Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 149
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 149 of the 1931 volume:
jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii GRADUATION EXERCISES Class oil 1931 ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 2-3, 1931 ROBBINS MEMORIAL TOWN HALL llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllBlllin ARLINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS PROGRAM Selections by the Orchestra Processional Entrance of Class of 1931 " Marche Romaine’’ Gounod Arlington High School Orchestra Invocation Rev. Grady Darwing Feagan Welcome William Charles McCarty President of Class of 1931 To Thee, O Country! Chorus with Orchestra Eichberg Our Education which Ends Tonight .... Donald Clark Hagerman Our Education which Goes On Elizabeth S. Fames a. My Love Dwelt in a Northern Land Elgar b. Lo, a Voice to Heaven Sounding Bortniansky c. Wi’ a Hundred Pipers (Scottish Folk Song) . . . arranged by Satnsel High School Chorus Address Dr. Clarence H. Dempsey Commissioner of Education for Vermont Music by Margaret E. Hart Class Song- Words by Pauline Bennett — Along the road of life we go The sunrise far behind Lights up the way its golden glow The noon-day soon will find The noon-day soon will find. Oh High School days we say adieu As hands of friends we clasp The goal ahead we face anew The torch of life to grasp The torch of life to grasp. But sweet has been this morn to us In Memories will be The brightest flow’rs along the way Of life for you and me Of life for you and me. And as the shadows lengthened Foretell the close of day Our hearts and hopes are strengthened By the flowers along the way By the flowers along the way. Still brighter grows our pathway As the time shall urge us on And memories and hopes will greet The sunset — and the dawn The sunset — and the dawn. Presentation of Diplomas M. Norcross Stratton Chairman of the School Committee Recessional March — Triumphal March from " Aida” Verdi Arlington High School Orchestra LIST OF GRADUATES Honor Pupils Adams, Harvey B. Adams, John Edward Ahearn, Catherine Josephine Alexie, George G., Jr. Allen, T. Edwin Anderson, Dorothy Frances Marie Anderson, Edith Rose Anderson, William Thomas, Jr. Andres, Grace Hildegarde Anslow, William P., Jr. Arnold, Margaret Graham Atkins, Edythe Virginia Atkinson, Ida Edytha Atwood, Robert Greene Baker, Marjorie Isabelle Baker, Virginia Talbot Barnie, Dorothy Barbara Barr, Philip Welsh Barrett, Lester Francis Beasley, Mary Josephine Bennett, Charlotte R. Bennett, Pauline Bloom, Joseph Bowler, Laura Marie Bradbury, Henry Marston, Jr. Brainard, Edwin Ide Brown, Millvenia Buckley, Daniel Joseph, Jr. Buckley, Eugene W. Bullock, Ruth Ellen Bullock, Thomas Francis Burke, Natalie Elizabeth Byer, Milton Irving Callahan, Gerald Joseph Cameron, Helen Anna Campbell, Edward Thomas Caperonis, Charles John Carbary, Minerva Grace Carr, Barbara Carter, Donald Bruce Carter, Mary Katherine Cartullo, Ralph James Casserly, Alice Cecilia Christensen, June Olive Clarke, Everett Ford Clifford, Francis Joseph Cobb, E)orothy E. Cody, Margaret Mary Coffey, Jeannette M. Cohen, James Collins, Catherine Veronica Collins, Eileen Clare Conklin, Isabelle Janice Connell, Charles H. :|: Cook, Edward Marks Cooke, Gertrude D. Corcoran, Lawrence Edward Cor let o, Camilla M. Coughlin, Anna J. Crampton, Marion Wright Dahill, Arthur Lawrence Danskin, Leonard Parsons Dareing, Grace Davis, Virginia DeNapoli, John Desillier, Irene Louise DeSimone, Anthony Richard DeSimone, Joseph Prisco Devlin, Dorothy Patricia Dickson, Faith Elizabeth Dillon, Lillian Eleanor Doane, Henry Myers Donnelly, Louise M. Donovan, Anastatia C. Donovan, James Francis Dorington, Walter Andrew Driscoll, Edna Marie Driscoll, Helen Mary Duffey, John Gordon Dunk, Viola Dunn, Ethel Patrice Dwyer, Pauline H. Dyer, Catherine M. Eames, Elizabeth S. Eames, Persis Charlotte Egan, Mildred C. Elms, W. Roland Erickson, Barbara Josephine Evans, John Robert Fereshetian, Helen Forest, Robert Francis Forsyth, Florence E. Freyer, Carl K. Gallucci, Edmund Joseph Gammons, Homer Philbrook Gariepy, Michel Alphonse Glugeth, Lillian Godfrey, Louise M. Goodwin, Dorothea Gottlieb, Dorothea Gough, Annie Bernice Gough, Ernest E. Grannan, Robert E. Graves, Doris Eleanor Green, Sarah Gregory, Frank Sleeper, Jr. Gutzmann, Walter Carl Hagerman, Donald Clark Hall, Barbara Alice Hall, Margaret E. Hartkard, Eileen Catherine Harding, Priscilla Harrigan, Eleanor Anne Harrison, Howard William Hart, Margaret Elizabeth Hatch, Alfred Edward Hickey, Margaret Rita Hill, John J., Jr. Holton, Jean Irving Holway, Frederick S. Humphrey, Eugenia Crafts Hussey, Marie Patricia Igo, George Ronald Irwin, Helen Gertrude Jackson, Ruth Elizabeth Jason, Norinne J. Jenkins, Ethel Mae Jenks, Isabel Masters Johnson, Geraldine Marie Keefe, Mary Teresa LIST OF GRADUATES Honor Keefe, William E. Kelley, Bernard Francis Kelley, John M. Kellogg, Eloise Beers King, Henry Fiske King, Louise Evangeline Krohn, Mary Theresa Lally, Theresa Kathleen Lane, Charles Joseph Lane, Gertrude Gladys Lannefeld, Theodore Eugene Lannquist, Olga Marie Lax, John Charles Lilley, Frances L. Linnane, George W. Liszewska, Lucille V. Little, Olive Livingstone, Melvin F. Locke, Rose Rachel Lorentzen, Robert H. Lovering, Edna Celia ♦MacAllister, Copeland MacDonald, John Alexander MacMillin, James Otis Magee, John J. Maguire, Leonard Robert Mahoney, William Edward Marasco, Emily Marie Rose Mark, Mary Taylor Marsters, Raymond Earl Mattioli, Evelynne Charlotte Mayo, James David Neal ♦McCann, Marjorie McCarty, William Charles McGrath, Marie Bernadine McManus, Marion Gladys Miller, Helen Elizabeth ♦Mitchell, Dorothy Louise Moore, Mabel Margaret Morgan, Gladys Morton, Robert Cameron Moses, Caroline Murphy, Helen Frances Murray, Evelyn Janet Needham, Paul Brinkley ♦Nichols, Dorothy C. Nickerson, Herman, Jr. Norberg, Ann Louise O ' Leary, Dorothy Frances O’Leary, Irene Constance O’Leary, Marion Elizabeth O ' Neill, John Richard O ' Neill, M. Evelyn Osterlund,Hildegard Emma Norman Ousback, Paul Alfred Pacheco, George W. Pangborn, Ralph Hoyt Parker, John Otis Parsons, Edith Lorraine Pearse, Ethel Louise Pearse, Warren Wentworth Peirce, Jessie C. Peoples, Marion Elizabeth Phinney, Helen Mae Pike, Frances Margaret Pupils Pluta, Dorothy E. Porter, Barbara A. Powell, Alice Marie Powers, Catherine Gertrude Powers, Mary Elizabeth Purcell, Eleanor Louise Purcell, Joseph Aloysius Rasmussen, Marie Adrienne ♦Robbins, Irma A. Robinson, Arthur E., Jr. Rogers, Bernard Priest Rogers, Helena G. Rogers, G. Webb Rollins, Hilda Rowe, Paul Edward Rowland, Barbara E. Sackos, Priscilla Demetra ♦Sanders, Ruth A. Sarkisian, Edwin Scafidi, Joseph E. ♦Sheppard, Frances W. ♦Shinn, Burnell Shumway, Ernestine Slater, L. Gladys Slater, Lillie Lexina Smith, Douglas W. Smith, Hazel Hart Smith, Louise F. Smith, Victor T. Snell, Helen Frances Snow, Miriam Lois Spence, Ruth Isabelle Spencer, Marion Genevieve Spurting, Madalene Foss Standbridge, Gilbert Bedford Staub, Richard William Stewart, Donald Mitchell Sullivan, Eugene Frederick Teele, Fessenden Woodman Teeven, Philip A. ♦Tenney, June E. ♦Terenzio, Concetta M. Terjelian, Theresa A. Thomas, Raymond B ertram Thompson, Rolland Tolman, Miriam ♦Travers, Frederick Willard ♦Traverse, Frances Mary Traynor, Charles S. Vogel, Anthony Fred Wallace, Donald Andrews Wallace, Willard M. Walsh, Muriel B. Wax, Louis M. Webb, Nancy White, Dorothy Gertrude Whitney, Mary T. Whitney, Philip Giles ♦Wilfert, Esther Marie Winterkorn, Marie Wood, Shirley Lucille Wood, William Bliss Wright, Edna Wilhelmina Youngken, Heber Wilkinson, Jr. Youngken, Marion Evelyn DEDICATION AtUk iot vluinor :rtial) School Xml Arlmatom, TUa. s. Junior High School East - Arlington Mass Frask. Irving Cooper. Corporation - Architects £ 0«TON - MaSS TrDav Evening, October Tineteentb, JuneieeiT Hmt rcd Cwcnh’-ei bt Arlington Junior High School East A) cfticatioK 3Vogr a m FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1928 7.30-8.30 P. M. ORCHESTRA SELECTION. United Liberty Losey JUNIOR H IGH SCHOOL EAST ORCHESTRA INVOCATION. REV. JAMES E. NORCROSS GREETINGS. WILLIAM D. POWER, Principal PIANO SELECTION. Adagio from Plmntasia — Opus 15 Schubert ALAN CHAKMAKJIAN DELIVERY OF KEYS. C. S. Henry, Contractor, to Frank Irving Cooper, Architect. Mr. Cooper to Elliott R. Barker, Chairman of the Building Committee. Mr. Barker to Hollis M. Gott, Chairman of the Selectmen. Mr. Gott to Alexander H. Rice, Chairman of the School Committee. BRISTOPHONE SELECTION- SINGING BY AUDIENCE. “America, The Beautiful.” O beautiful for spacious skies, O beautiful for patriot dream For amber waves of grain, That sees beyond the years For purple mountain majesties Thine alabaster cities gleam Above the fruited plain. Undimmed by human tears. (Chorus) America! America! God shed His gTace on thee, And crown thy good with brotherhood. From sea to shining sea. ADDRESS. “Recollections of an Arlington School Boy of 1878.” WILLIAM A. MULLER ORCHESTRA SELECTION. Flag of Truce. JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL EAST ORCHESTRA 8.35-8.55 P. M. AUDITORIUM ( Educational Film — The Story of Cotton. 1 Boys’ Glee Club — Oleander Time Rupper MUSIC ROOM. Room 7. Visual Education A Lesson in Geography COOKING LABORATORY, Room 5. Girls’ Cooking Class SCIENCE, Room 32. Visual Education Disease Carriers o — AUDITORIUM MUSIC ROOM, Room 7. 9 05-9.25 P. M. 1 Stars of the Summer Night BOYS’ GLEE CLUB ( Educational Film — The Silk Worm Twenty Minutes of Music Liebestraum To Spring- Sonata Pathetique Largo Hungarian Dance Waltz of the Flowers To A Wild Rose Woodbury Liszt Grieg Beethoven Handel Brahms Tschaikowsky MacDowell GYMNASIUM Girls’ Gymnasium Class COOKING LABORATORY, Room 5. Girls’ Cooking Class SCIENCE, Room 3 2. Visual Education People who live in a Crowded Valley INSPECTION OF BUILDING 9.30-10.30 P. 31. JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL EAST Historical Sketch As this school is now being dedicated to the cause of education and as it is the newest educational unit in the town of Arlington, it is fitting that a few historical facts be presented with reference to the building and the lot on which it stands. The need of a new school building in the rapidly growing residential section of East Arlington was realized by the officials of the town many years ago and to meet the emergency when it arrived the sum of $111,000 was appropriated at the Town Meeting of March 26, 1917 to purchase this lot. On April 7, 1927 an additional appropriation of $3,702.65 was made to buy part of the land now included in the playground. A special Town Meeting of January 21, 19 27 authorized the appoint- ment of a committee of five to procure plans and estimates for a junior high school in this location, and at a meeting held April 14, 1927 the citizens of the town appropriated the sum of $300,000 for the building. At the meeting held March 28, 1928, $50,000 was appropriated for walks, sidewalks, grading and furnishings. The design of this building was the result of a competition among five well known architects whose plans were judged both as to appearance and efficiency before their names were known- The Frank Irving Cooper Corporation of Boston won the competition and were chosen as the architects. Work was begun on Monday, August 8, 19 27 and the building received its pupils on Monday, September 10, 1928, with 438 pupils enrolled. Although all school buildings are constructed on a similar plan there are a few features presented by this building that are worthy of special note. The editor of the Educational Digest describes it as a building of “Structural beauty coupled with high educational efficiency,” and continues the description in these terms, “The plans used are those of a structure beautiful in its dignity and with utilitarian advantages that recommend it to the most calculating mind- Sixty percent of its floor space is available for educational purposes, which is more than ten percent over the standards suggested as efficient. This factor, considered with the economy in con- struction and safety in use, makes this school outstanding among newer buildings.” One important feature of the building is its T-shaped construction. This effects a measure of separation between the academic portion and the auditorium and gymnasium which are in the top of the “T”. Such separa- tion means that noises during daytime exercises in the gym. or in the auditorium will have the minimum disturbing effect on the students in their class rooms. Further than this, with practically three units in the lighting and heating systems, the use of any one will not impose costs for lighting and heating the other or others, if not in use. There were some advantages in this plan of construction, since the larger work of the halls of auditorium and gymnasium was in a measure separate from that of the smaller class room. The “T” moreover, lends itself admirably to enlargement. The addition of a wing would change the “T” into an “H”. The academic, section is 184 feet by 61, and the auditorium! about 7U feet front by 150 deep There are 16 class rooms, a library and one study room. In addition, two rooms are devoted to general science, one to drawing, and one to music. The domestic arts have two rooms and there is a general mechanical shop and a print shop. The principal has a suite for his office force, and there are retiring rooms for the teachers The auditorium has accommoda- tions for a check-room and a ticket office which fit it for community use after school hours. An added feature is the Bristol reproducing horn, which gives a phonograph record or a radio a volume of sound adequate to the hall. The gymnasium is equipped with showers, lockers, and dressing rooms and includes offices for the physical directors and the school nurse. This school house is the fifth building erected in as many years to house our rapidly growing school population, and is the largest school building in Town except the High School. During the last 10 years Arling- ton and Belmont have had the largest percentage increase in population in the Metropolitan area. Realizing these facts, it should be a matter of pride to our citizens to know that even with a yearly increase in school population of over 500, requiring a new school house each year, Arlington has been able to finance this extensive program without appealing to the legislature for authority to borrow beyond the debt limit. The school children of Arlington are now housed in brick buildings of good construction, with two portables to take care of any local emergency. ----- -o BUILDING COMMITTEE. ELLIOTT R. BARKER, Chairman. CHARLES B. DEVEREAUX. WALTER F. ROBINSON. CHARLES H- HIGGINS. WILLIAM A. CORCORAN. ARCHITECTS. FRANK IRVING COOPER CORPORATION, of Boston CONTRACTOR. C. S. HENRY CO.. INC., of Boston. Arlington Advocate Print iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini hi in mu ilium ii mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL Hear Hook There is a mystic borderland that lies Just past the limits of our work-day world, And it is peopled with the friends we met And loved a year, a month, a week or day, And parted from with aching hearts, yet knew That through die distance we must lose the hold Of hand with hand, and only clasp the thread Of memory. But still so close we feel this land. So sure we are that these same hearts are true, That when in waking dreams there comes a call That sets the thread of memory aglow ' , We know that just by stretching out the hand In written word ol love, or book, or flower. The waiting hand will clasp our own once more Across the distance, in the same old w ' ay. Helen Field Fischer. PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS 1931 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ll 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ll 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimmiiiiiiimimmimmimmiiimmiiii mmmmimmimmmiimmimmiimiimmiimiimimmimimmimmmimmmmmmmimmmimmiimmiimmmmimmmimmmimmmmmmmimmi.: Printing by The Transcript Press, Inc. Dedham, Mass. Engraving by The Folsom Engraving Co. Boston, Mass. Cover by David J. Molloy Co. Chicago, III. [ 4 ] IN APPRECIATION It is the desire of the class of thirty-one to express its sincere appreciation of the friendship, the direction of its scholastic life, and the interest in its outside activities of Mr. Gammons, its prin- cipal. His friendship has proved invaluable, his direction in school life of greatest benefit. But the quality which has been prized most highly is the interest which he has taken in the welfare of the various clubs and athletic teams. His kindly influence shall long be remembered by every mem- ber of the class. [ 5 I Sarah J. Bullock [ 6 ] Sriiiratimt Jlu token uf nur highest esteem me, the members of tljr class of nineteen hnnhreb anh thirty-one, in recognition of the enburtng frienbsljip, the untiring rfforts, anh the capable gnihanrr rcnhrreh in Arlington High School for a perioh of tmrntu-right years, bo rraprrtfnlly brbirate this llrar Hook to arali 31. HitUnrU. 17 J [ 8 ] IF n flDcmovtam “JU byitt , JKitb lieljnlb, Inc line.’’ Assistant Principal (Era cber nf Hlaui JFhtmtetal Abtoisor Atliletir iKsBnciatinu Clarinn Philip .])• Palmer Snnt iBteh Paul If. Satukcs Sent i ieb (Qct. 15, 1913 Sec. 7, 1929 [ 9 ] Deai ' 1’iooi; Committee Editor-in-Chief John Parker Literary Editor Edwin Brainard Literary Committee Robert Evans Francis Donovan Theresa Lally Marie Rasmussen John Duffey Photo gra pits Donald Hagerman Elizabeth Eames Business Manager Walter Gutzmann Art Editor Herman Nickerson Art Committee Priscilla Harding Homer Gammons Typists Frances Sheppard Norinne Jason Lillie Slater Assistant Business Managers Daniel Buckley William McCarty Class History John Duffey [ 10 ] President W i i.i.i am McCarty I ice-President Barbara Carr Class Officers Secretary Frances Sheppard [ii] Treasurer Raymond Thomas Edward Adams 5 Lee Terrace “Eddie” “ Every inch a sport.” Football, Basketball, Student Council Harvey Adams 202 Florence Avenue “Pud” “ Knowledge comes hut wisdom lingers.” Catherine Ahearn 39 Webster Street ' Kay ‘A workman that needeth not to be ashamed Dramatic C ' luli George Alexie 27 Mill Street " Our best notes are treason to his fame, Join with the large applause of public voice. Football, Basketball, Baseball, Student Council [ 12 ] William Anderson 6a Harvard Street “Andy” ' He has such a weight oj business on his mind. ' Edith Anderson 34 Menotomy Road “Edie " “ Perfect coolness and self possession Honor Roll, Girls’ Club [ 13 ] Grace H. Andres 114 Pleasant Street “Gay” “A just fortune awaits the des erving.” Student Council, dec Club William P. Anslow, Jr. “Dufold” “He was not born to be shamed. Berkeley Street E Marcaret Arnold 61 Tanager Street “Margy” “ Truth is the highest thing that one may keep.” Glee Club iythe Virginia Atkins 247 Park Avenue “Of nature so mild . benign, arid proportioned. Dramatic Club [ 14 ] Ida. Atkinson ‘ ' The greatest happiness comes Dramatic (. ' lull. Robert G. Atwood 821 Massachusetts Avenue “Bob” “He was ever precise in promise keeping [Football, Clarion, Debating 1 Club : : 191 Forest Street from the greatest activity Honor Doll [ 15 ] Philip Barr 33 Lancaster Road “Whitey” “Nothing is more simple than greatness; indeed to he simple is to be great.” Dorothy Barnie 1064 Massachusetts Avenue “Dot” “Mistress of herself.” Dramatic Chili, Glee ( lull Lester F. Barrett 16 Cleveland Street ‘Jumbo’ “ True as the dial to the sun.” Captain of Baseball, Hockey, Student Council Elsie Bassett 23 Eastern Avenu: ‘She nothing common did or mean. ' [ 10 ] Mary J. Beasley 56 Adams Street ‘Sis” ‘A good heart is better than all the heads in the world. (•iris ' Club, If ra malic 1 u b Charlotte Bennett 125 Hemlock Street “ Who that define it say they wore or less than this , that happiness is happiness Hire Club, Dramatic Club I m M Pauline Bennett 21 Hillside Avenue “The pen is mightier than the sword.” Clarion, Year Hook Committee, 4 iris’ Club HUSSELL DIEDERBECK 16 Belknap Street “Rusty” “ Every one is the son of liis own works. " t 17 ] Joseph Bloom 11 Harvard Street “Do well and right and let the world sink.” Henry Marston Bradbury, Jr. 2 Spy Pond Parkway “Brad” “Mart” “A man oj wit is a man of mark” Edwin Brainard 45 Bartlett Avenue “Ed " “Eddie” “ Are not great men the models of nations?” Student Council, A. A. Committee, Literary Editor of ear Book, Clarion, Honor Roll Millv enia Brown 67 George Street “Millie” “Charms strike the sight but merit wins the soul.” Dramatic Club [ 18 ] Daniel Buckley 210 Broadway “Dan “He has the qualities of a great statesman , we will hear from him later. " Debating Club, MamiRor of Track. Honor Roll, Senior From Committee Eugene W. Buckley ‘G( 20 Swan Place ‘ Be there a will, wisdom will find a way. ' George Buckley 166 Brooks Avenue “Buck “Good sense, which only is the gift of heaven. And though no science, fairly worth the seven. Cross Country, Truck ' dee Club, Dramatic Club, stu- dent Council Ruth Bullock 221 Highland Avenue “Ruthie” “ The wealth of rich feelings, the deep, the pure ; with strength to meet sorrow, and faith to endure. ' ' ’ Dramatic Club, Student Council, Honor Koll [ 19 ] Gerald Callahan Milton Irving Byer 102 Webster Street “Fill the seats of justice with such men.” Clarion, Debating 1 Club, Dramatic Club, Glee Club, Manager of Football, Honor Roll 78 Warren Street “Jerry” ‘ I merry heart goes all day long.” [ 20 ] Helen Cameron 6 Jean Road “Gently to hear and kindly to judge.’’ Edward T. Campbell 16 River Street “Eddie” “Cheerfulness is the certain sign of wisdom. " Student Council ' Track ' (Toss-Country, A. Com- mittee [21 ] Barbara Carr 31 Kensington Road “ Things don e well and with a care , exempt themselves from j ear Student Council, Clarion, Held Hockey, Basketball, Tennis, Honor Roll, Treasurer of Junior Class, Vice- President of Senior Class, Senior Prom Committee =S .S Donald Carter 4 Walnut Court “Don” ‘ Star of the unconquered world.’ Mary Carter 14 Aerial Street “ Thou hast no sorrow in thy song nor winter in thy years.” Orchestra, Girls’ Club, Dramatic Club Ralph Cartullo 1187 Massachusetts Avenue “R alphie” Mindful not of himself.” [ 22 ] Everett F. Clark 12 Fordham Street “Ev” “He is a soldier fit to stand by Caesar (Jlee ( lull, Dramatic Club, Baseball Francis J. Clifford 16 Cornell Street ' I ) i ni. “ They who are pleased themselves must always please.” Clot ' Club [ 23 ] Margaret Cody Dorothy Cobb 12 Adams Street “Dottie” ‘ ' Dot” “ What nothing earthly gives or can destroy, The soul’s calm sunshine and the heartfelt joy.” Dramatic ( lull ]() Brattle Terrace I ) ’ Peggy “Quiet and meek” Orchestra, Glee Glut), (Jills’ ( lull Dorothy Coghlan 39 Appleton Street “Dot” “ They are never alone that are accompanied with noble thoughts.” Catherine Collins 21 Cleveland Street " Kitty” “ Style is the dress of thought. ' [ 24 ] “A little nonsense now and hen is relished by the wisest men. " Isahelle .). Conklin I I Florence Terrace “Izzy” “A light heart lives long.” Orclicst ni, (.iris ' Club, («lec Club Charles H. Connell 21 Cleveland Street “Charlie ' ’ “ He’s quiet and he gels there and nothing intervenes.” Orchestra, Hand [ 25 ] Edward M. Cook 64 Highland Avenue ' ‘Knowledge is power.” II o • U r , Honor Itnll Gertrude Cooke 31 Overlook Road “Sally” “A pleasing personality, long to be remembered Clarion, Student Council. Glee dull, Dramatic Club .awrence E. Corcoran 19 Wollaston Avenue ,o try “ Full of wise saws and modern instances Manager of Hockey, Committee, Student Council Camilla Corleto 84 Oxford Street ‘ A spirit superior to every weapon Dramatic ( lull. Girls ' ( lull , [ 26 ] Marion Crampton Field Hockey, 31 a nag t Student Council 109 Bartlett Avenue She does well who acts nobly. " of Hills ' Tennis, Dramatic Club, Anna Coughlin 36 Lewis Avenue " Ann “ Thoughts were her own precious jewels lira nia I ic lull, • iris ' ( lull Arthur. L. Dahill 223 Brovdwav “A man whose soul is pure and strong. Leonard P. Danskin 11 Oakland Avenue L.enmc " Deeds not words. " [ 27 ] Grace Dareing ]56 Irving Street “ Thought is deeper than all speech Ten ii i n Virginia Davis ‘Jinny’ 19 Lincoln Street “ She is witty to talk with and pretty to walk with r Dramatic Club, Glee Club, Clarion John DeNapoli 99 Montague Street ' He serves all who dares to be true.’ Irene Desillier 20 Marathon Street “Renee” ' No beauty is like the beauty of the mind [ 28 ] Anthony DeSimone 239 Bhoadwaa - Dorothy Devlin ,30 Ranceley Road “Dot” “ The icon! ‘ impossible ’ is not in my dictionary .” (Oils’ Club Faith Dickson 225 Hemlock Street " Dick” ‘A true friend is forever a friend. Student Council, Dramatic Club, Vtliletic Secretary t 29 ] Eleanor Dillon 23 Chandler Street ‘‘Truth is truth to the end oj reckoning.” Francis Dineen 51 Cleveland Street “Ski” “He is well paid who is well satisfied.” Football, Track, President of Hoys’ Dice (Till), Vice- President ol ' Student Council Henry Doane 29 Cliff Street “Cliic” “Old friends are best.” Student Council Louise Donnelly 63 Brattle Street 441 • 5? 44T 5? Louisa Lou “ None knew thee but to love thee, none named thee but to praise.” Student Council, Girls’ Clul), Field Hockey, Basketball, Captain of Baseball, [ 30 ] Annastatia Donovan 20 A.visden Street “Anne” “ Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep.” Girls’ Club Francis Donovan 160 Washington Street “Frank” “ Few things are impossible to diligence and skill” Debating Club, Glee Club, Year Hook Committee [ 31 ] John Duffey 74 Orvis Road Jackie” “The Duff” “ He had a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, and a hand to execute any mischief.” Student (’ouncil, Secretary of Junior ( hiss, Year Hook ( om mittee 100 Decatur Street my capacity for work.” [ 32 ] Pauline Dwyer 12 Wilham’s Street Polly ' ‘7 e jail ' , the chaste, expressive she. ' (Jills’ (’lull Catherine Dyer 17 Brattle Place “Kay” ‘‘77 e deeds themselves though mule, spoke aloud the doer. " Persis Eames Elizabeth S. Eames 2 1 Irving Street •Per” “ Captain of basketball was she. versatile as one could be. " Student Council, Honor Hull, Clarion, V. . Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Malinger of Field Hockey, Captain of Ha sket ball. Tennis, Cirls’ Club 6 Grand View Road ' Old-fashioned poetry , but choicely good. ' [ 33 ] Robert Evans 288 Appleton Street “Bob” “An affable and courteous gentleman Student ouneil. Year Hook Committee, Senior Prom om miller Barbara Erickson 39 Warren Street “Barby” “Bobbie” “ The fairest flower of the season. ' Student Council, Dramatic ( 1 1 11 » [ 34 ] Robert F. Forest 12 Lewis Avenue “Pooch “ Another person of considerable motion and enthusiasm Football, Dramatic Club Florence Forsythe 22 Belknap Street A generous action is its own reward. U loo Club. Dramatic Club Carl Freyer 132 Warren Street ‘Common sense is priceless Track Edmund Galucci 9 Webster Street “Gug” “Ed” “He was a man , take him for all in all.” Captain of Football. Captain of Basketball, Captain of Baseball, Student Council, dee Club [ 35 ] Lillian Glugeth 113 Sylvia Street ‘ ' Li l” “Lily” “Silence is the most perfect herald of joy.” Homer Gammons 61 Churchill Avenue “ For liis work conlinueth greater than his knowing.” Student Council) Year Hook Committee Alplionse Gariepy 66 Appleton Street “Al” “ Men are polished by act and speech.” Orchestra, Rami, Dramatic Clnli Louise Godfrey “ Goodness does not consist in greatness in goodness .” 95 Harlow Street greatness, but Girls ' ( lull [ 36 ] [ 37 ] Ernest Gough 152 Brattle Street “A mind serene jor contemplation. Robert Grannan I 1 Wyman ' Ierrace “Spudgy” “ He is a great observer and looks quite through the deeds oj men. ' l ' ootl)iill, Manager of Basketball, Glee (Tub Sarah Green 124 Lowell Street “ Her smile was like a rainbow flashing from a misty sky.” Frank S. Gregory. Jr. 176 Mount Vernon Street Greg “To the man who himself strives earnestly, God also lends a helping hand.” [ 38 ] W lter C. Gutzmann 386 Massac m SETTS Avenue “Waller” “Nature might stand up and say to all the world , ‘This was a man ' . A. Committee, Student Council, Manager of Football, Chairman os ' Junior Prom. Senior Prom Committee, Business Manager of Dramatic and Clee Clubs, Business l a lin ger of ea r Book Donald Hagerman 2.) Pine Ridge Road “Don “Mud “Com moil sense in an uncommon degree is what the world calls wisdom. ' Football, Hockey, Track, President of Junior Class, President of Student Council, Senior and Junior Prom ( ' did mittees N Bariiakv Hall 7 Palmer Street “Barb” “A fair exterior is a silent recommendation. " Student Council Margaret Hall 36 Marathon Street “A thing oj beauty is a joy forever. ' ' [ 39 ] Eileen Hankard 39 Exeter Street “ A good name is better than precious ointment.” Dramatic Club, (.ills’ ( lull Priscilla Harding 55 Academy Street “Scilla” “A faultless body and a blameless mind.” Tear Book Committee, Honor Roll Eleanor Harrigan ldd Mt. Vernon Street “How often the highest talent works in obscu rity.” Howard Harrison 10 Lafayette Street “Harold Teen ’ “ High erected thoughts sealed in the heart of courtesy.” Student Conneil. Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Senior l’rom om m it tee [ 40 ] M Uf . RET i;t o() (j LOUCESTEK STREET “No pleasure is comparable to standing on llic vantage ground oj truth. Hour: Itoll. Student Council. Ilnskcthn II. I ' idd Ilockc.v, i t 1 1 1 1 i s . Orchestra, dec Club Alfred Hatci 10 Linden Street AT “He only is a well made man who has a good, determination. Student Council [ 41 ] Jean I. Holton “A cheerful Lemper joined will make beauty attractive. ' Dramatic ( Dili, Glee Club o Schouler Court ii ' ilh innocence Fred Holway “He hath Student Council ' ball Hi Milton Street “Freddie indeed bettered expectation Treasurer of Hoys’ (»lee Clul , Hasket- I 42] Ruth Jackson 24 Bow Street " ' The price of wisdom is above rubies. Dramatic ( ' lull Norinne Jason 68 Winter Street “Reenie” “ love such society as is quiet , just, and wise.” Dramatic ( ' lull, (Jills " ( lull. Year Hook ( ' ommittee OK J 4 m [ 43 ] Mary Keefe 53 Fairmont Street ‘Wearing the white lower oj a blameless life. Dramatic Club Ethel Mae Jenkins 19 Park Avenue North “ Gently comes the world to those who are cast in gentle molds.” Dramatic Clul) Geraldine Johnson 24 Fordham Street ‘Some must follow, and some command.’ Isabel Masters Jenks 14 Newport Street “Belle” “She’s quiet on the outside; she’s the best sort of girl within.” Dramatic Club, Girls’ Club [ 44 ] Bernard Kelley ‘ Diligence is the mother of good fortune.’ Floise Kellogg 31 Cleveland Street “Wease” ' There buds the promise of celestial worth. " Dramatic ( ' I ill), ( " il ls’ Clul), Orchestra H. Fiske King 12 Menotomy Road “Fish” “ Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well. Orchestra William Keefe 53 Fairmont Street “A generous heart , a generous mind. ' " Student Council, Track [ 45 ] Louise King 55 Dudley Street “Lulu” Louise is quiet but very efficient in whatever she does. Mary Theresa Krohn 29 Orvis Road “To be a well-favored woman is the gift of fortune, but to write and read comes by nature.” Theresa Lally 29 Crescent Hill Avenue “Terry” “Bunny” “ The countenance is the portrait of the soul ” Dramatic Club, Glee Club, (.iris’ Club, Year Book Com- mittee [ 46 ] Gertrude Lank 21 Johnson Koad ‘“The measure oj life is not, length but honesty. Theodore Lannefeld ‘He is great who never reminds us of others. Dramatic Club, Orchestra Olga Lannquist 219 Lowell Street “ 0 ” " To climb steep hills requires slow pace at first.” Girls’ Club [ 47 ] George Linnane 70 Harlow Street u Lin “A good athlete is always well-known. Track, Football, Glee Club Lucille Liszewska 7 Inverness Road ‘ Exceedingly well read. Glee Club, Clarion Olive Little 79 Newport Street “ Flowers oj all hue , and without thorn the rose. " student Council, President of Girls’ Glee Club, A. A. ( ' oin mittee Frances Lilley 5 Paul Revere Road “She ' s not noisy, loud, gay ; but she enjoys life in a quiet way. [ 48 ] Melvin Livingstone 31 Pierce Street Rose Locke ‘MeL “Pure serenity apace produces thought and contemplation still.” Manag ' d ' of Cross Country 5 Reed Street ' Genteel in personage, conduct , and equipage Glee ( Dili Gordon Lorentzen Robert Lorentzen 32 Gloucester Street “Don Variety is the spice of life.” 51 Hemlock Street “Bob ‘ The style is the man himself . ’ [ 49 ] John Magee 76 Webster Street “ The stone which the builders refused is become the headstone of the corner Debating Club, Band Copeland Mac A leister 211 Forest Street ‘Cope’ ‘ ' The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct , and the hand to execute.” Drum Major of Band, Student Conductor of Orchestra, Student Council, Dramatic Club, Honor lioli. John MacDonald 12 Water Street “Mac” “Scotty” ‘The world knows nothing of its greatest men.’ J. Otis MacMillin 95 Jason Street “Mac” “The man of wisdom is the man of years.” Editor-in-chief of “The Clarion”, Dramatic Club [ 50 ] Mary Mark 35 Pondview Road i A full rich nature, jree to trust: Emily Marasco 149 Herbert Road “Your heart ' s desires be with you.” Glee Club, Girls Club Leonard Robert Maguire 18 Irving Street “Lenny” “Mugs” “By attention ideas are registered in the memory. ’ Glee Club, Student Council Mary Malone “ Confidence is a plant oj Glee ( Dili [51 ] Marjorie McCann 51 Academy Street “Midge” “ Virtue is bold, and goodness never fearful Dramatic ( ' lull Raymond Marsters 50 Adams Street “ That tower of strength which st ood four- square to all the winds that blew.” Student Council Evelynne Mattioli i 0 Oxford Street tvie “ Her smile is her umbrella.” (tier Club, Dramatic Club, Girls’ Club James Mayo 30 Lakehill Avenue “Jimmy” “ He thought as a sage, though he fell as a man.” [ 52 ] Marion McManus 17 Hemlock Street “Mac” “A cheerful look makes a dish a feast. " Glee (Tub Helen Miller 15 Davis Avenue “ The hand that mad ■ you fair hath made you good. Student Council Marie McGrath 1065 Massachusetts Avenue “Speak of me as I am. " William McCarty 78 Franklin Street “Doc” “Bill” “He was the noblest Roman of them all. I ro side lit of Senior (’loss, Vice-President of Junior ( lass, Honor Poll, Student Council, Junior Prom Com- mittee, C ross Country Hockey, Captain of Track [ 53 ] Dorothy Mitchell 86 Highland Avenue “Dol “ Sometimes grave, sometimes gay, but ive all like her anyway.” Dramatic Club Mabel Moore 251 Forest Street “Mae” ‘Do good secretly, and blush to find it fame.’ Girls’ Club Robert C. Morton Gladys Morcan 65 Randolph Street “Some feelings are to mortals given. With less of earth in them than heaven Dramatic Club 36 Everett Street ‘Bob’ ‘A mind not to be changed by place or time. ' Dramatic Club [ 54 ] Evelyn Murray 8 Westminster Avenue “Ev” “Go where glory nails lliee. (Jills ' ( in!) Laura Murray 88 Webcowet Road “ Thoughts so sudden they seemed a revelation of a dream. (dec ( lull. Basketball Caroline Moses 29 Harlow Street “Speaking in deeds and deed less in her tongue.’ Dramatic Club, (tlee Club 3 West Street manner. “ Gentle in Helen Murphy [ 55 ] Paul Needham 10 Winthrop Road Ann Norberg 15 Wyman Terrace “Nan” “ A hidden soul of harmony (Oils ' ( lull. Dramatic Club Herman Nickerson 184 Appleton Street “Nick” “ Who battled for the true, the just.” Dramatic Club, Clarion, Hockey, Student Council, Art Editor of Year Book [ 56 ] Dorothy Frances O’Leary 55 Bow Street “Dot” “Of manners gentle, of affections mild.” Gills ' Club Irene O’Leary 29 Egerton Road “I” “ Of softest manners, unaffected mind; Lover oj peace, and friend of human kind.” (Oils ' (lull Marion Elizabeth O’Leary 55 Bow Street “ Kindness is wisdom.” Gills’ Club 17 Linwood Street enemy to life.” Girls ' ( lub Evelyn O’Neill “ am sure care’s an I) ia ma tic Club, [ 57 ] John O’Neill 209 Broadway “Jackie” “Hi : re is everything advantageous to life.” Captain of Cross Country Track, Student Council TtEGARD OSTERLUND :i Brattle Street Ga-Oa ' Moderation , the noblest gift of heaven Orchestra, Girls’ Clul) George Pacheco 52 Cleveland Street “Georgie An honest man ' s the noblest work of God Paul A. Ousback 26 Magnolia Street “Paulie” “Oh, he is little and he is wise and he’s a terror for his size.” [ 58 ] Ralph Pangborn 29 Teel Street “Jack” ‘ Your word is as good as the bank. John Parker 8 Plymouth Street “Johnnie” “Speech is the minor of the soul; as a mart speaks , so is he Student Council, Clarion, Honor Roll, Senior and Junior Prom Committees, Editor-in-Cliicf of Year Hook, Vice- President of Dramatic Club Edith Lorraine Parsons 193 Scituate Street ‘Edie’ ‘ Virtue is to herself the best reward. ' Ethel Pearse 59 Teel Street “Lu-Lu” “ There is a gift beyond the reach of art. to be eloquently silent Glee ( lull. Dramatic Club, Girls’ Club [ 59 ] Marion Peoples 49 Walnut Street “ Mild as the summer breeze [ 60 ] Dorothy Pluta 34 Edgehill Road “Dot “Dotty “ Virtue cannot exist without reason. Glee Clul), (.iris’ Club, A. Committee Frances Pike 15 Walnut Street “Fran’ ' “Franny” “ A happy soul, that all the way to heaven hath a summer s day.” Glee Club, Girls’ Club Alice Powell 55 Claremont Avenue “Yaddie” “ And still they gazed, and still the wonde r grew That one small head could carry all she know.” Glee Club, Dramatic Club Catherine Powers 15 Cornell Street ‘ Thou weTt a guide, philosopher , and friend .” [61 ] Mary Elizabeth Powers 26 Amherst Street “ Cheerfulness is an offshoot of goodness and wisdom St ud ( ' lit Council. Tennis. Dramatic Club. Girls’ Club Eleanor Purcell 101 Broadway “Zealous yet modest , patient of toil. Girls’ Club Joseph A. Purcell 109 Broadway “Joe” “His happiness consists in labor. ' Student Council Ruth Quinlivan 62 Winter Street “Ruthie” “No rules make amiability. Dramatic Club, Girls’ (Tub [ 02 ] Paul Quinn 50 Summit Street " Bud “As kind as kings upon their coronation day. ' Marie A. Rasmussen 25 Warren Street “No legacy is so rich as honesty Year Book Committee, (■iris ' Chili Barbara Rawlings 8 Newport Street “Bari i “ The gentleness oj all the gods go with you” Dramatic Club Irma A. Bobbins 45 Magnolia Street “Great thoughts come from the heart.” Honor Roll, Student Council, Dramatic Club, Girls’ Club [ 63 ] Bernard Rogers 28 Whittemore Street ‘ Heroic built, though of terrestial mould.’ Arthur Robinson, Jr. 34 Linden Street “Hank” “ would do anything to serve a friend. " Dramatic ( Dili Helena Rogers 63 Sycamore Street Her personality was pleasing on all occasions. Webb Rogers 29 Adams Street ‘To bear is to conquer one’s fate.’ [ 04 ] .da Rollins 10 Petek Tufts Road “ We must temper imagination with judgment. ' ' (Hoc ( lull Paul Rowe 29 Newport Street “Polly” “Cyclone” “ He did with cheerful will what others talked of while their hands were still. ” Barbara E. Rowland 16 Pelham Terrace " Bail “ Ornament of a mild and quiet spirit. Student Council, Honor Roll, Hirls’ (lull, Dm inn tic Club Priscilla Sackos 139 Palmer Street “ She seems to have known the world by intuition Dice ( lull. Dramatic ( lull, (■iris’ (’lull [ 65 ] Ruth Sanders 204 Summer Street “ Thy spirit. Independence , let me share.” Louise Sandhurst 31 Laicehill Avenue ‘ There ' s nothing ill can dwell in such a temple.” J 1 Ldwin Sarkesian 10 Nourse Road ‘Sark ' “ Though sometimes you move like a tortoise, your brains are quick as a hare.” Joseph E. Scafidi 155 Massachusetts Avenue “Joe” “ respect the man who knows distinctly what he wishes .” [ 66 ] Frances Sheppard David Shean 31 Bailey Road “Dave " “Be gone, my cares! I give you to the winds. 132 Thorndike Street ‘F f ran “So didst thou travel on life’s common way in cheerful godliness.” Secretary of Senior Class, Dramatic Club, Honor Roll, Student Council, Baseball, Secretary of Year Book, A. A. Committee, Girls Club f 67] Lillie L. Slater 116 Milton Street “Lil” “ I girl there was of quiet ways.” Orchestra, (« ' lee Club, (Oils’ ( ' lub. Manager of Baseball Gladys Slater 1 1 6 Milton Street ‘Glad’ “ Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm.” Allen Smith 11 Bartlett Avenue “Al” “Smitty” Alien possesses the two essentials of a successful man — ambition and initiative. President of Dramatic Clul), Student Council, Orchestra, Hand Hazel Smith 52 Robbins Road “Petie” “ Her smile brings sunshine.” Dramatic ( lull, Dice (Till), A. V. Committee [ 08 ] 59 Blossom Street George Somers “Rueliv “Good nature is one of the richest gifts. Student Council Louise Smith l!!2 Pleasant Street “Sni i tty “ Her air. her manners, all who sail admired Helen Snell 159 Mystic Street “ Mindful not of herself Miriam Snow 59 Claremont Avenue “Min “ Good determination forms a well-made woman. ' dice ( lull [6t» ] Ruth Spence 54 Magnolia Street “Ruthie” “A girl oj matchless metal” A. A. Committee, Dramatic C ' luli Marion Spencer 9 Longfellow Road " Molly” “ Nothing is impossible to a willing heart.” Gilbert Standbridge 22 Elmore Street ‘A stately gentleman indeed . ' Richard W. Staub 10 Fessendon Road " Dick” “By this f ace, this seeming brow oj justice, did he win the hearts of all he did angle for.” Hand, Dramatic Club, Student Council [ 70 ] [71 ] Thresa A. Terjelian 91 Webster Street “ Genius is only patience.” Roland Thompson 24 Windsor Street “ The noblest mind the best contentment has.” Raymond Thomas 31 Hopkins Road “Ramie” “No really great man ever thought himself so.” Student Council, Hookey, Tennis. Treasurer of Senior ( lass. Senior Prom Committee Miriam Tolman 36 Everett Street “Far from gay cities and the ivays of men.” student Council, Dramatic Club, Girls’ Club [ 72 ] [ 73 ] Donald Wallace 114. Wildwood Avenue “Don” A disposition like Dons is sure to win friends. Baseball. Student. Council, Itand, Orchestra Willard Wallace 1] I Wildwood Avenue “Buss” ' IDs Ivor tli is ivan ant for his welcome.’ Baseball. Sludcnl Council, Band, Orchestra Muriel Walsh 6 Jason Street “ Her ways are ways of pleasantness and all lie. paths are peace.” Louis M. Wax 156 Palmer Street “Lou “ A kinder gentleman treads not the earth.” Dramatic ( lull. Band, Debating Club, Glee Club, Clarion [ 74 ] Nancy Webb 22 Pleasant Street Edmund Witaicer 35 Sherborn Street “Ed” “As merry as the day is long. Philip Whitney 15 Hobbs Court “ Choice words and measured phrase above the reach of ordinary man. ’ Dramatic Club Dorothy White Pierce Street ‘ Long live such a good nature.’ [ 75 ] Esther Wilfert 64 Cleveland Street “ In friendship was early taught to believe .” Marie Winterkorn Brattle Place “Southerner” “ She has merit , good nature, and integrity.’ Bliss Wood 26 Academy Street “Wizza” “He keeps his tempered mind serene and pure.” Cross Country, Track, dec ( ' Dili, Student Council, Clarion 27 Adams Street Shirley Lucille Wood “Redwood “ Where more is meant than meets the ear.’ Student Council, Dramatic ( lull, Girls’ ( lull [ 76 ] Marion E. Youngken 12 Woodland Street “Thou shoivesl thy manners in thy face. Student Council., Treiisuror of idee Club ’30, Vice-Presi- dent of Clee ( lull ’31, Committee IIeber W. Youngken, Jr. 12 Woodland Street “Hebe” “ Worthy oj any man’s trust. ' ’ student Couneil, Hockey, Glee Club, Tennis [ 77 ] Dora Becker 22 Richardson Avenue “Dodo” “ Goodness is beauty in its best estate .” Jeanette Coffee 141 Westminster Avenue “ They have rights who dare maintain them.” James Cohen 24 Grove Street “Jimmy” “7 e claims his privilege, and says ’ tis fit, nothing should be the judge of wit but wit.” Captain of Golf, Dramatic ( lull. Glee (‘lull Albert Coluci 12 Hiciiland Avenue “Benny” “A man of hope and forward looking mind.” Baseball Philip Giaquinto 66 Warren Street “Phil” “ Men of few words are the best men.” Doris Graves 32 Davis Avenue “Dot” “ Those thousand decencies, that daily flow from all her words and actions.” Jack Kelley 99 Grafton Street “Kie” ”He who hesitates is lost.” Edna Lovering 93 Summer Street “Eddie” “ Deeds are the true proof of worth. ' William Mahoney 45 Fairmont Street ‘7 e wishes well and the deed goes with it.” [ 78 ] Helen Martin 31 Marathon Street " Lei your own discretion be your tutor. ' Barbara Porter 21 llen Street “Barbie ‘ ' for she was just the quiet hi nil. whose nature never varies.’ ' ’ Douglas Smith 3b Harvard Street “Doug " “ would help others out oj a jellow feeling. ' ' Victor Smith 52 Lancaster Road “Vic” “ speak as my understanding instructs me and as my honesty puts it to utterance.” Madeline Spurling 213 Cray Street " Maddie” " Is she not passing fairy Dramatic ( I n i» Philip A. Tekven Id Highland Aveni i “Tippy” " I ' ll be merry and free, II be sad for no one.” Manager of Football Conceit a Terenzio 11 Bailey Road “Connie” “ justice conquers evermore.” Marguerite Walker 933 Massachusetts Avenue “Marge” " Her every feeling aptly hannonized amid a jarring world. ' Mary T. Whitney 160 Mystic Valley Parkway “Terry” “ Truth needs no flowers of speech. Girls’ ( ' lull [ 79 ] Class; (SDiie Hail, Mariners! Be glad! Dispel your fears! Ahead there is a bright and shining light; Phe port, toward which we’ve struggled many years, At last, good mates, at last has come in sight. Be steady, friends, for though one port is near, Our long and weary voyage is not done. Have courage, high ideals, and lofty cheer, Gain vigor for the voyage not begun! We’ve had a pilot’s guidance all the way. Ahead where raging billows toss and sway But soon we’ll have to guide our ships alone, We ll sail with hope to meet the great Unknown. So far our ship has weathered every gale, And there must never, never come a day. When we ll hold back and be afraid to sail When obstacles or perils bar the way. Alone, across Life’s vast and endless sea! Our hope and courage must not ever die, We ll meet Life’s problems, and determined be. Till we reach Port with colors flying high. — M ill ven ia Brown. [ 80 ] [ 81 ] Inspire me, O Muses, in order that I may recall the many celebrities and achieve- ments of the class of 1931. for our high school days have come to a close. Our memorable student life that has been fiilled with t lie joys, hardships, and experiences typical only of a three-year stay at Arlington High School has been completed. It is my privilege to unroll the eventful scroll of the history of our class. Our sophomore year is rather indistinct in our minds, hut we do remember that day in September, a few years ago, when we were seated in the Assembly Hall and hearkened unto the fatherly words of our distinguished principal as he cautioned and welcomed us into the school that seemed such a novelty. As the year progressed, many of our class contributed to the honor and glory of the school on the athletic held. In studies, our class also attained an enviable position. We placed on the Honor Roll more students than either of the other classes. It was in our sophomore year that the talented Olive Little played the title roll in the public production — the operetta, ‘ ' The Lotus Blossom.” In June of this year we experienced our first final examinations in high school and emerged successfully. Thus was our sophomore year completed. We returned the following September to find ourselves full-fledged juniors. We discovered that, in our absence, the school had been extensively renovated. Two rooms distinctly loomed up in the places formerly held by the memorable rooms 14 and 15. Then, too, we missed chorus every Monday morning, and because this en- joyable period had been abolished, never more would the historic halls of old Arling- ton High School resound with the musical notes issuing front one thousand har- monious throats. In this, our junior year, we conducted a junior “prom.” It was a success; ours w r as the first junior class in some time to operate such an affair in a profitable manner. This fact was perhaps due to the keen business acumen of our classmate, Walter Gutzman, who has been active in all school business, and to the remarkable cooperation of the junior class as a whole. Donald Hagerman received two distinct honors in our junior year — he served as captain of the football team and was elected to the highest position of class president. Upon the completion of vacation, we took our places as seniors, and proceeded to enjoy our banner year. Each individual of our class had opportunity to flaunt his oratorical genius during the year. Many a promising Patrick Henry was unearthed, [ 82 ] but John Parker proved himself the finest orator. In athletics, our classmates dom- inated the respective teams. Barbara Carr, the captain; Louise Donnelly, Marjorie Baker, and Margaret Hart were outstanding on the girls’ field hockey team, and the first two mentioned were selected as all-scholastic players. Elizabeth Eames was the captain of the girls ' basketball team, and the team enjoyed a successful season. In football. Edmond Gallucci captained a worthy team whose ranks were studded with members of our class. The basketball team was led by Weston Ogilvie, and Raymond Thomas was the selected leader of the famous hockey team. This worthy group of players had the ability and courage to w in for itself second place in its league, losing only to a team that w ' as the most powerful team in the history of hockey in the Mvstie Valley League. Lester Barrett and William McCarthy captained the baseball and track teams respectively. Both these teams experienced fine seasons as they were both constantly victorious. In scholastic standing, honor is due the following for their continued excellence in their studies: Barbara Carr, Frances Sheppard, Pauline Bennett, Margaret Hart. Edwin Brainard. John Parker, Edward Cook, and Copeland MacAll ister. The Dramatic Club and the Glee Clubs combined to present the operetta “Patience.” Francis Dineen and Dorothy Pluta starred in this production. Allen Smith was president of the Dramatic Club, and exhibited his ability as an actor on several occasions. Later, the club presented “Shavings,” the title role of which was most ably presented by John Parker. Otis MacMillin deserves special commendation for his remarkable work in directing the “Clarion.” The fine quality of wmrk in the magazine this year is worthy of A.H.S. Edward Adams, George Alexie, Francis Dineen, Donald Hagerman, Charles Lane, and George Linnane are to be con- gratulated on their prowess in athletics and also for their fine sportsmanship. The class officers for this year were: William McCarty, president; Barbara Carr, vice- president; Frances Sheppard, secretary, and Raymond Thomas, treasurer. Close on the heels of the public play came the exchange of graduation pictures, that yearly procedure which causes much expense to the more popular members of the class. Our Senior Prom was an event to be remembered, outstanding for its magnificent decorations and beautiful feminine attendance. Last but by far not the least was graduation, the zenith of our high school career, wherein we spent an hour banded together for a last time as a class and received our coveted diplomas. Now these events belong to history and memory, but it is an eventful history and the memories are sweet. May health and happiness follow each member of this class of 1931 in its after life. All Hail the Class of 1931! [ 83 ] Class Oration It is my duty and privilege to express the final sentiments of the class of 1931 toward its school. My classmates have shown me a distinctive honor in choosing me for their class orator; therefore, I hope that I am worthy to present their thoughts in a manner truly indicative of the sentiments of each member of the class. With careful consideration 1 have assembled various conceptions and I assure my audience that thev are spoken with utmost sincerity and regard. 1 have no desire to theorize on the subject of school spirit. That topic has been eulogized many times, and nothing I might say would alter your opinions one bit. However, I shall endeavor to emphasize those factors, both tangible and intangible, that contribute to successful and happy years at Arlington High School. The benefits that we have received are innumerable; they are of inestimable worth. Perhaps every member of the class has not recognized their value at the time, hut emotions so firmly and deeply rooted will inevitably assert themselves. That recognition may not come for many years, but later ideals will have had their founda- tion in student days. In my opinion, the diversified scope of activities presented in the school of today is responsible for the spirit of co-operation and friendliness of which I shall endeavor to speak. Academic pursuits have been and always will be the basic element of an excellent school, but without extra-curricula activities, the institution is destined to become lifeless — its members without creati e ability or interest. A certain amount of idealism is necessary to the preservation of a successful organiza- tion. Blend this with enough usefulness to keep it fundamentally sound, and any project cannot and will not fail. Destroy it and the very core of thought and initiative is annihilated. The various clubs and athletic teams in our school foster idealism and present a goal, always slightly in advance of actual attainment, a goal that every member of the school is able to approach in some manner. The United States of America is an idealistic nation; therefore, it is fitting that our schools follow the example of the country’s great leaders and preserve this idealism, which is the symbol of youth and spirit and the burning flame of democratic life. The single factor in our school life which has been of most benefit and that which I wish to emphasize is the spirit of comradeship. At the mention of the word, no doubt many realizations are formed in your minds, but certainly there is no sentiment that may be appreciated to such an extent as that of comradeship. In the classroom, on the playing field, and in club activities, intimate associations are created, both among students and instructors, that bring out the finest principles of character that are humanly able to exist. The members of the graduating class will never lorget the spirit of comradeship which pervades Arlington High School. The under-classmen of a school always form the nucleus of its activity and support. I am positive that the members of the Senior class wish a portion of their thoughts dedicated to their fellow students — the Juniors and Sophomores. Our [ 84 ] work has been completed; we have attempted to accomplish our aims. We have made mistakes; future classes may thus profit and soar to heights of which we were incapable. The class of 1931 surrenders its position unto new and worthy hands. “To you from failing hands we throw The torch. Be yours to hold it high " A new and larger building is about to be added to the equipment of Arlington High School. To me, that symbolizes a new and greater purpose and superior ideals to be realized by future classes. We can only hope that we have ascended the ladder of attainment in some manner and that we have placed there a sturdy rung which may be used by the under-classmen. Finally, I desire to acquaint the school with t lie characteristics by which the class of 1931 wishes to be remembered. 1 believe that its genuine spirit of enthusiasm is the trait of which its members are most proud. This spirit has penetrated to every phase of student activity and has inspired the class in various ways. Enthusiasm, wherever and whenever it exists, sponsors its companion attribute — an honest spirit of effort. Effort enjoys the first position in the essential qualifications for success; it is the primary quality to be mastered in the striving toward definite achievement. The possession of this characteristic does not necessarily signify that all effort will be crowned with glory, but it does represent that nothing is impossible to those who endeavor to realize their ideals. Here in school we have found this true — we know it will always be true in the future. Some of our number will achieve that which the world labels success; others will find contentment and happiness in lives of satis- faction and service. Enthusiasm and effort are obvious qualities in the life of a vital organization, but without the characteristic of initiative, its activity may be likened unto an eagle with clipped wings; we hope that a certain degree of initiative has been displayed by our class on several occasions, and believe that its influence has contributed to the high standards of the school. So, the class desires to be remem- bered for the three qualities of enthusiasm, effort, and initiative. 1 have attempted to demonstrate the characteristics by which we shall remember our school and those with which we desire to be associated. We have made an honest endeavor to attain our ideals and contribute to the spirit of the school. Our work is done; we can do no more. With eyes toward the future, but not forgetting the past, immeasurably and visibly strengthened by the influence of Arlington High School, we go to new fields. As a fitting conclusion and as a final sentiment. I desire to leave this thought, which has been immortalized in Milton’s “Lycidas.” “ Thus sang the uncouth swain to the oaks and rills. While the still morn went out with sandals grey ; He touched the tender stops of various quills. W ith eager thought warbling his Doric lay: And now the sun had stretched out all the lulls, And now was dropped into the western bay. At last he rose, and twitched his mantle blue: Tomorrow to fresh woods anil pastures new. " John Parker. [85 ] CLAffs Sons - ifji [ 86 ] Class Song — 1931 LIFE ' S PATHWAY I Along the road oj life we go. The sunrise jar behind Lights up the way: its golden glow The noon day soon will find. The noon day soon will find. II But sweet has been this morn to us. Its memories will be The brightest flowers along the way Of life, for you and me. Of life, f or you and me. Chorus Oh High School Days , we say. “ Adieu As hands of friends we clasp. The goal ahead, we face anew. The torch of Life to grasp. The torch of Life to grasp. III And as the shadows, lengthened. Foretold the close of day. Our hearts and hopes are strengthened By flowers along the way. By flowers along the way. IV Still brighter grows our pathway. As time shall urge us on. And memories, and hopes will greet The sunset — and the dawn. The sunset — and the dawn. Chorus Oh High School Days, we say. “Adieu. As hands oj friend we clasp. The goal ahead, we face anew. The torch of Life to grasp. The torch of Life to grasp. Pauline Bennett. [ 87 ] FACULTY Row V — Mr. Douns, Miss Pierce, 1 r. Toner, Mr. Robinson, Miss Tester, Miss Binnig, Mr. Eaton. Row IV — Mr. Kapff, Miss Ripley, Mr. Skinner, Miss Lawton, Miss McCarty, Miss Murray, Mrs. O’N eil. Row III — Miss Sbedd, Miss Rounds. Mrs. Sears, Miss Gray, Mr. Arthur, Mr Lane, .Miss Dono- van, Miss Harlow, Mrs. Matthews, .Miss Bullock. Row II — Miss Wakefield, Miss Taber, Miss Cooper, Miss Riley, Miss Hutchins, Mr. Gammons, Miss Conway, Miss Preston, Mrs. Moffatt, Miss Treat. Row I — Mr. Burke, Mr. Johnson, Miss Blevins, Miss Krastin, Miss Bailey. The faculty of a school is always the center of rotation of activity, about which everything concentrates. The members of the faculty not only teach the students but also coach them on the atldetic field and direct them in club activities. They serve as a fine example for the student body, and help the students in a thousand and one ways. Arlington High School is favored by having a fine group of teachers, and I am sure that every member of the class will remember them for a very long time. [ 88 ] STUDKN ' I COUNCIL Donald Hagcrman, President; Francis Piiicen, Vice-President. The Student Council lias played an important part in governing our school throughout another year. Probably its most useful duty has been to control ‘‘traffic” between classes and to direct fire drills. The Honor Roll question of last year was finally settled to the satisfaction of the majority. Donald Hagerman made a fine President and his ability to handle meetings, as well as his constructive ideas did more than anything else to make the Student Council of real benefit. A committee headed hy the President attended a large meeting in Everett and brought back many worth-while ideas. Francis Dineen, Vice-President and Marjorie Baker. Secretary, were the other officers of the organization. [ 89 ] DRAMATIC CLUB The Dramatic Club lias certainly maintained its reputation for fine productions this year. This club seems to be the most popular activity in the school, for the membership list has soared far, far above the hundred mark. Shades of Hamlet! -but there have been a number of fine productions this year. The first Dramatic Club assembly was composed of two one act plays — “America First and “In the Ravine.” At Christmas time, “The Lighted Hearth” was produced, a very elaborate one-act medieval romance. “Shavings,” a three-act comedy, dramatized from the novel of Joseph Lincoln, was presented at the Town Hall on April 10, 1931. The play was very popular and very successful. “The King’s English,” a satirical one-act play was given first at an assembly, and then before the Women’s Club. We must compliment the club for its wholesome interest in fine dramatic art, and also the spirit of fun which pervades the organization. It is due to the able direction of Mrs. Matthews and the assistance of Miss Johnson that the productions have been a success. The officers are as follows: President Vice- President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Allen Smith John Parker Frances Sheppard Marjorie McCann Turner Kussell [ 90 ] BOYS’ AND GIRLS’ GLKE CIA BS Kom II — K. Low, M. Turner. T. Bussell, F. Hnlway. F. Clarke, V. Tate. M. Youngken. Kow I — F. Itiaecn. Miss 1’ieree, (I. Little. This year, the Boys’ and Girls’ Glee Clubs again worked as two separate units. However, in February the two organizations combined to present to the public the operetta “Patience. This was tiie most elaborate production the school lias ever attempted, and its overwhelming success was due in large part to Miss Grace G. Pierce, its director. The co-operation of each club and the fine performance of the members of the cast supplied a very interesting evening. In addition to the public presentation, both clubs again helped make many assemblies successful. The Girls’ Glee Club also attended a meeting of New England high schools in Salem as part of its year’s program. The year’s officers were as follows: Boys Pres. Francis Dineen Vlce-Pres. Everett Clarke Sec. Frederick Holwaj Treas. Turner Kussell (i iris Olive Little Marion Youngken Elizabeth Low Virginia Tate [91 ] CLARION BOARD K n Ml — II. Nickerson, E. Eames, T. Russell. Rom II — 1 . Byer, C. Lisxewska, B. Carr, J. Parker. «J. Bradley, Webb. Row I — V. Davis, E. Bra i nan!. Miss Riley, O. MacMillin, «. Cooke. The “Clarion’’ has passed through another successful year. Under the immediate direction of Otis MacMillin, a hue magazine has been produced. This year a new and up-to-date cover design was introduced and a more convenient one-column page lias been used. Serious financial difficulties were overcome, due in a large degree to the aid of Mr. Nelson, the faculty advisor in this branch of the magazine. The “Clarion’s ’ former high literary standard has been maintained this year by the careful direction of Miss Riley. The whole staff is to be congratulated for the tine “Clarion it has given the school, and for the amount of work each member has put into bis department. [ 92 ] dkba 1 1 ( ; cm: Row II — J. 3Iagee, J. O’Donnell, F. Donovan, F. Parker. Row I — C. Blakely, D. Buckley, m. Byer, L. Wax. The boys’ debating club was again organized, but not until rather late in the year. In spi te of this handicap, with Daniel Buckley as president, the society had a successful year. At the semi-monthly meetings, many interesting subjects were discussed. On February 6, 1931 the first organized debate was held with Somerville. .]. Magee, W. Ramsey, and L. Wax upheld the negative side of the question: Resolved, that the jury system be abolished; and were defeated. The following Monday. Arlington, represented by D. Buckley, M. Byer. and C. Blakely upheld the affirmative side of the same question and won. College Boards prevented the accepting of several other challenges, for unfortunately most of the club were Seniors. Miss Lawton’s able assistance helped the organization make the fine showing which it succeeded in doing. [93 ] ORCHESTRA The orchestra has again played an important part in our school this year. After a lapse of two seasons, the Friday assembly again became a regular feature of the school program. This fact helped restore the orchestra to its former prominent position. This year’s organization boasted some 35 pieces, and all of them helped to make assemblies interesting. In addition to the regular assemblies, the orchestra performed most creditably at the annual concert given before the Woman’s Club. Between the acts of the Public Play the orchestra gave the audience an enjoyable few minutes. Last, and perhaps as important as any, was the night school graduation which the orchestra ably assisted. An innovation this year which proved quite successful was a student director. Copeland MacAllister directed the orchestra like a veteran and contributed much to its fine showing. The school is very proud of Miss Pierce, director of the orchestra and both Glee Clubs, for the fine work she has done. [ 94 ] [ 95 ] FOOTBALL Row II — 1. Byer, A. Vogel, E. Adams, E. Galucci, G. Alexie, G. Linane, T. Laird, P. Teeven, Mr. Downs. Ron I — R. MacLeod, D. Hagerman, D. Callahan, R. Grannau, F. Dineen, AV. Wenzlow, L. Blathrow, E. Curley. Captain: Edmund Galucci Coaches: Charles Downs. William Sullivan Managers: Milton Byer, Philip Teeven Letter Men: E. Galucci, Capt.; M. Byer, P. Teeven, Mgrs.; D. Hagerman, F. Dineen, E., Adams, G. Alexie, E. Crovo, C. Lane, E. Curley, L. Blathrow, D. Callahan, G. Linane, W. Wenzlow, F. Doyle, R. Atwood, E. Merrill, R. Grannan, W. Gearin, A. Vogle, R. MacLeod. SCHEDULE Arlington 0 Concord 0 Arlington 0 Woburn 0 Arlington 0 Somerville 0 Arlington 6 Wakefield . . 7 Arlington 13 Lexington 6 Arlington 14 Belmont Arlington 0 Winchester 0 6 Arlington 7 Framingham . 0 Arlington . 0 Melrose 19 Despite the fact that the football team was considerably “tied-up” this past season, having the fine record of four ties in ten games, it made a fine showing, and in the first half of the coveted Melrose game had the “champs” licked in more ways than one. A very promising season is looked forward to by all, although many veterans graduate this spring. [ 96 ] CROSS COUNTRY G. Buckley. J. Sllney, H. Bice, W. McCarty, E. Campbell, J. O’Neill, R. Fleming, M. Klee, “Hoc” McCarty. Captain: John O’Xeill Coach: William F. McCarty Manager: Harold Livingston Letter Men: J. O’Xell, Capt.: M. Bice. G. Buckley, E. Campbell, W. McCarty, B. Wood. The many fine runners who have made Arlington proud of its cross country team for the past three years are all graduating. It’s the end of a perfect day for Coach “Doc” McCarty and his gang of runners, and it has been a fine season with which to end. A State Championship, a second place in the Harvard Interscholastic Cross Country Meet, and many a fine victory in dual meets can be looked back upon with pride. I propose that each one of us shows his gratitude and appreciation to “Doc” and his gang not only for their fine work during the past season, but for their untiring efforts in former years as well. [ 97 ] FIELD HOCKEY Row III — L. Ford, .T. Marsh. E. Davis, M. Chipman, L. Donnelly Row IT — Miss McCarty, M. C ' rampton, E. Low cock, E. Eames Row I — H. Cartullo, V. O’Sullivan, M. Scannell, B. Carr, P. Keane, 31. Hart Captain: Barbara Carr Manager: Elizabeth Eames Coach: Katherine McCarty Letter Girls: B. Carr, C ' apt.; E. Eames, Mgr.; V. O’Sullivan, L. Donnelly, H. Cartullo, M. Scan- nell, 31. Hart, .T. 3Iarsh. 31. C ' rampton, 31. Lowcock, 31. Chipman, B. Hall, E. Lowcock. Arlington 1 Concord 0 Arlington 1 Lexington 0 Arlington 14 Belmont 6 Arlington . 3 Malden 0 Play-off Arlington 2 Wellesley 1 Arlington 1 Winchester . 0 This year was certainly a successful one for the girls’ field hockey team. They went through the schedule with a fine record, and the crowning glory was the defeat of Winchester for the championship of the Mystic Valley League. This was not the only high spot in the season. Barbara Carr (Capt.) and Louise Donnelly won places on the All-Boston Team. [ 98 ] ICE HOCKE Row TI — J. Malcolm, F. Teelc, H. Youngken, Mr. Burke, IV. McCarty, P. Rowe, T. Hicks, I,. Corcoran. Row 1 — E. Cook, L. Barrett, R. Thomas, .1. Lax, I . Lane, It. Hagerman, H. Nickerson. Captain: Raymond Thomas Coach: ' V. Ray Burke Managers: Lawrence Corcoran, James Malcolm Letter Men: R. Thomas, Capt.; L. Corcoran. Mgr.: P. Lane. H. Nickerson, L. Barrett, tv. Mc- t arty, .1. Lax. T. Hicks, F. Teele, E. (ink, II. Youngken, P. Roup, D. Hagerman. Arlington 1 SCHEDULE Alumni 4 Arlington q 6 Philips E. A. 4 Arlington 0 Woburn 0 Arlington i Melrose 1 Arlington 1 Stoneham 0 Arlington 2 Noble and G. 2 Arlington Arlington 1 3 Harvard ' 34 Newton 3 1 Arlington 1 Stoneham 2 Arlington 1 Melrose 2 Arlington 3 Rindge Tech. 1 Arlington 2 Rindge Tech. 0 Arlington 1 Newton 0 Arlington 5 Belmont 1 Arlington 3 Camb. Latin 2 The ice hockey team was most successful this past season, gaining second place in the Interscholastic League. This league, as most of you know, is said to be the largest and fastest high school league in America. Let’s all wish “Phil” Lane and his team as successful a season next year. Mr. Burke did a great job as coach his first year. [ 99 ] GIRLS’ BASKETBALL Row II — Miss McCarty. A. Alexander, F. Carter. Row I — V. O’Sullivan. B. Carr, E. Fames, M. Hart, L. Donnelly Captain : Manager: Coach : Elizabeth Fames Frances Carter Katherine McCarty tter Girls: E. Eames, Capt.; F. Carter. Mgr.; V. O’Sullivan, B. Carr, L. Donnelly, D. Tflch ids. Arl ington 42 Marblehead 19 Arlington 51 Arl ington 29 Winchester 14 32 Arl ington .11 Malden . . 13 Arlington M. Hart, A. Alexander, Medford 14 Swampscott 48 The girls’ basketball team had an exceedingly fine season this year. They succeeded in defeating last year’s champions (Marblehead) by quite a large margin. Another victory which meant a great deal to the team, was the unexpected defeat of Malden. Of all the varsity games there was but one defeat, the last game at Swampscott. [ 100 ] BOYS’ BASKETBALL Row II — Lane, F. Holway, G. Alexie. Row I — R. Grannan, E. Galucci, E. Adams, W. Ogilvie, R. Seretto, A. Pochini, Mr. Johnson. Captain: Weston Ogilvie Coach: Carl Johnson Manager: Robert Grannon Letter Men: W. Ogilvie, Capt.; R. Grannon, Mgr.: R. Serretto, C. Lane. E. Adams, A. Pochini, E. Gallucci, F. Holway, G. Alexie. SCHEDULE Arlington 23 Alumni 27 Arlington 29 Belmont 8 Arlington 30 Somerville 19 Arlington 20 Medford 16 Arlington 19 Melrose 16 Arlington 13 Chelsea 17 Arlington 9 Everett 17 Arlington 28 Camb. Latin 20 Arlington 15 Malden 16 Arlington 19 Medford 23 This year’s basketl rail team had a fail 1 y successful seas ' an. Although the team failed to get into the tech” tournament, it was not because it 1 lacked ambition and perseverance. [ 101 ] TKACK Kow Ilf — K. Hingley, W. Hunt, W. man, K. LaFonil, I . Burns, II. How If — If. Morton, F. Dinorii, G. Fleming, YV. Keefe, L. Pliinnoy How I — H. Hiismer, .1. Nliliey, YV. I Hall, A. Jorgensen, K. Troy. ’. Freyer, F. Cook, Nickerson, M. lliee, “Doe” McCarty. I, inane. E. Camiibel!, .T. Duffey, AV. McCarty, J. . It. Stewart, G. Buckley. In user, S. Lowery, H. Kice, H. Gilbert, J. Pierce. I), Hager- O ' Neill, R. Caiitain: William C. McCarty Coach: William T. McCarty Ala nager: Robert Alorton SCHEDULE Arlington 49 Watertown 23 Harvard Interscholastics Winthrop Mystic Valley Meet Open Eitchburg Relay With tne wealth of veterans and rich material, the track team under Doc s supervision is scheduled to bring home many a fine victory this spring. Among the veterans are such names as “Bill” McCarty, “Ski " Dineen, “Don” Hagerman, George Linane, “Bill” Keefe, “Bob” Fleming, “Jack” O’Neill, “Eddie” Campbell, “Bliss” Wood, and Marshall Rice. May May May May- May J une p 9 14 22 29 6 [ 102 ] GIRLS’ BASEBALL Bow III — I). Richardson, M. Toye, M. Hire, L. Slater, Miss McCarty. Row II — H. Alexander, H. Cartullo, I,. Donnelly, V. O ' Sullivan, H. Seannell. Row I — V. N ' oyd, H. Brown. Captain: Louise Donnelly Manager: Lillie Slater Coach: Catherine McCarty As the yearbook goes to press we have no list of letter girls. A schedule of six games has been planned. Of tbe three already played, Arlington has won two. With this encouraging start and with assertions from those who ought to know, we feel sure the team will have a very successful season and will be a real asset to the school. Certainly if pictures and advance rumors mean anything, we ought to have a championship outfit. Best of luck, girls! [ 103 ] BASEBALL Ron III — E. Crovo, 1). Lynch, A. Coluci, I). Wallace, P. McCormack, F. Doyle, A. Grad, lion II— W. Wallace, J. Hedennan, I). Callahan, E. Galucci, L. Barrett, E. Clarke, C. Traynor, G. Alexie. How I — ,1. Keefe, D. Buckley. G. Clarke. Captain : Lester Barrett M a natter : Angel i Graci Coaches : Chari ■s Do ' wns, William Sullivan SCHEDULE Arlington 8 Lexington 3 Arlington Medford Arlington 12 Winchester 1 Arlington Winchester Arlington 8 Country Day 1 Arlington B. C. High Arlington 7 Camb. Latin 1 Arlington Melrose Arlington 2 Wakefield 3 Arlington Wakefield Arlington 1 Melrose 0 Arlington Belmont Arlington 2 Woburn Q . . O Arlington Watertown Arlington 9 Watertown 2 Arlington Woburn As the year book goes to press, we neither have a list of letter men nor complete scores of the games. Nevertheless, Coach Sullivan has selected the base- ball squad and expects a fine season. Charlie Lane will be pitching his usual game; ‘ " Jack}’ Hedennan will be on hand to throw them back, and “Jumbo” Barrett will be playing his usual game at second base. Prospects are unusually ' bright for a successful season. [ 104 ] WHO’S WHO IN A. H. S. GIRLS BOYS Best All-round Barbara Carr Donald Hagerman Most Popular Marjorie Baker Francis Dineen Most Talented Marjorie McCann Copeland MacAllister Most Loyal Pauline Bennett Walter Gutzman Most Intellectual Frances Sheppard Edwin Brainard Cleverest Frances Sheppard John Duffey Best Leader Elizabeth Eames William McCarty Most Athletic Barbara Carr Edmund Galucci Most Businesslike Ida Atkinson Walter Gutzman Most Humorous Frances Pike John Duffey Best Sport Louise Donnelly Edward Adams Best Disposition Marion McManus John Duffey Most Bashful Esther Wilfert Lester Barrett Best Dancer Frances Pike Raymond Thomas Tallest Mabel Moore Arthur Robinson Shortest Mary Carter Joseph Purcell Latest to class Mary Beasley Charles Lane Most Attractive Barbara Erickson Francis Dineen Best Dressed Priscilla Harding Fessenden Teele Best Orator Marjorie McCann John Parker [ 105 ] sra " IDENTIFICATION OF “KID” PICTURES Page 107 1. “Mugs” Maguire — May flowers must have appeal. 2. Fillie and Gladys Slater — - Hair ribbons must be the vogue. 3. Dorothy White — Something is “mighty” interesting. 4. “Bus” and “Don” Wallace — A promising and worthy baseball batter) at the age of six months. 5. “Libby” Eames — Come on in! The water ' s fine! G. Howard Harrison — Look out for me. I ' m “Deadwood Dick!” 7. “Don” Hagerman — A young sailor boy beating on a drum. Some combination. Page 1 08 — 1. Jean Holton and Doris Elie — That ' s quite a flight of stairs for two little girls to be sitting on. 2. Margaret Hart — Watching the world go by. 3. Marion McManus — Give me a ride, please? 4. “Gay” Andres and Nancy Webb — Such a cynical way of looking at the world. 5. Anne Kennedy and Barbara Hall — Friends forever. 6. “Midge” McCann — That’s some vehicle to ride in. 7. Persis Eames — This is the best one of them all. 8. Louise Donnelly — Pretty dangerous behind that automobile. Eh, what! [109 ] Sliitogtaplis Eo 0nr bberttserg : Wt take ttus opportunity to tbank our abbertisers for tbetr fjelp tit making tips |?ear JBook possible. Qli )ty babe supporteb us — in return let us $atroni e our abbertisers. §mooth §kin Captivates leading actresses use Lux Toilet Soap tt is a well-known fact that an overwhelming majority of the r stars in the Broadway successes use Lux T oilet Soap .... Like 9 out of 10 screen stars, they have found that this daintily fra- grant white soap keeps the skin at its very loveliest: smooth and soft and attractive. Because so many actresses are devoted to Lux Toilet Soap, leading theatres throughout the country have placed it in their dressing rooms. In New York alone 71 of the 74 legitimate theatres have done this — and in Hollywood all the great film studios have made it the offi- cial soap in their dressing rooms. LuxToiletSoap — 10jh Lux Toilet Soap ARLINGTON COAL and LUMBER COMPANY Say it with Flowers ato£ton Jflotoer JOSEPH L. BEASLEY (Oualitp Jflotoers for all (Occasions ANYWHERE ANYTIME 436 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE Tel. Arlington 0071-0072 A Member Florists’ Telegraph Association TOatfc Studio 136 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON, MASS. PHOTOGRAPHERS OF CLASS OF 1931 ' N COMPLIMENTS OF BELDEN SNOW Charles F. McManus “The Men ' s Wear Store " 639 Massachusetts Ave. HOME FURNISHER ARLINGTON, MASS. 721 Mass. Avenue ARLINGTON (Opposite Town Hall) Arlington 1(534 COMPLIMENTS OF L. BROOKS SAVILLE Jfrancts H. jHagmre Mlalter H. J2ix FUNERAL DIRECTOR 418 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON, MASS. The Glass House enables you to see us make your candy CHOCOLATES AND BON-BONS 60c lb. HARD CANDIES 40c and 60c lb. WITHERELL’S GLASS HOUSE GOODIES 683 Mass. Ave., Arlington Center Scanlon Drug Co. ® David Buttrick Co. ARLINGTON’S Wholesale FASTEST GROWING CREAM and BUTTER DRUG STORE ICE CREAM MIX 30 Milk Street 916 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON ARLINGTON Tel. Arlington 4220 Chester K. Wanamaker Hardware, Paints, Varnishes, etc. ELECTRIC SUPPLIES - Monument Market Pay us to be the best KEYS MADE BATTERIES QUALITY and SERVICK TOOLS SHARPENED 432 Massachusetts Avenue Tel. Arlington 3586 Tel. Arlington 2042 1350 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON HEIGHTS Free Delivery COMPLIMENTS OF GOUNAEIS CAPITOL THEATRE Home Made Candy And Ice Cream Mass. Ave., at Lake St. 463 Massachusetts Avenue “} our Home Theatre ' Tel. Arlington 3839 COMPLIMENTS OF William L. Creech PAINTER and DECORATOR Tel. Arlington 0077 Hardy Catering Co. Cannif and McNichol, Props. Weddings and Banquets A Specialty 473 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON, MASS. For ICE CREAM SODAS CANDIES HOT DRINKS LUNCHES Go To— Arlington Lexington Nita Moses Hat Shop 681 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON Opposite the Library P ' hone 0905-M Arlington Heights Taxi Cab Service A. Tremblay, Prop. Cars for all Occasions We cover the Town Stands, Arling- ton Heights, Parks and Massachusetts Avenue. — Ambulance Service. 961 Massachusetts Avenue EAST ARLINGTON Res. Arl. 5722 — Phone 1400 “SONNY” and the saving’s account — are they growing up together? among the many uncertain things the future holds for you, one thing you can make certain — a Savings Acc ount IN THE ARLINGTON FIVE CENTS SAVINGS BANK THREE HANDY LOCATIONS IN ARLINGTON Special Designs on request without obligation Athletic Prizes for All School Sports PINS and RINGS CHARMS MEDALS TROPHY SHIELDS and LOVING CUPS COMPLIMENTS OF Boston Copper JAMES (). HOLT GROCERIES and PROVISIONS Youi ' Orders Solicited Works Co. 12 and 14 Pleasant Street ARLINGTON, MASS. N. M. BROWN Telephone 0580-0582 TWO STORES IN ARLINGTON 1343-45 Mass. Avenue ARLINGTON HEIGHTS 176-8 Mass. Avenue EAST ARLINGTON COMPLIMENTS OF QUALITY and SERVICE CENTRAL NEWS Texaco Gasoline Station JAMES I. GILLIS Quinn and Cartullo, Props. 733 Massachusetts Avenue Tel. Arlington 4043 High Pressure Greasing $1.00 COMPLIMENTS OF Arlington Centre Vulcanizing Co. Tikes — Paints — Hardware — Radio 186 - 188 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON Tel. Arlington 3205 Flats repaired Light Accessories 1 ires - Tubes 1211 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON, MASS. 470 Atlantic Ave. BOSTON, MASSACAUSETTS Arlington Motor Arlington Buick Co. Parts Co. SALES and SERVICE PARTS FOR ALL CARS 835 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON 397 Massachusetts Avenue Tel. Arlington 5300 ARLINGTON, MASS. C. J. MILLER, Mgr. Tel. 4626-7 THE HOME OF THINGS Orth Chevrolet Co. ELECTRICAL IN ARLINGTON 326 Massachusetts Avenue Telephone Arlington 4323 — 4224 HEVROLE Gahm Erickson Co. — Incorporated “The Great American Value” ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES REFRIGERATION AND RADIO 478 Massachusetts Avenue Our used car department is “Where The Better Buys are Bought.” ARLINGTON, MASS. Specialists in Body and Duco Work. At Railroad Crossing High Pressure Lubrication Service l ARLINGTON, MASS. Lo Presti and Guarantee HAIR CUTTERS ARLINGTON CENTER Congratulations and Best Wishes to The Graduation Class Lyon Metal Products, Inc - 1931 AURORA, ILLINOIS District Office BOSTON. MASS. Steel Lockers and Chairs PLATINE’S SHOE SHOP Arlington Center COMPLIMENTS OF FUEL THOMPSON’S Super-Service Brings to Your Home PETROL GAS COMFORT CONVENIENCE CLEANLINESS 334 Mass. Ave., Arlington HEALTH It helps make your home modern and up-to-date Hattie needs no introduction His goods are the best 313 Broadway Arlington Gas Light Co. ARLINGTON CENTER 229 Broadway Arl. 2000 275 Park Avenue ARLINGTON HEIGHTS COMPLIMENTS OF R. C, YOUNG “The White Lead Painter” GOOD WORK - GOOD MATERIAL GOOD RESULTS Office 1 1 Foster Street Tel. ARL. 0047 COMPLIMENTS OF HYMIE KREEM East Arlington SCHOOL SUPPLIES COMPLIMENTS OF WILLIAM H. KEEFE FRANCIS KEEFE Attorneys-at-Law Lake St. Tailoring- Co. Ralph A. Malgeri Dry Cleaning and Pressing : — : — Prompt Service — : — : We call for and deliver Ladies’ and Gents’ Suits Telephone ARLington 4304-R 4 Lake Street ARLINGTON, MASS. A. M. Simmons Thirty Years of Efficient Service Thousands of Satisfied Customers Wood Bros. Express ARLINGTON and BOSTON Main Office 40 Water Street, Arlington Local and Long Distance Trucking Phone ARLington 0430 FILLING STATIONS Your graduation footwear is waiting you at this shoe shop. Styles are more authentic and prices more eco- COMPLIMENTS OF nominal than even. WYMAN’S ARLINGTON CENTER Franklin E. Wyman 451 Mass. Ave., at Medford St. ARLINGTON CENTRE. MASS. Tel. Arlington 4932-W i Centre Barber and Beauty Shoppe c binder sons 1 5 h A Massachusetts Avenue louvers £ast Try our Sanitary and up to date Barber Shop. All styles of Ladies and Gents Haircutting by expert barbers. longest Phones, Arl. 3090-3091 All kinds of Beauty Service Mar- cel. Finger, and Permanent Wav- ing, Shampooing, Facials and Mani- curing by expert Hairdresser. Miss June Sheahan Tel. Arlington 5093 COMPLIMENTS OF Donnelly Insurance 434 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON Tel. Arlington 3633 Will you spend all you earn or will you save some systematically in the ARLINGTON Co-Operative Bank fi22 Mass. Ave., Arlington COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Wright Ditson Athletic and Sports Equipment for all seasons of the year. BASEBALL FOOTBALL TENNIS BASKET BALL GOLF HOCKEY TRACK SWIMMING Athletic Underwear, Sweaters, Jerseys, Uniforms, Camp Suits, Running Pants, and Sport Shoes. (Catalog sent on Request) Tennis Rackets Restrung by Experts 344 Washington Street BOSTON Arlington 0532-M M. ROSE Tailor and Cleanser Fur Remodeling our Specialty 637 Massachusetts Avenue E. J. DAVIS, President Arlington National Bank Bldg. E. J. Davis Son, Inc. BUILDERS’ FINISH Tel. Arlington 4066-W 16 Mill Street United Shoe Repair Frank Tortonici, Prop. Hat Cleaning and Reblocking 8 Medford Street ARLINGTON, MASS. ARLINGTON, MASS. Pierson’s Drug Store Incorporated “A RELIABLE DRUG STORE” 449 Massachusetts Avenue Corner Medford Street ARLINGTON, MASS. R. W. SHATTUCK CO., Inc. Est. 1857 Hardware, Cutlery 470 MASSACHUSETTS AVE. Tel. Arlington 0114 COMPLIMENTS OF REGENT TAILORS and CLEANERS ARLINGTON CENTER. MASS. Opposite the Monument COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF The Shop Unique 651 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON, MASS. OTHER SHOPS Belmont - Medford - Winchester Partridge’s Ice Cream COMPLIMENTS OF Individual fancy moulds — Pies and Cakes made with Ice Cream A FRIEND in colors to suit your parties. Send for Booklet — “A Ritzy Dessert” on short notice. HUNT’S F. A. Bennett, Prop. Downy flake Donut Shoppe 457 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON CENTER Telephone Arlington 3682 PARTRIDGE’S 1709 Massachusetts Avenue LEXINGTON Phone LEX. 0840 — 1020 PROMPT HOME DELIVERY Beacon Jewelry Co. l(i(i Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON CENTER Tel. Arlington 5592 Ayrshire Milk and Cream Expert Watch, Clock, Jewelry and Optical Repairing Best for Babies F. H. Reed Son MSIp- Madt The COVER on this book is the product of an organization of specialists whose sole work is the creation of unusual covers for School Annuals, Set Books, Histories, Catalogues, Sales Manuals and other Commercial Publications Arlington Heights, Mass. Tel. Arlington P274 THE DAVID ) MOLLOY CO 857 North Tj estern Avenue CHICAGO Arlington Construction Co, BUILDERS Ml Massachusetts Avenue Phone : 3095 DRESS WELL and SUCCEED For Graduation — at — Frank Ready’s Men’s Shops Lexington East Arlington
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