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In tl1e short time that he has been in our city, our
Superintendent of Schools has demonstrated his knowl-
edge of school Work, his ability as an administrator,
and his sincere desire to be of service to tl1e boys and
girls of Erie. He understands pupils. He is determined
that the schools shall fully serve them. For these
reasons and because of l1is broad sympathies and
thoroughly human qualities, the Academe Stall'
respectfully dedicates this volume to
f!ul'iIll'I-1Hll, Cf piurzy
To Principal C. W. lVlcNary, the students ol
Academy High School owe a deep sense of gratitude.
Through his leadership and enthusiasm, Academy has
grown and developed. During his years of service
he has become an integral part of the school life. His
kindly advice and personal friendliness for each and
every student is not to be forgotten.
We, the senior class of IQ36, are proud lo have
known him and to have felt his influence.
Q . ll
JDCIC4 IOM LC Clgfllll
After four long years of being tossed back and
forth at sea, the good old Princeton cup, the pride of
Academy High, and envy of all the competitive schools
in Erie, finally found its way back into the protective
arms of our Alma Mater.
lt is hardly necessary to mention the fact that the
student body glory, more this year than ever, in its
return, and they have firmly resolved to keep it in
their possession until some other school can truthfully
prove they are more worthy of this privilege.
ln issuing a year book, the stall' tries to portray the
deeds ol' the year so vividly that in future years the
reader may live again the days that are past, and
recall in a moment those happy moments of bygone
days. The year book is a record of victories and losses
as the Case may be.
When we have graduated, and have taken up our
life's work in points far and near, we need only lo go to
our ACADEMIC, and l.hose years which have elapsed
seem to fade into the distance.
We take this opportunity to thank the oflice force,
the faculty, and all those of the student body who so
kindly lent their services in helping to make possible
another issue of the ACADEME, thus furthering the
glory of the 'Hilltop Schoolf
7IZGl1l!70l'S ofllze fClC'Il!llj
Mr. C. YV. McNury
Mr. W. li. Demorier
Nliss Susan Tanner
Miss C. Caggin
Miss A. Caggin
Miss Catherine Carroll
Miss Clara Weller
Miss Winifred Mong
Miss Elizabeth Brown
Miss Marie Kaltenbaeh
Miss Bertha Walters
Miss Adelaide Moore
Miss Marie Demuling
Miss iilenetta McHaIe
Miss liuth Magenau
Miss Mary Sutelle
Miss Clara Both
Miss Bertha Mohney
Mr. Walter Detmers
Miss Mildred Lockwood
Miss Mildred Bird
Mr. L. M. Davis
Miss Harriet Burgess
Miss Elizabeth Wieland
Miss Teresa Straueh
Mix Jessie Burst
Miss Margaret Brown
Miss Anne Olson
Mr. Carl Badder
Mr. James Mannix
Miss Launette Sterrett
Miss Anna McLaughlin
Miss Margaret Marshall
Miss Helma Fluegel
Miss Helen Johnston
Miss Lynette Hoffman
Mr. Castor Towns
Miss lilsa Bemler
Mr. Howard Kelly
Physics and Science
Mr. .loseph Fiorelli
Mr. John Crowe
Miss Dorothy Nickel
Miss Ethel lluhling
Botony and Zoology
Miss Dorothy Niekel
Mr. .lohn Crowe
Miss liuth Bider
Miss Sylvia Burgun
Miss Pearl Badger
Miss Bertha Salellli
. . Principal
.4 ssl. Principal
. .11 ssl. Primlprll
Miss Anna Hunt
Miss Lulu Bateson
Miss Agnes Kaveney
Miss Florence Weschler
Mr. Leonard Mattis
Miss Mabel Wier
Mr. A. Presogna
Miss Elizabeth Etter
Miss Margretta Jones
Mr. Leonard Mattis
Miss Florence Gruber
Miss Hattie Sapper
Com mercial Ari thmetie
Mr. Harold Sehutte
Miss Teresa Strauoh
Pennmanship and Spelling
Miss Harriet Wysocki
Miss Annette Van Ceem
Mr. Obed Grender
Mr. W. S. Owen
Miss Louise Sehweitzel
Mr. Jonothan Bright
Mr. Charles Derby
Mr. Byron Whiteman
Miss Jennie Williams
Miss Cora Sehaper
Mr. Lowell Drake
Mr. Edmund Thomas
Mr. Howard Kelly
Mr. Daniel Wurzbaeh
When chilling, winter blasts hare died,
And arctic relics, snow and ice,
Now fading, wonder if their pride
Of yesterday, was worth its price.
When swollen rivers, choked with grime,
Surge forward boasting mighty force,
Though ostentatious in their prime,
They will be soon by God coerced.
When nature, with all larishness,
Displays her wealth of flowers and trees,
She knows that she must soon confess
That our Almighty governs these.
I f man now lost in power could know
The lesson these examples set,
He might relinquish greed and show,
And pray that God would sare him yet.
Tlze mist rises softly, silently,
From the bosoms of black streams,
Floating over me quietly, silently,
Like the soft grey ghosts of dreams,
And then rises swiftly, silently,
Along the path fn' bright sunbeams.
kW arren McNary
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As February Seniors of IQ36, we have many happy
thoughts of our past years in Academy High School.
llp to this time we have looked forward to the year
when we should graduate, but not until now, when we
have reached our goal, do we realize how greatly we
have profited by our education. We feel now the res-
ponsibility that is ours, and as we look back to our
earefree days as undergraduates we see that it has
been only in this, our last year, that we have really
tried our best to make a success of the things that we
have undertaken. This year our studies have not been
our only task, for we have attempted to take part in
other sehool activities as well.
We have followed the older traditions of our
school, but we have also started new traditions which
we hope will be carried on throughout the years to
come by those who follow in our footsteps.
We owe a great deal to our tearhers and super-
visors, more than we shall ever realize, and we hope
that they will understand how thankful we are for
their help and advice.
G7 nj X
ozzzllzelzcezlzclzfe g peczvfezzs
Jean Gleason .
. "f1ddre.vs Qf HVPIFUIIII'
. . 4 HIlH'0ClLfl.0ll
The Arudenzy 1lIl0f'IIflfI'0lIll1 Club
"The A mdenzy Girl Reserrev
. "The .4 mdvnzy Pzzblicalions
. "The College Club
K A188 JZXICCVS
.I IEA N GLICASON
WI I.I.I A IVI ABBEY
cron: 'A UHIUSI
Vice- Pres idenl
Mary Louisv Dickinson
A n l hony Ileilnel
Paul Ileim berger
nvlljlllil i n Kulz
Thx-I mu Laing
lvy Mau' I.:-slr-r
,lzu-k Rush-l lvr
N I il ry Fra num-s R ussc-ll
Chnrlol tr- 'l'ranlp1'nau
fjL'!Il'lllll'lf Cflfziss -Kfllc!l'f.w1l'.w
NIR. SKIIIUTTIQ MISS OLSICN
Arthur Wool handler
This page is dedicated to our fellow student
Carl Keinath. whose death has grieved his friends
and acquaintances at Acadenly as well as else-
where. We miss greatly his humor, his smile.
and his cheerful aspect toward life.
fs V J
2 ff if fi A e
CIVUIUU 'l"01ll IIN' K 'llllfl 01110129
When we, the class of June, l936, stop to consider
the past four years, we realize how beneficial and en-
joyable our high school days have been. When we
were in our Freshman Year it seemed almost impossible
to believe that some day we should be seniorsg yet,
now that we have reached our goal, and glance back
over our years at Academy, the time seems more like
months than years. We have been busy with our
homework and other school activities, but we have
enjoyed this work for we know now that it will be an
advantage to us for the rest of our lives. We have
introduced many new ideas into class organizations this
year, and hope that others feel as we do concerning
them: that is, that they have done much for our class,
and also for the school as a whole.
We have carried on to the best. of our ability with the
aid of our teachers and advisors to whom we now give
our long due appreciation for all that they have done
for our benefit.
We shall not say a final good-bye to our Academy
lligh School for we shall always consider it "our"
school. No other can take its place.
O IllIClIC'CI1lClIl jpCCl4Cl'S
KITCHENS-In Philadelphia, Pu., Sunday.
April 10, 1938, Roy H. Kitchens, no ll
years. son of H. H. Kitchens. Prlondl
may cu1l.at the residues. 415 W. Int
Bt tim Tu
., any o sadly, and Kara lnvktsd
to services Wednesda morning lt' 10:8
o'clock. Interment in Akron, Ohio.
6 !ClSS C f!l.CCl'S
ISIN ICIC PARSONS
I 'res l.lI!'Hf
Jeanne! lv Davis
Aurelia De Coursey
Arnold De Sanza
Bert ha Freund
Gert rude Frocss
Ilan nah Gallagher
llorol hy llum mer
llorol hy Jane lla n non
Anna Marie llerherl
llorol hy Herlvl
lieu I rice Hershey
HM ly llogm-
Doris llnl iz
Rose Marie Huber
Ani la Johnson
Lu wrence Joh nson
Margarut G. Johnson
Frances Joh nsto
Arlene Kirlmy ,
Rita Mary Knoll
llvl ly Leary
Lila Le Ever
llol ly l.of-sch
Willia m NlacArl hur
Joh n Manda
Art h ur Middleton
Evangeline Mit t ier
David M oorc
Lune! ta Nelson
Mary Agnes Nocera
Ruth Osbu rn
U1-orgiu I aulqluvk
W illium l'fa1lI
Nlury Crum- I'l'm-Ill-r
,Ioyvv ICIIPII l'urlz
Nlury ICI:-anmr Powq-ll
Mary Louise Srhilca
llvl ly Scuhruokv
Dc V1-rc Smith
Dorothy june Smith
Anna Nlarie Stahlvin
Annu Nlzu- Tmlcl
Joanne 'l'y son
.ll uriol Ulrich
lil-I ly Va n A rm a n
lilizalrvlh Van Zarndt
Nlild rm-rl Vogt
lic-I ly Lou Vorpv
Charles Wrigll l
gill? GWGSS fQljl71.SUl'S
MISS BAUSCHARD MR. KELLY
MISS DIARSHALL MR. FORELLI
MISS WESCHLPIR MR. LEWIS
Due to the steadily increasing growth of Academy,
it has become impossible to photograph the whole
group of under class-men, so in order that they might
he represented in an appropriate manner, representa-
tives have been carefully chosen by the faculty.
The representative students of the ninth grade
are: June Burkett, Anne Felice, Betty Olds, Jack
Messinger, John Petre, Paul Jernstrom.
Those students who are held up for example in
the tenth grade, are: Bill Johnson, Robert Pettibone,
Anthony Yochim. Lucille lfveretts, Olga Slayakov.
In the eleventh grade they are: Philip Bust-he,
Franc-is tlressley, William Piper, Helen Shalkham,
Marjorie Steinberg, Marion Wheller.
Where. oh where. are the green young Freshmen?
tlreenl well perhaps we were early in the year,
hut new now. Sinee the early fall we have grown years
older in experience. We no longer have tu ask where
various FUUIIIS are, nur do we run in the halls very
often. We still feel that the term "Senior" is as far
clislanl as the poles, hut, nevertheless, next year we
shall be, not Freshmen but Suplmmures and then we
shall he able to watch others make the same mistakes
that we made.
Boviard, Doris Jean
Considine, Mary Ellen
Haibach, Betty Jane
Snyder, Mary Jane
.I acobucei, Dorothy
Johnson, .I une
Myers, Emma Jane
De Vere, Robert
Wln-rv. oh wh:-re. arc- lhv silly. silly Soplmnmrvs?
Well. iiIl0lllPl' War has Hllll0Sl gmw. 'l'lw nmvlly
ol' lwing' a Sopllorlluw pzlssvcl many n1unll1saggu,uml mm
we lmlk l'UI'VHil'fl lo llw Hlllllllgl' war. NN 1' lnuw 4L2'I'4HNlI
aiwllslorlwrl to sluclxinff and fluinff, or :ml doing, lmmv-
. P 7'
work, lull, despite' lllis l'Ell'l. il lwvmnvs nmrv and nmrv
mlillicull lu SPP an aflvalllagif' in all lllls wfwk. ll lw-
c-mnvs inure and lnnrv 1lil'fic'uIl.
ll MII bf- SfJIlllI1'llllPlll'I'NNll0Il uf' ilI'i'.llllllHI'S2lll1l
lame- less lu du' Il
Goff. Russell '
Ulrich, .I ohn
Brown, Ral h
Christoph, Frank .l.
Christoph. Frank R.
Brown, Betty Alice
Case, Lucy Mae
Gathers, Romayne A.
Hcrtner, Betty Ann
N adler, Frances
Young. Edna Louise
Armstrong, Mary Jane
Heintz, Doris Ann
Holfenher , Geraldine
Jones, Julia Ann
.l ulius, Sylvia
Kemp, Mary Alice
McGrath, Mary Ann
McNerncy, Mary E.
Miller, Betty Jane
Paluh, Mary Ann
Wellington, Betty Jane
!lC'lO1'1 Q om
llown, down lllefield goes Academy
.lusl see llzose hacks lzil llre line and go llzronglz:
Down, down llze field lhey go marching,
Fl-gllllllg for lhe Gold and lhe Blue:
Fighl! Figlzl! Fighl!
l'irlory'.v in sighlfor Aradeluy
Earl: loyal son, knows illal Easl I I iglz will loxe,
So we'Ilfighl and u'e'lljighl and wilh all our nziglzl
For llle glory of lhe Gold and llre Blue,
firadenzy lliglz! .el' ! raderny lligh!
You ll'llllllll'1l.VS.flII!l us lrue
To llae Cold and Royal Blue
f1raderny lliglzl fieademy lligll!
Hr shall do our hes! lo .vland llle lesl
.find zrin llze game for you.
Singing as we go. Lel lhe whole world know!
'I'hal as we play llze game. all our foes we lanze
f1.s' we bring you fame,
.-1raderny I I iglzl
Where. oh where, ure lhe jolly, jolly Juniors?
Why are we eallecl Jelly? ll musl he hevause we
manage lo laugrh in the lnidsl nfall mn' lnumewnrk, and
lhe outside aclivilies, whieh we have linally mme In
realize are really worl h our while, and are also greal fun.
We hope lhal nexl. year, when we are solemn, seriuus
Seniors, we shall slill be able lo lincl lime for laughler.
Our lime is so crowded now lhal il, is hardly possible
lo imagine lhal we shall he ahle ln gn, lhis, yel nlhers
have clone il, and so shall we.
Heuer, Shirley Ann
Malta, So hie
Alexander. Betty Jane
Breen, Mary Bita
Carlson, Betty .lam
Hall, Emma Mae
Hill, Irene Ada
Johnson. Mary Edith
Kalota, Angeline K.
McCain, Dea -
Robinson, Mary Jane
Stern. Mary Jane
Suss, Mary .lane
Thompson, Mary Jan
Woods, Jean Margaret
K ll l'l 'lO'l" Cjjoys
J askulski, John
T ivis, Seymour
J obes, Robert
Klepfer, B ron
St. Lawrence, .lohn
'ffm gjofcj unc! ffm trlgfllt'
High stands our alma mater
Overlooking lake and towng
High in our hearts we cherish
Her ideals and fair renowng
Noble in her grace and beauty
In her service frankand freef
Training lives to truth and duty,
Honor, trust and loyalty.
Then we'll work and fight for her honor,
And we'll work and fight. for her fame,
And we'll serve aright in the world's great fight,
We will ever uphold her nameg
For her sturdy sons are so valiant,
And her maidens so kind and true,
Uh! we'!l carry on til! 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.
With the addition of two new cheerleaders to the
group, this plucky, hard working troop has been suc-
cessful in helping to bring back to Academy that. good
old school spirit, which for the past several years has
been somewhat. lukewarm.
Below are the most popular and the newest cheers:
lli foils, liif ons, Li Yfons,
I,-l,-l,-L, I-I-I-I, 0-0-0-O, N-N-N-N,
L1 fons, ln f ons,
Fight! Fight! Fight!
Yeah, Team. Sock il, to 'eml
Come on lllue, come on Gold,
Come on Academy, l,et.'s go.
We got a cheer, we got a yell
We got a team that fights liken'
lloaring Lions fight!
ltoaring Lions fight!
Fight! Fight! Fight!
tio team gog Go team go
Give it to 'em
Sock it to 'em
Go team go!
,QU C 1141111710118
l"n-.sl lfmr N :slr-F. Iiym 'l'v:nn: Slu-plwm :mul lfllinlu. l':n. li, ll 'l'1-:m1:Sl1rim-r
Hym'l'1-nun. l"1-rrurvallul Nvrgzl. l':u. ll. ll. 'l'vmll: l3mlr'nllm'l'1-r, Till Hrznln
Nm-mul Hun- llrvcln-nlwrgn-r. lfuul Slmuling: Su. lligb: lim-llnvr. lfrw-m-ll. Xlillu-r
Nla-1'la-lluml, Pislnry. Slmlklmm. Tixis. Nustiu ll, ll, Nulu l.1-ugul-1 Will-y
lfmll Slmnling X znrsily,
'l'hl'r'ul lfulr fl1'lu'l1'lll. 4l'1'unls: 'l'rm'l1l. l'nl:lalil, liurmmskl. liilvy. ll4'is1'lm.1'ln'r
Klnlulllbizu ll, li, lfnllr-gl' :lull lille-rl1'up:lu': .lun4's. Gym 'l'4':llIl,
I"uur'll1 lhur lhuis. IHS lbw lhlxillgn Wulf. II33 lbs XX rn-stling: llugun. IIS lbs
XX . ll:-inning. IIS lbs, li.: llnwslf-r, lfu3 lbs. NN.: Mnlrrow. ISS lbs. ll
:llul Nl.. Xlusnlllf ISHS lbs li: lf. lfn-lil-In IZI5 lbs. XX.. l"vu1'rIi1'llI. ll5 Ibf.
l"r'l'lh Hun' Xlnmlu. IU yll l., ll.. ll ill. lllninnillgg l'uxsllmr4-. Ill yrl. llusll
' ' ' " 9 li l
.lzu-obs, Iinpv1.Innb: hlnrk. Illlg llvnslvy. lll ywl. ll. ll.: lllllflilill. - . ..
null 55 Xls, l. ll.. Wuglu-r. Shui. llrygn, l'X. lM'm-nlulull mul Nll-lluuml
Nbililyg Nluluvy. llllll Xlill- IUINI Xls. :lull 300 Nl. Vlallk: llirlfllv. 50 NI
llnsln ll. S. J. llj Str-1-lull-vlx:lsn'1 Xl'-us:-l. 35 Xl. ll. ll.
In formal recognition of l.he service the ACADEMY
FOOTBALL TEAM has rendered lo the school in
winning the CITY CHAMPIONSHIP the following
proclamation is issued:
We, Ihe members ol' the JUNE SENIOR CLASS
do hereby proclaim, with the permission of our beloved
principal Mr. C. W. McNary, December 4, l935 as,
"KING FOOTBALL DAY," and shall upon that day
honor Coach L. C. Drake and the members of the fool-
ball team with appropriate ceremonies.
W ff J ,,
I Img ffoofbu!! guy
Sponsored by the June Senior Class of '36
Presiding . . . Hill Berry, Prcsideul.
I. Organ Prelude
2. Reading of Proclamation . ,lllon Kuhl
3. Star-Spangled Banner
ll. Salute to the Flag
6. Crowning of Queen, Yirginia Ende . llillimu Berry
7. Remarks by Mr. M.cNary
8. Remarks by Coach Drake
9. Presentation of Princeton Cup
10. Crowning of Lion by Queen . . Vilyliltlill End?
ll. Reading of Honor Roll . . Bruce Parsons
l2. School SongfSeniors
Seniorsflst versefflsl chorus
CD , fl
OVOIICIIIOII O 'illill
What a turmoil the stall' was tllrnwn into securing
this striking pirlure ul' our QnePn for a clay. She is
none other than Nirginia lindv who won the hearts of
lmtll l"vliruary and June senior classes, gaining llm
honor ul' crowning: our stalwart Lion in relebration of
the return nl' the city rliampinnsllip.
Our rlass president, William Berry, was the master
ul' rvr'mnmii9s on tllis rnomvnlnus tlt'C'E:lSltlIl when the
Prinrvtmi rnp was rvlurnvcl to us by N lIlt'f'Ill.S principal,
CCZ1ac'!11'11g Aj QUW
, ,IVPII II is
, lfonlbull, Tr'fu'k
. 13u.s'kPllmH. Fnnlball
. , l"nnlh11H
. , Sll'I'lIIIllI.lIfl
l"onll1uU, U V1'f'.wlll'l1y. Trrlvk
. . Hu.vkPlhull
Iizlskvlbull, Trrlvk, Foolbulf
ffooffnczff 6 fcczson
The outstanding events of the Academy 1935
football season were the winning of the City Champ-
ionship, and the renewed relations with Atlanta,
Georgia. Due to tl1e method used in the development
of the boys, the school started the season with three
well balanced teams instead of one first team. This
plan gave the boys a slower start, did not tire them
out so much, and as a result they reached their peak
more towards the end of the season.
The varsity team made an excellent showing, being
undefeated in city and district games. I t placed second,
ranked second in scoring, and had the strongest defen-
sive team in district ten. lt also held five out of eleven
Figure "IIS" seemed to be prominent in this
season's football campaign. First it was Coach L. C.
Drake's thirteenth year of coaching at Academyg
second, the scores in the Prep and East games were
I3 to 0, and in the Tech game I3 to 13, while the score
of the Vincent was 37 to 0, and the score of all added
together lacked just two of being "13."
Coach Drake was ably assisted in developing the
City Champions by Coaches "Peewee" Thomas, Coston
Towns, Merion Lewis, Cuy Minnadeo of the faculty,
and Cotton Wiley of the Alumni.
In this season's gridiron battles Academy played
eleven games, winning six, losing four, and tieing one.
The scores of the games are as follows:
,fl rudemy Opponenl
T I 0 Conneaul
6 I2 Warren
I3 I3 Tech
I9 0 Farrell
25 6 Pitt Central
I3 0 East
6 I0 Canton
I3 0 Prep
I 9 2 I Jamestown
37 0 Vincent
28 0 Atlanta, Ga.
2 A .
'1'1'r'nlh lion' 'N1mak. Wvlnln. Fm
"ir.vl Hou- l'vr4lu4-.
We-4-nrul lfnu' XH14-1-I1-r, Ii. Pvuk.
l'l1ird lfnu' 'Will-y, llicvi. Iirnwu r
l"mu'lh Hun' Young. Huh:-r. Wills. liurka-ll, lfnulk llc- r. Nlillvr.
'Ulla Huw' 'l'1-ss. W hw-lr-r. Mazza. J. N right. 'l'raunpc'lluu lxig,l IIA mr
. 'n Ing -
liurchiuk, Hops-In-wski, ff, In-vk.
Yiflh Hou' llilvy. IIA-lining. liurlu-r. lxululmxski, llnbin-.
lrspring. Un-ssly, llurningx. llhrisluph
Nvllwllz. Krulo, H4-rpirzh.
'iyhlh lion' Pipvr, Mullugf-r ff. W right. Svhwindl. Wugm-r, 'l'uln-rsml, Hrygn
lhlrunski. Thllrhun, lialllnsvy. Uslrnwski. hnhrmu-, Wulfn-, H:-rry, Xlzlnzlfvl'
H-.vl Hun- Shay. Nlullvn, Lanryl.
Xlills. 'l'l'u4'ki. X lluxulil-. lxrulu, IH-Il'xl4'1'lli, Svlluln
an 'l'uIu-rsmm, Will-y. llnus. I" Smilh, Iiznnsvy.
l'lm':l lfnu' 'l'hml:.'.
II1-inning. .I Wright, ks-Ill-y.
l'um'lh lfmr Xlmnliv. li:n'4lm-r, Tu-ws. IC. Smillu, XM-bb. Xanxllm-lpn-In N u
lwmu-I. Sm-ll. liuhisnul. Svlmindl.
l'ilIl: Hun' Nlaulxangn-lm NX Pups-r, J, I'lp1-r. H1-rry
Due to a loss of experienced men last June, addi-
tional losses at the beginning of the 1935-36 basketball
season, graduation in February, and finally to the
terrific pace set by Tech, Vincent, and East, Academy
was forced to take its place at the bottom in the city
The prospects for next year are very bright, for
the reserve squad has lost but one game out of eighteen
Schedule of Games
Opponenl fl vademy
Alliance 3,1 Academy 30
Wesleyville I8 Academy 140
Conneaut 20 Academy 2 l
i'To be played March 6.
fx . .
. WV'-4. -
l"Ir'xl Hun' Nlurrisun, Iiru1nlu'. lmmmrzl, Call.
S1'run1l Hull' S1'lmIT'm-r. l5l1-mln-r. lhlrlllwr, f:llZldINllIXll1'. KI1-pI'1-r, lnqllvr. Jmlus.
'l'hil'rl' Huw lirulllvrsml, liihlm-l, Knapp. 'l':ms1-y. Christoph. Fitch, Cuuull NVllrzlm1wll.
I"nru'lh 'hill' lnlkl-ns, H1mug.:lllllun. Nlusull, Mi1l1ll1-lull, Smlthwiuk, S1'hXllll'l'. Hugh.
'l'h1' pus! s1-:morn ol' lh1- sxxiunningr and xxaalvr polo I1-:uns has 110011 sp1-nl mmv Ill lh1 Ill '
nl llllllllllljl up u IPHIII 1mI'1-ily 1-humpiuns for 111-xl yvur. rulhur than in marking il sl: n,, .1
'l'h1' xx ill1'I' puln IUHIII slllT1'r1'1I xvry S1-x1wl'1'ly in not winning Olll' out nl' six ff. 0
uhh-h VH'l'l' plnywl with 1'1u'h svhuul. Sll'Ullg.f ViIl1'Q'Ill,, T1'1'h and East. N1xX4xl'tIll'll'N 1 1 14 1
was u IllUl'ill xivlury. for thv hoys who had IH'N1'l' had Illlll'h 1'xp1-ri1-n1'1' in varsity ,gfur IN pm:
hp lhis xuluuhlv 1-xp1'ri1'n1'1-. l.h1' kind xx hi1'h xwuuhl h1' I1v1'1l1'1i in llliikillfl ai Clliilll nu 1.
M lh1- hvginuing: ul' Ihv s1-znsml lh1- SVNilllllliIl,1I l1l'Hlll suIT1-rm-1l along with lhv rw u 1- Nl I4
in thv lrugiv 1l1-nth 111' Curl lu-inulh. 'l'h1' lvzun lhvn xolvd unzinimously lo po 11: 1 1
swinuning: s1'h1-1h1l1' for za munth. rm-sullinp: in lhv KlI'0pIliIlg.! 1vl'huli'uI' lllC'iI' s1'h1'1hll1 d llll '
lh-sulls ul' lhv Swimming
'irsl li'nw--- F1-ln'rli4'hI. AHHIIIUII. Gvlulluw. .l:n'ol1s, Ifx-lim-, ll. Thurlmn. V1 n
l's'tl'lli. Mvusvl, Millvr. Km-hlvr. Will.
'r-rnml limi' Pussnnorf-. Hiddlv, Ahlwy. Dnuful, K1-lly. Xhlgm-r, fflzlrk, Gry
Cnrlsrm. Nc-lm-xxx, Strung, Nlgr,
'nurlh limi' Iluyf-r. Vvilllllllll. Sullwurlz, Yzlplv. 'l'i4ur1-Ili, Svlllc-r. llurlmln
l'h1'rrl Ifuu- Fitch, Mgr., llruvw-r. 'N1undu. Xlills, Iiurhr-r. Suylur. Hill-y. lxuln
ll'l'l' 'A-Ullt U15
'11-xl Hun- lm IN-u-r, liullzl. liurns
'vf-mul Hon- Nuhixig, Wulm, Pursn
l'l1lr1l Hun- Hroxxn, NN llvrxsvlle-ll
f UL hjpcnrfs
For lll1' purpnsm- ul' 4'lli'HlIV1lQ'lllQI ulllle-Iivs ilu' ull ilu- girls ul' llll' SI'lllNll. In dl-xvlup il spiril
ul' l'uir play :md Sp0l'lSIllilIlSlllp. lu prurnulv In-ultln. and Iuc'l'l'2ll1':lspil'll ul'l'vll1msllip. nc' Imm-
1u'g1u11iz1'4l H Girls' Xllllvlir- Xssnviuliurl. Tu lwltbllgj. um- must lHll'll1'lp2llt' in ul lc-usl um- spurt
during: llu' 54-nr. lll or mul ul Sl'llUlll.
'l'Iw flmuwil. XNllll'll lxulds ilu' l4'QIlSl?lllX4' pmwr. is lllillll' up ol' six l':u'ulIy llll'llIlH'I'Sf Nliss
'Nlzu'gz1r1'l Iirmxn. Xliss livrllm Snlvlxli, Nliss llHll11'l'l1ll'll'lii'l'l'1'. Nliss l,u4'lln lirulvy. Nliss lflln-I
llllllllllg. und Nllss llzwlllu llullvr. xxlun is tllv l'llll'l :idx lSl'l'Z and llw lfhllllllllljj lwzuls ul spurls:
llurullly llunmm. Hull: Doris llvinlx. Yullc-5-lmull: .lvun flzirlsun. SNllIllllllIlQII Nlnril- lxlmz,
llfwkvyz Jam- Xtdll. liudminlunz Dvu xltflillll. 'I14'IllllS1 Ida N2il'llIll'I'l. 'l'r:n'k: 421-1-iliu Burg.
'xI'1'lll'I'jI Nlzu'jcu'in' llriglll. llnslwllmllz :md Pm-grgry lm-svll. NlllSlllHlll. 'l'lu- dulie-s ul' llll'SI' lwuds
am' Ill lu l'UUlll'I'2ll4' will: Ihm' pllysiwll rlirm'lul'. Nliss Xlvyc-llc: ful in 2il'UllSlIlQI :md Nllllllllilllllg
inln'r4'sl in lwr spur! llvl in flfgilllllllljl lvzlms 4:-l in pl'1lINlQIZlllIlQ' fill idvzd ul' guml spurlsmmlsllip
:md llilll' play :md Imv fur ilu' gunw: 12? In km-p za l'm'r1rrl ol' illll'IlflilIlC'l' in In-V spurl during: ils
swusun. :md grin' lllis l'l'l'Ul'll In llln' sm-c'r1'lzll'5 nl llu' vlosv nl' lln- SUHSHII.
XM- play un lllll'2illlIll'Ell S1'lIl'lllllt' ul' sports. und llluss' ul' us ulmm-1-luvky 4-mnlglr In ln' mvm-
lwrs ol' zu winning: ll'2lIIl url' grixvn 21 llllll' :md gold slzlr, ll' xxx' pm'licip:lIvnl in tln-1-vqmrlsllun-ing
llw yvur. m'u1'm-4mul'ml4'rl as lPlll1'2lIlllQIUl1l 1-mlmlvm in ll-ll. for tlw lirsl j4'2ll'. und il l'lN'Illlll1'l'Illlill'Ill
I'nr lln- sn'4'rmd. ,X pin is zmzmlvrl fm'lln'1'vm'll1m'4' yvurs ul' pul'li1'ip:ili4nl in llll'1'l'lll'lll!Il'l'RINll'li,
lllll'1llll1'l'l's:ll'l'j Pr:-sillvnl. Doris llvinlz: yl4'f'-l,l'Q'Sllli'IIl. Nlznriv lin-mul: S1'4'1'm'l:nl'pfl'l'm-uslm-l'.
Ilurullly lil-mul: :md llrvss lll'fNll'll'l'. lillvn llllll2iI'Il.
1l!I!C1I'CS njzgl ICIILI 1 res
' ' -:!"i5I?!i'7Tl:15x
XT ' X fy e'!!5fU!w '
ik I "N!ov:sn:Mf I
' X S xlx 'iff X
4 I QA xx
X X1 fi Q' Q XII?
'fr X ' e'
"Q XX 7 X lj?
'Wm-' , M X ',
'A L "" if" J X ,X n X Ng W
J, , 4 V mf
fs xf 16:5 y -N ,QHNX
I t x g? .nl Qx VII! Y
, f ff ' W X 7,
XXV ' I XX n I,
K A it 3 A W 71 '
. f 'li , Y
, f , ,1 f f
?K X E PZ - f..,, -
5 ' N I iii. ,I
xxx N 3' h .
X 5 I A ,
W' Wvkiim' . .ff W' Vw '
Q "Sim, 1 aSs?E.fgz, f W' '
vp' If , wg I f'
m LU lr f W
i.Li7gf-1 f .,,,,,ff"
as . I Jaufnzk' L'
liver since Academy's musical groups were made
a part of the regular school curriculum, they have
steadily gained in value to the students who comprise
their personnel, and to the school at large. The edu-
cational worth of any course, except that of a purely
utilitarian subject, must be measured in terms of the
character and personality development of its students
as well as in terms of the carry-over into later life of
the knowledge and the skills gained through it.
Those graduates who availed themselves of the
opportunities to be found in the Academy's musical
organizations assert that the experiences enjoyed there
yeilded returns as rich as any they have had in their
entire school life.
Music, whether we will or not, occupies a very
large place in our lives. Though we may not all be
performers, we are all perforce listeners. To be able to
give pleasure by playing or singing is a great personal
asset. 'l'o gain the ability to listen with understanding
and enjoyment to good music is to open a magic gate
to a whole world of beauty. And the mind, which
responds to beauty does not easily harbor and cherish
ugliness or pessimism. May the opportunities to
obtain the blessings of good music be ever enlarged
40. l,. Grendcr.
F jzurfw CC7!1o1'11s
I-'lf-.vl lfnu' Smilh. ilnrlsull. Xln'N:'rm-y. XI1'lm'r, Xl:-rlv. lxllull. lillimm. lxzuz
main-r, IN:-Ill. kilnlllvy. lmllglll-rkl-r. lirnwll,
Yu-mul lfnu' Snzurtmunl. Sulnluwki. X1-ith. 4IliH'urd. Tillulwn. Ixuvlu-I
Xlr, Hn-x1rI4-l'. llirvvtnxr. Williznns. Nlnrvllullsv. Xlvlxullv. lizllrluill. ffirinu
l'lul'fl lfnu' ffzlrlsun, 'l'ul1ln'nlmurn, lin-gvhnzlll. ffrmu-. lxissingl-r. liznisull
NN illiums. Srull. Vkulmlingvr. IM- Xluuri. 'l'hurnl1n1. Xlvlvllylw-. Szumlla-Nlvin
l"nur'lh lfuu' Sa-ny. Blum. Duxia-s, Mlulnw. llukv. llulnlxrmxski. llzull. II:-ss
Jnsinski, l"innr'y, 'Klan-1i4'r. .lnm-s. l'lnlkin
ffl., Q jf... Cf 7.1,
lu-.wi Hun- Il Ilnrlmzm. Ii Smith. .I Iiswlx-II4-r, .I IInm,g11'. il Slnrlnmin-I4
II 1lj1I:lll1I..I. lizmiswr
'f-rnml Hun' II HriIIilIu, li Wallin. II XI1-yvr. IN Nnlunig. II Supp. II. Nm'
In-nm-I. ,I, Svllgvr
l'h:r1l Hun- H. Sulnlu-r. I1 Ilvrin-rl. I., Oluski. 'If Ilrnxxn. U. I. Hr:-mlvr
IN I'Iuln. .I, I.uu'y. .I. lfmlrlm-y, II. Tusk.
l'nm'Ih Hun' XI, NIil4'Iu'I. NN. llil-kr-y. Il, Xlurlgv. .I. NYIliIlny. ff, Szlylur. I1
Arnold, NX Ilulxiuw, I", H1-argl-. .I, Smilh
'lillr lion- K Ilullumny. lx. llulllpln-ll. II, N4-any. I', 'I'Ixmnpsnm, II. Svlun-ulic-I1I
Il Ifmlvrs, II I'n-rkins. H lI'Ixm-IH-. Il. Smith.
N11-ll: lhur S Suxuin. K1.SnI1m,.I. XX hitlny. Ii, Iinrrnn. X. Mursv, .I. .Innvu-ninm
II, I Iri1'Il. I.. flllyiIIllsIsI, S. .I1m1'4.
Firxl lfml'-fS1niI.ll. llerllI.ill'. Slllllll. Ilull. llluyrl, lVlr. llrc-mln-r. llll'u'1'lul'. l'ugv
l"rnm'is4ru, Swwro-Iary, Smilh. Uomlrivll. lCpp. Knllngg.
Sfrmld Holi' -l'lil'l'rl. Kl.Bl"ll'll. 'llvllm-rs, Truasllrur, Yugi. Carlson, l"r1-unfl
Nnhovig, l'rm-sirlvlll. D1-rsllirnnr. 'I'hurnI,1m, Davis, W'allu-r, llaslurwski
Third Hvzlvf-Rec-rl, Marshall, Tysnll. Althof. Smith, llawisnr, Cul:-. Sawria
Nmzlwrs. lVliI.cllfwll, l'lasI.aH,0r, Kilnmy, Conklin, Zivglur, llurowuski,
l"ouI'lh ffll1U"li8SL8ll.f!f', K!!lllll'5l'kll0Clll., Vlfelcll, lmlwlful. lhlurrein. llurhsl
Senger, Plum, Barnrvy. Kirsch. Nui. W4-inhnimur. Nolan, llnrln-rt, l'4-lli-
hune. Davis. Joslin.
l"ir'xl lfnu' Srlmpn-r, Um:-nw, Muslim. llzmkiu. lim-lm:-r. .lulnl4ull. Hunling:
Nlc'CuI1'luills. l"4-an-rlir-Ill. Iluvic-s. l'i4'm'4l. Nlngm-null.
Y:-rnml Hun- Nlurrisml. l'IpsI4-in. l,u-vinv. l,1-vhlm-r. Svhrm-4l1-r. IL Smilln
Dralkv. krulw. NNuIl1ri4Igs-. Hlzmzu,
l'h1'r-rl Hun- U1-hs4-nln-in. lluiln-y, Hamm-s. lim-rr4-in, Hllanlfu-1-. xxlllkilli, lluyf-s
l.. .lnhnsom Iiullhvs.
"mu'Il: Hun- l'nllum-k. l'ugu'. kuhl. 'lf Ynuhilll. Hrmnlln-. l,:ll'k4'l'. Hunk, A
You-hiln. N11-lfln-r, Sdn-plow, Nlr'I,nllghlin.
l":'fll1 lfnu' Nhmllmlulln-r. Hurd:-r. lxuvski. liutlir. lll1'is4'hll4'r, XIIIIIIPT. Hun
zlvcfkvr, l"rulmir41'u. Qui!-ll, Tuylur.
'Hi.v.vinq from pirlurw Sm'ImH'm-r
A . Cvf
UIIIOI' rc' wsfrcz
l"irxl Huw 'l'1lyIur. D4-rsllvilllm-l'. Slllilll. lmmlun, Uwz-ns. ll:-Im-I. Iluuk. Won
Svrurld Ifmr- 'Vlurklz'y, lwllllllls. ffulvin, VV:-isvrl. Arris. King. Twill. Filigl-IMI
Third lfumf H1-ill-rl, Chas:-. Oath:-ilnur, Gill:-spin-, I'urr4-Il, 'l'ugull'. Hurlwll
l"n11l'Il1 Hou' f l'r4e1'dil. Suhupvr. Sazllrm-llvr. lmvilu-, Hardin-r, Hzlllllvs.
Fiflh Huw fApplvIwv, Pugv. llullrlvukl-r. Kuhl, Cmnpln-ll.
H ixsiny fl-um pirlul-r--Sclnnll'ln-r, Zw illing.
IIIIIOI' . rc' zvsfru
Ffrxl Huw Ii. lfhiutu, I.. IAN-Ai:-, ID. Fralnk. 11. Iiiukfurd, W. Shutluck, G
Slmey, H Iiurthvlrm-s.
Srrnnrl Huw S. VVm'xl4-r. N. Smith. VV. Sutton, N. llruwn. A. Pohl. Miss
Schwuitzr-r, VV, Dvvlin. M. Hull. V. Muuzr-l, H. Lipkin, S. Tivis,
'l'hl'r1l lfmn VV, firm-n, D, Sclllu-ith-r, P. l'ntriunlli, N. Wulfu, V. Fll'IIlillg,
A. Gold, fl. llvlllrxu-. J. Muon.
l"nurlh Hou' I.. lluwm-s. F. Mcllulmld, N. Yvugvr, Y. Suhitr-a, J. Kanavy,
II. Von, J, Ml'IlNillKIFf, J. Nutt:-r.
ff X ff f 10
X l'IllIl 41116 ,Jug 1' arm
'1'1'.vl lfuu' II. U1-sr-Il. II. Ilalhn. .l. N1'lIl. IC. VI:1l1I1'll. I. I'1-In-rw. X, Ilnrn
'1'1'nl11llfo11' I., Ifiligzvllzi. I.. Szylnulu. I..1Ih:nnb1-rs. Xliss S1-Im:-ilm'l', X. Grams
I. Nalrmlllvvi, NI, Ilm-milvr,
l'l1ir1l Hou' XI. Ilullun. II. Ixumllu. X. Siurslm-rv, II. Spivgvl. J. Williznns
ff. XM-Instr-r, I.. Porlvr. A. Nl1:1IuIlm1gI1.
'u111'll1 lfuu' Il. S1'ImII'm-r. NI. Srrhilvzl, IT. Ii:-wks-r. Il. XI1-Hamill. I.. lin-xe-In
'I'. Young. W. D1-vlin. I". VIIIUI1-Ilull. IT. II1-iuln.
LHI1 lfnu' Ii. IISIIIIEIIIIIT. II. I"rn-lufh, I., liriggs. N. Iirulml-r, ff, 'I'l':llnp1'n:m
ll. Ymnlnh. Ii. llivlmrdsrm. ,-K, Cyn-ski.
fx ' fx
"n'.wl Hun- .lulxnsuu, Xlvxlillvn. Ililvy. YM-em-hlf-l'. He-rry. Klhrislnpll. Wnlmln-ll
N1-rnnrl lfnu- Divkillwull. Yuplv. Vlidrilvlnm. -luvksuu. Kuvvlzlgv, Kilulwns
lxupf-nf, Nullf Uvrlillg.
l'l11'1'1l Hou' I'n-4-lnlvs. Nlulluwa-ll. Hull. Hvlmmll. Ulrich, llulkhalln. lxrygivr
l"mn'lh Hun' Hmilh, flzulti. Nulun. S4-hmll, Filuh, Um-Ins:-llln-ill. Culu, HI4-llxml'
' 3 5
A . my
The June Senior Class of '36 has been divided into
twenty groups, each group consisting of one complete
row in the assembly including both boys and girls. A
boy and a girl representative have been appointed for
each of these groups. These divisions, and appoint-
ments have been made to provide greater representa-
tion for the whole class in all senior activities.
The row representatives are designated as Senators
and Secretaries and each row is named after a state.
To impart full congressional favor, the rest of the class
has been named The House of Representatives.
This organization has been very successful in as
much as it has handled all class activities well, ll
has taken charge of collecting class dues, organizing a
magazine campaign, acting on the prom committee,
aiding lVlr. lVIcNary in collecting pennies for special
assemblies, and assisting with the Senior-Get-Together
Party, held November VL, 1935, and the Leap Year
Party which was held February 24, 1936.
Altogether it has been generally useful in conveying
messages to, and obtaining sentiment from the in-
dividuals of the class officers, committ.ee members, and
ffll' f XC'St'l'l't'S
lfllzvl Hun- Svlurivll-r. Tysnll. Huhlfn-r. Wvsvlllvr. Kimlnvy. Uslmrnv. Ilullz
'I'r1-:mira-r. Sl:-vi-IN. Nivf--l'rvsiflu-Ill, Huoflrivll. Sr'm'r1'l:lry. Mrs. Urulwr
Mlxisnr, Ixirlay, l'r:-sinh-nl. lflnlv. Hugs-. X1uII1'n, VX':ulrl1-ll, Andre-ws
l'f'n-lfvr. lxilmm-y, llvrvllmrd. lhulvklull.
91-1-mul lfuu- Hrulmln. Hrmln-r. lfush-r, I"rum:is4-nu. Smnlwll. Slnilh. Kulllz
'Nlnuru-, Nh-In-r, llurn. ll:-inlvin. Nl:-l,:ulg:hlin. Brown. Kr:-Iss. H4-lllluln
Tllirll lfvm' .lm'ksun. llanie. Nl:-Ilnmn-ll. I"r1-und. Slnilh. Scllfllflll-r, Sp:-ulur
Ilulfr-nlmr5.:. llriwvull. Vlvislm-l'. Sl'-iufmrg, lialldwin, Pruwdzik, Yorpn-
Tllmlms, fiullillgv. Hill:-spina lnlllusk.
l"un1-Il: Hun' 'I' Smilll. lilh-r. .lmu-s. XM-isa-rl. lfinklvr. lhllluglluly In-null
Nslnlml, 'I'uguIl'. Xlalnm-rn-Ili, Ihmniv. Smith. Gund, Urs-1-llwnlrl. l,n4Nuln.
l"i!'lh lfun' l"inm-y. Mlnlns, Jusiuski. Hrully, II1-id, Gold, Kaul. Wvhun
Ilulslm, Yuplv, llvun-r. Mink. Nivm-r, N1. Smith. Mass,
'JA' D GM
l"ir.wI Hou' lmllllu-r, Hvirlllwrg.5n-r. lfrullz. 'I'r1-usurvr. Bains. Prvsirif-Ill. lfilvll
S1-urvlury, Wuudridgv. Nic:--I'r1-sid:-111. 'vlirlcllu-tml. Svlllillllllllllll.
Srwwlfl Ifrm' Scllmll. Tmrlu-y. Hrnvul, K1-inulh, Nlr. ffrnwv, Sl. l.:mr1-m-v-
Pulrulz. Swalrlz. llml-lrwlllbvr. Ulrich.
Third lfuu' lflulvrs. Fvlicxr-. Gray. Hutch. I'ip1-r. Kuhl. A. Nlirirllr-hull. Hunk
Fourlh Ifnu' .lohllsun. Joslin. Nhllllsgzlrlw. Slllilll. Assmn W4-lnlwr. Sr-ngvr
S1-ngvr, Supp, .lout-s, Ilngl-.
M:-rnlwrs nu! in pivlurr' Haulglnnull. li:-rn-lugs-r. lxighllinga-r, Ns-vin.
f ! ' f Cf uf f
lrml lfnu- 'I':nlm-nlumlrn. Sxxurlz. Sp:-lx. lluwkin. 'Nlugm-llzlll. l'n'r4'll. lhlilvy.
Nfmml Hun- Ill:-hurfls, XM-ss-hln-r, llmnmu. 'Nyn-, WIN-1-le-r, Nwulwll, ll:-vtl.
lhu-fl lfuu- Ii:-rsl, Ynplv. Ifmle-. II4-In-I. Nlalrshalll. Kizlllanglln-r. IM-lx-lllzllvr
Iuuf-lh Hun- Ulmsvx l':1rw-n. NIs'lVmu-ll. llullun. SI:-xvlw. Hulrl. 'Uvlnlyrv
I.n-Imu, Xrmuuil. Nllllv-ll.
fill: Hun' H1-I4-Dum, l'n-llilumw. Hrmxu. Hrs-1-11. lxanvluga-, S1-um-r. lxrnus.
irlh lfmr N14-ffulwln-un. Tixis. lhlkvly. Hihlvl. Shams-r. H1-urgn-.
l'hi1'1l limi' Hriukvly, 'N1rrlJm.w-Il. Julmsml. Nhlrlin. llcrlnrmmivz, film-as
f? Rift' II 7
CU ff Cf 7! f
'irxl Hull' llivhurmls. Jmlvs. Il. Jullllsun, May. Lam. Vhwtllla-r. liiirlu'
I IZIIIIIUII, Iiwuruknwski,
Yrrnlul lfuu' Svuln-ll. llvlvlllallvr. Umulrirh. N. .luhl1sun. S, "X, 'l':mm-r, NI
Jnhuwnll. I'IiI'vrl. Gold. Ulriull.
linvm-1-, Mrlvllyrv. .lilI7kSUll.
'mu-ll: lfnu' X4-rgu, Krygzvr. Mull:-ll. Gund, Divkillsull, Hllllv. Yzlplv. Ifrzllwiw
CZIIIIUIYI CC VHA
llrxl Hun' Imsuin-. liauif-rwki. Ill-rlu-rl. lfinkllills. Przuullik
'r-rum! lfuu- II1-Ilmzm. Hu-xins. Supp, Xlr. Denis. lximlny, llamn-N
flrlrrl Hun' Null:-r, llrml4'. lwxillv. lilulll. Kullzny. lu-lluggg. ffm
l'nnf'llr Hun' Xrnlnrn, We-yznul, Wright. X14-yvlx. HI:-isnvr, lxvilmlh
l'rHl: Hun' Nam. W lmrlf. Hl1l'lls.5:uiI'r4'iI. 1i:mIm'r.S1nlIh.
The Academy Camera Club was founded by a
student teacher, Mr. George Yochim. His purpose in
starting this organization was to teach to the students
the fundamentals of photography. The club voted for
a strictly informal organizationg no dues, no officers,
and no obligations whatever. Mr. Yochim often took
the group on long hikes and explained to them the
different phases of photography. At the end of the year
plans were made for the continuation of the club during
the summer months, but because of Mr. Yochim's
leaving town these plans were not carried out.
When school was resumed last fall, several of the
old members took over the club, and chose Mr. Davis,
and Mr. Bright as faculty advisors. All intentions
were to have the club informal as before but because of
the need for funds, it was necessary to have some
organization. An election took place in which a pres-
ident and a secretary were elected, with the following
results: Albert Hills president, and Dorothy Frank
Because of weather conditions this winter the club
has been unable to do any out door work so the dark-
room and the camera have been the subjects studied.
Al each meeting some subject of photography is dis-
cussed, and any questions which arise in the minds of
the members are answered, and thoroughly explained.
jfllt!0IIf -Kffss1'sl1111fs Iill
.Kffcclcfcllltj Cjifligfl Ajcfmof 'SLTZJVCIVU
One of the most interesting projects for high
schools is that of having high school students as
assistants in the library. Having worked with such
assistants for a period of years and still finding them a
source of joy, l wish to tell about a few of the many
helpful things these assistants have accomplished.
The students who make up the staff are selected
according to their fitness for the work, good standings
in their studies, pleasing personalities, and a desire to
learn something of library work. liach student is
expected to spend one period a day on duty in the
library. A few credits are given to the students who
prove to be efficient.
Much of the routine work, charging and discharg-
ing of books, putting books and room in general order,
helping to prepare new books for the shelves, mending
books, caring for clippings, and arranging and filing
cards, falls to their lot..
The character training which may be included in
a course such as these students must naturally receive
is very important. Accuracy, promptness, thorough-
ness, preseverance and dependability are expected in
The results of this plan to the students mean more
friends and acquaintances among the pupils and
teachersg a personal familiarity with books not easily
gained outside of a libraryg a knowledge of reference
books and their uses which is of value later in college,
in business, or in everyday life. The responsibility of
the position develops poise, initiative, and personalityg
helping many a quiet beginner to become a self-reliant
individual. lt is a great. service these students are
rendering and the results to the school are invaluable.
1 -- Mary Howe-Birmey.
, . .
xi I!7I'ClI'lj jfcl-fly!
wirxl lflzzlvffim-rlillg. Nyv. Vlrs. llinlmy, Ashlun. Mulxm-ll.
'f't'0Illi Ifrrzv-flilivvrl. liondrich. Suylur. Alnun, N1-If, Johllunll, liuiln y
ol ian' nj
The Star Stall' of 1935 and l936 has attempted to
live up to the high standards set by staffs of former
years in bringing to the students of Academy news of
the school activities, and in arousing school spirit
throughout the student body.
Star work aids those students who desire to con-
tinue in the journalistic field to lay a foundation for
their future work, and it also encourages in the stall'
development of habits of promptness, initiative and
a a ' '
Firxl Hou' Sluriuvsllik, Pursmls. Brown.
Sw-unrl lfulrff Kiluln-us, l'v4-lnln-s. Nlr. llmlrlvr. K1-llc-y. lizullng
'l'llir1l Hou' Purwin. Nnvvru. R04-ll. Wlvlluwvll,
.Ol 3 l
Cczcfezflzc nj lc:
As the year 1936 rolls around, the sixteenth
edition of the Academe is completed. llach year the
changes which have taken place in our school, the
victories as well as the defeats of our dilferent alliletics,
are recorded in our annuals.
ln compiling this book, the staff has kept before
lhem the aim of former classes, to make it a record of
the "little lhings" in the lives of the Seniors, upon
which they can look with pleasure in after years.
Ym'u1nllx'uu' Kilmtlu-las. Wife-rl. Xlunru-, Xlzngx-mln. Nurlu-.
'if-.el Hou' lil:-um-r. Wznnsgmls. Slmlmxnik. Julmsml.
l'lu'l-rl Hou' llnmi, L1-llnln-rg. Aslulull, Surlh. lfllllulll. Sum
'ourlln lfnn' N1-4-lu-rs, Ilurm-y. Smith. Uluwinski. S1-ImH'ln-r
-.- 4, 1 '
n 1 '
J I 7
C ,Je lo u 'Kj2'llf'l'!
There are pencils and pencils. yellow peneils. green pencils.
blue pencils. and eversharp pencils, but in the whole wide world
there is no more intelligent pencil than Miss Gaggin's red peneil.
Many. many. year books have been made possible by this
brilliant inaminate. Hours ol' hard labor. too, have been wiped
out by its single stroke. and the hopes ol' many a young author
have been dashed to the cold ground by this innocent looking
article. Although this little red pencil has been an annihilator
ol' words, and destroyer ol' many hopes. it has awakened many a
sleeping genius by its suggestive jottings.
May this noted pencil continue to live down through the
ages. and give inspiration to many other Academy boys and
girls that will lead them to literary fame. and make possible many
more Academy Year Books.
- Knlhryn Moore.
f ' 1 D I f 5 i
C"i.vr'eijnis frorn 41 llufm JDOUL
Hive synopsis of:
Pigo. pigere. sqeeli. ,'zruntum.
l5luIl'o. blull'ere, l'ali. llunkum,
Skate. Skatere. l'alli. bumpum.
fjfie gjranliuzle is 6z1!,iug
Uver the bellowing. restless sea.
That heaves and lowers unceasingly,
Comes a call to the salt-loving youth ol' the land
To hear the fulfill the sea's demand.
Out ol' the West. o'er mountain and hill.
Comes a call to the youth who has a will
To endure the hardships. and trials ol' outdoor life.
llather than thrive amid city strife.
From the acids ol' the seientist's room,
Comes a life-giving call, that seems to loom
Before the youth who desires his life to give,
That his friends and fellowmen may live.
The earpenter's tools, or the painter's brush.
The lawyer's books, or the business rush.
May call the youth who dislike to roam,
But prefers to serve others at home.
Whatever the calling, whate'er it be4
To serve on land. or on the sea:
lVIay the youth prove faithful and so ever sueeeed
To help his neighbor in every need.
., . C.,
ony of Clveuiug
Softly the crickets chirp by the doorstep.
Softly the hoarse croaking of the frog's choir
sounds through the gathering dusk. Across the
land, through the coming twilight, the shrill.
sweet notes of the songster's last good-night
come. The leaves whisper a last timid good-bye
to the day, and the nesting birds snuggle cosily
in their tiny homes with drowsy chirps, and faint
rustlings. Now high, now low, comes the dron-
ing of the many drowsy voices of the inhabitants
of the swamp, the mixed-chorus of nature, the
song of the evening. Softly the comforting
silence creeps over the land, hushing each oc-
cupant, telling each that evcntide has come, and
that night is coming. From t.he village. chime
the silver notes of a church bell. the magic tones
echo and reecho through the hushed valleys. lt
too, is calling good-night, singing the Song of
-Lila Lce Ver.
W I fl! f
1, L l'Ulllll U Ill Cl'SflUlll't'
"To be or not to be, that is the question!"
Like Hamlet, l once made the suggestion:
As out I walked I met a dog
And raised my arm to strike it:
When I heard a voice Exclaiming. "Hold,"
l answered, "As You Like It."
As on I walked a loving pair l met:
l soon discovers it was "nemo ami .luliet.
"Two Gentlemen of Verona." while dressed in
Caught a good drenching "While out in a
Tempest. ' '
They sat by my fire, hung their coats on a nail
While l related to them "A VVinter's Tale."
They stayed until the "Twelfth Nite,"
Until the storm had ceased its terrors:
They made "Much Ado About Nothing."
Which proved a "Comedy of Errors."
Then came "Othello" and "lx-1go." too.
VVhich brought to my mind the "Taming of the
Like "Richard the Third" l awoke.
How strange everything did seem!
At last I realized my situations
lt was only "A Nlidsummer Nightfs Dream."
Qllfft' K1 flltflj? ,?!l'S
It was tragic. but it was splendid. She is
sitting now by my desk, and I glance at her with
deference. mutcly begging permission to begin.
But her back is turned to me. and expresses in
every curve such line and delicate disdain that I
falter and lose courage at the very threshold of
my task. Even so inexperienced a young man
as I was able to see that she was self-suflicient
and extremely conternptious.
Somehow I managed to preserve the lietion
that whatever I did in matters of business was
right and wise. Not once. until now, had l torn
off the mask of spurious optimism that I always
put on in her presence. That she is beauty
herself, how often l have suppressed my impulses
in order to spare my feelings.
I waited for another somber five minutes.
while before me there lay a disconcerting mess
of unfinished work. but l had also known that
at the moment there was nothing I could do
about it. I wcarily admitted to myself that my
love for the poor creature had made it impossible
for me to do otherwise.
But. alas. l faintly noticed her hair fairly
bristle as she turned her head to me. lt was a
magnificently formed head. Her eyes were wide
and darkly gray. and they were laughing at me.
"You glory!" l broke, abruptly. deliberately.
and reached out to touch her hair. She closed
her eyes. l could feel her breath coming lightly.
Her eyes opened in slits again. She looked
sleepy and definitely unhappy. I actually found
myself smiling. It is strange to say that such a
moment was satisfying, but. frankly. it was so.
She rose, then. lazily. looked at me with a
visible scorn in her eyes. She began to walk.
That pleasing undulation of her slim figure.
that very slight movement of her hips. need no
But after a few undecided paces, she turned
back. and again resumed her previous position.
Following a brief silence she began to speak in
the toneless voice of one for whom the future
"Meow-w-wi" she said. and her ears lifted as
she licked her paws.
fiznzfno it fffzngfzf
.lumbo Night-noise. confusion. chaos-Why certainly I
was there. Did you think that I intended to be the only one who
failed to see it? I st.arted the evening by investing in a lucky
dog in the booth in the cafeteria. Then of course I had to eat
something more to keep up my strength before I started up-
stairs to have my share of fun. When I had completely finished
a Mexican Sundae I darted up the stairs into the fortune teller's
room and she promised me all sorts of surprises and, oh. so many
things. but I should not dare to tell everything she said.
By t.hat time it was almost eight o'cIock. and the Show Boat
Ilour was about to start so I rushed off to find a seat, I'or I
certainly did not want to miss any of the program. When the
Ballet. Dancers tripped so daintly and gracefully onto the stage.
I laughed until I could no longer see them because of tears.
And did you expect "The Lost Elevator" to end the way it didi'
I certainly was surprised.
When the program was over I decided that I really had to
have a drink if I expected to live even one more hour. About
this time I thought that a few minutes in the House of Horrors
would be just the thing. Oh-Oh. I knew that once was more
than enough for my nerves. Then. too, my hair was standing on
end. and was badly in need of combing. While I was doing that
little task I decided that it would be a good time to have my
profile sketched as long as I was looking a little more presentable.
so l went over to the art room, and that was one more ticket
that I should never see again.
When at last my profile was down on paper. l dashed down
to the swimming pool just in time to see King Neptune eseourted
to his royal throne by his loyal. if somewhat moist. attendants.
Ily the time the clowns had performed and the Lords and Ladies
of the watery court had entertained His Majesty. poor King
Neptune was rather moist but luckily he seemed not to mind it.
I was pushed upstairs again. and when I finally was able to
breathe once more, I suddenly realized. on looking around me.
that some ol' the stands. and side shows were starting to close.
Since I still had one more ticket, and also since I was afraid to
spoil a good evening by eating more I decided that the only thing
to do was to have my fortune told once more. When I finally
left. after many promises of happiness and success l suddenly
saw that if l stayed much longer I should be locked in the build-
ing so I wended my silent and sorrowful way homewarrl. almost
crying because the evening had disappeared before I even
started to have my much-looked-forward-to enjoyment.
mu' mul pruzg CIIICU
Aff f Af ' Cf
Firxl Hou' W'oll'f', Nulllvllz, Tllllrlmrrll.
Sm-urn! Ifou- Christoph, Ostruwski. Rubin, Willur, Wagunr. Schwindl. VN righl
1 l 1
'l'hfN- in S1'2ll'4'll nl' I'un. I-I'llIi4'. :xml 4'lll1'l'lilillllll'Ill Slll'1'lj
'zmwl In Ihc' llfll cle-gr:-v uhilv alllvllclillgi fM':lcIl'lllyl
lumlm Night," ,l'III'l'4'XN1IS StllllvlllillgII1'lIl,l1'Ilill:Il'Nl'l'j minuil
sirh- xllmss. pun! YIIUXNN. I'm'tum- lvlling. QIIIIIIUS. pvnny Hl'l'HlI4'S
.uul 1'Xl'l4NlllIIl"' Ihwl IN IXIIIVJII ul vu
, P- ' .
llm plum- nl l'llt4'l'lilIlllll1'Ill lhvrv um-11
l'lllX2ll hh-. II um' lIl'1'lI ul
'I'l'fI'l'Slllll!'IllN. and slum-ing:
In ln- 4-rlluxml Im' Ihr' I'l'IllilIll4'l'l' ul lhm' 4-xvning. This wus om
ul IIN lflnlltxl llHI1lNU""
' -,, ' -- -' 5 ' j '- 9 ',,uivIy lhzal 'Xf'il1ll'lll5 has 4-xl-1' umlvr
akvn. uml from lhv NiZl'U'.llll'1'I'UXNd xx hu ,grullu-l'c-11 Iln' lhv l'N1'lll
.llllllllll Nigllllu naw an gflw-all sll4'm'1-wx.
fs 7 C ,
fjflc' xx asf Cqfvlfclfol'
'irxl lfuu' D1-rsln-illwr. firm-ll. Ulf-uxnlx. llulnlnnn. Nuhnxl
'vmmr' Hun' Schufll. Vlriuh. ll:-In-lnzllvr. .l:u'ksull. Burns-y
QUIK' JZUI' ffulilly
Bill wasn't very bright in school.
His studies gave him trouble
In every subject, as a rule.
His woe was always double
When came examination day.
He always finished sighing:
"Well, I have failed, but come what may,
I will get one for trying."
He passed to Life's sterner school,
Ilut still no laurels sought him.
Ile labored hard with hand and tool,
But little fortune brought him.
"A failure," someone said one day.
"lVIaybe,,' said Bill, replying,
"But Life has mercy. Anyway,
She'll give me one for trying."
The years went by, and age came on,
And left him weak and hoary,
Dreaming of things and days agone,
In Life's long, trying story.
His lips moved, as he sank to rest,
Saying: "Dear God, I'm dying.
Ileally, I've done my level best.
Please give me one for trying."
A Y-Clarence' Edwin, I"Iy11.r1.
gjuicfv lo un .ffdcczcfcnzy 'Cjcnior
A- is for Ambition gained in school from where we start,
C -fis for Courage and the braveness in our heart,
A--is for Alertness and the keeness of our mind,
Dfefis for the .Destinies we blindly grope to find.
E vis for Energy necessary for our success,
Mavis for simple lVlodesty the key to happiness,
Y efis for the Yearnings we have built up in our youth,
H eis for Hazards of life, we can bravely light with truth
If fis for lncomes we hope to soon be making,
is for a Generosity in giving and forsaking,
is for Happiness, the goal of our life.
Seeis for Sorrows we endure, in suffering and in strife,
C -is for the Confidence we have in our chosen mission,
H--its for Honesty may it be always in our possession,
Oats for Opinions, high in everything we do,
OYIS for Opportunities, may they always beckon you,
L the everlasting Love we hold for our
ACADEMY HIGH SCHOOL
ll' there be one can better fill tl1e place
I thought was mine, if any stronger tie
Or older friendship, more familiar face,
Bring pleasure more complete to you than I . . .
Then will I say good-bye without a thought
Iieproachful, or a lingering look behind.
To make you happy, Academy, was all I sought,
To know you was all I hoped to find.
Arlene Kirby: "Which is correct: a herd of
camels or a drove of camels?"
Muriel Ulrich: "I thought they came in
packs." ak ,F ak
"Class," said Miss Weller. "you should not
attempt any flights of fancy. Simply write what
is in you."
As a result she got the following composition:
"We really should not attempt any flights of
fancy. but write what is in us. In me. there is
my stomach. lungs, heart. liver. three hot dogs.
two bananas. two pieces of pie, one chocolate
bar and my dinner.: at X
Miss Carroll: "Give me an example of para-
Martin Magenau: "A man walked two miles.
and only moved two feet."
lk if bk
Bill Berry ate six yeast cakes one evening to
make him rise early the next morning.
il! elf 41
Miss A. Gaggin: "Are you chewing gum?"
Betty Felde: "No, l'm Betty Feldef'
Pk ik if
Fred Pence: "Everybody tells me my face is
George Hartwell: "Gosh. I didn't know you
were broke." as at ,F
Bud Saylor: "Do you smoke?"
lluth Osborne: "No. I never get t.hat hot."
Bk lk 14
Carl Guerrein: "This liniment makes my
Bo Kitchens: "Wh not rub some on our
Hy y y
if wk ill
Big Brother: "What's the idea of wearing my
llobert Rastetter: "You didn't want me to
get your shoes wet. did you?"
' Sli Ill ll!
Mrs. Nelson: "Lunette. wake up."
Lunetta: 'KI can't."
Mrs. Nelson: "Why not?"
Lunetta: "I'm not asleep."
It is a cold hearted teacher who marks below
ll! ik Pk
"After school, what?" tbundered Mr.
"Vacationl" cheered thetstudents.
Miss Berst: "When is Abraham l.incoln's
Ezra Fitch: "February 12, and I sent him a
birthday card. too."
Miss Berst: "A birthday card! Why Lincoln
has been dead about seventy-five years now.
where on earth did you send it?"
Ezra: "Me? Why I sent it to his Gettysburg
address!" i ak Bk
Mr. Kelly "What is velocity?"
"Wieners" Wolfe: "It's what a person puts a
hot plate down with."
Ill Pk lk
Lillie Gerling: "Do you say your prayers
Martha Eifert: "No, I don't want something
if Bk lk
Audrey Allamon: "I believe this school is
Marie Albrecht: "Why?" '
Audrey: "Everyone talks about Academy's
Mr. Mannix: "How is it that you have the
same answers that Norbert has in his history
Clement Olowski: 'KHaven't you heard that
history repeats itself?"
il Pl' fi
Ed Riley: "Yes, I'm a letter man."
Maudie Smith: "I didn't know you worked
for the post office."
Ill Pk 41
Sunday School Teacher: "What do you think
the missionaries should teach the cannibals first?"
Emmett Bredenberg: "To be a vegetarian.
Pl' 11 il!
Mr. McNary: f'What did your father say
when he saw your card?"
Bob Thurbon: "Please don't ask me to repeat
such language." 1 X P
Katherine Bolt: "When was beef the highest?"
Buth Crotty: "When the cow jumped over
Ili Sli FK
Miss Mong: "Is the lesson clear?"
Howard Blenner: "It's as clear as mud."
Miss Mong: "Good, then it covers the
41 PF FF
Jack Henning: f'That's the second time l've
heard you use the phrase aching void. l wish
you would tell me how a void can ache."
Walter Woodridge: "Well. didn't your head
ll' Bl' lk
Clement Olowinski tAuthorD: "This is the plot
of my story. A midnight scene. Two burglars
creep stealthily toward a house. They scale a
wall and force open a window. As they enter
the room the clock strikes one-"
Betty Vorpe fbreathlesslyj: "Which one?"
IK Pk HI'
Mr. Mattis: "Frances if your father could
save one dollar a week lor four weeks. what
would he have?"
Frances Snell: "A radio, an electric refrige-
rator. a new suit. and a lot more furniture."
PF HK Ili
Miss Hunt: "Who laughed aloud just then?"
George Christoph: "I did, teacher, but I
didn't mean to."
, Miss Hunt: "You didn't mean to?"
Christoph: "No. mam. l laughed up my
sleeve. and I didn't know there was a hole in the
ik ,lt if
Mr. Schutte: "Can you tell me one of the
uses of cowhide?"
Lenny Bolla: "Yes sir, it keeps the cow
bk PK if
Lester Cole: "What.'s the difference between
recollect and remember?"
George Christoph: "Well. I recollect lending
you five dollars. but I don't remember getting
PII ll' FF
Marie Brown: "Why do ducks put their
heads under water?"
Helen Baginski: "To liquidate their bills."
bk ill Fl'
Dot Hannon: "What is chain fruit?"
Mary Stevens: "Sausage"
41 41 1?
Duane Wolfe told Ginny Ende that it didn't
take him long to make up his mind.
Ginny replied: "No doubt. you have such a
precious little stock of material."
a ' 3
fx 0116! C.X'7l'CSSlOllS O! ljlei 181110118
Kathryn Bolt ,
Rolla Leonard ,
Marie Brown ,,
Mary Louise Dickinson
Frances Dudenhoeier A
Josephine Fidei .
Gertrude Froess . ,
Virginia Fullerton .
l'iluu'r liatti ,
Pauline Gentile, ,
Anthony lleibel .
William Heisler .
Mary lla-nle. , . ,
Charles llerbert .
Anita Johnson .
Mildred Johnson .-
Frances Johnston ,
Arlene Kirby .-
Catherine Kitchens .
Alice Knepper. ,,
Anne Kudek ....
Lila LeeVer, . -
Irene Mackrcll ,
Adeline May ,
"lIh. such a kid.
" You lell 'em kid.
" Nuls lo you kid.
' ' Doggone.
on'l fuss around. I I I ink!
" Ye llods!
, "0h! my gosh
"Uh! my goodness
' I I ash your fuss
. " Your Balmy
"ls lhal sol
"E'gad ' '
" Wise guy. eh.
"0 my gosh.
, "1 I Boy!
, "Dear Life.
"Shhhl Who's lhall
. "I,ook! you see?
, ,"floo n
"I"unny as a crulch
. ,".Iudas Priesl
, "Uh flee!
. "So l'Vhal!
"Take il easy
"Gee lhal's swell
'ASo help me.
" Nol Really"
Virginia Martin ..
Walter Metirann ,.
Marie Mclntyre ,
Ruth Mechaney .
.lean Mullen ,
Fred Neckersw, .
Lunetta Nelson . ,.
Victoria N iewolak .
.lane Nye ..,, .
John Paradise .. .
Elmer Petrucelli ,
Richard Peebles. .
Mary Grace Pfelfer- .
Susan Rohan, ,.
Leo Sehauerman , , ,
Marcella Sehroeek ,
Ruth Seobell .,
Doris Spanggaard .
Ruth Spiegel ....
Madeline Steiner. ,.
Cyril Steiner . . .
" You pill
.I um p in ' grassh oppers!
"Old Hum Bug.
" You said il kid.
, "Ah Fooey
,"0h. fan me
, "0h. sugar!
" Now. lel me lalk
, " No foolin'?
"Glad Io hear il
' H i, Tools
W" Hol Dog!
, . , ,"Ah, Please
" I ngenious
. "Woe is me!
. "Say, lislen..
. , ,"0I1.fluj7'.
"I hope. I hope.
, "Aw, flee.
, "lI's muliny!
. ' '0key- Doke
, , , . " Wise Guy
, , . "Highl!
Aw, nerls: hyah Tools
Meyer Tannenbaum. , . . ,"Jimminy Crickels'
Bessie Tagolll ,
Robert Thurbon ,
Carrie Tullio. , .
Florence Ulrich. ,
Doris Umbright ,
Michalena Verge, ,
Rita Wehan., , ,
Marion VVeschler, , ,
Helen Wetschel ,
Lois Wright .
Ella Ziegler . ,,
, ,. , ,"So whal!
"0h! For goodness sakes'
" Now l'll Iell one.'
"'I'hal's whal you lhink'
."Uh. for crying in a ereekf
. , ,"Thal's your slory'
, , , f'llee, Whiz.
" You don'l say?
. "Ah, nuls.
,"IJidn'l I Iell ya?
' 'Oh . Shoal ! '
"IJon'l be silly'
, "0hl 0h!'
." Honesl lo Pele'
,"0h! Your darn loolin' '
g fx 1
C rom cz I jfucfezzfs cizczry
September 3-Nlerrily back to school today. It was grand to see everyone again. and also
to realize that at last I'm a senior! The only thing I hate to think about is getting up at sevcn
o'clock every morning again.
September 12-We had our first. firedrill of the year this morning-but no tire. darn it!
September 17-This afternoon the Girl Reserves had their Initial Tea in the cafeteria.
The tables we used were decorated in green and white. with even candles and flowers. so that the
cafeteria didn't look like itself at all. They say the sandwiches and cakes were good. l didn't
have any. That's the trouble with being on the committee.
September 18-All the Girl Reserves wore hairlmows to school today, as a sort. of initiation.
Besides wearing hair bows. the new members had to wear one sock and carry a doll. It was so
funny to see us grown-ups QPJ capering about.
October 17-Tonight Bill and I had lots of fun at the cheerleaders' Rally Dance in the
girls' gym. Everyone was there laughing and having a great time in preparation for tomorrow's
big game. I only hope we're as happy after it.
October 18-We beat East.. I3-0! l know my throat will never be the same after all the
cheering I did. In fact, judging by the people around me. everyone at the game must have had
to talk in whispers after it. But no one's complaining, except maybe the Eastites!
November l-They say that a good time was had by all last night at the February Class
party. There were dancing to a radio, games, and wet heads after the apples were bobbed for.
November 4-The .I une Class Get-Together party tonight was a big success. We danced
for a while to the music by an accordian. during which time we tried to become acquainted with
our classmates by trading partners every few minutes. Elgin Brandis and Bob Dershimer were
grand directors of that. Next Coach Drake had some games for us to play. and then we had
doughnuts, cider, and apples in the cafeteria. And if George Hartwell ate all those apples he
collected. he's surely not feeling so well now!
November 8SThe Girl Reserve Ceremony on thc circus lield tonight was a new idea. and
a good one. The girls formed a triangle. each of the three schools occupying one of the sides.
around a big bonlire. The short program in which all the girls took part was very effective, partly
because of the organ which was used during the songs.
November 9-VVe're the city champions and therefore we'll get back the cup. because to-
night we beat Vincent, 33-0-isn't that marvelous? After the game I went to the Hop in the
Masonic Temple with Jack. and had a grand time. Everyone from Academy was fairly beaming,
and even the ones there from Vincent didn't look sad or mad or anything. I guess they're pretty
November 14-I didn't. go to the Senior orchestra spaghetti slipper and dance last night.
but from all reports. the ones that did go liked both the spaghetti and the dancing. l wish now
that I had gone because evidently I was practically the only who didn't go. Oh well, I got my
studying done. and I'll bet a lot of those who were there didn't. That's something. CI think.l
November 15-Great excitement in Study Hall 202 third period! A fierce looking mouse,
running around loose. had all the terrorized girls, and the timid boys. shrieking and climbing
hastily to the tops of desks. However. the valiant football man bravely chased the hostile invader
around the room. until finally he disappeared. no one knows quite where. Then after a while.
when they were quite certain that the beast was not returning. the still a-little-pale maidens.
Cand the timid boysl, crept down from their fortresses. Saved! Saved by their heroes!
November 22-This being book week, Reverend Davis gave us a very educational talk
concerning reading. today in assembly. He pointed out to us the value of reading good books.
and told us some interesting things. We all gasped when he told us of a lady a hundred years old.
who reads the Bible in French. Latin. Greek, Italian. English. Spanish. and German. She must
fm, I I I
- f .
f rom cz njfzzcfezezfs Jzczry
November 29-Tonight was the Tri-School Girl lieserve Thanksgiving dance. We danced
. . . and danced . . . The worst moment ol' the evening was when someone told me that thc coats
had been knocked all oxcr the coat room. and l went to lmd mine. Oh! But l did.
December 4-King Football ruled today in assembly, with Virginia Ende as queen. She
had a throne. a golden crown. and even a maid-in-waiting, that was Betty Hoge. lt was a very
ceremonious occasion. as the president of our class, Mr. lVIcNary. Coach Drake. Coach Kramer
ol' Vincent. and Vinecnt's principal. Mr. Kuhn. all talked to us. The important moment came when
our queen pinned a paper crown on our king-a big lion on a poster.
Deeenxber 10-Tonight was the banquet l'or the football players. There were about lifteen
girls to serve them so they must have had a lot ol' nice things to eat. And they had speakers too.
l don't mean to eat. because that was chicken.
December 11-Doctor Barker spoke to us today. l'm going to try to remember, "The
ehiel' purpose ol' education is to train the mind and the will to do the things you have to do, when
they ought t.o be done, whether you like it or not."
December 19-We had another assembly today-that's three within a week. l know that's
too good to be truc. but honestly. This one was special for Christmas though, and was all school
talent. Some boys from Miss Sweitzl-r's classes sang in duets and trios. Don Sehaper played
"Jingle Dells" on the lyre, Natalie Ayers gave a reading. and everything was nice and Christmassyl
December 20fSchool's out! "Hope you have a nice vacation." says everyone.
January 15-The school has been going round and around for more than a week now-
with the song that is also going round and round. What lusty voices we have among our students.
But Demmy knew that long ago. from being in the cafeteria, you know.
January 24fThe February Seniors had their banquet dance in the Lawrence Hotel last
night and it must have been nice. Oh well. our turn will be next.
January 31-Everyone came to school half asleep from getting home in the wee house after
the Mid-Year Prom last night. But gee. it was worth it. The velvetty music. the gliding couples.
the soft lights. the swishing skirts . . . I wonder how much money we made?
February 1- A new semester is beginning. so everyone was running around today. "Sorry,
this class is too crowded."
February 12-l just got home from another 8-ll dance in the gym. Tonight it was the
Girl Reserves last week it was the Drum and Bugle Corps'. and next week it will be the Senior
February 24-Tonight the boys were given a break CPD at the .l une class leap-year party.
The girls had l'un too. though. so that's all right. For one dance the girls threw their shoes at
t.he fellows in order to get a partner, don't you think that's cute? l do. too.
March 16--Today we began collecting Academe subscriptions-Oh my.
March 18--Almost everyone was snowed under today. Mac even commended the hall' ol'
the students who did get to school, for their bravery. But poor Miss Lockwood and the line she'll
March 23-Since today was Spring Day both classes dressed up funny. The girls wore
bright dresses. hair-bows. and white shoes, and the boys, white ducks, shirts, and shoes. It was
a dazzling sight and then some.
Nlareh 27-l'm exhausted and my hands ache from applauding. I just got home from a
play at school which was given "Just as I Liked lt." QYou get iti'J
Q 1 ,1 N- V - . 4-1, 7- I
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I I is with a sense of deep regret that we must
say. ".f1die1i." We hope that yo11 hare appreci-
ated the ejforts made by the staff in compiling
this hook. Advertisements of local l1usiness
establishments Jill the remaining pages of this
A cademe. We kindly ask you to patronize these
ad1'er'tisers, as their cooperation has been a great
aid in the financing of this book.
c' . 5
GEM CITY ICE CIQEAM
"Erie's Finest Made"
lu K lttllll, Shcrlx
'ls. l?a111'y Nloulcls and Specialties
Factory and Salesroom Phone
503 East 8th Street 23-758
Ur Your Nt'lglIlllJI'lll1lJCl Dtllllvl'
TIRE SERVICE, INC.
FIRESTONE TIRES ACCESSORIES BATTERIES
TEXACO FIRE CHIEF GASOLINE
18th and Parade
Sassafras at llth
To l'111111g .ll1'11 lllltf ll'111111'11
who 111'1' lvokirzg r1l11'r11l
Erie Commercial College
Sth and State Streets
Specialists in Business Training
I,ZIl'lI1'Sl f'UllIlIll'l'l'lkll follegc in ll0I'lll
.X cllllllt'tl l IIlYl'l'Slly 'lxlnlllltll l'1c
l,lill't'llIl'lllS l'XK'l'l'Kl EDSYQ.
"7'l11'fr1'1'111lly .v1'l1o11l 'ZUI-NI ll
Day School - Night School
H m liian, Spanish
2 West 8th Street
' 21 'iv--NN
1' and Tenor Guitars
KINIJLY AFFICIYI' OUR THANKS
A . . , .
IE R ll lE S H 0 R If S
llce Cream Company
North Park Row ' Erie, Pa.
CLOTHES You'll Sec at the
THE sMAi2TNEss of the sports beck, allowing for
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comfort and freedom, is time suit for youn college
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men. We are slwowing an unusually large selection
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M f r' 'I1'555555gg5ggggggggsg2gsgigfgsgsgegagsgzgzgsgsgsg of this type of suit in the newest weaves, smart
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15521, 153355 fi, AQ35I.-5535.555555ggggggggggzgsgsgsgsgsgfg 3355: patterns, and in br: ht Sprin and Summer colors
g:-4'- 4:54:55 114 -.-' 3" "', 1:IgI+L:-11:-'-34:-:-:?:?:f:f:i:i:f: 22115 9 9
that dm dll'dCtlV2lY Pflced df
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., THE HATS
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ensemble-be sure you
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ser the rfsl1ftwr.W2 are
21225252 9 showin a wide sel ec-
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tion of vows men S Hart
- 5 5 in Snap brims with heli-
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eilffiflifififii l -I Width bands.
I -.-. -.
N A 5 T
FW RROW HR S '
Arrow mdlfes N2 liefe
5 in Checks, stripes and '
neat patterns, tailored , Kcj' in Oxford Brodclclotlws
1,1,:5,,,gg5:1513513.5151515151 lk. ,:Q,:,5331:5:r:'r ' .,.5:5:5:5z51g5 ' ,i ,l,Q,-M.
and lVlddfdS at xo' '7
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fi T ff ""
5 2 4" ' , f-
BAKER'S-STYLE HEADQUARTERS FOR YCUNG MEN
ISAAC BAKER 8a SDN
State Street at Seventh
1 9 3 6
'k 'k i'
EXCHANGE A mm
. V Y Y ' Y ,
'Xuto Insurance for Less 1 IHEATRE
9 YN nl , ,
A llmno lmluslry Erie'S Best
will, Ll Entertainment
E .... ALWAYS
if ir 'k
Classes of 1936
On their Splendid
And wish them
N ,P "PaintHeadqnm'I5
I, l3mfnState Street
ERIE FORGE C0
When a High School tudent
Takes to College Attire
"Meyer's have the authentic college styles," says .lack to Bill. "Their
Style Scout knows his stuff."
11 2 ' 1? I
' 70 g 1 X
" l 1 wif N"
l' l L
'ZW 7 1
1 ' I
'79 iss is ll,
TIIPI student above who is look-
ing into the future. wears our
campus designed sport model.
the jacket having a half-belt
which gathers the back. The
sleeves are of the elongated
gusset type. Trousers are cut
with full bottoms. For dressy
wear and Commencement days,
we recommend our Grampian
Weaves, a fine, long wearimi
fabric in Oxford-Gray and Navy-
Blue. We are also showing large
assortments of Browns, Grays
and lleathers in the smartest
weaves and patterns.
5 1 50
Others to S535
New Hats in light weight felts:
the most correct shades, 83.50
New Shirts. smartest collar
stylesg white and many campus
shades ..,.,,....,.. . ,,., 31.05
YOU'RE going lo see a lot of
double-breasted suits this
Spring and Summer. They give
a fellow a well turned-out ap-
pearance. Broad chested effect
and accentuated shoulders . . .
long roll lapels . . . straight
hanging trousers. Also in single-
breasted design. Expertly
tailored Grampian Weaves, both
Oxford-Gray and Navy-Blue.
And the most advanced shades
of Gray, Brown. Tan. College
men have taken to double-
breasted models in a big way.
S 2 150
Others to 535
White Flannel Trousers of very
fine quality may be effectively
worn with the above suit
jackets: specially priced. . 14.75
HIQRIC is another version of a
sports outfit. lt's a very ad-
vanced University fashion. The
jacket, you will note, has a
semi-shapely but plain back.
Observe the gusset sleeves and
the two vents at the bottom of
the jacket. This model will
have a great popularity. lt
comes in Oxford-Gray and Navy-
Blue Grampians . . . just right
for Commencement. There is
also a great variety of the newest
Others to S35
New Ties in beautiful silks:
stripes, checks. plaids. . . . , . .51
New Hosiery in a great assort-
ment of Spring's gayest
shades ............. ...... . 151'
.A. MEYER 85 SONS
817-819 State Street
RUBEROID ETERN IT WATSON
THE RUBEROI D CO.
"Erie's Own Roofing Manufacturers"
Asphalt Roofings and Shingles
Timbertex Asbestos Shingles and Sidings
Asbestos and Mineral Wool Insulation
CRAIG ESSO STATIONS
"Y'l1z're is a Cruzfg Sfation in your IZf'l'gl11?0l'lI00lln
Erie Owned - Erie Operated
U. S. TIRE
TRASK, PRESCOTT 8. RICHARDSON CO.
First Quality Merchandise
HE Rosetta Stone, engraved by order of Ptolemy
lipiphanes, was an effective enough legal document
in its day. For in 196 B. C., no generous supply of paper
existed for the dissemination of government information.
Despotic rule does not have much need for paper.
Things have changed. Taxation without representation
is out of fashion. Rule without consent of the governed
has a hard road to travel. Information, prompt and
detailed, is expected when government makes a move that
affects the welfare of citizens. Paper makes this diflusion
of official information possible.
Hereditary domination of lives and property of subjects
went suitably with proclamations cut in stone and baked
in clay. Democracy and paper go hand in hand.
Hammermill Paper Company
- I 1936
Metric Metal Works
,Al118l'iCEll1 Nffbtel' 00.9 IHC.
Especially Selected Foods
Packed for Hotels,
.S ples and Ouotati Cheerjully
Furni h d
V N C 84 St. l,. R. R. and Wallace St
PRINTING Co., Inc.
ol tlwe amount ol adver-
tising you may do-it
does not pay to present
to tI'ie puplic poorly
advertising. 44 Create an
impression- puild pres-
tige and sell more- by
tlwe consistent use ol
good typograplwy. ec a ff
Q46 EAST SEVENTH STREET
ERIE, PA. Telephone Q3-872
' - 1936
The Trade Mark
11' C S
Is Your Assurance of
FRESH BAKED GOODS
Of Excellent Quality
FIRCH BAKING CO.
MA-MADE BREAD AND CAKES
BETTER DRUG STORES
Prescriptions Our Specialty
VVO use the best drugs and chemicals
and employ the best registered
men that money can hire.
Bring your next prescription to
of the Eckerd Drug Stores
AND SAVE MONEY
ERIE OPTICAL CDMPANV
an ruxcu-1 s-r
Wffrrf 5efw'ca 111- More Tian a Sfayan
M. O. Sl I R EVE, l,I'l'.Yl'f'l'f7f'1.IHI 0plfir1'f1 H
SANITARY DAIRY, Inc.
Iirie's Largest Independent
Phone 22-106 10051, Erie Owned
At Money Saving Prices
L. Press 89' Co.
1216 State Street
Member of the Guild
Prescription and Manufacturing
Where the Price is Right
104 West 9th St. Erie, Pa.
Our Best Wishes to . . .
Academy, llfast, Erie Technical and Vincent High
American Sterilizer Company
Prozizzffs Qf'An1er'ifan Sferzflizer Company
Surgical Operating Tables and Sterilizersfare in use in outstanding Hosplt ils
throughout the United States and Canada and many foreign countries
Ice Delivery Company
Yellow Trucks-23-279 Blue Trucks 22 9211
SKINNER ENGINE CO.
Lovell Manufacturing Company
" E Pressure Cleaners fWringersj - Rubber Rolls
Mouse and Rat Traps J
,f Ice Hockey Sticks
l l ll
ni l jg
,, 1 , S
Ilvulth depends to El lzu'ge extent upon the
food one eats-on its purity. Wll0l0S0llll'll0SS.
and its health giving qualities. Meat has for
ages been one of our most important. health
and strength giving foods.
Sehall'ner Bros. Company M1-ut Pun-king
Plant is under the supervision of the United
States Government-every hit of food is lEl-ll't'-
l'ully inspected hy Government lnspeetors
ln-fore being prepared for the puhliv. Thus.
St'llHll'H0l',S Meats are f.l'lllll'i'lIll,6'1'll, pure and
Schaiiner Bras. Co.
15th and Reed Streets
Baur Floral Co.
18 West 9th Street
Florists and Decorators
Florists Telegraph Delivery
West 21st and Washington Streets
ERIE COUNTY MILK ASS'N
lXlilIlLlfZlClUF6l'S and Distributors
1 9 3 6
IJigt1'ihuffprS Of .
GREEN A NZ ERIE CENTER
W e . u .
PE N ,,, i Reslclent Unlverslty Courses
4s0""x0 e4Soi.1"0 Junior College Division - Completc
Freshman and Sophomore work in Lih-
Q o.,.gxg.BQ.5-fE,NrfsyW4 .,.A eral Arts College, Business Administra-
2-11523-ififiiiliffli'ig ":: E5 'i': ?1.fif :l-- isififiii'ifig.. tion' EdUCa'fi0nt Engineefing- PH'-
hledicine, Pre-Dentistry, Pre-Law.
iii: .ule Q Z., '-."b. Q ., ,E ijQZ-rffgi'eggs--fiigiiiii Application--Nlake application at once
'fffi-2 to. insurc place in Freshman class of
Highest Grade Pennzoil Products
and General Tires
Gasoline Furnace Oil Motor Oil
806 Erie Trust Building
Sith and French Sts.
llith and Raspberry Sts.
Phone 22-177 Erie, Pa.
.,:, 4? A Complete
jxg . . .
-5:5 .,.::k- Sporting Goods
Congratulations to '
ERIE FOUNDRY CO.
Erie, Pa. Y'wr'nly-N1'11e l'mr.v of' C'07lfI-7Ill0IlX Svrrlkr
lo flu' Atlzlrfrs Qflirfr High Srllnnlx
Palace Hardware House
'l 9 3 6
Q l , 0 D .Vg Swimming Suits
Erie s Paint Authority 1 . k Tennis Equipment
Says: Golf Clubs, Balls and Bags
nnwmtify your huildingg and all other Sports Equipment of Quality
with a mai of oooo PAINT, if af 0 Pffce that is Rfghf
purchased from the 5 AT
ERI E PAINT CO.
TID DY LAUN DIQY
416 State Street
American Hollow Boring Co
Hollow Bored Forgings
Ofiice and Works:
19th 8: Raspberry Streets
Prescriptions and Drugs
lleyl Physicians Supply Co.
22 West 9th St. Erie, Pa.
THE ERIE SPORT STORE
723 State Street
Ask the Regular Gang f They Know
list. 1852 inc. 1897
JARECKI MFG. GO.
Pipe Fittings Valves and Cocks
Pipe Threading Machines
Compressor Governors Pipe Vises
Oil, Gas and Water Well Supplies
Pipe Cut and Threaded to Order
JOIN THE .
Y. M. C. A.
Make it your downtown
Swanson Tool and Machine Corporation
Design and Manufacture of Punches ancl Dies
Special Tools, Fixtures and Machinery
810-812 East Eighth Street Phone 53-243
Lyons Transportation Co.
317 East 18th Street
G OIlgl'ClllI!CYflOl1S TO THE GRADUATES
From ERIEAS LEADING BUSINESS MEN
Buhl Optical Co.
llarry li. Blum-llcr
llarpcr and Russvll
K1-y Man W
5. E. Nichols
"0'llell the Jewclx-r" l V x
i lhomas' Jcwvlry Slorv
llcinlzln Crcdil .lc-we-lc-rs Q Q
Alcxandvr L. 51'lllwirlf'r Co.
Tha- Hart Un-ss Shop Tailors
Arraclv W'onl0ns Shop lialph li. Iiivlnl
llr. JHIIICS IC. filllldfvll Conra1l's
Lyle w. orr N
, S. A. W. - '
New China rlgnu
i Zink lhe Clcanvr
ln. and A. llouhel
.lvwvlvrs Young's Clcanvrs
Colonial Thcalrv llarold I'. liundon
V. C. VVON1-l1l0l'. Mgr. Probation Ollivm'
John V. Lava-r llcll Darling
H l Shorill'
Adams and Slrculn-r '
H P wv H Q I F , Charlie li. Barln-r
. . e er .. upp y .o. Mayor
ll. P. Wollvr. Pros.
I1 Bl k I I Q john F. ,lelfcry
" 'I' 'I 9 y 'lm ' on Prirwipal Oli'-l1l'ClllllK'ill lligll Sch:
James Lmwrgan Katherine Kalvelagc-
Kraus lk-parlnu-nl Slnrc llvcordvr ol' Dc-eds
I,aulcrhach'S Bakery i Franklin B. Hosbach
Congratulations Class of 1936
Nay you roll along Life's Highway as smoothly
:incl with as much Safety and Satisfaction as you
clo when you ride on Goodyear G3 Tires.
"THE STUDENTS' FAVORITE RENDEZVOUSH
Plan Your Social Parties at
The Best of Bands at Popular Prices
Phones: 32-102 and 32-402
T Ac,-wane sms .na Amiga 2
Originators - Designers - Manufacturers T
Refrigerators and Equipment In P"0d"Fi"9 fb? "'8'4Vi'?Q! f'f"ilY2'3"
for Annuai, we express
cooperation and the sqrdigi
Hotels-Schools-Institutions-Restaurants T P 6 ' f Teee 'iui P T
r x .T , F F
, 5 ' ir'.
E. 12th St. and Franklin Ave.
"The Complete Service Phntul 2
1708 French Street Erie, Penne.
This pooic is printed on
SUNRAY I-HG!-I FINISH BCDOK PAPER
Daica Paper Co.
Distributors of High Grade papers
321 State Street
ERIE BUSINESS COLLEGE
A Recognized Institution for Busi-
ness and Secretarial Training
College Grade Courses
Strong Teaching Staif
Selected Student Body
College Ideally Located
and Refined Atmosphere
VVe encourage the matriculation of
serious-minded students of good stand-
ing. Students well trained for business
positions are in demand.
VVe invite you to visit the school.
Phone 23-814, or write for Descriptive
ERIE BUSINESS COLLEGE
220 West Ninth Street Erie, Pa.
Protect Your Most
DR. R. W. SHEPARD
118 West 11th St.
30 Years of Helpful Eye Service in Erie
Let us examine your eyes and fit
them with proper Glasses.
C. H. COLLMAN
8th and Peach Streets
Dependable Insurance Counselors are a great asset. VVhy not let us tell
you more about our serviee?
LEO SCHLAUDECKER CO.
25 E. 8th Street
Insuranfo is the box! and most reaxonable investment you ran buy.
Q Erigs ARTHUR F. SCHULTZ
G Radios Refrigerators Washers
3330 Peach St. Dial 99-691 1f,1f,-1f,13 parade Street
F. M. DAWLEY
M ado s111'cc's.ql'1r! by szzfzlgfiezl fzzstomors
Radios Refrigerators Ranges
State at 21st St.
DONALD C. BURTON
Fador-v to You
Suits and 'Vopvoats for Slutlcnls
and Young Nlen
1025 State Street Erie, Pa.
lC1'1'o's Fl'1TP7Zll'lj' Radio Station
Leo J. Omelian, Manager
61112 lflnlle Bros. Qin.
116-124 West 10th Street
Q. ilirugger anh Sons
HILL- MILL ICE CREAM
"The Velvet Kind"
Visit Our Modern Dairy Stores
Try Our Jumbo Chocolate Malted
Freshly Churned Buttermilk
For Health '
f STORES AT -A
1008 Parade Street 501 West 4th Street
2521 Peach Street Main St., Wesleyville
24 North Perry Square 212 East Sth Street
ERIE Eusnlvms IIUMPINY
Artists, Engravers and Designers
The following Boolcs were engraved by us:
EAST, STRONG VINCENT and
TECH HIGH SCHOOLS.
ERIE DAILY TIMES
lfT1if'yS Sucfessful Newspaper
110 W. 10th Street
livery man who has worn
one knows that a tailored
suit made by Frank Nlehler
is the best Clothes invest-
ment lllat can be made.
Fabrics to please every
taste. Prices to please
Eriffs Oulsfalzdirzg Tailor
ll2l State Street
Be Loyal to Erie!
The MEHLER BEVERAGE PLANT
is. in every xvnsr. un Erie roncr'r11.--lzolne-ormiell
unrl lllllllf'-0I!l'l'lll?1l .
IH' lurre lwrn srfrring llu' public of Erie counly
will: heulllrful ulul quulily BEVEHAGES for fvly-
lllrffe ymrs. For llml reuxon our inleresls are local
urul our I'l'1'PI1Ilf'S yo buck inlo local CllIll1I1!'lS.
lwlpiny ollufr Erie inlerrfsls.
Tlu' lwverugf' you drink. llu' food you earl, llre
E. K. "Jack" MEYERS
O P T I C I A N
Al ci Reasonable Price
AN OPTICAL SERVICE
Ground Floor --e 32 W. 9th St.
rvlollrfs you wmr. llu' housr' you live in. ronslilule
your slunrlural of li1'iny. Illlllil lower ill Une?
lorrwrrvl. Ihul slumlurrl is lzarrl lo bring hack.
INSIST ON MEHLER'S BEVERAGES
WE DO VALUE YOUR PATRONAGE
1218 Parade St.
Richman Brothers Clothes
Standard in Quality
Standard in Price
909-911 State Street
.Va mr l'f1gr .Yu mr Pugr Nu mr I-'Ugg
A F N
Arm-rirzun Ilollfxyv Boring Cn. . I I I'IirehI Baking Co. , . . . .... I0 National Service Engraving Co., , , , . Ih
Ann-rwnn Str-rrlm-r Cnrnpany . . . II I'llCklllQPl"S ,...,.,.., . . . . 8
If I I G Palace Ilurdware Ilouse. . . . I3
linker R Son. Isnare . . I! Gem City Ilznry. ,... ..., 2 Press Ki Con I.. .....,,. , , , I3
Ilulrr Floral lin. , I2 filtwklvr Mfg. C0 ..,.. . . . I6
liostnn Store ,. . ,. . , , I2 Good Ya-nr Service ... . , . , I5 S
::fllIIlI!"f 5'I":'f- A' ' ' I? H Sanitary Dairy. Inc. ..... , . . I0
H""y""H'D'r" limi, ' ' ' HZ I hehlaudeeker, Leo Co.. . . , . .18
"'I""" mm' - - - Ilulle Bros. Ln, .,....... . . . I8 Schultz, Arthur I". Con , , , I8
I , llarnrnerrnill Paper Co.. . . . . 7 Shaffner Bros ......,. , , .12
. Q I' Iless Bros. ,....,..,.,.... ..,. I 0 Shea's Theatre ..,,,, , , , I,
llollrnnn, li. II. . . ...IT Ileyl Physicians Supply Co.. .. .... I I Shepard. R. W., Dr., ,. . , , I7
Craig Oil lin. . . In llill Mill lee Cream Co. .... ..,, I 9 Skinner Engine Co. ..... . . . . . . . II
Cranes Clothes . , , I8 Sterling Milk ..,..,,,,.,,.,,.,,, , , 18
II Il Swanson Tool and Machine Corp.. . , lvl
D k PII II VII I, .Iaireeki Mfg. Cn. ..,.,. .... I II rr
ll ll X ll' r . . I
Dnwlr-y. I". M.. .. . . . , . IR K Traski llregzott SL Richardson Co., . . H
I I I "roy .ann ry ................... .ll
li klteln-ns 'I'rre Service. Inn.. , '
Hukvrtls . . . . , . III U
I'Irir- lirrsirrn-sri Kiolls-ge . , IT I. Union Ice Co.. ,........ . . . II
lirit- Ifmrrrm-reinl fiollr-gr-, . . 2 I. .I H11 q' . . University nl' I'itI.shurgI1. . . , , . III
"arse fi-fa-I-1 ywlilk I2 5.3311 M1-... f2g'l'f1'iT"? 5 5 j 1, 131355
IETF' IP'-'lv I,"""", - ' - - - I0 Lyons Trnnspnrlnlion Co.. . . , . ll W
I'.rlr' lungrnvrng Lu. , . . I9 I I
lem. lam-K,. qj,,I I I I I I I Vlaldarneer I nrk. . I . . . . , , , I6
Iirir- Forrrulry lln.., .. , III M WUQSUU MIIIS- ,IL I'-E - H ...
Iirie Ilislrrunrzr- Ifxtzlrxiiige . . TI- 'Vlefiurly Printing Co., Inc.. , . . 'I WIIIIP Iliock ull, Coz' ' ' - - '13
r:ri.- op1.a.'..l 41.1 . , , no Mr-hier. Frank ....,,..... . . . io Wllhgf Uwwlly Studies.. .. 2
ICri4- I'ninI lin. . . . . I I Mehler's Beverage Co... ,.,.24l WIIIVII '--'--- -4---- -.-I3
lirir- Slrorvn Ice llrr-:nn tio. . . , . LZ Metric Mr-l.uI Works. . . . . . . II
lirie Sport Stun- , . , I I 'Vleyer Si Sons, I'. A. ,... , . . , 5 Y
lirir- Winrlnw Glass Cn. . I Meyers, E, K. "Juek". .. .... 20 Y. M. C. A. ,...... ... ...Il
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