Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 182

 

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



Page 6, 1932 Edition, Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1932 Edition, Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1932 volume:

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' .447 V Q1 F1 12:3 ' ,, EX LIBRIS Ill wi wzL wM'1nl'1' 1 mn full : Q-'H4ll1zmr4luEwuuh l2l ACADEMY HIGH SCHOOL Emi? wwf magnan4mv' 3 une wg nwfflrmlrmewum ACADEME l932 Academy High School Erie, Pennsylvania I3l l l lIl"'f !!IIl1 ...Q """""Ill""I illlll "fT5Ili 44l H"'llIWMII4lmllh II""'f llll..."""""lllll lllll "'lll -v 4S1""lllWM!lllWlIl1 Because ol: his splendid leadership, his kindly advice, and his loyalty as a liriendg and because Academy would not be Academy without him, we respectfully dedicate this volume ot the Academe to our Principal, C. W. McNary l5l ll""f IIUQL..."1"H"'Ul"'Kf IIIHI WI - Q f"'l4IMMl!iE1Illm BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK Table of Contents THE SCHOOL ......... A-ADMINISTRATION ..... B-SCENES ........... ACTIVITIES ........ A-ATHLETICS ...... B-ORGANIZATIONS .... C-M USIC ......... FEATURES ..... THE CLASSES ..,.... A-CLASS OF 1934 .... B-CLASS OF 1933 .... C-CLASSES OF 1932 .... February Seniors. . june Seniors .... 161 Pages 7 - 16 7 - 12 13 - 16 17 - 54 17 - 40 - 46 47 - S4 55 - 74 75 - 136 75 P- 78 79 - 82 83 -136 83 - 100 -136 fluff I7 --M Thr" .gffififi IIIu..f lllligi1'i"""llI"'f lllll " ll -' ' lllllllmwlllllwllll A 2 E+! gf -S 1 f X? I lx M' Q yi M Q ,ff A f Aff f fbi N From the faculty view point, the Academe is valuable as a part of our per- manent records. In the procession of graduates and events in high school life memory of faces slips away. Pictures in the Academe serve to bring recollections of students when questions arise about them. As one school year differs little from another so there is a marked similarity in the various Academes. Yet each staff leaves the stamp of its personality un- mistakably imprinted upon the pages of its volume. May the editors of this book always be able to look upon it having real ability and thought behind it, and real merit in its make up. I7l 1 w E w. N. Q ww H , '-1 A, , .L www-Q' V, 2 ,, . ' - 1' 3K V 1 fi-'W i f " ? fk3S':'iaif5"i?"?'! 'V " ' i ff , f v ' - Hf 'f2f"++1- ffv fv -', Q ,. wi, b-.I Q. . . af 2, 1, . V 11- 5, Ag:-., ' N , ' ,. ,- V , . , 4 -n U. , M V 1, -' , . T1 m X , 3,51 'lf J 'H H f . v X5 ' 1 Y.. t as .xg 1, 41- . A , K, ,. , V. . Wy? -. " ,f ' """"' """"' Q-,I-. . .Y 1 4-.3 .. Q, . H Nu .331 m " . J 5 .. . I , . . .,. L . ., .1 ,Lk 1 'Q ,N 5 Q. rw gi! fs -fi T ' v X --.,, 4 . , my 'W 2 f-, f if - 55 51 ' '11 r v. 2 , -ffl si ' vm . W, eff' 3, lf" m ' .533 4' Q., ' AA f i ,, , E Q rv cf.,- 3 ,f FQ sg, K 1 1 Av fx Y' N . c Q 5, K Q ., gg. mf" -H: im 3352 :in V 2 I 2'-,ix , J .N ii H Q.. t 513: 5' N' 5. Q ef: . as Q i' wil L. V, gff. .J 'Iii' 'ff 5. :T k y . 't LT . , '11 ' g- Ev- I. J' ' M1 Amy: -. 'li pg A- MQQX :A siitrcui' J ' c., W, Mc IQIARY ' 'I'8l 0.22 My .A 1 , . 4 y . 1 ,V 33 , 5 X , H, Y ' w , J' .f 'Q 35 IK X53 5 ww! 4a 'E . 44,2 'xi -e 1 J, P 4: 4: um , A ll""'f ilHlLQ. """""llI"'f LIIHI qffllll -Q1 ""'lI1WMlIllMINI Asslsmn nmncnvms s.A.'mNNeQ wE.o:MoQn:-:Q OFFICE FORCE , A I9I lI!"'ff !Il!ll ... """""llI""f 1IllII "Willis rr-4+-1""lIlmMIllIwIIl1 Back Row: The Misses G. GAGGIN, CARROLL, A. GAGGIN, MCHALE, E. BROWN, WELLER Front Row: Misses DEMULINQ, MONG, Mrs. BINNEY x X Y X ,YN Back Row: Misses BATESON, BADGER, SALCHLI. M. BROWN, STERRETT, HUNT Front Row: Misses ROSE, RIDER, Mr. RADDER, Misses MARSHALL, BERST l10l lI""f III .. """""III""f III "III I--4--IIIIIIWWIIIIEIII "" I I IIIIIIII I it Buck Row: Messrs. MINAIJEO. KELLY, DETMICRS, CROWIC, LEBERMAN Front ROW: Mr. FIORELLI, Misses KLINGEL, LOCKWOOD, NICKEL, Mr. DAVIS Back Row: Misses WEIR, ETTER, OLSEN, HEBERLEIN, Mrs. GRUBER Front Row: Miss KAVENEY, Mr. MATTIS, Miss SAPPER Illl lIl""f !IIlil ..., ' """"'lII""f IIIIIIM ufflili, Jw''UIIMMIIIIQIII1 S Back Row: Misses WYSOCKI, BAUSCHARD, VAN GEEM, MOIINICY Front Row: Misscs RHMLER, WILLIAMS, SCIILINDWEIN, HOFFMAN, JOHNSON Bark Row: Messrs. HILTON, MANNIX, DERBY, BRIGHT, WIIITEMAN Front Row: Misses SWEITZER, HANNON, WESCHLER l12l glI""f EIIIIQQMf'H"""lll""f illlll uffllli f-4+4l""lIMMlll4wlII1 xx-15.9, 5' l13l W w" f ..,....,. f"" n "A --- - -..v 1111 .mm nn. ., fm . .um M Au. anmmra41Eul1n..,1 A l14l GYMNASIUM .umm n1"'1 +1l1' 1Wa1u"' ' 1l11a will 111f1wu1fMz44uEwuns1 '+l1 ,lt ...... wlh.. .. ....., U .1 . lllllll " , lla. l15l lIl""f lllll.,1'H"""lll"'ff llll 'llll -4 +f""llMMllllEIIIu ' X- ' Academy High High stands our Alma Mater Overlooking lake and town: High in our hearts we cherish Her ideals and fair renown: Noble in her grace and beauty, In her service frank and free- Training lives in truth and duty, Honor, trust and loyalty. CHORUS! Then we'll work and fight for her honor, And we'll work and fight for her fame, And we'll serve aright in the world's great fight, We will ever uphold her name, For her sturdy sons are so valiant, And her maidens so kind and true, Oh! we'll "Carry On" till the stars are gone, For Academy The Gold and Blue! Strong are the ties that bind us, And promote our friendship here: Strong is the pledge of fealty To our Alma Mater dear, As we work in track and football, In debate or classroom test, We will strive to raise her colors, Higher far than all the rest. A Toast to Academy Arise, here's a toast to the school we love, Her name and her colors acclaim, To friendships, and knowledge, and joy she gives, A toast-to her fortune and fame. Through life may her sons and her daughters all, Her standards forever uphold: And long may her banner unrivaled wave- A toast-to the Blue and the Gold. l16l Y f fx.. :gm 'VY '- " ' 5"-lsif' 'Wfiff ' '?Q'?f5?ff5'F?""f',-'TRW I- Jfvniil'5Wf11"lff555'f5'-113 'S f'fQ"' "iw 1 ' '1-'?f,5" 'yf-'N .. , , P if I 7f'3f25.:-'K :+I-I 95'4i"f,f--" L P' W E, -i lf, 1' X -7f"W'Q" ' 'f ' A". 1 Q-'fi"L?x? 3 .?,Umw,,.., . .1 . ,V . t .I 4, ,. , V , . .95 ,, 'tx 411, A .X 1. .-4 , + 5'gX2ff5,hgS .Pr ky if v ,4k kt 1,-4 1, ,. -5 I , ,, ,V I L. ,M ,ffm ,Mu -. . , My wb x if Q55 , V lfnnlf .L qll'f'l'ifil'.S "VM 'lll'l'UG'?i1'll-f'1'?I"'l"vl'l'l1"1'of . M my 5 N V' I--03 ' ' ' Y' fi' 3 2 :,.' 4- ' ,g - f- 1 : ,X , - f ff V I -1 W - - "1,.'-, - - ufff - ":ny5f15k- ' pf-'za 1- n 'fu 'W'-if-:ff sm -.-.,,: -N '. - . 'viyff Q'.e,4--511 A. 'A ' Fi ' 'E ,-1 5 A jhsaix c .z3,gi-MJ! ,.,, 3 X., 1f3,+,3,. flask pf P L27 h ,YZ32-,515 V 'gl 1 was Jerk.. V' fr Q fr-'f'z ',,' . GW' 'ffl :ye ' K If " X' 5 'fzlfig ' gf", f'f'?f'f 1- H Qigb Q A ki- Vg' .xp-, F 2? 'lwr-' :im 1 , X 'Q . ' I. gu.1".4 . ,w :iq vl',.,'-9.41-'-' - - .. V . NU ,.17r.,.fI,.,,,,., 3,1 X 1 A .L .gag if , .9 A . ' N1"'3"t X ' . 'LQ - f ,Ju -fw IH I'5-vii-,x1'!me Sffil I ugh Sgzllsx-I-shq igj..w',f!55iHf,f9.4s4 . gf 1. -Vw gf- .-Aciw-if' W'l?'?'9:'fg-f3f'gQfV: gf- 1531? ' axe' lex-P ,.'fM3f' 'Q 'ff' 1 -xr ffl, Q miifuyw ? -' -.ifipk ' M kw a .:w1,fw'i.?i.m"2 :+R Q ,nr , 1. 3, X Q, V 51 A? as :QQ ' fig 1 Q5 if 55 Q1 9 E Q 3 E. S! S1 A FI P 1Il""f llllmmr'f't1 ll! all lillvi f-flnmmllalul K yi Nw fx 'XXV XA Athletics On the following pages will be found a graphic story of what the athletic world calls Success. If victories, and championships are the only measures, then we are "Sitting on top of the world." But those engaged in the coaching, and management of these various teams feel that time alone will tell whether or not they have reached success. If winning-habits have been formed, if not to fear hard work, and if co-operation and loyalty have been learned by observing the rules of training, then great has been the success, and it has all been worth while. The cups and trophies, emblematic of the several championships won this year, make a splendid showing in our trophy case-but all too soon they will become tarnished and forgotten-not so the spirit that made their possession ours. May the winners of these honors go forth and achieve still greater triumphs in the years that lie ahead. ,gfd im "" 1I"'i'i 1lW"'IiP'i'i' illill "'fIIll - - ff"'lII'HMlUliWlIh .min-I.. ' ' ww., ' H , M VO" L. C. DRAKE Athletic Director l18l EDITORYS NOTE: Coach Drake is wearing his famous pigskin pants, Whenever he wore them, the team was victorious. He was wearing them on October 24. adm. 1Il""f HIIIQ ..., """""lll""f illlll "WEE A-4il441""!IlMIlllwill: ks COACHES Wl'RZIiAKIlI, THOMAS. KELLY. DRAKE MANAGERS RICNZ. VUSS, GRISKE, MCCAIN, NELSON, MINK, DYWER, MA'l"l'lMOE, ARMSTRONC H91 V ' I I .qu 'H mum H lIl"'f Nl1iLQ. 1"1"""Ill"T Qlllll "Wi -4441""!I!'HMlIIlEllIn.... Q 6 TEAM OTBALL F0 4.- -S- i l20l wit alarm- lily .um ing .,.... fllarii..1t:l.l., ,fflnerum S v Football History During the summer of 1931 Coach Drake molded from the material turning out for football training, two first teams: one called the Blue team, and the other the Gold team. By the time the season games were to begin, the Gold team proved to be the better, and therefore was allotted the harder assignments during the first half-season. At that time the best players from each team were chosen to constitute a varsity to play the remainder of the schedule. 5 September 12-Academy 345 Wesleyville 0. Academy football started a brilliant season with the Blue team scoring a victory over Wesleyville High. September 18-Academy 245 Huntington, West Virginia 6. The Academy Gold team in- troduced night football into Erie by scoring a victory over the Hrst intersectional foe of '31, September 19-Academy 65 Ashtabula Harbor, Ohio 0. The Blue team sojourned to Ohio, and returned with a victory over Ashtabula Harbor High. September 23-Academy 195 Erie Tech 0. The Blue team played Tech High for the first time to emerge from a well fought game in victory. September 26-Academy 75 Jamestown, N. Y. 13. The Gold lads travelled to Jamestown, and although they fought hard, were unable to click. ' October 3-Academy 405 Chaney Hi, Youngstown, Ohio 7. The Gold team entered the fray, still feeling the sting of a bitter week-old defeat, determined to gain revenge. And they did! October 9-Academy 595 Ashtabula, Ohio 0. In this game Coach Drake combined his Blue and Gold teams much to the dismay of the Ohioans as the score tells. It was Academy's second victory under the stadium lights. October 14-Academy 135 Tech Hi, Atlanta, Ga. 24. A varsity team was sent way down South to Georgia to play the second intersectional tilt under the lights of a Georgian stadium The varsity fought valiantly, and faithfully in a game full of thrills, but went town in proud defeat. October 24-Academy 85 East Hi. 0. Chapter nine brought us face to face with our tradi- tional rival from the East Sidef The day dawned cold and clear, but by game time an icy drizzle set in, interspersed with rays of a cold sun, to last all afternoon. At 2:30 P. M. a confident and plucky Academy team, with the odds and newspaper clippings most heavily against them for the first time in many years, entered the battle against a highly-touted East Hi team. The East line failed to hold5 the backfield failed to succeed. The Blue and Gold Standard Bearers completely outsmarted and outplayed the East Hi squad in every department, but for three quarters failed to score. The final period is football history. The Warriors were forced back to their own goal, a punt was blocked and converted into a safety for Academy. The disillusioned, disheartened East team kicked to Captain Watson who dashed through the entire East eleven for a touchdown. The game ended Academy 8-East 0. The sport critics were proven wrong, and the boys had again come through in real Academy fashion. October 30-Academy 135 Parkersburg, West Virginia 7. Another intersectional game under the Stadium lights was anybody's game until the final gun shot with Academy ahead. November 6-Academy 205 Farrell, Pa. 0. The Farrell boys came to Erie confident they could turn the trick. They left confident they could not. November 14-Academy 345 North Tonawanda, N. Y. 0. The Academy Lions invaded the Lumberjack territory, returning crowned with laurels of victory. November 20-Academy 405 Alliance College 0. In Academyfs last night game, next year's team was seen in action for part of the game against the Polish lads from Cambridge Springs. November 26-Academy 345 Vincent Hi 7. Turkey day saw the final city series game of 1931. The Vincent Colonels fought valiantly, but the Lions won the city title by a fine victory. December 4-Academy 05 Fairmont, West Virginia 0. The varsity travelled to West Virginia for a post season intersectional game. The field was a sea of slush, water and mud. Both teams slid, slipped and waded to no score. l21l lIl""f !Il1i1 ... """""llI"'f illlll "7fNIIi 44J 4H"'ll4'Zmllllwllh gm. 12 X-X-+ H- ..:,....... l22l wif lu.,n1i1"'ii .Ill ln: f "'lllMH!lEMIlh Statistics oi I93I Football Points-351 vs. 316 in 1921 Victories-12 vs. 11 in 1921. Participation-Sixty-one men in different varsity games. "join Academy and see the United States and other points in the world." Academy traveled into 11 different states, played four intersectional games, live Pennsylvania teams, three Ohio teams, two New York teams,-and one Georgia team. They scrimmaged twice in Washington, D. C. and visited Canada on one of their trips. Individual Records: - PASSING-Tell was the best passer. BEST PASSING COMBINATIONS-Tell to Watson at Atlanta: McNees to H. Snell in the Tech and Ashtabula Harbor contestg Dan Snell to Lutz, and Wuenschell to Kopec. The best receivers were Merle Schreck and H. Snell. KICKING-Place Kicking- Tell and Spath. Contest-Wright. PUNTING- Watson kicked 81 yards in the East game. H. Snell kicked 83 yards in the Farrell game. Dave Snell gave the ends plenty of time toget down under punts to tackle the receivers. Dan Snell was the most accurate kicker. BI.ocK1NG-Backfield- Dave Snell and Lugo. LINE- W. Engle. ALL AROUND INTERFERENCE- Alexander. BALI. CARRYING-Open Field- Watson, Mazza, and McArthur. Line Smash- Lugo and Dave Snell. OUTSTANDING RUNS OF THE SEASON- Watson ran 68 yards vs. East. Clfor a Touchdownl. Watson ran 63 yards vs. Alliance, the first play of the game. Watson ran 50 yards vs. Huntington. Watson scored in each case. Tell ran 60 yards returning the kickoff in the Atlanta game although he did not score. Dan Snell intercepted a pass in the North Tonawanda game for a scoring run of 60 yards. Lugo intercepted a pass in the Vincent game and ran 55 yards for a score. Lugo caught a pass in the Jamestown game and ran for a 50 yard gain although he did not score. DEFENSE-Best all around- Lugo. Tackling- Lugo, W. Engle, and Watson against Fairmont. Spilling Inter erence- Q Dan Snell, Schreck, Schneider, and Kilpatrick. IMPROVEMENT- Alexander improved the most, thereby winning the Urich Trophy to he ginen aicgraduation. He improved the most in winter, spring, and in a wor . 1231 wff magNW-1zr"' i iam "wma fff111lmMr4mnEwnmm1 -my -, EAfT'ACADEMY GAME OCTOBER 2+ CAPTAW WATION, AcAoeMv CAPTAIN Hmuen., EAJT Sw 1 ' 4 WNCENT-ACADEMY G-Anxs. NOVEMBER me l24l nv"'T mug . W-m1:'4' i ann "fun - 1H+ulmezmlm ivyf' PRINCETON CUP l l inn-if Ill iw z l26l E UAD ALL SQ B ET BASK Z lil 7 9- E an ac 4: CII w m m LC U E ni 1: 3 Ld Q. A v LC OWSKI, KARSZIA WIQENSCHEL, IJNVAROK E Rear MATFIMIJ M wi? ma.liilx1'l'lQ mu is . . . iwnmmirrisewlri Basketball History Academy started the 1931-32 basketball season with a veteran, championship team practically intact. Victories came in from North and South-outstanding among the victories was that over North Braddock, last year's champions, which played its championship team, also practically intact. But fate decreed Academy should not repeat its brilliant success of the previous season. Twice it fell valiantly in defeat, by a close margin, before a powerful Vincent Hi team. After defeating East Hi twice, the Stadium school stood half-a-game behind the city champion, Vincent. Of the games played, seventeen ended in victory for the Lion nettersg two ended in proud defeat. Olfensively the Blue and Gold boys scored 532 points- defensively they yielded 344 to their opponents. It ended a great season for a great team. Following is summary of the entire season: A Academy's Score Opponent Opponent's Score' 38 Demolay 31 33 G. E. Tech 28 29 North Braddock, Pa. 19 25 Greenville, Pa. 19 31 Farrell, Pa. 13 25 Ashtabula, Ohio 6 13 Vincent Hi 18 22 East Hi . 11 28 University School, Cleveland, O. 10 51 Tech Hi 17 32 9 Greenville, Pa. 14 21 Union Hi, Girard, Pa. 19 33 Demolay 20 19 Vincent Hi 23 49 Ashtabula Harbor, Ohio 20 34 East Hi 25 33 Ashtabula, Ohio 18 31 Tech Hi 19 23 John Hay, Cleveland, Ohio 14 The personnel of the team included Captain Lugo, Keiper, Tell, M. Schreck, T. Schreck, Ross, McCart, Baker, French, Hassel, Scott, and Dan Snell. l27l 1lI""f !IHlQ ,., """""Ili"'f alllll NYNIII ' -44--l""!Il'ZMllIEWIlI1 l28l ix Q 1,21 5 fry LM V M ll""i uiniur'l3 nu: iii: ,,, lnmmiialeiumi a Track History Early in the indoor-track season the Academy Team traveled to West Virginia University to compete in the annual interscholastic track meet. The Academy team came through in great form, taking iirst place in the meet. The strong relay team helped us pile up points for the lead, and with the support of the individuals in the field events, our score climbed above any made by other schools. 1 On March 26 in the Cleveland Public Auditorium the team took third place in the Cleveland Athletic Club indoor-track meet, lacking only three tenths of a point to tie for second place. The team scored as follows: Devore 1st place-880 6 points Decker 1st place-440 6 points 880 Relay lst place 6 points Hanes, Keiper-4th place Pole Vault 1 115 points 1 Mile Relay-5th place M points Total 19 7f1O points. On April 29 the first outdoor meet, in which the Academy team participated, was staged in Ashtabula, with the Ashtabula Harbor team as opponents. The Smithport Relays, another important outdoor meet, were run on April 30. The Academy team was strong in the runs and was thus enabled to maintain its usual good standing. An especially exciting meet was that held among Ashtabula Harbor, Ash- tabula High, and Academy. As Ashtabula High, and Ashtabula Harbor are rivals for leadership in their section, it made competition keen. The novel meet of the season was the Interclass Meet held in our Stadium with the aid of the fioodlights. Held in the evening of May 14, it proved of great interest to the sport fans of Erie. May 21 marked the day of the District Ten championship of the Pennsyl- vania Interscholastic Athletic Association competition. All the high schools of this district belonging to this organization were represented by well-drilled teams. y The high schools of the state competed for the championship on 'May 28. We entered into rivalry with local schools in a regular meet held this year on June 4. For the first time in local track a team representing Erie Technical High School was entered, making the usual triangular meet a four team event. l29l NV , A Mjfi TRACK QLKALIFIERES y vw Owmbzc C1.ub ' - N A I ' PAIGE-TEAM, AuTo LEAuuEf.hAMpuor15 A YANKS C hAMbsoN5 ALLBA5m2TbAu.L LEAQE5 I-301 IIl""f illlllg fH"""'lll""Q illlil uffllli 444 H"'IIlMMNiENUM FEW' W Chmpzon 5 - COLF,TENm5,FouL EhooTmG FOOHDALLQUALIFIERS ' ' Owmpmc CLub Ehmpaows Boxmc Ano WRESTLING l31l M nIl"'ff Elllil .. "H"""Ul"'f illlil "Wi H--- '4H"'!l!mWIlIElin l""'f mag..nsv1"'l3 .um ina: 1 fiummmnfaneinvi S ' Athletic Champions Track Qualifiers, Olympic Club: Front--Erwin, Marschhauser, Baker, Mazza, Owens, Conyers, Weiner. Middle-R. May, Trost, W. Wright, Decker, DeVore, Carr, Keinholtz. Rear-Hanes, W. May, Tillman, Watson. Freebourne Cnot in picturej and Owens were tied for first-qualifying in eight out of nine events. Mazza won third place. Paige Team, Auto League Champions: Front-Waha, Robb, Shauerman. I Rear-Fullom, Captain Weber holding Renz, Exstein. h This team won the auto league championship by defeating the seven other teams entered in t e race. Yanks Champions, All Basketball Leagues. Front-Voss, Captain Lugo, R. Johnson. Rear-Loefler, Martin. The Yanks played the entire year with its original lineup. They won the American League Championship, and proceeded to take over the Pirates-National League champions, 24-19, on School Championship Night. Champions: Golf, Tennis, Foul Shooting: Orris defeated Yuvelier, last year's defending champion, in tennis. Keinholtz won the Senior High foul shooting, while Tell won the Senior Varsity and Camille the Junior High. Petrucelli Cnot in picturej was high man with 18 out of 25 to win the junior High Contest. Diehl won the golf crown with a card of 32 for 9 holes. Football Qualifiers, Olympic Club: Front-Decker, DeVore, Alexander, Humphries, Wolff. Rear-Giacomelli, Tillman, Morsch, Lauser, Hickey, Miller Cnot in pictureb. In a special series held to break a three way tie for first honors, Hickey was first, Tillman second, and De Vore third. f bqllexander won the Gilbert Urich cup emblematic of improvement in fall, winter and spring oot a . Champions, Boxing and Wrestling: Front-Makowski-135 lb. wrestling. Engle-160 lb. boxing. Forsman-148 lb. boxing. Schneider-Heavyweight boxing and wrestling. Melzer-160 lb. wrestling. Baublitz-126 lb. boxing Cnot in picturej. Rear- Henning--118 lb. boxing. McLaughlin-118 lb. wrestling. W. May-148 lb. wrestling. Ostrowski-135 lb. boxing. De Hart--126 lb. wrestling. Captain Schneider won both boxing and wrestling school championships in the heavyweight division. The championships were outstanding this year owing to the fact that almost one hun- dred boys competed. l32l lIl"'f llil ...A """""lll"'f alll "lil 'w----- tllllhwllllwlllt Water Polo .Xcademy had especially fine support in all branches of water sports, and water polo was no exception. 'lihc team romped through the first half of competition without a defeat: the whole team playing excellent hall. But then with the passing time came a loss of some of the fine players and the second period found the race much closer. During this half we were heaten hy liast in a finely played game. tying with East for the leadership of the second half. ln the final game of the second half we suffered a defeat from Vincent, and East carried off second half honors. The schedule was: Academy 2---East 1 Academy 6f'l'ech 2 Academy 6-Vincent 4 Academy -L-Tech 1 Academy S-Vincent 4 Academy 0-East 4 Academy 4-Tech 2 Academy 4-Vincent 3 Academy 6-East 3 Academy +Tech fforfeitj Academy 3-Vincent 4 The first game of the play-off for the championship was held in our pool. The highly spirited Academy team easily defeated East, making five goals to East's two. Success was not with us in the East pool, and the hoys had to he satisfied with two goals while liast made three. 'l'he neutral Vincent pool was selected to hold the third, and final game. At the end of the game the score was deadlocked so an overtime period had to he played. Academy checked in with a goal, and took both the game and the championship. ISSI lIl""f lllli..s"""""lll""f lllll "lil 11--+4l"'lIllMMllllwlll Boys' Swimming This year's swimming team had a most successful season resulting in the first swimming championship held by Academy. The team practiced hard under the careful, watchful eye of Coach "Danny" XVurzhach and succeeded in winning every meet except the Quadrangular held in Yincent's poolg however the Quadrangular meet was not one of title competition. Academy 484Titusville 14 Academy -L4-East 18 Academy -l9gTech 13 Academy 404Vincent 22 Academy 454Carnegie Tech Freshmen 17 Academy 52-East 10 Academy 40-Tech 22 Academy 37-Vincent 25 Academy 194Vincent 33-Tech 15-East 5 ln the first part of the swimming schedule it was not very hard for the boys to prove their superiority over their opponents. llowever, in the second part the loss of "Bill" Rollinger greatly handicapped chances of winning the relay and the 40, but the team came through like the cham- pion it was, surpassing all competition and finishing with a clean record. lt was the first time in history that a swimming championship was taken from Strong Vincentg and Academy is proud of being the tirst to accomplish it. During the first half of competition in the Quadrangular, "Bill" Rollinger established a new national record in the 40 by doing it in 18 seconds Hatgclipping three-fifths of a second off the former record. He also made a new city record in the 100 swim. l34l 1Il""f lllll .,, """""lll"'f lllll "lil -44+-f""llIMllllwllh L ,. W I Girls' Swimming Swimming is one of the most important activities for the Academy girls. It is under the capable direction of Miss Frances Roesch. This year, as no teams were organized, each girl had an opportunity to win her own letter. In previous years teams were organized, and the girls worked together. Each individual was graded on the place she took in the different races, and on sportsmanship, and on attendance. At the end of the season the scores were totaled, and to the girls holding the ten highest scores, letters were awarded. Those who received letters are: Marie Calvin Ruth Loeffler Mary Louise Cooper Ida Moore Louise Freeman Angeline Renz Charlotte Habersak Pauline Urich Ruth Haglund Margaret Willizillls l35l lIl""f lllli.ll"""'lll""I illlll "lil -' +S1""llIWMllllEllllm Leaders' Class The Academy Leaders' Class was organized in September, 1931. The members are chosen by Miss Edith Meyette, the director, from the several gymnasium classes. Members are selected for their posture, and skill in gym- nastics. Leaders' Class takes a prominent part in school activities. This year during "Good Posture Week" the class presented in Assembly an exhibition on correct posture. June the second, a very delightful pageant was presented in the Stadium by members of Leaders' Class, and other students of the school. Throughout its existence the Class has been greatly commended for its hne work. l36l ,lI""f alll.,Will" 'f a ll "lil 't44+l"'lIl'HMlllwill X Girls' Basketball Girls' Basketball at Academy is intramural, hut competition is just as keen as it would be if rival schools were playing. Four squads were formed. They met in the gymnasium twice a week. liach squad during the season played the other teams twice. The members of the winning team were awarded letters. The squads were evenly matched this year, and up to the second round of games it appeared as though the team captained by H. johnson would win. At this time Haslage's team gained the lead. The members of this squad received letters. The winners are: Haslage, Captain Burch Wallace Herlet Chichester Geihel l37l wt una ,, 1-W1zn"'E1 auz111 fini: ImlsllwmumauEwan, , III' X JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL TEAM JUNIOR HIGH SWIMMING TEAM l38l 'VT Y" TT:H"P-'W 'j"'-' "" .gvrsgywwr-spgrQ':TM9v 5 l"'lf llll..."""""lllll lll llll " lllllwhlllllllwllll Junior High Athletics U The junior High Athletic activities are more or less dimmed by the bright accomplishment of the Senior section, and so are generally neglected, by the Academy students. Nevertheless the fine records of the Junior athletes this year are worthy of special note and praise. The three departments, namely track, swimming and basketball, all had successful seasons under the careful coaching of Thomas, Drake, and Wurzbachg and even the coaches noted the in- crease in the efficiency of the Junior High machine. The Basketball season was a mixture of triumphs and defeats, and although no championship resulted, this team's record is the best so far of Academy Junior Quintet. At the very first of the season the marked improvement in the playing of the team over that of the other years, attracted the attention of the school. The team won frequently during the season, and finished with more victories than defeats. Credit for the team's fine work must be given to Coach Thomas who was the main cause of the great improvement. At the end of the season the juniors had won nine games as compared to seven defeats. The schedule follows:- First Half Second Half Academy 12-Gridley 14 Academy 35-Burton 10 Academy 26-Burton 5 Academy 17-Wilson 16 Academy 23-Wilson 34 Academy 5-East 15 Academy 10-East 20 Academy 21-Roosevelt 25 Academy 11-Roosevelt 26 Academy 19-Gridley 19 Academy 31-Tech 13 The swimming had a still better season and, like their Senior comrades, captured the city title for the first time. The first match of the season resulted in a defeat by East, the champions of last year, but after this the boys had an easy time. In the next meet they defeated Gridley, and after that trounced East, and then Gridley again. The latter meet gave the juniors the championship. The consistent winning of Hinds, Blowachi, and Luther were the chief factors in determining the championship. All this is due to the fine coaching of " Danny" Wurzbach. In the triangular meet we had to be content with second place, mainly because " Billy" Hinds, the swimming ace of the Junior squad, was ill and was unable to participate in the action. It is the first time that the junior title has been held by an Academy team, and the Juniors are proud of their success. The Junior track team was also successful in putting a good account of itself on the past records. Its schedule consisted of the dual meets with the other Junior High schools, and also of a city meet to be held on June tenth. In all of these meets the track team did splendid work and lived up to the standards of Academy teams. The fine work this year in this section is expected to carry over into next year because only a few members of the team will be lost by promotion. l39l Il"'f lllirr"'1"""lll""f illll "lil H444-f""lIlMIIllwill CHEER LEADERS ROBERT CHASE EDWARD WOJCICKI EFTHEM CHIAMARDAS OTTO MEYN Your Goal A 'Ships sail East, and ships sail West, While the selfsame breezes blowg It's the set of the sails And not the gales, That determines the way they go. Like the winds of the Sea Are the ways of Fate, As we journey along through lifeg It's the set of the Soul, That determines the goal And not the calm or the strife. l40l ml? iiiiliia"'ll im ii tttttii ffifiirammziineliiii ,. ., e ' .:i?J:iQRis'rg 'Pa .,: . f . ig , .gg aJ1Ff:if?fEYEf -ff-21,4--fm Lf ' ' . V ' 'W W1 'Q f ifl"'1"ll,l'lill . ff- . , va l w J' l'iJw?'l' x -, ,.. v' - "Qi M ' ' 4,1 , ',' . 'M' I ' Llji I ' ' L '- a,,.,.., :i-4' . ,J-,tflP ' !:f 3, 'bfi' 'Vol im ' 4 Z 29 ,mf 5' I. ' Y' ' """"' fun fi f s- if If , JM MQ ' 'v,,dQ4-.4gg I 1,321 ' A-'ff V22 af ,Wm ,Z QV f-. ,,,Q.i,'f Va 1 '--X Eufflva , M9441 -' 'fi nd 1 5"41'l "r H '- " ' "1 'li' f 111' . 4 .:f"' r " 4"".9"if-' 'J , ,l7nil.-' ., m'i."'v.. ""li,,.il""' "i," Q vi',, llnfyi'i'.Q"i,1'il'fili'il ' ff- 54:41 I.. l,4.'i."liii:i g'l"!il. i",T'ii'.'g.f,' fill." '.,g1'm'.-ii i ,I .3 ,Ill-i' ZITI: f.,' il 2'..,,H': ' ily' IH, .-li. Qin. 'ii-:fq,,,f, fi., 'f11,ii"2fi1:1,.fZ'g" "I, !'1":, :U -. " ". IU. 1. Hwy' A l.,l . .me Mlm' 1'-H., nH'f in., 1-,X il ,,f '-- manga '- .as " .. . ' ,I i- li. ,I I 'll' n.. '. H, I i- ,....."' - 0 " A ' 1213 ' nm,-H 1. ., Organizations The motto of Academy High School is " Carry On" and its aim is to have as many students as possible take part in some worth while extra curricular activity. The school offers an unusually long list of such opportunities as one will discover by a glance at the pages of this volume. Modern educators are as vitally interested in the three "R's" as ever, but they believe that one's leisure hours can make helpful contributions to education when employed wisely. Academy is making every effort to encourage those activities that give a wholesome zest to play, and at the same time tend to enrich life. ' El l41l lll""f 1NIIQQ,,fH"""'Ul""I illlll "7fHli we4H"'!lMMI!llWIII1 Eor-ron.-lu- c mga. Academe Officers Ru-ru Runner. Af:"r Eos-ron. I42l G-uv Bam.a.ow B suweff NXAM-.ese. AQTHHR VANQ-ns.: AIJQI BUVINRIJ' Mia- I -- -'I lIl"'ff llllil ..,, ' """"'III""Q II!IIl THII -24444l1""lII"".uu.1'Im lIlII lf121211""lIlh i"f if 1431 Ll.. za. 4 P v: za .- Z .- B - 4 LJ 4 nllul l S- I 1ll""f flllllgo"H"""lH"'f illlll "Wil rl44+fH"'lI!VW!MEIN RICHARD "BUD" BERGER One of the most popular boys at school, an all-round sport, a member oi the .lune Senior Class, of the Star Staff, and of the Academe Staff. H41 tIl"'f lllll .. """""lll""f ll!! 'lllll it41+4l"'lllWMlllIwlll1 Star Staff The Academy Star. the news organ of the school, is puhlished every month, and sold in the home rooms for five cents a copy. This year the Star won third prize competing with two hundred and fifty other publications in the Pennsylvania School Press Association contest which was held in Pittsburgh. At the heginning of each semester a new staff is chosen. Students who have had experience from the previous semester are chosen as editors, and new students on the staff act as reporters. Each editor is assigned to a certain page, and has several reporters under his direction. Two members of the staff are also assigned to write the school news column in the local newspapers. l45l lIl"'f llll ,.. """""lll""f llll 'llll JJ! v 1 l'llllWMllllwlll l-li-Y Club The Hi-Y club of Academy High School is one of 4700 chapters throughout the United States. Socially, scholastically, in athletics, in fulfilling its purpose to create, maintain, and extend throughout school and community high standards of Christian character, it is one of the most outstanding of the clubs in Pennsyl- vama. Meetings are held every Wednesday evening in the club rooms in the Y. M. C. A. The business meeting is followed by an informal talk by some speaker of note, or some other interesting program. On alternate Wednesdays an informal discussion is held on the 'fSeven Questions of Youth." The 1931-32 club reorganized early in September with the induction cere- monies of new members. The social program during the first semester included several successful dances and parties. During the second semester a " Father and Son banquet" proved popular. During the football season it was the custom of the club to serve chocolate milk to players of both teams after important games. During the basketball season, a team was organized which was highly successful in upholding the tra- ditions of the Hi-Y. Several members of the club attended an Older Boys' Conference held at Tarentum, Pennsylvania, and returned with several ideas for the betterment of the club. Officers leading the brotherhood in its activities during the first semester included Jack Kaltenbach, president, Donald Shade, vice-president, Roger Morey, secretary and Harry Magee, treasurer. Second semester officers were Arthur Vangeli, president: Roy Church, vice-president, Richard Metz, secretary, Donald Shade, treasurer. Max Darone is the advisor from the "Y", and John Crowe is faculty advisor. l46l lIl""f illll .. """""lll""f lil! "lil 444-f1""lIlVMllIlwill my tlti Y Music Music in Academy has become an important part of the daily life of the school. livery hour of the day there is music in the building, and without it the school would seem a dreary, lifeless institution. Its inspiriaton is building an appreciation of the finer things in life, and our city is reflecting the value of the years effort devoted to music by its demand for the classics. Academy is doing more than merely giving its students a high school cclu- cation, it is giving them a love for the beautiful. Great music is no longer for the delight of a cultured few, it is being given free to the masses. It is as necessary for them as air and bread, for it is the spiritual wine of Humanity. ZYWJS ' 2' :Qk II il "'!lll"'i "u"',2"' 1Il"'ff EllllLQ..i"l"""'lll""f lllll "lil '--'-YA l"'lIMMlIlElIlh The Personnel includes: B Clarinets Richard Cihamberlain lidgar Currie R. Ehret joseph Faner Grant Fitzgerald Fred Fuller Bernard Koolc Elwood Leilous VVarren McNary Benjamin Mcfreary llenry Mink Victor Morse Thomas Price Benjamin Raskin Morris Schaffer George Schweitzer Robert Sturtevant Leroy Treado llarvy Volk French Horns Ralph Durst Frank Morey Robert XVhipple Oboes Donald Bierhach Radcliff Hall Bancl Flutes xl ohn Taylor Cornets Albert Almstead Charles Chiamardas VVillian1 Grislcy Herbert Kuhl Lawrence Morrison Ralph Peterson john Raskin Richard Schroeder Anthony Tammor Merle Waldinger Basses llarold Durst Baritones liharles Flanigan Donald Martin Drums Gordon Ferrel Millard Irwin john Kilner john Orris Uthman Weineshal l43l Alto Clarinets George Humphries Bassoons john Balthes Raymond Reisenweber Trombones Robert Himes Robert Hartman Roger Morey Robert Mcfaughan Franklin Pritchard Tubas john Farrah Douglas Luther Floyd Marigold joseph Rohrer Saxaphones Thomas Culhane Herbert johnson jack Kaltenbach Harry Magee Piccolo NVilliam jackson mm' -ii l"' I" w' K '--nv v Im" ' ,....... y':.,,,ifmmUu,p Ill" i Eli ., "i"""'lIl" , lllll M lil v'---- H"'lIlMMIllEMIIh The Personnel includes: Alice Andrews Donald Bierbach Meredith Barto Katherine Bauschard Amelia Bast Marion Del Porto Harriet Deauer Olga Dylewski ,lack Dietrth Ralph Durst fharles Flanigan Gordon Farrell Grant Fitzgerald Iris Fowler Edgar Guillot George Humphries Radcliff Hall Evelyn Hall Alice Hauk Genevieve Hodkowski Senior Orchestra Cecelia Hyczweic Mary Louise Kamerer Charlotte Kessler Thora Kalie Alfie King Elizabeth Kupetz Kenneth Larson Dorothy Longstreet Gertrude Lang Ruth Mudge Madeline Morgan Robert McCaughan Donald Martin David Moyer Neil Moyer Frank Morey Eugene Mamacci Sarah N iosi John Orris Gilbert Porsch l49l Raymond Reisenweher Peter Sturla Gertrude Steinbarth Jeanette Schweitzer George Sweitzer Norman Smith Marion Snyder Richard Schroeder Kenneth Seifert Norman Sorth Howard Tucker jack Taylor George 'frost Merle XValdinger XVilliam Moran Leroy Treado Roger Morey Harold Durst Jeannette Perell Il""f illii..i"""""III"'f llilll 'lllll ---55--""llllilNmiillwill J' "' llllll , g ll illli .II In The Personnel includes: Sopranoes Dorothy Blodgett Harriet Boyd Arlene Breter Naomi Conklin Irene Cyzeski Mary Degner Charlotte Evans Ruth Hammond - Kitty Ann llirt Harriet llutton Betty jobes Marion Keplinger Betty Knoll Gretchen Krack Florence Marriott Lynette Murrey Ann Ohmer Isabelle Rosenberg Helen Schatf Evelyn Schoenfeldt Meriam Smith Carlotta Southwick Vesta Sperry Margaret Williams Altos Louise Alcott Geraldine Baker Betty Clemens Esther Mae Clough Mixed Chorus Dorothy Fisher Margaret Folley Louise Freeman Virginia Gates Ursula James Alda Minadeo Alice Naughton Alice Ochsenbein Ruth Ochsenbein Margaret Osborn Margaret Porter Thelma Pratt Dorothy Priest Marie Robison Hazel Rose Arlene Schlindwein Marion Struchen Betty Walla Baritones Robert Frost Robert Himes George Jennings Marvin Lewis Alfred Moon XVilliam Marsden Richard Osterberg Paul Smith Howard Tucker Robert Wertz Harvey Yaple l50l Tenors james Ames john Farrah Arthur Goellner VVilliam Grisky Mark Hotchkiss David Johnson Robert King Arthur Mokowski NVallace May john McCabe VVarren McNary XVilliam Moran VVilliam Petrie Hyman Platkin Charles Waha Bass Robert Bennett Lee Crooks VVilliam Engel Kenneth Hinz NVilfred Holland Harry Kissinger Jerald Lansburry Robert Lyons Selden Marsh jack Ormsbee Arthur Reisenaur Alvar Sandquist Robert VVhipple V mmm. If Q raft ll ll""f tlllil ., """""lll"'f illll 'lllf - 1141""lIWMllIlwIIl1 The Personnel includes: Bugle Betty Benson Meredith Barto Betty Berchtold Catherine Brower Martha Dinges Justina Fogle Gladys Hornstein Jean Hymers Doris Maxwell Virginia Parlmenter Marjory Parkman Violette Seperos Ruth Strand Beatrice Schutts Pauline Urick Fifes Evelyn Atkins Marion Bole Agnus Devlen Drum ancl Bugle Corps Dorothy Franz Eva Pearel Amanda Regal Belle Rosen Audrey Tenny Helen XVagner Ruth VVeyand Drum Mary Caudon Violet Davidson Mary jane Dorris Marion Del Porto Nvlllllil. Durst' Jeanette Eisenworth Arletta Gruseck Virginia Klapthor Irene Melzer Betty Walla Bessie VVallace l51l Margaret xvllllillllS lVinifred Yochim Ella Ziegler Bass Drum Catherine Hickey Betty Steiner - Elags, t Mildred Holland Margaret Klick Cymbals Rita Griffin Elizabeth Ryan Vera Thomas Sword Bearers Josephine Ebach Isabel Rosenberg Baton Maxine IVlZlCl.,Ol'lllltl. di 1Q1. ,,v'7 S S l"' " "' it S M 'wr A ..,.. " 'i,,,lif'f""" ni im., iay f .uw . tiiwnnmmmmnuu i ' biiniix 'mx J The Personnel includes: Ruth Adams Clarabelle Allen jean Allen Virginia Ambro Mildred Barker XVinifred Bannister Evelyn Basse llarrict Boyd Mary Alice Broker june Burch Helen Farr Betty Clemens Naomi Conklin Dorothy Conover llazel Ciowley Clatilda Cristallino Violet Davidson Alfreda Davison lda May Durst Evelyn Eaton Monica Eiswerth -- Virginia Eller Eleanor Erickson Bertha Freud Dorothy Fritts Dorothy Goodrich Eleanor Greip Thelma Grifhn Arletta Gruseck Girls' Chorus Anne Held Velma Hinkler Ethel Hull Florence Hubble Riva May Humes Elizabeth Johnson Vivian Hathaway Alberta Klamp Margaret Klein .Dorothy Kunz Jeanette Lasher Marion Lesnaik Violet Licktenwalter Charlotta l.ieben Edna Londregan Eleanor LaRusso Gertrude Manley Edith McEwen Marie McIntyre Betty Jane Moomy Virginia Nardueci Betty Neiner Helen Nelson Adella Nesbitt Alice Ochsenbein Marjorie Pattan Elizabeth Plavcan Thelma Pitts Theodora Preedit l52l 'A 7x R NJQQA Eleanor Pusher Thelma Randall Elizabeth Remaley Josephine Rouse llelen Shalkalm Eleanor Shattuck Edna Smith T heodora Smith Opal Smith Alice Snell Ella Steinbarth Gladys Swealman fecelia Szarafmski Lois Tate Eleanor Thornton Rose Van Aken Rose Van Zandt Frances Voltz Gertrude XVaiclley Dorothy VValderman Evelyn VVebster Mar-iory VVelsh Marie XVenkleman Charlotte lVertz Dorothy XYillis Margaret XVilliams Mary Wooden - tx ui? fm: , u r i llll ll lli iff-fuzi fmin l i The Personnel includes: Gerald Austin Louis Barron Charles Baume Roger Bemis lValter Biliski Eldan Bogue Bernard Cook Charles Chiomardis Iloward Davis Donald Deseaursey Gayle Devore james Dougherty john Farrah Charles lfreeliourne julian Gawiser Reed Graves Glee Club Floyd Gustafson George Jennings Neil Joslin Charles Kissinger XValter Krape Howard Kneider Melvin Loring Russel May Victor Morse Ansley McCaughan john Nazerien Fred Nickers Max Nesbitt Fred Oblom August Ochsenlmlein john Pappas l53l Keneth Parkman john Peiper Benjamin Raskin George Salow Roland Sellers Donald Sath Paul Smith Elliott Smith james Steadman VVilliam Steiner llarry Tagofi Wallace Thornton Melvin VVeber Roland VVyckoff mv' wi onlyii-4xa"1r1 inn 'llli itiilluwlmmilazsinnii t, 'p ' ' i , X D 51.3 si X1 xiiix' The Personnel includes: Violin Hilda Bialcner Ruth Bovee llarold Butterfield Geneviere Calvin Alfreda Davison Charles Deufel Louise Filigenzi Virginia Fullerton Julian Gawiser Viola llassen lrene Klein Byron Klepfer Alice Keppner VValter Krape Bernald Lewis Arthur Makawski Emery Metzler Betty Murphy Lynn Ryan Marjorie Schneider Bessie Togoif Junior High Orchestra Clarinet John Baltheres Leon Hespick Bennie Raskin Morris Schaffner Walfe Sneiderman Saxophone Chester Durst Robert Glawacki Theodore Helfand Donald Mertons Gilbert Munch French Horn Ralph Durst Anthony Morcllhauser Cello Gust Kallas Elizabeth Kupetz Arthur Waalhandler l54l Piano Madeline Metz String Bass Ruth Mudge Ann Rebman Trumpet Violette Speras Concert Master Ruth Bouee Student Director Leon Herpich Faculty Advisor Miss Louise Schweitzer Book 3 --- Features This Intro duction Page Printed in Technical High School fx r. l.,,.A---,, .,.,, -,,, -, -, . . , , , . , .. -.,. .. . , ,.,,..A .- .. -..A QUT" .A 1 IV H-grill' Il" ".A llliit"'1"""lll"'f ,Ill "lil --v f""llWMl!lmIIh Memoirs of a Student CWil:h Apologies to Poeb Once upon a night so dreary, as I went, weak and weary, Over many an old volume stacked upon my chamber floor, One I noticed in gold wrapping, and I slowly, nearly napping, Then began my brain to racking, to think of what it was once moreg "'Tis but something," I muttered, "of forgotten, useless lore, Only this and nothing more." When I at last undid the paper at my desk by lighted taper, And let my gaze rise slowly from the dreary hardwood floor, I started, as though in a dream I saw the name of Academe On a cover of blue supreme-supreme because of days of yore, Because of happy, ne'er forgotten, wondrous days of yore That are gone for evermore. Then with many an eager finger that on the book was wont to linger I again caressed the pages that told of things passed long before. Memories I began to sifting, and as my thoughts were lazily drifting, I felt my spirits lightly lifting, as if once again a senior, As if once again I lived that short year as seniorg Year that can come nevermore. Then the leaves I started turning, all my soul within me burning When I read accounts of school, and of things it did outpour' It was as if one was to be lost in a great wide open sea- A sea of light, a sea of glee, just to feel those things gone o'er. Those things that had happened so many years before And shall happen nevermore. Ah, distinctly I remember it was in the gay September And the noise of many students, more resembled a great roar. It was with this bright cheer that I began my senior year- All the way ahead was clear for me to go on and explore- Explore school's vast and varied, and also useful storeg Something I've missed evermore. And this joyous first semester faded quickly as a gesture Showing one the way to fair, but distant shores. Even football season seemed less for our team to be best And far outclassed the rest as was shown by the score, Many times they proved their worth by a good decisive scoreg But this team plays nevermore. The first was quick but the second faster and soon, after many a time of laughter The Prom was no bright spot of the future anymore. In our commencement attire we sat stiff as iron wire On the stage from which dire and also good news came before- News of bad events and good had often come beforeg But I have heard them nevermore. I turned the last page slowly, sadly-queer it made me feel so badly To know that they were gone, those lost days of yore, That though I seek the whole world o'er, from this land to distant shore, Though I penetrate the core, and if I look for years or more: If I look for bygone days-those wondrous days of yore I shall find them nevermore. . EARL RoTHRocK Y l55l 1ll"!'f illiil l, """""lII""f illlll "7fNlIi 414111""lIlWMINlwIIh ACADEME NITE "HER FRIEND THE KING," FACULTY PLAY I 56 1 li msg,nfrl'1'lf ll lug ........ llmmrflzeal slightly. Things l Never Hurdle Now CAnd which you dicln't know eitherj That contrary to the general belief, each of "Mac's" initial speeches differs from the others, Exempting the wanderings of some students, the average distance traversed to each class is 451.5 feet. That 99 dogs were known to have found their way into the school during the year, an average of .55 of a dog per day. The reason that Academy has so many students is that all the students of high school age try to be admitted to it instead of to other schools. That the Cleveland Plain Dealer gave both East, and Academy fine write-ups for their victories over the Ohio and West Virginia high schoolsg Academy got special mention for the victory over East. That English is the hardest of the modern languages to master perfectly is a fact we all know now. The best comparison of "Demmy" is to a geometry book, for he always has a proposition hidden somewhere. Miss Tanner has given out more admits than you, you, and you could think of receiving: 2,473 in a year. That there really are a few students at Academy who suffer from overstudying. Some teachers tell them about it in some rare cases. Want Ads WANTED WANTED-The price of a square meal. Business Manager of Academe WANTED-No exams. Senior Class WANTED-A boarding house which tol- erates brass instruments. H. Durst WANTED-Someone to appreciate my poe- try. E. Rothrock WANTED-More study periods. F. Alexander WANTED-More gossip. The Star WANTED-A rest. Academe Staff WANTED-Someone to appreciate my gen- ius. P. North WANTED-More lady friends. A. Vangeli WANTED-A Robot to do my homeword. R. Graef WANTED-More male correspondents. E. Perll WANTED-An obedient U. S. History class. Mr. Radder WANTED-More Virgil students. Miss Rider WANTED-More assemblies. Students of Academy WANTED-More Ubig' ' fellows. Coach Drake WANTED-More money for the organ fund. W. Dimorier WANTED-More A's. J. McCartney WANTED-A new swimming suit. W. Rollinger WANTED-Longer vacations. W. Rodgers LOST . LOST-A few games. Swimming Team LOST-Senior class of 1932. Academy High 57 LOST LOST-My love of work. A. Mazza LOST-My gum somewhere around 104. D. Lewis LOST-My tongue. W. Seabrooke LOST-Our way. The Freshmen LOST-My good marks. H. Goodwill LOST-My vocabulary. D. Carlson LOST--Isabelle. H. March WANTED WANTED Foot-rests in Miss Gaggin's class. 12-2 Boys WANTED Shorter Academe Meetings. C. Weithman WANTED Larger mirrors. The girls of Academy WANTED Larger helpings in cafeteria. L. Bundy WANTED More Poetry. R. Rubner WANTED More good jokes. M. Adler WANTED More sweaters. F. Lugo WANTED More student teachers. Everybody WANTED-Cushions for the seats in As- sembly. Seniors FOUND FOUND-A senior who actually works. FOUND-Some noodles in the noodle soup. FOUND-A good joke in the Star FOUND-A mouse in study hall. FOUND-A "cribber" in Mr. Radder's class. LOST LOST-My seriousness. G. Bellows il: lag..w1vr"ii1 in "'llL ttttttt Mllllmlllllwlll Psychology Bill Frost and Jimmie Williams, Universal News reporters, were greatly delighted with the bird's-eye view of the crowded Stadium which was theirs to enjoy from the elevated press box. Jimmie at length tired of watching the colorful spectacle below, turned to his friend and said, 'AI still insist, Bill, that Bucky Turner's being hurt in that accident last night will cost State the game, and the conference title today. The State team has been built around him all season. He's the one man Tech is afraid of. Why, without Turner in the line up, State will look life a fish out of water." "You're all wrong, Jimmie," Frost replied shaking his head. " I've seen this game for the last ten years, and I've seen Coach Brannon pull State through to a victory over greater handicaps than this. He'll win today, too. What I want to see is how he's going to do it, and just what sort of headwork the old boy will use." ' The kick off prevented any further exchange of opinions. Jimmie's prophecy seemed fulfilled. State was decidedly the weaker team, both offensively and defensively. Time and again, Tech fought its way down the field, its fleet backs zigzaging through the holes a hard charging line opened for them. The first half ended with Tech on the long end of a 12-0 score. "A lot of strategy your great coach pulled that half," Jimmie remarked sarcastically. Frost pretended not to hear. "Did you see Harris, the guy that's substi- tuting for Turner, limp off the field?" he asked. "Sure, what of it?" "Well, that's Brannon's first piece of strategy," Frost slowly answered, "because Harris wasn't hurt. He was pretending. I don't quite see the object"- A roar from the crowd as the two teams again trotted on the field broke off the rest of his sentence. Jimmie, who had been anxiously watching the players take their places, suddenly leaped to his feet and gestured wildly downward. "Am I seeing things, or isn't that Turnerdown there? See him, Bill, his face all wrapped up in bandages." Bill already had seen the great halfback. " No, you're not seeing things," he snapped, "but you're going to. Wait'll he gets into action." The second half started with a rush. State received the ball from the kick-off, and on the first play from scrimmage a white bandaged figure faked carrying the ball on a criss-cross play through tackle while one of his teammates, State's shifty little quarterback, sneaked around the end, stepped into the clear, and ran for a touchdown. Turner place kicked successfully for the extra point. A few moments later the same play was repeated with the same result. The remainder of the game was a monotony of nobody getting anywhere. The final score was 13-12 in State's favor. Bill did not give Jimmie a chance to talk. "You see. Jimmie. Coach Brannon knew if Turner was in there, that Tech would concentrate on him, and they did, so much that another back got away twice to score. He knew he couldn't win without Turner. But Turner is hurt, so he does the next best thing. See that guy pulling the bandages off his face? That's not Turner, it's Harris. Boy, that's what I call head work." EARL JoHNsoN l58l ll""' lug.llieflj ul 'll ,ll lzewnl Jokes All the Qualifications Eugene McCullough: So you're goin' into the bakery business? Russel Bole: Yes, bein' so keen for dough, and such a swell loafer I'm sure I'll rise in the business. Something Else Again Maid: So you've found something fresh to complain about this morning. Bob Lyons: No, mum, it's the eggs. A Calamity Tom Kirby Cat Scottish football matchl: Why don't they start? They ought to have kicked off half an hour ago. Scotsman: Aye, something serious has happened. Tom: Not a player taken off ill? Scotsman: No, worse than that. They canna find the penny they tossed up with. Due Notice Earl Rothrock claims his friend Harry is mighty business-like. "I wondered how he broke the news to Phyllis' father after their secret marriage," Earl says, "so I asked him." Harry replies: "I simply wrote on my busi- lness card: 'Please find your daughter attached ereto'." It was A1?hur Vangelis first case after his graduation rom law sc ool. "Now," said he, addressing the defendant, "you say you came to town to look for work? I put it to you: there was another, a stronger motive that brought you all this distance." "Well," hesitated the defendant, "there was--' "Abi: cried Art, triumphantly, "And what was it "A locomotive." Elder Sister: Come, joseph, take your pow- der like a man. You never hear me making alny complaint about such a little thing as t at. joseph Fratus Csourlyjz Neither would I if 1 could put it on my face. It's swallerin' it that I object to. When Luck is Unlucky Took Her Literally Harold Ruland had just received his rank as Captain. The colonel's wife sent him the following note: "Colonel and Mrs. Brown request the pleasure of Captain Ruland's company to dinner on the twentieth." Captain Ruland's reply gave her a shock. It read as follows: "With the exception of four men on leave and two men sick, Captain Ruland's com- pany has great pleasure in accepting your invitation.' Higher Education "Your boy was a little-er-wild when he was in school, wasn't he?" Max Baker's dad: "Why, yes, he generally was a little wild at first. Couldn't get 'em over the plate, you know. But he steadied down before the game was over." Perfect Chesterfield "I desire no remuneration for this poem," said Guy Bellows. "I merely submit it as a compliment." "Then, my dear sir, allow me to return the compliment," replied the editor with true journalistic courtesy. Sensitive Plus Frank Keiper: Gosh, I just dreamed I had a job. Bob Tell: Yeah, you do look kinda tired this morning. Grocer: What is it, sonny? George Trost: I'm trying to remember what mother told me to get in this jug. Grocer: What jug? George: Gee! I forgot the jug. Mary Rafferty: Radio can't be anything new after all. Dorothy Brabender: Well, I read that those antique four-post beds had broad-casters. X Marks the Spot James Freebourne: She's a toe dancer now. Charles: How do you know? James: Look at my shoes. Making It Clear "You the 'stallment man?" "I have no luck with women." Francis Ames: "Yeh," "Lucky fellow." "Well, Mom sent me to stall you ol? again." 591 glI""f lux, mum"'li .nm 'lui ....... ..,aIllIlMll!lEllll: 5 The Gift Richard Cortney was a tall, well built young man with black hair and brown eyes. His features were delicate, even effeminate. He had an unusual pallor. His eyes were those of a caged bird. This man with the black hair, and the tortured eyes was thinking of suicide. Why not, he mused? The greatest cowards lived because they were afraid to die. There was no place in the world for him. He was a hybrid, a freak, an aerial spirit doomed to wander among leaden-footed men. He reviewed his life as a drowning person is said to do. Graduating from a leading college, he had become a clerk in a large shipping firm. He had been ad- vanced only twice in seven years, and now the blow had falleng he had lost his job. Among New York's hundreds of unemployed he would never find a position. Now was the time for action. He shivered. To die by his own hand-Yet it was not such a hard death. He would lie on the bed in his little garret. It was easy to remember every detail of the little unfriendly room. Its pink wall paper, faded and wistful like an old love letter. The new shiny bureau with its smell of varnish, and the lower drawer that always stuck. The small narrow bed with the dirty sheets. The gas jet. The long piece of rubber tubing. The gasg that was it! He would put an end of the tube into his mouth, and lie on the bed. A soft lethargy would steal slowly over him. He would die in the middle of a dream, to enter another dream. As he had been thinking, he had unconsciously wandered to the entrance of Central Park. It was a wilderness of winding paths and cement benches, with here and there men, the hulks and wrecks of humanity. It touched his sense of humor that his last few hours on earth should be spent in the company of misfits like himself. He sat down beside a young vagrant, a long, lean individual with ragged trousers, and a faded blue shirt several sizes too large for him. They talked. Life had not been kind to the wanderer. Born in a little town in Ohio, he became an orphan at the age of eight. His mother died in a train wreck. Soon his father followed her to the land of no return. He was put in a building of carbolic acid smell, and harsh voiced matrons. They were called matrons because they had never been mothers. It was an orphan asylum. There his young soul, striving for beauty, was twisted and man- gled in the armor of routine. When every day became an eternity of torture he ran away. Ever since he had lived in the half-world, between crime and poverty. Now he was the grotesque shell of what might have been . . . He was not bitter, he was resigned, with that resignation that is more terrible than any struggle. , For many hours they talked, and Richard forgot himself before the might that is another's soul. The wanderer talked with absolute sincerity, for he knew Richard too was a dreamer, a walker in other worlds. For the first time in his life Richard thought of some one else. It opened new cells in his brain. When they parted Richard gave the man of dreams his cherished red handled penknife-his only possession of value. It could be pawned, and it was no longer needed. Yes! he was sure he would need it no longer. When the wanderer received the gift his plain, even repulsive features broke into a dazzling smile that made him beautiful. His whole body was lighted by an inner flame. He stood motionless a moment, a statue of joy, then he walked rapidly away. The gift and its reception made a great impression on Richard. He felt like Sir Launfal who gave the leper a crust, and found He was Christ. Somehow it seemed as if the spot had gained a holy significance. He tried to rid himself of l60l lf lr: llll ... Ill:l2..,..gL1:.. .ummm the feeling. Ground made holy by the feet of a wandering tramp. Holy indeed! No! there was some change. It was in himself. His carefully formulated philoso- phy had crumbled on its First contact with life. The urge of self-destruction had gone. Why commit suicide? The very rats of the field lived as long as they could. There was still hope. Witness the tramp. He had gone away speechless with joy over a trifling gift. What treasures might not life still hold in store for him. New desires poured through his veins. After all he was only thirty-one: men had achieved fame after eighty. In a startling flash of insight he saw why he had been a failure. He had never tried to realize his dreams. Other men dreamed, then made their dreams a reality. Thank God he had met the tramp, it had given him the courage to go on. Yes he would go on. Back from the teeth of death- and win. NEWS ITEM:- New York-POLICE TODAY FOUND THE BODY OF AN UNKNOWN VAGRANT IN CENTRAL PARK. WHEN DISCOVERED THE CORPSE WAS COLD AND STIFF. A RED HANDLED PENKNIFE WAS BURIED IN THE MAN'S HEART. TO DATE HE HAS NOT BEEN IDENTIFIED. THE MAN WAS PENNILESS AT THE TIME OF HIS DISCOVERY. THE DISTRICT ATTORNEY SAYS IT IS A PLAIN CASE OF SUICIDE. By J. B. Jokes A guide showing an old lady over the Zoo took her to a cage occupied by a kangaroo. "Here," he said, "we have a native of Australia." Jeanne, standing near by, stared at in it horror. "Good gracious," she said, "and to think that my sister married one of them." Careful Margaret Adler and Ruth Rubner, visiting a small town, decided to go for a ride into the open country. In answer to their inquiry for a gentle horse the livery man said, "Yes, I have one, the only trouble is he does not like the reins to touch his tail." The two girls started out promising to be careful. On returning the man asked, "Well, did you enjoy your ride?" Margaret answered, "Oh, yes, it did rain a little, but Ruth held the umbrella over his tail while I drove." "I object to smoking," said Margaret Foerster, in the observation car. "It makes me ill." "Is that so?" said Francis Ames, sym- pathetically. "Well, don't you think you ought to give it up then?" l61l Hung His Own Crape "Did you say the professor was absent- minded?" john Koehler: "Absent-minded! Why he read an erroneous account of his death in a newspaper, and sent himself a wreath!" There's No Perfect Crime Little brother: How did mama find out you didn't really take a bath? Roger Morey: I forgot to wet the soap. Correct Miss Weller: Give me a sentence with the word toboggan in it. Clara Durst: Mama went t'uh boggan sale. Ah Me! Ah Me! Whatever troubles Adam had No man in days of yore Could say when Adam told a joke I've heard that one before. Not Painless Ralph Morrison had been troubled with an aching tooth, but it was some time before he could summon enough courage to go to the dentist. The moment the dentist touched his tooth, he yelled. "What's the matter?" demanded the den- tist. "Don't you know I'm painless?" "Yes, but I ain't," said Ralph. wi uf.,uuuff uw will ,,.i,, rfwauv'...,q:.':4, ,mneumf Y i- y -M Food For Thought QQuotedj What Industry Will Do Two English art students were hailed before the Head Master because lately they had spent too much time loitering in the pubs. Their previous records, however, had been good. One of them was plainly discouraged. He complained because Nature, in granting genius, had denied it to him while granting it to many less worthy. The other, conceited at his own genius, ex- pressed confidence in a brilliant future, and laid recent idleness to lack of inspiration. The Head Master promised to withhold judgement if both would attend the ,lectures of Sir joshua Reynolds at the Academy and memorize anything he said which might help them. A few days later, he found the first student working industriously. "Have you memor- ized something?" he asked. The young man replied with a smile, "If you have but mod- erate abilities, industry will supply their deficiency. Nothing is denied to well directed laborg nothing is to be obtained without it." A little while later, the Head Master was pleased to find the other student also at work. "And what have you learned?" he inquired. The inci ient genius answered a little sheep- ishly, 'Hiave no faith in your own genius. If you have great talents, industry will improve them.' The Devil's Auction The devil announced once upon a time that he was thinking of retiring from business and would offer all of his diabolical inventions for sale to anyone who would pay the price. On the day of the sale the tools were all attrac- tively displayed, in spite of the ugliness of most of them. Malice, hatred, envy, jealousy, sensuality, deceit, and all the other instru- mentalities of evil were spread out, each marked with its price. Apart from the rest lay a plain, wedge- shaped tool, much worn and priced higher than any of the others. Someone asked the Devil what it was. "That's Discouragementf' was the reply. 62 "Why have you priced such a simple tool so high? "Because," the Devil answered, "it is more useful to me than any of the others. I can pry open and get inside a man's consciousness with that when I could not get near him with any of the othersg and when once inside I can use him in whatever way suits me best. It is much worn because I have used it on nearly everybpdy, yet very few know that it belongs to me. ' And it came to pass that the Devil's price for Discouragement was so high that it was never sold. He still owns it and is still using lt A Business Woman's Soliloquy To wed or not to wed, that is the question. Whether 'tis better, after all, to marry and be cajoled and bullied hy a husband, or to take up stenography or clerking, and slave, alas! for someone else's husband. To love--to wed-and by a wedding end the struggles and the thousand petty cares that "slaves" are heir to !-tis a rare vocation devoutly to be wished for! To love-to wed-to wed-perchance di- vorce! Aye, there's the rub. For in that dream of bliss what jolts may come when we have cast aside our little job, must make us wary. There's the sorry thought that makes so many spinsters hesitate. For who would bear the long, eternal grind, the emp1oyer's jokes the chief clerk's contumely, the insolence of the office boy, the smoke of last week's stogies clinging to the hair when she herself may quickly and it all by getting married? Who would not exchange a dingy oiiice for a kitchenette-a keyboard for a cookstove or a cradle-but that the dread of something worse to come after the honeymoon-that life of chance from whose dark bourne so many have returned by way of Reno-fills us with dismay, and makes us rather bear the jobs we have than fly to evils we know not of? Thus cowardice makes spinsters of so many. Hope for the best, get ready for the worst, and philosophically accept whatever comes. The Lord compensates those who aren't important by making them feel important. "lim Ill", Ill,1l"""lll"'f .Ill 'ull I "' 1f"'lllWMll!E'Ilh 'Twas Just Beiore Assembly CWil:l1 apologies to Clement C. Moorel 'Twas just before assembly, and all through the class Not a student was stirring, not a lad nor a lass, The chairs had been placed in positions with care, So the students could quickly get out of there. Then from over our heads a signal was rung And it hardly had ceased 'fore action begung The class did not wait to hear any more, But arose in one body, and rushed for the door. An idly flung chair my clear way now barred, And my hurrying progress was suddenly marred. In spite of delays I soon reached the door. And in much haste I sped over the floor, But in midst of my flying to catch up with the crowd, My ear stopped so quickly that I yelled out aloud: I turned 'round with a jerk to be faced with the fact That my ear was held tightly by the well known "Mac. I quivered, and quaked and thought it no use, But he looked at me sternly, and then turned me loose And joy filled my heart when I soon gained a seat That had been kept vacant by a friend, so discreet. I had long settled down with a yawn and a sigh For the talk that was given was a long one, and dry, When all of a sudden there arose such a banter That I knew in a moment it must be Miss Tanner Who was coming to put out some wily culprit, Though I thought that better than having to sit Disgusted and tired and studious as I. She looked us all over with critical eye, But then I got frightened, and wanted to flee- F rom among all the others she had to choose me. Escape was too hard, so I had to submit A martyr for all e'en though I didn't fit. Across the hall I made ignoble advance For her pencil was held back poised as a lance. just shortly after my spirits did fall For I was sentenced to time in Detention Hall. As I sauntered out slowly assembly dismissed And I felt quite bad 'cause I never was missed. I went to the third class but soon I got "slipped" And I tried to recall a class that I skipped. It was only Miss Tanner who voted repentence, Forgave me and said not to serve out my sentence. I was again happy, the sky again clear, But as I wrote on the wall a cloud did appear, Still it didn't take me long to get into the room, Escaping both Demmy and a terrible doom. So I found it is easy to get 'long with them all- Have fun in the classes, but not in the hall. I6-3l uwf uw '-urx' 1 ,1x: 1 wana W mm4am 11x - R KKX P Mfk ,J - - , C5O?QD?TX X !gmffVL' QQ! , fg X Z iff? wffM w7Mf 2 JW ' ffigmfj ,5,-f.ff,,4,2"fZcv'-ffgigm W 'QS4 '7 Jf 3 7'VLAfVlf ,N "ff, Q' ' X A QV , F v 6a,v:f7W"" awww ---Q 0 yn, K JAL-Mxnwwfih - U . 9 .2 K C3 -'Y 0 0 76 X X I ' FRQEH O O , Q1 X O mb! Q X10 OOWQX . 4, XX '-X fain Imffll'0 mul! . K fo K W .I n ? -Q g ' A37 N is F - '41 1' ,f,,74aj1..,N 0 7,4 vi S C,0.fff,L, 71 nu fu.-.u-nf 69 1 9 f wa L QAQQ Zgiwgcvy nfjwgvf, ' 'Kaur Aorsnev-new! W1 325 fwfzf 'W W M-A. C1-rfsa. 5 1 i AB X-13581, SUNDAY -T TT' 0-:Laval """""'- ' 8500F?Vl n 1756.540-f-1-f -,,,.....- Page f a student's notebo k I 641 lvl? ima..wr .nm will ......,fluwmrr1uEmil mlllnl l E y Reward I John Severn stood on the bridge watching the moon path in the water below. His head and upper part of his body were leaning over the rail. His thoughts seemed to rest on just three words, " Ten thousand dollars-ten thousand dollars." There was no use! How could he get ten thousand dollars by tomorrow? It seemed that his work for the past twelve years had been futile. 1 He had gone over seas during the war, and like thousands of other healthy young men, had come back shell-shocked, and ruined in health. He had fought his way back, and now he owned a very prosperous radio store-prosperous until his chest had begun to bother him again. Then all his money had gone for cures. Now a ten-thousand note was due at the bank and he could not pay it. That meant his store would have to go. After that what was left? He felt that he could not start all over again, so that was why he was standing on the bridge looking at the dusky river. During his younger days, he had been a rather excellent swimmer and diver, and he thought grimly, this was his last dive. He had been so absorbed in his morbid thoughts that he had not noticed the commotion on the shore far below him. A figure ran into the water and with long, easy strokes was making its way rapidly across the water. Jack shut his eyes and dived. He was not conscious of anything but a swift rush of air, then a splash into icy water. Strange as it may seem he came to the surface and caught himself treading water. At such a serious time he chuckled to himself. He was going to drown himself and there he was treading water. Try to drown a swimmer like himself-it could not be done! The clamor on the shore arrested jack's attention. He saw a rowboat start out, and he also saw that the man in the boat did not know much about rowing. A fraction of a second later he saw the figure swimming rapidly toward him. He heard, "Come back here, Slavoni. Come back or we'll shoot." Slavoni! The word clicked in his mental register. Nick Slavoni, the child murderer, whom the police could not catch. Wowie! was this adventure! Suicide long since forgotten, he started after the Italian. It was an uneven race, because he had to swim diagonally to reach his would-be victim who was some two hun- dred feet to the right of him. He was fearfully out of practice, and conscious of a suffocating feeling in his chest. However, he kept on, and much to his gratifica- tion, saw he was gaining. The Italian, he saw, was not breathing properly. Thank heavens, he had learned that in his college days. Slavoni Cfor as Jack drew closer, he was sure that it was hej was rapidly tiring, but so was Jack. The rowboat was still as slow as ever and just about half-way across the stream when the two swimmers were just about a hundred yards from the shore. Oh, why did they not hurry! Jack knew if Nick reached the shore before he caught him, it was all off as far as he was concerned because he simply could not run. He was almost exhausted now. He stretched out his hand as he made a long stroke and grasped the man by the hair. Then they struggled. For a while Jack thought the Italian was going to choke him, but he broke the hold, and grasped the man across the chest and shoulder and held him there. He kept kicking, and kept himself and his erstwhile enemy on the surface. By this time the rowboat was quite near. jack yelled, "Hurry up, I can't keep this fellow here forever." just then Slavoni gave a great jerk and was out of Jack's arms. Like a flash Jack was after him. This time he dived under water and grabbed the heel of the rapidly departing figure. The boat reached Jack who was holding on to the heel for dear life. A black head came to the surface, and then the police reached over the boat and grasped it. J ack let go of the foot, and that is all 'he remembered. ' l65l if in ll nas M nl ww lwmllem ll lsr" A"'l i will "'i "U 'I 1 'H ii" ' i 'i "V" A' 4 "'ii"""m"f ll ,inlll ll . i ln... .ll ......., i mm 'ill """' ll , i mlllllmlll l """' illllllln. When he awoke, he was in a room lying on a very soft bed. Several people stood around him. A doctor, a nurse with pretty brown eyes, and a tall man with a gray mustache where all watching him intently. It was the latter who spoke, "Young man, you caught him and here's a check for your work. Twenty-live thousand dollars-not bad for about half an hour's work, eh." Jack looked from him to the check and then at the nurse. He smiled. Twenty- five thousand dollars-store, rest cure and everything. "His store, his health, and he even might ask the brown-eyed nurse a certain question." Yes, he decided, he might even do that. Then he went to sleep. Ruth Headley- -iL"'i Jokes A customer sat down to a table in a smart restaurant and tied his napkin around his neck. The manager, scandalized, called a boy fPaul Dwyerb and said to him: "You try to make him understand as tac- fully as possible that that's not done." Paul fseriously to customerj: "A shave or hair cut, sir?" When Wits are Needed "I've half a mind to get married." "Watch out! Reno's full of people who used only half their minds in getting married." Taking His Chances judge: The next person who interrupts this case will be sent home. Prisoner CCharles Weithmanjz Hooray! Cures Itself Thomas Kirby: Do you know, I'm losing my memory. lt's worrying me to death. Edgar "Elevation" Curriefsympatheticallyl Never mind, old man. Forget all about it. Doris Benzell: Do you understand the gold- standard idea there's so much in the papers about, Evelyn? Evelyn Atkins: Sure and it's the same for women as men, I'd say. Well That's Different Jeanne Englert: A man dropped three hundred feet from a building and wasn't hurt. Sister Virginia: Impossible! Jeanne: Not at all! They were pickled pigs' feet. Lagging Veteran "It is very hard to drive a bargain," said Fred Fuller who had bought an old llivver for 1510. Murmurings Bob Renz has it this way: Nowadays it's lack of parking space that makes the world go around. And nowadays the shortest distance be- tween two points is usually torn up. 66 His Advice Father: Why were you kept at school? Son: I didn't know where the Azores were. Father: In the future just remember where you put things. Nobody Home They tell this story of Lydia Huff: When a little girl, she was seated on the front porch when a salesman approached the gate. He tried to open it but it stuck. "Mother at home, little one?" he inquired, before making further attempt to enter the yard. "Yes sir," replied Lydia, "she's always at home." The agent jumped the gate and rang the door bell. There was no response. He rang it several times more, and waited. The door remained closed. Somewhat vexed, he turned to Lydia and asked, "Didn't you say your mother was at home?" "Yes sir, and I'm sure she is," answered the youngster. "Then why in the world doesn't she answer my ring, I wonder?" "I think she will, sir, when you reach our house," came the prompt reply. "We live four doors down the street." The Impossible Happens "Mac" to little boy, patronizingly: What's wrong with your foot, son? Boy: Nothin' much. I just found the needle in the haystack. Some Parents are so Careless "Speaking of signs," says Gordon Ferrell "I remember once standing in front of a grocery store and noticing the sign, 'A. Swindler,' on the window. Entering, I asked the Proprietor if it wouldn't look better if instead of 'A.' he printed his full Christian name. " 'No,' he said, 'it would look worse. My first name is Adam."' A Word to the Wise He: Why do some girls always stutter when they want to be kissed? She: I-I-I-I, d-d-don't k-k-know. O wut m:L, 1WH1:wf'1 i um "fm5 ffHumr11wEw1m M T, ,W Qi, 2 MMM Qjpfl-M31 ff- . ig ful? WYIWM ik ix M52 Q? lifwy W! wi QV, ?w.-:Q ff Q' Q Kwyf 0 Mi,,i1r-QW ag ix ia aff me E My A M02 'fm f gwjw MQ 'Pm Sgfjf I lll""f llliil .. ' """"'llI""1 5lIIlI uffllli TT441lSH"'lIl"'A.uuffflm III!! 1Ifi111""llh1 "THE THINGS THAT COUNT" February Class Play "MIKADO" l 681 ll? turn,u1zm"'! .mn ill ....... f"!llf l!lENlIh , Jokes As if the Degree Mattered Mr. Fiorelli drove rapidly up to the railway station, parked his car, got out, helped his wife out, and the two hurried into the station. She approached the station master, con- ducted a hurried conversation with him, then said to joseph. "We missed our train!" "Much?" asked our hero eagerly. Out of Practise now Herbert johnson. I was quite a baseball player in my youth. Sleepy Miss. Indeed! Herbert. I was considered a fine shortstop. Miss. Pity you didn't keep it up. Who Knows Frank Lugo. Papa, is this a camel's hair brush? Father. Yes, that's a camel's-hair brush. Frank. Golly, papa, it must take him a terrible long time to brush himself. Economy That Pays Dot Lewis. Is that woman economical? Laura Bundy. Sometimes. She had only twenty-six candles on her fortieth birthday cake last night. She's a Philosopher Mrs. Wright. My girl Mary has the sweet- est disposition. Visitor. Really? Mrs. Wright. Yes, when I tell her to wash her neck she never grumbles. She just says she's glad she's not a giraffe. One Often Follows the Other "See here," said the angry visitor to the reporter, "what do you mean by inserting the derisive expression 'Applesauce' in par- enthesis in my speech?" Earl johnson. " 'Applesauce?' Great Scott, man, I wrote 'Applause'." Why Gordon! "Garden, did you get any mark at school today ' . Phillips. "I surendid, but they are where you can't see them. ' 1 69 The Ho-Hum of Life Uncle. And what's your ambition, Donnie? Don Carlson. I ain't got any. I just want to be a Vice-President. Mr. McNary. From the limpse I had of her this morning, I ratherliie our new cook. There seems to be plenty of go about her. Wife: Yes, she's gone. His Error Eddie Wojcicki: Extra! Extra! All about the operation on the mayor. Mr. Kelly Ccustomerj: Here my boy, I don't see anything about an operation in this paper! . Eddie. There it is, see for yourself. May- or's fete comes off tomorrow. Poor Fish! "You had some fresh shrimps here last week," began Margaret Porter. "Now-" "Yes, n1a'am," interrupted the market man apologetically, "but I fired both of them." Scotch John Bantz: I want some consolated rye. Druggist: You mean concentrated lye? John: It does nutmeg, any difference. That's what I camphor. What doesit suplhur? Druggisty iFifteeh.Lcents. ..'i A ,Ir have never cinnambn with so much yvitl. qvivigf' i ' i Guaranteed I Fred Fuller ansvgeired an advertisement, and sent a dollar for four pairs of socks. When they arrived, he looked them over, and then wrote the advertiser: "Socks re- ceived. The patterns are vile. I wouldn't be seen on the street with them on." Back came the answer: "What are you ob- jecting to? Didn't we guarantee you wouldn't wear them out? Hitting the Nail on the Head 'ii Mrs. Hugh Goodwill: And is my boy really trying? , Miss Lockwood: Very. V Toes Out "Then, on the other hand," remarks Bob Chase, "a bachelor's life is just one undarned thing after another." .V I i . '51 . ...el f 'tr '.,r 4 .try L7 si-lf. fain' 1Il""f l!liLg,"""""lU""Q alllil uffllli --- Q H"'lIlWMlIlwIh1 J um: Horton STLLDENT5 -2 'K X dnmici. NF CARXNEK-I M. Adina M- Koypx-SIMM A. VANGCH A gy. , , Law A-Hofcl-Himsa DBGNER K- HeT'r'Sk . b f - 434 LP P L hr. R. Fnobi P Llszieh R' HEADLQL1 G. BAKER I70l , lll""f flllllg f'1"""'IU"'f LUN! "Wi --- v f""IIMWINWIII1 :M " 'P AT The Emo or Thi FIRST 5:-ZMESTEH M-Kfnfttl E."RQThRof.w Szbgmgn t Vffpqqsf H- -RMLAND E. Joknns J-PE1ERSON E., Jghhigon WM- Pwr-yr P. Robmf Q B. 5ya1i x.. Bynak, .-N. Oxowm sm , D. Emabnvunfi ' ,Lwow M, Wngwr ' c, REE, . l71l Illlif lllllg.'l"""'lll"'f Elllll "ill - --' l4f"lllll"i.uiii lllllwllh Food for Thought fQuol:edj What Worried Him A small boy entered a dental office and an- nounced, HI want to have a tooth pulled, and I want gas." "You're too young to take gas," said the dentist soothingly. "A big fellow like you oughtn't to be afraid." "Oh, I'm not afraid," boasted the boy, "but, if it should hurt, I might holler." "That's all right," the dentist reassured him. "We don't mind if you holler." "I'm not afraid about you. Look outside." The dentist glanced through the window at of roup of lads with broad grins spread all over their faces. "They're kids I fought and licked," ex- plained the patient. "They all came to hear me." My Compact with Myself Not to do the lesser when the greater is possible. To make my life count as it has never counted before. To make my life a masterpiece instead of a daub. To so live that people will not say of me, "That man would have succeeded but for certain weaknesses and defects which very seriously dwarfed his talent." Not to condemn, not to criticise or judge people harshly, but to have charity and tolerance for all. To appeal to the best in people, to see the good in them, not the bad, to encourage and help them, not to criticise or dishearten them. To try harder than ever before to climb a little higher in my work, to fit myself for a higher place. To make myself more popular, to be a better mixer, and try to avoid antagonizing others. To make every day a red-letter day in my life whether I feel it or not. To try to eliminate my defects and de- ficiencies, to strengthen my weaknesses, to correct my inferiority. To adopt as my motto, "Bettering my best." To make every occasion a great occasion. A friend is one who sees your point of view and laughs at your jokes. -w I He Probably Will A boy twelve years old with an air of melancholy resignation, went to his teacher and handed in the following note from his mother before taking his seat: V "Please excuse james for not being present yesterday. He played truant, but you needn't whip him for it, as the boy he played truant with and him fell out, and he licked james: and a man they threw stones at caught him and licked himg and the driver of a truck they hung onto licked him: and the owner of a cat they chased licked him. Then I licked him when he came home, after which his father licked him and I had to give him another for being impudent to me for telling his father. So you need not lick him until next time. He thinks he will attend school regularly in the future." Your Measure You're measured as a workman By just the things you do, When there's nobody looking, And no one knows but you. Your only REAL value Is what you think and say, When no one ever hears it And sham is stripped away. Your power is determined By simply what is found To be your code of honor When no one is around. Your character is founded, Without the slightest doubt, On just your course of action When no one will find out. You're rated-just remember, By only what is TRUE- No matter what the seeming Of all you say or do. For truth cannot be covered, And so we stand or fall just by the fundamentals Of what we ARE-that's all! Sidney Burgoyne "I admit that women are more vain of their personal appearance than men," said the lady lecturer. "Why, at this moment the handsomest man in my audience has his necktie knot pulled around under his collar." Whereupon 47 masculine hands furtively reached up and adjusted neckties. Il""f ll..fur gum lui L llllmrrfwlai Ill l I S , Alumni News On behalf of the Academy Alumni, we sincerely thank the classes of 1932 for the space in this year book, and want to congratulate the management of this Annual and the classes of '32 on their success. The Academy High School Alumni are active and not-so-active!-active in the sense that individuals will do their part when called upon, but inactive as a group, in that we are not organized into the body that we should be. You, as individuals of the classes of '32, and the classes to follow, can certainly do a lot in maintaining the spirit of Academy High School by lending your support to the organization of the Alumni into the sort of body we should have. There are two classes now who have their committees appointed to aid in making a membership drive covering every graduate. Athletically the Alumni' are strong, socially, mediocre, and as a sound or- ganization, weak. The following remarks pertain to members who have graduated, and en- tered the various walks of life. When are you going to be listed in "Who's Who" of the Alumni? Burton Laub, '21-Assistant District Attorney, Paul Stephany, '21-an attorney, Dr. Cornelius Stephany, '21-a Dentist, Dr. Erwin J. Long, '22-a Dentist: Dr. Milton Link, '22-a Dentist: Dr. Frank Lacksonen, '24-Physician, Albert Smith, '22-Former cheer leader, now manager of Wright's Garage, Gilbert Urich, '21-Insurance adjustoriw The following you are all familiar with-teachersr Winifred Mong, Beatrice Hebberlein, Esther Bryan, Guy Minadeofjoseph Fiorelli, Edmund Thomas and Byron Whiteman. Ask them if they ever "cut up" when they were in school! john Grassburger is a teacher of industrial arts: John Brace, teacher of mathematics and football coach at Conneaut, Ohio. Wilmot Collins is principal of Harborcreek High School. , M Leo Schlect says, "If you want to be healthy, eat Fleichman's Yeast." Get your wedding cake from jerry Thompson at the Housewife Bakery. James Berry, '24, will lend you money on your new home. Gilbert Reed, '22, will furnish, from the Vanatta Hardware, your nails and hinges for that new home. Joe Chessario, although a married man, will still go out on the football field, and meet East any old day. Abner Wilbur will sell you a new Buick, if you want one, and if you don'tg Oliver Shenk will sell you a Graham. Alan Baker is married, and is owner of a store at Dickensburg, Pa. Norman Shenk is connected with the Mutual Telephone Co., Merle Sample, Pennsylvania Gas Co.g Ray Pinney, Erie County Electric Co., Bud Gartau, Electrical Estimator with the Delmar Electric. Here is something for the future classes to shoot at-the class of 1924 has four successful attorneys who are practicing today+Samuel Roberts, Byron Baur, George Biebel, and Jackson Magenau. Anyone of these lawyers will get you a divorce, and I hear that in another year Mort Dean will be ready to marry Cor remarryl you. He is studying to be a Methodist minister. Norman Cohen will sell you any part of any make of automobile. Kenneth Sawdey will gladly clean, and press your clothes. Who knows anything about Bob Weibel? One of our fighting football captains, Joe Schilling, is connected with the Hammermill. joe Smith is still a good tennis player. Orin Owens married Martha Devereaux, and is connected with the Erie Foundry. Mildred Vine is now Mrs. William Earhart. William was one of our former football players. l73l ,lI""f itll,l"'H"'lII"'i1 ,lllll "lil - ' +'l'lll'HMlllEllh I wonder if Esador Goldberg can still play his violin. Wesley Lindberg will gladly sell the ladies their shoes at N isleys. Isador Wexler is studying to be a doctor. Harold Fisher is connected with the Mutual Telephone. Winifred Haus- man, Academy's speed champion of all times, is with the New York Central. Ethel Bertram is a prominent teacher of piano in Wesleyville, Marion Henry has fulfilled her lifelong ambition, and is a kindergarden teacher at Perry school. Florence Brebner will be glad to see you at the Erie Hupmobile salesroom. They tell me that Jay Campbell is specializing in commercial arts. Bradley Evans has gone to Russia. Kenneth Kinsill is with Friehofer's Bakery. Helen Wilkins married into the Epp Furniture Co.-Verne Epp of the class of '22. They say Katherine Gray, '25 and Bob Sims, will be married soon. Olivia Hakel used to be quite a belle about the school. I guess Katherine Lutz is having quite a time keeping up with Wille Hausman. Martha Underwood is married, and lives up back of Academy. Vance Brooks is selling Lincolns, and Baby Lincolns. Rudolph Flick is with the Mutual Telephone. Harold Becker is an insurance adjustor. Clarence Krack has graduated from Tech, and is in business with his father. Sherman Hickey is studying to be an osteopathg David Murphy is connected with Flickinger'sg Kenneth Schauble will take your picture, The Spath brothers, Gilbert and Harvey, are in the ice cream business, Bob Weschler is selling shoes for his father, Evertt Zurn is in the manufacturing business with his father, Harrison Hartline will put a roof on your house, Esther Quackenbush likes her horseback riding. "Red" Hostettler is still about town. We hear Leo McMahon is in New York. Elizabeth Reinecke is the wife of a Buffalo physician. Be on the lookout next year for All-American football players who have graduated from Academy :- joe Tormey, and Rocco Cutri at the University of Pittsburgh, "Whitey" Sola at Ohio State, Stan Fuller at Yale, Ed. Migdal at Yale, Howard Flint at W. 8z J., Suleski at Colgate, and I hear that Tod Mumford was all state quarterback in Texas. They say that Oral Earhart has been enjoying the wild and wooly west. Ed Lutz is attending Mount St. Charles University at Billings, Montana. Abe Barron, former athletic reporter for the Dispatch-Herald was last heard of in Chicago writing for some magazine. Richard Beyer, also sports reporter for the Times at the same time, has his doctor's degree, and is head of the history de- partment at the University of Iowa. If your name has not been mentioned in the above write-up, do not blame the editor, or anyone connected with the annual, for they are not guilty. We shall try to catch you next year if your name appears in the headlines of the news- papers during the intervening time. Now let us pull, one and all, for Academy, and in so doing you will help to keep alive the memories of our school days. Ross Webb. l 74 l Book 4 --- The Classes This IY1fl'HllllL'liUIl Pago Printm-rl in TL-cllrlicul Iligh Schoo X I lIl""f llll ... "l"""'Ill""1 QlllIl "lil Q -- +f""llMMIlllEllI1 Sophomore Class History Although we sophomores did not function as an organization, our class numbered many leaders, some who won fame on the track, the gridiron, or in the pool. Others have become prominent in the different musical organizations. VVe also aided other classes by supporting the entertainments which they spon- cered. We trust that those who take our places will enjoy as much success as we. During our remaining two years we shall strive to keep up the good record we have thus far established, and even surpass the high standards set by the other classes who have left these hallowed halls. l75l lIl""f flllil 1. ' """"'III"'f llllll "ffIIIi 44111""llMWlIlEMllh l76l SOPHOMORE CLASS llml 'HI amd' gr ul? lag,llrlll't .Ill lla. lllllll tial...11zz.. llllwllh Grade 10-l Adams. Ruth Allburn, Dolores Andrews. Alice Balthes, Kathryn Battaglia, Rose Becht, Rose Mary Bennet. Videlia Berardinelli, Elda Blair, Wilma Boam. Alice Bole, Marion Butler, Kathryn Chase, Betty Chiamardas. Amelia Clemens. Elizabeth Colvin, Marie Condon, Mary Conklin, Naomi Cook, Winifred Cyzeski, Irene Davies. Hazel Diefenbach, Juliette Doran, Dorothy Dorman, Killian Dunford, Harriet Eichorn, Ruth Ernst, Rose Fabsits, Theresa Feasler, Lois Fegert. Winifred Fincken. Nora F lanagan, Elizabeth Fortebraccio, Josephine Franz, Dorothy Fritts, Mary Gardner, Charlotte Gifford, Evelyn Gilletti. Dorothea Gorniak, Jennie Gray, Luella Green, Kathryn Haekenberry, Lucille Hall. Evelyn Hedderick, Hazel Held, Anne Hughes, Martha Jobes, Martha Knall, Dorothy Kolenda. Barbara Kopec. Prudence Lackovich. Margaret Lambert, Geraldine Lauterbach. Dolores Loftus, Aileen Lukowski, Florence Lytle. Leola Martin, Margaret Maxwell, Doris McCullough, Thelma McLaughlin, Rose Anne Mineado, Alda O'Keefe, Mildred Pallo. Helen Peterson. Helga Peterson, Sigrid Pifer. Dorothy Pusey. Patricia Roney. Catherine Sanford, Sara Sechrist, Virginia Sexton, Winifred Sherley, Ruth Sophomore Girls Snell, Alice Spittal, Thora Steiner. Ruth Sweet, Dora Mae Swift. Mildred Tate. Lois Thiel, Anna Thomas, Dorothy Thornton, Eleanor VanTassell, Myra Belle Wagner. Helen ' Waldinger, Margaret Wallace, Hazel Webster, Evelyn Wells, Ione Wettekin, Hazel Wilcox, Vern Wilkinson, Leona Wolf, Mary Wooden, Mary Woolhandler, Harriet Grade 10-2 Ackerman, Ruth Amann, Rose Marie Anderson, Margaret Andrews. Margaret Arnold. Dorothy Banister, Winifred Barner, Grace Bartlett. Edrie Bartley. Eleanor Best. Amelia Bauer, Josephone Beaumont. Gertrude Becker, Ruth Bedal, Ines Jean Benson. Marie Bierbach, Mildred Blass. Gertrude Bolt, Cecelia Bo e, Evelyn Bowman, Jeanette Brabender, Helen Bradley, Wyolia Branderberg, Elsie Breter, Thelma Brown, Virginia Burch. June Cairns. Nona Chaffee, Frances Chicester, Edna Clark, Virginia Clough. Esther Cristallino, Clotilda Culmer. Evana Defonsey, Lucy . Delaney, Alice , Depew, Marguerite Detisch, Eleanor ' Dufala, Mary Dylewski, Olga Eaton. Evelyn Ebert. Dorothy Endlich. Dora I Erhard, Roseanna ' Erickson, Virginia ' Faulhaber. Marion Feurlicht, Leona , Fiedler, Louise Fogle, Sara Formlc. Wilma Fowler, Iris 77 Francisco. Marian Freeman. Louise Fritts. Dorothy Fritz. Olive Geiger, Marion Gibson. Alena Ruth Gilhooly, Ruth Gunter, Ruth Haglund. Marie Hammer, Mary Anna Harding, Flora Harringer, Dorothy Hart, Mary Jane Hasenchrl, Margaret Haupt, Margaret Heibl. Frances Heintz. Ellen Herman, Evelyn Hiller, Marian Hinkler, Velma Hodkowski, Genevieve Hoffman. Gertrude Hough, Autumn Hulett, Doris Huyck, Margaret Hymers, Jean Janowska, Bernice Jones, Virginia Kalie, Thora Kanne. Alma Karsznia, Anna Kaufman, Florence Keene. Marion Kerstetter, Margaret Kingsley, Virginia Klapthor. Virginia Kubiak, Theresa Kunz, Dorothy Laasmer, Hilda Laird, Edith Landsberg, Sarah Leonard. Verla Lesniak, Marion Lawandnwski. Felicia Lindsay. Mar Jeanette Lohse. Rita Lomask, Sema Lorie, Dorothy Lugolcnski, Stella Lynch. Marie Maieski. Claire Manley. Gertrude May. Dorothy May, Ruth Mayer. Rosalia Mazza. Mary McEwen, Edith McKeen. Valrie McLallen, Mildred McMillen, Eileen ,McQuinney. Nellie Metzgar. Eleanor Meyer, Kathleen Middleton, Elvira Mifsud, Carmella Miller, Lois Mills, Virginia Mook. Elizabeth Moore, Ruth Moran. Geraldine Motherwell, Gladys Munz, Dolores Murray, Lynette l Narducci, Mary N lederriter, Dorothy Niewalak, Irene Nowak, Louise Olson, Kathryn Pappas. Mary Parker, Virginia Pederson, Helen Persons. Gaynell Mae Peterson, Alice Pfadt. Marie Phillips. Edna Plonska, Stella Pratt. Mae Preddit, Theodora Pritchard. Florence Puscher. Eleanor Radder. Jane Rastatter, Mae Renz, Marion Rider, Mary Jane Rilling, Kathryn Roach. Florence Rose. Naomi Rosthauser, Marion Rudolph, Frances Schadeli , Charlett Schauer. Vesta Schlindwein, Ruth Schmidt, Catherine Schmidt. Elizabeth Schuster, Marian Scotts. Jeanette Seelinger, Irene Shattuck. Eleanor Sheehy, Grace Soloway. Ruth Spencer. Norma Starch, Stella Steinbarth, Ella Strong. Virginia Sweatman, Gladys Sweitzer. Jeannette Szafran. Bernice Szaralinski, Cecilia Vogt, Virginia ' Tennant, Mary Theuret. Edith , Tuttle, Dorothy VanZandt. Rose Voelker, joan Vogt. Frances Voskamp, Helen Walczak, Gertrude Waldemarson, Dorothy Washek. Irene Watson, Phoebe Wertz, Charlotte Wheeler, Marjorie Whitney, Inez Wiese. Eileen Williams, Evelyn Wilson. Thora Wojcicka, Helen Wolfenden, Agnes Yaple, Eileen - Young. Dorothy Young. Henrietta Zoldak, Sophie Zuck, Charlotte lll""f lug,ul1v'l'li um lla, ,,l,,, f-fll1mmnlEunmi Grade 10-l Alberstadt. Richard Amann, Robert Anderson, Robert Anthony, Charles Auer, Richard Ayers, Ward Baker, Bruce Bender, Howard Bloomstone, Hyman Bogue, James Brandt, Otto Brei, Edward Brownfield, Richard Cardot, Willis Carr, Willis Chamberlain, Calvin Chiamardas, Charles Comstock, Jerome Cook, Bernard Dedad, Joseph Dufala, Joseph DuMars, Robert Dytche, Jack Eaton, William Eisert, Jerome Flora, Armand French, Kenneth Fromknecht, Anthony Garrity, Bill Gausman, Gerald Gauthier, Thomas Gebhardt, Kennth Gehrlein, Richard Goodwill, Raymond Granahan, Donald Gustafson, Floyd Hart, James Hartline, Murl Hartman, Robert Hedlund, Ernest Heinlein, William Hollis, John Howgard, Robert Huber, Edward Irwin, Millard Johannes, Jerome Johnson, Henry Johnson, Herbert Johnson, Malcolm Johnson, William Kaberlein, Elmer Kajencki, Edward Keller, William Kellison, Milton Kelly, Donald Ketzel, Philip Kilpatrick, Jack Knepper, Gilbert Knittel, Richard Kuntz, William Levine, Bernard Liebel, William Long, Wilford Luther, Charles Maher, John Manucci, Joe Mayer, Ross McCart, Jack McLaughlin, William Melzer, Frederick Michel, Alfred Mildenberger, Howard Sophomore Boys Miller, Richard Moomy, Howard Morton, Donald Musolff, Leroy Neigerfind, Jack Nelson, Billy Nies. Edward Nyberg. Ralph Olmstead, Albert Osterberg, Richard Parker, Melvin Parson, Edward Perry, Malcolm Petrucelli, Joseph Pilgrim, Jack Pinski, Walter Porsch, Gilbert Portenier, Robert Raskin, Benjamin Rathers, John Raybuck, Russell Reisenauer, Arthur Reisenwever, John Renz, Harold Ruff, Edward Rys, Casmir Sagin, Anthony or Salow, Ge ge Schnackel, Clarence Schroeder, Richard Scolio, Roger Shiel, Charles Simpson, George Sittenger, Joseph Smith, David Smith, Elliott Smith, Norman Stablein, Milford Steadman, James Stewart, William Stover, Robert Stritzinger, Frank Sutter, Dean Szparaga, Edward Tagotf, Harry Taylor. John Edward Verdecchia, Louis Vogt, Harvey Voss, Howard Wadlinger, Merle Wagner, Carl Warner, Fay Wellington, Richard Whipple, Wilbur Grade 10-2 Althof, Richard Anderson, Axel Austin, Charles Bartels, Merton Bierbach, Frank Bogue, Eldon Brown, Robert Brunner, Claude Carlson, Homan Carr, Charles Colvin, Thomas Culhane, Thomas Davis, Robert Deloreto, Vincent Dickey, Robert Diefenbach, Arthur Dochikas, Melvin l78,l Eames, James Eckard, Richard Ehret, Robert Elder, Gerald Ellsworth, Robert Ferritti, Leo Fisher, Albert Fitzgerald, Grant Foley, Jack Fuller, Layton Geotz, Charles Giacomelli, Joseph Groschke, Albert Hilinski, Edward Hogan. Vern Hubertus, Stanley Humphries, Herbert Janke. Chester Jennings, George Johnson, Reno Jozwick, Louis Karle, Frank Kirsch, Franklin Kissinger, Charles Kuglin, Fred Kuglin, Walter Lacy, Harold Lacy, Kenneth Lang, John Larson, Kenneth Maloney, Robert Marchall, Richard McCabe, John McCain, Donald Meywe, Joseph Morschhauser, Carl Mosher, Wilbur Moyer, David Neiner, Edward Ostrowski. Edward Pappas, John Partman, Kenneth Price, Thomas Rice, George Roth, Carl Rothrock, Donald Sanford, Richard Scherrer, John Schlaudecker, Jack Schneider, William Sellers, Roland Shaffer, Kenneth Shun, Robert Smith, Paul Snyder, Elmer Soweres, William Spiegel, Albert Stanley, Mark Stearns, James Sturtevant, Robert Tammaro, Anthony Tate. Archie Thayer, Harold Tucker, Howard Urban. Clarence Wakeley, Lloyd Warner, Richard Weiss, Richard Wright, Charles Wright, Wilbur Zimmer, Theodore ml? llilg"""""lll"'f ,um lug rirrrrr fllvlmmrrrneul lsr y ti i t' 'mi M W ' it 0 I ,A ,f a, 4 ' MA 'tv ? 'i'li 3ler 4 ff Junior Class History We, the juniors of today, the Seniors of tomorrow, entered the portals of this mighty school an army, three hundred strong, beset with determination, and ambition for success for future life. In the three years we have spent here we have contributed talent in the field of scholarship, and in athletic activities. In the many enterprises we have undertaken, and achieved, we have always shown the true school spirit which is ever associated with full fledged Academy students. And now fully confident of our abilities, yet wise enough to recognize our shortcomings, and to attempt to overcome them, we enter next fall upon our last glorious year at this institution. We hope to accomplish as much as our prede- cessors, to be a credit to Academy High, and its ideals so that we shall leave an impressing, and lasting mark of our abilities. l79l Il""'f !I!ll1Q.. """""lll""1 illlll "W 4-MM''IIIWMIHIWIII1 gsm-gy null S- x l80l JUNIOR CLASS :fl ill, ,Ill lrag ,i,i,, I"'lll'ZMlHl!EIlh J Grade 11-1 Abrams, Anna Adamowicz, Rose Adler, Ruth Alberstadt, Anna Alcott, Louise Amon, Margaret Barto, Meredith Bauschard, Catherine Berchtold, Dorothy Bloomwell, Ingrid Bole, Marjorie Bricker, Rosemary Broker, Mary Alice Bruner, Geraldine Burg, Dorothy Bush, Imelda Davis, Eliese Day, Nedra DelPorto, Marion Driscoll, Marguerite Ebach, Ilxosephine Eiswort. , Jeanette Engist, Madeline Etter, Eleanor Everett, Irene Fischer, Anna Fischer, Madeline F urey, Isabel Fyalkowski, Florence Gentile, Anne Gordon, Ruth Granahan, Madaline Green, Margaret Hain, Lenore Hart, Rose Marie Haynes, Eleanor Hiller, Helen Hinds, Elsie Hoffman, Esther Hoffman, Lorena Hoffman, Marian Holland, Mildred Howard, Lois Hutton, Harriet johnson, Iva jones, Ruth jurenko, Mary Kager, Christine Kamerer, Mary Louise Katz, Rose Keplinger, Marian Kessler, Charlotte Kightlinger, Vivian King, Alice King, Cleora Kinsella, Catherine Klein, Margaret Klick, Margaret Knoll, Betty Krack, Gretchen Lang, Gertrude Junior Girls Lasher, Mildred Law, Mary Lee, Frances Lee, Margaret Loeiiller, Ruth Loesch, Madeline Longstrett, Dorothy Lossie, Mary Marquardt, Dorothy Maya, Helen Mehler, Margaret Meyer, Alice Munch, Charlotte Myers, Ina Nelson, Genevieve Newcamp, Catherine Nye, Georgiana Ochsenbein, Ruth Olvitt, Ruth Orton, Mary Ostromecki, Wanda Otteni, Dorothy Paradise, Lucy Parkman, Marjorie Pavlak, Theresa Pinches, Florence Plavcan, Helen Post, Irene Potratz, Elizabeth Priest, Dorothy Putnam, Laura Quicke, Thelma Regal, Mary Reidpath, Helen Renz, Angeline Restifo, Mary Reusch, Marcella Rinke, Leona Robison, Marie Roscher, Elsie Rose, Gladys Rosenstihl, Alberta Ryan, Elizabeth Schoenfeldt, Evelyn Seus, Catherine Shutts, Beatrice Slater, Josephine Smith, Altha Smith, Catherine Smith, Miriam Smith, Opal Snyder, Miriam Spiller, jane Stafford, Marjurie Steinbarth, Gertrude Steinbarth, Wanda St. Lawrence, Margery Stover, Helena Strohmeyer, Henrietta Sutter, Helen Titzell, Ida Torrelli, Angelina I31l S7 ' Trocki, Virginia Van Aken, Jane Way, Grace Webster, Belah Williams, Rachel Witherspoon, Verena Wolf, Helen Wuenschel, Mary Yochim, VVinifred Yubletchen, Rose Zeiner, Rose Grade ll-2 Adams, Helen Amhro, Virginia Bengston, Violet Bovee, June Buettner, Florence Canfield, Dorothy Cebelinski, Veronica Daneman, Mary jane Deaner, Harriet Dimplefeld, Wilma Dishinger, Sophia Dutton, Winona Farrah, Gretchen Fay, Marie Gerlach, Harriet Glass, Leona Griep, Eleanor Habersack, Charlotten Harris, Pauline Heibel, Mary Hocking, Violet Hornaman, Gertrude Hornstein, Gladys Hubbel, Alma I-lull, Winifred jackson, Almajane Lawson, Muriel Lichtenwalter, Violet McNerney, Clare Myers, Ethel Nero, Jolanda Ochsenbein, Alice Olsen, Verna Panitzke, Dorothy Pederson, Ruth Remaley, Elizabeth Riddle, Berthena Sandusky, Elizabeth Sapper, Margaret Schaal, Doris Shuhart, Catherine Shuhart, Margaret Spiegel, Lucille Toohey, Cecelia Vollmer, Marion Voltz, Virginia Walp, Betty Wiese, Althea ' H l nll""f lllllg,l"""llI"'f .Ill 'llll - f""lll'MMllllwlll K-my' Grade 11-1 Allen, Raymond Anderson, james Andrzejewski, Bernard Armstrong, William Babo, Edward Bahmermann, William Baker, Max Benson, Paul Bilski, Walter Bullard, james Butz, John Carr, Paul Christoph, Edward Christoph, Roy Church, Roy Conyers, Charles Cooney, jack Davies, Charles Demuling, Daniel DeV ore, Gayle Dollinger, Frances Dougherty, james Drushel, Richard Dwyer, James F aner, joseph Forsman, William Franz, Oliver Frazier, Jack Fritts, Edgar Fritts, Edwin Gates, Milton Gilliland, Lewis Gloystein, Wallace Goetz, Vincent Graham, Lee Graham, Vincent Guillot, Edgar Haise, Harold Halperin, Bernard Hanes, james Hansen, William Hiegel, Thomas Hocking, Charles Holihan, Edward Hulett, Hilton Jackson, William johnson, Lester A jordan, Clarence Kaiser, Lawrence Kaltenbach, Jack Junior Boys Kelly, Herman Kennedy. Walter Lechler, William Levick, Isadore Lutz, Robert Mangold, Robert Martin, Donald May, Wallace McArthur, Elroy Meister, Eugene Metz, Richard Metzner, Richard Meyer, William Monroe, Paul Morey, Frank Morrison, Lawrence Morse, William Murray, Paul Neely, Harrison Nordon, Eric Perkins, Loyd Peterson, Richard Pomeroy, Vincent Puscher, Ernest Radov, Morris Raskin, john Reitinger, Robert Renz, Robert Rose, Donald Ross, Merle Rowan, Burton Ryan, John Scherrer, Gerald Scholton, Earl Schroeck, Norbert Schumacker, Gerald Schuster, Adolph Sorth, Norman Southwick, Arthur Spaeder, Robert Sturla, Peter Swindlehurst, Arthur Tillman, Henry Wakeley, Dean NVeiner, Charles Wheeler, William Wiler, Robert Wolfram, Richard Woodward, Bernard Woodworth, Bernard Zawistowski, Walter Ziegler, Hans l32l Grade 11-2 Adler, Raymond Brooks, Walton Cornell, Robert Dahl, Robert Ekclund, Wilbert Ek, Carl Engle, Fred Engle, William Foster, Darwin French, Orlan Fritts, Stanely Froess, Malin Gabin, ax Gatti, Anthony Hazen, Carmen johnson, Bennie Keilbaugh, Charles Kopec, Ben Lecorchick, Raymond Leosch, Frank McCain, Willard McFarland, Jack McKeone, joseph Means, Paul Mertens, Robert Meyn, Otto Miller, Clarence Moomy, Gerald Moyer, Neal Nelson, Wilbur Oberacker, Murray Olson, Lloyd Rhodes, Lester Sandquist, Alvar Scarpetti, Robert Schley, George Smith, Donald Smith, James Smith, Richard Snell, David Snell, Herbert Stock, Samuel Sumner, Kenneth Taylor, Gail Vesber, Theodore Walker, Walter Woolhandler, George Wright, Everett SGEWSQ wa ,WG 3-gk! , X9 Mr-selezefm M! N ,:,.,, 1.: - K- . ,,,.,. wi I f Ul :L 3 r r , ' ,,V.f - Q, rg ' -. 1- O S 'gi' Z: , in ,sl -.', CLASS AIM Let the stars be your asm n I' J, U7 U7 'TZ 8.0 u'I'. SQ Q 25' CDCD 221 'O DD O. O 'fi J' Q! "'l O. 2 O '! X' CLASS COLORS: Green and Silver. I83l Ill""f Hllil ... ' 'H"""llI""f illlll "ffNlIi W -+4H"'lIlMMl1lEMllh iff 5 Fssnum Cuss o F Plc ra-ns Roaalrr XV:-nuns. Awe.: muse PREJDDINT V VILG-'NIA G-A-vu Luovo Mulvnv fggggmggy TIIAIULIL COMYIENCEMENT SPEAKERS Q Jawa: Pnnouf-N Enuwou-n Dunant Lu.n. IAN "rum.ev LYDIA Hum!- H341 1' UQl'PAlDDlN Gm ll? farzmllau 'li ,Ill ilu: . f"llllMMll!lwIlh i lv February Class History We of this February graduating class, number some one hundred and twenty students. Each one of us has his own individual history of those four years which we have now completed. There are stored in our memories and our hearts in- numerable incidents, scenes, and friendships, which we shall cherish throughout our lives. However, it can scarcely be said that our class history is composed chiefly of these more or less personal histories, but ofthe many activities in which we were concerned as a group. V Althouth we had very little organization the first three years, we made our presence felt in all departments and activities of our school life from the Freshman year on. Y After our organization last year we helped to advance the social activities of the school, by giving football and holiday dances, by supporting class tag days, and selling football pennants. Now, as our happy school days draw to a close, we recall with pride our illustrious representatives in the Held of athletics, music, scholastics and dramat- ics. We must acknowledge with deep gratitude ourdebt to the rest of the school for their splendid co-operation, help and support in making these years a success. l85l lll""f illlllg"H""1'III"'if .lllll alll! -f +1H"lIIlZMI!ll lllm FRANCIS AMES Know what you want, then go after it. MERCEDES ANDRUS If we expect to go to heaven, we must humble be, for the gate thereof is small. WALTER BENDER Believe in your dreams, for they sometimes come true. RUTH BENSHAW Books are to character as study is to learning. S6 WILLIAM ALBERSTADT Character is the ideal which every person should strive for. ARTHUR ANDERSON Take what you have at hand, and make something of it. DORTHA BARNEY Educate yourself and the world will bow before you. ROBERT BENNETT If a dog bites a man once that is the dog's fault, if he bites him again it is the man's fault. Il""f lllllgll'l"""'lll"'if Llllll "lil W-Girllllllmmllllmllll CHARLES BLANCHARD A good dog is boyhood's greatest desire. BETTY BLYTHE just bits of knowledge can be more harmful than no knowl- edge at all. VERONICA BREESE Home work done on time saves crammmg, and loss of sleep. HOWARD BUMAN Although the days are short, make the best of them. 871 ADELINE BERLIS A smile is the light of the world's darkness: it shincth brighter than the sun. .15 J' DOROTHY BLODGETT A diploma in the hzmcl is worth two in the making. RUSSELL BOLE Life is like a machine, uncl each one must run his own. BETTY BROWNE The Present is the time: re- grets for the past are foolish, and hopes for the future are vain. 'W 1 ll 1111 -.N lll""f fill,l"'l'1'lll"'f lllll "lil ii-Gail'lIl'ZMIlllEllln.... DONALD CARLSON To dream, to watch, to fcel, to see, and then philosophize. WALTER CEBELINSKI Success is the outcome of good, hard work. ALFRED CIESLAK lt is not breaks that win. It is the way in which we take advantage of them. VIOLET DAVIDSON A penny saved is a penny earned, but it can not be saved until it is earned. 88 CHARLES CAPITO . He who can realize the beau- ties of Mother Nature can al- ways be happy. DONALD CARYI. A fool raves like the sea, a wise man IS silent like a solemn church service. EARL CHAFFEE Final out what you want to clo, then go and do it. IRENE COSPER Have a smile for everyone so you can feel happy. M w"i llww ill! ll r ir 1 ""lllMlHlEMIIl GEN EVIEVE DELAMATER Laughter is the balm for the world's wounds. THADDEUS DOBOSIEWICZ Smile and the world smiles with you. ELLSWORTI-I DUN KLE It is not what you do, but the way you do it, that is gratifying. FRANCIS FISHER Concentration is the root of all achievement. 891 S ' OLGA DE czcco Gossip, thy name is woman. LOUIS DI PLACIDO There is great work to he clone and we need great men to :Io it MARY JANE DORRIS Why worry about the past, because that is over? The fu- ture is yet to come. GORDON FERRELL NVomen are like automobiles -there are millions of them, and they all work the same. S lll""f .lilly"""""I!l"'lQ alllll " lil -' +1f"'lll'HMllllEMlllm ROBERT FRANKLIN The society rarest gem of human is true friendship. CAMILLA FYALKOWSKI Happiness should he every- one's goal, and when you have reached it make this your motto, "Spread Happiness." LAWRENCE GEHRLEIN Where the sun shines, I shine. ESTHER GIFFORD A true friend is never two- faced. 90 PI-IYLLIS FLETTE Polite people are wanted everywhere, therefore every act of kindness is repaid. JAM ES FREEBOURN Some people are great in speech, but III actions never. VIRGINIA GATES I should rather be a true friend to one than just a friend to others. LEO GEIGER It is the fool who stands idle It is the wise man who advances lit mag.lll1"'li .nm ill ...i ilarmmmflaell MARY LOUISE GREEN He who is good and true may have me for is friend. ARLETTA GRUSECK Every human bein? makes mistakes, but it isia ool that makes the same mistake twice. ETHEL HENDERSON A man who smiles when the day goes right, is just a man, but the man who smiles when the day goes wrong, is not only a man, but a friend. LYDIA HUFF No man becomes a villian all at once. 91 HARRY GOLDBERG Only through hard work can you obtain the fruit of life. RITA GRIFFIN A person who never loses time will never have occasion to want for xt. RUTH HAMMOND Our body is a Cathedral of Learning. Let us take care of it. GILBERT HITZELBERGER Life. is like a bubbleg it is not what it seems. 'E' "" E ll llli ll 'R Ill! lin v E UIIIVWINIHIIH Y "' QF ill' Ill' l' III' W 'lill i Il 'Ill' JI H ' Iv, if '-'-' "' ..nll' ...... 1n..""""' . i .x '-" l" llln..nlI - "' ln... "-':-U S- ,try kim BETTY ANN JOBES Silence may be the music of life, but what is music without words? ROBERT KENNEDY If you know you are right, say that you are. no matter what happens. HARRY KISSINGER VVhen oppnrtunity knocks, be sure to answer the door. Don't be in bed. RUTH KNITTEL A true friendship is one of mnn's greatest assets. l92l CECILIA HYZIEWICZ Death is a running river, de- positing each generation in its depths. LENA KATZ The essential thing is not to see how fast you can learn lt, but how long you can remember it M ILDRED KINAM AN It is not the work we are given, but our procrastination which ln the end hears us down. BERNADETTE KNEPPER Endurance, thy name is strength. lIl""f lil 1,, 1'l"""'lll""f llll "fill lii 44 i ii f""llMMlllmIlh JACK LEARY Evil deeds kill friendship. ZELDA LINCOLN Silence is golden, but too much gold is a curse. RITA ANN MANGIN G0 thee to school also, and you shall learn what is right. EDWARD MARSHALL One's mind is like one's stoni- achg it is not how much you put into it that Counts, but how much it digests. 93 THORA KRISTIANSEN Good deeds are our aims to friendship. MARVIN LEWIS Blessed is the mun who loveth hinlself, for he hath no compe- tition. ROBERT LUM BARD VVisdom, wisdom eve-rywhereg hut, oh, how difficult to attain. HARRY MARCH But nothing is, but what is not. lt must be El senior. ...mf Il""I llllg.'i"""IlI""1 LIIIII al l , iiilllllmlllllwlll RICHARD METZGAR Life is not a smooth flowing brook, for often it is filled with thorns of toil and worry. KENNETH MOREHOUSE Automobiles do the work of the YNorld War in killing people. LLOYD MURPHY Never aspire to remain drowned 1n the ocean of medioc- rity. JOSEPH NARDUCCI If you can not boast, do not knock. 94 EUGENE MCCULLOUGH Do not be a slacker, a kicker, a slouch, for you will regret it when you are older. CHESTER MILLER A second thought often brings one to success. RUTH MUELLER A good heart is better than all the heads in the world. MARIE MURPHY I did not learn all of what I studied, but I learned how to study. ul? ll.llrw'l'li lm v a ... ... if-lmrmmllewnml ALICE NAUGHTON You can agree with some of the people some of the time, but not always. RAYMOND O'KEEFE Success is gained by hard labor. JEANNE O'SHEA Think twice before ou s eak Y P 1 and even then do not say any- thing. AGNES PETERSON Truth is a useful idea. 95 HAROLD NASH Usually the weaker an argu- ment is, the louder it is given. PHILLIP NORTH Love is a great thing. Cour- tesy is love in little things. RUTH OLSEN Work and hope, but do more working than hoping. VIRGINIA PARM ENTER Run down heels may be your downfall. lv ll? "Mill in lm ,ll f'1llMurlsElunl .1 lu' 'Y H' "i l """ ..:u "m""'u III h 'ITTIIL W' vllll nufnnv l ills xxuullll l v l l iillll lllu I, M ARGUERITE PETERSON Although Time is infinite, Time is precious. AMANDA REIGEL lle who labors with the mind, governs others. RONALD ROBINSON Conceit, thy name is woman. M ERNA SCHMELTER True friendship proves its merit when the storms of life are lwrewing. 961 ANDREW PETERSON Hard work will in the curl succeed. WINNON A PETERSON Your mother is your best friend, and she should be. MARSHALL ROBBINS "Beauty is truth, truth beau- ty." If this is true, tax bills and stock reports are poetry. ISABELLE ROSENBERG juniors, save now, you will need it when a Senior. wif ll . llra:'l: 11llza 'llli i.lfmrmmralmeilnl RICHARD SCOTT A thought in time is worth two afterwards. ARTHUR SHREVE If you want to be smart, now is when to start. ELEANOR SLOMSKI People that live to eat never succeed. LEE SM ITI-I The only sure way to success is by clean living, high thinking, and hard striving. 97 MASSINO SCIAMANDA Failure is another step to success. THOMAS SESSAM EN The heart of a camp is the fire. VIRGINIA SILVER A Senior is suiicient unto him- self. FLORENCE SMITH Life is like a bed of rosesg very sweet but full of thorns. lll""f illlilrl'1"""'lll""f glllll u ll - ' f""lIl'HMlll1Wllh MILDRED SPIEGEL A person you most depend upon is usually a disappoint- ment. HELEN STORZ It is better to fail in trying to succeed than to succeed in fail- mg. JULIAN STROHMEYER Ficklcness, thy name is man. AUDREY TENNY Remember that "American' ends in "I can." l9Sl CHESTER SPATH They say that Georgia peaches are sweet, but their girls have got their peaches beat. WILLIAM STERRETT Wealth is the result ot' hard labor. RUTH STRAND If a person does not have enough moral courage to stand up for what is right, he deserves to take the consequences. ESTI-IER TENENBAUM If "well begun is half done," are you through when half done? 1Il""f lllli .. l1"""lll"'f alll! "ll - +Jf""llIMM!lllwIll RUTH VAUGHN Beauty is only skin deep, and character covers it. BURT WATSON The game is not over until the final whistle. ROBERT WHIPPLE Hard study and ambitions are necessary for success. HARVEY YAPLE Our life is what we make it, not what others want it to be. 99 LILLIAN TURLEY How many of us are Mac- beths? MARY ELIZABETH WAHA Pluck makes luck. GAII, WELCH It seems that the people who least appreciate their opportun- ities are the ones who get the most. EDWARD WOJCICKI No one can give what he has not. 'l""""""" lIl"' alllllg."""""lll'l'f LIIHI 'lllli -, Q f"llIMM!lilEWlIh 1' 5 LEVI ZIMMERMAN If a person obeys his parents it will usually be best for him be- cause his parents usually know best. Too bashful to appear: Ralph Andera Richard Gooley Thomas Jordano Henry Kosin Ruth Mitchell Daniel Snell l10Dl Howard Gausman Leonard Huttner Robert King Jean Mclvor Leslie Moon 25 6 ET .11 49 an CLASS AIM: To do better than our best. CLASS MOTTO: "To thine ownself be true." CLASS COLORS: We carry the gold and blue. I I -Imp 1Il"'ff !!lli1 ..., """""lIl""f Illllll "7f4IIIt 11l11111"'5IIlWMIlllMNH M !ll""f !lIlil ... '!'!'!!IlI"'f IIIIII "7f!!li! E4414S!""!I!WMll!ImlI!! !!!!m!!!!! U Y any JUNE CLASS FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS ' SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS See-.Tux Vlmdz J I l ll""f Ill,l"1""l'lll"'iQ ,Ill lull! . iillIIWMll!lEllla 1 J S- June Class History With the sincere and joyful pride which comes in the success of achievement, we, the june Class of 1932, come to the end of our high school days. Reluctantly we leave the scene of many of the happiest experiences of recent years. Inspired by the knowledge of the fact that the opportunity to serve, and lead in the work of the world lies within the grasp of our own young hands, we aspire to nobler and greater heights. g ' The keynote of our high school years has been progress. What increasing pride and responsibility we felt as we advanced from Freshman to Sophomore year, and thence to the dignity of the junior class! Then came the final year and the strong impulse to make it the most worthwhile and successful of all. As Seniors we can realize fully the inestimable value of education, and training of character. The Senior year has been marked with notable success. The Pursuit of studies, and the buoyant enthusiasm with which the term's social activities were carried on have brought a busy, happy school year too swiftly to an end. We are proud to number in our midst leaders in every Field of school life-particularly our outstanding scholars and athletes. Above all, we hope to cherish the many loyal friendships we have won, and the spirit of co-operation that has brought us to our goal. As we depart to take our positions of service in the world, we pay to our own Academy High School the tribute of an unfailing devotion and gratitude for the joys, benefits, and true "lessons in life" which she has given to us. 11031 -mv, llllll E , lll""f lil."""""lll"'f ill! "lil -11J4f""lIlWWllllwill PAUL ADAMS You must make your own "breaks," They are seldom made for you. CLEM ENTIN E ALEXANDER If is often the last key in the bunch that opens the lock. ELEANOR ANDERSON Nothing is so good as it seems before hand. RAYMOND ANDERSON Finding Easy Street requires a long search. l104l ETHEL ABT Choose your books and your friends wisely, for by their qualities shall you be known. MARGARET ADLER If you can't win, make the one ahead of you break the record. WILLIS ALTMAN A wise man makes more op- portunities than he finds. LOUISE ANDERSON Lies may get you out of trouble sometimes, but they get you into more every time. lll""f lllilg.."i"""'llI""I LIIIII "lilly +1 i ii ""'lIlWMIlIIEllh FLOY AUSTIN It isn't waiting for the breaks that counts, but going out and getting them. GERALDINE BAKER An ounce of prevention is worth a ton of complaint. JOHN BANTZ The human is the only animal which can be skinned twice. ALICE BAXTER If things go against you and the battle of life seems all hut lost, keep up the fight. l10S1 EVELYN ATKINS U One of our most serious duties is to be light hearted. GEORGIA AYERS .Do not brood over the past: seize the present. VIVIAN BAKER Gratitude does not live long in selfish hearts. BETTY BAUER The best way out of a diffi- culty is through it. J X lIl""j lllll..."""""llll"l alll 'lll +4.1""lIMMllllwill BETTY BENSON Trilles make perfection. LEONA BLASS Wisdom, thy name is Senior. HOWARD BOHN Get everything possible from life, but in an honorable way. ESTHER BRENNAN A word to a senior is sufficient. ll06I GUY BELLOWS, Jr. Simplicity is the essence of beautyg and truth is the essence of life. DORIS BENZEL Don't make promises unless you can keep them. GERTRUDE BLATTER Lies are harmful mentally, morally, and even physically, especially when 'one's father learns of them. DOROTHY BRABENDER Every day gives you another chance. 1Il""f lllil..."l"""lll""I llll "'lll v +ff""llIMllllENlll1 WALLACE BROOKS A man reflects his character by the way in which he drives a car. GLADYS BROWN A happy cheerful temper pro- motes good health. HARRY CALLAHAN Let us judge ourselves by what we are capable ot doing. HYMAN CARYL The richest man is he who en- riches mankind most. 11071 ARLENE BRETER Wisdom is knowing what to do next. EUGENE BROWN When a man quits quarreling with life he is aging. LAURA BUNDY When you are in deep water, keep your mouth shut. HILLIS CAMPBELL Do your best, you will find it hard to beat. ml? lnuzgilllluauli nm: lzl rr.irrrfmimuelmnii Q-fy' E- ' BEATRICE COLE Do your work and pleasure will come to you. VIRGINIA COOK A good student turns, away wrath, but a failure stirs up anger. ALICE COVERT Be honorable, truthful, char- itable, and upright. You will find it more precious than wealth and fame. EDGAR CURRIE Necessity is the only success- ful adviser. 11081 LOUISE CIESLINSKI Eliminate the words can't, and impossible from your vo- cabulary. GAIL CONOVER Don't put things off, put them over. ALICE COPPERSM ITH Neglected homework can never be made up again, no matter how hard a student tries. LEE CROOKS Don't hope for the best, hop for it. lll""f lllllgl"""Ill""l lllll alll I1-il"'lIl'HMIlllwIlI1 MARY DEGNER They can conquer who believe they can. KATHLEEN DEM PSEY A pleasing personality is a greater asset than good looks. MARTHA DOMBROWSKI Always do the best you can, so you can look in the eyes of another man. CLARA DUERST Study: knowledge simplifies the greatest tasks. l109l MADGE DAVIS Success treads on the heels of every right elnfort. ALBERT DE MARCO A man without a purpose is as useless as a ship without a rudder. VIRGINIA DOLBY It is better to be half-way to success than not started at all. WILBUR DRISCOLL Concentration is the main factor in painting. I lll"'1"i"'lll' lm nn lwm ll W mf lg r N11 1'g.,.:.Lu IIINEIIIN... PAUL DURST Avoid the luxury which be- comes a necessity. KENNETH EDWARDS Man is only great as he over- comes diliiculties. MABEL ELLER Common sense is very un- common. VIRGINIA ENGLERT Fools make feasts, wise men eat them. I110l HAROLD DURST An ounce of thinking is worth two pounds of brains. WILMA DURST Think hard and you will not have to work so hard. CARLTON EICHORN To be great is to be misun- clerstood. J EANNE ENGLERT Going through life without a. mother is like sitting down to eat soup without Havorxng. wit urn.nlvw"lli .mu ills ....... Wllllmllilwllla CHARLOTTE EVANS The thing we hate to do is the thing we must do. JOHN F ARRAH Always tell the truth, and take what is coming to you. JOHN FEASLER Nothing is denied to well directed labor. MARGARET FERRIN Truth is the standard mea.- sure of knowledge. l111l CLARA ERNST Time and work wait for no man. FLORIS FABISH He who riseth late must trot all day. LORNA FAULHABER Think for yourself. MAE FEASLER Simplicity is the mother of beauty. il 'L ll? llli lllll elle llIIVMy Lfflllllll lm mmm' ill I' ' " , " ' 'I' HH 'lllwlll' W i.v'1 i "A "1 1 H.. :lien MARGARET FOERSTER Money is a blessing, but it is also a curse. MARGARET FOLEY Beauty is an asset, but per- sonality is more pleasing. CHARLES FREEBOURN The easy chair is what makes life so hard. FRED FULLER Thinking at the right mo- ment has brought many a victory. l112l DOROTHY FISHER It is time enough to say it when you know it is true. JUSTINA FOGLE The lazy way is the hard way. WALTER FRANKLIN The water in the spillway makes the splash, but it is the water in the sluice that gen- erates the power. ROBERT FROST Purity is the key to the gates of heaven. Wickedness is your passport to hell. Il""f Ui..'N"""'!II"'f .IIIH 'ifllll - +1f"'lIMMI!HIwIlIm ALBERTA GALLAGHER Fortune does not change men, it only unmasks them. MARIAN GEHRLEIN You must be either on your toes or on your back. GEORGE GLEICHSNER Duty is that which is due. RICHARD GRAEF If the best things in life are free, I have not seen any of the best things. l113I R. A. FULLER Keep placing your standard in life higher on the staff of morality, and never go below at once made standard. BESSIE GAWISER Running is of no use-the thing to do is start on time. MARIE GEIGER VVe think too much of the big things in life, and not enough of the little things. HUGH GOODWILL True friends are as rare as diamonds. ll tllg ,um i"lllZ iviiii lil'...i.g:::4.i ,llilwllm REED GRAVES A secret is the best form of advertisement. RUTH HAGLUND What is sweeter than slumber in the sunshine? ELIZABETH HART Wisdom counsels saving, and experience proves its wisdom. RUTH HEADLEY In the spring a student's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of tests. 11141 HELEN GRAPPY Faith is a fog, knowledge is seeing. GLENN GWILLIAM Being prepared prevents many accidents. RICHARD HANES A wise man often makes peo- ple think he is a fool by being quiet, but a fool proves it by his actions. CLARENCE HASSELL A rolling stone always stops ll""f llll.."""""lll""f llll 'lllli iiii Iiifflllllmmllllwlllu ANN HEILMAN You must have sand if you expect to make the grade. KATHERINE HERMANN Every fact learned becomes the key to other facts. CATHERINE HICKEY An income is that which you can't live within or without. ROBERT HIMES Aristotle was great because of Socrates. Will some one be great because of me? 11151 FRANK HEBERLE Be original: only people with- out minds agree. DONALD HERMANN On the great clock of time there is only one word-now! KATHRYN HETTISH Friends are the most worth while things in life. RUTH HICKEY Small wits talk much and say nothing. 1I""'I lllllgil'1"""!lI"'if lllll 'flu llll l+'munlMlEl1ll WILFRED HOLLAND Sympathy lessens the depth of sorrow. ARLENE HOTCHKISS Try to do what you are told to do when you are told to do it. ETHEL HULL NVhy do I always think of the right thing to say five minutes after it is too late? URSULA JAMES Books are to an education as a door IS to a house. l116l HAZEL HIXSON We know better than we do. EDITH HOPKINS First, have a right purpose and then no matter what hap- pens, stick to it. ALICE HOUK A smile will bring the sun shine on a rainy day. GEORGE HUMPHRIES Kind thoughts overcome many enemies. lf llwill lll lllli - iiilllllmmrlllelnll EARL JOHNSON It is a wise man that can talk freely and interestingly. yet say nothing. HELEN JOHNSON Failure and success are no respectors of persons. CHARLES KAPPELT The radio that has the most volume is not always the most selective. MARY KERTESZ Lasting happiness is found only in constructive work. l117 HENRY JENSEN There is much happiness to be found in life if one seeks it. ELIZABETH JOHNSON lt costs nothing to smile, . I so smile all the while. MARIAN KALTENBACH Qharacter is the poor man's capital. FRANK KEIPFR Green quiets the nerves- especially greenbacks. lll""f llllii..,"""""lll"i'i lllll 'llli wJ'-1' lllllmmllllwlllm O H 109, DAVID KILPATRICK The man who has the power to stand alone and express him- self will win out. ROBERT KINTZ He who pursues two hares at once, czitclles neither. JOSEPH KLEIN Books are the food of the mindg prayer the food of the soul. GERTRUDE KNALL Personality is to the man what perfume is to the flower. I118l DOROTHY KESSLER Experience is the father of wisdom, memory the mother. EVELYN KINTER All things come to the other fellow if you wait. THOMAS KIRBY D0n't follow the crowd: have a mind of your own. EVALD KLIN G Success depends on backbone -not on wishbone. Q: 'A' " p A ' " ' .,.... .I 1111 ..,,j,l' 1Il""f llll ., 'l"""lll""I alll llll '-'-NL 1""llMMllllEMllln..,. MARY LOUISE KNOLL Friends and promises, when made, should he kept. MOLLY KOPPLEMAN A stitch in time saves nine: study everyday, don't cram before exams. JANE KRAINSKI First do your tasks with ac- tion, and then, start on your vacation. HELEN LAWRENCE The sun does not shine for a few trees and flowers, but for the wide world's joy. l1191 LOUIS KNEPPER A slovenly dressed person dis- plays a heart the same. BERNARD KOOLE The happy are the only truly great. ANNA KOSTOVICH He that lives on hopes will starve to death. MAXINE KRENZ As long as you are right, you have not failed. Ill" magen4sv"f inn 'llli i ii flllammwnseluxh JEANNE LESLIE You cau't worry and be happy at the same time-why worry? CHRISTINE LEWIS A man who attains his ideal never had one. CHARLOTTE LIEBAU If you don't earn your re- ward, you won't enjoy rt. ROBERT LOEFFLER It isn't the obstacles in life, but the way we overcome them. 11201 ELWOOD LEILOUS A thing done right today means no trouble tomorrow. ROSALIND LEVY VVorry less and accomplish more. All the time you spend worrying, you could be working. DOROTHY LEWIS I do not think a man is worth knowing who has no sense of humor. DORIS LOEFFEI. Whosoever keeps his tongue and temper, keeps himself from trouble. wi lrniit-fir1f"f gum lui rirr riiiifirrrmmrrmseuii NEVA LUCE lf something isn't worth doing well, why do it at all? ROBERT LYON S Ruts are made for people who stick to the beaten path. HARRY MAGEE When old man opportunity knocks at your door, don't stumble getting there. COLUMBA MARKINE "Rome was not built in a clay." Neither can we do all our work in one day. l121l WINIFRED LOUTZENHISER Hearts may agree, although heads differ. FRANK LUGO The hardest part of many a job is to get it. HENRY MAETZ The elevator to success is not running ofteng take the stairs. MICHAEL MANTSCH He profits most who serves best. 1l l""f llli..."""""lllV'ii lllll "lil --' f"llIl"".mlfflin IIHEWIM1 WILLIAM MARSDEN Speech is silver, silence is gold. JOSEPH MATTIMOE The best is better at the best. ALPHONSE MAZZA It is useless to use words when deeds are expected. ROBERT MCCAUGHAN Be bigger than anything that may ever happen to you. l122l FLORENCE MARRIOTT Eat your cake first and your frosting after: do your work first and play after. MERLON MARTIN A telephone pole never hits a car except in self defense. MARIE MAYER No man ever yet became famous by imitation. J AN ICE MCCARTNEY Thank God for the "Three Graces" of life-art, music, and literature. J ' N, -' Il""f lllll..."""""lll"'ll lllll "lil -f- f""lll'ZMll!lElll HELEN MCQUILLION You may delay but time will not. ARTHUR MELZER The loud mouthed braggart is usually the fellow who knows the least. DOROTHY MOORE More men rust than those who wear out. ROBERT MORAN Life is like a painting--it is what the artist makes it. 1231 CHARLES MCNEES Life may be a gamble, but each one plays his own cards. KATHERINE MEASEL Some people get a good start and that is about all. ALFRED MOON jumping l at conclusions is the worst kind of exercise. EARL MOORE If you play the game as hard and as well as you can, and then are beaten you at least have that for a consolation. 1Il""f lllllguf'l"""llI""f alllll "fill it-4+ff""lIlMMllllwIllm MADELYN MORGAN Forgive others often, but yourself never. FLORENCE NELSEN Reputation is a jewel nothing can replace. MARGARET NETH Shiftlessness is the father of failure, but ambition is the mother of success. AGNES OLOWINSKI Success is not attained by attempting to do big things, but by doing the little things that make up life. 11241 ROGER MOREY A successful man saves his pennies. ALICE MUNK The trouble with advice is that most of it is bad. ADELLA NESBITT A kind word said is worth two unspoken. ANN OHMER Do well the duty that lies before you. ll""f lil.,,"'1"""lll""I alll all llrlllllmmulllewllll MARGXRET 'OSBORN Look out for the friend who recognizes you when you are alone, but who never notices you in a crowd. MARTHA PARSELL Cleanliness is the highest point of beauty. EVA PERLL Smiles and words soothe all men. WILLIAM PHELPS NVhat you don't know, you can learn. l125l JOHN ORRIS Opportunities look for those who are worth the search. THEODORE PAPPAS Although the fish is on your hook, do not add him to your Catch until you have safely landed him. JEANNETTE PERELL It is hetter to have no friend than to have a friend that does you harm. JOHN PETERSON It isn't what you once wereg it is what you are now. l""f illlllg."H"""Ill"'if alllll ulllll - H"'lIIMIlllEWIlh all iv GEORGE PORATH Happiness is wanting just what you get. SOL POST The best defense is a good offense. DOROTHY QUIEN A man looking for trouble has no hard task. HARRY RAID Something worse than a quit- ter is one who is afrard to begm. l1261 CARMEN PILLITTERI One can often avoid trouble by listening instead of talking. MARGARET PORTER That thing for which one works the hardest, is the thing he prizes most. FRANKLIN PRITCHARD It takes quite a while to size up a quiet man. MARY JANE RAFFERTY A cheerful disposition is the foundation of success. H+11 L .I .5 .... Illwlll 1 Ill ll ' mlm' l .lull ag. "N ,, l i"'TE m..:,::.. ll.lEIl HUBERT RANDALL The iuan who can wait for op- portunities, can do without them. RAYMOND REISENWEBER Swallow your troubles: don't chew on them. MARJORY RHOADES He who follows another is always behind. WINIFRED RIDDLE He that goes wrong, must take the Journey twice. 11271 MARY RATHERS Live and help to live happily, or you live not at all. CATHERINE REED i The true worth of education is shown in the application of it later on in life. BLAKE RENYAUD Do not borrow and do not lend, for you will always lose yours friends. ELSIE RIBLET Be true to your word, your work, and your friends. mmm Ill lll1""""'lll lllll M ll "lllVWllllHlll '6""" W ...H "W 14 "H llll "l..lp1L:l ll LILLIAN ROGALSKI It is better not to have gained attention by false pretences for if attention is gained thus it forfeits the respect of others and so loses its force. HAZEL ROSE The higher the man thinks he is, the harder he may fall some day. BELLE ROSEN XVe make our fortunes and call it fate. RUTH RUBNER "U" must be the center of pluck. H128 I RUTH ROBERTS One gets a square deal only from a square dealer. WILLIAM ROLLINGER The light is won always in the last round. M ILDRED ROSE You can not get buyers unless you have something to sell. EARL ROTHROCK Patience and time conquer all things. Ill" Ill..i'l"""lll"'if llll 'illl - +f""lllWMlllllwIll1 J EAN SAWDY Many good things are lost by not asking for them. HELEN SCHAAF There is no end to learning, therefore we are never too old to learn. M UREL SCHRECKENGOST Concentration is the secret of strength. WILMA SEABROOKE A broken heart does hurt a hit, but oh, the fun acquiring it. 11291 HAROLD RULAND Don't wait for "breaks" Re member the law ol compc-nsa UOII. IDA SCALISE Happiness is not the locality but it is the mental condition. ROBERT SCHAAF Nothing worth while is cheap or easy to attain. BERTHA SCHWAHN Better ask twice than go the wrong way. v ml: ll' llam1"'lQ lun lv l irri rrriflllnvmfzmzlmnl KENNETH SEIFERT l cam, and I will. CHESTER SHALLOP A num is like 21 tacky he can go only as far as his head will let him. EDWARD SITTER Never make the same mis- takc twice: because there are so many new ones to make. CARLOTTA SOUTHWICK Bad taste is just bad educa- tion. l130l DOROTHY SEEMAN From the errors of others, a wise man corrects his own. ROBERT SEUS Discontent starts many on to success. IRENE SHATTUCK Start from the bottom if you want to get to the top. ALICE SKELLEY Be honest, for it will keep your mind at ease. llllllll I Huw' llly I l 'ill 'I' 1 -my l alll l v - ...wt mag.lla14f"l1 lun 'lu' 1 Hffrnmmruzeannl MARGARET STAHL Don't take life too seriously for there is always a humorous side. MARIAN STINGL Take your time. It is quality not quantity that counts. MARIAN STRUCHEN Someone always pays for a mistake. CHESTER SWIDERSKI To conquer an enemy make hun your friend. 11311 BERTHA SPETZ Personality and beauty will lead you to popularity. BETTY STEINER Life is made up of tears and laughter with tears in the lcarl. RAYMOND STROHMENGER That man is iclle who cloes less than he can. LOIS SULLIVAN Dishonesty is another form of ignorance. lll""f illll.."""""lll""f lllll "lil it--4fl"'lIlmM!lllwill ROBERT TAFT Original noise counts-wtoo many people are echoes. ROBERT TELL All nuts do not grow on trees. FELIX TROCKI If you want to be remem- bered, borrow something. MARIAN TRUE Good humor is always a success. 11321 CECELIA SZYMULA Silence is frequently the best thing we can say. IRIS TEEL There is only one form of success worth having, and that is measured by the amount of happiness you bring into the lives of others. CATHERINE TOBIN Fear's worst enemies are truth and honesty. GEORGE TROST Every day something is being done that was impossible. QM fll""f lllln1'li ,um "lug . I-iflllqmmnvlnmauml ARTHUR VANGELI Opportunity knocks in the form of breaksg take them as they come and make the best of them. AGNES WALDINGER Mone has ower for ood or , Y . P ' 8 evil, depending upon the use one puts it to. CHARLES WEITHMAN Uneasy lies the head before exams. fWith apologies to Shakespearej ROSE WEXLER You can't do the right thing in the wrong way. 11331 PAULINE URICH Sunshine must he an awful bore to zu pessimist. MARY VAN BUSECK I dare do all that may become a Senior, who dares do more is none. THELMA WE BER An empty brain is rx good con- ductor of gossip. LILLIAN WEXLER Take clefezlt as you would victory. 1ll""f llllL.,ll'l"""'lll""f .Illll "lil -V- - lllllmmllllwllll LILLIAN WHITAKER You will become that which you continually think you are. JOHN WOOD Some are wise-others just look it. MILDRED YOCHIM The more you know, the more you know you ought to know. EDITOR'S NOTE-These are quot- ed, and original sayings selected and written by the students. 11341 RUTH WEYAN D Do not boast today for to- morrow has not yet come. MARGARET WILLIAMS VVhy not specialize in trying the impossible? MARY WRIGHT Stupidity is one sin for which there is no forgiveness. DAVID YUVELIER Don't speak your thoughts, but keep them to yourself. ll""f llllg'l"""1'lll"'ll Ill! 'lllf - - fllllmllllw W wmv' Too bashful to appear: Fred Alexander James Granahan john Koehler john Livingston Melford Pfeffer Winifred Reich Velma Rose Dorothy StalTord l135l Melvin Day Harry johnson Nick Krivonak Rebecca Milner Gordon Phillips Wayne Rodgers Ralph Rudolph Robert Straub D Ill" illllgii'i"""'llI"l'f dll!! "lil - - f""lIlWMHilEll "l H ' Thank You S We take this opportunity to thank all those who have helped to make this book a success. For their kind assist- ance and useful suggestions, we want to thank Mr. Ericson, Miss Lord, and their art classes. Also we are very grateful to Mr. McNary, Miss Tanner, and the Office Force for their help. To these and any others we extend our sincere thanks. THE EDITOR. l136l Representative Manufacturers, Banks, Merchants and Colleges Index to advertisements on Page 3I Ill The IRST NATIONAL B Erie, Pennsylvania Charter No. 12 Capital - S300,000.00 Surplus - l,500,000.00 Established 1852 Chartered 1863 Rechartered 1883 Rechartered 1903 THE OLDEST BANK IN ERIE COUNTY RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC. INSTITUTE TROY, NEW YORK Engineering, Architecture, Science and Business Administration HE Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute was established at Troy, New York, in 1824, and is the oldest school of engineering and science in the United States. Students have come to it from all of the states and territories of the Union and from thirty-nine foreign countries. At the present time, there are more than 1600 students enrolled at the school. Four year courses leading to degrees are oiiered, in Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, and Chemical Engineering, in Architecture, and in Business Administration, Physics, Chemistry and Biology. Graduates of the engineering courses are prepared to take up work in any branch of engineering. Graduates of the course in Architecture are prepared to practice their profession in any of its branches. Graduates of the course in Business Administration are prepared for careers in business or for the study of law. Gradu- ates of the courses in Physics and Chemistry are fitted for research and teaching in these fields, as well as for practice in many branches of applied science. The course in Biology prepares for research and teaching, for work in sanitary engineering and public health, and for the study of medicine and dentistry. Graduates of any of the above courses may continue their work in the Graduate School of the Institute. The Master's Degree is conferred upon the satisfactory completion of one year's work and the Doctor's Degree for three year's work. The method of instruction is unique and very thorough, and in all departments the laboratory equipment is unusually complete. An interesting pamphlet entitled "Life at Rensselaer," also catalogue and other illustrated bulletins may be obtained by applying to the Registrar, Room 008, Pittsburgh Building. llll EA1gIER's H5 WERIE's OLDEST AND NEVVEST lVIEN'S STORE Visit VARSITY HALL at BAKER'S to See Suits and Topcoats that College Men Prefer .- . ALL THE NEWEST STYLES WORN At Our Leading Universities ARE HERE HART, SCHAFFNER 81 MARX PREP SUITS 8: TOPCOATS L o w Price Extra Suit Trousers - 54.00 Visit Varsity Hall and see what they are wearing at Yale, Harvard, Princeton and other leading universities. Varsity Hall is devoted exclusively to Young Men's Clothes and here you will Gnd just the type you are looking for at a price that satisfies. AND THE CORRECT KIND OF ACCESSORIES AT RIGHT PRICES HAT SHIRT TIE HOSE by by by by Emerson Arrow Croydon I nterwoven 03.45 31.95 31.00 3 .50 ISAAC BAKER 81 SON IIIII Burckarifs Quality Drug Stores t Lawrence Hotel - - - Next to Strong Vincent High S h B o s to n The S 'c o re Ti m e s Y. M. C. A. Make it y d wntown Headqua t IIYI lb-'1"m 0 -'UN surf. ., ' ZW fi Q'- Blazing the Trail gm-3:4 VERY age has its trail blazers-those inquisitive beings with an urge to enlarge the horizon of P 1 2 12 2: human knowledge. Some have put out to sea in i frail shells of boats, powered with oars, their course recorded for others through spoken word and un- certain memory. Some have shouldered flintloek and axe to wrest new breathing space for civilization from un- friendly aborigines and unwilling nature. And some explore new fields of thought, braving preiudice and tradition, lighting their ways through ignorance and fear of change. For mankind's desire is to go ever forward into the unknownitoward the eventual unknowable. The broken twig, the slash in the tree, the cairn of stones'-all have served to mark the advancing step of IIHIIIYS progress. But they are records that must stay where they are put, while today's trails run into the intangible things of the mind's accomplishment. So the newer trails are blazed with records of paper. permanent, portable, and adaptable. HAMMERMILL PAPER COMPANY ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA lYl Trask, TRASK'S Department Store of Erie 'S Prescott 8: Richardson C0 YOUR BAN KING HOME lVIc111bLr lllp 111 the Feder 1l Reselwe S3 stc111 28 x e xrs of co11struct1ve b mk mg scrum llrgc c 1p1t 1l md surplus md mo 6011111116111 ofhves 111 xlse the xour l1111L111g bu mess Security Peoples Trust Co Nl 111 K H111 K e1tr1l Branch St lte nt lnxghth State at Flghteenth Capltal 3300 000 00 Surplus 900 000 00 1 1 S I ' 1 .1 Z K - ' I Q 'Q , j 2 . 7 . ' 1 2 - 2 11 1 z ., 2 V Y , ' Z V - SCCLl1'lly-PCOIJlQS the logical place for . J' 1 " ' S' ':. . - ' I . 4 '1 73 'K 1 1 ' 1 1 t 2 2 N ' ' 4. 1 l . - , I , . 1 H , - A A: 1 IVII iii tttlll 1 1fffW M2 so X7 e s s A .ii - ' mm - ,A College Gra e' I -- Standard Courses in as -,, 'T5-flolllf Q -5 m Business AdIIll'l1fSfl't1fibDl-i'5,i- ' A Shorthand hypewrilhzg Accountancy Q Q71-'f ff' Bookkeeping ' -"T , Stanflard Secretari Mark 'Secretarial Sc: nc ,-.w- NN mme cg xi iiltQ',l?zlf 1 1. THE DAWN OF BETTER DAYS ' ain Street JV uf Catalog address Regutmr I028 M - 1 d "' sus! :ss Q as ff' Cours s' lj I MEAN S 5'endfbr0ur e BUFFALO, NEWYORK I It-Pags To Attend A Good School I S em' -seven Years CV y . . . . . . of successful experience enables this school to present just the kind of instruction in Principles of Business, Finance, Organization, Accountancy, Marketing, Adver- tising, Labor Problems, Traffic and Transportation, Insur- ance, Real Estate, Business Law, and Secretarial Assistance, to help ambitious young men and women to reach responsible ' ' ' f t'ne at a reasonable expense. Bryant and r Colle I Buffalo, New positions in a minimum o 11 St atton Business 6 York Main Street at North W ii W I VII I penn-ci rake p ro cl u cts Sold al: pennsylvania refining company Staiions 5th and State 26th and Plum 20th and Parade E. 8: A. Doubet Jewelers East 10th Street Cl0th at Hollnncll ECKERD' 1103 State Street 706 BETTER DRUG STORES Prescriptions Our Specialty llc use the liest clrugs anrl chemiczxls uncl employ the best registered men that money can hire Bring your next prescription to one of the Eckerd Drug Stores AND SAVE MONEY Falls Tires and Tubes llistrilmuteil hy C. L. Blowers Tire Service 429 French St. Phone 24-875 l,lfNCm Ihxwiaie, Take il Trip to THE MOON Try Our Special Club Steak Sandwich - 15c Lxri-3 lfxu Srvvmz' SICRYICI Stone's Bar-B-Q "For the Bite that's Rite" 1813 W. 26th Sr ERIE, PA. C'omplime11ts of McDanne1l Studios 342 E. llth St. 1032 Peach St. IVIIII 5 A Y Q A f 12a2ii2g5sg21s:f:1:1:1:f:2:s:1:1:1:1f1f:fif--4' :Ii 'V' i A,.,.,., E' I V7 if T J 'Y ff? .,.,...4 .. .,QA.,,Q.Q,4.,.,...,.,.,.,,, A.A.,..4,,.., .,.,.,2,:,:,IA?f.Z4 , A.,.,.. H : 1 Q 1i 5 ' Q pQg ii i Ng Ra mi 5-'F 4 7 555552 XC: THE FOUR HQARSE MEN THEY'VE been shouting 9 SUITS themselves hoarse over S the new college styles from our University Shop. You, too, will voice you a roval FLANNEL PP when you try these suits on in SLACKS front ofour mirrors and com- S .50 pare their splendid value. 3 o The University Shop, Second Floor 'e' GF MN x HATS Doss HAT MANHATTAN HIRT5 cu NUNN BL GH SHOE HIC kEY FREEMAN CLOTHES KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHEQ P. A. MEYER 84 SONS Outfitters to Men and Boys 817-819 State Sr. UXI C omplim f Skinner Engine C0 Compl ents of Waterford Farms Erie, pa. office and Plant 5th and Parade R I C I-I MA N E R I E INSURANCE TIETHHEERSS EXCHANGE , AUTO INSURANCE Q FOR LESS NOW A HoME INDUSTRY 909-9lI State Street NATION-WIDE SERVICE 0 Open Saturday Evening Until Nine I I DLJN"l' 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 Depart- 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 employees of the company who wish to fit themselves for responsible positions in that line. The Supervisor of Industrial Service, Building 90, at the General Electric VVorks, on East Lake Road, will be glad to tell you more about these opportunities if you are interested. 'S General Electric IXII "ERIE'S FAMILY NEWSPAPER" THE ERIE DISPATCI-I-I-IERALD Printed luefole your very eyes-and published so you Can read it, The Erie Dispatch-Herald, Erie's oldest newspaper in Northwestern Pennsylvania, gives to its daily readers, VValte1 VVinc'hell, Arthur Brisbane, Will Rogers and a host of other features to he enjoyed hy every member of the family. The Erie Dispatch-Herald is the oldest and greatest newspaper in northwestern Pennsylvania ,Q S A COMPLETE SPORTING GOODS DEPARTMENT X A i I If Q EW 'J ' a t 'li ilk I xi nf xl! llwenty-Seven Years of Continuous Service to the Athletes of Erie High Schools l f Palace Hardware House IXIII Erie Engraving Company Artists, Engravers and Electrotypers S MERCANTILE BUILDING ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA Meet Your Friends ut GEORGE'S 26th and State Tasty Sandwiches and Lunches that Please Open at All Hours Special Noon Lunches Swimming Suits - Tennis Equipment - Golf Clubs Balls and Bags and all Other Sports Equipment of Quality at a Price that is Right at The Spalding Sport Store 21 East 8th Street Ask the Regular Gangg'Iihey Know lxlul F liekinger's Hotel Dept. Especially Selected Foods Packed for Hotels, Cafeterias and Institutions Samples and Quotations Cheerfully Furnished +OFFICE AND XVAREHOUSIZT N.Y.C'. X St.L.R.R. and Vlizillace St. Erie, Pa. Our Best Wishes to . . Academy, llffnisit lE1riie Tecclilmlicccnlll and Vincent High American Sterilizer Company Erie, Pa. Baur Floral Co. 924 Peach Street Opposite Lawrence Hotel Erie, Pa. O Florists and Decorators Sch auble Studlob L. C. SCHAUBLE AND SONS Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Commercial and Portrait .... Photographers Greenhouses 2101 Peach Street West 21st and Washington Sts. Erie, Pa, l XIVI HILL-MILL ICE CREAM "The Velvet K ind" Visit Our New Dairy Stores Try Our New Kind of Chocolate Malted also The New Kind of Buttermilk - STORES AT - 1008 Parade St. 501 West 4th St 25th 8: Peach St Main St., Wesleyville Compliments of METRIC METAL WORKS of the AMERICAN METER CO., INC. Manufacturers of GAS METERS ERIE PENN A IXNI The Marine National Bank of Erie Corner Ninth and State Streets Established 1864 Wet Wash! A new department, a new quality in this service Try Our Washing 'NF Troy Laundry Compliments of Sanitary Dairy, Inc. 521-523 East isrh sr. Phone 22-106 i'1il1.L1mf5ivIBfER c2ff.t3""' Protect your building investment with Johnson's Certified and Bonded Qual- ity Building Materials I TEA ROOM Lunches . . Sundaes . . Sodas also A Private Dining Room for Parties and Dinners 9 West Eighth Street Next to.the Columbia IXYII Asbestos Asphalt Tar and Gravel H. F. WATSON MILLS Division of The Ruberoid Co. SHINGLES---ROOFING---INSULATION ERIE, PA. Reliable Roofs Since 1 FREIHOFER BREAD AND ROLLS are served in all Erie School Cafeterias Sth XX here the Young Set and Students Meet ti A VWWKW A Wkiixw t GO i 1 WHERE HITS ARE A HABIT A-A 2 STORES - , , , ,fy and State 18th and State Dainty Sandwiches IHEATRE and H' tiflf fflinffilf' Soda Grill---Confections Pr9S8l1tS Erie's Best Entertainment Mezzanine Rented for Parties ,... ALWAYS! and Bzidge Tens 1 'TYR t lXX'Ill 'Ir .34 Compliments of Star Laundry of Erie Erle Forge Co. if Erie, Pa. Compliments 1- H. H. Kitchens 'B Riding APPafe1 HUNTEIPS LoDoE Sportswear Tents Riding and Boarding Stables Camping Equipment -- At Money Saving Prices Mannered Saddle Horses for Hire Riding Instructions L. PRESS 81 CO. - 1216 State Street Perry Highway ERIE, PA. Erie Bronze Co. Bronze Memorial Tablets Brass, Bronze and Aluminum Castings 19th and Chestnut Sts. Erie, Pennsylvania IXVIIII ' VVe Congratulate The Graduating Classes of 1932 On their splendid Scholastic Record And wish them A Continued l Success v iffw 0 E ll C . N I N 'Pa eadquarfers . l3n'fnStai'e Streets University of Pittsburgh Erie Center Resident University Courses JUNIOR COLLEGE DIVISIONLCOIII- plete freshman and sophomore work in Liberal Arts College, Business Administration, Education, Engineer- ing, Pre-Medicine, Pre-Dentistry, Pre-Law. APPLICATION-Make application at once to insure place in freshman class of 1932-33. Administrative Office 806 Erie Trust Building Phone 24-028 Silverglo Photographs by Kelly Studios Official Photographers Strong Vincent High School Photo Supplies Movie Cameras 1026-28 Peach Street ERIE, PA. The Trade Mark 'I EQ Is your assurance of Fresh Baked Goods Of Excellent Quality F irch Baking Company Bakers of Ma-Made Bread and Cakes lxlxl Lincoln's quest for knowledge led him to study during every spare moment. The knowledge he acquired in those early days served him advantageously in later years. Saving, to many people just starting, seems an unimportant matter. But in after years, the wisdom becomes increasingly apparent. ERIE TRUST EIJMPANY ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA IT HAD T0 COME! "Shaw Clean", the newest and surest in Dry Cleaning Refreshes fabrics and colors Orderless but costs no more Shaw Laundry 8' Cleaning Co. Call Us-We'll Call 11th 8z Sassafras ERIE, PA Lovell Manufacturing Company ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA ' I ll Makers of e Pressure Cleaners CWringersj - Rubber I Rolls - Mouse and Rat Traps Ice Hockey Sticks LET'S GIVE MOTHER A DAY OF REST There is no need for mother to wash away her happiness with the soapy suds of old fashioned wash day. Surprise her by phoning us and relieve her of wash-day worries of life forever. United States Laundry Company 15 - 17 - 19 East Fourth Street Phone 23-635 or 23-636 lXXl if Cadillac LaSalle vs as , vs 12 XX-, p fi? s 16 LCQ+"i Now Showing Complete Line for 1932 in FISHER and FLEETWOOD Body Styles 2 Pass. Coupe 2 Pass. Convertible Coupe 5 Pass. Coupe 5 Pass. All-Weather Phaeton 5 Pass. Town Sedans 7 Pass. Sedans 5 Pass. Sedans 7 Pass. Imperial Sedan 5 Pass. Town Coupe ROTH CADILLAC COMPANY CADILLAC SALES AND SERVICE SINCE 1903 SaIesS20-22 E. Sth St. Service-17-23 E. 7th St. Used Cars-710-716 French St. Try Ou' Erie Commercial KEYSTONE GASOLINE and School, Inc. EMBLEM MOTOR OIL Two Stations in Erie 26th Sz French 10th 8 Holland Emblem Oil Company PHONE 01-374 We also sell Furnace Oils The Modern School of Commercial Education Up-to-Date Courses ST1fNooR.xPH1c BOOKKEEPING SIECRIETARIAI, ACCOUNTANCY Phone 22-644 Penn Bldg. 8th 8: State Sts. ERIE, PA. IXXI1 Milloy Lumber Company Planing Mill Products Long Timbers Hardware and Paints Roofing Material Builders Supplies OFFICE AND YARDS TIELEPHONES 12th 8z Cascade Streets 23-6145423-615-23-616 LEARN AVIATION at ERlE'S OLDEST FLYING SCHOOL MoCray Air College Erie County Airport Fairview, Pa. Phone: Girard 9069 UN ION-PURE lee Delivery Company MANUFACTURED ICE Yellow Trucks---23-279 Blue Trucks---22-236 When Buying Crackers or Cakes Insist on having Ontario Biscuit Company SIIPREME PRODUCTS IXXIII Compliments Bucyrus-Erie-Company FORTY-FOURTH YEAR 1996 A Recognized Institution for COLLEGE GIRLS Commercial Training CAN'T BE COLLEGE GRADE COURSES- Business Administration Higher Accountancy Cl,eading to C. P. A. Degreel Secretarial Science BUSINESS TRAINING COURSES- Stenographic Secretarial Bookkeeping Business Training Write or Telephone for Catalogue and Information Erie Business College 133 west mi sr. ERIE - - - PENNA. Almost 2000 "Rushed" our College Corner last year and made off with over 5,000 Coats, Suits, Dresses and Fur Coats. They're not so dumb! Nuf Sed! BBEEPGSWT 3512? College Corner - Second Floor CONGRATULATIONS to our graduates Guard well your high idealsg use them in working out life's problems. LAUREL HILL CEMETERY 616 Marine Bank Building IXXIIII r fn A58 Compliments of Erie Paint Co. 14th and State Streets Erie Hardware Company Golf, Tennis, Baseball and Outing Supplies Erie's Most Progressive Hardware Store 1220 State St. Erie, Pa. H. Hausnlann Costumer Badges and Banners Costumes for Amateur Theatricals Flag Decorations of all Descriptions 117-119 E. 18th St. ERIE, PA. C. B. Margeson and Son Cleaners and Dyers 153 E. 10th sr. ERIE, PA. Send it to Margeson Phone 23-573 Prescriptions and Drugs Heyl Physicians Supply Co. ANDREW' M. HEYL, Prop. 22 W. 9th St. ERIE, PA Telephone 26-785 The Store of Better Values HIRSCH Diamonds and Watches 1104 State Street IXXIVI For Complete Automobile Insurance Protection Throughout United States and Canada AT A SAVING Or a General Accident Policy for Yourself Call JOHN M. HIRT Representing PENNSYLVANIA INDEMNITY CORPORATION ARTICIPATING uToMoBu.E NSURANCE: ECOMA MILK I-fcoma clarified milk is rich and pure. You will enjoy its wholesome and country Huvor ECOMA ICE CREAM If you want ice cream that is extra-rich, just chock-full of vitamins and health-building elements, and the best you ever tasted-try Emma. Erie County Milk Association 21st and State USE OUR SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT XVhen you go away from home your valuzlbles should be put in il safe deposit box. You will then have no worry as to their safety and security. UNION TRus'r COMPANY or ERIE ERIE PENNSYLVANIA THE CHARLES R. PIXLER AGENCY of the CONNECTICUT GENERAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. LIFE - ACCIDENT - GROUP INSURANCE AND ANNUITIES 1004-6 Erie Trust Building Erie, Penna IXXVI This Annual is printed on Oxford North Star Enamel furnished by The Daka Paper Company Erie, Pennsylvania Jarecki Manufacturing Company Erie, Pennsylvania Manufacturers of Pipe, Pipe Fittings, Valves and Cocks, Pipe Threading Machines, Compressor Governors, Pipe Vises, Oil, Gas and Water Well Supplies We carry the largest stock of Pipe, Pipe Fittings and Valves in Northwestern Pennsylvania Pipe Cut and Threaded to Order THE JARECKI LINE OF PRODUCTS HAS BEEN THE STANDARD FOR 80 YEARS Upton-Lang Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS Contractors for Strong Vincent High School - Jefferson Grade School - Edison Grade School Roosevelt Addition - Burton School - Y. M. C. A. Addition 1009 Commerce Building ERIE, PENNA IXXVII Willis Conolly's Studios Teachers of Hawaiian Guitar 8: Banjo Written guarantee to teach you to play in 20 easy lessons. Auditorium Bldg. 11th and French Sts. ERIE, PA. Phone 24-830 I ' Leslle Bowen 0 , Instructor of Piano ig I 'Q 1 I 1 1 ' Learn to Play 4 5 P 4 Popular Music X Course is short and interesting , X X 3 ' X 11 4, Room 212-Auditorium Bldg. ' ' f 11th and French Sts. ' Phone 24-830 CITY FUEL 8: SUPPLY CO. SUPERIOR QUALITY Hard Coal Pocahontas Soft Coal Charcoal MEMBERS OF THE GUILD HESS BROTHERS Prescription 81 Manufacturing SUPERIOR COKE OPTICIANS All Grades SOFT COAL attractive Prices IMMEDIATE SERVICE phone 43,181 12th SI Raspberry Sts. - - Phone 22-285 Sth and NVayne Sts. - - - Phone 78-101 104 west 9th St' ERIE' PA' T55 2 I I l .I "THE STUDENTS FAVORITE RENDEZVOUSH Plan your social parties at WALDAMEER PARK Now Booking 1932 PARTIES AND PICNICS Phone: 32-102 and 32-402 IXXVIII Our Beverages are now made with the juices of RIPE FRUIT FROM CALIFORNIA Dr. Edward H. Cary, President of the American Medical Association, says: "A Carbonated Beverage contain- ing vitamins which come from the fruit juices is doubly valuable. People need no encouragement to become good customers." ORANGE . . LEMON . . LIME All Pure Fruit Drinks These new NIICHLER BICVERAGES will sur- prise and delight you, no matter what brand you have been buying . . . and yet they can he hought for as little as 5C a hottle. Look, then, to lXlliirl,liR's for these pure Beverages and see that the name is on the hottle. Al all good stores and restaurants. 19 Since 1883 1218 Parade St. Phone 26-767 West Ridge Transportation Company MAIN OFFICES Girard, Penna. ELKORN SHOP . ..... n, Compliments of A Friend ERIE OPTICAL COMPANY Guild 0,ol'1'c1'ans 823 PEACH ST E R I E PA Wlfefe Service 13 More Tian a 56700 ixxviui V i dw Q 3 Everything Musical at Erie Music Corp DES UDANTBCAFETERIA s.w.ccnr4::TENTHCPEACH rnnzmzmn. 6 XVEST 8TH John V Laver Diplomas Framed by . John A. Uebel Florzst 26 WEST 11TH Dance at . . . Dine at the STEVES New China XYEST LAKE ROAD 806 STATE A Friend uv THEATRE Have you read . . . Wliiliie Bcuutitile of luke iEir'iie9" By Cm. ww. DOBBINS X BUSTON STORE i E1-ie Bcailiiix sum Established IB67 ASI-IBY PRINTING COMPANY S Lithograplwers, Printers, Stationers Book Manufacturers, publishers S Erie, pennsylvania I XXX I Index to Advertisements Advertiser Page A American Sterilizer Co. .... . . . 14 Ashby Printing Co. ......... . . . 30 B Baker's ......,......,...... . 3 Battle of Lake Erie, The ..... . . . 29 Baur Floral Co. ..... , ..... . . . 14 Belmont Shop .......... . . . 23 Blowers Tire Service .... . . 8 Boston Store ......................., . . 4 Bowen, Leslie .......,................ . . . 27 Bryant and Stratton Business College. . . . . . 7 Bucyrus-Erie ........ ................ . . . 23 Burckhart's Drug Stores ......,..... . 4 C Chocona's .................. . . . 17 City Fuel and Supply Co. ............. . . . 27 Colonial Theater .... ....................... 2 9 Connecticut General Life Insurance Co. ...... 25 Conolly Studios ......... ............. . . . 27 , D Daka Paper Co.. . . .... . . . 26 Donbet's ........ .... . 8 E Eckerd's Drug Stores ..... . . . 8 Emblem Oil Co. ........ . . . 21 Erie Bronze ............. . . . 18 Erie Business College ..... . . . 23 Erie Commercial School. . . . . 21 Erie County Milk Ass'n.. . , , , 25 Erie Dispatch Herald .... . . . 12 Erie Engraving Co.. . . . . . . 13 Erie Forge Co. ......... , . . 18 Erie Hardware Co. ....... . . . 24 Erie Insurance Exchange. . . . 10 Erie Music Corp. ,....... . . . 29 Erie Optical Co. ......... . . . 28 Erie Paint Co ...,. ...... . . . 24 Erie Trust Co. .,......... , . . 20 Erie Window Glass Co.. . . . . . 19 F Firch's .................. . . . 19 First National Bank ...... . 2 Flickinger's ,.........,., . . . 14 Friehofer's ..........,.,. . . . 17 G General Electric ...,, . . . . . 11 George's .......... .... . . . 13 H Hammermill Paper Co.. . . . . . 5 Hausmann's ..........., . . , 24 Hess Brothers ........... . . . 27 Heyl Physicians Supply. . . . . . 24 Hill Mill Ice Cream Co.. . . . . 15 Hirsch Jewelers ...... .... . . . 24 Hunter s Lodge .......... . . . 18 I Indich Restaurant ....... . . . 29 I jarecki Manufacturing Co. ..... . . . 26 johnson Lumber Co. ..... . . . 16 Advertiser Page K Karmelkorn Shop ..... . . . . 28 Kelly Studios ....... . . . . 19 Kitchens ...,....... ..... . . 18 L Laurel Hill Cemetery ....... . , 23 Laver's ........,.......... . . 29 Lovell Manufacturing Co ...... . . 20 M Margeson's ................ . . 24 Marine National Bank. . . . . 16 McCray Air College .... . . 22 McDannell Studios ..... 8 Mehler's .............. . . 28 Metric Metal Works. . . . . 15 Meyer's .............. . . 9 Milloy Lumber Co. ...... . . 22 Moon, The ................ . . 8 N New China ..... ....... . . 29 0 . Ontario Biscuit Co. ,....... . . 22 P Palace Hardware House ...... . . 12 Pennsylvania Indemnity Co.. . . . . 25 Pennsylvania Refining Co. .... . . 8 Press 8: Co. ................... . . 18 R Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute .... . . 2 Richman Brothers Clothes ....... . . 10 Roth Cadillac Co. ............. . . 21 S Sanitary Dairy ............ 16 Schauble Studios ........... . . 14 Security-Peoples Trust Co. .,.. . . 6 Shaw Laundry Co. ......... 20 Shea's Theater ....... . . . 17 Skinner Engine Co. ..... . . 10 Spalding Sport Store .... . . 13 Star Laundry Co. ..... . . 18 Steve's .....,...... . . . 29 Stone's Bar-B-Q .... ..... . . 8 T Times, The ........,............... . . 4 Trask, Prescott and Richardson Co. ..... . . 6 Troy Laundry ...................... . . 16 U Uebel's ................. . . 29 Union-Pure Ice Co. ........ . . 22 Union Trust Co. ............. . . 25 United States Laundry Co .... . . . 20 University of Pittsburgh .... . . 19 Upton-Land Co. ........... . . 26 W Waldameer Park ........... . . 27 Waterford Farms ........ . . 10 Watson Paper Mills .......... . . 17 Weaver's Tea Room ............ . . 16 West Ridge Transportation Co .... . . 28 Y Y.M.C.A .... .. IXXXII . . 4


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Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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

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