Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 73
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 73 of the 1927 volume:
2 Arlington High School Year-B oo k He, ttje QJlaaa of 192 Z, mialj to bebicate tljia Uear-Uonk to HHra.Martlia i .Hoffatt, our (flaaa Abuiaer, anb itt ao boiug lue cmtaiber ttjat tlfia ia only a aligljt return for tlje guibauce alie liaa giuett ita aub tlje time alie liaa bebicateb to ua boring our tuio moat important yeara in ijiglj § dtuul. Arlington High School Year-Hook 3 BORIS FOSTIAK President CHANN1NG HILLIARD Vice President JUNE YALE Secretary RUTH HENDRICK Treasurer 4 Arlington High School Year-Book fear Bunk Qfnmmittces Editor Walter T. Atkinson Dorothy Belcher Alice Johnson STELLA McREAVY Writeups Arthur Douropulos Laurence Lougee Geoffrey Sawyer Alice Walker Athletics Richard Carroll History Emilie Norton Pictures William F. Davis, Jr. Advertising Manager Irene Whitmore A r l i n g t o n H i g It School Y ear- B oo k 5 (IJlasii ISjiBton} As I think back to our happy childhood days, I recall that we, the Class of ' 27, were never burdened with that troublesome, but fitting, name Freshman. Due to the new three-yea r plan, we spent our Freshman year in the Center and Western Junior High Schools where we were very well instructed in nature poems, especially Snowbound. Before graduating from these well-known pre- paratory schools, we were invited, as a body, by the Junior Class of the High School to learn something about our future home. In search of knowledge as we have ever been from our youth, we accepted, and were instructed by brilliant Juniors — led by Doris McCarthy, Helen Stokes and Jane Gilmore as to what we should do: what we should not do: and how to find rooms five and eight. But the knowledge imparted by these brilliants went right over our heads, because when we finally did reach our new abode, we were in a daze. So after a vacation which seemed all too short, we gathered, like frightened lambs, in the Assembly Hall of the High School. That was a memorable day for us, because it was the first, last and only time that we should sit down- stairs in the Assembly Hall that year, for although we were not Freshman, we were obliged to sit on the shelf. In fact, we sat on the shelf many times that year, for public speaking was introduced, and we were entertained each week by the dignified Seniors, who told us about everything including “Etiquette” and “The Thrills of Being a Senior.” Soon after our arrival we elected our class officers, and the results were: Norval Bacon, President: Fred McArthur, Vice-President: Alice Walker, Secre- tary: and June Yale, Treasurer. Under the guidance of these stars, we passed a very successful year. As J uniors, we entered the familiar doors on the east and west sides of the high school building, a little more joyful because we were no longer the infants of the school, at least the majority of us were not. The first event of the year was to elect our leaders for the year. Richard Lombard was elected President with the following aides: June Yale, Vice-President: Evelyn Young, Secretary; Alice Walker, Treasurer, and Mrs. Moffatt, Class Adviser. The next event was the greatest accomplishment of the year. Our kind School Committee decided that we were working too hard, and abolished the Mid-fi ear Exams, but, may I add, not the finals. It also decided that the school should keep open house on stormy days, hence the departure of the No-School Bell. Throughout the winter we fought our way through bliz- zards, and in some cases were obliged to shovel our way to school. This often meant colds and discomforts, but we bravely endured all storms. A Junior Prom was undertaken, and proved very successful, both socially and financially. Miss Sydnor, head of the Dramatic Club, left during our Ju nior Year, and her place was filled by Mrs. Matthews, whom we knew at first sight would fill it well. 6 Arlington High School Y ear- B oo k Mr. Coffey, assistant to Mr. Henricus and Gym teacher, was introduced to us. Our Junior Year was brought to a close when the noble Seniors enthusi- astically left us their home rooms. After the customary vacation, we entered our Senior Year with the usual high spirits that had always been characteristic of us, and with the dignity that would befit Queen Marie’s procession, we marched sedately to the highest of our ambitions, the front middle section of the Assembly Hall, there to set an example for the underclassmen in poise and manners. We were also allowed to leave the hall first if we were quick enough to beat the little Sophs, who did not believe in obeying orders. The first number on the program of the year was the class meeting at which we elected the following classmates to lead us through the most important year of our career. This time Boris Fostiak was elected President; Channing Hilliard, Vice-President: June Yale, Secretary; Ruth Hendrick. Treasurer, and Mrs. Moffatt, Class Adviser. Mr. Palmer, the new Assistant Principal, was introduced to us at the beginning of the year. A few new members entered our class, namely, Victor Briefer. Edward Gunzlcman, William Doherty and Paul MacPhee to take the places of the students who have left. “Del” Everett and “Bud” Bacon are now rivals. “Del” is at Exeter and “Bud” is at Andover. Evelyn Young has moved to Georgia, and there are a few others who have strayed from our class — and taken up various courses. History repeats itself, and again we had to undergo an ordeal. The speaker ' s desk was removed from the platform of the Assembly Hall. The Seniors for two years had used this desk to hide their shaking legs from the audiences. This surely meant our downfall, but contrary to expectations, each Senior stood without faltering, before the school, and expounded on very elevating subjects. In fact, we all seemed to speak better without the leaning post. We shall never forget that assembly in October when “Chan” Hilliard gave us a laughing exhibition. I am sure that some day “Jerry” O’Neill will be a radio announcer, and “Dike” Daley will always be glad to give Christmas Shopping Suggestions. After a year of torture, the School Committee decided that the bell which had been silent should ring again. Only once during the year did that welcome bell ring out its melodious tone, but not for us. The Student Council has passed another successful year under the lead- ership of James Snow; the work of The Clarion has been carried on by us, with Arthur Douropulos as editor-in-chief. Thus endeth the history of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty- seven. Part we must, but never shall we forget our happy days at school. Arlington High School Year-Book 7 (flass Jlnem God sent his Jester down to earth To cheer the world with song and mirth. And to command the mortal clime With the great overeign Father Time. The Jester did as God had bade Trying his skill upon the sad; Like a Pied Piper came he down Wandering through each mortal town, While all the world, both old and young, Enchanted by the song he’d sung, Left their work to follow on Down the trails where he had gone. Then the Jester glad and proud Sought his rest beyond the cloud. Weary, and entirely spent, Home again to God he went; While mankind enraptured still Seeks him over the distant hill. Knowing not the path he trod Was the pathway up to God. Katharine Braithwaite 8 Arlington High School Year-Book AittograiiljH Arlington High School Year-Book 9 MARGARET C. AHERN 104 Medford Street Honor Roll Glee Club Girls ' Club Margaret is a very quiet, studious type who believes that her accomplishments should speak louder than her words. There are very few who have been on the Honor Roll more times than has Margaret. OLIVER S. ALLEN 139 Highland Avenue Debating was his outstanding activity, but that brought out his ability as a speaker. EDITH ANDERSON 87 Egerton Road A lady in all that the word implies. The Girls ' Club claimed her as a member. LAWRENCE ANDRESON 5 Harvard Street Both the Dramatic Club and the Debating Club brought him before the eyes of the school. His work as stage manager for the former was a real task well done. 10 Arlington High School Year-Book WALTER TAIT ATKINSON 191 Forest Street Honor Roll Dramatic Club Student Council Not only did Walter excel in his studies, but also he managed the business of The Clarion so well that his ab- sence will be sadly felt. And then, too, if Walter ' s in- terest in automobiles keeps up, perhaps Ford will have to look for a new job. VIOLET ATWOOD 73 Newport Street Flowers add so much to our happiness, we were glad to welcome a " Violet.” AMBROSE BABBITT 5 3 Henderson Street Football " Babby” will soon be running against Charley Pad- dock and Borah. If all the track men were as good as this year ' s captain, we would have one wonderful track team. HAZEL BARKER 26 Lombard Road Basketball Honor Roll Girls’ Club We wish Hazel would tell us how she manages to have such a good time outside of school and still keep up in her studies. Arlington High School Year-Hook 11 WINTHROP F. BARNARD 46 Norfolk Road Winthrop and Fred Murphy are closer than two peas in a pod, but we wonder what they talk about ? Winthrop is another fellow who believes in the saying “Silence is golden. " MARTHA A. BARRIS 20 Tanager Street Clarion Dramatic Club Honor Roll Girls’ Club We await Martha in or master of satire. print — editor. critic. essayist — PRESCOTT W. BASTON 9 Court Street He would have been a matinee idol " had the Dra- matic Club held matinees. As it was, he was on The Clarion Board, Student Council and Honor Roll, well known in the Dramatic and Debating Clubs, but best known as a real artist. DOROTHY BELCHER 27 Winter Street Girls ' Club Honor Roll In the bustle of our high school career Dorothy man- aged to keep us supplied with all the latest news. 12 Arlington High School Year-Book JOHN BELLIZIA 236 Park Avenue We think John will soon hold the two-mile record, for we know of no one else who can get up at 7.30 in the uppermost summits of the Heights and still get to school by 7.59:59. BEATRICE G. BENNETT 69 Randolph Street Honor Roll Student Council " Bea " is a firm believer in that old saying, “Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well.” EVELYN BLAISDELL 27 Russell Street Honor Roll Evelyn was rather quiet, but a jolly girl among her friends. PATRICK CAMPOBASSO 44 Decatur Street If quietness is a virtue, then he is a virtuous young man, and we think quietness is a virtue. Arlington High School Year-Book 13 KATHARINE BRAITHWAITE 243 Park Avenue Glee Club Baseball Clarion " Katharine takes life moderately and calmly, following in the foosteps of her illustrious father.” VICTOR BRIEFER 3 9 Appleton Street Football " Vic” has quickly made his way into our hearts, for he is a good friend and a real sport. He came from Rochester, N. Y. BERNADINE A. BROOKS 103 Claremont Avenue Orchestra Glee Club Girls ' Club Honor Roll Faithfulness in both school and music was character- istic of Bernadine. FRED BUCKLEY 166 Brooks Avenue Athletic Association Committee Honor Roll " Buck " has done well pushing the rubber for dear old Arlington High. Next year’s team is going to feel lost without him. 14 Arlington High School Year-Book RICHARD C. CARROLL 101 Brantwood Road Honor Roll Football Track Clarion Student Council Until this last year " Dick” hid his light under a bushel, but this year he has shone forth and is dazzling every- body with his personality, good looks, and athletic ability. VERA A. CHENOWETH 148 Westminster Avenue Honor Roll We know that Vera will make a success of life because everything she does is done so well. AGNES CATHRYN DELAY 26 Marathon Street Honor Roll Agnes is one of those lucky people who can think of the right thing at the right time. MARY LOUISE DICKSON 85 Brattle Street A charming young lady, once you know her, and a member of the Glee Club and the Girls’ Club. Arlington High School Year-liook 15 RENA CIULLO 5 6 Claremont Avenue Small and witty, well-dressed and pretty. EDWARD COHEN 24 Grove Street Dramatic Club " Edward ' s big success on the stage was his portrayal of Thisbee from ' Midsummer Night’s Dream. ' — Our admir- ation goes out to him for his excellent female impersona- tion 1” WENTWORTH COLLIER 6 3 Claremont Avenue He was one of the Double Quartet in the Glee Club, and a member of the track team. DALE E. COWLES 47 Newport Street ✓ A live wire — always on the go! m 16 Arlington High School Year-Book WILLIAM F. CRAYTON 9 Newcomb Street Treasurer of Dramatic Club, 1927 Probably Bill’s middle name is Franklin. At any rate, he favors a Franklin above all else. CHARLES A. CROCCO 10 Grove Street If you want information in the Who ' s Who of sport, ask " Crocco " — he knows. ELDRIDGE CROCKETT 15 Wachusett Avenue A thinker, rather than an athlete or a scholar he was liked by all. IRENE CROSBY 1 8 Gardner St reet Baseball Basketball Girls ' Club Field Hockey Glee Club In girls’ athletics ‘T ' has certainly helped to put Arling- ton on the map. Arlington High School Year-Book 17 MARY DALEY Glee Club We wonder if 27 Water Street Dramatic Club Girls ' Club Honor Roll Mary takes her " Daley " dozen. ROBERT DALEY 1 8 Medford Street Manager of Cross County, Athletic Association Commit tee " Dike " is the originator of many of the schemes of the " three artistocrats. " Everybody likes Dike " ; what more can we say? ROBERT STIRLING DANSKIN. Jr. 5 5 Tanager Street " Bob " is fickle in one respect. However, ' Nuff said. Bob is very earnest in all other ways, especially in track and history. WILLIAM F. DAVIS. Jr. 260 Broadway Student Council Clarion Glee Club " Bill " is the sterling class note editor and he has a good department in every issue. He was chairman of the Social Welfare Committee of the Student Council. 18 Arlington High School Year-Book OLGA E. DODDS 51 Hilton Street " Billie ” Although a member of the Glee Club, the Debating Club, and the orchestra at one time or another, she was best known for her excellent work, both dramatic and social, in the Dramatic Club. WILLIAM DOHERTY 6 River Street Arlington seems to be the place the pupils of Cambridge favor after their own school. Anyhow, we gained when " Bill " left there and came here to honor us with his cheer- ful presence. JOHN T. DONAHUE 31 Pondview Road Whether John does something or nothing you can trust him to smile. ARTHUR DOUROPULOS 17 Palmer Street Honor Roll Clarion Student Council " The pen is mightier than the sword.” This fits no one better than it does “Dourop. " Another suitable saying is, " Even though vanquished he could argue still. " And he was the editor of The Clarion in his senior year. Arlington High School Year-Book 19 ELIZABETH DREW 28 I inwood Street Baseball " Let the world slide, let the world 30 A fig for care and a fig for woe. " NATALIE ELDRIDGE 1 1 Lockeland Avenue Field Hockey Baseball " Nat " likes everything in the athletic line. It seems to run in the family. LORETTA EVANS 154 Washington Street " Loretta joined us late, but managed to quickly find a place in the school life. " ALISON FERNALD 34 Gould Road Student Council Field Hockey Honor Roll Girls’ Club " Yes, my sociable friend. I love thee well. 20 Arlington High School Year-Book WALTER FINLEY 11 Grove Street Student Council " Brick " has been " marking time " for quite a while now behind a cornet in the orchestra and band. Didn’t you find those white flannels pretty cool at the Melrose game. " Brick”? WILLIAM r. FLAVIN 77 Highland Avenue Debating " Bill " is that good-natured fellow who is always smil- ing. He ' s so lively that he fools with electricity for a pastime. CAROL FOSTER 144 Pleasant Street Girls ' Club Everybody likes Carol. " Her ways are ways of pleas- antness. " BORIS FOSTIAK 44 Newcomb Street Honor Roll Glee Club Student Council “Fiz " was a good fellow, but we never recognized the real worth of his merits. This year, however, we have paid him the highest honor possible by electing him Class President. Arlington High School Year-Book 21 WINTHROP EARLE FOWLER 70 Appleton Street A regular fellow and a passing student, he was seen behind a trumpet in the orchestra and band, and behind the curtains in the Dramatic Club. EVELYN FRIERY 8 Highland Avenue Baseball Glee Club Girls’ Club " Laughing and gay and full of fun. Thus she is ever when joke ' s begun. " OLIVE F. GALBRAITH 594 Massachusetts Avenue Glee Club Olive is a quiet and demure little maiden. A girl whose friendship when it is once won means a good deal. HELEN ELIZABETH GEARIN 26 Gardner Street Girls ' Club At all times quiet and demure, yet who can doubt her capabilities ? 22 Arlington High School Year-Book ROLAND GOSBEE 78 Egerton Road Our little cheer leader with the long locks that simply refuse to " stay put.” ' " Shrimp " " was also a member of the Double Quartet. BARBARA GOTT 90 Churchill Avenui Glee Club Girls ' Club " A daughter of the gods, divinely tall. And most divinely fair.” RODNEY W. GOTT 1 1 Westmoreland Avenue Dramatic Club Rodney is the type of person that we must admire. His perseverance and earnestness are such that we know they will carry him on to successes in life as they did on the gridiron. EDITH GOULD 96 Massachusetts Avenue Girls’ Club " ' She’s not noisy, loud or gay — But enjoys life in a quiet way. " Arlington High School Year-Hook 23 ISABEL GEURNSEY 28 Academy Street Isabel looks as though she never had a worry in life. Did you ever see her when she was not smiling? RUTH GUTZMANN 3 86 Massachusetts Avenue Glee Club “As merry as the day is long” HARRIET HALL 7 Palmer Street Girls’ Club Band Those who knew Harriet will agree with us that she is one of the best-natured girls we know. ESTHER M. HARGROVE 105 Pleasant Street Honor Roll Treasurer of Girls’ Club Dramatic Club Manager of Girls ' Basketball We wonder whether Esther or the football team at- tracted more attention at the games last fall. She was some cheer leader! 24 Arlington High School Y ear-B ook KENNETH WALTER HARVEY 1 1 Richardson Avenue Orchestra Band Glee Club Who does not know " Ken " with his " collegiate " heels? A good fellow in every sense of the word. ESTHER L. HAYDEN 30 Woodland Street Girls ' Club Honor Roll She scolds and snaps her big brown eyes, then she smiles and trouble flies. SIDNEY C. HEGH 38 Forest Street A versatile lad, he was on the football and track teams. Then he turned his mind to the Dramatic and Glee Clubs, and all the while he was about the cleverest cartoonist who ever entered our open portals. RUTH HENDRICK 1 2 Draper Avenue Treasurer of Senior Class Student Council Treasurer of Girls’ Club Clarion Ruth’s disposition and her faculty for making friends have made her one of the most popular girls in the Senior Class. Arlington High School Year-Book 25 DONALD HIGGINS 15 Pierce Street Big Brother — who can count many friends among his acquaintances. ELIZABE ' I H HILL 174 Park Avenue Girls ' Club Stately tall, a friend to all. SIGRID HILL 1 7 Cottage Avenue Whether at work or at play she is always gay. CHANNING HILLIARD 40 Jason Street Cross Country Vice-President of Senior Class Hockey Baseball Student Council " Chan " is one of Arlington ' s versatile athletes. His popularity won for him the Vice-Presidency of the Senior Class. He has followed in the footsteps of his illus- trious father. May he continue to do so! 26 Arlington High School Year-Book FRANCIS M. HINES 54 North Union Street Football " Hinesy” is one of the 57 varieties. What would Schouler Court look like without his topless auto? HELENA HOMER 19 Howard Street During her course she was an active member of the Dramatic Club, the Girls’ Club, and The Clarion Board. EDNA HOWARD 15 Albermarie Street Girls’ Club We are very sure that Edna gets a great deal out of life in a quiet way. WILLIAM HOWATT Rockland Avenue A regular fellow — that’s " Bill” all over and we don ' t mean maybe ! Arlington High School Year-Hook 27 MARY N. JASON 2 31 Gray Street Honor Roll Girls’ Club A pleasant girl with pleasant ways. ALICE JOHNSON Field Hockey Basketball Honor Roll 6 7 Hillside Avenue Student Council Band In the game of life as well as in athletics Alice is a good sport. What more can we say? DOROTHY L. JONES 56 Norfolk Road FiHd Hockey Glee Club Student Council Honor Roll Girls ' Club Dot ' s friendship is not lightly given, but her friends value it the more because of this. LOUIS KAPLAN 5 9 Paul Revere Road A quiet, unobtrusive fellow; his orchestra work con- stituted his outside activity. 28 Arlington High School Year-Book MARGARET KEEFE Girts ' Club 1 2 Swan Place She is small, and noiseless in her tread. AR1TA KELLEY 17 Devcreaux Street Honor Roll Girls Club Arita reminds us of Peter Pan. Somehow we can ' t imagine her really growing up. JOHN A. KELLEY 5 6 Palmer Street Captain of Cross Country Track Student Council Athletic Association Committee ' ' Johnnie” is another fast fellow in Arlington High. This certainly applies to him as a runner. " Johnnie” has determination and ambition which stand him in good stead. GORDON R. KEMP 9 Glen Avenue A jolly chap and a good sport. He saw one year’s service in the orchestra and became well known in room 8, the home of the Dramatic Club. Arlington High School Year-Hook 29 EL VERA B. KETTELL 36 Pine Ridge Road Shy and retiring, she was not so generally known as many others. She attained the Honor Roll on several occasions. HELEN LANE 13 Winter Street Field Hockey Basketball Baseball During her high school career Helen has distinguished herself in athletics, and her frankness and sincerity have won for her many loyal friends. RUTH LINDSCOG Glee Club Ruth was a conscientious girl, which she attempted. 27 Fountain Road Honor Roll She did well anything RICHARD B. LOMBARD 28 Jason Street Hockey Glee Club Student Council Always popular with the entire school, he was presi- dent in the Junior year. 30 Arlington High School Year-Book LAURENCE H. LOUGEE 25 Windermere Avenue Athletic Association Committee Honor Roll Student Council " Laurie " might better have been called " Mutt. " for he is the tall lad that we have seen with " Jeff " Sawyer, but far from being a " mutt, " he is a real good fellow! ERMA MacALLISTER 215 Forest Street Girls’ Club " A merry heart doeth good like medicine.” NORINA MALATESTA Basketball Our genial captain played 20 Mount Vernon Street Girls’ Club a flashy basketball game. KENNETH MATHESON 21 Central Street Football Student Council Athletic Association Committee " Matty’s " pranks have never harmed anyone, but they have given many a good laugh. Arlingt o n High School Ye a r - II o o k 31 FRED McARTHUR 1 89 Broadway " T ony” Glee Club Debating Club Baseball Dramatic Club " Tony " is the life of the party wherever he goes. There is never a dull moment when he is around. Just mention that Fred is going to be in a play and there will be a rush for seats. We certainly shall miss your smile and winning ways, " Tony.” JOSEPHINE McCarthy 1 1 Park Street Girls ' Club Josephine is another delightfully quiet and unassuming girl. We wonder who gave her that gold football which she wears so often. EDWARD McGRAY 5 5 Newport Street " The typical American of the stories — tall, blonde and square shouldered — and every inch a man!” ANNETTE LOUISE McHUGH 30 Belknap Street Annette could not be quieter if she tried. She is so very quiet that few know that the High School is favored with her genial presence. 32 Arlington High School Year-B ook STELLA McREAVY 14 Marion Road Dramatic Club Debating Club Girls’ Club Honor Roll Clarion She is witty to talk with and pleasant to think about. EARLE MEEKINS 167 Wachusett Avenue Cross Country Here, another of the speedy fellows who helped put Arlington on the ath letic map. E. FRED MILLER 15 Davis Avenue Honor Roll Fred managed the baseball team the way he does every- thing else entrusted to him. He carries on to a finish. LOUISE FOSTER MILLIKEN 17 Revere Street Honor Roll Glee Club Girls Club Louise’s cheerful disposition has made her popular with a " large part " of the Senior Class. Arlington High School Year-Book 33 HENRY MOREAU 6 Cottage Avenue Football Dramatic Club Debating Henry is the type of fellow who always accomplishes what he sets out to do. LOUISE M. MUIR 25 Lake Street Dramatic Club Honor Roll Girls ' Club Student Council Louise has an attractive personality, a courteous and pleasant disposition. Do you wonder that she is popular? ALTHEA MYSHRALL 3 27 Massachusetts Avenue Althea i s a girl who deserves the highest praise. Noth- ing can daunt her perseverance and determination. ADEL E MARIE NEEDHAM 150 Medford Street Glee Club Girls ' Club " Still waters run deep” and sometimes there is a strong current beneath a calm surface. 34 Arlington High School Year-Book EUNICE G. E. NELSON 88 Brooks Avenue Honor Roll Glee Club Girls ' Club Let us hope that this Nelson will be as successful in her battle on the sea of life as one of the same name was in his battles on the Mediterranean. EMILIE NORTON 68 Bartlett Avenue Field Hockey Clarion Girls ' Club Secretary of Glee Club Honor Roll " Sunny” is the best word we can think of to describe " Em " . She has a sunny smile, sunny hair, and a sunny disposition. M ARY O ' BRIEN 83 7 Massachusetts Avenue Girls ' Club " Happy am I, from care I ' m free! Why aren’t they all contented like me? " WILLIAM O’BRIEN 95 Oxford Street " A nice young fellow not well acquainted among the girls. A pleasant smile is always evident. " Arlington High School Year-Book 35 R. ALLAN O’NEIL 406 Massachusetts Avenue Dramatic Club “Al " is the boy with the gliding walk who parks him- self in room 14. " Al " is an A No. 1 fellow and is well liked by his classmates. GERALD O ' NEIL 406 Massachusetts Avenue Hockey Track Cross Country " Jerry " is the champion of champions when it comes to dancing. And he is very popular among the fair sex. He sets the style in men ' s clothing, but he has more courage than we have. Oh. “Jerry ' " ! Where did you get those spats? MARJORIE A. PANGBORN 29 Teel Street Glee Club " Secure in the hearts of her friends. " PHROSA A. PAPOULEAS 314 Massachusetts Avenue Orchestra Honor Roll Phrosa ' s friends are fortunate for hers is a bounteous nature. 36 Arlington High School Year-Book CHARLES H. PEIRCE 1 1 Appleton Street Honor Roll We wonder what room 14 would do without “Charlie’s’’ Physics. He gets " A” in Physics and most everything else, and what is more, he doesn ' t have to work too hard for them. RHONA PERKINS 3 2 Egcrton Road Honor Roll Band Orchestra Secretary of Girls’ Club Rhona. our snappy drum major, follows her celebrated father to heights we cannot guess. She leads them all. DOROTHY PETERSON 15 Higgins Street “Dot " An honor pupil, and a member of the Dramatic Club and Girls’ Club, she is popular because of her person- ality and her ability to “trip the light fantastic. ' ' ELSIE RICHARDSON Girls’ 1098 Massachusetts Avenue Club " A maiden never bold.” Arlington High School Year-Book 37 WILLIAM ABNER RILEY 60 Brattle Street President of Athletic Association Cilce Club Bund Captain cf Football Team 26 Orchestra Baseball Student Council That ' s a list that anyone ought to be proud of, " Bill”. There ' s nothing that can be said about " Bill — his record speaks for itself. CLAIRE T. ROOS 12 Belknap Street Claire must have been well brought up, for she cer- tainly believes in the saying, " Little girls should be seen and not heard. " Her disposition would be a credit to anyone. EMILY ROWNTREE, 24 South Border Road, Medford " Em " Girls ' Club Dramatic Club One can always depend on ' Em " and she will cer- tainly help to keep the home fires burning MINNETTE SAVAGE 4 Court Place Minnette’s last name seems hardly appropriate since it applies neither to her appearance nor to her disposition. 38 Arlington High School Year-Book GEOF FREY A. SAWYER 103 Bartlett Avenue His ability soon put him through the portals into the class marked " Honor Roll, " and he skillfully managed the track team and the Law and Order Committee of the Student Council in his Senior year. ELEANOR A. SCHWAMB 103 3 Massachusetts Ave. Petite — but, oh my! A snappy personality in the Dra- matic Club and in the ranks of the Girls’ Club. DANIEL SHEA 3 Florence Avenue Football " Dinny " is the curlyheaded boy who has a great dis- position. If you see somebody behind " The Boston Post " you can be sure that the boy possesses curly locks. ETHEL SHEEHAN 51 Appleton Street Everyone’s friend — she took no prominent part in the outside activities, using her time for making more friends. Arlington High School Year-Hook 39 VERA SIMPSON 6 Brattle Terrace She was more or less before the attention of the school since she occasionally led the orchestra. She shared her time with the Girls ' Club and the Dramatic Club. ELIZABETH SMITH 20 Kensington Road " Billee " Field Hockey Baseball Clarion Honor Roll " Billee ' ' is one of those versatile persons who shows up well on the athletic field, in the classroom, and as president of the Girls’ Club. FRANCES LUCY SMITH 152 Lowell Street Debating Club Glee Club Dramatic Club She is spry at gym and talks with vim. JAMES T. SNOW 27 Acton Street Football " Jimmy " was president of the Student Council. He was well liked by everyone and the friendships he has made are countless. It will be a long time before Arlington secs another silver-tongued orator of equal powers. 40 Arlington High School Year-Book HENRY SPANG 154 Park Avenue Football Glee Club Dramatic Club Henry is one of the fellows who tower above the rest of the world. High, high, high up in the cloud ; he holds sway and is looked up to by his smaller class- mates. PHILIP SPIZER 4 Reid Street He was a member of the Dramatic Club and of the Double Quartet in the Glee Club. His studies were his principal care, although his reserved actions did not show it. PRANK L. SPRINGER 35 Lakehill Avenue Frank is another fine fellow. He is very quiet, except when the band is playing, for he plays a cornet. This saying well applies to Frank, " Speech is silver but silence is golden. " ROBERT WALLACE SPROUL 49 Florence Avenue President of the Dramatic Club for three years, and a cheer leader for two years, we remember him also for his butling in " The Fire Prince. " Arlington High School Year-Book 41 ELEANOR STRATTON 1 1 Trowbridge Street Honor Roll Girls’ Club Eleanor’s hair is the envy of many of our girls, for it has that kind of permanent wave which will never grow out. RICHARD R. THOMAS 31 Hopkins Road Student Council Band Orchestra Athletic Association Committee We have " Dick ' ' appointed for Sousa ' s band and just know that he is the man to organize a traffic squad in some unruly land, for there is no doubt that " Dick” shows his ability in managing a lunch ticket line. HARRY A. TOWNSEND, Jr. 1065 Massachusetts Avenue " Debby " is the man for the ages. The memory of his brilliant ties will live long after he has left Arlington High. Where did you get such scintillating strips of silk. " Debby” ? FRED S. TROY 3 3 Pine Street Honor Roll Manager of Cross Country Team Fred s fair blonde hair wins for him many envious glances from the fair sex. (We wonder whether they ' re wishing for long or blonde hair?) He came into special prominence a while ago when he inaugurated the wear- ing of a derby to school. 42 Arlington High School Year-Book DAVID E. I ULLY 902 Massachusetts Avenue " Dave " is renowned in the realms of school for two out-standing qualities: first his ever flashing smile, and then for his choice of brilliant ties. HELEN TUPPER 44 Gray Street It is said that " Gentlemen Prefer Blondes,” but Helen is the exception to prove the rule. Need we say more! HELEN F. WAITE 1 27 Mystic Street Honor Roll Field Hockey Basketball A girl for the Honor Roll and a girl for the athletic teams. ALICE STRATTON WALKER 8 Ravine Street Basketball Secretary of Glee Club Student Council Clarion Girls’ Club Captain of Field Hockey Team Secretary of Sophomore Class Honor Roll Treasurer of Junior Class " Actions speak louder than words.” A r Unfit on if h School Y ear -B oo k 43 RUTH ELIZABETH WENZELBERGER 1 6 Melrose Street Ruth is one of those quiet girls whom you don ' t ap predate until you know. STANTON WETHERBEE 22 Randolph Street " Stanton is one of the few who have courage and de- termination enough to ride a bicycle through the hills of Arlington in these days of multitudes of death-dealing automobiles. " ROBERT T. WHITCOMB 34 Fairview Avenue Honor Roll Student Council Manager of Football Team Debating Club It doesn ' t seem as though there was much of " Skinny. " but if we had his brains we would feel that college was a reality and not an uncertain hope. LENNA R. WHITEHILL 27 Appleton Street Honor Roll Vice-President of Dramatic Club Lenna’s ability in dramatics won for her much admira- tion. 44 Arlington High School Year-Book IRENE F. WHITMORE 19 Wollaston Avenue Clarion Irene is well kown about school for her official, busi- nesslike air. We feel that at some time in the future she might make a good politician. GEORGE WINN, Jr. 57 Summer Street Glee Club Football Student Council Honor Roll Did you ever listen to the music resounding from the gym the second period on Tuesday and Thursday? Well, that ' s George playing. It sounds pretty good, too. JAMES WOOD 3 5 Peter Tufts Road Honor Roll What will Miss Butterworth do without " Jimmy” to engage her in debate and Miss Murdock without his sigh t translations? However, don ' t get the impression that " Jimmy” is one of these fellows who " knew it last night but has forgotten it now. " Oh, no, he wouldn’t be on the Honor Roll if he were. LEONARD D. WOOD 125 Pleasant Street Honor Roll Orchestra T rack Cross Country Hockey Athletic Association Executive Committee " Ben,” our peerless orchestra leader, surely is a man of many talents. Be that as it may, A. H. S. will miss that welcoming smile. Arlington High School Year-liook 45 DOROTHY DOANE 29 Cliff Street Glee Club Music Memory Contest Dorothy — she was so quiet and thoughtful! A gift of the gods indeed! EDITH WOODEND 117 Westminster Avenue A quiet young lady with a winning way. She was a member of the Glee Club, therefore, in the chorus of " The Fire Prince " and " H. M. S. Pinafore. " JUNE YALE 1 2 Jason Terrace Treasurer of Sophomore, Vice-President of Junior Class Secretary of Senior Class Secretary of Student Council Vice-President of Glee Club Girls ' Club Manager of Field Hockey " It’s nice to be natural when one is naturally nice. " June ' s sweet disposition has won for her a place in the hearts of all her classmates. FLORENCE ELIZABETH YOUNG. 103 Grafton Street Honor Roll President of Debating Club Clarion Student Council Field Hockey Girls ' Club " Floss " is a good pal, a girl of many talents and varied interests ranging all the way from art to athletics. 46 Arlingto n i g h S chool Year-Bo o k WILLARD BAIRD 1 1 Waldo Road Willard manages to keep out of the limelight although he has characteristics which would put him there, would he let them. ALBERT W. BAKER 66 Everett Street Honor Roll He will never need to earn his living by advertising a beauty shop, as he well might, for he can always be counted on when there is need of a worker or a backer. JOHN BENDER 9 Academy Street John is one of those fellows who don ' t like to spend much time about school. Just another fellow who helps to make the world go round. MARY BENHAM 49 Norcross Street Girls ' Club It takes two to make a conversation, a listener and a talker. Mary prefers to be a listener and she makes an interesting one at that. ROGER F. BRADFORD 17 Newman Way Football Basketball Honor Roll Roger can ask more questions than anyone we know. We wonder if he started this " Ask me another " fad. RUTH BUTTON 65 Magnolia Street Glee Club Music Memory Contest It ' s a pleasure to find a girl like Ruth in these modern days. She is reserved, quiet, and unpretentious. GERTRUDE YVONNE CASEY 16 Lowell Street Place Room 25 knew Gertrude as an authority on Book- keeping who always seemed to find something to laugh about. JOHN DAHILL 223 Broadway John is a studious and determined fellow. We won- der if anything worries him or makes him hurry. RUTH FRANCES DAVIS 260 Broadway President of Girls ' Glee Club Student Council Dramatic Club Clarion Girls ' Club Ruth certainly believes in that old saying, " Brighten the corner where you are.” DOROTHY A. DELAY 1 1 Avon Place Glee Club Dramatic Club Girls’ Club If Dot ' s aspirations come true we ' ll see her taking Miss Rice’s place in four or five years. Good luck. Dot! JACK DERBY 24 Gould Road Orchestra Band Jack is one of the musically inclined fellows who have helped pep up the orchestra and band. We shall remember him for his neat appearance at all times, also. DOROTHY MAY FORSYTH 20 Marathon Street Dramatic Club One of those quiet girls that one has to know to ap- preciate. GUSTAF E. FRYE 61 Fairmont Street He can be described by one word — earnest. He fa- vored his studies to the other attractions and was always ready to defend his point of view. MARIAN GILLIS 5 Bartlett Avenue Dramatic Club Girls’ Club " The only way to have a friend is to be one.” Arlington High School Year-Hook 47 PAUL GOODWIN 55 Winter Street " He was one of those worthy fellows who managed to keep up his schooling and still work afternoons.” CHARLES HOLMES 77 Oakland Avenue " Charlie joined our class but a month ago, never- theless he has brought much enjoyment into the class in that short time.” ELMER JOHNSON 23 Fountain Road A conscientious student and a friend to all who knew him. MARION LORRAINE KELLY 3 2 Appleton Street She was " happy-go-lucky " ' with a smile tor all alike. She was claimed by the Glee Club, Girls ' Club, and Bas- ketball team. RUTH LONGLEWAY Revere Street Ruth is a newcomer to our school this year. She is very pleasant and spends much of her time in the office — not that she is a naughty girl, oh, no! She helps Miss Testa. PAUL P. MacPHEE 4 2 Marathon Street We were so unfortunate as to be able to claim bint among our number only during the last part of this last year. However, those of us who knew him will agree that he was " right there with the goods. " CLIFFORD MERRILL 9 Willow Place Cross Country T rack Another fast fellow who has helped make us proud of Arlington. GORDON MERRILL 5 1 Robbins Road Gordon surprises us once in a while by not wearing a bow tie. You ought to be able to tie them pretty well now. Gordon. GERTRUDE MITCHELL 3 3 Allen Street " Her voice was soft, gentle, and low, an excellent thing in a woman. MARJORIE MOON 141 Pleasant Street Girls ' Club Marjorie delights in keeping her thoughts to herself. FRED MURPHY 50 Norfolk Road Hockey Fred, otherwise known as " Smiler,” is one of the small, silent fellows about school. He has a large speak ing vocabulary but seldom gives anyone the opportunity of hearing it. JAMES MURPHY 25a Fairmont Street " Murph " is quiet, unassuming, and a very likeable fellow. GEORGE PEPLER 3 8 Fairmont Street Student Council Athletic Association Committee Dramatic Club " Pep " is certainly peppy. Well never forget the Ford rolling down to the dump. " Pep " . CHARLES N. PORTER 24 Foster Street He was never in a hurry when we saw him. GEORGE POWELL 55 Claremont Avenue Football Orchestra Band " Strong in argumentation.” EMILY F. SMITH 170 Rhinecliff Street A quiet and pleasing little lady. HELEN WARNOCK 147 Lowell Street We have many girls who are virtuous by virtue of their quietness and reserve — Helen is one of them. 48 Arlington High School Year-Book Music Anyone who has worked in one of our musical organizations this year has spent his time well, as may be seen by the following account of our activities. The orchestra has played at every assembly, both before and after the regular program, and also as a part of it. At all times it has played to the thorough enjoyment of the school. The orchestra has also made several public appearances. It furnished the music at the Dramatic Club play; it played at the Woman ' s Club luncheon, the fifth of May, and also took part in the " Third Annual New England Music Festival, " at the Arena, on the twenty- first of May. The Glee Club did not give an opera this year, but in the " Clarion Classics” it gave a " Mother Goose Arabesque,” which was very enjoyable. On May twentieth the Glee Club sang at Jordan Hall, in a contest of high school glee clubs. The band, as we all know, played at the football games in the fall, but since then they seem to have disappeared except for a rehearsal once in a while. A joint recital by the Glee Club and orchestra was given on May sixth, in the High School Hall. The following is a general idea of the interesting pro- gram which was presented. The orchestra played several selections including, “Prometheus Overture,’’ by Beethoven, and Victor Herbert ' s “Favorites.’’ The Glee Club gave two selections and the remainder of the program included a piano solo by Norman Pearson, a violin duet by Elizabeth Landers and Vera Simpson, a violin solo by Leonard Wood and selections by a string quartette, consisting of Leonard Wood, first violin, George Peterson, second violin, Bernadine Brooks, viola, and Virginia Brooks, ’cello. Arlington High School Year-Hook 49 (![ U ' e (fflub ODfttcera 50 Arlington High School Year-Book Arlington High School Year-Book 51 Brauiatic (If lull The first complete year during which Mrs. Matthews has directed the many and varied efforts has ended. The season opened with “Miss Civilization,’’ a one-act play by Richard Harding Davis, which humorously deals with three burglars who were caught burgling by the young daughter of a railroad magnate and who were taught that civilization wins in the long run. The month previous to Christmas found everybody busy on the biggest piece of work for the year — the Christmas play, “Why The Chimes Rang. " The art department spent much time and talent in designing and painting the scenery, especially the cathedral scene, which closely approached a masterpiece. The picture on the opposite page only contrives to give the merest idea of the effect and magnitude of the work. About three hundred invited guests saw the play and were served tea and sandwiches by the girls of the club on the afternoon before it was presented at assembly. “The Widdy’s Mite, " by Dan Totheroh, picturing a bit of life in old Ireland, was the third assembly play, and was supported by a program entirely Irish, during which Virginia Hunt read a clever monologue. “So This Is London. " by Arthur Goodrich, was presented in the Town Hall on April twenty-second to a capacity audience. It is a three-act comedy which compares and contrasts the mannerisms of England and America with a surprising rapidity of humor and action. Robert Sproul played the role of Hiram Draper, the typical American big business man. Olga Dodds effectively played his delightful middle-class wife. Sid Hegh was screamingly funny as Sir Percy Beauchamp, the typical Englishman, and was ably supported by Elizabeth Mullen as Lady Beauchamp. William Mower played Hiram Draper, Junior, the Yankee son of a Yankee father, very naturally, while Eleanor Schwamb was very good as Elinor Beauchamp, the wilful, but charming, daughter of Sir Percy. Lady Ducksworth, the lively American transplanted to and thoroughly accliminated in English society, was carried with much dash by Virginia Hunt, and was aided in smoothing out the difficulties between England and America by Alfred Honeycutt, the English business man, played by Walter Atkinson. Gordon Kemp was the flunkey at the Draper’s suite at the Ritz, London; Alton Lane was the butler at Sir Percy’s home in Brimshot; Rodney Gott was the butler at Lady Duckworth’s home in Brimshot. The undercurrent of thought and action is the same in both nations, as we all know, so the play comes to the usual happy ending. There have been several social affairs much enjoyed by the members. Robert Sproul served his third year as President, aided by Lenna White- hill, Vice President; Bertha Olson, Recording Secretary: Paul Livingstone, Cor- responding Secretary; William Crayton, Treasurer; Lawrence Andreson, Busi- ness Manager, and Herschel Curry, Stage Manager. We wish to congratulate the Dramatic Club on its successful year, and we trust that it may look forward to still greater accomplishments next year. 52 Arlington High School Year-Book (girls’ QJlub (iftketrs Arlington High School Year- II o o k 53 (girls’ (flub T hree years ago, the girls felt a desire for closer friendship and more complete understanding, so, under the leadership of Mrs. Moffatt, the Girls’ Club was established. During the first and second years of its existence there was no regular membership and the meetings were held every month for all girls who were interested. Although the Club is still in its elementary stages, the past year it seems to have grasped more strongly the principal aim — to encourage friendship. The informal meetings held in room fifteen afford a congenial atmosphere en- tire’y desirable for personal discussions. These gatherings in the class room shatter the inevitable barrier which, prevailing in the Assembly Hall, lends an impersonal and trite sound to any intimate talk. The new method has re- sulted in a development of individual expression. In order that the girls who are undecided about their future may deter- mine their desires, the advantages and opportunities in occupations offered today to young women who enter the business world were discussed at a meeting. This interchange of ideas not only is helpful to those who are trying to solve their individual problems, but also puts one of the ideals of the Club into action — to know and appreciate each other. The ideals of the club are in the name: G for Gratitude I for Interest R for Responsibility L for Loyalty S for Sisterhood C for Courtesy L for Love U for Usefulness B for Bravery Elizabeth Smith 54 Arlington High School Year-Book tuiictit UJinmcil (iffirers Arlington High School Year-Book 55 Athletics Is it not fitting, as the years roll on and as we look back over our high school course, that we should always bear in mind, together with the school itself the athletics that went with it’ They were indeed a part of our education —a happy, needful part. They created loyalty and spirit among us who did not take part. They developed such noble qualities as courage, condition, service, stamina, team play, fortitude, and skill among us who did play. What finer qualities can we hope to possess! And let us not forget that, while they have added much to the happiness of school life, they have added far more to the preparation for real life. They brought us health of body, health of mind, and recreation- -all of which help to steer one on the narrow road to human happiness. 1 herefore, is it not appropriate that we should remember those days of our scholastic sports — remember them just for what they gave us? It is indeed quite unfortunate that the track and baseball teams cannot be included in the following pages. The fact that they compete so late in the spring and that their schedules terminate so near to graduation, will present to the reader the utter impossibility of including them before this goes to press. However, realizing fully the risk of making predictions, we consider present conditions to be such that we can safely say this: namely that, as both teams will be made up largely of veterans — veterans who last year won champion- ships — the outlook for similar successes is not entirely improbable. 56 Arlington High School Y ear-B ook Arlington High School Year-Book 57 Jnnthall While the football team under Captain Riley did not retain the Mystic Valley championship — a crown so often associated with Arlington ' s name — it did accomplish several things of merited worth. It decisively defeated Ever- ett, one of the leading teams of the state, in a game that no one could say was not preeminently Arlington’s far more than the score of 10 — 0 indicated. Yet it lost to teams much inferior to Everett ' s. Its plays on many an occasion were brilliant and fast; and then again, at times, were slow and disjointed. It defeated every aggregation that opposed it on Arlington soil. Thus, for the third consecutive year. Spy Pond Field has failed to produce a football defeat. All in all, Arlington won its share of victories and won also what is more important than championships, a good name built on fine sportsman- ship and clean playing. 58 Arlington High School Y ear -B o ok GJnuui Gfnuutnj The cross country team again displayed its almost super-scholastic abil- ities in completing a season wherein, not only prep and high school, but even college freshmen teams were conquered. The most outstanding of all its vic- tories was undoubtedly the capturing of the New England Interscholastic Championship at Harvard. The team, led by its brilliant captain, “Johnny” Kelley, romped away to victory. Considering the quality and number of com- petitors, it was truly a remarkable feat. At Dartmouth in their annual race with the freshmen, the boys annexed another victory. This made their third triumph over the Dartmouth yearlings in as many years. There were other victories, including a decisive win over our rival, Melrose. This brought to a close another undefeated season which, we assure you, is not the first — nor the last ! Arlington High School Year-Book 59 llficli) iijncknt Another championship has been added to Arlington’s numerous honors. For four years now the A. FI. S. girls ' hockey team has won highest place in the Southern Division, but this year we went one better and clashed against our old rivals, Melrose, for the championship of the Greater Boston League. Our girls began their season with Miss McCarty as coach and Alice Walker as captain. The first game, with Winthrop, was an easy victory, for we won with a score of 5 — 0. The good work continued and we went through the season undefeated. The last game, won from Stoneham on a bitter cold day, enabled us to play the winner of the Northern Division for the championship of the Greater Boston League. Late in November the big game was played on neutral territory at Winchester. Both Melrose and Arlington had exceptionally good teams, so the result was a very fast and exciting game. The teams were handicapped by a high wind and rain but we certainly played our best that day. The game ended with a score of 2 — 1, and so Arlington has another leg on the Durell cup, and has it in its possession once more. We wis h the best of luck to next year’s team in winning permanent possession of this cup, for next year the five years will be up. 60 Arlington High School Year-Book ijuckeij The ice hockey team was severely handicapped when unforeseen difficul- ties prevented a rink from being built. Nevertheless, in spite of this handicap, the Arlington sextet, led by ‘ ' Chan ' ' Hilliard, worked its way into the Round Robin series at the Boston Arena. Victories over Rindge, Tech, Stoneham, Bel- mont and Brookline furnished the necessary points to place Coach Coffey’s team in the semi-finals. Here the lack of rink work became noticeable when, in three closely contested games, Arlington was forced to relinquish whatever hopes she had of securing the title. The games were all close and undecided up to the concluding moments. Arlington had a great team — and the makings of a greater team. For. if she had only had a suitable place in which to practice, we feel sure that her success would have been even greater than it was. Arlington High School Year-Book 61 ffiaskethall The success of the basketball team was great indeed. Opening its schedule with Belmont, Arlington proceeded to march triumphantly through twelve consecutive games before suffering a defeat. The loss of a game or two did not daunt in any way the spirit of the boys, and soon they pulled back into their accustomed stride once more. Captain Donahue and his teammates developed a strong passing game which, coupled with fighting spirit and determination, guided them to many a victory, and, the season was one of the best that Arlington has ever had. Interstate basketball was attempted with three formidable New Hampshire aggregations. One of these, Manchester, received its first defeat in six years in its own city at the hands of the Arlington team. The record that Donahue’s men have set is one to be proud of. Out of twenty three games, they lost but four. Three of these were lost, one by a single point, one by a single basket, and the other in an overtime period. 62 Arlington High School Year-Book (girls’ ffiaskethall The girls, so nobly started in their athletic career for 1926-27 by the defeat of all comers in field hockey, turned out an invincible basket-ball team. With Miss McCarty again as coach and Norina Malatesta as captain the girls began their season with no league or championship to win. At a meeting last spring of the principals and coaches of the different towns, it had been decided that the former league be abolished, with more class games to take its place. This plan, it was thought, would give each player more opportunity and Miss McCarty has proved this to be a sound theory. Formerly Arlington had six experienced players at the end of the season; this year we leave eighteen or twenty. This successful aggregation of basket-ball players took on all the teams that formerly composed the league and showed them how the game should be played. We played eight games this season, two of which were class games, and emerged victorious. The hardest games proved to be with Watertown and Stoneham, but even in these Arlington led by at least twelve points. The last game, played with Wellesley, Arlington easily won, 36-14; so we have closed our season with a clean slate. Arlington High School Year-Book 63 64 Arlington High School Year-Book Bristol Pharmacy L. H. BRISTOL, Reg. Ph. 1323 Massachusetts Avenue Arlington Heights Prescription Specialists Telephone Arlington 1143 A Registered Pharmacist is always in attendance at our store. Y our prescription will be dispensed precisely as your Doc- tor orders with No Substitutions. Telephone Liberty 3799 Official Jeweler for Arlington High DORRETY OF BOSTON Write for Our New Club Pin Catalog. 382 Washington Street Telephone Arlington 1400 Arlington Heights Taxi Cab Service Operated by J. A. TREMBLY 24 Hour Service — All our cars are equipped with ballon tires. Meter Cab Service if desired. Cars for Christenings, Weddings, Funerals COMPLIMENTS OF A Friend
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