Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA)

 - Class of 1934

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Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1934 volume:

zg- Y -f-1.-1 , r -.0 2 A. nl 5 -,M f -1 lm NOBLE mm' GREENOUGH 1934 CLASS BOOK , wt, W, THE NOBLE AND GRIQENOUGH SCHOOL, In DEDHAM. MASSACHUSETTS KORG!-1 XYASIIINGTON VOPP NOBLE HCS VERNON L. GREENE The Mass nf 1 934 Behicates this Qlllasshonk tu 'Uerunn I. Greens in binczreigppreciatun aah Qffzctiun uretnnrh This book is a hastily compiled record of our activities, and we hope to have it with us in the future as a reminder of our days at school. The generous co-operation of the class has made it a financial success, and we hope that they share the committee's enthusiasm in our publication. We owe thanks to the many kind persons who have given us advertisements to help pay our way, and we hope our readers will return their compliment by patronizing our advertisers. X X I "lun, XX X ml. I M K A I 95' XA in ' ,QM 'I' H,-x .QQ..'W"N ' AX x R ,N X Xw N Nytfzff N 'U -,f,,:.g. . "' Rfb li g YQ: xg? x 5- 'N N 3: 'af Q - N 15 - X gi, -'- X , X . v u , VL. .R u . W X25-"rw X ' I K xz-:ski ., W ,,n!f-' 41113 "1Q.'N. -X M, " dv: "21f'7'm 53 . wifi' . ,gk "ff-11 NL Z1 FACULTY M Q F CHARLES WIGGINS, ZND, A.B., HEADMASTER DEDHAM MASSACHUSETTS Teacher of Alathematics Born in Cincinnati, Ohio, 1886 Senior Master Pomfret School, 1914-1920 Graduated from Harvard, 1908 Became Headmaster at Noble's, 1920 Married Laura E. Richards, September 2, 1909 In Office of R. Clipson Sturgis, Architect, 1908-1914 Ifrzczrlty 1934 Class Book GEORGE If. FISKE, AB., PRlNt1imi, T Y.u.i.1zv Amiassrkv, lN'1AssAt'i1t's1iT'rs 1 PLIQASAN 7'l'l1l'lll77' cyl' Grvefk and Lalin Born at Medheld, Mass., 1872 Married Mtulclc 114111, 1903 Graduated from Amherst College, 1894, lieczzme at tezlvher at Noble's, 1912 Phi lgefa Kappa Asgistiant Principal, 1917 Principal of Xlllllingforcl High School D l?r1nc1pal, 1918 Taught .Lit Roxbury Latin School, 1902 1912 1 GIEURGIQ F. FISKIE, AJS. HERBliR'I' R. PEIRCE, A.B. AR1.lNm'oN Hiflmirs lV1ASSA1'1ll'SlETTS Tmrlzer of Mathematics and Science Born at Stonehum, Mass., 1879 Principal of Radnor High School, 1903 -1914 Graduated from Tufts, 1902 Taught at Hackley School, 1904-1913 Taught at Vllestbrook Seminary, 1903 Married Edith Fay, 1906 Became a teacher at Noble's, 1913 IIERISISRT R. PEIRCE, A.B H 1934 C'l11.s'xB00le Faculty 999 l VERNON L. GREIENE, AB. IJEDHAIVI lXIAssAcHl's1cTTs T eaclzer fy' fif'l'l7ZfL7I Born at Lowell, Mass., 1890 Taugln at Medford lligh School, 1915 Graduated from Dartmouth, 19125 Heezuue il teacher at Nohle's, 1916 Phi Beta Kappa Married Yiolettzn Leichner, 1928 Taught at Vermont Academy, 1912-191-1 J YERNON l,. GREICNIC, I,Ol7lS cz JACQUES, AJ-s., AM. Home 1. BliI,I.IiVl'li BosToN, lVlASSACHUS1iTTS Teaflzer Qf Latin and Spanish Born at Somerville, Mass., 1868 Received A. M. Degree from Harvard, 1896 Graduated from Harvard, 1892 Teacher at Volkmann School, 1896-1917 Taught at lielnlont Hhool, Belmont, Married Mabelle Field, 1900 Mass, 1892-1895 Became a teacher at Noble's, 1917 LOUIS V. JACQUIQS, A.H., A.M, 12 Faculty 1934 Class Book I I I . RICHARD P. LEWIS IDEDHAM MASSA1'Ill'Sli'I'TS 3 Teacher of History Born at Walpole, Mass., 1888 Attended Harvard, 1910 1911 Graduated from Exeter, 1909 Married Violet ll. kicker, 1915 Became a teacher at Noble's, 1917 Rl1'llARDP.I.EWIS LAWRENCE TERRY, ASSl8TANT HEADMASTr:R lham-:AM IVIASSACHUSETTS Teafher of French Born in New York City, October S, In U. S. Marines, 1918-1919 I W , 1899 Entered Harvard, 1919 Graduated from Groton, 1918 Became a teacher at Noble':s 1922 I.AV1'REN1'E TER RY 13 1934 Class Book Faculty 5 J. ARNOLD LOWELL, JR., AB. 1 CHESTNUT HILL MASSACHUSETTS Teacher of English and Latin Born in Boston, August 15, 1899 Royal Air Force, Canada, May to December, Graduated from Country Day School, 1918 1916 Graduated from Harvard, 1921, AB. Spent a year at the Evans School, Graduate School of Business Administration, Mesa, Arizona 1922-1923 Entered Harvard in the fall of 1917 Became a teacher at Noble'S, 1923 J. ARNOLD LOWELL, jr., AB. ROBERT K. RICHMOND VVABAN lVlASSi-XCHLTSIETTS Teacher of .lfalhemalics and Geograplzy Born at Windsor, Vermont, 1899 Graduated from Morwich University, 1910 Graduated from VVindsor High School, Married Doris Nash, 1924 , V 1906 Air Service, Sept., 1917, to Dec., 1918 Became a teacher at Noble's, 1925 ROBERT K. RICHMOND 14 Faculty 1934 Class Book 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 Married Ellen Brewer, 1933 -Y RICHARD T. FLOOD, .-XB. KEMPER H. BROADUS, B.A., MA. MT. VERNON STR1e1a'r DEDHAM, MAASSACHUSETTS Tfarher of English Born at Chicago, lll., 1900 Graduated from the Honours School of Graduated from University of Alberta, Canada, 1922 Received M. A. from University of Alberta, Vanada, 1923 Rhodes Srholarship, 1923 English, Oxford University, 1925 lnstructor in English, Barnard College, Columbia University, 1925-1928 Married Elizabeth VValters Blauvelt, 1927 Became a teacher at Noblefs, 1928 15 KEMPER H. B.A.,M.A 1934 Class Book Faculty ELIOT T. PUTNAM, 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 r 1 ICLIOT T. PVTNATXI. jr., AJR, THEODORE I. REESE, BA. IDEDI-IAM MASSAUHUSETTS Teacher 0fEngl1'.vl1, History, and illallzemalics Horn at f'olumbuS, Ohio, February 6, Graduated from Yale University, 1932, HA. 1910 Became teacher at Nob1e'S, 1932 V ' ' Graduzlted from St. I'aul'S Suhool, 1928 Married Mary Golden Bonnymzm, 1933 THEODORE I. REESE, FLA. I6- Eliirnt lass ,,.., Y,.- -. 1 -a Si' N. f "3 , N0 .X X . . ' 1:53 . A ff-A-'X ,,-,,,..... .-i. ....... , I 17 M fu Fl RST CLASS Putnam Johnson, H. Barstow Thompson Miles, J. Pope, Lawson Hyde Cabot Osgood Hovey Miles, C. Fuller Johnson president Erhard Stillman Hubbard 18 The Graduating Class EZRA BAKER BARSTOW Although not starring in athletics, Ezra has always made his presence felt on the field and on the river. As a result of this helpfulness and sportsmanship, Ezra was awarded the Rowing Shield last spring. Last fall Ez played on the football squad, being handicapped somewhat by an early season illness. During winter, Ezra may be found any afternoon on the wrestling mats, and it may be truthfully said that his successful adversaries here are few and far between. Outside of school Ez spends much of his time following the professional teams and sports, particularly wrestling. His fond- ness for good shows and movies is also well known. ln the classroom Ez is a solid plugger, which won for him the Modern Language prize in 1933. However, most often in Latin class, he and Charles Miles get involved in a mix-up which does not always arise from scholastic differences. Ez will he at Harvard next winter with the rest of us, where we hope to see him gain recognition in his favorite sport, wrestling. 19 34 Class Book Volkmann Medal, 1933 Taylor Shield, 1933 Football Squad, 1033 Crew Squad, 1930, 1931, 1932, 1933 34 Class B0 1 Y 7 .J Football Manager, 1934 Glee Club, 1933-34 Dramatic flub, 1934 The Graduating Class ARTHUR TRACY CABOT Arthur came to us in the fourth class as our only classmate living west of the Mississippi. He made an unobtrusive entry into our midst and since has gained the respect and friendship of us all. Not only has he fitted well into this school, but also he has collected a large circle of acquaintances in greater or lesser degree connected with the school. In the spring, Cab has always played tennis, and he has been a valuable asset to the informal team which plays one or two matches each year. Always independently sure of himself, but equally ready to admit his mistakes, Cab is seldom without an opinion on any- thing. He was our efficient football manager this last season, and with characteristic determination made the Glee Club and be- came a stage hand on the Dramatic Club. We will remember Cab as a friend always ready to help another, but also well able to care for himself. We expect his ability to attain his objective will see him through Harvard and the Medical School with Hying colors. 20 The Graduating Class 1934 Class Book JOHN WEBER ERHARD Of the boys that arrived at Noble's in 1928 for the sixth-class year, johnny was one of the liveliest and brightest. Merely his winning the scholarship prize that year and his ability in ath- letics show these traits to be outstanding. Although the light- est fellow in the class, he has collected letters in four sports, and this spring he worked hard at crew, his fifth major sport. In football, johnny played in the backfield last fall and was a con- sistent tackler. The hockey team found his aggressiveness useful, while his track ability in the thousand won many points for the team. In his second-class year he played in right field on the ball team, and this year he is rowing bow on one of the second- ary crews. His quickness and co-ordination make him an ex- cellent boxer, and he won a boxing trophy in 1932, and this year excelled in the junior heavyweight class. Johnny is a hard worker in studies, although he Finds time for activities of all sorts both in school and outside. This year he has been School Notes editor for the Nobleman, sang bass in the Glee Club, and has been a class representative in the Student Council, serving on the Gym Committee. Next year he is planning to go to Harvard, where he expects to room with Pope and Hubbard. 21 Trustees Prize, 1929 Inspector's Trophy Clioxingb 1932, 1934 Football Squad, 1932 Team, 1933 Hockey Team, 1933, 1934 Track Team, 1933, 1934 Captain, 1934 Baseball Team, 1933 Crew Squad, 1934 Student Council, 1933-34 Gymnasium Committee, 1934 Noblemau Board, 1933-34 Glee Club, 1932-33, 1933-34 1934 Class Book 1 Trustee's Prize, 1931, 1932, 1933 Crew Squad, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932, 1933, 1934 Second Crew, 1930 First Crew, 1931 Russell Cup Crew, 1932 Track Squad, 1934 Football Manager, 1933 Glee Club, 1933-34 Student Council, 1932-33, 1933-34 Vigilance Committee, 1933-34 f' V Gymnasium Committee, 1933- 4 1 Class Hook Committee " 010 3 The Graduating Class THOMAS FULLER Tommie arrived with the first of us in the sixth class. Every year except the first two he has won the Trustee's Scholarship prize, in fact he has led us in studies at the end of almost every term. Tommie was among our first lettermen, having coxed the undefeated second crew at the end of his fifth-class year. Other- wise he has not been very active in athletics, although he did jump for the track team in two or three meets this past winter. In his third-class year Tommie successfully competed against two upper classmen, and became football manager for 1932. XVhen he became too heavy for coxing Tommie took up rowing, and rowed bow on this year's third crew, which defeated two St. Mark's crews. Tommie has represented us for the past two years on the Student Council, and was this year a member of the Vigilance Committee. He has also sung on the Glee Club. Tommie is going to Harvard this year where we wish him continued success in studies as well as outside activities. 22 The Graduating Class 1934 Class Boo CHANDLER HOVEY, Jr. Ever since Bus has been with us he has shown a mixture of sound common sense and good judgment which is without paral- lel. He is also one of the most quiet and reserved fellows in the class. Bus has always been a good athlete, having letters in football, hockey and crew, the last of which he has captained this spring with much success. He has much fame as a brute, evinced for the number of "OW, Hovey's" at different times during the day from his various victims. In school, Bus has never shown great ability as a scholar, but his capacity for work has always pulled him through. This year he served on the Student Council and also the Gym Com- mittee. Much to the surprise of everyone he was also elected to the Dance Committee, but we strongly suspect it was only to lend an air of efhciency. Outside of school, Bus has shown great skill as a sailorg in- deed he won the National junior Championship two years ago. Every so often he appears at school with his frost-bite dinghy tied on behind his car, ready for a week-end of racing. His prow- ess as a skier is also well known. Another quality, which is the envy of us all, is his ability to consume ice cream. It is said, with authority, that he eats at least a pint every day on the way home from school. 23 Football Team, 1932, 1933 Hockey Team, 1933, 1934 Crew Squad, 1931, 1932, 1933, 1934 Second Crew, 1923 First Crew, 1934 Captain, 1934 Davis Cup, 1933 Student Council, 1933-34 Gymnasium Committee, 1933-34 Dance Committee, 1934 ua.....9.u.t lrlffv-rt le 1934 Class Book The Graduating Class l Glee Club, 1930-31, 1931-32, 1932- 33, 1933-34 Baseball Squad, 1933, 1934 Dramatic Club, 1934 I I K 1 , 1 13 EDWARD BRIGGS HUBBARD Teddy is one of the old guard, having been with the class all six years of its existence. Unfortunately frequent illnesses have detracted fom his athletic participations, but the indomit- able Edward has always pulled hard to make up. On the play- ing held he is most prominent in baseball, where hard work has put him on the squad for the last two years. Perhaps Teddy's greatest gift is his tenor voice. He has been a member of the Glee Club ever since we can remember, and he has carolled in two winning quartettes. This year he was also in the Dramatic Club, disguised in a funny costume as an ape. Outside of school, motorboats are a big interest, and he has plenty of time to use them when on the beautiful Isle au Haut, off the Maine coast. The efficient Hubbard brothers, it was, who started a fad of selling merchandise in school, on the "cumulative commission plan," and, as they were the flrst in the field, their profits were large. Teddy has always been a genial and companionable soul, and a friend of everyone. VVe expect to see his name in heavy type shortly, when he sings with the Harvard Glee Club, and we hope he will go further. 24 The Graduating Class BENJAMIN DWIGHT HYDE, 2nd Benny was one of the first yachtsmen among us, showing an interest in that field even in the sixth class. His interests also run towards the mechanical, and his lathe and splicing ability have aided both crew and Dickson many times. This scientific bent has given him an understanding of engines, mathematics, and chemistry, that makes many of us shudder. At one time his diversion was the manufacture of toy bombs for destructive purposes, but now we feel that he has calmed down to peacefully caring for his Friendship sloop. In school his serious expression completely conceals a sense of humor that often keeps Benny in contortions for several minutes. Of late he has become active in society, and we see him at many dances. For four years Benny has pulled an oar in some crew or other and was on the track squad this last winter. As a monk, cannibal, and a bandit, Benny was active in the Dramatic Club production, "The Devil in the Cheese." As a bass, he also aug- mented the Glee Club's strength. VVe expect to see him at Har- vard next fall, absorbed in scientific study with a dash of some- thing nautical. 25 1934 Class Book ii Dramatic Club, 1934 Glee Club, 1934 Track Squad, 1934 Crew Squad, 1930, 1931, 1932, 1933, 1934 Pldmjfmgi Q, N O IQ34 Class Book 03 Football Squad, 1930 Team, 1931, 1932, 1933 Crew Squad, 1931, 1932, l933,1934 Second Crew, 1933 First Crew, 1934 Russell Cup Crew, 1932 TrackTeam, 1933, 1934 Hockey Squad, 1931, 1932 Team 1933, 1934 Senior Boxing Trophy, 1932, 1934 Chairman Dance Committee, 1934 Dramatic Club, 1934 Glee Club, 1934 The Graduating Class HOWARD AMES JOHNSON, jr. Ever since Howard arrived, in 1929, he has been one of the best-natured fellows in the class. There is nothing he won't do for someone elseg in fact he is always doing good turns. Howard has always been prominent in athletics. For three years he played guard on the football team, being one of the best players in the line. For the past two winters he has divided his time between tending the nets on the hockey team and hurling weights on the track team. In the spring, Howard takes to crew, where he has rowed on the second and Hrst crews, not to mention the Russell Cup crew. In Physics class his repeated "What's the answer," has be- come familiar to us all. Some of Howard's stories are wonderful, in fact, we can remember several years ago, when telling about the movies he had seen used to be his favorite indoor sport. As a "grouser" he holds the all-time record for the class, but in spite of it all he is one of the hardest workers. This year Howard was chairman of the Dance Committee, giving to it all the knowledge gained from years of experience, and the success of the dance was largely due to his efforts. 26 The Graduating Class PERRY HIGGINSON JOHNSON Perry joined us in the fourth class, and since he has made his presenve definitely known. A forcible logician, he is always ready to start an argument or plunge into one, and if he cannot silence his adversary by good arguments,he does so with an overwhelming uproar. Une of the best athletes of the class, Perry has starred in the backiield for three years, and was one of the hardest- hitting players we have seen. Under his guidance the football team won a majority of its games this year, losing only to Ded- ham and Milton. In the last two years he has gained letters in both hockey and track-fin the former as a defenseman, and in the latter as a 300-yard sprinter. His speed made him the only new member of the 1932 baseball squad, and in this sport also he won a letter. Perry is a social bear of the First magnitude and well liked both within and without the school. He is always ready to help you out or give you his opinion, and his method of reaching an objective is like that of a bull. As President of the class this year Winkie has been a fitting leader, going hard at everything, from athletics to studies. 27 IQ34 Class Book Football 'l'ez1m, 1931, 1932, 1933 Captain, 1933 Hockey Tezim, 1933, 1934 Track Squad, 1932 Team, 1933, 1934 Baseball Squad, 1932 Team, 1933 Student Founvil, 1932-33 President of Class, 1932-33, 1933 34 Junior Boxing fup, 1932 Glee Flub, 1933-34 IQ34 Class Book The Graduating Class Noble's Cup, 1932 Student Council, 1931-32, 1932-33, 1933-34 Secretary, 1934 President of Class, 1931-32 Vigilance Committee, 1933-34 Gymnasium Committee, 1933-34 Track Squad, 1933 Manager, 1932 Team, 1934 Crew Squad, 1930, 1931,1932,1933 1934 Russell Cup Crew, 1933 Second Crew, 1934 Nobleman Board, 1932-33, 1933-34 Dramatic Club, 1933, 1934 Glee Club, 1933-34 Class Book Committee RALPH LAWSON, jr. Whether Ralph's expression of seriousness and intelligence is implied or not will remain a mystery to many of us. However, his record of responsible positions in school shows that his de- pendability is unquestioned. One of the hardest workers in the class, Ralph has managed to put his finger into nearly everything in school, and in some fields he has had a great deal of control. His presence in the Student Council for many years, now as secretary, has given him a prestige that makes him seemingly very important. As manager of the track team in the third-class year, Ralph accomplished an unusual feat, and became one of the best runners on the team this winter. As business manager of the Nobleman and member of this Committee, his ability in high finance and executive tyranny have accomplished much. This spring Ralph stroked the second crew, despite his slight weight. Ralph is also another of our ardent sailors, hailing from Dux- bury and prominent in the yachting circle of that vicinity. His greatest asset is his demeanor, at once giving an impression of everything to be desired in a young man, which perhaps explains his friendly relations with all the faculty, although many of us enviously accuse him of having a "drag," Ralph is planning to go to Harvard next fall, and we expect that his indomitable will- power will take him places. 28 The Graduating Class CHARLES ROGERS MILES Ever since the fifth-class year, when Charley joined us, he has been one of the most ardent fans of professional baseball in the class, eager always to argue loudly the relative merits of any team. As a player himself, Charley has shown considerable ability as a pitcher in the last few seasons. ln hockey, Charley has taken a similar but lesser interest, and he both follows the various Bruins' games and wields a stick on our own team. In the sum- mer it is rumored that he is a good tennis player. The curious thing about Charles is his ability to accom.plish things with an astonishing small amount of work, for he appears to move and think with an economy of eHort,yet his position scho- lastically and in athletics shows that he wastes little effort. Usu- ally very cheerful, he argues with jim on many points, but their co-operation is evident, when in response to Mr. Greene's fre- quent questioning, Charley says, "Oh, I got that from jim." Incidentally, this collaboration is mutual. Charley joined this year's camera craze with a fifty-cent speci- men which he brandished and clicked around many times in the schoolhouse, but in the absence of material proof, we are not afraid of any startling exposures. Charles is going to Harvard confidently expecting to meet up with jim on an opposing blue team some day. 29 1934 Class Book Football Squad, 1932 Hockey Squad, 1934 Track Squad, 1934 Baseball Team, 1933, 1934 f fl, ff? 1934 Class Book The Graduating Class Hockey Team, 1932, 1933, 1934 Baseball Squad, 1933 Team, 1934 . ' f Clamwf Q 1 ,fra 1' JAM ES BROWNING MILES jim has always been one of the most-cheerful members of the class, since we caught up to him in the third-class year. This put him in the same class with Charley, and the rivalry of the brothers has been a source of great amusement to us. jim is a big fan for all professional sport, especially baseball and hockey, and he is always ready to deliver a learned lecture on some phase of a tennis action, ably supported by brother Charles. Hockey is jim's biggest field of athletic activity, with baseball a close second. In all sports his keen observance of fine professional technique serves him in good stead. Around school jim is an inveterate crabber, but always is good natured enough to see the funny side of almost every situation. His social star is rising to a higher plane in the sky than most of us hope for, and he is a well-known usher at several social functions. Last fall ,lim ably coached the midget Mohawk football team. Perhaps his greatest ability is in tennis skill, and here he competes most seriously with Charley for supremacy. The Miles brothers are certain to stand high in this year's tennis tournament, and we wouldn't be surprised to see one brother defeat the other for the cup. jim is one of the two daring souls among us going to Yale, but we wonder how he can happily exist so far from Fenway Park, the lNigwam, and the Boston Garden. 30 The Graduating Class EDWARD HOLYOKE OSGOOD, jr. The interests of this youth show great promise for a future country gentleman. His taste in clothes, while far ahead of most of us, has a trend towards the wooly tweeds and plaids, and his ability in horsemanship furthers the picture. Ted is a hard worker when he is absorbed in the matter at hand. His management of the hockey team this winter is proof of that, while his pursuit of lesser projects, such as his toy airplane this winter, bears out this statement. In the Dramatic Club, Ted accomplished a grand job in managing the stage, with its unusually difficult setting problems. As an oarsman, Ted has come to the fore, despite his height and weight, and rowed bow on the seconds. Ted is blessed with a skill in making small things with his hands. This trait is evident on his pad by painstaking designs of infinite smallness. Amateur photography also claimed Ted's attention this year, where the same dexterity proved an asset. In fact, Ted is forever diddling with his hands, often construct- ively, but then again often not. Ted also joined the skiing movement this winter, and the majority of us watched him turning and jumping with a feeling of awe and envy. A temperamental student, we ultimately see Ted conscien- tiously studying or fooling with Cabot. Ted is another inde- pendent person, and he is a strong man who can make him do something he doesn't want to. Also going to Harvard, we have no doubts that Ted will be well able to take care of himself. 31 1934 Class Book Crew Squad, 1931, 1932, 1933 1934 Second Frew, 1934 Hockey Manager, 1934 Dramatic Club, 1933, 1934 Stage Manager, 1934 Nobleman Board, 1934 1934 Class Book Dance Committee, 1934 Trustee's Prize, 1930 Tennis Cup, 1932 Orchestra, 1931-32, 1932-33 Glee Club, 1932-33, 1933-34 Football Squad, 1931 Football Team, 1932, 1933 Track Squad, 1933 Hockey Team, 1930, 1931, 1932, 1933, 1934 Captain, 1933, 1934 Baseball Team, 1932, 1933, 1934 Student Council, 1930-31, 1931-32, 1933-34, Chairman, 1933-34 Vigilance Committee, 1933-34 Gymnasium Committee, 1933-34 Dramatic Club, 1931, 1932, 1933, 1934 President, 1934 fe fwfr The Graduating Class RALPH LINDER POPE, jr. Ralph has been connected with nearly all the activities in school, and in many of these he has held one of the leading posi- tions. As president of the Student Council, his seriousness has made that body more efficient. He was on the Vigilance and Gym Committees this year. Ralph's athletic career began in the fifth class, where he was our first letterman, playing forward on the hockey team. As a back on the football team, Ralph won his letter for the last two years, and in baseball he holds three let- ters, making a total of eleven N's. In minor activities Ralph has also taken a leading part. A member of the Dramatic Club for four years, he was president this spring, and played the leading part. Ralph has played a trumpet in the orchestra for several years, and he was elected this year's leader. However, lack of enthusiasm killed this or- ganization, and it only played in the Christmas exercises. As a tennis player, Ralph has been outstanding, and in his third-class year won the Tennis Cup. In scholarship, Ralph has been one of the highest-ranking members of the class, winning the Trustees' Prize when he was in the fifth class. Ralph has taken about the most difficult courses in school, and manages to be at the head of nearly every- thing he does. Next year he plans to room with Johnny Erhard and Ted Hubbard at Harvard, where we feel sure of continued success and prominence. 32 The Graduating Class HUGH TH EODORE PUTNAM Our most ardent athlete is unquestionably Hugh. Happiest only when exercising his hardest, Hugh has proved a vital asset in sports at school, primarily in baseball, where he captained the team this spring. ln spite of weight and size he has always been a valuable member of any squad in setting an example of hard work and enthusiasm. Hugh expresses school spirit in every- thing he does, and we all admire him for this trait. Another likeable quality in his modesty, which leads him into great em- barrassment many times. Music has claimed a great deal of Hugh's time, and he has continued far beyond the point of the rest of us, with our several reluctant years of lessons long forgotten. Only on the Glee Club did Hugh publicly present his musical ability, both in past years as a pianist and as a second tenor. One of the most hurried members of the class, Hugh always seems to arrive just in time, Very heated and red, with embar- rassed apologies for such conduct. Hugh has never been troubled with a weighty conscience concerning looks or clothes, his own or others. However, despite the pile of books and papers in his desk, he manages the scholastic side well. Always complete- ly independent. Hugh has always scorned such effeminate amuse- ments as dances and Hcooky-pushing." Instead he plays hard at golf and tennis, or watches his heroes of the arena and base- ball park. At Harvard we expect Hugh to be a success in ath- letics, and we know that his enthusiasm will be a decided asset. 33 1934 Class Book l .4 Noble's Yup, 1929 Glee Club, 1931-32, 1932-33, 1933 3-l Orchestra, 1932 Football Squad, 1933 Hockey Squad, 1933 Baseball Team, 1933, 1934 faptain 1934 ,6,107..2fEL-W IQ34 Class B0 Baseball Manager, 1933, 1934 Student Council, 1933-34 Secretary-'l'reasurer of A. A., 1933-34 Noblefizan Board, 1933-34 Editorrin-Chief, 1933-34 Glee Club, 1934 Dramatic Club, 1934 Class Book Committee The Graduating Class CALVIN WHITNEY STILLMAN Cal has always been one of the most efficient members of the class. Ever since he has been with us he has always been able to find something to manage. For the last two years he has been librarian, a job entirely without recognition. This year he has been manager of baseball and secretary of the A. A., managing the funds with his customary economy. He was also Editor- in-Chief of the Nobleman this year, in which capacity he has done an excellent job, giving that magazine one of the most suc- cessful years of its existence. He also has found time to help Osgood behind scenes at Eliot Hall, and to sing with the Glee Club. During the past winter, Cal has been a faithful member of the Boxing Class. This year he also found time to get interested in photography, many of the snapshots in this book being taken by him. VVhen at home Cal spends much time in the woods. He also tells us tales of his prowess as a hunter-in fact after one vacation he showed up with proof of this-the big toe of a beaver. Last fall Cal appeared with a brandsnew touring car, which has ever since been very closely identified with him, as well as with some of the other boarders in the First Class, who find it con- venient to borrow. Next year Cal is going to room with Put at Cambridge, and we wish them both luck. 34 The Graduating Class LORING TIFFANY SWAIM Loring has the distinction of beingthe youngest member of our class, as well as being one of the original group that came to Noble's in 1928. However, his difference in age is hardly per- ceptible, and in many ways he is ahead of us. The most note- worthy thing about Loring is his connection with the Oxford Group. This organization, with its ideas on religious thought, has effected a great change in Loring, for he has transformed almost overnight from a flighty youth to one absorbed in thinking and in trying to help everyone. It has not, of course, driven out every bit of sparkle, for Loring at times is fully as foolish as the rest of us. This year Loring has played on the ball team, and last winter he ran on the track squad in several meets. Otherwise his athletics have been confined to informal lines, mostly in the gym, although he has helped greatly in the management of football for several years. Loring sang in the Glee Club this winter, and he also was one of the Greek bandits in "The Devil in the Cheese." Next year Loring intends to take a year off, but we expect to see him at Harvard a year later. 35 1034 Class Bo ok Baseball Squad, 1933 Team, 1934 Track Squad, 1934 Dramatic Club, 193-1 Glee flub, 1932-33, 1933-34 .Yobleman Board, 1933-34 'ldmg Xffxx,-:ff Avia 1934 Class Book The Graduating Class Football Squad, 1933 Hockey Team, 1933, 1934 Frew Squad, 1931, 1932 Manager, 1934 Nobleman Board, 1933-34 C-lee Club, 1931-32, 1932-33, 1933- 1934 Dramatic Club, 1934 X r fl f f RALPH EMERSON THOMPSON, jr. Tommie is another of the old guard, having arrived in 1928 in the sixth class. He is usually one of the quietest fellows, being very hard to get started, however, once we can work him up, there is no holding him back. He and johnny Erhard seem to have a perpetual feud, and rare is the dav that they haven't had two or three scuffles, usually started by Tiny's derisive, "You're not man enough!" He seems to get along with a fairly good average in studies, but we sometimes wonder where and when he does the necessary work. For the last two winters Ralph has played on the hockey team, winning his letter both years. Last fall he was one of those who was promoted to the Hrst squad from the "iron men" by dint of hard work and consistent effort. Although Tommie started rowing several years ago, he later turned to managing and this year has efficiently managed the crew. For several years Tiny has sung on the Glee Club, and this year he helped Osgood be- hind scenes at Eliot Hall. This year also, he has written the Graduate Notes for the Nobleman. Next year Tommie is de- serting the larger part of the class and going to Yale, a good sign of originality. K 36 1 1 N 40 fwhituarizs FINANCIAL WIZARD DIES The great financial magnate, Ralph S. Pope, jr., well known in rotogravure and society sections, passed away early this morning at his West Newton estate. A squad of detectives will be present at the funeral services, and a platoon of police will prevent any communistic demonstrations during the impressive funeral procession down Commonwealth Avenue. TRAGEDY AT THE WIGWAM Shortly after he had thrown in the first ball of the VVorld Series at Braves Field yesterday, a pop fly struck james Miles on the head. Death was instantaneous. Miles was the owner of the Braves, and at the time of his death was animatedly discussing the relative merits of the opposing pitchers with the retired Thomas Yawkey, one-time owner of the opposing Red Sox. NECKTIE LYNCHING Metropolitan officers this morning found the body of Socialite Charles Miles strung up to a tree in jamaica Plain. It is understood that Miles was the chief actor in a necktie party held by the outraged New England Haberdasher's Union. Q SOCIAL TRAGEDY Hugh Putnam, a Harvard sophomore, died last night while surrounded by a group of Radcliffe freshmen who were trying to per- suade him to dance with one of their number. The doctors say that death was caused by shock and mental strain. EXPERIM ENT FAILS Dr. Arthur Cabot died at the Phillips House while performing an emergency ap- pendix operation on himself. According to the attending nurses, he lost interest in the operation before completion and forgot to remove the appendix. FOUND BY POSSE The body of Calvin W. Stillman was dis- covered a few days ago in the Black Rock Forest by a party of Boy Scouts. Stillman had caught himself in one of his bear traps and, being unable to extract himself, had died of starvation in spite of the fact that near the body lay the gnawed remains of three frogs and a garter snake. CHILD LOVER DIES IN NINETY-EIGHTH YEAR We were grieved last night to hear that "Grandpa" Hubbard passed away. Doctors tell us that death resulted from a complica- tion of coronary thrombosis, chronic liver trouble, anterior poliomyelitis, psittacosis, and voluntary inertia. 43 INSUBORDINATION PUNISHED BY DEATH Executed by a firing squad on the order of the Division Court Martial was second lieutenant Perry johnson. The charge was insubordination and insult to a superior officer. It is understood that Johnson, or- dered by his colonel to raid a strong point with his platoon, indignantly shouted, "Nuts!" THE LAST ROUNDUP Another victim of the disastrous plane wreck in Wyoming was Sky-Pilot Loring Swaim. It is said that he was making a tour of the western states trying to reform the religious outlook of the ranchers and cowboys, in whom he took a great interest. WRESTLER MEETS END When Squeezer Bodinsky was lifted from the ringside row of seats early this morning, into which he was hurled by Bronco Phip- stein at the finish ofslast night's nothing- barred wrestling match, a suffocated fan was lifted from beneath him. The deceased was identified by guards as Ezra Barstow, one-time New England wrestling champ, and since then an habitual looker-on. D ISTRACTION TAKES TOLL Edward H. Osgood, jr., was killed in an automobile accident yesterday afternoon, when he ran into an ice 'truck stopped in the middle of the street, which he evidently did not see. The only explanation offered was that he was passing the Beaver School at recess time. LOSS TO SCIENCE An explosion of undetermined origin last night partially wrecked the upper two floors of the new scientific research laboratory building of Harvard University. The body of Benjamin Dwight Hyde was found in the ruins. Hyde was performing secret experi- ments in his chemical laboratory, and it is supposed that one of his concoctions got the better of him. BOY MECHANIC KILLED R. E. Thompson, jr. was killed this morn- ing when his outboard motor exploded. It is said that, being unable to start the motor, either by words or strength, he applied a blow torch to the gasoline tank in order to pre-heat the fuel. I 44 NOTED SUMMER RESIDENT DRIVEN TO DEATH Yesterday noon, a Stage Harbor fisherman brought in the body of Thomas Fuller, a prominent Chatham summer resident. Ru- mor has it that the hen-pecked husband set sail in his diminutive knock-about in the midst of a raging storm to escape his over- bearing wife and nagging family, who in- sisted that he should drive them all to Boston. WRONG DOOR When Howard A. johnson of Cohasset had not returned from his daily visit to his bees yesterday, a search was instigated, and he was found dead near one of the hives. He had evidently forgotten to close his mouth, and the hive of bees, which were swarming, had flown in. SEA-SICK REMEDY FAILS TO SAVE YACHTSMAN After having been confined to shore for almost a week, Chandler Hovey, Marblehead yachtsman, fell violently landsick at his home last night, and in spite of repeated large doses of ice cream, he died. ANOTHER SPEEDSTER KILLED After a violent struggle with twelve Rhode Island state troopers, john W. Erhard, noted, Boston industrial magnate, was placed in the Bristol jail unconscious. He did not recover from the coma, and died this morn- ing at 5.30 a.m., despite medical care. Au- thorities state that Mr. Erhard was return- ing to his Boston office from Newport, driv- ing at the rate of one hundred and thirty- seven miles per hour. "HE WAS RIGHT, DEAD RIGHT" Late yesterday, off the Gurnet Light, a small sailing dinghy on the starboard tack approached one of the Plymouth Cordage Company's three-masted schooners. The lookout hailed the dinghy in fourdifferent languages, but the lone yachtsman angrily claimed right of way. Despite the helmsman's effort to change the course, the dinghy was swamped, leaving only an oar marked "Goblin" floating. Local yachtsmen easily identified the lost man as Ralph Lawson, jr. -'QR NR Q v 5, A fl 5.51 35, 1 gbgiff, ,ff ?trw'?lP' Y I J iq f f X nk I AX A ff VN 'iw JV' H.. :X .-0-1-X if ,M '11 his -1 FCDOT ALL Fl K VINH.XI,I, TICANI iklnninglmnu Tucker Snrfavnl Bn-we-r Hr. Puluzlxu XYright LL-wis Talbot XVcmrl Clxlmt L- lluu-3' Russell klolnnsnn, P., rufvluirz johnsun, II. Pnpm- lirl I In ruling DvFriez 48 Jfunthall With the excellent record of four victories, one tie, and two defeats, the football team may be said to have had a very successful season. The able coaching of Mr. Putnam and Mr. Terry deserves much credit for the team's success, as does the fine leadership of Captain Perry johnson. On October First, the strong Dedham High team won the opening game of the season, after a hard struggle, scoring nine points to Noble's seven. On the next Saturday, Noble's defeated St. Mark's after another hard game, the score being 7-6. The next game was won handily from St. George's, 14-0, the team here showing great improvement as a unit. The third victory was won on October twenty-eight from Roxbury Latin by the comfortable score of 26-0. Groton came to Dedham on November four, and in a very evenly matched game tied the score at 13-13. The Belmont Hill game, on November ten, gave Noble's the fourth and last victory of the season, 13-0. The final and objective game with Milton after a postponement on account of snow, re- sulted in a defeat, the score being 6-0. With a field half-frozen and very slippery, a lot of brilliant running ended in fumbles and falls. Milton threatened to score several times, but only managed to score the one touchdown. Letters and silver charms were awarded to P. Johnson fCapt.J, Russell CCapt.-electl, Brewer, Cunningham, DeFrig, J. Erhard, Harding, Hovey, H. Johnson, Lewis, Page, Pope, Sargent, Talbot, Tucker, Wright, and Cabot CMgr.J 49 Name Cunningham Tucker Sargent Brewer Wright Lewis Talbot Worud Page Hovey Russell johnson, P. johnson, H. Pope Erhard, J. Harding Delfriez Average jfunthall Svtatistins .. H . Posmon Age eight End 16.3 5.11 Tackle 16.5 5.11 Guard 18.4 6.1 Tackle 18.8 5.11 Center 17.6 6.1 Back 17.3 6.2 End 17.3 6.5 Tackle 16.0 6.3 Back 18.4 5.8 Tackle 18.8 6.1 Center 16.10 6.1 Back 18.1 5.7 Guard 19.3 6. Back 17.11 5.11 Back 17.2 5.7 Back 16.2 5.9 Back 16 5.10 17.5 5.11 Weigh 165 192 165 185 183 175 190 184 140 163 191 148 182 176 135 145 142 168 i HGCKEY HOCKEY TEAM Mr. Flood llovey Johnson, H. Miles, J. Osgood Erhard, J. johnson, P. Pope, captain Cunningham Thompson Harding Page 52 Zllauckep The hockey team returned intact this year, suffering no losses from graduation. The team promised to be a good one, but first heavy snow and then a thaw ruined the ice for practise. The first game with the Harvard Freshmen was postponed, and the season began with a close victory over Belmont Hill on january 10, the score standing 2-1. The following Saturday a game with Andover was called because of rain, and January 16 the game with the Harvard Freshman was played. This stronger team won a hard-played game 3-0. A Two days later Governor Dummer was defeated on Motley's, 7-0, and January 20, Brooks came down with a fast team and were defeated 4-0. This short winning streak was halted january 24, when Milton Won the first encounter with the decisive score of 6-1. The Milton team was the last adversary we met during the season. On the last day of January Rivers came to Dedham and was beaten 3-1. A ' The next Saturday we played our return game with Milton, and with our team at full strength were defeated 5-0. February 6, Belmont Hill evened accounts with a return game from which they emerged victorious, in their turn scoring two goals to our one. The season ended with a bang February 8, when on one of the coldest days of the winter the team went to Southboro and suppressed a weakened St. Mark's team, 6-0. The following were awarded letters: Pope CCapt.J, Harding, fCapt.-electj, Erhard J., Page, Johnson, H., johnson, P., Miles, -I., Thompson, Cunningham, Hovey, Osgood QMgr.l S3 buckep Qtatistins Name Hovey Johnson, H. johnson, P. Miles, I. Erhard, Pope Page Cunningham Thompson Harding Goals A ssists Total 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O 5 1 5 4 4 8 2 0 2 2 0 2 O 1 1 8 1 9 2 1 7 2 8 54 'I'K.XC'K TE,-XM . lmwis jnllnson Pitman Lawson Iirc-we-r SUHIHLIII, gl. rhzml, 42. Sulmnstzxll Erhzird, AI., fupi. jnllmlm, l'. Turkvr 56 illirank The track squad entered upon the 1934 season with anything but bright prospects. There were four lettermen back, but hardly any others. However, Mr. Lewis succeeded in rounding a team into shape, which ended the season by placing second in the Private School Meet. The season started on january 12 with our being defeated by Roxbury Latin, 24 to 39. Nobles took only one first place, P. Johnson in the 300. The next Friday an informal meet was held with the Class of 1933, which we won handily, 48 to 15. On January 27 we suffered the worst defeat of the season at the hands of a strong Moses Brown team, which later won the Private School Meet. The score was 46 1-2 to 16 1-2. On February 2, however, our luck changed and we won the Browne and Nichols Meet, 16 1-2 to 16 1-2. At the B. A. A. games in the Boston Garden on the next Saturday, the relay team, running a mile race, was defeated by our ever-present nemesis, Moses Brown, they placed second, however, nosing out Roxbury Latin by inches. In this same meet, Clark and G. Erhard entered the dash and high hurdles, respectively, but failed to place. On the seventeenth we ended our dual-meet season by defeating Tabor 38 to 25, contrary to expectations. After an interval of two weeks, the annual Private School Meet was run at Cambridge, on the first warm day of the season. Moses Brown won easily with a score of 39 1-23 Noble 's was runner-up with 19 1-2, Tabor, Roxbury Latin, Governor Dummer,Brown and Nichols, and Milton followed, placing in the order named. 57 Name Johnson, H. johnson, P. Pitman Lawson Brewer Erhard, j. Erhard, G. Saltonstall Tucker Trask btatistics R. L. M. B. B. Sc N. 3 5 5 5 3 0 0 1 3 3 3 3 1 0 4 0 0 5 3 0 55 0 2 5 0 3 1 58 Total 19 8 12 19 8 15 15 11 10 ASE ALL BASEBALL TEAM Nr. Lowell Vutler, E. Lewis Russell lllihbanl Milos, J. Stillman, 4 Cuunihan Miles, C. Martinez Putnam, fapl. l-'mpc llurcling Page 60 Baseball The baseball season this year was unsuccessful according to the scores, defeats out- numbering victories, 8 to 4. The team, however, played a good brand of baseball through- out the season and refused to blow up when in adverse circumstances. Hugh Putnam set the team an admirable example at all times with his hard playing and his enthusiasm. Eric Cutler was the outstanding pitcher, relieved by Charles Miles. Both were well held by Cap- tain Putnam behind the plate. Ralph Pope upheld the infield on shortstop, with Austin Harding on third, James Miles on first, and Loring Swaim and Ed Martinez alternating on second. The outfielders were Russell, Page, and Counihan. The season opened on the junior Field with defeats from Roxbury Latin and Moses Brown, 9 to 4 and 9 to 0, respec- tively. Then the team got ahead of the game by winning 8 to 4 from Groton, 10 to 0 from Brooks, and 12 to 9 from Belmont Hill. Next came an 11 to 4 upset from Dedham High, and a closer 5 to 1 defeat from St. Mark's. A 17 to 3 defeat from Roxbury Latin was offset by an 11 to 6 victory over the Alumni. Then Milton won a close game 9 to 5, after which St. George's won 6 to 1, and Milton emerged victorious from the final game of the year 12 to 5. 61 Baseball Qherages Player Putnam Pope Harding J. Miles C. Miles Martinez Swaim Counihan Page Russell Cutler 'Average Batting Fielding .241 .836 .451 .880 .350 .893 .255 .981 .219 .889 .048 .837 .250 906 .180 1.000 .179 .800 .286 .700 .280 .929 .249 .877 CREW FIRST CREXV DeFriez H. hnson, Jo ovey, captain H Reese C01 Fuller, J., Grew This season the crew has not won a majority of racesg in fact St.Mark's and Brooks were our only opponents that we defeated. This race was rowed at Fort Meadows Pond at Southboro, on May 5. The second boats raced before the First crews, and Noble's rowed ahead at the finish with St. Mark's following a few feet afterwards. The third crew raced St. Mark's third and fourth boats next, and won with open water at their stern. Then the first crews came down the course. Noble's held an early lead to win from Brooks by a scant deck length with St. Mark's a length behind. The next Saturday saw the Middlesex crews victorious over both our crews on the Magazine Beach Course in Cambridge, breaking the course record in both races. Middle- sex kept the lead through both races, although N oble's was at no time far astern. In the second boat Talbot substituted for Brewer and P. Fuller for Grant. Exeter came down to Cambridge on May 19 and defeated us on the three-quarter mile course on the Charles River. Both Exeter boats rowed away from Noble's soon after the start and held their lead. As usual the two boats were combined into the eight for the Groton race. Wood came out of the third boat to replace Lawson as his extra weight made for better balance. On May 26 Groton defeated us on their course, after a race with the Noble's boat continually within three-quarters of a length of Groton's bow, finishinga little more than half a length behind. DeFriez and Lawson deserve much credit for their stroking of the fours, and Hovey, as captain, set a fine example. Letters were awarded to Hovey, Reese, H. johnson, DeFriez, j. Fuller, and Manager Thompson. 65 SECOND CREVV Lawson Brewer Sargent Osgood Fuller, cox Bow 2 3 Stroke Cox Bow 2 3 Stroke Cox Bow 2 3 4 5 Reece Hovey, Capt. Johnson, H. DeFriez Fuller, J. Osgood Sargent B rewer Lawson Grant, W. Osgood Sargen t Reece Wood johnson, H. Ghz Scbehule Jfirst Krew Won: Brooks 1-4 length Won: St. Mark's 1 1-4 lengths Lost: Middlesex 1-3 length Lost: Exeter 3-4 length bewnh Crew Won: St. Mark's 1-4 length Won: Brooks 1 1-2 lengths Lost: Middlesex 1 length Lost: Exeter 2 lengths Qlibe Eight 6 Hovey 7 Brewer Stroke DeFriez Cox Edgerly Lost to Groton by 1-4 length 67 V' I RSX ,ELI , I I lg? f x I i, If IVR f .V 5' X 1' ,M YQ dIfy5"5'lM I ' I' XX ACTIVITIES 69 STUDENT COUNCIL Harding Counihan VVood, H. Cutler, E. Deffriez Erhard,J. Hovey Lawson Pope, president Fuller, T. Stillmzm,C. Pitman 70 Gthe Satuhent QEnunciI Under the leadership Of Ralph Pope the Student Council dealt with this year's business successfully. The athletic dues and the various sports' budgets were continued at reduced rates, and some of the budgets were cut to even lower figures. Members nf the btuhent Qlluuncil RALPH L. POPE, President RALPH LAWSON, JR., Secretary CALVIN W. STILLMAN, Secretary-Treasurer of A. A. JOHN W. ERHARD,-FiVSl Class Representative THOMAS FULLER, First Class Representative CHANDLER HOVEY, JR., First Class Representative PAUL COUNIHAN, President of Second Class H. HOLTON WOOD, Second Class Representative F. AUSTIN HARDING, Second Class Representative IVINS DEFRIEZ, President of Third Class ERIC CUTLER, Third Class Representative THEODORE B. PITJMANJ JR., President of Fourth Class 71 "NOHI,EM.-KN" STAFF Rivinus Tlmmpsnn Hull Stillman, V. Osgoml Lawson Gale Erimrml 72 tithe aauhlzman The Class takes satisfaction in noting increased interest during the year in the Nobleman. This is largely due to the fact that this year it has been the policy to encourage contributions from any member of the school and not to limit the election of editors to members of upper classes. The publication of six issues instead of four has necessitated more work for the business manager, but the added labor and effort involved have been well repaid in the enthusiasm aroused by the additional copies. Best of all, contributions and paying adver- tisements have increased in number, so that there has always been plenty of material to choose from, and the cost of publication has been more than covered. This year's board has made a definite advance along sound lines, and it is hoped that the policy of making the Noblernan a live issue to the younger fellows in school will be continued. We look with confidence to next year's Board. I members uf Baath CALVIN W. STILLMAN . . . Editor-in-Chief RALPH LAWSON, JR. . Business Manager JOHN W. ERHARD . . . School News DAVID P. HALL . .... Literary Editor A. F. f1ALE . . . . Assistant Business Manager DAVID C. RIvINi's . . . Assistant Literary Editor RALPH E. THOMPSON, JR . . Graduate News l.ORING T. SWAIM . . . Athletic Editor EDWARD H. OSKIOOD, JR. . . . Exchanges PHILIP CUTLER . Assistant Athletic Editor 73 DRAMATIC CLUB Burr Perry Johnson, H. llyrle Stillman Delfrivz Gale Tlmmpson Lawson Browne Calm! lirluircl, G. Liltlv King Stillman, j. Mr. Pierce Pope, presidfnl Rivinus Sargent Hn-Wes Osgood W'atsun Hubbzmi 74 Bramatit Clllluh On March 22 the Dramatic Club very successfully presented "The Devil in the Cheese," by Tom Cushing, at Eliot Hall. The performance ran exceptionally smoothly, considering the difhculty of the stage properties, and just credit is due the stage hands and Osgood, the stage manager. The acting of the major parts was excellent, with two of the character representations, Father Petros and Chubbock, played by Burr and Sargent, respectively, especially well done. Gale, as Mrs. Quigley, and Rivinus, as Goldina, carried the feminine roles well, and Pope, as jimmy, and Watson, playing the part of Mr. Quigley, filled the leading male parts in a similarly good manner. This play was the most ambitious production the school Dra- matic Club has ever- attempted and it was only made possible by Mr. Peirce's enthusiasm and ingenuity. In the coaching he was assisted by Mrs. Ayres, and, as always, their help and advice was very much appreciated. An elaborate setting provided the stage hands with a sizeable job, which was executed admirably. The proceeds, handled by G. Erhard, were given to the Dedham Emergency Nursing Association for relief in Dedham. 75 GLICIC CLUB Stillman F. Ilydc Burr, T. Talbot Johnsnn, li. Hrewx-r I.z1vvsun Pulmuu 'l'l1ompsnn Mr,F1omi Martinez lC.Rem-ce Rackemann Harding .X.I.ewis Gale Sezslmry Fullcrfl rlmrdj. llllhhzmi Vlnrk Russc-ll Pago,f1wvi1lv11l Pups XVZHSHII Czdmt jol1x1sfm,P, 76 Glen ftliluh The Glee Club this year, under the leadership of Bill Page and the expert coaching of Mr. Flood, had its usual successful season. Its first appearance was at the Christmas ex- ercises. Owing to a late start, it had only learned one song, "Keep in the Middle of the Road." However, a number of rounds were sung, including, "Go to Jane Glover," "The Bell Doth Toll," and "My Dame." The shield for the best quartet was also competited for, and won by Martinez, Pope, Hubbard, and Russell, with their prize song, "Gebet." The second and last appearance of the Club was between the acts at Eliot Hall. Here, "Keep in the Middle of the Road" was repeated along with two new songs, "Now Let Every Tongue," by J. S. Bach, and selections from the Gilbert and Sullivan opera, "Iolanthe." 77 DANC E COM M lT'I'lCIE lirhurd, G. Hfwey Johnson, H. Pope Russell 78 Bama Qlummittee Because of popular demand, the custom of holding a school dance was revived. On April 6 the common room of the main house was decorated with evergreens and the members of the first, second, and lettermen of the third class came to a most successful dance. Much of its excellence was due to the efforts of the committee and to jack Marchard and his orchestra. 79 S HOOK l'HMXII'I"I'I'lA l,1xws4 nl SU St illmn n Glass Bunk Cllnmmittee The Classbook Committee, composed of Lawson,Stillman, and Fuller, has endeavored to present a picture of the Class of 1934. We have tried to avoid the superfluous, and we hope we have not omitted any important fact. We wish to thank the friends who have made this record possible financially by placing their advertisements with usp and we wish to thank the Warren Press and the Franklin Engraving Company, who have helped us with their co-operation and interest. S1 Valehinztnrp Schools, like any other institution, go through periods of strength and weakness, it is only natural. The period of the last five or six years at Noble's has been distinctly good, and we are proud to have been part of it. Our faculty, which we have always appreciated fully, has been wisely augmented, and through its efforts this school has grown into a formidable educational and athletic unit. As a class we have changed members often, we have not been the best graduating class scholastically or athletically, but we have tried to uphold the N oble's standards in and outside of school. As everyone knows, a team or a school is no better than its spirit, and hence a class. We believe that we have procured that spirit and have faithfully represented it to the lower classes as former graduating classes passed it on to us. But the Noble's tradition does not die after Commencement, and the ties remain. Perhaps not enough stress has been put on the important point that if our school's reputation is to grow, we must especially further its interests while in college. We have been taught how to study by ourselvesg we have been allowed to be independent. We have every chance to succeed at college. But the measure of our successs will be not only what we have learned at college, but what we have left there as Noble's boys. 82 MORGAN H. HARRIS INSURANCE 99 Milk Street Boston, Mass. Telephone Hancock 0750 W. M. QUINLAN, PHARM. D. DRUGGIST iY!G"""' use BOYLSTON STREET Chestnut Hill, Mass. ESTABLISHED l8I8 QQ?!lwyf fax X: 5.2 fi, 51623 93 - 355 QD cups Enrnishingsr, Hats Zyghnes MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK O '.4 -if .. ff? f 4 ,-Xxx. ,t-'., XAK QJ Q 'WFXFRNQ ---lffh' WNV R . O utlflts for Summer Sport BRANCHES NEW YORK: one WALL BOSTON: Nswsunv on. as s1' 1' nts of A FRHEND Telephone CAPilol Q4IO G. M. Austin 81 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 Green Lodge Gardens FED ACCREDITED REGISTERED GUERNSEY HERD MILK, CREAM and ICE CREAM For Sale at our Stand or Delivered on Order Tel. Dedham 0610 N. G. Wood 81 Sons 1 PARK STREET CUP ONE FLIGHTJ The ROGERS PRESS H. CROSSLEY, Prop. For FINE PRINTING J EWE L E R S ana' STATIUNERY SIIJVERSM1'fHS and PAPER SUPPLIES MAKERS OF MEDALS AND CHARMS 622 High Street 1 DEDHAM FOR NOBLE 81 GREENOUGH TELEPHONE 0039 Remember our store when you want drugs, candy, soda, ice cream, hlms, or koclaks Cole's Drug Store 591 HIGH STREET Dedham Institution for Savings as mills. 103 Years a Mutual Savings Bank JQJJMQUQ, Deposits go on interest hrst business day of each month . . Get Your Shoe! PVhere Dua' buys his THE MEN'S SHOP 15 West Street Thayer McNeil Rimmele's Market Fine Sea Food, Meats Vegetables, Fruits, Groceries 988 Great Plain Avenue Needham Telephones 0330, 0331, 0332, 0333 f'Ul1lf2f!'11l1'Ilf.Y of' John Browne QmHFifEiJIllBkI?l' anh jeweler lit-mlllqun 10.34 370 Washington St. Dedham. Mass. IVABIVI and GARDEN SHOP 39 Newbury Street Boston l7elic'iolls llmm-lllgzmlv lfoml ul, XII Kiml- ,lfw , hylyr -I' ,. . I lxllgs. lnlslxvlw. fulHIl'Il Iuuls, Slllmwlw, zmfl IIIQHIX oIl1vI'11rIu'les tor Ilia- Illllllk' illlll suilznlvlm' Ikon' llilvls. J ack Marshard and 0RClll'1S'l'RA 472 Boylston Street Boston lim-1n11o1'c' 5173 Vm-lupholw 0158 FORD SALES NND SERVICE East Dedham Garage, Inc. H6 l00lligl1Slrm-l ILXST I Jlil JI LXNI, NLXSS. D. F. MAHER lJfl1!ll!5Z.7ZkQ' amz' ffefztifzg SANITARY DRAINAGE 11 IQASTIERN AYIC., OPP. R. R. STATION DEDIIAM, MASS. Tl2I.lil'llONli coNNr:c"1'1mx THE SCHOOL and Dedham's Finest HOMES are best served by Robert Hamilton 81 Son lfrzazzziy Grnr'fr.s' WINES - LIQUORS DEDHAM SQUARE Telephone OUITVV--1033 pliments of BERTH A A. PATENAUDE Dedham Custom Laundry DEDHAM, Mfxss. NOTMAN'S STUDIO HARVARD SQUARE Ojfcial Photographer to ffarfvara' since 1914 All Groups in this Book by Notman C01'l1j5Z'f117C'1IIfS Qf Chapin X CO, ' 2 Hlll 8 Garage Butter - Cheese - Eggs 5 5 5430- Purveyers to . . Schools, Colleges, Hotels, Instltutlons BRGOKLINE' MASS' 35 So. Market St. Boston, Mass. Reserved by J. PRESS Green 81 Swett Co. 155 Brookline Avenue Boston Headquarters Since 1911 Automobile Accessories Willard Storage Batteries Fisk Tires and Tubes Service of every nature for your automobile Compliments of METROPOLITAN COAL COMPANY R. L. and R. P. PLACE General Agents AETNA LIFE INSURANCE CO. 75 Federal Street Boston Telephones Capitol 9410-5660 G. M. AUSTIN 81 SON Wholesale and Retail Dealers in POULTRY and GAME Meats Fruits Vegetables Green Geese, Ducks and Venison a Speeialty 16-18-26-28-30-32 New Faneuil Hall Market BOSTON, MASS. C l nts of A FRIEND H. L. WARDLE DRUG CO. Business Established 1858 Prescription Specialists COR. HIGH AND WASHINGTON STREETS, DEDHAM, MASSACHUSETTS COMPOSITORS ELECTROTYPERS THE CORNWALL PRESS Inc. CORNWALL, NEW YORK PRINTERS BIN DERS THE BLACK ROCK FOREST CORNWALL NEW YORK MOUNT DESERT BOAT YARD MOUNT DESERT MAINE S g Sul Ma 31 THE BADED CORPORATION DOUGLAS M. BACON, President SOCONY VACUUM DISTRIBUTOR Eastern Avenue at the Providence Turnpike Dedham Compliments Qf The FISHER-CHURCHILL CO. Compliments FUEL, ICE, MASON MATERIALS of HAY and GRAIN A Dedham, Mass. Phone 0051--52 THE WARREN PRESS Incorporated 1860 100 VVARREN S'rR1c1':T BOSTON, MASS. PRINTERS Qf Nw NOBI,E AND GREENOUGH CLASS BOOK amd Other Publiczltiolls of Quality 11 -mm---m-1, 411m-vw.. 1-f f. gr-fm-1-:Wx 4 mm.,-f Y Y .f- ,Q-nwvunnuwsmqw 4 v :A w -- 4 f-1 -1.-gu 1my-vm-1 1m u mm-1.

Suggestions in the Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA) collection:

Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Noble and Greenough School - Yearbook (Dedham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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