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Foreword -7-1' With this annual issue the ninth link in the chain of Academe editions is added. In various Ways, the material in this book might be improved, but a true reflection of so won- derful a school is most difficult to reveal in Words, para- graphs, and pages. The staff has striven to catch Academy's spirit. which, we feel, if carried through the labyrinthian ways of life, will always recall to the minds of us all, joyous memories of the most delightful days of our youth. .5.i,-..l.- - - - - -.- - - - -- - -,- .... -. -. .. - -i.-.N-iq. I wi furigg +mWaxa 1 1 gum 'Winn . :+'I11lmMulEms1a1 V , J I lx M ici, V. . l , ,Mmm fww I x '41 T I f I f', V' K yf 'I' ll fl . EQ? ,Q ZW 8 fm lll f llllilg. Hi f llllll will at-+i-f lIMMlHlwlIh -119' X .!..-..-i.- - .......-........-....-n.- - - - -..-........-................-....-........g. 'Evhiratinn We of the class of 1929, out of appreciation for her splendid co-operation, and out of deference to her unceasing efforts to make Academy an outstanding school, respectfully dedicate this ninth volume of the Academe to MISS IESSIE BERST .g.......-..- -.H-..,.- -...-.u-.. ..-. -H - - ....K.-....-...g. 9 wi uumm' nun M . X ..mg3':..1 nm 1ff1 - iv' PRINCIPAL C. W. MCNARY IW lIl 'ff Illlil ..., lIl 'f IIIIIM fflIlI 444f4 f1 'llIlMIllEMIIh I X4 X 1 . VAQU UF ii I Q M K I X 'X N K U , x x A I x AQ my Q , r x . -'Eg fl , fx 3 Q X X X O,-- NkQLQ?' U3 'oxp,,2w Q 1 Qin ' A ,ty N ,f - , N ' . , ph? fx Allllit X Ah INN .,. ly ,J ,, A NML 51, Y W ' . N f W7 5 I o N f, H L U :FQ , if l N x , 1' ' 'X Xfxf an Q I QM W S Nw 'W n J f W. X LL Rffhif ,,,, ,fff f-5 35 -f -f jff ll1TX 5Kf X ' - f f ' 'Q-itiZ5 .. , LL MX ' M- VT x S5L1,,j,gg, !4!4H f EJGHH QVMSXQCG-' '2f1 11 lnf'l'?3 t ll1l' ill lllll l M LANGUAGE TEACHERS Back Row, left to right: Mr. Hickman, Miss Weller, Miss Demuling, Miss A. Gaggin, Miss Carroll, Miss Cranip, Miss Bateson, Miss G. Gaggin, Miss Suttelle, Miss Roth, Mr. Long: Front Row, left to right: Miss Walters, Miss Rider. Miss Fry, Miss Mong, Miss For- man, Miss Ackerman, Miss Hannon, Miss Hunt HISTORY TEACHERS Back Row, left to Tight! Mr. Mannix, Miss Brown, Miss Starrett, Mr. Radder. Front Row, left to right: Miss Fluegel, Miss Johnson, Miss Berst 12 ll 'f !lIIil .... ' 'lll I illlll lil I-4i1l41 llII'MMllIlEl MATH AND SCIENCE TEACHERS W Back Row, left to right: Mr. Davis, Mr. Kleffman, Mr. Darsie, Mr, Detmars, Mr. Crowe, Mr. Judson Front Row, left to right: Miss Johnson, Miss Lockwood, Miss Strauch, Miss Avery Miss Burgess, Miss Wieland, Miss Bacon COMMERCIAL TEACHERS TTC Back Row, left to right: Mr. Radder, Mr. Whiteman, Mr. Bright, Mr. Derby, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Youngbluth, Mr. Thomas i Middle Row, left to right: Miss Ruhling, Miss Gruber, Miss Olson, Mr. McNaly, Miss Weir Front Row, left to rihtz Miss Etter, Mr. McGraw, Miss Kavenaugh, Mr. Thomas, Miss Weschler, Mr. Faber, Miss Sapper 13 1 1Il f lllll1Q.., ! 'IIl I illlll fNlIi 44l444H '!II'ZM44Ilwhim Wfiw MR VN E DEMORH-:R Miss SUSAN TAINNER AQQ1Qffl77lf Privlcipal ASSI'SZlfI7If P1mr'zpaI MARGARET WEBERW' RUTH LWAUGH -I OLIVIA HAKEL 14 .. mi., ', .- V ' . . I u'm1 rIl f iillllg 1'lU f III! THE 114 1 !llMIIiI f 15 . E315 1Il 'ff llllll ...L ' 'IW 'f Illlll ffHlI 414li1'HNIIMMIIIIMIIH III f ill!llQ..a lll 'f illllii f51IlE 5-A9559-'1 iiI iiilwill ELIZABETH SNYDER STUART ZAHNISER RUTH DU MARS ,, , ROGER BROWN ....,.,. BETTY ORMSBEE ,....,. ALLEN BONNELL ...... WILLIAM URICK ...... RAYMOND KUHL ....... LILY HINDLEY 4... MYRTLE PUSEY ...... EVELYN NICK .....A DONALD McFADDEN EMERSON KRIEDER . JOAN BLACKSHAW Academe Staff 17 Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Assistant Editor Assistant Business Manager Art Editor Sport Editor Assistant Sport Editor Music Editor .. ,,,. Assistant Music Editor Literary Editor Assistant Literary Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor :mag un wi Mwmrfmmrruewnn 4' X. V usa Gcrkmde' G-agen:-Z -1 X f , W 136-Cultfj' 'KmcLusor.5 ,, f . , .W L55 NN N Kb I J f ZX WA' yt N L, ' QQ,:53xmc.1av.w , beW0rrLsk::-1 18 ' '. 1 --- - - 1H1.i:iIEiHiuwf nv' f1lW1rnP mm M mul , mHmun'mmsnnwEwnm i HS Dar www ECUHQWE WR T2 5' 3 g S-Illfff-A X 1' f U! ,,,, In QNX ff :mv gi fx X X N Q X W NT o L m q 1 l ' f n gw 1 'f!41l1 : mHm 1 lIl f llil1 .. l 'Ill Q illlll 'lil 5-5555 lllll'Mllllwill February Class History L-L. Another midyear class has bid farewell to Academy. The four years of high school life which at first seemed to stretch out so endlessly, have passed by as if by magic, and we find ourselves facing the stir and activity of the outside World. We have been told that our school days are among the happiest of our life, and in a measure we realize this to be true. Excellent scholars, splendid athletes, and efiicient lead- ers, have been recruited from our ranks, and have helped just a little bit more to make Academy the finest of schools. The wit and resources of the February class formed one of the most original Class Day programs ever presented. But most important of all, we have been made to feel the urge of Life's higher possibilities and the eager desire, the compelling force which our dreams need to become realities. So, as with lingering regrets We leave our Alma Mater, the wlorld beckons to us, to come forth and prove the mettle for which loyal Academians have been and ever will be famous. 21 may ll? mul ., Ill f fum Finn. . ....lfff11sr :1Eiu1n. DOMINICK AGRESTI Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit. Dominick has those stirling qualities that have always been a big factor in every successful man's work. EDNA ANDERSON And yonder sits a maiden The fairest of the fair, With gold in her garment glit- tering, As she combs her golden hair. MARJORIE BARNHART Nor bold, nor short, nor shy, nor tall, But a new mingling of them all. That's Marjorie-just an all around good sport, and who will deny it? FREDERICK BUSH Fred is always willing to give a helping hand to anyone, any time, any place. He is an honor student, but better still-a per- fect gentleman. JOSEPH AGRESTI On first glance, you would think he was quiet, but wait un- til you know him, give him a chance. He is a friend of many, and an excllent student. DELLA BADGER The smile of her I love is like the dawn, Whose touch makes Memnon sing. O see where wide the golden sunlight flows, The barren desert blossoms as the rose. LEROY BOOSER Among the prodigies of Sen- iordom, there stands one whose like hath never yet been found on land or sea-the original and inimitable Red. Need more be said? MARY DAVIDSON A face unmatched in nature's partial mold, A heart untainted, we in thee behold. Are you looking for a real friend, a happy disposition, a good time? Then find Mary. 1Il f !lli11Q.,i '1 illllll lilly 44ll-41 ''IIMWIUWIM1 VIRGINA DELAMETER Happy, carefree, friendly and true, Is what the whole school thinks of you. FRANCIS DOUGHERTY A quiet, persevering lad who says little but does much. If you ever want to know what is the matter with your car, just find Doi-t. KATHERINE DUDENHOEFFER Who would not enjoy being nursed by this Irish colleen, with a sense of humor as bright as her hair. We predict her pa- tients will recovei, or die laugh- mg. HARRIET ELDREDGE The eyes have it. And there's a fascinating little laugh that completes the picture. They must be included in that term 'tpersonalityj' which attribute Harriet surely possesses. CATHERINE DOCHIKAS Maiden with the charming ways, And the smile so calm and sweet, In our pathway on thru' life More like thee we fain would meet. SEAWARD DROWN School is for fun as well as for work is an excellent motto. Fred heartily believes in it. He is a ready booster for any plan which promises diversion from life's monotony. HARRY DURKIN If Harry is as great a success out of school as he has been in it, he will certainly make a mark for others to shoot at. EDNA FOWLER Patience, thy name is sweety Truth, thy name is good. Edna, your name is both, and your happy temperment will al- ways win you a host of friends. X- - Illf emu 1, 1lll11 'l1 mm fiom . . . .:..l f'llrmm14lEi1aii - and HERMAN GOLDBERG In arguing, too, all others owned his skill, For even though vanquished, he could argue still. FREDERICK HAENER A jolly good sport, you know! Fred has a smile for the world and a frown for all its cares. Hence, loathed melancholy! MARION HELD Howe'er it be, it seems to me, 'Tis only noble to be good. Kind hearts are more than coronets, And simple faith than Norman blood. ELLA HICKEY An unwritten law at Academy is any student named Hickey is expected to excel in some ac- tivity. Ella has done this by her ability in the class room. ELLEN GRACE The fiower of gentleness Of honor and of perfect worthi- ness. We have searched Miss Tan- ner's records and interviewed Demmy, but we find nothing whereof to accuse Ellen. DOROTHY HAXAIRE 'Tis better to laugh than be sighing. Keep it up, Dot, the world needs more like you. GLADYS HENDERSON She spreads around that silent spell, That makes all spirits love her Well. This young lady is frequently afflicted with attacks of heart disease, rather serious while they last, but fortunately of short duration. ETHEL HINKLER Ethel is one of the quiet girls of the school. She takes in lots of sunshine, but seems to give out more. Aims 0 I- I v- 1 Y 'lx - 0 ,...mIll. lIIl1...., III J ml y y .llln..h u, KENNETH JACKSON One of those privileged few who can enjoy life and get away with it. He does not overwork himself, yet he can graduate without worry. DORIS KESSLER Deep brown eyes running over with grleeg Blue eyes are pale, and gray eyes are sober. Bonnie brown eyes are the eyes for me. MARGARET KNEPPER Happy as a bluebird, Industrious as a wreng Margaret is one of those girls, On whom you may depend. CHARLES LANNIGAN Greatness and goodness are but endsg Is not he wealthy who has friends? DONALD KENNEDY If you are downhearted, find Don. He never fails to chase the blues away. ROBERT KINDLE Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt, And every grin so merry, draws one out. JOHN KONNERTH John is a good student and a real friend. Occasionally he turns his attentions to the weaker sex. VERA LOHSE Reader, have you ever seen a maid who daily climbs the hill of knowledge steep? With earn- est purpose does she pursue wis- dom's form. Yes, this is Vera. lIl f llllil .,. ' 'lIl f lllllll ll l4S2i24f lIIll M n lllll if1f111 'lIlh KATHRYN MADDEN Kathryn is one of our popular girlsg a very good reason why modern education is painless. JOSEPH MASTERSON One who never turned his back But marched face forward. KEITH MCLEAN Want a pal, good natured and dependable? Just find Keith. You seldom hear of or from him, but when you do, it is always something good. RICHARD MILLER Quiet and earnestg A lover of books. Full of ideas Never expressed. HARRY MARSHALL Harry has not shed his child- hood yet. If there is anything he likes better than vacations, it is more vacations. But he does not let his love of pleasure stand in the way of success. ELLIS McINTYRE One of those tall, silent men. None-the-less, we all know him, for he wielded a wicked spoon in the cafeteria. GUSTAVE MICHEL Gus is one of the stars that shine And brighten up the schoolg An all-around student ready for fun, To be sure, a precious jewel. HELEN OLIVER Helen is another one of those girls who help keep things lively around school. She is one of our maidens so kind and true. KARIN OSTROM Karin's versatility, unusual ability, Are really quite amazing, we find. So you see we cannot tell all about her, very well, ln just one little four-line grind. HANNAH REIMAN Hannah has been so busy studying during her three and a half years at Academy that some of us have not been able to know her as well as we should like to. THOMAS ROGERSON In Tom is nothing frivolous and none of the blatant desire to push one's self before the world. Of good old Scotch stock, he is all Wool and warranted not to run. SYLVESTER SCHAEFER A rather speedy example of intelligent youth-trying to rush away from us, in half the time it takes the other '29ers to get educated. nIl f EIIIZQQ... lII I llllll lilly J411'HUIIIMHMIIIIMIII1 27 ETHEL PETRY A lass who goes quietly on her way,and who has won the friend- ship of many because of her noble character. CHARLES RICHARDS The original bool man. His sympathy for everyone and his love for his Ford car, and for a Southern girl has made him famous. Then, too, he is a foot- ball star-a true Lion! DOROTHY ROSS Daily trying, ever striving to uncover a new jewel in the prec- ious casket of Knowledge and Friendship. CHARLES SCHNEIDER Porky is Academy's literary light. His genius won't be de- layed. Perhaps it may turn out a song, Perhaps turn out a sermon. X mr Pill.... lW f in miii tw ill iff HAROLD SHANK Let the meeting come to or- der and when is this band go- ing to start? are two of our worthy president's favorite speeches. Hud must have many more, too,-judging from his luck with the fair sex. ESTHER SODER Modern! Modish! Maidenly! Bright enough to attract atten- tion, and brains enough to keep it! WILLIAM STOLLATIS Slap went the ball and the Perry usher added another point to Academy's score in the water polo game. Atta boy, Bill, we hope you will always be adding another point to your total in life's great game. MARCELLA VOELKER Marcella somehow makes us think of apple blossoms and the new sweetness of spring. We who know her agree that she is a good pal. To see her cheers us up. Her science pupils to be, will surely love her. MARION SILK Here is one of the most popu- lar girls in school. She is such a fun-loving little minx that We cannot resist her smiles- or wiles. Silkie is the main rea- son why study hall teachers re- sign. And she graduated with distinction ! OLAVI SOLA 'fWhitey is one of the blondes that ladies prefer. He is a good sport we know, for he takes a joke so well. And--who can forget his noble work as doctor for the football team? HELEN TOPPER Pretty, clever, full of fun. Known and loved by everyone. RUSSELL WALLACE Judging from his success as a journalist, and manager of the Star, monthly of Academy, Rusty bids fair to be an editor of the future. A I ll W A lninnnmmlufflj lll ff Ellll ... ' 'lIl Q Elllll Willis itll' lllHM!lllEIln.... 1 my I MAX WILLIAMS HA little boy in a big, big school, Perched calmly upon a high, high stool. Max is not a bystanderg he is the inventor of fun. Who can forget his beanshooter? Best wishes for bigger and better jokes. ROSE YOMTOB Your brain Well furnished and your tongue well taught. A worthy end to the noble task of recording the merits of a splendid class. The best of luck, Rose! ROBERT WYGANT Bob is Academy's premier sax player. And can he play! Watch out, Paul Whiteman! mix luzgmn-lll11+l 1 lun 'full +- lllllmllllwllh kd! i , Our Teachers 1-1 Obedience from them We learned. Understanding they have taught, Reverence they have surely earned- Truth, they say, cannot be bought. Envy they have sought to conquer, Anger they have oft dispelled, Cheerfulness they have to offer, Honor in our hearts they weld: Energy they radiate, Righteousness perpetuate Service ever do they give. For their daily inspiration, For their cheery comradeship, For their toil in our great nation Piloting youth's sailing shipg Only noble lives could thank them, Only worth the tide can stem. MYRTLE PUSEY and EVELYN NICK 30 x , lllwf fIlIll.. W 1 llllll WZ 4A-'Qf1 'lll'HMlI4I llh M' 1 3 X Q ii 1 . 1 A - J V j ' wc' . 'mm ' I 1 Q Q Z L 3, A X w J. ff X J fy eff y F Q M uw GOV W W' 64' 6. 1 jfj1ff .Y-Q , J Af X47 K hi ,4 y , JQ Q S 4f5f y 31 nn qw u I ' 'f+llf mn M iL. ' f ll W . -----'- 'fl '.m..l... v-----A 1 l h OFFICERS 1Il f Elllil ..., ' 'llI 'f illllim 'fflllim 44l441 lIlWMllllwllh All B S 11-MKOPPQIITIHH D thy Sh ld Gwynneth Pease en Paste Commencement Program Here 33 mr fmzg ... l u a 'f l11m lim vlllfumuusn nl OUR FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS June Senior Class TT' The most hoped for, yet the most dreaded: the most joyful, yet the saddest time of our lives is at hand. Old Father Time, the inexorable, is bringing to a close our big adventure. At such a time as this in every gathering, Seniors reminisce. Remember when we were Freshies and- Well, you remember even in our Freshman year we showed great promise. We early determined to be a class of which Academy could be proudg faithfully backing school activities, and steadfastly upholding Blue and Gold tradi- tions. Because of our high aims and ability, the school and even the Seniors, realized that we were a group of greenies who would bear watching. With such encouragement what could we not do? We elected officers- Raymond Kuhl-President. Edith Underwood-Vice President. OUR SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 34 1lI f lIIl1L ,,, llll'f lllll ' ll 'JH''lllmmllllwlllm OUR JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Pasquale Contino-Secretary. Gertrude Wexler-Treasurer. Then, to try our wings, we gave a party. We were the first Freshmen to dare to do this. It was a success, so wlth happy grins we settled down for a time. In our Sophomore year we elected- Allen Bonnell-President. Betty Snyder-Vice President. Betty Ormsbee-Secretary. Ross Brown-Treasurer. Bubbling over with enthusiasm we gave a dance, an unheard of thing for Sophomores. After this we were so puffed up that we gave another. Then we dazzled the school by a class banquet. Junior year brought real responsibility. We had a repu- tation to maintain. Our class officers were- Raymond Kuhl-President. John Malthaner-Vice President. Ellen Grace-Secretary. Richard Ellsworth-Treasurer. We gave a successful prom for the February Seniors at Kahkwa Park Inn. Throughout the year we made our pres- ence felt, maintained our reputation and gained additional honor by winning the Style Show Contest. Last came our prom for the June Seniors of 1928 held at St. Paul's Chapter House. Fortune having ever smiled upon us We began, with confidence and a bit of dignity, the biggest year of all. Dear old Academy, we are now about to step across your threshold for the last time. We are at the crossroads of our lives. For four years we have felt together the mad thrill of a team's victory, the dejection following a defeat. We have cheered ourselves hoarse again and again and have learned to lose with a grin. We have studied together, we have danced and sung, laughed and wept together. We now unite in a farewell to our four joyous years, knowing that we have always tried to hold aloft the Blue and Gold banner. 35 wif unzg.or lm lurk i i lflrlmmralsellul RUTH ADAMS When it comes to doing things in a practical way, Ruth is in a class by herself. A little smile now and then shows that she gets a lot of fun out of seeing us mortals labor. ROBERT ALLOWAY An art student, a lady's man, and a symbol of the future. The future looks bright for both art and women, n'est-ce pas? THEODORE ALTHOF He knows what's what, and that's as high As anybody's wit can fly. SARAH ARGOW Her words are like diamonds, We hear them so rare. Her smiles are like sunshine, They flash everywhere. ETHEL ALLEN Meeting, greeting, night and day, Faring each the self same way- Still soimewhere the path must en - Reach your hand to me, my friend. BERNICE ALTHOF Sugar and spice And all things nice- That's what little girls are made of. CHARLES ANDERSON Christy is the last of Acad- emy's woman haters. If you are looking for a scrap, fun, or occasionally sympathy, find Swede. He is also one of the stars of our water - polo and swimming teams. EMMA ARNDT A violet by a mossy stone, A lass the school can proudly own. ll! f llli.., lIl I lllll 'lllli 1241441'llllmllllwllh JUNE ARNTS A friend true blue, And one with Pepg Our little friend June, We couldn't forget. ALLAN BAKER Allan is a prince of good fel- lows. His unassuming ways have gained him many friends, while his track and football abil- ity have made him a recognized varsity man. MILTON BARNEY When speaking of weighty matters we think of Barney. He made his letter at one of the guard positions on the football team, and it will be hard to find someone to take his place, or rather, fill his space. HELEN BECKER She may be a quiet miss, With hardly e'er a word, But it isnt from the noisiest The best advice is heard. SHIRLEY AYERS Ou bien, ou rieng and Shir- ley always has it well done. With this high motto she is bound to succeed. W1LLIAM BANISTER Bill is our master of foreign languages, professor of univer- sal knowledge, and doctor of good deeds. His achievements have already landed him in the mayor's office, so we expect much more of him in the future. DELMA BEARANCE We cannot express all the good deeds you've done, Nor tell of your charms, or the friends you have won, For in this small space, the best we can do Is to say that we're happy that you are you. GERTRUDE BELL 'AA beautiful and happy girl, With step as light as summer air, Eyes glad with smiles, and brow of pearl, Shadowed by many a careless curl Of unconfined and flowing hair. mr: ml: , 1 llurl 'li mm 'ffulz DOROTHY BENNETT A captivating giggle, Hurried steps are drawing nigh, A flutter of words in greeting, 'Tis Dot passing by. VIOLA BENSON Here is one of Academy's blondes, who is always ready for a good time, but despite this fact she does not forget her studies. MARION BIEBEL A pair of brown eyes always adds spice to life. Marion added her brown eyes, and her person- ality and the sum was P. E. P. VIOLET BLACK Violet always seems to say, Phe funniest things in the fun- niest way. LYLE BENNETT i ln every deed of mischief or of good, he had a heart to re- solve, a head to contrive, and a a hand to execute. JOHN BIEBEL John manages to struggle through everything by means of persistent effort. He is one of our star track men, and a jolly good fellow. JAMES BISCHOFF A worthy student, ,following closely in the footsteps of former cross-country track stars, as a blue ribbon harrier. ALLEN BONNELL A good looking chap, Allen Bonnell by name, As a cheer leader, he has ac- quired considerable fame, But the question that troubles the maidens fair, Is Where did Allen get the curly hair? 1Il f !!IIiQ ..., ' Il I 1llllIl 'lllii ilf44llJ1 lll lllmll JEANETTE BONNELL Stranger, dost thou require counsel or information, per- chance? If would have a per- fect answer, then hie thee to the wisest maid in our town, Jean- ette. ROSS BROWN Very seldom do we find splen- did fellows like Ross. Brownie does his best in all he undertakes and accordingly, stars in basket- ball, football, and in the art of being a gentleman. FRANCES BULL Frances may be heavy but that only makes more of her to be agreeable. Happy are those -who may call her friend, MARY CACCAMISE This raven-haired maiden is always good-natured and full of fun. She is short but sweet, too, as the Girls' Chorus will tell you. CHARLOTTE BROGDAN Stately and tall, she moves in the hall, The queen of a thou- sand for grace. VIOLA BROWN This life has been so very gay for me, I knogif I'm going to miss it terri- y. FRANCIS BURGOON You can't keep a good man down. Even though Francis did come to Academy this year, nearly everyone knows of his abilities. EMIDIO CALABRESE Here is Emidio's motto: I shall plod steadily onward, striv- ing to Ht myself to meet the problems of life. Having ac- complished one thing, I shall attempt something more difficult, and never shall I lose faith or become discouraged. liliinlliilllul' 'll Q ummu 4111111 i mi '1l' !l1'fii .,..mI .llIi1 ...4 lW 'fQ ....., llllll 'lllli 241l11if 'lI!ZMIlEUIIIn.. RUTH CARLTON Forward and frolic glee was there, The will to do, and the soul to dare. KENNETH COBURN We had no time to sport away the hours, All must be earnest in a life like ours. PATSY CONTINO Patsy Cone of the bricks in the foundation of the class of 19291 is the Rudolph Valentino of Academy. HARRIET CROSS For she was jes' the quiet kind, Whose natures never vary. BERNARD CAUSGROVE A quiet youth, he seems so shy, And labors without endg But when you know him really well, You'll Hnd no better friend. ABE COHEN It takes a big little man to win three varsity letters in any school. In addition to winning his letter in football and basket- ball t'Abie has been our tennis captain for three years. He claims truthfully that his suc- cess is due to mere strategy. MARJORIE COOK Marjorie reminds us of a can of dynamite, for she possesses such a great amount of energy. We know that she will overcome difiiculties as easily as dynamite crumbles a stone. ALLAN CURRIE Allan may be our next Lind- bergh. He and his ideas are up high enough, anyway. my 1Il f Elll ... ' 'lW 'f llllll llli. 1141111lllllmmlllwllh ,R ROCCO CUTRI The ancient Romans could not have been more graceful or agile as athletes than Rocco. It is ru- mored also, that few of the Greek gods were more hand- some. DOROTHY DANKWORTH We hear that Dorothy is in- clined toward the religious side of life. If so, she certainly is no Puritan, because you will always find her smiling. MARJORIE DEPINET - Shine out little head, swim- ming over with curls, To the flowers, and be their sun. And we predict her sunny dis- position, and charming manners will continue as valuable assets. BERTHA DREZNER Laugh and the world laughs with you is as much of Ella Wilcox as Bertha knows. Aren't we glad though, that she knows nothing of weeping? Bertha is always a jolly companion. CAROL DANEMAN She is kind, she is fair- For beauty lives with kindness. Her sincere, friendly hello administered with a smile is as good as a tonic. Carol's motto- Laugh, love, lift. CHARLES DAUCHER A quiet chap with an attrac- tive grin. His mind is set on college-a place where such per- severance as Charles displays cannot fail to succeed. MARGARET DeSAN TIS Blessing, ever wait on virtuous deeds, And, though a late, a sure re- ward succeeds. RUTH DuMARS She was-but room forbids to tell thee what- Sum all perfection up, and she was-that. Illl 1---1' ri lllll.... 'l lllWl llllll will i1'd111fl1 'l!Il KW :U J f ll lull MARGUERITE DUNHAM If you ever have the blues, send for Marguerite, and once you get her going , you will be cured in no time. Her good heartedness exceeds her size, and she has many friends. MARIE EDWARDS Willing to do things, And to do them wellg Marie will get there And one can tell. MARTHA EICHENLAUB Martha is the girl who intro- duced the contagious grin. Her total success comes from her hockey skill, and her ability to radiate cheerfulness. RICHARD ELLSWORTH t'Methought it was the sound of riot and ill-managed merri- ment. But he seems to combine his studies, and fun to the satis- faction of all concerned. Good luck, Dick! ED-J CHARLES EATON Hear ye, hear ye, the court of A. H. S.! We find this boy guilty of binding his fellow-stu- dents in his comradeship club! Chuck is also a member of the cross-country squad. RICHARD EGGLER Richard is one of the fellows of Academy who never seems to run out of ambition or cheer- fulness. He is quite popular among the ladies, too. MARTHA EISWERTH A girl sincere in work or play- The kind that always saves the day. N J x lxx- , BERT EPP Boy! Can he play? And can he lead a band? How about it, girls? X ? 'Z 'Z ? ? 1Il 'f lllll .... lll f illll lil 144l14i lIl llllwlll1 MARCELLA ERHART A'To know her is to love her. And if you do not believe it, ask Evelyn. Marcella does not say a lot, but when she does con- sent to voice her thoughts, one is delighted with her humor and common sense. EVELYN FARVER There is a sweetness about Evelyn that most of us cannot claim. She is a matchless churn and confidante, full of pep and gaiety. See Marcella for proof. LATHELL FIRST True happiness comes not from wealth, Nor does it mingle with renown, It is found on the path which Sally now trends, For he has first place in the hearts of his friends. ANNETTE FORRESTER When Annette smiles, her friend- ly face, Sheds joy and pleasure every place. MALCOLM FARNSWORTH Malcolm is one of the impor- tant members of our famous band. We wish that all our or- ganizations were composed of such boosters. DORIS FAULHAB ER Doris is a dandy, Really she's a peach: We wish that her good nature Were always within reach. MARGARET FISHER This tall and slender miss, not taking herself too seriously, suc- ceeds in entertaining. She has a hobby-accumulating pictures of movie stars. You cannot afford to miss seeing her collection. DAVID FOURSPRING Ever active Making friends, Working till The long day ends. Li n d' gqgggmllm qjiiqz x lllh KATHRYN GALLAGHER Such, Kay, are your sexg part truth, part fiction, Some thought, much whim, and all a contradiction. THELMA GIFFORD Do boys prefer blondes? Ask Thelma. Is a girl capable of being a good driver? Ask Thel- ma. How does it seem to be a bright pupil in typing? Ask Thelma. MILTON HARDING Speaking about ability Milton certainly has uit. Just the same, what would our basketball team do without Gabby '? HARRY HAUCK Some day, perhaps, we shall see Harry's name signed at the bottom of some great work of art. That is, if he does not beat Tilden at his own great game. ROBERT GIFFORD A winner who loses with the winning spirit lriecause of that inner courage ca led stamina, 1 ' ARTHUR GREENWALD Bang! Hititl Knew he would! Oh-such exclamations when Art makes a goal for us in water-polo. It seems Academy is losing a lot of good swimmers and good pals, too. RUTH HARTEL This pretty maid is clever, She's musical and gay. Good fun and lively humor Attend her on her way. MARIE HAWLEY She's slender and graceful, Brilliant and keen, Her efiLiciency's covered By a sweet gentle screen. 1' I llll 'll mmmm :pm lIl f lil... lll f lllll ifllli. '-955?5l lIl'MllHgllllu... JEROME HEIBEL Jerome is one of Academy's best students, especially in chem- istry and mathematics. He is destined to be a scientific genius. CATHERINE HENDRICKSON This rosy-checked miss is the pal of everyone and the rival of all rouge-makers. Kay is rather reserved, but glows Wherever she may be. IDA HERMEN Full of vigor, dash and go, That's why we've learned to love her so. WILLIAM HUFF He mixed reason with pleasure, And wisdom with mirth. GERVASE HEINTZ Red can easily be as fiery as his hair signifies. However, we rarely find him when he is neither jovial nor good natured. He is noted for his acting, ushering fat the Perry of coursey, good marks, and for his many friends. DOROTHY HENRY Because she is full of fun as Puck or Peter Pan we must re- gret that our friend Dorothy has not been with us longer. They tell us she is a whiz at shooting baskets. HARRIET HOGAN A friend in need is a friend indeed. Harriet is a living ex- ample of this saying. MARGARET JACOBSON Sing' a song of gladness, Margaret has a lot, Good natured, bright and smil- Ing, We recognize this tot. 1Il f flllll .,. ' '! 'lll Q llllll 'llli le444Jl '!IlMMIllHEMI: TWILA JOHNS Twila is one of those girls who is not satisfied unless she is doing something exciting. She is always on the go, and never misses anything. EDWARD KALTENBACH Ed keeps us all busy trying to discover just what his next move will be. One day a loyal horn- tooterg the next, a football play- er in the makingg and again the laborious crammer. MADELINE KENNEDY There is no doubt about Made- line's future. Fate has decreed she will be an expert stenog- rapher. ANGELINE KIEHLMEIER What causes the laughter we hear in the hall? Why are students standing out there by the wall? Why are we glad to arrive at the scene? The answer to all is, There's Angeline. JOSEPH JUNGFLEISCH In life's earnest battles, they only prevail, Who daily march onward and never say fail. OLGA KANNE In classes she's never heard f?J Has nothing to say, But when 'she gets out of school, She gives her tongue full sway. BETTY KETTERING Betty does so many things, And does them all so well, She may act, paint, or lecture, We really can't foretell! HELEN KNALL Like water rippling in a soft, faint breeze Her voice, that speaks in tones of silver. Q m lllll' !Illl1Q llI ' illll llI' Mlllmmlll lllm 'I X 'I'Il'! 'IA lI,'ll.I l J ' I ' ' I I I Emu' lyf I I II HEDWIG KOPEC Hedwig is one of Miss Mey- ette's star pupils. She played important parts in hockey, base- ball and basketball. EMERSON KREIDER Emerson is the future head of the Studebaker corporation. If he is as capable of selling cars as in scattering wit and fun, Fords will disappear like the blues. HAROLD KUERNER It's the work we accomplish, It's the smiles we smile, That make life a heaven, And living worth while. GEORGE LACY Oh, here is our shiek, and he has a book under his arm. That is right, George. What is the Chemistry assignment? SAM KOPPELMAN Sam has dipped into debate and oratory, and we hope such efforts will not be wasted even when the coveted M. D. is gained. But we shall guarantee his sense of humor indefinitely. EDWIN KRUM Soon or late the man who wins Is the man who thinks he can. RAYMOND KUHL Brains and wit, ideas ever new, Are the qualities we've noticed most in you. WILLIAM LAMBERTON Here is another member of the cross-country team. When the pace was set in that long three- mile grind, Bill gritted his teeth and kept up with the leaders. We feel sure that this determina- tion will lead him to success. Illf lllil ..Q lll f IIIIII lilly i-955 v llllllmllllwllh HARRIET LICK What will the art class do? Harriet is going, and now things just will not be the same up there. Anyway, We are glad we have known her as long as we have, because she was one barrel of fun and giggles. JOHN MALTHANER None but himself can be his parallel. Our outstanding track and football starg one who achieves honors in all he un- dertakes. MARY MANGIN A friendly, clever maiden with a sweet, and rippling smile. MILDRED MAUER Tho' Mildred is a quiet girl, We've often heard it rumored, She's full of life as she can be, Is witty, kind, good-humored. CORA LOEFFEL Whether it is studying lessons or talking to football players, Cora is right there, and usually makes a hit in both places. JENNY MANDO Jenny does not profess to be a genius of any kind. But after all, the world is made, not by geniuses, but by those who profit by the discoveries and the mistakes of genius. JACK MARTIN In the pack there is a Jack Who is also a prince of a fel- low. VELMA McARDLE Genteel in personage, Conduct and equipageg Noble by heritage Generous and free. 1Il f !lli1...f Ill lllll lil 111141 'llMllllWlll1 CHRISTINE MCCLENAHEN A pleasant smile will gain a place in the heart of anyone. That is why we hold Christine in such great esteem. DONALD MCLEAN Anything worth doing' at all is worth doing well. Donald has applied this when it comes to escaping recitation. But the teachers have recognized Don's ability. ELIZABETH McMILLAN Another of Ye Olde Art Stu- dents. She is talented in more ways than one, for she is invari- ably popular with the less beautiful sex. But then, did you ever see those blue eyes? WINIFRED METZGAR To those who know thee well, No words can paint, But those who know thee, know All words are faint. DONALD MCFADDEN Don is a talented pianist as well as an earnest student. He is one of those rare fellows who strive to do their best in each undertaking - and invariably succeed. HESTER MCMASTERS This jolly, optimistic lass seems a little shy when you first meet her, but after your get ac- quainted, you rather change your mind. KATHERINE MELZER Although Catherine is one of our quiet girls, she has won a reputation in swimming. Believe me! The swimming team is go- ing to miss its breast stroke star, and good friend! CHARLOTTE MOODLER Shy and unassuming but at- tractive when you know her bet- ter. Charlotte is an asset to the class and school because she is a booster for both. nr em: . I-l'au1 li lr1z lux . . lfwlrmmli numm My MARION MOORE Every Academy fellow at some time has worshipped at Marion's shrine. But Marion seems to cast all her admiring glances at a certain -? WILLIAM MOREY He lived at peace with all the world, In friendship he was true. MARGARET MOSIER A rose bud mouth and curls are Margie's, Her sweetness does not fade, She's just as true and like unto, The Magazine Cover Maid. CLARENCE NYBERG Laugh and the world laughs with youg if not always with you, then at you. Thus Corky helps to lighten the life of his friends and himself. X HARVEY MORAN Harvey-our famous cornet player! He certainly has been Mr. Owen's right hand man. And oh my! Does not everyone love that crooked grin of his? MARION MORRIS Your auburn hair, fair maiden, is the envy of many a girl. You have such winning Ways, you are well liked. Now tell us how you manage to look like a fashion designer's dream. EVELYN NICK She strove the students all to please, With manners, wondrous win- ning, Her life with us has been a joy, Straight from the beginning. RAYMOND OHMER This chap has no outstanding traits, and yet he slowly and surely forges ahead. If he goes through life in this same man- ner, he will surely succeed. lIl f llllilQ,,. lll'1'f illlll lil, it44fJ1H 'lIl'HMlIlwlllm BETTY ORMSBEE There is a genius in our midst, By her art we know her well. And for this clever maid, 'tis said, Future fame, the Fates fore- tell. LaSALLE PADDEN LaSalle does not believe in blowing his own horn. If he makes up his mind, be careful not to oppose him. GWYNNETH PEASE Gwyn is the sturdy indepen- dent sort of person who handles her affairs most capably. She is a student, a charming actress, and a great pal. MYRTLE PUSEY Behold our musical genius. She sings and she plays, and she is on the staff and she skips right through Virgil and she- well, how much more do you want? DORIS OSBORN Dorie of the pleasant smile Seems quite quiet most of the while. But you should see her some- times! FLORENCE PAULSEN Very quiet, but held in the highest esteem of everyone who knows her. Florence is one of the people whose absence is al- ways noticed. EARL PINCHES Sleep is as good as a meal. But when any fun or mischief is around, Earl is right on the job. GERALDINE PUTZEK How small are words when we describe a friend. For it is not through words we see your merit, But through the cheerfulness you have, and how you share it Il f lllil .,, ll f Ellie lil if-4 v ' 1 HUIIIWMIIIIEIIM HELEN RANDALL Knowing Helen is like opening a long-forgotten purse and find- ing money there! Her thoughts are fashioned of the starry stuff which composes dreams. A true friend, generous, and eager to help. DOROTHY REITEBACH The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed, And ease of heart her every look conveyed. HARRY RHOADES Get your spyglass! You sure will need it! Harry is so tall that we scarce can see the top of him. Let us hope his aims will be as high as he is. VERNA ROGERS A Winsome, piquant lassie, very entertaining, a gloom chaser, and the possessor of great big eyes of brown. Satis- factory? Of course! 52 FLORENCE RAYBOULD She's really very quiet, At least most all the day, But when it comes to any class, She has a lot to say. LUCILLE REMLER She did with cheerful will What others talked of, While their hands were still. ELMER RINDERLE Where words sometimes fail, silence often persuadesg and we feel that some of Elmer's power lies in his virtue of silence. EDITH ROSEN There was a soft and pensive grace, A cast of thought upon her face, That suited well her forehead high, The eyelash dark, and down-cast eye. nll 'f Hill ... 1 'llIl f lllll lil lillllll'lllllmmllllmlll WESLEY ROSS A Man's reach should exceed his grasp, Or what's a heaven for? Coach Ross, a firm upholder of this quotation, is a true sport, and a consistent gainer in his many attempts at fame. ALICE RUSSELL Friendly, clever, sweet and gay, We will boost Alice any day. MARION RUSTERHOLTZ Charm strikes the sight, but merit wins the soul. That explains why we all like Marion, for she is richly en- dowed with both these qualities. If the way to have friends is to be one, Marion must have a host of them. EDWARD SCHELLANG Here we have a boy more of the Il Penseroso type. Edward is modest and quiet, but he tries hard for his goal. EDYTHE RUBIN 1 My tongue within my lips I rein, For who talks much, must talk in vain. RHUANNA RUSSELL We respect her not so much for her mirth But for her steadfast, sterling worth. LUCILE SCHAAL Tall is she, and divinely fair, Like a lily, golden and rare. These are the only lines one can find to describe Lucile. RUSSELL SCHMIDT His smile has value, goodness, too, With manly kindness bent: It's worth a million dollars But it doesn't cost a cent. lIl 'if !llIIlQ...' 'l0 f illllli lil, 4-4121f1 lIIWMllllwill FRED SCHMID Synonyms: Schmid and Speed. It may be on the cinder path, driving a Chevrolet, or with the girls, but Schmid and Speed still have the same mean- mg. RUTH SCHOLTON The happiness of the patient plodder who arrives is greater than that of the swift runner. HAZEL SEARS When opportunity knocks at Hazel's door, we are sure she will be prepared, for she is a faithful worker. RUTH SEUS There's a brown-eyed, dusky haired maiden- Hush! Here comes the happy-go-lucky girl, and happy by no means describes her disposition. Watch out for those eyes of hers! LAURA SCHOLTON What should we do without Laura? When any question arises in class, you are sure to find her ready with a solution. During her four years in high school, she has acquired a Vast amount of knowledge. MARGUERITE SCHUSTER This charming maiden with beautiful auburn hair is one of Academy's music-makers. You should hear her play the piano! ROBERTA SELEY A good sport, excellent stu- dent, and loyal friend, she seems to personify those qualities everyone likes to meet along life's way. DONALD SEYLER As a basketball manager, con- ditioner for the football team, and trainer of the track squad, Si's grade is A, plus. lll f Hill. 1 'llI '1 IlII ll +1fl 'lll'VM!lll l1 I. i... li .ln--.nm --'----- .l g RUTH SEYLER The present, the present is all thou hast For thy sure possessingg Like the patriarch's angel hold it fast, Till it gives its blessing. DOROTHY SHELDON This little girl knows her readin', writin' and 'rithmetic, all right. It is doubtful that she could not tell you anything you asked. ELLEN SKOOG Ellen is a very quiet student who goes about her work in a serious manner. When she leaves Academy we are sure that she will triumph in anything she undertakes. HELEN SMITH But you have made the wiser choice, A life that moves to gracious ends. Thro' troops of unrecording friends, A deedful life, a silent voice. LUELLA SHATTUCK Luella is one of our star pupils who will be missed by class- mates and teachers. She is a shining example of persever- ance wins. FENTON SHORES Allow us to present, folks, one of those immortal musketeers who march to school in a body each morning. With that wavy hair of his, it is no wonder he needs to be protected from the fair sex. JOSEPH SLOMSKI Joe is one of those steady fel- lows on whom the world relies. He is neither froth nor the dregs, but the good sound part between. , ELIZABETH SNYDER Never seek to tell her charms, Charms that never told can be. Here she is, at last! 1929's editor. Just the editor? Good- ness no! She sings, she swimsg she flies to the top in marks- and ask her friends about all the rest. . IIIWI. . - ' r ' ' 1 '. rm ... 'W 1 .wp W . X .....,. 1 Q my l :lin ll X , ...mll f llllll .. llI f lllll 'llllf w -- - WIIIWMIIIEMIII1 NINA SOLOWAY This lass demure, Can praise secure, In her own qulet way. LUCILE STAFFORD Versatile? What will Acad- emy entertainments do without her? Who can usher, or play the leading role equally well? A true chorus sweetheart. ELIZABETH STEINER Elizabeth specializes in A's on report card days. Ask her how she does it, boys. CHARLOTTE STRUBEL A stately maiden, self-possessed, With pretty ways, and quite well dressed. STELLA SPE CK Stella might be found in front of a mirror at any time. Never- theless, she is one of those good- natured girls who never gets cross, and is always willing to help. CLARA STEINBARTH I may be short and out of sight, But I work with all my might. ELIZABETH STRAWBRIDGE It is very well to be studious, And well to be cheerful too, So Elizabeth's happy nature, In all ways includes the two. RACHEL SWEYER Her good nature has been a part of her irresistable charm. Sincerest good wishes, Rachel! 0 I' I , 'll ' 'I IV' ' ' 'l I W Il! 'mm fi' -fm l .'ggggg.mll V g:::3:::mIl 'UI ! !!!!!!!!1.!lU ...ml ......, Ill ....A ,I tllll ,Ill ilMMIl!lEIIIn.... GLADYS TATE What an institution Academy would be, if all of us had schol- astic records like hers! And her friendships share the same pin- nicle with her marks. MILDRED TEEL Dignity and reserve on the surface, Trustworthiness, and friendly cheer beneath. MARGARET TRAVIS A combination rare is here, A list of charms completeg A modern business lady Yet so small and bright and sweet. VIRGINIA TUCKER Virginia is one of the main reasons for the success of the chorus and glee club. She is also one of Academy's finest girls. CAROLYN TAVANI One, of those dark-eyed, in- triguing Italian maids who have music in their souls. This one has joy in her heart, too, so with a song in her throat, she makes friends everywhere. JOE TORMEY Joe made use of his sunny Irish smile and his athletic abil- ity, and became one of our most popular students. He has shown great executive ability as presi- dent of the Seniors. SARAH TRUE A girl sincere in work or play The kind that always saves the day. EDITH UNDERWOOD Popularity! Personality! What is her magic formula that masters the most perverse of mortals? Edith is a treasure and apparently Bud has not been slow to recognize it. 1Il f !Ill'lQ... ! 'lll 1 ll li fTIIl'. 4f4414I1 lI!MlIKEMIH1 -'Q-9' WILLIAM URICK This track star has made a great record Which is not by a strict law confined, For when the band began playing, He was actually beating the time. LOVITTIE WAIDLEY Although Lovittie came up from Central only this semester, she has made a name for herself both in and outside of the chorus. Glad to have you here, Lovittie! BERNADINE WEBER We think how fine our lives would be, If we were always calm as she. ELEANOR WEED Happy am I, from care set free. Why aren't they all contented like me? ' 1 X ' ARTHUR VAN DUSEN Still water runs deep. Arthur may be quiet and shy, but he accomplishes quite a bit and never brags about it. HELEN WASKIEWICZ Five foot two, eyes of blue. And all her friends adore her. Who does not know that Band- master Joe would do most any- thing for her? WILBERT WEBER I fear no loss, I hope no gain, I envy none, I none disdain. FRED WEITHMAN Here is a boy who has the faculty of smiling seriously. It is a smile that reaches your innermost self, and there re- mains forever. M D lIl 'Tf lllll ...L ' 'lll Q illllli Till 4Jl1i4J1 'llllWil A 211f1111 l i -1-29' ARTHUR WELLS Flashing, dashing, there he goes Has 'em standing on their toes, In football he has won much fame, In basketball too, he has made a name. GERTRUDE WENDEL Bright eyes with a wondrous witching charm, To bring us good, or to work us harm. GERTRUDE WEXLER Quiet, consistent, dependable, with the added virute of a ready smile. All her work is sincerely done. A sweet little brown haired miss, as Sam will proudly agree. LUCILE WILDER This lass was late in coming To join our renowned class, But we've enjoyed her presence' We're glad she's in the mass 1 E .l..... nmE.nl.. BERNICE WELSH Shy, dainty, persevering, she is a girl worthy of the best and everyone gives her his best wishes in whatever vocation she may choose. KENNETH WERMELING The self-starter of the Acad- emy Ford. Just step on the starter and deah, deah, how things do start. King starts laughs, troubles, and cheers. ELEANOR WEYAND A quiet person, studious withal, In disposition staid, and not so very tall. ESTHER WILLIAMS Behold her, silently at her desk, Yon diligent Academy lass, Studying her lessons by herself, Not worrying, for she will surely pass. v i i i . ima!- ARTHUR WIMMER Arthur is one of those fellows who are bound to rise in the world. It is in his natureg he just cannot help it. Keep your eye on him. GEORGE WINTER He is little, but his size is in no proportion to his ability. Bud is good company Cask Undie J, and makes his saxaphone talk. He can manage anything from a prom to a peanut race. STUART ZAHNISER Stuart is a dreamer, whose thoughts are always worth lis- tening to. Then when you see the twinkle in his eye he has made a friend, and you have dis- covered that he is one of those rare people, who can laugh at himself as well as at other peo- ple. MYRTLE ZUCK And the girl worth while, Is the one who can smile. And Myrtle certainly can smile! 60 NAOMI WINSCHEL Her very frowns are fairer far, Than smiles of other maidens are. HENRIETTA WOLF Many do not know her, But there are many who dog And those who have met her, Know she's honest and true. WILLIAM ZAHNISER A bit shy perhaps, but there is something fine and sincere about William which only his closest friends are quite able to appreciate. LAWRENCE HUSTER We wonder what lies conceal- ed behind his tranquil air. Good luck and do not be ashamed to show your light. rvrfergpgilsyf-1c'-fg riff: 'f'X-'fit-'f :Yu 49? 'I' L1- Il f lllllg,1'H lIl'J'if .Ill lil - +ff lII'MWl!ENlll1 Too Bashful to Appear -L-1 JUNE SENIORS GORDON COLTON Innocence in genius and candor in power are both noble qualities. JOHN CURRIDEN Students of Academy, let us introduce to you Kreisler's nearest rival, Mr. John Curriden. CHESTER DeCOURSEY Begone, dull Care! I prithee begone from me! Begone, .dull Care! Thou and I shall never agree. JOSEPH FARROW Young fellows will be young fellows, and likeable ones, too. EMERSON GRIMLER Emerson is a student of few words, but when it comes to action, he is a regu- lar Jack Dempsey. Watch him throw a twelve pound shot out of the stadium some day. LILLIAN MASIROFF 'Tis well to be good, Lillian. Most of us can only hope. When you leave with the class of '29, the world hereafter will profit. JOHN SABITINO WILLIAM PALMER He speaketh not, and yet there lies, A conversation in his eyes. MARGARET SCHWARTZ She works o'er this, and frets o'er that, But finishes her work for all that. CHARLES SHEPLER Thinking is but a waste of idle thought, And naught is everything, and every- thing is naught. fShh! Yes, he is Mac's nephewlj MARY TAYLOR A quiet little miss, But quite a little miss. HARRY TENNENBAUM Say, folks, you're in for a big surprise, If you judge Harry by his size! He used to attend our school a long time ago, then he deserted us-but we guess he liked us so well that he had to return to graduate. FRANCIS WHALEN 'Tis not in mortals to command success, But we'l1 do more-we'll deserve it. WILLIS HEYL wi? iulmzggw W 2 mm lilly will nfueelnlmi n r JOHN F. FABER This is Mr. Faber's last year at Academy. He is leaving the teaching profession for a position with the Bruce Publishing Com- pany of New York. Mr. Faber has been with us ever since the school started and we shall miss him greatly. We wish him the best of luck in his new position and hope that he will remember us. CI X .mm II 'f ullilgh-wwlIl 1'1 illlll Nffllll 4l1 v 1 lIl llllmilh f J ' - f X ' fm!! Q 1 Lf igfghgs y X XX X 1 Q 42 X S. i N ., 1 ' , Q17 V1 f A df N , ,ML L-Z MQ! VQCAT I Q Nl 1 Rx WHA. xv ' 6 if A E3 -f . fm j 5445. X E - X 2-'4. A M31 H I .Q 5 ww Q2 - f IM N:E-N A V Q W Lf . t f'qf5xfi'?7 A, KN Pew onmbqi 3 . W 6 l! 'f !IIIiL ...L ' 'lll f 1IIlII WIA 44lSliff lII .nm1'.TJiu NIA lf1f1112 lII1 64 TRADE CLASS GRADUATES 1Il f llllii.,n 1 'lll 'f ll!! 'llli '4 + 1 lIl'ZlMlEiEllli1 Vocational Graduates Attilio Carbone William Clemens Anthony Dedad Frank Figaski Urban Froess PRINT SHOP Fred Wachter ELECTRICAL SHOP Charles Capito Robert Pessenden William Hain Carl Hakel George Myers William Alberstadt Adolph Detter Michael DiPlacido John Fischer Mathew Hetzel Lowell Hopkins Lucian Krystak Robert Alexander Frank Fischer Gilbert Hitzelburger Joseph Krista Donald Kuerner Joseph Koch Joseph Bowers John Bucceri Joseph Klein Alfonsus Mazza Joseph Majerik James Zambo WOOD SHOP PATTERN SHOP MACHINE SHOP Harold Holden Joseph Kasmarek Silvio Lambardozzi Irwin Morrison Constance Olowinski Lynn McKay Leonora Reich Elmer Washek Lavern Wellington Kenneth Youngberg Stanley Perkowski Edward Przybyszewski James Reitinger Mathew Kalista Russell Tower Bernard Troki William Johns William Lamberton Gerald Mehler Henry Martz Charles Mannion Andrew Sabovich Leo Schmelzer John Savelli Ward Shelhame Samuel Sperrazzo Bernard Troki Stanley Trojan SHEET METAL SHOP Charles Baginski Harold Beck Bronislous Formanski Henry Hauser Richard Kanis 65 Albert Kremp John Measel Carl Merle Lloyd Murphy Edward Snyder Il 'ff llllil .. lll f illlll alll! 4 -v l 'lIMW!llMllh SENIOR FAREWELL POEM This is the time when the happy days of yore Roll back again on a tidal-wave of thought. Deep in our hearts is the fruit our school life boreg Dear to our lives are the many friends it brought, Hard on our souls are its lasting imprints wrought. Gay, green-gowned Spring now hastes along, Gift-laden Sister Summer loth to comeg Nature wakes and we, too, must rise. Rising, pass a milestoneg break ties. Here is the future lying out-spread beforeg And there are the highways ashine with hope. May we climb to peaks above the Wor1d's roar Where care-free on some Acadian slope Of greatness, We are Wrapped in honor's cloak. Hail Guardians of our future! Reverently, mold ye pure characters For these youths that stand in silence Mark the nation's coming greatness! MYRTLE PUSEY and EVELYN NICK. 66 IQ, QQ mm., 'GRA W 7 1: F7 1Il 'f flllll ..., llI f IIIIII5 qfblli, fJ4i111 ''5lII nuu.Ll11'l11 lIIIl'111f11 '?!lII1 SIC PARCAS VOLVERE O, I wish we were rich. Then should I wear fiowing gowns, and you would wear new checks each day. Presto! We should go to the opera and perhaps the Villa Gigona for a late supper. Ah, Tony, how sweet it is to dream. Tenderly Mrs. Mary Cavona touched the arm of her recent spouse Anthony. Dear little girl, he cried, we should dine with the angels were my wishes to be realized. Why, you would be an angel yourself- The remainder of his speech was drowned out by the noise of a truck passing through the street adjoining the park. Tony mused for a while and then spoke. See, Mary, what I have for you. I almost forgot that I had picked it up on the docks today. My girl shall have a jewel for her dream gown. Is it not a pretty bauble'! ' Marvelous, she responded as she clasped the glittering neck piece and slipped it over her head, it is pretty indeed, but is it not worth a reward? No, 'tis but paste as I can see. I am afraid we must continue to dream. Then watch, she cried. Grasping a shawl she draped it on her head and let the frizzed ends fly in the wind. With her neckpiece glittering and her shawl flapping she tripped lightly on her toes. Now, Tony, I am your Senorita, Will you now bow? Delightful nymph, adorable creature, he gasped and then ruined her dance by a passionate embrace. No, no, she whimpered playfully, you must not spoil my efforts so. Dearest, he said fondling the locket about her neck, you-but look! I had not noticed a jewel was gone. Only four remained. A large jewel in the middle and three smaller stones. Aha, Mary said, that is a prophecy, my man! Just look. This little mite here means youth, and here, hope, and here, lifeg she chuckled, and here this giant is our love, Tony! They embraced again. Move on wid yez, growled a voice. D'ye think this park is a public petting station. I don't mind if yez hold hands, but this is too much. Why me own Irish mither would blush to see you, or even me do that! So hand in hand they walked away to their dingy rooming house facing the wharves. Years passed. Toil and sorrow had been acid for Mary Cavona's beauty and youth. Only her dark brown eyes held their snap and sparkle. These, too, had dimmed for a while when they brought her man to her crushed and battered by a huge bale. Life, delicate life, was still in him, but such dragging, helpless existence. He would never walk nor even think rightly the doctors had told her. These things could not be expected except under the most rigid and expensive treatment, anyway, wharf hands meant little to them. To the best of her means she had tried, tried, tried, and failed. Long years he had lain there or been wheeled about in his chair. Never could he talk sense. If anything, he always muttered memories and dreams. He knew Mary, yes, but only as the Senorita of years gone by. Come now, Senorita, he would cry, let me see you dance. They cannot chase us from this place. Then Mary would grasp an old apron, take the locket from a shelf, and dance till her breath came in sobs, and the tears streamed down her pale face. The accident fund on which they had existed grew less and less in its monthly payments. Finally an agent from the companv came. I am sorry, he said. You get your last payment today. You will have to get along as best you can. Your five year fund is at an end. She was not surprised. A mind calloused by shocks cannot be hurt. The last of the poor household luxuries was pawnefl and scarcely anything was left, but Tony's ghost. He was beginning to fade rapidlv. A quack doctor, the only remaining advisor whom she could find, was able to see that. Even then he had not charged. There are hearts in criminals. small and shrivelled, rattling in their breasts like seeds, but still capable of some good deeds. The end was imminent. All that day he had lain almost unconscious, but with little gasps cried out, Little Senorita, dance, dance, you fool! They are coming, coming, coming-they will make us leave! I That night they came. Grim, grey specters had danced and danced and with the dawn had taken him away. For weeks she wandered aimlessly. Again and again she would hear him call, Senorita, Senorita, dance, dance! But his chairqwas empty, empty! Even the chair had to go at last, but the locket she would not sell. She even dreamed of having the other paste stone put in and dancing again like a perfect fool. At last away she went. To Crory's on Central avenue she took the little locket. Do you have any stones to match these? she asked. Carefully he studied the key stone, and then the ghost of a woman with dark brown eyes. d H Yes, he answered. I can give you a single duplicate stone for ten thousand o ars. ALLEN BONNELL. 68 VX 5 Ji: ,nn ' ' I V ........ I ul ' V m ' ruli,,. --1-1'-mill mmf 'fum . ,. , , wmv' ..l......... mu .,. .warm X3 Yu H -QMQ:-e1+iQ6rQf: Hf f X , M f f? I XM ,, I, ,, ,fl QV - ,.,.L Y I W v I lll f illiil ... '1 lIl I llllll ff4lli 4- 41l1J ''UIIMIHIEIIM -rrra-vr---- , -.- . -r' - mllllil 1111 nu 'f ' ' x i lIl f lllll .. 'l lll 'f ill!!! ' ll JJ444ll!lI'ZMmWII!lWllll.... Junior Class History 'TWT' President .,....,,....,,., ..A......... R oger Brown Vice President ....... ..,..,. G eorge DeMarco Secretary ....,..,..,. ....... S cott Hoffman Treasurer .........,.......,..,.....,....,...,..,....,.,.,..,.,.,....,., Alene Shaffer We, of the Junior Class, are out to complete the last phase of a successful journey uphill. Our members, by close observation, and keen foresight have easily crossed stony paths and turbulent rivers of trouble with unsurpassed zeal. Fame greeted us at the beginning of our journey three years ago when we were mere freshies. Even as Sophomores we were highly respected by both Juniors and Seniors. However, we have not fallen. Musicians, athletes, artists, and students are among our ranks. No wonder we are considered the most diversified class ever to have attained the name of Juniors! Ackerman, Jennie Allan, Elizabeth Anderson, Helen Janke, Martha Heubner, Mildred Bahm, Marion Kemm, Roberta Keppler, Alice Baur, Betty Bierbach, Helen Blackshaw, Joan, Boettiger, Lenore Brown, Charlotte Bryant, Marie Burkhart, Mabel Causgrove, Adelaide Church, Edna DeCaire, Elizabeth Hartleb, Marcella Ghisson, Dina Dudenhoefer, Kathryn Engles, Leah Ernest, Helen Foley, Jean Levick, Nettie Linderstrand, Ellen Little, Beatrice Kibler, Katherine Kindle, Marie Kineston, Elizabeth Klein, Elizabeth Krivonak, Helen Lang, Alice Forsman, Pearl Honard, Evelyn Green, Ellen Hartleb, Irma George, Winifred Garloch, Edna Loelfie, Martha Matteson, Rhea McAlester, Martha McCaughen, Betty JUNIOR GIRLS McKeen, Eleanor Moore, Esther Nutter, Genevieve Nye, Eleanor Osterberg, Marie Palmer, Marjorie Parson, Ruth Rettger, Eileen Rhodes, Clara Rosen, Helen Rudd, Dorothy Scalise, Stella Schlabach, Isabelle Seabrooke, Jeanette Scolio, Mary Shirley, Genevieve Shutts, Violet Smith, Audrey Soety, Vivian Sommerhof, Evelyn Spadacene, Hilda Sprague, Isabelle Stoddard, Margaret Strohmeyer, Roberta Stromenger, Jean Stuart, Margaret Tells, Lucretia Waller, Mary Woolhandler, Helen Yubletchen, Jennie Allison, Arlene Althof, Vivian Barney, Doris Bender, Helen Bens, Evelyn Bole, Helen Booser, Mildred Bolt, Genevieve Brabender, Marion Brennan, Ruth Brown, Ruth Chapin, Elsa Covert, Alice Cox, Margaret Curriden, Dorothy Dana, Lucille Davenport, Frances Dolan, Rosalia Eichenlaub, Betty Ellis, Lila Ellis, Mildred Elwinger, Jeannette Elwinger, Geraldine Endlich, Fanny Fay, Agnes Feurlicht, Mildred Forsythe, Annabelle Forsythe, Virginia Frame, Myrtle Gallagher, Arvilla Geigle, Gertrude Gillis, Grace Green, Kathryn Gruseck, Grace Hart, Helen Haybarger. Mildred Heany, Lillian Heberle, Bernita Herman, Mildred Heinlein, Mary Jones, Elizabeth Jungfieisch, Mary Kelly, Ruth King, Gertrude Knepper, Kathryn Kopfman, Kathryn Krone, Bertha Kurfess, Mazie McGraw, Helen Meyer, Marion Mink, Edith Monihan, Adelaide Lackovitch, Anna Lambrecht, Mabel Lapides, Edith Lapp, Edith 71 Lawton, Audrey Lawrence, Catherine MacDonald, Vera Majowski, Berthell Matteson, Gertrude McCarthy, Margie Moore, Grace Myers, Marion Neigenfind, Beatrice Nieminski, Eleanor Nertheling, Frances Owens, Catherine Pallo, Anna Palmer, Ethel Parker, Marjorie Pearson, Caroline Pelton, Marion Reniif, Dana Richards, Catherine Ruland, Bonita Scarlett, Annabelle Schaffer, Jean Schaffer, Alene Schmidt, Mary Margarl Schneider, Kathryn Schuller, Mary Shuhart, Ruth Slater, Pauline Slipcevic, Ida Spiegel, Anna Stock, Irma Streuber, Virginia Strott, Anna Talmadge, Genevieve Thompson, Faustina Warner, Jean Washek, Alma Weber, Vera Wells, Thelma Winschel, Catherine Zaun, Lucille Zeigler, Marion my l mb l lil . I Il ll III ll HIVI E S, Anderson, Albert Babo, James Baker, Phillip Berry, Robert Bierbach, Charles Brown, Roger Budd, Harry Caccamise, Frank Carlson, Jack Carlyl, Morgan DeMarco, George Diefenbach, Robert Dollinger, LaVerne Duddenhoeffer, John Dunlavey, Clifford Ehrhart, Oral Flint, Howard Fritz, Norman Good, Wendell Harmle, Edward Hauser, John Hawes, Donald Hoffman, Scott Johnson, Paul Kestner, Charles Kinsella, Walter Kitts, Ross Knittel, Earl Kuhns, Francis May, Russell McNamara, Lewis Migdal, Edward Moore, Howard O'Connor, Thomas Osborn, Kenneth Panitzke, William Radov, Barney Rice, William Richards, Edward Rose, William Ryan, Maurice Schaaf, Charles Schoell, Elmer Scott, Craig 'Hill Mh'.111lull1llll ': ll! Y ,A .gggggiulll ll i,,,,,,f:,,I Qjjfqjiiuillnh JUNIOR BOYS Seus, Gilbert Sheldon, Richard Shenker, Walter Smith, Archer Taft, Joseph Titzel, Winslow Travis, Robert Veith, Robert Welther, Fred Wetschell, Joseph Wiesbaur, Henry Anderson, Andrew Beck, Carl Beck, Raymond Benner, Carl Berger, Donald Bertges, Albert Bowman, Jack Brown, Ardella Brown, Lawrence Carr, George Conynham, Jack Cross, Robert Deaner, Stuart Dedad, Anthony DeHart, Edward DeVol, Edward Dobosiewicz, Thaddeus Dunbar, Harold Dunbar, Harry Durst, Roland Fisher, John Gabin, Abe Galster, Paul Garapetti, Anthony Gladitz, William Goodman, Lynn Grmal, Fred Gresham, Howard Guthrie, Thomas Hartleb, William Hartleb, Elmer Head, Harold Hickey, John 72 Hoffman, Louis Howard, Floyd Huttner, Harry Jerrell, Charles Johnson, Charles Kopec, Stanley Knuth, Charles Kuhn, Elmer Lillie, Lawrence Lovewell, Richard Magraw, Jerome Martin, Lorenz McCarthy, Joseph McKissack, Latham McLeod, Allan Mehl, Harry Miller, Chester Narducci, John Nelson, Carl Petrucelli, Joe Pfister ,Francis Rhodes, Harry Robinson, Willard Rojewski, Mathew Roth, Harvey Sanford, Harold Schillaci, Marcus Schoenfeldt, Milton Smith, Alvin Snell, Edward Snell, John Sparth, Albert Swiderski, Frank VanTassel, Richard Verdecchia, Nicholas Vollmer, William Wagner, Frank Waterstredt, Earl Wertz, Robert Wickersham, Howard Wildremuth, Edward Willet, Arthur Willet, Clifford ww 5 I K Q , 6 Q M MQQLS Y n'I Q -1 I l xx , 1 , A e , 1 x1NS- I . . I is A 5 I K2 'N' Vyf 1 f W ' is My WM1 ':fE! ,,.1r' WV ull. I- Il lv- - --'Ill , ....., , Mull' , ,,, ma. ,., llI'. llll+M.!1 - uw'.1..g., 1 nu 'i w ll 1 115119, 4 CLASS SOPHOMORE .-'wx-f--0' :- - - .- - V: .- ,,,,:' . f i- 1 1-1 1 wwe----,mn 'vn- .' lfffagr- pg., ,. fyge-Igiiggqfgnfwgggi:-'f:.3usug'g,f1q 3.15, - -'::-,,1.-r -fr-5 qv' lvl fungalllluli lm' All allllmnnmelnl 1-j ' ' Abel, Mary Jane Aukerman, Lucille Bolla, Marie Bond, Marion Browne, Betty Carlson, Astrid Clark, Ruth Cole, Lucille Crawford, June Cray, Dorothy Crotty, Lucille Davidson, Violet Dorris, Mary Jane SOPHOMORE GIRLS Cary, Katherine Cecho, Elizabeth Colelli, Antoinette Coleman, Mary Covert, Gladys Crane, Gertrude Danowski, Anna Davies, Esther Delporto, Ruth Dietz, Dorothy Dinges, Martha Donihi, Genevieve Dinker, Margaret Dudenhoeffer, Catherin1Egg, Winifred Gehrlein, Eleanor Goreniio, Gertrude Grazier, Lois Gruseck, Arletta Halmer, Ruth Hammond, Ruth Hamot, Mildred Hanlin, Josephine Hart, Frances Hazen, Winifred Herbert, Irene Hough, Helene Huff, Lydia Hyde, Betty Jones, Muriel Krivonak, Anna Kronenfeldt, Ida Lawrence, Elizabeth Luce, Neva Martin, Vivian Mitchell, Ruth Mitchell, Betty Moran, Mildred Morey, Jean Nelson, Evelyn Quicke, Natalie Reiman, Fannie Ross, Marie Rubin, Dorothy Schellang, Gertrude Shallop, Winota Sheldon, Dorthea Siegel, Florence Smith, Annette Strand, Ruth Vanstone, Ruth Waha, Betty Waldinger, Eleanor Weaver, Autumn Wise, Beatrice Adams, Ethel Bahm, Mabel Barnes, Lenore Boyd, Alice Buetikofer, Dorothy Burger, Margaret Eisert, Mary Evans, Isabelle Faner, Berdena Feidler, Dorothy Fourspring, Beatrice Fox, Noella Freund, Betty Gilhooley, Helene Gottschlong, Irene Greenwald, Dorothy Gross, Luella Hanke, Rose Hartman, Gertrude Henderson, Ruth Hendricks, Gladys Hengstler, Margaret Herhold, Elizabeth Hieget, Georgiana Hogan, Pearl Holihan, Marie Houser, Jane Humm, Katherine Joshua, Ruth Kaltenback, Marie Kendric, Margaret Kendris, Rachael Kreider, Iva Lamos, Pauline Lang, Dorothy Lawton, Mabel Lehman, J unita Lichtenwalter, Helen Loefiler, Margaret Meyer, Dorothy Milner, Rebecca Moomey, Josephine Moore, Alice Moore, Isabelle Moser, Sarah Scherrer, Marcella Murphy, Audrey Schroeder, Thelma Neiner, Susan Schuster, Dodis Scott, Hariet Nisson, Laura Serafini, Mary Nohovig, Arvilla Shaner, Marjorie Orr, Isabel Ott, Dorothy Parmenter, Opal Patton, Anna Mae Paul, Beatrice Peebles, Mary Panayer, Genevieve Perell, Anna Pianta, Helen Pilaraka, Pearl Plavcan, Anna Pletz, Leona Post, Revella Raskin, Mary Reed, Florence Riddle, Alleyne Rogerson, Janet Saft, Inez Saltsman, Esther Shank, Marion Sheets, Ada Shanker, Irene Yeager, Cecelia Ziegler, Esther Smith, Anna Elizabeth Sneiderman, Sarah Stafford, Dorothy Stewart, Evelyn Sturtevant, Virginia Sullivan, Una Sunnucks, Jennie Loutzenhiser, Madeline Swindlehurdt, Lois Mangold, Elizabeth Marquardt, Bertha Marshall, Inez Mason, Eileen Mason, Mary Jane McCord, Kathryn McGauhey, Florence McKane, Marjorie Meljorn, Charlotte McQuillen, Claire Metzgar, Dorothy Matzler, Irene Tate, Irma , Umbright, Edna Urban, Margaret Wagner, Doris Wallace, Irene Way, Thelma Weaver, Dorothy Welather, Marie Widerhold, Dorothy Delamater, Genevieve Eck. Gladys Fyalkowski, Camilla 75 Gifford, Alice Haley, Eleanor Horning, Gertrude Imus, Georgia Mae Johnson, Elsie Kaiser, Cecilia Karr, Versal Karsznia, Apollonia Keller, Rose Knittel, Ruth Kristiansen, Thora Loesch, Janet Manging, Anna McGrann, Faye McLean, Marguerite Moore, Blanche Munk, Alice Olsen, Ruth , 0'Shea, Jean Petacki, Jennie Proctor, Helen Reisenaurer, Mildred Shepard, Arlene Slagter, Marjorie Snyder, Gladys Stucka, Mary Swney, Julia Vaughn, Ruth Wapp, Betty Washburn, Elmarietta Welch, Gale Wexler, Lillian Ager, Alice Alberstadt. Catherine Alloway, Naomi Allamon, Wilma Anderson, Dolores Anderson, Doris Ashton, Lucy Atkins, Ada Austin, Lillian Baker, Bessie Barthelomers, Ethel Billingsley, Ruth Bloom, Lucille Bogart, Gladys Bohrer, Margaret Boyd, Harriet Brenner, Betty Bretz, Ida Bricker, Madline Bryner, Virginia Burg, Frances Burton, Helen Campany, Marie Carlson, Dorothy Carr, Ruth Causgrove, Anna Cleary, Bernice ml? lul l fl1la ,l'lm1 f SOPHOMORE BOYS Ambro, Billy Andres, Peter Auman, Harry Barker, Billy Bell, Roy Bender, Walter Bennett, Charles Benz, Harold Bielak, Nicholas Bielak, Stanley Bond, Robert Bonnell, Leroy Botsford, Eugene Brown, Burton Buman, Howard Byers, Theodore Caryl, Donald Chase, Robert Conrath, Richard Cotton, Homer Cousins, James Cowan, David Davis, Harold Davis, Keith Dawley, Charles DeMatto, Tony DeValerio, Mario Dickey, Harry DiPlacido, Louis Dwyer, Paul Einswerth, Urban Elfenbein, Lazaire Fagan, Vincent Ericson, Gunnar Fischer, Francis Foltz, Harold Freebourne, James Freeman, Austin Freeman, Fred Goellner, Edward Gottlieb, Harold Goldstein, Howard Gould, Robert Graham, Louis Greener, Oscar Grimler, Merle Groom, Harold Haise, Norman Heany, Theodore Heintzel, John Hiney, Earl Hill, Wilkes Hoffenburg, Marvin Jobes, Richard Jones, Frederick Kalie, John Kearns, William Kendiora, Alois Kent, William Killiszowski, Edward Klein, Sam Knittel, Jack Kubiak, Edmund Lapsley, Wilfred Levine, Samuel Lewis, Malcolm Loesch, Frank Luschini. Raymond Macrel, William Magay, Donald Masterson, John McCaleb, Earle McManus, John McNees, Neal Mead, Edward Melzer, John Meyers, Wilbur Millar, Hiram Mink, Henry Moon, Leslie Morrison, Ralph Mumford, Forney Myers, Harold Narducci, Augustine O'Keefe, Raymond Parker, Milford Peterson, Bruce Puscher, Ernest Randman, Charles Renz, Kenneth Roach, Fred Rosenthal, Robert Schillaci, Anthony Seggi, Samuel McFarland, Jack Neifach, Jerome Nash, Harold Nicholas, William Page, Chester Prettyman, John Rastatter, Rudolph Rilling, Stephen Ross, Harold Roudebush, Richard Rubin, Sidney Ruhl, Floyd Schlebach, Amos Smith, Lee Spath, Chester Somoleo, Frank Watson, Burt Ames, Francis Anderson, Ray Bahm, Lawrence Bennet, Robert Blanchard, Charles Buhl, Ernest Carmicelli, Frank Dunkel, Ellsworth Farrah, John Ferrell, Gordon Fowler, Charles Fox, Frank Gooley, Richard Groom, Arthur Hotchkiss. Robert Johnson, Harry Jordano, Thomas Kennedy, Robert King, Robert Kissinger, Harry Leary, Jack Lehman, Donald Lewis, Mavin Magee, Harry Markham, Howard Metzgar, Richard Narducci, Joseph North, Philip 76 Pelton, Charles Phillips, Arthur Porath, George Randall, Hubert Robbins, Marshall Schreckengost, Muril Scott, Richard Snell, Daniel Stankiewicz, Edward Straub, Robert Vesber, Theodore Shaner, Bart Smelzer, Robert Shannon, Kenneth Smith, Charles Sobolewski, Frank Stankiewicz, Frank Steehler, Wallace Sterrett, William Sulkowski, Joseph Tannenbaum, Joseph Taylor, Julius Thomas, Franklin Triki, Joseph Turney, Judson Wetkink, Lyle Wharrem, Gordon Whipple, Orville Will, Arthur Winston, Richard Wojecki, Edward Yaple, Harvey Zokiewicz, Alex Allburn, Nezbert Averiel, Stewart Bearance, Hamilton Bierbach, Donald Bole, Russell Buckmeyer, Ronald Caughey, Francis Dhamberlain, Richard Chiamardas, Efthen Davis, Marshall. Derby, Merle Eames, James Eichorn, Carlton Eichorn, Robert Gausman, Howard Geigel, Carl Hall, Radcliife Harrigan, Carl Hartline, Edward Heberlein, Frank Heid, Leon Hershiser, David Hills, Leon Hopkins, Lewis Johnson, Donald Kavinski, Alfonso Kavanaugh, Elvin Kuehl, Adrian Lovewell, Milton . Marshall, Edward Martin, Patrick Lombard, Robert McClellan, Walter McCullough, Eugene Whinple, Robert Wolfram, Richard - N f' 1 yy I , D AEA A Q x f P' l ' I 2 wJf3?W3Q I : --,lei H ll lil lr 2 fif EF' A XA Wfciiff-xy H3 551 JQQWM 3 Ffgkx R. A1iFUf4QyXk,S Ly 3 A 4 W X J'A J f if , gl ' - , 3:53 lk? QQNQOY ,,, H v WW 'DW THE Ami QF 7721 UXYPHX 7 3F V: 4 -QM' Ill f lllli.... l lll 'if lllll will -'--- flllllwmfllllwllll ...mf E Athletic Forward 'YT' Carry On is not so very difiicult once you learn the trick, because as the saying goes, It isn't the load that tires you, it's the way you carry it. Our excellent coaching staff taught the teams how to carry the load, and the spirit of the student body pushed themqon toward the goal. We have evidently learned how to carry the load for we are repre- sented by city champions in every sport department except swimming. Football retained its place at the head of the list. Our team not only Went through the season undefeated but it gained intersectional honors by invading Atlanta, Georgia, and stopping the Golden Tornado from Tech high school. Basketball completed its most successful season in the northwestern section of the N. W. P. I. A. A. title, and it es- tablished the remarkable record of taking twenty out of twenty-two starts. ' At the present time the track squad seems promising enough to add another championship to our record book. 78 :ll f lllilg'lf1 Ill 'f lllll ll - - f ff lIlMIllElIlh Tennis added the city title and the Erie Tennis Club cup to school honors, and evidence points to another champion- ship team. Cross country running met with its usual splendid suc- cess, and retained the city laurels. In the pool we were fortunate to attain second scholastic honors in both swimming and polo. Boxing, wrestling, and tumbling are to be commended for the splendid showing they made in the school athletic carnival. Ice hockey, a new sport at Academy, is rapidly gaining recognition, and m.ay eventually become an interscholastic affair. The girls, under the capable management of Miss Roesch and Miss Meyette, engaged in interclass competition in basketball, indoor baseball, and swimming. With such athletic success as this, we cannot help re- membering the Lion's battle cry, Carry On l 79 ml: una.,or nun lfun rilrlvzmuuarnl Football History 'Thi The 1928 football team went through its hardest schedule without a single defeat. They fought one game for the city championship with East, to a 6-6 tie. Our team scored 262 points to its opponents. 37 points during the year. Following is a short summary of our football season: The first game on the schedule was played with Kane High on September 15. The Kane boys left the stadium that day quite down-trodden, for they were at the shorter end of a 36-0 score. On the following week the team remained idle. Then on September 29, Academy met and defeated Oil City, 28-0. Five o'clock Saturday afternoon, October 6, found Academy a victor once more when the Lions trounced North Tonawanda 14-0. On October 12, Ashtabula surprised the Academy team and caused some worry for the latter before the Erie team came through to a 16-12 victory. The game scheduled with Greenville for Saturday, October 19, was cancelled. This rest gave the team a chance to think over the city championship event on the following Saturday. On this game East and Academy battled to a 6-6 tie. Stano, playing right tackle for the Warriors, snared a pass from Wells' hands and raced 40 yards for their touchdown. Cutri tied the score with his touchdown. The result of the Dayton game on the following Saturday, caused the Academy officials to refuse to sign a contract with this team, because of the lack of competition on the part of the Ohio squad. On November 17, the Lions journeyed to Cleveland to meet Lakewood. Again the Blue and Gold emerged victorious when Brown, Graham, and Heany each made a six pointer and then the latter boy topped the score with a point after touchdown, to make the final tally of 19-0. Another crisis arose on November 29 in the Central game. Academy entered this contest, knowing that if it were beaten, East High would hold the city champion- ship for the first time. No doubt, because of this fact, the Lions began their terrible onslaught which ended in their victory of 37-7 over Coach Hyde's team. Then came the last game of the season and Academy's long trip to Atlanta, Georgia, to meet the Atlanta Tech Smithies. During the proceding year, the southern team journeyed to Erie and after a hard fought battle, defeated the Lions 7-3. This year the tables were turned. Coach Drake's boys, accompanied by the Academy Band, journeyed to Atlanta in a special train. They were received by the Smithies with great hospitality. The day of the game appeared much cooler than their usual weather. But this did not keep the crowd away from this long-awaited contest between the champions of the South and the champions of the North. It was in the second quarter when the triple pass, Ehrhart to Wells to Heany, resulted in the only touchdown made. Heany snatched the pass and dashed approxi- mately twenty-three yards for the 6-pointer. Then Heany added the extra point with a three yard plunge. The game resulted in a 7-0 victory for Erie. We are looking forward with much pleasure to the coming of the Smithies to Erie in 1929 to play the Lions again. Coach Drake and his assistants, Mannix, Pewee Thomas, Sola, and Judson, de- serve great praise for leading the boys through to such a splendid showing and record. May the Academy football team carry on with its excellent work in the years to come. 80 lll f !llllll.AA Ul I illlll lllli IJJJJIJI''llllwmlllwlllm Football Letterman 'TNT Here we have the list of players who won their letters o Baker A A A AA ....,.... end EA Kaltenbach Barney A ..,.,.... A guard J, Malthaner AA Brown .... A A end and center T, Mumford Cutri ,r.. AA A AAA AA AA half E, lyjigdol ,AA Dedad A A A A A AA ..,. half C, Richards H Ehrhart ..,. A A .... AA AA A A end and half H, Shank l Flint fcaptainj AA A A A ..,. tackle 0, S013 H V Graham ..., A A half and guard F. Suleski Greenwald A A AA guard J, Tormey H Hartline AA A AA tackle A'We1lS vlql Heany A A A full G. Wharram A A n the gridiron this year: A A manager A AA A half and guard A A A half and end center A AAAAAA guard A half and full A AAAA AAAA A end A guard A tackle A A A quarter A guard COACHES Thomas- Mannix- Drake- Judson- Sola 81 3 C lIl f !lIl1l ... llI f llllli ffNlli 4441441 !IMMNllwllh 2 i 1Il f Nllil 1. H l!I ' f illlll 7filK +iJ f1 lIlWMIl!EMM: df., fb lII f llllii lIl 'f illll lil '44II21l 'llMMlIll llh Iunior High Football Junior high football Was organized for the purpose of interesting the seventh, eighth and ninth grades in Academy's feature sport. Coaches Drake and Thomas hope to find among these youngsters the Varsity pigskin toters of the future. This year the Junior High eleven engaged in four contests. They showed up especially well against the third team which they defeated by a close score. 84 uri lIIl1Q... 'I ui fin ..:.l..i'ff'1n1'miii1:me ii Basketball History YT' Academy not only captured the city and Northern section of the N. W. P. I. A. A. basketball title for the first time in history, but it established a remarkable record by winning twenty out of twenty-two games. y The determination and confidence of the boys carried the team a long way on its road to success. Then, too, Coaches Drake and Mannix deserve credit for developing the smoothest, fastest, and most consistent five that has ever carried the Blue and Gold colors. The lettermen for the year are: Rocco Cutri, C. G., fCapt. 1st Semesterj, Bronze Giant , Arthur Wells, F., Feeder Extraordinaryng Ross Brown, C. G., fCapt. 2nd Semesterj, Strategian g Todd Mumford, G., Tanned Lightning g Tony Dedad, G., Cyclone , Gabby Harding, F., Original Southpaw g Farmer Beck, F., Nat Hol- man II g Edward Migdal, G., They Shall Not Pass , Abe Cohen, F., Dead Eye Dick, Edward Kaltenbach, QManagerJ, Varsity Locker Room Boss. The basketball team opened its season with a bang Dec. 21 by defeating the strong Alumnae team 33-10. December 31 the boys journeyed to Ashtabula and nosed out a 30-28 win. January 4 they overcame the DeMolay team 25-19. On January 2 they invaded Warren for a league tilt and brought home a 38-28 victory. Ashtabula visited us on January 12, and went home on the short end of a 35-19 score. This game was a tune up for the city series tilt with East. January 15 stacked us up against our dear friends at East High. Memories of a marred football season spoiled all chance of an East victory, and we came home on the long end of a 26-21 score. The following week ushered in a most sorrowful upset. Playing far from their usual standard the team dropped a bitterly contested game to the Fighting Colonels from Central. The final score, Central 26, Academy 20. January 26 we defeated Franklin 39-17. , Albion was trimmed on January 29 to the tune of 30-14. February 2 a revamped Academy lineup grappled with the boys from Central a second time. The Lions clawed their way to a well deserved victory, and downed the Colonels 17-12. Westfield bowed to us on February 5-38-23. . The next league tilt with Warren dealt that bewildered five from downstate a 44-12 defeat. The following week end found the team in Cleveland where it disposed of the team from Cleveland East 27-17, and defeated University School five 34-28. On February 22 we again proved that we were vastly superior to East and dis- posed of them to the tune of a 23-17 win. Albion was again conquered on February 28 by the score of 33-8. March 2 we again defeated Franklin by the score 30-23. At last came the game that was to decide the city and league championship. An extra game had to be played to settle the tie between Academy and Central. The game was 'played at East High School, and after the smoke of battle cleared away our team emerged with a 34-24 victory. March 6 will be a school holiday hereafter. As a tuneup for the game with Meadville for the Northwestern Pennsylvania championship we defeated Cathedral Latin, March 1, by the score of 28-15. Several hundred Academy students journeyed to Meadville March 13 to witness the game in the Allegheny College gym. Meadville was the winner of the southern half championship, and the winner of the Academy-Meadville tilt was to compete for higher honors. The boys carried the Blue and Gold to a 28-17 win. This victory qualified us to play in the Grove City tournament for the title of Western Pennsylvania. A March 15 we invaded Grove City and drew St. Mary's as our first opponent. They were subdued 28-12. Since Sharon had been the other winner in the first round we were scheduled to meet them the following night. On March 16 our season came to a close with a sorrowful but by no means shame- ful defeat. Sharon proved to be a steadier and more experienced team, and defeated us by the score 35-21. 85 lIl 'f ilIli1 ..., ' 'IW 'I 1lIIlh IIII, 4111iiif llI' Mu lllII 1f2ff112 lIlh 86 ll f Nllil ... ' lU I lIll Wi 41l2I1 lIlMI!lI h M ll X ROSS Q . BROWN, Captain FORNEY MUMFORD 87 F 'f HllL 'H 'IIl 'Y illlll ffilIi 44liI4H '!IIWMlIllwhim ROCCO CUTRI MILTON HARDHNC 8 '111lz -Mnmm mm ANTHONY DEDAD CARL BECK ' 5A , 0 89 1Il f llllllg.L H llI f Hill! 7TlIIi +444Jf1 '5lI1mWlllENUM EDWARD MIGDAL ABE COHEN 1Il f illlil ... llI f lllili TfilII 2141411'MIIMMIIIIEIII1 --29' MR MANNIX Coach EDWARD KALTENBACH, Manager 91 lll 'ff QIIIZQ .. Q lW 'f EIIIU YU ' -41 f 1 HNIIIMWNIIMIII1 Y-W V - - ,. jp' -air. iff.-4l.sii'.'1-iiiiflhgiiifbliwfsw-Til dll Illlill.. IIl 1 illlll. 'lllin 1i41Jlil 'llMWllilwill High Hurdles 100 yd. Dash .. 1 Mile Run .. 220 yd. Dash 440 yd. Dash Low Hurdles Half Mile ,..,.. 880 yd. Relay 1 Mile Relay Pole Vault ..., Shot Put .....,.. High Jump .,.. Discus ..,, Broad Jump ,. Javelin ............ Track ini. ...Biebel, Flint, Ehrhart .,.Malthaner, Mazza, Kuhl ...May, Sandusky, Urick ........,Malthaner, Mazza, Smith ....,...,Heany, Eaton, Mumford ..,..,Biebel, Watson, Smith ,..May, Fourspring, Sandusky ,.......Mazza, Smith, Kuhl, Malthaner ...Heany, Eaton, Mumford, May ...Ehrhart, Watson, DeHart ...Flint, Tormey, Suleski ...Flint, Biebel, Bayer ...Tormey, Suleski, Buchmeyer .,....,..Baker, Biebel, Flint ...Tormey, Puscher, Ehrhart L Our track team followed an extremely stiff schedule but had its customary success. The track men started to work early in February under the direction of Coach Drake and were in the pink of condition when the first spring weather permitted them to leave the gym and practice in the stadium. On March 16 the boys journeyed to Cleveland to compete in the annual inter- scholastic indoor meet which was held in the Cleveland Public Auditorium. Academy captured fourth place in a field of sixty-seven schools and placed third in the inter- city relay. The first outdoor meet at home was held Saturday, April 27, at which time the Lions were hosts to Ashtabula. May 2, Academy again invaded Cleveland and this time encountered University School. Q We were represented by the team in the district meet at Bradford on May 18. Winners of the events at Bradford traveled to Bucknell to compete in the state finals which were held May 25. On June 1, we bucked up against our local rivals in the city triangular meet. This contest completed the varsity season. J The Junior high schools of the city competed for the city championship on Friday, une 7. In order to heighten the interest in track work an Olympic Club was founded this year. To qualify for membership a boy had to pass certain tests in a choice of eight out of ten events. Although more than fifty boys attempted to gain admittance only nine qualified. Howard Flint qualified in all events and the following made eight or more: A. Baker, J. Biebel, O. Ehrhart, H. Gresham, W. Urick, J. Tormey, B. Watson, and A. Will. 93 . 1Il f Hill .. ll f lllll lilly iiliil-ll' IWMIIUEIIM I , Cross Country Team wI I This year the cross country team under the direction of Coach Wesley Ross gained the highest honors that it has ever won. It claimed the city championship after the race preceding the Acade- my-Central football game on Thanksgiving Day. On November 2 the harriers entered the Alfred University Inter-scholastic Cross-country Run, and captured second place in a field of approximately one hundred and sixty men. A Lettermen for the year, men who participated in all competitive races, are: Captain Barnhart, Caughey, Urick, Burgoon, Bischoff, Anderson, and Coach Ross. 94 lr Sill ... - ll1nu 'l1 a1u lu: 11119, Water Polo TV? In spite of a poor start the Water Polo team came through to a thrilling Hnish. During the first half the boys won but a single game. However, during the second half, a revamped team under the Coach- ing of Ralph Schneider made a bid for the championship against the strong East High team. In the first game -of the second half the poloists established a high scoring record by defeating Central 11-1. The following week the Lions clashed with the Warriors from East. When the spray had cleared away it was found that Academy had downed the championship East team 1-0. However the next game was dropped to Central after we had held the lead for three-quarters of the game. The final score was 2-1. February 26 we again met Central and succeeded in giving their strongest team a 1-0 setback. Our next two games with East were to decide the second half cham- pionship. We were defeated 2-1 in our first game. Another victory for us would have tied East High but we were forced to send a crippled team into the fray and we were downed 5-2. An exhibition game was played on April 27 against Pitt Extension. Inter-collegiate rules were used and play was fast and furious. The polo lettermen for the year are: Brown CCapt.J, Rollinger, Caus- grove, and McFarland, forwardsg Sullivan, Bonnell, Anderson, and Rinder- le, guardsg and Bandecca, goalie. Stollatis, Greenwald, and Durkin were members of the team during the first half. 95 ul 'Tm m:1 ., WW-asx'f1 i iu1am1 Wm: lIl i'f llll1LQ... l l!l 'f llllll fill if-44-lllllllhmIlllwllh Swimming TT' Anderson Brown ............................................... . Rollinger ........ ........ Rinderle Bonnell McFarland ........ ......... Causgrove ...... ......... Niefach ....... ......... Bell ........... ......... CSwimming Capt.J .......... Relay, 40, 100, 220 Relay, 220, Back-stroke Relay, 100 Relay, 40, 100 Breaststroke, Backstroke 40, 100, Backstroke 220 Dives Dives The first term of this year the swimmers were under the direction of Olavi Sola, the second term under Coach Ralph Schneider, a former Academy graduate. Although the natators did not capture the city cham- pionship they are to be commended for their splendid showing. The swimmers fell before the championship Central team in the first meet of the season. In their second meet the boys registered a decisive win over East High. When we met Central a second time in the Y. M. C. A. pool we made a better showing but were defeated. In the next meet East was again defeated in the Academy tank to the tune of 36-23. The Triangular meet was won by Central but the Lions were second and East High third. In the first meet against Pitt Extension the Academy tankmen were defeated 40-32. However when a second meet was held in the Y. M. C. A. pool-Pitt was forced to the limit to win by a 31-30 score. 97 lll 'ff llllll .. L ' '1 'lU f illllll lilly it4i1JJf lIImiMllllmlIl1 Tennis Team .li- Tennis grew popular over night because it was the medium for Academy's gain- ing the Trophy of Trophies in 1928. The team also captured the beautiful cup offered by the Erie Tennis Club to the city champions of the same year. Practice was held in the gym throughout the winter under the direction of J. C. Crowe. Early in April the squad was cut to eight men. From these eight fellows the Varsity was chosen. Captain Abe Cohen, Manager Allen Bonnell, and Jack Martin of last year's team formed a nucleus for the 1929 team. The spring squad consisted of: Cohen, Bonnell, Elfmbein, Elser, Tenenbaum, Kilpatrick, Beck, Bond, McSweeney and Martin. May 15 May 21 May 24 May 28 Vlay 31 Tune 1 Iune 5 Iune 7 Iune 10 THE TENNIS SCHEDULE Academy vs. U H cl it H U H U lt 6 H K H 98 East High School .,...... Meadville High .,....,..,..... Central High School ......i Meadville High ...,,.,. ,,...,, Pittsburgh Schenly High .........,. Pittsburgh Carrick High ........... East High School ..,.......... University School i.,..... Central High School ......, .,,.. Home .,,...,,.Home ........,I-Iome . .Meadville .Pittsburgh .Pittsburgh ......Home ..,.,,Home HHH, ff mn! -a, 1 ,,,,,., 1.. Q, -my 'J I.. umm 1 . I I wmmmm W QGEUIZGU SE VJ il QE U N E T 7 ll . I1I C m i im aw 'g.i.4:7:.. mul annum. V Leaders' Class .Ami The Leaders' Class is an organization of girls who excel in gymnastics and par- ticularly in good posture. They meet once a week in the gymnasium for practice under the direction of Miss Meyette. This year the leaders appeared on an interschool gymnastic program at East High and were the favorites of the evening. At the annual exhibition, May 1, the leaders had a prominent part and were accorded much praise for their fine work. The girls are also philanthropically inclined and this year contributed S25 to the community chest. The personnel is as follows: N. Alloway L. Freeman C. Yeager R. Brennan VV George B. Paul B. Bresnahan C. Hill M Peables C. Brogden A. Gruseck J. Radder K. Brower C. Habersak F. Reed V. Dinges P. Harris M. Rhoades J. Crawford B. Heberle M. Schuller M. Dener G. Hendricks O. Skinner S. Dieter J. Leslie M. Snyder M. Dinges R. Loeffler B. Spyiegal J. Dorris M. Mason R. Strand K. Dunker C. Melhorn L. Struchen M. Eichenlaub J. Moomy C. Tobin C. Eichenlaub J. Mulligan I. Wallace R. Eichorn S. Neiner J. Warner A. Fourspring D. Weller 100 M nil lilil .... ' 'lII Q Illllf lil I4144iJf1 llIIMMIIIIMIII M .W GIRLS' BASKETBALL In the girls' basketball league, Squad 1, captained by Catherine Richards, won the championship. The members of the team are: Captain Richards, Deveraux, Gallagher, Hartleb, Hauke, Nutter, ShaI'l'er, Smith, Zaun, and Stromenger. CAPTAIN BALL The captain ball squad was composed of Junior high girls. Margaret Lackovich's team was crowned the victor in this league. The team was composed of: M. Lach- ovich, M. Haupt, K. Olsen, H. Laasner, D. Ebert, M. Anderson, D. Auborn, A. McCaughn, S. Dieter, K. Reeling, M. Mazza and V. Brown. 101 lIl 'ff lllil .. llI f lllllle lil Y421i111 'l!IlWMIlllwill it I WINNING TEAM-TENTH GRADE-INTERCLASS COMPETITION Left to right: Tobin, Loefliler, Crawford, Yeager, Shank, Peables, Mitchell, Kendrick, R. Kendrick, Strand, Waha. Those receiving letters: Peebles, Strand, Shank, Yeager, Loefller, M. Kendrick, Tobin. Winner of silk bathing suit contest: Mary Peables-187 points. CITY CHAMPIONSHIP RELAY TEAM 1929 Left to right: M. Peables, J. Blackshaw, R. Strand, M. Stocker, New Record 160 yards-time 1:53-4!5. HOLDERS OF SCHOOL RECORDS: Melzer-40 yd. breast strokeg Strand-Sr. diving, 40 yd. side, relayg Peables-40 yd. free style, 40 yd. back stroke, 100 yd. free style, relay, Martin- Junior diving, Blackshaw-20 yd. free style, relay, Heberle- Relayg Stoker--Junior 40 yd. free style. 102 ...In 'ffl ..,. ,lllil ..,,' .lI 'f ...,.. IIIIII HIL ---- A f lIMMlHWlIh ' ,Hf pu IIII IA, M - V ..... - ....... V Y A 'SEQ WV X gfg E Tjyxy ly Ax W W ad J ,-1 ig ak 1-'A . 39 -f QE? H Axll : a A . 4. gl fm I r -- -.6 an Vg x, ff L 1 Q33 5 ',,, . X 914915, 75 Q ici l--A ? il A-.- J Wir-gif 'Ef Qf ' -5' NJ H- Q.-A ff T rg X ' 1,1 ET-fx: W 44 5 U ..,, 5 X .T V - if Q .4 9 5 1 ,..... :V j lk: C. xy fr -'Q-Q12 ,,A. g'f2?'f1 X X W? 1 .,'. J XXX G Q' LQ., F li, 'Ex J QQ x if ,f f R if f A X f . O A 4 X a' ' ff' f H' 1996 Q ' - 1 :gm ' Zigi i d Yfsgglfig-1 M 3 ' 22, QM, Q-5 X . mx- l QQ .NW ' 'YQ I --ink - 'r I i'3: Qef-.441 'iuiixi i Z -. .Q ,ld O Nm. 'f N---1 L!! - ., -:gf - J v-as vm 103 HHllQ.. lH I illlii 7fIlI' 44l 1 lIIWMIIl4wIlh , Uhr: QVGA ami TDM-5' :g:. 2- 'I-Q1i1l:::1'-THFQO Y W V Y rj- , A l 1-l.-'l 11 -i1'lK1'!..f-QILQVQ-E. -:1 l1'1 , Q-hgh bYaY1AS0x N ma C ia 'r over loolunglakca EowrL,Hnc?fuY1.ooF Heakswcchef-Sb. ' :'. . , - . - --fa -2 ' 257:15-'::f:'1:: 5:5215-air: -:1.-Ef::5: - 4 Her- 16635 anafalrre E- v1--Nouflnhff CTW: 2 - Jfj ln. x'leV'5 W'Qf 'an aries li 1:17 ee i E TE i5':E' 1..71a: ' 1 ri - -1 --nl -. .1 A chu:-us 12111-i l ilu-1 . Q J 11:1 571 :u:Q r:'?EF5 .a:.,:::::,::s:x-:aaa-.r:E:.:fsu:zr.:: 1' 'fralrllag xuv651Y!- W1 A-an Ckuiguworn-mkara .033 W1Cl2brlXwQrk3nAYugM QDYh9Y: 5i!iEiS!fE'-EiE!?.!E!!E!EE5!-5-E g ' Ei!! k - ' . ' -111 - ig zgcfisgzgirrrd :155-J:?E55 5,FEEE2 F? '3E 43 wwlLar1AF1 hi' Furhff c nlwdl A --' un word 'n5b1c,,U hdAW: n'nc 15.-her p :f--:- - i2E2E :2H2fF E:aS: -- -P , --4- rw -. 52 5 32245--53 pr: ,. .5 5EE'-?i 1 Vah arupevmalaens ma an 1 xt T ' o ' - i I -2 - 2' ,:: :- - eg si- EEEEE55 l : GN - '. I' ii V ' ,Q 2 2 gi ffeassaf-gas-s!131 ,A 5 . . 'ggnckr H Cade-ng The gddsnd Hug- Hb W i 3 O 104 ll f lllQQ..f 'lll I llllll lilly V-42S4Sl 'lIIlHWlIlIElIll1 -nr-93' lm S Music Foreword .LL Tremendous strides have been taken by the Musical Department of Academy this year. The Band, Chorus, Glee Clubs, and Orchestras have been brought to a higher point of perfection than ever before. Academy is very proud of its musical organizations which can compare with those of any high school in the country, and which are looked to as an example bymany. Y 105 uI ' mr' N--W-l1a ' mm Hun :1: w rlzv ... .. un .I nlnuv I.. llllllll ' .I - .1 I . ll 5 Q -:mga I I i II I E- I 06 1ll '7f !IIIi1 A. lleva l'i lu11uu lilly Jt:1fff1s1mMraamnnm1 The Band -1'-1 The Academy High Band is the prize band of Erie. Therefore it creates much interest. Under the direction of Mr. Owens it will continue to do so. It accompanied the football team to Atlanta, Georgia, thereby obtaining glory and honor. Funds for this trip were raised by a concert given in the school auditorium, by a skating party held at the Cooper Rink, and by the aid of Tom Sterrett. Girls were admitted to the band the second semester to complete the instru- mentation. Complete instrumentation with the' combined efforts of expert musicians won first laurels for the Academy Band in the Northwestern Pennsylvania Music Contest. Since the band won this contest it earned the right to compete in the State Music Contest at Johnstown. Best Luck! Band. CLARINETS BASSOON Williams Mgreyl . N ezbert Allburn J osep an us y Arlene Allison SAXAPHONES Merlon Martin Allen Bonnell Richard Conratb Lorna Daulhaber Charles Dawley Ruth Del Borta Roland Durst Malcolm Farnsworth Beatrice Fourspring Betty Freund Fred Fuller Layton Fuller Carl Gligle Alma Guthrie Melvin Hartline Marvin Hoffenburg Helen Hogan Richard Houk Otto Meyn Preston Miller Sarah Moser Mary Peebles Henry Russell George Schwietzer Joseph Sulkowski Bill Vollmer Cecilia Yeager Grant Fitzgerald John Foley BASS CLARINETS A Paul Carr George Carr Charles Biebach Ruth Brennan Laverene Dollinger Bert Nelson Harold Shank George Winter Robert Wygant FLUTES Willis Altman Warren Brown Lily Hindley Thomas Rirby Robert Renz Arthur Vangeli OBOES Joseph Daniele Radcliffe Hall BARITONES Tony De Maltio Milton Lovewell Helen Storz BASS William Armstrong Stuart Deaner Harold Durst William Gladitz Nick Verdeichia FRENCH HORNS Rose Boor Frederick Jones Frank Morey 107 TROMBONES Johnny Martin Robert McCaughan ' John Measel Roger Morey Elwood Pitchford George Trost TRUMPETS Roger Brown Jack Cooney Wilkes Hill Edward Kaltenbach Alois Kendziora Lewis McNamara Howard Moore Harvey Moran John Raskin Richard Schroeder Gerald Schumacker Charles Knuth HARP Verna Rogers DRUMS John Orris Parkie Phillips Louise Statzer Bill Urick Robert Whipple Eugene Botsford Millard Irwin Gordon Ferrell lIl 'ff Qlllil ... '1 lll I iIIlIi NIE, 2fJl144 FIIIWMIIIIEIM1 Wi ,g:1'jj 5,gygL ..i 1gg 'l p ffmg ..ggg.g1r:lllQllzW .fg:f . m,, i 1l-- 3 .il gg gi The Orchestra The Academy Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Owens, has worked hard this year preparing for the Northwestern Pennsylvania State Contest held here in April The orchestra deserves the Hrst place, which it won. The school appreciates the help given by this organization at plays and other school functions. Prof. W. S. Owens Joseph Sulkowski ....... FIRST VIOLINS Mable King FLUTES Charles Anderson Harold Dunbar Fred Freeman Abe Gabin Marie Hawley Scott Hoffman Rebecca Kammerer Beatrice Paul Ralph Rudolph Joe Sulkowski George Schweitzer Pete Sturla Gladys Tate Bruno Vangeli SECOND VIOLINS Ruth Apple Roy Bonnell John Dudenhoeffer Ruth DuMars Donald Deiter Harold Gottlieb Harry Hauck Lydia Huff Sam Klein Donald Lehman Guino Manucci Edward Mead Charlie Orton Ray Phelps Florence Reed Betty Waha VIOLAS Lucile Crolty Catherine Richards Ida Scalice CELLOS Hamilton Bearance Mary Louise Kamm Richard Lovewell Mildred Maron BASSES Stuart Deaner Harriet Deaner William Gladitz Dorothy Greenwald OBOE Joe Daniele 109 Brel' Director . Student Director Warren Brown Lily Hindley CLARINETS Henry Russell William Vollmer TRUMPETS Edward Kaltenbach Harvey Moran Joe Schumacher Richard Schroeder TROMBONES Donald Martin George Trost BASSOON Eleanor Reed FRENCH HORNS Frank Morey Joe Sandusky HARP Verna Rogers PIANO Isabella Moore PERCUSSION Alois Kendziora uIl 'Tf sm: ,, 'M--w'll i nz1u 'f!1uf : 1 1lrm..g1::m un 1ff1ff ' ri Q1Iu:g,wuua rl1 inn lilly - f illlnmnammermul Q-1-9' Girls' Chorus -:vp-if President ............ .......... B etty Ormsbee Vice President ..... ..... E dith Underwood Secretary ........ ....... E lizabeth Snyder Treasurer ....................... ........ . .. -Virginia Tucker The passing of another year-and more laurels for our chorus! We started off with a bang-with a Hallowe'en initia- tion. Later in the year we gave a Mother and Daughter Banquet. Among the concerts we gave at home were the Christ- mas concert in which all the glee clubs of the school par- ticipatedg the First Baptist and First Methodist Church concertsg and the spring concert. The chorus journeyed south early in March-to Wash- ington and Philadelphia. At the latter city we sang before the New England and Middle Atlantic States m.usical super- Visors. At the Northwestern Pennsylvania Musical Contest held in Erie April 26th, we took first place. Much credit must be given to our director, Morton J. Luvaas, whose unceasing efforts throughout the year have done much to win the Chorus' high place in the musical or- ganizations of the city and state. 111 lIl f !II!il ...Q ' 'IlI f Illllll ff1lII. 4J21l4fH'U!IlWMIlIwill: zlllf wma..vfa1a 'lQ uma lui itlzlrmmramxewnlml Boys' Glee Club Q-1' From a small club which organized about five years ago, the Boys' Glee Club has grown until at present it has over fifty members. The entrance of the Glee Club into the Northwestern Pennsylvania and Clarion Musical Contests was regarded With fear on the part of other glee clubs. Several appearances at assemblies have made the Glee Club one of the most popular units in the school. A concert given at Ashtabula on May seventh was said, by critics of that place, to be one of the best concerts of the kind ever given there. On April 26, at the annual contest, the Glee Club won the championship of Northwestern Pennsylvania. Mr. Luvaas is indeed to be congratulated upon the wonderful work he has done in connection with the Glee Club. 113 l ,,. IP I' I ' , 'Hur 4.A, v 'uv' G ,.,,,., u11,,,liH'lii 'Tr,,p ull . lu.. .. null . .nm M ll -1 + l-fllnrfmmrruuelnll Girls' Glee Club The Girls' Glee Club is a new organization at Academy. When Mr. Luvaas issued the call for candidates for the Girls' Chorus, so many with excellent voices responded that he decided to have two divisions, the Girls' Chorus and the Girls' Glee Club. Several appearances before the student body, and their performance at the northwestern Pennsylvania Musical Con- test have brought forth only the most favorable comment. The spirit, perseverance, and ability of this organization plus the very capable instruction it will be given by Mr. Luvaas, will make the Girls' Glee Club one of the best musi- cal clubs in the school. '1'-ug!- Junior Crchestra One of the popular high school organizations is the Junior Orchestra which was organized about three years ago. At first there were only a few interested, but gradually it grew until now it containsithirty-two members. These members are working hard, and are doing fine work under the capable direction of Miss Schweitzer. 114 llU 'ff Ellill.,.f 'lII f lllllli ' XIII 144l1441 'llIlMMIIIIEIII1 , ff X RN X K if K f XV l ffffif ,f M 9 7 X 7 O GX QCQYCQEQNUZZQTUQDNS llI f !IlNi1 ... ' f IlII W -441l411 'l!II IIll llI f filll1Q,.. l 'lll f llfll lillyJ441f4l '!IIMI!IlwIlI1 Q! Spf Hi-Y Club qv-4 The Academy Hi-Y is essentially a character building organization. Its purpose is: To create, maintain, and extend, throughout the community, high standards of Chris- tian character. With this aim in view we have planned our activities which have consisted of : A Best Girl Banquet, Our Fathers' and Sons' Banquet, and our annual Mothers' and Sons' Ban- quet. We have also held several informal gatherings at the Y. M. C. A. Camp. Names of those in the picture are: Top row-Left to Right: Andrew Anderson, Donald Seyler, Edward Kaltenbach, Archeriv Smith, John Sabitino, Joseph Agresti, Mathew Rogewski, Francis Pfeister. V Lower row-Left to Right: Robert Ore, Raymond Kuhl, Hiram Miller, Frank Heberlein, William Banister, John Snell, Allan Currie, Henry Wiesbaur, Roland Aggers 117 IIl '7f llllil .. , ' 'llI f hllllll ffilH 44ll24lf '5lII'ZMll! Ilh E U1 U2 ft .A U IP-4 as H na E o Z O cs P-1 as B- A 1 E? L Q ' 1ll 'ff !IlI1l..., Il I Ill lil it-44if lIlWMllllE I1 1 A i' v Trigonometry 'TW' Although the Trig class does not function as a club, perhaps it is a bit unique, inasmuch as there is but one class formed annually. Guided by Miss LockWood's capable directions they steered past the first calm days into a turbulent sea of form- ulae. These being dispatched, and the curves of the cosine safely by, the grim spectre of the slide-rule, followed by a host of logarithmic problems confronted them. In over- coming these, the rules of navigation proved of inestimable valueg and after a brief inspection of the transit, the goal of success was reached early in June. Trig has many practical applications and the members of class consider their time and efforts in this direction very well spent. o 119 1Il 'ff llllil ... ' '0I 1 JllIII ffllIi 21411'UIIIWMIIIIWIIH Z 1Il f Elllil...f'l 'lll 1 sllll Milli. +- -iillllmmllllmllh Debating 'ini' This year the debating team passed through a fairly successful season. The season was opened by a debate with Conneaut. Our affirmative was beaten by .the Conneaut team, but the negative evened the score by a victory. The next debate was with Warren. In this debate the tables were turned, the affirmative winning and the negative team losing to Warren. A practice debate was held before the student body before the city series. No decision was given. Then came the Triangular Debate with East and Central, the thing for which the teams had been working all year. The outcome was disappointing. Our affirmative team beat East but the negative was defeated by Central, giving Cen- tral the city championship. A Freshman team participated in two debates with outside schools. The results were promising and we hope that with this material we may have better luck next year. The squad was composed of the following: Mr. Hickman fcoachj, Evelyn Nick, Ruth Du Mars, Joseph Agresti, Herman Goldberg, Sam Koppelman, William Zahn- iser, Allen Bonnell, Stuart Zahniser, Jean Englert, Virginia Englert, Lilian Turley, George Carr, Betty Jobes and Betty Benson. 121 nII f lllll..y ! 'IlI f lllllz lil V441441l 'lIMMlllEllll1 FIRST SEMESTER STAR STAFF These journalists of the first semester successfully carried on the work of the previous staff. They published the school paper once a month. Several of the issues contained eight pages. The outstanding issue published by them was the Atlanta number which carried a full page picture of the Academy football players and other features of the Atlanta game. MEMBERS A Faculty Advisor ........................................ Mr. Radder Managing Editor ..... ........ R ussell Wallace Sports Editor ......... .................. W esley Ross Editorial Editor ..... ...... V irginia Delameter Society Editor ..... .......... M arion Loeffel Music Editor .............. ..... M elvin Hartline Art Editor ......................... ........ M erle Grimler Advertising Manager ........................ Milton Harding Business Manager .............................. Alfred Murphy Assistant Editors: Donald Seyler, John Hickey, Frances Bull, Lucile Stafford, Kathryn Gallagher, Ruth Billingsley, Angeline Kiehlmeier, Jenny Mando, Marcella Graney, Marion Biebel, John Curriden and Olavi Sola. 122 1Il 'ff !IIIi1 ..., llI f IIIIII1 lilly t5555555 'ItIIl itl i SECOND SEMESTER STAR STAFF An eight-page issue which came off the press on May 29th wrote Finis to a long list of some oi the best Stars ever published. Under the competent coaching of Mr. Radder, these green journ- alists have developed rapidly. Many of them are to remain on the staff until next February. The staff has enjoyed the splendid co-operation of Mr. J. W. Thomas, instructor of printing, and also that of the print shop fellows. Following is a list of the staff which entered this work last February: Henry Wiesbauer ............................ Managing Editor Betty Jones ............................... Dorothy Curriden Arvilla Gallagher Howard Flint ........... ..... Editor Music Editor ...............Society Editor Sports Editor George Frost ........ ............... E xchange Editor John Young ..... Harry Law ..... Bob Travis ........ Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Columnist Merle Grimler .......... .................... A rt Editor Eleanor Nye ......... Carmella Scarpelli Business Manager Girls' Sports Editor 1 Illllllv I, V I 'umm . t lII f lr4:4 l r1u 'l ?fvx1z tiill1 a ll r l ACE CLUB The Ace Club was formed last year for the purpose of bringing the three high school annual staffs together. The name was derived from the first three letters of the three school names-Academy, Central, East. Among the several social meetings were three dinners at the Lawrence Hotel. East Central Academy Lucile Kelly Dorothea Wittmaak Elizabeth Snyder Edward Rastatter William Getty Stuart Zahniser 124 1 An Auction Sale Ladies and gentlemen, boomed the hoarse voice, in ten minutes the auction will begin. Please have your-ah-ah-money ready. With a hoarse cough, the sheriff of Wingo County who was acting as auctioneer, stepped down from the raised platform. He was literally sweating blood and the red bandanna handkerchief made frequent trips from his pocket to his brow and face to wipe off the perspiration. He was untidily clad, as he always was, and carried himself with a supercilious air of im- portance, as he had served his office for many years, and had boasted often of his cleverness. Now he had been chosen this fine June day as the auctioneer for the auctioning of Judge Chap1in's twenty thoroughbred horses. The judge's finances were low, and his horses were being sacrificed to pay his debts. The spectators and prospective buyers consisted mostly of persons interested in horse-fiesh. Colonel Markin was there and everyone familiar with him knew he would do some high bidding. Four or five other important personages were present, too. The crowd consisted, on the whole, of people who just intended to watch the pro- ceedings. One little man among these was constantly sniffing snuff and sneezing, and this was a constant source of annoyance to groups where a conversation was being carried on. He was given many black looks and surly growls, but he would only grin or mumble a rejoinder and sniff more snuff. The auction Will now begin, called out the sheriff and he punctuated the sen- tence with a bang of his gavel. The first horse will be Maud, and as he said this, he led forth a horse of fine appearance and exhibited her to the crowd. A very fine species of- Achoo! Achoo! Sniff! Achoo! and with a fit of coughing the little wizened man pounded on his chest, and spilled half a box of snuff in a vain effort to quell his coughing. A Silence, please, silence! roared the Sheriff in a thundering tone, and the little man stified his coughing as well as possible. The bidding now started, and the horse was quickly sold to an old prosperous appearing farmer. Ten or twelve horses were auctioned in a short time, but the sheriff was interrupted often by the little man's sniHiing, coughing and the man, but he could not be The sheriff, though, was was getting the most possible ougbbred was led forth. sneezing. The sheriff bestowed murderous looks upon silenced. q in good humor as he was the center of all eyes, and on every horse. Finally, Rex, the fiery tempered thor- Two hundred dollars! called Mr. Bigby of Westcott mills. Two hundred fifty! shouted Colonel Markin. . Three hundred, fifty! roared Alex Putnam. And thus the bidding went on until everybody had withdrawn, to let Colonel Markin and Mr. Bigby bid. The stables were quiet, and even the little dapper stranger coughed at remote intervals. The bid- ding had reached twelve hundred dollars, for Rex was known to be one of the finest horses in Kentucky. Come now, gentlemen, twelve hundred measly dollars for Rex: Rex, the Wonder Horse! Come, come, Mr. Bigby, surely you'll bid higher than that! Why, look at that wonderful species of horse-fiesh, the Whirlwind of the track, just a two year old, and worth three thousand dollars if he's worth a cent! and the sheriff rambled on, and on gestulating with both hands. Fifteen hundred dollars! cried Mr. Bigby with a triumphant air. That's the way, that's the spirit. Come, Colonel, are you going to quit? asked the sheriff. Sixteen hundred, said the Colonel. Seventeen hundred, called Bigby. Two thousand! roared the Colonel in a tone of finality. The man from Westcott mills turned slowly and wiped his forehead. He looked at the horse, then at the Colonel and lastly, the auctioneer. With a regretful sigh he turned and disappeared in the crowd. The Colonel looked pleased and took out his wallet. Come, people, just two thousand smackers for Rex? Come, now, he's going, going-- Twenty-five hundred dollars! piped up a small voice and all eyes focused on the little man who sniffed snuff. Gasps of surprise came from the crowd and the little man enjoyed himself immensely. The Colonel was petrified at this bid from the unkempt little man. I don't believe you got the cash, declared the sheriff. The little man reached in his tattered vest and drew out an immense roll of bills. Again gasps of astonishment ran through the crowd. The Colonel shook his head sadly and the auctioneer pleaded and bellowed but in vain. Sold to this little man for twenty-five hundred dollars. Rex, the Whirlwind, and with a satisfied air he took the money. The roll was counted again. Hold on, there's a hundred dollars missing from here! cried the sheriff. The little man displayed no signs of alarm but handed him two new fifty-dollar bills. Huh, I always told you that no one could hoodwink me. I've been sheriff for twelve years and I always get what I demand, -and he rolled on and on relating how clever he was, forgetting about his duty as auctioneer. Finally the few horses left were sold and everybody left for home wondering who the little man was who had got Rex and had left so quickly. fC'ontinued on Page 1281 125 H W llfi ln1:zg,nl'll-M i alll lflxlzi Weill linux-ml DOG SHOW WINNERS Wendell Good-Junior Class 'KWOLFY' German Police First Prize William Urick Senior Class HSPITZM Japanese Terrier Second Prize Harold Kuernei'-Senior Class FmTz Collie Tlzird P1'lff' 5 I 1lI f EIIIIQ,, lll l illlll alll? it-Jittlflllll llll lll DOGGY NEWS April 12, 1929: Academy High School. Today, Academy witnessed the world's greatest sacrilege: dogs on leash. Before this time, the school has always been open to mongrels, of all types, styles and models, but today the school was open to dogs of 1929 chassis only. Despite this fact, many variations were noticeable by their presence. All things considered, the dog industry is growing rapidly for the nadir of the canines. Bill Urick's entry was quite a jump to the zenith, Swede Anderson's trailer. -EVELYN NICK Many dogs are running around the streets, but only the aristocrats of the dog family can enter a Dog Show. In the Academy Auditorium on April twelfth, a fine assortment of dogs was shown. Nearly every species of dog was represented, from the German police and English bull to the wire haired Irish sheephound. Although many students expected a riot the dogs behaved very well. They proudly, marched across the stage and some were even sorry to be led off. -DONALD McFADDEN The Dog Show, product of the master minds of our staff, was acclaimed as the greatest success since the Declaration of Independence. The dogs were dressed in their best bib and tucker and were displayed by blushing and proud owners. And the wild excitement of the students knew no bounds. -MYRTLE PUSEY The hit of the century! No words can express this stupendous occasion! Doors were closed at 8:32 and thousands were turned away from the dog show. ' Then the feature program-dogs, dogs, and MORE DOGS! Little dogs, big dogs, hot dogs, pedigreed dogs, aristocratic dogs, and common ordinary dogs! Each and every canine looked and acted his best-but the prize? Ah-the prize just went to the winner. -ALLEN BONNELL The best ever was the term applied to the Dog Show sponsored by the Academe Staff on April twelfth. It certainly was wonderful the way in which the dogs behaved, and the way in which the students enjoyed it. In the future, the Academe Staffs will indeed have to rack their brains to originate as clever an idea as the Dog Show. -RAYMOND E. KUHL The Dog Show went over with a yip and a howl, to the surprise of the well known dogs in the office. The main ditliculty was in preventing our entire faculty from entering this stupendous contest. -EMERSON KREIDER 127 lIl f flllll .,, lU 'f lllll ill!! Il4I4f lIlWMlIlWlll1 AN AUCTION SALE fContinued from Page 1251 As the sheriff chuckled to himself how clever he was and how much money he had made, for he would get a large percentage, he counted the twenty-five hundred dollars he got for Rex, because it was all in new bills. He gave a startled cry and thundered out, Counterfeit! Counterfeit! Hoodwinked! The money was ,blurred and the mark- ings illegible. He hurried to his office and looked over the rogues gallery pictures. At last he found one with the exact features of the little man, Sniffing Charlie, petty counterfeiter and pickpocket, works especially in small towns, stated the paragraph under the photograph. . U Hoodwinked! Hoodwinked! exclaimed the sheriff and slumped down in his chair. All at once he gave a convulsive leap and ejaculated, I wonder if-- . Then hurried off. I . , Next day the Daily Gossip published the following item: 'Smiling' .Charlie made a big clean-up at the Chaplin auction sale by hoodwinking Sheriff Doolittle for Rex, presfnting, him with 852500 worth of counterfeit money, and pickpocketing the crowd for 15753 -FRANK WAGNER, '30 THE IMPOSTOR His bewilderment caused a kind of semi-consciousness, he did not really wake up until he was met by a committee at the station in New York. Because hls train was late, he had no time to talk, but was hurried to his hotel. Not until an hour be- fore the concert could he explain to a busy concert manager. Imagine my embarrassment, ladies and gentlemen! I have never attended' a symphony concert, I know less than nothing about music. I can't go through with this, I simply can't, I say. But the manager would lose fifty thousand dollars if the orchestra and its con- ductor did not appear. Further, the regular conductor was a hundred miles awayg no other musician could be induced to conduct at so short notice an unfamiliar or- chestra playing new music. Oh, well, said the sweet young thing, a reporter, the orchestra knows the composition, so you need onlystand up in front and look intelligent. Mr. Smith agreed, as usual. The eyes of critics and connoisseurs popped out of their heads. Is he really grasping the baton in his fist? It is in his left hand! See how he swings his arm from side to side when he conducts! But the music is excellent. A musician in the front row gasped, His score is upside down! O, the composition is his own. Doubtless he knows it so well- answered his neighbor. But on the other hand a wealthy social climber said, Isn't he divine? He has that polite look, you know. Such poise! Such technique! He looks as if he might be a good business man too. Very versatile, these artists. The orchestra itself was on its mettle. Where had recently been much contro- versy on the subject of orchestras' playing Without a conductor, so each and every one of the musicians was determined to prove that he did not have to be lead to do his' work. Their playing was as polished as it had ever been under their noted conductor. But the listeners were spellbound by their own emotion, tense, breathless, they awaited the coming crescendo. Suddenly a dark, young man, pale with anger, jumped upon the stage. With a gesture he commanded silence then scornfully broke forth, Ladies and gentlemen I denounce this man as an impostor. I am the composer of this! His finger accused Mr. Smith as he demanded, Who are you? How did you come to be here? b vlylr. Smith, the impostor, now terrified, stammered, Pm sure I don't know. Good ye. Then he took to his heels nor stopped to recover his breath until he had boarded the next train for home. -MYRTLE PUSEY 128 lll f Qllill ... ' '!IIp f llllll Ili 4441l4if lIl'HMllIEHll!1 W f 5 f ! al f M I A, If ,442 71 1 ' ' I X ' 129 I 1ll f llllil.,, i 'lIl f lllll ill +1491 lllWM!lllmllh Miss Brown: What kind of ballot do we use today? Alleyne Riddle: The Australian. Miss Brown: Tell us about it. Alleyne: I can't, it's a secret ballot. Miss Berst: The president was author- ized to raise 500,000 soldiers. Marion Zeigler: Where did he plant them? Miss Giltner: Un benccio is a cheese-a little cheese-not one of the big ones we see in this country. Edwin Krum: Do you know, Bill, it takes about 500 nuts to hold an auto- mobile together? Bill Morey: Yes, but it only takes one nut to scatter it all over the landscape. Russell Wallace: It's only six o'clock and I told you to come after supper. Clifford Dunlavey: That's what I have come after. Carol Daneman: That roast duck in the window makes my mouth water. Craig Scott: Well then, spit. , One poor, lone freshman was nearly killed by a train--of thought running through his mind. 'Tis better to keep silent and be thought a fool, than to speak and remove all doubt. If a pretty girl were as clever as she is told she is, she would be able to see that it wasn't true. Charles Richards fstopping two girlsj : Going west? Ruth Brown and 'Gin' Sturtevant fsee- ing chance for a ridej : Yes. Chuck: Thanks I always lose my di- rection around here. Ted R.: I bet you a kiss I can steal a kiss from you. Lucile Z.: I'll bet you two you can't. Ted: You win! Wendell Good: What do you call a man who runs an auto, Father? Mr. Good: Depends on how close he comes to me! SONG OF THE JUNE CLASS Academy High, we love you. Honest, dear, we dog We love to see your shining bricks, And pretty swimming pool. We love you when you're far away, Morning, noon, and night: But we love you the best of all When you are in our sight. ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? WHAT 1929 THINKS OF ITSELF Class Grind ....,.......,.., Florence Raybould Class Dude .................,.,.... Patsy Contino Laziest Man ................ Chester DeCoursey Most Religious Man .... William Banister Best Student ......,......... Jeanette Bonnell Class Sport ,..,....,...,......,. ..... F red Schmid Most Fickle Girl ,......,..,......... Jean Darsie Best Athlete .,...,,.........,........... Rocco Cutri Most Bashful Man ...,.... Robert Gifford Best Bluffer ............ Kenneth Wermeling Shyest Girl ...,..,...,....,....,.....,. Mary Taylor Most Useful Man .......,....,..,,.,. Ross Brown Shortest Man .....,...... Harry Tenenbaum Most Chronic Kicker ..., Emerson Grimler Best Speaker ..,. ........... G wynneth Pease Most Impulsive Girl .....,..,. Myrtle Pusey Most Self-admiring Man, George Winter Fattest Man ,.....,............... Milton Barney Most Inveterate J ollier Martha Eichenlaub Prettiest Girl ,.,......,.......... ...,. .........,. Y 0 u Ladies' Man ...,.,.,.....,.. .,... R obert Alloway Most Promising Man .... Donald McFadden Most Sarcastic Girl .... Edith Underwood Most Devoted Lover ......,.. Lathell First Most Modest Man ,....... . William Palmer Prettiest Man ..,... ..... ..... Y 0 ur Choice Most Stubborn Man .,.. Charles Anderson OBLIGING THE FOLKS Miss Avery: This plant belongs to the begonia family. Elizabeth Steiner: I see. How kind of you to look after it while they're away. Mr. Davis: What's the matter, Bet- tie. Bettie Ore: I burnt my hand in the hot W-water. Mr. Davis: didn't you feel the water before you put your hand in it? Serves you right. Why Convict treading newspaperjz Dere's justice for yer! A football player breaks two mens' jaws and another man's leg and is de lion of de hour, while I gets ten years for only stunnin' an old guy wid a blackjack. Miss Hunt: You never know your les- son: what do you think your head is for? Chester DeCoursey: To hold on my collar and tie. Annabelle Scarlett: Undie, have you read Freckles? Undie: Uh-huh. Abie: That's funny, most people have brown ones. Tiny Freshman: Do you belong to the Y. M. C. A.? Jack Snell: No, I don't believe in secret societies. Miss Brown fin history classjs Has anyone a definite date for 1669? 0 Ill lm I 1 glI f Ill!lQQ,,, : 'llI f llllll ullli. +441-4l 'lIImIlllwill 5.1 ' ' QUESTION BOX Question: I've just written a story. If I put it in the Academe, do you sup- pose it will be read? -Marion Morris Answer: Well, Marion, if your story isn't read, your hair is. Q.: I se-dan bought a new car. Stutz so?--Fred Schmid. A.: Ford the luva Mike! I Nash you, can't you speak King-lish? Q.: Does popularity depend on how we treat our friends?-Ted Heany. A.: Yes, Ted, and how often. Q.: What is the faculty?-Frances Bull. A.: Just a bunch to help the Seniors run the school. Q.: Are late hours bad for one?- Viola Benson. A.: Yes, but they are all right for two. Q.: What is the world coming to?- Verna Rogers. A.: Well, to my mind, it's not what is the world coming to, but WHEN is it coming to? Q.: What is a bore?-Margaret Davis. A.: One, who, when you ask him how he feels, tells you. Q.: The morning paper says that wo- men are buying their dresses on the in- stallment plan. Is that right?-Carol Daneman. A.: I shouldn't be surprised, Carol, we seem to have some of them wearing the first installment. Q.: If I found that my girl had a wooden leg, what should I do?-George Winter. e A.: Break it off, Bud, break it off! Q.: What is your advice about these two car-drivers where the girl holds the wheel and the boy holds the girl, and then the coroner holds the inquest, after which the preacher holds the funeral?-Boys of A. H. S. A.: Hold on, boys! Miss Bateson: Describe a sea-horse. Henry Wiesbauer: It's the present tense of a saw-horse. St. Peter fat the pearly gatesj : Who's there? Miss A. Gaggin fwithoutjz It is I. St. Peter: Go along. We have enough English teachers here already. OVERHEARD IN THE CAFETERIA A. Bonnell: Are you going to buy soup today? P. Contino: I don't know. Is it good? Allen: You bet!! Fourteen carrot. The modern girl doesn't mind a fellow's knowing his onions, if only he doesn't eat them. Puer ex Erie Iiens ad school Vidit in meadow Infestum mule O Magnus Sorrow Puer it skyward Funus ad morrow. Moral: Qui vidit a thing Non ei well known Est bene for him Relinqui id alone. Eleanor Weyand: Who is that fel- low with the long hair? Elizabeth Strawbridge: He's a fellow from Yale. Eleanor: Oh, yes, I've heard of those Yale locks. Miss Olsen: Allan, will you please run up the blind? Allan Currie: Well, I'm not much of an athlete, but I'll try it once. Joe Tormey: May I hold your hand? Marion Biebel: Of course not! This isn't Palm Sunday. Joe: Well, it isn't Independence Day, either. Mr. Davis: How much time did you spend on your chemistry? Bettie Ore: One hour, railroad time. Mr. Davis: Railroad time? Bettie: Yes, one hour counting stops and delays. PERFECTLY SILLY Helen Bole: I never walk under a ladder. I think it's most unlucky. Betty Jones: Well! I call that silly. I just cross my fingers, and step on the cracks on the sidewalk, and walk right under the ladder. I can't stand silly superstitions, myself. PRISON STYLE Barber: Is there any particular Way you'd like your hair cut? Emerson Grimler: Yah, off. LIFE IS LIKE THIS Gwynneth Pease's little sister wants to know why vitamins were put in spin- ach and cod-liver oil instead of cake and candy. Harry Rhoades: I wish I could be like a river. Demmy: Like a river? In what way? Harry: Stay in my bed and yet follow my course! Evelyn Nick to Mr. Crowe, Physics teacher: We're having a dog show this Friday, won't you come? ml? lu:or fum : flu r-.lllu nnu ul Bill Urick: Where are all the angry farmers you were telling me about? Wesley Ross: What angry farmers? Bill: Didn't you tell me to come over to see the cross country men? Ruth: Why don't you put your slicker on? Diz: I can't: I got a book in one hand and it won't go through the sleeve. Lucile Stafford: Do you believe in a hereafter? Harvey Roth: Sure, I do. Cile: Well, hereafter don't bother me. Lot's wife had nothing on me, said the convict as he turned to a pile of stone. Friend to Mr. Wells: Do you think your son will forget all he learned in high school? Mr. Wells: I hope so, he can't make a living necking. Gordon Colton: Can I see that book I had last week? Mrs. Binney: I guess so: was it fas- cinating? Gordon: No, but it has my girl friend's 'phone number in it. Peg Stewart: Whatcha been doin'? Gin Sturtevant: Taking part in a guessing game. Peg: But I thought you had to take a math test. Gin: I did. Joe Tormey: Have you a date tomor- row night? Art Greenwald: It depends on the weather. Joe: Why the weather? Art: Whether she'll go or not. Dick Ellsworth: How are you? Gervase Heintz: Oh, I can't kick. Dick: Rheumatism, eh? Henry Puscher: Where did Ted get his girl? Pat Hickey: Don't know, but it must have been one of those blindfold tests. Lucile Schaal: My sugar daddy has a heart of pure gold. Kay Gallagher: Yeh, it's surprising what treasures you'll find in an old chest. William Zahniser: Give me a pound of insect powder. Clerk: Do you want to take it home with you? William: Well yes, you don't expect me to bring the bugs here, do you? IN LATIN Miss Ackerman: Now use the Word 'rex' in a sentence. Jeanette Bonnell: Pa doesn't let Allen take the car out because he 'rex' it every time. IN FRENCH Miss Hunt: What does 'eh bien, que veut-il dire' mean? Dorothy Shiel: Well, what does it mean? Miss Hunt: Correct. PUNCTUATION Can't you stretch a point? Cer- tainly, said the period. And thus was born the comma. TOO TRUE Lily Hindley Qwriting on a leaf in her notebook, during Englishjz HoW's your journalism class? Betty Jones fleaning over and writing an answerj : Oh, it's all Write. BETRAYED HIS CONFIDENCE Helen Burton: What do you mean by telling Dot I'm a fool? Bert Epp: I'm sorry-I didn't know it was a secret. Russell Schmidt: What kind of fellow is that efficiency expert? Raymond Ohmer: Well, he never en- joys an ocean voyage because there is so much salt going to waste. Miss Carroll: What is a simple Eng- lish word of five letters that is never pronounced right, even by the most learned scholars? ' Swede Anderson: Dunno. What? Miss Carroll: Why, wrong of course. Mr. Radder fspeaking of the causes of emotionj : Moonlight can bring emo- tion. Fred Schmid ffrom rear of roomjz How do you know? LOGICAL Miss Gaggin: What was the Tower of Babel? Ross Brown: Wasn't that Where Solo- mon kept his five hundred wives? And what is the man charged with? inquired the magistrate. 'B!igoltry, llyouQr honor, replied the policeman. He's got three wives. The magistrate looked at the officer as if astounded at such ignorance, and then returned, Why that's not bigotry, that's' trigonometryf' QM ' ' ' ll!! ffIIII 441 ff lIlMM!NlElin EQ? nv i m1.g +1Q1 1 muensw lgfZ21f5g37gHA'XEx5E W 1 H ww E'-w , - 1 so-Alva Q SO- HT 1 '11-x !3j'Y??i+'z. gn ww w QQ D DQ- ,-Q J C2144 ,f -Sw fsswsJ+f,.z'm,zNf EDITORESSESSS Nerf: How of SEMBLY nfl REAL 3x2OrQr5r?A'V-P'2N DIWNAWV Hn 11 f X SUNNY L MX fx PL 'U Q Mg X 1 ' Sq? QECQSAME JV in E K Q Qimf j-11 N JA X I 1 2 RIGHTU AREQJOHN MIIMQW B f 2 Q E? Af xx 'W X ' T lfiQ F pf f E V W3 H A TfJIS EWONT FX fly 'J Tx N 77 VEL V5 NX -is FI1CWANwzvLE HlPvOIvE4'ZgRM5'5qDLE' BlScLHcQi5S Q.F egngnvs PMZTTIDQETION - DO A-A-ADQQQVH QE ygfg WUC? IH!-E kg Wfflllff Hi9gQW,gQf7 X BROWN fx SUITS J, T YVFQQ 6 'Q' in WW D15 gf 4916 ff 1 1 all K7 X 4 if I I Qvxgbitigfqxl 5oMfrH1f1fg ?a HOW GN 6 Avy Y' fig -Qwixgv 133 I! f !!!!., '! '!!! 'f !!!!! ! !!! !! ! !! !!!!!! i.Mn !!!!w!!! WHAT IF Allan were a butcher instead of a Baker? William were a stairway instead of a Banister? Helen were a horn instead of a Bell? Marion and John were novels instead of Biebels? Violet were green instead of Black? Ross were yellow instead of Brown? Frances were a goat instead of a Bull? Marjorie were a valet instead of a Cook? Harriet were a star instead of a Cross? Charles were sleepin' instead of Eaton? Lathell were last instead of First? Margaret were a hunter instead of a Fisher? Annette were a fisher instead of a For- rester? Gervase were a Campbell brand instead of a Heintz? Edwin were a slice instead of a Krum? Raymond were hot instead of Kuhl? Jack were a wren instead of a Martin? Marian were less instead of Moore? Evelyn were an angel instead of old Nick? Gwynneth were onions instead of Pease? Earl kicks instead of Pinches. Harry were paths instead of Rhoades? Fenton were beaches instead of Shores? Stella were a dot instead of a Speck? Elizabeth were a steel instead of a Straw- Bridge? Sarah were false instead of True? Eleanor were a flower instead of a Weed? Arthur were cisterns instead of Wells? Bernice were Scotch instead of Welch? Lucille were tamer instead of Wilder? George were summer instead of Winter? Henrietta were a bear instead of a Wolff ? Willie had a very pretty governess, and on April first he rather startled his mother by rushing in to her and saying, Mama, there's a strange man upstairs who has just put his arm around Miss Wilson's waist and kissed her several times- What? exclaimed his mother as she jumped up to pull the bell for the butler. April fool, Mama! said Willie in great glee. It wasn't a strange man at all. It was Papa. A NEW TWIST Veterinary fto dog whose tail he is trying to clipjz D-n you, why don't you stand still so I can clip your tail? Dog: I will not. That's my tail and I'll stick to it. OCHY Wanted-A nice gentleman to take care of a perfect lady's horse what can speak German. Telephone 100-234. A BILLET-DOUX She was a winsome country lass, So William on a brief vacation, The time more pleasantly to pass, Essayed flirtation. And while they strolled in twilight dim, As near the time for parting drew, Asked if she would have from him A billet-doux. Now this simple maid, of French knew naught, But doubting not 'twas something nice, Shyly she lifted her pretty head, Her rosy lips together drew, and coyly said, Yes, Billy-do. And William-did. -Ladies Home Journal Ray Kuhl: And why do you call your dog a Heinz dog? Bill Urick: Fifty-seven varieties. WHAT ANATOMY IS A little negro girl down South wrote the following answer to this question: Anatomy is the human body. It is di- vided into three parts, the haid, the stum- ik, and the chest. The haid holds the skull and the brains, if they is anyg the chest holds the liver and the lungs, and the stummick holds the entrails and the vowels which are a, e, i, o, u, and some- times w and y. MIXED FEET A tree toad loved a she toad That lived in a treeg She was a 3-toed tree toad, But a 2-toed tree toad was he. The 2-toed tree toed tried to win The she toad's friendly nod: For the 2-toed tree toad loved the ground Where the 3-toed tree toad trod: But vainly the 2-toed tree toad tried- He couldn't please her whim: In her tree toad bower, with her V-toe power, The she toad vetoed him. -Literary Digest Elmer Rinderle: When he speaks ax whole nation listens. William Palmer: A man of importf ance, eh? Elmer: No, only a radio announcer. We've often wondered why women kiss each other when they greet. Maybe it's because they never get any practice otherwise. EFFICIENCY Customer: When I put the coat on the first time and buttoned it up, the seam burst down the back. Tailor: Yes? Vell, dat just shows how vell our buttons are sewed on. ll f n::L WM'-Wor1 ' i Mum Wvuu Mfllzrmmuewarm Autographs f'w-1ffJ5LCe ' V3 a ' ,h7,f,dfA Jpfsyba 20 06,177 L, .FET-57!7L6,6f ' Jax ,ff ,, , ' 135 ' 1 u W l I ml 'llllmmm fill ..mI f illlill... Ill f llllli ll -llllll llll lllm ... Stories about movie stars getting mar- ried should end with a comma. A PERFECT KILLING Desperado: Halt! If you move you're dead. Fenton Shores: My man, you should be more careful of your English. If I should move, it would be a positive sign that I was alive. ABOUT TIME Marion Morris: I hear that Miss Tanner is going to stop necking. Margaret Mosier: I should think she Would, a woman of her age. Edward Kaltenbach: I'll tell you there's an ideal sense of luxury in lying in bed and ringing one's bell for one's valet. Jerome Heibel: You got a valet? Ed: Oh, no, but I've got a bell. POLITE Verna Rogers: Yes, I learned to play entirely by ear. Virginia Tucker: And you have never had an ear-ache? WATERMARK Miss Berst: Captain, would you please help me find my stateroom? Captain: Have you forgotten what number it is, madam? Miss B.: Yes, but I'll know it if I see it again, because there was a lighthouse just outside the window. Evelyn Farver: Say, is your dog clever? Marcella Erhart: Clever! I should say so. When I say, 'Are you coming or aren't you?' he comes or he doesn't. ON FATE Weep to the tale of Willie T8. Who met a girl whose name was K8. He courted her at a fearful R8. , And begged her soon to become his M8. I would if I could, said lovely KS. I pity your lonely, unhappy ST8. But alas, alas you've come too L8. I'm married already, the mother of 8. Oh, 'tis a cruel and bitter F8. PLAINLY SPOKEN, INDEED Ruth Billingsly: I wouldn't marry you if you were the last man on earth. I don't want nothing to do with you. Is that plain English? Ed. Kaltenbach: Oh, yes, it's plain but it isn't English. Gordon Colton: I had a bad dream last night. Lyle Bennett: Yes, I saw her. Velma Bearance: So Freddie is teach- ing you baseball? Dot Bennett: Yes 5 and when I asked him what a squeeze play was, I think he put one over on me. Jane Winter: Bob told me last night that I was the most beautiful girl in the world. Ada Atkins: Gee! He ought to patent that before it gets around. Jack: What sort of girl is Amelia? Art: The kind of girl that dances in a man's embrace all evening and then bawls him out for putting his arm around her on the way home. LENT TO KEEP Elizabeth, said her little sister, why don't we have parties and dances and things in lent? I guess, said Elizabeth Strawbridge, it's because our winter clothes are worn- out and it isn't warm enough for our spring clothes yet. SERVICE Frances Bull: I could die waltzing. Milton Bole: Excuse me while I speak to the orchestra leader. THE SOCIABLE BARBER David Fourspring: Cut the whole three short. Barber: What three? David: Hair, whiskers and chatter. SHOES TO SUIT Johnny Malthaner flooking at track shoeslz I'll take this pair. Salesman: The other will give you much better service in the long run. Johnny: Oh, I'm not in any long run. I'm only in the fifty-yard dash. Boss: What does this mean? Your sister just called up and said you were sick and wouldn't come to work today? John Curriden: Why the little boob, she wasn't supposed to call up until to- morrow. , ETIQUETTE Dolores: Gee, Mom, a truck just ran over Pop and mashed him all over the pavement. Mrs. Youngbluth: How many times have I told you not to tell me such things when I'm eating? SUSPICIOUS Mr. Koppelman: Sam, I am afraid I'll never see you in Heaven. Sam: Gee, Pop, whatcha been doin' now? lIl f !Illll ... lW 'f illlll Tfl!Ii 2441141'MIIWWIIIIWIIM WEA ' 137 nIl f NHL ... IlI I illllll TflIli 44l1if1'mlllwmlllllmlllm 53 W. ff? ii Fa! S ' K , dp! sew Kent-,.,f1 'WP Br 4?-9dOQX 1. 'R7.Cf'15C?T' C3vn-CQ fl Y-7'Y'V1- ff ' lu mv1.v1.xn-o XQCSSC' , Yixeixczv Vuafb I P K, I . 4. 4,,,T-x . , X Quail 13 S adder, QA fear-Mn e5.,ci? N 55,35-x:ma,,m ,gif X if Nf' I, .Z fi g W A Ki ':-, V Z: . , QIVQVI , .:,' - 7 . 5 :ZX v E QXR333' w ig V,.. ,. ,bd Ev A x 09 - is mc QA-ma-1. Cm ,bac h I h am.. Q mA b 166 Q 138 1ll f IIIVQ .,. 'H 'IlI f illlll lil i'44ll '!IlVWlIll llh HMM iii!! I nlllll I S y THANK YOU PAGE At the close of this, the 1929 Academe, we of the staff wish to give special mention to the following students who have contributed much time and effort toward the success of this year's annual. Winifred Metzger .... Henry Wiesbauer .o... Verna Rogers .,.... Robert Alloway ..... Merle Grimler .... 139 Typing Typing Music Art Art 1ll 'ff Illlil ... Ill 'f III! 7fNlIi +44 lf !IIWMI!l! II1 ' , - E 32? W1 Q52 E ga' X . 6, Li! .W X Xipl ig .lj gf Q if fm 4 MW N. 'Wh a. f ' Q' Q I Nm N A Q55 X Q , N f ,U I , XX' fm Q3 A , W F' , hxmxi 5 I. I V J 1 +1 Mx X M L X - Nfxbk: ml 1 o l l r 4.'4'I A , half Ofmgbee- 'aw 140 .1 1 1 1 --un-gpimlinni 1 1 1 1,..1nn1qu1qq1np...nn...nn1 1 1 1 1 TO OUR READERS: We hope that those who have read this book will approve the efforts of the staff to produce an enjoyable means of re- membering our high school 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 suffici- ent 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 areg 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 ,P 11111111111 nu-ru-:mu 1i1--i11111 .lg I H Q. -------- ....-..... ----- -......... ----- ....-.... ----- 4. Hrnmisv lgnnrself QJVE To To To To come true. be so strong that nothing can d-isturb your peace of mind. talk health, happiness and prosperity to every person you meet. make your friends feel that there is something in them. look on the sunny side of everything and make your optimism To think of the best, to work only for the lbest, and to expect only the best. To be just as enthusiastic about the success of others as you are about your own: To forget the mistakes of the past and press on to the greater achievements of the future. To give so much time to the improvement of yourself that you 'have no time to criticise others. To be too large for worry, too noble for anger, too strong for fear, and too happy to permit the 'presence of trouble. To think well of yourself and proclaim this fact to the world-not in loud words, but in great deeds, To live in the faith that the world is on your side so long as you are true to the best that is in you. SPACE CONTRIBUTED BY HAYS MANUFACTURING CO. The FIRST NATIO AL BANK Capital .... ...... S 300,000.00 Surplus .... 1,250,000.00 Established 1852 Chartered 1863 Rechartered 1883 Rechartered 1903 THE OLDEST BANK IN ERIE COUNTY gb - 1 --1 1-1-11t1--1 u-u-u 111i nun--nn1nn1nn1nn141u1uu1 1 1- 1 Ill' II 4. , -,.-,.,-..,-.,,,..,,..,.......-.,.,-,,.....-......,-,...,..-.,-..,-..-..,.-.,..-..,.......,. -,...-...-.,,,...........-,...-,..,.... up ERIE'S YOUNG MEN'S STORE Young Men,s Clothes in ,, alll X Our Nefw Varsity Hall V6.5 lv: E i 53 .1 W QA ' X --ei-f ff' NTQQ f VNV 453' X I I W , fw 2 L 5 Q lf! I QS7'f iIf:lll f Lty qggkisav. fl ' ff, , 5 - - as ? F X Q -yr I ,V I , -ljL- ix juli. f ,QM 3 ' I g 7 ffffiagk- Nm ' X 'I I I. Af I ' ,iyfqgff 1 , N K l X I 'if Iggy' X Q VM: -, A' 4, 57 'I . YW v ,ie ' A 5 I- I 4 f I W, Sv ,,,, 'I-5 - ,Z , . I f'.' 'flif' ,.: f ' f' f- K f Aw. ,aw N, Af. ww f UQ z.4a,,. , fw bG? y iziff- T556 - ' , -,sais-rv , 1 ' f B k 1' 1 4. ... W? -E Clothes for Young Men Young men want the newest developments in style and distinc- tion in their clothes. Not merely in their suits, but in all the apparel that goes with it. They want the smartest styles. And in our new Varsity I'IaII their tastes will be easily satisfied. HART, SCHAFFNER 6: MARX, VARSITY CLOTHES, CHARTER HOUSE- and NOTTINGHAM FABRICS S25 - 530 - 3535 Isaac Baker Sz on STATE STREET at SEVENTH 4, -.-- .,--- 4 m-m1-M-m--m1--n-u-nu-m--m1-m--nn-mf-n -11----- un sic III m.1nn1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1un1nn.1m,1nu OUR CAPITAL, SURPLUS and 1,,1uu- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1p1,..1..1q.1q-.pl UNDIVIDED PROFITS OF OVER SI,000,000 together with a fully equipped organization, enables this bank to offer you a complete banking service 1 ninuinola ninu1nu-lln- THE MARINE NATIONAL. BANK OF ERIE ESTABLISHED 1864 MY METHOD FIRST fNot Last, If you have a pain in your head, neck, shoulders, back, hips, Iegs or feet, I can remove the cause with my sensitive bare hands. No Charge for Examination SHIPLEY'S CHIROPRACTORS Over WeschIer's Shoe Store 924 State St. Phone 24-734 The Skinner Studio ANNOUNCES Their New Location at 201 WEST Sth ST. Phone C59-148 gf. -n1m.1n 1 1---- 1111-11 M 111 els ,,,,1,,,,11111111111111nn we-. . .41 -.-:-:-:f: :.:.:3-1-:': 1 X Every Campus Proclaims These U IVERSITY STYLES for High School Boys .' 1::-:::r:: I. '::l::'::-:::r::-J:-r:: 1 A -1:-far: : -:: :,g:5:55: gr. -:5:::g::5::5:::5::5:f5 :g::5..: g. A. .:. --:--.--.:--:--.--.:- r -.:--::-: -: gl . J P 1 it 1. it x OU fellows who are keen observers of University styles, will he keen for these suits and topcoats. Uur Style Scout is in constant touch with the latest style developments at the leading uni- versities and colleges-where styles origi- nate. So when you wear Meyer-Quality apparel, you are wearing the smartest student styles of the hour. The chap in the illustration is wear- ing the 3-button model. This coat also comes with 2-buttons, hut with the longer lapels. The peaked lapel coat IS also very popular. We ll show you too, a wonderful assortment of weaves, patterns and shades. Suits and Topcoats 523-50 Extra Trousers 54 Others 535 - S40 - S50 Many with 2 trousers .san t , . SHIRTS-Long pointed attached collars: SHORTS-White or in a multitudle of plain shades or attractive npatternfsg S2 and shades and patterns: all made of sturdy higher. fabrics: SI and higher. TIES-Foulards minutely figured: two and HOSE-Beautiful Silks in figures o t 'p three tone stripes: allover patterns: SI and Imported English lisles: smart c t higher. 35C and higher. P. A. MEYER 8L SONS 817-819 State St., Erie 4, - .- .......-.....-...t-M-if.-1.-...-1...-.m-....-H..-. ----- ..-....- -.1-W-. 4. V The great secret of success in life is to be ready when your opportun- ity comes.-Disraeli. We congratulate the students of the Erie High Schools on the splendid preparations they are making for meeting their life-success opportunities. May we suggest that a steadily growing bank account will make that success ever so much easier of attainment? We invite your account. PEOPLES BANK 8: TRUST CO. 811-813 State St. CENTRAL BRANCH State at 18th St. cfs runnin -n u-nu-uniuu-uu1uu 1:111-11 lu--A u:un1u1ul-n 111111 nu-uu1uu1uu1nu:uu up USE UNION-PURE ICE DELIVERY C0'S. --ICEg-- Phones QUALITY 23-279 23-270 SERVICE GRIFFIN MANUFACTURING 00. ERIELPENNA. +--w---- -------------- -'--'---- ----------- - - -.. .11 VI ?nn-in I I .1m.1m.1 1 1,1 1 1 1 1 1,m1,,1,.n-14n11,11-....,.l.1.,,.1.,y,-.q,.-,,.1f,,.11.1! 1q,,1,n1,,,1,.,,1 L L I L L L L L L I X 1 si ' in v.. . 1 Vqrifqkhvgfo L 355 L C732 L L L L l O I L The A-B-C of W r1tten H1StOIy L 1 Every child goes through the alphabet age. So did the human race in its childhood. Herodotus Wrote of Cadmus, - the Trojan who is credited With having introduced the i Phoenician alphabet among the Greeks. The latter, having i learned to make symbols represent sounds, would write their i first line from right to left after the fashion of their Semitic T teachers. Then the second line would run from left to right 3 and so the inscription would wind back and forth. Soon, f however, Greek writing settled down to a left to right order. L The Greek characters Were changed by the Romans, T whose ideas of letter formation we have modified very little i even to this day. L Cadmus, whether a real person or merely a name to i represent Phoenician culture, deserves our thanks. For with the successor to his alphabet the thoughts and experi- T ences of today go into more than one hundred languages- T on millions of sheets of paper-and tomorrow spread their i benefits before a new generation. E . L HAMMERMILL PAPER CGMPANY L Erie, Pennsylvania L.--L ------- T- -a ------ 'L-. - -1- L.Ll ---------- - - .L VII 1uu1nu1uu1un1un1nn1un1uu1uu-nu-un1-m1nn1.lm-uu--uu1-uu1un-unxun-nu-nn-un-nn1nu1uun1nul:nnu-uu1nn 11..,1un-...l1,,.1,.,,1m.1m.1m.-...I..1,,,,1un1unu1,,.,1,041nu.-l..1.l1..1n1gu1gl1.g1,.1nn1np1m.1m.1uu1uln..n 4. ---.------ ..-....-....- -...-.-...-.........-....-.... ----...-. - 4. SIMS We Keep Ulhers in Hot Water SIMS STAR WET WASH 52352. DIAL if 23-805 S525 wr: RETURN ALL YOUR CLOTHES 119 EAST 24-TH STREET C. B. Cross and C. W. McNary M. W. Maxwell Proprietors A Manager FLlCKlNGER'S HOTEL DEPT. Especially Selected. Foods Packed for Hotels, Cafeterias and lnstitutions. Samples and Quotations Cheerfully Furnished. Oflice and Warehouse, N. Y. C. 8: St. L. R. R. and Wallace Street ERIE PENNA ,.,.1,,,41l.'.1,..1..-5,44-W1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1--ln1un1n1gg1n1ug1,m1,, VIII 11-...111Q11111nu1una-un- ORDER THE BEST GE CITY CE CREAM PRICE -It can mean so much or so littlel The Gem City Dairy Company has consistently given the people of this community the very finest Ice Cream it is possible to make- and at a price within the means of everyone. Gem City lce Cream is made from the purest ingre- clients, in a fine, new, sanitary plant, by men who know the Ice Cream business through ancl through! A local concern-one with a line reputation to maintain-the Gem City Dairy Company will never jeopardize its goocl stancling hy offering an inferior product to its customers. Gem City Ice Cream can be bought ifrom dealers throughout the city, or direct from the plant Special moulds. combinations bricks, etc., are especially recom mended to those who would Order the Belt. THE FINEST ICE CREAM IN ERIE Gem City Dairy Co. 503 EAST 8th ST. PHONE 23 758 4. .......-. - -. .--. -.... ....-..-. --.--.- -. - - -H -9 METRIC METAL WORKS of the AMERICAN METER CO., INC. Manufacturers of GAS METERS ERIE PENNA. - - ..... ....--. . .-..E-...... .....---- - - - - - - I I 1 THE NEW CHINA el cl-HNBI-: .na AMERICAN 5 RESTAURANT I I g 50c Luncheon 75c Dinner i 11 A.M. to 2 P.M. 5 P.M. to 8:00 P.M I One to Eve passengers SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER i 12 M to 8:30 P.M. carried at price T of one' I Ala Carte at all hours E Erie Taxicab Co. DIAL 22-221 I 806 STATE ST. 1 4- ----- --------- - -I-h---H --------------- I -1- X 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1.11nn1n1,u1g.1g.1..1..1,.1.g1,.1..1 1 1 1 1 1nu1nl1. 4' I l l ll l ,, It Q ll 1 , ll l li ON'T take a blind alley job-one that leads you nowhere ancl offers no opportunity for aclvancement. General Electric offers the young man who is unable to attencl college the opportunity through its Apprentice Depart- ment at its Erie Works, to learn the following trades: Machinist, i Toolmaking and Drafting. A special course trains technical clerks while the Technical Night School concluctecl by General Electric at Erie offers a four year course in engineering to em- f ployees of the company who wish to fit themselves for responsi- ble positions in that line. l The Supervisor of lnclustrial Service, Building 90, at the General Electric Works, on East Lake Roacl, will 'be glad to 3 tell you more about these opportunities if you are interested. l -1- ------ - ----- ------- ------ --------------------- -----+ XI l T -1- q...-......,..- .......-....-n...-....-....-...I-....-.... ------ ...-........... .. .............!. I 1 l W5 , CQ yl.G. : 'Z SPICK 8x SPAN l Q Congratulate the younger generation on I . . . . S then' splendid scholastxc acluevements. 1 L I l Paint-Glass-Painters' Supplies 1 I WHOLESALE RETAIL I - I 59' 55 C0 Npovtie I hPainfHen arfers' n.n, L nnnn I nn.. I I I nnnn I nnnn nnnn nnnn I - I i I 1 : - I I Erie Hardware Co. 5 TRQY LAUNDRY I i 1220 State St., Erie, Pa. I it 416 State Street I I l i -- 1 2 i L I I .,. 2 1 GOLF, TENNIS, I, ,I 2 I I 45' l I BASEBALL and I 1 i ! 2 I OUTING SUPPLIES 1 L i H l I I 5 I 1 I I I i HIGH CLASS GENERAL 2 5 I 5 Everything in Hardware LAUNDRY WORK x 4 I XII ,....,........ - - - - .. .. .. .. - ... - ..........-.,-............-..- ... .. - - - - - -................-.,i. Compliments Bucyrus--Erie--Company ERIE FORGE CO. Erie, Pa. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I . I 1 1 1 I 1 I I 1,.,,1 1 1 1 1 1..,.1,.n1un1 1.m1 1 1 1, ' 'I ,lx W II I Q' I , '. .g,IYqI, I II! 41125215 I QF II I f I' iff- IW G R I S W O L D COOKING UTENSILS Solve Your KITCHEN PROBLEMS Good Housekeepers Choice Since 1865 The Line that's fine at Cooking Tim The Griswold Mfg. Co. 12th and Raspberry Streets 11,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1u1W1q1,,1,,1..1,q1,,,,1nn1..1n,1,.,,1.,,,1,..1n..1,,.'1.ll,1l,.1 XIII 1.41.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,..,1.m.-im.. 1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1...-..1..1..1 1 1 1 1y,li1.,1,,,,1,,,,.1..,.1.,,11 1,.,,1,,,1 -3. ........ ..-..,... 4. 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 day more. MUTUAL TELEPHONE COMPANY 1896-192.9 ..,...1,'1,,1un1. .1,.n1.,.1.,.. 1 1,,,.-.un1....1,,,,.. 1 111-I1 E I n to .. 5 Why Nut Eat the Finest e Next Time You Entertain ACADEMY Let Us Prepare the Food. : Cho o a es ndivi ual Cakes i Bonlgoiist Date iortes 3 Hard Candies Soutvhern Baked Ham and EAST HIGH Fudge Mayonnaise Fancy Boxes : Tea 'Room Lunch Dinner Fountain Drinks Mocha Cakes I Devil's Food Cakes : Spice Cakes l l P71 X French Dressing Russian! Dressing Chicken Salad Chicken Broth SANADWVICHES Chicken Salad Egg and Mayonnaise Ham and Pickle ! Cocoanut Cakes Pimento Cheese i Birthday Cakes Peanut Butter ' ' ' Our New Annex Affords a Amerlcan Sterlllzer Delightful Place to Hold Pri- Company l I ERIE, PA. i 1 i . XIV vate Parties. 2 Miss Adams' Candy Shop 15 west 10th sr. Deliveries made any time day or night. 90 Degree, 90 Degree, Eight Cylinder T Eight Cylinder CADILLAC A 2 l wp 7 LA SALLE Standard xg, ,J ' ,rf Companion Car of the World ' to Cadillac ' -,vera ,..,.:.., .g.-.-:,: Q :-: isps :--v-2-' '2 - . A 51 'v'v-'---.-:.- ,. , ,,., 1-1 I 2 ,'1q f ,' '- -1- :LA::'A' 1. -.lf ' ,,.. ' A A, Zii ...,. 2 A ,.,.A4'A j f - ,,,,,, I ,.,, ,,,,. ,ii . ...A,. . A A , A: '-1 ,,,,., f ...,..,.,,,.,,.,,,,...:, e,:,,.,,e. I ,.1..1,:.Z,,.:.C.:.2, ..,, ,,,,, , , ,,,,, , ,, 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. 8th.-Garage: 17-23 E. 7th.-Used Car Dept.: 716 French St -HH1,...1,,u1nn-ine'-nnluqi ilI-.ll114.1011.1Ig-...--,,,-un1nn1nn..u.1m,1,mi,ll ...gli,..1m.i,,..1,,.,i,..,1,, EHEQYQEEIR Eau-:. PEHIQIA. T , Phone 22-743 Buffalo Road and East Ave. ' -if XEEEEiiHX'11iUi5XE5fUEiii5Ei'E3fi- Manufacturers of PIPE, PIPE FITTINGS, VALVE 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 T0 ORDER The Jarecki Line of Products has been the Standard for 76 years. aio - - -lm-m----n-u--------u-------u---n-------I-------I-.u-1--mi-.u-m--un-m.-nu- - - - 4, XV A COMPLETE SPORTING GOODS DEPARTMENT Twenty-six years of continuous Service to the Athletes of E.rie's High Schools. -1 1 11111111.11 - 1,,,...m,1,,,...:m.-...ul .. 1 .. 1 ...ln O Iantz PALACE HARDWARE HOUSE COMPLIMENTS OF SKINNER ENGINE COMPANY ERIE, PENNA. ! 1 ! 1 1 1 I 1 I 1 l 1 I Congratulations upon the ACHIEVEIVIENTS of ANOTHER YEAR ERIE BRONZE CO Nineteenth and Chestnut Sts. ERIE, PENNA. 'I' ' iiiiii 1 1 1I-m1- 1 in-111111:-un-nn111.1-1.1.-u..1m.1,,,.1 1 lu, 1, XVI 'I' 'I' I I IECKERD'S Always A Success I mth an I for your I ZZ I H DRUGS AND TOILET GOODS I I GAS RANGE 7 Made in Erie 5 I Sold ancII Serviced by I Two Stores ERIEZ SIUVE 80 Milli. UU. 1103-Slate Sf--106 City Sales Dept. lltii at Peach 5 3 . mhllllllllqlqlllllllnmulli illl 1 llll mllam yjll 1151517 llll -1 illl lpillllll llll 1!lIlilI1llTl T T T' 1- i i 'i T-T l '33 'T 1- il H. J. Conrath Co. '- e- 7 . Y -W-J-wwmvw-w 3 Imperial Beverage lyk Mam ma 7 T N, :film I I Company y II-el f I mum ! I x l !!! I Y I I Bottlers of I Engineers and Constructors General Offices Carney Auditorium Building I ERIE' PA- I PURE, WHOLESOME, -' I Roosevelt Jr. High, Erie, Pa. I Harnling School, Erie, Pa, S Irving School, Erie, Pa. I Glenwizoli Schrgolil ExiietPa. P i S cre eart c o , ie, . 5 Mircy Hurst Collgge, E:ie, PZ. I Eooixiviegt Highslgtoirnalrl Pa. .H P I t. a ur es c oo, rtusvx e, a. : L. R. 3.1.15 s.h..1, FW11, P.. 1 BEVERAGES Farrell High School, Farrell, Pa. I Monroe High School, Monroe, N. Y. : Palmyra High School, Palmyra, N. Y, I + llDTllllITl1 Tlllllillli l1'll1-TUITWUT 707071llTHlTl!TllTlllHlT Tl! 11 T l l 11 ii l i i T ill' + XVII M1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,941,m1l,1...1lm1lm1n1.,11,,.1m.1m...m.1,,l.1 1 1 1 1 11'-..,,1u1m1 EcoMA Ice Cream FAMOUS FOR ITS FI..AVOR For luncheon, dinner, or supper ECOIVIA is the dessert most convenient to provide, the most economical, the most satisfying. ECOIVIA milk comes to you as pure and whole- some as Nature made it. You can depend on prompt and regular deliveries. Erie County Milk ssociation 21st and STATE Phone 22-255 MCDANNELL PHOTO STUDIOS 342 East llth St. 1032 Peach St. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS East Central 11 1 1,.,.1,.,.1.,,,1,,,,1, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nn1nu1un1,,.,1m,1lm1. 1 1.1. Uptonflang Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS 1009 Commerce Bldg. ERIE, PA. ,.,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,m1.m1y...1.,1m.1.,.,1, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 10 l XVIII un111111.1.-111 1 1 1 1 I1...1.,1.1,.1.1,,,11u..1,,,1,m1,,,, 1.n1,,1nn1m1.ln1pl1,,.,1,,u1..,.1,,.11un1.m1un1uu1u,,1 1 1 ERIE'S OLDEST AND GREATEST NEWSPAPER WISHES YOU SUCCESS IN YOUR FUTURE YEARS Erie Dispatch-Herald Evening Sunday The Newspaper that you will enjoy reading Best in Womens' Features Best in Sports Best in World and Local News A Treat to Eat HILL-MILL I I I I I I I I Velvet Ice Cream Manufactured and Distributed I 5 Hill-Mill Ice Cream Co. i 212-214 East 8th St. Chas. fBusterD Brown, Propriet I I I I I I I EXCELS IN FGOD VALUE F ' ' I I 1 ' II I IIII MAII Nilllllllllll - HOME BAKED FLAVOR fqllllll nl .....,...I .. .... , Wy llllf llnute Made with NATURAL flour, unchanged by bleaching 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..,,1,,..1I.1...1,m1 1 1 -.ml1.l1,,,1.m1ml1n.1 1 1 XIX 4' 'H --- A -------'------------- '- 'lg TRASKS THE DEPARTMENT STORE OF ERIE Ziiflk 510011 27153-lzargg-gm Q4 -1.-.111111111...-....-.-.-.-.11111111.11,.l,- T The National-Erie Company ERIE, PENNA. TI-IE N. B. MAGOFFIN AGENCY of the Connecticut General Life Insurance Co. LIFE--ACCIDENT-GROUP INSURANCE 10th Floor Erie Trust Bldg., ERIE, PENNA I I an my-lminn-un1nu1nn-nn1nn-nn1un1nu1lnu 11:1-11i111 n1nn1nninninn--nn--llu1nn1 of ' XX '!' VVorbass 1 BooT sHoP I I 1021 sate sf. I , . DEBUTANTES I I . Our new debutante de- g I gg i' Ipartment carries the L 3' 'K '- : n6qi.f: N-iz E. newest and smartest I I f I styles designed for I I young women who de- 5 I , ,,f.,,Q'ffjQi311 X mandsomething different l III -,giilier I ' : H ?5'fA525rI5l53l3?i I- figifg., : , dQgmmM,I,I I I I I I Demand YOUNG MEN I I Your feet mustbe dressed l g correctly and fltted pro- I I for correct style perly. Special atten- I ' tion to students who E l 5 ' duesire correct style I I and flt. I .1 I, 1, ' I I I L I X ff It I L U ,f-,,' ri - 1 5 - I g Q N 'IN' W i I I Q I I WE GUARANTEE A CORRECT FIT I -IIII-IIII-.IIII-IIII.-III.-.IIII-IIII-IIII-IIII-IIII-.I.....IIII..III.-..I....III- T I SAY IT WITH FLOWERS . . I I i I I 9 ! i I SII 1 I I I, .- .' ' , . FD A ,I 'f S 5 174:-,Z - G QI, A In , Nfli ,, , 3' T f , . EA',,5,iI,AIQg ,sin 5 , ,A A ' .y'- 7' QQ' ,. .-l .. f 'f Jr '7jff I , I I , T 'I If.f f'x -' fr' N I I ,II .. I f ,uf , 5 4- A V ' A 'II I 9 'I I I' 1 V I I tag T I I l -. 1 : I l f Schluraff Floral Co. l Incorporated I ' I I' MASONIC TEMPLE 5 30 West Sth St. Erie, Penna. I I ,'...-.... .. - - - - - -.- .. .. .. - -..,...............,,.-,, XXI ,1.q.- 1 1...IiIm.-nl.-IIII.-IIII-III..-,,,I.-Imilm.. 1 1 ...,II1,,1,,,,1 I ,L 'I ii! 'Kona I I I XIII I Ml I I Q ii ' - If Itroven C flour ERIE -PA. 5. FII' I I .. .r. I III . IW 'Ill' Er 1 I l f 'II 'L fx AQ It A I u I -QI, K M9191 III XII mv 'I lil' MIIWII All '7II y XI I fI I ' II II gem I I I I , ly' I ' ' W I I I N'l0wmmyu ms V I 4, ee I I. I I I II. .I IW E 1' I . I Q,f I f QBSQWVQ o' . 4 F I I O 9, I, I H I 1 l 'Iv AI Munn Ar I ! W v IIIIIIIIIIIIII ll lfffhsmgh wh I V! IMIII I IMIIIIIII gI,,,lv 1 4 'It 3 ALL GOOD GROCERS SELL IT II-IIII1IIII1mm-IIII-IIII1IIII1IIu-uII-1IIII-IIII1IIu1III ACTIVE SUPERINTENDENTS AND SCHOOL EXECUTIVES . . are considering Culinary Equipment 'for new School projects as well as present buildings. They realize the importance and necessi-ty of school -feeding. What it means to both -parents and children. What it does toward developing the body and mind. How domestic cooking can be taugwht more successfully: and' many other good reasons. Gloekler has in its employ, accomplished Kitchen Engineers and Master Crafts- men who have already completed wonderful Installations in such schools as Roosevelt Junior High Mercyhurst College Villa Maria Erie. Pa. Erie, Pa. Erie. Pa. Carnegie Institute of Technology Pittsburgh, Pa, University of Pittsburgh Pittsburgh, Pa. Allentown High Cornell University Seton Hill College Allentown, Pa. Ithaca, N. Y. Greensburg, Pa. when figuring on new projects, rebuilding or replacing- don't hesitate to request Cloelcler cooperation, Gloekler Manufacturing Co. E. 12th and FRANKLIN AVE. DRESS WELL Above all things, be sure your shoes are in good repair. Quick, reliable work and prices consistent with quality. Call Us MODEL SHOE REPAIR SHOP 14 W. Sth St. Phone 22-775 g1.ggi,.1..1..-..lu1 3 1 1 1.11.1-u.1g.iw.1uu inllluuilnnigq-.u,41.,.1,,u1q.,1..,iln1.p1 1 .qgu--..ill-...gl1'qi 1 - s ! 1 1 E I T Q i l L 1 E E 1 I 1 l ! l 1 E I XXII ERIE, PENNA. Helen McLaughlin-East Higlh School 1928 Bertha Becker-Academy High School I926 Evelyn Osborn-Academy High School 1926 Ellen McNamara-Academy High l925 Edith Pierce-East Mill Creek High School Henry Tr-ask-Waterford High School-ex. William Robinson-Central High l9I4 Daniel P. Dougherty-School of Hard Knocks I ul' e' Emper- PROTECTION Pays , This ot! inswvdwc IYQEN ii nan-B ,pp ,,., ' I S ' wif' N-f FQ 0. 1 1. 1 1 i i.l1l.l1uu1gg1 1 i 1 1 1... n.-,.1.m.-n 1n..1u,,1.n.-nn1,..1,,ll-. in 1ll1np.1n ..-.,-..-.,.-..-.....-..-.......-,.......-...- - -.-..-..........g. I 1 E i BAUR FLORAL co. Q mn I 1 w ' E Marine Bank Building E 35 T I , 1 Si, gil, Awww 15 East 9th Street l i i I ERIE PA l Ypif mt W' T I J f,,!:V'Q', ' I g '4t '2:-sew, . , , 7 l FLORISTS : 'w.,.f ' When your are ready, let us help L and Degofatgrs i you malce your home attractive. L L CURTAINS - DRAPERIES WINDOW SHADES Curtain Rods - Floor Coverings Complete stock to choose from T i at all times F i . . 6: W. 2 lst and Washington Sts. g 810-812 French se. Phone 24-636 i IlillillmllKmllllirllllmllblmlilihlli IIII vlllnillhi llll 1 llll illlllll1'KE - Wl'nlW'i'nni '1' T T l 1' 1' T i T 1-1 ll? L l Provide For The Rainy Day . . . i l l CHARLES MESSENKOPF 8: CO. 1 l INVESTMENT SECURITIES i ERIE TRUST BLDG. ERIE, PENNA. l - - .... -.n-...-u.-...- .... - .... -..- .... - ..,. -..-..,-...-..-..-,H-..-.,.-...-..-n.-,..-....-...-....-....- - - Q ! MILLUY LUMBER COMPANY l Planing Mill Products Hardware and Paints Long Timbers I I Roofing Material Builders Supplies i i Office and Yards ' Telephones 12th AND CASCADE STS. 23-614-23-615423-616 i 7 llill'ill1'5Wi'llT'llTlIllW1 llfi TUWTIIT l'l' T 'llf 1 l ul'-lNllll'lliUIT l Tll?ll?lHlTln'TllTlllilT lIllllITll-1llml+ XXIII 'iv vw- -------- ------ r In-1:1 ---., Q,1i,1 1 1 4, .i YOUR HEALTH 5 i --ancl strength clepends almost entirely I upon the foocl you eat. I Thousands of people are pale and weak E I because they do not eat enough protein bearing foods-such as meat. Schaffner l P U L A K O S Bros. Co., for the past forty years have ! been packers and distributors of good. Q clean, wholesome meats-meats which will Q furnish the proteins so necessary to your L body' 926 STATE sr. Look for the SOVEREIGN LABEL ON MEATS. 5 It is oUR Guarantee of Qualify. T Schaffner Bros. Co. ERIE, PENNA. .- 1 ..,.,41....1 1 1 1 1 1 1.0.1 11m-. 1nn.-nn1uu1 1 1 1 ...m1- 1 1 1 1 1 1 American Hollow Boring Company HOLLOW BORED FORGINGS and STEEL SHAFTS ERIE PENNA. ul- 'I-I ----- ' ---- ---- - -nu-m-m.1w 11111 111111 1 4, XXIV 111111-..1....-11.l1,,..g aio M141 111i1-i-1111111 1 1 4, ERIE OPTICAL COMPANY For Oculists! Prescriptions 825 Peach St. ERIE PA. .ggln14011.u1.I-.I141-11.I.-ll1gI1gg1..1.m.-1111...-1 111115:1511!1-nn-nq.ln1ql1u.1nu1.u1au-uu1uu- H. F. WATSON COMPANY Manwfacturers of ROOFINGS, BUILDING PAPERS, COAL TAR and ASPHALT PRODUCTS ASBESTOS MATERIALS MAIN OFFICES ERIE, PENNA. Erie, Pa. - Factories - Chicago, Ill. FORTY-FIRST YEAR A Recognized Institution for V I . Commercial Training I COLLEGE GRADE COURSES gl Business Administration. I i Higher Accountancy fI..eacl'ing to C, P. I I-i A. Degreel. I I Secretarial Science I BUSINESS TRAINING COURSES 704 STATE 51-0 Stenographic Secretarial I Bookkeeping. I Business Training. b i Write or telephone 'for Catalogue and g Information. I I . . I Erle Busmess College i A i We Telegraph Flowers Penn Building i ' ERIE PENNA. 1 I I..-.IAM1 -.. 1 1 1 1 1 .- 1 1m1....,..-,..1.,1,,i,,,, ' XXV 1. 1 1 1 1 lilqilgiligqlqpigqilli .1 11.1151111111-.ug-.qpillllgil -. .-ni.. 1.911g.-..p1.l1qg1q.-nipqill.-..1..1.g mln I-u1uu-u1n 111111111111 Qu in-. YOUR COMMENCEMENT Is 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 aided by an account with this strong, progressive Bank. Savings 8: Trust Co. Capital, Surplus and Profits Sl,000,000.00 il.-n.guI1gl1q1'.1gu1nn1nn1ln-lu.,. 'T 1 1 Q4 Furniture alone cannot give you rooms of distinction anrd charm: an approipriate -background is essen- tial. The ideal effect can only be realized when the cl a eries blend Y P perfectly. Our experience lends valuable -aid to proper selection. G.CEiIlnert 3559591 23 wvswth tveet, Ptrqne 24-8 6 n1ql1-u- m-missin t ll a: wi I 1 L: :: l .. .. I : il u H .. : : ! . 4: .. l :: l, : .-g.1.l1g1nn1..1.l XXVI Compliments Waterford Farms Home of QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS Fifth and Parade Phono 23-206 ilu-'winning-ul1uu1q1 .- .- 1 1 -.plu-uni.:-lninn-.un1q1.p1..1...1. 1011.11 1 1 1. .. .- -.. 1 .. 1.q1..p.1.,,,1gn-nz-m.Q .P l M1.-4 1:34.1nu:::--au1ua-snvxlzilc-211: - u4 l-ll? l : I HEADQUARTERS S H O E S i for Q for FUN YOUNG MEN I : RECREATION I 'md L 1 YOUNG WOMEN l and T A Specialty at GOOD FELLOWSHIP i 1 ' l 5 WESCHLER'S . ' l Y M C A g Hosiery, Purses and I ' l . . . . 5 Umbrellas, too. f I i ! : SUMMER MEMBERSHIPS i l T WESCHLER'S OF COURSE NOW AVAILABLE i l T 924 State St. I . . i l i . , I On the Shelf' Q l ls that where your harcl-earnecl diploma will soon be hicliclen away? l Why not preserve it and have it neatly framecl by J 0 H N A U E B E L 5 - 4 l ART and GILDING SHOP - I 26 west 11:11 sr. ERIE, PA. TlIT'llTll'lYlllllllllllTl1llTlllllllT Illl TIDIT illl ll!llTMIIITIIll1'llTlniUITllill1ll'il0l'illllTllIlllTllllilIlilllllllllli S l SPALDING SPORT STORE T Announces the aclclvition of several new departments ifeaturing the i A. G. Swpalcling 6: Bros. line of Coll Sweaters and Golf Hose, Knickers, l Oxford and Basket Weave Shirts in white and popular colors with H neclcties to match. 2 ln clubs we offer a set of Spalclinlg macle clubs consisting of three irons and one wood club with bag at 58.85. Other sets with additional jk clubs acldecl at Sl0.35 and SI l.85. i Also Kroflite Clubs and Balls and the greatest distance ball made : THE SPALDING DOT u choice of plain or multiclot marking. I WHERE SPORTSMEN SERVE SPORTSME-N U ll EAST 8th STREET ERIE, PENNA. H In--ll1ll1 '1 '1 i i 1 1 '1 '1 1 '1 U1l-l'-H11I-ll1ll-nuruuiul-ul1:u1nu1un-nn1un11n1q.1p4: XXVII Now that you have finished an important part of your training, you will begin to give more con- sideration to the future, and what use you will make of its opportunities. Credit goes hand in hand with Character, and you should take the first opportunity to become well and favorably known to all those with whom you come in contact, particularly your banker. ERIE Tnus'r EDMPANY ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA ....1gg.-gy,-.,.,..n,,1,,,1,,.,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - O, l J xv l O ,tu QE I I 1 DIAM ND 'll I ,ffm - l ' t A tgiie gg 2 'S i MAWEEKM me 1 fn t t t X wwf GF if f3'! fQ,'lfi Hi 'ff Q.. l ' EX i7i7Y'i.' re f' 'iu ' Q ' I' it E 4 ' V '-- ' mi l orT:51?uI?1auE5 ' I I 1 I 1 IHIIIRSCCIHI OIEZWNTS Eilfig Credit Jewelers -of Construction i 1 L ' BOSTON STORE -1- ---1--- '--- - -'-' - ---' --m-M-H-- - ---' - - - ---I-H-----------7-------- - - - - - - - - - - - -L XXVIII 1swinging.-n,.1..1lying.-ql1ql...qg1l.1...-UQ.Ipiggy-1..1.I1Igigqigqigqinuiqll-.nII1g.,1,.1,,1.,,1 gl, GET A GOOD MUSICAL EDUCATION FROM BEGINNER T0 FINISHED ARTIST at the ERIE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC There are no classes, except in the Department of Theory, and every student is personally taught. CONSERVATORY COURSES To students desiring to take one subject only, complete courses are given by a highly qualified faculty in Piano, Voice, Organ, Violin, Viola, Cello, Double Bass, Oboe, Flute, Clarinet, Bassoon, Saxaphone, 'Brass lnstruments, Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Elocution, Dramatic Art, Sight Singing, Theory, Musical Knowledge, Harmony, Counterpoint, Com- position, Fugue, Analysis and History of Music. Grade Certificates are awarded in all the above branches. Students prepared for High School Credits in Music. Frequent Student Recitals are held. GRADUATING COURSES To students desiring to do more comprehensive work 'for personal culture or with a view to taking up Music as a profession, Graduation Courses are offered with Piano, Voice, Organ, Violin, Composition, Harmony and Theory or Elecution as principle subjects. CLASSES IN 'MUSICIANSHIP Weekly classes are conducted by the 'Principal for the study of Harm-ony, Theory, Musical Dictation, Ear Training, History of Music and General Musical Knowledge. Fee SI.00 a lesson, which includes use of 'books and material. FACULTY Peter Lesueur, Piano, Organ and T-heory: Charles Lesueur, Voice: Percival l..eSueur, Organ: 'Paul W, Cleveland and john R. Brown, Violin: Mrs. Winifred l..eSueur, Elocution, Mrs. Clara A. Ricart and Mrs. Marian De Craw, Voice: 'Mrs. Helena M. l-lilton-Hoffman, Mrs. Doris C. 'McCormiclc, Mrs. Leslie F. Bowen, Miss Edith A. Eldrcd and Miss Thelma Tate, Piano: Oscar Il.. Nu-tter, Saxophone, trumpet, trombone, Baritone, Alto anwd Tuba: Roderick T, Adams, Trumpet: Josef F. Nie'lce, Cello and Double Bass: Eric Norboom, Clarinet and Saxophone: Richard Storm, Flute and Piccolo and Willis Conolly, Banjo, Mandolin, Guitar and Ukelele. -.,,,,..,,n.-,m1,m.-,p.-m,...ll...m,..gp......- 1'l1M.-gq...,,,,...l.. 1,..1.,,1,,,.1,,,,1,,,,.-uII1n..-,,.1,,,.1,,.,1IIII1,,,,1,,,,1 I I 1 A COMPLETE HOME BUlLDER'S SERVICE . . . 1 CERTIFIED .sr BONDED Cor. 18th and State Sts. I QUALITY MATERIALS WHERE E.RIE'S l YOUNGER SET MEET. I I I, Dainty Sandwiches c:'f,j2'f ' and Soda Grill ' I . Tea Room T Wholesale-Retail Q sI-IowRooIvIs AND IvIII.I. ii 19th and Parade Sts. l-lERC CI-IACONA, Mgr. g...,.q.. 1 .. 1 1 islilpinn.-nn1n.1sn1ss1ruin.-g.1 ... 1 .- 1 1 1 1 -. 1 1 1 1 - XXIX ml.-Im-. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1ml1,1...lm1um1m.1 1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 HEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS to the GRADUATES :O: UNION TRUST CO. 12th and State Sts. fCommerce BIcIg.J .1uu.-lm 1 I 1 I I 5 s I I I I I I I I I I I I Compliments of Burke Electric Co 12th and Cranberry Sts. MOTORS GENERATORS REPAIR SERVICE Y FINE BREAD , PURE, RICH and VVI-IOLESOIVIE At Your Grocer's I 3. -1.1m-un1uu -11111--11 -- m-ml-u-un-u --1111- f1--1 1 Q0 XXX 'Q' f E z lf H H w H il Y N :I . E l H 1' L THE NEW HIGH SCHOOL l Erie., new High School, strong vincent, one of the most 1 ,I beautiful in the country, is now under construction--but a I stone's throw from FRONTIER PLACE., Erie's Finest resi- H dential section. With all improvements, facilities and conveniences, FRON- i TIER PLACE., along the waterfront, oEers the utmost in 3 distinctive homesites. R. B. WAY CDMPANY DEVELOPERS OF FRONTIER PLACE 1 NINTH at PEACH PHONE 23-681 I .n1l'1q.-.qqlpgiqll-11.1-.lgilli 1 1...1ggi...-..q1....n1.p.-.l1..q1..1.,1 ... 1 1u...m1,.-..m...,1..1 1.,.-H l I U X H H ll il .. 1. ,, H H Q REMEMBER. . . 5-i H ii H that the advertisers appearing in QL I l these pages have made this 'f I M Q book possible. Show your H L appreciation by patroniz - i ing them and telling H them that you read i their advertisement l l -l i Il 1 . l f. l l in-II-1II-uillillvnnilllnn-lures:-ll1ll1 ninillinliu-uv-:Ivan--In-1luu1un1lu1ln1al1ul1nn1un1ln1 XXXI 'ig'-...ininiI.1ni,g1.'-lp-1:1n-ua-...Qupnigp-u'in-1u1n1q.11.1.1gl1...-I.-.qg1.l.-.pq-...ilu-.gl1.g1q4g ! 1 This Book was Printed by the A. K. D. PRINTING I 5 COMPANY l L L 1 1 I HIGH GRADE PRINTING, I CATALOGS, FINE HALF- TONE an CGLOR WORK 1 L 1 l L SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL ANNUALS L L L ! Qfffb T I -I I 111 West 11th street 1 Telephone Mutual 24-396 ERIE, PENNA. 1 I l I gig Isuzu:-niuu1nI1uI1nuinlinninu1nu1-nn1nn1nn1nu-- 1 in:-nu:-nu-uu1un1nu 1111 luminal: XXXII '53 ,,-.wx -:fi 3 if 5- 544-we If.f,., , . 5' ,u ' ' J r . 1 +,.Q-.,f--.I+ AJ' Q W 1- .,I .. W -I ,Ti 5-I' -1 'Q 'lp ' , 'jug' : ,A 'II .I I ,xx .JI '-.' i I '.I M . 25. ' ' ff' , I j jx --ff - 1. Q- ,... - . I ku. 1 Z- . . 9 . . I I I . - ,. igi 4, ' - fe 1- --:ffi .,. . f.-- -A .. f -iff--' . 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