Newtown High School - Bugle Yearbook (Newtown, CT)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 52
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1930 volume:
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WE, THE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY,
AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE THIS ISSUE OF "THE BUGLE
To OUR PRINCIPAL
CARL A. LEGROW
T Glnntvnin Dedication .,.....
Board of Editors ...,
I' aculty ....... .,,.,..
'tTwo Donlt Make a Pair" .
Psalm in Geometry, . .
School Calendar ....,
t'An Ideal Christmas"..
Theme Songs . . .
Senior Class . . . , . .
Individual Write-ups . . A
Junior Class l,....
Sophomore Class ...,
Humor Page . . .
Social Page ....
Senior Play ..........
Girls, Basketball Team ..,.
Basketball Team . . .
Board of Editors
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS
MISS BERTIIA FRANCIS
MR. CARL A. LEGROW
MR. AVILLIAINI C. BAXTER
MRS. CHARLES GOODSELL
FRENCH AND LATIN
Miss IVIARY BARRY
M155 ELIZABETH PURSEL
R-- M155 BERTHA FRANCIS
IXIISS AILEEN O'KEEF1c
T H E B U G L E 7
Two Dou't Mako cz Pair
,fi ISS Matilda and Miss Belinda, being sisters, had for forty years or so,
made it a point to be absolutely different from each other. Miss Ma-
tilda was very tall, very thin Cif you are impolite, you'd call it skinnyl
and very precise. She was the elder, so she held sway over Belinda, a
Sif y' frivolous creature of a mere forty-three years. Plump, rosy-faced, with
rather pretty dimpled hands, Belinda affected kittenish ways and a girlish giggle.
Every afternoon at three olclock Miss Matilda might be seen going north
with her dog and Miss Belinda south with her cat. They walked. It was the
only point on which they agreed, though their reasons were different. Belinda
would bridle and toss her head and say that it ffkept one's figgerf' Matilda would
raise her brows, draw her lips to a thin line and wheeze that Hit was only human
to take fOswaldine' for an airing".
Then at six o'clock, on their return, Miss Belinda would put over her little
tea-pot and Miss Matilda would make her coffee. After supper, Belinda would
read poetry about such touching subjects as 'fDeathless Lovely and the f'Garden
at Sunset". These were her two favorites.
Committing them to memory had been her evening occupation for a long
time and her recitation aloud of certain choice passages disturbed Matilda in
her knitting. The two didn't mix. Matilda would be saying, 'fknit one, pearl one,
knit two, pearl one, knit three, pearl one". Belinda would come back with,
'fIn his eyes there burned a light like that above,
Which seemed to the maid a deathless love".
It was confusing, Matilda would find herself saying, ffknit his eyes and
pearl two lightsw, and Belinda would murmur, 'fKnitted with pain, the maiden
pearled to heaven".
Sunday night was the climax of the week. After eating, both the ladies
would return to their rooms. While they are there, I'll tell you a secret.
They had a beau. One beau. He had been trying to make up his mind
between them for twenty years. Often he escorted them both home from a husk-
ing bee. The poor chap was equally impressed with Matilda's preciseness and
Belinda's coyness. Like the persistent fellow he was, he paid consistent atten-
tions to them both. It didn't pay to be hasty.
As usual, on this Sunday night, Miss Matilda got downstairs first. Her black
silk dress, white waist and gold chain looked truly regal as she bustled about
the room, putting it in order!
Oh, a knock at the door! Miss Matilda puts a nervous hand to her smooth
coiffure. No stray hairs. Then walking in a stately fashion, she admits the swain
who has been cooling his heels without.
"Good evening, Hosea, I did not expect to see you tonightv. When Hosea
Higgens enters the parlor from the dark hall it is evident that he is a happy
medium between the two sisters. In contrast to Matilda's slimness he is fat,
very fat, and in contrast to Belindals small stature he is very tall.
As soon as this most gracious gentleman has eased himself into the one
comfortable chair which the room boasts, Belinda enters. She advances with lit-
tle mincing steps, her dress held so as to make visible a rather neat ankle, which
Hosea ogles furtively. A marvel of crimped hair, blue satin flounces, and ruf-
Hes, she goes up to Mr. Higgens and, giggling coquettishly the while, says, "Oh,
Mr. Hosea, I wasnlt expecting you tonight?
During the course of the evening each sister is tactfully left alone with the
swain for exactly five minutes. This gives ample time for him to propose.
But he never has. It doesn't pay to be hasty.
EDNA WULFF, '3O.
8 THE BUGLE
CProse Parody on tfThe Highwaymanw of Alfred Noyes.D
SHORT, stocky man opened the door of Celan's All-Night Restaurant
1"w and entered warily, stepping quickly out of the frame of light that was
the doorway. The air was dusky with smoke and strongly tainted with
i a mingled odor of fish and cabbage.
A girl in a dirty apron had been sweeping with her back to the
door, at the sound of his entrance she turned. "Hello, Joell.
U lLo, Gert. Get me a ham and coffee, will ya? Tell that lousy white-faced
cook to snap to itl'!
The girl raised her voice. HHam and coffee, Slinky." She turned to resume
her sweeping, but the loudly dressed man recalled her.
f'What d'ya want, pie?'7
f'Naw. Lissen, will ya come with me to the dance at Stonils tonight?l'
HCan,t. The old man wouldnit let mef'
tfCouldn't ya sneak out or somethin'?"
4'Say, I could pretend I was goin' to the movies with Mabel, then leave her
at the dump over to 50th street and slip over to Stonils. I'd have to start early,
though, 'cuz the movies begin at tenfl
'KWell, I couldnlt be there till half past, but ya could wait fer me, couldnit
ya, kid P"
'fSure, Illl wait. Sh- herels my old man. Want pie?'l
"Not tonight. How much for this?"
He rose slowly, laid a half dollar on the table and left.
Half an hour later Slinky Smith stole from the kitchen and threaded his
way through the slum district to a shuttered house beside the warehouse of R. B.
Frank and Co.
Gert Celan showed no hesitation as she approached the dark and seemingly
deserted building that was Stonils, and dropped a slip of paper into the mail
slot. A moment later the door swung back revealing a semi-dark interior and a
very stiff butler. The girl slipped inside, the door swung to, and Gert was in-
side the most exclusive night club in Chicago.
'fHas Scarface Joe got here yet?" she queried.
UNO, madam. Do you wish to wait for him in here?" indicating the cloak-
"Sure, I'm not fussy." She walked slowly into the room. Faintly from far
down the hall came dreamy music. 'fGee, wish joe 'ud hurry." V
A figure materialized from behind the door and advanced slowly, gun in
hand. The figure spoke, "Keep your trap shut, see? When Joe Williams comes,
don't try to warn him. If you do-V' He tapped the little black thing that he
held. "And don't forget, Mug Riley don't never miss, see, never!"
THE BUGLE 9
Slowly Gert sat down and swept the room with a practical eye. Gradually
she made out the figures of at least four other men, still and silent, menacing.
Mug Rileyls gang! Using her as a decoy, the dirty crooks. She started involun-
tarily as the outer door opened and shut. Suppose that were Joe! Sheld have
to warn him. But that dark blotch by the doorway was one, of the most cold-
blooded murderers in the city. When a feminine laugh tinkled in the hallway,
she was so relieved that she almost fainted. 4
The next second renewed the ordeal. The front door opened and shutg a
masculine tread approached the cloakroom.
mln here, you say?" . V
"Yes, sir, hang it on any hook. The young lady is waiting for you in the
main sitting roomf' ,
The knob rattled. In a second, handsome, iiashily dressed Joe Williams
would be weltering in his blood upon that spotless carpet. If Gert screamed, he
would come to avenge her-get killed himself! No, she must not scream. She
jumped up. A spurt of flame cut the murk. The walls rang. Outside there was
the sound of retreating footsteps, the slam of a door, silence.
Two a. m. struck in the church tower. Four shadows detached themselves
from the denser shadows of R. B. F rank's warehouse and advanced stealthily
toward the closely shuttered house. Suddenly one of the shadows threw itself on
the ground. "Duck, Joe!"
The short stocky shadow turned fiercely. 'fDuck? Duck from that? Illl
break him in half with these two hands, the dirty sneak!" He broke into a run,
convulsed with fury. Rat-rat-tat-tat-stumbled, staggered, fell. He moaned,
'tMurder my dame, will he? I'll kill with my-hands-dirty-"
WILLIAM EDYVIN CUTLER, '3O.
10 T H E B U G L E
A Psalm zn Geometry
,J C, HOEVER is my teacher, I shall not pass,
QUAUP She maketh me to explain hard propositions,
jf And exposeth my ignorance to the class,
She restoreth my sorrow.
figs? She causes me to draw parallelograms
For my class' sakeg yea, tho' I study till midnight
I shall gain no knowledge,
For originals trouble me,
Pyramids and prisms distress me,
She prepareth a test before me in the presence of the Freshmen,
She giveth me a low mark:
Surely, distress and sadness shall follow me all the years of my life,
And I shall remain in the Class of Geometry- I
Monday morning: Late to Class.
Tuesday: A quiz--I didnlt pass.
Wednesday: Considered a two-hour date.
Thursday: Found it didn't rate.
Friday: Flunked another test.
Saturday: My day of rest.
Tomorrow I shall sleep till one,
Another week of toil is done.
F ierce lessons
L ate hours
U nexpected company
N ot prepared
K icked out.
ELIZABETH ROCKWELL, '30
T H E B U G L E 11
An Ideal Christmas
OU know, Bob, today has been mighty different from that Christmas
5, .,, day thirty years ago. Why, with all these fittings and folks and -."
' The speaker was Matt Henderson-that queer old gent and l96er, who
lived alone next door. Because he lived so near, he was the last guest
i "WN D to leave the Radleysl small dinner party.
t'Mrs. Radley, you remind me so much of my Bethwsmall, fair and so
sweet-oh! I shall never forget -. Our cabin was three miles from Goldstalk,
the small town whose population consisted mainly of friends, the Vermonters and
other New Englanders. Beth went to the village on the afternoon before Christ-
mas and took little Bess, who had just turned seven, with her. She spent the
afternoon with a friend and, as it started to snow about three, she decided it
was best to come home early. When about a mile from the cabin, she slipped,
rolled down a sharp incline and landed on some rocks beneath. Bess was afraid
to go, or even to attempt to go down to her mother, but when her mother didnlt
respond to her calls, Bess hurried on to the cabin. I was at the claim at the
time and it was several hours before we reached home and still later when we
reached Beth. She was frozen stiff and covered with snow.
"All through the night I sat by her bedside hoping that there would be
one spark of life left in that dear frail body. Of course it would be useless to
even try to break through to town and the doctor would not come, or could not
be persuaded to follow back. '
"Nevertheless, my prayers were answered. Toward dawn Beth stirred a
trifle and in that small voice-oh! I can hear it now. fBess, my little baby!
Matt ll Somehow or other I told her to lie still and she would be all right, but no,
she arose in the bed a little. 'No, no Matt, Ilm going to die-I know-oh, please
get the little rag dolly I made for Bess-yes, in the Wooden box Cher voice was
growing lower and less audible nowl. Oh, Matt-and you, Matt, youlve been so
good! Take care of her, won't you? Merry Christmas, dear-I know it will be
the last. Oh, God, bless-' With one little sigh she dropped back on that horrid
bed and I then knew she was gone."
Old Matt slowly brushed the tear drops from his cheeks and Bob and Jane
found themselves doing the very thing-no more gracefully.
'tYou poor man," said Jane pityingly.
'tNo, no, my dear Mrs. Radley. I appreciate your sympathy but really I
can't bother you any longer, I must go." With this he rose and turned to go
but with one quick gasp and a shrill cry he fell to the floor.
t'Bob," screamed jane, "why-he must be dead-look-oh-and just thirty
years ago-oh, Bob! "
MARJORIE MACCLYMON, '30.
12 THE BUGLE
The following is the cast of the very successful play "The Suicide Specialist,"
given under the supervision of Mrs. Charles Goodsell.
Miss Randolph .....,..r.....,...... Elizabeth Rockwell
Marion Randolph ..... ,..... Edna Wulff
Dr. Charles Milton .,.. .,.... J ohn Keating
Patrick Nolan ....... ..... W illiam Cutler
Professor Mansfield .... ........ G eorge Ferris
Clara Kingston ....,. .... I sabella McCarthy
Robert Wareham ..,,, ........ I ohn McMahon
Fannie Falmouth .... .... B Iarjorie MacClymon
Ralph Norwell .,,.. ....,... W illiam Seman
Lile Beverly ....... . . ......... Anita Coy
Madame Natchi i..i.........,.......... Claire LaBorde
On September 26, the Seniors with Miss Francis and Miss Pursel as chaper-
ones attended a performance at the Fox-Poli theater in Bridgeport.
Later in the year another theater party composed of Seniors and Juniors en-
joyed another trip to the theater in Bridgeport.
The Junior class is now making arrangements for the reception as well as a
three-act play, "Oh Kay," which is being coached by Miss Bertha Francis.
Girls' Basketball Team
Another year has drawn to a close and basketball honors have been drawn
by our dear enemy. But though our team did not win more than its share of the
VICLOYICS we think that we have laid a firm foundation for next year s team This
xear the team was a considerable improvement over that of last year however
So with the wish that the Newtown High School teams will continue to Crow bet
ter and better we of this yearls team bid adieu!
GIRLS' BASKETBALL SCGRES.
NEWTOWN. . . .... 39 NEW MILFORD
NEVVTOWN, , . . . . 26 WOODBURY . . .
NEVVTOWN. , . .... 16 VV.-XSHINGTON .
NEVVTGWN ..,., .,,. 1 1 BETHEL .......
NEWTOW N s.... ,.,, 4 O NEW MILFORD
NEWTOWN ..... ..., 2 O WOODBURY . . .
NEWTOVVN ...,. . . T 7 WASHlNGTON .
NEWTOWN... 3 BETHEL
Boys' Basketball Team
It has been due to good sportsmanship and cooperation that the boys have
come as near to the top as they have. Although they didn't reach thelr goal the
team of '31 have great hopes of obtaining the pennant.
N EWT OW N
NEWTOWN ,..i. . . ,
RIDGEEIEEQ, . .
TOWNTEZAM . .
MOST DIGNIFIEIJ BOY ..... ....
MOST DIGNIFIED GIRL .... A.A.
BEST LOOKING BOY.
PRETTIEST GIRL ,,..
BIGGEST BLUFFER .,
CLASS GRIND ..,,A...
VVITTIES I' . ..,.,,,,.. .
MOST MODEST ...A..
NOISIEST . .....,. .
TEACHERS, PET f. f,
LAZIEST .....L. j . ..
CLASS HUSTLER .
WOMAN HATER . . L
CLASS PLIRT .... 1 L
BEST DANCER CGIRLJ
BEST DANCER QBOYJ.
NEATEST . ...,.....,, ,
MOST SARCASTIC ..,.
BEST GIRL ATHLETE .... ...,
BEST BOY ATHLETE.
BEST DRESSED GIRL.
BEST DRESSED BOY. .
CLASS GIGGLER ,.,,..
MOST PESSIMISTIC . .
MOST OPTIMISTIC . . .
B EST BEHAVED ,.,...,..,................
BEST ALL-AROUND SPORT CGIRLJ ..E....
BEST ALL-AROUND SPORT CBOYDV ...... ,
CLASS BABY .,...4,,.E....
MOST POPULAR BOY ,,..,
MOST POPULARi'IGIRL ..,,
MAN HATER ,.,..., 1 ,' '
. William Seman
. William Seman
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Senior Theme Songs
Isabella McCarthy . . .
Anita Coy ...,...
John McMahon .. .
John Keating .
George Ferris . . .
Claire LaBorde . .
II'illiam Seman .
Elsie Andrews . .
William Cutler ..,,
Edna Wulff. . . . . . .
Marjorie MacClymon. .
Sophomores . .
Freshmen. . . .
Faculty .,., .
Mr. Tieman. . .
awley School. . .
aspishly Witty ....
verlastingly Eloquent ....
erribly Talkative ....
ardly Heroic .... .
ternally Energetic. . .
urely Sophisticated. .
ver Efiicient. ..., .
ever Naughty ,,...
I rresistibly Impish. . .
nly One ....,. . .
arely Rude r.r.,
imply Swell ....r
"When Johnnie Comes Marching Homen
. . ......., "Giggling Gertiei'
HMy Wild Irish Rose"
. . .. ..'tKing for a Day"
HThey Go IVild, Simply IVild, Over Me"
:Smiling Thru' 7'
.'tKeep Your Sunny Side Up"
'tAmong My Souvenirsil
. WShe Donit Wannaw
........f'I'll Get By"
, . . f'She's Funny That Way'
. . . . . ."Glad Rag Dolly!
ftOne Step to Heaven"
.'tThey're So Unusual"
Sing Me a Baby Song"
. . . .'tThere'll Never Be Another Youw
HTurn on the Heat'
. .'tIn My Bouquet of Memoriesl'
. . .r., UHappy Daysl'
. . . . . .Edna Wulff
. . . . .john McMahon
. . . . .Isabella McCarthy
., . ..VVilliam Cutler
. Marjorie MacClymon
. . . . . .john Keating
. . . . . Elsie Andrews
. . . .Claire LaBorde
, . . .William Seman
. . . . . .George Ferris
. . . .Elizabeth Rockwell
The Senior Class
At last we are nearing our goal and graduation is but a few weeks away.
For four years we have striven for this reward and now, when it is so nearly won,
we look back with regret on the time we have wasted and energy we have need-
lessly spent in our high school career.
So now, with this chapter so nearly closed we prepare to greet ourselves as
alumni and we congratulate those who follow the paths we have trod in old
N. H. S.
THE BUGLE 19
Elsie Jane Andrews
"Oh, what may within her hide,
1 Though angel on the outward side."
l Glee Club, 1926-zo '
Class Secretary, 1927-28
Home-room Treasurer, 1929-30
.5 K B
Elsie quietly entered our ranks in September 1926 and has quietly continued
in them ever since. While she has a retiring nature it does not mean that she is
not an eager participant in all class functions. Those of us who are familiar
with Elsie's talented playing know that the title of class musician may be truly
given to her. Elsie is 'fgoing inn for nursing, so here's to her success.
Anita Bennet Coy
uNita n npotv
"Her reasoning is full of tricks and butterfly
I know no point to which she sticks.
She begs the simplest questions,
And when her premises are strong
She always draws her inference wrong."
Class Vice President, 1926-27
Glee Club, 1926-29
"The Suicide Specialist"
It has been stated by authorities that Anita is quiet only when she is asleep.
Of course there is no way of proving that, but we don't doubt it. Her propensity
for untimely giggling as well as her difficulty in being properly quiet are good
reasons for the careworn aspects of certain four instructors. Nita has a happy
faculty of getting out of scrapes which we hope will serve her after she leaves us.
20 THE BUGLE
,f.-ss4-- ss4fs sf, axe
William Edwin Cutler
1 2 1 1
"No one but himself can be his parallel."
Class President, 1927-28 1
Assistant Editor "Bugle," 1928-Z9
Editor-in-Chief 'tHigh Lights," 1929-30 '
'tTlie Suicide Specialist"
Q A g -0
Ever since Billy sat through his first study hall teachers have experienced
the sensation of sitting over a smouldering volcano. His ability to get by with-
out work is astonishing but what is more astonishing is that he has really .im-
bibed a little knowledge. joking aside, Billy is one of our prized members and
we hope the rest of his career is as successful as his High School record.
Z - .-,,,. s.,, ..,. 3-
l George DeWitt Wight Ferris
"There is no wisdom like franknessf'
i Class S ccre tary, 1928-29
Home Room President, 1929-30
"The Suicide Specialist"
The faculty regards George as the best behaygvgl and most modest member
of the Senior class, but the rest of us Seniors know how terribly mistaken they
are. For true wit and fun making both in class and out, George is superior to us
all. UDitty" by his naive remarks could make the Sphinx herself laugh, we fondly
believe. Yet that is not all. Besides being one of our brightest members, George
is also one of the most popular, and is much in demand when actors of any
sort are needed. We hope that his merits will be as truly appreciated in college
as they have been in High School. Best wishes, George!
THE BUGLE 21
John Alvin Keating
'LWe always like those who admire us
Judging Team, 1927-28-29
1 Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Assoc., 1929-30
Assistant Business Manager, 1929-30
1 "The Suicide Specialist"
Johnny started to startle the world in 1911, choosing as his stamping ground
Roxbury, Conn. He joined our circle in 1928 and now is regarded by all as one
of those people no class should be without. johnny has been a zealous participant
in extra-curricular events making a name for himself in dramatics and baseball.
Although he has not yet decided on a career, we venture to remark he would
make a fine physicist. At any rate, we believe success will follow him in what-
ever iield of work he takes up.
Claire Amelia LaBorde
"Her frowns are fairer far
Than smiles of other maidens are
"The Suicide Specialist"
A hearty laugh plus exceedingly red cheeks and sparkling blue eyes-who
have you? None other than 'tFrenchie." Clara is one of those persons who pos-
sesses an unusually good disposition and is always willing to help the other
fellow. 'KI-Trenchiei' intends to be a nurse and we all know she will be a good one.
2-'M , .
22 THE BUGLE
Marjorie Ann MacC1ymon
t'Whatsoever thy hand findeth to do, do it with
thy might." U
Class Vice President, 1928-30
Editor-in-Chief Yearbook, 1929-30 '
- "The Butlers"
"The Suicide Specialist"
Marjorie has been with us ever since we started our High School career. In
those four years she has been active in all class affairs. Our plays would not have
been so successful without Marge's clever acting. Although Marge is not the
athletic type she supports the teams nobly by being present at the home games.
Those of us who can't remember our assignments know where to go for them
when she is in school. We don't know yet what Marjorie's secret ambition is but
we know that she is smart enough to make a success of anything.
' I Isabella Lynn McCarthy
"Agreed to differ"
Class President, 1926-27
Manager Basketball Team, 1928-29
Captain Basketball Team, 1929-30
Sport Editor Yearbook, 1929-30
V "The Suicide Specialist"
For four years "Issy" has well represented the Class of 1930 in the field of
sports. HIsabel's" alacrity and skill have made her one of the most prominent
members of the girls' basketball team. Issy's ability to do things well goes far
beyond basketball, however. She has proved herself a splendid actress as Well as
a scholar and is, indeed, a credit to any class, lsabelvanticipates a college career,
so here's to her success! ' V
a,....C. , ,Z ,,
THE BUGLE 23
John Robert McMahon
"Now blessings on him that first invented this
' Class Secretary, 1926-27
Class President, 1928-30
Assistant Business Manager Yearbook, 1928-29
Business Manager Yearbook, 1929-30
Manager Basketball Team, 1929-30
Co-Captain Baseball Team, 1929-30
"The Suicide Specialist"
johnny, for thatis what we call him, began his triumphant career in 1913.
His years at Sandy Hook school served as the apprenticeship for the master art
of causing teachers trouble and furnishing his classmates with reasons for unholy
glee. johnny's popularity is attested by his twice holding the ofiice of class
President. We are sure that he will rise to new heights in aviation Cperhaps he
will make an altitude recordj. Best o' luck to you, Johnnie.
Viola Elizabeth Rockwell
"As sociable as a basket of kittens."
"The Suicide Specialist"
Q -f -as
Elizabeth is everyb0dy's friend and is our "eveready" battery of laughs. She
is always laughing and does it as though she meant it. There is another side to
her lovely disposition which is very evident in her marks. We are proud to say
"Lizzie7, knows how to cope with the best of them in the line of studies. S0
here's hoping she has the best of luck in whatever she attempts.
24 THE BUGLE
William Edward Seman
"My only books were women's looks,
And folly's all they've taught me."
Basketball Team, 1927-30
Baseball, 1927-30 '
Class Treasurer, 1927-28, 1929-30
Agriculture Judging Team, 1927-28-Z9
Captain Basketball Team, 1929-30 I
C0-Captain Baseball Team, 1929-30
Vice President Athletic Assoc., 1928-29
President Athletic Assoc., 1929-30
Classmate Bill started life at the tender age of nothing in 1910. He joined
our class in 1924 and has ambled along with us ever since. Bill has been very
active in all school activities, in many of which he has excelled. He plans to be
a poultry raiser. Best wishes for bigger and better poultry, Bill!
Edna Rose Wuff
"Hang sorrow! care will kill a cat and there-
fore let's be merry."
Glee Club, 1926-27
Class Vice President, 1927-28
Class Treasurer, 1928-29
, Class Secretary, 1929-30
, Assistant Editor Yearbook, 1929-30
'The Suicide Specialist"
"What's the difference between-ll sounds like Edna, doesn't it? You can
just bet it is too! Edna is known in all rooms and corridors for her jokes and
Witty remarks. Although the humorous side of Red's nature is most outstanding,
she possesses a great ability for acting. Edna has taken part in all our class
functions and is an ever popular member. Red's future vocation is still unknown,
to us but We are confident of its success.
T H E B U G L E 25
.... HE fire crackling merrily to itself now and then cast an uneven flicker
about the room. Rain and sleet beat a noisy tattoo against the deeply
5' curtained windows. A radio next door, tuned in to a popular studios
Eg?-.gfsx jazz hour, could be faintly heard above the crackling fire and the sleet.
' ' I ' The bright red dress of the girl reading drowsily before the fire lent a
note of color to the fast darkening room. She was reading the 'fChristmas
Carolsl' as she waited gloomily for the hour of a date to arrive. She lifted her
head, startled, when the radio announcer, in a loud voice, introduced a speaker
whose topic was, UThe Age of Miracles."
"Oh, they make me sick! Dickensls 'Christmas Carol,' as if such a thing could
be true. 'Age of Miraclesl-if there are any miracles they are too well hidden
to be known aboutf'
She slammed the book to the floor and leaned back sobbing. The fire snapped
Then again she started, rubbing her eyes. Surely she wasn't asleep? But no,
for before her stood something which looked like a small brownie who was
speaking to her.
"Illl prove that the age of miracles isnlt over. Illl do anything for you that
you wish. What shall it be?7l
She looked at him, "The only thing that I want to know is, where are my
old friends and what are they doing-and you-you couldn't tell me that. No-
body could. Oh, Ilm so lonesome and so homesick to see someone I know."
The genie smiled knowingly. "Trust me,'l he said. 'tNow close your eyes
and see what happens."
The girl sank back, the tears still glistening on her cheeks. Suddenly there
came a whirring noise and a breeze seemed to sweep her up. 'fIt's just like the
fChristmas Carol,l 'l she thought.
Then she opened her eyes on a pleasantly furnished studio. Three girls in
bright colored smocks were talking and laughing together. From behind an
easel near the window a voice broke forth.
t'That darn leg, it won't fit on. Gee, I'm mad-l'
"Edna,ll the girl in the red velvet dress cried as she rushed forward, "tell
me, is it really you ?"
'tMe? Well, rather! Who'd you'think I was? Well look who's here. Say,
how are you?'l
The girls rushed to greet each other, talking and laughing with the joy of
meeting after a long separation. For fifteen minutes they talked busilyj Edna
told her life story to her happy listener. She had decided to take up art when
she left school and was very busy just at present, drawing illustrations for a fa-
mous novelist. Before they had time to say more, the genie said it was time to
More noise, and this time it was a moving picture studio. A director and
a couple of camera men were talking rapidly and with many gesticulations to
the hero. His back was turned at first, but as he replied he turned. just guess
who it turned out to be! None other than johnny Keating. He said that he had
started working in a brokerls office where he had been Udiscoveredl' by a moving
.picture director. He said proudly that at the present time he was making his
first big picture.
27, , . W Y
He was interrupted by the genie's warning and before there was time to
think the scene had changed to a huge opera house. Everywhere in the house a
subdued murmur was heard. The curtain was slowly rising on the season's new-
est opera. The star who appeared in the first act singing "Natchi" was-Claire
LaBorde! Although there was only time for about three words between the acts.
Claire did say she had been abroad and this was the third time she had opened
in this opera.
Even as the bell rang for the second act the genie transported himself and
his companion to a small house in a quiet city suburb. In the living-room, before
the mirror, a young girl was fixing her coat. 'fWouldn't that make you sick-
here the snap is off my best glove and, oh gee," as she stepped into the hall,
ffbring down my other gloves when you come, will you, dear? And look to see
if the twins are asleepf'
As she turned around she almost knocked over the genie's companion. She
gasped. The girl looked at her, then fairly shouted-
"Margel Marge, you darling, what are you doing? Are you going out?
It was ineed Marge, with her adorable house and more adorable husband,
not to mention the twins.
f'You must come," she cried as she introduced her husband, "we're going
to Anita Coy's wedding. Isn't that thrilling? Hurry! Weire late now." She
scarcely finished speaking before they had jumped into the car, and were soon
drawing up before the church.
They had no time to speak to Anita, except to wish her the best of luck.
She was so happy and excited that they felt sure their wishes would come true
and Anita would be the happiest of brides.
Alas, the genie had no more time to waste listening to school girls' gossip
and whirred his companion away to another scene of excitement. This time,
however, it wasn't one of the class but a group of people waiting to hear a girl
who was to play the violin for them. The genie noticed the now-much-happier
girl looking around, trying in vain to see someone she knew. He chuckled to
himself as he watched her. just then a fair girl with a violin tucked under her
aim entered the room. Bowing to her audience she started to play. It was heaven-
ly! ! The genie forgot himself and listened to three numbers before he remem-
bered that he hadn't all night to listen. So he called Elsie over and left the two
old friends together for a very few minutes. Elsie said that she had always
wanted to study music seriously so finally her parents had agreed, and now she
was wonderfully happy with her violin, working hard all the time.
Regretfully the genie was forced to change the scene to an army flying field.
A group of people were watching an aeroplane descend to earth. As the pilot
finally emerged from the plane everyone broke into cheers. A young man with
a lieutenant's bar on his shoulder advanced, smiling.
An army captain stepped forward to clasp his hand. 'fFine, McMahon, fine!
A prettier piece of work than I've seen in a long timelv
The crowd cheered again and it was some minutes before the two travelers
were able to go forth to greet him. It seemed that Johnnie had become, after
much hard work, an army plane tester and was now regarded as one of the coun-
try's foremost experts in that line. With such an interesting person to talk to it
seemed a shame that the time was so short. D
In a few minutes it was a large cheerful office that greeted the eye. A group
of men were seated around a table, talking. Several big charts were spread out
on the table and seemed to be the subject of serious discussion. Finally the man
at the head, who appeared to be in authority, stood up. Before he had time to
say a word the girl with' the genie rushed forward crying, 'fBilll" Of course the
THE BUGLE Z7
discussion had to stop while Bill told all about his life since he had graduated
from Cornell. He was now chairman of an agricultural commission which was
investigating farm relief.
After saying hasty goodbyes to him and wishing him continued success, the
genie transported his companion to the receiving room of a beauty salon. A well
dressed young woman came forward to inquire politely about an appointment.
When the genie had replied to her question, she said:
t'Excuse me, I think Miss Rockwell is idle nowf' And as she disappeared
who should come out, her eyes sparkling and her red hair flying, but Lizzie, sure
She gasped with delight when she saw her visitors, and gaily told them
all about herself. She was a very successful manicurist and received a huge
salary, part of which she spent and part of which she was saving for a happy
event in June! She very sweetly and demurely invited both the genie and her
old classmate to the wedding. Good-bye, Lizzie!
Next came the senate chamber in Washington, D. C. A young senator from
Connecticut had just been called upon for a report-and the senator was William
Edwin Cutler-none other! Can you imagine? But that was just who it was,
though it does sound silly to speak of Billy as a senator! You could see the other
senators weakening to his point of view as he talked on and on. His voice cer-
tainly had lost none of its stirring qualities since he left Hawley School. How
splendid it would have been to talk to him about all the old crowd, but the time
couldnyt be spared.
The last scene was a large court house where a famous case was being tried.
Everyone believed the culprit to be guilty. A new lawyer had been summoned
to fight the case on the last day of the trial. It was laughable at first to think
that a young inexperienced lawyer should be called to fight this famous case.
The court room was crowded to capacity. The hearing had just opened.
It lasted nearly two hours. The jury adjourned as soon as the last witness was
through. They were gone but fifteen minutes. It was one of the shortest de-
cisions on record, but there was no hesitation in the foremanls slightly smiling
face as he came forth to announce the verdict of 'fNot guilty." He added a few
words of sincere praise to the young lawyer who had so cleverly handled the case.
As the lawyer, blushing, and almost, but not quite, sneezing, stood up to ac-
knowledge the tribute, who should it turn out to be but George DeWitt Wight
Ferris! Our own George! He admitted, in the privacy of an anteroom, that this
was the first big case he had tried since he graduated from Yale Law School. He
also said that he had recently been taken into a firm of old and trustworthy law-
yers in New York City.
The fire was still crackling merrily as the girl sat up.
"Where have I been?" she asked aloud. UWhy I was sure-"
The man at the radio announced that the speaker on 'tThe Age of Miracles"
"Age of Miracles!" She picked up the "Christmas Carolf' "No, the age
of miracles isnyt over, I guess. Heavens, the time!"
She stood up, smiling tenderly at the spot where the genie had stood, then
with a last loving smile at the thought of her travels, she disappeared through the
door to keep her date with her publisher.
The genie had left no time for her to tell her friends what she had been doing
in recent years, although it was thrilling enough to keep her very happy. She
wrote books and short stories. just now she was writing exclusively for one
publisher, whom she liked very much. He more than liked her, so perhaps it
wouldnlt be long before another wedding entered the ranks of the Class of 1930!
ISABELLA LYNN MCCARTHY, '3O.
28 T H E B U G L E
Senior Class Will
1 G, E, the class of 1930, being at this time of sound minds and conscious of
1 I our acts, though physically not far removed from our end, hereby ap-
2 ' point the class of 1931 as executors of this, our last will and testament,
i whereby we bequeath to our successors the following items, with the un-
Qfhxlfil' derstanding that no attempt be made to break or put aside this last tes-
timonial of our public life in the Newtown High School.
To the Faculty: a long rest cure. 1 f
To the Juniors: the back row of seats in assembly.
To the Sophomores, our good looks.
To the Freshmen: our judicial use of the mirror in the locker room.
1. Elizabeth Rockwell bequeaths those dangerous curves to Mary Bizak.
2. Anita Coy bequeaths her sex appeal to Mildred Steinfeld.
3. George Ferris bequeaths his good looks and curly locks to George Geckle.
S. Edna Wulff bequeaths her ability to open her mouth without putting her
foot in it to Urania Young.
without putting her foot in it.
6. William Seman bequeaths his baggy trousers to Linden Crouch.
7. William Cutler bequeaths his self-assurance to Dorothy Honan.
8. John Keating bequeaths his self-assurance to Earl Loveland.
9. John McMahon bequeaths his ability to recognize Ford horns to Flor-
10. Elsie Andrews bequeaths her non-peroxide tresses to Sadie Tilson. V
11. Isabella McCarthy and Marjorie MacClymon bequeath their insepara-
bleness to Florence Blake and Myrtle Beardsley.
We hereby set our hand and seal on this 12th day of June 1930.
THE SENIOR CLASS.
The junior Class
juniors! Do you blame us for looking so happy? Shortly after school opened
we elected the following ofiicers for the year: Emma Andersen, presidentg Louise
Mount, vice presidentg Taylor Duncombe, secretary-treasurer. When the officers
were elected for the Yearbook staff four of our members gained positions. At the
present time we are making preparations for the junior-Senior Prom and are
preparing our play, 'tOh, Kay," which is soon to be presented. Vlfishing our sue-
eessors the best of luek, we are eagerly looking forward to the time when we
shall be called Seniors!
The Sophomore Class
Soon after the beginning of the school year we elected the following officers
for 1929-30: Robert Gannon, presidentg Anna Bresson, vice presidentg Elizabeth
Carlson, secretary, and Elliot Brown, treasurer.
We were represented in basketball both in the girls' and the boys' team.
Expressing our good wishes to next yearls Sophomores we are anticipating the
day when we shall be known as Juniors.
, The Freshman Class
Here we are, Freshmen! Being very ambitious, as Freshmen usually are,
we called a class meeting early in September and elected: Edward Southwick,
presidentg Mary Soltis, vice presidentg Clarence Naramore, treasurer, and VVil-
liam Terril, secretary. In March we held a cake and candy sale in the hall, by
which our treasury was helped considerably. We shall soon be ready to leave
the title of Freshman to be conferred on our successors and be ready to assume
the title of Sophomores.
32 THE BUGLE
gwQYivxoXlS Het' .
After attending a bewildering night at a girls' basketball game we were un-
able to determine the object of the game. Following the movements of a particu-
larly bright star, we made note of the following things:
Pulled up socks 172 times. '
Attempted to-stick her middy into her bloomers 341 times.
Fixed her hair 81 times.
Ran and shouted "here" at short intervals.
Jim: t'What is college bred, dad?7'
Dad Cwith son in collegelz "They make college bred, my boy, from the
flour of youth and the dough of old age."
f'Yes, I am cosmopolitan. My father was Irish, my mother Italian, I was
born in a Swedish ship off Barcelona, and a man named McTavish is my dentist l ll
HWhat's the McTavish got to do with it?"
t'Why, that makes me of Scottish extractionlll
Mrs. doodsell: t'Please follow the work on the board."
Bright Senior: "Where is it going?"
Senior fin Englishjr MWhat part of the body is the fray?"
Another such: "Fray? What are you talking about?',
Senior: "This book says that Ivanhoe was wounded in the fray."
Freshman: "W'hat's the odor in the library?"
Sophomore: "That's the dead silence they keep in there.
THE BUGLE 33
New Student Cextra brightb : HWe have the safest railway in the world where
I come from. A collision on our line is impossiblefl
Old Student fa Seniorj: Hlmpossiblef How do you make that out?'l
Original: "Easy, we've only got one train."
Senior: t'There are several things I can always count on."
junior: "What are they P"
Senior: t'My iingersf'
Mr. LeGrow: f'First I'll take some sulphuric acid, and then I'll take some
Senior: t'That's a good ideaf'
Senior: t'What is it that lives in a stall, eats oats and can see equally well
at both ends P"
Freshman: "I dunnof'
Senior: "A blind horsef'
First Dumb Hunter fprobably once a Seniorjz "And how can you detect
Second Ditto Cprobably the samejr t'You can detect a faint odor of peanuts
on his breath."
Father: "I hear you are always at the bottom of the class. Can't you get
Son: 'tNo, the others are all taken."
Old Timer: HI had to leave school because of diphtheria."
Young and Innocent: Hlndeedl Thatls awfulf'
O. T.: t'Yes, sure, but say, do you know, I can't spell diphtheria to this day ! 'l
Mr. LeGrow: "Name a liquid that canlt freeze."
Senior: UI-Iot water!l'
Sophomore: "I suppose you've been through Algebra?"
Senior: 'fYes, but I went through at night and couldnlt see the placef'
Neighbor: USO your son got his'B. A. and his M. A.?"
Proud Papa: HYes, indeed, but his P. A. still supports himf'
A rabbit's foot may be lucky but its original owner wasn't.
Senior: Great Scott! who wrote HThe Lady of the Lake?l'
Another Such: Dunno: who in the Dickens wrote "The Old Curiosity
To tell a funny story
Is something of an art.
Most stories are not funny
And that's the funny part!
The only genuine red menace in America is sunburn.
Z4 I' H I B L C L B
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A n? if M it , ,
My f XX XX
Fabric Fire Hose
Sandy Hook, Conn.
,, ,?,,, ,,,,, ,,,,, , Yif- ,.,,,,,, ,,,,, W, ,,,,,, ,, Y
PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
LLLELLL,L-LLLLL , E1 LL A I L LLM,
N Y , 5 COMPLIMENTS
Q. L. Q of
jeweler l RICE ELECTRIC CO.
147 Main St., Danbury
HBETTER BUY AT BRYANTISN DXWBURY
BERNARD J. DOLAN
KUNISCH X LYNCH
Coal, Vilood and Fuel Oil
' 291 Main Street, Danbury
Dr. Charles H. Doran Painting Decorating
Oftice: 211 Pershing Bldg., Corner
Main and West
f Office 1608--Residence 4100
DANBURY CONN . WALL PAPER SAMPLES
English Beauty Shop Sweeneyfs Service Station
Permanent Hair Waving GAS XWD OIL
Shampooing and Hair Dressing
Marcel and Water Waving A
Hair Dyeing Telephone 171. Gas St., Sandy Hook
241 MAIN STREET, DANBURY PAT SWEENEY, Prop.
PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
TA RG ETTS, INC.
Uhr Smuinga Iffiank nf Eanhnrg, Glnnnrrtirnt
Resources Over 314,000,000
PL E P ONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
BURR and TWIST
Grain, Feed and Lumber
MORRIS 81 S-I-IEPARD
Telephones 8 and 186
WALTER L. GLOVI? R
FARM IM PLEMENTS
Telephone 124. Newtown, Conn.
EW. f Ai ., ff Eff-, fi, T-,
The Store of Quality
DAN BURY C,ONN.
PLEASE PATRONIZE OIR ADNERTISERS
OLD CABIN LUNCH '
Eat Your Lunch in a Shady, Cozy
6 I I
BETHEL-NEWTOWN ROAD Assets S3O,UIlIl,flIlU
THE PARIQIQR Hovsiig SAVLNCSLEANK
NEWTOIIIX Main and State Streets
THE COURSE OF TRAINING FOR BUSINESS
, Y W Given in this School are as thorough and as com-
CX' I V plete as you can obtain in any institution any-
fggx K Where.
, t In this School you are taught individually,
Q ' coached carefully, trained thoroughly and helped
' to proceed as fast as you can, Without any inter-
J Xt "1 ference whatever on the part of any other student.
i, ' The tuition charge is reasonable and our service to
graduates in finding positions is often in itself worth the cost of the training.
You may start here any time of the year, Day or Evening School, in any of
the following courses:
THE PACE COURSE IN ACCOUNTANCY AND BUSINESS
A College Grade Course of Highest Professional Standing
STENOTYPE SECRETARIAL TRAINING
A Course That Should Be Most Carefully Considered by Every High
SHORTHAND SECRETARIAL TRAINING HOOKKEEPING
SPECIAL FINISHING COURSES FOR THOSE WHO HAVE TAKEN SOME
COMMERCIAL TRAINING IN HIGH SCHOOL
The Booth S1 Bayliss Commercial School
434 State Street, Bridgeport, Conn.
PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
SHEA ART STUDIO
Are What We Produce
VVe Carry a Fine Line of Hand Carved Frames
207 Main Street, Wilson Building
Photographers to the Class of 1930
DANBURVS STORE FOR MEN
263 Main Street, Next to Post Office
"Say It with Horan's
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Bouquets and Choice
Cannot Be Surpassecl
Yours for Service
JAMES HORAN EQ SON
Tel. Barnum 1565
Main and Bank Sts., Bridgeport, Conn.
THE H. WALES LINES
B U I LDERS
THE EDMOND TOWN HALL
. 'ATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
THE GOLFER FINDS THE LAST
READS SPORT SHOP
It Is Z1 Paradise for College and School Girls,
CREATES HER OWN COSTUME OF PLEATED
OR FL.-XRED SKIRT
BLOUSE AND CARDIGAN
WORD IN SWEATER SUITS OR
' Cirl Finds the Smartest of Low Decolletage Sleeveless Dresses.
The Tennis 1 : C .
For All-Day, Run-About Wear There Are Stunning jersey Dresses in Vivid Colors
-Washable Two-Piece Dresses in Pastel Shades-
S0 Many Fascinating Things
GIRLS LIKE TO COME TO READIS FOR THEY KNOW THEY'LL
THE SMARTEST INTERPRETATIONS OF THE SPORT
MODE IN READS SPORT SHOP
f a, I
Ll Z sssr L as s
Z 9 4 ' "" T ER
Z ' OS Z J K 'SF' S
f f f 1, ,M 1
Z plaone Barnum N'
.P "4, ,XQXQSSNKQQQX SQ gr-: jk,
'Y aqxxsssf ff
x MK ,af
PLEASE P.-XTRONIZIC OUR ADVERTISERS
Uhr Ellirzt Natinnal Bank Sc Grunt Gln.
Of Bridgeport, Conn.
RIiS-OURCES OVER ............... 320,000,000
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS OVER .,.. S 3,000,000
STRENGTH - SER VICE
Commercial, Savings, Trust, Foreign Exchange,
TRUST THQPARTMENT AUTHORIZED TO ACT IN EVERY
X FIDUCIARY CAPACITY
LOWEST RATES ON DRAFTS TO FOREIGN COUNTRIES
Open Saturday Evenings, 6 to 8
DEPOSIT REGULARLY IN OUR SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
SOUTHWORTHS I G. W. Fairchild 81 Son
IO P. O. Arcade Incorporated
Greeting Cards ' JEWELERS
Newtown Barber Sliop
EDWARD S. PITZSCHLER
In All the Latest Styles Expertly Dona
TRY A FITCH DANDRUFF RE-
'fIt Pays to Look Wellll
Jewelry and Silverware
QUALITY, TIME TESTED
Main at Arcade,
PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
THE MANAGER OF THE
Atlantic and Pacncm Tea
The Newtown Bee
T he Leonard Insurance
GEORGE M. STUART
PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
W. A. HONAN, Inc.
Grain and Feed
H. G. WARNER
Member Of United Grocers
SANDY HOOK, CONN.
CURTIS 8 SON, Inc.
.-.. g.g l
SANDY HOOK, CONN.
R. J. BROPHY
SAN DY HOOK, CONN.
SANDY HOOK, CONN.
PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
1-QIIQQ' . ,f15f!,4','J:4f-fx!! A - '-.ff-T4 ,- 3 A
,, -, K' ., A X!
-' ""',:fT' f-Q3 --N.--...
' ' . .6-. , , Q 4 -A.-- .--. ,ii
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