Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 216

 

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



Page 6, 1924 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1924 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1924 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1924 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1924 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1924 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1924 volume:

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M .3 X Ag -' X16 J c 4 NJ V . yi 'W - ' ' 'tx V .Q Q -5 'I I ' I. .wi - . 'Q -. - it R .i. ,A . Q. s. , I ' " , V ' VN iff, 0 5 , , . ' ., C . ' - A '5- " V ' , I , ' - 'fiaf , i . , 1 , ' ' - N. . ,aw -I ,, ' '- A -1:-QQ 'T , f 1' ' 1 ' ' ' 1 ' M . " U . t ' A ' . , 1 ' Ji-,4 .IF - .' 1 W T f "fr Q fr .9 ,. Y . e , 1' , S,4:g4'.f3QJ1 ' I 'pw X iq ' A 5 5 W' '1 x"?iJf 4 . 35 , . 'Wg A. 3 1 1 , . .MM , , , , 3 ,v - ,w , . , ww., ,mn . ,All 4 ' G sf: -3" Rf, - '. 'l ' Dila:- .-:"r 1 .' fe- U ' - z f.,9:'h 'lvl' V n - 4 -, W- ' vVL1'KM t .F :- il. . L A I 'Q qi ' ' . ' R V l 1 . gh:-,wx ' V '7'.' cs -f 1 ,,'.:. , f' V- 3" Y' f 4 W , , 212111 'N ,V ' I' Q' " Vivyb' . Q aw ,, IL A. . Qs f '.. kv .M-ggnf. - - u,.,, , m v if 1 ,fr -:- ,, ' I , , X. , , ,' ' E -A '- ":"ff:g" 'J ' -O . K - 1' A -, t 'f' - ', . ,"' " Q 1 u ' N' D W a I- - ' I U' , ' d' , ' 13' N' , , ' ' 2' .. " f" . A f ' A .I Sf 7' ' N . fr- ' . av ' , V 5 . , WPQV. ' ,N . 4 - ' U 1 Y, Q. , Y ' 4 A , 'A ...Q . K. ., I ., ,, F 1 . .. . ,, an , 5 s"N ' -J -., r . . A I , l 41" ' . '-ul2 A 'VT A ,..' W' Mflwwrr -'vw W ' !"'5"v A l " 'wJ3T'F'+"" , MM X O 4 ar L.: ' .t -5. xg' . in b N' , ' hw.. U I 0 , I .--.4.v -1' 73. .H 4 QW v , v -a ' U .Ai A - C U I gf k' P4 lr 1 , T YW! an nf ,, '.x GEO. 394 Atlantic Awe THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1924, OF THE NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL AFFECTIONATELY DEDI- CATE THEIR NEWTONIAN TO MARGARET SOUTH IN APPRECIATION OF HER FRIENDLY COUNSEL AND DEVOTED SERVICE. 7 I' Newton lliglz Solzool etntunian Staff Erlitor-in-Chief LAWRENCE A. PEAKES Business Ihfanager J. TUDOR BOWEN Advertising Rlanager HOWARD P. FITTS Associate Editors JOHN FLEMING NELSON GOODLIAN Assistant Business Illanagers XVALLACE HUNTER ROBERT LELAND JOHN NIXON Art Editors EVELINA JACKSON JAMES CARTER MARGARET MORGAN Athletic Editors BIURIEL BASSETT NIARION MAXIM HOWARD WVEEKS Features JANE CARRICK XVILLIAM HENRICH IQATHERINE SCOTT ROSEMARY PARK BERTHOLD STERN RACHEL BATSON, Photographs Organizations LOUISE BALDXVIN IQENNETH KEPNER Senior Quotations BARRIE FOSTER JOSEPHINE DARRELL LOUISE PAUL S jfureinurh HE NEWTONIAN, by its nature and history, has become one of the cherished traditions of our school. In the name Newton the1'e is much meaning for us who here have studied and played together. It represents a great deal in material gain and also a great deal that we cannot now measure - infiuence toward the seeing and the doing of the lowly task and inspiration toward catching a vision of deeds beyond and above mere books. -Our one aim, therefore, in producing this fifteenth Volume has been to carry on the Newtonian tradition in a manner Worthy of the Newton High School. O A x 4 P. I -.' A04 I 1 U I I I 1' lvga 'F in ll 'Q I . s a 1 H u N '14- L . 'l ,- -Lex xxwgail GOD 'Y 3 ll ls: 1 1 I 11 5 0 11' I 0 n II 1' g I1 S 1' ll U 0 12 The 1924 Newtonian' Jfanultp FRANCIS L. BACON, PRINCIPAL ERNEST R. CAVERLY, . S. WARREN DAVIS . HORACE KIDGER MARY A. LEWIS . CHARLES H. MERGENDAHL GERTRUDE E. MYLES . FRANCES P. OWEN . WALLACE E. RICHMOND M. AIMEE BALLARD . :HCALMA S. BLAISDELL . HAZEL L. BLAKE XEMILY E. BURDON . MAUDE E. CAPRON . V GERTRUDE W. CARLTON HELEFN COTTON ELEANOR COX . Columbia Departmental Heads l Harvard. 0 Harvard' Dartmouth Geneva University ' Tufts. ' Radcliffe Boston University Williams Teachers Bates I Bates i , Bates D Boston. University D C Wellesley 'Univeisity Of.Utah U i Radcliffe U Wellesley 13 English Latin History Spanish M athernatics French German Science English French M athenzatics French Science H istory Latin French N 4' fu' I o n ll 1' g I1 S 1' h oo I JULIA M. flllltltllrili . . . Sgfgnce Wellesley fll'1OliClE W. DAWSON . . . English Harvard ALFRICD W. ljICKINSUN . . History Brown PAUL E. ELICKER . . . .llathenzatics Columbia l.XlARGARI'I'A W. ELLS ....... Drawing Massachusetts Normal Art School lVlAIDA FLANDERS ...... Physical Education Boston Normal School of Gymnastics CECILE E. GrIROUX ...... French Radcliffe MAY B. GOODWIN .... Latin Boston University EDWARD N. GRIFFIN ...... Music American Institute of Normal Methods, Italy MILDRED E. GREENE ...... English Mount Holyoke PXETHEL HAM . .... French Boston University "'IRENE M. HAWORTH .... English Radcliffe EMILY HAZEN . . . Latin Smith LUCIA A. HOWARD . . 'French Wheaton ARTHUR C. JOHNSON .... Latin Harvard ROBERT M. KEENEY .... English Amherst H. ANNA KENNEDY . . . Science Radcliffe GRACE S. KUNTZ ...... Physical Education Boston Normal School of Gymnastics MINERVA E. LELAND ....... Mathematics Colby ANNA-LISA LUNDBOHM ..... Physical Education Royal Gymnastic Institute, Sweden OSCAR MARTIN ....... Physical Education I Tufts Medical School DOROTHY' MATTHEWS ..... Librarian Boston University :HQBERTHA P. MAYNARD .... French Boston University 14 The 1924 Newzfonian EMARGARET MCGILL CAROLINE H. MILLS HARRIET P. POORE E. LOUISE RICHARDSON .... EDITH M. RIDEOUT CORA W.. ROGERS RALPH M. SANBORN EVELYN E. SCOTT 'WELEANOR SHARP FLORA M. SMITH ROLAND R.. SMITH MARGARET SOUTH ELSA W. STONE . ESAMUEL THURBER ADELE WALDMEYER IDA M. WALLACE XHELEN L. WHITE KATHERINE WILDER FRANK WINTHROP RUTH C. WISE CLARA WEST . gFLeave of absence MSubstitute . . . . . History Mount Holyoke . . . , English Smith . . . Latin Smith English Boston University . . . . E nglfsh Bates . . . JlIallzenzIaz'z'cs Wellesley . . . . . . Physical Educazflon, University of New Hampshire . . . . , Science Assistcznt Simmons . . English Wellesley . . . . English Boston University . . . . lllczthematics Harvard . . . . H istory Boston University . . . . Science Radcliffe . . Efnglish Harvard . . . . . French European Training . . . . Latin Wellesley . . French Radcliffe . . . . . Science A Mount Holyoke . . . . M aithematics Harvard . . Secretary Wellesley . . . . .f C lerlc Girl's High School, Boston 15 Il' I 0 ll II 1' y lz, S r' la 0 0 2 l - i rr.-sg 16 o F224 25300 I W s 5 H ' 1 . Hn X -Q, I 1 CI ' NARGAARETC VVIZZJAAYS wcf - PRESIDENT I 'fx 6 'I -1- 1,5 ' - JEOSEIQYPIJEY P212-276 5fqzefz:41av ceHfsrQfggAN 192, 18 g ' x 19 XX Xt X .5 X XX X XXX, bf, -GX gs X5 X Xgg x 1555 gf 19 24 X X A 1s1f11i'1'i1A MA1uL:Anif:'1' ADAx1s 1136 Center St., Newton Centre S H'1'1'11Gli1C is xo LAND LIKE ICNGLANDH is Nllflilltlllltlf9HB:!1'l!, S S llorn'.I11ly 1., 1.10.1 X X Classical .Course, Room,14 u X X Entered from Lyndale School, Izngland S A S College Intentions: Denison X X Hockey Team, 1922-23-24 X l X X - - X X X X RONALD WESTON ADAMS E 3 1136 Center St., Newton Centre X X MTHE BUDDING Rosa OF BOYHUODH S X Nickname: t'Ron", "Mac" X X Born September 14, 1906 X X Classical Course, Room 14 X X Entered from England S E College Intentions: Denison X X English Club 1924 X X ' X X X X X X 3 ' ' S VVILLIAM DAVVSON ALEXANDER X , S 9 Eldredge St., Newton X A X HIT IS GOOD TO RUB AND POLISH OUR BRAINS X X AGAINST THOSE OF OTHERS" X Nickname: 'tPorky" X A X . Born .July 12 1906 S ' QX Scientific Course, 1 year S S Classical Course, 3 years, Room 14 X X Entered from Bigelow Grammar School X X College Intentions: Bowdoin X X Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 X X English Club, 1924 X X Newtonite Sport Editor, 1924 X X Class Football, 1920-21 X - - X Junior Varsity Football Team, 1922 S S Varsity Swimming Team, 1923-2-1 1 - X X X X XX EARL CRAWFORD ANDERSON X X 963 11 ashington St.. RQXV10I1Vlll6 X X "ONE OF THosE STILL, PLAIN MEN THAT DO X X THE XVORLDiS ROUGH worm" X X lam-A April 15, 1906 X X Scientific Course X X C11 '-'--lC -- R io xg X ,T .lssifa OUISG, loom , Q ' X X Entered from Horace Mann Crlllllllllkll' School X X College Intentions: Boston L'niversity X X Class 'l'1'ack Team, 1922-23 X X f2I'f'l1OSf1'1l, 1919-21-22-23-24 E - --A Q Newtonite Staff, 192-l 20 ELEANOR FLORENCE ANDERSON 97 N ewtonville Ave., Newton HGENTLE OF SPEECHN Nickname: "Sally", "Elm Born September 6, 1905 General Course, Room 23 I Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Framingham Normal Glee Club, 1924 ' Chorus, 1924 ' GRETCHEN ANDRES 61 Kirkstall Rd,, Newtonville HIT IS A FRIENDLY HEART THAT HAS PLENTY OF FRIENDSI' Nickname: "Gretch', Born October 15, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Smith N ewtonite Staff, 1924 Forum, 1924 Chorus, 1924 Class Basketball, 1922 WILLIAM ELLIS APPLETON 380 Ward St., Newton Centre HHE,S WINDING UP THE WATCH OF Hrs WIT, BY AND BY IT WILL STRIKEU Nickname: "Tiny,' I Born January 13, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1921-22-23-24 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Debating Club, 1922 Forum, 1923-24 Mgr, Second Team Baseball, 1922 Mgr. Track, 1923 Review Static, 1922 ' Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 ' EVA DORA BABCOCK 61 Clark St., Newton Centre HTHE NOBLEST MIND THE BEST CONTENTMENT HASH Nickname: HBab',, "Even Born October 28, 1905 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Sabula High School, Iowa College Intentions: Iowa State Teachers' 'College English Club, 1922-24 Drama Club, 1924 Library Club, 1924 Newtonite "Junior Reporter", 1923 21 S NN N NNN N NNX N N N NNN NNN. NNN N NN :N NNNNNNN N N N . . N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N I I N N N N - I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N 4 - N N N N I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N . , N N N X X X wXM XX XX XXX X X X XX X-X X X . ,. X XmqQil:Lt xXx,N, X X X X X X ' X X X X X X i X X I X X I X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 1 I X X X X ' ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X X X X X X X X X X X X W W X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 4 X LUCY BABCOOK 19 Mountfort St., Newton Highlands HEASE WITH D1csN1TY" Born March 19, 1905 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Watertown, N. Y. College Intentions: Music School Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 LEORA HELEN BACON 354 Waltham St., West Newton UCOME NOW SING, Fon 1 KNOW YoU sixo NVELL Nickname: "Lee" Born September 16, 1906 Classical Course, 1 year General Course, 4 years, Room 23 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Perry Kindergarten Normal School Glee Club, 1922-24 LOUISE ELIZABETH BALDWIN 48 Boyd St., Newton HNOT MUCH TALK,-A GREAT SXVEET SILENCE Nickname: "Wee", "Lou", "Oui,' Born January 4, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke Newtonian Staff Forum, 1924 Debating Club, 1921 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 First V ice-President, 1924 Class Field Hockey, 1922 Chorus, 1924 French Club, 1924 MARJORIE BANTON 172 Carlton Rd., 1Yaban "so GOOD-HUMORED, so CHEERFUL AND can' Nickname: "Marge" Born July S, 1907 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Roger 1Volcott School College Intentions: 1Vheaton or Simmons Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 22 JOHN RUSSELL BARKER 21 Woodward St., Newton Highlands HMAN is A SUBSTANCE CLAD IN SHADOXVS Nickname: "Ush" Born May 25, 1905 ' Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University French Club, 1924 ' Baseball Squad, 1924 1 17 RUTH BARRY 170 Warren St., Newton Centre HLIFE WITHOUT LAUGHING is A DREARY BLANKU Born July 29, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Shaw School College Intentions: Mount Holyoke N ewtonite Staff, 1924 Forum 1924 Chorus, 1924 English Club, 1924 MURIEL BASSETT 74 Prescott St., Newtonville HSHE rs OF so FREE, so KIND, so APT, so BLESSED A DISPOSITIONH Born August 5, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Horace Mann School College Intentions: Skidmore Newtonian Staff Senior Play Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 French Club, 1924 Class Field Hockey, 1920 RACHAL LORRAINE BATSON 200 Mill St., Newtonville HHER HAIR XVAS NOT MORE SUNNY THAN HER HEARTH Nickname: "Ray" . Born March 23, 1905 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Erasmus Hall High School, Brooklyn, N. Y. College Intentions: Undecided Student Council, 1923-24 English Club, 1923-24 Chorus, 1923-24 Newtonian Staff Senior Play Forum, 1924 23 g N N w N NNNNXQN BNN: N NN BNNA 5 - M f af I ffffw fm! N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N I N N A N N N N N N . - 1 N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - - N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N A N N N N ' A N N N 'ZZ ,ZZ X XZZ if f ZZZ f, Z Vai? X Z f ZZ! ffm -6 'J if - 1 - Z ZZ ZZZW Z Z Z I Z . Z f XZQLJ ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X - X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - - X X X X A X X X X X X X X X X X X X X XX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X ' ' X X E X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I I X X X X X X - X X X W Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z f Z Z W ELINOR BEERS 1000 Walnut, St., Newton Highlands "Joy DELIGHTS IN Joy" Nickname: "Ellie" Born February 25, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Maryland Chorus, 1924 French Club, 1924 Class Basketball, 1922 Tennis Team, 1922-24 ELEANOR MARIAN BERRY 257 Auburndale Ave., Auburndale HBEAUTY IS ITS OWN EXCUSEH Born January 14, 1907 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Charles C. Burr School College Intentions: Perry Kindergarten School English Club, 1922 Spanish Club, 1923 Student Council, 1923-24 KATHLEEN BEST 219 Commonwealth Ave., Chestnut Hill "A SWEET VOICE, A LITTLE INDISTINCT AND MUFFLED WHICH CARESSES AND DOES NOT THRILLE Nickname "Kay" Born May 17, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Wfoodland Park School College Intentions: Undecided English Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 Library Club, 1924 ADA MEHITABLE BIXBY 286 Highland St., lYest Newton UMODESTY IS A SHINING LIGHT., Born May 3, 1904 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Francestown Academy College Intentions: Undecided Drama Club, 1924 24 HARRIETT ELEANOR BOND 1445 Beacon St., Waban "TI-IRIFTY AND THOUGHTFUL OF OTHERSH Nickname: "Harry" Born September 29, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Roger Wolcott School College Intentions: Sullins French Club, 1924 HELEN ADRA BONSER 56 Fisher Ave., Newton Highlands HTHE HAND THAT FOLLOWS INTELLECT CAN ACHIEVEH Nickname: "Bonnie,' Born April 25, 1907 ' Classical Course, Room 14. Ent-ered from Kennebunk, Me. Grammar School College Intentions: Mt. Holyoke English Club, 1923-24 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Drama Club, 1924 Library Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 Senior Play Author LEO EMANUAL BOVA, JR. 28 Clyde St., Newt-onville UTHE WAY TO GAIN A FRIEND IS TO BE ONE77 Nickname: "Bevo" - Born August 23, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Charles C. Burr School College Intentions: Boston University Class Football, 1920 Class Baseball, 1920 Football Squad, 1921 Student Council, 1921 Boys, Glee Club, 1921 Newtonite Staff, 1924 JOHN TUDOR BOWEN 8 Braemore Rd., Newton "LAUGH AT YOUR FRIENDS, AND IF YOUR FRIENDS ARE SOREQ so MUCH THE BETTER, YOU MAY LAUGH THE THE MOREI' Nickname: "IkeU, t'Don" Born February 2, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Newton Technical High School College Intentions: Cornell . Business Manager, Newtonian ' Don Alceste, Newtonite, 1924 Student Council, 1921-22-23 Treasurer, 1924 English Club, 1921-22-23-24 Treasurer, 1923 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 Spanish Club, 1923-24 Debating Club, 1922 Forum, 1924 Class President, 1923 Athletic Committee, 1924 Senior Play N. H. S. Indoor Track, 1924 N. H. S. Football, 1920-21-22 X 2 2 X 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 f . I . . f 2 2 i I "" : ' :N 2 Z ' ' Z s,,,,,..m.,,:., Al . .l E A-B: .A444 IA '76 5,4 Q! Z .,..., , .,.. X A V ,.,,,.,,,,, Q L. ' 2-Nik 5 ,... Z W A 1 -I .A :'- 2 22 Z 2 ,R . .., ' Z - I I . I -..A- - 14: v. 7 if g 2 M2 X x XX Y X X Y . . SSX" 9 LX. s Wg ZZ ? 4 KW f 7 Za? A j 2 f - I , . , , , f 7 W fff 7 if ,,.,h,,,,,y Q NEWTON T. BRODRICK 14 St. James St., Newton HDOING NoTHINc: WITH A moon oi-:AL OF SKILLl Nickname: "Newt," Born October 18, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Class Football, 1920 Class Baseball, 1920-21 HERBERT WHITNEY BROWN 116 Mill St., Newton Centre "I SIT IN THE SCORNER,S SEAT AND HURL THE CYNIc's BANH Nickname: "Herb', Born February 5, 1908 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Springfield Technical High School College Intentions: Dartmouth Alpha Gamma Tau ROBERT ARTHUR BROIYN 25 Highland Ave., Newtonville "EDUCATION IS THE ONLY INTEREST WVORTHY THE DEEP CONTROLLING ANXIETY OF THE THOUGHTFUL MANH Nickname: "Brownie", "Bob" Born December 4, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Class President, 1921-22 Debating Team, 19215 Secretary 1922 Student Council 1922-24 N. H. S. Junior Football 1922 English Club, 1922-23: President 192-L Newtonite Staff 1924 Forum, 1924 Class Orator DONALD STANTON BFLLOCK 44 Billings Pk., Newton UXYISE MEN SPEND THEIR TIME IN MIRTHQ IT IS ONLY FOOLS XYHO ARE SERIOUS., Nickname: "Don" Born April 12, 1905 Classical Course, Room 1-1 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard 26 7 JANE ELIZABETH CARRICK 68 Chester St., Newton Highlands "A GOOD WIT WILL MAKE UsE OF ANYTHINGH Born March 17, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Everett High School, Everett, Washington College Intentions: Middlebury English Club, 1922-235 Secretary 1924 Dramatic Club, 1924 Newtonite Staff, 1923-24 Newtonian Staff N. H. S. Basketball, 1922 Class Basketball, 1923 Glee Club, 1922-24 French Club, 1924 JAMES RICHARD CARTER 170 Otis St-., Newtonville HCHEERED UP HIMSELF WITH SAYINGS OF PHILosoPHERsl' Nickname: 'tHick", "Jim" Born July 14, 1907 Classical Course, Room 24 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard English Club Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Junior Varsity Football, 1922-23 Newtonian Staff DOROTHY ANN CHAPMAN 36 Beaumont Ave., N ewtonville HCULTURE IS THE STUDY OF PERFECTIONH Nickname: "DOt', Born September 2, 1905 . Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Walnut Hill School College Intentions: Massachusetts Agricultural College Drama Club, 1924 Senior Play FREDERICK R. CHASE 31 Judkins St., Newtonville HMAN IS THE BAD CHILD OF THE UNIVERSEN Nickname: "Freddy" Born August 27, 1904 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Preparatory School School Orchestra, 1920-21-22 Glee Club, 1922 27 X X w N N xxtgXXwxE X x N N N N,N 5. -NN. 6 NX NNN? NND N N NN' N N Nga- N N Irsi N N N N N N I N N I N N N N I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - N N To - NN N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N I N N ' N N N N N N NN N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N ' ' N N N N - I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N A - N N I N N N W ZW X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X ' I X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X F X X X X X X ' ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - - X X X X - X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X . . X X X ELIZABETH M. COBLEIGH 60 Forest St., Newton Highlands liIT,S THE STEAIIY, QUIET, PLOIJIIINC ozws wHo WIN IN THE LIFELONC RACEM Nickname: "Lilf' Born April 8, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde School College Intentions: Marietta College English Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 MADALENE CARLISLE COE 848 Beacon St., Newton Centre HSHE WITH ALL THE CHARM OF WOMANH Born November 2, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Bloomfield High School, N. J. College Intent-ions: Undecided Chorus, 1924 LOIS WINCHESTER CONE 16 Linder Ter., Newton 'KDILIGENCE IS THE MOTHER OF SUCCESS, Nickname: "LOie", 4'Bunnie'7 Born February 26, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years General Course, 2 years, Room 23 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Miss 1Vheelock's Class Volley Ball Treas. Botany Club, 1924 7 CHARLES RICHARDSON CONSODINE 27 Park St., Newton HVVITHOUT LABOR, NOTHING PRosPERoUs" Nickname: t'Charlie,, Born October 6, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Dorchester High School College Intentions: Brown English Club, 1923-24 French Club, 1924 Glee Club, 1922 Student Council, 1922-23-24 N. H. S. Football, 1922-23 Indoor Track, 1922-23-24 Outdoor Track, 1922-23 Baseball Squad, 1924 Class Baseball, 1922 Class Track, 1923-24 28 DONALD PUTNAM CONSODINE 27 Park St., Newton MOH XVHAT MAY MAN WITHIN HIM HIDE THOUGH OUGHT ON THE oUTwARD SIDEU Nickname: "Don" , ' Born May 26, 1907 ' ScientiHc Course, Room 14 Entered from Dorchester High School College Intentions: M. A. C. Outdoor Track Squad, 1923 I Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 f HOPE CORKEN 94 Parker St., Newton Centre HSINCERITY AND TRUTH ARE THE BASIS OF EVERY VIRTUEH Nickname: 'fHopping,' Born May 15, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Radcliffe Class Basketball, 1919-20-21 Class Volley Ball, 1922 Class Hockey, 1923 Hockey Squad, 1923 Chorus, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 RICHARD JENKINS COVENEY 31 Fisher Ave., Newton Highlands 'fTo THOSE WHO KNOW THEE NOT, NO WORDS ' CAN PAINTM Nickname: t'Dick,', f'George,' Born September 8, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years Scientific Course, 3 years g Room 19 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Debating Club, 1920-21 Drama Club, Treasurer 1924 French Club, 1924 Forum, 1924 Senior Play HELEN LOUISE COX 37 Endicott St., Newton Highlands "A KIND HEART IS A FOUNTAIN OF GI,ADNEss" Nickname: "Corrie" Born October 23, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Chandler English Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 Field Hockey, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1922 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Nature Club, President 1924 29 N N N N NN N N N N x N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - N N ' I N N N N N N - ' N N N N Y N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - - N N N N N N - N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N X QXXXXX XxXN- www yXNwXXXXXXQwwXS N X,- X N ,X ,IXXN , X X X , X "."-4 X X X XX X . X. X t X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X X X - X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - X X X X X X ' X X X X I X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - . X X X C71 I.-Xli1,0'I"l'1'l C l,'SH MAN 335 'lll'IlllJl0 St., West Newton "sul-1 II.-'ITII .Vx NA'rI'ImL, wisi-1 sINCIaRI'rY" Nirfkinuiicz "filly" Born October 31, 1900 Classical Course, Room 14 lfliitcred from Miss Carroll's School College Intentions: Smith English Club, 1922-23 Alpha cillllllllil. Tau, 1924 Class Basketball Tc-aln, 1923-24 Basketball Squad, 1923 Chorus, 1924 JOSEPHINE DARRELL 15 Trowbridge St., Newton Centre 'KA LIGHT HIQART LIvI2s LONG" Nickname: "JON Born October S, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentio1Is: B. U., L. A. or Posse. English Club, 1924 Student, Council, 1922-23-24 Newtonian Staff Library Club, 1924 Debating Club, 1921 Senior Play Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 MILDRED CAROLINE DAVIS 15 Oak Ter., Newton Highlands HONLY DEEDS GIVE STRENOTH TO LIFE, ONL1 MODERATION GIVES IT CHARMl, Nickname: "Middy" Born November 14, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Walpole N. H. High School College Intentions: Middlebury Class Basketball, 1921-22 French Club, 1924 Senior Play Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 THEODORE WHITFIELD DAY 240 1YinslOw Rd., llltban 'KINEXI-IAUSTIBLE GOOD N.-1TUR1iv Nickname: "Ted', Born May 12, 1907 Classical Course, Room 14- g Entered frOIn Fitchburg High School College Intentions: Harvard Glee Club, 1924 Orchestra, 1924 English Club, 1924 Forum, 1924 30 EDWIN PALFRAY DEWING 14 Hillside Ter., W. Newton "so QUIET AND sTUDIoUs! ! !', Nickname: "Ned", "Neddie Boyl' Born January 5, 1906 U Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions Harvard H. s. Football, 1921-22-23 Captain 1923 N. H. S. Baseball, 1923-24 Track Squad, 1924 Hockey Squad, 1922-23-24 Debating Club, 1922 Math. Club, 1924 Vice-Pres. Class, 1923 Senior Class, Treasurer Student Council, 1920-21-22-23-24 Glee Club, 1923 English Club, 1924 DEXTER W. DIMOCK 145 Pine Ridge Rd., Waban HSILENCE IS ONE OF THE VIRTUES OF THE w1sI-33 Nickname: "Deck,', "Dex,' Born December 18, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Roger Wolcott Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Class Baseball, 1922-23 DOROTHY LEE :DROWN 2,1 Royce Rd., Newton Centre "GOOD HUMOR IS GOODNESS AND W1sDOM COMBINEDH Nickname: "Dot", "Red" Born October 20, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Milton High School College Intentions: Wheaton Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 DOROTHEA DUANE 216 River St., West Newton "A FAIR EXTERIOR IS A SILENT RECOMMENDATIONI' Nickname: "Dot" Born November 11, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Boston Normal French Club, 1924 Class Basketball, 1921-24 31 X N NNNN X Q ww NWN N1 N N NN N ,X N XXXX i N N N A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N . N N ' N N NN N N N N N N N N N N N N N I N N N N N N N N N N N N - - N .. N N N N N N N . X N N N N Q N N N N N N N N . N N N N N N N N N N . N N I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N XXXX X X X X-XX XXX X , XXX X XXX X X X X X X 0 QW W XX X . X XX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X . X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X ' ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X 1 X X - X X X X X X A - X X X X I X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X . - X X To X X X .IUSICPIHI FRANCIS DVROCHER S Selden St., Waban HTHOU Aim INVLINIGD T0 sLEEl'g 'TIS A GOOD DUI.LNI'1SS,' Nickname: 'tJoe" Born March 15, 1903 Classieal Course, 3 years Scientific Course, 2 yearsg Room 19 Entered from Roger Vliolcott School LAWRENCE ANGKS DUROCHER 8 Selden St., Waban NONE CANNOT BE SURE THAT HE is NOT A KNAVEM Nickname: "Derry,' Born April 20, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Roger Wolcott School College Intentions: Harvard Spanish Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 LOUISE WVINSLOW DYER 35 Oak Ter., Newton Highlands HSIMPLICITY or CHARACTER is THE NATURAL RESULT or PROFOUND THOUGHT" Born May 12, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University English Club, 1922-23-24 Glee Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 HILDA OLIVE EASTMAN 196 Pleasant St., Newton Centre HNYHAT SXVEET DELIGHT A QUIET LIFE AFFORDSN Nickname: "Bobbie,' Born July 31, 1905 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Portland High School College Intentions: Undeeided Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 32 LOUISE PRATT EDDY 49 Fairfax St., VV est Newt-on . HPROPER WORDS IN PROPER PLACESM Nickname: "Eddie" Born September 17, 1906 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Miss Carroll's School College Intentions: Vassar , English Club, 1922-23-24 Class Basketball, 1922-23-24 Girls' Glee Club, 1924 Library Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 Class Baseball, 1923 CONSTANCE ELLIOTT 36 Vernon St., Newton HAND sHE WAS FLATTERED, WORSHIPPED, BORED, HER STEPS WERE WATOHED, HER DRESS WAS NoTED" Nickname: "Connie" Born September 28, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School Basketball, 1920-21-22 Field Hocke 1920-22-23-24 Y: -Debating Club, 1920-21 Student Council, 1922-23 French Club, 1923-24 Drama Club, 1924 Library Club, President 1924 English Club, 1923-24 GORDON HOWARD ELLIS 219 Mill St., Newtonville "OF WoND'RoUs HEIGHTU Nickname: "Bon, "Shorty" Born May 4, 1906 A Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University Forum, 1924 Class Football, 1921 - Football Squad, 1922 N. H. S. Track, 1924 Outdoor Track, 1924 GRACE VIRGINIA ESSELEN 83 Aspen Ave., Auburndale HMOST GENTLE rs SHEH Nickname: 'fGiriny", "Gin" Born February 24, 1907 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Charles Sumner School College Intentions: Boston University 33 N N NWN N . C NNNNN X N ---- : N ,N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - N N ' N N N N A N N ' N N N N N Q Q N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - N N N N N N - 4 N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N H N N I N N l N N I - N N N Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z2 uri fu, J '- ' Q ZQZZZQ Z 7 Z Z Z ZZa2ZZ ZZZ'2Z L . 1. . ZZZQVZ ' ' ' I ZZZMZE Z I'ILIZABE'l'H ESTY 929 Dedham St., Newton Centre HSHUT UP IN MEAsUnELEss f:oNTEN'r" Nickname: "Lib", "Libby" Born August 5, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Simmons Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Chorus, 1924 Class Field Hockey, 1920 ALICE LILLY EVANS 29 Thurston Rd., Newton Upper Falls 'tNoTH1NG IS so STRONG AS GENTLENESSH Nickname: "Dumb", "A-L-E", "Al", 'tAckie" Born March 10, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Ralph W. Emerson Grammar School College Intentions: Posse English Club, 1923-24 French Club, 1924 Class Baseball Team, 1922-23 GLADYS ELLA FAIRBANKS 8 Harvard St., Natick HSILKS, VELVETS, CALICOES, AND TEE XVHOLE LEXION OF FEMALE FoPPEarEs" Nickname: "Gladie", "Banksie" Born September 29, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Natick High College Intentions: Private School Class Basketball, 1921-22 EVELYN MARGUERITE FEAKES 75 Park Ave., Newton "oi-I TO DANCE ALL NIGHT AND DRESS ALL D.n"' Nickname: "Cutie" Born October 15, 1906 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Longfellow School College Intentions: 1Vheaton Forum, 1924 Glee Club, 1921-22 Student Council, 1922-23 Newtonite Staff, 1924 34 SADIE FELDBERG 229 Auburn St., Auburndale HTHE LOVE OF STUDY, INDEPENDENT AND RATIONAL PLEASUREH Nickname: "Sid,' Born June 9, 1907 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Wellesley Junior High A College Intentions: Undecided FRANK MARSHALL FELLOWS, JR. 18 Maple Ave., Newton NAND ALL I ASK IS A TALL SHIP AND A STAR TO STEER HER BY,, Nickname: K'Loggle" Born January 7, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Northeastern Football Squad, 1922-24 Track Squad, 1922 Debating Club, 1921 Chorus, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 HOWARD PORTER FITTS 79 Pembroke St., Newton HLET HIM THAT WOULD MOVE THE WORLD FIRST ' MOVE HIMSELFU Nickname: "Fittsie',, "Howie', Born August 27, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Advertising Manager, Newtonian Forum, President 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, Treasurer, 1924 Tennis Team, 1924 Manager Junior Varsity Football, 1922 Senior Play Glee Club, 1921 FJOHN DALY FLEMING 42 Eddy St., West Newton "I AM THE ACME OF THINGS ACCOMPLISHEDH Nickname: "Jack", "Penwype" Born February 1, 1906 ' Scientific Course, 1 year Classical Course, 3 years, Room 14 1 year Middleboro H. S., Middleboro, Mass. Entered from Erasmus Hall H. S., Brooklyn, N. Y. College Intentions: West Point Class Football, 1920, Capt., 1922 Middleboro H. S. Football Team, 1921 Forum, 1923 English Club, 1924 Senior Play 1923 Newtonite, 1923, Editor-in-Chief, 1924 Newtonian Staff, 1923-24 35 X X NQN N NNNNNXwNs N N N N N N - N N N N N N A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N ' ' N N N N N N ' N N N N I N N I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N I N N N N - I N N I N N N N I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N Z X X X1 XXNX"j5XXXXX.XXXXXXXXXWX-XXXXXXX X X S iLX:"Xxy X XS X , 'V X XCjtN.x"'gXE X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X X X - A X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - X X ' X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X I X X I X X X X . I X X X X 1 X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X A I X X X X X LIC BARON lilfSSl'll,lI l"US'l'lCIi 109 Sargent St., Newton "ON '1'1ll'Illt owN M1dlt1'1'S, xioDEs'r Mi-:N ARE DUMI57' Nickiiainei "Barrio," "Bare" Born Juno 19, 1908 Scientific Course, liooin 19 Entered from Washington High School College Intentions: Harvard College Orcliestira 1'lOI'l1IIl, 1924 Alpha Cannna Tau, 1923-24 French Club, 1924 Senior Play Newtonite Staff, 1924 Newtonian Staff English Club MARION JANETTE FRIN K 36 Vineyard Rd., Newton Centre "JOY NVINGS HER FEET, JOY LIFTS HER FROM THE GROUNDH Nickname: 'lNetty", '1Jeannie', Born December 10, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years General Course, 2 years, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Katherine Gibbs French Club, 1924 Spanish Club, 1923-24 Senior Play Chorus, 1924 IRENE WINIFRED GALLAGHER 167 Hunnewell Ave., Newton HGENIUS FINDS ITS OYVN ROAD, AND CARRIES ITS owN LAMPU Nickname: "VVynnie', Born September 17, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Wellesley English Club, 1922-23-24 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Forum, 1924 Chorus, 1924 French Club, 1924 Spanish Club, 1923 President 1924 Glee Club, 1924 ESTHER KIRK GATES 38 Kenwood Ave., Newton Centre HCHARACTER AND PERSONAL FORCE ARE THE ONLY INVESTMENTS THAT ARE IVORTH XVHILEH Nickname: "Rusty" Born January 13, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered frOIn Hamilton G1'11l1111121I' Scho Rochester, N. Y. College Intentions: Connecticut English Club, 1923-24 Drama Club, 192-1 French Club T1'Cz1Sl1l'C1', 1924 Senior Play 3 6 DORIS RICHARDSON GEORGE 21 Clark St., Newton Centre HGOOD HUMOR TEACHES CHARMS TO LASTF Nickname: "Hunka" Born February 15, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Johns Hopkin's Hospital Class Basketball, 1921-22-23 , English Club, 1922 French Club, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 JEROME PAUL GILL 51 Warwick Rd., West Newton HALL MUSICAL PEOPLE SEEM TO BE HAPPYH Nickname: "Jerry" Born May 18, 1908 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Boston College Orchestra Chorus, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 ERNEST BARTWELL GITHENS 112 Langley Rd., Newton Centre "1 MEDDLE VVITH NO MAN,S BUSINESS SAVE MY OWNH Nickname: "Chub" Born January 1, 1906 Scientific Co1u'se, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Glee Club, 1920-21 Outdoor Track Squad, 1923 DWIGHT SARGENT GODDARD 855 Beacon St., Newton Centre HGENEROSITY TO BE PERFECT SHOULD ALWAYS BE ACCOMPANIED BY A DASH OF HUMORU Nickname: "Hick" Born February 3, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Varsity Football, 1921-22 Student Council, 1921 37 SX X N S- X .S X S X S l SS SSSSS SS SS S S S ---- SS 3 S S S A S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S A L S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S - - S S S S S S - A S S S S S S S S S S - S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S - A S S S S A S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S A A S S S X .i , X X X. X X X: - ' X X X.. X X X X Q ,X XX . X x.,.x x"""'!wX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X , L X X X X ' I X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - I X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X -A - X X X X I X X I X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X I X X ' X X X HENRY NELSON GOODMAN 29 Hawthorne Ave., Auburndale "DIIEAIsIEIzs OF IlLAYs BUILD A HOUSE NO WINDS BLONV OVERH Nickname: "Nellie', Born August 7, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard N ewtonite StafT, 1924 Associate Editor, Newtonian Senior Play English Club, 1923-24 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 Tennis Team, 1924 Class Baseball, 1921-22 Science Club, 1921 ELIZABETH ALICE GORDON 126 Sumner St., Newton Centre 'Uxs A WIT, IF NOT FIRST, IN THE VERY FIRST LINEU Nickname "Betty" Born June 12, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Connecticut Class Hockey, 1920-21 English Club, 1922-23-24 Debating Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1921-22 Newtonite "Junior Reporter," 1923 N ewtonite Staff, 1924 Forum Secretary, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 Student Council, 1922-23-24 ELEANOR THOMAS GREAN EY 40 Old Colony Rd., Chestnut Hill HSCIENCE TRUE DAUGHTER OF OLD TIME THOU ART 1' Nickname: "EIU, "Greenie" Born June 15, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Girls' Latin School, Boston College Intentions: Smith N ewtonite Business Staff, 1923 Girls' Debating Club, 1921-22 Forum, 1924 JOHN ROBERT HANAGAN 19 Parmenter Rd., 1Yaltham 'tl HAVE FOUND YOU AN ARGUMENTH Nickname: 'tJack" Born August 29, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Vocational School College Intentions: Boston 1'niveI'sity Class Football 1920-21 Class Baseball, 1920-21-22 38 WIN SLOW H. HARTFORD 85 Otis St., Newtonville UNO AGE IS SHUT AGAINST GENIUS7, Nickname: "Hart,', "Connecticut" Born June 1, 1910 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin GrammarfSch0ol College Intentions: Boston University Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 English Club, 1922-24 SUMNER HARWOOD 270 Linwood Ave., Newtonville 'fr HAVE N0 AMBITION TO SEE A GooDL1ER MANH Born September 9, 1906 Scientiic Course, Room 19 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 ELIZABETH LOOMIS HATCH 390 Waverly Ave., Newton HNVHO DESERVES WELL NEEDS NOT ANOTHER,S PRAISE7, I Nickname: "Libbie,', "Lib" Born February 23, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Emma Willard School Debating Club, 1921:22 Glee Club, 1921-22 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 English Club, 1922-23-24 Chorus, 1924 Forum, 1924 Class Hockey, 1923-24 MARY RUGGLES HEARD 134 Waverley Ave., Newton NNODS AND BECKS AND WREATH7D SMILESM Born July 10, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Vassar Class Field Hockey, 1920-21-22 Class Basketball, 1921 English Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 Debating Club, 1922 Forum, 1924 39 . -' X X N. .J N NX N N N N . I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - ' N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N A N N A N N N N ' N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N r N N N N - N N - N N N N ' ' N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N 1 N N N N N X N X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X . X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X X X X X X X X X - S X X X X X X - X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 1 X X X X I - X X X X X X X X 1 X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 1 X X X X X X . . X X X .IAMIQS CARROLL HI5I"l"liON, JR. 10 Cherry Pl., Wcst Newton HSPEECH is GREAT, Bl."r su,ExcE is GREATERH Nickname: H-Illllu, "Hel" Born November 15, 1905 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Boston College Class Baseball, 1921-22 Student Council, 1924 WILLIAM JOHNSTON HENRICH 407 Central St., Auburndale "MY worms ARE LITTLE JARS FOR YoU 'ro TAKE AND PUT UPON A SHELFH Nickname: '4Bill" Born March 25, 1906 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Indoor Track Squad, 1920-21-22-23 Outdoor Track, 1922-23-24 N. H. S. Track Team, 1924 Junior Varsity, 1923 Class Football, 1919 Newtonite "Junior Reporterf, 1923 News Editor, 1924 Newtonian Staff Senior Play Dramatic Club, 1924 Debating Club, 1921-22 Forum, 1924 Glee Club, 1921-22-24 EDGAR PRESCOTT HILLS 949 Washington St., Newtonville HHE HAD A CAPACITY ON A LEVEL FOR BUSINESSH Nickname: "Preck", HE. PI, Born April 7, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years Scientific Course, 2 years, Room 19 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Newtonite Staff, 1923 General Business Manager, 1924 Manager of Track, 1923-24 FLORA SPENCER HINCKLEY 177 Park St., Newton UGENIUS MUST BE BORN, AND NEVER CAN BE BOUGHTH Nickname: 'tFlosSy" Born December 2, 1906 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Santa Monica High College Intentions: Undecided Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Chorus, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 Spanish Club, 192-I 40 HOPE HODDER 36 Kenrick St., Newton v HHOPE A HANDSOME MAYD OF CHEAREFULL LooKE AND LOVELY 'ro BEHOLDH Nickname: t'Big Grasse" Born September 6, 1906 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School. College Intentions: Smith English Club, 1923-24 I f Ice Hockey Squad, 1921-22 Chorus, 1924 Field Hockey Class Team, 1921-22-23-24 Captain, 1921-22-23 N. H. S. Hockey, 1922-23-24 G. DOROTHY HODGDON 53 Thurston Rd., Newton Upper Falls HMARK ME! HOW STILL 1 AM ll' Nickname: "Dot,' Born March 22, 1905 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Dean Academy 'College Intentions: New England Conservatory DONALD L. HOUGHTON 187 Woodward St., Waban "1 HAVE ALVVAYS SAID THE FIRST WHIG wAs THE DEVILH Nickname: "Chick" Born February 3, 1905 i Scientific Course, Room 20 Entered from Roger VVolcotti Grammar School College Intentions: Salem Normal School Glee Club, 1920-21 MURIEL HOWARD 284 Fuller St., West Newton "To PERFECT DILIGENCE NOTHING is DIFFICULTM Nickname: t'Moo',, "Mue", "TopseyH, "Fiji" Born June 2, 1906 Scientific Course, 2 years Classical Course, 3 yearsg Room 19 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided English Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Girls' Glee Club, 1921-22 Class Field Hockey, 1920-21-22-23 N. H. S. Hockey, 1922-23 41 N N , . N ,. N N ,,,.., N N N N ' N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - . N N N Q W - X N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - N N N N N N - ' N N N N N N N N N Y N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N A - N N N N . T N N 1 N xi N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N I N N N N N N N N N N l - N N N X XXXX XXX X XXX X X SAN X N XX XX X X X X - , X . X XXX XX X XX vwmxK wi X X Xt - .Nw Xwm XX X . X XX "" T UXXQ C. 'VTQXX X XN.,.N XX i::QXm? X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 4 - X X X . X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X A Q X X X X X X ' ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X . . X X X X X ALlil'Ilt,'l' DVXCAN 1lOWL1C'l"l', JR. 40 Ncwtonville Ave., Newton 'ti slcick N0 H1-:'r'rER XVARRANT THAN MY owN t'0NSf'IENf'I'lH Nickname: "Dunk" Born May 15, 1900 Scientific Course, 1 year Classical Course, 3 years, Room14 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1923-24 Debating Club, 1921-22 N ewtonite Staff, 1923-24 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 Track Squad, 1922 Forum, 1924 HERBERT WARD HUNTER 175 Walnut St., Newtonville "sm, 1 NVOULD RATHER BE RIGHT THAN BE PRESIDENTH Nickname: "B", "Dominee", 'fVirrhage", "X" Born July 25, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Newton Technical High School College Intentions: Harvard Class Relay, 1922 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 Senior Play Forum President, 1924 English Club, 1924 ROBERT VVALLACE HUNTER 100 Madison Ave., Newtonville UGOOD HUMOR AND GENEROSITY CARRY THE DAYH Nickname: "Red", HBob" Born July 1, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Newton Technical High School College Intentions: M. I. T. Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 President 1924 Spanish Club, 1923-24 N. H. S. Swimming, 1924 Senior Play Newtonian Staff Forum, 1924 English Club, 1923 MIRIAM HALL HI'SS 30 Montvale Rd., Newton Centre "A SPIRIT ALL sL'NsH1xE" Nickname: "Midge" Born October 4, 1906 Classical Course, Room 197 Entered from Girls' Latin School. College Intentions: I'ndecided Class Hockey Team, 1923 Dramatic Club, 1924 -12 EVELINA MARGUERITE JACKSON 32 Washington Pk., Newtonville HALL THE WORLD,S A STAGEH , Nickname: "Jack,', "Jackie" ' Born February 22, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 ' Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Pine Manor English Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 Drama Club, 1924 Senior Play N ewtonite Staff, 1923-24 Newtonian Staff Class Basketball, 1922-23 Class Hockey, 1923 Hockey Squad, 1924 RUTH ELIZABETH KEEN 425 Newtonville Ave., Newtonville "I HASTEN TO LAUGH AT EVERYTHINGU Born July 24, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 Ent-ered from Adelphi Academy, Brooklyn, N College Intentions: Wellesley English Club French Club, 1924 KENNETH EVERARD KEPNER 43 Grove Hill Ave., Newtonville HBUSINESS MAKES A MAN AS WELL AS TRIES H Nickname: "Kep7', "Kenney'7 Born March 21, 1905 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Williams English Club, 1924 Newtonian Staff Manager of Senior Play Forum, 1924 Chairman of Senior Banquet Committee EDWIN ARAM KEVORKIAN 26 Eastbourne Rd., Newton Centre HLIKE TWO SINGLE MEN ROLLED INTO oNE Nickname: "Beef", 'tNed", "Chickens" Born September 3, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Brown Class Football, 1919-20 Class Baseball, 1920-21 N. H. S. Football, 1922-23 . Y. IMH 57 43 X X NNNNNw N2NNXSN N N N NS .... X NN Q SSA, Y. xii N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N I - N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N 1 N N N N N N N N w N N N N N N N N N N N N N T ' N N N N . N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - N N N X Y' X .A XX Q Q x X X. X X X X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - X X X X -- X X f X X I X X X Q X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X ' ' X X X X - A X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X D ' X ALFRED PAUL KING 941 Walnut St., Newton Highlands HKING is A TowEn OF STRENGTH', Nickname: 'lAl'l Born January 21, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 14 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard N. H. S. Football, 1922-23 Baseball Squad, 1923 PAUL REVERE KNIGHT, JR. 34 Austin St., Newtonville HWILD AS HEART WHEN PASSIONATE YOUTH ExP1REs', . Nickname: 'fPK" Born December 4, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University Track Squad, 1921-22 LOIS BURNETT LADD 80 Berkeley St., West Newton HGOOD NATURE is A SIGN OF A LARGE AND GENERoUs SOUL,7 Born June 18, 1906 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Miss Carrollls School College Intentions: Bradford English Club, 1924 Class Basketball Team, 1921-24 Hockey Team, 1922-23-24 Volley Ball, 1921-22 French Club, 1924 EDITH MAY LAMON T 55 Alban Rd., IVaba11 HSERENE, AND RESOLUTE, AND STILL 5 CALM, AND SELF-POSSESSEDN Nickname: i'Ede", "SkinnyM Born February 1, 1908 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Roger Walcott Grammar School College Intentions: Connecticut Glee Club, 1924 Orchestra Chorus, 1924 Library Club, 1924 English Club, 1923-24 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 -14 VERA MARY LAUBNER . 277 WV ard St., Newton Centre , - UHIVING WIsDoM WITH EACH STUDIOUS YEARH Nickname: "V" Born April 9, 1908 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Miss Gibb7s Secretarial School English Club, 1924 , Library Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 Senior Play JOHN JOSEPH LAWLESS 35 Lexington St., West Newton HCALL A sPADE A sPADE,' Nickname: "Jyp',, "Pop,', 'tJock7' Born July 16, 1906 Classical Course, 4 years General Course, 1 year, Room 20 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intent-ions: Boston University Class Football, 1919-20 Class Baseball, 1919-20 Student Council Baseball Squad, 1923-24 Track Squad, 1920-21 ALICE ELIZABETH LEACH 206 Beethoven,Ave., Waban UVVHEN A WOMAN HAS N0 ANSWER, THE SEA HAS NO WATER7, Nickname: 'fSandyU Born January 8, 1906 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Roger Wolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Normal School Glee Club, 1924 Class Volley Ball, 1922 Class Baseball, 1923 Senior Play IMOGENE LEITNER 41 Norwood Ave., Newton Centre HMAN HAS SIGHT, WOMAN INSIGHT77 Nickname: "Biffie" Born January 2, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Converse English Club, 1922-23-24 A Chorus, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 Debating Club, 1922 Library Club, Secretary Treasurer, 1924 45 N NNN x N N NNN. N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - . N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N I N N I N N - I N N N N N N - A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N ' ' N N I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - N N N IX Xxx XX X xxxxx X X TV X X Y VW XXXX Xgssfggggixx NESS XXNXQEEQSXXS X X X g X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X E X X X X X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 1 X X X X ' X X X X - E X X X X X X X X XX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I 2 X X X X I X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 1 X X 9 - X X X ItOlSER'l' STUCKWICLL LELAND 125 Lowell Ave., Ncwtonville "noon sENsE AND noon NATURE Am-3 Nicvi-:H snmimri-zo" Nickname: "Bob" Born September 12, 1907 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Mount. Vernon High School, Mount Vernon, N. Y. College Intentions: Vlfesleyan Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 English Club, 1924 Newtonite Classical Business Manager, 1924 Newtonian Staff DWIGHT WOODBURY LEWIS 57 Hyde St., Newton Highlands HTHAT LOAD BECOMES LIGHT wi-ncn is CHEER- FULLY BoRNE" Nickname: "Twit" Born November 17, 1904 Scientilic Course, Room 19 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Carnegie Tech. Class Football, 1919 Glee Club, 1920 Football Squad, 1921-22 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 N ewtonite Business Staff EVERETT VERNON LEWIS 78 Erie Ave., Newton Highlands HDEEDS ARE MENH Nickname: "E, Vernon", 'fProfessor" Born August 3, 1907 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Debating Club, 1922 English Club, 1923-24 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923, Secretary, 1924 Student Council, 1923 Senior Play tStage Managerl RUTH ADELE LOCKWOOD 178 Nehoiden Rd., IYaban 'Know MERRY is A sTUDENT's L11-'E Born May 20, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years General Course, 2 years, Room 23 Entered from Roger Wolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided 46 ARNOLD WARREN LOVEJOY . 62 Marshall St., Newton Centre UTHAT WIDE-CHAPPED RASCALH Nickname: "Allah", "Love,' Born February 27, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Henr S. Pierce School, Dorchester Y College Intentions: Yale Glee Club, 1922 ' Football Squad, 1921 N. H. S. Football Team, 1922-23 N. H. S. Baseball Squad, 1922-23-24 NORMAN LAMONT MACY 68 Prospect Pk., N ewtonville HHIS woRDs TRIP ABOUT HIM AT COMMANDN Nickname: 1'Norm', Born June 16, 1906 Classical Course, Room 14 Entered from Roxbury Lat-in School College Intentions: Harvard Forum, 1924 N ewtonite "Junior Reporterf' 1923 Class Football, 1922 Junior Varsity Football, 1923 English Club, 1922-23-24 Treasurer, 1924 Indoor Track Squad, 1924 Baseball Squad, 1924 DORA ELIZABETH MARCY 1173 Chestnut St., Newton Upper Falls HTHE TRUE STRENGTH OF VIRTUE rs SERENITY OF MINDH Nickname: "Libby" Born February 8, 1907 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from R. W. Emerson School College Intentions: Radcliffe Library Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 EVELYN R. MARSTON 28 Knowles St., Newton Centre HTHE TRUE HAPPINESS OF A RETIRED NATUREH Nickname: "Evey", "Doc" Born May 12, 1906 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 French Club, 1924 N NNN W NX NNNNN NN NN NN NN N N ,cts Ng lxx 9- .,.- 'tx N N N N N N N N - - N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N1 N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N To E N N A N N N N N N ' ' N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N ' N N N N - N N N N 1 N N N N N N N N N N E N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N . l N N N N N X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X A - X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X X X r s X X X X R X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - X X X X X X - X X 1 X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X . - X X X X X Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z f Z DONALD IIIXZIIICS MARTIN 1438 Beacon St., Waban "rr woU1,n TALK, Loma, How 1'r 'r.aLKED!" Nickname: 'tNeobe',, "Donn Born April 22, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Roger Walcott Grammar School College Intentions: Williams Tennis Team, 1921-22-23-24 Captain, 1921-22 Manager, 1921 Debating Club, 1921-22 Treasurer, 1922 Glee Club, 1922-24 Chorus, 1924 SALVATORE FREDERICK MARTORANA 400 Cherry St., West Newton HDEVISE wrr, WRITE PEN, Fon 1 AM Fon VVHOLE VOLUMES IN FOLIOH Nickname: "Marty" Born April 25, 1907 Classical Course, 2 years Scientific Course, 2 years, Room 22 Entered from O. W. Holmes School College Intentions: Undecided Spanish Club, 1923 MARION ADAMS MAXIM 66 Clyde St., Newtonville HTHE RIGOUR OF THE GAMEM Nickname: "Maxie" Born April 22, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Oberlin Student Council, 1920-21-22-23 English Club, 1921-24 Debating Club, 1920-22 N. H. S. Debating Team, 1921 Class Hockey 1919-24 Captain, 1922 Class Basketball, 1919-24 Class Baseball, 1919-24 Class Volley Ball, 1919-21 N. H. S. Field Hockey, 1922-24 Captain, 1922 F Baseball Squad, 1924 Chorus, 1924 Glee Club, 1921-24 Newtonian Staff WINIFRED IRENE MCALEER 40 Chestnut Ter., Newton Centre KIWE MUs'r LAUGH BEFORE IVE ARE HAPPYH Nickname: "Fred", "Freddie" Born IXIay 21, 1905 Classical Course, 2 years General Course, 3 years, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Art- School Field Hockey Squad, 1919-20 Debating Club, 1921-22 French Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 192-I Chorus 1924 -IS Y 1 Y LL INATHARINE ELIZABEIH McASIx1 27M - NNN NNN NWN NN . NN aple Pls., Newton Centre N HGENTLE AND YIELDING ALWAYSU NN NN XNNN NNN NN N N ,N N NNNNNN N NN UU OZ P-10 :avr 'ss Un: 345 Q92 5,4 eb? as EE -ca y-A: no 4: ca: cv E fi O O 5 we no O O 5 5 Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z ! Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Girls' Debating Club, 1921-22 - - Girls' Glee Club, 1924 N N MURIEL REESE McCLELLAND N N 20 Braeland Ave., Newton Centre N N HTHE WISE AND ACTIVE CONQUER DIFFICULTIESH N N Nickname: "Macl' ' N N . , N N Born January 6, 1907 N N Classical Course, Room 22 , N N Entered from Mason Grammar School N N College Intentions: Oberlin N N Student- Council, 1922-23-24 N N French Club, Secretary, 1924 N N Debating Club, 1920-21-22 N , N Glee Club, 1920-22-24 N N Chorus, 1924 - , Class Hockey, 1920-21-22-23-24 N Captain, 1924 Class Basketball, 1920-23-24 N N Capt-ain, 1924 N N Class Baseball, 1920-21-22-23-24 N N Class Volley Ball, 1920-21-22-23-24 N N N. H. S. Hockey, 1922-23-24 N N Captain, 1923 N N N. H. s. Basketball, 1924 N N N. H. s. Tennis, 1922-23-24 N N Captain, 1924 N N Athletic Association, 1924 N XXXN N N MARGARET JEAN MCJENNETT ' 31 Clark St-., Newton Centre . "FRIENDSHIP BUYS FRIENDSHIPH 1 ' . U 77 X X N 1CkI13I1'16. Peggy N N Born March 29, 1906 N N Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Cnls' Latin School N N N College Intentions: Wellesley English Club, 1924 N Class Basketball, 1921-22-23-24 N N N. H. s. Basketball, 1924 N N Cl H k N N ass oc ey, 1924 N N Glee Club, 1924 , N N Debating Club 1921-22 N N Chorus 1924 l N N I N N Q sw 2 UU sw S C' E. V115 no Na N: W W W W J. WALTER McQUISTON N 1 N , 499 Crafts St., West Newton N ' N 'VVHEN MONARCH REASON sLEEPs, THIS MIMIC N N WAKESH N N Nickname: "Mac',, "Jock" N N Bern August 11, 1904 N N Scientific Course, Room 22 N N Entered from Waltham South Grammal' School N N College Intentions-: Harvard N N Class Football, 1919 SN N Class Soccer, Captain 1919 N N Class Track, 1920-21-22-23-24 N N Class Baseball, 1920-21 Captain, 1921 af ' N. H. S. Football, 1921-22-23 N.H.S.I T . - -. -I n n, 01325314 fFZ23itf'l?n5.Zl?.Zf4 Captain, 1924 49 X WWwX ' 1-" X 'X X X X X X - - X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I A X X X X X X I X X X X X X X W W X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - - X X X X A X X I X X X X X X X X X X I X X I X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X I X X I X X X X X X X X - X ELEANOR SYLVICSTER MILLS 23 High St., Newton Upper Falls HAND sins FoLLows WHERE HE 1,1-:Aus HERN Nickname: "lVIillsie", "Ellie" Born .Iuly 10, 1906 Classical Course General Course, Room 23 Entered from Ralph Waldo Emerson Grammar School College Intentions: Katherine Gibbs Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 JOHN JOSEPH MULLEN 69 Cummings Rd., Newton Centre "THE MARCH OF THE HUMAN MIND IS sI.ow" Nickname: ilMl1l,, Born February 11, 1906 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Football Squad, 1922-23 Spanish Club, 1924 JOHN PARCHER NIXON 29 Trowbridge Ave., Newtonville HHE sToPPED TO DELIBERATEH Nickname: "Johnnie',, "Nick" Born September 2, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Class Football, 1919-21 Junior Varsity Football, 1922 Intermediate Varsity Football, 1923 Hockey Squad, 1921-22 N. H. S. Hockey, 1923-24 Forum, 1924 EVELYN RUTH NOREEN 60 Adams Ave., West Newton "I, THUS NEGLECTING TVORLDLY ENDS T0 THE CLosENEss AND BETTERING OF MI' MIND!! Nickname: 'tEvy", 'WVicky" Born May 10, 1907 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: RadcliHe Library Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 50 ELIZABETH BREWSTER NOYES 14 Crystal St., Newton Centre HINDUSTRY MAKES ALL THINGS EASYUV Nickname: "Libbie7' Born October 1, 1907 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Wellesley ' Newtonite Associate Editor, 1924 French Club, 1924 Library Club, 1924 English Club, 1923-24 FREDERICK HAMILTON OAKES 235 Lincoln St., Newton Highlands CKWANTON JESTS MAKE FOOLS LAUGH, AND W MEN FROVVNN Nickname: "Ham" Born September 5, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 19 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Bowdoin Class Football, 1919-20 Class Baseball, 1919-20 Glee Club, 1920-21-22 Class Treasurer, 1921-22 Baseball Squad, 1921-22-23 N. H. S. Football, 1922-23-24 Student Council, 1923-24 Vice-President, 1924 GWENDOLEN O,NE1LL 846 Watertown St. West Newton ISE "A MAIDEN MoDEsT AND SELF-POSSESSEDN Nickname: "Gwenniel' Born September 22, 1905 Classical Course, 2 years General Course, 2 years, Room 23 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Newton Hospital Glee Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 CATHARIN E FARLEY OSGOOD 42 Tyler Ter., Newton Centre HAS MERRY AS THE' DAY IS LONGH Nickname: "Kit" Born April 26, 1907 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Shady Hill School College Intentions: Mount Holyoke Class Basketball, 1920-21-22-23 Varsity Basketball Squad, 1921-22 English Club, 1923-24 Drama Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 Debating Club, 1921-22 Senior Play 51 N N X, W N NN NNN N N N NN NN N N NN N N N N N N N I A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N- ' N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N: -N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N: A N N N N N N' A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N I N N -N N' N If , Q ff: iff!! X .F eq! Z! 4 , , W , , , . . -4- l ?3fu ?ff?r I X ZZ 'i .. Y HELEN CONANT USGOOD 136 Austin St., Newtonville HTIIIC sENsi: or DUTY PUHSUES Us EVER" Nickname: "Billy", "Goodic" Born September 7, 1905 Classical Course, 3 years General Course, 2 years, Room 23 Entered from Medford High College Intentions: Undecided French Club, 1924 RACHEL WESTON PALMATEER 35 Lasell St., Auburndale 'tsHAL'r Possmss A PARADISE VVITHIN THEEH Nickname: f'Buttons", HRay" Born September 5, 1906 General Course, Room 23 Entered from C. C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: Simmons English Club, 1924 Dramatic Club, 1924 Library Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 Senior Play ROSEMARY PARK 3 Winthrop St., IVest Newton "OUR LovED, oUR HoNoR,D, MUCH RESPECTED FRIENDH Nickname: 'tRosy", "Rosenstein" Born March 11, 1907 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Radcliffe Volley Ball, 1920 English Club, 1922-23-24 Student Council, 1921-22-23-24 Secret-ary, 1922-23-24 Class Secretary, 1922-23-24 Debating Club, 1921-22 Debating Team, 1921-22 Literary Staff of Newtonite, 1923-24 N ewtonite "Junior Reporterf' 1923 N ewtonite Staff, 1924 French Club, 1924 Forum, 1924 Senior Class Historian Newtonian Staff CYRIL COWLEY PARKER 168 Homer St., Newton Centre HA FELLOW' or INFINITE JEST,, Nickname: "Cyn Born May 28, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Falmouth High College Intentions: Undecided N. H. S. Football, 1922-23 52 ROWLAND VERMILYE PATRICK 64 Putnam St., West Newton. g HTO KNOW How TO HIDE ONE,S ABILITY IS GREAT SKILLH I Nickname: "Pat" ' Born January 26, 1909 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Amherst I Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 , Drama Club, 1924 French Club, President, 1924 Manager, Intermediate Football, 1923 Senior Play ROBERT ACKLEY PATTERSON 30 Lincoln St., Newton Highlands "How WE APPLES SVVIMH Nickname: 4'Bob,', "Pat" Born November 25, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years Scientific Course, 3 years 5 Room 22 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Lafayette Swimming Team, 1923-24 French Club, 1924 ' LOUISE C. PAUL 18 Ripley Ter., Newton Centre " ,TIS GOODWILL MAKES INTELLIGENCE U Nickname: "Weary,' Born May 13, 1907 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Mount Holyoke Mandolin Club, 1920-21 English Club, 1922-23-24 French Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 Forum, 1924 Newtonian Staff Senior Play Volley Ball, 1920 , LAWRENCE ASA PEAKES 40 Lincoln Pk., West Newton UTHE HIGHEST GENIUS IS WILLINGNESS AND ABILITY TO DO HARD, HARD WoRK" Born June 4, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Athol High School, Athol, Mass. College Intentions: Colby English Club, 1923-24 Forum, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Newtonite "Junior Reporter", 1923 Associate Editor, 1924 Newtonian Editor 53 N N NNNX NN XNXNN N X NN NN N N N N N A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N I A N N NE N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N 3 P I N N N N ' I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N 1 I N N A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N . N Z mv XX:fqm:w:1,::,1 ,f,X- -ps: A A XX A NN ' , , F 3 1' it A Xi X Smci:L X,.., Xml .. 2.-. X X X X A X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 4 X X ' - X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - I X X X X A X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - l X X X X X X - A X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X A X X . : X X X X X LEON HERBERT PERKINS 186 Woodward St., Newton Highlands HBENVARE WHEN THE GREAT non LETS LOOSE A THINKER ON THIS PLANETN Nickname: "Pcrk" Born October 29, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Northeastern Indoor Track Squad, 1922-24 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923 WAKEFIELD PERKINS 38 VVarwich Rd., VVest Newton HMAN is A REAsoN1NG RATHER THAN A REASON- ABLE ANIMAL,, Nickname: "Wake", "Perkie" Born May 12, 1907 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Drama Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 Senior Play RUTH PIGEON 260 Lake Ave., Newton Highlands HMERRIER THAN THE NIGHTINGALEH Nickname: "Pidgeyl' Born January 4, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mary L. Brock School College Intentions: Business School Class Vice-President, 1921 Student Council, 1921 EDGAR WILLIAM PITT 191 Elmwood Ave., 1Yollaston "A LEAN AND HUNGRY LooK,' Nickname: 'tEd" Born October 20, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Springfield College Intentions: M. I. T. Track, 1924 , Newtonite Business Staff, 1924 5-1 ELIZABETH WRIGHT PLIMPTON p 11 Oxford Rd., Newton Centre i HHAPPINESS CONSISTS IN ACTIVITYU Nickname: f'Libby" Born April 12, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Radcliffe Class Hockey, 1920-22-23 1 Class Baseball, 1921-22-23 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 Glee Club, 1924 Varsity Hockey Squad, 1923 MARYLOVE PULLMAN 199 Hunnewell Ter., Newton UTHE SUNBEAMS OF A CHEERFUL SPIRITH Nickname: "Pullie,', UM. Lf, Born April 16, 1904 General Course, Room 23 Entered from John D. Runkle School College Intentions: Emerson Debating Club, 1922 Glee Club, 1924 A DUDLEY P. RHODES 1647 Beacon St., Waban HTHAT AWVFUL YAWN wHrcH sLEEP CANNOT ABATEH Nickname: "Dusty" Born August 31, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Roger Wolcott Grammar School College Intentions: University of New Hampshire Tennis Team, 1922 Class Baseball, 1919-20-21 Class Football, 1919-20-21 Football Squad, 1923 Junior Varsity Captain, 1922 CONSTANCE CATHERINE RICH 193 Gibbs St., Newton Centre "How SWEET AND FAIR SHE sEEMs TO BEM Nickname: "Connie" Born July 20, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from,Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Bradford Glee Club, 1921-22 Chorus, 1924 Senior Play 55 NNSNNNXN NN XNNNXNNNYNN g N N N N N - s N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N l N N N N - N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N . A N N N N N N 1 A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - - N N N N A A N N N N I N N I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N A - N N N X X XWrW swswwnw was X X 31 - X is SQA wr N Sli gg. NWAXXXA SX N gg Qxps A-XXX 9 NM A Zia! ff W ' MM N JOSEPH DONALD RICHARDS 285 Bellevue St., Newton UKEEP ooon HUMOR STILL VVHAT EYER You LOSE Nickname: "Joe" Born October 12, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Student Council, 1922-23-24 Outdoor Track, Manager, 1923 Track Squad, 1924 Class Football, 1920-22 NORMAN WRIGHT ROGERS 67 Prescott St., Newtonville HGOOD NATURE IS STRONGER THAN TOMAHAWVKS Nickname: "Norm,, Born May 12, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Football Squad, 1922-23 Track Squad, 1922-23 Baseball Squad, 1924 WVALTER RYALL 19 Francis St., Newton Centre "iN COMPANY A VERY PLEASANT FELLOXYH Nickname: "Toney", "Wally" Born June 28, 1905 General Course, Room 20 Entered from Newton Yocational High College Intentions: Bowdoin Student Council, 1924 Class Track, 1921-22-23-24 Athletic Committee, 1924 N. H. S. Track, 1921-22-23-24 N. H. S. Football, 1923-24 BARBARA ENGLISH RYAN 468 Albermarle Rd., West Newton "Fon IYHAT 1 VVILL, 1 YVILL, AND THERE AN END Nickname: "Barb" Born April 10, 1907 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Stearns Grammar School College Intentions: Boston Normal Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Girls' Glee Club, 1924 Boys' Glee Club, 1924 CPianistj Chorus, 1924 56 EUPHROSYNE MONFLORA RYAN 3 Prospect St., West Newton "1 DWELL IN A VALE OF CONTENTMENTU Nickname: "Frozzy'7 Born July 14, 1906 I , Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions :A Atlanta University Spanish Club, 1923 MARGARET VIRGINIA RYAN 39 N ewtonville Ave., Newton "Worms ARE WOMENI' Nickname: "Mig", "Peggie" Born June 29, 1907 General Course, Room 23 Entered from Our Lady's Grammar School College Intentions: Framingham Normal Spanish Club, 1923 Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 i ETHEL EVA SAUNDERS 46 Washington Pk., Newtonville 'KWHAT STATURE is sHE oF? JUST AS HIGH1AS MY HEARTN Nickname: "Eth" Born October 13, 1905 Classical Course, 4 years General Course, 1 year, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Spanish Club, Treasurer, 1923-24 N ewtonite Staff, 1924 Glee Club, 1921-24 Chorus, 1924 JOSEPH CALDWELL SAUNDERS 46 Washington Pk., Newtonville HHE GIVES DOUBLE WHO Grvns UNASKEDH Nickname: "Joe", "Jo Jo", 'KGeneral,' Born July 20, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from ClaflinGramrnar School College Intentions: Boston University Indoor Track, 1921-24 Outdoor Track, 1923-24 Football Squad, 1923 57 X N. X N NNNNN NN N N N X 351 NN N N N N N N N - N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N n . N N N N N N - N N N N ' N N N N N N ' N N N N N N N N N N ' N N N N A - N N N N N N ' N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N A - N N N X X XN X X Q XX XXX X X XX X X , WW J fi 2 1 .. Q, f 4 0 7 W, Q W fi XZ' I Z y' , flfzr f X N C F A fi J X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X g , X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X . . X X X X X X I E X X X X X X X X X XS X X X X X X I X X X X - X X X X E I X X X X . X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X ALICE CHAMBERLIN SCOTT 30 Chase St., Newton Centre IT IS NOT CHILDREN ONLY THAT ONE FEEDS WITH FAIRY TALEs" Nickname: "Tertia,', "Amazon', Born July 20, 1907 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Vassar French Club, 1924 English Club, 1924 Library Club, 1924 Girls' Glee Club, 1924 Newtonite, "Junior" Reporter, 1923 li KATHARINE LOUISE SCOTT 144 Hancock St., Auburndale "THIS IS THE VERY COINAGE OF MY BRAIN THIS BoDILEss CREATION: ECSTASYH Nickname: "Kitty", "Ku Born July 20, 1907 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Burr Grammar School College Intent-ions: VVellesley Debating Club, 1921-22 Dramatic Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 English Club, 1924 Newtonian Staff ELEANOR SHERIDAN 145 Jewett St., Newton HTHE NATURE OF KVOMEN IS CLOSELY ALLIED TO ARTM Nickname: HSherry" Born December 13, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Wellesley Junior High School College Intentions: Undecided N. H. S. Basketball, 1923-24 Captain, 1924 Class Baseball, 1922-24 JOSEPH SIVIGNY 67 Dalby St., Newton UBEING SILENT TO BE RESERVEDN Nickname: t'Joe,' Born January 5, 1903 Scientific Course, Room 22 I . Entered from Newton Vocational High School College Intentions: Tufts Dental Orchestra, 1924 58 MARGARET DELLA SKILLINGS 16 Royce Rd., Newton Centre HGENTEEL IN PERSONAGE, GENEROUS AND FREEH Nickname: "Peggy',, "Marge" Born August 13, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years General Course, 2 years 5 Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Leland Powers Class Volley Ball, 1922-23 Dramatic Club, 1924 . French Club, 1924 English Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 Senior Play BARBARA SMITH 30 Hobart Rd., Newton Centre "A LOOK AND A sM1LE FOR ALLH Nickname: '4Barb" , A Born January 25, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Norwich Free Academy College Intentions: Smith English Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Chorus, 1924 CLARA WESCOTT SMITH 504 Ward -St., Newton Centre HTHE MOsT MANIFEST SIGN OF wrsnoiu is CONTINUAQL CHEERFULNESSU Nickname: HSmitty', Born April 7, 1907 H, Classical Course, Room '22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Principia Basketball Class Team, 1921-22-23-24 English Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 French Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 CLIFFORD ELLIOTT SMITH 28 Rossmere St., Newtonville HHE wAs INDEED THE GLASS WHEREIN THE NOBLE YOUTH DID DRESS THEMSELVESH Nickname "Smithy,' Born September 29, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Tufts Debating Club, 1921-22 Glee Club, 1922-24 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 English Club, 1924 Football Squad, 1921-22-23 Tennis Team, Manager, 1923-24 59 N X , N N NN : Y xf5XNNN N N NN XX N N N N N NN X N N N N N 1 - N N i N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N . , N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N . T N N N N A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N 2 N N N N . N N N N N - f N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N A - N N N S Nmgmyxxxysqx . X, X X X X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X . . X X X X X X X X I X X X XY X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X A - X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X ' X X . - X X X X X LEONARD AUSTIN SMITH 36 Adams Ave., West Newton HTELL THIS YOUTH, WHAT ,TIS T0 LOVEH Nickname: "Smithy,' Born September 25, 1907 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. English Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 Senior Play N ewtonite "Junior Reporter," 1923 Newtonite Staff, 1924 ROWLAND H. SMITH 168 Warren St., Newton Centre HLIFE is BUT THOUGHTH Nickname: "Smitty" Born November 30, 1904 Classical Course, Room 19 Entered from Dummer Academy College Intentions: Williams Indoor Track, 1924 Outdoor Track, 1924 Treasurer Forum, 1924 BERTHOLD SUMMERFIELD STERN 53 Commonwealth Ave., Chestnut Hill HYVIT AND VVISDOM ARE BORN IYITH A MAN Nickname: 'tBert": Born April 21, 1907 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Newtonite 'tJunior Reporter," 1923 Newtonite Staff, 'tBert the Bull", 1924 Jr. Varsity Football, 1923 Intermediate Varsity, 192-1 French Club, 1924 Senior Play Newtonian Staff MAJOR STERN 53 Commonwealth Ave., Chestnut Hill MIN SUCH A soLm1N w.u"' Born March 6, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Dartmouth Spanish Club, Secretary, 192-I N ewtonite Staff, 1923 Junior Football, 1923 Intermediate Football, 192-I 60 RITCHIE L. STEVENS 42 Berwick Rd. Newton Centre ! 'fPOL1TENEss rs GOOD NATURE REGULATED BY GOOD SENSEH Nickname: "Ritzy", "George" Born October 23, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Brown English Club, 1921-23 Spanish Club, 1923-24 Dramatic Club, President, 1924 Hockey Squad, 1921 N. H. S. Hockey Manager, 1924 Class Baseball, 1921 ESTHER HOLDEN STILES 15 Page Rd., Newtonville UNVHATEVER .ANYONE DOES OR SAYS, 1 MUST BE GooD'7 Nickname: "Es" Born November 1, 1905 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Mount Holyoke Spanish Club, 1923-24 Library Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 JEAN STODDARD STONE 34 Carver Rd., Newton Highlands HGOOD ORDER IS THE FOUNDATION OF ALL GOOD THINGSH Nickname: "Jeanie", "Pebble" Born July 23, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Choate School College Intentions: Wellesly English Club, 1922-23-24 Spanish Club, 1923-24 Vice-Pres., 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Glee Club, 1922-23-24 Newtonite Staff, 1924 , MARION BRADFORD SUMNER 321 Cabot St., N ewtonville HTHE SUNSHINE OF swEET LOOKSH Born May 20, 1906 Classical Course General Course, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Miss Leslie's School Spanish Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 Glee Club, 1921-24 61 XX N XNxN N NNNX X NN NN XNNN NN N N NNQN N-.A N N W N s N X N N N N N N N N N N N l N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N A N N N N N N - - N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - N N ' N N N N - N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N ' L N N N N - ' N N I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N' N N N Q XXX ,'r: : . ggi. ,, .. X..,,xXXX ,,., X . .. N.,.5 1, ,E X X l ll XXX X AX , . X X X X 'N ' X XQSLSILLQX k,f- X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X W W X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X I . X X I X X - I - X X X X X X I X W W X X: X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X ' 1 X X X X X X X X X X ' X X X X X X X I X X X X -X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - - X X X Z FRANCES CARTER SUTTON 15 Ashmont Rd., Waban "or A si-mnwn AND CAREFUL MINDH Nickname: "Franny" Born January 9, 1908 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Roger Wolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Smith Class Baseball, 1921 English Club, 1924 ROYALL BRANT SWITZLER 19 Bennington St., Newton HLET THE VVORLD suns" Nickname: "Spike", "Ice", "Pete", "Jock" Born March 17, 1906 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Wesleyan Class Baseball, 1919-20 Class Football, 1919-20-21 Track Team, 1922-24 Hockey Squad, 1923-24 MADELINE TAYLOR 51 Rockledge Rd., Newton Highlands HWHAT CARETH sHE Fon HEARTS WHEN ONCE Possnssnn ?" Nickname: "Maddie', Born July 16, 1906 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Wellesley Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 English Club, 1924 NICHOLAS PAUL TEDESCO 4 VVayWick Rd., YVest Newton UWHAT A FRosTY-sP1R1TED ROGUE rs TI-HSP, Nickname: "Nick", 'tCount" Born August 8, 1904 Scientific Course, Room 22 , Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: West Point Class Football, 1919-20 Class Soccer, 1919 Class Baseball, 1919 Football Squad, 1921-22 N. H. S. Hockey, 1919-20-21-22 N. H. S. Tennis Team, 1921-22 N. H. S. Baseball, 1920-21-22-23 Student Council, 1923-24 62 ALICE MARY TEMPERLEY 85 Thurston Rd., Newton Upper Falls UNEVER TAXED FOR SPEECHU Born August 16, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years A General Course, 2 years, Room 23 Entered from Ralph Waldo Emerson Grammar School f College Intentions: 'Undecided Volley Ball, 1923 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 JEAN HUTCHINS THOMPSON 273 Waverley Ave., Newton "on LIGHT OR DARK, OR SHORT OR TALL, SHE SETS A sPR1NGE TO SNARE THEM ALLH Nickname: t'Jeanne" Born January 12, 1907 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Miss Sayward's School College Intentions: Mount Vernon School Class Secretary, 1921-22 - French Club, 1924 EMILY KATHARINE TILTON 28 Waban Ave., Waban HA BLUsH is THE CoLoR OF VIRTUE, Nickname: "Kay" A ' Born January 12, 1908 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Roger Wolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Wellesley or Smith English Club, 1923-24 Library Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Senior Play 7 KATHERINE TOWER 63 Perkins St., West Newton "A w1LL1NG HEART ADDS FEATHER TO THE HEELH Nickname: "Betty', Born June 8, 1907 Classical Course, Room 22 Entered from Peirce Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Debating Club, 1921-22 English Club, 1922-23-24 Glee Club, 1923-24 Chorus, 1923-24 Volley Ball, 1921 63 XXVNA N XE is X XxY N X . . I . . . . I ZZZW-, KW? f Va XXX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X ' X X X X - H- X X X Q ' V XX l X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X . X X ' X X X X - I X X I X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - - X X X X X X X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X X X - - X X X MAURICIG ROBERT TRACKMAN 140 Adams St., Newton "I'D RATHER BE A KITTEN AN CHY 'MI-iw' THAN oNE OF THESE SAME METHE HALLAD-MoNGEHs" Nickname: "Murph,' Born September 24, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Stearn's Grammar School College Intentions: Pennsylvania DOROTHY ESTELLE T RE.-XDWELL 70 Eddy St., West Newton HTHE HIGHEST DEGREE or EARTHLY HAPPINESS IS QUIETN Nickname: "Dot" Born November 4, 1905 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Girl's Latin School, Boston College Intentions: Framingham Normal School Chorus AVIS TROW BRIDGE 14 Hollis St., Newton HCOMMON SENSE IS THE KNACK or DoING THINGS AS THEY OUGHT T0 BE DoNE" Born February 23, 1907 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Mt.. Holyoke English Club, 1922-23-24 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1923-24 Vice-President, 1924 Newtonite Staff, 1923-24 Student Council, 1924 Glee Club, 1922-24 N. H. S. Tennis, 1924 EDMUND WALDO TROWBRIDGE 163 Cypress St., Newton Centre t'THERE's MEANING IN THY sNoREs" Nickname: "Ed,' Born November 1, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University Newtonite, Advertising Manager, 1924 64 ELEANOR MARCY TRUE 101 Windsor Rd., Waban 'IRIOH IN SAVING COMMON SENSEW Nickname: t'Ellie" Born April 13, 1905 2 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Roger Wolcott Grammar School College Intentions: Smith English Club, 1922-23-24 ' Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Dramatic Club, 1924 Senior Play N ewtonite, Literary Staff, 1923 Student Council, 1924 CATHERINE URQUHART 206 Crafts St., Newtonville UCOMPOSURE rs THY CHARMW Nickname: 'tKay", "Kitty,' Born December 21, 1905 General Course, Room 20 Ent-ered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Chandler Spanish Club, 1924 FRED GAY VAN WORMER 210 Grove St., Auburndale HOUR POLICY IS MASTERLY INACTIVITYI' Nickname: "Van" Born June 2, 1904 Scientific Course Room 22 Entered from C.,C. Burr Grammar School College Intentions: University Of New Hampshire Class Football, 1919-20-21 Baseball, 1922 NAICISSA PEACE VARNEY 34 Tyler Ter., Newton Centre USO LIGHT OF FOOT, so LIGHT OF SPIRITH Nickname: f'Twitter" Born May 5, 1907 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intent-ions: Vassar 65 :XNNNN NN NN N N N--7533 N N NN T N N N N N NN N .N N ---- QNNN N N N N N . N N N N I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N . . N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N 2 N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - - N N N N N N N N NN N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - g N N N N - v N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - L N N N X xXX X wQ NXXmNkXS XXX . X XXX" XX :XX - XX Yr: X? X X' , X ,Ffa X XX 'XX XXXXX 3 XXX X X N X X X XX XXX XXXX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X - - X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X l X X X X X X - ' X X X X X X 1 X X X X X X X XX X XX X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X - X X ' X X X X N 5 X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X A ' X X X Z WILLIAM VOLANTE 391 Dedham St., Newton Centre "1 VALUE sc1ENc'1a-NONE CAN PRIZE ir Morne" Nickname: "Bill,' Born March 1, 1906 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: M. I. T. Debating Club, 1921-22 Indoor Track, 1924 EDWARD FITCH WALES 15 F urber Lane, Newton Centre "A GENERAL oPT1M1s'r" Nickname: "Jellie", "Eddie,' Born June 30, 1905 ScientiHc Course, Room 19 Entered from Mason Grammar School N. H. S. Tennis, 1922-23-24 Junior Varsity Football, Manager, 1923 WILLIAM PIERCE WALKER 93 Bowdoin St., Newton Highlands HAH NIE! LovE CANNOT BE CURED BY I-mans" Nickname: "Bill", "Billy", "De Walkv Born March 8, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Brown Glee Club, 1921-22 Debating Club, 1921-22 French Club, 1924 Senior Play MARJORIE FOSTER WEARE 23 Trowbridge Ave., Newtonville "soME'rH1NG OF A YVOMAN7S CHARACTER MAY B DISCOVERED BY OBSERVING How sm: SMILESH Nickname: "Marge" Born November 8, 1905 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Class Field Hockey, 1921-2-I Hockey Squad, 1923 N. H. S. Hockey, 1924 Class Basketball, 1922-24 Varsity Basketball Squad 1924 French Club, 192-I Chorus 192-1 66 E HOWARD COOLEDGE WEEKS 93 Bowdoin St., Newton Highlands "I SHALL NEVER BEWARE OF MY owN WIT ,TILL I BREAK MY SHINS AGAINST ITU Nickname: "Wick", "De Wick", "Weekie" AAH0Wie77, HW'indy77 Born September, 28, 1905 . Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard English Club, 1922-23-24 Forum, 1924 Class Secretary, 1923 Debating Club, 1922 I Football Squad, 1922-23 Class Football, 1919 Class Track, 1920-21 N. H. S. Track, 1922-23-24 Outdoor Track, Capt., 1923 Cheer Leader, 1923-24 Newtonian Staff VIRGINIA WHITE 21 Chase St., Newton Centre HA LADY WHOSE BRIGHT EYE RAINs INFLUENCE7, Nickname: "Ginnie" Born August 22, 1906 Classical Course, 2 years General Course, 2 years g Room 20 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Class Basketball, 1921 Student Council, 1922-23-24 Glee Club, 1921-22-24 Senior Play 'DAV ID PARMENTER WHITEHILL 9 Mt. Vernon Ter., N ewtonville HSTRENUOUS IDLENESSH Nickname: "Dave', Born September 3, 1907 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Claflin Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Football Squad, 1923 Track Squad, 1922 ' Forum, 1924 French Club, 1924 R HOWARD WHITMORE, JR. 54 Cawes Rd., Newton Highlands UHE wAs A MAN, TAKE HIM ALL IN ALL77 Nickname: f'HoWie", "De Whitv, "George', Born May 9, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard v Class President, 1920-21-22-23-24 Student Council, 1920-21-22-23-24 Boys' Glee Club, 1921-22 Class Relay Team, 1919 Class Baseball, 1920 Tennis Team, 1921 Hockey Squad, 1922-23-24 Baseball Squad, 1921 N. H. S. Baseball, 1922-23-24 Captain, 1923-24 Cheer Leader, 1922-23-24 N. H. Athletic Committee, 1923 Chairman Member, Board of Publications, 1923-24 English Club, 1921-22-23 Forum, 1924 Senior Play Senior Play 67 N N WN NN N NNN NN NNSN NNNNNN N -NN NN NNN N N N xb X N NN? N N N NN N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N ' l N W W Ni N N N N N N N N N N N N N N- N N N N N N N N N NN -N N N N N N N N N N NN N N N N N N N N N N N N- -N N N N N N' :N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N. N N N X M X S s Q WNXQ'XX Sq , - SQXYT y ANN X, XS I M 9 WW fp? fi 7, 1 Z X ffzf , ERNESTINE FRANCES WILDER 80 Ashton Ave., Newton Centre 'AEICH IN 'rHoUcHT AND cHAIIAcTEIc" Born August 10, 1906 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Girls, Latin School College Int,entions: Vassar Chorus, 1924 English Club, 1924 French Club, 1924 Drama Club, 1924 Senior Play ELSIE E. WILKIE 27 Clark St., Newton Centre HQUALITY NOT QUANTITYH Nickname: 'tEllie", "Ell' Born October 23, 1904 Classical Course, 4 years General Course, 1 year 5 Room 20 Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Undecided Class Basketball, 1920-21-22 Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 DOROTHY ELLA WILLIAMS 23 Fair Oaks Ave., N ewtonville HALL,S oNE TO HER, ABOVE HER FAN iSHE,D MAKE SWEET EYES TO CALIBANH Nickname: "Dot" Born October 18, 1905 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Horace Mann Grammar School College Intentions: Simmons Chorus, 1924 Spanish Club, 1923-1924 MARGARET CHAMBERLAIN WILLIAMS 944 Centre St., Newton Centre HNATURE INTENDED YoU TO BE THE FOUNTAIN SPRING OF CHEERFULNESS AND SOCIAL LIFEH Nickname: "MarInie', Born June 2, 1905 Classical Course, Room 20 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Wheaton Class Basketball, 1920 Class Baseball, 1920 Class Hockey, 1920-21-22-24 Captain, 1920 N. H. S. Hockey, 1923-24 Manager, 1924 English Club, 1922-23-24 Vice-President, 1923 Glee Club, 1922-23-24 Student Council, 1920-24 Class Treasurer, 1920-23 Class Vice-President, 1924 Senior Play ISS ROBERT CSGOOD WILLIAMS 41 Hyde St., Newton Highlands UBASHFULNESS SELDOM OFFERS ANY AVENUE TO REMoRsH" A Nickname: 'fBob", t'Bill" Born June 1, 1906 Classical Course, Room 23 ' Entered from Hyde Grammar School College Intentions: Harvard Hockey Squad, 1923-24 ALICE S. WILLIAMSON 94 N ewtonville Ave., Newton "ol SHE VVILL SING THE sAvAGHNEss oUT OFiA BEARH Born March 18, 1906 General Course, Room 20 Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Music College Glee lub, 1923-24 WILLIAM AUSTIN WOODRUFF Vernon Court, Newton HHE CAME AT THE' RIGHT HOUR, AND HE WAS THE RIGHT MANH Nickname: "Bill" - Born June 14, 1905 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Springfield High School College Intentions: Wesleyan Track Squad, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 Forum, 1924 ALLYN CHILD WOODWARD 48 Harvard St., N ewtonville "A PROPER MAN AS WE SHALL sEE IN A SUMMERSS DAYH Nickname: "Al", "Woody', Born September 8, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 Entered from Milton Academy, Milton 69 S N N N X rf N N' N N N X rs' N NNN N N S N N N A A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N - - N N N N N N - - N N N N N N I N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N ' - N N N N - ' N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N I N N N N N N - . N N N , .X X XXX XX .: X X. .X X Q is X X H , XX X X.-XXX-X X-NXXXXXX XX X..-XXX --X X XX X XX XXX -'-4 FX .. XXXX X X X X X X XX X X X X 1 1 X X X X ' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 9 , X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X X X - X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X ROBERT EUGENE WORDEN 61 Pearl St., Newton HA VOLUMEQIF You Kxow How 'ro READ Nickname: "BOW, Born April 23, 1905 Scientific Course, Room 22 , Entered from Bigelow Grammar School College Intentions: Boston University French Club, 1924 LUCILE ESTHER WRIGHT 706 Beacon St., Newton Centre "LEARNING IS THE EYE OF THE mxo Nickname: "Lucy" Born October 25, 1907 Classical Course, Room 23 Entered from Mason Grammar School College Intentions: Radcliffe Class Basketball, 1921-22 French Club, 1924 Alpha Gamma Tau, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 Chorus, 1924 T0 HIM ,. Zin Hllnmnrg nf Elnhn minmarh lqeihvrk . V I 1 x Us Y , qvfl I 1 Q4-.ff 1. .N ' uf' O L mx LW, . 5 X W. . 1 .1 Y- N ,J ,.f w , :W 1 M ur u n- .1 f 7 . ve., lk ,X . 1 r 4 X, ,, 4 AML, I ,J x , 4 WV. ' ' f g.' c The 1924 Nczvfonian inmate Zlnhzstigatinn-,Humber 1924 N intense and "Coolidge-like" silence reigned in the senate chamber at VVashington. The chairman of the senate investigating committee, appointed by the President to examine the classes of Newton High School, rose. In his hands trembling with age, there were documents old, new, and middle-aged. "Miz President," he announced, "This commission has given many years to the investigation of the history of all classes of Newton High School in an attempt to decide upon the best class of that school. We have examined all records of previous years and conferred with H. G. Wells on all that are to come. This committee, Mr. President, is absolutely, positively, and unanimously agreed on the best class of the schoolf' There the chairman slapped his knee so that the President and Senate were obliged to wink in an assenting chorus. "But, Mr. President, in order that you also may be absolutely, positively, and unanimously in accord with us, we have here a slight summary of the worthy deeds of this extraordinary class. "In the one hundred and forty-fourth year of the independence of the United States, there assembled at Newton High School from varied situations in the surroundings, sundry and strange personages. They were characterized by blissful ignorance, long pigtails, short trousers, and freckles. But the upper classmen, as those worthy creatures were called, who had arrived in Newton before our little heroes, were most anxious in regard to the welfare of these little ones, in fact, so much so that many of the Freshmen, for so they were named, expended many hours searching for the head of the Yiddish Department and other imaginary quantities. Even the teachers remarked that the Fresh- men of that year had the sweetest little faces they had viewed for some time. 73 N c fzv I o 11 ll ig lt S c lz o ol "In spite of the slight deformities which we have mentioned, this class collected niost of themselves before the expiration of the year and elected the following officials: Robert Brown, President, Ruth Pigeon, Vice-Prcsidcntg .lean Thompson, Secretary, and Robert Adams, Treasurer. 'tThe remainder of this ycar was passed in correcting an inward turn of the t-oes and in cultivating a passionate acquaintance with the Latin language. f'Next September, this brilliant class returned double quick to corridors of their now beloved school. During the summer they had become so wise that no title but 'wise fools' could adequately describe them. Before long they displayed great interest in their government and elected to direct them into paths of glory: Robert Brown, President, Lucy Allen, Vice-President, Jean Thompson, Secretary, and Robert Adams, Treasurer. t'The class this year entered athletics with great glee. But it is needless to record, perhaps, that here their prowess was only equalled by the glorious victories which they won over Caesa1"s Gallic WVars. As the year progressed the class seriously and conscientiously undertook the training of their Freshmen friends, which they fthe class, not the Freshmenj found most diverting. "But in that year deep sorrow entered the school. The ruler over all its classes passed quietly away. They mourned him as a teacher of inspiring vision, as a friend, and as a gentleman. Throughout his administration there was no one who had not felt the lofty sincerity and kindness which distinguished him as a principal and a man. "According to all records which are at present in existence," continued the chairman, Hthere is every reason to believe that most of this illustrious class returned the following September. But they had changed, all 'jest and youthful jollityl had disappeared from their souls, for they were Juniors. 74 The 1924 Nefwzfonian f'At this time there entered into the life of the school, a new principal, Mr. Francis L. Bacon. From many miles to the south, indeed, from the wilds of Connecticut itself, he had journeyed to assist this class in its glorious progress. He soon discovered that, in the school, he had no more loyal supporters and friends than the members of this same body. 'fThe elections of that year raised the following to eminence: President, Tudor Bowen, Vice-President, Lucy Allen, Secretary, Rosemary Park, Treasurer, Richard Vaughn. "During the year several of the class acted as Junior reporters for the 'Newtonite', that world-famed publication, and gained distinction on the football, hockey, and baseball teams of the school, not to mention swimming and outdoor track. In their scholastic activities their brilliance was also remarkable as any of the faculty will testify. They ended their career as Juniors by a farewell reception to their Senior friends, who were leaving for the wide, wide world. "In the one hundred and forty-eighth year of the independence of the United States, this class blossomed into full glory. At that time a company called SublSeniors joined its forces. Thus united the power and influence of the class was so increased that its members became nothing less than the private deities of Newton High School. Indeed, there was no wisdom loving sophomore or verdant freshman who did not find his ideal among them. As their leaders for this most prosperous period, they elected: Howard Whitmore, President, Margaret WVilliams, Vice-President, Rosemary Park, Secretary, Edwin Dewing, Treasurer. , "Coach Dickinson produced from their midst creditable football and base- ball teams, while, Doctor Martin and several members of the Senior Class with some assistance from the lower classes, easily carried off the world championship for scholastic hockey. The girls of the class were also noted for their athletic prowess, and, in the annual Gym Meet, utterly defeated all opponents, to their own great joy and satisfaction. " 'The Newtonitef with John Fleming as editor, continued its career under the guidance of the Senior Class, nobly aided by Don Alceste and his friends, Bert the Bull and Penwype. QThese last having charge of all society notes and the weekly supply of scandal.D 75 N 1' 11' I 0 ll ll 1' g I1 S c lz o ol "On the last day of February and first of March came the dramatic production of the class, 'The White Blossom' by Helen Bonser. Crowds from all the country gathered to hear and see Virginia White, their dramatic star and a large cast of eminent artists. 'tAfter this outburst of merriment, came a period of great and concentrated study for something called College Boards. Thus engaged the class continued peacefully until one day in June, when, having assembled, each of their illustrious members was presented with a carefully rolled, and printed emblem, which the authorities have named diploma. This commission has been unable to discover what explosive material was included by the authorities in these rolls, but of a sudden, without sign or warning this glorious class was blown to the four corners of the earth and none were left behind. So they disappeared and we can find no trace of their ever uniting again. The loss to the school by the graduation of this class was indeed irreparable. But the committee must unite with those who remain in sincere regret that Newton High in the same year, was forced to lose an instructor who had for so long a time made his benign in- fluence felt. Mr. Davis came to Newton forty-three years ago, he gave the finest years of his life to the guidance of the young people of the City of Newton. It is the privilege of this committee to include in its report some mention of the great respect, honor, and love which all those young people have always felt and will always feel for Mr. Davis, whose resignation is an occurrence of such importance to the school," ended the commissioner. From the galleries and floor of the senate there broke a thunder of applause as tribute to the mighty deeds of the class. Slowly and deliberately the President rose and demanded the name of the class whose history was so remarkable. Then the following eloquent syllables broke from the chairman's lips: "The class whose extraordinary deeds I have related, whose ability and prowess ranks above all others, and whose name thus goes down to history, is no other, gentle- men, than the Class of Newton Classical High School, 1924." T6 Qs Y X gi , ,. ,...i.,z...,,Q,M -'A' 1 W I , I . T Til . . Q 5 A 5 ' - ' - ct?" ,, X X 5 L uqlvv V .ma ths ,af sznmr ' 1"-rf-L!'14,a3faf-,W1,, ., lt?-45312 1 ' A - 5.5 "Agni fy.-FI, WIT 9" .eklgfiw ,..:P'1 V E5""'l . l"1i12"f J ' ,aww 3 fi .vig -, - X.- lt? X Earl Crawford Anderson Vera Mary Laubner Lucy Babcook Imogene Leitner ik Louise Elizabeth Baldwin Everett Vernon Lewis Helen Adra Bonser Dora Elizabeth Marcy John Tudor Bowen Muriel Reese McClelland 1 , :rcs ' . ,.-, has --'ri-' X ez, -. . ,, J - 11 -f.- ap. 4-J ..,1,f g :egg :Q ga: 'sf 3 D YT- 'P 535: .rin e. ':.s :X 1 15 gg. w G? 1- Q si: Bi? , .LT .935 155 5.3 I JJ' Charlotte Cushman Josephine Darrell Mildred Caroline Davis Dexter Worth Dimock Louise Winslow Dyer Louise Pratt Eddy Constance Hope Elliott Irene Winifred Gallagher Esther Kirk Gates Henry Nelson Goodman Winslow Hopper Hartford Sumner Harwood Flora SpencerlHinckley Herbert Ward Hunter Evelina M argueritefJ ackson Ruth Elizabeth Keen Edith May Lamont Evelyn Ruth Noreen Elizabeth Brewster Noyes Rosemary Park Louise Cornish Paul Lawrence Asa Peakes Clara Wescott Smith Leonard Austin Smith Jean Stoddard Stone Frances Carter Sutton Madeline Taylor Emily Katharine Tilton Dorothy Estelle Treadwell Avis Trowbridge William Volante WVilliam Pierce Walker Ernestine Frances lVilder Lucile Esther Wright 77 Ael mags C Cgou Newton High School Most Popular Boy Most Popular Girl Most Athletic Boy llfost Athletic Girl Hanflsomest Boy Prettlest Girl Pepplest Member Laztest Member Class Actor Class Actress Class Blaffer llfost Artistic lllember Most Literary Member Class Dade Wrttiest M ember Class Cut U79 .Most Bashffal lllember Best N aturecl M ernber Most Practical M erntier Blast Argarrzentatfve Member Tallest lllember Shortest llleimber 't n iea es ie Senior btatistirs First Seco II rl Howard Whitmore Tudor Bowen Margaret Williams Virginia White Walter McQuiston Edwin Dewing Muriel McClelland Marion Maxim Tudor Bowen Jean Thompson Elizabeth Gordon David Whitehill Tudor Bowen Virginia WVhite Arnold Lovejoy Evelina Jackson Helen Bonser Elliot Smith Arnold Lovejoy Arnold Lovejoy Nelson Goodman Arnold Lovejoy Kenneth Kepner Herbert Hunter Gordon Ellis VVinslow Hartford William Walker Virginia WVhite Walter McQuiston Hamilton Oakes William Walker Rachel Batson tTudor Bowen tEdwin Dewing Robert Worden Lawrence Peakes James Carter John Fleming Wlalter McQuiston Elsie Wilkie Rosemary Park Vernon Lewis Alice Scott 1 f IG Tl t t t obtained by a vote of the ent nior classj I d QNote: iese s are 78 Third Edwin Dewing Rosemary Park Charles Consodine James Carter Muriel Bassett Edwin Dewing John Lawless Robert Brown Evelina Jackson Dudley Rhodes Rosemary Park Howard Fitts Tudor Bowen Edwin Dewing Ronald Adams Edwin Dewing Herbert Hunter William Alexander "EJ .V 1' uv I 0 n I1 1' g I1 S 0,1001 Sub-Srninr Gllauz Qbmrrra HOYT ALLEN ROCKXVOOD IQIMBALL S0 The 1921 Newtonian SH jfisbp ibistorp MALL minnows they were, just large enough to swim. Their journey downward they were starting. No longer could they remain above in the streams of the mountain heights. The call of "new waters" penetrated their every fin. A's, B's,.D's, Xls, and many other devil fish tried to devour the innocents without avail. Arithmetic monsters and reading and writing fish gave them battle. Then after eight years of struggling a new era dawned. Early in September 1920 they reached the source. Freshman, of the great Newton river. Minnows from the Mason brook, minnows from the Pierce stream, minnows from the Burr rivulet, minnows from the Bigelow rill-all assembled together in the Hnew waters," anticipating Hfreshw adventures, with quivering tails. Strange to say their every scale was green 5 but this did not hinder them. Leaders they wanted. The greenest they chose. Trout Robert Brown was their pick for head fish, with Pickerel Ruth Pigeon for assistant. Perch Jean Thompson was alloted to nibble the reed, while Bass Robert Adams was appointed to guard the sacred angleworms. They named themselves Class of 1924. Many times were they lost in the great depths of the Newton river, only to be shown the true course by the big and kind patrolfish. Yes there were many patrolfish. Mr. Adams, they learned was the name of the one at the head. No peace did his assistants give them. Algebra, Latin, and "what not" were crammed into their 'tfishy" brains. If they did not learn, they were obliged to remain under the "make-up" rock for an hour or two. Not the kind of "make-up" rocks that the lady fish use to polish their snouts and fins. No, under these rocks it was very gloomy, with slippery eels in full charge. Their troubles did not stop here. Other fish, just a little larger and a little less green pestered them continually. But gradually these new adventurers became ac- customed to the surroundings. Absorbed in the many diversions such as tin- poking tfootballj, bubbleblowing tbaseballl, candalwiggling ttrackj, pebble- sliding thockeyj, and flycatching Cbasketballj, the time flew so swiftly that June arrived unexpectedly. Not until they abruptly reached a mighty fall, and were cruelly hurled into the air by the rushing water, did they realize Cmost of them? that never again would they dwell in the source, Freshman. September saw them in the new Sophomore part of the stream. Leaders were chosen again. Trout Brown kept his position at the head, having as his new assistant Salmon Lucy Allen. Perch Thompson continued to nibble the reed, with Bass Adams still guarding the sacred angleworms. Now the journey began to be harder. Big geometry rapids almost barred the way, while horned 81 N 1' Il' I o ll II 1' g I1 S 01100, Caesar toads threatened their very lives. But they l1ad grown larger and stronger and overcange the every hardship. Many of them engaged in finpoking and bubbleblowing feats with other fish from other "waters" and turned out victori- ous. Much shorter, but harder, seemed this Sophomore section of the stream. Only too soon, however, did they find themselves sailing through the air into Junior waters. Muskalonge Tudor Rouen headed the class now with Salmon Lucy Allen to assist him. Trout Rosemary Park took to nibbling the reed, and Bui-bot Richard Vaughn was keeper of the sacred angleworms. The new section was almost clogged up with chemistry weeds and Cicero rocks, but their bony fins and husky backs Cfor they had grown VGl'y husky at this stagcj brought most of the 1924's safely across the danger. New head patrolfish Bacon succeeded Mr. Adams, who had, much to the sorrow of the fish, passed away to the Mystery waters. Wonders were accomplished on the athletic "beds" this season. Reeds called the NEWTONITE were distributed every week with the fish news nibbled on them. Many other great achievements brought the Junior section to an end. Over the third fall they went, this time to divide into two parts. One took a new and longer course, Sub-Senior, while the other continued on the straight, short bed. ' Almost full-sized fish these minnows were now. Those that took the Sub- Senior course changed their name and called themselves Class of 1925. Patrol- fish Bacon advised that the class go back and follow the leaders of the "younger" fish in the Junior course, but the Class of 1925 squirmed and splashed and obtained the right to choose their own. New leaders were elected. Bass Raymond Rockwood became head fish now, with Perch Alice Potter as his assistant. Later Perch Potter moved to another river and Pickerel Nancy Kimball took her place. Salmon Lucy Allen was named nibbler of the reed, while Sunfish James Hoyt was appointed to watch the sacred angleworms. Many fish renowned for their mighty deeds in athletics belonged to this class. Bass Adams was elected chief of the Newton River varsity finpoking team, while many others from the class played on the' same. The Newton River pebble- sliding team was also headed by a fish from the Sub-Senior course, Dogfish Roland O'Donnell. He led it on to many victories, defeating the teams from every river near by and also that of a river situated in a distant valley called Canada. A great fintwitcher Cdancej, the Kriss Kringle Kaper, was also con- ducted by this thrifty class. Skillful were they all at tackling the history dum- mies and at riding misplaced sea horses through the Latin quick sands. On the brink of the last roaring fall we must leave our scaly friends. Une last adventure in the Senior section they anticipate before the great- river. Newton, carries them into its delta and into the broad college ocean, never to return. Br Miss CEL.iNEoL's, Fisn EXPERT. x2 W W, si Ygililuxavx ss .Y 1' Il' I 0 II Il 1' g I1 S 01100, Ehminr Qllana Qbiiirera JOHNSON ANDREWS MCCULLOLYGH ANGIER S4 The 1924 Newtonian ilaistnrp nf '25 In the Fall of nineteen twenty-one, With a predestination to thrive, Although with a somewhat verdant look Hailed the class of '25, A year of contest then ensued, Of which I may record, As Freshman, We Won the Gym meet, And deserved a great reward. Later, this brilliant Freshman class Assembled in the hall, To elect a group of ofhcers- Of Whom I may recall: For President-Holmes Whitmore, Vice-President-Katharine Bonner, Barbara Angier as Secretary, And Carleton McCullough, last honor. Through the second year We prospered, With the usual Sophomore "air," Meeting a menu quite hard to digest- The Geometry-Caesar fare. But we, the illustrious, ever, Waded this earnest course, With a similar consistency, Led by the same Freshman force. And then We arrived at the J unior stage- Almost the top of the ladder, With college entrance exams just ahead, A fact that made us but the sadder. 85 Nvuvlon High School This year was a topping sueeess, though, As is known full well to our readers And we eouneiled again to find Whom we should have for our Junior ela President-Henry Johnson 5 Vice-President-Helen Andrews 3 Secretary-Barbara Angierg Carleton McCullough in charge of dues. We've done fairly well in athletics, Our hockey, baseball, and track- leaders Not to mention our other bright features, Such as Newtonite, dances, and knack. And now, with one year before us, We've determined to do our best, And graduate full-fledged Seniors- Here's hoping we'll stand the test. MILDRED MACDONALD Sli I 1 ' I 1 N 1 I P . I X ' Lveung-ygwwuru 87 N 0 ll' I 0 II Il 1' ff ll S 011 001 Svnphumnre Glass iibiiirerz WING HOLT ADAMS DAYIS SS The IQQ4 Neiwtonrian Ziaistnrp Q9f Qs Zlnjun Banu By the shady trail called Waliiut, By the winding Laundry Brook, Stands the famous Newton High School, Stands the gloomy, ancient High School. Far within dwell many Injuns, Dwell the wild and painted Injuns, Dwell the four most mighty tribes. Stern above them reign the Chieftains, Reign the wise and knowing Chieftains, Reign the chiefs of iron rule. Here the heap Big-Chief-Ben-Adams Rules the second Injun tribe, Rules it with the help of others, Squaws and bucks both young and strong. Next the worthy Big-Chief-Adams Stands a comely, Injun maiden, Daughter of the Sun, Miss-Davis, Pale-face squaw, Miss Bette-Davis. a stately maiden, Miss Faith-Wing, the Injuns call her, Wields with grace a skillful pencil, Telling all the tribal doings. Last in power, yet not the weakest Stands the noble buck, John-Holt, Famous for his skill in numbers, Big-Chief-Holt, the wide known wonder. Dark behind the Newton High School Squats an ugly, black tepeeg Here the four great tribes of Injuns Daily show their craft and might. Ranking Well with older warriors Is the youthful, second tribe, Many things this band has mastered 89 .Vcuvion High School Through long moons of tireless labor, So, when in the final contest, Injun maidens strove to win For their tribes the shining trophy, Emblem of their tribal strength, Though the oldest band was victor, Still the second held its own, And was proud to claim the honor Of the next to boldest nation. Not only supple maidens Brought high fame unto this triheg Lithe, young braves with brawny sinews Proved their worth as valiant warriors. So each year this tribe increases Both in wisdom and in strength Till with truly magic swiftness Several fleeting summers hence, It shall vanish from the Wigwam, From the aged, yellow wigwam Which for years has been its home, And another band of Injuns 'Wand'ring through the hunting-grounds, Finding traces of the passing Of an ancient "Second Trihe,', Follows proudly in the footsteps Of the band of Twenty-Six. RETA HEMENWAY '26 90 1-N 'x. '...'1 . 1 1 1 11 1 '1 I 11, ' u 1 I. U ' 1 1-1. ,1., ,1'i-'1 - 1 .1 1...,- ., -. , 1 . ',' , .1 v. '. 1 ' . . 1 u H I.. , ng, 1 I .I 0'. . . . . -1 0 I N. .I , . 1, . - 1 --1: 1' 'u,o-1.' 1-, ,1"-. . .11.' ,.. ., .1 -. 1- , I .. . - 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 . ',.., 1 , . . ,11. , 1.-'v'11.' ,114 .' ' , , ""1. 1. .1-'v, .1o'1, 1 ll 5. g' :'. zuillq. I... . ,,1, , , - .- .I 1 1,1 I. 1,., .'..,-'I I .', . ., 1 1. . 1 1 ,I '1, , . .,.11. ,1-'1.. -1-N: .I . , . .- 1. , -1 1. -ag an '.'-' ' 1 . . .1 --, ,.1 - I-1 ' 1" ',1-01, ' ,' ' .rv -1, .1 - ' '..1,,,. 1 .1' 1 1 ' . 1 . 111. , Q ' I Q 0 . , ,..,. 1 , ,,11, 1 1 1 ' 1 I 1 - 1 1 1 .11., 111. " 1.1 f ', .,, 1 1. , . . -. , ,. 1' 1 . . 1. . 1 . 1 1 ,., , . - ,.1 1 , ', ' 1 1 1 "n,.' ", , .-1'11., 1 1 ,- 1 , "1, 1' 11, 1 1 , - 1 .- -. ', : 111, '- 1 '1 '1 ,' -,ov-1 1, . , 1 , ,1 1 1 ' 1 -. s ' I .' 1 , 1 .1 .,11.. ,1"'1. 9 ' ' K 0' 9. 0 . 5' Q ,,l'0a I I '1 o"'l Q 0 ,v 51" . -,11- 1, .0 Y"q, 1 ' 1 - ," " H. 1 '1 I 1 1 .' , 0 1 '-, . an . -:',1... 1 1 , ,f , 1 . . . 1' ', a 1 I ' '- . 1 1 1 - 1 , .1-11... ,111,' - ', ' 1 1 1 1 , -if . , 10'-1 1 ' 1 -, ' . 1 1 - 1 1 11v"'u1,. , 1 1 .- 1 ,P - 1 , l -1' "Q, .1 I, .I g O 0 I '.. Q 19 . O ' 1 ' ."1 1 ' ' ' 1 1, , 1 1. ,1 ' . .""" 1""'1' 1"" ' 1 ,. 1 , , 1. . , 'g 1 . 1 1- 1 1 ..1.. 1 31- -, 0 .gl'0. I '. - 1 . , 1 1 .1111, 1 , ' 1 1 . 1 1 , , ..,,' 1 s,11., -v1. , - . 1 0 .1 1. 1 -r -4'-I 1' ' 11 ' - 1 1 1 , 1 , ,,.,1 1 'oo ' f 1 1 1 1, 1 , Y 1 3 ' ,11, , '- 1 1 1. , . ' ' I 1 ' 4 an ,1 1 ,.--1, U 'O '. I 1 ,' ' . 1 111, 1 Q ..,1' I - , 1 ' 111 s1'. .H 1 f.1111,: c I l 1 1' 1 ' 1 11, , 1 1 l.....1..-l E,--"'-..' fl vakna lac xson 3 .' 11 'l Y I Q i 91 N 1' 21' I 0 Il II 1' g I1 S 1' ll 0 ol Freshman 0112155 Q91iirer5 BENSON HARTRIDGE SPURRIER NVARREN 92 The 1924 Newtozziarz Q Beginning Ulu 35:2 Broun QBf On September 10, 1923 amidst a rumbling of earthquakes and an eclipse of the sun we entered Newton High School! It surely was a rumble. Dazed and amazed we innocents traversed the maze of corridors. Ah! How we blessed the "Orange Book" with its helpful map and information. Soon we settled down to study hard and diligently Cdidn't know any better! but suddenly we awakened November 20 and rushed forth to see an enormous, flying cigar, called the "Shenandoah" This shining spectacle was so enthralling we had oral themes Cdetested thingsj on it for weeks. Track! Don't forget our heroes, Warren, Switzler, Green and, last but not least, Thornquist. Tiny but plucky! What fun to see "Hammy" get going so fast he'd trip over his own feet, fall, let others tumble over him, then, un- daunted, jump up and finish strong. "Edgie', would run bravely up to the high jump when it was most as high as himself. Did he clear it? Sure! Days grew older till at last hockey players felt real ice under their skates. What a thrill to see "little Junie Stubbs" go skating along with the puck safely guarded by his stick, then quickly and deftly shoot a goal, and almost before our cheers had subsided for this, "Frankie" Spain would repeat the feat. Think that these two helped to win the International Championship for Newton ! Although many enjoy and prefer the cold air and winter sports some don't. "Pompy" Foster belongs to the latter class. Hels our swimmer! He swam the relay well but he shone in the 40 yard dash, at least the water did as he went splashing through it. Meanwhile the girls weren't idle. Goodness no! Their tongues never are anyway, but early in the fall at "Mads" command a crowd appeared one sunny afternoon at Cabot Park to try for the field hockey team. Finally Miss Flanders was able to pick a good team which was successfully led by Virginia Spurrier till at last they triumphed over the Junior High. Later as the crown of victory was slightly tarnished we had to brighten it with a basketball victory C24-105 over the same victims. Marion Frost was our captain on this field and a good one, too. However here we were with no class leaders, so on March 6, 1924 we held our first class meeting. The following eHicient students were elected to their respective offices: President, Edgar Warren, V ice-President, Alfred Hartridgeg Secretary, Virginia Spurrierg Treasurer, Charles Benson. "Hurrah!'! the rest of us cried and settled back to let them do the work. 93 Ncvvlon lliglz School A new organization! The "Sodalitas Latin," no, it's not a drink, but refreslinients are served. We're very exclusive. No upper classmen allowed. Remember in the play when the "rooster" crowed too early and then forgot to crow at all? Another new and exclusive club is the Boy's Science Club, presided over by Edgar Warren, that famous boy from the Centre. I don't know what they do because they wouldn't let me in but they probably blow themselves up to the fifth floor. "Alpha Betal' older but exclusive also, is an English Club, Here we have speeches, short plays written and acted by members, and other good times. Don't you think We are an encouraging group? Keep your eyes Cboth or four of 'emj on '27. EVELYN WHITTEMORE, '27. 9-1 THLETIES 9.5 q l pug: INTERM EDIATE FOOTBALL DOHERT1' GERRIE HOWLAND JOHNSON INIENSLEA LAWLESS MERCER NIXON PATRICK CMgr J RICE RISING, P. ROCKWOOD SMITH, E. STONE STERN, B. STERN, M. GIRLS' TENNIS BEERS BOLSTER IQNEELAND MCCLELLAND, CCapt. and .Mgrj ROWE TROWERIDGE WEARE SWIMMING ALEXANDER CLARK FOSTER PATTERSON PHELPS CCapt.J ROBINSON CMgIr.D .I 96 JUNIOR FOOTBALL ANDRES CARTER F A I' H EMEUM IQEENE J ONAH MACY, N M ILARD POTTER SCHLIEPHAKE, Vs' VARA VOLENTE CCap!.D W ENTYVORTH WILDER WVALKER WALES CMgr,J BOYS' TENNIS FITTS GOODMAN JOHNSON H. CCapI.J MARTIN SMITH fMgr,J TURNER WALES FOOTBALL ADAIIIS BROIIHI' CIARYER CONSODINE DEI5'ING IIUIN I DULY ESTY Fox FRIED GILLIGAN, F. Houmoox IIUYT rjlqr I ITEVOIIKIAN IQING IIITTIIEI-'IEIII IIOVICJOY LYONS McC'I'I,I,m'I.H xIL'IV2I'IS'l'UN Iuxzs U'IJoNNI,I.I, PARKER IIYALI, SL'I.I,IvAN ICE HOCKEY CILLIGIN, T. Il0I.nnouK Hon LAND JQHNSON, ll, I,owEI,L IVIIITMORE. IIULMH NIKON U'DONNELl.4f'1I1ll,j RICE SPAIN STUBBS STEVENS Uigr I STONE BASKET BALL ALLEN, L lllgr I ISIIYANT EATON EDDY,S.lf'1IpIW BIAXIM NIf'CLEI.LAwI- MI'JENxET1 YOUNG, E. BASEBALL AI,I,I.N, H l,If4l' .W Q'UNSUIblNI'. D Igwlxu ClII.I,I1aAN IIOLHIIOOK I,,uI LEM l.E0N.um NI KHIYNIQI Mnluw SHUI' 5k IILIN IN 'LICIDESI 'fr XVHIFNIIIHE. llfrI.x1Es W IIINIHHI., Hmx I Im, 97 INDOOR TRACK Bon EN FIJNHIIIJINE' IYIIUINIY I2I,I,Is Fu' III-NIIILH IIILLN LII111' 1 ,llrpqxsnny IG XIVQI ISTUN NIEIII LII Ilnpl Hx ALL 'I'HuxII+-wx WvItIjhS WIIIII Qxrxnhnw I SWIMMING IIIVNTEH, R. NS I'I.Iun OUTDOOR Annu CUNIH' L'I'MIuINIIh GAI,I..u,:I-I EH IIENIIIEH Jonxsox Bl Em-ER 1II'QI'Is'mN H, III u.I. SA ITNDERS TIIUM I-5051 IVLLKS WYHITI-T TRACK 'ulft I WII,I,IuIs Mlyr I WIHJDIIIIII FIELD HOCKE Y Anxus ALEIIEE BRYANT HODIIER IIULME5 IIUWAIID RIAXINI MvC'I,I:I,I..1.xI, BIIIQEUN IILIMPTUN Rmiax W EARE WII,L1uIs, Rl :HW I wlnn II11 I1 Srlzon TE A B I FOOTBALL N ,- L .f ,- ,- ,- .4 A ,- ,- :, 1. 254 . 5'-' r.,.. : . CN 7 7 ..- :- N., ,, , :- A 72 ..., f.' '-' Q, .- ...T 'L-I Q. PS1 7 Z :TZ m 6: L.-f-a ..-f -ff 'Z L ,- ,,, 6 bf. Cc: I ,-v ,.. .ILNV 'Z' 1. - -f , u-.A Id'- -4 ,- P"'1 i P. ...,N f- . --N - - g -1 L.. - TJ-A 5 an-dui, W xr L. A If 11 r ,- . , ... L: CL... -.,: 5 ., - ,il H ,- .- E.Z I rj .- T 7-" - - .. Y ""f - V V. v 'I LAT' ' fl' : i' s--1,-,- fl-' 4-fl!! '1 f-. L 'rdf T 3 IN ,.. ., . fc v Ny.. ,- r'." ... L- Q- .L l-.-- I5 v,' p1 11 The 1924 Newtouiaiz c 2 U' .... ... f i 3 is f 3? fi-4.l7,i I Vx. -, . if :xiii -,Ufx QU!! xxei :xl XXYI1 Kew, xg!! Captain, EDWIN DEWING Manager, FRANKLIN HoYT T the very opening of the school year Newton's football hopes received a severe blow when it was announced that, owing to heart trouble, Tudor Bowen, team captain and veteran of three year's experience, would be unable to engage in strenuous athletic competition. "Ned" Dewing was the choice of the members of the 1922 team to succeed Bowen and he proved well worthy of the honor, as he was the outstanding player of the year, and Newton's only representative on the mythical all-scholastic team picked by greater Boston sporting writers. The season started well with a duplication of the 1922 team's 13-0 victory over the powerful Quincy High eleven. September 29 saw Newton playing outside her class, and as a result a 6-12 defeat was suffered at the hands of St. John's prep. Again on the following Saturday, the team was bowled over to the tune of 7-0. Before the final whistle had blown, however, Cushing Adademy, the opposing team, knew they had been in areal game and were truly thankful to emerge victors. The Suburban League season opened rather inauspiciously on Columbus Day with a 10-0 defeat at the hands of Everett. A rather weak Cambridge Latin team was held to a scoreless tie October 20. The following Saturday came the game with Malden, when Newton showed her latent possibilities and her fighting spirit. Malden, supposedly the League's strongest team, was completely outplayed and only because of a series of breaks in her favor, escaped with nothing worse than a 3-3 tie. Somerville took Newton into camp the next week 14-13 in a rather spiritless game. Then Medford, the suburban champion, outplayed 3-0 in the first half, came back hard in the last two periods and gained a 10-3 verdict. Rindge played exceptionally good football on November 17 and as a result Newton was on the short end of a 14-7 score. The week following, in a sea of Waltham mud, the team fought, struggled, gave all that they had, 99 .Vcwfon High School and then a little more, and by scoring a touchdown and a goal in the last few minutes of play held one of the strongest teams ever produced in the Watch City 1- - to a 1-7 tie. The Thanksgiving Day game with Brookline was for the cellar championship of the Suburban League. Completely outplayed in the first half 13-0, Newton showed her best football of the season in the last two periods, and displayed a brand which, if consistently employed, would have won her a statewide reputation. It is sufficient to say that the final score was Newton 16, Brookline 13. In reviewing the season as a whole it may be truthfully said that, although in victories the result was dissatisfying, nevertheless the old Newton spirit was well exhibited in the "never say die" attitude of the team, and in the enthusiastic support accorded it by the whole student body right even to the final whistle of the final game. The material was excellent and developed splendidly under the able tutelage of "Coach Dick." Only the worst kind of luck kept the boys from winning the honors they deserved. A word of congratulation to "Waxy', Littlefield, who was awarded the gold football for the best offensive playing on the team, is not out of place here, while the aggressive work of "Ham" Oakes, "Frenchy" Gilligan, and "Allah" Lovejoy also deserves recognition. Adams, Sullivan, Ryall. and Parker made a quartet of wing men which did much to worry the opposing hacks. Of the backfield men, McQuiston and King, veterans of two years experience, did well, though the efforts of Holbrook and Lyons, new men, were highly com- mendable. Next year Captain-Elect "Bob" Adams will have seven letter men back to help him put Newton at the top. With an opportunity to profit by the mistakes and experiences of this year the outlook for success is bright. We wish the best of luck to "Bob," Manager Phelps, and our faithful coach. No story of the football season would be complete without some mention of the fine work of the Junior varsities. These teams, composed of younger and smaller boys, not only provide an excellent training school for future varsity material, but help to extend athletic competition to the smaller fellows without the danger of their being injured by playing with heavier and stronger boys. The Intermediate team under Captain "Pat" Brophy had a very successful season, and while not claiming any championship, would have given any team of its own size a hard game. The same is true of the Junior varsity under the leadership of Captain Valente. 100 U ui.. :J-.tk .N Mai ,,.1J.g:',. Ax- ",w. r -ft' ' -nf. 2, vllfgxx If a VV13., , ,Yi 9.. 'n':' , . Q We ,I A 1 .U 1"," 35' 'I 5 inf? 7 "" A Q,-J " .1"'i ffF- P" lv , ,gr I v .,.s,+ - Q - ,gs Q '.., . .-LA -N , RW". ' '4-V51-'fvr f.. ' .,'v', V .,- -1' Q' V v.'n'-3 ' 4 ' J I -a ,A -.."Y" t .nwx 1' ,Q-., , 7 1, .- '- , v I -,, va., ,VT " 1, , 'H' ' ' '4 . '-fiifl' f -H' -f mrvw L , , , . ,,,,'.x " I. ,.. m,,.,, N, '., , v ..,..-v- . , .- Y 'ax Y 1 fl ' .,. 'SIMS 53 '- fd if, I x','.K f 1 1' P 1, .f fu - 5 , Dx? ARI Q, , "XE 52' 5v.i . cr r 4-3, nl 4 -N, af, xm ,ai-fy, 1 ' U , ,.g,. 1 lc' 3. ' ' .,.,.'4' 4 1 Wa .,. -' W- , 'lr N , :A . 4 , ,sw , V, ,v l"f-TMA, -X if- 1 , . -1 li . V., A ,Jr - ',-f1,.1 1' ' L ' I . .A f v . 4, , r I ,V AM f 1 Wy. www, Y 'lx ,I -1' W - 4' H 'dy' -ga'-,., ,,,.-f .9 . ,xl fn -"Lv pr, ...A M51 "-ff 4 461 ' x WA" .W T. L N4 . , -X I. , , J 1 Y , . A.. Y A , , ,, u If ' c '-ff. rr , V ' "fa, 1 y ' . l.v - QW' 'I YY .Y 1' Il' I 0 n ll 1 If I1 S 1' ll 0 2 I I IIOCIQICY TICAIX Q 3 T "f 1. -f f .f - L if -.4 A, ,... L 9 , 'Z 1. .- ,- - Z L .- .- -. V .- fl -Te .- 'SL . .- Q: sr rv .- ,- v - Q, , Z -f ,- .- T - n-1 r-. fs - 2 'N ' . -.f Z Z ..- 9 L 'I ,L Z 1 T. - .. I 'I y .- ,- .1 .-1 .Q Dunm-ll U' md k , A - -4 -- ,- Z' L ..- .- .- .-1 A -f .1 kim The 1924 Neiwtonwian no ucv Captain ROLAND O'DoNNELL Manager, RITCHIE STEvENs tt Suburban League Champions, gaining perntanent possession of the Suburban League Trophy. I International Schoolboy Hockey Champions. . Clairrnants, uatth well founded claim, of the WorZcZ's Schoolboy Hockey Championship. HE 1924 hockey season represents one of the most brilliant pages in the athletic history of Newton High School. One of the finest teams which ever represented the Garden City high school-and in view of the past history that is a strong statement to make-went through a schedule of sixteen games with only three defeats, one an early season's defeat by a prep.-school and the other two by college freshmen sextets. The season opened at Crystal Lake on January 5, when Stone school was defeated 6-0. The first league game, played at Braeburn on January 8, saw Stoneham, a newcomer in the interscholastic league, bowled over 3-1. Boston Latin was an easy 8-1 victim on January 18, and the Harvard second team, although putting up a good -fight, finally bowed to the schoolboys on January 23, 3-1. Brown and Nichols was the next victim, 3-1, and then, on January 28, came our first defeat at the hands of the very strong Harvard freshmen team, 6-2. February 2 saw Newton a little out of stride and she bowed to St. Marks in a hard fought 1-0 contest. In the second league game of the year we triumphed over Belmont 7-0 without much difficulty, and two days later Arlington was trimmed 5-2i Newton's final defeat of the season came on February 9 in New Haven. Yale freshmen, with a powerful team, needed all the breaks to squeeze out a 1-0 verdict. A hot contest at Brookline resulted in a well earned 3-1 victory over the wealthy towners. Melrose put up a great fight on February 12, but 1 03 N 0 11' i o Tl ll 1' g I1 S P110 ol except for some iiiarvelous goal tending was outclassed i11 a 2-1 victory. Then, plziying her third game i11 three successive days and the fourth ir1 five days, Newton defeated Milton Academy 1-0. This ended the outdoor season and left the interscliolastic league finals to be played in the Arena. Un the afternoon of March 10, Newton's hockey team, playing at the peak of its form, wrested a 1-0 verdict from a fighting Brookline team after two overtime periods. Although the two succeeding games were more widely advertised and drew larger crowds, the Brookline game marked thc real climax of the season, and it was here that Newton showed her best hockey of the year and defeated her strongest rival for league honors. On the evening of March 1-1, Stoneham was trimmed 5-3 in the Arena. By this victory Newton became Interseholastic League Champion and gained permanent possession of the cup, which had been previously won in 1918 and 1920, as well as tied for in 1921. Conceded the championship of Eastern United States, Newton was matched with Huntingdon Academy of Quebec, champions of Canada, in an international contest. Our boys easily won 7-3, playing wonderful hockey and completely dazzling the Canadians. Every member of the regular team played well throughout the year and it is rather difhcult to pick individual stars out of an aggregation which had such fine teamwork. There were two players, however, whose hard, conscientious work and brilliant playing brought especially favorable comment throughout the year, Captain Roland OlDonnell and Guy Holbrook. Their sensational playing and fast skating and the steady, almost faultless goal tending of HTubby" Howland were big factors in the teamls victories. Henry Johnson and "Stewy" Stone both showed exceptional ability in pairing with Captain O'Donnell on the defence, while the remarkable development of the "freshmen wonder" wings, "Junie', Stubbs and Frank Spain, was as sensational as was the worth of John Nixon in the final Stoneham game. "Doc" Martin deserves the greatest praise for his work in developing such a team, and Manager Stevens is to be commended for his constant endeavors throughout the season for the welfare of the team. Losing only two letter men, Newton's prospects for next season are excellent. 10-1 N 1' I1'f 0 11 I1 1' g lz S F1100 QTY A lr' ,rg -E' :uf cf , 1 106 I OUR, 'l'liACK 'l'l'IAM IJ IN v ,. 1. E S ". .f fi Tk ...E .pug -1,1 P119 L .- :.... -2 7? z,...",:l ....,,: :E-' vizsl L. . Z 'I ,-Cf .... ...1 .,. T., -f .1 '11 P. .. 'J' .-1 Z A Y A-v 7.2 F-I eil ...J -6 ... .-'F' -4 ,- C., f I A -.f Nl -. 15 -Q ...N CN' VC ,jr ...w..f "'X.1 142- 'L 5-f .- . U '-' -+1 7: 4 .- , , '23 A.. gif- e...4"' S 'Z Q 7 7 fx-1 -- -fx., .. : -2 C321 '4-v: 81:6 V-:- U ..-K L'--f 7, V' 'Nd .-. The 19241 Newtonian 35-f IHDDOR mac Captain, W1NsToN MERCER Manager, PRESCOTT H1LLs EVVTON had a championship relay quartet this season, but lack of consistent runners in any other event weakened the team in the championship meets. With many near-champions, Newton had an exceptionally well balanced and powerful dual meet team, but as few of these meets were scheduled the group had little chance to show its power. The season opened with the annual inter-class meet, which the Seniors won easily. January 12 saw Newton trounce the Alumni 52-25 and the next week our aggregation completely outclassed Brown and Nichols, 592-3M. Having thus far clearly demonstrated its great power in dual competition, the Newton team on January 25 gave its best performance of the season while going down to a 35-33 defeat at the hands of the powerful Huntington School team. In the state meet on February 16, Newton failed to live up to expectations due to hard luck and lack of individual champions. Medford, Lowell, then Newton was the order of places in this meet. Johnson and Ellis, second and third respectively in the standing broad jump, and McQuiston, second in the "three hundredt' turned in the best individual performances of the day. In the Greater Boston lnterscholastic Meet on February 23, Newton Hnished third to Medford and Lynn Classical. No individual champion was produced this year, but the remarkable worth of Walter McQuiston, high point scorer on the team, and of Captain Winston Mercer, the next in the number of points scored, deserves great praise. The most pleasing feature of the season, the work of the championship relay team, is reviewed on another page. Howard Weeks, third highest point scorcr. and Captain-elect Berkley Johnson were consistent stars throughout the year, as was Gordon Ellis, the elongated broad jumper. The power of the junior and intermediate divisions of the team speaks well for next ycar's success even though most of the this yearis regulars will graduate in the spring. 107 ffkvg :AM 5 flirt? C record of the athletics of the Newton High School would be complete without a story of the brilliant achievements of the remarkably fast relay team. A glance at the records of the indoor track season will show that we did not have a single champion runner, but we did have five who could hold their own in any scholastic competition. Balance is written in every line of the chronicle of every race, of the fastest teams that ever represented the school. On February 22, running a special relay race in connection with the American Legion Meet, Newton defeated Boston Latin and Lynn Classical. Boston Latin had the strongest quartet which has represented a Boston school for many years and our teamg Ryall, Mercer, Weeks, and McQuiston set up a new schoolboy record. The next day, in the Greater Boston Interscholastic meet, the Garden City relay team defeated Medford by ten yards while turning in the fastest time of the' day, and within two fifths of a second of the record for this track. ' On March first in the B. A. A. schoolboy meet the Newton quartet composed of Ryall, Mercer, Cronin, and Weeks made remarkably fast time, defeating Brookline by forty yards. Andoverls extremely powerful group alone was able to better Newton. All of this fine work of the teams influenced the athletic committee to send the team to compete in the University of Pennsylvania Relay Carnival. Newton was entered in the one mile high school Relay Championship of America, which draws teams from the largest and strongest schools in this country and Canada. Twelve teams started in this event which was won by Brooklyn Technical High, with Lakewood, Ohio, second, Medford, third, Newark Central High, fourth and Newton, fifthgwhile the far famed Hamilton Collegiate Institute of Canada was sixth, VVaite High Toledo, seventh, and Lowell High finished eighth. That Newton was ten yards from the winner at the finish and thc win- ning time was three minutes thirty-one and one fifth seconds gives an idea of the running of "VVinnie" Mercer, 'fJim" Cronin, "Howie" VVceks, and McQuiston. 109 I. ,- ..- Z- ,- L N. Y -' -. 2 M 7 - 7-' A Q- .-. :- I f .- 1 ti. M I n-1 : -J- bl. ..- 'Z II 1 .- ... EL sa ,: :,, .- -. : A : w Z- ... 'Z Q 7 .- ,- - E V , .- . L- Z, .L- 7. L F- AJ I 1. .L EL .. I P L: ' V 1, - I5 - 1 Q S N S- , .. - .... - .- Nr - I N-I i R4 ... The 1924 Ne4wt0nian 1 L f' 'X A J T 1 . T U g E .Rc CAPTAIN, WALTER MoQU1sToN Manager, PERCY WILLIAMS HE outdoor track team has not, at the date of writing this article, competed in any meets, therefore, to make a forecast of the season is rather difficult. Dual meets are scheduled as follows:- May 7. Quincy High at Quincy May 15. Providence Tech. at Newton May 22. Tufts Freshmen at Newton May 31. Brockton High at Brockton On May 17, the New England Interscholastic in Worcester will be one of the objective meets. The Suburban League meet on May 29 is an innovation this year. It is to be run by the baseball-football league for the seven suburban schools and will furnish someexciting competition. The season winds up with the State Meet in the Harvard Stadium on June 7, and if everything goes well, Newton will be well up in the fight for honors in this all-important test. The most promising candidates for the team seem at present to be: Henrich and Thompson, high jump, Ellis, hurdle, Coniffe, shot putg Fay, javelin, half- mileg Johnson, hurdles, sprintsg Cronin, half-mile, White, pole-vault, and the old standbys-Mercer, broad jump and hurdles, McQuiston, 220 and 440 yd. runsg Ryall, 220 yd. dash, and Weeks, 100 and 220 yd. dash. 111 1' g fr S 1' I1 0 n s 'Wk 'Q 'xv "1 112 an sau. Captain, HOWARD WHITMORE, JR. Manager, HOXVARD ALLEN T the date of this writing the record of the Newton baseball team is seven wins and three defeats. In the games played Howard Whitmore has shown marvellous 'pitching form and the Newton nine has been almost unbeatable with him in the box. Of the other pitchers Schliepahke and Pass seem to be the most promising. In 'addition to the captain, Neale Mahoney, the clever catcher, Alan Shaw, star veteran second baseman, O'Donnell and Gilligan at short stop, and "Gyp" Lawless in the outfield have shown some excellent ball playing. The thirteen inning tussle with Everett on April 26 was a pitchers' battle all the way between Whitmore and Elmer Munroe, the Everett slabman. Newton scored the winning run on a squeeze play in the thirteenth. The Medford game was simply a case of a very good pitcher beaten by a better pitcher. Knox pitched gilt-edged ball for Medford, but because Tommy Gilligan came through with a long single to left field, following Dewing's scratch hit and' Guy Holbrook's sacrifice, one run was scored and that was the margin of victory. The Tufts, Quincy, and Hyde Park games were all loosely-played, free hitting affairs, with second string hurlers doing most of the work for the Gaiden City. The Boston Latin game was lost because the infield failed to support the pitchers, and because the Boston slab artist had the Newton batters well under control during most of the nine innings. The team suffered its first league defeat on May 7, at the hands of Brookline, 2-1, in a poorly played game. . The following Wednesday, the Orange and Black went down to inglorious defeat before the slants of "Danny" Mclfayden, Somerville twirling ace. The score, 6-1, and Newton's box score of one hit and seventeen strike-outs tell the story of the contest. The team, with Sullivan pitching in masterful style, shut out Cambridge Latin, 1-0, two days later and the next day they again came through, this time with a 13-8 win over Haverhill thus avenging the football defeat of 1921. 113 "X gl: Srlzn ICA M NG 'I' II R 1 IX SWI 1-Q , .., NZ xf- S--.4 sf, ,1-4 N., ,- ..- .1 Z - ,V --1 ,- .4 .- :... 3? Z,' Tv' -.ff .- .- ,- A. .-1 NI Q 1 - 5 , xi N., . W -A 1,--4 -'L ,-.- :T Tl? A L f ..- -- .- ... -1 -A 3' v L-1 -.4 T. .- ,-N: --1 T.-4 Z A 5 x. X, EI. wk 5- L- -.f A -1 The 1924 Af6i?l7tO1ItZ'Cl7'Z i 0 vt' r nl" llli' W X j F Q. M . 'X if e 4 if Q , f S Y ? 3 Q 2 I f s I ' ff! SAL in L M Ulm., 'lil I 5 1 Captain, CHARLES PHELPIS Manager, FREDERICK RoB1NsoN HE season's record of five victories and four losses in dual competition may not sound very impressive, yet there lies behind these figures a story which might show that record to be not wholly unpraiseworthy. In the first place, swimming is in its infancy in this school, this season being only the second during which a swimming team has represented the Orange a.nd Black. As it is only a minor sport, functioning in the same season as two major sports, the task of Coach Carling has been doubly hard. In the scond place the defeats were suffered at the hands of the M. I. T. Freshman, a preparatory school team, the state champions, and Gardner High, the last being played during the illness of Captain Phelps, a consistent point winner throughout the seasonf "Charley" Phelps proved that he was well worth the honor bestowed upon him at the beginning of the season when he was elected captain to replace "Stan" Kimball. "Iron Man" Perry was a heavy point scorer throughout the season and featured in a second place tie in the "hundred" in the State Meet. 'fRed" Hunter tied for third in the plunge in the same meet and was a dependable point winner throughout the year. Clark, Alexander, Darling, and Patterson also did highly commendable service in the dual meets. Because of their work in the State Meet Perry and Hunter received major sport letters. The seasonls record is as follows: Newton 43, Boston English 10 Newton 35, Cambridge Latin 27 Newton 40, Rindge 9 Newton 16, Huntington 31 Newton 30, Cambridge Latin 20 Newton 23, M. I. T. Freshmen 27 Newton 17, Gardner High 36 Newton 45, Boston High School of Commerce 5 Newton 15, Brookline 35 Fourth Place Tie in George R. Meehan Interscholastics, 5 points. 115 7' V 'ion High .Svlzoo 116 TENNIS TEAM .llgrj C Smith S- Cf f- - Z- -4 -v r p-1 5 ll Goodmn l10S ,A 73 Q., Q.. 3f' v-1 ,-4 -1 .- v- Z- ,- .4 u-1 6 fx s. fx s. -. x. v Sa yr ... ,.. A 7 ,.. ... ,- .... ,- -.f '1 The 19Q4f N6ZlUtO?Z'iG7Z TENNIS Cczpzfain, HENRY JoHNsoN Manager, ELLIOTT SMITH HIS year Newton is very fortunate in having four of last year's veterans on her Tennis team, namely: Capt. Johnson, Turner, Martin, and Whales. Fitts and Goodman, who were the most successful in the fall tournament, are the other members. With Johnson, who is National Junior Champion, as leader and the other experienced players, it is expected that the team will bring much honor to Newton. All but two of the members have been playing during the winter and, at the time this goes to press, are ready for the coming matches, comprising the Harvard and Yale Interscholastic tournaments as well as several preparatory and high school games, scheduled as follows: April April Loomis at Windsor Andover at Andover May Exeter at Exeter May Harvard 2nd at Waban May Worcester at Worcester May St. John's at Danvers May Latin School at Waban May Yale Interscholastics May Yale Interscholastics finals May Harvard '27 at Waban May Brookline at Waban May English High at Waban May Harvard Interscholastics May Harvard Interscholastics finals Last year's team had the best season in many years, winning the Yale Intel- scholastic Championship and all other matches but that with the Harvard Freshmen. Henry Johnson and Malcolm Hill did exceptionally creditable work, being National Junior Champions in Outdoor and Indoor Singles, respec- tively, and together in Outdoor and Indoor Doubles. 117 17l'I1'f0l1 llzglz Svlzo 113 'PICA M ,D IIOC KEY l+'I ICI ..- ..- .f +1 A ...- ,- ,- ...- -1 A -4 NY: :Irv eh .4 ..- .2 Pa I-1 vw -4 I-4 , .f .-. V .-... v A V -74 .-4 .-1 A ..f 3 u-1 4 llmvallkl Il Mclicn 5 I'. ly Q11 'illizlms W llamcl cfllv M Allzlms llolmvs The 1924 Neivtonriafn Captain, MURIEL MCCLELLAND Manager, MARGARET W1LL1AMs HE 1923 Field-Hockey season was unusually successful for both class and varsity games. More than a hundred girls reported at Cabot Field for the opening practice in September. Class teams were soon picked, and two sets of interesting games played, in which the Seniors proved to be the victors. A varsity team was then selected by Miss Flanders, the coach, and Margaret VVilliams, manager, consisting of the following girls: ' Darthea Bryant C. Muriel Howard H. B. Charlotte Aubin I. F. Katherine Holmes H. B. Marjorie Weare W. Elizabeth Retan H. B. Muriel McClelland W. Bertha Adams F. B. Marion Maxim I. F. Hope Hodder F. B. Elizabeth Plimpton I. F. Helen McKeon G. The first inter-scholastic game of the season was with Lasell, at Newton, in which, after some fast work, our team won a 7-0 victory. At Windsor, Newton received a trouncing, 2-11. After another week of practice Newton went to Milton Academy, and won a very exciting, close game, 4-2, worthy of mention as being the first time in the history of Newton High that a hockey team has won from this strong preparatory school. Winchester was overcome at Newton, 3-0, while between the periods, the Winchester and Newton Sophomore Teams staged a lively battle, which ended in a tie, 1-1. In the last contest of the season, that with the Alumnae, many former Newton High stars gathered and succeeded in winning from the varsity. The score was 4-3. Great enthusiasm was displayed throughout the entire season. The work of Captain Muriel McClelland at wing, Darthea Bryant at centre, and Bertha Adams at full-back deserves especial mention. ' The presentation of "N's" took place when the team went to "The Green- Bough Innw for a final gathering. To the 1924 team under the leadership of Elizabeth Retan, Captain, we wish success in upholding Newton's record. 119 A l'll'fOI1 111 " g I1 AS 1110 1.2 'PICA M ISASK l'l'l' BA LL ,- - .- ... .- 4 f ll lirvu Imlulmvt t, R clan I- -f ,- .ll ,- .: Z 'I U-1 4 -- - ,- .- ,- .1 v rw sd L M ly Cf'upI.J lc L., rv- I-1 ,- ..- .- - bv 2- ,- A N.- - .- - , The 1924 Ne1vz'on+zfan I I . MA 'Dre Captain, SHIRLEY EDDY Manager, LUCY ALLEN EWTON'S basketball season opened with a large representation of girls from every class. All the teams seemed to be very evenly matched until the Juniors, having several of the varsity squad, came out on top after two hard struggles with the Seniors and Sophomores. The results of these contests were the victories of 13-9 and 30-18 respectively. In the middle of the season, the varsity team was seriously handicapped in losing its captain, Eleanor Sheridan, who was forced to resign from her position because of heart trouble. In her place, Shirley Eddy was elected by last year's players. The varsity team, chosen from twenty-five squad-members is as follows: DARTI-IEA BRYANT MURIEL MCCLELLAND ALICE EAToN MARGARET MCJENNETT SHIRLEY EDDY ELINOR YOUNG MARION MAXIM In spite of the fact that the team could boast of only one veteran player, it was fairly successful winning three out of five games played. Although Newton lost to the two fast playing teams, Winclsoi' and Wellesley, by a margin of 48-29 and 58-21, the games with Lasell, Belmont, and the Alumnae were won with the scores 20-14, 42-19, and 24-23, respectively. 121 The 19241 Newtonian Captain and Manager, MURIEL MCCLELLAND T is rather early in the season to give any satisfactory report on the activities of the girls' tennis team. This year Newton has joined the Tennis League of Greater Boston, and the following schedule has been arranged: Brookline Concord Wincliester' Melrose Lexington The team consists of Muriel McClelland, Avis Trowbridge, Elinor Beers, Doris Rowe, Katherine Kneeland, Catherine Bolster and Marjorie Weare. This team, captained by Muriel McClelland, was chosen from the semi-finalists of last year's tournament, and several other stellar players. Newton is confident of making a good' record with these girls to represent the school. 123 W 127 -m Nflllllll Ill y ll S r lf o n 1215 L. 1 L.. L Ii. f- Z A Z' P f K -- f - A 7 H! .-. 'V' .-. .-. A ..- .- if C - 3 w.r -- L L 4 wa ,.Qi, , at W... .1 7 Qilassinal members of the elntnnite Qtaff Editor-in-Chief JOHN D. FLEMING Business Manager E. PRESCOTT HILLS Asst. Editor-in-Chief RAYMOND ROCKWOOD Associate Editors LAWRENCE PEAKES ELIZABETH NOYES Copy Editor DOROTHY' CLARKE Assistant Editors WKVILLIAM HENRICH ROSEMARY PARK JANE CARRICK Reporters GRETCHEN ANDRES NELSON GOODMAN EARL ANDERSON ELIZABETH GORDON TUDOR BOWEN DUNCAN HOWLE1'T ROBERT BROWN ETHEL SAUNDERS EDWARD CENTER LEONARD SMITH EVELYN FEAKES JEAN STONE BARBIE FOSTER AVIS TROWBRIDGE MARY WARREN, Proof Reader B MARY BENGER, Secretary A Sports Stagg' WILLIAM D. ALEXANDER, Editor RUTH BARRY BARBARA PARTRIDGE LEO BOVA Assistant Business Manager, ROBERT LELAND Advertising Manager, EDMUND TROWBRIDGE Circulation Jllanager, LEO COHEN Assistants TALMADGE FLETCHER DWIGHT LEWIS EDGAR PITT 127 Nczvlon lliglz School eintonite ff Hlfl NEWTUNlTlC" this year, by increasing its stall' and circulation to include pupils of the Technical and Vocational high schools, made a very definite step towards pronioting the greater spirit of unity and comradeship for which all Newton adherents have been striving. The results have more than satisfied all those concerned. Timely editorials influential to unified thought and action by students, equal publicity given to the big social and scholastic events of the three schools, advance discussions materially aiding the financial managements of all recognized student activities, and a sporting page which carried excellent records of all current athletic news pertaining to Newton teams or students as well as impartial accounts of all inter-class and inter-school encounters all went to mould a group of pupils who are becoming less and less "Classical,'i "Technical," and "Vocational" and more and more "Newton High Schoolfl A To aid in this cause early in May the staff sponsored a "three-school" dance which was a brilliant success. The "Gym7' was the scene of the merry-making and it was crowded to capacity. This dance was the first important social event of recent years which included the pupils of all three high schools. The organization of the editorial and business staffs was such as would conform with the same general principle of unity and co-operation. Each school had its separate staffs with editor and business manager at the heads but these divisions were centralized by being all responsible to the editor-in-chief or general business manager of the entire paper. This plan succeeded excellently and developed a competent, smooth-working group of workers due to the splendid co-operative spirit of the staff-members and the tireless efforts of the faculty supervisors. As a special reward a few of the most conscientious were awarded gold charms at the end of the year. It is hoped that this insignia will take a definite meaning in student opinion during future years and, in time, will come to signify as much in its own way as does the coveted "N" of athletics. 128 The IQQ4 Newtonian HE ORANGE BGOK is a handbook issued by the Student Council for the guidance and benefit of the incoming Freshman class. lt contains all the custonis, traditions, privileges, and rules ofthe Newton Classical High School, and gives lllally facts that are of help or of interest to the younger students. This year's staff, under the leadership of Alan Shaw, has drawn up plans for the book, using last years as a basis, but making several alterations and iinprovenients. A It is a publication of which the Student Council IHZIY be justly proud. A THE STAFF E ditor ALAN SHAXV A .s.s1'.stant EfIZ.fl??'-S HELEN ANDREWs PHILIP RISING EDITH PAGE ABBOTT SPEAR CHARLES PHELPS BARBARA TRACY 129 N 0 Il' f 0 II II 1' g I1 S r' lz 0 nl Stuhvnt Qlnunril Qbliirew BOXYEN HOYT PARK OAK1 130 The 1924 Newtonian Z--1x ,-X President, FRANKLIN HOYT Vice-President, HAMILTON OAKES Secretary, ROSEMARY PARR Treasurer, TUDOR BOXVEN SENIORS RACHEL BATSON ELEANOR BERRY ROBERT BROWN CHARLES CONSODINE JOSEPHINE DARRELL HOWARD ALLEN LUCY ALLEN MICHAEL ALTIERI ELOISE ANDREVVS HELEN ANDREWS KATHERINE BONNER SHIRLEY EDDY WILSON CROSBY WILLIAM CUMMINGS HELEN FLEMING THOMAS FOSS ROGER HADDOCK ELIZABETH GORDON LIURIEL MCCLELLAND JOSEPH RICHARDS WALTER RYALL NICHOLAS TEDESCO SUB-SENIORS NANCY KIMBALL EDWARD RICE JUNIORS MERRIL HAMMOND GUY HOLBROOK HENRY JOHNSON ELEANOR MACOMBER VVILLIAM PARK SOPHOMORES RICHARD HUNT EDGAR KENT CARLETON 1X'IC'CULLOUGH FRESHMEN AGNES HARTRIDCQE CLEONE PLACE 131 AVIS TROWBRIDGE VIRGINIA WHITE HOWARD VVHITMORE MARGARET WILLIAMS RAYMOND ROCKVVOOD MARY SLAYTER HENRY WOOD IQATHARINE RICH ALAN SHAXV ABBOT SPEAR BARBARA TRACY YVALLACE MC'PHERSON MARX' SHELDON ARTHUR SEDERCJUIST EDGAR AVARREN Newfon High School English Q' lub Qbliirrra BROWN lXqACY CARRICK MACDON,ALD 132 The 1994 N6i1UtO7Z'il1l7Z 5 X x mm x xx x x xg E f-QZSTP X E N .Q N 2.22 as 4' N 5 .4 5 " X gl N N A ' S 1 S S ' .x.. 5 14, . ,. ,.,, 1. ,.,, .,.+'.--' .. . ,J41:,.,- fq., ,:-. s " , ..,,-if Q President, ROBERT BROWN V2'ce-President, LTILDRED MAODONALD Secretary, JANE CARRICK Treasurer, NORMAN NIACY HE English Club began with its first meeting to display snap and vim, determined to pass into the records One of the most successful years the club had ever experienced. An illustrated lecture on "Big Game Hunting in Africaf' was given in the Assembly hall by Colonel Harry K. Eustace, the famous African explorer and big game hunter. Next three plays were presented to a crowded and enthusiastic hall: the first, "The Trysting Place" by members of the clubg the others, f'The Finger of God" and "Suppressed Desires," by the Faculty. Much credit is due to the members of the casts for that very entertaining and successful evening. Thennthe club combining with the Forum gave prizes for the best Senior essays. Many interesting speakers were secured by the club: Mr. Philip Marson of Rivers School, talked on "Modern Drama," emphasizing his subject by reading, "Spreading the News," by Lady Gregory, Mrs. George L. Parker told of the "George Eliot Country 5" Mr. Charles Swain Thomas spoke on the manufacture of books and magazines and very kindly gave our school library a copy of his sonls book of poems, "A Book of Verse," and Mr. Harland D. Crowell of the Angier School addressed the club on the subject, "High School Life." The March meeting consisted of a home talent program appropriate for the month. The picnic in May ended this unusually successful year. Throughout the year Miss Richardson, the facility advisor was indispensable with help and suggestion,-to her the club owes much of its success this year. 133 4 ,pdq PLAY R IO SEN ntcr ll H.H CIICV OV 1 T C Elliot Veelis s N Pitt I ll fer s S Perkin Lewis 0 f Il olzL V Buck Row Honricli ff .-. L ..- :.. .,., 'Z F! v-4 Z- Q +-4 Z A -.1 f. r-1 Q 2- O f-1 Z 4.3 ..-1 f" -- ,L NN Ill CI' Kel tor f" ... -- .., 'T' r-4 AJ P4 .S 4. 'mi 5 Il il, Goodm Wllitv Cf'o111'l1l Iills lX Mrs. Rivli alison B Shillings Pzmlinutccl' J ziclison G :ities lilo U Mirlrllc Davis .- ... -f 7.1 L .1 .-1 .4 ,-a .-4 ,. GJ 1 P11 Tru c Cairriok luisorl N, -r' N XJ +L ,-4 .- C O Miss Rid Bowen IISCI' Bo C 1' 'I .-.. .-. n-7 ... .L 3' Yilliums X zirroll D Lvifner k Il Fri ass-ctt B zrul mer L 1' rout Ido w The 1924 A 6'2l'fOl2'Z'ClltZ ,-X XX CNA! gh " The white ililussnm " adapted from "SH main uf QBIU jluanljattann by balm Banner HE Senior Play of the class of 1924 was given in Player's Hall, West Newton on the last day of February and the first day of March. On both evenings the hall was filled to capacity and everything harmonized to make a beauti- ful and successful production. From the time that the curtain rose on Sachem Henrich and his tribe until it dropped to shut out the unusual sight of "Ginny" VVhite in VValker,s arms, everything ran smoothly. Much praise is due the actors and all those who helped in any way in the production. The action of the play takes place in and near New Amsterdam at the time when Peter Stuyvesant was ,governor of that Dutch colony. In the prologue little Charlotte Coveney is rescued by Dutch trading gold-seekers from the Algonkin Indians. The "treasure7' was the only member of the cast who was was not a member of the Senior class. The first act finds the child now grown into a young lady in the home of her foster mother, Vrouw Pelgrom. Like all persons who do not know their identity Annet, as she is known, is very anxious to establish hers. During a fire in one of the thatched houses of the village, she meets young Balthazar Stuyvesant, the eldest son of the governor, and at once a warm friendship springs up between them. At this time there is trouble between the colonists and the Indians. Those who are causing the trouble happen to be the same tribe of Algonkins who had cared for Annet as a baby girl. For that reason, Peter Stuyvesant asks her to go to them and to attempt to dissuade them from war. While on this mission she meets Balthazar who saves her from trouble with the colonists, who think that she has turned traitor and returned to her tribe. Influenced by Annet, their beloved "white sister", and by the sign of the falling white blossoms, the savages "go north" without a struggle. 135 Newton High Selzool About this time an English spy, disguised as a pedler, appears and offers to tell Annet about her family in return for information concerning the Dutch forts. He insinuates that she might easily learn these facts from her lover, Balthazar. She refuses, however, and later, indeed, is able to give some valuable information to the governor concerning the movements of the English. The spy is caught and the governor would have hanged him, but decides to spare his life in return for the information that he can give about the girl's parents. From him Annet learns that she is a descendent of a very wealthy French family which has vast estates in the West Indies, and, what is Inore important, that her grandparents are still living. So, having established her parentage, Peter Stuyvesant is glad to welcome Annet de Mareet as a daughter, and Bal- thazar fmally claims his t'White Blossom." "Uhr white Elnssnmn CAST Virrhage, an adventurer HERBERT HUNTER WAKEFIELD PERKIXS His Followers HONVARD TVEEKS BERTHOLD STERN Saehem of the Algonlqins XVILLIAM HENRICH BARRIE FOSTER ROWLAND PATRICK Braves HOWARD XVHITMORE RICHARD COVEXEY YVALLACE HLTXTER Squaw . BIILDRED DAvIs The Treasure ...,.. CHARLOTTE COVENEY Vrouw Pelgrom, maker of potions, Cosmetics, and perfumes .... RACHEL BATsoN Annet Pelgrom, her adopted daughter . VIRGINIA XYHITE A Pedlar ..... NELSON GOODMAN Madaleen ...... BTARGARET XYILLIAMS Balthazer Stuyvesant, son of the governor WILLIAM WALKER Mevrouw Yarleth, sister of the governor . EVELIXA JACKSON Peter Stuyvesant, governor of Nieuw Nederlandt . TUDOR BOWEN Judith Stuyvesant, his wife . . . CATHERINE Osooon 136 The 1924 Neilfwtonian Dutch Ladies, friends Of the Stuyvesants Doininie Megvpolensis GOveI'nO1"S Council Soldiers Maid I D bOlO ancer Indian Dancing Girls I37 MARGARET SKILLINGS RACHEL PALMATEER RACHEL BATSON CONSTANCE RICH HERBERT HUNTER LEONARD SMITH RICHARD COVENEY HOWARD FITTS BERTHOLD STERN WAKEFIELD PERKINS ESTHER GATES LOUISE PAUL IMOGENE LEITNER JOSEPHINE DARRELL MARGARET WILLIAMS ALICE LEACH VERA LAUBNER ELEANOR TRUE MURIEL BASSETT JANETTE FRINK AV 1' II' I 0 n ll 1' g I1 S 011 0 of Alpha 0.5811111118 Eau Gbftirrrn LEXVIS FITTS H. HUNTER W. HUNTER TROXVBRIDGE BALDWIN IIQS The 1924 Newtonian NX so fxql President, WALLACE HUNTER I Vice-Presidents LOUISE BALDWIN AvIS TROWBRIDGE Treasttretr, HOWARD FITTS Chairman Program. Committee, HERBERT HUNTER Secretary, VERNON LEWIS HE Alpha Gamma Tau had, this year, a large list of active Inembers Who felt that the time given up to the meetings Was Well Spent, both from the standpoint of amusement and of education. The program committee, With Herbert Hunter as chairman, has provided a Wide variety of entertainments, including both members of the club and visitors, as the entertainers. Speakers from many neighboring schools and colleges have been among the latter. These visitors brought to the club's attention many interesting topics, among Which Was one demonstrating old methods of multiplying and another showing several unusual facts about the. poWers of tWo. This talk was illustrated by several puzzles. One speaker drew, interesting constructions, causing the chalk and straight edge to perform almost impossible feats. The crowning event of the year Was the second annual play "A Mathematical Travestyn which Was presented to the four classes at two assemblies early in April. This play Went unusually Well, and the great success of the entertainment was due to the hard Work of Mr. Elicker and those in the cast. 13 9 Newton High School 3Hnrum llbftirvrz FITTS GORDON SMITH 140 MEMBERS The 1924 Newtonian Present Offcers President, HOXVARD FITTS Secretary, ELIZABETH GORDON Treasurer, ROVVLAND SMITH Qffeers for the First Half Year Prresident, HERBERT HUNTER Secretary, ELIZABETH GORDON Treasurer, KENNETH KEPNER GRETCHEN ANDRES ELLIS APPLETON RUTH BARRY RIACHEL BATSON LOUISE BALDWIN TUDOR BOWEN ROBERT BROWN RICHARD COVENEY BEILDRED DAVIS THEODORE DAY WVILLIAM DUNCAN GORDON ELLIS EVELYN FEAKES BARBIE FOSTER IRENE GALLAGHER ELEANOR GREANE1' ELIZABETH H.ATCH MARY HEARD WILLIAM HENRIC1'I DUNCAN HOWLETT 141 XVALLACE HUNTER NORMAN DIACY JOHN NIXON ROSEMARY PARK BARBARA PARTRIDGE LOUISE PAUL LAWRENCE PEAKES HOV9'ARD WEEKS DAVID WHIT'EH1LL I HOW,ARD VVHITMORE VVILLIAM WVOODRUFF N 1' II' I n n ll 1' g I1 S 1' I1 0 0 Eranmtir Qllnh QBfIirrrz COVENEY STEVENS PALMATEER SCOTT 142 The 1994 Newtoniawn President, RITCHIE STEVENS Vz'ce-P1'esz'fIent, MARY PALMATEER Secretary, IQATHERINE SCOTT Treasurer, RICHARD COVENEY MEMBERS ANGELO ALTIERI IQENNETH BARTON WVILLIAM DUNCAN MERRILL HAMRIOND WILLIAM HENRICH SHIGEYO JINNO ROXVLAND PATRICK WAKEFIELD PERKINS EVA BABCOCK DOROTHY BATES ADA BIXBX' HELEN BONSER JEAN BOWMAN JANE CARRICK DOROTHX' CHAPMAN FLORENCE COX GERTRUDE DAX7IS CONSTANCE ELLIOTT HELEN FISKE ESTHER GATES HOPE HANLEX' ANNA HORTON MIRIANI HUSS VIRGINIA HUTCHINSON EVELINA JACKSON IVIILDRED MACDONALD 143 VIRGINIA MASON KATHERINE OSGOOD I MARX' PALMATEER N RIACHEL PALMATEER PHILLIPPA PATEY ELIZABETH RETAN KATHERINE RICH MARGARET SKILLINGS HELEN SPURRIER ELEANOR TRUE NARCISSA VARNEY MARY WVARREN ERNESTINE WVILDER N 1' uv I 0 n II ig la S 0,1001 Hrrnrh Glluh Qbtiirera HOYT PATRICK COVENEY HOLT RICCLELLAND CQATES BASSETT 144 The 1924 Neiotonian S '.:'x'l'Q::p. 9 O ' - President, ROVVLAND PATRICK Ist Vice-President, FRANKLIN HOYT Qnd Vice-Pre.sz'dent, J OHN HOLT Secretary, BIURIEL BXICCLELLAND Treasurer, ESTHER GATES Chairman Social Comttmtttee, NIURIEL BASSETT Chairman Program Committee, RICHARD COVENEY A. M. ALTIERI L. A. BACARRI LOUISE BALDXVIN KENNETH BARTON BIURIEL BASSETT ELINOR BEERS :KATHLEEN BEST HELEN BONSER JANE CARRICK R. L. COHEN RICHARD COVENEY HELEN COX GRACE DALTON R DOROTHEA DUANE LOUISE DYER CONSTANCE ELLIOTT HELEN FISKE RUTH FOSS J ANETTE FRINK IRENE GALLAGHER ESTHER GATES DORIS GEORGE RUTH GUILFORD MEMBERS HOPE HANLEY LOIS HARWOOD EVELYN HATCH JOHN HOLT ANNA HORTON FRANKLIN HOYT VIRGINIA HUTCHINSON EVELINA JACKSON RUTH KEEN ELFRIDA KEVORKIAN VERA LAUBNER MILDRED LAWSON ELIZABETH LEIGHTON GERTRUDE LOCKE ELEANOR MACOMBER ELEANOR MARCY DORIS MASON MARION MAXIM NIURIEL MCCLELLAND KATHERINE MURPHY ESTHER NEIVELL MARGARET NOBLE ELIZABETH NOYES 145 ELIZABETH O7HEARN MARGARET OSBORNE ROSEMARY PARK PHILLIPPA PATEY LOUISE PAUL EDITH PEARSON RUTH PEARSON ROWLAND PATRICK ELIZABETH RETAN KATHARINE RICH PHILIP RISING ALICE SCOTT MARGARET SKILLINGS CLARA SMITH BERTHOLD STERN VVILLIAM SULLIVAN MARION TAPPER JEAN THOMPSON KATHERINE TILTON WILLIAM WALKER IVIARJORIE XVEARE DAVID WHITEHILL ERNESTINE WILDER .Y 0 ll' f 0 ll ll 1' g I1 S F110 ol Alpha 332181 iI9l1irPr5 HARTRIDGE PI.-XRTRIDGE IQOOPS NOYES 146 The 1994 Af6'Il'ZLO7l'1.Cl7l President, CATHERINE NOYES Vice-Preszfdent, AGNES HARTRIDGE Secretary, DORIS KOOPS Treasurer, ALFRED HARTRIDGE MEMBERS JANET ADAMS DOROTHY BARBA ELOISE BARBER FRANCESCA BARKER MARJORIE BERRY MARGARET BLUNT DOROTHY BOGGS CATHERINE BOLSTER ELIZABETH BONNEY BENJAMIN BOWEN EYELYN BURDICK ,KIARGUERITE BURKE DOROTHY BURNETT ELFRIEDA CARTER DONALD CHARLTON BETTE DAVIS SAYILLE DAVIS WILLIAM DAVIS PHYLLIS EARLE JOHN FELLOVVS RI.-KRGARET FITTS JOHN FORD LILLIAN FREEMAN JOHN GARDNER PRISCILLA GIBBS ETHEL GREANEY AGNES HARTRIDGE ALFRED HARTRIDGE RUTH HAY RETA HEMENWAY MARGARET HENRY JOHN HOLT MARION HUTCHINSON LAWRENCE JENIIS ELIZABETH JEWETT DORIS KOOPS VIRGINIA KOOPS ELIZABETH LARCOM XYIRGINIA LEE CAROLINE LEWIS KATHERINE LOTZ ELEANOR MACIRANE 147 MIRIAM MARSHALL EDMUND MCTLAUGHLIN MARY MILLER DOROTHY NEWTON CATHERINE NOYES CHARLES PARKER GERALDINE PELTON ELEANOR PHILLIPS CLEONE PLACE BETTE RAY XVINIFRED RAYNER MARION RICHARDSON ELEANOR R1'1'L'HIE DORIS SARGENT MARY SHELDON ICATHRYN SMITH FAITH STONE DOROTHY THOMPSON DOROTHY TUFTS EVELYN WHITTEMORE MYRTLE AVILLIAMS Newton High School Eihrarg Q'L1nh LEITNER ELLIOTT EDDY NOYES 14S The 1924 Newtovzian I .I ummu. IIIIIIIIIII , ln, mm 'QSM 1. app T , EM' ' lg? I R ' - A , it " " I LIBRHRY :zum President, CONSTANCE ELLIOTT Vice-President, ELIZABETH NOYES Secretary-Treasurer, IMOGENE LEITL ER Chairman of the Executive Committee, LOUISE EDDY MEMBERS EVA BABCOCK KATHLEEN BEST HELEN BONSER JOSEPHINE DARRELL EDITH LAMONT VERA LAUBNER ELIZABETH MARCE' EVELYN NOREEN 149 RACHEL PALMATEER ALICE SCOTT ESTHER STILES KATHERINE TILTON .V 1' 11' I 0 II ll 1' g 11 S 1' 11 11 0 Nature Glluh lmiirrrs COX DROWNE BLACKINTOSH CONE 150 The IQQAL Newtonian ' A HA Preszklenzf, HELEN COX UD Vice-Presz'fIent, MARGARET B4ACKINTOSH Secretary, DOROTHY DROWNE Treasurer, LOIS CONE MEMBERS ELEANOR ANDERSON LOIS BURNHAM J OSEPHINE DARRELL DOROTHY DROWN KATHERINE HOLMES GLADYS IQELLOVVAY EVELYN MARSTON EDITH PEARSON 151 MARGARET RYAN BIARIAN SUMNER MARION TROXVBRIDGE CATHERINE URQUHART ALICE VOLENTE .V 1' 11' I 0 n II 1' g I1 S 1' lz 0 0 152 ORCHESTRA fa Z bf. .... . 7 Z L 'EL bl.,- .515 r-1? .f ..... .., .,C' fan-A ,... F1 f S E bl. Z ..- :..? OE tin 'MPT Cf '.1."f,:, -'O bw E3 A-'U N. ag S EQ SI Z E,- ....-- 7-L1 C57 .... ..-- ii? Zfli QJ C.-.' -2 P-4? -fs ..- P-,I ,- "T Z If U 59 'sv 42 3 'WN T O V" .... C .. NL i'g 5... P11: :- ... .1 C-A ,-.,-. V 1 .... ,. .- 'Z' C. ,-f wc' ,Q M9 ,- .-. Q- ..- .- ..- The IQQ-L Nclioforzian , RCI-IESTIJIIII Violins DOROTHY ANDERSON MARGUERITE BURKE ELEANOR BURNHAM JOHN MCCARTHY BETTY CHAPMAN LUCILLE DEWING Cellos DOROTHY BATES EDITH FROST CLAYTON HOYT JAMES HURLIHY HAROLD MACNEIL HERMAN SALTZ ALFRED TEDESCO EMILY PISER IRENE SULLIVAN Banjos THEODORE DAY Piano PERCY WILLIAMS EDWARD CENTER Flutes JAMES HEGGIE Cornefs EARL ANDERSON Saxaph on e ROLAND SMITH PORTIA RUSSELL NELSON HARTSTONE Trumpei JOSEPH SIVIGNY Trombone JEROME PAUL GrILL Drmns ARTHUR DALY 153 N 1' ll' I 0 n ll 1' g lz S c ll 0 0 l ? "- g , ii NE of the most popular innovations of the year proved to be the Girls' Glee Club. Originally, it was intended to have the club open to all classes, but the applications so far exceeded expectations that it was found neces- sary to limit membership to Seniors and Juniors. The officers. chosen by the club were Dorothy Bates, President, and Eleanor Mills Secretary-Treasurer. Owing to many unavoidable postponements, the club has been unable to accom- plish all that the supervisor, Mr. Griffin, had planned. However, the girls provided a most excellent program at a lVednesday morning assembly, their splendid rendering of "Doan Ye Cry Ma Honey," particularly winning ap- preciative applause. Later in the season, a teachers, meeting at the Junior High was entertained with selections from their repertoire. The Boys, Glee Club was organized with great enthusiasm early in the fall, under the leadership of Mr. Griffin, whose first call brought forth many candi- dates. The members wisely elected as their officers, Edward Center and Howard Allen, President, and Secretary-Treasurer respectively. The club was soon combined with the Glee Club of the Vocational School, and with this added impetus enjoyed one of its most successful seasons. Although rehearsals were hampered by conflict with other activities, the members were persevering, so that they were able to make their appearance before the public on several memor- able occasions, to the lasting glory of its members and the positive credit of its director. 154 The 19424 Newt0nuiaTn , ww.-Eu Ill!! at ' I .eaiill H X , I i - ' , lllmll JA f Eh-Aim President, IRENE GALLAGHER Vice-President, JEAN STONE Secretary, MAJOR STERN Treasurer, ETHEL SAUNDERS Chairman Social Cofnzmizfzfee, JEAN STONE MEMBERS BORDEN BILLINGS PAUL BLANCHET I-XLLEN BLISS ELIZABETH DESMOND JANETTE FRINK IRENE GALLAGHER FRANCAIS HANNIGAN MARGARET HATCH FLORA HINKLEY WALLACE HUNTER BARBARA J OSS BIIRIAM LOCKVVOOD MILDRED MACDONALD SIDNEY MARSTON FREDERICK MARTORANA RICHARD MILLER JOHN MULLEN ELINOR NEWTON WILLIAM PAYNE WALTER POTTER ROBERT QUICK LOUISE SANTOSUOSSO ETHEL SAUNDERS OLIVE SMITH 155 MAJOR STERN ESTHER STILES JEAN STONE MARION SUMNER MARION TROWBRIDGE GENEVIVE TYLER CATHERINE URQUHART DOROTHY WADSXVORTH XKVILLARD WENTXVORTH MARJORIE WHEATON FRANCES WHITE DOROTHY WILLIAMS .Y 1' ll' l O n ll 1' y ll S 1' I1 O Ol Presfderzt, EDGAR W ARREN Vfice-P7'esidenz', LAWRENCE JENKS Secretafry, BENJAMIN BOWEN Treczsurer, WILLIAM SWITZLER MEMBERS ANSON ALBREE GRAY BLANDY MADISON CANNON ARTHUR CLARK CIIFFORD CURRIER NEVILLE FIRESTONE JOHN GRAHAM HOYT HALLAS ROBERT KENNEDY THOMAS LEACH JAMES MCCRUDDEN JULIUS OBER KENNETH PERRY XVILLIAM PIERCE 156 ALBERT TEMPERLY DIAVID THOMPSON HAMILTON THORNQUIST RICHARD TRUE J NATHAN XVENTYYORTH H,ADDEN XVHITR The 1924 Ncfw1'0nzu zz 'QU Praeses, DONALD CHARLETON Tzccmus Praeses, DOROTHY BARBA Scrfbn, CLEONE PL AL E Custos Tlzesazmf, DOROTHY TUFTS ClL7'Clt07'68 Studfi01'T2m1 et Ludorum THELMA COLTON MARION HUTCHINSON EDMUND 1VfCLAUGHLIN J OHYN MURPHY BQARIAN RICHARDSON HORACE ROUNDS VIRGINIA SPURRIER NATHAN WENTWORTH JANET ADAMS ANNA BACON ELIZABETH BAIL ELIZABETH BICKNELL VVINIFRED BLACKWELL PRISOILLA GIBBS PRISOILLA HUDSON HAZEL LEITH LOUISE MACQUIRE MEMBERS AGATHA MARSHALL EDWARD MARTIN JAMES BQCCRUDDEN ELIZABETH MILLER EVELYN PORTER ROBERT REINHARDT ERNEST REISS XVILLIAM ROSS MARY RUBY 157 RUTH SAMPSON ELIZABETH SCOFIELD DOROTHY SHUTE DOROTHY THOMPSON BLANCHE VVALTER DAVID WALTER RUTHENA WARREN MYRTLE WILLIAMS N 1' fm I 0 n Il 1' g I1 S 1- I1 0 0 in 1 W -rw. Qaniuninanusf f 5 ' 155 '. -1 - 4 .-1 L x Z 4 Ll Z fs Na L1 T 5 'vw --I Z ,- ,- .f -1 A , L V ,L ,- 9 f v ......-. .f,.. ,.,.. a-Y ,....... 1: it ,:. .A 7'-. .f 1' ,... '.V. 3 ,- ... ,.. ,.,..-. "Joi V .... :- ,.. ... .., ,- ,- ..- ..- L .... Z .Ln ..... ,.. R. .-. L 2 3... 'II ...- 7 .- ... -. 'I L fi 3,- ...- 6 .- .- -1 - .- 1, z 1 .-L! .- F' :- if 2 2 :, :, -1 ... 5- 2 .- L 5 A vw .-. 7 -.f -1 F 1 -. ,-1 L Q- - -. -1 w.r Z -1 L .- 0'l?4,,v Ncvvlo n Iliig li S ch ool "Stats 6'fBIainc" 'Q lR.lt10"-I lead. Thus reads Maine's motto. Even the rays of the rising sun tint the waters along Maine's coast, and cast deep shadows in her valleys, before they are visible in any other part of the Union. If Iceland sagas are to be trusted, Maine was also the first land in the New World to be discovered, for these sagas tell of the voyage of' Lief Thorvaldsson. about 998, when he was driven out of his course by storms and reached a land which he called "Wineland the Goodf' They tell of the colony attempted by Thorfinn Thordasson, and of the first white child-his son- born in the New World. Everyone is allowed to guess where these Norsemen may have explored, but in the sagas it is recorded that the shore was very much indented with bays and was heavily wooded. No other coast but Maine's answers this description. Be these trustworthy reports or merely fascinating fabrications, it is surely true that the tidal sweep of races westward reached the Gulf of Maine thirteen years before the anchor of the "Mayflower" dropped in Plymouth Harbor. And in 1616 Richard Vines, after spending the winter at Winter Harbor, Saco, re- turned to England with the report that the climate was not fit for a white man. There is a sort of thrill in hearing that the first fort at Pemaquid-long point- was built as a protection against pirates, principally Dixie Bull and Captain Kidd. The city of Gorgeana, now the town cf York, has the honor cf being the first chartered city in the country. Later, in accordance with her "Dingo," Maine was the first state to pass a prohibitory law. The earlier days cf Maine's history are full of strange stories-mysterious tales with no conclusions. For instance, Mt. Desert will probably never know whether the little f'Lad of Adowakeagf' born on that island, was identical with Prince Talleyrand or not. Nor will the dwellers along the Bagaduce ever know whether the man was an impostor or not who, after being taken as a prisoner to England, apparently returned, but was so strange that the townspeople doubted his identity. These fishing towns along the coast of Maine are fascinating, even in their names: Wiscasset, Damariscotta, and Camden, for example. Thus does Howells describe one town-though it might be a typical Maine village: "The village stood on a wide plain, and around it rose the mountains. They were green to their tops in summer, and in winter, white through their serried pines and drifting mists .... The river swam through the plain in long curves. and slipped away at last through an unseen pass to the southward, tracing a score of miles in its course over a space that measured but three or four .... Behind the black boles of the elms that swept the vista of the street with the fine gray tracery of their boughs, stood the houses, deep sunken in accumulating 160 The 1924 Newtonian drifts, through which each householder kept a path cut from his doorway to the street, white and clean, as if hewn out of marblef' These houses are treasure chests within: rare laces and shawls so fragile one hardly dares touch them 5 brocaded silks, that after a hundred and fifty years, will stand alone, jewels from the Taj-Mahal, exquisitely carved and painted ivory fans 5 old luster ware and pewter, and innumerable pieces of wonderful old furniture. But, could you not pass within, no one is denied the pleasure of feasting his eyes on the beauti- ful old doorways. Simple and almost severe, yet they seem to bid a cordial welcome to all who would raise the old brass knockers. One can never forget the moment when one reaches the crest of the hill just before entering Camden. It is a moment of breathless beauty. On one side the Blue Hills of Camden wrapped in a purple haze, in front the village, white and green, dazzling in the sunlight, and on the other side, Penobscot Bay with its wooded rocky shores,its clear blue waters, and the occasional white sails. But all of Maine's coast is so lovely that one could not choose the loveliest spot. There is the long ten-mile stretch of white sand at Old Orchard. There is Bald Head Cliff rising like a fortress out of the water at York. There is Casco Bay with its three hundred and sixty-five islands, all different-some barren, some wooded, some with beaches, some with white foam continually rising and falling at the foot of their cliffs or over their rocks. Here a level meadow or marshland stretches to the very shore. Here a pine tree leans far over as though to watch the movements of its graceful boughs mirrored below. Here the spray of a wave dashing over a rock sends the onlookers scurrying backward. Here the smooth water and firm white beach invite the bather. Who could make a choice among these? Glibly we repeat the number of lakes and ponds in this one state-two thousand, two hundred and eighty one-for our minds cannot comprehend the number. These lakes, many still half-wild, are distinctive in the first place for their names. What need of putting "Maine" after such words as these- Cobbasseecontee, Umbazookus, Chemquasabamticook, Welokenebacook, Mole- chunpamunk, and Mooselucmeguntic? The Rangeley and Belgrade lakes each summer draw countless tourists, eager to fish for trout and bass, while Moosehead-the land of "the grandest scenery and all the unpronounceable names in the North American Indian vocabulary-the wildest, most picturesque, and altogether the most interesting lake country to be found in these eastern states" is famed all over the country for its hunting and fishing. Out of this lake rises Mt. Kineo. "How beautiful the morning breaks Upon the King of mountain lakes! The forests, far as eye can reach Stretch green and still from either beach, 161 N c 71' I o n ll 1' g It S c lz o ol And leagues away the waters gleam Resplendent in the sunrise beam, Yet feathery vapors circling slow TV1'C2LlillC the dark brow of Kineof' Mt. Katahdin, regal and lofty furnished the inspiration for Longfcllow's 'fTo a Pine Tree." "Far upon Katahdin thou towerest, Purple-blue with distance and vast." But Maine is a state not only of lakes, islands, and mountains but also of rivers, chief of which arc the Androscoggin, Kennebcc, Penobscot, and Sat-o. These, together with many others, furnish water power which is unrivalled in the United States. The state ranks third in developed water power, but last in proportion of development to total possibilities. Wood products are Maine's chief manufactured output, among which paper ranks first. The other articles are small in themselves, but vast in their number and the amount of wood consumed. They are such articles as wooden toys and matches. Despite the fact that enormous amounts of lumber are cut annually, the original supply was so great, and such care is exerted in the cutting that it is estimated that one-half Mainels forests will never be cut. When Franklin W. Cram, "Saint Francis of Aroostook County," put through the Aroostook Railroad, he opened up, not only billions of feet of valuable lumber, but also a vast amount of fertile soil. Now Maine ranks first in yield per acre and quality of potatoes, sweet corn, and apples. In addition, as natural re- sources, Maine has tourmaline mines and limestone quarries, and possesses the finest slate in the country-Monson slate. Maine's most paying industry is the summer resort- industry, for about fifty million dollars are distributed annually by the tourists in the state. But this is only natural, for Maine is the "Sportman's Paradisef' "Do you know the blackened timber- do you know that racing stream With the raw, right angled log-jam at the endg NVith the bar of sun-warmed shingles where a man may bask and dream To the click of short canoe-poles round the bend? It is there that we are going with our rods and reels and traces To a silent, smoky Indian that we know, To a couch of new-pulled hemlock with the starlight in our faces, For the Red Gods call us out, and we must go." 162 The 1924 Newtonian Kiplingexpresses the lure of Maine. But the tourist may bring not only rods and reels and traces, but the outfit for any sport that he loves, and he will find a use for it. Among the sports, fishing seems to be the most appealing. In addition to the lakes already mentioned are Sebago, Fish River Lake Country, and the Grand Lake Group, "all jewels of the first water, and in settings fashioned and executed by nature in an artistic and lavish moodfl For the man who loves to take a canoe trip and fish along his way, Maine offers incomparable possibilities. One canoe trip-a part of it is in Canada-is three hundred miles long. Perhaps the most famous is the West Branch Cruise from Moosehead, covering the WVest Branch of the Penobscot up to Norcross. Thanks to Maine's care in fostering her game, the hunter still finds deer, moose, and bear in large numbers. The finest road in the state is named after the countryls most idolized hunter, Theodore Roosevelt. A lover of nature could never be wearied in Maine, which is so abundant in all animal and plant life. But if the field and forest do not appeal, Maine also offers many fine hotels at beach resorts. ' Recently Maine has been accepted as a winter resort also. This is the newest offering of the state to the sportsman. Skiing, skating, snowshoeing, sleighing, and tobogganing are the chief winter activities. The carnivals are the most- important features of the winter's entertainments. Maine as a winter resort is still in its infancy, but it is destined to become one of the greatest centers in New England. Passing from the beauties and resources to the inhabitants of the f'Pine Tree State," we find them worthy of the favored land in which they live. First among Maine's men-of-letters comes Longfellow, the beloved poet, of whom the State is justly proud. Kate Douglas Wiggin made a place for herself in every New England home, at least, and was loved by all who read her 'fRebecca of Sunnybrook Farm" or "The Old, Peabody Pew." Among men-of-the-world stands most prominent, perhaps, "The Plumed Knightf' James G. Blaine, and next to him Thomas B. Reed. A story which all Maine people love is told of the time when Tom Reed was Speaker of the House. A Southern gentleman, John Wise, was shown into the Speaker's ofiice. "Who's running this government anyway?" blustered the Virginian. "The great and the good, John, of course, be calm-" "Well, the great and the good must all live in Maine, then. Here, I come up here on business with the Secretary of State, Mr. Blaine, from Maine. I call to pay my respects to the acting Vice President-Mr. Frye, from Maine. I wish to consult the leader of the United States Senate-Mr. Hale, from Maine. I would talk over a tariff matter with the chai1'man of the Ways and Means Committee-Mr. Dingley, from Maine. There is a naval bill in the House in which I am greatly interested-Chairman Boutelle, from Maine. I wish an 163 N 1' 71' I 0 n ll 1' g I1 S 1' la o 0 l addition to at public building in Richnioml-Cfhairman Milliken, from Maine. And here 1 am in the august presence of the great Speaker of the greatest par- liamentary body in the world, Mr. Reed, from Maine I" "Yes, John, the great, and the good, and the wise. The country is safe." And they went out, laughing, to lunch with the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States, Mr. Fuller-from Maine. The men of Maine have been, are, and always will be its greatest asset And so, Maine, "You're just a rugged homespun state, Perched on the nations edge, A stretch of woods and fields and lakes, Of ocean-pounded ledge. But rugged deeds and rugged men You've nurtured for your own. Much good the World has harvested, From broadcast seeds youlve sown. And so we love you, rugged state, We love your smiling skies. We love you for your deep-piled snows, Your jagged coast we prize, We love you for the lofty seat You've reared 'neath Heaven's dome. But, best of all, we love you, Maine, Because you're Maine-and home." HELEN BoNsER CSenior Prize Essayj. 104 The 19Q4 Newtonian 3BInn1J SAVV him again. I made sure today that he is the right one, for I looked for the scar-that little white scar over his right eye that Ana wrote about. I'd know him anywhere by her description-a smiling little fat man with a straggling brown mustache and with a peculiar way of moving his jaw when he talks that furrows his fat face into hundreds of little wrinkles that chase each other round and round and seem to say, "This is a mighty cheerful fellow that we play withf' You would never think to look at him that he is a murderer. But he is. He killed my boy David three months ago. Ilve been here in Boston for six months, working hard to earn enough money to take Ana and David back to Iceland. While I was away, David took sick- just a little cold that he would have gotten over in a day or two-but Ana, womanlike, became frightened and called in this jolly doctor. He killed David l He said that David died of pneumonia, but it's a lie I-my boy couldnlt die- he killed him-I know it. And then this murderer came to Boston, thinking that he was safe, because David was buried without any trouble. He didn't know that I was here. But I am. I know where he lives now. I followed him yesterday. He's taking an advanced course at the Harvard Medical School, and he is living in an apartment on Huntington Avenue. Itls on the third floor, and I can get in from the back by just climbing a fire escape and breaking a pane of glass. Ilm going to pay him a visit some night, soon. I've got the knife. Itls the knife with which I used to carve David's meat. I'm going to carve some more meat for him with it soon. Great, rich, thick slices of red, bloody meat. Bloody-blood. Did you ever drink any blood, warm, sticky blood just issuing from a wound? I did today. I caught a cat to try out the knife. He tried to scratch me, but I fooled him ! I cut off his four paws. It was funny to see him struggling on the floor trying to run on his four stumps of legs. His eyes, yellow, dark, and troubled, almost popped out of his head when I picked him up. Blood. I'm going to get some more. Plfflffk P44341 114241251 It's done. I did it last night. I crept up the fire escape and got in through an open window. He didn't come in until one o'clock, and then hc went right to bed. When he was all undressed, I jumped out of my hiding place and choked him. I almost choked him too hard. I was afraid for a moment that hc would die too soon. He lay there with his tongue sticking out, with his face a motley purple, and with a glassy stare in his popping eyes. The wrinkles were quiet. 165 Newton High School They didn't 1nove. I hate those wrinkles. Presently he began to gasp and gasp for breath. I had him tied to the bed before he was entirely conscious. At first he thought I was a burglar, but I wasn't. The knife frightened him. He tried to scream. He opened his mouth like a fish out of water, and I could see him straining to make a deafening yell. Nothing happened. His throat had been choked too hard for that. Oh, I fooled him all right. Then I told him about David. He thought I was crazy. I'm not. He became more frightened. He wagged his jaw as a naughty pup wags his tail at the feet of his master. Those damned wrinkles drove me mad. They rushed all over his face, taunting ine. Ha! Ha! Ha! He killed David-but you're afraid-afraid to kill him! Afraid '? Me afraid? I swung at them with my knife. His body tightened up with a convulsive jerk. My knife bit into his face. Blood-just a little trickling stream of blood. It irritated me. It drove me mad. Why the cat had more blood than that! I struck at him again?againland again. Pkblfflf kflflk alfilfflf :kink The morning paper just arrived. It says- HHORRIBLE CRIME COMMITTED' BLOOD CRAZED MANIAC sLAsHEs VICTIM TO B1Ts Early this morning the janitor at 2059 Huntington Avenue while cleaning the hall was surprised to see a thin streak of blood trickling under the door of Suite Five. Becoming alarmed, he called in the police, who broke in the door. A tenant, Doctor Francis T. Joselyn, was found strapped to his bed with his body literally cut to ribbons. The crime is believed to be the work of some blood crazed maniac. Doctor .Ioselyn was a prominent physician of Athol, Mass. He is survived by only one child, a boy of twelve years ..... 'A A boy l A boy! I didn't know he had a boy. Why didn't he tell me that he had a boy? Twelve years old .... David was twelve. Why there's David now. He's on the Windowsill beckoning to me. Don't go away, David. Wait for mel Wait! I'm coming-coming ..... Down upon the street a hurriedly collected crowd gazed bewilderedly at the body of a man who seemed to have dropped from the sky. It was lying in a crumpled heap upon the hard cement sidewalk, lying in an ever increasing pool of blood. TUDOR BOYVEN QNewtonian Prize Short Storyl. 166 The 19Q4r Newtonian iliigbf I love the Night, the quiet, deep, and still, The calm half-sister of the boisterous Day, For Day is yet of Time and Labor son, While Night was born in that far time of Rest. N The feverish Day for meat and drink strives on, But Night nor knows nor cares, but stoops to place Her mother-fingers on our fevered brows. She gives us of her love to make us glad, And when at last her brother takes his place The healing of her touch is left behind. CNewtonian Prize Poemy 167 MARY WARREN .Y 1' N' I 0 11 ll 1' g ll S 0,1001 ilmpressiuns A hlue sky with eottouy clouds lldllglllg low. A hlue sea that changes to green in the shadeg The white gulls are sailing and sailing above Till they come to the clouds and they turn, Cfoasting with uiotionless wings to the sea. A dull sky with fluffy clouds hiding the sun. A green sea with white caps that flash and that dieg A lavender fishing boat, painted with rust, Marked by the sea in its fury and calm Sails to the west and is lost in the grey. . A lead sky with clouds that are crowding up close. A black sea and spray that is dashing the roeksg The weather worn light-house is guarding the hay, Defying the sea and defying the sky. Awake when the stars are asleep and are lost. A clear sky. the Clouds swept away to the west. A bright sea with glittering sparks on the waves. A new sloop, her sides with their shining new paint, Is seuddiugr lwefore at stitt wind, with her sails lYet hy the spraymaud dried hy the sun. HOPE CORKPIN tNewto11ian Seeourl Prize Poeuil. 168 v EV9llU'-QBCKSOH 1659 Ne into n High S 1' h o ol 3855 you like Elt HE other Day we were sitting quiet-like in the house eating Ham 'n' eggs when we Heard an awful Noyes coming in through the front door. My friend, who is a Ladd of lots of Carrick-ter immediately went to the front door, full of Dyer revenge for the Fellows who were disturbing him. I followed him to the front Gates where there were a Goodman y Chapts andj man of one sort or another, jumping and Capron around and ruining the landscape. My friend asked-were they crazy. They said no-that there was a Poore, Rich woman And-er-son who were Wilder than this and me being a doctor, would I come and help cure her Fitts. "They're either Hazen or Kidgering you," I said. "You're too Keen," ey said. "Don't get Wise," I retorted. My friend said we'd join this Lawless band and help Hunter down. At first we decided we'd Rideout a ways but finally decided to Currier ourselves all the way on foot. We started down this South-W est pike through a typical country village with the water of the lake Eddy ing up on her Fairbanks. The people were very cordial and kept Bowen to right and left as we went along. In spite of its being country, we saw the latest and Best Stiles in the Taylor shop windows. We went along and saw a lot of black Smiths srnelting Orr in a factory. These Mills had a Tilton Tower of Pisa which we wanted to watch lean but our Stern leader, a Gorhen Ladd just the same, said no-Nixon that. We were in a hurry so we walked along for what seemed like Weeks or Osgood as Myles anyway. Pretty soon we came to a Park with Greene Hills, covered with Oakes, on each side. Another covered with Cotton wood almost looked like a Whitehill. As we Saundered along the Rhodes, we saw the Martins and Partridges on the Wing and we could hear the Pigeon s c Ryan all around. Every once in a while we'd stop and eat a Berry or two. Pretty soon we saw the woman Sutton on a Sharp White Stone Lamont ing and filling the air with Wales. We drew back a little to decide what to do and after a lot of discussion we quickly stretched a CCGD ordon around her and one of the men sneaked up and took Peakes at her. When she looked up and saw him, she was Ryalld and started to run. We Chase d her but she got away Scott-free and jumped in the lake. After another consultation we decided to rescue her and Carter d her out, but by that time she was Drown ed. We Bond her up in a Brown Butlar's jacket we found and consigned her soul to h Evans. After that, Owen to the fact that it was getting dark, we thought we'd hurry back before Knight overtook us. NVe questioned her son who said that she had Goddard hit once when she was in N. H. S. and had gone crazy eating Cone s and reading Bassettls Short C?j History of U. S. and that he was slowly Dewing the same thing. However, we deprived him of the book and went back to town singing the old Ballard, "The Weare ing of the Greene" and filled up on Bacon, Beer Csj and Baldwins. 170 The 1924 Newtonian "THE LOST CHORDH "Last Night on the Back Porch" . Alexander "Linger A While" . . Detention Room "My Bonnieu Helen Bonser "I Love Me" "Neddie" Boy "Crino1ine Days" . . . Jean Stone "My Sweetie's Sweeter Than That" So Say We All of Us "Dirty Hands, Dirty F ace" . After Waltham Game "That Red-Head Gal" . . . "Rusty," Jane, "Cutie' "Learn to do the Strutv . . . At Gym Dances "Oh Where is My Wandering Boy To-Night" Alice Scott 'II Ain't Nobody's Darling" . . Kevorkian "Dancing Fools" . . Don, Bert, Penwype "In Love with Love" . ? "Dear Evelina" . . Jackson "Goodby Aint Always Gone" . . Seniors E. V. L.: "You remind me of a Latin deponent verb." W. D. A.: "Why?" E. V. L.: "All the active parts are missing." "Failed in Latin, flunked in Math," They heard him softly hiss. "I'd like to get the guy who said That ignorance is bliss." VIC: "Why the long face ?" VIN: "I've ceased to be broad-minded." BALD-HEADED GUEsT: "Well, sonny, what is it that amuses you ?' K 7 FLEMING: 'Nothing, only mother put a brush and comb in your room JACK: "I broke a tooth this A. M." JILL: "Zat so? That's too bad I" JACK: "Yes, it was a good comb." Miss WALLACE: "How was Catiline killed ?" HELEN BoNsER: "Someone stuck a hat-pin through his tongue." TEACHER: "Fitts, you may tell us what a strait is?" FITTS: "Four consecutive cards of any suit." 171 The 1924 Newfoniian A watch may have no gender Nor sex nor even race, But you will nearly always find A Woman in the case. HODYH: "I'm a little stiff from practice." HSTUBBYH: "Where did you say you were from ?" WEEKS: "Did you hear the story of the pretty face?" CONNIE: "No, what is it?" WEEKs: f'That's one on you." Am her Went, am her gone? Won't her come again to I? Won't her come again to I? Won't her see me she again? Oh cruel Fate ! How can it Was! ALLAH: "Did you see me at Norumbega to-day?" GRETCIIENZ "No, I didn't go near the monkey cage." Miss SOUTH: "Why was the Constitution framed ?" ORB! "To keep it from getting dusty." AND THIS FROM PENWYPE THE SCRIBE A chicken-chaser chased a chick, Take it from me, he was no hick, But he chased a chick, both young and slim He chased a chick and she caught him. He chased a chick,-unlucky chase The poor young man has found his place. And now he stays at home each night, He does not go to dance or fight, He must keep Wifie company. Alas! The days that used to be ! He chased a chick. He had no care. Young man, read this and then-Beware!!! LADY: "What's the peculiar odor that comes from the field? FARMER: "That's fertilizer." LADY: "Well, for the land's sake!" FARMER: "Yessu1n." 1 73 7 The 1924 Ncwtornian FUTURES WE PREDICT Mr. Mergendahl . City Engineer for Bemis Heights Miss Owen . Dealer in marks Howard Fitts . Head Buyer for Hart Schaffner dz Marx Gladys Fairbanks . Paint and Enamel Business Tudor Bowen . Chief Oil Investigator for the Senate Irene Gallagher . President Sixth Year Class Marshall Fellows . 1 President of Radcliffe Gordon VVing . Leading Man at Keiths Arnold Lovejoy . Pres. of Margaret Skillings' Home for Sophomores Elsie Williie . French Chefesse of N. H. S. Grabeteria For beauty I am not a star, There are others more handsome by far, But, my face, I donlt mind it Because I'm behind it, The fellow in front gets the jar. DAD: "What are you doing out there '?" '? : "Looking at the moon." DAD: 'fWell tell the moon to go home and come in." DoR1s: Cstiiiing a yawnb 'fIs your watch going?" NORM: "Yep" DoR1s: "How soon?" 'Tm engaged," said the taxi-driver as "Ellie" Beers was about to step into the cab. "I hope you'll be very happy," she said sweetly. Oh, I've sailed the bounding ocean, To lands both near and far But I find it's not so bounding As a Newton Highlands car. SOPH: "Hurray! Miss Hazen said we'd have a test today, rain or shine." FRosH: "Well?" SOPH: f'It's snowing." RATIO AND PROPORTION "Maddie" Taylor "Biffy" Leitner "PeggyH McJennett "Jo" Darrell 175 The 1924 Newtonian A danca A data Perchanca Cut lata A classa A quizza No passa Cree whizza A rag, a bone and a hank of hair Lipstick, rouge and a babygstareg Talk and terms of cash and kiss,- Lo! Behold! The modern miss! Recently a movie questionnaire was handed around about the school. Here is one set of replies as handed in by Miss Constance Rich and Tudor Bowen. PupiZ's Name: She calls me dearie. Name of Mooie.' "Asbestos" Name of Theatre: Community. Amount Spent: Nothing. We walked in backwards and they thought we were coming out. Accompanied by Parents: Not my own. Afternoon or Evening: Both,-I believe in getting my money's worth so I went early. Miss Rich handed in a more intelligent set of answers. Papil's Name: Me. Name of M ovie: Artcraft Production. Name of Theatre: Community of course. I never go with anyone who goes anywhere else. Amount Spent: It didn't cost me a thing. Accompanied by Parents: Yes. Daddy chaperoned us. Afternoon or Evening: We went to the matinee but we didn't have any- thing else to do so we stayed for the evening performance. PROP.: "Has anyone in the class read 'To a Field Mouse, ?" VOICE: "How do you get them to listen?" PoLLY: "Let's elope !" WOLLY: "Can't elope." DooDLE: "Oh, honey dew." 177 The 1924 Newtofnifan TWICE TOLD TALES "The Purple Heights" . "Al" King "Daddy Long Legs" . Gordon Ellis 'fOh Money, Money I" The Thrift Machine "Just Davidl' . . Whitehill "House of Seven Gables" The Barn "The Hoosier Schoolmastern Mr. Dawson "Jackanapes" , . . 'Fleming "Much Ado About Nothing" Senior Class Meetings "Seventeen" . . Henry Johnson "Old Curiosity Shop" . Lost and Found Case "The WVoman in White" . Virginia "A Friend of Caesar" . Miss Poore "Freckles" . . Sargent Goddard "Mother Carey's Chickens" Miss Richardson and Room 14 'fJo": "Did you have any difficulty in getting those problems?" "B1FFY": 'CI hope to tell you. I went to four men before I found one who had saved his last year's papers." BROTHER: "Who's the smartest boy in your class '?" MARTIN: "Do you mean besides me?" She frowned on him and called him Mr. Because that night for fun he'd Kr. So, just for spite That very night The naughty Mr. Kr. Sr. DRIP: "Ain't nature wonderful?" DRoP: "How cum?" DRIP: "She gives us allour own face but we can pick our own teeth." THE MOST INTELLIGENT THING THEY EVER DID H. HUNTER: "One day when I was out doors, I felt a drop of water alight on my beak. I immediately turned around and went indoors." HGINNIEH W.:"One dark night while going home, I found a little cat in the alley. I picked it up and cared for it. Today it is on a concert tour of the U. S." KEVORKIAN: "A year ago I was on 1ny back too ill to move. Repeated remedies failed to have any effect. I took one case of Dr. Alex. Anders Rhubarb Compound which has made me what I am today." 179 The 1924 N6ZL1t0'7l.'fGA?tZ JOHN! "There are lots of girls who don't want to get married." ETHEL: "How do you know?" JoHN: 'Tve asked them." Tiny A. had a Fordmobile One of a speedy kind, And, everywhere the front wheels went The rear wheels came behind. FAITHFUL UNTO DEATH I woke to look upon a face Silent, white, and cold, Oh friend, the agony I felt Can never half be told. We'd lived together but a year Too soon, it seemed to see Those gentle hands outstretched and still That toiled so hard for rne, My waking thoughts had been of one Who now to sleep had dropped 'Twas hard to realize, O my friend, My Ingersoll had stopped. What a funny little thing A frog are Ain't got no tail hardly When he hop he jump And when he jump he sit On he little tail What he ain't got Almost hardly. EVELINA: "Did you hear about the two old maids who went for a tramp in the woods '?" MARY H.: "No" EVE: "He died." 181 182 The 1924 Newz'o111'an IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE Have you a little fairy in your home?" . Ever Ready" CReddiej . . A flavor all its ownl' Pathe News-Sees all, knows all" The Danger Line" A sensible habit" America's F avorites" Write todayl' . A Machine with a Memory" Watch our column" Safe for a Lifetimel' Eventually, why not now?" It's in the bean" . Stop that Knocking" Learn eloquencyn Save the surface and you save all" A noted actress says "Allah" Lovejoy Wallace Hunter William Orr 'tConnie" Rich Herbert Brown William Henrich Howard Whitmore 'fBetty" Gordon 'fMarmie" Williams Irene Gallagher Tudor Bowen Alice Scott "Ham" Oakes Louise Paul "Connie" Elliott Donald Martin Gladys Fairbanks "Ginny" White Fashion magazines remind us Ladies' pockets are the bunk, So that dates and dances find us Loaded down with all their junk. BARBER: "Now, little man, how do you want your hair cut? McQU1sToN: "Please, Sir, with a hole in the top like dad's OLD-FASHIONED GARDEN ' Sweet William . Cornel Berry Quaker Lczclies Jonquils . . Nareissa . ' White Blossom Phlox . . Iiosenzary . . "Betty" Gordon "Marmie" Williams Jean Stone Louise Paul Ethel Saunders Varney Virginia White Jean Thompson Park COVENEY: Look at page 69, it's gone ! IS3 N 1' II' I o n ll 1' g lr S 1' I1 o of PROP.: "This is the third time you have loolu-rl on Mr. Slllltl1yS paperf' STUD15: "Yes, sir, he cloesn't Write Very plainly." Any girl can he gay in a nice coupe In a taxi they all can he jolly But the girl Worth while, is the one who r-an smile When you're taking her home on the trolley The height of ignorance is to copy the naine of fi fello g . 1 f . xx in a German script exam. A TASMANIAN SONNET By Hichy yoo fakoo WVhile our finger tips are tipping And the Cherry flips are flipping See the cowslips gently slipping To and fro. In the north the fleas are freezing' See the lemon squeezer squeezing In the trees the bees are sneezing Soft and low. if l ? .1 ff' 5 We-e-ee? , 184 sitting next to you HIS Mwtonian bas been possible only because of tbe jinancial support of our advertisers. CBy patronzfing tbese 'well- knofwn business men 'wbenerer possible, 'we can, in some degree, sbonf tbeni our appreciation. C0mPli7'lflA615l'f5V of A TIiIEfiENGLISI-I CLUB 186 Class Cpfzotograplvers , to the 7NQ'Wtonz'an 1 9 2 4 WAID STUD1o 168 Tremont St., Boston Phone Beach o22o If fwe have pleased you, tell your fiends GEC. E. CROSBY CO PRINTERS Cprinters of the 'MPLS W TONIAN' CHARLES C. BALCOM, Treasurer RAY HUNTSMAN, President WILFRED G. PAINE, NEWTON We of Your I-HGH SCHOOL Are Proud School Savings School year ending June, 1 School year to April 17, 1 2 Q23 . . .S 1,553.50 9 4 . 4,454.74 NEWTON SAVINGS BANK H7726 CPlace far glly Savings" 189 Se sW'NG0'zsi Ting? 2 M. . Qtr . Sl get Means habits of Economy, Careful ,I -"' , x'K' 07 , El . , ,gig ,L Spendzng and Systematic Saving. 3 . , Qs. ' .' in 'Sig 1 ' " ' ' 'Z' This bank invites you to share in dr ' , Q I g the prosperity of its depositors by JK? """ 5 .3-T-it f C5 becoming one of them, 1, One dollar 'will start an account GEORGE P. BULLARD, CPresident ROLAND F. GAMMONS, Treasurer CLIFFORD I. CHAMPLIN, cflsst. 'Treasurer HOLLIS FRENCH and ALLEN HUBBARD Tel. Liberty 5896 CONSULTING ENGINEERS 210 South Street BOSTON 190 Messrs. Haven ana' Hoyt and Ernest W. Dearing ,220 DEvoNsH1RE STREET, 2 1 BOSTON ASSOCIATED ARCHITECTS far THE NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL New CBuilding RIPLEY 692 LEBOUTILLIER ARCHITECTS 45 BROMEIELD STREET, BOSTON 191 Beacon Trust Compan TWO OFFICES 31 Milk Street 89 State Street BOSTON, MASS. glflember of Federal Reserve Syftem Capital and Surplus .S 3,000,000. Total Resources, over 25,000,000. CDesignatecl CDepository kv U S. Government and Cpostal Savings Funds SAVINGS DEPARTMENT SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS BRANCH OPEN TO RECEIVE DEPOSITS Saturdays 7 to IO p. m. I Hodgson, Kennard 86 Co., Inc. Ermelers 25 State Street Boston, Massachusetts 192 0 'IIVUUUH mx AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE Automobile .lllutual Fire Insurance Company Automobile Mutual Liability Insurance Company TWIN MUTUALS 211 Congress Street, Boston, Mass. John Hancock LIFE INSURANCE gives Unlimited Service EARL G. MANNING, C-Associate general cvqgent zoo Devonshire St., Boston, Mass. 193 New England Mutual Life Insurance Company Post Office Square, BOSTON Cha rtercd, 1 83 5 We Seek New Business NVILLIANI E. BOWEN 11 Chester Street, Newton Highlands RICHARD W. BUNTIN, Braeburn Country Club, West Newton EDWIN H. DYER, 88 Central Street, Auburndale PAUL M. GODDARD, 855 Beacon Street, Newton Centre CHESTER PERRINE, 376 Central Street, Auburndale Organiled, 1843 on our Record J. H. ROBSON, 221 Crafts Street, Newtonville ROBERT W. MOORE, JI 40 Windsor Road, Waban A. J. SOMES, 84 Crescent Avenue, Newton Centre EDWARD H. WEEKS, 71 Erie Avenue, Newton Highlands FRED W. WOODCOCK, 369 VValnut Street, Newtonville uantity CPr0cfucZz'on Wz'th Quality and Economy CATALOGS BOOKLETS BROADSIDES House ORGANS MAGAZINES J o B w o R K ATLANTIC 201 South Street, Boston, Mass. PRINTING Co. Telephone: Liberty 8673 K6 lmesj 194 Qlmong otlver standard ana' reliable products solcl at- FOX'S BIRD,S NEPONSET RUGS FURNITURE CO. 292 Centre Street NEWTON CORNER Complete Home Furnishers Compliments OI Smith Patterson Company Eiamnnn jiilernhants 52 Summer St. BOSTON, MASS. Compliments of N E W T O N T R U S T C O M PA N Y fsfx ojfces fonyfn fenfzy tamed no NEWTON AUBURNDALE NEWTONVILLE WABAN NEWTON CENTRE NEWTON I-IIGHLANDS INSURE YOUR AUTGMOBILE IN THE Holyoke Mutual Fire Insurance Company SALEM, MASSACHUSETTS. Incorporated 1843 Fire The Best of Service I Collision Absolute Security Tbejq Substantial Saving Dividend Rate is - 4' JoHN H. EDDY at co., Agents I7 PEARL STREET BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS B. S. HATCH CC. ' B. S. Hinckley A C o a l C o . 79 Union Street, Newton Centre 1 Tel.-Cenrre Newton 0181 I I 2 W a t 6 1' S t B O S T O N 1288 Washington Street Tel.--W6St Newton 0066 Tel.-W est Newton 096711 196 Echipper Bros. Coal Mining Co. E Miners and Producers of Economy Domestic Coal ff Tbe GTXQSW Low-Cost Fuel " Mz'nes at General Ojfice X Mile Run, Pa. 141 Milk S BOSTON Compliments of I Compliments of A FRIEND I A FRIEND 1 5 GEORGE A. I-IAYNES CLEMENT HERNANDEZ H I 'Q V gf-ff A-:-W, " --" J ij . Z ,y u - f 4 :,,.a.,. ' A 11.4 Y- 4 Mn. I, 4 N 4 W u.-, rt D .i HH 44- mr 4 '-W' 'A ' . i ' A, - ' ab Y.E.gf' gaazi f? 4 1 x ' it fs Rx Xxx X 'N ,5 HS T1 ii 4 Nix ' fe 1 Q J fi. A 5 Y. is: yx 3 17,-NA? Y P lm? -xx af m5QmJ1,J"N.x 1: X TN lj .ax ' 1255371 wh TQQ Y 'E' a ' WN, xx-'l 2 . g EI1 fi VAN 'HX F ,LQ--lfsj Telephones Newton North 4200 - 4445 Compliments of MR. L. E. BOVA and The Lorraine Buell 86 COX Market "YNQ2xt to.the Shuhert Theatre CBoston's Only High Class RESTAURANT 825 Washington St., Newtonville 4 CDancing I Cabaret : Booths The Playgoers Dinner 31.25 Deliveries twice daily Phones N. N. 4140 4141 4142 Matinee Specials For Reservations call Beach OI42 SPECIAL CHICKEN DINNER sl-25 PER COVER WM. M. L. MCADAMS S TA TIONER SOCIAL ENGRAVING 6? PRINTING BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS 2 72 CDevonshz're Street, CBoston 19S CPrep School and College Ouqqtters -W 'Special CDi5count to N. H. S. Stuclents Compliments of Compliments of A FRIEND A FRIEND BUSHWAY ICE CREAM The ice cream that is served at the school cafeteria is an absolutely pure product and is good for you. For your school dances etc.,we have a variety of Havor combinations in different packages that will please you. Call Mr. Bwlmfay personally, Wi N. 1165 190 RICHARD R. IVIACMILLAN L REAL ESTATE, MORTGAGES l INSURANCE I I TELEPHONE51 283 WALNUT STREET I OFFICE, NEWTON NORTH 50 3 ' RES. NEWTON NORTH me NEWTONVILLE NEWTON CENTRE I A THE STORE ,Er MEN CH Separate Store in a Separate CBuilding Banking hours 8 a. m. to 4 p. rn. TWWWWT "TT ""' W Saurdas8a.m. 012 rn. , 3 t Y t ' I CLGTHING CDECPOSITS I l for go on interest on the 15th of each month G N Dividends df like , gIggg1SggIggg rate of4 I-2 percent per annum I I l I JORDAN MARSH Save ana' Keep Tour 2 COMPANY Saw ngf Safe E I WASHINGTON STREET AT SUMMER I I H. W. PETERSCO. Makers of NEWTON HIGH RINGS AND PINS 5178 WASHINGTON STREET BOSTON, MASS. 2011 CD0es your Insurance Cprogram jqt Your requirements 9 9 I Tire Cproriclent 'Qf4gent is able ana' glad to advise you - l FRANK HAMMER general VERNON B. SWETT cvfgents 3l4ercf2ants Wank CBui1dz'ng, 30 State St. BOSTON, MASS. J. Everett Hicks glflassacfiusetts f9VIanager Union Mutual Life Insurance Company A fOrganized I848i 30 State St., Boston Suite 606-609 01411 Kinds of Life Insurance Gilmour, Rothery 86 Co. s Young men of the New- ton High School will benefit in many ways by constant use of the privileges at - TI-IE NEWTON Y 0 0 C I A s y Summer Activities Swimming Tennis Track Work Baseball 120 Water St., Boston ' Vlfjnfgy Agfiqfifigg Swimming Bowling Basket Ball I-land Ball glflembersfiip 36.00 a year fII5C a weekl hw cc l 2 J, B, Hunter CQ, Charles R. Lynde Zimpntter of HARDWARE Qibina ann Glass 60 Summer Street, Boston, Mass. 424 Boylston Street BOSTON MASSACHUSETTS WHARF COAL CO. COAL YARD 285 Newtonville Ave. Telephone N. N. 358 OFFICE 793 Washington St. Telephone N. N. 348 THE GRAPHIC PRESS I2 Printers and Linotypers CENTRE PLACE, NEWTON, MASS Opposite Public Library COMMERCIAL 6? SOCIETY WORK Book, Pamphlet and Job Printing Geo. W. johnson Thos. J. Kavan gh Cplwne Nfwfton North 0077 George B. H. Macomber HARTWELL Company AND RICHARDSON BUILDERS , C-AQQCHICIECTS 44 Bromfield Street Boston rle Building, Rooms 1258-1259 Firepmof OEM BOSTON, MASS. and Commercial Buildings a Specialty Wm. Cummings Qfhardson Merrimac Chemical Company S. W. Wilder, CPres. Compliments of A FRIEND Randall's Candy Shop Chocolates CBon CBons ffine Candies CBest .Qtality Ice Cream 301 Centre Street - - Newton Telephone Connection YATES ' BATTERY Elgsfggse SERVICE SERVICE STATION 240 Walnut Street NEWTONVILLE, MASS. Tel. Newton North 835 CALL THE RD A - FO M RKETS West Newton Battery Stat1on Newton Newronville U 4 FOR . Q I Telephone Telephone Automobile i23EgwgABZ:3rlEs,Batiljzing Batteries, N. N. 0061 N. N. 4230 fancy groceries and Cprovisions 2 Deliveries Daily Starter Brushes, Generator Brushes, Fuses and Bulbs, Rental Batteries for All Cars 981 WATERTOWN ST., W. NEWTCN Tel. West Newton 0596 , HOWARD G. TUTTLE, Ph. C. Registered CPf2armacist SODAS, CONFECTIONERY, ETC. CPrescrzlDtions a Specialty 277 Walnut st., NEWTONVILLE Call Newton North 3722 Theodore 0. Bjornson GL 5 C TRI C IA N Q2 Bowers Street lopposite stationl N ewtonville, Mass. Watters, West Newton Pharmacies Charles Pharmacy Garden City Pharmacy CP. O. CBuilaling 1271 Wasbirigton St. Formerly Collagans Opp. Chestnut St. 2 Cochrane 86 Stimets fancy Qroceries 6? CProf0isions 1293 Washington Street WEST NEWTON MASS. " 6 Tel. Ufest Newton 1365, U4 Densmore, LeClear 86 Robbins ARCHITECTS BC ENGINEERS Park Square Building STEPHEN A. SMITH F ire, Liability and Marine Insurance Home Insurance Company ofNeW Yorle Agency of Gilmour, Rothery 6' Co. EDWARD D. DENSMORE GIFFORD I.eCI..EAR 120 Water Street, z HENRY C. ROBBINS Tel. "INQwton North 1016 AMES F. HUGHES Commercial 6? Society Printing NO. 283 WALNUT STREET NEWTONVILLE, MASSACHUSETTS Whittemorejs Shoe Polishes ARE SUPERIOR The group photographs of the sefueral Organization 0155246675 were made at the I-IASTING'S STUDIO NEWTONVILLE SQUARE Fino' it hara' to save money? Try my plan and own your business some day. W. Mark Noble, Jr., IQIO 53 Union Street NEWTON CENTRE Hayden Costume Co. Costumes for the Amateur Stage, Plays, Operas, Carnivals, Masquerades, Etc. 786 WASHINGTON STREET BOSTON, MASS. I. M. VINE -:- Tel. Beach 3145 2 Compliments of A FRIEND 05 A N Q il" f :F i ' ' -'- , Y .n . In is-4 . 4' 0 I v A 1.f " Q u ' 1 . . . , 4 ' Compliments of . The SENIOR CLASS A1924 206 ff S AW Qutugrapbs - fly.: f 3.399 XTX XX - , . f n'i . a ,:: 'W Y lgutngripijs - A .A U v , Q ' Q . W' 'W ,gg , np, ,v 1 ,sa 1. in -1 U 'I -1. J. . mm Qi 1 CN ic 6" aug by , im" X , , 7 v v P 1 vu lf" " '21, rs' 4 EBM , VI. .An- iv: Affk, , ' .J-1 0.5-q 5: A 9' 7. r- W u +C. . id? -Q '-. .411 at x .J . N 'y' 1 ' w x K X ...-... 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Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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