Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA)

 - Class of 1923

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1923 volume:

Tflhkxiu K L fjrdllim GEO IC. CROSBY F0 Fffllitli 394 Atlantic Avo., Boston .,. f.. a, U97 ,F V V ., ,HJWQA ' .f 5- i1N4..,..m.L.-, Q mm ,W'.'g' . i x I ,vm . ff . V.-M aff ' '- kfw' r J bm 5 , 5, -, K: ww., ,f - A, x. .UU 1. . ff ,. ' WJ: ., . f -4, . ,V "f-iff: K M. 3, ,K :r.,:.:f Q'JQ,, .rf A , A 2.1211 3 ,Q V' ?f,fk'Pgf.." 3,7 .-Z vp' ' 'fgffx 1, S". 1. V7 H Ev 'Vi' . -:. fl. me . 1 ' 1. FJ4, .IA , my ,Q Q - 7aQ1f"'y:"5,:?. V -JAH , -' ,wPJN'.: M- .L w' f v - w--.:4w?'-'Y-5-MP5-:A if if K , -wal'-.4 1, w,-1, '- "GX .- , ' W-:ri L .Jfvfs Jag-gf? -riwixef g if'-"5"2TQ?h ff? L:,.-.MQ M 1 'aff ' -. ' 1, , , 'M '6f4D1f?:' 'fe k wgv. -,-.wif 1' ' . gif xzm , - w .QW1:hf 5-1 - s Q+:6,w ..,.V ww f +.f.Q .7341?95k Mn. S. WARREN DAVIS To 5. warren Eahis beholar, Uieaeher, Jfrieno of This QU Zin Recognition of Zbis ?Kino ano ipersuasihe woros of Qohice Qno iiais Qlintiring QEfiorts in Behalf of The gaetnton Ziaigh School for jfortpzttno gears we The Qllass of 5Rineteen Zbunoreo ants Zlltnentghthree Behieate this jfourteenth Volume of the " jlaetntonian " glforemnrh HE human memory is a very imperfect machine. Often it fails ns when we would recall the events and epochs of our lives which have long since been enacted. Some years from the p,1,1blication of this volume, the mind of each one of us will crave to seek the II16flfiJl'l6S of our high school days, to call back familiar faces which We shall never see again, to live again those care-free days of youth, and to muse over the follies and acts of wisdom which our comrades and ourselves W61'C wont to commit. Then will it be, and only then, that we shall realize the true value of a book of this type. So, with this in mind, cherish this "Newtonian" as if it were a part of your very body, for sometime in the impenetrable future, there lies a day when only this book can serve to bring back memories unwarped by age, and undimmed by years. wWTON HIGH SVHI 8 NICWTONIA N STA FF I-1 ,vi F- Z 7 O f- --. A v-1 : .2 'fl 72 CL: C '-: 2 5 o E- 4. 4. :I s- -Q r--4 V+. Q .4 s-4 Q .n s.. Q 'GL O A! r-4 4. 4. rs 5-1 A .... 6 4. s-. C V 6 'sf 'E E '11 F- Cf bi -w p-4 A A 4' , 5 Z-1 Q2 c, E. IC 'S' Z. ...Z '14 .Za 72 Z L, nf r-4 C C 4. lj : C 5... U2 M THE 19Q3 NEWTONIAN etntunian Quran' Editor-in-Chief ROBERT Y. SPENCER, JR. Business Ellarmger PHILLIPS B. HCJYT A ssisto nt Editors RALPH BISCHOFF JOHN FLEMING Assistant Business Jllanagers CHARLES BARBA CHARLES COTTON DWIGHT SHEPLER JOHN FLEMING JOHN PRATT ADELINE BADGER WILLIAM NORTH EDWARD ROGERS GARDNER PRATT A rt Editors Athletic Editors SYLVIA DOW Features DOANE ARNOLD HERBERT' JONES WILLIAM PIIELPS GRACE ALLEN BARBARA COOKE KATIIAIIINE BINGHAM Orga 12 izatiorzs Senior Quotations Photographic Editor F. EVERARD JORDAN 9 MARY REYNOLDS HELEN CLARK CHARLOTTE TOVVLE THE 19Q:sN1wToN1AN .. qu X WM! ' .-1 Ex ' Fbi , , 'b Q 4 4 R :ff . l pc A l Q H4 L ,,k.. I . V ll NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL jfazultp FRANCIS L. BACON, PRINCIPAL 15 Otis Place, Newtonvillc Departmental Heads S. WARREN DAVIS ,... 21 Elm St., West Newton CHARLES H. MERCENDAHL . . . 75 Lowell Ave., Newtonvillc MARGARET MCGILL .... 82 Madison Avc., Ncwtonville GERTRUDE E. MYLES .... 55 Hammond St., Cambridge FRANCES P. OWEN .... 17 Claflin Place, Newtonvillc WALLACE E. RICHMOND .... 77 Otis St., Newtonvillc SAMUEL THURBER . 59 North St., Newtonville Teachers M. AIMEE BALLARD . 70 Page Rd., Newtonvillc HAZEL L. BLAKE . 24 Prescott St., Cambridge EMILY P. BURDON , 5 Day St., Cambridge MAUDE E. CAPRON . 205 Bay State Rd., Boston GERTRUDE W. CARLETON 43 Otis St., Newtonville ELEANOR L. Cox . 64 Brooks AVC., Newtonvillc JULIA M. CURRIER ..... 58 Brookside Ave., Newtonvillc ALFRED W. DICKENSON ...,. 48 Hull St., Newtonvillc MARTHA M. DIX .... 293 Fuller St., VVest Newton 12 Latin Mathematics History French German Science English English Mathematics French Science History French Science History Drawing THE 1923 NEVVTONIAN MAIDA FLANDERS ..... Physical Training 12 Lake Terrace, Newton Centre CECILE E. GIROUX ...... French. 9 Sunnyside Ave., Winter Hill MAY BELLE GOODWIN ...,.. Latin 20 Gay St., Newtonville lVllLDRED E. GREENE .... Spanish, English 22 Claflin Place, Newtonville IRENE M. HAwORTH .... English 116 Oxford St., Cambridge EMILY HAZEN ..... Latin 236 Auburn St., Auburndale LUCIA A. HOWARD .... French 9 Downing Rd., Brookline ELSIE W. JEFFERS .... French 95 Payson Rd., Belmont ARTHUR C. JOHNSON .... Latin 6 Morton Rd., Newton H. ANNA KENNEDY . . y. . . Science 30 Park Ave., South VVeymouth GRACE S. KUNTZ ..... Physical Training 337 Cabot St., Newtonville MINERY'A E. LELAND .... Mathematics 2072 Vllashington St., Newton Lower Falls MARY A. LEwIs ...... Spanish 223 Cabot St., Newtonville ANNA-LISA IIUNDBOHM ..... Physical Training 1 VValnut Terrace, Newtonville PHILIP MARSON ...... English 91 Wallingford Rd., Brighton OSCAR MARTIN ...... Physical Training 11 Hyde St., Newton Highlands DOROTHY LKIATHEVVS ..,.. Librarian 367 Central St., Auburndale BERTHA P. MAYNARD .... French 22 Centre St., Cambridge CAROLINE H. MILLS ..... English 66 Fisher Ave., Newton Highlands LEAH M. PATT ...... Science 18 Hilliard St., Cambridge HARRIET P. POORE .... Latin 9 Durham St., Boston 13 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL E. LOUISE RICHARDSON EDITH M. RIDEOUT CORA W. ROGERS RALPH SANBORN G. NIARION SCHNEIDER FLORA M. SMITH ROLLAND R. SMITH MARO.ARET SOUTH ELSA W. STONE . IDA lVlAY WALLACE CLARA NVEST HELEN L. XVHITE FRANK VVINTHROP IIUTH C. WISE . . . . . English 16 Parker St., Watertown . . . . . English 24 Pleasant St., Newton Centre . . . , . Mathematics 17 ClaHin Place, Newtonville . . . , . Physical Training 77 Brookside Ave., Newtonville . . . . Science 10 Tremlett St., Dorchester . . . . English 206 Huntington Ave., Boston . . . . Mathematics 27 Matchett Rd., Brighton . . . . . History 99 Connnercial St., Weyluouth Science 488 Beacon St., Boston . . . . . Latin 17 Claflin Pl., Nowtonville . . . . . Assistant Secretary 49B Carleton St., Newton . . . . French 73 Elin Rrl., Newtonville . . . . . ,llathematfcs 478 Massachusetts Ave., Boston . . . . , Secretary 62 Prince St, West Newton 14 I i ,, 0 f' H fN BURKE? kt X """' E5im f T fw f' K gy , Q 1 fe- - f f f 1, ,. f , .. ff f : mf- Q15 QW V 'QQ W fx .. -vs: , .' - A- W A f filrg , ' .I 'xxx f " X .," af f ' ,N of mf ??l'ff" X ' : WW ' , ' V ,, - D HD 5 3 ' X R gs Q ,gr 'W1' N1 5-" .A 3 r ,I af X A X WM' XE 6 4 J' U I , X -1--1 Q g aixs ...A f gn, .vig-713.5 -qi Q w fl 4:1 1. 1 4 A V CN ,,V:12-GW" 1141-29P?fnf1-+24 XE e2':'-r5.1f5s:::-1:- 1 if ' ' 27225 ' 4 -fy 5 A ' Q rf ':'c.:'1'-"ff -1,-S:--2-.1. ',4,- Q- s 1' 5" I f ilxftf - .'4. E -- 'f 'J f .'-,AIf Q5 115: ffl' "'1f.9Ll N- :.",i'2if51f-f A ff' f r f ww if fk K 5 'Y' , ' 'K' -A VA 2 I N W ff ? 9,351 A f 1 C VXA X " .fl fins . X I, Xl g 5 f ' W 476 1 .A,. ' 12111 -f - j4 5 '.., , A Lmxjfx Vffx- ' fix .VW VV ml eler N l ' W I5 f I I 2 4.-L ,-.7 LOUIS NO KATHERINE srrsrsow Brwarv-xm A VlCE'PRE5IDEN:l'Yv RTH ,alfba KELLAR., VAQIEDICTORIAN The following pages Q0 to 64 in- clusive -- contain the names and portraits of the Senior Class of NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL 1923 19 ry FT wx T5 X4 I lvl I P24 I Y , P24 ff-1:-ivy' ries JP' GRACE WESTON ALLEN 219 Lake Ave., Newton Highlands "A MANNER so PLAIN, GRAVE, UNAFFECTED AN SINCEREU Nickname: "Gay" Born November 5, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Class Hockey, 1919-20 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 Alpha Gamma Tau, Play, 1923 Newtonite Staff, 1923 Newtonian Staff, 1923 Senior Play Committee, 1923 Debating Club, 1922 EUGENE CHARLES ANDRES, JR. 61 Kirkstall Rd., Newtonville UFAINT HEART NE,ER wox FAIR LAIJYH Nickname: 'tGene", t'Duke" Born August 28, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Clafiin Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Class Baseball, 1920-21-22 Class Football, 1919-20 Football Squad, 1921 Varsity Football, 1922 Alpha Gamma Tau JOHN THAYER ANDREWS 94 Nehoiden Rd., VVaban HSUUH AS THE MUSIC-SUCH ARE Tim 1'iao1'1,n Nickname: "Johnny", "Timl' Born November 4, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Roger Walcott Grammar School College Intentions: Amherst, Track Squad, 1920-21 Forum, 1923 WILLIAM ELLIS APPLETON 380 VVard St., Newton Centre HA GREAT DEVOTEE OF THE GOSPEL or to1cTTINo ON, 'I Nickname: "Tiny" Born January 13, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1921-22-23 Play 1923 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Debating Club, 1922 Forum, 1923 Mgr. Second Team, Base Ball 1922 Mgr. Track, 1923 Review Staff. 1922 20 D an GEORGE DOANE ARNOLD 152 1111131111 Ave., Waban HENDOWED WITH THE eAI-ACITY Fon BIG TASKS7' Nickname: 'tGeorge", HDoughnut,' Born November 8, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Roger 1Valcott Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Football Manager, 1922 Junior Varsity Football, 1923 Class Relay Team, 1922 Second Team Baseball, 1922 President of Class, 1922 Student Council, Treasurer, 1922. President, 1923 Forum, Vice-Presidentl, 1923 Senior Play Newtonian Staff Cheer Leader, 1923 Golf Team, 1922-23 Athletic Committee, 1923 ARDELLE ATVVOOD 318 Vl'alnutI St., Newtonville HLEAVI-3 IIE TO DEAL XVITH CREDULOUS AND IMAGINATIVII: MAN!! "Arie", HNelle" Born September 2, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Katherine Gibbs' School Class Hockey, 1919-20-21 Girls, Ice Hockey, 1920-21-22 Class Volleyball, 1919 Class Baseball, 1919 XVINSLOYY CHAPMAN AVRYANSEN 27 .Ienison St., Ncwtonville HAMIABILITY SI-IINIcs IIY ITS owN I.IoHT" Nickname: HSkinny,' Born February 3, 1900 Scientific Course, 2 years Classical Course, 2 years, Room 19 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Yale Boys' Cleo ClI1b, 1921-22 FRANCES CHAMBERLAIN AYRES 1504 Commonwealth Ave, 1Vest Newton HTIIEY Ann men wno IIAVE FIcIIcNns" Nickname: NFrannie" Born June 9, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from lirinnncr School College Intentions: Smith English Club, 1921-22-23 lforum, 1923 Cleo Club, 1921-22 N. H. S. Hockey Squad, 1921-22 Class Field Hockey, 1920-21-22 French Club, 1919-20 21 f-'iffigiiw JL JL I tt X4 F Z4 FC x4 it it Q- Q -fl' it 234 TY x4 lx wx X4 A PHYLLIS BACHE 653 Chestnut St., Waban UTHE GIRL OF INDEPENDENT MINDH Nickname: t'Phil" Born December 9, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from WakeHeld Grammar School College Intentions: Oberlin Class Basketball, 1920-21-22-23 English Club, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1921-22 Forum, 1923 Substitute Varsity Basketball, 1923 PRISCILLA BACHE 653 Chestnut St., VVaban HSHE HAS Two EYES so som' AND BROWN- BEWAREV, Nickname: HPris" Born December 9, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from WakeHeld Grammar School College Intentions: Oberlin Glee Club, 1920-21 Debating Club, 1921-22 Forum, 1923 Class Basketball Captain, 1922-23 Substitute Varsity Basketball, 1923 Basketball, 1923 ADELINE BADGER 16 Bradford Rd., Newton Highlands 4' A TENDER HEART, A WILL IN1-'LEx1BLE" Nickname: 'tAddie", 'tAdie',, "PostcriptI' Born December 11, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School Class Basketball, 1920-21-22-23 N. H, S. Basketball Manager, 1923 Class Hockey, 1921-22 English Club, 1922-23 Secretary, 1923 Newtonite Staff Newtonian Staff Senior Play ARTHUR LINCOLN BAILEY 276 West St., Needham Heights HGIVE EVERY MAN THINE EAR, BUT FEW THY VOICEH Nickname: "Bill" Born July 5, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Needham High School . College Intentions: University of Michigan 22 MARY BARBARA BAKER 227 Vllalnut St., Newtonville HKNOVVLEDGE FINDS 1'rs 1-mon" Born September 5, 1901 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Abbot Academy College Intentions: Connecticut Forum, 1923 Newtonite Literary Staff English Club, 1923 CHARLES ELMER BARBA, JR. 11 IVillard St., Newton HLW1' Us THEN BE UP AND DoINu', Nickname: "Charlie" Born June 2, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Lehigh English Club, 1923 Forum, 1923 N. H. S. Track, 1923 N. H. S. Ont Door Track, 1922-23 Track Squad, 1920-21-22 Newtonite Staff, 1923 Newtonian Statl, 1923 MARGARET BASCOM 445 VVashington St., Newton HCONTENTMENT IS MORE THAN A KINGDOM7, TSI P24 Nickname: "PeggyH Born September 13, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke English Club, 1921-22-23 WENDELL ROBERTS BAUCKMAN 1452 Beacon St., VVaban HTALK NOT or WASTED AFFECTIONQ AFFECTION NEVER wAs XVASTEDH Nickname: HBock", "lVen" Born May 25, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Roger VVoleottl Grammar School College Intentions: Norwich University Football Squad, 1922 N. H. S. Track, 1923 23 'tf-eww 'Q' 1 A' ll Lv Ii, n TX P7 K I at lk X4 TIT YK HAZEL ARLINE BELL 56 VVaveI'l Ave. Newton Y - MENT SPRINGSH I W5 my UFROM LABOR, HEALTH, FROM HEALTH, CONTENT- Qr- 'L AQ'- ,tag ff? Nickname: "Bam-l Born October 5, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Connecticut Glee Clllb, 1921-22 Spanish Club, 1923 Forum, 1923 English Club, 1922-23 Senior Play KATHARINE STETSON BINGHAM 125 Prince St., West Newton HTIIE FAIREsT GARDEN IN HER Looks, AND IN HER MIND, THE YYISEST Rocks' Nickname: "Tattie', Born June 12, 1905. Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Pierce Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Vice-President of Class, 1921-22-23 Student Council, 1920-21-22-23 Secretary, 1921 Vice-President, 1922-23 Class Hockey, 1919-20-21-22 N. H. S. Hockey, 1922 Basketball Manager, 1922 Class Basketball, 1919 English Club, 1922-23 Secretary, 1922 Newtonite Stall' Newtonian Staff Athletic Committee, 1923 Tennis Team, 1923 RALPH FREDERIC BISCHOFF 52 Nonantum St., Newton 'II NEVER KNEW so YOUNG A BODY YVITH so OLD A IIEADH Nickname: "Bish" Born May 16, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years Scientific Course, 2 years, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: NYG-sleyan Boys, Glee Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1922-23 Forum, 1923 Alpha Gamma Tau Newtonian Staff Math. Club Play English Club Play, Manager RICHARD DANIELL BOLSTER 29 Exeter St., VVcst Newton 'HIE TIIAT IS GOOD IS GREATN Nickname: 'fDick'l Born May 16, 1906 Classical Course, 1 year Scientific Course, 3 years: Room 19 Entered from Pierce Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Forum: English Club, Alpha Gamma Tau Editor, Newtonite Literary Supplement Senior Entertainment Committee Assistant Manager, Track, 1922 Assistant Manager, Baseball, 1922 24 NORMAN HOWARTH BRIGGS 448 IVoodward St., NYaban "FM SADDEST YVHEN 1 SING,, Nickname: f'Briggszy" Born May 9, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entcred from Roger Wolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Bowdoin Glec Club. MABEL ELIZABETH IZIXZOKS 21 Pilgrim Rd., VVaban HTHE GENTLE MIND BY GENTLE in-:Eos is KNOVVNN Nickname: "Buster'l Born January 17, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Washington School, Allston College Intentions: Skidmore English Ilub Senior Play EVELYN TOWNSEND CANNON 33 Hancock St., Auburndale UNO ONE KNOXYS XVHAT SHE CAN D0 TILL SHE TRIESH Nickname: "Evita" Born January 7, 1906 General Course, Room 23 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intcntions: Art Museum School English Club, 1922 Glee Club, 1921 MARJORIE LUCILE CARR 38 Otis St., Newtonvillc 'ITHE MAGIC OF A FACEH Nickname: 'fMarge" Born April 2, 1905 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Glee Club, 1919-21 25 Ft wx FT X4 Ti PLY Tx wx iwegwf l ng' Jjf' X- 65-si' was-I W f ze Tl wx ROGER HUNT CASE 20 IVare Rd., Auburndale HHAIL FELLOXV Wi-:LL MET !', Nickname: t'Rag,', "Deak,' Born September 23, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from C. C. Burr School College Intentions: Brown Debating Club, 1920-21 Glee Club, 1920-21 Football Squad, 1922 Asst. Hockey Manager, 1922 Outdoor Track Squad, 1922 Forum, 1923 Senior Play JACOB CASHMAN 206 Elliot. St., Newton Upper Falls Nwoims, worms, worms" Nickname: 'tJake,,, "Jakey,' Born February 19, 1907 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from R. VV. Emerson Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1922-23 Debating: Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1921-22 Orchestra 1920-21 Forum 1923 Track Squad, 1923 Senior Play JAMES THOMAS CHIRURG 27 Orient, Avenue, Newton Centre "JEs'r AND YOUTHFUL JoLL1Tx", Nickname: "Jimmie" Born July 22, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Debating: Club, 1921 English Club, 1922 ROGER ENOS CHRISTIE 23 Russell Court, Newtonville A' ,TIS nurrous IN A oooo MAN T0 BE sim" Nickname: ttRoge" Born April G, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 ' Entered from Summit High School, Summit, N. J. College Intentions: Antioch College, Ohio Spanish Club, 1923 26 ELEANOR GRACE CLARK 45 Nonantum St., Newton HAS LUCK WOULD HAVE IT1' Nickname: HE" Born December 15, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Wheaton Senior Basketball Squad Glee Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1923 Forum, 1923 Orchestra, 1923 HELEN MERRILL CLARK 15 Harrison St., Newton Highlands 'IBEAUTIFUL THOUGHTS MAKE BEAUTIFUL LIVESl, Born August 14, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke English Club, 1921-22-23 Student Council, 1920-21 Girls' Debating Club, 1920-21 The Forum, 1923 Glee Club, 1921-22 Class Hockey, 1920-21-22 Class Basketball, 1919-20-21-22-23 Captain, 1920-21 N. H. S. Basketball, 1922-23 Newtonian Staff MARY LAURENCE CLARK 40 Nonantum St., Newton KNTIS THE SMILE YE SING AND THE SMILE YE VVEAR, THAT,S A-MAKING THE SUNSHINE EVERYWVHERE7, Born November 27, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Glee Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1921-22-23 Forum, 1923 KATHARINE COLLINS 3 Bradford Court, Newton Centre MAN OUNCE OF MIRTH IS VVORTH A POUND OF soRRow', Nickname: 'tIiitty,' Born May 24, 1904 General Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Miss Bouvels Class Field Hockey, 1919-23 N. H. S. Field Hockey, 1922-23 Class Basketball, 1919-22 N. H. S. Basketball Squad, 1922-23 Girls' Ice Hockey, 1921-23 English Club, 1923 Forum Glee Club, 1921-22 Calisthenic Leader, Rooms 13 and 14 27 E-'-:Wg Tri X4 54 524 B IRB XR X R AIN DPI COOlxE l P rw OTHPRS Nhl D TIII C lil' If R THAT COMFS THROUGH age be-,::-tiff 'xiglsh x OU Nicl name Bobby Born M Ly 29 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin Grammar School T W GN T I 201 Highland Ave., Ndwtonville , AA A Q I ' , . ri lui YA A 7, I My ig ' ' in ' z i . , i FT P14 TXT XY i i- . College Intentions: Vassar N. II. S. Basketball, 1920-21-22 Captain, 1922 N. II. S. Hockey Manager, 1922-23 Class Basketball, 1918-19-20-21-22 Captain, 1918-19-20-21 Class Hockey, 1920-21-22-23 English Club, 1921-22-23 Glee Club, 1921-22 Student Council, 1920-21 Class Treasurer, 1922-23 Newtonite Staff Newtonian Staff Senior Play Committee Entertainment Committee CHARLES LEONARD COTTON 1735 Beacon St., IVaban t'oeeUPAT1oN ALONE is nA1'1'1NEss" Nickname: 'tCharlic" Born June 4, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Roger VVolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Norwich Boys, Debating Club, 1920 Forum, 1923 Manager of Swimming, 1923 Newtonian Staff, 1923 Senior Play Stage Manager CAROLINE GREENE CUMMINGS 1136 Centre St., Newton Centre NIT is noon T0 BE MERRY AND w1sE', Nickname: "Carrie'l, "Sea Green" Born I"c-bruary 11, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Vassar Class Vice-President, 1920 English Club, 1921-22-23 Vice-President, 1922 Girls' Debating Club, 1921-22 Vice-President, 1922 Review Staff, 1922 Girls' Debating Team, 1921-22 Class Hockey Team, 1919-20-21 Glce Club, 1922 Senior Reception Committee, 1922 Newtonite Literary Staff, 1923 Student Council, 1920-22-23 Forum, Historian: Senior Play PHILIP EUSTIS DARLING 30 Cheslcy Rd., Newton Centre 'KAN UNASSUMING MAN wHo PLODS THE s'ruA1oH'r c0UnsE,' Nickname: "Phil" Born November 24, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Glce Club, 1922 Forum, 1923 28 JOHN CAMBRICLENG DIC MILLIG, JR. 111 Parker Street, Nowton Centro HIT IS FINE T0 HAVE A oLsNT's STRENCTIIN Nickname: t'De Mo" Born March 9, 1900 Classical Courso, Room 14 lflntcrcd from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Williams lCnglish Club Alpha Gamma Tau lforum Class Baseball, 1921 Uutmloor Track, 1922-23 Inrloor 'i1I'21l'li Squad, 1923 Cleo Club, 1920-21-22 Newtonito Distributor, 1923 LYDIA MARY DILVZIO 109 Wfarren St., Newton Centre U1'A'I'lENf'1i is THE 1sEs'1' Rl4IM1'1lJY Fon EVERY TROUBLE77 Nickname: "Lid" Born April 4, 1905 Classical Course 2 years, Conn-ral Course 2 years, Room 23 Iilntcrcd from Mason Grammar School Collcgc Intentions: l'ndc-cidcfl MARJORIE DOW 11 Irvington St., Vl'aban "oRAc'EF17L AND USIGFUL IN ALL snr: DOESM Nicknamo: 'tllliclgcl' Born .January 3, 1900 Classical Course, Room 1-1 Iintcrod from Rosemary Hall, Grconwicli, Conn. Collvgo Intentions: Smith Cleo Club, 1922 ICnglish Club, 1922 Varsity Field Hockey. 1922-23 Captain, Class Ficld Hockey, 1922-23 Baskcthall Squad, 1922 Varsity Basketball, 1923 SYLYIA LINCOLN DOIN' 11 Irvington St., IYaban UGENTLE OF sPEEoH, BUT ABSOLUTE OF RULE7, Nicknamc: t'Sliv7, Born March 12, 1904 Classical Course, Gcncral Course: Room 23 Idntcrcd from Rosomary Ilall, Grucnwich, Conn. Collcgc Intcntions: Boston School of Physical Illclucation N. H. S. llockcy, 1922 Captain, 1923 Student Council, 1922 N. H. S. Basketball, 1922 Captain, 1923 Class Hockey, 1922-23 Class Basketball Captain, 1922 Field Day Marshal, 1922 Glco Club Dcbating Club English Club Newtonian Staff 29 vflxj . L Y X4 P54 9' ff-:ff visa A JL , W Q , JOHN ALEXANDER DUANE 216 River St., West Newton HTWELVE YEARS AGO 1 WAS A BOY Nickname: "Slick", "Alex,', "Jack" Born January 6, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Pierce Grammar School College Intentions: Boston College Class Track, 1921-22-23 N. H. S. Track, 1923 N, H. S. Football, 1922 Class Baseball, 1920-21 Baseball Squad, 1922-23 19 MARION ELIZABETH DURRELL 35 Highland Avenue, Newtonville HA SUNNY TEMPER GILDS THE EDGES OF LIFE,S BLACKEST CLOUDSH Nickname: 'tBetty", "Tib" Born March 25, 1905 General Course, Room 19 Entered from Miss Teels School College Intentions: Miss Wheelock's MARION CHOATE EATON 246 Central St., Auburndale HWHAT coMEs FROM THIS QUARTER, PUT IT DOWN AS so MUCH GAINI' October 11, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: B. S. P. E. Class Basketball, 1920-21-22-23 N. H. S. Basketball, 1921-22-Sub. 1923 Class Hockey, 1920-21 N. H. S. Tennis, 1921 N. H. S. Tennis Captain, 1921-22-23 N. H. S. Debating Team, 1920 English Club, 1923 MARY ELIZABETH EDMANDS 89 Madison Ave., Newtonville U1 FIND T1-IEE WORTHYI' Nickname, 'tBetty" Born March 6, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Mount Holyoke Girlst Debating Club, 1920-21-22 Sec. and Treas. Girls' Debating Club, 1921-22 Debating Team, 1921-22 Review Staff, 1921-22 Student Council, 1921-22 Girls' Glee Club, 1921-22 The Forum, 1923 Secretary of the Forum, 1923 English Club, 1919, 1922-23 Class Basketball Squad, 1922 Prize Speaking, 1921-23 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 30 EVELYN LOUISE FAHEY 2073 Commonwealth Avo., Auburndale HSTILLNESS WVHICH MOST Blcooiuics A XVOMANi Nickname: t'Ev", 'fEvyl, Born December, 15, 1905 General Course, Room 23 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Framingham Normal DONALD THEODORE FAIRWEATHER 492 Lowell Ave., Ncwtonville 'ITELL Mia VVITH wHoM TIIOU oo1csT AND I,LL TELL You WHAT THoU DOESTN Nickname: t'Don", HFC3,fI1CI'S7, Born January, 5, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University Class Baseball, 1919-20-21 Track Squad, 1921-22-23 DOROTHY RUTH FERNALD 63 Elmhurst. Rd., Newton 'ITALK OF NOTHING BUT nUsINr:ss, AND n1s1'AToH THAT BUSINESS QUlCK1.Y" Nickname: f'Dot.", "Dotty" Born January 9, 1905 Classic-al Course, Room 14 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Wheaton Class Hockey Squad, 1918-19 Class Basketball Squad, 1918-19 Glee Club, 1921-22 Mandolin Club, 1920-21 Debating Club, 1919-20-21 English Club, 1920-21-22-23 Newtonite Staff, 1923 Tennis Team, 1923 EDWARD FULLER FLETCHER 30 Plymouth Road, Newton Highlands Hwuosn YicsT1cRDAYs LOOK BACKWARD WITH A SMILEH Nickname: t'Ned" Born December 11, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Alpha Gamma Tau Review Room lNIanager, 1922 a H1 Trigg? l ,1.lii,lT, IVE sail MM? F5 I' E63 J! Q' ,L , 9 9' il - 4 it wr TIT wx lk ww 32 RUSSELL TRUFANT FOSTER 109 Sargent St., Newton UEDUCATION MAKES THE MAN1' Nickname: Hliussu, t'Rusty" Born September 15, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Washington High, Portland, Ore. College Intentions: Harvard Debating Club, 1921 Forum, 1923 English Club, 1923 Newtonite Literary Staff, 1923 English Club Play, 1923 JOHN DALY FLEMING 128 Jewett St., Newton 'IA MAN NOT OF woans, BUT OF ACTIONSH Nickname: "Jack" Born February 1, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years Scientific Course, 2 years, Room 14 Entered from Erasmus Hall H. S., Brooklyn N. Y., 1 year Middleboro H. S., Middleboro Mass. College Intentions: NVest Point Class Football, 1920, Capt. 1922 Middleboro H. S. Football Team, 1921 Forum, 1923 Newtonite Staff Newtonian Staff Senior Play MARIORIE OLIVE FRAZER 271 Central St., Auburndale t'zEALoUs, YET MODESTU Nickname: "Marge" Born October 16, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from VVatertown High School College Intentions: Smith Glee Club, 1922 English Club, 1922 Forum, 1923 Class Basketball, 1923 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 ELEANA ENDICOTT GILE 70 Barnstable Rd., VVest Newton 'INOTHING HINDEES ME on DAUNTS ME" Nickname: UGile", "Ellie" Born February 15, 1906 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Miss Carrollls School College Intentions: Smith English Club, 1921-22-23 Class Baseball, 1921-22-23 FOSTER GLADWIN 12 Wamesit Rd., VVaban HLET ME STAND ON THE MAIN CHANCEH Nickname "Tot', Born May 16, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Brighton High School College Intentions: Harvard DWIGHT SARGENT GODDARD 38 Stearns St., Newton Centre 'ATHE PERCEPTION or THE coM1c IS A TIE or SYMPATHY WITH OTHER MENU Nickname: "Sarge", "Hick', Born February 3, 1905 Classical Course, Room 24 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Student Council, 1922 Class Football, 1920 Football Team, 1921-22 ABBOTT GOTSHALL 46 Arlington St., Newton HQUICK AND sum-2" Nickname: f'Shrimp" Born November 23, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University Glee Club, 1920-21 Tennis Team, 1923 THOMAS D. GOTSHALL, JR. 46 Arlington St., Newton Hi HOLD HE LovEs ME BEST WHO oAI,Ls ME TOMU Nickname: f'Tom" Born September 28, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Vocational High School College Intentions: Boston University 33 it' Mega -Q1 we W ww it X4 FT vm lf YK ere rig' Y l?12sw, lk 254 If xl Tl 724 xc DOROTHY BARBARA GOURLEY 18 Annawan Rd., VVaban HBE ooon, swnm' MAID, LET wHo WILL me CLEYERM Nickname: HDot-" Born January 23, 1995 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Roger Wolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Simmons or Wheaton English Club, 1923 lllandolin Club, 1919-20 Alpha Gamma Tau Class Baseball, 1919-21-22 IRVING POOLE GRAMKOW 609 Washington Stf., 1Vellesley 'K ,TIS SAID IIE NEVER clmekian A SMILEH Nickname: iiGI'2lII1l, Born March 24, 1995 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Browne N Nichols College Intentions: XYilliams Forum Alpha Gamma Tau ELSA GERTRUDE HAASE 130 Walnut! St., Newtonville f'wH1s'rLia AND Hld7LL comm 'ro youu Nickname: "El", "Jackie', Born September 24, 1905 Classical Course, 1 year General Course, 3 years, Room 23 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University Debating Club, 1921 Glee Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1922-23 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 Spanish Club, 1923 Senior Play Committee FAITH HADDUCK 5 Irving Rd., Waban Uruus FAITH AND WORK Tounri-mn marrow" Nickname: "Fish" Born December 21, 1904 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Roger Wolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Simmons English Club, 1921-23 Glee Club, 1920-22 Math. Club, 1923 English Club Play 34 Targa f HERBERT WINSHIP HANSEN W l ' it 5-JM 24 Bradford sn., Needham Qi! Nrggg JL JL :J my ,MJ L A F Q HACHIHVEMENT IS THE CROVVN or EFFORTH Nickname: "Herb", 'tHerby', Horn November 15, 1904 Classical Course, 2 years Scientific Course, 2 years, Room 19 ff W Entered from Kimball Grammar School, ,X yi Needham, Mass. A College Intentions: Princeton University Class Vice-President, 1921 Boys, Glee Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1922-23 Student Council, 1922 The Newtonite Editor, 1923 Alpha Gamma Tau, President, 1923 Senior Play JOSEPH DENNIS HAREINGTON lVard St., Newton Centre Q at HHE WHO STEPS ON STONES IS GLAD TO FEEL X4 -' XX THE SMALLEST SPRAY OF Moss BENEATH HIS FEETH lvl V , l Nickname: HJoe", HPat," A , d X4 Born August 31, 1903 --, - , :" ' Scientific Course, 5 years, Room 19 I Entered from Mason Grammar School H College Intentions: B. U. my-ff1j',f1f4 ' ' Debating Club, 1921-22 .A KARL DREW HARTZELL 1 32 Hollis St., Newton HSTILL WATERSH Born January 17, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from E. F. Millbrook School, if ff Concord, Mass. College Intentions: Wesleyan Dx 7,34 Forum, 1923 President English Club, 1923 Review Staif, 1921 Tennis Team, 1921-22 Class Baseball i Class Football Glee Club - - Senior Play Track Squad, 1923 GWENDOLYN GUY HAYES 602 Centre St., Newton HSILENCE rs AS GREAT AN ART AS srEEc1-1" F4 XA Nickname: HGwen'l, "Gwennie7' XQ ly Born March 19, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Fitchburg High School College Intentions: Finishing School , . English Club 35 elligiliii Ah 1 Q l I Lrg! x.2 a . STEPHEN E. IIODGES 105 VVaban Park, Newton HVVE GRANT AI,THoUGH HE HAD Moen WIT, I-IE NVAS sIIY OF USING ITM. Nickname: "Skipper,,, ttTrapper', Born September lj, 1904 SI-ientiiie Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: New Hampshire State ELEANOR MERRI AM HOSLEY 46 Waban Ave., VVaban HTHEY ARE NEVER ALONE wno ARE ACCOMPANIED ' VVITII NOBLE THoUGIITs', Nickname: "Elm, "Heavenly" Born February 18, 1900 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Buckingham, Springfield College Intentions: 111-llesley Girls, Debating Club, 1920 Iforurn English Club PHILLIPS BENNITT HOYT 106 Berkeley St., West Newton t'eoNTINUAL eIIEEEEUI,NEss IS A SIGN OF WISDOMW, Niekname: HPhil", t'Pliilly,', "PeteU Born October 13, 1905 Freshinan year-Classical Scientlific Course, Room 19 Entered from Pierce Grammar School College Intentions: Cornell Class Football, 1920-21 Football Squad, 1921-22 Baseball Squad, 1922-23 Senior Play Forum Treasurer INIath. Club Alpha Gamma Tau Business Manager, Newtonian, 1923 Review Staff, 1922 English Club, 1923 Q HERBERT VVARD HUNTER 175 Walnut St., Newtonville 'tHIs GREATEST MERIT IS HIS LovE OF LEARNING, Born July 25, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Horaee Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Newton Tech High, M. I. T Class Relay, 1921-22 Math. Club 36 s E ,, we i - c Ll i WEQ A KATHLEEN HUNTRESS 75 Sumner St., Newton Centre MIN THE PATH OF SOCIAL LIFEI' Nickname: "Kay" Born June 28, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Miss Bonnett's School English Club, 1922-23 Girls, Tennis Team, 1923 EUNICE ESTES HUNTSMAN 38 Bowdoin St., Newton Highlands HSI-IE HAS Mom-1 PowER IN HER s1LENc1-1 THAN ANOTHER BY HER woRDs', Nickname: HEunie" Born IN'Iay 24, 1906 Classical Course, 3 years General Course, 1 year, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: New England Conservatory of Music Debating Club, 1921 ' English Club, 1922-23 DANA BENNETT JEFFERSON 1784 Beacon St., VVaban UNO RULE IS SO GENERAL VVHICH ADMITS NOT soME EXCEPTION77 Nickname: "Trapper II", 'iletfu Born June 20, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Roger VVolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Glee Club Alpha Gamma Tau CHARLES FRANKLIN JOHNSON 121 Oakleigh Road, N ewton HHE wAs EVER PREc1sE IN PROMISE KEEPINGN Nickname: 'tCharlie" Born October 26, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Brown University Class Football, 1919 Football Squad, 1921-22 Junior Varsity, 1922 Indoor Track, 1923 Outdoor Track Squad, 1923 English Club, 1923 Alpha Gamma Tau, Secretary, 1923 37 nj Q , xi 'L f m ? Numb If wx Ti fx TT 33 l F wx It wx: HERBERT GOODWIN JONES 1818 Beacon St., IVaban "A LITTLE NONSENSE NOVV AND TIIEN,, Niekname, 'lHerbie", t'Herb" Born January 25, 1903 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Roger VVoleott Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Boys' Debating Club, 1920-21 Glee Club, 1921-22 Manager, Tennis Team, 1922 Business Manager, Newtonite Business Staff, Newtonian English Club, 1922-23 Track Squad, 1923 Class Relay, 1922, S. S. Forum, 1923 Student Council, 1923 Senior Play Committee Assistant Manager, Tennis, 1923 FRANKLIN EVERARD JORDAN 32 Endicott St., Newton Highlands 'IHAVE YOU NOT DoNIc TALKING YET?7, Nickname: "Erie1' Born Marc-h 19, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Under-ided Glee Club, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1921-22 Review Staff, 1922 Publisher of the HNewton Highbrowu, 1922 Newtonite Staff, 1923 English Club, 1922-23 DOROTHY OLIVE JOYCE 1032 Centre St., Newton Centre "nic A Mlxicic BUT DON7T GET IIIXEIJN Nickname: 'tDot" Born Mareh 29, 1904 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Oliver VVendell Holmes Grammar School DOROTHEA VICTORIA KELLAR 29 Rowe St., Auburndale HMY MIND TO Mic A KINGDOM ISU Nickname: "Dot,' liorn IXIay 24, 1906 General Course, Room 23 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Business College English Club, 1922-23 Student Council, 1923 Valedictorian 38 BARBARA KENDALL 83 Institution Ave., Newton Centre HTHE RESTRAINING GRACE OF COMMON SENSEN Nickname: "Barby", "Bula" Born January 21, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Connecticut Student Council, 1922 Girls' Glee Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1921-22 Tennis Team, 1922 PHILIP RICHARD KNEELAND 70 Bowen St., Newton Centre HRELY UPON YOURSELFH Nickname: 'tDick", 'tPhilH Born May 10, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Class Baseball, 1920-21-22 Class Football, 1921 Baseball, 1923 JULIUS WALTER A. KOHLER 20 Ricker Ter., Newton "A MAN CONDEMNED T0 BEAR THE BURDEN OF A NATION,S CAREN Nickname: "Julie", t'Buster" Born April 9, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: West Point English Club, 1921-22 Forum, 1923 N. H. S. Football, 1921, Captain, 1922 N. H. S. Track, 1922-23 N. H. S. Out-door Track, 1922-23 Student. Council, 1920-21-22-23 Class President, 1923 Athletic Committee, 1923 Senior Play Entertainment Committee HORTENSE LANE 55 VVindsor Rd., NVaban HTHE Erns ARE THE PEARLs OF THE FACE' ' Nickname: 'tHortie'I, t'Red" Born February 20, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Roger VValcott Grammar Sc College Intentions: Undecided Glee Club, 1921-22 hool 39 Area - E43 , .. feflw Em FT wx TX wx W I l wx 74 wx ELIZABETH HUSE LEEDS 237 Park St., Newton HBOOKS ARE HER PASSION AND DELIGHTH Nickname: HLibby", "Liza', Born January 13, 1906 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Wellesley ROBERT EDWARD LEMONT 132 Pleasant St., Newton Centre H1 WVONDER XVHAT 1 WAS BEGUN FORH Nickname: "Bob" Born March 18, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School MARY FLORENCE LICHLITER 40 Foster St., Newtonville HTHE SECRET OF SUCCESS is CONSTANCY TO THE PURPOSEI' Born December 17, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Addison Jr. High, Cleveland, Ohio College Intentions: Wellesley Class Hockey, 1920 Debating Club, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1921-22-23 Class Basketball, 1922 Sub. Varsity Hockey, 1922 Student Council, 1920-21 Newtonite Staff, 1923 KATHARINE LINCOLN 24 Moreland Ave., Newton Centre t'D1scRET1oN OF SPEECH IS MORE THAN ELOQUENCEH Nickname: ULinky,', 'fKay" Born June 15, 1905 Classical Course 4 years General Course, 1 year, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Skidmore or Art, School Mandolin Club, 1920-21 Girls' Glee Club, 1920-21-22 40 ELIZABETH WATSON LINNEHAN 56 VVildwood Ave., N ewtonville "A CHEERFUL TEMPEE JOINED VVITH INNOCENCEH Y Nickname: HLibby" Born June 29, 1906 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Emmanuel Glee Club, 1922 NATALIE MACOMBER LONGFELLOVV 35 Grove St., Auburndale HFREE FROM DECEIT HER FACE AND FULL AS FREE HER HEART7, Nickname: "Nat'l Born .lilly 21, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Bryn Mawr Glee Club, 1921 Literary Staff of Newtonite Forum, 1923 English Club, 1923 LOUISE LOVEJOY 102 Lenox St., West Newton 'AA BLITHE HEART MAKES A BLOOMING VISAGE, Nickname: "LouisU Born January 20, 1904 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Miss Carrol's School College Intentions: Undecided Class Hockey, 1919-20-21-22 Class Basketball, 1919 Class Treasurer, 1920 Student Council, 1922-23 Entertainment Committee Glee Club, 1921-22 Science Club, 1919 Picture Committee Statitician SYLVIA OLIVE LOVEJOY 203 Sumner St., Newton Centre "or ALL THE LIGHTS YoU CARRY IN Yoon FACE, Joy sl-uNEs THE FARTHEST OUT TO SEAM Nickname: "Sis" Born January 26, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Girls' Latin School, Boston College Intentions: B. U. English Club, 1922-23 Forum, 1923 Glee Club, 1922 41 a P W if ,Q gt-'if E33 ., . FT X4 X4 X4 Y P14 Y 714 C940 Et rf--5 Res St agg , . it 924 l lk wx HARRY WITHERALL LYONS 10 Cottage St., Newton Upper Falls HWHILE I NODDED NEARLY NAPPING, sUDDENLY THERE IIAME A TAPPINGH Nickname: "Blondy,', "SpeedH Born July 31, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Milford High School College Intentions: 'l'uft's Dental Class Baseball, 1920, Milford High School Class Baseball, 1920, Newton High School Glee Club, 1921-22 Class Football, 1920 Track Squad, 1921 .Ir. Varsity Football, 1922 CHARLES PETER MACIVER 125 Winchester St., Newton Highlands HAH! VVHY, SHOULD LIFE ALL LABOR BET' Nickname: 'tMac,' Born April 5, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: B. U. Football Squad, 1921-22 LOUISE IVIACLEUD 130 Clark St., Newton Centre 'KIN ALL HER wonns AND YVAYS SHE SEEMS MUCH oI,nER THAN SHE Is, IN TRUTH,, Nickname: "YVeezc,', Ulfleesw Horn January 12, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Connecticut English Club, 1921-22 Girls' Debating Club, 1921-22 President Girls, Debating Club, 1922 Debating Team, 1921-22 Forum, 1923 Girls' Glee Club, 1920-21 VIRGINIA MARR 7 Ashmont Rd., Vtiaban HTHE SUNSHINE ON MY PATH IS T0 ME A FRIEND, Nickname: t'Jimmy',, "Jim,' Born November 30, 1903 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Lasell Seminary College Intentions: Skidmore College Student Council, 1923 Civics Committee, 1923 Thrift Stamp Committee, 1923 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 42 1 ELEANOR MARTIN 97 Madison Ave., Newtonville "A MAIDEN MonEs'r AND SELF-Possicsssif' Nickname: 'tEllic,, Born April 16, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Glee Club, 1921-22 Spanish Club, 1923 DOROTHY FLORENCE MCADAMS 1624 Centre St, Newton Highlands X4 USMALL UNDERTAMNGS GIVE GREAT coMFoR'r', I X4 Nickname: HDot,'7 Born October 21, 1905 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Framingham Orchestra RUSSELL EVERETT MCCASSEY 32 Ncwtonville Ave., Newton as UA MAN OF STRIFE AND CONTENTION Nickname: UMac" Born June 10, 1904 Classical Course, 2 years Scientihe Course, 1 year, Room 22 Entered from Boomton High School, New Jersey College Intentions: M. I. T. Football Squad, 1922 CAROLYN MCCLELLAN 49 IVashington Park, Newtonville HSHE Hixs BABY-BLUE EY14:s" Nickname: "Carol' Born September 25, 1904 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Clatlin Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Glee Club, 1921-22 Prize Speaking, 1921 43 n f-f274'YTi?:,f -'ll-'gf L. -Q' Ac 5933.22 Q""'Q3lgs...9 6527! E63 ff: Q' nf' .4l W fr TXT X4 ly we X4 MARION A. MCLAUGHLIN 41 Everett St., Newton Centre "A LADY so RICHLY CLAD AS surf Nickname: "Mary-Anne" Born August 27, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from The Misses Allen School College Intentions: 1Yellesley Forum 1923 English Club 1923 Temporary Newtonite Staff, 1923 ELEANOR MERRILL 43 Oakwood Rd., Newtonville "A SMILE Fon ALL, A VVELCOME GLADH Nickname: HEllie', Born August 27, 1906 General Course, Room 19 Entered from Rockland High School, Rockland, Me. College Intentions: Undecided Glee Club, 1921 English Club, 1922-23 Spanish Club, 1923 FAY ST. CLAIR MERRILL 43 Oakwood Rd., Newtonville HBRIGHT wAs HER FAFE VVITH SMILESl, Born December 27, 1904 General Course, Room 19 Entered from Rockland High School, Rockland, Me. College Intentions: Normal Arts Glee Club, 1920-21 English Club, 1922-23 Spanish Club, 1923 MADELINE ELIZABETH MONROE 27 Madoc Rd., Newton Centre HSECOND frnouorrrs ARE EVER VVISERM Nickname: 'fMadie" Born October 13, 1904 General Course, 3 years Classical Course, 1 year, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Framingham Normal School School Orchestra, 1921-23 44 JL -Q1 ,W my 9921435156 4, Ln 4 an , A MINOLA RosAMoND MotfL'roN r5v"-27 KS-33 20 Vt hltlowe Rd., VS est New ton HHARD TO LEARN TO KNOYV, BUT VVELL WORTH wi-11LE't Nickname: "Nolan Born November 5, 1905 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Pierce Grammar School College Intentions: Newton Hospital Newtonitc Staff Spanish Club ALMA GAY MURRAY 149 Cabot St., Newton HCONSISTENCY, 'moo ART A mwnri' Nickname: t'Gay', Born September, 19, 1904 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Clatiin Grammar School College Intentions: Wellesley HELEN LOUISE NAGICL 20 Maple Ave., Newton Hr AM Rasomiin T0 Gnow FAT AND Look Yt TALL FORTYU Nickname: 'tLu", 'tPcte" Born September 16, 1905 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Perry Kindergarten Spanish Club Glee Club, 1921-22 NICHOLAS DWIGHT NOBLE 119 Lincoln St., Newton Highlands 'tml MAKES swam' MUSIC" Nickname: t'Nick" Born September 16, 1903 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Williams Debating Club, 1918-19 Review Staff, 1921 Midget Track, 1918 Assistant Manager, Hockey, 1920-21 Glee Club, 1921-22 Mandolin Club, 1920 IUNG 45 F327 ' N 1 , ff X4 Tx V fx X4 Ft rw VVILLIANI LOUIS NORTH 202 Nehoiden Rd.. Waban HEXCEEDINGLY wise, FAIR SPOKEN AND PERSUASIVE7, Nickname: "Bill" Born May 14, 1900 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Roger lVolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Class Secretary, 1920-21-22-23 English Club, 1921-22-23 Treasurer, 1922 lxIi1I12l.LZQCI'0f Football, 1922 Student Council, 1923 Review Stuff, 1921-22 Newtonite Stafl, 1923 Newtonian Staff Alpha Gamrnzi Tau, 1923 Spanish Club, President, 1923 Orchestra, 1921 Glee Club, 1921-22 Senior Play HELEN MCLEOD NYE Hotel Ludlow, Copley Square, Boston Mani-3 rms nAm OF GOLDEN Hon" Nickname: HHel,' Born Felmrilary 29, 1904 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Hopkins Hall, Burlington, Vt. College Intentions: Undecided 46 FREDERICK HAMILTON CAKES 235 Lincoln St., Newton Highlands UYOU CANNOT PUT THE SAME SHOE ON EVERY FOOT" Nickname: HHam" Born September 5, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Bowdoin Class Footihall, 1919-20 Class Baseball, 1919-20-21 -Ly -Q' 69 VW ete a- ga JV t w FT FT X4 P54 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 X4 Class Treasurer, 1921-22 I N. H. S. Baseball, Second Team, 1921, Captain, 1922 N. H. S. Baseball Squad, 1923 N. H. S. Football, 1922 RUTH CHRISTINE OBERINIEYER Fx 34 Cwatonna St., Auliurndale HORDER, METHOD, DISCIP Nickname: "Ruthie", URut-hus" Born June 18, 1905 Classical Course, 3 years General Course, 1 year, Room 19 Entered from C. C. Burr Gramm College Intentions: Simmons English Club, 1922 Treasurer of Spanish Club, 1923 LINEM ar School Tx F' wx vw fi:-if iss ' 1 T1 ill Y , fiit ', gk..f' Y HELENA LUCILLE O'HARA 37 High Street, Newton Upper Falls t'sHE HAD A GREAT LIKING FOR BRIGHT CLOTHESH Nickname: "Irene" Born March 2, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from R. XY. Emerson Grammar School College Intentions: Simmons or VVellesley Glee Club, 1922 ROBERT TAFT OLIWSTEAD 10 Oak Terrace, Newton Highlands UMY ONLY BooKs WERE WOMEN,S LOOKS, AND FoLLY IS ALL THEY TAUGHT MEN Nickname: "Trapper I", "Ohm" Born April 5, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: New Hampshire State N. H. Football, 1920-22 Class Baseball, 1919-21-22 Class Track, 1919-20-21-22 N, H. S. Baseball, 1920-23 Basketball, 1919-20 English Club Debating Club Glee Club LOUIS J. O'MALLEY 139 High St., Newt.on,64 HTHERE,S THE HUMOR OF ITU Nickname: 'tToots', "Fat", 'tTassels" Born April 7, 1907 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from St. Joseph's Academy College Intentions: M. I. T. Senior Play The Forum The Debating Club, 1922 Track Squad, 1919 Swimming Team, 1923 DAVID M. OSBORNE 949 Chestnut St., Newton Upper Falls HHOYV MERRY is A sTUm-:NT's LIFE Nickname: t'Dave,', "Doc" Born September 30, 1904 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from R. VV. Emerson Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1921-22-23 Forum, 1923 Debating Club, 1921-22 48 DUROTH Y PAIXIC 15 Kimball Terrace, Newtonville UA SVVEET ATTRACTIVE KIND oi' oRAcE', Nickname: UDot", HDottie,' Born June 3, 1905 Classical Course, 3 years General Course, 1 year, Room 19 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Simmons English Club, 1922-23 HARRIETTE WILDER PATEY 57 Grove Hill Ave., Xewtonville USLOW AND STEADY WINS THE RACEI, Nickname: f'Harry" Born July 8, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke Girls' Glee Club, 1921-22 Girls' Debating Club, 1921-22 N. H. S. Debating Team, 1922 Newtonite Staff, 1923 English Club, 1923 Forum, 1923 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 Student Council, 1923 LOOMIS PATRICK 64 Putnam St., AY9St Newton 'WYE LIVE IN DEEDS, NOT YEARSU Nickname: 'tPat" Born May 4, 1907 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Pierce Grammar School College Intentions: Amherst or Yale Debating Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1922-23 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 Vice-President Mock Trial Assistant Manager Football, 1921 Manager of Hockey, 1923 Newtonite Staff, 1923 Senior Play 1923 MARJORIIC PEIRCE PERKINS 18 Eddy St., West Newton "N1c:HT AFTER NIGHT SHE SAT AND STUDIEDII Nickname: "Marge", HMidge,' Born October 30, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: School of Physical Education English Club, 1921-22-23 FT X4 T5 xf Tx wx 1 5,--21' 1-sea -QJQ-fl' QA ui -:.' I' x. r,ga'L-'ffjr NESZNM FT wx T2 wr Ti ww If an ROBERT THAYER PERSON 14 Hyde Ave., Newton HHE LOOKS THE NVIIOLE VVORLD IN THE FACEH Nickname: UBob" Born June 2, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Williams Orchestra, 1919 Review Staff, 1921-22 Manager, 1922 Glee Club, 1922 Forum, 1923 Newtonitc Committee, 1922 ALICE LOUISE PHELPS 480 XYalnut St., Newtonville 'ISHE TURNS HER DUTY INTO PLEASURE AND THEN CLAIMS THE INALI1-:NARLE RIGHT OF PURSUIT OF HAI-PINESSI' Born August 31, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Pierce Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Debating Club, 1921 English Club WILLIAM BOWLER PHELPS, JR. 480 YValnut St. Newtonville 7 HFAME IS YVHAT YOU HAVE TAKEN: CHARACTER IS XVHAT YOU GIVE7, Nickname: UBill', Born August 31, 1905 ' Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Pierce Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Student Council, 1922-23 English Club, 1922-23 Newtonite Staff, 1923 Newtonian Staff, 1923 Manager, Senior Play Debating Club, 1922-223 Assistant Manager, Football, 1921 Manager of Outdoor Track, 1922 N. H. S. Swimming Team, 1923 GARDNER BASSETT PRATT 223 Grant Ave., Newton Centre HWIIOSE NATURE IS TO ALL MEN,S EYES CONSERVATIVE AND CONSTRUCTIVEH Nickname: "GardS'I Born May 25, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Senior Play Committee , Business Staff of Newtonian Business Staff of Newtonite Circulation lN'Ianager JOHN KEITH PRATT 223 Grant Ave., Newton Centre HIT IS A PLAQUE TO BE Too HANDSOME A MANN Nickname: "Joe'7 Born July 8, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Williams English Club, 1922-23 N ewtonite Staff Newtonian Staflf Class Prophet FRANK IVENDELL PUTNAM, JR. 103 VVebster Pk., VVest Newton 'fNo QUESTION IS EVER SETTLED UNTIL IT IS SETTLED RIGHTU , Nickname: "Put" Born January 7, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Pierce Grammar School College Intentions: M. A. C.: Undecided KATHARINE RAND 139 Gibbs St., Newton Centre 'twITH GENTLE YET PREVAILING FORCE, INTENT UPON HER DESTINED ooURsE'7 Nickname: 'tKay" Born May 19, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Private Tutor College Intentions: Vassar English Club, 1921-22-23 Class Hockey, 1921-22-23 Varsity Hockey, 1922-23 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 Debating Club, 1921 Class Basketball, 1920-21 ALICE LEA RATCLIFFE 284 Franklin St., NGWIOII HTHEY WIN THAT LAUGHI' Nickname: ti-IH, 'tLea', Born June 23, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Vassar Glee Club, 1921-22 51 JL -.01 X. f-57' trees MARY ELIZABIAITII REYNOLDS 14 Bowdoin St., Newton Highlands HLAUGH AND THE WORLD LAUGI-is WVITH You' Nickname: "lNIael' Born November 7, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Hyde Grammar School Debating Club, 1920-21 Class Basketball, 1920-21-22-23 Prize Speaking, 1921 Senior Reception Committee, 1922 Senior Banquet Committee Forum, 1923 Newtonian Staff Student Council Senior Play Committee Senior Play MARY SYLVIA RICHARDS 34 Collins Rd., VVaban HA Goon coNsC11-:NCB IS THE BEST LAw" Nickname: "May" Born December, 28, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Roger VValeott Grammar School College Intentions: Radelifte Girls' Debating Club, 1920-21 English Club, 1921-22-23 F orum, 1923 ELEANOR BARNES RICHMOND 77 Otis St., Newtonville UT1-11-1 RESTRAINING GRAUIQ or COMMON sENsE,' Nickname: 'tEllie" Born .Iune 17, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Claliin Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Glce Club, 1920-21-22 English Club, 1920-21 Student Council, 1921-22 U Chairman of Constitution Committee of Student Council EDNA LOVISE ROBERTS 1204 Chestnut St., Newton Upper Falls HLIFE is BUT A .IESTH Born August 14, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from R. YV. Emerson Grammar School College Intentions: I'nder-ided 52 1 EDWARD SAUNDERS ROGERS 10 Monadnock Rd., Chestnut Hill HDEEDS NOT NYORDSU Nickname: 'iEd", "Eddie', Born June 18, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Colgate Debating Club, 1921 Track Squad, 1921-22 English Club, 1922-23 1'orum, 1923 Newtonian Staff Manager, Senior Play ROBERT SINCLAIR SAVORY 37 YVillisten Rd., Auburndale HALL NATURE WEARs ONE UNIVERSAL GRINU Nickname: "Bob" Born January 11, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Student Council, 1922-23 N. H. S. Football, 1921-22 Spanish Club, 1923 Baseball Squad, 1922-23 FREDERICK MANNING SEARS, JR. 205 Homer St., Newton Centre HHARD T0 LEARN TO KNOVV, BUT WELL WORTH XYHILEH Nickname: UI"red" Born March 16, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Boston Latin School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1922-23 Football, 1922 Alpha Gamma Tau Student Council Official ARTHUR LESLIE SENIOR 470 California St., Newtonville HWHY DOTH ONE MAN7S YAVVNING MAKE ANOTHER 1'AwN7" Nickname: "Les" Born December 19, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Stearns Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Blath. Club, 1923 English Club, 1922-23 Indoor Track Squad, 1921-22 Outdoor Track Squad, 1922-23 Class Football, 1922 English Club Play, 1919 1 are I 4. g.,'4yp1"' ,2 ib , , ,J Ln L Ag? l n 9 RCF? 'ES-ig.. ERVILLE SHANNON 75 Homer St., Newton Centre t'T1iE1m rs NO wrsnoiwr LIKE FnANKNEss' Born November 24, 1904 Classieal Course, Room 22 Entered from Girls' Latin School, Boston College Intentions: Smith English Club Forum .-XRTIIUR JAMES CARPENTER SHAW 39 Grove St., Auburndale "Hi: Do1csN'T LEARN ANYTHING IN P.uc'i'iCvI.A1i, BUT HIS nEPoaTm:NT is BEAVT11-'1'1." v Nickname: ttArt7', ttJimmy", M0141 Man" Born December 7, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 23 Entered from Newton Technical Iligh College Intentions: New York SC1'100lU1'.IUlll'112ll1SIl1 Class Football, 1919-20 Class Baseball, 1919-20 Hockey Squad, 1919-22 Baseball Squad, 1922-23 N. H. S. Hockey, 1923 N. H. S. Junior Yarsity Football, 1922 Glee Club, 1922 Y' 2 ' ' ' Ncwtonite Staff, 1923 DVVIGHT CLARK SHEPLER 85 VVashingtVon Pk., Newtonville "A SENSE OF HUMOR is Tm: sA1,T or' LIFE, Nickname: "Shep" Born August, 11, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from WYatertown High School College Intentions: Wesleyan Baseball Manager, 1923 Varsity Hockey, 1922 Forum, 1923 English Club, 1922-23 Debating.: Club, 1922 Class Football, 1920 Class Baseball, 1923 Review Staff, 1922 Newtonite Staff, 1923 Newtonian Staff, 1923 Prize Speaking, 1923 JOHN ROGER SIMPSON 124 Grasmere St., Newton 1 "A MAN Hr: smswis OF CHEIQRFUL Yi-:sTERoAYs, CONFIDENT T0-MURROVVS,, Nickname: ttSimp" Born INIay 10, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1922-23 Class Baseball, 1920 Class Football, 1920 Hockey Squad, 1922-23 Baseball Squad, 1922-23 HARLAND PERRY SISK 31 Woodbine St., Auburndale HDIFFICULT TO 1M1T,-xTn" Nickname: t'Siskyl', 'tI+'at", MII. P." Born August 8, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years Scientific Course, 2 years, Room 22 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Debating Club, 1921 Track Squad, 1921-22 Football Squad, 1921-22 Forum, 1923 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 Senior Play, 1923 DOROTHY LOPISE SISSON 68 Austin St., Newtonville HEVERY WOMAN HER WAYT' Nickname: t'Dot,' Born December 3, 1904 Classical Course, 1 year General Course, 3 years, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Skidmore LAVINIA GEORGIE SMYTII 417 Newtonville Ave., Ncwtonville HDISCRETION or SPEECH is Morin THAN ELoQUi4:NcE" Nickname: 'Winn Born August 7, 1904 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Miss Bennett's School Class Hockey, 1919 Debating Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1922 ROBERT VAUCHAN SPENCER, JR. 84 VValker St., Newtonville 'ITHIQRE IS NOT A MOMENT XVITHOUT soME DUTY, Nickname: t'Bob" Born June 26, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Morristown High School, Morristown, New Jersev College Intentions: Yale V Glee Club, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1920-21-22 Yice-President, 1922 Debating Team, 1921 Prize Speaking, 1922 Class Idootball, 1919-20 Tennis Manager, 1923 Forum President, 1923 N ewtonite Staft, 1923 Class Orator Newtonian Editor 55 Til wx FT rx Til X4 1 , 924 A -L -il' :J Ln T ,l A i iq-1 '59 'fl V 7:4 F a W an Te I ,Q i 6:7035 HELEN LOUISE SPRING 25 Loring St., Newton Centre "wH1ca14:v1-:R sH1-1 CAME IT wAs SPRINGH Nickname: 'Chunky,' Born Dec. 4, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Vassar Spanish Club JOHN BACON STETSON 91 Pine Ridge Rd., IYaban Han HOLD BUT NOT Too noun" Nickname, HJ. B.", "Duke" Born August, 9, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Roger IVolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Business GORDON ELIUT STEWART 217 Crafts St., Newtonville 'hs PRONE TO Mrseml-IF, AS ABLE TO PERFORM IT Nickname: UGO Gov, HG" Born August, 13, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 24 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Bowdoin Class Football, 1920-21 Class Baseball, 1920 Track Squad, 1920-21 Football Squad, 1923 EDWARD SUTTON STIMPSON, II 186 Hammond St., Chestnut Hill t'D1sPATcH is TH1-1 soUL OF BUSINESS., Nickname:, 'tEddie,' Born June 20, 1904 Classical Course, 2 years Scientific Course, 3 years, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Class Treasurer, 1919-20 Class Secretary, S. S., 1922 Golf Team, 1921-22-23 Student Council, 1923 Alpha Gamma Tau, Vice-President, 1923 English Club, 1923 Debating Club, 1920-21 Forum, 1923 Mandolin Club, 1921-22 56 KATHERINE H. SULLIVAN 37 Glenwood Ave., Newton Centre HVVE MUST USE IT DISFRI-IICTLY AND NOT NVASTE PONVDER Fon NoTH1No?' Nickname: "Kay", "Kat" Born August, 13, 1903 General Course, Room 23 Entered from English High, Boston College Intentions: Finishing School Glee Club, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1922 HERMON STANLEY SWARTZ 97 Dalby St., Newton Hur: THAT RUNS FASTEST GAINS MOST oRoUND!' Nickname: t'Herm', Born December, 28, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Stearns Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. English Club, 1923 The Forum, 1923 Alpha Gamma Tau, 19225 N. H. S. Track Team, 1921-22-23 N. H. S. Outdoor Track Team, 1923 Class Baseball, 1920-21-22 Class Football, 1919-20-Manager, 1922 IRYIN SWITZLEIL 19 Bennington St., Newton MIDNIGHT ou.?,' Nickname: t'Iee", "Spike" Born INIay 6, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: VVQ-sleyan Sophomore Baseball Student Council, 1920 CHARLOTTE WHITMAN 'l'I'lMPl+IRI,l'lY 378 Ward St., Newton Centre tix woMAN's wonk IS NEVER boyz" Nickname: t'Chy" Born November, 27, 1996 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Needham High School College Intentions: Simmons Alpha Gamma Tau, English Club, 1922-23 Ft wx T5 2:4 HHATH THY TOIL OYER BOOKS f'0NSI'MED THIC XY PX Ft PX rv-if me T Til 1:4 if an MIRI,-XM LUCILIQ TlCMPl'lRI.Y S5 'lll1l11'Sf0lI Rrl., Newton I'ppcr Falls 'Ton Mic My URAINI' is sA11,1Nr: ON,l N1Ck11tl.ll1GI "Crinns" Born June 2, 1905 Clz1HSic':1l Course, Room 13 lflnterc-cl from R. W. Emerson fifilllllllill' Seliool College Intentions: Boston University fiylI1I1IiSlllID Meet, 1922-23 Girls' liaselmll, 1922 PHILIP TIGRZIS ti-10 VYashington St., Brookline "1mm1r,1css AND noc'1L1-1 AS A Llmisl' Nieknmne: "Phil,', t'Kewpie" Horn July 10, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 22 .ltluterecl from Brookline High Sr-hool College Intentions: Tufts Class lfootlmll, 1922 Swimming Tc-urn RICHARD SALTER THAYER 69 Xehoiclen Rd., Nvilllilll HVVHAT is THEY ERRAND HERI4I?l, Nieknzune: "Ditch", t'Skipper" Born October 31, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Allen School 'llmek Team, 1921 Hockey Tezun, 1923 EMMA LILLIAN TOMLINSON 819 XYili'Ql'i0NVI1 St., VVest Newton HYVHAT B1,mss1Nos HATH A QUIET 1,111'1:" Nieknzunei H'l'omInie" liorn December 14, 1904 Classical Course, Room 22 lflntered from Horace Mann GFIUIIIHIII' School College Intentions: Skidmore English Club, 1921-22-23 Glue Club, 1921-22 58 WILLARD REIQD TOUGAS 239 1Vooclwar4l St., XVaban Hsrowic BUT HE CAN me HIS PARALLEIJ' Nickname: "Tougic" Born September 20, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Roger Wolcott Grammar School College Intentions: M. 1. T. CHARLES FRANCIS TOWER 63 Perkins St., VVest, Newton HOCCUPATION ALONE is HAPPINESSN Nickname: HFranny" Born June 13, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 ldnterccl from Pierce Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Glee Club, 1922 Track, 1922-23 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 CHARLOTTE FRANCES TOIYLE 215 Franklin St,, Newton UA UIQNTLIC SOUL, 'ro HUMAN RAC1-3 A 1vR1ENn', Nickname: "Chy', Born 1NIay 18, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Mount Holyoke Iinglish Club Debating Club 1921 Glee Club, 1921 Class Basketball, 1919-21 Class Hockey, 1919-20 Newtonian Staff EL1'IANt JR TRAC Y 264 Lowell Ave., Newtonville Ax LEARNING BY STUDY MUST BE woN,' Born October 6, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Framingham Normal Hockey Team, 1919 English Club, 1922-23 51 X4 T1 X4 EX ix L 411 if X44 Y Y f-tiff' Teas 'li if X4 X4 Xi Tx X4 vw il wx F w KATHA liINl'l TI' FTS 170 Lincoln St., Newton Highlands "wie KNOW THAT sHi-3 CAN TUIL TICRRIBLY Nickname: "Iiay', Born August 21, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Somerville High School College Intentions: Oberlin Glce Club, 1920-21-22-23 Debating Club, 1920-21 NANCY UNDERHILL 92 Grant Ave., Newton Centre '4w1TH MANY A soC1A1. VIRTUE c:uAC15D" Nickname: "Nan,', "Jimmy" Born April 22, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Graimnar School French Club, 1920 English Club, 1923 Spanish Club, 1923 Picture Committee, 1923 Senior Play Costumes OLIVE ANN YALICNTIC 27 Winchester Rd., Newton "A'rTm11'T TH1-: END AND Niavmz s'rAND 'ro DOUBT Born October 21, 1904 Classical Course, 3 years General Course, 2 years, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Debating Club, 1919-20-21 Ctlee Club, 1920-21-22 Spanish Club, 1923 FRED GAY VAN WURMIQR 210 Grove St., Auburndale UNO MAN is THE wisl-:ic 1foR ms 1,1f:A1cN1Ne:" Nickname: "Yan" Born June 2, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: M. A. C Class Football, 1919-20-21 Baseball, 1922 60 MARIO A. YOLANTIG 391 Dedham St., Newton Ccntrc HTIIAT nor XYITH THE GIIAVE MATHEAIATWAI, LOOK7, Born December 31, 1904 Scientific Course, ROOIII 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Forum RICHARD FRANKLIN WYALTER 10 Fern St., Auburndale HALL THINGS coIxIE AIIoUND TO HIM VVHO XVILL BUT TRYH Nickname: "Dick", "Walters, Born January 19, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Cornell Debating Club, 1921-22 Class Football, 1921 Track Squad, Indoors, 1920-21-22-23 Track Squad, Outdoors, 1922-23 N. H. S. Track Team, 1923 HOWARD WILLIAM WELLWOOD, JR. 181 Parkcr St., Newton Centre UWHA1' CARE I YYHEN 1 CAN LIE AND REST? Nickname: t'Bupgs" Born July 24, 1903 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason ciI'2LII1lTl2lI' School College Intentions: Leland Stanford, Cal. Class Track, 1918-23 Class Relay Team, 1918-19-20-22 Class Basketball, 1919 KATHERINE DORIS WHEATON Aberdccn St., Newton Highlands HREADY IN HEART AND READY IN HANIY7 Born August 12, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Connecticut College Class Basketball, 1919-20 English Club, 1921-22-23 Picture Committee Ncwtonite Staff 61 2 51 Q JL JL I W9 nf' 4 F P54 F4 X4 3 X4 TX xi FRANK IQIMBALL WHITE 27 Stearns St., Newton Centre HLIFE IS NOT SO SHORT BUT THAT THERE IS ALXVAYS TIME ENoUoII FOR COURTESYU Nickname: "Kim" Born June 6, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from IXIIHSOII Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. RUTH KIINIBALII WILKIE 27 Clark St., Newton Centre "I HAVE HEARD DEFENDED, LITTLE SAID IS SOONEST IIENDI-ID" Nickname: 'fliuthiev Born August 18, 1903 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Class Basket- Ball, 1918-19-20-21-22 Cartoon Staff of the Ncwtonite Class Ice Hockey, 1922 DONALD BRUCE WILLIAMS 52 Harrison St., Newton Highlands HEVERY MAN IS THE ARCHI'1'ECT OF HIS OIYN FORTUXEI' Nickname: HDon,, Born June 3, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Dover High School College Intentions: Annapolis Junior Varsity Football, 1922 JAMES BURLAND WILLING 389 VVooclward St., VVaban HHE IS EVER READY AND XVILLINGH Nickname: HPeanuts' Born February 22, 1900 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Roger XYoleott Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth English Club, 1921-22-23 Spanish Club, 1923 Glec Club Assistant Manager, Football Assistant Manager, Hockey Golf Team, 1922 Manager Golf Team, 1923 62 GORDON l"OS'l'ER WING 98 Homer St., Newton Centre HPUT Mn AMONGST THE GIRLSH Nickname: HGoggy'l Born August 24, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Forum Glee Club, 1920-21 MARY EMILY WOOLLIGY 30 Rice St., Newton Centre NINFINITE RICHES IN A LITTLE noon" Born hlay 8, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Francis YV. Parker School, Chicago College Intentions: lNIount Holyoke Glee Clulm, 1922 English Club, 1922-23 Literary Staff of Newtonite, 1923 ROBERT THOMAS WRIGHT 215 Temple St., VVest Newton HBLOVV, BUGLIC, BLOVV7, Nicknaine: "Bob'l, "Chicag0', Born November 26, 1905 Scientinc Course, Room 22 Entered from Deerfield Shields High School College Intentions: Antioch College Forum, 1923 BARBARA ZIECLER 251 Mill St., Newtonville 'fTn14: Mom: Tm: UNDERSTANDING THI-1 FICXYER THE VVORDS77 Nickname: HBolmliy" Born July 23, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Ulaflin Grammar School College Intentions: Vassar Student Council, 1921-22 Crlee Club, 1921 Class Basketball, 1919-20-21 Varsity Basketball, 1921-23 , 63 ti xf Ti wx 54 524 'tl'-WET 'Q 'W 1 A A L, W I il wg Q -J mf? I' t TZ? X4 4" ' Y W X X4 TXT K wx rx tt tt 5:4 PY RUTH ELIZABETH ZIEGLER 580 Wlilnut St., Newtonville N1 THINK-AND THOUGHT IN sILENf'R" Nickname: "Rufus" Born January 25, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from ClnHin Grammar School College Intentions: Wellesley College Ice Hockey, 1922 Glee Club, 1921 ELEANOR BROWN 184 Windsor Rd., Wuhan HVVHICH is 1VHIC'H?7, Nickname: HBrownie", "'l'winie" Born April 25, 1903 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Roger Wolcott Grammar School HARRIET BROWN 184 Windsor Rd., Wuhan HNYHO IS XYHO?7, Born April 25, 1903 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Roger Wolf-ott Gramrnar School 64 THE 19Q3 NEWTONIAN Zlaistnrp uf the Tlflrihe-19 2 3 STIFLING wind blew over the desert of Time. Small clouds of sand heralded the approach of scattered bands of men and women. Timidly did they hurry along, and with sighs of relief, catch sight of a green oasis. When all were gathered, realizing the need of leaders and of organization, in case of attack from the stronger neighboring tribes, 1923 chose Howard Whitmore head classman, Caroline Cummings his councilor, William North keeper of the papyrus rolls, and Margaret Williams chief of the exchequer, and named their pleasant home "Freshman.l' Having gained confidence by their progress under able leadership, the most daring young men did venture to engage in friendly combat with chiefs from the surrounding oases, testing their skill in running, leaping, and hurling. Great was the rejoicing throughout the clan when its representatives were pronounced the victors. Very few tribes ever attained that honor at such an early stage. It was not long, sad to relate, when the grasses of the Freshman oasis began to turn yellow, the springs to dry up, and the whole land to be parched. Sorrow- fully the band left their habitation, and sought another haven. On reaching their next resting place, 'tSophomore," the company advanced in civilization with their leader Whitmore at the head, this time advised by He1'bert Hansen, with VVilliam North still recording, and with Mary Robinson keeper of the wealth. The great stride forward was easily discernible in the fact that MeQuiston, Swartz, and Esty won highest honors in bodily ceinbat-swwitlr the warlike neighbors. Glories were not confined to the men alone, for Mary Edmands was fittingly recognized for her readiness of speech in wrangles with other quarrelsome Women of the adjacent parts of the desert. Moreover, the Amazons of oasis Sophomore erushingly defeated all other women in such idle pastimes as leaping over stumps, swinging along low-hanging limbs, or scrambling up stately date palms. The third haven this group did inhabit was called "Junior," and ruled by the same capable leader Whitmore, with Henry Crosby as chief advisor, North as keeper of the papyri, and Mary Robinson ruler over the funds. This year, however, gloom did spread throughout the whole desert upon the death of the aged prophet and councilor to all the little communities round about. Each, however, felt an added responsibility and so did go about his work the more gravely. Just befo1'e the tribe did abandon their dwellings for others in a more fertile part of the desert, since their wealth was exceeding great, they did invite to share their hospitality their nearest neighbors who had been forced from settlement a 65 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL little early. It was always noted that of all the clansmen who did roam about the sands, the clan which was the most kind was that one now dwelling in t'Junior". It did seem but like a moment before this band of nomads were again in search of another home. In the course of their wanderings, they were joined by a s111all number of travelers from oasis t'Sub Seniorf' head of this group, Doane Arnold. Once having pitched their tents amid the palms of oasis 'tSenior," the clan did fall to work with exceeding great ardor, for this was to be the most advanced, the most prosperous period of its life. The mighty men of 1923 fought most gallantly in the football attacks made by whole armies from far-lying groups of oases. Chief among the Senior war- riors was .lulius Kohler, who, with strengthening words and expressions of bravery, did lead his men to the fray. Kohler was also head tribesmang Katharine Bingham and Barbara Cooke, both from the newly-added group, were respectively councilor-in-chief and keeper of the wealth, while Northstill did record on his papyrus rolls. Aside from its prowess tfor need I say that the Seniors not only proved themselves superior in the contest of running and leaping, but also in the com- petition among the women'?i in addition 1923 was found to have developed a highly literary taste and talent. As an outlet for its flow of genius, and also to commemorate its mighty deeds, Herbert Hansen consented to undertake the responsibility of overseeing the inscribing upon the papyrus rolls headed HNEVV- TONITEW Almost immediately did the project become a success, messengers running many miles to procure 1'olls for their tribe. Such a Wonde1'ful stride of progress in the communication of man with man was he1'eby made that it has always been a source of amazement that it was not mentioned with that most marvelous invention, printing. Also new to 1923 was the most sage and able wise man, Mr. Bacon. Miles had he tramped through the heat and sand storms from a distant part of the desert to guide the Seniors in their activities. Perhaps his greatest contribution to that glorious period of the clan's progress was his sponsoring of the drama. He did permit the most noteworthy actors and actresses among the number to play "My Lady Coquetryf' a delightful comedy. One balmy day, however, a strange thing happened. The tribe did assemble, and with hushed expectancy did receive each a papyrus roll called a diploma. With this newly-acquired possession under his arm, did every person say farewell, and depart to wander in his own course over the desert of Time. X No one ever saw that famous tribe of 1923 again, but even now if you should roam over the sands, perchance you should see one who was once a member. If such an honor were to fall upon you, let me urge you most vehemently to grasp your opportunity to bow yourself in humble reverence before one who is in bravery, industry, and worth, unequaled. THE END CAROLINE CUMMINGS 66 TIIE 1993 NICWTUNIAN HONOR A A mom. GIRLS f Gruvv Vlvsfoii .Xllcii Hum-l Arliiiv livll lfulliziriiiv Stetsmi Biugliuui Horn Ml-rrill Vlzirk lllury I.2lXYl'0Ilf,'l' Vlurlc Cg1i'uli11m- Grceiu- Cfiiiniuiugs Mary Eli: zihvtli lfcliixaiiills BI1ll'j0I'l0 Ulivc l'll'LlZl'I' i Eli'2lI10l' lfiiclicoff Gilv A Elwiiiul' RliFI'l'li1lll lloslvy " Dm'utl1c'u Victoria lim-llzu' 1 . . 4, Mary FlHl'L'Ill'U l4lf'l1llTl'l' ' Nufuliel lXl:1C0llllll'1' l.migl'ellfm 1 Miiiulzi Rfwillllflllll lluulfmi Alum Guy RIIIITQIY Ruth Cliristim- Ulmwiiivyc-1' ll:u'ri0H0 Wilclvr Pulvy Alir-o Louise Plu-lps lizitlizirim- Rziucl Marry Sylvia Rivlizircls C'lizii'loftc- xvlllilllilll 'l'v1iipr-rly Elvzuior Trzicy Kziflicriiw Doris Wlimfmi Mary llliiiily llhcullvy ,xi 0 lllllll ll BI J YS John Thziyvr All1lICWS .lrlliur lim-ulzi llziifely llulph l'lI'0ll0l'lC l5isf'liul'l Philip lfustis lfzirliug John f':i1iil1i'vloiig5 mlcdlillv, Jr. lflclwaml Fullor lflvtc-lic-1' llorlwrf Wiiisliip lluusvii Julius XY2lllL'l'gxllllIUl1f' liulilvr lYilli:uu Louis Xurfli Loomis Patrick ., lCdw:ir1l Sill1llll01'S llcigvrs l"1'mlm'iCk Blziuuiug Svzirs, Jr. .Xrthur Lcsliv Sm-iiiur Harlzuul P4-rry Siwl: l'lclw:iI'clS11TfuiiSliiispwii, Zuil 5 1 lHunl'Aman '13 xg -5-if' lil'-f fi i ii i- J 67 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Most Popular Boy ,llost Popular Girl Most Athletic Boy .Vast Athletic Girl H ahdsomest Boy Prettiest Girl Peppiest Member Laziest Member ,M ost A rtistic Member Class Actor Class Actress Class Dude Most Hashful Member Wittiest ,Member Class Blufer ,M ost Literary Member Class Clown Best Natared Member JI ost Practical Member lllost Argumentatiire Member Tallest Member Shortest Member :V Tie Votes Senior statistics FIRST Julius Kohler Barbara Cooke Julius Kohler Sylvia Dow John Pratt Katharine Bingham Katharine Collins Emerson Murphy Dwight Shepler VVilliam North Caroline Cummings James Chirurg Ruth Wilkie Dwight Shepler James Chirurg Herbert Hansen Arthur Shaw Louise Lovejoy Katharine Rand Everard Jordan John DeMille Elizabeth Linnehan SECOND Doane Arnold Katharine Bingham John Duane Barbara Cooke "tDoane Arnold :"Robert Savory Helen Spring Barbara Cooke Willard Tougas Grace Allen Roger Case Barbara Cooke Donald Fairweather Sargent Goddard Robert Spencer Jacob Cashman Robert Spencer J aeob Cashman Phillips Hoyt Herbert Hansen Herbert Hansen LNO1-Eg These stat t ibtained strictly by the vote of the entir 1 68 Tnmn William North Caroline Cummings Robert Savory Katharine Collins Phillips Hoyt Mary Clark ":lVlary Reynolds :"Kathleen Huntress Howard Wellwood John Andrews Harland Sisk John Stetson Karl Hartzell Robert Savory Hamilton Oakes Karl Hartzell Louis O'Malley Robert Savory William North Harland Sisk f- X 1 ., Q- ' v 2 'Ml' k fWw11xvw' KU X . A ' L1 wa ' . Q u T ' V if X ?-5 E M 1 , ii 5 AV "':M' A,4.. LN ' ,! !lKXXNkk5L.i Q, V, AVIA- ,i ,.,:,, ,.-,.:. , in 'I : K ijlili "'. .,.A" ".' "til ..." ' m' ,f. W- , , '7 v H , . va. . . ' .5 ' '-.A- ""' 5- .'f.- "1',' ' ',1'-' f ji ' h. v- Q IA"" ' --V-' ".1 -'.'- . ,.A, .lv' A o A f r pf 4 1A, ' ' l f ' v 3 4 1 g -f ks -.!,g311ege '4 B' 11312'fiE-i??A2i1liff'-552-Q1A A"A f ,':'-A ' ., 'Q ' 5 - u ' 1 f E E AA... , 1 H X ' v 'ff'':'Zf1, 'g ,1 .,-' ',l..- , 6. . .- ii, lli, ,,,'-,-, 5 v,:, A L.:-:5.3,5,f3, W . 1 -2 V f . 'M Qi' .A f A + Q X fl ,,,,.. , . .... .. l A 69 fx NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL buhzieniur Qillass Qbfficzrs IJ7'08I.f16TLf .... HONN'ARD VVIIITMORE VIICC-I',7nC8Z.fI677.f . EDw1N DEXVINCI Secrvtnry . HONN'ARD VVEEKS Trcwszzrer . BIARGARET VVILLIAMS 70 THE 1923 NEWTONIAN Zeistnrp nt the Quhsieninr Qllass OICE from a distance :-"Number, pleasef, Dame Education :-1'West Newton 3Xf4-I-gf, Ring 11. "No, Central, that last is 7, ring 11! Yes, please. tAsidej Goodness! That West Newton Exchange is very incompetent. It does not even improve with Time, since he has taken over the management. Hello-hello-hello- hello! ! Time? This is Dame Education speaking. How are you?" Father Time :-"Rather poorly, thank you. My friend, Thoughtlessness, came to call yesterday, and left his rubbers on my piazza. Wlhen I came out, running rather fast-for it was a beautiful afternoon-I tripped over them, and broke my leg. But I was obliged to go on, for, as you know, I never stop. Is there something that I can do for you?" Dame Education :-HYes, I have been going over my files, and I find that I am lacking a history of the Sub-Senior Class of 1922-23. VVill you turn back- ward, and see if you have any record, please, because there are some things that you alone can tell, Time?" Father Time:-HHmm! That Circuit train, which stops behind my house, is late as usual-being always behind Time, you know-and I must see about it. But I will find it for you. Yes, here it is. 'Entered as Freshmen in September of the year 1919-20, and completed this year without any greater disgrace than the innocence with which they succumbed to the practical jokes of the Upper'-Classmenf Do you know, Dame Education, I should think that the Upper-Classmen would tire of always cracking the same jokes, even I, Time, can not wear them out. 'During the first three years, under the able leadership of President Howard Whitmore, they distinguished themselves as scholars and athletes, contributing much to the reputation and excellent standing of Newton High School. At the commencement of the year 1922-23, having again elected Howard Whitmore as President, with Edwin Dewing, Vice-President, Margaret VVilliams, Treasurer, and Howard VVeeks, Secretary, they proceeded to make a name for themselves. Overcoming many difhculties in Review Math., Latin, College Board Examinations, and the like, they served as an excellent example for all other classes. Although their ranks were con- siderably depleted at the commencement of the year, owing to the fact that many of the Junior Class of 1921-22 did not enter the Sub-Senior Class, many Varsity players were obtained from their host of athletes. Both boys 71 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL and girls starred in the gym and on the athletic field, and it is surmised that next year's Senior Class will carry away all honors-but concerning this, of course only Time can tell.' I do wish that they would not always bring my name into it. However, Dame Education, I will say, confidentially, that the present Sub-Seniors have done much, and will do more, to main- tain the prestige of the Newton High School, and the history of this class shall go down in my annals. By the way, Education-L-" Voice from a distance:-"I beg your pardon, sir, but your time is up. Five minutes is all that is allowed." MARION A. IWIAXIM 72 ,f 72 NENVTON HIGH SCHOOL filuniur Qlllass Q9fficers President .... TYDOR BOYVEN Vice-Pre.s1'dcmf . LUCY ALLEN Secretary RUSEMARY PARK T7'K'flS'ZlfC7' . RICHARD VAUGHAN 74 THE 1923 NEWTONIAN HEOREM: The class of 1924 has been a Freshman, a Sophomore, and a Junior and will be a Senior or a Sub-Senior next year. BIC URE: Class of 1924. GIVEN: Class of 1924. TO PROVE: Class of 1924 has been a Freshman, a Sophomore, and a Junior and will be a Senior or a Sub-Senior next year. STATEMENTS: Take the class of 1924 at its first stage. 1. Robert Brown was elected President, Ruth Pigeon, Vice- President, Jeanne Thompson, Secretary, and Robert Adams, Treasurer. 2. All the students of the class were frequently lost among the different rooms of the building. 3. Got in trouble with the high and lordly upper classinen. 4. Spent many hours on their Latin and algebra. . 5. Therefore they must have been Freshmen. Take them in the next stage. 6. Robert Brown was elected President, Lucy Allen, Vice- Presidenf, Jeanne Thompson, Secretary, and Robert Adams, Treasurer. 7. Thought they were running the school. REASONS: 1. By the vote of the class. 2. They were green. 3. They were fresh. 4. Theywereambitious. 5 . . By the definition of a Freshman. 7. A mistake. NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL STATEMENTS: 8. Sweated over their Caesar and geometry. 9. Therefore statements 4 plus 5 plus 6 plus 7 equal Sophomores. Take the next stage. 10. Tudor Bowen was elected President, Lucy Allen, Vice- President, Rosemary Park, Secre- tary, and Richard Vaughan, Treasurer. 11. Out for a good time. 12. Burnt midnight oil studying chemistry and Cicero. 13. Many of the class were reporters for the NEWTONITE. 14. Some of them were play writers. 15. Preparing for college hoard exams. 16. Mr. Bacon became principal in place of Mr. Adams. 17. Started a swimming team. 18. Made a drive for a New Gym. 19. Therefore the class of 1924 are Juniors. 20. The class of 1924 will be Seniors or Sub-Seniors next year HENCE THE THEOREM. REASONS: 8. Required. 9. If equals are added to equals their sums are equal. 10. By the vote of the class. 11. By observation-The Junior Clog Dance. 12. Required. 13. By reading the poor parts of the NEWTONITE. 14. By the amount of emotional re- sponse. 15. For pleasure. 16. Things equal to the same thing are equal to each other. 17. Didn't have anything else to do. 18. A straight line is the shortest dis- tance between two points, or a STRAIGHT LINE IS A circle with a radius of infinity. 19. Ask Mr. Mergendahl. 20. Since they cannot he anything else. Demonstrated by RAYMOND ROCKWOOD. GSQILQIHWRURHRLQTK5 , A X Z . x ,. A 1 f. - 1 .i 'Wfifw .--- ff W, 5 mf ' ? B23 ,gfbx I 6 W ? H" f Z M W, M 7 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Sophomore Glass QBffi:ets Presiden! .... HOLMES XYHITMORE Vz'ce-President . . KATHARINE BONNER Secretary , . BARBARA ANGIER Treasurer . C'ARLE'roN BICCULLOUGH A 78 THE 1923 NEWTONIAN CA Zfaisturp of the Qlilass of 1925 CYVith Apologies to Ciill'S11I'.D LL Newton High is divided i11to four parts: the meek and verdant Fresh- men, the sophisticated CFD Sophomores, the studious Q75 Juniors, and the mighty Seniors, who lie next to the open, broad, and boisterous ocean called College Boards. Of all these, the Seniors a1'e the bravest, because they are farthest away from the terrors of the undcrclassmcn. Pridie Idus Septembris, Anno Domini MCMXXII, the largest fand greenestl army-called the Class of 1925Athat had ever invaded the sacred precincts of Newton High hastened through its awesome portals. About ten weeks later, 1925 struggled, by forced marches, through the territory of Exams. In Januarius 1925, in a narrow pass which was called Drill Shed, engaged in a series of skirmish- es with its neighbors, 1925 did its very best, although it did not equal the other three parts in the Track Meet. In Januarius, on a later day, the army held a council, and declared, by the voice of the soldiers, Impcrator, Holmes VVhitmore, Legatus, Katharine Bonner, Scribe, Barba1'a Angier, Custodian Pecuniae, Carleton McCullough. The army then retired into summer quarters. When camp was pitched in the fall of the succeeding year, this illustrious army, 1925, was occupying that part of Newton High which was called Sopho- mores. It was now able to stare superciliously down upon the inferior part named Freshmen. It no longer feared that august ruler of the republic, Faculty, for it had acquired the sibylline art of 'fBluff." But the fickle auxilium, "BluFf,'1 failed it in the mortal battle, "Mid Years," and 1925 was sorely chasten- ed. A council of the soldiers was again called, and the trusty officers of the Fresh- man Year, Holmes Whitmore, Katharine Bonner, Barbara Angier, and Carleton McCullough, were again elected. The Leginarius Militarius showed great prowess in athletic combats, especially one Holbrook, who attained precision with the deadly weapon, denoted Uthe puck." The army not only excelled in hockey and Gymnastics, but it also, to use a good old Roman ph1'ase, "shook a wicked shoulderi' at the Sophomore Frolic. VVhen it had emerged victorious from the last sanguinary battle with the forces of Latin Syntax, and a bewildering maze of angles, arcs and chords, the invincible army of 1925 was judged by the Senate and the Populus Newtonus to have made excellent progress. EDWIN PITT Yale. 79 L 81 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL jfresbmam Glass Gfficers President . . . XVILLIAM CYUMMINGS Vice-Przfsiflent . BIAHION BIARSHALL Secretary IQATHRYN SMITH Treasurer . JOHN HOLT 82 THE 1923 NEWTONIAN The Iaistorp nf jfzrhinauh the glfresbiz CVVith Apologies to Safed the Sageb N the land which is called Newton there is a seat of learning which goeth by the name of THE NEWTON CLASSICAL HIGH SCHOOL. Not many moons ago, there could be perceived wandering about the many and winding corridors of this institution a strange species of animal, which a scientist would probably classify as an irreInediablyignorant-hydrocephalouslyafHicted-prog- nostieatinglatitudinarian, but which in plain language goeth by the appellation of a FRESHMAN. These animate bits of protoplasm are easily distinguished from Seniors, Juniors, or Sophomores by their large, round, blue eyes, the inIIoeeIIt, inquiring expression on their faces, and lastly, but not leastly, their never- ceasing questions. These Freshies have, as Frcshies always do, a very bewildering time for the first few weeks, but finally get it through their eraniums that the office is not on the Hrst floor, and settle down to acquire knowledge. Haughty upper-classmen hinder this worthy occupation by their insinuating remarks on the class color. But Seniors forget that they will be Freshmen next year! The Freshmen show a good class spirit by the number of members out for sports, though they do not overcome the Sophomores every time. These enterprising youngsters elected as bosses: Supreme boss .... VVILLIAM CUMMINGS Next-to-boss . MARION MARSHALL Book-keeper . KATHRY'N SMITH Ca.Qh1'er ,.... JOHN HOLT At the same meeting, they voted to contribute fifty cents apiece for this year to provide for the carrying on of the class. On the whole, taking it all in all, the whole in one, tlIe class of 1926 hath proven itself worthy to be ranked among the best classes of NEWTON HIGH. CATHERINE NOYES '26. 83 1922 Sept. Ort. Nov. Dee. NW 075 School opened. Football-Newton 135 Quincy O. Senior Essay Contest. Senior Ulass Organized. Football-Newton 1255 lfean 2nd 0. League Football-Newton O5 Everett 0. Junior FootballflYewton 05 Fountry Day 32. Golf tournament started. Student Council organized. Junior Football-Newton 65 Somerville 2nd O. Field Hockey-Newton 15 lhlilton 7. League FootballaNewton 05 Somerville 7. English Club organized. Junior FootballilYewton 255 Rivers 0. Orchestra organized. Field Hockey-Newton 35 I.asell 2. League Football-Newton O5 Medford 0. Forum Organized. Assembly-Mr. Jolmson spoke about thrift. Junior Football-Newton 195 Medford 6. League Football-Newton 175 llindge O. Field Hockey-Newton 15 Vllinsor 10. English Club meeting. League Football-Newton 35 Canibridge 13. Field Hockey-Newton 15 W'inehester 0. Alpha Gamma Tau organized. League Football-Newton 135 Malden 7. Football-Newton 75 Waltham 25. Harvest C'arnival. league FootballiXewton 05 Brookline O. to Dee. 4 Thanksgiving Vacation. Field Hockey-Newton 55 Alumni 4. Swimming: Team praetice started. Track started. Alpha Beta organized. K hristmas program by the English Club and tl1e Forum Feminine Follies. to Jan. 2-Christmas Vacation. 84 THE 1923 NEWTUNI AN Jan. Feb. March Hockey-Newton 45 Boston Latin 0. Inter-Class Track Meet won by Seniors. Hockey-Newton 85 Stoneham 2.- AssemblywMusical Program. League HockeywNewton S5 Rindge 0. Senior Essay Contest. Newtonian Ofhcers elected. Track Meet-Newton 325 Brookline 36. Hockey-Newton 35 Andover 0. Alpha Gamma Tau Track Meet. League Hockey-Newton 25 Brookline 3. English Club Meeting. Swimming Meet-Newton 285 Rindge 29. Track McetdNewton 435 Alumni 34. to Feb. 6--Mid-Year Examinations. Track Meet-Newton 285 Huntington 44. Student Council meeting. Literary number of the NEVVTONITE. Alpha Gamma Tau meeting. Senior Class meeting. Spanish Club organized. Assembly-Mr. Cameron Beck of New York. Hockey- Newton 45 Deerfield l. Swimming Meet-Newton 405 Boston English 13. Track Meet-Newton 505 Brookline 27. Basketball-Newton 605 Belmont 5. to February 23-Eight-day vacation. Track Meet-Newton 1555 Medford 19. Swimming Meet-Newton 255 Brookline 26. Track Meet-Newton 335 Huntington 44. History Department Gym. Dance. State Track MeetANcwton placed second. Alpha Gamma Tau meeting. Assembly-Newtonian Rally. Swimming Meet-Newton 255 Brookline 26. Freshman Class Officers elected. Junior Clog Dance. Assembly-Boys from Kentucky. Girls' Gym Meets won by the Seniors. Swimming Meet-Newton 32M5 Malden NM. Alpha Gamma Tau Mock Trial. Interscholastic Swimming MeetfNewton second. 85 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL April May J une Basketball-Newton 245 Alumni 11. Faculty and Student Plays presented by the English Club BaseballfNewton 95 Tufts Pre-Medical 6. Baseball-Hyde Park 115 Newton 8. Third Annual Prize Speaking Contest. Sophomore Spring Spree. BaseballANewton 24 5 VValtham 4. League Baseball-Everett 115 Newton 9. TennisiNewton 55 Loomis 4. League Baseball-Newton 55 Brookline 2. Tennis-Newton 95 Providence 0. Baseball-Newton 55 Waltham 4. Sub-Senior Feminine Follies. Baseball-Newton 55 Quincy 65 Tennis-Newton 55 Andover 4. T ennisfNewton 35 Rivers 2. League Baseball-Newton 75 Cambridge 3. Track Meet-Newton 345 Commerce 38. Tennis-Newton G5 St. Johnls 0. League BaseballvMedford vs. Newton. CRainj Tennis-Newton 95 Brookline 0. -12 Senior Play-f'My Lady Coquetryf' League Baseball-Newton 15 Somerville 2. League Baseball-Newton 33 Malden 4. Track Meet-B. U. Freshmen at Newton. Tennis-Harvard Freshmen at Newton. English Club Picnic. League Baseball-Everett at Newton. Tennis-Quincy at Quincy. Tennis-Milton at Milton. League Baseball-Brookline at Newton. Tennis-Huntington at Newton. League Baseball-Riudge at Newton. Tennis-St. Mark's at Southboro. League Baseball-Cambridge at Newton. TennishHarvard Interscholastics. League Baseball-Newton at Medford. League Baseball-Somerville at Newton. Senior Dance. League Baseball-Newton at Malden. Graduation. Senior Banquet. 86 mwmwrms X g??XU Q 5 ,f X ,ffifff 2 XXX My i,.,f MQMi JR. VARSITY FOOTBALL ALEXANDER ARNOLD BROPHEY BROWN J. CARTER FELLOWS FITTS CMgr.J GILLIGAN HANSCOM HOYT CHARLES JOHNSON W. JOHNSON KERNAN MERCER NIXON RHODES CCapt.J RISING SISK ART. SHAW M. STERN STEWART SUTCLIFFE WRIGHT SWIMMING COTTON CMgr.J HAMMOND MARSHALL MORRISSEY PATTERSON PERRY C. PHELPS W. PHELPS 88 BOYS' TEN NIS GOTSHALL HILL CCapt.J H. JOHNSON Z INTARTIN SPENCER CMgr.J TURNER WALES I GOLF ARNOLD DONNELLY LOWELL NORTH STIMPSON fC'apt.J WILLING CMgr.J GIRLS' TENNIS S. Dow EATON CCapt. cf: Mgr.J HUNTRESS MCCLELLAND FOOTBALL R. ADAMS ANDRES BOWEN CARTER CONSODINE DEWINO DUANE ESTY FAIRBANKS GODDARD CLAIR JOHNSON KEVORKIAN KING KOHLER fCapt,J LOVEJOY MCQUISTON NORTH CMgr.l OAKES O'DoNNELL CLMSTEAD PARKER RYALL SAVORY SWAR1'z WALTER WEEKS BASEBALL DEWING DUANE MCMULLIN O,DONNELL ALLAN SHAW ICE HOCKEY K AMSHAW CROSBY fC'apt.J HOLBROOK HOWLAND H. JOHNSON N IXON O'DONNELL PATRICK CMgr.J ART. SHAW TEDESCO VAUOIIAN INDOOR TRACK APPLETON fMgr.J BARBA BAUCKMAN D1cKs fCapt.D DUANE ISOHLER M CNEIL M CQUISTON MERCER RYALL SHEPLER CMgr.J STUMPE SULLIVAN S9 TEDEsco VAUORAN WRITMORE CCapt.J SWIMMING ALEXANDER WALLACE fCap1.D OUTDOOR TRACK BARBA BAUCKMAN CONSODINE DE MILLE DICKS FAY IQERNAN MCQUISTON MERCER NICHOLS RICHARDS CMgr.'J WEEKS CCapt.J WRITE FIELD HOCKEY B. ADAMS COLLINS COOKE M. DOW S. Dow HOWVARD JERAULD LEONARD MAXIM CCapt.D MCCLELLAND PEARSON RAND WILLIALIS BASKET BALL BADGER CMgr.J CLARK COLE M. Dow S. Dow CCapt.D EDDY HARRINOTON HARRIS SHERIDAN ZIEGLER WTON HIGH SCHU 90 I"OO'l'l5ALl, 'l'PlAM Savory King Ryall I1 Jululso ewingr D liznvmkinll ks 1":xi1'J:m ndres A mflclzml G1 y Lovvj 0 m Q '! 7: A , 5-1 Q3 4- S-4 Lf CP 5 D fx 'Z' N ,Z xx , E' C 'A r-1 CI 0 2 Z -7m -1 IL 1, Z, Y Q 6 ,.- k.. 1 4. 7: ,- 1-1 -1 .-4 A V A S 'S -1 V A 4. 2 if 5 53 H 1 U 2 E rn G' v Pa .. 1 A ei -: X. -1 1. ,- C .EE 2 4. f. E I fivrgijw, - p lu Ill I 11' ,II - , I - I . I . A "" i ' ' X i t I N ' I I- .4 'U' ' K 'Q'-' '15 M' -ts ' A' I W i X -s--'1 1 Illlicgl, X i T ll I I T '-'AJ i LA I f , , I ' l , I X sf I I W l W x ' i B b 5 ix ' X I L I . e , im H I-ri I ,- Capzfain, JULIUS KCJIILER Manager, WILLIAM NORTH T the start of the 1922 football season, Newton followers held high hopes for another wonder team and for possibly another championship. Nine members of the 1921 state championship eleven were returning and along with them Coach Dickenson had a wealth of new material to train and pick from. Alas, for our high hopes! Before the close of tlIe season, Old Man Jinx had put out of commission no less than seven varsity playersg and instead of a champion, Newton found herself in a tie for third place in the Suburban League with a Waltham defeat tied on for good measure. The season started well with a I3-O win over the strong Quincy High contingent and continued so the following week with another victory by the sa1IIe score, this ti1ne with the Dean Academy second team for an opponent. The latter feat cost us dearly, however, in this contest Bowen and Esty were injured so severely that they were out of uniform for over five weeks. As a result of the blow, on Columbus Day, Newton could do no better than to hold Everett to a scoreless tie in the Hrst league game of the seasoII. The school was vastly disappointed but worse was yet to come. The following Saturday Somer- ville went home on the long end of a 7-0 score aIId the team had suffered their first league defeat in three seasons! Next came a O-O tie with Medford whom tl1e team out-played consistently during the whole game but good naturedly refused to score upon. To show what they could do,'the following week, by a I7-0 score, they white-washed Rindge Tech who later finished in a top place tie for league honors. Unable to keep up the good work however, our erratic varsity, by fumbling and all- round poor playing, allowed a much inferior Cambridge Latin team to hand out a 13-3 drubbing five days later. About this time, just to flavor matters, several more casualties took place in the squad. 91 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL On November 18th, Malden came to Newton for the first "big" game and went home to the tune of 13-7 a very crest-fallen aggregation. Newton played superbly in this contest which was the high-water mark of the year. It was her one really brilliant battle and showed to the sport world the "might-have-becnf, The next Saturday Waltham won 25-7 and Garden City fans finally gave up the ghost. A spiritless 0-0 tie with Brookline on Thanksgiving morning closed the season. Although the work of the team as a whole was unsatisfactory, the individual performances of many of the players were excellent and would be well worth a detailed review if space permitted. Several of these players are returning next year and they should prove a nucleus for a team which may avenge the de- feats of this past season. We wish all the luck in the world to them, to Coach Dickenson, and to Captain-elect, Tudor Bowen. 92 NEWTON IIIGH SCHOOL HOCKEY TICAM 'utricfk Ufgrxj Nixon Ilullwook CYIDOHIICH Julmson Sfvvcus Xvilllglllitll Ilowlzuld Crosby CC7r1pt.D Tc-mlvsco Shaw 94 1 XX ix we ,ce H H - - - 7 H9533 43 IW ,Lia v 1 ll - ' ' ' 'l 1,7 - I Captain, HENRY CRos1sY Hlainagcr, LooM1s PATRICK EN gaines wong four lost, three tied. Not a particularly brilliant record when cornpared with those of sonic Newton tcains of recent years: and yet if one stops to consider that at the beginning of the season only two 1'eal veterans 1'eported to Dr. Martin, that Shipps, the teainls captain-elect and star forward did not return to school at all this year, and that a continued lack of ice made any kind of early season practice iinpossilgle, one legins to realize that the l,C3,l11lS record a whole is pretty fair after all. The first three ganzes resulted in a 4f0 win over Boston Latin School, a 1e+l tie with Somerville, and an 8f0 rnassacre at the expense of Rindge Tech. In the play-off with Sonierville later in the season Newton rornped horne on the long end of a 7-1 score. Both of the latter encounters were league garnes. On January 17th, Stonehain High, unix ersally recognized as one of the strongest tcains in the state, canie to Newton quite confident of a victory but was decisively beaten, t5e2 in one of the fastest games ever played at Bulloughls Pond. The following Saturday the top-notch point of the season was reached when the local boys toppled the mighty Andover, 3i0, in a real hockey game. The tearn perforined splendidly in this contest and have every reason to be justly proud of their victory. The first set-back eanie the next week at the hands of Brookline. In spite of the fact that three Newton regulars were laid up, a long hard fight took place before the Blue and White finally nosed out a 3-2 win. Saturday of the same unlucky week Exeter, New England prep. school champions, beat the Garden City aggregation 3-1. Two rather spiritless ties with Cambridge Latin and St. Marks' school followed these defeats but then the tearn, recovering their speed, whipped English High soundly 6-1 on February 2. 95 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL The poorest work of the season was shown against Arlington, the next op- ponent, and this team won a much-deserved victory 330. To make up for this bad showing Newton took the following two games in handy fashion, beating Milton Academy and Deerfield High 3-1 and 6-K1 respectively. The last important game was played at Bullough's Pond with Melrose, later league leader and state champion, as the foe. Although the visitors won 4-0, several members of their team admitted that they never played a harder, faster brand of hockey than they did in this contest. The season closed with two rather easy wins over Stone School and Malden High. As only one member of the team will be lost by graduation and as the team was good enough to finish well up in the first division this year, there would seem to be ample reason to hope for a pennant winner next year. 96 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL INDOOR TRACK TEAM 1Xpplet0nCMgr.D Duzmu Kohler Barlm Roberts CASH. Coachj Blllwlilllilll McNeil Hills Swartz Mr-Quiston VVeeks Dicks Cf7apt.j Ryall lNIorc0r Walter 98 K " '59 3 5 0 'Q ' l,,llil.ll.. M i , sig 4 : 00 0 C'aptaz'n., VVESLEY D1cKs Jlamzgcr, W. ELLIS ArPLEToN HE indoor track season, one of the most brilliant in interscholastic history, resulted in an entire winter's battle between Newton and Medford for top hono1's. Unfortunately, owing to the inability of officials to agree, the supremacy was never satisfactorily established. The recognized winner of the state meet was Medford by less than one-half of a point over Newton, but Newton's claim to a first place in the broad jump for Kohler, which would give her the meet, has never been officially discredited. However, as the two teams are recognized by all as the finest interscholastic aggregations of the state, the result is creditable to Newton. The season opened with the inter-class and Alumni meets, the former being won by the class of 1923 for the fourth successive time, the latter by the students for the first time in several years. Both meets proved ample rewards for the coaches' time and efforts and resulted in the breaking of several school records. A close defeat by Brookline followed but this was wiped out two weeks later by an overwhelming beating administered to the Blue and White in the 'fbarnf' An honorable defeat in a practice meet with the Huntington "prep-schoolers" came next to be followed by Medford's well-earned victory in the dual meet. A second place in the Greater Boston Interseholastics and the excellent work in the state meet finished a very successful season. The work of the team in general was splendid, but the development of Bauckman and VValter, both new men, was, in particula1', remarkable. Jones, and Mercer, who was elected captain for the 1924 season, were other men of great promise whose chances were unfortunately brought to an abrupt end, the formerls by the age limit, the latter's by illness. Veterans like Captain Dicks, Kohler, McQuiston, Ryall, Swartz, and Weeks need no commendation since the whole school knows and appreciates their worth. As only four of the letter men are graduating this year, the prospects for the next season are excellent. 99 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL OUTDOOR TRACK Pratt Spear Richards CMgr.D Roberts CC'oachD Githins Thompson XVhite Darling Henrich Senior Pflieger Saunders Kerman D. Considine Nichols Baucarri Swartz Waltcr McQuiston Dicks Mercer C. Considine Barba Bauckman 100 WX ,Vila I , C 51,3 ,l"' , .E ff' NL ' l ll li isis! li QHUTECE Q Fx ASK Z ' I Captain, HOWARD WEEKS Manager, JOSEPH D. RICHARDS ROSPECTS of a good season for the outdoor track team are quite evident at the time this goes to press, and there is every reason to believe that the school may expect a repetition of last year's state meet victory. Coach Roberts has again taken the reins and, with the capable assistance of Captain Weeks, should further develop the stars of his indoor season. Dual meets have been arranged with the M. I. T. second team, Boston Commerce, Rindge Technical, B. U. Freshmen, Tufts Freshmen, Lynn Classical, and Lynn English, besides entrances in the Boston College Interscholastics, the Worcester Interscholastics, and the state meet. One of these meets, that with the M. I. T. men, has already been run and, although the Newton boys lost, they did well enough against the collegians to earn the commendation of many of the leading school-boy track critics. This new branch of sport is undoubtedly holding its own with the older types and deserves the heartv support and co-operation of the school at all times. 101 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL BASEBALL TEAM Slxcplm' C.lIgr,j Hoyt Adams Dcwing Mc'Mullin Lovejoy Oakes Savory Gillignn Dunno Brickett Stlllllpf VVhitInoro Tolleson O'Donnell Loonarcl Dickenson Qflourlil Kneelund Holbrook Vaughn Mahoney Shaw Sullivan Sutcliffe Silnpsvn 102 A f " L3 will-A ' e AJ- . A f H l Z O C : 2 WBT Eglin' X ' elf' 9 ,js ' 'W' Captain, HowA1iD VVHITMORE Manrzigcr, Dwioirr SHEPLER AKING any sort of a prediction in an early season prospectus for the base- ball teani is like picking the next President of the lfnited States. lt cannot be done and should not be attempted. The teain, thus far, has had an in and out season, having won four ganies and lost three, the last of thenm to Malden on May ltith. lVith all due respect to the Maldenites, the defeat at their hands was due more to incoinpetent officiating than to any superiority on their part. Their pitcher was constantly in trouble and the wearers of the Orange and Black found no trouble in hitting hini all over the lot. Captain Whitmore has been twirling in his usual niasterful fashion but thus far no capable alternate has been uncovered to relieve hini. Mchlullin is barred from further participation by the age lllllll, while Sullivan, although a fine nioundsnian, lacks the experience which has proved so valuable to his leader. By far the niost promising feature of the work thus far has been the excellence of the younger candidates from the Freshman and Sophomore classes. Allan Shaw, Gilligan, Schlieparker, and several others have been showing a brand of baseball which bodes ill for the Suburban League contenders of future years. Taking the scarcity of veterans into consideration, the work of the team has been as well as may be expected. Since practically the entire squad will return next year, one feels justified in looking forward to a chainpionship next season if not this one. l los: NHXYTUN HIGII SCHOOL SWI M M ING TEAM Carling ff'ol1r'llj BII1l'Sl11ill Alvxauder Nichols C. Phelps Puffcrson Cotton C.1lyr.j Hammond O,Malley W. Phelps Wallace CC'apt.J Perry Morrissey 104 U 5, 1 L U , . Akiyllivllwllllvlfoi if if" 1 I I N I "VA' U fQ--l221-1?51Z1f. ,- . ig- X ' f 3 " -iiv f m,g I il, illeliar L ,,A .W W . , A , Captain, TODD WALLACE lllanager, CHARLES COTTON Newton 28, Rindge 29 Newton 25, Huntington 26 Newton 32M, Malden 17M Newton 14, Brookline 39 Newton 40, Boston English 13 Newton 33, Malden 17 Second Place in George R. Meehan Interscholastics: 13 points. OR a first endeavor in a particular branch of sport, Newton's work in the swimming line has been remarkable. Although a glance at the record would seem to indicate that, as the team's number of actual defeats was quite a bit larger than its number of wins, the season had been rather unsuccessful, a closer scrutiny will change the reader's opinion. The one point losses to Rindge and Huntington were so close as to almost be counted ties and the Malden beating was rendered null by the wonderful return meet later in the year. It is true that the team was beaten by Brookline in both the dual meet and the Inter- scholastics, but then Brookline is state champion and-a team can't have every thing its first year. The very fact that Newton got second place in the Inter- scholastics is significant of her remarkable ability. The team's success was due for the most part to the efforts of Coach Carling and that stellar athlete, Capt. Todd Wallace. Too much credit cannot be given Wallace. He was a winner in every event in which he entered and, at some time during the season, he entered every event except the diving contest. Mr. Carling deserves great praise for developing the inexperienced material he had into the excellent team that he turned out. ' Marshall and Alexander, 200 yard men, Kimball, dash, Hammond, a plunger, and Patterson and Morrissey, divers, also did exceptional work. The relay team was well up to standard and secured second place in the state meet. Although swimming is as yet a minor sport, the Athletic Committee voted major sport letters to Capt. VVallace and Alexander for placing it in the Inter- scholastic Meet finals. Stanley Kimball, a prominent and capable member of this year's team, was elected captain for the 1924 season. 105 NE W T UN HIGH SC' H UUL TENNIS TEAM Turner Spencer Ulgrj Wulf-S Johnson Martin Hill Cfrzphj Hartzcl 106 , ,iii .rf 0 X f ff 'GUNS N lf' A it . A -A ll Captain, NIALCOLM HILI, Manager, IQOBERT V. SPENCER HE Newton tennis team for 1923, which was picked after the fall tournament, consists of Capt. Hill, Johnson, Turner, Wales, Martin, Hartzell, and Gotshall as alternate. As all of the team are experienced players, and as they are under the capable leadership of Hill, who is universally recognized as one of the premier school-hoy tennis players of the country? they should do some work this year of which Newton may well he proud. A trip to Rhode Island and Connecticut during the spring vacation resulted in two Newton victories and gave the fellows some excellent practice for the coming matches. The schedule is as follows: April 20 Loomis at VVinsor April 21 Providence at Providence May 2 Andover at Andover May 3 Rivers at Newton May 8 St. John's at Danvers May 9 Harvard 2nd at Cambridge May 10 Brookline at Wahan May 12 Worcester at Worcester May 16 Harvard Freshmen at Wahan May 19 Yale Interscholastics May 21 Milton at Milton May 23 Huntington at Newton May 26 St. Markls at Southhoro May 30 Harvard Interscholastics 107 NEWTON II IGH SCH U U L GULF 'l'ICAlXI Donucllm-5' Lowell Willing Ulgvzj Stimpson Cf'apI.D Arnold 108 ' ,,,, V f ff , v i 'Q ,',, MZ Captain, EDWARD ST1MPsoN Manager, JAMES WILLING HE golf team for this year, composed of Captain Stimpson, Manager Willing, Arnold, Donnelly, Lowell, and Holden, has been doing some excellent work so far and should establish an enviable record before the season is over. As all of the team were also members of last year's aggregation, more is expected of them than usual. Meets have been or are being arranged with Brookline, Dorchester, Water- town, Exeter, and Fessenden. Undoubtedly several more will be added to the schedule before the season is over. Three of the matches have already been played and, of these, that with Exeter, which Newton lost 4-1, was perhaps the most important in spite of the defeat. The Newton boys played some excellent golf and Arnold's victory over our alumnus, "lPrec" Drowne, was especially noteworthy. All of the team have been doing excellently, as has been said above, but Capt. Stimpson and Donnelly have been showing exceptional golf. 109 NEWTON HIGH SCHUUL FIELD HOCKEY TEAM Collins Jemlllcl Adams Howard Pearson Rand McClelland S. Dow Cooke Ulmxj Maxim Cf'apI.5 Le-onarcl M. Don 110 X 5 2 1 E , g f 5 HX PWM lllllll l xx mixmmmmx i lxxxxxxxixxxxxxmwm hum xxx i Fnplrzfrz, lxf.-XRION lXIAX1M Jlanager, BARBARA COOKE NE hundred and fifty girls reported to Cabot Field on XYednesday, Septem- ber 28th. This was the largest showing which we have had for many years, and great enthusiasm was evident, cspeeially among the candidates of the two lower classes. We are glad to say that this large attendance was maintained throughout the season. The class teams were soon chosen and two sets of class games were played. The Seniors defeated the Juniors, while the Sophomorcs won from the Freshmen. In the final game, the Seniors played the Sophomores and won by a narrow margin. lNfIiss Flanders, our coach, chose the following team after some deliberation: Doris Jerauld, C. Veda Leonard, L. H. B. Marion Maxim, R. I. Margaret W'illiams, R. W. Katharine Collins, L. I. Muriel McClelland, L. W. Muriel Howard, R. H. B. Bertha Adams, R. F. 13. Marjorie Dow, C. H. B. Katharine Rand, L. F. B. Sylvia Dow, G. Ruth Pearson also received her "N" for playing in three out ofthe five games. The first game of the season was with Milton Academy at Milton, where the team was beaten, 7-0. After a week of practicing. the team went to Lasell and there won by thc score of 4-3. Our team played well and only in the last few moments of play was its opponent able to score. 111 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL The following Saturday the team played Winsor at Cabot Field and were again defeated by the score, 8-2. The next game was with Winchester. After a hard struggle, the game ended in Newton's favor. The score was 1-0. The final game of the season with Alumnae proved an interesting as well HS humorous affair. Although the muddy field somewhat hindered the progress of the players, it was a close game in which the Alumnae were beaten. At the close of the season, Mr. Rand entertained the team at a luncheon, at which each player was presented with a small eireular pin. The team also went to the "Green Bough" Tea Room for a Hnal gathering. Here the HN's" were given to each member of the team and Miss Flanders Was presented with a gold pencil by the team in appreciation of all which she had done. We are confident that next year will be a banner year for the team under the leadership of Muriel McClelland, the new Captain. 112 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TEAM Badger fjlgfxb Eddy Ziegler Sheridan Harris Clark S. Dow Cl'r1p!.j Harrington M. Dow 114 Z XX KX www Wm - A Yx A XXXKX www X xvxlx XxxXXXxxxxxxxxxxKK9N0 ZQ 4 5 4 9 5 F 4 4 4 4 g 4 4 4 4' 4 I ! I I 9 9 ' 9 9 9 F 4 4 4 4 5 9 4 f 9 , f Xxxxxxxxxxxw MXXWWXXXXXxxxxxxxxxxx xwxxwxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxwx XX XXXXXKXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX rl 7 r fl Z? 3 1 1 4 1 2? Z1 f I l A fllljlflllill, SYLN IA Dow .llmzaymg ADEIANI1: 151111111111 ASKlC'l'l3Al1l. starterl out witl1 11 1'O111i1I'li2llJl0 showing from ever ' -l So 1Illll'll 1-11tl " " ' ' 5 c ass. 1us1as111 was shown that . ll l . . - -1 t 10 players eoulnl not he taken vare of at the s:1111eti111e. 'l'l1e1'efore. tl1e tlllllx was divifletl evenly hetween the two ll1J1N'I'21Illl two lower elasses. Afte1'C'l1rist111z1s, a squamloftwc-11ty-five lllf'Illl30l'S we1'esele1-ted, out of litl the varsity tc-:1111 was el Qt - ' ' wi '1 10.111 .ls lollows: Doris Cole Sylvia Dow Louise l'la1'1'is Helen C'l:11'li Shirley Ftlcly Eleaiior Sllifliililll Mziijiorie Dow Nina Harriiigtoii Barlbzira Ziegler This year the basketball eourt was shorteneml eoiisimleralily, thereby liiniting the HllllllJf'l' ol' players to Ollly six, instead of the usual 11i11e. This was a difficult Vllilllglllx to oliserve and l1a11tlie:111perl tl1e players ill more tl1a11 one way. However, i11 spite of the fact tl1at we lost hy elose seores to Wellesley, Lasell, and Winsor, we CIIIIIC off vit-torioiis i11 our g:1111e with the Al1111111i and won a 60-5 ti' over Bfllllllbllt. '1u111ph A 1'o11111l-1'ol1i11 sei .1 1 ' ' p ayed i11 which the Seniors easily c'a111e Ollt on top. Fine e11t,l111sias111 and spirit was shown by can-h 1-lass and the prospect is 111-iglit for next year with Eleanor Sheridan as captaiii, to XVl10111 we wish the lmest of luvk. 'ies of i'l2lSS ganics yy as l H5 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS' TENNIS TEAM lftlfllll Iiiugham lfcrnalrl Alffcjllillilllil llllntrvss llti E c .C CTP - c C PT -'Z C "1 r-P ,.'T' C tm 1 IL "Y : H 0-f CL F? 'D 22 I Zh E : ,. M UQ 5' 'TP 3' Q . -, IL" :J ,CTE J: :' PY O .f A , 11ll'll1CllIlglQ llllx following: players: MXWXXXXWWW W '5 Q 'i v N. : I : A L.. 5 2 E Q 'I V V11 Q' 1. W ,- - 34 T1 .1 IV P-1 Z Z 1 . x N 6 N xxxxxxxxxxxxwlw Sylvia Dow lNTZ11lllOGI1 Huiitrcss Marion 141211011 Murivl 1XIl'fll0lli1I11l Vlllll' following Sc-hvcllilv has l C911 z11'1'1111gQ1l: llziy 10 May 1 5 May 17 May 22 May 24 May 31 111'0okli11e :it Nowtou Wim-licstei' af Newton 1,:1sell at 1,z1S0ll Wellesloy at Newton Melrose at Newton Mvlrcse at Mvlrcse The sulistitutcs will be Katliairiiiv Biiigliam aml Dorotliy Fvrnald and 111911 kill 0011111111011 with that of tho l'GQ:l1l2lI' IllO111ll0l'S ol' the tozuu slioulfl 1119119 1 llC'!'0SSf11l sousmi 1l1iS yoar. 117 4 img +3 1 nlllltfff aaaiilllll QQQQHU ZNU0075 2, ,E ES? ETS 5 ' 3 w N , 1 V I ,mf N2 ,,,,,,, , ,,,,, , ' ufh wa Kne 119 NEYYTON HIGH SCHOOL jfutum QBffirer5 ARNOLD Hom' Emmxn' SPEN11 R CTMMINC, 120 THE 19Q3 NEWTUNIAN The jfnrum President: ROBERT V. SPENCER, JR. l'I'C6-IJ7'PSl'd97lf.' DOANE ARNOLD Secretary: AIARY E. EDMANDS Treasuren' PHILLIPS B. HoYT Chairman ofthe Executive Committee: CAROLINE CUMMINGS HE year 1923 saw the passing of two organizations which up to this time have held a most important place in the school, the Boys, and Girls' De- bating Clubs. In their stead, a new aIId more interesting organization, "The Forum", consisting of fifty senior boys and girls, was formed early in the year. The Forum has had for its purpose, the training of its members in the much- sought art of Hthinking on one's feetn, and iII speaking with ease. To attain this end, Inany varied programs have been offered by the committees in charge of the different meetings. Extemporaneous speeches, after-dinner speeches, story-telling, open discussions, and formal debates, are some of the Ineans by which the Forum members have attained poise, confidence, and eloquence. The weekly meetings have been interesting, instructive, and oftentimes amusing, to those fortunate enough to be Inembers. Therefore, in order that the Whole school might receive the benefits of the instruction showered on the club, the Forum has twice entertained the upperclassmen, once at a Christmas Assembly, and again at a Wednesclay morning gathering. Surely, this first year of the Forum has been a splendid start toward an organization which will soon be one of the most active and useful in the school, for the possibilities of a club of this kind a1'e unlimited. A great part of the suc- cess of the year is due to the efforts of the officers, the executive connnittee and to Mr. Marson, faculty advisor. It is for the Class of 1924 to demonstrate whether the Forum is to be a worth-while and permanent organization. H C' 121 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL 122 ' 'ONITIC S'l'AI"l" NICNX '1 -1 M A C 1 .4 .4 in O Z ,- CI .4 L1 14 7 -c.. al- - rd rf.-.I .- V E4. 54. 15, L ,- -,. .- JH? - -.: --, .H-4 E' 41 .1 I '-qv,-1 - :L- -.fp-1 .iw 12 , 4-J-,- 4. r:..' .-QR: .-1., pq .-. P 9- 4. LCS-L hau- 9 ,. AL ,v 'Z SC 34. 505 -73 5,- I .. :Q 4. 3 C ..4 6 -44 L-1 ,.:- IM fr-A 4. r-4 Z1 ,-. , fp .1 -IME 451. .JTO s- I THE 1923 NEWTONIAN The etntnnite Qtaif Editor-in-Ch2'ef HEIIISERT HANSPIN .-'lssocifllfe Editors DORIS XVHEATON F. EVER JOHN FLEMING .ADELINE BADGEH LOOMIH PATRICK BIARY LICHLITER JOHN PRATT A ssistrmt Editors IQATIIARINE BINHHAM IDOROTIIY FERNALD ARTHUR SHAW ROBERT SPENCER MAJOR STERN Business Jlanagvr HERBERT JONES Adzferlising Jlanager CHARLES BARBA Circulfztion Manager GARDENER PRATT A ssistant Iwcmagers ARD JORDAN JANE UARRICK WILLIAM NORTH BARBARA COOKE AVIS TROXVBRIDGE TXIINOLA BIOULTON NL BERNARD ICENYON PRESCOTT HILLS ELEANOR GREANEY WILLIAM PIIELPS CARTOON STAFF Edzftor IDXVIGHT SHEPLER A sszfstanfs CTRACE ALLEN ITARRIETTE PATEY EVELINA JACKSON BIAJORIE VVHEATON RUTH XVILKIE 123 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL The jaetntunite HIS year, Newton departed from its glorious old traditions, and took a long leap forward to the publishing of a weekly newspaper. Although the Senior Class voted "Oriole'l as the name of the paper, this was not approved by the authorities and the name "Newtonite', was chosen. There have been twenty- four regular numbers and a Literary Supplement, all of which were popular and well-suppo1'ted. Our exchanges have been widely sought, and other schools were generous in their praises. The HNewtonite'7 is strictly a newspaper, and full accounts of all games, club meetings, and entertainments, live editorials and letters from parents and friends have all helped to make it such. Although the 'tReview" has departed, a paper in every respect worthy of taking its place has been started. How much the name of "Ml: Thurber" means to every lnember of the first staff will, 1,111 afraid never be known entirely, for it is far beyond our poor power to express it, or to properly extend our gratitude and appreciation of his tireless efforts. NV. L. N 124 THE 1923 NEWTUNIAN The Qpanish Qlluh President, WILLIAM NORTH Vice-President, HAZEL BELL Secretary, ELEANOR BERRY Treasurer, RUTH OBERMEYER HE recently-fornied Spanish Club is a brand-new organization in the school, but in spite of its youth, it is very popular and instructive. Meet- ings were held regularly, at which an interesting program was usually given under the direction of the Yiee-President. These were led by various c-lub members, and besides being very amusing, gave us a larger vocabulary and a revived interest in things Spanish. Miss Lewis, head of the Spanish Depart- lnent, has kept the Club on a well-running basis through her constant interest and appreciation, and all of us ':would-be-Spaniardsl' are very grateful to her. The Treasurer did not have niueh business, but what she did have was faithfully attended to. We are leaving the Club well started and we hope that next year will be as sueeessful as this has been. 125 NE W T ON H IGH S C H 0 0 L Qlpha Gamma Eau QBfficers ROCKXVOOD JOHNSON HUNTI R Srmv ox HANSEL PA'1'Ru1 126 THE 1923 NEWTONIAN Qlpha Gamma 'Eau President, HERBERT HANsEN Vice-Presidents EDVVARD STIMPSON Looms PATRICK Secretary, CHARLES JOHNSON Treasurer, RAYMOND ROCKWOOD HE Mathematics Club, or Alpha Gamma Tau, is a newly-formed, but by no means a slow or backward organization. By means of its frequent and interesting meetings a lively interest in the problems of Algebra and Geometry has been stimulated. An occasional speaker and a Mathematical Track Meet all served to arouse our lagging minds. A special feature of the Club has been the Stude11t Aid Vommittee, members of which volunteered to help Freshmen and Sophomores in their perplexing examples and theorems. Since a mark of B or A is necessary for membership in the Club, all members were capable of giving this aid. Of course, a play was given: "The Trial of AA' versus tB"'. The leading parts were taken by Herbert Hunter, Harland Sisk, Loomis Patrick, and Herbert Hansen. These four, with Judge, Jury, and Court Officers ably entertained the School in two performances. Mutfli of the success of Alpha Gamma Tau is due to Miss South and Mr. Mergendahl, and with their help and guidance, we hope that next year may surpass this, and so on, for years to come. 127 Xl WTON HIGH SVHOUI Svtuhent Clluunril Qbffiners ARNOLD QQROSBY B1Nc:1lAN1 PARK 1128 THE 1923 NEVVTONIAN Tlilbe Qtuhent fiuuncil President, DOANE ARNOLD Secretary, RosEMARY PARK Vice-President, KATHARINE BINGHAM Treasurer, HENRY CRosBY T last the Student Council has come into its own. At the beginning of the year we found it a tottering, half-sure body, supposedly representative of the different classes. Instead of this means of picking the body, home room elections were instituted by which three Seniors were chosen from each room, three Sub-Seniors, two Juniors, one Sophomore, and one Freshman. These members are directly responsible to the other members of their room. In this way, a much more efficient body has been built up. Civics, social, program, and lunchroom committees were organized and functioned actively, much to the benefit of the whole school. In addition to these committees, there has been formed a gigantic lunchroom squad which co-opcrates with the original committee. It is composed of twenty-four boys and twenty-four girls, twelve for each period, and has done Wonderful Work in improving the condition of the school property. Early in the year, the Council ran a very successful Harvest Carnival in the 'tbarn", the Work of entertaining being continued in the regular Wednesday morning assemblies. Of course, the Student Council has been criticized fairly and unfairly, but these criticisms often have proved helpful in overcoming some obstacle. Such important matters as standardizing the class pins, selling cheap little identifying buttons, and cleaning up the lunchroom and grounds originated in the regular bi-Weekly meetings. Much of the success of the Council has been due to Mr. Bacon, and we all join in heartily thanking him for his help and co-operation. 129 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL English Ctllluh Gffiners BOWEN HAR'1'zr:1 L WILLIAMS BLADGP R 130 THE 1923 NEWTONIAN The Qlinglisb Qllub President, KARL HARTZELL Vice-President, MARGARET XVILLIAMS Secretary, ADELINE BADGER Treasurer, TUDOR BOWEN " HERE there is a will there's a way". So said some ancient philosopher who knew whereof he spoke. This year the English Club "willed" that it should do something worth while and live up to its reputation as an honor society. As in every undertaking, the next step was to set an objective toward which to work, and the English Club began by fixing a lofty and difficult goal. It ran thus: Resolved: that the English Club raise 3500 for our school library, before the end of the year. Surely, this meant business. Next came the Hwayll. In the middle of February, the Harvard Instru- mental Clubs were engaged and many students and parents enjoyed a concert and dance which netted 35200 as a beginning. No sooner was the money counted than the news was announced that two plays were to be put on in April, one by the students, and the other by the faculty. Nothing slow or inactive about the English Club this time. To make a long story short, the hall was filled as it was never filled before, even by Senior Play audiences, and many were turned away. Both plays were a tremendous success, and never will we forget Miss White's stoic courage while being tortured by Mr. Mason's merciless pincers, or the latter's pitiful dying groans caused by the good aim of Miss Howard's revolver. The financial returns from the plays exceeded 35500, a sum which carried the club over the top by a wide margin. At Christmas time the Club presented a special program for the lower classes which was much enjoyed, and united with the Forum in a Christmas Assembly for the two upper classes. On account of these 'tbig things" which the Club has accomplished, the monthly programs have not been as regular as usual. However, Mr. Bacon made one meeting interesting by recounting his experiences on the Allegash canoe trip. At another meeting, Rev. J. Edgar Park gave a fine talk on poetry. The English Club has certainly been taking forward steps this year, and to no one is the credit due more than to Miss Richardson, who has given her valuable advice and ready assistance to every project. 131 NEWVTON HIGH SCHOOL Qlpba Beta Presidenrt, TXIILDRED MACDONALD Vice-President, NIARY FROST Secretary, DOROTHY MESSENGER Treasurer, XVINIFRED RAYNER OT to be outdone by their elder brothers and sisters, fifty-odd Freshmen and Sophomores formed early in the year a new honor society of which only those pupils receiving A's or high B's in English might be members. This organization has practically the same standards and purposes as the organiza- tion, the English Club. At the first meeting of the Alpha Beta, officers were chosen and also various committees to conduct future meetings. The officers and members showed great enthusiasm for the new society, and consequently several interesting programs were arranged for the meetings, at which the talent, musical and literary, of the members was shown to good ad- vantage. The club enjoyed a talk by Mr. Bacon at another meeting. Horetofore there has been no organization conducted solely for the lower classes, and it is felt that the Alpha Beta has done much to promote school spirit and co-Operation among the Freshmen and Sophomores. Therefore, great things will be expected of the present members when they outgrow the Alpha Beta and join their big sister the English Club. 132 , PLA Y SENIOR 4. 7. r-I PH T5 O 7 1 Q ,-X -. C Z K' .Z .E I ...Z E1 M .. s-4 G' :Z If. ... 5, r-mv r-+ s.. L 316 .115 X4 V .. 7: cn V.. mt ,111-4 T16 "f" '-4 ,cn 'L an Q: TI ACI Qi Eu .SI U1 fr Lv .A 0 L: Q 4 T- W an .z Z. N- ,- '-:L 5 ,Z c.: 'Z IJ. .-. 5-4 Q, 2 THE 1923 NEVVTONIAN beniur islap HMY LADY COQUETRY Lady Elizabeth Carlyon Lady Belinda . Mistress Agatha . A Country Girl House Maid . Major John D'Arcy Sergeant Zeloedoe Viscount Merivale Lord Medhurst . Mr. Dalroyd Captain West Captain Cleeve . Sir Benjamin Tripp Sir Jasper Denholm Mr. Anthony Marehdale Marquis of Alton . Lord Alvaston . CAST CAROLINE CUMMINGS ADELINE BADGER MARY REYNOLDS HAZEL BELL MABEL BROOKS ROGER CASE HARLAND SISK HERBERT HANsEN IDOANE ARNOLD ICARL HARTZI-:LL LooMIs PATRICK XVILLIAM NOIi'I'H PHILLIPS Horfr JULIUS KOHLRR LOUIS O7MIALLE1' JoHN FLEMING JACOB CASHMAN GREAT many old customs were given up this year, among others being the writing of the Senior Play. Instead of one written by a member of the Class, the Play Committee went outside and took a play written by Mr. Bacon. It was successfully presented in two performances at the Newton Centre VVonIan's Club. Both were Well-attended and We felt very proud to be the first producers of such a charming and well-written piecc. 135 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL 'dllbe Qrrhestra S in former years, Mr. lValton called out candidates for the school orchestra in the middle of October. A large number responded, and the prospects for the year seemed very bright. The first time that the school discovered the talent in the orchestra was in the early winter when the entire group played at a VVednesday morning assembly. The selections were well executed and showed a great deal of hard work. The organi7ation has practiced faithfully almost every Thursday afternoon under the direction of Mr. Walton, and the members have de1'ived great benefit from the process. The school itself also shared in the benefits when the orchestra performed at the faculty and student plays given by the English Club. Several members of the Freshman and Sophomore classes were among the musicians this year, a condition which promises well for the future. lVitl1 such a company of musicians, it seems as if next year the orchestra would favor the school as well as themselves by playing more frequently at school functions. 136 NQK1 N 'N WR I Z L g f-. 'YF tif J f1x fHIIIllHlHlH!IlIIllVHllHJfIHIMlIIlJ1liIi1Ill!ZHilJIUIHHIUlIIlNZ WIIIWMM W'M l!IMlI!Mlh1llli f j ,W f 14, 5' Q f 5 1 gn, f il? 2 f f 2 g ' Z?-if 2 E.. N 3 3 ' J , X f Xl V 0 ' A- v 2 3 A,--3 f Q f I A T1 . ' WIMWWIMMHHIIIllIlll0YlIlll!HllIM00ll0lllQy 4 4 Q vii H inf f IUIH4Wg I gf Ag 1 - fi 2 H . - 2 mi gn , f 1775! za mflif, 137 NEXYTON HIGH SCHOOL bit imager at the Silent Emma iThis composition was awarded first prize in the Sir Roger de Coverley essay contest, conducted for senior classes studying Addison's essaysl. Mica, mica, parva stella Mira quaenam sis tam bella. Twinkle, twinkle, little star How I wonder what you are. A. PUNNE Y friend, Sir Roger de Coverley, and I who have until recently been im- prisoned in Paradise and only freed by the mortal discovery of the Ouija board, the other evening decided to cast aside our crowns of glory and descend from our ethereal residences in order to inspect our earth again. As Sir Roger had not been at a play these two hundred years, he begged that we make a play-house the object of our visit. "The last play which I saw," said he, "was the 'Distressed Mother', an excellent school of English tragedy." My friend then asked me if there would be no dangcrin coming home late, calling to my mind that we were only shades and therefore likely not to be seen by careless eoachmen in the dark and made to suffer immeasurable pain as we could not die, being already dead. Thinking this not a bed thought, I proposed to my friend that we apply for re-incarnation permits. This done, the knight said, 'Alf we can persuade Captain Sentry to make one with us to-morrow night, and if you will call for me at four oiclock, we shall descend early to be at the house before it is fullf, However, my good friend, the Captain, failed to meet nie at the appointed hour and we needed to gain time. Our good friend, Sir Roger, came to our suecor, remembering that newly arrived citizens had said that America held a place in the sun. So we reasoned that, being nearer to the sun than to the earth, we should make America our point of visit. But, on descending, we found that we had a difference of opinion as to which town to inspect. Again, we finally took our friend's advice and went to Boston from which place come our most austere fellow-spirits. mln doing this," added the knight, Uwe shall see the top of the universe as well as the play, as its inhabitants refer to the rest of the world as 'down eastl, fdown in Maine', and 'down in New York'.U As We neared the United States and Boston, we approached the most heavily lighted district. Coaches, without any apparent motive power, were rambling noiselessly at a breakneek speed. Suddenly we ca111e to the end of the street, turned the co1'ner, and were swept forward by the impact of the jostling 138 THE 1923 NEWTONIAN crowd. Being conscious of an extra strong light above me, I looked up as did my good friend, Sir Roger and the soldier, and saw emblazoned upon a board, with candles enclosed in different colored jars, the phrases "Rudolph Yalentinow and 'fBlood and Sand". Guiding Sir Roger and the captain whithersocver the crowd went, I soon found myself with my friends in a cavernous room with astage of huge dimen- sions in front and boxes on either side of it. We seated ourselves in the pit and listened to the rendering of the "Sonata in S minor" from the "Carmenls Re- union" by the orchestra. Suddenly, the lights faded and went out 5 the curtain rose, and before us stood a spectral white sheet. Immediately, writing appeared on the sheet and then the unmistakable forms of men, animals. and scenery. I was very much attentive to my friend's remarks as I had reasoned that they would be the most natural and unprejudiced criticisms of the drama. When Sir Roger saw Carmen's marriage to Gallardo, he whispered in my ear that he was of the opinion that the union was the best thing that could happen to Juan in his present state of popularity, adding that in his opinion, such would be the influence which would keep him from bad society. However, when he saw that Juan was notwithstandingly led astray by another woman, he remarked that Juan's love for Carmen was not true love, but a mere infatua- tion caused by her charms. When ever bull-fight scenes were shown, my friend displayed great interest in their details. Once, as the audience applauded the killing of the bull, he whis- pered that he was of the opinion that the real hero was the man who held the bull's tail outside the picture while Gallardo sent the beast to the "happy- hunting-grounds". After the death of Juan, and the end of the drama, we departed into the bustling streets amid the crowd and the blinding lights. After we had walked a few paces, the silence of the group was broken by Sir Roger, whom, I could see was in deep thought. HA poorer example for the young audience," said the baronet, HI couldn't conceive. The low ideals portrayed were appalling and would never have been allowed in our day. However, the people may have changed so with the times, that they have become impenetrable and are not affected by the dramas which they see. But knowing human nature as I do, I hold the opinion that they have degraded until they enjoy such a spectacle. And then,', he concluded, HI'm probably not striking the foundation for their apparent enjoyment of such." On saying this, my friend again lapsed into silence which neither the captain nor I interrupted. Then applying the saying, 'tThe infinite is as near as you wish itll, we stepped into our golden streets and bidding each farewell to the other, we went to our alabaster homes, thoroughly disgusted with the degeneracy of the times as we had seen it portrayed by the modern silent drama. ROBERT V. SPENCER, JR. 139 NEWTON HIGH. SCHOOL Qtrattbes from Enhia l'l'his essay was awarded first prize in the Senior essay contestl WONDER if it is a sign of old age to enjoy remembering. If so, my hair should be white and my teeth infirm, for I love to remember. I love to surround myself with memories, then choose one, like a thread, and follow it through the tangle. My threads lead through mystic, glorious, sad old India, but they all start in a great, cool, one-storied bungalow at Ahmefdnagar. First memory-the bungalow. I remember its big lowness, its tiled roof, its long, fern-covered verandahs, and its white mud walls. Dark, silent-footed servants go silently about. A lady picks flowers in the garden in front. The garden is full of ferns and potted plants, and surrounded by a blooming cactus hedge. All around, is a large compound, with tropical trees here and there, and a clump of bushes in one corner. There are wide, pitiful fields of grass-grass that is never green--and there is a deep old well with mystery in its depths. Then, back of the bungalow, there are rows of low mud buildings which are the servants' quarters. Little brown children chase chickens in and out of the doors. Indian mothers sing their nasal songs as they patiently grind their grain. Behind these houses, are the buildings of the boys' school. Red-brick, civilized, modern buildings and civilized, modern, live, young minds training in them. Bungalow, garden, trees, grass-fields, servants' houses and school, make, together, a little world of their own, and outside, beyond their walls is the bustling, oriental city. That for me was always forbidden ground and so, of course, held a strange charm. All this is my home memory and was as natural then as a house in a Boston suburb is now. My threads are becoming tangled, but as the second memory, I like to picture two little American children sitting on the back verandah steps of that bungalow, and chewing sugar cane. As they chew, they watch the intricate process of milking a buffalo, a task repeated every morning and evening. From those verandah steps-but oh what historical steps they were! There we rc- ceived those wonderful boxes from home, containing everything from corn flakes to shoes. There, also, came Indian mothers with their sick babies, seeking help from the missionary lady. There came the newsboy with all the latest news. There we heard that war was declared. But, to go back, I will follow a Saturday memory thread. How vividly I can see a school-teacher-missionary, off for a Saturday picnic with his wee s111all daughter. He rides his bicycle and she sits on a tiny seat on the handlebars. They start out of the compound and into the thronging city. Little boys follow 140 THE 1923 NEWTONIAN the f'sahz'b" calling, HBacksheesh, backsheesh, backsheeshw! Vendors of fruit and sweetmeats try to attract his attention. He passes children, driving home their cattle. And how many byways of pictures that city leads into! But the man pedals steadily on and soon they pass out from the city walls. There is a river to ford and deep sands to pass through, and then they reach the quiet country on the other side. They search for a shady spot to picnic, and finding nothing better, seat themselves in the shade of a crude pile of stones. Some Hindu farmer has erected that pile, and painted the stones red, making a shrine. Around it can be seen the signs of offerings. Father and daughter have picnicked now and a1'e tramping through the wav- ing fields of sorghum and rye, tramping toward the sunset. There is a rare beauty in the Indian sunset. Now they are riding home in the dusk. They enter the city, and as they pass along, suddenly the noises and confusion cease, and out across that stillness, steals the beautiful echoing call of a Mohammedan to worship. VVherever a follower of Mohammed may be, when he hears that call, he kneels, facing Mecca, bowing as he offers his prayers. Hundreds kneeling in one city, thousands all over India! The missionary and his daughter come peacefully home. Again, picture this missionary out in his district, surrounded by a crowd of excited villagers who tell of the drought on the land. Cattle are dying, thin- faced men and women look up with anxious eyes. It is the rainy season, yet it has not rained for weeks. The crops are dry, and one of India's greatest trage- dies is being slowly enacted. The missionary's heart is wrung, but he gathers a crowd about him to see his 'fmagic lantern" pictures. At another time, he and his little Ford are caught in one of the sudden river floods. Cactus and tree branches are driven down with the torrent, and the missionary barely reaches the shore in safety before his car is ove1'turned and borne on down the river. Another memory-India is a land of "fabulous wealth, and fabulous pover- ty". I recall seeing the Rajah of a native state, living in the utter richness of a marble palace, and feeding on the fat of the land. In that same native state, is such poverty as cannot be pictured. Yet Indians are not sad by natu1'e. I would not convey that impression. Picture a throng of men and children and dancing girls celebrating a festival. They jump, they sing, they laugh, they shout, they wave anything they can get their hands upon,-and then in a moment, they are silent to do homage to some god of stone-rejoicing and wor- shipping together. India is able. She can do well many things. How I wish that I could picture some of her beautiful buildings for you, some of the most beautiful in the world. Get yourself into a dreamy mood. Dream of marble halls and gold- domed temples, crystal palaces, and carved tombs. Dream of the 111ost beautiful 141 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL tomb that Venus could have fashioned, the Taj Mahal, wrought out of the love of a man for his wife. Imagine it in the moonlight, in its perfect symmetry, with the soft reflection in the Jumna river and its glorious dark setting of trees. But you cannot imagine it. Please go and see for yourself some day. Now picture Benares, the center of the religious life of all religious India, a city teeming with people desirous of becoming clean. Picture its river banks reaching up in tier on tier of steps, blackened by thousands of bathers. Picture the dark temples with odors of incense filling their black recesses, with shining oily gods, and powerful Hindu priests. There are mingled all the mystery, groping, and blind passion of the Indian for something better, in these thousands at Benares. Their holy men, lying on beds of spikes or lashing themselves to death cannot but command our respect for their blind, ignorant courage. Oh, it is a heart-rending, wonderful city, Benares! New that our memory threads are thoroughly tangled, follow one down to South India. Can you not see the green palms, waving in the quiet sea breeze? Fan you not see that little lithe figure climbing to get the toddy from the palms? The sea rolls in on a long beach. Little brown children play in the sand. The palms are behind you. All India is behind you. The glorious sea stretches out before you, white-capped on the far horizon. Can you help but love it all? Dear, dirty villagers, waving fields of rice and grain, beautiful buildings, fabulous richness, horrible poverty, crowds of Indian bathers, and India itself with its growing, splendid spirit, is it not a land to look at, and love, and be proud of ? H 'If you've 'eard the East a-eallin', Why, you won't 'eed nothin' else,' No! You wonlt 'eed nothin' else, But them spicy garlic smells An' the sunshine an' the palm trees An' the tinkly temple bells! " -Rudyard Kipling. MARY L. CLARK 142 THE 1923 NEWTONIAN Ciba Glbarm uf Scntlanu lThis essay was awarded second place in the Senior essay contestrl HE use of travel is to regulate the imagination by reality, and, instead of thinking how things may be, to see them as they are". I cannot conceive of a definition which better covers the greatest achievement of travel. One may learn much from books, stories of strange lands, strange peoples and customs, but from such reading grows the desire to see, and from the sight springs the desire to see again. Thus it is when we read of fair Scotland, its history, its quaintness, and its open-hearted hospitality, that we wish to see these things in order to know them better and believe in them, and, seeing once, we wish to see once more. I have read and seen, and yet crave sight again, that I may lay bare those hidden treasures which escaped a hasty glance. As another visit is, at present, beyond consideration, I seek comfort in the depths of retrospection. Thus buried in silent reverie, I am rudely startled to find memories giving way to thoughts and dreams of unreality. Therefore, I seek to record my memories, not that they may add one whit to the chronicles of travel, for my recollections are awkward, common things, but that, in setting them thus before 111e, I may find seine treasured memory, forgotten in the rapid turn of life, and bring it forth again and keep it always there, linked with all others that I hold in mind. VVhen one reads of Scotland, he reads of time-worn castles, where were con- tested the destinies of kings, he reads of a country, beautiful and rugged, full to overflowing with quaint customs and tales of their origin, and of great cities where great deeds were done, great lives were lived, and still live in tales of blood and strife. Edinburgh is, perhaps, the most interesting of these cities. Here events of history have been enacted for centuries past, until there is scarcely a nook or cranny of the "old city" but bears the markings of the part it played. Here is the spot where two princes were slain, herc,the window from which the infant James I was lowered to safety, and, here again, the place where were confined the Convenanters, prisoners because of their religious belief,-and so it runs. On every side, from every moss-grown wall and pavement, from every dismal door or shaded alley, sweeps forth history, age and history, a damp and musty mist, which, like the deadly vapor of burning opium, holds a certain indescribable power over one who breathes it in. It brings a peaceful lull to the turmoil in his mind and gently wafts him back, as in a dream, to times long past where he sees, rc-done, deeds which live for us only in the volumes of our libraries. Far north of the great city, there lies a lesser one, which, though less is fully as great. It is the lesser, for its day has passed. It is fully as great, for it, too, 143 NEIVTON HIGH SCHOOL has been immortalized by the great poet, and has been the home of kings. I speak of the old-time capital of the Scotch Highlands, Inverness, a city born in tradition but existing in reality. Here gather the hardy hill folk to buy and sell, and to enjoy themselves of an evening or holiday. How different it is from the stately Edinburgh! A holiday night finds the narrow streets crowded with people, generally men, who divide into little groups, some in idle talk, others in heated discussion which sometimes brings about blows, for all are none the better for drink. A solitary member of the pipers of some regiment in barracks oc- casionally steps forth from a group and, parading up and down the length of a block or two, plays over and over again a tune-if indeed it may bc called such- which, though it seems to be composed of only a few notes, eventually becomes, by virtue of its monotony, agreeable to even a strangerls ears. But, oh! how sweet is this music to true Scotchmen! And lately it has grown sweet to me. I know not whether from association with pleasant memories, or for other reason, but it has worked its way into my heart-, and I long to hear the 'fpipes 0' Scot- landn once more. VVhen one secs Scotland, he sees all these things and even greater sights. He may wander about great cities or little towns and completely lose himself in thoughts of history, of beautiful and simple folk-lore, handed down by word of mouth for generations uncounted and unknown, or he may hide himself away from man, amidst the rolling moorlands and there, lying upon a grassy slope, abandon himself to pleasant reverio by contemplation of the golden tufts of cloud drifting without aim, knowing no care save always to smile. The earth, a hilly mass of deep and fertile green, dotted here and there with banks of purest snow, for these lands are high above the sea, still other dots, like stars upon a purple field, where white sheep graze in a patch of bell-like heather, and the sky, gold and blue, possessing a something deeper and more wonderful than color,4all present a pleasing view for tired eyes. And, if, O happy being, fortune favors you with a shepherd watching over these scattered flocks whose bleating faintly carries to your ears, then you are blessed indeed! Let him but play his pipes, soft pipes sublime, and, mingled with the fresh breeze, their music, the bleating of the flocks, and the simple pastoral beauty of the scene, will carry you away to dreams of perfect peace. From Invernessin the north, to Fort William in the west, there runs a rather famous waterway known as the Caledonian Canal. For one really wishing to see Scotland, this is the most interesting of trips. Up at six to get the boat, breakfast on board, and then out on deck to see Scotland. Loch after loch, is passed, the surroundings ofeachlakc becoming wilder and more mountainous than the one preceding, until the mountains rise abruptly on either side, and thrust their head and shoulders through the sheet of thin, gray cloud which overcasts the region. Soon one passes on into that immense 144 THE 1923 NEWTONIAN wild part of Scotland where lived the ancient kings, and the great knights of Scottish history, into a land where "might was right and brawn met brawnn. All that is left is ruin and destruction. The ruins, however, like the wars which caused them, have become beautiful with age and romance. There rises from a prominent point which reaches boldly out into the loch, a single high tower, three sides of which are well preserved, the fourth seeming to have fallen away with the other walls of the once great, now beautiful, castle. To the left of this turret lie the remains of the central wall, covered with ivy and shrubs. To the right are the trees, so thickly planted that they hide from view whatever rests beneath them. I can make but a poor attempt to describe these picturesque old ruins, which are so frequently discovered in this strange, wild land, for they, like a portrait, are composed of something more than lines. They have an abstract quality, a pervading gloom which lurks in the cool recesses of the fallen walls and, creeping forth, weighs heavily upon one who sees its home and makes him sad. They are all that is left to us, these crumbling masses of rock and mortar, of that glorious age which gave birth to the traditions of a nation. Scotland needs no adornmentg its plain and open-hearted charm far surpasses any conscious work of man, its quaint and aged villages, inhabited by a strong and Christian race, its huge centers of thriving industry, its little thatched roofed farms, its rugged mountain regionsg and finally, its vast rolling moorlands covered with purple heather and flocks of contented sheep,-all combined make a country surely worthy of the unaffected name of "Bonnie Scotlandn. EDWARD S. ROGERS 145 xxx Sf! X,-fi x Xl M IN I , f 'xr' lv Ya xfff f 1 ,S EfIwJHw,a-, NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Rhetorical Emttnartiun HE morning dawned bright, and soon the QHayesj which had lingered over the mammoth COakesj that surrounded the clearing disappeared. In the distance, a CBrooksj lulling gurgle could be heard to the accompaniment of the whir of the QMartinD's wings. In other words, it was the typical CFair- weatherj for which the Canadian CNorthD-woods are noted. Walt and I climbed out of the double Cflottonj which we slept and each taking a drink of the water which we had brought from the QSpringD the CNycDt before, we hastened, invigor- ated by the CAyresj sharpness, to set about the CCookeDing of the breakfast. However, when we went to look for the QBaconD which we had brought in the CCarrj, we found it had disappeared as if on CVVingjs. 'fWcll if that wouldn't give a guy a CPainej'l, exclaimed W'alt. ffProbably one of the d-4d Qi. e. darnedj hunters snitched it". "It's a sure bet he CHaasej nervell, said I, feeling the same Uoycej that I could see expressed in the melancholy physiognomy of my CFriendj, HI hope he chokes while he's CEatonj itll. Then I saw Walt QKneelandj examine the ground between the QTuftsD of CBrownj grass which grew here and CThayerj about the place. Suddenly he stood up with a look of resignation and conCSternjation and said: HI don't see how he did it. He didn't leave even one QTrackmanj. You know, I'm almost Cwillingj to bet that it was one of those QBadgersD that a1'e so sneaky that they never step on anything but grass". "Aw come on, Walt, forget it", I begged him, 'That bacon isn't the only thing we have to eat. I'm no QBakerD, but if you pick me a little flower, I'll mix it with water and throw a rope over a limb by which I will be able to raise the dough and before long we'll have something in this camp that's at least bread in the openfl But VValt did not care for my feeble attempt at humor and so bidding me get something ready to eat, he left the clearing. A few seconds later, I heard loud talking not far off and being curious, I went to find its source. I did not have to hunt long, for within hailing distance of the camp, I beheld Walt talking to a CPersonj whom I shall never forget. Virgil might have said that no flowing robes draped his panting breast and no cumbersome toga obstructed the legs which understood his mighty body. 'Tm CKingj around here," he was saying, Hand if you don't hand across some QCashmanj, you'll be a QHuntsmanj in the Indian Heaven ere the sun sets on the CLanej that CLeedsj across that fieldn. I laugh at all this now that it is past, but at that time it was serious. I say without the slightest conceit that my wonderful mind worked like lightning, that 148 THE 1923 NEIYTONIAN is by flashes with long intermittent pauses. After some five minutes, I con- ceived the fact that my friend was in danger and in less time than it takes to say the Chinese alphabet backwards, I came to the conclusion that if I didn't think of some plan, my friend would soon be the late QWalterj CIiOb6l'tSD. With movements as dynamic as my thoughts, I stepped from the bushes and walked up to the CTowerjing individual. "Hello, kid", I said, f'How's the wife and kids?" "Gone up to Lake George for a rest", said he, laconically, without the slight- est pause, showing that he was not a native of these parts. Then I noticed two objects that hung about his neck, a CBellj and a piece of CColeD. f'Where did you get that scarf"? I asked pleasantly, motioning to Walt to beat it and get our baby CGannonj. "Oh these", answered the maniac calmly and then with a scream he let loose a flood of gesticulations which would have held Walter Camp's members motion- less, and tried to bite the bell and coal until he was purple in the face. By this time, Bill had arrived with our hunting outfit, a double-barrel shot- gun, and I felt considerably relieved. "Now my pretty lad, if you don't tell us the truth, you'll be a QSimpsonD. What are you doing here and where did you come fromv? I demanded fiercely. "Well boys", said he, calming down as the aspect of having his unmantled figure covered by a barrel did not please him, "I wCOsborneD in a little town in New York called Gotham. Last year, I lost a QCasej in court which cost me five dollars a bottle. Then I swore at a telephone girl because she disappointed me by giving me the right number after only fifteen attempts, and to cap the climax, I killed my coal-man because I hadn't seen a lump of coal for six months. "For the crime of bootlegging, I was banished from the country, for swearing, I was sentenced to wear this metal Albatross until I die, and for killing the coal- man, I was sentenced to wear this black solitaire for five years. This is my storyu. Walt and I bowed in reverence to this manls experiences. f'Praises be to 'Allah' ", we said in unison. 'tAfter this we shall live in the open spaces, where no hatred CSearsD the soul, where men have no reason to speak CGilej, where no flappers CMarrj the scenery, where 'men have no CDyerD needs other than food and clothing, where men CFosterD none but the purest ideas, and where men forget how to pun and write ditties like that which you have just finished reading." VoNS. 149 V ,W 1 l 150 M - A THE 1923 NEWTONIAN OUR NEWS STAND Outlook . . . any front window The Motor VVorld . school cars House and Garden . Miss Dix Punch . . "Bobby" Cooke Vogue . . Lorraine Defren Literary Digest Mr. Thurber House Beautiful ,any senior room Life . . Caroline Cummings World's Work . Miss McGill Snappy Stories Louis O'Malley Printer's Ink . Dwight Shepler Judge .... Mr. Bacon FRESH FREsH.: "What was that stuff I saw you eating in the Grabetcria today?" FRESHER FRESH.: "Dunno. But it didn't taste like what I ordered." "Doctor, how can I cure this rheumatism in my foot?" "Shove your foot through a plate-glass Window, and then the pain will be gone." "Life for me is a perfect bore," said the auger. 'Tm a little board myself,', said the plank. "You don't stick to anything long enough to know where you'1'e at," said the glue. "Regular grind," said the stone. 'fLet's strike," said the hammer. Lives of Seniors all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And by asking foolish questions Take up recitation time. The Freshman gazes at the books -and bones, and bones, and bones. The Sophomore thinks his pals are crooks -with bones, and bones, and bones. The Biology class takes many looks -at bones, and bones, and bones. And for our stew the cook doth boil -some bones, and bones, and bones. 151 ,V ? l 1 152 THE 1923 NEWTONIAN P. HOYT: Ctrying to get in strongl. "How would you like to take in the show, 4Honey Girl'?l' M. WILLIAMS: 'KNOW see here, don't get so familiar." MR. MARsoN Cexasperatcdj: HWould you like to conduct the class, Olms- stead?" "BoB": "Oh, no, Mr. Marson. Go right ahead. You're doing pretty well. ' ' ----- OUR THEATRICALS "Lightnin' " . . . "Ham" Oakes "Little Nellie Kelly" , "Carrie" t'Listening In" . Mr. Bacon during recitations "The Perfect Fool" Blossom Time" "Just Married" . Jerry" . . "Shuffle Alongw . '4The Miracle Man" . H KK Loyaltiesu . . '4Ned" Dewing Graduation Mrs. Blake Our Friend At Gym. Dances Coach Dickinson "Phil" and "Marmie" "The Wvorld We Live In" N. H. S. 'KThe Clinging Vine" . . "Dotl' Smith There is a young artist called Shep Who draws with much gusto and pep. He can portray your features So they look like a preacher's And is making for Dwight a fine rep. The other day, one of our studious friends met a colored man named Smith, a powerful man as all blacksmiths are. There are meters Iambic And meters Trochaic There are meters in musical tone g But the meter thatls neater And also completer Is to meet her in moonlight alone. ED Ctlrying to waltzj: "1, 2, 3, 1, 2, 3, 1, 2, 3." CO-ED Csarcasticallyb: "Are you an adding machine?" ED: "No, but this is my slide rulefl 153 154 THE 1993 NEWTONIAN A stands for "Allie'l, admired by all. T stands for "training'l, which all must keep. H stands for Hheatv, measured by time not degrees. L stands for Nliovejoyl' for whom they all fall. E stands for t'EdWin", usually known as t'NedH. T stands for Htrainer", "Doon by name. I stands for C stands for S stands for AK individual work", tabooed on our teams. Cluekern, Newton's K'Stonewall Johnson HSavory", not easily undermined. GENE: "What,s the difference between the person standing highest on the honor roll and T. Bowen?" JEAN: "Dunno, Shoot." GENE: "One is a wonder and the other is a Tudor." DENT1sT: HYou say this tooth has never been filled, and x et I find gold on this drill." MR. MARsoN: "Oh, you just scraped that off my back collar button ????? DorisWheaton Helen Clark Louis LovejoY PriSCilla Bache MarjoriE Carr Dorothy FerNald Adellne Badger Charlotte TOlwle ERville Shannon Katharine Bingham CarOline Cummings NaneY Underhill Margaret WilliamS Frances Ayers PhyLlis Baehe Kathleen HUntress HorteNse Lane Barbara C0oKe 155 156 THE 19923 NEWTONIAN "Did you hear about the big Iirc in East Boston, last night?" UNO tell me about it." t'Eighteen lives were lost." "You donlt say." "Yes, two cats burned to death." JUNIOR Cin the lab.5: "Mr. Richmond, the gas is leaking from the pipef' MR. R.: "Why do you come to me about it? Get some putty and plug it . Use your head, boy, use your head !" KARL HARTZELL: t'Miss Richardson, I don't see why cHamlet' is a tragedy." Miss R.: "Why Karl, I should think that the last scene would be enough to convince you." KARL: 'tOn the contrary, I thought it was perfectly killingf, CAN YOU IMAGINE UK" Webber with short skirts? "Art" Shaw serious? "Cyn Parker without bow ties? The school with elevators? Mr. Bacon as an old man? School with cops? The teachers reading the "In" and f'Out" signs? John Andrews being on time? Herbert Jones with straight hair? Herbert Hansen flunking anything? Hartzell getting expelled from the English Club? The lunch room being in order? The Newtonian written in Chinese? Miss Haworth spanking deMille? Fairweather teaching school? "Bobby" Cooke six ft. tall? "Phil" Hoyt without his blush? "Gay" Allen Weighing 300 lbs.? "Bill" North not getting excited? "Chunky" Spring with her hair up? "Now we'll have to await developments before we look into this matter, said the photographer as he clicked the camera. 157 H 158 THE IQQ3 NEWTONIAN Lass of the Eveningl' Baby Blue Eyes' Lovin' Sam" Fate" . Aggravating Papa" THE SONG SHOP Why Should I Cry Over Youl' Without You" Ivy" . . Falling" . Cow Bcllsn Down the Old Church Aisle" Stop Your Kidding' ' Cutie-I' . Who Cares" . Castles" . Kitten on the Keys" Hot Lips" . You Remind Me of My Mother" . Crinoline Days" My Buddy" . The Dancing Fool" Sweet Lady" Mr. Gallagher and Mr. Sheann My Manu . lVhen Hearts are Young" Chicago" , Angel Child" Ainlt We got Fun". The Parade of the Wooden Soldiers" Stumbling" . Tomorrow" , Broken Toy" Sweet Cookie" Hearts of Gold" "Hortie7' Lane Carolyn McClellan Dana Jefferson Exams. Mr. Bacon "Tatty" Bingham 'tBob" Lamont 'tK.l' Weber Doane Arnold Gordon VVing Miss Patt Julius Kohler Feakes 'tKay" Huntress Newton High School "Kitty", Collins t'Bill" North Miss McGill Vacation Mr. Dickinson HArt" Shaw Miss Mathews Mr. Thurberand M1 Mel gend mhl Mr. Davis HPcanut" VVilling UBob" VVright Ma1'y Clark Dwight Shepler 'tDoc:'s" Gym. Classcs Gym. Dances What we think on Friday Our Gym. NBobby" OUR FACULTY June 16. Goodbye" . . . . . SISK: Did I tell you the story about the taXicab?" SMITH: "Is it very long ?" SISK: "No," Smith Then you didn't tell me." 159 , N X , 160 I L THE 1923 NEWTONIAN ANDREWS Cin a trancel : 'KI don't know the place." MR. DAVIS: "The place is the third line, pa-ge 26, first book, Virgil s Aeneid, Room 23, Newton High School, Walnut St1'eet, Newtonville, City of Newton, Massachusetts, U. A. S., Western Hemisphere." Andrews Qstill dozingj: 'Tm out. Call again V' SPENCER: 'fGosh, I smell cabbage burning.', SHEI-'LER2 "Dumbell ! Don't hold your head so near the fire." SMITH: "Gee, everytime you kiss my girl, she shuts her eyes and yells SMYTHE: f'I'll say she does Y" SMITH: "What! I ! !" SMYTHE: f'Er-a-er, does she?l' IF FAMOUS NAMES MEANT ANYTHING Spencer would be a famous poet Phelps would be a book-reviewer Jordan would manufacture first-class Pratt would make puppy biscuit Miss Longfellow would be an American poet Walker and Miss Gordan would run a dairy Patrick would be an Irish Saint Miss Lovejoy would make shock-absorbers Miss McLaughlin would be a tennis champion Arnold would be a traitor Hartford would be a little city Miss Cooke would direct foreign tours "I see the Greeks are holding aloof." UOh, I thought the Turks had captured the place." I dreamed that the Faculty all had been fired, That the whole Senior Class in their places were hired, That excuses for absence no more were required. I wonder if dreams come true. I dreamed that the lunch-room was using fresh bread, That our great Senior Class gave an annual spread, At which all of the school was royally fed. ' I wonder if dreams come true. 161 C2LI'S NEIYTUN' HIGH SCHOOL BOwcn M cQUiston CRoSby lVAllace WhiT1nore lVIcI.eOd KoHler WRight O'DonneLl VCASO INIEPCQI' Ha1'Tzcll Swa1'Tz BcynOlds DEwing ShcpleR Dia-kS Spcncci' Bingl-Iain SpeNce1' CU1nniings LovEjoy Fleming HanSen Wheaton Cuinmlngs WheaTon PraTt J o1'daN A1'n0Ld NO1'th HansEn ShoplE1' A1'Nold Shcplei' J oRdan CaSo Ha1'Tzell Spencer A COLORFUL GREETING You write a line and it's black, I road it and it's road, Before I get it 1,111 bluo, But Whcn I sce it'S from you, Ilin tickled pink instcad. FIRST EsK1Mo: HlVll61'C havc you been for tho last six months 'V' SECOND Esiiuioz "I had to stay up with a sick friend all nightf' PARENT Clooking for lXfI1'. Bacon during lunch hourj: "Is Mr. Bacon in? Miss WISE: HNO, he isn't." PARENT: "Will he be in after lunch ?" Miss lV1sE: "No, that's what hc wont out after." Quite niatchlcss are hcl' dark brown i i i i, t Sho talks with utmost e 0 c c, But Whcn I tell hcl' sho is y y y y, Sho says I ani a t t t t. 162 l THE 1923 NEIYTONIAN NEWTON "The Crisis" . . . "The Country Beyond" . The Foreigneru . . The Harvester" . Main Street" . . Trodden Gold" . . Our Mutual Friendl' . . Little Men" . . A Tale of Two Citiesll . What the Public VVants" . An Earthly Paradise" . Faery Quecnll . . Dandy Dick" . . Twice Told Talesw . Oliver Twist" . . One Way Out" . . Captains Courageous " . The Prince and the Pauper" Pilgrim's Progress" . . Put Yourself in His Place" . Yanity Fair" . . . HIGH BOOKSHELF Final Exams. College . An "A" on your report card Honor Pupils Road to the office Relying on last year's good work Mr. Bacon "Nedl' Dewing-DeMille-"Phil" Hoyt Brookline and Newton HNewtonite" Saturday morning sleep 4'Beefl' Kevorkian "Dick" Vaughn Some of our themes A Latin sentence Three blue cards .I ulius A Senior's idea of a Fresh From Freshman to Senior Teachers, take notice! Girls' dressing rooms IF If you had a date with a co-ed, as I did, And she disposed of the family, as she did, And you sat on the divan, as we did, And she sat up close, as she did, NVhat would you do '? That's what I did Y A MALE He was straight as an arrow- So polished and finef His form was just perfect- His clothes up to date- Sontething always around him- Encircled in his fond embrace- He is hashful and shy- But never broke a heart- ffWl1at kind of a man is he,l' you ask? Only a hatrack, my dear. I G3 man and himself I 1 1 i , lJ NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL HAMLET SCHOLARIZED lWith apologies to the shade of Willie Shakesperel To study or not to study, that is the question: Whether it is better for the mind to bear The scorns and anger of an outraged teacher, Or to set afloat in a sea of knowledge And by studying cross it. To study: to sleep No more 5 and by the sleep to say we end The anxiety, and the thousand other pangs The scholar is heir to, 'tis a blissfulness Devoutly to be wished. To study: to sleep, To sleep, perchance to snore: ay there's the rub 5 For in that sonorous sleep what missiles may be thrown VVhen we have shuffled off to dreamland lllust give us paws to scratch our heads. There's the thing That makes calamity of a student's life. For who would bear the mental flights of Virgil, The blue card's shame, the school cars' tardiness, The heart-throbs of a school-boy romance, the lunchroom fare. The insolenee of Seniors, and the cares That hardly merit the meagre gains, VVhen he might tickle his palate With wood alcohol? Who would the gymnasium bear, To grunt and sweat without a shower in sight, But that someone after supper, That irate father, from whose wrath No infidel escapes, rouses the fear, And makes us rather bear the ills we have, Than fly to others we know more of? Thus schooling doth make cowards of us all, And thus the native hue of countenance Is covered over the the pale east of powder, And athletes of great pep and speedg With this in mind, their signals oft forget, And loose their rep. for action. VONS. DENT1sT: f'Open wider plcascn. PATIENT: "A-A-Ah". DENTIST: Cinserting rubber gag, towel, and spongej "How's your family ? 164 THE 1923 NEWVTONIAN WHY SOME PEOPLE CAME TO THE NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL John deMille . . To be a big man in his class John Stetson . To sleep "Taddy" Bingham . To look pretty "Bobby" Cooke To collect dues 'tBill" North . . . To get Als Doane Arnold . . To prepare for Dartmouth Tudor Bowen and "Ham" Oakes To unburden lunch eaters of superfluous UD cake. Robert Spencer . . . To talk "Jimmie" Valentino Carter . To show the rest of us how to dress Willard Tougas . To study C motive changedj "Stan" Brown . To please his pa1'ents Julius Kohler . To keep up the school athletics 'tPhil', Hoyt Because she did Miss McGill . To help us Seniors "Bob" Lamont . For the sa111e reason "Phil" did "Oodles'l and '4Mac" . Who knows? Karl Hartzel . To please Miss Richardson Dwight Shepler To draw and drawl. A TRAGEDY She laid the still white form beside those that had gone before. No groan, no sigh from her. Suddenly, she let forth a cry that pierced the still air, making it vibrate into a thousand echoes. It seemed to come from the very depths of her soul. Twice the cry was repeated, and then all was quiet again. She would lay another egg tomorrow. Gardner Pratt and Priscilla Bache talking in corridor. Pratt has just picked up a lunchroom spoon from the floor. COACH D. Cseeing spoonb: "Come, Pratt, no place for spooning here." STARVATION 1,111 hungry in the morning, I'm hungry in the night, But I'm hungriest of all when lunch B heaves in sight. The others all go down lunch A, And I don't think it is quite right, That some should have to keep away, While others appease their appetite. 165 NEIYTON HIGH SCHOOL HA Good Name" . . 'tltls in the Bean" "Going Big" . "Reliable" . "Three-in-one" . . ALONG COMMONWEALTH AVE. . reminds us of . reminds us of . reminds us of . reminds us of . reminds us of . "Built to Endure, not Merely Assembled to Sell" . reminds us of . Miss Patt Mr. Davis Mr. Bacon Miss Leland DIrs. Graff Luneb-room hash t'l'm banking on you", said the billiard ball as he neared the eusfiion. Have you ever heard the strange noises that Colne from the girls' dressing rooms? The powder puffs-f The hair bangs and snarls- The fur wraps- The ear rings- The lips-tiek- The overshoes flap! The skirts " 'hemng The Marcel waves come and go, and sometimes you can hear the hat bands. FEATURES The Newtonian is a very fine book, At least so Ilve heard said, But why do they make us write for it. VVhen we'd rather go to bed? They started when we were Freshmen, A limerick will do, they thought, Or else a joke would be just the thing, Never mind if your Feature is short. And they did it when we were Sophomores, And when Juniors and Seniors too, And in these four yea1's I've learned this mueli, That that's one thing I cannot do. OUR SCHOOL ttRieh windows that exelude the light, And long passages that lead to nothingfl From Gray's UA Long Talef' 166 THE 1923 NICIYTONIANp "She seems to be a plueky girl." HWhat makes you think so?" HHer eyebrows." I used to think- That when I smoked- A cigarette! I was the goods. But now- I do not smoke at all- Itls too effeminate. Fourth down 011 the one yard line, a pass, a fumble. 'tBall", c1'ied the quarterback, and the fullback sat down and cried. "That's something I never do", said the eo-ed as she blushed and looked flown at her math. assignment. TWINS My friend Mrs. Binns Had a fine pair of twins She christened them Patrick and Mike, And none but the mother Could tell one from the other For they were exactly alike. VVhen I asked her to tell How she knew them so Well Said she, '4There's no secret in that, I just put my finger In lVIike's little mouth And if he bites me 'tis Pat!" FAMOUS HAMS ---Sandwich ---an' eggs Need ---f U---I' Oakes HTattie'l Bing-M--- "HAM": "Why are two unhappy negroes like Gorton's Codf1sl1'?', 4'PH1L": HI dunnoAwhy?" "HAM": 'KNO bones." 167 NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL G +6 D B Y E 71"-M ff . , gd-bye, Seniors of '23, Ld P- . , . O t of Newton High you re going. ' - 11 X946 ut into the wide, wide World! o a good turn YVh6I19,C1' you can. e faithful to studies While you're at college. es, take this advice, and you'll come out all right. ach of you, We hope, will meet success. f.2.7Me WWIMJ 77 lim W Q W f f ' I ,bf ffl? ' x 168 f THE 1993 NEWTONIAN X Wy Bqingrapbs my f"mg" X zz mmf -7g A Hmm! fs. mm -5 f awcq QT "0 ' 60 n ofruwiff l ' 5' Qfikm ,, 0? ffaiwf 52124 Jfff- 'L,swE,lfcr QQ kj Okuma UPG-ffm. jginq lmfpbain K 34-LW,1,,.mg WWF' fx Hffilgi Q PARKER, 5 inks?-, C b 'Lew-QM. , J YQQ fUs :sl : fy ' . I f ,j ' H 'Exim i J g W mm I gif QA" Q E bw: ffwwfyoa fqvifxfk i.t.-Qceafflf' . P, 'Q Q 9, x.-gif 1.1! NTEXN TON HIC H QCHOOL u Jjf fgfffffd-1-f".f29 Qutugrap si fm f fffluiwy WMM MW? JJ--mgy ' P, ' ' awk UMWM fb-fy? ' if Q Q 56W , K jr -LQA,.,q-d J fvvk 2211 fmfffi W f 4 Qflanxgbl WWW a f WL so-uw., VYSX-'WN -3 CM EWCWWA fw. ZLL Qww,Q,V.Q.QzQw.zs:. JZ THIC1923 WEWTONIAN' Qutugrapbs ff? if "fs SV' W, xx - wi' fI?'f'f7dfI . mx ,J. Jsfiw d,M,,WW QL, Lqkmgowi v i s F 5 I 1 A N 1 K XA-VX 'iimff-f-L1 , f Wawjlwwb' Q NEWTON HIGH SCHI '77 4? A :s 4 K C27 XX QA, , ,. "X x x, K The , SR ' .EJ,.,..fJ f,m-- 1 1 Established 1880 JOI-IN A. XVI-IITTEMORES SONS .Qality Service NEWTON ORDERS SOLICITED Wharf and Yards BACK BAY, SOUTH BOSTON, JAMAICA PLAIN, WEST ROXBURY, NORWOOD LDo'wn 'Town Offce 45 MILK STREET, BOSTON 9 Phone Main 3285 Sxecuzive Ofces 14-16 BELGRADE AVENUE, BOSTON 31 Phone Parkway 2200 17-1 The Qality Tbotograpbers of greater CBoston The Warren Kay Vantine Studio 304 BOYLSTON STREET lAt Arlington St., next to Murraysl Class Tbotograpbers 1923 PHOTOGRAPHS OF UNUSUAL LIGHTING EFFECTS For appqintment Phone B. B. 4046 175 Compliments of TI-IEfxSENIOR CLASS 1923 6 1 GEQ. E. CRQSBY Co CPRIGNTGCRS Printers of the Q'Newtonian" Compliments of THE ENGLISH CLUB N EWTO HIGH BUYS Samuel M. Felton, military director of railroads during the war, and now president of the Chicago and Great Western Railroad, speaking to high school boys, says: "I have been in close contact with many thousands of men in my life, as employer and as employed, and I think that most of the failures are merely the result of a wrong start-the result of failing to sit down and take stock in the formative period of youth. The boy who imagines that the years from fifteen to twenty-five may be spent in having a good time is sadly mistaken. He really will not have any better time than those who apply themselves early to a definite object, but he will surely totally unht himself for any career whatsoever. No kind ofa career can be made without that, and it is never too early to think." Come in ana' talk tlrings over with our Extension Secretary or Write lrimfpr The Story of Percy Johnston-Kentucky mountain born and President of New York? second greatest bank at thirty-nine. LA SALLE EXTENSION UNIVERSITY New England Offices, 12th floor Little CBuila'ing Tlrrw Means habits of Economy, Careful Spending and Systematic Saving. This bank invites you to share in Q f the prosperity of its depositors by becoming one of them. F gp One dollar 'will start an account GEORGE P. BULL ARD, CPrcsir1'cnt ROLAND F. GAMMONS, 7-794514757 CLIFFORD I. CHAMPLIN, ty4sst. Treasurer 180 Qqsv SAVING -ag o s P COST , ., . r - YM:--"-3."G,-14':,-r.1f":' .M-' , .-',' r x ' ?'E,-+'1fn'.i+1,,i.-'fuf'.", -::'V.-"": . kk. 33,211 .1-13 gf , ,- 'fcrvgf'--' if xfjg- - , i ' ' ffffw w -2, : W gf 7-.. f w ' e ' if-,,.,,.,, wuz . 1 Z I :Ei -f - f, fNY!N'1f 'N ' 'ag ,'ti .y,5,Q.f. p: Qf AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE Automobile Mutual Fire Insurance Company Automobile Mutual Liability Insurance Company TWIN MUTUALS 211 Congress Street, Boston, Mass. F. L. MILLIKEN 86 CO. Established in 1889 Members Consolidated Stock Exchange of Nefw York Stock and Bond Brokers I5 State St., BOSTON New York and Boston Stocks bought for cash or carried on margin. Dispatches from the leading financial agencies at our clients' disposal. N EW YORK FALL RIVER BROCKTON 181 International Trust Co. Capital, 52,000,000 Surplus, 52,000,000 CHECKING ACCOUNTS FOREIGN DEPARTMENT TRUST DEPARTMENT SAVINGS DEPARTMENT SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS Jlflember Federal Reserve Syxtem Main Offlces: 45 MILK STREET, BOSTON Branch Offrces: 115 Summer Street, Boston Upham's Comer, Dorchester Field's Co D h Hyde Park Roslind I Bright All Hodgson, Kennard 86 Co., Inc. jewelers 25 State Street Boston, Massachusetts 182 SEWARD W. JONES FRANK L. RICHARDSON WILLIAM T. HALLIDAY :President Exec. Vice-'Treszdent Treasurer A REAL EDUCATION An all-round education for the lad who wishes to enter business life fully equipped, must include a knowledge of the value and care of money. Start right by opening an account with us. You will then know just what you spend and what it goes for. Come in and fwe'll be glad to talk to you any time. NEWTON TRUST COMPANY lzajwfmbff Federal CR erer ve Systemf SIX COMMUNITY BANKING OFFICES CONVENIENTLY LOCATED Newton Newton Highlands Newtonville Allbllrhdale Newton Centre Waban YOU d07'1,l' Heed l71c1Tk6l' qbl0lClll0715 to know how your investment stands when you buy Treasury Savings Certnqcates Uncle Sam prints clearly on each Certificate its redemption value at any time, which is always more than you paid for it. 52o.5o, 582 or 5820 invested now 'will grow to 525, 5100 or 51000, respectively in fve years. Your own Postmaster will tell you of the advantages Treasury Sav- ings Certificates offer to the careful investor. FIRST NATIONAL BANK West Tkwton We are prepared to handle and cordially invite the banking business of West Newton people. Small as 'well as large accounts receive our rarefxl attention ,.- ?- - MOORE 86 MOORE HAROLD MOORE, N. H. s. ,905 WALTER MOORE, N. H. s. 1907 HARDWARE AND AUTO SUPPLIES 361 Centre Street 4-6 Hall Street NEWTON, MASS. THE STORE for MEN A Separate Store in a Separate Building CLOTHING for YOUNG MEN F U R N I S H I N G S I-I A T S S H O E S JORDAN MARSH COMPANY WASHINGTON STREET AT SUMMER B. S. HATCH CO. COAL Cpoultry Feed 79 Union Street, Newton Centre Tel.-Centre Newton 0181 1288 Washington Street Tel-W est Newton oo66 Telf W est Nefwton 09671, RAYMOND TUCKER INSURANCE 479 Walnut St 108 Water St. NEWTONVILLE BOSTON Tel M in 6600 JOHN HANCOCK LIFE INSURANCE GIVES UNLIMITED SERVICE EARL MANNING, Associate General Agent zoo Devonshire St., BOSTON, Blass. GILMOU R, ROTH ERY 81. CO. Tucker, Bartholomew 86 50 Congress Street 120 water sf., BOSTON BOSTON Ralph B. Emery N. H. S. '17 Compliments of A FRIEND for NEWTON REAL ESTATE See Us First JOHN T. BURNS 86 SONS, Inc. Three Ojfces: Newton, Newtonville, Chestnut Hill 185 George B. H. Macomber Company BUILDERS Compliments of A FRIEND 44 Bromield Street Boston Fireproof Ojfces and Commercial Buildings a Specialty MILLER SAW- TRIMMER CO. IQI HIGH STREET BOSTON PRINTERS' MACHINERY JOHN D. BABBAGE Nw England Jlflanager Compliments of A FRIEND cf, W , - I -, f 'WW f I A ,Q AA fig ufyligff Qjj, it ri :A 5 zf1lQnf"Q V , V 1 ' 7 EJ , EQ l ik- E Q , L e m ma ? 2,515 "" ' A nfnifgw -13 9 " , I- ' If -f 3- i f ,Jw A my me -f1:,.m+L.IiIWf gl--IV at . : . . XX ' "' A. : ,. 'ff -wif' .-9.-if .,--,-Q-, A T-1.3711-v, 14 . 4- 'A ..-',,--- Compliments of Complimfnff Of A FRIEND A FRIEND WM. M. L. MCADAMS STQATIONEGR SOCIAL ENGRAVING if PRINTING BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS 272 Tevonsbire Street, cBoston 187 PARSONS, TODD ac CO Compliments of Bankers A FRIEND A 70 State Street BOSTON High Grade Investments LEARN TO SWIM at the NEWTON Y. M. C. A. 276 Church Street NEWTON, MASS. Tel. Newton North 592 Reasonable Rates Private Lessons Summer membership includes TENNIS BASEBALL SWIMMING Compliments of A FRIEND 188 Sggiislugdw cfqdvertising E 'E 3 E fo Q Sfonkxass is the ,yo cUital Spark CHAi'RQgfj,Q1QLLEY of CBusznes5 The assumption that any business can progress without advertising is based on false premises. We can prove to your satisfaction that we can furnish the vital spark. i i W i i i i Compliments of A FRIEND i THE GRAPHIC PRESS i Printers and Linotypers Compliments of I2 CENTRE PLACE, NEWTON, MASS. Opposite Public Library A FRIEND COMMERCIAL Ei SOCIETY WORK Book, Pamphlet and Job Printing Geo. W. Johnson Thos. Kavanaugh CPlJone Newton Norlb 0077 i ISS? Compliments of A FRIEND CHARLES R. LYNDE Tel. Back Bay 334 Importer of w CHINA 6? GLASS 424 Boylston Street BOSTON I-I. C. TRAVIS CPbotograpber 263 Washington Street NEWTON Phone Newton North 932-W Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of I Clzjfnrd S. Cobb Company A 107-115 Moody Street T WAL THAM y Cochrane 86 Stimets I Fancy groceries 62 CP7'0VZ'5i0?'l5 1293 Washington Street l WEST NEWTON, MASS. Tel. Wert Newton l HAYRDWARE CO. 'Iel. Newton North 071 HEATING CO. Tel. Nt-wton North 2824 H. W. CO., PLUMBING l Tel. Newton North 0737 WASHINGTON STREET l N EWTON VILLE l FRANK FROST 86 CO. GROCERS Bray Block Newton Centre If Find it hard to save money? 'Try my plan and own your bufiness some day. W. Mark Noble, Jr., 1916 103 Union Street NEWTON CENTRE CALL THE W est Newton Battery Station FOR Automobile Starting Batteries, Lighting Batterie Radio A. and B. Batteries Starter Brushes, Generator Brushes, Fuses and Bulbs, Rental Batteries for All Cars 981 WATERTOWN ST., W. NEWTON Tel. West Newton 0596 Telephone: Centre Newton 722-W or 793-J ALBERT J. ROCI-IETTE SCHOOL SUPPLIES R A D I O CANDIES, ETC. 61 LANGLEY RD., NEWTON CENTRE Clays of '26 Tel. i"Qewton North 1010 AMES F. HUGHES Commercial Society Printing No. 283 WALNUT STREET NEWTONVILLE, MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of A FRIEND HOWARD G. TUTTLE, Ph. C. Registered CPl1armacist SODAS, CONFECTIONERY, ETC. qnrescnptions a Specialty 277 Walnut Street, N EWTONVILLE Call Newton North 3722 GEORGE W. HUNT DRUGGIST i Compliments of 1409 Washington St., West Newton, Mass. Public Pay Station Telephone West Newton 1567 A FRIEND Compliments of A FRIEND Theodore O. Bjornson ELECTCRICIAN Q2 Bowers Street lopposite srationl N ewtonville, Mass. INGRAI-IAM 86 PAINE CO. JOHN A. McCARTHY, Su cces sor Clkgistered q-'barmacist 1003 WATERTOWN ST., WEST NEWTON, MASS. Soalas Candies Cigars CDrugs THE STORE for PRESCRIPTIONS Compliments of A FRIEND 192 B U N N Y 7 S S I-I O P 887 Washington Street MEMBERS BOSTON REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE T I Buy or Sell Tour Home Through I D. BRADLEE RICH 86 CO. A NEWTONVILLE 262 Washington Street, Boston GW! greeting Cards Toys Commissioners far Uncommon Estates Tel. Main 3977 Quality Electric Service House Wiring and Fixtures cyfppliances and 5VIotors The Foresman Electric Co., Inc. 28 UNION ST., POST OFFICE BLOCK NEWTON CENTRE Densmore 86 LeClear I ARCHITECTS at ENGINEERS 88 Broad Street YATES BATTERY SERVICE 240 Walnut Street N EWTONVILLE, MASS. Tel. Newton North 835 1 BOSTON T EDWARD D DENSMORE GIFFORD LQCLEAR HENRY C. ROBBINS The T GARDEN CITY PHARMACY T fDrugs, 'Patent Slfledicines, Sundries, Candy, Cigars, etc. 1271 Washington Street, West Newton Telephone West Newton 1682 i Tour CPatronage is Cliespectjqclly Solicited Phone Centre Newton 0034 The REXALL STORE DANIEL PI-IILOON, Ph.D. PI-IARMACIST 1217 Centre Street, Newton Centre Telephone Orders Solicited ffollyi T 2 3 7 Woody Street 5 Waltham T Wholesale - Retail Manufacturing Confectioner T TELEPHONE CONNECTION 193

Suggestions in the Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) collection:

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


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


Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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