Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 166

 

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1931 Edition, Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1931 volume:

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AW A M W wwws Nvv-419-L W M x.fuLf'r-2A'1fv'5.,f: XI 'xhgiprj Ik 7' xi WMWM 5 E? 3353? umm un munmmmn mnmuuummu nmunme v ummuu uummmmu numnnnmmn uuumum mmm: Y 1 w HM iw., mmqq 11,w1"VwU.,1 , , W w Nw UMA, vw .JIIllllIIIIlllIIIIIMHIIIIMIUIIIIWIIIIIMAMIIIIIINIllllmlllllllwNHVIIWNIYIIIIWLllllllWNNHIMWNNIHINWNKill!!WNNIIVHIHIIIIIHIIIHIWNKlllmllllllUIIIHIUIIIIIIQIIIIIWVIIIIMNLIIIIIHIIIIIWHllllllWVIVIIINIIIIIWWMIIII1WIIIIINIIIIIHWkllllllllkllllNKIYIIINNUlmHHYIIINHKIIIANHIIHA1NVIIIHINIllllNHVIIINNHMIMNNVIII4NN1LIIIIANNIIIIM4KIYIIINHIIHNNNlllvllwllllliNVIIIANNklrlllllNHIII1NillllNWVIIIINN1lllilNNIIIIHNKIIIN1NLKIIHHIIII1bllllllllillllllKKIIINlllllllilllllllllllllllllllliig E 2 5 T E N WTONHAN ' S Annual ni' Newton School Newmn, assachnseiis 1 4 5 s 2 Q E S 5 E 5 E E 5 2 E 5 2 E 2 O S 5 i E . III1IIIIIINIIIIIWNIIIIIWVIIIIWIIIIIllIIIIIIWIIIIWIIIWKIIIIIE E5 g 'tg' lb 55,-:r5'i5gn,,n J -,' X Q , ' J N L 111 E J' ' ' ,, ' VQLUME TWEN'rY.Two EDITED BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN TH1RTY.oNE smm.W.m.m.M.. in .H1.... n m n I ss iii e , ,i 1 s S V5,L:L 4 , ' 1 l uy Four orewom' Newtonian t 1S t esire o t e entir staflit at t - oo w create or you a rea y remxn er o your gb! iyj N putting lneliore you tl1is twenty-seconcl volume ofTl1e ',i'lf1ecl' 'el l1 lxis l, li ill f J ' il f 'lfhiigf years at Newton High Sclaool. We liave essayerl to portray ancl represent a true cross section of our scllool life in its entirety, to luring to you a clearer picture of every pliase of it. We l1aVE followed last yearys sclleme in continuing the Feature Section, omittecl for several years, witlm tlme liope :liar wliile mucl1 amusement is Jerivecl from it, tlle reaclers will lue capalnle of mixing rlfie sulalime witli elle rirlieulous and truly appreciate tlme more serious pages representing tlie real olmjects of our strivingsz classes, stuclies, atllletics, anfl clulns. This yearys laoolx rlifliers from its preclecessors in a few, lnut important claanges, ancl we llope improvements, as to tlie paper, lieamling of eaclm page, ancl tlle arranselnent oftl1e senior pictures. This year our motto lias lneen "qualify ratlaer tlxan quantity," anrl we are proucl to sliow you tliese pages, exemplifying the lnest of lmotll teacllersi anrl pupils, comlvinecl ellnorts. To eaclrx memlxer of tlie faculty anrl scliool wlio lias so willingly anfl unsellislily assistezl in tl1e production of tllis year laoolx, tlxe eclitor extenrls ller cleep anfl sincere tlianlxs ami appreciation. Tlme culmination of tlxeir efforts lies lmefore you, may tlie reacling of tlxese pages luring laaclx tlie liappiest memories of your years at Newton. E T DQ-Q- 3,,U,,,if5ej - ' " Q55 ,T TT R ' WEST NEWTON LOVVELL AVE N U E OUT ON THEI FARM as 1: I' Ll IE REE U HERE WE :RESERVE HEP I! H TA ADULT PARKING 0 4 00 ERR CRY II! aff A FWAY f 2 LUST PENC LS ,Q EVN AYH X 5:-mucus! uucl-mo f offset :TM I. sv ro no 1 i C WHERE INJUNS USED T0 ROAM cLArn.nN W MANSION BLYTHE. DALE ROAD TO NOWHERE-y KIFIBALL TERRACE BAcK Fnom NowHsnE CAMERA CLUB f X cl-IILDRENZ ENTER HERE Hillllib LOST no ons WALNUT .STKE ET GUIDE TO H H5 -HH U RT E U T :A ' Sl 2 3:52 Q E5 pq- X 9 Q Q , 5 j X EEA A Q .7 cou 'rs 0 rn E E E """'f'Jfl""f,f2,1, NT E1 -Z Y mars? Q if " :Q ROADRE f'f"' -U E M. U1 Q Q ' 2 ri, SS I : X Y ' N 'I' E I I R53 X' f ix., ' 2 , BUILDING No. 3 :Lwaa .221 X Mft , STADIUM f ' . '-xg.:+es,g N, f y f -nl , V, " A , 'iw-4 - , N XX 1 fail., 'N .4 I f -X p KAxX . C6123 555 Q 9153 'gf fa u Z E MURRAY S X O IK? X Q 1 4 A 'T " 'faux 3 g' N, f : , .A "M" ' ' " X 1 W 'MF ' . -"Mn" 1 w h H-Y - 5 fi? 'xr QQ? of - Y ' ff cf Sw. .fisfjg X 1 A ' - ,RQ-1 Y :A-j - ,.A.-appz' A jx, , , -' , V, .. t Mi' 3 B - -Q? if - it we --- , fx., Vw '-frf sva, Lg V Q . my , 1 . L ' '1 , i i 3 rf. 'Q , we-' ' N 9 Q, I ' x I K L wig i':'-e5 , Ntm:e:'- "il: X xi-Q' '- ' K P , Y . -, 4. f 9 ' u - ' 55,1 ,, K S b , Vx A , V ., ull' f Ng ' iQ---Psa. z 1 , A . .X Qgxu J Nxt, S-igfrl , N' X , fifty wp . 1 -" . A . ,f A wtf, . 4 W . x.,t,xg . . .A , 5 my IHY ING 0. PALMER Principal Head of Science Department Newton High School, 1897-19105 Principal of Technical High School, 1910-1924g Principal of Newton High School, 1924. Eight PAUL ELICKEB Assislanf Principal Teacher of Mathematics Newton High School, 192349273 Administration Staff, l926-1927g Assistant Principal Newton High School, 1927. f -' ' WN. ' K . "'!?.5,:EV1 Q : 2:-.. I by a t , ,, K.. ki b e My iy J A, 4 k I , ,,x, ,, ,K V, t kk ,z gy KAI 5. IL.. ,,., . k.kL I W , ,A .Ri gn' M ar W " !"'9 1 'X 1 11 , 1 , ff,:'iQ .Q ,.gh -.:, f i v A. W X44 ,..- WN if FACULTY Ning S " fs. ' if K'L ' A ' it A' '11 7' S ' .. Q .ff t L ' at " . "" "'?'hf ' A I A.. 4.A- N. . "' I . A f are - . ' 3 . r A. .AA A,,. : ...QQ s . ,' 1 A qziik Q2 B . A i ' A if?-. Faculty IRVING 0. PALMER . .... . . . Principal PAUL E- ELICKER . Assistant Principal MAYNAHD MAXIM . . Director of Business Division MICHAEL W. MURRAY . Director of Vocational Division Teachers Alice A. Alden . . .... .... C lothing Francesco Argento . . French, Spanish Abner H. Bailey . . , Mathematics Beatrice L. Bates . , Mathematics JOS6pl1 A. B6Cl8I'd Social Sludigg Blanche F. Bemis . , , , English Gladys M. Bigelow . . . . Librarian Carl P. Birmingham . , , , Commergial Edward P. Boulter . Related Printing Work Madalene Brackett . . . Mathematics Hazel L. Broad . . Science Assistant Morris H. Brown . . . Printing Emily P. Bllrdon . . ,.,, French Lucille Burnham . . Physical Education Maude E. Capron . . , , Chemistry Gertrude W. Carlebon , Social Studies A. Horbense Church . , . Commercial Charles B. Considine , Social Sladies Helen Cotton . . . . . . Latin Eleanor L. Cox . . . , , French Gladys A. Cunningham . . Commercial Katherine.Curtis . . . . Science T. Jerome Cutting . , English Fred H. Daniels . . . Design Gladys F. Davis . . . Foods Caroline M. Doonan . . . English Lawrence G. Drury . . . Drafting Albert A. Dulac . . . Woodworking Elizabeth M. Eaton . . . . Science Margarita W. Ells . . Drawing Donald G. Enoch . . Mathematics John F. Fitzsimmons . . . Electricity Maida Flanders . . , . Physical Education Francis J. Foster . . ' W' l X' 'A' 'l . . Social Studies Cecile E. Giroux . . . . . French May B. Goodwin . . . . Latin Raymond A. Green . . Social Studies Edward N. Griflin . .... Music Ethel Ham . . . .... French George E. Hardy . . Related Electrical Work Charles B. Harrington . . CNon-college Preparatoryj Science Arthur G. Hildreth . . ........ Science Ten ,. ,Lf 1 l fe -J f gg-,X ,Y Q 1 X 'ff' W' MEN Q is ? "" - ,, . 5 un Sw - ' 1" 'xi ., . , r 1 Ek ..t':i'j.L ., . I 'f , 3 ly H 'f ' Q . ,4 .1-gk, ' ps'-.., + , L L W, pl . K Q. 12.1 ,A gg, P. '- ., . K K Q . -, V ,f ' "'-H is a fx ..,,,,'g5m , , J' V K ,, .. .V 4 H .,.W,t..w. ,V Z ,K J: I A., I yr as -1- fx, Gran . ' rt -, :ft-, 'runs-g -- .ts: g,t.z,1.,t , 3 ,, fi . 4 -L .4351 . ng:-1.4:.,:f:., 11 ' - Q gt' fr, , .w.:...1f1.f.f.g5f3?tsts,,mg,., 0- wins' ... 63 my ' .K . ,-w2t7.t:sffFL-'W ':. , v' - 't"""""' ,,. g-1-sim f-iff-f5f112Q'!wgts'i y 'V WZ' ' ' -. 3' 1- '59 .. 4-.. f,,..., ., ,,,.1,r. ,. , .. f ., . . ff it Pi A f. ti , . ,, iii ,ls , . 519.111 if.tQ '?i.1: lr QQ, .sqsffssseiwfii sa C he .ct-.. W 2- .xr Frederick O. Holmes Mildred Hood . . Philip L. Houle . . Frederick K. Hussey Arthur C. Johnson . Helen P. Johnston . Lucius P. Jones . Vesta R. Keeney . . H. Anna Kennedy . Jeannie B. Kenrick . Horace Kidger . . Daniel F. Koughan . Grace S. Kuntz . . George A. Land . Anne L. Leathers . Helen B. Lee . . Frances V. Lund . . Oscar Martin . . . Bertha P. Maynard . Elizabeth L. Mayo . Frank W. Mayo . . Ethel W. McGregory. Marion B. McGuire . Charles H. Mergendahl Jessica F. Meserve . M. Roberta Miller . Catherine A. M1u'ray. Gertrude E. Myles . Edith E. Newcomb . Helen E. Nute . Mary C. Owens . Forrest F. Paige . Alvin D. Parker . . Harry J. Patterson . Agnes Peoples . . Charles W. Peterson . Edna Peterson . . Edwin R. Pitt . . E. Louise Richardson Wallace E. Richmond Edith M. Rideout . Cora E. Riley . . B. Floyd Rinker . . Gertrude L. Robinson Cora W. Rogers . . George I. Rohrbough. Claire G. Ruane . . Ralph M. Sanborn . Maude M. Shippee . . . . Social Studies . . . .Commercial . . Woodworking, Cabinet Making, and Related Work . . . Mathematics . Latin, Mathematics . . . Commercial . Social Studies . Mathematics . . . Science . Home Economics . Social Studies . . Social Studies . Phys ical Education . . . . Latin . . . . English . . English . . , . . Science . Phys ical Education . . . . French . Science . . . . Science . . . . Drawing . Commercial Assistant . . . Mathematics . . Science-Continuation School . . . . . French . . Clothing . . French . Commercial . . English . . Clothing . Social Studies . . . English . . . Machine . Phys wal Education . . . Mathematics . Phys ical Education . . . . Electricity English i . .Scienhe fCollege.PreparatoryD . . ,Lf .... ....... E nglish Visiting Teacher, Guidance . . . . . English . . . English . Mathematics . . . . English . . . Social Studies . Phys ical Ed ucatzhn . English, Social Studies, Textiles Ekven A - E F ' ' A l fiv' .,. - i A me s . ., ,::VA 2 A. ,. , ff ' t'e-s-,Tiff A' - ' - . i gs, 'QI, . , ' at S ' a ,. Faculty CCOntinuedJ , Frank M. Simmons . ......... Physical Education Charlotte M. Simon . . Hygiene Flora M. Smith . , . . . English Wendell F. Smith . Margaret South . . Jessie A. Southard . Charles R. Spaulding. Andrew W. Steinhope Elsa W. Stone . . John L. Sullivan . . Carl L. Swan . . . Nelson C. Swan . . Dorothy V. Sylvester Walter M. Taylor, Jr. Alma A. Thomas . . Harold W. Thomas . Frances Thumin . . Samuel Thurber . . Ruth M. Twiss . Adele Waldmeyer Ida M. Wallace . . Thomas G. Walters . Louise Wetherbee. . Hazel White . . Helen L. White . Leon L. White . . Ethel Whitmarsh . Morton H. Wiggin . Katherine Wilder . . Social Studies . Social Studies . . . English . . Music . . . Commercial . . . . Science . Science, Drafting, Head Coach Football, Baseball Mechanical Drawing . Machine Practice n Wf'?'ff'9'?Mf f?-W'f7?"?5t'wr"f i i Q WW . . . Automobile . . . . English . . . English . Commercial . . . . French ....Latin Mathematics, Science . . . . English . . . Commercial . . . . French . Related Automobile Work . German, Spanish English, Social Studies . . Science, Supervision Jr. High Science Daniel P. A. Willard . ....... Social Studies Lester E. Williams . ........... English Sterling L. Williams . . . . ,........ Social Studies F. Ewing Wilson . . Director Health, Physical Education, Athletics Phoebe A. Bell . . . Ofice Mary Danker . . . . Ofice Evelyn M. Hammond . Ofice Daisy E. Pillman . . Ojfice Ginevra H. Smith . . 0,0'ice Clara L. West . .... Office Ruth C. Wise . .... Ojice Easter H. Gay . . Cafeteria Supervisor Twelve X f'?',,fffP3iif1f., Eg! f ,Q , fi? . , X A +'fn?fl5igQ ' ,, Agfif1'Lz1'i' VX' Qlffiziifl ' - ff ,ww A .qw .,jij.,'f' Q, 2 if fixfflbl li:-gg if it 2?-1, ,V ,,M.K,N,MW, 'X M,-,iv 'f , '-x X' f "" M 'Y 4 --.Tjif fm-1 5 M X kkfwissfwi' "1f se Lf,-,, M Q . , f A .fm , , 'X 1, ffw xy Xxxkx . ' K, X ERI, Y N? ,L 53:3 ' . :QVC ZA ' ' -L.L A i "' K-'N'C"2f'4Qsl ' I V3 3 'Qi' 'M , " 71' . M "'g 451:12-fb - I Q! If JJ' KN 'iw Nw 1 "-A5561 IKE? "MA if 1 w1e4,:. .g,5 A Q W, V my m1ggL+2,QL.,Q3bW vV'n V, I , .K -.w 2 I ,. W nl. . ,.,,.-k Al L! I My rf? - 51 R." , ffl' f-14 X! 2 Th if-ken l t Q r ,gi l E ' LL-L. gir wll ru lg if s E Q ? i A ' -- - ll .E E H V . r H E H Iii? " Fourben Scholarship Roll CFor the entire yearl Helen Adams M. Elizabeth Avard Dorothe Barton Inez Buckingham Martha Bmnbam Douglas Chalmers Elizabeth Drowne Mildred Feldberg Marion Hicks Jeannette Houghton Richard J arrell Cynthia Jump Virginia Kenway Margaret Landry Sewall Logan Thomas Mariner Kathleen McKenzie Elizabeth Murray Miriam Payne Esther Perlmutter Harold Rayne Natalie Smith - Helen Stephenson Harriet Streeter Alice Triouleyre Elizabeth Tucker Mary Waters Hyman Yanco , A .5.A- H X. ' .. 43,1 X ' T , ' , , TQ . " ' .. . 1., ' V ' Rx ' 4 fe 2 :lIQ. ........' 4 E " E lf L -. f Q '1 fgii-r3 f ' - A ' -Gig i' 5 Fifken X M 4 iff. fi i iff gel We ' " f" . ' s . V7 75'1.lQ7if'.l7:fW- "A W , t xffwjigf f:iqg,1T5ZQp'gj ,V M I, 5- . Q N "iff "', 1, sf I X if i ,sg L, f .-H" gb , ' 1 K 4 x R Q f J Z 3 , N 4 it 1 K 3 WALTER EAIERSON ABBOTT 40 Wedgewood Hd., West Newton He makes swevl music milh lh' enamel'd stones. Dizzy: Born May 9. 1914: Language: Natick: Yale: To lead the Boston Symphony: Head Usher, 2: Varsity Band, 2, 3, 4: Newtonite, 2: Junior Dance Com- mittee, 3: Varsity Orchestra, 3, 4: Class Orchestra, 3, 4: Alpha Beta, 2: Lunchroom Squad, 2, 3, 4: Trallic Squad, 2,3: Senior Talent Assembly: Senior Dance Com- mittee: National Honor Society, 4, ELVIBA ACBTO 116 Crescent St., Auburndale Always smiling, always cheery. Al, Elvi: Born September 23, 1912: Oflice Training: Levi Warren: Boston University: To start the "Chevie" without cranking it: Gym Meet, 2, 3: 1Ionor Boll, 2, 3: Com- mercial Club, 3, 4: Social Studies Club, 3, 4: Track Team, 2: Field Hockey, 2: Anti-Bumming Ride Campaign, 1. EDNA ELIZABETH ACHUFF 60 Oakwood Rd., Ncwtonville 'Tis bul a part we see, and no! lhe whale. Ed, Eddie: Born October 11, 1913: Language: F. A. Day: Wheaton: To spend my summers in Norway and Sweden: Shake- speare Contest, 2. l'lELEN Fnfmcrcs ADAMS 85 Elm Bd., Newtonville Smoolh runs lhe wafer lVhere lhe brook is deep. Jack: Born July 5, 1913: Lan- guage: Yonkers, New York 3 Wheaton: To keep to the straight and narrow path, and to follow my ideals: English Club, 3, 4: National 55051011 Society, 3, 4: Honor Roll, Sizleen l,f"".,. 'Bama 'ng NPEQQ K l -. ' Hifi is-X4 5 'M' 25 i-ii as-. s B 4 M2 i-l Ji, I Q ,a t' N 1 "er f t f if f fe as , f' ff' NORMAN J. ADAMS 47 Paul St., Newton Centre Thai old man eloquent. Normi, Nim: Born March 30, 1912: Scientific: Mason: Denison, Ohio: To ily: Class President, 1: Lunchroom Squad, 4: Basketball, 1, 2: Track, 1, 3, 4: Hockey, 3: Baseball, 3: Band, 1, 2, 3: Cheer- leader, 4. CIVITINA MARY ALBANO 383 Cherry St., West Newton Worry? Work? Worry? Hm! I should worry! Brownie, Tootsie: Born Novem- ber 24, 19l2: Stenographic: Levi Warren: To he Buddy Rogers' leading lady: Commercial Club, 4: Class Basketball, 3. ALBERT SALISBUBY ALLEN 25 Duffield Bd., Auburndale You can see farlher lhrough a milestone ihan lhrough him, Al: Born July 14, 1912: Mathe- matics: Burr: Brown: To gain what every man desires: Football, 1: Outdoor Concert, 1: Senior Play Usher, 4: Banner Sales, 4. WALTER RALEIGH AMESBUBY, JR. 19 Berkeley Pl., Auburndale Lillle Ihings arc greal lo a lillle man. Teaser, Walt: Born December 23, 1914: Language: Levi Warren: Harvard: To be six feet tall: Honor Boll, 2: Aviation Club, 3, 4: French Club, 3, Treasurer, 4: Newtonite, 3, 4: Newtonian, 4: Varsity Or- chestra, 4: Chairman Publicity Committee of Senior Play, 4: Class Orchestra, 2: Orange Book Staff, 3: Senior Talent Assembly, 4. e A 1 s e , 1 55" "' Q ' GORDON WILLlAhi ANDERSON 197 Hunnewell Ter., Newton A villain with a smiling cheek. Blondy, Bed, Griggs: Born October 3, 1912: General Business: Levi Warren: Boston University: To cultivate a thousand dollar laugh: Lunchroom Squad, 3, 4: Newtonite Reporter, 4: Trallic Squad, 3. RUTH EDITH ANDERSON 15 Webster Pl., West Newton I reap the harvest of a quiet mind. Ruthie, Andy: Born April 8, 1913: Oiiice Training: Levi Warren: Faulkner Hospital: To wear gowns like Norma Shearer: Soccer, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 2, 3, 4: Track, 2, 3: Anti-Bumming Ride Campaign, 1: Senior Banquet Committee, 3: Gym Meet, 2, 3. MARY FRANCES ANDREW 1 Walnut Ter., Newtonville A willing helper does not wail until she is asked. Mary Ann: Bom October 27, 1911: Stenographic: St. Augustine, Florida: Newton Hospital: To become a Florence Nightingale: Commercial Club, 4. ERNEST ANGINO 303 Nahanton St., Newton Centre He never said a foolish thing, Though often spoke a wise une. Ernie: Bom November 24, 1912: Vocational: Mason: Boston Uni- versity: Legislature, 2, 3, 4: Execu- tive Committee, 2, 3: Dance Com- mittee, 2: Senior Banquet Com- mittee, 3: Orange Book, 2, 3: Newtonian Building Manager, 4: Stage Committee, 3, 4: Ring Com- mittee, 4: Newtonite Room Mana- ger, 2, 3: Movie Booth, 4: Outdoor Concert, 2: Lunchroom Squad, 2, 3. EDWARD ANTONELLIS 9 Dalby St., Nonantum Speech is silver - silence is gold. Eddie: Born December 7, 1912: Business: F. A. Day: Notre Dame: To sail the seven seas: Track, 3: Baseball, 4: Alpha Beta, 2: Out- door Concert, 2: Chorus, 2: Golf, 3: Tennis, 3: Squash, 3: Honor Roll, 2. MARGARET MARY ANTONELLIS 9 Dalby St., Nonantum Thy beauty haunts me, heart and soul. Peggy: Born March 27, 1914- Stenographic: F. A. Day: To be a red head: Commercial Club, 4: Gym Meet, 2, 3. Rocco J OHN ANTONELLIS 40 Dalby St., Newton For he was just the quiet kind Whose nature never varied. Rocky: Bom January 12, 1913: Vocational: F. A. Day: Boston University. NORMAN APPLEYARD. Jn. 25 Alderwood Rd., Newton Centre I give ye the man Who sings at his work. Apples, Norm: Born August 6, 1913: Scientific: Mason: Dart- mouth: Honor Roll, 1, 2: Hi-Y, 3, 4: Newtonite Stall, 3: Varsity Foot- ball, 3, 4: Varsity Hockey, 3, 4: Varsity Baseball, 3, 4: Newtonian Staff, 4: Senior Graduation Usher, 3: Senior Play Usher, 4-: Tratlic Squad, 2, 3: Lunchroom Squad, 2, 3: Vice-President of Social Studies Club, 4: Freshman Basket- ball: Freshman Baseball: Junior Varsity Baseball, 2, 3. Seventeen 'Q E 'Y W ,fl "" ' " ff". . X, f. X A 'iff , ' 'lg.Ll-- l J 1- wiv ., 5' 'Mi 'K ry my ,fiifq 1 ,.Qfi,f.1.. .,L'.""-fmkll Tw. ix., 5- ' l'?y,:f' xgjxxg, , 5 5 xi 94:1 sky.,-gfzff -P,-lk X I I, 'i 'Qfi s ix "-- -- h.,, if , sig, iff?" I ,.-157' 1 llkxxv AAh W , " f "s f 6 f Aiftfwaiiffee' l l l ll Wf'i'lf+1f A 'fff fIss'f.5-at- f 'T ette -.-Ll lgipms. ., , 5 lllatfesf i' ANN DAWSON ARNOLD 28 Orchard Ave., Waban In. small proporlions we just beauties see. Born June 2, 19145 Language5 Maplewood, New Jersey5 Smith5 To grow up: English Club, 45 Candy Committee Senior Play, 45 Drama Club, 45 Business Com- Inittee Drama Club, 45 Candy Committee Chairman of Drama Club Play, 45 Legislature Alter- nate, 4. WTILLIAM ALBERT As'r0N 11 Highland Pk., Ncwtonville The power of though! - The magic of lhe mind. Bill, Billic5 Born December 25, 19125 General Businessg Bigelow: Boston University5 To do my work from day to day5 Legislature, 45 Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 45 Executive Council, 45 Chairman Finance Board, 45 Lunch Squad. 2. 45 Newtonite, 45 Social Studies Club, 4. CLEO MARIE AIrcoIN 43 Thornton St., Newton Clear slalemenl is argumenl. Cle5 Born October 12, 19135 General5 Biielow5 Framingham Normal5 Eng ish Club, 35 Honor Roll, 3, 45 Soccer, 2, 35 Baseball, 1. MARGARET ISLIZABETH AvAno 157 Charlesbank Rd., Newton Rich in lhoughl and characler. Libby5 Born May 25, 19135 Scientific5 Bigelow5 Simmons5 To see the world5 Gym Meet, 15 Alpha Beta, 25 French Club, 35 Newtonitc, 3, 45 Social Studies Club, 45 Senior Play Committee, 45 Honor Boll, 1, 2, 3, 45 National Honor Society, 4. Eighleen liENE AVIGDOR 21 Park Vale Ave., Allston Here is a man- but 'lis before his face: I will be silenl. Avy5 Born September 25, 19115 Mathematics5 Waltham5 Boston Universityg To sell snow shovels in Hades5 Track, 3. RICHARD F. BAILEY 491 Commonwealth Ave., Newton Centre Wise lo resolve and palieni lo perform. Dick5 Born April 15, 19135 Malhematics5 Mason5 M. I. T.5 To he a hermit in Abyssinia: Track, 15 Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball, 35 Honor Roll, 1, 2, 35 National Honor Society, 3, 4, President, 45 Spanish Club, 35 Tralllc Squad, 35 Associates, 1, 35 Newtonian, 45 Hi-Y, 3, 45 Tennis, 2. BEBTHA REBECCA BAKER 558 Grove St., Newton Lower Falls Bc wise worldly, but noi worldly wise. Bert, Bake5 Born October 21, 19125 General5 Hamilton5 Chand- ler's5 Social Studies Club, 55 Gym Meet, 15 Honor Roll, 5. BRoNIUs WILLIAM BALKUS 32 Wetherell St., Newton Upper Falls Silence, beyond all speech, a wisdom rare. Born July 24, 19135 Business: Emerson5 Boston University5 To he a success: Legislature, 15 Com- mercial Club, 35 Social Studies Club, 3, Secretary, 45 Lunchroom Squad, 45 Board of Publications, 3, 45 Orange Book Editor, 35 Honor Boll, 1, 2, 4. s ,' -1 o 5- u' l --- is M as A Q-' ' A? ., A -'4' "3 ' MARGARET BALZEBRE 303 Boylston St., Newton Centre Blashes ure lhe rainbow of modesty. Peggy, Born October 8, 1913, Office Training, Mason, Fisher, To travel around the world in a private yacht, Baseball, 1, Home Economics Club, 1, Commercial Club, 3, 4. HENRY REGINALD BANKAR1' 365 Cabot St., Newtonville I'd ralher do lhings lhan lalk abou! lhem. Reg, Banky, Born April 6, 1913, Language, F, A. Day, Dartmouth, To sell flea powder to dogfislx and convince sea-horses they should wear waterproof harnesses, Foot- ball. 1, 2, 3, Varsity, 3, Prize- Speaking Contest, 1, 4, Dance Committee, 2, 3, 4, Assembly Usher, 3, 4, Executive Board, 3, Legislature, 1, President of Asso- ciates, 4, Business Manager of Orange Book, 4, Honor Roll, 1, 4, Traffic Squad, 2: Senior Banquet Committee, 2, 3, Outdoor Concert, 1, Hi-Y, 4. WILLIAM 1'IERBERT BARBA 11 Willard St., Newton A moral, sensible young man. Bill, Born September 11, 1913, Scientitic, Bigelow, Norwich Uni- versity, To be an engineer, Traliic Squad, 2, Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Junior Varsity Baseball, 3, Math Club, 4, Honor Roll, 4. EUGENE EDWARD BARansR 14 Delmore Rd.,Newton Highlands He'd always relish wilh conlenl Whatever Providence had sent. Gene, Born February 3, 1914, Vocational, Wellesley, M. I. T,, Radio Club, 2. EVELYN ISABEL BARKER 20 Locke Rd., Waban The true work of arl is Bal a shadow of divine perfcclion. Bunny, Born June 26, 1912, General, Angier, Undecided, To travel and have an art studio, Chairman of Freshman Dance, 1: Outdoor Concert, 1, Basketball, 1, 2: Baseball, 1, Newtonite Stalf, 3, Home Economics Club, 4. IXARBARA TUFTS BARNEs Watertown Arsenal, Watertown The sweelesl garland lo lhe sweelesl maid. Bobbie, Born September 26, 1913, Language, Washington, D. C., Sweet Briar, To beat Helen Wills, Hockey, 2, 4, English Club, 4, Legislature, 4, Honor Roll, 2, Executive Council, 4, Chairman Board of Social affairs, 4. Q RUTH LILLIAN BARR 306 Langley Rd., Newton Centre Sweet smiling, and sweel spoken. Ruthie, Rufus, Born June 29, 1912, Oliice Training, Mason, Children's Hospital, To never hear again "I told you so", Baseball, 1, Commercial Club, 4. CATH:-:Rmn Tismssl-1 BARRY . 29 Irving St., Newton Centre Noi very lall, not very small, Bu! sweet and sunny and loved by all. Kutz, Kutzie, Born October 24, 1912, Office Training, Mason, Newton Hospital, To go to Europe with Mardy, Christmas Club Play, 4, Alpha Beta, 2, Anti-Bumming Ride Campaign, 1, English Club, 3, Newtonian, 3, Commercial Club, 3, 4, President, 4, Senior Play Committee, 4, Drama Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Drama Club Play, 3, Drama Club Play Committee, 4, Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4, Gym Meet, 1, 3, Class Hockey, 1, National Honor Society, 4, l N ineleen A ' R 4- ' 1 'Q QS, 'L if ' Y . ' . 1 j x W :Q ., t . ,, ,S..q., R ai? be ,E MARGUERITE MARY BARRY 26 Knowles St., Newton Centre Angels are painled fair lo look like you. Mardy, Born July 17, 1913, Ollice Training, Mason, Newton Hospi- tal, To go to Europe with Kutz, Alpha Beta, 2, English Club, 3, Orange Book, 3, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Senior Play Committee, 4, Drama Club, 4, Drama Club Play Com- mittee, 4, Honor Roll, 3, Dance Committee, 3. GEORGE WALTER BARTLETT 91 Court St., Newtonville A mind nol lo be changed by place or lime. Red, Bart, Rusty, Blondy, Born October 27, 1913, Mathematics, F. A. Day, M. I. T., To be an Aeronautical Engineer, Varsity Orchestra, 2, 3, Varsity Band, 2, 3, Outdoor Concert, 2, 3, Inter- mediate Football, 4, Varsity Track, 4, Graduation Usher, 4, Senior Talent Committee, 5, Music Com- gligtee, 5, Legislature Alternate, DUNCAN BARTLEY 9 Carter St., Newtonville Give him an inch and he'lI lake an ell. Hunc, Bun, Hop, Born June 2, 1913, General Business, F. A. Day, University of Southern California, To be chief collector for John E. Janse, Intermediate Hockey, 3, Baseball, 3, Football, 3, 4, Foot- ball, 4, Outdoor Concert, 3, Golf, 2, Tennis, 2, Legislature, 2, Chorus, 2. DonoT1-IE ASHLEE BARTON 37 Chesley Rd., Newton Centre On wilh lhe dance! Lel joy be unconfined. Dottie, Bom October 19, 1913, Scientific, Mason, Leland Powers, To travel and enjoy life to the extreme, Alpha Beta, 1, 2, Spanish Club, 3, Social Studies Club, 4, Basketball, 1, Honor Boll, 1, 4. Twenty J omv FREDRICK BATCHELDER 9 Woodbine Ter., Auburndale For fools rush in where angels fear lo lread. Jack, Born August 11, 1912, Mathematics, Lawrence Academy, Naval Flying Base, Pensacola, To he a ilot of the air mail, Aviation fglub, 4, Band, 1, 2, Class Orchestra, 3, Trailic Squad, 2, Lunchroom Squad, 3. ESTHER BEATRICE BATEY 17 Whitlowe Bd., West Newton Thy voice is sweet as if it look its music from lhy face. Toots, Texas, Born May 14, 1913, Office Training, Wellesley, To go on a race track driving a Packard, Commercial Club, 4, Lugellroom Squad, 3, Honor Roll, 1, , . Doms ELIZABETH BAUCKMAN 1452 Beacon St., Wuhan How she stood up slraighl and tall. His, Born October 12, 1913, Scientific, Angier, Stanford, To be tiny, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity, 3, Spanish Club. 3, 4, Chairman Program Committee, 4, Vice- President, 4, Hockey, 4, Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 4. CURTIS STETSON BEACH 23 Prince St., West Newton Par ses cheveuz vous le connaissez Reverend, Born February 9, 1914, Language, Levi Warren, Harvard, Drama Club, 3, 4, Senior Talent Assembly Committee 4, Senior Play Committee, 4. 14 Ivanhoe St., Newton ,yflti . K xx? ' I 1 q. LI' A V . v,,f',.1,,,f p, yr ,- -eps, , lg -1- SN ,. , , -as , ,e 4 l A p ff X, eg A .vA , - 1 XF- ' . . x TT: :Q-Y . '55 ffl! , . D050-my EVELYN BEM, Hosewr SAMUEL BELL 20 Foster St., Newtonville Thy words are few. Teent, T.N.T., Born February 25, 1912, General, Bridgewater: Framingham, To blow up, Social Studies Club, 3, 4, Home Econom- ics Club, 4, Gym Meet, 2, Lunch! room Squad, 4. VIRGINIA BEALS 27 Washington Pk., Newtonville A volume - if read well. Bealy, Skid, Born June 13, 1914, General, F. A. Day, Simmons, To learn to enjoy all kinds of food, Class Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Class Baseball, 2, 3, Tennis Tourna- ment, 2, 3, 4, Gym Meet, 3, Honor Roll, 4. A. PAULINE BEAUREGAHD 1896 Washington St., Auburndale The spicewood burns down lhc gray, spenl sky. Paule, Poney, Born October 16, 1913, Clerical, Levi Warren, To be an interior decorator. FLORENCE GORDON BELL 144 Hancock St., Auburndale A merry hearl makelh a cheerful counlenance. Dink, Tambo, Kitty, Born October 2, 1912, Language, Levi Warren, Pomona, California, To travel by ship, Newtonite, 4, Class Secretary, 2, 3, Chairman Board of Publication, 4, English Club, 3, 4, Gym Meet, 2, 3, 4, Class Hockey 2, Legislature, 4, Property Com- mittee, 4, Executive Committee, 2, 3, Executive Council, 4. Fninl hearl ne'er won fair lady. Bob, Bobby, Born March 13, 1913, General Business, Bigelow, Undecided: To win a race with a Ford, Clerk of Associates, 3, Trailic Squad, 3, 4, Lunohroom Squad, 3, 4, Senior Play Committee, 4, Track, 1, 2, 3, 4: Football, 3, 4, Student Study Room Committee, 4. KIEORGE BENNETT 18 Champa Ave., Newton Upper Falls They laugh lhal win. Ben, Born October 26, 1912, Language, Emerson, Valparaiso, Chorus, 1, 2, Class Orchestra, 1, 2, Varsity Orchestra, 2, Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, Honor Hull, 1, Basketball, 2, Baseball, 1, 3, 4, Intermediate, 3, Varsity, 4. Cmrrosn A. Bnnorr 21 Adams St., Newtonville Men offew words are grealesl. Clilf, Bom November 25, 1911, General Academic, F. A. Day, Un- decided, To be a child of the sea and the sun, Track, 3, Cross Country, 4, Trallic Squad, 5. Llcnov JAMES BIENOIT 21 Adams St., Newtonville And all I ask is a lall ship and a slar lo sleer her by. Benny, Roy, Born August 23, 1913, Mathematics, F. A. Day, Annapolis, To ride in an Admiral's gig, Anti-Bumming Campaign, 1, Alpha Bela, 2, Freshman-Sopho- more Drama Club, 2, Track, 2, 3, Spanish Club, 2, 3, President, 4, Newtonite Editorial Staff, 4, Class Second Vice-President, 4, Execu- tive Council, 4, Aviation Club, 4, Senior Emblem Representative, 4, Newtonian Feature Editor, 4. Twenty-one 1 W X .,- X -Xffffff-55" T K KX .. 37 ' ,,,.v- , , .. . , Bam.. ' 'ifrifix , A V ,r,- 2 1' V 'xx ,k., j ,...., .V ,,x' . --' , s i ' ' in 3 , X lk it 3 ' .4 :if ' hair' 'lf :XX v ' 7 i s 7 on fi ' ELLSWORTH Br:NsoN 45 Forest St., Newton Highlands There are limfx when forlune seenis lo follow al my heels. Ellie, Ben, Born January 29, 1913, Language, Hyde, Bowdoin, Honor Roll, 1, Legislature, 1, 2, Basketball, 1, Band, 1, 2, Class Orchestra, 1, 2, Hi-Y, 5, Gradua- tion Usher, 4, English Club, 4, Home Boom Manager, 51 Outdoor Concert, 3, Alpha Beta, 2, Lunch- room Squad, 4, Baseball, 1. 'FHEIIESA M,4Rl0N IXFIRALDI 141 Derby St., West Newton One mnnol know ererhvlhing. Tess, Born November 1913, Olliee Training, Levi Warren, Boston University, To take a cruise around the world, Home Room Treasurer, 3, Newtonile, 3, Honor Boll, 1, 2, 4. IJAIUIIET M.XBELI,bI BI1:IIooNzoNI 115 Harding St., West Newton She who knows muxir is forlunule. Sunny, Born July 26, 1913, General Academic, F. A. Day, New England Conservatory of Music: 'l'o be Zlll opera star, Gym Nleel, 2, Cl, Senior 'l'alcIIt Assembly. HHLI-:N Benny 124 Crafts Sl., Newlonville She knows her mon. Berry, Born October ll, 1913, General: F. A. Day, Katherine Gibbs, To learn from experience, Gym Meet, 2, 3, Outdoor Concert 2, Spanish Club, 4, Legislature, 4. Twenty-lwo lVlARGAl'Kl:2T FRANCES Bmrrscn 53 High St., Newton Upper Falls Her uir, her mrmnerx, all who saw urlmired. Peggy: Born July 18, 1913, Ollice Training, Hyde, To be secretary to Will Rogers, Chorus, 1, Gym Meet, 2. WALTLIR Howfmn BII.I.INes 19 Indiana '1'er..Ncwton Upper Falls Too much of zz good lhing. Doc, Born November 6, 1913, Language, Emerson, Bowdoin, Freshman Baseball, Football, 1, Hockey, 1, Junior Varsity, Inter' mediate Football, Junior Varsity Hockey, 3, Varsity Hockey, 4, Varsity Tennis, 4. Jessie ELIZIKBETH BLACKEY 54 Windermere Hd., Auburndale These are lhc ways of lhe modern girl. Jess, Born November 11, 1913, General, Levi Warren, Bouve, To travel around the world, Gym Meet, 2, 3. 4, Baseball, 2, Social Studies Club, 3. RAY'sIoNn IRLAIR 826 Watertown St., VVest Newton One-can smile and smile and slill be a villain. Ray, Born October 13, 1912, Classical, F. A. Day, Undecided, To be a wolf of Wall Street, Junior Varsity Football, 2, Intermediate Varsity, 3, Basketball, 3, Varsity, 4, French Club, 4, English Club, 5, Newtonitc, 5, Outdoor Concert, 3, Lunchroom Squad, 4, Class Orches- tra, 2, Newtonian, 5. I . . , u . m il Iml? ,L ' N y ii r b'm' Q, ' ,A lift' . 4' 1 QQ. ...... i A A A PHYLLIS W. BLAKE 305 Cabot St., Newtonville A fair ezrierior is a silenl recom- mendalion. Philg Born October 26, 1913, General, F. A. Day, To write a good novel. BARBARA Buss 61 St. James St., Newton Lillle said is soonesl mended. Barbie, Born September 5, 1913: Generalg Brighton, Gorham Normal School: To play tennis like Helen Wills. LILLIAN BLOOM 70 Jefferson St., Newton A young lady of high spiril and full of fun. Lilg Born January 20, 19135 Oflicc Training, Bigelow, Boston University, To make a success in the business world. ANNE BDDINE 288 Cabot St., Newtonville Be up wilh lhe lurks but avoid lurks in lhe evening. Annie, Born February 11, 1915, Language: Belmont, Miss Sacker'sg To live in Alaska and eat, Eskimo pies, Gym Meet, 3. MARCIA I'IALLAM B01-IN 230 Walnut St., Newtonville A blush is lhe color of virlue. Marg Born July 16, 19125 Scientific, Terre Haute, Indiana, Simmons: To travel, Newtonite, 4-g Outdoor Concert, 4: English Club, 4, Honor Boll, 4, National Honor Society, 4. BnoNA AVINIFRED BOROVICK 26 Wetherell St., Newton Upper Falls The lrue success is lo labor. Bonnie, Born May 24, 19123 Ollice Training, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Burdettg To be a success: Baseball, 3. HELEN MERRILL BOSWORTH 327 Tremont St., Newton Let lhe world slide! Born September 13, 1913, Scien- tific, Los Angeles, California, University of Southern California, To travel. JEss1E CALISTA BOURNEUF 23 Hammond St., Chestnut llill Be of good cheer. Born October 14, 191413 Lan- guage: Brookline: Radcliffeg To play ping-pong with a ball that doesn't roll oh' the table, Newton- ite, 2, 3, 4-3 English Club, 3, 45 Library Club, 4: Class Hockey, 2, 3, 49 Varsity Hockey, 4, Honor Roll, 23 Alternate to Legislature, 3. Twenty-lhree we e s N """ """':"""" f 19.54.11 Wt Mfffff - EQ? O-xx. V st Fi f X . , ,. X , , , . , .. 1, V ., 'W v,d,,,, ' ,..-""f.fC,,f',. .xy f 'J ',:L.jQ.i:1'7 ' 'i . 'H r I g - QQ' , X YM' lf' 1 ' AQ. , 351- 1. ,'QzS,4gf-fs.. ' L, x C M A x :J .,. , ' ' 32' -1ff:'c" V.: E . - he .f " . ah . - , 4 3. , ,. was, - . I , V s ,V - n. h A N. 'V 1. A-'ff . L ivhff: . fy MARY WINIERED BOUZAN 16 Union St., Newton Centre Happiness is woman's rarest cosmetic. Winnie, Blondie: Born Decem- ber 17, 1912: Ollice Training: Mason: To dance with the Prince of Wales: Commercial Club, 4: Gym Meet, 3. DUNALD EYRE BowEN 42 Parsons St., West Newton 'Tis belter lo have loved and los! Than never to have loved at all. Don, Josh, Professor: Born September 22, 1912: Mathematics: F. A. Day: M. I. T.: Interest Dan Stupid in a Bowen arrow: Varsity Orchestra, 1, 2: Outdoor Concert, 1, 2: Aviation Club, 2: Usher at Graduaton, 3: Senior Talent Com- mittee, 4: Newtonite, 1, 2: Track, 4: Legislature, 3: Banquet Committee Chairman, 4. MARGARET BOYVLEB 245 Webster St., West Newton By her laugh shall ye know her. Peg, E-Z: Born October 19, 1914: Stenographic: Levi Warren: Arnold: To get my laugh patented, pro- vided I can get someone to furnish the backingt ERNEST N. BREZNER 44 Mandalay Rd., Newton Centre Which no! even critics crilicise. Ernie: Born November 30, 1913: Language: Dorchester: Harvard: To become a successful leather manufacturer. Tweniyfour JOSEPH A. BROCKLESBY 18 Murray Ter., West Newton In lhe calm lighls of mild philosophy. Joe: Born February 1, 1913: Ollice Training: Levi Warren: Northeastern: To become more familiar with outdoor life: Honor lloll. 2: Legislature, 2: Baseball, 3. BENJAMIN BRONFMAN 175 Derby St., Wcst Newton Half our knowledge we do nol use. Ben: Born February 12, 1914: Business: Levi Warren: North- eastern: To make gasoline stations more beautiful: Band, 2: Out- door Concert, 2: Senior Play Com- mittee, 4: Lunchroom Squad, 4. JACK BRITTON BROOKS 25 Kenyon St., West Newton He is as merry as lhe day is long. Born November 22, 1913: Busi- ness: Levi Warren: Undecided: To he professor of English in Bemis Tech: Lunchroom Squad, 4: Avia- tion Club, 1, 4. HELEN FRANCES BROWN 105 Washington Pk., Newtonville Belier a blush on the cheek Than a spol on the heart. Born July 26, 1913: Applied Design: F. A. Day: Massachusetts School of Art: To be different: Class Hockey, 2, 3: Varsity Squad, 3: Senior Banquet Decoration, 3: Drama Club Workshop, 4, Chair- man, 4: Newtonian Art Com- mittee, 44 - . f .f ,,,f, ...f w ..., , X an nigga, . ., ,f X . ii il 1 1 'AAA 'A I' S., "' J Q, ' if X Q again A Knucwooo BURLEIGH BROWN 135 Neshobe Rd., Waban Yea, he did fly upon the wings of lhe wind. Holy, Brownie, Born February 5, 1912, General, Angier, North- eastern, To ride a motorcycle backwards, Track, 4. MARY B. BRYSON 98 Alder St., Waltham Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cal, And lherefore, lei's be merry. Red, Born May 2, 1913, Steno- graphic, Levi Warren, Burdett, To take a trip around the world, Com- mercial Club, 4, Class Basketball, 3. INEZ Puucs BUCKINGHAM 6 Harvard St., Newtonville Above the vulgar flight of common souls. Pizen, Born December 29, 1914, Language, Columbus, Ohio, Smith, To bicycle through Germany. ARTHUR Buacass, JR. 672 Centre St., Newton Noi afraid of work. Art, Born June 28, 1913, Scien- tific, F. A. Day, University of Alabama, To sing bass in Sing Sing quartet, Science Club, 1, Lunchroom Squad, 1. RICHARD JosEPH BURKE 51 Cummings Rd., Newton Centre Slow but sure. Joe, Born March 29, 1913, General Business, Mason, Boston University, To be a professional athlete, Lunchroom Squad, 1, 2, 3, 4, Football, 3, 4, Baseball, 3, 4, Hockey, 3. LESLIE MAE BURNELL 211 Crafts St., Newtonville Mischief sparkles in her eyes And her laughter never dies. Bud, Bulddy, Born July 7, 1912, Ollice Training, F. A. Day, Bur- dett, To sell grapefruit in front of the Metropolitan, Social Studies Club, 4, Gym Meet, 2, 3. MARTHA SULLIVAN BURNI-IAM 712 Chestnut St., Waban Ambition can'l be made of slerner slug. Pat, Patty, Born November 26, 1912, Scientific, Angier, Art School, To squelch my four older sisters, Alpha Beta, 1, 2, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, Outdoor Concert, 2, Camera Club, 5, Social Studies Club, 5, Art Editor of Newtonian, 5, Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4, 5, National Honor Society. 4. CLAIRE ALBERTA BUSWELL 41 Eliot Ave., West Newton Few ihings are impossible lo diligence and skill. Buzzie, Born June 28, 1913, General Academic, F. A. Day, Undecided, To be a successful private secretary, Home Economics Club, 4, Honor Roll, 4, Soccer Team, 3, Gym Meet, 3. Twenty-five b ,ff X, P 1, 1 V' C nv ,WWW V ,,A.A 1 L y We A ' 5 ' AJ P A . WILLIAM EDwAnD CAHILL 21 Cotter Rd., Waban A friend lhal is afriend. Bill, Born October 21, 19l3: Business: Levi Warren, Some kind of business. MARGARET MARY CALLANAN 134 Plymouth Rd., Newton Highlands She is prelly to walk wilh, and willy lo lalk wilh. Rita, Born July 20, 1913, Language, F. A. Day, Smith, Drama Club, 3, 4, President, 4, Honor Society. 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4, Legisla- ture, 2, 3, Senior Talent Com- mittee, 4, Drama Club Play, 4, Prize Speaking, 2, Newtonite, 2, English Club, 3, 4, Alpha Beta, 2, Neophyles, 2, Library Club, 4. RITA MARY CAMPBELL 12 Pleasant St., West Newton She lhal lravels far knows much. Born May 21, 1913, General Academic, Jamaica Plain, Miss VVheelock's, To travel: Gym Meet, 3, Home Economics Club, 4. ELEANOR GRACE CAREY 144 Harvard St., Newtonville On her cheeks an aulumn flush, Deeply ripened . . . such ri blush. Bom December 27, 1913, Gen- eral Academic, F. A. Day, Massa- chusetts Normal Art, To be a designer, Outdoor Concert., 2, 3, Drama Club, 4. Twenty-s ia: JosEP1-r THOMAS CAREY 102 Staniford St., Auburndale Righleousness ezallelh a nation. Joe, Bom May 17, 1914, Lan- guage, Burr. LAWRENCE KINNE CARPENTER 28 Balcarres Hd., West Newton Mark lhe perfect man, and behold the uprighl. Larry, Carp, Law, Born January 18, 1913, Language, Barre, Ver- mont, Boston University, Alternate to Legislature, 5. HELEN ESTELLE CARE 38 Otis St., Newtonvillc A pair afeyes a cynic lo ensnare. Hellir, Born July 15, 1913, General, F. A. Day, Undecided, Gym Meet, 2, Outdoor Concert, 2, Home Economics Club, 4, English Club, 4. LUIGINA CATHERINE CIARUSO 368 Langley Rd., Newton Ccntrc She's a quiel, lhoughlf lperson. Lui, Lu, Gina, Bornac. tober 24, 1912, General Academic, Mason, To learn to love the little things in life, Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, Base- ball, 2, National Honor Society, 4. , 5 ' . My ,V K J!! an 5 7' W, 5 WM-at A v f 3:g.- 4-:ask 5 M-1, ' .5 K AKVV I 95 N . . sit , -Q QE Ravi- 4, , , fl X 5 I X5 , x,,"" 1' 5 Q ,X ff oi BA1m.uu Srkwmsn CATON 41 Elm Rd., Newtonville With laughing eyes and duncingfeet. Babbie5 Born May 27, 19135 General Academic5 Medford: Secre- tarial School5 To be a private secretary5 English Club, 45 Home Economics Club, 45 Gym Meet, 25 Soccer, 3. LILLA CAVANAUGH 367 Albemarle Rd., Newtonville I think and then ask. Born September 1, 19135 Lan- guage5 Cambridge5 Wellesley: To dance with the Prince of Wales5 Basketball, 3, 45 Baseball, 2, 3, 45 Ilockey, 3, 45 Track 2, 35 English Club, 3. JUNE: PHYLLIS Cx-mowicx 30 Oakland Ave., Auburndalc Merry smiles and entrancing eyes. Chickie, Kelly, P03333 Born July 16, 19135 Geueral5 Levi Warren5 Sargent5 To be a gym teacher5 Baseball, 25 Outdoor Concert, 2, 35 Gym Meet, 2, 3, 45 Camera Club, 4, Treasurer, 4. NVILLIAM CHADWICK L 30 Oakland Ave., Auburnrlale Not loo good, because the good die young. Bill5 Born February 27, 19125 General Academic5 Burr5 Tufts5 To be an engineer5 Band, 2, 35 Class Orchestra, 235 Home Room Manager, 55 Newtonian, 5. ,.., -1 3 ..., ...r fy This M 'X-12 -.i rf, 1 W 5t f 5 fs .. .. . X l Doucms CHALMERS 74 Highland Ave., Newtonvillc Keep up your heart, my dear! Remember there are other fish in the ocean. Doug5 Born February 13, 19135 Mathematicsg Chalmers5 M. I. T. Indoor Track, 3, 45 Outdoor Track, 35 Cross Country Team, 4-5 Mathe- matics Club, 45 Legislature, 45 Senior Play. SEWALL CHANIPION 880 Chestnut St., Wahan Politicians never love nor hate. Champ: Born November 17, 19135 Language: Providence, Rhode Island: Yale5 To be more than a politician and more than h0nest5 Varsity Indoor Track, 3, 45 Varsity Outdoor Track, 35 Junior Varsity, 35 Football, 35 Junior Varsity, 35 Baseball Captain, 35 Legislature, 35 Lunohroom Squad, 45 Hi-Y, 4. GILBERT ARTHUR CHANDLER 166 Parmenter Rd,, West Newton A wise son maketh a gladfather. Gil5 Born May 30, 19125 General5 Pcirce5 Undecided5 To be king of a South Sea Islc5 Varsity Orches- tra, 1, 2, 3, 45 Band, 1, 2, 35 Basket- ball, 1, 25 Newtonite, 4-, 55 Social Studies Club, 55 Drama Club, 55 Senior Talent Assembly, 55 Execu- tive Committee, 55 Property Com- mittee, 55 President of Class, 55 Senior Play, 5. ELIZABETH DUNBAH CHAPIN 865 Beacon St., Newton Centre She always kept her poise. Bctty5 Born November 7, 19125 General Acadcmic5 Abbotg Finish- ing School5 To be a second Mary Wigman. Twenty-seven 'V I ,,fvn" , .A ,TEY . ,..7 ,rky . - as .y . 4. ,,.' ,V . Q SN, -A 2 ,rf MARY CONSTANCE CHAPMAN 171 Langley Rd., Newton Centre Fame, love, and forlune on my foolsleps wail. Connie, Born October 4, 1913, Oflice Training, Mason, To become an interior decorator in the White House, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Home Economics Club, 2, English Club, 2, Baseball, 1, Basketball, 2, Honor Roll, 2. MARY ELEANOI1 Cl-IAHLESWORTH 22 Gambier St., Auburndale Graceful and useful all she does. Charlie, Born August 14, 1912, General, Levi Warren, Undecided, To find the art in thinking, Gym Meet, 3, Home Economics Club, 4. FRANCIS CLARK CHASE 34 Temple St., West Newton Deep vers'd in books Franny, Chasie, Born October 1, 1913, Mathematics, Levi Warren, Dartmouth, To bounce a meat ball, Hockey, 3, 4: Basketball. 2: Legislature, 4, Senior Dance Com- mittee, 4, Senior Prom Committee, 4, Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 3, 4. RICHARD Hovny CHASE 64 Sumner St., Newton Centre 'Twcre well lo have a deal of good religion. Dick, Bom June 7, 1912, Scien- tific, Allen-Chalmers, Dennison, To be a minister, Junior Varsity Basketball, Band, 2, Stage Com- mittee, 4, Senior Play Property Committee, 4. Twenty-eight JUNE EITZEN CHELLAND 46 Cliarlemont St., Newton Highlands Talent is something: Tac! is everylhing. Born June 3, 1914, General Academic, Hyde, Massachusetts School of Art, To be an artist, Basketball, 1, Baseball, 1, Senior Banquet Decoration Committee, 3, Newtonite, 4, Aviation Club, 2. MAYBELLE ELIZABETH CHEVARLEY 36 Thornton St., Newton lfenlle and good wilh a smile for ll . Mae, Mickie, Born May 27, 1914, Stenographic, Bigelow, Bos- ton University, To fly with Lindy, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Commercial Club, 4, English Club, 3, Honor Roll, 2, 4, Basketball, 1. REGINA CICCONE 20 Willow St., Newton Centre As happy as a wave Thai dances on the sea. Reggie, Gina, Born February 14, 1912, Ollice Training, Mason, Boston University, To dance and be merry all my life, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, Soccer, 2, Tennis, 1, 2, 3, English Club, 3: Commercial Club, 4, Honor Roll, 2, Field Hockey, 2, Alpha Beta, 2. EMMELINE LOHRAINE CITRON 77 Beaumont Ave., Newtonville Whose words all ears look caplive. Em, Born March 28, 1913, General, Brookline, Massachusetts School of Art, To have warm feet in the winter time. C Q.. X ti? ' ,1- 'W FAQ 1 - ' f 's lil. .' 'LL ff-'52 2 f B ' N, 2 N f . -Q 'f' -N i 2 e we 1 a, me " ' 1 t as - vt. l - E j ' -- r:,fj' '17 , 3 --1 l 7 .N , 1 -, by 'fit tiv M.tH.- 1-, 5:75 ,L K I . ,f ig LOUISE Tl-IERESE CLANCY 6 Gannon Ct., West Newton Kindness is wisdom. Skee, Bom September 3, 1913, Stenographic, Warren, To travel, Basketball, 2, 3, Soccer, 2, 3, Hockey, 2, 3, Commercial Club, 3. Secretary, 4: Senior Play Corn- mittee, 4, Honor Roll, 2. Donornaa HUTCHINSON Cnzmxc 18 Tudor Ter., Auburndale Everybody likes a worlhwhile girl. Dot, Dody, Born September 1, 1911, General Academic, Burr, Massachusetts Memorial Hospital, To be a nurse, Baseball, 1, Basket- ball, 1, Gym Meet, 1, Outdoor Concert, 2, 3. GEORGE WEBS1'ER Ctouon 75 Auburn St., Auburndale He minds his own business. Born March 13, 1912, Business, Levi Warren, To be a hockey or baseball player. CATHEHINE CELES1-INE COAKLEY 28 Wade St., Newton Highlands Character makes ils own desliny. Letty, Cake, Born July 26, 1914, Ollice Training, Hyde, Boston University, To sail around the world,-Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Business Committee Senior Play, 4, Soccer, 3, Basketball, 1. HELEN FRANCIS COFFEY 1241 Walnut St., Newton Highlands Kindness is ihe nobles! weapon lo conquer wilh. Born August 6, 1911, General Academic, Hyde, Faulkner Hospi- tal, To be a nurse, Gym Meet, 1, Outdoor Concert, 3. ELLIOTT COFFIN 480 Parker St., Newton Centre Everyone is the son of his own works. Yankee, El, Born June 21, 1913, Business, Mason, Northeastern, To be a highly dzaid business execu- tive, Outdoor oncert, 1, Aviation Club, 2, 4, Social Studies Club, 3. WARREN Knntooe. Comay 54 Hyde St., Newton Highlands .A hearl io resolve, a head lo con- lrwe, and a hand lo erecuie. Rube, Kornphlakes, Bom March 17, 1913: Language, Hyde, Dart- mouth, To be a painless poultry dentist, Freshman Debate, 1, Freshman Baseball, 1, Intermediate Varsity Hockey, 2, Intermediate Varsity Baseball, 2, Varsity Hockey, 3, 4, Varsity Baseball, 3, 4: Traffic Squad, 2, 3, Lunchroom Squad, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society. 3, 4, Treasurer, 4, Dance Committee, 3, Executive Com- mittee, 4, Senior Play Usher, 4, Senior Prom Committee, 4, Year Book Circulation Staff, 4, Boys' Vice-President of Associates, 4, Chairman Civics Board, 4, Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. FLORENCE MARION COLE 112 Quinobequin Bd., Newton Lower Falls If silence is golden then I am rich. Born February 20, 1911, General Academic, Hamilton, Framingham Normal, To be a teacher. Twenty-nine . " ' ' R g , ,. . if Q Haatow Coma Aurzn Swem COLLINS 31 Tarlcton St... Newton Centre Thou 'arlfa fellow of a good respect- Peanutg Born May 28, 1913: Business: Mason: To stay single: Track, 1, 2: Newtonite. 3: Home Room Manager. 4: Trallic Squad, 3: lnterclass Track Meet, 1. MARY ELIZABETII Coma 52 Elmwood St., Newton Some say she's quiel, bul A Mivis, Miv: Born June 7, 1911: General: Bigelow: Katherine Gibbs: To be an expert bridge player: Class Basketball. 1, 2: Gym Meet. l, 2: Senior Dress Assembly. CLEMENT JOHN Cousx1AN 252 Islington Rd.. Auhurndale He who knows mosl. speaks Ieasl. Jack: Born September 20, 1912: Scientific: Burr: M. I. T-1 To be civil engineer: Trnck, 1. JAMES COLLIGEN 446 Highland Ave., Newtonville Hail fellow, well mel! Jim, Jimmie: Born November 6, 1912: General: F, A. Day: Unde- cided: To put the sixteen pound shot fifty-two feet: Football, 3, 4: Indoor Track, 3, 4: Outdoor Track, 3, 4: liunchroom Squad, 4: Legisla- ture, 4: Athletic Board, 4. Th irly 38 Walker St., Newtonville A sweel ullraclive kind of grace. AI, Aly: Born November 22, 1913: General: F. A. Day: Unde- cided: To spend a home room period in Mr. Argento's room without talking: Class Hockey, 2, 3, 4: Gym Meet, 2, 3: Spanish Club, 4: ifunclxroom Squad, 4: Honor Roll, IELEANOII Louise COLONY 110 Plymouth Hd., Newton Highlands Come, Hebe,fiIl lhy beoker. Sis: Born August 4, 1913: Academic: Mason: Art School: To have an ambition: Drama Club, 3, 4: English Club, 3, 4, Assistant Secretary, 4: Class Basketball, 1: Gym Meet, 1, 3. IEDWARD CARROLL CoNnlc'r 1136 Centre St., Newton Centre A youth lo whom was given So much of earlh, so much of heaven. Ed: Born June 30, 1913: Scien- tific: Thetford Academy: Bucknell: To find out what the other side of the world looks like: Aviation Club, 3: Pentathlon, 2. l,HlLlP MARTIN CONFREY 17 Highland Pk., Newtonville A man sul out lo do big lhings. Bugs, Phil: Born August 25, 1911: Business: F. A. Day: Law School: To be a second Clarence Darrow: Lunchroom Squad, 2: Captain Traffic Squad in Building, 2, 3: Freshman Football: Outdoor Concert, 3. f X 'V 1 V ,.,: 4 It u . I ,L , , fin. 1 C, 'X 4 N. we if 5 ,M 4. L, 0 l X , . W I A 3. . ,.,., L 3,25 5 C 11" . 13, ' '. xx . . . ' i X L- ,N , Mn I PHILIP FR KNCIS CONNELLY 281 Lexington St., Auburndale Persererance keeps honor brighl. Phil, One Eye: Born August 9, 1913: Business: Levi F. Warren: Undecided. EDWARD BERNARD CoNNoI.LY 341 Lexington St., Auburndale Thoughls are mighl ier lhan slrenglh of hand. Ed: Born December 9, 1914: Business: Levi Warren: Boston College: To write a book: Spanish Club, 4: Junior Varsity Football. CHARLES EDWARD CDNIVAY 299 Centre St., Newton Centre Every man desires lo live lang, bul no man would be old. Conway: Born April 15, 1912: Business: New Brunswick, Canada: To live to a ripe old age: Chorus, 1, 2, 4: Traffic Squad, 3: Lunch- room Squad, 3, 4: Outdoor Con- cert, 1, 2, 4. VINCENT PARKIIURST Cook 20 Fem St., Auburndale Slap lhe music, you've killed lhe king. Vin: Born July 30, 1913: Mathe- matics: Levi Warren: M. I. T.: To keep busy: Band, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Orchestra, 4: Legislature, 3: Lunchroom Squad, 3, 4: Alpha Gamma Tau, 4: Outdoor Concert, 2, 3, 4: Class Orchestra, 4. IIABOLD NEWTON Cox, Jn. 495 Lowell Ave.. Newtonville Neal, nal gaudy. Coxie: Born May 3, 1913: Mathematics: Glen Ridge, New Jersey: Worcester Polytechnic In- stigutEe:4To be an engineer: Band, 1, ' , ' , . MAITHICE CRANE 216 Grove St., Auburndale True meril is like a river: lhe deeper it is, lhe less noise il makes. Maurie: Born September 22, 1912: Scientitic: Burr: Boston University: To win the National Open: Freshman Basketball: Golf Team, 3: Lunchroom Squad, 4: Glee Club, 4. FRANCIS CRONIN 123 Oak St., Newton Upper Falls The sporl's page and I -forever. Fanny: Born July 21, 1911: Busi- ness: Emerson: Springfield: To be a physical education teacher: Baseball, 3. I,HlLIl" CuI,I.IroN 166 East Side Parkway, Newton Eal, drink, and be merry for lomorrnw may never come. Bull: Born May 23, 1912: Busi- ness: Our Lady's: University ol' Chicago: To be a gunman: Varsity Hockey, 3. Th irly-one 2 XX " ' , , F I 7 . Q ,g f DOROTHY DAIILENE CUMMINS 92 Athelstane Rd., Newton Centre These lovely lamps, Ihese windows of lhe soul. Doddy, Dode, Born November 18, 1911, General, Providence, Rhode Island, Miss Wheelock's, To be a kindergarten teacher or a nurse, Camera Club, 4. VVESLEY WII..LIAM CUImAN 25 Maple Pk., Newton Centre W'halsoever a man sowelh, Thai shall he also reap. Wes, Westy, Born March 19, 1913, General Business, Mason, Northeastern, To be an air-man, Junior Varsity Football. 2, 3, Basketball, 1, 2, Lunchroom Squad, 2, 3, Trailic Squad, 3, 4. JOSEI-HINE MARIE CUBTIN 10 Pond Ave., Newton She has friends because she is one. Joe, Curt, Bom June 5, 1913, Stenographic, Bigelow, Boston School of Occupational Therapy, To be a success in one line or an- other, Basketball, 3, Baseball,.2, Class Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, Varsity Orchestra, 3, 4, New England Music Festival, 3, 4, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Mid-Winter Concert, 4. VINCENT PI-Tren DANcnI.o 112 Chapel St., Newton Though he be blunl, I know him passing wise. Vin, Born October 23, 1912, Vocational, F. A. Day, Boston University, Concert, 3. Th irly-lwo EvELYN DARMODY 29 Alden Pl., West Newton Begone dull care! Ev, Inches, Born Februay 15, 1912, General Academic, Levi Warren, To be a nurse, Soccer, 3, Aviation Club, 4, Home Economics Club, 4. Am-I-run DAUTEN 4 Peabody St., Newton For my voice, I have losl il A . Wilh much speaking, and singing. Bom August 20, 1913, General Business, Bigelow, To master everything I undertake, Glee Club, 4, Chorus, 1, 4, Honor Roll, 2. EDGAR ROLLIN DAVIDSON 190 Tremont St., Newton LUe's a jesl and all lhings show il. Ed, Dave, Born December 4, 1911, General, Bigelow, Singing- iield, Varsity Swimming, 1, ,gis- lature, 2, Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Out- door Concert, 1, 2, 3, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 3, 4. LEOLA DAVIS 19 Bonwood St., Newtonville Maine lassies have a way. John, Born June 7, 1913, Gen- eral Academic, Cherryfield Acad- emy, Machias Normal, To be a floor-walker in a telephone booth, Senior Dress Assembly. 7 J CY, ' . A v , ' 1" - ' l, . I is F ,fe ' .1-fi .' AA W !I,fl Q xy T. Mi.: . , , Q VT, my . 0 M' hiv f g " ., le,-.i.g,-s. W I A 1A. f imfw- I , ' G' as l Xxx-ffm I,-a' CARL D.kNIEL DEAGLE 408 California St., Newtonville An honesl face is a good passparl. Charlie: Born May 22, 1913: General Business: F. A. Day: To put Culliton on the spot. AIIIIIAN DEI.EIIzoN 5 Margaret Rd., Newton Highlands The burning eager eyes of a Spanish don. Del: Born March 31, 1913: General Academic: F. A. Day: Massachusetts College of Phar- macy:TobeanM. D. ANTHONY R. DEMICIIELE 32 Keele Ave., Newton Upper Falls Napoleon was also a greal man. D: Born June 11, 1913: General Business: Emerson: Boston Uni- versity: To be a big shot in a big concern: Lunchroom Squad, 3, 4. ELEANQR GILAIORE DENHANI 59 Carlton Rd., Waban Lel us all be up and doing. Eli: Born November 26, 1913: Classical: Angier: Mount Holyoke: To travel: Newtonite, 3, Copy Editor, 4: Newtonian, Copy Editor, 4: National Honor Society, 3, 4: English Club, 4: Library Club, 4: French Club, 3: Alpha Beta, 2: Gym Mer-I, 1, 2, 3: Honor Roll,1. 25 Lunchroom Squad, 4: Basketball, 1, 2: Senior Essay Committee, 4: Property Committee Senior Play, 4. EIDA MAIIY D'ERCOLE 337 Boylston St., Newton Centre The deepest rivers flow wilh lhe leasl sound. Born April 10, 1913: Steno- grnphicg Mason: To go to work: Commercial Club, 1. MARY DESANTIS 141 Derby St., West Newton The eye is nal satisfied with seeing. Majesty: Born December 4, 1912: Office Training: Levi Warren: To be ll private detective: Social Studies Club, 4: Commercial Club, 4: Newtonite, 4. LAIIIIA THEODORE Dmrz 27 Bishopsgate Rd., Chestnut Hill A lady whose bright eyes rain influence. Toby: Born May 12, 1913: Gen- eral Acndemic: Brookline: Lasell Seminary. ALICE ELIZABETH DOBYNS 525 California St., Newtonville Here, there, everywhere, dancing, Prancing, sanbcam fair. Betty, Bet, Dolyg Born Decem- ber 20, 1912: General: F. A. Day: Ned Wayburn School of Dancing: To be a second Pavlowa: Social Studies Club, 3, 4: Gym Meet, 2, 4: Talent Assembly, 4. Th irly-three n 2 1 if A H 1 J iiliii 1 ' ? "aff ' 1 ,. , 1 lg , ,, ' I ,','f Q r ' , X, ' PHILIP HILAHY DOLAN 2 Lowell Ave., Newtonville The end is not yel. Philippe, Phil, Bom July 4, 1914, Language, F. A. Day, Harvard, To be a good toastmaster, Alpha Beta, 2, French Club, 3, Social Studies Club, 4, Usher Junior Dance, 3, Home Room Newtonian Manager, 3, Trailic Squad, 2, Lunchroom Squad, 2, 3, 4, Honor Holl, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 4. RUTH ELEANOB DONAHUE 4 Church Rd., Newton I awoke before lhe morning, I was happy all the day. Rufus, Ruthie, Red, Bom May 27, 1912, Stenographic, Bigelow, Undecided, To be a private secre- tary to Robert Montgomery, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Home Economics, 4, Newtonite, 3, Bas- ketball, 2, Gym Meet Usher, 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 2. WILLIAM IIENHY DONNELLY, Ja. 38 Manemet Bd., Newton Centre The golf slick is mighlier lhan lhe pen. Bill, Born January 18, 1913, Language, Mason, Undecided, To be a good student, Freshman I-Iockey, Junior Varsity Hockey, 3, Varsity Hockey, 4, Golf, 2, 3, 4. MARGUERITE D'OnsEY 162 Waban Ave., Wuhan Tell me nol in. mournful numbers Life is bul an empty dream. Midge, Bom August 7, 1911, Oilice Training, Sydney, Canada, To be a social worker. Th irlyiour BERNARD A. Doucmrrn 63 Dalby St., Newton A man affew words. Bernie, Born September 23, 1914, Business, F. A. Day, To be mayor of Bemis, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Traffic Squad, 3. MARY SEABURY DUUGLASS 49 Bowdoin St., Newton Highlands She moves a goddess and she looks a queen. Born October 13, 1913, Classical, Brandon, Vermont, Radcliffe, To grow old gracefully, French Club, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Drama Club, 3, 4, Play, 4, Honor Roll, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 4. Doaori-nr ELLIOTT Dnnw 96 East Side Parkway, Newton As good as a play. Dot, Dottie, Dee, Born July 4, 1913, Stenographic, F. A. Day, To go to a dance with the West Point football team, Gym Meet, 2. 3, Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society, 3, 4, Junior Dance Committee, 3, Senior Play, Lunch- room Squad, Civics Club, 3, 4, Commercial Club. 3, Legislature, 4, Euzsanrn Hazanovcic Dnowms 32 Lakewood Rd., Newton Highlands Greal minds are easy in prosperily and quiel in adversily. Libby, Born July 13, 1913, Gen- eral, Hyde, Miss Wheelock's, To go abroad, Newtonite, 4, Senior Dance Committee, Alpha Beta, 2, English Club, 4, Library Club, 4, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, Honor Roll, 2, 4, Publicity Com- mittee for Prize-Speaking Contest, 4, Drama Board, 4, Baseball, 1, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Legislature, 4, Outdoor Concert, 2, Newtonian , Copy Staff, 4, National Honor Society, 4. we-ff a M lg, if S 4-.73 4-2' WANWL ji A is f -.ii - , 1 Q 1 q y gf- A . p ff. ,. . 4 pr zfilfsl RM V. .3 1, 'V . ' V , 4, 'iv' side 9 35391: ll if ' 'ffl-. ' li -- f fl. 3 s EVA MARY Dvsnesiva 85 Cabot St., Newton Good deeds are ever in themselves rewarded. E: Born October 3, 1912: Office Training: Belmont: To work in an office. GLADYS DUFRESNE 11 Orchard St., Newton She who means no mischief does it all. Dufie: Bom October 31, 1913: Commercial: F. A. Day: Secre- tarial School: To solve the ro- hibition question: Gym Mxeet, 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club, 3. MARY HELEN DUN'roN 30 Cummings Rd., Newton Centre Just a. quiet little lass. Mae: Bom December 8, 1912: Oflice Training: Mason: To see the world: Basketball, 3: Commercial Club, 3, 4. FAITH DURRELL , 341 Newtonville Ave,, Newtonville She smiles, she speaks, they come. Born October 13, 1913: General: F. A. Day: Katherine Gibbs: Gym Meet, 2: Outdoor Concert, 3, 4: Spanish Club, 4: Legislature, 4: Class Vice-President, 4: Glee Club, 4: Scholarship Roll, 4: Chairman Senior Talent Assembly Committee, 4: Chairman Student 'Study Room Committee, 4: Senior Talent Assembly: Executive Com- mittee, 4. as A 4 RHODA Pnvnus ELFMAN 116 College Rd., Chestnut Hill As true of heart as sweet offace. Bom August 29, 1914: Language: Brookline: Wellesley: To make a success of life: Alpha Beta, 1, 2: Anti-Bumming Ride Campaign, 1: Outdoor Concert, 2, 3: French Club, 3, 4: Legislature, 4: National :loner Society, 3, 4: Honor Roll, , 2, 3. Domus ELLIOTT 22 Brae Burn Rd., Auburndale Yet all the lads they smile on me. Do: Born July 14, 1913: General: Levi Warren: Ward-Belmont: To own valuable horses, and to be happy: Varsity Orchestra, 4: Out- side Music, 3, 4. RALPH Pamw Ennon 71 Madison Ave., Newtonville He stood against the crowd. Elmie: Bom January 17, 1913: Scientific: San Francisco, Cali- fornia: Yale: To see Newton go thru an undefeated football season: Class Vice-President, 3: Legisla- ture, 4: Head Usher Senior Grad- uation, 3: Boys' Athletic Com- mittee, 4: Baseball, 2, Captain, 3: Football, 3, 4: Basketball, 3, 4: Dance Committee, 3. RUTH ELEANOR ERNST 92 Mill St., Newton Centre Learn to read slow - all other graces Willfall in their proper places. Ruthie: Born March 9, 1912: General Academic: Mason: Fra- mingham Normal: To get an A in French: Social Studies Club, 3, 4: Home Economics Club, 4: Honor Roll, 2: Senior Dress Assembly, 4: National Honor Society, 4. Thirty-Jive W . N 7' fi f' E ' 1' X f .f r .. . - f , 4 ,X , ,f ,x X few- " 4 s ' '-55.1 ' 'if' 9 ..,b X ,ff 1'-, , ,Q if DOROTIIY LILLIAN ESCHELBACH 864 Watertown St., West Newton No stone the bottom of my well doth sound. Dottie, Dot, Bom March 29, 1914, Ollice Practice, Levi Warren, To be a nurse, Home Economics Club, 2, Social Studies Club, 2, 3, Basketball, 4. WILLIAM R. ESSON 41 Somerset Hd., West Newton For me my craft is sailing on. Bill, Born December 9, 1912, Scientific, Peirce, Bowdoin, To drive the locomotive of the "zona century", Legislature, 4, Camera Club, 5, Al ha Gamma Tau, 5, Senior Play Cjostume Committee, 5. VINCENT T. ESTABROOK 25 Varick Rd., Waban A town that boasts inhabitants like me Can have no tack of good society. Vee, Vin, Born August 4, 1914, Mathemiiticsg Angier, M. I. T., To be a chemist, Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Dance Com- mittee, 4, Senior Play Costume Committee, 4, Alpha Gamma Tau, 4, National Honor Society, 4. ALICE Evrrrs 18 Bacon St., Newton A woman without words is like a sea without water. Born February 13, 1914, Otlice Trainin , Bigelow, To write the great merican novel, English Club, 4. Th irty-sir MARGARET HULL FAIRFIELD 359 Cabot St., Newtonville I would that I could sail away from here To dip into the realm of lhings un- seen. Peg, Peggie, Born November 1, 1914, Scientific, China AInericaII School, Oberlin, To be a famous author, Newtonite, 3, 4, English Club, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 3, 4, Scholarship Roll, 2, 3, 4, Data Stall' of Newtonian, 4, Chorus, 4, Outdoor Concert, 4, Essay Contest Committee, 4, Class Insignia, 3, Publicity Com- mittee for Senior Play, 4, Winner of Essay Contest, 4, Hostess at Senior Banquet, Newtonite Charm Winncr, 4. JULIA IIARRIETT FABRINGTON 214 Bellevue St., Newton Deserve success and you shall command it. Julie, Oswald, Born April 5, 1914, General Academic, Bigelow, Perry, To be successful in every- thing I do. FRANK L. FAHWELI.. 146 Cabot St., Newton Sweet discourse makes short days and nights. Born May 28, 1914, Scientific, F. A. Day, Boston University, To sell Yale locks to Harvard students, Senior Dance Committee, Football Usher, 4, Assembly Usher, 4, Senior Play Usher, Drama Board, 4, Home Room Business Manager, 4, Legislature Alternate, 4, Squash Team, 4. CHARLES FAULKNER 35 Noble St., West Newton Wisdom is more mobile than any motion. Charlie, Born July 28, 1913, Scientific, Hollywood, California, University of California, To be an admiral in thc Swedish Navy. x Wivnn. 5. MILDRED FHLDBURG 229 Auburn St., Auburndale A charming companion and a lruefriend. Giggles, Milly, Born May 17, 1914: Stenographic, Levi Warren, To drive a Ford roadster, Alpha Beta, 2, Field Hockey, 2, 3, Second Varsity Field Hockey, 3, Baseball 2, 3, Basketball, 2, 3, English Club, 3, Commercial Club, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 3, 4. PAIYII IIEIUYAN FI-:I.nBEnG 229 Auburn St., Auburndale I'l1 do, I'II dn, and I'll do. Fellie, Born August 16, 1912, Scientific, Burr, Tufts, To take life easy, Track, 1, 2, 3, Junior Varsity Basketball, 3, 4, Hockey, 1, Swimming Squad, 2: Traffic Squad, 2, Golf Varsity, 4, VVinner of Golf' Tournament, 3. IIENRIETTA FEOLA 59 Richardson SL., Newton Flashes of merrimenl lhal were won! lo sel lhe lable on a roar. Henry, Born January 17, 1913, Office Training, Bigelow, To be a success as a business woman, Gym Meet, 1, Ncwtonite Business Staff, 4. VFHOXIAS HUBERT FERRICK 183 Melrose St., Auhurndale His words were bonds, His friendship sincere. Bobbsie, Born November 11, 1911, Vocational, Burr, M. I. T., Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, Lunch- room Squad. 1, Le,f.gislal,IIre, 4. I , ,,.. Y' ,X 5 In A ,... in 5 A .. ssii wig, f nl - . FRANK IRVING FIsIIEn 296 Califomia SL., Newton Beware lhe fury of a palienl fflflll. Professor, Prof, Born February 20, 1913, General Business, F. A. Day, Carter, To invent half-soled spats, Outdoor Concert, 4, Honor Roll, 1: Football, 1, 2, Hockey, 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3. MARION LOUISE FITZPATRICK 47 Williston Rd., Auburndale And lnughingly she goes along. Babe, Fitzy, Born October 6, 1913, General, Levi Warren, New York Preparatory School, To be a great artist, Basketball, 2, Base- ball, 2, Track, 2, Home Economics 311111, 2, Camera Club, 4, Honor 0 , 2. DOROTHY Foss 337 Central St., Auburndale So sweel, divine, bewiiching. Dot, Born April 19, 1913, Scientific, Levi Warren, Undecided, To have an ambition, Gym Meet, 2. 3, 4, Honor Roll, 1, Basketball, 1, Hockey, 2. MARY ELEANOR Fosrnn 93 Madison Ave., Newtonville A docile disposilian will wilh applicalion surmouni any digirully. Born July T, 1913, Scientific, Beverly High School, Katherine Gibbs, To own a Bantam Austin, Soccer, 4, Basketball, 4, Gym Meet., 4, Track, 4. Th irly-seven na UMA r'...... ..-'.:""..... Q X5 QQ mfr. A M H7115 -Jia '35 1'-QV, sa.. K 6 1 atto ' 7 . . Y 1. f . 5 ' f f .Q H ' . V kMx5,..'...'.5 7 M - .5 Y f-A , ' .,.. l l If , xii, 175155 . - ,Q 5, 5 : kV,, 'LT' k"' 7 "-Q-.., sf' L fl A 4 -4 5 gdb? i K ':. 4 . bfi A TNQ' -Q ' 145 , .. 9 .t fi is A 1. , R 1 V' gn 5 I ,Z-X ,. V Q., .. . tx A - I s, ,Q . 'Q x 5 q A CHARLES B. FOWLER 16 Taft Ave., West Newton A noticeable man with large. brown eyes. Born December 7, 1913 5 Scientific5 F. A. Day5 Harvard5 To graduate from Harvard: Glee Club, 1, 25 French Club, 25 English Club, 35 Drama Club, 35 Traflic Squad, 25 Senior Play Usher, 3. GEORGE JAMES FRANCIS 34 Capital St., Newton Youth on the prow, and pleasure at the helm. Pro5 Bom August 26, 1913: Business5 F. A. Day5 Undecided5 To get a job selling buttonholes and fence posth0les5 Baseball, 15 Usher, 25 Commercial Club, 45 Golf, 45 Football, 15 Outdoor Chorus, 2, 45 Ilonor Roll, 15 Basketball, 1. GERTRUDE J EANETTE Fnncnnm-'rn 76 Dalby St., Newton As thoughtful as a pansy, As sweet as a rose. Gertie, Gertg Bom February 4, 19125 Office Training5 F. A. Day5 To hold a responsible positiou5 Commercial Club, 4. GEORGE FREMALYLT 68 Pond St., Newton Books are the ever-brimming lamps Of accumulated knowledge. Born September 1, 19135 Busi- ness5 F. A. Day5 To he a news- paper reporter5 Track. 2, 35 Chorus, 25 Aviation Club, 35 Spanish Club, 2 . Thirty-e ight JEAN Esrnnn FROST 170 Fuller St., West Newton When I was fifteen or sa, I went into a golden land. Born January 7, 19145 Otlice Training5 Angierz Katherine Gihbs5 To buy Paris for Best's5 Alpha Beta, 25 English Club, 3, 45 Com- mercial Club, 3, 45 Soccer, 35 Track, 35 Class Hockey, 35 Newtonite, 3, 45 Publicity Committee Senior Play, 4. humble th ings Matliematics eastern 5 To Football, 35 Track, 2, 3. Bob, Fryc5 LILLIAN MARGARET Fnnsr 48 Hale St., Newton Upper Falls Small, but never inconspicuous. Lilyg Born January 28, 19145 Oflice Training5 Emerson5 To travel5 Gym Meet, 1, 25 Com- mercial Club, 4. Rosnnr A. Fmrn 35 Bridge St., Newton A student of ease and fond of Born June 7, 1912 F. Aj Day5 North- get into college Tratlic Squad, 2 BARBARA Louisa FULLER 136 Washington St., Newton I cannot say she was very shy. Barb, Barbs, Bobbie: Born April 7, 19125 General5 Bigelow5 Penn Hall Junior College5 To ride u horse better than the Prince of Wales: Freshman Glee Club: Fresh- man BaskelbalI5 Field Hockey, 2, 3, 4, 5, Varsity Squad, 4, 55 Band Usher, 25 Band, 25 Varsity Glee Club, 25 Outdoor Concert, 2, 4, 55 Social Studies Club, 4, 55 English Club, 35 Alternate for Legislature, 55 Basketball, 2, 3, 4, 55 Track, 45 Baseball, 35 Girls' Senior Dresi Assembly, 55 Gym Meet, 1, 2, . K fa -l R' ' ., " we Nffx X QF' 4922 ..... ., ,. .semi s X , , W f X i 'ling-1: l WZ: L x H 9 'll ' C L ...ff . it .f',:,, Q," ,xy .KA ll 5" " 51355,- 4-if N"' 4? 4 lx ' Q ' swefiifffff 1 '35 H . t A X ffuffm rv. ' . , , 2 ALICE FURBISH 361 Wolcott St., Auburndale Those cherries fairly do enclose Of Orient pearl a double row. Furb, Furbie, Born March 8, 1913, Language, Levi Warren, Skidmore, To have a horse of my own, Basketball Squad, 4, New- tonite, 4, Chairman Senior Play Candy Committee, 4, Gym Meet, 2, 3, Varsity Basketball, 4, National Honor Society, 4. Nona AGNES GALWN 24 Walnut Pl., Newton Highlands Female friendships are of rapid growth. Rosa, Born January 3, 1914, Office Training, Hyde, To see the world series, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, English Club, 1. Lvom GAMNIONS 19 Melrose Ave., Auburndale Greal is lrulh, and mighly above all lhings. Bom December 5, 1912, Oiiice Practice, Burr, Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, Gym Meet, 1, Home Eco- nomics Club, 1, Senior Play Com- mittee, 4. EILEEN GERTRUDE GEARY 11 Ricker Rd., Newton Speech is greal bul silence is grealer. Born August 6, 1913, Scientilic, Bigelow, Simmons, To be a chemist, Field Hockey, 1, Basket- ball, 1, 2, 3, Baseball, 2, 3, Class Insignia, 4, Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, Gym Meet, 1, 2, English Club, 5, Chorus, 1, 2. RAY Q. GELINAS 421 Wolcott St., Aubumdale Smoolh and pleasani. Rayja, Ol'smoothy, Duke, Born June 4, 1912, General, Detroit, Michigan, Yale, To drive my car from Auburndale to Newton High without getting out every five minutes to Hx it. MARY ELLEN GEN1-zlsi, 28 Jefferson St., Newton Be silenl and pass for a philoso- pher. Born February 8, 1914, Lan- guage, Erie, Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania State. Gnoacas S. Gmsow 165 Elgin St., Newton Centre Fresh as a bridegroom. Gibby, Gib, Quibhy, Hoot, Born August 8, 1912, Scientific, Bigelow, University of Alabama, To go 300 miles per hour, Football, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, 2, Luncliroom Squad, Hi-Y, Usher Senior Play, Swimming, 2. Donorny GILES 148 Warren St., Newton Centre Her hearl is lrue as sleel. Dot., Born March 19, 1913, Language, Mason, University of Southern California, To grow up, National Honor Society, 3, 4, Alpha Bet, 1, 2, Freshman De- bate, English Club, 3, French Club, 4, Library Club, 4, New- tonite, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Glee Club, 3, 4: Lunchroom Squad, 3, Out- door Concert, 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor Roll, 1, Senior Talent Assembly, Prize-Speaking Committee, 3. Th irly-nine XQX ff fi F K9 H W,-f""', K 2 'X V f' f My-' t. AX- 'yy I 35. N,f'.1 -'j' . f ' yn hr X' Q' I'nnms lIvN'rlNr:ToN filLlCS 2-L3 Waltham Sl., West Newton Deep down lhere's a sparkle in her eye, Born June 26, 19122 Scientilie: F. A. Day: Katherine Gibbs: Chorus, 2, 25. IIELFIN IHABEL filLFIX 93 West St., Newton And lhen she would talk - Bud: Born November 20, 1912: Stenugraphic: F. A. Day: Un' decided: To acquire sophistication and conquer the world: Baseball Team, 1. 2, 3: Honor Roll, 3: Commercial Club, 3. 4: Gym Meet. 1, 2, 3. Emumzn FRANCIS fiILLI 18 Oakland St., Newton Squarl's- Halll Algeasel 'Tenf shun! Unk: Born.July 15. 1912: Gen- eral Academic: Bigelow: To be captain ol' the Underground Balloon Corps: Freshman Track, I: Junior Varsity Football, 2: Lunchroom Squad, 3, 4: Trallic Squad, 3: Social Studies Club, 4: Uutdoor Concert, 3. M.ftRY CHCILIA GlLsEN.xN 15 Irving St., Newton Centre A good head and induxlr ions hand are worth gold in any land. Born April 29, 1013: Language: Mason: Boston University: Varsity Orchestra. l, 2, 3, fl: Class Orches- tra, l, 2: Alpha Beta, 2: French Club, 3, fl: National llonor Society, 3. 4-. F orly i A f.. an L.k. .fri pig-.t i . ,f X wx x, 'Sa 4 ,..fC5f'f"' S '5 rglvky NKXN 'CX wbifap l .. , . .-,, l 5, .t fy! K .. K 5 A ' wwf: f':4j.1..., , , 1 el. .,.., ..-,...l W K LWQL... ,,a-jr.....L...g l. ..- " J 5 Alvrlmn f'l0GUEN 27 Cherry St., West Newton Cvnfidenrvc enough lo meet all men And be victorious over lhem. Art: Born April 28, 1913: Yo- cational: Waltham: Northeastern. Bamafuu GOODRIDGE 123 Park St., Newton I hare immortal longs in me. Bobbie, Barb: Born July 18. 1912: General: Bigelow: Finishing School: To see the world: Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5: Varsity Hockey, 3, 4, 5: Class Basketball, 1. 2, 3, 4, 5: Varsity Basketball. 4, 5: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3. 4, 5: Out- door Concert, 1, 2, 3, 5: Class Base- ball, 1, 2: Track, 3: Senior Basket- ball Manager. ELIZABETH MATHEWSON Gonoox 38 Balcarres Rd., West Newton Thy modesly's a candle lo thy merii. Betty: Born April 15. 1913: Langu age : Peirce: M idd lebu ry: Chorus. 1. RUTH AGNES f:0RDON 331 Auburndale Ave., Auhurndale Her noise was rnfl and low, An ezrcellenl lhmg in woman. Rufus, Ruthie: Born Septem- ber 23, 1913: Language: Levi Vllur- ren: Skidmore: To finish school: Senior Play Candy Committee: Soccer, 3: Class Baseball, 3, 4. I : I . XX -.4 ri It .f . XVILLIAM BECK fi0VVELL 519 Crafts St., NVest Newton No more I strive lhe deplhs la lry, Or drink lhe founl of wisdom dry. Lou: Born April 19, 1912: Gen- eral: F. A. Day: Dean Academy: Aviation Club, 4: Intermediate Varsity Football, 2: Newtonite Circulation Staff, 2: Varsity Foot- ball, 3: Varsity Football, 4. RLTTH I. fiRANGEll 924 Watertown St., VVest Newton She is full of good inlenlions. Rufus: Born May 10, 1914: Stenographic: Levi Warren: Massa- chusetts Art School: To run a dude ranch: Aviation Club, 4: Basket- ball, 2, 3, 4: Hockey, 2, 3: Track, 2: Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4: Social Studies Club, 3: Volley Ball, 2: Soccer, 2: Baseball, 2: Senior Play Committee, 4: National Honor Society. 4. MARIAN CI.EvEL.xND GREELEY 33 Ashton Ave., Newton Centre I do but sing ,beransell musl. Memo: Born April 16, 1913: Language: Mason: Mount Holy- oke: To study abroad: Gym Meet, 1, 2: Alpha Beta, 1, 2: Chorus, 2: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: French Club, 3, 4: Outdoor Concert, 2, 4: Senior Talent Assembly, 4. MILTON G. GREEN 15 Nobscot Rd., Newton Centre A fuullless body and a blameless mind. Milt, Mort: Born October 31, 1913: Language: Brookline: Har- vard: To be on tlIe American Olympic Track Team, and to accomplish something that will live on forever: Intermediate Foot- ball, 3: Varsity Indoor Track, 3, 4: Captain, 4: Varsity Outdoor Track, 3, 4: Lunchroom Squad, 4: Gym Meet Ollicial, 3: Home Room Mana- ger of Newtonite, 4. PI-IYLLIS GREEN 15 Nobscot Rd., Ncwlon Centre Beanlv, brilliance, and sweelness combined. Phil: Born October 31, 1913: Language: Brookline: Wellesley: To travel and see the world: Representative to Associates, 4: Candy Committee Senior Play: Secretary Girls' Athletic Board, 4: Senior Dress Assembly: Ping Pong Committee, 4: Investigation Com- miltec, 4: Girls' Athletic Board, 4. FLoRENcE GREENE 1038 Centre St., Newton Centre When sporls call, I answer. Born June 22, 1913: Scientific: Mason: Denison University: To be a "Jack of-all-trades:" Band, 1, 2, 3: Class Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4: New England Music Festival, 3: Glee Club, 3: Chorus, 3, 4: Alpha Beta, 1: Newtonite, 2, 3, 4: Gym Meet, 2, 3: Volley Ball, 2: Soccer, 4: Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Varsity, 1, 4: Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 3, 4: Archery, 4: Outdoor Concert, 4. MARGARET GREEK 22 Waverley Ave., Newton I lake my pen in hand -- Mig: Bom July 8, 1913:'OlTice Training: Bigelow: To run a dog farm. AUELAIDE f:RlFFlN 13 Tarleton Rd., Newton Centre Good humor is always a success. Ad: Born June 21, 1913: General: Mason: Finishing School: English ClIIh, 3: Home Economics Club, 3. 4. Forty-one if "'p"-2.42. .:.-..--...--.... ii3fl,,.'i Nt , i hk Ak .A tW 'ffiffi it ,, 1 . Lh ty f faiqqiilitg N N 'ii My 'r' 'J' A 3 ,. f. ' ' 'S il EQ 'X' JAMES L. GRIFFITH 309 Webster St., Auburndale Every man has his hobby. Jimmie, Tulfy, Born February 16, 1914, Scientific, Levi Warren, Tri-State College, To stow away on a rocket-plane bound for Mars, Anti-Bumming Ride Campaign, 1, Traffic Squad, 2, Aviation Club, 2, Vice-President, 3, Legislature Alter- nate, 2, Newtonite, 3, Sports Editor, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 3, Manager, Varsity Football, 4, Aviation Club, 4, Legislature, 4. WILLIABI Gaow 239 Ward SL, Newton A bold, bad man. Quiify, Bill, Willie, Born April 1. 1912, Scientific, Mason, Dart- mouth, To be good, Band, 1, 2, Orchestra, 1, Legislature, 4, Inter- mediate Football, 3, Honor Roll, 4, Trallic Squad, 2, Lunchroom Squad, 3, Legislature, 2, Newton- ite, 2, Outdoor Concert, 1, 2. IIHYLLIS NNIINII-'RED GUYMONT 216 Cherry St., West Newton A maid never bold. Phyllie, Born September 5, 1913, Language, Levi Warren, To travel around the world, French Club, 3, 4, Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society, 4. ALBERT ll. Guzzi 8 Mague Pl., VVest Newton I am monarch of all I surrey. Al, Guz, Gus, Born April 19, 1913, Business, Levi Warren, Northeastern, To overcome blush- ing, President Anti-Bumming Ride Campaign, 1, Trallic Squad Lieu- tenant, 3, Class Treasurer, 3, 4, Associates Treasurer, 4, Senior Dance Committee, 4, Executive Committee, 3, 4, Legislature, 4, Varsity Track, 3, 4, Cheer Leader. 4, Lunchroom Squad, 3. Forly-lwo ALBERT HABERSTROH 99 Bowdoin St., Newton Highlands Ile grins and looks broad non- sense wzlh a stare. Mush, Al, Born March 22, 1914, Mathematics, Hyde, Harvard, To drive a milk truck from the nmning board, Basketball, 1, Class Orches- tm, 1: Band, 1, 2, Varsity Orches- tra. 2, Alpha Beta, 2, Aviation Club. 2, Graduation Usher, 3, Cheer Leader, 4, English Club, 4, SOI1l0r Play Usher, 4, Talent Assembly, 4, Publicity Committee Prize Speaking, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 2. FLORENCE ISABEL I'1AINES 44 Ripley St., Newton Centre For she is just lhe quiet kind Whose nalure never changes. Flo, Florrie, Born May 13, 1913, Stenographlc, Mason, To ily around the world in an old Ford, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Social Studies Club, 3. RAI,l'HwD.ANllil, IIALE 64 Farwell St., Natick Endurance is Ihe crowning qualily, And patience all lhe passion of grcal hearls. Sleet, Born August 19, 1913, Vocational, Natick, Northeastern, Legislature, 2, Room Manager, 2, lCl.lsAnm'11 IQVFZLYN 11ALL 219 Auburn St., Auburndale Forever foremost in llle ranks offun. Betty, Bricktop, Born Decem- ber 16, 1914, General Academic, Levi Warren, Gorham Normal School, To dye my hair and become a "peroxide-blonde", Out- door Coneert, 3, Camera Club, 4. ,,, ,. A ., "-aw' . equi 1 a Bfqjmmxfgxa vm,'A ig 335, him t 15842, x, 4, km 9551-use-u :anna-nn-um dpqthx 'ff V! 54, w ', we-x""""" Q sm , qw X 3033! 527 M "'- -' at 1 if. - ,Q ., A ,fix 7,15 R, .K . Q af, I 7 -2 ,F ltr? msg.: 55 .243 - -. 6 ' fw fr . ' ,af V . 1 -.3 -.w rt , .15-. A 1 '- f-- - WEf,,:s1,, . Fifi' f, .. Q-. .,:', - -1 N- ' ' 1" , f -1.26, w.5, ,ga - - 1 .V I .: - .,. A ,M 1 K .WW s V 5. ' f fs. 2 . 'H -of 1, 55 ' r. 3 it -3, -. xt... - nv. - .,. , -I , --it-..',' aff . 1, qw ,jr 1' .e,,,-Q., ....,,, ,,yuf.1..g, . N' ' DEAN R. HANDY 15 Washington Pk., Newtonville Be you lhe sun we need lo shine. Born October 18, 1911, Gen- eral, F. A. Day, To live, to love and to learn, Band, 1, 2, 3, Orches- tra, 2, 3, Lunchroom Squad, 3, 4. H. MARGERY HANDY 146 Crafts St., Newtonville Youth holds no society with grief. Margec, Midge, Handy, Born July 10, 1913, General Academic, F. A. Day, Katherine Gibbs, To do all New York's night clubs, Class Orchestra, 2, 3, Varsity Orchestra, 2, 3, Gym Meet, 3, Home Economics Club, 3, 4, Social Studies Club, 3, 4, Senior Girls' Dress Assembly, 4, Outdoor Con- cert, 2, 3. DANIEL HANNIGAN 394 Homer St., Newton Centre A mind not to be changed by lime or place. Dau, Born November 21, 1913, Business, Mason, Northeastern, To make a portable bed for city men, Legislature, 2, Publicity Manager of Commercial Club, 3, Intermediate Hockey, 3, Newto- nian Stalf, 3, Golf Team, 3, 4, Hockey Varsity, 4, Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4, Trallic Squad, 3, Lunch- room Squad, 4, Orange Book Staff. 3, Executive Committee, 3, Senior Banquet Committee, 4. DONALD ALFRED HANSEN 5 Cheswick Rd., Auburndale His cogilalive faculties immersed In cogilubundily of cogilalion. Don, Born August 13. 1912, Scientific, Burr, Bowdoin, To be a smile generator, Chorus, 1, Class Orchestra, 1, 2, Band, 1, 2, 3, Hockey Manager, 3, 4, Golf, 4. Run-r CONSTANCE I-Lmny 31 Locksley Rd., Newton Centre A daughter fair, Buxom, blilhe, and debonair. Ruthie, Born October 21, 1912, Scientific, Mason, Boston Univer- sity, To be private secretary to the president, Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, 4, Chorus, 1, 2, Class Orchestra, 1, Glee Club, 1, Varsity Orchestra, 4, English Club, 5. J Ames LAWSON HARIIE11 218 Grove St., Auburndale Ever insurgent let me be. Jim, Jimmie, Harp, Bom Sep- tember 16, 1912, Ollice Training, Levi Warren, Anti-Bumming Ride Campaign, 1, Lunchroom quad, 3, 4, Trallic Squad. 3, 4. HELEN HARRINGTON 25 Pearl Ct., Newton Eyes of most unholy blue. Flap, Born June 24, 1912, Otiice Training, Bigelow, To get into Congress, Gym Meet, 2, 3, Com- mercial Club, 3, 4, Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Legislature, 2, Track, 2, 3, Soccer, 2, 3. Rrcuann BARTLETT HAIKIIINGTON 73 Perkins St., West Newton Finished labors are pleasant. Dick, Rich, Indian, Chink, Born November 1, 1912: Mathematics, Peirce, M. I. T., To bcat Warren Kellogg Colby in ping pong, Honor Roll, 1, 2,Aviation Club, 2, Legislature Alternative, 4, English Club, 5, English Club Play Com- mittee, 5, Senior Play Committee, Senior Prom Committee. - Forty-lhree '5'.2i,:gv , " V oe ' ,W I " tifggzffz. if I ' 'agm . rr- "Q-.., -, 561' , , 5 1-We "-,NT ,ff ' 1, A ili'?f.14.lr'f'AMl':':'-Q. A L' if: , ,- ,,. ., , 1,.,..ul 15.41t.gl:.i:.'.1gi75QZ' "g.1-1.a5 l, . 5l5:lraf1" ' Josnvn GRAHAM IIAHRISON CA'FHARlNlC M. HAYDEN 29 Brewster Bd., Newton Highlands Young fellows will be young fellows. Joe, Grabbo: Born August 29, 1912: Language: Hyde: Williams: To leave a million dollars to N. H. S.: Legislature, 3, 5: Baseball, 1: Basketball, 1: Studyroom Super- visor, 5: Band, 2: Traffic Squad, 2, 3: Anti-Bumming Ride Committee, 1: Civics Club Play, 1. Bmxriucn NATALIE IIARSON 145 Cabot St., Newton For every why she has a wherefore. Nat, Nan. Na-na: Born Septem- ber 9, 1913: General Academic: F. A. Day: Katherine Gibbs: To live in New York City until I know it thoroughly: Class Field Hockey, 2, 3: Varsity Field Hockey, 3: Class Basketball, 2, 3: Base- ball, 2: Soccer, 2: Track, 2: Gym Meet, 2, 3: Spanish Club, 4: Pro- gram Committee, 4: Glee Club, 4: Committee for Student Supervision of Study Rooms, 4: Outdoor Con- cert, 3, 4. JOSEPHINE IIAn'r 1721 AuburndalejAve.. Auburndale I dan'l mean to flirt, lhal's just my way. Jo: Born March 5, 1913: Levi Warren: To have a complete ward- robe for every occasion: Gym Meet, 3: Senior Dance Committee, 3, 4: Legislature, 3, 4: Executive Committee, 4: Classroom Re- porter, 4. PRISCILLA FRANCES HARTWELL 203 Lowell Ave., Newtonvilln The swcelesl smiling rheloric of persuading eyes. Pretzel, Syl: Born October 8, 1913: Language: Levi Warren: Middlebury: To laugh without closing my eyes: Gym Meet, 3: Basketball, 3. Forly-four 27 Albion St., Newton Centre Il is lhee, quiel worker, who surceenls. Kay: Born July 19, 1913: Scientific: Mason: Framingham Normal: To be on time: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, 4: Alpha Bela. 1: Drama Club, 1: Basketball, 2, 3: Baseball, 2, 3. 4: Volley Ball, 2: Outdoor Concert, 2: Track, 3, 4. SKILXH ELIZABETH llavmcw 16 Grove St., Auburndale Wilh just enough of learning lo misquole. lbby: Born February, 1, 1914: Scientific: Levi Warren: Boston School of Physical Education: To do and see everything: Basketball, 3, 4: Baseball, 2, 3, 4: Class Basket- ball, 3, 4, Captain of Basketball, 4: Track, 3, 4: Varsity, 3: Soccer, 3: Alpha Gamma Tau, 4: Gym Meet, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Basketball, 4. Josam-r T. HAYES 43 Warwick Hd., West Newton VV here lhe bees suck, lhere suck, I also. Joe, Haze: Born February 23, 1913: General Business: Brighton: Boston University: To be a flagpole sitter: Football, 1: Basketball, 1: Junior Varsity Baseball, 3: Honor Roll, 5: Anti-Bumming Ride Com- mittee, 1: Traffic Squad. 2: Civics Club Play, 1. FREDERICK M. I'IAYNr:s 361 Cherry St., West Newton Ile ix ever reaclv and willing. Ju11k, Fred, Bill: Born Novem- ber 16, 1913: Mathematics: Levi Warren: M. I. T.: To be a conduc- tor on a one-man car: Band, 2, 3, 4: Class Orchestra, 3: Intermediate Hockey, 3: Outdoor Concert, 2, 3. 3"-E.'f!. .....-...-r. . CHEN 55 SLM X 315' nw" -Wx gl A 'A as at g e ' , , ., , ' ,, , " , ' 4. ' U F l 'X .L'?117"N-Jilin I ll 1, www I.. " V vs... ' X, W ' "' v ' . 'X l . iff , A gg' X. hill- NF ,fx IIORTENSE D'E1.IsE H.-nfwooo 19 Sims Ave., West Newton Good, and goodfnr somelhing. Tenshion, Hay, Born June. 17, 1911, General Academic, Peirce, Undecided, To travel and visit famous places, Outdoor Concert, 1, 2. A'rossA NIi.sEN HEIIIIING 172 Park St., Newton The nobles! mind the best conlenl- menl has. Totty, Born September 27, 1914, Language, Bigelow, Bennington, To be a Mexican bandit, Freshman- Sophomore English Club, 1, 2, Tennis, 2, English Club, 3, French Club, 4, Copy Stall' of Newtonite, 3, 4, Outdoor Concert, 2, 4, Honor Roll, 2, Newtonian Staff, 4, Na- tional Honor Society, 4. Ronnm' B. HEnnINo'roN 154 Bandlett Pk., West Newton Sees all, knows all. Bob, Bobby, Born April 11, 1914, General Business, Levi Warren, Northeastern, To get a detachable, yet securable pocket handkerchief, Football, 3: Golf, 3, 4, Student Manager Musical Festival, 3, Executive Committee, 4, Senior Prom Committee, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 4, Social Studies Club, 3, National Honor Society, 4. JoaN RIvssEL1. IIICKEY 40 Cummings Rd., Newton Centre A small spark slurls a grcal fire. Jack, Jawn, Hick, Born August 21, 1912, Mathematics, Mason, M. I, T.: To be a Marine engineer, 'Track Squad, 1, 2, Lunchroom, 2, 3, 5, Aviation Club, 2, Glec Club, 5, Chorus, 5, Newlouite, 5, Newton- ian, 5. MARION RUTH HIcxs 183 Austin St., Newtonville If I chance lo talk o lillle . . . forgive me! Hickey, Hieksie, Hicks, Born July 8, 1913, General Academic, F. A. Day, Framingham Normal, To get "A" in one of Mr. L. Williams's tests: Newtonilo, 2, Advertising Manager, 3, Business Mflflilgef. 4: Gym Meet, 2, 4, Social Studies Club, 3, 4, Class Basketball, 4, Honor Roll, 3, 4, Lunehroom Squad, 4, Graduation Dress Assembly, 4. Howano V. HIGGINS 36 Brooks Ave., Newtonville Sigh no more ladies, be of good cheer. Howie, Born July 15, 1911, Commercial, F. A. Day, Business College. GEORGE EDYVARD IIILDRETH 203 Lexington St., Auburndale I dare do all things that may becomeaman. Rube, Born November 12, 1912, Scientific, Levi Warren, Bowdoin, Class President, 2, 3, Varsity Baseball, 2, 3, 4, Intermediate Hockely, 2, Varsity Hockey, 3, Captain, 4, Varsity Football, 4, Legislature, 4, Executive Com- mittee, 4, Hi-Y, 4, Lunchroom Official, 2, 3. J ANET IIILL 211 Homer St., Newton Centre In her tongue is lhe law of kindness. Jan, Born June 10, 1913, Gen- eral, Mason, Lasell Seminary, To be silent for two minutes, Gym Meet, 2, 3, Home Economics Club, 4, Class Basketball, 4. Forty-five O . , f it 9 4 5 Z ,Y , V i ,ipkyl -,,A V W VV WARREN MITCHELL HILTON 30 Canterbury Rd. N , Newton Highlands Goodness does no! consisl in greai- ness, bu! grealness in goodness. Hilt, Born October 18, 1913, Scientific, Hyde, Undecided, To travel around the world in a row- boat, Tennis Tournament, 2, 4. IIELENE ELIZABETH ITOLBROOK 21 Kimball Ter., Newtonville True learning did lrue grace beslow. Betty, Born August 31, 1912, Commercial, Brighton, To sleep momings, Social Studies Club, 3: Lunchroom Squad. Es'mER ALICIA ITOLDER 33 Cottage St., Wellesley She never puts Q0' for tomorrow What should be done loday. Eska, Born November 2,.1913, General, Waltham, Framingham Normal, To be an organist, Out- door Concert, 1, 3, 4, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club, 3, 4, Honor Roll, 4, Baseball, 2, Track, 3, Senior Graduation Dress Assembly, Tennis, 2. LOUISE CLAIRE IIOLMES 181 Pearl St., Newton A sweat and dainly lilile miss. Lou, Weez, Bom December 26, 1913, Oflice Training, F. A. Day: To be a fat private secretary, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Honor, Roll, 1, 2, 3, Gym Meet, 2. Forly-six WALTER JORN HOLMES 1 Prospect St., West Newton Some seek happiness in the dislanceg He grew it under his feet. Walt, Bom January 21, 1912, Vocational, Peirce, Springfield, Varsity Outdoor Track, 3, 4, Var- sity Indoor Track, 3, 4. EDWARD CLARK HOHTON 27 Otis St., Newtonville He lr ips the light faniaslic. Eddie, Ed, Stupc, Bom July 29, 1913, Scientific, F. A. Day, Massa- chusetts Agricultural College, To be a successful landscape architect with lots of money, Alpha Beta, 2, Shakespearian Division, 2, Social Studies Club, 4. FRANCIS DONALD I'IOUGHTON 22 Central St., Auburndale The man that is happy in all lhings is more rare than ihe phoenix. Frau, Frannie, Born October 17, 1914, Scientific, Levi Warren, M. I. T., Band, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Orchestra, 3, 4, Alpha Beta, 2, Outdoor Concert, 2, 3, 4, Traflic Squad, 3, Lunchroom Squad, 2, 3, Lunchroom, 4, Track Squad, 2, 3, Honor Roll, 2. JEANETTE l'IOUG!!TON 271 Bellevue St., Newton They conquer who believe they can. Jerry, Born February 2, 1915, Scientific, Bigelow, Simmons, To discover the sixth dimension, Anti-Bumming Ride Campaign, 1, Class Baseball, 1, Freshman Dance Committee, 1, Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, Class Soccer, 3, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Program Committee, 3, Treasurer, 4, Scholarship Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 3 4 f ,r..r T 4 .t'l r ' e v :' :' if 1 sa. ..,. ' A -f??2-329' ::,ww -,pr ' ew' mi. yiz, Ev'--HA ,':1+L1: Nh-. ,. f H ' 2 1 A MARION RUTH Hovsn 55 Wyoming Rd., Newtonville Sweeler also lhan honey and lhe honeycomb. Little Red House: Born Decem- ber, 2, 1913: General Academic: F. A. Day: Tufts: To travel: Honor Roll, 2, 3: Alpha Beta, 2: Social Studies Club, 3, 4: Senior Dress Assembly: Baseball, 3. JULIAN LAT:-IAM HUDSON 45 Ashton Ave., Newton Centre Melhoughl I heard a voice cry, "Sleep no more." Grouch, Henri: Born June 8, 1913: Scientific: Mason: University of Texas: If I had the wings of an angel: Track 1, 2: Usher, 1: Thrift Te ler, 1: Band, 1, 2: Hi-Y, 5: Inter- class Meet, 1. Anmn MYRTLE HUNTLEY 11 Central Ave., Newtonville Travel, in ihe younger sorl, is a part of educalion. Bobby: Born September 13, 1914: General: Cherryiield Academy: To travel. MARGARET FOSTER I'1UNTLEY 253 River St., VVest Newlnn Dancing in lhe chequer'd shade. Gretta: Bom February 5, 1914: General Academic: Winship: Deni- shawn School of Dancing: To make a success of dancing: Gym Meet, 2, 3, 4: Outdoor Concert., 2, 3, 4: Senior-Talent Assembly. Wmxr-man GERTRUDE HIJRLEY 159 Oak St., Newton Upper Falls Ah, wilderness were paradise enow. Sis, Winnie: Bom July 19, 1913: Ollice Training: Emerson: To run a ranch with the uid of two cow- girls, Speed and Rusty. LEON ALBERT HUSTON 103 Court St., Newtonville Andfor lhal very reason il is said He was so very courleous and well- bred. Al: Born August 19, 1912: Voca- tional: F. A. Day: Springfield. ALLEN Wn.x1Ns Hvmnns 31 Paul St., Newton Centre I will give you wine lo drink from lhe ancient wells of ihoughl. , Al: Born November 3, 1912: Fine Arts: Mason: To be ianist for the Boston Symphony Cgyrches- tra under Koussevitsky and write music as gorgeous as Rimsky- Korsakov's: Drama Club, 3, 4: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES LEWIS JACK 379 Austin St., West Newton He is a second Apollo. Charlie: Born December 9, 1931: Language: Levi Warren: Harvard: Band, 1, 2: Orchestra, 1: Drama Club, 3, 4. Forty-seven C ' I fgxt Z"Q"",-' 'F'-,M,,,"' Q p . , I 5 It , .. X , lt. ,.,. 1: 0 an 'f.f1fss. 'fwffk y fs Wu- -dagviqflzw L -. i '-" 'wie K I V I K -N N rv Y' 1 l 'A" ff ELLEN THOMAS JAMIESON 607 Commonwealth Ave., Newton Centre Her life has many hopes and aims. Born March 10, 1912: General: Mason: Finishing School: To be a scholar: Chorus, 1, 2: Gym Meet., I : Home Management Club, 2: French Club, 2, 3: Orchestra, 1, 2. Oscsa WISNER JARRELL ll Oakwood Rd., Newtonville You wrile wilh ease lo show your breeding, Bal easy wri!ing's cars! hard reading. Osky: Born January 21, 1914: Mathematics: F. A. Day: M. I. T.: To be a mining engineer: Tennis Team, 2, 3, 4: English Club, 4: Legislature, 3. RICHARD FISKE JARKELL 11 Oakwood Rd., Newtouville His wil inuiies you by his looks to come, Bu! when you knonk, il never is al home. Dick: Born January 14-, 1913: Mathematics: F. A. Day: IW. I. T.: To find a good use for rotten eggs: Science Club, 1: Indoor Track, 3, 4: Outdoor Track, 4: Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4: Honor Society, 3, 4: Student Council, 1: Legislature, 3. ALICE Maucsnm- JIQPSEN 15 Henshaw St., West Newton Carre every word brfore you lel il fall. Allie: Born February 21,1914-: Ollice Training: Levi Warren: Bryant and Stratton: To travel: Baseball, 3: English Club, Ii. Foriy-eighl RUTH JOHANNESSON 59 Maple St., Auburndale And she is clever with lhe brush. Rufus, Ruthie: Born October 21, 1912: General: Levi Warren: School of Arts and Crafts: To get my hands on the chap that wrote the "Stein Song:" Home Economics Club, 4: Graduation Dress Assem- bly: Honor Roll, 4. IIELEN ELvmA JOIINSDN 16 Woodrow Ave., Ncwtonville If silence were golden, she would be rich. Born February 3, 1913: General Academic: F. A. Day: Undecided: To get A in English: Home Eco- nomics Club, 4: Gym Meet, 1: Senior Dress Assembly, 4: Attend- ance, 3. Many LINNIA JOHNSON 33 Alderwood Rd., Newton Centre A sofl answer turnelh away wralh. Born March 31, 1912: General Academic: Mason: Undecided: To be able to stay on a horse: Home Economics Club, 4: Senior Dress Assembly, 4. JAMES Ann-lun JONES, Jn. 490 California St., Newtonvillo Cheerfnlncss is a habil. Jimmie, Jim, Arch, Jeff: Born April 28, 1914: Mathematics: F. A. Day: M. I. T.: To get an M. I. T. diploma: Manager ol' Indoor Track, 4: Assistant Mana- ger of Football, 4. -"Won ,QQ l . sfo. 1 ff- 1 1 - 1:4'fg:-,ra f 1-1 A--CFM' 1 XXWLV.: " Q,-Q23gLff"' 'i'.?fSt 3 ' 1 p , pl. l X ff-,-na1',-q:'f'f-as 1' X, XX'XQ11,..w.gjs fffs-N ' 1 Z if 4' -fm,--. Wx-fff al 'les -. , , ...L. V.-. .,..,.-, ...M Km-nnvw Gnarauna JORDAN 3 Mullen Ct., Newton Highlands Vivacily is the gif! of woman. Gert, Sue, Born November 12, 1913, Ollice Training, Hyde, Bos- ton University, To perfect a method of reducing the number ol' deaths by shortness of breath, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Alpha Beta, 2. LENA M.kRSTON JOSSELYN Beaver Lodge, Beaver St., Waltham So many, and so many, and sufh glee. Pud, Josselyn, Born November 21, 1911, General, Waltham School for Girls, Art School, To draw like McClelland Barclay, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Varsity, 3, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Legislature. 2, 3: Secretary of Home Boom, 4, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3. C!'NTHlA JUMP T8 Nonantum St., Newton Independence now and forever. Cyn, Born January 6, 1915, Language, Ann Arbor, Michigan, Mount Holyoke, To slide down the banisters in building 2, Alpha Beta, 1, Secretary 2, Freshman- Sophomore Drama Club, 1, 2, Class Basketball, 1, Shakespeare Contest, 2, Associates' Treasurer, 3. Clerk, 4, Library Club, 3, 4, French Club, 3, President, 4, Drama Club, 3, 4, Play, 3, Senior Play, Senior Talent Assembly, 4, Class Baseball, 3, Girls' Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, 41, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Outdoor Concert, 1, 2. 3, 4-, Ncwtonitc, 2, 3, Editorial Editor, 4, Newtonian, 4, Prize Speaking. 1. 2, 3: National Honor Society, 3, 4. ANNA Louise KELLEY 390 Homer St., Newton Centre So mild, so peaceable. Born February 12, 1911, Office Training, Mason, To travel and see the world in an airplane, Com- mercial Cluh, 3, 4. 5 Qffa Vg llailiei K T 1' . ' " m.J52NeW as -..f ,ASQ b r' . .NNN If is :iS'i,gQ' , f Bic!-:Ann VANDER WENTER KEMPER 109 Highland Ave., Newtonville On lhe slage he was nalural, simple, affecting. Dick, Born May 12, 1912, Language, F, A. Day, Bowdoin, To be successful in all I attempt, Senior Play, Senior Talent AS- scmbly. JANET KENDALL 83 Institu tion Ave., Newton Centre Still walers are the deepesl. Janny, Susie, Born July 31, 1913, Language, Mason, Dana Hall, Freshman Basketball, Chorus, 2, 3, Outdoor Concert, 2, 3, English Club, 4. NORMA KENDALL 876 Beacon St., Newton Centre So we'll ga no more a-roving so lale in lhc nighl. Born February 11, 1912, Lan- guage, Mason, Florida State, Gym Meet, 1, Baseball, 2. HELEN Boss KENNA 21 Peabody SL., Newton Like unto lhe poppy. Ever lovely, ever' graceful, ever grand. Born December 30, 1912, Oflice Training, Bigelow: To eliminate trallic regulations, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, 1. 2. 3, Tennis Tourna- ment, 2, Gym Meet, 1, 2, Soccer, l, 2, Commercial Club, 3, -l. F orly-n ine 5, il w .-ti """""' - ' , " 13' .. o fl , f 4 A . t ELEANOR Hom-: KENT 10 Regent St., West Newton Reparlee is precisely the ioach- slone for lhe woman of wil. Ellie, El, Born September 14, 1913, Scientific, Levi Warren, Music School, Basketball, 2, 4, Soccer, 2, 3, Baseball, 2, English Club, 4, Gym Meet, 2, 3, 4. JACKSON SHAW KENT 10 Regent St., West Newton Sail on . . . whatever happens. Jack, Born October 9, 1911, General, Peirce, Massachusetts Nautical School, To he skipper of the best. ship afloat, Baseball, 1, 2, Newtonite, 2, 3. VIRGINIA FRANKLIN KENWAY 22 Walnut Pl., Newtonville Honesl labor bears a lovely face. Jinny, Born June 12, 1913, General, F. A. Day, Music School, To teach piano, English Clnh, 3, Honor Roll, 3, 4, Senior Girls' Dress Assembly, 4, Outdoor Con- cert, 2, 3, 4, Class Orchestra, 2, 3, Tennis Tournament, 3: National Honor Society, 4. M.4RY ELIZABETH Kami 110 Woodward St., Newton Highlands Her hair is no more sunny lhan her hearl. Betty, Bets, Born July 29, 1914, General Academic, Hyde, Miss Lesley's, To be a good horseback rider, English Club, 4, Home Economics Club, 3, 4, Treasurer ol' Home Economics Club, 4, Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus for Graduation, 4. Fifly ELIZABETH Gone KERSHAW 105 Temple St., West Newton A handsome woman is always right. Lib, Libby, Born May 25, 1914, Language, Levi Warren, Radcliffe, Alpha Beta, 2, Gym Meet, 2, 3, Basketball, 2, 3, Literary Staff, 3, 4, Hockey, 3, 4, Varsity, 4, Secretary English Club, 4, Drama Club, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Tennis Tourna- ment, 2, 3, 4, Alternate to Legisla- ture, 4, Junior Dance Committee, 3, Drama Club Play, 3, Costume Committee Drama Club Play, 4, Library Club, 4, Music Committee for Prize Speaking, 4, Honor Roll, 2, National Honor Society, 4. Fmznmucx BANCROFT KEBSHAW 105 Temple St., West Newton I dare not be as funny as I can. Fred, Born May 30, 1912, Business, Peirce, Antioch, To find a college with no entrance require- ments, Outdoor Track, 4, New- tonite, 3, 4, 5, Hi-Y, 4, 5, Trallic Squad, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 3, 4, English Club, 5, Play, 5, Legisla- ture Alternative, 4, 5. Many KIBBE 40 Greenwood Ave., West Newton She shall glow with crimson, too, Blushing as I used lo do, Kib, Born April 17, 1914, Language, Rye, New York, Smith, Hockey, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Squad, 3, 4, Basketball, 2, 3, Baseball, 2, English Club, 3, 4, President, 4, Play, 4, Drama Club, 3, 4, Library Club, 3, 4, Legislature, 4, New- tonite, 3, 4, Literary Editor, 4, Newtonian, 4, Chairman Girls' Athletic Board, 4, Senior Prom Committee, 4, Senior Play Com- mittee, 4, Chairman Dance Com- mittee, 3, Girls' Gym Meet, 2, 3, 4, Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 3, 4, Executive Com- mittee, 3, 4, Girls' Dress Assem bly, 4. HAZEL ELIZABETH KILTON 74 Falmouth Rd., West Newton Bashful, bul lovable. Born October 24, 1912, Office Training, Brookline, To make the green trailic signal. 1. XV gk' MW' .. .- , l fg l lr l. , . a t A v , f'-1.' He Xe-. - ,I.. if f . -"k f. ,, .. ""'-'K-s., "' -Y . ,,A,Q"- t ' , - lQ iz- A , 1 . '1'Q . 5 . ..,,r if HILDA Kmnv 60 Dolphin Rd., Newton Centre Ever charming, ever new. Peggy, Bom December 14, 1913, Mathematics, Girls' Latin School, University of Michigan, To see a woman Ifresident of the United States, ockey, 3, 4, Varsity, 3, 4, Basketball, 3, 4, Varsity, 3, English Club, 4, Gym Meet, 3, Tennis Tournament, 4- Pro erty Com-- . P mittee of Prize Speaking, 4. EFFIE G1-xAcE KLAYMAN 50 Whitternore Rd., Newton All musical people seem lo be happy. Ef, Born February 12, 1914, General, Chelsea, Longy School of Music, To be a pianistic vir- tuoso, Basketball, 2, Soccer, 2, Gym Meet, 2, Senior Class Orchestra, 4. MARGARET ELIZABETH KNEELAND 70 Bowen St., Newton Centre Eyes lhut are blue, Lips lhal are sweet. Peggie, Born October 2, 1913, Office Training, Mason, Miss Wheelock's, Tennis, 1, 3, 4, Base- ball, 1, Hockey, 2, Gym Meet. 1, 2, 3, Commercial Club, 1. ELIZABETH ELEANOR KoLB 146 Woodward St. Newton Highlands Good, bu! not loo good! Lisa, Born February 25, 1914, Language, Hyde, Katherine Gibbs, Freshman-Sophomore Drama Club, 1, 2, Vice-President, 2, Alpha Beta, 1, 2, Treasurer, 2, Varsity Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, English Clu.b, 3, French Club, 4, Library Club, 3, 4, Chairman of Social Committee, 4, Girls' Gym Meet, 2, 3, Usher, 4, Feminine Follies, 3, Senior Prom Committee, 4. HU' -. CHARLES KRETSCHMAR 29 Grove St., Auburndale I dare do all that may become a man. Chuck, Born July 11, 1911, Scientific, Peirce, Art School, Freshman-Sophomore Prize-Speak- ing Contest, 2, Legislature, 5, Sophomore Dramatics, 2, Social Studies Club, 5, Newtonite, 2, Newtonian Art Staff, 5. CECILE MARIE-JEANNE LACROIX 384 Watertown St., Newton C'esl moi, Ia pelile francaise. Cil, Bebe, Born September 27, 19ll, General Academic, Nashua, New Hampshire, Massachusetts School of Art, To cross the Atlantic Ocean on skates, Basketball, 4, Camera Club, 5, Senior Dress Assembly, 5, Outdoor Concert, 5, Graduation Chorus. 5, Gym Meet, 5. JOHN JOSEP1-I LALLEMAND 39 Rustic St., Newton Never lurned his back but marched breasl forward, Never doubled clouds would break. Red, Born April 20, 1914, Voca- tional, F. A. Day, Colgate. HOPE MANCHESTER LAMBER1' 99 Clark St., Newton Centre I She's a good sport and lols offun. Sadie, Hopie, Born October 14, 1912, General, Hyde, Chamber- lain School of Art, To travel and study art, Home Economics, 3, Class Basketball, 1, 2, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, English Club, 3, Class Usher, 1, 2. F My-one ,V X. is--. I V ,fyzl 5 . W 'ff'-L.1.. ' ' .1 Y 1, If M af N, A . 1, ..-f' 25' 1- A .ali s 1 DENICE FVELYN LAMONT 5623s. 1 1 A ' , ,st 1 - ' arm. 'Y If ll 'fi ml 'wget N- 'O ff v ' . li , 5. s. Q." A 39 Staniford St., Auburndale Experience is good if not boughl loo dear. Del, Dinney, Born June 23, 1913, Ollice Training, Levi Warren, To ride on a Hre engine. ROBERT LEE LANE 44 Otis St., Newtonville "He iruvels with his goal a star." Jack, Bom September 1, 1913, Electric, Tuskegee High, M. l. T. '1'nE1.uA VIOLA Lsvnns 36 Washburn St., Newton Joy is not in lhings - il's in us. Born February 9, 1914, General Academic, F. A. Day, To be il dancer or a pianist, Senior Dress Assembly, 4. RICH.kRD LAVVRENCE 111 Waban Hill Rd., Chestnut Hill In youlh and beauty, wisdom is but rare. Dick, Born April 19, 1912, Mathematics, Mason, M. I. T., To sing a solo so low I can't hear it, Football, 1, Legislature, 1, 2, 3, 4, Aviation Club, 2, 3, Alpha Beta, 2, Orange Book, 3, Lunch- room Squad, 3, Trallic Squad, 2, 3, Senior Picture Committee, 4, Business Manager Newtonian, 4, Board of Publications, 4, National Honor Society, 4. Fwy-two JANICE LEAVITT 18 Annapolis Rd., West Newton Her speech unajfecled, her humor guileless, and she herself wholesome. Jan, Born February 6, 1914, Stenograplxic, F. A. Day, To be- come a trained nurse, Alpha Beta, 2, Honor Roll, 2, Commercial Club, 3, Drama Club, 4, Publicity Committee, 4, Senior Play, Legis- lature, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 4, Newtonite, 4, Soccer, 2. NELLIE LEONARD 53 Morton St., Newton Centre Quiel minds ure generallv most happy. Nell, Born March 17, 1911, Ollice Training, Arlington, Bur- dett's, To be able to type a perfect paper two days in succession. BENJAMIN CHARLES LEONE 236 Adams St., Newton Pleasure hrs! . . . let business lake :ls course. Tip, Born June 4, 1913, General Business, F. A. Day, Boston University, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Social Studies Club, 3, Glee Club, 4, Honor Roll, 2, Chorus, 3, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 4, Outdoor Concert, 3, 4. JERRY LEONE 96 Hawthorne St., Newton The blessing of earlh is loil. Jay, Born September 24, 1911, General Business, F. A. Day, Boston University, To get ahead, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Chorus, 3, 4, Glee Club, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 4, Outdoor Concert, 3, 4, Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4, Traffic Squad, 3, Freehand Drawing, 2, Modem History Club, 3. I f L , . R X HARRY LEVINS 62 Kensington St., Newtonville A man in all the world's new fash ion planled Tha! halh a min! of phrases in his brain. Hal, Born June 16, 1914, Voca- tional, Cambridge, NortlIeasterII. FLORENCE MABLE LEwIs 10 Walker St., Newtonville Say anylhing excepi lhai I'm always a good. sensible girl. Flo, Born July 14, 1913, Lan- guage, F. A. Day, Wheaton, To pass the Math college board, Gym Meet, 2, 3, Senior Play Candy Committee, 4. MYRTLE VIRGINIA LEWIS 196 Lexington St., Auburndale Music is a thing of lhe soul. Jinny, Born July 11, 1913, General, Western Junior High, Normal School, Chorus, 3, 4. CH.kRLES STVRTEVANT LINDSAY 15 Kenyon St., West Newton 1Vhy lake lUe seriously. You'll never get out of it alive. Padoola, Born October 5, 1912, Fine Arts, Peirce, Massachusetts School of Art, Orange Book, 3, 4, Class Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4-,.Band, 1, 2, 3, Junior Dance Committee. BERNARD LITCIIRIELD 57 Bridge St., Newtonville A Corinthian, a lad of melile. Born July 23, 1912, Business, F. A. Day, Wilbraham Academy. BARBARA FOSTER LIVERMORE 19 Fairfax St., West Newton She, loo, appreciales Shaw. Barb, Livermore, Bom Septem- her 10, 1913, Language, Levi Warren, Vassar, To know inti- mately all the world's great cities, Band, Drum Major, 2, 3, Varsity Orchestra, 2, 3, 4, Class Orchestra , 2, French Club, 3, 4, Basketball, 2, Baseball, 2, 3, Field Hockey, 3, Varsity Squad, 4, National Honor Society, 3, 4, Newtonite, 4, New- tonian, 4: Gym Meet, 2, 3, Usher, 4, Feminine Follies, 3, Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4, Outdoor Concert, 2, 3, 4. Etiziuaern LocIcE 22 Kirkstall Rd., Newtonville A sound mind in a sound body. Betty, Born December 1. 1912, General Academic, Springfield, University of New Hampshire, To get "A" in problems of democracy, Gym Meet, 2, 4, Varsity Basket- ball, 2, Tennis Tournament, 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball, 2, 3, Class Hockey, 2, 3, Chorus, 4: Class Baseball, 2, 3, Honor Roll, 4. SEWALL RAEBURN LOGAN 21 Clark St., Newton Centre Oh, just another kind of indoor game. Born Decomber 18, 1912, Scien- tific, Norfolk, Virginia: William and Mary, To get somewhere in the field of journalism, Drama Club, 4, English Club, 4, Play, 4, Senior Play. F :fl-I'-Ilirrv 9 'W X , f m ay Q A I m L ,ff r'-- -'S'-F E '12'9Z,s,., 5-fr i . . Tee. . ,, g, .if.. 4.A 6 .l H ,, -ee -,ts . e , A - E A A ,, 5 "'L 1 , f' 7 at fill ll "F, ,fi A3211 'E ' W1-A ' H 1 A HAZELLE LEYDES LoMAx 41 Curve St., West Newton By thy work, one knows the work- man. Hey, Born January '23, 1914: General Academic, Levi Warren, Freedman's Training Hospital: '10 travel and take life easy with M. K., Home Economics Club, 4, Basket- ball, 3, 4, Soccer, 3, Gym M9010 2, 4, Chorus, 4. FRANCES MARY LOULOUDIS 117 Wallace St., Newton Highlands Good-humor is goodness and wis- dom combined. Ducky, Fran, Born Novernber 27, 1912, Oilice Training: Girls' High, To see the world through a port hole, Newtonite Staff, .3, Gym Meet, 1, 2, Commercial Club, 4, Outdoor Concert, 1, Public Speaking, 2. WILLIAM ROBERT LOWSTUTER 228 Mill St., Newtonville Opposition inflames the enthusiast, never converts him. Bob, Born June 16, 1913, Scientific, F. A. Day, M. I. T., To get ahead. FLORENCE ELEANOR LYNCH 538 California St., Newtonville I mean to do my duty as I ought. Flo, Florrie, Flossie, Born D6- cernber 26, 1910, Ollice Training, F. A. Day, To be a secretary, Alpha Beta, 2, Honor Roll, 2, Home Economics Club, 2. F Lfty-four MARY AGNES MACEACHERN 32 Loring St., Newton Centre Good-humor is the clear blue sky of the soul. Mac, Mollie, Born May 18, 1912, Ollice Training, Nova Scotia, Canada, To get there, Newtonite Staff, 4. STEPHEN MACISAAC 859 Beacon St., Newton Centre They say the best men are moulded offoults. Mac, Steve, Born May 12, 1913, General Business, Mason, Bent- ley's, To be an accountant, Anti- Bumming Ride Committee, 1, Lunchroom Squad, 2, 4, Traffic gqxad, 3, Lunchroom Committee, KATHLEEN ADELAIDE MAcKENzlE 64 Jackson St., Newton Centre I never saw so young a body and so old a head. Kay, Born September 19, 1914, General, Mason, Salem Normal, Alpha Beta, 2, Basketball, 1, 2, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Honor Roll, 1, 2, 4, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, Library Club, 3, 4, French Club, 3, Social Studies Club, 4, National Honor Society, 4. JOHN MACLELLAN 931 Walnut St., Newton Highlands A man must live by his trade. Mac, Alecksandy, Looy, Born April 2, 1914, General, Hyde, University of Southern Califomia, To sell sand to the Arabs, Football, 3, 4, Track, 3, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 4-, Trallic Squad, 4. ., .... A 1... 1,1 ,, , A1 y G M J M Xi-vYa"'4N X 'ill gui' . , . V A. ,4 VhJ : ,f y 4A.A + H x . E ., . G ALEXANDER Goanorw' MACMILLAN 150 Melrose St., Aubumdale Everylhing is possible. Mac, Born February 4, 1914, General Business, Levi Warren, C. H. K., To learn how to make the most out of' life, Aviation Club, 2, Camera Club, 3, Traffic Squad, 3, Legislature, 2. LILLIAN JULIA MACPHAI1. 34 Randlett Pk., West Newton Poelry lhal plays a parl In lhis greul world of arl. Lil, Ditty, Born June 1, 1912: Ollice Training, Dover, To type one hundred words a minute without an error, Outdoor Concert, 1, Gym Meet, 2, Basketball, 2, Baseball, 2, Commercial Club, 4. FLORENCE LORELLA MADIJEN 195 Lowell Ave., Newtonville May you never change ezrepl in flaffle. Florrie, Flo, Bom November 29. 1911, Office Training, F. A. Day, Burdett, To grow about five inches, Alpha Beta, 2, Class Basketball, 2, 3, Class Baseball, 2, 3, Field Hockey, 2, 3, Gym Meet, 2, 3, Anti-Bumming Ride Committee, l, Commercial Club, 2. PATRICK MAGINNIS 1 Walnut Ter., Newtonville H-M-M. I should worry! Pat, McGin, Born April 25, 1912, General Business, F. A. Day, Duke University, To be a retired business man. Rum LILLIAN MAoNusoN 95 Atwood Ave., Newtonville Here's a laciv light andfair Prelly, peppy - beware! Ruthie, Blondie, Born July 24, 1912, Office Training, Walpole, Business School, To be a success in the business world. IIELEN FRANCES MAGUE 21 King St., Auburndale A lillle nonsense now and lhen. Is relished by lhe besl of men. Magie, Maggne, Bom February 12, 1912, General Academic, Levi Warren, To be a librarian, Drama Club, 2, 3, Outdoor Concert, 3. ALICE MAHONEY 9 Williams St. Newton Upper Falls If il is possible, il is done, If il is nol possible, il shall be done. Al, Allie, Born March 1, 1914, Office Training, Emerson, To be able .to get into an Austin, Com- mercial Club, 3, 4, Social Studies Club, 3, Home Economics, 1. MARY ANN MAHONEY 27 Wildwood Ave., Newtonville When joy and duly clash, Lel duly go to smash. May, Born March 4, 1912, Oflice Training, F. A, Day, To be a success in the business world. Fwy-five I 'gif1i1fpji. Q- Q, . st .2-' .-4 . M.. wvfg .fit-3: gi X ' :xX5QQf'f2.-ff is 'rfgv,.,i M , Nfsx 'Q ,N-rx ".XX..f1Q,if'.l', ' , ,HRXis,,.. , , ss.. -- -,..-...... cu.. .AM . ., -. GnAcE MANCIN1 T8 Crafts St., Newtonville And eyes that are flashing delights all the lime. Bom January 13, 1913: Scien- tific: F. A. Day: Boston Univer- sity: To see parallel lines meet: Outdoor Concert, 2: Hockey, 2: Gym Meet. 2, 3: Newtonite. 2. 3: French Club, 4. Josmfn MANNING 26 Charlotte Hd., Newton Centre I have never seen a greater miracle than myself. Joe, Speed: Born June 23, 1911: Scientific: Syracuse, New York: To sleep in all my classes except study halls: Basketball, 1, 2: Squash, 4. LIIALIAN MANNING 26 Charlotte Bd., Newton Centre She has two eyes, so soft and brown. Lill, Ambition: Bom February 26, 1913: Oliice Training: Syracuse, New York: Katherine Gibbs: To sleep in all my classes except study hall: Freshman Dance Committee: Basketball, 1, 2: Baseball, 1, 2, 3: Commercial Club, 3, 4: Gym Meet, 1, 2: Anti-Humming Cam- paign, 1: Honor Boll, 1. THONIAS MAmNER 18 Ripley St., Newton Centre I shall not look upon his like again. Tom: Born November 17, 1913: Scientific: Mason: Annapolis: To be worthy of my God, my country, my parents, and my friends: Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4: National Honor Society, 3, 4: Luuchroom Squad, 4: Home Room Business Manager, 4: Usher, 4: Senior Play Committee: English Club, 4: Prize Essay Com- mittee Chairman, 4: Orange Book, 3: Indoor Track, 3, 4: Aviation Club, 2: Legislature, 3, 4: Stage Committee, 4: Drama Board Chair- man, 4: Civics Board, 4: Executive Council, 4. FUty-six . r,,,c..,?,,, .... 2 ,WJ f.-:gif-rw I O' fl it , Cl ...i v BY --'gk-'fff9'e.f'1's-f t, as s if ' tifa ... fefff+-,- 415511: ..': ' . Q .I AHTHUR C. MARQUARDT, Jn. 20 Crofton Bd.. Wabnn Great ideas travel slowly And for a time noiselessly. Born July 14, 1913: Mathematics: Levi Warren: M. I. T,: To be a scientist: Band, 2, 4. CRAIG MARSHALL 16 Bonwood St., Newtonville A close mouth catches no flies. Pete: Born March 29, 1913: Mathematics: San Luis Obispo, California: University of California: To be a radio engineer. CATHERINE SANDERSUN MARTIN 11 Hyde St., Newton Highlands Afriend in the hearts of all she meets. Kitty: Born November 8, 1913: Language: Hyde: Wellesley: To find myself: Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Hockey, 3, 4, Mana er, 4: Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3: Ngarsity Basketball, 2, 3: Class Baseball, 1, 2, 3: Track, 3: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, 4: Honor Roll, 1, 2: Alpha Beta, 1, 2: Freshman-Sophomore Drama Club, 1, 2: English Club. 3, 4, Vice- President, 4: Drama Club, 3, 4: National Honor Society. 3, 4. Secretary, 4: Library Club, 4, Secretary, 4: Chairman Prize- Speaking Contest Committee, 4: Senior Talent Assembly Com- mittee, 4: Legislature, 3: Glee Club, 3, 4: Orange Book, 3: New- tonite, 2, 3, 4: Newtonian, 3, 4: English Club Play, 4. ELIZABETH JANE MARX 231 Ward St., Newton Centre I am no orator as Brutus is, I only speak right on. Jane: Born January 20, 1913: Scientific: F. A. Day: Finishing School: To be a fashion designer or a gift shop manager: Spanish Club, 4: Honor Roll, l: Chorus, 1, 2: English Club, 4. li ' ,,,.F2.: " Q -lfififif -S ' as 14: iiii. ff f , x 4' xx gr Ki- '. : f -'.' 2 ' ' ifl .f APLQ 1' i '- P .1 l f IENIILY IIANISIOND M.ASON 49 Duncklee St., Newton Highlands The laziv of my delighl. Born May 19, 1913: General: Ilyde: Finishing School: To be- come a teacher: English Club, 3, 4: Home Economics, 1, 2, 3, 4: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3: Outdoor Concert, 1, Il: Field Hockey, 1, 2: Baseball, 2, 3, el.: Basketball. 1, 2. llwnlxs BIAZZUCHELLI 25 Commonwealth l'k.. Newton Centra And high endeavor, lo lhc gods, Seems in ilsclf worlh while. Polly: Born June 12, 1914: Language: F. A. Day: Radclil'l'e: To become a successful pianist: Legislature, 2: Gymnasium Meet. 2: English Club, 4: Senior Play Candy Committee: Newtonian, 4-. lhnauia MCADAMS 25 Pleasant SL., Newton Centre Thy words are few-and softly said. Bobbie: Born March 1, 1913: General: Mason: Simmons: To be a success in life: Tennis, 2, 3. JOHN NICCAIITHY 19 Vtlildwood Ave., Ncwtonville Alhlelic, lo say lhe least. Feet, McCarthy: Born April 9, 1911: Scientific: F. A. Day: Notre Dame: To bc an All-American end: Scholarship Roll, 4: Aviation Club, 4: Newtonile, 5: Lunchroom Squad, 4: Legislature, 5: Football, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 2. 21. Captain, 4: Baseball, Il, 4-. LEO MCCARTHY 19 Wildwood Ave,, Newtonvillc W We are no longer dumb. Mac: Born August 4, 1912: Scientillc: F. A. Day: North- eastern: To play the piccolo in John McCourt's "One Man Band:" Legislature, 1: Home Room Mana- ger of Newtonian, 1, 2: Home Room Manager ol' Newtonite, 1, 2: Lunchroom Squad, 2, 3: Outdoor Concert, 1, 2: Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4: Cheer Leader, 4. Many GRACE McCAn'r1-1Y 286 Melrose St., Auhurndale A cheerful companion is betler lhan a walerpronf coal and a foot warmer. ber 10, 1912: Oflice Training: Levi Warren: To make grass skirts in Hawaii: Varsity Orchestra, 3. JOHN C. McCo1m'r 146 Lincoln St., Newbon Highlands Why should the devil have all the good limes? Mac: Born March 27, 1913: Business: Hyde: Boston University: To he leader of "The One-Man Band": Anti-Bumming Ride Com- mittee, 1: Legislature, 3, 4: New- tonite and Newtonian Home Room Manager, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 1, 2: Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, 3: Spanish Club, 4. M,mGAms'r IRENE MCDEZRLIOTT -11 Clarendon St., Newtonville .l0llv, gnodrnalured, sweel, Shels ri girl ynu'd love lo meel. Rita: Born March 4, 1912: Ollice Training: F. A. Duy: To be successful in business. Fifty-seven Molly, Mary G.: Born Decem- VV.A , xAA:. n r . . .. , i q kvqyv V . , N A. 'A V. M X ,,..,,...,,,, was-3.s.v ,, . y , . y N W V,... , y 11 Q-KEN 1 if tt? , Aal 'V . '1Q: ' . .X A Qlg.Qg'gf LT'?4f,ff1 Zf' 1" 3 .Q 3 Doms MCDONALD 971 Boylston St. Newton Highlands A happy heart has many friends. Dot, Dottie, Born August 15, 1913, Oflice Training, West Med- ford, To he a success in life, Lunch- room Squad, 3, 4. THOMAS F. MCDON.kLD 50 Farwell St., Newtonvillc A sense of humor is the sall of lUe. Mac, Tom, Ramsey, Born March 15, 1912, General Business, F. A. Day, University of Southern Cali- fomia, To be a floor walker in a telephone booth. JOSEPH PAUL MCENANEY 12 Highland St., West Newton Clever men are good, but Ihey are not lhe besl. Joe, Mac, Born May 2, 1913, General, F. A. Day, Northeastern, To always be able to laugh. KATHERINE SYRA MCFADDEN 62 Jefferson St., Newton Sweels to lhe sweet! Kay, Born July 26, 1913, Oilice Training, Bigelow, To be a school teacher so I can give other people homework. F my-e ight ALICE PAULINE MCHUGH 102 Charles River Parkway Newton She blushes . . . all is safe. Al, Polly, Born June 12, 1913, Scientific: Watertown, Katherine Gibbs, To he happy? Usher Gym Meet, 3. MARGARET Donornv MCKENNA 827 Boylston St. Newton Highlands Samelimes grave and snmelimes gay, Helping all on lheir way. Born August 20, 1913, Office Training, Hyde, To sell sun shades at the North Pole, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Social Studies, 3, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Honor Roll, 1, 2, Anti-Bumming Ride Campaign, 1. WILLIARI MCKENNA 827 Boylston St. Newton Highlands A gentleman in all ways. Bill, Born August 20, 1913, General Business, Hyde. EDWARD ROBERT McLEL1.AN 33 Collins Rd., Waban A superior man is modes! in his speech, bu! exceeds in his aclions. Bob, Ed, Mac, Born November 12, 1913: Scientific, Angier, Dart- mouth, To have a busines career, Manager Freshman Baseball, 1, Legislature, 3, Band. 3, 4, Lunch- room Squad, 4, Newtonian Horne Room Manager, 4. nina: W wg X-f -- -- QI. .I we as 4 . , : :s 4L,," ' ',j.,'?gi' nl , E ' . V: I I W S I N , 4 .. .N '- ' . li ,. , NOEMA VALENTINE MCLELLAN 274 Tremont St., Newton Whal is sweeter lhan an easy smile? Norm, Normie: Born February 14, 1913: General Academic: Bige- low: Undecided: To be a success: Gym Meet, 1: Outdoor Concert. 1, 2: Honor Roll, 1. ROBINSON MCMULLEN 126 Crafts St., Newtonville Were lhere no LUUIHCIL, men mighl live like gods. Bob: Born July 10, 1913: Gen- eral: F. A. Day: Undecided: To become impervious to feminine wiles: Legislature, 2, 3, 4: Indoor Track Manager, 3: English Club, 3, 4: Trallic Squad, 4: Lunchroom Squad, 4: Newtonian, 4: Assistant Baseball Manager,l2. FRANCES IRENE MEADE 254 California St., Newton Whom can we judge whom we know ml? Tanya, Fran, Rusty: Born June 28, 1914: General Academic: Wal- tham: Nurses' Training School: To learn to be useful: Home Eco- nomics Club, 3: Camera Club, 4. LORETTE ME'rz 29 Commonwealth Pk. Newton Centre Every'woman is a volume if you know how lo read her. Dette: Born January 19, 1914: Scientific: Mason: Undecided: To grow up: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3: Out- door Concert, 2, 3, 4, 5: Varsity Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4. Am-mm RAYMOND MILKINS 27 Adams Ave., West Newton A sober and induslrious youlh. Art, Goggles, Ray: Born October ll, 1912: General Business: Levi Warren: To be a professor at Bemis Tech: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4: Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, 3, 4. HELEN WAKEFIELD MINER 41 Chesley Rd., Newton Centre Come, give us a lasle of your qualily. Honey: Born April 27, 1914: Scientific: Litchfield, Massachu- setts: Traphagen: Chorus, 2, 4: Hockey, 3. ALLAN W. MITCHELL 16 Niles Rd., Newton Highlands I go wilhoul care-free and easy. Fred, Mitch: Born September 6, 1912: Scientific: Hyde: Bowdoin: To sleep 24 hours a day: Basket- ball, 1: Band, 2, 3: Chorus, 1: Outdoor Concert, 1, 2: Math Club, 5: Senior Play Usher, 4: Lunch- room Squad, 4: Home Room Mana- ger, 1, 2, 3. ADELE MOORE 82 Halcyon Rd., Newton Centre If I could bul dance all day and dance all night. Delphie, Dele: Born December 10, 1913: General: Hyde: Miss Chamberlain's: To have my own way: Class Basketball, 1: Gym Meet, 1: Class Soccer, 2. Fifty-nine X f-"',:-r-""V-V in . - ,,A Yr sf . . 1.6, svgfzzf Lf, if 5 K-K ' . ' f - 'I 2 f X . r,-"N N ,,. N H57 .. f N f" Il' N x f ,:' ' ' W':ta.-..1ff7i'1i:'::1:J., 1--.xg L ' lim A " xx, is 4 W9 A V,, ' I -1 N H Q , NX M A f 1 .f 5 "?"fCf-rffii -V rf 6 f" - - H 1 -----We-'.SQ -,, 5 ,.: if .K f xg' . ' XL ' AA .. - f- X xv-A . 4 , gd: HELEN Imsz Moons 75 Nehoidcn lld., Vllaban A pleasant girl wllh a pleosanl smile. Born February 27, 1912, Gen- eral, Washington Allston, Fram- ingham Normal, To have the pleas- ure of meeting Gary Cooper: Home Economics Club, 4, Social Studies Club, 4: Chorus, 4, New- tonite Stafl, 2. FRED MOR.NN 102 Bridge St., Newton Patience is rx nercssary ingredieni of genius. Born November 27, 1912, Mathe- matics, Our Lady's School, North- eastern, To stand on my own two feet, Baseball, 3, Football, 4, Aviation Club, 4: Alpha Gamma Tau, 4, Program Committee. 4, Tennis, 4. VIRGINIA JOAN Moanls 86 Washington St., Newton My knowledge cannot be slolen from me. Jinnie, Born February 14, 1914, Language, Bigelow, Radcliffe: Field Hockey, 1, Alpha Beta, 2: Fresh- man-Sophomore Drama Club, 2, English Club, 4, Outdoor Concert 1, 2, Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4. GERTRIIDE ELIz.xBm'H MORIIISON 367 Homer St., Newton Centre I rrannol resl from travel. Trudy, Gert, Born August 21, 1913, Ollice Training, Our Lady'sC Bryant and Stratton, To travel, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Basketball, 3, Gym Meet, 3, S izly Fmencmcx EDWARD Mousen, JR, 15 Highland Pk., Newtonville True und brave and downrifyhl honesl, N01 prone lo boasling rj himseU'. Fred: Born November 8, 1910, Vocational, F, A. Day, Boston University, Track Varsity Indoor, 3, Track Varsity Outdoor, 3, Band Varsity, 1, 2. 3, 4, 5, Lunchroom Squad, 3, 4, Outdoor Concert, 1, 2. TIIERESA C1-JLIA MUCCI 205 Crafts St., Newtonville Touch of manner - hinl of mood - Resu, Born .luly 29, 1913, Ollice Training, F. A. Day, Katherine Gibbs, To make a success in the business world. DOLIGLAS Mum 158 Prince St., West Newton The clothes make the man. Doug, Born May. 8, 1913, Scientific, Peirce: Antioch, To be a psychologist, Aviation Club, 3, Camera Club, 4, 5, English Club, 5, Hi-Y, Tennis Tournament, 4, 5. MlKHJOR1E MUNslL 32 Circuit Ave., Newton Highlands The best of the sport is lo do lhe deed and say nolhing. Mariic, Munse, Born November 26, 1913, General, Hyde, Normal School, To teach first grade, and have the children love me: Basket- ball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Team, 3, Field Hockey, 2. 3, 4: Second Varsity, 4, Baseball, 2, 3, 4, Track, 2, 3, 4. be K ,..,t. .ESL , VVvi 5 , A 36,12 V , Q ., It R 9' A is-4 V 0' A ELIzARE'ru BENCHLEY MURRAY 24 Newtonville Ave,, Newton 'Tis the mind lhal makes lhe body greal. Betty, Born January 2, 1913, General, Rochester, New York, Massachusetts School of Art, To be a success in art, Drama Club, 3, 4, Social Studies Club, 4, Lunch- room Squad, 4, Newtonian Art Staff, 4, Scholarship Roll, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 4, Gym Meet, 4. MAY ANNA NELSON 24 Wiswall St., West New lon Good nature is one of lhe richesl rails of personalily. Snappers, Born September 26, 1913, Business, Levi Warren, To be a typist. HARLAN W. NEWVPILL 1629 Centre St., Newton Highlands Whal will be, will be. Baulky, Buck, Born October 13, 1913, Scientific, Hyde, Bowdoin, To be a second Graham McNamee, Football, 1, Baseball, 1, Lunch- room Squad, 1, 2, 3, Home Room Manager, 1, 2, 3, 4, Usher at Senior Play, 4, Newtonite, 1, 2, Sports Editor, 2, Junior Varsity Hockey, 2, 3. BARBARA LOUISE NIQWEY 937 Chestnut St., Newton Upper Falls Lighl of slep and heart is she. Bobbie, Barb, Born March 17, 1914, General, Emerson, Art School, To be an interior decorator, Varsity Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club, 3, 4, Gym Meet, 1. MARY LOUISE NEWMAN 145 Auburndale Ave., West Newton - She has a hear! wilh room for every Joy- Lou, Born October 20, 1912, Oilice Training, Levi Warren, Katharine Gibbs, To he a private secretary. ARTHUR A. NICHOLS 59 Highland Ave., Newtonville A friend for reading lhe power of Ihoughi - the magic of the mind. Art, Born August 20, 1912, Mathematics, F. A. Day, Univer- sity of Maine, Newtonite, 1, English Club, 5, Chorus, 2, Out- door Coneert, 2, Home Boom Man- ager, 4. RICHARD L. NICHOLS 59 Highland Ave., Newtonville Brevily is lhe .soul of wil. Itsy, Born February 2, 1914, Scientific, F. A. Day, Middlebury, To hit Rudy Vallee with a grape- fruit, English Club, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 2, Trallic Squid, 2, Public- Speaking Contest Business Com- mittee, 4, Publicity for Senior Play, 4. ROBERT NICKERSON 74 Braeland Ave., Newton Centre A sporlsman and a genlleman. Bob, Nick, Born December 30, 1912, Language, Mason, Harvard, To be a success in business, Foot- ball, 3, 4, Varsity, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 4, Track, 4, Newtonian Home Room Manager. 2, 3. S izly-one ni" , 5 -if .w.'Q"T 5- . ' 7 i l lf! fgfgys , I 2 ' " 'QQ- R 251' " ' L . 1 Q ?+Eiff"'!' fi -4 'w-st'-,X Q' ky f . is P X 75 'fp , 31" ,Y .339 2 - , Y . - a . , 'J Q'A, . f, BELTER CATHERINE NICOLAZZO 25 Smith Ct., West Newton Everyone excels in something, in which another fails. Bella: Born July 13, 1911: General: Peirce: Newton Hospital: To be a dietition. Lois MAYS Nivuivu 32 Ridge Ave., Newton Centre Style is the dress of thoughts. Sniv, Snivels: Born January 18, 1914: Language: Mason: Smith: To draw like John La Gatta: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, 4: Newtonitc, 2: Soccer, 3, 4: English Club. 41 Drama Club Workshop, 4: Legis- lature, 4. MARGARET OAKES 235 Lincoln St., Newton Highlands She is rich in common sense. Betty: Born August 27, 1912: General: Hyde: Century Collegiate Institute: To ily to Alaska: New- tonite, 3: Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3: Baseball, 1, 2: Gym Meet, 1: Chorus 2, 4: English Club, 5: Home Economics Club, 5: Legis- lature Alternate, 5: Senior Dress Assembly. GEORGE E. 0,BRIEN 652 Watertown St., Newtonville He is a gentlemanfrom sole to crown. Obie: Born June 14, 1913: General: F. A. Day: Art School: To sleep until 8.30 cvery morning: Newtonite, 2: Trallic Squad, 3: English Club, 4: Publicity Commit- tee for Faculty Play, 4: Lunch- room Squad, 3. S izty-two EDWARD P. OFFUTT, JR. 131 Windsor Rd., Waban The mind is the man. Ed, Eddie, Ted, Bob: Born July 7, 1913: Scientific: Angier: Dart- mouth: To be a success: Track, 4: Cheer Leader, 5:Stage Committee, 4: Aviation Club, 3, 4: Social Studies Club, 5: Home Room Man- ntzer, 5: Newtonian, Circulation Manager, 5: National Honor So- ciety, 4. J oHN O'LEARY 23 Wetherell St. Newton Upper Falls Small in statue, great in mind. Born August 24, 1913: Business: Emerson: To be a success: Com- mercial Club. EVELYN MARGARET OLEN 14 Eden Ave., West Newton A violet by a mossy stone, haU' hidden from the eye. Ev: Born March 5, 1914: Lan- guage: Levi Warren: Simmons: To be a street cleaner in Venice: Alpha Beta, 2: Outdoor Concert, 2: Soccer, 2: French Club, 4. ARLENE EuNoR OLSEN 227 Derby St., West Newton Human nature never craves novelty. Born September 23, 1913: Gen- eral: Levi Warren: Finishing School: To write a book: Class Hockey, 3, 4, Varsity, 4: Class Basketball, 2, 3, 4: Track, 3: Soccer, 2, 3: Baseball, 3: English Club, 4. 1f, . 1 .:.1 . F-'-" f' ff r A 'gsffeg , : r MYRTLE Cuzo OLSON 151 Edinboro St., Newtonville Bid me discourse, I shall enchanl lhine ear. Billie: Born June 22, 1913: Stenographic: F. A. Day: To be a small ollice stenographer: English Club, 2: Gym Meet, 3: Publicity Committee of Senior Play, 4. FRANCES ORDIS 62 Walnut St., Wellesley Hills Silence is golden. Fay: Born October 20, 1913: General: Wellesley IIills: Beth Israel Hospital: To be a successful nurse: Home Economics Club, 4: Chorus, 1: Graduation Dress As- sembly: Outdoor Concert, 1. MARY ELEANOR OWENS 21 Walnut St., Newtonville A good thing needs no pulling. Molly: Born July 10, 1913: General: F. A. Day: To install elevators in Newton High: Gym Meet. 2, 3, 4: English Club, 4: Home Economics Club, 4: Basket- ball, 2, 3: Legislature, 3: Senior Dress Assembly, 4. Jorm XVILLIAM PALNTER 256 Chestnut Hill Rd. Chestnut Hill Men are used as Ihey use olhers. Ike: Born October 4, 1912: Gen- eral: Mason: To travel through every country in the world: Com- mercial Cluh, 3, 4: Aviation Club, 4: Tennis Tournament, 4: Chorus, 1: Indoor Track, 1, 2, 3. CLEMENTINA CECELIA PANELLA 344 Eliot St., Newton Upper Falls Eyes are lhe pearls of the face. Cleme, Clem: Born December 26, 1913: Ollice Training: Ralph Waldo Emerson: To own a Cord roadster: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3: Honor Hull, 1, 2, 3, 4. KATHARINE GENEVIEVE PAQUETTE 95 Norwood Ave., Newtonville Shall Icornpare lhee lo a summer? day? Thou ar! more Ioz-ely and more lemperale. Ebie, Jean: Born June 11, 1913: Office Training: F. A. Day: Gym Meet, 2, 3: Social Studies Club, 3: Baseball, 3. VERA LYNDELL PARKER 17 Whitlowe Rd., West Newton High up in the air, Her wavy lresses flare. Red, Vi: Born Seftember 13, 1911: Ollice Training: evi Warren: To ride on the end of the hook and ladder: Commercial Club, 4. Ronan-r B. PARTRIDGE Watertown Arsenal, Wa Lcrtown He is a soldier fl lo sland by Caesar Ana' give direclion. Bob, Horace: Born August 14, 1914: Mathematics: Leavenworth: West Point: To be successful: Junior Varsity Basketball: French Club, 4: Tennis Tournament, 3, 4. S i:rly-lhree 4 jill ' in 'F I - Y - ,i:'h -A- , A ' Q v as . A 3 X . 3 , 3 55 15 ,k,- ' V V .9-as e . Mmmm FRANCES PAYNE 94 Eliot Ave., West Newton She always does her duly, No mailer what lhe lask. Dede, Mimps, WEIRD: Born April 2, 19143 General3 F. A. Day: Massachusetts School of Art3 To own and drive a Lincoln roadsterg Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 43 Social Studies Club, 33 Drama Club, 43 Basketball. 1, 23 Gym Meet, 1, 23 National Honor Society, 4. Donls MAI PEEK 23 Wiltshire Rd, Newton Your molions all are sweet and full of grace. Peggyg Born September 21 , 19131 General3 F. A. Day: Lesley3 To be successful at all or many lines of domestic science workg Home Economics Club, 43 Costume Cum- mittee Senior Playg Basketball, 1. IIELEN PERKINS 55 Aspen Ave., Auburndale Frailly, lhy name is woman. Perky3 Born June 15, 19133 Scientific3 Levi WHFFCIIQ Cornellg To excel in something3 Basketball, 1, 2, 43 Baseball, 2, 33 Scholarship Roll, 13 English Club, 43 Gym Meet, 2, 3, 43 Field Hockey, 3, 43 Trallic Squad, 1. Esrrmn PEHLMUTTER 487 Watertown St., Newtonville Virlue and genuine graves in themselves speak wha! no words can uller. Born November 19, 19131 Scien- ific F A Da Boston Universlt lf Q 4 - Yi ' Yi Scholarship Roll, 1, 2, 3, 43 Newton- ite, 2, 3, 43 Newtonite Charm Receiver, 43 French Club, 3, 43 Senior Play Candy Committee, 43 Newtonian. 43 Basketball, 2, 33 National Honor Society, 4. S ixly-four IIENRY A. PERRY, Jn. 949 Washington St., Newtonville He that hath knowledge sparelh his words. Hap3 Born March 21, 19131 Mathematicsg F. A. Day3 North- eastern3 To be a chemist. MMIGAHET Louise PIEPEn 249 Homer St., Newton Centre Tall, cool, gentle, You are here. Peepg Born December 27, 19123 fi6I16l'3lQ Allston3 Framingham Nor- mal3 To be a dietitian: Field Hockey, 13 Gym Meet, 13 Basket- ball, 23 Outdoor Concert. 4. Ilowfmn IIODGSON PIEIICE 602 Centre St., Newton A lillle learning scattered o'er A frolic of four years or more. Howieg Born September 15, 19101 Scientific: F. A. Day: University of New Hampshire3 To graduate from high schoolg Football, 13 Hockey, 13 Baseball, 13 Lunch- room S uad, 1, 2, 33 Trullic Squad 1, 2, 33qHi-Y, 4, Treasurer, 53 New- tonian, 53 Assembly Usher, 4-3 Football Usher, 43 Legislature, 4, 5. KENNETH VINCENT PINKHAAI 66 Goddard St., Newton Highlands A serious counlenance Bal a happy hearl. Pinky, Buster3 Born December 29, 19133 BllSlDOSSQ Hyde3 To leave high school, through the front door, with a diploma in my hand. ffl Xxx V A if wt A.f.- q'fl"3f Y V , 4 " at . KATHERINE GREGORY PLAKIAS 17 Holland St., Newton If ever there is a question, ask this oracle. Kip, Greg, Kay, Bom December 18, 1913, General, Brighton: Portia Law School, To he a criminologist, or ll second Marie Dressler, Prize Speaking, 4, Winner, 4, Glee Club, 3, 4, Honor Roll, 4. BYQRBARA MADISON POOLE 2 Bradford Ct., Newton Centre Grace in a woman is a secret chain. Bobbie, Born September 10, 1913, Scientific, Choate, English Club, 4. MARY ELIZABETH POPE 50 Carver Rd., Newton Highlands Oh, youth! for her so bright and gay. Popey, Born August 22, 1913, General, Woburn, Massachusetts, To be a nurse, Field Hockey, 1, Gym Meet, 1, 3, Outdoor Concert, 2, 3, Soccer, 3, 4, Glee Club, 4, Library Club, 3, Social Studies Club, 3, Senior Dress Assembly, 4, Senior Talent Assembly, 4, Legis- lature, 4, President Home Eco- nomics Club, 4. DOROTHY M.NDELINE PORTER 31 Jackson Ter., Newton Earneslness is enthusiasm tem- pered by reason. Dot: Born February 5, 1912, Scientific: Somerville, Jackson, French Club, 1. HELEN CUTLER PREBLE 993 Chestnut St., Newton Upper Falls A smite for everybody. Preb, Born August 5, 1912, Stenographic, Ralph Waldo Emer- son ,- To be a private secretary, Thrift Teller, 2, Honor Roll, 2, 4. IXUTH MARY PRENDERGM-s'r 62 Elm St., West Newton Who first invented work ? Ruthie, Born August 23, 1912, General, Peirce, Bryant and Strat- ton, To be a private secretary, Gym Meet, 1, Home Room Mana- ger of Newtonian, 1, Home Eco- nomics Club, 2, Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Varsity Glee Club, 3, Outdoor Concert, 2, 3, 4, Home Room Mana- ger of Newtonite, 5. HELEN IRENE PRIME Everett St., Natick VVhen she had passed, it seemed like the passing of exquisite music. Hip, Hainie, Born May 10, 1914, Language, Florida, Sweet Briar, To prove Washington told a. lie, Basketball, 1, Gym 'Meet, 3: Honor Roll, 2, Drama Club, 1. JOHN l,ROSSER PRIME Everett St., Natick Laugh if you are wise. Pross, Born June 10, 19123 Scien- tific: Florida, Dartmouth, Junior Varsity Baseball, 2, Junior Varsity Football, 3, Intermediate Baseball, 3, Assistant Manager, 3, Hockey, 2, 3, Manager, 4, Athletic Board, 4, Legislature, 4, Hi-Y, Lunchroom Squad, 2, 3, Trailic Squad, 2, 3, 4, Senior Play Usher, Football Usher, 4, Assembly Usher, 4. Sixty-five X f - 5 ...A ' ' -A .. e . A 4, F Q xxx 'QA fir viii sv N 5 i td. N N ,ff :nn-n lung: Q Wh. xxgifxx 'J-Ttsx yy is fs. Ex' "sig 2 1 ,..... kg,.f+'Tf 1 . r it figg- ,fc '- A'-' - i we . . Pb., ' x ' ' .,.. ,la. lg ' ,VK . , w.,, . , V, nfjig-wk :.:,.hV ' f,4, Pri!! V A N. L' I j9,5Hlf. ff E. EVEHETT PUTNAM 103 Webster Pk., West Newton The highest decree of earthly happiness is quiel. Ev, Put, Born January 18, 1912, General, Peirce, M. A. C., To be in the poultry business, Class Orchestra, 2, Honor Roll, 4, Out- door Concert, 2. MADELINE ANN QUIGLEY 61 Huntington Rd., Newton Eyes lhal can speak lhough her longue is silenl. Mad, Maddy, Born June 13, 1914, Stenographic, Edward De- votion School, To sleep on, and dream of Heaven awhile, Varsity Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Legislature, 4. Ann-rua QUINCY 819 Commonwealth Ave. Newton Centre Devil lake the hindermosl. Art, Quin, Born Februaryllii, 1913, Scientific, English High, Dartmouth, Cross Country Team, 4, Varsity Track, 4, Lunchroom Squad, 4, Alpha Gamma Tau, 4: Hi-Y, 4, Football Usher, 4. IIAROLD QUINLAN 13 Capital St., Newton Wheri beller women are made he will make lhem. Hackel, Born December 8, 1911, Business, F. A. Day, Boston Uni- versity, To travel around the world, Varsity Track, 2, 3, 4, Junior Varsity Football, 2, Inter- mediate Varsity Football, 3, Chorus 2, Lunchroom Squad, 3, Legisla- ture, 2. S izly-six MARY ELLEN Quinn 846 Walnut St., Newton Centre Rare compound of oddity, frolic, and fun, Who relished zz joke and rejoiced in a pun. Mariellen, Quirkie, Born No- vember 11, 1913, Clerical, Mason, Burdett, To know beforehand whether my life will be for better or for worse, Gym Meet, 1, 2, Freshman Baseball, Legislature, 3, Social Studies Club. 4, Soccer, 3, Lunchroom Squad, 3. JEANNETTE ELIZABETH RAMEE 22 Warwick Rd., West Newton Silence never belrays you. Janet, Jan, Born March 22, 1913, Scientific, Levi Warren, Unde- cided, To be an accomplished pianist of both popular and classi- cal music, and to be able to'impro- vise well, Le Cercle Francais, 3. HAROLD RAYNE 279 Pleasant St,, Watertown He was loo wise lo err, and O, Too good lo be unkind. Rainy, Bom September 22, 1912, Vocational, Watertown, M. I. T., National Honor Society, 3, 4. BETHANA ANGELINE Rees 31 Harrington St., Newtonville 'Tis deeds, noi words. V Beth, Betty, Born October 26, 1912, Language, F. A. Day, Wheaton, To keep the most precious thing in life, a good character, Newtonite, 2, 3, 4, 5, Assistant News Editor, 5, New- tonian Data Editor, 5, National Honor Society, 3, 4, 5, Chairman of ProgramxCommittee, 5, Honor Roll, 3, 5, Senior Play Candy Committee, 5, French Club, 3, English Club, 5, Library Club, 5, Gym Meet, 2, 3, Chorus, 2, 3, Outdoor Concert, 2, 3, Alternate to Legislature, 5, Newtonite Charm Receiver, 5. -Qin we "' 16 1 .'-,b X4.fV5f ' ' ' .'..,.J: L':' 3 , "' W i n' V " W H C - , U in is " 1 ,,,,, ll A 4A' J iq ,. Urs 'lc "W" ' X 'M ' V -O--.fe ' ff " ,iv-X ff, 1 1. Vx Vw 'V ,Q L -.xmwxhx N If I A 44.3" L 4 " " ' .XR , ,..r A,., .. D -,hQ'Y'3iffJrLX eff' A M.4RY ELIZABETH REYNOLDS 10 Washington Ter., Newtonville Do you lhink a woman's silence can be natural? Betty, Libby: Born March 31, 1912: Office Training: F. A. Day: To travel around the world: Com- mercial Club, 4. EDNA GLEASON RICE 168 Mt. Vernon St., Newtonville A kindness is never lasl. Eddie: Born November 24, 1914: General Academic: Wellesley: To be a tester of doughnut holes: Home Economics Club, 3: Out- door Concert, 4: Honor Roll, 4. GENE GORDON RICHARDSON 1136 Centre St., Newton Centre He who lhinks for himself, and rarely imilales, is afree man. Snick: Born March 28, 1912: Scientific: Chicago: To get A's in the school of life: Track Team, 1: Pentathlon, 2: Lunchroom Squad, 3, 4: Traffic Duty, 2: Graduation Usher, 3: Spanish Club, 3: Social Studies Club, 3: Assistant Coach of Fencing Team, 1: Band, 3: Alter- nate Legislator, 2. JOHN H. RICHARDSON 1136 Centre St., Newton Centre How merry is zz sludenfs lU'eJ Johnnie: Born October 5, 1910: Mathematics: Chicago: M. I. T.: To work for the General Electric Company: Varsity Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5: Varsity Orchestra, 3, 4: Lunchroom Squad, 3, 4, 5: Track, 1, 2: Legislature, 4: Room Mana- ger, 4: Class Orchestra, 2, 3: Out- door Concert, 2, 3, 4, 5: Mid- Winter Concert, 2, 3, 4, 5. MARIAN CLAUDIA RICHARDSON 11 Garrison St., Chestnut Hill The bloom of rosy innocence her face bespeaks. Born January 2, 1913: Steno- graphic: Brighton: To be a journa- list: Spanish Club, 4: Social Studies Club, 3: Gym Meet, 2. BRIKDFORD RILEY 4 Bradford Rd., Newton Highlands None bu! himself can be his parallel. Brad: Born January 29, 1914: Mathematics: Hyde: M. I. T.: To major in French: Outdoor Track, 1: Indoor Track, 4: Legislature, 3, 4: Glee Club, 4: English Club, 4: Senior Play Committee. JEAN IIOWAHD Ross 30 Grove Hill Ave., Newtonvills VVhen I don'l know whelher lo fighl or nal, Ifighl. Jeannie, J'Robb: Born February 26, 1914: General: F. A. Day:To own a red Packard roadster and go to Hollywood: Drama Club, 4: Gym Meet, 1, 2: Honor Roll, 2, 3. GEORGE ATWOOD ROBERTSON 455 Albemarle Bd., Newtonville Conlinual cheerfulness is a sign of wisdom. Rob: Born September 16, 1913: Scientilic: F. A. Day: Massachu- setts College of Pharmacy: To succeed John Herlihy as mayor of Bemis: English Club, 4: Scholar- ship Roll, 4. Sizly-seven ,A' " f ' ".4 N'-' f 'f f--- -Q"ff """"": ,., . A VVILLIM1 JOHN ROBINSON 100 East Side Parkway, Newtonville Make way! The conquering hero CDTYIES. Billie, Robie, Born June 9, 1914, Business, Somerville: Boston Uni- versity, To sell real estate and insurance, Orange Book, 3, Drama Club, 3, 4, Newtonite, 3, Drama Club Play, 3. MILDRED FRANCES Roc:-IE 12 Columbus Pl., Wcst Newton The maiden hath no tongue but thought. Millie, Born February 28, 1914, Stenographic, Levi Warren, To be a secretary, Honor Roll, 4. ELIZABETH ROGERS 79 Hillside Ave., West Newton A horse! a horse! my kingdom for a horse! Betty, Born May 20, 1914, Scientific, Levi Warren, Skidmore, To travel around the world, Hockey, 2, Soccer, 4, Class Basket- ball, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 4. M.uxcUEnrr1: Bosnian Russo 176 Dedb am Sl ., Newton Ilighlands Self-confidence is essential. Marg, Born February 23, 1914, Scientific, Hyde, Framingham Nor- mal, To be able to remain silent for iive whole minutes at a stretch, Newtonite, 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Field Hockey, 1, 2, Class Basketball, 1, 2, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 4, Spanish Club, 4. S izly-eight NORNIAN L. SANBORN 16 Eddy St., West Newton I rIon't trust to luck unless I have a return ticket. Norm, Bom August 20, 1912, Scientific: Bigelow, Northeastern, To invent stickless ily-paper, English Club, 4. S. ELIZABETH SANDERSON 360 Dedham St., Newton Centre A penny for your thoughts. Sibbys Born June 30, 1913, Scientific, Mason, William and Mary, To travel, Baseball, 3, T rack, 3, 4. VIRGINIA SANTILLO 462 Watertown St., Newtonville A goodfriend, full of gayety. Gee, Born September 13, 1912, Oflice Training, F. A. Day, To he a private secretary, Commercial Club, 4. JANET Cums'r1,n SARGENT 298 Central St., Auburndale The sweetest thing that ever grew. Jan, Jackie, Born September 2, 1914, Language, Levi Warren, Undecided, To be a bareback rider in a circus, Soccer, 2, 3, Track, 2, Baseball, 3, English Club, 3, 4, Class Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Class Squad, 4, Gym Meet, 2, 3, 4. met' he vff 4? N' --gs.. fag X... N4 A 'H C -:T A iifxisx ,A V .Q1. f f ilgii LL.gA:.. QL-5 I in r :E '-,XTR gf sf. c I l EDNA SCHLIEPHAKE 47 Richardson St., Newton A lover of sporls. Eddie, Born June 9, 1913, Stenographic, Bigelow: Undecided, To be a woman hallrplayer, Base- ball, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, 1, Gym Meet, 1, 2, Alpha Beta, 2. ELLEN Scnou. 51 Morse Hd., Ncwtonville She's all my fancy painled her. Babe, Born September 6, 1913, General, F. A. Day, Undecided, Gym Meet, 3, Home Economics Club, 4, Vice-President, 4, English Club, 4. AGNES Louisa SCULLY 134 Oakleigh Rd., Newton Can you be blushing? Bom August 31, 1912, Scientific, Somerville, Miss Wheelock's, Gym Meet, 2, 3, English Club, 2, Out- door Concert, 3, 4, Basketball, 3, 4, Honor Roll, 4. MARION L. SCULLY 18 Pico Rd., Newton Highlands Evcrylhing eacquisile hides ilself. Marney: Born August 23, 1913, Ollice Training, Mason, To keep a cat and dog home, Legislature, 4, Orange Book, 3, Gym Meet, 1, 2. ROBERT SHIRLEY SEAVEB 16 Grove St., Auburndale No man is lhe wiser for me. Bob, Fish, Born September 29, 1913, General, Wisconsin, Ripon, To become a coach, Basketball, 4, Newtonite, 3, 4. BABETTE SH KFEH 38 Harrington SL, Newtonville Can honey dislill such fragrance, As your brighl hair ? Bah, Babs, Born June 7, 1911, General Academic, F. A. Day: New England Conservatory of Music, To become a well-known pianist: Gym Meet, 2. 3, Out- door Concert, 3, Home Economics Club, 4, Senior Dress Assembly, 4. WlNsroN HUGO Sufuw 69 Highland Ave., Newtonville Music has charms alone for peace- ful minds. Win, Dull, Born December 5, 1913, Scientific, F. A. Day: W. P. I., English Club, 4, English Club Play Committee, Senior Dance Committee, Junior Varsity Hockey, 2, Tennis Team, 3, 4: Hi-Y, 4. KENNETH XVALTER Sl-IARPE 529 Chestnut St., Waban VVhal a curious mixlure lUe seems io be! Ken, Born January 12, 1912, Scientific, F. A. Day, William and Mary, To sling hash for Waldorf, Newtonite Home Room Manager, 2, Newtonian Home Room Manager, 3, Baseball, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 4. Sirly-n ine 19" X. yr ,, ,,,, Xxx ,ff X M I A A li ll 5 LLL. ..,...f ' 1-- 4 Wee.. QL! xv - " N .1 Q " g 'Q- Q algo J OHN Sr-raooumassy 966 Chestnut St., Newton Upper Falls A very genlle lad and of good conscience. ' Shock: Born November 19, 19122 Language: Emerson: Springfield: To be a coach of athletics: Junior Varsity Baseball, 1, 2: Junior Varsity Football, 1. 2: Intermedi- ate Baseball, 3: Intermediate Football, 3: Intermediate Varsity Football, 4: Junior Varsity Hockey, 3, 4: Traliic Squad, 2, 3: Senior Play Usher Committee: Lunch- room Squad, 2, 3. Mamomn SHAW 3 Braemore Rd., Newton One who has mischief-making eyes. Midge, Marge: Born April 14, 1913: General: Bigelow: Boston University: To be a physician and surgeon: Band, 1, 2, 3: Outdoor Concert. 1, 2. 3: Outside Music, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5: Social Studies Club, 5. RICHARD LASSELL Sl-nw 290 Central St., Anburndale On. lhe slage he was nalural, simple, a0'ecting7, 'Twas only lhal when he was Qlf he was acting. Dick: Born October 30, 1913: Mathematics: Levi Warren: M.I.T,: To play international polo: Band, 1, 2, 3: English Club, 4: Drama Club. 4: Senior Play, 4: Drama Club Play. 4: English Play, 4: Manager Basketball, 4: Newtonite, 4: Senior Talent Assembly, 4-. JOHN .JOSEPH SHORTON 268 Califomia St., Newton He will make hislory. Buck: Born October 22. l9l1: Business: F. A. Day: Undecided: To visit gay Paree: Football, 2, 3, 4: Baseball, 3, 4: Track, 4: Senior Chorus, 2. Seventy GORDON L. SIDEBOTHAM 26 Lincoln Pk., West Newton The suresl way nal lo fail is lo determine lo succeed. Sy: Born September 25, 1912: General: Chelsea: Tufts: To go farming: Football, 2, 3, 4: Baseball, 2, 3: Basketball, 2, 3: Cross Country Squad, 4. VINCENT SIGNORE 364 Boylston St., Newton Centre Has so much wil and mirth lo him. There's neilher living wilh or wilhaul him. Vin: Born June 27, 1911: Voca- tional: Bowen: Bowdoin: Varsity Outdoor Track, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Indoor Track, 2, 3, 4: Cross Country Captain, 3, 4: Outdoor gloncert, 1, 2: Lunchroom Squad , 4. Louis SILVERMAN 16 Chandler St., Newton In all lhings manly - a darer. Professor, Murphy: Bom June 13, 1912: Scientific: F. A. Day: Boston University: To take life easy. JOHN ALFRED SIMCOCK 32 Hurley Pl., Newton Centre When I became a man, Ipul away childish lhings. Al, Sirnruy: Born September 24, 1912: Mathematics: Mason: Rens- selaer Polytechnic: To be an opera singer: Glee Club, 4, 5: Chorus, 5: Vice-President Camera Club, 5: Newtonite, 1, 3, 4, 5, Advertising Manager, 5: Lost and Found, 5: Football, 4: Senior Talent As- sembly3 Home Room Manager, 4: Newtznian, 5: Lunchroom Squad, 2, 3, . MA 3 1' A Q as., ssl r-'........ X .....-'-..'-:-'... QINQU- fr X I l I 'lit Ez.. AQ' 'J , - . ,,-rw-lf' 'aiu'-zif. " ' , X" . - I Us 5' 2 ,af . A ' 3 mg, ,Fl ,.if:2,:in Avkr I I gf r I J 4 ':.,7.f.i-1 , Ak N . I ' ' , "1 " k,,.A 1 , ' , :af .rj-Zvi.-1' JOSEPHINE THERESA SIMONI 10 Mechanic St. Newton Upper Falls A hearer of dreams in her large lotus eyes, darkly divine. Dody, Jo, Born December 8, 1914, Office Training, Emerson, Framingham Normal, To be a kindergarten teacher, Legislature, 1, 2, Executive Committee, 2, Home Room Manager, 1, Class Treasurer, 1, Gym Meet, 2, Lunch- room Squad, 3, 4, President of' Civics Club, 1, Lost and Found, 4, Social Studies Club, 3, Treasurer of' Commercial Club, 4, Honor Roll, 2, 3. BARBARA BRADFORD SMITH 371 Waltham St., West Newton Sighed, and looked unullerable th ings. Bobby, Barb, Born May 10, 1914, Scientific, Levi Warren, Undecided, To sell sand to the Arabs, Drama Club, 2, Gym Meet, 3, French Club, 4, Honor Roll, 1, 4. BURNHAM SMITH, JR. 110-A Derby St., West Newton Common sense is not a common thing. Smitty, Smith, Born March 17, 1913, General Academic, Levi Warren, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy. EVERETT LESTER SMITH 36 Adams Ave., West Newton I smile a smile. then others smile. Smitty, Bulldog, Ebby, Born October 27, 1913, Scientific, Levi Warren, Electric School, To go placcs and do things, Junior Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, Junior Varsity Football, 3, Cross Country, 4, Basketball, 4, Outdoor Track, 4. 0 NATALIE TEMPLE SMITH 57 Elmhurst Rd., Newton A fair face needs no paint. Nan, Born November 16, 1912, General, Bigelow, Miss Whee- lock's, To be asuccess in life, Home Economics Club, 4, 5, Social Studies Club, 5, Outdoor Con- cert, 5, Honor Roll, 5, Gym Meet., 3. WILLIARI VAIL SMITH 25 Fisher Avc., Newton Highlands He is oft the wisest man Who is not wise at all, Bill, Billy, Born June 16, 1911, Mathematics, Ilyde, M. I. T., To be an electrical engineer, Outdoor Track, 1, Indoor, 2, Band, 3, Legislature, 4, Senior Talent As- semhly, 4, 5, Lunchroom Squad, 1, Traffic Squad, 4, 5. MARION SPRING 10 Mayflower Ter., Newton Highlands Sludious is hardly the word, It lacks the proper intensity. Springie, Born February 2, 1913, General, F. A. Day, Framingham Normal, To spend my summers abroad, Chorus, 1, 2, Gym Meet, 3, Field Hockey, 2, Business Manager, 4, Honor Roll, 4. Lols MAY STAFFORD 340 Cabot St., Newtonville I mean Io take this poor old earth And make it over new. Born May 24, 1912, Language, F. A. Day, Barnard, To make a bicycle tour of France, Newtonite, 2, Copg Editor, 3, Editor, 4, Drama lub, 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 3, English Club, 4, National Honor Society, 3, 4, Scholarship Roll, 1, 2. Seventy-one .fy " U:"Xff:'. ',- i' '1 V ,, is ,fffli 1 ' x -if 1.- YK i i - .lx 'A we H J-fi-is A is... LEONARD ARTHUR STANLEY 11 'N f ll f,f ' is ,f-ses, Q , A .L as rig , 4 A Pliir-J XV- - -..A .,... ,....... L X ,m A 'V A '4k,,,'j 'Ms X f " W i ly rhffins 1.f"'T'5"'?1I 11-S. N, hiv gf xxjx, "fel ', 11 ' .- 5, . X e'-x K, f l - fs - ' sr- X ,A ff' D , if ,A l his fries, A A --rf.-. s o "1 5,-s..f i f ,Qs-'-fsixr-14 i 314 Newtonville Ave., Newtonville His specrh flowed from his longue sweeter lhan, honey. Len. English, Born September 25, 1912, Scientific, New York, Law School, To become a gentle- man and n scholar: Glee Club, 4, Senior Talent Assembly, 4. HELEN STEPHENSON 110 Waban Hill Rd., Chestnut Hill Ambilion has no resl. Bom September 15, 1903, Scien- tific, Marshall, Texas, To be a microhe hunter, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Senior Play Publicity Committee, 4, Honor Roll, 3, 4, Outdoor Concert, 3, National Honor Society, 4. THOMAS F. STEVENSON 142 Oak St., Newton Upper Falls A successful man loses no repulalion. Steve, Born December 11, 1912, Business, Emerson, University of Iowa, To be a retired business man at the age of 35, Lunchroom Squad, 3, Indoor Track, 2, 3, Chorus, 1, 2, 3, Trailic Squad, 3. WINTHIIOP A. S'rlLEs 11 Braeburn Rd., Auburndale lfl'e were learning, while we laughed. Win, Stykes, Born February 26, 1914, Scientific, Levi VVarren, University of Califomia, Spanish Club, 2, Intermediate Hockey, 3. Serenly-fwo ELIZABETH LOUISE STREET 30 Hamlin Rd., Newton Centre 'Tis nice in be natural when y0u're nalurallv nice. Libby, Lib, Bom October 18, 1913, General, Mason, Bradford Academy, To do something worth- while in drawing, Class Hockey, 1. 2, 3, 4, Second Varsity, 2, Varsity Hockey, 3, 4, Basketball, 1, Drama Club, 2, 3, Class Baseball, 1, Newtonite, 3, 4, New- tonian, 4: Senior Dress Assembly, 4, Honor Roll, 1, 4, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, 4, Legislature, 4, Outdoor Concert, 2. IIARRIET LORANA STREETER 1136 Centre St., Newton Centre Dignily and wisdom. Harry, Born November 29, 1913, Scientiiic, Mason, Pembroke, To Travel and teach in the Orient, Varsity Orchestra, 1, 2. 3, 4, Library Club, 3, Scholarship Roll, 1, 2, 4, National Honor Society, 4. IIAROLD Sraomson 14 Ossipee Rd., Newton Upper Falls Harold, u mighty man is he. Whitey, Blondy, Born April 19, 1912, Business, Emerson, University of Southern California, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, 1, Hockey, 2, 3, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4, Chorus, 1, Trailic Squad, 1, 2. NATHTKLTE EDITHE SUVALLE 324 Newtonville Ave., Newtonville A strange mirlure, lhis: chemislry and scnlimenl. Skeex, Nat, Born March 31, 1913, General, F. A. Day: Boston Uni- versity, To be a chemist or miner- alogist, Algha Beta, 2: Home Economics lub. 3, 4, Gym Meet, 2, 3, Honor Roll, 1, 2, 4, French Club, 4, Baseball, 2, 3, Basket- ball, 2, Social Studies Club, 4. M . bwh' X,,..f 5 Il v k"" wx M, X V s V Q i - 3 . I g-VAVN T ' ' 'lv an if EDWARD LESLIE SVYAINSON 59 Gay St., Newtonville Lel every man mind his own business. Ed: Born March 3, 1913: Mathe- matics: F. A. Day: M. I. T.: To be a physicist: Aviation Club, 2: Camera Club, 3. RUTH STEBBINS SwANsoN 179 Crafts St., Newtonville The perfection of arl is lo conceal url. Born July 29, 1913: Scientilic: F. A. Day: Miss Wheeloclfs: To travel around the world: Honor Roll, 4: English Club, 4: Outdoor Concert, 4. GERTRUDE ALICE SWEAT1' 85 Crescent St., Auhurndale A friendship lhal means lhe least noise is oflen the mos! valued. Al, Allie: Born August 15, 1912: Stenographic: Levi Warren: To be a good girl: Commercial Club, 4, JEAN RICHMOND 'lixsrsn 377 Waltham St., West Newton 1Vhere lhere's musk lhere can be no harm. Born October 16, 1914: Scientific: Allen School: Eastman School of Music: To be a violinist: Orchestra, 4: French Club, 4: Senior Talent Assembly, 4, RUBY JEAN TAI-PER l so Cooks st., Newton Highlands Laugh and lhe world laughs with -von. l Tappie, Tap: Bom May 1, 1910: General: Newfoundland: Newton Hospital: To he a nurse in Graeffs home for aged Newton students: Baseball, 1: Home Economics . Club, 2, 3: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, 4: Drama Club, 4. Donornv IIANCOCK TAYLOR 17 Maple Ave., Newton The allempl and not the deed confounds us. Dot, Dottie: Born May 16, 1911: General: Bigelow: Massachusetts Normal Art: To be a Boston artist: Alpha Beta. 2: Baseball, 3: Home Economics Club, 3, 4: Senior Dress Assembly, 5. RUSSELL RICHMOND TAYLOR 451 Wolcott St., Auhurndale And hc is "air-minded"-and "air-minded." Russ, Kid: Born January 14, 1912: General: Peirce: University of Southern California: To raise mashed potatoes: Football, 1, 3, 4: Indoor Track, 3, 4: Outdoor Track, 4: Chorus, 1, 2: Aviation Club, 5: Alpha Gamma Tau, 5: Cheer Leader, 5: Newtonian, 5: Legislature, 5. LILLIAN DOROTHY Tnmssco 231 Sheridan St., West Newton Quiel people are welcome everywhere. Lil, Lilly, Shorty: Born July 6, 1914: Oliice Training: Levi Warren: To grow and be successful in busi- ness. Seuenly-lhree as fx 1 5 : : 1- -.ff i H ,.., 's ,' , if mf 'N Fit iQ ""l'a1?i'Q- X, ., 'W' . .Q' 'H :Q-as lv ' ' jf, QM, HW ' 1 . rising l':.9 gg , ills?-'tif' ff l s f -YQFQ55 JOHN KELLAWAY 'TEMPERLEY 85 Thurston Hd.. Newton Upper Falls What thou art, we know not. Temp, Bud: Born September 3, 1912: Scientific: Emerson: Went- worth: To be an admiral: Glee Club, 4: Senior Talent Assembly. ALICE JANET Tn0vlPsoN 1141 Walnut St., Newton Highlands A word spoken in good season, how good it is! Janet, Al, Albabe: Born Decem- ber 30, 1913: Academic: Hyde: Finishing School: To go to the Home for aged Newton students: Band, 1, 2, 3: Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, 3: Varsity Orchestra, 1, 2, 3: Class Orchestra, 1, 2, 3: Chorus, 1: Class Baseball, 1, 2: Soccer, 1: English Club. 3, 4: Home Eco- nomics Club, 4: Gym Meet, 2, 3: Senior Dress Assembly, 4. GRACE LUCY THOMPSON 1116 Walnut St., Newton Highlands To mourn a mischief that is past and gone -- The way to bring new mischief on. Lucy: Born February 8. 1913: General Academic: Hyde: Univer- sity of Southern California: To run a home for aged Newton students: Home Economics. 2, 4, 5: Varsity Hockey, 2, 4, 5: Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5: Class Basket- ball, 1, 2, 3, 5: Varsity Basketball, 2, 3: Tennis Champion. 3, 4: Tennis Squad, 1, 2, 3, fl-, 5: English Club, 4: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, Ric:-limo MELVILLE THOMPSON 150 Pleasant St., Newton Centre There is one task for each man in the world and two for me. Ritchie, Dick, Eech: Born Sep- tember 7, 1911: General: Mason: Aviation School: To make a non- stop ilight around the world: Track, 1, 2. Seventy-four RUTH MARILYN THOMPSON 150 Pleasant St., Newton Centre She made us laugh and laugh again. Ruthie: Born March 9. 1913: Language: Mason: Katharine Gibbs: To really know people: Chorus, 1, 2, 3: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3: Legislature, 2: Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, 3: Class Hockey, 2: Newtonite, 2: Outside Music, 1, 2, 3. ALISON Tr-roaocoon 219 Commonwealth Ave., Chestnut Hill The mind, the music breathing from her face. Al: Born March 15, 1913: Language: Mason: Basketball, 1, 2: Baseball, 1, 2: Track, 2: Outdoor Concert, 4: Band, 4: English Club, 3, 4: Honor Boll, 1: Gym Meet Usher, 1. SEREFINO TOHNABENE 372 Langley Bd., Newton Centre Mark the perfect man! Sera: Born December 21, 1911: Business: Mason: To be an esti- mater and builder. Aucn MARIE Tnloutnyna 21 Rice St., Newton Centre She is the soul of industry. Born October 25, 1912: Language: Gorham, Maine: Smith: To teach history and Latin in Newton High School: Al ha Beta, 2: Social Studies Club, 3: French Club, 4: Soccer, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 4: Second Varsity Hockey, 4: Scholar- ship Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4: National Honor Society, 3 4: Gym Meet, 2, 4: Business Committee Senior Play: Newtonian, 4. ' ff :Arai " i f 7 Ljia -. P ni, A 5 fkzw f " 5 X 3' if ,gag-ft - H it 23 , Jw - l ,. t g- 5.1, n S L., N: ,,..: l , im ffiiilf Lois SABIN Tnowamnfm 34 Clyde St., Newtonville A daughler of gods, divinely lull And mosl divinely' fair. Loie, Lo, Born December 22. 1913: General Academic, F. A. Day, Undecided, To be live-foot four, Gym Meet, 2: English Club, 4, Outdoor Concert. 3. PHYLLIS Lr-:IGH1-oN 'l'nowlxmnue 77 Eric Ave., Newton Ilighlaruls Neal and lrimly dressed. Sis, Niner, Phil, Born August 28, 1913, General, Hyde, University of Southern California, To meet all the noted musicians in New York and Chicago: English Club, 1, 2: Civics Club, 1: Outdoor Concert, 1, 2, 3, Trallic Squad. 42 Home Economic Club, 1, 2, French Club, 1. WILLYANI Bnnmmn Tnuunuz 62 Lincoln lid., Newton Cheerful al lhe morn he makes, And carols as he goes. Bill: Born June 13, 1913: Voca- tional, Massachusetts Iluspilal School, Northeastern, Scholarship Roll, 4. IELIZABETH LLOYD TUCKER 66 Channing Rd., Newton Centro Toil holds genius as ils own. Betty, Tucker, Tuck, Born December 15, 1913, Language, Mason, Vassar, To understand myself, Class Hockey, 1, 2, Zi, 4, Manager, 1, Varsity Ilockey, 3. 4, Drama Club, 1, 2, Secretary. 1, 2: Alpha Beta, 1, 2, President. 2, Shakespeare Contest. l. 2: Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 4, Library Club, 3, 4, President, 4: Drama Club, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Glee Club, 2, 3: Newtonite, 3, 4: Orange Book Stalf, 3, Girls' Athletic Board, 4: National Honor, 3, 4, Editor of Newtonian, 4. CIIIXHLUTTE Eksnsmmoox UPHARI 444 Woodward St., Waban A youd name is beller lhan precious Ulllllflffll. Charlie. Char, Born October 9, 1012: General, Angier: Dennison: To Lulk without stuttering, Gym Me-el. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5: Outdoor Con- cert, 3, 4, Class Hockey, 2, 3, 5, Class liasketballf 3, 4, 5, Baseball, 1, 2, Soccer, 3, 4, Social Studies Club, 4, RALPH VAUUHAN 30 Avalon Hd., Waban A lion among Indies is a dangerous lllingl Von, llorn January 22, 1913, General Academic, Angierg North- east:-rn: To be a millionaire archi- lm-tg Spanish Club, 5, Legislature, 5. Armrmn 'l'. VOLANTE 301 Dedham St.. Newton Centre Iirwure llm fury Qf ll polienl man. lluff: Born February 7, 19113 Language: Mason, Boston College, To be a doctor. VIINIINIA ICLENCE VOLPE I1 Willow St., Newton Centre Un uwilh Ihr 1lalLcr,' Lvl Ihr uwrld go its way, Ginney, Gin, G, Born Septem- bvr l6, l9l2, General, Mason, lluslon Business Calculating School, To see the seven wonders of the world: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3: Home Iiconomirs Club, 1, 4: Outdoor Concert. 3, 4, Glen Club, 2, Lunch- room Squad, 4, Tennis, 3, Traflic Squad, 4, Usher at Girls' Assem- bly, 4. Sevenly-fire 'Va X eff? I"'--- """" Wk. 936 xx 13, A H ,,V4V p. pl k in P .MX FM, .,.1v:,P.f,1 x' V , 2:3 . - 1 5, 2 1 V- ,, K V r -- . 2 1 f1-W 3 eesi? 5 ' ss... 4 C L t EDMOND Loms VUILLEUMIER 53 Jackson Rd., Newton Tacl and talent make a strong team. Lou, Kid: Born April 2, 1913: General Academic: F. A. Day: Massachusetts School of Art: To be a second poet. of the organ: Varsity Glee Club, 1, 2. 3, 4: Honor Roll. 2: Chairman of Senior Banquet Committee, 3: Lunch- room Squad, 3, 4: Faculty Play Publicity Committee, 4: New- tonian Committee, 4: Senior Talent Assembly, 4: Senior Prom Usher, 4: Outdoor Concert, 4. WAI.TER S. WAGNER 41 Clark St., Newton Centre He hath an eye to business. Wally: Born November 29. 1911: Business: Mason: Boston College: To get a su eriority complex: Golf, 3, 4: Tratlllc Squad, 5. Enrrl-I MABEL WALES 581 Grove St., Newton Lower Falls By a tranquil mind, I mean nothing else than a mind well ordered. Edie: Born October 31, 1914: General: Hamilton: Home Eco- nomics Club, 4: Outdoor Concert. 3, 4. GUILBERT WALES 21 Sylvan Ave., VVest Newton The arguments of lhe strongest hare always the most weight. Gib: Born November 18, 1913: Scientific: Newton Country Day: Amherst: To own a self-polishing automobile: Trallic Squad, 2: Lunchroom Squad, 4: Newtonite, 3: Manager Intermediate Football, 4. Seventy-six PRISCILLA JOSEPHINE WALES 201 Auburn St., Auburndale Wisdom is better than rabies. Born May 8, 1913: Language: Levi Warren: Radcliffe: To ascend n mountain higher than a Rocky Mountain goat can climb: Alpha Beta, 2: English Club, 3, 4: Honor Roll, 1, 2, 4: Basketball, 1, 2, 3: Baseball. 2, 3: Soccer, 2, 3. 4: Gym Meet., 4: Newtonite Copy Staff, 4: Outdoor Concert, 2, 3, 4. BERTHA GORDON WALTER 111 Nehoiden Rd., Waban I dreamt that I dwell in marble halls. Bee: Born October 5, 1912: General: Angier: The Garland School of Homemaking: To have my dreams come true: Baseball, 2, 3: Basketball, 1: Gym Meet, 1. DOROTHY ELEANOR WARNER 56 Cypress St., Newton Centre Hard to know but well worth knowing. Dot, Dottie: Born March 4, 1914: Ollice Training: Mason: To be what I'm not: Basketball, 1: Gym Meet, 1: Social Studies Club, 32 Commercial Club, 3, 4: Honor Holl, 1. MARY LOUISE W.kTEBS 1359 Centre St., Newton Centre A happy soul that all the way To heaven hath a summer's day. Mary: Born May 15, 1914: Language: Mason: Radcliffe: To play a duet with Percy Grainger: Alpha Beta, 2: French Club, 4: Freshman-Sophomore Drama Club 1, 2: Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4: Hockey, 1: Baseball, 1: Basketball, 1, 4: Prize-speaking Contest., 3: National Honor Society, 3, 4: Gym Meet, 1, 3: Class Orchestra, 1: Legislature, 4: Varsity Orchestra, 3, 4: Outdoor Concert, 1, 3, 4: Drama Club, 3, 4. JD K". Tvs' - 'C l ' l-l-H VM DM MM-Mn A 21:4 f' al l l' KV l Q is M , 25. 5 R ai, V L 'QA' if t 3 fA, A 4. Cliff . ' . , 5. ., . ,MM, .,, if ..l2f:1:'5sffl'i.1'.'H 'V!x , . . . . an ROBERT K. WEAD 78 Hull St., Newtonville Thar's brains in lhal lhnr head. Bob, Born October 10, 1913, Mathematics: F. A. Day, M. I. T., To build a submarine: Band. 2, Hockey Manager, 3, Newtonite, 4. BARBARA WEBSTER 225 Mill St., Newtonville Lighlly she went skipping by. Bee, Bobbie, Born August 6, 1913, General, F. A. Day, Unde- cided, To be the Lindbergh baby's nursemaid, Gym Meet, 2, 3. EDWARD WILLIAM WTEDLOCK 60 Parkway Rd., Newtonville He lhal climbs lhe high lree has won the righl lo the fruil. Ted, Wed, Born August 2, 1912, Scientific, Somerville, Boston Uni- versity, To be a success. VIRGINIA XVI-:ED 4 Ridgeway Ter., Newton Highlands Skilled wilh lhe brush, lhe pen, and lhe mind. Ginney, Born October 7, 1913, Language, Hyde, Vcsper George, To be a great artist or writer, Alpha Beta, 1, 2, Drama Club, 1, 2, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, Legislature, 2, 3, Basketball, 1, Newtonite, 1, 2, English Club, 3, Drama Club, 3, 4, Junior Class History, 3, Feminine Follies, 3, Newtonian, 4: Senior Play Committee. 4, Senior Play, 4, Drama Club Play, 4, Home Room Business Manager, 4, Senior Girls' Dress Assembly. RUTH LOUISE WEEKS 163 Plymouth Rd., Newton Highlands A lighl heart lives long. Rufus, Weeksie, Born March 21, 1913, Language, Hyde, Mt. Hol- yoke, To get-to college, Alpha Beta, 1, 2, Gym Meet, 1, 3: Class Orchestra. 1, Outdoor Concert, 1. 2, 3, Varsity Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, English Club, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4, Drama Club, 4, Field Hockey, 1, Honor Roll, 1, 2, Legislature, 1, 4. CLARICE ELLEN WENTZEL 8 Webster St., West Newton When you work with a will You your dulies fulfill. Clarie, Bom February 26, 1913, Oliice Training, Levi Warren, To be a dancing teacher, Home Eco- nomics, 2, Honor Roll, 4. EDITI-I ELIZABETH WHEATER 9 Gammons Rd., Waban Good lhings some in small packages Wheat, Born January 13, 1914, Language, Angier, Smith, To make a success of my life, Class Basket- ball, 1, 2, 3, Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity, 4, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Dress Assembly, English Club. 3, 4, Library Club, 3, 4, Tennis Team, 3, 4. MARGARET AULDICE WHISELER 205 Church St., Newton If smiling is your onlyfaull, smile on. Al, Born July 31, 1913, Ollice Training, Bigelow, To do what I want, when I want and how I want, Commercial Club, 4, Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, Junior Dance Com- mittee. Seventy-seven Nw, .,' .Qf . .f V' 1 Lf' ' ' y ff . in V1 grit' " . . I ll - . ,pfyl KIALL MM ,Eg wg. 5kQx,:g3i5 4: , a, ..a,s:l-SCN ass., M :Slime j f lg tl?-QL. DOROTHY WHITAKEII 458 Woodward St., Waban She does bold things in a quiet way. Dot, Dottie: Born October 18, 1913: Academic: Angier: To be happy: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, 4: Hockey, 1:Basketball, 2, 3: Tennis, 2, 3, 4: Drama Club, 1, 2: French Club, 3: English Club, 4: Home Economics, 4: Senior Banquet Committee: Scholarship, 1, 2: Doms V. WHITE 55 Auburn St., West Newton She walks in beauty, like the night of cloudless climes and starry skies. Dodie: Born September 28, 1013: General: Levi Warren: Undecided: To attain what every woman desires: English Club, 3: Senior Girls, Dress Assembly, 4. ELEANOII WHITNEY 25 Hicker Rd., Newton All that we send into Ihr! lires fy' others romes back to us twofold. El, Eli: Born March 16, 1913: Language: Bigelow: Wheaton: To be a college graduate: Honor Roll, 1: Freshman Debate, 1: Freslllnam Dance Committee, 1: Basketball. 1, 2: Track, 1, 3: Volley Ball. 1: Qgaseball, 1: Field Hockey, 2, 3, aptam Class Hockey '1eum, it Outdoor Concert, 2: Legislature. 4: Chairman Costume Committee Senior Play, 4: Social Studios Club, 4: Drama Club Workshop. fl: Costume Committee Drama Club Play, 4: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3, 4: Program Committee. 1. MALCOLM Fiske WHITNEY 430 Albemarle Hd., Newtonville A few words well chosen serve where a thousand may not. Mal: Born September 4, 1913: Language: F. A. Day: Bowdoin: To succeed in business: Indoor Track, 3, 4: Outdoor Track, 3, 4: Legislature, 3. Seventy-eight IQLIZABETH ETHEL WIGHT 25 Moreland Ave., Newton Centre It takes life lo love life. Blackie: Born May 12, 1913: General Academic: Mason: Miss Wheelock's: Basketball, 1, 2: Base- ball, 1, 2: Gym Meet, 1, 2: English Club, 2, 3. IDA WIGOD 39 Robinhood St., Auburndale Merit wins the soul. Minnie: Born October 12, 1914: Ollice Training: Levi Warren: New England Conservatory: To become a. famous violinist or teacher of vlohn: Varsity Orchestra, 2, 3, 4: Class Orchestra, 3: Newtonite, 4. PHYLLIS WILD 17 Calvin Rd., Newtonville Art is power. Phyll: Born October 3, 1913: General: F. A. Day: Massachusetts School of Art: To see the South Pole: Aviation Club, 3: Senior llanquel. Committee, 3: Drama Club Workshop, ll-. FREDERICK J. WILLs, Jn. 234 Derby St., West Newton To- him who is determined it remains only to act. Fred: Born July 1, 1912: Scien- title: Arlington: M. I. T.: To be an aeronautical engineer. X s5.s'A li? 'K' L I is 5 m QW ,KX A-0 Aa. P X, . I ' . , y fi., I 1 JEAN M. WILHELM 46 Madison Ave., Newtonville She makes lhem dream - lhose snappy brown eyes. Born April 4, 1912, General, F. A. Day, Baptist Hospital, To make a success at nursing, Social Studies Club, 3, Gym Meet, 2, 3, Outdoor Concert, 2, 3, Senior Play Candy Committee. FRANCES STUART WILKINSON 110 Waban Hill Rd., Chestnut Hill She burns the candle at bolh ends. Born May 4, 1912, General, Havana, Cuba, To take life easy. LORRAINE WILKINSON 110 Waban Hill Rd., Chestnut Hill She who travels far knows much. Willy: Born May 20, 1915, Language, Havana, Cuba, To be president of the association for suppression ol' miniature freshmen, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4, Social Committee, 3. Anrnrm HENRY WILLIIAIIS, Jn. 44 Elmore St., Newton Centre Barnavle Bill and Faraday, loo. Art, Dock, Leapy, Bom Novem- ber 21, 1912, Language, Mason, Harvard: To become a physician and to write something, Lunch- room Squad, 1, 2, Civics Anti- Bumming Campaign, 1, Traffic Squad, 2, Drama Club, 3, Junior Dance Committee, 3, Drama Club, 4, Senior Play, 4, Senior Talent Assembly, 4. GLADYS MAE WILLIAMS 71 Hancock Ave., Newton Centre Good sense and good nalure are newer separaled. Willie, Glad, Born April 23, 1913: Commercial, Hallowell, To be an admiral in the Swiss Navy, Com- mercial Club, Scholarship Roll, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 4. ISABELLE WILLIAMS 25 Winona St., Auburndale Laughler lrickles round her ears. Babe, Izzy, Bell, Born March 23, 1913, Scientific, Levi Warren, Katherine Gibbs, To travel, Gym Meet, 2, 4, English Club, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, 2. JEANLHARVEY WILSON 74 Brookside Ave., Newtonville Youlh is full of sport. ' Willie, Born March 28, 1914, Language, F. A. Day, Wheaton, To draw a little and t.ravel a lot, Field Hockey, 2, 3, 4, Varsity. 3, 4, Captain, 4, Class Basketball, 2, 3, Gym Meet, 2, 3, Usher, 4, Library Club, 4, English Club, 4, Class Secretary, 4, Executive Com- mittee, 4, Prize-Speaking Contest Committee, 4, Senior Prom Com- mittee, 4, Scholarship Roll, 4, Senior Girls' Dress Assembly, 4. Louisa WINSLOW 11 Jenison St., Newtonville How modes! and shy she is. Lou, Windy, Born March 30, 1914, General, F. A. Day, Miss Wheelock's, To be an aviatrix, Class Basketball Team, 2, 4, Drama Club, 4. Sevenly-n ine 1 :iw-- . .! aa 5' 1 1 -ll . Vw , " ' 9 44: .4.' 4 11 ef Cv-1iTsfr,.': lliibaf a Mzmaoms Woon 15 Hampden Ter., Newton Centre She's good company and loads offun. Marge: Born October 15, 1912: General: Mason: Finishing School: To get enough sleep: Gym Meet, 1, 2, 3: Basketball, 1, 2: Honor Roll, 4: Hockey. 1, 2: Spanish Club, 4: English Club, 2. Lois ARLENE Woonwonrl-1 68 Hyde St., Newton Highlands Look inla her eyes and know her. Lol: Born May 6, 1914: Lan- guage: Hyde: Colby: To be a great business woman: Alpha Beta, 1, 2: Gym Meet, 1, 2: Basketball, 1: Drama Club, 4: English Club, 3, 4: Chairman Program Committee, 4: Senior Play Costume Committee, 4: Honor Roll, 1: Costume Com- mittee English Clnb Play, 4: Senior Banquet Committee, 4. DoN JAMES YAoEn 86 Athelstane Rd., Newton Centre Answer lo a maiden's prayer. Don: Born November 19, 1911: General: Wichita, Kansas: To own and run a high class camp in the Rockies and he able to travel: Football, Il: Golf, 3: Glee Club, 3, 4: Chorus, 3, 4. HYh1.AN YANCO 221 Beech St., Nonantum Faslcn him as ll nail in a sure plare. Yank, Heman: Born January 22, 1914: General: F. A. Day: Harvard: To teach in Newton High School: Basketball. 2. 3. 4: Legislature, 3, 4: Luncliroom Squad, 4: English Club, 4: Baseball, 4. E ighly S.xLvfx1'0aE JOHN YERARDI 18 Harvey Pl., West Newton For dearlh of wards he never had lo fear, Bal 'lwas a lask indeed lo learn lo "hear." Sal: Born January 14, 1913: Vocational: Levi Warren: North- eastern: Golf, 3, 4. KENNETH DOUGLAS YOUNG 109 Woodclifl' Rd., Newton Highlands 0 wad some Pow'r the giflie gie us, To see oursel's as others see us. Ken, Red, Blondy: Born Octo- ber 28, 1912: Mathematics: Provi- dence: M. I. T.: To get a B with Miss Waldemeyer and to be a Pilot: Drama Club, 4: Senior Play: Newtonian, 4. ROBERT RALEIGH AMESBURY 19 Berkley Pl., Auburndale The eagle he was lard above, And Rob was lard below. Bob, Shorty: Born November 13, 1912: Scientific: Burr: M, I. T.: To command the Swiss Navy: Home Room Basketball Manager,1: Home Room Manager, 1, 4: New- tonite Staff, 4: Lunchroom Squad, 2, 4: Senior Play Usher, 4. HELEN Lnvim DERRION 138 Central St., Auburndale A merry heart goes all lhc day. Hel: Born June 16, 1914: Gen- eral: Levi Warren: Katherine Gibbs: French Club, 2: Baseball, 3. "?',4ggi,, JJ,.ff'2,f2 - 9,555 V V- . I 'xx ,Q-Ea, awe. Y f A " '-.N X , 'N-110' X x H' QQ-5' Ky q, 'A ' .,I.V,A.4,, fr j m'm h I f mL-' " ,Q mK,A ' .H xx if 3, sf ae K X View x I 1 f, A N ' W x if is P ,wi -'H 1 'W , he 2 f A ' A Qf1 I.,2i,,g f--Q I ff! DANA EIISKINE DUTCH 245 Waban Ave, Waban Somelhiny belween a hindrance and a help. Dutchy, Born November 21, 1912, Scientific, Angier, Columbia, To be a newspaper reporter, Band, 1, 2, Orchestra, 1, Orange Book, 4. MALCOLM WING HATCH 390 Waverley Ave., Newlon I have had my labor for my lrazvel. Mal, Mac, Born December 11, 1911, General Business, Bi elow, Undecided, Spanish Club, 5, Swim- ming Squad, 1, 2, Legislature, 1, 2, Newtonian Manager, 1, 2, Foot,- ball, 1, Track Squad, 3, Golf, 3, Newwnite Manager, 1, 2, Traffic Squad, 2, Lunchroom Squad, 3. GEORGE Ronan-r LAME 132 Beaumont Ave., Newtonville In manner like his name, A panlher in his aclion, Candy, Born November 5, 1913, Language, Boston Latin: Harvard, To be a doctor, Aviation Club, 2, Prize-Speaking Contest, 2, Drama Club, 3, Varsity Outdoor Track, 3, 4, Varsity Indoor Track, 4, Varsity Cross Country, 4. CECILIA ALICE LAMONTAGNE 41 Jasset St., Nonantum Tr ifles make perfecl ion .' Bal perfeclion is no lrifle, Cilg Born December 20, 1913, Oflice Training, F. A. Day. VINCENT PAUL MADDEN 19 Hallron Rd., Newton Lower Falls A lillle shrimp, bul a very lasly mm-sel. Maddox, Born October 21, 1913, Scientific, Levi Warren, Rennsae- let: To be an electrical engineer, Aviation Club, 2, Camera Club, 3, Aviation Entertainment Commit- tee, 2. DAVID QUIMBY 79 Washington Pk., Newtonville Silence has many advanlages. Dave, Bud, Born May 28, 1912, Scientific, F. A. Day, Bowdoin, Junior Varsity Football, 1, Track Squad, 2, Traffic Squad, 3, Swim- ming Squad, 1. JOHN LINCOLN REED 919 Watertown SL., West Newton He was not merely a chip of the old block, Bu! lhe old block ilsclf. Line, Born August 14-, 1913, General, Levi Warren, Undecided, To operate hotels. ROBERT THAIN 17 Foster St., Newtonville' Lire and lei live. Tubba: Born May 20, 1913, Mathematics, Florida, Undecided, To find the missing link. E' ighly-one .. pei!-f H A Qkfe'3?X .aajlf--f" - I I ML.,-Q'-' , , -ey , 222 sit? ,, is rx Wx X ' ,X ff X Q, Q,-'avi , 1: ' .4 . Q! . K ff 7fff' XY if K 5 XX'Vr'if' aff g f . 'Cw::.,4iR '. PM , ff . 'rx i u"lif.!"' ' .' N A I .fgx X X , fQ.fj3f'js, Q V no-ai 1 XXQ'-,ffii ji!! fi-Vigil, , , L, ug..." A , ffm "M if fgjdffi' :wx xx V", ' ' 'W -..ELWM ,,,. ,4:..,..,,....... PAUL W. RYCROFT 19 Crofton Rd., Waban If women be there, there- am I also. Rye: Born May 30, 1912: Busi- ness: Angier: Northeastem: To be a business success: Football, 2: Orange Book, CLARENCE OLIVER ASHFORTI-I He'd see his duly - a dead sure thing And go for il there and then. Ash: Born March 20, 1911: Vocational: F. A. Day: Northeastern. GEoaGE SAMUEL BROWN Too high for common seUishness, he could At limes resign his own for oIher's good. Brownie: Born July 27, 1911: Vocational: Burr: Boston University. PHILIP RonEn'r CAVANAUGII He'd undertake lo prove by force Of argument, his every course. Phil: April 29, 1911: Vocational: Mason: Boston University. GERARD STEPHENS CHARTRAND He worked and sungfrom morn till nighl, No lark more blilhe than he. I l' in . "s. Q. I 91 RICHARD VITTUM 3 Bradford Ct., Newton Centre A man of such a genial mood. Dick: Born April 22, 1911: Scientific: Arlington: Brown: Span- ish Club, 4: Junior Varsity Hockey, 3: Junior Varsity Baseball, 3: Lunchroom Squad, 3, 4: Hi-Y, 4. 11 West St., Newton 25 Riverside St., Auburndale 110 Parker St., Newton 'Centre 159 Sargent St., Newton Chart: Born November 19, 1909: Vocational: Sacred Heart School: Bcstcn University: Outdoor Concert, 2. FRANK LANCASTER CUSUMANO He knew whafs what and lhal's as high As anyone could ask lo fly. Frankie: Bom February 26, 1911: Vocational: Mechanics Art High: Northeastern. ANTHONY ROBERT DELMONTE In arguing, too. he owned his skill, E'en though vanquished, he'd argue still. Monte: Bom January 18. 1914: Vocational: Mason: Northeastem. MARGARET MARY DONLAN f Lad is no match for lass Where mischief reigns. 53 Fenwick Hd., Waban 416 Langley Rd., Newton Centre 45 Kensington St., Newtonville Peg: Born November 2, 1913: Ollice Training: F. A. Day: Bryant and Stratton: To work: Newtonite Reporter, 3: Baseball,4: Field Hockey, 3, 4. WILLIAM DUNN I shall be as secret as lhe grave. 1255a Centre St., Newton Centre Bill, Willie: Bom June 5, 1912: Mathematics: Mason: M. I. T.:,To be a mechanical engineer: Class Secretary, 1: Legislature, 2. EARL W. FECTEAU Silence is one great art of conversation 218 Cabot St., Newtonville Fec, Heck: Born November 8, 1912: General Acadur, ic: F. A. Day: To lie a lcaker and make the dough: Honor Roll, 5. IRVING H. FINE Life is a grind. 40 Priscilla Hd., Chestnut Hill Ir: Born June 16, 1913: Language: Mason: University of Pennsylvania: To see real life: Track, 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Hockey, 1: Swimming Squad, 2: Traiiic Squad, 2: Legislature, 4. WILLIAM EDWIN HALLIDAY, JR. He scratched his head and kept on thinking. 33 Churchill St., Newtonville Red, Ed, Eddie, Bill: Born December 22, 1913: Scientific: F. A. Day: Lnited States Coast Guard Academy: To catch a Flllll- runner: Trallic Squad, 2, 3, 4: Band, 2, Captain, 3, 4: Home Room Manager, 2, 4: Lunchroom Squad, 4: Outdoor Concert, 2:Junior Varsity Baseball, 3. E ighly-l wo me + W Z XX fl 2- ,A i, -N. , .3 . we Q1 v 1- 9 we21fQ.'bsafi' X vf Q -9, - 's- ..,, -,Q V . 4 ' ie' , Wai " -'sep gf. .i 5 it LUCY PARKE JOY 10 Kingston Rd., Newton Highlands I hare a Iillle shadow lhal goes in and aul wiih me. Born February 23, 1912, Scientific, Rogers Hall, Undecided. MARGARET HELEN LANDRY 38 Faxon St., Newton Tiny - bu! what abou! small packages? Len, Born August 26. 1913, General, F. A. Day, Framingham, Nom' ul: To make pecple sit up and take notice, Varsity Orches- tra, 2, 3, 4, Outdoor Concert, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 4, Hcnor Roll, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 4. ' BERTHA MCPHAIL 595 Grove St., Newton Lower Falls Fun has no Iimils. Bert, Hank, Born January 27, 1913, General, Hamilton, Framingl rm Norrral, To teach young kiddies, Outdoor Concert, 2, 3. MARGUERITE GRACE MACDONALD 12 Eliot Ter., Newton Upper Falls A girl who quielly winds her way ' And does her duly, day by day. Mack, Blcndie, Born January 2, 1912, Clfre T1:'r'rg, In 11:11 ,'1r 1,1 ehr If 'y an axrpnme. V 1 ' I DOROTHY CATHERINE PAUUNE O,NElLL 10 Howard St., VVest Newton Il is ll ee, quiel worker. who surrfeds. Tootsie, Bom March 21, 1914, General, 1'eirre, Miss W1 eelcck's, Field Hockey, 1, Basketball, 2, 4, Gym Meet, 1, Outdoor Concert, 1, 4, English Club, 5, Home Economics Club, 5. RALPH THoMAs PEAHDON 28 Emerson St., Newton One marfellfd al lke coinage cf his brain. This bcldness rf imcginalirn. Tam, Barn August 31, 1911, Vocational, Bigelow, Fcstrn University. Josrzvn WILLIAM REGAN 14 Ellis St.. New tcn Upper Falls Bored wilh lhe world. Joe, Pete, Born July 23, 1913, Business, Ralph Waldo Ernerscn, Business, Aviaticn Club, 2, Trallic Squad, 2. Dommrc JosEPH TOSCANO 21 Mague Place, West Newton Though mrdesl, on his brc ul Nalure had wrillen Eugenilemanf' Mick, Born May 30, 1912, Vocational, Burr, Bostcn University. JOSEPHINE TURNBULL 215 Winslow Rd., Waban Sie, wha! was honor, knew. Joe, Born January 9, 1914, Scientific, Hyde, Rollins, To he a Letter teacher than Mr. Kidger, Social Studies Club, 4. JOSEPH WRIGHT TYLER 175 Hicks St., West Newton True Ia whale: er inferesl he'd pun ue, In cne word, a gord man and Irue. Joe, Bom April 15, 1913, Vocational, Levi Warren, Northeastern. Louis VASSALOTTI 45 Melbourne Ave., Newtonville Lillie, bu! oh myl Midget, Sixty-Five, Born June 17, 1913: Business, F. A. Day, To go to work. SAr.vA'roRE Dr Russo ' 440 Lexington St., Auburndale Rich in saving common sense. In his simplicity sublime. Russie, Born December 15, 1911, Vocational, Burr, Northeastern. BARBARA SAWYER 301 Lexington St., Auliurndale Ti me and lhe hour run lhrozzgh lhe rnughesl day. Bobby, Born July 2, 1912, General, Burr, Undecided. CLASSMATES WHO HAVE DIED MARY ELIZABETH DUNN RONALD WHITE Bom November 11, 1914. Died April 27, 1929 Born March 30, 1912. Died May 25, 1929 MAURICE J. SEEHY PAUL T. CHEVARLEY Born August 24. 1912. Died December 7, 1928 Bom June 13, 1912. Died Summer of 1929 E ighly-three 5' . S'!'Y"'7"7 'T' I: "' """"VX"! " ' ""!""f"' "!Y""'f""W-"!?"FPM'7F"'!'?E"l'lW-"WWlW'w , , J l 4 1 E iqhly-four irrf 1 EF? l'i ' Gif . - '1, If 4 ' t A L' V A fegaaf A """"""' S 's 'X Qi iv is . fi? H ,ff N' A, . Hs-isa ,-'T ii 1- S i "X llbv Y 1 Riff, :,z . E ,. K -.. .qsxb A ,.., . ..,. xx ve Q A is J rat., Q A isrss . f. 'L as .. If A ' lla: f fn . , I ' 1 , , . piers.- . , ,q ..,, f is ,, ' -VX ' 'if'-1 .A History of the Senior Class By VIRGINIA WEED HE last golden leaf in the brief history of our school life has been turned. Recorded in its pages are the changes in our attitudes, outlooks, and views, since we first opened the cover and perused this volume of high school life. Now we are closing our four-year history, aI1d we are opening the great book of life. Before we shut it forever behind us, let us go over again the thumb-worn pages of our past years. In the f'u'st chapter we elected as officers Norman Adams, president, Charles Bassett, vice-presidentg William Dunn, secretary, and William Perry, treasurer. We read how Cynthia Jump made us famous by winning the Freshman-Sophomore Prize-Speaking Contest, when she competed against seven sophomores. We enjoy again the glories of the freshman debate that introduced us to the world of oratory. At the opening of the second chapter we read that our officers were George Hildreth, president, George Defren, vice-president, Florence Bell, secretary, and Virginia Josselyn, treasurer. The sophomore girls won the cup for sports, and many names, famous now in athletics, then began their climb. Read how successful was our sophomore dance, and how Cynthia Jump again won the prize-speaking contest. In both years, members from our class have captured prizes in the Shakespearian contest, which is for the freshman and sophomore classes. And the paragraph about clubs? Oh yes - Betty Tucker was president, and Cynthia Jump, secretary, of the Alpha Beta, Richard Wit was president, and Betty Tucker, secretary, of the Freshman-Sophomore Drama Club, and Richard Lawrence was president of the new Aviation Club. How quickly read is the history of the junior class, though it seems less remote to us. As officers we had George Hildreth, president, Perry Elrod, vice-presidentq Florence Bell, secretary: and Albert Guzzi, treasurer. Robert Bell and Cynthia Jump were elected clerk and treasurer respectively of the Associates. Betty Tucker was secretary of the Drama Club, Helen Dearing, secretary of the Social Studies Clubg and Natalie Smith was president of the Home Economics Club. On the N ewtonite we were represented by Lois Stafford, who was editor of the copy staff. Many letters were awarded to athletes - both boys and girls. The most successful dance of that year was our own Feminine Follies, when a record breaking crowd was collected under the chairmanship of Mary Kibbe, while the Techtonians supplied the music. Now we turn to the last chapterg and the most glorious one. There is not one senior who has not tried to fill this year with achievements. As officers of the Associates we have had Reginald Bankart, presidentg Warren Colby, boys' vice- presidentg Cynthia Jump, clerkg and Albert Guzzi, treasurer. As officers of the senior class we have Gilbert Chandler, presidentg Faith Durrell, first vice-presidentg Leroy Benoit, second vice-president, Jean Wilson, secretaryg and Albert Guzzi, treasurer. One of the outstanding school bodies is the National Honor Society in which several honored seniors have attained membership. It has as its president Richard Bailey. But we turn to thc pages of social events nowg how clear are the memories of the Senior Harvest Hop that opened our social season. Under the chairmanship of Elizabeth Drowne the dance was carried out successfully. Next came the Senior Play, "Green Stockings" with Miss Nute as coach. The cast included, besides Cynthia Jump and Dick Kemper, who played the leading roles, Janice Leavitt, Lilla Cavanaugh, Virginia Weed, Dorothy Drew, Sewall Logan, Richard Shaw, Gilbert Chandler, Kenneth Young, Douglas Chalmers, and Arthur Williams. The Senior Talent Assembly, produced by Faith Durrell's committee, gave us an entertaining hour. Cynthia Jump and Gilbert Chandler played host and hostess in an informal scene which called for a great variety of ability. Now we turn to the literary responsibilities which the students themselves carry on. On the Newtonite, due to the efforts of Lois Stafford, who is editor-in-chief, and Marion Hicks as business manager, a success- ful year has been completed, at the end of which the most deserving of the staff were presented with charms. E iqhtyjive . . "-' - ,'!j1," ' ww fg.'fzfi"'ii-, Vggffti -diggs?-figg if 'Zh ,xr Q ,V g' 7' -7 'ws J' "rf-rg t v .. r f 4"rf1 p - .A - ., ' .. W-,X . "-, t ..'." ,Z ' ,IP .1 TH 'N H5 " 5 f ,f if ' A ,QQ rf W"-r, - ' ,E I iigegsgg Kg. ' if ' I f--Z - Nzgxi .:: '..:'-ff of W- fu ,.,1iii,ff- '-" 473g,,"'hW,,j:'.'Sm?Qg..-ig..K 1-,gr is MH. giiiifigil - 217 Q a- L N-.fff ' w . f ' ' we . "' L ' -iff? -ts. .4 . -1-'1 Betty Tucker was the first girl in the history of Newton High to be selected as Editor-in-Chief of the New- toniang Richard Lawrence is carrying on with her in the office of Business Manager. As all the members who carried oil' the honors in the prize-speaking contest were seniors, let us spend a few moments reading about it. Katherine Plakias and Reginald Bankart won the cups for the speakers, while Margaret Fairfield and Virginia Weed won the loving cups for the prizes in the essay and poetry contests respectively. Now we read about the middle of the year when we come to the plans for graduation and all the cele- brating connected with it. In charge of the dance is Warren Colby, while Donald Bowen is chairman of the banquet committee. We turn once again to the page devoted to athletics, and its many honors awarded to our stars. Milton Green is this year's star track athlete. On the football team William Duane, Perry Elrod, Bernard Litch- field, John Shorten, and Harold Strombom received their letters. Basketball is still growing in popularity. Letter men of this year are: Hyman Yaneo, Perry Elrod, Richard Bailey, Robert Seaver, Richard Shaw, George Jones, and Bernard Doucette. Hockey letters for the girls went to: Elizabeth Street, Jean Wilson, Hilda Kirby, Catherine Martin, Betty Tucker, Edith Wheater, Barbara Goodrich, Barbara Fuller, and Mary Kibbe. Here our four-year volume signs its last "Finis." Four years of poignant memories are crowded within its covers. 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' - fi ff ' 'Q 'ENN' EMXV Junior Class Officers President, JOHN BIALLEY Secretary, ELIZABETH ELLIS Vice-President, PHYLLIS BAKER Treasurer, JANE RII,EY Eighty-eighl ' X at .. vr r -25 W f 539013 ....,.,, 67 V --" s-is 'fat Y ., g Y. H ., , - L',,,i,55,,,, ,,.. , is is X: , WA -- a is '+5W i 2 f' . 2aszgf?f.3'f ,ht iv, l aa History of the Junior Class By MADELEINE M. COLLINS AGERLY hurrying along, anxious to become members of the great high school body, the freshman class of 1932 assembled almost three years ago to start its career at Newton. As soon as they became accustomed to the strange ways at the high school, the school's "babies" were allowed to enter into politics. They displayed unusual ability in this matter, by electing Ralph Bixby for the class president, Betty Benson as vice-president, Eliot Robinson in the post of secretary, and Phyllis Baker as treasurer. With these as a crew to pilot them successfully throughout the year, the freshmen advanced to an enviable position. Jack Malley won the boy's prize in the Freshman-Sophomore Prize- Speaking Contest, both boys' and girls' athletic teams made a fine showing, and the class was well repre- sented in other school activities. The following year these students-for they were now sophomores-again gathered within the portals of Newton, a little less eagerly, perhaps, but that was merely because they felt the necessity of dis- playing their sophistication. As before, the elections took place in the early fall. The different officers, no less able, were Stuart DeBard, president, Phyllis Baker,vice-presidentg Elizabeth Ellis, secretary, and Thurman Philoon, treasurer. Two members of the class of 1932, Phoebe Coombs and Harold Banks, won the Freshman-Sophomore Prize-Speaking Contest. The Sophomore Dance on St. Valentine's Day was as great a success as was the Freshman Party the preceding year. The class out-did itself in regard to extra activities, for this year the sophomore girls won the cup presented to the class having the largest per cent of girls in sports, numerals were also awarded to the sophs. The boys, too, were prominent in athletics, many being on the various junior varsity or intermediate teams, and a few, especially skilled, made the varsity teams in football and baseball. At last the third year opened out before the class of '32, beckoning it into the sacred precincts of the upper class. At the beginning of the year, elections took place as usual. Some of the officers elected, however, proved to be ineligible, so in March the list was as follows: John Malley, president, Phyllis Baker, vice-presidentg Elizabeth Ellis, secretaryg and Jane Riley, treasurer. On the executive board were Eleanor Rhodes, Phoebe Coombs, Arnold Sefort, Priscilla Swan, and Stuart DeBard. In December, the ever pop- ular "Feminine Follies" was sponsored by the juniors and was a great success. Many of the juniors immediately took the opportunities offered to them of becoming club members, and several of them held offices in the different clubs. This year, a large number of boys of the class of '32 made the varsity teams in football, hockey, basket- ball, and track, and won their letters. Although the baseball, tennis, and golf teams have not, up to this time, been organized, there is no question but what here, too, juniors will shine. Not to be outdone by the boys, the girls have tried to do their share to keep up the standard of their class in athletics, for two made the varsity hockey team. The hero, the villain, and the comedians of the Drama Club Play, "Arms and the Man," were all men1- bers of this illustrious class. Paul Leahy, David Guberman, Thurman Philoon, and Jack Malley were the actors. The happy years that the class of 1932 has enjoyed were over-shadowed by two unfortunate accidents which happened in the past year. These were the sad deaths of two of its most popular and well-liked members, Flora Lotz and John Barry. Their classmates have sincerely missed them. With only one milestone left to pass, the members of '32 are spurred on by the fine examples they have seen before them and by the excellent standing which they, themselves, have attained, to climax their remarkable career by their graduation in a "blaze of glory." Good luck to them alll E igh ly-It ine fy.-L wg "41p"""""4 T A 1 .UT-iff - .sw " " -.1-, 1 as l 4' i i .,. N Ninely I -I Hz! F 1 1 ' ,-V V Q-,Ah ' ' ' ". 1 -'v 5 ,JA D ,,,, K x nf. , X . k ' x Q j. . -A I 5 -,,.A X -xgg. yr , Q f . ,.. M .. , " w74 f .f if ' 'S if "P 42 71 W . A f ,f il ,-1,4-,.A,if -' -,.' 1 fb Y , l."- l, 1 V ff 4 T gg! Q jf! L ?, I I N A i Q 4 f 'i'fr:'.1 f " ,si f 'f f gQf?,5Qf'eg.:S?f. . f ' in f'1,f.ff' if . .. - rfiiewfv !1'Qfx' ' .'.:v1?eff:3, ,fiffiff f A 'A Fifi! l J. Q, f l I f 1 a f "y", 71' I ,ff f ,J ff"-f',4j.lf V1 f 1, f f ffrf I 12 ff X f f ' f 'W + 9 rf f 1' J i fn f X ffl X E X ' X lp ! NI I 1 W X Q , U K I Hz VJ is il xy, . 4 A , nf Li 1 i I , ,f,.w,f,-uf 5..'w '!-,Wifi " f IF I 1fi4?W4i6Qff754W 'f G 71-UMW?wif afQ?2f'?'25Ez?Q??4f. tk -- iw , ., ,l,, . . , . 4, .1 W, -l Wllil U rll 4, . - .:!: : r is :xv 25.215 " -' ' ': ' vfff ,LE , E if an . If ww. ,f-5 M? 2 2 ' ' ' 3 6F1,f"'42 Q,-I X ' ' 1 K 1, L ' vgI,g'l l Dlfxq, J 1 IW nm f,?Mxr ..2 Q!!-?L11u aufJ.:.iia151hmS:2f?2,45'i44uf , .. . . . .M I I WX MW, H f'v'Vel'c'f'rLq'v 1' gm 59 5 N inety-one f'6i5?-fix gyf i w s ' 1' BX, ' F " ,Q - 1-"" , , Q- N , "thy ss Sophomore Class Officers President, JAA11-ns COTTON Secreiary, JUSEPH M ANNING Vice-President. J AMES LEACH Treasurer, STEPHEN BAILY N inely-Iwo .... Za. V X Qigqgsn . . , I R ai ! s ss t Sophomore Class History OPHOMORE CLASS! "Hail, Hail, The gang's all here," - Daytonians, Warrenites, and Senior High Freshmen, all banded together in the unique class of 1933. "This is quite the class" as some people might say. It gathered one rainy morning in September. The Junior High people were not familiar with Senior High ways and the Freshmen were somewhat proud of their new importance as sophomores. 0FFIcEnsP Yes we have some good ones: president, James Cotton, vice-president, James Leachg secre- tary, Joseph Marmingg treasurer, Stephen Baily. We were sorry to lose Robert Dunn, our first secretary, who left school. We feel quite confident, however, that Joseph Manning can fill this place. The officers chose the Executive Committee as follows: Marjorie Brown, David McKillop, Richard McEldowney, Carolyn Raye, and Rosalind Bigelow. PARTY. Even with the business depression the sophomores sponsored a dance. It was held on Friday the 13th of February and was a success in every way. Even some of the juniors and seniors condescended to attend. We claim the unique distinction of not having the gymnasium decorated with palms as has been the custom for some time. The substitute was red and white crepe paper. HONORS IN ATHLETICS! We have four men on the varsity baseball team. We were well represented in intermediate and junior varsity football, hockey, and basketball. The girls won second place in the gym meet, so we feel that we have had our share of honors. ORGANIZATIONS? Yes, We have some splendid ones. Many of our classmates have had an active interest in Alpha Beta, the English Club for lower classmen. The Neophytes has been a flourishing organiz- ation this past year. Our Christmas play testifies to our success behind the foot-lights. Thanks to Mr. Spaulding our sophomore musical organizations have had a profitable and pleasant year. MARKS. The class has a whole had a good academic record. We have held second place on the scholarship roll during the entire school year. Marks don't always show future successg however, they do show conscien- tious faithfulness to the job at hand. OBsEnvAnoNsl 1. There is a fine spirit in the class of 1933. 2. There is a friendly feeling between sophomores and their teachers. 3. There are sophomores on three of the major athletic teams. 4. A sophomore broke the thirty-yard dash record and another one the three-lap run record. 5. Sophomores are prominent in the Neophytes, Alpha-Beta, and other clubs to which sophomores can belong. RILEY. It is only fitting that we mention our class adviser, Miss Riley. Miss Riley is a person who is willing to help any of the sophomores, whether it be in selection of a college, or finding a job, or planning a program, or making out a study schedule, or planning the class party. She has pledged her very best efforts to the class of 1933! END, - yes, as sophomores, but also Encore! Expect us again next year as upper classmen and juniors. Ninety-lhree I 4 1 A1 ,f .,A hT 5 h Vi i 7 A -' " , Q-Qff? 1,i 1LLL 5 0 M W f f '3gz,g, ,v.!h?wVL ' wi, .ifyv .,k. i '2" it E m. .W I ,X ,,', V .V . ,'K,, A ,ii ll ,JN 129 Q - V 1WJl lQ f fa 1 . i ,. N A A, 1 ,gg .5 , Wm Z . H VVVA Ninn?-four ,i, YA EE QqbQ We 7' 1i?IW' f'? ff'f-fwffiw as f f if , A 5, -nv, f '15, ', - . . 'N -r ', , ,c Q., -, ' ff Nx ... x . ' N. 7 5 Y Yviai. I .pa 5 ' O 5 7'-'r .4 I ',. 'X ,gy-3' 'Q gl. ,f 1 Q QM' I H3 vw -' ' -. I" 5 1' Q r fir ' ' xkx if .1 'Y-N ' 5, h ,' 1 r' ' -- ' , ,Q 42' 5 ' Q' K v ' ' Q ' rn! , S' ,Q , - , ' -, , , p, ' ' ' xx x 1 1, ' ' -: Q f Aw' f . -N' - ' Q A. '. .f Y :A -Q "A amid -'. 26' Ai T! - 1f '- ' X " ff? T ' ' 1 Z. ,:l'1?f?'5f9N f' 115 "WN X M ' fx- If . w .flaw i' X. ,. , e 4 . Q , I a f , Q. ., .- x , ,Q , 5 , . ! , X I , V X D Q zfiimfe--,, v' 1. , - 1 , ' 2 Q .5 f 1,-x 4: , ,-.,f- j 'xg ' . ,v f . ,-, . 4r . ,,m4,'f' Wy," '15 If Q ' V 'Q Q4 i Q, I V ' 94 YQ ,H QT, J 4 'A ,xx Zn-1' , 'lb .g ff 'T V: 1 ' v . l A L muh 9 W--2-wr- . if 1 . Z' xfv I -- " g gi mf f-f ,,g 1 f'1'5Q":4 f "5 6'i5'TP'v X Qs" ,-3 SCW X 0 'G' Ek may :if-,xx ' Q' - ' VPN .A ' -0- N -.ff af, - - 5- -'-2:5 '- 2- 'aw ' -f .1 -X A 3 ' - 1 if x Q 1 4 Ti 3.3 W Ninn-la V 7: Y -.f I .Q '?iri lSf'3' ' wif Q 14. , wa, Q - ' '. J:-,aw 1 '..,. f ' if ' 1 424 1.-:-.., ? N ,!.,,,. o4.,,i LM f f- fg .N I ,- :? TQJ X - ll' f ' X . Q ! i t' - -1 Pg" S' ff' 7 -' xrK1" Z, I f r: -F N X E K I V ll 'NSY 9 Jn ! Q2 1 fri, xf elwnf, , : J A 1 I by yn ,,4 !!l - ' ,. , ,i - X g - , : ' y , M'M 255fMSyXifQJf. fnff,'gfS1 f' 1 . f f . fu M lff yq any S Y Xlf y P1M0n! !?!Q2 1. r iim qx ,, . xl X 1 Iudvfw.-bg N inely-fine C s s s s s A 1 1 Freshman Class Officers Presidml, JOSEPH CLEMENT Secretary, THEODORE COBB Vice-President, JAMES HUNTER Treasurer, GEORGE STONE Ninely-s ix ww? 0 '. W' A V f 5535339 'B ,V 1 f X . , ,.tsf'f'- H sg., ' , 1 , Z, x A1-,, r - rtcs. .y sg . K 1 37. 1 .f.,..,,,.W.ive.V:.q . K1 Qkryl. . c if .4,, fa ,-me ' h'.' A 'f "1 ,, A ' t fiifsifit il? ., ' . r Follies of 1934 CA Reviewj Presented by J oslzvn CLEMENT President of Class of 1934 HIS is going to be a four-act play. Each act takes a year in the writing and acting. The curtain has rung down on the first act, which has been full of thrills, as all freshman years must be. Woven into this first act, has been lots of drama, much comedy, some tragedy, and even some pathos. The members of the three other classes will be inclined to call it comedy, for no one is so funny to a "soph" as a "freshie." The freshmen, or to be more polite, the class of 1934, are like the veterans of the World War. They would not have missed the experience for anything, but they would not want to go through it again! The opening scene was in the fall of 1930. The class gathered for its first meeting in the Assembly Hall on Monday morning, September 8. At that time they met their principal, Mr. Palmer, the assistant principal, Mr. Elicker, their class adviser, Miss Riley, and some important officers of the senior and junior classes. After this brief introduction, the real show started with much hard work. Next came the elec- tion of class oflicers. The results were president, Joseph Clement, vice-president, James Hunter, secretary, Theodore Cobb, treasurer, George Stone. Then we saw the football season take the center of the stage. The tense scene of massacre in the Brookline game was interrupted between halves by the dedication of the New Dickinson Stadium. The ceremony was very impressive, and a fitting tribute was paid to one of Newton's greatest leaders of boys. As for the game - well, we will do better in the next three acts, for some of our 1934 class will be eligible to play. Passing into the scene of holiday time, we witnessed basketball at its height, and hockey came a little later when it was too cold for other outdoor sports. To give us a little indoor winter sport, the faculty put on a play. There is no doubt about the faculty play being a melodrama. You should have seen them fight at the old fort in "Treasure Island." It took three days to get the blood cleaned off the stage so we could go on with om' show. Winter sports have passed and now the baseball teams are playing. We have several representatives on the Junior Varsity Team. These fellows are having fine training toward the regular varsity for the next three acts. We are about to bid goodbye to our senior friends as they are ending their days in Newton High School. The end for the seniors is also the end for the freshmen, for when the curtain goes up again for the second act, We will be mighty sophomores. Our chests will swell and our heads as well, but before the curtain rings down on our freshman year, we must pass our "Finals!" Now the scene will change for the second act. CAct II to be presented by members of the same cast and ensemble in 1932.1 CCurtainj N inely-seven 'LAT W b, -,Vi I he -fn M X 'MQW y my ,ilu R sv' 9 V In JJ-15,3 +I 'W . JV gif I ', iffygf -"WT F 'P WM 7 ' " V- N13-.. w ,Qin ' ,J Qflis fm fx Mx :Ai k , ..- k"1"4W:W V 'F 'V A I .Nr V vb' My lf? N' -"1 ..,-, -,, re N :KLA , Mfrs ,L , 5 I , -,. , w ,.,.bEML if ,A X .V J: xx' 3 p g 2. A ? f f f 39" Nw -aff xr, f '-. Q: uw., ' -- V ' 'Q , ifw- . if 1 . ff ' - wk, , K ,1 K, M .. ., " vm- my 4 L-. It ' fi . ' , ' Q V - "" '- 'rl " 'TF' --11 ,iff ' 5 ' INA 5: '- K 1' ' " M- .DQ lyff fi V . W 5 ,,-fwltii' '7'fi'ff ' 'G-' Xa L V Quiz' V , F, ' - 11-+"i, ., ' ,fire :Ei f-Q 5. 3LQ+m, .5921 'W A ' x" -, .Anil f'ffA'.Q-WQ- 'QjfJmj?5 ff- 1 fi ff-4 ' -f' Sf-"VAL 5352- A Ninely-e wht Nly 'F V We . . , . .,.,. . .W V. .7 "f X V I 4-,. 1 , J k4A.g",h' J 5, g.k,.,jqCg ' X Aik' r n iggas :gg , it a"". ---- ff 'WD-':.a ""' 'TW 4 NW W l '33 .J X ' A -- .I . , IP . , -,k'VJ A' ,' . M NX t ,,,,,, V n,,,,.,1s:gf:.' , w f'f"L4'.g1fj,: K 4 4 Y' - Af , 4, 1 ' x .1 .. ' 1 W ai: . , .s fi- :ff F- 'M ' ' lx 4' r , " . .1212 .s',Q,. 'V HX 3,3 fi t W J. , xx ,Q I . K - 4 A , . .,,y1'g ,. '- 5 , Va " 1 L-L' - , gag, . ' i f ' 1 l ' , , L , 'fi pr., T123 ' The Associates President, REGINALD BANKAHT Girls' Vice-President, HELEN ELLIS Clerk, CYNTHIA JUMP Boys' Vice-President, WARREN K. COLBY Treasurer, ALBERT H. Guzzi HE Newton High School Associates are governed by a legislature made up of representatives from every home room with five officers at its head. This body legislates on many matters that concern the student body and rules in conjunction with the faculty and an executive council on all subjects which touch directly on the welfare of the pupils. The legislature meets on the first Wednesdays of each marking period. The legislature this year, among other things on its busy program, established several study halls in charge of students. This project was begun the previous year, but was enlarged and improved this year. Also, the three-year contract for school emblems was renewed this winter with Thomas Long 8: Company. The Legislature has direct supervision over all clubs and organizations in the school. It has charge, to a large extent, of the lunchroom discipline, as well as the trailic problems. There are appointed by the chair, each year, eight standing committees which supervise the various activities. The ushers for Parents' Days are chosen from the Scholarship Roll by the Civics Board. Other projects towards which the Asso- ciates directed their attentions were tbe raising of money for Christmas dinners for needy families and the preservation of the grounds about the buildings. One Hundred aw Q, s.t ......, ':za3'.. - ." : ' 'TWEQW .I W 1 ' A . M' ' ' -.-,h- '.g' if '1 "W . 5-'gal i -'f 'ff' 'K m' 'Z' . ff" ' iiifielf Y' 55 - V R' ' f 'L 'Q - "M"'P 3'f . ' A" J 'H f 'E :fr 'f -ff , :tw I W" ff. 21 ..,, N-.,, .-0-' . , I H", . ' I. 1. ,, I, f' Q., . .1 -, gn... 'f- 2 W' t' , m 4' 'mmL.- ,V - . I -A -Q' , f- ' N.. i .- ,,f,',ji6f lilfkf--fli'Q4-.:i1Sf51 -1 . 'Q'-ig " ' aqua, 7 if-. f ' . . P as """" a f QVAQ 1 ,,f-12,4-f - 5, ,. ' , ..., we I -Q I 1 . " -,H 2 yi.. . , :fg- at i i ' fi' , ""fJ-' " ' Q -f fm V f ' A r. 'L A , ' ' f mffi? gff.iE i'i aL,1 f ,, . f?2st.. 5 'FWF' We " . , lvl' sf! ' Y ' , J 1' ' A' ,ff ,K ...,.... Q X W if Nail. . T9-Qu I The National Honor Society President, RICHARD BAILEY Secretary, CATHERINE MARTIN Vice-President, MARGARET CALLANAN Treasurer, WARREN COLBY HE Newton chapter of the National Honor Society was established five years ago. It is a society corresponding to Phi Beta Kappa in the colleges and composed of the upper 15'Z, of the senior class and the upper 57, of the junior class. The members are chosen by the faculty on the basis of the four qualities of character, scholarship, leadership, and service. The aim of the society is to recognize those who best represent the highest ideals of the school. It is not a social organization with definite activities, but renders service to the school in any way it can. The first meeting of the year was held in the fall, under the direction of Miss Hideout, the faculty adviser. The following officers were elected: president, Richard Bailey, vice-president, Margaret Callanang secretary, Catherine Martin, treasurer, Warren Colby. Another meeting was held in January to prepare for the ceremony of initiation of new members. The annual induction ceremony was held April 15th at an assembly composed of juniors and lower classmen who had been on the honor roll. The Bev. Mr. Herbert A. Jump, the guest speaker, delivered an address on "The Dimensions of Personality." The theme of his talk was one which every pupil could well profit by, "A person is as long as his physical health, as broad as his mental horizon, and as tall as his moral purpose." One Hundred, One Those who received charms were: me ---- W at 5iw4"'? y , 'K-:i'd'05'N QIWQW ,,k:4I ,ti f 'I , I S f H mm? lLL1i.,.rA7,,:?,v51 i a- , . I 4, - JM, ., 1? , A U 'jj V kr , I " 'Wits ' .V I . -m i!" 'I-"f""" V ,, YA 7,5 -,.- A t tam is NQA 1 1 A 'Q :, A i .Q i 'V""'4 1 F T W ' :" f Q to s r ,1 Qf We F - c E, I The Newtonite HE ninth volume of the Newtonite has been brought to a successful close under the leadership of Lois Stafford, editor-in-chief, and Mr. Lester E. Williams, Miss Robinson, and Mr. Birmingham, the faculty advisers. It has attained its two objectives, fmnishing an accurate news service to every department of the school, and providing an outlet for creative writing and manifestations of student opinion. This year, as in previous years, it has maintained its standard as one of the most carefully made school newspapers in the country and again won a third rating in the contest of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. The Newtonite has consistently tried to cover every event of importance in the school. Faculty, clubs, athletics, dramatics, and all other branches of school life have been handled by a competent staff, Whereas the literary and editorial pages were both made interesting by a great variety of content. One of the features of the Newtonite of 1931 was the issue edited solely by the faculty. At an assembly held March 25, Newtonite charms were awarded to those members of the staff who have done exceptional service for the Newtonite. Lois Stafford Marion Hicks Bethana Rees Cynthia Jump Mary Kibbe Eleanor Denham One Hundred Two Marguerite Russo M. Elizabeth Avard Elizabeth Drowne Margaret Fairfield Atossa Herring Esther Perlmutter Barbara Livermore Elizabeth Kershaw James Griflith Frederick Kershaw I Vdx. .. 3 1 B i The Orange Book Faculty Adviser, CAROLINE M. DOONAN Editor-in-Chief, BRONIUS BALKUS HE publication of the Orange Book is annually undertaken by members of the junior class, advised and supervised by Miss Doonan and the Associates. Bronius Balkus ably managed this year's pro- duction. The aim of the Orange Book is to provide a comprehensible guide for freshmen, and for all classes an accurate, official record of school government, traditions, personnel, and activities. Vital information is included in a copy of the school constitution and general rules for conduct and eligibility. Brief accounts of the aims and activities of clubs and athletic groups with lists of letter winners are also in the book, as well as a calendar for school events, such as class dances, plays, and motion pictures, throughout the year. Every year a new feature is addedg new this year are the suggestions for budgeting study time and a list of expenditures for school events. ' The chief importance of the Orange Book lies in the fact that, in cases concerning change of rules, or in any matter about which students must be informed, it is an accurate ollicial organ. Since the new staff has been appointed with Harry Gray as Editor-in-Chief and Vincent Wentworth as Business Manager, a publication worthy of past records may well be expected. one znmdmi Three ' 1f V-' M 2 Q , . , iff. 5 X'- A 5 -313 1 ,, 1k,'. L' b' .One Hundred Four ,w Business Manager RICHARD LAWRENCE LENA JOSSELYN CHARLES LINDSAY BOLTON WILDER HELEN BROWN ALICE TRIOULEYRE PAULIQNE MAZZUCHELLI MADELEINE COLLINS CYNTHIA J UMP ELIZABETH DROWNE CATHERINE MARTIN RICHARD J ARRELL REGINALD BANKART WALTER AMESBURY Newtonian Staff Editor-in-Chief ELIZABETH LLOYD TUCKER Art MARTHA BURNHAM, Editor Data BETIIANA REBS, Editor WILLIAM CHADWICK Histories VIRGINIA WEED, Editor Organizations - MARY KIBBE, Editor Proof BARBARA LIVERMORE, Editor Copy Sta jf . ELEANOR DENHAM, Editor ALICE FURBISH Sports RICHARD BAILEY, Editor ROBERT HUNTER Features LEROY BENOIT, Editor WILLIAM PERRY Business Staj' Building Managers Building 1, RICHARD MCELDOWIVEY Building 2, PAUL RICHARDSON Building 3, DOUGLAS CHALMERS Vocational, ERNEST ANGINO Circulation Manager EDWARD OFFUTF CHARLES KRETCHMAR FRANCES MEADE ELIZABETH MITRRAY LOUIS VUILLEUMIER ESTIIER PERLMUTFER MARGARET FAIRFIELD JOSEPH CLEMENT MARY DOUCLASS ATOSSA HERRHVG FREDERICK KERSHAW PERRY ELROD ARTHUR WILLIAMS SEWALL LOGAN One Hundred Fave QE..-s 4' , ff XX ,MA ...:.,....,, 3 gg QQ! .ggi . '-1'. H V' V f l -Vlrsqx fy . e 5, Q ,Q,.gi2-sys. N l i A f ' Rc S it i c t "Green Stockings" 4' AVE you ever heard of the old English country custom whicll requires an elder sister to wear green stockings at, the wedding of hcr younger sister, if that younger sister has captured a husband first?" Our school learned all about this custom at the Senior Play, which was presented January 23 and 24 under the expert direction of Miss Helen E. Nute. This year, the senior class chose an English comedy by A. E. W. Mason, full of clever lines and amusing situations. Poor Celia Faraday, who "had had to put them Cgreen stockingsj on twice already" was admi- rably played by Cynthia Jump. Colonel Smith, D. S. O., the imaginary fiance, who turned out to be very real, was Richard V. Kemper. Arthur Williams was the somewhat bewildered Mr. Faraday, whose duties as father of Celia and her sisters, Madge CVirginia Weedj, Evelyn CDorothy Drewj, and Phyllis Uanice Leavittj, almost overwhelmed him. The outspoken Aunt Ida from Chicago was excellently taken by Lilla Cavanaugh, whose comedy was matched by Douglas Chalmers in the part of Admiral Grice. Sewell Logan, as Phyllis's empty-headed fiance, Robert Tarver, was flanked by the two ornamental young men, Steele and Raleigh, played by Gilbert Chandler and Richard Shaw respectively. And, finally, the class of '31 introduced an innovation in the form of a red-headed butler, Kenneth Young. One Hundred S ir English Club President, MARY KIBBE Secretary, ELIZABETH KEESHAW Vice-President, CATHERINE MARTIN Treasurer, RUTH NVEEKS ITH a greatly increased membership and a new faculty adviser, Miss E. Louise Ricliz'r,ls'wn, the Eng- lish Club has completed another successful year with the following officers: president, Mary Kibbeg vioe-president, Catherine Marting secretary, Elizabeth Kershawg treasurer, Ruth Weeks. The club was most fortunate in having several fine and interesting speakers: Mrs. Irving 0. Palmer, who talked on "On Behalf of Busy Idlersf' Mr. Walter M. Taylor, who explained book-reviewing, Mr. B. Floyd Binker, whose subject was "Adventures in Lifeg" and Miss Savage, who spoke on "Books," The club was happy to be able to present Dr. William F. Stidger, who spoke on Abraham Lincoln, to the junior and senior classes on February 1 1. At other meetings the members wrote captions for the moving pictures of our school life, held a party, and were entertained by the Drama Club. The annual Prize-Speaking Contest, under the direction of the club, was held on Friday evening, March 27, 1931, in the auditorium. Katherine Plakias and Reginald Bankart won the girls' and boys' prizes for the speaking, and Margaret Fairfield and Virginia Weed, for the essay and poetry contests respectively. The entertainment ended with a one-act play of Tarkington's, "The Trysting Place," coached by Miss Frances Thumin, with the leads taken by Catherine Martin and Frederick Kershaw. The president, Mary Kibbe, presided over the program. The officers for next year have already been chosen, and under the guidance of Julia Harvey, as president. the prospects are very bright. One Hundred Seven , v 1 I ' '2AA, i , i A T , to - i f- A 3 Drama Club President, MARGARET CALLANAN Secretary, PHOEBE CO0MBs Vice-President, Euzannrn KERSHAW Treasurer, ROBERT GIDDINGS HE DRAMA CLUB has just completed its seventh successive year under the competent direction of the faculty adviser, Miss Louise Wetherbee. At the first meeting, this year's officers were elected: Margaret Callanan, presidentg Elizabeth Kershaw, vice-presidentg Phoebe Coombs, secretaryg and Robert Giddings, treasurer. The outstanding accomplishment of the season was the club's annual production, George Bernard Shaw's "Arms and the Man." Paul Leahy admirably portrayed the "chocolate cream soldier" and Margaret Callanan, the dreamy heroine. Other members of the cast were Virginia Weed, Mary Douglass, Thurman Philoon, John Malley, David Guberman, and Richard Shaw. A fit motto for the Drama Club might well be "A play a month," for at every meeting the members have produced one. Once again, the club entertained at the All-Club-Christmas Party with the presentation of "Dust of the Road." The one-act play, based on the old time story of Judas Iscariot, was exceedingly well done. At another meeting, a novel puppet show of a Russian farce, along with a one-act play, was presented by Curtis Beach. Later the students had the opportunity of seeing a Japanese Noh play, the drama of Japan which corresponds to the ancient Greek tragedy. Other plays given were "The Valiant" and "The Man of Destiny." In May, Elizabeth Murray coached the farce "The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife," by Anatole France, which alforded a merry climax to a successful year's work. One Hundred Eight asia rf f' E ...W as waterways 2 f rw at Q Q - . K if " . 'ii-0" l " , ' -- 'lil -- it 1' S 1 .-,V f . ' . sz., ' f f:':1v.fZs:f,e: R' e -J" 5- ip 5 ' L 9 . H I V gl V - V I . -- e ' -1,35 gn-.,wg,rfQ, , jig. 1 H X.: .v g.,. ep yr , I ,Lg A ny X K ' A i s ' K 'Y A - 953 4' wifi mu S' 1 , ' " ' . . . . . . L., ii ' i -t., ' 'Q ts If' 4.535 . . f A my - - 1 , V , .L if fl , gn.. 23.4. -- Wk J N I M, 5 is ,,,f'? my 3 5 v me e -S i f .1 - 'A ...fl -'iff y' dw . e g- may .av 'f K .. -fs. : -4.-Q--on Q . ? wr.. 1' I fu- ' ,ef I . V ' L--' i' af -T, ., M pm '..::Hf:.' 2 -- . f . xv .3 53 ,,, 'T"v-ir., -ff: yr.. , I W -lie. W. 'wer 'HF-if ' --,, - 'X' ' Z 1' . Qi T.. .V M .seam . .V , .,,,,-,,. 7, . , I - y A . - -V it Gi. X R. K, .. , NW, 1 , f l 1 Spanish Club President, LEaoY BENOIT Secretary, IIELEN STEPHENSON Vice-Presideni, Donis BAUCKMAN Treasurer, JEANETTE IIOUGHTON HE Spanish Club, under the direction of Mr. Argento, has had a most entertaining and instructive year. All meetings were conducted entirely in Spanish and the members feel that they have greatly benefited by the practice in conversation, the debates, and other discussions that have taken place this year. The office of president has been well handled by Leroy Benoit. Other oflicers are Doris Bauckman, yice-presidentg Helen Stephenson, secretaryg and Jeanette Houghton, treasurer. The committees are headed by Ilelen Landry and Theodore Wilkinson. Spanish is not confined to Spain alone, nor to her colonies in North and West Africa, but extends to the many Latin-American countries from the southern boundary of the United States to Cape Horn. The increasing trade and commercial activities between these countries so close at hand and our own, place the Spanish language second only to that of English in the Western Hemisphere. One Hundred Eleven i y p A l e A N , .,,. e f Y Social Studies Club President, NATALIE SMITH Secrelary, B. WILLIAM BALKUS Vice-Presidenl, NORMAN APPLEYARD Treasurer, ROBERT HUNTER HE Social Studies Club attempts to stimulate interest in Social Studies and promote good citizenship in the school. Members are selected from the five highest ranking students in each junior and senior social studies' class. This year the oflicers were as follows: president, Natalie Smithg vice-president, Norman Appleyardg secretary, Bronius W. Balkusg and treasurer, Robert Hunter. Mr. Daniel F. Koughan is the faculty adviser. For programs during the meetings this year, the club had several speakers and motion pictures. Mr. Elicker spoke on his travels in Europe, and Mr. Paige on the school systems in Europe. The motion pictures were "A Citizen and His Government" and the Boston-Herald-Traveler film, "Reporting the World." The club has completed a year of achievement and pleasure. One Hundred Twelve ,fe Q ...... Q-as .4a,,,, 'H f ff M35 4"""Pg,5 QS, - ,V J VV VV , w f " i ' fa g lr? gt- . m V ' wx J ,,,.-.glif f f ' H V S E , G U A"' ff: - gif ' v:,i.4,QV , ' K' V ' Q V ' ini K A V "r, ' V shui: V' -..., V , , J sets J 1 J , . i 9Y 4 , Q J ' ' A euee :Q : m.b 1 t, E f - J 7- . 'I I lt ' V fw15,1V1QQ,:ei2!sg V V + w iggggir ,A . V- fx V, - . .v ,- ,..., f ff' -VY Y Y Y , . , ' ' ' ' LJ? V fr-1 X l- 2-si. f f l fy k 1 The Camera Club President, FLORENCE GUILD Secretary, LILLIAN DEANS Vice-Presidenl, JOHN SIMCOCK Treasurer, JUNE CHADWICK HIS year, even though it is only the second in the Camera Club's history, has been most successful under the guidance of Mr. Sterling Williams. Since the purpose of the club is to interest students by increasing their knowledge and skill in photography, interesting speakers have discussed topics concerning the taking, the developing, and the printing of pictures from the time exposme to the "movies" One of the outstanding activities of the club was the trip to Bachrachis Studio where the entire sequence from the developing of the exposed plate to the final mounting was studied. A climax to a year of achieve- ment and pleasure was reached in the May social. Every month the snap-shot contests have created considerable enthusiasm and have been closely contested. The subject for November was "Animals," won by William Esson. In December, Roger Anderson's picture won the prize for the contest "Nature." January yielded exceedingly clear shots from Louise McConnell, who won the contest entitled "Snow Scenes." Even though February was a disagreeable month, Corinne Boyd handed in some good pictures for first place in "Campus Shots." For March and April, the eiforts of the club members were centered on the Newtonian Pictures, which composed the major project for the year. One Hundred Thirteen ,-- X EX! QW- ' " 'fewfl -nm pg impnf 71 c ' as - . T , l ? 1W ,Y- A .ee A,,: . , ' W - ' 'M' W ' ,H ,M 'Q - r -,Q 1 - , N'5"""'r I . , . ,ggi Z - ,' ' i A f I is A Library Club President, ELIZABETH TUCKER Secreiary, CATHERINE MARTIN Vice-President, JULIA HARVEY Treasurer, LOUISE BLOOMFIELD HE LIBRARY CLUB was formed under the guidance of Miss Bigelow eight years ago. The purpose of the organization is to provide an outlet for the ability of girls interested in library work. The mem- bership consists of fifteen seniors and ten juniors who are elected to the club on the basis of scholarship. At the fust meeting of the year, the following officers were elected: Elizabeth Tucker, presidentg Julia Harvey, vice-presidentg Catherine Martin, secretaryg and Louise Bloomfield, treasurer. Before the meetings, held the second Thursday of every month, are called to order, the members assist the librarian in arranging books, filing slips, and listing current topics. The outstanding accomplishment of this season was the members' making of a card catalogue of all the works of art in the three buildings. The club planned to go to see the play, "Elizabeth the Queenf' but as tickets were not available, a trip to the theatre was postponed. During the year, Elizabeth Kolb, chairman of the program committee, planned various types of entertainment. A Thanksgiving party provided much amusement as did all the other programs. As the new members have already been chosen, and a new program of work planned, another successful year is in view. ' ' ' ' One ,Hun5irgg1nFqngrleen "k4 ,w . 7 ' V i I ' ,. V - ., l-1 L' u Q, X5 A i as as W ' 1' X ts- N4 'Q ,,,AA 4- 1 he ' 2 " W Q .R f " 1'-'g5l!1.i ,Qs . . . I K, ' .. A K ,A 1--, 1: r 1',' , W R , if 9' ' 1 'A X V S' , 'ji A M--' an M - qw 6, vv.. SJ. X'-- , Tiff -s , ' 'VN - 2 'M' I 'f'g-W ' ?h 1 ,' h ,.77 , i S ,zsiiwl 1: hlA A 'I 1 lids The Aviation Club President, HERBERT WALIEY Secretary, WILLIAM HODGES Vice-President, HAROLD EVANS Treasurer, LERoY SMITH HE 1930-31 activities of the Aviation Club began Thursday, November 6, with the election of temporary oiiicers and a discussion of the prospects of the year. Mr. Daniel Willard, the new faculty adviser, suggested several possibilities for future programs. At the second meeting, the standing officers were chosen: Herbert Walley, president, Harold Evans, vice-president, LeRoy Smith, treasurerg and William Hodges, secretary. During the year, besides learning much through lectures given by various members, the club was ad- dressed by several eminent authorities. Leon White, a pilot from the Dennison Airport in Quincy, spoke on the advantages of the new Packard Aircraft Diesel Motors, Lieutenant Joshua Crane, a veteran airplane and glider expert, discussed the possibilities of forming a glider clubg Stanley Boynton, the young trans- continental flyer, related some interesting experiences he had during his transcontinental flight, and Pro- fessor Mayor, a Curtiss-Wright aerial photographer, gave an interesting talk, illustrated by aerial views of Boston and its suburbs. Two recent graduates of Newton High, Lieutenant Charles Parker, of the class of '27, an army flier, and Miss Lorraine Defren, '25, president of the'W0men's Wing and Prop Club, told of their experiences in flying. K L ll l Certainly the Aviation Club, although one of the recently organized units, has proved itself to be an eirtra-curricular activity of great merit. l lu, . One Hundred FU'leen s.,. -2"' 1'ii: - ',S-,---.-1 "f1.- ,Q-: -X:: W W v -' J , ,AQ1 "" r , , , - , ' 1 M, ,,,, s , MA r , g gi J X Y We-.S an 'ig-as KN. E Y 'ex W . Isyxsx K 'r kg 3 , A ilfss- Q Q. 1 a t K. '-., A " s stsse - K. ,,,, . B " T 4 , as ' if Q' Ing A L , I ., t Q, -,3a:jg,-'1 - ,h t if 51.4 Y f W .,-1 as Vg -lg-.,.k,5,m-s t K VVWKV , . N Q, I -K i .-. f E F: L A gg ,. , T . V, A.., ,ky XX , . - 1 K 5 . ' -V s A t gl a5U,?:5,J54,,, . V xy! "vii ' N O V ' 1 T - - -2-01. a I ' fn ' -.X 4 V 'X -:2 e " 7, , ,iff N- 'W ' , 'k'- I ! N51::r15., " ' " ff f . ,eeflir .' if . ' ' , ,-'L, ,, Q ga - .,,, ,f C . f- ,ty gi5fl3?'!'J, f ' jf I Y K ' 'fa H- ---f ",, QQ,-N1-'11-I - H . .iff ,-rn!" V ' V "2 ti --'A -. ' - .,4jljf' ff' 3, ,,gg,,, it f 1 ET A ' ,Q -fjaqj' Iggg fit The Commercial Club President, CATHERINE BARRY Secrelary, LOUISE CLANCY Vice-President, MARGUERITE BARRY Treasurer, JOSEPHINE SIMONI ITH a highly-enthusiastic group of boys and girls headed by Miss Ruth Twiss, the Commercial Club had a most successful year. The club officers elected at the first meeting were Catherine Barry, presidentg Marguerite Barry, vice-presidentg Louise Clancy, secretaryg and Josephine Simoni, treasurer. In November, three business groups were formed: the Budget, the Health, and the Occupation groups, with a chairman at the head of each. Frances Louloudis, Lillian Frost, and Auldice Wheeler were these heads respectively. At the January meeting the Health group gave its report. Esther Batey had inter- viewed the Health Department of the John Hancock Company concerning requirements for a position including height, weight, and other physical data. Josephine Simoni reported on a similar visit to Denni- son's. The Budget group submitted a carefully arranged paper on how to live on fifteen dollars a week. In the Occupation group, Anna Kelly spoke on sales girls and waitresses, Isabelle Gilfix on hairdressing, and Marguerite Barry on telephone operators. The last meeting was a party entertained by Mr. Maxim and talented members. The club is proud of the fact that all material for the year was gathered by the members. Only one outside speaker was invited. Reports of the elub's activities have been placed on file, a permanent reminder of the acoomplishments of the 1931 organization. One Hundred Sizleen ' ' ,flip , 5 ,i in "V f' "S f ' ' , i C Xe mr, X -If V, N Y r'w 4 . Q' f X 52 'efikl .C y, a ges , I, C , 7 M g Q 4 B g W gg X 5 - 11-v!Qf'! , I k 3' ' r l l K y r ' 3 A N , 1 X , P Q s t . , .QQ f t , 5X"lf22fA'l f , , EBM' N J' mf " F g if ' is Home Economics Club President, MARY POPE Secretary, EVANGELINE BUTTARO Vice-President, ELLEN SCHOLL Treasurer, BETTY KERR HE officers of the Home Economics Club this year were: president, Mary Pope, vice-president, Ellen Scholl, secretary, Evangeline Buttarog treasurer, Betty Kerr, chairman of the program committee, Claire Buswell. Miss Alice Bradley of the Fannie Farmer School of Cookery was our guest speaker at the November meeting. The December meeting was a Christmas Party with the girls from the Brookline High School Club as our guests. In February we were entertained at the Brookline High School. This club is for girls who are taking Home Economics subjects. It is one of the few clubs that has members from the four classes. One Hundred Sevenleen QKEQX 354 M was if wwf' ,ge x 'N-1s4'h, -Y R "C BX U .1 A ii t yxiih ,, M kilt f H . '--V 5131 is., f Wit t., 'fg ',, x A T ' .--Tiki? D Alpha Beta President, JOHN GALLAGHER Secretary, CAROLYN BAYE Vice-President, RUTH STEPHENSON Treasurer, DEBORAH WVING IIE aim of Alpha Beta is to provide an interesting and instructive program which will prepare its mem- bers for the Senior English Club, and which will also permit those interested to extend their knowl- edge beyond the possibilities of the classroom work. This year Alpha Beta has been under the effective leadership of Miss Leathers. At the November meeting the following ofiicers were elected: John Gallagher, president, Ruth Stephen- son, vice-presidentg Carolyn C. Raye, secretary, and Deborah Wing, treasurer. In December the club attended the play, "The Dust of the Road," given by the Drama Club. On January 28th the annual Freshman-Sophomore Prize-Speaking Contest was held, arranged by a special committee under Miss Lee. The participants in the contest were coached by Miss Lee and Mrs. Bemis. The winners, Richard McEldowney and Virginia Kretschmar, had a choice of books. The outstanding achievement of the year was Book Week and the fascinating exhibit of literature, old and new, sponsored by Alpha Beta, and supervised by Mr. Rinker. For the April meeting, at the invitation of the English Club, the members joined the juniors and seniors to hear Miss Savage from Macmillan and Company talk on 'KBooks." One Hundred Eighteen Q62 R, eggs I X,Xx I g - idgf.: rrlkjw' H 5 stwkx My . xx, I k i 135550 " , iii.: 4 i .Q K LX L L9 ' ', gffgl. fA f V ' I RQ n 5 ff' The Neophytes President, WILLIAM BITTENBENDER Secretary, EMILY ROCKETT Vice-President, WINNIFRED CLARK Treasurer, JOSEPH CLEMENT HE Neophytes, the drama club composed of members of the freshman and sophomore classes, elected at the first meeting in November the following oihcers: William Bittenbender, presidentg VVinnifred Clark, vice-presidentg Emily Rockett, secretaryg Joseph Clement, treasurer. At this same meeting an amusing comedy, "Two Crooks and a Lady" by Pillot, was presented. Two try-outs were held during the year, and at all times there was a full quota of forty members. The presentation of "The Boy Who Found the King," the play given at Christmas time in the audi- torium, was one of the club's outstanding achievements. Other one-act plays were "Copy," the inside story of the newspaper work, and "My Lady's Lace," a Dutch play. At one meeting Mr. Peterson spoke on "The Stage and Its Lighting." At another, Mr. Cole of the Yale School of Drama spoke on the activities in the University Theatre. The season closed with a play presented at the Memorial Day Assembly. One Hundred Nineteen f as 'i,-, at ,,:.. g at 1 J ' e ia , ra t ' Walter Amesbury Hilda Badger Mary Ballard Ma1'y Chambers Helen Chelland Ruth Colville John Cooper 'Malcolm Currier Harry Curt.in Clarinets Douglas Dryer Forbes Scott Gladys Watt Edward Wildman String Bass Helen Boyd Peggy Van Horsen Flugelhorns Jane Forte Helen Hallas Trumpet Leonard Martin Flute Gordon Wilkes One Hundred Twenty The Varsity Orchestra CHARLES SPAULDING, Conductor Violins Josephine Curtin Mary Gilsenan Frances Guion Margaret Hodges Robert Hoffman Anna Kovitz Helen Landry Joseph Leahy Charles Mascia Ida Wigod Piano Bradford Green Dorothy Nichols Saxophones Barbara Livermore Wilton Weiner Cello Harriet Streeter Viola Sumner Willens Florence Mather Luigi Mingace Barbara Newey Lois Rockwood Vaughn Shedd Jean Taber Elizabeth Thorogood Theodore Timbie Mary Waters Drum John Bevan Eleanor MacCarey Roxanna Martin Charles Steinseich Trombones Walter Abbott Vincent Cook Alto Horns Margaret MacNaughton Madeleine Merritt Bassoon Francis Houghton Oboe Joseph Keithley , K in Ja 715' 5 Qxxixx rf '1? L:SL a be H 5 5mA4 . to A flu, F ' B B . fa, ,,,l 1 1, V XXNQ5wLM2 gil 'Nuff Lillian Bernhardt Richard Bowman Richard Boyer Janet Brown William Camp Douglas Dryer Francis Houghton John Argersinger William Bassett Carolyn Coffin Harold Cox Evelyn Divasta John Fitzgerald Florence Green Stanley Bridge Francis Colleran Prescott Downer Margaret Fletcher Drums John Bevan Eleanor MacCarey Roxanna Martin Audrey Smith Charles Steinseich Luigi Mingace Baritones Bella Bernhardt Vincent Cook John Richardson Cymbals Riobert Hoffman Newton High School Band Director, CHARLES SPAULDING Drum Major, FREDICE LITTLEFIELD Clarinets Cynthia Kenway Herbert Mellus Barbara Mildram Howard Ness Lucy Ogden Forbes Scott Trumpets Helen Hallas Arthur Hodges Louise Kerr Isabel Lynch Eleanor Madden LillianLPeterson Saxophones Edward McLellan Hepner Randolph Howard Swainson Trombones Walter Abbott Evan Davis Arthur Soule Bass Clarinets Jean Currie Frances Green Flugelhorn Jane Forte Piccolo Gordon Wilkes Richard Simonds Nettie Stuart Gladys Watt Edward Wildman Elvira D'Eroole Raymond Milkins Thomas Peterson John Riley Edward Sargent Phyllis Stafford Viola Thompson Alison Thorogood Theodore Woolston Fergus Upham Marylin Tainter Wilton Weiner Pearl Miriam Edmund Kent Altos Virginia Bloom Margaret MacNaughton Madeleine Merritt Leo Mingace Fred Mouser Paul Henrick Bass Robert Laverty Joseph Leahy Leonard Martin Oboe Joseph Keithley One Hundred Twenty-one 'V 3-N12 5 Wav' wx v . ,. NM 7 W W 1 me Z ' M " xx -' f Y I u N, AX at X LUNCH SQUAD TRAFFIC SQUAD One Hundred Twenly-Iwo New ! E M T 'hs if 4 ir ff tiff' ef ri vga S' 3 XX f 1 sf 5 Nui aim 'sr " a s R as E 1 f ss- ,,i.1,4,sf:rg 1 -as gs' - - "zt?:a'f1f55stg2'Egs7s:fs ,Q V-, A .4 V , ,, 1 :asf-, , .r.. l' -X ., V . ' M V- . f M" my 'H - its- K' 7'Y75T??Yi7i?,'Qiii:25ilfffi.'"'llxl mv" Z J '2':7 ,,,,' "' ,,,,,". ' ' V 7 . ff' 71" "M . ff' Y has ' - l P Q-:Us V y "xiii-L -'SET ' .' sf ' H H ' ' Q. P "if:-6 ..wr,: N. na . NW - .Hin - :mf-,.'NWs , f - ' f fi.-, .. sf x , , A . swf f mv: .1...:r: .... 1 7, me H+ , , . s s, E t 5 , f .ii - Afytria ?::t,ighz izfwgiyflg V ,-:gi 35' ... ..-......-.N ' 15.1 .' 'N fz,z"j"-by 3 1 , . . xmgwi its , fic Q., rl , gg., ,' .14 .gi ' If ' The Stage Committee Faculty Supervisors, CHARLES W. PETERSON, FRANK MAYO HE stage committee is one of the hardest-working organizations, as well as one of the most important groups, in Newton High School. In any activity requiring the use of the auditorium or stage, members of this group are present, before, during, and, often, long after the show. The work makes large demands on the time and energy of the members and the rewards are decidedly abstract. Out of many candidates for 1930-31, the committee includes Ernest Angino, electrician, Ed- ward Offutt, Thomas Mariner, Harold Banks, Ralph Bixby, and Richard Chase. The committee was under the able direction of Mr. Peterson and Mr. Mayo. When motion pictures requiring a licensed operator were shown, Mr. Peterson was assisted in the booth by Ernest Angino. A motion picture group has been formed to provide operators for the portable projectors of narrow width motion pictures. This group has helped in showing classroom motion pictures during school time and for club programs after school on several occasions. One Hundred Twenty-lhree lQ1fgi,lff'lfb X K, 153.710 ,fy Q ,gm 6 X '52 Q 'N Q R1 QIVQ' k 4 ,, 'AZ' xx f ' .Xxx . ., v,i, V,a, "J "' A W, -- 'f'.f"' wffx . . ,MX fm X A Wh ,Aww A X 4+ Y-,gyff ,. ,ff-:f g:1', ,-- I xx 'gg yn .gf . .g 1115.25 f,ili'.1,fx ' 7 L , . M in ,Y ,A , ., . if my Q x xx L - xx f 3 571,51 -- fa?" 'tk' Y ' 3 2:7 ' -, . --+'--.H uy 3,5 -1' , '13 Nt ,. 'V , .lik 4' . One H Und red Tweniytfour f, -ff' QQ 1-Q23-M iff' Y m Z -"L m ,f , 1,-, .A-' Jl' 1 .1 v L '-N-.N M' ay 41.253, ' , ,..N, A X 'xy - , W mL-, ' ' - ga., 52, 1. 'QAVVL X . A Ve , LLV gf A L' , "., W A ' ' 'fxfh' Q V ' Abb' g' ff - ff. h -. , ,' ' W !iU2,'j2ff" TFILETICS ...---. an-3Q5PQf' Onc Hundred Twenly ' H, I 'X b1V 'e af 3 H , ..,. " at 1310.f:",l.,. E ,U p ,ag 'f f 'wig K- f if 172 Into, . f , Wi so ' 1 I-- Hx , A ,, , c g NNXQME ' Football- ITH but few experienced players on the squad, the 1930 Varsity Football team played some excep- tionally fine games, particularly in defeating Everett and Waltham. Newton had not won from Everett since 1921, while Waltham had successfully defied us since 1924. These two brilliant victories alone made up for short-comings in some of our other contests. The opening game at Malden was lost to a more advanced team, 14-0. Against Cambridge High and Latin, Newton presented a team greatly weakened by injuries, and was held to a scoreless tie. In the second League game, Newton astonished a confident Everett team by outplaying them throughout. History repeated itself in the Quincy game, when Newton scored six points in the third quarter, only to have Quincy complete two long forward passes in the last period, giving them a 6-6 tie. In one of the best played games of the year, the powerful Somerville tea sn was held to a 7-0 score. In the Medford game, new combinations of players were tried out, with the result that Medford again walked away with an indifferent game, 25-0. Rindge won 13-7 after an exceedingly bitter contest on both sides. After such a series of reverses, Newton's 7-0 win at Waltham was soul-satisfying. The Dickinson Memorial Stadium was dedicated Thanksgiving morning between the halves of our final game. In the first half, Brookline scored first, but failed to convert. Thereafter, throughout the first half, Newton thoroughly outplayed their heavier rivals, scoring a touch-down and adding the extra QR point to lead 7-6. In the third and fourth periods, the lighter Newton team gradually gfli faded before a smashing offense, Brookline finishing with a 38-7 score. Fii One Hundred Tweitlv-six H m In . - ,V i i h t A A A i M .V V . Viqv an xc? F iiiii if N ,- L if-r" 1 ..... .. , 14' ' glffi 9 7 t , Baseball HE 1931 edition of the Newton Baseball Team opened the year like a potential League champion. In the season's first games, Woburn was taken into camp by a score of 7-5, Wakefield by 7-2, which victory was followed by another of 7-4 over Rindge. The next two games were lost to Boston College High and to Everett, 5-4 and 4-1 respectively. The strong Brockton club was defeated 10-7 in a free-for-all game, and Newton took the short end of a close game with Cambridge Latin, 3-2. They didn't like this, so they upset Boston Latin, 4-3, and held Brockton, 3-3 in 7 innings. A11 the games lost were close games, and if the team goes in and plays baseball, they'll win even those in the future. VVhen the call for candidates was first heard, a large number of boys reported, necessitating a decisive cut. When out-door activities started, Butler seemed to be installed at lst, and Huston had "short" cinched, but the other jobs were "toss-ups." The pitchers soon lined up, namely, Rhodes, Giles, Kraber, and Hildreth, who, also, is first string receiver. "Tommy" Lyons, Hildreth, Champagne, and Lanseed completed the bat- tery. "Billy" Mason has lately supplanted Antonellis at 2nd, and Appleyard has displaced Colby at 3rd, sending Colby to the outfield. So far Rhodes, Mullen, Sharp, Dyer, and Colby have been patrolling the "garden," U ' To date, Huston has shown the most consistent batting and brilliant fielding. with Butler, Rhodes, and Mullen slamming them for extra bases. X Appleyard and Colby each have had one field day, one getting 3 hits out of 4, the other 3 out of 3. ' The games remaining to be played are with Everett,'Somerville, Waltham, Rindge, Quincy, Cambridge Latin, Brddkline, and' Somerville: The team has a fair chance of winning the League 'A if it plays "heads-upi' baseball and gets the old tearnspirit working at top speed. ' -:-.:,.t.s. -One. Hundred 'Twenty-seven g,g:,,gV:g- 5. , . ,. .,, ei ihiz 5:51, L V .w r 1 fm? I , - , .- 'N-.X 5 'x '2-1 mL' 5 :" Rv -"ffl i5355'i5 -jiri? ' il V .1 X5Nf 'M' Wit' ,P -, - - s ?iIlg5siJiE7 lg:?s 'f3ii?V ' ' - bs., X 8 5 zgw P f f.-A ' - , ' Vi: :,f Lifyfiir :vf 3232-wgfafffpxfg' ' fi - Q ,' 3 'ws NX 'gasif- aii fefbia.. - J tg 1 Q, -.4-:Q . e t rrss v, . se er .rr, Q f f! ,:- ' wax 1- ssit 1 . i t l Ice Hockey lllS year's hockey team, although losing all but one letter man did not fare so badly in the still com- petition offered by its opponents. It inaugurated its first year at the Boston Garden by losing only one game out of six, and that to the championship Melrose sextet. Newton won the series with its non-league teams by winning three games from Boston English High, Middlesex, and Andover, and losing by a narrow margin to Boston Commerce and Harvard seconds. The team was at its best in the Andover and Harvard second games. The Andover game was won by the score of 1-0 through a solo dash by the elongated, hard-working Charlie Butler, with Frannie Chase starring in all departments of the game. Against the strong Harvard team Newton reached its peak. Outstanding in this hard-fought contest were the steady right wing, Kelly, and the ever-pressing "Red" Blackler. In League competition Newton won five games, tied three, and lost one to Rindge, Arlington, Stoneham, and Melrose. The most interesting games were those in the Garden. Newton showed its scoring ability when it downed Woburn 7-1, Colby, one of the League's high scorers, accounting for three of the goals. Melrose showed its championship qualities in defeating the fighting Newton team 4'-0, Sostilio and Skillings doing noble work on the defense. The team will lose not only its captain, George Hildreth, but also Appleyard, Mason, and Hannigan through graduation, but Blackler, Champagne, Kelly, Shillings, Guild, - Carvelli, and Sostilio will form a strong foundation for next year's squad. One Hundred Twenly-eighl K? P' .......-.:-.. C iam? . . X.. v A . .,, . r 1 r ' P c . fig 9-ish A M '- 1152 1" Y"' . H gif. Jislzvs in A, Q t eern . -X , P --1 1 ., - "ins, " , as 351'A,g3.f3f " f .. Q X I hi f Indoor Track HIS year's indoor track tean1 not only finished the most successful season in Newton's history, but also set a record of victories which has, perhaps, never been equalled by a Greater Boston school. The string of consecutive dual meet victories continued unbroken for the third year, and the Orange and Black won three of its four Interscholastic attempts and placed second in the other. The season was started with a practice competition with the Alumni, and it speaks well for the quality of Newton graduates that they were able to swamp by a 56-26 score a team which later proved so outstand- ing. In the first regular meet of the season, Newton beat Medford at the Boston Y. M. C. A. track, 50-27. Watertown was defeated here the next week, 43-29. Then Newton, without Green, Holmes, and Colligen, tm'ned back Country Day, 51-21. In the first half of the dual meet with Brookline, on their outdoor boards, the Garden City took the lead, 52M-MM. Captain Green took one-third of the events, the hurdles and both jumps, giving Newton eight out of the nine first places. Two weeks later, the job was finished with a grand total of 103K-SOM, a high score for the meeting which will probably never be equalled. At the Northeastern Interscholastics, Newton duplicated its '29 victory by edging Brockton. Then Newton scaled the heights of track competition by taking the B. A. A. games, the "private school event," last won by a public school about a quarter of a century ago. Unfortunately the achievement was marred by an ofiicial's error in forcing the Huntington-Worcester relay to skip a lap - a mistake which gave them first and second respectively in the event and in the meet. However, at Huntington's sugges- tion, the relay points were discarded and the games awarded to Newton, who had been leading till the very last. At Andover, the Orange and Black won again. X In the State meet, Newton was surprisingly nosed out by Boston English, who sprang ii unexpected firsts in the 300 and 600. Here, the Orange and Black placed in all but two events, showing a remarkably well-balanced team. Besides Holrnes's new school record in the ig dash, Colligen set a new mark with a shot put of 49' 10". ,,"" One Hundred Twenly-nine l C' v . we i W, f -X 'md Q M, it ,s as KSN. - . 'W ' 13572 A Ns, , i t-4, ' ' is -await f if Basketball FTER the smoke had cleared from its fifth year of basketball competition, our team came out with four wins and nine losses. These figures do not impress, seen in black and white, but taken in comparison with the averages of the preceding years, it can easily be seen that Newton is tightening up and is headed upwards. Much of the credit is due to the coaching of Frank Simmons who took over the reins for 1931. This year's five seems to have been very temperamentalg it could put up a marvelous exhibition, as it did against Rindge, and then taste bitter defeat at the hands of Everett, whom Rindge had beaten decisively. The season started auspiciously when we bowed to the strong Watertown team by only three baskets. With this behind its back, Milton and Westboro were taken to the tune of 35-18 and 22-12, respectively. In League competition Newton fared badly, at times through "breaks," at others, through late starts. The best brand of basketball was usually shown away from home. Everett, Somerville, and Rindge took two victories each, and we split with Cambridge Latin. The coming sophomore, Huston, was not to be denied, and he gained a regular berth, Seaver, although slow in starting, showed up well toward the end of the season. Weidig and Weatherbee, both new, and also Captain Bailey ended their playing years at Newton with this seasong Jones, Patterson, Gulian, X469 Dyer, Vassalotti, Huston, and Quinlan should form a strong nucleus for next year. I i The second team, like last year's, won a good part of its games, being very strong defensively. 4,5-T One Hundred Thirty f 1 ,,.,.-ff' ' it ,fb N MA C V C C is ve- X Y . " V , 'Y W - 'N "-P . 2 ' 7' , xx W ' " ' . . e1"Q"'w I?"- i"ff i ' A Y"' K ' , , N- ' ff 2 :xii X.. ' '---5 , ., . ,..f,,f w,-Q , assi . ..,.,,... f .J K, . . - ,gf V, ,- . , W.. , -' 4 f f f Z "e l C li-J.vg.g x SV.-f'4,. ' - X , 4 . --T... 'N , K iffy X was , , eli f? 1 X, , mf: , .--M.. 2..- 1- - .. N .. f 2 XJ l ihkae tr. f Cross Country T the completion of only its second year of participation, Newton has risen to the front ranks of cross- country competition. The team this year defeated Stoneham and Arlington, old-timers at the sport, and although beaten in a dual meet with Quincy, placed third at Harvard, ahead of the latter. The stars of the team have been Capt. Vincent Signore and George "Candy" Lamb. The damp, chilly weather during the first race, at Stonehanl, found Captain Vin at his best, and the only one able to maintain the galling pace over the hills. However, George Lamb, with a fine finish, was able to come in fairly close behind, with Gus Signore and Ted Murray third and fourth, and Joe Pescoso- lido tenth, for a 20-35 victory. Vin's winning time was only ten seconds from the record of 12.11. In the second meet, at Newton, Quincy nipped the Orange and Black, 31-26. Lamb just failed to beat Smeaton, a Quincy lad, with Agostino and Vincent fourth and fifth, Murray eighth, and Art Quincy twelfth. In the last dual run of the season, O'Neil of Arlington ran his home course in such fast time that he broke the record by fifty-one seconds, and forced Lamb and the two Signores also to break the former record in keeping him in sight. Murray finished seventh, and Douglas Chalmers came in tenth to clinch a 26-29 victory. The climax of the season came in the Harvard Interscholastics, where LaSalle School of Providence finished first, with Arlington taking second and the Massachusetts championship, by nosing out Newton, 100-101. George Lamb did some fine running for his first season to take sixth, first in front of Gus Signore. Capt. Vincent Signore, his brother, Agostino, George Lamb, Theodore Murray, and Arthur Quincy were awarded letters. Others who ran were Douglas Chalmers, Joseph Pescosolido, ' Richard Jarrell, Everett Smith, and J ack Crossette. Ag. ,' One Hundred Thirty-one , le f X. ' - 'A" - 'W A - ," 7 'TT V '1. V35 . s L qzli wg. 55. ,,1?:,. Q xc fx m MN, . y V Q fi 'A sg 35411 5355 4? we gf' ' f Outdoor Track AVING entered the Worcester Polytechnic Intcrscholastics, the outdoor track team beat out the other schools participating by scoring 295 points. Captain Milton Green broke the meet record in the rurming broad, jumping 21' 2", and equaled the meet record in the 220-yard low hurdles. He was individual high scorer of the meet by tallying 145 points of Newton's total. Walter Holmes took first in the 100-yard dash. Newton again proved its championship calibre by taking first place in ClassB at the Harvard Interscho- lastics. Captain Green was again among the high scorers by winning, and setting a new record for the 120-yard low hurdles, and placing second in the broad jump. The meet was in Lawrence High's hands until Douglas Sloane took a second in the 220-yard dash, the final event. His 4 points gave Newton the trophy and the title of State Champions on the cinders. Newton has still some severe struggles in the meets with Brookline and Boston English High School. The Fitchburg Relay Carnival will end an outdoor season which is hoped to be, as was the indoor A season, the best Newton has ever enjoyed. 'fi-5 ., One Hundred Thirty-two NT 5, -' " Y W' ,Q 'E sa Xa. 1-15 X, L f 5 2. a ft we 'i J, -.it ,E f . . .1 ,. . . I " . .- . ' e w ar vin: gr Ak J W H 7 ,xx A -V 3,5369 . ' M , ww h ,.,1f ., V 1 ,M .F QQQQAFYH . 1f ,.. b2 ' ea as 'ZA ' eore , QI? it is lui 1 if e.. . 5 Golf Team Captain and Manager, ROBERT HUNTER Coach, FREDERICK HUssEY EVVTON'S golf team this year is composed of many veterans, so the prospects for a successful season are very good. In addition, two practice rounds at Commonwealth and Brae Burn Country Clubs have brought out some fme new material. The leading scores on these courses fApril 28 and 305 are. respectively, Hunter, 76, 775 Yerardi, 81, 815 Herrington, 89, 815 Russell, 85, 853 Gates, 90, 823 and Hannigan, 88, 86. In the first match with Weymouth, at the South Shore Country Club, May 1, Newton missed makinga clean sweep by one-half a point, winning 85 to 5. VVith this fine start the boys were all set for the Arlington sextet, which had proved its strength by defeating the powerful Thayer Academy teamg and, on May 4, at Arlmont Country Club, our team repeated its victory by the same margin 85 to 5. The next match is to he played with the Tufts freshmen at Unicorn Country Club on May 7, and on May 9, the traditional match with Phillips-Exeter Academy. Usually Newton has come out at the small end of these encounters, but this year it is hoped that the score will be reversed. The rest of the schedule is equally difiicultg hut, judging by the material and past performance, these two victories ought to be repeated with equally wide margins. W The team is composed of Captain Hunter, Herrington, Yerardi, Russell, and Hannigan, -ii with Gates, Kennedy, and Kelly, making the competition keen for the last places. l ,lf X -mf?.f3"' One Hundred Thirty-lhree -- ee i + It N535 lv Q if,-Y ? gt A K, MiWMM,,,4g , l,:'.3i '-,, ffl, . -4 'HL' ?"r.m Vw N.. "- 1 '- xJ lx, is at e ri Tennis Team EWTON om-e again has a ranking tennis team, having been beaten up to this time, only by a strong Milton Academy team on the latter's courts. One-sided victories over Middlesex, Country Day, and Malden have already been scored by Newton. The Interscholastic Tournament is Newton's objective, and Newton will certainly be ranked a favorite to retain the trophy which it has won for the past four years. VVe are fortunate in having an unusually large number of better than average tennis players at Newton, and for this reason we have organized a second team which ranks favorably with other high school's first teams. A schedule has been arranged for this team, and it has already won its first matches. With this valuable experience, Newton need not worry about its material for the next few years, and it hopes to keep up the remarkable record of the past ten years. Mr. Taylor, our coach, has done a great job his first year and has kept all the boys eager to play and to improve their games. The first team is composed of four of last year's championship team and two new-comers. The team has played in this order: Franny Chase, eaptaing Oscar Jarrell, Dick Dunnell, Win Sharp, Rene Avigdor, and Don Wales. fir A -ggi' e ...iv One Hundred Th irly-fu ur pwfx fix:--W 1 the A Fi' Tae we 'mv . 4' v' A.s',f' ,f , -k f,',t,,,.f . ' x - , X N 'ff Liffis- - gs 'iffspg 'W 1. f Q-. "'fL.-Aj1f'1.f-.gin -' if4,Tf5'7f " . X "s r c Xififf fj,.-ft2s- . I 6 A fa. . se Tw, ,V 3 , g- H 'mf -.-L -:N AN f s N -yr ' ' - 5 f ----gays N - S: A ,Lt i Y aw . of ,A x rtryk i, ,v':. V V. g i X Xia-J l Xml! 6543 ff Girls' Field Hockey ITII six veterans, the girls' field hockey team began practice in the fall under the leadership of Miss Lucille Burnham. Vile met Needham in the first game of the season which they won. Ilowever, the Newton seconds evened the count by winning 1-0. We retaliated in the game with VValtham by win- ning both encounters, the first varsity 1-0, the second 6-0. The most surprising event of the season was our victory over Watertown for the first time in many years to the tune of 2-1 for the first varsity and 1-0 by the seconds. In the first game in two years with Brookline, the team, though trying valiantly to win, was defeated 2-0. But the second varsity, to complete their perfect season, won with a victory of 5-0. The annual classic with the alumnas could not be played, due to inclement weather. Of the three girls, Betty Tucker, Catherine Maloney, and Jean Wilson, representing Newton in the tryouts for the All-Boston Field Hockey Association Honorary Team, Jean Wilson was selected for the position of center half-back. In the final encounter for the class championships, the seniors beat the juniors in a closely contested game 2-1. At an all-girls' assembly in December, the hockey awards were distributed to Capt. Jean VVilson, Barbara Goodridge, Elizabeth Street, Grace Thompson, Catherine Martin, iff Adelaide Fogg, Betty Tucker, Catherine Maloney, Margaret Fletcher. Elizabeth Quirk, s A hlary Kibbe, Gertrude Vtvelch, Elizabeth Kershaw. Edith VVheater, and Hilda Kirby. l X One Hundred Thirty-,Eve 92--...gn 2 5 oi s ,gs if . if - "N sste 1 f ' 0 if '1 ' ,Q "tx, - .vm-, K," " f .f c W V -:f -...' , I y .i ,.. w .a s k s QTEK H ,,,. . A . Cin L Q, V . 1 M R 1 iw Girls, Basketball PPROXIMATELY 200 girls came out for basketball this season and everyone was placed on a team. The system used this year was the same as that of last year with a few variations. The classes were divided into numerous class league teams, which played within their classes, the winning team of which was awarded numerals. From these league teams, the class teams were picked for interscholastic competition. The following people were elected to captaincy: Elizabeth McCready, captain of the sophomoresg Julia llarvcy, of the juniorsg and Elizabeth Hayden, of the seniors. In the first game, which was held at Cambridge Latin, the three Newton teams were successful. At Watertown the following week the Newton seniors and juniors suffered defeat, but the sophomores defeated their opponents, 13-7. Newton next went to Needham and repeated the brilliant playing with which they crushed the three Cambridge teams. The scores were seniors, 24-133 juniors, 49-ll-3 and sophomores, 36-20, all in favor of Newton. The home teams then entertained hN3lll18lIl and brought the competition between schools to a very successful conclusion by defeating all the NValtham teams. At the completion of the class games, tl1e Honorary Varsity was chosen. This team defeated their two opponents, which were the Facility and Alumnae, with crushing scores, thus bringing to a close a very successful season. in Because of the excellent training given the girls by Miss Peterson, faculty manager, it is 55' possible to expect an even better season next year. I f OC, One H undrrd Thirly-sim r rli ,,, I . k,V. ,K X ,..m.'u.., K K 5 vi S, W liner vrvk' kikf V,k:g7 Z ig I h,:V Girls, Tennis Team LTHOUGH no definite girls' tennis team has been chosen yet. the prospects of a good season with Capt. Helen Chase, Eleanor Stearns, Grace Thompson, and Virginia Josselyn as veterans, seem very favorable. The team will be composed of seven regulars and a substitute, of which the probable line- up will be: Grace Thompson as No. 1 player, Helen Chase as No. 2, and Peggie Kneeland as No. 3. The schedule of live matches has been arranged as follows: May 1-'11, with Needham at Newton, May 21, with Winchester at Newtong May 28, with Lexington at Newton, .lune 4, with Wlatertown at Newtong June ll, with Brookline at Brookline. The fact of having many home games certainly ought to make a successful team. Instead of running the fall tournament like those in former years, a new method of playing one set in the first two rounds and in the remaining rounds two sets out of three, proved rather successful, although the tomnament was not finished on account of the very poor weather. However, this tournament in which Grace Thompson, Constance Oher, Helen Chase, Peggie Q Kneeland. Margaret Fletcher, and several others made a fine showing, is expected to he finished early in the spring, while the usual spring tournament will be progressing. The I winners and runners up of the two tournaments are all candidates for the team. ' I One Hundred Thirty-seven I vu rf ' -.Las-1 I F i12iff"'fifs,',1-mf ' -- 1 1 A I ,k"- I, 1 'FP' 'Wk' hx -iii 1 gif 7 I vk,, U , X ' ' f f -5' wffw h' 1 ' f wi.. .V V .Mis-QM, X3 A I. , L ffg L'k' ' ' fiffwa f ir wtf A , Sa L' ' 1 " q "' One Hundred Thirty-eight . Qfl arf-g,, N . M Q' X Rx I 1 f 'Q my ff A A EQ QW . V, : 4, -.,x 5 ' --'-, Ig V - 5' jg' . ' A J . 4 EATURE EA DPW Syfw .Z 0 HddThly e 'SSAQ p A p S sllii Most popular boy REGINALD BANKART Second GILBERT CHANDLER Most versatile boy REGINALD BANKART Second WARREN coLBY ' Best looking boy WINSTON SHARP Second NORMAN APPLEYAR D Most athletic boy PERRY ELROD Second BERNARD LITCHFIELD Boy most likely to succeed REGINALD BANKART Second THOMAS MARINER One Hundred Forly Class Statistics Voted by the class of 1931 l Most popular girl FAITH DURRELL Second MARY KIBBE Most versatile girl CYNTHIA JUMP Second ELIZABETH TUCKER Best looking girl MARY KIBBE Second DORIS WHITE Most athletic girl CATHERINE MARTIN Second JEAN WILSON Girl most likely to succeed CYNTHIA JUMP Second ELIZABETH TUCKER F . ' I , 1.h 5 f 1' - an S ' is , , e- h ,Ml , .. . -, X l X' ' yyl. 1 ,,,' . ,Wg 1 3 fl E312 . Q' f . Eiw- r .-tj, - as-,Q f f f,, If, , , 1 . N M.. fl I f' . --a ,. . . A . 1 .fill 'i 5-We auf' K . wb- M '-iiihff . , .. ,- A A , ,. " " f ae.. Y -. 1 t ., 'X H . i- - 1 ,mm ' M53 Je.-'K 7 ,z ' - it I General Statistics Voted by the Class of 1931 Favorite author .... ........, . . . Shakespeare - Dickens Favorite character of fiction , Philo Vance - Sidney Carton Favorite historical character .,., Abraham Lincoln Favorite movie actor . . . Robert Montgomery Favorite movie actress . . . Joan Crawford Favorite newspaper . .,.... Herald Favorite magazine . . Saturday Evening Post Favorite book . . ..... Bible Most admired man . . Colonel Lindbergh Most admired woman . . . Mrs. Coolidge Favorite men's college . , Dartmguth Favorite women's college . , Wellesley Favorite boys' sport . . , Fgothall Favorite girls' sport . ....... , 'Tennis ,-l.+ -. For Any Senior Name: Knutzen Boltz Born: Yes Age: Prewar Entered From: A B C Kindergarten Course: Fairways, O. K.g Greens, poor. College Intentions: Bemis Prep, Univ. of Deer Island Ambitious: To grow dandelions on the Sahara. Activitiesg Detention, 1, 2, 35 Lunch, 1, 2, 3, 4, CCornpulsorylg Study room, 1, 2, 39 Tiddlewinks, 1, 2, 3, Cdroppedg physical strain too greatly Usher, Girls' Gym Meet, 4g Recipient of 4-year scholarship award for Sing Sing, 4, Door attendant for fire drill, 43 Cloakroom Attendant, 3, 49 Distribution of Bulletin, 1, 2, 3, 4, Ping Pong Team, 2, 3 Csprained my wrist-out for rest of yearj, Official Bouncer at Senior Prom, lg Member of the Corrective Class, 1, 2, 3, 4, Winner of Freshman Essay Prize, 35 President of Lost and Found Depart- ment, 2, 3, Cnext year they got suspicious of my administrationj. il1+ The Adventures of a Modern Ali Baba CTaken from the memoirs of the Hon. Gilbert Chandler, Esq., Mayor of Bemis, in the year 1946.5 He stood on the curb, immaculately dressed, faultless of carriage, . . . a man among men. One might have called him the veritable ruler of this great metropolis in which he stood. He glanced hastily at the wide portal which yawned into his smiling face. He immediately crossed the broad avenue and mounted the pavement on the opposite side, all the time observing the magnificent edifice which, supported by highly polished Corinthian pillars, with large marble steps leading to the vaulted archway loomed up before him. The wide gateway was brusquely opened for his entrance, and he found himself in a luxuriously furnished hall- way, so long that it seemed to lose itself in the distance. Famous mural paintings lined the high walls, as did also ancient shields and swords of bygone military heroes. A servant sprang to his side to relieve him of his coat, hat, and walking stick. Another door was im- mediately opened, and he entered into a chamber, dazzling to the eye. Innumerable waiting attendants sprang to their feet to salute such a distinguished personage. Eyeing one of them in particular, he walked toward him with measmed tread, looked him haltingly in the eye for one lengthy momentg then said, in an indifferent tone of voice, "Haircut and shave, please." One Hundred Foriy-one W Jian- X V , L ' f .V,VY,A N , --X 'V L, , A Q i WW? Q, N5 V V 1. g 'i'- ff'4'5P+.,X + Qlw4, 'A 5 U - , QAg ' ' Rlgiiilgi ' if V THe6uvYounL.1KeTovvLl. STHR I 5 . I L! dd, EBI-LN6fN' HAVE YOU Ag Ymml mmm xx-M-xr f . FL -I M-il? 'Ji - SN gy! I Q 2 H 1-W f .1-Z I I Cfcyj ddFtl ' THQ MINUTC 'IZHAT' 5E.E.M5 - .RMK Wx - 2,- T0 FRENCH - T0 LATIN - 10 I-.UNI-H f .. i, I 15,1 v ,. ,:,, .Z V, N 5 xx t A A. . . "H ' ., V w I ?f5rl?l?.,-,,-7 in ' asf, sg li it c . " "- J ff , . f A ,J gui, ':,.: . , , .5 'ag-N K Class Prophecy S the morning sun poured over the hills and gilded the spires of the church in East Hemstitch, a portly farmer, Dick Shaw, t1'ickled down the back steps and "oozed" into the barn, the while chanting gaily over his shoulder to his buxom wife, Barbara Livermore. "Let's get the chores done so's we can make the 8.17. We'll see the city in one of those there taxis afore the big shindig this evening." A Ford "shimmied" past, piloted by Sewall Logan, M.D., and the eminent Judge George Bartlett. Miss Cynthia Jump pulled in on Track 9 and lowed for the morning milk. After the many hurried preparations, the couple were finally deposited in the day coach and had handed over their tickets to the aisle-blocking conductor, Alfred Volante. When the train started into the Metro- polis, they dazedly hailed Dick Vittum, the nonchalant taxi-driver, and were worried through the traffic to the Mal Hatch Shoppe, where gowns were displayed by Marjorie Mlmsil, Marion Greeley, Virginia Volpe, and Florence Green as models. The taxi was again whirled around the city, but was stopped on its journey by police officer, Albert Haberstroh, to enable a line of cantankerous children from Miss Denham's School for Girls to cross the street. One of the notable events of the tour occurred in passing the opera house and seeing a sign announcing that Ray Blair, the noted operatic bass, would soon give a recital of his various roles, also a movie palace, advertising Richard Kemper and Elizabeth Drowne in "The Second Version of Min and Bill" and the "Five Melody Sisters" -Weed, Weeks, Wheater, Whitney, and Woodworth. When the hotel was finally reached, the maitre d'hotel, Don Bowen, greeted them with real cordialityg and Walter Amesbury, loaded down with their bags, took them to their rooms. But at this moment the fair wife found her husband attracted to the charming chamber-maid, who gave her name as Mary Kibbe. Our friends dined sumptuously from Chef Howie Pierce's menu and then wended their way through the hotel lobby, stopping to look at the book stalls where they saw delightful books of fairy tales by Kiflie Martin, and Lois Stafl'ord's pretentious volumes of essays. At the farther end of the hall they encolmtered the genial host, Tom Mariner, who in turn presented them to the noted guests assembled in the lolmge conversing in low tones. Among the most noted were the following: Walter Abbott, the renowned professor who was twice offered the chair of electro-dynamics at Sing-Sing, George Defren, highest-paid mattress tester in the country, and Perry Elrod, sports writer for the New York Times with Miss Jessie Bomneuf, the national ping-pong champion. The guests were just assemb- ling when some one heard a faint giggle in the distance which eventually ended in an ungodly "tee-hee," and which was folmd to have burst from Betty Tucker, who came tripping down the hall with her "side- kick," Helen Perkins, who is successfully running a home for aged cats. The next arrivals were Mrs. and Mr. David Quimby, accompanied by the outstanding funeral director, Bernard Litchfield, and Margaret Huntley, the breath-taking equestrienne of Ringling Brothers' Circus. Leroy J. Benoit, sail-maker and mast-hand on board the Submarine S-40, and Charles Jack, a surgeon reputed to have left the most saws in his patients, made a spectacular entrance, followed by Miss Lois Nivling, leading society woman, whose fiance was away on business. Our friends were getting exasperated when the demure Lisa Kolb came to the rescue by introducing Win Sharp and his famous Mellon's Food Orchestra- such a bouncing lot, Ken Yolmg was rewarded, after rendering a splendiferous tenor solo, by a hefty sigh from Isabel Williams. Miss Dorothy Barton, the scintillating red head, Iluttered on to the scene in time for the buffet supper, so efficiently served by John and Jean Richardson. Leaving Barbara enthralled by Peggy Kirby, Dick sought the buffet to fetch her a fruit cocktail, but was neatly displaced by Dot Giles and contented himself with a bucket of potato chips and a bowl of lobster salad. "Eleven o'clockl" shrilled Barbara. "Quick, Tweetums, or we'll miss the last train home." "Oh joy!" yodelled Jean Wilson, catching the salad and chips, as Dick let go everything and raced Barbara to the door. One Hundred Forty-lhree All Q' gilded' ' RW? t E EMR: - -:ff-an --" ' - 1151.-,V " ' ' 'I' ' ' ' ' ' 1 . 1. , ' . ' - 1 : 11vT'4f.121al.-2f.Wl15fifz ' 115:11 '1M9""'14ve.2i'a1' wf:f:gfglfQq,l,1,, its -"uf" ff -. 'f1- 1- 1 - ,W - . s 3 "'ll'?fYi 7'l1l3-31 2TE2:'ii J", Vi? T- :ms if-V' A , ' i ' ' Y' gl? -' 2 Y L ,Q , . - - -M -A , .F-if.-...Q 1 A H eff: 1, it I S ' 1 ' Tw C , ., 't 'A ' I ' . ' ' ' 1. "" 1,.l1- " ' 'f ' ' V 1 f- -if Q9 'P K '1' ii l i ' 'll " "Q-Lf we Rm.. ' ' , ,:.Q:s'i5,?QiTg'XQ.fi?72te. .1 V . ' 1 1:11, ,A . ,. ' ' ' 1 5, rf ei - " . ww fv+1sM1fsii1 . S. 1 P. ' A 1 . -' , V. Q '- . Q. ggjgigfx sg iss' Q.: , I .gp 'E t , - AH 'w s efygiffgf 3 cfs- ,B 'K gtg' W xiii? Y ,., ' ' A ,,A- ' -1' ' .-"f ' its Accurate Analysis of Deadlier Sex New elemenl: Women. Symbol: Wo Occurrence: May be found wherever man is. Physical properties: All colors and sizes. Always appears in disguised condition. Surface of face seldom unprotected by coating of powder. Boils at nothing and may freeze at any moment. However, it melts when properly treated. Very bitter if not used correctly. Chemical properties: Extremely active. Possess great affinity for gold, silver, platinum, and precious stones of all kinds. Violent reaction when left alone by men. Ability to absorb all sorts of expensive foods. Turns green with envy when placed next to better appearing variety. Ages rapidly. Fresh variety has great magnetic attraction. Note :- Highly explosive, and likely to be dangerous in inexperienced hands. Must be carefully handled. .l.i..-glg. . Roy Benoit: "There's a man with a suitcase waiting outside." Mr. Palmer: "Well, tell him I've got a suitcase." ...ligtg ii..- Dr. Land: "Do you do much studying?" Fine: "Oh yes: you see, I'm trying to get ahead in this world." Dr. Land: "Well, you certainly need one." i....-.1.,..? An Ideal History Exam CAt least one question must be answered satisfactorily for the candidate to receive a passing gradej. 1. What is the capital of the United States? 2. Who discovered America? 3. What is the shape of a circle? 4. Why were you bom? 5. Who invented the Ford? Explain in what manner the inventor abolished the horse-fly. 6. In what year was the gold rush of '49 made? 7. How many sides has a triangle? 8. How long did the Forty-Year War last? 9. What countries fought in the Spanish-American War? 10. Who made the Lincoln's Gettysburg Address? 11. How many years in a century? 12. What is your opinion of the Eighteenth Amendment? 13. What religion did William Penn profess? 14. Did Andrew Jackson have red hair? CAnswer "Yes" or "No."J 15. Who invented the cotton gin? If so, why? 16. When was the war of 1812 fought? 17. At what place was the Battle of Gettysburg fought? 18. Who argued in the Webster-Hayne debate? 19. How long did Lindbergh fly in his thirty-three hour flight? 20. Simplify the equation x-y : l. 21. Explain the importance of the cigarette lighter. 22. How long is a piece of string? . 23. Express your opinion briefly of Newton High faculty. CMay be 0mitted.D 24. How old is the writer of this article? One Hundred Forlyfour Kr 0 Q 'v:L..h4,. NX 0' -N. ,X ,,,,f,Zjz.h'gf , ' V f 41" f , Wg, " fin- gfL5,,,2i1Qf7V 3i,LgQt g 3 N ' if 1 'f-Q3 M K + :SIG 'lf fd X fl .QA fh a 6 'X .X i 'X Ama. au-cf THAT AND I' 11' sn' nf' Youlseu.: Km-,cyan s cousuosn CQNGIDXER Q...l DUWVN 'SIR- 5 , 573K 'L xxx 31 - -- 574m ZF EL N K' DONXT You suns-Uv: WRITTEN DEER MISTAH P05901-Q Kp1:Ex61u1QNy':F-rg3gT TgAau.Rns 'reeva- I HQVAH DRINKS UPEI STS Cvvtwnmes mine vo "3"4w- B"L"Us'? Fo' 'U ' IT' KEEPS -1, -'35 '1 f - 1, Hinwnxe 's s- ,gh X 3 .I-LS. ' nu, !,. 1 ff? 9 XAZA1-10gN N W- qu pg QQVU I .3 .Rang J... , 5 - GLOW-I:-ES agen 'rrY'Eo:u'1rUr4E ', H1 T DISINPPEEQIIVG. Looks uARK!, GPF Al ' ,M mv ff X-09K 6 K J: . , 0 V , Q . ix: 934 l X . Xi :X by-?fQr. Neipgwg' One Hundred Forly-five . fx I X " P we ' , ,, ' f ff - " . P 'a A iKf,1fffze- ' , A M UMW e saws , i ff 3333511-f.fi-P"s'-x +'v,. fda, K n -W-sau f v--, ' -Nqaiwe J , X ,, l T'f?s,,s. A it as . It Pays To Advertise Said Walter Abbott, "They laughed when I sat down at the piano, but when I started to play. . . They walked out!" "Ask the man who owns one," advocated John Hickey, as he drove by me in his baby Austin. "Good to the last drop," spoke up John Richardson, as he finished his mid-morning lunch of delicious orange juice. "Cool and comfortable, milder and better tasting," chirped up Bobby Bell, while eating his daily dish of spinach. Your car will run better with the newly invented Hilda Kirby Spark Plugs. Please send in money with orders, as inventor wishes to flee from country. "My son," said Lena Josselyn, "disliked the very sight of milk until I fed him the non-clinkering fuel, T astyeastf' "The cream of the crop," gurgled Janet Hill, while chewing greedily on an ear of corn. Kenneth Young endorses John Batchelder's hospital-certified remedy of squirtless grapefruit for spring fever. CAdv.D Dignify the breath with Bankart's especially prepared tonsil-remover. If you want to get ahead, send for Ed OiI'ut's free book called, "The Art of Using the Elbows." CPlease mention the Newtonianj Get rid of that tired feeling with Libby Kershaw's rapid-selling ammonia tablets. Cried "Teaser" Amesbury to Perry Elrod, "I'll make a new man out of you . . a man of brawn and muscle!" "You can't go wrong with a Feist song," hummed Alan Mitchell. "Why drive a shabby car?" Joe Harrison asked Helen Perkins. "Wear the right thing at the right time," is the motto of Ted Wedlock .... Bob Frye Tailor Co. CAdv.J Quoted Bob Bennett, "They laughed when I mailed that coupon, but when I got that 'A' in Latin .... " ' Dr. Arthur Williams recommends Sewall Logan's painless castor oil for aches of all kinds. Don't punch a time clock any 1nore- get a Benoit punching bag- and save those knuckles! CAdv.J Your appearance countsl Keep yolu' hair in place with John Prime's famous hair-fixer. "Don't mess with any of 'em," warned Mal Whitney, while taking his biennial shave. . If you feel old at forty, try Bailey's non-corroding, pep giving tonic. CAdv.D . Advised Bill Donnelly, "Don't tie yourself downg let our laundry do it." "If you want your salary doubled," said Kiffle Martin, "multiply it by two." . Send for Quinlan's latest publication, "How to enjoy a perfect rest in any class." . "On time," said Faith Durrell, as she glanced at her Ingersoll which read 8.29. . "The Art of Being a Big Fool," will be sent free to any N. H. S. student upon receipt of 50 cents hy Yanco Publishing Co. . "My newly-patented product will give your hair an added luster and alluring loveliness," spoke up "Red" Bartlett as he poured linseed-oil into his profusion of auburn hair. . "Your school work will be a cinch for you, if you will make use of our easily accessible answer book, free for the asking," says the writer of this article. MT.-.m+.i.m,T. What's the poor chap doing hanging over the rail? Is he sea-sick?" Nope. He's holding secret communication with the heaving, turbulent waters." ..im....q,- . Simmons: "Yanco, did you take a shower?" Yanco: "No sirg but I'll help you look for it." One Hundred Forty-six Sr, ,jg m ' -' Q' ' L L, f IA M ' -yrivQ,f'fl n' , i Aff A 3 . ,Af ,w ,X A ' 'AA' T H : 9313 5 1 'I K l in-71:3 i' V ,Q -2525 f.-k ly: Vkk - : Q .vzil ,.,,:QL ,Mk E .5 A ' ' J 4 Y - 1 ' W' ' , W, Z ' l One Hundred Forly-seven ' v Y l Q - fl 4 ' ! - V ill, g,,, :mf ,'g',h -1 -,'. ,emi j yn: gLi',g'-h L., .,,., .. , A ll- l N One Hundred Forty-eight WY? if ip um WN Q. zz-A x A ts., .... . gf ax es.. IR if . I I ,ff-Xglvi slf- jlim ii VZVK fggmu sv gr , , ,af -Nag-Q., N, Q 1 Z f was , K ' M f v :gn Newtonite Reporter Interviews the Family Skeleton With the customary grumbling about tough assignments and too much homework to do for the next day, I shuffled from the Newtonite office and started for the Tech building to get the latest dope from the family skeleton. After falling down the four flights of the Classical building and getting hit by three of the swing- ing doors of the Tech building, to say nothing of being yelled at five times by different teachers that I was walking on the grass, I arrived at the Biological lab and was informed by the curator thereof CMiss Mayoj that Mr. Bones was at liberty to see me. "Where is he at?" I asked rather ungrammatically, but quite effectively, while breaking three pencil leads trying to get my notebook ready. "His oflice is right behind that door, back there," replied Miss Mayo, marking a neat "F" on the paper she was correcting. I proceeded to open the indicated portal and was immediately greeted by a cold and bony hand which gripped mine in as warm a grasp as one could expect from a skeleton. "I am very glad to see you," he chattered. "There are a number of things which should be discussed, and we might as well get right down to doing it. Kindly escort me to the front of the room where we shall have more space. You will find a convenient ring on top of my head." I seized him by the hook and conducted him to the blackboard Where I hung him comfortably from a handy nail. He fl hope I'm not wrong in calling him "he"J inserted a piece of chalk between his jaws, picked up a pointer that was nearby and struck a debonair attitude. He then asked if I had a match, but I informed him that smoking was not allowed in school and that a piece of chalk would be enough to make even a skeleton sick. So he dropped his high-hat intentions and assumed a rather informal posture with his legs tucked comfortably behind his cervical vertebrae and his thumbs inserted where his vest should be, but which were in reality hooked just above his floating ribs. We talked informally for a few moments about his business. It was all technical, which, for the benefit of the Freshmen, I shall omit. However, from the general run of his discourse I gathered that he had not been hit by the depression. Following this the conversation led to the discussion of the various events of the year, the reports of which, he said, had been brought to him indirectly by the students of the room. He remarked that at the Thanksgiving Day game, on hearing all the cheering he thought the ova tion was for him and was just about to make a public appearance when he remembered his rather nude condition. Finally, I started firing questions at him which he answered quite readily, the while gently tapping the top of his head with his femur. These are some of the questions and answers: Q. Mr. Bones, what do you think of politics? A. Well, all I can say is that if they elect the President of the United States as they do class presidents - Can emotion of pride here caused him to swell so much that it was impossible for him to speak further, and as I easily saw the answer, I passed to the next query.l Q. What do you think of Prohibition? A. I am an ardent dry, have been one for some time and shall probably be dryer yet as the time goes on. Q. What about love? A. Love is a humbug .... Well, at least it's a bug. Most everyone seems to have it. Q. Were you ever in love? A. Ah, yesl . . . but she one day fell and broke into a few thousand pieces. They were unable to save her, so she was ground into bone-meal and since then she has been leading a life of service fertilizing a lawn in Newton Highlands. At this point in the interview his emotion seemed to overwhelm him, and I saw that it would he wise to leave him. Therefore I rose and gathered his clammy fingers in a warm grip and patted him on his cere- bellum by way of companionship. As I tip-toed out, I caught a last glimpse of him, strumming a popular air on his ribs and singing dole- fully to himself. ... .4,ii "What's he doing these days?" "Oh, he's an opticianf' "Say, I thought he was a chiropodistf' "Yeh, you see he started at the bottom and worked himself up." One Hundred Forty-nine f. , xxx - V- .,,. I f g ,W ,,,A is A'k1V .1 V Q V X ' 'w.?5" ,T . A fd ,.g,Q ""4" PEYT Q ' Y.,., V df' Www., 4 Y n wif' I THOLJGHT vou L, IA ,ff C0 " ,I ,k 'FL I V THAT 's kv- HE : f! " Q L 6, 5 x A TRNNINC- TD 1E. j- UIJ f' I NN A1-ru-.C-ETE. xi ' f 'X .V L , X.. E Q X: , 2 f K X 5 , r.- "V, Z ,, fx -1 i - .fl b 75 - ?. , fi! K3 Lu m' E Q xf 5 A IW" f ii: v 'Aim 7 ---- QHMMR4' :lily gg J ' T3 WMNKART J i! i f xy X' -Q 'ua - - KL SHE K 9 QSXSEQ- CLE I " ' 66323 ij? E QQ 7 Z , if " ' wllib ' W? 'I fit X If X x 'lil' XS-, f f, I X , -f -tai. ' - ' ct ,- f H Y 7-f W f X.. , A YOUNG NXAN'S FANCY- ll o Hundred Flfly ' l " E.. a re iii l ' ,, MSM' ,vv' , s i -V gsiji? "i4?5g.Q "'- 3 Blix , ' 'Tm Satisfied With You" Anchors Aweigh" . . . "A Midnite Adventure" . "I'm a Lonesome Lover" "What's the Use" . . "End of a Perfect Day" . Sweet Jenny Lee" . In the Gloaming" . Get Going" . . . . In My Blood" . . . . "To Whom It May Concern" . an ii as u cs at Tiger Rag" ...... "The Lone Cowboy" ,... "Sweetheart of My Student Days" sa In a Balcony in Spain" . . . Fine and Dandy" . . . . 'Tm So Afraid of You" . "Little Things in Life" . . "Lady, Play Your Mandolin" . "You're the One I Care For" , Ls Snowflakes" .... . You're Mine" 'Tleaching For the Moon" . Bye, Bye, Blues" . , "My Ideal" . "It's a Great Life" u u "Something to Remember You By" "I've Got Rhythm .... My Temptation" . A Peach of a Pair" . 44 as Popular Song Hits .Gettingby . . . Vacation Exams tomorrow . . Missed the bus , Stud ing Chemistry . . . . . Passed Latin Are the exams corrected? . . . . Cell No. 314 . . . 8:28 A. M. . . Senior Prom . . "I've graduated" . , . In the lunchroom . Walking to Aubmndale , . . . . . Honor roll . . Watching Drama Club play That "A" in Math . Kollitch Bordz . Those Freshmen . . At orchestra . Scholarship . .Warning cards . . . Sheepskin . Going to college . . . Friday 2:15 . . . Any senior . When vacation comes . . . Alma Mater . . . Feminine Follies . . . To skip detention An overshoe and a rubber .lil-+i.M. Ray Blair: "It's all over the school." Curtis Beach: "WhatP" Ray Blair: "The roof." ..,....M.b..M...- Our Athletic Girls After having passed an afternoon of perplexity, watching a girls' basketball game in the gym, we found ourselves unable to unearth the object of the contest. Nevertheless, we followed the activities of an out- standing star and made note in tabular form: 1. Fixed her hair 56 times. 2 Showed her uesprit de corps" by trying spasmodically to get ball 6 times. 3 Called Mary "a fool" 3 times for not passing her the ball, because she "could have got a basket." 4. Continually searched the audience to see if Jimmy was watching her star. CAbout 684 times.J 5 Attempted to stuli' middy into bloomers 298 times. 6 Pulled up stockings 158 timesg tied shoe-strings 46 times. 7. Leaned against wall 26 times so she "could get her breath after playing so hard." 8. Jumped up and down innumerable times, waved her arms and screamed at short intervals. One H undred' Fifty-one WCQ359R sJfwffVM' ggmqgQ ' 'H X f 9 mg Q W if-W ww gwMWQZQygi"WW+ ,iJMWg!mWw , V , M 3 41 .4 3 V I On H ndredFU'ty-Iwo . Ev? . . . , ,IW Baww a 'is' 'Qi V.. ,f mx ,B +-1...f.twg,?:.f-O ' i l ,. to ,. as v. 1 .n I A 4. ,, . ,.K.-, X V nh' 'i'i1J fj tj: ' 'I' ' 'im PE .. ' A -, 1 j W J f ,sf-,usual mnnnunpng V U 1 kgj..i: 5 'Ugg MNQW , .,,, .- if , VAQSQ w , f , ' fi: ...V V ,ir - 'V , k..Vkk V, fk.. ,gg L' - ,, lg t My Ni k." ' 3-2151 -i t ff -' ' 'Bib ', ' f A - - , -- zs,. e L ' is 'f . -' . as . ilzz-fa.-.f . Have You Ever Thought- How much Dot Drew looks like Kay Francis? That Virginia Weed could double for Lupe Velez? "Mash" Haberstroh resembles Karl Dane? That Walter Billings reminds one of the late Louis Wolheim? That Frances Coveney resembles Joan Crawford? - How Edwin Halliday suggests Charles Bickford? "Gil" Chandler looks somewhat like William Powell? That Arlene Olson reminds one of Greta Garbo? How much Adele Moore resembles Helen Twelvetrees? That Hope Lambert looks like Barbara Stanwyck? That Martha Swail resembles .loan Bennett? Of the similarity of Mary Douglas and the "Mona Lisa?" How much Myra Mason resembles Lillian Roth? That Curtis Beach is suggestive of the late Milton Sills? Kemp Lambert reminds one slightly of Richard Dix? That Joseph Manning's face suggest Mephistopheles or Dracula, and his voice "Andy?" Catherine Martin reminds one of Norma Shearer? That the writer of this article had the D. T.'s? ..ii1+1....M.. Dick Shaw Cafter the dancel: "Let's take a walk outside." Barb Livermore: "You boys have the funniest way of saying what you really mean!" ,...M1+1 i..i How to Tell a Senior No. 1 - The Latin Book Test. Place before the suspected person a copy of Virgil's "Aeneid." Open to dilficult translation. Tell him to read it. If he cringes away from the book, mumbles to himself inco- herently, and calls upon the Gods to save him, you will know he is a language senior preparing for a College Board with no hope of passing. No. 2 -Lunehroom Test. This test is more easily applied than the first in that the conditions are gener- ally more favorable. Watch the person in the lunchroom. If he seems to walk about the lunchroom in a daze, then suddenly jumps into the air kicking his heels while he howls with glee, you will know that he is an erratic senior, over-exuberant at the approaching June graduation. No. 3 -Business Department Test. Extremely practicable for testing students of the business depart- ments. Lead the culprit gently to a typewriter. CDO not use brute force, as he may break down and weep.D If he is able to pound out one sentence with less than seven mistakes, then begins to tear the sheets up in rage, he is only a senior who has crumbled under the severe mental strain. No. 4 -Group Test. After a group has shown a month of despondency and lack of ambition, call them to the lecture hall and ask them to take notes on an address, "The Advantage of Being a Senior." After the lecture, collect notes. If you find on them a conglomeration of mathematical figures or hieroglyphics, your suspicions are correct. They are only seniors trying to figure out how to meet the fees for class dues, tickets to senior prom, banquet, etc. No. 5 - Class Analysis Test. Highly recommended for its unique procedure and satisfying results. Ob- serve the actions of the suspect ir1 an American History class. If he appears to doze off several times and concludes by falling asleep, he is simply a senior who cannot keep awake any longer after doing nothing for four years. No. 6 - Sh in- Kick ing Test. If, on the last day of school, you see a maniac cavorting and gambolling over the school's greenswards, pulling up shrubs, digging up the turf, breaking the windows with an air rifle, and especially kicking the stern faculty ill the shins, he may be immediately recognized as a revengeful senior who has gone crazy over the fact that he no longer must put up with Newton High teachers. One Hundred FU'ty-three o - Q A N., . .c s o ' 'Q" r Q t of at . 463915 , t an ,. c - at . , in A . F' ii +,,'-:N 5 'Y if .S ,'. k Y q i he t , S ,SQ , F ,, 4 ' b"' ,f , fi - eg ' Exposed At Last! NeWton's Lesser Clubs At the next weekly meeting of the Up-To-The-Second Club, Mr. Winthrop QMournfulj Stiles, authority on styles Cand howl and the fair sex, will deliver an oration fat the rate of 5 words a minutej on the pertinent subject. "The Long and Short of Dresses," or "Why Cover Up the Truth." The present mode will be de- fended Cas if it needed to bej by John Mitchell, a prominent member, who has made an exhausting study of the subject, after which the Tiddlewink Tournament will progress with its usual vigor and thrills. We learn that, at present, Two-Gill Chandler is the chief Tiddler with an amazing number of baskets. The Ancient Order of Fevered Canine Feeders will hold its annual Charity Ball for the benefit of Dyspeptic Dog Devourers on the fourth floor of Mike's Goulash Joint under the poisonal direction of Robert CShrimpj Lowstuter, master of ceremonies, house detective, and ambassador from Walla Walla. At the last meeting, the organization was honored by the presence of Inc Mistuif who, by courtesy of The American Weenie Co., "Incorpulated," endeavored to inspire his listeners with the message, "Bigger and Better Bo- logna." The ominous reports that stray dogs in the neighborhood are becoming even scarcer was elucidated upon by Kenneth CPinkJ Young, who was dismally prophetic about the future activities of the Club unless immediate action was taken. To meet this situation, a delegation headed by "Ponting Fred" Kershaw, was appointed to visit the City Pound with full purchasing power. At the last meeting of the Y. L. S. C. CYoung Ladies' Sewing Circlej, a pink tea was held most successfully. President Martha Burnham, in welcoming a new member, Miss Adele Moore, said, "This is just the type of new blood that this club needs to sustain our highest standards and break away from the frivolous activities of the age. Douglas CWise-Crackj Chalmers, B.A.A., Cbaaj B.F.D. and Leavenworth No. 9999, will be the guest speaker at the next reunion of the N. H. S. Branch of Felice Barefact's International Love Lorners. Mr. Chalmers' subject before the mixed gathering will be, "Why Love Flies Out of the Window" or "Use Pepso- dent Mouth Antiseptic Twice a Day." Charles CButterflyj Fowler will touch briefly on "What a Young Man Should Not Know." Helen CStudiousD Stevenson will read another chapter to the club from "Love A- Miss," a charming new novel just written by Sewall Logan. The Ping-pong Players, a group of earnest young men desirous of participation in a sport which com- bines the tenacity of football, the skill of tennis, the cunning of baseball, and the excitement of basketball, have entered wholeheartedly in the Spring Ping-pong Tournament. Match play has been quite strenuous of late. Bill Robinson succumbed last Friday in a semi-final match with Arthur Williams, and was brought around after much frantic relief work. Ray CSunnyD Gelinas, in endeavoring to return the cellu- loid sphere with a touch of English, strained his wrist to the extent that he will probably be laid up for a week. The final match for the trophy cup will undoubtedly take place between the ponderous yet persever- ing Joe QBassoj Manning and the brilliant Marion Hicks, the only woman's hope and contestant. .11--+- -. Ode to a Freshman He entereth inside the massive portals. A bewildered expression cometh over his face, he shaketh as if with ague. Howbeit, he taketh courage unto himself, he tryeth to conceal his quaking heart with boldness. Upper classmen mocketh him, upon all sides doth they chide him. They elboweth him from the sidewalks, hither and thither is he shovethg They laugheth at his ungainlinessg pranks befalleth him. Forth is he deprived of lunchroom space, sad is his lot. Nowhere can he lay his miserable carcass. There is great gnashing of teeth and wailing, he is confounded, With loud lamenting, he grieveth to his teachers, alas, they can do naught: There beith but one balm for his soresg He knoweth that in four toilsome years hence, he will wax in importance and smirk at those to whom he once bore resemblance. One Hundred Fwy-four W2fiQ' ' I 'Nw v "' "' M ' 'A'f"" f5 ' ,Q M ' x .. ,.,, . ff -- g' Qf2fi' - m K I X-Qffms zi a 'X 4 lm 'f YiI?3?ff' e A , .gan 5 ---Q 0, gow Aw y OFF NXV TPOCS Z- TH?-. We, x W RE A pLA Sf 0 u K N C1055 fl X WL-L ,mxk M QQ QHE SIDE. T vi 51 N "limb '30 ep 464 0 X2 gi S Q ONE SID Q' 1 Nw 'K' Z 2 QAXQ X f -Q 1, , , , ,L "' Iybgxlvg I , A . .,:... . . . -1 5.5,:g.....,, I: H. Z : 4 , Sf Q5 .. ' , ' ' -. 'J I 'U ' ., -. E ,JU , -,.. ,. - - "" V ,hx -' ' ' . ':f, N -U - 1' we X70 MQW! ' ylx A I lf .I 4 A? l f W 1 1 Ne 'ij - J, N " .. .. .. Q.. Q 5 gg nga- - A A, gl-. ff- , - gg 1- S ' ' ' 4 5 ze ', 9 ' ff if - if .' K. - f , ' f nf fl ' 5 VA A Y ' i zz S '-J '-A '1- -JL f 7 N .' E15 -r' 1 ' g P , AJ, ,., "' "A ' A ML A A A A A V1 '.:I I . ' .f. -I .:1."-,Q L 'ij-. - ' 5 .- - 'uf' . "'. T111 ""' ' 9 Q R ' 'A fl " A ' .K . TEN. Z, . B B. Q-' - f N. M4 - Q ' A - 4' U w W -zu Q y 6 , li x Cf X ,I A ' 5 SIEMUICQILEQ P D ij XA jffK VKX N5 if mm 2' 'KAI' hm. 74 wax SAD FATE OF AN ORCHESTRA LCADE. NOW WHO me Tan ns runs 7 YRKINC x HIM FOR K A RIDE I X Llggfbflxb , X CQONEK- -1 ff . 0 wi n..f 'F-2 mv PROC-wma FL.-D 031- 1 ag, BUT VPUR ' fj l DONT QARE xP rw-mar " U Nfwxesom - - nk on rua. -1' - L MV I w wnsumeron I ,In , ' if , PROGRAM moNuNxe,N'r1' ""'z, , , 3 y-uxui. 'rs-us '-5 F ' 'omue.e. f ' 5 5 wma PEKCY 0 YE, 5 Q ' J 1 One Hundred FU'ly-Ave z , . .5 XY A ge, TTLETHEGHQIUISYI ml Lb YY, N "Nw Ton A I-'P 'Vnnnrmm , X 'VYQ-fd H d dFfl mlvg ,m,,, S V,.i ' 5 K K I 0 H un dred F U ly-seven E , , ,.. it E . W 1 x , M , -K P ig, MA' ........ X 452,255 X -f --- at E f XX ' E' ,,1f A 555' '1'L " W " N' 'f E 'i4 if E 331 n n 1 g trti E Tryouts Held Thurs. For f I N V wuoifws' Prize-Speaking Conti E I 0 I I E ume nmel I I I fm.. X,nt5.,,k ilTSLfn'f1.ii5..? f v ' I mm wan-s :Zim h,,- H P W " "1 uhw-Y? W D1 nw lastThn . lee' ' 1 L ' r 't reen rov . . ms, ffff f y -ww 1---D ,,,pw0"..5, nfcfzfieififniefnilongw' 6 .QWERFUL RED 5FECUUJUQETSHKTQNHIQL1i.:'.zz:r:,.'.'a:'f:fl:.,:':i:L2 W0 55 4 cz ffl H e N 'llor . - yi 0 CVE, in ""f1f1z, 'f""v W ,QW .-ND BLUE TEAM -'Em cum unmet Y WWI 6f fhff,,,.p'0,w, " Q Q , Q 15, 07801, - A 0 . F S -. -N DEFEATS NEWTDN T of - W wg gf "'Ba."m.pI?,?P as Qemxxb' fx NE lllfd T- Q'-S650 MM --'- ml "'wQ'jgg,0,,,,,,fwt.1 f gh X. gp fa ' , 4 , r Wm.. . ffffe, S H011 ' 4--- ' Hoopsters Pracli? 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Age' 'D + ,Q iwromm Triton nscms giving?-' vsoeiqgo S c2u 'fA,umpgim-for Elewtmrinniubicrilr A.waspffipr-QE.-rimbwuQXh,m.n.. E5 ,f. WHL 0 gy URW ::,::x:3mf:1,?x5:C::.,LETS?., iff Q- was 'Mlilr H0108 TRA QQ ,, so- .. nm, me :NKNx6+v5,. H Hu, - an :m,v.m,.iw sf, istnvgviwfouii' Ycgegfust Packed ij? .an-1f,.t1'1xgyhvgsagttgsgkp PPP' .1-:?x1,n-. ramp I b. h povnnxibwes kuwxx , Accent u1!ofM0,,Oc! ..'1.ts' UDGES OF, tug lhigkilane? PT-1f.uy. h bl KM ,,-.ti1::,'XrwJv':?' vbykaby 2 Bgaunful la dies eg English J "lQ"'i'Qm1gie5 P.' T 5: nm. Zhgufilkinmffrg :many X Cf: w"'37Ya'Pwigng,.G-E-jfjg'Sgm3ugg.SgiWe. ' UPILS, A,::::.':.::1 ::':3:g,ni1::::'x2:t. CHARLES J. DUHERTY CHOSEN xV5'ir,w12?fr LXTLQEUZABETH TUCKER FIRST GIRI. NEWTONITE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF? SUNNYflDE UP E T0 BE EDITOR 0F NEWTONIAN ! cfpc-.mer M.fm.qn - Harry Cray Elccled to Ediwrship of Orange Book. ichard Lawrence Appointed Business Mlnagerg Mary Vincent Wentworth Chosen Business Maunggz Julia -u-H--vm,-n -rv. , mv u Kibbe and Bethana Rees Direct Organizations and One Hundred Fifty-eight , . ,", , , ' ' ' I mv ? W ., ,, ,N r.. . ,k.L link, A MQW f .s,,g,4l4 ,, V, if .3 3 0 Vg I V4 ,E ' iw A- Lil? 'I A I xg? - f wgiflifi' 'I I - - -fx. f' ,V U ' , A y.1F"w"UKz.i1i , ' - 'Ii'c'Yf-f"':4fl"'- R . -F3 'f, ., .:'ff.2g+?"i1,3, ' - T ien "- . I I .- . 4.1-.. ,wjgwggi Q,fl1egi'gS.uf-gggs,Ig: sg- R . fy V is qlbf .f V N "M" A for1Ei1'2f?fZ,'.:1I-iw335, 515lw.:L:s:mQSi2ai1JQ'fiwi:f2,iQ:iffe1.a,-QIINL . I - .rf I 11' Mash rash OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO CLASS OF 1931 . . EI KI. OQVLCOFW Engraving OOO' o. Qcwcfen Clzziu CP zfess, nc 'I7O SUMMER STREET ' 'I3 BOYD STREET BOSTON NEWTON OFFICIAL ENORAVERS OFFICIAL PRINTERS TO CLASS OF 'I931 TO CLASS OF 1931 One Hundred Fifty- I .. X, ' f 'V' I '92, f 'Fig f 451.- K' ' 'L QT" ' '-' ' WE' A ' , L j vgff ya QW, , f 1 . ' n I W J V 5 A 2 fl. A - V M -L V: -I A xr na nr . .- xi Z'w'?"W .A ,. 1, ! . Q, A . - W , '. t S I " 4, 7Qaa,d lr Vh4- ll , tai' Q - Z ' mv, ESM W ' j ' 89311 4 A .A ' ' ! I7 6 P v I I b A - -1. f. ., .- - "gf eq' 1 , . ml , -, Kg'h5 uf f 2aM'P . if ' ' , 1, v 5 ,L .. ,WWW ' A , , ji ws Rf ? , S 1 Q fm One Hundred Six y f 1 D .. 0 pol, Q C, 9 4 . ff,-. 'V ' - . ,LV -. ' 4 5.3: ,H ..fs. 'fb W 51 K x 3 : I N K4 T" :I . . V- - 1 112331 , .5 . - - . A353-'iaik' 'V - 3 . .5 ,. '?fhQff"57-5 wiv 91157 , V' .. .. , i r '.. ef f f ff: - 4.24 S 253.3 ,gg . , -, W Ar . YJ' 4.3 'W I 9 'few f N z " J- ff. i Li' r ,Sw " . 2.5 .,,. ,V-.W 4,--4, f,p1-:,f'.- ,,.. , ,-. . . W W ,, " K -bw ' A gi ' '-3 ' ,- Q't,Cz':.1" eff' --:ij . P45 'tzffia 1 -5?-ii - ff' :'7'5Q,1'4f'?-i!r"':-'!.-"iL'- 5-V-wa, f . .. 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Suggestions in the Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) collection:

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Newton High School - Newtonian Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

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