Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 180


Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1932 volume:

Compliments of O PHOTOGRAPHER 101 Main Street Phone1213 AGAIN WE LEAD .... I want to take this opportunity to thank the Seniors for their Wonderful endorsement given to me again this year. . 120 Seniors in this class selected us for their class pictures. Good luck, Seniors. Let us hear from you again! MUSART I4 Pleasant Street Tel. 7l3fM ig ---wr --Q' 1 I 1 THE SENIOR F LICKER 1 JEFF REY'S STATIONERY STORE 14 PLEASANT STREET Everything for Students Greeting Cards for All Occasions NOTEBOOKS PENS PENo1Ls I N K PAPER E'1'c. Y I You are invited to use more and more the dependable service of this bank. We have been at this location since 1855 CAPE ANN NATIONAL BANK TIIE SERVICE BANK Compliments of 'f Gloucester D 'l T' 31 V lllli-ES U . i Q f .ff " We ef Lffdpf f O 'THE SENIOR FLICKER THE BOSTON STORE 1885 :-: 1932 The Big Store of the North Shorev Covering a City Block Pleasant and Main Streets 30 SPECIALIZED DEPARTMENTS In Gloucester on the North Shore you Will find' this store a Well appointed, pleasant store, in which to do your Summer shopping. A store Where you receive courteous treatment, whether or not you buy- and Where you Will receive the Best of Service. Trade in Gloucester at the Big Store of the North Shore WILLIAM G. BROWN COMPANY GLOUCESTER, MASS. THE SENIOR F LICKER Katherine Ross Dorothy Gorman Felix Lion Eleanor Eyers Marian Quinn FLICKER STAFF 1932 Editor-in-Chief BARBARA MERCHANT Class Roll Chairman, Barbara Smith Financial Manager, John Taylor Paul Sylva Pauline Jensen Lucille Benham Ruth Pearce Donald Burnham Mary MacDonald jacob Davis Clara Vinje As You Were Chairman, Catherine Goodwin Roger Cameron john Fleet Artists Clara Vinje Mildred Wonson Class Ballot Chairman, Elizabeth Irwin Barbara Merchant Dorothy Gorman School Calendar Chairman, Dorothy Londergon Eleanor Tucker Marion Morrow Grinds Isabel Davison Raymond Holland Matthew Matison Payson Burns Chairman, Doris Leavitt Payson Burns Bruno Cividal Eleanor O'Neil Literary Ralph Smith, Wilder Smith, Barbara Merchant, Dorothy Londergon Business Manager Office Manager Clyde Gray Pauline Jensen Assistant Business Manager Distributing Manager john Taylor Wilfred Ringer Class Motto ulwlieux vaut sagesse que richessef' QWisdom is worth more than wealthj Senior Class Officers PRESIDENT ..,...................... .,......,...............,,..........................,.. .,...,.......,... I a cob Davis VICE PRESIDENT ........ ............. M elvin Cardos SECRETARY ...,...,,.......... I. ,.............. Ruth Harris TREASURER ............. Donald Burnham 'THE SENIOR FLICKER L. E. SMITH COMPANY INCORPORATED Plumbing, Heating and Hardware F-rigidaire, Maytag, Ilcfztrolrz, Silent Glou' Agonffivs TELEPHONES 560 - 498-M 221 ANI! 223 ll'lAIN ST. 168 LEAST lWA1N Sr. GLO UCESTER, MASS. Complimernts of CHARLES F. STRONG Wholesale Confectioner Compliments of DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN empfiehlt sich gg- W :y o gi we . Gortorys Reaqy to I-'ly od F1ShIfC ke 69 TDC' 1 w ' 1 ' 3 , HC . Af A i g 'Af . 3 In ll 'Till 'Is mu co. Q ' 1 , I Sn-, N 'u0,,,,,,,fw1 li? 52 Best Wishes to the Class of 1932 from the Class of 1933 QV? THE SENIOR FLICKER WITH EVERY GOOD WISH TO ALL MEMBERS or rms YEAR'S GRADUATING CLASS or THE GLOUCESTER HIGH SCHOOL Steele Sz Abbott Ce. INCORPORATED Gloucester, Mass. THE SENIOR F LICKER Table of Contents Flicker Stall and Senior Class Oflicers . Picture of Leslie O. johnson Dedication . . Flicker Staff Photo . Prologue . Class Roll . . . "As You Were" Pictures . Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and R. O. T. C. Photo . . . Roster of R. O. T. C. Officers Class Ballot .... Gleanings from the Class Ballot Appreciation to Advertisers . . Class Prophecy . . Snapshots . School Calendar . Class Song . Class Poem . Key to "As You Were" Pictures . Literary .... Key to "Snapshots" . "As You Will Be" Cartoons . Grinds . . Farewell Autographs . Senior Histories 3 8 9 10 11 12 5465 O, 56 72 73 71 76 77 81 94 96 110 112 114 116 128 131 132 140 172 THE SENIOR FLICKER Courtesy of Kupsinel LESLIE O. JOHNSON 'THE SENIOR FLICKER Dedication to Leslie O. Johnson who, since he came to us one short year ago has inspired us with his good-fellowship, has cheered us with his smiles, has strengthened us with his guidance and understanding, and has worked unf selfishly for our interests, we, the CLASS OF 1932, dedicate our Flicker 'THE SENIOR FLICKER PROLOGUE Thus with the blossoming of the magnolia tree and the first warm days of June, we take leave of our first youth and pass on into the world with the hope of glorious days in our hearts. Life shines bright with future promise, a myriad of things to be is before our eyes, and each of us must take his way. Like young squires seeking King Arthur's knighthood we set out on the quest of knowledge and truth for which we have prepared ourselves. Like Arthur's kingdom, also, the world is assailed by misfortunes and doubt. May we, whose ideals are unspoiled yet tempered with sanity, in some measure brighten by faith the weariness of a dis' illusioned world. B. M. 'THE SENIOR FLICKER CLASS ROLL NAME-JACOB DAVIS Address-23 Granite Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Jack" "Jake" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Working hard and accomplishing nothing. Ambition-To conduct a class meeting the way it should be conducted. Honors-Assistant Distributing manager Beacon 3: Flicker Staff 4: Assistant Manager Basket ball team 3, Manager 4: First Corps Area Rifle Team 4: Second Hearst Trophy Team 4: Color Sergeant 3, First Lieutenant Battalion Adjutant 4: Marksman C.M.T.C. 2: Individual Drills 2, 3: Haskell Medal Drills 2, 3: Honor Guard at Fort Adams 2, 3: Best Basic' Fort Adams 2: Prize Squad 2: Corporal Winning Prize Squad 3: Com- mander of Individual Drill 4: Second Prize Roosevelt Speaking Contest 2: Honorable Men- tion 4: 40-word Typewriting Award 4: Junior Business Club Vice-President 3, 4: Dramatic- class 1, 3, 4: President Dramatic Club 4: Deut- sche Verein 1, Treasurer 2, Honorary Member 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 2, 3, 4: Ac- ceptance of Class Gift 3: Class Salutatorian 41 President of Class 3, 4: Treasurer Bank 3, 4, Decorations for R.O.T.C. Parties 4: Cheer Leader 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 4: Junior Business Club Plays 3, 4: Honor Student 4. "He that hath knowledge spareth his words." AUTOGRAPH NAMEfMELVIN F. CARDOS Address-34 Bass Avenue Course-College Preparatory Nickname-"Mel" Most Distinctive Characte-ristic4The Dusters Ambition-To become a famous athlete Honu1'sfFootball Team 2, 3: Captain 4: Baseball 3, 4: Platoon Sergeant 3: 2nd Lieutenant 4: Honor Guard C.M.T.C. 2, 3: Haskell Medal Drill 3: Prize Squad 2: Commander of Prize Squad 3: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1. 2: Chair- man Ring Committee 3: Perfect Attendance 1, 2: Sawyer Medal 2: Class History 4: Vice-Presi- dent 3. 4: Honor Student 4. "A man that's resolute and just Firm to his principles and trust Nor hopes nor fears can blind." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAMEMRUTH HARRIS Adtlressvli Commonwealth Avenue Course-College Preparatory Nickname-"Ruthie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Blistered fingers from hanging on City Hall piano Ambition-'To play in Symphony Honors-lst French Prize 33 Roosevelt Christmas Play 4: L'Amicale Francaise 3, 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4: French Gift Com- mittee 4g Perfect Attendance 3, 4: Sawyer Medal 1: Class History 43 Class Secretary 3. 42 Highest Honors 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 4. "Always to succeed and he superior to the others." AUTOGRAPH NAME-DONALD BURNHAM Address--37 Beacon Street Course-General Nickname--"Don" Most Distinctive Characteristic--Those freckles Amibition-Dot Honors-Flicker Stalf 4: Football Team 4: lst Lieutenant Co. A 4: Winning Prize Squad 3: Deutsche Verein 3: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 4: Class Treasurer 3, 4. "A lion among ladies is a terrible thing." AUTOGRAPH 'T HE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-HELEN DOROTHEA AHO Address-1056 Washington Street Course-General Nicknames-"Sooky" "Bridget" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Blushing Ambition-To have one Honors-O.G.A. Certificate 4: Perfect Attendance 4. "All quiet persons are welcome everywhere." AUTOGRAPH NAME-HELMIE AI-IO Address-21 Centennial Avenue Nickname- Most Distinctive Characteristic-Quietness Ambition- Honors-0.G.A. Certificate 4: O.G.A. Pin 45 Per- fect Attendance 4. "Sweet are the thoughts that savour of content, The quiet mind is richer than the crown." AUTOGRAPH NAME-DORIS FAY AMERO Address-7 Columbia Street Course-General Nicknames-"Dot" "Chic" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Capriciousness Ambition-To travel Honors-El Circulo Espanol 1, 2, 3: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 41 Perfect Attendance 1. "As one who held herself apart of all she saw." AUTOGRAPH NAME-SADIE ATWATER Address-16 Marble Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Sis" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Her ability to ac- complish all she begins. Ambition-To be head nurse at the Massachusetts General Hospital Honors-O.G.A. Certificate 4: Typewriting Award 40 Words 4: Woman's Club 4: Perfect Attend- ance 4. "For she was just the quiet kind, Whose nature never varies." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-DONALD BALDWIN Address-34 Blynman Avenue Course-General Nicknames--"Don" "Deb" "Oddof" "Goff" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Buzzing Ambition-To put Smoky Valley on the map Honors-Basket ball Team 4: Corporal 4. "He who keeps moving will always get some- where." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MAX BAUM Address-36 Washington Square Course-General Nicknames-"Maxie" "Baumy" "Aerial" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Flying ton the groundl Ambibtion-To fly to the peak of Ma1'tin's nose and place an American Flag Honors-Corporal 4: Prize Squad 3: Dramatic - class chairman 3, Property Manager 4: Roose- velt Club 4: Service Club 1, 2,-3, 4. "And the loud ugh that spea s the vacant 'as' , f , AIHBGRAPH 6' ' ff V' NAME-RUTH LUCILLE BENHAM Address-279 Washington Street Course-College Preparatory Nickname-"Lu" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Dancing Ambition-To teach tap Honors-Flicker Staff 4: Dramatic-class 3: Dra- matic Club Secretary 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Honor Student 4. "A dancing shape, an image gay, To haunt, to startle, and waylay." AUTOGRAPH NAME-WINIFRED VIRGE BENNETT Address-18 Taylor Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Winnie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Being myself Ambition-To be an accountant Honors-O.G.A. Certificate 4: 40-word Typewrit- mg Award 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 3: Honor Student 4. "Modest, simple, and sweet." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-DORIS L. BENTLEY Address-6 Ivy Court Course-General Nickname-"Dot" "Dottie" "Bent" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Books lalmost any kindh Ambition---To be an A-1 nurse. Honors,-Beacon Floor Manager 4: L'Amicale Fran- caise 2, 3, 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 2. 3, 43 Perfect Attendance 2, 33 Honor Student 4. "Sho who tries hardest usually succeeds." AUTOGRAPH NAME-CARL BERGENGREN Address-23 School Street Course-Scientific Preparatory Nicknames+-Qlierxfn"Bergie" "Bergy" Moshbistictinve Charac-teristicdBlushing Ambition-To overcome my most distinctive char- acterstic Honors-1st.xLie tenant 45 Prize Squad 35 Individ- ual Drill BK .T.C. marksman 2, sharpshooter 3: Deutsche rein 3: Roosevelt Club 4: Perfect Attendance 1. ., 4. "The man that blushes is not quite a brute." AUTOGRAPH NAME-FREDERICK WARREN BETTS Address4351 Essex Avenue Course-College Preparatory Nicknames-"Freddy" "Blackie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Argruingr Ambition--'I ? 7 Ho1noQs?Diutsche Verein 2: Perfect Attendance "Far from the maddening crowd's ignoble strife." AUTOGRAPH NAME-JOHN H. BIGGS Address4156 Washington Street Course-General Nickname-"Ham" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Dignity Ambition--To be president of the Woman Haters' Club Honors-Stevens Book Reviewers 4: Basket ball 1, 2. 3, Captain 4: Football 2, 3. 4: Deutsche Verein 3: El Circulo Espanol 45 Roosevelt Club 43 Perfect Attendance 3. "I will not retreat a single inch And I will be heard." AUTOGRAPH , THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-MARGARET BOTELHO Address-26 Bass Avenue Course-Commercial Nicknames-"Maggie" "Peggy" "Chick" "Bert" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Blushing Ambition-To be my own boss Honors-0.G.A. Certificate 4: Service Club 4. "She seemed as happy as a wave That dances on the sea." AUTOGRAPH NAME-LESTER F. BRAGG Address-48 School Street Course-General Nicknames-"Let" "Braggie" - Most Distinctive Characteristic-Chasing Jake Davis Ambition-To have the Battle of Bull Run re- fought and have General Bragg win! Honors-Sergeant Company B 4: Corporal 3: Prize Squad 3: Dramatic Club 4: Perfect Attendance 3. 4: Scenery Manager Senior Play 45 Service Club 1. 2, 3. "The play is done, the curtain drops A moment yet the actor stops, And looks around to say farewell." AUTOGRAPH NAME-ALBERT BROWN Address-15 Perkins Street Course-General Nicknames--"Brownie" "Teena" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Height Ambition-Six feet Honors-Sergeant 4: Prize Squad 4: Service Club 4: Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4. "Good things come in small packages." AUTOGRAPH ' NAME-CLARENCE BURNHAM Address-147 East Main Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Clanny" "Clan" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Portugee Opera House Ambition--To win an argument with Miss Smith Honors-Perfect Attendance 1, 2. 3: Service Club 1, 2: Sergeant 4: Prize Squad 3. "Around the mighty master came The marvels which his pencil wrought, Those miracles of power whose fame Is wide as human thought." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-ROBERT BURNHAM Address429 Lookout Street Course-General Nickname-'ABob" "Deacon" Most Distinctive Characteristic-That slouch Ambition-To be ambitious Honors-Rifle Team 23 Haskell Drill 4: Individual Drill Club. "I love 3, 43 Prize Squad 35 Sergeant 4: Servici- the girls, and the girls love me." AUTOGRAPH NAM a ,A l ,J , ' . fc, PQYYSON BURNS I ' A 1 ' 45 3 Colonial Street ours - 'enera ,W I Nickname- ' 'nsig' Liege" l Most Diatin tixie Cll8li2'lCt9l'iStiC'Bl'ill10 l Ambition4To edit thi Literary Digest Honors-Flicker Stalt 45 Dramatic-class 3 3 Perfect Attendance 1. "What magic dwelt within the pen." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MYRTLE LUCILLE CAMERON Address-35 Chapel Street Course-General Nic knames--"Mike" "Myrt" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Quietness Ambition-To be able to lead Miss Harris' English class Honors-Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Pc-rl'ect Attend- ance 2, 3, 4. "Of manners gentle, of al'l'c-L-tions mild." AUTOGRAPH . I I f If fMl'!jf'C NAME-ROGER TARR CAMERON AddressA2.7 Elm Street Courseglieneral Nicknames--"Rug" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Eyrgs 45 rents ai dozen fadv. "Fe"J Ambition-To revolutionize the poultry industry by breeding roosters to lay hard-boiled eggs. Honors4Flicker Staff: Football 2: Basketball ll, 45 2nd Lieutenant, 2nd Platoon. Company li: Band 1, ZQ Corporal 3: Deutsche VCYCID 4: Roosevelt Club Treasurer 4: Service Club 1, 2, Il, 43 Orchestra 2. 3, 45 Perfect Attendance 4: Stag.- Manayzer Shakespearean Plays 11. "Neat but not finical: Sage, but not cynical: Never tyrannical But ever true." AUTOGRAPH 'THE SENIOR F LICKER NAME-GWENDOLYN CARLSON Address-21 Willow Street Course-General Nicknames-"Gwen" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Versatility Ambition-To be a nurse Honors- ""1'is good to be merry and wise." AUTOGRAPH NAME--BRUNO CIVIDA,L Address-14 Whittemore Street Course-Commercial Nicknames-"Civ" "Civie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Burns Ambition-To see Burns wearing one of Mr. Col- man's suits Honors-Flicker Staff: lst Lieutenant, Intelligence Oiilcer: Perfect Attendance 2, 3. 4. "Laugh and the world laughs with you." AUTOGRAPH NAME-CURTIS CLARK Address-27 Trask Street Course-General Nickname-"Curt" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Height Ambition-To be six foot six. Honors-Marksman C.M.T.C.: Ist Sergeant Con- pany C: Member winning Prize Squad 3: Roose- velt Club 4: Service Club 3, 4: Perfect Attend- ance 1. "He can be silent and not cast away His sentences in vain." AUTOGRAPH NAME-GERALDINE PAULA CRONIN Address-71 Pleasant Street Course-Commercial Nicknames-"Gerry" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Helen and Betty Ambition-To remember history dates Honors-El Circulo Espanol: Roosevelt Club: Ser- vice Club: 40 word Typewriting Award. "Small of statue. but large of heart." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-EDMUND C. CULVER Address-168 Washington Street Course-General Nicknames-"Eddie" "Ed." Most Distinctive Characteristic-Eternal Vigilance Ambition-To have a better understanding of music Honors-Master sergeant R.O.T.C. 4: Honor Guard, Marksman, Sharpshooter, C.M.T.C.: Prize Squad 35 Individual Drill 3: Service Club 1, 2. 3, 4: Band 1, 2. "What shall I do to be forever known and make the age to come my own?" AUTOGRAPH x . NAME--NATAL A. DAGLIE Address-11,491 e Street Course--Gen ' ' Nickna addy"' ' llie" Most Dis e te.'istic-Racing with and beatin loy Gi ns Amb' ' -To at t you want when I want it nor mL'A c 1 rancaise 2. 3, 4: Roosevelt 4. - ppiness is rare cosmetic." OGRAPH ' NAME-E E W DA RAH Add ss oo out S et Cou se-G ne e e l tive Characteristic Dancing Miss Honors ketball 3 Sergeant 4 Service Club 1, fy e him- what he IS And e made another AUT f RAPH ,. 1 . ' I . Ni ' I In : k lp HA 1 , ' Ill!! s i . . .- - Ii on To get an A in school citizenship from . . 2. 5' er 'ict ttendance 1, 2. 'A I 1 NAME-MABEL RITA DAVIS Address-8 Sadler Street Course-Commercial Most Distinctive Characteristic-"Laughing Eyes" Ambition-To ride around in a "Ford" Honors- "Persuasive speech and more persuasive eyes, Silence that spoke and eloquence of eyes." AUTOGRAPH 'THE SENIOR' FLICKER NAME-MILDRED DAVIS Address-106 Magnolia Avenue. Magnolia, Mass. Course--General i Nicknames--"Millie" "Millicent" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Hau h ' s Ambition-To invent stockings th t w ey r . Honors-Roosevelt Club: Service lub 1. , 4. "She walks in beauty lik ig Of Cloudless climes an ry s i .' AUTOGRAPH NAME-S. ISABEL DAVISON Address--71 Leonard Street Course-College Preparatory Nicknames--"Sid" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Trying to under- stand the highest achievement of the human in- tellect Ambition-To conquer math. Honors-Flicker Staff 45 Stevens Book Reviewers 4: French Department Book Prize 3: L'Amicale ivrzncgisi 3, 45 Roosevelt Club 45 Service Club "Ceaseless aspiring, Ceaseless content. Darkness or sunshine, Thy element." X AUTOGRAPH lk V l V .X A x W f' v I fix , 5 A A ' X ,rf . 9 NAME-ELliAN 'Dog L s '-. ,Al f' x Xb Address-49 E t n ' ly Course-Gen r i , Nicknames 'El" ',Dfzug" Most Distinc ive Chara teristic-S ie Ambition- own an uburn Roa lter Honors-Service Club 1, , , 4: Pe ect Attend- ance 1. I - "Few persons have cout ge enough to Appear as they reallyrii,-V, , AUTOGRAPH NAME-JUNE G. EHLER Address-15 Traverse Street Course-Commercial Nic kname-"'J unebug" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Nonchalance Ambition-To visit Mars with "Iggy" Eyers Honors-Shorthand 100-word 45 Dramatic class 1: L'Amicale Francaise 33 Service Club 1, 2, 3, 41 Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3. "Her ways are ways of pleasantness, And all her paths are peace." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-PAUL FARRELL ENOS Address-46 Mt. Vernon Street Course-General Nicknames-"Cob" "Blackie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-That winter tan Ambition-To cast a shadow on Gagnon Honorrs-Football 4: Honor Guard 2, 3: Sergeant jx: iervice Club 2: Senior Representative of A. "So we'll go no more aroving So late into the night." AUTOGRAPH NAME-ONNI R. ERKKILA Address-High Street, Lanesville Course-Commercial Nicknames-"Pete" "Flat" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Music Ambition-To be able to write the Palmer Method Honors-Staff Sergeant Band 4: Perfect Attend- ance 2, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 4. "We build the ladder by which we rise From the lowly earth to the vaulted skies. And we mount to its summit round by round." AUTOGRAPH NAME-ELEANOR MARJORIE EYERS Address-175 Western Avenue Course-Commercial Nicknamesfulggyn "El" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Writing letters each day to Maine Central Ambition-? 7 7 7 Honors-Flicker Staff 4: O.G.A. Certificate 4: 100 Word Certificate, 120 Word Transcription Certificate 4: Winner of Inter-class Contest Shorthand 4: L'Amicale Francaise 2, 3: Roose- velt Club 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Sawyer Medal 8th Grade: Chairman of Class Prophecy 4: lst Vice President of Bank 3, 4: Honor Group 4: Winner in Essex County Contest Class C. 3: 2nd Place in State Shorthand Contest Class C. 3: Perfect Attendance 2, 4. "Shall I compare thee to a summer a day? Thou art more lovely and more temperate." AUTOGRAPH NAMEAWILLIAM T. FERNANCE Address-127 Rogers Street Course-General Nickname--i'Bill" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Marathon Ambition-To find an ambition Honors-Sergeant 4: R,O.T.C. Prize Squad 3: Win- ning Squad 4. "He was the mildest-mannered man That ever scuttled ship or cut a throat." AUTOGRAPH 'THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-JOHN PAUL FLEET Address-44 Warner Street Course-Commercial Nicknames-"Johnny" "Flit" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Military Bearing: Ambition-To he able to find my way without aid of a compass. Honors-Flicker Staff 4: Football 3. 4: Basketball 3: Platoon Sergeant Co. B 3: Captain Co. B 4: Outstanding! Red Student in Camp Fort Adams: Honor Guard Fort McKinley 2: Honor Guard Fort Adams 3:Marksman 3: Sharpshooter 3: Member of Winning Prize Squad 3: Haskell Medal Drill 3: Individual Drill 3: Program Chairman Junior Business Club 3: President Junior Business Club 4: Senior Play 4: Dramatic Cluh Play 4: L'Avni- cale Francaise 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club l. 2: Chairman of Senior Social 4: Chairman ol Class Will 4: Perfect Attendance 1: Competent Typist Award 4. "First let him know the words of art. And then. all other ceremonies learned." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MARY M. FLEET Addressf44 Warner Street Course-General Nickname-"Fleetie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Sociability Ambition-To get "A" in Enpzlish Honors-Program Chairman Junior Business Club 3: Secretary Junior Business Club 4: Roosevet Club 4: Service Club 1. 2, 3, 4. "And cloudy the day. or stormy the night, The sky of her heart was always bright." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MARY ELIZABETH FOSBERRY Address-S Colonial Street Course-Commercial Nickname- Most Distinctive Characteristic-Good Nature Ambition-None Honors- "A maid never bold, Of spirit so still and quiet, that her Motion blushed at herself." AUTOGRAPH NAME--'ROBERT J. GAGNON Address-427 Washington Street Course-General Nicknames-"Bob" "Hoot" "Gag" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Argzuinpr Ambition-The hriny deep Honors-Corporal 2: Sergeant 3: Stall' Se-geant -1: R.O.T.C. Prize Squad 2, 3. 4: Winner 4: Roose- velt Club 4: Chairman of Dress Committee 4: Secretary of A. A. Association 4. "Fools rush in where angels fear to tread." AUTOGRAPH , xr' gi, :W .Q TH E SENIOR F LICKER NAME-EDWARD GLEASON Address-4 Cross Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Chuck" "Shook" Most Distinctive ct 'c ewing gum in Miss Smith's cl . Ambition-To c gum in class and not get caught. Ho4nors-Si Sergeant 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3. "Not afraid of work, but not in sympathy with it." AUTOGRAPH NAME--CATHERINE J. GOODWIN Address--R38 Mt. Pleasant Avenue Course--General Nicknames-"Kay" "Kate" "Bridget" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Hair Ambition-To take "me" out of geometry Honors-Beacon staff 35 Assistant Editor 4: Flicker Staff Chairman of As You Were 4: Junior Play 3: Dramatic Club Treasurer 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Glass Will 4: Class History 3. "But come what may, the girl's in luck Who turns it all to glee." AUTOGRAPH NAME-HELEN GORDON Address-23 Elm Street Course-College Preparatory Nicknames-"Hel" "Sil" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Hairpins 1403 Ambition-To do my hair up with 10 hairpins Honors-Deutsche Verein 3, 4: German Play 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 2, 3: President 4. "Her hair down gushing in an armful Hows, And floods her very neck. and glitters as it goes." AUTOGRAPH NAME-DOROTHY GORMAN Address-34 Beacon Street Course-General Nicknames-"Dot" "D" Most Distinctive Characteristic-R-137-F Ambition-To sail around Cape Horn in a square rigger Honors-Beacon Staff 3: Assistant Editor 4: Flash Staff 3: Flicker Staff 4: Stevens Book Reviewers Vice President 45 Roosevelt Club Secretary 45 Service Club 2, 3, 4. "She is a maid of artless grace Gentle of form and fair of face." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME--MURIEL M. GOUCHER Address-453 Washington Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Mur" 0 Most Distinctive Characteristic-Dependability Ambition-To be a good bookkeeper Honors-Service Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Perfect Attend- ance 2, 4. "If at first you don't succeed. try, try again." AUTOGRAPH NAME-EDWARD A. GRANT Address-8 Friend Street Course-General Nickname-"Bud" MET Distinctive Characteristic-The Dusters and Ambition-Smoke a peacepipe with Miss Clough Honors-Football 3, 43 Baseball 43 Honor Guard C.T.M.C. 2, 3: Best Basic Award C.M.T.C. 23 Color Sergeant 4g Prize Squad 3: Haskell Medal Drill 3. 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Sawyer Medal Sth Grade. AUTOGRAPH NAME-CLYDE GRAY Address-7 Eastern Avenue Course-Commercial Nickname-"Cooke" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Efficiency Ambition-Join the navy and see the world through a port-hole Honors-Beacon Staff 3, 43 2nd Lieutenant Co. C. 4: Typewrwiting Certficate 23 Service Club 13, 3, 4: Flicker Staff 3, 4. "Resolute in action, Gentle in manner." AUTOGRAPH NAME-DORIS W. GRIFFIN Address-100 Centennial Avenue Course-Commercial Nickname-"Dot" "Dottie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Laughing Ambition-To own a Stutz Roadster Honors-Typewriting Award 2: 100 Shorthand Certificate 4. "A merry heart goes twice the way a sad one." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-PHYLLIS HANSON Address454 East Main Street Course!Commercial Nickname4"Phyl" "Phil-use" "Phil" Most Distinctive Characteristic 4 Commercial Office AmbitionvTo become an expert secretary Honor:-:fO.G.A. Certificate 4: Typewritimx Award 23 100 Shorthand Certificate 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 4: Winner in Essex County Contest Class C 35 Second place in State Con- test Shorthand 3. "Patience is a necessary ingredient to success." AUTOGRAPH NAME-ETHEL FREIJERICKSON HARTUNG Address-203 Western Avenue Course-General Nickname- Most Distinctive Characteristic-Hair Ambition-Social service worker Honors-Rifle team 2, 4: Service Club 1. 2, J 4: Roosevelt 4: Deutsche Verein 4. "If ladies be young and fair They have the gift to know it." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MARGARET D. HARVEY Addressf5 Bridgewater Street Courseflieneral Nickname-"Barbie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Captivatinp: smile Anbbibtion-To always have as Hne :1 pal as S. I. Honors-El Circulo Espanol 35 Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 3. 4. "An open-hearted maiden, true and puz'e." AUTOGRAPH .YK NAME-WILBUR S. HINKLEY Address-22 Hammond Street Course-General Nickname4"Hink" "Stan" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Thurston Ambition-To be editor of "Hooley" Honors-Beacon Ass't Exchange Editor 13 Roose- velt Club 4g Service Club 2, 37 Corporal 3. "His ability and ambition make him a friend UL all." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-HAROLD W. HODGKINS Address-288 Concord Street Course-General Most Distinctive Characteristic!Quietncss Ambition-To get a "C" in all my c-la-anew. Honors'-Deutsche Vercin 4: Roosevelt Club 4 Q Service Club 3: Perfect Attendance 3, -'li I "Silence is the mother of Truth", ' 5 fy AUTOGRAPH ' ' ' . 'nl f NAME-RAYMOND W. HOLLAND, Jli. Address-9 Adams Place Course-Scientific Preparatory Most Distinctive CharacteristicfArguim: AmbitionfTo prove Shakespeare and that Crush is not good humor. Honors-Flash Staff 2: Flicker Stull' 4: Stevens Book Reviewers 4: L'Amcale Franraize tl, 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Sawyer Medal Sth G 11110. "Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look. He thinks too much: such men are dangerous." AUTOGRAPH NAME-HELEN HONOR Address-10 Warner Street Course-General Nickname-"Hel" Most Distinctive Characieristic --Talking Ambition-None Honors-El Circulo Espanol 3. 4: Wunzufs Club 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1. 2, 33, 4, "A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men." AUTOGRAPH NAME--FRANCIS HYLANII AddressfEn5:lewooml Ruzul, Mmznulin Course-General NicknamesA"Pink" "Gus" Most Distinctive Characteristic - Pant-. Ambition-Help Magnolia to sccedo Honors-Prize Squad 3. 45 Sawyer Ilfleclal Utli Grade "As merry as the day is long." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-HELEN M. INGERSOLL Address-99 East Main Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Inky" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Quiet Manner Ambition-To win an argument with "Kay" Honors-O.G.A. Certificate 4: El Circulo Espanol 1. 2, 3: Roosevelt Club 4: Sawyer Medal 8th Grade. "The mildest of manners with the bravest of mind." AUTOGRAPH NAME-ELIZABETH SAWYER IRWIN Address-326 Washington Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Lib" "Libby" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Rushing through the corridors Ambition--To induce Miss Harris to join one of Miss Smith's penmanship classes in order to learn to write legibly Honors-Flash Staff 4: Flicker Staff, chairman of Class Ballot 4: Essex County Contest Typewrit- ing B 3: 0.G.A. Certificate 4: Competent Typist Sixty word pin 4: Remington, Royal, Underwood 2: 100, 120 word Certificate 4: Chairman Pro- ram Commit 1 Junior Business Club 4 El Cir culo Espan 2. C ir. n 3: Roosevelt Club 4 Servi e Cl 1x2 3, A : Perfect Attendance 2. 3: M a 8t ,r e Class History 4: Highes'- v ' ' ok Prize 3: Inter- class w- 1. -- 4. "Knowledge comes - but wis o:n lingers." AUTOGRAPH NAME-PAULINE E. JENSEN Address-19 Riverside Avenue Lourse--Commercial Nickname- Most Distinctive Characteristic-Laughing Ambition-To establish national record in short- hand and typewriting Honors-Beacon Staif Oliice Manager 4: Flash Staff Editor 4: Flicker Staff Office Manager, Class Roll 4: Stevens Book Reviewers 4: Span- ish Book Prize 3: 0.G.A. Certiicate 4: 80 Word Transcription Pin 4: 100 Word Transcription Pin 4: Royal and Underwood Awards 3: 100 Word Transcription 4: 120 Word Transcription 4: El Circulo Espanol 2, Secretary 3, President 4: Service Club 4: Perfect Attendance 1. 2, 35 Sawyer Medal 8th Grade: Highest Honors 4. "Whatewer's worth doing at all, Is worth doing well." 7 N I AUTOGRAPH ' ' ' vgvl x ,f - NAME-GARDNER JOHNSON Address-308 Western Avenue Course-General Nicknames-"Swede" "John" "Gard" "Junk" Most Distinctive Characteristicglaooking noncha- lant Ambitionfwest Point Honors-Football 3, 4: C.M.T.C. Marksman 1: Prize Squad 2, 3: Haskell Medal Drill 2, 3: Pla- toon Sergeant Co-C 3: Col Jr Guard 2: Captain Company A 4: Class Play 1: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4. "Duty commands us to look neither to the right Nor to the left, but straight onward." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-LAURIE JOHNSON Address-24 Leverett Street, Lanesville Course-General Nicknames-"Hudson" "Bumps" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Arguing Ambition-To win an argument with Miss Smith Honors-Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 23 Perfect Attendance 2. 3. 4: Vice President of Bank 8. "Fog the joy of the happy. the strength of thc Patigfit of toil: serene amidst alarms? Inflexible in faith, invincible in arms." AUTOGRAPH NAME-RUTH E. JOHNSON Address-10 Exchange Street Course-Commercial Nicknames-"Rufus" "Jackie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Quietness Ambition-To Travel Abroad Honor-Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1, 2. 3. 4: Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3. "My thoughts are best expressed in a:tion.' ' AUTOGRAPH ,, ' " NAME-ELEANOR JOYCE Address--81,9 Blake Court Course-General Nickname-"Joycie" Must' Distinctive Characteristic-The Back Shore rxve Ambition-To be a second Walter Winchell Honors-El Circulo Espanol 3: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 3. "May your life always hold That. innumerable laughter of the sea waves." AUTOGRAPH .fu NAME-ELEANOR KEATING Address-1 Hawthorne Road Course-Commercial Nicknames-"El" "Ellie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-The G.H.S. Bank Ambition-Make Muriel Veator hurry up the ave- nue Honors-0 G.A. Certificate 4: 100 Word Transcrip- tion Certificate 45 Service Club 1. 2. 4: Perfect Attendance 1. 2: President of Bank 4: Secre- tary 3. "The surest way to Ret somewhere is to know where you are going." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR F LICKER NAMEfDOROTHY ESTHER KENDRICK Addressf228 Washington Street Course-General Nickname-"Dot" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Talking' Ambition-To make possible the day Floyd Cib- bons will have to imitate me. Honors-Beacon Staff 2. 35 Flash Staff 43 Flicker Stall 4: 0.G.A. Certificate 4: L'Amicale Fran- caise 2, 3: Roosevelt Club 45 Service Club Z. 3, 43 Perfect Attendance 2. 4. "Character is nur will 7 for what we will we are." AUTOGRAPH NAMEA-PHILLIP FRANCIS KENNEDY Addr-essf101 East Main Street Courseflieneral Nicknames-"Phii" "Jeff" "Bop" Most Distinctive Characteristic4Seriousness Ambition-To have Miss Burke and myself agree Honors-Znd Lieutenant Company B 43 Roosevelt Club 45 Ferlect Attendance 25 Service Club 1. "The pen is mightier than the sword." AUTOGRAPH NAME7.lAMES KENNEFICK Address-233 Myrtle Square Course-Commercial Nicknames-"Jimmie" "Jim" Most Distinctive Characteristic v Talking and arguing Ambition-To be serious Honors-Business Manager of Beacon Stall 23: Sergeant 43 Prine Contest 3: Junior Business Club Flay Ii: Dramatic Class 233 Service Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Commercial Cake Sale Co..1.littee 4: Business Club Play C0.n,nittee 4: Electrici.1.l Shakespearean Plays 4. "My days pass pleasantly away." AU'l'OliRA1"H NAME4ANNA RUTH KLINE Acldressf252 Main Street Course-General Nickname-"Aune" "Kliney" Most Distinctive Characteristic4That musical laugh! Ambition7Tn abolish "l:Jve:naking" in the U.S.A. Honors4RiHe Team 3: Roosevelt Trophy Contest 1: Book Prize 1: Deutsche Verein 3, 45 Roose- velt Club 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Perfect Attendance 2. "Life is just a jest and all things show it, I thought so once, hut now I know it." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-BETTY DARLING KNOW LES Address-3 Babson Court Course-Commercial Nickname-"Bet" Most Distinctive fiillll'H.Ci.0L'iNtil'Lii2iil' Ambitionf'l'o get "B" in History Honorsf'0.G.A. Uertilix-ale 4. "A merry heart maketh zu 1-heerful counlenanre." AUTOGRAPH NAMEf1'HILIP MAURXCE KRAMER Address-21 Summer Street Cou1'sev'College Preparatory Nickname-"rhil" Mosltvl Distinctive Characteristic-Arguimr with .. ata Ambition-To become a good dentist Honors-Football Z. 43 Assistant Manager of Baseball 33 Manager 43 Guide Sergeant 33 lst Lieutenant End Command Company B 43 Marks- man U.M.T.C. 23 Honor Guard C.M.T.C. Iii Sharpshooter C.M.T.C. 33 Znd Honorable Men- tion Individual Prize Drill 33 Winning Prize Squad 33 Haskell Medal Drill 33 Class Flay 43 Dramatic Club 43 Roosevelt Club Play 4: lieut- sche Verein 3, 43 Play 43 Roosevelt Club 43 Ser- vice Club 2. 43 Orehestra 1, 2, 3. 43 Chairman ol' Dramatic Club Program 4. "Do not argue against the sun." AUTOGRAPH NAME-BENJAMIN KREITON Address-1202 Washington Street CoursefGeneral Nir'kname4"Hennie" Most Distinctive Charar-teristir-fGood nature Ambitionf-To get what I want when l wanl it Honors- "Who saw life steadily and saw it whole." AUTOGRAPH NAME-LILLIAN KYROUZ Address-36 Sargent Street CoursevCommercial Nicknamesf"Lil" "Lily" "Shrimp" Most Distinctive Characleristic-Height AmbitionfTo succeed Miss Oliver when she re- tires HonorsfO.G.A. Certificate 43 100 Word Tran- scription Certificate 43 Roosevelt Club 43 ver- fect Attendance 33 Sesvice Club 4: 40 word type 43 80 word shorthand inter-cl.1ss 43 ugvu rate shorthand inter-4-lass 4. "She possessed an ifnp or two What she'd dn next -- no one knew." AUTOGRAPH 32 THE SENIOR FLICKER QW-ez!-gli Us- ff ts!-f VMI J f fm I ie- . 06 14 ".,v,.i '-'P' ,, ti, 'Ni NAME-STUART G. LANE Address--21 Gee Avenue Course-General Nickname-"Stu-," "Lanie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Those "bow-legs" Ambition-To understand women.. Honors-Riiie Team 4: L'Amicale Francaise 3: Band 1, 2, 3: Sergeant 4: Orchestra 4. "And let me listen as I go To music rare That fills the air." AUTOGRAPH NAME-DORIS LEAVITT Address-28 Summer Street Course-College Preparatory Nicknames-"Dot" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Driving un the wrong side of the street. Ambition-To stop chewing up pencils Honors-Beacon Staff, Literary Editor 4: Flicker Staff, Chairman of Grinds 4: Second French Book Prize 3: L'Amicale Francaise 3, 4: Roosevelt Club: Decoration Committee 3: Sawyer Medal. Grammar School: Stevens Book Reviewers 4: Honors 4. "No princelv pomp. no wealthy store, No force to win the victory- --Her mind doth serve for all." AUTOGRAPH NAME-DOROTHY MARY LEMOS Address-57 Perkins Street Course-General Nickname-"Dot" X Most Distinctive Characteristic- laying the piano Am ' n-"To I- a c c t pian -f If'Am e n , , oose elt Club B- g ap - I, .I , 4. airman of Girls' I' -f - '- 4- e 4: ice president A. A. Asso- cz a n 4. ,. "If music be the food of Lo e, Play on!" AUTOGRAPH NAME--FELIX DANFORD LION Address-545 Washington Street Course-General Nicknsxnes-"Fe" "Flee" "Fuzzy" "Felix the Poet" Most Distinctive Characteristic'--Hornblower Ambition--To have my bi-centennial celebration universally celebrated for a whole year Honors-Flicker Stal? 4: Stevens Book Reviewers 4: Football 3, 4: First Lieutenant Band 4: Corporal Band 3: Band 2. 3, 4: Marksman CM. T.C. 3: Deutsche Verein 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Chairman Class Gift 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Sen- ior Representative A. A. Association 4: Ass't Staple Manager Shakesperean Plays 4. "Nothing increases one's respect for a man So much as to see him respected by others." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR F LICKER NAME-DOROTHY ANNE LONDERGON Address-53 Mansfield Street CoursehCollege Preparatory Nickname-"Dot" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Indifference Ambition-To be a stylist Honors-Beacon Staff Alumni Editor 3: Assistant Editor 4: Flicker Staff Chairman School Cal- endar 4: Dramatic Class Costume Designer 4: Dramatic Club 4: L'Amicale Francaise 3: Roose- velt Club 4: Service Club 1, 2, .3 4: Chairman of Class Prophecy 4: Stevens Book Reviewers 4. "A creature not too bright or good For human nature's daily food For transient sorrows, simple wiles Praise. blame, love, ki s, tears, and s AUTOGRAPH NAME-MARY ELIZABETH LYNN Address-5 Franklin Squar J Course-Commercial Nickname-"Betty" Most Distincti C acteristic-Demureness Ambition-Toljge outstanding Honors-0 . . Certificat 4: 80 Word Transcrip- tion Pi 4:.Royal T ting Award 4: Rem- i ton, ypewriting 3: Service Club 1. ' , l, Junior sin . Cl b Play 3: Bank Oli- c Assistant c ry 3: Secretary 4. "S that was lie fair and never proud. H d tongue at will, and yet was never loud." AUTOGRAPH NAME--FRANCES MACDONALD Address-11 Orchard Street Course-General Nickname-"Fannie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Waiting for Doris Ambition- Honors-L'Amicale Francaise 4: Service Club 1, 2 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4. "Blushing is the color of virtue." AUTOGRAPH NAME-HELEN BLAKE MACDONALD Address-302 Main Street Course-General Nickname-"Mac" "Nell" Most Distinctive Characteristic-That angelic smile Ambition--To make sewing a lost art Honors-Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1, Q, 3 4: Perfect Attendance 1, 3. "Here I am: from care I'm free. Why aren't they all contented like me." .- AUTOGRAPH Q51 1 THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-JULIA M. MACDONAL Address-14 Washington S eet x Course-Commercial Nickname-"Jul" ' "J le' F . . ' I Mos istinctiv 1: ac erlstic ug ' Am on-To - as -I as. I-In rg- ce Club , , erfect Attendance ,, "V 4 s large may ventur more 3' little boats keep ne the shore." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MARY A. MACDONALD Address-13 Hampden Street Course-General Nickname "Mac" Most Di nctive Characteri ic-Changing my mind Ambitx To c-onvinc ' ord that psychologi- cally minu' low an "A" Honors ac Staff 1, 2, 3, 45 Flicker Staff 4: Com te Typist 49 100 word Transcription Cer ficates 4: o an's Club 49 Roosevelt Club 43 Service Club , , 3, 4: Secretary and Treas- urer 3g Chair a my Committee 4: Class Poem 4: Orc estr , Honors 43 O.G.A. Certificate 4. "Sweet are the t ug ts tha avor of content' The quiet mind is richer a crown." D AUTOGRAPH ' NAME-RALPH J. MACDONALD Address-70 Friend Street Course- Commercial Nicknames-"Mac" "Mack" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Beautiful Blush Ambition-To do my accounting perfectly the first time. Honors-Corporal 4: Sergeant 43 Prize Squad 4: Perfect Attendance 1, 4. "He smiles when others sigh." AUTOGRAPH NAME-ALLI E, MARTIN Address-1160 Washington Street Course-General Nicknames-"Blondie" "Al" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Laughing Ambition-To make a certain person understand Honors-Flash Staff Athletic Editor 4: O.G.A. Cer- tificate 4: C.T. 4, Typewriting Award 43 Woman's Club 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Per- fect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4. "Friends she has many, Foes 'H has she any Y" AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-RUSSELL F. MARTIN Address-9 Marshfield Street Course-General Nicknames-"Russ" "Marty" "Mike' Most Distinctive Characteri i uste "' Ambition-To skate h a Heinie Honors-Football 2, : ptain 4: Baseball 4: 2nd Lieutenant Co nication Oflicer Company C 4: kell 2. 3: L'Amicale Francaise 2. 3: V' ub '. 3: C ' man of Sick Comm' t : Perf ttend e 2' resident of A. A Associati N N "A fram of adamanth sail of No danger-S fright hi 'nd no la rs tire." AUTOGRAPH NAME-ANTHONY MASCARENHAS Address-10 Elwell Street Course--General Nickname-"Tony" Most Distinctive Characteristic-"Dusters" Ambition-A loud laugh Honors-Football 3, 4: Baseball 4: Haskell Medal 3, 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 2, 3: Per- iect Attendance 2. "I had rather have a fool to make me merry, Than experience to make me sad." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MATTHEW MATISON Address-60 Centennial Avenue Course-College Preparatory Nicknames-"Mat" "Matty" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Windy Ambition-To find somebody that's true Honors-Flicker Staff 4: Stevens Book Reviewers 4: Football 3, 4: Corporal 3: lst Lieutenant Company C. 4: Honor Guard 2, 3: Prize Squad 3: Haskell Medal Drill 3: Dramatic Club 4: Property Manager of Senior Play 4: President of Roosevelt Club 4. "He would talk, Lord, how he would talk." AUTOGRAPH NAME-DOROTHY McCARTHY Address-141 Magnolia Avenue Course-Commercial Nicknames-"Dot" "Dotty" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Reading Ambition-To marry a doctor Honors-0.G.A. Certificate 4: Typewriting Award 2: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 2, 3. 4. "A blessed companion is a book- A book that fitly chosen is a life-long friend." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER AUTOGRAPH NAME-GLADYS McCARTHY Address-141 Magnolia Avenue Course-Commercial Nickname--"Gladie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Sedulous Ambition-To become an aviatrix Honors-O.G.A. Certificate 4: Underwood. Royal L. C. Smith, Remington Awards 35 Service Club 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 3. "A friend that makes the least noise Is often the most useful." AUTOGRAPH NAME-JULIA! MCEACHERN Address-19'5Lihei1ty Street ' Course?-qGfeneral Nicknalrne-"Julie" Mostv, Distinctivek Characteristic-Quietness Ambition--To be different Honors- "Do but look at her hair, it is bright As love's star when it risethf' AUTOGRAPH NAME-BARBARA MERCHANT Address-3 Bellevue Avenue Course-College Preparatory Nicknames4"Bumps" "Barb" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Knowledge of lit- erature Ambition-To rival Diogenes and hunt for an in- tellectual man Honors-Editor-in-Chief of Beacon 4: Exchange Editor 3: Flash Staff 33 Editor-in-Chief Flicker 4g Dramatic Class 3: L'Amicale Francaise 15: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 2, 3, 45 Sawyer Medal 2: Highest Honor Group 4. "She excels each mortal thing Upon the dull earth dwelling." AUTOGRAPH NAME-ANNE MITCHELL fx Address-66 Friend Street ' ' Course-Commercial it Nickname- ' Most Distinctive Ch a r c-Est r Ambition-To use k we e gained Bus. Org. to rubber 'c p s to owner. of Frigidaires Honor O.G. ' cate 4: C pe ent Typist 4: 100 ord 1 nscription C r c e 4: El Cir- culo p 1: Sawyer M a th ade: Vice Presid B nk 3. , "For ne saw , mienl Qr f ce, In wh ch more pai HL could 'ace, Benignity and ho b ed sen , Ripening in pehfe innocen ." AUTOGRAPH "Y- u 'THE SENIOR FLQC 6? 37 . X1 I NAME-WILLIAM N Qi LL i Address-10 Pros 3 eet fl Course-General Z Nicknames--"Bi xx "Mitc ' kuifricku "Wil9,' "Dimples" 5 ,- ' Most D" nc Charact i ' p es ,f' Ambiti o qual Souza s a b d l adery' Honor Contest: B nd aw rded Ist' Prize Wal ha ' ,M Pe' t A t dance 1, 2, 3 "4: Band 2, 3 4: I -- V' -X and 1st Ser Ent 3, 4: Servl e Clu 4 rchestra 4 Spgci l Chorus 3. 4. I' ' "His only f. ' to kill the, e." AUTOGRAPH . NAME-MABEL W. OORE Address-7 Amero Court CourseACommercial Nickname-- F, Most Distinctive Chara er's, n Ambition--To go to C i nia with Eleanor Honors- ooseve ll 7 Service Club 4: Sawyer Medal 8 d "Flirtatinn is a ulating library, In which we s dom ask for the same book." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MARION ALICE MORROW Address-551 Essex Avenue Course-General Most Distinctive Characteristic-Military walk Ambition-To remain as happy as I am now Honors-Flicker Staff: Woman's Club Award 1: Dramatic Class 4: Dramatic Club 4: Deutsche Verein 4: L'Amicale Francaise 2: Woman's Club 4: Service Club 2. 3. 4: Girl's Club, Executive Committee 4: Perfect Attendance 1, 2: Honor Group 4: Roosevelt Club 4. "It's nice to be natural- When you're naturally nice." AUTOGRAPH ' l NAME-KATHERINE T. MOSES Address-11 East Main Street Course--Commercial Nickname-"Toot" "Katy" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Blushing Ambition-To get that certain sophomore Honors--0.G.A. Cerificate 4: C. T. Award 4: Ser- vice Club 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 4. "If laughter were a crime, she a master criminal would be." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR F LICKER NAME-ROSE NAVES Address-4 Summit Street Course-General Nicknames-"Rosie" 'Ro" Most Distinctive a teristic-Eyes Ambition- e owner of -' ark blue Pack- ard Roa u I Perfect Attendance 0 el' o s-S vi Cl ' 3 3 Ai 5 "LO e expend -EJIJW' : -- still hath store." N UTOGRAPH 7 O NAME-GEORGE NQCKERSON .. Address-35 Derby Street Course-General Nickname-"Nick" 5 I Most Distinctive Characteristic-Avoiding women Ambition-Hunt crows in the wilds of Dogtown Honors-Rifle team: Service Club 1, 2. "Lively -he seemed, and spoke of all he knew, The friendly many, and the favorite few." AUTO GRAPH NAME-ESTHER I. NIEMI Address-869 Washington Street Course-Commercial Nicknames-"Es" "Esta" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Anne Ambition-To ban the sale of ham sandwiches in G.H.S. Honors-O.G.A. Certificate 4: Woman's Club 4: Perfect Attendance 2, gl. "Laughter and common sense - a rare combina- tio'n.' AUTOGRAPH NAME-ALBERT ERNEST NOBLE Address-2 Taylor Street Course--Commercial Nickname-"Al" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Wavy Hair Ambition-To play an accordion Honors-Sergeant 4: Perfect Attendance 2. 4. "Oh, he sits high in all the peoples' hearts." AUTOGRAPH 'THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-JOSEPH ALFRED NORRIS Address-64 Grove Street Course-General Nicknames-"Duke" "Alf" Most Distinctive Charactex'isticfBashfulness Ambition-To get a card full of "A's" Honors-Corporal 4: Service Club 2, 3, 4. "Thus we salute thee with our early song, And welcome thee, and wish thee long." AUTOGRAPH NAME-DORO Y ISQ EL NUNES Address 2 ncord St Course ercial Nickn ot" " ' ' Most s ctive C erist -Hair and eyes Ambi ' ge " i final history exam. n 0. A. t ca 4 ervice Club 4: Per- Att ance 1. 2. tle thi was or hap thouszhts. or playf it and l ghterf' AUTOGRA NAME-ELEANOR H. 0'NEIL Address-26815 Main Street Course-General Nicknames-"El" "Peg" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Smile Ambition-To be on peace terms with Mr. Cole- man Honors-Flicker Staff 4: Girls' Rifle Team 3, 4: L'Amicale Francaise 2. 3: Roosevelt Club 4: Sei'- vice Club 2, 3, 4: Bank Officer 4: President of Girls' Club 4: Honors 4. "She is pretty to walk. with, And Witty to talk with. And pleasant too, to think on." AUTOGRAPH NAME-DONALD N. OTIS Address-374 Washington Street Course-Scientific Preparatory Nic-kname-"Don" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Whippet Ambition-To be able to tell Ringer what to do, just once! HonorsvFootball 4: Rifle Team 4: Major, 2nd Command of Battalion 4: Command of Price Squad 3: Sergeant 3: Junior Haskell Medal 3: C.M.T.C. Marksman: Sharpshooter: Best Red Company C 3: L'Amicale Francaise 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Chairman Banquet Committee 4: Saw- yer Medal 8th Grade. "I awoke one morning and found myself famous." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-DOROTHY PARSONS Address-28 Washington Square Course-College Preparatory Nickname-"Dot" Most Distinctive Characteristic-That laugh Ambition-Bob and U. S. A. Honors-Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 2: German Club Book Prize 1931: Vice-President German Club 1932: Treasurer Girls' Club 1932. "She was made for happy thoughts For playful wit and laughter." AUTOGRAPH NAME-HELEN MARJORIE PARSONS Address-7 Summit Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Marge" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Fussincss AmbitionATo become thin Honors-0.G.A. Certificate 4: Type C. T. 4: L'- Amicale Francaise 2, 3: Roosevelt Club 4: Sei'- vice Club 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3, -1: Honor Group 4. "She seemed as happy as a wave That dances on the sea." AUTOGRAPH NAME'-PHYLLIS WARREN PARSONS Address-5 Kent Circle Course-General Nickname-"Fill" f Most Distirf:tive Chara. teristicvAdoration for homeworkf , I f',."'7 KA bitionjflio be a nurse LH ndgs-4Service Club 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attendance fl, , 4. "Existence is a merry treat." AUTOGRAPH , 1 1 ,4 , 5, NAME-RUTH BRADLEY PEARCE Address-30 Beacon Street Course-College Preparatory Nickname-"Percy" "Ruthie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-"Bobby Pins" Ambition--To stay out in a thunderstorm with all my bobby pins in my hair to see if the light- ning would strike. Honors-Flicker Staff 4: L'Amicale Francaise 3, President 4: Woman's Club Junior President 4: iloosevelt Club 43 Service Club 2, 3, 4: Honors "And seldom was a snood amid Such wild luxuriant ringlets hid: Whose glossy black to shame might bring The plummage of a raven's wing." AUTOGRAPH 'TH E SENIOR F LICKER NAME-ALICE MAE PERRY Address-65 Perkins Street Course-General Nicknames-"Al" "0opie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Studying Ambition-To be a good teacher Honors-'Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 2: Per- fect Attendance 1. 2: Sawyer Medal Sth Grade: Honor Group 4. C055 "The noblest service comes from nmnedes nfds: And the best servant does his worlg1inhEe'n." AUTOGRAPH , by i CL , .x - Q HS' Sgr NAME-ROBERT PIKE Address-29 Hartz Street Course-General Nickname-"Bob" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Height Ambition-To win more medals than Ringer Honors-Beacon Ass't Floor Manager 3: Ass't Football Manager 1. 2. 3. Manager 4: Rifle Team 4: Corp. Area Team 4: 2nd Hearst Trophy 4: lst Sergt. Co. B 4: C.M.T.C. Sharpshooter: Winner Individual Drill 4: Lowell State Drill 4: Prize Squad Drill 4: Individual Prize Drill 3: Haskell Medal Drill 3. "But glad to be in fullest touch With all his human-kind." AUTOGRAPH NAME-GEORGE POLISSON Address-35 Centennial Avenue Course-General Nicknames-"Dizz" "Spats" "Tux" Most Distinctivve Characteristic-Obliging Ambition-To satisfy? "Shyness is always becoming." AUTOGRAPH NAME-VERONICA E. POWERS Address-7 Liberty Street Course-Commercial Nicknames- Most Distinctive Characteristic-Willingness and dependability Ambition-To succeed in all that I undertake Honors-O.G.A. Certificate 4: El Circulo Espanol 1. 2: Service Club 2: Perfect Attendance 1, 2. 3, 4: Vice-President Glee Club. V i l. "A maiden modest and self-pqssessed."CD',4 ty ' AUTOGRAPH 1.x I 6,1 f ' XJ' V, Y, ,c - f X THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-MARIAN H. QUINN Address-5 Babson Court Course-General Nickname-"Quinny" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Being true to one- lhundredl - AmbitionhTdslr1 "man" in G.H.S. HonorsgBeacon S Hall of Fame 4: Flicker Staff 4: Ride Te Girl's 3, 4: Roosevelt Contest 33 L'Amicale Fran ise 3, 4: Service Club 2, 3. 4: Roo ve Club tice-President 4: Perfect At- tendanc 1 "The joy f u Rnd It r eyes display'd, And ease o .h r LE v loqk, convey'd." AUTOGRAP Nd. A, " rms f' NAME-E. OSCAR REED Address--661 Essex Avenue Course-General Nickname-"Reedie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Height Ambition-To live more than a hundred years Honors-Second Lieutenant First Platoon Co. C: Prize Squad 3: Roosevelt Club 4. "Neither you or I knew there was so much evil in the world." AUTOGRAPH NAME-WILFRED H. RINGER, JR. Address-357 Western Avenue Course-College Preparatory Nickname-"Bill" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Height Ambition-Annapolis Honors-Beacon Staff Floor Manager 3: Distribu- tion Manager 4: Flicker Stall Distribution Man- ager: Ass't Manager Football 1, 2, 3: Manager 4: Rifle Team Manager 4: Rifle Team 3, 4: Corps Area Team 3, 4: lst Hearst Trophy Team 3, 4: Platoon Sergeant lst A 3: Lieutenant Colonel 4: C.M.T.C. Marksman, sharpshooter, pistol marksmanship. Medal Best Pistol Shot. Regiment 4: R.0.T.C. lst Alternate Individual Drill 3: Winner Senior Haskell Medal 3: Hearst Trophy Medal 3: Prize Squad 2: Commander 3: Haskell Drill 2: Harvard Club Book Prize 3: Dramatic-Freshman Play: Chairman Senior Play: Deutsche Verein 3, Chairman Social Committee 4: Service Club 1 ,2, 3, 4: Chairman R.O.T.C. Parties: Perfect Attendance 1, 2: Sawyer Medal 8th Grade: Graduation Valedictory Address: Honors 4. "Nature might well stand up and say to the world, This is a man." AUTOGRAPH NAME-THOMAS RISTON Address-453 Main Street Course-General Nicknames-"Cap" "Tommy" "Tim" Most Distinctive Characteristic-That smile Ambition-To he as tall as Ringer HonorsiBeacon Floor Manager 4: Captain Co. C: Prize Squad 3: El Circulo Espanol 2, 3, 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Perfect Attendance 2, 3: Music for R.O.T.C. Parties 4. "True glory dwells where glorious deeds are done." AUTOGRAPH . 'THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-ALBERT G. ROBINSON Address-76 Eastern Avenue 5 Course-Commercial Nickname-"Al" Most Distinctive Charaeteristi Hair Ambition-To fly high Honors-lst Lieu t upply r 4: 0.G.A. Certificate 4. "Bashfulness indica hidre " AUTOGRAPH NAMEfl-IENRY ALBERT ROGERS Address-65 Taylor Street Course-General Nicknames--"Henry" "Al" Most Distinctive CharacteristicfQuietness AmbitionATo be manager of a then "e Honors-Service Club 4: rgean 4 H "Silence one of thexvirt of e. X AUTOGRAPH 66- NAME-BETTINA G. ROP Address-83 Eastern Avenue Course-Commercial s "Bett " "Bee" Nickname - y Most Distinctive Characteristic-Laughing: Ambition-To be a private secretary Honors-Shorthand contests 4: 0.G.A. Certificates: Snecial Prize awards 4: C. T.: Junior Business Club OHicer 3, 4: Dramatic Class 1: L'A'nica!e Francaise 2. 3: Roosevelt Club: Service Club 2. 3. 4: Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3, 4: Sawyer Medals Sth grade: Chairman of Roosevelt Pro- yzram 4. "Slowly provoked, she easily f01'1Z'iVHS.u AUTOGRAPH NAME-SUMNER ROPER Address-16 Pearl Street Course-General Nickname-"Suds" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Laughing: Ambition-To become an undertaker Honors-Staff Sergeant: Chief Bupzler of R.0.T.C. Bugle Corps 4: Band 1: Chief Bugler 2, 3. "Time to retire." AUTOGRAPH 1,1 1- l I C41 V: xy ,x.1 xy' 3 af -14 A 'THE SENIOR F LICKER NAME--KATHRYN M. ROSS Address!-Edgewood Course-College Preparatory ,Nicknames-"Kit" "Kay" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Hunquenchable ex- uberance" Ambition-To be or not to he? Honors-Flicker Staff 4: Stevens Book Reviewers 4: Dramatic Class 1, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 4: L'Amicale Francaise 3, 4: Roosevelt Club 43 Service Club 1. 2. 3, 4: Class Prophecy 4. "A smile for all, a welcome illad. A jovial coaxing way she had." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MARTHA PARSONS ROWE Address-3 Harbor View Court Course-General Nickname-"Mart" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Hay Fever Ambition-To spend a w ek end on mars. Honors- "To trace t e stars and search the heavens for power." AUTOGRAPH .fi Nfl U NAME-EDNA M. SAMPSON Address-22B Taylor Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Eddy" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Hair - Laughing Ambition-To invent a new kind of "It" Honors-Flash Staff 4: 0.G.A. Certificate 45 Com- petent Typist 4: 100-Word Transcription Cer- tificate 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4. "An open-hearted maiden, true and pure." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MARY SILVERIA SEARS Address-29 Prospect Square Course-General Nickname!-"Babe" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Hair and Height Ambition-To be able to get a whole dictation for once Honors-El Circulo Espanol 2. "Silence is the perfectest herald of joy." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-FREEMAN J. SELIG Address-32 Bass Avenue Course-Commercial Nicknames-"Freem" "Fremmie" 1 Most Distinctivve Characte ' t' on 5 at c Ambition-To drive stic on on - way streets d et 'g praised by fri traffic officer . Honors-Supp S t 4: Prife Sq 5 Ser- vice Club 1 , , 43 Perfect 3 en e 1, 2. "Comeumeas ' he miles me along life's way. AUTOGRAPH A, NAME-JAMES N. SHEA Address-5 Mt. Vernon Street Course-Scientific Preparatory Nicknames-"Slim" "Jim" "Lanky" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Quietness Ambition-'I ? ? ? Honors-2nd Lieutenant Company Ag Deutsche Verein 2, 33 Roosevelt Club 4: Sawyer Medal Sth Grade "I do not know beneath what sky Nor on what seas shall be thy fate: I only know it shall be high I only know it shall be great." AUTOGRAPH NAME-FRANCES N. SILVA Address-68 Poplar Street Course-Commercial Nickname- Most Distinctive Characteristic-Hair Ambition-To beat Pauline Jensen taking' short- hand HonorsQ0.G.A. Certificate 43 El Circulo Espanol 2: Service Club 4: Perfect Attendance 2, 3. 4. "She meets the changes Time and Chance pre- sent. With modest dignity and calm content." AUTOGRAPH NAME-GLADYS SILVEIRA Address-46 Perkins Street Course-Commercial Nicknames-"Liz" "GeeGee" Gladdie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Raising cain in Bus. Org. Ambition-To get to school before 8:04 A.M. Honors-O.G.A. Certificate 4: L'Amicale Francaise 1, 2, 33 Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1, ' 3 4: Perfect Attendance 4. "Glowing with laughter and good cheer- Bright as the sun her eyes the yzazers strike And. like the sun, they fall on all ali ." AUTOGRAPH T HE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-BARBARA SMITH Address-123 Mt. Pleasant Avenue Course-College Preparatory Nickname-"Barb" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Those "white slips" Ambition-To enlarge the English Office library Honors-Beacon Staff 1, 3, 4: Assistant Exchange Editor 2: Flicker StaH', Chairman of Class Roll 4: L'Amicale Francaise 3, 4: Woman's Club 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Sawyer Medal 8th Grade. "Of soul sincere, in action faithful, and in honor clear." AUTOGRAPH NAME-ELIZABETH B. SMITH Address-G 47 Essex Avenue Course-General Nickname-"Betty" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Be prepared Ambition-To travel Honors-L'Amicale Francaise 2, 3, 4: E1 Circulo Espanol 3, Secretary 4: Service Club 4: Perfect Attendance 2: Honors 4. "Thoughtful and wise she goes her way." AUTOGRAPH NAME-ELIZABETH H. SMITH Address-10 P ospect Stre t Coumi-Ohm r X I Nick f f ?i- f , C ,. Most llstiucti r teristi Ximples Ainbitioyi "Bob" v Honorszz .A. Gerti ate 5 Service Club 3: Per- fect n ance , 2. "AH iHht.'d'6 ' ' ht. honest girl." A GRAPH NAME-ROLAND H. SMITH, JR. Address-129 Prospect Street Course-General Nicknamesi"Roll" "Smithy" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Grin Ambition-To graduate HonorsAService Club 1, 2, 3: Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 4. "As welcome as sunshine in every place, Is the beaming approach of a good-natured face." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-WILLA SMITH Address-3 Avon Court Course-General Nickname- Most Distinctive Characteristic-Quietness Ambition-To walk and walk and walk with?? Honursf0.G.A. Certificate 4: Typewritimr Award: Service Club 4. "So nimble, so petite, and so full of subtle flame." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MARGUERITE D. STANWOOD Address-324 Washington Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Peg" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Blushing Ambition-To grow up Honors-0.G.A. Certificate 41 Competent Typist 43 Service Club 2, 3, 4. "To see her is to love her, , And love but her forever." AUTOGRAPH 5 U W5 NAME-DOROTHY HODGKINS STEELE Address-23 Cherry Street Course-General Nickname-"Dot" Most Distinctive Characteristic-"Overgrown vio- lin" Ambition-To investigate a certain "family tree." Honors-2nd Prize in County Dress Contest 3: Typewriting Award 43 Roosevelt Club 4, Per- fect Attendance 1. 2, 3, 43 Music to Class Song 41 Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Honors 4: President of 4-H Club 4. "Music is said to be the speech of angels." AUTOGRAPH NAME-ELLEN SUMMERVILLE Address-9 Colonial Street Course-Commercial Nickname-"Sunny" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Happy outlook Ambition-To be a secretary to a "Speaker of the House" Honors-0.G.A. Certificate 4: Typewriting Awards 4: Woman's Club 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Honors 4. "The sunshine came along with her." AUTOGRAPH THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-ROY W. SUTHERLAND Address-86 East Main Street Course-General Nickname-"Soap" Most Distinctive Characteristic--Permanent wave Ambition-To get an "A" from Miss Wolfe ' Honors-Rifle Team 3: Perfect Attendance 2. "He's armed without that's innocent within." AUTOGRAPH NAME-PAUL HARLAN SYLVA Address-17 Chestnut Street Course-General Nickname-"Pal" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Those flashy Sci- ence Diagrams Ambition--To earn "Jake" Davis' Honors Honors-Flicker Staff 4: R.0.T.C. Staff Sergeant, 2nd Lieutenant 4: El Circulo Espanol 3: Roose- velt Ciub 41 Perfect Attendance 3, 4. "He walked mannerly, he talkekd meekly." AUTOGRAPH NAME-CORA M. TARR Address-23 Prospect Street Course-General Ambition-Peace and quiet Most Distinctive Characteristic-Changeableness Ambition-To be able to take a good nap in my physics class without Mr. Colman's disturbing me. Honors-Typewriting Award 4: L'Amicale Fran- caise 3: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 1, 2. "Full of a nature nothing can tame: Changed every minute, yet ever the same." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MARJORIE TARR Address-81 Western Avenue Course-College Preparatory Nickname-"Mari" "Margie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Dreaming Ambition-Peace and quiet Honors-Dramatic-class 4: Dramatic Club 43 L' 'cale Francaise 3: Roosevelt Club 45 Perfect At ndance 2. "-I ave loved Th whole days together d like tg love three more, f ' air weather." AU O1 THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-RUSSELL TARR Address--5 Ferry Street Course-General Nickname-"Jack" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Lamb's Tales Ambition-To read Peter Rabbit with expression Honors-Orchestra 2, 4. "And still the child by Nature's kindly law Pleased with a rattle, ticked with a straw." AUTOGRAPH NAME-JOHN A. TAYLOR Address-345 Main Street Course-General Nickname-"Johnny" Most Distinctive Characteristic-That beard Ambition-To succeed Honors-Beacon Staff 45 Flicker Staff, Financial Manager, Class Roll 4: Roosevelt Club 4. "Whafever is worth doing at all, is worth doing we ." AUTOGRAPH NAME-HAROLD J. THERIAULT Address-229 Essex Avenue Course-General Nickname-"Hal" "Terry" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Horses Ambition-To be what' I ought to be Honors-lst Lieutenant 2nd Command Company C 4: C.M.T.C. Marksman 1, Sharpshooter 2, Senior Life Saver 2: R.0.T.C. Prize Squad 2, Winning Prize Squad 3, Corporal 3, Commander Individual Drill 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Play 4: Service Club 1, 4. "Woudst thou then counsel me to fall in love?" AUTOGRAPH NAME-HELEN M. THIBEDEAU Address-96 Maplewood Avenue Course-Commercial Nickname- Most Distinctive Characteristic-Demureness Ambition-To become interested in poetry lfor Miss Johnson! Honors-0.G.A. Certificate 4: Typewriting Awards 4: Service Club 4. "Of manners gentle, of affections mild." AUTOGRAPH 'THE SENIOR FLICKER NAME-NORMAN H. THURSTON Address-22 Mt. Vernon Street Course-Commercial Nickname--"Norm" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Hinckley Ambition-To be Miss Harx'is's secretary Honors-Dramatics 4: Typewriting Awards, Royal Underwood, Remington, L. C. Smith 4: Com- mercial Club Play 4: Roosevelt Club. 1'lay 4: R.O.T.C. Corporal 4: Essex County Contest in Typewriting 2, 3, 4. "Such joy ambition Finds." AUTOGRAPH NAME-VIANO R. TIKKANEN Address-5 Vale Court, Bay View Course-General Nickname-"Vi" "Tickie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Hair 4 Ambition-Not to be so deceiving! Honors- "She is a maiden young and fair: A girl with a wealth of blondish hair." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MARION G. TOBEY Address-64 Centennial Avenue Course-General Nicknames-"Tobie" "Goldie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Irish eyes Ambition-To join in partnership with Eleanor O'Neil and run the lunch counter Honors-El Circulo Espanol 4: Roosevelt Club 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4. "I know that graceful figure fair That cheek of languid hue And those sweet eyes of blue." AUTOGRAPH NAME-WILLIAM M. TOIVAINEN Address-16 Exchange Street I Course-General Nicknames-"Bill" "Billy" "Willum" Most Distinctive Character-istic-Bashiulness Ambition-To talk Honors-Football 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: Basketball 4: R.O.T.C. Prize Squad 3. Corporal 4: Service Club 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 1, 2, 3. "Let any true man go into silence." AUTOGRAPH 'THE SENIOR F LICKER 7 p , , NAME-DORIS TUCKER -'R 1 ' Address-4 Riverside Avenue l Course-General Nick-names-"Iggy" "Dorf" QD Most Distinctive Characlt ristic rbara Ambition---To vamp t eff' .O.T.C. N Honors-Roosev phy Contest 2: an Play: Roose l , ub 4: Servlde Clhls. Head Bookkeeper Qglk 5 X QR "With varyi anities from art, She shifts th moving toy sh p og, her heart." AUTOGRAPH Q! X-J NAME-ELEANOR ELWELL TUCKIER ' 7, Address-10 Allen Street jf Course-General - jf, Nickname-"El" J 522 Most Distinctive Characteri ' B ins and soli- tude ' jp k Ambition-Teacher ,, 'jj Honors-Flickerf taff ly Deutsc Verein 4: W n's C 45 Roosevelt Club: 4 Service Club 1, :L yer l 3: H' est Honors 4. "The look own cont ll edly upon a willing AIi'ii3 ff M it C W' 1 NAME-MURIEL E. VIATOR Address-6 Colonial Street Course-General Nicknames-"Mil" Millie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Unrullied quiet lat timesl Ambition-To keep up with Eleanor Keating going up the Avenue Honors- "Thou art the same which still thou wcrt before, Delicious, lusty, amiable, fair." AUTOGRAPH NAME-CLARA J. VINJE Address-35A Mt. Pleasant Avenue Course-Commercial l Nicknames-"C.J." "Clara J" "Clarabelle" ' "Bridget" n I Most Distinctive CharacteristicgTe J r e Ambition-To run a temperatl e hig r - an 'Pat" Sponagle's Honors-Beacon Staff Assist t it rary Editor, Artist 43 Flash. Senior Repr at' - : licker, Class Roll: Arti t 43 S e s Bo ev wers. Librarian 4: 0. H rable . Pin 4: 0.G.A. Certiflcat pewriti ' r 4: 100 Word Transcriptlo , Adv '- anager Junior Business Cl 3, 45 S u l 3, 43 Chairman of Mott 3 Perfect Atten ance 1: Words to Class ng 45 Honwitfi. "To wake the soul of thy tende rokes u art To raise the genius and to mand the heart." AUTOGRAPH 52 THE SENIOR FLICKEK A QNAME-M. ELEANOR FULFORD Address-9 Prospect Street Course--General Nickname-"El" NAME-MILDRED E. WONSON Address--12 Marble Road Course-General Nickname-"Millie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Day dreaming Ambition-To paint a picture good enough to hang in the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston Hoimoxiszlvlicker StaH Artist 4: Perfect Attendance , , . . "Too busy with the crowded hours To fear, to love, to die." AUTOGRAPH .- NAME-DONALD PRESTON WISE Address-4 Wise Place Course-General Nicknames-"Don" "Wisey" "D" Most Distinctive Characteristic-That Flashy Red Car Ambition-Radio Engineer Honors-Beacon Staff Artist 3: Beacon Cover De- sign 39 R.O.T.C. lst Lieutenant Company A 4: Dramatic Class 3, 4: Dramatic Club Vice-Pres- ident 4: Service Club 1, 2, 3, 41 Sawyer Medal 3. "The devil dares not enter where laughter pre- vails." AUTO RAPH u NAME-MIRIAM W. YOUNG Address-43 High Street Course-General Nickname-"Miri" Most Distinctive Characteristic-I wonder???'! Ambition-To be able to understand the problems of Physics Honors-Roosevelt Club 4. "She that was ever fair and never proud, Had tongue at will and yet was never loud." AUTOGRAPH NAME-HERBERT HEDETNIEMI Address-4 Butman Avenue Course-General Nickname-"Herbie" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Quietness Ambition-To meet him Honors- "Blue5vv,ere her! eyes as the fairy flax Her cheeks like the dawn of the day." AUTOGRAPH Most Distinctive Characteristic-Ronka Ambition-To get an "A" in Spanish Honors-lst Lieutenant Company B "Say it with music." AUTOGRAPH A bio -Toffi d ne 'THE SENIOR F LICKE 53 NAME-FRANCES M HUDDER Address-112 Ea t Avenue Course-G er Nicknam 'Fran" "Hud" M ' inctive Character' c-Dancing ofn-To show B.C ow serious I am Honors-Service Cu 1, 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attend "She walks ater like a thing of life And seems to dare the elements to strife." AUTOGRAPH N AME-AUNE LAI A r ss-109 Was i e t C e-Com rcial N n Ann" 'Anne" s istinctive Characteristic-Eyes bxtion-To travel minors-Service Club 4: Perfect Attendance "To see a maid with golden hair, It was a pure de ' ht." AUTOGRAPH . ' iff: , I I NAME-CATHERINE ,f Ab it Address-66 Grove me t I Gou eneral ,f f., N' nam -"K I o stinctiii Ch ac ristic-Aloofness I-EA rs ' 'cle Francaise 2: Perfect ll " ride 'ng jfimil' y onorable, ften ows e cloaka AUTO AP ' V, 'vf' ' 1 J' ' NAME-MARY E. MARTIN Address-17 Gloucester Avenue Course-General Nickname- Most Distinctive Characteristic-Studying Ambition-To graduate from Gloucester High School Honors-Perfect Attendance 4. "Patience is the noblest form Qf Courage." AUTOGRAPH , NAME-DOROTHY E. MEHLMAN Address-74 East Main Street Course-General Nickname-"Dot" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Appearing to know more than I do Ambition-To abolish homework Honors-L'Amicale Francaise 3, 4: Roose- velt Club 4: Service Club 2, 4: Perfect Attendance 1. "All things will be accomplished which I thought impossible." AUTOGRAPH NAME-MADALYN ANN PATTERSON Address-13 Church Street Oourse-General Nicknames--"Maddy" "Pat" "Bunky" Most Distinctive Charcteristic-Being a twin Ambition-A certain sophomore Honors-Basketball Championship 3: Ser- vice Club 1, 2, 3, 4. "Give me a look, give me a face, That makes simplicity a grace." AUTOGRAPH l NAME-ANNA ELIZABETH SILVA Address-202 Magnolia Avenue Course-General Nickname-"Ann" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Muriel Ambition-To be with her always Honors-Service Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Perfect Attendance 4: Bank Clerk 3. "My tongue within my lips I rein: For who talks much must talk in vain." AUTOGRAPH NAME-WILDER SMITH Address-Squam Rock Cottage, Annisquam Course-College Preparatory Nickname-"Smitty" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Quietness Ambition-To become a successful met- eorologist Honors-Flicker Staff 4: Deutsche Verein 4. "A merry laugh shows a merry soul." AUTOGRAPH Yocfvr Ulf One I 'gave ca Cdl'f'4'llMa-S Plewpli fo. VV 1 jj, NAME-NORMAN SOLOMON Address-17 Washington Square Course-General Nickname-"Norm" Most Distinctive Characteristic-Borrowing Ambition-To cruise around the world Honors-C.M.T.C. Marksman 1: Sharp- shooter 2: R.O.T.C. Prize Squad 2, 3. "0 would some power the giftie gie us, To see ourselves as others see USY' AUTOGRAPH sf SMU? 'TH E SENIOR F LICKER "AS YOU VVEREH . , 2 4 W' f "" .. '11, :., , ' 1 it gig Y ,,.,, zf., .. .....: I, tj ,'-v" 35 .,.,5.: h Y A ' v " W' :,: J., as WWW KWH , Q' V I w N ' f M gg-riff QKEY ON PAGE 1145 'THE SENIOR FLICKER "AS YOU WERE 3 I A W. O QW F , ,.,x - 5. 4 N 'X' Q ff l P- X ' ,fa Q V QKEY ON PAGE 1145 A Q 56 TH E SENIOR F LICKER History of the Class of I935 On the ninth day of September in the year of our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and Thirtyfone, the class of 1935 stormed the Portals of Gloucester High School three hundred and fifty strong - athletes, scholars, orators, and musicians galore, all young, ambitious, and "raring to go". Some awkward, shy, reserved, frightened, others bold, fearless, and superior but each to himself important, being a high school student. Although there were four years ahead of us, we began right away to participate in as many school affairs as possible. Football took the lead with twelve members of our honorable class aspiring to star on the gridiron. Those future stars were Sheldon Knowles, Dana Symonds, Russell Nelson, Francis Thomas, Alfred Martin, Lauri Pistenma, James Keating, Edward Strople, Franklin Lockwood, Charles Mel' anson, Gardner Holmes, and Theodore Williams. Stanley Boudreau also deserves his laurels for what football team could exist without an efficient waterboy. Vllhen the Band was formed, this class showered Mr. Hazel with such talented musicians as Everett Anderson, Chester Baker, Roy Coad, Bernard Cowie, Hugo Jacobson, Theodore Jacobson, Theodore Korkatti, Karl Niemi, Lawrence McEwen, William McRae, Taisto Pulka, Francis Saunders, and Walter Symonds. At the club periods throughout the year music is furnished by the very excellent G. H. S. Orchestra. This orchestra can not help being good since it is augmented by the following maestros, members of the Class of 1935, Anthony Paynotta, John Alexander, Ernest Medico, Jean Marchant, Martha Tischoff, Sheldon Knowles, Jack MacDonald, Everett Anderson, Francis Saunders, Roy Coad, Karl Niemi, and Hugo Jacobson. When the November Beacon was published, it was noted that An' thony Paynotta and Jack MacDonald were the reporters from the fresh' man class, while Doris Wilmoth was submitting her literary gems. XVe all enjoy the weekly Flash, but, maybe without our freshman ref porters, Jean Marchant and Samuel Rutchik, it might not be so enjoyable. The Freshman Basketball League was soon started with many home rooms contesting. The players in the league were numerous, but those who showed ability were snatched by the coaches, and made members of the basketball squad. These marvels were George Lemos, Alfred Martin, Robert Beeman, Dell Greeke, William Murphy, Theodore Williams, Gard' ner Holmes, Ralph Silva, Francis Munroe, Howard Lowe, Franklin Lock' wood, Adolphe Roland, Donald MacQuarrie, and Lauri Pistenma, Dana Hull represented this class in the contest for the Roosevelt Trof phy. His topic was Knute Rockne. Many names of members of the freshman class are noted in the pub' lished Honor Rolls. May these continue to appear, and new ones be added throughout the ensuing years. On that balmy day when recruits were asked to try out for the base' 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 57 ball team, many members of our class answered the coaches with challenges, but only the very best players were kept. Those retained were Allen Sutherf land, Robert Beeman, Adolph Roland, Howard Low, Franklin Lockwood, Alfred Martin, Gardner Holmes, Theodore Williams, Louis Douglas, and Francis Munroe. Somehow this history would seem incomplete without the mention of john Tarlow, who has won great popularity with his winning smile and irresistible manner. The Class of '35 seems to have started with an ambitious crowd, all trying to excel in some manner, whether it be in scholarship, music, or athf letics. May the good work continue so that three years hence, when we are preparing to leave G. H. S., may it be said of us, "Well done, thou good and faithful!" JACK MACDONALD '35 MARTHA CARROLL '35 History of the Class of 1934 QWith apologies to the Great Book and the Glass of 19011 GENESIS , Chapter I l. In the beginning was created the class of 1934. And it was created in the year of our Lord, 1930, at the time when the sweet cider was flowing from the apple trees. 2. And the class was without form, and a gang of babies. 3. And the color upon the face of the class was green, yea, greener than the ribbon that so seduced the Hibernian snakes from their native land. 4. And the spirit of naughtiness moved upon the face of the chilf dren, and some even dared to look into the eye of the creature that lay in wait for them at the foot of the stairs, and verily, they were taught the way to virtue. 5. And Mr. Gray said, "Let there be heat." And there has been heat to this day, even to the fullness thereof. 6. And Mr. Gray felt the heat and that it was great, and he eau' tioned the teachers not to open the windows that the heat might not go to waste. 7. And the master said, "Let there be division of class, and let the alphas be separated from the omegas and the day from the night which is to come," and it was so even as the master had commanded, for verily, what the master said went. 8. And there was in that place divers kinds of ferocious beasts, ziniors and joonures, and zofomores, which did prey upon the class even to the Bergengren youngster. 9. And there were many in the class who were compelled to project 58 THE SENIOR FLICKER hideous noises from the throats and nostrils and these spasms occurred the Hrst thing Monday morning. And these noises were intended to drown out the sound of washing machines throughout the city. And verily, their pur' pose was fully accomplished. 10. And there was a great disturbance, shaking the foundations of ambition, caused by the tests of knowledge fthat should have been gainedj. Chapter II 1. And the class brought forth knowledge that had beer. gained in grammar school. 2. And there were lights in the firmament of the Heavens and Mr. Brown and Mr. Hazel said, "Be fruitful and multiply thine ability and fill the air of the Earth with music." And it was as they said. 3. And Park said, "Let thee be as we and have dominion over the pigf skin, the balls of the basket and the bat." 4. And joe Grillo, America Marks, XVilliam Williams, jones New- ell, Howard Lowe, Edward Millett, John McKinnon, Illmari Hagstrom, Da' vid Moore, Anthony Julian, james Keating, and John Latof, Jr., carried out Park's commands. 5. And Miss Lovering planted the seeds of oration and there sprang forth words of knowledge from the lips of Phil Keller, concerning the pres' ent "Business Depression." 6. And the master caused a deep sleep to fall upon Miss Harris and she talked in her sleep, naming Jean Burnham as reporter for the Beacon. 7. And those receiving recognition in scholarship were Marjorie Greenwood and Allan Curtis, Jr. 8. And the June days passed, and the darkness fell upon the face of the school until another year should begin. REVELATION H Chapter I 1. And the master said, "Let the school come together." And hav' ing rested, all gathered together our books and continued our joumey. 2. And we, the zofomores, held our heads up high and watched the newly initiated pass by. 3. And Miss Harris commanded that those coming hereafter, to be class representatives on the Beacon staff: Devon Bergengren, Marjorie Hartford, Phil Keller, Arthur Grimes, and Jean Burnham. And those on the Flash were: Arthur Grimes and Shirley Orne. 4. And Park again let his wishes be known concerning the games of the field. And after these things the following fulfilled his wishings: In basket ball-America Marks, Howard Lowe, joe Grillo, and Emmett Brad' ley, as next year's captain. Football-Frank Mitchell, Arthur Smith, and Phil Keller-the last is a football player, indeed! 5. And the music continued even into this year. and our bovs in khaki, tramped to the sound of the drum and blare of the music. And those gaining recognition from the trod of War were: Prize suuad-Wil' liam Robinson, Anthony Amero. Richard Kippen, and ,loe Grillo. 6. And the midfyears came and went, and there was much weeping and gnashing of teeth. 7. And jean Burnham cried forth with a loud voice, words of Beauty. THE SENIOR FLICKER 59 And she came forth and took the medal from the left hand of Mr. Johnson. 8. And there were drums, dumb bells, and canoe paddles, for the girls won praise in their athletic presentation. 9. And this book of 1932 is sealed with the seals, and the opening will be unto a September day. ISABEL LION '34 JEAN BURNHAM '34 History of the Class of 1933 How do you do, ladies and gentlemen of the radio audience, this is Edward Ahearn speaking from W. H. D. H. and about to broadcast the annals of the class of '33, good ole '33. Upon a bright September morning in 1929, a great group of young hopefuls, of which I was one, entered the portals of Gloucester High School. They were not only great in number, but also great in latent possibilities, which soon came into evidence. After becoming adapted to the new en' vironment and gradually losing our awe for the exalted pedagogues, we be' gan to show our many and unique talents. Our first step toward this end was made when Elizabeth Lyle thrilled and astonished the school with a breathftaking oration in the Roosevelt Trophy Contest. Elizabeth later be' came the first freshman representative on the Beacon staff. We continued our climb to glory when Arthur Comeau, ably supported by Barbara Stanwood, Bill Blanchard, Eleanor Slafsky, Alice Rose, Mary Fernance, and Evelyn Mitchell, featured in the freshman play. Milton Mintz, acting as master of ceremonies in his own inimitable manner, opened the program. The twelve "coma" rules were finally mastered by most of us, with such exceptions as William Blanchard, Elizabeth Lyle, Pauline Hull, and Albert Gray. They learned thirteen. Then our attention was turned to baseball and thoughts of love, as the weather grew warmer. Violets grew in pro' fusion in Lanesville as Ben McPhail and Lew Mountain merrily chased flies with Park's boys. QNO, not with flyswattersj The final cards brought sighs of relief, and we bade the departing seniors farewell, fond adieu, and goodfbye. Charlotte McLoud, Albert Gray, and Wesley Wallenius, received Sawyer medals. There will be a brief pause for station announcements fff-fffff We wish to remind you that this is WHDH, the voice from home at Glou- cester. Don't hoard and put your money in a stocking. Spend it at your home town store. Bounders! Thirty specialized departments at your serv' ice .... Established in 1885 .... The big store of the North Shore. We sell garters, stockings, lingerie. B. V. D.'s, and chewing gum. Back again. folks, and did we go our sophomore year! ! Refreshed bv our summer vacations, we wended our wav through the now familiar GHS corridors and were surprised and disgruntled as we gazed at the now lowly freshmen. We became enviously suspicious of them as 60 THE SENIOR FLICKER they received all the kindest consideration and regard from our dear Eng' lish teachers. But we gave up and enthusiastically confronted the huge problem of military drill. After being misfoutfittecl, we went out and were met by blustering officers in shiny putties, who seemed to glory in their petty authority. From then on, our single ambition was to be clad in the like. Putonen, Mitchell, Publicover, and Wallenius took their share of knocks in anticipation of the coming year of football. They showed possibilities, Putnam playing in several games. From football we turned to the Roosevelt speeches. We were again represented by Elizabeth Lyle, who won the coveted trophy for '33, good ole '33. The Beacon staff was augmented by the timely arrival of Elizabeth Lyle, Polly Hull, Robert Publicover, Alice Rose, and Bill Blanchard. They contributed much to the Beacon, although they had been adjudged merely sophomores. The Flash came into existence with the able assistance of nu' merous members of our now justly famous class. The band got new life, as the sophomores stepped into the fore. Elliot Paul, Rudolph Macchi, Alfred Comeau, Harold XVilliams, and many others, showed possibilities of becoming Rubinoffs, Rubinsteins, Vallees, or White' mans. Anyway they used their wind to a good advantage. On Field Day, the battalion faced a huge throng of interested spectators, and the sophof mores received their share of the honors, shakers, and ovations from the fair damsels of '33, if not from the judges. This ended our military endeavors for the year. Much to the satisfaction of ourselves. Alice Rose and Charles Morrow received the Sawyer Medals in recognition of their faithful work and un' usual ability. And again we bade the seniors farewell, as they left the motherly arms of old G. H. S. A station break will follow ff-f Dong. .Ding. .Ding. .Dong. This is Station WHDH. At this time we wish to remind you that this program of memories, is being sponsored by Mcloud's, the little store of little prices. Buy your class 'ring at Mcloucvsf - 'Prices ranging from S35 to 3500- f - Easy cash installments at request' f 'Phone 12256f - 'We also carry a com' plete line of watches, beads, and novelties. Now. on with the program. Here we are back at the main studios and about to finish the broadcast of the annals of '33. Let's go! Colonel Dalton, God bless him, announced the platoon sergeants as follows: Robert Nally, Meyer Rutchik, Alden Thompson, john Sheedy, James Ctis, and Carmen DeMarco. The football team was aided in its Vic' torious campaign by the acquisition of Eino Putonen, Wesley Wallenius, Frank Francis, Flash Mitchell, and Melvin Marks. "Pute" and "Wes" were later elected cofcaptains for next year. With Elizabeth Lyle as Exchange Editor, Robert Publicover handling the Athletics, Pauline Hull supervising the Knoems, and Alice Rose, Ethel Topkins, and Catrina Esmati as junior reporters, the Beacon rose to great heights in the minds of its readers. The Flash also benefited by the intro' duction of more juniors to its staff. The class, as a whole, lived through the Midfyear exams, and many THE SENIOR FLICKER g 61 were listed on the Honor Roll. The basket ball team, representing Glouf cester High, was of the usual high calibre. Among the players, Benny Mc' llhail, joe Dunn, Sam Somers, Meyer lxutchik, and Wesley Wailenius, aided the team, as only those or our class can. The junior election ascertained the popularity of Robert Publicover president, Catrina lismati, vicefpresidentg Marie Hardeman, secretary, and Wesley Wallenius, treasurer. 'lhese olncers were elected by popular vote, and we hope that they will continue in their efforts to uphold the standards already set by former classes. Although Alice Rose's poem in the Roosevelt Contest was very good, it did not reap any laurels, as did some othersg however, it certainly did earn the applause from the audience. The dramatic standard of the class of '33, was upheld and probably still more elevated in the successful presentation of the play Elmer. Cur genial Mr. Mintz introduced the play that featured Arthur Comeau, Bar' bara Stanwood, Ethel Topkins, Lillian Aiper, Sybil Cosman, and Pansy, who proved to be a member of the canine breed, who seemed to have a dis- tinct aversion for frankfurts. V-J e proudly acclaim her as one of our own. Again at Presentation the juniors occupied the center of the stage. This gala occasion found the juniors nattily dressed in their brilliant, milif tary uniforms, as the sergeants led their squads through an impressive exhif bition of military calisthenics. Sergeant Meyer Rutchik captured first prize, that was also closely contested for by Sergeants Nally and Thompson, who got second and third places respectively. The junior Beacon broke all records and featured articles, stories, dramas, and so forth by Esmati, l-lull, Lyle, and Publicover, and a three' act drama entitled the Procmstmawr, by Ahearn, the eminent Irish novel' ist. This demonstration only proved the ability and willingness of the juniors, when set to task. We again bid the seniors fond adeiu, realizing that we shall soon be left to the same fate. At the same time, we hope that the trail of light that remains behind us, will guide the faltering footsteps of those that follow and that our achievements will furnish inspiration to those who need it. Goodfnight all. You have just been listening to a brief summary of the history of the Class of '33, as recounted to you by Edward J. Ahearn, a member of the justly famous group. He wishes to beg your pardon for any omissions or mistakes, because the occurences here listed, are only the epoch' making events of history as brought about by '33. It is impossible to list them all, so he has attempted to pick only the events that are the most out' standing and these he has recounted as best he could. EDWARD AHEARN '33 WBSLEY WALLENIUS '33 62 THE SENIOR FLICKER junior Class History Catrina Esmati was wandering, for no reason whatever, through the study hall. lt was deserted, as the clock pointed to two and was a little slow at that. Catrina had just finished playing a scale on the piano and was wiping the dust oft her nngers when a voice, quite loud and sounding as if it had come through a mouthful of sand, said, "1-Xrrrfhm! I beg your pardon, Nliss lismatil Arrfrahfhm'." Miss Esmati was very much amazed, as there was no one in the room. She was even more amazed, when, her glance lighting on the stern plaster bust ot George Washington, she saw that its mouth was opening slowly, as if its jaws had been stuck firmly together. Without doubt, it was Mr. Washiimgtoii who had spoken. After clearing his throat and doing some' thing perilously like a yawn several times, Mr. Washington resumed, "I beg your pardon if live startled you. I realize that what lim doing is not quite in accordance with the usual decorum of busts, but I must talk. I've got to talk. l haven't talked for years. What shall I talk about?" Catrina was so dumbfounded that she forgot her manners and where she should have said, "You", she said, "Me". Mr. Washington regarded her with stern disapproval. "Ahem! my dear young lady, you're very conf ceited. Still, 1 cannot blame you. You are a member of the class of 1933 and have a right to be conceited. I well remember how I was impressed by their appearance even on the first day of their freshman year. Their attif tude towards me was sufliciently respectful, whereas many of the upper' classmen had come to regard me as merely a piece of decoration. In fact, I abandoned my aloof attitude and began as well as I could with my stiff neck and plaster stare, to observe the progress of this notable class. "The first important event in which they participated was the Roosef velt Trophy Contest, but I was, alas, unable to witness it, as it took place in the City Hall and no one had the kindness to move me over there for the occasion. Therefore I must rely on hearsay for my idea of this affair, but I believe that the freshmen, represented by Elizabeth Lyle, acquitted themselves admirably. Moreover, I contrived to discover by reading the magazine over the shoulders of those who rudely stood in front of me, that the same girl was a reporter for the Beacon. "Now about that time, Miss Esmati, 1 heard continued talk of something called football. Can you tell me anything about that? Although there was much conversation concerning it, the words were very vague and even bor' dered on nonsense." "Ah-" said Catrina, who was not used to talking to statues and did not know quite how to go about it, "Oh well, that is, Mr. Washington, I do not know very much about it myself, but it's a game, you know, and-oh well-I guess that I can't say anything that wouldn't be vague, either. But anyway a freshman, john McLaughlin, distinguished himself in it. And then there are other games, too, basket ball and baseball. Robert Young was a freshman basket ball captain and Geno Catalini, Bernard McPhail, and Carl THE SENIOR FLICKEK g 63 Mountain, were on the baseball team. It really is too bad that you've never seen one of those games." "I know," sighed Mr. Washington wistfully. Then he brightened up. "Still I have seen plays, so, although l did not see the freshman play that year, I can imagine how excellent it was. And even though they did not suspect it, I knew all the actors well. Let me see, they were Arthur Com' eau, Mary liernance, Lvelyn lvntcncll, Alice liose, Barbara Stanwood, Eleanor Slafsky, and William blanchard, were they not?" "Yes, and Milton Mintz was the chairman. 'I he play was very funny, even the seniors admitted it, so it must have been. lt seems to me that you missed all the big events. Why, you didnt even see Charlotte McLoud, Wesley Williams, and Albert Cray receive their Sawyer Medals, did you?" "No, but I knew they deserved them, so I was satislied. 'Ilhen I was left all alone in the building ior the whole summer. l do hate summer va' cations, don't you". "Wellferfer," stammered poor Catrina, who did not know if it would be polite to disagree with sucn an august personage. "Welker, anyway l suppose you were glad when school opened in beptember again!" "1 truly believe that the annual beptember opening or school is one of the most important incidents in my rather monotonous year. It was especially so when I saw the class of 1933 come back as sophomores. But again the Roosevelt 'l rophy speeches were given over in City Hall, and, strain my ears as 1 would, I could not catch a word of them, although every so otten I heard a distinct roar of applause. T he sophomore representatives, Shirley Grimes and Elizabeth Lyle, must have been as good as the others for the prize went to '33. I was quite pleased, I assure you, when 1 heard that news. "No one came near enough to me so I could see the Beacon. Who were the Sophomores on the staff, Miss Esmati?" "Well, let me see. lf I remember rightly, they were Alice Rose, Polly Hull, Ethel Topkins, Elizabeth Lyle, Milton Mintz and Robert Strescino. But, Mr. Washington, did you find out anything more about football that year?" "I am sorry to say that I did not. In fact I was more mystiiied than ever by the practicing of the cheer leaders. Although they performed their antics not two feet from my nose, I could account for their actions in no way except as an overflow of animal spirit. Yet, I cannot tell a lie- the girls did look very pretty doing it, although I cannot say the same for the boys. Yet I heard the names of McEachern, Publicover, Putonen, Ronka, Wallenius, Johnson, and Clark mentioned as connected with the game. I suppose they all excelled in it, did they not?" "Ahem," coughed Catrina, who had begun to recover her normal com' posure. "Dear, dear, I hope you haven't a cold, but I never shall forget the time I saw the sophomore boys in uniform, march past a window here! Oh, oh! Aside from the fact that they all had shoes on, they looked as uncomf fortable as my old Continentals. Still after a few times they achieved quite a military air." "Ahem," coughed Catrina again. Then to avoid Mr. Washington's 64 THE SENIOR FLICKER frown, she quickly changed the subject. "By the way, did you know how wonderfully Wesley Wallenius, Austin Davis, and Benjamin McPhail sucf ceeded in basket ball? And Carl Mountain and Austin Davis were second Babe Ruths in baseball." "Do they really have babies in ball games? And girls at that? Oh, well, times have changed, I suppose. Indeed, I know they have, for in my day no one had even heard of typewriters, but last spring Lillian Alper and Alli Kuivenan excelled all the other sophomores in manipulating those ma' chines. I believe they won second place in the Essex County Contest and were therefore eligible for the 5.:ate contest. After Study Hall was empty, I used to listen to all the typewriters clattering away. It made me think of the noise of ice floes cracking when we crossed the Delaware." "Did it?" hastily Catrina, put in, for she saw in his eyes that a reminisf cent mood was on him and she wanted to catch a bus. "How interesting! But did you see Lillian Alper and Charles Morrow receive their Sawyer medals at Graduation? They looked embarrassed to death." "I believe that I told you once that I missed all that went on in City Hall, and I should not be surprised if I had told you twice. On that ac' count when the class of 1933 came back this year, I was given no opporf tunity to witness their activity in the newly formed Girls' Club. But I heard that Ethel Topkins was elected its vicefpresident and Elizabeth Lyle secretary. Then the Juniors and Seniors gave a Thanksgiving tableau, did they not?" "Yes, and Guinevere Quimby, Janet Lafford, Elizabeth Lyle, Katherine Hanson and Alice Rose, all appeared as Puritans or Indians." "Indians! Now, I do wish that I had seen one. It has been, why almost two hundred years, since I saw a really ferocious Indian. But then, I suppose they were not very savage." "No, they weren't very savage," laughed Catrinaf' They weren't half as savage as the junior boys in the band appeared, all redffaced and big- cheeked from blowing. And some were red anyway like Leo Sandler. The others were Alfred Comeau, Carlton DesLauriers, Harold Williams, Ru- dolph Macchi, Elliott Paul, Arnold Williams, Alfred Alto, Wesley Wallen' ius, Eino Putonen, Hugh Merchant and Richard Viator. These boys were in the orchestra, too, together with a few girls, jean Nugent, Florence Wheeler, and Ruth Steele." "My word," exclaimed the bust, "I hadn't realized how musical you all were. It must have been the other boys in the band who weren't so musical." "Cf course it was," affirmed Catrina, who did not dare to disagree with him. "And if there was anything wrong with the football team, it was not due to Robert Cove, Eino Putonen, Wesley Wallenius, jack Sheedy, Joe Dunn, Malcolm McCauley, Edward Ahearn, Austin Davis, Melvin Marks, Frank Francis, or Frank Mitchell." "That is it, Miss Esmati! You have the spirit. Now there was nothf ing the matter with the Beacon this year and that was due to the juniors, of course. Alice Rose, Pauline Hull, Robert Publicover, Elizabeth Lyle, and you, yourself, Miss Esmati, all made the Beacon no worse than it had ever been, which was quite good. And the Flash, that had no record behind it, 'II-IE SENIOR FLICKER 65 except one year's, but Pauline Hull, Ethel Topkins, Guinevere Quimby, Eliz' abeth Lyle, Alice Rose, Elsie Alexander, Rita Dennis, Wesley Wallenius, Albert Gray, james Otis, Robert Chadbourne, and Charles Morrow did their best to give the succeeding generations something in the shape of a precedent." "Well, Mr. Washington, talking about precedent, I think the juniors and seniors established one by reorganizing the French Club. Besides, a junior. Williani Blanchard, was elected Treasurer." "Don't be unnecessarily modest. Why not add, a junior, Miss Catrina Esmati, was elected secretary? Then, there were the Stevens Book Review' ers, of whom, two juniors, Robert Publicover and Elizabeth Lyle, were mem' bers. Robert was given the care of the treasury in spite of the fact that there were no dues, but, anyway, he had a pretty title. Were there any more clubs?" "I hype not. Lets talk about something else. Athletics, if you don't mind. Carmen Delvlarco, joe Dunn, Meyer Rutchick, Austin Davis, and Samuel Somers all acquired a degree of fame in basket ball and so did Aus' tin Davis, Frank Francis, and Frank Mitchell, in baseball." "Yes, I know it," said Mr. Washington with some impatience. "But such things don't interest me. Now at Presentation. If I had only been there! But I know enough so that I can imagine how proud Meyer Rutchick was when his prize squad received medals. William Blanchard, Arthur Smith, Richard Kippen, Jack Curtis, and Ralph Hodsdon, were the juniors in that squad, weren't they? And Charles Morrow, John Wilkins, and William Swett were awarded medals for being on the rifle team. I really believe that they could shoot almost as well as I." "l'm sure they couldn't, Mr. Washington," smiled Catrina, although she wasn't so sure. "But wouldn't you like to hear about the Roosevelt speeches this year? Alice Rose represented the juniors. She not only made a line speech, but she made it in poetry. Don't you think that she was clever? And you should have seen the junior play! There was the most wonderful actress in it. Her name was Pansy and her tail was so wriggly. Arthur Comeau was a cute little detective, and Ethel Topkins, Helen Den' nen, Barbara Stanwood, Eleanor Slafsky, Sibly Cosman, Lillian Alper, Meyer Rutchick, and Milton Mintz were evidently all born actors." "Even if I did miss seeing those two events, Miss Esmati, I was so inf terested in the elections going on just then that I was not disappointed. I must congratulate you on your election as vicefpresident and tell you that you looked quite important, sitting here on the platform beside the presi' dent, Robert Publicover. Wesley Wallenius was elected treasurer and Marie Hardernan, secretary, as I suppose you know. An excellent group of officers for an excellent class. Ah'hem!" "Mr. Washington!" cried Catrina, for his face was undergoing a sud- den series of contortions. "Mr. Washington!" but it was no use. His features stiflened slowly into their former severity, his eyes became obviously plaster again, and he turned on Catrina such an empty, frigid stare that she rushed out of the Study Hall in a panic. She has never dared to tell this because she thought it was all a dayfdream, but one of the Greeks in the panel above the platform, told it to me, so I know. EUZABETH LYL1: '33 66 'THE SENIOR F LICKER Senior Class History "All aboard!" and the shrill whistle of the steamship G. H. S. shrieked its final warning to the stragglers. As the last rushing freshmen of '28 stepped aboard, the gang plank was raised, and with full deck, the sturdy liner set out on its fourfyear voyage. Never before had old G. H. S. had aboard such a promising crew to keep events alive and humming during the entire trip-interesting personalities, with a few geniuses thrown in for good measure. And such a voyage! After gliding out of the harbor of grammar school days, the ship sailed the deeper, rougher waters of high school days. Storms arose, known by the peculiar names of exams and cards, accompanied by loud blasts of homework and gales of study! Of course, some on board were terribly seasick and could not stand up under the strain, but these were few indeed. The greater part of the voyagers proved themselves brave and staunch seamen, willing to put up with any tricks the ocean might play. Then with the subsiding of storms came bright, serene days with cool, calm winds and sea breezes. Nights following these days were spent in socials and dances, while dull days were stimulated by drama and sports for amusements. After steering through four years of excitement, work, and enjoyment, the good pilot turned the ship in to sheltered waters, and the boat and mariners were harbored safe and sound. Now let us read the log of the good ship. As we turn its pages, with their fond reminiscences, we first come upon the scholastic entries made by Elizabeth Irwin: A "As far as intelligence and talent are concerned, the class of 1932 cerf tainly has its share of both. A few weeks after we entered Gloucester High School and had cast our anchor for a four ycars' voyage across the Sea of Higher Education, we began to display our intelligence and talent. The iirst event that won fame for us, as freshmen, was Anna Kline's oration in the annual Roosevelt Trophy Contest. For her good work as orator Anna was awarded a dictionary. About the middle of our fresh' man year, it was found that there was some literary talent in the class, and Barbara Smith and Mary MacDonald were appointed as reporters on the Beacon staff. In June, the two in our class who had maintained the best scholastic record for the year were awarded a Sawyer medal. Jacob Davis and Ruth Harris were the recipients of these medals. Returning to school in September, 1929, we at once centered our thoughts on the coming Roosevelt Trophy Contest. Jacob Davis and Doris Tucker, both noteworthy as declaimers, were chosen as our class representaf tives. Although Jacob did not win the coveted trophy, he received honor' able mention. Mary MacDonald and Barbara Smith, onefyear veterans of the Beacon, were again placed on the staff. At this time, Dorothy Kendrick, who had shown literary talent, was placed as a reporter for the sophomore 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 67 class. During the first few weeks of April 1932, a typing contest was held tor firstfyear typists to determine who should enter the Essex County Conf test. At the hnal elimination Norman 'l hurston and Cora T arr, the speed' iest typists, were our representatives. Again in june, on Presentation Day, two medals were awarded to the two sophomores having the best record for the year-Melvin Cardos and barbara Merchant. rlall, of our voyage was over. In September 1930, we returned to school tor the third lap or our journey. As our junior representatives, Marian Quinn and Rose Connelly did a fine piece of oratorical work in the Roosef velt 'trophy Contest. We liked Roses idea of miniature homework. ln addition to the three members of our class who were already on the Beacon staff, Barbara Merchant, Dorothy Gorman, Wilfred Ringer, and Catherine Goodwin were appointed to the staff. As the latter part of March drew near, we juniors looked forward to class election. jacob Davis was chosen as president, Melvin Cardos as vice-president, Donald Burnham, treasurer, and Ruth Harris as secretary. A few weeks arter class election came the annual elimination contest for the Essex County contest. Norman Thurston, our own George Hoss' held, and Elizabeth lrwin rated the highest and were chosen to represent us at the contest tor typing. Eleanor Eyers and Phyllis Hanson were our worthy representatives in the County and State shorthand contests. On Presentation Day of 1931, we juniors captured many honors. In the iirst place, Donald Wise and Eleanor Tucker were awarded the Sawyer medals. Isabel Davison, Doris Leavitt, and Ruth Harris were presented with book prizes from the French Department while Elizabeth Irwin and Pauline Jensen received the Spanish Department prizes. Translating these books kept them busy during the summer. Believe it or not! Barbara Merchant was appointed editorinfchief of the Beacon staff to be assisted by Dorothy Londergon, Catherine Goodwin, and Dorothy Gorman. The other juniors appointed to the staff were Barbara Smith, Mary MacDonald, John Taylor, Pauline Jensen, Wilfred Ringer, Clyde Gray, Doris Leavitt, Clara Vinje, and Marion Quinn. Our new baby, the "Flash", offered some new positions, and Elizabeth Irwin, Pauline Jensen, Dorothy Kendrick, Alli Martin, and Clara Vinje were appointed as workers on this new feature. It seemed to be a very short time before we were back to school again for the last lap of our voyage. Jacob Davis and Raymond Holland were chosen as our representatives to the Roosevelt Trophy Contest and Jacob received honorable mention. At a class meeting in March, the honor groups of the class of 1932 were announced. Those receiving highest honors for the four years were Ruth Harris, Elizabeth Irwin, Pauline Jensen, Barbara Merchant, and Eleanor Tucker. Those receiving honors for the four years were Lucille Benham, Winifred Bennett, Doris Bentley, Melvin Cardos, Jacob Davis, Eleanor Eyers, Doris Leavitt, Mary MacDonald, Marian Morrow, Eleanor O'Neil, Marjorie Parsons, Ruth Pearce, Alice Perry, Wilf1'ed Ringer, Martha Rowe, Elizabeth Smith, Dorothy Steele, Ellen Summerville, and Clara Vinje. At this same meeting Jacob Davis was chosen as Valedicf torian, and Wilfred Ringer, Salutatorian. 68 THE SENIOR FLICKER And as our boat nears the port of Graduation, we can loook back on a very pleasant journey across the sea of Higher Education. The next notation in the log deals with the social activities held during the ship's voyage. Doris Bentley records: "In 1928 our class stepped into the whirl of high school. Being rather awkward and awefstruck, we were outside the gate looking in, except Miss Doris Tucker, who immediately broke through and ran away to a party with a prominent upper classman. Then the study hall gave a Christmas party, and even the mighty seniors and upper classmen tried to crash the gates, but with no luck. After the exchange of delightful gifts, Dorothy Lemos certainly ratttled the keys of that old piano. At this party we burst into promising buds. In 192960 we developed, and like lobsters we lost our green color, for now we were sophomores. Although we hustled to all the parties, we did not reach the height of our social ambition. In 193061 a prominent member of our class, Gordon Coffin, paraded up to the judges' stand and received several prizes. Then, for the third time, we girls captured the cup in the gym meet. We crashed all the clubs and really belonged to the "400" in G. H. S. Watch us from then on! In April, class election was held, and Jacob Davis became president of our class. Before the close of school several of the clubs held their elections for the coming year. John Fleet was elected president of the Junior Business Club, Jacob Davis, vicefpresidentg Bettina Roper, treasurer, and Mary Fleet, secretary. Helen Gordon was appointed chairman of the Service Club. Eleanor Keating was chosen president of the Gloucester High School Savings Bank, and Eleanor Eyers, vicefpresident. Time rolled by as usual, and 1932 came to the front, carried on for the school, and dictated the social registrar. First, we organized the Roosevelt Club with Matthew Matison as president and Roger Cameron as treasurer. We took a boat ride to Prov' incetown and heartily enjoyed our trip. Then we gave a 15fcent show and the North Shore was forced to close its doors, for our hero was none other than Daniel Boone. The Dramatic Club was organized with Jacob Davis again chosen for the presidency. Some day he will be president of the U. S. A. We hope so! The members were initiated so foolishly that they felt like-well, you can use your imagination. At every meeting the members served refresh' ments, and then danced to work down the depression. The secretary, Lucille Benham, certainly knew how to write the reports and make the description of the refreshments tasty. L'Amicale Francais chose for its president Ruth Pearce and for vice' president, Don Otis. Ruth Harris was given charge of a Christmas fund for the needy families and she certainly tickled their hearts with gifts. flf anyone has loose change, please leave it at Ruth's address for further distributionj The 4fH Chib with Dorothy Steele for president has made the girls work. They have devoted their skill to aiding sick children. Miss Steele THE SENIOR F LICKER 69 had a Valentine party, and after reading the valentines the members were forced to cool off for the ice cream. Spanish Club had the honorable Pauline Jensen for President with six Seniors to help her maintain prestige. The girls of '32 certainly know their foreign languages. Some day Europe will be overrun by them. The Girls' Club had the prominent Eleanor O'Neil for its president, with Dorothy Parsons as treasurer. The seniors had a banquet under supervision of Miss Vkfolfe and Eleanor, and gave our mothers a real good time and a delicious feast. They have had many good programs, with all boys excluded except Wilfred Ringer, and he is always welcome. The Senior Social was a great success under the supervision of john Fleet. The Stevens' Book Reviewers had Kathryn Ross, Catherine Goodwin, Felix Lion, Doris Leavitt, Ray Holland, Barbara Merchant, and quite a few more notable seniors. This was a helpful club, for we no longer had to read books, but read only the reviewers' reports. Besides work, the members had many good times and, like Englishmen, they usually had tea before adjourning. 2 The German Club had many membersg we will mention Dorothy Parsons especially. The club had many parties and Dorothy Lemos falthough not a speaker of Germanj attended as pianist. At Christmas everyone could hear the German students singing carols. fDo we enjoy noises!j Can you deny that we, of the class of '32, are prominent people? Watch us from now on for five or ten years. Sorry we haven't room to mention the other twentyfodd social events in which we have participated, but you can bet we had a grand time! The third notation of the log is devoted to sports, and who could contribute to this better than Melvin Cardos: As in all other school activities, the Class of 1932 contributed its usual large share to sports. No other class in or out of G. H. S. can boast of having more letter men and veterans on gridiron, court, or diamond. These positions also raise the scholastic standards because in order to be on any team. an athlete must be passing in his studies. Football was Hrst to send out its call' for candidates. Tmmediately, those who had a thirst for fame and olory on the gridiron responded. After three hard seasons had passed. the Class of 1932 produced its own cofcanf tains, Russ Martin and Mel Cardos. Under their leadership, a nearlv all- senior football team completed a successful season. In the backfield, there were such stars as: Captain Russ Martin, a crushing linefbuckerg lohn Fleet, a miraculous pass receiver, Bud Grant, a flashy halfbackg and Tony Mas' carenhas, a blocking marvel. The valiant line was composed of Captain Mel Cradosg Bill Toivanen, a marvelous center: Don Otis, a smashing tackleg Don Burnham, a slashing end: Felix Lion, Matthew Matison, Paul Enos, Phil Kramer, Gardner Johnson, and Harold Theriault. The spectacular defense playing of Hammy Biggs was greatly missed during this last season. The call for basketball candidates soon followed the football season. Hammv Biggs, the veteran of three seasons, was elected to captain the team which 70 'THE SENIOR FLICKER contained only one other senior, Don Baldwin. The players who had re' sponded to the call in other years were: Bud Grant, Phil Kennedy, Jim Shea, Wilbur Hinckley, Roger Cameron, and Francis Hyland. Following a short interval after basketball was a time devoted to the development of the future Babe Ruths of the nation. Unfortunately, the captain of the baseball team did not hail from the Class of 1932. The only veterans of the senior class left over from last year's nine were Bill Toivanen and Mel Cardos, two of our best athletes. The horde of prom' ising prospects who reported to Coach Harris included Don Otis, Bud Grant, Tony Mascarenhas, and Russ Martin. There was one thing lacking and greatly missed throughout the foot' ball, basketball, and baseball seasons-the able coaching of Alfred G. Sirois. We felt the tragedy of his departure, but the blow was felt even more by the members of last year's football squad who had to start the season under a great handicap, the absence of Al." The concluding notation of the log concerns the dramatic activities, recorded by "Hoot" Gagnon: "Allow me to introduce proudly the dramatic element of the Class of '32, It has become really talented in the art of composing, producing, and participating in dramatics. With such stars as Dorothy Londergon, Philip Kramer, John Fleet, Lester Bragg, and jacob Davis combined with the ability of Kathryn Ross, Marjorie Tarr, Matthew Matison, and Marion Morrow, this class is wealthy in dramatic talent. The first presentation of this ability was the freshman play, Show Ac' tressg Doris Tucker and Gardner Johnson playing the leading parts, and captivating the hearts of the entire audience. The rest of the cast included Wilfred Ringer, jacob Davis, Kathryn Ross, June Ehler, and Bettina Roper The next presentation of this class was exhibited in the annual junior play. This, a Thanksgiving play, was given a few days before the holiday, rendering appropriate significance. Barbara Merchant and Gordon Coffin, very winning in their Puritan costumes, played the leading parts. They were supported by Jacob Davis, Donald Wise, Lucille Benham, and Catherine Goodwin. With the senior year came the final step to dramatic success. In Lhe senior play Solitaire, Jacob Davis, taking the weird part of Jerry, the scarecrow, won the applause and admiration of the entire school. The rest of the cast included Philip Kramer, the father, who showed the awkward' ness and inexperience of youth in lighting a pipeg Marion Morrow, a most lovable motherg Marjorie Tarr, the daughter, who lent her feminine charmg and John Fleet, Marjorie's protecting brother. The Dramatic Club, a new organization under the able direction of Miss Lovering, also brought to the front some excellent stage talent, as well as some polished scenery and stage hands. Jacob Davis again proved a great success as the condemned criminal in The Valiant. Dorothy Londergon played his sister and certainly proved herself to be possessed of great emotional ability. Lester Bragg as the chaplain, Matthew Matison as the warden, and John Fleet as the jailer completed the excellent cast. . 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 71 Gfrandfathefs Chair, a comedy, with Kathryn Ross taking the lead, was the second production of the Dramatic Club. The rest of the brilliant cast consisted of Donald Wise, Catherine Gooodwin, John Fleet, Philip Kramer, Marion Morrow, Marjorie Tarr, and Matthew Matison, all ex' cellent performers." Q Now, as we close the log, after reviewing the scholastic ability, social activities, sports, and dramatics and the class of 1932, we feeel that this gevlsil has left a most indelible and remarkable record on the worthy ship, . . S. RUTH HARRIS, Chairman Dofus BENTLEY MELVTN CARDOS ROBERT GAGNON ELIZABETH IKWIN THE SENIOR F LICKER 73 Roster of R. O. T. C. Officers Wilfred H. Ringer, Donald N. Otis ...,...,.,,,...., jacob Davis ,..,........,.. Bruno Cividal ..,.,.... Carl Bergengren ............ Albert Robinson ..,.... Gardner johnson ....... Donald Burnham .,..... Donald Wise ............. James Shea .... ........ Melvin Cardos Paul Sylva ....... 1931332 Lieutenant Colonel Major COMPANY A COMPANY B john Fleet ......................... ,.,..,,,,,...,.........,.........,..,..,,.. Philip Kramer ....,.... ....,,......First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Lieutenant Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lientenant Captain .....,......F1rst Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Captain Herbert Hedetniemi .... First Roger Cameron .................. Second Philip Kennedy ..... ...,.....,,..........,..,....,,.,,,,,,,l S econd COMPANY C Thomas Riston ............. ......,............................,,...... ...... Harold Theriault ......... First Matthew Matison .....,...,.. ........,. F irst Clyde Gray ...........,,... Second Oscar Reed .......,.. Second Russell Martin ......,..,,..,...,,.. Second BAND Felix Lion ........,.. First Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant 74 'THE S ENI OR F LICKER Best-Looking Boy .,......... BestfLoolcing Girl ......,... Most Fickle in Love ......... Most Sophisticated ....... Class Bluffer ................. Class Flirt ......,.,... Class Baby .,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A A Class Genius ........................... Most Popular Officer Most Popular Girl ,........,... Most Popular Boy .....,......,,...,. Best AllfAround Girl ....,.,.., Class Ballot Felix Lion Dorothy Gorman Marian Quinn Dorothy Gorman Max Baum Marian Quinn Lillian Kyrouz Elizabeth Irwin Wilfred Ringer Eleanor O'Neil Jacob Davis Dorothy Lemos Best AllfAround Boy .,... ,....,, .........,.....,,,,......,.. ......,......,...... J o hn Fleet God's Gift to Women ......l...,.,,,,,,,,....,,......l,,...,..,.....,............,.....,. ................. A lhert Robinson Senior Girl Who Has Done Most for School ,,..,...,... .......i..... B arbaia Merchant Senior Boy Who Has Done Most for School .......,.,.... .. .........,.,........ Jacob Davis BestfNatured Girl ,.......,..,,........,......,.,,,...........,....,...................... ..,......... K athryn Ross BestfNatured Boy ...................................,...... ..................... ,........,...... J o hn Taylor Cradle Snatcher ...,.,,..,.., ......,..... W ilfred Ringer Best-Looking Ofhcer .. ...,................ Felix Lion Best Athlete ......,.,,.,..... ,,,.,......... R ussell Martin ManfHater ...,,.........,...... -... .... Dorothy Mehlman WomanfHater ,,,r,.,,.,.,,..r,.,,,,.,i,...,,..,, ...,.........,..,..... ......l.................,,,. J 0 hn Biggs Most Argumentative ...............,............. ............,...................................... R ohert Gagnon Most Succcessful in the Future ........ .............. J acob Davis, John Taylor Qtiej Most Dependable Girl .l...................... ..l....,............,,..,...................... B arhara Smith Most Dependable Boy .............................. John Fleet Cutest Boy .,,........................,,.. Cutest Girl .............. Wittiest Girl .......... Wittiest Boy .........,.. .... Ideal Senior Boy ............, Ideal Most Most Most Most Persevering Boy Persevering Girl Popular Teacher Popular Subject Senior Girl ...r............ Norman Thurston Dorothy Parsons Kathryn Ross Burns and Cividal john Fleet Dorothy Gorman John Taylor Elizabeth Irwin Miss Johnson English THE SENIOR FLICKER Complim0'nI1's of Household Buifdmq ' 'V oo Equipment I C1 X J xg - Imff,,,,,I.1 oo d COTTAGE SERVICE. INC. Distributors of BARSTONV RANGES Fl'EIII'1'E B0'F'l'LICIJ GAS VNIVI-ZRSIII. GAS IQANGES EI,If:c'rRIc.xI. AvI'I,IANuI+:s COPEIIAND ELECTIQIC REERIGERATOE McDoI'GAI.1. KITCHEN CABINETS TOXVER OII, RANGE BURNERS IXPEX AND RADIOS THOR WASHING MACIIINIEQE A. B. C. WASHING MACIIINES SCO'I"I' AND If'E'I'zER SIINITATION SYSTEMS PICTRO NOIIOL FURNACE OIL BURNERS COTTAGE SERVICE, INC. 138 MAIN STREET TEL. 3565 ,76 TH E SENIOR FLICKER Gleanings from the Class Ballot Take your pick, girls-thirtyfone bestflooking boys, with Cameron and qavis tied for second placeg Hal Theriault and Bob Gagnon tied for third p ace. Seventeen bestflooking girls, but Dot gets by far the most votes. Even Peg Lovering poles a vote. How long since she has been a senior? What changeable people-twentyfnine most fickle in love. Hal Therif ault comes in second. There's not a doubt about his being Hckle, as far as love is concerned. The ROTC got four votes. Why this body should get four votes is still a mystery to us. Are we "stuckfup"? Nineteen most sophisticated seniors. Ye editor came in second. The fair sex poled most of the votes. WV: have only six most sophisticated boys. What a school! Twentyfthree class bluffers, with Max taking the vote by a big sweep. Hoot Gagnon came in second. We were informed that Phil Kramer was "regusted" with the idea that he would even get one vote for bluffer. He wouldn't even accept the nominationg so Weill just say that he came in third. Of course, we know that Phil is a very conscientious student. Nineteen class flirts, with Marjy Tarr running a close second. Look out, Matthew! Barbara Smith got two votes, but we know that she is true to one and one only. Seventeen class babies with Bud Grant and jimmy Kennelick tied for second place. Even Kramer poled seven votes. Evidently somebody got him mixed up with Keller. A fine scholastic record-twenty-one class geniuses with Ruth Harris only a few votes behind Libby. Even Burns and Cividal got a vote. Thcy're great geniuses as far as wit and humor are concerned. Twentyftwo most popular girls with Eleanor Eyers coming in second. Some absentfminded individual voted for Miss Roland Blanchard. Any one know her? Fourteen most popular boys with Fleet and Gagnon tying for second place. Russ Martin came in third. Twentyfthree best allfaround girls with El O'Neil second and Mary MacDonald third. Seventeen best allfaround boys with Mel Cardos only one vote behind Fleet. Jackie Davis came in third. What a blessing! God has bestowed nineteen gifts upon us women. Kennefick, Reed, and Bergengren came in second, third, and fourth, respect' ivelv. Mr. Blanchard got a vote. Of course he really is. Thirteen senior girls who have done the most for the school. Is that unlucky? No, we're not superstitious. Pauline Jensen came in second, and Elizabeth Irwin, third. Nine senior boys who have done the most for the school-Wilfred gets second place, while Johnnie Taylor scores third. Smiles! Smiles! Smiles! Thirty bestfnatured girls, and twentyfnine THE SENIOR FLICKER TO OUR ADVERTISERS AND FRIENDS 'H In behalf of the Gloucester High School, the Flicker StaH wishes to thank its ad- vertisers and friends for their generous support in making the Flicker a success. 'H We hope these advertisements will be as profitable to you, as they have been to us. Clyde Gray, John Taylor, Business Managers Compliments of THE FLASH STAFF SPECIAL ---- GRADUATION SHOES PLENTY OF SPORTS Special Discount to Graduates BROWN 'S WALK-OVER SHOP 78 THE SENIOR FLICKER bestfnatured boys. We are informed that Barbara Smith is goodfnatured, excepting the times when she's after books that belong in the English office library. Thirteen most popular oflicers, with Davis second and Fleet third. Sergeant Dailey also got a vote. Watch your step, under classmeng twentyffive senior cradle snatchers, with Phil Kramer second. Marguerite Stanwood poles the most votes for the girls. She has a new freshman every year. Sixteen best-looking officers with Ringer, Cameron, and fheriault tying for second place. Six best athletes. For once we nearly agree on something. Bill Toi' vanen scores second, Hammy Biggs third. Twentyffive manfhaters. I-low could this be possible with such a choice lot of senior boys? Eleanor Tucker came in second. Barbara Smith gets a few votes, but whoever voted for her doesn't know Barbara as well as we do. Twentyfthree womanfhaters, with Bergengren second. We really be' lieve that Hammy is not so much of a womanfhater. At least some of the fair sex don't think so. Evidently some one has a crush on Hammy, for his name appeared several times on her ballot. As the chairman of the ballot is a handwriting expert, she came to a conclusion that some fair damsel in Hammy's history class is centering her attentions on him. We ought to have a good debating team with twenty-sir most arguf mentative seniors. Bob Burnham scores second, while Mat Matison came in third. Twentyfnine most successful in the future. Elizabeth Irwin and Paul' ine Jensen tied for second place. Twenty-four most dependable girls, with Pauline Jensen scoring sec' ond, and Barbara Merchant and Elizabeth Irwin tying for third. On one ballot Elizabeth Irwin was voted for as the most dependable girl except on a date. Whom has she been giving the cornerstand? Twentyfone most dependable boys, with Jacob Davis one vote behind Fleet. john Taylor came in third. Twentyefour cutest boys with Hammy second. Twenty cutest girls with Elizabeth Smith and Dot Lemos tying for second place. Twentyftwo wittiest girls with Doris Leavitt coming second. "Hot" Harris received two votes. Twelve wittiest boys-but Burns and Civital take the vote by storm. Gagnon gets second place. Mr. Colman gets a lone vote. Thirtyfthree ideal senior girls with Gladys Silveira, Barbara Merchant, and El O'Neil tying for second place. Mary Lou gets one vote, but we haven't been able to locate her yet. Also we were informed that there "'ain't no such animal" as an ideal senior girl. Twentyfeight ideal senior boys with Wilfred Ringer coming in second. "The one with the most money" also got a vote. What a goldfdigger she must be, or some soured bachelor perhaps! Good workers-twentyffive most persevering boys with Wilfred com' ing in second. THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of THE Hi-Y Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of A FRIEND MAGNOLIA MARKET FRUIT - MEAT - GROCERIES James G. Voutiritsa Residence Phone 1422 Store Phone 1460 Any One at Gloucester Will Vouch for the Quality OF Meats - Groceries - Provisions FURNISHED BY The Railroad Avenue Market "BEST QUALITY AT LOWEST PIflCES', "Provisions of All Kinds" - "Service at All Times" The best fufay to saw rnowy is to spend it WISELY "Ask our customers -A thvy ku-ou"' so pp THE SENIOR FLICKER Nineteen most persevering girls with Lucille Benham and Pauline Jensen tying for second place. Barbara Smith comes in third. Is she persevering? Ask any one who keeps a book out overtime. Thirteen most popular teachers with Mr. Blanchard a close second. Miss Harris came in third, and Mr. Colman and Miss Carroll tie for fourth place. Twelve most popular subjects. English, as usual, poles a large ma' jority of the votes, but Business Organization isn't far behind. Physics gets quite a few votesg in fact, it gets third place on the ballot. Study period got three votes. Drill gets a couple. Probably a couple of our promising ofhcers, who do not have to tote guns voted for drill. ELIZABETH IRWIN, Chairman BARBARA MERCHANT DOROTHY GORMAN 'THE SENIOR FLICKER John Alden Coal Company BEST QUALITY ALDEN COAL the coal that speaks for itself Whittemore Street Tel. 282 -- 283 MARY ELIZABETH DELANEY SCHOOL OF DANCING 12 PLEASANT STREET TELEPHONE. 761 ALL TYPES OF DANCING TAU GII T Special Classes in Summer Duri-ng July wnd August WM. H. MOODY Wholesale Candy Dealer TELEPHONE CONNECTION 82 'THE SENIOR FLICKER CLASS PROPHECY Dear Patrons of the Gloucester Theater: The management takes great pleasure in announcing the engagement of an allfstar performance for the weeek of June 6. Havrowsmythe, the greatest picture of the ages, will be presented with a cast selected from that renowned group of players, the class of 1932. The executives of this the' ater, who have cooperated to make this entertainment a superb production, urge you to attend. We thank you. Albert Robinson, Manager A sensational advertisement, and we two old cronies are among the first to respond. As we enter, the ticket girl leans forward and gives us a knowing wink, we both ejaculate, "Elizabeth Irwin, I declare!" When we have just got our breath, a masterful hand grabs our tickets and, asf tonished, we look into the face of the burly doorftender, "Mel" Cardos. My companion draws me toward the candy counter and I chuckle as I hear him say, 'LYes, Miss, thank you, Miss," to the clerksg he hasn't recogf nized them, his old schoolmates, I-Ielmie Aho and Mary Fosberry. As I tell him the joke and enjoy his embarrassment, the usher, George Polisson, suggests that we find a seat. We sit near an exoticflooking person who smiles benignantly at me. Upon closer scrutiny, I realize that it is Clara Vinje, the famed author and poetess. I turn to tell my companion, but he is mumbling about his neighbors, Phyllis Hanson, supervisor of the primary grades, and Sadie Atwater, secretary to the politician, Norman Solomon. We just get our heads adjusted so that we can see everyone when the lights go out. It is rather with reluctance that we greet the words: PATHE NEWS However, after the first reel a murmur of approval goes through the audience and we settle back to enjoy the International Hairdressing Contest. Madame Rose Naves presents a number of talented students including Anne Mitchell, Esther Niemi, Dorothy Nunes, Helen Aho, Martha Rowe, and Betty Knowles. Miss Gwendolyn Carlson and Dorothy McCarthy receive gold cups for originality in the dressing of their coiffures. The scene changes to a Grecian city devastated and massed with an' cient ruins. Excavators are working frantically and we discern Barbara Merchant and Isabel Davison puttering among some beautiful remnants of Greek architecture. Unwillingly, we are dragged back to sordid New York to see a special dance hit from "Sunlight," The ensemble is led by the renowned dancer, Dorothy Lemos, and some contemporaries, namely, Eleanor Joyce, Marjorie Tarr, Julia McEachern, Helen Gordon, and Mildred Davis. Suddenly, the lights are flashed on while some wires in the projecting are being repaired. We pick up our copies of "Tallyhoo" and view with pride the names ofithe president, vicefpresident, and literary editor, Kath' ryn Ross, Eleanor Eyers, and Barbara Smith, respectively. We are still 'THE SENIOR FLICKER Complimcnnts of JOSEPH K. DUSTIN Teacher of Piano M. P. SILVA MIJATS AND GHOCEIFIICN 937 Washington St. Tel. Conn. Gloucester, Mass Compliments of SPITTLE BROS. DAIRY, Inc. BULK AND CREAM Tcleplume 1291-M - -111 COAL LUIVIBER CEMENT TELEPHONE soso Q E 5 gf E oUESr 5 D5 Q0 G 9' UQ 4 L1 '9 gi 5 3 AND , 5 Q ' ':. PL. as ' S W 4 Q -L 2 9'- E OM Pb-9 Q E I 5 EQ "Build With Our Lumber - Keep Warm With Ourm C:al" Gloucester Coal and Lumber Co. 84 'THE SENIOR F LICKER laughing over the first joke when the electrician, Gardner Johnson, an' nounces that before the show will go on, John Taylor, treasurer of the K. C. vaudeville circuit, will pass down the aisle with a plate and any little donations will be gratefully received, as the company is intending to build a home for aged vaudeville players. The last bit of news is from the White House where the Misses Ellen Summerville, Dorothy Mehlman, Anna Kline, and Cora Tarr, secretaries to four prominent cabinet members, are entertaining at a tea and bridge. A few moments are devoted to coming attractions and then the feature picture flashes on the screen and we receive it with unsupressed joy. HARROWSMYTHE Editor .................... .- ..,......................................... Catherine Gooodwin Film Editor .......... ................ R obert Burnham Producer ........................... .......................... J acob Davis Director ................................... ............ T ony Mascarenhas Recording Director ........... ............ R oger Cameron Musical Scores ...............,. .......,.. D orothy Steele Costume Designer .................,. ...... .,....... E l eanor Tucker Scenarist .......................................,,....,...................................... Donald Wise Assisted by Carl Bergengren, who arranges modernistic geometrical designs. As the picture begins, we find Martin Harrowsmythe fnone other than John Fleetj discussing bacteriology with old Doc Vickerson fwhom we are amazed to see portrayed in the person of Phil Kramerj. We learn that Martin Harrowsmythe, a young medical student, dreams of devoting him' self to scientific research with Max Gottlieb fEdwin Bettsj, a great German medical discoverer. During his stay at the medical school, Harrowsmythe chums with Cliff Lawson Qplayed by the famous actor, Curtis Clarkj and a young enchantress, Madeline Fox fLucille Benham, due to previous conf nection with the Dramatic Club of G. H. S., is excellent in this rolej. However, when Martin is transferred to the Zenith Hospital, he meets a sweet, sympathetic nurse, Leora Tozer fEthel Hartung is still playing the lead opposite Johnnyj, whom he marries. They return to her home in South Dakota, where he becomes a practising physician. Leora's father, Andrew J. Tozer flittle Edmund Culverj, a big banker, and Mrs. Tozer fPauline Jensen, a oneftime shorthand sharkj are irritated by Harrowsmythe's presence. Leora's brother Bert fDon Baldwin, after the loss of his shynessj is extremely unkind and disagreeable. Harrowsmythe chafes under these difficulties and the necessity of dosing farmers for colds and stomach aches. Finally, he invents a serum to cure diseased cattle, and the McGurk Institute, founded by William McGurk fBenjamin Kreiton seems to have taken a sudden interest in sciencej offers him a position. This is a solace to Harrowsmythe in his anguish at letting the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Novak QRobert Pike and Mary McDonaldj die, during the absence of Dr. Hesselinck fLauri johnsonj. Thus Harrowsmythe and Leora go to New York and the McGurk Institute where Max Gottlieb is also employed. The president of the com' THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of ROGERS ISINGLASS 8z GLUE CO. 210 Eastern Avenue Gloucester, Massachusetts Compliments of DR. CALLAHAN, Dentist Compliments of MERCHANT'S BARBER SHOP IIOVVARD MERCHANT, Prop. MAIN STREET Compliments of A FRIEND TEL. 3160 Oil Burners HARVEY J. CAMERON Rlumbing and H eating 7 Pierce St., Gloucester, Mass. 86 THE SENIOR FLICKER pany, Dr. Tubbs fhere's where Ray Holland's ship comes inj, a rich man, tolerates Martin for two years and is about to dismiss him when Martin makes a great discovery. The announcement of this discovery was made too late, however, and it was learned that a French doctor QPhil Kennedy, had already published the same formulas. However, at Gottlieb's advice, Harrowsmythe goes to the West Indies to experiment with his serum, accompanied by Leora and Dr. Sondelius fthe great Swedish orator and plague expert, Herbert Hedetniemij. At the risk of their lives, they determine the value of the antitoxing but Son' delius and Leora die from the disease. Tubbs has a triumphant reception prepared for Martin's return, and Joyce Lanyon fMarian Quinn at work againj, a beautiful divorcee, whom he met in the West Indies, makes advances to him. He ignores both Joyce and the reception and hastens to report to Gottlieb. He arrives there just in time to see his old master die. Overcome with grief, he rushes out of the building with is friend Terry fWilfred Ringer is convincing as the stubborn and strongfwilled Terryj, to devote the rest of his life to his work, far away from the obnoxious world. A sigh of emotion escapes me as the last scene fades, and as I turn to discuss it with my companion, I am aware of suspicious red lines around his eyes. Evidently the manager is aware of the dramatic appeal of the feature picture, because it is followed by a few short vaudeville skits. VAUDEVILLE For the iirst number Miss Ruth Harris renders Lizt's beautiful Liebesf traum. Then comes a trumpet solo by Felix Lion, whoihas recently been acclaimed by the King of Belgium. Stuart Lane threatens Mr. Lion's crown in the next act when he oHers more trumpet solos, assisted by William Mitchell at the traps. The lights are now dimmed and a style show, staged by Dorothy Londergon, stylist for Mme. Chanel, moves on to the stage. The first model, Miss Dorothy Parsons, wears a charming orchid velvet gown. Margaret Botelho and Doris Tucker are charmingly clothed in skipper blue and grass green suits. Miss Doris Amero displays advantageously a cream and brown sports ensemble. Eleanor O'Neil and Helen MacDonald advance attired in dainty white tennis frocks. At the end the girls, accompanied by Miss Londergon, assemble in a colorful march. After this the stage is cleared for an acrobatic performance led by Elmer Darrah. An amazing exhibit is given by William Fernance, Harold Hodgkins, and Albert Noble. At the end I blush with embarrassment as I disentangle my hands from those of my companion. Ruth Pearce, the illustrious ballerina, directs the next number. Miss Pearce and Miss julia MacDonald give a charming dance interpretation and Miss Madalyn Patterson and Veronica Powers join them in the chorus. Whom do we meet now but the clever Burns and Cividal assisted by Matthew Matison, Doris Leavitt and Natalie Dagle. Matison and Miss Leavitt exemplify the trials of married life to such an extent that Burns and Cividal cease to fight over Natalie Dagle. The next skit gives us a square situation instead of the triangular 'THE SENIOR F LICKER Compliments of D. O. FROST PARKS GARAGE U. S. L. BATTERIES TELEPHONE 3456 159 MAPLEWOOD AVENUE Compliments of G. ALLYN BROWNE. Compliments of J. J. NEWBERRY CO. 5 - 10 - 25c Store Where Values Outweight Dollars 88 THE SENIOR F LICKER problem. Mary Fleet and Bud Grant play opposite Bob Gagnon and Lillian Kyrouz. The scene, taking place in Reno, grows hectic when Gagnon loses his birth certificate and Grant has trouble about his old age pension. With great ceremony the manager then introduces the Iongfawaited Kirma, in ordinary life Mr. Wilder Smith. Miss Dorothy Gorman begins the fun by asking if a certain garage owner, Donald Burnham, still loves her. She receives an afiirmative answer. Marian Morrow learns that her husband is on the verge of a great inherif tance. Wilbur Hinckley and John Biggs are jubilant over hints about future jobs on the Gloucester Times. Dorothy Kendrick and June Ehler are congratulated on their recent wedddings. Kirma then admonishes Marion Tobey for cheering so loudly at the hockey games. It rattles the players. Great sympathy is extended to Helen Honor, Geraldine Cronin, and Betty Lynn when Kirma fails to answer their questions fthat's what they get for being school teachersj. My companion and I, after considerable deliberation, are about to ask a question when Kirma takes his departure and lights flood the screen as the words "Granulated Rice" flicker across it. GRANULATED RICE SPORTS OF 1962 The Almshouse Varsity Eleven comes tripping lightly on the field. The famous Captain Martin takes a beautiful "swan dive," breaks his neck, and is out for the remainder of the game. The remaining ten dash madly into the enemy's territory, but the opponent's back field opens up with a machine gun and Henry Rogers fa theater magnatej, Paul Silva fprofes' sional gamblerj, and Roland Smith fdancing instructorj are killed. Then Oscar Reed, local barber, snatches the ball and disappears over the horizon. The second half opens as Don Ctis, assistant Sergeant to Sergeant Dailey, finds an old newspaper which predicts rain and calls the game off. Roy Sutherland, Mr. Colernan's special chart designer, weeps bitterly while Alfred Norris flocal fruit and vegetable producer, is at the dooor passing out rubber rain checks. Four local beauties, Mauriel Viator, Miriam Young, Viano Tikkanen fof the Viator, Young and Tikkanen Beauty Parlorsj and Jack Tarr, proprietor of the famous Tarr Lingerie Shoppe, grab their hockey sticks. William Toivanen, athletic director, rushes screaming over the field as he discovers that they are going to use his puck. Motorcyclefman Tommy Riston restores order. The camera now reveals a large swimming pool where the Misses Helen Thibedeau, Marguerite Stanwood, Elizabeth B. Smith, Elizabeth H. Smith, Gladvs Silveira, and Frances Silva are thrashing their way through the water. The scene shifts to the baseball game where Anna Silva, past proprief tor of the Week Tea House, grabs a "hot liner" and tags James Shea, who waters elephants for Ringley Bros., on third. Mary Sears, Ralph McDonald, Edna Sampson, and Marjorie Parsons, at present with Barnum and Bailey, bring down the house as they swing fearlessly on the flying rings. Albert Brown and Sumner Roper next give us some pointers at billiards. Pk 'THE SENIOR F LICKER af-X Mamlsifndkdl V The DOMBAY 3 It' s new, smart different! That's why it's popular. White Elk and Black Calf White Elk and Brown Calf Sand and Brown Calf. Bentley 81 Mellow 97 MAIN STREET I+, +I NSURE NV I'l'I I JOHNSON K. .-4. +13 . ,V 31: gzgingzgagiiigziigzg -if:-:vz-:-,: -' E-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:':-:-:x:-.4:-:-:':-:--V . A G1,0UcES'rER NATIONTXIA BANK BLDG. Tolophonos 16 and 67 LET Cl-IISI-IOLM PRINT IT! 'I'1+:1.1c1'110N1c 318 19 I JYNCAN STKE ICT 90 'THE SENIOR FLICKER Alice Perry, Katherine Moses, Gladys McCarthy, Mary Martin, Alli Martin, and Catherine Maddix give some fine exhibitions of skating under the direction of their teacher, Mr. Waino Erickson. Auni Laine, Margaret Harvey, Harold Theriault, and George Nickerson draw much acclamation as they do some tedious tricks on their skates. Our excited nerves are quieted by a clever execution of the sailor's hornpipe by the Misses Francis MacDonald and Eleanor Fulford, famed Kerl Harroll's Vanities. The Hnal bit of sport news comes from England and we are privileged to see a hunting trip in which we recognize the Misses Eleanor Keating, Ruth Johnson, Helen Ingersoll, Muriel Goucher, Myrtle Cameron, Doris Bentley, and Winifred Bennett, all wellfknown society debutantes. As Oni Erkilla Hnishes the last strains of "America" with a loud clash, the Granulated Rice Sports Feature comes to an end. The clock is nearing five, and we realize that the last picture is now about to begin, a Sack Mennet Comedy. A SACK MENNETT COMEDY The wind howls mournfuly outside of the Smith home. As we peek in the window, a tragic episode is being unfolded before us. Mama Smith fnone other than Eleanor Douglass in disguisej is making eyes at the landlord, and trying to stall oif the payment of the rent. Suddenly Mama Smith's two daughters, Mabel Moore Smith and Rita Davis Smith, enter the room. The landlord, Norman Thurston jones, views the girls for a moment and ogles at them. Watch the landlord, he's got more than a broken arm up his sleeve. A seriousflooking woman enters, Frances Hudder Jones, and drags Norman home for being out after nine o'clock. Five years later. We again peek in the window. The now haggard Eleanor Douglass Smith is waiting to be caried off to the poorhouse. She sits calmly rocking with her baby, James Kenneick Smith, in her arms. Dot Grifhn Smith, a sisterfinflaw to "Mama" Smith, calls, escorted by her gangster sweetheart, Max Baum Capoem, and asks if she may have the piano. A loud knock is heard and four men file in, Clarence Burnham Hoolif gan, Edward Gleason Kelly, Paul Enos Cohen, and Francis Hyland Malone. They are from the poorhouse. Immediately they begin to bind "Mama" Smith in a straight jacket. Outside, a iivefthousandfdollar Rolls Royce rolls up, and Lester Bragg Smith makes a most dramatic entrance. "Mama" Smith springs to her feet, and. with an ungodly scream, falls limply to the floor, dead. While walking sadly out, Lester Bragg Smith absentmindedly throws his cigar into the gas tank. It explodes with a terrific eruption, killing the remainder of the cast. So ends a most delightful production. The lights flash on, and my companion and I, still rocking with mirth, don our coats. At the door we are halted by Clyde Gray and Willa Smith, reporters for the Gloucester Daily Times, who are gathering information for the social column of their paper. In answer to their numerous queries, 'THE SENIOR FLICKER Studebaker Rockne JOHN N. PATRIQUIN, Inc. SALES - SERVICE 231-237 EAST MAIN STREET Telephone 2800 Fisk Tires Compliments of CUNNINGI-IAM AND KERR "HOW DO FOLKSU E. W. RUSSELL Retail Provisions at Wholesale Prices! THE SATURDAY PUBLIC MARKET 51 VVASHINGTON STREET 92 TH E SENIOR FLICKER we send them away happy with the news that the show was the best ever, and that the overwhelming success was clue almost entirely to the unsurf passed dramatic ability of the actors and actresses-The Class of 1932. DOROTHY LONDERGON, Chairman ELEANOR EYERS KATHRYN Ross BRUNO CIVIDAL PAYsoN BURNS THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of NATIONAL NET 8a TWINE CO. - INCORPORATED 375 Main Street Gloucester Massachusetts FRANK POWLER, Inc. Groceries and Provisions 158 EAST MAIN STREET TELEPHONE 1560 E. GLUUCESTER Compliments of SI-IOARES FISHERY 231 East Main Street 'THE SENIOR FLICKER SNAPSHUNTS Qlicy 011 page 1281 TH E SENIOR F LICKER Furniture Draperies Carpets Uph olstcry C. F. TOMPKINS CO. Quality Furniture for Every Room 67 MIDDLE STREET fiI,0UCES'lTICR, Mixes. Compliments of THE TAVERN Com.plime'nts of S. G. HARRIMAN, Inc. Making New Friends and Keeping the Old Com.pZime'nts of DR. McLEAN Compliments of THE EAST GLOUCESTER DYE HOUSE THE SENIOR F LICKER SCHOOL CALENDAR 1931 . '32 SEPTEMBER Teachers discuss vacation while preparing for onslaught of freshmen. We extend our sincere sympathy to the family of Mr. Sirois. We pay our last respects to Mr. Sirois. We can't seem to recognize that sloppyflooking individual with the soup strainer. Now is that military, 1 ask you? Commissions announced. Miss Harris up to her old tricks. Evif dently there are still fish left in the sea. QO you suckerslj Matison hooked already. Enuf sed. Big shots in uniform. Wise breaks two buttons off his coat, pufling out his chest. And it isn't Old Golds either. War declared! Big rubbish barrel fight during first recess. Robinson decorated, but not for bravery under ire. Girls' Club Period. No boys allowed. What do they think Ringer is, enyhoo? Dick is back again. Miss Harris's conscience GJ seems to be bother' ing her. Faculty Picnic. Miss Wolfe and Mr. Parsons are absent. Now, is that a good example for the school? Band Concert. Where'd you guys from Lanesville learn to blow? Miss Harris appreciates good music, but don't forget, Marge and Dot, that chorus isn't Grand Opera. Wise absent from school. We find that he stayed at home polishing his uniform so that he could visit the grammar school in the afternoon. Business Club Election. Was it your hair, Johnnie? Orchestra Program. And some one said: "Music hath charms." Football Pep Meeting. Let's give the orchestra fas well as ourselvesj a break and get some "canned" music. ' OCTOBER Glee Club Meeting. Can all you girls cook? The lunch counter comes out of the fog. No more free lunches. School Bank opens. Evidently there is no depression, we only think so. The thrill that comes once in a lifetime. Gagnon got five cookies for a nickel and found some ham in a sandwich. Will wonders never cease? Girls' Lnub Period. Junior, this is getting serious! Glee Club Meeting. Well, it shortens the periods, anyway. Coffin leaves us. Did we notice a relieved expression on your face, Don? Good ol' Chris! No School. THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of PAINT HEADQUARTERS for SHERWIN-WILLIAMS C0 Paints, Vamrnishes, Lacquers and Enamels GEORGE E. THURSTON 8: SON 16 COMMERCIAL STREET TELEPHONE 681-W FLAGSTONES for .... the garden paths-stepping stones in garden-the walk to front porch-front porch floors-front porch Steps-piuzzu and terrace floors-the rustic garden Seat-edging for flower' beds-curbing for water pools and coping for garden walls. Ask for Prices and Information J. LEONARD JOHNSON S8 GRANITE STREET ROCKPORT 2138 ROCKPORT, MASS. Compliments of L. B. NAUSS 8: SONS, Inc. Compliments of F REDDIES' BARBER SHOP 1077 WASHINGTON STREET Compliments of A FRIEND 'T HE SENIOR FLICKER Too bad you weren't twins, Chris! Then we'd have two holidays. Mr. Colman shocks us! He talks of damming the rivers! ' Kramer gets sore because someone tells him he's tight. Don't take it so hard, Phil, it's only your pants! Miss Harris neglects to return one of Otis's slams. She says he's all nerved up for the Beverly game. We think it's Ruth, not the game. Carl wants to know why Ray took three hours to come from Beverly, when he boasted he could do it in twentyffive minutes. Does geometry take all your time, Carl? Fire Drill. You know, Mr. johnson, this depression is hard on the firemen! Boys' Club Period. Ringer recovers and joins us. Business Club Banquet. Someone informs us the "BathfTub Tenors" were all wet! Davis is absent. Taylor claims to have seen him at two o'clock in the morning -walking OJ home. Where had you been, Jack? Kramer limps to school. Phil, you ought to know better than to sit on an antique chair. Davis advises us to save our money for graduation expenses. A lit' tle investigation shows us that Jack does not practise what he preaches. Twenty new football candidates! Cherchez les femmes! Club Period. Davis has to pay for his uniform somehow, so he stages a Bank Pep meeting. The highbrows form a Book Club. Dot Londergon spills her tea. Max gets invited to six parties and goes to all of them! Wattaman! NOVEMBER After the fun comes the reckoning. Yes, it's ranks. Very rank. We make up our minds we just gotta get a drag, somehow. Matison starts an investigation: Why are freshmen so small? Bird lecture at Club Period. Afterwards we hear birdfcalls, until Miss Harris suggests a catfcallg then there is a silence! She is thankful the cuckoo is comatose. Matison, after a long tedious investigation informs us that the trouble with the freshmen is that they play too much and don't drink enough milk. Teachers' Convention, and the worst of it is that we can't date up the teachers tofnight. Sez who? Roosevelt Club Meeting. It must be your drawl, Mat! Miss Clough gives us Sfk for our names. What's in a name? Some of our senior orators orate in the grammar schools. Davis informs us that the grammar school books are plenty hard. . .when they hit. Don Burnham arrives with some new gadgets on the Ford. We under' stand that a compact with the initial D. G. was found in Green' burg's Auto junk Yard, which was robbed the preceding night. Otis has grown a beard and a mustache. He claims that his father went on a trip and took the razor with him. 'THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of MacDonald's Home Made C A N D I E S 57 PLEASANT STREET GLQUCESTEE, MASS Compliments of CAPE ANN RUG CLEANERS AND UPHOLSTERERS 4 WASHINGTON SQUARE TELEPHONE 280 JOHN W. DAY 8z SON CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS TELEPHONE 395 Telephone 167 Taxi Service SLOAN'S GARAGE Seven Passenger Sedarns By H our, Day or Week Railroad Avenue Gloucester, Mass. EMMA F. GREENLEAF Ilairdresser Telephone 1446-W 201 Main Street A g THE SENIOR FLICKER Mr. Colman informs us that there is a "Finnegan" in our class. Ray comes back, and Mr. Colman calls him "Finnegan". Everybody wants to know why. ' Otis discovers who Finnegan was. Remember: "In again, out again, gone again." Otis breaks under the crossfexamination. Now he says that someone stole his razor. Holland comes out of the fog. He finds that he was supposed to speak at the grammar school two weeks ago. Business Club Dance. Ethel makes a swellflooking man. QPerhaps she ought to officiate at Girls' Club period.j Mr. Gott tells us about Russia. Otis is proud of his beard. Taylor tried to hook one of the Thanksgiving Baskets, but we were wise to him. Johnnie thinks we're pretty good detectives. Gloucester and Amesbury fight it out on the stage. Harris says that the Amesbury coach is in an egotist because he thinks he's going to win the game, while Dan knows we're going to win. Gloucester and Amesbury talk turkey, Amesbury takes home the pig' skin, and Gloucester has to eat the berries Qraspberriesj. Pass the epsom salt, please. The first officer's party. Bob Pike wins the prize drill with Chris Vrachos a close second. We noticed that Pike's medal was miss' ing after the dance. What happened, Bob? Miss Harris discovers that Bergengren has a oneftrack mind. DECEMBER Only twentyffour more shopping days 'til Christmas. Max Baum is seen talking to a freshman girl. Innocence is bliss. G. H. S. Faculty pays a visit to Toyland! I Matthew Matison argues with Miss Harris. fEd.: Is this worthy of mention in the ca1endar?j Matthew still blowing off steam, he loses, as usual. Mr. Parsons tells a JOKE. Boys have an assembly. Barbara Merchant receives a "little white slip". No pun intended. Senior girls escort their mothers to the MotherfDaughter banquet. Cards! Many doleful countenances about the school. A number of students return home to fetch their report cards. Miss Clough's math class pays the penalty for its sins. The German class sings Christmas Carols in the adjoining room. English Department offers a rival program. Kipling in song. First number "They're Hanging Danny Deever in the Morning." Ger- man Department takes warning. Roosevelt Club Christmas party. Phil Kramer makes a "bluff" Santa. Betts tells Miss Clough to use a pick and shovel to solve a certain origf inal in math. December Beacon is issued. It is really worth the fifteen coppers we pay for it. Senior play. Marjy Tarr stars, but the gunpowder refuses to pff! ! 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 101 Tires and Accessories Gas and Oil ALLSTATE FILLING STATION TELEPHONE 2158 25-27 ROGERS STREET J, SHJVA, fllfinqgggp' QUALITY PASTRY FINEST INGREDIENTS MRS. HILDONEN'S HOME BAKERY 328 IVIAIN STREET Phone 2707-W DEPENDABLE HOME DELIVERY We Call For and Make Deliveries Promptly PROGRESSO CLEANSING 8: DYEING HOUSE Cleansing, Pressing, Dyeing, Repairing SPECIAL A'l"l'ENTlklN TO LADIES, GARMENTS Men's Tailor Made Suits To Order - 317.50 to 529.50 MANUEL F. CARDOS 3365 lllAIN S'l'REE'D Telephone 2178 GI.0UUEs'rER, Mlxss. Compliments of m L'AMlCALE F RANQAIS THE SENIOR F LICKER JANUARY Happy New Year. Vacation is over. Back to school with the sound of midyear warnings breaking our eardrums. Basketball game. One minute to play and out dashed Baldwin and won the game. After the club period we thought we had been transported to Scot' land, because half the school is rolling its r's and afing its o's, and the other three quarters is saving its money. Roosevelt Club cake sale. Friday all day. Nothing happened, although we might be immune to the fact because the day is Friday. Miss Clough gets complimentary. She calls us "slippery, slimy eels." We notice one of our blushing sergeants has been promoted. Girls' Assembly. Mr. Brown told the girls about Faust and played a collection of Faust records. Several of our worthy members were late tofday because the City Hall clock went on a strike. A redfletter day! Marjy Tarr arrives at school with all her home- work done! Teachers try to impress students with the necessity for study. Beacon pep meeting at City Hall. Barbara's, Clyde"s, and Wilfred's choice speeches were interspersed with original Beacon songs, writ' ten by Miss Brotherton. A freshman tells Miss McAllester that he writes with his feet. She demonstrates. Roosevelt Club had moving pictures in Study Hall. Donald Baldwin said he would not go unless there was a Mickey Mouse cartoon. Beacons out toeday. Everyone on pins and needles for exams. Exams start tofday. The Romans believed in faith and so out of this grew their physiology of life. Phil Kramer says that a hyperbole is a silly end of suffering parabola. Seniors celebrate at the social. fAnd was it only a trick cigar, Jack?Q FEBRUARY Back to regular sessions after midyears. Of course there were a few who said exams were too easy. Teachers busy with red ink. Even music sounded flat this morning. Two warnings on "Why to Study." First Professor Holmes from Northeastern and then ..... cards! Many remarks of "Where were you last night?" Evidently Russ' father is boss of his family still. Officers' Party at Armory. Quite a few changes in the personnel of the R. O. T. C. Unit. Miss Clough tells Doris Leavitt that she is degenerating. We are told that, "I am on the honor roll", is a simple sentence, but not a simple matter. Marjy Tarr confuses us again. Now it's a P. G. at reC6SS. No music-no homework finished. 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 103 Compliments of HENDERSON 8: JOHNSON Compliments of DR. NICHOLAS, Dentist Compliments of IRVING H. POMEROY, JR. RAINBOW TROPICAL FISH HATCHERY 7 PLUM STREET Visitors Welcome PHONE 1707 R. P. MERCHANT OF 1uERUHANT,S RADIO SHOP, Prop. Compliments of JOHN ROGERS, Jeweler J. A. NUNES ART STORE Picture Framing mid Gifts 6 CENTER STREET Telephone 298 GLOUCESTER, MASS. . , ., ,.., Y . . . . , . . . .. .Fl ------J'l.Y-- -.-. THE SENIOR FLICKER Annual orchestra club period. First annual appearance of Stuart Lane's onefman male quartet. Girl's Club cake sale. Carl Bergengren does his math in English. Does Miss Clough appref ciate him? Mr. Parsons tells us that young pigs are very pretty creatures. Roosevelt Trophy Contest. jack Davis wins honorable mention. Miss Clough invents a new simile-a backbone like macaroni, and cooked macaroni at that! Senior class meeting-Gagnon wants red flannels, but Gardner John' son insists green Eton jackets would be more appropriate. Dorf othy Gorman stands firm for simple white afternoon dresses, but is downed by Margie Tarr who comes up strong for the athletic girl in white middies, blue skirts, and black cotton stockings. No school! Max Baum plants a cherry tree. John Fleet thinks there are worse "hoboes" than antique collecting. Club period devoted to eulogy of George Washington. The undercurrent in Study Hall seems to be, "Will Friday ever come?" February Beacon. Valentines galore! At last we are relieved to find what it was Don Otis had to confess. MARCH End of vacations. Dr. Grafflin speaks on "Six Point Living in a ThreefWay World. A terrible noise was heard just outside the teachers' door. We found out that it was only Miss Sponagle starting her car. Banking day. All pocketbooks in rooms 2 and 20 are emptied. Many proofs are seen about the school. For the first time, the seniors realize how beautiful they are. Senior class meeting. Honor students are announced. jacob Davis elected salutatoriang and Wilfred Ringer, Jr., valedictorian. Junior class election. Robert Publicover becomes president. Catrina Esmati is elected vicefpresident. Good luck to them. The girls have a club period at City Hall, where they learn all about feet and posture. "The Wearing of the Green."-and orange. The junior girls hold a tea dance in the gym. First meeting of the junior class. fThe seniors seem to be eclipsed by their successorsj Downcast looks on some faces show that cards came out. That study period while cards are being marked is the only consolation. Jack produces the rabbit, and the English oilice becomes a Zoo. Officers are nominated for the A. A. Mr. Colman is still on the job. Beacon staff poses for pictures. It is reported that the camera is still usable. Good Friday. Every Friday seems good to most of us. Winter returns, and we have a day off. Actually! Today is Monday, at least in G. H. S. Pictures of the Flicker staff taken, and still the camera is working. The juniors show their talent in their play. A new star named "Pansy" is introduced. She is black and white, has a tail, and barks whenever she speaks. 'THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of TARR AND WONSON, Ltd. Compliments of DR. J. F IALHO Compliments of "DREAM MANSE" Compliments of THE GLOUCESTER BOOK SHOP Compliments of A FRIEND CLARENCE C. COLEMAN Agent for Cambridge Laundry 427 Essex Ave. Tel. 2139-R Gloum-star, Mass THE SENIOR F LICKER Strains of Faust ring through the school, while the chorus rehearses for the coming concert. We think Dot Parsons should be the soloist. APRIL Everybody is sad because it is Friday. Some people are even weeping. April Fool! This is also the day of the Presentation Party. Meyer Rutchick and Company C win. Rooms 2 and 20 have another contest regarding banking. Why does the band play a certain girl's favorite march when it goes by the school? We wonder, Billy! Der Deutsche Verein holds a meeting in the gym. We think Albert Gray makes a good conductor. Mr. Colman learns a lot of things he never knew before. He gave us a test. Somebody in the study hall invents a new sneeze. Miss Sponaglc just couldn't help smiling. Mr. Blanchard takes a train home from Boston, but his wife won't let him keep it in the house. Warm day and the janitors decide to start the fires as the furnaces have been idle all winter. Miss James is jubilant over discovering a new planet. We ind that the new planet is only the City Hall clock. The girls find new charm in Oscar Reed Mr. Stevens entertains the Book Reviewers. Miss Harris gets a medal for squelching the first period English class. fF.d: There was no school tofdaylj Proprietors of the lunch counter take pity on the students and have a special desert: Rainbow Pudding with Sunshine sauce Sc. Ringer forced to stay at home because of lack of pants. He can't let "Mat" get ahead of him. John Taylor shaves. He's afraid the Shakespeare players will want to use him for Macbeth. Eddie Ahearn sends to Sears Roebuck for a bathing suit like the one he wore in Iulius Caesar. Fire drill. Miss Williams risks her life in a valiant attempt to rescue the girls' pocketfbooks. Marjy Tarr receives an invitation to Hollywood. Mark Antony ref ported that Gloucester was harboring a second Greta Garbo. The home town folks are behind you, Marge. Rain-Miss Carroll remembers that she's not a lady and doesn't ask anyone if they are going her way. Everyone thinking of vacation. Woe to the teacher who reminds us that ranks close to-day. MAY Ringer is still cautious about sitting down - Strains on a Colonel's Pants Theriault's car has a good pick up, judging from what we saw on the way to school. Dramatic Club holds junior initiation in the gym. Found - a good use for dumbells. 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 107 Compliments of PHILLIPS AND HOLLORAN ARCHITECTS VANESTA BEAUTY SHOP MRS. ESTHER M. VIXNNIKH Marcel - Finger - Permanent Waving Manicuring - Shampooing 4 RAILROAD AVENUE Telephone 1436-M TELEPHONE CONNECTION MAYO CAMERON UPHOLSTERER Custom Made Upholstered Fumziturc - - S1111-dCS EXCELLENT LINE OF Coon IXIATERIALS 179 WASlIING'FON STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. Compliments of DR. CLEMENT K. I-IEBERLE 108 THE SENIOR FLICKER 12. Dan Harris, after one of his orations in Room 6, receives a large roll of bills. Hush money! Friday the 13th. 16. Wash day-all the clothesfpin dolls disappear from Room 6A! 17. Seniors rebell. If a certain teacher doesn't look out for himself "they'll press his suit immediately." 18. Music. just a few more discords, and we'll be able to hold the grad' uation in the gym. 19. Full Moon. Then what? 20. Somebody swipes Jack Tarr's cap, and he breaks into poetry. "Inf dignation is the maker of verse." 23. Mr. Wilder confesses to his history class that he too owes a great deal to a woman. Even the freshmen look skeptical. 24. Miss Wolfe goes the whole day without admonishing anyone. It must be "Be kind to dumb animal" week. 25. Some of the boys protest at the lunchfcounter specials and open an Italian Food Shop in Room 9. 26. Mr. Colman makes some insect powder for his physics class. Kramer offers his services to conduct the experiment. 27. Expectation of a long weekfend. 31. Our days are numbered. JUNE 1. johnny Taylor runs into a lot of sales resistance. Two brooms and three police dogs. 2. Day before the day after. 3. The Day. Music, banners, and drill, topped off with the Sergeants' Party. 6. Flicker-even your best friends won't tell you. 7. Red letter day. Doris Leavitt achieves the highest achievement of the human intellect. 8. Miss Harris realizes that leapfyear is almost over and gives Mat his 'drst proposal. 9. Reminded of Pope's epigram "a wit's a feather", as we see Kit Ross stumbling gracefull in the corridor. 10. Hints of approaching disaster. 13. Disaster. 14. Three days oblivion. 15. A hang over. 16. Marion Quinn found parked again without a "permit" The back shore isn't what it used to be. 17 The editorfinfchief and one of her assistants spied sucking paddlefpops on Lane's corner. 20. Banquet. 21. Miss Harris passes back the cardsg the boys smile sweetly. Ed. "The gift without the giver is bare." 22 Presentation day. Seniors make their last trek to City Hall. Fresh' man boys attend by special request. We had to have one more glimpse of Tarlow. 27. Oh hum! Time to retire. THE SENIOR FLICKER 109 Cmnpliments of JAMES C. GREELY Compliments of T. F. CALL ESTATE PAINTERS AND DECORATORS 46 Washington Street Telephone 1025-W BEECHBROOK FLORIST 395 Essex Avenue West Gloucester L. Carlson, Proprietor Telephone 1599-R ALFRED P. JENSEN "ALL KINDS OF AUTOMOBILE REPAIRINGU 19 Riverside Avenue Telephone 896-W Cofnplinwnts of DR. GEORGE H. NEWELL THE SENIOR, F LICKER CLASS SONG Let us be gay with sounding mirth As forth we go into the world Eagerly seeking to prove our worth With the banner of youth unfurled. Let us laugh at what is coming, And be glad for what has gone With the blood of youth's courage drumming E Let our laughter carry on. J Chorus: So with a slow tread, but with a sure tread We climb up life's rough slope, But with a clear head there need be no dread, For we can laugh, and hope. What is the need of sad regret When comes the time for our goodfbye For we know we can not forget Those years at Gloucester High. So with that happy mem'ry Close locked within each heart Gladly We face that which is to be, And with a smile depart. WORDS BY CLARA VINJE Music BY DOROTHY STEELE aciwkzmuamnwuwaum THE SENIOR FLICKER 111 WILLIAM F. McCARTHY GENERAL CONTRACTOR LOAM, SAND, GRAVEL AND CEMENT BLOCKS 141 BIAGNOLIA AVENUE Telephone 3965-W THE SAVAGE DRESS SHOP 16 MAIN STREET SILK AND COTTON DRESSES NV. A. SAVAGE, Formerly with Wm. G. Brown Co. Uo1m.pZimc'n1s of MERCHANT BOX AND COOPERAGE CO. Compliments of HON. JAMES E. TOLMAN TH E SENIOR F LI CKER CLASS POEM An Ending The curtain parted slowly, The stage was lit and ready, I sat - a watcher lonely, And saw before me A pantomime of Life. The actors appeared, portrayed their parts And left. Some were goaded by cruel Fate, Others, overtaken by the serpent Death, The remaining, glorified in their work- Succeeded and completed their tasks, Won honor and fame. They were victorious, And passing on to higher goals, Each in his time took his part sincere Playing his role, without a fear. They met with failure, sorrow, grief, They laughed, sang, danced, and then Passed on, and others took their places. It was all too brief. 1 And all too soon the curtain fell! Yet what I saw I'll not forget. So, too, our school days pass, Ending all too soon. We too have played, We've danced and sung, We've met triumph and defeat. Slipping by, these years are o'er. And each, going his own way Will see another curtain rise, To fall at the end of day. MARY A. MACDONALD THE SENIOR FLICKER 113 TRAIN FOR BUSINESS AT SALEM COMMERCIAL SCHOOL Forty-third Year Business Administration, Accounting, Secretarial, Stenographie, Commercial Normal, Bookkeeping, General Office, Complete Busi- ness and Civil Service Courses. .Finishing Courses for Commercial High School Graduates. Summer School Fall Term June to August September 6 Feaft-ztres of Salem Commercial School: Competent, Far-Iilty - In- dividual Attention - lllodern Equipment. - Fine Student. Body - Free l'l'Illpl0yID011t Service. For Catalogue and Complete Information Address X SALEM COMMERCIAL U' I SCHOOL QQ 9 F Q -AFI 'CVE-iii tl 95'-, A 126 Washington St., Salem, Mass. l I Compliments of ROCKAWAY HOTEL EAST GLOUCESTER, MASS. Telephone 2086 CHARLES C. FEARS Building Contractor Office. 46 High Street Rockport, Mass 'TH E SENIOR FLICKER Key to "As You VVere" Our class president before he acquired savoir faire. Attention! Lieutenant'Colonel in embryo. Our Editor'infChief decides weighty problems. Don hangs his tongue out in order to keep his equilibrium. Marje Tarr hangs hers out just to rest it a moment. john and Mary in an Our Gang comedy. and 8. Strike up the band! Here come Billy and Marjorie. Dot Parsons before she learned to cut her own hair. Mel's curls used to get in the way when he made a tackle. Doris Tucker taking her first lesson in vamping. Felix left his unifoim at home. and 14. Marguerite Stanwood and Libby Irwin enter the Essex County baby contest instead of the Shorthand Contest. "Let" Bragg rehearses for Dramatic Club. Dot Gorman nonchalant even then. "Quinny" with her mouth open. Barbara Smith with the golden tresses covered. Lahuriijohnson "by request." M-L V I Y Phil Kramer worrying about material to mend Mat's uniform. President of The Lovers of Life making out her moral code. Clara composing. Phil Kennedy on the sands of time. Ethel Hartung playing blind man's bluff. Who's it? Betty Lynn -- Like Topsy, "she just growedf' Dot Kendrick with that "far away look." Doris Bentley making history. Roger Cameron considering the lilies. Helen Gordon conducts Service Club. Doris Leavitt. She looks mad about something. Russ Martin as chairman of the Sick Committee some times makes us rather ill. Dot hunting for Carl's geometry. Robert Pike with his blonde curls and violet eyes looks like our idea of "Sweets , to the Sweet." Catherine bribed us not to say what we thought. f Ruth Pearce has her eye on the medal. ' Ruth Harris before she acquired that studious look. Pauline Jensen before she managed the Commercial oflice. Eleanor Eyers -M the kind gentlemen prefer. Cora Tarr - we offer a brown derby to anyone who can keep her quiet. Geraldine Cronin making a "home run" with Mr. Parkhurst! John Taylor looks lovable even as a baby. Bettina Roper acts up. Margaret Harvey before she went on the eighteenfday diet. Marion Morrow before she was lured from home by the dazzlin footlights. Dot Lemos advertising simple little afternoon dresses for simple little girls. Henry had his hair cut by a nonfunion barber. jackie Tarr. Wasn't he thweet when he played wif wabbits7 Lucille Benham beginning to tap. zmenls of Hotel Thorwald the Select Hotel Of Olcl Gloucester Bass Rocks l 116 THE SENIOR FLICKER LITERARY THE BLACK LINE- For days and perhaps weeks in the month of August not so many years ago, the weather had been hot, sultry, and generally disagreeable, as it often is in that month, and 1, an amateur meteorologist, in fact, very much an amateur, quite disagreed with the United States Weather Bureau, which had falsely promised better weather more than once just previously, and which now predicted, on a day quite late in the month, that a change would surely take place sometime before evening. In the middle of the afternoon, feeling very languid and not ambitious enough to bother about the details of going swimming, I meandered slowly down to the rocks in front of the lighthouse at the mouth of Squam River, sunk, like a rag, into the shade of a perspiring rock, and began to gaze about me at the dreamy forms of Na' ture, which inally tended to fix my eyes into a very sleepy Stare. If one were to tell me as I sat there staring into a small pool near the water's edge, contemplating a tiny crab resting half hidden from my sight under a clump of sea moss, seeming, as it were, in precisely the same men- tal and physical condition as I, if one were to tell me that within two hours all lifeabout me and even I, would be miraculously transformed by the ref sulting effect of a mere black line, I am loath to say that I should be obliged to consider him as decidedly unbalanced in his mental abilities. For every' thing about me made it so evident that a change in conditions was too much to be hoped forg the sky hung down low to the water and land and was in the grip of a peculiar grayish haze, which appeared to be exerting its mag' ical, dreamy influence upon all Nature, the light breeze from the southwest, which was accompanying the ebb tide out of the river, did not make as much as a ripple on the surface of the water in the channel and drifted meek' ly out into the bay, only to be checked and smothered by a great expanse of heavy, stagnant air, many eddies and whirlpools played maliciously with whisps of straw on the glassy surface of the outfilowing tide, and every' where along and among the rocks there prevailed the rhythmic, soft undula' ting whisper of the caressing water. As I have already mentioned, my eyes had been drawn into a fixed stare and had taken in all the drowsy conditions to which I have referred. This stare had been directed far to the Northwest for some time, and I was about to refocus my eyes on some nearer object, when suddenly a nerve from my eye shot to my brain and I became aware that l was look- ing at a long black line on the horizon, as black a line as anyone ever drew on white paper. I blinked my eyes several times to make sure that they had not deceived me, and then, after I had become absolutely certain that it was in reality a black line, I jumped up from my cramped position and became at once all attention. Yes, I knew what it was. It was the mighty Northwest Wind which was to sweep away before it all this sultry, stagnant atmosphere. Already it had advanced a considerable distance toward me, leaving behind it all the way to the horizon a great black area, which produced a lively con' trast to the lifeless, smooth surface before it. The smoke from a ship not far off was beginning to overcome its lazy tendency to climb straight up 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 117 JOHN CHISHOLM FISHERIES CO. OTTER TRAVVLS AND EQUIPMENT SEINE AND NET LOFT GLOUCESTER, MASS. LINCOLN-DILLAWAY COMPANY Manila, Sisal and Hemp Cordage 178 COMMERCJIAI. STREET BOSTON, MASS. Oilice Telephone 1778 Residence Telephone 1471 BURKE'S EXPRESS FURNITURE AND PIANO MOVING Local mud Long Distance Trucking General Trucking and Baggage Transfer and Storage 28 IJUNCAN STREET GLOUCESTER, Mlxss Compliments of TWIN-LIGHT GARAGE Telephone 600 East Gloucester, Mass. Up-to-Dale Hair Cuffing, Illrzssaging mn-rl Scalp Treavtment WOlVIEN'S AND CHILDREN'S HAIRCUTTING A SPECIALTY WILLIAM A. GRIER - Hairdresser 169 B2 East Main Street Gloucester, Mass. 118 THE SENIOR FLICKER to the heavens and was now streaking out horizontally. The first breath of the changing air had reached me, and I felt its soothing effect on my sunburned face. Every minute now the light breeze increased in strength, and in an hour the whole bay was spread, as if by magic, with saucy whitefcaps. Great fleecyclouds were scurrying across a true sky of blue, which had shaken olf the ha.ze, and the soft murmuring of the water had given way to a boisterous splashing. Even the little crab in its pool was scratching about the rocky floor of its apartment' What a change had taken place in such a short period of time! I could scarcely believe my eyes. Finally I turned reluctantly away from the rocks and sprinted back home, full of life and vigorg whereas two hours before I was "meandering" slowly clown to the shore with about as little pep as a dying snail. This experience, I thought to myself, is one that I shall never allow myself to forget. And thus far it seems that I was right. WILDER SMITH ARS EST CELARE ARTEM - While I was in Emile Gruppe's studio the other day, I learned a few of the errors girls fShould I say young ladies?j make when applying cos' metics. Gruppe's statements might help you. 'LLet women have rouge, powder, and dear old lipstick," said Emile, "but, they should learn to make an artistic job with it. "The vogue is for dark brown powder and dark lipstick. If they will take a tip from an artist, they will change their shade of makeup. When I paint a picture, I stand quite a distance from the canvas while determining my colors. The color must be right at the distance the viewer will stand from the painting. Girls should think of this when they apply cosmetics. They should view themselves from the same distance others will see them. The average girl will put her face close to the mirror. Close up, dark lipstick looks desirable, but at a distance it looks black."- Dear old lipstick. li. l .., GAGE D'AMOUR ' An introduction never hurts anything. Not if it is a good one. Allow me the privilege of explaining a scene frosted with inspiration. If you care to pass over this introduction, you have my permission. But, before you glance at my little verse, please let your memory slip back through the past until you recall a sad parting. Maybe your mother parted from you and passed into another world. Perhaps you have been in love and lost your lover. My little verse is inspired by the characters: John Barclay, Neal Ward, Jennis Barclay, and poor old Watts in A Certain Rich Nfan, by William Allan White. Are you ready? Can you feel music thrill your throbbing heart? THE SENIOR FLICKER 119 COVE VILLA 8x COTTAGES EAST GLUUCESTER Open April lst - November lst J. W. Su1c1c1w, Proprietor Compliments of ROCKY NECK MARINE RAILWAY CO. O'NEIL 8: NEWMAN LOCAL MILK GRADE A MILK - CREAM - ISUTTEHMILK 357 Essmx AXVENUIG Tcluplwnu. 104 120 THE SENIOR FLICKER GAGE D'AMOUR When your heart has bathed In the darkest melancholy, When pain and joy combine in tears, You have tasted the sweetest sorrow. If you have parted from a friend Who has shared your youthful years, You have loved and lived. When moistened eyes see the last handshake Through a veil of time, and ringing ears Hear the last adieu with its crispy laugh, You have seen and heard an angel. If your friend's last glance with his parting waft Left a pleasant taste of tears, You have loved and lived. R. I. S. THE HIGHWAYMEN QWith apologies to Alfred Noyes and Matthew Matisonj The school was a patch of darkness against the sullen sky, The schoolfbell rang out loudly with a weird and warning cry, The road was a ribbon of ice, but Matthew's hands were sure, And six oilicers came riding-Q ' Riding-riding- Six oiiicers came riding up to the high school door. They'd Army hats on their foreheads, and Sam Brown belts at their waists And coats of khaki trimness, and breeches neatly laced, They fitted with never a wrinkle, their boots were up to the thigh! And they rode up in a twinkle, With swordfhandles aftwinkle, With medals all aftwinkle under the sullen sky. Over the ruts they clattered, and jammed on the brakes with a clash, Then jumping to the sidewalk quickly, they ran up the stairs in a flash, They entered the high school office, and who should be waiting there, But the principal's secretary, Yes, Dot, his secretary, Replacing a fallen hairpin into her marcelled hair. And back in the private oiiice, a swivelfchair it creaked, While Mr. Johnson listened, his face was white and peaked, His evs they flashed in anger, for this was a trying day, And he needed his secretary, He had work for his secretary,- Dumb as a dog he listened, and he heard the oiiicers say- 'TH E SENIOR FLICKER JEWELER 9 CENTER STREET GRADUATION GIFTS Diamonds -Watches - Jewelry Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing CHANTICLEER ICE CREAM "A Pal for Your Palate" SAUNDER'S ICE CREAM COMPANY TELEPHONE -185 VISITORS WELCOME .... To the Home of NORTH SHORE BEVERAGES Malzic with Elcctrially Sterilizcd Waiter MANUFACTURED BY BLATCHF ORD BROS. GLOVCESTER, MASS. Try KIIJIIARNEX' PALE IJRY - I 1' Satisfics 122 'THE SENIOR FLICKEK "A slip for offfgrounds, Dorothy, we have some work to do, But we'll be back ere this period ends, we promise that to you, But if it does take longer, and it is not as we say, Then look for us by recess, Watch for us by rcess, We'll sure be back for recess, though hell should bar the way!" They piled in Matthew's Hefty Hup', so they scarce could move a hand, And he stepped upon the starter for fear that they'd be "canned", And with Hngers tense and nervous, and by the others sorely pressed, He drew out from the curbing, Backed out from the curbing, Then he turned round from the curbing, and speeded away to the west. PART Two They did not come for recess, they did not come at noon, V And after the classes were over, to the schoolfband's martial tune, Down the road still an icy ribbon,-all tired and very footsore, The R. O. T. C. came marching- Marching-marcl1ing- Colonel Dalton's men came marching up to the high school door. They said no word to each other, they were silent all instead, For they wondered where their oilicers had so completely fled, A11 of them stood by the schoolfwall, their muskets at their side- There were eyes at every window, And Dot, at one dark window, For Dot could see through her casement the road that they did ride. She was standing there in a tension, her eyes on the road were glued, She had some candy beside her, and she remembered as she chewed, The words that the oflicers told her, once more she heard them say- "Look for us by recess, Watch for us by recess, We'll sure be back for recess, though hell should bar the way," She twisted her hands behind her-but it did no earthly good, She could not think what had happened, try as hard as she would, She imagined all sorts of misfortunes-she thought that it might be a joke, The City Hall clock pointed three- Just as it struck the three- She had a plan for a rescue, and her whole day's tension broke! At last, ah. at last she had solved it, why should they stand there and wait? Why should she stand and eat candy, keyed to a high nervous state? And she opened her window, she gave one last sweeping glance- The road lay bright in the sunlight- Icy and rough in the sunlight- And she looked at the boys in the sunlight, and knew that it was her chance. THE SENIOR FLICKER INDEPENDENT FISHERIES CO. GLQUCESTER, MASS. INDEPENDENT MACHINE CO. GLOUCESTER, MASS. PARKHURST MARINE RAILWAY CO 4 MARINE RAIINVAYS VVHARF STREET T U T O R I N G .... ADELINE W. PROCTER 84 PROSPECT STREET Tolophom- L -L 124 THE SENIOR FLICKER "Yoofhoo, yoofhoo," had they heard it? Her voice rang loud and clear, "Yoofhoo, yoofhoo," she repeated, were they deaf that they did not hear? Then down the road in the sunlight, over the brow of the hill, The oflicers came riding- Riding-riding- The privates looked at the Colonel,-he stood up straight and still. Chug, chug-in the frosty silence, Chug, chug-in the cold sunlight, Nearer they came and nearer, their faces shining bright- Then their eyes grew wide for a moment, and they drew a gasping breath, And they turned round there in the sunlight, Turned quickly there in the sunlight, And they looked at the boys in the sunlight, and drove off, pale as death. They turned and sped to the westward for they had seen who stood With flashing eyes and angry face. . Demote them? Sure, he would! The Colonel saw them fleeing, and boy! how he did rail! And the principal's secretary, Yes, Dot, his secretary, Watched the boys from the window as they started on the trail. All through the city our soldiers hunted both low and high, But when they came to Magnolia, there was laughter to the sky- For five officers were standing holding Matthews coat- And they found him clown on the highway- Down like a dog on the highway- Fixing a flat on the highway, with a smudge of grease at his throat! if ek wk Pk Pk Pk And still they face the razzing, as under a sullen sky, When the school bell rings out loudly with a weird and warning cry, And the road is a ribbon of ice and Matthew's hands not sure, Six exfoflicers come riding- Riding-riding- Six exfofficers come riding up to the high school door. Over the ruts they clatter and jam on the brakes with a clashg They jump to the sidewalk quickly, and run up the stairs in a flash, They enter the highfschool office, and End still waiting there, The principal's secretary, Yes, Dot, his secretary,- Issuing slips for offfgrounds. No! No more! Not on a dare! CLARA J. VINJE, '32 HIGHLIGHTS FROM JULIUS CAESAR AND MACBETH I was determined not to go, but I went and now I am glad. I arrived early but not too early, for already the high school cast was descending to its spacious dressing chamber, a wellfknown room situated in the lower THE SENIOR FLICKER 125 THE ALPHA FILLING STATION During our seven years' experience, We have serviced over 13,000 cars for:- Crankcase - Thorough Greasing Differential and Transmission ALSO Tire Repairing and Battery Recharging 73 Essex Ave-nue Gloucester, Mass. TELEPHONE 522 Compliments of WHITE GULL Compliments of BOULEVARD SWEET SHOP CENTENNIAL AVE. MARKET Quality Mcais - Butter - Eggs 106 Centennial Avenue Telephone 797-R 126- THE SENIOR FLICKER regions of the City Hall. I watched them change, hindered by the fre' quent intervention of an unsuspecting public. There was a slight upheaval while costumes were passed around in an attempt to determine which was the largest. Kit was finally squeezed into one. Marjorie Tarr originated the idea of allowing her tresses to flow and after every one had followed suit, the group ascended to the hall. Lillian Alper was much impressed by the appearance of one of the actors in tights, but the wiser ones ad' vised her to check it off to experience. Suddenly, I was borne down upon by a shapely figure, clad in a bathing suit, who assumed many poses for my benefit. I believe Milton could have been induced to present this act during intermission if he hadn't become aware of Mr. Johnson's presence and made a hasty exit. I then observed hiding in a corner, Phil and Jackie Davis, much the worse for long underwear and a certain bashfulness. But the call sounded, and these worthy Romans responded to their cues. The murder of Julius Caesar was most tragic, and after it was over the entire Shakespearean group came back stage to congratulate Mat on his realistic grin. Another backfstage scene worthy of note was that enacted between Mark Antony and Marjorie Tarr. I had long noticed the sly glances pas' sing between them. He was mumbling "Greta Garbo," and she was assurf ing him that never again would she curl her luxuriant locks. I managed to look nonchalant, but completely dejected I went home determined to see more and hear less. In Macbeth I again made my appearance in time to watch the actors don their gorgeous costumes. Dot was presented with a jacket which "covered a multitude of sins," but Barb was less fortunate. After much coaching I succeeded in impressing upon her the necessity of clutching the back of the dress tightly in one hand and drawing it in a graceful swoop from the left side to the right, thus eliminating numerous casualties. Mr. Blanchard was on hand to encourage the maids, telling them that they looked as if they were entering a chariot race. The male supporters then assembled on the stage and were equally impressive. It was the murderers who interested me. I was terrified by the cruel and leering features of Johnny Fleet but, with the audience, I was completely won over by his eloquent speeches and forceful acting. The banquet scene was very ef' fective, and Miss Bruce made it her duty to cross the stage in the middle of the scene to praise Mat on his ability to turn the wine cups upside down without spilling a drop. She was sure the audience appreciated it. As the rest of the play was of little consequence, the students were allowed to leave. I accompanied them, confident that I had gained many invaluable pointers on the art of acting. AN OBSERVER JUNE DREAMS As the soft rays of light from the slightlyfsoiled City Hall bulbs cast their long lingering shafts of illumination over the motley crew below, the graduating students' bodies of Gloucester High School slowly file in singly by twos together and separating at the foot of the platform go their 'T HE SENIOR FLICKER 12 THE F. C. POOLE SHOPS EFFIE Poomc KEFFER, Prop. Antiques, Upholstery and Cabinet Work BOND 's Him, Gr,ovc12s'1'ER, Mixss. D. F. HARRIS 8z SON Succcssors to E. L. Rowl-1 K SON, INC. Gloucester Hammocks, Awnings and Sails GLOFCESTER, MASS. Compliments of J. R. CAHILL Complinmnfs of GUY R. WONSON POULTRY FARM EAST fiil.Ol7CES'l'ER Telephone 2661 128 THE SENIOR FLICKER separate ways only to meet again on the aforefmentioned platform. But, wait, why is the band silent? Why does the crowd remain so still? All eyes are turned toward the entrance where two figures suddenly come into view. Amid the blaring of the band and the cheering of the onflookers who have suddenly come into life, they slowly and with stately steps march to their position on the dais. Who are these two whose presence dominates the entire assembly? They are none other than the Burns and Cividal. Nuf said! The salutatorian now steps forward, salutes the flag, and retires. He is immediately replaced by the valedictorian who steps forward too quickly and too far and falls off the aforefmentioned platform landing in an un' dignified position with one leg in the mouth of the tuba. Nobody notices this slight irregularity, however, the audience being half asleep. The or' chestra now renders a selection Qand when they render a selection it stays renderedj. This was not only for alleged entertainment, but to awaken the comatose student body. Miss Curry now soars down from the chan' delier where she has been perched throughout this performance and pleases the audience with a soft and enticing melody. QMirmie the Moochewzl Mr. Colman delivers an eloquent commencement address with vague ref' erences to a quaint old lad who had something to do with chopping trees and telling lies. The audience then join in singing "When It's Cherry Blossom Time in Washington." Now the important event! The distributing of the diplomas. This year a new and novel method is used. The diplomas are tossed into the air and the student body are scrambling for them. All honors to John Fleet who captures eight of them. "I seen my duty and done it," he sobs as he is congratulated by ClassfPresident, Jacob Davis who replies, "Ain't it the truth?" "Yes, but I love it," retorts John. "True," says jake "but aren't we all?" iilli- KEY TO SNAPSHOTS I. The Dartmouth Teamfwinners of the cup at the Faculty Track Meet. II. Old Friends. III. The G. H. S. Band. IV. The Dumb Bunnies. V. Happy Days. VI. Weighing in. THE SENIOR FLICKER 129 F. J. BABSON 8: COMPANY INSURANCE L Safe Deposit 81 Trust Company Building GLOUCESTER, MASS. Warren A. Ewell Telephone 1561 9 ROGERS STREET PHONE 2716 CLIFF AMERO Shell Gas and Oils Miller Tires Tire Repairing Road Service MIQTIQR CABS LOWEST Rwm TEL. DAVIS TEL. 101 TAXI 101 STAND: B. K M. DEPOT, 72 WASIIINQWON STRICET GLOUCESTER, INIASS. ' A TH E SENIOR FLICKER S QQYOU QWI LEA BE CLARA Rzfmzss A urs-Lowe Amamow AND RETURN5 T0 I X. j GH-Sfro PAINT M155 HARRKS' " 1 'V,:, PQRTRALT Fowl Tun "GALLERY . . ' DJLL . V . 49 Q L QB Ls 'Jil 'JOHNNY N5 Now A FAMOUS AFTER-DKNNER SPEAKER, THANKS To ms TRAINING IN THE Tumoll BUSLNES5 cn.uB, H5 HA'5,THE STRANGE c.usToM H15 NEQKQN 5ucH OCCASIONS. UPON BEING QUESTIONEDJHE SMD: x'OH,THATs :N usa 1 EVER GET "Loaf WHLE, MAMNC, A svericn -wxucu RF-Mxmns NE oF A Tme-" BUT THE. REST I5 HISTORY! OF WEARING A QOMVASS AROUND MARY is Now r.oACH OF THE FAMOUS FLEET FAMLLY OF ATHLETES. 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 131 Hearls smelg, rlusaml 2" "fx Bodies BJ Clara Vrije aff MIIJTCJ woman Arm r1uQrxnLuN mmm, 'F Mu DAVIS has rmmm DEUDID T0 JOIN IN! JAPIES Hf N DRILMON - CLR! RE BRULE OF snamrmxmn mrms rom IN we mrs gum of Juuuy cfxmm -Lum 3 uf Aommr nom wma um. ll Q . ri nw, . If x:5"' 1 A 'x Q I Q ij ' - 5 Ai , . IE , f INARDNAN 1 ff BARS' MERQMNY IS Smumcf rox EUROVE To comm 1 xi MRK ON HU: uxuv mm: TION RDLE Of ADVL RTKSIN G "GoLvr N CLlVlNlFx" SIHNMVM 'ff Uxlum lvl kNf'K-I WV nlsxxuvxhm SMU? H 5 R H mi Q ummm' mmm URQL5 straws Bsmubz of- QNQQLMI-' nm QANPAIGN am 15:4 -we wmv mom STENCILS! wr SAuuuN1oRRlNc.fRlN mm Rowan WOODS TFTNNG IO HND OUT FROM THE "snmNmm,' vuoms JUN Hou mu po nf 132 'THE SENIOR F LICKEK GRINDS Phil Kramer: Don't be so high hat, sister. Most girls say theres a certain air about me. E1 O'Neil: Yuh, hot air. Mel Cardos: Is that a dray horse you have there? Phil Kenndy: No, it's a brown one, and stop your baby talk. Mat Mattison: There's a reason why I love you. Marge Tarr: My goodness! Mat: Don't be absurd. Ham Biggs: Do you serve crabs here? El Elyers Qlunch counterj: Cer- tainly, we serve anyone-what would you like? Anthony Paynotta fto Dan Har' risj: Have you got a wife? Dan: No, I haven't. Anthony: Then, who tells you what to do? Rita Davis: Did you have a nice time at the party? El Douglass: Well, I had a nicc party at the time. Hoot Gagnon: What would you call it if I stopped a man from beat' ing a donkey? Mel Cardos: Brotherly love. Paul Enos: I hear you lost your temper at the junior Dance. Tony M.: Yeh, but she'll come back. Park fto Russ Martinj: Now go in there and run that team and don't forget to watch me for sig' nals. Miss Harris: So your father is ill. I hope it is nothing contagious. Mat: So do I. The doctor says he is suffering from overwork. Miss Burke asks Norman Thurs' ton if he believes in clubs for wo' men. Norman says-"Certainly, clubs, sandbags, or any weapon that comes handy." Stewart Lane: If baby won't go to sleep, bring her here. I'll sing to her. Herb Hedetniemi: It's no use, I have already threatened her with that. Rita: A flirt is a girl who caref fully shuts her eyes to her past, opens them for the present, and carelessly opens and shuts them for the future. Don Burnham recently returned an income tax blank with the folf lowing remark: "Sir, I belong to the Elks and don't wish to join the Income Tax." Dramatic Club play brought two surprises. jack Davis put on a farewell embrace worthy of Clark Gable. Did Dot train him? The second surprise - Miss Lovering takes a Sunday morning spin in the ice truck. Miss Harris wants to know Jack Tarr's definition of "romance" M. Tischoff giving an oral book report: He told her how much he loved her just as lovers do. Jack MacDonald: How do you know? 'THE SENIOR FLICKER HALF DAN M. HANSON ARCHITECT 49 EAST MAIN STREET GLO LIQJ 19 R. - IWASSACIIL Compliments of FRANK C. PEARCE COMPANY Compliments ojf DR. GEORGE H. TAYLOR 134 THE SENIOR FLICKER We wonder if Don Burnham is practising for Signal Corps exams. A Beacon street man, returning home late one night, saw Don sit' ting at the window going through peculiar motions. Thinking that Don was waving to him, the gentle' man returned the courtesy. Then he glanced across the street and be' held a beautiful blonde head press' ed against the pane. Don and Dot were engrossed in a long'distance conversation. Eleanor O'Neil and Tony Mascar' enhas were recently at Towle's sip' ping a couple of sodies. Eleanor's straw went democratic. She called Mr. Towle over and snickered- "My sucker's broke." "Sorry, little girl," retaliated Mr. Towle, "but you'd better get an' other sucker, because we serve no drinks on credit here." "What do you think of tea in pajamas?" "Sounds as bad as crackers in bed." Don Otis flost on country roadjz I'm half tempted to try this road to the left. Ruth Pearce: I'm half'afraid you'll do wrong if you do. Otis: I half believe you're right, you little mind reader. Can you show me something sim' ple in a hat? queried "Jake" Da' vis. "There is a mirror right behind you, Sir." retorted the courteous clerk. When you hear some of the alumni speak of the good old days, they usually mean nights. R. Blanchard flying on the op' erating table became conscious of a loud commotion outside the op' erating roomjz "Nurse," he ask' ed fweaklyj, "what's all that noise out in the hall?" A 'lOh, that's only a couple of un' dertakersf' soothed the blond nurse, "They can't decide whose turn it 1s. Tony M.: Two's a crowd, three'sH Bud G.: A triangle. The Misses Dorothy Londergon and Kathryn Ross recently favored the visiting grammar school chil' dren with an Apache dance. Im' agine, dignified seniors stooping to such a level! ardent admirer of seen reading Mil' matter, Jack, ain't they used to be? Now we know why Hammie Biggs always scowls when girls re' cite jack Tarr, an Shakespeare, was lie. What's the the classics what in class. It seems that there was a gal down from Lanesville that didn't do right by poor Ham- mie. Anything to say on the sub' ject, Hammie? It is rumored that Milton Mintz digs up old magazines from junk piles, in the hope of finding new ad' ditions to his great collection of stale jokes. Russ Martin: I see in 'the paper where a parrot's blood was given to a young patient by mistake in trans' fusion. Don Otis: I guess that will make him 3. first'class yes'man. THE SENIOR FLICKER PALELLI 8: HUNT Carpenters and Building Contractors Tvlophoncs 629-11 and 2390 6 ANnR11:ws S'r1c1c1c'r ILxN1+:sv11.I.E, 1X'I.xsw MARGARET A. STEVENS BEAUTICIAN 'Marcel Ware, Facials, JllIflVfC'LLl'7?i'Lg - at Home 45B XVARNER S'r1c1cr:T Phono 1961-J Gl,0I'CI'1S'1'lCR, 1VLxss Pavrticulur Attention Given fo . . . . R. O. T. C. AND HIGH SCHOOL PARTIES FOR CORSAGES AND BOUQUETS ELLIOT C. ROGERS FLOWER SHOP 77 MIDDLE S'1'KE1'I'l' Phono 2601 GLOVCI-:s'1'1cR, MASS Complimcwnfs of WONSON AND HOLT MRS. Z. T. HULL MILLINERY 136 'THE SENIOR FLICKER jack Tarr asks: Now that unemf ployed apples are being successfully used, how about some good legitif mate use for unemployed grapes? Why, Jack, we didn't know there were any unemployed grapes. Dot G.: You can tell a horse's age by his teeth. Don B.: Yes, and a woman's by her tongue. B. Smith: If a bull had a son, would he be a cowboy? Miss Wolfe: You should always honor the right. K. Ross: Yes, and develop the left. Dick Robinson and Melvin Carf dos, otherwise known as imitators of Hezzie and Newton of Colonel Lemuel A. Stoopnagle fame, are planning to outdo the radio enter' tainers with their spicy wit and conf versation. M. Quinn: I should like to have lived during the age of chivalry. M. Burns: VV'hy? M. Quinn: Oh, the men had such wonderful manors. C. Tarr: You said that if I hung by my feet, the blood would rush to my head. How is it, that when I stand, it doesn't rush to my feet? Miss Reardon: Your feet aren't empty. Mrs. Matison: Matt, get up, it's five to eight! Matt: fsleepilyj: Whose favor? You needn't shove when going down the corridors. The person in back of you will attend to that. Felix Lion has been personally ap' pointed chief messenger boy for Miss Clough's oifice report. A worthy and necessary addition to the school is a clock in every room. We should have something to do during Math period. And then there was the very tired teacher who asked her class if they had read The Horse of Seven Stables. l Service Club members wishing to earn more points may secure the same by applying to Miss Ford. The latter is in urgent need of a few students to assist her in carry' ing her books from class to class. Miss Johnson: Can you give me an example of a paradox? Johnny Fleet: A man walking a mile and only moving two feet. P. Jensen: All the big berries are on top of that box, I suppose?" Grocer: No, some of them are on the top of other boxes. D. Parsons: She claims to have such a stylish mind, you know. P. Londergon: Yes, things go out of it so quickly. R. Naves: Well, this cleaning fluid really makes things clean? S. Roper: I rubbed some on Hooey and it changed to the Chris' tian Science Monitor. Marge Tarr: I wonder if he really loves me? Dot Tucker: Of course, whv should he make you an exception? B. Smith: That's funny. C. Gear: VVhat? B. Smith: I was just thinking. C. Gear: Boy, that is funny. THE SENIOR FLICKER 13 YOUNG MEN - Now is the time to become interested in a Fraternal - Society - WHY NOT JOIN THE JUNIOR ORDER OF MOOSE For Young Men 16 to 20 Years - Fees Are Low BENEFITS-SPORTS-SOCIAL ACTIVITIES For particulars inquire at the Moose Home At age 21 Juniors automatically graduate to Senior Lodge Complimonts off ' THE BOARDMAN CANDY CO. Compliments oLf G. W. DOUGLAS PHARMACY Sodas, Confectionery and Toilet Articles Tn1,E1'11oN1+: 2870 135 WASHINGTON STREET GLoUcEs'r1cR, Mixss. Compliments of M MlTCIilELL'S COAT AND TOWEL SERVICE 18 Gloucester Avenue Gloucester, Mass. I Complimemts oif YOUNG'S BEAUTY SHOPPE 138 'THE SENIOR FLICKER R. Holland: Why was Adam made first? M. Matison: To give him a chance to put a word in. Helen G.: flistening to radioj: Is that the Street Singer? D. Leavitt fdoing homeworkj: I don't care if it's the garbage cleanf er. B. Cividal fdoing Frenchjz What's another word for abroad? R. Martin: A girl. W. Smith: Are you my pal? J. Tarr: Sure. Are you mine? W. Smith: Sure: I'd like to borrow two dollars. J. Tarr: So do I. Let's find somebody who has it and divvy on lt. B. Grant: Who first said that two's company, three's a crowd? R. Martin: The father of trip' lets. Are you Lisening? Huh? ? ? ? Miss Sponagle: Who wrote The Sketch Book? A. Paynotta: Tony Wons. M. Quinn: I hear your dog was sick. How is he now?" E. O'Neil: Oh, he's all right now. M. Quinn: That's line. How's the rest of your family?" Clara V.: Why do they meaf sure the sea in knotts instead of miles? Gladys S.: I suppose it's because you always have an ocean tide. Harold Theriault thinks he is an' other Clark Gable-he wears turf tlefneck sweaters and he poses for his pictures in an openfnecked shirt. Tsk! Tskl D. Otis: I'd face death for you. R. Pearce: Then why did you run away from that dog? D. Otis: It wasn't death. The trouble with most modern writing is that too much of the read' ing public is doing the writing. We think it's O. K. for Ralph Smith to say what he thinks: but Ralph, please try not to think what you say. Miss Katherine Ross was recent' ly sent out of the Latin class for making noises in her throat. My goodness, how the Aeniad must have excited her! Ham Biggs' ambition is to get Miss Harris into an argument over a subject that she can not change. QSO he saysj. Miss Harris says she is ready at any time. We wonder if these modern wo' men poets actually fall in love as many times as they do in their po' etry. Do you know that there are some seniors who eat ketchup with ice cream, and we know of some who adore castor oil on bread. And some go for vinegar in soup. Now, you members of the faculty, per' haps you will realize that too much homework does not always work for the best. 'TH E SENIOR FLICKER - 139 Are you going to buy a Refrigerator? Do not forget that the original and best steel refrigerators are manufactured here in your own city by the Success Manufacturing Company, Sargent St. We will be pleased to show you our goods, and make you attractive prices. SUCCESS MFG. CUMPANY Phone 605 Sargent Street C omplimcvnvts of DR. BRODER The Graduate Needs .... J E W E L R Y W. E. BLANCHARD - Jeweler 'THE SENIOR FLICKER FAREVVELL We have come thus far on our journey to' getherg now the time has come for parting. Through four short years we have shared the same joys and mishaps, the same friends and helpers. We shall miss the goodffellowship of sports, the conf geniality of classes, and the freindship of teachers. Yet we need not forget in the life before us the good things of our youth. Pleasant days and the companionship of comrades may hold us, but with a farewell and a cherished memory let us enter upon a new world. "Round the cape of a sudden came the sea, And the sun looked over the rnormtairfs rim: Arzd straight was a path of gold for him, And the need of a world of men for me." ' B. M. Nfl 3225 V A 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 141 Compliments of DR. LESTER C. FEENER Perennials Rockery Rlalnts WILLIAM E. MCRRIS 93 MT. PLEASANT AVENUE EAST GLOUCESTER, MASS. Shrubs Tel. 498-W E vergreens McMILLAN - The Druggist Prescriptions and Family Medicines Sliillfully Ooinpownded CORNER PI.1aAsAN'r AND Pnosvner S'rmaE'r Telephone 2114-R Mime o graphing M nltig ra phiny GLOUCESTER BUSINESS COLLEGE 209 MAIN STREET TYPEWRITERS F018 GRADUATION GIFTS Any Make, Cash, Terms SUMMER SCHOOL - JULY ll Intensive, Regular Courses, Day, Evening Stevnognaphic Service Telephone 469-W 2 THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of THE TWENTIETH CENTURY MARKET Compliments of HILLSIDE DAHLIA GARDENS 35 East Main Street Gloucester, Mass. Compliments of G. M. l. LAUNDRY DRY CLEANSERS - RUG CLEANSERS Telephone Gloucester 1062 OSBORNE TARR Gnocmmns - LUNCH 273 East Main Street Telephone 1881 Compliments of ANDERSON'S SERVICE STATION JENNY GAS AND MOTOR OILS Compliments of J. LESTER PARKS Representing Cloverleaf Baking Company 461 Washington Street Gloucester, Mass. Compliments of STAR OF COLUMBIA 1. o. o. M. U., No, 9664 'THE SENIOR FLICKER M. H. VIATOR - Custom Tailor Blue Coats and White Flannel Pants for graduation S22.50. Call or Phone 1453-W. Our 40 years experience in cutting and designing men's clothes, will make you STEP OUT with good appearance. 4 Elwell St. TEl.lCl'l Iomc lnm:R'1'Y 1729 STEWART 8: BOUCHIER Colonial Reproductions 1N7'1f1fm1: DECORATING 600 WIXSHINGTCJN ST. Second Floor BOSTON, MASS. Complimeufs of GLOUCESTER YACHT YARD, Inc. 1.-.i..3.....-X., -.,-- - 'A ALPER'S CLOTHING STORE Ladies', Gents' and Boys' Clothing 335 Main Street Telephone 299 "Where your Patronage is Solicited and Credit is Extended Cheerfullyv Complim cuts of JlM'S CAFE 70 Romans STREET Compliments of 4H FOOD AND CLOTHING CLUBS Compliments of V. R. SOUSA Representing P. H. Davis Tailoring Company Telephone 2507 95 Prospect Street 141 144 THE SENIOR FLICKER MODERNE BEAUTY SHOPPE Pernvfunent Waving and Finger Waving 63 Washington Street Telephone 3371-R-W MODEL MARKET K INCORPORATED J Groceries, Meats, Vegetables, and Poultry TELEPHONE 2286 or 2287 Prompt Service and Delivery CORNER RAILROAD AVENUE GOON TOY LAUNDRY Your Clothes Washed and Ironed Reasonable Prices 70 WASHINGTON STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS. Compliments of THE STRAND DYE HOUSE For Satisfactory Service Phone 2563 Compliments of MAVA E. RUNDLETT 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 145 Crockery - - Paints - - Sporting Goods Plumbing Heating Hardware L. E. Andrew 81 Co. 121 MAIN ST., GLOUCESTER, MASS. TELEPHONE 645 MODEL MARKET, Inc. THE STORE THAT STANDS OUT A reputation for quality makes a store out- shine and overshadow all its neighbors, and such a reputation can only be built with quality goods. 146 'THE SENIOR FLICKER HARRY CHRISTENSON RIGGING MASTER 49 ROGERS STREET TELEPIIUNE 1395-VV Best Wishes from A Friend EVERETT A. F LYE, Opt. D. Ifcgisvffwed Optometrist GLOITCPSTFR C. F. CAMERON CO., Inc. Plumbing -Hemting - Oil I31wn.ers Tel. 236-W Sheet Metal Work Wharf St. THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of WILLARD S. PIKE GLOUCESTER SHOE REPAIRING CO. Louis Paseueei, Prop. 33 Main Street, Gloucester PROGRESSIVE OIL COMPANY DEALERS IN High Grade Range and Furnace Oil TELEPHONE 2000 COMMERCIAL STREET G LOUCESTFIR, MA ss MISS MARION WORDSWORTH Ilairdressing amd Jllniniicurivzg at Home TELEPHONE 2433 148 THE SENIOR FLICKER TOGNAZZI BROS. CO. Memorials in Granite Call 1661-W - 518-13 INVESTIGATE OUR CAPACITY FOR SERVICE New Low Rates . . . 251:-for first half mwile. l0c-for each half mile thereafter 10c-for each extra pers LEMOS METER CABS Also 7 Passenger Paclcards for All Occasions TRY 2900 FOR SERVICE AND COMFORT jH1Iurtun'5 Books, Stationery, Oflice Supplies Greeting Cards, Gifts and'Lending Library 6 PLEASANT STREET GITOUCESTER, MASS. 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 149 EMPIRE CLOTHING FOR THE PARTIES' A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF FROCKS 178 MTXIN STREET GITOUCESTER, MASS. "Candy Creates Energy" - - - LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF HIGH-GRADE CANDIES ON THE NORTH SHORE Complofc Lino of Imported and Domestic Novelties NUT 1WEA'l'S SALTED DAILY ON PREMISES Delicious Home-Made Irv Cream Lwnolreon Specials RANSELLEAR TOWLE TELEPHONE 988 on 2312 118 MAIN STREET FRESH CUT FLOWERS BOUQUETS CORSAGES CORLISS BROS., INC. Telephone 581 9 PROCTOR STREET Com plimo-nfs of J. 'FLETCHER BURNHAM, D. M. D. Complime-nts of A FRIEND 'THE SENIOR FLICKER Cape Ann Savings Bank Gloucester, Mass. Q SAV! L -' ff v 2 NG Q1 0 3' H 14971 eifv g fail? 7 - .z 0 v OCESTEV- 'xx The Only Mutual Savings Bank in Gloucester THE SENIOR FUCKER 151 A COAT OR DRESS FOR EVERY OCCASION AT THE ADASKO FASHION SHOP " Where Qfwxzlify and Imdividuu.li1y l,I'f'l'fl'IV, 211 MAIN Sfrmzm' G1,0Ucr:s'1'1f:1c, MASS Complimc-n.ts of McLAUGHLIN MARINE AND OIL COMPANY Electric and Acetylene Welding TELEPHONES 3300 - 3442 DINE and DANCE at OLIVER'S 522 ESSEX AVENUIQ, NVEST G1.0Uc1+1sT1':R, MASS. Private Parties Given Special Attention All Kifnds of Snndwiclzvs, Plmln or T0r1.sz50fl, Salads Frimfl Clams :md Lobsfcrs UNDER. NEXY MANAGEMENT Compliments of CARLETON H. PARSONS Compliments of PATTEN BROTHERS 152 'THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of IPSWICH MILLS, INC. LADIES' FULL FASHIONED HOSIERY Maplewood Avenue Gloucester, Mass. Complimevnts of UNION HILL THEATRE Complimevnts of GEORGE'S MARKET 176 WASHINGTON STREET TELEPHONE 111 FREE DELIVERY 'THE SENIOR FLICKER 153 Compliments of ATLANTIC SUPPLY COMPANY INCORPORATED Groceries, Corclage, Hardware Paints and Oils 37 Rogers Street Gloucester, Mass Compliments of Hart Garage Company 154 THE SENIOR FLICKEK ISAAC S. PIKE General Contractor and Builder Telephone 905 WE LAY F1.ooRs SANDED TILE - TEX BY ELECTRIC MACHINE The Most Resilient Floors. and No T'ILE-TE? r:L2?R has eve Compliments of WALTER SANBORN QUALITY MILK TELEPHONE CONNECTION 24 Gee Avenue Gloucester, Mass. THE SENIOR FLICKER 155 WILLIAMS HOME BAKERY. Bread and Pastry - All Home Cooking S1 WASIIINIITIIN STREET TIf1LlCl'IIONlf1 1833-M BRUNSWICK MARKET 92 WESTERN AVENIIE QUALITY and SERVICE W. E. MORSE, Proprietor TELEPHONE 508 CLASS OF 1934 wishes the CLASS OF 1932 SUCCESS Greetings To the Class of 1932 from the G. H. S. Lunch Counter THE SENIOR FLICKER 157 THE S. R. HARVEY CO. COAL TRUCKING WOOD Anthracite and Bituminous Hard and Soft TELEPHONE 1076-M 1052 WASHINGTON STREET IJANESVILLE, MASS SAVOY HOTEL ZEQZQI SHOP Haircutting - Permanent Waving Marcel - Water - Finger Waving - Shampoos - Facials Fredcrics Vitatonic - Lemur - Nestle Telephone 399 FOR APPOINTMENT Telephone 399 C5mpZime:nAts of CAPE ANN DAIRY The AIM of . . . every High School Boy should be to become a man of honor and achievement. JOHN E. BARKER, Mayor 1 'SS THE SENIOR FLICKER ROLAND H. SMITH GROCERIES MEATS PROVISIONS VEGETABLES "Good Flood Brings Good Health" Delivery Service 129 Prospect Street Telephones 182 - 183 CHARLES W. WISE AUTO REPAIR sHoP Autos and Marine Engines Repaired AGENT FOR REGAL ENGINES Telephone 1664 4 Parker Street 'THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of PRESSON'S ICE CREAM 87 Rogers Street "The Home of Good Ice Cream" Compliments of S. S. Kresge Co 5 - 10 - 25 Friendly, Courteous Service BIRDSEYE LABORATORIES 'THE SENIOR FLICKER C 1Zi71LU7LtS of DR. EARLE R. ANDREWS Complinwnts of CAPE ANN MANUFACTURING CO A Friend of the R Gloucester High School 162 THE SENIOR F LICKER Complimfmts of GLOUCESTER AUTO BUS CO. JOSEPI-IINE B. DENNEN Hair and Beauty Culturist For the Woman Who is Just tl Little More Particular 1 ANGLE STREET TELEPHONE GLOUCESTER, MASS. 650 Compliments of SATERIOS N. VRACHOS Dealer in Fruit -and Vegetables Gloucester ---- Massachusetts Compltmerntts of SIMON GARLAND THE GLOUCESTER Y. M. C. A. IS OPEN FOR YOU 56 YEARS OF SERVICE ON CAPE ANN THE SENIOR FLICKER 16 PIERCE N. HODGKINS AUTOMOBILES Auburn Cadillac LaSalle Oldsmobile Willys Willys Trucks Painting and Fender Work C omplimclnts of McLAUGHLIN MACHINE CO. 31 WHARF sTREET ROYAL RESTAURANT CO. ' CHINESE - AMERICAN Foon 123 Main Street Telephone 1970 Gloucester, Mass. Far East Restaurant Central Sq., under Bridge, Lynn, Mass. L. D. LOTHROP SONS Doop Scar Fishing Supplies 66, 68 and 70 Dunc-an Street Gloucester, Mass 14 'THE SENIOR FLICKER TUCK'S HEALTHFUL CANDIES We Make A11 the Candy We Sell IN cLoucEsT1sR S IN ROCKPORT Complimelmfs of JUNIOR BUSINESS CLUB Compliments of DRAMATICS CLUB Compliments of J. J. VERNON MCLELLAN JEWELER Compliments of SERVICE ICE COMPANY GLOUCESTER, IWASSACIIUSET'1'S THE SENIOR FLICKER Compliments of E. H. BICKFORD, INC. E 24 MC EN ERNE'S ORCHESTRA If C GLOITCESTER, MASS. i e Compliments of J. C. SHEPHERD CO. "HOME OF GOOD FOOD" 6 ELM STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS 66 'THE SENIOR FLICKER GOOD FURNITURE IS A GOOD INVESTMENT Six Floors Devoted to Modern and Colonial Furniture STICKNEY-GOODMAN Local Agents for IVOrld Radio C'or.p. Telephone 1430 91 MAIN S'I'IiIQ1C'I' BLUE SERGE SPECIAL GRADUATION SUITS with two pairs of trousers 1 pair White Hannels if preferred 324.50 Single and Double Breasted Stacy' s Clothing Store, Inc. PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER IVIANUSCRIPT COPYING TUTORING IN COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS MARION F. WOODRUFF 6 GRANITE STREET TELEPHONE 2737-M 'THE SENIOR FLICKER TELEPHONE 138 F. J. BROWN STRICTLY FRESH MILK From Our Own Dairy COONEY'S NOVELTY SHOE SI-IOPPE 10176 Discount on ALL GRADUATION SHOES Compliments of GRIFFIN Kz COMPANY COAL DEALERS 168 THE SENIOR FLICKER Complimelnts of GIRLS' CLUB Complimemts of EL CIRCULO ESPANOL SEIBERLING TIRES AACCESSORII' S Tum REPAIRIN-G E. B. OAKES SALES and SERVICE 2 Western Avenue TEXACO GAS Complimemts of ROOSEVELT CLUB THE SENIOR FLICKER 169 Compliments of GLOUCESTER PERMANENT F IREMEN'S ASSOCIATION TELEPHONE 1904 NATIONAL HOUSE FURNISHING CO. JOSEPH KERIC, 196-198 MAIN STREET, Proprietor GLOUcEs'1'ER, MASS. RIGHT NOW .... IS THE TIME TO REALIZE THAT REGULAR SAVING WILL MEAN FUTURE SECURITY. NOT WHAT YOU EARN BUT WHAT YOU SAVE Gloucester Safe Deposit and Trust Co. "The Bank With the Chime Clock" 170 THE SENIOR FLICKER PHOTO FINISHING Prompt Service Typewriters Rented EST--I876 Q Y Best Wishes to the - -U - - CLASS OF 1932 from the CLASS OF 1935 fd f ,f ' THE SENIOR FLICKER M01 4,4 zmmpwi ,Ally 1 1 f A! If I f J .,,f J f ff' V9 lui!! X iff, Q gf?-Qxl ' ' , , I COMPLIMENTS OF CHAMBER OF CGMMERCE THE WONDER SHOPPE 264 Main Street Congratulates All Graduates of the Class of 1932 and offers A 1076 Reduction on All Graduation Accessomes - 172 THE SENIOR FL1cKER Q44 If Jiwbf Xwgm AUTOGRAPHS K Mp M J 4.,0fyvwfy,,QfrfoCZ'f ' Wx I QI , ,,,M?A, 7!ff1f7,f5Z!'2fvl?, 'QJVU X R N fQfy WAWwwM?Jf, f kbrv ff ' . J , ' df W- f f'SN4f1,fz -1.1-' I! v, If Ly fix UQ' I If -f'f'f5'7f f-'C LIZVI IKM W if !,'fQ,, rf V A ' X I I rf! 'I A C f' ' fv , , fkwy 1,,.1--7, A ' f J J 1 1 THE SENIOR FLICKER Lv' AUTOGRAPHS xgiw-'Y faxwx' L I . -f'f"" .Vt L ' 'MJ Aff-f gms sEN1oR FLICKER ' 1 fi-Sw W F 4 W, M xi AUTO AP Q 0 ffw K C , Q an If l MWQQ fff,Q,Qf Q6Q,5' ,:u.0, "7 L'f"5,?f'i ,,1Qii If J I lf, A o N gf mmyfww Sw' LZCJXVVQUJ NWWW kg EJ G- x qhsqlfg' .133 5 'nw wwf: A U Q A jf 4 1"""v4Al 3663.-Ai, E3 j,f"op,C,'wwf fl f5,.1.,,L,MLC uquf 'X'7f 0wM xg, 'N fW,fu.NC, A .. my QE ai f ff? w -in ,f 4- , , '71, gli:-irfby 'hula , B ru- : L f k,f-A if ,J ,J -4, ' - ' v-,Z ' " in V 'W 8'2" Jifvf frm smxuon FLICKER 175 -v. x 'AUTOGRAPHS Q Q , ' 6' V' J QWMNL QW ' 473-A , I g,l.,,. 1, 1 " . f' N OX, 7 X K Q ff n f JUV11 ffm Q VU' IL A 2 WWW' W-md A 1 f fi ff X3 if -1 La!!! 'Cf1Viff,l:, " . 1' ly of K U ox. 'JQLLLQ u sfvgw Q bl, 63' wwf U 51, 'ffl 614917731 f2'77f'f . ' ' 12 fi' 'l f,,ib,LA,wff QQ 3 Q In oi Ofjbv ,WW n N ' U "Y 1 " . qggtwlx -x 1 l . 'Nl: xx. .+ sunk-,V ,V I f 9 C ' H7 , A5773 fffjg 1 Wwmw -Mwybwiffmm 176 Q4-fd-u M THE SENIOR FLICKER fquihnxne-ak '33 AUT0GRAPHs sy fig? ' ' A44 "3 '-5+ EZ? '73 f - x ffm 'ZTJJU C34 ii .7'f"'f"'f"'f9?"""'A0"'3Lf' Q! - GL' 36: ww Mi, 55 ,fl,,.,,g,,,,.,Qg.3q"'3X ,fy-'6"Zf pffzfnzfff 4 if 'gif F9 EQ Il ' J gli? 74 if 7 G j,1,d,4Lf1.feZo-v.uA,'-T7 K, . A-Cdf xn9ZjX,L-,y ' For That Well Drressed Look .... , Send Your Cleaning and Pressing tb ' ' CAPE .ANN LAUNDRY 8: DRY CLEANING' CO. SPECIAL SERVICE EOR STUDENTS PHONE 524 TODAY FOR YOUR VALET O O 'UT ett Talnlng -whether secured before or after college, is helpful .al-ll throughout lite. It is an essential part of the equipment if - f' 1-I! 1 iff-,,' of every young person in seeking employment or in l 1 5- r' " ,ul building a career. Courses inclu e basic subjects with 'T ,gan H' severaldistinct opportunities for specialization. lnstruc- ' ,lmjyiii ff tion intensely practical. Close attention paid to - -----'T dn' C - individual needs. Separate courses for men and women. gala Eumnce tg ll l COURSES are oiered for young men and owlvlbefin :Es xcuvad :rf women who wish to prepare for direct 'I'-'fvtlv bv 'he wu"" ' entrance into interesting business posi- . tions where there are good opportunities Summa' S95-90715 for advancement. Begin College or Executive Grade Courses-Business Admin- Ju 2 istration, Executive SecretariaL Vocational or Shorter Courses-Business, Stenographic Secretarial, Steno- Fall m graphic, Civil Service, Machine Bookkeeping. Also Begins Special and Finishing Courses. Sept, 6, 1932 Previous commercial training not "-' required for entrance Catalog on Request . ' . M. S ' . OPP22f'1fckff,,, 23ffmon 74 Mt. Vernon St , Lvnn, Mass. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE cLAss OF 1932 GEORGE K. ROGERS JEWELER - OPTOMETRIST GRADUATION GIFTS Gruen - Waltham - Elgtn - H amiltovn. - Illinois Watches at Greatly Reduced Prices 150 MAIN STREET GLOUCESTER, MASS.

Suggestions in the Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) collection:

Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Gloucester High School - Flicker Yearbook (Gloucester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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