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ACADEMY HIGH SCHOOL
,D D ACADEMY HIGH SCHOOL AND STADIUM
, 'lf 4
We, as Seniors, are just beginning to meet some of the ex
periences of life. Perhaps for most of us the publishing of this
Academe is one of our greatest, and last high school accomplish-
ments. ' Q
Since an annual might be easily termed a memory book we
have tried to keep this in mind as we have recorded high school
activities. Perhaps our conception of a memory book diiers
greatly from yours. Nevertheless, we sincerely hope our efforts
have not been in vain. If you will be able' to relive again
through our annual, those happy, carefree, high school days we
shall feel we have succeeded in our efforts. ,
MORTON J. LUVAAS
Photo by E. Steen Thompson
V K I N . 1 "Q:,EY.: .x:L+A,.?INa9f553fv.,y 2.32,-Wy. if-,gg we it It -, Vp? 4,:f1H:::1hk:X.?Lv,Q.: . 5 ,Six jv-,V A,
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h r Dedication G p h
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, ' I V I
J ' As a sign of appreciation for the spirit shown us and f09T,!rQis V
unoeasing' eforts throoghout the last sig: years Qin' to -rriiike V
W ' our school a better place through -harmony, we respectfully
yA' cate this volume of the Acadenie to V, W h hi k A X h
MORTON J. LUVAAS 4
h 4' E 5
I - 1
7' 3 2
PRINCIPAL C. W. MCNARY
MR. W. E. DIMORIER MISS S. A. TANNER
'K .. f Y- - 'A"' 7 ' K Y
1 W , so CW, .,,,
Center Row: Miss Carr, Miss Demuling, Miss E. Brown, Miss G. Gaggin, Miss
Bateson, Miss Cramp.
Front Row: Miss Hannon, Miss Ackerman, Miss Salchi, Miss Badger, Mrs. Binney,
HISTORY, MATH and SCIENCE TEACHERS
Back Row: Mr. Radder, Mr. Kleffman, Mr. Mannix, Mr. Detmers, Mr. Darsie,
Mr. Crowe, Mr. Carlson.
Center Row: Mr. Fiorelli, Miss M. Brown, Miss Klingel, Miss McLaughlin, Miss
Burgess, Miss Weiland, Miss Sterrett, Mr. Minadeo.
Front Row: Miss Lockwood, Miss Strauch, Miss Johnson, Miss Fluegel, Miss
Hoffman, Miss Nickel, Miss Berst.
- . . A ... ,,,.. q.,,..,.
Back Row: Miss Ruhling, Miss Kaveny, Miss Weir, Miss Sapper, Miss Weschler
Front Row: Mrs. Gruber, Miss Olsen, Miss Bens, Miss Etter.
Back Row: Messrs. McGraw, Daley, Thomas, Hayes, Anderson.
Front Row: Messrs. Derby, Youngbluth, Davis, Hickman, Whitman, Bright.
'Q V A V Y 4 A ,,,H,,,A.v,,,w,,, ,-,A,,,v,,-,..,,.,,. Mm-, Y--- , .. . .
1 j '
41 ini., ,
Q 4 W,
y DELAYED FACULTY
A Back Row. Mr. Morey, Mr. Hufflmg, Mr. Berger.
' Center Row: Mr. Haendler, Mrs. Robinson, Mrs. Amon, Mrs. Anderson.
W Front Row. Mrs. Flnley, Mrs. Welner, Mrs. Llndenberger, Mrs. Honard.
1 , Mrs. Adamson.
pig Get 'em to Sign
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OUR OGG HN
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A L N L aff ' 'W 314477
Alene Shaffer-ErI1'for Anna Strott, Asif. Editor
Roger Brown, Hllsincsx fllgr. Barney Radov, Asif liusinvss Ilflgr.
February Class Officers
Howard Carmella Edwin Preston
Flint Scarpelli Elser Miller
February Senior History
Another midyear class has completed its four years of high school
life. Our high school days are over, and we are both glad and sorry to
go, glad that we have completed our work, and sorry to leave the school
whose standards we have tried to uphold, and to whom we owe so much.
We look back upon our Senior year as a memory very dear to each
and every one of us. That year so full of important events, so crowded
with hard and earnest study, not to mention the many successful parties
and dances that too soon came to a close. Our boys were not to be excelled
in their various places on football, basketball, swimming and track teams.
All worked in harmony, and success was ours in almost every undertaking.
But now that our few, short, joyous years have come to a successful
conclusion, we say, "Farewell," to our Alma Mater, knowing that we have
always tried to hold aloft the banner of Blue and Gold.
, X . .,.
QQ Commencement Speakers
72 4 I
Raymond Helen Davxd Dana
W Cooper Hogan Yomtob Reniff
75 Paste Your Commencement Program Here
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Roland Aggers, the golfing fiend
Has a stance exactly like a pro's
And as to his form it's perfect,
Ask Roland, he knows.
If over the world you seek to find
One who is noble and true,
You won't have very far to go
Here's Albert waiting for you.
Where truth and friendliness hold sway
She will always win her way,
Be it now or be it ever
By these we'll remember her forever.
A black-haired Miss runs down the hall,
With books, pencils, pads and all.
She pops into the class at final call,
With a carefree happy smile.
Here's a boy who has talent galore,
But his nightwork he does abhorg
And he's blessed with great wit,
We have to admit.
O, not many girls have hair that is so curly
And not many girls have eyes that are quite
Nor are there many, and I doubt if there's
That are half as dainty as you.
He has spent his wealth and bought
The knowledge he would fain
Change for forgetfulness, and live
His school days over again.
When I think how things are planned,
It does seem downright cruel.
There ain't enough o' circuses and
There's too blame much o' school.
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There's a long, long trail a-winding
Down the pathway of success,
But we know that you will trod it,
For you've always done your best.
All honor to the one who is
A man at heart, I say,
Whose legend on his shield is thisg
"Right always wins the day."
He's a serious looking fellow,
He used to be timid and shy,
But we hasten to say
That Jack is no longer that way.
Bear up, bear out, bear onward,
This mortal soul alone
To selfhood or oblivion
Incredibly thine own.
Here's to the maiden so quiet and shyg
If you don't see her, you doubt that she's
Her voice will ever be soft, gentle, and low-
"An excellent thing in a woman," you know.
Mary's meek, Mary's sweet,
Mary's modest, and discreet:
Mary's rare, Mary's fair,
Mary's every way complete.
He's a wee bit quiet, a wee bit slow,
But he gets there, d0n't you know
He's a true, blue pal, with a helping hand,
'Tis quite a pleasure to know such a man.
Thy mind, it ever was the home
Of high and holy thought,
Thy life, an emblem of the truths
Thy pure example taught.
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A shock of wavy brown hair
And merry twinkling eyes,
A quiet, serene air
And Margaret looking wise.
A violet by a mossy stone
Half hidden from the eye
Fair as a star when only one
Is shining in the sky.
I JfEAN DARSIE
X'A., Comb n of pep and enthusiasm-
Ngldaih 0 rt and a SIYICGIS heait
yes rown, and petite too
That's" ean-all through.
He's a good fellow all say
And so red is his hair,
That he shines everywhere.
We know he will be famous some day.
True dignity abides with him alone,
Who, in the silent hour of inward thought
Can still suspect and still revere himself
In lowliness of heart.
Betty, another of our quiet girls
Never has much to say
But when her monthly report is given
We learn that silence does pay.
Not much for the girls,
He's timid and shy,
But he's the best typist
In Academy High.
The joy of youth and health
Her eyes displayed,
And ease of heart
Her every look conveyed.
I'd laugh today, today is brief,
I would not wait for anything
I'd use today that cannot last
Be glad today and sing.
Let us then be up and doing
With a heart for any fate
Still achieving, still pursuing
Learn to labor and to wait.
Her golden hair and light blue eyes
Do charm the hearts of many
Her winning personality lies
Within her smile so sunny.
ARVILLA GALLAGH ER
Thy smiles, thy talk, thy aimless plays
So beautifully approve thee:
So winning light are all thy ways
We cannot choose but love thee.
Quiet seems her wav '
Happy though, and fond of play,
High her marks and great her fame
So we know, there must be some great
ANNA LEE GIFFORD
"Many do not know her,
But there are many who dog
And those who have met her,
Know she's honest and true."
Her air, her manners,
All who saw admiredg
Courteous tho' coyg
And gentle tho' retired.
A purpose that is calm and sure
A friendly smile to all she meets,
And when a task is to be done
She doesn't rest till it's complete.
W is P
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Alma is the girl with a boyish bob, R
That quietness is but a mask, li
Hiding deep a true friend, Q'
The tissues of life to be, 'a
We weave with colors all our own V'
And in the field of destiny,
We reap as we have sown.
She is always smiling
She is always gay,
Her happy disposition
Will bring her joy some day. w
HELEN HOGAN '
Stand forth distinguish'd from the circling
Ye who by skill or manly force may claim,
Your rivals to surpass and merit fame. 4
- RICHARD JACKSON
What's the use of worrying,
And smile, smile, smile. A
ARTHUR JOHNSON '
Steel-blue and blade-straight 'ia
Defines his character just right Q
For he is the kind of a friend ,
To have around you all the time. yi
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"Oh, she was jes' the quiet kind .SQ
Whose natures never vary, i
' Like streams that keep a summer mind, 5,
3 Snowhid in January." EQ
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ALMA GUTHERIE is
And eyes both bright and snappyg If
Her ready laugh and sparkling ways FR
Make all who know her happy. QV
MELVIN HARTLINE Q:
"Quiet?" "Well I have heard it said K."
A partner for each irksome task. :-
It never was worth while, ,
So pack all your troubles in your old kit bag ,Q
Fred is one of the stars that shine
And brightens up the schoolg
An all-round student ready for fun,
To be sure a precious jewel.
Edythe is a virtuous maid,
It is her aim to be always kind:
And from our memory she'll never fade,
A truer friend one could not find.
Not large of stature, but big of mind,
With a cheery word, and a heart that's kind
Misfortunes and handicaps may be in the
But he'll be a success, we don't doubt, some
"A quiet youth, he seems so shy
And labors without end,
But when you know him really well,
You'll find no better friend.
"We had no time
To sport away the hours,
All must be earnest
In a life like ours."
The happiest heart that ever beat
Was in some quiet breast,
That found the common daylight sweet
And left to heaven the rest.
They tell me Floyd you are leaving,
Many friends will grieve to see you go,
But go into the great wide world Floyd
Strive, fight and win-you can, you know.
Tho' she is fair on outward view
As many maidens be
Her loveliness I never knew
Until she smiled on me. D
He has a calm look in his eye,
But even looks can tell a lie,
So far be it from me to criticise
One who always looks so wise.
Happy, lovable, and bright,
Studies every day and night,
If you love her, she'll love you,
Try it and you'll find it's true.
He thought when he'd earned his letter
That all his troubles were done,
But since he was cheer leader at High
He found they had just begun.
Sunny, bright, and cheerful
With eyes of honest hue
And if you want a jolly friend
She's the one for you.
Lawrence Phillips was the little boy's name,
Leading our cheers where he got his fameg
Can you recall him before the crowd,
"Come on now, gang, let's make it loud.
Formed on the good old plan
A true and brave and downright honest
Loathing pretence he does with cheerful
That others talk of while their hands are
Not so long ago came she-
This brown-haired Teuton maiden,
From her home across the sea,
Quiet, unassuming, loving.
She's quiet and smart,
And musical, too,
Her eyes are brown,
Her hair of hazel hue.
I give you the health of the oldest friend
That, short of eternity, earth can lend,-
A friend so faithful and tried and true
That nothing can wean him from me and
"Star," dance, sing and play
That is most of Carmella's way
Sweet and gentle, kind and true
Is it any wonder we all like you?"
I but looked upward with the rest
And when they shouted "Greatest,"
The long day ends.
She walks in beauty like the night
Of cloudless climes, and starry skies'
And all that's best of dark or bright
Meet in her aspect and her eyes.
I've always noticed great success
Is mixed with troubles more or less,
And it's the man who does the best
That gets more fame than all the rest.
For girls and football he's cut out
He is handsome it's no doubt:
We like his laughing, carefree ways
He's as welcome as the moon's soft rays.
Begone, dull Care!
I priethee, begone from me!
Begone, dull Care!
Thou and l shall ne'er agree.
4,5 1' 61,1 ...... M ...H N... v
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PAUL TEss 5
'. Not being noisy,
3' Chuck full of fun, aff,
, Filled with good thought, QM. 5
Paul? That's the one. ,
' OTIS TROW li
Though everything seems dark and blue 2
Otis seems to take a different view
But rest assured that in the end .
Otis is an everlasting friend.
Doris is like a sunbeam,
Pretty, petite, and gay:
Your troubles are all forgetten
When she comes along your way.
Though Louise is a quiet maid,
We've often heard it rumored
She's full of life as she can be,
Kind, witty, and good humored.
Our Grace is the finest pal,
A dainty, Winsome soul.
Her captivating smile and grace
Will reach a shining goal.
Bright, laughing brown eyes,
Short wavy, dark hair-
Good humor showers forth f
When Dorothy is there. i .
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He takes a nla sh of work
No thoughtles irker he,
From dawn to dusk, before his bench
He labors fait fully.
A student good 1
A steadfast friend: 5 Q
Mav heaven to him ,g
Its blessing send.
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She is gentle, she is shy
But there's mischief in her eyeg
A jolly girl without care or troubles
Whose voice with laughter always bubbles
A friend in joy
A friend in need,
Someone to help,
Advise and lead.
Her ways are ways of pleasantness
And she is very true:
No matter where you meet this girl
She's never, never blue.
The Ace Club is composed of the members of the annual staffs of the
three high schools, Academy, Central and East. The meetings are usually
social and are for the purpose of creating a friendly spirit among the
George Schau Robert Bryan Roger Brown
Elizabeth Winkelmes . Jean Arrowsmith Alene Shaffer
First Semester Oflicers
Wendell Good, Vice- Pres Scott Hoffman, Sec.
Edward Migdal, Pres. Eleanor Nye, Treas
Second Semester Offiicers
Lily Hindley, Vice-Pres. Catherine Richards, Sec.
Roger Brown, Pres. Marian Ziegler, Treas
June Class History
We entered Academy High School four years agofas Freshmen, there
was no great disturbance caused 'by our arrivalj At iirst we showed no
signs of future greatness, but we came for one-purpose, we came to learn.
Later in our Freshman year we organized with competent executives:
thus forming for ourselves a stable foundation, and assuring the success
of our activities throughout our high school life. ,
During our second year we kept on progressing and developing until
we had enough school spirit and patriotism to back up all our activities,
both social and athletic. Various members of our class made high records
in scholastic, social, and athletic life. As we were an especially ambitious
class, we were eager to accomplish things, so held a dance in the girls'
gymnasium. This proved to be a very successful affair.
Entering our Junior year, we became conscious of the fact that we
had reached the three-quarter mark, and should soon belong to the "privi-
leged class." During this year we "went in" for everything. The Junior-
Senior Prom was a great success, both financially and socially. At the end
of our Junior year we laid down our several responsibilities with gladdened
hearts, and soon hoped to enter into the long looked for Senior realm "free
from every care and strife."
Our Senior year is almost at an end, and we shall shortly leave these
homelike portals. Our last year has been singularly successful. Our mem-
bers are excelling in every field. They have won honors in football, bas-
ketball, track, and other school activities.
In a short time we are going out into the world to win laurels for the
school we love and honor, never forgetting the cherished days spent at
Q we t
'U H Barney Radov Margaret Stuart
Virginia Streuber John Hickey
Paste Your Commencement Program Here
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A jolly good sport
An unfailing friend
But even at that,
Her virtue won't end.
She shapes her speech all silver fine,
Because she loves it so.
And her own eyes begin to shine
To hear her stories grow.
A lass who loves fun
And working too.
When the task is done
The fun is due.
VIVIAN ALTHOF X ,
I've waited and waited in vain,
Expecting an opening to find, J
Where an honest young "Senior" might gain
Some reward for the toil of her mind.
My mild, my artless
Wit, though bright
Hath no such light
As warms your eyes, Olive.
Virginia with the laughing eyes
Never frets nor never sighs
Always to her friends so helpful
Here's hoping she will be successful.
His lesson sometimes ready
His work is nearly done
Although quite ambitious
He has a lot of fun.
A creature not too bright or good
For human nature's daily food,
For transcient sorrows, simple wiles,
Praise, fame, love, tears, and smiles.
If you know Howard you'll give it to him
For possessing remarkable vimg
His manner is sunny,
And his wisecracks are funny.
I like fun,
And I like jokes
'Bout as well
As most of folks.
Question not, but live and labor,
'Till your goal be won.
Helping every feeble neighbor,
Seeking help from none.
Lives of great men all remind us,
We can make our lives sublime,
And departing, leave behind us,
Footprints on the sands of time.
Energy he does not lack,
If you want a thing done he has the snap
To do it, and with efiiciency too,
He is a lad indeed true blue.
It is very well to be studious
And well to be careful, too.
So Grace's happy nature
In all ways includes the two.
In all thy humors, whether grave or mellow
Thou'rt such a touchy, pleasant fellow,
Hath so much wit
And worth about thee.
Chuck's a lad with a positive way
He's serious-but can be gay
And his peppy, broad smile
We'll remember for many a day.
"No matter what you say ,
She has a winning way,
Look what it has done
Many friends it has won."
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"A hosegay of fragrant flowers
A sniile as soothing to behold,
As a misty violet face,
After the prankish April showers."
Well liked and well behaved,
YVhat better recommendg
What more could a person want
Than a jolly, faithful friend.
Tho' she's not tall
But chic and small,
She makes true friends
Of one and all.
Bubbling o'er with wit and fun,
Yet her work is always done.
She has words at her command
And have you seen her write shorthand
And the brightest little twinkle,
When a funny thing occurred,
And the lightest little tinkle,
Of a laugh you ever heard.
The long day ends.
Quiet and Winsome
Smiling is her style,
To have her friendship
Is something worth while.
"His smile has value, goodness too,
With manly kindness bentg
It's worth a million dollars
But it doesn't cost a cent."
Here's a lad that's
Witty and knowing-
Quick for any
Fun that's going. A ,
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X ROGER BROWN
Roger Brown is a likable guy
Where'er he may go we know he'll go high
For he's got "stick-to-it-ive-ness" and pluck
So we all wish him success and good luck.
In Chemistry she takes delight
In measuring acids, salts, and bases,
The actions and reactions all
In notebook carefully she traces.
I have no brothers and no peers
And the dearest interferes
When I would spend a lonely day
Sun and moon are in my way.
Helen is a virtuous maid,
It is her aim to be always kind.
And from our memory she'll never fade,
A truer friend one could not find.
So everyone should give him
The respect which is his due,
For remember how dull without him here
This school would be for you.
May her life be long and happy
And all her friends be near,
Always as forever
Through years and years.
In her heart
The dew of youth,
On her lips
The smile of truth.
She strives the students all to please
With manners wondrous winning, ,f ll
Her life with us has been a joy, 1
Straight from the beginning. V
Skillful alike with tongue and pen,
Can be applied to this young lass,
So need it be adden then
That she's a credit to her class.
Laughing eyes, and curly hair,
What a personality!
In a group of maidens fair,
"Fay" is a necessity.
So night is grandeur to our dust,
So near is God to many
When Duty whispers low, "Thou must,"
The Youth replies, "I can."
He who of such a height hath built his mind,
And reared the dwelling of his thought so
As neither hope nor fear can shake the
Of his resolved powers. 7
GEORGE De MARCO
"Cuddy" is one who's never blue,
All his work doth he try to dog
To him it seems so awful cruel,
To work a boy so hard in school.
The star of the unconquered will
Which rises in my breast
Serene and resolute and still
And calm and self-possessed.
As strong and sturdy as the oak
As fine and quiet, too.
He's liked so well by all us folk
We know yoyigll likefhim, tok.
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A lad so peacefuljnfall his ways
In classes, work, and social frays,
That his efforts every day
Chase all our blues and cares away.
ix f AA ROLAND DURST
We are introducing Roland here
Who hel s us laugh along,
Who craiins more fun into one day
That we can in a year!
With a little dash of nonsense,
And a little shake of fun,
Plus an earnestness in classroom
Her career is well begun.
A laughing face, an open heart,
Will always be Lila's part.
She acts and studies with such care,
She'll have hosts of friends most
Willing to do things,
And to do them wellg
Mildred will get there
One can tell.
Bright? Well I should say!
Sweet? Without a doubt!
Just the kind of person,
We couldn't do without.
A little bit of sunshine,
A litle smile too,
Has made this pleasant person
Always tried and true.
Never turns she
From her path,
Never lifts her
Eyes in wrath.
Just to be happy, and make others,
Is what hels always trying to dog
In everything, in everyway,
Through every hour, and every day.
Quiet and earnestg
A lover of books,
Full of ideas
ROBERT FESSENDEN 3'
There's a lot of things this boy can o
Outside that which our school cted
He runs a Ford and plays footb
As a grade A friend he's now e ed.
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True worth is in being-not seeming,
In doing each day that goes by
Some little good-not in dreaming
Of great things to do by and by.
John is the smartest boy,
He always gets an "A",
We envy him, and then we ask
How can we get that Way?
In classes she's a quiet girl
With nothing much to say:
But when she gets outside of school
She gives her tongue full sway.
Happy, carefree, all the day,
Full of fun, I know you'll say.
A bonnie lassie is our "Ann"
And she can swim as no one can.
Lovely kind, and kindly loving,
Such a mind were worth the having,
Truly fair, and fairly true,
Where are all these, but in you?
Greatness and goodness
Are but ends,
Is not he wealthy
Who has friends?
When I was a little boy,
It is really some time ago,
I had but very little wit
And now I've quite a bit.
The language, especially the dead,
The success, and most of all, the abstruse
The arts, at least all such as could be said
To be the most remote from common use,
In all these he's much and deeply read.
Edna, so pleasant and gentle,
So noble, so kind, and so true.
Yet peculiar, persistent, determined,
We cannot help liking you.
"Were I so tall to reach the pole,
Or grasp the ocean in my span,
I must be measured by my soul,
The mind's the standard of the man."
Blue-her eyes, but disposition--NO!
Blue-the skies, as high as her ambitions.
Blue-the sea, as vast as Winnie's friends,
Helper, worker, athlete she has been.
A girl of winsom charm and grace,
Small of stature, fair of face.
Mischief dances in her eyes,
One can't excel her if he tries.
WENDEL L. GOOD
Another good lad have we here
Who wears a smile from ear to earg
He's blonde and tall and full of pep
And a ladies' man you can bet.
"Very gentle, good and true,
A friend to me, a friend to you,
A quiet maiden, meek and mild,
With ne'er a word or action wild."
What could be more of bliss
Than to meet this little miss
Whose smile and ever winning way,
Will be remembered for many a day
He's right up to the times,
You can wager your dimesg
Wherever you go,
There's no better fellow-than Tom.
But to every man there openeth
A high way and a low,
And every man decideth
Which way his soul shall go.
Rain is wet,
Dust is dry,
Life is short
And so am I.
"You hear him laughing,
You think he's all fun,
But students will marvel,
At the good he has done."
She has those smiling eyes of blue,
She is a happy lass,
And always looks so wistful, too,
We're glad she's in our class.
Day by day,
He sows kind words
Along life's way.
To those who know him best
A friend most true and heartyg
To those who know him less,
A very quiet party.
If all the world were sought so far,
Who could find such a Wight?
Her beauty twinkleth like a star
Within the frosty night.
Ever in motion,
Blithesome and cheery,
Still climbing heavenward,
' LILLIAN HEANY
Energetic, full of fun,
Looking out for everyone.
Always in sports doing her bit,
Pep she has and lots of wit.
She is jolly, kind and cheerful,
And a star in basketball,
A girl you'd surely envy
For her happy smile to all.
To see is to love her,
And love but her forever,
For Nature made her what she is
And never made another.
"Her face is fair and smooth and fine
Childlike, with secret laughter lit:
Dropping in pity, bright with wit,
A fiower, a flame-God fashioned i
Do you know our journalist boy,
The one who's full of mirth and joy?
Johnny is a friend worth while
Who always greets life with a smile.
"Oh! let us speak of herself
That blithe, little gipsy and elf,
Her quite unignorable
Wholly adorable self."
"Just a little more of pepper,
And a dash of T N T.
He's as fast and gay a stepper
As a boy can wish to be."
Of no man's presence is he afraid,
At no man's questions does he look dismayed
Shame knows him not, he dreads no dis-
Truth, simple truth, is written on his face.
Q MILDRED HEUBNER
Always alert and always willing
She studies patiently day by day,
Never absent and never tardy,
With these she'll easily win a way.
His words are bonds, his oaths are oracles,
His love sincere,
Tis thoughts immaculate,
His heart as far from fraud as heaven from
"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 foretell."
Myrtle, may your path be bright with song.
Strewn with joys as you go along.
May each day of your life some person
As it has your classmates each high school
Ruthie with her merry eyes,
Never frets, nor never sighs.
She causes many a laughing fit
By her sparkling Irish wit.
A lady of the dainty set,
A pretty blossom she,
A nicer girl we've never met
So clever and so wee!
"Sing and the hills will answerg
Sigh, it is lost on the airg
The echoes bound to a joyful sound
But shrink from voicing care."
Plump, but fair, with auburn hair-
Eyes of sparkling brown,
Diligent, studious,-of jcgfful mood,
This is a picture of our ertrude.
I WALTER KINSELLA
"When all is done and said
In the end this shall you find:
He most of all doth bathe in bliss
Who hath a quiet mind."
In spite of his grave demeanor,
In spite of his eyes cast dow,
He's just as ready for fun
As any lad in town.
Genteel in personage,
Conduct and equipageg
Noble by heritage,
Generous and free.
Kathryn has a winning smile,
Its power is felt by all,
And everywhere that Kathryn goes
The grouches have to fall.
"Happy am I,
From care I'm free,
Why aren't they all
Contented like me!"
"A good, loyal friend,
Staunch and true,
That's what your classmates
Think of you."
"He seldom speaks,
But ponders well,
And many a tale,
This lad might tell."
He passes many a dangerous headland
With Sc lla and Char bdis uardin
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But calmly steers he ever onward,
Always onward, upward, striving.
Energetic, full of pep
And a good student, too.
She'll surely make her mark in life,
This charming girl, it's true.
She likes to laugh,
She likes to talk,
She's an all-round pal
That we love a lot.
By chemistry and physics
Francis can't be stumped,
But to learn of his victories
He has to be pumped.
MAZIE KU RFESS
"It is easy enough to be pleasant
When life goes along like a song,
But the girl worth while, is the one
When everything goes dead wrong."
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"We cannot express all the good deeds
Nor tell of your charms or the friends you
For in this small space, the best we can do
Is to say that we're happy that you are
"Her rosial color comes and goes
With such a comely grace,
More redder, too, than doth the rose
Within her lively face."
Now Edith is quiet and shy,
She studies a lot,
Give her lessons great thought,
And always her best she does try.
The fairest sight is a friendly face,
The blithest tread is a friendly pace,
And heaven will be a better place
For a friend or two.
We never heard her speak in haste,
Her tones were sweet,
And modulated just so much,
As it were meet.
Build on and make thy castles fair,
Rising and reaching up and toward the
Listen to voices in the upper air,
Nor lose thy simple faith in mysteries.
Reaching toward the highest,
Striving to gain fame,
She knows ambition brings her nighest
To the future she will claim.
Chill airs and wintry winds! My ear
Has grown familiar with your song.
I hear it in the opening year
I listen, and it cheers me long.
J gp' gn rx, A
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This pretty lass of Academy
As full of life, as she can be,
She strives to reach the goal in view
And is not content without something to do.
When Richard came to Academy
It created quite a stir,
And since his happy entry
Things ain't been quite what they were.
There are gains for all your losses,
There are balms for all your pains,
But since your school days are over
Only dreams of school days remain.
To make a poem for this girl,
Is not an easy task,
She isn't the least bit frivolous,
Her quietude isn't a mask.
True happiness comes not from wealth,
Nor does it mingle with renowng
It is found on the path which Jerome
For he has Hrst place in the hearts of
A vivacious and rather small brunette,
The kind of a girl one can't forget.
She works and she plays with equal delight
For one of her talents the future seems
You gave to us such high ideals,
Things fair and good and right,
They stirred in us ambition
To win life's hard, long Hght.
'Tis she who smiles at you each day,
And says with happy winning way,
"To love 0ne's work makes work a joy,
A blessing nothing can destroy."
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Here's to the lass with eyes of brown,
Whose sunny face has ne'er a frown.
Serene is she as a moon in May,
With always a witty repartee.
Excel, if you must,
We admit that you've Wong
And you still will be winning,
When life's race is run.
Many do not know her,
But there are many who do,
And those who have met her
Know she's honest and true.
If you knew Margy
Like I know Margy,
We'd all be merry
For she'd make us so.
Ever so thoughtful, daring and kind,
Nor is he impatient, audacious of mind
Will we salute him? Ask us and see!
Merry and joyful, yes, that is he.
It's Betty here, it's Betty there,
It's Betty everywhereg
Without her here, and without her there
We never would get anywhere.
Helen is a young maid,
Very sweet and refined,
One of the nicest classmates
The Senior's could find.
It isn't any use
To grumble and complain,
It's just as cheap and easy
4 w - ,J
A laughing face, an open heart
Will always be Marian's part,
She acts and studies with such care
She'll have hosts of friends most every-
In life's small things be resolute and great
To keep thy muscle trained knowest thou
Thy measure takes or when she'll say to
I find thee worthy, do this deed for me?
Summing her character all in all,
Her equal's not found in Academy High.
Our best wishes for you, soar to the sky-
But never forget old Academy High.
Graceful, tall and slender,
May the saints defend her.
She is so versatile a lass
They gaze in wonder as they pass.
Is he handsome? Need we say!
And a cornetist, how he can play!
For himself has gained a name,
And to the school has added fame.
ISABEL MooRE ,f f
Lo! with the world thy gentle ways
Thy grace, and too thy beauty
Will be an endless theme of praise,
And love a simple duty.
She is pretty and shy,
Has a sparkling brown eye,
Her charming ways, her smile so true
Will win your heart through and through.
She is sweet, there is none sweeter,
'Tis pleasure to meet her,
And her patients, we feel,
Will find life sweet and real.
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The cares of life may burden us
And Fate may have her will,
Yet the bonds of friendship ne'er will rest,
They'll bind us loyal still.
She's a maiden who has a winning way
And a very charming smile we say,
She has stuck to her class through thick
Always achieves, and is bound to win.
Wit and sense,
Virtue and human knowledge,
All that might
Make this dull world a business of delight
Are combined in Tom.
She has the pluck to make things go
And now you're asking, "Who?"
Look at this little Senior lass
Who furnishes the clue.
Marie is a dandy,
Really she's a peachg '
We wish that her good nature
Were always within reach.
'AShe may be a quiet miss,
With hardly e'er a word,
But it isn't from the noisiest
The best advice is heard."
Not too small,
Not too tall,
"His words are like diamonds,
We hear them so rare,
His smiles are like sunshine,
They flash everywhere."
, 1 , 4 xi, -.
Scowls and frowns may others wear,
Is that any reason why I should care?
A maiden sweet and fair is she,
And smiles at everyone she sees.
A pleasing blonde, a student fine,
Who has a heart of gold.
With her our school would always shine,
Her friendship she will ever hold.
I know that the years of our life are few,
And fain as the bird to flee,
That time is as brief as a drop of dew,
So I season my hours with glee.
CAROLINE PEARSON ,W N.
We have not time
To write or read Y
The words to tell K Q,
Our love for "Swede"
There's a lot of things this boy can do
Outside that which our school exacted,
He runs a car and sings jazzy songs,
As a grade "A" friend he's now elected.
He's really very quiet,
At least most all the day,
But when it comes to tests ,
He has a lot to say.
"Then Fate calls for a man who is larger
There's a surge in the crowd-there's a
movement and then
There arises a man that is larger than men
And the man comes up from the crowd."
"Her reason firm, of temperate will,
Endurance, foresight, strength and skill,
A lovely woman nobly planned
To warn, to comfort, and command."
Ever witty, ever wise
That is Chester, I surmise,
Curly hair and sparkling eyes,
Always just a big surprise.
"A man so various
That he seemed to be
Not one, but all mankind's
"It's the work we accomplish,
It's the smiles we smile,
That makes life a heaven,
And living worth while."
"Everything comes to those who wait,
And the lazy man waits to greet itg
But success comes with a rapid gait
To the fellow who goes to meet it."
He is a studious, honest lad,
Always happy, never sad,
And he has a way of making us happy-
This cheerful, brown eyed chappy.
"Books! 'tis a dull and endless strifeg
Come, hear the woodland linnet,
How sweet his music! On my life,
There's more of wisdom in it."
"Here's health to the lass with merry black
Here's,riches and joy and success,
Here's honor and fame to her who tries
And that is our Helen, I guess."
Here's to Harvey with his well-known smile,
For such a handsome fellow you'd have to
look a while,
And when it comes to dancing fame
He sure does live up to his name.
Affections are as thoughts to her,
The measures of her hours.
Her feelings have the fragrancy,
The freshness of the Howers.
Those with work well done,
And a friendly smile
Are surely ranked
As men worth while.
A f1'iend true blue,
And one with pep,
Our dear friend Charles
We couldn't forget.
"This pretty maid is clever,
She's musical and gay.
Good fun and lively humor
Attend her on her way."
"Ever so thoughtful, daring and kind,
Nor is she impatientg audacious infmind.
Will we salute her? Ask us and s e.
Merry and joyful, yes, that is shelix ,X fi "
JEAN SCHAFFNERl ' , is
"Maiden with the charming ways, "
And the smiles so calm and sweet,
In our pathway on thru' life
More like thee we fain would meet."
Now we come toward the end of our year,
As an architect, a name, he has made hereg
May he have good luck in life
And be a winner in its strife.
This little lass
Is-a-belle of our class,
She is sweet, she is pretty,
She is happy, she is witty.
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MARY MARGARET SCHMIDT
What can be said to describe her?
She's sweet and pretty,
Happy and witty,
No wonder we all admire her. 1,
Ambition is her middle name
And when she has achieved great fame,
And looks back on her old school days
She then will realize working pays.
In life's earnest battles,
They only prevail
Who daily march onward
And never say "Fail,"
He's ever present when needed most
To lend his hand without a boastg
He has constantly finished with the highest
And in Math he's proven to be a shark.
Graceful and useful
In all she does,
Blessing and blest
Where'er she goes.
There are smiling roses in her cheeks,
Beside her lips a dimple peeks,
The day breaks on an "earnest heart,
From girls like her, how can we part?
GILBERT SEUS j
They might not need meg but they might,
I'll let my head be just in sight.
A smile as small as mine might be
Precisely their necessity. . -
Here's to the maiden of the '30 class,
A clever, Winsome, ambitious lass. A
It's not hard to guess whom we have in
In Alene all three virtues you can find.
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-1'?f,,i VIOLET SHUTTS ,,
'Q' Violet Shutts whom we all know
1,3 Loves to tease the teachers so, , I
' gf' -4- The only time she has a book
' X ' Is when the teachers at her look. X
LR Sweet and winsome is this miss A
P-ff' Whom the school will surely miss, ' 5
' When our lesson days are o'er
And closed behind us is that door. 2.
,G ARCHER SMITH X.,
' ,yi "And here's a nice youngster A-'N
, uri' Of excellent pith, -
Q Fate tried to conceal him QA
f By naming him Smith." , xt
Tfhg AUDREY SMITH
' "" Rich in pleasure, rich in smiles, tw!
3 T Rich in friendships tried and true, htm
ag Rich in everything worthwhile, 'Q
'fl' May the days all be for you.
' Q QQ,
T Q "For all your days prepare
gay! And meet them ever alikeg 'Q
Q When you are the anvil-hear, f'
Q' When you are the hammer-strike."
EDWARD SNELL 357'
Honor, anger, valor, fire, iam
A spirit that life could never tire -
in Death quench or evil stir
The mighty Maker gave to Ed. 'A i
g xp xx
Give a smile to some poor person, C
, "' 1 Just a friendly little one, 5 gf!
5, TA And there're half a hundred smiles
Started on and on and on.
I . l I
EVELYN soMM1-3RHoF ,
,af I cannot check my girlish blush, Q
I ,1 My color comes and goes- ' 2 I
'7f I redden to my finger tips ,
, iq' And sometimes to my nose. x
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Oxy? A "VIA , ,A . ,,,. ,..-.-. x,-.TglL X . .bg galil
Say I'm ready, say I'm gay,
Say that health and wealth have crowned
Say I'm charming, also say
I'm Hilda Spadacene.
A combination rare is here,
A list of charms complete,
A modern business lady
Yet so small, and bright, and sweet.
Irma's a girl that can giggle all day,
To one's heart she can giggle away,
She does study-some,
But she's out for good fun.
Beauty and wisdom, health and fame,
These we can judge just from her nameg
But more than this, she's proven it so
And we will be sorry to see her go.
To those who know thee not
No words can paint,
And those who know thee
Know all words are faint.
Her eyes are blue and dewy,
As the glimmering summer dawn,
Her face is like the eglantine,
Before the dew is gone.
Here's a lass who's free with her smilesg
You won't find another in a million miles.
So very intelligent-she gets all A's,
Success will await her in all life's ways.
Peg's a girl we all adore,
A friendly friend and a little bit more,
She's done her bit in this school of ours,
With a willing spirit we all admire.
, 1 1'
R 'ilu K.
v, 'S .3
A man not perfect, but of heart
So high, of such heroic rage
That even his hopes become a part
Of earth's eternal heritage.
We like him all the better
For his shield of shy reserve,
And we hope for him the best of luck,
The good things he deserves.
We've thought and thought in vain,
And finally decided to wish you fameg
We wish you fame, a well-known name,
Other than that, a lofty aim.
"She's slender and graceful,
Brilliant and keen, V
Her efTiciency's covered
By a sweet gentle screen."
"She likes the world best neat and trim,
Like the new-washed April air,
Her very heart so pure and prim
Thoughts beautiful ensnaref'
The best of all the clowns
Making mirth for all the town,
With his lips curved ever upward .
And his eyebrows ever down.
"Upl Up! my friend, and quit your books
Or surely you'll grow double,
Up! Up! my friend, and clear your looks
Why all this toil and trouble "
"And still they gazed,
And still the wonder grew,
That one small head
Could carry all she knew!"
1' C Y
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This shy little maiden
With dark curly hair-
Her charming presence
Is requested everywhere.
My mind to me a kingdom is,
Such present joys therein I find
That it excels all other bliss
That earth af'fords or grows by kind.
Old friends are the best of friends,
Their welcome rings out true,
When others pass you onward
You'll find they'll stick to you.
Here let us sport
Boys, as we sit
Laughter and wit
Flashing so free.
Primp and prim is Thelma
And full of business, too,
She likes to work and likes to play,
But she never mixes the two.
It was a heavenly time of life
When he first entered our school,
And now, without a strife,
He has reached his sacred goal.
He is a good fellow, there is no doubt,
The finest of friends to have about,
And when things go wrong for Ed
It is always seen he keeps his head.
Five foot two, eyes of blue,
Cute, attractive, and witty, toog
Very neat and always sweet,
For an all-round sport, she can't be beat
1 2 aff
'tThe1'e's so much bad in the best of us
And so much good in the worst of us,
That it hardly behooves any of us
To talk about the rest of us. I
That she's studious and witty "
I'll not deny, .
And that she's full of fun
I can testify.
Jennie, Jennie is her name
Many friendships she can claim,
Always happy, full of fun,
Always thinking of everyone.
May his years be many-
His heart be light!
His purse be heavy,
His days be bright!
She is tall and quaint and witty too,
Always cheerful, never blue,
This light-hearted maiden
Is happy and jolly despite her size.
One of the sweetest members of our class,
Lucille, a happy little lass,
Winsome, smiling eyes of blue,
Love her? Yes, you bet we do!
So free that magical art
Alone would serve to bind her,
She danced right into our heart
And locked the door behind her!
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. ..- ,,
i IN A CHINESE COURTYARD ,
"Human nature ts the same the world over" X ,
i I It was hot. 'The low-lying river port of Changteh which pushed and crowded, in '
5 ' a tangle of twisting streets, down to the muddy river, and whose population split over
l the edge of the city and down its muddy bank into a swarm of tiny sampans and large
I unw1e.oy junks, steamed under the pressure of humid heat. The torrid summer had ' w
,, 1' corge eaiilyi this year and the city, surprised and grieved, lay back, let its tongue loll,
V an pan e .
f jg The White Eason opened his eyes and stared into the gloom of tightly pulled ' ,Q
qi green shades. All was still save the desultory buzz of a few flies, the swish, swish, of -
f the punkah, and the creak of his bamboo chair as he turned lazily to look, through x
A half closed eyes, at a ray of light that stole slyly through a hole 'in a dark green ll p
,I shade, invading the comparative coolness of his darkened study. "Clinic at three," he Q
N l murmured, watching a particularly large mote of burnished gold. Soon it was hidden ax 5
y ' by a fresh current of specks which filtered in from the sunlight outside: sunlight that lb
,j beat down on the gray stone Hagging of the court without, on the bed of ragged ,
Q Chrysanthemums, on the dusty, tangering tree under which sat Chen Sifu puffing at
if, hist water pipe, and twitching his close cropped head when the flies became too per- rr
.. sis en .
I "Eiyah!" he muttered, mopping his brow, "surely the devil lurketh in that iron xx
ia bellied invention of the white man over which I must cook. But the White Eason's 'p
' 4 tea is not till four." With this comforting thought he relapsed into a peaceful leth-
. argy, his face becoming as blank as the face of an idol, seen through the smoke of Q
ix burning joss sticks. This mask was disturbed only by the merest flicker of an eyelid r
1 when the young tableboy edged up and took a seat beside him proudly conscious of his
Q new as well as first, water pipe. But Chen Sifu's half shut eyes twinkled as the x
if young fellow, after! glancing sideways at him, began to puff manfully and with elabor- v
4 ate unconcern, at is pipe.
Once, however, did Chen Sifu take his pipe from out his mouth and, with a iq
I lordly motion of his hand, indicated the amah, who, pausing in her task of plucking the '
. 4 sewing woman's forehead-that said forehead might be stylishly high-waved her g
tweezers as she let fall a chance morsel of gossip, over which they nodded their heads xx '
I and clicked their tongues in scandalized delight. "Eiyah!" remarked Chen, "but listen l
, I to the chatter of those women. Like the hens, they must cackle all day!" Shrugging
his shoulders he replenished his pipe. Young Liu, table boy, nodded his head X 3
W solemnly and puffed gravely at his pipe, as befitted a man of the world. '
f 1 "Ei! Ei!" A shrill voice cut the silence, a silence threaded through with the A
scrape of a brown leaf on the stone fiagging, the subdued chatter of the two women, x
I the bubble, bubble of water in the water pipes-it was was like the silence of a still ' A
, night broken by the sleepyuwhisper of a hesitant breeze playing through a bamboo Q
"Lo Bo! Pe Tsai! Fresh Spinach! Water Chestnuts!" intoned the shrill voice
I as a man came through the compound gate, the baskets, which hung suspended from a
'. pole slung over one shoulder, swinging as he walked. A true son of China he was, X
If from the clllose cropped thatch of black bristles that was his hair, to the blue cotton p .
' 1 trousers w ich flapped around his skinny an es.
ll Chen jumped up, a gleam of anticipation in his eye, hitched up his trousers pre- xg
l paratory to entering the fray, and sallied forth, joyously, to play the grand game of ,
Chilna. This game is entitled "Jewing Him Down" and is one which both parties play
f wit great gusto. '
. I "gil hi! lThink'st thou I am the son of a blind bat?" A I
1 " o, no, t ree iau-"
5 4 "Five I said! Five!"
3 . "Wilt ieull the wool over my lfyesin f U ,, .
2 1 "Lien how gave me three unc es or- ' 1
91 Gone was the quiet of the courtyard as the battle rose to a cresendo of shrill bick- ' l
Q . erings accompanied by a frenzy of gestulating hands. Suddenly the wailing of reed , Li
l flutes, the clashing of cymbols, the glimpse of a monstrous dragon head, seen through l if
1 Q the open compound gate proclaimed the passing of a dragon procession. , Qi
f The whole courtyard pricked up its ears and took a fresh breath. The chrisan- Q, ,'
themums seemed to droop less, a breeze rustled through .the dry leaves of the tan- i ,
f qi gerine tree and the young Lieu, who had been, t1ll now, reclining on his shoulder blades,
' rose, stretched, and then squatting, sucked industriously at the silver spout of his N l
,W water pipe. The two women raised their voices, the amah remarking acidly, "Chen il i
i 1 Sifu's squeeze goeth beyond the limit of etiquette. He will pocket at least ten casel ' N
5 on that bunch of lo bo he just bought." X l
' I The sewing woman, easing herself in the chair, stretched forth one of her tiny il 2
'WA bound feet and looked at it admiringly. "Lee Ni Ni is having great trouble binding N '
her small daughter's feet," she observed. "Do you know Shon Chren has gone to the lx
mission school and has unbound her feet? Ei, ei, what is this world coming to?" fl
fContinued on Page 1315 ,Q
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The Catastrophe A
It was decided at the last teachers' meeting that the students of Academy High '
School .were going to the dogs. The problem was a serious one, so serious that a x 3
delegation from the faculty was appointed to go to a noted fortune teller in town to 'V
see if the inevitably tragic end could be forseen and avoided. Only Madame Pianca A ,
could foretell in what awful tragedy the sins of the student body would end. xt
Eager with anticipation, prepared for the worst, the selected faculty members on ' A
the appointed day took their places in Madam Pianca's grotesque, fantastique den. is
Her residence on Turnpike Road was far from the din of lower State Street's traffic. Slit
One dim light swung carelessly over the crystal ball, making the faces of the faculty ' '
stand out an ashy white in the dim darkness. Madame Pianca with gaunt, lean arms xp l
stretched upward into the darkness called for aid from the spirits. She then com- ak u
manded all to concentrate, and seating herself on a stool in front of the crystal, began " Q
to massage her veined temples slowly. She began to speak: "The spirits tell me there 4'
is something in store for the students of Acadmy, something that concerns deeply the Lx
life of each and every student. Whatever this thing might be I must-I must see it, ', S
perhaps the crystal will reveal this thing which involves the future of those hundreds. Wg
I see a black-haired girl, she is sweet and fair. She seems to be working hard at
something, she is putting her whole self into her task, working, it seems, to prevent
this catastrophe. Her name, is it Alice,-no, Alene. Now the picture is fading, what
does this mean?
I' see only a handsome face, a lad in a blue and gold sweater. Now I see some of
you 'in the crystal with him. He is ordering you around, but very courteously. A
cameraman stands beside him. His name-is it Roger? My ears are filled with jazz-
but what has this to do with it? Nothing is clear, there must be a cross in my
giought, all this has explained nothing. Now I see a laughing, good-natured fellow,
New faces enter the crystal-I see them clearly-Anna Strott-the perfect stu-
dent, laboring for some cause. I see a dignified young man very busy at something
-lBarney. Now I see a likeable, merry maid, Edith, and she, too, is working, work-
ing late at night, for what I do not know. What can be the meaning of this? The
spirits must be joking with me.
Again I see two girls, they are friends, sincere friends. Their names are Jean
and Virginia. But how puzzling! They, too, are laboring at something. The mystery
only deepens. Now I see a Ford coupe, Richard Arlen, surely it is he, is driving.
But that is impossible, the spirits tell me his name is Merle and that he is an artist.
Yes, I see him and Rhea drawing, their talent is astounding! They, also, are work-
ing for some cause, this cause must be a common one among all these young people.
There are others, Robert, Mildred, Genevieve, Joseph, George working, striving to
attain some end but surely not destruction. I undrestand now. It is the thing that
will influence the lives of those hundreds of students, that will influence them to be
better young men and women. It is the thing that will prevent the supposed tragic
end of the sins of the student body that these young people I have seen in the crystal
are working for! I must see it! It means everything! I fear it is fading-com
centrate, all of you! Still it is dim-The spirits say it will make Academy a better
school. I see a jumble of printing, drawings, photographs. I see-I see-" Madam
Pianca's lean frame trembled with excitement, her eyes glistened, "It is becoming
clearer, clearer-It is a book, on its cover is printed "The Academe."
Note: Keepers of banana and peanut stalls at the Central Market reported
the loss of eighteen dozen bananas and one hundred and forty-one bags of peanuts,
and general destruction of all the stalls due to those few faculty members who
entered the market on leaving Madame Pianca's, and while running about, seeming-
ly insane with joy shouted, "The Academe. Rah, rah, rah The Academe."
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if Junior History
KA' Since our entrance into Academy High School, we have been able to
if hold our own where class activities are concernedp Musicians, athletes,
' artists, and students are among our ranks.
72 During our school days in this wonderful institution of learning, we
77 have always been true to the school, and will continue to give it that sup-
A port necessary to keep up the school spirit.
Q We, Juniors of Academy, are passing into our fourth and last year.
ij We seek, as does all the world, success and happiness. These things will
it come if we strive for them, not only in school, but thoughout our life.
73, Sophomore History
771 We, the class of '32 are now about to take the more distinguished
Q A name of Juniors. We hope that the "Freshies" who are to become our
successors, will accomplish as much as we have. '
f 'l We have been both wide-awake and active, and are represented in all
W1 school activities.
In our two years of high school life we have shown our loyalty to the
M school we love, and will continue to give it our heartiest support during the
i next two school years, and throughout our entire life. '
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On October 12, the "Fighting Smithies" from "way down
South" invaded the North. They were met at the station by the
Girls' Bugle and Drum Corps, the Band, and hundreds of loyal
Academy supporters who extended to them a hearty welcome, and
entertained them royally till they took leave for their Southern
The great day was rather warm and a large crowd had gath-
ered to see a game between champions.
The whistle started the hard but friendly game which ended
Atlanta 30 Academy 0. At the banquet the evening after the
contest Coach Tolbert stated that the score failed to indicate the
real ability of our boys, and greatly complimented them for their
fighting spirit and fair play.
The Atlanta Hop, given in honor of the Atlanta Tech boys,
was held in the girls' gymnasium. The committee in charge of
the affair was composed of Jean Darsie and Henry Weisbauer.
Oscar Nutter and his Meadows Orchestra furnished the music,
and Mary Francis Davis, and Buster Allen of Atlanta Tech,
danced. The"'Hop" was a great success.
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The Academy Lions went through one of the hardest schedules in the history
of the school. Though we met with defeat three times, the. season was a great suc-
cess. Regaining the district and city championship our team scored 228 points
giving to our opponents only 73 points.
The first chance to see our team in action was with Ashtabula. Last season
they gave us quite a scare but we finallywon by a small margin. This season on
October 5, we met and again defeated them 14-0.
Next on our schedule we met and subdued the Polish National Alliance College.
The P. N. A. C. boys left broken hearted, for had they not been beaten 48-0?
On October 6, Academy journeyed to North Tonawanda and after a bitterly
fought contest, and Academy on the opponents 1 yard line, the final whistle ended
our chance of victory.
October 19 was the first game of the city championship with Central. The city
series games are always harder than independent games and cause much worry on
all sides, but our boys went onto the iield with a determination to win a victory that
would not be denied them. Before the terrible onslaught of our boys the Central
team was on the short end of a 61-0 score.
Ocgober 25, found the Academy Lions in another victory defeating the Bradford
team 4 -0.
The following week the team remained idle.
November 9, saw the final game of the city series with East. Both teams were
rated about equal. East was determined to defeat Academy, and with spirits high
entered the fray. But our boys sought revenge. We wanted the championship, and
we got it and the sun set on a gloomy, down-trodden East High team, broken in spirit,
for Academy came, met, and conquered. What was the score? Oh, yes! 33-0.
November 15, Grove City joined the list of teams conquered by Academy 27-7.
November 28, found our team enjoying the warm climate and that Southern
hospitality for which the Southerners are so famous. Our boys were astounded at
the splendid reception accorded them. To tell the truth the team felt awkward, and
thought that the people of Augusta had mistaken them for a family of royal blood
from Europe, but they were finally convinced that the hospitality was really for
them and they soon felt very much at ease.
The Richmond Academy team, made up of fine players, expected to run up a
high score over Academy, for they had beaten Atlanta the year before, for the State
Prep Championship. They were greatly surprised, and did not hesitate to say so,
at the wonderful game played by our boys. After the game The Academy bays were
greatly complimented on their fine showing, and it was stated by the Southerners
that Academy was the cleanest team they ever played. Though defeated 14-0 we
can consider that our team covered themselves with glory.
Top Row: Beck, Schreck.
Center Row: Coach Mannix, Dedad, Lugo, Mgr. Anderson
Bottom Row: Mumford, Migdol.
aQfa-a- ifil:1il1Q?4ii?ifi ,
Academy,'runners-up in the city and Northern section of the N. W.
A. A., har a fairly successful season winning fifteen out of nineteen games.
The boys under the watchful eye of Coach Mannix are to be compli-
i mented on their fine playing, and determination, for which all Academy
teams are famous. Coach Mannix also deserves much credit for moulding
1 such a team from practically new material. i
i Academy 29, Alumni 20.
s December 17 the game proved a thrilling contest in which our team
showed their mettle by defeating the strong DeMolay five 25-24.
December 20, saw the defeat of Westfield 21-19. -
December 27 Academy met their first defeat at the hands of Ashtabula
Harbor 23-18. '
January 3 the boys regained their stride and defeated Chautauqua,
January 4 Academy defeated Westfield 20-15.
January 10, playing far below their usual level the boys dropped a
bitterly contested game to Warren. The score, Academy 18, Warren 22.
On January 17, Academy again subdued the DeMolay team 26-20.
On January 17, Youngstown East visited us and left with shattered
hopes for they had been defeated 30-11.
On January 18 Academy overcame the Ashtabula team 35-23.
The following week the Fighting Colonels from Central went down
before the onslaught of the Academy Lions to the tuneful score of 24-17.
Bitter memories of their football season must have spurred East to
their victory over our boys who went down fighting. We were defeated
Academy Lions avenged their first defeat at the expense of Ashtabula
Harbor by defeating them 28-21.
Warren met their superiors when Academy journeyed to Warren to defeat them
On February 13 Academy was again defeated by East by the narrow margin
of one point. Our boys were determined to win this game, but the dice of Fate
favored East. The final score: Academy 23, East 24.
On February 18 Academy journeyed to Cleveland to conquer the University
School Quintet 35-26.
The Lions again trounced the Colonels on February 25. The game ended with
39 points for Academy and only 11 for Central.
Three days later saw the defeat of Chatauqua, 24-19.
The Academy boys ended their well played season with a victory over Ashtabula,
defeating them 30-24.
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- December 3, the Academy team defeated their, at one time, superiors, 2
The Academy swimming team closed its scholastic season with a record of which
the school may be proud. The failure of students to come out for swimming proved
in the beginning a handicap, but those who did try for the team deserve great credit,
because they have formed a nucleus for an aggregation of swimmers that will be
heard from in the future.
The team will lose two of its promising swimmers by graduation: Brown, who
developed into an excellent back-stroke swimmer, and Veith, who developed into a
fine free style swimmer. For next season Academy has what might be termed a
veteran team. It will include Rollinger, city champion in the 40 yard and yard
eventsg Kilpatrick and Conrath, who may always be regarded as dangerous con-
tenders in the distance eventsg Bell, a diver who will always pile up a lot of pointsg
Beck, Mozdy, Means, Ziegler and McFarland. In addition two promising Juniors,
Johnson and Reitinger will be eligible.
Dan Wurzbach, Academy's new swimming coach, worked hard to get the students
out and to develop the swimmers. Under his coaching Academy made the best
record ever held by the school. The first meet was with Central and Academy lost
43 to 16. In its second meet with Central the team showed great improvement, los-
ing by a score of 40 to 22. It was in this meet that Rollinger demonstrated his abil-
ity as a sprint swimmer.
Academy met East twice, defeating this team in the first meet by a score of
42 to 17, and in the second meet 41 to 14.
In the triangular meet Central won with a score of 3.6 points. Academy, which
lost a couple of events by inches, finished second with 24 points. East was third
with 6 points.
Earlier in the season Academy lost to University High of Cleveland by a score
of 36 to 22.
The success of Academy this season in swimming has stimulated interest in the
sport, and it is expected that a large number of candidates will be out next fall.
v - , Y I. fv v v
. 7 ,Y K
On March 13 the Academy Lions romped around the halls to victory in their
iirst indoor meet of the season. They defeated the State Teachers College 77-21 in
a series of record breaking events.
Bert Watson shattered the pole vault mark by clearing the bar at 10 feet 6
inches, and also broke Biebel's mark of 5.3 for the 40 yd. low hurdles by 1-5 of a
second. McArthur ran the 440 yd. dash in 1:00.1 lowering the previous record of
1:02.3, while Freddy Knepperdid his half mile in 2:02.4 smashing the previous
record of 2:14. De Marco, Watson, Owens and Mazza negotiated the 440 yd. relay
in 1:48 clipping three seconds off the old record.
On March '22 the team journeyed to the University of West Virginia where some
of the best high school teams in this part of the country took part. The Academy
boys made a very fine showing, easily winning the meet.
JUNIOR HI TRACK
Junior Hi track meet will be held June 14 in the Stadium. The Junior Hi team
has an excellent chance of finishing on top. They held second place last year and
most of the boys are back again this year so we expect to hear from them.
1 100 yd. dash ..................,...,....................... Mazza, De Marco, Owens.
1 4 High hurdles ...... ....... B ookmeyer, Freebourne, Kitts.
EW 1 mile run ........ ....,.. Ma y, Will, Caughey.
I " 220 yd.dash .... .. .......... Mazza, De Marco, Owens.
i 440 yd. dash ...... ...... R osenthal, McArthur.
5 Low hurdles ........ .,.... W atson, Buckmeyer, Kitts.
, Half mile .,.....,.. ....... M ay, Will, Caughey.
5 I 880 yd. relay .,...... ...... D e Marco, Philips, Owens, Mazza.
, 4 1 mile relay ...... ....... M cArthur, Mumford, Rosenthal, May
Pole vault ....... ....... W atson, De Hart, McArthur.
A Shot Put ......... ....... Z immer, Bookmeyer, Rosenthal.
High Jump ....... ...... W atson, Whipple, Kitts.
'W Discus ............. .,......., B ookmeyer, Spath, Alexander.
' Broad Jump ....... .......... W atson, Freebourne, McArthur.
I' Javelin ..,..... ...................,. M umford, Spath, Snell.
W TRACK SCHEDULE
it ' March 13 .................... Teachers Indoor Meet
y March 22 ......... University of West Virginia.
A April 22 ......... Teachers College, Stadium.
April 29 ....,.... Duel Meet with Ashtabula.
I May 3 .... ......... A shtabula Harbor, Ashtabula.
l May 10 .. ..,...,.. Lakewood relays, Lakewood.
May 17 .. .....,.... District meet at Sharon.
Al May 23 .. ,........ New Castle relay, New Castle.
l May 24 .. ........, Penn State relays.
' May 30 .. ......... Interclass meet.
1 June 7 .... .......... T riangular meet.
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Cross Country History t
The 1929 cross country squad has had a most successful season, al-
though they had a more extensive program than before. 1
They were coached by Fred Knepper, who is without a doubt the
greatest runner ever to wear the Blue and Gold. Frandfsflqaughey was
captain of theteam and Andrew Anderson was business manager.
In the first meet which was held at.Alfred, our harriers' placed third:
a good showing considering the fact that over twenty schools competed.
Freddie Knepper placed first and all the other runners finished under the
At Elmira on Armistice Day the Lions lost by two points to Alfred
University. Knepper easily came in first at this meet. I W A
The third meet of the season was .held at Jamestown on Thanksgiving
Day. Here the Academy runners came through in true style and cap-
tured first place despite the cold weather, and two feet of snow. Knepper
captured the first place cup and medal. Sandusky placed third for cup and
medalg Anderson, cup and medalfor .fifth ,place and Coughey, Will, and
The team as a whole won one 24 inch team cup, four individual cups,
and twelve individual medals. This is indeed a good showing for three
Y , ., .. , Q ,. -.e .- V v - rv -
, 99 l
On February 26 the Academy Water Polo Team captured the city
championship by defeating East 3 to 0. The team has been very success-
ful this year, and has won the majority of contests scheduled. The team is
composed of Roger Brown, John Melzer, William Rollinger, John Mc- 'iw
Farland, Roy Bell, David Kilpatrick, Richard Conrath. Roger Brown is
captain of the team, John McCarthy is manager and Dan Wurzbach is
coach. The cup offered for city championship was won by Academy. The
cup was to be won for three years before it came into permanent possess-
ion of the school. Academy won it the first two years, East won it the QE'
next two years and Academy won the championship for the third time,
thus giving Academy the cup for its trophy case.
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4 TUMBLING CHAMPIONS T 4'
4 Means is the championship tumbler of the school. He made 100'h in every test. 4
In addition to this he was the only one in junior high to pass the Olympic requirements. 4
A FOOTBALL CUP f
This cup is annually awarded by the Academy Alumni to the boy who makes
Q the most progress during the football season. It was won last year by David Snell. '
4 1 SCHOOL CHAMPIONS xx!
ff Foul Shooting F
4 In the senior high varsity contest, Beck made 21 out of 25 throws to capture the . 4
prize. Mazza won the junior high varsity with 16 out of 25. In the non-varsity
1 competition Johnson won the senior high division, by making, 17 out of 25 throws. 5'
4 4 The junior high division was won by Humble who made 19 out of 25. ' Q Q
Ag Welch won the golf tournament and thus earned the right to play Michael, 3
5 the school champion. Michael retained his championship by defeating Welsch. wx
Q Boxing and Wrestling T 4
Q Nearly 100 boys were entered in the boxing and wrestling tournament. The
I following boys won the boxing championships: 4'
' 4- Wojcicki, 115 poundsg Portas, 130 poundsg Smith, 145 poundsg Hickey 175 pounds.
, The wrestling champions are: X
Humphries, 115 poundsg Kirby, 130 poundsg Chamberlain, 145 poundsg Hartline, '
14 175 pounds.
9. Shaner won both the boxing and wrestling championships at 160 pounds. '
-' '4 Olympic Club X
4 More than 700 boys attempted to qualify for this club. Of this number the 7
4, following passed the rigid requirements:
f Watson Kitts McArthur 4
, 1 Freebourne Knepper Will
4 These boys were from the track squad.
I Those qualifying from the football squad: '
44 'E Wilkins Alexander Wharram
E From the gym classes: X
4 Petrucelli Johnson Bennett Means
Tennis Tournament V
I Cohen retained his tennis championship when he defeated Kinz 7 to 5. Previous '
- 1 to this Kinz had won the school tournament.
27, BASKETBALL LEAGUES 4 '
1 The Trade League x
The championship of this league was won by the Electrical Shop. They also I
A defeated the East High Machine Shop to win the city trade Championship. 4
The Nut League '
E j Only junior high boys are eligible for this league. The Kingnuts defeated the
I 4 Walnuts in the championship game.
W The Gas League Q'
4 There has been competition in this league. The Atlantic won first place by 7
f winning a well earned game from the Penzoil team. 4
if TUMBLING TEAM l
M 1 The Tumbling Team is rapidly gaining popularity. It is one of the teams that ki
4 does not require brawn and stature as much as it does poise and litheness. The l
4 4 following are members of the team:
3' Bell, Capt. J. Wando Renz IX
Means Devore Riesch ll
' 4 4 Kirby Rastatter Brown
1 A C. Wando Trocki I,
f I I
ACADEMY'S TROPHY CASES
I Girls' Basketball
l I Girls' basketball is about the most important of girls' .sports at
tif ' Academy. The group was divided into teams which are captained by
, . Catharine Richards, Lucille Zaun, Naomi Alloway, Alice Frame, Pauline
Urich, Lillian Heany and a team from Wilson High, two of these teams
if played each night. Catharine Richards' team won the group championship.
- ' -r The 'Juniors were champions in the interscholastic games. Catharine
Richards' team was composed of: '
i Catharine Richards, Capt.
3 Margaret Hengstler
3 Martha Dinges
4 Ruth Strand ,
Ruth Van Stone
W Wilma Durst
The Junior team was composed of:
J Naomi Alloway, Capt.
E Ruth Del Porto
Jean St. Lawrence
M Ruth Strand
li Ruth Van stone
M Margaret Hengstler
V 4 Arletta Gruseck
I Alice Anderson X
A 1 ma oman
-fx M L
' ' X
if 2'fEi'f Eiigfe ,KE KW? SP1
T T x
Senior Girls' Swimming T
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The Senior Girls' Swimming Team is composed of the following girls:
Top row-Annabel Forsythe, Bernetta Heberleg second row-Joan Black- y gl
f shaw, Lily Hindly, Caroline Pearson. This team has won the majority of ik
inter-class meets and besides that came in first in the relay meet at the iw
ly , inter-scholastic contest. 'K
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i Orchestra Ek 1
, eg A - Q 1 1
if The Academy' High School Orchestra is one of the finest of its kind in
i this part of the country. It is well known by its participation in musical 1
1 contests in the past four years, at all of which it made brilliantsshowings. R.
if The Orchestra plays at Academy functions when orchestra music is re- 1'
,X quired. ' ki
. 1 'Sqn
274 A trip to Grove City in the spring, for the annual sectional contest is JE
ix being' planned. If the Orchestra wins there, Academy will send it to xi
774 Philadelphia to compete in the State Contest. A f
if The Orchestra is under the fine and capable direction of Prof. W. S. 5' X 3
1 ' Owen. ' A "IH
Q ' PERSONNEL - Q
V . W. Allburn M. Garrett F. Morey '
A R. Appel D. Greenwald M. Morow
l R. Brown A. Hauk V 1 A. Nesbit
if H. Bearance C. Hyziewicz B. Pail
5 ' L. Bonnell B. Holperu J. Rerell
We W. Brown L. Hindley, M. Raskin
g ., E. Chaffee S. Hoffman R. Reed
j 1 J. Clark G. Trost C. Richards
l L. Crotty Wm. Vollmer R. Reisenweber
it tl ' J. Danieli L. Huif A. Richardson
S. Deaner F. Jones E. Roesnzweiz
Q et H. Deaner E. Kaltenbach R. Schroeder
1 ' H. Dunbar C. Knuth G. Schweitzer
I F. Freeman R. Kamerer R. Scott
f if A. Gabin M. Kamerer F. Soholeswski
if - E. Guillot D. Martin E. Steward
J 1 Wm. Gladitz R. Mccaughan J. sulkowski
,725 E. Mead
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ij Band s
J :JF .
The band has gained unusual prominence among musical organiza- J
l tions in this section. They took first place last year in a contest of high p
,ffl school bands of Northwestern Pennsylvania and second place in the State ,
f l Contest. The band hopes to participate at New Castle this spring for dis-
A trict honors, and if their hopes are realized, thence to Philadelphia where
Q J they will try for State Championship.
The band is under the capable supervision of Mr. Owen.
A ' Auburn, N. Freund, B. Meyn, om.
l Armstrong, Wm. Fuller, F. Mink, H.
j ' Becker, H. Fuller, L. Morey, F.
Bierbach, C. Seigle, C. Morey, R.
T 1 Bierbach, D. Gladltz, Wm. Nemer, E.
J Botsford, E. ' Green, F. Orris, J. ,
, j Clark, J. Hofrenberd, M. ormstead, A.
l ' Cooney, J. Hall, R. Pritchard, F.
27, Carr, P. Hindley, L. Raskin, J.
i A Conrath, R. Hopkins, L. Reisenweber, R.
j! gel Porto, R. grwlin, Ilfgichardson, A.
eaner, S. ac son, m. usito, A.
V ' Dollinger, L. Kaltenbach, J. Schroeder, R.
Z! Ilgurst, Roland Ilgngth, C. gchweitiser, G.
, 1: urst, C. u y, T. eifert, .
l 1 Durst, H. Lapaley, W. Treado, L.
5 fl Durst, Ralph Luthwalter, C. Smith, A. E.
l ', Ehret, R. Lyons, R. Storz, H.
TW Eichesdorfer, R. Lovewell, M. Villmer, Wm. T
es Fanor, J. McNamara, L. Wadlinger, M. J
gaulhabeg, L. Mar-Jtin, D. Wagner, F.
- l erre , . c aleb, E. Whipple, R.
1 V Fitzgerald, G. McLean, M. Yohe, Jean
Fourspring, B. McCaughan, R.
+ as E
LQ f '
" 113 I
ACADEMY GIRLS' CHORUS
Girls' Chorus A
The Girls' Chorus, under the able direction of Morten J. Luvaas, has im
rapidly grown to -be one of the most popular musical organizations in the Q
Their concerts given for the school, and for the public have received
favorable comment. The girls took a trip in the spring. J
Although this is the last year the girls will be under the direction of
Mr. Luvaas, we hope they will continue their good Work in an endeavor to s
add more fame to their Alma Mater.
GIRLS' CHORUS PERSONNEL '
De Cecco, Olga
Van Stone, Ruth
72. V l
72 Boys' Glee Club 'if
The Boys' Glee Club has become as prominent as the Girls' Chorus. p
W They are known not only for the way they sing, but for the type of music A A
if they sing. The finest choral numbers which can be obtained are sung by
A the boys-a decided change from the rah-rah type. ' gk
,Q The Glee Club has won many first places in the Northwestern Penn- , '
sylvania Music Association Contents. Last year they won first place at
,A Clarion. Q
7a The direction of Mr. Morten J. Luvaas has made the' Glee Club what is
J 1 it is, and we hope it will continue the fine work. Ig
Lawrence Brown Reed Graves Clair More
Ronald Buchmeyer Louis Grahab Willard McKein
William Bannister Thomas Guthrie Alfred Moon
Robert Bennett Billy Griskey Jack Ormsbe
George Carr George Jennings Dick Osterberg
Robert Chase Art Johnson Lloyd Olson
Efthem Shiamardas Thore Johnson 'Thomas Price
Richard Chamberlain David Johnson William Petre .
Marshal Davis Robert King Francis Pfister
Urban Eiswerth Harry Kissinger Ken Reynard
William Engel Ross Kitts Harold Ross
Charles Freeborn Elmer Kuhns Edward Richards
John Farrah William Kerns Don Sheldon
Frank Figaski Jack Leary Dick Sheldon
George Frost Malcolm Lewis Jack Snell
Mark Hotchkiss Marvin Lewis Carl Strassmeister
Richard Hanes Melvin Ludwig Alrar Sandquist
Kenneth Heinz Robert Lyons Ray Strohmenger
William Hartleb Harry Mehl Fred Vickey
Donald Hawes William Marsden Art Waite
Frank Heberlein John Melzer B-ob Wertz
Lowell Hopkins Neal McNees Bernard Woodworth
Richard Houk Warren McNary Harvey Yaple
Edward Goellner Ansley McCaughan Kenneth Youngberg
. A .. . . . .. . . , f K
Peihaps the activities of the Junior Orchestra is slightly eclipsed by the more
glamorous effects of the Senior Orchestra, but none the less it is a thriving organi-
zation. All of the members are minus experience. It is this organization which
furnishes the Senior Orchestra with such excellent talent. Every effort is made in
the Junior Orchestra to have the selections represent the highest class of music and
to give the best instruction to the players.
The Junior Orchestra is under the capable supervision of Miss Louise Schwitzer.
Del Porto, Marian
McLaughlin, Rose Anne
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lg Girls Bugle and Drum Corps
3 Q za?
if' 1 The Girls' Bugle and Drum Corps, which has gained much popularity, is a new
5 , musical organization in the school.
lf! Their first appearance before the public was at the Atlanta-Academy game.
I rt They have played at many of the other games and played at a joint concert with
2 the band.
37 1 It is under the supervision of Messrs. Angellotti and White, men of experience,
ly ' who are endeavoring to make it the finest musical club in the school.
y BUGLERS DRUMS BASS DRUMS
Winifred George Geraldine Elwinger Ruth Mitchell
Jeanette Elwinger Betty Waha Rachel Kendrick
! Catherine Brower Irene Metzler
Q Maarcella Scherrer watrice Paul
A Ar etta Grusech i ma Durst
Z RuthhStrBnd Florence Sigel k CYMBALS
Mart a inges Margaret endric
J. Jean Hymers Elsa Chapin Ida Cmnenfeld
' Janet Rogerson Marion Brabender
Pearl Forsman Jeanne Warner
X l Edna Ambright Mary Jane Dorris MAJORESS
, Bernetta Heberle Virginia Klapthor
,A Justina Fogle Gladys Arnold Adeline Berlis
we v - - v A -- V -
sgikflkkrkk r 'im'Rfiie'Ro1tfm
Miss Weller ...... ..L...... f ......................l.................................. M rs. De Salle
Miss Hannon ............... Violet De Salle
Mr. McNary ........ ....... M r. Justian Rawson
Miss Salchi .. ............... Miss Rawson
Mrs. Binney .....,. ....... M rs. Leavitt
Mr. Minado ...... ...... M r. Leavitt
Miss Hoffman ...... Nina, maid
Mr. Crowe .... ........ K itson
Mr. Hickman ........ Anthony
Mr. Carlson ...... ......................... G eoffery
Mr. Knoll ............ ................... P ete Swallow
Miss Rosenthal ...... ...... M rs. Bumpstead-Leigh
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First Semester Star Staff
The first semester Star Staff, pictured above, was one of the best that
ever edited the paper. Led by Managing Editor, Henry Weisbauer, the
staff published eight editions of the large size paper. This was the first
time the large size paper was ever used by any Star Staff. Members of the
e P staff were: Henry Weisbauer, Carmella Scarpelli, Elizabeth Jones, How-
, ard Flint, Joseph McCarthy, Harry Law, Merle Grimler, Dorothy Curri-
t -ff den, and Robert Travis. Faculty advisers were Mr. C. C. Radder and Mr.
.., J. W. Thomas.
'ffifff '29 if ' rn ,, xy? L L,jsfjf,..iE N.. 'l,fg:1..1',5iV - ' ,X F- L " " 'gf U 'A -
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, - 5
Second Semester Star Staff
A practically new staff edited the Star in the second semester. Papers
were published on the average of one a month. Members of the staff were
Managing Editor Joseph McCarthy, Betty Jones, Ada Atkins, Homer
Cotton, Abe Gabin, Sam Levine, Tom O'Connor, Bettie Ore, Fred Freeman,
Jeanette Seabrook, Kay Richards, Andrew Anderson, Annabel Scarlett,
Jennie Sunnucks, and Merle Grimler. Mr. Radder and Mr. Thomas were
again faculty advisers.
at nj! iv .I ,L V I, if arf, v,'i4.,5Z,g34 fc-Ef,54i:E5Z?T1.,,,nW-V Sw E, F4435 - .9 bis:
'15 f'fE - 'fl' "4 'cli fi -sf-A-M TSf1:.,,f"5 1'1" Qc V4 '
Q ! .-eff:
President ........... ..gL. Roger Brown
,XA vice President ...... .......... H arold Folts-
T ! Secretary ........... ......... F rancis Pfister
l ' Treasurer' .............................. Mathew Rojewski h
The Hi-Y is an organization for boys of high school age,
which endeavors to create, maintain, and extend throughout the P
Q l school and. community high standards of Christian character.
if The cards placed on the bulletin boards during the Hi-Y
Courtesy Week caused one to stop and wonder if he were guilty
VA' of the discourtesy mentionedq
in The banquet and cabinet meeting held with the Girl Reserves
-M tended to draw these two similar organizations more closely to-
il A gether.
QA The Academy Hi-Y Club is one of the largest' of its kind in
lg the state. The club meets every Wednesday evening in the Y. M.
lA C. A. Special speakers are brought before the club every other
iw week. '
1 The Hi-Y program included thefollowing events during the
Hi-Y Follies, held the first of May.
l Father and Son Banquet.
Mother and Son Banquet.
J And a number of parties held at the "Y" camp.
wil 'fi 'R
Pi I " 1
J tl .
President ............ ..... A nnabell Scarlett
Vice President ..... ............ J ean Darsie
Secretary ......... ..... C harlotte Evans
Treasurer ..... ...... H elen Burton
Advisor .......................................... Miss Tanner
This year the Academy College Club has had one of the finest organiz-
ations in its history. The club has over sixty members, a fine showing for
Academy. December 3 it sponsored a most successful bridge tea at the
Y. W. C. A. The committee who were responsible for the affair consisted
of Jean Darsie, Helen Burton, Jane Winter, Lily Hindley, Betty Jones, Jean
Schaffner and Virginia Streuber. Members of the Academy-Go-To-College
Club also supported the Central College Club in the bridge tea that they
The aim of this organization is to broaden the interest in going to V
college, and girls who are interested in college are eligible for membership.
- ,- , -,v.,-.
A Kim JR .,
a -A 1..-MmWW-1-0-me-141141- fu, ..., u--.:.-..:.,W--..-..........-, , A ..
,f .. f
irth, J. W. Thomas, instructor:
Iinclr Row-Edward Jenzejowski, Urban Eiswe
Ronald Robinson, Robert Dickey.
I"rm1t Row---Adani Kosiorck, Oscar Derrell, Willis Carr, Harris Wilkinson.
i Electrical Shop
Sfll7Illf'llg'-MF. McNally, instructor, Michael Mantsch, Douglas Loesch, Kenneth Carr,
F' k J kach Arthur Will
ian a , .
Svntcd-Vincent Moon, Harry Callahan, John Pastas, Harold Hackman, Emerson
Wantz, Arthur Harrison.
StundingvArthur McSweeney, Michael Kicza, H. E. Andersen, instructor, Harold
Beck, Emil Hardner.
Smfrcl-'eGustave Hammer, Robert Pearson, Wilfred Holland, Edward Yochim, Frank
Keiper. Frank Van Zandt.
1211.1-If Ifo14'gJohn McCarthy, Thomas Sessamer, Julius Thurtzi, Joseph Daniele, Alfred
Cicslak, Miles Williams, Carl Coppersmith.
Frmrt Rlill'---'-K3l'. Kovacs, Joseph Kertesz, Bernard Bennett, Mr. Younglmluth, inst.,
Joseph Ruf, John Mantsch.
f l Pf ff M naid Maitin Albert A. DeMarco, Arthur Leone,
Iirrrk Row-Mil orc e er, ay ' ' ,
Illidrllc Row-Albert R. DeMarco, Philip Wolf, Edwin Snyder, T. B. McGraw, inst.,
Fred Nelson, Charles Ohmer, Sam Riedel.
Front Row-Theodore Kondzielski, Stanley Mozdy, John Ferrotta.
Sfnnrling, If-ft to rz'gh,i'4Rayinond Adler, Howard Sorensen, Richard Feidler,
Sc'rrfr'rIf4Cla1'ence Miller. Andrew Petersen. E. Hayes, instructorg Horation Wolfe,
Struzdmg-Charles Weiner, Evald Kling, Robert Straub, H. E. Anderson, W. J.
Graschke, J. Bright, instructorg Gayle Devore, Wilbur Nelson, Gerald Howell.
Seated-Lawrence Geherlein, Henry Long, Arthur Schultz, Robert Shuns, Darwin
Faster, John Peterson, Robert Kintz.
IN A CHINESE COURTYARD-fContinued from Page 645
"Yes, yes," replied Amah. "Such bitterness have I eaten," she added. "Look at
that daughter-in-law of mine over there. Eiyah!" she continued gloomily, looking at a
girl huddled against the further wall of the courtyard. The girl stared back sullenly.
"Look at her," the mother-in-law said, 'Awe paid one hundred dollars for her for my
son, and she with feet the size of a river boat! Pah!"
The girl in question hunched up closer to the wall muttering, "She beat me last
night. Ah, if I had her power I would be kind." She hugged a little child, she held
more closely. "Ah, my son," she murmured. "Pearl of my eyes! Thou wilt be big
some day and I shall choose a bride for thee. Then, then, -" She closed her eyes
to dream of the time when she should attain the degree of mother-in-law and could
The dragon parade passed. The haggling ceased. Chen Sifu bore his vegetables
to the kitchen with the tread of a victor. The vender counted his money carefully,
ringing it against the fiag stones to test it again, and picked up his baskes with a
grunt. As he disappeared through the compound gate, a side door opened and a man
with a bent mahogany-grown body, silvered hair, and legs like corded wire, entered,
two empty water buckets swinging from his pole. "Ah-h," he signed wearily, rubbing
his back. "My back gets tired-tired."
"Yes, yes, thou art getting old. Thy joints do creak a bit," observed young Lieu,
The old man straightened his back with a jerk while red stained the high leathery
cheek bones, and the veins in his temples knotted. 'AI am growing old, ani I? Thou
impudent young pup. I," he cried pounding his chest, "I, who carry water all day.
You-you, he sputtered. Ei, eil Bad times, had times. In my youth veneration was
shown to the gray haired." And he stamped into the house declaring that never
would he stay another day to be thus insulted.
White Eason got up, rubbed his hands. He smiled, hearing that last remark.
Going to a window he lifted the shade and looking out on the scene of action, re-
marked, 'AWell, well, Lee has been insulted again. Again I shall be diplomatic. He
will resign. I shall again ask him patiently, a little aggrievedly, why he wants to
hurt me because others have insulted him. He will go out with a good opinion of him-
self. His face will be saved." Thoughtfully he seated himself. "After all human
nature is pretty much the same the world over." GRACE BERST.
Grace Berst was born in China and has lived there until recently. Her parents,
medical missionaries, are living there now.
Stunt Nite Winners
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Stunt Nite Testimonials
The Academe Staff sponsored one of
the most successful entertainments in
the history of Academy High School.
The affair was known as, "Stunt-Nite."
The acts were put on by the stage tal-
ent of the school. The act that received
the most votes received a place in the
A stage band and a master of cere-
monies introduced something new in the
way of school entertainment. Georgie
De Marco made a big hit as the wise-
cracking master of ceremonies. The
Varsity Ten played a thrill-
ing number called, "Tiger
Eddie De Hart, Francis
Pfister and Oral Erhard
crooned their songs in a pro-
fessional manner. Ernie Sul-
livan and Co., put on a
breath-taking sketch entitled.
"The Airplane Ride." The
Boor girls sang several
theme songs of current talk-
The German Dramatic Co.
presented a playet entitled,
"The Employment Agency."
The fellows who took part in
the latter play have played
in it more than twenty times.
Bobby Renz and partner
put on a laughable sketch en-
titled, "Vere iz Epstein?"
This was one of the hits of
That famous harem dancer
Howard Flint presented a
whirlwind dance-set entitled, "Fairies
and Lillies." The lady-like members in
the number were adorned in costly
gowns of punched lace, and embroidered
cheesecloth. Howard did a specialty
number that was beautiful and graceful.
Many other acts added to the enter-
tainment of a packed house of Academy
supporters. Summing it all up, the
Academe Stunt Nite was a huge success
-thanks to the students who supported
the affair and to those who participated
in it. ,
To one viewing Stunt Nite from his
seat in the Auditorium, all seemed to be
carried on with perfect ease, but this
was not the case backstage. In spite
of the many rehearsals it took a great
deal of cooperation from everyone to
make the show a success. No one could
Such exclamations as, "Are you sure
my makeup is on straight?" "This dress
is too tight for me, who'll pin it?"
"Why don't they pull the curtains?" were
heard on all sides.
But it was all in the game,
and as long as everything
seemed going well to the spec-
tators, why disturb their il-
Exhilaration gave way to
tenseness- one began to
notice that Ed Harmle's pil-
low was slipping out-Scott
Hoffman complained that it
was hot- Tom O'Connor
was admiring his ankles-
Joe Sandusky and Ed De-
Hart were pacing- and
best of all, Howard Flint was
calm enough to ask for pub-
licity-and then George De
Marco-Erie's greatest mas-
ter of ceremonies asked for
quiet-and the Academe Staff
presented Stunt Nite, never
to be equaled-never to be
forgotten-by us, at least!
- On the evening of January
15, a delightful "Stunt-Nite"
program was held in the
Academy Auditorium by the Academe
Staff. The stunts were furnished by
gifted students of the school who vied
with one another to obtain the coveted
prize: a picture in the Academe. The
winners were chosen by votes cast by
the audience, and it is our opinion that
the voters had a hard time choosing.
The staff and the student-body are to
be commended for the program and fine
Back Row-Lillian Turley, Franko De Pasquale, Leonard Steinberg, Horner Cotton,
Le Roy Bonnell, Marian Pinar, Catharine Richards.
Front Row-Abe Gabin, Virginia Englert, Mr. Hickman, instructor, Jeanne Englert,
Although there was not much interest in debating at the beginning
of the year, those students who entered this field made names for them-
selves and for the school.
The debating schedule was as follows:
The Academy negative team won from Warren at Academy 2-1.
Our aflirmative team defeated Warren at Warren 3-0.
The aiiirmative team debated at Bradford on March 14.
The city series debate was held April 30, with Academy affirmative
at Central, East affirmative at Academy and Central affirmative at East.
The question debated was "Resolved that Inter Collegiate and Inter
Scholastic athletics are more harmful than beneficial."
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1 f STUMP SPEECH Pretty smart idea, eh? Jolly clever I
5 Q 'by I. B. Ravmg say. 1 ,
Good evening, ladies and gentlemenz- Talking about smart things. Science
im It is my desire to elucidate in this dis- has proven a snake is the smartest thing ,
l A' course on the the interest of the time, --never heard of a snake getting his 1
' namely, the advisability of investment leg pulled, did you? But, folks, my xx ,
in stocks and bonds. Now you don't know grandad has the smartest goat. That f ' X
, 4 anything about stocks and bonds, neither goat was a terror. Why, he tore every- g ' ,
1 do I, but I'll explain it to you. In order thing in sight, then dilligently devoured ,wi
I I to get the origin, the lemongin, and the his handiwork. Why he even ate a red Q X .
1 1 oxygen of the situation we must go back flannel shirt off the clothes line. Yes, '
Q to the time of creation-Wesleyville, is sir. But when he got so high toned in x
A A the locality of which I speak, Anyway, his diet, grandad contemplated a finale P !
: 1 on the first of November, in the first part for such actions. He hauled the animal g Q
5 of July, as Adam and Eve were strolling to the railroad and tied him on the track. IX
5 f down the congested State Street, they The train came roaring around the bend J
1 heard a terrifiic, ear-splitting, heart- and-guess what next? That goat cough- 1
rendering crash. It was the stock market ed up the red shirt and fiagged the train. '
Q Af crash. In closing may I relate a very de- is I
1 ' But quite unperturbed at the iinancial plorable and depressing incident in the 1
' calamity, Adam drew a "segar" from his life of Mr. Dimorier. Not long ago he
f pocket. Lacking a match, that something went into the Close Shave Barber Shop 1' 1 '
' which would have made him the ideal and said, "I'm getting rather bald, am I ,
non-chalant cigarette, I beg your pardon, not? I presume you will cut my hair for x
1 I typegraphical error. What I should have half price hereafter?" fNeed I mention, '
1 I l said was that a match would have made he is characteristically like thatj ?
,f the situation, that Adam would have been Mr. Razor, the barber replied, "No, sir, ,
1, I ideal for the non-chalant cigarette ad- we always charge double when we have '
' vertisement. But, anyway, he had no to hunt for the hair." i
' match, could not borrow one. Suddenly And now my friends it is with great x 1
I he became possessed of a happy idea! regret and much sorrow that I am forced ,V
, 1 He threw the segar over the edge of to depart from you. Such action is ne- Q
the dock-and it lit. cessitated for the same reason that Jonah
, I Throwing his eyes in the distance, they explained to the whale as that mammal 1' 1 '
X ' fell upon a righteous, I mean riotgus of the sea cast him on the island, "This '
mob. Without hesitation, Adam and would not have been necessary had you l
f I Eve, being inquisitive, as you know, ac- kept your mouth shut." ll ,I
, 4 celerated their locomotion and finally ar- L-l... '
1 I'lVed lil the ITIISI., I Ifleafl midst of the :ADO you knOw,xr Said the Successful
j throng. There lost in argument was merchant om Ousl ..ThatI be an life ,
, Roger Brown and Barney Radov. Now ' p p -yy' g
1 R . f th h d t f H t as a barefoot boy. 1
. , Oger ls one 0 e ar es e OWS 0 "Well," said the clerk, "I wasn't born x,
5 please you have ever seen. One morn- with Shoes on either 1, 5 I
1 1' ing he would not eat his eggs because ' ' . 1 Q
, they were both fried on the same side. Q -"1"
Q3 f Said he wanted one fried on one side and Genevieve Bolt: "What have you got 1
'A one on the other, but both were to be those books for?" 1 1
2 sunny-side up. But Barney is atrocious, Alene Shaffer: "I'm looking up my
1 inasmuch as he would not buy a pair of family tree." ip 1
'1 I pants because the stripes all ran the same Genevieve: "Look out or one of your 1 '
f ' way: he wanted them to run up one leg relatives might hit you with a cocoanut." 1
ll and down the other. i-l-- ip l
l These said two atrocities were violent- Harvey Roth: "Don't buy thermome- 1
.., 1 ly arguing: Roger declared 9, man named ters in the summer-they are down in
, Benjamin should marry a girl named the winter." W
1 f Annie, of course being contrary Barney ---l l
4 wanted to dispute. That is until Roger Maurice Ryan: "What is a crazy
L explained that if the couple were to bone?" 3,
5 I marry the man would be Bennie-fitted, Ed. Richards: "A dollar spent on a l
3 1 and the woman, Annie-mated. Such was girl." l
5 't too much for Barney and he retorted: ---i , '
My uncle invented a scare-crow that Ed. De Hart: "I want a sandwich." ii I
' 1 really scared crows. Howard Gresham: "What kind?" ' '
f "Oh," said Roger, "That's nothing. My Ed: "Got anything real striking?" K I
Q, j uncle invented a scare-crow that scared Howard: "How about a club." ,V A l
f ' the crows so badly that they brought -1--- I I
. back the corn they stole two years be- Lot's wife turned to salt, but many
I for-e.' men turn to rubber. 7 ,
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Do you remember when ---
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Frank Swederski: "Want to go sleig-
Robert Wertz: "Who are we going to
Miss Gaggin fto Caseyj-"Where have
you been for the last few weeks that I
haven't seen you?"
Casey fpushing the waste paper bas-
ketj-"Why, begorra, Miss Gaggin, I
shure been goin so fast ya couldn't see
Mr. Detmers fafter explaining an Al-
gebra probleml-"Are there any ques-
Junior Rrwyer-"Yes, what are the
Ling-"Your son is an undertakerg I
thought you said that he was a doctor?"
Yo-"Not at all. I said that he fol-
lowed the medical profession."
Don Berger-"Why are those trees
bending over so far?"
Francis Pfister-"0h! I guess it's
because they're so full of green apples."
"Cuddy" De Marco: "Where do you
Don Berger: "Pennsylvania"
"Cuddy": "What part?"
Don: "Why, all of me."
Miss G. Gaggin: "What is the plural
Wm. Panitzki: "Men."
Miss Gaggin: "What is the plural of
Al Smith: "There's something dove-
like about you."
She: "What is it?"
Al: "You're pigeon-toed."
d Bd. Richards: "You know more than I
Wm. Rice: "Thank you."
Ed: "I know you and you know me."
Scott Hoffman: "Did you see that
pretty girl smile at me?"
Wendell Good: "That's nothing, the
first time I saw you I laughed out loud."
Frances Kuhns: "Specific gravity of
gas is less than air."
Mr. Fiorelli: "Well, how do you stay
"Is your ink well?"
"Sure, how's your coal bin?"
Edith Lapp: "You can always see our
family wash in the yard."
Rhea Matteson: "Oh! do they?"
Do ships have eyes when they go to sea?
Are there any springs in the Ocean bed?
Does the jolly tar How from a tree?
Does a river lose its head?
Could you bring relief to a window pane?
Could you mend the break of day?
Could you dig with the Ace of Spades?
Would you throw a rop to a drowning
lemon just to give a lemonade?
Would you paint a rabbit on a bald man's
head just to give him a bit of hare?
Scotchman's tip: Stay at home, and
let your mind wander.
Dave Kilpatrick: "What happened that
you didn't go on the world tour in the
John Melzer: "My bankroll-it couldn't
stand the Graf."
When a dentist jumps from an air-
plane, we suppose he mutters to the
parachute: "Open wider, please."
George Frost: "What are you eating?"
Donald Magage: "Soup. Are you deaf."
Two students were discussing the mat-
ter of spending the evening. '
"Let's go to the frat dance," said one.
"No," said the other, "Let's go to the
"Say, we're forgetting about the exam
"Tell you what 1et's do. We'1l toss a
"If it comes tails, we go to the dance.
If heads we go to the movies. If it stands
on end we stay home and study."
Placard for a bridegroom: "Under new
A man wandered into the middle of
Broadway in New York City. On his left
he could see a street car coming. On his
right came a fire engine, while in front
of him, coming fast, was a taxicab. Be-
hind him came a truck. From above
an airplane was rapidly falling. In
despair he lifted a man-hole cover and
jumped in, and was killed by a subway
Mr. McNary: "Dogs aren't allowed in
"Honey" Bell: "That's not my dog."
"Mac": "Not your dog? What, he's
"Honey": "So are you."
Roger Brown: "I want some powder."
Clerk: "Some that goes off with a
Roger: "No, it's for my sister, some
that goes on with a puff."
if liihi -
Freshie: "You can't do it."
Freshie: "Drink Canada Dry."
Bill Barker: "I want some pills."
Sheez Altman: "Do you want them in
Bill: "No, I'm going to roll them
The most pitiful case of the month
was the experience of Coach Drake who
paid 814.00 for a room at the Ritz and
then dreamed that he was sleeping in
Cop: "Hey! You can't do that."
Jean Darsie: "Why not?"
Cop: "Well, a right turn is wrong-
the left turn is right. If you wanna
turn right, turn left and then,--Oh! go
Carl Beck: "Did you ever hear the
story of the little red wheel-barrow?"
Howard Beck: "No, how does it go?"
Carl Beck: "It doesn't go, you have to
Jean Schaifner: "Don't you think a
football game's a grand picture?"
Peg Stuart: "Yehl with a team song
running all through it."
Jean Darsie: "Has the train left?"
Jean St Lawrence: "Yes, I see its
Roger Brown: "Why do snowiiakes
Robert Veith: "I imagine they are
practicing for the Snow Ball." '
Miss Carroll: "How is it you've written
only ten lines on "milk" when the others
have done pages?"
Charles Bierback: "I wrote mine on
English Teacher: "Which is correct,
a head of camels or a drool of camels?"
Oral Erhart: "A pack of camels!
B. Travis: "Where's my fraternity
. lliildred B: "I have it on my chiffon-
B. Travis: "Your chif-well don't for-
get to take it off before you send it to
Mr. Detmers: "Say waiter, my plate's
Waiter: "Yes, that's your soup."
Ed. Hartline: "Where did you get that
Don Berger: "It's a berth-mark."
Ed. Hartline: "A birth-mark?"
Don: "Yes! I got into the wrong
Preston Miller: "Do you know the
Road to Mandalay?"
J. Snell: "Sure, do you want me to
Pres.: "No, take it."
Abe Gabin: "I know someone who goes
to bed with his shoes on."
Maurice Ryan: "Who's that?"
Abe: "The horse."
M. Ryan: "Hay! Hay!"
J. Blackshaw: "What makes these
Western prairies so flat?"
Cowboy: "Well, we think it's because
the sun sets on them every night."
Mr. Fiorelli: "Who did that?" '
G. Carr: "I don't know."
Mr. Fiorelli: "What is his name?"
Winslow Titzel: CTO Miss A. Gagginj :
"Miss Gaggin, there is one word in the
English language, that every English
teacher pronounces wrong."
Miss Gaggin: "What word is that?"
Winslow Titzel: "Wrong."
Diz Erhart: "I love your daughter
more than words can tell."
Mr. Lossie: "Say it in figures then."
Mr. Darsie: "Did your father help you
with this problem?"
Annabelle Forsythe: "No, I got it all
Cashier: "Say, buddy, this quarter
isn't any good, it won't ring."
Bob Berry: "Well what do you want
Wendell Good: "Look at my hair, it's
full of electricity."
Ed. Harmle: "Certainly, it's connected
to a dry cell."
When you are cold at night, reach for
a blanket instead of a sheet.
Bill Rollinger: "Do you want me to tell
you the joke about the dirty windshield?"
Dave Kilpatrick: "Yeah!"
Bill: "Oh, you couldn't see through it."
Ed. De Hart: "Say do you know that
whenlmy girl and I passed Pulakos, she
saw a box of candy and said, "That
candy makes my mouth water."
Walter Kinsella: "Did you buy her a
Ed: "No, I gave her a blotter."
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Walter Shenker: "What is it that you
sit on, sleep on, and brush your teeth
Charles Schaaf: "I give up."
Walter: "That's easy. A chair, a bed
and a toothbrush."
DeDad: "I wish I were like the river."
Beck: "Why, how's that?"
DeDad: "The river follows its course
without leaving its bed."
Mr. Daley: "Do you have the book,
'Man is the Master'?" .
Mrs. Binney: "No, that is over in the
A duck is a chicken with snowshoes on.
Joseph Wetchelz "I had to quit school
on account of pneumonia."
Wm. Hartleb: "Pneumonia?"
Joseph: "Yes, I couldn't spell it."
Mr. Crowe: "Betty, which is farther
away, the moon or Africa?"
Betty Jones: "Why, Africa, of course."
Mr. Crowe: "What makes you say
Betty: " 'Cause we can see the moon
but we can't see Africa."
Radio Announcer: "What's the idea of
sitting out there absolutely silent for five
Ruth Brennan fSaxaphonistJ: "That
was a request number."
A pancake is just one complete flop.
Henry Wiesbauer: "A mystery to me
is: Why there are holes in Schwitzer
cheese when Limburger needs the air."
Bob Diefenbach: "What makes a pair
Cliff Dunlavey: "Leather, nails, heels,
Bob Diefenbach: "Wrong again, two
Miss Ackerman: "Who was Cato?"
Virginia Streuber fsleepilyjz "cato,
catere, pussi, scratchumf'
Here's to the faculty-long may they
Even as long as the lessons they give.
Miss Roesch: "Have you taken a
Peg Martin: "No, is there one miss-
Scott Hoffman: "I'm a little stiff from
gym-D . .
Ed Magdal: "Where dld you say you
Fat Wharram: "Do you use Colgate's Q
toothpaste?" A P
Fred Welther: "No. I don't room with
Willie freading Biblejz "Pa, it tells
here about the evil spirits entering into
the swine." l '
Father: "Well, son." 1
Willie: "Well, was that how they got M
the first deviled ham?" D
Betty Benson fin butcher shopjz "A
piece of beef for roasting." 7
fThe meat mostly bone, was thrown on , I
the scales.D ,
Betty :"Look here, you've given me a D Q
big piece of bone."
"Oh no I didn't," said the butcher
blandly, "you are paying for it." p 1
. Th? Smithsonian Institute is looking Q1
,ob the Tian who ioamed this? planet p 1
at the beginning of history, when Con- 1
stable Pfister can't even find the three xg
men who held up the First National if f
Bank twenty minutes ago. ! i
She: "Oh men are all like dice!" il F
He: "How's that?" . 3
She: "Easily rattled, but hard to
shake." V Q
Virginia Streuber: "Ever study a blot- lx!
Jean Schaffner: "No, foolish!" I I
Virginia: "Very absorbing thing." f
--- P F
Jack Kaltenbach: "What are the five
Pete Sturta: "A nickel." il j
Ray Phelps: "I got an idea." 3
u Archer Smith: "Treat it gently. It's ly T
in a strange place." I 7
Man, employed by Wm. Bannister, "I
have been here ten years, sir, doing three
men's work for one man's money, and
now I want a raise." ,
Wm.: "I doot I canna gie ye that, but
if ye'll tell me the names of the ither
twa men I'l1 fire 'em."
Edward Harmle fin deep meditation! :
This month has passed X
1 should be glad. P
This month has passed
But I am sad.
This month has passed l .
Oh, sad my lot,
This month has passed x
But I have not. I
The fellow who invented the first
fountain pen is dead, but many people, I
without knowing, are wearing mourning l
on their fingers. x
- gk I1ElH:l'if1 'i'K'ig
Thank You Page i
At the close of this 1930 Academe we, of the X
staff wish to give special mention to those who is
have contributed to the success of this annual. V
- The Cincinattian has graciou lyi given us per-
- mission to use their system of tipgins.
The Schauble Studios have kindly suspended R
their contract, and allowed us to put in this book QQ
individual pictures taken by another photographer. A
u The Academy Print Shop for their color print- Im
The following students have used their talent I'
to aid us along the lines of art and literature:
T Kay Richards Edward Harmle L,
Grace Berst Sam Levine A
Gladys Hendricks Rhea Matteson v
Next Installment in 1931.
igpipp--.1 1 lilqiniuipli igliqpi..-.,.1 1 1..1.,,1 -- 3.-.lgigq-1gl1n1ll1l.1gl-.un
TO OUR READERS: I
We hope that those who have read this book will ap-
prove the efforts of the staff to produce an enjoyable means
of remembering 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 suffi-
cient to make them glad to help us in the
production of this volume.
ln order that their judgement as to the value of this
space may be justified we ask our readers not to stop here
but to note carefully who have advertised in this book, and
what their products are: and in order that the spirit of civic
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.
Be glad of life because it gives you the chance
to love and to work and to play and to look up
at the starsg be satisfied with your possessions but
not contented with yourself until you have made
the best of themg despise nothing in the world
except falsehood and meanness, and fear nothing
except cowardiceg be governed by your admirations
rather than by your disgustg covet nothing that is
your neighbor's except his kindness of heart and
gentleness of mannersg think seldom of your
enemies, often of your friends.-Henry VanDy'ke.
Space contributed by
HAYS MANUFACTURING CO.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Charter No. 12
Capital ........ ..... 5 300,000.00
Surplus ....... ...... .................. 1 , 500,000. 00
Established 1852 Chartered 1863 Rechartered 1883
THE OLDEST BANK IN ERIE COUNTY
1. 1 1 ... ... -. .. .. --4.-.un...nu-.l....,.-. -. .. .. ... .. .. ..
... , ISSSP:
X ix ' :A
7 I '
4 . E S.
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come thoughts of some for college,
for others a job. For either clothes
play an important pant. They're
not everything to 'be sure. ln either
capacity it's up to you to make good
-but good clothes will help-and
we're here to give you the right
State Street at Seventh
1 1 .. 1 ... 1 1 1 1.1,...1,..,...1,,,.i i
Where young men find what they want in style
F B k '
I'0IH 3 CI'
Var ity Hall
Comes suggestions of Smart Attire
for the june Graduate
'Some prefer a dark blue suit for gradu-
ationr-others an Oxford Gray but whether
it's either of these colors or another-
you'l'l find them here tailored in unusual
and distinctive university styles. And
what's more you"ll get unusual price value
30' with 2 Trousers
White Funnel if Preferred
ON THE TEE
You can Ht your- J
self from head to at
foot in golf togs
sweaters, hose, golf
shirts, golf belts
and garters and
now golf shoes
may all be pur-
chased in correct
golf apparel in our
n1q.1,m1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1.--'11,-lp1lq-.-.11
ERIE OPTICAL COMPANY
823 Peach Sheet
Asbestos Asphalt Tar and Gravel
Division of The Ruberoid co. X 1
Reliable ff since
Roofs ERIE, PA. 1878
,...,,....m..-ug 111111 nn-up-1un1nn1 uuuu -u-um1uE-nl1ml1ll 11111 1 1 1 1 -ul-nn1u1
i BAUR FLORAL CO
A Recognized Institution for
Commercial Training T Marine Bank Building
Q is East ani sneer
COLLEGE GRADE COURSES Q
Business Administration. i 'ERIE' PA'
Higher Accountanacy fl..ear.ling to C. P. :
A. Degreej. L
Secretarial Science. I """"""
BUSINESS TRAINING counsss F L O R 1 5 T S
Stenograiphic Secretarial. i
Bookkeeping. T and Decorators
Business Training. :
Write or telephone for Catalogue and l
lnformation. I - -
Erie Business College
ERIE PENNA. g W. Zlst and Washiington Sts.
Q.. .-..,...,,. .--------- m-.m---i.i-..i-...i.- .... -.....- .... -. 1.-.... .-.......-......-.........-....- .. 1 4,
education --' '
in style e Il?
The young man on the right knows - 'ifi 1'
style. He has been informed
through our style observers at
Princeton, Harvard and other
leading universities, that the
single breasted suit with either
the notched or peaked lapels
will be the favorite of uni-
versity men this spring. He
also knows that for a long
time the three button
" 1 x
L K:. l izfif
f ' I ,ma
' 2 f af
.DFW X' be-J-:F Julia
44 " '
model was worn by
but, at this very mo-
ment the trend is
toward the two
PREP HALL JR. SUITS
317.50 S20 S25
PREP HALL SR. SUITS
Select your furnishings
with the Ensemble Idea in
mind. Ask our salesmen
to show you this splendid
method of dress.
Extra trousers 84
PREP HALL TOPCOATS
P. A. MEYER 8: SONS
817-819 State Street
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1m.1,m1.p-.u1m.1.l1..1,,,-.,.,,1,,,,1m1Im1 1 1 1
1 1 1n1nn1uq1.l1.n
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'I' I 'l'
UNION TRUST CO.
12th and sure sts.
fCommerce Bldg.J Z
Burke Electric Co
12th and Cranberry Sts
PURE, RICH and WHOLESOME
"The Standard of Good Bread"
AT YOUR GROCER S
+ 1. 111111 1 11111 -- 1nn1n:f--In-1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 4.
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TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS OF CONTINUOUS SERVICE
TO THE ATHLETES OF ERIE HIGH SCHOOLS
PALACE HARDWARE HOUSE
JOHNSON LUMBER CO.
A Complete Home BuiIcIer's Service Certified and Bonded
Showrooms and Mill
Wholesale-Retail 19th and Parade Streets
4. .......................-.1.,-....-m.-..-.- ----------- ..--,.I-,,......-..-..-..,,-........-...-,, 4,
4. -.. -............-. ..-.........- -- ...----....- .-..-4.
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS . . .
I 5 MSE- N
' gg 0 - ..
19,17 4. :"
x . wg'-.
, illafd' .
I sm. II-IIT? if: if
-l 45.7, , ' '55, QS ' ,-Y 13
. 1 5'-'11,-,.,.3:I.,.a4LI' . -
,I II' I- IEI5' x l
,NI ' ,' u I '
V, 5 .-, I
.!.'.AIl0..: X 1. 4,
w:I..'.. . . ..
I -H.-. u My
Schluraff Floral Co.
30 West 8th St. Erie, Penna.
W... .. .-. 1 1 -. 1 -. .. 1 -. 1 .. 1u..uu1...,..,,,,1.W-.nu-nu-.nuunlml-...Ill 1. ..- -. -. 1 1 .. limi.,
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I , 1
g Arvilla Gallagher-Academy I930 T
I Marian Giek-Central I930 T
I Evelyn Osborn-Academy I926 i
I Ellen McNamara-Academy l925 i
: Edith Pierce-East Millcreek High School T
I Henry Trask-Waterford High School-ex. i
I C. I... Quaclcenbush-KinIgston Acaclemy l907 :
I William Robinson-'Centra-l High I9I4
I Daniel P. Dougherty-School of Hard Knocks :
I If I
I : ul'?!1 '. I
T Exe usxvc 1
T ,I Hopcr I
I ' PROTECTION , x 1
I Pays. wffq'
I I 11340 . 'A' 'U I E 2
C v 0 ,, ff-fo "TJ
,087 the proven CAKE flosf? -
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,ff T if
42 jg W
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al' A 54
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M fr .,.ff32g5Q,,f., af 5"- ' ' is
' ' V ' 'ITM
, it . , . M' gi,
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X H ., 4' 'I QA ? 'l 'Il'K:- Q. T I -l ff'
' ll lf
,gf ' , ' if. l .
Tablets But Not of Paper
When Sennacherib was preparing to take his
Assyrian hordes down through Asia Minor 2600
years ago, he gathered together his army stores
and recorded the receipts of grain and cattle as
a matter of accountancy.
But the records of Assyria about 700 B. C.
were not those of America in this year of grace,
1930. They used tablets for their writing, but
their tablets were of clay and the bookkeeper could
never tear a sheet loose to put it in a file. Their
records were enduring enough, but it must have
been quite a job to dig the proper receipt from a
barrel of tablets that had been collecting for ten
Today the tablet is still a favorite writing
surface, used by every school child. Today's tablet
of white paper, light and convenient, bought for
a nickel or a dime, is vastly better than those that
Sennacherib with all his wealth could command.
HAMMERMILL PAPER COMPANY
1 ... .- -. ..- 1 1 1 -..mf..,,.1...1q:.1.,.1 1 1 1 .- 1. ... 1 -.
up - .- -..-....-....-....-H..-....-H..-...-....-...-....-..-.-........-......-..-..- -. .. .. -4.
Ecoma Cream Crest Milk contains the great health, growth
and energy materials. Bottle for bottle--glass for glass--it's
the finest ancl safest milk ever offered in Erie. Every possible
precaution is taken to insure the extra quality and purity of
Ecoma Cream Crest Milk. This means the selection of healthy
cows . . . perfect PASTEURIZATION . . . an unending routine
of examination and testing.
ECONIA ICE CREAM
Try a spoonful of Ecoma lce Cream. Then note its delicious
flavor . . . its full-bodiecl richness . . . its wonderful smoothness
of texture. There is no finer ice cream macle-anywhere-at
ERIE COUNTY MILK ASSOCIATION
21st and State Sh-eets
MCDANNELL PHOTO STUDIOS
342 East 11th St. 1032 Peach St.
1009 Commerce Bldg.
.1..1.....ln..nn-M-..n1 1 1 .- 1 1 1 .- .- .- 1 1 -1 1 1 1 1 ...,1...-.I-u1q.1..
Richman Brothers Clothes aid
the University man to dress in
perfect fitting clothing of fine
quality with the positive assur
ance that his cl th s are au-
thentically correct in every style
THE RICHMAN BROTHERS CO
909-911 STATE STREET
Open Saturday Evenings Until 9 PL M.
Always A Success
Made in Erie
Sold and Serviced by
EIIIEZ STIIVE 81, MFG. 00.
pp1qq1ll1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,.1.,.- ... -.. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1l.1ll1lp1'g1lp1q
I for your i
I DRUGS AND TOILET GOODS
I - - I
I I I
I Two Stores
T 1 1 03-State St.-71 0
I ERIE, PENNA. I
10111 1' "- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 "- - 1 1I'II--IIII--M1 1un1 1 1 1 .... 11m-.W1-m1nn1nn1nn--un--nu1u-I
Skinner Engine Co.
1..-.n1n..nn1 1 1 1 n1:-1nn..un.-gn1un1nn1nu..qp-'l1g.1
E Ymfll say:
I ' IMPERIAL BEVERAGE CO.
i ERIE. PENHA. I
4' 11-1111111111-11'--1 +
In W hlch
Class Are You?
One hunclred American young
men start out in life:
At age of 65- 1 is rich
3 are well off
6 are self supporting
are dependent on charity
When young, all earned enough to save
something, The independents clidg the dependents
An account in our 4',? Savings Department
will help to put you in the right class.
Securit P80 les TIlISl 00.
Main Office Central Branch
State at Eighth State at Eighteenth
Capital, Surplus and Profits
- - -- -.-,1.-.,.-mlm..-..,.1...1 -. 1 -
7- -----------------------------H +-
THE DEPARTMENT STORE
F4853 lfdvvlf f'2EpbaIL03'on G4
The National-Erie Company
Provzde F01 The Ramy Day . . .
CHARLES MESSENKOPF 8: CO.
ERIE TRUST BLDG. ERIE PENNA
DONVI' take a blind alley job-one that leads you nowhere
and offers no opportunity for advancement.
General Electric offers the young man who is unable to
attend college the opportunity through its Apprentice Dept-
ment at its Erie Works, to learn the following trades: Machinist,
Toolmaking and Drafting. A special course trains technical
clerks while the Technical Night School conducted by General
Electric at Erie offers a four year course in engineering to em-
ployees of the company who wish to fit themselves for respon-
sible positions in that line.
The Supervisor of Industrial Service, Building 90, at the
General Electric Works, on East Lake Road, will be glad to
tell you more about these opportunities if you are interested.
GE ERAL ELECTRIC
if nl-u 1111 n1nn1un1nn1nn 11111111111- nn-nn--u-nil -u-u--u-n- I+
"Erie's Family Newspaper"
F I R S T
The Erie Dispatch-Herald is the oldest and Greatest Newspaper
in Northwestern Pennsylvania.
OVER 40,000 COPIES DAILY
5th and Parade
A212 234 I I - It
if: ,qqqr-51'-,-N' f. , N '
422' 'F If Ig' I WW
f,?V5fx'.-g-.::j- .X MA'MADE ' 1 ,WI-,irwgyl
of Bread Quality
In This Community
' ' qIi'iiIIITEi'r.
HOME BAKED FLAVOR
Two Sizes - Two Prices
M-W1 1 1 1 1 1,.,.1,,,.1,,,.1,..,1.,,1n..1m.1.m1n,.1,.,.1.,,1...--.m1,.,.1...,1,,.1,,,1,..,1..,1 1 1 1 1 1,.1.
ERIE LAUNDRY COMPANY
BUNDLES OF SATISFACTION
' ' S E R V l C E ' '
530 East 19th Street Mutual Phone 25-285
Our Best Wishes to . . . Membershlps are
I Posslble For All
Membership in the Lake
CENTRAL Shore Golf Club is within the
I reach of every average person,
and EAST HIGH and it is not intended alone for
F those of means. Lots in the
i Lake Shore Club district, the
Q ownership of which carry with
-O-- them a proprietary interest in
the golf club, can be purchased
I for as low as SI,250, and they
I are excellent homesites.
. Q . With the easy terms available
American Sterlllzer for lot purchasers, the acquisi-
tion of a membership in the
Lake Shore Club becomes an
easier matter than is usually
l found when one tries or wants
I to become a member of a high
ERIE, PA- class golf club.
lp1gpsn1'g1'g1gq1.l1l.1 1 11.11.1418.104.22.168,1,,1,,,1,,,1..1.,1..1,1,,1.g1,,1, 1 .1,.1.1.
ERIE F ORGE CO.
LLL LL I
f L LL L
G R I s W 0 L D
Good Housekeepers Choice Since
"The Line that's fine at Cooking Time"
The Griswold Mig. Co.
12th and Raspberry Streets
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1pn--.m1,,,,1.m.-ny... -Hn1nn...LLL-..1.1,,.,1,,,,1..-.I1,1.,u1,u....1gu1g.1.
gl Ili...-...1 1.'1,.1,l1'l1 .. 1.1-nail:-.ln-nxal
i V- U, .'A. l ' Y A A , . .4 f'N.f.s'.t.i.i l. A'
1 . is li
'f 4 ' ' E " ' is ,i 5 s ,gg g fig-Ekerff
I 27.2 X-ii - " i . fri "" . -A
I . "' ' QT-F"'Q - rg
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1 X w 1 - - .,V,i t. -f E
i X XS! f E028 Main screen 'ei N ad
, COLLEGE GRADE
I BUSINESS EDUCATIO
2 THREE Two-YEAR COURSES
i FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
INCLUDING STUDIES IN
A Principles of Business, Business Economics, Finance, Investment Problems, Business Law, Account-
l ing, Auditing, Income Tax Procedure, System Building, Insurance, Real Estate, Traffic Management,
I Sales Management, Retail Store Management, Public Speaking, Advertising Copy and Practice, Labor
Problems, Business Ethics, Secretarial Practice, Professional Efhciency, Business Ethics and other subjects
i all of college grade.
l READ WHAT THESE RECENT GRADUATES SAY.
Bryant 6' Stratton College education is diferent. It
was that difference that helped me win success . .
Margaret Cavers, S.S. '26, Niagara Falls. N. Y.
Private Secretary to Vice-President Spirella Com-
Prnfessimial Accountancy training girfen at
Bryant 6' Stratton College enables me to
hold my fine position . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Gerald Flaherty, Accy. '25, Corfu, N. Y., Field
Clerk and Payroll Accountant, for Republic Light,
Heat 8: Power Co., Batavia.
Bryant Stratton College grade course in Secre-
tarial trazniug is responsible for my success . . .
Marion Brennan, S.S. '27, Salamanca, N. Y.,
Secretary to Assistant District Manager of Ameri-
can Car St Foundry Co., Buffalo.
Bryant 6' Stratton College grade education in busi-
ness docs prepare students for organizing and
managing a successful business .........
James E. Poland, B.Ad. '27, Corning, N. Y., Pro-
prietor and Manager, Poland Transportation
Lines, Elmira and Corning, N. Y.
If you want to 'win in modern business take
Bryant 46' Stratton Course No. l. It is the
foundation of my .success . . . . . . . . . . .
Earle Holts. B.Ad. '26, Dunkirk, N. Y., Cost Ac-
countant, Republic Light, Heat Sz Power Co.
I find tlzere is a great diference. My course at
Bryant 6' Stratton's has proved its sufieriority . .
Mary Griffin, S.S. '26, Butfalo, N. Y., Secretary
and Assistant to Accountant L. G. Ruth Invest-
ment Co., Buffalo.
Illy position teas zeon by the lenoreledge obtained
through my accountancy training at Bryant 6'
Stratton's . . ......... . . .
Dean Sprague, Acc. '26, Albion, N. Y., Accountant,
General Ice Cream Co., Niagara Falls, New York.
Fear is back of most failures and ignorance is back
of most fears. Business knowledge insures busi-
ness success . . . . .. . . . . . . . .
Bertha Mae Glatt. S5. '27, Kane, Pa., Private
Secretary to the President, Super Health Alum-
inum Co., Buffalo.
My success in holding a responsible and lucrative
position is due to college training in business at
Bryant 6' Stratton's . ........... .
Isabelle Long, S.S. '25, Mt. Morris, N. Y., Private
Secretary to Sales Manager, J. W. Clement Com-
I ani reinning. Thanks to my Bryant 6' Stratton
college grade course in Professional Accounting . .
Harland Storum, Accy. '25, Cattaraugus, N. Y.,
Supervisor of Accounting, A. 8: P. Company,
Send For Free Catalog
BRYAN I 8: S I RAT I N LLEGE
,HM Nik rs
j1fjfsgg?f'ji 'Hier '1'1't.,5.f'. 5i-,,Ffr"'SY',-'ius2L1"'19SEfI",-fu, f"ja:li"Q'C sfzgfffe' "ff-s'1-"-we.s"4,'- w- ww ,gen Q -.fri-S.-.:,:' :1ff.J'Zg1't-'Qa'T"' sr'ss,p1fg.1eey'r"f.t"-
ef '1ff?fs iff' -f' r. lie? 33255155151 .1 if
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Kelli... vi lg. J. Niall. Jn as
nat.:-1, ,Lge f,.,..,.w' ' K -':.-"e:-,Z , ,. of-g -- -,.-if ft' ,lj -+1 .-.,",f P, ata.. '- , -,.g.t-T 0551? -'g.'-mfg: 7 Q52 fy"-f
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.,.1,.1n-11,11 .1 .. -. .. 1 .- .- .. 1
METRIC METAL WORKS
AMERICAN METER CO., Inc.
l CHINESE and AMERICAN
YOUNGER GENERATION RESTAURANT
on their splendid scholastic i
achievements g 50c Luncheon 75c Dinner
...Oi i Il A. M. to 2 P. M. 5 P. M. to 8:00 P. M
P A I N T G L A S S T SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER
PAINTERS' SUPPLIES 12 M, to 8:30 P, M,
wholesale 1- Retail E Ala Carte at all hours
IEEEASS CU. i
W G. L -o-
0 .all I
ND nn Q
I P"'I"H""'7""""' i sos STATE sr.
ISU' inSt-ate Streets 3
.- ..,,,1uu.-1.1 1 .- ... -. .. .. ..- ...,u..........-.,.......n.-1
1 1 .. .. 1 1 1 1 1 -. .- .... 1 1 1 - 1nn1nu..an-..n.-u1nn.....-. 1
H i QJVQ
. 1 i eolor
iq 3 3
T h e 1
A. K D.
Prlntlng 111 West 11th Street
- ' """"'X"""""' ""3Z55"
Q-l.1p.1n,1 1 1,,1u,1..1.,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1m,.1.m.q1l.1n1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
f , Q4
'f5,:e1? , Fx, 2'
.':::'.? " -if .rvr 2ifE:g3,
.nfs Q, .J I 41.1 3:-no
We congratulate you upon your graduation. For many it is
the passing of another milestone toward the top. We wish you
success in whatever 'life work you choose-and offer our counsel,
experience, and co-operation today and fin time to come.
ERIE TRUST COMPANY
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1un1m11up-nn... 1 .-nn.-.nn-n1p'
Your Health Is
Health depends to a large extent upon
the food one eats- on its purity,
wholesomeness, and its health giving
qualities. Meat has for ages been one
of our most important, health and
strength giving foods.
Schaffner Bros. Company Meat Pack-
ing Plant is under the supervision of
the United States Government-every
bit of food is carefully inspected by
Government Inspectors before being
prepared for the public. Thus, Schaff-
ner's Meats are guaranteed, pure, and
Schaffner Bros. Co.
15th and Reed Streets
1.,1 1 -M1uu1'u1wu1nu1nu1nn1uvl....U1 1
VVorbass Boot Shop, Inc.
1021 State Street
Correct Styles for the clebutante ancl
Brogish Styles for the Collegian,
always a Specialty at
Make us responsible for the Fit, that's
Prices start at 55.00 ancl up.
THE JOHNSON SYSTEM OF AUTOMATIC TEMPERATURE
REGULATION IS INSTALLED IN
East High School
Central I-Iigh School
Academy High School
Strong Vincent High School
.Iohnson Service Company
....1n1...1..-...1ll1.l1n..n1..1..i..1 iuinilp.-...ill-.NI1 1..1qlilp1n1l.1pl-.n1..1l.-ll1.l1p.i
S T A R VV E T W A S H
VSETITEIR DIAL i' 23-805 2225
"WE RETURN ALI.. YOUR CLOTHES"
119 EAST 24TH STREET
C. B. Cross and C. W. McNary M. W. Maxwell
F LICKlNGER'S HOTEL DEPT.
Especially Selected Foods Packed for Hotels, Cafeterias and Institutions.
Samples and Quotations Cheerfully Furnished.
Oflice and Warehouse, N. Y. C. 8: St. L. R. R. and Wallace Street
aim-n1nu-nu-an-uu1uu1uu 1--11-1 :ilu-lu1n-nu-nn-nu 11111 ruin:--u-n-pq-. ini. l
,, ,,,,-,,,,.1,,,,...,,,,1nn-nu-nm.1nu.-nn.1nn..nn1nn-m1.-m1-nn.- 1.1.1 .-nn1nn1nn.-m,1.,.,1 1M1.,1,,.1,,.-,..1m,
nn-.pil-..'1,1q1,,,1,,.1,,.1,.1n.1,,,1.,.1,.,,1M1..l1,m1,m.1m.14m....M1,..1,,.1.,1nn1nu1nl1 1 1 1 1 1
GET A GOOD MUSICAL EDUCATION
FROM BEGINNER TO FINISHED ARTIST
ERIE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
Principal, Peter Le Sueurg Vice-Principal, Charles Le Sueurg
Business Manager, John R. Metcalf.
There are no classes, except in the Department of Theory, and every student
is personally taught.
To students desiring to take one subject only, complete courses are given by a highly
qualified faculty ini Piano, Voice, Organ, Violin, Viola, Cello, Double Bass, Oboe, Flute,
Clarinet, Bassoon, Saxophone, Brass lnstruments, Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Elocution,
Dramatic Art, Sight Singing, Theory, Musical Knowledge, Harmony, Counterpart, Com-
position, Fugue, Analysis and History ot Music. Grade Certificates are awarded in all
the above branches. Students prepared ,for High School Credits in Music. Frequent
To stude-nlts desiring to do 'more comprehensive work ffor personal culture or with a
view to taking up Music as a prorfession, Graduation Courses are offered with Piano,
Voice, Organ, Violin, Composition, Harmony and Theory or Elecution as principle subjects,
CLASSES IN MUSICIANSHILP
Weekly classes are conlducted by the Principal for the study of Harmony, Theory,
Musical Dictation, Ear Training, History of Music and General Musical Knowledge. Fee
Sl.00 a lesson, which includes use of books andtmatcrial,
Peter l.,eSueur, Piano, Organ and Theory: 'Charles l..eSueur, Voice: Percival l..eSueur,
Organ, Paul W. Cleveland and john R. Brown, Violing Mrs. Winifred l..eSueur, Elocution,
Mrs. Clara A. Ricart and Mrs. Marian De Graw, Voice: Mrs. l-lelena M. Hilton-Hoffman,
Mrs. Doris C. McCormick, Miss Edith A. Eldred -and Miss Thelma Tate, Piano: Oscar
l... Nutter, Saxophone, Trumpet, Trombone, Baritone, Alto and Tufbag Roderick T, Adams,
Trumpet: Josef F. Nieke, Cello and Double Bass: Eric Norboiom, Clarinet -and Saxophone:
Richard Storm, Flute and Piccolo.
Student Recitals are held.
Erie Hardware Co.
1220 State St., Erie, Pa.
A 416 State Street
GOLF, TENNIS, ' G
L HIGH CLASS GENERAL
Erie's Most Progressive Hardware Store 5 LAUNDRY WORK
1 1 1 1 1 1... 1 1 1 .... ..,-- ...,.1:...,..1.,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1.m1,.1,.q.-H1 1,.,.1,
OUR CAPITAL, SURPLUS and
UNDIVIDED PROFITS OF OVER 51,000,000
together with a fully equipped organization, enables
this bank to offer you a complete banking service.
TI-IE MARINE NATIQNAI. BANK
. ESTABLISHED I864
A NEUTRAL LIQUID CLEANER
Cleans - Polishes - Preserves
A pure and neutral cleaner
for maintenance of floors.
Will not burn or scratch the
surface. Safe, efficient and
economical to use.
HILLYARD CHEMICAL CO.
St. Joseph, Mo.
The Recognized Summit of
Achievement m Motor Cars
CADILLAC LA sALLE
v.s A -"" l f v-s
. 0 xX" sig ji gl . .
Eight Cylmder H- Eight Cylinders
Now showing in a great variety of Fisher and Fleetwood Custom Boclfies.
RUTH CADIULJLAC COMPANY
Sales 20-22- East 8th Street Service 17-23 East 7th Sh-eel
Used Cars 710-716 French Street. A
DI-:MINS LUMBER COMPANY
Phone 22-743 Buffalo Rd. and East Avenue
-lg1.q.-In1...-.gp..uu1mq-.,...-MAI...1M-.ulluu...lu1.m..,,,,-.m,1,,,1m-.II...Ml..igtlign-.,.1.gg1..-.ll-. 1 1
JARECKI MANUFACTURING CO.
PlPE, PIPE FITTINGS, VALVES AND COCKS, PIPE THREADINC MACHINES,
COMPRESSOR GOVERNORS, PIPE VISES, OIL, GAS AND
WATER WELL SUPPLIIB
We carry the largest stock of Pipe, Pipe Fittings, and Valves in
PIPE CUT AND THREADED T0 ORDER
The Jarecki Line of Products has been the Standard For 76 y .
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"On the Shelf"
ls that where your hard-earned diploma will soon be hidden away?
Why not preserve it and have it neatly framed by
JOHN A. UEBEL
ART and GILDING SHOP
26 West llth St. ERIE, PA.
Plianing Mill Products Hardware and Paints
Roofing Material Builders Supplies
Office and Yards Telephones
12th AND CASCADE STS. 23-614-23-615-23-616
.fag .I 6 V HEADQUARTERS
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gl 2 ,:, O, RECREATION
A ' fe ancl
nm set for coon FELLOWSHIP
YOU GET QUICK ENERGY FROM I
ME'HLER'S BEVERAGES , , ,
Over 47 years we've been making
ERIE'S FAVORITE DRINKS T
They must be good" Summer Memberships
9 . l
ff Now Available
1218 Parade St. Phone 26-767 i
XXVII - - - -
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HILL- ILL ICE CREAM
We ndfel' Qjazhcf
VISIT OUR NEW DAIRY STORES
NEW KIND OF CHOCOLATE MALTED I
THE NEW KIND OF BUTTERMILK 3
1008 Parade St. and Wesleyville or your nearest dealer
UNION-PURE ICE DELIVERY CO'S.
- - I C E - - I
QUALITY 23-279 23-270 SERVICE
GIRIIFIFIN MANUFACTURING CO, I
ERIE, PENNA. I
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AND SCHOOL EXECUTIVES . . .
are considering Culinary Equipment for new School projects as well as present
They realize the importance and necessity of school feeding. What it means
to both parents and children. What it does toward developing the body and
mind. How domestic cooking can he taught more successfully: and many other
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 University of Pittsburgh
Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Allentown High Cornell University Seton Hill College
Allentown, Pa. Ithaca, N. Y. Greensburg, Pa.
W'hen figuring on new projects, rebulding or replacing-don't hesitate to
request Cloekler co-operation.
Gloekler Manufacturing Co.
E. 12th and FRANKLIN AVE. ERIE, PENNA
P U L A K O S
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Erie City Iron Works
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ERIE BRONZE CO.
Nineteenth and Chestnut Sta.
WHERE THE STUDENTS AND
Cor 8th--Cor 18th on State
Erie's Newest and Modern Stores
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with the attractive new slip
covers so much in vogue.
You'll be delighted with the
restored beauty of your set
as well as with the low cost.
Let us aid you in selecting a
711 French Street Phone 24-636
hy Not Eat the Finast
Next Time You Entertain
Let Us Prepare the Food
Chocolates Individual 'Cakes
Bonhons Date Tortes
Hard Candies Southern Baked Ham
Fanlcy Boxes French Dressing
Tea Room Russian Dresing
Lunch Chicken Salad
Dinner Chicken Broth
Fountain Drinks SANDWlCh1ES
Devil's Food Cakes
Egg and Mayonnaise
Ham and Pickle
Our New Annex Affords a
Delightful Place to Hold Pri-
Miss Adams' Candy Shop
15 West 10th St.
Deliveries made any time day or night.
g S 1 A WEEK S 1
I The Store
3 of Better Values
l l'l l R S C H
1104 State Street
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Golfers l l ! l
l Have you seen the new cushion
E neck steel shaft Kroflite lrons at the
E reduced price of 56.00 each?
I These can be purchased in
l matched sets or singly as desired.
We are also featuring A. G. Spald-
l ing or Bros. sport shirts, knickers and
5 golf hose.
i "There are no better."
2 The Spalding Sport Store
21 East 8th Street
5 ERIE, PENNA.
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