One evening, three months later, Jim, realizing that he was becoming too deeply involved under his assumed name, decided to make a clean breast of it to Marjorie. Leading her out into the fragrant garden, they strolled among the trees. After one or two vain attempts to break into her chatter, he cleared his throat nervously and began, "Marjorie, I have something to tell you." f'VVait a minute, I have a stone in my shoe!" and she sat down on a stone bench to adjust a dainty slipper more comfortably. Jim turned away and patiently lit a cigarette. As she stood up beside him again, he suddenly said, "I don't know how to say it, but, you see, well, my name isn't Brown!" and he threw away the cig- arette. "Not Brown? lVhy then it must be Colby! Pleased to meet you, sir," said the girl, making a deep curtsy. The light from the moon showed him her laughing face, upturned to him with a teasing light in her eyes. "What the-How in the-" he stammered inarticulately. . 'fWell you see," she explained, "Al may be a good schemer, but she doesn't seem to know much about the black art of secrecy!" - "What do you mean?" he questioned. "She leaves all her notes on her table," laughed Marjorie, Hand I often read them. That's a twin's privilege. Maybe it isn't nice, but you see I noticed my name mentioned. 'I read up your little scheme, and, admiring your ingenuity, remained silent to await developments." "Do you mean to say that you have known my name all the time?" he demanded. She nodded. "And you aren't angry?"-eagerly. "Well, I was at first, but if-" and the moon disappeared behind a cloud. ADELINE BADGER, '23, 143 NEIYTON HIGH SCHOOL The ilaappp 35125 gre Qialltng I By ROBERT DONALDSON DARRELL The lights are bright and mirth runs high and flowers fill the room And glaring splendor vies with dim accentuated gloom. The servants bow, the dancers swirl, all life is at its height, But my soul is with 1ny islands gleaming silver in the night. My heart is with my vagrant friends across the weary miles, My being is a-longing for my distant happy isles. And I feel the urge of roaming, I know the old desire, My soul flames up in splendor in the ever-present fireg For the city with its whitewash, its fetid, feverish air, Smothers my soul and weighs my heart with sickness and with care I think of those dear islands in a phosphorescent sea And a nameless mighty longing fills heart and soul of me. My islands in the moonlight cast their lovely languid smiles Across the half a hemisphere and all the outstretched miles, And my islands sweetly smiling, the gleaming star-lit sea, The soft night winds, the mighty urge, the longing to be free, All vibrate in the same great tune, I long, long to be gone, For a city dweller wants his isles when the old, old spell is on. The spell of longing and the glamor of the night and sky Draw me back unto my roaming. The islands call, and I- I send my soul a-Hying over all the outstretched miles Where floating opalescent in the star dusk dream my isles. As meteors shoot across the sky and in fiery glory fall My soul swoops swiftly homeward, for my Happy Islands call. 144 THE 1922 NEWVTONIANA QI jantzin bturp ClfV'ith Apologies to Kiplvlngb NCE, long ago, in the Mesozoic Era, Oh Most Beautiful, when the world was so new that none of the paint had come off, there lived a great many ugly animals that you don't see now-a-days, except in a sketchy sort of way in museums. There was the Diplodocus, the Triceratops, and now and then Paterodactyl, but most uncompanionable of all was the Dinosaur. Now the Dinosaur lived in great state, with his sisters, and his cousins, and his aunts, and all the rest of them, at the foot of Blanc Mange-no, I mean Mont Blanc, where there was a nice, damp, carboniferous swamp. Old Patch, for that was our friend's name, was a really fine specimen. He weighed a fearful number of tons, was seventy feet from start to finish, and had a head so small that you couldn't decide, in a hurry, which was which end. He had only one disadvantage, there wasn't much room for brains, but he couldn't be expected to be both beautiful and wise. He ate nice, squishy green leaves and things, and went swimming in the swamp, and enjoyed himself most excellently. Now, about this time, a little further down Europe, things were very hot, and food was getting scarce. So some of the original inhabitants decided to move out. And who should these inhabitants be but the Ancestors of Man! You probably wouldn't have liked to admit it, for their manners were dreadful, and they weren't at all pretty, but there were things about them that were quite unmistakably human. Yes, indeed! For one thing, they were particular about their meals being served on time. So, when there was nothing left to eat, but a few crabs, and they pinched horridly, the Ancestors of Man went north and travelled for days and days, till they came to the very swamp where Old Patch lived. There they decided to spend the summer. And this is where the real story begins. The first time an Ancestor saw a Dinosaur, he liked him immensely, and even more when he had him for supper. So, as the whole tribe hated work, they found it a fine arrangement to go out once a week and bring home a Dinosaur Cthe poor things didn't understand a bitj, and just one was enough to keep them all fat and happy till the next Monday. However, Old Patch soon found out that something was the matter, when so many of his relations got lost. He thought till the shivers went up and down his spine Cfive minutes the round trip, 140 feetl, but he couldn't find the reason 145 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL for it, nor any way of improving things. He only managed to make himself a perfect bother by saying, all the time, in his high voice, "Oh dear, ain't it fierce! Oh dear, ain't it awful!" even when his mouth was full. At last, ia Pterodactyl, the leathery-winged kind, was sorry for him, and told him that if he would go farther up into the highlands he would probably find the Carver of Rocks, who had been there since the very beginning, and would know what was to be done. Old Patch hated like everything to leave his Carboniferous Swamp, but he started out, lumbering along most ungracefully, till he came to the highlands. There he found Granit, the Carver of Rocks, making designs on the side of a mountain. CI won't try to describe him, because I never saw him myselfj. Granit paid no attention to the Dinosaur, and kept right on with his work. Old Patch broke the silence. "What do you do when all your relatives dis- appear?" 'fThey don't," said the Carver. 'fBut mine do," said the Dinosaur, beginning to weep. "I know it," answered the Carver. "What shall I do about it?" sniffed Old Patch. "You can't do anything, old stupid. But I can. You must be made less conspicuous." The Dinosaur didn't understand in the least, but he wiped his eyes said and, "Will it hurt?" HI don't think so. Come here." ' Old Patch came here, and what did the Carver of Rocks do but pick up his chisel and hammer, and begin chipping bits off the Dinosaur's back! 4'Look out, you are spoiling my shape!" cried the creature, shivering in great ripples. "Keep still and shut up!" growled the Carver, "you will make my chisel slip." And he hammered harder than ever. Old Patch was very solid, and it took a whole day to trim him off, but when it was done, and, turning his head, he looked backward down himself, he saw that all the hump had been taken from his back, and that the distance from his beginning to his end was as short as possible. The chisel had made little round marks all the way down, and the result was quite individual. The Dinosaur was very pleased, and said so a great many times before he went home. W'hat there was left of his family was pleased, too, and it didn't take them very long to have the same thing done to them. Then they could all lie flat along the top of the swamp, and look like a cement sidewalk instead of a chart of the rise and fall of New England temperature. The Ancestors of Man, however were wise. They soon found that they 146 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN could still have Dinosaur steak for dinner if they chased the creatures out onto the land, where they were too heavy for speed. It took Old Patch several months to realize this, and by that time there were only ten of his family left. So he hustled them all off along the hot, dry, road to the Carver of Rocks. They had a hard time Ending the Carver, because he was busy digging a limestone cave, but when he did appear, they found he knew all about their trouble already. He simply said, "We must get rid of your surplus avoir- dupois." This time the job was a lot harder. But Granit went very slowly and was doing finely, had almost finished trimming Old Patch, in fact, when he bit his tongue, and let his chisel slip, and to his horror, chopped off the Head Dinosaur's front left leg! "Owl I'm ruined!" howled Old Patch, gazing with streaming eyes at his poor leg. "I don't want to be a tricycle!" That is all he knew about derivation. The Carver of Rocks was puzzled. "We must make you match, at all costs," he said, and promptly cut off the other three legs! There was Old Patch, no longer a Dinosaur, but a Dino serpent! It took him a while to get used to the change, but when he found he could curl and wriggle, actions he had never dreamed of before, he persuaded his ten relatives to be treated the same way. Soon eleven Dinoserpents, all shining new, crawled back to live in peace and safety in their Carboniferous Swamp. They spent their time practicing stunts till they were the first original circus, and then they amused themselves by being rude to the Ancestors of Man, who have hated them ever since. Pk Dk Pk Dk Pk Dk Pk Later, when the glacier made things too cold to be comfortable, all the Dinoserpents migrated to South Africa, where I believe they are to this day. They are a great, deal wiser because their brains are in a much larger proportion to their bodies, but they still have the chisel marks of the Carver of Rocks in designs down their scaly backs. They aren't called Dinoserpents any longer. Perhaps they are Boa Constrictors. I wouldn't inquire too closely into the matter if I were you. MARJORIE I. Scorfr, '22, 147 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Qinbah, sinbahjab ann tba ilaraper wheel I CHARLES J. IXIURPHY OI' know, in India they have many queer contraptions possessing spiritual significance to the natives but which, when viewed by a foreigner, only seem to him to be caricatures of Indian religion. One of these contrap- tions is the prayer-wheel. You probably have heard about them. They are very elaborate wheels common to almost every Indian family as the Bible is to Christian families. Sometimes, if the owner is rich enough, they are profusely carved, and engraved with precious stones, the exterior form depending upon the financial condition of the owner. But, regardless of the exterior of the wheel, one revolution equals but one prayer, either on the wheel of the poorest man or on that of the richest man. But the quality of the prayer depends upon the exterior, of course. CT his is native argument.j Usually, these wheels are turned by those who desire to address the Almighty personally, but sometimes those who have sufficient money hire servants especially for the purpose of revolving the prayer-wheel. A rich man might hire three servants for about six cents a day, each to turn a wheel. Kow a wheel, when turned by a hired prayer-wheel revolver, usually possesses a minimum output of 3.5 prayers per minute, or 210 prayers per hour per servant, or 2100 prayers per day of 10 working hours per servant. Thus a man who possesses 3 servants employed for the above purpose usu- ally can expect a minimum output of 6300 prayers per day, quite a cornfortable surplus. Of course, these professional prayer-extractors do not experience the religious exaltation felt by those who turn the wheel for personal spiritual benefit, for after one has extracted several million prayers from the ether by revolving his wheel, his profession becomes quite sordid and he becomes quite lazy. In Swarjah, a town on the eastern coast of India, Sinhab Sinhabjah, a royal prayer-wheel accelerator, eked out a living by revolving the royal prayer-wheel of his royal master. Unhappily, Sinhab had fallen into the pernicious ways of all professional prayer-wheel accelerators. He was too materialistic to appreciate the spiritual benefits accruing to the movement of the wheel and even carried his indifference to such an excess thatlhe sought to devise means whereby he might be relieved from participating in the evolution of prayer. His employer was aware of the lazy proclivities of his servant and knowing that his chances 148 THE IQQQ NEWTUNIAN for future immortality, depended upon the prayer output per kilowatt hours of existence, he kept his eye on him, and catching him loafing would severely reprimand him. Sinhabjah would groan and then resume his work, inwardly commenting caustically upon the avarice of certain people. But all the time he was thinking and trying to devise a scheme whereby he might alleviate his task. Many schemes his mind evolved and many schemes he tried with negative suc- cess. One, which for a time promised well, ended disastrously. He had connec- ted up a donkey with his wheel and succeeded in obtaining the high efficiency of 882, Cprayers evolved per mule-power put forth.D But, unfortunately, the donkey, evidently professing a different religion, was not in concord with the Indian conception of the evolution of prayer and rushed off, demolishing the prayer-extractor. Sinhabjah was again reprimanded and compelled to supply his master 2,876.5 prayers, gratis, in compensation for the destruction of the wheel. But even then Sinhabjah did not give up hope. He continued his experi- ments, secretly, for he hated to endure the ridicule of his fellow wheel-turners. One day, when he fell into the river which ran behind his employer's house and was almost carried away by the current, a wonderful idea occurred to hi1n. "Why not utilize the current for his purpose? As soon as he reached shore he hurried home and hastily constructed a miniature prayer-wheel, attaching rude paddles to it. With bated breath and trembling hand he lowered his creation into the current. It moved! It moved! Think of it, no more work for Sinhab Sinhabjahl But with discovery there came fear. He turned around cautiously and looked in all directions. Ah, there was no one watching him. His invention was safe. He went home, hiding the renovated prayer-wheel under his dress. That night, when all were asleep, he carried his prayer-wheel down to the stream, lowered it into the water and counted the number of revolutions it made. Im- agine his surprise to perceive that it turned at least 23 times as fast as when turned by hand. f'Why, one wheel can now take the place of 23 men. A man with two wheels would be assured of two or three eternities!" He reverently carried the wheel home and, while thinking, unconsciously continued to revolve it. How was he to obtain the maximum benefits from his invention? The next morning he approached his master in a haughty manner. "Master," he said, "you are looking at a servant of Buddha, the Most Great. Last night when I was asleep there appeared to me in a dream, Buddha, herself. 'Awake,' she cried, 'for you are to perform my work on the earth. I am dis- satisfied with the manner in which you people of the earth are worshipping your God. Your prayer-wheels do not turn fast enough, the men are too lazy. There- fore, I detail you as my earthly representative, to aid in the exaltation of Buddha, and to increase the number of prayers wafted up to l1G1'., Saying this 149 NEVVTON HIGH SCHOOL she handed me a little machine which I have in my room. 'All to whom you give this machine will be with me in Paradise, but whoever uses machines made by other than your own hands will be damned forever. But you will need money, and so I will bless doubly those who pay the most.' Saying this she departed." His master looked at him, as though he disbelieved and was about to laugh at his simple servant. However, he said, 'fAll right, Sinhab, show me this ma- chine." So Sinhab returned to his room and brought back the little model which he had constructed. I , "But how is this thing to work? Did Buddha tell you?', "Oh yes. She said that it was to be placed in running water and the wheels will revolve of their own accord." "Well, bring it down to the river here and see if it works." 'They went down to the river and Sinhab lowered the little creation into the water. "Why," exclaimed the master, " it actually moves! See how fast it revolves! So fast you can hardly count it! Then you are a servant of Buddha?" And he fell down and began to adore Sinhab. "Yes, I am the sanctioned representative of Buddha. Arise now, master, and I shall build you a large prayer-wheel as Buddha has revealed to me." f'Yes, build me a big wheel, oh mighty Sinhab, that I may be assured of immortality. ' ' ' Sinhab built for his master a mighty wheel, engraven with much gold. When it was lowered into the water it revolved with great rapidity and evolved many prayers. People came around to see the strange creation of Buddha, and mar- velled at its prayer-producing capacity. "But I must have much gold," cried Sinhab. 'fYou shall have it," responded his master and he ordered that Sinhab, as the servant of Buddha, should have 6 weights of gold. The story of the wheel spread, and the fame of Sinhab increased propor- tionally. Many, keeping an eye upon eternal happiness, bought wheels from Sinhab at fabulous prices. His wealth increased, as was befitting that the repre- sentative of Buddha should. A man, in the adjacent village, plagiarized Sin- hab's prayer-wheel and also claimed to be divinely inspired. But he soon expired Ccommerciallyj as the people bought of Sinhab exclusively because of precedent. Natives came from the country for hundreds of miles around to buy the prayer- wheels. The banks of the river were lined on both sides with the machines. CSinhab had previously bought up the best sites at very low prices and then, introducing his creation, sold the land at very high prices.j f'It certainly is a paying business to be a representative of Buddha," he commented laughingly to himself. I Affairs continued in this manner for about 30 years, Sinhab then being about 150 THE IQQQ NEYYTONIAN 55 years old. He now had five workmen constructing his Buddha prayer-wheels and he was crowded with orders. tHe always arranged the wheels so that they broke down about every week, explaining the accidents as being caused by the intervention of Buddha when the machine was not producing at capacityj. He had grown to be a mighty man. British commercial interests entered into the region now dominated by the Sinhab's prayer-wheel monopoly, and attempted to gain control of the waterways for electrical purposes. Sinhab recognized the danger. If they diverted the cur- rent of the river, there would be no water to turn the prayer-wheels and without water he could sell no more wheels. What could he do? He interviewed the head of the British representatives and declared, that, if they attempted to use the water for their machinery the prayer-wheels of the natives would be deprived of their means of locomotion and a religious war might result. QClever Sinhabj "Oh, so that's what's bothering you, is it?" asked the former. "Don't worry about that. We'll use your water, all right, but we can turn your prayer-wheels so damn fast that the angels in the accounting department will have to use adding machines to tabulate the prayers. Donit worry about that part. You come in here tomorrow, and I'll show you how it's done." Sinhab Sinhabjah returned the next day and saw that the British engineers had built a dam-like structure at the bottom of the high waterfall. "Come here," requested the engineer with whom he had spoken on the previous day. He showed Sinhab a little motor which was connected with a rudely constructed prayer-wheel. "Now," continued the engineer, Hwhen the water, falling from a great height, strikes the big wheels which we have out there, it turns them rapidly, and t-urns the dynamo which is connected with it, which turns this little motor Cindicating the motor at his feetb. Watch when I close this switch." He closed the switch and the motor began to revolve with great speed, turning the prayer-wheel many times faster than when turned by water-power. "The prayer-wheel, when connected with this motor, has a mean output of 2500 prayers per minute. This is a minimum capacity. lVith a small wheel you might expect about 857,986.8756 prayers per kilowatt-day. That ought to satisfy you. I'll give you free current to run your motors for 25 years and I'll give you 50 motors free if you'll only prevent any trouble arising here, and let us use the water. NVhat's more, I'll sell you a larger motor which has a minimum capacity of 93,565 prayers per minute. "All right, I'll agree," assented Sinhab, Hbut you better not explain to any one else how the prayer-wheels are turned because it might cause trouble. Be sure and don't tell any one you see, the natives might get mad if they learned that they were stung." The engineer agreed, and the motors were delivered to Sinhab in three weeks. 151 NEXYTOX HIGH SCHOOL XYires were conducted to his home, and the motor attached to his prayer-wheel. The results were marvellous. The prayer-wheel turned so fast that it burst and blew out the side of the house, carrying off three natives who were praying beside itf' '4So much the better," thought Sinhab, "that means stronger and more elaborate wheels, which mean higher prices." He made at stronger wheel and this time called upon the people to witness the experiment. They, too, marvelled at the wondrous rapidity of the wheel and enviously considered the prayer-output capacity of the machine. Slowly, one by one, Sinhab auctioned the motors off, reaping handsome re- wards. In the bidding for the last motor there were three murders. Finally, the last one was sold, but there remained about 10,000 natives who wanted to get one, either by hook or by crook. ' Sinhab felt the public pulse and, sure of the demand, made a contract with the British company for 1000 motors, the company to make all electrical connec- tions with the prayer-wheels. They were delivered and Sinhab disposed of them, reaping a great financial reward. He continued his policy, became a power in the land, and doubtless eventually went to Nirvana. The End. 152 THE IQQQ NEWTUNIAN f X 5 E f"'h 2 5 2 2 f 2 QQ 2 Q' 5 ,K U l x i 2- 'W A I i f !f'0:"'1 K 'fix 5 ,:, 5,615-ff'f' ' X Mmm x.,. - 1 Q gf? V f 2 5 2 V Y of is Z2 Z Z gf ff 10 NEWTOX HIGH SCHOOL measure nur Minh-isspcbulogp West Q Gzzaranteed Sz'rz'ctIy F reslz D ROBERT DARRELL alias Doxxrnsox HIS has been made possible by our new system of marking a psychology test by logarithms, slide rules Cwarranted non-skidj, and a Greek dictionary. 1Ve can detect one millionth of 151 of a dyne of brain power. So we can measure even your mind. Try it out on your teacher. Xote: This test was perfected by the psychology experts of the Klapp Klub. Petition filed for copyright with Chairman Goofls of the Congressional committee for the prevention of cruelty to dumb school children. Public per- formance permitted. Directions to examiner: Shake well before using. After the test stand in a cool damp place, preferably a cellar. Note: Seniors, Lower Classmen, Freshmen, children, dogs, teachers, and Gorden Jenkins may take this test under Marquis of Queensbury rules, no head- locks or rolling falls allowed. Directions to examinee: Fill out the following: Name: Cmiddle name first, followed by aliasj. Xumber of years at High School: CState also previous length of servi- tude.j Address: CIf girl with bobbed hair give telephone number also.D Mark the year you expect to graduate: 1928, '29, '30. CBe optimisticj College intentions or other detentions: Sing Sing, Charlestown State, Tammany Hall Prep School, IYaverly, Danvers, Raymond's. tExaminations are held in June, January, February, March, April, May, etc. The fee is a small fine and costs.j A Lend your Ingersoll to the teacher to time these tests with. X0 school clocks, Egyptian sundials, or other ancient methods of telling time are allowed. 1Vatch your watch! We are not responsible for patients left over thirty days in a comatose condition. Get a receipt for your check and a slap for your cheek from the cashier on the way out. To help the animals and Freshmen to attain a psychological frame of mind the High School Orchestra or any Boiler Factory Quartette will render the fol- 154 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN lowing selections limb from limb: Funeral March, Chopin, Funeral March, Cohen, Funeral March, Berlin. If desired, the following may be also mutilated: Report Card Blues, Allofus, Take it Away, Examineesg Dusting Blues, Jerry, Rogues March, Beethoven. The test follows herewith: A. Literature: Name one book by each of the following authors: Douglas Fairbanks, Woodyard Kindling, Neal O'Hara, and Jesse Pomeroy. Who wrote: "Stealthy Steve, 'fHard Marks I have known," "How to study in a Study Period," "50,000 Hooch recipes," "Muzzey's History of the United States." Complete the following proverbs: '4No beer no-." "An extravagant son maketh alfatherf' "All is not Hooch that is sold by-." Give a list of the Movies you went to see last year: CNote, fill this question out on the extra-large roll of wrapping paper furnished to each candidate.D Write a short essay, 30,000 words, on the history of the Hollywoodcolony ac- cording to the Telegram, Advertiser, a.nd Boston American. CNote: Write on three sides of the paper, you'll need them all. A most natural effect will be secured by using red ink.j B. Grammar: What is wrong with these sentences? We are studying Nichol's Easy German Reader. The lunch-room menus are scientifically calculated to give the highest possible number of calories. I passed all my tests. C. History: Give the date of the battle of Bemis Heights. John C. Breckinbridge graduated from Centre College, state what position he played on the football team and how many games they won that year. Copy Bassett's Short History of the United States into your note book if you wish to pass this test. D. Languages: Yiddish and Sanscrit: Translate a five-minute lecture by the Rt. Hon. Joseph Emory Clapp, Jr., President of the Klapp Klub. Profane: Write a short essay in this language on your idea of the new marking system. E. Mathematics and Physics: 1. What is the amount of lifting motion derived from the conjunction of a thumb tack a half an inch long and a 135 lb. boy floating downwards with a momentum 500,000 joules? F. Color Tests: Tell the difference between a blue card and a library permit. Tell the difference between a yellow slip and a quarantine flag. G. tCSound and Hearing.j Can you hear the bell at 8125? Can you hear the bell at 1 :50? How many times did you miss the no-school bell this winter? H. Judgment: Check the right answer. 155 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL If your Hiyver collapsed on the Way to school and a vision in a Packard stopped and asked if she could help, would you: ask her to give you a lift to school, to get a garage assistant, to give you her telephone number, to hurry on and not bother you? If you were a teacher and had just used up a bottle of red ink trying to correct Ikey Takeiteasy's theme when Ikey's mother rushed in and demanded Why Ikey didn't get A, would you change the mark to A at once, tell her that you'd try to help poor hard-Working Ikey to raise his mark, read her the best theme in the class and tell her Ikey wrote it, throw Ikey's real theme in her face and ' 0 res1gn . 156 - THE 1929 NEWTONIAN Ghz lesson 3BIuft'er ' RE you of the studious type of individual represented by those who daily prepare their lessons? If so, you will now be punished for this trait by being utterly ignored in these paragraphs. It is with you loafers that I wish to be concerned at present. In my opinion you must belong to one of two classes, it may be that you are absolutely without ambition or so utterly dis- couraged that you do not especially care what results you obtain. If so, you are to be pitied. Or, it may be that your one affliction is extreme laziness, and that though you are desirous of achieving good results, yet you refuse to work for them. If so, you are probably a bluffer. i To be an accomplished bluffer, you should at least have a remote know- ledge of your subject. Don't ever attempt to give a recitation upon something concerning which you do not even know the rudiments, for though you may by a process of elimination guess one or two points tending toward a reasonable answer, yet you will inevitably be drawn by some shrewd teacher into hopelessly deep water. Above all things, do not rely on whispered support from your neigh- bor, for if he speaks plainly other ears than those intended may hear, if ,on the other hand, he mumbles forth some information, you are liable to misinterpret his words. For instance, if you are asked what Pisa is noted for, and if you do not understand the inarticulate "leaning tower", of your neighbor, it is far better to sit down with an "I don't know," than to announce in an intelligent way, "Linen towels." Before closing, I wish to make plain the fact that I do not care to encourage blufling in any way. The friendly advice herein stated is for the benefit of those most pitiful characters who are so confirmed that they cannot deviate from the course of the inveterate bluffer. For those who are seriously considering being initiated into the most inexclusive society of f'Bluffers," I can offer no better advice than to heed these words of the immortal Lincoln,-that you "may fool some of the people all of the time and you may fool all of the people some of the time, but you can't fool all of the people all of the time." By the Cn-iss BLUFFER. 157 0 THE 1922 NEIVTONIAN 390533 Qlnme! NE morning, in the little town of CVVeymouthj, I was awakened from my sleep by the CBlairj of a nearby CCannonD. Jumping up and lighting one of my CButtsD I searched the "En-CLeitnerj," the town paper, to ascertain the cause. I found that it was to announce the CValentineD day tHuntD. "Oh, CHeckmanj," I said to my CFriendD, who was reading "A CTaylorQ two Cities," "let's not CPrattD around here!" I "I'm CVVillingj," said he, "it's CFairweatherD, shall we hunt?" 'K 'O. KY and not aCNutterj word out of you till we get going!" I replied. As we went up over the CHillj by all the CIVhiteD QHolmesj I saw my old friend and school-mate CColburnD, who was now a CStaffordj's ink salesman, coming along, CBowenD and tCraneDing his neck. The following was our conver- sationz "CSpencerj darn long since I've seen you, I'll CGrantD that I CHardyl knew you," said he. H CNoticing that his right ear was gone, I inquired the cause.D 'WVell one cold morning my ear got CFrostDbitten and it CDunlopD right off. QHatchjoo!! It CBroughtonj a CRichD CColeD that makes me CBrayD like this all the time." - "CHussD your wife?" "Fine, say that makes me think, she will CSalingerj me if I don't go right home now.', "Ha, Ha, you fill me full of CGleasonj, you can beCGuilerj some way. Come on? NVe have two CQuartzj that ought to CBracej you up." "What are they going to hunt today?" "CO'Haraj CBadgerD or something like that," I replied, stooping to pick up a CBrownD and CGreenleafD to ClVearl in my buttonhole, CBartlettj me tell you, I hate to see animals killed since I CSawyerD dog tDrowneD." 'fCSchipperDhoy?" he cried, on hearing the CClappj of the bells in the tC'hap- pall CTowerD. "W'hat a CNoyesD." "DCOnthankj me for it, it would be CBlissj to have it cease, and every one CKnoXD the selectmen about it." Being CAbbottD twelve o'QClarkj and this dumCB rackettj having spoiled 159 XEWTOX HIGH SCHGOL our tDalyj walk, we went ho1ne. Tossing my CCurleyj CIVigginD the corner, I threw myself into a chair and fell asleep. I dreamt that I had a little IV-D CCarrD and was CPedleyjing QHammondD eggs through the country. A CXobleD occupation! Not being familiar with the roads I cried 'fCStopfordD! " and asked a lady the best way to CHami1tonj. She did not hear, so I asked her small son CHenryD to CTapperD on the shoulder and I then repeated my question. "Turn to the right- at the CCrossj-roads by tDuffieldJ and that CLeedsD you right to it." After thanking her and CPattenj the boy on the head, I was about to jump into the car when some one clutched my arm.. I woke with a start-'twas my wife She said, "You ought to have Olorsejense than to sleep in the middle of the day. Go CDowjn to the store and get me some Qleilmanjf' As I slowly departed she called after me,-"Don't hurry too much and get all CTuckerjed out." Going to the garage I got out Olartinj-Lizzie and set out for town. The CRobbinsj were singing in the trees, the car was hitting on all four, in fact every- thing was going along smoothly when-BANG! I had punctured a tire on a Gfarneyj oil-can? Remembering that there were CTougasj stations just around the CConnerj, and that one of them carried tires, I pushed the machine to it and put on a new tire. 'Speeding along again, I soon drew near the town and, shooting across CDarrelljroad tracks just in front of a train, I stopped in front of the general store. After getting the meal, I remembered that CMcCauljlers were most all worn out, so I bought some and then I stopped and talked a while about the present administration from CHardingldown, withthe storekeeper CMcDavittD who was also a homeCBrewerj. Then coming out to the car, I turned CMcKeonD, cranked it and went home to spend another quiet evening. GEORGE L. PEIRCE, '22, 160 1 3 1 K . L 5 ! NEWTGN HIGH SCHOOL 182115 CNo apologiesj We come by bells, We run by bells, Bells! Bells! Bells! We're ruled by bells, We're fooled by bells, Bells! Bells! Bells! We march by bells, VVe charge by bells, Just Bells! Bells! Bells! YVe eat by bells, We seat by bells, And still those bells ring on. Sometimes if they would ring in time, They'd save us many a scrape, But it's either they're too early Or else it's they're too late, And if you want to know it, It's the Bells! Bells! Bells! I hate. K. E. MCASKILL 162 THE 1922 NEVVTONIAN IF WE COULD BE MICE IN THE CORNER If we could be mice in a corner In a faculty room some day, I'm sure We'd have lots of fun Over what our pedagogues say. "For Pete's sake!" says Miss Poore. "Whassa matter?" asks Miss Jeffers. There ain't no papers to correct, Now isn't that just heck?" IVith a cheerful grin on her face, Miss Bonney answers, "Gee! That's nothing to some of the beastly things That happen to little me! This noon I put my gum beneath My dining chair, and, when I Went To get it, ding-dong, 'tWar'nt there." "What gets my goat," says Mr. Thurber, "Is the Way the kids use slang. If they'd be somewhat original, I Wouldn't give a hang!" My dear!" says Mrs. Maynard, I'm simply overcome. I've got a letter from my crush, But o' course please keep it mum." "Have you learned the latest dance step? It's as clever as can be." CC ll Miss S. on theme: "Please Write more legiblyf' Pupil Cnext daybz "lVhat is that you put on my theme?" Is this Well Water? Does it look sick? 163 1 K THE 1922 NEYYTONIAN "Have you seen the new style socks?" "No. Are they good?" "Great convenience! They're sewed right. into the shoes." "But how do you change them?" "You don't-that's the convenience!" Inscription on the inside cover of a Latin book: "If ever a flood should happen to come, You may here to refuge fly, For if everything else be soaking wet, This book will still be dry." CThis from our dear Miss Lelandj. ' 4'Iti's this way-one, two, three." Uppers' faults are many, Freshmen have but two, Everything they say, And everything they do. QUICKER, Too Some folks ride to school on the car, Some on the railroad train 5 Some folks use their own two legs, But they get there just the same. FRESH ENOUGH There was a butcher named Young, Who, one day when his nerves were unstrun Pushed his wife's mother, unseen, Through at chopping machine, Then packed her, and labeled her, "Tongue" 165 Q QUDGE. I5 YQUR BUSINESS ?R15Om5Q JIST CFRCUUSTES 'Hocus QUDG5 pffl' DOWN ONE COF?EQHEAD okff- or: C2n'RCOL,Af-1DPi ?cfFa 5-PW Q Y' If "1 iff' xg -' vu f-ffif2i f ffZ"' . 7k Q .V ' ,fggtfz ff' i535'c2ff5Z7?""f': XV if"'K ,fa4s'fifff' fri fn . if izff ffl"X1 'Z' gp. -1, ,-vf- f Timgiii-ft-1' A 'nu if v Q: NIV f 4 gg..-594 AX , fy. rx? , wg Mb 4 z2ff?f' Jwiiif . rf ffm fd, : .- A ,. V :fd Y 71-'7Q"1jx ,Y?NFf- V x WN X 77 'f ,1'i:,'i2"'t??11" f,,5,.4f V,-fx 19,151-,g',CV:LlxQ gifs 'V I X439-"4-+f'4!:i R?2,H??ffM77g if fx ,Z ,f f'-xixlgf f ,+1 r1w:l'5fgif'5,s P ,gf , .ff ' Sn- , V f::,"r.gZgjm13 N' X ,K fx - as-14.f,.'v:.0,. ,4 A. X, l ,...,,:,. -ST n jJ.'3:,'::fJU.-4,-4, .W 'Z Q ' - 337' " "QQ ifgki gf- ' '- V' 'Q ' Y- r A-., f , , A , J 1 A , 2 1 , - 1, 7, M.-NTC-f'Z- 'fx f .2 - f' . 42 . '---,'1cA1.-.1 , -' 5:3 K.-Q. f V " 5-if-5' L'-Z :Tl-4"1I7j,jHV1 'PEN X J M u ,1 wiv hiv 'f' Af +wmww+MQ --1.f ,. W A mmwyywfif X -il! I 3 2 3 ' " f37y2e'f,4 4 f I 4. , , a-5: a R-i w -1 5 41 N-1 , X' -f :- . x Q 'Q X Zigi? ,- r- 1 V Pg ..,,... ' ' L 1 X... Q J' , X ......---':.-...:" ,' K. 1 I V712 ..........., I i ' Il? 1 q X,- 1 ff unix fi' A ,::fT.j:L F ' 1 X ,f fu' , . 1 X X f , I , A . 5 ,, 4 a X . 4 J'- X . Af X X L V . xx x K V, 3-i. X " 0 J ...UC-1 Z1 SHE.. Q' HEAT? Yau :cars FQND OFEOGS 2 A.xq'T17ERY. SHE : MQHERE ARE, YQUR KEPfN,ELS P iff- n 1- ps - fun JE :AAS Tb-.A.'T' i A'-1 X px" '-1 1-xvi ,fi--1? 4-'xi' SH: VE :::R: DQ YQ, Px:.:H 4:.:M 7 "'- 21-v f--f--- A'-Xf--X ,A- Qi: ch gf. ,--Z. g. Y.,-L'?Xb'Z' 264 iR e LX , .g. 1 ,go -Be. Gus' Sf. ,... ?,f ff4 i..Q,f - E ,Q .f- f ., X47-if-Q 5 , V J.5,.f+f:, ., V, x fx 5,1 w.--- -V-Wx--5 XJ- --, NQAN,- --- .7--N-5 Vlrgglhi, V 5 W-fag .pr1?2::R ,N --., x .5-AA- , ,:. -p M .1 lq TLS -5.1 Q ' 3 , X ty- Afzi, " if Q' ' ,..-arf? 44 IF. UC""1?-Q P-V-5 'N QA ,...-f - ,A -N--- V ra -za v 'tj Y,-v -,TA A-F -- fff':'- f 'L L'f3wTl-1t.R A U Y,-k, lf- ..- , ,: , C 5L.A- .--Fi ,-f1,k: 5 Sw: Sf VCU Kvw --r 2112? w-- d,,...f - -u.-- -..,-. '---..-- ECZEQT' ,fi ?f3.:.i-vi-:AQL If :iss 2 4-VEW5 T4-TEN' 'LFE 'Q -f L 1?':'XG'1'3, Q'-i 4 grfxg-' F ?2Z'f'." ff Q FIBING Om -H f - -- -W--J-' -- -- HW gg 315' jg Tx-is 'BORDER V X , , f ', xn,f AE' ,VH , gif 1 - 'x A V gg - A- 'xl' ' V , Z 1 4 V A -' f5f " g f' f" . ill, , L ' 1- fffb-:Q if :n 166 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN "Hello, little girl. Want a ride?" "No, thanks. I'm Walking back from one now." It's called our Mother Tongue because Father doesn't get much chance to-use it. "I'll be through in a minute," cried the ice-cutter as he stepped onto the thin ice. MAN: "Young fellow, aren't you running amuck?" YOUNG CNE: "No, sir, a Stutzf' "How do you like Pittsburg?" "Oh, it soots me." John has a lovely girl, Her name is Mary Cutter, He calls her Gleomargarine For he hasn't any but her. E. MACNIILLAN, '22, The average income of a N. H. S. student-2 A. M. Do you Wonder she slapped his face? She asked him to spell Walk and he said, "From 'W' you go to fa,' and from 'a' you go to 'lf' "Slap!-slap! Voice CMiss S. has asked for a definition of loveb: "Love is a feeling, A very funny feeling, A feeling that you never felt before. It's a feeling that you feel That you feel you wish to feel, It's a feeling that you feel for evermore." KRAZY Cat a restaurant lunchbz "That's a nice looking chap at the next table. Is he a friend of yours?" KITTEN: "Yes, indeed." KRAZY: f'Well, I'll ask him to join us." KITTEN: "Oh, this is so sudden! Don't you know that's our new young minister!" 167 ADVENTURES or ELL1oTT 5mrr1-1-- Q C33 fr N HM I ' . E X wirl El' W .Rifffii L f . 1-4s',f'g?fP' , 'IJ ' f5."5.f", E ' A -iiffli I , X 6 : '-awff?-rQ11':gg x' - KN . M54 ' Q N 422 . 4-fn-' E? if-1"' Wel l. gl i -"' R i Rf , I E 51 ian, DUST Q l 5' 19? 'hill 4-d-- PAH I : , s A ff- N, xg! H V A oomiu ISLE CAME? wE5T-csima? TONESWJHY DO WL USE A CANT IVVXGINQ Comm f'1ERE?'-- WSE BLM ? - FxNR?-- PRATW- E 1 Q fi? .':.,- ?4.E,f,?l1 'km Y Z I X , '- I X 'Fi ' -fflrikefe' -fm' . L'IL SYNTAX DRILL5 C"E'E1FHR5P X XIRUNY' I' - A, 2' tlx, ,U ,f E-wr?-' ,I R A R jC'Cgf.f... ,-,j , N 2 'SQ . ,955 I WHAT TENSE? 2 WHAT QASE EXAM 3 65 X lx QWJXX 1 X Q 1 Q31 m ? , X Q f Y .2 ER fu K5 ' X VFW J f A A -4 3 WHAT PERSON 9 '-LWHAT NUMBER? ANSWERS No.l-CANvA5- Nw- DILZY- NO2-HOPELE55- no H V WRONG' 168 'BF EL X 9 , wwf ,X ANN!-MQHINNNGOF CHEMISTRYD DO YOU RE- NENBER HAT THE "PROP SIMD ABOUT lows T0-DAY? REX1 I THINKING EJTQLFJ YE5,HE51MEp mi SOME NEW 5TUFF ON THE NASHIE A ND CLUAT THE 1922 NEWTONIAN FAMOUS BUTS ----ton 1--ter 1--I can't Goat--C?j Gigarette---- --end. Carolyn---- Have you ever seen Mr. Mergandahl continually shaking a piece of chalk in his hand with that distinctlyuseven, coine eleven" motion? AN ALUMNI WAIL To the func of "Old Black Joe." CPlay it on your Victrola and get a handkerchiefj Gone are the days of High School bright and gay, Gone are our friends to distant schools UD away, Gone from the Snow"-to a 1nenf1'ry tender yet, We hear the gentle whispers calling, "Don't Forget!" Refrain: WG7I'6 longing, We're longing, For the days when last we niet, As We hear the gentle Whispers calling, f'Don't Forget?" TEACHER: 'fCorrect this sentence, 'The liquor what the man brought was soon drunk." F REsHWoMAN: "The nian what brought the liquor was soon drunk." DUMB: "Will you give me a place in your heart?" BELLE: "Yes, if you can pay the rent." GOP: "W'hat's the niatter, are you afraid of the dog?" Wop: "No, but I don't Want my pants to be frayed." Miss LELAND Cin Geonietryj: f'What is a polygon?" STEWART: r HA dead parrot." i 169 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL EVERYDAY OCCURRENCES The man of taking Ways-pickpocket. " " W fetching manners-Waiter. " winning personality Csometimesj-gambler. " striking attitudes-pugilist. " promise-debtor. " sterling Wealth-silversmith. H decision-baseball umpire. IVOELD IT IVERE SO A cautious young fellow was Clapp, lVho never left shaving to chance. " 'Tis hard times," he said, "So I'm keeping ahead- I'm shaving a Week in advance." YOL' NEVER CAN TELL She Cover the telephoneb : "Sure, come up about eight tonight. There Won't be any one home." And he Went. And there wasn't any one home. E IXIARJORIE Scorr, '22. SOME ARTIST Though our Roger's not timid or frail It's really a shame he's a male Could he work a transection His fair pink complexion lVould make Mary Garden look pale. Jack O'Brien who spends time Writing notes And Henry Ford's queer anecdotes Gets many a pleasure And joy without measure In capturing pedagogue's goats. 170 s NEIVTON HIGH SCHOOL OUR BEAU The boy stood in the moonlight, Fighting his battle alone, Below him beat the pounding sea, Above, the pale moon shone. He feels that the world is iniinite, 'And he but a battling mite, You long to go up and comfort him, You hesitate-would it look right? Now, wild pacing in the moonlight, He comes to the edge of the cliff, He stops as if pondering a moment, Then exclaims, "Oh, who'll know the dif'?" Now he comes nearer the edge and still nearer, And now he prepares to jump, "Oh, stop him! How can I stop him?" Your heart stops and starts with a thump. Now he is-quite imaginary, So if you have read this through, Remember others have read it Who were quite as dumb as you. HEsTER LEITNER, ,22. AMERICAN FOR THE AMERICANS! QSample translation of Virgil from Volume 9999999 of the 'fAll-American Pocket Trot Series." We supplied 75 Newton High Seniors last year. Only 74 are repeating. The other is working. Guaranteed to pass any examination given by high school authorities. Handy size with flesh-colored binding for sleeve or pocket. It speaks for itself. Ask the man who owns one. It satisfies. Only 250. at any good drug store. Jamaica Ginn Co., Publishersj 172 THE 19252 NEVVTONIAN HOW PRIAM'S WIFE OASHED IN ON THE OLD GENT'S LIFE INSURANCE Virgills f'Aeneid," Book II, Zines 506-553. CFor the benefit of those of our readers who have not had the pleasure of perusing the Latin masterpiece, We introduce the passage with some explanatory Words. Our hero Aeneas, having escaped from the affair himself, and feeling pretty snug with the Carthaginian booze of Queen Dido, is making her hair jazz on edge with a 10-reel yarn on the Greek sack of Troy. He has just hiccoughed the gentle manner in which Pyrrhus, son of Achilles, is effecting a second story entrance into King QGrandpaj Priam's summer residence. That gentleman is beginning to take notice of the event and-Well, read on through this marvelous labor-saving translation Written in language that a two-year-old baby can under- standj AT LAST CC Maybe you'll ask what Priam's luck Was. When he saw that the burg Was in for a K. O. And that the doors to his hangout Wouldn't be WVorth a lead nickel when they got through with them, And that the enemy Was mussing it up All over the place, the old boy got out his Sam Browne tHe was an oflicer in the Palace Crap Corpsj And tin lid With rust three inches deep, and hung Them on his joints shimmeying with age, dug up an Iron barrel stave-he called it a sword when he was Knee-high to a grasshopper-and just about decided To croak in the enemies' arms. Way in the palace, just off the big banquet hall And the billiard rooms, was an open air smoking-room, With a Davenport backed up by a hat-tree inherited From the gardens of great-uncle Methuselah. Some dumbell had left a Fatima going on the couch. Here wife Hecuba and her female menagerie, Like a bunch of cuckoos in a Sou'Wester Were hanging on to the Davenport's legs. When she saw the old gent himself all dressed up In his old Crap Corps suit: 'Ye gods and little fishes, You poor saphead, What's struck you? Or why go 173 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL West like this?' she yelled. fIt's no time for fooling, Not even if my little Hector were here to play. Come on, old man, this hat-tree will hide us,-if it don't, Lumber's cheap just now.' Then she shut up, Yanked friend husband towards her and Bounced him down in front of the northwest lounge-leg. Just then,Qin comes son Polites, beating it from Pyrrhus who Was it in a little game of tag: Friend Pyrrhus enters at 60 per, boiling like A Henry's radiator in February, corners his man, And tags with a perfectly stunning love-tap. Polites did the grapevine, the ground came up to hit Him and they held the sponge with Ma and Pa looking on. Right here, Priam, though his living chances werenlt Wlorth a postage stamp, couldn't keep his yap closed. 'May the powers that be,' he howled, gif there are any, Give you all that's coming to you, you beggar, who Just bought my kid's ticket for the Styx with me in A box seat. I'tell you, young fellow, Achilles, Your would-be old man Qwhom you resemble about As much as a door-postj wasn't such a crook with me, He was square, he gave me Hector on a silver plate, And a pass to go home on.' And so the old guy raved And pegged a rubber spear which telescoped The top button on Pyrrhus's ulster. But the Last-mentioned gent had a comeback: 'All right, be your own bell-hop, and tell that- to Dad, Don't forget to squeal on my dirty doings and cold feet. Just now, take the next boat for Hadesf Meanwhile, he grabbed the old Cll1l:f61',S Arrow-proof collar and hauled him as he Skidded in his son's home-brew, pinned him by the Hair on his bald head, took out his Xickel-plated bowie-knife and Used the old codger's heart for at sheath." Copyright, 1923, by Jamaica Ginn Co. All Rights reserved in Zululand and elsewhere 174 ' , f v,4f, ff ,, f yfff 'fy ww ff, ,I 7,,W.,, , , , , ,,. - 1 fn f M 11 fwfl' AWL"ff,J,,f7f -" 7. f f ff 'J sf 1 7 MH , " 4!f4 :2yfw Wfziffzfw f f f f 112,41 4, ?,zZZff1 Z',? 5 239 1 72,1115 , ' 1 . ' QVQ . ,,,,., ,V NEIVTON HIGH SCHOOL MORE FEATURES By CAROLYN BUTTS They asked me to Write some Features for the Newtonian. I always thought that Features were painted, not Written. I'Ve seen painted Features In A School, and Features Painted in school. Of the first class there are Features that Are painted well, And others That Are well painted. I've seen the second Type on posters In our Halls, Painted by Feature Painters. W And some with painted features Have crudely Outlined Features, which they'd Dare not Show their Instructors. Can you Feature That! 176 THE 1922 NEVVTONIAN DATES WORTH REMEMBERING June 5, 1500 B. C. -Newton High School Gym built. June 5, 1499 B. C. -Newton High School Pupils start asking for new locker room. April 1, 2001 --The teachers all obey the signs on the fire screens. September 20, 1989-Boys allowed to attend the girls' basket-ball games. FRANNY: Cat a baseball gamej '4Oh look! I didn't know Shad played two positions." ALICE: "Neither did I. Does he?" FRANNY: "Yes-see, he's up to bat now and he was out in the field a little while ago." CAN YOU IMAGINE? Room 23 absolutely quiet. Miss Owen forgetting to ask for a written excuse. "Bunny" Tower getting to school on time. Miss O'Hara with her hair a la 4' ..... .' The "ToonerVille" starting on the first crank. Dow getting enthusiastic over something. "Don" Reynolds taking life easy. Miss Owen saying in lunch A: "Co ahead and eat your lunch, children, I know you're hungry." Noyes and Colburn in good with Miss Owen. HBobby" Cooke's flivver deserted Cexcept during school hoursb. "Benny" Margolin taking a girl to the senior dance. "Emmy" Murphy saying more than necessary. "Doc" saying: "Never mind turning in your stuff." "Ray" Brown going to the Symphony on Saturday night. The Office without Miss Wise. "Shad" Osborne not falling down in a hockey game. "Doc" saying: "Valentine's Valspar Varnishf, Gordon Jenkins with the blues. "Al" Kawel walking to school. "Bob" Moir not causing Mr. Hertelle any trouble. 177 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL OUR MOVIE BILL FEATURING Carl F. Schipper in "His Own Car." Clark Weymouth in "The Speed King." Catherine Pedley in "French Heels." "Don" Grey in "The F lyweightf' "Midge'k' Tucker in "Sitting Still." C. H. M. in "Sandy." "Oodles," 'fMac," "Bud," "Turk" in "The Four Horsemen Edith Stahleker in "Pardon My Nerve." Mildred and "Marge" in "Foolish VVives." Marjorie Scott in "The Rising Tide of Color. Colburn, McDavitt, and Schipper in "The Three Musketeers Francis Henry Russell in 'fWhat's In a Name Edith Frost in "Why Men Leave Home." HOW WE KNOW "Dicky" Richards . Francis Henry Russell "Ed" Loughrey . "Bob', Salinger "Rog" Salinger "Jake" Stafford Miriam VVhite . '4Bunny" Tower "Bobby" Bartlett . George Pierce "Don" Reynolds . Mr. Winthrop '. "Art" Shaw . "Web" Wiggin . Walter McQuiston . "Pat" Hatch . . By her By his By his By his By his By his THEM specs. politics. eloquence grin. chuckle broken Held running By her smile. By her looks. By her "bob." By his By his By his By his By his By his blush. stories. bow ties laugh. orchestra scuff. By her checkeied stockings 178 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN JUST SUPPOSE THAT School didn't begin till nine o'clock. There was plenty of room in the school cars on a stormy day. The passing mark was 40. The school was composed of boys only. The school was composed of girls only. The football team had gone to Pasadena. "Hockey" and Winslow Hartford were chums. "Mac" Noyes went with Mildred, and "Bob" went with "Margie," Every one called "Jake" Alfred. "Pat" Hatch didn't have any beaus or sweaters. Those sophomore girls never wrote any notes. Caesar, Cicero and Virgil had never been born. PERMANENT OCCUPATICNS I CHAPPLE: Leaning on his chair. CLAPP: Sitting on tacks. DARRELL: Writing poems. DUNLOP: Sharpening his pencil. HoLMEs: Picking up the hockey cage. LOUGHREY: Winning prize speaking contests. MCDAVITT: Winning the 30. MCKEON: Mumbling. Any day in Room 12: Waiting for the cars to go by. FAMOUS SAYINGS Miss HAZEN: "All those whose names I read will report at 1:50." Miss OWEN: "Who is making that nervous noise?" Miss PooRE: "Keep your seatsg that bell is for me, not for you." MR. MERGENDAHL: "I confess without the slightest conceit that I, etc. etc." MR. MARSON: "Will the sewing circle at the back of the room please adjourn." MR. HERTELLE: "Al' ight." MR. MARsoN: HThe secretary's report." CARL SCHIPPER: "I don't see how we can be expected to do that, Miss Smith." 179 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE Your nose knows . .... Lunch room menu. Lucky Strike . . . . Coach Dickinson. The Universal Car . . Wvilbur Maynard's Dodge. Hart, Schaffner and Marx . "Don" Fairweather. Photo by . . . Lawlor. Nuxated Iron . . . ..... "Big" Bowen. Arrow Collars ...... "Al" Kawel. It Pays to Advertise-The College Board Mr. Mergendahl. Three-in-One ....... Osborne and Stafford. Time to Retire ....... A fter a CPhysicsJ CLatinD Exam. Champion ..... . Football Team. Eventually! Why Not Now? . . A new grandstand. Save the surface and you save all . J. E. Clapp Remove that film .... . Charles Ray in "The Clodhopper CRemember'?D Have you a little fairy in your home? 4'Tubber" IVeymouth. High as the Alps in Quality '... Bliss 3IcGill. Like Mother used to make . . Miss Carleton's lectures. IVHAT IVOULD HAPPEN IF Mr. Marson didn't have "Lal" Butts to ask to stop talking. "Lib" Donovan was caught cribbing. "Frosty" and "Nancy" were separated. f'Bill" Chapple forgot to smile at all the girls. Gordon Jenkins was a teacher's pet. The lockers really locked. Mr. Mergendahl pulled a new "wise crack." "Lib" Newton walked home alone. The girls' dressing rooms didn't have any mirrors. Henry IVhitmore went on a wild party. I IVONDER IVhy all the thumb tacks disappear from the bulletin boards. lVhy Mr. llergendahl isn't a great engineer. IVhy all the fellows laugh when some one says, 'fOh, Min." If "Bill" Chapple will be on time at his wedding. 180 TH E 1922 NEWTONIAN THE WOMAN HATERS, INC. HAI" Kawel, HAI" Dunlop, O'Donnell, Hunter, Murphy, Salinger, Noyes. THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN Mr. Mergendahl forgets his ten week hair-cut. Mr. Davis considering anything before N. H. S. Every article eaten in the lunch rooni, honestly paid for. "Shad" Osborne not getting hold of a newspaper while calling on a girl Murphy answers a question with one word. Any one passing a paper to the '4Features Staff" without soinething about Bobby Cooke's flivver. Two people spell our male French teacher's nanie the same way Mr. Dickinson delivers an oration at a dinner. Jerry with a grouch. Mr. Mergendahl using only white chalk. "Don" and f'Ed" with nothing to do. Darrell contributes to If -f If If she she her If she -f S116 If she -f she -f she -f she -f she -f S116 -f SHG If she Hot Dog. WOMAN AND ELECTRICITY a wo1nan's sulky and will not speak-Exciter gets too excited-Controller. talks too long-Interrupter. way of thinking is not yours-Converter is willing to come half way-Meter. will come all the way-Receiver. wants to go further-Conductor. would go still further-Dispatcher. wants to be an angel-Transforiner. wants chocolate-Feeder. sings wrong-Tuner. is wrong-Rectifier. is cold to you-Heater. gossips too much-Regulator. 181 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL A SONNET Alack-a-day! how utter my lament! How colorless life stretches to its end! For grasping hands, on sordid goal intent, Have snatched from me my treasure and my friend! For my eraser has been purloined e!er Its fragrant angularity had fled, And on my desk an aching void is where But yesterday t'Was Wont to lay its head. Could I but learn the thieving scoundrel's name, YVho, lacking the Wherewithal to buy his own, Dared to lay finger on the trembling frame Of my eraser, he with heart of stone, No punishment would justly fit his crime But giving that name in this awful rhyme! FRENCH IRREGULAR REFLEXIVE VERB Je me grin Tu te giggle Il se laugh Nous nous crackleons Vous vous splittiez Ils se bust. SoPHoMoRE: "Why did the crocus" Ccrow cussj? FREsHMAN: "Dunno, give it up." SoPHoMoRE: "Because he saw the snowdrop, of course." y I BERTHA ADAMS, '24. DERE MABLE: Our comp'ny has been removed, on foot, fifty miles south of our last stoppin' place. Ow'en to the lack of trains, or Whatever they call those H40 om" "8 chevo" things, We had to currfer packs and every- thing in the blazing syn, all the way. Believe me! our poore feet felt like ocean liners or Warships or any other thing that's heavy. Did ja ever hertel of any thing so outrageous! Those low-down, mean officers don't even treat us as if We were wight. They go capron round and haC'en us all day from bugle to bugle. We 182 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN fellas just get wildefr and wilder every minute listenin' to those wise guys give off orders a mile a minute. Take it from me, if there's another war and I have a son of age, ma son will be an officer from the start. He won't never have to go through the same mills I've been through. O'w'en to the fact that the Y. M. is about to close, I'll close first. Yours till the butterflies, BILL. P. S. I surely admire all the officers in this outfit. They're wonderful. P. S. 2. Narrow escape. The Top Sarg. was standing in back of me just then. Please forget I ever wrote the P. S. No. 1. B. X X X X. THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN No one heard the signal, it was a still alarm, Yet in the silent darkness the high school came to harm, The flames licked up the walls, the books were burned to trash, The sides fell slowly inward, the roof fell with a crash. And in the early morning all flocked to see the ruin, Where midst the burning charcoal an Algebra was stewin,' A Freshman wept at sight of it, a Sophomore looked blue, Because he saw among the wreck a Caesar cooking, too. Every one was filled with grief, each heart was full of sorrow, With swollen eyes they turned away to come back on the morrow. But alas! their hearts then failed them, they could not stand the strain, They left the place with sobs and sighs and ne'er came back again. ERNESTINE WILDER. CRASH! Thunderous, sonorous, passionate, resounding chords explode in a successive line. A tranquil lull, like the sun-deluged hours of mid-day after a terrific storm. Soaring, sublime, lofty, melodies. Oh, lithe, tilting trill! Each key down the entire board is played distinctly, though surely musically and artistically. Hark! Lo! the thunderous chords-a volley of uninterrupted shots, heart-gripping and nerve-racking a gentle rapping, tapping. Stop! is that the thousandth time I have heard that? Ah! now it appeals a duet has entered. Unitedly, the aloof harmonies Cslightly discordantj, the insistent knock- ings, the going up and down stairs Cscalej, and the wrathful, provoking, ear- 183 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL splitting bangs Cenough to drive a man to drinkj. lVho, what can this be-para- gon, prodigy, genius, idiot or fool? Let us gaze upon the unknown, dexterous performer, the crazy man! The skilled composition has ended! A baby with a flaniingo head and jam besprinkled hands, and a sheepish looking cat, are being yanked down uncere- moniously and unitedly, from their exalted site, by an excited, peevish mother. It is distressing! Let us draw the curtain after this painful disillusionnient-, this disheartening spectacle! 184 THE 1929 NEWTONIAN 'QCIJP 5lJJl19lJ0p A TRAGEDY IN ONE ACT SCENE: A Dilapidated Pawn Shop. TIME: Feb. 30, 1935. Closing Time. CHARACTERS Proprietor: GORDEN JINN. Pers2'szfant.' MARGE MUCKER. Chews a wicked cud. Errand Boy: SKIPPER. Noted for speed. A-rdent Lozfer: G. PRICE. Has a waye of his own. CRun. up CZL7'fCl2'7'L.D CDon't forget to come downj Cr. JINN: CRubbing hands.D That's what I call a good days bisness, Marge. Over one hundred ruples goes in the sock, tonight. And what an 'joyable day it was, too. Seein' and hearin' 'bout mi old friends. MARGE: CPowdering nose.D CShe now blows up.j Say, I thought I'd split when that gent, Price comes rushin' in and wants to sell the ring. Too bad that case Hsselled for Tatty was one swell queen. Cr. JINN: Yes, it's a shame. And did yur see him turn pink when he rec- ognized you and me. MARGE: Hope to die if I didn,t. IVhat was it he said about Norm Ross? Running a dance hall, wasn't it? And IVeb NViggin played there with his twenty- frve pieceorchestra. Some class. The feature this week was a fancy dancer by the name of Miss O'Hara. G. JINN: Yes, dot's right. Runnin' a dance hall. But who was thot man who wanted to pawn some silver? IXTARGEZ Do you mean Kelloway? G. JINN: Thot's him. He told me he was operating a lunchroom called the "Grimmy Fork." Murphy is his head waiter. He must look cute with a napkin tied around his waist. Harding, is the cashier. More money lost. And Miss White is one of the waitresses. W'eymouth is head bouncer and Noble's band plays during the intermissions. Some combination! A hard safe to crack! MARGE: CUsing lip-stick.j Then that fellow named Regan. He looked prosperous. VVanted to sell you a ticket to some show, didn't he? 185 x NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL G. JINN: Yes, he's manager of the New Howard Theatre that's stagin' a play called "The Thirteenth Warning", by Donald Reynolds, starring Helen Pratt, his wife, who is also a great lover of Kipling. BIARGEZ Now, ain't that just grand? And Crane was an usher at the theatre, I think he said. G. JIXX: Besides Miss Duflield, who sells tickets at the peek-a-boo place. Oh, ,tis great to find that so many of the old class are makin' good. All but a few. Reg. Capon, for instance,-he came in this noon-time while you were at Hhashl' and he tried to coaxe a Y-spot from my roll, for a set of old books that he claims he wrote himself, and had Georgie Horr print them up. Virgil Trot and F or Trot was the title with a page of comic pictures by Moir. BI.-XRGEZ Yur don't say. That's a sad case. Almost as sorrowful a case as that of the good looking fellow that tried to pawn his gold football. Poor, chap, he said that no girl would give him anything for it, but perhaps we would. I took pity on Shad and gave him an old shovel in exchange for it. When he saw it his face beamed all over and he vowed he'd turn over the earth, and make his way yet, in spite of the entricing damsels. A regular old bachlar, he'll be. G. JINN: CPicking up papeizj Did yur see the latest. Miss Richards beat- ing out Loughrey for Senatorship. IXIARGEI I always knew women would get there show at messing up dip- lomatic measures. I bet they can make a bigger muddle of it then men ever thought of. QPulls out gum and let's it snap back into mouth.D G. J INN: I see by this that Holmes won the prize for the greatest number of strokes in a recent tournament. Bless my wooden leg. Listen to this. The cup was presented by J. McKeon, Jr., President of the Brazil Golf Society, who made a long and impressive speech. Some speed to Jacky. What's this? Hello! Dunlop and Frost, Dancers Unusual at Ray Brown's "Sadity" next week. More sport new's. lVell, well, no wonder. This is edited by Darrell, writer and poet. He always did strive to please, hence all the news about sports. Charles Brown, noted quarter-miler of renown fame, holder of the world's record of covering the distance in 25 sec. and 427K 5, has positively, absolutely, run his last race until his wife gives him a run for his money. He intends to settle down-he'd better sittle up first-and "draw" his living. BIARGEZ From what the girls told me, I never realized that he was a speedy boy. VVhy, I remember when-. QEnter Skippeizj SKIPPER: Oh, gee, yur ought to see the old fogy outside that's raving on about a club. Come'n look. CAH pile to window.j 186 THE 1922 NEVVTONIAN G. JINN: Who do yur mean. The one on the soap-box? SKIPPER: Yes, and with the long beard. j G. JINN: Bless my wig, that's Clapp. Probably spreading publicity about his Klapp Klub, that has had such a remarkable record for developing criminals. SKIPPER: 'Tis "Mary" sure as Quartz is a dumbell. IVouldn't that jar your mother's preserves? G. JINN: CGoming away from window.D Say, young man, what do you think I forget to pay you for. Foolin'? Wvell guess again. SKIPPER: Oh, please, sir, don't be so cruel. Oh, why did I leave my mama an' good old Lundon. G. JXINN: Quite, lad, you will not get fired-yet. But about the loan to Kaw- els' Haberdashery Store on the overcoat-did you take it to the right floor? SKIPPER: Oh, yes, sir-that is, sir-I couldn't remember if you said the 67th or the 76th, so I splite the difference and left it on the 71st and half floor. G. JINN: Bless my glass eye-you're a bright boy. You must wash in "Golddust." Shines all metals and ivory. SKIPPER: Who'd you think I saw outside the store, all dolled up in his Sunday best? Russel. He informed me that he was acting as a dummy for displaying the latest Paris fashions. MARGE: He didn't have to act much to play that part, I'll swagger. SKIPPER: And the elevator girl was a peachirino. Bunny Tower was her trade mark. G. JINN: Bless my fause teeth. I always did say Bunny would attain great highthsq How could she help it with such a name as Tower. SKIPPER: When I returned that umbrella yur gave me, I discovered Bobby Bartlett makin' a statue or somethin'. She was glad to get the rain-shedder and just as I was leavin', I spied Betty Cole posing as her model. I guess she was Cole all right-all right. Then down in the hall I met Whitmore. He tried to make himself as small as possible, but I caught on that he was the janitor for he hid a dustpan behind his overhauls. 1 MARGE: Oh, glory be. p G. JINN: Did you do that erran over to McDavitt's Garage? SKIPPER: Sure. Saw the boss n'everything. He's just made a slick deal he says. Brought Gooke's Toonerville Tolley for 350,000.00 Some bargain. Eh? G. JINN: Bless my Rubber neck, it's unusable. He's a nut. SKIPPER: He knows that-I mean he knows it's unusable, but he says it'll make a dandy window display-a car that did the work of ten. He claims it's worth a mint as a curiosity and rare gem. G. JINN: Oh! maybe-but maybe not-. 187 XEIYTOX HIGH SCHOOL SKIPPER: Pat, his wife, was pumping up tires and she must work hard for she's as skinney as a rail. BIARGEI Either that or Mac doesn't feed her well. SKIPPER: Mac told me that he was runnin, a taxi service and Roy Salinger had been hired to act as chauffer. Good-bye cars when Roger "B" gets hold of them. G. JIXX: Xo, he took it all out on Cooke's Ucrankit Ist. SKIPPER: Any more jobs to do on the way home? G. JIXN: No-Yes-bless my hot water bottle, I almost forgot. Mr. Hardy, the millionaire, owner of the Belleview Hotel forgot his slip for the pearl necklace he left. SKIPPER: Necklace? He must of lost in a game of tumbling blocks or else disappointed in love. BIARGEZ tHeaving long sighb. Probably the latter. I know just how he feels. G. J INN: Did I tell you, Mr. Hardy was driven here in his 36-cylinder car by 'Iaylor? I believe he was a chauffer once before in Players Hall or some other swell place. BIARGEZ Yes, and he told me that Bob Stopford was his head chef at the hotel. A dandy boiler of water, I hear. His brother, Bill, was bell-hop and full of hops also. Miss Middleton has every bodies, number for she's the telephone operator there while Miss Butts works at the cigar counter. SKIPPER: Most of the class of '22 runs the Belleview it seems. I forgot to tell you that I saw Jack Brewer on the street carrying a box of tools. No not a burglar but a first-class carpenter. He put me wise to the fact that Bob and Milly had just moved out into the country, for Doctor O'Brien advised purer air for the little tots. He said Bob was happy with his work which consists of the undertaking business. Jack also just learned that Alice Brace had recently been elected chairman of the rules connnittee for the VVomen's Football Asso- ciation. She's also a woman judge for the female baseball league that's been started. G. J INN: Speaking of sports. How are those for boxing gloves? Bowen left them this forenoon. Says that he's cleaned up the continent and is now going to retire and loaf. Up to his same old tricks. BI.-LRGEZ CFussing with hairj. I see Herb Garrity is a second Hood's and Son for he won a cow at a raffle the other night. SKIPPER: Some milkman! His team-mate Jake has gone on the stage a la Al Jolson, but its a dark secret. G. J INN: But, bless my pajamas, the surprise to me is Colburn. Ambassador 188 THE 1922 NEWTONIAN to Greenland. Has a wonderful understanding of the Latin tongue and a wicked way with the ladies. MARGE: "Hockey" all over. Let's change the subject. Went to the cir- cus last night. Saw "Puck', Drowne up against a net, doggin' 'em. No not pucks but baseball for he was blackened up and kept offerin' a cigar if they could hit him. At the ticket gate I met Stuart and he let me by. Believe me he's a Friend to everybody. During the show I spied 'tDon" Grey disguished as a Maine lumberman, chopping a limb in two. G. JINN: Maynard is the publicity manager for the three-ringer I think, for the "Highbrow" came out with large headlines that Maynard would give a large party celebrating his recent success as publicity manager. SKIPPER: I'll bet there was a hot time doin'. Gomin' back to the shop to- night I met Mielman turning the crank of a hand organ. I chucked him a peso and hurried on. G. J INN: So that's how you squander your money. If you only sent for Miss Colley's "Education by Mail or Female" your money would be lost in a surer way. SKIPPER: Maybe-but I'm takin' a short course in long hand now. Mor- ton's Method, claimed to be the most complicated system invented so others can't decipher messages. MARGE: Hurry up and put away the dime-diamond rings for its time to clear out of this mouldy shack. G. JINN: It'll be pleasanter when that electrician, Bianchi, gets the place wired up. 1fNoise of breaking dishes heard abovej. SKIPPER: Holy peat. What's that. MARGE: Oh, only the girl that lives up above playin' the piano. A Miss McCaul I think. SKIPPER: CStarts to leavel. Please excuse me then if that's going to be kept up. 4QEXits but is keeled over by the sudden entrance of G. Price.D G. PRICE: I'm in a great rush. G. JINN: QDrylyj. So I percieve. G. PRICE: I wish to-I want-have you still the ring I left- this morning? G. JINN: I have unless it got mixed up with the other glass stone rings. Ah! Here it is. G. PRICE: Good. I wish to buy it back. You think it strange no doubt- but I just came from Morse, the inventor of the love-machine and I know now that she loves me. I'm in a hurry for Rev. Noyes, the minister is waiting at the church around the corner. 189 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL G. J INN: Well, bless my bow legs but I'm pleased. She's a lucky girl. Please give her our congratulations. G. PRICE: CLeavingD. Thanks, I will. I know it will tickle the dear girl, and I'nI sure Catherine Pedley and I extend an invitation to you all to our house Warming after the Wedding. QAll faint.j QUICK CURTAIN. s. J. '22. 190 T H1-321922 N ff Q ,f ' M f 17 " , ' , XMI, I '4 6 1,4 f '-.j,?v,'. , u 5-' xi 4 V' 43 WFS 2 E ? I ' Z Qfakf 12 31 EWVTONIAN VAN TIN E 86 VAN TINE 154 Boylston Street for appointment Boston call Next to Cook's CBQ-ac-b 418 Home and Studio CPortraz'ture Photographers You will find at our Studios many new and entirely original ideas in lighting and posing that differentiate the Vantine 86 Vantine studio photographs from the conventional kind. "TNQ portrait is so completely sat- isfying as one made by a pro- kssional photographer." EQ CLASS PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL 192 International Trust Co. Capital 32,000,000 Surplus 52,000,000 CHECKING ACCOUNTS FOREIGN DEPARTMENT TRUST DEPARTMENT SAVINGS DEPARTMENT SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS Member Federal Reserve System Main Offices 45 Milk St., Boston BRANCH OFFICES 115 Summer St., Boston Uphams Corner, Dorchester Fields Corner, Dorchester Hyde Park Roslindale 193 Compliments of the Senior Class, 1922 194 Compliments of Boys' CDebczting Club Of Newton Higb School A wortb while organization and tbe lireliest club in school. Interesting meetings combine fun ftoitb practice in debating and public speaking We bad nearly a bundred members tbis year. Hag a point credit to eacb member. jozzv Now 195 QEQ. 6. CROSBY Co. Printers 394 Qfqtlantic ofqve., CBo5t0n, 5Vla5s. Printers of the "Newtonian" WM. E. CROSBY, CPres. 6? Treas. 40 Lenox St., West Newton West Newton 1 1 14-W 196 STSVING5' ' - SRG? t 5 40 .f- Tk VW 2' 'gf 4- ,, " j" ..l.L lp Fl , Ctr . Means habits of Economy, Careful f Q 4 H . . 4 -A , . . . Lu 1. f ' E2 Spendzng and Systematzc Savzng. f f i . A N Q if . 3 Q 'if 1 "' " ,'u ,, M This bank invites you to share in A AW rrfr . . . 5, " s "', Q, the prosperity of its depositors by 4 ' -"' ' i A . . tfr, I """ 'q":'A A Q' AA A G Q fi, , Q becoming one of them. 4 ..,. 'n'- - --,' V5 5 P ' Xl One dollar will start an account K GEORGE P. BULLARD, Tresident ROLAND F. GAMMONS, 'Treasurer J. ELLIS GANIMONS, cAsst. 'Treasurer F. L. MILLIKEN 86 CO. Established in 1889 Members Consolidated Stock Exchange of New York Stock and Bond Brokers I5 State St., BOSTCN New York and Boston Stocks bought for cash or carried on margin. D. . . ispatches from the leading financial agencies at our clients, disposal. Direct private Wire to R. G. LATHAM 66 Broadway, New York 197 I-IODGSON, KENNARD Sc CO., INC. Zetnelers 25 State Street - - - Boston, Massachusetts Economy Domestic Coal THE NE,W DGMESTICQ FUEL Egg, Stove, Nut and Pea Sizes MINED AND SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY Schipper Bros. Coal Mining Company 141 MILK ST., BoSToN, MASS. Mines and CBreaker at Six Mile Run, Penn. 198 Compliments of Newton Trust Company Four ojjzfces conveniently located in Newtonville, Newton, Newton Centre ana' Auburndale Ray Huntsman Charles C. Balcom Wnfred G. Paine CPresic1'ent 'Treasurer S ecre tary 199 What Would it glflean to Tou To have at your command the facilities of a strong banking institution which could provide you with absolute security for your funds either in Checking or Savings Accounts, and give you complete and satisfactory service, careful attention to your needs, whether large or small and every accommodation, consistent with conservative banking ? We have given our customers all of these things for many years, and in addition courteous treatment and personal interest in their welfare. If-these tfvings mean anything to you, Why not open an account with us ? The First National Bank of W est 'TQ2wton Compliments of a Friend 200 GILIVIOU R, ROTHERY 61. CO. INSURANCE 120 Water St'., BOSTON PQTRM5 I A . . Q ff ' n w Q INSURANCE +53 wg 44,0 gg", 5 IREE1 RAYMOND TUCKER INSURANCE 479 walnut st. 108 wafer sf. NEWTONVILLE BOSTON Telephone Main 6600 HENRY F. DEWING INSURANCE 141 Milk St. Tel. West Newton 1520 BOSTON Congr 5872 Students can he clothed to their fatisfaction by Macullar Parker Co. 4oo Washington St., Boston Special attention given to the clothing of Young Men READY TO WEAR or MADE TO MEASURE Cho.ce Furnishings HATS, Soft and Stiff Stetson 's Exclusively WEIIIIS HENRY WHITMORE '86 This space paid for J. H. Fletcher, CPre5. G. V. Fletcher, cUice-CPres F. H. Loveland, 'Treafr 6? Ulffanager . GU. Fletcher Company Established 1837 PRGVISION S 66, 68, 70 86 72 Faneuil Hall Market BOSTON CBasement II 6' I2 2 BLODGETT 85 CCD. STOCKS AND BONDS 60 State St. BOSTON, MASS. SHUMAN CLGTHES Satisfy SUITS - GVERCCATS FURNISHINGS HATS - SHCES For Young 5VIen Timknm . AQIAJNUHIH W6 I MARSHALL 86 CCD. Bankers 70 State St. BOSTON H i gf: Grade Investments CHARLES R. LYN DE Tel. Back Bay 334 Importer of CHINA ana' GLASS 424 Boylston St. BOSTON Compliments of FATHER and SON Tucker, Bartholomew 86 Co. 50 Congress St. BosToN RESTAURANT THEATRE 0 CANOEING DANCING OUTING Z00 TI-IEODOR O. BJORNSON ELECTRICIAN Q I 9 921O?pi:iirStaEE:1?et 3 Q 2 NEwToNv1LLE, MASS. 2 ' V 2 2 6 26th X SEASQN 2 Fftilqglfqgq 2,g"?il.l'-553. V . Fam. 'Je llo you-v :PE CB dj . as -'f on 5 Comfenzence Shop "or-:cfs ' 'n ALWAYS' CBray CBlock i 7NQWton Centre BOSTON. " Keep up good cheer gr AND it Y on through all the year. A S t With friendly greetings .mg Purchased heren, TW 'gm 2+ 5 ff vi El Welcome Guests S' gif Everywhere ,QQ 323 f 034,23 1401 v Qt us show you our stock im? :P Q55 SSW Wzzlsfzfx B. s. HATCH Co. CO L Complimevzif of PUUIUW F5651 McAuslan 86 Nutting 79 Union St., Newton Centre REAL ESTATE Tel.-Cenlre Newton ISI 1288 Washington St. Tel.-West Newton 66 Tel.-Wert Newton 967-f 205 Nicholas J. Murphy, Inc REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE 765 Beacon St., Cor. Summer St NEYYTON CENTRE, KIASS Tel. Centre Newton 3,0 " EC'Kl'3'flZZ.7Zg 1.71 the .Ye':czf01z5" Graham 85 Streeter KITC H EN and HOUSEHOLD GOODS Foreigvz and Domestic i 709 Boylston St., BOSTON Tels. Back Bay 404 405 Complimmzis Qf Clzfford S. C000 Company 107-115 Moody St. H711 L THA .U To recez't'e an E1zd0cc'me1zz' at age 38 a 20 Year Endowment Policy must be started at age 18. The Premium for 31000. in the UNION CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE COKIPANY would be 345.01 Dividends left with Company com- pound at and would complete the payments in 17 years. Tflaplzorzf ,Uairz 2113 for your E.x'amz'rzatz'0n AYALTER L. TOLIGAS 79 Klilk Street BOSTON, XIASS. 206 it as aaa 6?'I'6CZL Ilgfizonf fb QH asmfef 372-378 Boyljton Street,Boftonjliaffc-1chu5ett5 QYIISING . . N t B h Advertzszng ew on ram :a of North Eastern University dh! Mgdnj Courfef ojffrfd in tmwg P fogfgjj ACCOUNT,-XNCY cHAiRJeS?DZ"fTLLEY PUBLIC SPEAKING . CQNIKHHIERCIAL LAW' CfLThe BUSIHCSS Success ofthe BLEINEQS LETTERQ Students of Newton High is 6 M210 th? bm L very dear to the heart of this Q Cb1'g21I1iZ3ti011, For ivzformafiovz call Newton North 592 CU.Mutua1 helpfulness is the NEWTON Y. M. C. A. key to advancement. i76EqQy1f1g1bSQ CH-Hard Work is essential to Szcimming Good Fellolzwlzip Success' Summer Camp in the Newfom S66 Us Fifi! for mort complete lZ..YfZ'7Zg5 JOHN T. BURNS 86 SONS, Inc. Qflfllfff 363 Cmzlre St., NEXYTON .4110 NEWTONYILLE and CHESTNUT Hllfl, THONIAS H BURNS, ,Qs JOHN T. Bl RX IR 207 Life Insurance is a system devised to protect someone against the economic loss caused by the termination of a producing power. IIOZl7'fK1I7Z fly af ziaatfz You in your old age EARL G. KI.-XXXIXG .-Xssoc1ATE GENERAL :AGENT HOME OFFICE :XGENCY THE JOHN HANCOCK KIUTIJAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF BOSTON. MASS. :OO DEX'OXSHIRE STREET TELEPHONE KIAIX 7830 ConzpIz'1rzf1zt5 of Compliment: of A FRIEND A FRIEND Brainerd, Leeds 8: Kellogg 89 FRANKLIN STREET, BOSTUX ,J Architects E Engineers of Newton Junior High School XYALXUT :Sc CRAFTS STREETS XEWTOXYILLE 208 Densmore 86 LeCIear ARCHITECTS 86 ENGINEERS 88 Broad Street The J. L. BRADY co. PLUMBING HEATING HARDWARE SHEET METAL WORK BOSTON ROOFING 64 Chestnut St., West Newton EDWARD D. DENsMoRE GIFFORD LCCLEAR HENRY C. ROBBINS Tel. West Newton 73 Cochrane 86 Stimets Fancy Groceries 6? Provisions 1 293 Washington St. WEST NEWTON, MASS. Tel. West Newton 360 361 folly? 237 Ulfloody St. Waltham 1 Manufacturing Confectioner Wlrolesale - Retail TELEPHONE CONNECTION Catering far Parties Q24 Specialty FARMER'S Inc. 1o1 5VIoody St. Wal. 1755 HOWARD G. TUTTLE, Ph.C. Registered Cplrarmacist SODAS, CONFECTIONERY, Etc. Cprescriptions a Specialty 277 Walnut sf., NEWTONVILLE Call Newton North 3722 Phone Centre Newton 34 The Rexall Store DANIEL PHILOON, Pharm. D. Cplrarinacist 1217 Centre St., NEWTON CENTRE Telephone orders solicited 2 C. DAMIANO 86 CO. Foreign and Domestic FRUITS and GROCERIES Fresh Vegetables in Season, Nuts, Etc. SI LANGLEY ROAD Nonantum Coal Co. 827 Washington St., NEWTONVILLE All Rail D. and H. COAL Builders Supplies - Wood Our motto: "Ser Viss H RALPH H. SOMERS, Mmagef HINCKLEYGWOODS INSURANCE ,-,RE 98 MILK ST ""'B'L ' rrv, AUTO BOSTON MOBILE Bun GLARY AND EVERY DESCRIPTION or msun ' ANCE AT LOWEST RATES TABLISHED 1 R. A. VACI-ION TELEPHONE A. I. ENGLISH 86 CO. Carpenters ana' ?Builders Fire Aafusters Shop, 22 Union Street NEWTON CENTRE, MASS. STEPHEN A. SMITH Fire, Liability and Marz'ne INSURANCE Home Insurance Company of New York cffgency of GILMOUR, ROTHERY 86 CO. 120 Water Street . - BOSTON uality Electric Service ' 'CHANDLEREBARBERG ,I I24 SUMMER 51' STON. gg I obberf House Rlfiring and Fixtures NQW En fu ,M,,l e mit: cv4pplzances and 5VIotors Au kin g of I . HARDWARE: E The Foresman Electric Company, Inc. 1 i TSR-TTT if 'MTE 76 Langley Road - - Newton Centre WALTHAM 1 I28-M J. J. MURRAY Optometrist 6? Optician Rooms 6 and 7 Mercantile Bldg. WALTHAM, MASS. Phone Beach 4077 I O'N EIL 85 CASELLA Q9VIanufacturing JEWELERS Class Cliings Class CPins 3VIea'a ls 'Trophies I4 Park Square, BOSTON 11, MASS. H 1' l ll 'Hlllll an . 4 Il "'A " n- 'ff . Q, Il KZ!! Tlza! Qzzfz! k JW' , ' ' 0 l all Vs ' A Moore F ountaln Pen t lgll' it Wzfz mg, mt Do It ' 'l r Never balks or "flivvers," writes at first strokeg smooth, l lm .1 l ui even ink-How. A "hear" for hard Work- f 1 . ,, good for a lifetime. 1,3 lil-5-PW 1 tlgrrf 'X n -625.6 9 i l -1-qi' 'QS' Bvix 4f?l?f5'l'- " 2 md. 'l'. ummigiil- eafilgvnfqggg-.En 2' A I ' up . 5327 5 5 'lg-5323532 fig Many styles, sizes and pomts. 4?4gafi1ifii'f" THE MOORE PEN oo., 5 g --,g:':l?f"' Q 110-112 Federal Boston, Mass. - l Have you patronizea' our fountain ? A I I O l SUN DAE 1 - Florzst made with our own fresh fruit and our special ice cream and PLANTS for all occasions Boulevard Pharmacy 2090 Commonwealth Ave. Greenhouses, 47 Freeman St. Store, 2098 Commonwealth Ave CPbone West Newton 71580 AUBURNDALE, MASS. Theodore Dangelmayer Telephone connection I-I. C. TRAVIS Compliments of CPl70f0gTcIPf76T A FRIEND 263 Washington St. NEWTON Phone Newton North 932-W Zl l QQ . -ax' ,L, I.. .if ' Y 5 1 . A 1 'J I Q? JI' F' ,wg 9 J J ' 1- Q if, L u 5 Q 'f .- 'A -I ,.. or . .1 Q' ' a Rf. Y. ' ' Q I F . .., Q 'u- Q I I lx I' I 1 , 'K r 7 I mi 13 I' V ,511 S 3 "H---.L 4 ' ' 'ai' , ' Ht. . ln,- . 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Suggestions in the Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) collection:

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

1919

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

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