Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1915 volume:
. " "
,.,, ,S .-'az I.
if 5"i,,,,,V ., . ,. -, ....,,-.. .. . - ., , . ..,V, ., .V . .,...,,.,. ..V- f.gaTf':c.?1?'
,N ky! ,-1.,,nj'...
--'xw".f- -Q -V-izvrmmf.. ..,.,V... Q, ,, , ., V ., ., . I - V , L I Y EV- ., ,,-V . . .V,.. ,V K . ,, r ,--55... 5. ,.-pg-4-.,',-,aa-54. .V ,. V--5-, -,Q -:V ,Vg ,,VV.,
' V ' - Q- ' ' rm ' -4- " ' ' '-X ' 1 - ' ' - 4. - - ' 5- 1. Q, .. , -,:V44n. .Vw . . , .' . ..'- 4. ' - ,:'-uw-.Vf..,2:'v..15w -:a':'..,'V,V.- ri 'f'-ff:-V '--1'V:"'L.1- ---r?'::::fr?-4-"V' V. 1'1V,:1.
32 ig.: A V J-W 5-ffsiq 1 - V 4' f .f ' if ' 'if ...f 5 ' :.:r:' 1- 1--::f1Vi-.1- . - . ?f5.J.-4353311 VlQLi.3J
' P ' . IE -9 "L"ffl-F"-51:11f55'3.4221" " . .V , .ar ,-'S-P1-V.-.5-'VSV 1.-Iii-i57fW:.'Y"5'i"1-.fQ1I'P'.--F iiiffl V- --VV---I-'V''SV-rx.:-V
51, I x ,J ' A X CTF.. .-.I ,-m4....q. V,.... .. . WL, .J.V . .. .. , ., . , .L .,... , ... -..,,Vm V V ,,.... K.. M .V .ig .. - .,,. ..,,Vv5T . V4 V. .5 . ,-2. ,. .V
, V' 1, '.-.+V 5 .. ' I.-z 1 'rv-ag
Vigja-'rg f-L 'fg..gyff.fg,e-,-'f" "
.. .Vw - "" 4' , . lggfuvv ' V-L. ' ..- " . V-1.1 I. -1 .',', V -4 , AL 252' , A 4. ' VI 'FN' ,.-.:V
fgif-' V ' gk. - Tvigffii' ge ., VL.. '-
. - - .,. - V- 4: , A V - V., , -f' ..., ' -V . . - V- - n . 5- fy. .f--rims., ,,- . . ,. .1 . A V :,,v,.....1f: .V. , -.V-:a- -- ,.,V.. V,.V... v,, , ,A ,,,.V,.,..-
4-35 V ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ' ' " A'
.,.,-X.-M414-:!..,-.N -11-. ?V.. .f512-...r5,,,,f4- VV V VV. 1, f. fv.V-qui..--1.1xy.L V' ,. -,- 4.
.-ram? Eff' 1-'H-SP :i"- Lf. N15 - 2.-ff'-
" -M: ?:g21Ve-.fin-5,-fr-ire-Mi:.-i-iL.ig'-ig.1-5Lq.i!--- -V. ' Wfn -1' .
V. ' V ' F - "
5 "- F- ':'9- P145 - 'A -T,,.Y:- .-0'5" 'F Q' .JA-' ":V-' ' . iV.1'Lr -iff ' .'V .5521-2. ' ' L 4 'A
' .1512-' 2Vlf , fW:e-.v4,4Q- - V. r 45-
'-N--V-s-PV9i5-.f-V?-5.17-,5 ..z-mf,-."g::-12fi:5'f'--:rf Az.. if-'2'f -f. J -Q-1.-we-+1. ' r 11' - '
Qs. --fa.g.a1:4V-4 v 1 -, ....
!"-- Vg.5:3re:f-E3i1'.:.g,,a5-. 1.1, 421-f-. :Jr ,iz-1 ..,j--1V.'3gwg-- F . 11. - 3V --
. ' ' vw v , 1- ...Ji eva., 1-FQ, ,
HV: ..z-03.5 'V-.L-."' -9-.5-. 1'-1---611:-f .4 g 1-7-fy :V.1.f'- ,:- ,V, 1 4 'V ,-. ,uw gags -gig, ,Lk-Vg-5. ..-gf 5.15--VJ... ha- ,VK yy- -.,--'f'f-s '..:Vi' 'ii,EL,'- - 322- f'iff'!g,1-"
- ' '
24.f.g.ssi2 1:15 ..,-. 9.4iggmgfiigiV-,--sri:-,gwVz5mg.1v -.f.':13:?.psr-Q:-4x.:a:.Le?12wzg.:-: '31-gv-l?1zS1V1fi'.f'- ' "f-1-VVV..5--Hi
,.,.-...:54,f,.- .,L,-.1..,.i:if -1..- . ... .. . 1. ,..,,,.,.. rv-,Me .-8-. . V, -v... ..p..,.f
Am.-.-,qg3k,-W. .,i,KZW.V,.. .4-,F--.-,,,,,..,.,.., -..u,V..Q..5,4,a - .5-V,.,.,.... ,..i..,..,..,.,.q...V-x,,.,.g1.,,,.,q..... ,:.,La.,-. -.,,,.-. VH... V,f..,.., 4, 4., A ,. 4, ..V,-, V-fi.
fa W K J: ...H-2 'Jaw " K 15' -v ,, , .3 ff -gr,-,g..,.fV.g,.z..VV.,-z..-,-rJr,':5 f -' If-f1y,f,j'.,",-' 55- j.lj5fLf3,,vgq,:,
1,-is-V -Hlvfiaw' , .---'VF'-V::.1f.a.-,
iw 15:81 ga ,x4. v V..p .V.. Vunm-. -531' 351- , V - .. V..+ .An .. ....f .V .f. 1 . .w3'1...'.+-if-Lis?-. -,-.1-61 . .,.. . . . -
.J 2:2 fi VVr:7-1' V' " M - ,wi U1-I-Q"-1-'r'g"i1-Zlih, :DBs'Z""'11 J:5.1f:"-rq!-fr'.-'-2ri,'V'5x. 111,35 "fx-'1 1 V .1 5.11 V"E2 J.. 31.-'.,VJ gr? N -.V ,Ty '.gV:,V1Va ?"TZp.-if S-'Q-' .g
-6 11' -' ' Q VV . 455.21VZQEWEf2fVi1Pf?afi1lf?55'f3i-.523e'."r42fM1e"i3n'2z.V7-- if'-HVWFQJ-1-.i2'f4. V -1 11223-551 5532. -
-1- .- --1-v 2- wif fffvmff--.-1.:' .1 fi. -'.-1-'- ,f-V'-'J-v if' 1-D4 .--:V-. .,-V:.V4- Vp-1 TF '-.fm-'T-Q ff -"'--Vsf..fV .s'.fV --iX!5?-1."':::-f1.,:.- .1..'1--V-'S-.:: :am-1 1 --v-:PL . --1 . -
A. RG. an-. .:,.,?f .-.xx 5:--3-63. , ,-gV?4..,.-951,517-EFA:-' Qgepn:-,QQ r rsL4fp,,.-13355 --g.,..qV JV-V,V-V-.7V'V. -Jqsuf, Hz,115142,-5,,'V1-5,mj57-g':ria.V,gg3i H
-1 P V .V - -'iw -, -f- . f V 'eg'1"w2.V.:1: Vs' -'M fuiusga -': gd. ' 1. -mi '. ""f',1--',j,.'- f1:'.:LVg:,:Vwp,gi1- V-1''V-?.f::13..::g:'.Z1:,.g::5,G1.3,Vf's-1a',-jf'--"?Qff',g.,...'Hp.an,Q Viwi f
Y S5 'GE' Ml - Q1-' ?'5M:,'2-I 'X-L" 1234, w Sk ,v-'N 'I '!i'1IYT' J' - - -we-f"s9 5.1913-L5"I:"'!s5'i?'ffE
-. ... Uk, .:. V .,,.,,,:k.-43641.
J' .1 -1 -r 'Q A v., 'V ,V-gs' fl xi-Q54 L Q,f:.ge qJf:5Gf,...?Egf: .1-nf
A . 1 JI - -. Es f
. "ii i-' -
- Sh - V -- ' 4 ' 'I .sg -up bil.: f- " - "4Es:fa4?i'.4'??-iw-':V'
?fF', .4-f ,
. , 5 i ,. . 2
'-asf ' -V -W 5 M. 'Lff"l?J 'V-' -. i.,-.'VV V,-'IVV 1 W
1 1 J -5 -Q ,k 4 3 1 1-V eq
'Q' 'X 25.3 AW? f 'A " -Q .33g- in --ff ggi-':.,,h V- Q 5'-VV.-Vi, Q.:
V 5 " w .K 72. A ,Q Q3 , Q ZPQ4 W 1 ,I 1 -, V5 "-Q ' ' T' E' 5
-.5 n ig' '- ,5 4 SK -Vs "' 1 ., 1 1 U ,,. r- 'Qqf 1 4
up . Q A 2 -L 1 2 V.. if 1 1- V. r b 'I .v- XR v
id 'W 4 -'-' 5925-' H' L E 4 C 4 1 A 3' 4 1' P' -r Q: 1 -V.'93'," ga ' 14 it ug' my 3' ' 'E SJ .1
'- - . V V -.V f 'MM
.gf1-QU::Vf.'3,.,fw'V,. q.9..n".2.i-.sff- -,eff-tiff J 3 '31 - f faigg- f--,V Eg.-zgVV gf-'12 gf. 'swf-Q j g? ,zzz 3:".Egii1' , ,. 'fwfr ,..3 5.-.j.V1iTrff-." if,.g's?g,1V.9a,-ffwfigf ' Tiff--if
H1 , V1 .V -me 3133 1133? .-.-.1 5374, mag' il?-I . .- ,N
,ha --.y..s.,,.V.',V,,. -ri, .fr-Leak-f!5li - ya-...V . . .gf N ,am if '.V.-.V.-.V..,....., ,....R,..Vr.....2VVmsfe..V .,fL.Vm,-sw 5
F.-i':-gif'-b my-g V .+V -.11 ' . -z -. - - -' V -5.55,- ,A ' -H E, ji-Ajfz gif -H .J -.,21'jg,':
'?1VQ'11-'..fg,aaV' gg:-"V'.751-iz-WeH55-fqg5VpV5.Vff'-F.-L32 ps -"7 Lt -fl V - '35 ': . :-F3535-4-. -15535-VVV1V-'7LViey,5.Si-5'
WVT,...,.-,gf,..,,:t.!'V.:2hi.QQ,,?5.:-Je -5.-fag..-.. A,,,,'.f:.Lg,2,qfVie 4. , fly ,.,,,, -.,,, P g'.'-ig-has. .5g5,..V.-V,.,.M4.gggg3gQ,,, V521 5,5-Q--3ai4iQ5..f.1.-5
V -1 ',--5.01-L...-.'T -.-V-1. ' 'i, '-2. .- ,-PZ. ..i- - . Q V. - - ' :.-1- -.1 :y" 1--2. 'V .-V ' f r '..-- .1 "'f.e-:V ff:V.2-..VsQ.:VV'5-.--2.--g:..r,fV 'F' 1'
.. . a f . V f - ..
VI -Ei 1 - 5 .' 5 '..5zfi3i-5252-45:5
V ' far. '-V J? -1 f P-"wg, "" V.. -'WJ -w ,f1H,h1? '1" VZ. Q, 5'
v-3 "W 7539 is-'z X' -Q-naimblmg-i 1'-f 'I ,V
if ra., A AW. A-Q 5' QA! -C644 A
ii, V' sg-wr.. 5' ' 4 N Q. J.. 'f Thx fm.. 'fa-ffiwagf' wh ggi.. "3'ik',.. -fa-,. 'Y QQLRQ
., 3- 1 -5 si . , .. .QE -Z.g,.,V,2g-: -1- V---'. 1, 'LSL 'V V 3 .3 f , 23? -EV: -. -' 5' .,.'f:3V.f4gg1-3., 7..,Z,,' ' V 1. A
.. ,, . . W.. .,.,,- .. ., .,,. . . .M .. A, ,,. .flw-1-,-1-.' ' : IV Vw- "'qf'5?'.e.:.,:--'. 5' . -47-.f 4-V ' .Vx V- V,-n r -G -'-114 ---..1.., -' ' 'V '. V'1Z'3-:Q--'Z . P. ifna-" 1' Aw" 1'.:.'.9"1- ri'---' 1 VF z.Qi-.:-.- Aa, "H
,V J .wfgf f 3 .... ...W EJ. , .,. .51-.. mf, K .NI . ..,,, Ka, ,. x.E.3A -V . - j .i l M 3, ,. , .5 5 l 557-
.. QV ' .- , . .. ,..,,,,, - q - :. ,. - V -. . . . , .-,,, .V VM. ., ,f,- .V V, ,M . ..,f.,V. M hr . Q 65.5 W., ,,,,.,. ...git ,hx
S25 fiEfi?fi357Z92f':'S?i4 iff 'if'Vr,-f',--iVfl'ij?i2N-
-Ffrws' ,fa vfrafiew.-:,::E -"VI
V113-1' 'V'Vf ffzwegyj S 1 'Egfr - VV... Q,-, f f -, ,V --,Q -,,. ..-Vy V,., B -- ,,
--- V -
mr' -:bn ww- V-..:.,,,...,
,,-V .V-fi , .VL ... ,. Q53-1?' -4 -.--5-f VM-'fee . . 1- .
- ., ,f, . . ,yi V. ...sq J., ,,,.-V...1,f .g4,..QV - rf - .. ,SfV' .' .g" .Cf w H045-'lf .'-"g . f-fM3?tE'- -t ' 52.-'.-4 -' Ali? ,.51".-by F54-2. EE--iff-"1--' 1 "' Mg,
.. Vfkfzf-gf-.ifiwxf-z.-"V'-..'-.4--2'-a-Q -Vg. V- - '1 '-" f?:...1g?gi3r'ffff. VV1 - "gag: -. .. .
. .-V... -.- 1, 4--., 1V-- --,V. - .... m. --- 31 - V f NV . 4,5 ,V f 1 L V. .W 5 Lg- .,. Q- ,:f,i-i,,,:,xf -- -, -3,3 .1 .. .,,i:V3?A.'?.5-JT? 1 1- L...V?,-1-L .H H i , VI af h.
J V ' 1
f - -- : -2.21 f
f- f A 4. 7 rs 4 J -: . 4. V V . . . ..--, ..1- . . , f V, ,
, ,A ,..N.,. . f,,. ,x..f55,- .V.,,.. .,.,, .,,w.,. . , , J.. .f-. 4... . . , ., ,. . n- . ,E . , ., .,, , ,., W.-.-... ,. ,..,.f., .., ,, 1. ,. ,, , . ...gms J.. -,,
' A Q 55 A :ww Vf1.:""""?i' 1l2nm'agg'n ' .eu ' wiailvu- NK Ag -gf K WEN! Q1 :vu -sun 'k'9IXE55V:?.v1.4P ke ii:-4-53 A 4 45" S 'N -A in -4, grlglsu R fund,
.g ,VA Nz. ,'gt3.:..:i,l,,-,, I V.,:V.3!!,f::,V5 -V-Av : M W Q5a:.f...,mg.513Vg. ix.-fi.,-,..,,.:7V.1'--- - 4 -1.441-A,Qiz Li.: J. 2. -,-"-..,f-L,-.- Q-1-1-':-i. " .sgf 31.9-,!1'V H- 13 V .- ' r.. ,Ap.:,,.-'gm --
E' 3 . . .
.B 3. 0, ..V, . , 2 V. 3 J, -4. :Jr , ,
,F N . x 1 , Q-:gl 4 .M ' 4 -4V f J, , 'FQ , 1 A R, . :gf 9, 5' .f -. ,f f S I. Kai"-',1'p p
'I r . Xa- , 4 L' ' Q, A Q K V. C A if if-1,4 A 4 'f 4.1, " I". .. v
lf 1 I f M : :ff ax ,Q x uw - J z I y tif , 'Q N? Y If RBS 4 wg-GA 1
' . ' . . , . ... , , . , 4? "' -
1-.-1 f'iJRZ'T'-.-5-1 .-2,L.-V,.1'5I3-f4-qQ3z--:Vi fbgay :f.5.g.jV:qf-1:51.puirzgg.LQ-,f.9,.V.f1qg4z5-ff' A Q 33,5 'H 4 , 553 3,2 1' Q 39,31 wi-lwlif 'F' 51wrX?iE'r4 BEA 'mf Ji ."j-73" " 64,152 Wgsggq if,'-gn,-5, 3 ,jf
, V .,. -. 55.
fl Sat ff, ,hvvl ny dlp Y L V3 .fx 1 w 1, ,Z 1 , gif 1? -1 P 1:5-'g'tg,R git 1, ff 'Y six may
Q 1 F
ibm... wg -1'sfr,,,, Q f -.7 .a4g3.'?g,,,,Q H552 W if Q , Vsggwgs, W dame... ?y,jge,3-L .,.,,.g-gf, ,MLW .6 fA3?FF,5' ,.vg' ,
Q11-ra: 9,2-: '
..r2V',- 53.-yi' .' T15 vV,. 1.11.
ev- . kj'-V
W 'MH :gui V. ..,. 3, 1, L? W, J' ,g,?..vS, 5 'I Ny-,,,..eAFf-4 xx .Q-my,,E4.S,j..f ,QFIP f :pn x 1 .Que
" sf-V-.A .T--Nl'-1:Vi:'fff'-P-' 5' 'Sf' :V 5""v':'f-Yin -if .. - V 'ws-Q ,WV-4, ---S .i-?'af4f '5-.M if-P -V an
H VRS- J V..V1- ,ya 'ff Y. 1 H Ur ,Lfggiuq -QL T 1 wp' .Q 'We .-. 'H-1' .fx , +V 6' "'-N 4 'a ' V, -:J
if 19 fi- AJ, ,W '1 'P' -0 ff? ,L -A .4 5. '- o L v 1
' 1 f v QPR 5 'f 1 f"FU' .V 'F 'Q' ?'3YY:",,,'f5, 9' "' my 'E 1 1 .. f 1 3 9 51.41-SP M- ' ?'E?H"" 'kit-H Vvg.-41.5"21-B. V ilgfti . :
.wg- V..-V .A,,,,V r'--.1-'--.inf -11 gg, ,,-,,-i..,1.g . .. V ' , . -' ' , V:--'Q . . " 1 , 15,4----V A ,, -- .3 , "s. : J, 1.V , - V -- V, f:
V.-:Agfa-5t.rEC::,L 25.43. ,A .im.V,,7v ,Q-:.:,:fLtQ.,f?513 r..-4'15,4,...f'g.d.5g5,Tn l .V 175. il -MQ. K,-1.,V.:.,Egu ' g ig , 5. ,:,- . V-L45-'-f WV +eg,,..N..',5-.V. - 3-ng, - 915, Q. f"',, -as-Q.-'ug
Aw. "rv-i1i.'1' - J- -2,-22:12-'1'--'-V"' :':.".L. -ff' ii- V2 . .7255 '. 5.1 '51 . -. .: -V., za '."- ' .511 'H' Kiwi-V :"3-' 1 -1' W- . 2 A ' .rf if-'M-2421. i'7..1 -A
4 " . ,511-"FV 1-:mf ' ',.:'.f' 'fV-5'-.. gif" A 1. f,-:Vi .i,:.i.1EE . V.:x 'hi-uifff-.--fi'-S .J J V -,. V . .3 V- -1. -...V f . --g - -- 'LV W- ' - 3. ' V' ' . 1-yf ' :iE.::.:f-'- 5 is 'gi' - Vflijmi,,f'z.'1z:5.a?i-'f-.94 . "S - . 1: ""' -s3Vafnf"-.nwr
f' 'QVV-. .:,,,A..VV 11, ,faq ,.- f- Q- .:'-.:f.V - 1: ,.,.V+.n-:V V-. ,'-2 --V-,L-, .W V - .-. - . - - -- V . 3,1-" 29' -VV 2 ,.,'.,, '-. V,.- V 4- . -.- 1- V- W . f va- -U ' ,L .V-fm
A 'f' r' is ' "' - -,"Pif3 "VW: k."i7'." -'git ,",."':?B?Qs2 'A Xi, ' ,A S' Aus.-'q"I.51,53' 1f355"'xl"5'Q"3 'r'?i3,, ' . Q " 'A' Q5 35155
Q 1 f " 4 f LQ' f. L gg, fs, HQ- f -U rdf-+V. ef W1 . P V-.V ' 1,
4.3-.gn .:..9VQ 'firi-
r. "N -FV' V?tnf'E1' - ' - 1'
45.5. VL- H. I .ff . .
., V., 5' L
2744- '- wt' Ldv" 5' .1
,, 'ew--..1.f: .V1A.. ., 'L L
.5 r, .
if V':V-- -, ke- 4
'lf-.5312 - "'
.gf '-' --juz. "
5154. , .Vw ...VJ
A.. ..4,-..-. V ,-u. 1
1?:.f1'45fV lf: '
Juni'-I 1.5. . ,. :g,',:-V V
. ' 54,2 .,'.j.jf.Vv
'E-if-59'-'f -L1."'ff?'::Aff3'E?l ,fafs-Eff-'fiffu " Qsf- -Q?-.,' 'ff'E
-in ,fb V. V ff..-W, I ,ma-M eg 1 J Va., PE 2-593.
-V "' A
'C.f?i-fe.-.iff1'-53221:""-.rffiqfkff-5.fTT.5f,figV,'-S11ggi,4V:g.V1VslzSiif55:1:" 3 gr-,f-'! "' '..-,gf ,EL ' 5,-'r2?"1:f H3--,V
.J 24:111-fga.,-wifxfwagri'-?fL 55.1 -'+N?'w Qaapf .11 nam. .Q 7. - VW 1 ff. ' -rf' TS' fl-"--'-??V:fV-:V gxifi ' ww-.V.U.:f7-,,:,' .ff-'f Z - '...-Q-.pi 2
"ix 'im"if''-'-235154"4'xi13EXi1ii5Z5'ff"-'715 'E+ 'E'7'f""gigQfi ' 3? "A?EvL'5,i'7i" :VVfA4V 75:1 3, 'Q -1 "7-Zf'
.Q 1 ,. vs
11. 1 if I, .5 A A L?-5 U -'J-V -.5 1" -2-V1 'EA
2 L. Q-j4fil,,LLf55,fg,iiw,51i ?mgfga:NQVn -51.3 k .,,Vr.L3?y?i4,g-y,5-CAV. ,- -.-1.3, Y
-.gf 4, QV may S' 'pqlaaft 4, P4 'al
-. 1- J ,. 329,115-'
V . .-.-,-- V..,- ,L .V..,4, , J .1 gg.V -.3 11- -,Q ..:g,,,VJ. 1. ,1-,. q-5 -,.,-:. -Vs: Q-V, fm-V - V V- , 5 -- '.-V-Q 'SfS '- 1.1 g5Vg,5-1'-1'-ErV ,7-, 13211:-Va'-f,g.: 1. .' fif:E5!3?9m'A
V . .,. 0, ,, Cf.,.,.-,V , ...VE-....,--vw. --.HE V M., . - . -- . VV ,V L... --EW-.Vfgf-..V-,1VV,V.. .1419-., -K. .2 ,, ma..-...V .V
K V. Af., . , ..
V Rf- ' 1 - -'
S' ,V 2- Ni F .- .
.-. M V-if-.--..:. -.'V.-4 Vp- ha- -' Vw fe
X-Q8 m1oH. g .A .r,4',f.,.' -.. fgyw .- v ,gl-42 FE?Hw..fg.g
,: u. V .--.VV-'zu-12. VV- -i-.:,1.aV..,-1,,-7' :Sita-f'V:iwe:f ,E'ff.f"S-V-EL,-V Mfgwfff- '.Q,3,.,"" -.- ' Lrfifi -1 1 V NV - - - ' - 1- -VV , - - . .. .V-V .. -AV... V , we- , . - V .f,. NJ- V V . VV pw-gh ,,.,.AV.V, pf V J- .-,-V.,,.
' f"f'3Q,'i-23315-5Vita?,5?E.VfE, "a5'EffTQ.'1 ..5i5m'f5 " .g""5fQ, ""'1V -1-ff 'ff :L Q--V. 4: 'V-fzf1gi?E'?3:f'?
., ,, -,. V. -- , ,J -,- 5.EiJ.g?,.,1g..V if V.:.V.2.ff,- .., ., :V ...., i-1.:?,Qg.l,:,A,-V-.,5- -.3V,5a.-.:., ...urvf
" ' 5'ff"" ' 'e-W' " 'M' RZEYSZ' "" 5:i4iV:??f5'5'-L' N" ' 5 ', ... J .gr -'MJ , i ' - V 32-.af ' 1-,Q-J.. , 3 WI?
L .- N f 1 4-V ...E ,X-53+ 1,123 gffky Q4f'agE we35 ,Q sig
- -:mx--,1.-,.s 4. :A-V-.-,a-.-A-,-5?-5.
1.5.-fwaqfgp, .. fiihii. 6511: 3 ?'S'4:.-shi
V, .. . 3. f eu P
SQQQE-A -' ,VV 3? -5 1 Q, VV -Q-Q31 - - ' -5 4 1541?
.,,, Q... I 5 Q 'N EE , ? -F223 . .-5--'Y . X' Hr V A I -V ar? A A ,V , :S fx-'P ' - iii?-Y' fi? mf 1"?""f51fi?'X"?.5'f! Q44-.sig
' "'k , ,. ,,.. ,, ., ,, . .,, V - - ' .V gli: ., f' ,:'1,. . -:fi-A-"M '--J' i f ' -.7 .,. ,M , .f--" , ' , gf V -' 3 VV. .1 -Vgp-Q J: 112' '- , -'j',gp,,
VV V3 fm V . - V- . V, . Vi- -- '. .-f- -' - ' -- ', -.. V V - .. - 5 -:, ...TV , .,.,V:1V ire- 3-1. ...L-. 51-' Y-rf,-. ,,5.'-V554
. WP?-2.1:21-'.:'?"---lf1Z'?'zf3Qi3f','g2,.q.-Zjg5KgfE'x ko..3i.'5"1' 37f.,.'J.:51,15V .-3-119, . xx vaio' 'if' as-if gg' up-WL 45'-Am? 1 1g?"5-VQ5?-r. '5V.5'2"7xbi.m" 5, lg. r YFBMQ-"A 624- ,V H
- - f- -V- 1 V V 5 arf-1,--gm.--?:aw1 .. VV- . + V- ,, , 1.-j3...5:Vf... ., , ,, .A . Q . - E.. , mf .gV,V,,,,f, uf '- '-:, '-we . -.-:gag .f. , 'V
Li- , QQ. ,kifae.s..VF .iV.mecgES- Y
my 1 A 4 , Nl r JM, 1-...Ry ..., I .J Ng... .. qxaggnhsa ,.
. -131' QV. v: ,Q .- . gigs. Zia.,Vf..5,x V. fVrfg-.V.f..,-
' W' f - - " ---f-2-ff ' " " - Pf V- '-f-if-21- '
1 nr...-:'fapiv3Q5.i ggi.,-'-.,'Vf'f:E, T . 2 '
-V :lf." "5i1 fiy, '. -V -J.f:'vi1i 'V '-73-. ,1Q!..'-'F '---Q "..fE-1- -2 -sf' 355- .. EIA gf-,ff:.?Qg.,.g?i-'I' -mfzyiiiiiif 2 . ,
,. - V -LV. . - - Q.-V., V JV.. gif- - .-5 . .V .1 L.: -:F-. - VV ....,:.1,-. mf- V. '31-L. - - VV -V
-'EE -is-'Pg' ' - ax. ff M f . fa-W "-'S zaffifai- ' 2-'W-.2'Vis
Mm, ,f4g,Ef.. .z.,.Vg , xg-SEQ!! ,.A. ,. -' L .-,f+ , V. .r L g.: , gs . . , jVpE,i:, ' ,is g ,VV , Q. .tai ,zzfglgg mi 5-Vaffv.-gg.:I.
-Mm -ri" 91" ir I I Fkfrkfvvljgl .a if 'bi-1 N K-5 nw FVATLK '91 .Q N 1,9 Q'-K, 141 , W Jiiiqxlx J gyjhqm 1'
gli ' WSJ? -'pk 'H ..., -. ' Y , -.WR PJ., S r 41'-1 -1 r k bg-,M -"iff-1 .Qs-J-ff.: YA Qian
if 152. Sf: X
-1 -Qt-.,Vf.f5-5'-q?,.V-' Wiff' -
:.- .J gy far? X 5 N was, QQ. We 5 JV- f-gm, ' Q33 Wi' ,L 'Z ,AG .1 F, 1.0.1334-4. si-'S W' Ywlii-Z ,445 'vi-
I . 3,-f..1AK.3 .2-cg, ,., gg 'mv A J, H If, .. .s ,f. 1.gQ JVI ,, if Lt, V tl g wn
V . -.Mg V-. MV. QV f v, . J Q V.
f- .4 . L 1 f ,J f . 3 - 11 I 1 V. 3- L .
.-V, I 11597. Jr f, 1 - Va Q, . 1 -Q, . 1, - V- , .Vile ,, 5 ,
. .'.,S'r'..' . .. .. .' . ,N'N,..'f.- . N. . .Vx .. .. P' ' . . . ... ., . T ,.. ...J .J .. .. .Vf.'.. . .. ,. . -f
gg-I.,.gQ:q'j5gJ.,. jV-Sie. gy:,g..w1.v'1,- yum- -- V' Vs., ,- V" . - ' wa- A' ff '1 V- " 3325 '-V .. . - A - ,.Q "Zh , "if ,-5'31.- T-,,. ' Vg, ex-fr 25 .., -lk V JV- .-fa'-va--.4 -..s.-QV.-x.f--V.VfV..1 ,V f- - V9 V... V - ,-V V V1 V- ' ew .1:F'3GTP-:f'e.f'a-.f--5?Zf1f2b -wi V.-VJ ..
' V .V
gf.,..:e':i'E..1a-:fa-if'--qs" Qmittvgff-...+V-it5gg.,.11 .521 -.3 ,::55.f,-57.19315-Ef',-r. V,-if -11,2 '--iifgy. .ig HTF- iL,V..I--:lwiagi lf, 7.37 .- V ,r U, V' g g- Y- V.Y-,fp . M .41--+ ., ,. 1 ,, V. 75
V T T 7-
- ' . 'Ti ', .QP 5a5,fZ?"'556lnA , FE' "5?'?Q' V f is-LL .X A g.A .Q 5'-,. ,H.' -U.-+
...fps ,, we-1 n.
If.. 3 vii. 1- '. L'
lrf:a'-'ilijgfhilaa-. S.. . . . ,,
g"2'l1'ffV-.:'f7??'1fzu' ' .QV.,-EEF."HV'f43ifYfFi:,'-"f:fvVf.'fe'-R
.,,.z.V,,.... V --1-,mqyff-V.. Q.'-fizywg
1f R 41.5 1,
.,,f:,.,f ,- .. , 0.1.2.1 ia' ,1. --.yfc,r., . V, wg, Sify? A. J- ff,-m . Higgs . . N ,-Fr... I , . . Y , , . ra .4.,.,, .,. ,- .. ,B ..,-A
-'1 2.6 SWG..-' fhswf 1-...Vs -"J V "JV, NN Vff -5- Vi, gif., --a ' X 2,3 53-f ' 'Y . .,1
gm. M .3 we we 45, 33, .GF 1 .V-V at 1 ,, ,R scammfrgx h, ff 35 F, f5qf3.:,1 5,4 ,fs
li V -' ' -'
:Hi-+V.'V-Tife'2i.i-'--!1f52f3-a-.J-1eV'.V.?f:.! '-"4-1,?if:'?'ii",k 151-ff-ff fm , Vffvuf' S .51 'V - ,wp 5-.f.-....w - -L 4121- V' -'V-: Lg fa . - 1
.V-gf?fQ?:fQ,'EfE.igVQigff.if sifi' T i':" 3Q'-fx. , ,Q ,ff I. si- Q "WE Z'
,..-Avk. Vx .- -' 5:1 w, '-'Vu-. -lp? 1 Y,""3L - ' A F- 1-,L , 5- .-f ' -' is '. -f ., .igx J W.. ' ,, 'vvqx , , ' ,'- ' ' 4' - A '- "" ' Vt' W, -, -- " Y , -71 ' . ' H ' ' ' -if .W".":1'7V '. - "' .-fu.E"1V'5'x' .V '
iw. V -3 ... ,.
91-L1 Q-V 3,42 -, -"' 552- e 5 - QE. 1. 'V' f " ...WV f . ."-...mg f :QQ
Vw-vaJr?i'1m'. - V 1 -J" . 'H 'r' , ... ..'V' 1E' ' if 'lim -" w r '5 3 -9 W:
,Vg -:fa-235553:Eg',-5-,Rf.,1::'f1135Qig.fgV' ,Vet .. 5492- fV45" ' 5 V- '- V s? 'i Y ' V. - arg -4ggaf-Q3:FQ-QQLVHB.,sa:.fg,+.3.-Lg-2fag:r+V:--g'-S: 'H'?'.fV-,E3fj,-Q53-if29-Vfurf-.1
:--fn V- 'mn :. -WR V-hm -V :fc CV. .V 7 ."V.-5 -ff-.F-V ve" fx '- ff? V V- f' -- I " - -4 Q 1 iffi, 1 . -. . '-- A. 2:4 ' ax'-', -S',,...-ff?"-aft?-..'fr ' -2-1422 'xiii--IE:-Af ,"Vl-S'
V - .V -
-S 1 .. .4 , , .,,.,-,,,.- V N F , L - - . V.,-.,,..,..,,,. . 2 ,, 1 V . .. . .- .V , w sf- V -- -Q.. z,.V in , iw -1-.xg--1. Vg
., f'-:ef 'SWT'3.552335-tv-2-Vsg4ei?fiS5"?Ws-V - -5-ifdf' Ti. , -Q3.'i9f'5?f -S1---:.. . . rP-1 ' ' ' K f J ' ' k
f '-32 I-faq EE, Q 4, i sg-Q, es-V .,J,.AV- -.V 1' N +5 .M Hz' -1.
K ,gl hc.. 6 H, I me .LPI rx has n -1 hw-y,,,,.. U.. .-wswhlw -gm! ,Mgt L r Q H r,aaK.f' . 5 dugg! 4,6 M . ig
V .:. vw . , . iq-n gg, 5 . Q F VV L...-Y 1.11.3 - xg! ,, ph ,ur 11- -n-9,416 5 ri vlfigw L+,
,A , ,1 L J 5 .3 K? J .. v g- s G. - - is ,,,,,. Wi. 15,41 -E li Ut-kr 'gk 4- 1, rbi' mlm.
"EVgWi 43' ,W i' "-W9gs,1f- .Ar 'Q ggi.-fe S5 iq -1 - fx .V .,., . . .i w . , -Lv '..Cyt5-.Jbf,,j.z.Vgg-.
gi w -'QE-Q.. 63,5 ig gg? , el. if 31, A. 5.
-112 iVtiif-'Vl'R:ya+3Lg--..Q,Q2, , ggi, H ff - V :Qi
d,.....,-vi ., .1 .- ., .fu - - -,.:V V1.. V 1 , . ,, -A .4 .-ax ., V ., ,, ..
- Va,-if fn fm-Jr?-53'9.,'9'-.f,1ve.'1:n-.V.f..,LA ,.., ,S mn. .idk
-...gf:fS.ewfv-V---i-.--...fs-. :.-ff, r -'-"---.-v . V...-H -
.-wa -,VLi."i3Y,ax.1,J1:. age -232'-is .- 11 . 5, -Wg,
Vu V I n H v - ' E l A . f- . '3-' ,, ,, . J m ,. if ...JV my .V-152555. AQ, ,sm bf 5255 1
E wifi- .Q3 La 1- ---Wy q L P- . . V' . 11.. .-2, '-GE" "5
.Q VafV?..,..V..-.WV . ., , .. ...... - - - -4 V-
1' ' Vqfggh 1 -gym.-1 ww.,-'e-. T55 ' -wg ix 1 ue' 1
., 1 , ., . V.
V -EB-f X' '39 5 'WST' - -A-V -15 'L "1-'I'-get
,QV .K 513, .4 4 551 V -If 4' l-Q f f,,"b fr- A-ul1'y."f1f .+,.,3'9Q59?'f' f
Q ,.,.,g,,.-5-.Eg-'!Q.,?,i y 'I-Riff'-1.. x I gg ,a ,,,, 9- ' Se, 'W V 1 4-ie M49 -,mf-t 1 I A, ' V 1 ifgbrkk is W
E:-'ff E2Z'??1J'fr' -.-a.. .V .- 4 ., ,-.- . . , - ' - . ' , -um .. f " - - - ...- . :C , ... ' . . . VV " ' H" -VV V :ai V' X' Q -. -.P 1-e4z.,.2V . 'fs ...sv 1-V:'- -1. V:
ff-::.:. c .-zf--:-Vf- '. -.....-- V 'Vp--V. -. 2 .. . ' i- '- '-ff- we N. - - ' V-V V V: V- if .m f 'VV' iff- VV. r' .. a...',-.-2Vf-.1?f1f.1.-- -.
Q ,' -i -
:sl 451-'ffi' QV, , fe" 5 '- . .5-E-'ffl , 1-ff-ZSQAV 3.-'if-:, '5 ' 1 V " ' 1 UVEV , " V .V 'HV ,b .. EQ , 1" -4,4-E'-'.. - I-1 "Z i i,j 1' a "Eff 9" Vx- A.: ," f 4 4 f -' '4,..ev- 5- 3. .gf--VV? 'T-, -KQQ.f5?7'1u'9ki:,fi,J19,-'Q 35, '- 'Ei' 3215:-f'1g..'
' - " -1-V VF -L ' f
-----H 12----.JS-'iw' 4 -V' - -V- -" ' 'Q ' ' gm "'.-5.33-2 '-- 1 -V.
,. .L-, gn.,-glfy H- ,,,f.,:,, . 1.1-,L , .V--vs 4. ., -'VV., - 1 ...4:'. V1- ,.- 'V "fi - . . X- '.V --f V -V1 ' V. -V .1 .. V - - .. - . -.,.,gg-V.. . Vu., V4 -..-V -, 1-,JV L-,NL 4 -. .,VV L '
-. - 1 V " ff- 1
' '.,,,' ' M 1 -www A,-V. ,, 'S ET, ' nm ig, 2 1' 4 .w3'.'P,g,., f4g.g0'g','.,g.,u f?z.z.--
Lhgmf' Wx J ,. 5. Fix
'E+ V -rl-.51-gqrx--. V -'- ,fr - -' 1 1'-2 LV., ' - v5.:4.,V.5:ue, - . ..Q -.. i i 1.1 0: ---u t ' -' ...f c V - , uf. .. L , : va Vgf, . 5- Iv I-. xx- ., ,y.h..,VNw,?,..jK. ,.,,. f,,,,N:.g,' - V
+A it .Jr-A-FR 9 CH -V Qmxw. V1-1 1 E :5r ,y V is tg .wb ' -1-V?-V.. .3555 ,mask Nagin, A. u ww 'Wg'
...Hg f Vg VV f Y 'W " Q fS'?f.if,,,.V'-f ff ew... M A-is .E -1. X ff,-rf mf " A ,.aQM5g.?2- ' VV- if ...Q M
'L -H55-gf 'CH L MQ. iw-5,8544-:H qi ,BQAJEA , uf' 4 16, fdfzgfami' ni QE :mix Q 'Faq
.ff .,z.,. "f -f--M- V Q ' - . 5 ' Ve -sqm , V, 'al
'g'. ' ggf,fx?', " ' f- ..,,, J aft. : im 9 P , I If Kxk TA 14:5 1' 7 9'
V-A-V3--il---VH. V. ji.. .Q .4 , - . , ., .. . 1 Q-.. ., -ff . , W, . . . .. jx ...Sf . . , F ,Qi-5 X , - f 4.
-K .1 YVV4:-5 311-if 15-Vg'-4, .V,ff.-,jg,,- f A,-:aj-V .Q ...f5,5--- - , L V- get g i . . 11 .--V .4-Q 3 N-v ',Li5,. -- -1. , ,. 1 412- .V 57 :Eff
deff 4ExiwGfz'.-3.5-4. 42553 :Dfw .gr y. Q , Hs 21... 4Wk?Q3,' V xml A E Fwd. .7 V. L ,R A vw Ei 3?-V, ' iii! V' . N, ,, -4, ,bigvd Lf 6? . 9. . gg, R, -i ,E.3g
T . r ' 1 ,1 L '5-
' V -V . V
'I' , .V. -.--Vw .. wk- 5-5-5 it V- : -V. '-U A - - '5 ' 332
fwzz-V.-'Z-Q--M -35' f V .-
., -,. n. ,JJWE .,-.W ..,, ,p ,pr U .J , ,ff gr, , , .,., 5 . ., V '7 xi L ag! 1 - - ' W av.: -
f 4 wwf- y -af -an GG: VV . , ,, ,V -1. .. . ..x V. V M- --VVAVV6 . . -.af .
V ----f-Q - - V V --
'f 293- -72 ,. .H f 5-55 .gg 3 F
55? A2351 5 4233 ' " -'
'ae's1's"'-wzfiwc1.'?1'?-2--452.yi'fzifi-fffr-S5-f+H'x-125. If-3 V..-af. 'af -...: ',Vf 'Hb- 1-" "f'S :'?fl -1. 2 V. V-x ii?- -V ?L'f9"i -351. -V VV 1
Vfg'-SV-wx., V -Vw: -1 , ' - " fi fx. -V , - .,
'Q - -f.,-L 2. 9 .V Vffg- ' V V w, ,ga -- .. ,. V? -3.1 - -Ffa? ' '-1-. V- GV. , V ' '- 'f ,- , 41-1-'E VE
1 . V-4-R. .. -' af:s..--.fz?f-2-12 - lil- V-- '-f f?- .Z - . . Jw , x V 1' -
. . A
Qllzgbsnp high bnbnul, 1915
william Jlileharh Bahihsun
Jn gratituhv for what he has hom
i for all the
bnhnuls at Bittshurgh
Ghz Glass nf fhintzznflfitteen
Qllzghrnp high Qrhnul
h Intimates this hunk
Er. william illflebarh Eahihsnn
buperintznheni of Srbnols
Q teto oaps more, our high school life must eno
Bur harieo maps before us nom extenhg
what peace ano honor may our lines atteno
we ask Ulhp grate.
Qbur iournep here mas mingleo iop ano pain:
we Ieahe it nom ne'er to return again.
Zllhat these four pears map not he passeo in pain
we ask 0513? Erase.
The srhool me leahe has been to us most oearg
bo as into the time to rome me peer,
what it may groin ano prosper pear hp pear,
we ask amp orare.
QBur sehereo paths tue earh must seek alone.
whatever ehanre or fate to us is hlotnn,
Uihatillhp great strength may still upholo our otnn
we ask Zllihp grace.
1. El. 33.
. 4v"..'..'3g -
M vim .VX cKr:1.soN
I"nr LPKITIIIIIIRQ is lllc ffiulllfllll pure Ilrlr oulwrlrrl lmrrufy .vlznws hm' l1lZl'!H'Il yrnrc
Uul from wkirlz ull ylnry .vprillgsg We find hm' vpirit 7l1i'l'l'0l'0ll in lwr fume.
lVlm'Pr f,Il'l'l'f0l'I' 'will glory will,
lV1'tl1 lwrrrziny firsf :malls must lmyin.
Ross ,hm Ms
.If finzwx, .vhrfs Nfflfllfl and quiet:
Shi' hirlffs hm' flmuylrlx IVZUII-U.
.lnfl flmn lmr lively .vpirit
Bursts furtlz, H1111 all is guy.
Qufvlf she 001111485
.-1 laugh and a shout,
,-'lnrl fl lmating of drums,
For Jlirth is out!
1'Ill1I1Il7N'!SS is lwr talent:
It shines in hm' laughing! ffyf,
In hm' grwfing in H10 hall way
Anrl her nmrry, vlrfur yonrl-layrn
Bu! wlmf arf ,mst nr ffulurr, Jaya
The prvswzt ix our n-wnj
,Ind slw is 'zvisv who lwst employs
Tlm pnsshzg lzofur alone.
Sn swruft and fair fl maid is she,
I saw tlm plants lift up their lmacls
To :wa wlml flowrfv' this rmllll lw,
Flml from ou! tlm gurrlvn bulls.
1 ' -? To Im of use lu others
Has been hm' ufmost aimg
IIN ffI4'l10'l'0US soul and laughter
Has put mr all tu slzame.
..A . ,.-X
AGNES BEALS HERMAN BEAT'1'Y
A wonrlerful yirl-Billy Beals: For art he cares little,
You can never quite tell how she feeI::,' Bu! a picture that moves,
Her looks may alarm, or her manner may charm- llfith interest and action,
Acquaintance her true worth reveals. Is what he approves.
Take every virtue to the be.-rt degree,
.find to her heart you have the key.
He has a .vcientific turn of mind,
Aml by its workings he can find
Strange plans, 'whirh most men miss,
As raising rat.-r for feeding cats,
Aml many more like this.
Hmm-:N BICKHRT NIARIIC Bowel-:K
.-I yrfntle jollily .-I lufurl tlmfx My rmzl lruw,
I'Pr'L'rln'e.s' llw fIfIll1l.V,IlH'l'0. fl lmml llml's !'1I1Nlllll', ffm.
fllllll ffwlx all Imllrflenx roll fl'LU!l'If,
For Helen Bir'lferl'.s- lmrrf.
RICIIAXRIJ l5o'1'nwr:l.I. l'2s'1'1u1R Bovn
l'zv' .wwnrzecl llm ur-lions of fhy fluily life, Tlw z'iolwl'.v flmrmx I prize' inclre
To finrl .wunm ill, snnw lrnrrf of xtrifey So nmrlzfsf 'tis unfl fairy
,lml all I roulrl nhxerzw 'wax frm' and fair .lnrl yd you put it fn tlw slzmrm
To rlzallzfrzge all, ln-uf nnzvfr 'wrzrny to flare. So quita lwzo I ' '
J Ill IOIVLIHU 0.
H0 towers 0-wer 1-mnnmn mvn
In xize und mfncl as well,
.find quilff ll ,fill-lllh' man is lug:
In Uzfx ln' IIIIPN 1'.1':'1fl.
She thrives' on Lulin
And lives on Greek,
Ywt ll lrrvlier mmuen
Nu mortal vuulcl .s-Mflf.
To-filly ix for joy,
lVhy hoflmr flw nzorrow!
Dull rare may ruumy,
Bu! fu-day is for joy.
Grief frm but rlaxtruy,
So lmnixlz all xurrow.
'I'n-day is for joy,
IVll'lf lmflufr Ilw mo1'r0'za'.'
An earnest man,
IVl1ose Impex and aims
Ilis faitlzfvll 'work
Most well proclaims.
Iikrf our Jlixx f'lurke,
You surely must
IVhere you find Jlirfh,
Seek him onmny her train:
l'Vo'uIzI you have IVor
You lmw not sought
Ax I um about to renzorkq
Sha is dainty and fair, with brown curly hair,
.Ind always is out for ll lark.
.-I runnm' swift, ln molfiny or hukiny or trimrnfng rr hot,
Surpossiny all in speedy Our !'IlflTlIIJ'f1fl fllixx Uotvmr known just 71
. Vi . I
9110 Wars m all flonzmtaf' nr x
ln l.ff0's graful 'rare A .
' " - I l"n1 forts.
II1"s f'l1l'ffliII to Surrwfrl. From, 1rmIr'h:ng Hlnbom In mn J
' ,, f 4-L A-A
l f -.f W yd.. f - "Y ' - ' ' .
ln nrlisf, xhrf, who gizvfs 'us
In pivfurff nr in xnng,
I zvwzltlz of lowly llflfllllillllf
lVhir'h 'uw' would fain prolong.
l'irf11f' and srflzxff are one
fvlllllllilllfll in you,
To yizw' ll lnzvfly .mul
lVllir'h ull muy 'uif'u'.
Hfuflffs nf rrlla-mx llrmrfsfis.
Hffr nzunnwr :mfll rlzfr-lm'a.v.
Ilwr wry rlweflx mul ru'1'.v rvlwzxrf -
I's ull, from ffriwf and cures.
"This is flu? lziylmsf Ivarniny,
The IIflI'lll'Sf and till? bexts
From .vrflf to keep xii!! turning
.Ind lmnor ull lim I'I'Sf."
' Qff""5 'V ,.l"',-TS
IKUSSELI. Diwls .lmxuzs Umar: Ihxnx
Our Mr. Drruis "What tier he doex is 1,0710 with so murli nusv,
Of lmselmll fumes In him alone 'Hs r1r1f'1u'al in 1IlI'IlSl4,'H
He lerlwwrl in .llillzwllzl In 'worl-1 ur play lu' urls -with equal skill.
To play the yamlf. Tlmugh fo his hurl, his II'l'01YliSIl hefll fulfill.
Wu mm DIDEZlII.A
Ihzxxu' Dr: VAN .
Nut flash nur pomp fha true.-ft man proclaims IVl:en fl lwart fiiufs nmrry joins Il will lhufs sfrangv.
But illwlllllh worth with hiylz mul lofly aims. Than Ihr: vlimln up the sfnepest hill saerns 1lP'l7lH' lrmg
Friwzrl.-rliip, l'Nf0f'lll. and fair
Ami praise, her just l'l'7UlH'll."
Rollirking, frulirlfing, jollir-king,
.1 my of .-rfuwrmlrinae 1-leur,
IVhif'h enter.-r ezwry grieving hwnrt
Ufifh !flfIll71f'NS, jay and 0110012
She' puzzle.-r ux with her 'i7Ull.lj.Y,,','
.-ln.v'w1'r.v we rrmnot devixe,
For ll lnvffr of .W'iPllf'0 is xhe,-
Fru' nmre lmrzwrl than we.
Oh thou nrt fairer, than the eveniny air
l'lurI in the beauty of ll fh0'lLNllIlli .vtur.x':"
For I1 thy mimi we find no sign of ill
lfVhif-h in the maxi of mrn 1If!l'f0!'ii0lI mars
MARIE DUTNEY JOIIN HIFFLER
The soul of nznusiz' slumhers in the shell "VVhut's all the noisy jargon of the sehools
Till 'wakefl anrl klncllerl bg the 'lI1,IISf6!'l'yh' spell. But irlle nonsense of lolnorous fools,
Her song can 7'eaf'h the inmost human soul PVho fetter reason with perple.1'.'ng' rules."
And therein lodging, make the broken whole.
Amcr: lilnmn ISDN.-X l'lNGm,1rARDT
0, truth is easy, and the light shines clear 'flleep brown egos r'u'nning over with glee,"
In hearts kept open, honest ancl sincereq From what endless fount can this happiness he?
Thg soul like truth shines forth with golllen light As lnroarl as the azure, as deep as the sea,
Anrl in its lneautg fires the darkest night. To meet is to love her, all persons agree.
xVINFIlIl.D Sc0'1"r lflvuxs RU'l'II livu-rs
fl lord nf 711011, Jlo.-rt nmflast 7!IIlltll'Il, who with ffftterwrl rhynzzf,
HP spfurlc.-r wit '1 flI'll1ItIl?l'i71!l voirf. Can .vofuml thy depths or .wvlla thy heights' sublime!
You- hear him and nlmy: Thy fIIlflIf'1llIlC4-9.9 lax 'won thw lzmmr trfun,
Therzf ix no l'llfl1'l'l'. l'VlIl!7lI rrmrmt rliv, but ffwr must I'I'III'1L'.
HELEN Ewzxu .Al happy spirit xhe
lVzfll may your hearts heliffve the truths' I tally With yrtfnt ability
Virtue is lzappiness 'wl1ere'er you dwell.
To llo thinyx -well,
And of her rmdy yrare
Ann' wvzfr smiling fur-12
Nu need to tell.
"' f ,W
Hvr eye Worries or'r'asio'n for hm' wits
For every objerf 'wh.ir'h the one doth rvalf-II,
The other turns uf onvrf into ll jwst.
"Thou host no foulls, or I no faults
Thou arf all fLll:7'lIHSA', or all Illimlno
A UuI's'I',x FRI-1 N TR Uv
Tho worm ylorv of hor rlufelf,
The light in her big brown eyes,
Are toll-fain siyrrs to spvrlk
Of lhrf 'virtluf flmf rlwfprfr lios.
frm spy If from true worth true Imppinesx Sl,l,l'f'0l'lI3,
vw I"' "Tix yours.
If fruits of joy lrursl forth from 'Zi'iNlI0IlIYS swerls
If honor vornwx from foilhful ymzoroux rlwlrls,
HEL!-:N Fnnzs Jmxxllc NI,umAnr:'r CQARIHANY
Her nzuxir' rfrfr H10 fiwwst yrifff van l'IIllI'7lI, ,Is lirfafrirvv nf old rrnrlfrollml the Imurls of men,
,Ind fnfff.-r .9'0z'm'rfsf rage rlixarnz. Sn .elm i1mpirr'.v by her lo've?in1f.s'x
HM' lllllffif' .wffzfrls pain fo wma, Ilvgawl ion flwlp for p0Pf'.w 1011511111 or pen,
Can nmlfa despair and .wfzlvlexx Nfnszf. lVln'r-I1 hr' run only feffl and not mrprffxx.
This is u HIlI'l'!4'l rule wtf find
.-lnmng flw frursf of Illfllllfillfl-
.-I failhfful hmrt mul lmnmt 'IIIIIIIH
ls Imtter far than 'wurrlly fumv.
Ilvrfx one j?llwl 'wifh purpose' high,
For flown-trorl lmmrm kind to do
Great rle11fIx,' slm'Il not .vtunrl irlly If
But strive to make conda'tio'n.s- 11610.
. F ,,,,
L .,:: 'L "5",'f
Logic nmws llw splmrfuv anrl f'0Ilf1'IM4l'S ki7l.lfN,' "Not more the roxf, the quwen of flowers,
' " Outlnluxlzex all the bloom of bazvers,
It is more prvrious tlzrrn all wlrtlny trzngs.
Than xlm unriz'rlll'rl yrrrre rlixvlosnx
The .vicwefest row, wlzzfra all are rrxsexf'
Wv, all of 'ux likw "Olli" llrofll,
Hffs jolly anfl goml-lwmrtrfrl both.
His fatlzmfs instrfucfor
In physirvrl vulture,
lfVlzir'lz partly ucruunt.-f for his growth.
.1 clever and yoocl-nature!! 'l'lI,llllllfll is slm,
TVhom one Cltlllt but admire, all folks agree
YY11.mnn H1:cm:R'r VV.xI,'1'1:n Ilmxz
1111 is ll 11111 !'Illlf'll' full of "pap," 1'V!I1'I1A' 111'1' like ll'IlZ'l'S
For awry fllljllfj 1111 tries. 111111 w1mr11 111-ey 11111.11 111111111111
He has marc f1're fllllll 11f111'r IIIPII, T1111 fruit of xe11.v11 1111111211111
71110111111 flllfllf 1111 12111011 11ix s1':1'. 1x 11f1'1'11 founrl.
GI1,11ER'1' H1-:u11,x1:lrs ALMA l'll'Il.DI
Hi.-: lllllxffll is l'IlI1fII!j10Ll.N' 11.v ww!! us 11s wil, Ill our age of Sfl'lJl1.fj-IllfIl1l6ll. 1111114-.wf111fi11y w11111
.I111I Il uflen .vrrzrfx up 111111111 you 1l1i111r if 1111.1 quit: 011, zv111ar12 is she 1e'1111'.v slcilled in 111111.w1'111111I nrt?
Like 11114 Hun fllrouylz Il 1'l111111, Il1fr11'.v one zvlmse 111'v11l.11 11111111 fIf411.lj1IfN -u.-1,
If lfuxfs fnrfh, full 111111 I11z111, IVIII1 i11fri1'11t14 'ltll'I4S, 11111.91 11e11r ffl 11111' 111111rf.
.l1111 rrlrriffs his lIIl'1'I'fllIl'Ilf 7vil11 il.
As vnoflest as fl, 'violei
A LBERT H msc II
H'illll01lf in the grass
Sfze r'01ne.v and goes her
A gentle smiling lass.
His ragfimrf musir' set us ll rlmming,
I li I our feet ull to prunvmg:
His llflnrz' on fm 'ngx xe
A rollicking sound with eyferf most fmtranrin-g,
.I fig for our rurvxf All lifaf is r0nm11f'i11g.'
We grant, alllmuglz he lmx Tllllfll wil
Ilrfx 1lf"UOT slzg uf 'using if.
quid wag,- Ilis merry 'nnfurzf glurlrlffm- all
ufllflill lm 'willy ljffsfs run 'nzvfll l'Illll'I'flll.
Uh pruplw1'g, 'waftefl bg thy gentle gale
Of! flown the streunm of time I sailg
I .wif lun llioizzwerl, loiwfl in every laml,
llnfaling ll11'Il'S flffsfinirfs with loffg hmul
Vila zlala est utlmlla,
To rnakf' olcrnal fame.
A man -who goes with little sleep
Hax been his ffuifln and aim ,Lind earnexi work his hours keep,
For worth and work alone onrirll Hels on the 'ob when 'work is done.
l'1I.I.EN KAFER PIELEN KELLY
--IIN -Up,-V frgwm- arg fairer far, Truth has suclz a fare and xuch a mian,
Than .-:miles of other mnillmzs arof' ,-is to be loved neocls only to be Seen.
bho ix as happy as the STIYYLYIIHT day,
,Alml lilfv if.-r gladnyafsx, .wha makes otlmrs gay.
El,IzA1m'1'n KE N N1-:nv
A !1l?TIlll", kindly nrllurff, shv, 1
lVith, 'not u tlmuglzt to harm
.-I living thing. .Ami n1,m'rily
Smiling, she brlngx Il cllarm.
Shrfx 14 lnzwlrlrf girl
Whffx fond of fha 'whirl
Hu! .vlill fu hm' lnmks
I :fry fondly xhn looks
Thffir joys to xml.
flvna' us Ihr' .wruml of ll lwll
I heard a 'mica'-rzml knvw il well.
lx'i'nlrl1f, Ilrilllxflfh haw our xtar,
Jolly and quite popular.
Xu one ezvfr zwmrlers why.
H710 has sewn him jmnp so high,
Ullztfn hrfx playing lumkeflmll
.llnzl Ilw .wnrrl lfwps gr0wi11g lull
XVALTER KIRK'H RUTH LAMIVI
His' tongue ix framed to zvixflom, "Quiet talk she liketh best
And his hand ix aimed with skillg In a lmwer of gentle books,-
His fare is the mould of manhood, Watering flowerx, or reading books."
zlllfl his heart the throne of will.
HENRY IeADI.EY CHARLES LAXE
"We live in rleerlx, not gearxg in H1ougl1f.v, noi breaflnrg "Speech is morning fo the mind!
In feelingx, not in figures on a dialg If .vprearlx the beauteoux imagex abroad.
' Which else he furled and clouded in the soul!
IVe should count time by heart throbs. He most lives
Ufho thinks most, feels the noblest, arts the best."
HELEN I,.xvs'1'ER I'IENRIl-ITTA I,EoPm.n
Virtue may be rzssailed but never hurt "She walks-tlze lady of my delight-
Surprised by unjust force but not enthralled, A slzepherdess of sheep.
Yea, even that which mis-elzief meant most lmrm, Her flocks are thoughts. She keeps them whileg
Shall in the happy trial most glory prove." She guards them from the steep:
She feeds Ihem on the fmgronf heiglli,
And folds lhem, in for sleepf'
Here is cr man with jfudgmenf,
W'l1o feaehes men elear eourse I
Emfmzple is a potent guide l
To help the doubling to deeide.
,-I musfer of flreelf.
,Alnrl rv W1-IlT'UIll in Latin,
Vet his favorite actors
TVe find is Ulwrles lllmplin
.I nmiflmz, fluinfy, ,vzwrff smiling and merry.
CAROLIN E 1,1-iwls ETIIE1, I,Ic1r'1'N 1:11
.-lx preffily yrurvfful 111111 liyht ox ll fairy, I'Vorry holrls hor in his pozvers
Trippiny and danf-ing. slzffs rfzvlr so airy. Hlllllbf sure to four what miyhl oppvur
To harm her in the vominy hour.
,-Irul yzft fl jolly maid at times,
lVho'x full of fun 'lL'."l0l1 'work ix clone-
This Ellwl of our rllymzfs.
IIULDA IQICKI-:R'1' ALICE LONG
Oh, happy one, "Her soul from earth to IIHIIUBII
Thy Izowor is ezw' yrofm, Lilre tho ladder of the vision,
The sky pzwr flour Whereon yo
Thou hos! no sorrow in fhy soul, To and fro
No wilzlrfr ill lhy ywar. Slrrr-flzfrkml fowl of l'r1ruzlise."
Floutiny fancy, loving fart: Triw to herself, true to her frienfls, nml true
Slow to speak, hut quir-k to acts In storm us -well as sunsleine-there are
hVrzrm of hmrf, but cool of heads To whom such praise us this is justly flue.
Is there more that vnfulfl lm sairl?
El.1z,xnE'rlI IVIAN GRIKCE MARSHALL
"JI-11 tongue -within my lips I rein, The trwst speerlz is harmony divine
lVhu talks frm trrzuvlz must talk in vain." ,-Iml like the moon on rlofutfllrcss niylzts floes shine
A quiet muirl is she and shy
lVhos0 'virtues none ran magnify.
IREXE MARSHALL NORMAN MIIl.X'II.I.E
She walks in lveaulg, like the nighf "A rnotla this for all true n1en,'
Of rloucllexs rlimes rlnrl starry skiex 'Tis nolnlenexs to xerveg
And all thal's best of dark and bright Help the mwlso rannot help again
Meet in her aspert and her eyes." Beware from right to swerve."
IIICIIARD NIARSHALI. CLARA MII.I.ER
"The heights bg great men rearhefl and kept 'Tis kindness and not power
Were not attained bg surlflen flighfg Which holds the sovereign sway.
But they while their companions slept, Thy arts proclaim thee every hour
lVere struggling upward in the night." A queen. whom all obey.
.ll ' '
rmq pu'l'ur4w I
1 . su' clffxiyzuffl "HW wax fl srholrlr, unrl ll ripe anrl yum! umm
In fgnpg A-fuL,flu,ffI, rgfinpflg E.vr'f'wlir1g wisp, fnir .vpnlfvll and lw1'.v1u11lil1g."
While others stfullliny Fnvioux hy,
IVMH saying "Why !'!l7I'f I!"
Jnssm M11.l.m: hhvIl.l.IAI5l F. MIl,1.ma
.I lnzvfly rolor In her fam' so fair "Tim 11001, firm! 1lIlllI.' Tlzrwl f1'l1a.-mrrfrs, lnzv' unrl Iiyh
Liylvlx up hm' wyes: Il nmsx of wazvy hair .Alnrl 1-aim fll-'IIUIIIYS 'I'I1'!1'IlllIl' as 'infrmfx' hrmrflz:
The only rrnwn .vim 'nvwlx tu 1c'r'ar. .-1nfl fhrw firm frivmls IILUVI' .wwe than Jay and 'night
' Ilimxzflf, his Jl!lh'l'I' and thr' f
. KIRACE MCCALI.
Jlon mnlfff lmusas, wonum lzonws, 'xlnrl ax Ihre briylzl sun ylorifies the sky
.-lnzl one of xml: ix xlw, So is her far-o illuminecl by lzer eye.
For .wrlrrla the 'world wlmrf cfm' mrln rooms, 110 soul impriwnerl in so fair u shell
No ollufr will you swf. ' '
I ours oul its lmrruly in tlm world to flzvnllf'
Hillllflllff flue sons 1
of mul, lmw fzfw UTI' IYIIOYUII,
llflllf flaw be just To mrfril nof llzrfir own."
He is llw num of ull mos! lrro,
IVlzo alzc'uy.v qljlZ'l4.'f to oflllfrs llloir jus! flun.
Who 'ix not unrlor thf rlmrm of her power!
IVff llflllllll in hor joy as the scent of ll flower.
Like flm lir1gm'i11y perfume, her spirit of ylrulllexs
Fillx ull our lmarls,-no room tlmro for .frrulnes'.v.'
DON ALI: M CDUN ,xml
Know others, know
'Know thyself' flow: not sufir-0:
tlwm well. ix my u1l'vir'e."
lVl1ere the 'wilfl JIlll'L'fllf4 Hizwfr
Rolls on tuivarfl the ar
Live.-r this trunsl of friends,
.-'Ill who know him agree.
PLLEAXOR NEELEY DIARY NIXOW
7'l11fr1e's no! ll lwuf within a Imwvr, "Lillie rlzfmlx of kimlnaw llftlf 'unrrlv 0 low
TliPl'6'S not a hull upon rr free, Help to nzulfe l'dl'f.'l lmppq lllu ilu lufaven abovf
Tlu"re'x not ll single lmmfyrfrl flower,
l'Vhir'l1 in fllll'lll'NS vim za'
, ,. . ,.., ....,...,, .. , .. , , ,.- .. , , ., , .
XVILLIADI OWENS IIOBERT POBERT
Of all the heavenly gifts that mortal can commend "Sound the trumpet: beat the drums"
What treasure in the world equals a friend. From his corner music comes
He it is who beats the band.
Rolls the drum with skillful hand.
JOHN PII.l.0W' ROBERT POWELL
1f'rienzlsl.ip, peculiar boon of heaven A serious-seeming youth you say?-Perchance.
The noble minrlls' delight and pride But if you think he's slow, just wrttrh him dance!
To men and angels only yiven
To see but honest men denied.
EI.DA PRENTICE Lows Rncron
Her sunny lor-ks outshine the day The wild woodv of Glenshuw
She is as lovely as a morn in Huy. He often rlirl roam,
But we all have rejoiced
lVl1en1 he mlule "High" his home.
In every rank both great and small
'Twas influstry suports 'us all
Arr earnest 'wfwker fair and true
In all the work she tries to zlo.
A truer heart 'wus never knownj
A harder 'zvorker never foumlg
lVifh, lzonors gninezl by worth alone
Her path ix eirelell rounfl.
Lows J. Ii mm: N s'1'1-:I N
IIHVI4 Xnfnrf, with Il luz'i::h hnnrl,
Besfowrfrl n prwf nn ffm land,
l'Vifh many ark nf his r'nrnmu11rI.
.lust lwur hrrzc' hz' run zcin clnlmnfzm'
'fS'1fsfr'n1."' hw will rulz'o1'f1i0,'
Then, poet-lilfrf, bring porfnm Iufw
I think of hm' Nrniliny
Or Ifl'llfff1lf71.!j onfright,
Through IlTl'll7'.If days is .Q-lm
.I joy to our siyht.
El,lz.xBE'r1r Ihzlnrrzk E
In hm' Il union, rare and plfiflbffllfl. "Hur air, hm' manners, all who .ww rulmirwl
Of lively fun unrl love of tm.s-ing, I' f , , '
lHlTfP0'l.l.?, th zugh coy and yenfle, and retired
' The joy of youth and health her eyex rlifrplrryed
.Alnfl ease of heart har every look conveyed."
'Thy Jluxic is like Prwfryq in erwh
Are nr11nelnss graves whirh no nmtlmfls frfrzr-h
.-inrl which fl ma.wl0r'.w hfmrl nlonrf 17111.11 rr2ar'h."
Riflffrulo rarriyizf nmresj
llis motto friwf and true.
To find its mvaniny, friend,
I loam: that quilv lo you.
Als S'ZC'I'I'f and flninly as ra fairy.
As ffTIll'Pflll ax Ihrf HLOUIIIIUIIIIIS' play,
Lilw sfunnrmr Irrmfzws light and airy,
She lfzws in joy the Iizwlnng day.
"Mirza honor is my life, lmfh grow in one
Take honor from me and my lift: is donzf
A' ' 4, , :iff-KS i-vi'
V - V ,ici -,
CIEOIIGE SCIIAR 1'1I.I.A ScuII.l.ING
Men .vunwfirrwx ri.-:ff on stepping slrnzes fl lrlnyuaye wbirh the dfunzb speak
Of their dead push' find deaf 771011 funflerxtanrl,
But lm -who always flows hix best Is lrinzlrmss, mlm.-:0 rejoirilzg Iruin
.llusf win at lust. Has juirmrl you fu Hs brrnrl.
ICIHVARD Sc11r:Ir'1f'x-:LE C'l..xn,x SCHLEUNING
"1"i.1'wl to nn spot' ix llll1lllilI14.4lS sinvere .loyi x ilu' 1IlllillS1ll'il1.!j in fill? whoirf
'Tis nozvlmrri In lm founrl or e'L'eryzz'lmre." Of endlexs .V11ture".v mlm- rotation.
Jay 1rmz'es thrf dazzling 'wlzeels that 'roll
In ilu' firm! tinw-pivre of ffrrfatimz.
I Ll ..,. .,.
FLORENCE SCHNEIm':R LAURA Sclmnmz
My frown is in my lmart, not on my lmrul, "I slepl and flremnwrl that Life was Beauty
Not gilded with the yems the 'vain employ, I 'woke and found that Life was Duty."
Nor to be seong my crown is rolled contmlf My llrennl was then no hazy liff.
A frown if is ihnt selrlom kinys enjoy."
Spriyhtly, druzviny, joyous, gay,
Frolirs throuyh fhe livelony day.
Scntters kindness fm' and wide.
Uvm' Jlirllz flows slw preside.
,I tiny, dainty yirlie, she,
VVho's just as clever and lrriylzf as mn lm.
.Almlull those lony owrds she has af her f'ommnn1l
Welnsfw' himself roulrl rznvm' 'un1le1'sf1111fl.
raw .V ,. ,, -
'l'. Vrznxrrrc SCUT1'
I jurlyv time by thy friffrzflxg Hllrzyppy the man, of morful.-r Izuppiaxt Im,
For all thnf is noble rrnrl tr-uc Whose quiwt mind from 'vain desires ix freef'
Reflerfecl to fhe first rleyree IVhnnL naillmr hopes rlrwnizve nor fmr.-r iornwnig
,Ire reprodurecl in you. Who l' ' ' ' '
mrs at penre 7-1'1fI1l'I1 himself c
Jonx A. Srvrlr
All lhinya' I fhmuhf I lx
.1 'neun but vzuw rmlfe.-rx,
Tl 1 1 '
II morn I luzrmv, I know I If
now the less.
CHAR l.Es W. SIMON
Uonm, and trip it rm you yo
On, the Iiyhf frlzzlfrslic hm,-
Jlilfnn sony this years nyo
I"'llf1l7'l3 people to foreslzow.
F, ,,..- , , -.. ,,.-,T, .
Study is like herwevzs ylorious sun "For forms of f10'l'0TIl7TIf11lt let fools rontest:
That will not be deep seurrherl 'with forzvard glance, lVhat eler is best urlnzinisfered is best:
But when 'tis oained a precious prize is won," For modes of faith let grar-eless zealots fiyhtj
I ' ' I irtl e11hanc'e. He oan't be wrong 'whose life ix in the right."
And does the stuzents Lnwarf 'wo 1
'Tix flrux that on flle rhoire of friends,
Our good or evil oft depends,
So in your friends I find all 'virtue true
Which to their highest, mirrored are in you.
.-I quiet young fellow
B1lsel:ull's his gl'l7l11'.
Jn earnest 'worker
W'ith lofty aim.
"Sure, r-ore'.v fm enemy to life," Yould 'wonder that so shy II maid,
So free from core and free from, sfrife With serious tlzofuyhts for study,
He whiles the lmppy hours away Could talk and laugh in such a way
.-Ind works when he ix tired of play. That mirth ills everybody.
Eurru Smnz EDNA STRATTON
The foie lhrvl mmzed her 'well foretold, Yes, Musir- ix the prophets art
The thingx her high .vchool life 'would hold, Among the giffs whiclz, God h.a.s' Sent,
For ax ll stuflent Edith, nSfI11'.?H For hope and faith alike impart
And 'Ll.'fSllO77ly.'f miglzty rllesf mrlmrs. Their .vweetness lo its full extent.
1' ' ,15, 5 k
Imcxrz 'l'AxN1-zlnm. ,ES'1'IIEli '1'Ax'mn
I fllink Duma Avlllllflf los! lhe mrrulzl "Haul I a heart for ful.-rfflmml franmrl,
IVIIIWTU xlm Hay xlmjw llirl lflkv, I l1l4'01' would of injure you
Or elsif I floulfl if II!ll'llTf' roflllrl For tlmuylz your tonyun no pr01r1,i.we rlninufrl
Sn fair fl' rrffaturz: 'llllllflh A Your rharms 'lC'0'lllll nmlfc me frurlfl
,I Itlflll of 'morris anrl nal uf flvwrls
lx Iilfr' II guralvn full of wffmls,
Thy zlamlx prorluim, llwrf lrul of nwn
lVlm .weeks no praise by wurrl nr lmn.
.I fuunl of 1'fIflf"V' fafafliny far willrin
Will: .vynzpaflry or rnerrimzmf still yuslwx:
HW tongue flows not prnrlairn if, buf lmr eye
f'0lIfl7'll1-Y H112 nrfws tlzrll's lflazonml by her blmwlzex
l'11.IzAm-:T11 VFIIOMSON IJION 'I'oI,0L'nK0
Somfllliny A'llilI1'N in har eyes so lfriyhi, flr1rrir'lf and Snflwrn run no mnrrf
A-Ind .-fperaks in her gentle z'oi1'c', Vluinz all llrfrmufir' fanm:
That fwllx of Inner nzuvxir' and liglll The Imxt that high .vrlmul 1"L'14r haul,
In hm' soul fn makw nflmr.-r rcjuir-0. Nix urfing 'wr' lH'lll'lflilI1.
Jour: IVICCORMICK '1'1'rzr:r.
T:l'0l'tl.lf nrv bonds, hi.-r oaths are orru'l1fs,'
arf.-c Nil1l'4'I'l?. Mx tlmuyhfx -un1r1nr'ulutP,'
fmrx pure rrzrfsmenywx sen! from his lmfrrt,
lmnrt as far from fraurl as l1r'rlz'w1 from mrfll
HHN' 111orle.vf Innks Nm roffnyzf mighf rulorn,
Suwft rm flu' prim'ro::e prlrfpx Imrmatlz Ihe Hmm'
PAUL x'EDER SARA
That man is great and he alone T.':ere's music' in
hVh,o serves a good !'lVllS9,' not his own Th,ere's music in
For neither praise, nor power, nor pelf There's music in
Alone is great, vomplete 'wifhin himself. To melt as thine
Slrillful alike with tongue or pen,
His 'words control the hearis of men.
lhe sighing of a reed:
the gushing of a riIl,'
all things, if men had ears,
the earth fu fears.
The sweetest of all sounds is praise,
When justly earned and gained.
Tn write thy wortlz my fum! of words
H.a'l:r1'1i.s-fell is and drained.
MAuu,mr:'r'rA XVEHER S'I'l'2I.I.A NNI-:LLS
To silly thy pruixrf is but fl frfrflrlz' act, Shff ix so hruzv: and l'ill'HI'-If ll little laxs,
lVlllH'PZL'ifll thy wortll or yorulrzrmv to flescrilm. That nzusir. to xhow hm' lrwnlilm.-rs,
,Yo word run :nhl or run rIwtrur't Springs from hor lwnrt so true and warm,
Prom that wr' fwfl. und would inscrihe Anil Iflfus-sus tha Insurer with its charm.
Upon, thix lllljff' to lmrmr lime,
Thy 0111'nrwInrwx and imiuxtry.
XVAN B. Wmssn
"Thus ut the fllllllillff fflffjl' of life
Our fvrtun f'1. 9 must be 'wrouyhtf
Thus on itx .wrumliny anvil s'r1pMl
Earli lnurniny flaw! and thought."
Fmsn xvl'ZR'I'E NBAC11
"A day for toil, an hour for sport
But for rr friend, life ix too short.
.Tl-:A N xvICKl'ZllSII A M ICLHANIIIK W1x.1,m ms
Iii' if musir or flffiny or 'lC'l'illl1.7 or ':4'lmf, Ulilixx ln 1l1lS'S'!'3Sl0ll will nn! lrwf:
Slm sur ms.-ms llmnz all in nrlirnz and flmur lzl.':, Rwnmnzlmrrfal 'mx are lzlflwfr msl:
.l , . .l
.I 'volume would not hm' z'i1'f1ms r1'z'ir'1c' .-If nnre the ffmnluin xlwfrmz and sm
So 'wr' pay to lwr lmnor 'zvlmrn lmzwr is dur. Tlufy 'zc'1f1'0-llwy arf-lllrfy yrff shall lmf'
NNI!! VVIul.r:s' CARMAN YUUNU
.I fluinfy llllllllfll, .lvrwfls of smlsff in yolll of xilffnrv' .wl-
Ilappy mul frwfq' This 'iK'.'l4lllfl1, lx his: nnrl fl'l'flA"lll'U rir'l:11'r yvf,
In ull flm 1n'fn'lrl NIuunrl1 lwnrt llmfx proof 'yuinxt fear or 'vain l'Pfjl'I'f
Nu nmrw lowly than sluf.
Our lII'1l...YI'.Y HIV' fur nm'
ll lmxrf l'I'1'I'.'f fn.-'lf ix rlnnff,
1 unzplrlrf uml prrf4fr'I,' noni'
IN lafglwl' IIUIIUI' 'Zl'IllI.
Szlrnl. l"l'I'l' xilwnf,
U :ffl ww lnfr xlrvzlflflzy urfur:
rfn .-rilrfnl. vzvfr silwnl,
:ffl xvflly rlisrlppwrr.
I is xirafuyflh in fnntlmll Tvinx flu' fr 1
Hr' ix lrulnjw-11 ax ll :J1lnm11'1"s fluy.
" f rf." "": f ff i li '1 3 ff 'M
. "'- .. . f 'A
-1:1-.-gin-j-2,-. K L" . -,:.- g '--,". -,.. . -. .,.. ,. .,...,. ...1. . ,,,. . .. ...,.,...... .. . V. . .. .. .. . .. :1.Q.g'.':
illutnm' Svtaff Cllllass QBfficers
Louis J. Rein-nfztein
T. V. Scott, Jr. -
Alice E. Reiter
Agnes E. Beals -
VVilliam F. Miller
Richard L. Rothwell
J. C. Dixon -
J. F. Kastner
Miss Jean Wilson
- Literary Editor
School Notes Editor
- School Notes Editor
- Athletic Editor
A sst. Business
- Asst. Business
- Stall' Photographer
- Faculty Adviser
Miss Ella M. Hazelwood - - Faculty Adviser
Mr. V. S. Beachley - - Faculty Adviser
FIRST SEM ESTE R
John McC. Titzel - - - President
Dorothy Clarke - Secretary
T. V. Scott, Jr. ---- Treasurer
Henry Lad'ey ------ President
George Hirsch - Vice President
Maude Fire - - Secretary
T. V. Scott, Jr. - - - Treasurer
John McC. Titzel - - - - President
Richard L. Rothwell Vice President
Anna Marshall - - Secretary
T. V. Scott, Jr. ------ Treasurer
Henrietta Leopold Alice Edgar Edna Engelhardt
George Hirsch Hazelle Scott
DJ M X J XGA'
4? 5 '
y if rl e y . ,L .
.-4' j.- ' , "1" 1 V. ,-'. -z..- .1.' 1 zz -.g,' '.:.4,- '.-, I-'3": rf. "f- .- ..',, .-., .:, .. ','. :. --,2
W'hen we gain entrance to that realm of books,
ln which great scholars lived and roamed of yore
XVe drink delight from its fair rippling brooks
NVith quaint and dainty fancies brimming o'er.
NVQ' follow eagerly the winding ways
To learn whence Hows this wit and wisdom rare,
And hnd that we are lost Within a maze
Of tangled pathsg-faint murmurs reach us there.
To guide us toward the source of all delight,
The Fount of Wvisdom. Blindly struggling on,
Through gath'ring dusk we catch a gleam of light,
And lo! Fate bids us rest until the Dawn.
For though we grope to-day Without success,
To-morrow shines the sun of happiness.
Salome H. NVeaver.
BY AND BY
Now, when all the incidents of your school life
are so fresh in your mind, it may seem strange to
you that l should ask you to remember them. But
time Will cause every picture to fade and so-
l wonder, Miss Patty, if twenty years from
now you will remember the happy days spent in
dear old A. H. S. Or will its memories be but a
mist in the background of l.ife's picture? No! No!
These school days must not be forced back by other
things. School days are the happy days, they say,
and of all perhaps high school days are the happiest.
Four short years these walls have sheltered
you, protected you from all cruel hands, until now
you have grown strong, ready at last to unfold the
leaves that hide the bud. Yes, my Patty, you are
but a bud-a little care-free, inexperienced bud,
peeping out upon the great world for the first time.
I wonder what you think of lVlr. NVorld? I wonder
more what he thinks of you? How will he handle
you! Vtfill the surprises he has in his pocket bring
tears of disappointment and sorrow or cries of
delight and joy-or both? Of course, little Patty,
Q 9 v qggiifigg
-AA'Q-'ALA ' I -4----2Q-f, -, -.- -4+ h -gi
, ..... - ssaaaa l
I, 5: I. -I -"If ': -i ' Q., '2-,4,,. -,-. g'.'1.:Z- :Q .'.-. ii? .A'. i'1:.1.:,-1:z:.V:,',-11-.T. ,.,.. - J --..1 -' :.4:4. - .:. 354:-:. .,,
you canlt tell meg but whatever they may be, don't
let them so fill your life that these four beautiful
years be forgotten.
Some evening when perhaps the XVorld will not
have handled you so carefully as he should, will
even have bruised and hurt you, don't feel too
badly. just sink into a cozy grandmother's chair,
placed where the crackling Hames of the huge log
fire may play with your fancies as well as with the
twilight stealing over the room.
Once more you are back in school-a Fresh-
man, even-walking through the halls with your
classmates. NVhat care you take to walk precisely
behind Helen-you are even afraid to speak to her,
lest some teacherls disapproving frown should
descend upon you. That would never do, for some
kind, condescending Soph. has told you to incur a
teacher's displeasure means No Exemption! That
is the goal for which you are striving-to be ex-
empted in everything! XVhy, you might even gradu-
ate with honors! Oh, you are quite overcome by
the thought of it! Yes, that is the reason you ap-
pear to be angry with Helen.
And oh, don't forget when you all got the lolly-
pop craze-you were Sophs. then. VVasn,t it fun to
go through the halls sucking a green lolly-pop, pull-
ing it out only when you saw a teacher coming or
when your tongue was so sore you couldn't suck any
longer? But you never threw it awayg oh no! it
was carefully wrapped and saved for future use.
The day you and Peg were late because you
stopped to buy a penny ice-cream cone, so you
bought one for 'teacher' to help matters along--
remember that? And how nervous you were about
giving it to herg for it wasn't very good cream and
the cone did taste like wet pie dough Qbut what
could you expect for a cent?j Finally when you
did get up courage to go together to the teacher to
hand her the weeping peace offering-do you re-
member how she took all the joy of giving away
from you by saying, "There must be a reason for
this gift: what is it?"
And then the first dance you ever went to!
Patty, will you ever forget it? It was the junior
party. You were told that popular girls always had
their dance cards filled. Ah! how you wished that
yours could beg and when it was, you thought your
QU imlx a " Jew
31?-FL :IT 25-5 4.f'li"fi-iz-Z'ffl'.'i:il',",i-1 ..-. is.-1iL13:.:E3Z-F::j'.5 ,'.' 2 - .i'3"gI :af 'Zilla '-,-. 21- -.'.f..'. :LY '-1-1' 'F' '--" 5- 'vvf '5"f- El! 1 QQ:
cup of joy was running over. CHaye you ever
counted to see just how many of those dances your
brother took?fl And, Patty, your feet! You always
knew that white shoes made the feet look largerg
but you had never realized how very much larger,
had you? How embarrassed you were every time
you and your partner had to stop and begin all
over again. fYou didn't know then, that it was his
first dance, tooj.
Then when the graduation time came for the
Seniors of 1914, and you sat in a box, with every-
body fyou thoughtj looking at you, weren't you
proud and happy to be a member of good old A.
H. S? And then, too-
"XVhy, Patty, the fire has died out!" some one
will exclaim and you will come back from the
garden of buds to the world of full blown blossoms.
Shall you be glad to be in the land of blossoms?
VVhat will those tear drops, that you don't want
anyone to see. what will they say to one another?
Vlfill it be, "School days are the happiest days-
keep well those memories, sweet yet sad?,'-I
Twenty years! li ean't picture you then. l can
only see you as you are now. l shall always see
Twenty years! XN'ill the flower have begun to
fade? VVill the petals be drooping a little and the
color changing? Yes, perhaps! Yes. surely!
But memories never fade-not if cared for.
Patty, let us together keep them fresh, shall we?
Jennie M. Garmany.
UE' '21 Q9
As I think on the past four years, so long, so short,
And how the happy hours of company I did court
Of those who round me daily grew more dear,
And how at last I must part with them this year,
There slowly grows a fancy in my mind,
A curious thought of trees, wherein l find
A meaning and a message for our "lass,
As, with God-speed at parting, forth we pass.
There is a tree with bronze-brown stem and strong
VVhich long has stood the blast of winter's eold,
B v a T5 ff
V .-.A - L 'rt 3 "" Sflifsr bib' fy I viiilgiz-'g' 4:fIir -'j """"
-4 .. ': - . --,', -. ' , r - - w-'Pt ' , 1 .... ".'. t-g i: -5 -I-'z
'. ' .-I:'.-1::. '.:::, -- 9:2-':-I-: ...-. iF.-'.i-2:,s:.-in::.V:.g.:.-.T .,,-..'.-, : --..' A ,-,-.'. .A-' ...: .'-,, ..-..-:.. 1 ,I
And each succeeding year it grows in branch,
Till now a wondrous giant it has become,
VV'ith stately coat of sombre shaggy strength.
The woodsman to his son doth point it out :-
HA worthy' teacher old you here may find,
lt speaks to you in accents of a seer:
'Toward heavens clearest height my stem was
A little trembling seedling once was l.
The hoary trees which round me stood
Did guard my frailty 'gainst the rage of storm,
Till they at last did slowly fall away.
To mingle with the mold their guardian strength.
Then 'gan my smooth stem deeply scarred to grow
As I alone did face the tempest's rage.
But now as my protectors old am I,
And with my strength I shield the weakling young."
There is an orchard tree on hillside green,
And it, too, speaks to those who will but hear.
"I grew a little seedling nursery-bred,
XVhere others round me raised their tender stems,
Protected from the raging elements.
But when, at last, we strong and straight had grown
The ever watchful gardner set us forth,
All wide apart, to meet alone the force
Of blistering gale on hillside bleak and bare.
My roots grew stronger at each blast of wind.
Reached deeper down, gripped firmer hold of earth
VVhere chilling snow and lashing rain alike
Descend at least to feed my hidden strength,
That l in season due my fruit may bear-
My greatest praise to Him who gives me life." A
The life of students is the life of trees.
The gentle Gardner plans us carefully,
And then from richest soil we draw our food
That year by year brings strength to mind and soul,
So when we have attained to vigorous prime
The careful Gardner moves us wide apart
From these warm walls of kindly guardian
VVe now must meet alone the force of storm.
'Tis then that our endurance meets the testg
'Tis then that like these trees we may become,
To gather might from all our giant trials,
And bear rich fruit of Service to mankind.
And we are like the mighty stalwart oak
For we, when other sentinels are gone,
pw el ,v p TF ie?
r 4- in Vlit Ji'
NVith our own strength must guard the rising
Fruitful through toil and effort, strong through
03" DX' 'it'
Fair High School days! How soon they do depart!
And with reluctance leaving them behind,
VVe face thegreat wide world out there to find
New tasks and unknown burdens for each heart.
Yet will the old associations dear
Become more sweet with time. And though our
Be mellowed by the waning years, the truth
And wisdom still will linger, taught as here.
Charles NV. Bradfield.
A SENIOR'S FAREWELL
Dear friend of our youth, our departure's at hand,
And now we must look back and see where we
The work we accomplished and how it was done,
And mingled with this the joy and the fun.
Each nook and each corner some treasure revealed
To the eyes which were seeking for what was con-
And gladly we added these all to the mound
VVith many a treasure already we'd found.
This mound we have locked in our memory tight,
And here we will guard it with all of our might,
NVe hope in the future they'll help us to be
'Mongst the great ones who we their beginnings
But still there are others our places to fill
VVho will do all the work with the best of their skill.
Pray teach them, O friend, how these treasures to
That they, too, may gain riches for soul and for
Forget not great friend, that we reveren-be thee
..:.1::.f:.-,1. A--- I I - - V L-in
-,--- 1'--- -"M 1 -1--'- A-'-A ' 1 '-"' '-'A J -' '-'-'-- - ' -
Though constant companions no more we may be,
Since the sighs of the sad, and the smiles ofthe glad
Are mingling their thanks and their farewells to
Helen M. Bastar-1915
PX' 'IX' UE'
Two violins-one fresh and new,
One dark and worn with useg
The eager boy hung ox er them-
VVhich of them will he choose?
The glossy Hnish of the new
Gleams up brightly at the boy,
And with sunbeams shimmering over it
Fairly radiates life and joy.
He draws his bow across its stringsg
The tones are open and elearg
His eyes begin to sparkle and daneeg
Gay musie fills his ear.
Slowly he turns from the new Violin,
The smooth, dull one he takesg
The bow softly touches the tight drawn stringsg
Then his face into wonder breaks.
For the full, deep tones of this violin
Reach the heart-strings in his breast,
And play upon them so sweetly
That his body and mind are at rest.
Just as a fine old violin
Steeped in harmonious sound,
Make music that gives richest pleasure
To all the listeners round.
So the heart long filled with gladness,
Mellowed and sweet and true,
Gives deep and tender harmony-
May its blessing come to you!
,. ., ,. ,..., . ,,.,... ..... v ...,..,,... Q .,,, .. ,.:, ,.,. , .. ,..,. . .... ,. . ,.A.,..,,. ,.,.. . . .... . . ,...
WHEN NOW IS LONG AGO
Flowers. withered and brown-my graduation
roses! Their dim, musty fragrance dizzies me.
Long-silent music is ringing in my ears. Faintly I
grope my way toward it. It is leading me back-
back to rejoin the throng of rare-free boys and girls
in those hazy happy years so far away.
The mist grows thicker. The music trembles
into silence. A stern gray Hgure checks me at the
very gates of the Elysium that my heart longs to
"Let me pass," I implore. "Let me in once
more to the Vtforld of Youth that I loved so well.
Old and worn?-Ah, no! You would see me fresh
and young again if the sunshine of those unclouded
days were shining down upon mc."
The hand that thrusts me back is firm, yet
gentle. The voice that T hear through the hush is
unrelenting, but it is not harsh. "Your duties are
awaiting you in your own world, far from here."
Flowers, withered and brown-my graduation
The parting time must come at least, I know,
And parting will be hard, yet think, dear heart,
Of that great joy the meeting time will bring-
This life of toil one endless day of peace.
VVhen now l think of by-gone days and years,
li pray to Him whom all adore, dear heart,
To give to me a few hours still to work
For you, clearer to me than all this world.
lf He should grant me this, dear heart, l know
That you and T shall then contented be.
ALICE'S ADVENTURE IN BLUNDERLAND
It was the last day of the summer vacation:
to-morrow Alice was to start to High School. She
was lying on the grass in the front yard, enjoying
her rest while she could. She had been reading a
classical book, which was, quite naturally, uninter-
esting. Suddenly she realized that she had been
reading the same line over and over for the last
five minutes. Alice decided to put her mind to it,
'f'.-." Ti- ,"' 'V 4'-. f "" 3
.:,':.. ..b,. ..,.,.l.,4,,.. 1 .x-, - ,,,.,,, IYUA ,
but looking down at the page found the lines blur-
rig together. Then she glanced up to see if it had
grown dark, and saw standing before her a giant
He was the queerest-looking grasshopper that
Alice had ever seen, and she wandered why she
wasn't more surprised. He was over three feet tall,
wore a green swallow-tail coat, carried a ponderous
book under each arm, and had on a huge pair of
tortoise-rimmed spectacles, through which Alice
saw two beady little eyes.
He startled Alice by saying "get up, you lazy,
good-for-nothing girl, and come with me! Here
you've been wasting your time all year! .lust for
punishment, now, you must finish school in one
Alice jumped to her feet without knowing why,
and started out the gate and down the street after
the Grasshopper. She had a hard time keeping up
to him. XVondering at this, Alice looked down at
her feet, and saw that she was scarcely twelve
inches high. Terrified, she began to cry. The
Grasshopper took no notice of her, however, so
she stopped crying and looked around her. She
hadn't seen anybody since leaving home, although
they had been walking for a long time. Just then
the Grasshopper quickened his pace, and Alice had
to giggle in spite of her fear, at the funny, swishing
noise his knees made by rubbing against each other.
Suddenly the Grasshopper stopped in front o a big,
gloomy-looking building. lts steps led up to a
great, yawning mouth, which Alice decided was the
entrance. Then, taking her eyes from the building,
Alice turned to the Grasshopper for explanations.
To her amazement, he was gone.
"NVell," said Alice to herself, "if I've got to
finish here in a week, l'd better get a move on me."
Peeping around the corner of the immense
doorway, she saw the queerest, biggest, funniest-
looking things. The first creature she noticed was
what appeared to be a brisk and dapper pony, but
a pony with a boy's head. Alice looked at his face
and shrank farther from the door, its expression was
so deceitful. Alice wondered that she was not more
excited over this strange-looking beast.
NVhat was that distorted hgure just passing the
door? It used to be a boy, that was certain. But
Q v .- ,C-Qe,2'fgFw Q
if 9 S
.." ".- -"' .-:1- Q , ': 1": -'-:' '.-- if-1 .-.'.'V zf. '1',V'- -31-L: ,-'. ' ,-'.',A, rl-1-rr. -", 3' ,-A-.-,-'., .,..' ' '.1. . ..f: . 1,
6 Awlgh 2
now it was a bent-over, wizened-up, pop-eyed thing.
"I wonder," Alice gasped, Hif that could be what
people call a Grind? l believe I'd rather be as
small as I am forever, than look like that poor
thing! My, what a forehead! lt must be just
packed tight with ideas, to bulge so!"
The next strange being that Alice saw, was a
young girl. At first sight, all that was remarkable
about her was her fashion-plate costume, her set
and mechanical smile, and her large, expressionless
blue eyes. "VVhy, how oddly she is dressed for
school!" thought Alice, "Silk! and such bright
colors !" Then. on a better view, "Oooh! 1 can see
straight through her head! Vtfhy, it's perfectly
empty! 'Hasnit she any brains at all? She's rather
pretty, but I do hope my week in high school won't
make me look just like her."
Many other unusual beings were passing to and
fro in the hall, but Alice concluded she had better
cut short her long-distance study of the place, and
really start to school. She slipped through the big
door, and, looking around, saw another door with
the word FlCll7FO Written on it. Alice recognized
the word at once as office. So she walked in.
Inside was a large and dignihed man-but so
strangely clad! From the neck down, he was
covered with many-colored slips of paper about
four inches long and three inches wide. livery once
in a while he would jerk one od, write something
on it, and tling it down upon his desk. Alice
wondered what they were.
ln front of his desk was a railing three feet
high or so, Alice walked up to this and saw that
it presented another difliculty: her head scarcely
reached half way to the top. As loud as she could
she cried, "l'd like to start to school," but her voice
sounded like a whisper. Then her heart jumped,
for the Paper Man was speaking, he was answering
her. But her hopes fell as she heard, "VVhat good is
that cat, anyway? There she is, sleeping in the sun,
with mice squeaking all around."
"Oh, what shall I do?" said Alice. "l wish l
were tall again! Oh, l wish I were tall !" No sooner
did she hnish speaking these words than she felt
her spinal column jerk. and looking at the railing
saw that she was gradually growing. Alice was
overjoyed. Putting up her hand, she found that
she could reach the top of the rail. One more jerk
..-- , ',1 1, cr' if '
A.A,., . . '
- .. ,. . .. '...Y , .... -- . . ,,,. ...,. Y.,. , -...-. ..., 1 . 413. v.,.. ...1.--. . ... .. . . AAA... .- ,-,, . ,. - . ..,. , ..,.- . . V- LQ..--3 .32 K
' I ' ' N 'i
and she was her natural height, and found herself
face to face with the high olhcial behind the desk.
"VVhat's thisl what's this!" he exclaimed in a
tone of displeasure as she rose into view.
"Please, sir, I just want to start to school."
"Start to school? Start! You mean stop, don't
"Stop? Maybe I do," said poor Alice, feeling
more twisted and tangled in her mind than ever.
"Yes, I guess that's what I mean. Start-stop!
start-stop! start-stop! They're very much alike,
"They are very dilferentf' said the Paper Man
sternly. "Only an intelligence of an inferior order
would confuse them for an instant. But whatever
you may have meant, there is only one thing to
be done about it. You can't stop starting now, and
there is another week before you can start stop-
"Oh yes," cried Alice, "I remember now! the
Grasshopper said that I must stop school this
"VVell." he said, "this a bad business, but if you
must, you must, I suppose. I-Iere is an excuse,"
tearing of one of his slips of paper, "which you
must have signed by some one in Room 13999."
Alice took the passport and went out. "XVell,
thank goodness, that's over. Now to find Room
13999." She looked at all the doors around the hall,
but they were in the twelve thousands. Then she
noticed a flight of stairs and walked toward them.
On the first step stood the girl with the transparent
head. She wore a smile that Alice hoped was
friendly. But no: it was only a smirk, and the girl
stared at Alice with eyes as vacant as her head. In
passing, Alice accidentally touched the girl's arm.
Immediately she fell face downward, she was only
a Doll. Alice was frightened and ran up the steps
as fast as she could. She hoped the doll hadn't
broken her head.
Right at the top of the stairs was Room 13999g
so Alice walked in. The 1'oom was rather dark.
There were desks all around. One of these desks
was littered with books, all very new-looking as if
they had seen little use-'books in the desk and
books under the desk and books on top of the desk.
A black, vaguely defined figure sat here, its head
pillowed on the books, fast asleep. Alice knew it
dogg Q. 1 ,ragga
,... f- '-'1' -:f -:I 4,'.-1:f :P -,':-':- 11 A-.-' r.,-five.-.nm -." -. "'.-4 11 .-Ei: '..f .." -.-. 3 lr '-', . -,-.: : ",., Qin .Q
fifkt ' A ' 1 1 -,,, ' -- ' ef
at once, she had seen it at a distance before, she
felt sure-it looked so familiar. It was Laziness.
Alice sat down beside this limp form, and at
once she felt tired and put her head down on the
desk too. But instead of going quite asleep, she
drowsily surveyed the other occupants of the room.
There was Frivolityg there was no mistaking her,
in her brilliant frock, with her vanity case and
mirror on her desk. Then there was Mischief, a
sleek, innocent-faced little individual, now under
his desk and now on top of it. Deceit was dressed
in a gown that looked true blue, but Alice saw that
when the light shone on it, it was a poisonous green.
They looked interesting, all of these, and Alice
left the side of Laziness to make friends with them
and others like them-Good Intentions, a perfectly
charming creature to look at, but unfortunately
quite idiotic: Sarcasm, who was clever and witty,
but carried a razor up his sleeve, Bluff, a gigantic
fellow who puH'ed out his chest and swelled up his
biceps,-"So that you won't notice the seared look
in his eyes," thought Alice, deliberate Tardiness,
dreamy Inattention: and many another. Everything
went pleasantly for a time, but by and by Alice
began to get discontented. ,Then she began to
think. And suddenly she jumped to her feet at the
thought that she had only one week in which to
finish school. The Paper Man was right, she
wanted to finish, not just to start. Yet here she
was, wasting her precious hours and minutes.
Then for the first time she noticed a quiet
figure away back in a corner by itself, bending over
a book and never lifting its eyes for all the hubbub
going on around it. Alice got up hastily, and in
spite of the remonstrances of her new companions,
ran across the room and sat down by Studiousness.
She picked up a book from the desk and began
studying. "l can't understand it in the least," she
thought, "and that is a great comfort, it shows what
a very learned book it isfl She studied and studied,
so deeply engrossed in her work that she quite for-
got her surroundings. At last her head began to
ache, and she put her hand to her forehead and
found that it had grown to an enormous size.
Alice was worried. "NVhat if l am coming to
look like that awful grind!" she said. She jumped
from her seat and looked around for a mirror. There
was none in sight, but as her eyes rested for a
laid K 4 0 14314
moment on the window pane she saw herself re-
"Oh, how terriblelw she screamed, "I won't
look like him! I wont, I won't, I won't! I'll die
Studiousness did not even glance up, but the
other occupants of the room nodded their heads
with satisfaction, and said cheerfully to each other,
"She won't look like him. She won't, she won't,
she won't. Sheyll die first." All except Lazinessg
he only snored,
In her fright at her own reflection and her fury
at their heartless indifference, Alice ran to the
window, Hung it open, and threw herself headlong
Then a voice said, "Alice dear, you shouldn't
lie on the grassg you might catch a bad cold. Why,
I do believe the child is asleepll'
Surprise cleared Alice's eyes, reassured by the
gentle voice, she looked up and saw her mother
bending over her.
"You must be worn out, dearf' said her mother.
"You'd better come into the house and have a
proper rest. For, remember, you start to High
School to-morrowfl Jeannette Bear.
The 1915 class in Trig
Of course can never be surpassedg
In mind and number we were big-
The 1915 class in Trig.
Many a time we had to dig,
But every member always passed.
The 1915 class in Trig
Of course can never be surpassed.
The tangent, secant, cosine, sine,
Were puzzling when we Hrst began
On such strange mental food to dine,
The tangent, secant, cosine, sine,
The formulas from one to nine,
Seemed made to wreck the brain of man.
The tangent, secant, cosine. sine,
NVere puzzling when we lirst began.
The problems worked were hard and long,
And sometimes they were quickly loaned
To finish up before the gong.
The problems worked were hard and long
"To what angle does this 'log' belong?"
This is the way we always groaned,
The problems worked were hard and long
And sometimes they were quickly loanedi
Marie Emily Kerr
as 9 bwvlgs WLM A sw
'I"" "Nf l -
A--' 1 Q' ' ' Q . , ,e l l ."- If' !'hl9fi .
"1 1:1-'.:::,"-.fu .'1-.-:.. .-.-. L- ',-4 .g.-.. 3 .:1- . -. i-.-,, 1.-T ..'.f ,,-:-:. .-.,- -.9 -.-. 1 ",-.p ...,-. . 'x-. . -..'- -'.:..
r , 1. -IIIEI mil: ,
This is the song of the Seniors, a tale of the A. H. S. Seniors,
Found in the dream of a Senior whose mind was muddled
Vexing o'er plans for the Class Book, yet trying to study
Slowly deep sleep overcame her. Do thou, gracious Muse
of the Poets,
Clothe her strange vision in daetyls, the classical rhythm of
Silent , dumbfounded, I satg and the lines as they blurred
on the pages
Gave me no hint of their meaning. Why could I not grasp
Vaguely it drifted before me-a lovely thing, truly, all shining,
Brilliant with beams of the sunlight, the joy, and the wis-
dom of Vergil
Yet itwas intangible, always evading me. Fiercely I lunged
Missed its meaning entirely, and murdered that Latin Trans-
Cold ran my veins with horror. I Hed from the vengeance
Suddenly stopping me, there stood the Sibyl herself, gently
"VVhither so swiftly, and why?" "Oh, save me !" I cried.
Fell to the ground, fell flat! Must I forfeit my long-sought
Kindly the Sibyl addressed me: "Go seek in Bewilderment
The golden Branch of Good Promise, depart with it down
to deep Hades,
Find, in the Realm of the Murdered, the Soul of that Latin
Translation g .
There you may learn to atonc for your deed and to win your
Fearing, yet hoping, I sped through the shadowy paths of
Grasped the glittering bough, to which fate or fortune had
Sped on still through the gloom till I came to the mouth
of a cavern
Teeming with vapours offensive, resounding with wierd spirit
Down through the darkness I plunged, to the land where
the Dead all must linger:
Bearing the Branch I came, and the shades turned aside to
Then through the ghostly throng I passed to the bank of a
Moored on whose rnistly tide lay the barge of old Charon.
Silent I stepped aboard, and silently, slowly, we drifted
Out on that sluggish stream. On its farther shore there were
Restless spirits of woe, and with horror I saw there among
One, the white shade of a woman, who surely was strangely
VVhere had I seen--? Uh, grief! My commencement dress
She was decked in,
Kending my lace in her frenzy, and drenehing my frills
with her weeping!
Charon was deaf to my pleas for haste, yet we slowly drew
"N, ' """"5l -I P' "' 33:?fE?1'if T "" AI" '- .,
D. Digi " . .iv lllif-','..-frli' . 'fluff' I
rg, . I I he we as e
'1 "Turn deeiut cum sceptra dabos," came her voice. It wa: Only to find that the world without was still darker than
Didg ! Hades.
Calmly she climbed her high funeral pyre and lay down None of the Hi:-kering flashes that yonder had fitfully glim-
there upon itg mered
Gloomy and gray rose the smoke, and weird flashed theflamexs,
and I shuddered.
Dido was burning !-And with her my frock for commence-
ment had perished!
Down on the deck I dropped, by the two fold tragedy stricken.
Presently Charon drew in to the shore, calling "Realm of
OH' I stepped, and some force impelled my steps toward a spirit
Dismal and drooping and wan. Twas the Ghost of the
Angrily he approached. I sank to my knees, for I dared
Lift my eyes to his face-but I scanned his feet, they were
Humbly I crouched before him, and kissed the hem of his
Raising in unite entreaty my golden Branch of Good Promise.
Mollified then he spoke- and his voice was the ghost of
"Is it atonement you seek, 0 wretched one? Go, theng dis-
VVhat is the fellest foe of all true Latin Translationsg
Him if thou canst destroy, my death I forgive thee, and
Furthermore, funeral games will appease the great Guards
This and no more can I say: now hasten your course out
Eagerly out 'through the ivory gate of false ClI'CillllS I be-
Lightened the gloom of this night, no sound disturbed its
Looming before me, I saw in the Court of lilxams the strong
Citadel of the Diploma. A throng was eneamped near its
VVith, in the midst, a huge form that reared itself into the
VVhat could it be?-a horse? No! a pony, though high as
Panic spread at my step. A girl shrieked "Gnards!" But
Died as they heard my voiceg for they, too, were sorrowing
"Welcome," they cried, "to a share of' our woes, since upon
us has fallen
Darkness now, and despair. The cruel Guards of Diplomas
Craftier, they, than the Trojansg they will not draw into
This our Pony, that hide: within it the bold False Translations,
Veterans trusty and tried, who would open the gates to admit
With them I moaned, "Alas!" and then, of a sudden, re-
Foe of all true Translations-? "O friends," I cried, "we
Hark to the promise I bring from the Realm of the Deadl'
And they listened,
Haggard faces brightening. "The Pony shall perish!' They
W G' v Cp "2'E'WM 9'
' 1 A, ... .,,. :A,Q .., y u .,,., .,,...
"fit up 'iff Va .lg
Piling their notebooks beneath it, they kindled a fire with
Flames that destroyed every trace of the monsterg the light
from its burning
Flared up to heaven and kindled the moon, while the sparks
changed to stars there.
Hopefully then in the morning the funeral games we con-
Paying the honor due to the souls of departed Translations.
Graceful maidens and striplings tossed the great balls into
Stalwart youths sped off with the pig-skin on ninety-yard
Others made swift home-runs by the scoreg lithe players with
Gleefully called "Love-thirty!" Some raeedg some flung
weightsg some hurled discus.
All that wide plain resonnded with happiness. Then from
Came the sweet sound of applause: and there were the Guards
Ranged on the wall above, and shouting 'fVVell done !" to the
Searcely believing our eyes, we paused to gaze, full of wonder.
Lol the huge gate swung wide openg the Guards called us
in to the court-yard.
Finally even the Citadel door creaked around on its hingesg
Awed and silent we passed through that portal in solemn
By the same magical change that had softened the Guards
VVe were transformed as well, and clad in Commencement
There on the table before u-1 were piled the long coveted
Calling my name, the Chief of the Guards held forth a dip-
Eager I rose to reeeive it, but tripped on a Hounce and-
Fled was the dreamg and before me my Vergil, the lesson
'S' 'E G21
Alas, 'twas on an April day
That our old bells were laid away,
For new ones Came to fill their place,
And A. H. S's halls to grace.
No more will that bell be abused:
To get our loitering excused
No more can we this story tell,
t'Dear nie, l didnit hear the bell."
The new ones scare us most to death,
And really take away our breath.
They give a clang which makes us shout
And wonder what it's all about.
But,ring, ye bells, ring on and on,
You'll still be here when we are gone.
And pupils to their classes bring
NVith your faintly dainty ting a ting.
Helen A. Fries.
t.: 5 "" "'4 Q'iZ"'i5f'.-"EV i ' ' V ' f ' w-as 9- . ,, H.:
' 11 ,,.,
s ., -
C 9 ..., ,.,. l ,.,., ,,A,. V65
With due respect to Richard Brinsley Sheridan.
Dr. Anthony Absolute-Principal of an up-to-date
Bob Acres - - - A promising student.
Mr. Lucius O"l'rigger - - Bob's uncle
Miss Malaprop - A substitute English teacher
SCENE-A large school-room with its smudgy
black-board and trough filled with chalk-dust.
Against the wall at the back is the teacher's desk
on which stands a large ominous looking red ink
bottle. Printed in big letters on the wall to the
right is the announcement that all wishing to try
out parts in the Senior play must come to chapel,
Wednesday, March 23. The curtain goes up with
Bob and his uncle in the room talking.
,ML O,Trigger-This is the den, is it, of the old
weather-beaten she-dragon who guards you?
Bob-Yes, uncle, this is Miss M alaprop's room now.
Pretty gloomy looking hole, if you ask mc.
Though when Miss Reding was here it seemed
cheerful enough. Miss Reding appreciated me.
Mr. O'Trigger-Faith, Miss Reding knew a fine,
clever, ambitious lad when she saw one, then.
A young fellow with your apprayshiation of the
immortal Milton! Bob, me boy, it makes me
blood boil to think that a mere substitute
teacher, here in school a bare month before
report time, would dare to give you such dis-
reputable marks-upon my conscience it does!
Bob-Odds, grease-paint and footlights, uncle! l'm
afraid it will keep me out of the Senior play.
Grades have to be above passing to allow any-
one to represent the school in athletics, dra-
matics, and the rest of the good things. Qmore
excitedlyj. And they have a part that just suits
me too, all the girls on the committee are going
to vote for me to have that part. Lydia
Languish just as good as told me so, when I
asked her. And now that old harridan will
spoil everything, unless you can whcedle her
Mr. O'Trigger-Pooh! pooh! be easy! l'll go down
and see Dr. Absolute about it. A few words
in explanation will put a stop at once to any
D iv 'vgg 'G
,r --" lhl- I viw,,,. J ,3 2 -': """""""""
.- ,. ,.AA .A..A i i .. , .. -, . '
.fl .- .-,-, . L -..-.. . ..-. . -...4 ...A , ...... U .,,. - ...A . Y. '----- - --..- - .f.-. ..,. . .,... .... . ..-..,:..
-' - r 2- si I
misunderstanding that may have arisen be- Bob-I'm not objecting, uncle-odds pencils and
tween you and Miss Malaprop.
Bob-QAsideij. Might know he'd think of that, fto
his unclej. Oh, that wouldn't be as good as
seeing Miss Malaprop herself.
Mr. O'Trigger--But hasn't the principal more say-
so than a substitute?
Bob-NVhy, I suppose so, when everything else has
. . failed. But Miss Malaprop is the one who gave
me the marks, and she'd know more about it
than Dr. Absolute.
Mr. O'Trigger-Yes, but Ild rather speak to Dr.
Absolute,-he's a man. Faith, I'd not know
how to start at Miss Malaprop.
Bob-Oh, yes, you would uncle. I never saw a
person who was more able to say the right
thing at the right time than you. She would
have to give in to you--anybody would.
Mr. O,Trigger-sAnybody? NVell then, what's the
matter with you? If my language is so per--
suasive, why are you standing up there offering
objections to everything I suggest doing-
hey? fAsidej W'onder what's the matter with
erasers, no! lt was mighty white of you to
come, uncle, but l'd rather you'd speak to Miss
Malaprop. fAsidej If he goes to Doc Absolute
it's all up.
O'Trigger-Cpicking up his hat and cane from
one ofthe desksib. No, since l'm here I may as
well go down and have it out with him. l'll not
have them mistreating you, Bob, me boy.
wan't you to show them what you can do. You
know how interested I am that you should be
among the first. tAsidej NVhat objection will
the young scalawag raise now?
Bob-Miss Malaprop will be here any minute now.
She said she'd be through at half-past three,
and it is twenty-five minutes to four. And
besides, Dr. Absolute may be very busy. There's
always a bunch of people in the oilice.
O'Trigger-fhalf angrilyj, Faith, and he'll
have time enough to see me, I-'ll warrant. Come
on Bob, you're little better than a coward.
Bob-Odds, red ink and report cards, Uncle Lucius!
I-I've been in the office so much lately that
A'-' A'-A i V6
'Y ' ,,.. ,. .. ,.
: . . , 1 f
Mr. O'Trigger-Cinterrupting with strangly aroused
suspicionsl. So that's it, is it? I wondered you
weren't particularly anxious for me to see him.
Sure, and what have you been doing in the
ohice? I shall have a talk with Dr. Absolute,
young man, and get at the bottom of all this.
tHe turns towards door to go out. From the
hal-l is heard a high pitched voice accompanied
by the sharp tapping of a Woman's high heeled
shoes, and a deep voice with an irascible tone
in keeping with the firm and heavy tread of
Bob-Odds bad luck and misfortune! Here they
both come. NVe-we-we-we won't run, will
O'TriggerdI7aith, and what ails you? You
surely are a coward.
fEnter Dr. Absolute and Miss Malapropj.
Absolute-Oh, yes, Miss Malaprop I'm sure we
can fix him. QP-ob tries to straighten up and
look defiantly at the two who enterj. Oh,
good afternoon, Qlooking at Bob's unclej, Mr.
O'Trigger, I presume? Miss Malaprop was just
informing me of your expected visit. Mr.
. - - .. 1
-. 5 -. .nz .
Acres, I believe, threatened her with your com-
ing, so she brought the little affair tome.
Didn't you notice that your nephew's marks
were steadily falling lower? I was about to
write you a letter concerning them.
Mr. O,Trigger-VVhat! VVhy, I asked him just the
other day how he stood for graduation, and
he said fine.
Dr. Absolute-Haven't you seen his report?
fBob looks around as if for some means of
Mr. O'Trigger-I didn't know he had a report. CAII
look at Bobj. fAddressing Bobj What about
Bob-YVhy-er-you see, I put it in my books and
forgot to take it out until the day we have to
bring them back: and then it's too late to show
it to him.
M. Malaprop-I always knew boys were propitious!
Dr. Absolute-fto Boibj. XVould you mind telling us
who signs it?
Dr. Absolute-Zounds, sir! youlre a discredit to
the school! Absenting yourself from school
. . .
when it suits your pleasure! And I don't know
how you get out, for I try to keep a strict
Bob-fAsidej. That's no lie-you sure do.
Dr. Asbolute-Qfontinuingj. Dishonestly sign
your uncle's name to your report, don't study,
and then dare to complain about your English
mark! Zounds sir! I shall be in a frenzy
directly, and then youlll have something to
Miss Malaprop-VVhy I'm quite analyzed for my
part! Did you ever hear anything like it!
Mr. O'Trigger-Faith, and I thought him the
brightest boy in school. I even hoped he
would graduate with honor.
Dr. Absolute-Honor! I-Ie'll do well if he gets
through with barely the required number of
credits. English is his worst subject and that
is an absolute requirement for graduation. Q'l'o
Bobj. VVhat have you to say about your
Bob-Speaking as bravely as possiblej. VVhy-er
I never made such low marks before. Miss
Reding gave me in the eighties and said my
composition was good. I donlt understand Miss
Miss Malaprop-I'm sure I always try to make my
questions clearly and palpably indefinite so
that they will be ineligible.
Dr. Absolute-Yes, I'm sure you do. How are his
Miss Malaprop-He has only been present for one.
Dr. Absolute-Hear that, sir! Only one!
Bob-VVe're making new scenery for the play and
every one has to help.
Dr. Absolute-Yes, but not during recitation
periods. A study hour is to be used for that.
As for those tine grades Miss Reding gave you,
fPulling a grade-book out of his pocketj, she
has sent back her book and seems to have for-
gotten to put eights along side of these zeros
that accompany your name.
Bob-VVell, I can easily make up those tests.
Dr. Absolute-Not so easily, young man. VVe'll see
Mr. O'Trigger-I leave him entirely in your hands,
Dr. Absolute. You can do what you wish with
him. QTO Bobj. I'll see you at home, sir. 'l'here
"" .1,A . .,..V, V. ..,, .
., . .,.., , . .- V... ..... Y .,.-. ...,.... ..,..,.x, . ..., . . ....A...., .. . .. . . . , -.2 X
-A.- 1 I
A " In N1 are a few things I have to say that might in-
terest you. CI-Ie picks up his cane and and
shakes it at Bohg also his hat, and is about to
go out when he hears Dr. Absolute mention
Bob-QAsideiJ. My courage is oozing away rapidly.
I'm going! '
Dr. Absolute-Yes, and concerning the play. just
this morning, the committee handed me a com-
plete list of the cast for the senior play. I fail
to see your name anywhere on the list. Good
afternoon, Mr. Qwfrigger.
Bob-CJXsidej. I'm going!
Mr. O'Trigger-Good afternoon. Faith and I might
have known it. Wiith honor! I-luh! fexit
angrily shaking cane as he goes outj.
Bob-l'm gone! this knees wabble and he leans up
against a deskl.
CDr. Absolute and Miss Malaprop nod and
smile at each otherj.
CU RTAI N.
REQUIESCAT IN PACE
There was a game in old 405
Called Ping Pong-Understand?
And for a chance to play that game
There was a great demand.
You should have seen the champions
VVith their Cuts and lobs and smashesg
NVhen they'd try to reaeh that little ball
They'cl make some hig long dashes.
Uh how we loved that Ping Pong game!
Oh how we shook that Hoot!
Oh!-then a Certain someone said
'l'hat we might play no more.
VVe'd never thought of those poor souls
Below us in 305.
VVe'd never thought. should our floor fall in,
They'd surely not survive.
The sounds we made were soft and sweet
Compared to the new hall gongg
Yet it might stay, though we must stop
Our little game Ping Pong.
Leland IVI. Miller.
I ..,, .JZ ,,.. . .,,- . ,Jr -'mfr' "'-, 5- " ' A"' Lx. '.." -gg ,:..- H- ,um
"V, . . . ,Q
.. .. .,.,. .,., . ..A. ...,. Y ...,.,... r ....,. V ,.,. .,.. . .. ,.,.A . ..... , .... .Ak
REFLECTIONS of the cloak room. Even now I retire there at
by timesg but a I-Iand, large and mighty, always lays
The Mirror of 311
"Mr, Pen, the reporter? NVell, I must say
july's a queer time to come asking an interview
from mel My vacation's begun, young fellow. Still,
I realize you were pretty busy recording the
opinions of your friends and patronesses until
pretty recently. I noticed that the last few weeks,
which brought me comparative leisure, were the
busiest of the year for you. So I guess I won't
complain, but will be glad of the chance of giving
you a few of my reflections. By another Summer
old age may have blurred my quick silver and
clouded my memory, or some sudden shock may
have cracked me entirely, so that I can no longer
tell a coherent story.
Not that even now I can tell you of all my
exciting experiences, as I have been moved from
pillar to post in a way that makes my whole frame
ache to remember. All that has kept me up has
been the loyalty of my friendsg those dear, faithful
girls followed me wherever I went. A long, long
time ago, a whole year past, I dwelt in the seclusion
hold upon me and brings me forth. After all, there
is little to chose between the two rooms. To be
sure, out here I do get terribly embarrassed when
the most devoted of my admirers gather about me
to gaze into my depths, it seems so public. But in
there when my followers dan-:ed and capered about
free from all restraint, 1 sometimes thought I was
in Chaosville, on the Nowhere side of the Mountain
of Mist. Either place, however, is a paradise com-
pared to the cupboard where I spent one dismal,
dreary night. I actually was frightened in that
Land of Hide-and-Go-Seek. I groped around to find
a way out until I fell off a pile of books, then I
lay still in despair, thinking that I was to end my
days in darkness. But next morning the hand re-
stored me to the light of day.
However you are less interested in me, I know,
than in the members of the circle over which I have
the honor to preside. You know something your-
self, at first hand, of the cleverness and erudition of
those girls. But it takes reflection to appreciate
them fully. School spirit, now-you never saw
Q D v'?E':'Q-7i'HlKii7 'ff-0 Q
I A lm K 4 5861-Q9
I ..-- .- -' --"-1:34 1 " 'QLZSEQ fi11"'16 . :.'5::f:rs' "' """n"""""'
, ..., ,. "' .. .
' -4" to , ,- . r i "
L,.,?:..,,.,3.,-' ' A .4 If '.: , .1:f-" :::. -- 22.1.1 ':..:. -,-.:: ' I.-L.:-1. at .L T:-
'Uif 5? f' . " N5 5 ,fl '
such school spirit! Out of every pair of eyes it
shines-the determination to do all they can to
make this the best of schools. Have they suc-
ceeded?-XVell, if you ask me, I think they have.
I try to do my part in assisting them. Oc-
casionally one comes in gloomy and downcast, then
I show her that gloom and frowns are not becoming,
and she pulls at her hair, puffs it up, pins it down,
manipulates it in ways I can't describe, and forth-
with is in a better humor. My studious girls, the
ones you know best, scarcely take time to do more
than administer a pat or two and say, "Does my
hair look all right?" But I help them to smooth
out the pucker between their eyebrows when they
come to me with sad news of only ninety-five in a
test, or-horrible calamity I-a bare, disgraceful
No, I cannot choose a favorite among them. I
knew a mirror once who warped his glass with
noticing defects in every one that looked at him.
XVhen at last the girl who was the Ideal of his
Dreams came along, she gave one gasp of dismay
at the distorted visage that leered out at her from
his frame, and left him, never to return. So I con-
tent myself with noticing what there is to admire
and to love in the people who come to consult me
-and there is a great deal in every one of them, I
assure you. This has been a happy year for meg
the mists of chalk-dust and the cloudy black-boards
that have loomed threateningly around my horizon
have not dimmed the sunshine of good fellowship
and good cheer that has shone from the merry,
friendly faces of the girls of 311.
'ii 'X' CX'
The principal's office may be changed from the
Sherman .Avenue building to the more popular Arch
Street entrance, or the Sherman Avenue tower may
be replaced by a more colossal one, but still I should
recognize old Allegheny High as the place that
made life brighter for four short years. And even
if two more stories were to be added to our big
building, or if new scenery were to be used in
chapel. I should still feel at home in our marble
halls. But if I should wander through these halls
and find that Dad Rogers and his everlasting smile
,- ,..-'-""""--L-T--tg. .:,L,.. f . v--+A.. .,..,. .,,,,, J . . X
, . . J F E lv .5 ,.:- X- --,. - -ww x ','-A-:.4-f..- .fvrff .,1- 1 4' H
5 4-'- ,e
x Q 1
' 1 was-1 cz S P
,Q K -134,1 QQ. .Al
m4rv'n'b'1rSngcMhL'rQ'ffd 'Qrewv'H1e,"A'."1LYfSi!'wofu1d'4bfc' N wwf- 'fe 'ik-1 M HH' !'i':w If-v-ff--2 fl-rw
RffH.'-mOe1Uhgwfv- W'--ew: f-ff' Hi e- 'H' H+ malibu'waigfvilannuffnv'191'5fef-MQ
I .ffnf'y2u1fc1Iyf'waurawenhvme'fa'aifmenfe'gS1ake'f10 W v'f"' W" q,,'.RFg'f 'i.,1Q',,12"" "f" W" ""n"'
f -vv - - wf -r y- 'NJ ' " 1--v 'riff A' '1f1r:-'ivy I vw A' Vfvr"
mbffif 'D,hd"vv6rdLHb'i'5l'1bre' 'foishhrlnblg labqiff anvil iexff Iijdiggggl 'gg-229,iLf9i,g - L"I'v - '- -' ' I 1qQ1Gt4,r-iL-f'1,i6'f
lrifi"fi1i1X1TS""iE'oiGQ!if'l 'XV'f1'o'xWbLHl'H5156-y'Ed3le"T6'Tfi5f 'gtg' 'NIV' S"'5w"iX7f-3"'U"2K "" hm' "W "'Mf1HflE71fQ Tfditm'
L' ' 5" ' I " 'W IVE vu ll 'N , ' I 4- I In wr JVM U2 'fr fi-IW ' i Q7-:xv Bu5iuusFIl1Y!'inH'gVr-
Ingiynfill. f'hl!?'?fV5'H9fnd gowgganynofhus nlxzlllltligiitrlqll-:l't'li33j?7li1lI1 N - Sl If H - Circulation Mimnaemrlr
aaxiffuzfhl OnQe'a1f1sf01f1ie'1fb2is11e'ri H5W'4Q01?L1?'xKQ1f5 wwIfwf'1Wf'Hef"H 'g"g'if1Q'ffiv ivfivffgfe 5
', vw my 'x nv' 'v' -no w 4 1 ',96'l5,,-,,-,Q ,,,-HP, C Inv., C", ,.
vv'o11iI'd"be Here 'f0drep'53f zyl1'H5Ie lifgfceh cfeiks? STITCH? A rnig lgils " 15 I ' -' ff ' g - Wciikggi-12 gegjmitrltegt
somebodvw. but not"ClF:'af"o'lLl'5D'Nf11 MI-f3"5x3of1llIfi"'Hgm1 I131m"H'l'f"fi'f'k'4"""" 'L' ' HS' L' 'JW' "L ' "iNf1?'lf"W'4'
'Hx fx- 1 U.: 1 "x ".,'3 T'ixl71xv"r1...' W3
longer faic ro?1'1ic!l to put us on the squaref or tell Ewi41fgfqIi4i,?g:U'Lr'.I"' -' - ' "fri - " ,' ' iihfiogxifg
us that we are "footIi'all'2f'D1355'Crs who don't kick 'mm' 'H 'ti 'Wm H 1' A wmv? Um' yum
at all." He often used his "hammer', but never "" 'WWI VR? bm: "'H!'1ff" ml 'N 'eqw'n'f"IXL "Nh
Hknockcd H "fl AVI" Miidrmrlr :L'nlign1furHMgdrioh TKMHPI 'Q y,Urj1yia Imlialgiwnsihithnrl
' ,, , Wf41err.1a,Q111e,3, 1 ,Qclgewy Miercjrgu F Klqnulgld MgC1?r1fl,hH,Uw
Hd? WQYWBYQGHBT Tf2'3f'gfHCmf'Qf!iiI1131T2fIB?1'T5.:Ci'g'?I1'gdClf I IF- mi' N ' 'fn1'i,IFcvQ11zL5'Gall1lJ:l3e l,lQI I UI M
bhsgygtyqiftqfflluncrlfll vigil-iv0H361l.lbQ,lablU-.fo iffsqwxmgf r. up 'wif '.'l'sI'1lH nn t-V-lgiulfvgn My lag: rxll 1-I -ml.
'fQ3pefQ1,gg1yff,,dg,p3lftfngn1! xwhcnlthq- Clwassurbomggwfgqdt- 'IFN 'sz Vlrllfihlk ,Mall Ury ' .jlxrfv azrgare - nm Uv J. 1
trvQ.9nQwdwrQpfQn41sq...Ln .aJl.probabi,l.Lty, hisunumqnwsu WIS V "N"
ClegtvfiOL-iJlEh?1Ii:1lAcS9?lCnl43ntp thiqlttkaspfl I rnwufi jruulnmg '!i'g4?yQ?lP'IYx'lng?E-fl- lwurqu- I ,-'VF'
t223'-'7Of'1'f-WQ95Ff'1n9S'-bfw npzfmy '59'1umg?' 'Im' iviigiiikazi'Q'311fSTiWy'A'1H51i'TW.''S,"i2.li2-ihci is 'H I
girl 116:65 'L1Alf'wIvb'i,h'V1 'H 'wvwrr :nu-P: -1-vm uw? lr mar' ng I-ff ff-1-5 ,l,lI, vw- fvvffv rf: M'y'1'!- gn' 'HK-ll
' ff 15 MJ' ailn eat Q 9'lr?sS'v0ff " I lr- -5-l r L,,1w nf .nf --Il! bil in I" 'U
ww ww rehve Airaglmav H1 h 9'CHool'w1th'fiof SA" '
mm - foqvfumhmemmegl Off lcliifitf H5zfffbJf"15'ad 'adm Q'
mklnfjf dsenyisi dvgruepdnt''vbithvfh?d1.'mU V U "IW HW"
,liqnx 3r1iOnnl1'w'1'y :nl ivfll-I giiegolhrffjlj'-11:2
" fine year 15515 has been lrhe most e11ilCCCgStliT df
fHe"ivaH" H2533 e'Hagfe,fy5 B3f'h'3AE"fb""EHc' 55156449
cam, Wd 1abp'eg-'f1H'a'eiu51af93 awaatlf-faaw-1suB1aahx-ag-
aaa" als ' Yb fHe"f1'HaHb1zfr fwfeafpwi. 'W qT1h'e'H1915 Aa-m,'
my vas H if ff M town:
5 q Mit-1 fr mg
iff ME B
.,if.,iQQh E ij
mmm., I I Q V ag?-xv4rv5'1. sz! if .W ...Trai-21:2-s-ga - V A 6 .mm VK M
if ' X ' ' ' ! "'9. '-f 7- 'N' 21-f 331 'NV .3 ' ' M' . - i
'41, .s .J .,f,'q.A,, .. V .J u l ng. '7 hw:1g .j' -5. Q5 " w I :gm Sigh igrtx- "!"V"'4'!'4r. X
, Q ini: 'Blah' . 63:13-2 4 . -wi-ec-,..f,:-1-Q :mmf - ' ... ,. ., ",, '- W, wt, A in
, -,gli K ,MM f -j --- i A --- - 1- .YQ LU, M- figbr 3 - H -'-- -.-,s-J, .- - ,.,',L-N i-.1-4,-1 - qu 1 , 'g ,.,., . I
, ' 1 ff' "" " ' ' Y' ' 'X ' ' ' ' ' r' " f - -Y '-'ff' -.1 , 11
, I kr 52-42379 fa fx, Q. ,-','?-:ix I L50 .
i Hx.-'F7' ' ' i'::7 N" 5 'V f
K., A hgh -31.-j' A ' , '
. ' il , ff!
'Q-' " N ,
likofvthdlssftaffsqfon-af number? of-fiyfsarmilbiacik,ibatgan.
w'o111si-witliwzml infhcxriT3aai1cegmt7ilrlebt.fI 'L'l1efi19l:6 'Ffiiafift
will begin without debt, or even with a few goiusr
too jinigflogabout Qin! -thdin -bla-nkg, unleaas., sonieuuqterly
nowihnalfnexfti 1SeptlemQbpn.1,.Ye,t vytiinf, the ,1L31,5,staff,
knowbith-an Kthellsucwsrs. 0f,,Ehe..pap5gir,5hfiEI-1101i 'bllillll
wl1at,iint.,might,.haiaQ,.bncn.,i .AmfaP,fq1.S,.the,fga1q1t thas,
wtf, fz1?gSrlm.+'QM1dl, ,u11,Q1QVu1,bmdv1,w,Al1aigc. ,,.dQnc....ccpn,1,
iid?-fPsl3'5Sf:l1QIfQH ,.,- ,As .falffab-:t,he,ia11l1 -haS,bwm.Ln,
flwsqhopl at largsfmaiar-91sQRryni t,QQ.s,,b.1,1.t amhppex.
fHlifQnif111mmaC12vsnW,t.in1 ,the Warsaw .Ji ,P-.M .i-.fit
'l'oo many students in A. H. S."lkr1'oW'll'Etiell5Fl
I1lOt-l'glfllgll2lb'Dl.Jl vlnho VV-ah Hoo.wflvt-3onii:f1a1lJpuve'11tly
consider thqt fthe -:dchodlr:p91pUyri9.,01f5med 1501: ,mlw
on-to falqnonitgh tart -Ul71QI bnturbitaht Qpricd I -off -ton' eentsi
only .tlol -pdome thu! jgrubhl roi i tho. pfroworrbwrtha-ti '1'afI1?0ol,,
Qditwrs 110- UMC in, lgxujyi-andrliolilonessflonf-tfhciprovl
GCCAiSv.,l flfheg' ai1enapt,to..forg'eat,.thart1 nuitxerialqmtmt,
l2C1Iiflr1rn.isl'WClwWl3ifLhimupt'-ibn rqad, caDnde.msed,,nor,q:
fqcft0d.1.:and..1se?nead1g. that. ads: fmustfubn snwunedn.
Hills,,1f11uat,,hC.sunti.QuLs.:mQm:y :must .bcp.c,QLleatml.
from the dillwfgrtygoqsgiqagnpdjirgam- tfhegaplyertisers-
and lettus right heqitpat if in no ihmallktask
'F I x lv' -' x n 1- ,
to cgllo all, Eilfl1S. in 'lXldX'ert,,S edgwthe Wlygiiqlilop is
a xg f 4' rr wil ' cs ' . 'H ' ix .
pnlilisiied eiich nhontihir 'LlS'lilE'l.lll'5'iS1XQl'l1,1l1iC'lI?Cid corsieji
are printed. Seldom are Six hundred copiesh'S'3ld'.l
'l"l'1'e ilvelrtifgfe 'Mile 'isffNb3hl1ind'l'2Qtl' zifndf' fi'ft'yf'. 'lVVhere
are the other eight hundred' f1Y."'HL'i'lf. elt'uHc't1tsl'WhUnC
thewwwm-H-QQ cdmeb qur-me 1-H-1 ,W-ri ,f uw'
'f"i'l'heire dI'd'f15B211'fy' pit!-rsible ansiwerslland-texlmxsesq'
Hlft 'Unl'y"onkfl glood modiiedryzolfllhose- inis9i11gf'dighb
lH1n'Glv1'edr-idr .tvlweuwextbn hmrrdmcldhihd niirmtvyf-Sm'cnw 051
them who vifouldh't1 ubef-fubtservlvy-i ViI'h-1DOVCI'iSl'1Cdr- hm
SpCH,dlHgtg3l diinqfxa Ql0IjtFlhll'l7'fllr1LlQtr1bll'11y'v41thqrrpP'pCr'
I,ut..t,hena-if prawn by rBGHf19flI-CXPQLLIDCHII ,Wl1fifl38T9,5Jrt
isnlvwt-rWohth1.hwying1aHql,,fQadiQg -ie. ...I+Pfrtl2CP2,aCQ!?f2
tribute friendly criticisms and good suggggtiongnztgx
will aS..1mnn5ar.,. fsmbxlpifh,r.,iwt?f1i.,ma1i9 jl1sffPf?PCf
U19I,f?,lwlli9qf'Vlg1Fll ,it Qvght..t9,ba-,,-,WS.l1?f11r,tL1.x,,bQ!29:1s.
that each one of us who loves his school andilifr
intszrweflf in.,itS,,iw91ffer2Q,xv,1l!.,3ff.91fJfe.,5O5f 122P2PP?f
th1.2lt,l'Ei'ig1alVlqilg5lI-11919, di' Qainygll wily
flwsaisvs.,e-,!2:aagg,mt141 b.2ttC,r..1214f.9.J't,Ella llfmlf,
5I1gl'i1TS:h9Pl:1gl?iQ'i'illlglfriisigigfqggicrv in 'nli vt
1f'fl1 .l"Ifl '1'1Ll"1URll fri-Al--my B'1lr9hiarllrsl5O,th1lll'il2lIl' 'IIIIYI
221 9 'is iasf " ... A.
m f - ..Qf.. Q if 1 H
-. -... IQHAIV '- -2g.?,i .:.LlA A-.-,-. ., L jig.-E: -"'v" T 1'- -"-" 1 ..z,-ilk'
'.!.- 1 3- -, .1,51! -f,-.,- 5 .-:L,-:. 5 .,,,-,-,44A y ,.b, f .1,,,,,V1i,,, V:V,- Q 5,75 ,,4, gf '.1, -,g: ,,'- . - ri .,-, ,- .4,-,,A A:,-1,',V. - 3- ,,-.g , ,g,-,., : '13
T , -.:1 In 1
THE TEACHERS' ROOM
"I-Ieadache? Too badl Let me take you down
to the Teachers' Roomf' says your Second-Best
"Oh no," you sigh, "I guess I can stick it out
another period, anyhow."
"My dear, you look simply dead," protests your
Second-Best Friend. "Doesn't she girls? Now just
you let me take you down there and fix you up all
nice and comfy. I'd love to. Besides, I haven't a
bit of that translation for to-day done."i
Your head was thumping before, but now it
begins to ache worse-decidedly worseg you your-
self haven't done a bit of translation for to-day
"NVell, if you think I really ought to"--you
assent weakly, and you submit to being led down-
There is quite a procession by the time you reach
the Teacher's Room-your Second-Best Friend, on
whose trusty arm you are leaning heavily, and a
tribe of minor sympathizers to Carry your books,
your purse, and your pocket-handkerchief, their
number is determined less by your personal popu-
larity than by how long and how hard to-day's
Your Second-Best Friend helps you gently to
deposit yourself upon the ancient couch. Some day
that couch is going to collapse like the One-Hoss
Shay: to-day it groans and creaks dismally as you
slide off its bumps and settle down into its hollowsq
but does not give way. The subordinate members
of your troop proceed to wrap you in blankets that
doubtless once were clean, to smooth your pillow,
to rumple up your hair, and in general to carry out
their ideas for restoring you to your normal health
One kindly rubs your brow with the strongest
spirits of camphor, till you beg her to give you the
bottle to smell. As she withdraws to give place to
another tormentor, you slip the tightly corked bottle
under your pillow. Another devoted attendant
brings you hot water and ginger. As she holds
you up to take the bitter dose, you are so awkward
as to bump the cup, the precious mixture spills
upon the floor. VVhen each of the tribe has ad-
ministered or tried to administer her own special
9 vr ii? if
Q ' e kAA A - ' f g + QQ 'Y - 1 4 T
ii .-,- g
precription, you feebly suggest air, whereupon they
dispose themselves gracefully or otherwise upon the
rockers about the room. Here they sit and talk in
sympathetic undertones about "that awful test in
-," and "A-'s new party dress," and "the best
looking man with B- last nightf' in fact about
everything and every one but you.
Presently, in answer to your prayers, comes a
teacher and disperses your train of nurses. You
never cared for that teachei before. Now you al-
most love her. By and by she, too, goes out, and
you are left alone to lie and look drearily about
Blank walls! No, not quite blank, either. The
one behind you is decorated with a ghostly pattern
of mildew, where the melting snow leaked through,
winter before last. And all of them are more or
less elaborately covered with soot stains and linger
marks. Besides, there is the dead telcplone which
tells no tales, its bell must be a still alarm.
A huge bookcase catches your eye, conspicuous
for its lack of books, but its abundance of lunches,
loose fruit, dishes, and toilet articles. It seems to
be a regular catch-all, as you see its contents refiect-
ed in the huge mirror opposite. Behind this mirror,
your gaze dwells curiously on a yawning cavern,
known as a cupboard, in whose depths are deposited
all the out-door apparel of the teachers, besides
umbrellas, market baskets, mysterious boxes and
lumpy bundles. You idly try to imagine the spoils
that a thorough exploration of this covern would
disclose, the very idea is fatiguing.
Where can your weary eyes find rest? Not
on the partnership desk in the corner, certainly,
heaped with books and test papers. Not on the
windows, with the milk-bottles having a sunbath
on the sills where they have presumably been
placed to keep cool. Maybe if you would close
your eyes and try to forget your dismal surround-
ings, you could go to sleep.
But no! VVith nothing to distract your mind
from your own discomfort, the scratchy blankets,
and the humpy couch force themselves more in-
sistently upon your attention. The endless and
maddening hum of the lathe in the shop downstairs
-z z z -z-imm-z z z z-immm-zipp-fairly
unnerves you. Then comes that hair-raising gong
mr changwng pa-riodsg it would almost lNZlkk'1hk' ruism-1'au-s your N-comlfliust l'i1'iL'l1ll, "and ucxt
splunx break lu-1' silvncv. pvrioml vomcs that lcsl in
You risc wa-arily and drag' your IlChiI1gA lmomfs "Yvs, l'u1 soma-wlx:11 In-tim," you 1'cp1y fm-lvly
upstairs: anything' if lu-tlcr than what you just lcfi. as you makv for ilu- cloak room. "I'm ph-my wvll
"Oh clcar, you a1'c1wtu-r, 211'k'l'l.f you?" Com- L-nough now to go houu-." .Xlivc XY. Hrown
1Hnl'l'l'S of the A. H. S. Club at Boys' Igl'1llll'Il "Y, M."
41913, the Busts thine!
Poets ancient and modern to lady loves sing,
To birds and to Howers, to "Spring, the sweet
But their poems have seldom a sensible ring
And a sonnet's a soft, sentimental-like thing.
"Oh Spring the sweet Spring is the year's pleasant
'l'hey'll write as at night, the bugs play in the light,
NVhile sweet Summer has come and they dream of
'l'hey'll receive, they beliex e, to poor lovers deceive.
ln my humble opinion most poems are punk,
And just take it from me, you ean bet your last
That I shouldnt be guilty of writing such junk
But l had to turn poet myself,-or l'd Hunk.
Clyde E. Rowe.
l can not write in rhythm, as other fellows do,
For words and sounds evade me,
And metre-'s lacking, too,
Clumsy feet delav me,
'l'ill thoughts have rlown away.
l'll never write rhymed verses, as other people do.
A sorry plight!
I ean't write pretty poems, as folks so often do,
For this town's black and smoky,
And birdies are too few.
And not a croeus out?
I've failed to write a poem, just as l knew I'd do
Elizabeth M. Geyer
My brain whirls round
My fame, I'm bound,
VVill ne'er be crowned
'l'here's nothing worse
I have to write
A verse to-night
No words l Fund
XVhieh 1 can bind
lnto a line
To Write than verse?
I'd like to curse
The elock peals eight-
Time for that date!
I'll be too late
To meet her.
james Clare Dixon
hr Igittahnrgh Canzrtivvr
VVEA'1'nER: Unsettled, followed by cooler. J UNE 2
1, 1935 CmeULA'r1oN 162,000
FAKE SPIRITUALISTS EXPOSED
,IIEIJIIXIIS MEET IIESERVEIJ IJISGRAUE AS RESULT
OI" IVIDESPREAIJ FR.-1l'D
PITTSBURGH THE SCENE OF ONE OF THE MOST
SE.VSA'I'IONAL TRIALS IN THE HISTORY OF
THE LA W COURTS. l"O.VC'LUSIVE
El'IDE.YC'E GIVEN AS TO GUILT
OF THE I-IUUUSEIJ.
VITY DETECTIVE OX JOB
John Seth, city detective, assisted by Thomas Monahan
and four policemen, Sarah VVallace, VVinfield Evens, Jane
Kerr, and Robert Powell, after several futile efforts, has
finally succeeded in rounding up a gang of mediums, operating
at 154-7 Delmore Ave. George Hirsch, the head of this
gigantic scheme for defrauding the public, has been known
to operate successfully in several cities. The other four
prisoners, his agents, are Alice Edgar, Hazelle Scott, Edna
Engelhardt, and Henrietta Leopold.
COURT ROOM CROWDICD
As the hour for the opening of the court room approached,
masses of people gathered before the courthouse. Vehicles,
ranging from a dilapidated Ford to a 1935 aeroplane, lined
the streets. VVhen the doors were finally flung open, the
crowd sured in, filling every available space.
Among the crowd were many friends and former class-
mates of the accused. Among those present were .Richmond
Marshall, latest aspirant to the pugilistic crown, Lloyd Tatem,
who recently made his debut in a revival of "If I were
King," and Miss Hilda Lickert, the noted Irish imitator.
A notable group was composed of ladies who came into
prominence as militant suffragettes some years ago, when
woman had not yet shaken oif her shackles. As their spokes-
woman, Miss Clara Schleuning, put it, their interest in the
present case was merely a continuation of their struggle
against enslaving ignorance in eery form. Miss Schleuning's
companions were the Misses Helen Bastar, Ottilie Geissler,
Eleanor Williams, Estella Doerr, Helen Pratt, Olive Richards,
and Ruth Schnitzer. Fashionable society was well represented
by Mrs. A. T. Leisure, who will be remembered as Miss
Marie Kerr, Mrs. Matinee, nee Richmond, and Mrs. Neverat-
home, who was Miss Adelyne Cruikshank of Pittsburgh and
Paris. Miss Nina Brandt, but recently returned from an
extended tour of Italy and Greece, attended the trial to
translate the proceedings into Ancient Greek. Others who
were seen in the court-room were John Pillow, manager of
the Little Princess Theatre, now producing "The Magic
Twins," Edward Scheiffele, violinist for "Dot Leedle German
Bandg' Laura Schodde, announcer at the Union Stationg
Ethel Lightner, a Civics teacher in the Pittsburgh Public
THE PITTSBURGH GAZETTEER
Schoolsg Helen Bickert, society leader, Lieutenant Beckert,
of the double-decked submarine U-83 Professor Charles Lane,
the noted biologist, recently a member of the Berlin University
Faculty, Carl Kinkel, head of the National Cabbage Co.,
Rose Adams, a Red Cross nurse who has just returned from
the great Asiatic Struggleg the Misses Alma and Elsie Helm
of the Helm School for Young Ladies, and Helen Ewing of
the editorial stai of the Ladies' Home Journal.
Joseph Levy and Leon Tolochko, the world-renowned
criminal lawyers were interested observers. Mr. Tolochko is
collecting material for his latest book on criminology.
There was an element of pathos in the courtroom, from
the pretence of the inseparable Kathryn Fisher and Esther
Taylor, who have at last realized their girlhood desire of
being roommates and are now comfortably situated in thc
Home for Old Ladies.
JURY SWORN IN
As soon as the crowds were seated the jury was sworn
in. The jurymen were:-Van VVeber-President Sinkit
Steamship Line, Ella Schilling-Public School Teacherg
Eleanor Neely-Owner of the International Peanut Co., John
Staiger-Shortstop for Detroit-Americansg Helen Lauster-
Noted Scientist, Ruth Eyles-President Humane Societyg
Carman Young-Public Speaker, Marie Fischer-American
Branch of Paquin Dressmaking Establishmentg Esther Boyd-
Public Stenographer at the Hotel deGinkg William Boyd-
Jitney-bus driver, Conrad Neuf-Retired Actor, Helen Dal-
zell-Editor of "Self-taught Civics."
The presiding judge was our well-known jurist, Mar-
garetta Weber. Judge NVeber has a reputation for upright-
ness and justice second to none on the Bench. District
Attorney Reizenstein opened the case by calling the state's
first witness, John Ryan, the noted physician. He stated
that for the last three or four months, patients had come
to him, utter nervous wrecks. Investigations showed that
the spiritualistic meetings held at 1-1192 Bidwell Ave. and
1834 Donerald St. were the sole cause of this state of afairs.
Dr. Ryan said that he had attended a meeting on Saturday
afternoon, June 7, and had assisted in carrying out a woman,
up to such a
the chance of
who had fainted during her reading. The
d that the mediums have the women worked
state that they willingly pay any amount for
hearing something favorable about the future.
The next witness for the state was Louis Henricks, who
renders the heart-breaking ditties on the player-piano in the
Moving Picture Palace, situated below the place where the
accused held their meetings. He testified that often while
enthralled by the soft strains which escaped his once hal'-
monious music-box, he could hear weird hymns and chantings
from the room above. But one night he heard angry ex-
postulations which finally culminated in piercing shrieks.
Rushing upstairs and into the mystic chamber, he discovered
that the cause of the commotion was the attempt of two
women to get back their money. Further' scufHe was averted
by a threat of calling the police. Russell Davis, the manager
of the Moving Picture Palace, and the next witness, verified
the statements made by Mr, Henricks in his testimony.
May Mohney, a teacher, next testified that she had easily
:een through the workings of the spiritualists. Henry DeVan,
the noted backstop of the Buzzville nine, then took the chair
and timidly related his experience with spiritualistic mysticism.
The evidence given by John Stanger, director of the Cold
Facts School, was very damaging to the accused. Marie
Hamil, the original Painful Dentist, testified that the accused
held meetings every day in the rooms opposite her oiiice.
THE PITTSBURGH GAZETTEER
On cross examination by Alice Reiter, attomey for the
defence, Dr. Hamil admitted that occasionally a patient of
her own had been complained of as disturbing the spiritualistic
seances by his shrieks for mercy.
TESTIMONY FOR THE DEFENCE
The state's evidence being all in, Attorney Reiter called
her first witnesses, Marie Heck and Mary Nixon, prima donnas
of the San Carlo Opera Co. They told of the past reputations
of the accused and testified as to the truthfulness of the
mediums, by stating the following experience: Prior to their
evening performance on the 15th, both attended the spiritualis-
tic meeting and were told that at last their genius would
meet with recognition and that they would be presented with
flowers. That evening each received a forget-me-not fronl
a bald headed man in the gallery.
Mr. Charles Simon, latest exponent of the Connecticut
Hop, next testified that .he had known the prisoners many
years. He had consulted the spirit world through them as
to his future career, whether it would bring him success or
not, and had always been honestly and satisfactorily answered.
Witness Simon declared that he had firm belief in the in-
nocence of the accused and he felt sure that help would
be rendered them by the spirits.
Fred Wertenbach, a noted lieutenant in the Kaiser's
army, gave valuable testimony in favor of the accused, whom
he had consulted freely and with beneficial results.
Herman Beatty, chewing gum vender, testified for the
defence, saying that the mediums did not force money from
the public. He stated that he had been selling his best
grade of chewing gum to the mediums of this city for the
last nine months. He said he had attended most of their
meetings in those nine months and had received excellent
advice and news in regard to his future, without ever paying
a cent to the mediums.
CASE BOOKS FIGURE IN TRIAL
A great deal of evidence was furnished by the case books
of the mediums. These books are records of those who
consult them, with jottings in regard to their occupations,
their characteristics and other matters. In introducing these
books as evidence, Attorney Reiter claimed that they proved
her clients' predictions to be scientific forecasts of the future,
based upon accurate knowledge of the present. District-
Attorney Reizenstein, however, placed a very different in-
terpretation upon them. The accused, he said, were in this
way preparing themselves to suit their fraudulent guesses
to the individual tastes and ambitions of any who might be
credulous enough to consult them. That our readers may
judge for themselves, we print extracts from these casc-
books, entries dealing with persons well known to the public.
FROM THE CASE BOOK OF EDNA ENGELHARDT
Clharles Burke-Colonel in the United States Army.
Clare Di.:-on-Discoverer of the "Never Bald" hair tonic.
William Spieth-Professor of Trigonometry in University of
Grace Marshall-Jeweller and art connoisseur, of the firm
Tidany 8: Marshall.
Louis Rector-Wealthy bachelor, the pride of his nephew.
Stella Wells, Elizabeth Renter-Just back from Europe-Have
made a wonderful career in the musical world.
Verner Scott-Author of the book, "How to discover and
operate gold mines."
George Fried-VVinner of the pentathlon at the Olympic games
THE PITTSBURGH GAZETTEER
Margaret Me-Clenahan-Strong Lady, travelling with the "Four
Irene Tannehill-Winner of the Vanderbilt Cup Race. Some
speed to a Packard when she runs it.
Jessie Miller-La Mademoiselle de Francais de l'avenir.
Donald MacDonald-Republican Party Leader. Very active
in the present campaign.
Leland Miller, running for Mayor: has the support of Mr.
Joseph Horst-Foremost authority on Civil Government.
George Shar-Author of text-books-"Seizing Caesar," "Cicero
made Simple," "Virgil without Violence."
Walter Kirch-Head of the Senate Committee on Foreign
Relations: silver-tongued orator.
FROM THE CASE BOOK BELONGING TO
Elizabeth Daflinger-Famous Architect. For many years
patroness of the Carnegie Tech School of Design.
Marguerite Cowen-Former owner of a Ford, which has now
been given to the Motorists' Museum, for its record of
long service and eiiiciency.
.lean Donaldson-Dancing partner of Mr. Burning Castle.
Martha Gallagher-For the last ten years, leading lady of
the Davis Stock Company.
Maude Fire-Secretary of the U. S. Treasury.
Dorothy Baker-Julia Marlowe's able successor.
Salome Weaver, Grace McCall-Noted members of a debating
association, at present challenging all comers to discuss
the question, Should men be allowed to vote?
.lean Wickersham-World-renowned pianist and violinist:
decorated by Royalty on her last European concert tour.
Betty Garmany-America's foremost actress: starred under
the management of David Belasco, while still in her teens.
Clara Miller-Latin scholar. VVell known, also, for her prize
winning Frcnch poodles.
Augusta Frentrnp-World's Tennis Champion.
Louise Rombrough-Successor to the late Isadora Duncan, as
unrivalled exponent of classical dancing.
Alice Brown-Considering the idea of making her home in
Italy in an ancient palazzo restored to its former mag-
niiicance by the aid of the fortune she has inherited.
Jeanette Hear, Marie Dutney-Members of the Metropolitan
Opera Company: enormously wealthy through the royaltiefa
on their Victor records.
Marguerite Doernberger-Instructress in French at Vassar
Marie Thomn.-r-Lawyer and politician: interested in reform.
FROM THE CASE BOOK OF HAZELLE SCOTT
Marie Adelxberger-Noted movie actress starred under the
"See-More Motion Company."
Myra Aekelson-Has won such praise from musical critics
for her interpretation of Haydn's "The Seasons."
Charles Brown-Popular professor of aesthetic dancing.
Melvin Leer-Demonstrator of Korrect Klothing for the Men's
William Ownes-Retired pugilistg has had a narrow escape
in an accident with his motor boat, in company with Mr.
Florence Sehneifler-President of Board of the North Side
Social Settlement. '
Elda Prentice-Head worker in the same institution.
Enid Wigley-Successful gastronomer: employed by fashion-
able hotel to cater to the epicurean desires of its patrons.
THE PITTSBURGH GAZETTEER
Alfred Seubert-Has recently published a dictionary which
contains much information in its pronouncing gazetteer.
The effect of this dictionary on the public is simply
FROM THE CASE BOOK OF ALICE EDGAR
Billy Beals Qeignes EJ-Very fond of running machines.
Owns a VVhite Racer.
Elizabeth Geyer-Editor-in-chief of the New York Herald.
Irene Marshall-Fond of trimming hats. Intends to take
millinery up as a profession if she ever needs it.
Elizabeth Mau--Major in Salvation Army: eloquent exhorter.
Edna Stratton-Renowned for her singing. Teaches piano
Dorothy Clarke-Likes bulldogs. Owns a ranch in Arizona.
Elizabeth Tlmmxon.-Travelling Secretary of the Y. W. C. A.
Helen Kelly-Serious view of life. Intends studying abroad.
Ethel Miller--Designer for Brown Bros., Interior Decorators.
Mabel .glrmxtro-ny-Very optimistic: charity worker.
Helen Fries-Nurse. Makes many patent medicines.
Elizabeth Simons-Distinguished mathematician.
FROM THE CASE BOOK OF GEORGE HIRSCH
Claire Barr-Owner and manager of the Crescent Laundry
Marie Boucek-Famous designer from Paris-on-the-Hudson.
Creator of the famous Zeppelin skirt, pointed fore and aft
in order to conform with the latest streamline design.
Dick Both-well-Editor of the Snookville Buzzer.
Isabel Dow-Noted bacteriologist from Harvard.
John. Eifler-Better known as "Bombard Eiffler, the Mont-
Gilbert Heddaeus-Leading man with the Jinx Motion Picture
Co. Noted for his impersonation of the once famous
Walter Heinze-World-famous physicist from Leipsic Univer-
Cfarl Moore-The Human Pianola.
Col. Oliver Groth-A gentleman and a scholar.
Willard Heckert--Football coach of A. H. S. The man who
turned out the 1935 inter-scholastic champions.
J. Frederick Kastner-Owner of The Kill-em D1'ug Supply Co.
Elizabeth Kennedy-Superintendent of the Teachers' Training
School of Pittsburgh.
Henry Ladley-Owner of the Alpha Mona Dancing Pavilion
and originator of the "Gyroscopic Glide."
Ruth Lamm--Leading lady with the Snakeville Stock Com-
Helen Lanxter-Noted pianistq lately made an extended tour
of the country under the auspices of the Art Society.
Anna Marshall-Contralto with the Puedillo Opera Co.
Leslie Roe-The eccentric conductor of the Pittsburgh Sym-
Robert Snodgrass-Dramatic criticg recently one of the judges
in the prize beauty contest.
Arthur Tait-President of the Amalgamated Association of
the Sons of Rest.
Boyd Wallace-Noted lecturer on the industries of Americag
an authority on the political history of Ireland.
Paul Veder-Ranchman: recently injured by coming into close
contact with the hind pedal extremity of a cow.
Clara Jacobs-Information Bureau of the Bell Telephone.
THE PITTSBURGH GAZETTEER
VERDICT AND SENTENCE CLOSE PERIOD OF
When, after the eloquent closing addresses of the
prosecuting attorney and the counsel for the defense, the
jury piled out to make their decision, the air of the crowded
court-room tingled with suppressed excitement. Discussions
went on in subdued tones as to the probable outcome.
Charles Bradtield, the efficiency expert of the United States
Steel Company, expressed the opinion that the accused had
established a record for making money with a minimum of
effort, and that their methods were deserving of study rather
than of condemnation. However, the well-known sportsman,
"Billy" Miller, was heard to lay a bet of dollars to dough-
nuts that a verdict of "guilty" would be returned. The solemn
aspect of the jurors as at the end of an hour and forty-three
minutes they re-entered the box, showed clearly that Mr.
Miller's sagacious guess was correct. As the jurors took
their seats, an ominous hush fell upon the spectators. A
closely-veiled, elegantly-gowned woman in the front of the
room, rose and made her way out to her waiting taxicab,
sobbing heavily. It was learned later that she was the
Countess Pzschkrmblionski of Petrograd, who, as Margaret
Stiveson, had been a girlhood friend of one or more of the
The accused gave few signs of emotion, though the leader
of the gang muttered audibly "I'm going! I'm going l" as
he niet the stern gaze of Foreman Van Weber, who read
the fatal word "Guilty" in a voice vibrant with scorn. The
faces of all the prisoners, however, settled into lines of
despair as with cold austerity the judge pronounced upon
each the appalling sentence of imprisonment for life at hard
literary labor. There was a painful and not unsympathetic
silence, as Ellen Kafer, Clerk of the Court, recorded the
sentences. The quiet was broken by the- hysterical lamenta-
tions of Doctor Albert Hirsch. who from the beginning of
the trial had manifested much anxiety over the fate of his
erring brother. Completely overcome by emotion, he was
now led from the court-room, wringing his hands and shedding
bitter tears. In sharp contrast with his touching behavior
were the actions of W'ilbur John Michael Doehla, who as
soon as the judge had finished speaking, burst forth into
loud laughter. His companion, Hon Taycr Lyon, vainly
endeavored to repress him, and finally left the room in
Attorney Iieiter, although protesting unshaken belief in
the innocence of her clients, admitted that to appeal the case
would be useless. The prisoners were, accordingly, transferred
at once to the penitcntiary. The demeanor of all was stolid
and sullen. The genial Chaplain Melville, however, in an
interview given just before we went to press, expresses him-
self as hopeful of their ultimate reformation. The women,
he says, complained of the fit and color of the prison garb,-
an encouraging sign that natural womanly feeling is not
altogether dead within them. He has confidence that a
wonderful change will be wrought in them by that gentle
philanthropist Alice Long, better known as the Prison Angel.
Her private secretary had just telephoned that Miss Long
was already on her way with one of those tactful littlc
offerings-in this case, bonbons and pretzels--that so eudear
her to unfortunates like these. The man, Chaplain Melville
says, seems a more hardened character, yet appears not en-
tirely devoid of intelligence. The Chaplain hopes to arouse
his higher nature hy means of helpful, and inspiring books.
Through the advice of Miss Edith Starz, the obliging head
of the reference department in the Carnegie Library, there
fcontinued on page 893
This niit-Almilciiig' representative group of earnest ancl enthusiastic stuflents have given special
evirlenee of helief in goml, plain, free, arm movement writing hy promoting written expression in
.-Xlleglieiiy High School to a high stanrlarml of etlieiency. A large nunilmer of these Qtuclents have
heen successful in securing' Hkiertilsieates of Proficiency" from the leading' peninanship school in
.Nineriea-'l'he Zanerian College, Coluinlaus, Ohio.
'lihe writing clepartnient is uncler the clireetinn of Mr. Sawyier, whose likeness may he seen
in the center of the picture near the front of the group. .fXlleg'heny stands for progress and learls
in giving' proof that lilittslaiirgli, lla., positively, persistently,prmnutespractical ancl progressive pen-
,Xw ,. . , gi ,Q
SICXIOR l'I.XY-.XVRIL 9, 1915
Characters of the Play
Nil' .fXntlmny .Xlmsullltv flillwrl Hwlclan-11s 'l'hm11:1s -I. L'Izu'c Uixrm
Capt. ,lack ,Xlmrlulv 1.1-mm ,lilllilflllilb UDV - , , RU1,L.I.1 lvmml
Hub 'Mil-QS ' - ,imorgc HHZSSIT Mrs. Klnloprup f Im-:ln XYiCkL'l'Sh1l1N
'aulklzmcl - - a QUIITZUX H. Nvut . . ' . .
gil. Lucius O,,I,I-iggvvr R XV. S' Ewing Lyfllil l.1lI1g'U1wll -Ivfnmw htzmrmzmx
Vim. - , A , xy. In Howl .lulm f f Maru- .XcIL'ISIM'I'g11l
David cik'U1'gK' lfricml Lucy - t'l:11':x SL'l1lt'UI1iI1
CAST OF THE SENIOR PLAY
XX1- haul umiic ln tht- luml ul tht- lztirics su swvct,
c hzicl wzitclivcl thcm ll-illlllflllg in lczily ix-tix-zit,
XXvllL'll lo! to our Uyffi cuim' thc mlrzigmi su grim,
Lallccl forth hy the joy of thc fziirics so trim:
lm' this clmggmi you know was tht- gjlllllftl :it thc
lYlicrc St. Nick Amd his jolly wifc liyccl in great
icy wcrc fillcfl with high glcc cm this clay of all
l or thc toys wvrc all rczirly to start on tht-ir wily,
thcn to our cycs cztnic at wrmclcrful sight,
llicrf: wg-rc mlcslls :mtl tinfsulclicrs all luyclv :incl
lm ri ght,
'lilicrc xycu- pcplvt-1'liiiiit sticks quill big uliliigcs tim,
.-Xml wc sztw thu hugc clruiii m-111' tht- lfruiicli mlull iii
'llhu juiiipiiig '-f. i nicks jtnuiiuul :mtl thc hips spun zilmut,
lim' :ill wvrc su glzul thztt St. Nick lst tht-iii mit
Hunt- :ig:ti11,lmt-fm-v thi-y would lllL'll'jttlll'1lL'f' lit-giii,
Su tht-y iimlilt-fl :mil lmwt-cl :mtl thcy clzmu-rl with
,Ks thcy cuulrl not hc frm when thc-y czmic to this
Small wmimlci' they ciitifrtxl tht- spurt with such
Our vycs wciw liku sztuct-rs, our muuths opt-11 wich-
In amazement, for never We'd thought to have spied
All these wonders of Santa-Claus-Land. Now I'm
XVe believe in the elves and will goblins endure
,lust to visit the home of the toys once again
And to watch them at play in their far hidden den.
Salome H. VVeaver.
'E' vis 03'
MRS. OAKLEY'S TELEPHONE
The very interesting play of Mrs. Oakley's
Telephone was acted in chapel on March 26, 1915,
before a very delighted audience of juniors and
The cast was:
Mrs. Oakley - - Anna Marshall
Constance - - Ruth Eyles
Mary, the cook - Grace Marshall
Emma, the maid ---- Isabella DOW
Anna very naturally took the part of a young
bride who has the cares of a house resting upon
ber shoulders. Ruth handled very capably the part
of a sweet girl, who had been wounded deeply by
her lover. She very emphatically stated that she
would never seek a reconciliation and furthermore
she did not care one bitg and she didn't-until she
saw him again. Grace looked like a regular cook
when she came out with Hour on her hands. People
are still commenting upon the exquisite tones of
her voice. It is to be hoped that Adolph is not
still listening for Emma's "foot-prints." Her faith-
fulness to her "lieber Adolphu might led us to be-
lieve that an "adolph" really existed in nature, if
not in name.
Ruth Lamm, 1915.
'X4 'X' 'iff
THE PICKED-UP DINNER
"The Picked-Up Dinner" was served to a de-
lighted throng in the chapel on Friday afternoon,
March fifth. lf the plain but plentiful meal that
was spread alternately on and under little Mrs.
Thompson's dining table, did not furnish much
nourishment for any one, it furnished a great many
other things-amusement for the audience, be-
wilderment for the faithful Biddy, excitement in
plenty for both Mr. and Mrs. Thompson, and a
much needed lesson for the absent-minded young
For it was all Mr. Thompson's fault in the first
place. If he had only remembered to mail his wife's
note to the Fortesque-Smiths, to withdraw an in-
vitation to dinner issued before the Thompson's
sudden decision to close their house and take a
VVestern trip! If he had even remembered that he
hadn't remembered, and owned up to it like a man!
Of course when Mrs. Thompson came across the
letter in the pocket of one of his coats that she was
sending out to the ClCE'111C1'iS, she entrusted it to
another friend to mail. But you couldn't blame her
-could you?-for wishing to give her husband a
wholesome warning by arranging for a pick-up
dinner and making him believe that, if he hadn't
mailed that letter the Fortesque-Smiths, in all the
glory of their hyphcn and evening dress, might ap-
pear at any moment. Then came that harrowing
doubt as to whether the letter actually had been
mailed at all. No wonder Mrs. Thompson faintedl
Even out on the other side of the footlights we
breathed a sight of relief when that picked-up din-
ner was picked up for the last time and peace finally
settled down upon the household.
The parts were all cleverly taken-Mrs.
Thompson's by Ruth Lamm, her devoted but un-
dependable husband's by john Ryan, the trusty and
distracted Biddy's by Helen Lauster, and the next-
door cook's by Rose Adams. .
UZ' 'S' 'Z'
As a diversion from our arduous labors, a
laughable little comedy, "The Kleptomaniacu was
given on Friday, May 21, by several of the Senior
The cast consisted of Clara Schleuning as Mrs.
John Burton, otherwise Peggy, who made the play
very effective by her sobbing, Eleanor VVilliams,
Valeria Armsby, or Val, a young widow, Mrs.
Burton's closest friend, rather amusing in her
opinions of othersg Edith Starz as Miss Frieda
Dixon, a girl with a great deal of self-reliance, and
a distinctive vocabulary, Jane Sowash as Mrs.
Charles Dover, an impetuous bride, who made the
audience laugh continuously by her references to
what "Charles saysf' Marie Boucek as Miss Evans,
a journalist, with wonderful talent as an inter-
viewer, Helen Bastar, Mrs. Preston Ashby, who
gave the impression that she moved in very ex-
clusive circles: and Rose Adams as Katie, Mrs.
Burtonls maid, very dainty, but quite incapable of
getting on the stage at the right time.
It was a thrilling crisis in the affairs of Peggy
Burton that we saw safely passed by. To have lost
her purse, with her rings in it, too-worst of all,
her engagement ring! To have furnished the police
and the enterprising woman reporter of the Yellow
Press with a hasty but fairly definite description
of the suspicious looking stranger who had sat next
her at the afternoon concert in the fashionable Hotel
Van NVyke,'-brown suit with seven-gored skirt,
collar trimmed with applique, coat opening over a
cream-colored wool waistcoatg hat trimmed with
folds of panne velvet with a very, very little goldg
tall, slender, yellow-haired, and all alone! And then
to discover that this suspicious stranger was none
other than Mrs. Otis Howard, wife of one of -Iack's
most important clients and coming to dinner that
very evening--a kleptomaniac, surely, since she
could be no ordinary thief! Things began to look
brighter when Peggy's decided young friend,
Frieda Dixon, drew on her coat to follow Miss
Evans, the reporter, and stop publication of the
story, Jack, at least, should not lose his client even
if Peggy had lost her rings. But what a pleasant
surprise was in store for us when Frieda, discover--
ing that she had put on Peggy's coat, twin-sister
to her own, slipped an inquiring hand through a
hole in the pocket and produced from the depths of
the lining Peggy's purse, rings and all! It was all
that we could do to subdue our gasps and giggles
of relief into smiles of hospitable welcome as Katie
announced, "Mrs. Otis Howard l"
THE PITTSBURGH GAZETTEER
Ccontinued from page S23
have already been placed in his cell copies of Winifred
Umsted's heart-stirring romance, "The VVhite Violet," and
Professor Clyde E. Rowe's epoch-making work, "What's
What and VVhy."
VVhile the trial has been pending, the Governor has
steadfastly refused to discuss with representatives of the press
what course he would pursue in the event of a conviction.
On the instant that the verdict was announced, the Gazetteer
despatched by aerial express to Harrisburg the one reporter
who has never failed to gain information that he went out
after--Robert Porter, prince of journalists. Arriving in
half-an-hour, Mr. Porter, as he has informed us by radiograph,
disguised himself as a workman and obtained access to thc
new wing of the Capital, where the Governor was inspecting
the lately installed mural decorations by the Pittsburgh
artist, Bessie Cowpland. VVe are not at liberty to reveal
all that passed between our special correspondent and the
Governor in the interview thus obtainedg but it is no breach
of confidence to say that at its close Governor Titzel drew
himself up to his full height and declared, "As leader of
the Prohibition forces of this great and glorious State, sir,
I have no dealings with those who meddle with spirits. I
may pity their folly, but I cannot condone their crime."
0 fl -nrqgilgig .- ,
an 0 Qs" ' , fr
:QQ 9 - 9 9
' ,-1. Q 3
"THE MELTING POT" by Zangwill
Members of the Senior Class
May 27 and 28, 1915
XVilliam F. Miller Frau Quixano - - Jean XVickersham
Leon Tolochko Vera Revendal
- George Hirsch Baroness Revendal
Gilbert Heddaeus Kathleen O'Reilly
- NValter Kireh Maid - -
J ennie Carman y
- Jeannette Bear
- - - Maude Fire
THE STUDENT COUNCILS
DR. JOHN MORROW, 1835-1914
The golden sun each morning tints the
In eventide it drops behind the clouds,
Each day it lives, each night to die,
And so it was and will be-evermore.
The tiny seedling hides in mother earthy
It grows and lends its perfume to the air,
And then it fades, a little withered stalk,
And so it was and will be-evermore.
The Spring each year breaks forth in glad array
The Summer comes, with Fall upon her trail,
Then VVinter clasps the earth in icy grasp,
And so it was and will be-evermore.
Our love for him was born within our breast
VVhen lirst into our lives his goodness shone,
And like the God he learned to love so well,
lt also was and will be-evermore.
L. J. R.
-.7 al... 4
- I' "I:-' .
", QC' 'frat
'A 4 ,' in-5.1
n: :' .IH 'J .
, . , .. .
'.og 4.1 5. 9
'. 0. 1 -..-gi.,
' .'.'.'!. f,1.:.:,
fun- .gg ,,..g:,., -...s .N
1 . 1, , . f 1
1 . v'."3?l 4, .'.-.gf g',':n-73.
,"', .'.o '01 1 .a .,-a,.: '. ,nj
.4 ,h-.:. 25.1.-1. ,,.,.-,,s ,,,
'--.' , v- , o.',- .N ...gc-.',..
,,,v,... ,.. ,.,. ,
.0 g 4- '- ..'.'u,, -, . w ','. '
nuv' hi .. :Q 3 fg,.,-g-- 4.4. '--1 , , v
a '.. ,-.- -,.g fs-'f' - f--' ,"f 'f '-.
0 0. vs ""' - ",'. .,,
1' "I: .Q-aux.. sux N "'.' '.1 '- -I -1.
c 1 ' --.. , f' -., u D ' .
'.",.' 1-.afvkmxx ' --",,. -.,'. 191,
,. , . . . ,
n.' --- 'rs ' Fwy '::1'7.
. se. , nf., A s,,QA ,,.,.,.,U
-:. mxxxxxxxx .. .-.-.'.,,
, 'e .Sip -ix han- 1, :f:.:"! '
,aI I., .1 S ,L ' 5 I t , 5.4:
' J' 5 I ll' a '
I "." ' N9 fue' 4,-.'n '.', -
Jan, no .NMQN ,f..,,g,4.. .....:- '-,-,AZ '.:.
.'.f 1 -,'- ' 'N ,,' ,-Ig' ..p,. ..,"
nf-in an -1.::.
,np - 'H .- .,... :..1...
'-4.-v'Z', -u .' .-. .i."'
.mr : ' ':- -- -1-
, . ., ' -. . .
',4"n-if ",I,'-, '.- .' "
I -'.i,vt-.-. '., Ut. . ,
, . .I
nn' -""' 0' ,a 1 'P' -
fl, , ",3:,v .o-1-ng-1 1'
P -.'.'f' I", 1"
p .., , 'rp 9:1112 .,'
I "fr" 'r :,.",-
, a'u,g- ", f, f
4' L, Q. - 1' ,
,. . .fn ,'
9 Q ' nl
1 5 c 0 o
l sul IIN
, Q ss1q
THE ALLEGHENY HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
There are very few students in Allegheny High
School who have not heard quite a bit about the
Allegheny High School Club. To be brief, it is
an organization started four years ago by two
Y. M. C. A. men, Mr. Horton and Mr. Marts, of
the Boys' Branch Y. M. C. A., with five high-school
fellows as the nucleus. That was in February,
By june in 1912, eleven more fellows had
joined the movement: in june 1913, it totaled 353
in june 1911 about SO,-but this was inclusive of
about 25 members of the Freshman-Sophomore
Division which had just been started about Decem-
ber lst of that school year. At the time this is
being written, April lst, the fellows in Allegheny
High School who have joined the club, number
164, about 60 of whom are freshmen and soph-
omores. The junior-Senior Division meets on
Thursday night at 6 o'clock and the Freshman-
Sophomore Division on Friday night at the same
The best way to imagine what the club has
meant to the school in this last year would be to
think of the school without the club. There have
been changes in the lives of students that the
readers of this book would never dream of. Fellows
have been given a helping hand or a lift, when
in the olden days would have been given a laugh
or a knock. The freshman class this year has been
especially fortunate, in that members of the older
club covered the entire freshman class, as well as
the sophomore class, telling the younger fellows
of the things which under-classmen ought to pull
for NOVV instead of waiting until their junior or
senior year, probably too late to be of much account
in the way of service before graduation.
The Anti-Cigarette Campaign in the school in
january, when 550 fellows signed the pledge, would
not have been possible even a year ago, in all
the United States there is probably no other such
record as this, Athletics this year have been clean!
far cleaner than those of many schools with whom
we competed. The mean and dishonorable things
which are common occurrences in most high schools
in the country, have been conspicuously absent.
Of itself, the club has three distinct phases.
One of these is social. The only open stag socials
held by the A. H. S. students are those of the
Allegheny High School Club, it is open without
exception, without fee, to every fellow in the high
school. A big hilarious time is always on the
weekly program somewhere. The men come to-
gether in a way they never do in the school. The
devouring of "eats" may not be according to society
rules, but undoubtedly the social spirit is there.
Had you been at the Open Night held for the
Allegheny High School fellows at the Y. M. C.
A. when we had the indoor meet and exhibition,
you would have seen the way 400 high school
fellows entered in the spirit of the evening, and
especially went to it when it was announced that
eats were being served upstairs. lt was reported
that some of the fellows went down the bread line
to hot dogs and cocoa five times, and everybody
went the round at least twice.
Another phase of the work is educational. You
say, "Don't they get enough of that in their school
studies?,' XVell, this is a different kind of educa-
tion. The speakers arranged for the after-supper
talks have been among the most noted men in
NVestern Pennsylvania. XVe fellows hardly could
have desired a more entertaining, instructive, and
interesting series of talks than we had.
And now comes the religious phase-the most
important one. Bible study, prayer, right living,
and right actions are the very rock foundations
of the club,-it is that for which the club is or-
ganized. The motto of the club is, "Clean speech,
clean sports, clean living." The pass word is
Agenda, "Things to be done." The club is non-
sectarian. lt stands for the very best things in
the high school. Results have been brought about
by the Christian influence of the club in our high
school, that men who re not in touch with the
work, have almost refused to believe. Freshmen,
sophomores, juniors, and seniors are doing Hne
pieces of service work, that one could hardly ex-
pect from busy high school men. Scores of fellows
have been brought to see the bigger, better and
higher things in their high school life, Who, had
they not been touched at high school, probably
never would have been. Of course, we cannot
claim that every one of our fellows in the club is
a model of Christian life and conduct--that would
be foolish,-but we can claim that just now in
Allegheny High School, we have 164 fellows Cwe
hope to make it two hundred at the very least by
graduation timej, who are aiming for the worthy
things. There are lots of fellows in the school who
are not in the club, who have just as high ideals
and aims as the club members, but we in the club
think that they ought to be helping in an organized
way, because we feel the value of organization as
Napoleon felt it, when he said of one of his most
able generals, "Carnot has ORGANIZED victory."
Organization, we believe, is the way to win the
victory of clean speech, clean sports, clean living,
lilizaluctlm 'lqll0lllSO1'l Ruth Mace
Vclma Oakley Annu ililg
Alive liclgar Nlnrgarcl Clcrwig
Susanuc Large liclnn Purcell
M uric Mcaclc
In December, 1913, Miss Pomeroy, Girls, Secre-
tary of the Central Y. XV. C. A. suggested plans to
the Girls' Student Council for a Y. XV. C. A. Club
in Allegheny High School. Starting with only a
few girls the club gradually increased, both in size
and influence. 'lioward the end of the year it was
thought best to form a Freshmen and Sophomore
division of the club with Miss Totten as leader.
Both clubs prospered and grew rich, especially on
chocolate money, so that when the year was ended
they were able to send three delegates to the con-
ference at Camp Napohwin, besides four other en-
thusiastic girls who saved their pennies diligently
and joined the delegation. Most of these girls came
back this year, eager for work.
In November, the members, wishing to have
more girls know the pleasures of such a club, de-
cided on having a membership campaign. This
campaign, with Peggy McClenahan as leader, lasted
for eight days, and no girl was safe from the in-
vasions of the club members with their countless
green and white bows. At the celebration of the
success-a Y. NV. C. A. supper, which will always
have "sweet" memories attached to 1t-the rewards
were presented. Yelma Oakley received a gold Y.
VV. C. A. pin for getting into the club the most new
members. Maud Fire's team were presented with
bronze pins, for it was the "Fireflies" who brought
in the greatest number of girls.
-lust before Christmas, a marvelous bargain
sale of useful gifts-all made by the girls them-
selves-was held in the second floor hall. To say
the table was attractive to all feminine eyes would
be putting it mildlyg the hall near the table was
packed with girls who craned their necks to see the
assortment of dainty things. And then the club
proudly sent the proceeds toward the support of
Miss NVard in China.
The one thing which the girls most desired
was a club room. Imagine the excitement when we
learned that a room on the corner of Arch and Ohio
streets had been secured. It even had a most at-
tractive kitchen with a store of dishes which the
Central Y. M. C. A. had furnished. And then
fwonder of wonders lj Hamiltonls actually present-
ed us with a piano. ln order to celebrate this sud-
den good luck a big, rousing meeting, with all of
the faculty and board members as invited guests,
was held, and there were speeches, and cheering
and finally tea and wafers. Meetings were held
there for several weeks, each one with better results
than the last, when the crisis came. Our room was
rented! However we were soon comforted when
we learned that a smaller room had been rented.
Again the girls hopes rose, looking forward to the
next opening: preparations were all made for a
supper, when word flew to us that our second room
had been rented. VVC felt like giving up in despair,
but Miss Pomeroy secured permission to hold the
meetings in the First Presbyterian church, where
We were even given the use of the kitchen, and we
were happy again. About this time the teachers
gave a never-to-be-forgotten Y. VV. C. A. party.
Stunts from the different classes such as the Junior
Orchestra, with its saucy drummer the "Living Hat
llackuga tragie pantomime given hy the Seniors,
with the rug, the dog and the cat as special features,
a dance hy the haekward girls with two faces,
formed the lirst of the entertainment. Can we ever
forget the circus with the startling giantess who
almost reaehed the ceiling, the freakish little gentle-
man with an immense head, the huge elephant and
those dunipy dwarfs! XYeak with laughter, we
adjourned to the gymnasium where we reeeived
little red hearts with candles to light our way. 'l'he
ahundance of pop-corn, punch, and ice-cream soon
disappeared in that crowd, and we all went home in
great spirits, feeling most thankful to the teachers
who had given us this novel party.
lnteresting as the other meetings were, the
supper nights seemed to bring out more girls, even
though the spoons had to serye three diliierent pur-
poses. Remember those scrambles for more pickles
and Parker House rolls? However the only damage
done was when Peggy tried to sprinkle the floor
with the filter, and' drown the girls sitting near.
'l'o look at the tea towels later, we almost believed
that they had been used to mop up the tloor. But
Peggy knows how to handle a filter now.
.Nt the close of this second year of its life, the
only wish we can make is that the club may become
still more popular and powerful in all parts of its
work. NVQ hope to hear soon that every girl in
A. H. S. is a club memher.
P. A. V.
Once upon a time, a little fairy had so much
happiness in her cup that it was more than oyer-
owinif. She danced and capered around joyously,
trying her lfest to ggiye others some of this happy
fluid of hers. lfinally, she wandered into dear old
-Xllegheny High School. She had imparted a great
Helen llratt. deal of this oyerllowing cup to several of the girls
when she discovered that she had wandered too far
and must hurry back to her home.
'lihis peculiar and extraordinary happiness had
a tendency to bring the group of girls together.
They were wonderfully happy but eouldn't imagin
what made them so. They dirln't attribute their
meeting to a fairy. liaeh girl had her own separate
ways and pe:uliarities. They discovered later that
a fairy was in their midst and would always be with
them. lfrom the fairy's eup, they took the in-
scription P. QX. Y., which meant,-well, only the
members and the fairy know that.
'l'he fairy found out that by actually be-
eoming a member of the club, she eould Work to
better advantage among the girls. liaeh girl tried
her best to follow the example set by the fairy and
make her eup of blessings tlow in as large a field
as possible. ln the girls' Senior year, the fairy gave
them a new Pup,-a cup tilled with a marvelous
elixir of joy. 'l'hey adopted the engraving li. li. T.
on it, although they decided to cherish the en-
graving of the first eup and always be known as the
l'. .AX. Yfs. The girls felt more strongly drawn to
eaeh other as time went on. lt is almost impossible
to describe or tell about that winter of l9l5. Each
girl had a broader vision of life and knew how to
enjoy and make others enjoy every minute of it.
'l'hat superior quality always remained with the
memliers of the l". X. X. Club. 'l'hey eaeh had one
little symbol to remind them every clay of their
duties. lt was a pin in the shape of an owl with
bright eyes. The fairy gave them that pin. Of
course, she had a meaning back of it: they were
always to be wide-awake to all the pure pleasures
and duties of life and to be wise in their judgments.
ALPHA MONA CLUB
THE ALLEG HENIANS
Thc Allcglicnians ops-nod thc school year of
1914-1915 hy having a meeting just hcforc thc mem-
hcrs of thc club in thc class of 1914 loft for collcgc.
.Xt this mt-Q-ting thc work of thc cluh for thc coming
yt-ar was put in thc hands of thc fellows who wcrc
to rt-main in High School. Scotty was chosen by
tht- boys as thc prcsiflcrit of thc organization
'l'ht-rc has not hccn vt-ry much visihlc cvirlcncc
of what thc 1-'Xllcghcnians have hccn doing, hut
ncvcr-tlicflt-ss thcy have hccn Working in tht-ir
own quict way.
'l'hc hrst great cxcnt of thc year was thc
banquct givcn in honor of our gridiron stars of
1915, at the lfort Pitt. About half past eight the
boys gathered in the banqueting hall. At first they
were quiet and backward, but finally some one got
nerve enough to open the piano, and Rothwell
struck up the Alleghenian Hymn. This put the
spirit in the boys, and the only thing that quietecl
them was the serving of the roast turkey about an
hour later. After Mr. Horton said grace, the boys
and members of the faculty ate until-well until
they were called to order by the president. Ad-
dresses were then given by Dr. Homer Roe of Pitt.
our good and always welcomed friend, Chaplain
Miller, several members of the faculty, Coach
Peters, and finally, livens, captain of the 1915 squad.
Then the "A" boys gathered in one corner and
chose NVittmer as leader of the 1916 squad. After
again singing the Alleghenian Hymn and giving a
few yells, which were led by Kaiser Jayme, the
boys journeyed home ward feeling that the evening
was well spent.
There have been several other successful social
affairs, and also many hne meetings. The hope of
all the senior members of the club is that the boys
remaining will make next year even more success-
ful than this year has been. All are looking for-
ward to the happy reunion when the school work
for the year has been completed.
MU PHI CLUB
The Mu Phi Club of Allegheny High was or-
ganized as a sorority about two years ago, but on
account of national sentiment against High School
sororities, changed to a club. During the brief
period of its existence the club has known many
good times, among which stand out the initiation
party, an annual tea at lX1cCreery's, a box party
at the Alvin, several house parties and dances, and
other events worthy of mention. As a whole the
club has had at least a year full of delightful events,
and it hopes that it shall continue to have a rousing
good time in the year to come. 1-Iere's to the
Mu Phi Club of A. H. S.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Argus Delphian Argus Delphian
Clare Dixon, '15 Gilbert Heddaeus, '15 NVinfield Evens, '15 Gilbert Hedclaeus, '15
Raymond Mclielvey, '15 Robert Pyle, '16 Alice Reiter, '15 Donald McClenahan, '16
Nlargaretta W'eber, '15 Jeannette Bear, '15 Rudolph Arn, '16 Jeannette Bear, '15
XVinIield Evens, '15 Boyd Walla-ce, '15 Paul Veder, '15 VVilliam Boyd, '15
The Seniors of last year left us, as Juniors, to
cherish and foster the Literary Societies. So far
as it has been in our power, we have done this.
NVe have had very interesting society meetings.
The Juniors have found courage and given us
several plays, one of which was entirely coached
by themselves. The debating club has also given
us well composed and well argued debates. They
also have had contests with other High Schools.
All through the first half of the school year,
we called on Miss Howe to superintend our so-
cietiesg but we shouldered the responsibility our-
selves in the last half. A new constitution was
adopted. Committees to arrange the programs were
appointed, and a council composed of members from
each room was elected. The success of the new
system will now depend on the Class of 1916, from
their hearty support this year we know that they
will accomplish much. It is with regret that
Nineteen-Fifteen says good-by to the societies, and
it will be with interest and pleasure that many of
us will come drifting back on Friday afternoons
next year as alumni visitors.
THE DEBATING TEAM
T H E T 0 W E R
NValter Kirch, '15, President.
XVendell Gordon, 116, Vice-President.
,lean XVickcrsham, '15, Secretary, First Semester.
Grace McCall, '15, Secretary, Second Semester.
Adele Sehoenfelcl, 116.
Louis Reizenstein, '15.
VValter Kirch, 115.
Salome VVeaver,i '15,
Grace McCall, '15,
Splendid progress has been made by the Debat-
ing Club of Allegheny High School since its first
meeting, in April, 1914. The club has grown in
quality as well as in quantity, the aim is to further
activity in interscholastic debating and to increase
the school spirit in regard to this subject.
For this year, a program committee has been
very successful in making out enjoyable programs
for each week. Special interest has centred around
the work of the team near the end of the first
semester a try out for the team took place. Thir-
teen members participated in this. The team chosen
soon got busy and challenged several city high
schools, but owing to the lateness of these chal-
lenges many were not accepted. In March the
team debated with Night School on the question
"Resolved: That a literacy loss of the kind provided
in a bill recently passed by Congress should be re-
quired of all immigrants of the United Statesf'
Cur team carried the negative. VVe were all glad
to hear that our first attempt was a great success
and this urged the team on to better work. The
next week the girls' team also debated with Night
School on the question: "Resolved: That vocational
education is better than classical." Our girls up-
held the aihrmative. The next interscholastic'
debate was with Beaver Falls High School. The
question was: "Resolved that the Monroe Doctrine
should be abandoned." Our team supported the
aflirmative and won by unanimous decision. Every
one that heard the debate will say that the victory
was well earned. A month later, the debate was
repeated at Beaver Falls, and our team again was
Along with all the work, there have been some
social times. Miss Hunter, to whom the club owes
a great deal of its success, has entertained several
times. One afternoon there was a very interesting
as well as amusing debate "Resolved: That the
horse is a more useful animal than the cow." To
top off all the fun, refreshments were served. The
Club entertained several of the faculty who have
helped it in many ways.
The Club's record has been clear this whole
yearg they have won every interscholastic debate.
XVe hope that next year the school will show still
more interest in the betterment of the club and the
progress of the team.
Gil- ' - '
' -R .min
ness meeting at which the fall and winter activities
OFFICERS A picnic was decided upon and given on june
1914-1.915 1915-1916 29 in Vifissahickon Hollow, Riverview Park. In
Wayne Pauline, '03
VVilmer Penrose, '05
Lucile Shurmer, '08
Adele Eggers Furniss, I9
Paul D. NVright, '01
John T. Campbell, '06
Renel VV. Elton, '09
Blanche Krouse, '02
James Marshall, '07
jane Tait, '05
Harriet Parks, '07
John T. Campbell, '06
On May 25th, 1915 the Allegheny High School
Alumni Association closed its first year. Has it
been a successful year and worth while? Let its
deeds answer. The splendid school spirit which
made possible the purchase of the portrait of Dr.
Tingley, at once convinced the ttemporary Alumni
Committee that the time was propitious for the for-
mation of an Alumni Association, several attempts
at which had been made a number of years previous-
ly. Acting upon this conviction on May 12, 1914
when the portrait of Dr. Tingley was formally pre-
sented to the School fthe occasion also being Dr.
'I'ingley's eighty-eighth birthdayj the organization
was effected. Its officers immediately set to work
upon plans to strengthen the Association both in
the number of members and in bringing those mem-
bers into closer fellowship.
spite of cold, rainy weather, there were about one
hundred graduates present. The class of '08 was
represented by a delegation 30 strong, in gay and
festive paper caps of their class colors. After sup-
per an indoor athletic meet kept everyone together
and in good jolly spirit until time to go home.
The September gathering was simply a busi-
were planned. On October 13 a reunion was held
at the Exposition, at which the membership was
materially increased and many old acquaintances
were renewed. It is expected that this will be an
A Hallowe'en' Party was held on October 29
in the Chapel in Riverview Park. About one hun-
dred came, all in mask and almost all in costume.
many of them rich and ra1'e. After a Grand March
the members were entertained by Leon Buka, '03,
and Jas. Marshall, '07, with humorous stunts
which delighted every one.
On November 25 the Alumni Association was
entertained by the Class of '08 in the High School
gymnasium with an intercollegiate athletic meet in
which all present participated. The feature of this
event was the cheering under the able leadership of
cheer leaders,--llothwell for Tech, .loe Richardson
for Pitt, and hlames Marshall for XV. K nl. After the
meet. refreshments and a little dancing:-"Fine
The biggest social afiair of the year was the
Christmas llance given in conjunction with the
Senior tflass, in the lfort l'itt Hotel on December
29. lt was attended by between 300 and 400 gradu-
ates and students, including many graduates of the
older classes. all of whom were very glad they had
gone. llecause of its splendid opportunity for the
renewing of old associations at the home-gathering'
time it is hoped that the Holiday Dance will be
held annually. ,
The year closed with the annual meeting on
May 25th at which otlicers were elected and at
which a Mock Trial was given under the able leader-
ship of 'lames -I. Marshall. This event was advers
tised as providing "barrels of fun," and the promise
send to the school for talks to the undergraduates
the year the alumni were enabled to
Mr. john Z. XX'hite ot Chicago, one of the foremost
economists of the nation, who in simple style
showed the students the relation between political
economy and everyday living.
Thus closed the First year of this Allegheny
High School Alumni Association. The membership
has steadily risen until it has reached almost 250,
representing all classes with but two or three ex-
ceptions back to 1883. Has it been successful and
worth while? XVhat member will say that it is not
the best investment of one dollar he has ever made?
NVayne Paulin, 1903.
'QTHE BIG SIX',
00154 5 125x077
' 551 '
K aft y
V vas 63.0 '
' Q 'Ml
4, , V
In 5 'bg
junior Prorn:vBcl1cx'ut- Borough Hall, 'lanuary 9.
Alumni Dance:-Bs,-llcytic Borough Hull, February
Alpha Mona Dance :-llcllt-yuc Country Club, April
junior-Senior Prorn:'f1fort Pitt, May 15, 1914.
Alleghcnian Dance :-lit-llvvuc Country Club, .Iunc
Allcghenian Dance :-liellt-vuc Country Club, Sap-
tcmbcr 2, 1914.
Alpha Mona Dance :-licllcvuc Country Club, Oct.
Senior Party:-Stliool flymnztsium, Novcmbcr 6,
Holiday Dance:-Fort Pitt, Dccciiilmci' 29, 1914.
Senior Party:--School tlymnasium, lfcbruary 15.
Alpha Mona Dance zfljcllcvtic Country Club, lfcb-
ruziry 12, 1915.
Sigma Beta Dance :-Rt-llcvuc Country Club, April
Junior Senior Prom :-lfort Pitt, May 14, 1915.
Dinner by Household Art GirlswScliool Dining
Room, May 20, 1915.
Honoi fiucst-Miss Mt-rrill.
FOOTBALL TEAM 1914
Manager ---- - Mr. L. O. Packer
Captain - - - XV. S. Evens
Coach - - - - Mr. R. XV. Peters
Left End - - - - -l. C. Dixon, '15
l.eft Tackle G. Edmunds, '15
l.eft Guard - H. Jacobs, '17
Center - NV. I., Boyd, '15
Right Guard - XV. V. List, '15
Right Tackle - H. Ladley, '15
Right End - T. Swift, '16
Quarterback - - XV. H. Heckert, '15
Right Halfbaclz - R. Burns, '15
Left Halfback - - - A. XVittmer, '16
Fullback ----- NV. S. Evens, '15
Substitutes-C. Lane, '15, A. Tait, '15, C. E.
Burke, '15g L. Tolochko, '15.
October 2-Allegheny- 7 Crafton-0
October 17-Allegheny- 9 NVilkinsburgs-33
October 30-Allegheny-15 Central-6
November 13--Alleg'heny- 7 South--6
November 6-Allegheny-- 7 Fifth Ave.-12
November 22---Allegheny-35 Shadyside-6
VVhen the first call for football material was
issued by Coach Peters in the early fall, about fifty
men responded, including six letter men. The new
material consisted, to a large extent, of freshmen.
The majority of the new men were not promising,
the situation was not a cheerful one, Coach Peters
had a hard task ahead of him when he took charge.
The last two weeks in September were devoted
to a hard, steady drill in football fundamentals, and
Coach Peters worked hard to get together at least
a promising team to meet Crafton High for the first
game. The final score of the game was 7 to 0 in
favor of Allegheny, which was satisfactory to the
The Final game of October was scheduled to lie
played with Central. Allegheny met and defeated
Central 15 to 6. A steady game was played by
Allegheny, VVittmer, Heckert, and Burns showed
On November 13, South High was met and
defeated 7 to 6, through Allegheny's ability to make
end runs and throw forward passes successfully.
Fifth Avenue took a fall out of Allegheny on
November 6, the score being 12 to 7. VVittmer
played a nice game, intercepting several forward
passes and making a forty-yard run. Evens' line
plunging was good and he carried the hall over the
line for Alleght-ny's only touchdown.
:Nlleg'l1eny beat ShaclyQicle on November 22 hy
a score of 35 to 6. Alleghc-ny's whole team played
a good game and the Fast linders never had a
lfour of Allegheny's varsity men were given
places on the Post All-Scholastic Team. XVittmer
made right halfhaek on the first team: loloehko,
-laeohs, and livens seeured left end, right guard, and
full hack, respectively on the second team.
THE SECOND FOOTBALL TEAM
- - - C. Danvers, '16l1
Coach - - Nl r. Switer
Left lind - f
- G. Friday, '16'1
Left Tackle - D. MeClenahan, '16
Left Guard - H. Hook, '16
Center - G. Miller, '16
A N. McBride. '16
Right 'l'affkle 17
- Ci. Smith, '
Right End - bl. Stieski, '17
- A C. Danvers, '16i4
XV. R. Marshall, '15
Right Halfbaek - f - l.. Tatem, '15
lfullhaek ----- C. li. Burke, '15
Substitutes-ti. Hirsch, '15, F. Hg A. Hirsch, '15
October 19-Alleght-n5'f0 Central "ll"-
Oetoher 29-Allegheny-U Ben Avon-1
'lhc lmasclmall season of 1915 was a succcssful liothwcll, xYllll11C1', Hcckcrt and Titzcl. After a
:mc for .'XllQ'g'l1CI1j'. 'lilic lcam Won ncarly two- fcw wcc-ks of practicc unclcr thc guidancc of Coach
tliircls nf tlicir ganics. and was lmcatcn on a fcw oc- Pctcrs, thc scason was opcnccl with a practice game
simis lay a imc-run margin. .M thc opp-ning of against Rcn Ax'011,in which Hun Avon was dcfeatccl.
thc scason thc-rc wcrc scvcn of tlic prccccling ycar's 'l'l1c following wcck thc tc-am handcd Bcllcvuc a
Xarsity nicn in sclmul, Mullin, Lyons, liiscnbcis, 6-0 flcfcat.
On April 27, the first NV. P. 1. A. league game
was played with Peabody, at whose hands Alleg-
heny met her first reverse 15 to 6.
Fifth Avenue was taken into camp on April 30,
by a score of 5-2. Lyon twirled in nice form, and
our team hit the ball when hits were needed. On
May 4, Brushton submitted to a 5-4 defeat, and gave
Allegheny her first league victory. Central was
defeated on her own grounds in a hard fought game
the same week, 2 to 0, this being the second time
Allegheny white-Washed her opponents. The fifth
league game resulted in Allegheny? beating
XVilkinsburg 6-4. Fifth Avenue broke even by
winning from us on May 18, 5 .to 4. Our boys got
to Rigdon in the fifth, but Campbell took his place
and didn't allow a run. The Peabody game was
halted in the second inning by rain, with Allegheny
in the lead. Cn May 14 South beat Allegheny 5 to
4, Bothwell and Eisenbeis putting up a good game.
VVe walloped Central for the second time on May
25, 12 to 2. NVi1kinsburg came back and beat us
the second game 6-5. South forfeited the game
scheduled for -lune lst.
BASEBALL TEAM 1915
Manager ---- - lVlr. L. O. Packer
Captain - - 1. McC. Titzcl, '15
Coach ' - - Mr. R. NV. Peters
Second Base -
Third Base -
Substitutes-Fisher, '16g Burke, '15,
Doerfier, '17, VVertenbach, '15,
Ben Avon 18
Fifth Avenue 5
Central - 2
VVilkinsburg - 6
South - 4
Fifth Avenue - - 4
Central - - 12
Wilkinsburg - 5
South - --
9 Cforfeitedj 0
The ehampions of last year's XYestern ljennsyls
yania haseball league are hot on the trail again.
Few of the old "winners" haye heen lost, and that
fighting spirit of last year is with them again.
The season is not yet ended, hut we know that
Allegheny High will he near the top at the tinish.
The pitchers, 'liitzel and l,yons, have had for
the most time. consistent hacking, hoth intield and
outfield. Lyons has heen doing the greater part of
the mound work, and has pulled the team out of
many tight places. Most of the time last year he
spent in the eateher's hox, hut in spite of that faet
he now ranl-is among the Lest pitehers of the league,
Captain Titzel is coming hack to his old form and
is giving very few hits to his opponents.
'l'he old championship "triette" still holds the
inheld. Becker is the only one missing' of last
year's infield players. lfisher and Staiger have heen
taking his place at tirst hast- and have been playing
good hall. Bothwell has shown a lot of nerye in
his playing at shortstop. He has reeeiyed several
injuries, but as long' as he had one eye open he has
heen in the game. The good work of Mullen and
Iiisenheis speaks for itself. Mullen's home run
hits are his specialty.
Few long' hits have got past our infield. The
despair of Allegheny's opponents was their fast
helding. 'llliere never was sueh a thing as "plat-
ing" a hall out of their field of play. .Nlleglieny
also ranks among the highest in the hitting' game
lt is a eommon thing to see the lmases full.
Of eourse there have heen some eostly errors
hut it is the right thing to pass these up. "XYe all
fall." These players are the same hoys that hrought
home the ehampionship last year. Xlleggheny High
School owns a Harvard Championship Cup, for the
greater part through the ellorts of the fellows ol
the l9l5 elass.
UMW 01 W!Wl lWW
QWWWNWNWRXXXXWWHNXNXXXIlllllllllllllllll ll I
NNXXWKM XXXXWWxXXWXMXXMXWIIIIAINIHIIUIII I ll l lIll0llllVWOWW M !,v
THE BASKETBALL TEAM
just as in every other branch of athletics in
Allegheny this year, a large number of "hopefuls"
turned out at the first call in the basketball season.
But this time the numbers did not seem to count
for as much, because a greater part of these were
young and new recruits. The "eliminations" were
gone through and about the third week in Decem-
ber a good crew was ready for the first game. This
team could not be considered a heavy one but their
speed was the thing that counted.
Allegheny played two games with Central and
Peabody, the leaders of the league, and lost out by
one point to each team. Out of the eight games
lost, more than half were lost by a margin of one
or two points. No team that scored 273 points to
their opponents' 246 could be considered a "slouch."
Captain Ladley started his playing late on ac-
count of a slight injury and was just back into his
form when that ill-fated Central game came along
that put him out. His support was greatly missed.
Kinkle played a good game throughout the season
at centerg he shot the foul goals for Allegheny,
making 94 out of 171 chances. The consistent
guarding of Rugh helped along with the held goals
of Fisher, who proved very eliicient at caging them.
l.ane's guarding will be greatly missed next year.
Tolochko also proved a useful man as long as he
stayed out for his position.
Allegheny High School-42 Crafton-10
.Allegheny High School-34 All'y Prep-32
Allegheny High School H. S. Alumni-
Allegheny High School Ben Avon-
Allegheny High School Shadyside-
Allegheny High School Peabody-
Allegheny High School- Fifth Ave.-
Allegheny High School- Brushton-
Allegheny High School Central-
Allegheny High School VVilkinsburg-
Allegheny High School South-
Allegheny High School Fifth Ave.-
Allegheny High School Peabody-
Allegheny High School Central-
Allegheny High School Brushton-
Allegheny High School- All'y Prep-
Allegheny High School Shadyside-
The increase of interest in Girls' Basketball this
year has brought favorable results. The team was
running a close second position in their league
when the season closed. Although there was only
one Senior on the varsity team, still the credit of
the class was certainly upheld. Peg McClenahan
headed the league both in foul shooting and field
goals, and played a star game throughout the year.
Much of the credit is due to Miss Raber the
coach. lt was she that brought the new interest
to the girls basketball. 'Vlfith the help of Capt.
McClenahan she made up a team mostly of under-
classmen, who stood up strongly against many
heavier teams. NVe have great hopes of success
for the girls team next year.
- -. THE TOWER
Peg McClcnahan ----- Captain Alicc Beatty. Anna xKliI'1gQT1SlNilh
Vclma Oakley - Y - Managcr liclith Huck. Mzlrgzlrct Mvrfbcr.
Harriett Morton. Van Merriman. Anna XYils0n.
fs-2. :ARL 1-M111-3. ,.
LI2.,,e-2.- "!.?n'j5.- 5:95,
Ti 5414. :gifs Q- IK, 1-J, U ,-
'52117 'i+95"1 2515-12 f31'f1jff wry. .
,v Thr-b ,-1' .I 5 1:15 1. 54-wp, ,f uyr.gg5Qf1p:,f
, -7 ,gs 3 -4 -g:- 9,-pic' ,N:f5g.5M' ,-g--.--
-rf, -331.7 ,Q-'Z'.','. ':--..' .' gj-wil' .3":r..u3g' g?'EfS'N-
-Q.."- inf, 1-7.--1 A523222
31:32, - - -1- 7-J jd. Q 51-27 5122 .N .iiklffgf
151- .,, , 'z-'Z -fx. 7 - ,- .1. : rs
r-.3-. ..:1-. '- ::,',? If
'--' 'V'-TJ ' '-',-4, :.-5: ' 4'-'. ." 'aj .1- '
'42-3:-3 "ir 95'-if 3-'Lin 1'-'L' ""f2""
5-, '..'.g, .143 .x-35 ,ill
is, '-.' I-':,N'::'.L 1:33 in 2:1
wax Q. i-9 sg: L-ff A- gil: :Z-Li.
551933. . -fl, '31, Fri 1:2 12"-' f fn- ,jfif -L
fx-3114,-if --' ":'-- ','-1 --.. W' --". 22.4, .,'ffse if "1-.-
'f' v Y'7'- -7,'- '35 if -ig' 575' .'-f-.fx ggi-LT' W iiliz! "":1
.K 'ff-. X911 5:5 .xt ' 21- :.::..gA- 'S-V--f' 4-2
7-A . "I, ' ' -ng' ,.-1-" ,. J .v ":gg: f??f
rf: ' it----'F ?Lafga5 E1
E115 ' '-Lf"jQ wif. :.L:g g--I 'T 5- -
. L-figvfffz. ..:f:::l xg 11 1 f A 41? 'if - T-I.: ' S- - 551, ai ,Y
. J- Y . In '- ' -Q l - :f- E, .jjj gig - .?5f2fe2igg.vY7
1-Q' :2i,ig1G--f L' '-"".- - ' -- A' -5 g 4 ggri 'T 'W
AJP EL:-V.-AnA.A .,.x , 7.5,-:,.'.,-5 T- -52-53 'ji'-h --E '--isa? fi
-" ""', f':1'-2 1'--:FZ-4' 5-l?: 2- A--Egg Q - 1115 ,j "i
1.:'-1? ' If-5' -V A'f:"i .ff -' "2 - :S 2----. if 13 ' fg:7ffi2
".'.-"' . ' if .' '.'-?'- 'Ts -f-2 Y W "' FE: -. filj, E-2 55-1Q""7 fri.
'- vi -. .21::. ' 5 '-:':f:l-'-.- ,5Z9'- F. If li 9 - ,, 1 f L- A:
1L.21.'1- ,5,'5 :+2?,1 -' "fl:-.'.' ' Gi - --, S gLLj :--- A 5
L-:.'-Zifw -..,Q12f -1 -1, ', Jw., , Igl-1: T" 51- g:??5 - 292
5.-:L 5. ,-N-L... 34. r ,jg .-I. .-5... ' "- -zrv S-- --34 Y L IEE.-1
:?L"ii.f 5 "-g52'2--'s.f,v.y:'j?Z-if i igi iii--3 '
-3.-ifrc' -1' . x-1-1 -.1 .fif -" Q E2 L,-A , ,- frgl
.i':'i,I,4,',:-:Z E. . :l:'j'f::'.2:-:gil--?.1:,Q Q It if
IQ, 4.1t'?.gj?. X "f L52-: :haf :,yr. 7
:?Pj-15'-'HE 1 '2'4'::35-I-4-F.?' -fi igzff-6 "-:-
-, L- 'QA ---Gig
54 Q' f- Q2 .-'inf 23 3-'-i "' 1.3.5
ii? ,ng 3. '?c'f,S::? L7 if
if ,." ,, 'x -L,.ff'l'c.'.
15" ,f ge- 1. 'r--15.2-Q1
'- j fl' ,Ei A :f'xg,,kj
,, + '.,-rw-.
X '6 E "' '
cr - ' G
'f ' , ' 'Z 1
Captain - - - Chas. E. Burke, '15
Coach - - - - Mr. A. B. Siviter
1915: C. Dixon, C. FI. Rowe, I.. M. Tolochko,
T. V. Scott H. Ladley, C. Lane, G. Fried, J. Ryan
C. E. Burke, Van VVeber, R. L. Marshall, VV. F.
Boyd, R. N. Burvis.
1916: A. VVittmer, Demmey, VVentley, Schnit-
zer, Sedler, McCready, Miller, McBride.
1917: Gardner, Dodds, Spence, Shanahan,
Luty, Marter, R. C. Scott, S. Campbell, Friday.
Mr. Siviter took charge of the track team for
the second time with anything but a promising
outlook. The team that took third in the City
Championship and tied Kiski for fourth place in the
VV. 8: J. Interscholastics was badly depleted. Aber
and Heyl, two consistent point winners, are enrolled
in college, as is also Hutchmafn, a hurdler. Mc-
Candless, who ran well in the half-mile, also gradu-
ated. The squad practiced diligently in preparation
for the annual inter-class meet which was held on
the University grounds April 29th. This meet un-
earthed several men of promise, Tolochko and
VVentley in the sprints, Boyd and XVittmer in the
jumps, and Scott in the half mile. These men with
Ladley, Ryan, Burns, and Captain Burke, formed
the nucleus of the team. A noteworthy feature is
the number of under-classmen on the squad, which
augurs well for future success. Owing to the ina
experience of the men, all effort has been con-
centrated on the City Championship meet, an event
of .lune 12. A creditable showing' was made in the
NV. P. T. A. L. Meet. In the annual open meet of
the Crafton A. A., on Decoration day, Scott took
third place in the 880-yd. handicap and Burke won
the open mile. A dual meet with Fifth Avenue
High School and a preparatory meet for the city
championship will put the squad on edge at least to
dupli:ate their performance of last year. The
squad appreciates the opportunity of being under
competent coaching, where every opportunity is ac-
corded it of demonstrating its worth.
April 29-Annual lnter-Class Meet.
May 8--Carnegie Tech.
May 15-VV. N Nl.
:f:May 22-Cniversity of Pittsburgh.
May 29-VV. P. 1. A. I..
.Tune 3-I reparatory Meet for City Championships.
'I une 12--City Championships.
Tl1Prevented by rain.
'l'lif' interest taken in swimming in former years
at A. H. S. has died out and in 1915 it was not
V revived to any great extent. Charles Danvers, '16M,
" 1 was chosen captain, but did not have much material
M' 552 with which to produce a team.
Allegheny secured live points in the meet at
' " 'l'rees tlym on April 17. Paul XVineman came in
'mix I second in the back strokeg he is considered one of
the best hack stroke men in scholastic circles and
,nh , with practice should make EL fine showing in future
J . . . .
eg,-5 meets. tleorge Herring secured third place in a
,X VH medley, and 5w1tt got second in the plunge.
.Af Captain - - - ' ' C. Danvers, '16M
uw E952 l". Stex'enson,"16. ti. Lee, 117. '
M P. Vifineman, '16, D. Herring, 18.
' ' L ' ,H 'lf Swift. '16, G. Smith, '1S.
ti. Herring, '16. ll. Sykes, '18,
Nunfxrmk Bassas' ...-
.n 1 1'ff .r Q---- - e
" Y-'L'-M Y' -' 2 Y - A
- f N 1
. 1 . F
fi ' 3 'S' I I 4' O O
.Q i' i .
Q- ' x
'5-. g Y.Zf3Lg5fS2j53?Q'f2's
N' 1-.I 's1i.3'-.1-'HFC T -
VA uni: ,3.y.,,
'41,-Iwi liI15:?'-:'E'Q?. - 7 - .- :
:-:1'5j,f24fl3: 1.g1"'7 . .iffy
1 '--v-x,gf.,f:' :P- A-:gift
F -. V.
1-.:- - -3355:-T-V i .
'. H.: 1:55623 - .tgw:'u.r-?2'f':
g-1551 ., , .. 'vJii5:"' '
..-zz'-L' . , 1- 1,.
-1 .. , 1.-:.g-'.-... '.,-3
A ' ' - ..... 'Ly If-GL"-':.-'fE11"g5."1.-,
. 1 i.y.,.15.'1-,-.:v.r.-i.qi .
-. . :,f4.i'J.!-Es-1445--'1 '-
,,.. -.,,, ,
.,,-,4 - .,-f.,1,-- -. ,fn .,
,,7 ,-..5:- , rf - gi.-.-:'r.A -D
I :xml g:,:.,-.731 , 'tg - 1 . .1
Qfvgbf ' ', .,:i5j-,-5"4'I
"":'. 1. ".j'.iigQ'f v' , i
' , flew-5: -.aSf'fs' l -
I - -'fin' 'fiiii ' 'E V ..
1" v if "
. ' - ,js -'
,ies we "" l
-"iff-1: L191 . """7"tiT'ff':'. ..,. '
'H '. ' - an
.1, ,VE 11-,f ,. 1... . ,Mix
5I1?!zf'l1i." .. Gp 4
' '- -'i:.:!f:R 4-v.,,,gR.-" ' ' .-:-.' .!f'g.a.1.p
'Nx'."t .. -' ' Q
t 1 A. .-,, K ., .
Q-f-r.'z'w'if-.if.,-,-V:f.-A .L -
. .-,,f.if4':Qa'1- fv-.L-A - r f 1 - -
, . . - - .
'Q-W 'fs M 125
Myra Ackelson .....
Rose Adams .......
Marie Adelsberges. . .
Helen Altman .....
Mabel Armstrong ....
Dorothy Baker ......
Claire Barr ......
Helen Baster .....
Agnes E. Beals ....
Jeannette Bear ....
Herman Beatty ....
Paul Beekert ....
Helen Bickert .....
Richard Bothwell ....
Marie Boucek ....
Esther Boyd .....
William Boyd ....
Nina Brandt .....
Alice Brown .....
Charles Brown .....
Ralph Burns ......
Dorothy Clarke ......
Bessie Cowpland ........ "
Adelyne Cruikshank .... "
Elizabeth Dadinger ..... "
Helen Dalzell .......
Russell Davis ......
Henry DeVan .......... "
James Clare Dixon ..... "
Margurite Doernberges.. "
Estelle Doerr ........... "
Jean Donaldson ......
Isabel Dow .......
"Rosey Posey' ..
"Giggles '. ..
J ean" ..... . .
HCPllllHlllSl . . .
"Salvation Neg' .
"Dirk" .... . . . . .
Tillie ' ...........
Esther Boab". .
Ten B." .....
Baboon". . .
"Calonel". . .
"Bobbie". . .
Al"-"DutCh' . .
D0ernie" . . .
Babe". . .
Dowey" . . .
PET EX PRESSIONS
Stop it' ..........,..................
"Let's go to the Garden to se: Charl
Jimminy Christmas' ..............
I have to hurry" ........
My lands!" ..... . . . .
"Get my coat!' .......
I'l1 slap you dizzy' .......
I don't care" ..................
Oh, I'm a pretty ni:-e girl -
"That's insipid' ..........
Listen now. ' ..............
Who is she?' ......
Words fail me' ....
Wait a n1inute"...
How you doin' "..
"Lemme tell you". . .
My goodness" ......
You poor prune' ....
Good Night" .......
Ain't it the truth"...
Shoot the two-bits" ....
Wait a minute" ...... .........
Darn Iny knee ' ............... 1. . .
Say something funny, Kathrine'.
I have to study geometry" ......
Come on, Ruthie" ................
I gotta go to Chureh"...
Oh! hearts" ...........
I suppose she did"..
Who said so?' ............
Gimme your German" ......
Oh, it's the funniest thIng"..
Who's gonna buy to-day?"...
Ach, ja, du bist Adolph" ....
"Thatis a dickens of a thing to do"
Thinking up some kind of mischief
Womants Rights ........
Visiting "nicks", . . , . .........
Playing house ....
At the movies ....
Talking ....... . .....
Going to the 'Anlck'..
Giggling. , ...........,..
Driving an automobile..
Going to the "nit-k"...
Exploring 207. . .
Making hats .,...
Fixing blow o.i.s .....
Translating Greek ......
Running the machine. ..
Canoeing ............ . . .
"Carrying that abbrexlatezl sent it
Asking questions .......
Studying the cook book ......
Studying Civics. ..... . .
Going to town Saturday
Matching pennies .............
Walking up and down
Going to the "niel:"..
Playing dominoes ....
Chewing gum ......
Playing the violin .....
Marie Dutney ....
Alice Edgar .....
John Eiftler .......
Edna Engelhardt .... .
Winfield Scott Evc.i,...
Helen Ewing .... .
Ruth Eyles ........
Maud Fire .......
Kathryn Fisher. . .
ed" . . ....
Grandpa '. ..
"Skee". . . .
"Maudie '. ..
"Marie", . .
Marie Fisher ........ .
Augusta Frentrup ..... . "Gustie" ....
George Fried .....
Helen Fries ......... .
Martha Gallegher ....... "Marty". . . .
"I'll get you lieckerf' ............
My heart ' ...,..........
I thank you deeply" ...............
That makes no difference to me' ..... ..
Do you think we're going to have a test?". . .
Ran all the way to school" .............
Oh ! kids ' ........................... . . .
Oh! the most attractive-l" .... ..
Whadda think" ............. . . .
Oh Cpausej well' ......... .. .
"Gee, the trig is hard"...
Lend me your trig, girls'
"Goodness gracious me". ..
Jennie M. Garmany ..... 'Betty"... "I'll ask Father" ........... . ..
Ottilie Geissler ......... "'1'illie". .. "Ach! du lieber Stroh1:ack"
Elizabeth Geyer ..... . "Percy" ........ . . "Ach! h'jabers ' ........ . . .
Oliver Groth ..... "Doc' ............ "You don't say so"....
Marie Hamil ....
Marie Heck ......
VValter Heinz .....
Alma Helm ......
Elsie Helm .....
Albert Hirsch .....
George Hirsch ....
Joseph Horst ....
Clara Jacobs ......
"Skeezicks". . .
"Shorty" . . .
Ellen Kafer ............
J. Frederick Kasti
Helen Kelly ............
Elizabeth Kennclly. . . .
Jane Kerr ........
Marie Kerr .....
Carl Kinkel ......
NValter Kirch ..,.
Henry Ladley ....
Ruth Lamm ....
"Red" ........ .
"Gink". . . .
"Pickles", . .
"Allna". . .
Lou". . .
J oe .....
Charlie' . . .
"Kel ' .....
Patsey". . . .
"Ye gods, Mary !" ....
"For the love of Pete
My word" ...........
Uh, shek a :na lel:'...
"Oh gosh" ............
"That's rich". . .
"Sister", .... .
'At a boy" .............
Odd's life" ..............
A uch" ............
"Sweet Mother". . .
Thatis a unit" .................... .
Oh! Father" ........................
I studied an hour and 75 minute,". .. ..
Keep cool" ........................ .
Jinney" ..... "My heart" ....... .....
"Mezie" ........... "Oh !". .. ........ . ................... .....
"Center Star' ..... "There ain't nothing wrorw is there? .....
Betty '. . .
"I only made
99 ..................... .
Eating cherries .........
Abusing Beckert ...........
Writing up Physics notes...
Paying dues .....
Taking hikes ......
Sissing to Percy ....
Using large words ....
Telling exciting tales. . .
Keeping quiet ........
Doing 'math' .......................
Escaping from the torme
Practicing for plays ....
nts oi Betty
Doing French ......................
Killing time ..........
Translating German ....
Chumming with Mary..
Fairy dancing ............
Studying the dictionary ....
Cutting grass .......................
Hooking flowers for his
Classical dancing ...................
Dreaming. . . .. .... . .
Taking picture 1 .... ....
Setting stones ............
Catching freshies .......
Getting the quarter after. . ..
Doing her lessons ..........
Shooting fouls ......
Hunting Charlie Chaplin .....
Charles Lane .....
Helen Lauster ......
Melvin Leer ..........
Henrietta Leopo.d ....
Joseph Levy .......
Caroline Lewis ....
Hulda Lickert ....
Ethel Lightner. . .
Alice Long ......
Elizabeth Mau ....
Anna Marshall .....
Grace Marshall .....
Irene Marshall .......
Richmond Marshall ..... '
Norman Melville .....
Clara Russell Milles.. .
Ethel Miller ........
Jessie Miller ......
Leland Miller .......
William F. Miller ....
May Mohney .......
Thomas Monohun ....
Carl Moore ..........
Grace McCall ........
Chuck". . .
Helen' . . .
Cupid" . ..
Carline". . . .
Kid , .....
Chief J ustice' "
"Pm glad you like it' .......
"It was the limit" .....
" g - ............
"Helen, your hair ! l l".
Put a little mustard in it"...
Some chicken" .......... . . .
Aw- o on'
Aren't they dumb". ..
"Good Night ' ,... ....
Oh ! pshaw .........
You don't mean it'...
We're late again" ........
Lracie .......... "0h! how funny" ...........
Rick" . . .
Kid ' ,...
Bobbie". . .
Roundy". . .
Betty ' ....
Tom". . .
Moore' . . .
Tassie". . .
Margaret McClenahan. . . "Peggy", . ,
Donald McDonald ....
Eleanor Neely .......
Conrad R. Neuf. ..
Mary Nxon .......
VVilliam Owens ....
John C. Pillow ....
Robert Porter ....
Robert Powell ....
Helen Pratt .....
Elda Prentice .....
Louis Rector .....
Alice Reiter ........
Louis Reizensteln. . . . . .
Elizabeth Reuter. . .
Neely". . .
Mary ' ....
Baldy". . .
J ack". . .
Bobbie '. .
Betty ' ....
Now, I do admire that"...
Blooey ' ..................
Hoot mon !" ..... . . . . .
Do you love me?" ......
I'm crazy about it', ....
Parlez-vous Francais? ......
Test to-day" ..................
Where were you last night?
"Will there be any eats?" .....
Have a heart" ................
Nothing doin" ..................
You poor boob" ................
Sit downv .....................
Oh! Peggy". ............ ..
I'm going to study" ...........
"Oh girls, am I that tall?'
I got four aces ............
Can'tg got a datel' .............. .
"Lets stop at a pie" ................ ..
There's going to be an Irish wake
around here". .................
Did you, kid?" ...................
For the love of Pete" ...........
Aw GWan" ........ . ................. . ,
Oh, girls, I was so embarrassed'
Incidentally' . .................. . .
Oh ! ! ! !" .......... ..............
I'll never speak to you againw... ..
Hunting a left handed typewriter
Marriage 28? ....................
Inventing excuses for Mr.-P ....
Doing Latin ................
Doing Greek ...................
Doing Trig .......................
Eating ice cream at drug store..
Riding on the "Butler Shortiine
Keeping Fishel busy ......... - ....
Doing German at lunih tlzuc .....
Day dreaming ..............
Working in the "Garden?
Going to the theater. ..
Visiting school friends .....
Studying out loud ............
Doing something she shou.dnt. ..
Creating rough house ..........
Calling for Peggy .....
Chumming with Heckie .....
Cranking his motor-boat ....
Going to Uakmont ........
Carrying pianos ............., . .
Rounding up a ball team for 1625
Y. W. C. A. Work ..............
VVith her civics note book... ..
Working for the "Came
Playing ping pong ........
Worrying about Civics ....
Olive ltichards .......
Edith Itichmondt ....
Lesle Roe ..........
Clyde E. Rowe .....
Louis Roxhrou gh ..... .
John Ryan .........
George E. Schar .....
Edward Scheiffelc .... .
Ella Schilling ......
Clara Schleuning .....
Florence Schneider. . .
Ruth Schnitzer .....
Laura Schodde ....... .
Hazelle Scott ........
Wheeze" . . .
Shari '. . . .
"Lotty". . .
Scottyii. . .
Thomas Verner Scott... "Vern" ....
John A. Seth .....,..
Alfred Seuhert ......
Charles VV. Simon ....
Elizabeth Simons .....
liohert Snodgrass ....
VVilliam G. Spieth. ..
John Staiger .....
John Stanger .....
Edith Starz .........
Margaret Stiveson. . . . .
Edna Stratton ......
Arthur J. Tait ....... .
Irene E. Tannehill ....
L. VV. Tatem ......
Esther Taylor .... . .
Elizabeth Thomson. . .
John McC. Titzel ...,.
Leon M. Tolochko ....
Winifred Umsted ....
Paul Vider .......
Boyd VVallace ....
Sarah VVallace ....
Salome XVeaver. . .
"Gook". . . .
Marie Thomas... ..... . "
Hans ' ....
Charley". . .
Jane Sowash .... . .... . "
Ede". . .
N ed" .....
Hunk". . .
Tat:-rs". . .
Esthern. . .
Zweisch". . .
Johnnie". . .
Six pence". . .
sn ' '
VVmk ' .......
Sally" ...... .
"Oh Land !" ....
"I wish I had-"...
"I nominate-". . . . . . .
"0h! pshaw" ............
"Well, I meant that !"...
"I got a good drawing"..
"Got any towels?" ......
"Land Sakes' ........
"You Ike ' ..................
"I move we ad'ourn"
' J ........
'Do you know your civics?"...
"I got my unknown" .........
'Do you mean to insinuate?"..
'Thank you" ...............
'Give me some money"...
"What did you make?"...
"Who wants to fight?"..
"What the Sain Hill !"..
'Am I late?" .................
"Ye Gods" ....................
'Does my hair look all right?
"How I wish I could trill my
'Oh ludy" .....................
'Lend me your comb, Dixon". . .
gg s ,n
'Whats he know about it?" ........
"Well, my dear" .....................
"Where uh foin' Al?"
y g ..............
"Kathryne, where shall we eat to-day?"
"I'm going to be a missionary"
"Oh hugs' ...................... . . . . .
"Now, in Glenshaw-" ........
"Nothing doing' .....
"Ich weisz nicht" ............
"0h! pop" .....................
"Oh, the Irish are all right"...
"I have a date that ni ht' ....
-foh, pshaw 1" .................
Comhing her hair ....
Writing music ....
Playing the violin ....
Eating candy ............
Singing "Golden Love" ......
Writing on the hlackhoard .....
Being quiet .................
Doing nothing .........
Watching for 5602 .....
Fishing Qwhatftj .....
Inventing word' ....
Doing trig ......
Going to Church...
Doing Cicero .......
Studying Civics ....
Wearing peonies ....
Translating Latin .......
Being shocked ............
Playing the pipe organ .....
Writing letters ,............
Three handed penny ante ....
Imitating people ..........
Getting hurt .......................
Listening to court house trials .....
Breaking dates for the "P, A. V.'s
Studying Latin ........ ..... . . .
Margaretta Weber ...... "
V. B. Weber .....
Stella Wells ............
Jean Wickersham .......
Enid Wigley ............
Eleanor Williams .
Carman B. Young. . . . . . . "
Oh" ffollowed by an punchj .......
Where's the physics this morning?" ......
Um, you ought to see what I did Sat. ' ....
Here is the two-bits I owe you ' ..... ..
Oh! Gee" .........................
"Buy me something good' .......
"What inning ?" ........
Hunting "VVah Hoo" 1nf1teria'....
Explaining the ciE'!'lllTlI1 side of the wax
Eating .......................... . .
Taking goldfish for a walk ....
" 14 i ' rtr. r. t 1
i l . i .
-,-4 -.,- .i'If'.:1-:if ':.'.-.- 1-if ,--. "-.'. rin-: 1 ,-,, --,,-., - A,-V,-:. -,::
t v fi r
Q 392111 Qllegbenp bang
Words by Margaret Nixon, 1917 Music by Eleanor Nlcliee, 1917 2
5 t S I Surc and swift is Allcglicny
i ' On the track and in thc held.
l. Lei us sing lo Al-le - ghe-ny! Strong and irue and brave is she.
lov - ing - ly she trains and guides us: Sweet our praise of her shall be.
In her red and blue she conquers:
Sho can nc'cr be forccd to yield.
'Rally round hcr now, yo loyal,
Lift her banner high in air.
Fight for hor,-yea strive and Conqucr
Mako licr fzimc forcvcr fair.
. Q, N. ..,.
ol 6 no-L as
l - - A
a g . 11 l is
' I - -I
.il - fHl -- -I
Through us, true and faith -flll fall - 'wers, Thou shalt nev - er know clis - grace.
E2::l!I!- -,l .. :
Great thc power of Allcghcny
For thc good of all mankinrlg
Giving wisdom to Cach comer,
Training heart and hand and mind
Strivc on bravely, Allegheny,
lfcccl fora-vcr XViscloms Hamc,
As thy loyal sons and daughters
By thc-ir lives thy Worth proclaim.
'S' 'I' 'S' 'Q' 'S' 4' 'C' 'C'
TO THE ADVERT I ERS, STUDE T
A D ALUM I.
Realizing that the advertisers have made possible to a large degree the
publishing of the 1915 Tower, we thank them earnestly for their kindness and
consideration. We feel sure that thanks alone will not satisfy those who
have advertised o11 a commercial basisg only a fair trial by the students and
their friends will satisfy them.
mined and resolved effort to patronize our good advertisers. Prove to them
that it pays to advertise at A. H. S.
We take this opportunity to thank the A. H. S. Alumni for their earliest
effort and co-operation with the Business Manager, and hope the existing
relations between that organization and the students will continue in the
'Q' 'C' 11' 'G' 'C' 'Q'
Therefore, we ask that the students and their friends will make a deter- H
., A4 h
lo, .yof 3 mi
n 4 Lai'
ri Pa, Ni.
WN" b N2 -Oni,
'G' -C' ii'
.cflowers gif Svery Weed
Anywhere Any Time
' F l 0 1' al
E. C. Company
Our Only Store 710 East Diamond Street
Opposite Carnegie Music Hall
'5' 'S' '2' -5'
31 to 360
:Q g-,T f.
Q fl SIXTH STREET
Opposite Alvin Theatre
'The Best Place in Town lor
Phones 24 E3?3,' N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. 4, lTwo-Day wornq
-:- 4- -:- -:- -2- ' -2' 4' 'F
H. S. Netting v W. H. Netting M. G. Netting ffjuffs college in jjieturesfl
'D READY Fon msrmaunou
Send lor it lts Free
W Let us show you what a First-Class
Prfssiug amz' leFlI56ll'l'l'lIg' Pf07llfJfO' Done
Bell Phone 3481-J Grant
Commercial School should look like.
-5- 'S' 'G' 'C'
-25 'Q' 'C' 'S'
'C' 'ff' 3' 4' 4' 'C' 'Q' 5'
Mr. Hugh Porter, Teacher 'Nuf Ced
'Q' 'C' 'I' '3' 'S' 'C' 'E' 'C'
-3' 'Q' 'C' -2-
specialize in high
5 if school year books
and college annu-
als. Our results
show the culmina-
tion of years ol study
Th p bl' tion engraved th gh
t with RELIANCEH plat
'Ib li' 'S' by
-3' 'S' 'C' 'Z'
Greetings-Class of '15 'IKE' Class oi '05
'05 get together
'S' 'G' 'C' '4-
After leaving this school you
may still be interested in Theatri-
cais, then do not forget that We
Coach EJ: Costume iniyfidfli
'C' S' 'S' ' 'I'
-.- 4, gf
TENTH STREET 'ui
' 'F 'C' 'G' 'E'
'E -5 'C' '2-
'3' 4' 'P 'il - 'C' 'I' 14' 4'
TRUE VALUES 8 TRUE VALUES
GOOD WILL H: 9" W :D
That's something money cannot lauy--something that in We are "EbCll,' Lassies +
must he earned lay merit.
Good Will is undivided profits of a large business--a sur- . From
that enchances the value of a store. 'D' H .
ite try to earnl gooci will everifl day. h d appy' JO Y' Stu lous'
warn it by qua ity o our mere andise--t e service ren - -
ered--wide assortments and the lowest prices possible to Most au the tlme' +
quote and maintain a standard of qualiiy that will merit Even though We have that ffRep"
and preserve your good will. '
Weire only human, though--and to nerr is humanf' If Qi Wg always have 3 lot Qf pep,
we have done anything that has caused you to draw out
any of your Good Will balance from our reserve, we would like to he accorded the privilege of making a satis- '1 :' 'C'
4. 1:9 1:1 4. 'F 4' -ir.- 'E'
To High School Graduates
Our catalogue is inteneed to help prospect-
ive students to make an intelligent choice of
schools. It not only tells a great deal about
our school but it gives a good idea of the
work of a commercial school and sets out
fully what the student of such a school has
a right to expect in the Way of service and
in the way of assistance after he is ready to
take a position. Send for it today.
Iron City College, V
Fifth Ave., and Grant St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bell Phone, 1223 Neville C-
We do all kinds of machine work
if Brighton Auto 8: Repair Co. ,,
4. Reasonable Prices 4
3724 Brighton Road, ll
N. S. PITTSBURGH, PA.
cc'2' Ji' 4' 'I' M -5 -Cr -2' -SI
'3' 'G' 'Z' ':' C 'S' ':' 2' 'I'
111' as "4"--4-fm
M 9, kg?-1 -a Sig!
0 lkivl iiiil kj? Q WCQQYQQQ-54 5 3: 341537
I Y , u .9 ' ' ' 4. K, 71 B., s,4'-I'l
J ij Wfwlsn-To'sxTnNn-To-mia Ll I
4' ' K A-GREETINC1'AND'A'MO5T'C0RDlAL'lNVlTAllON'T0'.l0lN Q'
I WlTl'l'U5'AT'OUR-ANNUAL-?lCNlC- -Afrmloou-Ann 1
K EVENING-OF JATURDAY' Jfl7Tf.M5f.R.' I8 ' ISIS. 'AT
?F LOG-CABIN'N9'l-RIVEKVIEW-PARK' H JJ ma 64" X
'U' I icq! AX C ff' - 'U'
0 4, fgmz 5:-af 4
Greetings Class of '15 S FR RZA
, -Un ee
4 From the Class of O9 about 4'
' 4' 4' 4' 4' CANDY
4 '09 Class Members:-How .,. F0fY.,ufGif1
about the Picnic on b- 4'
June 3031? EAST omo sr.
'S' '3' 4' '3' 'I' '2' 'il Ii-
-2- 'G' 'S' li'
University of Pittsburgh
SAMUEL BLACK MCCORMICK, Chancellor
The College Graduate School
School of Engineering School of Astronomy
School of lines tAllegheny Observatoryl
School of Education School of Medicine
School of Economics School of Law
Mellon Institute School of Dentistry
Qlndustrial Researchj University Extention
School of Pharmacy
The co-operative plan by which the students are given prec-
tical worlc in manufacturing plants is now in operation in the
School ol Engineering.
Two years ol college work are required for entrance to the
School of Medicine. Students talcing this worlc in the College
of the University can receive the Bachelor's degree .of Doctor ol
Medicine in six years.
S- B- LINHART, Secretary, University of Pittsburgh,
Grant Boulevard, Pittsburgh, Pa.
fi' 13' 'Tr' '2-
VVe Are Growers
fuduuy glam! company
502 FEDERAL ST., N. S. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Opp. B ggs 8: Buhl
Best Place to get all kinds of
Opp. A. H. S.
BUY INSURANCE NOW
COSTS BUT LITTLE
YOUR BEST PROTECTION
harles B. Horton
Standard Life Insurance Company
Jenkins Arcade :-: :-: Pittsburgh
4' 'Cl 'T' 'F
'2' -2- -5- '5-
'S' 'S' 'S' 'S' ' 13' 75' 'C' 5'
::::::00:::: ::::0: ::: :::: : : 0000::000000000000-000000000000000000000000000000
The D. L. AULD CONPA Y
Established l87l ':' COLUMBUS, OHIO
"AULD QUALITY" the standard oi excellency for forty-three years
OFFICIAL JEWELERS TO THE LEADING FRATERNITIES
ZQINQIEISSS ilbumfs, 2I3ZfaM,f.aaA'vv?1i:1J gQ,x
5 Nxsa'H'a'ATIOm's, 1313 Tsliyaeaaiaefqzfifaiisffwiilsg N
E M EB an S D TA Ur' EI 0 IN Hi: 11,2 Y 9 E173 'H'
jfepresentalive for femzsylvania
' 203 Oliver Building
REGIN ALD FU' I 'HILL El msbufgh.
The Emblems rflhe Class of 1916 were supplied by us Ph0l'le Gran! 838
00000000000000000 000000 0 0000000000000 00000000 00000000000000000000 0000000000000000
'S' 'C' 'Z' "S" 4' T' 'if 'C'
'I' 'ir' 'I' 75' fi 'Q' 'C' 'C'
Make money and gain business experience
this summer by devoting all or a partol your
time to th-e selling ol
LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE
The Standard Life
has contracts with special features that make
them easy to sell
FRANK A. WESLEY
CVice President and Director ol Agenciesb
tor a contract.
Cor. Arch and VV. Ohio St
BEST SODA WATER and SUNDAES
Jeweler and Optician
Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Jewelry
Choice selection of Graduation Gifts
817 Federal Street
N. Pittsburgh, Pa.
'SP 'S' 'C' 'C' 'F '5' fi' '3-
'C' 'L 'I' 'P' 'Si' 'C' 'S' 'if 'I'
7192 PENNSYLVANIA STATE
lou C111 Succeed ln ltle
The worltl calls for trnlned wnrlterw an
Offers them gt-t-ut rewards lf w uu alnt to
attain the hidhvr places in teachvnd sec
tlre the adsantnde ofa thtrrnuih gvracl
lcal course at this famous school the
l'et11Nslt.t1tt.t Stair- Notnml School
of Intltnntl Pu
rl he Llatlv l fe in lnelttna te lteatlfltful 5putts
an wngml teutfdton ate encouraged 10
Jevelopment of ch 1r1ctet' and of phvmeal
strength and health te an ttnpot tant factor t1
S200 00 covers all expenses excepltng books
for one schoolyearforlhose preparmglo leach
Write for Catalog. Address the Principal.
llr. James IE. .Lllll'lll. lntliunzt, l':t.
' Wh I T 0 T
4- 1 9 ho s 0 n Wo- - W0
Elizabeth Brand - Tina Lerna Herbert Jacob - - Brown of Navy
Eva Crese - - Beth Marie Koegler - - Flora
Raymond Dames The Sphinx Geo. Lacher - Q - Kuhelik
Esther Elliott Tinker Bell Chas Luby - ltrttz Kretsler
Mildred Friday - Freia Fred Mende - Beau Brummel
Elizabeth Huy Helen of Troy Wesley Meyer - - Marconi
VVilliam Hanna Chevalier Bayard Ford Miller. - The Bard of A H- 6.
Margaret Hopmeister - Curly Locks Clara Mc Mtllftn - - Clara Barton
-A Aqo - - A -oo A - QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ 00.0-9000QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ
Mademoiselle Alberti -
Y The A.H S. Nightingale
Mrs. Pan h rst
'C' 'O' 'Q' 'fi' 'I' 'S' 'S' 'S'
'G' 'I' '31 'C'
D 'S' '21 'C' '5-
Buy Your PIAIIO or PLAYER-PlIIIIO at
J. M. Henrick's
ESTABLISHED OVER 20 YEARS
723-725 Liberty Ave., 2d Il. Cor. 8th SI.
Sole Representatives oi the Famous
Lauter, Schiller, Haddorll. Clarendon, Preston,
Bachman and Troubadour Pianos and Players.
Good used Upright Pianos as low as SI00
Curry College Slimmer School
LIBERTY AVENUE AND STANWIX STREET
Students may enter at any time for the study oi one
or more Branches or for Full Course.
Preparatory Bookkeeping Shorthand
Typevvritirtg Pemartship Music
Mechanical Drawing ijloootiou
Art and Saturday Normal Class
DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS
EASY TERMS EASY TERMS CALL OR SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND TERMS
'C' 'C' 'if' 'Z' 'I' 'G' 'S' 'C'
Fsazixzisesiea. RQ 93 S5'1i'3.... SINGEIQS s QVQIQIEINESASEQILQ
Daum 8 Holm Hgfdwgfg CQ. Ladies and Children's wearing Apparel
DEALERS IN 4-I7-4-I9 E. OHIO STREET
Home Furnishing Goods
Builders' Hardware and
Poultry Netting, Fly Screen Wire, Refrigerators,
Ice Cream Freezers, etc.
North Side Pittsburgh
623-625 OHIO STREET Corner NASH Photo Supplies 5 Our Good Sodas
N. S., PITTSBURGH, PA. California Avenue Cor. Verner North Side, Pittsburg
'C' 'C' 'S' ? -2- 'R -C' 'Lf' '3-
-v---QL-k--E -:- Was- ss-
WVA E -, 'I' 'I' 1:1
You can test a modern community by the
degree of its interest in its Young Men's
Christian Association. You can test Whether
it knows what road it wants to travel or notg
you can test whether it is deeply interested
in the spiritual and essential prosperity of
its rising generation. l do not know of any
test that can be more conclusively put to a
community than that.
At Pittsburgh, Oct. 24, 1914
The BOy's Branch
TO BE ONE OF THOSE WHO ARE
.9?Z'akz'ng R. jf. jgeller.
204 E. Stockton Avenue North Side
opsy urvy errors
-'E 12' 'F I?
.5' 'C' 6' 'I'
BETTER LATE THAN NEVER
Y: I ::"::::"': :'::"'::""':PP:CxcP"""""""""""""""' """"""l
" THE ROOM THAT MADE THE FIRST FLOOR FAMOUS 1'
9 O or O O r,r?nQ C , I
1: MR. C. W. JAMES Il
0 - 0
2 VARIETY IS THE SPICE OF LIFE 109 THE SPICE OF THE SENIOR CLASS II
I , 1'
ff Football Captain ZTH Basketball Captain gg
1: f :r
tl Baseball Stars Senior Play Actors :I
4l 4 --
ll c U
If Boys Student Council fn. 'WX President of Girls Council 11
ll '--. f' Il
if Vice President of the Senior Class '15 Secretary of the Senior Class
f: Wah Hoo Staff Photographer Wah Hoo Business Manager :l
if President's of Both Literary Societies Only Senior Industrial Class
4,-..---...-...-... ........ .. -....... .. .---.....- :::--::::::---:::::::::::::-::----M
BUT BETTER I NEVER LATE
R4O6 4. 3411+ 4 1514.5 4
MR. ADAMS GIRLS
What room in the Senior Class
has had the highest averanetor the
last two years ?
Who won the Wah Hoo
Who has the prettiest girls in
Senior Class ?
Where will the Vale Directorian
come from ?
Its A Long Wgajgl-to 19171f2
But We,l1 Soon Be There
Who has had the BEST repre- Allison, P. Gross,1'l. siiimeiieiw, L.
Senlalives in the Senior Play ? Bastar, R. Holmquist, H. Schreiner, M.
Brakenridge, E. Jacob, M. Scott, R. C.
Who can be in their seats when carreii, D. Kirkpairick, C. Staulter, 1.
the lag-dy bell rings 'P Cohen, O. Kubirek, R. Steubener, S.
U U Crashaw, L. Mason, W. Suark, R.
--ng- Cunningham, H. Nicklas, M. Ward, H. T.
Didier. V. Rhoer, S. Wettock, J.
lc' Fornol, W. Ryan, G. Young, H. J:-
EE 3 I I E -i-
QF 'G' 'G' 'C' 'S' 'I' 'C' '2-
'C' 'Q' 'G' 'C' 3: -'C' '41 'C' '2-
MALKES ix DQDY YAC-LXTIO-PI
The eight weelcs, commencing July 6, spent
at the Silver Lake Summer Naval School, Perry,
N. Y. Rowing, Sailing, Swimming, Cutter Drill,
Signalling and other navy drills taught by U. S. Naval
Illustrated descriptive lnoolclet may lne luacl lay writing.
SILVER LAKE SUMMER NAVAL SCHOOL
Colonel James E. Dunn, Superintendent
PERRY, N. Y.
Division Passenger Agent
BUFFALO, ROCHESTER 8' PITTSBURGH
4ESTABLISI-IED OVER 36 YEARS-
Bell Phone 2656 Grant
I Henriclcs Piano Co.
813 Liberty Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa
RIAQNOS PIAYER PIANOS
l'h'fl'Af:'NflfSS0N " ' ' Q IIECKER sf s0N
HENRWKS In ,:.i.:.:,:111:.-:,.:...:,.:.:1.L.211. L .1,.,,,,,,,,,,, L' HAINES
CHRISTM W uf g Stl-IAEFFER
1 , ,, ' I. PIANOS ARMs'r0n0NG
s1,ll.iuFEn r- www
1:nu.uToN ff --- I l l ' '
Special Prices on Used Standard Makes
-5 -:- -:- -:- ' -:- -:- -:- -:-
Louise A. Amstutz
Tilda Bauer Einstein
Leon G. Buka
Arthur W. Calhoun
Herman S. Chalfant
Rush L. Daugherty
Barbra E. Barton
Charles J. Frodey
Myrtle Gilg Taylor
Anna K. Shoemaker
Helen K. Armour
Olive Lang Roup
Grizel Lyons Alston
Robert W. Matthews
Mary Miller Singer
Dale M. Mc!-'erron
Jean Newell McCune
Charles H. Rese
Ed. C. Shoemaker
-:- -:- -:Q -:-
Greetings--CLSFS 1 9 l 5
WE INVITE YOU TO
JOIN THE HONOR ROLL.
Alumni Membership by Classes
1222-TZ , 123:-
at erine astings . . ert a ustin i-1 Q -l
3:3sKIZ:.nlLlvulnter William L. Murray 22151 Vvvllsheppard 1
- . ' fx 5. . ' -
.1 189 1 .Q r 5' 1907 i
1892 2 1908
1894 1 A' 1909
1895- 3 1910
l896 1 K 1911
- 1897 11 ' 1912
"If there isn't any star in pour skp 1399 10 'L 1913
iBretsniJ it's there 13321-'lg - ggi?
why, a make helizhe une, swinging white anti high
' ' ' v
if lg ,mit as fmt ' , . . WAYNE PAULIN, '03, President.
iii P011 nut lr tvbrrr rw II S22 lf rhvrp mubr PAUL D. wmem, '01, secretary.
just tnhere the skp's particularly bright JOHN CAMPBELL, '06 Treasurer
your star is sure tn guihe pour steps alright." Association address 5086 Jenkins Arcade
-2- lf- 'Cl -2- -2' 'S' -C' '2-
' ia- y s -:- p M V N 5 W D -:- -:- -e-
Yt . fl?
-u- R' 4:-
Q . Nb
Q Eounnzo-1675 A "
4' at K . tt A , fy 'D'
PHT BU GTDA.
What Are You Going To Do After School Closes?
Do you ever think ahout studing shorthand and typewriting or bookkeeping?
No other line offers such good opportunitles for advancement.
No other school will prepare you so well to take advantage of these opportunities.
There is a position waiting for you as soon as you hnish your course with us.
Come and see the most modern business school and the most attractive school rooms in the city
.youu P. MCCONAHEY, Principal. Bessemer Building HELEN J. rARRxs,As,'a P.-imap
'5' 4' 'G' '2' 'G' 'G' 'C' 'C'
-5- -5- -5- J2-
DPEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT
THE REAL ESTATE SAVINGS 8: TRUST C0.
INTEREST AT 4 PER CENT
THOMAS E. LONG, President
RAYMOND L. LEETY, Ass't Treas.
EDWARD A. YOUNG, Treasurer
DONALD A. MULLEN, Ass't. Sec'y
-5- -2- -2- -5-
Ben Ph 719 C a
Hirsch Dry Goods Co.
119-121 East Ohio Street
Cor. Sandusky St., N. S. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Furniture, Carpets and Housefurnishings
819,821 and 823 FEDERAL ST.
Cor. Erie St.
Kenyon Theatre Building
Bell Ph 21616 dar N. ,S. PITTSBURGH, PA.
, -5- -3- -3- -G-
-2- -2- -2- -C-
-:H 4- -:- -:-
Take one with you We have them
'S' 'Q' 'S' 'C'
HENRY WHEELER at soN
Artists and Drawing Materials
Paints, and Varnishes
Il9 W. Ohio Si., Pittsburgh, Pa.
w. cz. BURRV co.
ALLEGHENY MARKET, NORTH SIDE
DIAMOND MARKET, PITTSBURGH
N Ili HAUS
412 FEDERAL STREET
We give you the best results. Try Us
Cut Prices on Supplies
DEVELOPING . PRINTING
GPO Fl-'lflt P ROB! A I-lll ION W Pres
CHAS. FOIITENBACHER. Stacy. 8: Treds.
809 LIBERTY AVENUE
Surgical Instruments Artillcial Limb
Hospital Supplies Delormity Apparat
Trusses-Elastic Hosiery Artilicinl Eyes
Rolling Chairs Bed Side Tables
'G' 4' -2- '5-
'2' 'S' 'I' 'C'
4- -:- -:- -:- -:- -:- -:- -:-
THE TOWER PRINTED HERE
PARK PRINTING FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE
I I N
JJ C '
xy P ,L
OHN RAWFORD ARK
OB AND M MERCIAL RINTING
20 W. STOCKTON AVENUE
North Side Pittsburgh, Pa.
SCHOOL, CLASS and YEAR BOOKS A SPECIALTY
'S' 'I' 'C' '2' 'G' 'G' 'I' 'F
MRS. HELEN M. WICKERSHAM
'G' 'C' -C' 'Cl
The Mblinkersbam Qchuol
Offers unusual advantages for a
complete course leading to,
Graduation and Diplornos
Piano, flarmony Violin, Voice,
Violin Cello, Elocution, Reed Instru-
ments also Select and private Classes
Students can enter at any time
and be classified.
Town Studio: 237 5tl1 Ave.
CAlJove Reymer's Candy Stored
East Liberty Studio: Room 301 Wallace Bldg-
Resident Studio: 4l4 North Ave., N. S., Pgh., Pa,
Phone, 3032 Cedar.
'C' 'C' 'G' 'C'
'C' 'S' 5' 'C'
+ Ii' 'S' '5-
Slippery Rook State
Slippery Rock, Pa.
A Succe ful Training School lor Teachers
TUITION FREE TO TEACHERS
The cost of board and tuition per year 5228. The State
appropriation makes tuition free to teachers, and reduces the
cost to 5165 per year. Fall term of sixteen weeks, to a person
receiving State aid, 560g Winter term of twelve weeks, under
same conditions, 3475 Spring term of fourteen weeks, under
same conditions 555. The new Course of Study for Pennsylva-
nia State Normal Schools is now in effect. It adds a full year
of required work, and prepares student for higher positions as
teachers or for admission to college.
Students xnay Room and Board in Town
Show this to your friends and send foracatalogue con-
taining full particulars concerning the School, Courses of
FALL TERM Begins September 7, 1915.
ALBERT E. MALTBY - Principal
-n- for Women
'D Woodland Road
Pittsburgh, z-: Pa.
'll' 4n,jg,.:gM Delightful location overlooking
,7 X A
EW24' 5 viii? the city.
as 1. 5-hh ' .
Q23-M 5925? Collegiate and speczal courses.
5 Degrees given.
Expectional advantages in So-
cial Service, Music and Ex-
XVA' ' pression. Athletics.
JOHN CARE Y ACHESONQ LL. D.
'C' 'S' 'C' 'C'
+ 'Cl 'C' - '2-
Ih 'Cl 'Cl 'S' -2- -5- 'G' 'I'
It will be Worth While to visit the
White Front Furniture
At Their New Location
903 Federal St., N. S., Pgh., Pa.
The finest line of Brass Beds
and other Furniture.
Estimates given On moving.
P 'I HAVE YOU SEEN THE EIGHTH
P31 WONDER OF THE WORLD IN THE N
:-: :-: 4 0 7 :-: :-:
Wm. H. BREITWEISER
T E A C H E R
T. J. JANDA,
1017 E. Ohio Street,
NORTH SIDE, - PITTSBURGH, PA
'I' 'S' '21 'Z' 'S' 'Q' 'G' 'S'
'S' ':' 'C' Ji'
WE SELL AND GUARANTEE
Seal ol Minnesota Flour
Charles W. Davis
THE GREAT FLOUR OF .,Z..
THE GREAT FLOUR STATE .
-A Kodaks Ea' Supphes
D. K. CONNER, Grocer A
1240 CALIFORNIA AVENUE 101 East Ohio Street
Both Phones N. s., Pittsburgh Pittsburgh, -:- Penna.
-2- 'P 'P 4' " -:- -:- -:- -:-
REPAIRING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO Bell Phone 3976-J cedar
Q E Charles Pehfenbacr James G. Stedeiord
Jeweler Er' Optician
Diamonds, Watches Jewelry
gl and Jewelry gl
Watchmaker and Jewelry Repairing
Cor. Ohio and Chestnut Streets Hgh Grade Railroad Walches a Specialty
North Side Pittsburgh, Pa. 405 Federal Street N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
'C' 'E 'C' 'C' . 'G' 'I' 'S' 4'
-2- -2- -2- -2- e -2- -2- -2- -2-
' Q 9- Risci-1
3 Q 1 oTTo ynieh
-u- ROMM 4
A Q E A L P ATE 0 A few of the things that have made
MR. F. J. LARVA Z 7
Ackelson, Myra Owens, William
Aa1n,g.,M" P t',,Eld
Bitdrdriruiieii me oust: FA Nl O U S
24 Scholarship A's.
Secretary ol Girl's Athletic Association.
Won Wah Hoo Banner with 35 Subscriptions.
A Regular on Girl's Basketball Team.
Although the class is not very strongly repre- TWO 5t0fle5 ln Wah H00-
sented in athletics, it is very enthusiastic, and has SEVENTH e ' i ,
shown its spirit by doing special work for others, U ga'2:Z'3J'5lf"' Sophomore Chn"'p'0n Te"m'G"'5
which has come up in its department. Its spirit was EIGHTH- '
also shown by haymg some ol its members partici- lu. A Member of Orchestra.
pate in the Christmas Pageant and also in the NINTH-
Se'-Of Play' Keeps "Jim" employed.
-2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2-
- 'G' 'Cl '5 'C' -C' 'C' 'I' 5'
G d WIIAT FASHION DEGREES IS HERE '
0 0 Fl. DAILEY
C I O es 516 FeIdIel'Ia?IStreet
C h e a p e r 401-402 Real Estate Savings Building, Pittsburgh, Pa.
YOUIGET STYLE, QUALITYand RIGHT PRICE.
SBURGER 4- . I ,
p'o PH ATT ENTION.
THE ALLIN OERM PROOF FILTER
Allen Fllter Service
235 F th A e Fit b rgh, Pa.
ls Guaranteed to remove allmatter'n Suspension
l 3 d y proval
ph I3 2 C .
Can you allordlolake the risk of typhoid fever?
s th 5
X d y r proleclio
504-506 FEDERAL ST.
-35" Sold or Rented by the
s 6 4 .
H-I our venu , I s u
lg Insta led free on 0 a s ap
Tele one 7 ourt
ii W Le s an c a a secu es the
THE ALLEN GERM PROOF FILTER
HOMORE, JUNIOR, simon
All Good Thin
gs To Eat Sold in School
MRS. E. SAMPLE
McCONAGHY - - DRUGGIST
3730 Brighton Road, N. S. Pittsburdh
Prompt Delivery I hone 9386 Neville
"We want your Business"
Bell 3516 R Cedar
P. 81 A. ll7l C
Members of A. F. of M.
Leader, Homer Ochsenhirt
1417 Adams Street, N. S. Pittsburgh, Pa. V
-:- -:- -:- 5- -:- -:- -:- -L
Lumber, Sash, Doors
Mouldings and Shelving.
Good Goocls and prompt clelivery, our Motto.
Office ane Yards
FAYETTE AND BIDWELL STREETS
N. S., PITTSBURGH, PA.
Greetings or Gifts
SUCH AS NON-LEAKING FOUNTAIN PEN,
CROET JEWELERY, ODD LEATHER BAG,
BOX OF MONOGRAMMED STATIONERY
OR CALLING CARDS.
Read popular novels at Ze per day.
SINGER P GG SHUP
JENKINS ARCH E
4- 'S' -2- -2-
BELL PHONE, MAIN OFFICE CEDAR 1815-L MEMBER N.A
YOUNGFS DYE WORKS
HIGH GRADE, CLEANERS AND DYERS
Works, 20-22 Esclaelrnan St., North Side.
':' 'Q' Ji' ':'
Hail! Class of 1915
The Class of '06 welcomes you into the
Great Body of A. H. S. Alumni.
Mai.. office, 918 Federal sf., N. s., Piffsbufgh, P.. 'U'
+ + + + Nellie Mrs Clara Cox Hersperger
Robert Buka Mrs. Mildred Hamilton Loclce
Get orders for pictures from I John Campbell Mrs- Bess Baffis Mc Kee
+ Mrs. Letitia Lacoclc Cox ' Dmathy C. Paulin
Mrs. Margaret Nuttall Forslzerg F. H- Ramsay
Grace Gill H S. Reizenstein
1 12 WALDORF ST..
N. S., PITTSBURGH, PA.
4' 'C' ':' 4' ':' 'C' 'C' 'E
,, - , , ..:,Q, --Q .4...' - T - 1 Q,
-, ., - ' ' -- sf Q .sf 1' , Q ' ga xv-fr: '11, "m'r:.. V f A 'ff.1',,, -'fn'-is -Y,
tQf'75i-im - ki A 5' 3245?--i"F' - f-fini. Gi?,1fJ.i"" Am 'Q ' 1' ' ' ' " 2 "-Have.-:'.:efnrl P
f 1, 1 4- ' - 'sf-. '- mfr?" X4:f45,.w?!:af1Q:s11125f..-v u
.YQ gg dz , " -2-e,-.' A 'L ,g 4 ' ,- - "ff'1f"1' fwffn., V ' Y ".f'4 V
Q E2 Nm' ' ' A ' L 1. iff: -.'1If.:-,Aw ,- , ,-vig.:--J,-'.v:f-:'N l: V za, 4.94
,-- .xr F, W. , ,. . . .., . . PL- 14, , ,gg Mm, . ,,, ,A , . f .M M ,.k..51-5' I. c :'w'X'3J'5,vf1'fa ie' :'f'jk1"f5'iH,?'f: 5g'f',",f lfT'i?f'1ijf!?'::' 'ji
'7Q1343p2g1f-a1:.e,,',,.1fa4,f-Q Azz.. qggggx. 'fy r:1.m?x1 i?,,,'-In 'qb:+f-if ?gox'5'-gQ:p,3?"T,1x:-13-'Q' .. 5 M," - 'fqvwz' -'Hn ,,,.si31W-nm'4, H in-ay.
-W . ,A1,,,,L ,-,,. .,,.,3.L .. . -. , ,, , .:?,,a,,.- V, 5. ,, .
A, W N T 4 bm MP ", 34. gg ,-1 '-M
.- .aff ...,:1"sf,g.,12'gv,Q:,fzf5g',f'3,1-'ne ffidiilf h1'f:f5Tg1gqf- ' -.Emi-'mg..,..g1 ia 1-wwf. - , ,
462f1Z5.g4jf..5:Q1E?f?ff1jf1i?iEIg:i2vx. 2fQgy! ?riiIzf3I.ifH-.F ,g1r?p?i'S:9s:1:ig,4g,'?9?-wg.1:5:t:,g,-2f.ffi,.'P'pf5ig:mf'Q,.1 .MPA ' ,
X-2!"f."' 'Lf 1 EIL: -"S .f - 11.1 sv- -J Q, f' ZKUQG- if" 'vfi f-.42 5 "EY:,i-iii,f.f3"nf1:7 W ::f4..'9"" '25,-faiix
2, -f9'::.':r.f:':c51.f'f1-- k-'ai - ,L 15' "5u4'? ' - 35 " AN' SW me '-1551 -1- N- - ff -'Q' : :f!izsf1"f"f5232--1fe'?'.z--'fxrzffffa 113: .15,1Z'i'-'1'z-I-WF" - .- 111- ' , -'
' f ' ' x EEF: 'QNEMY' ' ,0 ff 151 ' - .M S-2 K nf 35522 S'Qi,',,i,fff'--garfgmfi-?3Q?Z'h3-f1f"1"'Q' vafin WW ,fkfM13E-gg iw
N L3 r 1, fi, v .svn K 92 1
3 Gm +-'Mraz if vii
1.4. E 14,a1e4 ..c,: 4 2 ,,,,.,4 -. 3, , . 1 ,g,g,L1.1,: , ,- - , x f' -. ' ff, . , ,- :- ,-Y. ,,, ,,
-v--,.,,,,7'-gf-7,,:N Q--mqq, .L-1,-f.N,fA. ' ..4:,q , - x -
5 1.53.4 .x ,.f-fxf,,4-4-q,.Q?g.wl1,ixi35:,3?i1Z.ii :gif 3 A - f - gh L V -
i5k1"9L-:-, : avw - -
9532.599 " '
ggi? .4 4 ,df "fifth aff' 'H N awww
.f.., -. . -X.- s
L ,. , , , T- 'f ., -. V- -?'--cf'1LfEI'f, 1 ri'
" ui f -nffv',.'ri,..ge
' li' V ' S'-1 L, Z?-Q,f'i'1,
-5 ,'LF'55' Q' A ,AA . H gn 5,3 ag-xfg,-fi ,Q
1 V .f f .5 A -f ,ma
-5 f' fy 'ir Q . -'A . .
gg,-.17,:4g.5!1'f:1f,l!,:Ff' ,S f'w-.'14i,L,g,yi--Af ' 'E S: .
M ww- 1 of dx
-, V Y' 5 ,1,,..,.f -. ..4,' fr .mm 1 Q
X . Ulf ' if ,L
N A r
a .. 1 . " 'V-rr,v'.,'wg,Q.q,:.wSlQR'
' , . , R I 's42aw,.Q-,...... ' . f fm - P-ix' - ff ' :Q-1 1. 1 ,Af 'v
g'j:1:jJ'f3.a:.fjjjg'i,:i1'L ni? J .,ag:" " F' , P' . xg '31 'L 1- f'. -Wo, - 1. .1 ,-,ff.'5.- 42-1,'f'-I-,.,'Z,I fb,:gf,.- -fu, ..--8 5 Q gi- '- . .25 4 ' ' , 'th' - - ,mf 5, ,L .. .,:,.,,,, 'g ,.,1 - 5, , 4 ,. -E ,if
1'ff'f1"' ":x4r"ki-Fig? " " ' 'Ewa' f"'frH:: if ' Rm qglriw-'W wzFNM'1""f"5if'?'1:fg4,1' fdmiiif 5 'W 5'fP'f"'f"'-,f32'5'fz.f R
'f'1-?f45'gf5g,,g2Eg, 45. fi- v- '1 -3 fe 1 ,:.t'- f:g'i3'ffx2ll5:f?Li?i-"f 221 ff:-,,g3.,Q'f. , ,.,f2!R:-wifi,-:5.A74L'J! J ,JA - if -" -- ' 11' ,-Ev-Q 3- . A gi,
33.-11, :fi-f,?i"'f,f-fr-.Vik 'r 3 4 Q, A 1 'a "gli-4 fe V er. ,gli 1 ,,.,, Q-,, , 1- F Qj U-.gs-1se,3.gy-5-4-'fx w'fgw:h.,.gI,'f1'13,W1 411'-'z-2. , 3-'xt-f-fxrfu '.?,,1l's' R 1- ', 'fbi' ,5 .gm-Q-'rv 31,2 54? -'y',--V-511'-2.115 ' : 'Q-1 -1
' h - if
ng'-12, 9 hiigcqw Q. 4 if .MI 3 , ,viii .d3,?5A,wp,g,3- 4i,,.,,,... . 2? ...fu .. AK .,iv,,?gQ5,.1,,+4K,, ,..gfuy4?:b. '.gi!',,R,Y1,ixE,t WW ,x ,gh Quik a,.,LSW. as Mi ,.,.m32Sm ,gf .ik 7: -4
FK N x p . S A 'EH ,, vyggggx, 2 ,Q V .Qu-4', .,k, as' he gage gglyfaghg mf xsg? mf, A E 2 ,,,a.w twain 5 .2
lx " -W... Jw' 11' - ,'.,,m1'., LJ., ffm- 'ref Q. -air'-:f..:f' 1f+f.ag,.1 f .f ri.:-,,5+,1u Q n,vf':.' ,. H 1,,.4..,4-' 2 I f 3, ,ff ' 1
'A-mf 'Le-L41 .4 iz."-"' f l. 36 .-:.m.:-f - - ,V K.: '- . :pm--Q-:'31.z"'QA-I-2-may 15: fri : , in. 41' . -. 4195- L Xa. .
-,. ,Q,,fm'sQ. - . V -- if- 4 . . W, -f .V Vfff.,-. V - -. - - 1 , ..-. , K Q - W W. Q 13, ...,f. :,i,..
F sf., .mr P4 Q, 1135: E A 41 we LJ 4,,uFE5j?5? ?E ri5,1-ag xibgx ' eg, 1 , fam, ,jam " Hu, 1 ' ,fish J -1 ,gan an , fx' I Kg,-. r i Twfav W,-,5
.-9 .,7V"? Q21 'L,f- , ,,- .": ' 2, 1 - -6:54. ' ' - -3 . " 1 . -- V -. :r7.,E.1 ,-4,71-.'g,,' Y 1-by 1 ' , f -s Sf' H, A - A . X. ,lp-v,,,':. -Vx 1' . .f ,V 4 M -Q , A. V ., .17 1 . ,N-I -Y, , I
fn:-31' -QF' .1! M ' 5' "-if' ,A T f ' Ti. 4 ""is. M I ,- -1 ' .. "mn , -.-..:' -,'.,x,l'..'1.'-K' .f"'i-rifigl. , :2:"1f . . ..,. E , -iz ,- uri 'L'-5 :Y-I ,if 1' W. ' '-,ga7gff',,.9s , .2 gg rv ... - '. , a, JE. -- '+L ,. -Y ' . 311: Elf: "YZ-JEHJZF''1'7i-W"' T'-'kr FY. ' J 3
M - Wi"-f ' Sr? 1 f ' swf-' 'fW??P 3 Viv" 'Lawn Law ' iw" K' M52 'E FHFQM ir Sf?
,iff5::u""1,E,-P' , .12i'f 7 -A l .. -': f ri. , 534 , ' '- 'H 75, W- .Y -1.-Hftrffi' Ts? '7'-3' 1' .- gg: ,' '- Q 1 451'-' -aivz:-,',-in ..' - E111-ff A ,K--a. , r Ml j 1 , 5.-f.,F' -2 ,- ,A ,nh -F lt .. .-: 'gffif' 'gfg' ' - Q,
ifffzf-"' '13, fffi " 1- 5 fEL'lQ':Tf1- '- 1- 1? .- YQ -13:52i-L:-:'455af.'9'f, E?:1."?:'fd-RSF! aw-:-3-1.Rs1-Fi'-1'-'Y-'SEQW Q '5 111:-iff? J: MN. - "SPH v. . Ar' . - :SM , bv?-2 'TU' M A."ze'fD
'f A' K Q f
f- 5 ' ' E211
.m.,f ,, , ,ff-we , , 'r.w,:,,W,-. , st. ,. . in xp- ji' . , , H ..
x"5x?i'-QE? wif, A - ' if QYQIP 'fgffwi--73.5,-QP - -Q5 -L -f'.1f2MfU--lg, fm? -HJ-,. , 4 ,-,r5'k- - WWJY -1-Egg, .. V v .12SNf.-?'if1g-QQA Z.. 5:i.,3.iQx,1-,s+vf,5aJge,.:g:I!f- . -3-f?3'5'-saga? ,.,1.,r3
5 x W 1- fl,-., A3-rf 51, ,il vi: A 2 A 1. LE E' Sissy. 1 fs:,,,,,i'F'Qv.4 M4 ' Q5-if
5 f. 3-V
, ,, , ,Q W:-k ,, 2. f .. Wf. 5. . , . , .W ff . ef. ,Marg
. . . . M1 . . . Nw - .' - f io. - : .-.-,.,f: - -- .Ak - -1 4 .f ,- .-gf--...f .- 1 -. 2-uw-..--v.ggM - f . M- .,"f'..-..,f.., -.,- he- , -f
1 5 4,-is
J' 'e" ,M N ik? 'Nw , 'K gig 1 4: 5 -sikxfk -Fw 4 1-,, "Tl: 'ag L1 ,,. :QA pmf ,ef if saw ybmn fc Mx 7 ,HT , Q ,, -f
fn-M M 1 N W sf ff gk 2 M314 awww. ia my if ,r M W M
dx 3SQ9Ls- J J" Z1 J 5 my , 'H A E59 Midge? ,. w- W '23i51:gf,,v3: L, 4 wi .M -'ii' W- wg, f, 9, -gggph fe.
7 'Kwai "S 'iw " , ' . ,Q-5vLk?':'f.-"' if-,'TQ1, H17 -' 1' ' ' e -- rlfvhj- Y 'Z'-E if-4? : ' :Hr-P g'gq,:.',f -.F-A is ,,igg:g,L,: ' w5A,L.:-5f-,- 1, .f f' A ' -D" -: V .J-. .112 -, v , .3 Q J., ,f g ,gf , 1,.x -- , :,.-,1 N
YK 2 2 "'D Jr: " A ' ' W' "lf" Y ' f ffl-.. . 1 -'ef H.-:H '5'f:3',s-Ifwfi qpp ' vi:-5111 3' sg: -+ Qui? f:1.aK:w,-rfiy 5' 12 -. 'TP' - g J --, '- F11 ' -Y -QQ.. .- ' --z,Ay.wm:s3w v- 6' . 51510 A F
' H". "" 1' 'Kin . 'J "M "QPg":?,i" df- - wif' 5,:1'-- 'T -- . P ' L. 1-'L'HS'r5f.L-?.gEg, . " 'P' 'H -'- 1 x- - . L "' 4:5-' 1" '.-QA'--up-fa' .c':af2,:'w.f.g-f-5 g. if A-fa! Fi
3' H-33" E' f l' A P. ' gr 5' sq xiiqjg f FE 4 A 'U' ,S I ,dir iii '35 4"ff'?f -if? f-1,11 33' Q fcavlylk ge 2:13 'Ser anggvu 5-13' 951711 5 iff' 344 saga fl? :Zigi R'
4 .f 1 1 r - ff 1 q .11
S fl Wa- iw: :kg if fy 1 ,f if K b fwzgwf- wi - rd ,ix-gfmf, ,fff1w2FJw
-f"' T -2.52 ft' f- -." 'S --755-igJ'1l1'f'f" 12. 'f"- irlfals' 41: .2 iff, . 'H-5-'zwsff L13 if-, V . 'fu V? ' 1 . -1:4i2p,: ,. - A rfqzj- 1 . P , ..:,+fg' 2. J- :QQ
'ff fb i",-', - :"'.?.fi1- A ff' C:1+'1:ip ' , 1' i f .- ice:-'ii f ff its
szgiig,-fi 1' .,,-rn MEAE i4251"!1.5'.'i'3:'-5.2f'ff2'T7fa,-T' 1:i2i'i'V ' Q23 fi ip' v 4 -E A A if 255111K-5,2L-', .,..fQff'fQfJf'7gq "',-'9i3g.fQ ,i,'.'3 ,g,f,.f"5Ei:. ,1 7117- g: '3,-'15 gi, gg Z..-55:61. Qs' , . : ,ffzu S-"-'F25-?1,L
.X x , in ht -551337 gfvw ,Qq,1... t pig, H+. ,. - R- sg, ,...gs-.,g.,5,.a,,,. Q1 gf. V. Y,-pg, ,g.g,31,.wr5,fL.Q,.A Y-,1.w,g ,gg fin.,-.Pb ,dv -.L-,f.4,1, Q5f,,n-ef-.,,,.f,.+f.H'Q,Lg,3?,,gK:m,fv! .,w-g. W . -A155514
5'f'J""' W f + H1 1YH'RI'i2'm-:f'x'9?6-:.'1+"4 gf, A7 ' 3' M' 1 Q 15, A Nw! fax M ' 4 Yiqqzfx ,QNX fl -4 A MM,
525' -J Y M"4 'S H "SM -if' an 'xfwk N s 1 5 Fx ' ' QEVW 'wi 3 nxrsw Ak If Av,-5 "QQ"
'isil-1 F' 5,5 f plz. 14.3-4f1.f?f5i 4-'Q :P if ?'.5i1'-w"ggsHz ,- 'F 72? , f,.,f ,eZ'1'A+2!ia,:isfi -xr., "'i' fig! ,rf ,. 3 '11 wif- :aw wif. 'Y , . W
Y W " f an A ' 4 ' as 5? f
W ,,.g,,, ,xx EFX .J ,.iiL..JN2 FEW' . . . -, , .r,, sm . . .4 .. , X . ' S , , ..., 2 5' X H! X, - SM
W .Lf,.w, .. ff.S4.Q.xTF.a,,1., ,Q ffagg. X6 , A , gi, ., d4,fgyf,., g,.5g?,?3,T ...UQ ., , ,g.M,,,:leg ,. ,5,,,,5g,..f,5E, ,
4537- 21g AL.-'aalfsq -,V 4.5" '- -iff 455 qigwf' - pg- 45553, -,gsffia 1,5 3ai,::,i: m'g
fjqswgi 5- 5 54 If M QM1 WQSV 1 mf AJ' wk, wigaq .ggi ibg-Qfgf N 357,27 h mwg 'ag Huw. 425' M51gf'i"
.f"'L'P"'31 Qin X134 'Lx -51' 31:-:if WBMW ' we I 15 JMX tw P W 'VH' IL ,figs -. End 8356 Ip- 'J Why., Yfqfqf I'
:Wi A-LF ' .3 f"S'4" 'Ma w 439 ' ,, 'Q' -if .U K 51-W' 'ffm' Eiigbxzigg' fifwff 'WH , QL v' W A ,gg ghfrff
ff xx -r 4. 4,-
'Xf 5,-ff, JI- L ' Kpf gs, P .. Eff-'J-.h .W .5 ,ik J' , Q.
1 ffsfi Q , is L- f f 'L x W , qs -Ewiwf 1 -.gy
-' ' ' FT.: "'
,Ts 455535 zfgffgiii g a if E:fQ2?EwXfffPfh:f4gffZ-j+gffg.-X,fLg1ga1ffgf"2s5g1vfW +1aFf15,:'5. LT
G3 in iv NS 1 L2 4
,. 1 , 3,1 ,-1 - 35 ,, ,.gv4Q,mn'x ww H !"'i1X'?.:..,+ flflv - 1 mf
-9 --In Z- er.. x Fx x 'ik df
' , ' - ,- 1 -' ' - h v
'A117'i'fff 1:11 -N: I ,r N T "Y , QGQQ 2124- A -. gig Hifi: .,,.. " , QL 1-gy - ,Q-A2315 .1-,5?5't"m':1'.'1fHi' ' 1 fin" .,w.:-1: 1- J- ' ' www fwivlv 1' . 1-il-if
. , "
1 f 1- 1
Ei- 'EY x-r . sy ., N - - .. .. .. is '1 .. A mf. ' :fl ,,mf1gx,d1?f. ax . fsf5,T'-ff,.'1'i.g, 3 , wi, . wing: .,, 1 ,,.'wr' , .ii , 433451595 ,,. - N 5
- If, EQ: tv-Qgiwffg as-Q-:ff?5J1f E1 as z -1 u f. 1 ' L :Q-2,5 ,- ,,, fx '1'f:--Misfit-ik.,
"W .yy-,avi A 1-.Q41!. 55' 'TE ff' f , -' Nfl - . : wx- 4 ,, ..'-'I ,z zffm..--5 5 "Q , K.. V:--ru .. 1-C.. ag., 11'-1. ... ,. P: -fri-.I , ww.
a 'iigflfqfagiwqriggw A an 2 1- A '-gf'ii'zgN'2474-f 12- ,- 4- egfgrafi , 'w?,::5r4f.,3i',g'ei2sf1'-ff? 71 jjj
iv- qv ' 3 -V9 . 1, ',,. ' ' -, "' Af -gl MQ gg ,., , -H ' I- fl, 13- R .vlgkgg Q 1,...-3-,1 13 11, :L ij- ,: A K -
1 ' 3 '4 g E-5 A L in Rr S I w
E 4 5 L 3113
3 f 'A exe' L sg, , X M 505 7' 5 M44 , 'a K 3' Exile X pw ' 4 " '
H1 ' -' H211 1 -
"sw I W M fjigysjjogf 0 53,5 222, fu . K-150 wig-1-f .sf-1' 2+-"'--2-ef,5p - - ,A -'V MV - M ff, " if ff wwf H lf,
91 1 f A ' r 1 s ,h':' 11" X
, .xi-' ,, ei: :fi-,V -gifwl' 5,55-1 ,--,, K -3:44,-. Hr, A f-g,y--J-yy: ff 14,15 L, " gil, fp.-f,,,1,,..f'5:-4 K:.:.y- ,Q A ' -fr,-,yva,: - 1.. ff H.
1 P- 4 1,t.1-if" 3 Qrfig,-.. 2155? ,'f"f-fs
'Q f 'E 32, A if , "f y-'ww W ,L -v+Pa,Q 3,51 F 'Pr SW, if Ms
fig. W fl ,. eff gf 5. -wx
ff-:y.:A2-5-,-f:,,hi-lc'"fqmgfawf2z2 1:-'f' F I --Aff "-fig
f5E'1fi1fef4a'L'PE11"'eE2 W Q'fm1EfZ5':' '4-:2.fiP?:-Lia
E E -if f
A, . .,u ,EJ , ,v I , M-g:,,,,f'gf-.Slay
f ' X' 151-1,-N42,ai:':',-.-223' " L, L2 Yjv-' ,,,
imeuri'.W',1:g--fg:2-?f5'.A+' 5- gr ' , ' '
If We ,Q 55' -7- -- 'L'53ff1T' -w'!5"5:'E.f-' -.L ' Wialhw K M' iam k A mf Q -L f ,1-ef' Q11 'W q 'vi' -fffm , fs ' , - 'xx
ET -- 1' ' Q,pl:'QII,,. -
-+'f1fr.1ff1- Neff -,--ri... f Q., 5.3-ff!-' 1.zwf"f ff. ., :af W 2.',-.V-vw: s.Tff:1.gfz:Q.: vfv-.Q f ' l'5f'g-' .
Qgffpigafffpgl .,' ,gh 3 fflf Qgagggfiag . am..-:QS
-- ..5Jfsf:M7'Z,,,?. Mn mme . wgswm., .4 4, f .
54116-Sv ' X
ir1.A,,f-Q -. . .,,,.fi. ,af-A .:4if.,i.?1..1- f,..,l T.: 354-'1'. A1'
. -...AQ ., .-, , lg. . W.-. 1 ,s
,..v::.,,,m.9,. -585, an ..,1.+,7 h
:?T?i'.L-lm-:?Li:f Y? ff,2'-Hi. 5. ,
0 41:5'2i5Q':,Qii x'?:E5'm ' 1 ml 'J'
. Q,-W, ,fu 1. .W , Qgyfhgfr. 5, 595 ,R 1 , , , if K 'Ei-.IfixiQ1..3-,SEQf,::,:fy:3ML!:a.wig Qgg w .5.j,-JM
1.7 -.v - -"' - 'r- vv ' 4 , , A... -1 -s ,f -,-r. r u'u,x-Q Q.. . , - .: X ,Y . 6 .,,,, - Y,-- 1' ,. ., -. ,x . '
'Dry 'vgggn , .f1L,'I"e. Q. 5,1 M' ff'i: '.- -.-1,111-I G' .Q-1-, - '-1 ff. J .,.. ef 315-1 Y 3, , L, .2756 F 51,--J-ay F1 '41-f:5,g,s A, ff , 5- f.-Q2 ,Q --: --y "',,...:.,f Y fv'1..ar..,,-1 ft --,-1,-'fn'-ffzim r ll lg-:Q.w:'.,171 ' 2!-4 w "M'l,l:2,1,f-
La.- , -- ' .. fr-vgif , 9 Napili , RW 23 -Uf.vv':3--sm V: ,Q 5:11, r. . .Y . ,H 2w4?g'ifaAL ,Qualify lf: gawyr, :f',i?1f-1'--dw, 41 -V' 'W ff v '55-1 1: ,-X, -will ,'--1 ms':v,,,A!'W ,,,,,,,1: h."::m?l,J'?Q.,.1nf:e:'11-5-.A -a:I:- --" "P'-53,31
affix" .u 'gif .- --K. ' -,nf . - 2 . -.1-' .- . . , - 1-.4,5?Q,gg"Yp4. Msg -- iz -, - Q? i3gv,3wgJ51',:'if.1f.f.'i',.'3?fxs V "1 , J ffif'-vs-A-PPP"-'ffff '-fm' fi- 4 5f.'?f'9g-3,"'xQf
lg. ff fx
, .f I . , 3,124,923 K-I -j',,., M -2. tg ,, ,.,.q5,,,,,Q,S,,, , tx N
I x ., x , 5
,, X i.L,5?,T, , f,, gr,
L 'fn " :. 4' fre , ' -, , Ev L .. 1 ,f . f 4 :rg -fw, '.. gh
jggaf, 31,2 'EZ 'f . " , : T-f'fiZ'fi,', H " , ' Y- Q .2 4' , ef H: 5: , 224' f 'Ti' s5ij532'g if ff.:x5'b.j1r' ""7j,.'.,3jf,i' gf 33., 95, gin -:gg-F -f ,, 13
'ws 1 -,A 1155-6,13 MRL? Ugg! ,gf 'Wg
'F 'QffET4?v?9f ,T wi."11337-','ff-1976: 25-' A. I -5 - ' fig ': '-'51 ' - A "-::'f.x..3,? Q-qrf R' :QQ 'filsigff "1'33'A- r . -, if A' 2 1 91. fa If- -,-. x,:'-'.:w.'4Li EL, ,L I 51 - 6,-1, 5-ffsgzsf C'Fjf3.gQ-3611. Hg. ,V Q- . gn , ,f im b,
S- 4 A ,ks 4 Lf? . ff V ' ' - A- A
,, ,,'-L. . ., . ,Q -,f1k'. : - U- 1-.1 U -5 . 0 'i l A- QQ '- 1, 1,-. . "fl Y 'I -'nu - S Y -in-1 ' Fx 5 4.!,.- 'A.3,,xj fd 'M, ' S 'Q-' ,fu -'-:. gy'
4 J- . , -3 , ig . W f A., ,, -1, , 1 ,- rx- 'W - , .2 f ,,-,. ,' ,--+--,,-Q , 5, , ,f ig png , wig A --1 .vfxfgi ,J , . , ,gg-,ja gt- -r H1 3'-MV451f54.,qf:i1i,,f5'-'???4' 'I .L A+
'q:,,?.gf. W??r, JS- H". . M 'F . Siixf :X Ls. '.'f'v"'E ,i.1.z,.wL , .A V psi: f , 4 . , ,M , , H 1 '-wyq:,-
w - - -' .. 1
V X v, , ,,, . .. , . ,.,. , -.,.. K. ,U A , ..., . , I , ,ww V, .1-1-1. , J ,lf ff,,..f- 1. 4 Af,-.. 5 4, '. . . :V .. ,, y.. . V-rr.: fn- , ' - c,-wp 3+ '-ft ,. - - Q Q. '72, :Z
xwlw-E " 'jiri '41 IAQ vigil, fm 4 , 1'f"1 'L' . 4, ' 15 if xl N -..'l"2-iv X if Jed' -X W 5Ef79""qf,' lid' in 53 Nik Emuifgg ,Nz 'wig 3,5 '.
ww, ' ,,. , - X
Lf - .
.- , ,,,..,, f, , 4 , ,. 1 , V,:,.,?. Um , -N :g sm , V J 4.1, , A ,. ...,g:iiL,ig, -, GP ,,2 L,.1P3: -.J 454 i. m.,fzg,sg . tg-:ni ,..1kdE,:4Q. ,..L5,-,4, .4'g?VtQ.,.++q -v.:h,gAY1a . A
,. + A 1 1 Q 9 E- X M
m.a:m,f9155ff-vf'F'fffzfifi?2f:Wfw'5:TEfaTv ' "ff mi?
L , 1 1 S rm
' I , ,rv 'W q- 45. z.:
45? ' " x
rx ng, '
me X we 4,1 a M J' . 3 RPM 'wh 1 , X- YS ,,,,,1"-.-'ML fm v ,5,"',
PQ... P -WOR" ,Q .V wx -'R 5 1 Q, 1+ 52534, W, 2: Q f pqgatx, 1 ,M .,,-,wb L45-
f QW? .455 ', ?ffff'iRw - fi Il i? u if , 'wggi'-,fl diff 5Nf' 21 ,5?5f
if .ruff 'fiwgw I A F, WJ affix, :L ,hm J, ,-25+ slr 1 MMF ,Nik ag la
L 5 . iq ,
,5 M3 Eg, ns. X 4.1
1 '- 'wvm pg'-' 'wail .H+ QW 1 1 'vw L L, fa 1'-
.fv F +4-11 A 35? 'ff' 5' R' T ,,f.?'?3',' Q .ggf"f'aF ,Ef2?"R'1' .Piiggf . xg K , 4 .FQ E i' M N' fx'
1 -V2.1-"fy, 3312 ,+'awz:z fr V, Iwi: W' Q-. bv'-1,-Vb.-,-dexfm-,fAf5-.1 .4 , , - 1. w w-
A H -
Q1 , . , ,wh 4 , ,,,, V, ,XM :J . .. ,., ..,, V .. V . , .,
42 +19 ff- , is' M, q,,v.w.vq-,
X Jr' , fel.: 132, 1'
k .Aft "' , Lwwfvei H? 25' YA Aff' 'Q if ',,
, m. ,, . ..., 1 Q,
,QQ 4 L 'kifgggh 3 55' X, , . 1 ,,
KJ L4x?g'a'gh,?QF ly P? " kgs,
'P 'Just 73.6 'ng E f ilu? W x 'wx Q1 'S 51:-." r SEP 'E
, . X ,
H 1 . 1 sa ri, -A fr. 1 sygit
S' - -"gif ' ., : .- gg- f ' 'ati'
1 'f' - 7, 4 'IJEPTQ1 pi f S 1 Q ,ax J KD., , 5, 5
,Q f Q 1 51? 2 Pwff- N 'le f bf 1 aw-WP' 'VG ' if
-4' A '-fffw ' 'Q ':?.wf,?' qw ,,2 ..a,r"1 --k A j.: 15 3. Y
1 - - 'Y
,J21f"f31' 1:'.fT" f1 . Wfi ' K L ' H' A 'x N j
QM!-'sf5'3qA f D ":'5',Qf is 5 '
Ea ,, an-M, IFLJ wg? , 1 if ul. 1. 45, ws f, img, 1 1 ,J
Qfmwfl-'W W ff' :QW if Q 'S ff if 5 'H Wffirgfwffif Qsmf fl
f W 1 5. -1- :AI 1' i' A ' 'T 1551?-,-15. :Liz-'Sql'ri'-"51"?.71 .. "'41fu7 15236 1' "V-'I'5.f"f.-F-5f?f?r' 'i'::, .,,, f, Iii' x ' Ptff if- "1 r 'fm V iff f' C-.L K 'fbi , V -r-
L9' ,gig B.x,:v3,','S9Q'f? 4 , mi., f X ,ng . NL. , - :fu-e 7r f:,1,gap5,,..f--.X an I 4, ....A,:'f ,V .1..-4.if -w'w,'-N "N 1-1-4 L. .- -.Aw ,v gf.-fe, 1-, 1. . Y.: , , A-Q. ,- --. T .,
' z F' .- -1-: -x :MN --QF-: vffai:-e-f1ffa41:.'f ifff2a'.e'.'1fQ'f.v'iEn' ' ' ,.-s1: .:2:w'?F 2 ' f v
. 2? i 'A-0 ,X 1 fi 5 Q, Q? . '23, qv H ' f5'w , ., .P-fgjcfigifif., 1F.,44u1i5.'?i,Y13f. Q.-gk Qbif'.2":,N,y -"'gM.,"5'vf'ff' if lf'-v'1-'nfl-WA 1 A 1 1',?Qf..s4 big iwvj' hffm,ag'f,gf"d 5"
f , 7
W ,.,,,N.. ,, 3. .,, ,.. H., El iii? . U43 . ,gi .5 ,351 I.. . A35 . rl il. ,.,, ,A .., 4AEX,.,?c,gS,l-,5gw.XgA5zN:.lz .3 , ,..,:,, 4 . f. , QW. J -gig,-JA - ,5,,33asz,i,?,. naw, Ay, uf-La .i,, 37.s,.5ii,Y, ,
:..1.1'f E1i"'Z:: 1' -' f?:"1'f? 3' -'11 rf'-" ia: 1' 1 ., 1-' F" A v .f " ' -' ' 'ff'-Y' " -'JH W' .Q f-'uf fl: f?f1f'1?. " . niff . Ti ., if fp :-:QW 'Q 1"X"'3 V . -1- ,, .. .
-,--Q V H., vxl in "-.ww fs ra wx-,H .Ji wg ef 2 'A f ::w:ww:,f. H321 :-F1-2.fy5Swi,.-'-:V1-. SEM-
- f - -. . W .V Q M 0.1 f -f ---.:- f, -gr. - S. -fi, ,wg-,-: 1- - Q Q. , ,g f.-Q N -- .A .gl '..- 5f,f,fy,, f.. '. .r - ,-f..fafy y as ' gum-,Q , 1
4 'Q 4 ii,
'f.3,..A A' df? , ,r Q 'F 4 1 , 1 A 5:2-"' W 1 ,QI ir'W'4. iq ark H X 'lag .253 eyfb- f.'-fi:?f.A-T.,-,mgffw . 132311425 -wg,-f, , wif' -'45'?51-521 -4524955 5. - ' 552' 37? 1' 1 P'-
wt - 1 r w Q Jr, x-11,:'-,,-,v'f- .1 'La-.v ry 'Q fl -: ug 1 -1 a'-94--' '-- ,-in .mfr -,1 f,:5.y,v , -,:j,5.. V 4 , , .f ,Q-A
-Sv x 'fb idk -' Q W r S-' 3- 32 .c 5 " - A 1
NAR' X A " 331 4-KM' Q" w w . 'sz' Xml? WTV gif?-fffjgg 1- S1+:ff-1291?--fff f.f:T55TfT'n '-wwi: --,'-.-'!:1i11,sQf4f29 sf- G!'315:fx'1:1.--fy'..?i55'1fgE--'fw??:'-,J
V E. Q3 Q .1,. ' 1 ' A-,V 1 - f 2' .g, "1" --dwuw , 1,1 ,1 ., 1 - ., is
'vf - , ,si-4 - 4. . f .. -..'. .. ,-. -4511: ' -N-, 1 Y ww" i" ':. - -36
TWX1-151.4 .-, Af Auf, ' ' - ' - Q 1 . 1 " 1 A - . .,-, Rf-.f'v ' ,- mth 5. 1 Q-.lf ,: .?.., :Z5!-ag? 1
3:-gg.g,fq-Ms .1,1fU"' A - -, - ., f-W ,sfsg 'f 4g3r'1'f.f, ,L' ' " . ' ' '. 4fT3Yf'? ' - -1111-f' 'S
f - '
'f .w4,"'1 "' "'x',vi ,g R 523' ggayffr-LY-agk
,ut f fa-, fi,-,gf,.'e'.r:-1' , 3,6 ,- 1:-..1:--51, - : .54 gg ., , f A
Qgglfv tfwfiayy ,,,.?,,- '6L1f'5735-1.41"-3 645'-iywi"'a.1:e Iwi, -gh ps- '.-fypzbiii-Q3 'QQ
. UQ! .-., . F1 . .9 W: .v ,fag S g ,H X X Ml-. 2: 'fr g!,:fE'A::i .51 - ,fijsgq 3.51.1335 , .5n5,I.2w,i E
+ 1 . E' Gil, Jiii'--1"i:?'3' -:-- N. ,. n 5 . . .
wf. Q fr' -'-F2421 11'
Y 1 . -.P -"iY.L .-.---:mb Q..-.Fw -rwrfv 3 A., v ..?1"-..13k:.,.g,.1.zvw'K,, iv., ,fr Jgivf IL- 4,335 'sfffg-g.n
' ' -
-' H1 -- 9 fi' 1 ff -wikis-faQ.. 'J.f.emffff ' .
iw - M 3 e H1-vi--gi,-exp: ff -fw'z,5'v.4wfi'. f:.11'Q:f,5f.'a-:ww M
.19 ,2.,3..:.,,if5L M f , V -' , f .T 5 .,,-1 , ,el , ,,1.,f'.1, Q., ...L-
V H r
Qwf- if ff' iii 1
' my Lgawffif1ffi4f+1eeiw!1-:if Q21-f'iwv,+'f:wf!31--Aff I:2f'LfR11zaf'p3KVsgigem'Maki"-fwfliibr :w h rf-
4 aff ax.-,.,' "alan 1- cnsfiix :fs-zwa-f-pi-fffv af gpnika-'N -' -"'su...1A1+wy:,,.3.-rf, f-1 wwf' z-:--3.5 ,,-3 fvdviy, .
,1 .f .. ,V ,,,..,g Q: ., .,,,:,,, I ,. r V- ,L M ' . we M- J, ,ky Avaipi ,,.,, ,..L,,g5 ,RN ,,,.
4 ww w ' 3 fr , , gf ' v 4 ug -' , Tv 'fix 5 fr
,f 1 'M "g2"v"'+ 'f 'v " mam www ' A uw W, N, ,Na xi. 924, 5 ' SQ., wg,-, A 2 E55 ,. ,M ... 1
39' H 0 we Qgfiim we' 4 H fi Mxf'Q'I+3afw 'wif M1 Qiww f
1,-fn, ' EL , " ' :X 1 A ' ,- ,-Y' - In . .r -, V if xv- 1 .wk - .QL . mall. ,.,-1-U:-U' :iff kwgighlNli1.:' 412, qffm, gs.-r -1 .h Y-jpg-,w My Sgig-v+fg4?,:k . Ax .4 -128,53 ,',,,5.5,zr qu, 5. ,ff-ik A 5157 3 :il-mr: kg k , .A :-
'UATA 13 'lf " f, P me 5259 43, Y- 'GPN if, Q R fm ,,-19, tv-1 152- .3 H'-1 -
qfifg-' .5 4.-'if-'f'?Jf 'HL .',. I3 1 ?-'gf E'JE'3 5'23f'f' --ai ,Ig ,,.,1f ,-'gj','.,w1 .f E' if ,L ' :a1:',A-.mx ,,:2-fri"-y-f,' Swzz- 3, - LQ -5l1,f1.', fm- -- gg' 'f, rj' 314.211 qu, 14, ---1'f,gg-f:,,,mxg:i-g:- ,mis-:.:. fp 4 . .-,- :fwfr , 7,31 3-'I
A-,fu :wg-ww. -' qu .- L' - -H953 1y,'N'p1A.1gw 'ff'-".f11. jifwi' ,-'f:,.f1yJ.,,: -142 ' 1: -1:5 634: in -- f.:':11,- ag' H41 -.nw .'-fwfr.-'3': 'Z 'V 'Lf f'-L9 ,in -,. .-14, -,--fi 4- -x1,n:..'-11gf,1:, -lvfw,f,:'y- . ,ya nigh? . ' -'...:
-fn ew 3 - 251'-m.Q5MG,w-gg 3,A-.A-ag "A-'.g,1L,g23C7vf -3 : ' 3:,f5?' --7.2321-Qzagifff,gfw-I gczvizr -gi, :viii-f, .51' --tyef'-:?'.t'y:L,+1'r-f'1-,- nf ' 22.3-413, 11 4-iz!
- sl 1I g,yifw?qgf-5:- :mi w , ,,:.!,Q : q fg?3ZsiGEx4g,,Jg3 N 5 '1 f . .
---1-1.4 ., -- , f .- -' Y-X--gf .um-,",,f. K V . X- f Q, Hg '1 1 - .x-1g -gf.. -1-f-LQ-Y' 1:24, 1.0: uffz: 54: ' 1,1 xg :4s"'-:5,.f',-2,6-I :pf L- qggajglz' g1,:4Hzgr, U. , qw-
x ,S , ,f,,-'Ry-w as ' 41 Rh-Q :YS A w ff-. yn. ya-4 f M
g5f'Ri"-'W-:,a9':1K2?'5gS 9'i'ff9 '-I57vi'x:21Q-C1f5??e"3.ff' ALL--Y," .E 1 .M Q UE- .ff v ar. " -H1 '!?f:i1':". w:J'1.S'f4 IU- -1 J H?-'TJ?7'i!:"1.i6'Z?f'Wfi' 73EE?f?A'Hw"i',-'g'fgf4- f?'nLf'i:i1Q15f-I-'-A ,711 -6-:Pig-mfrw 3--L -' --6-'f " -
A -B 1 u Wg, -:ek X 4, 4 A, f X 1 f., uf we 1 gg, V 5-43 -1' Av b 1 -Q. Hp W 4, ,. Y , ,v-A -.M-L. V -, -av m V. . ,.,.fn.F,
42, nf. yn I Ag W, gf ' .ff L 6 A Y Q 1 223: rim 5933 , ' +A' PM Wit Af -v K 4, '-5 ., ,251 ng. 'x fm f.. 1, 2 ,ri f Jw, vig? ff, ,avr Q 1J",ig.ifj,.h ffl w , wx ,GW .
T if I , 8 , Www ,f 5-1 ggi, f ,LW 1. if fd if Q ,, W ufx: gd gd Wtgtingw H E 5? A N gd X svn. ., .mwmfgy
U 'Mc 5' FYI an J , 'Ei' fr, wwe 2 QV ,MES I -4' fo 1 vlrfhf 4vvr"i1 mm 'N I J, TY 0' 4 ' ,,,. if S1 T. g
'Z-":1,'i5': - ' ' T- - 2 , J L-'fffi '1JJ...fY:2f-. ,-,-' ' ..-vw--1 : iz 1. L .fgssgx-1 1:4 Q -, . -
,sa f 1, ' " A " Q ,- Af ' ,-
' " ' if
rf-Srfwfzsavi:449-Juffzai --5-:cw-5,1--. mg fa ,-3 if--ff"-um fd. PF-v.?!14.Q!--fhgf a-'ff'fsi:1'-x-1:-A S'- ,,-23521 We f--Qifbfiff . 3 6 2, 1 1' 11, .- xF " 1'l' 2-ff-ww14 'Rf Af A 4r4m,,-+1-.m,.n,.,.': U P
6 M - f N f"-4, -A- -N. ,,. Maw-, - , A ,, V Y ' ' ' -4 K '- -D- . J-ff -f V-1.-f t J 1, -,
.P ,.. I A Q.: . A 4+ , , e L . , , ,L ,WV . , , ,w.Q,,,,:A,Q8W,, 3,1 ij Q33 A . 4 R ww 'Jimi' V ,,P
Suggestions in the Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.