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lli""f illiil .,. """""llI"'f Mill "7fllIi 2441 41""llMMlIllEMIII1
Academy High School
ll"'f Nllil .. """"f'lIl"'1 1lIIll "ll t-+2-41""lI!'7WlIlIElIl
ll L dll' nl in xi
To read and censure this, our procluct, is your privilege. Do so, but
buy it first: the sale 'cloes best recommend the book. Spare not your juclg-
ment, but to prove it worthy of the effort, buy it. We have freely given
of our time ancl efforts, to produce for you this book, for if we hacl
boasted how little time and effort this has cost thinking too well of our
own works, you might well have asked, Patrons, "Do they think us uncle-
serving of a greater effort?" We think you worthy of the best ancl of our
best we have given you.
Humbly, then we, the class of 1924, present to you this, the fourth
volume of the Academe, which we hope may in your eyes excel all others:
knowing that it equalsthem in effort.
1ll""f ?llli..,"'"""'lll"": illlllt 'llli it-4+Hllllmllllwlllm
The Class of l924 dedicates this volume of the
WILLIAM E. DIMORIER
ln gratitude for the things that he has done for us both as a teacher and a
man, and to manifest our appreciation of the service he has rendered to
Academy High. We dedicate this volume, hoping that he may remain at
Academy for many more years to give his helpful service to those who
come after us.
lll"'ff illlil ...L """""lll""f iIIIII "ffIlli fi - ' S1- 1""!IlMIlIEMIIl1
William E. Dimorier
gf N '
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nw , lm., . WMnla'l n .um w llh, iiiiiia Mlllllmmlllkwllh
William E. CDimorier
It is a needless waste of time and effort to delve into the life of W. E. Dimorier, as
he has been in the Erie School system I8 years. We feel that there is no one who does
not know him. Those who are not acquainted with him in this field, we are sure, lcnow
him through the Stadium, and to him for his efforts in this project, we Academicians are
He is one whom we respect as a teacher, advisor and a man, the eveready adjustor
of our smallest troubles. He has been an outstanding man in all the different things he
has been in, a leader of men, highly interested in boys, in fact in all people of the
younger generation, and their betterment. We appreciate our good fortune in having
in our school such a man, as he is equalled and surpassed by only one other,
lIl""f JIHILQ. "H"""lll""Q illlkl "Wil ' -HH"IIIWWIHIMHI1 any nlllul II if
.NN jimi' bw w
:FEE ,S5'1'?"x-" ':!.:":m2'.:Z5x3K'TE:5'GV'!!I:h"" ': M-6:5-f5?'L::-in: nm,-',,, :'.
H . N- .- ,K ww -. .P -W :M W-f---1 Aw- -1 xx. ,
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1 1 ---' ,M '
lII"'ff !llIi1 ...A ' """"'III""I lllllll 'ffllli l21l14f""FIIIMNIEMHM1
Principal C. W. McNary
, I K
lll"'Tf !IHI .... 'H """Ill""f EIIIII 'IIIII .441441""!IIWMIIIwIII1
ACADEMY HIGH SCHOOL
, March 19, f924.
Mr Richard C. Parchall,
Editor in Chief of the Academe,
Academy High School,
My dear Dick:-
Just a line to wish you success with this
You are to be commended for the staff
with which you have to work. I am Sure the selec-
tion of such a fine group of students will guaran-
tee the success of the Academe this year, both
financially and from a literary point of view.
May I offer one suggestion and urge
seriously that it be followed. In years past the
Academe has been well edited and the business
affairs well carried through until the distribution
of the book was completed, after which all activity
on the part of the staff has usually ceased and it
has fallen upon the faculty to complete the busi-
ness and wind up the affairs of the publication.
May I urge upon you and your staff to so plan your
publicatian this year that this will not happen
With renewed wishes for a greater Academe
this year than we have had heretofore, I am,
Most heartily yours,
my lll"'ff Elllil ..., ' """"'lIl""Q hllllt "7f1lII 21141"UlIl"" .n1.QffIiin Hll 11f11l1""lllh
I, I WI lmnn,
my llll S
4lI"'f lllll.,,"""""llll": lllll 'lllll ---95-"l"lllllWmllllgllllm..
C. W. McNary
Susan A. Tanner
W. E. Dimorier
C. L. Arnold
G. Pearl Badger
J. M. Berst
Dana D. Darsie
Lynn M. Davis
Walter H. Detmeres
C. L. Drake
Beatrice H. Edmonds
Alice E, Ciaggin
Gertrude H. Caggin
Anna S. Hunt
Merrill B. Iams
Margretta C. Jones
George L. Kelly
Theo. D. Krum
Martha B. Mong
Melvin E. Morse
M. Frances Pinney
Carl C. Radder
Ruth E. Rider
Bertha F. Salchli
University of Chicago
National Normal University
University of Rochester
Allegheny and Oberlin
University of Indiana
University of Pittsburgh
Central High School
University of Michigan
Warren Business College
Penmanship and Com Arith
my ll S
llI""f !IIll1 ., """""lII"'f lllllln "lil 4-444f""lI!WW!lll ll:
Frances L. Albracht
Harriet B. 'Burgess
Harriet I. Carroll
Laura A. Cramp
Helga S. Hendrickson
Maude C. Sloan
Bertha M. Walter
Harry E. Anderson
Charles I-I. Derby
John F. Faber
Charles H. Kleiman
J. B. McGraw
John W. Thomas
Edwin C. Youngbluth
Ethel F. Giltner
Anna M. Schaper
C. Raymond Waha
Jennie B. Williams
Mary H. Binney
Olivia A. Hakel
Ida M. Salisbury
Teachers' Training School
Mitchell Designing School
Academy High School
Erie High School
1Il""f !lIlil .,, """""IlI"'f illlll "ffNlli 244i+lf""IIMMlIllWilla
h Y ...x
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A ., , ' --'
,.., ,,. ., " "V" "'f '--ff' A A Q '
John W. Thomas
uw: num: .,, 1 -H--'mlll""1 num vnu -mf'nv"'1....g:1q.. mu 1f:::::w'1um
Il""f Elllil .,. """""IH""f EIUII 'll 4411l41""llMM!!IlmlII1
JOHN W. THOMAS
Mr. Thomas is not as well known as some of our faculty members but nevertheless
he has been invaluable. He is our printing instructor and the beacon light which has
safely led the Academe to its moorings every year. We know it is to him that we owe a
flebt of profound thanks for the unlimited work he has done for us. Although many
times he has been compelled to work under difficult circumstances and hardships, yet he
has always been able to bring the Academe through to a successful publication.
He started with us in l92l and has been one of the most energetic members of our
faculty since that memorable time. We are fortunate in having Mr. Thomas as a mem-
ber of our faculty as his classes in printing are receiving the benefit of excellenfinstruc-
tion and an atmosphere of efficiency and good workmanship pregnant in his class room.
We take this means of expressing our appreciation of W. Thomas whom we feel
has been directly responsible for the success of all activities under his supervision.
Ili' ....,,+ 1IIl."""IIl' lllll W Nh "lIMMlllIlElIn
itor-in-Chief Business Manager
'ik ,,.v ll" r' I" "' ........ v' '-ul'
nI" nm.,ww-uri" , num 'Tenn 1. ,, ,mzuxv .....,....., mn --'. - I'-'um
Members of Ed o a and Bu n
1ll""f !l!IilQ..s"""""llI""f lllllln 'Ifillin fr411-4H"'lll'ZMIIIlElin
RICHARD C. PARSHALL .......... ........................................... ..........
ROSS WEBB ....................
BRADLEY EVANS ...........
...... ............. Athletic Editor
Asst. Athletic Editor
SAMUEL ROBERTS ..................,. ......................................................... ................ B u siness Manager
GEORGE HOF FENBERG I
WILLIAM REID 5
GUSTAVE RADOV .....................
J. W. THOMAS .......
Asst, Business Managers
. ................ FacuIty Advisor
wwf nn: ., 1 H-M-'alnP"i mm "f!uls
Q Q, X
1 J f Q MQQ1
Il W is
lI"'f III. ...L """""IIl""I III "III 444f11I"IIIMllIImIII
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Richard C. Parshall Kathryn Wheeler Nellie Donna Bennett Jackson Magenau
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
ames Robert Berry, Jr. Samuel Roberts Nellie Donna Bennett Jackson Mageriau
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
W I""ff mug .,, 1 -ml-mlfvfwi uma "ffm -:l Mf1nlr"' ..,..gr::... um ff1 fwunnu1
QM II""f III ..., ' """"'III"'f III 'IIII -IQQJJIIIIIWMIIIIMII
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
We entered Academy High School as Freshmen four years ago. Our class was the
first to start its course in Academy High School building.
During our first year we became successfully organized with competent executives.
Thus forming for ourselves a stable foundation and assuring the success of our activities
throughout our High School life.
We have been very well represented in all school activities since the beginning of
our career. During our Sophorome year we strengthened our representation on the
football team. After the Turkey Game had been won the Class of '24 gave the successful
dance at Academy. '
The Colgate Clee and Instrumental Club was brought to Academy by our Sophomore
Class and was put across in a manner whose memory has lingered in the minds of all who
As Juniors our members made an enviable record in all scholastic, social and athletic
Our fellows were represented not only in the football team but in the basketball,
track, swimming and tennis teams.
The Junior Girls basketball team held a highly commendable record and the girls
track team won the only girls' meet ever staged at Academy.
We are proud of our three dances and the junior Prom, all noticeable successes.
As Seniors we have attempted and successfully accomplished several activities
which have never before been contemplated by any class in this institution.
Our social season was started by an informal dance given after the first football
victory over Warren. This event was followed closely by several other football dances
sponsored by the Seniors all of which there was no regrets and to which many compli-
ments were given.
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We decided not to have a big Thanksgiving dance but waited and gave our New
Year's invitational dance at the Lawrence which was the biggest thing ever attempted by
this school or any part of it. The Allegheny Orchestra furnished the music which
helped to make the shining light of our social functions. N
Members of the Senior Class of '24 not only won the debate between Jamestown and
Academy but also, William Feickner from our class won the Burns Oratorical Contest.
with Winifred Nlong of '24 taking second. These members are highly commended on
The Girls' Swimming team of this year has been a great success and has given some
ver interestin meets which have "been lar el attended."
y g g y
The football team again are to receive the honor of being "Champg" our class has
had representatives on the highly honored football team since our initial year in High
Not only do we claim stars in football but also basketball, track, tennis, swimming.
chess and debating teams. All of whose honor cannot soon be forgotten.
The Senior Class play, "The Charm School," staged May I6 in the High School
auditorium was the theatrical hit of the year.
The second dance held at the Lawrence was during Easter week and was certainly
as good a success as the New Year's. We surely feel proud of our class for successfully
handling these two big events.
The Banquet held at South Shore lnn featured the closing of our Social Events and
every one was only too sorry to think that the same crowd would probably soon be
divided into its different walks of life.
The Commencement is being looked forward to and anticipated by all. We are all
more or less sorry to leave our school and realize we have here friends and acquaintances
never to be forgotten. The services rendered us by our esteemed faculty are highly ap-
preciated and their advice will remain with us ever.
We are all grateful to our Alma Mater and can never forget her and will all cherish
the days spent at Academy from l920 to l924,
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CATHERINE MARGARET ABEL
just watch her twinkle and you will know, why every-
body likes her so. Her ready wit and sweet disposition, have
won for her a place in the hearts of all who know her.
Wilber has won for himself an enviable position in the
field of fine arts. We hear also that he excels as the director
of a peppy orchestra.
CATHERINE MARIE ALTHOF
Catherine, that quiet maid, who works so industriously
that she has no worries on said card day. She will set a good
example for her future scholars, for we hear she is planning
to follow in the footsteps of G. H. Gaggin.
FOREST LUCIAN AMSDEN
Those who know Forest are always pleased by his win-
ning manners and the even tenor of his ways. ln the four
years he has been with us he has always distinguished
himself in the class room.
BERT MITC HEL ANDERSON
Wherever you find deep intrigue in club politics, you
will be sure to find Bert Anderson. ln the face of all opposi-
tion he has remained president of the Clio Club for four
terms. Bert likes Clubs, Latin and Gossip. There is a cer-
tain girl who calls him lmpia Fama.
DOROTHY EARLINE ATKINS
A girl of gentle, quiet grace, she helps the world to keep
its friendly place. "Dot and Jerry" fill are inseparable and
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HENRY CLYNE AUSTEN
The "Little Man" from I03. No trouble to find him in
a crowd, but very hard to forget oncenfound and known.
ln public Clyne seems shy of the women CPD Miracles
might happen-we'll wait.
ANNA BEATRICE BABO
One of "Beetle's" good points is getting here early.
With lightning speed she comes in at 7:50 A, M. she has
the sterling qualities of an earnest student and a kind friend.
Mildred is a living example of "still water running deep,"
It took us a long time to get acquainted but after breaking
down that barrier or reserve, we find that she is pure gold.
ln the Business world she will prove invaluable.
GLADYS CLAUDIA BAKER
One of our best all round students. Who does not
know Claudia with her willing helping hand and happy ways?
ELIZABETH LEDA BALDWIN
When we think of Leda, we will always see sunny hair
and deep blue eyes. She is a real, all-round, girl, so of
course we will think of her often.
,lean unlike most of us has an excess of credits. This
fact, to our regret, robbed us of a fine student for the last
semester and we have missed her sweet, quiet ways exceed-
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LOUISE MARIE BAUMAN
Marie's motto must be, friendliness to all. We consider
ourselves lucky to receive the benefit of her motto. Her
qualities are so pleasing that he shall not enumerate.
. BYRON ALFRED BAUR
"By" is one of our celebrities, holding an enviable
record in tennis and basketball. He holds the Junior Cham-
pinship of Northwestern Pennsylvania in tennis. For the
past two years "By" has made an excellent record in basket-
ballg he being high scorer. As he is a rather bashful fellow
it has been difficult to get acquainted with him, but those that
have made his acquaintance claim he is a real friend. "By"
claims he is a "misogynist," we hope not.
FRANCES ELAINE BEAUDRY
I-Iere's to the girl, the cleverest, the finest ever! You
can trust her with anything, so is it any wonder that she
knows all our secrets?
Our renowned artist, who produces for us the most use-
ful posters for our activities: along with portraits and nature
pictures. From his present activities we know he will be
known as time goes on.
Margaret is one of those girls who say little but who
are constantly causing a disturbance in a young man's heart
with their pleasant smiles. Her report card always gives ac-
counts of brilliant work in the class room.
DONNA NELLIE BENNETT
"The girl who came out of the West
She's not just the same as the rest!"
Her first day here resulted in a riot call. Since then
there have been many more. One of the prettiest, most sin-
cere and dearest girls ever imagined. A heart-breaker now,
for our peace of mind we hope not forever.
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Her lovely hair is auburn and the envy of her friends.
There must be many, then, who are envious. Dainty, pretty,
sincere, that is Alice. We ask, what is the attraction at
Central for Alice?
JOHN WARREN BENZE
As an athlete is not an outstanding character, but about
his head he has hair and within he possesses some very use-
ful gray matter. With this to back him he will make his
JAMES ROBERT BERRY
This dark haired fellow was the well known manager of
our Championship Football Team. It was largely through his
efforts that our team had such great success. One hardly
can explain so great a personage in so small a space. james
is piloting the Senior Class Ship through the storm. All
activities have benefitted by his presence and now he is
leaving us to acquire a greater field. May his name be writ-
ten in the book "Success"
MARIE ANTOINETTE BERST
Pretty, dark-haired, vivacious, que vaulez-vous desire
encore? Don't bother to translate, if its about Antionette
it must be nice.
lnteresting, attractive, always ready for anything. The
Clio Club is indeed fortunate to be her protege.
JAMES GEORGE BIEBEL
George can always be found taking his daily dozen on
the piano during home-room period and he sure ticlcles a
wicked ivory. George has become quite popular since he
brings his Ford Coupe to school every day. He is quite a
dancing enthusiast and has the girls at his feet.
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ERNEST CARL BLASS
Carl Blass, better known as "Steinmetz." Who in
Academy doesn't know this chap. Those who don't have
certainly missed one of the bright spots of Academy. After
you graduate from Massachusetts Tech, we expect great
things from you, Carl,
EVELYN JOSEPHINE BLOSS
We ask-"Oh what is so rare as a day in June." A
certain young man of our acquaintance answers the friend-
ship of Miss Evelyn Bloss. Her imperfections as a student
are as rare as the Day in June.
VIOLA MABEL BOEHM
Viola has a speaking voice low and musical like the in-
strument after which she is named, a priceless viola. Her
value can never be computed.
"Sweet and gentle, kind and true
ls it any wonder, we all like you?
Helen left us in the middle of the year and we surely
One of our new comers but one of our most talked of
fellows in Erie. He shone in the football footlights and was
on the All Erie Team at quarter. His record at Academy
was spectacular and deserves credit. We might add that his
favorite color is red. We feel that Academy has been hon-
ored by his presence. Johnnie-we wish you all possible
success in life.
MARGARET ELIZABETH BRANCH
Our future librarian and political agitator-ask Ross.
Some of us guilty ones trembled as Margaret approached for
our admitsl But Margaret, sympathetic and fine ever, will
perhaps U1 overlook us.
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The noisy live-wire of Academy. Always ready to
standup for her convictions. Florence is worthy of an active
It is our sincere wish that a "Faulkland" does not enter
your life and cause you trouble. Doesn't this remind you of
Miss Gertrude Caggin's English classes? She is quick and
serious but her eyes surely do sparkle.
One of the original Graces, ask anybody who knows
her-and who doesn't? A friend indeed and we sure ap-
preciate it fnuff sedl.
A pretty, witty, lassie,
Whose great big eyes of brown,
My goodness, laws 'o massy,
Makes all the boys fall down.
She is one of those girls that whenever she looks at a
fellow he immediately gets the hheebie jeebiesf' If you ever
look into those brown eyes of hers, you will have the same
feeling. We are fortunate in having her in our class this
year: we all enjoy her presence.
If you are ever in the hall between classes and hear a
funny noise you will know that it is "Windy" either talking
or laughing, and when it comes to her lessons she can excel
in them just as she does in talking. Irene is going to be a
teacher and we wish her all kinds of success at Normal next
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Ready for anything in the fun division seems his motto,
but way back in his head he has a serious thought or two
which he expounds on important occasions. He intends to
be a lawyer.
Lesley has lots of friends and is a good friend to all.
He is a faithful booster of Academy and sure can drive a
wicked "Chew" We wish you all kinds of success at Ohio
MARIE MARGARET CALABRESE
She has a smile which spreads sunshine all along the
way. We hear she is quite a geometry shark. All her teach-
ers and friends are fond of her-can you blame them? We
surely wish you every success in life.
You may not know him but if you are interested in
Mechanical Art you will find he's left his fingerprints on the
WINIFRED LOUISE CARLSON
lt's nice to have a brother with brains but it's still nicer
not to need his. Louise's marks are ample proof that she
uses her own. Her hobby is the Latin Club, and we wonder
what the club will do Without her. We envy all who claim
. VERNE CARLSON
All hail to our scholastic star. Verne has surprised us
all by his rapid advance in school and we are sure that he will
continue his brilliant success after he has graduated from
GERALDINE MARGARET CARPENTER
A health to this littl girl called "Jerry
With eyes of pretty blue,
A health to the girl whom "Bunny" will marry
A pal most kind and true.
AGNES CECELIA CARROL
Agnes is one of the short members of our class
But short she is she sure makes up in volume,
And is one of Demyis stars,
To have th last word seems her ambition.
He may be mighty quiet, X
But he gains a whole lot by it.
Al's right there with lessons
And a shiek at the Kearsarge dances.
"Quiet?" Well l have heard it said
That quietness is but a mask
Hiding deep a true friend,
A partner for each irlcsome task.
MORRIS CHARLES CONNORS
Morris is one of the best pals one can have. He is a
shark in his classes which mean success is to he his.
HELEN KATHERYN CONWAY
And what shall we say of Helen? That's easy. She is
the innocent CPD cause of many disturbances hy her witty
remarks, etc. Pretty and a good student, how can you be
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CASSIUS BERNARD COOK
Not very well known in athletics but it is rumored that
he is a good bookkeeper. We wonder if he will succeed Mr.
Arnold or Mr, Krum, maybe he will go farther.
ELIZABETH MEEHAN COOK
Elizabeth is one of our cheerful and jolly blondes. She
has won her way into the hearts of many by her ready smiles
and helping ways. Academy will certainly miss her pep and
vim. We are sure she will make a success of whatever she
Eva left school in February to take her place in the
business world. While here she certainly just ate up short-
hand. We hope 'that she is as well liked in her new position
as she was in school. Here's luck to her.
Marcia is one of our quiet lasses. We have not heard
much from her during her high school days but we are sure
she will glorify the name of Academy in her career.
CLARA MARTHA CULBERTSON
Clara is a very lovable, kind-hearted girl. Her quiet,
"Better be small and sure, than large and cast a
DOROTHY ELIZABETH DAVIES
Dear little girl with your heart of gold,
No wonder we all love you:
3 But we'll leave that for others to do.
modest ways have gained for her many friends. V.
Of your charm and your beauty, there's much could be told,
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CARMELA ROSE DE LAURA
Do you know Carmela? Well, maybe you don't, but
her closest friends will tell you that she is a real pal and
that you have certainly missed something if you have missed
LUCY GERTRUDE DE MARK
And the brightest little twinkle,
When a funny thing occurred,
And the lightest little tinkle
Of a laugh you ever heard.
IRENE DE NILE
lrene De Nile in all her style,
Has Cleopatra beat a mile:
When she becomes a private secretary
Let's hope she goes over big as life and twice as natural.
The life of Paul sure reminds us
We, who could make our lives sublime,
And by asking foolish questions
Take up recitation time.
He left us late last February, and we've missed him not
alone for this happy faculty but for his many other talents.
MARTHA GERALDINE DEVEREAUX
Those big curls are quite enough to catch anyone's eye
and one KP, of our football heroes seems to find special at-
traction in them and those eyes, you can fairly hear them
snap. From her class room record she's bound to be a
DOROTHY ALICE DIEHL
Dorothy Diehl without a smile is like water without
hydrogen-fit isn't.Q We hear she's taking chemistry so
she can safely poison her husband. fcood luck.,
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MARIAN ADA DIFFENBACHER
She can sew and she can bake-
What a housewife she would make!
And from rumors we have heard she may be at it very soon.
I'le's lucky to be getting a girl of her abilities.
ARTHUR JOHNSON DIEFF ENBAC HER
One of our younger members but even at that his head
works well when a little force is applied in the right place.
With a college education, he ought to make his mark on the
walls of Wall Street,
CECELIA ELINOR DI NUNZIO
Celia is one of the live, peppy girls of Academy. She
is very easy to get acquainted with and true-blue friend.
Celia is an honor to the class of '24 and we're proud that
she is one of us.
MARY JEANETTE. DI TULLIO
Behold! Academy's dancer! We rather fear that
Anna Pavlowa will have to look to her laurels when Mary
leaves school. Mary has a host of friends especially among
the male sex. But we won't say any more, Mary.
MARION ELIZABETH DOERR
One of the sweetest girls in the Senior Class-
Why aren't there more like this blue-eyed lass?
Happy and cheerful every day-
This, in a word, is Marion's way.
WILLIAM J. DOUDS
Bill's father is a minister Bill comes from Ripley and if
Bill follows his father, we'll all know where to go. He's
bound to make a success of anything.
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Martin is not our smallest and not quite our largest mem-
ber, but when it comes to brains he has it over most of us.
We don't know what he intends to do but he is bound to
Although Bob is of that quiet type they say, "Still water
runs deep." And he sure does run when turned loose in a
pair of track shoes.
ALEETHE MAE DUN
The girl with whom most of us wish to change places on
sad card day. A real friend, a conscientious worker and still
wearing a bow ribbon. Her ways and manners will take her
far as a religious worker.
GEORGE IRA DUTTON
Seems to be a little shy of girls and doesn't have very much
to say. But you know, a big noise means the barrel is empty.
With a little more self confidence he'll make us all step to
follow in his footsteps.
MILDRED EVELYN EATON
A quiet and retiring girl but her many friends tell us that
she is true and loyal. Her teacher knows her as a fine stu-
dent. Mildred has not been a member of our illustrous com-
pany for very long, as she came to us from Lincoln, but
people can become very valuable in a short time.
RUTH HELEN EICHENLAUB
Ruth is small but-Oh My! When she starts to talk she
says something as her report cards show. We clon't know
what she's going to do but-well you know the rest.
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IDA MARION EICHLER
Truly industrious is this classmate of ours as results show.
As a matter of course, everyone likes lda, and as a Hawaiian
maid-Oh My! l guess you know the kind of a friend she is.
RUTH ADELAIDE EISWORTH
Ruth is one of the finest girls the senior class possesses
so we have a right to be proud of her. She is fine in her
classes, just great in a crowd and a wonderful friend to
everyone. When her black eyes begin to sparkle-look out!
There's danger ahead! .
DORCTHY ANNA ELLER
Dorothy seems very quiet and easy-going to those who
know her best, but we know that she is ambitious and in-
dustrious. We wish her the best of success in her future
ELWYN KAY ELLSWORTH
Of the species fish, he is the sucker. We are suggesting
that the girls swimming team get him on their book for he
sure would make a darn good catch. But the dope's upset
becase he is a fine student and makes a mess of any chess
EV ELYN ELSIE ENGEL
There's a reward offered for the person who can ever
catch Evelyn without a book. Her card never proceeds in
the alphabet past the first letter "A", These little things go
a long way toward success.
BRADLEY B. EVANS
Oh! where did you get that laughg when you hear it, you
can't help but laugh. He has a line your mother could use
on Monday mornings. But behind that tongue and mouth
he has more than some of us.
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VVILLIAM JOHN FEICI-ITNER
Three cheers for our distinguished debater. William waited
until his senior year to enter our hall of fame but then he
won for himself a prominent place by his ability to handle
his tongue. Besides being a member of our debating team
he won the boy's first prize in the Burn's Oratorical contest.
Good luck to you, Bill.
HELYN LOUISE FEIDLER
Listen, boysl Ever hear of Louise Feidler?
Probably not, because she is not an idler.
She is always one lap ahead of the rest,
And a fellow has to travel fast to get in her class.
MARY ROSE FERRARO
It is a great pleasure to know Mary because she is so
kind hearted and friendly and a hard worker accomplishing
everything she undertakes. For this reason we are sure her
future will be very bright.
KATHERINE ELSIE F ERRIN
Her merry smile and willing helpfulness have made her a
great favorite everywhere. Catherine's amiable disposition
is far famed, and of course she has hosts of friends. We do
not know what will be her future career, but we do know that
her many fine qualities are sure to bring her success,
Ohl I say, here's our cheerful Mr. Fish. If he manages
his future like he managed last year's track season, he is
bound for success. We hope the tide will never go against
him in the sea of life,
HELEN VIVIAN FOREMAN
Helen always knows the "latest steps." We know she
must be an adapt pupil, but we wonder who her teacher is?
Her beauty and her charm have made her very popular with
everyone. We wish you all kinds of success, Helen.
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ROBERT HENRY FOREMAN
Bob is likened unto a Bird of Paradise because-he has the
looks fask Miss Clousel and he has a wicked warble. Be-
sides he always presents a good report card and when he
broadcasts everybody laughs.
HARRIET ELEANOR FULLER
If you ever hear lots of giggling in your neighborhood you
can be sure that Harriet is on her way some place with her
friends. She is always smiling and when her joy overflows
into a giggle it is the most contagious thing on earth.
SUSIE MARY GAMBATESE
Susie is so quiet and retiring that we have not heard much
of her during her High School course but we are sure that if
she continues to be like "the wise old owl" she will achieve
an enviable mark in the world. '
ANTHONY LOUIS GAMBATESE
This bashful young man does not take an active part in
the school affairs but we all know he does not neglect his
lessons. We do not know what he intends to do after he
graduates, but we're sure he will make things hum.
NELLIE GRACE GARDNER
"Smile and the world smiles with you." That's Nellie's
motto. Nellie is a remarkable pianist and we expect to hear
great things of her in that line.
RUTH ELAINE GARRETT
Well, here's our Rufus, She sure is there when it comes
to a dance. So small and innocent looking but- Oh myl
We have some American beauties, but Rufus is the original
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ALICE ENEALOR GERTSON
She is a quiet girl but that does not say she has not been a
good, reliable student and friend. She's there all right and
we have no moments of worry for her future success.
MABEL LUCY GEORGE
She's not as small as most of us, but she is a wonder in
the classroom. She may not he as well known as some of
our popular vamps but it won't be a loss of time, to make
Another of our athletic girl students whose company we so
enjoy. Her friends are as many as the sands of the sea-
shore. She'll make good when she gets out in the world.
Isadore is a keen rival of "I-Ieifetzf' And when oppor-
tunity knocks at his door it will not have to knock twice, for
he does not let advantages slip away.
GLADYS MARIE GRAHAM
She's not so bashful and shy but nevertheless a lady, she's
good in her studies, great with her friends. Her place in the
world will be the envy of all.
MICHAEL LOUIS GRIGUGL
We've not heard much of this fellow, who does not have
much to say. He's our best "Trig" student fask Miss Tan-
nerj. There's no reason why he should not succeed.
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GILBERT SCOBELL GRUBER
ls he an English shark? Ask "lVlussett," but she says he
talks too much. He isn't like most of us though, for he says
something when he opens his mouth. This trait we are sure
will help him become famous.
EDNA VIRGINIA HAMILTON
Happy-go-lucky always with a merry smile for all, Edna
comes tripping down the hall. We hear she is making life
miserable for a certain "Bill" in school: but when she is a
little older she'll make his life one rosy dream.
WILFRED PHILLIP HAUSMANN
Our athletic meteor nearly has "Mercury" stopped. He
is fine in the field and a scream at a dance, a shark at his
lessons and darn good cuss,
MARIAN GRACE HENRY
She's pretty to walk with,
And witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think of.
Marian is going to be a "kindergarten" teacher and we
surely envy her pupils.
RUTH MARGARET Hass '
She is nice and plump, and she makes the mediocre typist
hump, and as a secretary or a stenographer she is bound to
please the meanest boss.
CHARLOTTE TERESA HIPPELI
If you ever have the blues, send for Charlotte and her
smile will have them cured in no time. Her fine ability and
many other virtues will surely bring her the brightest kind
of a future.
. WILBUR HUCKLEBERRY
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MARIE ANNE HOENEL
May her life be long and happy,
And all her friends be near,
Always and forever, 1
Through years and years. Q
The girl with the laughing eyes and cherry smile. Whom
else could it be but Pauline? She has also, lucky girl, a very
charming way and so, of course, has quite a line of admirers
and loads of friends. We wish only the best for her in life.
HELEN ELVA HUCKLEBERRY
We like the "hucklel::erry," don't you? Of course you do
if you know Helen, and almost everyone does, because she is
one of the dearest girls of '24. She is a line math student,
Mr. Darsie and Mr. Detmers tell us.
He is usually very quiet and he has quite a bit of knowl-
edge in his head. There are very few of us who know him
well but the more he is known the better he is liked.
DONALD JOSEPH HUGHES
He is rather small to he dignified as a senior should be,
but he plays his part well. He is good in his studies which
will go a long way towards success.
ROSE ADELAIDE HUMM
Rosa with the laughing eyes
Never frets nor sighs.
Always to her friends so helpful,
Here's hoping she will he successful.
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BESSIE LOUISE JOHNSON
Another of our fl don't mean red headedJ, auburn fthat's
ith, haired beauties whom we all adore. She is here for
more than adoration for she is a marvel with her lessons.
She'll obtain success we're sure.
CYRIL SYLVESTER JOHNSON
He is very quiet and retiring, you'd almost think he had
lost his tongueg but in class he always finds it and does him-
She reminds us of Kiplings "Fussy Wuzzy," but she is
white and a true blue friend. She is as changeable as the
weather, but that's just the woman in her. She'll succeed all
LORETTA ANNE JONES
Loretta was once a shy maiden, but lately she has been
asserting her rights. But for all that she has more friends
than you could count. We hear that she is a very fine pian-
ist besides having many other accomplishments. It is nice
to be gifted, isn't it.
LORETTA HARRIET JONES
She's pretty, she's witty and she's shy. But she is popular
when once known fyou know fellowsJ. A very good student
and bound to succeed.
NORMAN CYRIL JOY
His names denotes his disposition. When Norm is gone we
sure will miss that smile: it made up for the bunk. He is a
very proficient artist and a very good student.
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ANNA BLANCI-IE KANE
Anna is one of our athletic girls, and you just ought to
see her in apparatus work. She is a good student, too, and
her lovable disposition and kindly ways have endeared her
to everyone. No hope that the path you chose will be very
BERNICE MARIE KEEFE
I-lere's to the girl with the auburn hair
And eyes of deepest blue,
l'lere's to a type that is very rare,
A friend most kind and true.
KENNETH K. KENSILL
Alias Sheik. He sure is the Beau Brummel with the ladies
and the hass drummer in the hand. We wonder if he uses
Criso or Stacomla.
VIRGINIA ROSE KEINHOLZ
Academy's industrious little blond is a true friend ever
though she is a tease. We like her ways and herself and
will miss her as we would an eye.
CHRISTINE RAE KERN
Till the sun grows cold,
Till the stars are old,
"Gussie" will remain
The girl, with a heart of gold.
JOHN- DAVIS KING
This Academy "Adonais" intends to be a lawyer. If he
handles law cases in a court as he handles his feet on a dance
Hoor we shall soon expect him to be nchief Justice of the
Supreme Court." Next Fall he is going to the Warton School
of the University of Pennsylvania and we will be disap-
pointed if he isn't the rage of the town in a few weeks.
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ERMA LAVINA KINCSLEY
"Red," the beautiful,
"Red," the fair,
"Red," the girl for whom we all care.
"Red" is a jolly good sport, always laughing and cheerful.
She seems to get her lessons and have a good time too.
How do you do it, "Red"?
ARTHUR LOUIS KLEISATH
I-'Ie takes school pretty easy but near card day you can't
see him for books. fHe is a friend not soon forgotten.,
EDMUND IRWIN KUNES
I'Ie's a wee bit quiet, a wee bit slow,
But always get's there, don't you know?
He's a true blue pal, with a helping hand,
'Tis quite a pleasure to meet such a man.
MATILDA GERTRUDE. KONNERTH
She is not a "sheba," but she is a wonderful girl no matter
how you think of her. We all know she uses her head for
more than a place to keep her switch in the day time.
Q FRANK J. LACKSONEN
The boy in our school who is six feet nine,
ls worth more to us than any gold mine.
Although he is blinded by the lime light of football fame,
He will always be remembered to be the same.
Little big boy of our school Academy in name.
MNEATHA BLAIR LASHER
What would the senior class do without Mneatha? To
know her, is to have a friend, a true friend. Quiet, but en-
ergetic, ambitious, but not selfish, so she is a delight to her
teachers and a pleasure to those who know her.
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EVELYN MARY LEONARD
We have always been partial to brunettes and we like
Evelyn especially for her vivacity and ready laugh. Few
girls of '24 are better liked than Evelyn, and we are sure
her charming personality will bring her success as well as
E, ALMIRA LEWIS
An English student of the first degree fthat means all
A'sJ. Her report card proves that she is gifted along other
lines, also. Almira is a Hne worker and so there is no doubt
as to the brightness of her future as she is the kind that
makes good in whatever she attempts.
Here is another boy whom Academy hates to lose. We are
in the dark about his expectations, but with his many ster-
ling qualities he will surely win success.
ISADORE IRVING LEVICK
Every day in every way, he gets sleepier and sleepier.
l"le's not as dumb as he seems to be and behind all the noise
there is more truth than fiction.
"Wes" was the "dark horse" of the gridiron on Thanks'
giving day. He played tackle in the beginning of the season
and when shifted into the back field he came into the lime-
light. It was partly through his efforts that we won. "Wes"
was popular during his high school career. Adieul Pleasant
dreams are never forgotten.
Someone has referred to Ethel as "the girl who is always
smiling or getting ready to smile " Keep it up, Ethel, 'cause
we clon't know what we'd do without people like you. We all
like her for this and for her many other fine qualities.
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ARTHA VIOLET LINDEN
Artha was one of the last to "fall" but although we were
sorry to see her lovely curls cut, we surely do like it. She
has won many friends and admirers by her charming per-
sonality. Artha and "jerry" are inseparable pals, and we,
not so lucky, envy their friendship.
ADELLA MAYE LIZZI
Here's to this miss, as sweet as a rose-
May she continue to bring joy wherever she goes.
Adella believes in being jolly and the moment you meet
her you feel a genuine liking for her. Because of this quality
we are sure she will be a success in whatever work she un-
ALICE E. LOEFFEL
This little miss, with her very gay chatter is a pleasure to
all. Her future is unknown and her diary has not been pub-
lished but she is going to be a success.
MILDRED MARGARET LYNCH
"Fair is she to behold, this maiden of seventeen summers."
There are many things we could say about Mildred, but as
we were afraid we would not do her justice, we resorted to a
quotation. She has a fine mind so we are sure it will not be
diflicult for her to attain success.
KATHRYN ANNETTE MAYER
lf you hear anyone laughing 'til it raises your hair,
Look round and you'll see, Miss Kathryn Mayer,
Of dresses she has many and hats quite a few,
lf you ask her about them she'll say "Oh, they're
not so new."
JACKSON DAVID MAGENAU
Behold, the guardian of our exchequer, a member of our
debating team, and active participant in the school's activi-
ties and an excellent scholar. ,lack intends to be a lawyer
and we expect him to argue his way into the White House.
We are not sure whether it will be into the cellar or the
dome, but we hope the latter. Jack is going to the Warton
School of the University of Pennsylvania.
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HOWARD JOHN MARKS
The second "PacIerewsIci." A master ivory ticIcIer. Miss
Tanner says that he is a good composer of excuses as well
as music. We know that as a musician he will Ieave his
finger prints on the keys of usteinwayf'
VIRGINIA LENORE MARKS
I-Ier Fingers shame the ivory keys,
They dance so IightIy along,
And the I:vIoom upon her parted Iips
Is sweeter than any song.
NAOMI CHARLOTTE MARSH
BeIievecI the delight of Mr. KeIIy's heart, for when the
"P, O. D." cIass gets into an argument and can't get out it
is she who soIves the probIem. She's a fine student in her
other subjects and is on the right road to success.
ANNA MARGARET MASSELLO
Does Anna like to dance? fCan a duck swim?J Don't for-
get that good things come in smaII packages. She has made
her mark in school, now watch the old world hum to keep up
MARJORIE MAE MEANS
A sweet little girl was Miss Margaret Means,
She graduated from High School just in her teensg
With her hair nicely curled and shingled up the back,
She is enough to make any fellow for the second time, want
to come back.
REGINA MAE MCINTYRE ' A
Regina is one of the few QU "bolus" of '24 and we must
admit it becomes her. We don't know what she intends to
do when she Ieaves us, Iout we do know that, whatever it is, ,
she wiII not have a hard time. -
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DELPHINA MARY MENTZ
Delphine is one of the finest girls we know, in fact, we can-
not Hnd words to describe her. However, we will venture
to say that she loves fun and excitement. The sparkle in
her eyes tells us that a list of her friends would remind us of
a city directory.
GEORGE MAURICE MCLEAN
Well, George, a minister's job is not so bad. Think of
all the marriages from the class of '24 that you will be able
to handle. We know of- several now ready but modesty
holds us silent. We would advise, however, extensive adver-
tising on your part.
Raymond is one of those quiet boys who has many friends
and never leaves things undone,
"Happy have we met,
Happy have we been,
Happy let us part
And happy meet again."
CECILIA GRACE MOGEL
Cecelia is one of those girls who can have fun under any
circumstances. Have you ever seen her with a grouch?
Neither have we. She doesn't know the meaning of the
word. However, Cecelia is an earnest worker, if she weren't
she would not be a member of '24,
More lively than she seems to be on first acquaintance:
very full of pep when in a crowd of friends. She is one of
our best students: she has, we think, the highest average in
our class. We wonder if there is possibly a talent that
"Becky" does not possess. We doubt it! At least, we haven't
discovered one. She seems to be undecided about her career,
but it goes without saying, that it will be a brilliant one.
She is shy, retiring and very modest, and one of our best
students. We who know her, all like her, because she is
such a peach of a girl. Will she succeed? Well l guess so.
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Joe, an ardnet supporter of athletics, is a well liked student.
For all the old records made by the once-hailed athletes of
the school, see Joe. He expects to be a short reporter for
the newspaper and we wish him success.
EARLE ONG MOOT
Earl is an all-around good fellow. l-le doen't care much
for the social whirl but seems to be most interested in radio:
ask those who have been over to hear his set and when it
comes to knowing something about math and science-well,
we all give him credit.
CARL LEVI MOSEMAN
Carl is not very talkative but he is an excellent student
and has always made a good friend to his fellow students.
We wish him all kinds of success in life.
CHARLOTTE JANE MULLEN
Not content with merely being pretty, she has brains-a
most rare combination and very dangerous. Whatever line
of work she chooses, we are sure she will find success,
JACOB ROBERT MUNK
He's the shark of the physics sea and is an all round fel-
low who's friendship we'll ever enjoy.
HARRIETTE I. MYERS
Harriette is on the surprises of '24. One never can tell
about red-haired fexcuse us, we mean auburn, people, can
one? Some have thought her quiet but we know better.
Not only this but she is pretty, fun-loving, and a fine student.
We hear that she intends to teach French, and after hearing
her in class, we know she will succeed.
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ELLA O'BRlEN '
Ella is rather quiet, so many of us have been so unfortu-
nate as not to have made her acquaintance. However, if you
would ask her friends they would tell you that "she is delight-
ful." Her teachers would say, "she is a fine student and-"
would tell you of her pretty eyes and hair.
Gertrude, Gertrude, is her nameg
Many friendships she can claim.
Bright and happy, full of fun,
Always thinks of everyone,
Always smiling, always fair,
ls this maiden, with brown hair.
ORIN CHARLES OWENS
Owens is known as Academy's wonder man in track. He
has equalled the Erie inter-scolastic record in the 220 yard
low hurdles. He was a capable football player. His good
looks and pleasing smile make the other sex bow down-but
as far as his studies go, he is not always the example, His
name is not the only name that appears on a gold football!
RICHARD C. PARSHALL
To use a modern expression, Dick is to the senior class as
a hoop to a barrel-without him we would fall. He has
put the senior class program over with a "zip" this year,
besides being general of the largest Academe campaign since
our school started. Dick always shines at a dance, he never
has any trouble finding a partner. We wonder why: and
some of us want to be let in on the secret. We might add
that besides being an organizer Dick has no mean musical
ability because he plays first bass in the band, We hear that
when he leaves the Alma Mater he intends going to Yale,
so we are sure that said school will enter that date on her
records as being one of the most important ones in her his-
tory. Atta-boy, Dick! May our best regards be with you all
through life, even when you've run Hank Ford out of busi-
Ruth is better known as P-fNuf'f saidj, is one of our
laughing, giggling members. fAsk Gus in Home Rooml.
She is a good friend and student and one of the theatrical
discoveries brought to light in Jappyland.
DOROTHY LORAINE PATTON
A shy and retiring miss, who admirably supports the brass
section of our orchestra. She is a fine student and an ener-
getic worker, and we know she will succeed, whether a house-
wife or a woman of affairs.
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LEOTA EVELYN PEGG
One of "Spark Plug's" favorite "Oats," is a very promi-
nent figure in the social activity of the school. She is quite
popular with the males for various reasons, we won't go into
detail, but we know the school seems rather empty when she
is absent. Her knowledge of chemistry and what makes
bread rise, will help her after she leaves school.
ESTHER FLORENCE PERLSTEIN
Esther is the kind of student the Class of '24 is proud of.
Studious and loyal in school but full of fun and life out of
school Did you ever notice that little twinkle in the corner
of her dark eyes?
LUCY ANNA PERKON
Here is a girl who loves a good time. ln spite of the fact
that she has always gone about her school work in a studious
manner, she is in for anything outside of school that promises
to be lots of fun. Of course she has hosts of friends, as she
deserves to have.
HAROLD ALFRED PETERSON
Did you ever see Harold when he wasn't pestering some-
body? fNeither has anyone elsej. lf you don't know who
we mean he is one of the cattle Wranglers in the cafeteria.
He's a good student and a pleasure to his friends: with his
disposition and personality he'll go a long way.
GERALD CHARLIE PHELPS
A fine student, jolly and hard-working. That's Gerald all
over. We really don't know what more we can say, except
that he is indispensible on the track team. There is no
reason under the sun why he shouldn't succeed.
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Hey, Ray, how's the air up there: In the near future Max
Tennenbaum and Ray will be starred in "The Long and the
Short of it." He got a sweater for pivot position on the
basketball team-hope it's long enough. He is way up in the
world so we won't mention his future success.
This pretty member of our illustrious class always has her
lessons and so never causes her teachers any trouble! Not
only that but .Iennie is full of fun and always ready for a
good time. That's why we like her.
ELLEN MARIE PRASSACK
Let us, then, be up and doing,
With a heart for any fate:
Still achieving, still pursuing,
Learn to labor and to wait.
This must be Ellen's motto, for besides being an active
member of the class and Clio Club, she is a hard worker
when it comes to getting her lessons. If she follows the ad-
vice in the verse above she is sure to become a person of
MARGARET MARY PRASSACK
Margaret, as her name indicates, is a pearl, and the neck-
lace of '24 would be broken beyond repair without her. She
is one of our quiet members and that is more to her credit
than discredit. Her future is unknown, but it will be bright.
GERTRUDE EFF IE PUTNAM
Quiet and reserved, dignified and knowing is Gertrude,
which characteristics will make her a well known woman of
affairs. We need more such women today.
CUSTAVE j, RADOV
Known about town as Gus, of Guzzlim's Department Store,
fErie Dispatch, is one of the coming business men whose
ability has been brought to light on the Academe staff.
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ARTHUR JOHN RATHBUN
This serious youth has given the impression that he de-
spises all things of frivilous nature. "You never can tell"
He is a good student and a better friend and possesses a most
pleasing personality which we are sure will bring success.
WINIFRED CANDACE. REED
Another of our theatrical discoveries brought to light in
our Musical Festival fremember the I-lawaiians?D. She is
considered by her own sex, a thing very rare, as well as by
the males to be very good looking. The combination of
beauty and sense is very rare but there's always an excep-
tion to the rule.
WILLIAM EDWARD REID
Have you noticed the far away look in her eyes? We
think he's in love. She won't admit it neither will he, but
that's natural. Love often takes a man to success when he
couIdn't do it alone, so why worry? You don't need it, Bill,
but everything helps.
The present Mrs. President, who has brought to light a
new star on the dance floor. She is better in her classes than
on a dance floor and, you all know how she can dance. Her
charming ways and general abilities will lead her to success
Not as big as some of us, in some ways, but just as big or
bigger than most of us in other ways. As a business man
some say he will rival john D. Go to it, joe.
LIVIYAN DAVID RHOADES
"I'm a dreadfully bashful man,
A painfully bashfully man."
But he will probably get over it like all the rest of the boys
do. "Dusty" can always be depended on to back up every
class and school activity.
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TERESA ROSE RILLING
Teresa is one of those hard persons to say anything about.
She does not talk much, herself, and we don't hear much
about her. But if you know her we know you do not regret
it. She is a student that is a studentg you know what that
STELLA REGINA RINGDAHL
"Happy" can by no means describe this lucky girl's dispo-
sition. But we never saw her when she wasn't happy or mak-
ing someone else happy, did you? If you did you are to be
congratulated on discovering the "eighth wonder of the
world." Besides this, Stella is pretty and a friend worth
ELMER ELLSWORTH ROBERTS
Have you ever seen him in the band? He is in his element
when behind a snare drum. He sure rolls a wicked snare.
He may not be a Steinmetz but he is a good fellow and lively
SAMUEL j. ROBERTS
The favorite of half the ofhce force, and of many of the
other beauties of the school. He is a shark in all his sub-
jects, especially in English. fThere's a reasonj. He runs
the business end of this book for which we're very thankful.
The way he handles everything will be his making.
FLORENCE MARGARET ROBINSON
Very quiet and serious, she appears about school but
when released you can tell the difference right away. She is
one of the shining lights of the Clio Club as well as one of
our most industrious members. Women of her indescribable
type are needed today.
CHARLOTTE ANNA ROESTEL
"Mark when she smiles with amiable cheare,
And tell me whereto can ye lyken it."
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SAMUEL MAURICE ROSEN
The best of fellows is good old Sam,
He's every inch an American:
We admire his contributions of art,
ln June will our artist forever depart.
MABEL FRANCES RUSSELL
Mabel, though not the best known of our members, is
very well liked by all who know her. She is quiet and shy
and one of our prettiest. She is a student of great abilities
who works with a will and always tends to her own business.
THELMA JANE. RYAN
Thelma is a girl you might think slow,
But look at her card and the A's she can show.
When she has become a nurse there will he ample reason
to want to be sick enough to go to the hospital. From what
we know of her she is especially well fitted for this work.
ERNEST MICHAEL SALMEN
He is one of our small, small fellows who spends most of
his time in the shop. He is doing very well with his work
and we are sure he will succeed.
David with his curly pompadour and his sophisticated smile
is one of our strongest advocates of frequent recess periods.
David and Lady Luck are the best of friends. May Lady
Luck fand the other young lady, never desert him.
OSCAR MARSHALL SANDSTROM
The inseparable companion of "Dusty" Rhodes, is a very
good student in all his classes and the best kind of friend to
have. His future is unknown but you know how it is with
this kind of fellowl
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MARGARET ELIZABETH SANFORD
Margaret is a small, quiet little person of no great renown
as yet, but the world is still in the making. We are sure she
will help to make it better.
LEONA ROSE SAUERS
Little we know about Leona, but:
"A springy motion in her gait,
A rising step, did indicate
Of pride and joy no common rate,
That flushed her spirit."
KENNETH HENRY SAWDEY
Kenneth is a very ambitious, hard working, young man,
and has already "hitched his wagon to a star."
"May the happiest days of your past
Be the saddest days of your future."
MARION IMOGENE SAWDEY
A little package of brains and energy, not strong for the
social whirl, but one of our students who strives for the best.
May her future be rosy with the sunshine of success,
John is quite the village cut up who, though he has given
up his short pants, is still a kid at heart. He usually has his
lessons though: they don't seem to worry him.
JOSEPH JOHN SCHILLING
A second "Oc" Anderson, the best liked man in school,
who has been the captain of our basket ball and football
teams. He has the ready smile of the eternal optomist and
the ways and manners of a perfect gentleman. His school
work, as well as his athletic record, is the envy of all the
boys and his friendship is the secret ambition of every girl.
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MELVIN WILLIS SCNAEKEL
Melvin is of the quiet type who are persevering in their
work and who sticks with anything until it is finished. He
is a cornet player of some repute who helps support the
brass section of our notable band. He is a worthy member
of our class whom we hate to Iose.
MARIE MADELINE SEIDL
She is quiet and sweet and shy, through not universally
known, she is very popular with her friends and teachers.
Her record has been good and may it always remain so,
GENEVA HELEN SERR
She is true blue, a friend indeed, always ready to Iend a
helping hand and yell for Academy.
ROBERT JOSEPH SERR
"Red" has been with us nearly all the time. He is one of
those "fishy guysnz you ought to see him in the tank. He
sure has done a Iot for our Hi in his chosen pastime but not
only that he is a first-class student. His friendship is one to
be kept after once gaining it.
ROYAL DAVID SHEPARD
Royal came here from Lincoln a couple of years ago and
ever since he has been doing his bit with us. He has been a
strong point in the orchestra and he sure swings a wicked
bow. All those who know him have approved of him as an
A-I friend. We all feel sure he will succeed,
GERALD STRONG SHERMAN
Gerald and his "Chev" absolutely inseparable although
they do have trouble occasionally. "Jerry" is one of our
tall blonde type. Not much for women but does show a
faint interest in them at times. We haven't a hint as to his
intentions but are sure they are good. I'Iere's for the best
in your future!
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i CATHERINE IRENE SLATER
i Short and snappy,
That's our Katy all over,
And she'll take a dare anytime.
She isn't going to be
A secluded old maid, either.
MARY WINIFRED SLIPCEVIC
Mary, Mary, quite contrary,
Never, never stop
Rolling in the baskets
Which puts the Seniors on the top.
Knowing that she does other things as well
basketball she is assured of success.
as she plays
ELIZABETH BENNETTE SMITH
A woman of the gentle sex,
The seeming paragong
To whom the better elements
And kindly stars have given
A form so fair, that like the air,
'Tis less of earth than heaven.
JOSEPH A, SMITH
We have not heard much about Joseph, but he is very
enthusiastic over tennis and is sure to become famous in that
sport before he leaves school.
Minnie came over from Lincoln, but she sure has adopted
the Academy spirit in a short time. Minnie, we hear, is a
star basketball player. She is a star friend as well.
Marguerite has magic hands. Everything she touches is
sure to bring her success. Anyone who has heard her perform
at the piano will testify to this. We expect that she will
soon be the champion typist.
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SADIE SHIRLEY SPEWCK
We have thoroughly enjoyed Sadie's presence with us and
are sorry she will have to leave us. We hear that she is go-
ing to take a business course and feel sure she will make
good in it-just as she has succeeded in all her school works.
LO RAYNE HERMAN SPETZ
Ray takes great pleasure in blushing when the girls smile,
except at dances where he is some stepper. But nevertheless,
Ray is a boy who has worthy ambitions.
"Stump," lots of people know him by sight. But many
wonder why he is so undecided on whether to speak or not.
He is one of our best all-around good fellows not only in
school but in athletic activities and all social functions.
Good luck Stump, we sure won't forget you soon.
DONALD LYMAN STOLTZ
Don, will long be remembered as a true friend and a good
sport. May his success in life be as his success in school and
by the way, don't forget his success with the girls.
Susan certainly has followed the saying "they all fall
sooner 01' later" for she just had her hair bobbed. But need-
less to say, we like it, and as we also like Susan immensely
we are very sorry that the close of school will separate her
HELEN MERCEEDES STOTT
Her heart is like an outbound ship
That at its anchor swings:
With reefed sails fbobbed hair, she is ready and waiting
for the unknown. May she safely sail the sea of life.
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FLORENCE MATILDA STROHMEYER
Florence is rather quiet and so we have not heard much
from her. But then "Silence is golden." You never can tell.
Florence may be one of our leading Suffragettes. At any
rate, we know she has the ability to accomplish anything she
AGNES ADALINE STRONG
When Aggie isnit talking she is playing basketball and
you can be sure she is some player, too. She is good in her
school work as well,
LORETTA ANNA STRUCHEN
"Smile and the world smiles with you" is Loretta's motto
and she practices it. Loretta came to us from East High
and has found that there is no place like Academy. She
has made us glad she came and proud of her report.
Treva certainly has it all over the Muses, ask anyone who
knows her. Besides being very popular in our social world,
she is popular with all her teachers and has a good reputa-
tion as a student. It is rumored that she intends to become
a private secretary. We feel that her employer will be a very
fortunate manl l fNuff saidl.
"lzzie" is Academy's champion girl swimmer, having won
the city championship in the fifty yard dash, last year, and in
a recent meet with East High she took first place in every
event she entered. We expect her to break the record some-
time by swimming across the Atlantic. As well as being a
good swimmer, she is a good basketball player and we hope
to see her back here in a few years teaching our gymnasium
classes and coaching a girls' basketball varsity.
ROSALIA CRESCENTIA SCHWARTZ
Rosalia has always lent a helping hand in club activities
at Academy. No matter if it be banquet, dance or party she
will work like a Trojan to make is a success. Rosalia is never
silent and her ready wit is entertaining.
M lll"'ff illlil ... """""IlI""f llllll 'llli L41111Hllllmmllllwllh
CLARENCE JOHN SWAHN
We all know Clarence, the bird with the broken wing.
Although he is rather quiet, he is known to be an excellent
student and an industrious one. We all like him and he is
sure a friend indeed. We wish you all possible luck in years
MARIAN ROSE. THENO
Not many knew "Patsy" and her many abilities until this
last year. But to see her is to love her and love but her
forever. She is very fond of fun and you certainly can enjoy
yourself when she is around,
JOHN CHARLES THOMPSON
Any time you want a good seat, go to the Columbia Thea-
tre and ask john for one. He takes great delight in the
movies and we hope he will be a star sometime.
MARY LUCILLE. TONTY
A quiet young lady with black hair. She is a star in Eng-
lish and excels her classmates in almost anything she under-
WILLIAM AC HILLES TONTY
Bill is our hero in football, basketball and studies. On
card day his card is always covered with A's. Good work,
Bill, stick to itl
LUELLA MAUDE TURNER
A pleasant individual well liked by everyone, whose
memory will ever dwell in the hearts of friends and class-
mates. A little bird has hinted that she intends entering upon
a business career, and we are sure nothing else but success
could await the possessor of such a charming personality and
such exceptional ability.
ll" 'Ill ' IlI"m1lllll. "llII. +41-I1HNIIIWMIIIEIII1
MILDRED ALBERTINE VINE
She has been one of the shining lights in our class since
we can remember. Excellent in her studies-better than that
with her friends. She will always be a sweet, sweet memory.
fAsk -U lt goes without saying that she is pretty and
fond of dancing. She already has had several positions of-
fered her, and we don't wonder!
ANNA KATHERINE VOLK
She's small and dainty with winsome smile,
That little friend o' mine,,
She looks very chic in the latest styles
That little pal o' mine.
But aside she puts all thoughts of self
Whenever her pal is in need,
And she always proves herself to be
A truly fine friend indeed.
HAROLD EARL WADSWORTH
Harold is one of those bashful quiet kind that don't say
much but think a lot. But say, when it comes to geometry
they say he is there with bells on. Ever see him in the
Physics Class? Suppose we will in future years be discuss-
ing the Wadsworth Theory which will cause Einstein to look
like a first grader. Atta boy, "Wad."
This charming maiden has won all our hearts and we
surely will miss her. We hope some special man Mrs. her,
for she has all the qualities that we admire.
ROSS IRONS WEBB
One of our most faithful and worthy football stars. Ross
has centainly done his bit for Academy from the very first.
He is a fine student and also a good business executive as
was displayed in his management of the basketball team of
'24. He holds an honored. office in the Erie Chapter of the
DeMolay. Ross is especially interested in a certain "Branch"
of the school. We hope that Ross will be as great a success
with the rest of the world as he has been at Academy.
ROBERT GLENN WEIBEL
If you know"'Bob," and of course you do, as everyone
does, you know one of the finest boys our class boasts of.
We know him chiefly as football hero but it is difficult to tell
all that he has done to uphold the name of Academy, not
only in athletics but in everything else.
mit wuz..+mwa1n""i mm "Yiwu Millllmrlnueinmmm
Allow us to present one of the fine boys who have helped
make the class of '24 what it is. We know him not only as
a good student but also as a real friend. lf in future years
he develops the fine talents he possesses, there is no doubt
as to his success.
He left us in February and since then we have missed him.
His future is not known to us but we know he'll make good.
KATHRYN L. WHEELER
She masters her Virgil with scholarly skill:
Surmounts hard lines with work and will,
We'll venture to say, that in her first college year
. ln social activities she'll be a peer
KENNETH EMORY WHITEKETTLE
Kenneth is always a jolly good fellowg full of fun and pep
all the time. l'lere's hoping he romps through life in the
same creditable manner as he went through school. He is
the cat's whiskers in the class play and if reports hold true
he will soon run Harold Lloyd out of business.
BYRON EDWARD WHITEMAN
Brown eyes and brown hair has Byron,
Bright and intelligent is he,
For he is a second Kelly
ln solving problems in P. O. D,
RICHARD SEARLE WERTZ
Richard is a loyal Boy Scout and Academy supporter. He
spends much of his time camping where he learned to tie his
wonderful knots for which he holds many medals.
1Il""f ElllllQ..f""""'lII""f illlll "lil I-1141iH"'lIIMMIIEMIIM
ABNER ROBERT WILBUR
When you see a boy with a speckled sweater, think of
Abner. You never see him without a girl or two and his
automobile called "Spark Plug."
HELEN L. WILKINS
"OhI lovely Helen 'ere we part,
Give, ohl give us back our hearts."
Helen sure is the main object of more than one boy's
worries! Not only being a good sport and a true pal, she is
a good scholar and hereis for the best in your Normal and
Oberlin courses. .
CLAIR EDWIN WILLIAMS
Clair loved by all, has been the shining light in each of
his classes. In addition to his knowledge of books he is a
fine athlete. l'Iere's luck to you, Clair, for a happy, pros-
ALICE MARTHA WOOD
Miss Wood is no common type-indeed, she is one of the
bird's-eye maples of our class. Although somewhat shy,
she has many friends and acquaintances, all who enjoy her
company. She has a good reputation as a student and we
are sure that she is deserving of it.
HILDA CAROLINE WURST
Kind and good-natured is she,
With a smile on her lips
And a twinkle in both of her hazel eyes.
May her life be crowned with success and happiness.
CLYDE ALLEN YOUNG
"The boy with the friendly smile." Upon meeting him we
"feel in every smile a chain" which binds us to him in the
best of fellowships. And by the way his card always wears
a smile on sad card day. "Say it with a smile."
lII""f III ...A """""lII""f Illlll 'IIIII 424lS4J1''IIIIIZMHIIWIII X
ELMER LeROY YOUNG
This industrious fellow never has much to say-but they
say that "still water runs deep."
His friends fhe has many of them, think of him as one of
our finest fellows.
We wish you success, Elmer,
One of our quiet untalkative Misses, and for this trait we
are sure some young man will he glad he Mrs. her. She has
abilities others than housekeeping we know from observation
of her school work. With qualifications of this kind she will
be 3 Success.
ALBERT DAVID ZIMMERMAN
Albert is one of our promising young men. He has a
mind for work and an unsurpassable ability for solving
mathematical problems. All his friends are certain that he
will be a success in life.
MONTROSE GOTHAM HOOD
The boy from Wesleyville who like most boys from the
farm, we are sure will be a great success. fl..incoIn and
Webster., He has done excellent work in all branches of our
school life and he is hound to continue in such a manner.
He decided at the last minute that he could graduate with
us and we are glad to add him to our list of members. He is
not a "shiek" or an "Einstein" but he is a fine fellow,
1Il""f illlllg"""""llI""f MINI "W f 1+ 2f"'lIlmWlI!lwlII1
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He has outsoared the shadow of our mght
Envy and calumny and hate and pam
And that unrest whlch men mlscall dehght
From the contaglon of the world s slow staln
He IS secure and novvf can never mourn
A heart grown cold a head grown grey 1n vam
Can toueh him not z-ml! torture rgotlalgainug I , ,
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mr lgrrr mentinn them, namw in mvmnrg
nf thu hngu mhn hmm Dish zinrv nur rlzwa
rntrrrh high srhnnl:
1Il""f H011 .., ' """"'Ul""I 1IIIIl "TfIIlI 441lf1""lIlMMIIIEWIII1
,amy Q, ,
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nIl""1 HIILQQ,w"""'III""1 gum Wuxi ii-atriumlmmnrmmemum
Colors-Silver and Green
Motto-"The Class That Says Go."
Kathryn Cray ......... .. ....... President ........ .. ........ Hazel Hendrickson
Ward Campbell ........ .. ........ Vice President ..... .. ....... ..... ..... Milton Brown
Charlotte McClain ....... ...... Secretary ..... .. ....... Beatrice Heberlein
Hazel Hendrickson .................. Treasurer ...... ......... W ard Campbell
We, the class of '25, realize that our Junior year is rapidly drawing to a close. We
look forward with anticipation to our next and last year in Academy High. As seniors
we shall continue to strive to uphold our well known motto "The Class That Says Go."
It is with interest that we review the events which have been accomplished in our
junior year. We hope to surpass them next year.
While our class has not been especially active in the way of entertainment, the
Union College Glee Club, was sponsored by the Class of '25. This proved to be an ex-
Nineteen Twenty-five was well represented on the gridiron, basket ball, and track
teams. As seniors we hope to make records that will bring honor to A-c-a-d-e-m-y,
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JUNIOR CLASS RCLL
Buettner, Nnna Mae
Horn, Mary Cecelia
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JUNIOR CLASS ROLL
F lick, Rudolph
Stroka, Frank '
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O HOMORE C A
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Motto-"Watch Us Crow"
Class Colors-Blue and White.
President ........ .. ..... ....... Shericlon Shurriger
Vice President ........ ... .... .. ..... Nathan Cabin
Treasurer ............... .... .. ........... H azel Lang
Secrtary .......... .... ....... .. .... .. ........... W a llace Rusterholtz
The Blue and White as yet have not made their mark on the book of history of the
"hill school" but they are seriously contemplating the honor which they are soon to
receive-to take the places of the most noteworthy juniors and their elder classmen the
The Sophomore Class has always given hearty support to all school activities and in
the ranks of the athletic teams we fmcl not a few men from the class of '26, doing their
bit to boost the BLUE AND GOLD.
ln every form of activity the Class of '26 has always been willing to lend a helping
hand and in years to come, out in the great School of Life we wish these sturdy souls
success and happiness in everything they undertake.
As a parting word we will say that we hope to see great things from the Sophomores
in the next two years. Much lies as yet in the future of these Sophomores, their is the
honor that the preceding classes have fought for: to them go the trophies and spoils of the
game. ln their hancl lies the fate of Academy. May they add to the store of honor and
mt: uuzg ,,, tWav1'l'si zum "lil, it-rlrriflflzlrmmnuelm..
SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL
Coleman, Gladys ,
' Cabin, Nathan
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III""f !IIlZL ... """""ll"'f illlll "lil -SI t td IHNIIIMIIIEWIII1 FRESHMAN CLASS
The Class of l927, now almost ready to adopt that more distinguished title of
Sophomore, has obtained an enviable degree of recognition that will be difficult to cast
aside. Although the class has not been very well organized, the fine spirit and co-opera-
tion shown prophesies an active class next year. Their support of the school activities is
really commendable. Here's to a continuance of that spirit, Freshman!
Now that the class has had opportunity to become acquainted, we know that "'27"
will advance the interests of Academy High School and furnish the best of material for
social and athletic events.
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FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL
Bambaur, Louis '
Crawford, Olive '
Del Porto, Daniel
Eller, Raymond A.
Eller, Raymond E.
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Kitt , Norris
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Spitznas, Mary Louise
St. George, Harry
St. John, Scobell
Van Zandt, Edward
"To study, or not to study, that is the
Whether it is nobler in the mind to suffer
The pangs and torture of hard studying,
Or to take a stand against such misery,
And bluff the teachers? To study: to
No more: and by our study to say we end
All happiness and all the joys of life
That truth is heir tog 'tis a situation
Hardly to be wished: To work to study.
To study, indeed to grind, aye, there's the
For in that grind of study, what dreams
Gf dances, studying has forbidden.
Ah, let us pause: there's the dance
That Bill will take my Janie to
If conscience keeps me home with Cicero.
To suffer, think of my girl out with an-
The pangs of despised love, and cruel
Weschler, Nnna Mae
Whalen, Mary Alice
Whiting, Mary Alice
While she, her smiles and wondrous danc-
ls wasting on another, far inferior,
When he himself might Cicero translate.
With his fine pony? Who would studying
And stay to grind, and dig, and moan,
When he might from a fellow student
Whose great delight is in that very task,
To me a bore, it puzzles me,
And makes me rather turn my mind
From that cruel subject, to this,
That studying can make drudges of us all
And thus, l make this my new resolution:
That Bill may stay at home, and I shall
And, studying, that great bore of youth,
Must once again be pushed into the back-
And someday-youth is short and Beet-
When ,lanie's mine, and l am older,
Then may l prove myself a student."
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L. C. DRAKE
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L. C. DRAKE
This man, selected to fill "Oc" Anderson's shoes at Academy High, was born at
Marion, Ohio, a town which fate selected to produce many of the nation's greatest leaders,
on September I9, IS95.
He received his common school education in Marion, and entered High School at
Ashtabula in 1909: from this institution he graduated in I9l3. While in high school
Drake was greatly interested in athletics, and was honored in this field as a four year
ln 1913 Drake entered Allegheny College working his way through by acting as a
gymnasium instructor in his spare hours. While at Allegheny he started as an athlete,
being a member of the 'varsity football team during l9l5-I6-l7: he received the dis-
tinction of being chosen All State Quarterback. He was a track man during his four
years, and was elected Captain in his last year. Drake held the Allegheny record for the
50-yard dash Q5 3-5 sec.Q, indoor, and the low hurdle foutdoorj at 27 sec. when in
l9l4 Allegheny attempted a varsity baseball team Drake was a regular on the squad.
He graduated in 1917 leaving a splendid record.
At this time he entered Chautauqua School of Physical Education continuing there
until I92I,. At present he is continuing his education through the LaSalle Extension
University Law Course. He intends to enter the bar when he finishes this course.
ln l9l8 Drake took the position of coach at Ashtabula High School, two years
later he held the same position at Ashtabula Harbor High School, thence he came to
Academy in September of l923. ln March, l920, he was married to Gladys Douds, of
Ripley, New York.
He has been with us only a year but in that short time he has won a place in our
hearts and esteem in our minds worthy only of the greatest men, His coaching of our
teams show his early efforts to have been conscientious and successful.
Il""f Qlllll , Q """""Ill""1 HHH 'lillin +4+21""lIlMlI!wIll1 ATHLETIC FGREVVORD
The athletics this year have been up to the Academy standard of past years.
ln football most of the better men of this year graduate, leaving us, however, a few
good seasoned men: nevertheless the spring practice showed a good line though inexperi-
enced and a back field with a year or more experience.
Basketball started out with a veteran team and a schedule better suited to a team
than last year's staring with six games at home, hence assuring a good beginning.
Track, one might think would be crippled next year, since all the record holders are
graduating, but the Junior and Sophomore classes show very promising material. This
material was brought to light in the inter-class meet. The team this year was weak in
the Held events and strong on the track while next year the field will be strong and the
With the Stadium next year in which to exhibit our athletic skill, athletics are due
for a boost.
1Il""f tllll ...L ' """"'lll""f llllll 'lllll Grill''UIIWMIIIIMIIII
Lorraine Spetz flVlgr. l923
james R. Berry ClVlgr, 19241
Ross Webb ClVlgr, 19243
Edmund Kunes flVlgr. 19243
ml fun:gg,,ft1--Wi mm "lilly .r.l:..ffff'1lrmmm4r1nEml1m: "ls my wife forward?" asked the pas-
senger on the Limited.
"She wasn't to me, sir," answered the
lst Mid: I think l'll read Shadowland.
2nd Mid: You don't read that, you just
look at it.
Father fto young suitorj: Why, young
man, you couldn't even dress her?
McMahon: Zat so? Well, it won't
take me long to learn.-Lord jeff.
George: I hear some of these Profs lead
a fast life,
Dick: l doubt it: none of 'em passed
me this year.-Gargoyle.
After an hour's ride in the Country.
Louise: Don't you think that you have
gone far enough?
Brad: Why, l haven't even put my arm
A Marian: You seem to like his attentions,
Rufus: why don't you marry him?
Rufus: Because I like his attentions.-
Claudia: Please put some oil in my car.
Shenk: All right, heavy?
Claudia: Fresh thingl l'll buy no oil
Mother fasidelz Edna, your collar looks
Edna: Oh, but mother, he really isn't.
Demmy: They hanged her in China.
Demmy: No, not very.--Octopus.
She: Have you noticed what a lot of
simple little things there are in the gowns
here this evening?
He: I should say I have, l've danced
with about twelve of them -Poly Life.
Willie: l..et's go to the theatre?
Katy: l have nothing to wear.
Willie: Fine. We'll go to the prom.-
Director: I can give you a job as a
Betty Smith: I clon't think l'd like that.
Director: Oh, you don't have to bathe.
"Do you want a match?" asked the
chaperon of the young man carrying an
"No, thanks-er-er-only amuse-
ment," he replied, blushing -Frivol.
Ross: Passed by your house last night.
Margaret fboredj: Thanks.-Jester.
Katy: What do you mean by kissing
Willie: l just couldn't help myself.
Katy: But you just did.
Margaret: Men are naturally grammati-
Margaret: When they see an abbrevi-
ated skirt, they always look after it for a
He: That dance May first reminded me
of a horse race l saw last year at the Ex-
She: How come?
He: Well, after the first lap it was neck
SOME .TYPPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS
Several years of experience by a man
who does his own typewriting has resulted
in his acquiring the following:
QU A peculiar regard for the young
woman who advertises that she is "rapid,
accurate, and educated," in a typewriting
fzl An active current account in the
parclonable department of the profanity
section of the Recording Angel's Bureau.
"But she held ,lake to dearly for that
and so passed on," was dictated, and came
out, "But she held Jacks, two, drawing for
that and so passed, one," fWomen and
"The doctor looked grave as the sick
child stirred uneasily on her crib," was
rendered, "The dear looked grief as the
sick child stared uneasily at the crab."
"Plays, creeps, and and laughs, the in-
nocent," the author writes, and is typed
thus, "Plays, craps, and leaves the inno-
A lawyer dictated, "Plaintiff was the
owner of a mill dam which supplies water
with which to run a sawmill. The de-
fendant, a competing sawmill owner, had
threatened to cut the water from plaintiffs
mill dam and thus prevent him from saw-
This was the way it was transcribed:
"Plaintiff was the owner of a mule team
which supplies power with which to run
a sawmill. The defendant, a competing
sawmill owner, had threatened to cut the
halters from the plaintiffs mule team and
thus prevent him from sawing legs."
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Coach-l... C. Drake
Manager-james R. Berry, jr.
Edward Lutz ....... .
joe Schilling .........
Ross Webb ......... .
William Tonty ......
Roland Carlson ..........
Arthur Skelly ..... .....
Robert Weible .......
joe Chessario .. ...... ..
Leo McMahon .........
Ward Campbell ........ ...
Orin Owens ........
Carl Sieclel .........
Captain and End
..... ..... Tackle
.., ..... Halfback
..... .............. Tackle
......... ........ Quarterback
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I HISTORY OF 1923 FOOTBALL SEASON
The Academy football team blossomed forth this year with a new coach, L. C. Drake,
who took the reins handed down of "Oc" Anderson. Coach Drake issued his call for
squad candidates the day school opened. About sixty fellows responded. Included in
this bunch were seven lettermen, Capt. joe Schilling, Ed. Lutz, Bill Tonty, Wes Lidberg,
Ross Webb, Bob Weibel and joe Chessario, also three new comers, johnny Brace, Roland
Carlson, of Conneaut, and Frank Lacksonen, of Ashtabula, Ohio, all regarded as cracker-
After about two weeks' training Academy played the opening game with Ashtabula
Harbor at Harbon September 22. Being the lrst time under fire the weak positions
showed up and after a hard fight Academy suffered its first defeat in three years by a
lone field goal in the laet fsw minutes of play. A. H. S. 3-Academy 0.
The second game was played with the G. E.. Tecks at the G E. Field
Johnny Brace came across with a touchdown while our Chess added the try for
point then Brace came back with a drop kick from the 37-yard line and to win the game
I0-0. Brace, Lacksonen, Carlson, who suffered an injury in this game that kept him
out the remainder of the season, Webb, Chess, and Capt. Schilling showed the G. E, lads
Academy had a team.
We next played Warren for our first real home game and after some hard fighting
defeated Warren to the tune of 3 to 0 on Saturday, Oct. 6th.
The team on Oct. I3 traveled to Columbus, Ohio, to play the South Hi of that town.
This game was played in the morning in order to see the Colgate-Ohio State game in the
Ohio stadium in the afternoon as guest of Ohio State. We took our second defeat of the
season from South l-Ii I6 to I0 and watched Ohio State tie Demy's College 26-26, The
team sure did enjoy this trip even if it was kind of wet. Ask Demy, he knows.
On October 20 with the generalship of Brace and the smashing fullback Chess we
defeated Dunkirk 7-0. This was one of the toughest games of the season, victory not
being assured until Chess went over in the final quarter of the game.
Athletic Field was the scene of the next battle with' Oberlin High on October 27.
Here the team worked as one man and sent Oberlin home with a defeat of I6-6.
The game with Oil City on November 3 was one of our toughest. We won by only
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A game had been scheduled with Harrisburg Tech for November I0, but because
Tech cancelled the fellows watched East Hi defeat Central for the right to fight Academy
on Turkey Day,
The lumberjacks of Tonowanda invaded Athletic Field on November I7 and de-
feated Academy for the first time in three years.
The second team went into action against Albion and turned that school back 7-6.
By reason of their victory over Central, East Hi took their chance at the city cham-
pionship against A. H. S. on Thanksgiving Day.
Thanksgiving Day dawned bright and while the field was a sea of mud, a crowd of
ten thousand showed that Erie was in need of a stadium. Right off the bat A. H. S.
blocked an East punt and Brace made an end run to score a touchdown. This he fol-
lowed with a drop kick and the first quarter ended with A, H. S. I0-E. H. S, 0.
The second quarter Academy, rested after a short rest between halves, while the
cosmopolitan school band of Erie played, Academy went out again ready to show East
that a teamh of old men could easily beat a team of little east side boys. ln the third
quarter Brace placed another touchdown to his credit and in the fourth quarter one of
the keenest trick plays took east unawares and netted Il yards, which enabled Lindberg,
who took Shess' place on the next play, to secure a touchdown and when the game ended
the score was 22 to 0 with almost all the second string players in. The team showed that
they had been coached to the finest degree by working as one machine rom the start to
finish. The students were back of the team one hundred per cent, and beat East's cheer-
ing all hollow.
The team wound up their season with a banquet at the Boston Store, where a chicken
Twenty men besides
while ten chose sweaters.
the manager received the
Webb taking a blanket.
letter A, eleven received footballs,
Sept. 22-Ashtabula Harbor' ..... ....... 3 A. H. S. 0
Sept. 29-G. E. Techss ........... ...... 0 A. H. S. I0
Oct, 6-Warren ..... ................................. ....... 0 A. H. S. I3
Oct. I3-South Hi, Columbus' ........ .... .. ..... I 0 A. H. S. I0
Oct. 20-Dunkirkx' ........ .. ....... .. .......... ....... 0 A. H. S. 7
Oct. 27-Oberlin ..... ...... ....... 6 AL H. S. I6
Nov. 3-Oil Cityi' ........... ....... 0 A. H. S. 3
Nov. I7-Tonawanda ................. .. .... - .......... .. ........... 2I A. H.. S. I2
Nov. 29-East Hi fcity championship, ......... 0 A. H. S. 22
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Joseph Schilling ........... ..... ......
Ross Webb ........ .. .... ..... ................ .. .... ......... . .
Lowell C. Drake ....... ... .... ,. .......... .,...... .... .... . ..
Brace, McMahon, Campbell, Baur ........ ....
Roberts and Pinncy ..... .. .... .. ....... .. .... ......
Capt. Schilling, Tonty, Gorton ..... ..... Guards
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With the aid of five letter men such as Schilling, C-orton, Roberts, Campbell and
Baur and some excellent new material in McMahon, Brace, Pinney and Tonty, Coach
Drake produced a basketball team of which Academy may well be proud.
As Academy had entered the Northwestern Pennsylvania League, several new teams
appeared on the schedule which was, perhaps, one of the toughest Academy has yet
tackled. With our five letter men as a background, Coach Drake soon had in shape the
best basketball team that the school has known,
ln Pinney we had a man who held down the position of center in fine style, but in
case he was not available, we had another who was equally as good, Sam Roberts. It
was nip-and-tuck all season as to which was the better.
Our football captain and also our basketball captain, joe Schilling, was a terror at
guard and his opponent did well if he scored from the field more than once during a
game. Gorton and Tonty were the other guards and one was just as good as the other.
It can be truthfully said that it was a team of eight stars.
lVlclVlahon and Baur were our star forwards although Brace and Campbell held down
their share of the honors in these positions, Again it was a case of four men who were
equally well-fitted for the forward positions.
Academy opened its season with Fredonia, which was a good game and very well
played for the first game, The team showed lack of condition in some places, but never-
theless Brace and Roberts were the main cogs in the teamwork which won the game.
On Wednesday of the following week, the Alumni fell an easy victim for the varsity,
the score being 69-26. The next Friday the team journeyed to Union City and easily de-
The following week the team went to Franklin and played the first game of the
N. Wi, P. I. A. A., which they won by a score of 28-27. Brace and Roberts again starred.
The following Friday we brought Meadville to Erie and defeated them in a rough game
by a score of 3 I-I6, Schilling and McMahon shared honors in this contest.
The team then journeyed to Oil City and lost their first game to the League leaders.
Because of a very slippery floor our fellows could make no headway and lost by a score
of 33-30. Pinney and McMahon were the main lights of this game.
The next was a two-day trip which included Warren and Titusville. We were de-
feated by a score of 4l-2l on account of the small court, although we led for three-
quarters of the game. The next day we journeyed to Titusville and smothered them by
a score of 44-29. In these two games Schilling and Pinney stood out on defense, while
Baur, lVlclVlahon and Campbell were the lights of the offense.
The following Tuesday night we played Central on the Y. M. C, A. Court and we lost
the game on poor officiating and poor foul shooting. The score was 33-26,
The next week we journeyed to Lafayette and defeated the leaders of the Buffalo
League by a score of 3l-27. The following week we defeated Fredonia at Fredonia in a
fast and exciting game.
Academy lost to Oil City by a score of I3-I2 in a hard fought contest on Academy's
floor This was the lowest and closest score of the League, and Academy has the honor
of holding Oil City to the closest scores of any team in the League.
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The next Tuesday we played East High on the Academy Court. This was a hard
fought and exciting contest as East managed to lick Academy by a score of 26-20. Schil-
ling and Tonty stood out prominently on defense, while McMahon starred on offence.
The next two games were Titusville and Warren, played on Academy's court. We
trimmed Titusville by a large score, then Warren bowed to Academy for the first time in
basketball by a score of 28-IQ. McMahon was high scorer of the game and deserves
most of the credit for the victory.
The next Tuesday we defeated Central for the first time in basketball by a score of
28-20. Every player deserves great credit for the victory, The following Friday
Lafayette came here determined to win from Academy. At the end of the first half the
score was I8-2 in l..afayette's favor, then Academy came back with a very strong defence
and a clever offence, holding Lafayette to six points that half and scoreless the last quar-
ter. Texter, a newcomer, with MclVlahon's help, played a clever game while Schilling
worked the back court neartly.
The next game was Franklin at Academy, which proved a very easy victory for the
varsity. The team then journeyed to Meadville. Our team played an exceptionally good
game considering the floor and the crowd. Madville fell an easy victim to the Academy
The last game of the season was played at East High. lt was a hard fought game
throughout, with Texter and McMahon starring on offence while Schilling and Tonty
handled the back court well.
Coach Drake deserves great credit for developing the best basketball team in
Academy's history and it was under his supervision Manager Ross Webb put across a very
Captain Schilling, Sam Roberts, Johnnie Brace, Byron Baur and Bill Tonty all gradu-
ate and will never represent Academy again in basketball.
4. Academy Franglin
5. Academy ......... ...... Meadville
6. Academy .... Oil City
75. Academy ...... Warren
8. Academy Titusville
IO. Academy ... Lafayette
l l. Academy . Fredonia
l2. Academy . East High
I 3. Academy Titusville
I4. Academy ...... Warren
l 5. Academy ...... Central
I6. Academy ......... ....... L afayette
l 7, Academy .... Franklin
18, Academy ...... Oil City
I 9. Academy ........ ....... M eadville
20. Academy . East High
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SENIOR GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM
For three years the Senior Girls' Basketball Team have played together under the
captainship of Vernetta Gillespie, and the team has amply deserved all the laurels they
Vernetta Gillespie and Mary Slipcevic starred as forwardsg Catherine Abel as center
has been as able as her name indicates: Matilda Kennerth and Ruth Eichenlaub filled with
exceptional ability the positions of side-centers: lsabel Sullivan, who is more serious in
basketball than in her classes, and Marguerite Calabrese made up a pair of very speedy
guards: Agnes Strong has always been ready to aid them in time of need.
Through Miss Meyette's successful coaching and their good team work the Senior
Girls achieved a very enviable record.
Center ....... ....................................................................... A bel
Side-Center ....... Konnerth, Eichenlaub
Forward ......... ............... G illespie fCapt.j
Forward ....... .............................. S lipcevic
Guard ......... .............................................. S ullivan
Guard ......... .......................... C alabrese, Strong
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Lowell C, Drake-Coaclx
Flick, Hausmann and Owens
Owens, Brace and Duncan
aclforcl, Stancliffe, Finkler and
Owens and Brace
Brace and Heinlein
Schilling, Pieper and Hostettler
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With a nucleus composed of Captain Willie Hausmann, Owens, Flick, Weible, Stan-
cliffe, Finkler, Campbell and Heinlein from last year and with johnny Brace of football
fame, and Bradford, a Lincoln man, Academy has the finest track team ever produced
at the Hill school.
Academy with this fine array of material and with the excellent coaching of Drake,
won its first meet with Ashtabula by the score of l0I-I3. This is the largest score that
has been rolled up by any team in Erie in the last ten years and is a school record.
Hausmann, Owens and Brace starred in this meet, Brace especially breaking the school
record in the pole vault held by Vern Epp and incidently losing the city record on a
technical. The former Conneaut flash went over the bar at I0 feet 3 inches,
At Cleveland in the Lakewood Relays Academy pulled the big surprise by winning
the 880 yard relay race. Brace, Flick, Owens and Hausmann formed' the winning com-
bination which received a silver cup and medals. This team holds the new city record
that the half relay established in the Ashtabula meet. At Lakewood we also scored second
in the 2-mile relay and third in the sprint medley. Brace would probably have won the
pole vault but it was called off on account of rain. Some of the teams that will be met
are Lafayette, Triangular Meet between Central, East and Academy, New Castle, Ashta-
bula Harbor and the Allegheny lnterscholastic where Academy will defend its title which
they won a year ago when Scully won the hammer-throw to put us in the lead.
Academy hopes to go through its season undefeated and make the l924 season a
season to be proud of and for future cinder track teams to look back to with pride and
Among those men that will graduate are Captain Hausmann, Owens, Weible, Duncan,
Brace, Schilling and Dowds. This will bea severe blow to next year's track team but with
such members as pieper, Flick, Bradford, Cummings, Heinlein, Hostetttler, Goodman,
Stancliffe and Campbell back a fine team is expected to uphold the glory of the Blue and
HALSMANN O s EXW
May I 7-
May 3 I-
His Victory Over Pete Bowen at Allegheny Inter- 'i
scholastics One of His Best Featsg Is Joint Hold-
er of World's Scholastic Marko at This Distance
ny 'rnn Mnrnn '
BEHOLD Captain Willie Hausmann, of the Academy Highutrack aggre
gation, one of the few conquerors of Pete Bowen, East' h1gh's marvel,
and joint holder ofathe world's interscholastic record in the 100-yard dash.
,Willie has been a bulwark of the Blue and Gold for the past two seasons
'and his graduation this year deprived the Hill chool of perhaps lt!
fgreatest dash man.
Hausmann's reat feat in the can
r g J,
"tory which established him as one
of the world 's record holders, came a.
year ago in the dual meet with Cen-
tral. He negotiated the distance in
9 475 seconds, despite a. omewhat
heavy t uk
Some folks heliiile Wi1lie's tri-
umph 1-vers Pete Bowen in the 220
this year at the Allegheny inter-
scholasrcs, claiming that the Sear-
let and Gray iiash was running prac-
tically all afternoon and in addition
was rendered lame when he fell in
the low hurdle race. While this cf.:-
tention is somewhat borne out by
the fact that it was the only vic-
tory by Willie against Bowen de-
spite repeated encounters, Haus-
umnn's triumph shrnld not be dfs-
creditcrl. The Academy pilot run a
Hausnrann is one of the few Erie
tracl, athletes who wears glasses
both 'on and of' the field. The
adorning glasses, however, have not
forced him to accept second place
in his races with the exception of
Pete Bowen, who took the measure
cf Acadomyk ace in each me-Wng
excluding the Allegheny inter-
, It 's funny, this continued beating
of Hausmann by Bowen. 1-Iausmaau
holds the world's interscholastic rcc'
ord in tl1e century, yet he failed to
win from Bowen once inthis event
during the past two years. And
with tho exception of this yur:'s
titular clash, when Peter covered
101 ,yards in 10 econds, his best
time was -10 1-5 seconds.
The Bowen-Hfiusmann meetings,
wever, were a powerful drawing
'. and when the rivalry between
two spread to the broad jump,
xst was intensiiied. Here the
ny boy was one-inch superior.
nn's' ability in then broad
I not discovered until .this
is not unlikely that he
fnlally, acquire' as much
prominence in this number as he has
in the dashes.
Hausmnn and Bowen cast their
fortunes together this fall when they
enter the University of Pittsburgh.
Hausmann is still somewhat unde-
cided, but it is expected that he will
enter the Panther school. If the
two! continue their sensational work
Pitt willrhave a great pair.
In addition to the school and city
mark in ,the century, Hausmann
lioldsfthe' school record' in the 220
at 23 2-5 seconds. - His all-round
performances will put him down in
Academy 's annals as one of its best
track men. A .
MTOWE S HELPEDA 1 e
P 1 MAK1 G OF.
' 2 .2
Blue and Gold Star Was Pete Bowen's Principal
Opponent All Season in Hurdle Events: Bested 2
' East High Star at Allegheny, But Was in Turnl
Beaten in Triangular Meet In A
By TED MIBIEB p . '- 1
OBIN OWEN S is another Academy boy whose name will go down as
one of those who "made" the Blue arli Gold- cinder path aggrega-
tion. Starting in his freshman year, Owens has'risen to the top and is de-
serving of all honors bestowed on him. While famed as a low hurdler,
Owens' prominence increased tenfold this year on Decoration day by beat-
ing his teammate and captain, Willie Hausmann, in the 100-yard dash, in
the iiremen's 'annual field and track meet at Athletic iield.g It was one?
of Owens' best exhibitions and makes him one ofthe few conquerors of
While not taking a back numbere ' H '
in the sprints, the low obstacle race
is undoubtedly Owens' best trick.
He has been second only to 5 Pete
Bowen, of East high, in the past two
years. Owens formerly held the city
record in this number at 13 4-5'sec-
onds until the Scarlet and Gray
iiash negotiated the course in 13 3-5
seconds in this year's titular en-
counter. , r
Owens vs. Bowen in the 120-yard
low hurdles was as powerful a draw-
in card as Bowen vs. H u in '
,Arif . A.
3 .4 5 2
5 5 .
-fi " za
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tle to choose between the two, but
Pete. always managed to breast the
tape iirst. principally through his
sensational spurt in the short dis-
tance left after the iinal hurdle.
Only onre is Orin credited with'
coming in first against the East high
demon. That was in the heats of
220-yard low hurdles at the Alle-
gheny interscholastic this spring.
About halt' way around' Pete fell
over a. hurdle and was unable to fin-
ish. Owens later won easily in the
finals, the five points going a long
way toward bringing Aceademy its
second consecutive triumph in the
meet by a slim margin over East.
It is a singular coincidence fthat
conditions reversed themselves in
the triangular clash at Athletic' field
for the city title. ,Whereas it was
Bowen who fell at Allegheny, losing
the meet by ap close margin, it was
Owens who this time. failed' to take
oi properly and stumbled, failing to
place. It was in. this race that Pete-
Bowen established the new city
mark. ' ' 4 l
?-il . V . iv.
g a s ann in
the century and 220. There was lit-l
ORIN owansu V
Owens was graduated a"week ago
and his plans for the fall are -unde-
cided. It is not' unlikely, however,
that some higher 'institution of
'learning' will get' in touch-,with him
andaiord him an opportunity to go
, higher in the-track game. , A A V
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MEMBERS OF TEAM
Manager-Anna M, Baker
Asst. Manager-Leclo E. Baldwin.
fe- i g' :JF -:V l A. 1 lx ,v..v-V: RV: -i - I. ,
at the be
1-11 .CITY K 0
Climaxes Spring's Performances on Tennis Court
by Scoring Three Championships in Two Weeks,
His Latest Achievement Being the Junior West-
.ern Pennsylvania Singles Titleg Basketball Play-
er of Note V
, By TED MEIER ,
DYRON BAUR, a- youth hailing from southwest Erie, has done as much
In so far as tennis is concerned, there can be no dispute. He has won title
Insofar as tennis is concerned, there can be no dispute. He has won title
after title and trophy after trophy for the past two years, vanquishing
men, whose older years and longer experience made them' favorites.
Ba' 's recent achievement ofa Q
winning three titles in -two weeks', , ,
stands as one of his best feats.
Exastly a week ago the Academy
high -lad returned from Buialo
with the junior singles champim-
ship of the Great Lakes and winne-
of the men's consolation singles
Baur went- direct to Pittshurgl.
where helentered the Western Penn
sylvania singles championship tour,
nament. And he came home yester
day as Western Pennsylvania junior
Byron was eliminated in the
n1en's singles, both at Buialo and
Pittsburgh. but not before hc had
advanced almost to the semi-i'lnaFs
and encountered adult luminaries
At the Smoky City he realized one
of his ambitions when he tackled
Big Bill Tilden, champ of champs,
in the third round. He was de-
feated in straight sets, 6-1, 6-1, but
Tildcn was full of praise for Lis
young opponent after the match.
A singular coincidence is 'that
Baur met Thomas' McGlinn, of
Philadelphia, in the finals at both
Buffalo and Pittsburgh. He was
lfard pressed in both matches, but
managed to thwart the Yale Fresh-
1nau's ambitions. V
"By" has not cropped 'forth in
a sensational manner in a ,shirt
time. While still in the grades
Byron showed his tendency to wield
a racquet. He has played steadily
for the past five or six years, but
it was not until two years au: that
l.c commenced to reap awards.
at that time he sprang forth in
the Erie Tennis club tourney,
sweeping all opposition aside and
scoring a brillianti victory. He did
not stop there. The city singles
title went to Baur, then the'North-
we-stern Pennsylvania singles' cham-
pionship. He broke into the hond-
lines. Baur was'the idol of the
The amount of publicity given
Bnnr might have gone to S0lllL'f.'!ll:
elseis head, 'but it did not seem to
cient Baur's playing. fThis spring
he again led the 'Academy high
clay court 'squad to a city cham-
pionship and to' brilliant triumphs
against undefeated teams from
Cleveland and Youngstown.
Banr has sufered just one reverse'
in any junior singles tourney he 'has
cnteri .1 this year. That was in the
University of Michigan tourney
when he dropped: the iinal match.
Baur, however, played through the
third and semi-iinal round the same
day, which somewhat fatigued him.
This is Baur's final year as a
junior player. He has passed the
age limit. But from his exhibitions
in the mon's singles this year, he
will be considerably harder to
eliminate next season. Baur un-
questionably is the ,greatest high
school tennis performer produced in
ln additionto his court ability.
.Baur was considered one of the
stars of thelAcademy high ba ket-
ball quintet. He played the for-
ward position and was -one of thu
highest scoring men in the N. W. P
I. A. A., league. Arrangements
have been practically completed
whereby Banr 'will enter the Uni-
versity o! Michigan this fall. He
was graduated a -week ago from the
Southside. - i ,
Southside institution. -
e your a
NKyAbove: Gene Hammond, former Acad-
emy crack auhlete, who was one of the most
5 important members of the -West Virginia
m university basketball team. Hammond is
now practicing for next year's football
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The l924 Tennis Team is one of the best teams ever turned out at Academy: before
this season Academy has played only a few games in town with very little competition.
The only out of town game last year was with Union City.
This year Manager Dunbar has arranged meets with Ryen High, Youngstown, and
Cathedral Latin, Cleveland. On May 30, the Northwestern Pennsylvania Meet is to be
held at Grove City. About six teams will probably enter, three of which are local teams.
Academy opens the season with the Alumni on May 3. A meet with Ashtabula is
The team has about the same personnel as last year, having lost only Harold Whiting,
whose place has been well filled by joe Smith and Bill Douds. joe is well know for his
playing in the Glenwood Club Tournaments where he beat Harold Whiting. We have
three lettermen from last year, Bower, Dunbar and Adams. "By" is the Northwestern
Pennsylvania junior and senior champion, whose playing will add prestige to our team,
Much is expected this year of Dunbar and Adams.
May I0-Rayen High, Youngstown Cawayj.
May I7-Cathedral Latin, Cleveland fawayl.
May 24-Ashtabula Harbor fherej fpendingl,
May 30-3l-Nmithwestern Pennsylvania Meet, Grove City
June 7-Winners of Central-East High Meet.
june I4-Cathedral Latin fherej.
June Zl-Orion Club, Erie, or Ashtabula Harbor fhere
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Mildred-You'll ruin your stomach,
good man, drinking that stuff.
Brad--'Sall right, 'sall right, it won't
show with my coat on.-Orange Owl.
Lee-Hello, is this the weather bureau?
Lee--How about a shower this after-
If you need it, take one.-Virginia Reel.
Orin-I had a dreadful nightmare last
Murphy-l know it, l saw her.-Dirge.
He-l saw you get on the street car the
She-Oh, you mean thing,-Octopus.
Mr. McNary: Take a letter to my wife.
Margaret: just a minute, till I get out
a soft pencil.-Life.
Ross: If l'd known this tunnel was so
long l should have given you a mighty hug
Margaret: Didn't you? Someone did.
"Won't you drag her, Bill? l'll admit
she's a brick in looks, but boy, how she
"No thanks, l don't care for a Waltham
movement in an Ingersoll case."
He:What do you think of the team's
line this year?
She: Really, l haven't had a date with
one of them in ages -Cracker.
'iwhat kind of a girl is Mildred?"
"Well, she has had a sofa in her' home
two years and it's still as good as new."-
Mehler: You got some lipsol on my
Grace B.: l hope you don't mind?
Mehler: No-in fact, l rather like the
Grace: Then why take it second hand.
He: l'll het you a kiss l can steal a
kiss from you.
She: l'll bet you two you can't.
He: You win.
Stude: Where did you get the black
Stewed: l was trying to drink out of a
Stewed: She had her foot in it.
Hump fto wife at show, : Rufus, tell dat
niggah to take his hand away f'om around
Rufus: Tell him yo'self He's a puff-ict
stranga to me.-Brown Bull.
Oliva: Don't you think talkative women
are the most popular?
Sam: What other kinds are there?
Fresh fstatistically enquiringj: When is
a young lady not a lady?
Senior fyawninglz Usually-Octopus.
Gentleman fat the doorj: ls May in?
Maid fhautilyf : May who?
Cent fpeevedf: Mayonnaisel
Maid fshutting door? : Mayonnaise is
Betty: Jim, our engagement is at an
end, so l am going to return everything
that you have given me.
Jim: All right, we'll start with the
Eve ffrom the bushesj: Adam, dear,
close your eyes so that l can come home.
Adam: What's the matter, my own?
Eve: l've been A. W. O. L.-Dirge.
Girlie: Can you give me a couple of
Hotel Clerk: Yes, Suite One.
Bradley: What are all those trunks do-
ing over there hy the stage door?
Hump: Why those are the chorus girls'
Brad: Let's go to another show.-Brown
"Are you trying to make a fool of me?"
"l never interfere with nature," replied
the girl with the painted cheeks and pen-
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This year a new Club was formed at Academy, the Chemistry Club. Never before
in the history of the school has there been an organization of this kind and not only the
Chemistry students but the student body as a whole have looked forward to the organiza-
tion with great enthusiasm.
The Chemistry Club was formed with the main idea of promoting an interest in
modern chemistry and studying its practical uses. During the past school year the Club
has had the pleasure of hearing Mr, Plumb of the Continental Rubber Works speak on
the subject of Rubber. The following day an inspection tour of the plant was made.
Plans have been made for a trip to the Perry Iron Works.
A great deal has been accomplished during ther short time the Club has been in ex-
istence and much is expected of it in the future. While a large number of the Club
members are Seniors it is hoped that the junior members "will carry on" next year and
bring the Chemistry Club to the fore.
President ................ ..... . George Hoffenberg '25
Vice President ......... ........ W ilfred Hausman '24
Faculty Advisor ...... ...................... M errill lams
Nellie Donna Bennett
Mary Cecilia Horn
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THE CLIO CLUB
Colors-Rose and Silver
President ............ ....... B ert Anderson
Vice President ...... ..... C laudia Baker
Secretary ..... .. .......................... .. .......... ........ D orothy Davis
Treasurer CFirst Semester, ..... ... ..... Marion Doerr
Treasurer fSecond Semester, ...... Frances Harding
Faculty Advisor ........ .... . .. ...... Miss J Berst
About two years ago in Academy High School a club was organized and named for
Clio, the Muse of History, its purpose being to better acquaint the students of the his-
tory classes with history in the making.
The members are grouped into three classes: First, those who have taken the Alpha
degree: second, those who have taken the Beta degree, and third, the full-Hedged mem-
bers who have taken the Gamma degree.
The first year of the club's existence proved very successful in both its study and
social activities and during this year the club has maintained its previous record and
progressed as a school organization.
The subject of our study has been Latin America. We have discussed several
phases of the topic at each meeting and adapted our programs when possible, to bring out
any unique characteristic of a people suggested by our holidays.
Other pleasing features of the study have been biographies of prominent men and
descriptions of the several countries studied,
That the club is interested in Academy's collection of pictures was shown in the
presentation of the picture, "Under Ionian Blue Skies," a Grecian scene to be hung in
one of the history class rooms,
The much enjoyed Christmas party at the home of Bert Anderson, and our second
annual banquet, held February 25, together with other social events will long remain
pleasant memories to the members.
ln the latter part of April the club began having outdoor events with snappy hikes
and jolly picnic lunches.
Near the end of the school year the initiation into the Gamma degree was held.
The club is proud of its praiseworthy past and is assured that it is first and last a
one hundred per cent. plus organization.
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THE LATIN CLUB
A First Semester
Mary Cecelia Horn
Miss M. Mong
magno vita labore
' Second Semester
Mary Cecelia Horn
Miss M. Mong
For three years, the Latin Club has been steadily advancing toward its goal, which
is to encourage a deeper study of Latin, the origin of the language, the customs and
loves of the greatest men in Roman History.
Early in September the club members enjoyed a jolly hike to the summer home of
Jackson Magenau. This was followed by a successful Hallowe'en Dance given in the
Undoubtedly the greatest event in the History of the Latin Club was a Roman
Banquet. The members spent many months in making this one of the foremost social
events, At the meeting talks treating on this subject were delivered and as a result it
proved to be a striking duplicate of the real Roman Banquet. The courses of food, the
dress of the guests and the entertainment were copied to the greatest extent possible.
Our meetings were enlivened by interesting and enjoyable programs. An especially
pleasing one was arranged in the course of which each member consulted the Delphic
Oracle and had delivered to him a humorous prophecy.
ln the late spring, May walks and picnics were planned and carried out with great
Although the club has established a remarkable reputation in the eyes of the teach-
ers and students of Academy, nevertheless, it is earnestly and persistently endeavoring to
surpass all former records,
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THE LEADERS' CLASS
Winifred Mong .......... ......... ...... P r esident
Ruth Eichenlaub ...... ...... V ice President
Loretta Struchen ........... ............ .. . ............. Sec. and Treas.
The Academy Leaders' Class was organized in September, l9Zl. The girls are
picked from the several gymnasium classes of the school, by the gymnasium teacher,
Miss Edith Meyette. The members are selected for their posture and skill and must be
The Leaders' Class always takes a very prominent part in the girls' gymnasium
We are proud to say that we have the material for an organization of this type,
which in itself, is a benefit to the girls constituting it,
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Early this year Mr. Dimorier instilled in the minds and hearts of a few seemingly
intelligent and industrious students a tiny seed. This seed was Debating. Under his
care and guidance this seed flourished and grew till one day in late December, Jamestown
High School, having heard of this rare plant, became curious to discover its true beauty,
challenged us to a debate. So in due time the question having been selected and material
gathered, our learned professor, with even more care than usual, watered and nourished
this precious specimen. Then on February Sth with three big blossoms-Winifred Mong,
Wdliam Feichtner, and jackson Magenau-and two small buds-Sam Roberts and Hazel
Hendrickson-Mr. Dimorier took this plant to Jamestown where, when put upon ex-
hibition, the debators of that high school were soon convinced that "Demy" had indeed
produced a wonderful plant. The judges thought so, too, for the decision was 2-l in
favor of Academy.
The question was: "Resolved, All Industrial Immigration to the United States Should
be Totally Restricted for a Period of Five Years." Again on April ll, Jamestown de-
baters were amazed at the beauty and fragrance of this botanical production. Again the
judges favored us with a decision of 2-I. The results of ,Iamestown's amazement were
broadcasted far and wide till the Warren debaters were possessed of a desire to behold
this rarity so accordingly it was transferred to Warren High School, on May 7 and again
caused widespread discussion. The same blossoms were blooming. This plant, which is
called Debating at Academy, caused such a whirlwind of sensation that Cambridge
Springs got the craze and again on May I5 it was carried away from the home garden.
The two small buds, Sam Roberts and Hazel Hendrickson, had in the meantime blossomed
out into two beautiful blossoms, and two new buds, Norman Cohen and Sam Goldberg,
were added to enhance the beauty of this rarity. Thus was the condition of Mr.
Dimorier's new specie when in Cambridge Springs. The awe-struck expectation of the
Cambridge arguerers was more than fulfilled. A few days later the debaters of Cam-
bridge were again fired with a design to gaze at our beauty so they came here and again
they were amazed by shape and beauty of Demy's favorite.
This plant, being a perennial will no doubt cause as much wonderment and widespread
discussion next year as it did this year. By that time it will be hardier and more climatic-
ally influenced by Professor Demorier's care and dexterity than in the first year of its
existence. We sincerely hope that this result of Mr. Dimorier's efforts will, as each
academic year rolls along, flourish and grow in spite of the cold climate of the "student
zone" and the lack of the support of the "Student Stick."
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THE ACADEMY FRlENDSHlP CLUB
The purpose of the Friendship Club is to create, extend and maintain a spirit of
friendliness and democracy among the girls of the school: to awaken through social ser-
vice a definite responsibility for citizenship: and to be a force for high ideals in the
schools and community.
Four meetings are held each month, one social, one educational, one service and one
The Academy Club sent Ruth Eichenlaub and Catherine Ferren to Buffalo to repre-
sent this section at the mid-year conference of Girls' Reserves. Each summer two girls
are sent to Camp Nepahwiu at Canton, Pennsylvania.
The greatness of the club lies not in working for self only, but in working for others.
At Thanksgiving time the girls packed baskets with all kinds of food and sent them to
some poor families, The children at the Neighborhood House were entertained at Christ-
mas time and many a child received toys for which he had longed but never dared hope
to receive. On January I7 an entertainment was given for the men at the Soldiers' and
Sailors' Home. At the March service meeting the girls made scrap books for the chil-
dren in the hospitals and just before Easter they gave an Easter party to the orphans.
The Friendship Club has certainly lived up to its purpose. All of its efforts have
been to create a spirit of friendliness among the girls of the school and to lighten the
burdens and cheer the hearts of the poor of the community.
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The orchestra this year has made a singular advance toward complete instrumenta-
tion and a striking attempt toward perfection, The wise guidance of the two competent
directors, Mrs. Stoughton and Mr. Owen, the co-operation of the members and daily prac-
tice are the chief factors attributable to the progress and success of the orchestra.
ln the last semester Mrs. Stoughton was taken seriously ill and was succeeded by
The orchestra has been afforded many opportunities to display its ability and it has
become well-known and highly demanded for social functions.
Carl De Mark
Mary Cecelia Horn
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The Academy High School Band is an organization of which any school might justly
feel proud. This band, under the splendid leadership of Prof. W. S. Owen, has placed
Academy High in the class of schools which recognizes music and makes music a part of
their course of study. It is because the place of music in the school is being recognized
more each succeeding year, that the band has progressed so much during the school year
The big feature of a musical class of any kind in a school is that it teaches a student
to know and to appreciate a better class of music. Not only is the Academy Band
capable of playing marches whose rythm is almost irresistable, but it is capable of play-
ing selections from the greater operasg and they play them well.
Frequent concerts have been given in assembly service, also they have played at
both Lincoln and East High Schools. The success of the Stadium drive in April, l924,
is due, in part, to this band. The Academy Band, together with students from the other
schools, played on State Street of this city during the morning of Saturday, April 26 to
get a Stadium for Erie.
They have played for both football and basketball games, and have done everything
in their power to help boost Academy.
Wm. S. Owens, Director
Arthur Dieifenbacher, Manager.
Coston Towns, Asst. Manager.
First Alto Horns
Second Alto Horns
Carl De Mark
C Melody Saxaphones
E Flat Bess Horns
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THE CHARM SCHOOL
On May 23rd the Class of l924 presented in the Academy Auditorium, before a
delighted and very appreciative audience "The Charm School" written by Alice Duer
Miller and Robert Milton. judging from the numbers attending and the pleased expres-
sions the play was successful in every way.
The play centers about the inheritance of a girls' boarding school by Austin Bevans.
Austin immediately introduces his ideas in the school and very interesting complications
arise. Kenneth Whitekettle in this role, deserves very special praise, as does Elizabeth
Reinecke as Elsie Benedotte, who acted her part most charmingly. Erma Kingsley as the
head of the school, inspired fear into all hearts excepting Homer johns her ex-husband,
portrayed very convincingly by Harold Peterson. Gerald Sherman, as George Boyd, a
serious rival for the attentions of Elsie, had our sympathy in all his troubles. The twins,
jim and Tim Simpkins, or in everyday life, Leslie Bullock and Kenneth Kensil, seemed to
have a good time whatever happened. George McLean, as David MacKenzie, Austin's
best friend, takes life very seriously fin his partj. Sally Boyd, we know her as Kathryn
Wheeler, assists fill her brother, George Boyd, on various occasions.
Mr. Dimorier organized the cast and insured the success of the play with his fine
coaching. Mrs. Dennis smoothed over the rough places and her excellent directing
brought out the best in the play.
A great deal of credit toward the financial success is due to the business ability of
John King and his assistants,
The Cast is as follows:
Austin Bevans .......................... .. ....... .. ......................... .. ....... .. ......................... .. ....................... Kenneth Whitekellle
an automobile salesman with ideas which
David MacKenzie ...................... ..... .................................. .. ....... .. ......................... .. ....... .. .............. George MacLean
a law student considers impractical though
George Boyd ........ .. .......... .. ................... .. ...... ... ....... .. ......... ......... ............. ..... ..... .......... ............. .. ........... Gerald Sherman
an expert accountant is willing to co-operate and so are
jim Simpkins ......................................... .. ...... ...... ....... .. .................................. .. .... ..... .......... .. ..................... .. Leslie Bullock
Tim Simpkins ......................................... .. ................ .. ....... .. ................ .. ..................................................... Kenneth Kensil
who toil not and have never seriously considered spinning
Homer johns .................................................. .. .................................. .. ............. ..... .......... ..................... H arold Peterson
is the guardian of
Elsie Benedotte .............. .. ....... .. ................ .. ........... . .... .. ......................... .. ................ .. ....................... Elizabeth Reinecke
the president of the senior class at a school presided over by
Miss Hays .... .. .... .......... ........ ...... ............. .. ......... ... ....... .. ..... ..., ............. .. .......... .. ................ ... .......... . .......... . Erma Kingsley
who is loved and feared by all who know her, including the secretary
Miss Curtis .............. .. ....... .. ...................................... .... . .. ................ .. ........................................................ Mneatha Lasher
who is always trying to think well of the Senior class consisting of
Sally Boyd ............................................ .. ............................................................. .. ...................................
Ethel Spelvin ..........
Alex Mersier ...........
Madge Kent .... .........
Celia Elson ...............
Edna Gordon ..........
Dotsie, a Junior
who is George's sister
.... .......... . Mildred' Vine
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Agent: l've got a device here for get-
ting energy from the sun.
Mr. Evans: Here! Give me one for
Frenchy fdancingjz l certainly do love
Mildred fdittolz So do l.
Johnny: How long have you been en-
Katey: This time, or all together.-Lord
Fufus: Were you ever pinched for go-
ing too fast?
Hump: No, but l've been slapped.-
She: My ankles get so cold during the
She: My knees get so cold during the
She: P P P P P P
jim: Betty is a funny girl. She got
mad at nothing last night. .
Sam: What happened?
jim: Well, I kissed her and she de-
manded to know what l meant by it.
Jim: And all l said was nothing.-
Miss Mayer fafter several failures to
answer her questionslz Next.
Brad fwaking upl: Haircut and shave.
"You look good enough to eat."
"I do eat. Where shall we go?"
Murphy: Do you drinf
Murphy: Then hold this quart while l
tie my shoe string.-l..yre.
He: When can l see more of you?
She: What do you expect?-Pelican.
'24: Did you ever study a blotter?
'25: No, you ham.
'24: Very absorbing thing.-Poly Life.
She: He always was a bad egg. But
nobody seemed to notice it while he was
He: Yes, he was all right until he was
Louise: You've been drinking whiskey.
Brad: Thank you!-Siren.
Simp: Money talks.
Blimp: It ought to. lt's got a woman's
head on it.
Simp: Did you ever see a penny? lt's
got a man's head.
Blimp: Yes-it doesn't talk much
Dancing may be a waste of time but
some men seem to squeeze a lot of pleas-
ure out of it.-Ghost.
Earl: l think there is something dove-
like about you.
Elaine: Not really?
Earl: Sure. You're pigeon-toed.-
Ossifer: Here, here, man, pull yourself
together and go home quietly before l have
to call the wagon.
Joe: Hic-My-Gawd-Hic-have l come to
Sam: What kind of a girl is Donna?
Dick: She is the kind of a girl who asks
you why the window of the swimming
pool are frosted.-Phoenix,
Jackson: Every time I see that man he
strikes me as a liar.
john: Well, aren't you?-Goblin.
Excited voice foven telephone to physi-
cianj-"Doctor, my mother-in-law is at
death's door. Please come and see if you
can pull her thru."--Tiger.
Dick: "Mrs. Bennett is dying to have me
marry her daughter."
Sam: "Any other inducements?"--
Fond Parent: "What is worrying you,
Willie: "I was just wondering how
many legs you gotta pull off a centipede to
make it limp."-Sun Dodger,
Diner: "Waiter, bring me an order of
the stewed chicken."
Waiter: "Sir, the stewed chicken she
says bring her a revolving sandwich and a
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN: I
lf, Miss Tanner wore rubber heels.
lf, Mr. Dimorier got married.
lf, Miss Mong bobber her hair.
lf, Mr. Lemmon were squeezed.
lf, the Misses Caggin lost their Maw
Mr, Detmers fell for a vamp.
Mr. Darsie didn't talk about W. and
To Miss Clouse if nobody died in Youngs-
lf, Miss Brown lost her water wave.
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Back Row-Leon Tanner, Raymond Welch, William Nye.
Front Row-Charles Walter, Walter Rydzewski, Marcus Herman, Theodore Roach,
Back Row-Michael Ponsky, William Hersch.
Front Row-Janise Rose, Norman Weibler, Herbert Meyer, Walter Ostberg,
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V DRAFTING GROUP
Back Row-Abner Wilber, Joseph Bauman, Carl Scheloske, Albert Lewis, Willis Simmons,
William Schwartz, Richard Wertz, ,lay Campbell,
Front Row-joseph Heintzl, Eugene Martin, Andrew Kavelage, Carl Meyer, William
Crowe, Robert Nuttall, Leland Berry.
Back Row-R. Rosenberg, Chas. Bell, R. Mentz, Fourspring, C. Briemont, S. Hellman.
Front Row-Paul Tate, H. Eichelsdorfer, C. Finlcler, C. Swahn, Paul Goodwin,
Peterson, B. Williams.
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Back Row-john Perkon, William Weed, E.. McClintock, Wilmur Whiteman, Vincent
Degliani, Gerard Wertz.
Front Row-R. Weed, Harry Gillaspie, William Parker, Ernest Benclure, Arthur Kohler,
Cary Sternby, Browny Pieclxocki.
Back Row-Jerome Kleckner, Harvey Manley, Felix Kneiclinger, George Owens.
Front Row-Marion Russell, William Nuber, Carl Harclner, Joseph Getchel, joseph
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Sam fdreamilyl: We will go to the
country and live in a little love nest,
Oliva: l don't think l could stay in any
nest with a bad egg.-Awgean,
"The far-off summons of the matin
bell," was butchered thus: "The far of
Simmons of the mutton bill."
Harold Neckers-Harold Neckser.
Oh, for the beautiful springtime,
At the dawn of a new born day:
When the warm, sweet sunshine
Peeps through the morning gray.
When the wonderous birds are singing,
The songs that are centuries old.
Mirth to the living: bringing,
While thos in the graves lie cold,
-Joe Restifo, N. Y.
Simp: "Why was Adam a radio fan?"
Blimp: "I'll bite, why?"
Simp: "He made a loud speaker out of
his spare rib."
Andy: "What does a fat man do after
running up a hill?"
Min: "Well, what?"
Andy: "Takes off his coat and pants."
Prune: "lf your uncle's sister is not
your aunt, what is she?"
Stew: "Why, a woman."
Prune: "No, your mother."
Razz: There's something wrong with the
jazz: Wha' sat?
Razz: The best man doesn't get the
Dutch fat dance, : lsn't there something
l can put on to keep the flies from 'bother-
Lee: l-low about some clothes?-Widow.
Drug Clerk: What kind of a toothbrush
do you want?
Customer: Gib me a big one, boss,
Deres ten in my familyl.-Ghost.
"Bill's the laziest man in the school "
"Last night, he said goodnight and
threw me a kiss."
Fool fon telephonej: Have you any-
thing on tonight, dear?
Fool: Neither have l, guess l'll go to
She: There's no man living who will
ever kiss me.
l-le: l believe you on that point.-Octm
We can loan you upon no fanyl terms
that will suit you.
With the passing of the shimmy and the
toddle it is again proper to speak of the
steps of a dance, instead of its movements.
"Lay down, pupl Lay downl That's
a good doggie. Lay down. l tell you."
"Mister, you'll have to say 'lie down.'
l-le's a Boston terrier."
Kitty: Did you hear that Leota eloped
with a man from a boarding house?
Ginger: No, that was only a roomer.
Betty: Jim has the sharpest eyes l ever
Oats: Yes, l noticed the cut on your
She freferring to the rainj: Oh, dear,
it's beginning to come down.
He fabsent-mindecllyj: Would a safety
pin help ?-Voo Doo.
Marjorie: My lips are chapped. What
shall l do?
Jennie: Eat onions: that will keep the
chaps off your lips.
"That's a nice dog you have there."
"Yes, but he's consumptivef'
"Yes, Spitz blood "-Gargoyle.
Grace: ls Peggy a popular girl?
Ethel: l should say so. Last month she
was out with twenty men, all told.
Grace: Waddeymeen, "all told?"
"No, my daughter can never be yours."
"l propsed marriage, not adoption."-
i'She's attractive girl."
"Otto bel Sh' daughter of a steel mag-
"Do you like sports?"
"Yes, but father won't let them stay
G. Gaggin: Ruth, hasn't that young man
been here long enough.
Ruth: No: he's awfully slow.-Octopus.
She: Harry told me a good story last
He: Can he tell a good story?
She: Yes, he holds his audience from
start to finish.
...Q -. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 .-u1nniun1qn
Palace Hardware House
i A NW 3
-1.-gf L XSL!
f L L L WWW L
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Wmjl wfxf lj
Where every consideration
is given to proper and of-
ficial equipment for
A l Le
X' ' 'fd F r 1-
' ' " ' ' f1,1,f ty 'Q E '-ii?-'
NH.. - 5
' - Q vW l'1""'
:R NX is xml '
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...ni 1 wi -- LE
' LL'-.1 ,
Y L Y L ' Au pvry
wi if M 'ri L will
iff," XM, L, ' L L Lip' 'L-Lv
E - A f f-flaw Q ,I VVVY L' 4 1
2 ' L, 2 ,pe fe
John A. zum Mfg. co.
Plumbing Supplies for Water, Air
Anchor Brand Clothes Wringers
Every One Warranted
Lovell Mfg. Co.
-I -------- ----- I TIITWITWLI -------- ---- l 1-I--.-.-'fl
-if-un-in --------- -------, ------... ---, 4,
St le From Britain
English by Adaption!
American by Adoption!
THE English cut has invaded our shores and American
men have given the British styles a 'iprincely wel-
You fellows who follow advanced thought can fol-
low the style of that Prince of Good Fellows, the Prince
of Wales. Lots of easy comfort to the clothes he wears.
We are showing the same styles for you.
Coats are shorter, and without ventsg shoulders are
wider: vests are rounded at the corners: trousers are wider
and straighter. New weaves: new patterns: fine hand-
"Erie's Foremost Clothiersn
. . MEYER 8: SON
817-819 STATE STREET
C. W. Duclenhoeffer E. L. Dudenhoeffer
JUHNSUN LUMBEII 00.
19th and Parade Sta. Erie, P8-
Pastry like Grandmas
2901 Peach St.
The world is full of substitutes for
quality, but there has never
been invented a real
substitute for satis-
Weschler Shoes Give
which means Correct Style, Com-
fort, Satisfactory Service and Rea-
sonable prices. Get your next pair
910 STATE ST.
If C. W. IVlcNary, Principal, reacls this
advertisement ancl calls at our store we
will present him with a useful souvenir.
Gertrude Secbrist Reinecke
VOICE - ORCAN - PIANO
15 Erie Trust Co. Bldg.
ilginninu-.ng1nu1 1g.,.ql.1u1 1.q1,n14.,.1,.ni- Q. -. .1 1 1 1 .- 1 1 1 2 1 1 1
FR E om mom wonzrzv Yob wnuf
Imgwqauggom EARLY waste urs my
43 'lx' I
ru,-H I yi
When summer heat sends the mercury high it sends coal
prices down to rock bottom. That's why they call it "Goocl-Old-
Fill your bin before the mercury knocks the bottom out of
the thermometer and sends prices chasing the clouds.
G. J. Gebhardt Coal 81 Coke Co.
1426 Chestnut St., Erie, Pa.
Compliments of Compliments of
State Theatre Erie Dry Goods Co
an- ------- ----------- ---- - --I- -------------- - +
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,I.11,I.I1...1.un1nn1,...1uu1....1........,..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,11
YOU WILL FIND AT
AUYAY5 smvsruum new '
CLOAKS AND SUITS
1114 STATE .577
just what you are looking for at the price you want to pay.
The Music Store of
A. L. LeJEAL
We offer everything in musical merchandise. May we sug-
gest for a graduation gift a Ukulele, Mandolin or Banjo Ukulele
for the girl-and, of course, a "Buescher Saxaphoneu for the boy.
THE PLACE TO BUY
1007 State St.
F.S.BOND8zCO. ADAMS at STREUBER
- Films and Paper
Agency Eastman Koclaks,
Parker and Waterman Foun-
Worthmore Clothes for lVlen tain Pens
and Young Men l-luyler's, Whitman's and
Erie's largest Prescription
l Drug Store
F S BOND 'gl CO N. W. Cor, llth and State Sts.
807.809 sm., st. ai., P... A D A M S -2: S 1' RE U B E R
4- - -1-- --------- - ----- ---' -M-I ----------- ---- -1-
11.m1.m1nn14m1nu,-nn.1nn1.m-:min:sin1.11:n--nn1.Iu-M1111--.min-n..nn1un..uu1nu1nn1nn1 1 1 1
4. 1 nina:-nn-:un-n 11-1111111 nn-:nil 11111--1 4,
EC OMA SHOPPE
303 West 23rd Street.
Socla Grill, Candies. Cigars ancl
Florence Biers Frank Biers
"Say it with flowers"
Elnhn IH. Inner
704 State St.
As you like them
Be sure that the imprint
is on the Bottle
Over 600 Dealers in Erie.
MEHLER BOTTLING WORKS
How Much Good
Is Ice Cream?
ICE CREAM COMPANY
4. ..-...-....-. -----------i ...-M. --------------- -I'
CLOTHES FOR THE YOUNG FELLOW
That are correct and smart and have the look and feel of quality
-that are well-made and priced moderately.
To wear these clothes is to give yourself an extra advantage
in the game of life.
. SQ em
.44 SWS 14.
Good Clothes--Custom and Ready To Put On
M. f. Sclmbacker 7
1511-1515 sme sr. l
ERIE, PA. L -
Opposite Central Market J' A' 8 Son
Foreign and.D.omestic Fruits and SHOES THAT WEAR
Commission Merchant I
, , Cor. 1 7th and Sassafras Sts.
Florida and California Oranges, ERIE' PA'
Bananas, island Peaches, Onion :
Sets, Chestnuts, Concord l
Grapes, Havana and L
Florida Pines, Etc. L
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nu..-uv-1:1 1 1 1:1111
Qs ....-.... ---... - ....... 4.
III II IIIIIIII IIII II I II Il IIIIIII IIIIIIIII I IIIIII
This book was printed by the
A. K. D. PRINTING
HIGH GRADE PRINTING,
CATALOGS, FINE HALF,
TONE 6- COLOR WORK
SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL ANNUALS
I507fI3 Sassafras Street
Mutual 24,396 Bell 569fR
I I IIII I I I I IIIII II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II II IIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII
.11 1 1 1n1nn1u.1nn1nn...lu.,1,,,1uuu1 1,01-!!!l1,1..,,1,,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Academy's Palace of Sweets
REFRESHING SODAS AND SUNDAES
GOOD PULAKOS CHOCOLATES IN FANCY BLUE AND
Eighteenth and State Streets
H. F. WATSON CO.
QUALITY QUALITY QUALITY QUA
4 QUALITY QUALITY QUALITY HO
... im H 0
i-. f0?2 ' P
-1 - 1
5 U!!! M... ! Q
E T M if
ff 'away Mao' ! '-
T .amwnx umm ,-1
D nm' 'Lux mu mu, -4
QUALITY! QLYAI- ITY
3gMwwgl!!!!F LAG!!!!!!H !wg
!!I!!!!!!!!! !!!!!!! !!!! !! !. !. II!!!I!!!!I!!!!!!!!!!!!!!I!I!!!!!!!I!!
Peas, Corn, Beans, Tomatoes,
EVERY CAN GUARANTEED!
Jobbers of Groceries since i853
ole - - - - - - - - - - - - - -4.!.1....1-...1M.-ml1-..1m.1.!!....vm1.m1.,,1 .....,1.,..1.,..1.u.1.m 4,
4. 11: 1111-11- nu-uniun1nu-In-nn1nn1un1nn1w 1111111111 4.
B 11355 l39l?4S
Style and Quality
FOR TOUR GRADUATING SUIT
You want to be certain about your appearance when you
gdt E. ydtlhldb ght llb fy by
ra ua e. ver e ai s ou
eri . ltwi ei ou u
Hart Scfyajfner 6? Marx
Faslrion Park or
Good Style, All Wool Fabrics and Fine Needlework
Isaac Baker 6? Son
State at Seventh.
4, .-.......... . , - ...- .... - m-...- -,.-..-...- - - 4,
.Ig 1i1--1-1- 14 n1uv1un--nn 1111111--111 4.
Because it is a safe ice,
nearly all the homes
in Erie use
66 N C097
This clear crystal block is frozen from pure, softened water,
It will last longer and keep your refrigerator cooler because it is
frozen more solid and is free from dirt and sediment.
For prompt and courteous service
phone Mutual 23-2 79 or Bell 327
Union Ice Company
Manufacturers of "Unicom
-the ice that is as pure as the water you drink.
You attend school and study hard for many years preparing
yourself to earn money and make a living. If you can't save some
of this money, all of these years of hard work are wasted.
l..earn the greatest lesson of life and start to save money lay
opening an account in
The Second National Bank of Erie
Peach at Ninth
Four Per Cent on Savings
cle :un-Tuu1 --:min --nu 1--11 nninni n-11:11 1 1 4,
will make you financially indepen-
dent. Regularity is what counts
in saving money. Make a plan
for spending your money which
will enable you to save a fixed sum
It is not so much the amount of
your deposit that counts as it is the
persistence and regularity with
which you deposit a fixed amount,
no matter how small.
You can open an account here
with S I .00 or more and it will earn
Erie Trust Co.
Opposite Post Office
Open Monday Evenings, 7 to 9
General Roofing Contractors
Built-up and Prepared
Sheet Metal Work
OH-ice and Warehouse
621 West 18th St.
Estimates Fumished on All Work
Mutual 22-6405 Bell 2024-J
1un1nu1nn-uniun1nu:nninun-null1nn..um--nu1uu1nn--.m-- 1 1 1 ... 1 1 .. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Miss Adam's Candy Shop
15 West Tenth Street
CANDY TEA ROOM SODA
A. A. Deming
LUMBER, MILL WORK
Buffalo Road and East Avenue
Mut. 22-743 Bell 1620-J
AN OASIS FUR YOU
Pulakos is an oasis in the desert for you these warm summer
days when you're tired and worn out. The good Sodas ancl
Sundaes refresh you and give you new life, and the good Pulakos
Chocolates you get on the way out are welcome companions
wherever you go,
926 State Street Erie, Penna.
Pxings and Pins ,
g Lon g 5, Inc.
What we say it is, it is T
917 State St. Erie, Penna
Off? I' Long's Smart Clothes
i 6 P 1 make Well-Dressed
f- .--.i E X ' " 2 L W
i Try Long? First
Turnpike and 14th Sts. It Pays'
4- in --------------- --.--L-M ----------- .- - - 4.
-1- --- ---------- 4.
LEO SCHLAUDECKER I. D. McQUISTION
Established 1 873
Leo Schlaudecker Company
INSURANCE AND BONDS
25 East 8th Street
George A. Disque
China ancl Glass Merchant
State and Tenth Streets
..1uu.-nn1,,.-nu-.nn1 1 ... 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Delano Music School
Gertrude A. Delano, Director
26-28 West 9th St.
Teachers of Progressive Series
PIANO - VOICE - THEORY
Weekly Classes in Theory and
Mutual Phone 64-395
.l1..p-.gg-g..1uu1,,,,1,,.1,.1,,.,1,..,1 1 1 1-1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
are afforded young men with high school education, or the
equivalent thereof, to learn the following trades:
MACHINIST, TOOLIVIAKING, PATTERN MAKING,
MOLDING, COREMAKING, DRAFTING,
Interested parties can obtain further information by conferring
with the Employment Department of the
General Electric Company
EAST LAKE ROAD
I TH E M A N W H 0
I "Bags at the Knees" neglects
I his true personality. Let us
keep the "bag" out and class
T you with caretaking dressers.
C' 'I' Blass' Prop' Cleaning - Pressing - Dyeing
2601-2603 Peach St. All work guaranteed
Mutual 23-887 Bell 2179-J 1 SUUTH EHIE DRY CLEANING CU.
' F. Anthony, Prop.
I Mutual 55-145 2431 Peach St.
1...,1m,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1mn1m
The financial saving effected by Erie Lighting Company
electric service makes its use a paying investment rather than an
Erie Lighting Company e
LIGHT HEAT POWER
lllllllllwlllillllllli- l IlllN.!'l I lllxlll IlHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
State at Eighth
THE TI E
Sincerely hopes that within a few years it can publish articles on
the glowing successes of the members of the class of 1924,
+- ----.------- ....-- ----- ---- - - - 4-
-1- ------------ - ----------- -- --r
FOR SUCCESS IN LIFE
will be more easily recognized
if you now cultivate thrift and
methodical habits of business.
Why not make it a part of your education
to learn the routine of banking practice through
contact with one or more departments of a bank?
Our facilities, modern and complete, are at your service.
BANK OF ERIE
. Resources ........ S1,600,000.00
THE GRADUA TE
Who starts his business life by opening a bank account with this
strong bank has learned one of the biggest lessons in life.
SECURITY SA VINGS Q TRUST CO.
State at Eighth
Capital and Surplus S700,000.00 Member of Federal Reserve
Nearly Everybody Reads
THE CD18 CPA TCH-HERALD
.11 H gin-nqf.-qlqpln,-.,,,..nq.-..q1,,41.,......1
Will never find anything quite as good as
IMPERIAL BIR CH
fAlso twelve other flavors just as good,
Not a charged water with a dash of Havoring, but a carefully pre-
pared beverage made under the most sanitary conditions by
lts flavor is so truly delicious that it has become
Erie's Most Popular Drink
Imperial Birch can be had at all stores in bottles, and by the case
for home use by phoning.
,e ,c 1
5 f '
W H1 S E
ff! W i
T '. ' E Q 1
Clarence C. French
jeweler and Optometrist
Fine Watch Repairing
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted
919 State St. 2nd Floor
gig 11:1v:1-1-2111 nu-un--xuui
Buy your Victrola, Victor Records
and Sheet Music r
Hutchens for Service
28 West 9th St.
Opposite 2nd Nat. Bank
Open every Evening
-F.-..-..-.. .-.-- -----
i Q as
5 . Illfllni W'
i FUTURE EXECUTIVES
: -are being developed in the Business Colleges of our country.
' This is one of the lines of endeavor in which there is always room
Q at the top-the supply never equals the demand.
! SECRETARIAL TRAINING COURSE
g VP 5 This course is especially prepared for-
E Q ' SW students with High School training.
T so 5 V There are always young people who
1 I H have ambition far above the average-
' - - - , L "
g 's ' Y T gk, I who wish to climb to the very peak of
T I success. To such we strongly recom-
mend our Secretarial Course.
I Pffejrfa, ,
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION AND
Q HIGHER ACCOUNTANCY COURSES
5 flseading to C. P. A. Degreel
2 These courses as well as our Secretarial
T Training Course are of College grade
5 and will have an appeal to those who
i want to enter the field of Public Ac-
T X ,Z counting, or prepare for a position as
E Business Executive
1 5 t '
I An outline for these courses will be
5 mailed on request.
Q ERIE BUSINESS COLLEGE
5 Penn Bldg., 8th and State Sts. Erie, Penna
.i....-....-.--n- lil- -m-- ilv, - - -.-f - .i-. ------- n -m-n ------ - - - - - - - - 4.
The one sure way to make your own "good luckl' is to
WORK and EARN ancl put your money in the bank where it is
SAFE from fire, burglars ancl your own TEMPTATIONS to
Seeing your bank balance grow ancl a NET RETURN com-
ing from your efforts will stimulate you to do more work and to
earn and have MORE MONEY.
We will keep your money safe for you.
We will welcome your account.
Central Trust and Title llumpany
-I' .- ------.-. i... .-....-ut-tt.. ------ '- - - - - - 4,
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We Keep Others in Hot Water
Academy High School
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