Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) - Class of 1935 Page 1 of 46
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Show Hide text for 1935 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 46 of the 1935 volume: “ THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 1 ANANDA ADAMS The mite cf 12G is Ananda. An all-round athlete, a “regular fellow.” ACTIVITIES : Circus 2, 3. MABEL ADAMS Mabel is very popular with her classmates — probably be- cause she is so easy to get along with. ACTIVITIES: Athletic Night 1, Min- strel Show Usher 3, Usher at Gradua- tion 2, Junior Prom Committee 2, field Hockey 2, 3. VIRGINIA ADAMS “Ginny” is one of the best-na- tured persons in our class. She is sure to make friends wherev- er she goes. ACTIVITIES: Minstrel Show 3, Commercial Club 3, Glee Club 2, Dra- matic Club 2, 3, Authentic Staff 3, Pin Committee 2. MARY ALLIN Mary is well-liked by all her friends because of her cheerful disposition. She has ability in all her studies as well as in dra- matics. ACTIVITIES: Circus 3, Glee Club 3, Diamatic Club 3, Commercial Club 3, Ciicus Committee 3. DOROTHY AMO “Dot” is the “spark plug” of the commercial course, always willing to help a friend. She has our best wishes for contin- ued success. ACTIVITIES: Circus Committee 3, Commercial Club 3, Cheer Leader 2, Captain 3, Athletic Nights 2, 3, Traffic Squad 1, A. A. Activities 2, 3, Assist- ant Editor of Authentic 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Circus 3, Field Hockey 1. 2, 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. MELVIN ARNOLD “Mel,” the boy who likes to read and talk, is a hard worker. Great opportunities are ahead for him with these assets. ACTIVITIES: Football 2, Cross Country 2, 3, A. A. Collector 2, Ath- letic Night 2, Track Meet 2. ELLIOT ATHERTON “Skippy,” the boy with the perpetual smile, is very popular with his classmates. We wish him a successful future. ACTIVITIES: Football 1, 2, 3, Cir- cus 2, 3, Circus Committee 2, 3. RUTH BARTER Ruth is really not as sophisti- cated as she appears to be. She has proved to be good company many times. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, A. A. Activ- ities 3, Athletic Nights 2, Member of Commercial Club 3. S i Ci ' vb !-J A " , - c t i t Vlwl SCHOO L LIBRARY 2 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC LOIS BARWOOD Fun-loving, vivacious Lois may be heard giggling in any math class. She is highly excit- able and enthusiastic. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Circus Committee 3. HELEN BARNES Quiet and reserved “Bunny” has blossomed into a gay, jolly girl in her Senior year. Helen may be counted upon as a sin- cere and true friend. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Authentic Staff 3, Traffic Squad 1, 2, Debating Club 2. LUCINA BAILEY Lucina is a new comer to our class. Though quiet, her pres- ence in the class room is felt. Good luck, “Lucy.” JOSEPH BARRY Joe is a favorite amongst the members of 12B because of his dry humor. We hope he realizes his ambitions. ACTIVITIES: Baseball 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Circus 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, A. A. Activities 2, 3, Usher at Graduation 2, Circus Committee 2, 3, Senior Hop 3, Junior Prom Committee 2, Gradua- tion Committee. JOHN BERGMAN John stands high in the class of ’35 as studious and original in thought. At his present pace “Bergie” is sure to be success- ful. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, 3, Editor-in- chief of Authentic 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Minstrel Show 3. Traffic Squad 1, 2, Circus Committee 2, 3, winner of Mac- Donald Medal 3. BETTY BLACKBURN Betty is the class “pal” for she always has a smile. We wonder what the orchestra will do without her. ACTIVITIES: Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, 3, Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Offi- cer of Glee Club 1, Circus Committee 2. JOHN BOSCH He is an industrious fellow, who does errands for the office as well as working as an usher at the local theatre. HAROLD BOULTER Harold is a “radio shark”. We are certain he will some day win distinction in that field. ACTIVITIES: Circus 3, Honor Roll 1, A. A. Activities 1, Minstrel Show 1. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC WILLIAM BRASSIL William is a quiet newcomer whom “Tibtay” has taken under his wing. ROY BREWER “Roy” as he is known by his classmates has been well-liked, and why not, for certainly he is entertaining. JOHN BUCKLEY As president of the Class of ' 35, “Buck” has attained the heights of success. John also displays a particular adaptation for athletics. ACTIVITIES: Baseball 2, 3, lee Hockev 3, A. A. Activities 2, 3, Athletic Nights ' 3, Class Officers 3, Marshal at Graduation 2, Circus Committee 3, Sen ior Hop Committee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2, Senior Socials Committee 3, Junior Socials Committee 2. ROLAND BUCKLEY Although handicapped to some extent by outside work, “Buck” nevertheless has man- aged to indulge greatly in school activities and his popu- larity increases, without ques- tion. ACTIVITIES: Baseball 1, Basketball 1, Class Treasurer 3, Usher at Gradua- tion 2, Chairman of Senior Play Com- mi t tee 3. THOMAS CARROLL Tommy is a very quiet, studi- ous chap. These qualities will mean much toward success. ACTIVITIES: Authentic Staff 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Circus Committee 3, Senior Play Committee 3. GUY CERCHIONE Guy is a likable fellow, air- minded and musical. He has proved to be very successful as a member of the orchestra. ACTIVITIES : Football 1, Basketball I, 2, 3, Circus 2, Circus Committee 3, Senior Hop Committee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2. WILBUR CHAPMAN " Emmy” must possess a tech- nique all his own in the sales- manship of “Chapman’s Spring Beverages”. Keep it up, Wilbur. ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1. 2, 3, (Toss Country 3, Circus 3, Orchestra 3, (flee Club 3. EVELYN CHURCH Evelyn is a newcomer to our school but even in this short time she has proved a worth- while addition. ACTIVITIES: Circus 3, Member of Commercial Club 3. 4 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC JOYCE CLARK Joyce is sure to be a success in whatever she undertakes. Even though very active in so- cial and dramatic functions, she has had a good scholastic rec- ord. ACTIVITIES: Dramatic Club 2, President of Dramatic Club 3, Authentic Staff 1, 2, 3, Athletic Nights 3, Minstrel Show 3, Chairman of Sophomore Social 1, Junior Social 2, Usher at Graduation 2, A. A. Committee 1, 3, Circus Com mittee 3, Senior Hop Committee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2, Junior Social Committee 2, Senior Play Committee 3, Tag Committee 2, 3, Usher at • ' Mock Trial” 2. DOROTHY CLEVELAND Dorothy is quiet and un- assuming, but a great sport. She was one of the mainstays of the field hockey team. ACTIVITIES: Authentic Staff 3, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Track Meet 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Circus 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, A. A. Collector 1, Member of Commercial Club 3. HELEN CLEVELAND Helen is always jolly. She has many friends. May she be a suc- cess in whatever she under- takes. ACTIVITIES: Glee Club 1, 2, 3. MARYALICE CONLEY Maryalice has been one of the quietest feminine students of the Class of ’35. However, a glance at her scholastic record is suffi- cient to acquaint one with her high status as a student. ACTIVITIES: Winner of MacDonald Medal 3, Manager of Field Hockey 3, Circus 2, Dramatic Club 2, Assistant Editor-in-chief of Authentic Staff 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Marshal at Gradu- ation 2, Traffic Squad 3, Circus Com mittee 2, Tag Committee 2, Usher at Mock Trial 2. CARLETON COOMBS Carleton was one of the quiet boys of the class, and is well liked by all. We express our sin- cerest wishes for a pleasant fu- ture. ACTIVITIES: Circus Committee 3. ROSE DONOVAN Although she hasn’t been with us very long Rose has made her mark. We know she will go far. ACTIVITIES: Member of Commer- cial Club 3. CHARLES DOYLE His wealth of personality should lead him far on the road to success. ACTIVITIES: Honor Roll 1, Traf- fic Squad 1, A. A. Activities 2, Athletic Nights 2. JOHN DRISCOLL John succeeds in whatever he undertakes. His pleasing voice combined with his friendly and reserved manner will cause him to be remembered by his class- mates. ACTIVITIES: Baseball 1, Ice Hoc- key 1, 2, Circus 2, Soccer 1, 2, A. A. Activities 2, 3, Athletic Nights 3, Usher at Graduation 2, Circus Commit tee 3. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 5 ALBERT DYSON Although “Al” has been one of our quiet classmates he has achieved success both scholasti- cally and socially. ACTIVITIES: Manager of Football 3, Circus 2, 3, Authentic Staff 3, Honor Holl 1, 2, 3, Minstrel Show 3, Circus Committee 3, Minstrel Show Committee 3. Senior Play Committee 3. JOHN ENFUGIAN “Johnnie” is a quiet, compos- ed, well liked fellow. We leave him with heartiest wishes for a prosperous future. ACTIVITIES: Football 2, 3. VIRGINIA FIUMARA “Ginny,” you have the pep, vim and vigor to succeed. Your cheerful and happy manner should be a help in future life. ACTIVITIES: Field Hockey 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, Circus 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Athletic Nights 2, 3, Minstrel Show 3, Track Meet 1, 2. HOWARD FLETT Howard would like to be an aviator. We are sure he would make a good one. Best wishes for a prosperous future, Howard. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, 3, Socials 1, 2, 3, Circus Committee 2, 3, Senior Hop 3, Junior Prom Committee 2. IDA FORTINI Ida is of small stature, a fact which is unexplainable consider- ing the amount of vivacity she has. ACTIVITIES: Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, 3, Op- eretta 1, Soccer 1, 2, Glee Club 3, A. A. Activities 2, 3, Track Meets 1, 2, Circus Committee 3. LESLIE FRENCH Another outstanding charac- ter is found in “Yi” French. We hope that “Chuck” will enjoy many laughs for he has furnish- ed us much amusement. ACTIVITIES: Football 1, Basketball 1, 3, Cross Country 2, Circus 2, Soccer 3, Carnival 1, Authentic Staff 3, A. A. Activities 3, Social 1, Track Meets 2, 3, Sophomore Socials Committee 1. WTLLIAM GARSIDE “Bill” has no peer when it comes to wizardry. A great brain is utilized to an extra- ordinary degree by this quiet in- dividual. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, 3, Authentic Staff 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Circus Com- mittee 2, 3. WINNIFRED GILLIGAN “Winnie” is the model student, serious and always correct. She may be sure of success in her work. ACTIVITIES: Member of Commer- cial Club. 6 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC RALPH GOULD “Goulie,” our track team star and captain, keeps on racing to more victories. ACTIVITIES: Ice Hockey 2, foot- ball 1, Senior Hop 3, Cross Country 2, 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, Circus 2, Senior So- cial 3. RITA GREEN One of the most popular girls in 12B. Rita has done much to add cheer to our classroom. Good luck, Rita. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, Dramatic Club 3, A. A. Activities 2, Cheer Lead- er 3, Minstrel Show 3, Member of Com- mercial Club 3, Track Meet 1, 2, Cir- cus Committee 2. " CHARLES HACKING “Charlie” is an easy-going, good natured fellow. Math holds no terrors for him. EVELYN HALGREN Small and smiling, Evelyn was the goalie of our field hoc- key team. May she do as good a job in everything she under- takes. ACTIVITIES: Member of Commer- cial Club 3, Field Hockey 2, 3, Basket- ball 2, 3, Circus 3, Soccer 1, Track Meet 2. BYRON HAMPTON This well-dressed gentleman has displayed high ability as an actor and has been a prominent member of the Dramatic Club. ACTIVITIES: Manager of Basketball 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Honor Boll I, 2, A. A. Activities 2, 3, Minstrel Show 3, Socials 1, 2, 3, Traffic Squad 1, 2, Circus 3, Senior Play Committee 3. HAROLD HOWES “Ike” is a credit to our class, for he seldom wastes his talent through idleness and careless- ness. ACTI ITIES : Baseball 1, 2, 3, Ice Hockey 1, Circus Committee 3. DOROTHY HYNES Dorothy’s sunny smile has made her one of the bright spots in 12B, and the lunch room. Best of luck, Dot. ACTIVITIES: Basketball I, 2, Au- thentic Staff 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, Soc- cer 2, Member of Commercial Club 3, Track Meet 1, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Tag Committee 3. LUCILLE ISABELLE Lucille is one of our best ar- tists. She has done a wonderful job as Art Editor of the Authen- tic. “Never say die” must be her motto. She always seems to win cut. Good luck, Lucille. ACTIVITIES: A. A. Activities 3, Officer of Commercial Club 3, Circus 2, Authentic Staff 3, Usher at Graduation 2, Ciicus Committee 2, 3, Senior Hop 3, Senior Play Committee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2, Senior Social Com- mittee 3. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 7 JACOB JANIGAN Jake is the not really bad boy of 12B. His keen sense of humor is appreciated by all who come in contact with him. ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2, Cir- cus Committee 3. RICHARD JONES “Dick” has a secret ambition to be a “state trooper.” May his future be a “speedy success.” ACTIVITIES: Football 2, Basketball 2, Soccer 3. ALFRED KENDRICK " Al’s” ambition is to be a lawyer. He possesses the char- acteristics which are needed for that calling. May you be a suc- cess, Al. ACTIVITIES: Authentic Staff 3. ROBERT KING “Bob” is of the athletic nature and his intentions are well meant. ACTIVITIES: Ice Hockey 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, Officer of A. A. 1, Junior Social 2, Circus Com- mittee 2, 3. DAVID KIRKPATRICK “Dave” is, without doubt, one cf the best students in his divi- sion. He plans to be a doctor. Good luck in your chosen pro- fession, Dave! ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, 3, Authentic Staff 3, A. A. Activities 2. MARGARET LANDERS “Doc” is a happy-go-lucky, fun-loving individual. She is sure to make friends no matter what she does. ACTIVITIES: Basketball I, 2, 3, Circus 2, 3, A. A. Activities 1, 3, Commercial Club 3, Track Meet 1, 2, Tag Committee 3. FRANCES LARKIN Frances’s engaging smile and quiet manner are her main at- tractions. Don’t ever lose them, “Fran.” ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2, 3, Usher at Graduation 2, Senior Hop 3, Junior Prom Committee 2, Circus 3, Cheer Leader 3, A. A. Committee 3, A. A. Activities 3 y Officer of A. A. 2, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Socials 1, 2, 3, Circus Committee 3, Track Xleet 2. GEORGE LARKIN Although George has been the recipient of many practical puns, he has accepted them gracefully. An excellent prog- nostication of future success, George! ACTIVITIES: Baseball 2, Football 1, 2, 3, Cross Country 2, Manager of Ice Hotkey 3, Ciicus 2, Carnival 1, Honor Roll 1, A. A. Collector 3, Sophomore Social 1, A. A. Committee 2, Circus Committee 2. 8 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC GEORGE LUFKIN His prowess in the athletic field should be a great factor in his future success. ACTIVITIES: Honor Roll 1, Foot- tall 3, A. A. Collector 2, Circus Com- mittee 2. GRETA MacKAY In this tall brunette, we find a person who can be relied upon at all times. We hope her fu- ture pi’oves worthwhile. ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2, Com- mercial Club 3. LEO MAGHAKIAN Leo has certainly demonstrat- ed his versatility in no uncertain terms as he captained both the football and basketball squads. ACTIVITIES: Football 1, 2, 3, Cap- tain of Football 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Co-Captain of Basketball 3, Circus 2, 3, Carnival 1, Authentic Staff 2, A. A. Activities 2, 3, Class Officer 2, Presi- dent of A. A. 3, Track Meet 2, Usher at Graduation 2, Circus Committee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2. JOHN MAHONEY " The life of the party” — none other than “Soc” Mahoney! “Jock” has always been a source of great interest, especially when time ceased “to fly”. ACTIVITIES: Ice Hockey 1, 2, Football 1, Baseball 1, 2, Circus 3, Soccer 1, 2, Carnival 1, A. A. Activi- ties 3, Class Officer 3, Editor of Junior Roll Call 2, Usher at Graduation 2, A. A. Committee 3, Circus Committee 3, Senior Hop 3, Junior Prom Committee 2, Sophomore, Junior and Senior So- cials Committee 1, 2, 3. GILDA MARQUES Gilda is an extremely quiet girl who hasn’t participated much in the rush of a senior’s life. Determination and high scholastic ability guarantee her success. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, Honor Roll 1, 2, Prize Speaking Contests 1, 2, Track Meet 1. ROBERT MAY “Bob” has been our accommo- dating supply room manager and theatre usher. We predict a bright future if Bob’s pluck means anything. ACTIVITIES: A. A. Collector 1, Class Officer 1, Usher at Graduation 2. MARJORIE MacDEARMID Marjorie has a pleasing dis- position and is always gay and cheerful. Her bright nature will be a great aid toward her future success. ACTIVITIES: Honor Roll 2, Track Meet 1, Usher at Graduation 2. james McDonough “Jimmy” is a popular boy who is always ready for a good time. He has participated in many of the school activities. Good luck, Jim! ACTIVITIES: Ice Hockey 1, Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, 3, Authentic Staff 3, A. A. Collector 2, 3, Athletic Night 2, Class Officer 2, Editor of Junior Roll Call 2, Minstrel Show 3, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Socials 1, 2, 3, Usher at Graduation 2, 3, Circus Committee 2, 3, Senior Hop 3, Sopho- more, Junior, and Senior Socials Com mittee 1, 2, 3. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 9 lucy McCarthy Everyone likes Lucy because of her good nature and sunny disposition. She is a fine chum and likable companion. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, Honor Roll 1, Athletic- Night 3, Minstrel Show 3, Traffic Squad 1, 2, 3, Usher at Gradua- tion 2, Junior Prom Committee 2, Sen- ior Social Committee 3. francis McLaughlin “Mac” never wastes his time on useless things. When not studying, he is working. He will always be remembered for his diligence. ACTIVITIES: Soccer 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3. KATHRYN MEEHAN “Kay” has a ready smile for one and all. We have found her to be talkative but a friend well worth having. ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 3, Com mercial Club 3, Circus Committee 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Authentic Staff 3, Tag Committee 3, Circus 3. ETHEL MILLER Ethel has a rather shy and re- tiring manner. We hope that she will find success in the field of art. ACTIVITIES: Glee Club 3, Basket- ball 2, 3, Circus Committee 3. HERBERT MITCHELL Herb’s spontaneous smile and good nature will remain in out- memory long after school days are over. ACTIVITIES: Basketball 2, Circus 2, Circus Committee 2. JOHN MORRIS ' Jackie” has made many friends among his classmates. He has a pleasing smile and a joke for everybody. LESLIE MORRISON " Les” was a good student in high school. We hope that he will realize his ambition to be a “mechanical engineer”. ACTIVITIES: Circus Committee 2. HERBERT MOYER Although “Herb” hasn’t been with us quite a year, he has proved himself a true friend and classmate. 10 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC FRANCES MUSTONE Frances is one of our quiet girls. Underlying her demure manner is a delightful personali- ty- ACTIVITIES: Circus 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Honor Roll 1, 2. MICHAEL MUSTONE 12GP is proud of “Mike”, who captained the hockey team in his senior year. Why so bash- ful, “Mike”? ACTIVITIES: Ice Hockey 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, 3, A. A. Ac- tivities 1, 2, 3, Circus Committee 2, 3. HERBERT MONSON “Herb” has been the blushing blonde of our class for so long that we all will miss his sudden changes of color. ACTIVITIES: Ice Hockey 2, Cross Country 2, Dramatic Club 2, Honor Roll 1, 2, Athletic Nights 3, President of Class 1, 2, Minstrel Show 3, Sopho more, Junior, and Senior Socials 1, 2, 3, Traffic Squad 1, 2, Usher at Gradua tion 2, Circus Committee 2, 3, Junior Graduation Exercises 2, Senior Hop 3, Senior Play Committee 3. ESTHER NEWHALL Esther has never made much noise. She has the ability to remain calm and to overcome obstacles, traits we all admire. ACTIVITIES: Glee Club 1, Honor Roll 1, Commercial Club 3, Circus Com- mittee 3, Tag Committee 3. ALICE OLSEN Alice is our candidate for ' Somebody’s Stenographer.” She has that fa culty for remain- ing calm under all conditions. ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2, Com- mercial Club 3, Circus Committee 3. DOROTHY OPPEN “Dodo,” 12C’s girl athlete, has been outstanding in all sports. She will be remembered for her jovial disposition and sincere love of animals. ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2, Cam- i al 1, Authentic Staff 3, Usher at Sen- ior Assembly 2, Track Meet 1, 2, Sophomore Socials Committee 1. EDWARD PALMER “Eddie” is small of stature, but what he lacks in height, he makes up for in “pep”. Keep on singing your way to success, “Eddie”. ACTIVITIES: Usher at Graduation 2, Circus Committee 3, Junior Roll Call Committee 2, Cross Country 1, 2, Cir- cus 2, Carnival 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Athletic Nights 2, 3, Cheer Leader 2, 3, Track Meets 1, 2. MARSHALL PECKER Pecker believes in taking his time. This is easily proved by observing him in the corridors between classes. ACTIVITIES: Baseball 2, Track Meets 1, 2, Circus Committee 3. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 11 ADA PERRY Easy going Ada never takes life nor any of its problems to heart. Why should she? Life flows along smoothly for people with a comfort-loving disposi- tion. ACTIVITIES: Circus 3, Basketball 3, Carnival 1, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Pres- ident of Dramatic Club 3, Minstrel Show 3, Circus Committee 2, 3. ALYCE POTTER Alyce is very active in dra- matic work as well as being an accomplished pianist. ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, Circus 3, Dramatic Club 3, A. A. Activities 3, A. A. Collector 3, Athletic Night 3, Minstrel Show 3, Officer of Commercial Club 3, Usher at Graduation 2, Tag Committee 2, Circus Committee 3, A. A. Committee 3. SHIRLEY PRICE This statuesque senior is an asset to any class. She is our only claim to stateliness among the female sex. ACTIVITIES: Carnival 1, Glee Club 1, 2, Operetta 1, Minstrel Show 3. ROBERT PRIVE “Bob” is the boy who always has an answer ready to any question, for he is a leader. Here’s to you, “Bob”. ACTIVITIES: Manager of Football 3, Circus 2, 3, Honor Roll 2, 3, A. A. Activities 2, 3, Minstrel Show 2, Cap- tain of Traffic Squad 3, A. A. Committee 2, 3, Circus Committee 2, 3. DAVID QUINCY Dave hopes to be a scientific agriculturist. With his creative ability and good nature his fu- ture is certain to be a happy one. ACTIVITIES: Circus 3. AUDREY RICE Audrey isn’t as quiet as she seems. There’s a good deal of fun and gaiety beneath her de- mure exterior. ACTIVITIES: Circus 3, Authentic Staff 3, Commercial Club 3. ELEANOR RIGBY Elbe’s talented fingers have brightened many of our gym periods with musical composi- tions. We’ll miss her when she leaves. ACTIVITIES: Glee Club 1, 3, Op- eretta 1. PHILIP RILEY “Good things come in small packages” is aptly applied to this stocky little fellow. He has done an excellent job as sport editor of the “Authentic”. Good luck, Phil! ACTIVITIES: Baseball 1, Ice Hoc- key 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, 3, Authentic Staff 3, A. A. Activities 2, Circus Commit- tee 3. 12 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC MARY RINGLAND Mary intends to be a school teacher. Her vivaciousness and good humor should assure her success in that field. ACTIVITIES: Class Officer 2, Ush- er at Graduation 2, Track Meet 1, Ush- er at Graduation 2, Senior Social 3, Senior Hop Committee 3, Senior Social Committee 3. HARRY RUSSELL ‘ ' Bud” is a very likable fel- low who has made a fine show- ing in athletics. He never shirks in his homework, and has the best scholastic record in his di- vision. ACTIVITIES: Baseball 1, Football 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Co-Captain of Baseball 3, A. A. Collector 1, 3. MARGARET SHANTELER “Peggy” has been with us only a short time, yet when she goes she will leave many friends behind her. ACTIVITIES: Commercial Club 3. FRANKLIN SHAY Frank, a track team star, has gone through school with the same sportsmanship that he has shown on the team. ACTIVITIES: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, 3, Soccer 1, Carnival 1, Athletic Night 2, 3, Cheer Leader 2, 3, Track Meet 2, 3, Circus Committee 3. FRANK SIMONS “F. M. S.” has climaxed a me- teoric career by being elected Vice-President as well as Treas- urer of the A. A. Frank’s popu- larity was somewhat augmented because of his novel sideboards! ACTIVITIES: Football 1, 2, 3, Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, Soccer 3, A. A. Activities 2, 3, A. A. Collector 1, 2, Athletic Nights 2, 3, Class Officer 3, Minstrel Show Committee 3, Treasurer of A. A. 3, Junior and Senior Socials, Traffic Squad 3, Usher at Graduation 2, A. A. Committee 3, Circus Committee 2, 3, Junior Usher 2, Senior Hop 3, Tag Committee 1. GLADYS STOWELL She is as quiet as a mouse, yet everyone knows that “Still water runs deep”. ACTIVITIES: Commercial Club 3, Circus Committee 2, 3, Tag Committee 3. EMILY THIBODEAU “Milly,” petite and blonde, is one of the best basketball play- ers in her class. ACTIVITIES: Field Hockey 1, Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, Soccer 1, 2, Track Meet 1. MARJORIE TRENHOLM “Marge,” with her pleasant voice and genial manner has saved many a dull moment. ACTIVITIES: Secretary of Commer- cial Club 3, Prize Speaking Contest 1, Basketball 2, 3, Circus 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 13 DORIS TRITES This diminutive senior has a pleasing personality and is well- known for her ability with the Indian clubs. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, 3. GEORGE VanETTEN The sorrel-topped youth of 12C has proved himself a gen- tleman and a scholar. What more need be said — about a red- head ! ACTIVITIES: Manager of Ice Hoc- key 3, Authentic Staff 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, Minstrel Show 3, Circus Committee 2, 3. KATHLEEN VISOCCHI Kathleen doesn’t know the meaning of sorrow; may she al- ways be able to remain so. ACTIVITIES: Glee Club 3, Basket ball 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, 3, Soccer 1. DONALD WALLACE The sea has an attraction for “Don”. With his courage and zeal, he should become a skill- ful sailor. ACTIVITIES: Football 1, Cross Country 2, 3, Manager of Cross Country 3, Glee Club 3, A. A. Collector 1, Track Meet 2, Debating Club 2. WILLIAM WARREN “Bill,” although quiet and un- assuming, can be depended upon as a sincere classmate and friend. ACTIVITIES: Sophomore and Jun- ior Socials 1, 2. MALCOLM WATTS “Wattie” is well known as the talker of the class. He possess- es a sense of humor. ACTIVITIES: Manager of Ice Hoc key 3, Circus Committee 2, 3. CLAIRE WERRE Claire has a great deal of nat- ural ability. She makes friends and keeps them, too. These characteristics should help her to succeed. ACTIVITIES: Basketball 2, Soccer 1, Treasurer of Commercial Club 3, A. A. Committee 3, Circus Committee 3, Tag Committee 3. RICHARD WOOD " Dick” loves to argue, espec- ially with the teachers. Fur- thermore, it makes no difference to him whether he is right or wrong. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, Honor Roll 1. 2, Usher at Senior Assembly 3, A. A. Activities 2, Athletic N ' ight 2, Traffic Squad 3, Circus Committee 2. 14 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC ROBERT BUTTERFIELD “Bob” can be very industrious when he so chooses. We feel sure that Bob will enjoy a fine future. ACTIVITIES: Circus Committee 2, 3. LEONARD MARR “Lenny” is well-known to all the students of Stoneham High, because he has been a very con- genial companion at all times. ACTIVITIES: Circus Committee 3, Manager of Ice Hockey 2, Circus 3, honor Roll 2, 3. HARRY CARR Harry, the order boy, is a good all-round fellow. We hope for his future happiness. ACTIVITIES: Circus 2, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Circus Committee 2, 3. BENJAMIN CUTTER “Benny” has clearly shown his willingness and ability to work. Here is a real good fellow. KATHLEEN FEENEY Kathleen is well known for her sincerity and understanding. Good luck is our wish to her. ACTIVITIES: Dramatic Club 3, Ch- ous Committee 3, Member of Commer- cial Club 3. RAYMOND FINNEGAN Little " Ray’s” spirited playing on the ice has helped win many of Stoneham High’s victories. ACTIVITIES: Baseball 3, Ice Hoc key 1, 2, 3, Circus 3, Soccer 1, 2, Car nival 1, Athletic Nights 1, 2, Socials 1, 2, Circus Committee 3. ALFRED HOLTSBERG Every class needs a boy like “Al” to brighten up the inevit- able dull moments. ACTIVITIES: Ice Hockey 1, 2, Cir- cus 2. DOROTHY MEEHAN Dot, who has been class secre- tary for three years, has done a good job. Her wit is always ready. ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2, Cir- cus 2, 3, A. A. Activities 1, 2, 3, Ath- letic Nights 1, 2, (Mass Secretary 1, 2, 3, President of Commercial Club 3, Sophomore Social 1, Track Meet 1, Usher at Graduation 2, Circus Com- mittee 2, 3, Ring Committee 2, Senior Hoi 3, Junior Prom Committee 2, Tag Committee 1, 2, 3, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Usher at Mock Trial 2. LEONARD SAUNDERS “Bucky” belongs to the class known as “clowns”. His jovial disposition is a bright spot in the class room. GEORGE SEAVER His jovial manner and his friendliness have made him pop- ular with his class. ACTIVITIES: Baseball 1, Circus 3, Carnival 1, A. A. Activities 3, Athletic Night 3, Cheer Leader 3, Circus Com mittee 3. FLORENCE THEROUX The business class has been fortunate to have the chance to know Florence. She has been with us only a year but we are glad she came! ACTIVITIES: Vice-President of Commercial Club 3. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 15 COMMERCIAL CLUB Lekt to Right, Top Row — K athryn Meehan, Lucille Isabelle, Ruth Barter, Alice Olson, Winifred Gilligan. 3rd Row — K athleen Feeney, Ma rgaret Shanteler, Dorothy Cleveland, Greta MacKay, Esther Newhall, Gladys Stowell, Rose Donovan. 2nd Row — V irginia Adams, Margaret Landers, Audrey Rice, Dorothy Amo, Rita Green, Dorothy Hynes, Evelyn Halgren. 1st Row Mary Allin, Claire Werre, Florence Theroux. Miss Lee Smith, Dorothy Meehan, Marjorie Trenholm. CHEERING SQUAD Left to Right, Top Row — Edward Palmer, Franklin Shay, Dorothy Amo, Francis Seaver, John McPartland. Front Row- Mary Keating, Rita Green, Anna Murray, Frances Larkin, Anne Corcoran. 16 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC FIELD HOCKEY SQUAD In Dark Sweaters — Margaret Emanuel, Harriett Russell, Florence Orsillo, Vera Leeman, Vera Clark, Mrs. Lawson, Evelyn Halgren, Mary Keating, Dorothy Amo. Light Sweaters- Virginia Fuimara, Betty Blackburn, Captain Dorothy Oppen, Dorothy Hynes. TRAFFIC SQUAD Left to Right, Top Row- Mr. Earle Thibodeau, Frank Simons, Richard Wood, John O’Niel. 2nd Row- Ben Hur Bagdikian, Virginia Holden, Rose Madison, Eleanor McLaughlin, William Gile. 1ST Row- -Anne Corcoran, Maryalice Conley, Robert Prive, Lucy McCarthy, Helen Scully. X -c x S o. «. o X 05 S 3 ■a ◄ _d fl ' Go c 3 £ a 0 ) X x .H 1 a § I Q £ X X «J I § £ s o . D i -. ■a 3 C 3 tt .2 G D % X £ G ! - - ai X m o X o S 3 Q 03 a ? G 5 .G O s-. r? 73 s J g 2 . efl s G q.) ciD S o G o « o rt W u U J3 ! £ O - . 30 Q g p o . a | o Q 2 -isSgS II l! 3 t, u r» 3 c ,.S 3 = 5 o s s c h - Me § !2 cd a. w ) ft 03 5 u O “ r ? — ■ u a U s $pi £ § Q g £ I .3 J J -a £ ™ fe 3 0 3 « i 2 02 Z CO CN1 PUBLISHED STONEHAM BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE HIGH SCHOOL, STONEHAM, MASS. VOLUME 52 JUNE 1935 NUMBER 4 EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief John Bergman Dorothy Amo Assistant Editors Maryalice Conley Rose Madison ’36 Associate Editors David Dewhurst ’36 Advertising Manager William Garside Business Manager Thomas Carroll Assistant Advertising Manager Helen Barnes Athletic Editors Dorothy Oppen Philip Riley Circulation Manager George Van Etten Alumni Editor Joyce Clark Art Editor Lucille Isabelle Asst. Circulation Manager Albert Dyson Exchange Editor David Kirkpatrick Humor-Gossip Leslie French Virginia Adams Dorothy Hynes Clerical Committee Dorothy Cleveland Dorothy Amo Kathryn Meehan Margaret Landers Cttmitenta President’s Address 18 The Development of the High School 18 History of Class of 1935 20 Class Prophecy 22 Prophecy of Prophet 26 Class Will and Testament 28 Graduation Honors 30 Senior Hop 32 The Senior Play 32 The Dramatic Club 32 Commercial Club ! 32 Traffic Squad 34 Class Statistics 34 Football 36 Cross Country 36 Field Hockey 36 Hockey 38 Basketball 38 Baseball 38 18 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC PRESIDENT’S ADDRESS We, the Class of ’35, welcome you to our gradu- ation day exercises. This day marks the climax of twelve years of fond school memories. We hope, parents and teachers, that this event will linger as long in your memories as it will in ours. Having arrived at this important occasion with the help of your combined efforts and sacrifices, we deem it fitting to extend to you our sincere apprecia- tion and thanks. We realize the obstacles which have confronted our parents in guiding us through school. Although unseen by others, their sacrifices are recognized and appreciated by us. The patience and co-operation of all those teach- ers with whom we have been associated for so many years will always be foremost in our memory. We are gathered here as a class for the last time. Our high school education has thus far led us along the right road. From the many paths of opportun- ity open to us each must now choose the one for which he is best fitted. Inspired by your fine example, may we go forth to what lies ahead with a determination to repay the sacrifi ces of our parents, and to put into our daily lives the lessons of truth which our teachers have in- stilled in us. We now invite you to share and enjoy with us our graduation day exercises. John Buckley. THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE HIGH SCHOOL Inasmuch as the 300th anniversary of the found- ing of the Boston Latin School is being celebrated throughout the nation this year, it is fitting and proper that we briefly survey the history of the high school. The growth of the high school has been closely re- lated to all of the social, economic, and religious advances in our country’s development. It has to a large degree moulded the character of the American people and in turn the needs of the time have had a profound influence upon the curricula offered by our schools. The development of the high school may be divid- ed into three different stages. First, the Latin school, beginning with the Boston Latin School in 1635, which dominated our educational system until the American Revolution. Second, the academy, which held sway from the Revolution to the Civil War. Third, the high school, which has held a dom- inating position since the Civil War. Let us analyze the aims and accomplishments of each of these institutions. The immediate aim of the Boston Latin School was to prepare boys for Harvard College, which in turn was founded to prepare men for the ministry. Thus our whole early educational system had for its aim religious education. This is definitely stated in the law establishing the Latin School. It reads as follows: “It being one chief product of that old deluder, Satan, to keep men from the knowledge of the scrip- tures, by keeping them in an unknown tongue, so that the true sense and meaning of the original might be clouded by the false glosses of saint-seem- ing deceivers, it is therefore ordered that any town of 100 families set up a Latin school to instruct youths for university.” This law, which is called the “old deluder law,” clearly indicates that the people felt that men must be enlightened to fight that “old deluder, Satan”. It is easy to imagine one of these ministers, trained under this theory, preaching a three hour sermon each Sunday afternoon to a group of devout but bored parishioners. The curriculum of the Latin school was made up entirely of the study of Latin. Picture the poor Latin school boys! At the very start they plung- ed into the black wilderness of Lilley’s Grammar with its twenty-five kinds of nouns, seven genders, fifteen solid pages of rules for gender, and also the exceptions, with a topoff of twenty-two pages of noun declensions, and every word must be commit- ted to memory. The narrowness of the curriculum of the Latin school was no doubt the cause of its decline, but this school established the principle of public education which probably would never have gained the head- way it has in America had it not been for the acute- ness of the early settlers. Although it was the primary purpose of the Latin school to prepare men to ward off the wiles of Satan, it did not suppress the mischievousness of the boys. The school usually had a floor of dirt which could be ground into a dry dust two or three inches thick. Here was a way of vengeance for an unannounced test in gerundives. With great zeal and perse- verance the pupils would grind and pound with their feet until slowly there would rise a cloud of dust sufficiently thick to warrant a recess of fifteen or twenty minutes. It may be imagined that if the master was inconvenienced for the time being, the pupils were not spared the ferule at the next oppor- tunity. For obvious reasons the Latin school was not pop- ular among the students. As early as 1711 the se- lectmen of Boston decided that there were many boys who received little benefit from the four years spent there, and they suggested that a less tedious and burdensome method of instruction be put into THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 19 practice. Benjamin Franklin studied at the Boston Latin School for eight months, but left because he could not learn the classics. Later in life he made severe attacks on the school and drew up the plans for the first school in America which was devoted to other types of education. These plans developed into Franklin Academy in Philadelphia, the first academy in the United States. The first academy in Massachusetts was Dummer Academy founded by Governor Dummer at South Byfield in 1763. The principal aim of the academy was to provide broad education which would enable the graduate either to continue his education in col- lege or to be able to enter some vocation without further instruction. Here, although Latin was still a major requirement, the student received the bene- fit of other important studies such as mathematics, English, navigation, geography, physics, etc. Hence the academy did make four distinct contributions to our present form of education. First, it broadened the course of study. Second, it introduced co-educa- tion. Third, it provided a secondary education for those pupils who did not want to go to college. Fourth, it introduced privately fostered education in this country. The average size of these schools was small. There were usually about two teachers and forty to fifty pupils. Popular as the academy was it had several major disadvantages. The cost was prohib- itive to many of the poorer students, they were very inaccessible to many students in rural communities, and they failed to meet any uniform requirements for a college because no two academies had similar- ly prescribed courses of study or used the same teaching methods. This condition was not corrected until a state-wide system of high schools was organ- ized with the college curriculum under the direction of the college board. When the general public came to realize that these disadvantages were making the education of Ameri- ca’s youth more and more difficult, it took steps to remedy them by substituting the high school for the academy. The first of these schools was the Boston Classical School, later the Boston English High School, established in Boston in 1821. It was a pub- lic school sustained by taxes, but for boys only. Five years later the first girls’ high school was open- ed also in Boston. Though at first retarded by the popularity of the academy, the high school soon be- gan to grow in public estimation. After the Civil war the number of academies dropped sharply and the number of high schools rose proportionately, until by 1890 they had almost completely taken over secondary education in America. One difficulty the academy experienced remained with the early high school. The curriculum of high schools and colleges were not properly co-ordinated so that college preparatory students might have uniform preparation in any high school as they do today. However, as high schools have developed, it has become more and more evident that they should not consider only students who aspire to at- tend college, as this group comprises only about 50% of the total, but should offer practical courses of study for the other 50%. The first group can be divided into two classes, those seeking professions and those interested in trades. The second 50% are those who usually take their places in the indus- trial life of the country filling what is commonly spoken of as jobs. This group needs a general edu- cation to fit them for a wide variety of positions and to build the knowledge and character which make of them the backbone of the nation. This grouping necessitates several major principles in the adminis- tration of the courses offered. Instead of ferule and birch branch, the honor and scholastic demerit sys- tem are used to control, discipline and promote initiative in the school. This new system of discipline is a part of the new guide for educators set up by the national board of education in 1918. The board decided that all schools should have a definite and identical set of cardinal principles by which they would all accomplish the same purpose. These principles were: health, worthy home memberships, vocation, comrade of the funda- mental processes, citizenship, worthy use of leisure, and ethical character. Health is first because the progress and the main- tenance of the nation’s industry and standard of liv- ing depend upon the health of its people. Many schools give free dental clinics and most high schools offer instruction in physiology and hygiene as well as giving physical training on the playground and in the gymnasium: worthy home membership is impor- tant because the children of today are the parents of tomorrow and the responsibilities of parenthood necessitates careful training. Courses in budget, dressmaking and correct diet give the pupils a foundation in this field. Vocation is included because the most necessary thing to the success and happiness of a person is a good job. The Latin School and the academy gave little thought to this question but the high school has adopted itself to modern needs with courses in mechanics, manual training, and business training. The command of the fundamental processes, the three R’s, reading, ’riting, and ’rithemetic, are neces- sary and indispensable tools for further learning and participation in the life of the community. Citizenship is a natural necessity. Without the interested support of the people, the government would not function. Civic courses are offered to in- struct future voters in management and responsi- 20 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC bilities of their country’s affairs. Worthy use of leisure time depends just as much upon training and preparation as does efficient use of work hours. Activities in clubs, debating, music, library projects, and art do much to form the habit of using leisure time profitably. Ethical character is often neglected in the home and left for the school. Certain habits of conduct are developed naturally out of the experience within the school community. The boy and girl learns hon- esty, fair play, and respect for property rights by active co-operation within the school groups. In accepting these seven cardinal principles, edu- cators are striving to meet the needs of the individ- ual and make his life more productive. It is prob- able that this problem will never be completely solv- ed, but progress will ever be made in that direction. The amount of good already done by schools under this project is clearly shown by the tremendous in- crease in enrollment. From 1890-1920 there was an increase of 90% and during the last fifteen years the enrollment has continued to rise. However, this is not wholly due to the attractiveness of our new curriculum. Industry has to a large extent discard- ed child labor and parents have come to realize the immense benefit of education so that more pupils have been allowed to continue beyond grammar school. Although now only one-fourth of the adult population has had a secondary education. A gen- eration hence three-fourths of the same group will have gone to high school. The needs of the time have had and will continue to have a profound in- fluence on the curricula offered by our schools. The educators still strive to meet the needs of the indi- vidual and make his later life more productive. In tracing the history of the high school there have been many important phases of development. From the first Latin school, where a few boys were trained by a narrow curriculum for a single pur- pose, the ministry, to th e modern high school where both boys and girls are trained in diversified sub- jects for all possible walks of life, is surely an im- mense step. While this transition was taking place, the number of students in Boston alone rose from 20 pupils educated at a cost of 80 pounds a year to two million pupils costing seventeen million dollars a year. Education has spread from a school taught by one man in a private house to a vast system of schools, academies and colleges which to a great ex- tent are responsible for the important position our country holds in the affairs of the world today. It has been an amazing growth and has as yet only begun so let us hope that these high schools will continue to develop the high type of mentality and character which make the American people ad- mired the world over. William Garside. HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1935 The day of days has arrived at last! We have finally reached our port after years spent on a voy- age in search of a treasure — the treasure, education. We are pausing momentarily in our long-sought port and then we shall be off on an even longer voy- age — one that will require many more obstacles to be overcome and many more hardships to be endur- ed before we gain this quest, higher education and experience; a place in the world. I shall endeavor to tell of some of our adventures during the treasure hunt which has ended today in the harbor of graduation. We started on our long voyage in the year of our Lord 1931 with captain, Herbert Monson; first mate, John Sweet; keeper of the log, Dorothy Meehan; purser, Ruth Barton; and the head of our entertain- ment committee, Dorothy Kimball. The keepers of the staterooms were Mrs. Barnes, Miss Bergeron, Miss Benson, and Miss Eastman. Our first big event, the freshman social, was a financial and social success. In June 1932, we made our first stop of any length. We had a much needed rest which lasted two months. We returned in September of the same year refreshed and eager to take up our journey where we had left it. We were captained again by Herbert Monson; the first mate was Robert May; keeper of the log, Dor- othy Kimball; purser, Ruth Barton; and chairman of the social committee, Joyce Clark. The chaper- ones of the staterooms were Miss Garland, Mrs. Mil- ton, and Miss Smith. Joyce Clark launched us on our big social and pi- loted us to a smashing financial and social success. The winter carnival was the last social event in which we as sophomores participated. The carnival spirit was much in evidence in spite of the fact that the winter sports had to be omitted because of lack of snow and ice. In June we made safe anehorage to regain our strength in prqparation for the long, stormy cruise ahead. We set sail in September. Again our captain was Herbert Monson. The first mate was Mary Ring- land; the keeper of the log, Dorothy Meehan; the purser, Leo Maghakian; and chairman of the social committee, James McDonough. The chaperons this year were Miss Spinney, Miss Johnson, Mr. Reed, and Miss Eastman. For the first time in our history we participated in varsity sports. The boys who made the varsity team in football were Robert King, George Lufkin, Leo Maghakian, Harry Russell, Michael Mustone, and John Enfugian. The girls who made berths on the varsity team THE STONEH AM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 21 Music or Dramatics For a Profession or Avocation If you possess a talent for Music or Dramatics, you should consider further study in your chosen field. As a profession it offers the advantages cf congenial work and as an avocation, the life-long benefits of participation in and appreciation of cultural activities. - Newtngland , Conservatory Wallace Goodrich Director of music BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS Year Opens September 19, 1935 Our students receive a thorough train- ing combining expert instruction with experience in frequent public appear- ances. Advanced students are offered membership in the Conservatory Sym- phony orchestra or presentation a3 Soloists. Dramatic students participate in a full season of Dramatic programs given annually. Our students receive the full benefits of an excellent faculty and unusual facilities for study, practice and public presentations. Students received for study of Single Subjects Diplomas and Collegiate Degrees conferred. You should give yourself the advantages of the training provided by New England Conservatory of Music, acknowledged as a Leader since 1867, in preparation for positions as: Soloist, Ensemble Player, Orchestra Member. Teacher, Opera Singer, Composer, Actor, Dancer, Little Theatre Director, etc. Our training prepares you and our Prestige aids you. Visit or write to Frederick C. Converse, Dean. Fill out and return this coupon and receive Free tickets to public performances. □ Please put my name on your mailing list for Free tickets to Conservatory concerts and recitals. □ Please send Catalog of Courses. Name Street Town or City I am interested in studying I will graduate from High School in 193 Send this Coupon or a letter to Frederick S. Converse Dean of Faculty New England Conservatory of Music Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. 22 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC infield hockey were Dorothy Oppen, Dorothy Cleve- land, Mary Ringland, and Virginia Fiumara. The cross country team was supported by Frank- lin Shay and Ralph Gould. The junior social was another success added to our record of social achievements. We decided to purchase class rings in our junior year so that we could avoid the expense during our graduating year. Dorothy Oppen headed the com- mittee and Dorothy Meehan and John Buckley were her assistants. We decided on a gold ring with a gold emblem on a blue enamel background to rep- resent our class colors, blue and gold. The biggest event of our junior year, the junior prom, was piloted to success by an excellent com- mittee headed by James McDonough. This was a successful climax to the social part of the year. John Mahoney and his committee turned out an excellent junior “Roll Call.” We, as junior, helped to carry to success “The Mock Trial,” A. A. night at the theatre, and the A. A. circus. The junior marshals were Maryalice Conley and John Buckley and the head junior ushers at the graduation of the class of 1934 were Dorothy Mee- han and Roland Buckley. This concluded the third lap of our voyage and we anchored for the last time to prepare for the final and most strenuous lap of our long quest for the treasure, education. After our rest of two months we returned ready for the task set before us, the task of conquering the many obstacles that occur in a long trip of this type. A stormy passage lay before us; a quiet sea, behind us. Our captain was John Buckley; the first mate, Frank Simons; the keeper of the log, Dorothy Mee- han; and the purser, Roland Buckley. The keepers of the staterooms were Mr. Hoyt, Mr. Davis, Mr. Thibodeau, and Mrs. Coy. John Mahoney and his committee did an excellent job with the senior social. The seniors have taken the lead in varsity sports this year. Leo Maghakian, Frank Simons, John Enfugian, Robert King, George Lufkin, Eliot Atherton, James McDonough, Michael Mustone, and co-managers Robert Prive and Albert Dyson received football awards. Ralph Gould, Melvin Arnold, and Donald Wallace won honors in cross country. The letter winners in field hockey were Dorothy Oppen, Dorothy Cleveland, Dorothy Amo, Dorothy Hynes, Dorothy Meehan, Betty Blackburn, Evelyn Halgren, and manager, Maryalice Conley. Leo Maghakian, Harry Russell, and manager Byron Hampton were the only seniors to receive awards on the basketball team. The hockey team awarded letters to John Buckley, Michael Mustone, Robert King, Philip Riley, Ray- mond Finnegan, and manager, Malcolm Watts, George Van Etten, and George Larkin. The seniors decided to keep the same class pins that had been used in previous years. Herbert Monson headed the hop committee. The effort extended by the seniors served to make the hop a social success, even though it did not prove a financial success. To help the finances of the athletic association the seniors participated in the minstrel show. They helped to make the A. A. night at the theatre a huge success. Our second attempt at a circus was an even greater success than the one last year. A new idea in cheering was worked out and the seniors who helped put it across were Franklin Shay, Edward Palmer, Francis Seaver, Frances Larkin, Rita Green, and Dorothy Amo. John Bergman as editor-in-chief of the “Authen- tic”, with Maryalice Conley and Dorothy Amo as his assistants, did an excellent job of making the publi- cation a success. Our senior play, “Sally Lou,” was another event which added laurels to our list of achievements. A splendid cast, with the help of a good coach, gave an excellent performance. The class banquet was held at Andover Country Club. The toastmaster was Leslie French. The MacDonald Medals, the last and highest hon- ors to be received by any in our class, were awarded to Maryalice Conley and John Bergman. This finished the final lap of our voyage. We have passed through the many storms successfully and have triumphantly anchored in port. Now that we have the honors due those who have come safely to port, we shall be ready to find new seas to chart and shall make histories of our own. Dorothy Amo. CLASS PROPHECY My dear friends and fellow students, I stand be- fore you tonight in the capacity of Prophet of the Class of 1935. As you all know, the purpose of the prophecy is to foretell in as humorous and entertain- ing a manner as possible the activities of the va- rious members of the senior student body in the dis- tant future. Thus, confronted by this intricate problem, I was forced, after hours of pondering and concentration, to dire extremes to obtain my in- formation. Failing to do this with my own facul- ties, I determined to consult a higher power than I. So it was that I left the prognostication in the hands of an able advisor, the mysterious “Shadow” of the future, “Mr. X”. These are the startling revelations THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC In the Long Run you and your friends will prize the portrait that looks like you — your truest self, free from stage effects and little conceits. It is in this “long run” Photography that PURDY success has been won. Portraiture by the camera that one cannot laugh at or cry over in later years. For present pleasure and future pride protect your photographic self by having PURDY make the portraits. 160 Tremont Street, Boston OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL Class of 1935 Special Discount Rates to all Students of Stoneham High School 24 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC that so astounded me! The first character he introduced was none other than Guy Cerchione whom we found standing on a street corner playing a hurdy-gurdy as pennies flow- ed freely into his cup. A rather small parson was performing for the spectators, but on close examina- tion we recognized Ananda Adams, who evidently had not grown much since last we saw him in ’35. However, I did not remain long as the bustling crowd forced me on my way. A slight twitching at my hip pocket caused me to stop, as somebody was attempting to lighten my wallet. I quickly turned as he fled and started a merry chase through the crowded streets. Scores joined but it was up to John Driscoll, street cleaner, to capture the culprit. As I arrived at the scene, I was amazed to find my- self staring into the laughing eyes of John Morris, who seemed quite pleased with his practical joke. By this time there were five “strong arms of the law” gathered around with threatening demeanor. Among the brass-buttoned gentlemen I recognized George Lufkin, Robert King, George Larkin, and John Enfugian, all husky individuals. Soon the gendarmes dispersed the mob while I made my way leisurely toward the waterfront, where I found special officer, Albert Dyson, wander- ing about singing that appropriate tune, “I Cover the Waterfront.” We joined in hearty handshakes just as v e heard resounding splashes from the ex- tremities of the wharves. We rushed to the locality just in time to assist a very wet quartet to dry land. Despite their deplorable condition, I recognized Her- bert Mitchell, Francis Seaver, Roy Brewer and Al- fred Kendrick. They soon explained that they were caught in a squall off shore and were forced to swim home as their boat had capsized. However, this sight only proved one of my strong suspicions, they were “all wet.” As time wore on, I began to feel the pangs of hunger; therefore, I decided to patronize a nearby Greek restaurant. I was astounded to find that “Fanis Popodopulis”, alias Frank Simons, was the proprietor. On recognizing me he started the oil, that is the olive oil, to work and promised me a meal fit for a king. I noticed that the sideboards had lengthened considerably while he also had a pro- nounced accent, which augmented his Grecian ap- pearance greatly. Soon I was served and to my sur- prise Lucy McCarthy did me the honors. Oh, well, the only explanation I could offer was that Lucy and Frank always did work well together! However, the hospitality of the Adonis was not yet exhausted, as he ordered the floor show to be staged in my hon- or. A bevy of chorus girls, among whom were Margaret Shanteler, Evelyn Church, Lois Barwood, Frances Larkin, and Marjorie MacDearmid, per- formed well to the strains of a gentle Greek folk song. As the days passed I grew restless and craved ex- citement, which I soon found in a traveling circus. As I entered the big top I was confronted by a spec- tator whom I recognized as Robert May (still after the greenbacks ! ) . I patronized the gentleman and entered. Soon the grand parade drew my attention. Among the participants I recognized James McDon- ough, brazen-voiced ringmaster; Howard Flett, a member of the freak show; William Garside, filibus- ter extraordinary; and Alfred Holtsberg, fresh from the African Congo. Soon, amid wild shouts, a group of Amazons, Rita Green, Margaret Landers, Evelyn Halgren, and Kathleen Visocchi, entered. Following this group v as a collection of freaks. Among them were Jacob Janigan, Donald Wallace, Robert Butterfield, and Herbert Moyer; need more be said! Suddenly, in the center of the ring, my attention was arrested by four clowns. Under their super- flous make-up I recognized the four Mongers of yes- teryear: Leo Maghakian, Joseph Barry, George Van Etten. As usual, they were quarreling; but the bat- tle royal ended almost as soon as it had begun when the strong man, William Warren, intervened. Next attracting my attention was the trapeze act, with Richard Wood taking the part of the apple-cheeked “man on the flying trapeze”. Suddenly, amid a great clatter, a giant bull rushed forth from a side entrance, while simultaneously both corn-fed Buck- ley brothers, John and Roland, did likewise. Imme- diately the animal cowered as both the boys strode courageously up to it. Roland grabbed the bull by the horns (literally) while John reversed his field; but between them, they tossed the bull (at which occupation they excel) until the animal grew resent- ful and turned on them. Then without warning a tremendous roar filled the tent as women cringed and young children clung to their parents in terror for one would think that the jungle had broken loose. However, it was only Leslie French enjoying a slight chuckle as he portrayed the actions of pre- historic man while dragging his spouse, Joyce Clark, around by the hair. However, a dashing hero in the personage of Byron Hampton rushed to the rescue and saved the victim “a la Frank Merriwell”. After this little episode, I visited the side shows where I met Dorothy Oppen, snake charmer. She was trying to soothe John Bosch and Melvin Arnold. Advertised as the grown-up Dionne quintuplets were Dorothy Meehan, Ethel Miller, Ada Perry, Gilda Marques, and the fifth member, none other than Dorothy Hynes. After spending the greater part of the day in this manner, I finally found myself free of this merry air and once more beating the pavements in search of company. I did not wait long as I espied a familiar THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 25 DISCRIMINATING PEOPLE READ THE STONEHAM PRESS Quality Flowers Compliments of GAY THE FLORIST E. R. HODGSON, M. D. Telephone 0217 45 Spring Street Stoneham Compliments of RENFREW GRAY Compliments of CHAPMAN ' S OLD KIBBY GINGER ALE Roofer Telephone 0480 80 Spring Street Stoneham Miss — Did you tell your father over the phone we were engaged? Boy Friend — Yes. Miss — What did he say? Friend — I’m not sure whether or not the line was struck by lightning. “Get my kit quick”, shouted the doc- tor, “Some fellow has phoned that he can’t live without me.” “Oh, that call is for me”, said the daughter as she seized the phone and glued her ear to it. Easy Way to Make Hands Soft and White Rub into your face and hands after each washing a few drops of lotion containing Sea Moss. Sea Moss is a noted skin whit- cner and balm. Nepto Lotion combines sea moss with other soothing ingredients and makes red, dry, rough or work-stained hands soft, smooth and white. paidtB Cotton A STONEHAM PRODUCT From Your Druggist Fifty Cents HAVE YOU TRIED NEPTO CREAM and NEPTO FACE POWDER? 26 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC figure approaching; it was none other than prosper- ous-looking Thomas Carroll, at present an influential theatre magnate and producer. He puffed vigor- ously at a fat Havana as he grasped my hand in a grip of steel. Of course, I would look over the prod- ucts of the cinema for many of my old schoolmates were on Tommy’s payroll. We first entered the scenario department where we found various types of characters: Malcolm Watts was trying to perfect a good dime novel that would sell for a quarter; Rose Donovan and Florence Theroux were deeply concerned over a love problem, while in solitary con- finement Carlton Coombs was working himself into a frenzy over a mystery. From this point we traveled to the trials department where various stars were going through their paces. Among them I recog- nized Virginia Fiumara, famous “It Girl”; Harry Russell, Eliot Atherton, a Tarzan; Richard Jones, the ladies’ man; and John Mahoney and wife (Mary Ringland), Broadway Hill-Billies. Among the other female characters present I noticed Ruth Bar- ter, Lucille Isabelle, Eleanor Rigby, Doris Trites, and Emily Thibodeau, all members of the Scandal’s “Hot-steppers”. Suddenly a violent outburst disturbed the tranquillity as the star of stars, that Swedish comet, Herbert Monson, vented his feeling on his manager, Charles Hacking. As he strode off the lot, he was heard to exclaim in broken English, “Ay tank ay go home, now”! As this episode died out I decided to attend the marathon race in which Ralph Gould, Harry Carr, Harold Boulter, Francis McLaughlin, and David Kirkpatrick were all conceded an even chance to win the laurels. However, an unknown in the per- sonage of Leonard Marr, won a close race over Ralph Gould, who in fact just lost by a nose to the victor. As I turned to leave, a firm hand grasped my shoulder, and I was face to face with my old friend, Michael Mustone, at present superintendent of police. We chatted lengthily of old times and finally parted only on the promise that I would drop in on the morrow. The visit to the stronghold of the law was a mem- orable one in that many of my old chums in school were inhabiting the building. The first to be recog- nized was Marshall Pecker, desk sergeant of the bu- reau. Among the city’s finest were Charles Doyle, Leslie Morrison, Edward Palmer, and David Quincy, surely a formidable array! Before long I was con- ducted on a tour of the cells and imagine my sur- prise to find that the majority of the cells were oc- cupied by feminine tenants. In one cell there were Mabel Adams, Helen Barnes, Lucina Bailly, Eliza- beth Blackburn, and Helen Cleveland, who it seems had attended a bridge party. They explained their mistakes were bound to happen ( especially when one is playing bridge), a fact to which I readily agreed It seems that Helen had trumped her partner’s ace, thus creating a cause for rebuke. However, in the heat of the argument, the ladies forgot themselves, and before they knew it they were arrested for dis- turbing the peace. The next call contained more feminine tenants in the personages of Alyce Potter, Shirley Price, Alice Olsen, Kathryn Meehan, and Greta MacKay. The story, as Alyce told me, also concerned Special Officer Robert Prive, who, so they said, was always looking for trouble. The girls swore that they weren’t breaking any laws when they crossed the self-controlled blinker system. However, according to the officer, the girls had tied up traffic by maintaining a stop light against both lines of traffic. Next I was treated to an amusing sight as Franklin Shay was on trial for bigamy. Audrey Rice, Ida Fortini, and Virginia Adams, clam- ored loudly for his scalp while more of his victims remained in the background. Another interesting case centered around Wilbur Chapman who had manufactured a new beverage. He had tried to demonstrate his superiority over such notorious characters as William Brassil, Raymond Finnegan, and Benjamin Cutter. Leaving the home of the gendarmes, I perceived a rather large group approaching. In the center of this was Harold Howes, while Mary Allin and Doro- thy Amo had a tight grip on “Ike’s” arms. Frances Mustone, Maryalice Conley, and Dorothy Cleveland were struggling desperately for an inside position. I learned later that “Ike” had just drawn a ticket on the Irish sweepstakes. With this scene still in my mind, I turned a corner and walked right into Winifred Gilligan, Esther Newhall, Marjorie Tren- holm, Gladys Stowcll, and Claire Werre. At the head of this group was Kathleen Feeney leading her workers in the singing of our old graduation theme! Thus with the melody still ringing in my ears, I was forced to bid adieu to my comrades as the last of the Class of 1935 passed before my eyes. For several minutes I was unable to realize my position until the voice of my aide interrupted my train of reveries. This, then, was the end of my wondrous experience. I grasped his hand and thanked him for the privilege that had been mine — “When I dipped into the future far as human eye could see; Saw the vision of the world, and all the wonder that would be.” Philip Riley. PROPHECY OF PROPHET One sunny day in June, I decided to go golfing. I motored out to the club, entered the locker room, changed my clothes, procured my bag from the bag- master, and went to the caddy-house to get a caddy, THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 27 Burdett Business Training • Courses for Young Men: Business Administration and Accounting, as preparation for sales, credit, financial, office management and accounting positions. College grade instruction. Open to High School Graduates • Courses for Young Women: Executive Secretarial, Stenographic Secretarial, also Finishing Courses, as preparation for promising secretarial positions. Individual advancement. Open to High School Graduates • Courses for Young Men and Young Women: General Business, Book- keeping, Shorthand and Typewriting, as preparation for general business and office positions. „ , , Open to High School Graduates Send for r 6 Illustrated Catalog Previous commercial training not required for entrance. Many leading colleges repre- sented in attendance. Burdett College F . BURDETT, P r • I 4 a 156 STUART STREET, BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS TELEPHONE HANCOCK 6300 “Does your wife ever say you’re right.” " Yeah, she always says I’m right when I admit I’m wrong. CARL GRIMES Battery and Service Station Gas, Oil Grease, Tires and Tubes “What happened to that nice couple that summered here last year?” “Oh, they split up. He had too much principle and she had too much interest. " “I want to get a pair of stockings for my wife.” “Sheer?” “No, she’s home.” “So you went out hunting with Smith. Get anything?” “Only Smith.” Telephone 0283 Compliments of 244 Main Street Stoneham Compliments of DOCKAM’S STONEHAM AND BOSTON EXPRESS CHARLES W. MESSER Harry R. Dockam, Prop. 28 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC but to my dismay I discovered that there was no boy available. Having no other alternative, I de- cided to carry the golf bag myself. I had had a hard day at the office and was not surprised to dis- cover when I lifted the bag that it was quite heavy. I thought of the afternoon’s play before me with no little dismay; however, I decided if others could do it, I could, so I shouldered the bag, and groaning and straining I stumbled to the first tee. Reaching blindly behind me, I pulled out the larg- est club I could find — luckily I drew the correct club — teed-up, took a prodigious swing but because of my weakened condition, topped the ball. It bounced merrily along for a few yards until it reached the water trap, in it rolled, and in I went after it. After pulling myself out of the mud, I headed for the shore, my only consolation being in the fact that I was unobserved, hence I was dumb- founded when I was greeted by a loud laugh. I returned to the golf bag, but the cause of the laugh was not apparent. When I stooped to pick it up, however, it was shaking and rocking back and forth. I put my hand in the bag, very cautiously, to dis- cover the reason, and encountered something remi- niscent of a human ear. I drew my find up and looked into the chuckling, chortling face of Philip Riley. I was shocked beyond measure. Being anxious to discover the reason for his presence, I questioned him, and expected to be told a heart- rending story, but I was wrong. He told me that this week was his vacation and that he had taken up the ancient Scotch game to acquire a culture and background. I scoffed so hard he told me the truth. Philip was spending his vacation traveling over the country’s largest golf course in a golf bag. Joseph Barry. LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1935 We, the Class of 1935, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and thirty-five, of the Stone- ham High School, located at Stoneham, Massachu- setts, United States of America, Western Hemis- phere, being in full and complete possession of our faculties of mind and body, yet knowing the uncer- tainties of our lives, do hereby declare, asseverate, and proclaim this document to be our last will and testament, and do dispose of our scholastic posses- sions as follows: Item I — We, after long deliberation, have finally come to a decision as to the efficient means for Mr. Henry Reed to convey the undesirable student direct- ly from Room 11 to the office. This project will be placed under the supervision of Mrs. Gladys Milton, providing that she, for once, will take instructions from the Senior Class. ( 1 ) In regard to this chute : It will run at a forty- five degree angle with Room 11 directly to the office. We also wish to have this chute absolutely straight so that the naughty seniors-to-be, as they go sliding down the chute, will not bruise themselves on pro- truding corners, but will land upright in front of Mr. Watson’s desk. (2) When the above construction goes into op- eration, it will be necessary for Mr. Reed to wish his undesirable students a pleasant journey and a happy landing. Item II — We are sure that Mr. Thibodeau will be one of the first teachers to appreciate the mechani- cal ability of the class of nineteen thirty-five, as we have already drawn up the blue prints by which Mr. Thibodeau will have a stream-lined elevator where his present lunch-box locker stands. This elevator will gracefully glide down to the lunchroom three seconds after the first bell, preceding the final dismissal for lunch. In witness whereof we hereby set our hands and seal. Class of 1935. FELLSWAY PHARMACY E. A. Dearth, Reg. Pharm. Telephone 1008 497 Main Street Stoneham ©rnpiral aFihIt AQUATIC PLANTS AQUARIUMS ACCESSORIES W. M. MIRICK Tel. 0925-M 5 Webster Court, Stoneham Compliments of DR. R. M. SHUKLE “I want to send a telegram to Africa.” ‘‘I think you’d better go to the head office. You see we’ve only a small boy with a bike here.” The honeymoon is over when the bride quits using her tears and starts using her tongue to get what she wants. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 29 Compliments of STONEHAM FIVE CENTS SAVINGS BANK “The Friendly Bank” Home of School Savings Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent 359 Main Street Telephone Stoneham 0700 LOUIS A. JAQUES Broadcast and Short Wave Radio Service Telephone 0625- W 38 Gould Street Stoneham (By appointment only) Compliments of A. DEFERRARI SONS Established 1885 Compliments of LOUIS K. LIGGETT CO. ROSA TODD Teacher of Dancing Tap, Acrobatic, Toe, Ballet Also instruction in “Continental ' “Mum, the new vicar spoke to me this morning.” “That’s nice of him. What did he say?” “He said, “Stop sniffin!” The friend of a Jewish former service man remarked to him: “And did you get a commission while you were in the army?” “No,” he replied. “Only my wages.” Compliments of DR. F. E. HARRIS Compliments of R. F. BRESNAHAN D. M. D. Stoneham Theatre Building Compliments of DR. GUARDO Compliments of DR. RALPH F. BAXTER Dentist Chase Building Stoneham BELL HARDWARE COMPANY The Complete Hardware and Paint Store Where You Can Usually Get What You Need For The Home Trade at Bell ' s 413 Main Street Compliments of THE DURKEE SHOE COMPANY Smart Sport Shoes for the High School Girl Salesroom on the Ground Floor, 14 Franklin Street 30 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 1 GRADUATION HONORS THE MacDONALD MEDALS For Scholarship, Character and Good Influence in the School: JOHN W. BERGMAN MARY ALICE CONLEY Class Historian DOROTHY AMO Graduation Address WILLIAM A. GARSIDE Honor Group (B average or higher for four years) : MARY ALLIN DOROTHY AMO RUTH BARTER JOHN BERGMAN THOMAS CARROLL JOYCE CLARK MARY ALICE CONLEY WILLIAM GARSIDE IIAROLD HOWES LUCILLE ISABELLE KATHRYN MEEHAN HERBERT MONSON ROBERT PRIVE GEORGE VAN ETTEN RICHARD WOOD Class Prophecy PHILIP RILEY Prophecy of the Prophet JOSEPH BARRY Class Will JOHN MAHONEY and DOROTHY MEEHAN The following awards and prizes will be announced at the graduation exercises: (Space is provided here so that the names of winners may be written in) Washington-Franklin Medal for Boys Stoneham Woman’s Club History Medal for Girls R. P. I. Mathematics and Science Medal Northeastern University Science and Mathematics Shield Northeastern University History and Social Studies Shield Stoneham Grange Art Prize Music Prize American Legion Citizenship Award Commercial Club Prize Parent-Teacher Association Scholarships GRADUATION COMMITTEE HERBERT MONSON, Chairman DOROTHY MEEHAN LUCILLE ISABELLE FRANCES LARKIN THOMAS CARROLL RALPH GOULD ROBERT PRIVE JOSEPH BARRY ALBERT DYSON LEO MAGHAKIAN JOHN BUCKLEY, ex-oflicio THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 3t The Under -Grad Shop at Kennedy’s is a magic combination of rightly styled clothes and atmosphere. In planning your Class Day and Graduation outfits, don’t overlook this bet. KENNEDY ' S 4th Floor SUMMER AND HAWLEY STREETS, BOSTON Telephone 0642 21 Central Street, Stoneham YOU ARE INVITED TO SHOP AT ARCHIE G. WILLS for Hardware, Kitchen Furnishings, Paints and Oils, Window Glass, Toys and Games. Distributors for Grunow Refrigerators and Radios and Free Service Challenger Oil Burners for Heaters Prompt Delivery Compliments of SEVERANCE TRUCKING AND COAL AND COKE COMPANY Tel. 0114 43 ELM ST., STONEHAM Tel. 0614-W Platform Trucks — General Delivery — Dump Trucks Furniture Moving Van Service Sand, Loam and Stone For Sale Compliments of DR. A. L. TAURO FOR WAKEFIELD NEWS Read the WAKEFIELD DAILY ITEM Item Building, Wakefield 32 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC SENIOR HOP The Old Armory was the scene of the annual Sen- ior Hop on Friday evening, December 7, 1934. About a hundred couples danced to the music of Richardson’s Orchestra which had an added attrac- tion of an amplifying system which brought the music out more clearly as well as enabling a singer to be heard. The picturesque feature of the evening was the grand march led by President John Buckley and Mary Ringland, followed by Vice President Frank Simons and Lucy McCarthy. The floor marshals who assisted in directing the march were Virginia Holden and Herbert Monson. Superintendent and Mrs. Charles Varney, Principal and Mrs. Howard Watson, Assistant Principal and Mrs. William Na- deau, Miss Lee Smith, Miss Fannie Spinney, Mr. Earle Thibodeau and Mr. Karl Elerin chaperoned the colorful affair. Blue and gold, the class colors, were cleverly used to decorate the armory in a modern style. The lights were covered with streamers, and dangling from the rafters were hundreds of balloons. Stream- ers were placed on each post on the sides of the hall to touch up the hall a little. Soft lights lit up the stage, the foot and sides of which were also dec- orated. The class numerals, 1935, were placed on a background of blue at the foot of the stage. Herbert Monson headed the Senior Hop Committee assisted by Joyce Clark, Dorothy Meehan, Frances Larkin, Lucille Isabelle, Mary Ringland, John Ma- honey, James McDonough, Ralph Gould, Guy Cher- chione, Joseph Barry and Philip Riley. THE SENIOR PLAY On Friday evening, May 17, 1935, the Senior Class presented the 3-act comedy, “Sally Lou.” The action of the play takes place in the parlor of the home of Sally Lou Comstock, who was always getting into mischief. The characters in the play were splendidly portrayed by the following: Sally Lou Joyce Clark An angelic young miss Dot Reynolds Mary Ringland A drawley debutante Mrs. Reynolds Mabel Adams Dot’s mother Flossie Blaine Lois Barwood A sweet young thing Elsie Frances Larkin A maid Charles Allerton Byron Hampton Interested in the beautiful but dumb Jerry Wilson George Van Etten Dot’s boy friend James Bradley James McDonough Sally Lou’s apolectic uncle Percival Weymouth Leslie French An uplifter of gangsters “Lefty” Dillon John Bergman Of the “profession” Riggs Joseph Barry A lawyer’s clerk THE DRAMATIC CLUB This year our Dramatic Club has gone ahead with rapid strides under the able direction of our coach, Mrs. Gladys Milton. The election of officers at the first meeting put the following persons in charge: Joyce Clark, president; Lois Barwood, vice-president; Helen Scully, secre- tary; and Ada Perry, treasurer. The remaining club members were divided into groups forming our various student committees. A number of short plays have been presented in the Assembly Hall with very pleasing results. Three larger plays were presented on our new stage in the gymnasium and they were very well received and appreciated. This first large play entitled “America Remem- bers” was given in connection with the Armistice Day program and it included a fine cast drawn from all the senior high classes. The second important play was presented in January together with the A. A. Minstrel Show. This play, “The Pampered Darl- ing,” proved a great success and certainly contrib- uted to the even ing’s entertainment. Our last play, “The Unprepared Test,” was given before a meeting of the Parent-Teacher Association and the final re- sults well repaid the work put into it. A good sum of money has been added to our treas- ury this year from “Jiffy Pads” which were sold throughout the high school. A library has been started by the club and at the end of the term Ruth Pike was elected librarian for next year. At our final meeting a large number of our mem- bers received V 2 point credit for participation in af- fairs of the club. This provision has just been made this year by the office and it is well worth working for. COMMERCIAL CLUB The Commercial Club of Stoneham High has end- ed its fourth successful year. This club, composed of girls from the Senior Business courses, has proven to be both a social and an educational asset to the members of the club. The purpose of this club is to enable girls enrolled to observe how various busi- ness concerns are conducted. This has been made THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 33 Compliments of THE STONEHAM THEATRE “The Home of Good Photoplays’’ Compliments of STONEHAM FRUIT CO. Stoneham Square THE MIDDLESEX DRUG CO. “The Prescription Drug Store” Elbert R. and Elizabeth G. Boyd Registered Pharmacists “Where Friends Meet Friends’’ Central Square Stoneham Compliments of STONEHAM MOTOR CO. FORD V-8s 45 Franklin Street Telephone 0490 Giftwares Soda E. W. SCHAEFER Newspapers Magazines Visitor — Your dog seems a very friendly fellow. He keeps grinning at me and wagging his tail. Tommy — Yes, Mr. Smith, you’ve got his plate. The honeymoon is over when the bride quits using her tears and starts using her tongue to get what she wants. “I suppose King Soloman wasn’t much of a traveler.” “Why not?” “How could a man get anywhere when he had to kiss 1,000 wives goodbye?” “What do you think of the frieze?” “Oh, I think it ' s lovely — I’ll have mine frozen like that.” STONEHAM DYE HOUSE CLEANSING. DYEING RUG CLEANING REPAIRING Telephone 1020 368 Main Street Stoneham “Daily Service to Your Home” Compliments of MELLEY GRAIN CO. Corner Main and Winter Streets The New Method Laundry “Star Bundle’’ 20 lbs for $2.00 NEW METHOD LAUNDRY CO. OF STONEHAM 20 Gould Street Telephone 0407 LOUIS MILLER Modern Fine Quality Footwear For the Entire Family Reasonable Prices 346 Main Street Stoneham Groceries Provisions John Fortini ELM STREET MARKET Telephones 0706-0872 90 Elm Street Stoneham 34 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC possible by trips to organizations in surrounding towns. The dues of the members and the proceeds from the various activities in which they engage, are used to present a gift to the commercial department and for the graduation award for excellency in business subjects. The Progressive supper held at our May meeting was the most outstanding club event of the year. This consisted of seven courses, each course being held at a different home. Mrs. Milton was our guest at this affair and her enthusiasm and spark- ling humor added much to the spirit of conviviality. Our last activity was the Commercial Club Assem- bly where Miss Mabel Goguen, a representative of the Remington Rand, Inc., gave a demonstration on th e typewriter, which we hope proved beneficial to those who attended. We sincerely hope that the club of 1936 will derive as much enjoyment from their meetings as we, of 1935, have. TRAFFIC SQUAD The traffic squad for the school years of 1934-35 was composed of fifteen members under the able leadership of Captain Robert Prive. Meetings were held every Wednesday to discuss traffic problems and to make suggestions of instruc- tive criticism which would increase the efficiency of the squad. Mr. Thibodeau’s supervision as advisor helped build the squad into one of the most capable groups ever maintained at Stoneham High School. The members of the squad were: Lucy McCarthy, Maryalice Conley, Richard Wood, Frank Simons, Rose Madison, John Diamond, Anne Corcoran, John O’Neil, Virginia Holden, Eleanor Grundburg, Helen Scully, William Guild, Eleanor McLaughlin, Ben Hur Bagdikian. CLASS STATISTICS Class Best Looking Girl — Ruth Barter Class Most Popular Girl— Dorothy Meehan Class Best Girl Dancer — Frances Larkin Class Best Dressed Girl — Helen Barnes Class Most Athletic Girl — Dorothy Oppen Class Sophisticate — Mabel Adams Class Nursemaid — Virginia Adams Class Angelic — Mary Allen Class Spinster — Lucina Bailly Class Flirt— Lois Barwood Class Bride — Betty Blackburn Class Deb — Joyce Clark Class Good Example — Dorothy Cleveland Class Grandma — Helen Cleveland Class Girl Student — Maryalice Conley Class Best Bluffer — Virginia Fiumara Class Tarbaby — Ida Fortini Class Chatterbox — Rita Green Class Cook — Dorothy Hynes Class Artist — Lucille Isabelle Class Man-hater — Evelyn Halgren Class Walter Winchell — Margaret Landers Class Gold Digger — Marjorie MacDearmid Class Dreamer — Winifred Gilligan Class Cradle Snatcher — Peggy Shanteler Class Jinx — Report Cards Class Rendezvous — Room 11 Class Pests — The Mongers Class Belittler — Earle Thibodeau Class Favorite Drink — Still in favor of water, al- though black coffee is a class second Class Indian Chief— Andrew S. Flagg Class of 1934 weighed exactly 3664 lbs. more than this class, or 1% Packards, % of an Austin, 2 spare tires, a bicycle pump, and a roll of tape. Class Nuisance — Greta MacKay Class Lonesome — Gilda Marques Class Frigidaire — Lucy McCarthy Class Infant — Kathryn Meehan Class Salesgirl — Ethel Miller Class Cave-woman — Frances Mustone Class Quietest — Esther Newhall Class Blase — Alice Olsen Class Armful — Ada Perry Class Pianist — Alyce Potter Class Melancholy — Shirley Price Class Hopeful — Audrey Rice Class Nightowl — Eleanor Rigby Class Best Natured Girl — Mary Ringland Class Yeast Cake Girl — Gladys Stowell Class Shrimp — Emily Thibodeau Class Toothpick — Marjorie Trenholm Class Baby Face — Doris Trites Class Midget — Kathleen Visocchi Class Tallest — Claire Werre Class “Tessie the Typist” — Dorothy Amo Class Most Bashful Girl — Rose Donovan Class Auntie — Kathleen Feeney Class Most Composed — Florence Theroux Class New Arrival— Evelyn Church Class Best Looking Boy — Herbert Monson Class Most Athletic Boy — Leo Maghakian Class Most Popular Boy — John Buckley Class Best Boy Dancer — Roland Buckley Class Best Dressed Boy — Frank Simons Class Humor — Leslie French Class Wrestler — Ananda Adams Class Exotic — Joseph Barry Class Crooner — John Driscoll Class Clown — John Mahoney Class Needle — George Larkin THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 35 ENROLL WITH THE STONEHAM TAXPAYERS ASSOCIATION GEORGE W. ADAMS Registered Optometrist 3 Franklin Street Stoneham STONEHAM COAL COMPANY All Rail Coal Charcoal, Wood and Coke Telephone 0185 Office and Yards, 52 Montvale Ave. Compliments of JOSEPH H. KERRIGAN, M.D. Compliments of DR. HENRY E. LEAVITT Osteopath ELIZABETH HINES Ladies’ Specialty Shoppe 409 Main Street Stoneham Compliments of ALBERT P. ROUNDS Contractor First Co-ed: “Are you fond of indoor sports?” Second Co-ed: “Yes, if they don’t stay too long.” “Judson is going crazy over his new car.” " Really? Every time I’ve seen him he’s been going crazy under it.” HAROLD C. SCHUMANN Insurance of All Kinds Pinewood Road, Stoneham Tel. Melrose 0998-R, Liberty 1522 Compliments of CONNORS BROTHERS FUEL OILS WATERHOUSE’S RAILROAD CASH MARKET Meats, Groceries and Provisions Telephone 0762 233 Main Street Stoneham Compliments of J. HERBERT REYNOLDS Plumbing and Heating Telephone 1196 Compliments of H. E. BELLOWS Optometrist and Jeweler Compliments of T. A. PETTENGILL T - 36 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC Class Best Boy Student — John Bergman Class Loud Speaker — Melvin Arnold Class Uncle — Raymond Finnegan Class Senator — William Garside Class Cracker — Charles Doyle Class Star(r) Collector — Philip Riley Class Red Head — George Van Etten Class He-man — Richard Wood Class Speed Demon — Francis Seaver Class Play Boy — Herbert Mitchell Class Bluff — John Morris Class Talley — Leslie Morrison Class Strong Man — Michael Mustone Class Boy Scout — Franklin Shay Class Rock — Harold Boulter Class Gigolo — Byron Hampton Class Farmer — Charles Hacking Class Wild Man — Alfred Holtsberg Class Smoke Stack — Richard Jones Class Bashful Boy — George Lufkin Class Heavy Weight — Robert King Class Hermit — Harold Howes Class Professor — David Kirkpatrick Class Willing Worker — Robert Prive Class Ballet Dancer — James McDonough Class Order Boy — Harry Carr Class Sea Scout — Donald Wallace Class Pony Lover — William Warren Class Lightning — David Quincy Class Cradle Snatcher— Robert May Class Violinist — Wilbur Chapman Class Unknown — William Brassil Class Milkman — Leonard Saunders Class Individualist — Ben Cutter Class Handy Man — Malcolm Watts Class Bachelor — Harry Russell Class Ice Man — Alfred Kenrick Class Skeleton — Walter Logan Class Bird — Marshall Pecker Class Apollo — Edward Palmer Class Woman-hater — Elliot Atherton Class Shiek — Roy Brewer Class Curly— Guy Cerchione Class Sleeper — Carlton Coombs Class Demureness — John Enfugian Class Egotist — Howard Flett Class Good Natured Boy — Thomas Carroll Class Paper Man — Francis McLaughlin Class Stranger — Herbert Moyer Class Back-stage Worker — Albert Dyson Class Pal — Ralph Gould FOOTBALL The problem of whipping a winning eleven into shape certainly caused many “mal de tetes” for “Doc” Gordon, but by dint of hard labor and the instilling of an aggressive nature into the football aspirants, he managed to wind up a very successful season. Captain Leo Maghakian, Frank Simons, John En- fugian, Harry Russell, Robert King, George Lufkin, Eliot Atherton, and James McDonough performed well as senior lettermen. A fine nucleus of Juniors in George Downes, Cap- tain-elect Ronald McKinnon, Robert Pigon, William Burns, Philip Savelo, Ted Arnold, and others, will grace the gridiron of the S. H. S. in the fall of ’35. The Sophomores, led by Clifford Thompson, will also contribute greatly to future success. The Scores Stoneham 7 — Milton 0 Stoneham 0 — Woburn 20 Stoneham 0 — Maynard 20 Stoneham 7 — Belmont 0 Stoneham 0 — Winchester 7 Stoneham 13 — Lexington 18 Stoneham 6 — Concord 13 Stoneham 7 — Reading 13 Stoneham 0 — Gloucester 33 CROSS COUNTRY Under the able coaching of Mr. Davis, the S. H. S. harriers, led by Captain Gould, managed to compile an enviable record, which shows five wins against three defeats. As seniors, Captain Gould, Melvin Arnold, and Franklin Shay performed well, while Captain-elect Robert Saunders, Henry Stoney, and Donald Shay did nobly. The Scores Stoneham 27 — Woburn 29 Stoneham 41 — Wakefield 18 Stoneham 41 — Andover 20 Stoneham 23 — Woburn 32 Stoneham 37 — Wakefield 22 Stoneham 22— Reading 35 Stoneham 28 — Melrose 30 FIELD HOCKEY The field hockey team, captained by Dorothy Op- pen, led a fairly successful season under the combin- ed coaching of Mrs. Vera Lawson and Miss Grayce Conley. The eleven came through with two wins, four defeats, and one tie. Next year’s team promises to be a strong one as there are nine veterans who are capable of putting up a good fight. This year’s outstanding combination was Linda “Lindy” DiCicco and Florence “Ozzy” Orsillo, whose teamwork accounted for more than one goal. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 37 JOHN AVEDIS Barber and Bobber 366 Main Street Stoneham Compliments of SPRING STREET MARKET D. H. Adzigian Free Truck Delivery 190 Spring Street Stoneham Telephone 0384 Compliments of M. A. ATHERTON Optometrist " Women are fools, I never knew but one sensible one.” " Well, why didn ' t you marry her?” " I asked her, but she wouldn’t have me.” W. H. COLLINS Manufacturer of Toys and Wooden Novelties McKenna Block 271 Main Street Formerly at Main and Marble Sts. Compliments of DR. W. S. COY Chase Building R. F. ANDERSON Radio Service Telephone 0118-W 120 Summer Street Stoneham BALDWIN’S LUNCH A Good Place to Eat A La Carte Menu Joseph J. Baldwin, Prop. Next Door to Deferrari’s Fruit Store STONEHAM PHARMACY F. Bracciotti, Ph. G., Reg. Phar. PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORE OF STONEHAM Service — Smile Compliments of DR. N. P. HERSAM He: " Last night I dreamed I married the most beautiful woman in the world.” She: “Were we happy?” Compliments of DR. THOMAS P. DEVLIN A.J. BOWERS CO. OPTICIANS 489 MAIN STREET Telephone 0755 for an appointment It will save you time THE STONEHAM INDEPENDENT George R. Barnstead Son Your Home Town Family Paper 19 Central Street “On The Square " Tel. 0042-0203-0258 38 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC The Scores Stoneham 1 — Wilmington 1 Stoneham 0 — Winchester 6 Stoneham 0 — Maynard 2 Stoneham 1 — Melrose 0 Stoneham 1 — Woburn 2 Stoneham 2 — Reading 0 HOCKEY The Blue and White sextet opened their 34-35 sea- son none too impressively as they dropped their first five straight games. However, their winning spirit was not to be denied as the nine games showed. The spirit and aggressiveness of the team, led principally by “Cliff” Thompson, was not to be easily forgotten as Stoneham hit their stride. Captain “Mike” Mustone, John Buckley, Raymond Finnegan, and Philip Riley are the departing seniors while Captain-elect George Downes will have almost all lettermen under his command. The Scores Stoneham 1 — Melrose 4 Stoneham 1 — Cambridge 3 Stoneham 2 — Belmont 3 Stoneham 0 — Newton 4 Stoneham 0 — Arlington 3 Stoneham 4 — Medford 1 Stoneham 4 — Rindge 0 Stoneham 1 — Melrose 4 Stoneham 3 — Cambridge 1 Stoneham 2 — Belmont 5 Stoneham 1 — Newton 1 Stoneham 3 — Arlington 3 Stoneham 1 — Medford 1 Stoneham 1 — Rindge 1 BASKETBALL With an eye to the future “greats,” Coach Elerin disposed of all seniors except Leo Maghakian and Harry Russell, who acted as co-captains of the in- door sport. The quintet had plenty of spirit but were lacking somewhat in size, thus being forced quite often to taste defeat. However, they rallied in the latter part of the season and “clicked” quite well. Leo Maghakian proved a valuable asset as did Harry Russell. The Scores Stoneham 14 — Reading 20 Stoneham 18 — Belmont 28 Stoneham 14 — Lexington 27 Stoneham 13 — Winchester 28 Stoneham 18 — Reading 25 Stoneham 22 — Wakefield 35 Stoneham 9 — Belmont 34 Stoneham 23 — Lexington 22 Stoneham 20— Wakefield 17 Stoneham 10 — Winchester 17 BASEBALL The spring season of ’35 brought forth an excellent although somewhat green host of baseball aspirants. Under the direction of “Doc” Gordon and Captain " Johnny” Buckley, there are but two other seniors, “Ike” Howes, and Ray Finnegan, which augurs well for the future years. The Sophomores and Juniors are expertly holding down their positions as the team manages to main- tain a championship. The schedule is considerably enlarged over those of any previous years containing no less than 20 contests. Of these, there are 9 home contests which serve to create a new interest in the national pas- time. Wakefield Defeated in Opener 8-7 With “Howie” Truesdale leading an eleven hit at- tack, the local ball chasers pounded out an 8-7 vic- tory against Wakefield High. “Ronnie” McKinnon started on the mound for the locals, holding the boys “from over the hill” to one tally. “Freddy” Gross finished the game after the third inning and succeed- ed in fanning nine of the enemy. Ineffectiveness on the part of the pitchers paved the way for the major part of the visitors’ tallies. Truesdale, McKinnon, and Savelo were the slug- gers for the Blue and White. The individual star was “Howie” Truesdale, who pulled a switch-hitting stunt, garnering a triple and single lefty as well as right handed. A walk also helped " Howie’s” “day.” As a whole, the team worked smoothly and gave promise of a spirited aggregation that will be fight- ing for the Middlesex championship. Two Straight for S. H. S. Nine A lthough outhit 7-4, the high school capitalized on its long hitting and squeezed out a 3-2 victory over Belmont High. “Sambo” Smith hurled tight ball to hold the enemy and gained a victory over Brown, op- posing pitcher. In the initial frame, Truesdale connected for a home run with Thompson aboard. This margin fail- ed to hold, however, as Belmont slowly overcame the deficit. However, another run scored by Truesdale served to give the desired margin of victory. “Sambo” Smith’s effectiveness and Truesdale’s heavy clouting were the features in Stoneham’s op- timistic demonstration. S. H. S. Succumbs to Melrose In a futile attempt to gain their third straight THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 39 — james a. McDonough Groceries and Provisions Dow Block Telephones 0297-0299 Central Square EL WOOD B. ELLIOTT REAL ESTATE INSURANCE Office Residence Wills Building 60 Pleasant Street Tel. 02S1 Tel. 0388 McKENNA BROTHERS Groceries Meats Provisions Quality Goods Telephones 0070-0071 295 Main Street Stoneham Compliments of A. B. WILSON STONEHAM SPA Home Made Candies and Ice Cream Try Our Toasted Sandwiches 385 Main Street Stoneham Mr. McGrath — What are you reading, Caroline ? Caroline — It’s a novel, father, called “The Heart of a Lonesome Girl.” Mr. McGrath — The usual rubbish, I presume; the name sounds like it. Caroline — Yes, dad; it’s a book you gave to mother years ago. Speed Cop: “Say, do you realize that you were going 65?” Co-ed: “Sixty-five! Don’t be silly. I doubt that I was going thirty. It must have been nearer twenty. Why — ” Speed Cop: “All right, miss, I’ll tear up this ticket and give you a ticket for parking.” Park cop: Say, you can’t sleep on this bench. Dusty Ike: Naw, not if youse keep waking me up every ten minutes. fred a. McCarthy Radiator Repairing 5 Pleasant Street Stoneham SHADES, AWNINGS AND VENETIAN BLINDS ALLEN SHADE HOLDER CO. J. L. Montgomery, Prop. 16 Middlesex Road, Stoneham Motor Mart Building, 25 Broadway Park Square, Boston Tel., Sto. 0098-W, Hancock 6291 Compliments of HOME SERVICE BUREAU Try Us! We May Have Your Need GIRLS! Note Our Special On Sweaters 352 Main Street Tel. 0599 Compliments of THE JUNIOR CLASS WILBUR W. FISKE Agent for New England Coke Coal, Wood, Coke, Oil, Cement Telephone 0264 42 Pleasant Street Stoneham 40 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC victory, the high school nine succumbed to a heavy hitting machine. The locals were out-hit 11-6 but six Stoneham error base blows enabled the “spotless city” boys to grab the duke. “Ship” Mayne, Patterson, and Dubrosky contrib- uted greatly to the Melrose cause while “Yeah-men” Smith hit for the circuit. This was the only bright spot of the day as Stoneham lost its first game in three starts. Downed by Concord 7-3 Tompkins, ace twirler of the Concord nine scat- tered five hits and set back the S. H. S. 7-3 on the hostile diamond, Wednesday, May 7. Errors in the second game paved the way for the enemy tallies, for the two hits chalked up were timely enough to provide a substantial margin of victory. Smith scattered nine bingles while his mates were backward with the willow. “Howie” Truesdale continued his extra-base clout- ing by collecting a triple and double out of four trips to the platter while Captain “Johnny” Buckley hit for two out of four. ”
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