Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 178


Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1928 Edition, Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1928 volume:

MQ 1 ' Il l .... ' II I 'lllll ffb!II J44S1J11 'llII'mMlIllEwllh CQ x X X -' N 15? f ' W- Iv . l Ax K X Q. XX , N V 1' 4! XX K1 ' X , ' 1 lv Xfiiusg, k '4'-f-N-tb'-!iQ 11 NL W , mg 4g New - 921 S V EX LIBRIS 1 1Il 'ff !II4il .... ' 'III I llllll 7filIi IH llllmmllllwllh Nga ' 2 Wi unzz .,, +Wlr1 i nun ffm1 -:l w vl1 lam4 u1n J Q 3 my 1w fi una .. 1 Mnlu'l i mana mu :: :11f nnlI '1....:::a.. mu :::::::w'nn1m1 f , A 4 lIl 'f llll ... ' 'lll 'f llll lil 1441141' 'IlI gm.g1'.'IJu Ill 15f1551 llh Foreword Our objective for this year's Academe is not merely to portray the life of our school, but to enable the upholders of the Blue and Gold in after years, when reviewing its pages, to see vividly in their mind's eye their complete high-school career,-their successes and joys, old friends, and to feel anew the school spirit of '28, This we fondly hope our annual will accomplish. We have tried our best, we have spent much time and much earnest effortg we have made mistakes, but since to err is human, we can only trust that our faults will be overlooked, and that the next staff may profit thereby. We-the class of 1928, present this annual, hoping that it will at least give some pleasure to those who glance through its pages. As this is the first annual that has been issued under joint editorship, some explanation may be necessary. Due to the illness of the first editor, during the early part of the second term, the assistant editor took charge for a few weeks. Thereafter the work was done by the two editors, a joint editorship being established. We heartily express our gratitude to each one who has in any way contributed to the production of the eighth volume of the Academe, and we hope that they also will see some reward for their efforts. THE EDITORS. 5 1l f lllil ..,L ' 'lll f llllll lille12 11411 'llIIl 'll.lfIil ll l?ff53 'llllI Bvhiratinn In recognition of the fact that she has been a great asset not only to the Commercial Department of the Hill School, but also to the success of the school itself from its early beginningg and since she has become the staunch friend of all who know her, We gladly dedicate this Volume of the Academe to BEATRICE E. EDMONDS 6 lIl 'ff llllil ..., ' 'iII Q llllll Ili Hill'Wlllmllllwlli BEATRICE E. EDMUNDS 7 lll f !llliQQ. f 'llI I klllll YH +4111 IlIMlllI I 199' Il 5 1 . J W 4 y 1 ii ,- .U PRINCIPAL C. W. MCNARY K 8 ,-...,-f-,Q rIl 7f Illlll .... ' 'lll f illllle 7fHII f411l11i l!llI 'Mu IlIIl 1I1f2II1 llII1 F X--'M-NS If-ix , v N, V 031 1-rejipirg Aw 3 -X Y iipii ,f , f', z g? A' 1' lfffgr J, XJ Z W!! XQJMX W, WJ fff WWWWwmmfzwwmmffymnmmfzw J .zum LA Faculty 9 45. M, lIl 'f lIlll1 ..., ' 'lU f IIIIIIE ' llli l1J41l4l1 '?!II' ' .1n1.A1'Iiu IIIH lf111 lllh n.-.:n.-.un- ' vww VA svff K VH I' fi K ,AW FS' SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY ..j'l.B-1,Lq aw gf 10 MM lll f !llll1Q.IU llI f illlll fTllliN 444lSl1f lIIMIlHwlli1 - . ,,I,JmwwM,I.K,I JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY COMMERCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL FACULTY 4 L 11 Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss lIl 'f llll ..,, ' 'lll f lllll 'llll i fi 411Jll lllllZMllllElla Mr. C. W. McNary .,.. Faculty Miss Susan Tanner Mr. W. E. Dimorier ...,,. Marie P. Avery G. Pearl Badger Lulu Bateson Jessie Berst Margaret Brown Elizabeth Brown Catherine Carroll Mr. Dana Darsie Mr. Lynn Davis Miss Marie Demuling Mr. Walter Detmers Mr. L. C. Drake Miss Beatrice Edmonds Mr. George Ericson Miss Clara Bacon Miss Marion Brown Miss Harriet Burgess Miss Laura Cramp Miss Helma Fluegel Miss Helga Hendrickson Miss Ethel Ruhling Miss Ethel Giltner Mr Mr. Mr. Mr Harry E. Anderson Jonathan Bright Fay Daley Charles Derby Miss SENIOR HIGH Elizabeth Etter Mr. Hiram T. Folkman Miss Miss Miss Mrs. Edna E. Fry Alice E. Gaggin Gertrude H. Gaggin Florence Gruber Miss Anna Hunt Miss Catherine Johnson Miss Margaretta Jones Miss Agnes Kaveney Mr. Harold Leberman Margaret Lord Mrs. Mary Howe Binney, Librarian Miss Mildred Lockwood Mr. Ira M. Long JUNIOR HIGH Miss Harriet Hillyer Miss Helen Johnston Miss Emma Klingel Miss Anna McLaughlin Miss Anna Olsen Miss Clara Roth DOMESTIC ARTS Miss Anna Schaper Mr. Raymond Waha INDUSTRIAL ARTS Mr. Harold Engdahl Mr. John Faber - Mr. Charles Kleffman Mr. T. B. McGraw Mr. Claude McNally CLERKS Miss Oliva Hakel Miss Ruth Waugh 12 . ..,...,....,.,.. Principal Assistant Principal Assistant Principal Mr. Morten J. Luvaas Mr. James Mannix Miss Edith Meyette Miss Martha B. Mong Mr. C. W. Morgan Mr. William S. Owen Miss Frances Pinney Mr. C. C. Radder Miss Ruth Rider Miss Frances Roesch Miss Hattie Sapper Miss Clara M. Weller Miss Lounette Sterrett Miss Theresa Straunch Miss Mary Suttelle Miss Annette Van Geem Miss Bertha Walter Miss Mabel Weir Miss Elizabeth Wieland Miss Jennie Williams Miss Maude Sloan Mr. John W. Thomas Mr. Byron Whiteman Mr. Edwin Youngbluth Miss Margaret Weber I x Il 'f !lIli1 .,, ' 'Hl f 1IlllI uffilli, fSlJ211 lII 'lm ICJ III 21i2 l X I 00? QQ QDQXSQPNX' PFW Q15 MHRGH RET NICKEL EDITOR Eff M' V65 .I -N., , ' ., 'f 7 -2 ,A , '52-.-fy, . QF,-in 9. m qw fw'm,M '. Nw, ?ffG!Wf ' -, 'Q-,G 'wb .f -3,6 ,FN . , J'-. '-.. 'iv 'jj 'uv 'mu ',,' 4 Vw- 9 A .nl ,' ka! B, KRBUK P16 RGB RET KRLTEOQSHCH EDITOR GEORGE REED BUSINEGQ Mnwnoen 5 'bi 35 W? lIl 'Tf lIIIilQ... 'f lllll 'lllliy il2l11141 'l!II llllmllh Note: Staff Margaret Kaltenbach ......... ................ E ditor Margaret Nickel .............. ................... E ditor George Reed ........ ......... B usiness Mgr. Betty Snyder .......... ......... A ss't Editor Merle Colby .......... ....... A ss't Bus. Mgr. Ethel Sullivan ........ ........ A ssociate Editor Ethel Lewis .......... ......... A ssociate Editor Hilda Kitts .......... ........ A ssociate Editor Elsie Faner .......... ......... A ssociate Editor Charles Whittier ....... ....... M usic Editor Otto Meyer .......... ...... S ports Editor Elmer Krack ........................................ Art Editor Ethel Lewis was absent when this picture Was taken 14 nu:1,.,--H-mf'll: ' 2 a n frm -:: :1fff'l l lulEwuna1 Fqculig Advsso Y'hssGerTvude G-4:4551 11:11 Y' M' :sin 1 Q N Y ac WJ Adveso -?:ToMnW'NgTz1aS H 15 5 f lu: g - - u lllIld Sl1J1 'llII ll M- II J - Yrwim' 'AQ' Wg -L -Y 1 l A New School Song CTune, Arnici J nninninnin, Where the waves of Presque Isle's Waters Wash 'Slyvania's strand, There the Walls of Alma Mater In their glory stand. A-C-A-D-E-M-Y, Hail the Gold and Blue. Thy fair name will cherish ever To that name be true. Like the rose 'mongst flowers thy beauty, Like the golden ore, Like the pine that fadeth never In our hearts' deep core. Soon from these fair halls we'll Wander On life's changing Way, Hope will spring and skies will brighten When We sing this lay. W. E. 16 D E S B x W5 R W N U ll A Q KR R J Ml Y jf' I I 1 Ei! WM f if N., Q, I JI , ,. X 'M k ' X 11 , X T VX f IVI W x Nv x X vw :il , V fi A 5' ,,.X X L X U 1 C3 ' H if m f . an '73 U W U U 1 L lI5 f klllil .... ' 'lIl f lllllli Hill, iil1111I1 '5lII .umTIl1u lllll lf1f1112 lllh .f'L1x FFBRUARY CTRSS f Nx 18 il' ima... it--ll11 2 ima fr i W i i w lzllmiraii uiii History of February Seniors President .............. ................. J ohn Davison Vice-President ...... ..... M eredith Southworth Secretary ........... ................. T heo Rilling Treasurer ...................................... Carter Jones We, the members of the mid-year graduating class of 1928, have worked, fought and served for Academy as true sons and daughters of the Gold and Blue. Through these four years of victories intermingled with lesser accomplishments, we have attained a deeper sense of responsibility and have learned to cherish in our hearts her ideals and fair renown. Our motto has been Excelsior! We have toiled steadily onward toward the goal to do our best constantly. We are glad to feel that in some ways we have gained that goal: we have served in our classrooms, we have helped our athletics by co-operation, and we have triumphed in our social undertakings. Now we are standing at the portals of life, perplexed, perhaps, but fearless, for we shall carry in our hearts that one encouraging, inspiring word, Excelsior! l 19 MQ lIl 'Tf lllll .... ' 'lll f llllll ll lf41111S ''llII 'lnm.5'ffIi1u IIIII' l21f1211 'lll1 EDWINA BIEBEL A rhyme for Edwina is hard to find As there are not many girls of her kind. She is nice, she is neatd Yet I must repeat, Girls like Edwina we seldom meet. EARL BLACK He is like a dim room with a little taper of personality burning in one cor- ner of it. DANIEL BRYNER Oh, for me a horse and saddle, Every day without a changeg With the desert sun a-blazin' On a hundred miles o' range! MILDRED CARLIN If she will, she will, , And you may depend on'tg And if she won't, she won't, And there's an end on't. 5 CORNELIA BARBER In spite of grave demeanor, In spite of eyes cast down, She's just as ready for fun As any lass in town. BOYD BELL Those friends thou hast and their adop- tion tried, Grapple them to thy soul with hoops of steel. JACK BENNETT If in doubt of Jack's ability as a student just ask his teachers, they will tell you-and how! LEONA BERRY Just watch her twinkle and you will know Why everybody likes her so. il' augur ' W ' 'V ll ' ll 1' ur rri WIIWW W Il ' ll M i v------ I ll mi. in ll! ------ - ll .... H 1 .num l lh.. umm 1 .I - ,- l ll' K-H1.:9 MILDRED CARPENTER But if the while we think on thee dear friend, All losses are restored and sorrows end. ARIEL COTTON Anyone looking for an all-around sport? Here is onel A true Academian --an enthusiastic supporter of all ath- letics, a sincere friend, a fine student- Ariel. JOHN DAVISON ' John is one of those handsome men of the collar ads, and of 'tKlever Klothes for Kolegiate Kiddiesf' He's a capable fellow, too, for was he not Senior Class President? MARIE DE LAURA 'iWork before you rest. This seems to be Marie's motto for she goes about her Wo1'k in a quiet manner worthy of every0ne's respect. Ep! dll' ANGELINE DE MARK A jolly good sport, An unfailing friend, But even at that, Her virtues don't end. LYNETTE DIETER A lovely lass loving laughterf' That is an alliteration we all agree on when it comes to describing Lynette. ANNA Dl TULLIO A mighty fine pal and a sure cure for the blues, with her quick wit and ready humor. So here's to Anna, happy, peppy and sympathetic. FLORENCE FILZER She is a maiden so quiet and shy- And on her lessons keeps a studious eye. I lit lung .. Q 1 llllll lil , .ml ll1f i..lq:..... 1 STANLEY FULLER Here is a sincere wish that Stan may gain many yards around the ends of life's GRACE HAIN When on friendship's golden path we wind There'll be one friend we'll always find. GEORGE HESS He has a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, and a hand to execute any mis- chief. Sometimes he casts an eye on the ladies, too! MARTHA HOLIHAN Could extract sunshine from a cucum- ber, and a laugh from Poe's The Pre- mature Burial. VERNA HUFF Faithful and constant to duty, A friend who is loyal and true. great football lineup for hitherto unac- complished feats, and far-famed success. RICHARD GEBHARDT Dick is no exception to the rule of 'tlaughing and weeping, for his broad grin and mischievous ways are known to us all. WILLARD GREENER Still waters run deep. Willard has a fine character woven with thoughts of the finest and best in life, which will help him to achieve great things in the future. CATHERINE GRUENWALD She likes to laugh, She likes to talk, She's an all-round pal, That we love a lot. 22 lIl 'ff llllll... 'lIl f llllll ll n14411Jlf llIIMINIMUM CLARENCE JOHNSON The fellow with the ready smile and willing hand, summed up thus: Fine people, like fine deeds, need no trumpets. CARTER JONES The world's no better if we worry, Life's no longer if we hurry. LILLIAN JONES From Greenland's icy mountains To India's coral strand, We'll never find a better sport Than our own Lillian. RICHARD KARLE We all wonder what Richard would do if the feminine individuals would be taken from his sight. But all joking aside, Richard knows his electricity.,' ei S QLM. Q-u-gn-mann-uu- 6 EMIL KLOOR To know of him is to think him quietg to know him is to enjoy his mirth. MILDRED LAIRD t'And her face so fair Stirs with her dreams As rose leaves with the air. Other than this she speaks for herself. MILDRED LAMSON No, not quiet nor shy is she But full of pep and energy. ROSE MANGIN Here is the girl with the sparkling eyes, that are as bright and as black and burning as a coal. And you should see her dive! ! A MQ II ff lllll ... ' 'III 1 lI!Ill ll 1111 'lIl lumfI 1 H I! lfI21 11 ' NEDRA ORR Nedra is pure Ore, thus accounting for her numerous friends. An interested participant of many of Academy's activi- ties, and a fine one to consult for new ideas. H CHRISTINE REICHART She has the pluck to make things go, And now you're asking, Who? Look at this little senior lass Who furnishes the clue. THEO RILLING A wise old German said, I likes to give villingly Ven I gives villingly, it en- joys me so much, I gives it again. Per- haps this explains our lasting love for Theo. WILLIAM SCHILLING It is not necessary to say a lot about Bill. Everybody knows him and know- ing him, means liking him. Our verdict is: he is a good fellow. ADA McDANNEL Where truth and friendliness have their sway, She will always win her way. NEVIN McKEE 'tl am a citizen of the world. And it is such a big, wide, inspiring world, isn't it, Nev? u FLORENCE McKEONE happy combinatilan of modesty and abilityg so to Florence we say: The world-belongs to the energetic. ROSEMARY O'FARRELL A positive proof of Shakespeare's statement-that Rosemary is for remem- brance. fbi fn,,,s .CMS Qierttl ' 1 0 W lu H i ul ml mlllull i K my a ff !Ill'l ..., H lIl Q lllll lil W-411 'llll .ll lllll rf1fS1f1 h LUCILLE SCHRECKENGOST A true follower of the Gold and Blue, who drives a very large Chrysler car, which, she is sorry to say, has room for more than two. VIOLA SCHRECKENGOST A girl very fond of anything that pos- sesses the name of bob, She has a very becoming boyish bob, and also a r goodlooking boy friendjby tix? name Bob. f 4. ,Joi ij. NORMAN SCHUTTEHX -.I I fl' L I X ,, No sinner nor a sai t erhapsf . 'P But Just the very best qachafg. BEULAH SESSAMAN The brown-eyed susan of our class Is this happy senior lass, To be a missionary is her aim- We hope she wins both luck and fame. WWV 'I DONALD SMITH Don is not the type to shout abroad his own praises, but if you are really curious about him, just ask one of his numerous friends. ' ELIZABETH SMITH I Elizabeth can surely hold her own, for she is never speechless. In the halls she always greets her many friends with a cherry 'thellof' LAVINA SMITH The tissues of life to be We weave with colors all our own And in the field of destiny We reap as we have sown. MEREDITH SOUTHWORTH A snappy kid, chuck full of pep- That's what helps make up his rep: Light, brown, beautiful curly hair, Who marcels it? Girls, beware! 1I 'ff Hill .. lIl f 1lllIl lille 4-n411l41 'lIl' 't.umffIiu lllll 11f1211 lllh QU? san... ,M JULIA SWAN We enjoy Julia's jollity and good humor, and sincerely hope that she over- comes all life's dithculties with that buoyant spirit. WALTER TEMPLE Today will soon be yesterday so let's wait till tomorrow. Perhaps this is Turp's creed in some things, but surely not in football for in that sport he is a wow! RUTH TORRANCE Little boats should keep near shorej' but we can trust Ruth anywhere because of her talent in making a success where- cver she is. I HENRIETTA UEBEL ' Ever happy, ever wise- -,f It's Henrietta I surmise, I gb Winning ways and sparkling eyes X Q ' Always just a sweet surprise. 5, HARVEY SPATH Sing away sorrow, sing away care, I have a Ford that will get me some- where. MARJORIE STATTON This black-eyed, raven-locked miss is one of Mrs. Binney's aides-and a very good one at that. HAZEL STUBBE Hazel has led us to believe the world is made for fun and frolic. We cannot be sad when she is near, she would make a weeping willow smile. JEANETTE SUMMERTON We've only known you a little while, But we truly like your pleasant smile, W'e wish that you had come before For we should like to know you more. QS Qty, aims I t 4lI 'ff !l'1., lll I lllllgmli, mlliniflii I ff JEANETTE VERDICCHIA Smile and the world smiles with you. This we are are sure is Jeanette's motto. Want to hear real French? Just ask her to read a page of it. LUCY VOELKER She doesn't loaf, she doesn't shirk, But tackles the lessons that demand the . work, JOSEPH WAGNER Here's to him who makes the best Of the goods before him spread, For this world is what we make of it, We are all a long time dead. ALOYSIUS WALDINGER Here's to Academy's chemist. Rah-h-h! Al can always be counted on to furnish excitement for his fellow chemists and Mr. Davis. Wales CATHERINE WELSH 'Tis the things you say and the smiles you wear That makes the sun shine everywhere. ERNEST WRIGHT Ernie, faithful librarian of the Glee Club. Not only does he worship his own red hair but prefers it in othersg ask Cookie, she knows. Il'Elllli.., Ul 1 lllll lil +ilri1 ' Illmlllllwllh ls lr Anybody's Business Is it anybody's business If a gentleman should choose To call upon a lady- If the lady don't refuse? Or, to speak a little plainer That the meaning all may know, Is it anybody's business If a lady has a beau? Is it anybody's business When that gentleman does call, Or when he leaves the lady? Or if he leaves at all? Or is it necessary That the curtain should be drawn, To save from further trouble From outside lookers-on? Is it anybody's business But the lady's, if her beau Rides out with other ladies, And doesn't let her know? Is it anybody's business But the gentleman's, if she Should accept another's escort, Where he doesn't chance to be? If a person's on the sidewalk, Whether great or whether small, Is it anybody's business Where that person means to call? And if you see a person As he's calling anywhere, Is it anybody's business What his business may be there? The substance of our query, Simply stated, would be this: Is it anybody's business What another's business is? If it is, or if it isnit We would really like to knowg For we're certain if it isn't, There are some who make it so. If it is, we'll join the rabble, And act the noble part Of the tattlers and defamers Who throng the public mart. If it's not, we'll act the teacher, Until each meddler learns 'Twould be better in the future If he'd mind his own concerns. 28 i l fful: -w il liam n H MPMN I fy X' wx X Q . .Wifi ' Xwx ,mf ff ni . '5 ,. N X W if J' ff 9. ' W 'Nxw Gi w X y -.Fl .iff Ax ,..:.' 'xr i M I ... .. ..As., .wx x 9 mvi mu g l a f!11lz .:: w'Il4z um ' f 1 X NORTINER DEAN PRE5IDEN I' V and 6 JUNE CLASS OFFICERS XX ff, X 1 CHARLES mms K TREASURER WILLIRN KINSINGER MARGARET KRLTENBRCH VICE PRESQDEHT SECRETARY FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER ,'f ' ,,ff 'N 9 39? 0 ,KT X jWlLLlHH KINSINGEFK MARION CARVER MORTIMER DEAN CHARLES RB!-28 PRESIDENT TREASURER Z 9177313506 30 lIl f illlil .... lIl I 1IIIil. Till liQ411l1l 'lII Illl h History of June Seniors 1,.,,1,.,.-A c Presrdent ........... Vice-President ..... ..... B ill Kinsinger Secretary ........ ....... M aryon Carver Treasurer ....... ...... C harles Raa'b Dare to do your best. We accepted this challenge four years ago when we entered the doors of this school as Freshmen. In the first three years of high school, We sponsored several parties and dances which were successful. We made more progress as Seniors because of the knowledge we had previously gained by trial and practice. We held a farewell party for the February Class, and a Get-Acquainted party with equal success. We have supplied the athletic teams with fine material and have backed them upg We are proud to say We have made fine records in all lines of sport. And now we are going out from this school, and We are coming in contact with the World, but we are bound to Win for We have accepted Theodore Roosevelt's challenge, Life is like a football game so, hit the line hardg don't foul and don't shirk, but hit the line hard. 31 nl 'Tf !lN g ' Il ' lIl 1l111f ' I Ill ARLIEN ANDERSON ' Very gentle, good and true, A friend to me, a friend to you. AUDREY ANDERSON A quiet maiden, meek and mild, With ne'er a Word nor action Wild. MARGARET ANDERSON The most manifest sign of wisdom is cheerfulness. Here is a fountain of bothg also a lass who makes one glad that such a thing as friendship exists. KATHRYN APPEL Her success comes in Means. Her leadership from 'AI wills. SAUL ACKERMAN When Academy's threads he doth untie, His place ye may not well supply, Though ye among a hundred try. SARAH ADAM ' If you want some new ideas and wish to laugh off hard struggles, call on Sarah. She is a good sport, and has a keen sense of humor. I 2 HELEN AFTON 'i As changeable, as mystic, as true blue, and as happy as the singing river Afton, is this lassie who bears its name. WALLACE AMY Wally appears to be a quiet lad, but when you get to know him you must be on the jump to keep in step with him. W' b I II llllull l-1nuuuuuul. l : mln 5gQ55gg a1ll I l'mIH l gfiii iin llm, A aa i 1 a MADELINE APPLEBEE. Why are you hurrying, my pretty maid? 43 Oh, I am so busy, kind sir, she said. 5 And what are you doing, my pretty maid? Talking, talking, kind sir, she said. ALBERTA ARGOW HR There's a long, long trail a-winding Down the pathway of success, But we know that you will trod it, W FM, ys W? CLAUDE BACON I One of our qui om hom We hear very littl when it comes to playing the drums, he can make as much noise as any dignified senior. O CLAIR BALDWIN ,, ?, HUA What is succggsl Success is constant progress toward some set goal, so Clair seems to understand. 'ZR Lass 33 I DONALD BARNHART Donald is a peppy kid! Not only does he excel in lessons, but as a cross-country runner. Keep it up, Donald! EDNA BAUER She entered to learn And is departing to serve. DANA BAUSCHARD Men were deceivers ever. This one can do almost anything: Study, play tennis, drive a 1928 UD Dodge and last but not least, cook. Um-did you ever taste his fudge? 'M-x5u-wee WILLIAM BECKMAN Bill is one of those lads whom we are all anxious to have in our classes, for lessons cease to be grinds and the es- caped clown from Barnum's appears daily l' X l, Ame rug my FEW, .. ...... 1-... .... ' .. lllmll Ni- I wi nur lmMlr: i'e lIllll 'fIlIi cscerr WWII' V... 1 1 nm 11P - l'lIlh LYDIA BOEGLE Lydia is both an admirable student and ' a fine friend. There is more real appre- ciation of humor in her little smile than there is in most people's laughs. JOHN BROWN Here is a fellow blest with one of the happiest dispositions in the class. I-Ie has a perpetual grin which never fails when girls are about. Meet the committee man. MARGARET BROWN There are many, many Browns, In all cities and all towns, But of this we are sure, None so sweet and demure. ARDATH BRUNDAGE Just a wee lassie With grey-blue eyes, A winning smile, True-blue as the skies. THOMAS BENZEL Lo! though vanquished, he can argue still, But hisuplace in our hearts is hard to fi . MARIAN BICK A true friend, every ready to help any- one who needs it, lots of ability, push, and pep. That is what we know of Marion at Academy. rx ALICE BINNSQ N In regard to her size you need feel no alarm - VVhen you shorten the figure you heighten the charm. SARAH BLOOMWELL Maybe names do not mean a thing, but just consider Sarah's name, and the friendships we have enjoyed with her. We can tell the world they Ubloomed well. lIl '7f llll ... lW 'I illlll 'llll r1-i24ll 'lIlWMIlIlmIlI1 DULA Tfwff 0 G ssu Tr., mftyycg ,X i ac 9 11 ' - - A A Doug s a boy Wlyh a positive Way, He's serious-but can be gay. And his peppy broad smile ' X We'll remember for many a day. i l ARTHUR CARR Arthur is the kind of fellow who does not say much, but when he does talk he says something worth while. HERBERT CARR If over the world you seek to find One who is noble and true, You won't have very far to go, Here's Herbert waiting for you. MARYAN CARVER As ye sow so shall ye reap. Maryan has sown many seeds of friendship, and we know her harvest will be large. 3 5 fl DOROTHY CLARK A friend in need is a friend indeed. This old adage proves true when speak- ing of Dorothy. RAYMOND CLARK Ray was one of our star cheer leaders until he met Marion, and then he left the limelight io sit comfortably in the background with the lady-in-question. MERLE COLBY ', Q Merle is industrious without forget- ting the brighter side of education. With his earnestness and staunchness as a member of the Hi-Y, he has won many friends. FRED COLEMAN In years to come, pick up a pan and look at the trade-mark and you will probably find- Fred Coleman, Master Craftsman. f .minus ll ff llllll ..., ' 'lll I lllll. lil cliff 'llIIl 'inm.Q1'Iiin Illll I2f122 'l M LILLIAN DAVIES VVe never heard her speak in hastekr Her tones were sweet, es, And modulated just so much, ' As it were meet. MORTIMER DEAN Were I so tall to reach the pole, Or grasp the ocean in my span, I must be measured by my soul, The mind's the standard of the man. CATHERINE DIEFENBACH I'd laugh today-today is brief, ' I would not wait for anythingg I'd use today that cannot last, Be glad today and sing. RUTH DIETER Light brown hair, and a sunny smile You see it's there-it's sure worth while, That other sex, she knows quite well, The lucky one?-should we tell? GERTRUDE COLEMAN This maiden deserves a medal for her prolonged resisting shearing her crown- ing gloryf' a fact that only adds to her intriguing personality. ANNE CONWAY This brunette miss is suflicient proof vpthat gentlemen do not prefer blondes. CDHer cheery smile and charming person- N- ality will win much. HARRIET COOK Harriet's a girl we all adore, A friendly friend and a little bit more, She's done her bit in this school of ours V With a Willing spirit we all admire. ELVIRA CROWELL Elvira is a student, a pal, and a sport, united in oneg thus resulting in a line example of an ideal student. l 'f Wlll lll llwlllmlllllwllh ELMER DUPPER But I am constant as the northern star Of whose true fixed and resting quality There is no fellow in the tirmament. ff,- if MARION ECK She is pretty to walk with, TT And witty to talk with, V, Mfg And pleasant too, to think of. f ' H- 1 ,YJYQ ELSIE EDELEN True worth is in being-not seeming, In doing each day that goes by Some little goodfnot in dreaming Of great things to do by and by. ETHEL ELFENBEIN ' Ethel is a newcomer this year but she has made her mark as the chief artist and advertiser of the Senior Class. ,fab x.,-5 .1 ELSIE FANER y Elsie has a motto, Hitch your wagon to a star, for she hitches herself to a Star every morning when coming to school. For information-certain foot- ball players. MARGARET FESSENDEN , Dimples, the cheeriest smile you ever beheld, and hair with just a hint of rede- easiest thing in the world to pictureg this is our jolly Margaret. HOWARD FISH Another one of our little-known stu- dents, who says little but does much in his own unassuming way. NATALHL FORD. K A We have never found out whether Nat is any relation to Henry or not, but we know that she is a go-getter. Oh, where, oh, where! would our committees be without Nat? 1 lllll. ., lIll I llllll ill 14411J1f lIl llllmllh FRANK GIACOMELLI Like his name he is frank, also earn- estg qualities to be coveted, for after all it is sincerity of purpose that helps us to win life's riches. ELIZABETH GIFFORD To be bright and cheerful often re- quires an effort, but Elizabeth always succeeds, despite the natural obstacles of life. EVELYN GILLIS Quiet, consistent, and dependable, with the added virtue of a ready smile. All her work is sincerely and well done. BENJAMIN GINADERNQX . H A shining 1' ht i e annals of our physics class, , as a photographer, indispens ble to the school. Also famed asxiladies man both on and off KW x u .Je WALLACE FRITTS ' Here is a four-square fellow who knows his trianglessask Mr. De mers, Jw ilG1'3lNl1l3T OlS even kings. So Frieda will surely succeed in some journalistic work for her vocabulary and manner of expression far exceed those of most. of J l , he knows. C FRIEDA CABIN 5 WILBUR GATES Ll .. , 2 , Specials are his specialty, and hiking his hobby. He can be classed as a real he man. SARAH GETTY lf If you see:- Flashing eyes and smiling lips, A mop of curls and a little hit of It. That is Sarah. QP' cle, 'R-1 mg lIl 'f llil ..., ' 'lII f illlll. 'l lli II44J44l llll'MMIIlIwlll1 MAUDE GRAHAM She can smile when she can't say a word, She can smile when she cannot be heard, She can smile if it's cloudy or fair, Any time, any place, anywhere. ANNA GREENKBAEDK-fi' ' You can laugh with Anna, talk with Anna, and work with Anna. She is everything we like plus a bit of some- than just 'tAnna.', LEONARD GUSKY His constancy to purpose plus his perseverance will help him win. LENORE HAHN Here is the little Goldie Locks of Academy. Perhaps you do not believe in f'airies, yet here is a realistic one. SS ELSIE HAISE Elsie is a girl so bright, She never goes out with the fellows at night. S0 she always has her lessons For all her school-day sessions. . I 7? r 7 , ..,, .H . WILLIAM HAMILTON Q 1 57 .Af fyf' L William's brick-colored hair and promi- nent freckles along with hard work are the means whereby he is receiving his diploma in three and a half years. LOIS HARRIS A quiet miss, but always ready for a good time. She is devoted to her studies, and we feel sure that in later years she will meet success face to face. GLADYS HARTEL NN She is sweeter as the years roll by, and a good sport and true pal will be missed when Gladys goes. M 0 lf lllll .... ' 'Ill 'f lIIll l l1111Hllllmllllwlll my l l alll .ull ll SJ ANNETTE IRWIN There are laughs and laughs but give us Annette s It 1S so contagious that a qualantme would be desuable it it were not such a pleasant malady AGNES JOHNSON Give us Aggie when we aie gay or glum She hits the spot either wav True her giggle is enough to cause a riot anyatime or anywhere. EDITH JOHNSON Be the best of whatever you are. We cannot all be shining lights, or have: . our pictures in the Hall of Fame, but a life of service surpasses all. HAROLD JOHNSON I've waited and waited in vain, y Expecting an opening to find, ,f ' Where an honest young 'tsenior might gain Some reward for the toil of his mind. HELEN HAUPT ' - She is small but not too small to con- tain an abundance of those virtues-job lity, friendliness and dependability-that make a good friend, student and confi- CLIFFORD HICKOX Clifford believes in t e motto, Eat, drink and be merry, but he does not think Tomorrow we die, rather, HTo- morrow we can have more fun. dent. WILLIAM HICKS The coming chess champ' of the world, ' and also a disciple of Dan Beard and his crew. Good luck, Bill, in all your ambi- tions. GEORGE HILBERT A wearer of the Hi-Y Ang and as the club permits a member to have his girl friend wear his pin, George has tried several in his search for the right one. QM Qty. II 'ff lllll .... ' 'lll Q llllll 'lil 441l11 llIlMIlll lll1 H quxiinpf x Y 1. .Jo WILFRED JOHNSON It is only once every moon that a stu- dent is found who puts studies before all elsegjust ask the teachers and you will find that Wilfred is the one. MARGARET KALTENBACH , A' To know her is to love her, And love her but forever, For nature made her what she is, W And nexir made another. ' K' MARION KENNEDY You say she is quiet? Wait until you know her better. Marion is a real asset to our class. Her sweet ways have earned a host of friends. WILBUR KERNER 'Alt is not any trouble just to G-R-I-N: gi-inf' One of nature's gifts to Wilbur. 'UQ' MABEL KING In came Mabel, one vast, substantial smile. And that goes not just for one time, but for always. Smile on, Mabel, and accept our best wishes. WINIFRED KING - - Winnie's so friendly, Winnie's so kind, Another such girl we never will kind. M 4, ,M ff CHARLES KINSINGERXX- A k X Let's drink to all the girls we know, And they're a lot of daisies, ' I'm fond of those that are fond of me, And the rest may go to the blazes. WILLIAM KINSINGER V5 Here's to the love I hold for thee, May it day by day grow stronger, May it last as long as your love for me And not one second longer. X Signed, Jo. X x P :I l Hill ... ' 'IIl 'I lllllli lil IJJJSJJI' l!Il i.1umYfIi1n Illl lf211211 i'llIl1 WILLIAM KONNERTH Everyone is talking and fooling with radio and William is among them, but he has acquired more knowledge in connec- t on with it than the average. LMER KRACK Elmer is the staff artist and we say that he is pretty goodg how about it? He is also another kind of artist in the back dive, but why bring that up? JOSEPHINE KRAMER Jo is a happy lass of much fun and many giggles. She is a loyal friend of Academy despite the fact that her thoughts often stray to a certain devoted 'fsalesmanf' IRENE KWIATKOWSKI -f ' All advertising pays, but especially that unassuming variety in which Irene specializes. Her Whole bearing adver- tises her friendly spirit and studious nature. RUTH KINSINGER We hear that Ruth is quite a dramatist. If We all studied as hard and industrious- ly as Ruth does, what a line school Academy would bel HILDA KITTS Her deeds are written in marble be- cause of her personality and genuine friendliness toward everyone. GILBERT KNOLL w til' X He blushes: All is safe. Indeed he does and he makes a thor- ough job of it, too, but he is lucky-all the girls love a blusher, so to speak. K JOSEPH KALENDA Strive, old chap, for the best in life, Never stop for toil nor strife. MQ lll ff llllil ..., ' 'lII I llllli lil 44S241f 'llIIWMlIIlwIllm SOPHIE. LANDBERG A faithful 'tJuliet of Academy. Shouldf- we give her Romeds name? We might say that her favorite flower is sweet Sam rather than sweet William. JOHN LEAMY ' HQuestion not, but live and labor , W Till yon goal be won, Y Helpingdevery feeble neighbor, r Y Seeking help from n ne. FRANK LEMBURG Q On the highest cliffs of I would some day write my name. ETHEL LEWIS Than hers, a kindlier nature ne'er had birth, lVe'll not forget her real, true worth. .-ani 43 GORDON LOESCH Gordon never says much, but never- the-less he is a sincere, honest member of the class of '28. We wish him lots of luck for the future. MARGARET LOUTZENHIZER A violet by a mossy stone Half hidden from the eye, Fair as a star when only one Is shining in the sky. GERTRUDE LYNCH Gertie likes her fun and we like her to have it, 'cause then we have fun too. You cannot help responding to that con- tagious smile of hers, even if you want to. CARSON MARSH Everyone likes Punk Why? Well, just look at him! A mixture of radiant good humor and unmatched wit, two qualities that are positive friend-makers. ll ff lllll .,,, ' 'lII Q IIIIIIE lil l11ll1l1 'llIlWmlllwllx CHARLES McLAUGHLIN Unruly hair and sandy of hue, A serious look, a smile or two, A greeting warm for me and you, That is Charles through and through. KENNETH McLEAN A minister's son, and they say, he does not go his father's way, for as was seen in 'KSunshine, he is very fond of his tonic. MARGARET McNALLY -Q., If we knew how to put together Tea-rose petals, a peacock's feathers, A sprig of mint, a little dew, We could make a sketch of you. i o'r'ro MEYER Q One of the best fun prodpcers of our class. ,L He can be dependgxd upon for at least due 'fwise crack dtuiing each class. Moreover-,hug made a fine manager of our team. l ' 3 Sf! MINNIE MASIROFF The girl with the dreams in her eyes, that she cannot hide even with those luxurious lashes. We hope that each and everyone of those aforesaid dreams come true. ARCHIE MASSING Grasp your opportunities one by one, Do your best and you'll progress, Then life's race is run. MYRNA McDOWELL Our Myrna is a jolly good scout, A mighty fine girl is she, With nary a frown and nary a pout, A great success she will be. FLORENCE McKINNON She is quiet, but behind that quietude there lies a lot of good fellowshipg and behind that fellowship there lies the true spirit of a good sport. XP lr: nu: ,. mm lm iillllmnluumul JMIIW LARMOU YERS if Larmour is one of our earnest singers in the Boys' Glee Club, and he certainly, does sing! Pack up your troubles whenj Larmour is around! LOUISE MEYERS 'tVirtue is like a rich stone-best plain set. Louise is like a jewel partially concealed by sweet demureness. AGNES MOORE ' One of the pleasant persons we know, never seen without a smile. She is dainty, friendly and petite. GEORGE MOSTERT So enter that thou mayst become more learned and thoughtfulg so depart that thou mayst become more useful to thy country and to mankind. ALFRED MURPHY Gracious in manner, Impartial in judgment, Ready to do or dare. LEMUEL NICHOLS It is the same old story of being a pal and a good sport, but ever new when we think of Pete. MARGARET NICKEL It is very well to be studious, And well to be cheerful, toog So Peggy's happy nature In all ways, includes the two. WILLIAM PAGE His secret of popularity lies in his clever, jovial, amusing way of saying clearly what at the moment comes to him to say. ll ff !lIli1 .., A lun lm NW ROBERT PETTIT Y, 1 Bob made a fine President of the Hi-Y Club this year. Success seems to crown Ji If .1 all his efforts. He is fair in his studies R' f xy 51.5115 PALMER ml. 5 It's hardly in a body's pow'r To keep at times frae being sour. But Elsie succeeds at all times and is a popular miss because of it. ALICE PARKER Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit. Although Alice is'shy and modest, her sweet disposition speaks for itself, as is evident by her many friends. VENEVA PARKER The girl with the steady and earnest, yet winning ways-rare characteristics of the twentieth century. RICHARD PETERS t'For every why he has a wherefore. This is Dick's slogan and because of it he will get far along in the world. J7 if f m and excellent with the girls. MARIETTA PICHLER If you have anything to be done and want to be sure it will be done right, just call on Marietta. If any references are wanted just ask t'Stan. EVA PINSKY Hear me for my cause. Eva is one of our literary stars, also a star of eloquence on the debating team. A good sport and a loyal member of '28. HELEN POPE Helen is one of our art students who, due to her efforts to strive ever onward toward a bright goal, will succeed. www-',it A i . 5 ,Q L16 MQ llll ..., ' 'III Q 1lIllI ll 44ll4lf !II'MIllEllll LUCILE PROPECK Lucille's motto around school appears to be Silence is golden, but outside of school she is always ready for her share of a good time. , ESTHER QUACKENBUSH J Have you seen this miss with a pirate sweater? A ready smile for, all kinds ofweatherlgr It is Esther. CHARLES RAAB e One of our lofty friends whom the Seniors trusted with their money. Was theirs a wise choice? We think so. CLIFFORD REED Whether it is a dance or a play or a football game, Clifford is always on hand to give the participants a hearty cheer. , , GEORGE REED g V Here is our man of business, and things just hum under his hands.. We are sure that he will handle the business of life as competentlyias he ha3handk2tIj other things. Lf ,V L90 ' 14 4-ffffx. JEANETTE REED With a little dash of nonsense, And a little shake of fun, Plus an earnestness in classroom, Her reer i begun. PEARL REIMAN Pearl's words do not always exactly follow her reasoning, but we realize that she knows what she is talking about and that is the main thing. WILLIS REISER Here is one of our good musicians with prospects of a great future after gradua- tion. His willingness to wo1'k, and confl- dent manner will be aids toward his success. y E ' l my llllil..: 'llI Q rllllli 'lllll lll1411 'llll i.nmlIi1u llll lfff2111 lllh ARTHUR SCHWAHN Not the truth of which a man believes himself to be possessed, but the sincere effort he has made to gain truth makes the worth of a man. CHARLOTTE SEAVER If you see a certain group of girls chattering in the hall you can feel sure that Charlotte is in the Very thick of the fray. RUTH SHAFER If Ruth can find a business man who cares anything for neatness, she will get a job mighty quickly. And that is just one of the many things we admire about her. FREDERICK SHOEMAKER What shall I do to be forever known And make the age to come, my own. LEONA RUDOLPH A rosebud set with little wistful thorns As sweet as any air could e'er adorn. HENRY RUSSELL fl' I saw a crowdg I pushed my way through itg I heard a. laughg I looked up and there standing in the center was- Hank! HENRY SCHMID Give eve1'y man thy voice. Henry has twisted Shakespear's quo- tations to suit his taste. He believes in telling the world, and we know that he knows what he is saying. ROBERT SCHLABACH Bob is one of our country gentlemen. That is why he has such rosy, health- tinted cheeks, and bright eyes. He can measure up to social ideals, and as a real pal is not found wanting. 0 , .r un g ,..,- m m. full 411l 1 'llII''Mifflin nm v II1111 ll1 .Wy CHESTER SHUHART A quiet endeavor toward an aim not one of us knows, but one which is sky- ward, we guarantee. DOROTHY SIMMONS .W ' We wonder if orothy is in any way related to the green persimmonsf' though we doubt it, for she may be tart, but that only adds to her charming dis- position. Then here's to the oak, the brave, old oak, Who stands in his pride alone, And still flourish he, a hale old tree When a hundred years are gone. LILLIAN SMITH Although Lillianls name is rather a common one, she is far from a common girl. She is always ready to help a friend in need, and she does put life into a party. OLIVE SMITH A winning miss with winning ways, A friend of John's for all her days. ELMER SMOCK Full of vigor, dash, and go, And different from the rest, you know. THEODORE SOUERS Quietness is a virtue. This is the conclusion we have reached after knowing Theodore. Even though reserved he wins heights. .IENNIE STEEN V Jennie is interested in nearly every- thing, and we are glad that she is inter- ested in us. It is not one-sided, either, for we have enjoyed her company also. , ?Q una: .. 1 lllur1 i lun fum RUDOL-PH STROBEL A talkative bird with a tricky smile. By frequent observations we have seen GERTRUDE STROMENGER J NyDoes Gertrude have to ' . ' . h N A W ETHEL SULLIVAN f' HI' that he is quite fond of holding conver- sations with the opposite sex. Who? Ask him! his sweater? No, sir' S earns her own and lets they please. We cannot recommend Ethel too high ly. She is good for whatever ails you blues, inferiority complex, or just plain dumbness. Smile, brains, personality that is Ethel. LDA THORTON 'tPatience and strength are what we need. Hilda is a pillar of both and makes her way slowly but surely. ELVA KSTIRLINGA A girl of many punsg generous and companionable. You never get lonely with her about-she can keep you listen- ing and laughing. OLIVE STERRETT One of our leaders in our Leader's Class. Olive, with little effort, surpasses most in scholastic and athletic work. WILSON STODDARD Wilson is quiet and modest but he as- serts his rights when necessary, and fights hard to win his place at the top. Just watch him climb! K :h fe -Q ELIZABETH STREETER All who joy would win Must share it-happiness was born a twin. Elizabeth certainly believes in sharing hers. ,f-QP' KGS III 4Ill.., '1 lII f lllll fill -1-42-l 'lIIWMlIIEMIll1 CHESTER URCH We are caught in the act! Of what? hoping Chester may persist in his pres- ent attitude toward life-an attitude of seeing the humorous side of his mishaps. BRUNO VANGELI His aspirations are high and his wil- lingness to work at all times is notice- able, so we are free to predict a flaming futu ' . ' ff' f ANNA VICKEY Morning, noon, and niht, Anna is one large lump of good humor, whose equal can be found nowhere. FLORENCE WAGNER Her hair is like the threads of gold That gleam in the light of the moon, Her cheeks are soft as buds that unfold In June when roses bloom. lf'1l3llgt.isctlxi:EiwwfJ'ij 1 N Good looking, full of fun, With a smile for everyone. RUSSEL WEED You hear him laughing, You think he's all fun, But angels will laugh At the good he has done. DAVID WEtLS We've thought and thought in vain, And finally decided to wish you fameg We wish you fame, a well-known name, Other than that, a lofty aim. LOIS WELSH Sunny dispositionl' is really over- worked, but nevertheless we must apply it to Lois. It fits as if made to order, as her many friends fboth sexes! readily testify. I lf !llll1 ..,, ' 1 lII 'I iIlIIl 'lllll lllfliif''llllmllllwllh A WAYNE WORELL J Not being noisy, Chuck full of fun, Filled with good thoughts, ' Wayne? That's the one. EDNA WRIGHT I This is Academy's only feminine second half, Physicist. She too worshipped at the shrine of Galileo and Boyle, and came away enlightened by her devotion. K v X4 REX WRIGHT . A bashful ber of th i-Y Club, who is doing his bit in ma aining the high standards set forth by is organiz- ation. JAMIB WYNN ,NA Jimmie likes everybody and everybody likes him. His friendly grin and cheer- ful out look on life have contributed not a little to our good times at Academy. CHARLES WHITTIER Not only strikes while the iron is hot, but makes, it hot by striking. MARTHA WILKINSON Martha is one of our public speaking stars. A charming specimen of school girl complexion. Always on deck when the A's are distributed. DOROTHY WILL We have had so many Wills at Acade- my, butrsomehow this Will has a way of willing and being willing which we can- not but admire. FREDERICK WOLFF This plump lad is one of those who bother no one, and who always get their lessons in spite of any difliculty. lll f Hlil ... llll f illlll III. 44Sll4H 'lIl'ZMl!ll llh BETTY ZIEGLER Beezie-Good s ort?-You bet! P Taken ?-Not yet Q 'U , Clever?-I'll say! ! Funny?-All day! ! ! FREDERICK ADLER Fred is not well known to many of us because he manages to be very quiet. However, those of us who claim his friendship are very fond of him. Mandi, as she is called by some of her friends has that winning smile and sunny disposish which enables her to keep friendly with all. FRED MONIHAN He can who thinks he can. From this we judge that Fred must usually think he can for he almost al- ways comes out on top. D fki T-fl , , ALVIN SHAFFNER A sense of humor and a hankering for individual triumph-that describes Alvin. -,U-.ull .- Any senior wishing to graduate but fail- ing to make the necessary I. Q's, may grad- uate himself by placing a snapshot in this space, and a Writeup over this. 4ll f !Ill1 ., i-1-mmur1 i lllll ill tallw '.....g:: . au lI1f1211' llll1 X amy' A Farewell Hilda, Kitts High School days, our happy days, Now are passed and gone, Our tasks are all completed, And our distant goal is won. We've been always hoping, planning, For the Great Event to come, Now it's hereg there is a feeling, Comes to each and every one. A regret that we are leaving Our loved Alma Mater dear, Leaving associates and teachers, And the good times we've had here. Now we bid farewell to each one As we take our separate ways, But we shall hold the memories Of our happy High School days. So Adieu! Beloved Colleagues! May you, at some future date, No matter where fortune sends you, Think of the class of Twenty-eight 54 11 --1- 1 '1 1 1 1111 1l. 11111 '.1., .. 11 1 1 11111 .,--..T.- - 'I, 1Qjf ' mr: mum ., 1 W-f'avu 'r: mm ff m Paste Your Commencement Program Here 56 lIl 'ff llli .... ' 'lll I llllll 'fill l121S2l11 'llll Mi lllll 1f1 lIh kb I Junior Class History Rocco Cutri ....... ....... P resident ......... ........ R aymond Kuhl Ruth Lossie ........ ....... V . Pres ......... ........ J ohn Malthaner Jack Martin ......... ....... S ecretary ...................... Ellen Grace Virginia Tucker .............. Treasurer .............. Richard Ellsworth The travelers of the class of '29 have arrived, conquering and tri- umphant, at the last milestone of their long journey, over that rough Highway known as High School, which leads onward to the final goal Education Three years ago this group of travelers, having reached the end of that path called 't eighth grade, suddenly found themselves cast upon a well-worn one called Freshman It was a straight and narrow path, yet with great perseverance, these folks reached the second milestone marked Sophomores. Confidentially and with ambitious hearts the trav- elers finally emerged upon the third road marked Juniors, All along this part of the t'Highway our group has been prominent not only in scholastic and athletic affairs, but in social fetes as well. They have well earned their name the most wide-awake Junior Class in the history of Academy. 57 1II 'Ti ms:L ,, 1 mirswi mm Hun m? nll lf !IIli1 ..., Ill I illlll lilly welll'llIl'ZMlllElIll1 Ruth Adams Ethel Allen Sarah Argow June Arnts Della Badger Junior Girls Hanna Gill Pearl Reiman Eleanor Glass Ellen Grace Dorothy iHaxaire Y Hanna Reiman Lucille Reniler Edith Rosen Rhuanna Russell Lucille Shaal Marjorie Barnhart Delma Bearance Viola Benson Marion Bick Marion Biebel Jeannette Bonnell Charlotte Brogdon Margaret Brown Viola Brown Ethel Buman Mary Caccamise Ruth Carlton Alta Carr Betty Clay Gertrude Coleman Mary Connors Marjorie Cook Harriet Cross Carol Daneman Dorothy Dankworth Mary Davidson Virginia Delameter Marjorie Depinet Margaret DeSantis Catherine Dotchkiss Catherine Dayle Ruth DuMars Margarite Dunham Mae Dunn Catherine Dudenhoefer Marie Edwards Martha Eichenlaub Martha Eisworth Marcella Erhart Evelyn Farver Margaret Fisher Edna Faivler Margaret Friedricks Anna Lee Gifford Marion Held Gladys Henderson Catherine Hendrickson Ida Herman Ella Hickey Ethel Hinkler Harriet Hogan Goldie Harris Margaret Jacobsen Marjorie Jerge Betty Kettering Angeline Kiehmeyer Marie Klick Margaret Knepper Helen Kopcinski Lucille Leonard Harriet Lick Cora Loeffel Vera Lohse Kathryn Madden Anna Mando Madeline McQuiney Lillian Masiroff Mary Hine Winifred Metzgar Charlotte Moodler Marian Moore Evelyn Nick Betty Ormsbee Karin Ostrim Betty Palm Veneva Parker Florence Paulson Gwynneth Pease Ethel Petry Eva Pinsky Sarah Plotkin Helen Pope Myrtle Pusey Florence Raybold 59 Virginia Schmeltzer Marguerite Schuster Margaret Schwartz Hazel Sears Helen Sears Ruth Seus Isabelle Seyboldt Ruth Seyler Luella Shattuck ' Marian Silk Ellen Skoog Irene Slater Helen Smith Elizabeth Snyder Esther Soder Anna Spadecene Lucille Stafford Harriet St. John Marian Storz Elizabeth Strawbridge Mildred Teel Anita Temple Helen Topper Sarah True Edith Underwood Marcella Volker Laura Walter Ada Weber Bernadine Weber Susie Weber Gertrude Wendall Bernice Welsh Noami Will Gertrude Wexler Lillian Wexler Eleanor Weyland Esther Williams Naomi Winschel Rose Yomtoh Il 'f Hi'1 .... ' 'l!l f llllll llI'i 244l1i11''NIIIWWIIIIMIII1 I tlllll I M' ' Sy Dominick Agesti Joseph Agresti Wallace Amy Charles Anderson Leonard Anderson William Bannister Milton Barney Theodore Bauer Lyle Bennet Allan Bonnel Leroy Booser Ross Brown Frederick Bush Emideo Calabrese Bernard Causgrove Albert Cirfolelli Kenneth Coburn Patsy Contino Floyd Cox Lee Crooks John Curriden Francis Daugherty Chester DeCoursey Seward Drown Richard Ellsworth Bert Epp David Fourspring Stanley Gawlinski Vincent Getchell Robert Gifford Herman Goldberg Arthur Greenwald Howard Gresham Emerson Grimler Leonard Gusky Frederick Haener Milton Harding Gervase Heintz Ralph Horn Richard Houk William Huff Kenneth Jackson Edward Kaltenbach Donald Kennedy Robert Kindle Harold Klebes John Konnerth Sam. Koppelman Emerson Kreider Edwin Krum Harold Kuerner Raymond Kuhl Charles Lannigan Frank Leone Donald Maclver John Malthaner Carson Marsh Harry Marshall Joseph Masterson Donald McFadden Ellis McIntyre Donald McLean Keith McLean Harvey Moran Leroy Neithamer Clarence Nyberg Raymond Ohmer William Palmer Kenneth Rafter Merle Randall Harry Rhodes Elmer Rinderle Thomas Rogerson Wesley Ross Fred Schmid Charles Schneider Donald Seyler Harold Shank Walter Shattuck Edward Shellang Fenton Shores Harold Stadtmiller William Stollatis Othmar Straub William Swindlehurst Otto Turner William Urick Russell Wallace Russell Weed Arthur Wimmer Robert Wygant Stuart Zahniser William Zahniser Oliva Sola Robert Steadman llI f lllll ..., f illlll lilly Vi41l4l1 lIlMllllwlll1 l W H i ,X ffl ,I I l 'lr ll T Wifffm 'T - YM if dw l l l xiigx T -5.-'za . ' Ny l i jar-E ,ig egg l d., iw? page ,ii L fgbl-7 T ' H 2- V ff- -V, X V 'Lp ' xl- v-'TX 1 ,i dx Sophomore Class History President ........... ........ D onald Berger Vice President ..... ....... M ildred Booser Secretary ........... ......... L ily Hindly Treasurer .................................................... Roger Brown The members of the Sophomore Class of 1928 are Waiting and watch- ing, and profiting by their observations. They are fashioning, during their school life, stepping stones to splendid successes in the future. This year they have worked vvell and with results, and We sincerely believe they will become young men and women of the highest caliber. 61 Q...-I nnz w ' f!n1lf ::: w+zaa mu Z lIl f illll ... f 'IlI f lllll lil l'Jll41f 'l!Il Illl I1 Bernice Althof Vivian Althof Arlene Allison Cecelia Amidson Edna Anderson Emma Arndt Shirley Ayers Mary Baierski Y Sophomore Girls 1nn1uu1., Annabel Forsythe Myrtle Frame Alice Freebourne Arvilla Gallagher Luella Geertson Gertrude Geigel Thelma Gifford Grace Gillis ,, Helen Becker Violet Beens Gertrude Bell Helen Bender Dorothy Bennett Mildred Bennett Evelyn Bens Thelma Bernsley Helen Bierbach Mildred Boesch Helen Bole Genevieve Brabender Johanna Brandenberg Ruth Brennan Bertha Bresnahan Charlotte Brown Marion Burg Mabel Burkhart Frances Bull Viola Burns Marie Campany Elsa Chapin Edna Church Helen Clark Dorothy Curriden Adelaide Causgrove Margaret Cap Lucille Dana Frances Davenport Rosalia Dolan Bertha Dregner Betty Dunn Helen Dudenhoefer Lila Ellis Mildred Ellis Jeanette Elwinger Geraldine Elwinger Helen Ernest Margaret Falkenhagen Doris Faulhaber Agnes Fay Emma Feretti Mildred Feurerlicht Lucille Fiorelli Marie Firewick Ruth Fisher Jean Foley Florence Fogel Louisa Gloth Helen Gottschling Marcella Graney Kathryn Green Lulu Gross Hazel Gross Alma Guthrie Grace Gruseck Genevieve Gutowski Lina Hahn Helen Hart Ruth Hartel Marie Hawley Mildred Haybarger Lillian Heaney Bernetta Heberle Mary Heinlein Isabelle Heisler Mildred Herman Lily Hindley Rose Hoffman Helen Hogan Marie Jackson Twila Johns Elizabeth Jones Mary Jungfleisch Olga Kanne Madeline Kennedy Myrtle Kellog Ruth Kelly Alice Kepler Edna Kernick Gertrude King Margaret Kissman Helen Knall Hedwig Kapec Kathryn Knepper Katherine Kiffman Clara Kowalski Veronica Karus Anna Kindla Mazie Kurfess Anna Lachovick Mabel Lambrecht Edith Lapp Dorothy Lawrence Irene Lawson Thelma Leopold Marian Loeffel Ruth Lossie Kathryn Lundmark Vera MacDonald Alyce Magee Berthel Majewski Irene Majewski Jennie Mando GeLtLud.e.llLLandJel Mary Mangin Mildred Mauer Gertrude Mateson Viola Maxhan Velma McArdle Lillian McFadden Hester McMasters Kathryn Melzer Pauline Mellon Bernice Messmer Amy Miller Marian Morris Marian Myers Eleanor Meiminski Beatrice Neigenfind Eleanor Nye Eleanor Opalenk Betty Ore Doris Osborne Elvira Ott Catherine Owens Anna Pallo Ethel Palmer Marjorie Parker Vera Patton Marion Pelton Mildred Petry Mary Pillitterri Elma Pude Geraldine Putzek Helen Randall Dorothy Reitebach Hilda Reithmiller Dana Reniff Catherine Richards Elsie Robinson Madeline Roberts Verna Rogers Edith Rubin Alice Russell Marian Rusterholtz Benita Ruland Bertha Santimier Stella Scalise Aline Schaffer Marcella Scherrer Carmilla Scarpelli Ruth Scholton Isabelle Schlabach 63 Mary Margaret Schmidt Mildred Schriefer Mary Schuller Ruth Schwab Lenore Seibel Roberta Seley Dorothy Sheldon Dapaf,ay4IaLif Pearl Shepard Ruth Shuhart Pauline Slater Ida Slipcevic Marian Smith Evelyn Sommerhof Nina Soloway Stella Speck Clara Steinbarth Elizabeth Steiner Anna Spiegle Eva Spires Isabelle Sprague Marjorie Stewart Irma Stock Anna Strott Charlotte Struble Mae Strom Rachel Sweyer Genevieve Talmadge Mary King Taylor Gladys Tate Caroline Tavani Ada Thorton Margaret Travis Hattie Tofel Virginia Tucker Doris Urbanski Rita Verdecchia Dorothy Vorpe Jeanne Warner Alma Washek Helen Waskeiwicz Vera Weber Eleanor Weed Thelma Welz Dolores Wenz Louise Weeks Grace Wehn Dorothy Weyland Helen Weschler Cecelia White Henrietta Wolf Catherine Wuenschel Betty Zahnizer Lucille Zeigler Dorothy Zeigler Myrtle Zuck mths UD .. , . -. .V I .- - W -,I .m1lml7vn H III IIIVIHEI L mit ll l la ' 21 , - M r.. um .,. lui Roland Aggers Robert Allaman Theodore Althof Albert Anderson Andrew Anderson Allen Baker Robert Bauman Carl Beck Howard Beck Lloyd Belden Karl Benner Donald Berger Albert Bertges John Biebel Jack Bowman Andrew Brown Ardell Brown Milton Burger Albert Camp Wiliam Cappabianca Jack Carlson George Carr Walter Cebelienski Abe Cohen Gordon Colten Milton Colvin Jack Conyngham Raymond Cooper Allan Currie Rocco Cutri Allen Davidson Stuart Deaner William Deniel Edward DeVol Harry Dickey Thaddeus Dobosiewic Harold Dunbar Richard Eggler Emil Ehret Robert Elmer Edwin Elser Gunnar Ericson Malcom Farnsworth Lathel First John Fisher Abe Gabin Paul Galster Anthonv Garapetti Michael Gellety Clarence Glass Alex Greenauer Oscar Greener Edward Grode Thomas Guthrie David Yomtob Z Sophonmwe Norman Haise Glen Hartleb William Hartleb Harry Hauck Harold Head Theodore Heany Gerome Heibel John Hickey Leon Hills Floyd Howard Talton Ingram Richard Jackson Joseph Janicki Charles Jerrell Arthur Johnson Charles Johnson Thure Johnson Isadore Kaufman Abe Kelley Charles Kestner Earle Knittel Jack Knittel Stanley Kopec Charles Knuth Ray Kristianson Elmer Kuhn Donald Curtis George Lacey Frank Lamb Howard Landis Milton Lanigan Lawrence Lillie Flovd Loftus Paul Lorey John Lorringer Richard Lovewell Clifford Lowell William Lowrv Melvin Ludwig Charles Macloskie Donald Maqay Theodore Marquardt Jack Martin Lorenz Martin Mavnard Martin Robert Martin Joseph McCarthy Wilbur Mevers Charles Miller Hiram Miller Preston Miller Sam Moore John Norducci Carl Nelson 64 Boys Norbert Niethamer Augustine Norducci Thomas O'Connor Constance Olowinski Gaylord O,Shea La Salle Paddin Milford Parker Alex. Pelech Joe Petrucelli Lawrence Philips Earl Pinches Leonard Reich Kenneth Renz Matthew Rojewski William Rose Robert Rosenthal Harold Sanford Milton Schoenfeldt Robert Schneider Andrew Schuster Joseph Slomski Robert Smeltzer Alvin Smith Bernard Smith John Snell Frank Sobolewski Albert Spaeth Howard Stonerook Alton Stewart Francis Suleski Frank Swiderski Wilbur Teubner Otis Trow Harold Ulrich Darrel Vanderveer Arthur Van Dusen Nicholas Verdecchia WVilliam Vollmer Frank Wagner Albert Waller Elmer Washeck Earl Waterstredt Willert Webber Alfred Werle Robert Wertz Arthur Wells Fred Welther Melvin Wentz Kenneth Wermeling Francis Whalen Orville Whipple Joseph Whitman Henry Weisbauer George Winter Joseph Wojciechoski Ill !IIIi1 ... ' 'IIl I illlll ffIIIi -44l11f 'llIlWMIIlEMIlll 2 ATHLETICS lIl 'f illlil ...L ' 'lIl 1 1lIIII lil 429141Hllllmmllllwllh Athletic Foreword Football ......... .... Basketball ...........,...... Track ......... ........ Swlmmlng .................. Water Polo ................ Cross Country ....... Intramural Sports .... ....................Very Good ............Above Average Very Good So Far Fair Fair ............Above Average ....................Very Good 'WW M .,. YP? lll f illlil .. llV 'I illlll N fllli 1 ' 41Q1H 'lI! .1m.l1Z'iiu lIl f1I1111 !lIl1 2 m 'T mug 1 'm 1 1f!!!l mi. X- . , N x, ig N V 4 V dim I QE' lx F mv? 4nI14, Wmzv'1' i nun ww l ff1Hullzmuzlnemunm Zf ZfXXy 5 1 1 A 1 .. if Luna A u Ii'., ,,.I v' I' H I I 'IlI ,,,,,A, I iw' I ..,.... I I 'Iiu,I q?' II' ...... III. .. L 'IIIIIII . IIII W III '1----Q IIIII' .II.....I IIIII II....I .IIIIII Football History The football season of 1927 began the twenty-fifth of September. But for a few it began on the twenty-fifth of November, 1926, when the planning for the next year was begun. The schedule, the hardest ever undertaken by an Academy team, was as follows: Sept. 25-Academy's first stringers ran out on the field, and with the help of the second and third teams ran up a huge score against a bewildered eleven from Kane. When the final gun sounded, the scoreboard showed: Academy 66 Kane 0 Oct. 1-Atlanta Tech, our newest rivals, traveled two thousand miles, played a whale of a game, and marched off the field with a 7 to 3 victory. Our team, however, scored first and it was only because of a momentary let down that Tech was able to carry the ball across our goal. The Tech coach also paid Academy one of the finest compliments in footballdom by saying that our team was the cleanest and the best that they had ever encountered, and they have played against some of the best teams in the country. The final score: Academy 3 Atlanta Tech 7 Oct. 8-The team stepped off the train at Dayton for its second hard game in as many weeks. The general opinion of the Dayton- ians was that a close game would be fought, the best team winning. Well, the best team won, but in place of the expected one point victory there was a difference of some 26 points, the score being: Academy 26- Dayton Steele 0. Our boys received a warm welcome and were treated in a most sports- manlike manner, a time honored tradition of Steele High. The score: Academy 26 Steele 0 Oct. 15 -Regarding Jamestwon's lack of sportsmanship the best we can do is to quote Art Monahan of the Erie Dispatch-Herald: Action of this character might be expected from so-called small towns where the new football code of etiquette has not reached, but one would hardly expect it from a place like Jamestown. Score: Academy 20 Jamestown 27 Oct. 22 -Lakewood High arrived in Erie determinded to wipe out a defeat of the week before, one of the few setbacks suffered by the Clevelanders in the last eight years. However, their hopes went to the wall, when, after one of the most brilliant per- formances of the season, Academy mowed them down: Academy 26 Lakewood High 7 V70 1II f Ellll k, 1'H lll I illIII 'lllll 1-41-JH 'lllmmlllwllh Oct. 29 -With the city series yet to be played, the second and third teams were sent to North Tonawandau The result was not quite what we expected, North Tonawanda rolling up 82 points to the second team's nothing: t Academy 0 North Tonawanda 82 Nov. 5--Playing on a cold, water-soaked, rain and sleet-swept field, the fighting Lions went down in bitter but not dishonorable defeat at the hands of University School of Cleveland. The score: Academy 0 University 13 Nov. 12 Nov. 24 --Academy entered this game the Hunfavorite favorites. The papers admitted we had a slightly better team but hinted, as usual, that Central had something up their sleeves. The first five minutes seemed to confirm their statement, when Central swept up the field, and carried the ball over the goal line for the first time in five years. The know-it-alls nodded wisely and said Central's year. They spoke too soon, how- ever, for from that time on, the game was all Academy's. Again and again the ball was carried across Central's goal line, and it was only the final gun that stopped the scoring and left: Academy 39 Central 7 -Thanksgiving Day, dawned-if it could be called a dawn- rainy and chilly. The crowds, however, came just the same, the bands played, and the stage was set for the game to decide the city championship. Fuller kicked oi to Trembley and the game was on. Both teams were keyed up to top-notch form, and the ball went from one end of the field to the other, neither team, however, being able to score. Fans predicted a scoreless tie when the half ended-Academy 0-East 0. However, the second half was a diierent story. A few minutes after the opening, Fuller took the ball over for the first tally of the day. Soon after he again took the ball for a 15-yard gain and a touchdown. East seemed powerless to stop Academy and soon after the beginning of the last quarter, Wells plunged through the line for Academy's third touchdown. At this point Coach Drake started to send in subs, and with but seven minutes to go, the ball was fumbled behind the goal line, and East fell on it for their only touchdown of the day. A few minutes later the gun went off and Academy had again won the city championship. The score: Academy 18 East 6' So the season ended-the greatest season, in the estimation of many supporters, that Academy has ever had, and Academy has again carried on and, we hope, as the teams of the future will carry on. 71 nw m:1, 1-1-W1uv 1 um vm .l: m 1l1 lalEmn ll f lllll... lll f llllll ll -'444'lf lIlWMllllMlm Basketball l927f28 The basketball team of 1927 was heralded as one of the best teams that Academy had ever put out, and it certainly lived up to its reputation in almost every way. On Dec. 16, Academy opened the season by defeat- ing the strong De Molay team, 39 to 23. The Lions outplayed and out- classed their opponents the entire game. The second game saw Bennett Hi of Buffalo, downed, 16 to 19, in an exciting contest. The next night the Blue and Gold players defeated the Alumni 25 to 21, in a fast and furious game. On January 6, Warren journeyed to Erie for the first league game of the season and was turned back by a 22 to 32 score. This victory coming 'SOKSOOH-b8fOT9 a city icmftesti gave the Academy? rooters some- thing to yell about. January 10, saw East playing Academy on our home floor. After one of the most thrilling and hard fought games of the season, East won in an overtime period, 36 to 34. Greenville, our next opponent, was beaten 38 to 11 on their home floor and in a return contest was forced to take the small end of a 30 to 33 score. On January 25, Academy went down to the Y. M. C. A. and almost upset the dopster's dope, but Central, by a barrage of long shots in the closing minutes of the game, eked out a 31 to 30 victory. The team went to Warren on February 3 and again defeated the Warrenites and by an unexpectedly large score, 43 to 21. February 7 proved to be Academy's lucky day for we defeated East, on their home floor, 25 to 19, avenging the many setbacks that Academy has suffered at East's hands. On February 14, after one of the most hectic and disappointing games of the season, Central defeated us, 30 to 14, and won the city and league championship. University High of Cleveland, proved to be our next stumbling block, but we stumbled only after a fast, overtime game, and then by only a 32 to 29 score. On the trip to North East, Academy was upset by a score of 29 to 28, the second team being unable to hold the lead which the first team had given them. ' A few days later, Academy went to Cleveland and met and defeated the highly acclaimed Cathedral Latin team, 36 to 33. In their last regularly scheduled game, Academy again turned back Bennett High, this time by a score of 38 to 32. Academy, preparing for the invitational tournament at Waynesburg next defeated the Alumni 33 to 17. However, Academy drew the powerful Munhall High team for its first opponent and was defeated in a hard and fast tussel, by a 28 to 26 score. . Although we did not win the city or league championship, we de- feated East for the first time and gave Central a good run for their laurels and to any East or Central rooter who has the privilege of reading our annual, we wish to issue this warning, Watch out next year! Personnel Rocco Cutri ......... ....... C aptain Donald Seyler .................... Manager Arthur Wells Milton Harding Howard Stonerook Oral Ehrhart Forney Mumford Anthony Dedad Ross Brown Edward Migdol John Leamy 73 I ,,,, 'Y Z' WL fb, I X wp 'f 1W'ff !lll11 1.., ' 'lll 'I 1llIll TNIIi 21J4ll!1 UlIlmllllwllh .rim l I 1 I I fl' VV K JV' 'V f I 4 f , .gt X . Wx XX gf 74 TRACK TEAM 1lI f lllllQ... III f tlllll lille 441111HHIIIWMUIIMIII1 Track Kuhl-Malthaner-Cutri 100 yd. Dash ........ .... if 46 Malthaner-Coleman-Cutri 440 . .... Coleman-Rosenthal--DeDad 880 Run ....... .... K erner-Knepper-Baker 1 Mile Run ......... .... K nepper-Urick-Mumford High Hurdles ........ .... G rimler-Biebel-Schneider Low Hurdles ....... .... S chmidt-Booser-Wells High Jump ...... .... G rimler-Flint-Angellotti Pole Vault ........ .... W ells-Watson g gg 'Troad Jump ....... 'Balferi-Crimler-Flint Discus .............. Tormey-Grimler-Flint Shot Put ...... ....... T ormey-Grimler-Flint Javelin ..... .......... T ormey-Knoll-Henry Schedule March 24, 1928 .... Indoor Meet at Cleveland April 28, 1928 .... Dual Meet with Ashtabula High May 5, 1928 .... Dual Meet with University High May 11, 1928 .... Class Meet May 19, 1928 .... District Meet in Stadium May 26, 1928 .... District Meet at Colgate June 2, 1928 .... Triangular Meet At the Fifth Annual Cleveland Athletic Club's Indoor track meet, March 28, Academy took second place, being beaten by Lakewood. Malthaner and Coleman scored two wins, the former in the forty yard dash, and the latter in the quarter mile event. On the whole, the Academy team held up very well under the fast pace a team is compelled to go at a meet of this kind. April 28, we opened our outdoor program, meeting Ashtabula High. This proved to be a very interesting meet. It showed the strength of our team, and we were able to judge how we would come out in the University School meet on May 5th. On May 19th, Academy played host to all of the schools in section 8. We have won the district meet for five years. On June 2, came the city meet. Central and East each had a team, as promised, representing them. This was the last time for the Seniors as students of Academy to see an Academy team in action. ' L , CAPT. KNEPPER EMERSON GRIMLER Winner of Decathlon 75 -ima 0 W uv v ! iq 1 ..A, if ' A ....... I im' v .. llll .., 1 lll '. llllt. M .ll - A 1 'llIl ' IN 1....,. will , I 1 ' 1 is-xxx l i i f 1 A ng! , 1 I, i . . 1 , Lg ' The Cross Country History The Cross Country team has entered into another year's activities, and has kept the Academy colors waving on high. Under the excellent training of Coach Wesley Ross they have tried to carry on the good work of the Cross Country team of Academy. Frederick Knepper was chosen captain by the track squad, and Wesley Ross, coach. Other members are, Leroy Booser, Preston Miller, Francis Caughey, Donald Barnhart, Carter Jones and Edward Grode. The first appearance of the team was made at the Central-Academy football game where they won the city championship. Frederick Knepper easily captured first place, Coach Ross coming in second. Caughey and Miller taking third and fourth places repectively. Awards were as follows: 1. Knepper-Palace Hardware Cup. 2. Ross--Robert O'Farrell Gold Track Cup. 3. Caughey-Academy Cup. 4. Miller-Harry St. George Cup. The team also journeyed to the Alfred University Interscholastic Cross Country Run, October 14, 1927. Sixteen teams participated. There were representatives from twenty schools, making a total of a hundred and fifty runners. Academy was placed eighth as a team, and Captain Knepper won a bronze medal for taking third place individually. Lettermen for the year are: Knepper, Caughey, Miller, Booser, Jones, Barnhart and Ross. '76 .. TC BOY'S ATH LE S yaawmvvf L. C. DRAKE '- As- HES . NSESQW 1ll 'ff !IliiL .. mm fun -l: m'lln l1mlm 78 ll f llll .. 'lll f lllll 7lll 44141llllllmmllllwllll X Swimming Personnel Stollatis .................................................. 40-100-220 Relay R1 T21'eciWaldTQ .... R RR 01 ..... 1 il ..... 220RRelay Ebach ......... ........ 1 00 Back- 40 Relay Ganzer ........ ............... 4 0-100 Relay Yortz ....... ...... 4 0 Relay Brown ........ ...................................... 1 00 Back Wallaceul... ......... 100 Yd. Breast- Fancy Dives Niebach ......... ........,.................................. D ives Giacomelli ........ .... B reast Stroke The above were also members of the polo team. The team and the school felt keenly the loss of Aztlwz dzed at Samt Vmcewt 9 hospltal after a szugzcal opezatzon Apul 14 1998 u 1 1 ' lf f 9 . ' f- 4,- Ga,nzer, a z'cw'sity 'man amd guard on the polo team, who A . . A , 1 , N . l 79 lr: 5IIIlQ. Il lllll lllll. ..:::1f'+llnmv 2 The Third Party The window slid up noiselessly under the jimmie's pressure and a moment later Big Ben's long, well worn, trouserlegs disappeared over the moonlit sill. He expected an easy haul from this wealthy suburbanite who left his home unguarded during the summer vacation, so with a self-confident tread, he stepped into the next room. It was long and dark except where streaks of moonlight, escaping through the blinds, lit up the covered furniture, and far toward the opposite end a black hand moving in the moonlight. After the first wave of fear swept over Big Ben, he came to his senses with a start. For a moment he listened to the clink of silverware, and then pulling a forgotten dinner coat from the rack, pushed his derby closer to his eyes and assumed a pugnacious attitude. Ah, ha! Now I have you bo-hmmm me man. You get goin' fast, Ben's voice sounded harsh in the still room. One step forward and aw fiah,', quickly returned the elert negro, Jerry. Yo' ain't foolin' nobody and aw will take good keer yo' don't take nothin'. Drop dose bags dis intanst or I'll turn de alarm and get de bulls. Ben was aware of his weakening bluff. Well, aw guess we go hai--, Black Jerry, ready to confess and divide up was suddenly rendered mute. Big Ben following his motion saw the silouette of a burly policeman across the yard. A moment later the two shadows were stealing in an opposite direction. Later that night the new found friends crouched in an empty of a fast freight, congratulated each other on their escape. Back in the closed house, a window opened, and a stocky form stepped out with well laden pockets. He no longer sported a uniform. It was packed away for the next emergency. Red Mack always stopped, looked, and listened, before leaping and he always made his haul. -ARIEL COTTON S0 nv 'i una .,, 1 -w unl ' i mum fm :: mf1zlrM u umn1 QCZEW 1 H N , I . DEF R MENT 1Il 'ff !ll!l1 ..., ' lIl f rllllli T1NIi 1Q1Sl411 UIII llllwllh ADVISORY COMMITTEE Bacxaow: mass waemmng Musa MARGARET BROMlNj Mass G-.6rBGZ'1lN rriom' Rowf mme-5 wnmea nm: mms FRY. - 4 SENIOR HIGH 5NII fI'IING TEAM JUNIOR HIGH SWIMMING TEAM E 82 1Il ' !lI4l1Q.., III 1 llllll qffilli, Q4lllJl llIlWMllllwiIl1 ff-...4 WINNING BASKETBALL TEAM - THE LONG AND THE SHORT OF IT - Ability they show All down the row E'en those between g Are now unseen. i One end va four feet-six EV LiLL ., The other, five feet-eight Lm? O'cou'rse thia 'means They stand up straight! 'vffw A WINNING HOCKEY TEAM QM fdwfg' ' jawn ,- 7 5 2 57 ' A ' ? n gl? ' wrzwamcf END BALL TEAM ' E P. 83 1Il 'ff llllll .... ' 'lIl I 1lIIII ffIlli 1Jl1iJlf 'llIl .umf.'Qin HN! lf1111l1 llIh BASE BALL S QUADS 84 In May, the girls gave a very charming evening party for their 0 MM 1lI 'ff Elllil ..en lll f illll wi ll 441 e 1n l '!IMMllElllI1 Leaders Class Leaders' Class, composed of girls chosen chieHy for their good pos- ture, meets once a Week in the girls' gymnasium for extra practice and Work, out of school hours. In former years the class has had a prominent part in the annual exhibition. The program consisting of fancy marching, tactics, drill, apparatus work and fancy marches pleased the audience greatly, judging by the applause and response. The costume worn by the class is white, which makes a very attrac- tive uniform. parents, faculty and friends. The personnel is as follows: S. Ayers L. Hindley O. Skinner J. Blackshaw E. Jones E. Snyder H. Bole H. Kopec L. Stafford R. Brenan C. Lanphear E. Sterling H. Burton M. Mason 0. Sterrett C. Daneman J. Moomey J. Stromenger B. Eichlaub S. Neiner V. Streuber M. Eichlaub G. Pease C. Tobin A. Forrester A. Perll E. Underwood D. Freebaum C. Richards I. Wallace A. Grucisck J. Schaffner D. Weller A. Guthrie M. Schuller L. Zaun P. Harris H. Scott B. Zeigler B. Heberle A. Shaifer M. Zeigler 85 m f 1u.1..wa1a 2 anna '1f!s1l :l2 wwn :mum I +319 f ,,,v -5:. rlflfl fi 1 .'f-f - iff 'V J fix- '5 11552 IA: L X KMA m 1m1.x, 4H2.,H- n X 1. f-ff . 'S 43iQ2f 'gMXxx X N555 Xxfk N 6 K 'u-JlHDUFWll4.,,,,hvN WTWXSXITWWSW 33 M x ' L, lg qxx Q3 A X26 X of XX, La rw! '- 'M 4- Z J ' 624, Qi yi I Q Om Ray? vi flmw N X x Xqfjkf 9 Ex y 7 . X M T P . M 2i5'9'G SL 5' X 'NW MM M . H J5xf5f 86 lIl f llllil ,. IlI I illlll. lllli. iI4114l llllMMIllwill ' . - iw.. - i c c - 1-ffl l ' it 'Sf 5,5 will lbs ' f lt, lg riff. ,A,, l Q - we i . Ani, all wg ci, i iq. l l ., V' K s BX' hmm i ggi? A ' '- W V 5' ,Q ?i'Qi:fi..Q ' A' 5 'i A s l ff i. 1' ,',-1, , . - ' ' 1 . ., . 'W .L g , as afssei . , Music Foreword Much progress has been made this year by our Academy Musical Organizations. A great deal of improvement and enthusiasm has been shown by the members of our Glee Clubs, Band and Orchestra. All in all, it is small Wonder that these organizations are equal to those of any high school in the state. S7 lIl 'ff Hllil ...A ' 'IIl 1 iIIlII NIL 444JlS1 lIl .nmTIi1n lllll lf1I1121 !lIh Q J il 6 .4 Q W V? its E 1ll f lllll 1.., ' 'llI ' illlll lllll Ilililif''lllllhmllllwllh by The Band The band started the year with sixty members. It played with great success at the football games and was supported by the student body at 'the rallies and concerts which were given at-the schooknit gave a concert at Carney Auditorium for the farmers' grange meeting. At the beginning of the new semester many new members came in, making the band an or- ganization of seventy-five musicians. Work was started on the contest numbers by Mr. Owen who hopes to bring the band through with honors at the Sectional, State and National Contests. Personnel Nesbit Alburn Willis Altman William Armstrong Charles Bierbach Allan Bonnell Eugene Botsford Roger Brown Warren Brown George Carr Paul Carr Jack Clark Jack Cooney Richard Conrad Joe Daniele Charles Dawley Stuart Deaner William Deniel Lloyd Donahue Harold Durst Roland Durst Richard Ellsworth Arthur Entley Bert Epp Malcolm Farnsworth George Geisler William Gladitz Fred Green Oscar Greener Milton Harding Melvin Hartline Wilkes Hill Fritz Jones Edward Kaltenbach Donald Kennedy John Konnerth Raymond Kuhl Charles Lannigan Frank Leone Milton Lovewell Louis MacNamara Donald Martin Archie Massing Robert McCaughan John Measel Otto Meyn 89 Howard Moore Harvey Moran Lee Patton Willis Reiser Gordon Robinson Henry Russell Alvin Schaifner Henry Schmidt Sheridan Schumacher George Schweitzer Harold Shank Harold Stadtmiller Joe Sulkowski George Trost Arthur Vangeli William Vollmer Vernette Voorhees Henry Vrotne David Wells Charles Whittier George Winter Robert Wygant lll f illlllg.f 'I!l f llllll 7f!!II 4J4lS4f1 UIII .1nuIfIiin N1 l1If1112 l Sh lll f llllilg. llI l'I lllll lilly VH-JJ-ll lllwmlllllwllh Orchestra Academy's orchestra, under the baton of W. S. Owen, has put in a very busy year. Several appearances were made at Assemblies and rallies where it was received enthusiastically by the student body. The instrumentation of this organization has been increased and 1m proved and much creditable work has been done. Charles Anderson Ruth Appel Vernon Brandt Lucille Crotty John Curriden Harriet Deaner Stuart Deaner John Dudenhoefer Harold Dunbar Fred Freeman Abe Gabin Marie Hawley ' Lily Hindley Scott Hoffman Harry Houk Richard Houk Edward Kaltenbach Mary Louise Kammerer Rebecca Kammerer Milton Lovewell 91 Richard Lovewell Donald Martin Virginia Mell Howard Moore, Mildred Moran Ray Phelps Willis Reiser Kathrine Richards Elsie Robinson Gordon Robinson Verna Rogers Eugene Rudolph Alvin Schaffner George Schweitzer Merle Seachrist Peter Sturla Joseph Sulkowski Gladys Tate William Urich Bruno Vangeli dihba W CHORUS GIRLS' MQ lll f lllil .. lll I 1Illll ll +41iiff !lll t.frills lllll fSf21l1 llI1 Girls Chorus The Girl's Chorus under the most capable direction of Mr. Morten J. Luvaas, started the year with the honor of having won first place in the contest of Glee Clubs at Conneaut Lake early in the spring. By those who have heard the chorus this year, it is thought that its work excels any done previously. Many public appearances were made during the latter part of the year, among the most notable of these were the trips to Rochester, Buialo and Batavia with concerts at each city and a stop at Niagara Falls on the way home, a joint concert with Mr. Harry Burleigh, the concert at Allegheny College, the broadcasting from Erie Dispatch-Herald station, and the contest of Glee Clubs at Grove City. Much credit is due to Mr. W. E. Dimorier for his efficient manage- ment. The girls have worked hard and learned much, due to the unerring efforts of their leader and withal have spent a very enjoyable year. They have accomplished a great deal and leave a high standard for the future organizations to measure up to. The personnel includes the following: President... ...... ............ ........... B etty Zeigler Vice President ..................... Secretary and Treasurer .... Sarah Adams Ethel Allen Audrey Anderson Marion Biebel Alice Binns Harriet Boyd Florence Browser Mary Caccamise Alta Carr Lucile Dana Carol Daneman Madge Davis Marorie Depinet Lucile Dundon Berdena Faner Elsie Faner Margaret Fischer Kathryn Gallagher Evelyn Gillis Mira Hare Lois Harris Ruth Hartel Gladys Hendricks Charlotte Hill Elina Kernick Elizabeth Klein Josephine Kramer Lucille Leonard Beatrice Lester Hester McMasters Clarie McQuillen Rebecca Milner Edith Mink Josephine Moomy Beatrice Neigenfin Margaret Nickel Lorena N uber Helen Oliver Betty Palm Eva Pinsky Dana Reniff Verna Rogers 93 d Edith Underwood Betty Ormsbee Frances Salsburg Annabelle Scarlett Roberta Seley Ruth Shafer Ellen Skoog Elizabeth Snyder Lucile Stafford Jenny Steen Charlotte Strubel Jennie Sunnucks Caroline Tavani Virginia Tucker Doris Urbanski Jeanette Verdecchia Gertrude Wendel Gertrude Wexler Martha Wilkinson Catherine Wuenschel Dolores Youngbluth Marion Zeigler Harriet Clark Ruth Deiter wwf: !IIIlL .. lIl ' l f!NIi f: l m+1lo1 K ww O Xl 3, N N S Rv 7731131 J Nlmf E CLUB ' GLE BOYS YU 94 uumiugul W II , l mm In ful ra1llg uf'-1, Q qmnnxf i l ll ,..mI 'f lllll ...L ll 'I ....... illlll 'lllll -F55-Fl' JIIZMIIII IHI... Boys' Glee Club The Boys' Glee Club was formed about four years ago by a few boys who were interested in that type ofgmusic. The memberghip hassteadilyk grown year by year and as a result now numbers about sixty. On December twentieth, in connection with the Girl's Chorus and a group of Junior High girls, a Christmas concert was given in assembly, and with the help of the Central High Girl's Chorus and Boys' Glee Club, the same program was presented to the public the next evening. In the spring, the musical comedy. Romeo and Juliet, was presented with a cast picked entirely from the members of the club. Not only in humor but also financially did this comedy surpass the one given last year. Two other large choral numbers on which the boys worked hard and successfully were, the well known poem, choral number taken from Faust William Beckman Boyd Bell . Roy Bell Vincent Betti LeRoy Booser Robert Bowman John Brown Frank Caccamise Merle Colby Robert Diefenbach Elmer Dupper Francis Fischer Benjamin Ginader Thomas Guthrie Donald Hawes Gervase Heintz Harrison Herrick William Hicks Richard Jackson Earl Knittle Jack Martin Ellis McIntyre Kenneth McLean Allan McLeod Henry Mink George Mostert Richard Peters Robert Pettit Ernest Philips Charles Richards John Rishell Fred Schmid Fenton Shores Elmer Smock John Snell Harvey Spath Oliva Sola Fred Stadtler Otto Turner Frederick Welther Gordon Wharram Richard Winston 95 It 77 The Village Blacksmith, and a Edwin Wolf Ernest Wright James Wynn John Young Kenneth Wermeling John Davison Joseph Richekow Gordon O'Conner Garland O'Shea Morris Luchansky Harvey Roth Floyd Loftus Mortimer Dean Kenneth Youngberger Donald Smith Wilson Weller Gunmar Ericson Walter Barney Russell Wallace Virginia Tucker, Accompanist. ri mnz ,, I fum fum .am nnuarul All's Well That Ends Well Come to Chicago. Important business to transact. Meet you at 1:15 P. M. tomorrow. AUNT JANE. Thus read Jack Higbie, a Freshman at Havard, to his roommate, Marshall Hirt. That would have to come today of all days when I have that heavy date with Charlotte. Marsh, I just can't go tonight and if I don't show up, the old lady is likely to draw up her will, leaving me her ability to fulfill a duty and nothing more. I've never seen the old duck but she certainly has the loads of filthy lucre. Marsh, can't you see you've just got to help me think up some excuse or plan? Indeed, this is an odd predicament in which you find yourself, drawled Marsh in his lazy, southernly fashion. 'tLet us concentrate a few moments, and perhaps we can fashion some means of escape. For ten minutes not a sound was to be heard save the ticking of the clock. The two roommates sat thinking tensely. These boys were so different, yet had so much in common. Jack, about six feet tall, was an ideal college youth, as carefree and non- chalant as one could wish. Marshall, on the other hand, was rather serious and was very particular of his dress and speech. Suddenly the silence was broken. I've hit it, Marsh. You are going to go in my place. Aunt Jane doesn't know me from Adam so all will be O. K. In case you get in a tight place, just fall back on your imagination and use it to your advantage. B-b-b-but--, stammered Marsh. That's a good scout! I knew you would,', replied Jack. 'tCome on we'll have to pack your bag as you have only forty-five minutes before your train leaves. Now be very sure you act as a nephew should and don't do anything I should not do. You're the best old egg! I'll divvy up with you when old Aunt Jane passes out. And with those words the train sped away, carrying Jack Higbie, alias Marshall Hirt. 'tWould Aunt Jane discover the deception? Would Marsh be able to carry it through? What would the outcome be? These were the questions, popping up in Jack's mind, for which he could Hnd no answers. But to go back to Marsh. To say he was nervous during his trip, would be put- ting it very mildly. But finally Chicago was reached. Marsh questioned ten old ladies trying to find Aunt Jane, but was unsuccessful each time. As he was about to accost another, he felt a tug at his elbow. The eyes of a beautiful young girl, of about eighteen years, met his as he turned around. Are you Jack Higbief, came in a silvery tone from the rose-bud lips of the young beauty. ' W why er y yes that is Yes, I am. I, am Aunt Jane. P-pardon-dme, I am afraid you have the wrong party. Are you not Jack I-Iigbie from Harvard? Yes, but I am looking for an elderly lady. I am Aunt Jane who sent you the telegram. I know that you have never seen me, nor I you, but I think we shall get along nicely, she said. Leaving the station, she led him to a beautiful Rolls-Royce roadster, just the color of her eyes, and taking the wheel, they sped along. They stopped in the driveway of a huge mansion before Marsh came back to earth. He realized what an idiot he must seem to her, not speaking to her all this while. so he stammered something about the weather to break the silence. ' They entered the mansion and he was astonished at the wealth which the furnish- ings showed. He soon lost his amazement, and became the witty cultured chap that he was. The entire week-end was taken up with tennis, sailing, swimming, and dancing. During the sailing trip on Sunday afternoon, the beautiful, Boating clouds, fine summer day, and the deep, still, blue water. all added to the enchantment. Marsh could not help but tell Jane of his love for her. 'tHow extraordinary it is for a nephew to fall in love with his aunt. My dear, it simply is not donef, Upon mv word of honor, solemnly declared Marsh, if you will promise to be my wife, to love, honor and cherish me, until death do us part, I swear I am no longer your nephew. Promise me, and I'll explain later. She promised. The next day, to his astonishment and joy, Jack received the following wire: Aune Jane and I married today. Letter will follow. Signed-Marsh. ALBERTA ARGOW. l 96 MQ lll ' Hllil ... lll l 1llIII 7TNIE 44illi41 lII .Mn NIH 2f11f1 llIh L ol nl 9 ' LJ Ea L V1 :ri w, ,ZQOQ D-1 W. J! I-l l'1 f:. ff 5-g g-g oo 0 ' ' o 0 'Z' 'ji E I I 0 k o 0 o 0 N 0 O 0 o D D 0 CI e O o N . , y f A QNQJY SMH? X oR n .QAT l0N ' i fllfllg 'W41w ' i nun ffnm ww ...1.41':g.. uu4l :::::l1m'nnun 98 -Y CLUB Hi .gmnff E ll f llll ...A Ill 'tI 1llIll lllli TT-+11llllllhmllllwlll l-lifY Club T it TTOFFICERS President ...................................... Robert Pettit Vice President ........ ........ A llen Bonnell Secretary .............. .... F rederick Bush Treasurer ............. .. ............... John Snell Faculty Sponsor ...................... Mr. Lynn Davis The Hi-Y club is made up of a fine group of fellows who are inter- ested in clean athletics, clean speech, clean thoughts, clean habits, and clean scholarship. A meeting is held every Wednesday evening in the Y. M. C. A., at which time the members listen to a short talk on an educational subject, given by a person connected with some type of business that is of educa- tional value to the fellows. The club, also, has many social activities such as a Father and Son Banquet, a Best Girl Banquet, a Mothers' Banquet, weiner roasts, and various other social functions. The aim of every member is to uphold the purpose of the club, which is: To create, maintain, and extend through-out the school and com- munity, high standards of Christian character. Due to extensive campaigns for new members this year, the Academy Hi-Y Club is the largest in the city, so now it is putting forth its efforts to help develop Four Square Clubs in the various grade schools in the city. Several of the Academy Hi-Y members take charge of these smaller clubs, and try to create interest in the club by carrying on a program similar to the one being carried on in the Senior Hi-Y clubs. 99 llllf Ellll .. L ' 'IIl Q lllll 'lllll M441441 'llII'MMIIllwll The College Club ml-nu-In-4, The personnel of the College Club is as follows: Katherine Richards Betty Snyder Betty Jones Lois Welsh Betty Zahniser Madeline Applebee Dorothy Bennett Lily Hindley Katherine Madden Lucile Shaal Natalie Ford Gladys Henderson Carol Daneman Helen Burton Evelyn Nick Alene Shaffer Marion Silk Edith Underwood Annabelle Scarlett Lucile Stafford Helen Bole Gladys Hendricks Olive Ryan Angeline Kiehlmeier Helen Topper Joan Blackshaw Martha Dinglies Faculty Adviser- Miss Susan A. Tanner 100 ik. , ,,., I: W' I' H v- 1 --ul 1 ....., v ml ' .,.,.... xf'2.,,,jf :I:mai,,,,l 1ll . Elllh ... llI . Mill M fllh '-- 'llMMllllEIlI1 101 K TRIGONOMETRY CLASS mill: ull!!mnnmjwt f-ww' B Xi' ' Star Staff FIRST SEMESTER Pictured above is the Star Staff for the first semester of the 1927-28 school year. They succeeded in publishing an interesting eight page paper twice a month, something which has been dreamed of by other staffs, but never accomplished until the above staff made the dream a reality. The personnel of the staff is as follows: Florence McKeone .....,., Managing Editor Helen Toppei ',.,... Assistant Man. Editor Charles Raab ....,.,,. .. Richard Karle ,.,.. Gilbert Knoll ,.,...,.. Florence Wagner ,, Eva Pinsky .. . Lillian Davies .,... Pete Nichols , ,. . Bertha Bresnahan .. Abe Cohen ,.,.. . A Business Manager . ,.., Asst. Bus. Mgr. Asst. Bus. Mgr. Asst Asst. . .,.,.., Asst. Girls' Sports Boys' Sports Editor . Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Sam Moore ,... .,.,,. A sst. Sports Editor Eliz. Smith ,..,.,.,.,.,.,.,...,.,..,.,. Music Editor Gladys Henderson .. .i...., Society Editor Dorothy Bennett .,.,, Asst. Society Editor Merle Grimler ........,......... ..,,. A rt Editor Viola Schreckengost .. , Adv. Manager Jack Bennett ,.,,,.,.,...,. . ..... .,... R eporter George Hess ...i,. ...... R eporter Theodore Souers ,..,. .... . Reporter Joseph Slomski i.,., ....... R eporter Leonard Gusky , ,. . Reporter I lufw :map ,, -M-flszv'li lun ll Star Staff .linu-up.-. SECOND SEMESTER A twelve page paper, an issue heretofore unattempted, is the contri- bution of the second semester Star Staff to the growth of the paper. Sev- eral eight page numbers were also published, a size inaugurated by the first semester staff. Taken all in all, this staff imparted quite a percepti- ble movement to the progressive policy of the paper. Mortimer Dean ..,......... Gervase Heintz ....,.. ..l. Madeline Applebee Maryan Carver ...... Chester Shuhart ....... Elmer Smock ,.,...,., . ., Charles Schneider Cora Loeffel . ,.,.,. . The names of the 1928 journalists follow: Managing Editor Arthur Wells .,.,,.. ............ S ports Asst. Man. Editor John Malthaner ,.,..,.. Asst. Sports Editor Jack Martin Asst. Sports Asst. Editor Olive Ryan Society Asst. Editor Marian Storz Asst. Society Asst. Editor Marian Moore Asst. Society Business Manager Willis Reiser .....,.,.,..,.,......... Music Advertising Mgr. John Konnerth . Asst. Music Merle Grimler ,...... .....,...... A rt Editor C. C. Radder , , ,. ..... ,. , . . Instructor in Journalism J. W. Thomas ,.,... ......, I nstructor in Printing Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor 4lI j flliig, f'm 'I!! f illlll fl5lII v 44ll11 lIWWIIIEMIH1 Ill ,mgf xi 5 .5 ,, Q, l 1 l Q i 1 1 E Q Q M i f Catherine Gailagher UU, Meredith Southworth Eva Pinskxy , A Q3 nugex 104 my IIl f Ill!! ..., Il! f ll!!! alll! twill!lllllmmllllwllh Style Show Echoes ' BiH! Boom! Bang! Another success for Academy! What will they have next? O My! O My! My mother never saw any such thing when she went to school. If she saw it now she would surely faint. The idea! The nerve of some parents' children! Think of it! What is it? Why a Style Show in schoo-oo-l! O goodness! What is this world coming to? Well, it went over big. Some class to the students when they are all dolled up! Take Richards for example-he was some shiek: has all the manners of a gentlenianiwhen outa stage, and even bows to the audfence when he goes off! Everybody was pleased. The lights and all helped to make one believe he was seing Broadway. The great band from Europe accompanied the show. Robinson, the greatest leader of all ages directed it. But when everything is said and done we were still in Academy! -James Wynn. Music, color, and beauty all on display! Everyone participating was at his best. One by one they walked bravely across the stage under the glare of the spotlight. The Juniors were the first victims. In an array of modern styles, and the styles of long ago, from the small school girl to the young ladies, all were there. Then the Seniors! The much-looked-up-to Seniorsg all displaying their beauty, charm, and poise. Even a bride was there. The show taken all in all was a huge success, and revealed that Academy can start any- thing, and put it over big with the loyal support of the school. -Edna Bauer. The Academe Style Show has beaten everything put on by Academy students for fun, excitement, and expectancy. I, myself, am so wrought up that I cannot seem to settle down. All the frocks were gorgeous, even the boys were as resplendant as fashion plates. The comic fashions put on were a wonderfully amusing show of their own, I never saw a better played comic-school-role than the part acted by Gwynneth Pease. I shall never forget the well-controlled expression on her face. The show all in all was an overwhelming success, please give us plenty more like it! -Marion Kennedy. The ringing of a bell, a rush of some two thousand students! The Auditorium rang with the buzz of conversation and music. A sudden si- lence as the principal announced the show! The show of a lifetime! Cos- tumes galore! Some like grandmother wore, some like mother's, and many more like our own! Suits, gowns, dresses and costumes for every and any occasion! -Fred Adler, Jr. THE STYLE SHOW AS SEEN BACK STAGE The girls were frantic, the boys were excited, the Academe staff was nervous. It was the hour of the first style show ever attempted at Acade- my. Everyone was rushing here and there, and asking what to do, and how to do it. As the time for their entrance came, the models of both sexes put on the last dab of powder, and fixed their dresses and suits. The curtain was pulled back and on they went, on and on across the vast and endless stage. They went off, flushed and happy amid a thunder of ap- plause. The music played, the audience clapped, the models modeled, and the Academe staff walked about with their heads in the clouds. -OTTO MEYER, JR. 105 lift lllil .. l ll-sr1 'l1 lun 'll llllllllllmmmalnmall The Ace Club Friendly rivals! East, Central and Academy. We have at last joined hands into a perfect triangle. During the past year, the staffs of the three school annuals have had several social meetings, which resulted in strengthening the chains of friendship between the three schools, and the forming of the Ace Club. CENTRAL ACADEMY EAST Louise Preston Margaret Nickel Grace Torrence Charles Curtze Margaret Kaltenbach Alfred Higby George Reed 106 nw? muagh1 m-'mn1u ' 1 mm vnu 1 m11aarv .m,.tLm m QOWK N E ERS . W D MARGARET KALTENBACH ,, , MORTHVIER DEAN ETHEL SULUVAN sz K-H... '5ia,-nlej Fullc-r -4 ww? una W, 1 mwwu:f 1 1 n111n ffIIIi + : Mf'1nlMmmE'mamx, GI ady?.,a,rtel .-- Lavvnauv Mcyeme ,..I'f91- . TIGR .A-ndersanhsl M Mow-tm-new' Dea'n. K-Betty Zc1gYer...! 37' gavet A,,de,rso,n ,A ,.,,,,..,,,..,.-........-.-...---- Audrey Hndcvson 's --- Eiva Sterling .Q--Kmusinge-r Ford.- ' 108 lll f Elllil ..., f 'lIl Q HIIII Hill - -Q1-41 lII llII I1 EIFIUT 4 65 ,T Maxuue HLIETTIE MY xx U : UU X w 1 XX 572 OCATIUN C lung. WW l'f!u1lzQ ::l:lI'llr ll fe fir- ELECTRICAL SHOP Back Rows Geo. Meyers, Elmer Krack, Arthur VVimmer, Robert Fessenden, Harold Statton, Allen Davidson, Ellwood Smith, Albert Perkon. Front Row- Robt. Stassmiester, Albert Anderson, Claude McNally, Inst., Glenn Crum, James Zambo. PATTERN SHOP Back Row- Joseph Favo, Chas. Smith, T. B. McGraw, Inst., Chas. Stumpf, Michael Kolenda. Front Row- Ercole Terrizzi, Raymond Pollock, Wm. Rollinger, Leonard Meihl, Sylvester Schaefer. 110 IlI f llII2QQ,. lII f illlll ll I- 4li4l 'lII .un .ll III f1l1 l In PRINT SHOP Front Row- John Prawdzik, Frank Giacomelli, Harry Durkin, Paul Johnson, Harry Shields, Urban Froess, William Van Geem. Top Row- Attilio Carbone, Wallace Fritts, Alexander Zukowski, J. VV. Thomas, Inst., Louis Prawdzik, Mario DiValeri0, Anthony DeDad. SHEET METAL SHOP Front Row- R. Smith, F. Schultz, Clifford Wolf, F. Wentz, W. Porter, E. Hickey. Back Row- W. Sterrett, A. Notarione, H. E. Anderson, Inst., A. Dorsey, N. Nick. 111 ml: !IIli1g lII lilly h4l44llif 'lIIl llh may A K R- I CABINET SHOP Frovzt Row-Ray Maeder, Walter Kranza, Russell Schmidt, Lawrence Huster, Arthur Chamberlin, Carl Moodler. Back Row- Wm. Habersak, Chas. Daucher, Robt. Nelson, Jonathon Bright, Inst., C. Mazza, Clifford Willett, Edw. Bolla, John Melzer. MACHINE SHOP Rem' Row- Raymond Luschini, Michael Lukachevich, Leroy Mentley, Richard Hiney Raymond Crotty, E. C. Youngbluth, Inst. Front Row- Joseph Schigias, Kenneth Shaffer, Miles Snyder, Louis Bandecca, Homer Lewis, Bernard Sohl, James Bischoff. 112 1 1Il f !l!IiQ ... H Ill f 1lIlII 'tflllii gg f 214-tf !IIMlIll III1 PATTERN SHOP SONG OF SPRING I am sighing and longing For the scent of the upturned earth. Oh, for the green fields calling, And the smoke of the open hearth. I am a caged bird pining To break my bonds and fiy. Oh, for the bright sun shining And the open air and sky. -Betty Zahniser. 113 lr: NHL..w '!I! I tum in Country Life It is a wonderful place, this world of ours, but only those whose lives are spent in the country can appreciate the wonders and beauties of nature. I love the wide open country, the independence of the people, the good-will shown by the neighbors, the pure air and water and the nearness to the heart of nature. I love all these things but with them all I love quietness: it is a rare place for meditation, and deep spiritual growth. By this I do not mean that there are no noises in the country. We hear the whispering of the winds, the lowing of the cattle, and the bleating of the sheep. The beautiful melodious songs of the birds come to us from near by trees. And if we lean down close to the earth we may even hear the hum of the bees working in the clover. These sounds soothe our nerves and remind us of the great God who made us. The air in the country is so pure, and one is well repaid for his efforts of rising early in the morning when the sun is just peeping over the horizon, and the air is sweet with the scent of freshly opened flowers and vibrant with the songs of birds. Then every bush and blade of grass is begemmed with sparkling dew. Our work is made pleasant by all these things. Then when our daily work is finished we can go to the fields and woods and find amusement and pleasure more satisfying and uplifting than any man-made drama. At the same time we are developing our bodies physically, and learning more of the wonders of nature. Of course we get tired, but we have the satisfaction of having learned many interesting things about God's creatures. As our own poet, James Russell Lowell says in his great poem, The Vision of Sir Launfalf' Tis only Heaven that is given away ' 'Tis only God may be had for the asking. Those who have not learned to appreciate the beauties of nature have missed the best part of their lives, that part which brings them nearer to the God of Nature. They probably enjoy seeing the magnificent buildings of the city, and the beautiful articles displayed there. But it seems to me that these things do not bring us so close to our Creator. A writer once said, f'God made the country but man made the town. These people say, 'fOh, it is so lonesome in the country, especially in the winter when the snow is piled in great white drifts and the wind is roaring around the house, making us shiver in spite of our warm fires. But God intended the winter season to be a season of rest. And while there is no pressing work to be done, one can always find many things for the hands to do in preparation for the coming spring. And then the evenings around the fire, when the family join in the games or one has an interesting book or bit of dainty fancy-work, and a basket of apples and nuts. Then the time passes all too quickly. And before we know it we feel the thrill of coming spring. With spring comes the return of the birdsg first the robins and bluebirds, afterwards the larks and smaller songsters. Then you have only to go to the great outdoors to hear a finer concert than ever was given by man. Then comes the season for making maple sugar, and anyone who has ever spent his or her Easter vacation in a sugar bush will never forget or regret it. It is then that one finds the first spring beauties. And soon the meadows are blue with violets that never can be surpassed in any greenhouse. And the apple and all the other fruit trees are dressed in pink and white blossoms. But why try to describe it. It is beyond description, and to me there can never be but one place fairer, and that will be the land of eternal spring where, Fragrant fiowers immortal bloom And joys supreme are given, Where rays divine disperse the gloom Appears the dawn-of Heaven. -ELIZABETH GIFFORD 114 1Il llll ,,. i '1ll 1 llllII 'llllii it441l4l 'lIlmmllllwllh .1 l ' 'llllllllf' -... ww all it Senior Class Play Clarence ' Booth Tarkington Mrs. Martyn ....... ............. ......... N a talie Ford Mrs. Wheeler ......... Mr. Wheeler ........ Bobbie .............. Violet .......... ..........Alberta Argow .......Williarn Kinsinger ,........Larmour Meyers ...........Ella Weaver Cara ............... .................. L ois Welch Mr. Stene ........ ........ M eredith Southworth Dinwiddie ......... ............. W illiam Hicks Clarence ........ ......... M ortimer Dean THE BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager .............................................,...... Mr. Leberrnan Assistant Manager ....................... ............. C harles Raab Stage and Property Manager .............. ...,.... .... B e njamin Ginader Assistant Stage and Property Manager .....,.. Charles Kinsinger Publicity Manager ......................................... .......... R obert Pettit Assistant Publicity Manager ......... ............ M erle Colby Wardrobe Mistress ...................... ...... Miss Demuling Assistant Wardrobe Mistress ......... ............ E thel Sullivan Director .......................................... Edmund Knoll :mf W ll: fz11:1.w 'l i mm ll . l . .:llflI'll......1::l. im alumni Boys Athletic Leagues -m,1un1,,,,..n' BASEBALL Bennet-R. F. Eisworth-S. Wojcicki,-2nd B. Porter-C. McNees-Pitcher Jobes-L. F. Boginski-lst B. Trocki-3rd B. Meltzer-C. F. SUBSTITUTES Chicoski-2nd. Wilkins-2nd, Kilpatrick-F. Fries-C. WRESTLING 115 lb.-Weller 135 lb.-Pifer 175 lb.-Heany 126 lb.-Renz 147 lb.-Wimmer Open-Sola 160 lb.-Baker TUMBLING Neifacht, Capt. Watson Culver Bennett Seyler Flick Wagechi Dieter Foley Jones Bainbridge Juniwicz Means Dornhoeffer Booser Sola Reusch Altman Trost Kirby Krack Warner Derby Kinsella Gealnor Berger Bell Chamberlain Davis Johnson Cujikaj Mando Kindle Akus BASKETBALL RADIO Class 'A' Radiola- Winners Kilpatrick-F., Capt. Shreve-F. Casey-G. Raid-G. Schley-F. McClelland-C. Kupitz-G. Fuller-G. Class 'B' Alladdin- Winners Bennett-F., Capt. Rudolph-C. Wakeman-G. Sturola-G. Giacomelli-F. Woolhandler-G. Vangelli-G. Mandel-G. CANDY Chacona- Winners Hoifenberg--G., Capt. Swindlehurst-C. Mink-F. Tannenbaum-G. Fry-C. Hoffman-F Christiansen-G. Beck-F. Lanigan-F. TRADES Printers- Winners and Interschool Champions Fritts Dedad Figaski Angelotti Holden Lytle Nicoletti Kazmarek VanGeem TENNIS Bonnell, Mgr. Leamy Kronenfeldt Cohen Stonerook Martin INTER-CLASS BASKETBALL Junior Class- Winners Cohen-F., Capt. Malthaner-F. Kronenfeldt-G. Martin-F. Rhoades-C. DeVol-G. GOLF Putting- DeMarco Driving- Habersak A FOUL SHOOTING Cohen, Varsity- 22-25 Chikowski, Jr. Vars'y-19-25 Gifford, Senior High- 20-25 Schley, Jr. High- 19-25 116 1Il f llllil ... lII I illlll ff1lIi --411I'f 'lIMMII!lwhim nIl f 4lIl1 ... 1 'lll '4f lun fin , wllllmlmfnulslumll SnippityfSnee By Una Phyllis Dod Doggy and Pony and me Met in a field of clover, We met a lambkin by a tree, When the day was over. Doggy, where has your puppy tail gone? They cut it off, snippity-sneel And Pony, Where is the mane you had on? They out it off, snippity-sneef' Lambkin, where is your soft White Wool? They out it off, snippity-sneef' And little girl, where are your yellow curls? Well-they did the same to me! Twilight By Fofrrest Maben Kelp Jes' a-smokin', An' a-dreaminl, An' thinkin' of you, dear, Jes' a-longin', An' a-Wonderin', An' a-Wishin' you were here. Jes' a-watchin' Lonesome shadders Cross the empty hearthstones Jes' a-smokin', An' a-dreamin', An' a-lovin' you-that's all l 118 77 fa lIl 'ff Hllil .... llI f illlll 'filIiE -' 4414l1 IIi .na.gQ11'In VIII! lffl111 'Ilh xg ' 'E i wx, ii x f ii I 'I Q7 ff!-QW ' DEDICATED TO THOSE UNIQUE J CQ? Ki E 5 WHO ARE RUNNING ABDUT OUR HHLL5 U my I ll lllll I 5 v lIl ff !IlI'I ...L ' 'lll f Illll Ill I-4l24SH ll WWllllwIllm ARE YOU A SPONGE? A sponge is a person who reads his neighbor's Academe instead of buying one. It was a Wet day, and as the young girl entered the crowded car, a fellow rose to his feet. No you must not give up your seat, I insist, said Marion Moore. f'You may insist as much as you like, miss, but I'm getting out here! said Red Booser. THE EDITOR He can scratch his weary head, And write till his fingers are sore, But some cunning scholar is sure to say, UAW! I've heard that one before. Perhaps these jokes are old, And should be on tlfe shelf, But if you know some better ones, Hand in a few yourself. Adam always trusted Mother Eve, He knew she had nothing up her sleeve. Red Grimler, the circus acrobat, found the clown in tears, What in the world are you crying about? he asked. 'tThe elephant died, sobbed the clown, Thomas Benzel. What of it? You don't own him. No, sir, b-but the b-boss says I've got to di-dig his gr-grave. Fat Wharram: Coach, I've discover- ed that I've been doing wrong. I've been staynding too close to the ball as I kick it. Coach Drake: ftwo minutes laterl I don't think that's what's wrong. You are too close to the ball after you kick it Mr. Darsey-I know 1000 times as much as you. Arthur Greenwald-Well, 1000 times 0 is 0. Sarah Getty-What's the difference between Noah's Ark and Joan of Arc? Marion Eck-Don't know, what? SarahaOne was made of wood and the other was Maid of Orleans. BEN GINADER All the great men are dying, and I don't feel so very well myself. Their meeting it was sudden, Their meeting it was sad, She pledged her sweet young life, Most gracious thing she had. She sleeps beneath the willows, In peace she's resting nowg There's always something doing, When a freight train meets a cow. Elsie Palmer- What's all the loud talk in the dining room, sister? Sister- Father and mother are swap- ping animals. Elsie- Swapping animals? Sister- Yep. She passed the buck to him and got his goat. Gilbert Knoll- Then it is settled we are to elope at midnight? Betty- Yes, darling. Gilbert- And are you sure you can get your trunk packed in time? Betty- Oh, yes, papa and mama have p1'omised to help me. THE THRILL THAT COMES ONCE IN A LIFETIME. No sooner had I stepped across the threshold than I felt myself hurled into the air like a projectile. The floor re- ceded from me with a sweeping speed, and a horrible, sickening nausea over- came me as I saw the ceiling coming down to crush me. One brief instant, and I was hurled into the water with a resounding splash. Who left the soap on the bathroom floor anyway? Bill K-How did you make out on the history exam? Chas. K.-Aw, she asked me about a lot of things that happened before I was born. Pat McCloskie-I've got a beastly cold in my head. Dorothy Bennett-Never mind, old boy, don't grumble, even if it's only a cold, it's something. Mr. Leberman-There is no substance that cannot be scratched. Wilbur Gates-What about water? 1ll 'ff illll ,,., ' 'H lll I illlll. lil, II4Jl4l 'Ill'ZM!lllmIll1 The Senior was born for great things, The Junior was born for small, But no one knows at present Why the freshie was born at all. A mule has 2 legs B hind And 2 he has B 4 We stand B hind B 4 we find What the 2 B hind B 4. John Brown-My father has a wooden leg. Bill Beckman-That's nothing, my S-9 Nedra- Why did you refuse him? Tina - Well, he said he'd die for me, and I'm curious. Allan Bonnel- Jack, does a young man call here in the evening to see your sister? JackA Not exactly to see her, because there's no light in the room when he's there. Henrietta U.- I was very much shocked. to hear of Pearl's death in Billy Meyer, ftranslating Virgilj-- Three times I strove to cast my arms about her neck. That's as far as I got. Miss Mong- I think that was quite far enough. Mary had a little lamp A jealous lamp, no doubt, For as soon as Mary's beau went in, The lamp, you see, went out. Central Student- You go to Acade- my, don't you? Stan- Yes. Central Student- How do you sup- pose I guessed it? Stan- Because all the good looking boys go to Academy. EMBARRASSING Last Saturday Rocco was asked to um- pire a basketball game between two teams composed of girls. Between halves, a good looking girl comes up timidly and asks respectfully, Mr, Ref- eree, is hugging foul? Roco, blushing- I-I don't know. ONE ACT PLAY Time-Leap Yearglilvening at 7:30. Charles Richards-Sitting at home waiting. Bill Kinsinger was telling her about the members of his football team. Now, there's Flint, said he, in a few weeks he will be our best man. And then Jo lisped, Oh Bill, this is so sudden! Fadder, give me a dime to go and see the sea serpent. Vasteful poy! Here's a magnifying glass, go find a vorm. her airplane. How did it happen? George R.- Poor girl, she was so used to automobiles. When she was up ten thousand feet her engine stalled and she got Edith told Carol me food. I out to crank it. Underwood- Last night Bud I looked sweet enough to eatf' D.-'fYes, Bud is fond of plain BOB PETTIT I stole a kiss the other night, My conscience hurts, alackl think I'll go again tonight, And put the darn thing back. Mary had a little mule, It The W And followed her to school, teacher, like a fool, ent up behind the mule, hit him with a rule, And there wasn't any school. Boyd B.- What would you think of a man who hid behind a woman's skirts? Claire B.- A magician. Pete Nichols- Do you think Prof. Diehl meant anything by it. Kay G.- What? Pete- He advertised a lecture on F'ools. I bought a ticket and it said Admit one. She She She She She She She She She She She And took took took took took took took took took took took my hand in sheltered nooks, my candy and my books, that lustrous wrap of fur, those gloves I bought for her, my words of love and care, my flowers, rich and rare, my ring with tender smile, my time for quite a while, my kisses, maid so shy, , I cofess, my eye, whatever I could buy, then she took another guy. ll' Ill 1 I 1 qmail llllll i , rf :mag ., nerr lllll lil iffllfllllwnlalernl Lost:- Miss Kaveny's bangs. Miss Edmund's enunciation. Bill Kinsinger's heart. fPlease do not return.j Miss Jones' eraser. Charles Richard's long pants. Mrs. Binney's proverbial enter quietly. Emerson Grimler's red shirt. Miss Avery's boy friend. Oral Erhart's sweater. CPlease re- turn to Ruth Lossie.J Carol Daneman's switch. Miss Gaggin's gum. CFinder shall be highly rewarded.J Found:- Margaret Kaltenbach's Latin 'pony.' Kay Richard's comb. Marion Silk's wardrobe. Madeline McQuinney's permanent waver. Elmer Krack's ambition. The pronounciation of Aloysius Waldinger's name. Father said Kenneth McLean, what is the difference between a man who dyes wool and an editor? What? Why Pa, one is a lamb dyer and the other is a-. 'tWhat? What, my son? An editor, continued the youth, roll- ing his tongue around his cheek. Horgan- Do ye belave in dreams, Moike? Mike- Faith and I do! Lasht night I drempt I was awake an' in the morn- in' me dream kem thrue. Madeline Applebee-'tThis road is very steep, can't I get a donkey to take me up? John Brown-'tLean on me, darling. RICHARD PETER'S LATEST POEM There's a metre dactylic, spondaic, There's a metre for style and for tone, But the metre to me most delightful, Is to meet her by moonlight alone. SENIOR PHILOSOPHY No use studying! The more one studies, the more he knows. The more he knows the more he forgets. The more he forgets, the less he knows, so- why study? Herbert Carr's greatest problemzw Who killed the Dead Sea?'l 122 FOR URUBBERSH ONLY 'salads snldxns dn Hg Ol uxeqq ueqqilm seq Jioqipe aug, feoeld .lraqq aA'eq Kaul aA.1esq0 'Kes 911111 qnq spxom aseqq q3noq11V Fourscore and seven years ago In forests dark and drear, The men put powder in their guns And went in search of deer. But now the times have changed Upon another plan, The dears put powder on their faces, And go in search of man! ! ll JACK MARTIN I've often stopped to wonder at Fate's peculiar ways, For nearly all our famous men were born on holidays. Mr. Detmers, passing a house, noticed a small boy trying to pull an old-fash- ioned door bell. Pitying the little kid, he asked him if he needed any help. The boy answered, Yes, and Mr. Det- mers walked boldly up the steps and gave the bell a vigorous jerk, only to find the boy beating it around the corner yelling, Now run like the devil! Teacher- What is your name? Boy- Jule, Sir! Teacher- You must say Julius, not Jule. And what's your name? Second boy- Bili0us, Sir! Dear Editor: I am in love with a homely girl who is poor, but a beautiful wealthy girl loves me. Whom should l marry? Lover Lover: Marry the girl you love, and send me the name and address of the other. Thomas Benzel had just heard his grandmother speak of curing ham. Oh grandma, he said, Hwhat a nice thing it must be to see all of the little hams sitting around getting better. Betty Snyder- She is simply crazy over Edgar Allan Poe. Helen Burton- And he won't have a thing to do with her, huh? Mac- I am dismissing you ten min- utes early. Try not to wake the other classes. mmf F 'gf ...nllli , , nu.. 1 HHIII' ,.. fum M num LLLLLLL Mwllnmmumxuemum N. , Q-fy' f' A l I. Luk f gy -- W V Q I BUD Moves ! SJ' VM A B Tlqlgii T,q,yNE f' YL, TENT? 7-r,,,E R, I VM TA 'ME .,, v RD Lf-Q L L ENGR: Y C oH...1H,,T,5 D EH CMM, C0 BILL GE PEEQFECTU CXCSPSV , I 4 Vfvf .5 T W9 Cffq , fa, H.: L 5 E Gfbilx Dlbaf Q ,A ? 6X FP - 1 A 7b:Af I' I N 'lllnu if M ' ' 4 JI! , 'lllqn ,,nl ' iif a 5' 1 ll -P0sr ' ll p NOW 4-Q7 1 gg' N0 'Mi W6 ' ' ' f.z'ffv'uauw fX ' iq, 'J 1' 0 Y X - 'X-R44 IxLlQ3J,?P fin W . I , Domi STA7 AND x- ' NIT fl ag I xv, M Y TEL '- ff 'Up 'Q Q- T fi' KXQ 7'5A CL HOMEWORK -1 CHE 'b rl if R ? I 1 fp' 1 A11-Af ' OEDF9 QS 4-ko X i 725,17 -fx., qlvqgk CUTRQ ., elm? 00' 0 F j I 1 Pi. G.oAoG'N X mb J 5 X ,V Q WWW ff iffiu- X 1' f . L ,L Z N , 1, f f Y -' Wffffccgywzah ' RICHARDS -'CQ 'N LONG' , XJ 5.Nc, 5HxIG Roeuas GALLERY PANTS j , ' 'N? lf ' 4: C K L 1 x 4 5 li Lf-1 X X ,f I .ix e V' -J Q: 'ff X :-L . '.Lkj - -,5 .! W , FULLER Mumfoan WELLS HARDING DEAN HELD uv arms P- HIL-:ED awor 5104.5 ' 1, X .- A A ' FOOQBALL WSEEKN BALL e-nsnsm' TQQCHOOWN pm L, 51 ,mm LYJXIQHLIN 1233 1Il , ll! ..., ' 'llI f ill!! ill ir44l144! 'IIIWMUIIEIIII John Malthaner- If man sprang from a monkey what did woman spring from? Ed. Midgol- A mouse. To those who talk and talk and talk This proverb should appealg The steam that blows the whistle, Will never turn the wheel. GLADYS by Charles C. Richards, Jr. Oh! Woman, Woman thou art divine, Would that I had one I could call mine. To cook my food and wash my clothes, One that I could ever love as mine. Sleep! Thou art divine. To the world you are but a lady, But to me my own true love, You are all the world. Oh! This World as it is, Some days up, Some days down, Paths of Roses, Paths of Thorns, My own true love will Thou be mine. Oh! Woman who art divine, And yet so far away, My own true love is thatg Who's all the World to me. Man works from sun to sun, But woman's work is never done. Sad but true- I greatly rue it, But why the Sam Hill don't they do it! Miss Pinney:-What is the shape of the earth? Ethel Lewis:-The earth is square. Miss Pinney:-And how can you jus- tify that statement? Ethel :-People are coming here from the four corners. Miss Brown:-fto Mrs. Cutrij Do you know your boy spells ridiculously? Mrs. Cutri:-Does he? Well its about the only word he can spell. Mother: What were you and Bud talking about in the parlor, Edith? Edith: Oh! we were discussing our kith and kin. Little Brother: Yeth, you wath, sure. Bud asked you for a kith and you said, You kin. Dana Bauschard: Ouch! I just bumped my crazy bone. John Leamy: Too badg just comb your hair over it and the bump won't showf' l 124 PORTRAIT OF A HIGH SCHOOL GIRL STUDYING AFTER A DANCE The lily fiower has six parts, Oh, gee! but my feet burn, Je porte, tu parles, il parle: I wish That I could do that turn. And imity's essential, I need a party dressy The retina is in the eye- I knew that he'd confess. Oh, how I want some chocolate fudge, And chlorophyl is green. She tried to keep him all herself- What does osmosis mean? The mind is not in space at allg The brain is in the heady The potato has a lustrous root, And I am going to bed. Marion Silk:-My lips are the best looking in the school. Ray Clark:-I'll put mine up against yours any day. As she looked in the mirror She had to confess That the end of her nose Was a shining success. Meredith S.-Are you going any place for dinner tonight? Elva S.-finvitinglyb No, I'm not. Meredith-My what a breakfast you will eat. Last night he came, I felt his hand upon my shoulder, I shivered under his rough caress, I felt an ecstacy of savage mockery, He picked me up. Tonight I stand on the steps in the moon- light, I hear his footsteps on the concrete walk, With rhythmic stride he is coming, He will pick me up again- Yah. Who said a milk bottle hasn't a soul? Merle Colby:-I think the Charleston is awful. Dick Peters:-I can,t learn it either. Ashes to ashes, dust to dust, If the Y.M. don't get you the Y.W. must. Henry Weisbauer:-Mother, kin I go out to play? Mother:-What! With those holes in your trousers? Henry:-No-with the kids across the street. Flllil .. IW 'f lllll 'lllll +41-l 'lllMIlIlwill Bert Epp:-On the level, will this Hiv. run? Salesman:-On the level, not so goodg but you should see her coast. Helen Kitts:-This is free verse. Bill Page:-Thanks. HOW LINDBERG DID IT by James W. Foley Vile udder folks talkin' An' vunderin' how, ir anrgba ' 7 I 7 ,, ,, Purty soon but not now, By jiminy, Lindberg, He jumped up an' vaded Right out in the air An' by yingo, he made it. Vile all dem fallers Vas vaitin' on shore, By jiminy, Lindberg, He vaited no more. He lift up his nose An' he lift up a ving, An' he jump in the air An' he made it, by ying. He come from the Vest An' come purty darn kvick, An' he jump in the cockpit An' pull on a stick. An' before all dem fallers Could say a word, He vas up in the air An' vent off like a bird. He said dis here vaitin' Vas purty darn dull. So he yump in his ship An' he vave an' say: Skol! An' he fly to the North An' the East an' don't drop, An' he made it to Paris By ying, in one hop! Ay lak dis man, Lindberg, A dandy fine kid, Ay lak him, by yingo, Ay lak vat he did. Vile dem fallers talkin' Yust vated an' vated, Dis Lindberg, he yump up, By yingo, an' made it. FORTUNATE FRESHIE A freshman stood on the burning deck, The rest I failed to learn, The fire did not injure him, He was too green to burn. A senior stood on the railroad track, A train was coming fast, The train went off the railroad track And let the senior pass. 4 I I , A HARDWARE CLERK'S PROPOSAL Dear Bell, I love you Mower each day! Of all the gifts you are my Pick, And if I ever have my way, You may be sure I'11 Steel you quick. When first I saw your golden Locks, The Keys to which I hold in part, I hoped I could with Tackle-blocks Draw you more closely to my heart. Could I in my Repeating Arms But clasp you, little maid divine, I'd Bolt you there with all your charms I'd Chain your heart's door fast and fair And Nail the hinges on with bliss, I really love you, on the Squareg You'll find no Grater love than this. So now I'll Screw my courage up And Axe you if my name will fit? If so, you're just the needed cup Of Punch to Brace me up a Bit. So come tonight and we will File The papers, dearest little Plumb. I'll meet you at the outer stile- Just Wire me if you CanNut come. -Your Adjustable Jack HIGH SCHOOL ALA SHAKESPEARE Freshmen .,.,.. ,.,.., ...., C o medy of Errors Sophomores Much Ado About Nothing Juniors ...,., ....... , ..... As You Like It Seniors ..,.,.,.. .All's Well That Ends Well Miss Sterrett- Who fixes the amount which each department of the govern- ment may spend? Ardath Brundage- A man called Mr. Budget. Kay Richards: Shall I take an um- brella and mail this letter, mother? Mother: Stay right in this house. This night is not fit for a dog to be out. Let Charles mail the letter. Mortimer Dean: Yes, it took me about six weeks to learn to ride that bicycle. Alice Binns: And what have you for your pains? Mort: Liniment, of course. Lillian Jones: It took Jack twenty- five lessons to teach me to swim. Rose Mangin: The cad, it only took seven lessons to teach me. Conductor: Your fare miss. Maud Graham: Oh, do you think so? l I IIIIIIU ' dl :lil E lvl? ,Ili1LQ., 'III I lun il ls it-I-illrll lmu ul Mr. McNary-What will your son be when he's through school? Mr. Schaffner-An old man. WHEN THINGS ARE DIFFERENT When You Care For A Girl Gee, ain't it funny, the things that you do, An' gee, ain't it funny that life seems so new, An' how your ambition has suddenly grew When you care for a girl! An' then you don't care to be stayin' out late An' your home-goin' always is sober an' straight, An' your mind's always thinkin' of Sunday night's date, When you care for a girl! Flowers were things that you'd never prefer, Now every rosebud reminds you o' her. Yes, things as they is ain't like as they were When you care for a girl! When You Care For A Boy My, ain't it funny the dreams that you dream, An', my, ainit it funny how different things seem, An' how you go driftin' down life's placid stream When you care for a boy! An' then you don't care to be fiirtin' around, An' when he approaches, your heart gives a bound, An' love in your ear has a rapturous sound When you care for a boy! Huntin's a sport that you'd never prefer, An' so, to convince him, you coo an' you purr, An' things as they is ain't like as they were When you care for a boy! THE BARGAIN HUNTER When wifie goes shopping, she walks forty miles, And travels from morning till night, She hikes up and down the department store aisles, Intent on each bargain in sight. She visits each section of ev'ry big store, From basement, clear up to the top, And rushes on madly, from iioor to fioor, Until she is ready to drop! For hours on end she is steering her course, From this counter onward to that: 126 She bargains with clerks till she's breathless and hoarse, And peevish and ready to spat, She walks till she's weary, disheveled and worn, And both of her tootsies are sore, And comes home at night looking ill and forlorn, And laden with bundles galore! And when she has rested, she unties the strings, And opens the parcels she's brought, And holds up to view all the wonderful things- The marvelous bargains she's bought! She studies them closely-examines each one, Until she has sized up the stack, And early next morning, she's up with the sun, Her mind's changed-and takes them all back! A boy left the farm and got a job in the city. He wrote a letter to his brother who elected to stick to the farm, telling of the joys of city life in which he said, Thursday we motored out to the country club, where We golfed until dark. Then we motored to the beach for the week end. The brother wrote back, Yesterday we buggied to the town and baseballed all day. Today we muled out to the corn- field and gee-hawed until sundown. After we suppered we piped for a while. After that we staircased up to our room and bedsteaded until the clock fivedf' Max Williams, at circus- Where is the legless lady? Sword Swallower- She walked out on us. Rudy-Would you like to go to that dance with a good-looking man? Marietta-Why-have you a friend? Dick Winston: I have heard of Good Friday and Ash Wednesday, but what in thunder is Nut Sundae? Miss Berst: Where was Solomon's temple? Dick Peters: Do you think I don't know anything? Miss Berst: Where was it then? Dick: Why, in the side of his head, of course. Mr. Luvaas fin harmonyj- Betty, name the kinds of scales. Betty Zeigler- Fish scales. nv i fnl+ag.W ll W um ff1lIi - 1 1 lll H 11 , qqgiggffma X j IWONQERIF ,942 Rx M we LAN PET Q Q-Q X my . mf X .Adv ai- X X r- U aj-if X VN fyjib N x X if W EXj31g7f1fLg D D ul RQ D Q XD X XX WW, 5 I-IOLLX MAN -2 2355 NE no SGA! iii l fx mv ff M4 mm 5 - 4 Q 1' 3 SDN 5?545,AEXl'7 U fflg X LD ,fb mv f rj XX D .51 ELIZA CROSSING If W0 V me rzfzs PUT THE POTATOES IN HE DNS ww Lf suns FHklN1'El1fGEl7f'- fy g! 'jf gf ,Ty f Nj fx I U X 1 15' U VY 'Yf , 9471? 58574, , at ., . Ki VSKQIA l f Wg J ' U f QW WMEWXXXD W K 2 I V T , I V r 6 W AN YOU FIND TI-IE ? -HIDDEN NAMES- ? 1 7 1I i: mn: i I I-Im-az1 i mm fill awq....:::g.1 Illl l22f11I1 llIh Miss Brown: fHistory classj When an idea is gone, it is gone forever, you can never get the same idea twice. Henry W.: I disagree. I got an idea that I wanted to take Betty to the movies one Saturday night, and the next Sat- urday night I got the same idea. The Freshman grins, The Sophomore blows, The Junior growls, The Senior knows. He stood on the bridge at midnight Disturbing my sweet repose, He was a big mosquito, And the bridge was the bridge of my nose. A LESSON IN LETTER WRITING Mine dere cussin: I take mine ink and pen und rite you mit mine pencil. We are haffing more weather here than we had last year. Ve do not liff' where we liffed before ve liffed here. Ve haii' moved. I am so sorry that ve separated together and wish we were closer apart. My dere cussin died of New Monia, Newyears day at fifteen minutes in front of five o'clock. Her breath all leaked out and de doctor gave up saving her since she died. She was nere Death's door, blut the doctor thought he could pull her t ru. Yesterday I deposited S100 in de bank und today I took mine self down town and rote me a check for S100 so now I haH 3200. Ve haf? a cat and two chickens. The chickens lay eggs and the cat lays by the radiator. Your own cussin, John D. P. S. If you don't get dis ledder, rite and I will send you anudder, just like it. I am sending you a coat. Inside de pock- et you will find de buttons, I cut them off' so ut would make the coat lighter und express charges cheaper. I don't know what else to rite-Oh yas, I was very seek. Hoping you are the same, Your cussin, A. Shepard Miss Carol-What is the meaning of alter ego? Parson Marsh-It means the other I. Miss Carol-wGive me an example. Carson-He winked his alter ego. Rocco Cutri- Hey, waiter! This steak is burnt black? Waiter- Yes sir- a mark of respect. Our head waiter died yesterday. Stop sniffling, little boy. Can't you do something with your nose? the austere old lady asked on the crowded street car. Yes'm returned the lad politely, I can keep it out of other folk's busi- ness. Elsieg Did Meredith's high school ed- ucation do much good? Elva- His father learned a lot. Miss .Mayette 'fto girls?- Lots of girls use dumb-bells to get color in their cheeks. Lucille Safford- And lots of girls use color on their cheeks to get the dumb- bells. At any rate, said Mrs. Murphy no one can say I'm two-faced. Faith, no, Mrs. Murphy. Sure an' if yer were, you'd leave that 'un at 'ome. Miss Gaggin-What is a sonnet? Dick Peters-It is a poem written about love, and other sad subjects. Miss Gaggin-Elsie, give the principal parts of the verb to climb. Elsie Faner-Climb, clim, clumb. We editors must work and slave To find these jokes galore. Yet some poor bird will always say, Oh I heard that one before. CONDITION OF FRESHMAN Too young to work, Too Weak to walk, Too lazy to read, Too bashful to talk, Too eager to eat, Too ardent to drink, Too tired to write, Too dumb to think. Ceasar conquered nations Conquerer of the world was he, And at examinations, Ceasar conquered me. Hank Russell-Do you file your finger nails? Howard Flint-No, I just throw them away after I cut them off. sIl 'I lll ... lll f lllll lil 4411 r rf lllll llllwlll The Gold and Blue High stands our Alma Mater Overlooking lake and town, High in our hearts we cherish Her ideals and fair renown, Noble in her grace and beauty, In her service frank and free-' BaQnglvesinJruth andcdutyf ,aa at eg A H H H K Honor, trust and loyalty. Then we'll work and fight for her honor, And we'll work and fight for her fame, And we'll serve aright in the world's big fight, We will ever uphold her name, For her sturdy sons are so valiant, And her maidens so kind and true, Ol we'll CARRY ON till the stars are gone, For ACADEMY THE GOLD AND BLUE! Strong are the ties that bind us, And promote our friendship hereg Strong is the pledge of fealty To our Alma Mater dear, As we work in track and football, In debate or classroom test, We will strive to raise her colors, Higher far than all the rest. Academy High By Anna Viclcery Academy High School they all say Is the best school in town at the present day. Of course it is, and what causes this? Because its pupils are bright and full of bliss. Its classrooms are filled from one end to the other. Its books are studied from cover to cover. Its teachers, each and every one you will find, Are of the gentle type and noble and kindg And its Principal, Mac, you will like him toog His friends are many and his enemies few. Academy High they always will say Is the best school in town at the present day. 129 lui en4w1ggw ll1 alll flue K--95-- lll .nut il lm :fri-'lull The Little Freshman We were barely acquainted, the little freshman and I, but he will live in my mind until death for one act of supremely unselfish service. Few knew him intimately, but those who did were rarely blessed. In his quiet, retiring manner the little freshman cast an influence which was vital to those who knew him well, and far reaching, through them, into the depths of the future. One evening about a week ago I sat sprawled out in the library, enjoying my after dinner pipe in a state of semi-conscious meditation, when I was disturbed by William, my servant, announcing a caller. I was more than glad to receive Cuthbert Ellis, one of the old gang from Lexing- ton Academy, a fellow I had not seen for years. Literature seems to pay well, Jack, he observed, eyeing the furnishings with admiration. Yes, said I, it's given me a happy, adventurous life, and a quiet home. But you look prosperous enough yourself. He was expensively tailored in the most fash- ionable cut of the season. Wall Street, he answered. Radio and Oil. Struck this boom just right. Good enough, I commented, and went ong Say, kid, have you hooked up yet? Cuthbert laughed, a pleasant laugh. No, he said, I've stuck it out alone. It's a great life, now? 'I find it so, I replied with a smile, and after a little more trifling we began to talk of old times. After a while we wandered back to freshman days, and I brought out my photographs. We were looking at a group taken down at the pier when suddenly he was arrested by an inconspicuous little fellow in the background. That's Bert Watson! exclaimed my guest, oddly. Yes, I replied, looking at Ellis as I did so. But what's the matter? My friend was moved almost to tears. That kid, he said hoarsely, indicating Watson, made a man of me. He hesitated, choked and coughed, and then went on. I was pretty weak when I started in there and I guess I was pretty rotten. It was one night down at the boathouse. I was alone, and thought no one would be coming along anymore, and-- well, I just gave in. 'Only once more,' I told myself. I didn't hear the approach of a canoe and I was frightened nearly to death by the bright rays of a flashlight, catching me directly. I sat there horrified. My heart grew sick as I thought of the outcome. What would my classmates think of me? What if the Headmaster learned of it? What if my parents were informed? Not daring to move, yet almost crazy with fear and remorse, I sat there, waiting. 'For what?' I asked myself. It proved to be for Watson. I didn't recognize him at first, not knowing him well, and not until he had put his canoe in the rack did I see who he was. Then, coward that I was, like a rat in a trap, I hated my captor. You! I shrieked, my face hot with anger. What the devil are you doing around here? Then completely overcome with rage and shame, I turned to rush out, and put an end to it all when Bert caught me gently but firmly by the shoulder. Wait, he said calmly, let's go up to the dorm together, I'd like to talk to you. Surprised by the kindness of his tone, and unwilling to risk his enmity lest he tell what he had seen, I did as he asked. On the way up he told me how he, too, had fallen, not once, but many times. He told me how hard it had been to fight off temptation and how there had been days when he hadn't fought. He went on to give a vivid account of the remorse he suffered, of the barrier he built about himself by yielding to lustful desires and what a struggle it had cost him to rise again. 130 M lIl f !lll1Q ... 1'H l!I I aIIllI fill 1-414l 'lIIWMIlllwill 1 I was deeply moved and he made me so hate my weakness that, when he had finished, I vowed to be a man. However, I would never have succeeded but for Watson's constant help. From that time an intimate friendship arose between us, but the incident of the boathouse was never mentioned. Every day he took me for a long walk and many were the evenings we spent together in his room or mine. He talked always on a high and lofty plane, and he made me almost forget that sin ever existed. He paused a few moments to recover himself, for he was nearly overcome, and I was glad that William had turned down the lights that I might not see him too plainly. His revelation held me speechless, for it was a most unusual and unexpected story. Xt-length he went on. He pulhed Dan Rogers and Willie Johnson out of the saloon and the gambling den just in time. And there's Bud Mathews and Howard Martell, and a couple of others he saved from expulsion and they bucked up after that and showed their stamp.-poor kid-he died so young,-sixteen. He broke off again and turned away. I believe he would have said more but his emotions forbade. We sat some time in dead silence, both saddened at the remembrance of Bert Watson's untimely death in a railroad crash the summer after we knew him at school. But his work was done. He accomplished more in his year at Lexington than many do in a lifetime. Finally Cuthbert rose to go, I'm mighty glad you dropped around, old man, I said with feeling, grasping his hand warmly. Come in for dinner the next time you're in the city. Thanks, Jack, I will, he answered simply. It's done me a world of good to talk this out of me.-Good night. He sped away into the darkness. Bert Watson, the little freshman, I mused, returning to the library, God bless you, boy! 131 lIl f !Il1il ... lII Q llllliz 1IIi 444l11f 'llIlWMllliwllh Autographs MLW 5 OQW ' 7 7 Wwdw 520' .JJ lf..11nl.Q . 1- 5' l 1 W' ' f K k-1 J A,x 1 , , f , 1 x W! ,N ,lj Awfff 1 +11 , ,f.Jf x 1.32 .X -,,.,,V,.f1 ., v3f,f-f J ' 11 wwf :uzg Y+ HWev1 ' 1 ,mu Wv ug Wlllmmllllwlllm f Autographs 13 5' miim nw? Silllg1'1 'Ul 'f mn Wm: -:: fm+I l1 ' ....1:14, au ww imp, hu I if Snapshots 134 lIl f illlllg1 'll I lil lil -' f lIl'ZMIl!ElIlI1 A Thank You Page To the following, from whom we received special help during the year toward the success of our Academe, we wish to express our thanks: Betty Ormsbee Maxine Heuttig Winifred King Ethel Elfenbien Maud Graham Audrey Anderson Anna Vickey Madeline Applebee Lorenz Martin Robert Pettit DeWitt Chapman Benjamin Ginader Richard Peters Gordon Robinson a Betty Zahniser Erich Schulz Robert Elmer The Academe's a great invention- The school gets all the fame, The printer gets all the money, The staff gets all the blame! 135 nd Orchestra V ' vgf Xf 'L bvhnl' YQ 72'f'iZS'wfflgA aww f-wXf1E,Qfx.I1e'?Hxiw-af,-qlWf,,,1mm, I G fjU W Llw V1 fi ' ' 'f ffff E , X ff ff' N X K ' 'I 4 U X 6 'l 2 5 E N A X s,xq ff 1 I f ,ff . if - fb H :ni s X ' W KE Nfl Q 16 -1- -------- ------ A -----H ---------- -- -1- TO OUR READERS: We hope that those who have read this book will approve the efforts of the staff to produce an enjoyable meansyof-rememberingeourhigh schooh days. The following pages contain advertisements of various business houses of the city. They have taken space in this volume 'for two reasons: l. They are convinced that this is a valuable medium of advertising. 2. Their interest in our high schools is sufficient to make them glad to help us in the production of this volume. ln order that their judgment as to the value of this space may be justified we ask our readers not to stop here but to note carefully who have advertised in this book, and what their products are: and in order that the spirit of civic pride which they have shown in buying space may be matched by the high schools which they have benefitted, we ask you to give serious consideration to them in the matter of purchases or other business. Very sincerely, THE EDITOR. l 1 1.1.1.-im1..,.1,,,,1,,n1,,,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -.. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 sfo ., -----.. ....-..., -..--. .,.,-.....- - -....-......-.... -.---..-- - - 4. Prayer of a portsman Dear Lord, fin the battle that goes on through life I ask but a field that is fair, A chance that is equal with all in the strife, A courage to strive and 'to dareg And if I should win, let it be by the code Wit'h my faith and my honor held 'highg And if I should lose, let me stand by the road And cheer as the winners go by! And Lord, may my shouts be ungruclging and clear, A tribute that comes from the heart, And let me not cherish a snarl or a sneer Or play any sniveling paritg Let me say, There they ride on whom laurel's bestowed Since they played! the game better than I, Let me stand with a smile by the side of the road And cheer as the winners go by! So gran-t me to conquer, if conquer I can By proving my worth in the fray: But teach me to louse like a Regular Man And not like a craven, I pray. Let me take off my hat to the warriors who strode To victory splendid and high, Yes, teach me to sttand by the side of the road And cheer as the winners go byl BARTON BRALEY. Space Contributed By HAYS MFG. CO. THE FAMILY EWSPAPER To be known as a family newspaper is the worthy ambi- tion of every sincere, right minded newspaper, It is an ambition worth striving for. The Erie Dispatch-Herald endeavors-by conservative, clean, handling of the news and by features instructive and entertaining of interest to every member of the family- man, woman and child- to deserve a Welcome in every Erie home, truly a family newspaper. ERIE DISPATCH-HERALD 111111111111.,,,1,,-un1un1--1.1.1111111111111111 II CLOTHING AND HABERDASHERY FOR YOUNG MEN u v Especially Designed M l For 2 X YOUNG MEN C O, O O O O O eeee O O O O T Jr 1, A I N IC lj ' X X X , ,,,lv Tl X I- f my These Suits and Topeoats - 1 f 1' At t College Clothes are what some call at 4. them and they'll stand the test with the .1QEl.2EE best of themhbut for you fellows who are If A following other careers than that of col- ' lege they're equally acceptable. They come clirect from America's style houses Q ' to you. The NOTTINGHAM CHARTER HOUSE HART, SCHAFFNER 8: Deilgned The Tailors MARX Youngr Men Preferred Exclusively by by Patterned Griffon College Men Young lVlen's Clothes For Your Inspection ISAAC BAKER 8: SON STATE STREET AT SEVENTH 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ....un1,...1..y.1H.,1,,..1,,,,1mv11m1HH1...,1,1mu1my..m,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1...,.... Ill ,HI ... alll to if .--.-.--..11-.111.-11,11 fi ' . rig I l 4 5:-s I ,JP too 1 1 mfg gil ,gi-III, 5.931-, 'l I 2, -1, V if Nw'-5, AQUEW . m JM' COMMENCEMENT This Graduation Exercise marks one of the important mile- stones in your life. You are graduating from one course of educa- tion into another and higher one-many of you to enter upon your life's work. Financial success is a factor which deserves your earnest thought. Money and credit will serve you well, but you must know how to use them. We welcome the opportunity to help you. ERIE RUST EUMPANY ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA ..----...--....----....E-.,.------..---....---..- l , e I Insurance, I Exclusive! 1 5 Proper , I PROTECTION cunuunt E P I OIL P soomnufiaz ays' 9 . ,axon ENNsYLvANIA I ' 5 119 Z U PERMIT 52 OIL I 'jf ,6 . . 1 E ' 'lT1eBcst 0111ntheWor1d ' l R Q Agenq' Reduces oil consumption 6 Insllfanc -Reduces friction drag-- ' 'GQQ 66 Reduces repair bills-be- EN Eescsiez-11'1'15'i' cause it's the Best Oil in. f the Worldf' Demand l Evelyn osbom .....,........................... Academy, 1926 Autocrzzt Motor Oil. Nothing is more important, L Bertha Becker ..... ........., A cademy, l926 tharrtllorough lubrication. 1 3yglgaflggrggflgg,EM1gfL'ggqglgg i Ellen Mcwamm .... ,,.... .... A C aaemy, ms Beware of Substitutes. E , A I F.. H I ......... ......... C l, I9l6 Bayersorf on Works E nna artman entra Erie, Pa' E Wm. Robinson ....... ..........,........ C entral, 1914 I K Daniel P. Dougherty ...... School of Hard Knocks i 1 -I.I..-.IIII-III- .. .. 1 .. 1 ... .. 1 IV OUTFITTERS TO r YOUNG GENTLEMEN l . Meyer Styles Are . . . . . l DIRECT FROM THE CAMPUS l Y Mi ,fix I VERYTI-llNG'S in tune with Spring 5 Xb. 1 -weather. getting balmy,. track Q .,.., 1 ,4.,Ii HZ.:-1 1 I V - Y - ' jf team working, baseball practice, ex- In ',-v M ia W aminaticiw Bverf wearing the oorrect . 1 34 clothes. Wonderful new Suits and Top- ' 'Lx-'ffm 1 coats We have for you Hi boys: styles N Mg,-I ,'.'A - worn at the leading American universities. '.t0-Q 5 in ii Junior Hi sizes at 351750, 02000, 02250, l with 2 trousersg Senior l-li sizes 552350, . iilfgifi ': : with extra trousers at 54.00. Others ..':3 jj.-I 325.00 to S40.00. n fl- You'll find these very advanced col- Exg lege styles in our exclusive new depart- 'l:1: --rlu ment Prep l-lall, where university ideals in dress prevail-and originate. All the fellows come hereg be sure and make Prep .:,. 2 Hall your college club. Style Coach Magazine---Free for a Year. Send as your name, address and class. Prep Hats-ln soft, easy shaping felts X to match your Spring attire .......... S5 w l Prep Caps--weaves and colorings that make a fellow seen by the girls .... S2 l Prep Shirts-with long-pointed at- l tached collars. Lots of pep to l 'em .... 0 ......................................... S2 l 4 P. A. EY J 817-819 Prep Ties-that knot tightly and stay put. An ocean of coloring ...... Sl Prep Hosiery-silk, lisle, wool, in the proper Spring shades .................. 75c Prep Underwear-short running draw- ers for action and gym shirts .... 51.75 ER 81 SUNS State Street V sfo u ---------- : -i-1----- - -------11- -- vm- nfs YOUR COMMENCEMENT ls an occasion of great importance in your life. For many, this event means the first real contact with the Business World. Your success, no matter what your calling, will be aiclecl by an account with this strong, progressive Bank. Savings 8: Trust Co. Capital, Surplus and Profits S950,000. .-M1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.,.1,,,,1ym1,,,,1,,,,1nu1,,,,-...,.,1,m1,,.,1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1,1,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ETHOD FIR T NOT LAST. If you have pain in your heacl, neck, shoulders, back, hips, legs or feet, l can remove the cause with my sensitive bare hands. No charge for Examination. HIPLEY' CHIROPRACTOR Over Weschlers Shoe Store 924 State Street Mutual Phone 24-734 1.,,,1,,,.1..,,1.,..l1...,1,,,.1,, 1 1 1 1 111- 1 1nn1nm.1:m111 1 1 1 1 1.,..1..,.1...,1...,1,,,.1,,,,1,,,.-.uu1m VI 1 1,,,,1,,,..1..y.1.m.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 WHERE MEN FIND WHAT THEY WANT Are You Living Up To GOOD CLOTHES? ,. R , ggi , f' 'Q 1 :fill i . l , rf- -' g ',' .4 fx U 4 T A N x Sxib tlm lf 4- it ' ' 2' f ' i 1' 'f' if' l i l ' L ,KU 'ff l If f E sg I' ' ' ' ' !5i -: . T T 11 Egg - :g is , gs - Xl' 31:1 'L i get - ii,X - ' , ' ,lj ' v, l erm, i I - 2 'll - All MURRAY CLOTHES Authentically styled for University Men by Bart Murray and tailored by Adler-Rochester. Feature values at S45.00. l lt's the urge for better things that makes for progress. Things that were luxuries, become necessities, when you have at- tained them. Encourage yourself to dress better-to want the rewards that will be yours through prog- ress. Get good clothes and live up to the alertness that they typify. Suits and Topcoats 1330 -5835 -5140 MALLORY HATS Narrow brims, medium brims tilt brims-new shades of tan, green grey. Good quality hats at 36.00 Chas. S. Marks Company GOOD CLOTHES-Custom and Ready to Put On. ..1 1 1 1.1 1.,,1,.,,1,m1lm1nu1lm..,,,,--uu.......1.,....-nu V -nu1,4111nu-nu.1un-nu1uu..uw-.m-1.m- 1 - Q. ..1.m ----1--------- Im1nu1un- 1 - -------1----- 4. N THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK ERIE, PENN'A Capital ....... ........ S 300,000.00 Surplus ........ 1,250,000.00 Established 1852 Chartered 1863 Rechartered 1883 Rechartered 1903. TI-IE OLDEST BANK IN ERIE COUNTY 1,.,.1 1 1 1,,,,1,,,,1,,..1,,,1I.,,1,.,.1,,..1,.,.1.1.1,,.,1M1H.,--.,..1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1.,,,1,,,,1,,,,1,,.,1,,,.1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1 1 1 1,,,,1 THE C. S. McGAVERN AGENCY ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE WRITTEN Phone 23-1 67 71 8 Commerce Building 1-ml.-HH1-mn-mn1un-uu-nn-un- 1nn-un-nu-nun-nu-nu1uu--.m1.m1lm1uu1Im1um-un-uun-nn-nu-nu-nu1uu1mI1nn1,,,,1 C. B. MARGESON 81 SON CLEANERS AND DYERS 155 East Tenth Street ERIE, PA. SEND IT TO MARGESON 4, -.,.,- - .. - - -.,.,-.,..-...,-.,.,-....-.,I.-.-,...-,IH-.W-.,,,-....-..,.-....-.I..-....-...,-,...-,,.,-,,.-.,,- - .. - -....-.. Q. VIII We Pu vi iq R lute Frompf and Courfeous ' Deliverqf ii-'xg?1 i if .ji 'e ' WATERFORD FARMS - Model j Dairies - Perfect Pasteurization - F S F ' Sanitary Bottling-Laboratory Con- trol-Prompt and Courteous Delivery. All along the line of the PURITY ROUTE the one thought is to produce the best, and we believe we have accomplished much. We have not stopped with the product, but have carried the same thought in our delivery to the home. We appre- ciate our responsibility and pledge our every resource to fulfill our obligation. T Every route Salesman is a part of WATER- FORD FARMS, anxious to serve in a courteous manner. He will be pleased to tell you more about his service. It's the WATERFORD FARMS Way. HW 4 LL: 7 -5 ri? 'CHEF L LTO P' i 1 JE Y .fi The cream top bottle bl z p ff ellll es rich QI' E11 Zifpif ollfm WATERFORD FARMS you wis t's an Fifth SL Parade h h I aid zo ec qlji Mutual 23 206 THE PURITY ROUTE IX OUR CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS OF OVER 31,000,000 together with a fuIIy equipped organization, enables this bank to offer you a complete banking service ......-...5. 4...-...- THE MARINE NATIONAL BANK OF ERIE ESTABLIS I-IED I 864 1n.1111111111111 A Complete Home Buildeifs Service ---- Certified and Bond- ed quality Materials rn 71-Ll-4' f3f:',L1Qf-l1Pf1fgF,1BERc:'::!0m Wholesale-Retail SHOWROOIVIS AND MILL, 19th and Parade Sts. I1 1 1 1 -1.111 1 1 1 1,11 1 -... 1.4-.,,,.1u. 11.nnn--.lln-11111111111111 Compliments of The Skinner Studio PHOTOGRAPHERS to ERIE'S ELITE .1u,.11111111111111..I,1 11111111111111.,.,1,.y..41..i.111111111 fff f i it it r T 1 f P A X ji ii X Xl lull E W e M i'lll9',, will i T l L '- ,- p e r m i Q 'QF---1371 .E 5 ' , What NeWs,' Traveler What tidings bring you ? was once the common saluta- tion of mankind. Sailors from foreign ports, messengers from other cities, traders with pack or caravan-these were once the news sources of their day. Was it a calamity of nature that wrecked a cityg a plague or famine that devastated a country sideg a change of governmentg or an oddity of gossip? The wayfarer was almost the only means of disseminating tid- ings of the event. Now it is different. Through the ether or over the wires comes the story of the event that is still transpiring. And in a matter of minutes, there goes out on printed sheets of paper the news of its happening. For in journalism, today is an eternity and is forgotten tomorrow. Only the present moment exists for the reader of the newspaper or the men who have collected and printed that news. This presentness of living, this attribute of the Fourth Estate, has been made possible by paper-generous in quan- tity, low in price, and universally available. HAMMERMILL PAPER COMPANY ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1ml1,..,.,..-.I-i.1,..4-.I-n1nu1I.I.11...-.-nn1,,,,1lm.-w1 1 1 1 1 1 Xl -uu-uu1uu- -uu-.m-un-un-nn-'uni -un-nu--nn-un-nn--nu..nnu-lm-uu- - - 1 .1 - -nun..-nu.-un-un:nu-nn 7 -----------------H ------------- + THE SECOND NATIONAL BANK BANKING In all its Branches NINTH AT PEACH ERIE, PENNA. THE N. B. INIAGOFFIN AGENCY of the Connecticut General Life Insurance Co. LIFE-ACCIDENT-GROUP INSURANCE 10th Floor Erie Trust Bldg., ERIE, PENNA. COIVIPLIIVIENTS OF RYBAK'S DRESS SHOP We Specialige in Dresses. 830 State Street ERIE, PA. of ..,m.-M1 -.m..un-.nuquu.-.lm1m..... -. -. 1- -. 1., .. .- ... -. .- -nu.-un-..nnnn..m..-.Iwi ...Min .Ip XII H- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.. 1 1ml..,...1.,m.. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ... .1m1.nu1.n + 111vlivv1vT1vv- - iiivlivvivll nniun-4. D ON'T take a blind alley job-one that leads you no- where and offers no opportunity for advancement. I I l General Electric offers the young man who is unable to attend college the opportunity through its Apprentice De- partment at its Erie Works, to learn the following trades: l l Machinist, Toolmaking and Drafting. A special course trains technical clerks While the Technical Night School con- ducted by General Electric at Erie offers a four year course in engineering to employees of the company who wish to fit themselves for responsible positions in that line. L The Supervisor of Industrial Service, Building 90, at the General Electric Works, on East Lake Road, will be glad to tell you more about these opportunities if you are in- terested. G NlElRAlL lELlEClFlRlI l 1 I -1- Xlll fl' vu-1 - - -un-nu-nu-un-nn-im-...I-ml--.I.I-....1....1......,...1 .. 1 - -.i-.---- 1 1 1,,,,.. 4, 1 J .innm , J . in the -, N ,fRace For ' ' T :I TE Success -,,,. ln any track event, the winner must get off to a good start. But it is even more important to start building the foundation of your fortune immediately after graduation. Through a savings account at this friendly, helpful bank you can build up a fund even though the separate deposits be small. You'll be surprised how quickly you can accumulate money once you get started. Then a reserve in bank means you can grasp the opportunity when it comes. You'll always find a hearty welcome here. Why not drop in and let us explain to you what a complete banking service we have. Peoples Bank fa- Trust Co. Main Office Central Branch 811-813 State Street 18th and State Streets --uni -un-uu-nn-nu-nn-nn--nuima-mn-uu1nu1 1.lm1nn--m1u-nn-un-uu-un-nn1nn-un-nn-ull-ml1.m1 - -um- USE Union-Pure Ice Delivery Co's. I C E QUALITY SERVICE 1.,,,1,.,,1.,,,...,,.,...,.,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -.. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1...1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1 GRIFFIN MANUFACTURING CO. Manufacturers of HINGES, BUTTS, ETC. 1.,,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1my1,,,,1.,,,11m.-...ml1,,,,1,.,,1..w.1,,,,1...11y..i1,1,.,.1,,,,1,.,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,,, XIV pn-.nm-11111111111111111-1111-.1111111nn1 Low pressure heating boilers are serving the public satisfactorily in HARDING SCHOOL BURNS SCHOOL HAMILTON SCHOOL GARFIELD SCHOOL IRVING SCHOOL CAnd many others in the County. It Pays to Patronize Home Indulstry. -'11 1nn1nn1uu--nuim:--mi1nn...m1-uv1In1nn1mu-H111im--uu1nn.-..n- 1lm.-un--m1nn-1uu-nn-vm1uu-uu- 1 1 -- STAR WET WASH .3,9rg,. DIAL if 23-805 2355, WE RETURN ALL YOUR CLOTHES 119 EAST 24-TH ST. C. B. Cross and C. W. McNary M. W. Maxwell Proprietors Manager -nu141u-lm-nu.1un--Iu-un-un-nn1-m--uu-nn-:mimi1un-lm--m.-nn-nu..nn-un-nm..lm1nH1.IH1..n1,m.1ym1,,..1.,,,1,,,.1 .1 FLICKlNGER'S HOTEL DEPT. Especially Selected Foods Packed for Hotels, Cafeterias and lnstitutions. Samples and Quotations Clxeerfully Furnished. Office and Warehouse, N. Y. C. 8: St. L. R. R. and Wallace Street ERIE PENNA. 4, 1....1,m... 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.. 1y.il1,,..1.....-.,....-W1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -.....1,,,,.-.m41.,. 4, XV COMPLIM ENTS OF METRIC METAL WORKS OF THE AMERICAN METER CO., Inc. Manufacturers of Gas Meters ERIE PENNA 1,941 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,,,..-,,,,1 Ellow Cab One to Eve passengers carried at price of one Erie Taxicab Co. Dial 22-221 MAKE THE Y. M. C. A A YOUR DOWNTOWN HEADQUARTERS ,,,,1r...1ull1,.,.1,,,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 1 1 1 XVI 1.1.11 1 1 1 1.1 1 1.1-.1 1 11.1 1I1.,,1 .1,, 1.1-1. .1 1,1 1.1 1-.1 1 1 1 COIVIPLIIVI ENTS OF ERIE CITY IRQ I WORKS ERIE PENNA, U s A 9 n1m.1nn1,.,,....I.1W1,,.,1,.,.1...,1.m1-.m1.1 1 1 11,1I.i.--iii-1 1 QUALITY FURNITURE AND FURNISHINGS To supply E.rie's Families with qual- ity furniture and furnishings is our chosen occupation. We constantly are on the lookout for new ways and means of better serving uthe home maker. It Pleases Us to Please You Jones Furniture Co. 12th and Peach Sts. Erie, Pa. L Q I L I I I I IH1nn1.m1u..1m.1m.1m.1,,.,1 1 1 1 ..-lm1-.w.1.m1,,,,1,.,. X VII .1M1V,.1ml1uu.1im1uu1.1u1ml1m.1..,,1...,1 THE NEW CHINA Serves the Best Food in Erie at Moderate Prices. LUNCHEON DINNERS llA.lVl.to2P.lW. 5P.IVI.to8P SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER I2 IVI to 8:30 P. IVI. Ala Carte at all Hours 806 State Street 1m.1 1 1 1uu1m14-u...fm1mi1m+1 1,m1 1 1 ..-y...-y.H-N.,-..i..-I.,..-....-.I.I-H.,...Hi-..H....,.-I...-1.H-.....-....-,...-...I-i.,.......--,.I.-...i-......-....-..u-.i.,-.i..-....-....-....-..,.-....-....-.5 I ERIE HARDWARE COMPANY ' 1220 State Street., Erie, Pa. GOLF, TENNIS f BASEBALL AND f E OUTING SUPPLIES EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE - ---- - +-L1 - L-L1 - -L-' - -L-+ - L-LL - k-L1 - --L- - L-LL - L-+L - -L-- - -L,- - --L- - L-LL - k-LL - +.L1 -- -K,- -I-A .-,- - -L-- - .... - L.LL - .K.. - .... - ..,. - .... - ..,. - L,LL - ..,. - .K.L - L.+. - LLLL IM. Z Qgff4,f5g:f2W' A I i WIIIJIII f , If IW 3 JH , Q ie ,IQ ' fffff, ar ' REMIND DAD A Your Dad is Iike any other person-putting off things that shouIcI be cIone today. Perhaps heis neglected to insure himself or his automobile against accident. Why not suggest to him that he check up on his insurance needs and make sure that he's fuIIy protected. Have him caII 23-629 for insurance in- formation. Ll-Eo sci-ILAUDECKER co. -.,.,-..,.-,.,..-I...-,.,...w.-m...,..- .... - - ...- -,...-..i........-....- - ... - - .. - -..........-....-....-...,-..,........-....-.,.!. XVIII 4. M1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-mi-unilm1.i..--lm-1.11.-nn1vm1m.1.1H-mi1.m1.m1lm1 1 1.m1 4, TROY LAUNDRY ff 93 : w : 'Z' HIGH CLASS GENERAL LAUNDRY WORK ERIE FORGE CO. ERIE, PA. L I I l I I 1 1 FOR HIGH SCHOOL DAYS COLLEGE DAYS AND ALL OTHER DAYS WESCI'II..ER'S SHOES ARE SMARTEST! There is a swagger ancl collegiate air to Weschler's s-hoe atyl-es that iatisfiefthe' keen sense of style diistinction of the young man or woman of high school and college age. Weschler's Shoes are noted too, for their long wear ancl sensible prices, ' V x R 'ksek ,xv ,.Mw'Sg XX l wmwtmi W-www i?s-WlX-xY-x-q?-s- 135553: ' 924 State Street. -W--..,. --1-.-- N.-., -. -..,.-, ---- .. li ll . Neill ' db ll, ll V eww ,f ll ll N511 1 fm Q-'Z' M' A N' J .45 ,,J V ' i ' EF27, 1 Q ffe1l,4 fllll yu, .fmt l l ' lixwli ,iff ll iijeiiei ll ll l ' f GRISWOLD COOKING UTENSILS Solve Your KITCHEN PROBLEMS Good Housekeepers Choice Since 1 865 The line that's fine at Cooking Time The Griswold Mfg. Co. 12th and Raspberry Streets. 1....1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1- 1 1,,,,1,,,,1,..,1 1.4...1..n....ml1un1.,,,,1un1,,,,1,,,,1.nn1uu1uu1nn1 1 XIX vu-I... .1 ,-nu-un-nu.-nn-un-1m...uu.-im-nu--nu.-nu-nu-un-ml -nu--uuinu..uu..'minn-uu1nm.-nu-nn-nn1uu-- - -un ERIE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC FACULTY Peter LeSueur Charles LeSueur Percival LeSueur Piano, Organ ancl Theory. Voice Organ Paul W- Cleveland Mrs. Winifred LeSueur John R. Brown Violin and Viola Elocution Violin and Viola Mrs- Clija,A- Rican Mrs. Helena M. Hoffman Mrs. Marion DeGraw moe Piano Voice Mm' Doris F' Mccofmack Mrs. Leslie F. Bowen Miss Edith A. Eldsed Plano Piano Piano Oscar L. Nutter . Comet, Trombone, Miss Charlotte Masten Roderick T. Adam Saxophone Plectral lnstruments Trumpet Josef F. Nieke Eric C. Norboom Richard Storm Cello and Double Bass Clarinet and Saxophone Flute Secretaries: Misses Thelma Ta te and Irene Zwilling. Folders and all information on request. Graduation Courses, Cmracle Cert ificates, Frequent Recitals 156 West Seventh Street Phone 22-824 'l ilHlT llll T llll illilill'lTIlIli'lll1P-SIHKTIW l1TTi l il ?'V'l'l'il T 'lll ill'l'llllllHl1-lIlI-v'IHIT- ItllHiIlH11llllvvlllllilllvlqllvyltli S Why Nut Eat the Finest O B W' h ur est 'S CS to I Next Time You Entertain f Let Us Prepare the Food. : Chocolates lnclividual Cakes ' B nb D t T t L l'lZrdOCZndies Sjuiherfiii Sliced! Ham I Fudge Nlayonnarise I Fancy Boxes French Dressing e Tea Room Russian Dressing L h Ch' k S 1 d Diiriiriier cnifisiii Bisin e Fountain Drinks SANDWICHES , . . - Mocha Cialies Chicken Salad Z Dev'l' F cl C k E d Nl ' Amerlcan Sfeflllzef Q s,ne'escsiZs a as Hi?-nasiini Piiiiemalse l Cocoanut Cakes Pimento Cheese Birthday Cakes Peanut Butter . Drop in the Next Time I You Come Down Town. ERIE PA. 5 ' ' Q Miss Adams' Candy Shop : 15 West 10th St. ' Deliveries made any time day or night. 4. -,,. .... , ......--. .- -....-.f,,- .,.. -..,...,..- - ....-.........-..,.-..,.- ..., - ..., - ..........,-,., 4. XX uu1uu1 1 1 1 -1 1-1-1 1 --1.1 1 1 1 1 1 -. 1...1.,1 1 .-1.11.--,.1. 1 1 Success- ln the Public Utility Field Success is a reward for supplying a needed Service to the Public . . . if, when and as the Public choose to desire it. Y-E37 'f s '- . Qmgex CM f..c. . . TSN-T Erie Lighting Co 1,.,,1 1 1 1.1.4..1,,,,..w,1.,,,...uu.1...,1..,,1.m1..,,1,,.,1.m--,,,,1m.1lm1lm1,,.,...m1,,,.1,,,,1,,,,..un.1.m1 1 American-Hollow Boring Company HOLLOW BORED FORGINGS and STEEL SHAFTS ERIE PENNA 1..,.1 1m-.1,,,,1....1,...1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 ... ....-.. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ..,.1,,,,1,,.,1,.,. COMPLIMENTS OF THE BOSTON STORE 4. ..........,.-..- .. .. .. .. .. - .. - - -,....-,.,.-.,..-,...-,.,.-,.........- .. 1 .. - - - .. ...- 4. XXI 4. .... .-.... ....... ..... - . ...-. --.---- - 4. . fm 'Lx in I - Q. f L?1i.'Q,3,2g?l1:,x1 -gg: .K -, if f is-wv,4f' Lffgesw PM wa. fi. 'ffffk' 'J -- -I E f lil' . . 'fr ee ,gi Tflfwf, Q55-fig ,I 'Liv' -,.- X ' fd? The telephone is an indispensable feature of modern life -a 'time saver-a trouble saver and often a life saver. The many advantages of a telephone cost as little as 9 cents per clay-an extension telephone less than 3 cents per clay more. MUTUAL TELEPHONE COMPANY 1896-1928 -...-1.-1111-........--m...-lm-...u.1..,,.1,,,.11E..11.......-...1-1 Emimgwmflfi LUM BER' een PANY ERIE, PENNA. ...4..... Phone 22-743 Buffalo Road and East Ave. 1 1 1 ,EHH-linl-,,,,1,,,,-...,..1m.1,,.,1 ,-.HI..-.mi,.,.-,,,,-.,,,,-..,,,,-,,,,1.H.,1,W1,,,,-,,,,1,,.,-.m-..m1.,,1 1 1 1 JARECKI MANUFACTURING CO. ERIE, PENNA. Manufacturers of PIPE, PIPE FITTINGS, VALVES AND COCKS, PIPE THREADING MACHINES COMPRESSOR GOVERNORS, PIPE VISES, OIL, GAS AND WATER WELL SUPPLIES. We carry the largest stock of Pipe, Pipe Fittings, and Valves in Northwestern Pennsylvania. PIPE CUT AND THREADED TO ORDER The .Iarecki Line of Products has been the Standard for 76 years. 4, 11... -. .. ...mln llmlnn-...IH1HH-HH-lm-tu-,.,,1m.,,,.4..,.u.-,,,,.-ml1nu..nn-un-uuu- -. ... i 1 ...ul ,P XXII in -.... --------- , ---- .....-....-.... 4. f Z- 90 Degree, Eight Cylinder 'WV' X 90 Degree, Eight Cylinder r CADILLAC ILE lt , LA SALLE Standard of the World X cgi r g F 2 - ' JJ, Companion Car to Cadillac ROTH CADILLAC COMPANY Cadillac Service - Genuine Cadillac Parts - Equipment - Tires - Tubes to fit all cars. Dependable Used Cars. Genuine Duco Refinishing. Sales: 20-22 E. Sth. Garage: 17-23 E. 7th. Used Car Dept.: 716 French St. 1un1.Irn-un1nu-nuiuu-nu-.url 1uu....nu1nn...uniuu-uu1nu..-un-m-1 1nn-.-nn-uu-uu-nn-nna-nu-1m1.1nu1-m-M1nu-ml School and College Supplies Student Note Books, Art Supplies Waterman and Parker Fountain Pens I 'DUGGAN -'RIDER COMPANY 729 State Street nu1un1nn XXIII FIRTIETH YEAR A Recognized Institution for Commer- cial Training. The Student Body for the past year in- cluded students and graduates from I9 Col- leges and Universities, 5 Normal Schools, 5 Academies, 5 Preparatory Schools, and 62 High Schools. The following courses of study are offered: COLLEGE GRADE COURSES Business Administration. Higher Accountancy fI..eading to C. P. A. Degreel. Secretarial Science. BUSINESS TRAINING COURSES Stenographic Secretarial Bookkeeping. Business Training, Write or telephone for Catalogue and Information. Er1e Buslness College Penn Building Erie Pa. 111111-11111111,,,.1 1.m1m.1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,..,1,, 1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1111111111111111111111111111 4. ...............---..-- -- .------ - 4. COMPLIMENTS BUCYRUS- ERIE COMPANY N Q4 wx jon db cu :U P U2 U2 P 2 U n O -u 'U rn :U -1 C on m U1 EN 9 Po ff M 2 BRASS AND COPPER RODS fl .O . . QNQIAEQJQY' BRASS AND COPPER SHEETS PENN BRASS Sz COPPER CO. Dial 22-347 ERIE, PENNA 1.m1,,.,1....1,...1.,.,1 1 1 1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1 1,,,.1.m1.m1,,,-- 1.m1.H.1 1 1 1 1 1 1pm1nn1uu1,,,,1,,,,1un1,,,,1. H. F. Watson Company Manufacturers of ROOFINGS, BUILDING PAPERS, COAL TAR, and ASPHALT PRODUCTS, ASBESTOS MATERIALS Main Offices ERIE, PENNA. Factories ------- Erie, Pa., Chicago, III. ,P 1uu1 ,1,,,,1,,,.1 1 1 1 1- 1 1 11,1 1 ..14.,.1I..,1.I,.1 1 1 1 1,,..1.1,.,,1 1m.1nu....uu1sm1r 1- 1 gf. XXIV 1nn1lm-llnillvlinllinni -wr, 1nn....-1-H..-un-I 1 4. ---- ------ - K ------ -1- C OMPLIMEN TS Erie Malleable Iron Co. Erie, Pennsylvania -.4n--m -nn-.1-4-.W...H-1.1H,NH..,....-un.,u..1,..,-...,-,.,,...,.,1 1 .. I . . . - l 52131 If 111151 ifllc-1w21'H I YOUR HEALTH l gl 'A ' I -and strength depends almost entirely Q l- iffy. A 7- : upon the foocl you eat. 19, ' 3 Thousands of people are pale ancl weak gtg K. f 97,35- .. I b 11 d h t ' by Agfllsasz Inav E ecause t ey o not eat enoug pro ein X ' I 'V Q V fn , A . - - , 's'.'f7k, 'J 1-. bearing foocls-such as meat. Schaffner Q, 4gfi?'Cf,Ilk 4325 B C f th t f t h e bv- ,lx V F ros. o., or e pas ory years av ffl My ' been packers ancl distributors of good. gig ?-'1i3iii,,1 T clean, wholesome meats-meats which will I 5 furnish the proteins so necessary 'to your Ij w - L body. A A ll' ' ' is I 721 K 5 5 Look for the Z SOVEREIGN LABEL ON MEATS. I Schluraff Floral CO. l It is OUR Guarantee of Quality. Incorporated 5 T Masonic Temple Z Schaffner Bros. Co. l 30 West Sth St. Erie, Penna. T ERIE, PENNA. T .it lnllllmlill-vllllv IIII 1 llll l 1- -1 1- 1 11 llll 1Ill41 Illl 1-Illllltlli-IIWIT I4lI TTiil I 'Ulm'Tll'V lU'iVl'? l'l' l' 1 'in' + XXV of. ....- -........,,.-,...-....-....-.,..-....-...,-,...-N..-...,.. .. -..-,...-.,..-W.-H..-....-..,....,..-,.,.--....-...,-,.,....,.,.-.,,...,...-.,..-..,.- nfs emo Q' SPICK cgz SPAN Congratulate the younger generation on their splendid scholastic achievements. Paint-Glass-Painters' Supplies WHOLESALE RETAIL owgn A Pa z eadquarfers' U 81 State Streets 1 1 1 1 1 A TREAT TO EAT HILL-MILL VELVET ICE CREAM HILL- MILL ICE CREAM CO. Erie's Only Owned and Operated Ice Cream Co. Chas. Buster Brown, Owner. 1m,1, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I-uninn11:n-nn.-un...nn-nn-- 1 1 -- - - - --un-'mini XXVI 114n-mi-nn-inn--mn-mn-nn1nm-- 1 1 1 1 1 4. -....-:.......,- ... -....-....-..,... -- .- .- - - - - - 4. P U L. A K O S 926 STATEST. 11:1nn-M1nuinu1.m-uu-nu-nn1vm1nn-m.1nu.-uu-nu1uu- LONGS Clncorporatedj 917 State St., Erie, Pa.'s Smart Cloithes make Well- Dressecl Women TRY LONG'S FIRST IT PAYS - L I I 1 I e I KEEPING PACE WITH SHOE STYLE : There's a big difference : gween fad andkstylc. Wh : ont a em t o ee u t 2 ehoke fats bit tw? CIE,c I d I Over Tiheeiielvxzfislgpsslilcgie 35125831 QE 2 awa s be oun here. you :cad 'about something I in shoes in an authentic tyI 2 magazine, cIon't hesitat t - call on us for it, Most I Q we shall have it for you. Traveler Shoe Store Q IN ERIE 810 STATE ST. i ,' . I DI M ND l I H E Q WE E E ' N - ' I lj llWZ!B S ' ??:2 l 1 7 we - . l THE STORE I BETTER VALUES I IIHI ll RSC H : Credit Jewelers - ' IIIO4 STATE- ST. I T,....-W1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 XXVII -5- ------ ---- ..--. . . .,- ..,. -..., ....-. - ....-- - - - 4, I f Cor. 18th and State Sts. WHERE ERIE'S YOUNGER SET MEET. Dainty Sandwiches and Soda Grill Tea Room I-IERC CI-IACONA, Mgr. Ma -Made Bread CAAUVE5 l ERIE, FM, Erie's Oldest Confection and Soda Fountain Establishment. I A house catering to the School Students. 2 IS OATS 'IS' OR 'ARE'P I Not long ago newspapers all over the P I country were giving quitela little space to a ure HS Home-Made S discussion between authorities as to whether I the word 'oatsm is singular or plural. As I no spirit medium could be found who could T get in touch with the shades of Noah Webster , , , E the argument remained unsettled and au- Baked In Uur modern humldlfied I thorities continue to voice their opinions. Traveling Oven. i t Passegrger Traffic Manager of the Burling- Z on roa contends for are. L Traffic Vice-presidelnlt of the Burlington I road contends for His. I Chicago University votecl for ' is. It 2 Northwestern University supported are T Harvard University for is, i Princeton University for His. . 5 Y I U ' 't f . Keeps Fresh to the Last Slice a e mversl y or are 1 His oArs tis' or 'ARE'? I T HaIIer's 3-Minute Oat Flakes 4 C C T is rm H BAKING 0. T 0, : ARE l E 1 At Gggd Grocers g C00 i 4- ---. ....-....-....-....-....--..,.-....-..........- ......-........,.....,.... .. .- ----------.. XXVIII QQMWQQQM 4- K- ----- ----- -------- - - ----- - ----- - - 4. ie- K -v,, if A COMPLETE Q Y'.x Ei X SPORTING Goons 7 --'I DEPARTMENT X 57 E- Q Twenty five years of continuous X EVE V .A Km V Service to the Athletes of Erie's High lull Schools. XX , ' olantzen ll i n I CONGRATULATIONS Upon the ACHIEVEMENTS Compliments of of I ANOTHER YEAR SKINN ER ENGINE COMPANY l ERIE BRONZE CO. l ERIE, PENNA. I Nineteenth and Chestnut Streets i ERIE, PENNA. W1 1 1 1 1 1.1 ,1 1 1.1 1 1 .-...,1...........11nn1.,.,.....1 1.1m.1.m1.m.1m.1m.1m41.1 1 1 XXIX -1- ----- ---- ---- ----- ----. - - - ..r...-....-.... ....... ....- 4. 2 TSE--qNI2:71 -L. ESF- ' -.r,'u..g.-r,.n, :L-.:.-J . mm mu, I ,H 1 Wmnxw ff,, 0,15 I, . f51fgf!i! Manufacturers of CHILDREN'S CARRIAGES D l:AnuET AND un i LIFE AND BEAUTY E Our scientific shampooing process L- mefrjni nevg lifg anilt beaxiiyg for egld .fflnfcj a'l0C.fl.S' 'S 3 an O' A 1'I?You'll be Delightedn N BAUMANN BROS. ll' X, f , Zzxbiiaittilgirfgi :- ' Mutual 22-253 7 J - ..4. -. - -.- ..., -.,.- ..,. - .... .. ,.,. -,,- ,. .. ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, E. ,,,, - ,,,, -, ,,,, - - ,. ,,,, - ,,., - ,.., .. .,., -,..-,.-.,.,..,.,.-,- - - 2 K 9 S D E C K E R D 2 1-X 3 i 4 Y Q !f 2 for your 1 ejpfl W DRUGS AND TOILET GOODS Always a success with an I GAS RANGE Two Stores Made in Erie ! Sold amd Serviced by I Street--706 l ERIEZ STUVE 80 MFG. GU. g ERIE, PENNA City Sales Dept. llth at Peach T ., - rrrr - rrrr - rrrr -2- rr,r - rrrr --r--- rrrr - rrrr -- rrrr - rr,r - rrrr - rrsr L rrrr - rrr, ............. 2 -H , XXX Of' mI1uII 1-1--1------1 -nn-nn-I. ,Q n-nu-vm- -.un-un-1nn-un-M1uniuninn-un--uu-uu-uu- 1 1 - -un1nm1nu.-mn-nrn-nin-un,un..un.-uu-lm-um-un- l l H. J. Conrath Co. ' -H.u-com1E-aiwm1-co- ' UULDEWS ,l I IEE! ' O N s Nt' 'IS IC l X a y 0. Q srausaf ' PM ' x FINE PLUMBING FIXTURES Engineers and Constructors General Offices Ariel Bldg., Erie, Pa. PIPE VALVES ' ' -Ll ? SCHOOL BUILDINGS RECENTLY and g COMPLETED BY US. T Roosevelt Jr. High, Erie, Pa. FITTINGS l' School, Erie, Pa. I l 'ng S hool, Erie, Pa. I Cicnwooil School, Erie, Pa. 5 Sacred Heart School, Erie, Pa. I Mercy Hurst College, Erie, Pa. z R lt H' h, Alt , P . L Sgoilglallhurgiei Schogljnefituixville, Pa. l L, R. Eckles School, Farrell, Pa. I Farrell High School, Farrell, Pa. 5 Monroe High School, Monroe, N. Y. l Palmyra High School, Palmyra, N. Y. The Good Store Since 1900 Many Nationally Aclvertizecl Furniture Lines Eriez Gas Ranges Bigelow Hartford Rugs Armstrong Linoleums Leonard Refrigerators Colonial and Miller Clocks EPP FURNITURE CO. 1307-1309 State Street ERIE, PENNA. Planing Mill Products Hardware and Paints Long Timbers Roofing Material Builders Supplies OFFICE AND YARDS TELEPHONES 12TH AND CASCADE STS. 23-614 23-615 23-616 -1- - ---- - -'-- - '--- - '--- - ---- ------ ---- - -'-' - - - - ---- - --'- - K--- - '--- - ---- - -K-- - ---- - ---1 - ---1 - ---1 - -'-- - -'-- - ---- - ---- - '--- - '--- - Ivl' - ---- - '1'- - -- - ---- - ---- -H'----n -1- XXXI -.,.,.-.m1u.1,.,,-.,I,I1,Iu.-,,,,1,,,,....,,1,,,,1,,,.1.,,1,,,,1,,,,..,,,,-..,,1 lv :X lx N 04, E n l ll' gli X :Ei ll A ffl fl 'Vi , if 3 -'f - 7-V - H11.-.Y---.---- VIT LIC Bidible Tires ,:'f:.' u 77 Q I: NOT EVEN A SIGN OF WEAR lv 55 And they haven't been spared any either, boys- Hil, l've been over every kind of road with 'em. I-Iaven't ,V yt had a puncture or trouble of any kincl since l've had xg? ' L' them-they surely are Z1 x ' HTOUGHER THAN ELEPHANT HIDE l l .Q f ancl besicles, They are made right here in ERIE W by Continental Rubber Works gf. 1 11.1111nu--uuiuuiun-nm -------- --i---1------i ... 4. MCDANNELL PHOTO STUDIOS 342 East llth Street. 115 West 7th St. 1032 Peach Street At Your Service Always. ,....,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..H1.IH1.,,,1,,,,1,.,,14,,,1,,,,1uw.--,,,,1.1n1,,.,1,,.,1,.,.1.,,,1,,.,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 PROVIDE FOR THE RAINY DAY Charles Messenkopf Sz. Co. INVESTMENT SECURITIES ERIE TRUST BLDG. ERIE, PA. 1,,,,1 1 1lm1lm1W1,,.,1,,,,1,,.,1.,,,1.,.,14.,..- 1 1,.,.......w--,..11,,,,1...1 1.1.1 1 1 1,,,1...,1,,,.1.4.11,,,,1 1 XXXII .......,,....,,...,,.,....,..,1 1 .1 .... ... .. -uu1un1 ..u n.....m1.m...m..uu - -nu 4. -....-....-, ---------- 4. 7 On The Shelf' ls that where your hard-earnecl diploma will soon be hidden away? Why not preserve it and have it neatly framecl by ' JOHN A. UEBEL ART 8: GILDING SHOP 26 West llth St. ERIE, PA. 1.,.1....1-.,-..............1.1111..-... -.......111.....111-.....,.,,,,,,- COMPLIM ENTS OF CASCADE FOUNDRY CO. 1 I ERIE, PA. I i You Have Been Taught IMPERIAL 2 I the value of physical strength, BEVERAGE d h uh d d i soun ea , goo temper an 'self control. Your feet enter into all these. Your success in life may - cle end u on ro er foo wear, BOTTI-ERS OF coiiectly fitted. p p t i PURE, wHol.EsoME. INVIGORATING : WM' A' IM PERIAI.. Comfortable Footwear BEV ERAG ES 5 , , 21 West Eighth Erie, Pa. '-'---'-------'M-'QZi'i-M -------------M 4.1 me-'W -YT HHH are 2? . ffii This bdok was printed by A. K. D. PRINTING COMPANY HIGH GRADE PRINTING. CATALOGS, FINE HALF- TONE 8: COLOR WORK. mm SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL ANNUALS nm 1507-13 Sassafras Street Telephone Mutual 24-396 gg ERIE, PENNA. Q eww- .ease XXXIV

Suggestions in the Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) collection:

Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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