Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA)

 - Class of 1932

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Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1932 volume:

Printed by The Transcript Press, Inc. DEDHAM, MASS. | ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL | §?rar ttooU sacred burden is lliis life ye bear, Look on it, lift it, bear it solemnly, Stand up and walk beneath it stead- fastly. Fail not for sorrow, falter not for sin. Rut onward, upward, till the goal ye win. Frances Anne Kemble. PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS 1932 Howard Foster Kile 99 Bartlett Avenue (Sept. 24, 1915 — July 14, 1931) Allen Sanford Nelson “Al” Junior High East Student Council ’32. Footliall ’32. ( ' lull. “Mikado”. Dramatic (lull, chcstra ’.’10, ’31. ’32. Band. Student Conn- 10 Marion Road Bates College President of Glee “Patience”. Or- (Oct. 7, 1913 — Dec. 5, 1931) DEDICATION To the memory of our classmates, Howard Foster Rice and Allen Sanford Nelson, who have already reached the goal toward which we aim, this book is dedicated. They have given us ideals which inspire us. We miss their com- panionship now, but we realize that they remain our leaders, who have merely gone a little way ahead. " It was a spring that never came; But we have lived enough to know What we have never had, remains: It is the things we have that go. Sara Teasdale IN APPRECIATION Hie members of the class of 1932 wish Mr. Gammons to know that they greatly value the part he has played in their high school years. They have felt and appre- ciated his influence in all their activities. Through his ready service and kindly advice, lie has contributed much to their enjoyment of school. I o I lie Class of 19.12: As the years go hy I hope that you will often recall your high school days with feelings of gratitude and pleasure and just a bit of sorrow because they are gone by. No matter where you go or what you do in the future, you will never live just the kind of life which you have experienced as members of Arlington High School. It is the sincere wish of all of us who have had the very pleasant duty and responsibility of directing you in your school work and play that you have gained much to help you to live successful lives. We have confidence in you. We wish you good luck and great happiness. HERMAN GAMMONS. Year Book Committee EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Verna Bond PH OTOG R A P H COMMITTEE Margaret Bailey Mary Turner Ernest Gustafson BIOGRAPHY COMMITTEE John Collins Richard Wilson Muriel Livingstone Elizabeth Cody Eleanor McManus Warren Ganong ART COMMITTEE Kenneth O ' Neill LITERARY COMMITTEE Dorcas O ' Neil ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Herbert Merrill Veronica O’Sullivan BUSINESS COMMITTEE Edmond LaEond Robert Gricus Jessie McKenzie Johnstone Fitzgerald Francis Patterson HISTORIAN Richard Wilson ORATOR | Arthur Sedoff TYPING COMMITTEE Virginia Shallow Frances Carter Virginia Papouleas Dorothy Rooney Gertrude Roy minimi mm mu iimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Page eight mm mil min hi imimm President Elmer Ziegler Vice-President Helen O’Connor Class Officers Secretary Mary McGivern Page nine Sonj a L. Alexie 27 Mill Street Junior High Centre “Sonny” Secretarial School ( hi i ’31, ’32. Dramatic Club 31, 32. Tennis 31. Hasketball 31. Honor Roll 30. Marion E. Anderson Junior High Centre Dramatic ( lull. 9 Brantwood Hoad Secretarial School Honor Hull I. Mildred Elerida Anderson d5 Newport Street ‘ ' Mil ly” Junior High W est Katherine Gibbs Stuilcnt ’80, ’31, ’32. Basketball ’30, ’31. Honor Roll 2. Mildred Elizabeth Anderson 9 Brantwood Road “Millie” Junior High Centre Glee Club. “Patience.” Dramatic Club. “Mikado.” “Shavings.” “Janice Meredith.” Natalie Anderson d Mary Street Junior High East Business Honor Roll 1. Ralph Anderson “Andy” Somerville High School 130 Newport Street Cage ten Barbara Annal 1 1 Blossom Street Junior High West Secretarial If ork “Clarion” " 30. “Chronicle” " 32. Dramatic Clab " 32. CirN " ( lull " 30. Honor Roll 1. Harry Austin 16 Brantwood Road Centre Junior High Business Ilockej 2. student ( ouncll 2. Orchestra. (.|cc ( lull. Kail Track. Coll. Frances Bailey 73 Maynard Street " Frannie” Junior High East Lesley School Margaret B. Bailey 21 Appleton Place " Mamie” Junior High ff est If elleslev College Basketball " 31. Honor Roll " 30. " 31. " 32. (.lee Club " 311. " 31. " 32. Year Book Committee. William E. Balser 6 Cypress Road " Bill " Junior High West Joseph Beecy " Joe " Concord Road Bentley Huge eleven 161 Mystic Street Janet Ruth Benson West Haven High School, Conn. Salem Normal School Dramatic ( lull. Forkest L. Bezanson Junior High West “Benny” 155 Appleton Street Public Plays :t. Science ( ' lull. Dramatic Club (Seen cry Manager 2). John Black Junior High 148 Massachusetts Avenue “Blackie” Verna Bond 42 Brantwood Road Junior High Centre Radcliffe College Editor of Year liook. Science Club. Orchestra. Honor Roll 3. ice- rresldcnt of Glee (Tub. Student Council. “Patience”. Lillian Bornstein 1500 Massachusetts Avenue “Lil” Junior High West Leland Powers School Glee (Tub ' :ill. ' 111. ' 32. Honor Roll 8. Dramatic Club ' SO, ' Si, ' 32. “Mikado”. June Brackett 34 Lombard Road Junior High Centre Smith College Glee Club 2. Dramatic (Tub I. Student Council 1. II Roll 1. Chorus of “Mikado”. Chorus of “Pa- tience”. Page twelve Lucille Bradbury 17 Givis Road Junior High East Massachusetts School of Art Tennis ' . ' to, ’SI. Honor Roll S. Dramatic ( lull ' SO, ’SI. •32. Mary Agnes Brady “Mae " 60 Mystic Street Parmenter Junior High Bast-hall i. Office Work Basket hall I. Marjorie Lucille Braithwaite “Margie " Junior High If est Honor Roll 2. 51 Newland Road George Stewart Brine 9 Paul Revere Road “Bean " Junior High If est M. N. S. Helen Brown 25 Waterhouse Street “Brownie” Junior High East Stenographer Hockey ’SO, ’SI, ’32. Girls’ ( lull ’SO. Baseball ’SO. ’SI. ’32. Honor Roll I. Basketball SO. SI. ’32. Glee (lull ’SO, ’31. ’32. Marguerite Brown Junior High East ‘Pee 52 Trowbridge Street Secretary Girls ' t luh. Dramatic Club. Page thirteen Mary Brown 9 Surry Road “Brownie” Junior High West Ora nisi tic (lull Mil, M2. Secretarial School Basketball. Ruth E. Brown 36 Highland Avenue “Ruthie” Junior High W est Simmons dee Club ’30, ’ 1, ’3:1. Science Club I. Dramatic Club ’30, ’31, ’32. “Patience”. “Mikado”. Barbara I). Buchanan 22 Ainsden Street “Barb 1 Junior High East Nursing Dramatic ( lull. Daniel Buckley 166 Brooks Avenue “Bobby” Junior High East Dartmouth Baseball Ml, M2. Hockey Ml, M2. Football M2. Dra- matic Club. Stuilcut Council. Virginia Burgess I 1 Allen Street “Ginny” Junior High East Simmons College Honor Roll 2. Frances II. Burns “Bobbie” Junior High East 6 Parker Street Page Join teen Jacqueline Bum 76 Marathon Street Jackie” Junior High East Simmons College Hockey ’20. ’SO. ’SI. ltnsketlmll ’20. ’SO. Tennis ' SI. ’S2. Student Connell, Hninintle Club. Honor Roll 2. Hlrls Club. Senior Trom Coinniittee. Adele R. Byer 102 Webster Street Junior High Center Secretarial School Clee Club MO, Ml, M2. Honor Roll I. Hriinintle Club. C iris’ lub 1. Eleanor M. Byrne 81 Gloucester Street “Ellie” Junior High West Orclicstrn ' SO. ' S3. Student Connell ’SI. Drnmiitle Chili ’SO. ' S3. C lee (lull ' SO. ’22. Catherine Callahan 40 Cornell Street Junior High East Deaconess Hospital Hninintle Club Mb. Ml. M2. Honor Roll I. Daniel Callahan I Gardner Street “Smoky” Junior High Centre Holy Cross College l- ' oot lin II ’20. ’SO. MI. “I’ll lienee " . Hnselinll Ml. dec Clnli. Stmlenl Council. Olive Cameron Junior High Centre 162 Highland Avenue Bates College (ilee Club. Iloekey S |unil. I) nun a tie Club. Honor Roll 1. Page fifteen Eleanor Campbell Junior High Wesl 151 Newport Street Office Work Howard Cannell Junior High Centre 37 Rangeley Road Dean or Cook Academy Bradley Carle Junior High East “Tliinsie” 119 Lake Street Eliot Gray Carleton 35 Tanager Street Cambridge High and Latin School Ruth Carlton 22 Hopkins Road “Ruthie” Centre Junior High Colby Junior College Dramatic dull 2. Frances Carter 14 Walnut Court “Franny” Junior High West Honor Roll ’30, ' 31, ’32. Student Council ’30. Year Book Committee. Manager Basketball ' 31. Class AVill Committee. Page sixteen Helen Cartullo 1187 Massachusetts Avenue Junior High Wes! Field Hockey ’3 l, ’81, ’82. ItasUetliall ' 811, ’8i. ’82. A. . Kxeentiv o Committor 110. Hnseball 110, ’III, ((’apt.) 112. Anne Casey Junior High West 18 Albermarle Street Francis Casserly 54 Rawson Road " Duke” Junior High East Roll ' 81, ’82. Martha Chipman Junior High West “Chippy” 99 Waverly Street Stenographer Hookey 2. Honor Hull II. Dramatic Club 2. Fred E. Coates, Jr. 49 Hamlet Street Medford R. C. A. Institute Track. Cjm ream. Science Club. Elizabeth Oonagh Cody JO Brattle Terrace Junior High W ' est Journalism Kilitor of “Chronicle . Dramatic Club. “Clarion . “Ja- nice Meredith . Year Hook Committee. Senior from ( ' om in it tee. I’age seventeen George R. Colby 38 Magnolia Street Boston College High School Marjorie Cleo Colitas 15 Water Street ‘•Midge” Watertown Grammar Business dec Chili ’30. Honor Roll 1. Dramatic Club ’30, 3 2. Dorothy Collins “Dot” Junior High East 21 Cleveland Street Business John E. Collins 60 Park StreeL “Jack” “Jackie” St. Agnes School Boston College Football. Honor Itoll 3. Student Council 2. Year Book oni inittee. Mary Condon 2 1 Linwood Street “Connie” Junior High East Business Chronicle. Mary Connolly 342 Massachusetts Avenue Gloucester High School Business College Dramatic Club. Cage eighteen Rose Connolly . ' 12 Massachusetts Avenue “Buddy Gloucester H i eh School Nurses College hrjinuilic ( lull. Lleanok Joan Corcoran 19 Wollaston Avenue Junior High West Chandler Secretarial School lias lot lia 1 1 Squad ’SI, ' 32. (Occ ( lull ' SI. ' 32. Dramatic (lull ' S(l, ' SI. ' 32. Sylvia Cokletto l Wildwood Avenue “Sid " Junior High East Stenographer Dramatic ( Inti. Honor Hull John William Coulolkis 90 Lowell Street " Johnny Junior High West Mass. Institute oj I ' ecli nolog) Robert S. Cowdrey “Bob Junior High W est 2d Howard Sired l ei.en a Frances Coyne “ 1 (lots Saint Agnes School Dramatic ( lull ' 30. ' SI. ' 32 15 Lewis Avenue Business Huge nineteen Virginia Cran 15 Iroquois Road 4 “Cranny” Junior High Wes I Basketball ’31, ’32. Hattie D. Critcherson 20 Windsor Street “Billie” Junior High East «lce Club. “Patience”. I Mam a tic Club. “Mikado”. “Where Lies tile Child”. “Kind’s English”. Honor I C o 1 1 I. Mildred Crocker 26 Upland Road West “Millie” Somerville High School Augusta Adelaide Crosb 7 Field Road ( j ussy Junior High Centre Vesper George Art School Catherine Dace Junior High Centre ‘Cay’ 1! Wyman Lane Commercial Work Isabel Dale “Izzy Junior High West Dram a tic (lull ’32. Basketball ’30. 50 Brattle Street Business Eield Hockey ’150. Page twenl) Cyril Francis Davieau 21 Lafayette Street “Cy” Farm enter .1 uni or High Football. ( Iit Club. Chrystalle B. Davis 59 Randolph Street Junior High East Boston l Diversity CP. A. L.) I rn m «i tic (hilt. Kami. Honor I { « 1 1 II. Elizabeth Davis IJil Waverley Street “Libby” Junior High li es! Hockcj ‘:tn, :ti. M2. “I’atniwc " . Lice ciuii :t i . M2. “! Iika lo. M I raniati Club , J{ 2, Honor Itoll 1. Helen Marie Davis 18 Broadway Junior High East Salem Normal School Lice ( lull Ml, Ml . Iliiiiiiullc ( luh MO. ML M2. Leanora Davis IS I Waverley Street “Nome” Junior High West Household Arts Course Riiskclliiill ' . ' III. ' HI. Ilu selm II ' III. Ill ' ll in n lie (lull ' 01. Helen Dickson S5 Brattle Street “Greta Junior High West Basket bull. Yollej Imll. Page twenty-one Helen Doane t Q Junior High West 127 Highland Avenue “Bud” Nurses Training School Marjorie Doherty 24 Beacon Street St. “Midge” Agnes School (■lee Club. Basketball. Volleyball. Baseball. John Donahue Junior High West “Jack” Glee Club. 37 Menotomy Road Marguerite Doutiiart 191 Waverley Street “Quita” Junior High West Nurses Training School Glee Club. Francis Doyle Junior High West 14 Temple Street H arvard Martha Duffy 190 Pleasant Street “Mattie” St. Johns High School Emmanuel College Honor Roll ’31, ’32. Page twenty-two Harriet L. Dlinton 348 Gra) Street “Harry” Junior High Centre Vesper George Art School Dramatic ( ' lull. John A. Easton, Jr. 17 Marion Road “Red” Junior High East M. I. T. Orchestra. Honor Roll 3. Hand (Drum Major). Sei- ence riuii (Vice-President). John pranklin Laston “Jack” Junior High Centre Student Council. 62 Melrose Street Dartmouth Robert G. Edwards Junior High East Science Clnli. Honor Roll I. 67 Trowbridge Street M. I. T. Johnstone FitzGerald Junior High East Titzy” 165 Brooks Avenue Northeastern Orchestra. Nina Evelyn Flagg 3 Paul Revere Road Junior High West Salem Normal School Dramatic Club ’30, ’31, ’32. Glee Club ’30. Page twenty-three Robert Fleming 143 Herbert Road ' Bob’ Junior High Centre University of Alabama Gross C ' ountrj ' 30, ’31, 32. Track ’30, ' 31, ' 32. Glee Club. Anne Janet Foran 26 Park Avenue North Junior High West Boston University Dramatic Club. Honor Roll 1. Lillian M. Forest 12 Lewis Avenue “Lil " St. Agnes School Dramatic ( lull. Honor Roll 1. Senior Prom Committee. Elsie M. Foss 160 Gray Street “Else” North High School, Worcester Clarion ’30. Honor Roll 2. Warren Fowler Junior High West 285 Gray Street University of Alabama Ruth Franker 150 Massachusetts Avenue “Ruthie” Girls’ Latin School Radcliffe College Dramatic Club ' 32. Science Club ’32. Honor Roll 1. Rage twenty-join Bernadette Marie Fredette “Bernie ' Junior High East 2 Ronald l! Warren L. Ganonc ’Dint Junior High West Y jir llook Committee. 70 Madison Avenue West Point Julia Eunice Gels Junior High West Lume 45 Hibbert Street Burdett lira in «i ( It lu » . birr chili. Howard H. Gilbert 72 Webcowet Road “Stretch” Junior High Centre Boston V niversity Cross Country ’20, ’SO, Ml. Track (S|iriiiti) M«, Ml. M2. Gharles S. Giles Charlie 15 Windeniere Park Junior High Centre Dm mu tit Chili MO. Vesper George Weston Giles 36 Tanager Street “Squirt " Dmniatic ( ' lull MO, Ml. M2. Clarion MO, Ml. Ilrliutluu ' (lull Ml, M2. Class Will Com ill it Ire. Page twenty-live 113 Medford Street 4 Co Peter Golden ] u n ior H igh Centre “Pedro” Bridgeton Academy Baseball, Football, Student Council, President. Hadley Goodwin “Goodie” Junior High School West 21 Alpine Street Business Stanley Goodwin 21 Alpine Street “Fat” Junior High W est Football ’29. Glee Club. Dorothy Gookin 101 Madison Avenue “Dot” Junior High West Art School Dramatic dub. “Mikado”. Clarice Gott 135 Charlton Street Junior High West Boston University Honor Roll 2. Science Club ’:t2. nice Club ’32. Dramatic Club ’30, ’31. Angelo Philip Graci, Jr. 55 Lafayette Street “Jebo” Junior High East Northeastern Baseball Manager. Dramatic Club. Page twenty-six Robert Gradv “Bob” Junior High West 30 Bow Street Com menial Artist ( h roilirlr. Marjorie Lois Gray 12 Gleveland Street “Marge” Cony High School , Maine Miss Wheelock s It rn inn tic ( lull ’:!2. Robert Anthony John Grices. Jr. 1.17 Wachusetl Ave. “Tiny” and “Skinny” Junior High West Business Ha lid ’RO, R1. RR. «lco Club ' R2. Y ar Hook Committor ”12. “Mikado”. Class Will Committor. Ida J. Guarente 29 Chestnut Street Junior High Centre I esper George Art School Cloo Chili. Dramatic Club. C. Ernest Gustafson 164 Scituate Street “Gus” or “Swede ' Junior High W est M. I. T. student Council ’SI. Honor Roll I. Alice Hall J u n ior High W est 33 Park Avenue Boston If Diversity Huge twenty-seven ({{{{{{«{(% Eleanor Hammond 53 Churchill Avenue Junior High Cen tre Wellesley — Miss Gibbs ' :i |» t si in II ockcy 30. Dramat ic Club 30, 31, 32. Captain Itaskctba II 31. Edward Hart Center Junior High “Ed” 94 Thorndike Street Doris Arlene Hartwell 123 Pleasant Street “Doric Center Junior High Musical Career Dills ' (Ore ( lull. Tennis. Dramatic (Tub. “The Mikado.” Elise Gertrude Hauser 23 Oxford Street “Nickie” Junior High East Stenographer ( ' b ron idc 32. Girls Club 30. Haskctball 31. Dra- matic Club 32. Emma Hicks 12!!6 Massachusetts Avenue “Bubbles” Junior High West Business Dramatic Club 31, 32. S. Tr afford Hicks 93 Pleasant Street •Trof Junior High Center Harvard College Football 2. It a so ba II 1. llockoy 2. Golf 2. Page twenty-eight H kr v C. Hilbert I 21! Rawson Road “Chip” Commerce High School. Worcester Northeastern Law School Dramatic Club. Hammond C. Hosmer J! living Sheet “Hammie” Parmenler Junior High Northeastern University Cross Country 211, 80. Indoor Track .‘10. Dramatic Chili 80, ’81, ‘ 82. Trac k 80, ’81. Pauline R. Howse 19 Thorndike Street ‘•Polly” Lesley llookey I. Dramatic ( Ini). llaskctliall I. - iris’ CIcc Chili. Willard Hunt 55 Lake Street “Bill” Junior High East ssistant basketball M r. Dramatic Club 80, 81. I’ubllc Play 81. Treas. Dramatic Club 81. 82. Anna Hurley 2( Highland Avenue St. A { ' ties School Hu si ness Honor Roll 2. Robert M. Jeffers 95 Bow Sheet “Bob and " Jeff Maplewood Senior High School. Mo. Ily-Y ssopia t ion 80. Hoys Oloc Club ' 80. Honor Roll ' 80. Spanish ( Dili ' SO. Page twenty-nine Florence West Haven Jennings II Crescent Hill Ave. junior High Cent re Miss W heelock’s School Dramatic ( lull. Edwin R. Johnson 23 Fountain Road “Gunner’ ' Junior High West Golf i. Henry Jouve 214 Massachusetts Avenue “Fish” junior High East Honor Roll I. Ruth Astrid Karlson 35 Park Avenue “Ruthie” Junior High West Nursing Dramatic ( lull . ' I. Haskctliall I. Girls’ ( Mil) I. Honor Roll I. Rita E. Keefe 128 Washington Street Junior High W est Business — Secretary Honor Roll It. ( ■ I c c ( lub. Dramatic Club. Anne Ridceley Kennedy 800 Massachusetts Avenir- “Kennie” “Nancy” Parmenter Junior High Art School Dramatic ( lull I. Page thirty Ida Kenovitch 112 Medford Street ‘ " Rene Center Junior High Lesley ' s Haskotball. Dramatic ( lull. liascball. (Dec ( lull. Mary C. Kii.eii.ea Junior High East Ethel Gertrude King •Mav " OrHicst I ' m “Gertie Junior High West do Norcross Street Stenographer 182 Newport Street Stenographer Ih ' MIllMth (lull. Helen Ruth King 58 Newport Street Junior High West Lesley ' s I ni mafic Chili it. Edith Kingman 21 Gould Road Junior High Center “Mikado " . Tennis 1. lira malic ( luh 2. II o n or Kull l. Edmond EaFond 2. 1 Appleton Street “Eddie” “Sugar” Junior High East Bridgeton Acadenn President Dramatic Club. Football. Year Hook Commit- tee. Truck. “Janice Meredith”. I’age thirty-one Mary Larch Junior High W esl 969 Massachusetts Avenue Skippy” Business )rclic st ra. I)r;i malic (In 1 . Honor Koll 1. Hilda Evelyn Larson !! Harold Street “Kit” Junior High Wes I Boston University (Her ( lull ' 32. Dramatic Club ’32. “Mikado”. Isabelle Lawlor “Ella” Saint Agnes School Dramatic ( Dili. 52 Mystic Street Typist David Leary 7 Park Street Place “Dave” Saint Agnes General Work Dramatic ( Dili. Joseph LeBlanc Junior High West “joe” Orchestra 2. Kami 72 Hibbert Street Clerical Work Mary Leveroni Junior High W est 16 kilsythe Road Secretarial W ork Huge thirty -two William Lionetta Junior High Centre ‘Gradv 12 Beacon Street Business Itiiskitlillll Ml. Dorothy Liseska “Dot” Junior High West (.III ' (lllh. 7 Inverness Road Bur lelt Muriel Beatrice Livingstone 34 Peirce Street Junior High West Clee Cliilt 1. Year Hook Committee. Barbara Llewellyn 1!! Churchill Avenue “Balls “Bobbie Junior High Center Vesper George Art School Vice president Dramatic Club .‘I. Hasketfoall I. Dice Club . ». Student Council 1. Oreliestra 2. Hockey 2. “Janice .Meredith”. “Mikado”. Honor Roll 2. Thomas H. Lord 17 Walnut Court “Tom” Junior High West Technology M. I. I . Honor Roll t. Georgia Loupos Junior High Center Tennis I. Honor Roll I. o3 Orvis Road Business (. ' iris ' Clnli. Buge thirty-three 83 Orvis Road Business Helen Loupos Junior High East Tennis. (• ' ills ' Chili. Honor Koll 2. Elizabeth Low 21 Spring Valley “Liebe” “Libby ' Junior High Center Massachusetts Stale College Orchestra ’30, ’31, ’32. Dramatic Club ’30, ’31, ’32. Honor Koll ’30, ’31, ’32. Year Book Committee. Secretary of (Oils’ (Hee Club ’31, ’32. Kami 30. Secretary of Science Club ’32. Ella Marion Lowcock 17 Draper Avenue “Bobbie” Junior High Center liockej .‘{0, 21. Honor Koll ' 22. Student Council ' 21. Dramatic (’lab 2(1. John Philip Lowe 125 Brooks Avenue Junior High East Business Science Clnl». “Chronicle. " Jessie Bell Mackenzie Junior High East 90 Egerton Road W heel ock Vca r Hook Coni in it tor. Dramatic (’lull. Student Council. (•Ire ( lull. Honor Koll 1. Roderick MacLeod Mac” 75 Bartlett Avenue Barmenler Junior High Football ’3(1. ’31. Senior I’rom Committee. Huge thirty-join Martha Magnuson Junior High If est 109 Ml. Vernon Street I ra ma t i ( I n l . Evelyn Malatesta Junior lligli West 20 Ml. Vernon Street Evy” Business James Malcolm 35 Cliff Street “.I im” Junior High Wes Dramatic ( lull 2. Mm . Ilockej 2. John A. Maloon, Jr. 29 Robbins Road “Deacon " Junior High West Dartmouth Hockey Ml. M2. Dramatic Chili ' 21, M2. Tennis MO, Ml, M2. Science Chili Ml, M2. Student Council. Mary Manning St. Agnes School “Barbie Dm mat ic ( lull. 2 Park Street Place Business Phyllis Marecki I I Varnum Street “Phil” Junior High East Secretarial B oil, Dramatic Chili. Cirls ( lull. Page thirty- jive Jean Marsh 61 Norfolk Road “Pete " Junior High Center Radcliffe Hockej Team :t. “Patience " . dec ( lull. Patience ( lull. Honor Roll 2. Mary McArdle Junior High West 137 Lowell Street Business Rita McCarthy “Mackey” Junior High West 56 Dow Avenue Salem Norma! Dramatic ( Ini) ' ltd, ’32. Paul McCormack “Red” St. Agnes Junior High Itaselrill 3. Rahil. Chronicle. 74 River Street Boston University Student Council. Mary McGivern 17 Robbins Road Junior High West Journalism Secretarj of Senior Class. Chronicle. Honor Roll 2. Dramatic Cluh I. John F. McKenna “Mac” Junior High Center Orchestra. “Patience”. “31ika lo’ 24 Summer Street (Hoc Cluh. Rage thirty-six Helen McKeown 16 Central Street “Shrimp ’ Junior High Center Miss tanners School Dm in si t i Club MO. (-Iit Club MO, Ml, ' .‘12. Helen McLean .11 Thorndike Street “Til lie” Junior High East Business Dm in si 1 i (lub M. Eleanor McManus 17 Hemlock Street “Onie” Junior High West Business Honor Roll II. Cli roil iclc. Vrsir Hook Com mil tcc. Clrc Club. Student Council. Mary McNamee 25 Mill Street Junior High Center Boston University (;U‘(. (lull ' 32. I) i ' ll mil I i ■ (lull ' III. ’32. (. ' ills ' (lull ’30. Marie Meau 26 Pine Street “Marie " Junior High West Business College Dnunntic Club. Thomas Francis Mel Junior High West Hockey. I 65 Oakland A enue Huge thirty-seven Edward H. Merrill 51 Robbins Road " Eddie Junior High West Football ' 28, ’29, ' SO. Track ’28, (•oil ' :to. Herbert Merrill 51 Robbins Road “Herbie” Football. Hockey. James J. Monroe 25 Academy Street “Jimmy” W inship Junior High , Brighton Business Richard P. Moody 19 Windemere Avenue Barmen ter Junior High Student Council I. Francis Joseph Mooney “Doc” Junior High IF est Orchestra ’30, ’31. 1 1 Acton Street Bentley School Thomas Moran Center Junior High Tom” 06 Beacon Street Page thirty-eight Irene Moulton " ' Renee ' Mel rose Sheet Junior High East Dramatic ( ' I n l» ’211, ’.‘52. arsing Irene G. Murphy Junior High West (.Ire (lull. 79 Highland Avenue “Reenev " New England Conservatory .Mikado”. Dramatic ( lull. Mary M. Murphy 50 Norfolk Road St. Agnes School Radcliffe Hockey 151. Honor Koll 1. Hire (lull. “Patience”. Dramatic Club. “Mikado”. Mary Rita O ' Brien 93 Egerton Road “Marie St. Joseph ' s Parochial High. Somerville Stenographer Elizabeth Ann O ' Connor 27 Highland venue “Betty” “Libby St. Agnes School Student Council. horns. Class Prophet. Betty Laura O ' Connor “Betty” Northeast High , Kansas City. Mo. Dramatic Club. 15 New land Road Office II or : Page thirty-nine Hei ,en O Conn ok 33 Lansdowne Road Junior High West Dramatic Chili. Necreta rj . Slmli ' iil Council. Glee ( lull. Secretary, Junior ( Inss. “Mikado”. Vice l’res., Senior ( loss. “Patience " . “Olironiele.” Honor Itoll I. James O ' Donnell 3 Wyman Terrace “J immie” St. Agnes School Boston College Debating ( lull “ill, “11. Weston A. Ogilvie 152 Park Avenue " Deak Junior High Center M. I. T. Itaskct hall Captain. Andrew Ogken Junior High West 129 Hillside Avenue Joseph Ohlund Junior High W est ’Joe ' 35 Newland Street B. U. Football ’SO, ’31. Helen J. O’Leary 113 Mt. Vernon Street “Joe’” Win thro p High School Burdetl Business College Girls’ Glee dull 31, ’ ‘12. Honor Roll 2. Science Club. Page forty Dorcas O ' Neil “Doc” ° Haves Street St. Agues School Mass. School oj Irl I ■ iris’ I » Ice lull 30, 3!. ’32. Dramatic Club. Trnnis ’31. 3.!. “Mikado . Honor Roll 2. “Patience”. Year Hook Committee. Orchestra 31, 32. Kenneth O’Neill 17 Limvood Street " Ken St. Agnes School Mass. School oj lit Itiijs ' (ilcf Chili ’till, ‘!l, (Treasurer). Urn mutic ( lull. Honor Roll 1. Year Hook Committee. “Mikado”. Ten- nis. “Patience”. Leona T. O’Rourke “Jimmie ' Nation High School 9 Lincoln Street Veronica M. O’Sullivan 22 Surry Road “Tiny” junior High lies Physical Education llockej Captain. Year Hook Committee. Hasketball Cap- tain. Hasehall. Dramatic Clnli. Isabelle Palmer “Billie” East Junior High. Watertown Dramatic ( lull. 2( Egerlon Road Burden V ircinia Pabouleas 314 Massachusetts Avenue “Jinny” Junior High East Secretary Year Hook Com ill it tee. Tennis. Honor Roll 2. Cirls Cl ill). ’age forty -one Lillian R. Parker Somerville High School 29 Silk Street Nursing Dorothy Beatrice Parks 15 Swan Street “Dot” Junior High Center Business Manager, Field Hockey. Captain, Tennis 2. Hockey 2. Dramatic Club. Class Basketball. ( iris’ Club. Girls’ S ports Reporter, “Chronicle.” Francis Irving Patterson 61 Foster Street “Pat” Junior High East Burdetl College Year Book Committee. Honor Roll 2. Science Club. Band. Chairman of Senior From Committee. Marjorie Alice Peirce 1 I Appleton Street “Marg” Junior High West Girls ' Glee ( lull. Natalie F. Peirce 17 Kensington Park “Nat” Junior High Center Katherine Gibbs Secretarial School Honor Roll I. Florence Phillips 61 Florence Avenue Junior High West Radcliffe Dm mot ie Club " 10. Science Club ' . ' II. Tennis " 10. Rage forty-two Murray L. Pi rim 24 Pond View Road Junior High East I { o s ' c ! • • Club. “Mikado " . “Patience. " Leah B. Ramsey Junior High W esl 56 Gray Street Stenography William S. Ramsey. Jr. Junior High l Test Hoys’ Lice Chill ’SO, ’SI. 356 Gray Street Dfliiitlnu ( lull ’SO, ' SI. William Reilly Junior High Center Bill” I Newman Way U niversity of Arizona Paul Revell Junior High W esl 100 I ' lorenee Avenue Lillian Rice 182 Scituate Street “Lil” Junior High West Lelaml Powers Dm in a tic Club. “Coose Maims Hit’ll " . “Mikado’ , dec Club, Page forty-three Marshall Kick 99 Bartlett Avenue •Misir Junior High Center Cross Country ’.‘50, ’.‘51, ’15 2. (( n plain) Track ’.‘50, I. Walter A. Rilkilh “Bud” Junior High West 1 9 A lhermarle St reel Ambrose Riley Junior High East ' Desperate II onor Roll I. I ! Cliandlei ' Street Marie Roberto 151 Junior High East (Hee C ' lul) ’SI), ’SI. ’S2. Baseball 2. Basketball 2. Girls ' Club. Massachusetts Avenue Business Course Hockey 2. “Mikado”. Dorothy Robinson Junior High East “Dotty” Dramatic Club. I I Bellsnap Street Sun mans College Edna Robinson 127 Thorndike Street “Eddie” Junior High East Business Dramatic ( lab. Girls ' Club. Page j oily- jour Dorothy Rooney “Dot Junior High East I 7 Broadway Stenographer Dm in 21 1 ic ( lull. Honor Poll 2. Iit Club, Girls’ Club. Chronicle (Athletics). Vear Hook Committee. Tennis. Ruth Rowland 2d Wellington Street " ‘Ruthie ' Junior High Center Radcliffe Treasurer, Junior Class, student Council 2. Treasurer, Senior ( lass. Honor Itoll :i. 2nd Vice-President. Dra- matic Club. Science Club. Gertrude Roy 82 River Street “Gertie” Salem High Stenographer editorial Hoard of “Chronicle”, (.ills’ Club. Dramatic Club. Vear Hook Committee. Honor Poll 2. Turner R. Russell 3810 Granada Ave., Forrest Park Baltimore. Md. “Big Beef” Junior High West Law “Patience”. Business Mgr., Clarion. “Mikado”. Sec- retary Hoys’ (wlee Club. Student Council. Treasurer. Dramatic Club. Warren E. Russell “Bud” Harm enter Junior High Science Club. 16 Avon Place Radio Business Edward T. Ryan St. Agnes School 182 Wildw ood Avenue n su ranee Rage forty -Jive 17 Exeter Street Mary Ryan Somerville High Dramatic ( ' lull ’SO, ’31, ’32. Mary Santoliquido 78 Harlow Street Junior High East Simmons Dice Club ((•ills). Honor Roll. Richard Scanlon 208 Gray Street “Dick” Junior High West Tufts Root hall ’31. Ruse ha II ’32. Margaret Scannell 31 Glen Avenue “Midge” Junior High West Chandler Secretarial School Basketball ’30, ’31, ’32. “Chronicle”. Field Hockey ’30, ’31, ’32. Boston Hockey Team. Baseball ’30, ’31, ’32. Dramatic Club. Werner Schmidt “Smitty” Withrow High, Cincinnati. Ohio 178 Appleton Street Northeastern Arthur Sedoff 54 Ronald Road Winthrop High School Mass. Institute of Tech. Roys ' Glee ( lull. Science ( ' lull. Dramatic ( lull. De- bating. Class Orator. Page Joily-six Beryl Seeley 63 Highland Avenue “ Whosis” American High, M anile. P. I. Lesley ' s Normal (■iris dec Club. Dra nisi 1 1 (hilt. Menina Seretto 22 Franklin Street “Minnie’’ “JNina” Parmenter Junior High Dramatic Club. Mary Severance Junior High Centre 70 Marathon Street Anna Sevoian Junior High East Dramatic Club. Ann’’ Honor Doll 80 Oxford Street Stenographer (Jills ' ( lull. Virginia Shallow 84 Herbert Hoad “Ginny Junior High East Boston University Chronicle. “Mikado " . Dramatic Club. “Patience " . Year Itook Committee. Cirls ' Club, dec Club. Elizabeth Shannon 19 Grafton Street “Betty” St. Agnes Junior High Lowell Normal Dramatic Club. Honor Holl Cirls elec Club, (■iris Club. Page jorly-seven Elizabeth Shaw 4 Col Junior High Wes! “Libby 191 Washington Street Miriam Sheud ] 16 Jason Slreel Junior High Centre Simmons College (. ' iris ' (lice Cliiii. Honor Boll 1. Emma Silva “Em ' 89 Varnum Sheet Junior High East Commercial Business Dramatic Club. Girls’ Club. Joseph Silva 60 Dow Avenue “Joe” Junior High West Business Class Basketball. Student Council ’. 11. ( lass Baseball. P resident Boys’ Glee Club. Football. Chronicle (Ath- letics). “Patience”. Robert George Simpson 6 Brattle Terrace “Bob” Junior High West Aviation School Dramatic Club. “Mikado”. Boys’ Glee Club. Band. Or- chestra. Edna Skillings Eddie” 38 Robbins Road Junior High West Dramatic Club. Girls’ Club. Tenuis. Cage jorly-eight Rose Aloyse Slattery 1125 Massachusetts Avenue Al” Junior High W est Boston U Diversity Science ( lull. Dramatic ( lull. Glee ( !ni». (•iris Club. Honor Itoll 1. Mary Slocomb 79 Jason Street “Maurie Junior High Centre Miss Price s School oj Designing Dramatic Club, ft iris ' Glee Club. “Mikado.” Geraldine Smith “Gerry " Junior High West Chronicle (News Kditor). 14 Highland Avenue Newspaper Work Dramatic CIuli. Gordon Smith Junior High W est “Smitty " 3B Harvard Street Robert Smith “Bob St. Agnes Junior High 57 Cleveland Street Boston University Russell Smith St. Agnes Junior High School Chronicle. 2 River Street Boston University Page jorty-nive Pauline Snow 15 Lincoln Street sS ' " 3 4 i Junior High Centre nice ( I ill). Chronicle. Polly” Framingham Normal School llorkej ’SO. Student Council. Violet Ann Sorrento 1064 Massachusetts Avenue “Vi” Junior High West Bryant and Stratton llniiiiutic Cluli ’30. Mabel S. Spizer 6 Reed Street “Bibsie” Junior High West Bryant and Stratton Basketball. lira inn tic Clul). Geraldine Staub 10 Fessenden Road 6 T 1 Jerry Junior High East Boston University Dramatic Club. Honor Roll ’31. Marian Stewart Perth A m hoy High School (lice Club. Honor Roll. 17 Newport Street Sim mons College (llrls ' Club. Donald W. S. Stiff Parmenter Junior High Dramatic Club. 46 Mt. Vernon Street Boston University Debating Club. Page fifty Ronald Stribt.ey “Ron” Gloucester High School i I Glenbum Road Jeanette Sullivan “Jean” St. Agnes Junior High School l)ra mu tic Club. 21 Lewis Avenue Chandler School John Sullivan Junior High R est 14 Gloucester Street “Jack Foot bu II. Esther Sward Junior High West oiec club. 33 Sutherland Road Business Virginia Tate Junior High Centre “Ginny d I Webcowet Road Wellesley President Cirls Clee Club ’112. Dramatic Club. Treasurer cirls ( lce Club ' Sll. Patience. Vice-President Junior ( lass. Mikado. Student Council. Year Hook Commit- tee. Senior Prom Committee. Florence Tayian Junior High East ;! •«■ club. 27 Harlow Street Radcliffe Honor Roll 2. Huge fijly-one Joseph Anthony Tierney ‘•Joe” St. Agnes Junior High School ] 7 Everett Street Northeastern Senior Prom Committee. Kathryn Tobin 308 Mystic Street “Kay” “Cappy ' St. Agnes Junior High School Pierce School Mary Toye 60 Brattle Street “Ming” Junior High West Basketball ' S2. Baseball Manager ’:t2. Doris Tully Junior High West Girls’ Glee Club. Dot” 102 Highland Avenue Portia Law Drama lie Club. .Mikado. Mary Turner 130 Jason Street Junior High Centre Radcliffe Science Clu b. ' Wardrobe Mistress of “Patience”. Year Hook Committee. Wardrobe Mistress of “Mikado.” Girls’ Glee Club. Honor Roll 1. Librarian of Girls’ Glee Club. Dorothy Twombi.ey 151 Forest Street “Dot” Junior High West Burdetl Dramatie Club. Page fijty-two Stapha Tymchuk 22 Churchill Avenue " Stall” Sudbury High School Bookkeeper Honor Itoll I. Dramatic ( lull. Ruth Wallace 19 Melrose Stree “Ruthie ' Junior High Centre Miss Wheelocks Finishing School Hills’ Hid Club. Dramatic Club. Marion Walther Junior High IT est (Girls ' Club. 2 1 1 Cedar Avenue Honor Roll I. Beatrice k. Watson 10 Irving Street “Betty Junior High West Massachusetts School oj Art Dniiiiiitic ( lull. ((iris’ ((Ire ( lull. ((ills ' Chili. Dorothy Waterfall 39 Wildwood Avenue “Dussi o” Junior High Centre n in niatic ( lull. Hilda Weiner 55 Paul Revere Road “Hil” Junior High West Boston University Dramatic Club. Honor Roll 2. Hirls’ nice Club. Hirls Club. Cage fifty-three William Wenzlow 52 Brooks Avenue Junior High East Foot Ini II Skiff” Student Council. Eleanor West 43 Draper Avenue Boston University Lids ' Glee Chili. Arthur White 12 Elder Terrace “Whitie” Junior High West Hockey. Olive White lo Robin Hood Road Junior High Centre Katherine Gibbs Dramatle Cluli. Tennis. Howard Whitehouse 46 Cleveland Streel “Howie” Junior High East Harvard Ernest P. Williamson 74 Mystic- Street “Ernie” Junior High Centre Finger Print Expert Page fifty -j our Richard Wilson 17 Cottage Avenue “Dick ' ’ Junior High East Mass. Institute of Technology Dramatic Club. Year Book Committee. Science Club. Class Historian. Mary Winchenbaugh Concord Road, Bedford “Winchie” Junior High East Lowell Normal School Dramatic Club. Girls’ Club. Abner Wyman 128 Lake Street Junior High East Alabama University Manager of the Golf Team ’SO, ’31, ’32. Barbara Young 75 Claremont Avenue “Barb” Junior High West Bates College Dramatic Club. Honor Roll 1. Elmer Ziegler 10 Warren Street “El” or “Zig” Junior High East Northeastern Class President. Football. “ There is so much good in the worst of us , And so much bad in the best of us. That it ill behooves any of us To talk about the rest of us.” HENCE: No Classical Quotations. Cage fifty- Jive Lindsay S. Biathrow 13 Belknap Street “Hank " Junior High East Football 3. Senior From Committe Hugh Carroll Junior High Centre 83 Harlow Street Tufts College 11 ii is. Honor Roll Grace H. Clark “Frenchie” 43 Pine Ridge Road Watertown Senior High Mass. Normal Art School Winslow Curtis “Win” 19 Linden Street Junior High West Commercial Photography Orchestra ’2!l, ' SO, ' St. James j. Donovan 97 Bow Street “Soup” Junior High W est ( hronicle ’32. Florence A. Drolette Rochester High School 41 Sherborn Street Business Theodore P. Harding Junior High Honor Roll 1. 55 Academy Street Tufts College Arthur J. Hendrick. Jr. “Art” 30 Hayes Street Saint Agnes School Government Position Dramatic Club. “Janice M c red i til " Walter P. Hendrick Center Junior High 30 Hayes Street Art School Dramatic ( hilt 2. Cross Country 2. Joseph Keefe 99 Warren Street “Joe” “Joey” Center Junior High Ila sket ball. Baseball. Page fi.jly d) Dj Benjamin Knowles Junior High West ' Ben ' 35 Wildwood Avenue Business School Chronicle Stall - . Marjorie Lowcock 17 Draper Avenue “Midgie” I ' lchl Hockey. Cirls’ Itnsehall. Tennis. Rose Lynch 16 Exeter Street “Laddie” Si. Agnes School Fisher ' s Business College ( h rmiiclc. Israel M y 120 Ruldcc Street “Mai” Junior High West Mass. College i Pharmacy Honor Itoll I. Barbara Rawlings “Barb Junior High West Dramatic Club. birr Chin. Newport Street Aw rsing Edward Richardson 13 Newland Road “Richy” Troy High School. Troy. I eu ) ork Paul Richmond 19 Coolidge Road “Rook " “Speed Junior High West Basil sslstant Sports KMltor of ( liruniclc " . Margaret Robinson Junior High W est Ralph Seretto 34 Linden Street Art School 22 Franklin Street ‘Rafe " Centre Junior High Captain of Itaskcthall. George F. Snell 159 Mystic Street “Sonny” St. Agnes Junior High School Anna polls Dramatic Club. Page fijly-seven 1932 Class Song V rd3 by Ralph And erson Music by Virginia Tate J f t days gone by Tho ' lip r r r j r7 j J ' i a 1 r r r m-! =£e far a-head bright lie our fu-ture ways Dear to us re-main these i; J1 ■j-n j : m m -J : = 3 = — r f v j — r r I r n r r i iv r l i f -W J d r — w j ® 4 1 I J C7 J _ 4f » . . I 1 H ct 4 dear -j. school to youj Our ef-forts have been our ve-ry best That , _ . thy dear name 1 A1 h ' . ; , 1 ) . i J zo r- lily a p , _J I m m J 7 3 r V -3- 1 J 1 J- ♦ ’flTARF) i ♦ r •• Ln J , r at _ i j i i ' V V r. 1 1 1 .... I I r 1 s o p r When we entered A. H. S., little did we realize the events that would lake place which would go to make up the history of l he Class of 1932. As 1 think hack to our earlier days at Arlington High School, I recall that we were not obliged to go through the ever trouble- some freshman year, but had already reached a notable rank when first we entered the portals of the Senior High School. Our freshman days were spent at the East, Center and West Junior High Schools where we laid well the foundation for the years ahead. Although we eluded the title “freshman " , the greenness of new-comers was very prominent in us and many were the times when we poor “sophs”, late for classes and desiring directions to a certain room, were sent in exactly the opposite direction by a merciless upper-classman. The corridors were like labyrinths with countless rooms invariably open. Having stepped inside, only to find that the number on the door was not the one we were looking for after all. we made hasty exits amid the giggles of those who seemed to forget that they, too, were once sopho- mores. We were too confused to take time for the customary election of class officers, but somehow the year rolled on and we got along very well without leaders. After a summer vacation which seemed all too short, we re-entered the familiar portals on the east and west sides of the building. Our return was somewhat joyful, for we realized that we were full-fledged juniors and that our beginners’ days were over. The first important event of the year was the election of our officers. Philip Lane was elected president; Virginia Tate, vice-president; Helen O’Connor, secre- tary; and Ruth Rowland, treasurer. A few months later, in December, we were bereft of our beloved assistant principal and teacher, Mr. Philip Palmer. During the spring of our junior year an event occurred which chiefly interested those students in rooms on the eastern side of the building, especially those in rooms 12 and 21 the “new r building” was under construction. The students seemed to take a great interest — especially during classes— in the employees’ accomplishment of each dav ' s work. The riveting machines were a great help to former whisperers, making it possible for them to talk out loud and not get caught — that is, not every time. When the building was nearly completed, an interesting weather-vane contest was held. Robert Cowdrey, ’32, won. It was also during this spring that some of the boys discovered that “shorts” were not permissible at A. H. S., although college boys were trying to prove that they were what the well-dressed student should wear in warm weather. Long before school closed, a great deal of work was being done behind the school, and our long-hoped-for athletic field was beginning to take shape. The year soon came to a close, and the noble seniors willingly gave up their titles and home rooms to us. who were delighted to be known as seniors and “upper-classmen. After the customary vacation, we returned in high spirits, anticipating a great Page sixty experience as “dignified ’ seniors. With great pomp and ceremony we marched to the center section of the assembly hall where we could set an example ( ? I to the young- sters on our right and left. We were shocked upon hearing of the death of Howard Rice during the summer. Howard was a member of our class. He was captain-elect of the track team, and a member of the Student Council. Soon after the final year was under way, we assembled and elected leaders to guide us and encourage us to carry on. The results of the election were: Elmer Ziegler, president; Helen O’Con- nor, vice-president; Mary McGivern, secretary; and Ruth Rowland, treasurer. Mr. Morrill, who now became our assistant principal and teacher, was chosen class ad- viser. Mr. Dempsey, who succeeded Mr. Moody as superintendent of schools, was introduced to us. in December of this year we were grieved by the death of Allan Nelson. Allan was a greatly admired classmate. He ranked high in bis studies and was on the foot- ball squad, in the orchestra, Glee Club, and Student Council. Ruth Garland, ’32, went to Porto Rico in November. News from Ruth, published in the “Chronicle ’, told us that Porto Rico is a great place and that Ruth likes living there very much. During our football season, we were greatly pleased to be enabled to watch the games from the grandstand of the Warren A. Pierce Field which had been completed during the summer. Speaking of dignified Seniors! I think most of us lost a great deal of our dig- nity as well as prestige when it came our turn to exhibit our oratorical powers. How we, as lower-classmen, had enjoyed closely watching the embarrassed seniors ner- vously speak, in an endeavor to create in us an attitude which they themselves were far from feeling toward a certain subject! But now the tables had turned, and we were individually to be given the opportunity to see how the assembly hall looked from the center of the stage. For a short time the speakers did very well, our fore- most orators being “Art’’ Sedoff and Weston Giles. But not many memorable orations had been presented before it came to pass that senior speeches were no longer re- quired. As the students did not appear over and above anxious to make personal ap- pearances, assemblies became less frequent, and the spirits of the seniors rose percep- tibly. During our three-year stay, we had a different football coach for each year: Mr. Charles Downes was coach the first year; Mr. William Sullivan the second; and Mr. Fred Ostergren came to the school during our senior year. Three of the members of our graduating class have been captains of various teams: Gene Curley was cap- tain of our football team; “Phil’ Fane was the captain of the hockey team; and “Tiny” O’Sullivan was the captain of the girls ' basketball team. During our senior year, the majority of the student body voted to stop the publication of the “Clarion” and make every effort to put over the “Chronicle ’. a school paper which was to be published bi-weekly. The “Chronicle " has been very successful during its first year. Here 1 must stop, for it is the ending of the history of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-two. We are about to depart, but never shall we forget our happy days at A. H. S. Page sixty-one Class Oration Arthur Sedofj Friends and fellow students; we are met here to participate in one of the last events which marks the passing of the class of 1932 from the institution which has prepared us for our future careers. This is a day that will be remembered by all of us regardless of our future positions. As we think back over our high school days we remember our studies, our athletics, our clubs, and our friends. What do we and what shall we prize most highly? What is and what will lie most precious and valuable to us? Is it, perhaps, our studies on which we have spent many, many hours? No, because our studies are merely the foundation of our education for our part in the world. True, they are very important, but just as the foundation is unnoticed when we contemplate the mansion built on it, so will our rudimentary knowledge he unnoticed when compared to the knowledge we shall gain. Is it, then, athletics which are now valuable and precious to us? No, for important as it seems, the glory of the games, the rivalry and the thrill of victory- athletics is hut one phase of school life. Then is it the clubs which are most important? Obviously, not, for clubs thrive only as the amount of interest in them increases; their main purposes are merely to stimulate an interest in certain subjects, to provide recreation, and a means by which we can establish lasting social relations. What is it, then, that carries over and is most valuable, most precious to us? Our friendships! — the friendships we made in class, in athletics, and in clubs. But win are friends so valuable, precious? For many reasons, one of which is that happiness and success in life can come only through friendships. Obviously, we can not he hermits and be truly happy and successful in life. Of course, if we were geniuses, we might be content in our lonely work, but few of us are geniuses and therefore we must gain our success and joy through our friends — there is no other way. Friends are precious and valuable for other reasons, too; they strengthen our judgments; encourage us and inspire us to better and greater work. In our school days, when in doubt, we have gone to our friends, either classmates or teachers, for help and for the confirming of our judgments. In the world outside of school, this need for support becomes increasingly important. A doctor always calls a consulta- tion in any serious case; the business man rarely acts on any important matter without a conference. As for inspiration, many great stories and plays have been woven around friendships; friends have provided the inspiration and encouragement for most of the world’s great undertakings. We have seen that friendship is valuable to us, now and later. Surely our high school must have provided opportunities for making friends, the most important factors for our happiness and success. Yes, it has; it lias provided innumerable opportunities. In the classroom we have mingled with our classmates; we have worked together on the same subjects with the same end in view. Every opportunity lias been afforded us to make friends. The purpose of the school ' s extra curricula activities is primarily to give us the opportunity to make friends. In athletics we competed side by side, worked hard for a common goal, and this constant companionship could not fail to foster friendship. In the clubs we had the same aims, the same interests, and in this way the making of friends was simplified. Out of school we shall not have all these opportunities for making friends. When we work in an office or in any other place, we shall have our own individual work to do; the other employees will have theirs. They may he of widely different ages; they may have different tastes, varied interests. The very things that fostered friendship in high schools, — the same interests, the same purposes — will be lacking. Our friends are precious, dear to us. Tonight, graduation will mean the parting of the ways for many of us. Thus far we have come with our classmates — our friends. Now we take many roads, and when we travel these roads, we shall take with us the precious memory of Arlington High School -hut our memory of Arlington will not be merely of a school building, or of the marks we received, it will be of friends, precious friends, old friends, and perhaps our sentiments will agree with I ,owell s, who says : " Old friends! The writing of those words has borne My fancy backward to the gracious past. The generous past, when all was possible. For all was then untried; the years between Have taught some sweet, some bitter lessons, none Wiser than this, — to spend in all things else. But of old friends to he most miserly. Each year to ancient friendships adds a ring. As to an oak, and precious more and more, Without deservingness or help of ours, They grow, and, silent, wider spread each year. Their unbought rings of shelter or of shade. Sacred to me the lichens on the bark. Which Nature’s milliner ' s would scrape away : Most dear and sacred every withered limb! ' Tis good to set them early.” Lowell wrote this poem under the willow trees along the Charles River. He appreciated his friends, realized their value, realized friends must be made in one’s youth, that they mellow and become more dear as one goes along the road of life . Let us resolve now to cherish our friends, and make our high school friendships the foundation for friendships of later days. Pai ' e sixty-tliree Who’s Who Among, the Seniors Best all-round Most intellectual Most talented Most loyal Best disposition Most attractive Done most for A. H. S. Best fitted for life Best leader Most businesslike Most popular Most demociatic Most athletic Best sport Best singer Best actor Best dancer Most bashful Wittiest Best dressed Most talkative Most artistic Me )st erratic Latest to class Girl Helen O’Connor Frances Carter Florence Tayian Mary Turner Virginia Tate Mildred Crocker Elizabeth Cody Elizabeth Cody Ruth Rowland Martha Chipman Helen O’Connor Helen O ' Connor Veronica O’Sullivan Veronica O’Sullivan Elizabeth Davis Lillian Bornstein Barbar a Llwellyn Anne Foran Eleanor Byrne Helen O’Connor Elizabeth Cody Dorcas O’Neil Dorcas O’Neil Anna Steinkraus Boy Elmer Ziegler John Collins ) Robert Gricus (Edmond EaFond Elmer Ziegler | Daniel Buckley (Francis Mooney Lindsay Bialhrow Elmer Ziegler John Collins Elmer Ziegler Elmer Ziegler Edmond La Fond John F. Easton Herbert Merrill Trafford Hicks Robert Gricus Edmond La Fond Robert Fleming Roderick McLeod Weston Giles Daniel Buckley Turner Russell Kenneth O’Neill Ralph Anderson Edmond La Fond Page sixty -jour Page sixty-six Arlington Senior Hij ,h School Faculty 1931-1932 Herman Gammons, Principal Arthur, Lawrence T. — Printing Bailey, Bessie B. — French Barry, Veronica — French Binnig, Theresa B. — Stenog. and Type. Blevins, Dorothy E. — English Bullock, Sarah J. — Mathematics Burke, W. Ray — Geog. and Law, Athletics Campbell, May E. — Cooking Casey, Alma — Typewriting Chali ' ant, Edna — English Cheney, Evangeline — Sten. and Type. Conway, Bessie A. — History Cooper, Louise J. — English Crosby, Irene E. — Physical Education Cunniff, Mary E. — Stenography Donovan, Mary E. — English Dow, Arline — English Downs, Charles H. — Physical Education Eaton, Douglass L. — Mathematics Fowler, Alban — Chemistry Gray, Martha — Librarian Harlow, Leola B. — Bookkeeping Hutchins, Adelaide L. — Spanish Jenks, Alice L. — Commercial Geography Jerardi, Grace R. — French and German Jewett, Ida B. — Biology and Physics Johnson, Carl A. — History, Athletics Johnston, Claire H. — Oral English Kapff, George R. — Mathematics Kennedy, Constance F. — Sewing and Cook. Lawton, Catherine — English Matthews, Helen F. — Oral English McCarty, Katherine E. — Phys. Education Meyers, Charles M. — Hi story Molfatt, Martha S. — History Morrill, Raymond S. — Ass’t Principal Murdock, Lela C. — French Murray, Frances B. — Sten. and Type. Nash, Helen E. — Commercial Law Nelson, James W. — Mathematics Ostergren, Fred V. — Bookkeeping, Athletics Peirce, Grace G. — Music Supervisor Pennell, Harriett R. — Household Arts Supervisor Porter, Gladys I. — English Preston, Alice A. — Latin Rice, Helen T. — Sewing Riley, Mary H. — English Ripley, Doris H. — History Robinson, Arthur E. — Mech. Arts Sup’v’sor Rounds, Dorothy — Latin Sandberger, Sydney J. — Woodworking Sears, Lutie G. — Drawing Shedd, Minnie L. — French Skinner, Charles W. — Chem. and Physics Taber, Vivian H. — English Taylor, Eleanor F. — Mathematics Toner, James J. — Commercial Geography Treat, Alice — English Wakefield, Lura M. — History Wardle, Ethelwyn — Music Woodend, Edith — Typewriting Wright, Lois B. — Latin Testa, Evelyn A. — Secretary Hickey, Mary A. — Clerk O’Neill, Martha E. — Matron Faculty What is there about the name teacher that makes a pupil’s attitude change the minute that name is mentioned? The word to many means cranky or unsympathetic, but when students enter Arlington High and come in contact with the different mem- bers of its faculty, they change this opinion, for our school is fortunate in having a remarkable group of teachers who are always ready to offer assistance. The students regretted that Mrs. Moffat, history teacher and senior class adviser, had to leave school early this year because of illness in her family and all hope she will he able to return soon. We students wish to thank the members of the faculty for their helpful coopera- tion during our high school years. The memory of their many kindnesses will always he cherished. Page sixty-seven Student Council Left to right: — First Kow — Robert Hooker, John Maloon, John Collins. Second Kow — Daniel Kueklcy, Harbara Llewellyn, Dorothy Carroll, Deter Golden (Presi- dent), Helen O’Connor (Secretary), Ruth Rowland, Mildred Elfrida Anderson, John F. Faston. Third Row — Laurin Phinney, Mr. Skinner, Verna iiond, Mr. Gammons, Mr. .Morrill, Miss Hlevins, Joseph Higgins. The Student Council, consisting of ten seniors, six juniors, and four sophomores, had a very successful and active year. Problems, such as appearance of the school, traffic, and afternoon study rooms, have been under the consideration of different committees. As a result, the filing has been improved and the library lias been pened for afternoon study. Peter Golden, Helen O’Connor, and Dorothy Carrol attended the conference of all the State High School Student Councils held at Springfield this year. The infor- mation received at this convention was reported to the whole school at an assembly held for the purpose of acquainting the members of the school with the work of the Student Council. The officers of the council are: President — Peter Golden Secretary — Helen O’Connor Page sixty-eiglu Dramatic Club The Dramatic Club has enjoyed another very successful year. At the first dramatic assembly the club presented two one-act plays: My Dear, and Knives from Syria. At Christmas Where Lies the Child was given. The annual public play performed in the Town Hall, April 15, was Janice Meredith, a delightful comedy of the Revolutionary period. OFFICERS J’lt KSI 1 ) 1 , I K I111 111 I J,:i Komi SKI ON I) VICK- fit KSI l)K N I Until Howliiml l SSI ST VI’ Klizuiietli Low m SI N KSS MAN III Kit Francis K n lu ll t SCENKKV MANAGERS Harriet I) u u t o 11 STAG K M AN AG K Its liiil|ili Lennon Mattie Titclienson FACULTY ADVISORS Business Adviser — Mr. Robinson Faculty T re n surer — Air. liurke Directors — Airs. Mattlie ' ws, Miss Joliustoii FIRST VICK-I’R KSI I) K N I Ilarlnira Llewellyn SECRET A It A Lillian Bornstein TRK ASI It E It Willard limit James Colfrnii Page sixty-nine Chronicle The Chronicle, a bi-weekly newspaper, has been a new venture, started this year by Miss Riley and her class in journalism. To replace the Clarion, a desire was expressed for a paper of the journalistic type. The Chronicle contains news of the activities of the school, notes about teachers and students, editorials, jokes and com- ments, and athletic news. Elizabeth Cody, the editor-in-chief, and her staff have done a fine piece of work, and it is hoped that the Chronicle will have many more successful years. STAFF E I I1 OR Elizabeth Cody HIM N ESS Raul McCormick ASSIST A I Mary McGivcrn Barbara Anna I NEWS EDITOR Geraldine Smith EXCII. EDITOR Eleanor McManus ATH REIMS Joseph Silva (Boys) Dorothy Rarks (Girls) EDITOR I I Russel Gertrude SSI ST AN T Helen O’Connor ARTS CI TS James Donovan V SSI ST ANTS Rani Richmond (Boys) Dorothy Rooney (Girls) , BOARD Smith A L I M M EDITOR Pauline Snow Roy REPORTERS Mary Condon Rose Lynch William Eabnely John Lowe Virginia Shallow EACTJLTA ADVISORS Aliss Riley Air. Arthur Air. Robinson Elise Hauser Margaret Scannell Miss Blevins Page seventy Debating, Club 1st Row, left to right — Sullivan, Seri off, Parker, Giles. 2nd Row — Blakeley, Miss Lawton, G 11 nzelina n. T HE Boys’ Debating Club, one of the greatest prides of Arlington High School, was able to compete with only two other schools this vear. In the first debate with Melrose, our boys, represented by Weston Giles, Francis Donovan, and Arthur Sedoff, upheld the affirmative side of Resolved- That the United Stales should join the League of Nations. They lost with a 2-1 decision. In the second debate with Norwood, Fred Parker, James Graham, and Carl Blakely upheld the affirmative side of Resolved- -That the several states should enact legislation providing for compulsory unemployment insurance. There was one judge, whose decision Arlington won. The boys also gave a debate in assembly. The officers of the club are as follows: President —Francis Donovan. Vice President Fred Parker. Secretary-T reasurer — Arthur Sedoff. Faculty Advisor -Miss Lawton. Page sevenl y-oiie Glee Clubs This year, the first and second A’Capella Choruses, combined with the Boys’ Glee Club, presented the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, “ The Mikado, " ' under tbe direction of Miss Pierce and with the help of Miss Wardle and Mr. Einzig. Although members of the Girls’ Glee Club were not able to take part in this production because ot the adequate number of girls in the A’Capella Classes, they had a busy year singing in assemblies and contesting for the championship of all New England at Springfield. The members of the Boys’ Glee Club, inspired by the memory of their lost president. Allen Nelson, worked hard throughout the year to make themselves worthy of their departed leader. The officers of the Glee Clubs are as follows: u I III.S President — Virginia Tate Vice President — Verna Hand See ret a ry — Elizabeth Low treasurer — Pa uline Snow Librarian — M arj Turner Director — M iss Wardle BOYS President — A lien N elson Vice- Pres id e a I — .1 osepli Silva Secret a r j — Turner Bussell Treasurer — Kenneth O ' N eill Libra rian — Samuel Lowery Director — Mr. Einzig Page seventy-two Orchestra 1st Row — Raiser, Planer, Waterfall, Dreenlaw, Yasigdan, Tolman, Homl, ,1. . Easton, II. Osterlund, I . Lester, I). O’Neil, E. 1 11 ri li , I . Nelson. 2nd Row — liss Pieree, 1 r. Einzig (director), Kowler, Lester, McKenna, It. Pliin- n ey, P. Edwards, Joslin, Sonia, Rrenton, Hyrne, Robinson, Lorentzen, Hawkes, Low. 3rd Row — Kaplin, Newgeiit, Shaw, Smith, Hooker, Penta, • un el ma n, Lowry, Cooke. The orchestra this year has been excellent, and besides playing at school assemblies has furnished music for several outside occasions — a Teachers’ Club reception for Dr. Dempsey, “The Mikado,’’ “Janice Meredith”, “The Dream of a Clown,” a Teachers’ Club Washington celebration, two recent Friends of the Drama plays, and for the Evening School graduation exercises. Each year it has been the custom of the orchestra to play at the annual Woman’s Club May luncheon. This custom was followed this year. In January the orchestra played at the Veterans’ Hospital in Bedford. However, the biggest event of the year was the Massachusetts Orchestra and Band Contest held in Norwood, May twenty-first. Arlington was ranked in Class A., and spent several months in preparation. Mr. Einzig has directed nearly all the orchestra work this year, but Miss Pierce has conducted several times. Orchestra Libra rian — II i Id eg a rdc Osterlund Vssistant Librarian — Dorcas O’Neil Page seventy-three The band of about twenty-five members led by the very active drum major, John A. Easton, has done more this year than in the past few years. It has played at the home football games, and made a very fine showing at the dedication of the Warren Peirce Athletic Field, October 12. Mr. Einzig has conducted the weekly rehearsals. Three very fine players of the orchestra and band were lost in the recent drowning of Gino Santoliquido, who played the clarinet, and John Vogel and David Heinrich, who played the trumpets. Science Club The Science Club is the most recent activity that has been organized in A. II. S. Under the guidance of Mr. Fowler and Mr. Skinner interesting programs on photography, physics, biology, chemistry and radio have been presented at the meetings held every three weeks. The membership includes any A. H. S. pupil who is interested in science, and numbers about 50. OFFICERS fit KM KENT Francis Donovan SEC It ET IM Elizabeth Low ritoo it a vi com viittei: rthiir Seilofl ' Itirlia ril Wilson Charles Farrow Ilerkelej Cue VICE- Fit EM l E NT John Easton THE V SC HER Dan Iturns Thomas Lord Horace Homer Helen O ' Lear} EXEC! Tl VE COM VII I I EE Verna Hood Robert Edwards Johnstone Fitzgerald Graduation means leaving Books and grieving For friends, and weaving New plans for the future. Lillian Rice. Page seventy-jour GOOD BYE ZLbc Chronicle A. H. S. Volume I. Year Book Issue, 1932 Special If Hollywood Came to Life The Big Parade — 7:50 Law and Order — Student Council Ambition — Students on the honor roll High Pressure — Studying for finals The Menace — Report Cards Prestige — Mr. Gammons Forbidden — Chewing gum Journey’s End — June 24 A Dangerous Affair — Sent to office Washington Unknown to him was Fear Unfaltering, with Trust, He marked his goal Which though remote Shone pure and clear This star of Liberty And ever onward trudged. Until the lusty beams Burnt souls with Joy and Peace. All this he did For his America. — Florence Tayian, ’32 Last Minute Pep Rally The rally held Novem- ber 25 in the school auditorium with George “Bulger” Lowe, a former A. H. S. grid star, as guest speaker, served to arouse within the students a feeling of unity. Cheers were practiced at the close in preparation for the Melrose game on Thanksgiving Day. Our Christmas Play “Where Lies the Child?” has been selected as the Christmas Play to be given by the Dramatic Club. The following club mem- bers, Martha Chipman, James Colgan, Hattie Critcherson, Russell Curry and Theodora Yates have been chosen to take the parts. It is a one-act play which portrays one of the many opportunities that faces everyone at Christ- mas time — the kind of opportunity through which one can reach the heart of Christmas, and find a satisfying answer to the question — -“Where lies the Child?” Woodstock Speed Tests Awards In the Woodstock Speed Test Awards for the month of November, three senior girls, Frances Car- ter, Gertrude Roy, and Barbara Annal, competed and received pins for accuracy and speed. Frances, with a speed of 41.4 words a minute and no errors, received the blue and white honor pin, awarded to students writ- ing 40 words a minute. Gertrude and Barbara, with 39.9 and 35.4 words a minute, received bronze pins, awarded for accu- racy and speed. Who’s Who 1947 I dropped into Bob Grady’s office today. He is now the “Bud Fisher” for the Boston Globe; humorous, yes. The walls of his office are adorned with some of the speci- mens he has collected while hunting. But what a change has come over him since he left the A. H. S. He is now short and round, with shiny bald head; however, there still remains some trace of his golden yellow curls. As I was leaving, Bob told me to give his re- gards to the High School. There was a tennis match at Longwood courts today, and I was glad to hear that the winner was Dot Parks, ’32. I was not surprised, because I recalled that Dot is being featured on all the sports pages; and I remembered she had gone out for sports in a big way while at A. H. S. It is rumored that she is going to represent America in the Davis Cup Matches. I left her surrounded by a group of admirers and a battery of cameramen. To complete the day I decided to drop in and see the new High School laboratory. I found Mr. Skinner still presiding over the class. His hair had grayed, but as far as I could see the years had not taken a heavy toll. Mr. Skinner was some- Continued on next page THE CHRONICLE 2 WHO’S WHO IN 1947 Continued from preceding page what surprised to see me, but he was delighted to show me around. He showed me his stamp al- bum, finally filled, which he started way back in ’32. In the laboratory I noticed Eddie Flynn. (Mr. Skinner said he was graduating this year.) When I left him, he was giving out three chapters for the night’s homework. A. H. S. Ideal Boy Has Brains of John Collins Hair of Paul Garieppe Eyes of James O’Neil Nose of Ralph Anderson Smile of Daniel Buckley Voice of Charles Seibel Chin of Gordon Clark Complexion of Elmer Zeigler Dimples of Ambrose Riley Build of Lindsay Biathrow Dancing ability of John A. Easton Ease and grace of Robert Grieus Athletic ability of Edmund Crovo Personality Dash of Roderick MacLeod Timidity of Dan Callahan Among Our Teachers Mr. Raymond Morrill, our new vice principal finds Arlington High a sociable school, he told a reporter from “The Chronicle” in an interview in his office last week. He said, “I find the school very friendly and all my contacts with the pupils have been pleasant.” Mr. Morrill graduated from the University of New Hampshire, and attended the Harvard Graduate School of Education. This equipment should prove ample recommendation for a high position but in addition to the fundamen- tal knowledge which he acquired in college are years of experience, both as a teacher and principal, which Mr. Morrill has had. He was at one time principal of a school in Conway, New Hampshire and later taught in Stone- ham and Chelsea. It was in the latter city that Mr. Morrill made the acquain- tance of Mr. Gammons. He came to Arlington from Malden, where he had taught for five years. He is a man of varied interests also, having coached football and bas- ket ball while at Malden. He says that his first impressions of our school i have not changed. He still finds us friendly and sociable, and believes that the pupils, as a whole, like to co-operate with the teachers in their work. Miss Testa, whom we all know as Mr. Gammon’s secretary, is a very in- teresting and delightful person. She is a capable secretary who gets her work done quickly and accurately. When you enter the office in the morning, you are greeted with a bright smile and cheerful voice saying, “Good Morning.” She deeply enjoys the “Copley Theatre Plays,” and is interested in music and plays of any sort. Miss Testa is always a rooter for school activities. A. H. S. Ideal Girl Has Hair of Elaine Down Eyes of Rita Keefe Nose of June Rowland Smile of Patty Keane Voice of Elizabeth Davis Chin of Geraldine Smith Complexion of Gertrude Roy Erains of Francos Carter Dimples of Ruth Karlson Build of Jessie McKenzie Athletic Ability of Tiny O’Sulliv an Dancing Ability of Bar- bara Llewelyn Personality of Helen O’Connor Wit of Eleanor Byrne Our Playground Our High School should indeed feel privileged to claim, as its own, the new Warren S. Pierce Play- ground, which was form- ally dedicated on Columbus Day. The grandstand, with a seating capacity for 5000 ; the football gridiron; the A. H. S. flag; the splen- did location, situated, as they are, adjacent to the High School, all should contribute in making this playground a cherished and valued possession for our High School! 3 THE CHRONICLE Cyrus E. Dallin, Famous Sculp- tor, Interviewed In response to a hearty “Come in,” the Chronicle reporter shakily opened the door of Cyrus Dal- lin’s studio on Oakland Avenue. However, all fears vanished as she fell under the spell of his genial personality. “So you want some informa- tion,” he said as he held out a clay-stained hand. “Well, look around and we’ll see how to go about it.” Obediently, the reporter looked around. Besides pictures of Mr. Dallin’s works and some finished pieces, there was a clay model of “The Signal,” an equestrian statue upon which he has been work- ing, and a plaster model of the late General Edwards. During the interview, Mr. Dallin was putting some finishing touches to the General’s right foot. To her aston- ishment, the reporter dis- covered that statues are not made as a whole, but in sections which are glued and plastered together. Mr. Dallin stated that he had never made a con- scious start in sculpturing but that he was “born that way.” As a child in the wilderness where he lived in a log cabin, he had no toys but those he made from wood. “After making marbles and other playthings,” he said, “I became ambitious and made a head.” Mr. Dallin never saw a | piece of statuary until he came East. His Indians, of which “Menotomy” is perhaps most familiar to Arlingtonians, are deserv- edly famous. “Indians were the natural subjects J for my work as they were my childhood companions | and I retained those child- hood impressions which are after all the best. I | love my work. Creation — the desire and ability to | create — is the greatest thing in life!” Among his first works was an equestrian statue I called “The Signal of ' Peace,” which he made while a student in Paris where he studied for two years. This statue was the first of a series depict- ing the history of the Indian in relation to the white man. The others are “The Medicine Man,” J warning his people, “The Protest,” a warning to the white man, and “The Ap- peal to the Great Spirit,” a last cry for help. Mr. Dallin’s game I naturally enough, is arch- ery. Besides his own bow and quiver of arrows which he uses in his asso- ciation with an archery club, he has an Indian bow which hangs on the wall of his studio. He graciously consented to allow the reporter to “sculp”, but after molding something that resembled a misdirected pancake, she decided to leave that art to geniuses, and stick to writing. As she left the studio, thanking Mr. Dal- lin for an enjoyable and interesting visit, she felt that she had spent a pro- fitable hour with one of the nicest of the world’s great men. Imagine Her Embarrassment Have you heard Miss Murdock’s latest exper- ience? As she stood be- fore her desk preparing to vacate for the next teacher, a young fellow approached, program card in hand. “Aha,” mused Miss Murdock, keenly, “a new pupil!” She turned to him and said with her customary good nature, “The teacher for the next period isn’t here yet. Is this your first day hei ' e?” “I’m the substitute,” answered the " hoy.” Book Covers “All books must be covered tomorrow.” Herein lies the certainty that every known periodi- cal will be advertised on the morrow. Stunning blondes, smil- ing titians, and haughty brunettes dazzle the eyes of teachers and class- mates. Not a few movie stars gaze languidly at the beholder, for movie fans parade their favorite star; vox-poppers adver- tise “Liberty”; domestic- minded young ladies bring “Good-Housekeeping” or “The Ladies’ Home Jour- nal”; boys use ‘The Saturday Evening Post,” or their mothers’ “McCall’s.” Such vanity, color, and beauty were never seen outside a newstand. LITERARY DEPARTMENT FOR THE FUTURE Margaret Bailey W E who are so soon to graduate shall leave behind us a happy three years of living. We shall leave a routine that has filled our days with satisfying regularity. There have been for all of us times so weary that we have rebelled against the books we were carrying home. There have been those blessed Saturdays which divided the long drudging weeks of the school year, and the carefree joy of our summer vacation when for a time we could forget our evenings of study. Yet always we have come hack in the fall looking eagerly ahead into the school year. Each autumn we have returned for work with a steady, refreshed feeling. Now this school life is nearly over. In a few weeks we pass out of it into an- other. A different routine will take the place of the one we know; a new work will fill our lives with its regularity. As I look back over these happy days and send my thoughts over the unknown future, there is one prayer I make, that 1 may never quite forget the friendships and the satisfying work of these last three years. THE AWAKENING OF THE SENSES Miriam Shedd A WAKE, oh ye sleepy heads! There is a life before you worth living if you would but open your eyes to see it. That is the challenge of high school to those who are commencing as sophomores, and that also is the realization of us who are graduating. Somehow, during the last three years, the door of the world has been opened wider to us; what we have seen has made us thirst for more. We feel strong, confident, and anxious to live our lives according to our own consciences. We want our share of the open seas even as our parents and teachers have had before us. Now as we stand on the bows of our ships and tenderly handle our telescope, wei wonder whom we should thank for this precious instrument through which we have been taught to sight the land marks and to see the danger signals. First we think of our parents, and then we think of our school, through which we have been patiently guided. Our teachers’ never faltering efforts to lead us down the river of education have not been in vain, have they? Surely there must have been some worthy motive behind their struggle. We are told that it will be years before we can fully appreciate our high school education, hut it seems to me tliat .qyep now we can distinguish some of the blessings which have been freely given uMA’It might be sufficient to say that our senses have been awakened. What countless things we are able to appreciate because we have learned about them through the instruction of our teachers at Arlington High School ! For example, we never could have understood the true worth of Milton’s poems had we not been taught by some one who knew. How much more do rve appreciate the Page seventy-eight privilege of living now that we have come to realize what an infinite number of things there are to be done and enjoyed! Pity the man or woman who takes pleasure only in gossiping about his neighbors or reading cheap magazines. We may be east away on a desert island or exiled into the barren wastes of Siberia, but we can never be deprived of the education begun at Arlington High School. THOUGHTS OF APPROACHING GRADUATION Elsie Foss T HIS essay on graduation is only one in many. Other ideas have been and will be expressed on this subject, all probably voicing the same general opinion. Hut herein I will try to set forth my thoughts on approaching graduation. To be frank, the main thing that bothers me is: when I come around for my di- ploma, will Mr. Gammons find it immediately, or shall I stand there scarlet and unhappy while he shuffles the diplomas about in the rack? This, of course, is a ven minor detail, and should be a negligible one. but— there it is. Then, after I have thought over the details of that great day, I shall commence to think of the oddity of being through. School does grow on one, for even though it may not contain all the comforts of home, there is a certain pang felt in leaving it. I shall very probably work during this summer, so the method of applying for a position distracts me. Shall I loiter about in employment offices and chew gum in a languid manner, or shall I wait until I see a suitable looking “help wanted " advertisement, and hurry oil to answer it, only to find that it is not so desirable as it may have seemed? After spending my summer at work, I shall creep in at the door of the nurses training school which 1 hope to enter (creeping because I expect to feel intensel in- terior!. The Powers That Be will peer at me as though 1 were an unimportant soi l ol insect, and will look into large books, and cough. Then, 1 have heard, one becomes a slavey for at least six months, i can con- jure up a vivid picture of myself scrubbing a grimy floor; or . washing endless dishes. Perhaps, while thus wearily occupied, I shall suddenly see the humor of it all, and I may laugh aloud and be frowned upon by a passing Power. So time will pass until I come to another graduation, when I shall have to won- der in a perturbed way once again whether “they " will find my diploma immediately or whether 1 shall stand there, scarlet and miserable in my stiff white uniform, while “they” search. FUTILE HOLIDAYS If eston If . Giles While all about me great men ponder on profound questions and theories relative to our civilization, I pause to reflect on the futility of holidays in relation to the benefits which 1 receive from them. Of what value is a holiday to me? Now this is a very vital question Well, I shall attempt to describe how one of these auspicious occasions affects me. ou may decide for yourself as to the merits of this institution which plays such an important part in our lives. I’uge seventy-nine A week previous to one of these momentous affairs, I realize that a day’s leave of absence from toil is soon to be granted unto the great mass of struggling students. And so, anticipation stirs me on. Each night I forge into my homework witli great intentness. I do not grumble because of the burden of this type of study which some teacher (evidently a heartless creature) places upon my shoulders. Days pass in their own inimitable way, and prior to the great event at an appointed time some expressions heard only from the uninformed are used by me as I manifest the fact that the eve before the holiday is at hand. As a rule, 1 may do something rash at times like this. However, I have not yet acquired the habit or art of smoking cigars as have some students or drinking (since no high school pupil thinks of such a thing), ' so 1 go to a quiet motion picture performance, perhaps at the Regent or some other theatre of equal repute (partially fanciful exaggeration). The next morning I languish on my bed as long as possible, quite forgetting any plans which 1 might have entertained for the day. W hen I arise, the family does not go auto riding as many do, for although we may have a mortgage on our house, we haven ' t got the car to go with it. Even though some kind relatives may appreciate us and come and take us for an airing in their car, I usually pass the day in peaceful oblivion, until 1 am jerked back to reality about bedtime, when I remember the homework which lias not been touched. A few. feeble and futile attempts to remedy this situation only convince me that 1 need sleep, and so 1 retire, heedless of the complications which will set in on the following day. I have tried to picture the futility of my holidays and show you why I have adopted the theory that holidays in relation to my welfare are of little benefit. But then, it doesn’t matter! It’s just another uncompleted theory thrust upon an unsuspecting somebody you! MY CHILDHOOD PET Werner Schmid I When I was a boy of twelve, our next door neighbors decided to spend their summer vacation in Dalmatia. Who ever heard of Dalmatia? Nobody, but just the same they wanted to go there. For those who are not familiar with the geography of Europe, 1 will tell what little I know about it. It is a Yu go -Slav province, east of the Adriatic Sea. The Dalmatians have very primitive customs and no political im- portance whatsoever. As I said before, our neighbors went to Dalmatia, and I would have given any- thing to be able to go with them. But as this was out of the question, they promised to bring me a present, something peculiar which 1 had never even seen before. They brought me a turtle. A small, peculiar smelling affair with tiny black eyes like two shoe buttons. I was never able to determine whether this creature was male or fe- male, but I always had the feeling that it must he female, so I named it Lizzy. I had this Lizzy in my possession for over three years, and I admit I grew very fond of her. Her first week, Lizzy lived in a soap box and slept most of the time. Then I realized that this would not do, and built a large wooden frame, which I laid on the Page eighty " lass around Lizzy. But now Lizzy seemed to wake up. She did not like her prison and tried to climb over the fence. As she found this impossible, she started to dig with an amazing speed. In a few minutes she dug a hole large enough so that she could crawl under the fence and run around. Once out of the garden, nothing could stop her. She marched like a soldier, unafraid, heading always in the same direction. But she never reached her destination, for some child would always see her and tell me in a great hurry. Nobody in the neighborhood dared to touch her: every- body thought she would bite or poison him. This kept on for a month or two, until I grew tired and felt that something had to be done. But what, I did not know and consequently asked my father, who advised me to put her on a chain. Yes. hut how could 1 chain a turtle? Around the neck? Impossible. She had no neck; all she had was a small head looking out of the shell, shooting back as fast as lightning whenever anybody came near her. Chaining her around one of her skinny legs was out of the question, too. because her legs were of equal thickness, or rather thinness, throughout their entire length. There was ordy one thing left to do: drill a hole in the outer part of her shell and fasten the chain there, like a watch-chain on a watch. But that was too much for my tender nerves; I should never be able to drill a hole in my Lizzy. Supposing the drill slipped and hurt her? For a week the problem tortured my brain and kept me awake at night, until I decided to let a friend do this cruel piece of work for me. The drill did not slip, and everything worked out well, but. nevertheless, I felt very sorry for poor Lizzy. The following day I fastened a brass chain to Lizzy s shell. Lizzy must have thought she was free, because she marched off as usual like a soldier. But she did not get very far; the chain limited her excursion, and Lizzy was thrown on her back. This did not teach her a lesson, however, as it should have done; it did not even discourage her trying again. She tried for half an hour, until I was not able to bear it any longer and loosened the chain to let her run. Never again did I try to keep Lizzy a prisoner against her will. Whenever she wanted to stay in. I let her stay in; and whenever she wanted to go. I let her go. During the winter Lizzy slept under the bookcase, never stirring a limb, never wanting anything except to be left alone. In the early spring she woke up. dustier and thinner than ever. I was always more than delighted to see her and at once gave her a hath in lukewarm water, which she disliked very much. Then I dried her with a towel, put her on my lap and fed her with tomatoes. I had ample time to watch her. She stood on a tomato with her front legs and tore off small bits and swallowed them very slowly. She ate calmly one piece after another without looking up. She must have been very hungry. Occasionally, when the tomato juice ran into her eyes or nose, she opened her mouth wide, and one could hear a hissing noise, the only sound she could produce. When she had finished her meal, she crawled down the stairs, always falling on her head when she slid from one stair to the next. I wondered if Lizzy did not know that she should have pulled her head back into her shell and simply lei Page eighly-one herself slide down the stairs. Maybe she had a reason for doing what she had done, hut has a turtle any brain at all? Does she ever think or just act by instinct? I have never noticed the slightest trace of intelligence in her, but are there animals without any intelligence whatever? I have not found out yet, for one morning, when I returned from school, Lizzy was gone. She has not come back. Somebody made turtle soup, very probably; and, if so, I hope he had indigestion. AN EVENING AT THE MITRE TAVERN Thomas Lord On entering the Mitre Tavern on Fleet Street, we meet a noticeable aroma of coffee and tobacco smoke. It is about seven o’clock in the evening and the men have gathered at the tavern to discuss the latest news, or meet their friends. The interior of this coffee-house is very simple. The walls have no decoration except for two or three old swords and sheaths and a row of shelves containing some crockery mugs. At one end is a counter where the proprietor works and beside this is the old fire-place, on the hearth of which are five or six coffee pots simmering in the heat of a log fire. Aside from two private compartments, the remainder of the room is full of plain, cheap, wooden tables and benches. From the ceiling hangs a cluster of candles and on each table is a candle. In one of the compartments is Samuel Johnson and three of his friends, Goldsmith, Boswell, and Reynolds. As they are the most noted of those present at the tavern let us turn our attention to their compartment. Goldsmith and Johnson are having a heated discussion about the literary qualities of a poem a clergyman from Windsor has written. Goldsmith is pointing out the good parts, and Johnson is picking out the flaws. After about ten minutes of thinking, the two of them condemn the poem as worthless. At the end of this discussion, Reynolds and Boswell exchange ideas on an art exhibit which is now going on. Johnson adds comments from time to time. In a few minutes Burke and Gibbons enter the Mitre Tavern and join the other four men. With this very remarkable group of critics holding a conference over all sorts of subjects, the evening is spent in debates and conversation. Johnson’s loud voice now and then rises above the steady babble of the patrons of the Tavern. When it does, every one stops to listen as he knows that Johnson’s criticisms are valuable. The time wears on, hut the members of the Literary Club still carry on the discussion without any loss of enthusiasm; each holds to his own opinion. The other patrons begin to leave at ten o’clock and by half past ten the only ones left are the members of the club, the proprietor, and his wife. The proprietor begins to straighten up his shop and get things ready for the next day’s business. At the indication that the shop is closing the club adjourns and the members leave the Tavern. As they go to their homes, they finish the discussion of their last topic. It is this club that met at different taverns and coffee-houses that maintained a standard and criticized all works according to it regardless of what matter it dealt with. Page cighty-lwo Girls’ Field Hockey ; _ First Row — Left to Right — Lillian Ford, Margaret Seannell. Seeond Itow — Jean Marsh, Pearl Gibson, Veronica O’Sullivan (Captain), Helen C ' artnllo, Eleanor Keane. Third Row — Dorothy Parks, Ella Lowcock, Elizabeth Davis, Miss McCarthy. rlington A rlington rlington r I i n ti t o ii rlington A rlington rlington rlington rlington 4 3 3 6 0 0 1 3 Belmont Siva in pscnt t Winchester M alilen I uncord M elrose Wellesley Lexington Gardner (1 0 (1 0 0 1 0 0 2 The field hockey team was very successful this past season.. It tied for second place in the Mystic Valley League. The defense played exceptionally well, having only three goals scored against them during the season. Margaret Seannell received honorable mention on the All-Boston Team. We all wish Captain Pearl Gibson and hei team, under the supervision of Miss McCarthy, a successful season next year. Letter Girls V. O ' Sullivan, ( ' apt. II. Cnrtnllo M. Seannell L. Ford E. Keane E. Lovvcnek I). Parks. Mgr. E. Davis M. Chip ni an .1. Marsh P. Gibson Page eighty- jour Football 1st ltow, left to l ' ig-lit — II. Merrill. Dlukcly, Opiirin, Nolan. horn. 2nd Kory — Coldru, Collins, HucUlcy, Laird, Wenzlow, Hiatlirow, Ziegler, I’. Lane. 3rd Row — A. Lane, Crovo, I’oehini, Cardella, Dale, Mr. Ostergren (eoaeli), Itott, Hicks, W right. ( apt. Acting Captain Captain Licet Coach Manager Eugene Curie} Win. WenstloNv Edmond Crovo Fred Ostergren Win. Hlakel) SCH EIU ' LE A rliiigton 7 A rlington 0 Arlington, 13 A rlington 0 A rlington la Camli. Latin ( Newton 27 Lexington a Winchester 0 Weymouth 13 Arlington (i V rlington Arlington 0 rlington ti Arlington II Waterto’w n () YVa ke field 0 Woburn 13 H 1 in on t 0 1 elrose 7 On October 12, Columbus Day, the new Warren A. Peirce field was dedicated. Mr. Wunderlich, chairman of the park commission, presented the field and it was accepted by Mr. Stratton, chairman of the school hoard. Dr. Dempsey also gave a short speech. After this the Arlington-Winchester game was played, and although Arlington threatened constantly, Winchester held to a 0 - 0 tie. Despite the fact tiiat Coach Ostergren was new to Arlington, and had a green squad to coach, he nut out a fine team, winning six and tying one out of ten games. At the annual Arlington-Melrose game on Thanksgiving Day, the record crowd was thrilled by the hard-fought battle. Melrose proved to be the superior team, winning 7 - 0. Boys’ Basketball First Kow, left to right — Clarke, Hendrick, Seretto, Wright. Greeley. Second Hon — M r. Johnson (coach), Adams, Keefe, Crovo, Gransk.v. Captain: Ralph Seretto Coach: Carl Johnson Manager: Walter Granski Letter Men: R. Seretto. Capt.; W. Granski, J. Keefe. P. Hendricks, G. Wright. C. Adams. E. Crovo, G. Clarke, P. Greeley. sen cm i,i Arlington IS Alumni 49 rlington :! ' Iti ' lmonl is rlington 21 1 elrose 1 1 Arlington 19 Lexington li v rlington i:: Chelsea 12 Arlington 21 1 edford 15 A rlington tl Cnmh. Latin 2. » A rlington is Rrorkton .26 A rlington 12 Everett 27 rlington tt Chelsea 13 A rlingt on 1 1 M elrose It V rlington 17 Everett 25 rlington 9 M ed ford 18 A rlington 29 Lexington " l9 Mr. Johnson s Basketball team had a successful season. although it had lost most of its veterans. The game with Chelsea is considered by Arlington Basketball fans ore of the greatest games ever played in the Arlington gym. Arlington led by not more than two points through the first three periods, but in the last period Chelsea forged ahead until, just as the whistle blew to end the game, “Husky " Crovo sank a long, looping shot, giving the victory 13 - 12 to Arlington. Page eighty-six Ice Hockey Kirst Kow, left to right — II. Merrill, Buckley, P. Lane, White, Sakoian. Second How — iistin, Alalcolm, Alee, A. Lane, Hicks, Air. Burke (coach). Captain : Phillip Lane Coach : Bay Burke Manager : Oswald Malcolm Letter Men: P . Lane. Capt. ; 0. Malcolm, Mgr.; T. Hicks. F. Mee, A. White ;. H. Merrii.e. D. Buckley, A. Lane, H . Austin. . Sakoian. SCI! EIM IE Arlington 2 (anti). Latin 2 Arlington :t V 111 III III s Arlington 1 AI imI ford 7 Arlington 1 M rilforil 1 Arlington Stonelia in IS Arlington 2 nvton 4 Arlington 1 N c tv t o n :! rlington • " Kludge . 1 Arlington 1 AI elrose 1 rlington » Harvard 2nds Arlington t Belmont 3 trlington • " Middlesex - Mr. Burke s Ice Hockey team. although not so successful as last year’s great team, managed to maintain Arlington’s reputation as a hockey town. The best game ol the season was with Melrose, the champions. In this fast-moving contest, Arlington played their best hockey of the season. I he old rivalry between Arlington and Melrose showed itself stronglv in this red hot battle. Both teams fought desperately but uselessly to break up the tie. I’he final period came to a close with the score one to one and both teams thoroughly exhausted. Page eighty-seven Girls’ Basketball Right to Left — Veronica O’Sullivan, Helen Oartnllo, Mar.iorie Rice, Virginia ( ' ran, Ida Kenovitrh, Pearl Gibson, Mary Toyc, Mice lexander, Miss McCarthy. sell Kill I,E A rlington 12 A rlington 38 rlington i:t Arlington 34 rlington 38 A rlington Winchester 5 Melrose 18 Malden 21 Swampscott IN Medford 10 North Attleboro 18 This year’s girls’ basketball team went through the season with only one defeat, and that was from our old rival, Swampscott. Every one looks forward to the Swampscott game, as it is the most exciting one of the season, and we wish the best of luck to Captain Alice Alexander and her girls in defeating Swampscott next season. Letter Girls . O ' Snllh a li, ' a pt. M. Rice II. ( a it n I In P. Gibson Y. ( ran l . Richardson, Mgr. . Mcxandor M. Toyc I. Kcnovitch Page eiglity-eiglit D D Girls ' Tennis Right to Left — Dorothy Parks, Cynthia Webb. Janet Blanchard. Dorothea Kvans, Dorcas O’Neil, Marjorie Cutler, Betty Hills, Dorothy Carroll, Betty Higgins, Jacqueline Burr, Mar- jorie Rimbach, Miss Crosby. As this report goes to press, neither t he captain nor the team has been chosen, hut the leading aspirants are: Dorothy Parks, Dorothy Carroll, Marjorie Cutler, members of last years team, also Dorcas O’Neil, Betty Higgins, Elise Hauser, Jacqueline Burr, Jeanette Blanchard, and a few others who are trying for the team. The Tennis schedule is as follows: May 12 — Lexington at Arlington May 17 — .Malden at Arlington May 20 — Arlington at Newton June 3 — Arlington .May 24 — Concord at Arlington May 27 — Arlington at Melrose May 31 — Arlington at Belmont at Winchester Girls ' Baseball As the yearbook goes to press before the baseball season is over, we have no list of letter girls. A great number of candidates have reported for practice, and there are eight veterans back. The team is undefeated as yet and has won two victories from its old rival, Cambridge Latin. Page eighty-nine Baseball First How, left to right — Barnie, Spina, E. Hanlon, Graci, ( ' artullo, C ' nnniff. Second Row- — Werner, VVeidaw. Hendrick, Buckle}, Clarke, Wright, H. Merrill, Greeley, Crovo. third How — Sir. Ostergrcn (coach), Travers, A. Lane, Staaff, Harding, Scanlon, Ken- ned}, Mahone.v, Kingman. Captain : Gordon Ci.arke Coach : Fred Ostergren Manager ■; Angelo Graci SCH EDULE A rlington 7 Lexington 4 rlington lit Winthrop s A rlington 0 ( Mini). Latin 4 Arlington 4 Medford s rlington (» Winthrop IIS V rlington 2 Melrose 5 A rlington 7 Wakefield 4 rlington s Wakefield 1 A rlington :t Melrose II rlington Open A rlington 1 Woburn 2 rlington Woburn Arlington Watertown 5 Arlington Belmont V rlington 11 Kindgre IS Arlington W atertown Although there are only two ' veterans, Captain Gordon Clarke and “Husky” Crovo, on Coach Ostergren’s baseball team this year, we all hope for a successful season. Kenneth Wiedaw, the sophomore pitching sensation from Deering, Maine, will fill the shoes of last year s great pitcher, Charlie Lane. Page ninety First Row — Rollins, Wyman, Holton. Weston, Nunes, llawkes, Hoffman, Vhern, Gilbert. Second Row — Shaw, Withcro, Troy, La Fond, Hitffjens, Aubrey, Phinney, Hanlon, Foster. Lowry, Me Faria lie, Coach “l)oe” McCarthy. Third Row — Werner, Rice, Nolan, Howard, Pearce, Lewis, MacDonald, Graf, Davis, Garicpy, Kelly, St. John, Alexle. Coach: William T. McCarty Si ll KIM LK pril 1 1 at Helniont — won 91-80 M ii y S Melrose — lost IL -42 Mil} 14 (larva rd 1 nterscliolastic Msn 2d Milj 27 June 4 Mystic Valley Meet — won at Woburn — won 47M»-2“M: Fitchbunr Relays As the Year Book goes to press, we have no list of letter men from the Track team. As usual “Doc” McCarty has his candidates out early, and we wish him a year as successful as last. The captaincy has been left open out of respect to the memory of Howard Rice who was elected at the close of last season. Page ninety-one Cross Country Captain: Marshall Rice Coach: William T. McCarty Manager: James Sliney Letter Men: M. Kice. Cart.; W. McDonald, J. Cronin, E. Hanlon, R. Werner, S. Lowery. G. Rollins. Arlington’s 1931 Cross Country team had only a fairly successful season, though not because it lacked ambition, perseverance, or fine coaching. The team was made up for the most part of sophomores who, by tbe time they are seniors, should be developed into a fine team. We wish Captain elect Hanlon a most successful season next year. i enrns Tennis, like golf, is a coming sport and should be supported by ihe students. I be matches are held at Spy Pond Field and nearby towns. Usually, Mr. Burke takes his team to Exeter Academy where they spend a much enjoyed day. The team hasn’t many candidates and welcomes all newcomers. Many exciting matches may be seen this spring at no expense, on the Arlington Courts. sen k ihit: Ill ' ll i ; iit 1 . etc 1 ' May 20 al Woburn V 1 r i 1 - 7 Memorial lliuli Scliool May 25 at Newton M a J English II i m Ii School May 27 ai Brookline Ma v 6 at Everett .1 line 1 at Fitchburg Mim 1 1 Fitchburg .1 line Woburn Mil} is Malden PLAYERS J. Higgins, P. Lane. II. Carroll, J. Mai.oon. , c. Kennedy Golf Golf is a coming sport in the Arlington High School and should be supported by the students. Mr. Robinson is glad to give each one who is interested in golf a tryout for the team. If unsuccessful, one may follow the players around the course, giving encouragement as in any other sport. Last year’s team had many excellent golfers, including Joseph Looney, Paul Roe, James Cohen, and others. This year’s team also has some good golfers, and many promising juniors and sophomores. The following matches are to be played at Arlmont and nearby courses: sen k him: inn 20 ill Quincy May Hi at. Norwood Ma i 2 at Woburn M a j 18 at Woburn Mil} 0 at Watertou n M a j •-’. ' I at Quincy M a j 0 at Walt ha m M ii y 21 at N orwood M a y 10 at P M toil .1 line 1 at Newton PLAYERS H. Clifford, I. Apel, F. Cassely. E. Johnson, W. Fowler, E. Merrill, R. Bott, T. Hicks Page ninety-two (To Dur clbbertisers : Wt take tins opportunity to tbank our abbertiserS for tfjeir fjrlp in matting tins gear JBook possible. £bey babe supported us — in return let us gatroime our abbertisers. Beacon Jewelry Co. Nita Moses Hat Shop 466 Massachusetts Avenue 637 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON CENTER ARLINGTON Tel. Arlington 5592 Room 34 Expert Watch, Clock, Jewelry Phone ARLington 1321 and Optical Repairing Will you spend all you earn or will you save some 475 Mass. Avenue Arlington Centre systematically 230 Elm Street Davis Square in the Apparel with appeal at popular prices ARLINGTON DRESSES COATS SUITS Co-Operative Bank MILLINERY HOSIERY Be sure to see our line of 622 Mass. Ave., Arlington GRADUATION DRESSES COMPLIMENTS OF West Beauty Shop Donnelly Insurance 108 Massachusetts Ave. 434 Massachusetts Avenue Phone Arl. 6033 ARLINGTON MARCEL FINGER PERMANENT WAVING Tel. Arlington 3633 Special Rates to School Girls Have you started to climb the ladder? A saving ' s account now is the first step up the ladder toward financial independ- ence of any young man and woman in later years. We take a special interest in accounts for the younger people. ARLINGTON FIVE CENTS SAVINGS BANK THREE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS IN ARLINGTON Wood Brothers EXPRESS ARLINGTON and BOSTON Main Office 40 Water St., Arlington Local and Long Distance Trucking Furniture and Piano Moving- Phone Arlington 0430 Hutchinson’s Market BETTER FOOD - - - BETTER VALUES Che (Transcript }3rrss t Site. DEDHAM. MASS. Printers and Publishers since 1870 PRINTERS OF THIS YEAR BOOK Class Rin s Class Pins Club Pins Pendants Charms Fraternity Jewelry Favors Medals J. RICHARD O’NEIL CO. j% d)ool anb College JduelerS OFFICIAL JEWELERS FOR CLASS OF 1932 282 FRANKLIN STREET Central Square JOHN REED CAMBRIDGE, MASS. WnfmFA COMPLIMENTS OF JZlCUUlcM SHOE SHOP THOMPSON’S Super-Service ARLINGTON CENTER Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Graduating Class of 1932 PAN-AM GAS 334 Mass. Ave., Arlington For The Home of Things ICE CREAM Electrical in Arlington SODAS CANDIES Telephone Arlington 4323 — 4324 HOT DRINKS LUNCHES Gahm Erickson Co. Incorporated Go To— ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES REFRIGERATION AND RADIO 478 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON, MASS. Arlington Lexington At Railroad Crossing Champion Shoe Repair BELDEN SNOW 9 Medford St. - - - Arlington “The Men’s Wear Store” J. FERRARO, Prop. Special Attention to Women’s McKay Shoes Sewed on by McKay Stitcher 639 Massachusetts Ave. ARLINGTON, MASS. TOlatfr Stu io 136 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON, MASS. MEMBER PHOTOGRAPHERS OF CLASS OF 1932 Sanborn and Camp WILLARD STORAGE BATTERIES 1071 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON JAMES O. HOLT GROCERIES and PROVISIONS Your Orders Solicited 12 and 14 Pleasant Street ARLINGTON, MASS. Telephone 0580-0582 Alice C. Wallace BEAUTY SALON MARCEL WAVE FINGER WAVE PERMANENTS HAIR DYEING And All Branches of Beauty Culture 214 Massachusetts Ave. Tel. 0689 Arlington Mass Wright Ditson Athletic and Sports Equipment for all seasons of the year. BASEBALL TENNIS GOLF TRACK FOOTBALL BASKET BALL HOCKEY SWIMMING Athletic Underwear, Sweaters, Jerseys, Uniforms, Camp Suits. Running Pants, and Sport Shoes (Catalog sent on Request) Tennis Rackets Restrung by Experts 244 Washington Street BOSTON Sat it with Flowers JXatoSon Jflotucr ljop JOSEPH L. BEASLEY 436 Massachusetts Avenue QUALITY FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS ANYWHERE ANYTIME Te ' i. Arlington 0071-0072 A Member Florists’ Telegraph Association THE COMPLIMENTS OF Green Bottle Gift Shop CENTRAL NEWS 618 Massachusetts Avenue WALTER C. GUTZMANN ARLINGTON, MASS. 733 Massachusetts Avenue Tel. 3886- W Opposite Town Hall COMPLIMENTS OF WYMAN’S ARLINGTON CENTER Franklin E. Wyman Pierson’s Drug Store Incorporated “A RELIABLE DRUG STORE” 449 Massachusetts Avenue Corner Medford Street ARLINGTON, MASS, Arlington Buick Co. We Will Be Pleased to Meet You at SALES AND SERVICE Betty Lee’s Wave Shoppe 835 Massachusetts Avenue 729 MASSACHUSETTS AVE. Arlington 5300 Shampoo Marcel Finger Wave OPEN EVENINGS 35c 35c 50c The Arlington Coffee Shoppe COMPLIMENTS OF Just Opened at 464 Mass. Ave, WILLIAM H. KEEFE Invite you all to taste our delicious FRANCIS KEEFE food. Prices reasonable and large parties catered to. Attorneys-at-Law Open from 7 A. M. to 12 P. M. Scanlon Drug Co. ARLINGTON’S FASTEST GROWING DRUG STORE 916 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON Tel. Arlington 4220 Hardy Catering Co. 473 Massachusetts Avenue ARLINGTON, MASS. WEDDINGS and BANQUETS N. J. Hardy Company BAKERY with Bakeries at 473 Mass. Ave. (Arl. 0078) and 922 Mass. Ave. (Arl. 0339) Corner Highland Avenue COMPLIMENTS OF Le Baron’s Electrical Shop 008 Massachusetts Avenue FRIGIDAIRE DEALER Arlington . . Phone 0222 COMPLIMENTS OF LEONARD COLLINS R. W. SHATTUCK CO., Inc. GOUNARIS’ Est. 1857 Hardware, Cutlery Home Made Candy And Ice Cream 470 MASSACHUSETTS AVE. 403 Massachusetts Avenue Tel. Arlington 0114 Tel. Arlington 3839 COMPLIMENTS OF United Shoe Repairing Company Partridge’s Ice Cream I sincerely extend my gratitude to the members of Arlington High School for the support they have FOR ALL OCCASIONS Schools, Lodges, Parties given me in business. House Delivery We Are Equipped to Do Hat Cleaning and Blocking OUR MOTTO Service and Quality PARTRIDGE’S 1709 Massachusetts Avenue Frank Tortorici 8 Medford St. LEXINGTON Phone Arlington 4066-W Tel. Lexington 0840 - 1020 COMPLIMENTS OF Charles F. McManus W. G. Tenney, Inc. HOME FURNISHER HUDSON and ESSEX CARS 721 Mass. Avenue ARLINGTON 783 Mass. Ave., Arlington Arl. 4100 (Opposite Town Hall) David Buttrick Co BELLOWS SHOPPE Ladies’ and Children’s Specialties BUTTRICK PATTERNS LENDING LIBRARY HOSIERY MENDING 305 Broadway (Opposite the Monument) ARLINGTON CENTRE Tel. Arlington 2560 Wholesale CREAM and BUTTER ICE CREAM MIX 30 Mill Street ARLINGTON G. 0. Anderson and Sons Arlington 1634 Flowers best express your sentiments L. BROOKS SAVILLE FUNERAL DIRECTOR SAY WHEN AND WHERE — WE WILL DO THE REST 4 IS Massachusetts Avenue ANDERSON’S GREENHOUSES ARLINGTON, MASS. 901 Mass. Ave. Ail. 3090-3091

Suggestions in the Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) collection:

Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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