Gardner High School - Wampanoag Yearbook (Gardner, MA)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 100

 

Gardner High School - Wampanoag Yearbook (Gardner, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1935 volume:

"Ei-mm.-47 ' This magazine was printed by the boys in the high school printing classes. Howland Motor Car Co. Frank Iodaitis J osten's Junior Class Samuel Kaplan, Jr. Kelly Bros., Inc. C. B. Kendall Co. The Kendall Shop Lafortune Bros. Pharmacy William Laitinen Albert J. Lamoureux Leamy 81 Gilhooly's Leslie's Lending Library Levesque Oil Co. Max Levine Austin E. Livingstone Philip H. Loughlin William A. Loughlin Mahoney Chair Co. Roy E. Mayo McKeogh's Pharmacy L. G. McKnight 81 Son, Inc. The Metal Arts Co., Inc. M. Alan Moore John J. Mullaney Patrick H. Murray Thomas Mylott Nichols 81 Stone Co. W. W. Norris Northeastern University O'Hearn Manufacturing Co. J. Richard O'Neil Co. Otter River Foundry Owen's I. G. A. Store John E. Palmer Parke Snow, Inc. Parker Bros. Auto Co. Parkis Pharmacy J. C. Penney Company, Inc. H. W. Peters 81 Co., Inc. Pierre's Barber Shop W. N. Potter Grain Store, Inc. William M. Quade L. B. Ramsdell Co. Charles L. Richardson 81 Co., Inc Walter G. Richardson Ritter - Rome Bros. Rose's Clothing 81 Furniture Co. Royal Steam Heater Co. Teddy Sadowski The Segel Co. Seidman 81 Seidman Senior Class O. W. Siebert Co. Signe Ann Shop Simplex Time Recorder Co. Henry M. Smith Smith 81 Leavitt, Inc. Sophomore Class J. Philip Soucy Parker R. Stetson Stewart's Arthur J. Stone Henry E. Sullivan J. E. Sundholm F. Suutari 81 Co. R. W. Symons Tappin 81 Quinlisk Eugene O. Turcotte The Vogue Walkonen Bros. C. H. Wallbank Co. West Street Bakery Winchester Store Wood's Garage Leslie's Lending y Compliments of Headquarters for Gifts, Childrex-Vs Books, Stamps, M. and Greeting Cards for every occasion All he la es b ks f ent t t t 00 of I' . V Near the post Office Vernon St. Tel. - Tlelp-dur advertisezs who have helped us. S List of Advertisers American Fibre Corp. Aspen Transportation Service, Inc. L. G. Balfour Barthel's Foodland Bates 81 Klinke, Inc. Bay Path Institute Becker College I Bengtson's Hardware Co. S. Harold Bent S. Bent 8z Brothers, Inc. Berlo Bros. Betty Jane Shop Binnall's Radio Shop Blue Moon Beauty Parlor Bonks' Market , Thomas Brazell Brockelman Bros. I Burnham's Battery Shop Burns and Vaughn's R. H. Caldon Carlton Engraving Co. Central Tire Co. Chair City Laundry Co. Chair City Oil Co. Chair City Photo Co. Chairtown Co-operative Bank Chairtown Lumber Co. Chair-town Mfg. Co. Hayman H. Cohen, Inc. Colonial Hotel ' Colonial Hotel Barber shop Collier-Keyworth Co. Conant Ball Co. Crystal Drug Co. Davis Hardware Co. Deveikis Filling Station J. A. Dickerman Co. Dieges 8z Clust Donlan Foundry Co., Inc. Harold W. Eames F. B. Edgell ' Elite Sweet Shop 8z Restaurant The Elizabeth Candy Shop Erickson 8: Sanden Fairbank's Garage Fanny West Beauty Shop Farm Service Stores, Inc. First National Bank Flanagan's Bus Lines ' L. M. Foskett Fowler's Drug Store Garbose Bros., Inc. Gardner Artist Studio Gardner Bassinet Corp. Gardner Co-operative Bank Gardner Creamery Co. Gardner Daily News Gardner Doll Carriage Co. Gardner Dry Cleaning Works Gardner Electric Light Co. Gardner Gas, Fuel 8: Light Co. Gardner Machine Works Gardner Savings Bank Gardner Shoe Repairing Co. Gardner Steam Laundry Gardner Trust Co. Gardner Upholstered Furniture Co. Gardner Woman's Club Gem Crib 8x Cradle Co. Gerry Granite Works G. R. Godfrey Co. Goodnow Pearson Co. Greenwood Associates A Greenwood Bros. T. T. Greenwood 8: Son C. K. Grouse Co. Hamel 8: Monette Handy Cleaning Sz Dyeing Co. C. H. Hartshorn, Inc. Hatton Press, Inc. Hedstrom-Union Co. Harry B. Heselton Heywood Farms, Inc Heywood Wakefield Co. OwenA. Hoban Howe Bros. Help our advertiserszvhyhave helped us. - 'sy l l l A Compliments of the J. C. Penney Company, Inc. Outfitters for the entire family Gardner Mass. Compliments of ARTHUR J. STONE THE E-IRJWN-RANG-ITOIL BURNER DUTSTANDING IN PERFORMANCE Before buying any Burner INVESTIGATE THE CROWN Silent-Odorless-Quick Starting Delivers intense, easily controlled heat at all times. All installations by factory-trained experts, LISTED BY THE NATIONAL BOARD 0F FIRE UNDERWRITERS OTTER RIVER FOUNDRY Div. Shaughnessy Inc. 21 Parker St., Gardner I L. M. Foskett Phone 85 or 86 For Reliable Merchandise Authorized Agent for Birdseye Frosted Foods Our Styles and Prices Will Please You Rome Bros. Main Street Teddy Sadowski Ice Cream 8: Confectionery 337 Pleasant St. Gardner, Mass. R. H. Caldon Sporting Goods Guns 8z Ammunition 244 Central St. Gardner, Mass. Compliments of Gardner Shoe Repairing Co. 8 West Lynde 21 Summer St. Tel. 1530 - W Wood's Garage Hupmobile Sales and Service New and Used Cars Expert Repairing Chair City Photo Co. Commercial Photographs 51 Chestnut St. Gardner, Mass. Telephone 440 Levesque Oil Co. Kerosene - Furnace and Fuel Oil Telephone 1147 219 Park St. Herman G. Stone, Prop. Gardner, Mass, Gardner Woman's Club -'11 Help our advertisers who have helped AMERICAN FIBRE CORP. PLAIN AND FANCY WOVEN FIBRE AND BRAID RITTER Royal Steam Heater Co., Plumbing Sz Heating Contractors I FOR - Guaranteed Flowers Main Street Gardner, Mass. 58 Main Street Barthel's Foodland Compliments of The Quality House Ev hin in he Food ine 13f..,.f5.1.,'w,,....,.,f, Heywood Farms, Inc. 90 Parker St. Ph 1550 Gardner, Mass. EXI DE The Long Life Battery SMITH 81 LEAVITT, Inc. Burnham Battery Shop ' Opfometmts Cor. Main 8: Chestnut Tel. 92-M 82 Mail' Street Gardner, MHS C""""i"'e"""" Philip H. Loughlin S Contractor and Dealer in n . Electrical Supplies Gardner Trust Building 65 Parker Street Gardner, Mau Central Tire Co. C 1. t f John M. Grant at A. R. Walker omp 'men S 0 GeHefa1,Ti1'?S Chair City Oil Co. Car Lubrication Phone 597 270 Central St. Compliments of Nichols 81 Stone Co. Help our advertisers who have helped us. Compliments of Aspen Transportation Service, Inc. W ALKONEN BROS. Shoe Repairing 67 Parker Street Compliments of The Elizabeth Candy Shop I Compliments of Chairtown Co-operative Bank Compliments of The Kendall Shop 58 Main Street Compliments of The Colonial Hotel Barlmer Sllop Compliments of Gardner Steam Laundry Artliur Arseneaxilt, Prop. - - 43 Pine Street STEWART'S Roy E- Mayo One-Stop Service Pharmacist Main St- at Sherman Phone 326 26 Central St. Syndicate Block IF Compliments of Farm Service Stores, Inc. You appreciate cleanliness, courteous treatment, finest quality merchandise and reasonable prices call on Hamel 8z Monette 63 Baker St. Tel. 1399 Compliments of THE SEGEL COMPANY Compliments of F. Suutari Sz Co. WORLD RADIO sales agency 53 Pine Street 11 Connors St. Telephone 1840-W Gardner, M838- r 1 R li COMPLIMENTS OF THE O. K. GROIJSE OO. MAKERS OF SCHOOL 8z COLLEGE JEWELRY Help oar adxfertisers wT1o hav? he1pET1 us. - - - Compliments of Gardner Dry Cleaning Works Tom Horrigan, Prop. Gardner Artist Studio Nestor Maki 8: Son Studio 81 Home Portraiture Commercial Photography 63 Parker Street Phone 615 THOMAS M YLO TT PLUMBING and HEATING Waltham Oil Burners Gardner's Dependable Plumber Tel. 347 130 Oak Street Com liments of P 0'Hearn Manufacturing Co. Fibre Furnitme Parker Street Gardner, Mass. G. R. Godfrey Co. Leather Goods Pearl Street Gardner, Mass. Compliments of Greenwood Associates I.. Complimernts of J. Richard 0'Neil Co. 282 Franklin St. Cambridge, Mass. CLASS CLASS RINGS PINS Compliments of Chair City Laundry Co W. W. Norris Plumbing 8z Heating 268 Central St., Gardner I- l Compliments of R 0- S E ' S Clothing 8z Furniture Co. 50-52 Parker St. "If it comes from Rose's it is good and the price is right." The Drugstore of Gardner Kodak Cameras and Films Toilet Articles and Soda Crystal Drug Co. Collier-Keyworth Company Manufacturers of Office Chair-Irons Folding Go-Carts Baby Carriage Hardware Help our advertisers who have helped us. I Fairbank's Garage General Automobile Repairing 41 Chestnut Street Tel. 1490-W C mpliments of Compliments of tha H. W. Peters 8: Co., Inc. Kelly Bros., Inc. h Boston's Largest Manufactunng Jeweler: Manufacturers of REED and FIBRE FURNITURE Owners of the Victory Established 1889 and Stone-Protected Ring Patents ' ILOR , J?lE?rs,:J11:13HoLM Spoftmg Goods Ladies and Genfs Garments Dry Cleaned D. Q M. Pressed and Renaired , Q l' 81 S ' Tel. 1087-M ua ity emcieos Parker St. Davis Hardware CO' -1 -Complimel-:S of Compliment-l of Max Levine GARDNER Cl th. COOPERATIVE BANK 0 mg 290 Central Street - - F- W ml 6 , l 4 Compliments of 'ELASSES TITATF' " , C. H. Hartshom, Inc. 21 Parker Street Gerry Granite Works Artistic Monuments Compliments of Lettering done in cemetaries Gardner Creamery CO. 72 Conant St. Gardner, Mass. Tel. 4o3.W THE METAL ARTS COMPANK INC. HIGH SCHOOL EMBLEMS as COMMENCEMENT STATIONERY ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Help our advertiser? who have helped us. HUDSU Hudson - Terraplane Howland Motor Car Co. , 135 Main Street Berlo Bros. RCA - Victor - Philco 81 Grunow Radios Repairs on all makes 95 West Street Phone 516 Chevrolet Sales and Service Parker Bros. Auto Co. Tel. 1508-R Senior and Junior High School CLASS RINGS AND PINS 5 d f Out of the 1 Ordinary d igns. f I' S ' ment. work hip Dieges Sz Clust 73 Tremont Street Boston N. R. A. Burns and Vaughn's Gardner and Athol Diners Tl10mBB Brazell 201 Pleasant St. Gardner. Mali. Vvholesale Dealers of Malt Beverages It co ts less than some others Try our extra dry Ginger Ale Z l I S 17 41 Compliments of L. B. Ramsdell Company Compliments of J. A. Dickerman Co. Compliments of THE VOGUE Gardner's Style Center HAYMAN H. COHEN, Inc. 36-38 Main Street Department Store Quality Merchandise Always at Moderate Prices Compliments of Samuel Kaplan, Jr. The Young Man's Store of Gardner Compliments of Gem Crib and Cradle Co. Baby's Best Bed Builders X Help our advertisers who-have helped us. ill I-7 SEIDMAN 8: SEIDMAN AOOOUNTANTS an AUDITORS New York, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. Bradford, Pa. Grand Rapids, Mich. Washington, D. C. Memphis, Tenn. Rockford, Ill. Fitchburg, Mass. Jamestown, N. Y. High Point, N. C. GARDNER TRUST BUILDING GARDNER. MASS. AUDITS TAXES COSTS SYSTEMS W 1 G R. h d Roll Them Over, Boysl Roll Them At a ter - lc af Son Leamy Xa G1lhooly's CHESTER PARK South Gardner 24 parker St., Gardner Better Homes , Bowling and Pool, Cigars, Tobacco and Better Prices , . I Smokers Articles Better Terms "To the Boys Who Know" Tel. 496-W Betty Jane Shops PARKER R. STETSON Coats, Dresses, and Millinery HI in I 7 Pleasant St. 2 2 2631. dner, Mass. 48 Parker Street Gardner, Mass. Wm- Laifinen Handy Cleaning 8x Dyeing Co. Jewels' if Engfmf I Expert and Careful Cleaning and Dyeing Watches diamonds, and ieweiry 20 Parker Street Tel- 995 65 Parker St. Gardner, Mau. I We can For and Denver' Compliments of SOPHOMORE CLASS Help our advertisers who have helped us. Compliments of Hedstrom-Union Co. BATES SZ KLINKE, IHC. Winchester Stgfe MANUFACTURERS OF I 68 Parker Street CLASS RINGS 81 PINS Coats, Dresses and MEDALS sf TROPHIES Svoffsweaf I Remodeling Work on FACTORY Cloth and Fur Coats ATTLEBORO, MASS. -I Compliments of Gardner Machine Works Bengtson's Hardware Co. Use Sherwin - Williams Paint Albert J. Lamoureux Boots, Shoes, and Furnishings 94 Parker St. Gardner, Mass. Tel. 922-W The Family Shoe Store and Quality Hardware O W E N ' S I. G. A. Store Meats 8z Provisions 61 Chestnut St. Tel. 1131 Elite Sweet Shop 8: Restatuant The Elite Sweet Shop and Restaurant is next to your home to keep you happy and good and healthy with food and ice cream and candy we carry. 74 Parker Street P Tel. 1760 Lafortune Bro. Pharmacy 57 Parker St., Corner Graham Sole Agent in Gardner for Udga Tabets. Guaranteed relief for all stomach ailments Compliments of L. G. McKnight 8: Son, Co. Gardner, Mass. Frank Jodaitis Best Quality Meats and Groceries 527 Pleasant Street Gardner, Mass. Phone 889-M COMPLIMENTS OF DONLAN FOUNDRY CO., IN C. GREY IRON CASTINGS 96 EMERALD ST. GARDNER. MASS. PIIONE 175 Help our advertisers-who have-help-Ed us. BON KS' MARKET GROCERIES. MEATS AND PROVISIONS BEST OF QUALITY 293 PINE STREET PROMPT DELIVERIES TEL. 1005 Fraternity. College Established 1883 and Class Jewelry T. T. Q Commencement Announcements We Furnish Homes 50 Years in Business and Invitations L. G. Balfour Company Nlanufacturing Jewelers E5 Stationers I Attlelmoro. Mass . ERICKSON 81 SANDEN Home Builders Millwork and General Contractors 381 Main St., Gardner Phone 758 Compliments of Gardner Bassinet Corporation Compliments of I R CLASS Help our advertisers who have helped us. Compliments F B Edgell Greenwood Bros of 74 Mam Street 33 Pleasant Street Harry C Heselton John J Mullaney 14 Mam Street 46 Parker Street Tappm Sz Qrunllsk 10 Parker Street Chas F Rlchardson 45 Mam Street Gardner Insurance Agencles o 0 0 0 I u 0 l 0 l a u o w n o o 0 0 TIME RECORDERS NICKEL AND CHROMIUM PLATING SIMPLEX TIME RECORDER CO. GARDNER J OS TEN 'S CLASS RINGS. PINS. INVITATIONS Represented by IL B. Barstow So. Hadley, Mass. CLASS RINGS CLASS PINS Hen ry Sullivan 459 Pleasant St. Malden, Man. FRATERNITY PINS INVITATIONS Compliments of McKeogh's Pharmacy Union Square Gardner, Mass. COMPLIMENTS OF GARDNER UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE C0., INC. Compliments of Parkis Pharmacy JOHN E. PALMER CERTIFIED WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER 302 CENTRAL ST. mr.. uso GARDNER. 11455. R. W. Symons Sheet Metal work of all descriptions 509 Main St. Gardner, Mass. Compliments of Chairtown Lumber Co. Compliments of Gardner Doll Carriage Co 14 Leamy St. Gardner West Street Bakery Bread and Pastry of all kinds 176 West Street Telephone 1154 Conant Ball Company Colonial Furniture Help our advertisers who have helpe-:I-ns. - Compliments of Owen A Hoban M Alan Moore Slute 21 Savings Bank Building William A Loughlm William M Quade J Philip Soucy Savings Bank Building Trust Co Building Room 35 36 14 Main Street Robxchaud Building 66 Parker Street Eugene 0. T urcotte Room 35-36 14 Main Street Gardner Lawyers r W Austin E. Livingstone Suite 22 Compliments of Mahoney Chair Co. Parke Snow, Inc. "The Store of Greater Values" N!! ti 4 1 fy fg'2I"'. . 7, 4, ig, Nr- 1, A, sun if-A x ,rf1?f:5'1" Q: Tl Jljlail 5-tffL,.f!,Z N Gardner's biggest and best market. Everything that's good to eat. Meat, fish, fruit, vegetables, bakery goods and groceries. 50 Main St. Gardner, Mass. Compliments of Fowler's Drug Store South Gardner Compliments of S. Harold Bent Radio and Music Authorized General Electric Home Appliance Dealer Compliments of A Binnall's Radio Shop Dealer in Philco - Crossley - Zenith Blue Moon Beauty Parlor 8: Barber Shop 104 Main Street Tel. 1372 1 1- " l Q m"r m' m Deveikis Filling Station Socony 8: Tydol Gasoline Corner West Broadway lc Mechanic St. Tel. 1433 Firestone 5 Atlas Tires Batteries Batteries Charged Accessories mmg11 Compliments of Howe Bros. Sigue Ann Shoppe H Eugene Permanent Wave a Specialty All Branches of Beauty Culture 290 Central St. Tel. 32-W Fanny West Beauty Shoppe Hair Dressing Frederics Permanents Scientific Facials and Scalp Treatments Hay, Grain, Lime 81 Cement 316 Central sr. rex. 382 sr 145-R C. H. WALLBANK COMPANY. Clan Rings Manufacturing jewelers Diplomas Cluh Pins Brookline. ,Mnss. Invitations Help our adslzrrtisers vvho have h-elped-17s. - ' ORTHEASTER IVERSITY env L, f X t ,, ,- ti' I WT . 5 ' 7' -a M 5,4 X N555 -512,4 I- pf---,fm b w QSAQHGSYV Day Division SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Offers a broad program of college subjects serving as a foundation for the understanding of modern culture, social relations, and technical achievement, and including selected occupational courses. The purpose of this program is to give the student a liberal and cultural education and a vocational competence which fits him to enter some specific type of useful employment. The vocational options are in such fields as: Accounting, Advertising, Industrial Chemistry, Teaching, Factory Administration, Salesmanship, Surveying and Topography, Physical Education, Industrial Relations, Business Practice, Drafting and Technical Drawing. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Offers a college program with broad and thorough training in the principles of business with specialization in ACCOUNTING, BANKING AND FINANCE, or BUSINESS MANAGEMENT. Instruction is through modern methods including lectures, solution of business problems, class discussions, professional talks by business executives, and motion pictures of manufacturing processes. SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Provides complete college programs in Engineering with professional courses in the fields of CIVIL, MECHANICAL, ELECTRICAL CHEMICAL, and INDUS- TRIAL ENGINEERING. General engineering courses are pursued during the Freshman yearg thus the student need not make a final decision as to the branch of Engineering in which he wishes to specialize until the beginning of the Sopho- more year. Co-operative Plan The Co-operative Plan, which is available to the students in all courses, provides for a combination of practical industrial experience with classroom in- struction. Under this plan the student is able to earn a portion of his school ex- penses as well as to form business contacts which prove valuable in later years. Degrees Awarded The Bachelor of Science Degree is conferred upon all students who satisfac- torily complete an approved course of study. For catalog or further information write to: NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY MILTON J. SCHLAGENHAUF, Director of Admissions BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS Helo our advertisers who have helped us. , -. ,MTBE ARGU5.,-W -I L Y.- Henderson's evening suit was rather old-fashioned. His figure was not one which showed clothes to advantage, either. One evening, as he stood in the vestibule of a restaurant waiting for his wife, a tall, pompous man came up. "I say, my man, are you the head waiter?" he drawled. What Henderson lacked in bearing he made up for in quick thinking. "No," he said, "butI heard him tell a young fellow today that he didn't want to see any more applicants for jobs." Skin Deep "What's Lovinia up to?" demanded Lez Deeson of his wife. "I just saw her spreading mud all over her face." "That's beauty clay, paw, to make her beautiful." "Humph!" snorted the old Arkan- sawyer. "In a million years 0' time it ain't added no beauty to a turtle." .V -R ,iirf "Daddy, when do dogwoods bark?" Asked little Elbert Ewing. "In spring," pa said, "whene'er they hear The pussy-willows mewingf' Impeachment Overruled Prosecutor: You say you were born in England, and that you have crossed the Atlantic Ocean four times. Is that correct? Witness: Yes, sir. Prosecutor fturning to the judge tri- umphantlyl: Your honor, I impeach the veracity of this witness. It would be impossible for him to be born in England, cross the ocean four times, and still be on this side. Judge: How does the witness ex- plain this? Witness: Your honor, the last time I came back by way' of the Pacific Ocean. Q N all 1 if ,luis-g , ' ,K ,. .. , ,,..a....r C' THE ARGUS Kings The class composition was on "Kings," and this is what one boy wrote: "The most powerful king on earth is Wor-kingg the laziest, Shir-kingg one of the worst kings, Smo-kingg the wit- tiest Jo-kingg the quietest, Thin-king, the thirstiest, Drin-kingg the slyest, Win-king, and noisiest, Tal-king." "Lay down, pupg lay down!" ordered the man. "Good doggie-lay down,I say." "You'll have to say 'lie down,' mis- ter," declared a small bystander. "That's a Boston terrier." Mary: Sit down and tell me all about your horseback ride with that handsome young groom. Edythe: I'll tell you all about it, but if you don't mind I won't sit down. Home, Sweet Home A writer recently told a story of a modern girl who said to a real estate agent when he wanted to sell her a house: "A home? Why do I need a home? I was born in a hospital, educated in a college, courted in an automobile and married in a churchg I live out of the paper bags, I spend delicatessen and my mornings on the golf course, my afternoons at the bridge table, and my evenings at the die, I am going moviesg and whenl to be buried at the undertaker's. All I need is a garage." Tourist: Is it an offense to park on Main Street in this town? Native: No, sir: by gum, if you kin park on Main Street here it's a miracle. A reader of one paper reports that except for the footnotes published below the pictures of trials held in this country recently, he is unable to tell the difference between the officers of the law, the witnesses, the lawyers, and the criminal. They are telling the story on a farmer who refused the appeal of a book agent to buy a book, "How I Worked My Farm for a Profit," by saying that he was too busy to read fiction. Teacher: Give me a sentence with the word miniature. Boy: The miniature asleep you snore. A Deceptive Look An old lady visited an asylum and displayed great interest in the inmates. One old man particularly won her compassion. "And how long have you been here, my man?" she inquired. "Twelve years," was the answer. "Do they treat you well?" "Yes" After addressing a few more ques- tions to him the visitor passed on. She noticed a smile broadening on the face of her attendant, and on asking the cause heard with consternation that the old man was the medical superintendent. She hurried back to make apologies. "I am sorry, doctor," she said. "I'll never go by appearances again." Miss Hatch: Give me the definition for halo. Charlotte Barthel: Isn't it one of those round things that a farmer stores his corn in? THE ARGUS Quick Finish Jasper: How did Casper manage to win the cross-country race? Lester: He was dead beat and sat down for a rest. Jasper: How did that help him? Lester: He sat on a wasp's nest. The literary critic met a young and aspiring author at his club. "I've just read a book of yours," he said. "My last one?" queried the author hopefully. "I hope so," replied the critic. Louisa had been sitting quietly be- side her mother in church, but follow- ing the passing of the collection plate. she became restless and stood up on the seat. Her mother tried to hold her firmly and Louisa, resenting it, squirmed and sobbed audibly. "Why, Louisa, what do you want?" her mother inquired in an undertone. "I want to see it," sobbed Louisa. "What, Louisa?" "I can hear the organ grinding and the man came for the pennies, but I can't see the monkey." Traveler: Yes, gentlemen, I was un- armed and the ferocious beast sprang right at me. I heaved a bucket of water in its face, and to my great relief it slunk away. Listener fafter prolonged silencel: It's true, boys, I met that tiger half an hour afterwards, stroked his whiskers and they were still wet. Said the first: "I have just been to a beauty parlor." "And was it closed, dearie?" asked the other, sweetly. Mother Knew Mickey came home from school snifiiing. "You've been licked," said his mother. "I ain't," a doctor at school this mornin' exam- ining us,-and he said I had adnoidsf' "Phwat's thim?" asked his mother. "They're things in your head as has to be taken out," answered Mickey. "lt's a lie," angrily exploded his mother. "I've fine-combed your head ivry Saturday night, and niver an ad- noid did I find!" said Mickey. "There was They were discussing dogs, and the tales were becoming "pretty tall" when one of the group took the lead. "Smith," he said, "had a most intelli- gent retriever. One night Smith's house caught fire. All was instant confusion. Old Smith and his wife fiew for the children and bundled out with them in quick order. "Alas, one had been left behind. But up jumped the dog, rushed into the house, and soon reappeared with the missing child. Every one was saved, but Rover dashed through the flames again. "What did the dog want? No one knew. Presently the noble animal re- appeared, scorched and burned, with -what do you think?" "Give it up," cried the eager lis- teners. "With the fire insurance policy, wrapped in a damp towel, gentlemen." Man: Yes, I am pretty strong for banks. Neighbor: You must have money, then. Man: Nope! Not a cent. The banks I am interested in are those you can sit along and fish, you see. '-1.1 ll A fy' 1 -. ,Q .351 r Qxflfff?-f 1 Wifely Comment He: One night while you were away, I heard a burglar. You should have seen me going downstairs three steps at a time. Unkind Wife: Where was he- on the roof? What Depressions Do Barber: You complain of our higher price for shaving, sir, but you must think of the extra labor. Customer: What extra labor? Barber: Well, sir, gents' faces have been longer. Son: Daddy, dear, are Hies flies because they Hy? - Daddy: I suppose so. Son: Are fleas fleas because they Hee? Daddy: Sure, what of it? Son: Well, I told teacher that bees are bees because they be. Bound To Laugh He: If I see anything funny, I'm simply bound to laugh. She: I say, you must find shaving a rather dangerous job. ' Johnson: My wife has been nursing a grouch all the week. Jackson: Is that so? I hadn't seen you around, but I didn't know you were laid, up. A ' llilli ' x 1 S. .071 ' X. MV . an , in An excellent chicken formed part of the dinner attended by two parsons. After dinner one of them noticed a cock strutting on the lawn, and re- marked, "That bird seems very well pleased with himself." "No wonder," said the host, "con- sidering that one of his sons has just entered the ministry." Aunt Hetty: Sakes alive, I don't believe no woman could ever be so fat. Uncle Sy: What y' readin' now, Hetty? Aunt Hetty: Why, this paper tells about an English woman that lost two thousand pounds. An Enthusiastic Audience The Bore: I'm rather good at imi- tations. I imitate almost any bird you can name. She fstiiiing a yawnlz How about a homing pigeon? Can't Fool Him Farmer: You see, we've gone into truck-farming. Visitor: You canft fool me. You don't raise trucks: they come from a factory. , - - ' Traffic Jam? Mother: Betty, what are you mak- ing faces for now? I Betty: Oh, my teeth stepped on my tongue. I ' ' ' , pg' s-- . I ., - siiiiii.. iff r Em? wg mf Q - , .mm ff u m gt H M .N ix A Xyn Ig ga. N, I ' ' I 1 'l J L' 'Im- D Unlsvgg most eoPulo'V G rl Gmc 5 .S UNIQUE! asker "' UB b ,M rw QA VSJEQQQ X X AU 53 I Uhg IS he me mf P cmembel' mah wa f I J ogQo:,Z47:? -2-Qxio W LZ x9"Qcr" 0 Z' u 4 61" Ov' :Q i 4 N A X Gr I 1,1 gs 4- , The o40dh'6,o+ N32 5 mor url L, 3 ff 'l' eu- dr-SS sslc 35,6 Q 'U ' l 'O 6 ,613 Q 5.31 'r x H gif 99 Tl2'ol'kev?+4!? ,J 6 fx fi 'fi Elle it Q :sw 'fif QUT 'Ni' WQVACWHQ Wallis WL OJ Q ondevs why Urea 5aaB,gf,:?me.nce.me,n4. fl 1 . I Xfx ,,,,.5 ' - , 5 is 9: Q X - YQ I , I f sr" V El X A ' - , I ' A k, gf--v 1 J Gp, 9 Q2 ' Q Q . ha vii ,f ' . Q, ' ' ,f - N, X 1' 545.1 ' . I fu '-gy j J Nz' J , ' N I :Ill ' fx .- ., . V' " Y, ' 0 '- s. ' -in 5 I- I vig: fe-i0?'g1f? M. 1 ' . , f A 'f fu 2 W vw' mfg' - - - -. ' QQ- fp--,. lg! 15:2 1. A 1 , . 1 R -,iv Wvglign-L, f',,,.,. -.jiiigi-I ,fu IL ' ,Vs , - U, VS fi I'- V- .- fa 1 ' . - ' R ' "' V xQ I , A5 - Q .1 an v XY' , 0 W ' ' ,I - V 5 gs- . W Ar' X vw ff , ,-- "" D Q C f-'shi fo , Ah v ,,,,, 5 I 1. . M. xx X 1 WJ A ,a. ...J -SQ .S A . A-f u . UI I 4 Q 'j W 'Q A ,A Arg, X - . - ' 4' 9 ' .f".' ' ' A' ,- - IN, H - ,. -. i X if Z AH- ' 5. vw.: B ., x-0. 0 K fs -:jg 1 x Q Un , , - v 3.- x , X I- . I . V ,. .Vp , ,A ,A 'Q ,. . .ip ' i 1 , l A ,. W . - v .N j4?1'v,:rf,v - P X ,. 2 wr , fx' -1 un- , f VN: ' S ' 'V ' ,lr rf 4. 0 , 9 in A 41 ' T f A Y' 41 ' X 1' '- ' 'Sf , A - A ' ,few N351 ' '. -- ' 5 0 . M . , ' ' 5 , ,-.lmyfbx Q V K .sfrsf . 0 A 0 W .wa Y.. ' U ' A ' fe-,vig ' 'iw , 4 'Q Q V 1 V ,J-sen -A- ' la.. AV? A ,rl T, 0 1 ..Q',HicA,Ii,.4K7::Vi -fi fc. 32. " 'J f- . s .'1- ., 511.11245 H We .xc A - , "fy f " '4 0 Q. ' , Q A .' xv f 51 gn vi:-3, 2, -2, . w Q4 . ,:Ty,f b M "':'m- ff ,. , ,t : .,..,g'-j-,V 11 ' '. Vi-L.-'x X I . ' . 0 I C - A I THE ARGUS jokes are becoming increasingly scarce. Good work! Trade Winds-Worcester Boy's Trade School Yours is a truly interesting maga- zine. The cover design on your Feb- ruary issue was artistic. The arrange- ment of the advertisements and the selection of type is a pleasant combination. 0-Gibb--4 Magazines Academy Student, St. Johnsbury, Vt., Nov. '34 Argus, Worcester Classical H. S., Dec. '34 Banner, Rockville H. S., Conn., Jan. '34 Chronicle, Lyman Hall H. S., Wall- ingford, Conn., Dec. '34 Crimson and Gray, Mary E. Wells H. S., Southbridge. March '34 Dial, Brattlboro H. S., Vt., Dec. '34 Early Trainer, E. Co. T. S., Law- rence, Dec. '34 Hear-Say, Pepperill H. S., March '34 High School Bulletin, Lawrence, Dec. '34 Magnet, Leominster H. S., Dec. '34 Mercury, West Springfield H. S., May '34 Er-" Wu... M H S., News, Marlboro H. S., Dec. '34 Oracle, Manchester Central H. S., N. H., Nov. '34 Philomath, Framingham H. S., March '34 Radiator, Somerville H. S., Nov. '34 Red and Black, Newport H. S., R. I., Nov. '34 Red and Gray, Fitchburg H. S., Dec. '34 Review, Central H. S., Washington, D. C., Nov. '34 School Lie, Melrose H. S., Nov. '34 Tatler, Fort Fairfield H. S., Me., May '34 Tatler, Nashua H. S., N. H., April '34 Trade Winds, WorcesterBoy's Trade School, Dec. '34 +-115014 Papers Brown and White, Stonington H. S., Conn., Nov. 27, '34 Clarion, Holden H. S., Dec. '34 Little Red School House, Athol H. S., Jan. 18 Netop, Turners Falls H. S., June '34 and J an. '35 Northern Light, Cordova H. S., Al- aska, Nov. '34 Oghis, 0range H. S., Jan. 21, '35 Signboard, Baypath Institute, Spring- field, Mass., Dec. '34 and Jan. '35 I f X . ,Q ll . ri' ' 1 Til! .I,g,.gr, bf' ' .' ' 'n .A 5 :L , . q c ' ill' What We Think School Lnfe-Melrose, N. H. You have an entertaining and liter- ary magazine. Your poetry corner is unusually good. Why not a few more editorials? We liked the take-off on Carl Sandburg's "Fog" in your ex- changes from the Vermont Academy Lnfe, Saxton's River, so much that we have taken the liberty of copying it. "The cop comes on soft rubber tires. He sits looking over number plate and driver and then-arrests." Crimson and Gray - Southbridge, Mass. Your type of illustration is original to say the least, and very entertaining! Especially liked story of the harrowing experiences of an amateur actress in "Grease Paint" by Betsy Bernheim. You seem to have much talent in the poetic line. Salemica - New Salem Academy The editorial and jokes departments of your magazine are well developed, but couldn't you expand the school notes and athletics a bit? Chronicle - Lyman Hall H. S., Walling- ford, Conn. Liked your spring cover very much, the expressions on the birds seemed so pert and full of fun. The material in- side the amusing cover was also good. Ayerian - Ayer H. S. Your magazine is very well balanced. The editorials were esecially fine. We rather like your idea of giving personal comments on members of the girls' basketball team. Oghis, Orange H. S. A very interesting and well written paper. It gives a complete write-up on all the events which happen at the school. Your editorials are especially good. We are all interested in your one act play contest. No exchanges? Signboard, Baypath Institute A well edited paper. Enjoyed look- ing for friends in the "Awards" column. Academy Student, St. Iohnsbury, Vt. A good magazine. Your stories are well written. According to the reports from other magazines our jokes are appreciated by someone, if not byf our own school! As Others See Us Taken from the Magnet of Leominster Your cartoon section is very original and is one of the best parts of your paper. Academy Student-St. Johnsbury, Vt. A fine magazine. Your joke depart- ment was especially good. Tattler-Nashua, N. H. An interesting magazine sure to at- tract student's attention. An unusual feature was the ample joke section. It must be that high school students have lost their sense of humor, for ,,- .,,M,,,.,-.,THE LABQU.5mw-.-.e,L--..- ...,.,. .-W,-.L Wilford Academy in Boston and is proprietor of the Personality Beauty Shop. Mr. Pellett attended Massachu- setts Agricultural College and is a landscape gardener. Dorothy Wheelen ex-'35 and Law- rence Holmlund '33 were married on April 1. They will make their home in this city. Miss Linnea Wester '31 and Toivo Laakso '28 were married recently. Mr. and Mrs. Laakso are to make their home in Rochester where Mr. Laakso, who received his B. A. at Clark in 1932 and his master's degree at the same institution in 1933, is employed as a chemist by the Eastman Kodak Co. Mrs. Laakso until recently has been employed in the office of the National Shoe 8: Slipper Corp. in Worcester. Miss Helen Sund and George Weig- hill of Barre were married recently. After a wedding trip to New York City, they ' ' A.'y pake their home at 40 3 . Waterford Mr. Weighill is em- it i P 1. E N. C' ployed at the Florence Stove Co. His bride is employed in Rome Bros. Cloth- ing Store, Main Street. Niilo G. Allyn '30 recently accepted a position in the Sun Oil Co. in Quincy as an accountant. Mr. Allyn's pos- ition was secured for him through the efforts of the placement department of the Bentley School of Accounting Sz Finance, 921 Boylston Street, Boston, from which he was graduated in June, 1933. Robert C. Madden '31 was among the seniors on the Dean's List for high scholastic standing at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Leonard Kuniholm '34 a freshman at Worcester Tech is a member of Phi Gamma Delta and made second honors this last term. Helga Laitenen '31 and Thelma Pederson '33 were on the Dean's List of honor students for the latter half of the first semester at Becker College of Worcester. THE ARGUS FRESHMAN: First- Priscilla Blake, Gould Coleman, Mary E. Curtis, Jane Greenwood, Mary Grinciewicz, Esther Lindroos, Jennie Siemienski. Second-Edna Anderson, Richard Aspen, Hedwig Buiwit, Marjorie Cramm, Vellamo Harju, Nelson Ken- dall, Jane Koczur, Flora LeMieur, Riis- to Mattila, Vieno Minkkinen, Verne Nelson, Jennie Novak, Dorothy Oker- man, Jennie Pawalowicz, Shirley Pet- erson, Charles Pierce, George Stone, Evelyn Torppa, Helen Tandy, Marie Vallee, Martha Voutila, William Wheeler, Rubie Woodward, Celia Wojdylak. Third-Harriet Ayers, Margaret Girvin, Robert Hermes, Helene V. Hill, Raymond Lehtovaara, Jennie Luba, Frances Moffett, Helen Musnicki, John Olivari, Irene Pszczolkowski, Jack Rasinen, Alec Romanson, Frederick Shippee, Carl Wickmen, Sophie Wiski, Celia Wolanske, Gregory Wolf. Alumni Among Worcester county students to pass the Massachusetts bar examin- ation is Marcellus G. Young. He was graduated from Gardner High School in 1928, Cushing Academy 1929, re- ceived the L. L. B. degree from the Worcester division of Northeastern University in 1933, and has studied for several months at the Helen West Bradlee Bar Reviews in Boston. The art of debate always appealed to him, and as a member of the Gardner High School Debating Club he made a very creditable record. He takes a great interest in Boy Scout work and is assistant leader in South Gardner this year. Miss Bertha Torppa '31, clerk in the oflice of the soldiers' relief agent at the city hall, attended the wedding of her brother, Onni J. Torppa '26 and Miss Ada Olmstead of Albany recently. Onni was graduated from Syracuse Unversity in 1930. At present he is an instructor in a CCC camp at Sus- sex, N. Y., where he and his bride will make their home. Among those awarded band letters at Brown University for outstanding service during the year is Edward B. Washburn '33. Richard W. Hurley '28, senior at the University of Vermont, has been a first lieutenant in the R. O. T. C. at the university. He is second in com- mand of the student regiment, which is an infantry organization. Miss Emilie Olson '30 and Burt Cummings were married recently. They live at 9 Glazier Street. Miss Dorothy Carlson '30 has passed the state nursing board examination. She was recently appointed a super- visor at the Worcester -Gity Hospital. Miss Carlson is a grad! 'atagof the City Hospital Training Sc I 5 if j' Miss Thelma Pe , o'f' has ac- cepted a position as ' ,U ' 1 clerk in the office of Clerk of 2 6 3: ts' Robert W. Simonds. i .3 Stephen Wolanski 'Q , senior at Tufts Medical School, is rvirtg a junior internship at the Lynn hos-Wital where he is specializing in chi 'n's diseases. Miss Sarah Ylonen'134 has received a scholarship to Junior Suomi College in Hancock, Mich. 559 f Miss Gabrenia Shglrksriis '31 has ac- cepted a position "fthe otice of the Simplex Time Rec Mildred Hunter '26' and Leonard Pel- lett '26 were married recently. They will make their home at 64 Peabody Street. Mrs. Pellett is a graduate of THE ARGUS was returned, and no harm done. Another example of seeing the coun- try "on the High School," was our trip to Exeter. The roads were nothing to write home about, but we were used to it-coming from Gardner. The thing that interested the boys most at Exeter, besides the dinner, was the way the class rooms were planned. Each class has about ten students, as an average. In the center of the room is situated a large table. Our guide informed us that the stu- dents sit around the table, with the professor at the head. When exami- nation time comes around, they draw out shelves from the table- and "Hunk it." In the corridors of the hall the walls are lined with glass cases filled with interesting curios. We found that most of the college and prep school students had "pineapple" hair cuts, white shoes, and "high-water" pants, which seem to be typical of college life. Some other interesting things we saw on other trips were: QU the beautiful auditorium at Worcester Ac- ademy, CZJ them Harvard swimming pool and gymnasium, Q35 the city of Boston and State House, and 141 Joe Penner and the Boswell sisters. The swimming team has some fine trips next year, so, boys, join the swimming team and see the country. o-auger-o HONOR ROLL March and April SENIOR: First - None Second fMajority A'sJ- Dorothy A. Brown, Merilis Cote, Hazel Ellis, Irma Fitzgerald, Suzanne Gronowicz, Ar- thur Johnson, Gertrude Koivu, Helen Kuroputkin, Aini Lahikainen, Impi Laitinen, Hertta Makela, Celia Resnick, Mary Renes, Elma Taavitsainen, Elsie Wirtanen. T hird - Norma Anderson, Marjorie Beauregard, Leon Chabot, Laura Fris- sell, Pauline Galvan, Helen Kaarela, Doris King, Mary C. King, Beatrice Lavallee, Viola Lehto, Ruth Long, Uno Manninen, Jadwiga Matuszewska, An- thony Michniewicz, Esther Okerman, Pauline Richard, Margarita Rossy, Elsie Whitney. JUNIOR: First- Stazy Bogdano- wicz, Viola Maja, Lillie Manninen, Norma Pederson, Jennie Waskiewicl, Vera Wauhkonen. Second- Lillian Astramowicz, Er- nest Garant, Dorothy Hill, Gertrude Long, Helen Macionis, Francella May, Rachel Ohman, Esther Palvio, Robert Pope, Helen Richards, Elsie Salmi, Lillian Schott, Helen Teir. Third- Edna Adamson, Jennie Bal- trucki, Esther Carlson, Hendryka Chojnowski, Priscilla Foskett, Vilma Hakkinen, Sylvia Hamilton, David Kuniholm, Lucy Powers, Elizabeth Punis, Morris Sandrof, Stazy Siemien- ski, Rose Yureka. SOPHOMORE: First-Philip Cole- man, Alice Manackas. Second--Sally Bednarczyk, Merilyn Carpenter, Ruth Center, Lucille Cou- ture, Ingrid Elm, Dorrice Harrington, Barbara Hartshorn, Irja Jarvela, Reino Kallio, Anna Laitinen, Ruth Malmberg, Mary Marchewka, Helevi Nordstrom, Luella Robinson, Alice Shaw, Frances Tawter, Kathryn Tracey, Dorothy Wallgren, Vitold Waskiewicz, Helen Weden, Kathryn Williams. Third-Thomas Fallon, Marjorie Green, Ines Heglin, Roger Huckins, Regina Kuzmicki, Adelia Mazaika, Mary Michalewicz, Phyllis Petts, Gen- evieve Sadowsky, Edward Sawyer, Agnes Stone, George Taavitsainen, Ed- ward Tamulen, Stanley Tarmasewicz, Kathleen Walsh, Leonard Wickman, Joseph Yankowski, Jadwiga Zemak. THE ARGUS of Zyminski, Miciewicz, Dabrowski, and Laitinen finished the day by tak- ing first place. Coach Udall used many substitutes. Join the Swimming Team and See the Country When one joins the navy, he sees the world. Yes, he sees it - through a porthole. On the other hand, when one joins the swimming team, fand makes the squadl, he sees the country and colleges. There can be found no better example for this statement than our own swimming team. The 1935 swimming team has trav- elled over 600 miles, and this 600 miles is not over the same road three or four times, such as from here to Worcester, or from here to Boston. One of the most educational trips, was the overnight trip to Dartmouth College. The trip up to Hanover was picturesque indeed, but Hanover "takes the cake" when it comes to quaint and picturesque towns. Hanover is a typical American college town. The business section is on one side, while the college buildings are on the other side. We saw so many interesting things up at Dartmouth that they would fill a book. So instead I shall tell about the Baker Library, one of the best libraries in the United States. The library it- self is a beautiful structure, being made of red bricks. The building is four stories high, with a golden tipped dome over the main doors. Upon en- tering, we were faced with a beautiful wall of murals. These murals, painted by the Mexican painter, Orozco, are gi- gantic in size and picture every day scenes, especially scenes of poverty and suffering. The murals are on the first floor, while the books, magazines, and reading tables are on the upper floors. Upon going up the flight of stairs, we entered the second floor, where we saw a sight we have yet to see dupli- cated. The walls were lined with books of every description. At every window there is a large chair with a stool for the feet. On both sides of the chairs are books, while the fronts of the chairs face the campus. "Kustic" Miciewicz, who accompan- ied me through the library, and I sat down to rest ourselves. We were amazed to see the students who were at the reading tables. The reading tables run down the center of the floor. The students were seated down at the tables, with cigarettes in their mouths and their feet upon the table. This was comfort to the ninth degree. We learned that everybody puts his feet upon the table and is allowed to smoke in the library. At one end of the floor there was a large fireplace with a large sofa facing itg so "Kustic" and I went over and sat down. We remembered the old say- ing, "When in Rome, do as the Ro- mans dog" so "Kustic" and I put our feet upon the sofa, you know, just so we wouldn't look out of place. One stu- dent, however, had studied too hard, for we found him cuddled up on an easy chair-asleep. We soon left the library, for we could not let our suppers get cold. The one big feature of the trip, was the pillow fight, held in Davis Field House, where we slept. It was lucky that we threw only pillows, for, if we hadn't, there would have been many a cracked skull. One of the boys took such a liking to the town of Hanover that he took part of it home-if you know what I mean. The article, a billiard ball, of all things, g J THE ARGUS cial guests for the evening were Mr. and Mrs. Bassett, and Mr. and Mrs. Baker, and Miss Hatch. During the winter vacation a group of girls, accompanied by Miss Horri- gan, attended a girls' conference in Greenfield. The enthusiastic reports which they gave us at our March meet- ing indicated that they must have thoroughly enjoyed themselves. The subject of our April meeting was "Good Manners." The girls sub- mitted questions to the committee in charge, and Helmi Matilainen, the chairman, conducted the discussion. Many puzzling etiquette problems were included. On May 7, we had a supper meeting planned by Nellie Meskinis and her committee. Following this a style show was given in the auditorium under the direction of Pauline Henry and Charlotte Barthel. Besides Paul- ine and Charlotte, Jane Arthur, Patty Guillow, Mary Zub, Claire Lamour- eux, and Marjorie Lundwall were charming in their modelling of spring clothes. At present We are planning a tea to be given to our mothers the latter part of May. At our June meeting Pris- cilla Foskett will take charge of a discussion of suggestions as to how the girls might spend their vacations profitably. Then we must say good by to our seniors who are leaving us and bring- ing our program to a close for the year. We have had a very enjoyable season and look forward to next year with the hope that it may be even more successful. olaffgwv-0 Wildcats Second in Meehan Meet I The Gardner swimming team placed second only to the strong Providence Central team, in the Lieutenant George R. Meehan Meet. Captain George Carroll placed second to Higgins, who set a new Meehan meet record in the breaststroke, while George Corsiglia was aclose third. Gardner's relay team placed second to Providence Central, while "Kustic" Miciewicz was second in the 50-yard free style. Eloranta was a close second in the 100-yard free style, While Lison and Wicklund were second and third respectively in the dive. The Wildcats made a good showing, for they were performing against two world champions in Chros- towski and Higgins. Next year, with Chrostowski and Higgins in college or prep school, Gardner stands a good chance of taking the Meehan Meet. Wildcats End Season With Win The Wildcat swimming team closed a successful season with a win over the M. I. T. freshman team, by a score of 46-19. The Wildcats took every first place except the 100-yard backstroke in which Alfred "Grape Nuts" Preliasco beat out his team mate Victor "Baker" Starzynski by a hair. In the 100-yard breast stroke, George "Chaucer" Corsiglia took the event in 1 minute 18 ll5 seconds. Stasekelis and Dorval placed second and third in the 200-yard freestyle, while Michniewicz placed third in the breast stroke. "Rusty" Wicklund took the dive while Laitenen took the 50- yard freestyle, with Dabrowski a close third. Eloranta, captain-elect for next year, took the 100-yard freestyle, with McKean in third place. Gardner's crack medley team came within three fifths of a second from the school mark, when Preliasco, Carroll, and Eloranta finished in l minute 31 sec- onds. The l0O-yard relay, composed THE ARGUS One afternoon a group of girls ac- companied by Miss Young and our own leader, Miss Sutherland, went ona hike around Betty Spring Road and took advantage of the colorful autumn foliage. i In our regular November meeting three of the club members, Iri Sjoblom, Helen Tier, and Dorothy Collins, dis- cussed the three club ideals of Loyalty, Sincerity, and Service, and showed how they could be applied to our school life. On November 16 the girls gathered in the cafeteria for the first big social event of the year. An excellent sup- per was served by a committee headed by Elizabeth Punis. Afterward Caro- line McKnight, Esther Begun, and Patty Guillow read us some humorous poems. Jane Arthur then took charge of the initiation of our sixteen new members. With a great deal of cere- mony, each was crowned with a "din- ky" paper hat which she had to wear for the remainder of the evening. The rest of the evening was spent in games and dancing in the gymnasium. Be- fore the party was over the girls were pleasantly surprised by the arrival of Miss Cyr. Helen Teir conducted our December meeting, the subject of which was "Hobbies for Girls." Louisa Carter talked about cross word puzzlesg Helmi Matilainen showed us her collection of Campbell Soup kids, Dorothy Collins spoke of her liking for new places, Caroline Mc- Knight told us about her fascination for variety in shoes. Edith Lapham gave an interesting talk on handicrafts and showed us some attractive collars, scarfs, and various other things that she had made. Then Miss Sutherland read us a few humorous poems from her collection. In December the Hi-Y Club enter- tained us at a party. The night was an exceptionally cold one, so we had to keep active at ping pong and games and dancing every moment. We especially enjoyed the pictures of the World's Fair shown by Richard Ken- dall, and the old-time silent picture with heroes and villains and fair maid- ens. fl said silent, but the necessary explanatory comments were ably pro- vided by the audiencel. During January and Febuary, a committee of Tri-Hi girls worked with Miss Saben on the planning of a series of vocational talks given by various well qualified Gardner people. The following persons spoke to us. Dr. Munson Dentistry Miss Moore Business Miss Mackay Nursing Mr. Moore Law Miss Petrovich Hairdressing Dr. Heiniger Medicine Our club has tried to think of helping others as well as enjoying ourselves. In the fall, we sent a large box of food to the hospital to assist in its annual drive. Also at Thanksgiving we gave a dinner to a needy Gardner family. On February 14 the girls gave a Valentine party with the Hi-Y boys as our guests. We retaliated for their entertaining us on a very cold evening by choosing for our party the most slippery night of the year. De- spite the difficulty in navigating, a large number managed to come, and we had a very pleasant evening. A short play was presented by the girls under the direction of Charlotte Barthel. We shall never forget the old fashioned high laced boots worn by Pauline Henry in the maid's part or the fur moustache which lent dignity to the appearance of Claire Lamour- eux in the role ofa doctor. Our spe- THE ARGUS Mary Zub isn't doing so badly-er hadn't you noticed? FLASH! There will be a special meeting of the "Street Corner Politi- cians" Friday evening to discuss the present foreign situation. Place-First pole going up Central Street. Free admission. According to latest rumors, "Grape Nuts" Preli and Alice are doing O. K. May we suggest to Frank Michnie- wicz that he toss a coin to decide which girl to choose? "Bob" Corsiglia and Walker get a great kick out of raiding "Millie" Turner's ice box, but We don't blame them. There's plenty to eat in it. 'Tis rumored that the Girvins have installed an automatic clock which strikes at half past ten to warn Philip Carroll, the "barnyard orator," what time it is. Boys, try Helen Teir's coffee by all means. It's great if you like it. Have you noticed "Chaucer" Corsig- lia's flashy checked suit? He says it's a "sun suit," because he shines it. fGet it?J Frank Fisher, 'tis rumored, is suffer- ing from bunions and corns. He ac- companies "Preli" down West Street, leaves him, goes uptown and makes the rounds, and then shoots down South Gardner to go home. He walks about eight miles each Saturday night. It must be love. Who's the woman Wayne Roundy is chasing? Don't tell me that the curly haired youth in Room 1 goes up on the third floor to talk to Mr. Hilbourne? Come, come, come, we know better than that! One fault with the Townsend Plan is that girls will cease giving their ages as sixteen and shoot up to sixty. For further "dirt" go up to Mr. Hilbourne's house and visit his gar- den. Not mad are you? Tri-Hi News The Tri-Hi Club has just finished a busy season under the following group of officers: President Dorothy Collins Vice-President Marion Blake Secretary Ruth Kuusela Treasurer Louisa Carter Publicity Manager Jane Arthur Program Committee Helen Teir Anita Blouin Elizabeth Punis Miss Sutherland is faculty adviser. Other members of the Tri-Hi Club are Albina Adams, Barbara Aher, Dorothy Andrews, Marjorie Arey, Thelma Anderson, Charlotte Barthel, Esther Begun, Esther Carlson, Rachel Dupuis, Alberta Ellis, Priscilla Foskett, Sara Girvin, Patty Guillow, Pauline Henry, Annette Hunter, Alice Kuniholm, Dor- is King, Claire Lamoureux, Helen LeBlanc, Edith Lapham, Marjorie Lundwall, Helmi Matilainen, F rancella May, Caroline McKnight, Nellie Mes- kinis, Janet Nichols, Betty O'Donnell, Esther Palvio, Norma Pederson, Norma Rice, Rita Ryan, Loretta Robichaud, Lillian Schott, June Streeter, Iri Sjob- lom, Stazy Siemienski, Albina Sargotus, Ruth Tappin, Edris Uddman, Dorothy Warfield, Rose Yureka, and Mary Zub. Perhaps you have been wondering what the Tri-Hi girls have been doing this year. Our season opened in October with an interesting meeting at which Miss Chaffee told us all about her trip to the World's Fair in Chicago. She showed us many slides which helped to give us an idea of the excellence of the dis- play and made us all wish we had at- tended. THE ARGUS Comments on the Junior-Senior Party Did you notice the way the boys were on one side and the girls on the other side? Did you see the way the women obeyed Leo Richards' orders? Did you see the half dozen girls rush for Ralph Goodwin when he came in. It took George "the Chaucer" Cor- siglia a little while to get started, but once started he was one of the "lifes" of the party. The other "life" was none other than Mr. Bassett. Marjorie Lundwall was not her usual self, for she was gloomy over the absence of the Beau Brummel of the sophomore class. "Vic" Starzynski's post card did the trick for him. We caught him danc- ing with "Patty" Guillow. Dancing honors of the evening went to Vaito Eloranta. Our sympathies are with the girls who wore white shoes. It's lucky for the girls that the boys didn't have track shoes on. It is a pity that the Aristocrats could not have played for previous dances and parties. The way those boys could get hot and then cool down was amazing. The orchestra is composed of high school boys, and deserves a lot of credit for their splendid work in making the party a success. Our hats are off to Miss Rena Barron, for the way she joined in the fun. Whom do you think we saw on the floor dancing, "Tiger" Biron. If we hadn't seen it with our own eyes we wouldn't have believed it. Oh dear, what's the world coming to? "Phil" Tarpey dropped around to get his football players and put them to bed How did you like the Aristocrats' snappy Collegiate for Nut Housej hats? C. M. I. P. A. Convention Gardner High was ably represented at the seventh annual spring meeting of the Central Massachusetts Inter- scholastic Press Association, held at Athol High School on May 4, 1935. Frederick Proctor, one of the Gard- ner delegates, was elected president of the association for the ensuing year. Mr. Lincoln O'Brian, editor of the Athol Daibf News gave an entertaining talk on "The Experiences of a Police Reporter" during the morning session and invited us to look over the news- paper plant. A certificate for having contributed the best poem "Sea Storm," which ap- peared in the spring issue of the Argus, was awarded to Fred Kelley of Gardner. The Alumni Department honors were shared equally among the Argus CGardnerJ, the Little Red School House fAtholJ, and Red and Gray fFitchburgJ. Athol High School, our host, served an attractive box lunch, and did we en- joy it! The delegation from Gardner in- cluded Mary Knight, Laura Frissell, Helmi Matilainen, Edward Kelley, Frederick Procter, Alfred Preliasco, and Philip Coleman. Scandal? Nay, Brother--"Dirt" This guy Jimmie Wood seems to be quite a man with the women, eh? Some examples of "You've got to be a football hero to get along with the beautiful girls": Frank Michniewicz, "Utsey" Belliveau, "Ed" Dubzinski. fFor further information read your local newspaperj. 'ha M 'AL . v I E Senior Play The class of 1935 presented the annual Senior Play to a large, appreci- ative audience on Thursday evening, February 7, in the Pearson Auditorium. The play brought out the dramatic abilities of the performers in an ex- traordinarily fine manner under the very efiicient direction of Miss Maude G. Cobleigh, of the faculty. "The Youngest," Philip Barry's smart and modern three-act play, con- cerns the junior member of a wealthy family, who is badgered and bullied by all of his relatives until he has ac- quired an inferiority complex. But a charming young visitor in the Winslow home determines to make him over and eventually she does, until he turns on his tormentors and asserts his personality in no uncertain terms, after which he is accorded the appreciation when he deserves. Cast of Characters Charlotte Winslow Gueneth Goddard Oliver Winslow Peter Ganis Mack Winslow Edward Jones Augusta Winslow Martin Norma Anderson Alan Martin Leon Chabot Martha C'Muff"J Winslow Doris King Richard Winslow Eldon Gordon Nancy Blake Caroline McKnight Katie June Streeter +-wmv-+ Poetry Everyone was glad to hear Profes- sor Illingsworth from Clark'University again. This was his fourth appear- ance here. Professor Illingsworth en- tertained us with poetry. "The Congo" by Vachel Lindsay, was read to see what our reactions would be to this poem of the negro race. Among the other poems read were "Richard Cory" by E. A. Robinson, "Clean Curtains," by Carl Sandburg, and a dialect poem by T. A. Daly. It was very kind of Mr. Bassett to let Professor Illingsworth have the plat- form as long as he wished. 6- French Club Entertains On March 22 the French Club enter- tained in assembly. A club meeting was reproduced on the stage in French. This was followed by a short one-act play "La Faim est un Grand Inven- teur," by Emma Simpson. The char- acters Were as follows: Monsieur Crabuchet, aubergiste- Eino Jarvela Madame Crabuchet- Pauline Desrosiers Servantes d'auberge Marie-Helen Richards Colette-Edith Mattila Pierre- feune valet de ferme- Francis Jourdanais Soldats Americairzs Bob-Ernest Garant Dick- Thomas Casey This play was exceptionally well acted and, although given in French, all of the audience enjoyed it. THE ARGUS DOWN Exclamation False name A country now included in Jugoslavia Note of the scale Gardner implement Upon Gardner's most northern opponent One who inks Part of to be Southeast 1abbrev.J Male parent Tell Parts of a saddle Definitions Inscribed Enraged Command Type of hat Aid Pairing Harvest Oven Three lprefixj An exclamation A propeller By or near Paid publicity I I' gf' ACROSS Possesses Gardner's Thanksgiving Day opponent Fountain pen point Liquors Electritied particle A compartment of a window Anger Inquire Seize hold of In the same manner Possessive pronoun Chop A continent Part of the foot The envelope of a fruit An article Man's name Each fAbbrev.7 Egyptian sun god Chair city Neuter pronoun Railroad fabbrevj Portuguese coin Printer's measure The three of playing cards Vase Grasp Elongated fish Upward Depart An islet in a river Distress call Lubricator Copier Girl's name Gardner's traditional foe. 8 I G THE ARGUS Wiinikainen, Impi, "Blimp." Commercial Member A. A. "Whose laugh was heard like a bird's carol on the sunrise breeze." Wiinikainen, Martha, " Weenie." College Second Honor Roll '35g French Club, Current Events Club, gym assembly "The sun touched the tangle curls And brown eyes full of grieving, Of one who still her steps delayed When all the school were leaving." Wirtanen, Elsie, "Bookie." General Member A. A., First Honor Roll '32-'34, Second Honor Roll '35, Latin Clubg French Club, French Club assemblyg Senior Argus Catalogue Committee "I turn from all that only seems And seek the sober grounds of truth." Wojdylak, Ioan, "Jo" Commercial Member A. A., Argus contributor, outside work 32 hours per week "Her meek, forgiving eye." Wood, James, "Jimmie" General Class basketballg member A. A.g Second Honor Roll '33, trombone in band and orchestra, Band Dance Committee, German Band in Minstrel Showg Boy's Week Councillor, Hi-Y Club, Dramatic Club president '35g Dramatic Club secre- tary, Debating Club, secretary and treasurer, Thanksgiving program Q Junior Dra- matic Club play, chairman for Senior Dramatic Club play, class treasurer '33-'35, committees: Class Ring and Pin, Will and Prophecy, Reception, High School Ball, Junior-Senior Prom, Junior-Senior Party, Pound Party "A look that's fastened to the ground A tongue chained up without a sound." Yablonski, Joseph, "Yabby." General Class basketball numeralsg bass drum in band, Minstrel Show chorus, out- side work 20 hrs per week, '34, '35 "The people called him wizard." Yablonski, Wacy, "Waxy." General Baseball, football, baseball letter, member A. A., outside work "I have ideas yet that I haven't tried." Yankowski, Minnie, "Murza." Commercial Track letter, hockey letter, class basketball captain, baseball and volleyball teams, member A. A., Third Honor Roll '3lg Minstrel Show chorus, outside work 40 hrs. per week "She is as sportive as the fawn That wild with glee across the lawn Or up the mountain springs." - Zyzniewska, Sophie, "Zizzy." Commercial Freshman class basketball, senior class volley ball, member A. A.g Third Honor roll '34, '35, Glee Club, assemblies: Glee Club, gym program "Hurried and light is the maiden's tone." THE ARGUS Thomas, Dorothy, "Tommy." Commercial Member A. A., A. A. dues collector, Minstrel Show chorus "A certain pard-like, treacherous grace Lent the white teeth their dazzling Hash, And under low brows, black with night, Rayed out at times a dangerous light." Tiihonen, Toivo, "Tut," Technical Member A. A., Third Honor Roll '33, Glee Club, Senior Play, Comedy Com- mittee, usher at graduation "For every why he had a wherefore." Tracy, Fred, "Fritz." General Football, numerals in basketball, member A. A., band trumpet, orchestra violin, treasurer Current Events Club, outside work Brockelman's Market 10 hours Saturday "Cheerily, then, my little man Live and laugh as boyhood can!" Waris, Reino, "Otto." Technical A. A. dues collector, radio club "With many a social virtue graced And yet a friend of solitude." Watts, Theodore "Bolts" Technical Lives in Hubbardston, transferred from Abington High School, Mass., '34 "Strenuous idleness." White, Lester, "Buster." General Lives in Hubbardston "Once upon a midnight dreary, While I pondered, weak and weary." White, Richard, "Savage" General Member A. A., A. A. dues collector '35, First Honor Roll '32, clarinet in band, outside work 24 hrs. per week "From this drear flat of earth where I was thrown." Whitney, Elsie, "Elsie" General Second Honor Roll '33, '34, '35, home in Westminster, Transferred from Up- ton Junior High School '32, outside work, 11 hrs. per week "Thy greeting smile was pledge and prelude Of generous deeds and kindly words, In thy large heart were fair guest chambers, Open to sunrise and the birds." Wickman, Ruth, "Rootie." General Member A. A. "To-morrow do thy worst, for I have lived today." M A g THE ARGUS W Starzinski, Victor, "Vic." General Swimming numeralsg baseball numeralsg member A. A.3 Jokes Board of Argusg Hi-Y Clubg Current Events Club "His proud, calm features." Stasukelis,Julia, "Julie," General Swimming numerals '32g member A. A.g Armistice Day programg gym assembly. "What bitter wrong Can the earth do to me?" Streeter,June, Juneyf' General Member A. A.g Third Honor Roll '32g Minstrel Show chorus, Clubs: Dra- matic, Tri-Hig Senior Playg Reception Committee "A laugh which in the woodland rang Bemocking April's gladdest bird,- A light and graceful form which sprang To meet him when his step was heard. " Svarfar, Robert, "Bob Slats." Commercial Member A. A.g Third Honor Roll '34g Literary Board of Argusg Argus contri- butorg Radio Clubg Photography Clubg Columbus Day assembly chairmang Christmas assemblyg commercial assembly "A careless boy that night he seemedg But at his desk he had the look And air of one who wisely schemed, And hostage from the future took In trained thought and lore of book. Swalina, Guenivere, "Guen." General Member A. A. "Great estates may venture more, But little boats should keep near shore." Taavitsainen, Elma, "EL" Commercial Member A. A.g A. A. collector '33g First Honor Roll '32, '34, Second Honor Roll '33, '35g Minstrel Show chorusg Catalogue Committee "True as the needle to the pole, Or as the dial to the sun." Tenney, Mary, "Mary." College Member A. A.g Third Honor Roll '35g saxaphone in band 4 years: orchestra 3 yearsg letter for bandg library assistantg Alumni Board of Argusg Class Motto and Color Committee, outside Work 16 hrs. per week '34, '35 "As nature wears to smile of spring When sinking into Summer's arms." THE ARGUS Ryan, Rita, "Recker." General Class teams: swimming, basketball, baseball, numerals, swimming and assistant manager, office helper, Second Honor Roll '32, Argus story "How Could You-P", Minstrel Show, clubs: Dramatic four years, Tri-Hi, Latin, Stamp, Current Events, committees: senior party, Tri-Hi, Hi-Y party, banquet, assem- blies: "Pearls", gym program, Latin play "It's no more men l'm afraid of." Saari,Lempi, "Lyt." Commercial Member A. A., A. A. dues collector, Second Honor Roll '32, Third Honor Roll '33, '34, Minstrel Show chorus, home room vice-president . "Wit sparkled on her lips not less For quick and tremulous tenderness." Salo, Eino, "Finn," Commercial Basketball, track, football, member A. A., Pound Party Committee, lives in Westminister "Good at work, better at play. Willing to talk With the girls all day." Scott, Charles, "Scottie" Technical Football letter, track numerals, basketball letter, member A. A., A. A. dues collector, Third Honor Roll '32, Hi-Y Club lvice presidentl '35, committees: Senior Play, Senior Party, Hi-Y Dance, Football Dance, Junior-Senior party, transferred from Mt. Hermon "Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow we die." Sharratt, Evelyn, "Merle." Commercial. Member A. A., Second Honor Roll '33, '34, Third Honor Roll '32, '35, Argus contributor, outside work 6 hrs. per day '34, '35 "She has not mingled with the hollow world Nor tampered with its mockeries." Sinski, Henry, "Heinrich." Technical Numerals: track '33, basketball '35, member A. A., Boys' Week: police, city clerk, Hi-Y Club, class president, committees for all dances and Sr. Party, Senior Play, chairman of Stage Committee "Thinking the deed, and not the creed, Would help us in our utmost need." Smith, Dorothy, "Smithy." Commercial Member A. A., Second Honor Roll '32, '33, '34, Minstrel Show chorus, out- side work, 45 hrs. per week "Little said is soonest mended." Smith, Ione, "Pete." General Hockey numerals, hockey manager, trumpet in band, Argus contributor, Dramatic Club, Senior Play usher, Play Committee "A form more fair, a face more sweet, Ne'er hath it been my lot to meet." THE ARGUS Redmond, Gerald, "Gerry," Commercial Member A. A., Third Honor Roll '34, Current Events Club '35, Lincoln's Birth- day play '33, transferred from high school in Ireland '31, outside work 3 hours per day '34, '35 "Who thinks too little, and who talks too much." Remkus, Petruse, "Pat," Commercial Track, varsity basketball 4 years, captain '35, class volleybal14 years, class baseball, class soccer, member A. A., A. A. dues collector, Second Honor Roll '32, '33, Third Honor Roll '34, '35, Minstrel Show chorus '32, lunch room assis- tant, musical assembly in Lithuanian group, second poster prize "I have no other but a woman's reason, I think him so because I think him so." Renes, Mary, "Farina" Commercial Class volley ball, member A. A., First Honor Roll '35, Second Honor Roll '32, '33, '34, Argus Literary Board, Minstrel Show chorus, Glee Club, gym program, Personalities Committee "As sweet and good is young Mary As Eve before her fall." Resnick, Celia, "Celia." General First Honor Roll '33-'35, Art Board of Argus, Argus cover, stage decoration committee, posters for school activities, first poster prize, transferred from Fitch- burg High School '33, outside work '33-'35 "A face with gladness overspread Soft smiles, by human kindness spread." Richards, Leo, "Alice." General Football, basketball, member A. A., officer A. A., member Athletic Council '35, Minstrel Show, Hi-Y Club, Senior Play, committees: Jr.-Sr. party, High School Ball, Hi-Y-Tri-Hi party, outside work, 15 hours per week, Hedstrom Union "My strength is as the strength of ten." Richard, Pauline, "Polly." Commercial Second Honor Roll '33, Minstrel Show chorus, gym assembly program, Catalogue Committee "Brevity is the soul of wit." Robinson, Richard, "Dick." General Member A. A. 4 yrs, Second Honor Roll '33, Third Honor Roll '32, Argus contributor, Personalities Committee "I turn me from the gloom without, To ponder o'er a tale of old." 5 Rossy, Margarita, "Nutmeg" College Second Honor Roll '32-'35, Literary Board of Argus, Argus contributor, Argus Party Committee, German Club, Dramatic Club, Dramatic Club play, Latin assembly, outside work 9 hrs. per week "My poet, thou canst touch on all the notes." g ' THE ARGUS Paszkowska, Laura, "Lee." Commercial Member A. A., Second Honor Roll '34, Third Honor Roll '32, Argus contribu- tor, transferred from Wakeiield High School '32 "T all and erect the maiden stands." Penski, Estelle, "Stasie." Commercial Volley ball, Second Honor Roll '32, '33, '34, Minstrel Show, front row, home room president "How happy could I be with either Were t'other dear charmer away." Piontek, Lilyan, "Lulu." Commercial Volley Ball, Argus contributor, Minstrel Show front row, assembly gym program '34 "'Tis pleasant sure to see one's name in print, A book's a book, although there's nothing in it." Pisaruk, Nick, "Nicholas" General Member A. A., outside work 6 hrs. per day "Sociable as a basket of kittens." Plette, Robert, "Bob." Technical Member A. A., Second Honor Roll, Minstrel Show specialty, Radio Club, Hi- Y Club, science assembly, home room treasurer, Banquet Committee, outside work 35 hours per week '34, '35 "His face was like a summer night All Hooded with a dusky light." Plona, Blanche, "Plona." General Outside work, 5 hours per day '32 "Now my weary lips are closed Leave me, leave me to repose!" Poliks, Alice, "Polly." Commercial Class basketball, varsity basketball, volley ball four years, letter in basket- ball, lunch room assistant, member A. A., Third Honor Roll '33, outside work "Age cannot wither her nor customs stale Her infinite variety." Poliks, Joseph, "Joe." General Numerals in swimming, basketball, baseball, member A. A., A. A. dues col- lector: Argus contributor, city engineer in Boys' Week, Senior Play, outside work 6 hrs. per day '32-'35 . "Sport, that wrinkled care derides, And laughter holding both his sides." Prendergast, Margaret, "Peggy," Commercial Hockey '33, numerals hockey '32, member A. A., outside work, 3 hrs. a day in '33, '34 "Her eyes as stars of twilight fair, Like twilight too her dusky hair." THE ARGUS Morgan, Edward, "Ed." Technical Track '34, '35, Third Honor Roll '32, class dues collector, home room treas- urer, Senior Play. "Give-oh, give me back my heart!" Nevard, Gidimus, "Gidd." General Football '35, letter in football, member A. A. 4 years "Ah, sad and strange as the summer dawn." Noone, Catherine, "Kitty," General Second Honor Roll '33, Third Honor Roll '32, lives in Hubbardston "Along her cheek, a deepening red." Norris, William, "Farmer Norris." General Member A. A. "A knock-down argument, 'tis but a word and a blow. Nuel, Dorothy, "Pepper." Commercial Picture Committee "The warm, dark languish of her eyes Was never safe from wrath's surprise." O'Donnell, Elizabeth, "Betty," Commercial Hockey, basketball, baseball, Second Honor Roll '32, '33, '34, Minstrel Show chorus, Tri-Hi Club "A comrade blithe and full of glee Who dares to laugh out loud and free." Oinonen, Wilho, "Bunny." General Numerals, assistant manager track, class track, manager track '35, member A. A. "A dreamer lives forever And a toiler dies in a day." Okerman, Esther, "Es," Commercial, Second Honor Roll '33, '34, '35, Third Honor Roll '32, Argus contributor, Jokes Board, Personalities Committee, outside work, 8 to 12 hrs. per week "She does all things well." Olivari, Adeline, "Lena," General Minstrel Show Chorus "Her brown locks ruffled by the wind which whirled." Palmer, Roger, "Radger." Technical Member A. A., Second Honor Roll '33, Third Honor Roll '32, Argus assistant business Manager, clubs: Hi-Y,Chemistry "His cheerful, self-reliant way." Pardee, Mary, "Putty." General Member A. A., Minstrel Show chorus, lunch room assistant "Its warm glow lit a laughing face, fresh-hued and fair." Q THE ARGUS Matuszewska, Jadwiga, "lad," Commercial "How the crimson shadows tremble on her forehead White and fair, On eyes of merry girlhood, half hid in dark brown hair." Matuszewski, Leonard, "Shorty," General Class basketball, class baseball, outside work 8 hrs. per week "Society is now one polished horde, Formed of two mighty tribes, The Bores and the Bored." Maynard, Margaret, "Peggy," General Member A. A., Third Honor Roll '33, '34, '35, Argus contributor "E'en the light harebell raised it's head Elastic from her airy tread." McFaul,William. "Willyam." Technical Member A. A., A. A. dues collector, bass drum in band, Minstrel Show cho- rus, Current Events Club, Dramatic Club, assembly play '32, transferred from Highland Junior High School, Holyoke, Mass., '31 "A midnight bell, a parting groan." McKnight, Caroline, "Blimp." College Second Honor Roll '32, Minstrel Show chorus, played piano in gym, Argus contributor, Dramatic Club ttreas.-sec.J Senior Play cast, assemblies: Thanks- giving, play, Decoration Day '33, and '34, Christmas Play, committees: Pound Party, senior party, Tri-Hi parties, Picture "I am a Woman-when I think, I must speak." Michniewicz, Anthony, "Wichie Washie." Technical Swimming '33, '34, '35, letters: swimming '34, '35, numerals, swimming, mem- ber A. A., Second Honor Roll 4 years, orchestra violin, Stamp Club, Senior Party Committee "No idler he, whoever else might shirk," Miciewicz, Konstanty, "Kustic." General Baseball, football, swimming, numerals in basketball, captain football, Third Honor Roll '33, Athletic Ball Committee fchairmanj, outside work at post office "Why so dull and mute, young sinner?" Mitchell, Joseph, "Mike," Commercial "Could his dark wisdom find it out, There is answer to his doubt." Moore, Francis, "Franny," General Class team baseball, Jay Vee football team, baseball, member A. A., Third Honor Roll '33, Stage-craft Club "Count the slow clock, and dine exact at noon." ' THE ARGUS Lundwall, Marjorie, "Midge" General i . Class swimming numerals, class baseball, member A. A.,A. A. dues collec- tor, Third Honor Roll '35, clubs: Dramatic,,'32-'35, fvice-pres.l, Tri-Hi, Debating lvice-pres.l, Current Events, assemblies: Memorial Day, gym, Senior Dramatic Club play, debate, home room Cvice pres.J, committees: Senior Party, Athletic Ball, Senior Reception, Class Colors and Motto Committee fchairmanl, Class Day usher T A ' - . "As she goes, all 'hearts do duty, Unto her beauty." P Mackie, Henry, "Mac," College "One who deliberates is lost." Makela, Hertta, "Hert." Commercial ' Member A. A., A. A. dues collector '33, First Honor Roll '32, '34, Second Honor Roll '33, '35, Gardner Women's Club junior membergassistant bookkeeper for A. A., Events Board of Argus,Argus contributor, C. M. I. P. A. delegate, German Club fpres. '35J, .home room secretary - ' "'And still the wonder' grew ' ' ' That one small head could carry all she knew." i Manninen, Uno, "Rudd," Commercial Member A. A., Second Honor Roll '32-'34, Third Honor Roll '35, Glee Club, outside work 10.hrsL per week ' ' T "Say 'Yessum' to the ladies, and 'Yessur' to the men.". - ' - Manseau, Rita, "Rita." Commercial Minstrel Show chorus, gym assembly "Impulsive, earnest, prompt to act And make her generous thought a fact." A . Matilainen, Helmi, "Smiles" College ' Hockey letters, hockey numerals, swimming numerals, soccer, baseball, basketball, member A. A., Third Honor Roll '32, '33, Glee Club, Girls' Glee Club, lunchroom assistant, Events Board of Argus, C. M. I. P. A. delegate, clubs: Dra- matic, Stamp, Current Events, Tri-Hi, French, assemblies: Christmas program, musical, Stage Committee for Senior Play,-class dues collector, Senior Argus Comedy Committee ' " - - "Still she haunts me, phantmowise, Alice moving under skies Never seen by waking eyes." p ' Mattila, Edith, "Deedie." College Basketball, swimming, baseball, member of A. A., FirstLHonor Roll '32, '35, Second Honor Roll '33, '34, Argus contributor, Dramatic Club, French Club, Latin Club, Current Events Club secretary, Latin play, French play, gym asf sembly, home room vice-president, Class Ring, Senior Party, and Class Willand Prophecy Committees . , F , , ' C "Last to fly, and first to rally." ' , , 1 , THE ARGUS Lamoureux, Claire, "Scrapper." General Hockey numerals '32, member A. A., Second Honor Roll '32, clubs: French, Csecretary '34J, Tri-Hi, Dramatic, Current Events, committees: Senior Dramatic Club Play, Pound Party, Senior Party, Picture "Proud was she and thought to be cold." Lavallee, Beatrice, "Bea." General Hockey 12 letters and numerals, captain '35J, soccer, swimming numerals, baseball, basketball, captain class basketball, member A. A., Second Honor Roll '35, drum in band, violin in orchestra, delegate to New England Festival Orchestra, front row in Minstrel Show, Glee Club, contributor to Argus, clubs: Tri-Hi, Dramatic, Sophomore Dramatic Club play, violin duets in musical as- semblies, Song Committee " 'Who's there?' .a clear firm voice demands." A LeBlanc, Lionel, "Blacky." Commercial Track team, member of A. A., Third Honor Roll '32, Dramatic Club, Cur- rent Events Club, commercial assembly, Class History Committee, vice pres- ident of home room I "He owns the fatal gift of eyes." Lehto, Viola, "Vi." Commercial Hockey team, hockey letter, hockey numerals, member A. A., Second ,Honor Roll 4 years, Minstrel Show chorus, Glee Club, usher at Senior Play, Flower Committee "A beautiful and happy girl With steps as light as summer air, Eyes glad with smiles, and brow of pearl e Shadowed by many a careless curl Of unconhned and flowing hair." Locust, Evon. "Evy." General Member A. A., Third Honor Roll '32, '33, Minstrel Show chorus, office assist- ant, outside work 6 hrs. per day '32, '33 ' "If to her share some female errors fall, ' Look on her face, and you'l1 forget them all." F Lofdahl, Edwin, "Ed." Commercial Member A. A. "And talk-Lord, how he would talk!" Long, Ruth, "Ruthie," Commercial Member A. A., Second Honor Roll '33, '34, '35, First Honor Roll '32, Minstrel Show chorus, Glee Club, Banquet Committee, home room secretary, Junior-Sen ior Party Refreshment Committee "And her modest answer and graceful air Showaher wise and good as she is fair." THE ARGUS King, Mary, "Mary," Commercial Member A. A., Third Honor Roll '32, '33, '34, '35, Argus Events Board and contributor, Minstrel Show chorus "My ears shall never to a wooer list, Never by lover my lips be kissed." Knight, Mary, "Boney." General Track, basketball, volleyball, track letter, member A. A., Second Honor Roll '33, Third Honor Roll '32, '34, Literary Board of Argus, Editor-in-chief of Ar- gus, Argus contributor, C. M. I. P. A. delegate '35, Argus party refreshment com- mittee, Stamp Club, Current Events Club, Dramatic Club, outside work at li- brary 8 hrs "Thine be quiet habitations, Thine the green pastures blossom sown, And smiles of sacred recognition, As sweet and tender as thy own." Kodys, Agnes, "Aggie" Commercial Minstrel Show chorus "The honeyed music of her tongue And words of meekness, scarcely told A nature passionate and bold." Koivu, Gertrude, "Veranda" Commercial H Hockey numerals '32, member A. A., Second Honor Roll '33, '34, '35, Third Honor Roll '32, Minstrel Show chorus, Flower Committee "A beam of the slant west sunshine Made the wan face almost fair, Lit the blue eyes' patient wonder, And the rings of pale gold hair." Kuroputkin, Helen, "Helen." Commercial Member A. A., First Honor Roll '32, '33, '34, Second Honor Roll '35, Gardner Woman's Club junior member, Minstrel Show chorus, Alumni Board of Argus, Argus contributor, outside work 6 hrs. per day "And hand in hand, on the edge 'of the sand, They danced by the light of the moon." Lahikainen, Aini, "Dimp1es." General Member A. A., Second Honor Roll '35, Third Honor Roll '33, Glee Club, Cat- alogue Committee, office assistant . . "Music hath charm to sooth the savage breast." Laitinen,Impi, "Imp." Commercial Basketball letter and numerals, manager '35, assistant manager, member A. A., First Honor Roll '34, Second Honor Roll '32, '33, Third Honor Roll '35, Argus typist, Senior Dramatic Club, gym assembly, lunch room assistant "A heart as soft, a heart as kind, As in the whole world thou canst find." r THE ARGUS Kaarela, Helen, "Karry." Commercial Member A. A., A. A. dues collector, Flower Committee, outside work 42 hrs. per week '32-'35 "With cautious foot and slow, And quick, keen glances to and fro." Kalanta, Veto, "Vetauntos." General Class basketball '33, '35, class basketball numerals, member A. A., second prize in poster art contest "O for boyhood's painless play, Sleep that wakes in laughing day, Health that mocks the doctor's rules, Knowledge never learned of schools." Kapacziewski, Joseph, "Whitey." General Football, letter in football, member A.A., Third Honor Roll '32 "I'm too discreet To run amuck, and tilt at all I meet." ' Keeney. Richard, "Keen." General "And when there's company, don't pass your plate for pie again." Kelty, Geraldine, "Gerry." General Member A. A., Argus contributor, home Westminster, transferred from Up- ton, Westminster, '33, outside work, Woolworth's about 6 hrs. per day '35 "Instruct thine eyes to keep their colors true." Kendall, Richard, "Dick." Technical Third Honor Roll '32-'35, trumpet in band 4 years, three band letters, Hi-Y Club, Stage Committee for Senior Play, movie operator in assembly, played piano in assembly, Song Committee "I love fool's experiments, I'm always making them." Kent, Eleanor, "Kentsie." Commercial Third Honor Roll '32-'34 ' "With drooping head, and voice so low." Kimball, Lorraine, "L. B. K." General Member A. A., A. A. dues collector '34, Minstrel Show chorus, library as- sistant, Glee Club, outside work '34, '35 "Sweet were the tales she used to tell." King, Doris, "Sappho." College Second Honor Roll '32, '33, '35, Third Honor Roll '34, library assistant, Latin Club, French Club, Tri-Hi Club, Dramatic Club, Freshman Dramatic Club play, Latin Club assembly play, Senior Dramatic Club Play Committee, chairman of Junior Dramatic Club play, Senior Play cast, outside Work 19 hrs. per Week "Happy am I, from care l'm free. Why 3ren't they all contented like me?" THE ARGUS Humphrey, Alfreda, "Al," General Track team tletter '33l, swimming fnumeralslg member A. A., Second Honor Roll '35, Third Honor Roll '32-'34, trumpet in band and orchestra, oflice assist- ant, Current Events Club, Minstrel Show chorus, dramatic club, Dramatic Club play, Property Committee of Senior Play, Class Will and Prophecy Committee, outside work "Then one, the beauty of whose eyes Was evermore a great surprise, Tossed back her queenly head And lightly laughed." Jalutkiewicz, Konstanty, "Jelly." Commercial Football, basketball, baseball letter, track team, track numerals, captain of baseball of junior class, member A. A., A. A. dues collector "Better to be short and shine than to be tall and cast a shadow." Jarvela, Eino, "Slim." General Member A. A. 4 yrs, Third Honor Roll '32, '33, 34, clarinet in band and orchestra 4 years, Jokes Board of Argus, Argus contributor, class dues collec- tor, home room president, Comedy Committee for Senior Argus "To play thy part of chief musician." Jasinski, Joseph, "Joe" General Glee Club '32, outside work 4 hrs. per day '33 "Beware the fury of a patient man." Johnson, Arthur, "Toots." General Class basketball, member A. A., A. A. collector, Second Honor Roll '34, clubs: Hi-Y, Chemistry, Photography, Stamp, Radio, Senior Play, home room president, committees: Nashua Dance, Hi-Y Dance, Hi-Y Party, outside work, 5 hrs. per day '34 "Moonlight walks, when all the fowls, Are warmly housed save bats and owls." Johnson, Louise, "Red," Commercial Hockey team, member A. A., Minstrel Show chorus, employed outside of school 6 hrs. per day "Yes, call me by my pet-name!" Jones, Edward, "Bud." Technical Basketball, football, numerals: basketball, member A. A., First Honor Roll '32, Second Honor Roll '34, Third Honor Roll '33, Argus Business Board, Senior Play cast, assembly, science exhibition, History Committee "The owl looked up to the stars above, And sang to a small guitar, 'O lovely Pussy! O Pussy my love! What a beautiful Pussy you are!' " I THE ARGUS Hale, Elden, "El," Technical Track numerals '34, Member A. A., Third Honor Ro1l'32-'34, Argus Literary Board, Gift Committee "Who, too deep for his hearers, still Went on refining, And thought of convincing, while they thought of dining." Halton, Yvonne, "Yvonne." General Member A. A., A. A. collector, Argus contributor, clubs: French fpresi- dentl, Dramatic, French play, Gift Committee "The mild beauty of her face." Halttunen, Sulo, "Sumppi." General Basketball numerals '35, member A. A., Third Honor Roll '32, lunch room assistant "Tell you what I like best: ' 'Bout the time the strawberries melts Like to jes' get out and rest And not work at nothin' else!" Hammond, Elizabeth, "Banjo Eyes." General Second Honor Roll '34, readings and chairman of assembly committee, art club, poster prize, transferred from New Boston High School '35 "A manly form was ever nigh." Hanson, Catherine, "Katie," Commercial Transferred from Wakefield High School '34 "Where her long fair hair is parting A pure white brow into light is starting." Harrington, George, "Horsefly." General ' Member A. A., Minstrel Show chorus, member of Hi-Y Club, transferred from North Adams '32 ' "O what a tangled web we weave When first we practice to deceive!" Hedstrom, Robert, "Robbie," Technical Track '35, member A. A., A. A. dues collector, Third Honor Roll '33, Argus contributor, Stamp Club, Chemistry Club, class dues collector, Senior Argus Catalogue Committee, outside work 12 hours per week '34, '35 "Who never mentions hell to ears polite." Herk, William, "Flying Finn." General . Football, track, letters: track, numerals: assistant manager swimming, cap- tain track, member A. A., clubs: Current Events, Radio, radio assembly, out- side work, afternoons at Sieberts '34, '35 "He all the country could outrun, Could leave both man and horse behind." Hodgen, Robert, "Bob." General "There's a place called Far-away Meadow." K THE ARG US Goddard, Gueneth, "Guen." College Class baseball: member A. A.: A. A. dues collector: Second Honor Roll '33: Third Honor Roll '32, '35: Library assistant: lunch room assistant: Argus con- tributor: Current Events Club: Dramatic Club: Class Ring Committee: Comedy Committee of Argus: leading lady in."Courtship of Miles Standish": Reader in "Wild Nell of the Plains": gym assembly: part in "Joint Owners in Spain": Columbus Day assembly: War Program assembly: Senior Play: Christmas program - "I love her for her smile, her look, her way." Goodwin, Ralph, "Bud," College' Member A. A.: Second Honor Roll '32-'34: Third Honor Roll '35: horn in band: Events and Literary Boards of Argus: Argus contributor: C. M. I. P. A delegate: clubs: Stamp, French, Latin, Current Events, Dramatic, Debating Qpresidentl: assemblies: Thanksgiving, Christmas, French Club, Patriots Day, debate: Stage Committee for Senior Play: Senior Party Committee: Senior Argus Comedy Committee "Homer himself hath been observed to nod." Gordon, Eldon, "Lefty." General Basketball fnumeralslg baseball: captain class baseball: football: tennis: Second Honor Roll '32, '35: Third Honor Roll '34: Minstrel Show chorus: Literary Board of.Argus: Argus contributor: C. M. I. P. A. delegate: Argus party com- mittee: Dramatic Club ttreasurer '35J: Current Events Club: Stage Squad: Junior Dramatic Club play: Senior Dramatic Club play: Columbus Day program: Senior Play cast: Senior Party Committee: Ivy Oration "He almost looks religious, but he's not." Grigas, Stanley, "Stash," General Member A. A. "His gravest mood could scarce displace The dimples of his nut-brown face." Gronowicz, Suzanne, "Susie." General First Honor Roll '32, '33, '35: Second Honor Roll '34: French Club: Latin Club: Glee Club: Will and Prophecy Committee: oifice assistant "Truthful and almost stemly just, Impulsive, earnest, prompt to act." Guzas, Paul, "Goosie." Commercial Member of A. A. "A low, lean, swarthy man is he." Hajdukiewicz, John, "All Day Long John." General Member A. A.: numerals in basketball and track "Accuse me not, beseech thee, that I wear Too calm and sad a face." THE ARGUS Frissell, Laura, "Susie." College . - First Honor Roll '33, Second Honor Roll '34, '35g Gardner Woman's Club junior memberg Argus Alumni Board, Argus contributor, Latin Club 4 ' "Her heart is good humored, 'tis honest and sound, 3 ' No envy or malice is there to be found." Frye,HE.Louisa, "Betty," General Third Honor Roll '34, home in Hubbardstong outside work, '33, '34, '35 "And her eye has a glance more sternly wild Than even that of a forest child." Galvan, Pauline, "Paul." Commercial Class basketballg member A. 'A.g Second Honor Roll '32, '33g Third Honor Roll '34, '35, Minstrel Show chorus, library assistant, gym assembly T "How sweetly woman's beauty smiled Through locks of brown and gold!" ' Ganis, Peter, "Pete." General Junior varsity basketballg class basketballg class baseball, numeralsg captain class baseballg member A. A., Senior Dramatic Clubg Senior Play castg outside work, 45 hrs. per week '35 'fAnd 'tis far in the deeps of history V The voice that speaketh.cl'ear." Gearan, Eleanor, "Jerry," Commercial Hockey teamg member A.'A. . . ."Ever in motion, . Blithesome and cheery, Still climbing heavenward, Never aweary" Gemborys, Paul, "Paul," Technical Member A. A., A. A. dues collector "No-wher so bisy a man as he there nas, And yet he seemed busier than he was." Gigger, Marjorie, "Gigger." General . Member A. A.g Minstrel Show chorus '32- "Her dark brown cheek has caught its stain More from the sunshine than the rain." Gingras, Clarence, "Clarence" General "And he sat him down in a lonely place And chanted a melody loud and sweet." Glinski, Francis, "Mike." Commercial Events Board of Argus "A simple print:-the graceful flow Of boyhood's soft and wavy hair, And fresh young lip and cheek, and brow Unmarked and clear, were there." g THE ARGUS . Dabrowski, Edmund, "Dabby." Technical- , Swimming letter '34, swimming numerals, member A. A., A. A. dues col- lector, Second Honor Roll '32, '35, violin in orchestra, Minstrel Show orchestra, business manager of Argus, Argus contributor, C. M. I. P. A. delegate 733, '35, Argus Party Committee, Hi-Y Club, Current Events Club, Junior Dramatic Club assembly, band assemblyghome room president, Senior Party and Banquet Committees 4 , , . P "Cheerful and courteous, full of manly grace, His heart's frank welcome written in hisfacef' Deslauriers,ARalph, "Knoxie." General I Numerals basketball '35, captain class basketball '34 V "A little learning is a dangerous thing." ' ' Desrosiers, Pauline, "Paulie.'7 General ' Member of A. A., Second Honor Roll '34, Third Honor Roll '33, Latin Club, French Club, French play A A 4 1 A i ' "The firelight glistened fair In her, large, moist eyes, and over soft folds of dark brown hair." Dokurno, Bronislaw, "Dok." . General. V . V, ! A Third Honor Roll '33, Argus Art Board, C. M. I. P. A. delegate, employed at J. C. Penney's about 28 hours a week since May, '32 g. '- "At night I would roam abroad E ' With the mermaids in and out of the rocks." Dupuis, Rachel, "Dups." General Member A. A., French Club, Tri4Hi Club, French Club assembly, Senior Play usher y '.'Whose dark, keen glance has poweriito wake." Ellis, Hazel, "Hezzy." General - ' I . . ' First Honor Roll '32, Second Honor Roll '35, Third Honor Roll, Locals Board of Argus, Minstrel Show chorus, May.. Day, Dramatic Club, assembly play, Personalities Committee for Senior Argus, oflice assistant . I- I "The world is so full of a number of things p , l'm sure we .should all be as happy ,as kings." ' Evensen,eMartin, "Mutt." General ' Member A. A., home room president "Majestic silence." Fitzgerald, Irma, "Fitzy." College ' ' Class baseball, class swimming, swimming numerals, member A. A., A. A. collector, First Honor Roll '31, '32, Second Honor Roll '34-,"35, music for girls' hockey and basketball parties, Argus Alumni Board, clubs: Latin, French, Stamp, Glee, Dramatic, Jr.-Sr. Party Committee, assemblies: Armistice Day singing, Music Committee, outside work, 4M hrs. per day ' . "Her ways are ways of pleasantness And all her paths are peace." . , I THE ARGUS Collins, Dorothy, "Period" General Hockey four years, basketball four years, track, letters: track, hockey '33, '34, '35, numerals: swimming, class hockey, cheer leader, member Athletic Council, member A. A., assistant in library, office, lunch room, Minstrel Show, tap dance, clubs: Tri-Hi, Cpresident '35l, Senior Play, fprop. com.l, Class Vice- President, committees: Pound Party, Senior Reception, Athletic Ball, Jr.-Sr. Party, Jr.-Sr. Reception, Senior Party, chairman Class Ring and Pin, Class Will and Prophecy "For she loves the brave and the wise." Corsiglia, George, "George," General Swimming '32-'35, letter '34, '35, member A. A., Second Honor Roll '33, Events Board of Argus, Argus contributor, C. M. I. P. A. delegate '34, '35, clubs: Debating, Stamp, Current Events, Hi-Y, ipresident '35l, football assembly sketch, Stage Committee for Senior Play, committees: Class Ring and Pin, Will and Prophecy, home room president '35, usher for graduation "As one who sits and gazes from above." Cote, Merilis, "Meme," General Member A. A., Second Honor Roll '35, Stamp Club, Dramatic Club, Current Events Club, Freshman Dramatic Club play, Senior Argus Comedy Committee "A dancing shape, an image gay, To haunt, to startle, and waylay." Cramm, Richard, "Zuhmski." General Employed outside of school "For there was never yet philosopher That could endure the tooth ache patiently." Crossley, Harold, "Red." Technical Football letter '34, '35, basketball letter '34, '35, baseball letter '34, captain of basketball, member of A. A., Third Honor Roll '32, '33, Hi-Y Club, home room president, Senior Party Committee "The reason firm, the temperate will, Endurance, foresight, strength, and skill." Croteau, Paul, "Paul," Technical Member A. A., A. A. dues collector, Minstrel Show chorus, clubs: Radio, Photography, Chemistry, Current Events, Dramatic, science assembly, out- side work, J. C. Penney's 20 to 25 hrs. per week "A silent, shy, peace-loving man." Crozier, Richard, "Dick," General Swimming numerals '35, member A. A., Hi-Y Club, Washington's Birthday assembly, April assembly, transferred from Calais Academy, Calais, Maine, '34 "Thou art more noble and like a king." Czajkowski, Ann, "Uncha." Commercial Member A. A., Minstrel Show chorus, oflice assistant, gym assembly, out- side work '34, '35 "She walks in beauty, like the night." THE ARGUS Brown, Dorothy B., "Dolly." Commercial Member A. A. "If laughing were a crime You a master criminal would be." Caplin, Charles, "Rabbi." Commercial Employed outside of school. "Looks backwards on the tedious times he had." Carr, Harold, "Geezle." General Baseball, cheer leader '34, '35, member A. A., A. A. dues collector, Third Honor Roll '32, Argus Business Board, story, "Vacation in the West", piano in orchestra, clubs: Current Events, Stamp, Hi-Y, Dramatic, Senior Play, commit- tees: Pound Party, Senior Party, Class Colors and Motto, Will and Prophecy, patriotic assembly "He laughs at his jest." Carroll, George, "Georgie" College Swimming letter and numerals fswimming captain '34, '35J, Athletic Coun- cil, member A. A., A. A. dues collector, Third Honor Roll '32-'34, trumpet in band, "Aristocrats" orchestra, band dance committee, Business Board of Argus, assistant manager of Argus, C. M. I. P. A. delegate, Boys' Week Councillor 2 years, Hi-Y Club ftreasurer '34, '35J, Debating Club fvice-president and secre- taryJ, Dramatic Club, assembly debates, assembly plays, assembly chairman 3 times, Stage Committee for Senior Play, Senior Party Committee, home room officer, Senior Reception Committee, outside work '35 "With hues of genius on his cheek In finest tones the youth could speak." Carter, Marion, "Terry," College Member A. A., Argus contributor, Senior Dramatic Club Play Committee: Current Events Club, Dramatic Club, Senior Party Committee, transferred from Hinsdale High School, N. H. "She knows her men, and when you rant and swear, Can draw you to her with a single hair." Chabot, Leon, "Leon," Technical Track four years, letter in track, numerals in track, member A. A., Second Honor Roll '35, Third Honor Roll '32, Minstrel Show chorus, Argus Events Board, clubs: Radio, Archery, Dramatic, Hi-Y, French, Senior Play cast, delegate Hi-Y convention, assemblies: French Club plays, play '33, class dues collector, home room treasurer '35, committees: Athletic Ball, senior party, Gift Com- mittee, outside work, Gardner News during '32, '33, '34, clerk First National Store 15 hrs. per week '35 "He was the heart of all the scene On him the sun looked more serene." Cobb, Merton, "Mert." General Member A. A., Third Honor Roll '35, trumpet in band, band assembly '32-'34 "What he knows he hides, not vaunts." THE ARGUS Ball, Clarice, "Red." Commercial Third Honor Roll '33, Ticket Committee for Senior Play, lives in Hubbard- ston "Fire is bright." Beauregard, Marjorie, "Margie" Commercial Hockey numerals, member A. A., First Honor Roll '33, Second Honor Roll '32, '34, '35, Argus typist, Argus contributor, Minstrel Show chorus, home room treasurer, class dues collector "Her modest lips were sweet with song." Begun, Esther, "Bebe" Commercial Member A. A., A. A. dues collector, Second Honor Roll '34, Minstrel Show front row, Dramatic Club, Tri-Hi Club, Dramatic Club plays '32, '33, '34, radio assembly, class secretary '33-'35, Class Ring, Pin, Motto, Color, and Senior Argus Picture Committees, outside work 3 hrs. per day '35 ' "A little mischief now and then Is relished by the best of men." Bernard, Dolly, "Red." General Swimming '33, member A. A., Third Honor Roll '32, library assistant, office assistant, Events Board of Argus, Argus contributor, C. M. I. P. A. delegate: Current Events Club, Dramatic Club, Dramatic Club play '32, '35, Thanksgiving program, radio assembly "And like another Helen-iired another Troy." Biron, Henry, "Tiger," General Football letters '34, '35, swimming numerals, member A. A., Second Honor Roll '34, Hi-Y Club Reception Committee "Great things come in small packages." Blake, Marion, "Blakey," General Junior class basketball, member A. A., Second Honor Roll '32, '33, '34, Minstrel Show chorus, Tri-Hi Club, vice-president "Her dark, dilating eyes expressed The broad horizons of the West." Bredberg, Henry, "Braddy." Commercial Member A. A. "He bestows his quiet smile." Brideau, Ovila, "Barb Wire." General Minstrel Show, radio assembly "A poor, tired, wandering singer, singing through the dark." Brown, Dorothy A., "Dot." General Member A. A., A. A. collector, Second and Third Honor Rolls, music: band and orchestra trumpet, Minstrel Show chorus, Current Events Club, class dues collector "Care will kill a cat And, therefore, let's be merry." MKDl2 IZCOJHE M H 1935 Class Catalogue POETRY Hazel Ellis Doris King Esther Okerman Q ' Mary Renes Richard Robinson Robert Svarfvar CATALOGUE Robert Hedstrom Aini Lahikainen Roger Palmer Pauline Richard Elna Taavitsainen Elsie Wirtanen F ' 2 2 Jl Anderson, John, "Spike." Commercial "He could distinguish and divide A hair twixt south and southwest side." Anderson, Norma, "Giggles" General Assistant in office, library, lunch room, Second Honor Roll '32, '33, Third Honor Roll '34, 35, Argus Literary Board, clubs: Dramatic four years, Current Events, Senior Play cast, assemblies: plays '32, '33, '34, gym, Columbus Day, Christmas, Patriot's Day, class dues collector, Senior Party Committee, home room officer, History Committee, May Day '31 "The fairest garden in her looks And in her mind the wisest books." Andrews, Dorothy, "Andy," Commercial Member A. A., Second Honor Roll '33, clubs: Tri-Hi, Dramatic four years, assemblies: Memorial Day, musical, Christmas play, radio, April 26, Music Committee "Her fingers shame the ivory keys They dance so light along." Arthur, Jane, "Janey." General Member A. A., Third Honor Roll '34, Stamp Club, Dramatic Club, Tri-Hi Club business manager, Property Committee for Soph. Dramatic Club play, radio assembly, usher at Senior Play, Junior-Senior Party Committee, Banquet Com- mittee "A voice so thrilling ne'er was heard In spring time from the cuckoo bird." Balazy, Jean, "Curly." Commercial ' Member A. A., Minstrel Show front row, library assistant, outside work 4 hrs. per day '34, '35 "He is a fool Who thinks by force or will, To turn the current of a Woman's will." Baldwin, Earle, "Lefty." General Basketball, baseball, track, numerals: baseball, track, cheer leader, mem- ber Athletic Council, member A. A., A. A. collector, clubs: Dramatic, Stamp, Hi-Y, Senior Play, assemblies: junior play, musical, radio "He is frank, fresh, hardy, of joyous mind, and strong, Looks all things straight in the face." THE ARGUS difficult stepping stones. Let this be a challenge to each and every one of you. Don't be a stepping stone for someone else! Don't take a bypath or slip downward to oblivion. Don't be sat- isfied forever With being a cog in the machine! Go out and further your education so that you will be able to demand a better position. If ever there was a motto Worth while follow- ing it is- Be Prepared! +--augur-4 Historical Parallels Anderson, Norma Helen of Troy Arthur, Jane Marie Antoinette Carroll, George Daniel Webster Chabot, Leon Melternich Collins, Dorothy Catherine the Great Goddard, Gueneth Ethel Barrymore Goodwin, Ralph john Adams Hale, Eldon Martin Luther J ones, Edward Charles I of England Keeney, Richard Chaucer Kelty, Geraldine Madame du Barry Kimball, Lorraine Anne of Cleves King, Doris Peggy O'Neal King, Mary Katherine of Aragon Lamoureux, Claire Mata Hari Lundwall, Marjorie Dolly Madison McKnight, Caroline Mary Todd Lincoln Morgan, Edward Euclid Richard, Leo Kaiser Wilhelm II Scott, Charles Von Bismarck Sinski, Henry jefferson Davis Starzinski, Victor Franklin Pierce Streeter, June Priscilla Mullin Wood, James Charles II of England THE ARGUS spared by a friendly bar of sand or stern dark rocks that defy the efforts of the rushing streams. Maybe our once unbesmirched surface will be scarred from the ravishes of lost time, but that internal spark will be alive and little rays of sunshine will beat down awakening that spark, causing it to rise up until it can once more face those stepping stones from which it so thoughtlessly slipped and fell. Per- haps we will not be caught so easily. Some who must immediately become wage earners will continue their edu- cation through evening schools and correspondence courses. Some who are financially able will go to college. Others through their endeavor in ath- letics or their superiority in studies will also receive a college education. Still others will either work their way through or acquire scholarships en- abling them to receive their degree. It is not difficult to see that we must be prepared with a strong staff or means to cross those dangerous streams of life. Edgar A. Guest ex- presses this same idea by comparing life to a dull road from which there are numerous bypaths, tending to lead us astray, in his poem called The Dull Road It's the dull road that leads to the gay roadg The practise that leads to successg The work road that leads to the play roadg It is trouble that breeds happiness. It's the hard work and merciless grinding That purchases glory and fameg It's repeatedly doing, nor minding The drudgery drear of the game. It's the passing up glamour or pleasure For the sake of the skill we may gaing And in giving up comfort or leisure For the joy that we hope to attain. It's the hard road of trying and learningg Of toiling, uncheered and alone That wins us the prizes worth earning, And leads us to goals we would own. Some day we can look back and real- ize that it was over a dull and dusty road or through streams of treacher- ous waters that we finally gained our goals and happiness. Yet since we are concerned with the present. class- mates, we must be prepared. Without preparedness great deeds and fame are impossible. Perhaps you can go out into the world and receive ten dollars a week as clerk or be a cog in the ma- chine routine of a great factory. Don't be satisfied with such a position. Use it to push yourself along that dusty road or through that treacherous stream. If you are satisfied, you're slipping off the stones. Your iniative and fight are leaving you. Go out and fight for a position, get yourself a staff to carry you by those bypaths and across those W M F E , .. i - W M H ORATION ll Q Ml Eldon Gordon Il ll f3lF-'T i ' :i The members of the 1935 graduat- ing class of Gardner High School real- ize the difficulties which confront them as they step into the turbulent and depression-struck world of today. There can be no doubt that we are liv- ing and graduating in the face of the most serious economic depression in our history. One cannot pick up a newspaper, listen to the radio, or go to the theatre without reading or hear- ing of strikes, internal restlessness, steadily increasing prices, or the threat of another world conflict. We are living in the age of steel, a world of speed, high standards of living, and despotic dictators. We must be pre- pared to adapt ourselves to the terrific pace of modern life., Since we have been given ample op- portunity to acquire a secondary school education, we should now be able to face the world armed with knowledge, which if our fathers received, they were truly fortunate. Our fathers will tell us that in their day a high school education was not necessary, but to- day, if a young man or woman cannot produce, a high school diploma, the wanted position is not open to him. Yet we can go further than they with our education-the colleges and uni- versities can equip us with facts and data far in advance of our predeces- sors. As we acquire our experience, modern existence will progress more rapidly. It is without question that our grandchildren will be far superior in knowledge to us, just as we are far superior to our grandparents. We must realize that just as there are stepping stones across streams of water, so are there stepping stones across the streams of life. Some will be easy to cross, others will be cov- ered with treacherous currents and stones slippery with moss that will try to cast the unready and unprepared graduate into the depths of oblivion. But after our high school education is completed and we leave this mecca of knowledge forever, no longer stu- dents, the guiding hands that have pi- loted us over bad stepping stones will be removed, leaving us to cross those dangerous streams without their aid. For many of us there will be a tendency to stop right here and be con- tent to slip from the stones and drift slowly downward until we finally reach justified oblivion and be nothing but stepping stones for someone else. If we don't want this to happen, a staff should be secured that will keep us from slipping into the downward flow. What should this staff be? There is only one answer-further education. The desire to learn through text book and experience is a staff worth carry- ing. No doubt some of us will be THE ARGUS far cry from the Townsend Plan to Gardner's New City Hall or from Trial by Judge to Chain Stores. Other assemblies which delighted the audience were the science club performance, the poetry readings of Professor Illingworth of Clark and the musical radio hour, conducted by Mr. Kivlin. Professor Illingworth at- tened school with us for he spoke once each year. You see we have not suffered for things to do after our studying was completed. Announcer: You have listened to Mr. Lionel Leblanc. Our last section of the class history is concerned with the social side of life. When the class of 1934 abdicated in our favor, they left us a high standard to maintain. But our officers have "carried on" well. Good orchestras, crowds of people, lots of fun was the program for everyone. In addition to the six regular dances that the school holds each year, we had two parties. The admission to either was food or fifteen cents. Games were played and the brothers and sisters became better acquainted. The high point of the senior party was the vigorous game of tag which kept everyone busy. Another social event was Baby Day, a time for sophisticated seniors to dress up as foolish freshmen and promenade along the Riviera of good old G. H. S. The last event of our school life you have attended. To-morrow is gradua- tion. Then we shall be eager to see what our next part is in the play of the grand adventure of living. This is Station W. N. T. F. signing off, forever. I thank you. EEZ -rs' LU' . .N ' " V' 1 , 3 all --Es' is ll- -A QT xl! .vw limb. " i ,, J 'lair Tit ti-gi i THE ARGUS Announcer: Miss Anderson, it is now 3:15. Iam sorry to ask you to sign off. Our next number is a classic often heard on the athletic field, Glory to Gardner tMusicJ The next speaker, Mr. Lionel LeBlanc, will tell you about the sports and clubs of the past four years. Mr. LeBlanc. Second Speaker: Good afternoon, ladies and gentle- men. The class of 1935 produced some of the most energetic athletes ever seen. This year the "Wildcats" acquired gorgeous, new, orange and purple football suits. The boys were captained by "Kusty" Miciewicz and had one of their most successful sea- sons. They tied Fitchburg, our big- gest rival. While we are on the subject of the Fitchburg game, we mustn't forget the spectacular eighty yard run made by Harold Crossley in the first quarter. It certainly was worth seeing. In the first play, Cross- ley took the ball through center and carried it eighty yards across the goal line. Then, too, do you remember the Leominster game, how the kick-off was carried back for a touchdown? It was grand playing. We may have had a small team but how the boys did abuse the pigskin! Yes, sir, we sub- mitted to only two defeats. These were administered by bigger and heav- ier teams. Football-what a season! The track team has done marvelous things. Herk, the recordbreaking miler, captained the squad. For the first time in history, the swimming group boasts of six sets of brothers, the Carrolls two, one, a captaing the Corsiglias three, and two of the Lisons, Kings, Miciewiczes and Sanses. In spite of their strong rivals which were representatives of prep schools and colleges, our mermen were victorious, usually. The girls' best sport was field hockey with Beatrice Lavallee as captain and Ione Smith as manager. The girls played brilliantly. The "Wildcat" hoop team under "Red" Crossley's charge finished the season with a good record. "Red" has proven himself one of our best known athletes. Once again the game of tennis is re- vived at Gardner High. With Joseph T. Kivlin as coach, the sport will be a success and prove a delight to many local enthusiasts. Sports were not the only activities of our class. Clubs were important, also. The Tri-Hi and Hi-Y gave the socially- minded plenty to do. Ping-Pong matches, dances, vocational talks, style shows, lectures, entertainments, sports, conventions, and dinners! All these claimed a part of the time. People who were in search of more intellec- tual recreation enjoyed the French, German, Latin, or Current Events Clubs. By the way, did you notice the large crowd of students who sur- prised Mr. Bowden at his suggestion of a talk on present day events? Besides the regulation meetings, the language clubs had socials, presented plays, corresponded with foreign students, and visited Winchendon and Ashburn- ham groups. Other folks spent long hours in preparing for dramatic club assemblies and debates. There has been at least one offering from each group each year. The culmination of the dramatic work was the senior play The Youngest, so ably directed by Miss Maude Cobleigh. George Carroll heads the list as class debater. Some of the topics about which we have learned were of a tremendous scope. It is a GE MS ln ll ,. W M I 'I CLASS HISTORY il V Norma Anderson Edward Jones A Lionel LeBlanc Killa-'G MES ' E llUiQ fOl Scene-A broadcasting station. Time-The present. P g Characters-Radio announcer and two speakers. Announcer speaks: This is Station W. N. T. F. or, to solve the mystery, Station Nineteen Thirty-tive. The broadcast comes to you from the new soundproof studio, located on the ground floor of the Gard- ner High School, Gardner, Massachu- setts. Just a moment for station announcements. - Listen, all parents of grade school children! Don't fail to send your child to Gardner High School. We have an efficient faculty, equipment for all sports, and laboratories which are remarkable in a school of this size. If you want your son or daughter to be happy and successful in the world, select G. H. S. The program which will be presented now is sponsored by the seniors of the school. Our first speaker, Miss Norma Anderson, will tell you of some of the joys and trials of the class of 1935. Miss Anderson. I thank you. First Speaker: Good afternoon, ladies and gentle- men. Something different! Those are the words we need to express our idea of the class of 1935 of Gardner High School. These words describe not only the method' in which the history of the class is to be presented today, but also the class itself. Last year it was suggested in the history that some day there would be a broadcast of the events of the four years. With many thanks to our predecessors, we follow their suggestion. First of all, have you ever heard of a freshman class in G. H. S. with 292 members? However, we must admit with regret that only 168 survived the academic struggle and withstood the lure of jobs. And a struggle our four years have been, because of a change in graduation requirements from 72 credits to 80. But we were delighted by other features of administrationg namely, the rotating schedule and the home room period. Another difference in our school life concerns the Argus. Do you know that we are very proud to have fur- nished a girl as editor-inchief? Mary Knight occupies that position. She deserves a great 'deal of credit. Forty-one of our class have contributed to the Argus over the period of four years. Margarita Rossy, Dolly Ber- nard, Robert Svarfvar, Eldon Gordon, Ralph Goodwin, Herta Makela, Esther Okerman, Mary Knight, and Beatrice Lavallee have seen their words in print on many occasions. Name Favorite Song Ambition Joan Wojdylak Moon.-:truck To be a star Minnie Yankowski My Heart Goes Twitter TwatterTo attend more parties in Athol Sophie Zyzniewski Make Believe To be a "blues" singer Revenge With Music The Aristocrats Some Day I 'll Find You Answers To Exam Questions Animal Kingdom Eating in the Corridors Hot Cha Any Class Smiling Thru After a Summons to the Office Let Me Hold Your Hand In Any Balcony just Because You're You Dear Old Gardner High Q--4I -6 Girls Boys Most popular-Dorothy Collins Best giggler--Doris King Prettiest-Marjorie Lundwall Most bashful-Mary Renes Wittiest-Claire Lamoureux Teachers pet-Caroline McKnight Our fashion plate-Dolly Bernard Best dancer-Evon Locust Class grind-Elsie Wirtanen Best athlete-Petruse Remkus Heartbreaker-Jane Arthur Smoothest blujfer-Edith Mattila Sunniest-Norma Anderson Most accommodating-Mary Knight Confirmed old-maid--Laura Frissell Most musical- Beatrice Lavallee Professional flirt-Rita Ryan Most likely to succeed- Gueneth Goddard Most dignified-Merilis Cote Most undigmfied-Lorraine Kimball Class dictionary-Margarita Rossy Most popular-James Wood Laziest-Wacy Yablonski Handsomest-Edward Jones Most bashful-John Anderson Wisecracker-James Wood Teacher's pet-Leon Chabot Beau brummel-Edmund Dabrowski Best dancer-Eino Salo Class grind- Anthony Michniewicz Best athlete-Harold Crossley Best actor-Eldon Gordon Most dignified-George Corsiglia Most undignbied-Joseph Yablonski Class dictionary-Richard Keeney Most conceited-Leon Chabot Woman hater- Merton Cobb Smoothest blujer-Charles Scott Best natured-Fred Tracey Most musical-Richard Kendall Professional flirt-Lionel LeBlanc Most likely to succeed-Ralph Goodwin Name Favorite Song Ambition Elizabeth O'Donnel1 I 'll Always Be the Same To be the perfect ' stenographer Esther Okerman Till Then To become a famous poetess Adeline Olivari Mary Pardee Laura Paszkowski Estelle Penski Lilyan Piontek Blanche Plona Alice Poliks Margaret Prendergast Petruse Remkus Mary Renes Celia Resnick Pauline Richard Margarita Rossy Rita Ryan Lempi Saari Evelyn Sharratt Dorothy Smith lone Smith Julia Stasukelis June Streeter Gwinivere Swalina Elma Taavitsainen Mary Tenney Dorothy Thomas Elsie Whitney Ruth Wickman Impi Wiinikainen Martha Wiinikainen Elsie Wirtanen Sweet A deline Please What More Can I Ask? You're My Thrill You'll Get By With a Twinkle in Your Eye I 'm Living in Doubt Ain't She Marvelous Goodnight, Lovely Little Lady You're a Builder Upper Count Your Blessings If There's Someone Lovelier Than You Smile, Darn You, Smile Dark Eye Caldornia, Here I Come Sweetie Pie Why Was I Born? Get a Little Fun Out of Life Meditation Happy as the Day Is Long Sweet and Lovely To get a man To find her place in life To marry Knox To be a man hater To buy out Street 8: Smith's "All Stories" To have more basket- ball games To have June come To shrink a wee bit To be first woman president To perfect that artist's brush To ride in that Ford To put it down in print To pick on a real man To go into partnership with Segura To go to Vt. To start a "funny paper" To be heard To find her Romeo To be foreman of high- way man's son's wife Hats Off Here Comes a Lady To find an ambition In the Quiet of an Autumn Night The Sunshine of Your Smile Who's Honey Are You? The Day You Came Along I 've Got Rhythm Sweeter Than Sweet Fresh as a Daisy No Lovers Allowed Not to rufiie that hair To be a governess To move to Greenwood Street To move to a city To get rid of that rhythm To grow up To find her he-man To make sure chalk is still in Room 5 Name Favorite Song Ambition Catherine Hanson Alfreda Humphrey Louise Johnson Helen Kaarela Geraldine Kelty Eleanor Kent Lorraine Kimball Doris M. King Mary C. King Mary Knight Agnes Kodys Gertrude Koivu Elsie Koski Helen Kuroputkin Aini Lahikainen Impi Laitinen Claire Lamoureux Beatrice Lavallee Viola Lehto Evon Locust Ruth Long Marjorie Lundwall Hertta Makela Rita Manseau Helmi Matilainen Edith Mattila You Can Depend on Me I 'll Be Faithful I Love Louisa You're O. K. My Cigarette Lady Come Out, Come Out Where- ever You Are I 'm -a Night Owl Lucky Little Accident I Envy the Moon Oh, What a Pal Was Mary Easy to Remember Wild Honey Say Young Lady Oh Honey I Congratulations Happiness Ahead I Believe in Miracles' Drmfing and Dreaming Give Me a Heart To Sing To The Continental ' I Only Have Eyes for You Sophisticated Lady Hey,' Young Fellow You're Devastating My Heart's in the Right Place You 'F it Into the Picture Jadwiga Matuszewska You or No One Margaret Maynard Caroline McKnight Catherine Noone Walk a Little Faster The Laugh Parade Thank Heaven for You Dorothy N uel There's Rhythm in My Bones To stay in Gardner To swim the English Channel To tame that temper To read more history To run a bus To be a noise maker To be janitor's son's wife To be "Town Crier" To shrink To go on in her chosen line To keep and give those waves To live in Baldwinsville To get a lease on the Arcadia To be a doctor's wife To always be helpful To help fool with medicine To rival Chrysler To dance with Fred Astaire To know the latest dance steps To read more poetry To own a swimming pool To publish a book of poems To manage a camp for boys Become a missionary To open a fashion shop To see her native land To talk louder To know the reason why To be a nurse To find an original joke Name Favorite Song Ambition James Wood Joseph Yablonski Wacy Yablonski Norma Anderson Dorothy Andrews Jane Arthur Jean Balazy Clarice Ball Marjorie Beauregard Esther Begun Dorothy Bernard Marion Blake Dorothy A. Brown Dorothy B. Brown Marion Carter Dorothy Collins Merilis Cote Ann Czajkowski Pauline Desrosiers Rachel Dupuis Hazel Ellis Irma Fitzgerald Laura Frissell Elizabeth Frye Pauline Galvan Eleanor Gearan Marjorie Gigger Gueneth Goddard Suzanne Gronowicz Yvonne Halton Elizabeth Hammond Music Makes Me Do the To be a specialist in Things I Never Should Do pepper When My Ship Carnes In Sleepyhead Easy on the Eyes Dust of the Old Piana Lovely To Look At Keep Young and Beautiful To cool off To be a midget Be a cashier in a bank To have her name in lights To be a gigalette Beauty judge That Red Headed Gal of Mine To stretch Mighty Sweet You'll Get By When You Have Only One My Hearfs an Open Book Where Are You, Boy of My Dreams? S0 Help Me Solitude Blame It on My Youth I Was Lucky I 'll Take an Option on You Did My Heart Beat Tony's Wife Congratulate Me Rattlin' on the Keys There's a Dzjferent You in Your Heart I Have a Warm Spot in My Heart Charming Cashier at peanut stand To keep up her front row Work To work in the Oil Stove To own a dance hall To continue tooting on her trumpet To own an artificial thumb To fiddle with chemicals To be an excavator To win Nobel Prize for poetry To know her history To keep tabs on Yvonne To be Miss America To get caught in a "Gale" To maintain her good standard To keep Porgy line going To gain in height To win a marathon When Irish Eyes Are Smiling To know more jokes What About Me Must We Say Goodnight Sweet Sue Stay as Sweet as You Are You 're Driving Me Crazy To make more noise To act in a play and not be an old lady To be literary dictator To be Edmond's better half To be a junior Name Favorite Song Ambition Leonard Matuszewski Dream Baby To be six feet William McFaul Lady, Don't Look at Me Like To be a song writer That Anthony Michniewicz Little Did I Dream To stay on speaking terms with a certain lady To preserve that he-man haircut Konstanty Michniewicz The Meanest Man in Town Joseph Mitchell Francis Moore Edward Morgan Gidimus Nevard William Norris Wilho Oinonen Roger Palmer Nick Pisaruk Robert Plette Joseph Poliks Gerald Redmond Leo Richards Richard Robinson Eino Salo Charles Scott Henry Sinski Victor Starzynski Robert Svarfvar Toivo Tiihonen Frederick Tracy Reino Waris Theodore F. Watts Lester White Richard White Lucky in Love You're an Old Smoothy The Hour of Parting Buy a Kiss You'll Never Get to Heaven You're in My Power To become a "skipper" To assist "Dizzy" Dean To get a word in edgewise To use his pick To turn out hand-made That Way pipes To try all the new dance steps An Earful of Music Every Time My Heart Beats I 'll Never Change The Waltz You Saved for Me Here Come the British Pop Goes My Heart I 'm Nobody's Sweetheart Now Rumba Lost in a Fog You're the Top I've Had My Moments Get Yourself a Girl and Fall in Love With My Eyes Wide Open I 'm Dreaming Why Do I Dream Those Dreams? High Up on the Hilltop The Object of My A jjfection Home on the Range In a Little Blue Canoe To be a public speaker To slow down night hours To be a soda jerker To be a baseball umpire To know why his father's bugle blows To stay away from lumber To put S. Gardner on the map Time keeper, E. R. A. To be a famous' chef To fool with medicines To rest feet on office desk To be a fur-trader To be a millionaire To be a second Walter Smith To be wild To be a soap-box orator To become national bass drummer To say "whats what" Name Favorite Song Ambition Peter Ganis Paul Gemborys Francis Glinski Ralph Goodwin Eldon Gordon Stanley Gingras Paul Guzas John Hadjukewicz Sulo Halttunen Eldon Hale George Harrington Robert Hedstrom William Herk Robert Hodgen Konstanty Jalutkewicz Eino J arvela Joseph jasinski Arthur Johnson Edward Jones Veto Kalanta Joseph Kapacziewski Richard Keeney Richard Kendall Lionel LeBlanc Edwin Lofdahl Henry Mackie Uno Manninen Barnacle Bill the Sailor Who Cares There's Nothing the Matter With Me DancingWith My Shadow He Was So Shy Throwing Stones at the Sun O. K Toots I Love to Imitate Animals I've Got the World on a To be a fire chief To convince them across the bar To do a little reciting To live in Malden To imitate Rudolph Valentino To learn the meaning of "earnest" To be an apple shiner To be an actor To know the "ins" of String baseball Things Might Have Been So To outlive that innocent Dnferent look Love Me Tonight Try a Little Tenderness He's a Humdinger You 're the One I Care For Straight From the Shoulder Say It With Music I Was Taken by Storm If I Can't Get Sunshine To race doodle bugs To dash to all points in record time To be a marathon runner To make a second trip to Providence To be a national three . letter man To be an international snake charmer To crawl out of his shell To paint the town red Without Any Work I 'll Stay Out in the Rain How Long Will It Last? How Am I Doing? How Do You Do It? Bigger and Better To be a soldier boy To be a polished gentleman To be able to do arith. To be one better than Cicero The Man on the Flying TrapezeTo have longer math Dames There's Everything Nice About You Today I Feel S0 Happy I 'm M zsunderstood periods To be a heart specialist To compete with silence To be mayor of Hubbardston To know when the next "hop" comes around W H D ll PERSONALITIES Merelis Cote Gueneth Goddard Ralph Goodwin Eino Jarvela Helmi Matilainen Toivo Tiihonen W M SE M Name Favorite Song Ambition John Anderson All Alone To overcome that blush Earle Baldwin Did You Ever See a Dream Be a high school Henry Biron Henry Bredberg Ovila Brideau Charles Caplin Harold Carr George Carroll Leon Chabot Merton Cobb George Corsiglia Hold That Tiger Love Passes By Walking? Oh, Bury Me Out on the Lone A nythzng Goes Prairie just Foolin' Around Who Walks In When I Walk Out? Let Me Call You Sweetheart Are You Lovable I Won't Dance Richard Cramm Rise and Shine Harold Crossley You've Got To Be a Football Hero Paul Croteau Give Her a Kiss for Me Richard Crozier Mood Indigo Edmond Dabrowski Play, Fiddle, Play Ralph Deslauriers Then I 'll Be Happy Bronislaw Dokurno I 'rn Not Lazy, just Dreaming Martin Evensen I'm Nuts About Mutts principal To be a successful Weenie eater To speak a little more To' develop that classy voice To have more leisure To play piano with Paul Whiteman To preserve that green hat To be a butter and egg man To organize a famous S. Gardner band To be a glorified bachelor To get to school by 7:44 To be a champ to Janet To build skyscrapers To wait for "J une" to come around To rival Rubinoff To make Bobby's ambition true To be Brockelman's chief artist To be somebody's drummer boy we . 6 1' '7 a if PS 1 'Q ,ia-0 Vg V4 'I 'Q F in 0 W + nh 'W3-F gui 1 4 Ii ,PHI ,gli as Mimi -.vi Q. I u 4, . A, -..v . v, 'EE sf? ' 532 Q 1 I' . R . -f 3 fav Asif' w.. ,ra Ci' 230 naman au.-MBA:-PK' CAPLW ANDERSON E, JARVELA BRIDEAU . HERK HAJDUKIEWNZ L. FRISSELL C. BALI. MANSEAU CORSIGLIA DESLAUHIERS . JALU'rKEwlr'z S. GRON0w1c'z WHITE WHITE KEENEY . KALANTA J. JASINSKI WARIS . EVENSI-tw LQFDAHL . CRAMM H. CARR YAm.0NsK1 GUZAS -mt iw r:.ZLAi"5d1J6R Lfjq' ,Pu ' api 2, I QE' ' 3 -A 1, 2' . y.f1'Z'fLifS4 5-:Y ag.. . .V - ,-, . xv?" ' A , ,,f.u,,.m.:L'- -1:2-U!,..'L .,. , v -px MICIEWICZ CROTEAU Rossv . PISARUK MACK!!-J JOHNSON MATULA . LOCUST NEVARD PLONA STARZYNSKI SMITH MCFAUI. SHARRAT1' DARROWSKI . PBNSKI GINCRAS Gmmokvs KAPACZIEWSKI Gnums . BREDBERG YABLONSKI . REDMOND . CROSSLEY . PALMER Vu ..w.-.-.- -'wi ...I ,. 4.1 - gs at V ,Q ,A':L4f La? 'ifa-g 41' , . - .. T.. 'f'-:-113251. ye X 'jg' A ' ,Y . ei: , Q.: if 'ri , . -fxrfL5jmg-31- ' . ' : ,- 2' E, v,.,, ,.1fYii': 05-.5 1 ' :r -if ,f 'V 'mf I 1'-,L-,ra '. ,V ij Ti?""'f"i11'9'f' ' ' 'N' . ,, Jr, 1 ,:,,.g ff Fffii 1 , ,.,,... . . V. Q., , . ' ' " . 1.,,2'1v:",, ,Jn :iv . . -n ..... I, E-U,.,. , -W. 1 E9 . 51-L " ., - ,-5 2' -ff w1',r+n1 'S' f . i, Y, . . . . .. 'Kin ,5 ii .2 , V 9.16 . .fr - . --ml . ni-if' . - .1. ,C In 1' , ' gpm ,Z ' Vgfgqcv 1 'N , ffzff. - ' - ., , . , T, -A , ,. . PAW - '- .4 ,. 'g.:f5w15 L: K .X ri-W: ,J-N , 'ry . . ., , .N - ' .ff . A- . I :ff ' --nf 1 , ,Z . . , -5 'il fs 'j-H44 1 , '-' ,, , ard. Y . T,-' 2' '- 'L '- ' P . 3' , K 7,-21, .31 JP- - V V , 5 s ' -,,,,1.4., I V. .J ., . lk ' . KK: 4' ' i w-., V 49 ' -: ur. , ' 1 " ? X ' L, b 'M - 2 ' sif- ' fm, .-3, ' :"!f itat' ff ii. f .1 . V. Q., -A ' f --- ik- ff- .' . - -. 3? ,E ' rv L, mx, ' '4 , ' M.-A .fw.l:n:..' L-m,.a..x:.. 5? 5,4 ' Wa Wes, Qt WHITNEY C. HANSGN . NIICHNIENVICZ FITZGERALD TENNEY UINONEN M. MAYNARD . LONG SWALINA SVARFVAR 0'lJONNELL M. BLAKE . MAKEl.A DESROSIERS ANDREWS JOHNSON E. SALO . BIRON ULIVARI HARRwm'oN KELTY L. RIVHARDS POLIKS . GLINSKI THOMAS 52.1-.Ji 5f51Z..w 'r 1 M 1 .. 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'Wir ' '. f fi, 1 -jj.?'t'g5Z-A7 iq' ' f 2 " P' 2 ' wwf'-f-. - , . . , . , 'f 'S - ' ' 1 .:,,'1Ik,. -Q' fi' I Ti Z1 ,Z 'Q .i,1,,.,.f 7 V, .- - I. ..,,.55,'. q. Q, X. ' - ff . - .f.,'--'eip V, 4 1 .-, -- H2111 vu eb '. fx, - 'Qtr l f ,. Y - Jw-4.-1 3 " J . , 1' ' 'v .nf fl' . ' 5 l 4 .. "BM 4 ' 4 4, .1 , w..' ..- n , . .M iw We ff N N Q get .-.ML . 1 X Q r 4 X s 'Y , My Honor-:N Konvs Com: FRYE PLE'rr-1 GALVAN Gormors: REMKUS KENDAL1. ELLIS HAMMOND CZAJKOWSKI Tm-IONEN ANDERSON DUPUIS BAl,nw1N PARDEL-: LuNnwAl,l. Kmc HAI.TTUNEN HUMPHREY BERNARD HALTON WIVKMAN PASZKOWSKA 4 Q ' -4.- aii .v 15.5 gm, L ,, ,, +5 -' - - Q -1, s. ' , Q- ,Y ' V L' 3 I . 'TE5 -LEJK I ffwihfy, .' Eg' . x.-'.: "ww X . ' In-' . .,7.. w V-, ,l v .wi 4. . 5... ..-Vt L, . ' Mg ...4 4f.,.,. , ,. ,I - , K. ,X U .TF- . 1, 'vi-f.v1f1?f ff 'V ZNQ1-,5i:A, ga .,,ft,'1,-,-. 'J ' Q..- -137,51-V-Tj T' ' . 3'f:3' L ' 'f".?rfv" 4-3. . f . 1 w.. . . , , 1- e . dl 1 . .I-fi f A-5-f -1 ,,-.ri ' - +f1 'L-,rw-. , H ff A. Y.. 4 .' 'E' . .x '. LJ : . f-- .2117 TJ ' fe' Va: fb 1 me x -,f'5,221 -, :'J.5,.i , ,,"'-.g ,. rU.if"r:v 'ipbzy ' 1?tyCW.i...,- ,gp--Q 2 . :rw '. vc- .gl -.Aly - Z. 'ii .- ai g'i7if'3f' ' " 1 fl. ..1'ag'-.'--vw 1,-. mia 14.4. .- J 91E,.P' 4, -N: 'X L " .f J, 3:23, :li - W vg .v. I K.. Y- 1 ,L :,,,, , ii. Ml . ... . I 1 . ,. . w ' lk ,A . .. . ' 1611-' - V 1 gm 1,x :r.'1117gQ,.F,,,..i,.-4.,.L 'jam 9. 41' ,1 'l ' - ..:. 2 xi, '5,m,J,. '--1,1 .-I, f' . .JM . .943 .. - ' -,' I . ,M Y K . -B .145 GOODWIN SAARI G. Kmvu E. WIRTANBN F. TRACY GODDARI1 KING J. ARTHUR B. LAvAI.x.EF: C. RESNICK Cmmol. LAMUUREUX R. RYAN M. YANKOWSKI U. MANNINEN MATUSZEWSKA MCKNIGHT M. PUT!-7 J. STR!-INTER H. KAARELA Hansrkom WIINIKAINI-:N IJ. B. BROWN: CT, Nomar: I.. CHAHOT L fl fi i ' 55 ' ii , ,414 .Qin V-93? 'I . an .1 :.., ru- Y , ' '..,'.'Lk w: gi I ,pri 36 , :ff v- in ' ,w -Q22 . E, Y '12, . ssl 'Q , 1 ,A ' R + 1123 A J. , , ,fr is . sf .-.., L -16.1 W ' 1 V ' I " ini, ,b 78:1 . 'hug' FI ,' V -u, . Y V . , ' -,Q ,p , , ,',r.' I :FFL ' 'TN ' A I '- A .- NH t, . - . . .L- v , i 1 I,EBLANm' . CART!-:R V. LEHT0 Cxozmk LAITINEN I-'IQNTEK S1'AsUKE1.ls UKERMAN ZYZNIEYVSKI . RI-:NES GANIS GEARAN LAHIKAINEN E. MORGAN BEAURI-:GARD Ml1'CHl-31.1. . PRENDERGAST NIATILAINEY Pomxs Rorxlwsow D. A. BROWN J. BALAZY J. W0LlDYI.AK M. Glam-in E. HALE xPI'f"'.f M-. ,. .' vs 'f 1 r, g.'. .Qui ,,,.. .-X, 14-Q.. ,-.- ng, L '-,i'eF"' .f ., .. 1- .-f"f' . . .. . Ziarjl -59zQ3,F,?.J, ' 'it' v Q ' r:-.g,,--., .,,.-X , r. .u 1 1- ,',,.l. XE 1:55 ? Q . - 5 , Aww. , , , .,.,, Q ...Mu 1 9- ' v ,4,.u, if .- an a 5. ' 'lvlna ,win :r f 'A-1-:,y-f. 1 new 5 irqigfjgg, z if VJ.:-11151, 51-1 -1,.u,.. '..-5-5 1 -.. . 5' 4 . 1 . .L ,Q.f', -4.-uv. ' 1 xr . .n ,W 1.S,,,. .94 Q "-.-',"Y' . ' . 5 , ". ',,. I' ,,, Q., H 1- z ,'Vf - , . .UNH . ' 5 v . i 11 ' 1-LF ' , ..,, 14.5.1 .4 ,rx -5, ,, , -initial W. xiii, G . Tx. , L - - TH. il ,ii"'n'1 ,xf-'wg , ,. . Q I 1 J 1 x , :I '-.a,. A . . - ..r,..."" ,.-V-. . ,,,, Fr... .. -' .,,y X, . v .Q . IV. ,1- I 1 's ..' - 1 . . Y, vw v -. . wx g. -sf -' ,fr '- -' L-Qs -T1 N- 4.3 s-,.. f . 53, ' . , . 312 - 4 ff? 51. 5. .v .5 . ' ' 1 :U --L . .,u. . , 1 " Qu , ,bfi 'Nw 1... ..,, Jr Ag .1 ,g- ' - - ua I ar"-' Pu- as-V: x gif. .v ,7. Y' Q , ' . 1. 4: , J . . L. -:-.f.4 ..1.znk,m.. A KENT I. WHNIKAINEN E. TAAVITSAINEN Num. E. JONES IDOKURNO W. Nonms KIMBALL C. SCOTT T. WATTS F. MOORE: . KNIGHT . KUR0l'UTKlN MATuszEwsKx RICHARD THE ARGUS graduated from Gardner High School? If, by any chance, you should find some stray copies of the above mentioned, our file in Room 5 would be Very grateful. Don't Worry about the condition of the Argus because natu- rally the older ones are sure to become rather battered by this time. Don't forget, any old copies of the Argus will be more than welcome in Room 5. at any time of the day. February and June copies of 1919 All for year 1905 1906 l Q- ' 1 51' Ss ,z 1 -ii 1 -E 11 la -.Q ll' ,lhf "4 Sling s 1 so 1 Po 74,?i:"a.? t ffiai C' 51 1907 November, January, March, of 1908 H U 17 Y! H H 97 YI All for year 1911 April and June copies for 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 All for year Mary Knight '-4 E? 252 JI '35 THE ARGUS Graduation How much that word means to us who are graduating this year! To some who are not planning to enter a higher institution of learning, it means the end of a long road which has sometimes been up-hill and hard traveling. Our school days, just like any other thing, have to come to an end. As we look back over the years, we see ourselves as freshmen, entering the high school for the first time, a little afraid and nervous to be entering such a large building from which our older brother or sister has just grad- uated. We made many mistakes the first year and we know how embar- rassed we felt when we went into the wrong room and heard the laughter of the girls and boys in that room. As we stepped across the doorway in our sophomore year, we felt less conspicu- ous and did not "razz" the freshmen as we had been "razzed" by the upper classmen. We wanted to make them feel less afraid and we sympathized with them when we saw them looking back of the doors for the numbers in order to get into the right room. In our junior year we felt quite at home. We entered into the spirit of the upper classmen and called the new freshman "green freshies," and had lots of fun. When the seniors graduated, we watched them and wondered why some looked so sad, others even with tears in their eyes-maybe from stage fright-and even the so-called "hard- boiled guys" looked quite glum. It never seemed to us sad, the parting with our school days, but here it is, our tum to graduate. It is hard to put it down in Words, but there is a funny feeling in our hearts, thinking of having to miss school. But those who are going to college will have something else to look forward to and remember about, while we still have our high school memories. So it is quite an honorable occasion for us when we go up with trembling knees to receive our dip- lomas and hope that our four years have not been spent in idling. We are certainly proud to have been members of the Gardner High School. Mary Renes '35 Help! Very few of us realize how many years the Argus has been published by the students of the G. H. S. During November, 1903, the Argus was published for the first time. Up until this time a small magazine had appeared every so often under the name of Wampanoag. This small pamphlet was usually edited by the senior class, and for that reason this same name was later adopted for the senior year book. Ever since the year 1904 the Argus has been published four or five times each school year. What has happened to all the different editions of this magazine? It is a well known fact that for the last few years those connected with the Argus have been trying to com- plete a file for the high school of one copy of each issue. Although we have copies of magazines for the last fifteen years, from there back to 1904 are far too many discouraging gaps. Naturally if anyone has a complete file it should be the high school. This year we were glad to accept tive copies of rather old date, but-there are still many more issues missing. Below is published a list of the lack- ing magazines. Will everyone please call this list to the attention of fathers, mothers,brothers, sisters, aunts, uncles, and other fond relatives who have Graduation To me, a sophomore, graduation for the seniors means only that I might go to one of their dances. I'll probably get tired of seeing young men dashing to the high school with their white pants, black coats, and a girl on each arm-and some with a girl on one arm. This graduation, to them, means a great deal more. They all find some time between the social affairs to be serious and think of the future. The future, as yet, doesn't mean a great deal to the prospective college or prep school students except the beginning over again in a new school with new surroundings. The people going to business colleges and the girls who plan to enter the nursing field are go- ing to have to study and work prob- ably twice as hard during the coming years. Many of the seniors after grad- uation will go to work. All of them will enter into a new mode of life and make new acquaintances. Who knows, probably the fellow who studies and reads so much now will become a great statesmang or the handsome athlete, afamous movie actorg or the fellow who never studies, the wealthiest and most honorable citizen in his community. Whatever the '35 graduates do in the future, they can al- ways look back and say, "Sure, I went to Gardner High School, and boy, that's something to be proud of!" Philip Coleman '37 A Junior to a Senior To most of you, graduation is a sad affair. You will be leaving all your old friends. Maybe you'll- see them again and maybe you won't. You will be leaving your favorite haunts: a cor- ner of the library, a special place in the cafeteria, a favorite class room, your special club for afternoons, a place on the football or hockey team. You think this all out as you are loung- ing around, and you think life'1l never be the same. - It is really a time to be happy. Life is really just beginning for you. It is a time when you are stepping into a new environment, you are about to establish your independence, meet new people, see new places, do different things. So be happy about it and step forward to your new life with a gay, steady courage and a heart full of res- olutions to make the most of your new life as possible. Our elders tell us that school time is the happiest time of one's life. It is, without a doubt, the most irresponsi- ble time of one's life. It's really the new responsibility, the new firmness you have to assume that makes you wish you were just starting school instead of ending. It will be rather hard at first, but we say "Farewell" to you and send you off with lots of heartfelt wishes for your true success. Lucy Powers '36 Table of Contents I. Editorials Graduation A Junior to a Senior Graduation Step by Step Help! II. Senior Supplement Personalities Class History Ivy Oration Class Catalogue Class Pictures Crossword Puzzle III. Events IV. Exchanges V. Jokes Philip Coleman '36 Lucy Powers '37 Mary Renes '35 Robert Svarfvar '35 Mary Knight '35 Eldon Gordon '35 A .lws " a . Q W ,.' fx if"'T'?, ' f M 3+ t . 1 -I -3-"ff -rw P A H .. ' 'K Q' " as.. .f .. NN -. , ,,,4 ,, M f. ff 45- ii ,Jas -i : ' .2 . , - .A , -' -, . f 3 R. Vg: .L - V :VZ -.1 -x 1-5 'V Y- 4 A . Q . fizjg., ga., . , , fi?-n K . v In I . W J-f . . '!."g.- L V , ' Qsaifffvffgfff 1 ,' iw "1 , ,I , .,. , . ..f . -A 4.1, -, 4572 , w 51,3 . '25 . if' ' -511 - - R1 1 1 i, r ,.: '1 .. A ,Y :V 1151?-fi N -,. :' if "RQ, '- , -, , -ggi 1- . . L ' ' qw .fF,' 9" , , E, 'll . X . '. ad - r , ,..,,. ., , ' '- !"' E, '-N J. , .7,,t,,,, .,,v. , -, K H. fir ii f Jifl- T 'T QQ ' xi 5 - ii L L' Q47 , , ..4, . , - .EY , Ps. 1 -, vt, - ., ..-if ,X 1: f. - 3 f. :LA fi: ' ' 21:4 4.4, 4. ,. R' 1 '- V-g.., , if-31 'F if ft 4213 1 ,Q , I 5 3 , A .1 ,H X-,Y hug' 5 ,1 533:11 af " ,,,-u .-saab ,..n1ii3'E 1 W 0 ' -rl, Lind V ' V A' nnlmv. 11 .-1..'.1- 111-5- THE ARGUS ,C Published by the Pupils of the Gardner High School. VQL. XXXII H JUNE, ISSQMQ NUMBER 4 Entered an Second Clase Matter Dec. 6, 1909, at the Poet Offlcenat Gardner, Male., undbi the Act of March 3, 1897. Published at GARDNER, MASSACHUSETTS. -lf ' -f 3 siowq Editor-in-chief ...... .................. . ...... . .. Mary Knight '35 Business Manager , ............................... Edmond Dabrowski '35 Fred Proctor '36 Way ne Roundy '36 George J odaitis '37 Vitold Waskiewicz '37 Frederick Shippee '38 LITER ARY Norma Anderson '35 Ralph Goodwin '35 Mary Renes '35 Robert Svarfvar '35 Louise Carter '36 Edward Kelley '36 Lucy Powers '36 Philip Coleman '37 Barbara Hartshorn '37 Elma Tkaczyk '37 EVENTS George Corseglia '35 Mary King '35 Hertta Makela '35 Helmi Matalainen '35 David Kuniholm '36 Alfred Preliasco '36 Helen Teir '36 Richard Nelson '37 Janet Nichols '37 JOKES Esther Okerman '35 Eino J arvela '36 Ruth Center '37 ALUMNI Irma Fitzgerald '35 Laura Frissell '35 Reino Kallio '37 Mary Tenney '36 Art: Dorothy Walgren '37 Bronislaw Dokurno '35 Celia Resnick '35 Typists: Marjorie Beauregard '35 Impi Laitinen '35 Dorothy Smith '35 FACULTY ADVISORS Literature, Miss Mary E. Bliss Printing and Binding, Mr. Joseph T. Kivlin Business, Mr. Robert Littlefield Illustrations, Miss Dorice Shepardson 'Single copies, 25 cents. Yearly Subscription, 75 cents. Issued four times ayear. L All subscriptions should be sent to the Business Manager. :LL S. Bent 8: Brothers, Inc. LIGHT - HEAT - POWER At Your Service Compliments of Gardner Gas, Fuel Sz Light Co. Gardner Electric Light Co. Tel. 63-4 13 West Lynde. Compliments of O. W. Siebert Co. Chair-Town Mfg. Co. MANUFACTURERS OF BATHROOM FURNITURE CHILDREN'S CHAIRS BABY WALKERS CHILDS' PLAY SETS and SPECIALTIES Office and Factory: GARDNER, MASS. 1 l Help our advertisers who have helped us. HEY WOOD-WAKEFIELD a Established 1826 i Manufacturers of i QQPA . ! xg. WZ '6' 2 ' " 5' Cane and Wood Seat Chairs, Reed and Fibre Furniture, Chi1dren's Carriages and Go Carts, School Furniture, Railway Car I i Seats, Cane Webbing, Chair Cane, Cocoa X Mats and Matting, Opera Chairs, Toy Vehicles. Mgt Gardner - - - Mass. 41 College-Grade Business Training better starting positions in business more rapid advancement and promotion a successful career in business Four two year college grade courses are offered at Bay Path: Accounting-Finance, Business Admin- istration, Secretarial Science, Normal Secretarial. Call, write or telephone 6-2704 Springfield for catalog BAY PATH INSTITUTE Springfield, Mass. 100 Chestnut Street Compliments of SE TOR CLASS Help our advertisers who have helped us. The Gardner Daily News H Is the only newspaper publishing all news of activities in the Gardner High School. Special reports of football, baseball, basketball and other sporting events. 0 F or 1 if , ' - WORCESTER H W H' College Grade , ay, My , Training for Business O d h pf'lZL'l fiffulliiffggiiiini' D E P EN DA B I. E V . Bixsiness Administration K 21112 'SA -ling fm DVERTISING PURPOSES in U Such TU' f X ikoztliefping Couifsmd D E S I G N I N G I 1 Co-Educational Moderate Fee and Opportunities for pan-time employment R E T 0 u C H I N G ' 1 Sendfnr Catalog of Forty-eighth year ,t H H BECKE:Rd FOLLEGE 4 Qafllfmv C90"'P""'4h. gun. 44 POKYLANU 5Y.:'Ni3::-f,l1ll.,,MAl.. A worzcesren, MAssAci-iussrrs ' A union of Post Institute and Be ker College Compliments of Colonial Hotel Help our advertisers who have helped us. ' WTIY DBES A ED cow GIVE WHITE MILK? Sage and scientist have pondered over this problem and have never been able to answer it. Why does a person With a bank account succeed, while one who maintains no account fails? This is an indisputable fact, and easily answered by any one. Gardner Trust Company Deposits Insured To 35000.00 W. N. POTTER GRAIN STORE, INC. WIRTHMORE FEEDS FLOUR, GRAIN, HAY AND MASON'S SUPPLIES "Try our blue coalv GARDNER, MASSACHUSETTS - - Graduation Clothes H F - - We have what you want Quality - Costs no more at this Men's Store Kuppenheimer Suits - Linen Suits Sport Trousers - White Shoes Interwoven Socks - Manhatten Shirts Arrow Shirts - Stetson Hats Florsheim Shoes S Parker sr. Garbose Bros., Inc. Gardner, Mass. -l3"LA.NAT?AN'S BUS IENTJS' '- fe I --1. IIAVEL Eg 'Y ,I .... fag. If M y f fepjlts p r I f ri ll 6:-' Special Busses for Picnic and Party Work. Reasonable Rates. Tel. 1164 of 1763 Help our advertisers who have helped us. Hatton Press, Inc. Printers Gardner, Mass. C. B. KENDALL CO. selling fuels in Gardner for over 60 years. For the Young Man in High School We are Showing New Arrivals in Suits and T opcoats 515.00 322.50 Suits in Sports Back and Plain Back Styles. New Soft Finish Fabrics as Well as Blue Serges, Oxford Greys, Brown Worsteds. ga:-:glee-l41.g ' Young Men's Oxfords 32 95 S3 95 l Calf and Scotch Grain Leathers Leather or Rubber Heels Several New Lasts D """""" 5 Goodnow Pearsonls Gardner's Big Store Help our advertisers who have helped us. nausea FEDERAL RESERVE it STEM X Checking Accounts Savings Accounts Vacation Club Xmas Club School Savings First National Bank der U. S. Goverment Supervision Member of the Federal Reserve System S Postal Savings Depository


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.