Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 112

 

Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1933 volume:

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THE NOBLE AND GREENOUGH SCHOOL I DEDHAM, MASSACHUSETTS . WARREN Niall! lllll PRESS E. 'ff 51 iig 1 'qv Us .yi gs 1,4 I "mi 5-. HERBERT RUSSELL PEIRCE 'Ghz Qlllass nf 1933 Estimates this Qilasshunk tu Earhart 331155211 iBeirne in Sincere Qppreriatiun anh Qlffertinn GEORGE WASHINGTON COPP NOBLE ICS ,IAY GREEN Jfurzmnrh This book is a hurried assemblage of some of the things We have seen and done Qand been? at Noble's. How hurried and crude it is, the class, and particularly the Class Book Committee, knows. But we hope that even in its most verbose articles it will represent some of the fun and spirit we have met at Noble's. We ask that you read the advertisements in the back of this book. Our advertisers have been as generous as ever this year, and it is they who have made this publication possible. , I ,,-N 0., 1101 fi ' ,3 x pf 5 X If QR J 53 lfjfz- -' V F I - ' ' K 241574 f ' , W. wzfamzffy A - in., .Qg?:2422vs2i9Q xf- f wf,,fyq 'Hi A 'fl A A + , .uv ,cailaur M21 , X If llwf AvAV?W65,7?.4a?Z4,HC, ., 1 faa.-W' 122 - " 51 1 ,WW ff: ' X i 4 ffl ,, AM A MM! ff 0'Mr'M- fa I-90.1 'UW- MM Mfm' m a:,fwff - AWWA" , A, ' f 03,4 f!"" ff' uW4?,?mQ ff S 4.5 d7!7lM2'f.?f- V-ff-. --u X, FAC ULTY CHARLES VVIGGINS, ZND, A.B., HEADMASTER DEDHAINI MASSAt'HLfSIi'1'TS Teacher of Matlzematirs Born in Cincinnati, Ohio, 1886 Senior Master Pomfret School, 1914-1920 Graduated from Harvard, 1908 Became Headmaster at Nohle's, 1920 Married Laura E. Richards, September 2, 1909 In Office of R. Clipson Sturgis, Architect 190841914 Faculty 1933 Class Book GEORGE F. FISKE, A.B., PRINCIPAL PLEASANT VALLEY AMESBURY, MASSACHUSETTS Teacher of Greek and Latin Born at Medlield, Mass., 1872 Married Maude Hall, 1903 Graduated from Amherst College, 18945 Became a teacher at Noble's, 1912 Phi Beta Kappa Assistant Principal, 1917 Principal of VVallingford High School Principal, 1918 Taught at Roxbury Latin School, 1902-1912 F GEORGE F. FISKE, A.Is. HERBERT R. PEIRCE, AB. ARLINGTON HEIGHTS 1VlASSACHUSETTS T cafher of IlIatlzm11a!ir7s and Sfienre Born at Stoneham, Mass., 1879 Principal of Radnor High School, 1903-1914 Graduated from Tufts, 1902 Taught at Hackley School, 1904-1913 Taught at Westbrook Seminary, 1903 Married Edith Fay, 1906 Became a teacher at Noble'S, 1913 ' HERBERT R. PEIRCE, A.l3. 11 IQ33 Class Book Faculty VERNON L. GREENE, A.B. DEDHAM NIASSACHUSETTS Teacher of German Born at Lowell, Mass., 1890 Taught at Medford High School, 1915 Graduated from Dartmouth, 1912, Became a teacher at NOble'S, 1916 Phi Beta Kappa Married Violetta Leichner, 1928 Taught at Vermont Academy, 19124914 VERNON L. GREENE, A.B. LOUIS C. JACQUES, A.B., A.M. HOTEL BELLEVUE BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS Teacher of Latin and Spanish Born at Somerville, Mass., 1868 Received A.M. Degree from Harvard, 1896 gradaatedlgronl Hagvzfjrd, 1892 Teacher at Volkmann School, 1896-1917 l aug t at e mont c Ool, Belmont, Married Mabelle Field, 1900 LOUIS C. AC UES A.B. AIM. Mass., 1892-41895 Became a teacher at Noble's, 1917 J Q 1 ' 12 Faculty 1933 Class Book I RICHARD P. LENVIS DEDHAM IVIASSACHITSETTS Teacher of History Born at Walpole, Mass., 1888 Attended Harvard, 1910-1911 Graduated from Exeter, 1909 Married Violet Il. Ricker, 1915 Became a teacher at1NobIe'S, 1917 RICHARD P. LEWIS LAWRENCE TERRY, ASSISTANT HEADNIASTER DEDHAM M ASSACHUSETTS Teacher of French Born in New York City, October 5, In U. S. Marines, 1918-1919 1 1899 Entered Harvard, 1919 Graduated from Groton, 1918 Became a teacher at Noble's 1922 LAWRENCE TERRY 13 1933 Class Book CHESTNUT HILL Born in Boston, August 15, 1899 Graduated from Country Day School, 1916 Spent a year at the Evans School, Mesa, Arizona Entered Harvard in the fall of 1917 J. ARNOLD LOWELL., jr., A.l3. ROBERT K. RICHMOND VVABAN MASSACHUSETTS Teacher of Mathematics and Geography Born at Vlfindsor, Vermont, 1889 Graduated from Norwich University, 1910 Graduated from Windsor High School, Married Doris Nash, 1924 1906' ' ' ' Air Service, Sept., 1917, to Dec., 1918 Became a teacher at Noble's, 1925 14 F a e u Z t y J. ARNOLD LOWELL, -IR., A.B. MASSACHUSETTS Teacher of English and Latin Royal Air Force, Canada, May to December, 1918 Graduated from Harvard, 1921, A.B. Graduate School of Business Administration, 1922-23 Became a teacher at Noble's, 1923 ! ROBERT K. RICHMOND Faculty 1933 Class Book RICHARD T. FLOOD, A.B. RICHARD T. FLOOD, A.B. BROOKLINE MASSACHUSETTS Teacher of History and English Born at Brookline, Mass., October 28, Graduated from Harvard, 1927, A.B. 1905 Became a teacher at Noble's, 1927 Graduated from Noble's, 1923 KEMPER H. BROADUS, B.A. M,A. MT. VERNON STREET DEDHAM, MASSACHUSETTS Teaohcr of English Born at Chicago, Ill., 1900 Graduated from University of Alberta, Canada, 1922 Received M.A., from University of Alberta, Canada, 1923 Rhodes Scholarship, 1923 Graduated from the Honours School of English, Oxford University, 1925 Instructor in English, Barnard College, Columbia University, 1925-28 Married Elizabeth VValterS Blauvelt, 1927 Became a teacher at Noble's, 1928 15 KEMPER H. BROADUS, B.A., M.A IQ33 Class Book Faculty ELIOT T. PUTMAN, JR. A.B. READVILLE MASSACHUSETTS Teacher of French and Latin Born at Hingham, Mass., May 6, 1908 Graduated from Harvard, 1930 Graduated from Milton Academy, 1925 Became a teacher at Noble's, 1930 ELIOT T. PUTNAM, Jr. A.B., THEODORE I. REESE B. A. T - l DEDHAM MASSACHUSETTS THEODORE I REESF B A Teacher of English, History, and .Mathematics ' " ' ' Born at Columbus, Ohio, February 6, Graduated from Yale University, 1932, B.A. 1910 Became teacher at Noble's, 1932 Graduated from St. Paul's School, 1928 Married Mary Golden Bonnyman 16 3Hir5i Qllawa FI RST CLASS Bulfinch Howe Pierce Bassctt Chemfllnr Nickrrrson Poor Kellogg Bcnnclt Blake Rivinus Ilummonrl Beebc Fzumcc Hull Prout Haskins, Prcxidcnl johnson Hubbard Stimpson Little 18 The Graduating Class CORNISH BASSETT Bass is recognized as the class' Hnancial wizard. His Hrst leanings in this direction were years ago when he was one of the foremost gamblers of the lower school. Of course with the dignity of the Hrst class the gambling instinct was subdued, and he now ranks as an authority on the Stock Market and the business world in general. But more than that we shall remember Bass as one who has been closely connected with the mechanics of running the School. VVe recall him as clerk in the bookstore, assistant librarian, plowman, truck-driver, carpenter, and so forth. He always knows how to Hx the lights in the schoolhouse-in short, he is an all-round handy-man whose willingness to lend his efhcient hand makes him a useful and well-liked member of the class. His efficiency made him an excellent hockey manager last year, his talent in mathematics borders on geniusg in athletics he is known as a brute, but rather than use his muscular two-hundred-pound body to advantage in organized play, he prefers to battle on the gym mats with any number of Contestants. It wouldn't be right to omit mention of the house-party Bass gave in Duxbury for the boarders of the class. Praised by all who went, it is hard to imagine anything more well managed or more fun. Bass again showed his ambitious love for work by sacrificing his week-end making it better for the rest of us. The success of the party, due to his efforts, is some- thing we shall long remember. 19 1933 Class B0 Football Squad, 1932, 1933, Team, 1931. Hockey Manager, 1932. Crew Squad, 1929, 1930, 1931. Dramatic Club, 1933. 33 Class Book The Graduating Class Crew Squad, 1931, 1932, 1933. 3 JOHN BEEBE john is one of the few members of the class who acts his age. Quiet and unassuming, he is content to remain modestly unassertive in all things, doing his own part well and pleasantly. Something he does especially well is mathematicsg he has been outstanding for three years in Mr. Peirce's classes, where he was apt to break out with some deeply mathematical obser- vation concerning a problem far above the rest of our heads. In accord with his leaning for mathematics, he took Solid and Trig, and, take our word for it, keeping up with Bass and Kell in that field is quite an accomplishment. Besides this he designed and built, with Ham, a charging- machine to be used in football next fall. It appears very formidable, and sometimes it grieves us to think of having to leave School without having a chance to use the colossal ma- chine into which they put so much work. John has always had a remarkable gift of not worrying, and it is for this that we most envy him. When most of the class is jittering in its seats awaiting an exam, he will come striding in with an attitude that only real freedom from care can give and one that is very becoming. We are sorry that he is going to be the exception next year and will not be at Harvard, but we wish him all success at Brown. 20 The Graduating Class EDWARD HOVVARD BENNETT, Jr. Refusing to let his lack of size handicap himl, Eddy has been prominent in the class ever since he joined it five years ago. He was the class' first letterman, winning his letter as cox in the fourth class, this year he was captain. Leading the orchestra was in keeping with his musical talent, and through his efforts the band's performance was more polished than usual. Mr. Flood depended on him to keep the hrst tenors on tune. He has been a perfect lady in the play for three years, acting very feminine except when he and Curt chose to relax into buffoonery. As a member of the Student Council he has been wont to exert considerable influence by a well-placed remark. His humor, often sarcastic or sardonic, was an en- livening feature of the meetings held by the boarders on the stairs after supper. Besides this, he has written much for The Nobleman and has loaned his literary ability to the Classbook. Eddy is clever-in his speech, his writing, his ability to grasp a subject quickly, and his musical aptitude. He declares that he is an ardent pacifist, like almost all of us, although he is always willing to become involved in a conversational strug- gle on the merits of an author, statesman, actress, or what you will. His brilliance ought to carry him far in Harvard, where he plans to room with Kell, and we expect accomplish- ments from him in some intellectual field. 21 1933 Class Book Crew Squad, 1929-30, 1930-31, 1931-32, 1932-33. First Crew, 1929-30, 1931-32, 1932-333 Captain, 1932-33. Second Crew, 1930-31. Student Council, 1932-33. Class Book Committee, 1932-33. Nableman Board, 1932-33. Glee Club, 1929-30, 1930-31, 1931-32, 1932-33. Winning Competition Quartet, 1931-32. Orchestra, 1928-29, 1929-30, 1930-31, 1931-32, 1932-335 Leader, 1932-33. Dramatic Club, 1930-31, 1931-32, 1932-33. Scudder Memorial Prize, 1930-31. Greek Prize, 1931-32. IQ33 Class Book Football Squad, 1932. Crew Squad, 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932, 1933. Second Crew, 1929. Russell Cup Crew, 1928. Dramatic Club, 1933. Glee Club, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932, 1933. Prize Quartet, 1930. President, 1933. Nobleman Board, 1933. Orchestra, 1931, 1932, 1933. The Graduating Class BENJAMIN SEWALL BLAKE, jr. Ben has been liked by everyone during his six years at Noble's because of his quiet, happy-go-lucky good nature. He has never complained of his lot, and he is a cheerful and modest worker. He was the Hrst of our class to become prominent in School affairs, by coxing the second crew and singing in the Glee Club when most us were not yet heard from. More recently he has come further into the limelight through his talent as a musi- cian, which gained him a position on the improved School orchestra, and the presidency of the Glce Club. Of course, he was one of the chosen members of the so-called '1lV1usic A" class, this year. In athletics, Ben, although somewhat handicapped by his lack of size, has shown himself to be a good oarsman anfd a con- firmed squash player. His determination and desire to help have rnade him invaluable to the Noblemzm board and to the Dramatic Club, in which he worked as a stage-manager. Ben's tendency to be late is most amusing, especially because he thinks he is always on time, but we can easily forgive this fault, especially when it is due to the eccentricities of his automobile. All of his characteristics, his cheerfulness, good nature, and modesty have made him a valuable member of the class, and we have no doubt that he will be as well liked at Harvard, and later on, as he has been here. 22 The Graduating Class 1933 Class Book Crew Squad, 1933. Nobleman Board, 1933, Dramatic Club, 1933. CHARLES BULFINCH Although he is one ofthe more quiet members of our class, "Bully" is Well liked for his many good qualities. His con- scientiousness in everything he undertakes has made him one upon Whom we rely for many tasks. His unfailing good nature has made him also one of the most imposed-upon fellows in school. He has willingly approached gloomy business men for "ads" for the Nobleman and has silently watched his fellow boarders consume every bit of food he has courageously brought to school. In his work as assistant-manager of baseball and as stage-manager at Eliot Hall this year, he put the more frivolous members to shame by his Work. Charley is one of the original members of the class, and as one of the more recent boarders he and George Poor have made an inseparable team, which will continue next year at Harvard. His small size has prevented him from excelling in sports around School, but he is a promising oarsman and runner. He is also a yachtsman of note, and one of the class' most rabid boat-racing enthusiasts. Bully has chosen archi- tecture as his future profession, one in which he has a family name to uphold. Altogether, it is very probable that he will make a great success in life with such assets as his good h umor, conscientious- ness, and determination, if his success at school may be taken as an example. 23 1933 Class Book The Graduating Class Track Squad, 1933. Glee Club, 1932-33. Class Scholarship, 1928. THEOPHILUS PARSONS CHANDLER, III Tertius is an exception to the general run of our class, he is a real student. In fact, he might well be called a super- student, for he is at his books perpetually, and is never seen fooling or wasting any time when tomorrow's work has not beeni done. To show how astounding he really is, he has learned over two thousand famous men, their dates, and why they were famous. History is his favorite subject and pastime, he has been seen chuckling over something he did not know before about Marie Antoinette, while others were finding their relaxation in literature of a quite different specie. Because of an injury to his back, he has never taken a large part in athletics, but he has marvelous.p0wers of en- durance, as anyone can affirm after trying to follow him around the thirteen laps or the big circle which he has run daily as far back as we can remember. In fact, we believe that if the track schedule had a mile-race in it, he would be a powerful asset to any track team. In his studies, in addition to his astounding liking for history, he seems to revel in real plugging, and this conscientious attitude invariably lands him near the top of the class every term, in spite of the fact that he has invariably chosen the hard- est courses in the curriculum. A hard-worker and a good-naturcd, helpful classmate, Tertius will make as great a success by his conscientiousness at Harvard as he has made here. 24 1933 Class Book The Graduating Class K. ANTHONY FAUNCE In spite of the fact that Tony is our youngest member, he is one of the most dignified and serious fellows in the class. Anything he undertakes is done in a manner so quietly efficient that we never worry about any position of trust placed in his hands. His performance in "The Ghost Train" this year is an example of the above. Long before most of the actors were really started, Tony knew his lines, which contained many long speeches, and he had developed a perfect country accent, fitting his part as the old station-master in the play. As track manager this winter, he maintained his record for level-headedness, and events were faultlessly run off. In- doors, he has been for years a prominent member of the Glee Club. But like a great many of us, Tony is chiefly concerned with crew, and this year he showed his real ability in that line, row- ing high in the secondary crews, and for a time being on the Seconds. It is rumored that Tony has a great deal to do outside of school, and in connection with this, we must mention his rather passionate neckties, and also the occasional appearance of a moustache, which, thanks to our earnest entreaties, never gets beyond its infancy. But these are his only frivolitiesg mainly, he gives the class a businesslike and sober air, and so is one of our most necessary members. 25 Crew Squad, 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931 1932, 1933. Track Manager, 1933. Dramatic Club, 1933. Glee Club, 1931, 1932, 1933. Dance Committee, 1932. 1933 Class Book Football Squad, 1932. Track Squad, 1931, 1932, 1933. Crew Squad, 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931 1932, 1933. Russell Cup Crew, 1930. Second Crew, 19323 First Crew, 1933 Student Council, 1932-33. Business Manager Dramatic Club, 1933. Glee Club, 1932, 1933. The Graduating Class GEORGE EDWARD HALL To deny that George has a forceful personality would be to deny too much. Determined and argumentative, he has his views on every subject and situation that may arise. Nor is he afraid to express them. He is never so thoroughly in his element as when deeply engrossed in a verbal combat, prefer- ably when he is in the minority. This same determination, coupled with his energy and intelligence, particularly along scientific and practical lines, makes him a success at whatever interests him. A loyal crew man, he has become a stroke of outstanding ability by means of these same qualities. Going out for football with like iron will last fall, he became first string end until an unfortunate eye injury put him out for the remainder of the season. The almost frantic way in which he undertakes anything has always been a source of perpetual enjoyment to us. In- deed, it has been one of the most humorous angles of the class from our own standpoint. lt is reflected even in his hand- writing, which once caused the remark-"It might be a good paper if I could read it." One does not need to look at a crew schedule on the day of a race to make sure there is one. A glimpse of George striding about desperately, sufhces for that. Convivial and full of fun, at times even boisterous, his friendly nature has been an integral and treasured part of the class. 26 The Graduating Class XVILLIAM JOHN HAMMOND, jr. Bill's perpetual good-humor and keen sense of the ridicu- lous make him a good companion but a rather embarrassing associate in class. VVhen you're trying to make a good im- pression with one of the masters, and are pulling a long face and paying strict attention, it doesn't help matters much to look at Ham. He is usually crouched down behind the scat in front of him, his face, or what is visible outside the hand- kerchief in which it is buried, a brilliant scarlet, he shakes all over and gasps for breath. This sight does not inspire you with serious thoughts. But he can surprise you. Take the debates this year. Everyone was anticipating at least a couple of good laughs, but much to our joy, he delivered perhaps the best orations of the year, without notes and without hesitation. His second speech was the one bright spot in the last debate. His rowing has been a fine record of hard Work. Until last year, he had been rather inconspicuous, but, upon Little's illness, he was put in the eight and rowed in the successful race against Groton, giving every ounce of strength he had and contributing more than his eighth to the victory. He stroked the seconds this year. He is going to Harvard next year, and if he can force himself to take his studies seriously, we shall, undoubtedly, see him on the river there. 27 1933 Class Book Crew Squad, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932 1933. Second Crew. 1933. 933 Class Book The Graduating Class Football Team, 1930, 1931, 1932, Captain, 1932. Track Squad, 1932, 1933. Crew Squad, 1930, 19315 Second Crew, 1932, First Crew, 1933. Student Council. 1929-30, 31-325 President, 1932-33. President of Class, 1929-30: 1931-325 1932-33. Class Book Committee, 1932-33. Nobleman Board, 1932-33. Glee Club, 1930-431, 31-32, 32-33. Dramatic Club, 1932, 1933. Harvard Club Prize, 1932. Vigilance Committee, 1932-33. Gym Committee, 1932-33. VVILLIAM CHANDLER HASKINS Bill probably strikes the best average of any one of us. He is a remarkably fine athlete, a good student, and one of the best- humored fellows in our class. He is one of our most level heads, he has been on the Student Council three years and our President for just as many. His executive and ofhcial duties have not, however, de- tracted in any way from his ability to enjoy himself, and he has not been the least active member in any of our fights. He possesses a fine sense of the ridiculous which he expresses occasionally in his quiet way, more often than not succeeding in sending Poor off into one of his "paroxysms" of laughter. Football and crew are the sports where he excels most. For three years, he and Little have been among the most prom- inent members of the line, and this year Bill was elected football captain. In crew, he rowed last year on the unbeaten Seconds Qthe "so-called stylists"D, and this year graduated to the first boat,where he shows smoothness and power, rowing a beautiful boweoar. Aside from sports, he has bee11 in nearly every School activity, singing bass on the Glee Club, and in a competition quartet, and being a stage-hand in the Dramatic Club. Tall, blonde, blue-eyed the loves thisj, Bill has been one of our most successful members, very prominent in School affairs, and popular with everyone. 28 The Graduating Class PARKMAN DEXTER HOWE, Jr. Essentially, Parky is a quiet, modest, unassuming person who goes about his work conscientiously without much fuss or bother or without disturbing anyone in so doing. How- ever, this does not signify that he is willing to take a back seat in any discussion where the topic interests him. Far from it. Being somewhat original in his tastes, he is only too delighted to argue endlessly on behalf of his often radical point of view. Even if we all think otherwise, we can never change his mind or disturb his grin. Come what may, he is sure to take it cheerfully, though he is prone to be pessimistic. In this re- gard, he is the only one in the class not a pacifist, or at least the only one who has the courage to admit it. Hobbies are Parky's favorite occupation. Boats and guns seem to intrigue him. Most of us know enough about sailing to discuss it at least, but his knowledge of guns is too far beyond us. Naturally, he likes hunting. The position of second-string center was being held capably by him last fall until he fractured a bone in his hand. Misfortune continued to follow him, overtaking him with the grippejust when he had the distinction of being the lone mem- ber of the first class on the hockey squad. The keen pleasure he derives from boats makes him a crew man. There is one thing we are glad Parky agrees with us on, that being the choice of a college, for we can now see more of him at Harvard. 29 193.2 Class Book Football Squad, 1932. Hockey Squad, 1932, 1933. Crew Squad, 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931 1932, 1933. 33 Class Book The Graduating Class Baseball Team, 1933. Dramatic Club, 1933. Glee Club, 1930, 1933. Class Gift Committee, Trustee's Prize, 1928. 1933. CHARLES WELLS HUBBARD, III Charlie came to School in the Fifth Class year Due to illness he left in the middle of his Second Class year, and re- turned to finish with us. He has been a notable addition to our class because of his ability for studying, and because of the same pluck and cheerfulness he maintained throughout his long sick- ness. Always calm and collected, it is he to whom we turn for last-minute help in homework or a rebuttalist in a debate. But you could hardly call Charlie a grind, on the contrary, he is very fond of informal between-period diversions with Manuel, With Whom he intends to room next year. Charlie shares with Bass the honor of being our great chemist, although his destructive record is not so high as Bass'. He distinguished himself as a detective as Well as ofhcial rain- noise-maker in the School Play this year His work, together with that of his Ford roadster, was a blessing to the football manager last fall. This spring he proved a steady and con- sistent worker, and got his letter in baseball. Into everything he has done, Charlie has put his cheerful, conscientious best. In his quiet Way he has made many friends, and We are all fond of him. He will undoubtedly reHect credit on the School by his career at Harvard, and will probably make a name for him- self later as a chemist or inventor. 30 The Graduating Class 1933 Class Book MANUEL JOHNSON Shy and retieent with his limited knowledge of English, Manuel first appeared five years ago with the proverbial sun- burn that has since become so natural to us. Nor has he ever failed to acquire it on his cleverly extended journeys home. Once he became accustomed to his new surroundings, how- ever, a vastly different character revealed itself. To say the least, he is now the most colorful figure the class possesses. Obliging, sincere, and well liked by all, he is never so happy as when he can lead a life of ease, in warmth. lnclined to be quiet, he none the less can readily transform himself into a jovial personality. He is at his best when good-naturedly making fun of people. His love of the dramatic quite often inspires him to a realistic character portrayal, preferably of' some sinister figure. lncidentally, the ease with which he secured three points in College Board Spanish, his native tongue, aroused the envy of all. A versatile and born athlete, he has made himself known for four years on the baseball team, as colorful on the diamond as off. Everybody realized what a really vital half-back he was last fall. Of the three times to date that he has entered the tennis tournament, three times he has emerged a finalist. The class would indeed have suffered a loss without the athletic powers of Manuel, to say nothing of the vivid touch he has lent to it. 31 Football Squad, 1931, Team, 1932. Track Squad, 1933. Baseball Team, 1930, 1931,1932,1933 Captain, 1933. Tennis Cup, 1032. Glee Club, 1930. I 933 Class Book Football Squad, 1932. Track Team, 1933. Crew Squad, 1930, 1931, 1932. Russell Cup Crew, 1931. Second Crew, 1933. Student Council, 1932-33. Gym Committee, 1932-33. Class Gift Committee, 1933. Glee Club, 1929-30, 1931-32, 1932- Dramatic Club, 1931, 1932, 1933. Nobleman Board, 1932-33. The Graduating Class HOWARD CHARLES KELLOG Kell was voted by his classmates the best all-round fellow in the class, the most modest, and the neatest. This is in itself a good recommendation, coming as it does from those who have worked and played with him during his four years at Noble's. But that is nowhere near all. He is one of our few good athletes. In football, although he is very small, he was noted for his hard playing and determinationt In track he was the sensation of the season. Never having run in an outside meet, Kelly astounded every one by almost breaking the school record in the "SOO" in his first meet. After that he was a consistent scorer in the "300" and the dash. He rowed bow on the second crew this spring. Besides his athletic prowess he is a very conscientious and brilliant student. He wastes less time than almost anyone in our class. He has long been a pillar of the Glee Club, and he ap- peared this year as a fellow-detective with Blake at Eliot Hall. With all his good points, Kelly is quiet, almost shy, especially of the other sex, with whom he refuses to have anything to do. He is a diligent member of the Student Council. Altogether Kelly well deserves his title of best all-round fellow, and he will undoubtedly make a success of whatever he turns his hand to. 32 She Graduating Class ROBERT ANDREWS LITTLE Bob's colorful, dynamic nature has made him one of the class' dominant characters. Usually buoyantly cheerful and humorous, he is definitely one of our leading personalities. He is very capable and probably the most versatile member of the class. This dynamic personality, together with his ability to do everything well, has made him important in practically every activity. He is the class' best athlete, with letters in football, track, and crew. It is football, however, in which he excels over everything else. For the last three years, his weight, speed, and aggressiveness have made him an excellent center, playing for two years practically without substitution. He usually has original ideas which he defends to the last. These ideas have brought about many a lengthy discussion in Physics with Mr. Peirce. Drawing has always been his hobby. His talent in this line finds expression in his school books in which one is always sure to find pictures of locomotives and the other sex. Although he is irrepressibly destructive and boisterous at times, especially when with Prout, he can be very business-like and executive. He showed his ability in that respect in last Winter's play, when he very successfully supervised the difficult effects for the three ghost trains. His versatility and determina- tion, together with his interesting nature, are sure to make him as prominent later on as he has been at school. 33 1933 Class Book r Football Team, 1930, 1931, 1932. Crew Squad, 1928, 1930, 1931. First Crew, 1932, 1933. Track Squad, 1931, 1932. Team and Captain, 1933. Student Council, 1932, Secretary, 1933 Nobleman Board, 1932-33. Vigilance Committee, 1933. Gym Committee, 1933. Glee Club, 1931, 1932, 1933. Dramatic Club, 19325 Stage Manager, 1933. Classbook Committee, 1933. 1 33 Class Bvvk The Graduating Class Football Squad, 1933. Baseball Squad, 1931, Team, 1932, 1933. Nobleman Board, 1933. JOSEPH NICKERSON An original member of the class, Joe has always been one of our most modest and unassuming characters. Usually calm and fairly quiet, he is by no means inconspicuous, having taken part in various school activities. In spite of the oc- casional worries which disturb his expressive face, especially in class, where he is unable to express himself in voice, he is always quite cheerful and thoroughly obliging to everyone. He is the best-known member of the class in Dedham, know- ing practially all the merchants there personally. These acquaintances have helped him as Business Manager in collecting many an advertizement for the Nobleman. joe is best known for his baseball. Always his greatest accomplishment, he has been a fine pitcher on the team for the last two years, last year overcoming quite a serious injury to his knee. This year he was one of the best pitchers Noble's has had for many years. Although hindered by lack of weight in football, he usually distinguished himself as a punterg he has also played on our informal tennis teams against Milton. lVhether "Nick" is involved in an athletic event or not, he is sure to be there. This fact shows the interest he takes in School affairs. Next year Joe is going to follow his brother to Harvard, where most of us hope to be. 3-1 The Graduating Class IQ33 Class Book ALVAH NATHANIEL PIERCE Nat's inquisitive nature, coupled with his tendency for rather astounding ideas, has brightened up more than one class. Even if his startling viewpoints have not always met with favor on the part of the faculty, at least they have been enjoyed, if not understood, by us. Whether or not many of them have a foundation of fact can only be surmised. There can be no doubt that they have if his bridge game is any in- dication. Inasmuch as he alone plays the game to any great extent, we unfortunately cannot discuss the fine points of it with him, as bridge players are wont to do. From what we hear, though, his ability merits his liking of the hobby. Light-hearted most of the time, he can nevertheless de- vote himself seriously to a cause if he wishes. It was thus that he went out for football three years ago. He kept at it industriously and capped off his efforts last fall against Milton, playing a hard game at end. Baseball has likewise found him a valuable asset at first base. He is one of the very few golfers in the class, devoting much of the summer to it in his per- sistent fashion. When he enjoys anything, he is enthusiastic about it. This enthusiasm probably accounts for his being such an adept dancer. He will undoubtedly find many new bridge exponents to play with at Harvard. 35 Football Squad, 1930, 1931 Team, 1933. Track Squad, 1930. Baseball Squad, 1931, 19323 Team, 1933. 193 Football Squad, 1932. Track Team, 1933. frew Squad, 1933. Glee Club, 193243. Modern Language Prize, 1932. 3 Class Book The Graduating Class GEORGE RUSSELL POOR Foggy is one of the most interesting and amusing people in the class. He is really a genius, never doing any visible studying, but always crashing through with exam marks at least fifteen points higher than his expression and work in class would lead you to expect. He spends his hours of study at night sleeping, or walking around the top floor of the Frat with a silly grin on his face, bumping into the walls. One of his greatest attractions is his weakness for Uparox- ysms" of laughter. Let Prout make a face at him and he is off for at least fifteen minutes. But, like a great many of us,"Pore," as Stimp is wont to say, can be really serious. Aside from the fact that he earnestly resents having his head cuffed when he is preparing his German two minutes before class, he made a very hard-running back on the football squad, this winter he got his track letter as a jumper. Indoors, aside from his wrestles with "Bullet" Bulhnch, his room-mate, he has won the modern language prize, and has sung in the Glee Club, although frequently its rehearsals were marred by a gutteral "hahahah" from the rear ranks. He is going to Harvard, there to room again with f'Batch," and we shall be glad to see them both there, for George and Bull have been two of our best members, friendly, even- tempered, and responsible for some of our best moments here. 36 The Graduating Class CURTIS PROUT Curt has been one of the class' leading scholars during his six years at School, and the wonder is that he has kept his high scholastic standing with such a moderate expense of energy. The reason is that he is interested in many things and that he rarely lets slip an opportunity to broaden his knowledge. He is, in short, our most intellectual member. Besides being a scholar, he is distinguished as a gentleman in a class conspicuously lack- ing in suavity, and his tact and ability to smooth out petty difficulties have saved many embarrassing situations. In the literary Field Curt has gained much distinction. He was Editor-in-Chief of the Nobleman this year. His Little Essays won the prize this year, and he worked on the Class Book this spring. A football candidatewithout experience last fall, he won a regular position as guard and made valuable tackles in the enemy's backfield again and again. This year he was manager of crew, and, although his efhciency was questionable at times - we refer to supplying towels to chattering oarsmen or having rudders handy when most needed-his genial chagrin always turned away wrath. He played in 'lThe Ghost Train" last winter as a bad man, although even with make-up he still had the rather angelic facial expression which has characterized him all through his school years. 37 1933 Class Book Football Squad, 19313 Team, 1932 Crew Squad, 1930, 1931. Manager, 1933. Nobleman Board, 1931-32. Editor-'in-Chief, 1932e33. Class Book Committee, 1933. Dramatic Club, 1931, 1933. Glee Club, 1932, 1933. Student Council, 1932-33. Secretary A. A., 1932-33. Vigilance Committee, 1932-33. Gym Committee, 1932s33. Scholarship Prize, 1930, 1931, 1932 Greek Prize, 1931. Valedictorian. 35 Class Book - l Hockey Manager, 1933. Crew Squad, 1932, 1933. Dramatic Club, 1933. Glee Club, 1931-32, 1932-33. Class Gift Committee, 1933. The Graduating Class FRANCIS MARKOE RIVINUS, jr. In the comparatively short time "Riff" has been with us, he has accomplished a great deal. From the time that he joined us at the beginning of our second-class year, he has been one of the most industrious and humorous in the class. Not only does he always have an inexhaustible supply of puns and jokes on hand, but he is also one of those chosen few who can give an impromptu skit to amuse the boys after dinner or during recess. Usually his acts are of the vigorous type, with his particular favorites a stationary "300" or "Laramie joe, the two-gun cowboy." However, when "Riff" is not play- acting, he can be very serious and diligent. A good example of this is the fact that last fall, when he was in the hospital, he made up a month's work of extra German by himself. That being about the hardest course in school, it is certainly a note- worthy accomplishment. Last winter as hockey manager he upheld his standard of willingness and hard work, and al- though he started too late to have much chance, he has worked hard at crew. A word about Riff's photography should not he left out here. This is his hobby, and although we admit he can de- velop films, an accomplishment far over our heads, we have always suspected the truth about the beautiful studies in shadows, etc.,which he has intimated that he has takcn at home. 38 The Graduating Class 1933 Class Book HARRY FARNUM STIMPSON, JR. Harry is one of the most forceful personalities in the class. His energy and good humor color all of the many activities in which he has been engaged. He was voted the most executive, energetic, and likely to succeed in the class. If We take his record at School as a standard, he ought to go far in his chosen profession, politics. He is the most poised member of the class, and the ease with which he speaks and acts on the stage has earned him the Public-Speaking prize and the leadership of the Dramatic Club. His one Weakness is his inability to control his laughter, it is a Wonderful sight to see Harry lying helpless in hysterics on the floor. Harry was on the football squad for two years, Won his letter as a "lU00" runner in track, and has done well this spring as a first-year oarsman. As Sports Editor he did a great deal of the Work on the Noblemang and on the com- mittee for this Class Book' he has been a dynamic and en- thusiastic Worker. But what We really like and admire about Harry is his fresh originality and ready humor. We can never get angry at him-his flashing smile and innocent air are most disarm- ing. He is certainly a most colorful figure, and he will make a good roommate for Bill Haskins and George Hall at Harvard. We will all watch his future career with pride. 39 Football Squad, 1931, 1932. Track Squad, 1932, Team, 1933. Crew Squad, 1933. Student Council, 1930-31, 1932-33 Vice-President, 1932-33 President of Class, 1930-31. Dramatic Club, 1931, 1932, 1933 President, 1933. Nobleman Board, 1932-33. Class Book Committee. Glee Club, 1932-33. Dance Committee, 1932. Gym Committee, 1932-33. Public Speaking Prize, 1932. Glass Zlaistnrp Sixth Qlilass Bear The history of our class begins in the fall of 1927, when nineteen of us appeared, terrihed, at the schoolhouse in Dedham. Only eight of that group are graduating this spring. The class consisted then of Blake, Buliinch, Chandler, Conant, A., Conant, R., Cutler, Dean, Erhard, G., Erhard, P., Evans, Faunce, Freeman, Hall, Howe, Hurley, Little, MacLeod, Prout, and Souther. The eight who remain are Blake, Bulfinch, Chandler, Faunce, Hall, Howe, Little, and Prout. VVe take great pride in having been the last class to be beaten up by the class ahead of us the first week of school. This must have infused us with the martial spirit, for Little's army, which mobilized every recess, was the terror of the non-conforming members of the class. Little and Blake, the only boarders, were the moving spirits in most of our rebellions and battles. In the spring, we were First represented in school affairs by Blake, who coxed the Russell Cup Crew, and Cutler and Chandler, who tied for scholastic honors. Jfiftb Glass Bear This year our class was expanded to thirty by the addition of Ayer, Beebe, Brainerd, Brayton, Gallagher, Haskins, johnson, Miles, J., Mixter, Nickerson, O'Connor, and Trow- bridge. We lost Erhard, P. Although we were represented in a few more activities, we remained, for the most part, insignificant midgets, with a few members on junior teams. Bennett was on the orchestra. In the spring, non-coxing, anti-baseballers used the new tennis courts down behind the schoolhouse. Cutler coxed the Hrst crew and Blake the second. Cutler easily took the Scholarship prize. 40 jfnurtb Glass fear The autumn of 1929 found us with the addition of Kellogg, Pierce, Sawyer,and Stimp- son, We had lost, if you must know, Brayton, the Conants, Cutler, Erhard, G., Evans, MacLeod, Mixter, O'Connor, and Souther. The class began to gain some dignity, but there still remained our tremendous love of rough-houseing. Blake, Bennett,Kellogg,and Sawyer were in the Glee Club, and Bennett from then on has been the mainstay of the orchestra. Haskins was our first representative to the Student Council. Prout received the Scholarship prize. In Athletics we shone only in the spring,when Johnson was the stellar shortstop on the Baseball Team, and Bennett coxed the First Crew. Ulhirh Qlllass fear . With the loss of Ayer, Brainerd, Brayton, Dean, Freeman, and Gallagher and the ad- dition of Hammond and Poor, G., our class was practically as it is today. We were indignant at being allowed only one member, Stimpson, to the Student Council because of some politics in the First Class. Subsequent revision of the Constitution made such an occurence im- possible in the future, but our fighting blood was aroused. We had a just cause. The Dramatic Club was presented with four actors from our class - Stimpson, Ben- nett, Prout,and Kellogg. In the Glee Club, too, we were much in evidence because of Blake, Bennett, Faunce, Haskins, Little and Sawyer. Bennett was again our only orchestra man. Prout got the Scholarship and Greek prizes. We went up in the air at the prospect of taking our first "College Boards." VVe were still overshadowed by the upperclassmen on the athletic fields. We had our first football "N" men in Haskins and Little, and Johnson got the only other letter, in base- ball. The rest of us worked hard at junior athletics and at rowing, our favorite sport. 41 Szcunh Glass Bear Miles, J., Sawyer, and Trowbridge were not with us in the fall of our next-to-last year, but we had the addition of Bassett, Rivinus, and Schoonmaker. We were repre- sented on the Student Council by our Class President-Haskins-Little, and Schoonmaker. Little and Haskins were again our only football lettermen. We had no lettermen in track and nobody on the squad in hockey. However, Johnson and Nickerson were on the success- ful baseball team, and Bennett, Hall, Haskins, and Little were silver oar men in crew. We had ten men on the Glee Club, one of whom, Bennett, was on the winning quartette. Stimp- son, Kellogg, and Bennett were actors, and Little and Haskins were stagehands at Eliot Hall. Bennett was still the musician of the class. Despite our majority opposition to a School Dance,we had Stimpson and F aunce on the Dance Committee. In these activities, and at Prize Day, our class was not so overshadowed by the Class of 1932, as it was in athletics. On Commencement Day, Bennett took the Greek Prizeg Haskins the Harvard Club Prize, Prout the Scholarship Prizeg Poor the Modern Language Prize: and Stimpson a Public Speaking Prize. Jfirst Glass Bear It seemed queer, when we Hrst returned, to be real first classmen with no one over us and everyone under us. It was the beginning of our best year at School from every stand- point. We had lost Schoonmaker and gained Hubbard, who promptly took the lead in studies. Our seven on the Student Council were Haskins, Presidentf Stimpson, Vice-Presidentg 42 Little, Secretary of the Council, Prout, Secretary-Treasurer of the A.A.g Kellogg, Hall, and Bennett. The football team had an unusually successful season under Captain Haskins. Little, Prout, and Pierce were our other "N" men. The traclc team, headed by Little, did wellg Kellogg, Poor, Stimpson, and Faunce Cmanagerj got their letters. In baseball, Johnson, the captain, Nickerson, Hubbard, and Pierce were lettermen. Besides Captain Bennett, those who were awarded Crew Letters were Hall, Little, Has- kins, Hammond, Kellogg, and Prout Cmanagerj. Other activities, as reported elsewhere, had our class well represented. The Glee Club and Dramatic Club were successful and were much enjoyed. The Nobleman battled along successfully against adverse circumstances. The Depression, coupled with our supposed adversion for such things, brought about the long-heralded abolition of the School Dance. Our orchestra was generally conceded to be much improved. In everything we enjoyed ourselves, Ending that our enjoyment came in proportion to the work we did. In fact, in the somewhat lightly passed-over matter of studies, we Hatter ourselves that we have been not wholly negligent. Altogether, we feel we have gotten a lot out of Noble's, and are proud to be numbered as graduates of the School. 43 Cllllass Best All-round Fellow .... . . KELLOGG Best Athlete ....... Hardest Worker .... Most Original . . . Most Obliging . . Most Obstinate . . . Most Destructive. . . Most Efficient .... Most Executive . . . Most Energetic . . . Most Modest . . . Most Talkative . . . Most Gullible .... Most Intelligent .... . . ....... LITTLE . . .CHANDLER .. . .BENNETT .. . .BAssETT . . . . .HALL . .LITTLE . . . . .BASSETT . . . .STIMPSON . . . .STIMPSON ...,....KELLOGG .............HALL ....BULFINCH, HALL .............PROUT 'Ente V Most Huiiorous ..... Most Likely to Succeed. . . . . . Most Lackadaisical .. Neatest ............. Done Most for School. First to get Married .... . Favorite Sport ....... Favorite Subject .... Favorite Hobby ............... Favorite Magazine . . . . . ..... PROUT .STIMPSON . . . .POOR KELLOGG .BASSETT . .LITTLE . . .CREW .PHYSICS .SAILING ....TI1vIE Favorite Occupation in Mind ..... DOCTOR Favorite Foreign Language ...... GERMAN Favorite other Boys' School ..... MILTON Favorite Dramatist ......... .... S HAW Favorite Humorist ......... WODEHOUSE 44 45 46 M ,A ,, Am-wifi? Q Y A 4 j H f5"QeiSaw 'ffl vw- Q , : , 3121, ,Am L, 4, . EQ, A 5235 X H . -' fpsifzt is 1152 .w .k X, ,EM fame ' 3 5115 -f in 5,5 ws. wk iw u-,fqffswyfizfi if! ,Q1 1:mfr5i1f5,q.Yjvfgffsjffwzw - . ,Vw gi ,Q gm . W T' sw 'F f K A lg su 4 . 'i J ' x Z' '," .:,- 7 fm 5 Q gi' 5- rf J, T W.,- 'EE 1--:Avia-mf' ., - 48 49 1 I z z z 1 z z zlz W av N EE D S 5 x - N 5 I 5 N B FOQT BALL TEAM Page Johnson, M. Pope Ilarding Pierce Hnvey Talbot Cunningham NVrmrI Johnson, H. Haskins, Cufvtuin Prout Mr. Putnam Johnson, P. Little Fuller, Jlamlgrr 52 jfunthall Although only four lettermen returned this year, the football team had the most successful season since 1928. Mr. Putnam and Mr. Terry were largely responsible for Noble's success this year, and made it a pleasure to be playing on the squad. Much credit is due to Captain Haskins for his determined leadership. The Dedham High game opened the season on the thirtieth of September, and the team surprised itself and many others by defeating its aggressive opponents 7-6, al- though when the game ended, the ball was in Dedham's possession on the Noble's one- yard line. One week later the team defeated St. Mark's 6-0 in a hotly contested game at Southboro. The winning streak was now interrupted for three weeks. First, Noble's and St. George's battled to a scoreless tie on a hot and dusty Held. Then, in the bad weather which has haunted so many Noble's-Roxbury games, the team met its first defeat, 6-0, at the hands of a smart Roxbury Latin team. At Groton, Noble's received its worst defeat of the season, 18-0. This was the Hrst game with Groton since 1924. The next game saw a new Noble's team, which thoroughly co-operated in a smashing 21-0 victory over Belmont Hill, their first football defeat ever at Noble's hands. The climax of the season came on Novem- ber twelfth, when, in a very close game, the team defeated Milton 6-0. Milton threat- ened two or three times with its hard-hitting running attack, but their attempts at scor- ing were blocked, and their air attack failed. The score came in the Hrst quarter, but the game was in doubt right up to the end. Captain Haskins and Little were outstanding in the line all season, and were the bulwarks of the defense. In the backfield, P. johnson was an exceptionally fine ball- carrier, and Harding and M. johnson were invaluable. Altogether, the season was characterized by clean, hard, co-operative playing, and was enjoyed by all. The following were awarded football letters: Haskins CCapt.j, P. johnson fCapt.- electj, Cunningham, Harding, Hovey, H. Johnson, M. Johnson, Little, Page, Pierce, Prout, Talbot, Wood, and Fuller CMgr.J. Silver footballs were awarded the lettermen for a successful season. 53 NAME Cunningham Harding Haskins Hovey johnson, H. Johnson, M. Johnson, P. Page Pierce Pope Prout Talbot Little Wood jfunthall btatistins POSITION AGE HEIGHT End 15 5 ft 11 in. Quarterback 15 5 ft 6 in. Tackle 18 6 ft., 15 in. Tackle 17 6 ft., Q in. Guard 18 5 ft 11 in. Back 17 5 ft., 10 in. Back 17 5 ft., 6 in. Back 17 5 ft., 7 in. End 17 6 ft., 2 in. Back 16 5 ft., 105in. Guard 17 6 ft., 35 in. End 16 6 ft. 4 in. Center 17 6 ft Guard 14 6 ft 25 in. Average 16.5 5 ft., 115 in. 54 WEIGHT 148 130 165 157 175 142 143 135 168 162 170 179 175 174 158 ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ HQDCKEY EUZZZZZZEZZEUH EEZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZEHUEHEZZZZZEHZZZZ 5 Q E 5 5 sn E S 5 N s X E E E N N zzmfzmzmg ZZZZEUZZZ Sam Mr. Flood HOCKEY Thompson Johnson, P. Harding Erhard Ilovey Pope, Captain Rivinus, fllanagvr johnson, II Page Miles 56 Ianckep The hockeyuseason this year was necessarily cut short by unusually poor skating weather Mr. Flood found a large number of candidates reporting for practice before Christmas, but the warm January breezes soon sent the squad to the heights by the midget field to wallow in the mud and become familiar with the rules. Finally on February 9 the team had a chance to try their mettle, but inexperience and lack of practice proved a little too much, and St. Mark's emerged victor by a score of two to nothing. The game showed that the team needed the co-ordination that only practice can give, but nevertheless there were flashes of good playing, especially on the part of Harding in the forward line, Page on the defence, and johnson in the net. A week later we journeyed to Belmont Hill and faced a team with an excellent record. It was a hard-fought game throughout, and both goals were threatened many times. Bel- mont seemed to have the upper hand until the middle of the second period when P. johnson made the sole score. After that the two teams played hard hockey, but neither had a suf- ficient advantage to score, In the traditional contest with Milton we were lucky to lose by only a one-point margin. Our opponents outfplayed us fairly consistently through the game. Their line was fast and well together, and their defence was strong enough to prevent the Noble's forwards from getting many shots at the goal. Erhard managed to get the puck by the Milton goalie once in the second period, but they had already scored two goals, and we could not make another tally. johnson, in our goal, was tried many times and kept the score from being much worse. Harding's speed brought him to the Milton defence several times, but then the advantage usually stopped, johnson tended the goal well, and Pope played his best game of the season. The following won letters: Pope CCapt.D, Harding, Miles J., Page, johnson, P., johnson, H., Hovey, Erhard, J., Thompson, and Rivinus fmgrj. 57 w . 1 . R 1: - ,lmtl f ww 1 I1 ' . ' ' . fn' "G U 3 v1,. -L afu'.3EQ1-1 Q. ,J-7 W rr - ' E v w " . n ' w . ,-1 iw A , P-' - wif? I 'V K v I-I 1 ai!! m 1 Ti Ill 1 Ill Z HEHE H EEH HH F' . ' Q x N N N x 5 x H TRACK S2ilLOIlSl2lll Faunce, Jlflunager Poor Johnson, P. JUl1l'lSUl1, ll. Brewer Little, Captain Stimpson Mr. Lewis flark Kellogg Erhard 60 Ulirank Although the track season was not highly outstanding, it was certainly a very re- spectable one. The team, starting with only two lettermen, Won all but one dual meet, took second in the B. A. A. Relay, and placed third in the Private School Meet. The season opened unofficially with a very exciting meet with the Alumni Cthe class of '32j. The score, 325-305, decided by Kellogg's 300 victory, was very encouraging to the inexperienced team. The first official meet of the season was won from Roxbury Latin, 35-28, with Kellogg's victory in the 300 again deciding it. After the meet, Robert A. Little, winner of the hurdles, was very deservedly elected Captain. Our only defeat in dual, competition was handed us by the Very strong Moses Brown team, 47-16, Mitchell starring for our opponents. Captain Little placed second in the hurdles and third in the 6005 Brewer scored our only first in the shot put. Browne and Nichols was then easily defeated 47-16, Little winning 'the hurdles,,Kellogg the 300, Stimpson the 1000, Brewer the shot put, and Saltonstall the high jump. Captain Hayes, of Browne and Nichols, won the dash, equalling record time. In the B. A. A. Meet, the relay team of Clark, Little, Johnson, P., and Kellogg, placed second in the annual triangular mile relay with Moses Brown and Roxbury Latin. Moses Brown was again our nemesis, but, although second, the time was over a second better than that of last year, when we won. The team finished the season on March 4, by placing third in the Private School Meet, trailing Moses Brown and Milton. Clark was our highest scorer with a second in the 600 and a fourth in the dash. Although there were no record performances made, the season was marked by the exceptional balance of the team. Captain Little, Kellogg, Clark, and Johnson, P., were consistently best. Letters were awarded to Little CCapt.J, Clark CCapt.-electj, Brewer, Erhard, j.,, johnson, H., Johnson, P., Kellogg, Poor, Saltonstall, Stimpson, and Faunce, A. CMgr.j. 61 NAME Brewer Clark Erhard, J. johnson, H johnson, P. Kellogg Little CCap Poor Saltonstall Stimpson Uirack Statistics R.L. M.B. B. 85 N. T. 5 5 3 0 6 10 1 3 5 0 1 1 3 0 6 3 6 6 4 5 2 0 3 2 0 5 2 0 5 0 62 P.S. TOTAI 1 17 6 29 0 10 2 4 0 12 0 25 1 17 5 S5 0 8 0 6 QZZZHEEUZElZiZZHZZZEEE!!!ZZZZEHHZZZZZEUZZZZEUZZUEEZZZEHE AIEBEIJ EzIZZEmailzzzZIZllllmlnlHZalHmmmEZHZHZUZZHHZHZHZZZZZZ ZZZZZZZ ZZ!! mnmzzmmzzz Faammmnzzmzzzm lzz BASEBALL Stillman, Manager Erliard johnson, P. Nickerson Miles Russell Harding Pierce Johnson P utnam Page Pope Russell Mr. Lowell 64 Baseball As we go to press, the baseball season hangs in the balance, the team has won six, lost three, and tied one, and has the second and objective game with Milton still ahead. The opening game was at Providence on Saturday, April 22. Noble's, backing up the excellent pitching of Nickerson, who fanned sixteen men, rallied unsuccessfully in the ninth with two runs when three were needed. Tlie final score was Moses Brown, 75 Noble's, 6. On April 26 occurred the second consecutive fourteen-inning game with Roxbury Latin in two years. Darkness linally called a halt to it with the score tied at seven apiece, neither team having scored since the seventh. Plenty of hitting, most of it not bunched, featured the game with St. George's on April 29, Noble's coming out an top by an 8 to 2 margin. Dedham High was defeated by the same score the follow- ing Wednesday for the first time in several years, this time at Stone Park. In the second game with Roxbury Latin, Noble's won by the close score of 5-3. St. Mark's, however, with seven runs in the third inning, won a free-hitting game 13-12. Belmont Hill was almost successful with their uphill battle on May 13, falling short with the score 14-11 for Noble's. Three home runs featured the game. A big first inning started Milton off to a 9-3 win. The alumni game proved more satisfying when Page stole home in the ninth to leave the score 9-8 in the third straight alumni game with a one-run margin. In the last game to date, Brooks offered stiffer competition than a year ago, scoring three runs to our nine. The fine pitching of Nickerson and the all-round play and leadership of Manuel Johnson, one of the best captains that the School has had, have been deciding factors in many of the games. 65 Baseball Scbehule CTU Datej April 22 Moses Brown 7 Noble's 6 April 26 Noble's 7 114 inningsj Roxbury Latin 7 April 29 Noble's 8 St. Georges 2 May 3 Noble's 8 Dedham High 2 May 5 Noble's 5 Roxbury Latin 3 May 10 St. lVIark's 13 Noble's 12 May 13 Noble's 14 Belmont Hill 11 May 17 Milton 9 Noble's 3 May 20 Noble's 9 Alumni 8 May 24 Noble's 9 Brooks 3 Won-6 Lost-3 Tied-1 66 -Z Em, . I . -77 . . . D . V . - . I . . . .77 . t ' -I7 al l . -Z . A . . A . Hmmm . E . . l N N N N N E N F 5 N s E X F X E l M ll . . .az- z, . llzmzz ?a FIRST CREVV Hall Brewer Little Haskins I Qirztn The Crew had a most successful season this year, losing only one race, to Middlesex, out of a possible seven. The two boats were very evenly matched, the first boat better on a three-quarter mile course, but about the same on a half. We opened auspiciously,winning over St. Mark's by more than two-length margins. Although warned by Mr. Terry not to get out the gold-polish for championship oars, the crews did not take his advice seriously, and the first boat was beaten by a length at Middlesex the next week. The second won by over a length. At Exeter, the seconds won by an enormous margin, nearly four lengths, getting their letters. The firsts won by over a length. This ended the season for the four-oared shells, which was different than usual in that we transported our own boats to our opponent's courses. There was apparently a bit of doubt in most minds as to the probable outcome of the eight-oared race against Groton, but, as usual, Mr. Terry had both fours accustomed to each other in a week's time, and it was a good-looking boat as it went to the starting line. The Groton crew was beautifully trained and looked very powerful. Both crews rowed well and from the spectators' point of view the race was well contested. Noble's won with a little open water showing. Letters and silver oars were given to the following: Haskins, Little, Brewer, Hall, Bennett fCapt.j, Kellogg, Hovey, Johnson, H., Hammond, Fuller, P., and Prout QMgr.j. 69 SECOND CREXV Hammond Johnson Hovey Kellogg Fuller, Cox Bow 2 3 Stroke C ox Bow 2 3 Stroke Cox Bow 2 3 4 5 Ciba btbehuls First Crew Haskins Won: St. Mark's 4 lengths Little Lost: Middlesex 15 length Brewer Won: Exeter 2 lengths Hall Bennett, Captain Second Crew Kellogg Won: St. Mark's 5 lengths Hovey Won: Middlesex 15 lengths johnson Won: Exeter 35 lengths Hammond Fuller The Eight Kellogg 6 Little Hammond 7 johnson Haskins Stroke Hall Hovey Cox Bennett, Caplain Brewer Won.' Groton 12 lengths 71 V 4 D A CT I YITI ES STUDENT COUNCIL Kellogg Cuunihzul Fuller Lawson DcFriez lilenne-Lt johnson XVUULI Hall Haskins Little Stimpson Pmul 74 Svtuhent Clllnuntil The Student Council, with William C. Haskins as chairman, treated the year's business successfully and passed several constructive measures. The budget for major sports was reduced, after careful investigation into expenditures by Secretary Prout, of the Athletic Association, and a separate sum was appropriated for minor sports. With this reduction, it became possible to lower the Athletic Association dues one third, per capita, with the co-Operation of the managers. In an effort to raise the value of Junior numerals, the Council succeeded in cutting the number of awards to one-third of those given last year. The same policy was followed in regard to letter awards throughout the year, the trend being to minimize where ad- visable. Finally, the Council revised that part of the Constitution which dealt with School Elections, with the result that the elections are to take place in the spring before the year Of office. Members of the Student Council HASKINS, President STIMPSON, Vice-President LITTLE, R., Secretary PROUT, Secretary-Treasurer of A. A. BENNETT, First Class Representative HALL, First Class Representative KELLOGG, First Class Representative JOHNSON, P., President of Second Class FULLER, T., Second Class Representative LAWSON, Second Class Representative COUNIHAN, President of Third Class WOOD, H., Third Class Representative DE FRIEZ, President of Fourth Class 75 THE NOBLEMAN Lawson Slimpson Ilzlskills Little- Pffblll , liflilnr-in-C'hif'f Mr. Lowell Kvllugg Bulfinch lilukt- 70 Despite business conditions which made advertisements very hard to get, the Noblernan, because of Business Manager Nickerson's efforts, was as successful as could be expected financially. Curtis Prout, Editor-in-Chief, and Edward H. Bennett were responsible for most of the literary and editorial material. Robert A. Little, for his effort in improving School News, and Harry F. Stimpson, Jr., for his athletic write-ups and stories, also deserve credit. Next year's board, as far as it has been elected, con- sists of Calvin Stillman, Editor-in-Chief, Ralph Lawson, Business Manager,' David Hall and David Rivinus. CURTIS PROUT . JOSEPH NICKERSON . CHARLES BULFINCH . EDWARD H. BENNETT RALPH LAWSON . . HARRY F. STIMPSON, JR BENJAMIN S. BLAKE, JR. ROBERT A. LITTLE . WILLIAM C. HASKINS HOWARD KELLOGG . MR. JAMES A. LOWELL, JR. . . Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager . . Literary Editor Assistant Literary Editor . . Athletic Editor A ssistant A thletic Editor . School News Editor Graduate News Editor . . Exchange Editor . Faculty Editor DRAMATIC CLUB Rivinus, D. Gale Hubbard Bassett Burr Lawson Hall Blake Watson Faunce Haskins Bullinclx Liltle Kellogg Stimpson, Prexiderzl Pope Osgood Mr. Peirce Rivinus Prout 78 015132 Bramatic Qlluh This year the Dramatic Club attempted something quite unusual in the form of "The Ghost Train," by Arnold Ridley: given at Eliot Hall on the evening of March 23, it cleared well over two hundred dollars for charity. Thus the business end was well managed by George Hall. , ,Hoyt Watson, David Rivinus, and Harry Stimpson all handled their parts well, as did Edward Bennett and K. Anthony Faunce, Watsonu, in the leading role as the detective, is to be specially commented upon, for it was his first performance. David Rivinus characterized "julia Price" fully as well as he had taken the part of heroine the year before. Ralph Pope ably handled a large part for the third year and was elected next year's president. Robert Little and his corps of assistants back-stage manufactured the endless noises connected with the train in precise fashion. And all the Club is grateful to Mr. Pierce for his patience and interest in supervising every detail. Besides coaching every rehearsal he devised the very elaborate equipment required to reproduce the noises and wrecks. His unfailing sympathy and his encourage- ment was appreciated by all of us and it is due to him that the preparation and acting of the play was a pleasure we all enjoyed. 79 THE GHOST TRAIN so RICHARD WINTHROP ELSIE WINTHROP SAUI. HODGKIN . CHARLES MURDOCK PEGGY MURDOCK MIss BOURNE . TEDDIE DEAKIN . JULIA PRICE . HERBERT PRICE . JOHN STERLING . JACKSON . . The Gliast In order of their first appearance 81 H. F. Stimpson, Jr. E. H. Bennett, Jr. K. A. Faunce R. L. Pope . F. M. Rivinus, Arthur Gale . Hoyt Watson . D. C. Rivinus . I. T. Burr . . Curtis Prout . C. W. Hubbard Y GLEE CLUB Reece Swaim Chandler Ilubhard, C. Talbot Scahury Russell lluhharnl, IC. llrcwcr Hall Burr Pope Gale Putnam Erhard Haskins Lewis Thompson Little, R. Mr. Flood Stimpson Clark Page Blake Lmder Prout. Kellogg Fauncc Poor Harding Rivinus Howe, D. Little, A, 82 Glen Qiluh This year the Glee Club was, as usual, enthusiastically received and, under President Benjamin Blake and Coach R. T. Flood, had a successful season. During the Christmas exercises the annual quartette competition was held, and the whole Glee Club sang two numbers, "Old Man Noah" and "The Lord High Executioner" from "The Mikado." There were four quartettes competing. They were led by C. Hub- bard, G. Hall, Bennett, and B. Blake, the first two being composed of day boys and the last two being composed of boarders. First all four quartettes sang "Bundeslied"g then each sang it separately, following it with a number of its own choosing. The judges picked Hubbard's quartette as the best, thus ending the boarder's supremacy. The other members were D. Howe, A. Harding, and Russell, and their winning song was "When Pa Was a Little Boy Like Me." Their names were accordingly engraved on the shield in the Main House beside the names of previous winners. - As usual, between the acts of the School Play, the whole Glee Club gave its usual fine performance. Besides the two numbers given at Christmas, "The Gospel Train" and "The Song of the Departing Pilgrims" were sung. The four quartettes collaborated in singing "Bundeslied." Mr. Flood, as usual, deserves great credit for his enthusiastic and untiring coaching. 83 SCHOOL ORCHESTRA Watson Pratt jenncy Blake Pope 84 5riJuuI Brnbzstra Although this year's orchestra contained only two of last year's members, neverthe- less the enthusiasm and perseverance of its leader, Edward Bennett, and the co-operation of the other members at rehearsals, enabled it to give two creditable performances. These were given at the usual times, one at Christmas and the other at the Schoo Play. It must be borne in mind that the orchestra is a self-managed organization, under no faculty supervision, and forced to work in rehearsals whenever possible. Hence whatever success it achieves is entirely through its own efforts. S5 CLASS BOOK COMMITTEE Bennett Prout Haskins Stimpson Liulc 86 Glass Bunk Qliummittee The Class Book Committee has Worked hard to publish the best book possible. Financial support being very hard to get, the Committee is more than ever grateful for its support from advertisers and from members of the School. The Committee consists of Bennett, Haskins, Little, R., Prout, and Stimpson. 87 'Walehicturp It is impossible to make this speech different from those of others years, because what we have heard five valedictorians say still holds good. We have found out for ourselves what they told us was so. The thing that has impressed us the most at Noble's has been its wonderful spirit. We have seen it everywhere-on the fields, in the schoolroom, and in the loyalty of the gradu- ates. This spirit lives because of the School traditions and the influence of Mr. Wiggins and the other masters. We have enjoyed ourselves at School, and we have found that the more we put into the School, the more we got out of it. Probably we should have done more. But we certainly do not regret our days here. And as graduates, we will watch proudly those that follow doing as we have done. Of course, we are sad today at leaving School. But we are also happy because of the wonderful time we have had here. We are grateful for all that has been done for us. And we are proud because we have had a share in the life of Nob1e's. 88 9 T. I, x A - ' ' f A f ' " fm i Y '. , Q K W' A X, -5. 1 Z ' ,:,, I - Ml' T . i ,l VW, I Q.. A .mv , v, ,,.-f ' .A is, , . I " K 4- -f.,-.-.7-.-ffW,f+:2.Q'.-J,-fvrvffP 5 '- 4- - -, . . - ..-., , .fl-- . ,f"5-' ff-1-,'., - . ,-.., .ng-, ff, f - ,wh , '2'f.4,',-G :rg 'Sag 'ffl ' - ' Qztffl 2'?:fZ:i'f""" 45.5" l-25321-2-5,10.'-1i5?7Q35Z?':2' '1ii5"f:f2QZ'2'?m?f5'f' -,-' ' ' 'f A-'Lf " I FINIS x Q fwayfpulv fl NOTMAN'S STUDIO Ojgcial Photographer zo Harvard since 1914! All Groups in this Book by N otman ADVE MENTS VOGUE STUDIO THE COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHER 376 Boylston Street Boston Mass. KIiNmore 3241 i Specializing in photographs of men at popular prices Telephone 0158 FORD SALES AND SERVICE East Dedham Garage, Inc. 86-100 High Street EAST DEDHAM. MASS. ESTABLISH ED IBIB WQQQE , l E ,Q fi " Qeeeeau e v ' If-N f 32115 mtsh1ng5,l,vglatsafShus,s unison Avenue con. ronvv-rounm stain' NEW YORK .i.o ,, 1 , - NA' . -mx "H,-Q2 N w I f .1731 - Q fx l f fg if fif t2 -in '1"?7i iW L i T W it Kg 'Q U f' . 'W ffzoff o Q VV ' Clothes for Vacation and Summer Sport , BIANCHES NEW YORK: out WALL srnzu' IOSTON: nzwnun ol. BERIKELEV NEWPORT PALM BEACH Compliments of ARMOUR 8: COMPANY THE WOMEN'S EXCHANGE OF CHICAGO BREAKFAST LUNCHEON TEA 942 NORTH MICHIGAN AVE. ENGRAVED INVITATIONS PROGRAMS-DANCE ORDERS SOCIAL and BUSINESS STATIONERY , I 1 1 57 FRANKLIN STREET BOSTON, MASS. C ompllmen ts fvf Class of '33 Telephone CAPll0l 9410 G. M. Austin 8: Son Wholesale and Retail Dealers in POULTRY, GAME and EGGS GREEN GEESE, DUCKS, and VENISON a Specialty 16 and 18 New Fanueil Hall Market BOSTON Chapin 8: Adams Co. 35 South Market Street BOSTON BUTTER CHEESE EGGS Pzwfzfeyors to Schools, Colleges, Hospitals, Institutions, Restaurants Paine's Student Store The Firm of Friendly Service Serving the Public for over 36 years STATIONER NEWSMAN TO YMAN PICTURE F RAMER 256 Washington Street, Brookline Compliments of Lombard Williams Co. REAL ESTATE 227 Newbury Street, Boston Compliments Of Rival Food Co. Inc. 7 Compliments of Frank P. Bennet Sz Co. The ROGERS PRESS H. CROSSLEY, Prop. Compliments of FW FINE PRINTING ALBERS BARINC. co. STATIONERY and PAPER SUPPLIES DEDHAM, MASS. 622 High Street : DEDHAM TELEPHONE 0039 Compliments of Green Lodge Gardens The FISHER-CHURCHILL CO' FED ACCREDITED REGISTERED CUERNSEY HERD FUEL, ICE, MASON MATERIALS H AY and GRAIN MILK, CREAM and ICE CREAM For Sale at our Stand Dedham Mass or Delivered on Order Ph 0351 52 Tel. Dedham 0610 07716 I THE DEDI-IAM NATIONAL BANK Complimenls of Ellis Fire Appliance Company CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAVING ACCOUNTS BOWDOIN SQUARE SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS BOSTON INVESTMENT SERVICE THE SCHOOL Delivery Service-Weekly Orders Filled and D e dh am, S Finest Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere HOMES Eehbam Jflutner bbup arebestsewedby IINCORPORATED1 Robert Hamilton 81 Son GL A SZZVEA R Fancy Grocers P O T TE R Y geiljliyojfoligi 582 HIGH STREET DEDHAM, MASS Telephone DEDham 1637 Complfiments Qf BERTHA A. PATENAUDE Dedham Custom Laundry DEDHAM, MASS. H. L. WARDLE DRUG CO. Business Established 1858 Prescription Specialists COR. HIGH AND WASHINGTON STREETS, DEDHAM, MASSACHUSETTS D. F. MAHER Pfumoing and ffeating SANITARY DRAINAGE 11 EASTERN AVE., OPP. R. R. STATION DEDHAM, MASS. TELEPHONE CONNECTION CI07'lZPl1T7IZ67lZS rj HYGRADE SYLVANIA CORP. SALEM, MASSACHUSETTS Kilohenuure, Crockery, and Household Furnishings Edward J. Keelau HARDWARE PAINTS, OILS, and GLASS 581 High St., Dedham, Mass. Telephone 132 DEDham Members F. T. D. Tels. ASPinwall 5604 - 5605 Ulibe Brookline jflumer bbup FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 710 Washington St. CWash. Sq.5 Brookline, Mass. LUBRAIR 2000-mile automobfite grefzfsivztg .swfwfice at DELANY'S TEXACO STATION Washington St. near the Fenway Brookline Village Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Association Village Flower Shop A1ftz'.s't1'1r Flower A l'l'lllIg6'H'lC'l1l'.Y 103 Washington Street Francis G. Carreiro Brookline, Mass. Frederick F. Carreiro Beacon 600041001 N. G. Wood 81 Sons 1 PARK STREET CUP ONE FLIGHTD JEWELE RS and SILVERSMITHS MAKERS OF MEDALS AND CHARMS FOR NOBLE 8: GREENOUGH W. H. BRINE CO. Offirtat Athletif Outfitters to NOBLE Sz GREENOUGH SCHOOL 27 OTIS STREET, BOSTON Between Summer and Franklin Streets Noble and Greenough Boys are invited to make our store their headquarters when in Boston ESTABLISHED 1890 PHOT0 ENG RAVERS HALFII-ONE.LlNE ANDCOLOIQ PLATES SALESM EN ATYO UR SERVICE 7Z'1.EPH01vE KENMDRE 7790 FRANKLIN 2 BUILDING I I HARCOURT smear- sosrowmss. fi Ula 'qiiiiiivl PRESS mln: ':!I!!I!Ir The warren ress INCORPORATED 1889 160 WARREN STREET BOSTON, MASS. PRINTERS Qf the NOBLE AND GREENOUGH CLASS BOOK and Other Publications of Quality ' ' ng. .H -A ..- . ' , , 'E 'lm ,, iw. I2 ay9iif,:. Q' smlv' , Nw' 10 1 - wr ,. URW I .- ' ' I 5:-.NL A., 3 - ' J V , . . V, -1 :J .V -. mn F'-511 V vw AWE ' Q.. M. . X ,J 1 I "ly, :X , ' -. 2, 'ff-I ,A Q A , ,fk,,,: F 'P X Lin " 44 Q. " 1 'W , 5. 4g H -.iff . . in ' 'er . 1 1 1 U . ,V 4 'I K 1 A 4 v .z, . ' ' v .,s 1 .mmf


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Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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