Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 56

 

Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1936 volume:

THE AUTHENTIC JUNE 12 19 3 6 50 CENTS STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATION NUMBER The Stoneham High School AUTHENTIC ☆ Graduation Number ☆ PICTORIAL SECTION ☆ VOLUME 53 NUMBER 3 2 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC EDWIN J. WHITTEMORE JL 1 HIS number of The Stoneham High School Authentic is respectfully dedicated to Mr. Edwin J. Whittemore who, during his many years ol service in the Stoneham Public Schools, has been a constant example to the student body of faithfulness, kindliness and high character. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 3 IRENE ALLEN Irene, though quiet and de- mure, makes her presence in the classroom felt. She also makes an interesting friend. Best of luck, Irene! Activities : Dramatic Club 3, Circus Committee 1. ERNEST ANDERSON “Swede” Anderson is tall and rangy. He is noted for his quiet personality and good nature. Activities: Ice Hockey 1, 2, A. A. Collector 2. ANTHONY A. ANTETOMASO “Tony,” the boy who likes to read and talk, is a hard worker. Great opportunities are ahead for him with these assets. Activities: Baseball 1, 2, 3, Basket- ball 1, 3, Circus 1, 2, 3, Soccer 1, Mock Trial 1. TED ARNOLD Ted Arnold has proved his prowess as a football luminary. Ted is a slow talker, but he acts with agility. Activities: Baseball 1, 2, Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, Circus 1, 2, Traf- fic Squad 1, Honor Roll 1, Athletic Nights 1, 2, Socials 1, 2, Usher at Graduation 2, Mock Trial 1, Circus Committee 2, Junior Prom Committee o WILLIAM BAERT Bill is a quiet, nonchalant fellow who seems headed for success in a mechanical career. Lots of luck, Bill. ALLEN BEKKENHUIS “Al” is the recognized punster of 12GP. His wit and humor will always be a great asset to him. If " Al” can regard the proper things in this light he will be a big success. Activities: Baseball 1, Soccer 2, Baseball Manager 2. ROBERT BELL Bob Bell is a favorite in 12G, and after all a fellow with Bell’s jesting spirit and cheery smile should be. Bell will be jazzing it up with an orchestra some one of these days. So-long, Bob. Activities: Operetta 1, A. A. Collec- tor 1, 2, Cheer Leader 3, Usher at Graduation 2, Senior Banquet Com- mittee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2. DOROTHY BINGHAM “Dot” is quiet and unassum- ing but is a great sport. We hope her desire to be a hair- dresser will be fulfilled. Carry on, Dot. Activities: Field Hockey 1, 2, Soc- cer 1 . 4 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC BRYCE BLANCHARD Bryce is one of the quiet boys of the class, well liked because he is natural and sincere. We express our best wishes for a pleasant future. Activities: Circus 2, Soccer 2, 3, Authentic Staff 3, WINSLOW BLANCHARD “Every man is a volume if you know how to read him.’’ To “Hossie” we add our hope that he will attain his growth some day. Activities: Football 1, 2, 3, Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, Honor Roll 1, 2. GEORGE BOWSER George has the appearance of being rather quiet but his side- line remarks are often to be heard. Good luck, George. Activities: Baseball 2, Circus 2, Soc- cer 3, Circus Committee 2, Graduation Committee 3. MARGUERITE BROWN This scholastic senior has a vivid personality and is well known for her gymnasium work. Good luck! Activities : Hockey 1, 2, 1 , 2 . Basketball 1, 2, 3, 3, Soccer 1, Track Field Meets ROBERT BROWN “Bob” is the sandy-haired boy of 12B who has remarkable ability in the field of art. He is sure of success. Activities: Circus 1, 2, Authentic Staff 3, Circus Committee 2. JOSEPH BRUCE “Joe” is the woman hater of the class. Why so bashful, Joe ? He is one of the most popular boys in the class. He has made many sincere friends who recognize his valuable qualities. WILLIAM BURNS “Billy,” the boy with the per- petual smile, is very popular with his classmates. We wish him the utmost that such a per- sonality can bring to anyone. Activities: Ice Hockey 1, 2, 3, Foot- ball 1, 2, 3. Circus 1, 2, Secretary of Sophomore Class, Track Meets 1, 2. ELIZABETH CALLAHAN Elizabeth, although a new- comer to our class, has taken part and helped us with her friendly spirit and willingness to work. Activities: Year Book Staff 3, Dra- matic Club 3, Member of Commercial Club 3. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 5 CHARLES CAMPBELL “Chickie” is noted for his wrestling ability. He is quiet and weighs his words before he speaks. Activities: Circus 1, 2. JOHN CARR John is our happy-go-lucky student of 12B. He will always be remembered as a good friend and sport. Activities: Baseball 1, Football 2, Patriotic Services 1, 2, Track Meet 1. CHESTER CLEVELAND “Chet” and his happy-go-luck attitude go hand in hand with each ether and seem to lead to the right road. His high ideals are helpful to his futuristic employment — that of an avia- tor. Activities: Ice Hockey 3, Cross Country 2, 3, Circus 1, Soccer 3, Ath- letic Nights 2, 3, Manager Ice Hockey EDWARD COMER “Ed” is a very composed fel- low, well liked by his class- mates. He has a cheerful dis- position that makes him wel- come at all times. Activities: Baseball 1, Ice Hockey 1. Circus 2. ANNE CORCORAN Anne is a girl who can easily reach the top. She is one of the indefinable types who shows her true nature only to her intimate friends and consequently some of us have lost out. Neverthe- less we wish her all the pros- perity in the world. Activities: Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Cir- cus I, 2, Traffic Squad 1, 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 3, Honor Roll 1, 3, Patriot- ic Services 2, Athletic Nights 2, 3, Cheer Leaders 2, 3, Prize Speaking Member 3, Socials, Sophomore 1, Cir- cus Committee I, 2, Tag Committee 1, 2, 3, President of Dramatic Club 3. ROBERT H. COVIN Bob Covin, basketball star and debater par excellence, has established a fine record in the annals of 12G. Bob will make good in whatever he under- takes. Adios, Bob. Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3, Circus I, 2, Soccer 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Prize Speaking Club Member 3, Uxh er at Graduation 2, Graduation Com- mittee 3, Senior Hop Committee 3, Jun ior Prom Committee 2. STUART CRAIGIE “Stewie” is one of our future musicians. When his teacher speaks, let’s hope he can find the place. Keep up the good work. ROBERT CUTTER “Bob” is quiet and studious. We wish him all the breaks up- on entering the business world. Activities: Football 1, 2, 3. 6 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC ALFREDA DAVIDSON “Al " is very popular with her classmates — probably because she is so easy going and friend- ly- Activities: Field Hockey 1, 2, Cir- cus 1, 2, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Athletic Nights 3, Minstrel Show Activities 2, Member of Commer- cial Club 3, Track Meet 1, Circus 2, Senior Hop Committee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2, Tag Committee 2. DAVID DEWHURST “Dee” is another of our quiet members and appears to be very studious. We hope looks aren’t deceiving, “Dee”. Activities: Ice Hockey 1, 2, 3, Foot ball 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, Authentic Staff 1, 2, Editor of Junior Roll Call 2. JACK DIAMOND “Jack,” we understand, is go- ing to be an opera singer. We feel that before long we will see him as star of the best operas. We’ll be waiting for you, Jack. Don’t disappoint us. Activities: Baseball 1, Ice Hockey 1, 2, Football 2, 3, Circus 2, Traffic Squad 1, 2, 3, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Dramatic Club 3, Athletic Nights 2, 3, Class Officer 1, 2, Marshal at Graduation 2, Minstrel Show Activities 2, 3, Socials 3. LINDA DiCICCO “Lindy” is small but quite an accomplished singer of popular songs. We’ll miss her when she leaves. Activities: Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Circus 1, 2, Athletic Nights 1. 2, 3, Minstrel Show Activities 1, Officer of Commercial Club 3, Member of Com mercial Club 3, Socials 1, 2, 3, Senior Hop Committee 3. ROBERT DILLON “Bob’s” ambitions reach to- ward inorganic chemistry. With his present knowledge, we ex- pect he will succeed. CATHERINE DOHERTY “Cath” is fun-loving and viva- cious. She may be heard gig- gling in any class at the proper times. Activities: Member of Commercial Club 3. RITA DOHERTY Her sunny disposition and winning smile have made Rita the lovable friend of everyone. We know that Rita has quite a following in the 12C2. She nev- er wears down under the con- stant stream of jokes played on her. Activities: Basketball 2, 3, Field Hockey 2, 3, Year Book Staff 3, Track Meets 1, 2, Usher at Graduation 2, Sen- ior Hop Committee 3. MARION DONAGHEY Marion has the unmistakable qualities that make for success. As a member of the commercial club she has displayed these qualities to good advantage. Activities: Commercial Club 3, Bas- ketball 2, 3, Field Hockey 2, 3. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 7 GEORGE DOWNES “Downsy” who is outstanding in athletic ability, captained the 1936 hockey champions this year. Best wishes for success. Activities: Baseball 1, 2, 3, Ice Hockey 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Cir- cus 1, 2, Class Officer 3, Captain of Ice Hockey 3. VIRGINIA DUGAN Virginia is another of our ‘‘seen but not heard” girls. She is very quiet yet always ready. She will reach the top in the outside world. WINTHROP FAGAN “Wink” will always be re- membered for his determination to succeed in whatever he un- dertook. We predict a good fu- ture if “Wink’s” pluck means anything. Activities: Baseball 1, Basketball 1, Authentic Staff ' 3, Manager of Basket- ball 2, Junior Prom Committee 2. TENA FAMA Tena, although very quiet, can be depended upon as a sin- cere classmate and friend. Activities: Member of Commercial Club 3, Circus Committee 2. ERMA ELDRIDGE Erma is well liked by all her fellow-students. We hope she will find good fortune in the field of art. Activities: Soccer 1, Member of Glee Club 1, Track Meet 1. MARGARET EMANUEL “Marg” never makes much noise, but she has a friendliness about her which is a decided as- set. Good luck, “Marg”. Activities: Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Circus 1, 2, Year Book Staff 3, Authen- tic Staff 3, Honor Roll 1, Member of Commercial Club 3, Track Meets 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3. MARGARET FERRY “Peg” is another newcomer who is quiet and studious. May prosperity haunt your footsteps, “Peg”. Activities: Member of Commercial Club 3, Dramatic Club 3. LILLIAN FLANNIGAN “Lil” isn’t really as quiet as she seems. There is a great deal of fun and gaiety in her makeup. Activities: Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Circus 1, 2, Athletic Nights 2, 3, Mem- ber of Commercial Club 3, Track Meets 1, 2, Usher at Graduation 2. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC MICHAEL GALLELLA Little, but mighty, “Mike” Gallella is with the leaders in scholastic honors, and his abili- ty as a basketball player is un- questionable . Activities: Basketball 2, 3, Circus 1, 2, Soccer 2, Traffic Squad 3. DONALD GARDNER “Don” is one of our more softly spoken fellows. He has many friends who believe him a fellow worth knowing. Activities: Dramatic Cluls 3. FRED GROSS “Good things come in small packages” is aptly applied to this little fellow. “Bushy” is a fine athlete and certainly de- serves credit for his sportsman- ship. We wish him a future worth talking about. Activities: Baseball 1 , 2, 3, Ice Hockey 1, 2. ELEANOR GRUNDBERG We explain “Elbe’s” success by the saying, “The secret of happiness is not in doing what cne likes, but in liking what one has to do.” Activities: Traffic. Squad 1, 2, 3, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Patriotic Services 1, 2, Winner of MacDonald Medal 3, Circus Committee FRANK GEREMONTE “Jerry” is a bright spot in any and all classrooms. His waggishness is a delightful as- set at all occasions. May you always stay on top, “Jerry”. Activities: Football 1, Circus 1, 2, Athletic Nights 1. Class Officer 2, 3, Manager of Tee Hockey 3, Socials 1, 2, 3, Mock Trial 1. Senior Hop Commit- tee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2. LOUIS GOETZ “Louie” is an amiable chap who takes things as they come. “Lcuie” has taken part in school activities and is well lik- ed by both boys and girls. Activities: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Circus 1, Traffic Squad 1, 2. DOROTHY HILL “Dot” is known not only for her happy-go-lucky nature but also for her musical talent and ability as an artist. Good work, keep pushing, Dot! Activities: Athletic Nights 2, Minstrel Show Activities 2, Pin Committee 3, Senior Hop Committee 3, Tag Com- mittee 2. VIRGINIA HOLDEN “Ginny” has the personality which makes her outstanding. We believe that it will carry her along to success. Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Circus 1, 2, Traffic Squad 2, 3, Authentic Staff 1, Dramatic Club 3, Honor Roll 1, 3, A. A. Collec- tor 1, A. A. Officer 3, Athletic Nights 1, 2, 3, Marshal at Graduation 2, Min- strel, Show Activities 2, Track Meets 1, A. A. Committee 3, Circus Committee 1, 2, Graduation Committee 3, Ring Committee 2, Tag Committee 1, 2, 3. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 9 RUTH HOWARD Ruth is the girl who takes everything very seriously. We wish her the best of luck with her music. Activities: Dramatic Club 2, 2, Minstrel show Activities 2, Circus Com mittee 2, A. A. Show 3: a prize winner in the Peace Essay Contest 2. CLIFFORD HUPPER “Cliff’s” pet saying is, “It’s unconstitutional.” This boy has a. money making future in tne mink business, and we all wish him luck. THOMAS HURLEY " Tom,” the golden voiced tenor with the cheerful smile that is always present, has dis- tinguished himself on the ath- letic field. “Tom” is indeed a pleasing companion. Activities: Baseball 1, 2, 3, Soccer 2, Usher at Graduation 2. JOHN JANIGIAN John is the boy MacDonald medal winner of the senior class. We are proud of the success he has brought the 12B division. Activities: Basketball 1, 2, Circus 1, 2, Soccer 1, 2, 3, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Patriotic Services 2, Win ner of Mac- Donald Medal 3, A. A. Collector 2, Christmas Play 3. PAUL JUNKINS It took a lot of courage and spirit to play football following an appendicitis operation. A boy with that courage is sure to be a success in life. Good luck, Paul. Activities: Football 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, Athletic Nights 3. MARY KEATING For Mary’s personality we have naught but the greatest admiration. She expects to start nursing training next year. The best that life can offer is cur sincere wish for Mary. Activities: Basketball 2, 3, Field Hockey 1. 2, 3, Year Book Staff 3, Dramatic Club 3, A. A. Activities 3, A. A. Collector 3, Athletic Nights 2, Cheer l eader 2, 3, Minstrel Show Activities 2, Member of Glee Club 3, Socials 1, 2, 3, Track Meets 1, 2, Usher at Gradua tion 2, A. A. Committee 3, Graduation Committee 3, Senior Hop Committee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2, Tag Com mittee 2, 3. RICHARD LAMB Although Richard has been the recipient of many practical jokes, he has accepted them all more or less gracefully. An ex- cellent prognostication of future success, Richard! Activities: Circus 1, 2, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Patriotic Services 1, Ath- letic Nights 2, 3, Minstrel Show Ac- tivities 2, Circus Committee 2, Senior Hop Committee 3. IOLA LANE Iola is 12G’s favorite girl. Her work in the gymnasium of S. H. S. is worth many compli- ments. Iola wishes to continue her dancing and we are all en- couraging her. Good luck, Iola. Activities: Basketball 3, A. A. Activ- ities 3, Athletic Nights 3. 10 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC DONALD LAWSON “Don” has an argumentative disposition. We wish he and Mr. Thibodeau could get togeth- er and agree on the history of the United States. Activities: Circus 1, 2, Orchestra 1, Authentic Staff 3, Patriotic Services 1, A. A. Activities 1, 2, A. A. Collector 1, 2, Member of Glee Club 1, Circus Com mittee 2, Senior Hop Committee 3. VERA LEEMAN Vera, one of our most popular senior girls, has made a decided impression on us with her will- ingness and ability to co-oper- ate. She has done remarkable dramatic work in the past and we wish her speedy success. Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3, Field Hockey 2, 3, Circus 1, Year Book Staff 3, Honor Roll I, 2, A. A. Activities 1, 2, 3, Athletic Nights 1, 2, 3, Minstrel Show Activities 2, Socials 3, 2, 3, Ush- er at Graduation 2, Senior Hop Com mittee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2, Tag Committee 2. MARION LIRAKIS Marion is always the class “pal” for she has a constant smile on her face for everyone. With her personality she is sure to succeed. Activities: Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Circus 1, 2, Member of Commercial Club 3, Track Meets 1, 2. GORDON LISTER Gordon is a serious looking student whose subtle humor makes him a pleasing compan- ion. He’s always punctual and has many friends. Gordon doesn’t talk very much - at least not at school. Activities: Circus 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3. WALTER LOGAN Walter is a boy liked by ev- ery member of the class. We leave with him heartiest wishes for a prosperous future. Activities: Football 3, Football Man- ager 3, Circus 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Patriotic Services 2, Circus Committee 1, 2, Radio Broad- casts 3. Ralph Macdonald “Mac,” 12G’s gift to the far- ceurs, has a smile for everybody and a joke for anyone who will listen. Bon voyage, “Mac”. Activities: Baseball 1, Ice Hockey 1, 2, 3, Football I, A. A. Activities 3, Ath- letic Nights 1, Socials 2, 3, Usher at Graduation 2. JULIA MAHONEY Julia is a newcomer to our class this year. Her frank manner has made her a decided favorite with all. She is friend- ly and courteous at all times and her quick wit saves many difficult situations. Activities: Member of Commercial Club 3. BENJAMIN MAXWELL “Ben” is a genial chap who accepts life’s situations as they come and then makes them over to suit his demands. This ability, we are sure, will carry “Ben” towards the direction of future prosperity. Activities: Baseball 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Cross Country 1, Year Book Staff 3. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 11 DOROTHY MAY “Dottie” is one of our fun- loving, lively girls. Wherever a laugh may be heard, she’s al- most sure to be connected with it. Activities: Field Hockey 2, Circus 1, 2, Traffic Squad 3, Dramatic Club 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Class Officers 3, Manager Field Hockey, Minstrel Show Acti ities 3, Circus Committee 1, 2, Tag Committee 3. CLIFTON McCALEB “Cliff” has made many friends among his classmates. He has a pleasing smile and wit without equal. His ability as a business man has been shown us to pleasing advantage dur- ing these past years. As much success in the future as in the past, “Cliff”. Activities: Baseball 2, 3, Ice Hock- ey 2, 3, Football 2, 3, Manager 3, Cir- cus 2, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, A. A. Collector 2, Athletic Nights 3, A. A. Committee 2, Gradua- tion Committee 3, Usher at Graduation. RONALD MCKINNON “Ronnie” has a deceiving manner. Although he has a quiet appearance his intimate friends will assure you that this is not so. “Ronnie’s” athletic ability has been a decided ad- vantage to S. H. S. Activities: Baseball 1, 2, 3, Ice Hockey 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Cap- tain 3, Circus 2, A. A. Officer 3, Ath- letic Nights 3, A. A. Committee 3. LOUISE MCLAUGHLIN Louise, though quiet, makes her presence in the classroom felt. Good luck, Louise. Activities: Member of Commercial Club 3. BENJAMIN MOODY “Ben” has a personality which his fellow students great- ly admire. He has aspirations toward West Point. We’re all for you, Ben. Activities: Baseball 1, 2, Circus 1, 2, A. A. Collector 3, A. A. Officer 3, Cir- cus Committee 2, Ring Committee 2. RUSSELL MORRISON Russell, one of the bright spots in our class, has shown his ability in numerous ways. With his broad smile and kind disposition he is welcome any- where. Activities: Manager of Cross Country 3, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Patriotic Services 1, 2, A. A. Collector 3, A. A. Committee 3. ANNA MURRAY Anna is not as sophisticated as she appears to be. Her danc- ing is one of her greatest as- sets. Activities: Circus 1, 2, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Dramatic Club 3, Athletic Nights 2, 3, Cheer Leader 2, 3, Officer of Commercial Club 3, Member of Commercial Club 3, Track Meets 1, 2, Usher at Graduation 2, Graduation Committee 3, Junioi Prom Committee 2, Tag Comittee 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3. HAROLD NELSON “Nels” proved his importance to Coach Elerin during the bas- ketball season. " Nels” has many fine characteristics and we wish him success in the fu- ture. Good luck, “Nels”. Activities: Basketball 2, 3, Circus 2, Soccer 2, 3, Dramatic Club 2, Athletic Nights 2. 12 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC JOHN O’NEIL “Spike” is one of the best-lik- ed boys in the class of ’36. He is outstanding; for his poetry and acting. We know he will succeed in whatever he under- takes in the future. Activities: Baseball 1, 2, Basketball 3, Cross Country 1, 2, Circus 1, 2, Soccer 3, Traffic Squad 2, 3, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Athletic Nights 2, 3, Class Officer 1, 3, Minstrel Show Activities 2, Senior Hop Commit- tee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2. DONALD ORR “Danny” has an unusual type of humor, yet cne we all enjoy. On the athletic field, “Danny” put all joking aside and, despite his diminutiveness, won his place on the teams. Activities: Baseball 2, 3, Tee Hockey 1, 2, 3. ROBERT PATTEN “Bob” is a friendly fellow with a keen appreciation of the humorous. “Bob” has kept se- cret his plans for the future but may he prove successful in whatever he undertakes. Activities : Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Honor Roll 1, 3, Patriotic Services 1, A. A. Collector 2, Track Meets 1, Cir- cus Committee 2, Graduation Commit- tee 3. ALBERT PIGON “Al” is a fun loving boy. He is well known for his tousled hair and his ear to ear grin. We hope you go to the top, Al. Activities: Football 1, 2, 3, Year Bock Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Patriot- ic Services 1, Class Officer 2, Socials 1, Usher at Graduation 2, Circus Com- mittee 2. FLORENCE ORSILLO Florence was an outstanding player on the field hockey team. She will be well remembered for her genial disposition and sincerity. Activities: Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Cap- tain of Field Hockey 3, Member of Commercial Club 3, Track Meets 1, 2, Circus Committee 2. NATALIE PATTEN “Nat” is one of our quiet and ambitious girls. She knows that the secret of success lies in study, steadiness, and pa- tience. Activities: Authentic Staff 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Graduation Committee 3. JOSEPH PINCIARO “Jce” is a worker. He has always been quiet but wisdom seldom flaunts its abilities. May ycur pleasant disposition re- main always with you, Joe. GEORGE POALELLA George is a very likable fel- low who has made a fine show- ing of his athletic prowess. May he always show the same fine sportsmanship that he has shown on the team. Activities: Baseball 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain of Basketball 3, Soccer 1. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 13 ETHEL POWERS “Eth” is a small, fun-loving individual who will probably be the first of the class of ’38 to enter the field of matrimony. Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3. Field Hockey 1, 2, Circus 2, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Minstrel Show Activities 2, Member of Commer- cial Club 3, Usher at Graduation 2, Junior Prom Committee 2, Winner of Medals in M. S. P. C. A. Contest 1, 2, 3. MYRNA ROBINSON Myrna is 12G’s “old faithful”. Knowing her loyalty and good nature we can vouch for her success as an interior decorator. Activities: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. ELLEN QUINCY Ellen has the pep and vigor which carries her along. We hope that she will have the suc- cess that she deserves. Activities: Field Hockey 2, 3, Cir- cus 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Athletic Nights 3, Minstrel Show 2, Socials 3, Usher at Graduation 2, Junior Prom Committee 2, Tag Committee 3. PHYLLIS ROBINSON “Phyl,” who is very quiet, hasn’t participated in the usual rush of a senior girl’s life, but those that are intimately ac- quainted with her see her as a very likeable companion. Good luck, Phyllis. WARREN REED Warren Leslie, as he wishes to be called, is the boy who solves the most difficult prob- lems just for relaxation. With his keen mind and his never ending enthusiasm we feel that he will be holding high honors in the scientific world at some future time. Activities: Soccer 1, Operetta 1, Pa triotic Services 1, Minstrel Show 2, Mock Trial 1. VIOLET REID Violet has never made much noise. She has the ability to remain calm and to overcome obstacles, traits we all admire. Activities: Honor Roll 3. THOMAS ROTHWELL “Tom,” by all earmarks, will seme day be another Stephen Douglas. Already “Tom” has displayed remarkable virtues in the field of oratory. With his ready reference to practical- ly every subject he has made himself a place in the 12C2 his- tory class. ROMEO ROTONDI Romeo is another of 12GP’s contributions to the athletic field. He has a distinct sense of humor which is a decided trait in 12GP. Activities: Ice Hockey 1, 2, 3, Foot- ball 1, 2. 14 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC JAMES RUSH " Jimmie’s” profound whimsi- cal notations are the source of many pleasant moments for all including the instructors of our class. This no doubt will be a worthy attribute to his pros- perity in the future. Activities: Baseball 1, lee Hockey 1, Cross Country 1, Circus 1, 2, Track Meet 1, Circus Committee ' 1. HARRIET RUSSELL “Cis” is one of the most popu- lar girls in 12B. She is the spark plug of the class. She has done much to add cheer to our classroom. Best wishes, “Cis”. Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Circus 1, 2, Year Bonk Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Dramatic Club 3, A. A. Activities 3, Minstrel Show Activities 3, Officer of Commercial Club 3, Minstrel Show 3, Commercial Club 3, Track Meets 1, 2, Usher at Graduation 2, Graduation Committee 3, Senior Hop Committee 3, Junior Prom Committee 2. ROBERT SAUNDERS “Red” is our authority on un- usual words. He apparently likes study and really surprises us with his knowledge. Activities: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Captain of Cross Country 3, Honor Roll 1, Track Meet 1. PHILIP SAVELO “Phil” is another member of the Savelo family who has suc- ceeded in the field of athletics. Here’s to you, “Phil”. Activities: Baseball 1, 2, 3, Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Circus 1 , 2 . GRANT SCHUMANN Grant has proved himself to be a congenial, dependable, good-humored fellow. There is no need of our wishing you suc- cess, Grant; you’ll get it. Activities: Circus 1, Orchestra 1, Dramatic Club 3, A. A. Collector 1, Athletic Nights 1, Cheer Leader 2, 3, Minstrel Show Activities 2, Prize Speaking Contests 3, Usher at Gradua- tion 2, Senior Hop Committee 3. HELEN SHERIDAN Helen is our music virtuoso. With her talents in both music and writing she should carry herself far into the world. Activities: Orchestra 1, 2, Operetta 1, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Member of Glee Club 1, Prize Speaking Contest 3. SAM SMITH Sam, our class Sampson, has been our chief executive this year and has made a grand suc- cess out of his office. We hope and feel that he can and will continue to do this in all his undertakings. Activities: Baseball 1, 3, Football 1, 2, Soccer 1, 3, Minstrel Show Activities 2, Usher at Graduation 2, Circus Com- mittee 1, 2, Class Officer 3. DOROTHY SPEAR “Dot,” one of the best girl athletes in our class, has been outstanding in most sports. She is one of the liveliest mem- bers of our class, and more than once has been the life of the party. “Dot” is well liked and should be; she has companion- ableness, ability, and person- ality. Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Circus 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Year Book Staff 3, Dramatic Club 1, Patriotic Services 1, 2, Athletic Nights 3, Track Meets 1, Circus Com- mittee 1. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 15 BARBARA STANLEY “Barb” is the “Ecco” of 12B. She is very active in social functions, and is sure to suc- ceed in whatever is undertaken by her. Best wishes, “Barb”. Activities: Basketball 1, 2, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Circus 1, 2, Year Book Staff 3, Authentic Staff 3, Athletic Nights 1, 2, 3, Commercial Club 3, So- cials 1, 2, 3, Usher at Graduation 2, Junior Prom Committee 2. MARCIA STEVENS Marcia has a ready smile for one and all. 12G feels fortu- nate in having the opportunity to know her. Her vivid per- sonality and loyal nature are sure to help her make friends wherever she goes. Activities: Honor Roll 1. CHRISTINA STINSON A conscientious student is “Chris”, the silent member of 12C2. She is rather bashfui but always willing to go out of her way to help others. Activities: Honor Roll 1. HAZEL STONE Hazel is a girl who enjoys history and can always answer the unexpected questions for you. For Hazel, we hope the best of everything. Activities: Basketball 1, Field Hock- ey 1, Honor Roll 1, 3, Graduation Com- mittee 3. JESSIE SYLVESTER “Jay” is the girl of the class who has aspirations in oratory. We’ll all be listening for you in the near future, “Jay”. Activities: Basketball 1, 2, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Circus 2, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Patriotic Services 1, Min- strel Show Activities, Prize Speak- ing Contests 3, Circus 2, Tag Com mittee 3. HARRIET TIDD “Babe,” our tiny Authentic Editor, has an unlimited literary ability. This together with her rather fine sense of humor will mean much in her future. Activities: Authentic Staff 3, Honor Roll 1. GRACE THOMAS “Gracie” hasn’t been with us very long but despite this she will leave many friends behind her. Activities: Dramatic Club 3. CARL TOLMAN “Bud” is ever able to argue himself out of a difficult posi- tion. He quickly makes friends with fellow students and always has a smile and good word for everyone. Loads of luck, “Bud”. Activities: Football 1, 2, 3, Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, Year Book Staff 3, Usher at Graduation 2. 16 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC HOWARD TRUESDALE “Howie” or “Tootie,” as you wish, is a credit to our class for his athletic talents gained him the star goalie position on the Greater Boston Interscholastic Ice Hockey Team. He has also captained our successful base- ball team this year. Here’s to you, “Howie”. Activities: Captain of Baseball 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Ice Hockey 2, 3, Soc- cer 3. VIRGINIA VACCA “Ginny” always keeps the 12B in suspense wondering just what she will do next. She has many friends in school. Best wishes for your success. Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Circus 1, 2, Officer of Commercial Club 3, Member of tile Commercial Club 3, A. A. Show. ALEXANDER WALLACE “Alex” is a lover of animals. He possesses a fine sense of humor. Good luck, “Alex”. GEORGE WATKINS George, though quiet and un- assuming, can be depended up- on as a sincere classmate and friend. Activities: Baseball 2, Football 2. JOSEPH WAIN WRIGHT “Joe” is a jolly member of 12B. He is sure to be a success in whatever he undertakes. Activities: Football 1, 3, Athletic Nights 2, 3, Minstrel Show Activities 2. Activities: A. A. Activities 3. LLOYD WILSON Lloyd never wastes his time on useless things. When not studying, he is working. He will always be remembered for his bright nature. ROSE MADISON Although somewhat timid, Rose is invariably high in her studies. Underlying her de- mure manner is a delightful personality which we feel sure will win her happiness. Activities: Field Hockey 2, Traffic Squad 1, 2, 3, Authentic Staff 2, 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Class Officer 2, King Committee 2, Circus 1, 2, A. A. Officer 3, Editor of Junior Roll Call 2, Officer of Commercial Club 3, Mem her of Commercial Club 3. MELVIN WYMAN “Mel’s” ambition lies in the aeronautical field. We wish him “high” success. Personally speaking, “Mel,” we think that one should talk with the throat and not the feet. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 17 ROBERT CASEY “Bob” is a congenial fellow who accepts all puns with the proper spirit. This is a quality that can be made into some- thing very desirable. Good luck in the future, “Bob”. HAROLD PICKENS “Pick” left us the last two months of school, but he will be back to graduate. We shall al- ways remember “Pick” for his active participation on the grid- iron. Farewell, “Pick”. Activities: Football 1, 2, 3, Circus 1 , 2 . JOSEPHINE SOUTHALL “Jo” never takes life or its problems too seriously. We hope that she will continue to see life through these rose col- ored glasses. Activities: Circus 1, 2, Soccer 1, 2, Minstrel Show Activities 2, Officer of Commercial Club 3, Member of Com- mercial Club 3, Track Meets 1, 2. frrir® : ■%-R ®| in v tvy a If ! j f ' A | I v i j-fv - j l N r’ r r j r j Jv J -a ilFFTEm ‘ 1 J? HJ 5 AUTHENTIC YEAR BOOK STAFF Back Row (left to right) — John O’Neil, Robert Patten, Bryce Blanchard, Carl Tolman, Donald Lawson, Albert Pigon. Third Row Barbara Stanley, Harriett Russell, Marion Donaghey, Alfreda Davidson, Vera Leeman, Priscilla Booth, Anna Murray, Rita Doherty. Second Row — Dorothy Spear, Ethel Powers, Dorothy Starr, Margaret Emanuel, Marion Lister, Mary Keating, Eleanor Grundberg. Front Row — Clifton McCaleb, Natalie Patten, Gordon Lister, Harriett Tidd, John Janigian, Helen Sheridan, Russell Morrison. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC COMMERCIAL CLUB Back Row (left to right) - Lillian Flannigan, Josephine Southall, Catherine Doherty, Frances Larkin, Elizabeth Callahan. Middle Row — Alfreda Davidson, Ethel Powers, Louise McLaughlin, Virginia Vacca, Marion Lirakis, Florence Orsillo, Tena Fama. Front Row Miss Smith, Advisor; Harriett Russell, Linda DiCicco, Anna Murray, Barbara Stanley, Margaret Emanuel, Marion Donaghey. TRAFFIC SQUAD Back Row (left to right) — John O’Neil, Frank Isabelle, Paul Doorly, Americo Eramo, William Gile. Middle Row — Ben Hur Bagdikian, Eleanor McLaughlin, Marion Coles, Virginia Holden, Michael Gallella. Front Row - — Florence Monson, Marion Lister, Helen Scully, Mr. Thibodeau, Faculty Advisor; Anne Corcoran, Eleanor Grundberg, Dorothy May. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 19 CHEERING SQUAD Back Row (left to right) - Grant Schumann, Russell Andrews. Front Row - Anne Corcoran, Helen Scully, Dorothy Starr, Mary Keating. Anna Murray. A. A. EXECUTIVE BOARD Left to right — Ben Moody, Treasurer; Virginia Holden, Secretary; Mr. Nadeau, Faculty Manager of Athletics; Mary Keating. Vice President; Ronald McKinnon, President. 20 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC Left to right — Chester Cleveland, co-manager; Dana Wandless, William Dowd, David Dewhurst, Clifton McCaleb, Howard Truesdale, Clifford Thompson, Ronald McKinnon, Captain George Downes, Lawrence Hurley, Donald Orr, Americo Eramo, Arthur Donaghey, Robert Gray, Dean Morrison, Coach Howard Gordon, Joseph Tole, and Co-Manager Frank Geremonte. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 21 AOToetmc PUBLISHED STONEHAM BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE HIGH SCHOOL, STONEHAM, MASS. VOLUME 53 JUNE 1936 NUMBER 3 EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief HARRIETT TIDD Assistant Editors NATALIE PATTEN Literary Editors HELEN SHERIDAN JOHN JANIGAN GORDON LISTER Advertising Manager Exchange Editor Business Manager ROBERT PATTEN DONALD LAWSON JOHN DIAMOND Asst. Advertising Manager Alumni Editor Assf. Business Manager ROBERT ESTES ELEANOR GRUNDBERG JOHN LANDRY ANNA MURRAY ETHEL POWERS Humor-Gossip Athletic Editors Art Editors Poetry Editor ALBERT PIGON ROBERT BROWN Circulation Manager CLIFTON McCALEB JOHN O’NEIL BRYCE BLANCHARD WINTHROP FAGAN ’36 Junior High Editor EMMA CASWELL Class Editors PRISCILLA BOOTH ’37 MARION LISTER ’38 BARBARA STANLEY Clerical Committee HARRIETT RUSSELL ALFREDA DAVIDSON MARION DONAGHEY MARGARET EMANUEL (Hnntpnts Graduation Honors 24 President’s Address 26 Class History 26 Class Prophecy 28 Prophecy of the Prophet 32 Last Will and Testament 34 Dramatic Club 34 Traffic Squad 34 Class Statistics 36 Fencing 38 Hockey 38 Football 40 Cross Country 40 Field Hockey 40 Baseball 40 Basketball 42 Senior Hop 42 Junior High 42 Poetry 44 22 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 3tt ilummmtt LUCILLE SABIA Class of 1937 jRrmmbrattrr When gentle spring had called the birds to sing, When swaying trees had reached to kiss the sky. When flowers rose to peep at passers-by, Our school-mate’s spirit soared upon the wing. Now as we see her standing by the gate. With open arms and eyes so soft and kind, A flood o f things consoles our saddened mind — She will return ; there is no need to wait. We hear her whisper from a wistful shade, In scarlet leaves when fall is on the wing, In breasts of birds when they behold the spring. In cricket’s chirp that echoes in the glade. She brightens our horizon, bids us on. She leads us through the shadows to the Dawn ! THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 23 SECRETARIAL TRAINING Young women, to succeed in business, should have specialized secretarial training, Fisher School offers high school graduates thorough one and two- year courses in stenographic and secretarial practice, with cultural subjects and special work in English. 33d successful year. Convenient location, pleasant building and surroundings in Winter Hill section of Somerville. Placement service, including placement from our downtown Boston School. Ask for catalog. Also business courses for young men and women at Fisher Business College, 30 Franklin Street, Boston. FISHER SCHOOL WINTER HILL, SOMERVILLE SECRETARIAL FOR GIRLS TELEPHONE SOMERSET 1800 Compliments of CHAPMAN ' S OLD KIBBY GINGER ALE Telephone 0480 86 Spring Street Stoneham Compliments of JAMES L. GUARDO, M.D. Compliments of ORVIS H. SAXBY Attorney-at-Law Jamal Machineless Permanent Wave $6.50 CARLA ' S BEAUTY SHOPPE Zotos Licensed Beautician 17 Gould Street Telephone 0075-W BALDWIN ' S LUNCH A Good Place to Eat A La Carte Menu Joseph J. Baldwin, Prop. Next Door to Deferrari’s Fruit Store Giftwares Stationery E. W. SCHAEFER Newspapers Magazines Compliments of R. A. NEWCOMB Contractor and Builder Compliments of CHARLES W. EVANS 24 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC GRADUATION HONORS THE MacDONALD MEDALS For Scholarship, Character, and Good Influence in the school: JOHN B. JANIGIAN Class Historian ELEANOR M. GRUNDBERG ANNE CORCORAN Honor Group (B average or higher for four years): WINSLOW W. BLANCHARD JOSEPH BRUCE JOHN J. O’NEIL ROSE R. MADISON ANNE KATHERINE CORCORAN DOROTHY LORING MAY MICHAEL JOSEPH GALLELLA ELEANOR MARIE GRUNDBERG VIRGINIA ADELAIDE HOLDEN JOHN B. JANIGIAN NATALIE PATTEN ROBERT BROWN PATTEN MYRNA LORRAINE ROBINSON HAZEL LILLIAN STONE HARRIETT F. TIDD Class Prophecy CLIFTON McCALEB Prophecy of the Prophet MICHAEL GALLELLA Class Will JOHN O’NEIL and VERA LEEMAN The following awards and prizes will be announced at the graduation exercises: (Space is provided here so that names of winners may be written in) Washington-Franklin History 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 CLIFTON McCALEB. Chairman GEORGE BOWSER HAZEL STONE NATALIE PATTEN ROBERT PATTEN VIRGINIA HOLDEN ANNA MURRAY MARY KEATING HARRIETT RUSSELL ROBERT COVIN SAMUEL SMITH, ex-officio THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 25 STONEHAM DISTRICT BULK PLANT AND OFFICE 28 Pine Street at Railroad Station Stoneham 0494 “Heil Leads by a Mile” GREATER MALDEN BULK PLANT AND OFFICE 838 Eastern Avenue near Broadway Malden 6870 BURNING OILS, INC. Authorized Dealer Heil Oil Burners, Heil Oil Boilers and Heil Oil Furnaces Authorized Distributor Pacific Oils TERMS to Suit Your In- come on approved F. H. A. 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Ask Us for Further Information, Illustrated Literature and a Heil Demonstration 26 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC PRESIDENT’S ADDRESS Parents, Teachers, and Friends: It is indeed a great pleasure for me to welcome you in behalf of the Class of 1936 to our graduation exercises. Your presence here adds to the signifi- cance of the occasion. From year to year you have watched and helped us develop. We hope that you saw in us a growth of our faculties that will enable us to be of service to mankind. We realize that a few words can in no way describe the gratitude we feel for you, our friends. To our faculty, we can only say that we hope our lives from now on will serve as proof of the char- acter and manliness taught us by you. Your com- bined efforts and patience will aid us in becoming better men and women. To our parents whose sacrifice and ambitions have been great but unseen by others, no words or thoughts can equal them. Through our deeds alone may the day come when we shall repay in part that which you have given us in full. The years of our student days in Stoneham High School will always be those of joyous remembrances and happy friendships. As we go out into the world it is with cheerful courage that we greet the unseen. Courage is the important thing. All goes if courage goes. Johnson says, " Unless a man has that virtue lie has no security for preserving any other.” There will be many times in our lives when cour- age only will enable us to overcome the obstacles that confront us. Much easier would it be to follow the exploits of the people than blaze a new trail to a higher stan- dard. Our elders gave us the post war problems, unemployment, social unrest, economic depression and political disorder, as an inheritance. Great courage will be necessary to free this country from such evils. There are teeming years lying ahead of this graduating class if we but help to fill them with glorious deeds. The sternest crisis always brings forth the great- est courage. To us, classmates, is hurled the chal- lenge of making America a better place in which to live. We shall not fail that challenge. With these incompetent but sincere words of ap- preciation and hope, we welcome you to our gradua- tion exercises. Samuel Smith. CLASS HISTORY Wings! Who has not desired them? Who has not dreamed of this eventful day when we would receive our insignia and realize our soaring ambi- tions? We are now licensed pilots ready for our first solo flights. Using our training ship, the " Spirit of 1936,” as a model, we have spent four years in study and practical experience preparing for our journey upward. Now with our newly acquired wings we are ready to take off, but first let us try to review some of those happy hours that we have spent in our beloved plane. With pilot, John Diamond; co-pilot, Anne Corco- ran; stewardess, Dorothy May; and chief mechanic, George Downes, as a crew, we took off for our first short flight. Mrs. Barnes, Miss Collins, Miss Fitz- gerald, and Mr. Miller were the watchful instructors who showed us the mechanism of the “Spirit of 1936”. Anna Murray took us on our first practice flight in our social career. After a two months’ rest the “Spirit of 1936” started once more, in September 1933, for another trial flight. Pilot John Diamond was again at the controls assisted by co-pilot, John O’Neil; steward, William Burns; and chief mechanic, George Downes. For this trip, Miss Garland, Miss Smith, Miss Wright, and Mrs. Milton were our ever watchful guides. This was a banner year for us, for now we were allowed to participate in varsity sports. We were represented on every athletic squad. Florence Or- sillo brought home the honors for field hockey, while Ronald McKinnon was our outstanding repre- sentative on the varsity football team. Our social life during this flight covered a great circle of events. First, with Anne Corcoran at the controls, we held our second successful social. We equaled the record of our lofty upper-classmen when our talented classmates helped present the never-to- be-forgotten " Mock Trial” and the first annual Ath- letic Association Circus. These were new ventures for us, but we came through with flying colors, thus earning our promotion as Juniors for the coming year. After a summer of much needed rest, the sturdy “Spirit of 1936” took off once more for an uncharted flight over the hills and valleys of the Junior year. Pilot John Diamond still kept the controls in hand with co-pilot, Albert Pigon; stewardess, Rose Madi- son; chief mechanic, George Downes; and chairman of the Social Committee, Frank Geremonte. Our ship was steadied this year by Miss Spinney, Miss Johnson, Miss Eastman, and Mr. Reed. Once again the “Spirit of 1936” sent many out- standing representatives to the athletic teams. Our real social debut was made when, with John O’Neil at the controls, we presented our first formal dance — the Junior Prom. This was both a social THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 27 Compliments of DR. HENRY E. LEAVITT Osteopath LET ' S FOLLOW THE CROWD TO the STONEHAM SPA where you get the best of everything 385 Main Street Stoneham READ WHITE MEN’S FORMAL CLOTHES RENTED FOR ALL OCCASIONS 1 1 1 Summer Street, Boston Woolworth Building, Providence, R. I. The people of this country spend over $10,000, 000,000 a year on amusement. During the summer months Uncle Sam ' s For- est Service crews have been fighting an average of 28 fires a day. FEARER’S For Good SHOES and HOSIERY 419 Main Street Stoneham W. W. FISKE CO. Coal, Oil and Coke Telephone 0264 42 Pleasant Street Stoneham The printed English bible was 400 years old on October 4, 1935. During the 1934 drought the government bought 8,279,000 head of cattle and 3,608,700 sheep. Compliments of DR. R. M. SHUKLE Compliments of MYRON P. PEFFERS Compliments of AL HOLMAN Socony Service Station Main and South Streets Stoneham ROSA TODD Teacher of Dancing Tap, Acrobatic, Toe, Ballet 567 Main Street Telephone 0306-J Compliments of STILES SONS MANUFACTURERS OF QUALITY CANDIES 28 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC and financial success, which proved our ability to pilot our own ship. This year our ever willing class contributed to the success of the Athletic Association in its various activities — the Theatre Night, the Minstrel Show, and the Circus. The class decided to purchase our class rings this year instead of in our Senior year and elected Rose Madison as chairman of the ring committee. The Junior Marshals at graduation were Virginia Holden and John Diamond. The head ushers were Anna Murray and Samuel Smith. Because we had had a long, hard flight, we were more than ready to rest when June 1935 came around. In September we were prepared to take off on our last flight together. Pilot, Samuel Smith; co-pilot, John O’Neil; stew- ardess, Dorothy May; chief mechanic, George Downes; and chairman of the social committee, Frank Geremonte, started the “Spirit of 1936” with a perfect take-off. Our helpful instructors were Mrs. Coy, Mr. Hoyt, Mr. Davis, and Mr. Thibodeau. This year we became editors of the “Authentic” and chose Harriett Tidd, editor-in-chief; Natalie Patten and John Janigian, assistant editors. The Athletic Association was also directed by the Senior Class. We elected as officers: President, Ronald McKinnon; Vice President, Mary Keating; Treasurer, Benjamin Moody; and Secretary, Rose Madison, whose duties were later taken over by Vir- ginia Holden. This year the glory of our athletic teams was widely known. The football team was captained by Ronald McKinnon; the field hockey team by Flor- ence Orsillo; the cross country team by Robert Saunders; the championship hockey team by George Downes, and the baseball team by Howard Trues- dale. The Seniors lent their support to the Athletic As- sociation in its three outstanding activities this year — the Musical Revue, the Football Dance, and the Victory Dance. With John O’Neil as chairman, the Senior Hop reached an altitude far above our highest expecta- tions. The Senior Banquet was held at the Andover Country Club with Clifton McCaleb as our genial toastmaster. So our four years of preliminary training have been completed and now we are ready to try our wings in solo flights. " And on we fly A gleam of sunlight round us prophesying Our soaring strength. Across the ripening field We rise, and lift above the wood — on — on — until We flash beyond the hill — And we are gone.” Anne Corcoran. CLASS PROPHECY The other day I was listening to a radio program called “Buck Rogers in the Twenty-fifth Century” and during this program it occurred to me that an excellent prophecy of the Class of 1936 might be ob- tained from the authors of that broadcast. With that in mind I immediately cut the top off six packages of Little Willie Cornflakes and sent them, al ong with my request for a prophecy of the class, to the Cornflake Manufacturers. A few days later I received the following: In the year 1946, with Albert Pigon, George Poa- lella, Robert Cutter, William Burns and Allen Bek- kenhuis, the only grads who had stayed in the town of Stoneham, I went on a long bus ride. The pur- pose of this ride was to locate all of our schoolmates of the Class of ’36. After leaving Stoneham, our first stop was made in Boston so that we might attend the Teachers’ Convention to see if we could recognize any of our colleagues as prominent professors or teachers, those people who go to school but never get out. With the aid of the list of names and the program we discovered that the chairman of the convention was none other than Mr. James Rush who had rush- ed to the top of his profession. Scattered some- where among the convention, according to our list, were Ethel Powers, a geologist (one who studies about Cliffs), Natalie Patten, Phyllis Robinson, and Dorothy Hill, a calm, sedate grade school teacher, from West Overshoez. At that time she was writ- ing home to her husband, Winslow Blanchard, who was, according to her, a honey. Upon leaving the convention we were met by a Mr. Chester Cleveland, another of our classmates, who was now selling gilt edged bonds with a guar- anteed 18% interest. He had just had this new batch of bonds printed at the city’s leading estab- lishment owned by Russell Morrison and Robert Patten who worked their way up from The Inde- pendent. Later on that day we went to the Schubert Thea- tre to witness a new play. Here, too, we located a few more of our classmates, for the play was writ- ten by none other than John O’Neil and dedicated to his wife. It was called “It Might Rain; But It Looks All Haley”. The leading roles were taken by Barbara Stanley, who would rather have played at Keith’s, and Bryce Blanchard, who also starred in “Lady Cowles”. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 29 EVERYBODY READS THE STONEHAM PRESS BECAUSE IT IS AN OUTSTANDING NEWSPAPER AND ONE OF STONEHAM’S BEST ASSETS THE STONEHAM PRESS Telephone 0642 21 Central Street, Stoneham ARCHIE G. WILLS Stoneham Headquarters for Armstrong’s Linoleums and Rugs, Congoleum, Nairn Linoleums and Rugs, Leonard Electric Refrigerators, Zenith and Atwater Kent Radios Free Service Prompt Delivery Compliments of STONEHAM MOTOR COMPANY Sales — FORD V-8 — Service 45 Franklin Street Telephone 0490 MARCH BROTHERS RANGE AND FUEL OILS Telephones Malden 7298 Home Phone Stoneham 0932- J CURTAIN AND NOVELTY SHOP Florence Helen Hunt 378 Main Street Opposite 5 and 10 HELENS BEAUTY SHOPPE Specializing in PERMANENT WAVING Frederick’s and New Ray Machineless Method 485 Main Street Telephone 0260 Little David — Mother, what is a fictitious char- acter ? Mother — One that is made up, my darling. Little David — Then you are a fictitious char- acter, aren’t you? There are only 71,000 dentists in the United States. Crabshaw — I see where a Western woman is able to shoot a coin right out of her husband’s fingers. Dingus — Well, isn’t that the limit? They’re bound to get it one way or another, aren’t they? There are more than 4,000,000 lepers in the world today. Compliments of STONEHAM TRUST COMPANY YOUR COMMUNITY BANK Harry R. Dockam, Pres. 377 MAIN STREET TELEPHONE 0105 30 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC Again the bus was under way and this time head- ed toward New York. Just before entering the hilly section of this country, we stopped at a filling sta- tion owned and operated by “Mac” McKinnon who always was a good hand at spreading oil. A short distance down the highway a huge sign on Dougherty’s Dog Cart advised the motoring pub- lic that an excellent job of rug beating was done at this establishment. Through a little questioning it was found that Howard Truesdale and Rita Dougherty had taken the great plunge, and that Howie’s home run swing was now put to work beat- ing rugs. Still the truth lies in the statement made by an old rooter of the Stoneham team, “Even Mc- Kinnon could hit a rug — maybe”. The next day the omnibus pulled into New York City. Our attention was immediately called to a rather large man dressed in a brown checkered suit like those used in the gay ’90’s, with a dark brown derby, and sky-blue-pink stockings. Upon a closer scrutiny we remembered the face as that one be- longing to Samuel E. Smith. Sam, a promoter of wrestling and boxing, asked us to come to Joe Bruce’s gym as his guests. This seemed to be a new line for Sam since in his high school days he used to be a promoter of good cheer and fun. Among the various artists were Charles Campbell, the well- known wrestler; John McPartland, a city detective, who was in the gym nursing a pair of flat feet, and Harold Nelson, world’s middle-weight boxer. Ralph MacDonald, the ward boss, and his right hand man, Frank Geremonte, were in looking for a couple of bodyguards for use during the coming election. It looked as if trouble would start between Mayor Donald Lawson and his henchmen, Joseph Wainwright and Robert Casey. Ralph told us that we would undoubtedly find quite a few of our fellow grads of ’36 at the Madi- son Square Garden Circus, so we left immediately for the show. At the box office tickets were obtained from Lloyd Wilson who had graduated from the paper business to the pasteboard business. Inside were Ted Arnold, the strong man, going through his rou- tine; Joe Pinciaro, the man on the flying trapeze; Harold Pickens, with all the ferocious animals cap- tured by himself in the wilds of East Woburn; bare- back rider number one, Miss Iola Lane, and last but not least, the ring master, Carl Tolman. The peanut concession for the Garden was owned by Anne Corcoran. Getting money out of peanuts was nothing for Anne, who could get money out of Ben Moody. Mr. Moody was cutting beef steaks at the meat market owned by Paul Junkins, who al- ways was a rather meaty fellow. At the hotel where we stayed that evening every- thing was perfect for a comfortable night’s rest. This comfort was designed by General Manager George Downes, a master at the art of sleep. At the hotel was a girl for whom great things were ex- pected back in high school days because she was al- ways making things up — Marcia Stevens. She was now making up the beds. In the morning paper was an advertisement en- couraging anybody who had the money and was crazy enough to want to lose it, to send five dollars to Alexander Wallace, Inc., for racing tips. There were several attractions that the party might have gone to on that particular day. A race between an auto and an airplane was scheduled. Melvin Wyman, professional driver, was in the auto- mobile while Clifford Hupper was in the airplane. Nobody in the party would bet against Mel. Anoth- er attraction was the Radio City Theatre where we finally decided to go. On the stage, as members of the famous Radio City chorus, were Harriet Russell, Virginia Holden, Ellen Quincy, and Vera Leeman. Featured on the screen was a musical production directed by Harold Grant Schumann. The music was arranged by Ben Maxwell. The singing was ably handled by Miss Linda DiCicco while the acting was well done by Anna Murray and Louis Goetz. From the theatre the party went to the city’s largest department store to do some shopping. The store, under the direction of John Janigian, was crowded to capacity for there was a gigantic sale which had been well advertised by Publicity Manag- er Robert Covin and Artist Robert Brown. The ladies’ section was presenting a unique fash- ion show. Among the models were Erma Eldridge, Lillian Flannigan, Dorothy May and Ruth Howard. All of the gowns shown on that afternoon were de- signed by Rose Madison and Catherine Dougherty. At this time, in the store, Mr. Janigian’s secre- tary, Miss Marion Donahue, was giving Fred Gross, the store detective, a bawling out because he let someone get out of the store with a large Morris chair. Some detective! We left the store and went back ,to our hotel where, with the newspaper as a medium, we found that the musical members of our class, Helen Sheri- dan and Stuart Craigie were featured artists at Carnegie Hall, while Dorothy Spear and Gordon Lis- ter were members of a prominent orchestra. The next day the bus continued on its trip to Washington where we found that all the people in that city are not engaged in political work. One of the first persons we met was Anthony Antetomaso, the old baseball fan, who now was manager of the Senators. He said that Phil Savelo was doing great work on his ball club. After a little chat with Tony we started for the THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 31 Compliments of DR. RALPH F. BAXTER Dentist Chase Building Stoneham SMART GRADUATION APPAREL MORSE CLOTHING BOSTONIAN SHOES TRIPLETOE HOSIERY ARROW SHIRTS MALLORY HATS FLANNEL TROUSERS CHASE FINNEGAN “Quality — Fair Prices” 17 Central Street Telephone 0111 STONEHAM COAL COMPANY All Rail Coal Charcoal, Wood and Coke Telephone 0185 Office and Yards 52 Montvale Avenue J. HERBERT REYNOLDS Plumbing and Heating Agent for Timken Silent Automatic Oil Burners •445 Main Street Telephone 1196 Cashew — Does your boy find his school prob- lems hard? Pecan — Oh, no. The problems are easy enough, but his answers are too original to suit the teacher. Some 900,000,000 barrels of oil are drawn from the earth in the United States yearly. Lissen — Ain’t people funny? Hurja — Yes. If you tell a man that there are 270,678,934,341 stars in the universe he’ll believe you — but if a sign says " Fresh Paint” that same man has to make a personal investigation. The people of this country make nearly 25,000,000,000 telephone calls a year. Compliments of DR. A. L. TAURO R. F. ANDERSON Member of Institute of Radio Service Men Radio Service T elephone 0 1 1 8- W 120 Summer Street Stoneham Telephone 1041-M MARBLE STREET STORE E. G. Lirakis, Prop. Groceries and Cigars S. S .Pierce Groceries 3 Marble Street Stoneham The New Method Laundry “Star Bundle” 20 pounds for $2.00 NEW METHOD LAUNDRY CO. OF STONEHAM 20 Gould Street Telephone 0407 32 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC government offices to see if we could find more faces which would bring back memories. At the outer offices we noticed Myrna Robinson, Josephine Southall, Grace Thomas, and George Watkins, all busily working trying to combine three or four let- ters of the alphabet in order to create new jobs. We wandered into the office of Marguerite Brown, secretary to Senator David Dewhurst, and later into the office of Senator Winthrop Fagan who was dic- tating to his secretary, Alfreda Davidson. Win told us that he had recently had dinner in the home of John Carr and his wife, Margaret Emanuel, and also that Representative Eleanor Grundberg, who had concentrated on the study of law, was very suc- cessful. In the office, Marion Lirakis, Tena Fama, Virginia Vacca, and Louise McLaughlin were among the working force. There was little else to be seen in Washington so we left bright and early the next morning for Chi- cago, where the Democratic Convention was being held. Here we found some of our politically mind- ed classmates. Sitting in the front row, a delegate from Missouri, was Honorable George Bowser who had saved his talk during his high school days in order to be a successor to Huey Long. Hon. Robert Dillon, who found time from his work as one of the leading scientists in a Boston company headed by Warren Reed, was talking to his talented secretary, Thomas Rothwell. At the time that the party en- tered the convention, Chairman Thomas Hurley was yelling, “Shall we vote?” “No.” “Shall we — ,” etc. Outside the party bumped into the chairman of the Board of Commerce, Mr. Richard Lamb, who was running around trying to get everything in shipshape order for the delegates. According to Richard, John Diamond was one of the valued hog callers at the Chicago stockyards. Having heard that some of our friends were on the staff of a neighboring hospital we went to the institution and sure enough, we found Mary Keating, who always did claim that she could take care of anybody her own size. She told us that quite a few girls from the alma mater were nurses in one hos- pital or another. She knew that Irene Allen, Dor- othy Bingham, Virginia Dugan, Christina Stinson, Hazel Stone, and Violet Reid had all ta ken up the profession. Robert Saunders and Harriet Tidd had made the grade as doctors. That seemed funny be- cause these two people never used to cut up in school. Deciding that we had found about as many of the graduates of the Class of ’36 as we could, we started for home. We had not gone very far when we were held up considerably by a flat tire which we were obliged to have fixed at the R. A. Bell Tire and Rub- ber Shop. After that mishap we went along without any un- necessary stops until Sunday morning when we came upon a model village in a remote part of Con- necticut. We stopped at the small, country type church and listened to a sermon by the minister, Donald Gardner. In the conversation which took place following the services we learned that the whole village had been modeled by one designer, Jessie Sylvester ; that the construction end of it had been carried out by Carpenters Anderson and Baert while the landscaping was done by the Rotondi Con- tracting Co., with the aid of the Orsillo Nurseries. That afternoon we again left for home which we reached safely in a few hours. We hoped that each of our classmates would stay as strong and healthy, with the aid of Little Willie Cornflakes, as they were when we last saw them. Clifton McCaleb. PROPHECY OF THE PROPHET After my eventful graduation from Stoneham High School, I found it difficult to secure employ- ment but finally succeeded in getting work on a steamship line which sent me to the remote corners of the earth. At last, after nearly a quarter of a century of interesting vagabonding, with no great financial return, I found myself back in my native town of Stoneham. As I walked along the spotless pavements trying to renew old acquaintances, I was amazed at the many developments which had taken place. Stone- ham, now a city, had become a highly successful financial center. Its huge buildings enchanted me. The building which fascinated me most was the mil- lion dollar high school which had finally been built through the endeavors of the citizens of Stoneham. What could be the cause of such a highly com- mendable progress? I could not seem to find an appropriate solution. Pensively, I walked along un- til this large sign arrested my attention: “Stoneham Transcontinental Bus System, the line that estab- lished prosperity in Stoneham by blazing a trail across the continent, will make a special tour to the sunny land of California. This tour will be free of charge to all members of the S. H. S., Class of 1936. A special bus will leave today at 2.30 P. M.” I glanced at my watch and noted that it was 1.45. I still had forty-five minutes to spare, so I strode over to the bus terminal and was nonchalantly in- specting the bus that was especially decorated for the occasion when a deep masculine voice boomed, “Kindly extradite your person from this private property.” Somewhat startled, I turned around to face a man loudly dressed in a bright red chauffeur’s uni- THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 33 Compliments of COLONIAL ESSO STATION Corner Main and Middle Streets Stoneham STONEHAM PHARMACY F. Bracciotti, Ph.G., Reg. Phar. The Prescription Store of Personal Service Free Delivery — Service — Telephone 0548 Compliments of LEO THE BARBER Good Haircut 50c 13 Franklin Street Stoneham W. H. COLLINS Manufacturer of Toys and Wooden Novelties McKenna Block 271 Main Street Formerly at Main and Marble Sts. In spite of the zipper age the average man buttons and unbuttons more than 3,500,000 but- tons in an ordinary lifetime. Nearly two-thirds of all school child accidents occur outside school hours and oil school prop- erty. There is enough salt in the oceans to form a pyramid 300 miles at the base and 250 miles in height. The United States Coast Guard is 146 years old, having started as the “revenue cutter ser- vice” in 1790. FRANKLIN STREET GARAGE Albert F. Lane, Prop. Garage Service, Repairs and Auto Supplies Pontiac Authorized Sales and Service 41 Franklin Street Telephone 0994 Quality Flowers GAY THE FLORIST Telephone 0217 45 Spring Street Stoneham Compliments of DR. W. S. COY Chase Building Compliments of BEN MARSACK EL WOOD B. ELLIOTT REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Wills Building, Stoneham 0261 — - Phones — 0388 “LIST YOUR PROPERTY WITH US” S. H. S. ’25 Compliments of G. LAMBERT ROSCOE Teacher of Pianoforte and Organ THE MIDDLESEX DRUG COMPANY “The Prescription Drug Store ” Elbert R. and Elizabeth G. Boyd Registered Pharmacists " Where Friends Meet Friends” Central Square Stoneham 34 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC form, who came up muttering something. Then, as we faced each other, there was an immediate recognition. “Why, Cliff McCaleb, you old clown, what’s the idea of coming to a class reunion in a bus driver’s uniform?” I inquired. “What do you mean?” retorted Cliff, “I’m driving that bus.” Michael Gallella. LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1936 We, the Class of 1936, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and thirty-six, being in full and complete possession of our faculties of mind and body, do hereby declare and proclaim this document to be our last will and testament in the following manner: Item I — In appreciation of the many things Mr. Watson has done for the Class of 1936 we withdraw from our treasury the necessary money to enable him to purchase a stream-line, super de luxe Ford, to take the place of the " faithful Chevy” he has been driving. Item II — We, the Class of 1936, wish to leave our extra point and a half for some faithful, aspiring graduate of next year’s class. Item III — To the General Course pupils of next year we leave a recently constructed theatre where they can produce each play that they will study. Item IV — To the General Practical Course pupils of the year 1937 we pass on a few of the very use- ful qualities that the class of 1936 possesses, name- ly, ambition, intelligence and initiative. Item V — To the 1937 College Course we give all our old textbooks, notebooks, and test papers so that their studies will be made easier for them. Item VI — For the Business Course pupils we are placing individual filing cases in Room 18. This will eliminate the necessity of their carrying little boxes around with them. Item VII — The Class of 1936 wishes to donate the necessary funds for the building of a good-sized gymnasium which the girls may use at any time for their sports and gym work. In witness whereof we hereby set our hands and seal, this fifth day of June in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and thirty-six. Class of 1936. Witnesses: Fannie M. Spinney. Earle T. Thibodeau. Ruth G. Finn. DRAMATIC CLUB Under the capable advisorship of Miss Luella Dunning, the Dramatic Club has had a very success- ful year. Groups from the Club have broadcasted on the School and Radio Series over Station WNAC in Bos- ton four different times with added success. The Club has met monthly, holding a business meeting which was followed by a program. The various study groups in the Club have provided the programs for the year. Miss Alice King has been most kind to contribute her talent for two of the meetings. Miss Helen Collins entertained the Club in Feb- ruary, with a most helpful talk on the “Art of Make-Up”. MJss Luella Dunning has given two short talks on “Drama”. Mr. Herbert W. Lunn, production supervisor, WNAC, Boston, w as kind enough to speak to the Club on the “Advantages of Radio as a Vocation”, at the May meeting. This being the last meeting of the year, election of officers was held for the coming year. The following were elected: President, Ben Bagdikian. Vice-President, Dorothy Starr. Secretary, Alice Richardson. Treasurer, Everett Corthell. Librarian, Lillian Eldridge. THE TRAFFIC SQUAD The traffic squad began its season in September and has continued throughout the current school year. The work done has been very satisfactory and the squad has been complimented many times for its good work. Under the capable faculty management of Mr. Thibodeau the squad has improved greatly. During the recent year a few socials have been held by the members of the squad and all were a social success. A recent improvement was the addition of circles showing the traffic positions for the convenience of the members and student body. The Seniors leaving the squad this year are: El- eanor Grundberg, Anne Corcoran, Virginia Holden, Dorothy May, John O’Neil, Michael Gallella, and John Diamond. The other members of the squad this year are: Helen Scully, Ben Hur Bagdikian, Marion Coles, Americo Eramo, Paul Doorly, Frank Isabelle, Flor- ence Monson, and Eleanor McLaughlin. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 35 Let The VOGUE SHOPPE Be Your Hosiery Mart 364 Main Street Stoneham FRANK G. ELLIOTT INSURANCE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Compliments of R. F. BRESNALIAN D. M. D. Stoneham Theatre Building Compliments of DR. F. E. HARRIS LOUIS MILLER Modern Fine Quality Footwear For the Entire Family Reasonable Prices 346 Main Street Stoneham FELLSWAY PHARMACY E. A. Dearth, Reg. Pharm. Telephone 1008 497 Main Street Stoneham KENNEDY’S Under-Grad Shop Presents the season’s newest and most authentic clothes fash- ions for you high school men. FOR GRADUATION FOR CLASS DAY FOR DRESS KENNEDY’S Under-Grad Shop — 4th Floor Summer Hawley Streets Boston Your High School pin, % the size of the cut shown above, in oxidized silver 50c 36 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC CLASS STATISTICS Class Swede — Ernest Anderson Class Mussolini — Anthony Antetomaso Class Coach — Ted Arnold Class Blondie — William Baert Class Wit — Robert Bell Class Tough Guy— Bryce Blanchard Class Ballet Dancer — Winslow Blanchard Class Sir Galahad — George Bowser Class Cartoonist — Robert Brown Class Wrestler — Joseph Bruce Class Mercury — William Burns Class Nonchalant — John Carr Class Telephone Exchange — Charles Campbell Class Sleepy Hollow — Robert Casey Class Whiffle — Chester Cleveland Class Blue Blade — Edward Comer Class Spendthrift — Robert Covin Class Professor — Stuart Craigie Class Individualist — Robert Cutter Class Bachelor — David Dewhurst Class Wagon Wheels — John Diamond Class Socialist— Robert Dillon Class Magazine Man — Winthrop Fagan Class Basketball Star — Michael Gallella Class Model Student — Donald Gardner Class Jester — Frank Geremonte Class Bush — Freddie Gross Class Trapper — Clifford Hupper Class Most Studious — John Janigian Class Steamboat — Paul Junkins Class Dramatist — Richard Lamb Class Radical — Walter Logan Class Banker — Donald Lawson Class Caddie — Ben Maxwell Class Walter Winchell — Clifton McCaleb Class Crooner — Ralph MacDonald Class Caveman— John McPartland Class Most Popular Boy — John O’Neil Class Best Boy Dancer— Louis Goetz Class Most Athletic Boy — Ronald McKinnon Class Best Dressed Boy — George Downes Class Best Looking Boy — Thomas Hurley Class Janitor — Ben Moody Class Ladies’ Man — Russell Morrison Class Kitty — Harold Nelson Class Fred Astaire — Danny Orr Class Editor — Bob Patten Class Memory Expert — Harold Pickens Class Wild Man — Albert Pigon Class Eight Ball — Joe Pinciaro Class Sleeper — George Poalella Class Tutor — Warren Leslie Reed Class Politician — Tommy Rothwell Class Ash Man — Romeo Rotundi Class Cowboy— James Rush Class Carrot Top — Robert Saunders Class Linguist — Philip Savelo Class Soap Box Derby — Grant Schumann Class Tarzan — Sam Smith Class Beau Brummel — Carl Tolman Class G-Man— Howard Truesdale Class Hot-stepper— Joe Wainwright Class Brush — George Watkins Class Dimples— Lloyd Wilson Class Butter and Egg M;an — Melvin Wyman Class Most Popular Girl — Mary Keating Class Best Dressed Girl — Rita Doherty Class Best Girl Dancer — Anna Murray Class Most Athletic Girl — Florence Orsillo Class Best Looking Girl — Barbara Stanley Class Steady — Irene Allen Class Most Bashful Girl— Dot Bingham Class Book Worm — Marguerite Brown Class Man-hater — Anne Corcoran Class Pal — Alfreda Davidson Class Torch-singer — Linda DiCicco Class Flirt — Marion Donaghey Class Librarian — Virginia Dugan Class Co-ed — Irma Eldridge Class Petite — Margaret Emanuel Class Quietest Girl — Tena Fama Class Blondie — Lillian Flannigan Class Scholar — Eleanor Grundberg Class Hill-Billy — Dorothy Hill Class Bluffer — Virginia Holden Class Bride’s Blush — Ruth Howard Class Acrobatic Dancer — Iola Lane Class Fighter — Vera Leeman Class Best-Natured — Marion Lirakis Class Socialite — Dorothy May Class Most Demure — Louise McLaughlin Class Good Example — Natalie Patten Class Midget — Ethel Powers Class Indian — Ellen Quincy Class Frigidaire — Violet Reid Class Auntie — Myrna Robinson Class Smiles — Phyllis Robinson Class Baby-face — Harriet Russell Class Songstress — Helen Sheridan Class Humor — Josephine Southall Class Cave Woman — Dorothy Spear Class Best Sport — Marcia Stevens Class Melancholy — Christina Stinson Class Most Talkative — Jessie Sylvester Class Hopeful — Virginia Vacca Class Most Composed — Grace Thomas Class Most Studious — Hazel Stone THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 37 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 A.J. BOWERS CO. __ OPTICIANS 489 MAIN STREET TELEPHONE STONEHAM 0755 For an Appointment It Will Save You Time Compliments of DOCKAM’S STONEHAM AND BOSTON EXPRESS Harry R. Dockam, Prop. “What would I get,” inquired the man who had just insured his property against fire, “if this building should burn down tonight?” “I would say,” replied the insurance agent, “about ten years.” From five to seven p. m. have been found the most dangerous hours in auto traffic. Vaudeville Comedians lament: I cannot tell the old gags, Which used to stop the show, Because you hear them nightly Upon your radio. Twenty is called the “most dangerous age” for auto drivers. Compliments of HORACE E. BELLOWS Optometrist Theatre Building Telephone 0253-R CURTAINS, SHADES, AWNINGS and VENETIAN BLINDS ALLEN SHADE HOLDER CO. J. L. Montgomery, Prop. Phones Stoneham 1279-W or 0098-W 425 Main Street Stoneham Compliments of Compliments of MELLEY GRAIN COMPANY Corner Main and Winter Streets STONEHAM FRUIT COMPANY Telephone 0973 Central Square Stoneham 38 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC FENCING Fencing! How the very mention of that word stirs us! At once we think of pictures we’ve seen, tales we’ve heard and books we’ve read. Once again we see D’Artagnan and his friends fighting the soldiers of the Cardinal’s guard. We are trans- ported as if by a magic carpet to a time, centuries ago, when all men carried swords and used them on the slightest provocation. Then it was when real gallantry flourished as never before — or since. An insult or an offense then was settled on the spot. Now we take it to court and it is dragged out for years, until we have forgotten the main issue. The incomparable Cyrano de Bergerac was one who let no insult remain unsettled. He described himself as — “No figure of a man, But a soul clothed in shining armor, hung With deeds for decorations, twirling — thus — A bristling wit, and sv inging at my side Courage”. It was this fantastic and colorful character, this poet, philosopher, musician and swordsman who composed a ballad while fighting a duel. Surely you remember the way it starts — “Lightly I toss my hat away, Languidly over my arm let fall The cloak that covers my bright array — Then out swords, and to work withal.” Such a person could not exist today. Now we hear that one Paul Gallico, a newspaper man and something of a sportsman, who is recog- nized in many branches of sport, has worked him- self into a frenzy over fencing and is fervently pray- ing that the United States as a nation will take it up. Fencing, he claims, is one of the most exciting sports and one which furnishes terrific exercise. All well and good. Granted that it is great fun and does furnish “terrific, tiring exercise”. What of it? Who cares? Is this any reason for the American people to adopt it and cherish it as a best loved pastime ? Far from attracting us, such a recommendation is likely to prejudice us against fencing. As a rule, we are an amazingly lazy people (witness the huge crowds that attend baseball and football games com- pared with the number who play for the pleasure it affords them). The only reason that we would adopt fencing and popularize it would be because of the romantic angle in which it is viewed. We should see advertisements reading: “Become a Cyrano de Bergerac” or “Daring D’Artagnan Duell- ing Foils, $4.69 a pair”. But even looking at it in this light, it would only be a fad and would last at best for perhaps two years. Our ways of living would not tolerate such an antique sport. After a brief period, fencing would follow the trail made by miniature golf, flagpole sitters, and “The Music Goes Round and Round”. Stuart Craigie ' 36. HOCKEY For the first time in Stoneham High’s history, the Greater Boston Interscholastic Hockey League title has been reached. As the standing shows, Stone- ham won nine out of the ten scheduled games, and only lost one. The Spot Pond lads were two games and a half ahead of their nearest competitor. ’Tis quite a large margin as in other years the cham- pions have won by only one game or less. McKinnon, Thompson and Truesdale were chosen for the first team of the All Stars while Donald Orr was elected for a second team berth. All of these boys had a very large part in keeping the All Stars undefeated. Thompson made three goals and six assists. Orr made three goals and four assists, feted at a banquet by the Stoneham Teachers’ Club feted to a banquet by the Stoneham Teachers’ Club and also by the American Legion, Post 115. The Royal Rooters Club also did their share in congrat- ulating the heroes, by presenting the first team with gold rings, and silver rings to the squad members who did not play enough to gain their letter. The members of the team are: Dana Wandless, William Dowd, David Dewhurst, Clifton McCaleb, Howard Truesdale, Clifford Thompson, Ronald Mc- Kinnon, Captain George Downes, Lawrence Hurley, Donald Orr, Americo Eramo, Arthur Donaghey, Robert Gray, Dean Morrison, Joseph Tole and Co- Managers Chester Cleveland and Frank Geremonte. In conclusion let us remind you of the fact that Cliff Thompson has been elected next year’s captain and we all hope that under the capable guidance of Coach Howard Gordon, who deserves a good deal of credit for our championship team, he will lead as fine a team as Captain George Downes had this year. THE LEAGUE’S FINAL STANDING First Division W L T Pts. For Ag. Stoneham 9 1 0 18 32 15 Melrose 6 3 1 13 31 19 Arlington 6 3 1 13 30 19 Newton 4 5 1 9 21 26 W L T Second Division Pts. For Ag. Cambridge .... 6 4 0 12 38 21 Medford 2 6 2 6 25 32 Rindge 1 6 0 8 22 32 Belmont 0 9 1 1 16 51 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 39 IN A MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK all net profit is credited to its depositors. Deposit your savings in your “Home Town Bank’’ STONEHAM FIVE CENTS SAVINGS BANK “The Friendly Bank” 359 MAIN STREET Home of School Savings Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent BANK HOURS Daily, 8.30 A. M. to 2.30 P. M. ; Saturday, 8.30 A. M. to 12.00 M. Saturday Evenings, 6.30 to 8.00 P. M. ; Wednesday, 8.30 A. M. to 12.30 P. M. Compliments of Compliments of O. H. MARSTON CO. EVERETT BERRY Compliments of CHARLES W. MESSER Compliments of A. DEFERRARI SONS Established 1885 Compliments of The Warren Kay Vantine Studio, Inc. Specializing in High School and College Photography 160 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON, MASS. 40 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC The scores: Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham 3 — Rindge 0 2 — Melrose 1 4 — Cambridge Latin 2 5 — Belmont 1 3 — Newton 0 2 — Arlington 1 6— Medford 3 0 — Arlington 3 4 — Newton 2 3 — Melrose 2 Lewis, Robert Patten, David Morton, Harry Hug- gard, Charles Morrell, Richard Haradon, Ralph Stetson, Louis Goetz, and Alan Morton. The scores: Stoneham 27 — Woburn 32 Stoneham 52 — Wakefield 16 Stoneham 21 — Reading 44 Stoneham 32 — Beverly 24 Stoneham 29 — Woburn 26 Stoneham 37 — Melrose 21 Stoneham 23 — Reading 44 FOOTBALL FIELD HOCKEY With the return of practically a veteran team, “Doc” Gordon set his ambitions on the Middlesex league championship. But somehow the team did not click in its important games, but showed their mettle only against teams outside of the league. The games were all with tight scores. The highest points by which Stoneham lost was to Lexington who had the Stoneham boys at their mercy in the mud. The best games of the season were with Sau- gus and Winchester in which very few dull moments were realized. Amelio Minghella was chosen for the 1936 season’s captaincy. The team will lose eighteen members by gradua- tion. The scores: Stoneham 6— Barnstable 0 Stoneham 6 — Woburn 13 Stoneham 0 — Concord 6 Stoneham 6 — Belmont 0 Stoneham 13 — Saugus 14 Stoneham 12 — Maynard 13 Stoneham 13— Lexington 20 Stoneham 0 — Essex Aggies 0 Stoneham 6 — Winchester 6 Stoneham 12 — Alumni 6 Stoneham 19 — Reading 12 CROSS COUNTRY Under the able coaching of Mr. Davis, the S. H. S. harriers, led by Captain “Red” Saunders, turned in a commendable record with three wins and four defeats. Reading was greatly overcome twice by almost identical scores. Woburn split two meets with the Blue and White, both winning by a slight margin. The worst defeat was sustained at the hands of Wakefield. In the five team meet, Stone- ham came in last. Donald Shay was chosen captain of the 1936 season. The members of the Cross Country Squad this year are: Robert Saunders, Donald Shay, William Gilson, George Holden, Ben Hur Bagdikian, Robert Under the combination coaching of Miss Ruth Finn and Mrs. Vera Lawson, the field hockey team, captained by the capable Florence Orsillo, had a somewhat successful season. The team came through with one win, two ties and two defeats. With the previously demonstrated alertness and swiftness of the incoming team, the future prospects look very promising. This year’s greatest surprise was Lillian Flanni- gan who showed her ability to play any position excellently, saving many a score against her team. The members of the team who received letters this year are: Captain Florence Orsillo, Harriet Russell, Vera Leeman, Mary Keating, Ellen Quincy, Mar- garet Emanuel, Marion Lirakis, Virginia Vacca, Lillian Flannigan, Virginia Holden, Captain-elect Inez Jones, Jessie Sylvester, Evelyn McLaughlin, Anne Corcoran, Marguerite Brown, Dorothy Speare and Dorothy May, manager. The scores: Stoneham 0 — Wilmington 0 Stoneham 0 — Winchester 1 Stoneham 0 — Melrose 2 Stoneham 2 — Reading 0 Stoneham 1 — Woburn 1 BASEBALL Coach Howard “Doc” Gordon, veteran mentor, fashioned one of his best baseball teams this Spring with his charges finishing second in the Middlesex League. The local diamondeers got away to a poor start in the league, dropping the first three games but Captain Howie Truesdale and his mates came fast to win the next seven games to flank Lexington. Non-league competitors were treated harshly by the Gordonians. Medford, Cambridge Latin, Wake- field, Woburn and Saugus all fell before Truesdale and Company. Stoneham’s record is 14 wins and only 5 losses, a most creditable showing against strong opposition. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 41 Training for , [ ' ■ J s «l| f Y ouri Men ? mSm r and Women Burdett College 156 STUART STREET - BOSTON, MASS. Telephone Hancock 6300 Business Administration Accounting Executive Secretarial Shorthand and Typewriting Business, and Finishing Courses One and Two-Year Programs Previous commercial training not required for entrance. Leading col- leges represented in attendance. Students from different states. 58th year begins in September Write or Telephone for Day or Evening Catalog k ' Placement service free to graduates ' •1478 employment calls received and 914 posi- tions filled in 1935. STONEHAM DYE HOUSE Compliments of CLEANSING, DYEING, REPAIRING RUG CLEANING Telephone 1020 RAY BUCK 368 Main Street Stoneham “Daily Service to Your Home " Compliments of Compliments of M. A. ATHERTON JOSEPH H. KERRIGAN, M. D. Optometrist Compliments of THE STONEHAM THEATRE “Home of Good Photoplays " W. H. McLaughlin, Manager 42 THE STONEIIAM HIG H SCHOOL AUTHENTIC The members of the squad who are leaving this year are: Fred Gross, Sam Smith, Ronald McKin- non, Danny Orr, Captain Howard Truesdale, Phil Savelo, George Downes, George Poalella and Thomas Hurley. The members of the team who will return to better their high standing of this year are: Cliff Thompson, Larry Hurley, Eddie Fortini, Joseph Tole, William Truesdale, William Glendon and Wendall Thompson. The scores: 9 — Woburn 3 8 — Winchester 13 2 — Concord 3 8— Wakefield 4 2 — Lexington 4 Stoneham 16 — Reading 8 Stoneham 9 — Medford 7 9 — Maynard 0 5 — Cambridge Latin 4 Stoneham 16 — Belmont 4 Stoneham 14 — Saugus 3 Stoneham 5 — Winchester 4 Stoneham 13 — Cambridge Latin 19 Stoneham 5 — Concord 3 7 — Lexington 6 9 — Reading 5 1 — Maynard 12 Stoneham Stoneham Stone ham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham Stoneham 11 — Saugus 9 BASKETBALL In going down to defeat, in a torrid struggle with Lexington, by the score of 32-26, the High School basketball team lost a chance to tie for the cham- pionship of the Middlesex League. The loss drop- ped the team to second place in the League. Even though the team did not gain the championship, they did give one of the best showings made by a S. H. S. court aggregation in recent years. Captain George Paolella headed the following list of lettermen: Phil Savelo, Robert Covin, Harold Nelson, Sam Smith and John O’Neil, manager. The Scores Stoneham 33 — Melrose 18 Stoneham 28 — Woburn 37 Stoneham 17 — Winchester 25 Stoneham 25 — Belmont 13 Stoneham 32 — Reading 25 Stoneham 13 — Lexington 22 Stoneham 46 — Wakefield 35 Stoneham 40 — Belmont 22 Stoneham 14 — Woburn 26 Stoneham 21 — Winchester 18 Stoneham 32— Reading 22 Stoneham 26— Lexington 32 THE SENIOR HOP The annual Senior Hop was held in Armory Hall on February 25, 1936. The Grand March was led by Samuel Smith and Mary Keating, while John O’Neil and Elizabeth Pi- per were the Marshals. Howard Cutter and his orchestra provided music for the dancing. Chaperons of the affair included Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Watson, Miss Alice King, Mrs. Rose Coy, Miss Gertrude Johnson, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gordon. The Hop Committee, headed by Chairman John O’Neil, was as follows: Linda DiCicco, Alfreda Da- vidson, Robert Covin, Grant Schumann, Rita Do- herty, Dorothy Hill, Mary Keating, Vera Leeman, and Donald Lawson. JUNIOR HIGH NOTES Dances The first tea dance of the year was held Saturday, November 2nd, in the High School Gym given in the interests of the Parent-Teacher Association. Prizes were given to the winners of Spot and Elimination dances and refreshments were served. The sum of $10.00 was cleared after counting ex- penses which, was then given to Miss Franchere for expenses to help the needy. The Committee for the Tea Dance consisted of: William McLaughlin, Virginia Bates, Shirley Lane, Clarence Nelson, Janet McHale, Olive Boulter, Wil- liam Gile, Charles Price, William Meagher, Laurence Shantler, Barbara Monson and Mary Fallon. The annual social of the year was held January 23rd, with eighth and ninth grade pupils attending. To the winners of Spot and Elimination dances prizes were given. A Grand March was led by the President, Laur- ence Shanteler, and Jean Holden, with the rest fol- lowing in order. Refreshments were also served. The last dance of the year was held Thursday, May 7th, when seventh, eighth, and ninth grades at- tended. Prizes were given to the lucky winners of both Elimination and Spot Dances by Eleanor Judge. Refreshments were also served. The Social Committee this year consisted of Charles Price, chairman; William Meagher, John Judge, Henry Ferry, Jean Holden, Arlene Harris, THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 43 Your Design For Livinj should include the development and training of your talent in Music as A Satisfying , Creative Profession , or A Cultural , Stimulating Avocation Beginning Its 70th Year September 17, 1936 _ flew England Conservatory Director Wallace Goodrich OF MUSIC Dean of Faculty Frederick S. Converse Offers you : General or Specialized training in all departments of music, in one of the country’s oldest, widely-recognized musical institutions . . . Courses leading to Degrees or Diploma . . , Preparation for a professional career as a performer, soloist, teacher, or Public School music superivsor . . . Private in- struction in applied music or theoretical subjects . . , Evening school courses throughout the year . . . Summer School Practical experience . . . Valuable training for soloists in weekly student recit- als . . . Membership in student symphony orchestra of eighty-five players for advanced instrumental students . . . Radio broadcasting experience for ad- vanced students in weekly radio broadcasts . . . Band and Chorus of Student performers . . . Dramatic department giving Full-Season of Student presenta- tions. For Detailed, Illustrated Catalog and Applications write to FREDERICK S. CONVERSE, Dean NEW ENGLAND CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC HUNTINGTON AVENUE BOSTON, MASS. 44 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC Anna Sampson, Betty Potter, Charles Coe, and Shir- ley Lane. Football The Freshman football candidates for this year are as follows: “Bob” Bingham, “Red” Coe, J. Ger- ard, J. Ferry, G. Mahoney, B. Surrette, H. Gile, L. Shantler, W. McLaughlin, J. Tole, J. Mooradian, C. Parker, “Mike” Mustone, G. May, R. Lynn, “Al” Watkins, J. Judge, T. Asci, V. Nazarian and J. Russell. The Freshman played their first game October 11th, 1935, with Wakefield. The score was Wake- field 42, Stoneham 0. On October 19, the Sophomores beat the Fresh- man 19 to 0. The last game of this year’s season was played at Winchester, October 26th, but the Freshmen were again defeated. Baseball This year’s candidates for baseball in the Junior High, coached by Mr. Miller, are as follows: “Bob” Bingham, W. McLaughlin, J. Tole, J. Mooradian, L. Shanteler, A. Sweet, J. Girard, D. Surrett, B. Meehan, W. O’Toole, V. Nazarian, D. Messina, J. Savelo and “Red” Coe. There were only four games played this year. They were, two games with Wakefield, one game with the Sophomores of the High School, and one game with Winchester. CRUCIBLE OF LIFE Sitting alone — Darkness falling Like the shadow of death On the sweet face of life. Brooding, thinking, wondering What’s to be done In such a world Of jealousy and hate. I can’t go on I must go on, Not for me, But lives of others Dependent on me. Some love me, Some hate me, But I — I enjoy life. Robert Covin ’36. GROANERS He groaned because he had an ache. He had an “awful pain”. He groaned because the day was dark. He groaned because it rained. He groaned because the radio “Would make that blasted crash!” He groaned because he didn’t like The way they made his hash. He groaned when he got out of bed. He groaned all through the day. He groaned about his food and room. He groaned about his pay. I’ve known him now for two long years And never seen him smile, He hasn’t time to laugh at all He is groaning all the while. It doesn’t do Mm, any good And sure, his friends don’t gain From listening to his mumbling voice Which always does complain. So why be disagreeable? Why make yourself unkind? You may have every kind of friend If groaning’s left behind. Marcia Stevens ’36. BOOKS - A NUISANCE We’ve studied Eliot’s life and works, We’ve read some Shakespeare too. We’ve puzzled over Coleridge’s verse To make out " who was who”. We’ve studied Victor Hugo, And we’ve read “M. Perrichon,” Oh! We’ve had our school work all right Plus some “a la maison!” Shall I be glad when we complete Our course in ’36? Say! I’ll be the first one out of school And the last one back, I guess. Then I won’t have to read old books That were written long ago, I’ll keep away from them all right For with me, they are “no-go”. Marcia Stevens ' 36. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 45 STAMPS UNITED STATES MINT Scott No. Block Single 737 — 3c Mothers’ Day (Rotary) .20 .05 746— 7c National Park 32 .08 748 — 9c National Park 40 .10 749 — 10c National Park 44 .11 112 — 3c Connecticut 16 .04 773 — 3c San Diego 16 .04 774 — 3c Boulder Dam 16 .04 775 — 3c Michigan 16 .04 776— 3c Texas 16 .04 111 — 3c Rhode Island 16 .04 1400 — 16c Airmail Special 80 .22 Tipex pane .20 Philippines Commonwealth (5 values) .85 CANADA USED 51- lc ... .06 75- -lc 01 66- He ... .02 76- -2c 01 67- lc ... .02 77- -3c 01 68- 2c ... .02 82- -2c Map .... 07 69- 3c ... .02 83- -2c Map .... 07 70- 5c ... .08 84- -2c on 3c . 12 72- 8c 25 85- -2c on 3c . 10 Postage Extra Not at Home Call 0042 for Appointment FRANK E. PARKS 76 Summer Street Stoneham Warren R. — Never count your chickens before they are hatched. Mel W. — Yes. You are one of those fellows who would take the chief pleasure out of the poultry business. LIGGETT DRUG COMPANY, INC. A Registered Druggist Always in Attendance When you take a prescription to any one of our Stores to be filled, you may be sure that — — It will be prepared with the exact ingredients the doctor specifies. — It will be compounded quickly and efficiently ; — It will be moderately priced. Compliments of AL HOLMAN SOCONY SERVICE STATION Corner Main and South Streets, Stoneham Compliments of DR. THOMAS P. DEVLIN Compliments of T. A. PETTENGILL Ice cream is among the leaders as a heat pro- ducing food. Eighty-five out of every 100 farms in this country have no electricity of any kind. Goofus — Slim Tolliver is powerful lazy, ain’t he? Rufus — Yes, he is. He had a dentist yank out a perfectly good front tooth so he could spit without having to move his jaws. On eight out of every nine farms in the United States water is carried by hand. Established 1898 H. T. MELLETT Fine Upholstery Work Telephone 0026 134 Elm Street Stoneham Groceries Provisions John Fortini ELM STREET MARKET Telephones 0706-0872 90 Elm Street Stoneham 46 THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC dJfiz d. J2. dPatafi domjicuDj EXTENDS GREETINGS TO S. H. S. - 1936 E OR many years The Patch Company has advertised in The S. H. S. Authentic not alone for the value it may have in extending the sale of Patch Products. I E believe that experience in publishing such a school paper gives an opportunity for self-expression in literary effort and in business training that is of great value to the students. m ANY “Patchworkers”, including a number of executives of the company, received their early training in Stoneham High School. o F course, any use of Patch Products by friends of the school helps to support a local industry which has given steady employment to many Stoneham people since 1888. dftiz d. J2. dPatcfi domjianij STONEHAM, MASS. THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 47 Northeastern University DAY DIVISION COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Offers a broad program of college subjects serving as a foundation for the understanding of modern culture, social relations, and technical achieve- ment. The purpose of this program is to give the student a liberal and cul- tural education and a vocational competence which fits him to enter some specific type of useful employment. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Offers a college program with broad and thorough training in the prin- ciples of business with specialization in ACCOUNTING, BANKING AND FINANCE, or BUSINESS MANAGEMENT. Instruction is through mod- ern methods including lectures, solution of business problems, class discus- sions, professional talk by business executives, and motion pictures of manu- facturing processes. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Provides complete college programs in Engineering with professional courses in the fields of CIVIL, MECHANICAL, ELECTRICAL, CHEM- ICAL, INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING, and ENGINEERING ADMIN- ISTRATION. General engineering courses are pursued during the Fresh- man year; thus the student need not make a final decision as to the branch of Engineering in which he wishes to specialize until the beginning of the Sopho- more year. CO-OPERATIVE PLAN The Co-operative Plan, which is available to the students in all courses, provides for a combination of practical industrial experience with classroom instruction. Under this plan the student is able to earn a portion of his school expenses as well as to form business contacts which prove valuable in later years. DEGREES AWARDED Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science For catalog or further information write to NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY MILTON J. SCHLAGENHAUF, Director of Admissions BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 48 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 PURDY OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL CLASS OF 1935-1936 Special Discount Rates to all Students of Stoneham High School THE STONEHAM HIGH SCHOOL AUTHENTIC 49 THE STONEHAM INDEPENDENT George R. Barnstead Son, Publishers “Your Home Town Newspaper” PRINT I N G OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Printers of The Authentic 19 Central Street Telephone 0042


Suggestions in the Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) collection:

Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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