Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 174
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1916 volume:
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Qllcgbtnp Zaigb Szbuul, 1916
Br. Glllpoe ilaarrp Charmooo
In appreciation of his zfforts
in hzhalf of th: Public Qthools of Pittsburgh
Ghz Class of Binztzzn-Qixtzen
Qllcghmp high School
ozoicatcs this hook
Br. Qllphs ibarrp Garmonh
Qssuciate Smperintenhznt of Buhlir Sacbools
Barth Suite, Pittsburgh,
Bohm tuhere Qlleghengfs tnaters Eigh school life at best is passing:
jflotn on to the sea, Z!3ere's to all sueness.
Qtanos a sehool abobe all others QBur strong banos tan ne'er be broken
Heep hear to me. jformeo in Q. la. 9.
ilu the miost of all the humming when with moments stniftlp fleeting
GBE the busy toknn, Zlges shall roll bp,
Beareo against the areh of heaben Ehousanhs pet unborn shall praise thee
looks she prouolp ootnn. Qlleghenp Zbigh.
lift the chorus, speeb it ontbarb,
Raise a mighty :rp-
ibail, all hail to Qlleghenp,
llaail to thee, hear Zbighl
JOHN A. ANGEL, JR.
li UDOLPH G. A RN
J. s'1'AN1.15Y BAUGHMAN
IVA L. BEATTY
NORMAN W. BELL HULDA B. BERGMAN ,
ROSS A. BENNINGTON ROBERT J. BIELSKI
J. RICHARD BOOTH ELIZABETH T. BUCHELE
F. GERTRUDE BROWN THEODORE E. BULGER
FRANK S. BUSCHECK SARA T. CALDWELL
NELLIE G. BUZZA FLORENCE M. CARTER
RAYMOND D. COOK MILDRED F. CILVXIO
KENNETH A. CRAIG ROY E. CRAIGER
RITA A. CRISTE MARY G. DAVIS
ISADOHE CUTLER ELINOR Cv. DAY
JAMES R. DEMMY ELSIE R. DOWNING
MARJORIE A. DOBBINS MARIE H. DRYDEN
HELEN V. DUNN CARI, H. EISENBEIS
RUTH H. EDGIN WILLIAM R. ELLIOTT
MARGARET M. ELLIS CHARLES H. EVANS
JOHN E. EMMEL I VLADIMER M. FEKULA
FLORETTA FISH HARRY E. FLA HAVHAN
GEORGE H. FISHER H. MARIE FORD
MILDRED E. FRIDAY WARREN H. FULTON
HENRIETTA F. FRIETLY DAVID S. GAITHER
THOMAS VV. GAMBLE PFZRCY M. GERVVIG
ROBERT E. GARDNER A WENDELL B. GORDON
HARRY C. GOXN VVILLIAM J. GKOETZINGER
REBECCA D. GRAEBING EUGENE 0. GRUBHS
ESTHER GRUBER PHILIP J. HALER
ALVERTA G. GUCKERT CHARLOTTE C. HARRISON
VERA K. HAUFF CAROL V. HAVVKINS
F. GII.BER'1' HAUGH EDWARD J. HEFTY
XVILLIAM F. HENNIG FLORENCE E. HENRY
MARY HENRICKS VIRGINIA L. HERD
AGNES W. HEUTHER GEORGE M. HIRNING
RUTH U. T. HILLMAN DOROTHY HOLLAND -
CHARLES T. HOLYLAND REBEKAH H. HOVVARD
HAROLD PHILLIPS HOOK E. JEAN HOVVENSTEIN
ALBERT E. HOYT VVALTER A. JAYME
VG. NASH JARVIS , J. ELEANOR JOHNSTON
WILMA I. JOHNSTON IIACIHCI. A. JONES
MILDRED li. JONES IRMA KIRSCHNER
CHESTER F. KLAGES ANNA VV. KLINGENSMITH
CORA M. KLETTER VVILLIAM KNOER
MILDRED A. KNOX ALFRED R. KRUSE
MARION O. KRON WILFRED S. KUHI
SUSANNA G. LARGE VV. VICTOR LIST
ADOLPH J. LEBAN LUELLE J. LOGAN
BERTHA C. LUBY HAROLD D. MQISEE
I..UA'RENClf1 M. MC.-XI.l'll'1Ii HOWARD M. IVICBRIDE
VV. NORMAN MCBRIDE MARC-Ul41RI'1'l'1 Mc-CAUSLAND
XVIILIANI II. MCCAFFRICY DONALD D. MCCLENAHAIN
ANNA S. Mc-KEE BERTIIA I. MCKINNEY
MABEL M. MQKIBBEN PAUL W. MCMAHON
HESTER I. M.-XCLURE VVAYNE E. MANNING
EDNA C. MADERA SYLVIA R. MASON
MARIE K. MEAD ANDREW' H. MI'1liCl'1li..IR.
HELEN M. MEISTER EVANGELINE M. IVIERRIMAN
BEATA R. METZ GEORGE H. MILLER
STELLA R. MEYER R. ANNA MOHNEY
MARY J. MONTGOMERY FRED F. MULLIN
HAliHIE'1"1' D. MORTON JOHN J. MURRAX
WALTER J. NEELY HUGH G. NEVIN
FRANK K. NEUHART MARY M. NICKLAS
VELMA D. OAKLEY NELLIE J. OLIVER
LUELLA R. OETJEN HELEN J. PALMER
MARY M. PEARCE LAURA R. PETH I,
DOROTHY E. PENTZ M. ISABEL PHILLIPPE
MADGE P. PILLOW RALPH A. POLLOCK
AGNES D. PIPER M. RUTH PORTER
VVILLIAM L. POWELL .XLICIC L. PULPRESS
DAVID D. PRUVAN NV. GUY RAMSISY
YETTA RAUS HELEN A. KEITH
MYRTLE H. REHLIN ELIZABETH R. RICHARDS
EVA ROMICK EDITH J. ROSE
ELVIRA M. ROMITO EUGENE E. RUGH
MARGARET C. SAUER J. CARL SCHLAG
CARL E. SCHAEFER CLARA M. SNYDER
AARON G. SCHNITZER FRANK G. SECAN
ALMA M. SCHULTHEIS H. NORENE SHANAHAB
STANLEY D. SKILES l'lI.IZ,XBl'1'l'Ii S. SPROAT
ARCHIE B. SMILEY J. ROBERT SPHUA1
JOSEPH W. SOUTHWORTH ' L. ETHEI. STEWART
ALFRED H. STAUD JESSIE VV. STEVENSON
THEODORE G. STRATIGOS GICURGE S. SVVIFT
EDWARD H, STUIVIPF H. ALBERT TAVV
MARY THUMM X CLARA J. UPDEGRAFF
MIRIAM C. TOOGOOD MARIE J- WALTER
HOVVARD MCG. WENTLEY J. EDWIN VVILSON
VVILHELMINA S. WHITE ALBERT VVITTMER, JR
HENRIETTA YATES THOMAS R. YOUNG
SARAH M. YOUNG CORA BELLE ZIMMERMAN
. ii, e-min.. , QQ.
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ilaisturical bketrb nf Zlllegbznp Iaigb Svrbnul
In giving this historical sketch of the Allegheny
High School, it is not so much our purpose to trace
the development of secondary education in the City
of Allegheny, as it is to present the more striking
facts in the record of the inception and development
of the Allegheny High School from its first begin-
nings to the present time. Connected with this nar-
rative there will, of course, be much that will have to
do with the changing attitude of the people toward
secondary education, but this will remain incidental
rather than becoming primary in the sketch given.
As far back as 1840 pupils in Allegheny were
given work beyond that offered in the elementary
grades. In the basement of ,the South Common
Methodist Episcopal Church, in the year 1840, Mr.
John Kelley had charge of the pupils taking this
work. This is the first record of the institution that
has since grown into the Allegheny High School
proper. This plan, after being followed for a few
years, was abandoned. Then for some years, work in
advanced subjects was offered in several of the ele-
mentary schools of the City. The principals of these
schools and grammar grade teachers instructed pupils
taking this work, until the growing popularity of the
work and the increasing demand for it among the
more ambitious pupils, encouraged by the enthusiasm
of teachers and principals, demonstrated the impossi-
bility of this plan's fulfilling the purpose for which
it was established, and the necessity for a central
high school came more and more prominently to
impress itself upon the minds of the more progres-
sive school men of the City.
In 1880 the Board of School Controllers by
resolution decided to grant diplomas to all pupils
who had satisfactorily completed the prescribed
course of two years training in these more or less
scattered high school classes, and on September 2d
of the same year, eighteen boys and girls were given
diplomas in the hall of the Sixth Ward School. This
was the first graduating class of what has since come
to be the Allegheny High School. This event was
looked upon as auguring favorably for a future high
. - ,.-- -,., . , . ' E-' ""'Rl,f" A" L' N ' A-I -'W' f-" 'f,: ' 'Z"L ' ,-.-.,.-,i nv' , - id!!-
., aa 1 b W, . ... y . . , A -
J H. " ' -A - -- - --' J-fi ' " " "' ' ' ' " ""' .L 1:
school. As yet no high school committee had been
appointed, but in February of the next year, a
motion by Mr. R. C. Miller, then Director from the
Fourth Ward, authorized the appointment of such
a committee, whose duty it should be to look after
the graduating exercises of these high school classes.
During the next three years, 1881, 82, 83,-three
classes were graduated, numbering in all ninety-four
September Sth, 1882, on motion by Dr. W. J.
Langfitt, Director from the Eleventh Ward, a com-
mittee was appointed to consider the advisability of
establishing a central high school, and on March 6th
of the next year, on recommendation of this commit-
tee, the following resolution was passed, Resolved.
"That the pupils of the high school classes be brought
together in the Sherman Av. building as soon as
practicable." The Sherman Av. building referred to
in this resolution had been a planing mill, after-
wards turned into a school for colored children, and
when abandoned as a school, was used as a cigar
factory. It stood on the sight of the present High
School building, facing Sherman Av. Early in 1883,
. us 53
this frame building was fitted up at an expense of a
little over 3400, for the purpose of accommodating
the pupils taking high school work in the various
classes of the City. Three teachers, Miss Esther J.
Gregg, Miss Mary R. Bunn, Miss Eliza H. Brooks,
with Mr. William H. Dodds as Principal, were placed
in charge of the school.
One hundred twenty-six pupils were assembled
in this building when school opened September 3d,
1883, and this may be considered as the real begin-
ning of the Allegheny High School, although no
permanent quarters had as yet been established for
the school. These limited accommodations were
soon crowded and temporary arrangements were
made in various buildings in the immediate neigh-
borhood, especially 'in the building on the corner of
Erie and Federal Sts., several squares away from the
It soon became evident that a City of a hundred
thousand population could not afford to have a high
school building that was entirely out of keeping with
the other school buildings of the City, and the de-
mand for a new building became more and more
arf 5 D is 5 I-IJ! 4 4-+00
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urgent. Not a little opposition was met, when the
proposition to build a new high school building came
before the High School Committee, as there were
many people in the City who, although they recog-
nized that the present accommodations were entirely
inadequate to the demand made upon them, were
unwilling that the people should be taxed to provide
a building that would not only furnish adequate ac-
commodations, but also be a credit to the City. ln
spite of this opposition, however, on August 3d, 1886,
on motion of Dr. J. W. Witherspoon of the Twelfth
Ward, the High School Committee was authorized to
work out a plan by which a new high school building
could be provided. Those who opposed this plan dis-
covered that the Board of Controllers had no right by
law to borrow money to erect a high school building,
or to operate such a high school, but merely to
create a central high school. To obviate this, the
High School Committee on December 2d, 1886,
secured the approval of the Board of Controllers to
a general act of the Assembly, empowering school dis-
tricts to operate and maintain a high school. No
sooner was this act brought before the State Legisla-
X s E3
ture, than it was met by opposition, not only from
citizens, but by resolution adopted by City Council,
protesting against the measure, on the ground it
would increase the indebtedness and cause heavy
taxes to be laid upon the people. This resolution of
Council was sent to the Legislature, and the passage
of the bill submitted by the school board was in
grave danger of being defeated, until a compromise
was affected, whereby it was agreed that the bill
should be modified so as to limit the taxation for
said purpose, to one mill per year and the total ex-
penditure to QT1100,000. This compromise was agreed
to by both parties concerned, and the modified bill
passed the legislature, and was approved by the
Governor, May 13th, 1887. Thus a way was provided
whereby the Board of Controllers could proceed to
the establishment of a high school in keeping with
the demands of the City.
The High School Committee now proceeded to
select a site for the new building, and on January
21st, 1887, on motion of Major A. J. Pentecost, the
Committee made a recommendation to the Board of
Controllers that the new high school building be
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erected on the present site, although there was a
desire on the part of some members of the Board to
place the building on the top of Seminary Hill, better
known as Monument Hill. Three lots, adjoining the
one on which stood the old frame building referred
to above, were purchased at a cost of 331,000 This
purchase gave to the Committee a site fronting 120
feet on Sherman Av., with a depth of 110 feet on Erie
St., and as the buildings on the lots purchased were
still occupied and could not be vacated until the
next Spring, the new building was not begun until
In January 1888 work on the new building was
begun in accordance with plans submitted by Mr. J.
F. Csterling and adopted by the Board of Controllers
the previous November. The contract for the build-
ing had been awarded to Cochran and Davis for
569,44-0, and under the supervision of W. F. Richard-
son, who had been chosen as superintendent of con-
struction, the work was pushed to completion in
September 1889. While the building was in course
of erection the high school pupils were housed in
the Fifth Ward School building where they remained
until September 1889, when they were transferred to
the new building, which was considered the finest
high school building in the State.
Inasmuch as the' high school bill limited the ex-
penditure to Sl00,000, before the new building could
be finished and equipped for school purposes, it was
necessary that an amendment to the bill be passed
by the State Legislature striking out the S100,000
restriction. In this way, the Board of Controllers was
empowered to provide for the heating, lighting, and
furnishings of the new building and for placing it in
a condition to be occupied by the pupils of the High
School. The cost of the building, together with the
purchase price of the lots and the furnishings, ag-
gregated 3126,000. To this must be added the value
of the original plot of ground on which the old
frame building stood, which was about 330,000 This
made the entire cost of the building and grounds
ln the meantime the school had been growing
in numbers and developing in plan and purpose until
the 126 pupils that had first assembled in the old
building in 1883 had more than doubled, the faculty
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had increased from three to nine, and the course of
study from a single two year course to a three year
course, offering Academic, Normal and Commercial
work. On October 2d of this year, Dr. Jeremiah
Tingley was elected instructor in Science and given
charge of that Department, which position he filled
most efficiently for nearly twenty-three years. At
the same time Mr. William N. Paulson was chosen
head of the Commercial Department.
On November lst, 1889, the building was offi-
cially opened. The dedicatory exercises were held
in the afternoon and evening of that day. On this
occasion the exercises were presided over by James
S. Young, Esq., then President of the Board of Con-
trollers., and addresses 'were delivered by Dr. B. F.
Woodburn, Dr. James D. Moffatt, late president of
Washington and Jefferson College, Henry Houch,
then Deputy State Superintendent, and now Secre-
tary of Internal Affairs for the State of Pennsylvania,
and Superintendent Lucky of the Pittsburgh Public
The development of the High School from this
time on, under the direction of its capable principal,
Mr. William H. Dodds, was such as to justify in every
respect the provisions made by the Board for a com-
pletely equipped high school plant. Additional
teachers were added from time to time as the de-
mands presented themselves. ln 1891 three hundred
twenty-two pupils were enrolled and three new
teachers were added, one being the late James E.
Morrow, who became principal of the High School in
September 1892, Mr. Dodds, the former principal,
having resigned. ln the nine years since the High
School had first come into the four roomed building,
the School had grown until the twelve rooms of the
new building were all occupied and the teaching force
numbered twelve teachers and a principal.
The courses of study referred to above were ex-
tended and enriched from time to time as the de-
mands for new subjects and more extensive training
were felt. ln 1895 the fourth year was added to the
Academic Course, the third year to the Commercial
Course, and for the Normal Course proper, three
years of the Academic Course were required as a
preparation. This one year of professional training
was considered essential to the preparation for work
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in the elementary schools of the City. This enriched
course necessitated enlarged equipment, laboratories
for Science work were supplied as the new subjects
were introduced, additional teachers were added to
those already employed, as the demands of the new
course and additional pupils made necessary.
In 1898 in response to a demand that the School
should offer for those pupils who, on account of
home conditions, could not spend more than two
years in school after having completed the elemen-
tary grade, the Commercial Course was shortened to
two years. This course was planned to give only the
essentials of elementary commercial training and
from it were eliminated such subjects as were not
strictly commercial. The Academic Course remained
four years and was made to embrace training in
Science, English, Classics, German, Mathematics and
Within ten years after the opening of the new
High School building, the school had grown to such
an extent that the capacity of the building was over
taxed to accommodate the numerous classes, and it
soon became necessary for the School to be divided,
the Academic and Normal Classes to meet in the
morning and the Commercial Classes in the after-
noon. This arrangement was, of course, a temporary
one, as plans looking toward a new building had al-
ready been discussed by the High School Committee
and the Board of Controllers, and in 1900 ground
was broken for a large annex to the High School
building, the plot of ground, immediately in the rear
of the High School, facing Arch St. having been
purchased for that purpose. Work on the new build-
ing made slow progress owing to disturbed industrial
conditions, and it was not until 1904 that the build-
ing was so far completed that some of the rooms could
be occupied, and in April of that same year classes
were opened for the first time in the new building,
and the plans for an enlarged High School realized.
In the same year, also a new course of study was
adopted for the High School, introducing those new
subjects which changed industrial and commercial
conditions demanded. Freehand Drawing was intro-
duced, an Industrial Course offering Manual Train-
ing and Mechanical Drawing for boys, and Domestic
Science and Art for girlsg a wood shop, Mechanical
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Drawing Room, Domestic Science Kitchen and Sew-
ing Room were fully equipped, and at the same time
Physical Training, under the supervision of Dr.
Herman Groth, Supervisor of Physical Training in
the Public Schools of Allegheny, was introduced into
the High School. The Domestic Science and
Domestic Art were placed in charge of Miss Irene
McDermott who came to the High School in October
19043 the Manual Training and Mechanical Drawing
in charge of Mr. James R. Glenn who came in the
same year. Miss Lilian McKee, Assistant Supervisor
of Drawing for the City, was placed in charge of the
Art work. The Commercial Course was extended
from a two to a four year course, and made to in-
clude those subjects which give not only the
mechanics of the business course but also those sub-
jects which give a broader cultural training, as
Science, History, Language, English, and Literature.
For the first time since the development of the
larger function of the High School, adequate facilities
were afforded for the various departments now in-
cluded in the School. Fully equipped laboratories
for Physics, Chemistry and Biology were provided.
These, together with enlarged equipment and suit-
able rooms for the Commercial Department, brought
the material equipment of the High School up to the
standard long hoped for by those in authority.
ln December 1904, Dr. James E. Morrow, who for
twelve years had been the efficient principal of the
High School, died at the home of his son in New
Jersey, whither he had gone to regain his strength
depleted by over work incident to the opening of the
enlarged High School. Thus far the High School
had had only two principals, Mr. William H. Dodds
and Dr. James E. Morrow. Dr. Morrow was suc-
ceeded by Mr. Wm. L. Smith, who has remained in
this position up to the present time.
The development of the High School since the
opening of the Annex has been along the line of
enrichment of course of study and adaptation of
subject matter to more recent industrial, commercial
and social demands. Few new subjects have been
added, but those already introduced have been
worked out in accordance with more modern views
of education. The aim has been to make the High
School the center of community interest for the boys
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and girls of high school age and to give not only the
training which should best fit them for college or
places of responsibility with the commercial and in-
dustrial institutions of the City, but also that broader
and more liberal training which will acquaint them
with the various phases of social work and thus make
them live factors in community life. The Industrial
Courses offered for girls and boys have been extended
to include Millinery and Dress Design for the girls,
Machine Shop, Forging and Molding for the boysg an
Arts and Crafts laboratory has been equipped and
classes organizedg courses in Music and Music Ap-
preciation have been introduced, classes in Oral Ex-
pression and Dramatics organized and maintained,
the Physical Training Department enlarged to in-
clude the various phases of athletic activities, such as
Football, Baseball, Basketball, Soccer Ball, etc.
The new courses, especially the Industrial, have
appealed to those pupils who formerly went from
the elementary course into the trades and work shops
of the City, and the enlarged facilities and more
liberal courses have made it possible for the School
to contribute more largely to the community in-
terests. Then too, the increasing demand on the part
of business men for employees who have had not
only a brief training in the business schools, but
broader and more liberal courses, has resulted in the
building up of the Commercial Department. Pupils
who were satisfied with two years of Commercial
training are now eager for thc longer course, and
in the High School for the four years.
In 1913, when for the first time pupils were pro-
moted to the High School in February, the School
enrollment numbered 104-8. This enrollment taxed
the capacity of the enlarged building, and in 1914
when the second mid-year promotion occurred, and
the enrollment reached 1210, it was necessary to open
three rooms in the Latimer Building to accommodate
first year high school pupils. Since that time an
additional room has been opened in the same build-
ing, and there are now 125 High School pupils
assigned to the Latimer building, in charge of four
teachers. These pupils are given work in Physical
Training, Art, and Music, just the same as is given to
those in the High School. The teaching force has
been greatly enlarged to meet the demands of this
increased enrollment until at the present time,
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September 1914, there are fifty-five teachers employ-
ed in the various departments of the High School,
and over 1200 pupils enrolled. ,
Before closing this brief sketch of the High
School, it seems litting to call attention to the club
work among the boys and girls of the High School,
undertaken several years ago with the co-operation
of representatives from the Young Women's Chris-
tian Association and Young Men's Christian Associ-
ation of the City. This work has grown out of the
feeling that it is the function of the High School to
supply training, not only intellectual, but also moral
and social. This enlarged view of the function of the
High School has made it the center of the social life
of the boys and girls as well as of their intellectual
training. So successful has this work been in the
School, and so marked a change in the moral and
social life of the boys and girls has been brought
about by its influence, that the club work is now
looked upon as one of the most important phases of
High School life. More than one-half of the pupils
are now enrolled in the various social clubs of the
School, and there is the greatest enthusiasm in the
work, which is under the supervision of competent
teachers and secretaries.
For several years the need of a school lunch
room adequately equipped for serving suitable
school lunches to the entire student body, has been
recognized in Allegheny High School. Various plans
had been worked out, drawings made by the students
of the school and submitted with recommendations,
to the Superintendent of Schools and the Building
Department. Owing to the crowded condition of the
school, however, no solution of the lunch problem
was found until the spring of 1915, when it was
decided that, in September 1915, all ninth grade
students should be transferred to the Latimer Build-
ing and made the nucleus of a Junior High School.
This transfer of students and teachers made it possi-
ble to vacate three rooms on the first floor of the
Sherman Avenue Building for lunch room purposes.
During the summer of 1915, rooms 104, 106, and 116,
to the left of the principal's office, together with the
extension of the hall leading to the Erie St. exit,
were converted into school lunch rooms and were
fully equipped for serving lunches to students. The
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wooden stairway in the north end of the hall was
removed and the floor space thus cleared, added to
the lunch room. This plan affords lunch room
facilities for seating over four hundred students at
one time and makes it possible to serve suitable
lunches to all students. Those students who carry
their lunches from home have assigned seatings in
the lunch rooms, so that by having two lunch groups,
the entire school is accommodated in the lunch rooms
and no students need eat lunches in recitation rooms.
ln October 1915, the new lunch room was opened to
the school and from the first has proved a most
valuable addition to the school equipment. Teachers
and students alike are furnished suitable lunches,
prepared under proper conditions and rendered
readily accessible, so that all have ample opportunity
during the half hour lunch recess, to secure what-
ever lunch they desire and sufficient time to eat the
lunch chosen under comfortable conditions.
A sketch of the Allegheny High School for the
school year 1915 and 1916 would be incomplete
without a brief mention of the splendid work done
by the Allegheny High School boys during the
"Move Up Forward" week campaign. During this
week 318 boys, students in the Allegheny High
School., made application for personal conference of
twenty minutes each with representative Christian
men and Y. M. C. A. secretaries, trained in work with
boys, and 318 personal conferences were held. In
the conferences the problems of vocation, of right
living, genuine religious experience and Christian
service were discussed and interpreted. The things
that make for real, true manhood were made clear to
the boys and the importance of establishing a right
attitude toward the problems of conduct was em-
Many boys were brought to a new realization of
a boy's responsibility to his fellowsg many were in-
spired to nobler living and more unselfish serviceg
and not a few were given a new vision of life and its
possibilities. Reconsecreations were numerous and a
number were led to give their hearts to Christ in
entire surrender, and to consecrate their lives to His
service. The entire school experienced something of
the uplift and caught at least a part of the new and
grander vision of life and life's problems.
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No greater or more far reaching work among
boys has ever been undertaken and carried to so
glorious a success and no greater contribution to the
betterment of the social life of a school has ever been
made by inspired and unsellish boys. The memory
of NM. U. F." week in Allegheny High School will
remain with all who had a part in the work, as a
testimony to the power of consecrated personality and
and inspired loyalty to the cause of righteousness.
During the latter part of the school year 1914-
1915 and throughout 1915-1916, efforts have been
made by means of the dramatic activities of the
school, to bring the school and the home as well as
the Elementary and the High School into a closer
co-operation and a more vital common interest. Wllhe
Melting Pot" by Zangwill was given to a most ap-
preciative audience that filled the High School Audi-
torium to overflowing. The Christmas Pageant was
given at night on December 23d so that the parents
and friends of the school might have an opportunity
to be present. Scenes from "The Bluebirdn by
Maeterlinck were given to the pupils of the 8th and
9th grades, together with their principals and teach-
ers. wfwelfth Night" the Shakespeare play present-
ed by the 1916 class, was given in an afternoon per-
formance for the 8th, 9th, and 10th grade pupils.
'4The Mikado," Sullivanis Comic Opera, was also
given as an afternoon performance for the 8th, 9th,
and 10th grade puipls, and was much enjoyed by
them. In this way the elementary and the ninth
grade pupils are brought closer to the High School
and are made to feel that the High School and the
Elementary School have one common purpose: the
development of the young life of the community to
the highest possible degree of physical, intellectual,
moral and social efficiency.
WM. L. SMITH, Principal.
WM. L. SMITH
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Colors:-Blue and White
The permanent organization of this class was not
effected at the regular time in the Junior year. Owing
to the scheme of mid-year entrance and graduation
another Junior class would be formed in February of
our Junior year. In order that these Juniors might
become members of our own class, our organization
was postponed until February 1915. A temporary
organization was made in December 1914 and our
first party was held. Hugh Nevin was elected tem-
porary president and Mildred Craig temporary
secretary. The party, which was held in the gym-
nasium, was a complete success, auguring well for
the future of the class.
In February 1915, the regular organization of the
class took place. Alfred H. Stand was elected presi-
dent, Wendell Gordon, vice-president, Van Merriman,
secretary, and George Swift, treasurer. Under this
capable administration was held the Junior-Senior
Prom, an affair long to be remembered by all who
In September of the same year, the election of
officers for the Senior year was held, resulting in the
election of Howard Wentley, president, Rudolph
Arn, vice-president, Evangeline Merriman, secretary,
and George Swift, treasurer.
The class held the first party of the year in
November 1915. A short play, "Accessories After the
Fact" presented by Betty Buchele and David Gaither,
Harry Fla Havhan, Harold Hook and Robert Gardner
was given in chapel, followed by a dance in the gym.
The Senior-Almnni followed on December 28, at the
Fort Pitt. The Senior Play, Shapespeare's S'Twelfth
Night," was presented on February 17. On May 19,
the Junior class gave to the Senior class one of the
most enjoyable dances of the year. The dance was
held at the new William Penn Hotel and in the
memory of those who attended it this pleasant time
will not soon be lost.
Besides its pleasant social times the class has
engaged in real constructive activities in Y. M. C. A.,
Y. W. C. A. and dramatic work. And as we are
about to leave, after what, now on looking back,
appears as a short four years, we may safely say
that we will be very happy-if we have been able to
do anything for Allegheny High School which will
in the slightest way repay our debt to her.
Harold Phillips Hook.
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Manager ..... Alfred Staud, '16
Captain . . . . Albert Wittmer, '16
Coaches . . Raymond W. Peters
The first call for candidates came shortly after
school had o ened and a roximatel sixt men'
P PP Y Y
signified their intention to try out for the team.
After short talks by Coaches Peters and Siviter, Mr.
Packer, and Wittmer, who laid out the seasons plans,
the meeting adjourned. A short practice was held
the next day and then, on account of hot weather,
practice had to be stopped for about a week. After
resumption of practice the fellows worked hard and
were in line by September 29 for their first game of
the 1915 season, with Crafton. This resulted in a
victory for the wearers of the A by a 12-0 score-
very good considering the fact that only four
veterans were in the line-up.
On October 8, Edgewood was taken into camp
by a 7-6 score at Trees Stadium. This game ended
Alle-gheny's winning streak, for on the following
Saturday they were defeated by the Westinghouse
High representatives 6-0 in a very well played game.
This was followed by another defeat at the hands
of McKeesport, to the tune of 15-3 and still another
A. B. Siviter
by Coach Bartl1olemew"s Central High footballers.
This game ended shortly after Central had scored
25 points during which time Allegheny had scored 0.
On November 5 Allegheny came back to life and
took South High into hand and trounced them 14-0.
This closed our victories for the season, for we were
taken over by Fifth Avenue on November 12 and in
the last game of the season by Wilkinsburg, at D. C.
and A. C. Park, on a mud covered field.
Although the season was not a highly successful
one from the standpoint of gaining victories, yet
there is credit due the coaches for the way in which
they handled the team, especially in developing new
men who remain to wear the togs for at least another
Among those, who were always in the game, the
names of Stieska, Dawson, Wittmer, Higgins, lrwin,
and Jacobs stand out a little more prominent than the
rest. It might be said that nine of the letter men will
still be in school for the 1916 season.
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Captain ..... George Fisher, '16
Manager Andrew H. Mercer, Jr., '16
Coach . . . Raymond W. Peters
On December 8 a meeting was called for aspirants
to positions on the basketball team, a squad of
thirty-five answered this call and were instructed in
the style of play to be used during the season. Phipps
gym was secured for the team and practice was held
there for three weeks before the season opened.
On December 27 the season opened at the Boys
Branch Gym when the varsity defeated Captain
Ladley's alumni team 27-25. Prospects looked good
for a champion team and looked even better a few
days later when Peabody was wallopped 37-17 in our
first league game. Our first reversal came at the
hands of Fifth Avenue by a 24--17 score. This was
followed by a close 34-33 defeat by Westinghouse
and also a 31-21 defeat by Braddock.
We took on hope again, for Butler was defeated
at Butler 34-27. This made us wake up, but only
for a short while, since this was our second and last
league victory. Reversal followed reversal during the
rest of the season, which ended in March. Some of
the defeats were of the one and two point variety
while the others were more decisive. One person,
George Fisher., stands out above the rest of the never-
say-die type of players. He was always in the game
playing his hardest, no matter whether the game
was close or not.
Thos. Landstorf er
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Besides the varsity games there were also inter-
room and inter-class games. These were started be-
fore the practice sessions, in order that a line could
be got on the varsity aspirants while under fire.
Some of these games were hard fought in every sense
of the word and were to say the least, quite interest-
ing-to watch. Room 309, under the captaincy of
Chas. Evans, '16, were the undisputed inter-room
champions, losing only three games the whole season.
ln the inter-class games the Juniors were first place-
holders, meeting defeat only once in their eight-
game schedule. Below is the standing of inter-class
teams at the end of the season:
Won Lost Pet.
juniors ......, .,.,,,,,. 7 1 .875
Seniors .....,........... ......... 4 4 .500
Sophomores .,,..,... ..,...... 3 5 .375
Tl1e prospects for a winning team were none too
bright. Peg MeClenahan had been lost and this
meant a great deal, for she was the league leader in
field goals and foul shooting of the 1914-15 season.
But under the captaincy of Velma Oakley and
the coaching of Miss Raber, a team was soon de-
veloped which captured the city championship.
After a few days practice, the season opened with
a reversal at Central, when we were defeated 27-17.
This defeat can be attributed to the lack of team-
work. Having tasted the bitter pill of defeat, the
girls were determined not to swallow it again. This
made them work all the harder, and much to the
astonishment of all went through the-entire league
season without another set-back. Beside the league
teams, the College Club and Pitt Freshman were
taken in for three more victories, thus strengthing
the team's claim not only to city high-school
championship but also to city championship. Hav-
ing defeated the best home teams they started out to
capture bigger field of honor. However, they were
not quite so successful for on March 24, they met
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
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defeat at the hands of the New Castle High sextet,
at New Castle
Velma Oakley's foul shooting kept Allegheny in
the running when Held goals were not forth-comingg
although she lead the league in both.
Her partner, Van Merriman, was also a great
help in winning games. If she did not make the field
goals herself she usually passed the ball s othat some
one else could. Her remarkable one-hand shots will
long be remembered.
At center, Harriett Morton had all other centers
beaten. If she was out-jumped she usually retaliated
by making a field goal or more from the mid-floor.
Her three long field goals in that second Fifth Avenue
game were certainly the best ever seen in a girls'
In girls' basketball there is a side center. This
position was held down by Anna Klingensmith for
four years. She was always on the ball either
literally or figuratively and the team work started by
the centers was not surpassed.
The guards of a girls' team do not come in for
much publicity, but it must be said right here that
very few field goals were made by forwards of oppos-
ing teams which were not earned. This was due to
the fact that Alice Beatty and Ethel James were
ever alert to their job, to prevent the ball from
passing through the opponents' net.
Beside the sextet mentioned above, the second
team girls deserve credit for being ever ready to
jump into the fray. Very few of them got into the
league games but Edith Beck, Mary Mosurak,
Margaret Gilbert, Mildred McKinley, Margaret
Nixon, and Anna Wilson showed, when called upon,
what can be expected of them next season. lt might
also be said that this sextet went through their
season without a defeat. On their schedule were
such teams as Ralston, Homestead, Millvale and First
Presbyterian Church. Following is the record for
the varsity team as a whole' and the players in-
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South' . . .
Fifth Ave. . .
Peabody . .
Pitt Fresh' . .
Central . . .
Fifth Avef .
Peabody' . . .
Pitt Fresh. . .
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Field Goals Fouls Total
Oakley 68 113 out 207 249
Merriman 40 1 out 5 81
Morton 8 16
Beck 3 6
Largest Individual Score
Miss Oakley, 33 points Q12 field and 9 foulsl in
second Westinghouse game.
Largest Individual Score I Opponents j
Miss Grawer, 17 points t6 field and 5 foulsj in
first Central game.
Miss Silver, 17 points Q3 field and 11 foulsb in
second Fifth Ave. game .
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GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Perhaps some students are unaware of the fact
that the girls have such an athletic association. The
girls know it, for every girl is a member.
The council is composed of 4 appointed teachers,
and four student oflicers, who are elected annually at
a mass meeting of the girls. This council then super-
vises all sports-basketball, swimming and tennis-
in which the girls take part. It was mainly through
their efforts that so much interest was shown not
only in varsity but also in inter-class basketball. The
tennis tournament now being conducted and the
inter-class swimming meet which was held on June
14 were worked up by them.
As matters now stand they are working under a
great handicap in trying to conduct sports among the
girls. They have no source of revenue from which
equipment can be purchased for the various teams,
but must apply to the Boys' Council.
They have no representation on the Boy's
Council and so must abide by what this body says.
It is hoped that in the near future either the
girls will conduct their own financial affairs or have
a representative in the Boys' Council or both so that
they will not be hampered in carrying out their plans.
Would it not be a good thing if the girls had their
own council with the same functions as the boys,
through which all things could be taken care of
without having first to apply to the principal and
have him apply to the Boys' Council for requisition?
A certain portion of the athletic funds could be
appropriated to them and this along with money
from other sources would put the girls on a good
Two social functions were conducted by this
body during the year. The first was a reception, on
February 14-, to the girls of the February 1918 class,
who had just entered from Latimer. About 550 girls
and teachers were in attendance. The program,
which consisted of solo dances by Senior girls and
dancing by all, was followed with refreshments ap-
propriate to the day. ln order to start a precedent
among the high schools that the champion team
entertain the other teams., a Salamagundi Party was
given on April 1, to the girls basket ball teams in
the Senior League of the city. Games and dancing
made up the program, while refreshments were
served by the various class teams.
The Council is composed of, President, Van
Merriman, Vice President, Grace Borchersg Secre-
tary and Treasurer, Margaret Hannyg Cheer Leader,
Mary Mosurakr, and Misses. Raber, Elliott, Ross and
919' F: K.,-W F6
As has been the custom for several years inter
class games have been played as preliminaries to the
varsity performances. As there were more classes
entered each class met the others twice. Some ol
the games were very thrilling and often were not
decided until the last few minutes of play
For the -,et ond time in succession the class of
1917 cflrx led off first honors. This season they met
deff-'lt but ontc md this at the hands of the dignified
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Last year was the first time this game was played
in the city high schools. As with all new games it
takes. a little while to get warmed up and also to
This season the boys had learned to play the
game-with some degree of proficiency. Outside
teams such as Avalon, Fifth Avenue, Press All-Stars
and others were met, who knew the game. Although
the team did not win any games, in most instances
the games were close and interesting.
Letters were awarded to the following men who
played enough or more to win a letter:-Fekula,
Spence, Grenet, Wallace, Campbell, Zuck, Patterson,
Luby, Pollock, Kuhl, Fla Havhan, Shifano, Adams,
Shanahan, Bahic, Baur and Huggins.
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Swimming, although not as enthusiastically sup-
ported as formerly, is by no means a dead sport.
During the past season many events have been held
at the Irwin Ave. pool. The inter-class meet came
first with the Seniors earring off about every event.
A series of water polo games were played with thc
l. A. A. C. which were very close and thrilling. A
dual meet was held with Ralston High which resulted
in Ralston carrying off first honors in the swimming
events and polo game, in number of points scored.
Next on the program came the Pitt meet and on
Friday, May 26, the season ended with the citylligh
schools championship meet at the McNaugher Pool.
ln this meet Allegheny took second, being nosed
out of first by a few points by Peabody. Letters
were awarded to Wineman, Stevenson and Bumry
who were the only ones to score the required num-
ber of points. It might be noted that these men
were always there when it came to placing us in the
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The season of 1916 has been very successful for
Allegheny from several standpoints. The season
opened with only four veterans in the lineup. These
were Captain Mullin, who for four years has been on
the team, Eisenbeis, also an old campaigner of four
seasonsg Wittmer, a member of the varsity of three
seasons and Kruse, a holdover from last year.
These men were the nucleus around which Coach
Peters has built up a team, which has played, on
most occasions, a good game of ball. This team has
shown more fight than any since the Harvard Cup
was won. ' This was especially shown when they were
behind in the score in any game. To be more
definite, it was shown in the Central and Peabody
games at Phipps when the first was won and the
second lost by one run due to a ninth inning rally.
lt might also be noted that the four veterans
mentioned above will be the only ones lost through
graduation, thus leaving a great number of men for
next year's team.
On April 28 our season opened at Phipps, when
South High was met and overwhelmingly defeated
by a 21-2 score. This game showed that there were
some real hitters in the aggregation, a total of 19
hits being collected from three South pitchers.
On May 2, Peabody was met at Morningside
Park and we were given a 4-2 setback. Scott pitched
a masterly game, having 14 strikeouts.
On May 5, Fifth Avenue visited Phipps and re-
turned home with a 10-5 victory tied to their belts.
This game was lost through failure to support
On the afternoon of May 9, Central High was
defeated at Phipps in a great ninth inning batting
rally, which ended only after Allegheny had boosted
her total of runs to 6 while the most Central could
get was 5.
South was defeated at South on May 12, in a
very loose and free hitting game, 21-17. Each team
was called upon to use a pair of twirlers. Powell
and Kruse were called upon to serve the South
batters by Coach Peters.
In the best played game that was seen at Phipps
this season, Allegheny copped a 5-2 victory from
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Westinghouse High's representatives, on May 18.
Neither side was able to hit very freely but in the
second we hunched ours and scored four runs and
followed in the third by adding one. Scott again
pitched air-tight hall and was supported by errorless
fielding. This time 13 wearers of the W struck out.
- Peabody, on May 23, for the second time de-
feated us by a 3-2 score. This game was lost on ac-
count of badly calculated base-running on Allegheny's
part. Scott still had his foolers working and 16
BASEBALL TEAM 1916
Coach ....... R. W. Peters
Captain ..... Fred Mullin, '16
Manager . . . Andrew H. Mercer, Jr., '16
Catchers Second Base Left Field
Doeriler, '17 Eisenbeis, '16 Wittmer, '16
Cupp, '17 Stieska, '17
P. h Middle Field
"C ers, Third Base Stieska, '17
Scott, W - 9 ' ' 9
, yssler, 18 Elsenbels, 16
Kruse, 16 V I . ,17
P well '16 rwm' - -
0 ' Right F meld
First Base Short Stop Irwin, '17
Dawson, '17 Mullin, '16 Stauffer, '18
Peabody men were forced to retire by the "breeze
On May 26, we submitted to a 7-6 reverse at
Flinn Park at the hands of Fifth Avenue. Allegheny
started out like sure winners but Fifth kept a-plug-
ging and won out in thc ninth.
ln our last athletic contest with Central, we de-
feated them 10-7 at Washington Park on May 29.
Allegheny hunched their hits in the second, third
and fourth, and chased enough runs across the plate
to win. Scott had 11 strikeouts.
South .,,.,.,..,..,..., .......... 2 1 2
Peabody' ...... ..., 2 4
Fifth Avc. ..... ..... 5 10
Central .........,....... ...,...... 6 5
South? ......................... .......... 2 1 5
Westinghouse ............ ...,. 5 2
Peabody .......,,..... ..... 2 3
Fifth Ave." ., ..,,. 6 7
Central' .... .......... l 0 7
For the first time in the last few years track has
really caused some enthusiasm among the students.
Perhaps this was caused by the fact that dual meets
were held at Phipps. At any rate, more "pep" was
shown, by supporters than ever before.
Two dual meets were held to put the boys on
their mettle for the college and league meets. The
first, with South High, was won by Allegheny by the
close score of 33-32. In the track events Allegheny
was sadly out-classed but pulled together in the field
contests enough to come out ahead. Ten days later
a meet was held with Westinghouse High which re-
sulted in a well earned 3lLQ-16V5 victory for Alleg-
The big meets followed and Allegheny, through
the efforts of Captain Marter, who was the only man
to score in the Pitt and Tech meets, was brought to
the attention of the students.
On June 2, the W. P. l. A. L. meet was held at
Trees Stadium at which Allegheny took third place
with 24-W points. Captain Marten' took two firsts,
the pole vault and high jumpg Wittmer first in the
javelin throw and fourth in the hammer throwg
Stieska second in the broad jumpg Wallace fifth in
the mile run, while the relay team took fourth in the
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june 8, the track letters were awarded to the Scott Gardner
following fellows, who won the regular number of Shanahan W. Marter
points in outside or dual meets: Dernnley Stieska
R. Marter., Captain Friday Wittmer
Andrew H. Mercer
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THE GIFTS OF THE YEAR
"tithe gifts nt the yearn: Q ttlbristmas Masque
The Gifts of the Year: A Christmas Masque
This delightful masque, written by Miss ,lean
Wilson, was given Wednesday morning, December
twenty-second and Thursday evening, December
twenty-third. Space does not permit the setting
down of the names of all the minstrels, attendants,
and servants who with their song and intricate and
charming dances formed a beautiful setting for the
major parts, but they cannot be forgotten. The story
of the masque follows.
While setting the great hall of Memory for the
reception of King Christmas, the servants are put to
flight by the dragon Unbelief. By the magic of
Memory, it is subdued and Resolution chains and
leads it away.
To the stronghold of Memory, where the realms
of Past, Present, and Future meet comes King
Christmas to receive the report of the Old Year, his
Viceroy for the past twelve months, and to transfer
thelregency of the Earth to the New Year. Memory
presents the record of the Old Year by summoning
the Seasons to show what treasures they have brought
to Mankind. The Old Year confesses that not all
men have shared them-Joy, Love, Strength, and
Courage. The New Year takes the oath of fealty
and all promise their aid. Then all pass forth to
the holiday feasting at the bidding of Good Cheer.
The dance of Spring had the appearance of
being uncertain, just as the spring weather is un-
certain. Her attendants, Flowerets and Raindrops,
presented a beautiful picture as they flitted in and
out with their waving scarfs. The dance of Summer
was lofty and buoyant, filled with soft summer breeze.
Strength was expressed in Autumn's dance. His
servants, the Fruit-gatherers and Harvesters, were
sturdy, handsome boys and girls, true representatives
of Ceres. Winter's hurly-burly dance, with his Frost,
Flame. North Wind and rolicking snowflakes added
a touch of humor to the play.
King Ghristnms . . Harold Phillips Hook Memory . William Hennig
2003 gzlll - - - ESTQY gfgwis Regret . . Hulda Bergman
00 eflr . . Wln I Son ' . f
Lady Mistletoe Mabel McKibben Zff0f""0" Anna Secrffiiflf
Dame Holly . Helen Palmer ' ' g B
Good Wishes . . Carl Schlag Sprmg Dorothy Holland
Good Luck . . Guy Ramsey Summer - - Mane Mead
Old Year . . Hugh Nevin Autumn Donald McClenahan
New Year Edwin Neely
Andrew H. Mercer
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Following the custom of former Senior Classes,
our class this year presented their play on the after-
noon of February 17 and on the evening of February
18. "Twelfth Night," one of Shakespeare's funniest
comedies, was chosen for presentation. A Shakes-
peare play was especially appropriate for work of this
kind this year on account of the Tercentenary cele-
bration in his honor. Large audiences attended both
performances, and, judging from comments, the play
must have been successful indeed.
All the parts were well played and nothing but
favorable comment could be made on them. Orsino
and Olivia, Sebastian and Viola, and Sir Toby Belch
and Maria made an interesting group around which
most of the attention centered. Sir Andrew
Aguecheek and Malvolio, the one with his insipidity
and the other with his conceit, came in for their
share of amusing action, while the Clown was every-
where. The other parts, though minor in character,
were played in a far from minor style and supported
the leading parts admirably. The pleasing dancing
and singing of the musicians added a bright touch to
the play. To those who witnessed the production
and especially to those who took part in it, the re-
membrance of the Senior play of 1916 will be a
lasting and a pleasant one.
Of-9910, Duke of Illyria . . Hugh Nevin Fabian, Servant to Olivia . Howard Wentley
2912511-fff1an3l,B?0fhe5 to Viola - Wgifilfl Siilaefg Clown, Servant to Olivia . Edward Stumpf
ntonio, is rien . . . 1 lam ennig - . - ,
.4 Sea-Captain, Friend to Viola . Andrew H. Mercer Olwlai Iiwh Countess , Bertha Luby
- Viola, Sister to Sebastian . . Marie Mead
Valentine lflttendants of Orsino Guy Ramsey - - - : -
Cwio . 3 Carl Schlag Maria, Olivias Maid . . Agnes Huether
Sir Toby Belch, Uncle to Olivia Dancers D n -1 Anna Klingensmith
.loseph W, Southworth ' l Rita CI'iSi6
Sir Andrew Ague-check, Suitor to Olivia Singer - - - D0r0thy PCl'ltZ
David S. Gaither
Malvolio, Steward to Olivia . Harold Phillips Hook
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Allegheny's endeavors and successes in the
dramatic field have set at which other schools
may aim. One of the presentations of the Sixteen
class was Maeterlinclis "Bluebird" Staging a
standard play such as the "Bluebird', is no small
undertaking, but Allegheny's dramatic department
proved equal to it, and favorable comments were
many and enthusiastic.
The play was given twice, once in literary society,
and once before the eighth grade and Latimer pupils.
It was not given entire, for some parts had to be left
out on account of the difficult stage mechanics. We
could not have found a better 'flittle boy" than
Agnes Heuther, and Rita Criste was the daintiest
imaginable Mytyl. The other parts were played well
too, for every one worked his hardest.
. BLUEBIRD CAST
Tyltyl ...... Agnes Heuther
Mytyl . ..... Rita Cristc
Gafer Tyl . . - David Gaither
. Marie Dryden
Granny Tyl .
Daddy Tyl . .
Mama Tyl . . .
Madame Berlingot .
Her Little Girl . Anna Klingensmith
The Fairy Berylune . . Marie Mead
Light ...... l . Mary Nicklas
Pearce, Craig, Pillow, Buchele, Howard, Laura
Pth, Holland, Day, Piper, Palmer, Porter, Henricks.
A HALLOWEEN PLAY
On the Friday before Hallowe'en, a group of
Seniors presented, before both societies and some of
the faculty, a dramatic fantasy written by Miss
Murphey. The plot was interesting and the scene
was laid in the forest near an old town in New
England. The little scene was really quite a de-
parture from our usual productions by reason of
the more intricate stage mechanics. Lightning
flashed, thunder rolled, flames leaped up or died
suddenly at the witches' commands and weird light-
ing effects gave the Hallowe'en touch to it. In the
end all the plotting of the witches could not succeed
in separating the hero and heroine and the curtain
fell on a happy group.
Prudence, a Puritan Maiden . Nellie Oliver
Goodman Winthrop, her father . Findley Stevenson
Judith, sister of Winthrop . . Mildred ,Iones
Witches:-Rebecca Graebing, Hulda Bergman,
Dorothy Holland, Sylvia Mason, Mabel McKibhen,
and Stella Meyer.
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On April 7, before a joint meeting of the Liter-
ary Societies, Max Maurey's '6Rosalie," translated
from the French, was presented by three Seniors.
Rosalie, the stupid and obstinate maid provides the
title and foundation of the play and leads her master
and mistress into distressing predicaments. The
parts were well taken and the performance was most
Rosalie, the maid .... Nelle Reed
Madame Bol .... Hulda Bergman
Monsieur Bol . Harry Fla Havhan
Harry Fla Havhan.
SPREADING THE NEWS
On the afternoon of February ll, nine Seniors
presented Lady Gregory's famous Irish comedy
"Spreading the News," at a combined meeting of the
Bartley Fallon .... Eugene Rugh
Mrs. Fallon . . . Anna Klingensmith
Mrs. Tarpey, a deaf apple-woman
Magistrate ..... Harold Hook
Joe Muldoon, a policeman William Knoer
. . . . . George Miller
. . . . Edwin Stumpf
. Carl Schlag
. Eleanor Day
. . . . . Chester Klages
The plot of the play is indicated by its title.
Tim Casey took Mrs. Fallonls angry statement that
Bartley was following Red .lack Smith up the road
with a hay fork, to mean that Bartley Fallon and
,lack Smith had had a falling out and that Bartley
was chasing ,lack up the road. The news had to be
toldg and before long it was generally known that
,lack had been killed, his wife, Kitty Keary, had been
seen laying out a sheet for the dead, Bartley and
Kitty had eloped to America. The last statement was
disproved, however, by the arrival of Bartley, him-
self. The Magistrate and Joe Muldoon appeared,
arrested him, and were about ready to lead him off
to jail when ,lack Smith's voice was heard singing.
.lack himself appeared, declared that he had not
been killed. However, the Magistrate refused to be-
lieve this, declared the whole thing a case of false
impersonation, and took both .lack and Bartley off
to jail, followed by the crowd, leaving us to imagine
the unraveling of the mixup.
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On Thursday afternoon and Friday evening
April twenty-seventh and twenty-eighth, the depart-
ments of Oral Expression, Music and Art presented
Gilbert and Sullivan's "Mikado," The auditorium
was filled each time. This opera was the first of its
kind ever given in the school and now that a begin-
ning has been made, we all hope there will be more.
The costumes, or rather the kimonas, were
beautifulg so was the color scheme, thanks to the
work of Miss Hazlewood. Through the untiring
efforts of Miss Howe and Mr. Osborn., the cast was
trained almost to perfection.
"Have you seen my slippers'?', "O, where is my
sashg and now somebody has walked off with my
fan." "Is my hair all right?" ulf you only knew
how foolish l feel!" These were some of the re-
marks that could be heard by any one who came
within the vicinity of the teachers' rooms, where the
girls of the cast made up.
l'm sure we'll all remember that "List Song,"
since the shoe fitted so many of us, and along with it
the bird who was made famous by Joe Southworth.
Dorothy Pentz as Yum Yum and George Higgins
as Nanki-Poo played well together, especially when
Nanki-Poo was about uto terminate his existence."
The Mikado of .lapan . . . Harold Hook
Nanki-Poo, his son, disguised as ai wondering
ministrel, and in love with Yum-Yum
Ko-Ko, Lord High Executioner of Titipu
Pooh-Bah, Lord High Everything Else. Hugh Nevin
Pish-Tush, a Noble Lord . LeRoy McConnell
Yum-Yum ..... Dorothy Pentz
Peep-Bo, three sisters, wards of Ko-Ko Mary Nicklas
Pitti-Sing ..... Hazel Wright
Katisha, an elderly lady in love with
Nanki-Poo ..... Floretta Fish
Sing La, Attendant to the Mikado Clarence Grimm
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Zllibe Svbakespeare Qlertentenarp 1
This year the world in general and this country
in particular is paying homage to the greatest of
English poets on the three hundredth anniversary
of his death. Throughout the principal cities of this
country and in some of the smaller ones, too, are
being held gorgeous celebrations in the form of
masques, pageants and plays.
In Allegheny High School, the celebration is to
be twofold in nature. The municipal authorities
have kindly granted us the use of the park for a
pageant and every effort is being made to make it
as spectacular as possible. The dramatic action will
be limited to as much as can be well done in
paritomine, the lines being omitted almost entirely.
On that account music, songs, and dances will be
extensively interspersed, the whole, of course, being
in strict keeping with the spirit of the occasion.
On the other hand, the indoor program, con-
sisting of a number of scenes from different plays,
will portray more of the dramatic action with the aid
of the lines and appropriate stage effects. Music,
songs and dances will also be used in the proper
places, but to a less extent and in form suitable for
indoor work. Each play selected represents one or
another of the dramatic types--the force, the comedy,
the tragedy and the historical play.
Mention must here be made of the costume
work being done for the celebration. Under the
capable direction of Miss Hazelwood, in collaboration
with a number of the English teachers, the costumes
have been designed with particular care and the
result will be a harmonious whole, no pains having
been spared to costume each character properly.
The Senior Class of 1916 has offered to buy the
costume material, which will be worked up by the
individuals taking the parts. The Senior Class of
19165 has also generously contributed to the fund
to be used for staging the celebration and they are
certainly to be thanked for their timely assistance.
Several committees, under the general chairman-
ship of Wendell Gordon, are helping to carry out the
plans. They are as follows: Properties-David
. u toas y
! , .,,,
Gaither, chairmang Music-Joseph Southworth,
chairman, Costumes-Betty Buchele, chairman:
Dancing-Rita Criste, chairmang Business-Edwin
On account of the rather complicated arrange-
ment of the scenes, no exact plan can be given, but
a brief resume of each play, with its cast, follows:
"A MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM"
In the presentation of this comedy, only the
fairy and mechanicals scenes will be given, the parts
of the mortals being omitted. The old fairy lore,
so real to the Anglo-Saxon mind, is set forth in this
play and it is to bring to the modern mind the old
ideas of the mythical that these scenes have been
selected. The beautiful music of Mendelssohn's
composition of the same name will be used for the
songs and dances of the fairies.
Oberon . .... Bertha Luby
Titania . . Marie Mead
Peaseblossom . Mildred Craig
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Cobweb . . Mary Pearce
Moth . . Mary Henricks
Mustardseed . Madge Pillow
Puck . . . Agnes Huether
Dancing Fairy . . Rita Criste
Bottom . Joseph Southworth
Quince . Chester Klages
Snout . Edward Stumpf
Starveling . David ,Gaither
Flute . . Stanley Skiles
Snug . . . George Miller
Theseus ...... John Emrnel
His Courtiers-Charles Evans, Howard Wentley,
C-uy Ramsey, Nash Jarvis, Ruth Edgin, Harriett
Rose, Alice Beatty, Luelle Logan.
Hippolyta .... Rebekah Howard
Hermia . . Ruth Porter
Helena . Vera Hauff
Lysander . Carl Schaefer
Demetrius ..... Aaron Schnitzer
Singing Fairies-Ruth Hillman, Mary Nicklas,
Dorothy Pentz, Helen Dunn, Velma Oakley,
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Attendant Fairies-Charlotte Harrison, Marjorie
Dobbin., Mary Davis, Ethel Stewart, Elvira
The magic masque taken from "The Tempest"
is of the variety so popular in Elizabethan times and
is couched in the stately Grecian fashion. This
classic masque, with its nymphs and goddesses, gives
opportunity for the interpretive dances,'ably per-
formed by the players.
Prospero ..... Willialn Hennig
Miranda . . May Ford
Ferdinand . . Percy Gerwig
Ariel . . Gertrude Brown
Iris . Stella Meyer
Juno . . . Hulda Bergman
Ceres ...... Nellie Oliver
Reapers-Clara Updegraif, Miriam Toogood, Mary
Walter, Eleanor Johnston, Nellie Buzza, Anna
Mohney., Marion Krone.
Nymphs-Myrtle Rehlin, Esther Gruber, Norene
Shanahan, Nellie Oliver, Beata Metz, Virginia
Herd, Mildred Friday.
Two parts from this comery will be presented.
The "sheep-shearing" scene gives a bright picture
of the peasantry at play-shepherds and country
folk with clownish merrymaking and homely country
side humor. The "statue scene," which will be the
second, requires more serious work, being intensely
dramatic in nature.
THE CAST "
Leontes .... Hugh Nevin
Hermione . Marie Mead
Perdita . . Anna Klingensmith
F lorizel . . Eugene Hugh
Polixenes . Harold Hook
Camilla . Andrew H. Mercer
Paulina . . Bertha Luby
Old Shepherd . . John Emmel
Clown . . . Edward Stumpf
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Autolycus ..... Hugh Nevin THE CAST
Servant ..... Florence Henry Act I :-Scenes 1 and 3.
Shepherds-Marie Dryden, Eleanor Day, Dorothy Mafbeth ---"- Roy' Craiger
Holland, Helen Palmer, Clara Snyder. R055 - ---- William Mccaffefy
Shepherdesses-Susanna Large, Elizabeth Buchele, Banque ""' Edwm Willson
Angus ...... Albert Hoyt
Laura Peth, Henrietta Yates, Agnes Piper.
Satyrs-Wendell Gordon, Rudolph Arn, Carl
Schaefer, George Miller.
Dancers-Bertha McKinney, Mary Montgomery,
Wilhelmina White, Margaret Ellis, Eva Romick,
Alverta Guckert, Anna Kletter.
Tragedy of the nature of "Macbeth" is seldom
tried in high school work, but several of the best
known scenes, such as the dagger, letter and sleep-
walking scenes, have been very creditably worked
up in this attempt. The witch scenes give a very
good idea of Shakespeare's treatment of the super-
Witches--first, Elizabeth Sproatg second, Sylvia
Masong third, Irma Kirschner, Edna Zeigler,
Sara Young., Margaret Sauer.
Act I :-Scene 5
Lady Macbeth . . . Anna Klingensmith
Macbeth ..... Carl Schaefer
Act I:-Scene 7
Lady Macbeth .... Bertha Luby
Macbeth ..... Hugh Nevin
Act II:-Scenes 1 and 2
Lady Macbeth .... Agnes Huether
Macbeth ...... ' Harold Hook
Act V:-Scene 1
Lady Macbeth .... Marie Mead
Doctor ...... Harold Hook
Gentlewoman . Florence Henry
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'LHENRY THE FIFTH',
In this historical play, Shakespeare seems to
have found a favorite in King Henry. The famous
"wooing of Katharine" scene is given.
Charles VI . . . . Charles Evans
Isabel . . . Mabel Mcliibben
Katharine . Rebecca Graebing
Henry V . . .
Duke of Burgundy . .
Gentlvwoman, . . .
. Mildred Jones
Attendants-Edna Madera, Alma Schultheis, Mary
Thumm, Hesther MncLure, Rebecca Graebing
Wineman, Hook, Wittmer, Stevenson and Patter-
Harold Phillips Hook.
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MUSIC DEPARTMENT '
The departments of music, realizing that the
public spends more time and money on this subject
than on all other branches above the grade schools,
has attempted to bring the requisite amount of
school system and discipline to bear upon the
musical activities of the students of music, both with-
out and.within the schools, to conserve the time and
Harmony and Critical Study lbiography, his-
tory, and appreciation! are offered in regular classes,
reciting five periods a week.
Orchestra and chorus practise once each week,
enables the student to become familiar with standard
classical music compositions.
During the current year students of piano and
voice, who have participated in the programs of the
Literary Societies have been assisted in selecting and
preparing their musical numbers.
Several musical programs have been prepared
and presented in chapel, by solo musicians and mem-
bers of the Critical Study Classes. The first of these
was a four hand arrangement of the first movement
of Beethoven's fifth symphony, played by Messrs.
Trombly and Goetz. Miss Martha Crochett described
the work and the form in which it is written. The
first movement of Schubert's unfinislled symphony
and of Snidings '5Rustle of Spring" were similarly
The harmony classes added much to the pleasure
and spirit of the Christmas play by writing the
musical settings for the incidental musical numbers.
The songs which were finally selected were written
by Miss Jean Wickersham, Mr. Howard Trombly and
Mr. Arthur Goetz.
Our school quartetteg consisting of Miss Mary
Nicklas, Miss Hazel Wright, Mr. George Higgins and
Mr. Hugh Nevin, has sung upon several occasions,
twice assisting the orchestra in public concerts.
The orchestra has responded to nine calls for
concerts outside of school activities, the last concert
was given in the Public School at Emsworth. The
orchestra has assisted at six different school functions
during the year.
The presentation of tl1e opera '4The Mikado"
was the result of the co-operation of the departments
of Art, Oral Expression and Music. The nucleus of
the chorus was the girls' chorus which recites in two-
hundred thirteen on Tuesdays. The boys and most
of the principles were selected from the large chorus.
Each candidate passed a voice and sight-reading test.
The school orchestra played the orchestrations of
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The school events which mark the celebration of
the Shakespearian tercentenary will include original
settings to Shakesperean songs by the harmony
classes, papers on appropriate topics by the critical
study classes, solos, quartettes, and choruses by
members of the chorus and the accompaniments to
songs and dances by the orchestra.
A recent experiment has been the giving of
noon-musicals in the music room for the benefit of
. L. E3
those students who may desire quiet and rest during
the noon recess.
Withill the coming year an effort will be made
to organize class quartettes as well as a school
quartette, and the girls' chorus will be enlarged and
' Bertha C. Luby.
ART WORK AND SHAKESPEREAN COSTUMING
The work being done by the various classes of
Art in Allegheny High is one that is attracting special
attention. The application of Art to Dramatics
gives the pupil in the art class a chance to put into
practical use the theories he learns in the class room.
Here on the stage is a chance for the pupil to do
costume designing, interior decorating and designing
that is real.
Especially good scenery work has been done by
the girls of one hundred nine, and under Miss Hazel-
wood's instructions the 12-A girls have done splendid
designing. Of course everyone knows that "Dave"
Gaither, as property man is invaluable.
A number of the classes have been working on
costumes for the Shakespearean Pageant and, besides
the pleasure of designing, the class has learned a
great deal of the early Shakespearean period of dress
and design. The costumes for the pageant, especially
those worn in the Mid-Summer Night's Dream, were
not patterned after the conventional "Christmas
Fairy," of tinsel and lace, but suggested the out-of-
doors and the wild woodland of Merry England in
the early period.
For the past year all stage decorations and
properties have been done by Students of the school
and financed by the Senior Class.
The costumes are not only used for plays, but
are lent to the students for various outside purposes.
Mariam G. Foster, 1615.
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The class of 1916 has taken part in the first of
Convocation Days. Heretofore, senior classes have
observed the time-honored Class Night. For obvious
reasons, among them expense, physical and mntal
exertion, and the lack of any benefit whatever, the
Principals of the several High Schools in the city de-
cided to abandon the old plan. Double graduation,
something not in the reckoning before, would have
necessitated two Class Nights for each school, which
would be impossible. At the suggestion of the Super-
intendent, Dr. Davidson, Convocation Day was agreed
upon to take Class Night's place, and May 19 was
set for the exercises.
On the morning of that day, the Seniors instead
of coming to school, reported at Carnegie Music Hall,
Pittsburgh, where a section of seats had been set
apart for their use. The Seniors of the other High
Schools were likewise grouped about the Auditorium.
The program was in charge of Superintendent
Davidson. The Peabody orchestra furnished excel-
lent music for the occasion and all the High Schools
were represented by some individual number. Our
own school was proud of our girls sextet Misses.
Dorothy Pentz, Mary Nicklas, Ruth Hillman, Helen
Dunn, Nelle Reed and Velma Oakley, who sang the
fairy lullaby from Mendelssohn's 'LMidsummer
Night's Dream". The principle address of the day
by President A. Lawrence Lowell of Harvard was
then given, followed by short speeches from the High
This part of the program closed about half past
twelve, and in the afternoon a union picnic was held
in thc park. This dignified yet very interesting pro-
gram of the morning and the pleasant afternoon
could not fail to prove interesting to every one
present. Harold Phillips Hook.
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flf Mr. Smith were not prcsentj.
Ever since the war in Europe began the slogan
has been, "See America firstfi That is also our idea
of the matter and we would advise that the traveler
first visit Allegheny High School at the lunch period.
It makes no difference at which period he comes, for
the confusion is just as great in either case. We
are sure that the visitor will receive sensations of
excitement, mirth, beauty and picturesqueness. If
the visitor will but follow out these directions care-
fully, he will be able to see this great sight without
receiving bodily hurt to himself.
Enter at the Sherman Avenue entrance and take
a stand just inside the door. Do not be appalled by
the intense silence but have patience and wait, for
there is yet to be lots of excitement. The visitor
will please notice the desk to the left. This is the
desk at which checks are purchased, and we advise
that the visitor buy his check now for reasons which
he will later understand.
When the bell rings do not be frightened but
hold your position, for there is no fire. The visitor
will please notice the stampede coming down the
stairs and through the hall, but let him have no fear
for the safety of the participants, for they are quite
used to it and will come safely through. We here
advise that the visitor retire behind the door, for
some of the speed demons are not equipped with
chains and, in trying to make the turn, skid out onto
Sherman Avenue. To be hit by one of these would
prove decidedly disastrous.
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Having come out from behind the door the
visitor will please notice the riot at the check-desk.
See how the brave check-seller holds her ground and
even though the desk is pushed all over the hall
she is able to keep behind it and hold the mob at bay.
Several check sellers have been maimed and given
up, but this one has held her position for some time.
Next notice the rush at the entrance of the
lunch room. Yes, some are squeezed a lot but it is
good practice, for if they should be caught in a
theater rush their endurance would be considerable.
The visitor will especially notice the tall stalwart fel-
lows who first get in. These are members of A. H.
Sis football team.
1- y i t y u e
When the rush is ovcr thc visitor may safely
cuter the lunch room. He will please notice that this
is no ordinary lunch room. The trays are of good
material and do not rust, nor are the knives, forks
and spoons the product of a 5 and 10. The food is
of the best. Quality, not quantity, is our motto.
We hope that when the visitor has followed out
these directions that he will have had an enjoyable
time and we hereby cordially invite him again.
Special Notice:-If the visitor notices a man of
dignified bearing walking about with arms folded,
he may promptly cast these directions aside, for in
that case they will be erroneous as well as superfluous
Wm. Guy Ramsey.
THE TOWER STAFF
afije dimmer Staff
HAROLD PHILLIPS Hooli
WIALNDELI, ls. GUHDON MILDRED CRAIG
BERTHA c. LL'BY MARY 111f:N1ucKs Miss JEAN w11,soN
XVALTER A. .IAYME ,xxnlmvv H. M MRCER HARRY E. FLA HAVHAN
MR. V. S. BI'1.XCI1lI,EY
ELIZABETH BCCH ELE
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. Tllflli. QL. Q.
Girls! Girls! Girls!
Winning more girls!
Developing all girls!
We had girls to begin the year. We did win
more girls, and certainly, all the girls who identified
themselves with the Y. W. C. A. Club have been
Although the success of the Y. W. C. A. has not
shown itself particularly in the individual High
School Clubs, nevertheless, this year has meant great
things for the City of Pittsburgh as a whole.
Foremost among these is the organization of the
Federated Council of High School Clubs. This body
consists of the Leader, the President and a student
representative from each High School Club. Nellie
Oliver, president of the A. H. S. Club was elected
president of the Federated Council. The purpose of
this organization is to effect a unity among the High
School girls of the city, never known beforeg secondly
to make them all feel that they are really part of a
bigger union, stretching over the entire world. We
feel confident that the Council has, at least, made
the start, and is leaving a great and wonderful work
for those! who follow.
The inHueuce of the Y. W. C. A. has not only
spread over the city of Pittsburgh, or the United
States, but also to foreign lands, where girls are just
as human as we are. The Hindu girl, the Chinese
girl, the Japanese girl and all others who are begin-
ning to feel the influence of the American girls, have
problems confronting them, just as we have. There-
fore, let us not forget that, by joining this great
n1ovement we can help these girls, in some measure,
to enjoy the advantage which we have at our com-
Last December we presented a Christmas
Pageant in which characters representing every
country of the world came together around the
Magic Christmas Tree. The girls co-operated so
splendidly with the leaders, that this pageant was
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a great success. About four hundred dollars were
sent for the support of our missionary in China.
However, while doing this, the girls were not
unmindful of those persons in our own vicinity, who
have needed cheering up. Three very lovely vesper
services were held at the Presbytrian Hospital, and
many hearts were gladdened by the words of cheer
and the inspiring songs.
Throughout the year, our work has carried out
the fourfold purpose of the Friendship Clubs, and
all the girls affiliated with the club have stood for
"Rounded womanhood which has expressed itself in
Christian Service and personal loyalty to Jesus
Christ, our Saviour."
Nellie Oliver, '16.
The Reita ibbi Beta
A Greek letter club, was founded in May, 1915
as a junior organization, and was composed of eight
junior girls. In September, 1915, it was reinstalled
as a Senior Club. During the school year it has
held many social functions, which have all been
very much enjoyed. The dance on March 17, at
Bellevue Country Club was declared by everybody
to be a splendid success. There are now six girls in
the club: Mary Davis, Elinor Day, Edna Madera,
Sara Young, Helen Dunn, and Norene Shanahan with
Isabelle Phillippe and Mildred Knox as honorary
members. The girls intend to stay united as an
Alumni club after their graduation.
'J i ' i
.ff The HAlleghenians," the oldest club organization
in A. H. S. opened its sixth year by holding the
initiation at Glenshaw, a few days before the greater
part of the club members returned to college. After
K six new men were taken in and "eats" served, Jayme
was elected presidentg Gerwig was chosen as treasurer
and McCrory as secretary This was voted the best
lIlltldtl0Il ever held by the club
The second event of the year was held dl1I'lll0'
Christmas vacation This was ln the form of the
annual banquet held at the Fort Pitt Very few of
the members were absent and these because of
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work or previous engagements. All the older
members answered to toasts when called upon by
"Toastmaster" mason and made some responses.
Nearly all the large schools from Michigan Aggie to
Harvard and south to the Navy were represented.
After some rousing cheers and the singing of the
'6Alleghenian Hymn," the boys very reluctingly ad-
journed. Bill Fleming, our West Point representa-
tive, was the guest of honor.
The next function on our program is the reuni-on
to be held the latter part of June, after all the mem-
bers have returned from college. This event is al-
ways enjoyed, as the experiences of each fellow are
told much to the enjoyment of all.
The Mercury Qiluh
A club formed early in the year of 1913, the
chief object of which is to inspire in the members
a firmer belief in true friendship and a more earnest
desire to help the other fellow. The Club became
connected with the High School during its first year
and has remained so since that time. By effort on
the part of each individual, it has forged ahead this
year until it stands today as one of the most active
clubs in High School.
In addition to religious work, a great amount of
time has been contributed to the social and physical
phases of school work. During the present year all
these forms of activities have been maintained. Our
standing and the aims and ideals of the club have
been upheld. By co-operation and hard work of
every member the season's activities have terminated
auspiciously. We feel that the past year has been
one of profit, progress, and success from all stand-
points. A deep interest has been taken in High
School life. Through our club new acquaintances
have been made, new friendships formed and old
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May the spirit which has existed in the Mercury
Club during this year, continue to bind us and hold
us together as the years speed on and as some of us
go out into the business world, some to college and
some remain in dear old Allegheny High.
We aimed to give Allegheny High School our
best and we feel certain that she has given her best
to us. ,
George H. Fisher.
Zllpba ikappa Qwnega Qllluh
The Alpha Kappa Omega Club, though formed in
the latter part of the 1916 school year gives promise
of becoming one of the best Clubs ever organized in
connection with A. H. S.
The Club was formed by five members of the
Alpha Kappa Omega fraternity who had resigned
from the fraternity. They immediately took in some
other members of the 1916 Class. Primarily the
purpose of the club was to establish a means by
which some of the live wires in High might be
brought together and as a result establish a firm
moral as well as social standard among the fellows.
At present it is composed of twelve members
representing the Senior and Junior Classes in School
and a few alumni. The executive committee con-
sists of ,lack Murray, president, Ed. Stumpf, vice
president, Aaron Schnitzer, secretary and treasurer,
with the remaining members, Jack Lappe, Bill
Kellogg, Borie Sedler, Don McClenahan, Lou
Henricks, Frank Schell, George Miller, Hugo Potter
and Eugene Rugh.
Many social functions have been planned, one of
which is a hay ride during the latter part of June.
The meetings are held at the different members
homes. First the business meeting is held followed
by a social time and the most elaborate lunches.
Early in the fall of nineteen fifteen, the Bema
Blae was organized, a social club as well as a union
that will last in the years to come. The club boasts
of four members, Maybelle Connolly, Alys Fisher,
Else Steele, and Belle Tolochko. The meetings were
held at the homes of the girls, and were spent in
planning future events or building beautiful Hair
castles." On February fourth, their first dance was
held, and the pleasant evening will never be forgot-
ten. During the winter several skating, theater, and
dinner parties were enjoyed by the club members.
When the girls have left school and have taken
their separate roads of life, let them look at the little
pin, a symbol of love and friendship and say, "Here's
to the 'Bema Blae' and to dear old A. H. S.
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Ulibe Bachelors Qiluh
The Bachelor Club consisting of six of the most
brilliant, buoyant, and benevolent scholars of A. H.
S., was formed for the purpose of advancing the
principals, in a modified form, of the National Order
of the Amalgamated Union of the Sons of Rest. After
six months of careful consideration the club formed
its platform. It decided to scatter itself over all
parts of the country, promoting the doctrine of
"Eat, Sleep and Be Merry, but donit Drink." One of
our members, Sir Albert Gerwig is already located
in the wilds of Arizona. Tom Gamble intends to sing
the Californian's into submission, while Schaefer
dreams of Wyoming. Dick Booth is going to stay
right here, as he thinks a few Pittsburghers are still
nervous, sleepy, and hungry, but not thirsty. Dick
isn"t much on talking or singing-he's just going to
be a good example. "Doc" Arn and Gordon are
betaking themselves to the far off land of China
where they intend talking into submission the fussers
of the Orient. These gentlemen should make a
great hit, because the ones that can't sing can talk,
the ones that can't talk can sing, and the ones that
can't do either can be models for the "heathens" to
copy after. Another thing that should insure their
success is the fact that the gentlemen here experienc-
ed the agonies of sleepless nights, and suffered for
many weary days as a result, hence they will know
whereof they speak.
Wendell B. Gordon.
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To a reporter, whose life is a continuation of
long tiresome jaunts to some remote part of the city,
or a wearisome wait for an interview, there is at
least the advantage of being in a position to obtain
news of his friends, and to keep track of them. I
have been with the "Chronicle Times" of this city
since the eventful year of "19I6" when I graduated
from High School and left my friends of 405. I have
been able to compile an interesting record of the
careers of these members of Room 405 and for the
benefit of those who have wondered what their old
friends are doing I will publish this report, which
I imagine will contain facts that will surprise many
For instance, who would have thought that
Eleanor Johnston would become a professional teach-
er of skating in New York City? On the other hand
none of us in 405 will be surprised that Marie
Dryden and Margert Ellis have become school
teachers? They were headed that way in 1916.
Not long ago I cllanced to learn that Misses
Harriett Morton and Agnes Huether were starring
in the movies, the former in the cast of "The Blue
Bird" and the latter in the "Slim Princess." I found
that Fred Mullin, the once star baseball player of
Allegheny, was on the legitmate stage this winter
showing his world renowned "Mullin's Horseshoe
Curve." And the dignified student, Wayne Manning,
has become manager of the largest circus in existence.
Probably the best known actors' to-day are our own
Harold Hook and David Gaither. Indeed it seems
as if the people of 405 had made a specialty of
I happened to be in Chicago not long ago and
was deeply moved by the rich, full voice of George
Miller as in all his glory he rendered a solo in the
largest church there. And while I am talking of
voices and their quality, I may as well tell you of
other people of the class of 405 who have climbed
to fame partly through the exercise of their vocal
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powers. Van Merriman -and Joseph Southworth are
enlisted in the cause of suffrage for women, and it
has been my privilege to hear and quote the brilliant
speeches of both of these famous orators. The
student Alfred Staud has become an elocutionist and
many are the words of wisdom that pass his lips.
Carl Schaefer, whose memory we retain because of
his soft, soothing tones and gay rippling laughter,
holds the chair of Dean of a deaf and dumb institu-
tion of learning, where his fine voice, if not fully
appreciated, is no longer basely and enviously
maligned. There are two members of the class of
1916 in our room whom I have never been able to
find much about, they are ever-happy Eddie Stumpf
and George Swift. However, I chanced to see
Stumpf one day last spring engaged in the old-time
pastime, still popular among youths, that of shooting
marbles, Eddie played the game and Swift kept the
score, and beyond that I have never been able to
learn of the vocation of either.
I read just recently that the services of the
famous chemists Bennington and Cook had been
secured to find a substitute for gasoline. Robert
Bielski and Harry Fla Havhan are authors of note,
and the novelist Groetzinger has become famous
because of his new work "The Adventures of Tiberius
.lean Howenstein, whom we all thought was so
quiet and some have felt was so tender hearted, has
become interested in settlement work and many are
the hearts that are made happy by her. The
inseperable two, Ruth Porter and Mary Pearce, have
taken high honors at college and bid fair to be two
of Pittsburgh's leading society group, in that select
few we find the name of Miss Cora Belle Zimmer-
There are two in the medical world who are
rapidly coming to the front as the result of some
valuable discoveries concerning the use of radium for
the cure of hitherto incurable diseases, these two
men are, Ralph Pollock and Harold McBee. That
reminds me that a plan for purifying the air has been
conceived by the famous chemist, David Provan,
and that Lawrence McAleer is considered the best
engineer of construction that Western Pennsylvania
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Those of 405 on whom athletic honors have
been bestowed upon in college are, Eugene Rugh and
Albert Wittmer, for Rugh has been All-American
basketball guard for three years, and 'Al' has claimed
high honors as an all-round man.
I have, to the best of my ability, given a report
that will tend to show you how the people of 405
have fared since leaving the old school behind. It
is needless to add that the future achievements of
those on this list will be still greater than what they
have already accomplished.
Buster nf 305
JOHN RICHARD BOOTH
Dick is known throughout school for the frank
expression of his opinions. He belongs to the
Bachelors Club, but that doesn't prove any thing.
Mr. Porter says he is a gentleman and a scholar, but
that doesn't prove anything either.
ELIZABETH BUCHELE '
Betty is headed for the Domestic Arts course at
Margaret Morrison which may mean that she is
either preparing to teach or perfecting herself for her
life work. She is the industrious member of the
Silatsugua Club and an active worker in the Student
A favorite with everybody. Mil gets more than
her share of teasing merely because she is so good
natured. Does effective work on the Wah Hoo
stall' and in the Student Council. She was a very
active member of the Senior basketball team.
When you see Fluffy in the Shakespearean
Pageant you will admit she is quite a fairy. She
even plays basketball gracefully which is some ac-
complishment. She does fancy work at the Silatsugus
meetings at the rate of a knot for is it an eyeletl
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.l. Chaitlcin, 305's noted historian, is bound to
be Secretary of State some day. He is some orator
too. Though he came from Russia only one year
ago, his marks in English are among the highest in
Marjorie should be a history teacher, by right of
devotion to the subject, but she has decided to cast
in her lot with those that go to training school. At
home she is called by her Spanish name, Rita, or as
the girls say "Ritter,"
Ruth spent two years in Chicago but returned to
us for her last year of High School work. She
expects to go to college but hasn't found out yet
which scholarship she is to receive, so hasn't settled
on any special one. Ruth is sometimes called
Pudgy-short which gives you a better idea of what
good, jolly company she is.
' CARL EISENBEIS
A worthy representative from 305 on the baseball
nine. Eis spends half of his periods in Mercer"s
Drug Store. Fond of ice cream and ladies.
Innocent looking, but oh my! He is the
Paderewski of A. H. S. and a bear at "tripping the
light fantastic toe." He'll be a Latin teacher some
day on Mr. McClures' recommendation.
VLADIMER F EKULA
Fek is a basketball player of great renown. As
a photographer he'll stand ripening. He is a
humdinger at tennis and tiddliewinks Prefers
tiddliewinks-it"s not quite so rough.
We hail '6Curly" as one of the shining lights
of the class who will have completed her course in
three years. She also found time to play on the
Senior basketball team and to take lessons in
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Barney says he's ping pong champ. Swift says
may be he is. Percy might make a good lady's man
if he'd wear his full dress suit when occasion calls.
Barney's fond of joy-riding. His car is fixed so it
will go twenty miles an hour down hill.
This fair damsel lives in Glenfield, whence she
journeys to these halls of fame each morning. Next
year she is going to Geneva College. Good luck,
An artist is Becky. Her posters and designs are
fast becoming famous. She has some outside in-
terests, but they don't seem to interfere with her
The diminutive side center, Klingie, has faith-
fully served on the girls' basketball team for four
years. She is some tease, but of course a 'guy'
doesn't mind that.
What this gentleman needs is a pad of tardy
excuses. He stars in basketball and is rather suc-
cessful as an 'enbalmerf
Interested in flowers. We don't blame her. She
has a weakness for the country in general.
We have known Carm in many roles: Queen
Eleanor, Oberon, Olivia, Lady Macbeth, Paulina, etc.
In spite of these classic associations, her School Notes
have kept her in touch with High School society,
and she still appreciates a joke.
Billy hasn't decided whether to be an artist, a
rival of Maud Adams, an architect, or a second
Pavlowa. She could easily be any of these, but from
her devotion to the movies, she may succeed Mary
Pickford. Besides the arts, she carries two or three
subjects and, who knows, she may turn out a French
teacher. Fate plays strange tricks.
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Don or Mac is the Athletics Editor of the Wah
Hoo and he is deeply interested in the subject-
dancing, for instance. Most of his time is divided
up among the Y. M. C. A., athletics and ladies.
Generally known as Margaret. Some tennis
player. Enjoys gym and aesthetic dancing.
Hestller is just naturally bright and studious.
She simply can't help it. She stars in all her classes
and even asks intelligent questions in Civics.
Mac hailed from the town of Butler. He doesnit
wear his Butler High pin any more. Rather sus-
picious. He was a member of 305's basketball team-
holding down the position of basket hanger. He's a
Latin shark and something of a 'fusser'.
Every one knows her as Nell or Nellie. As
president of the Y. W. C. A. Club she certainly 'was
a success. Nell is going to move to Alliance, Ohio in
June. I wonder if she won't miss the "man she
leaves behind her.',
Dotty certainly made a hit in the "Mikado."
Without a doubt she will make her mark as a singer
some day, unless some one happens along to spoil
her career. Ask where 'Mike' is.
MADGE PILLOW I
6'Laugh and the world laughs with you.,
"Frown and you"-put a damper on everybody.
Percy calls her 'Dutch' but Marg and Bunny sound
more like her. She certainly is attractive. ,lust look
at her picture.
J ESSIE STEVENSON
Jessie -is going to be a school teacher in two
years unless fate or a man intervenes.
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WILLIAM L. POWELL
Though naturally frail, Bill manages to pitch a
pretty good game of ball. As a pinch hitter he has
made the ninth inning of more than one game in-
teresting. Report has it that he is a friend of Mac's
when it comes to fussing.
It is doubtful if Betty will ever be much of a
Latin scholar but as she is going to be a trained
nurse, perhaps that won't matter.
This flower thinks it likely that she will enter
next year. From the spelling of her first name
can imagine that she is right up to the minute.
She's sure to be a success.
Peg has a smile and a cheery word for everybody.
is evidently acquainted with the 'busy bee' for
Limproves each shining hour' by sewing during
German and Civics. Peg taught summer school in
the Tennessee Mountains to earn some pin money.
.. . 1
Pretty red hair, tip tilted nose, lazy blue eyes
She is a member of the Delta Phi Beta, a popular
An artist in dress. A very demure, unassuming
child. A student and certainly deserving of the good
marks she gets.
Miriam is first violin in the orchestra. Favourite
occupation-dressing her own hair. Matches her
Pretty and attractive, languid as a summer day
Latin isn't her long suit. What is?-perhaps hearts
Another Delta Phi Beta.
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Q Jfzin beninrs from 307
Admired by many because of her quietness and
shy reserve. Delights in the intricacies of modern
dancing. ls a star at Latin composition. An authority
I MILDRED KNOX
Usually seen with Isabelle. Fond of autos.
Favorite song is "Farmer Oh! Farmer Save My
Daughter" which song won for her world-wide fame
while playing the title role in "Katinkag" very fond
An ardent lover of music and its composition.
Fond of opera especially those of Richard Wagner.
Although she loves all sorts of real music she is
especially fond of that produced by a shoe-horn in
the hands of some artist.
A Hoboken miss with hed hair. Fond of read-
ing novels and learning the latest steps from the
Castle Gardens. Expects to spend the summer on the
beautiful and picturesque upper Allegheny.
Clara is fond of dancing and reading German.
Is quite a Latin shark and is said to frequently quote
Virgil in her sleep. ls desirous of meeting Virgil
in Elysium when she passes beyond. Is an admirer
of the scenery about Schenley Park.
MILDRED J ONES
A quiet sort of miss but very pleasant. Usually
with Rebecca. A champion racquetter and future
challenger of Molla Bjurstedt for tennis honors.
Thinks she will favor Westminster by her presence
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Has a voice that puts Alma Gluck to shame.
Prima Donna of several High School productions.
Very pleasant, but very fond of picking fights with
her next door neighbor Nell Reed.
A devil at fussing. Fond of these short con-
fidential talks. A star mathematician and has invent-
ed a new formula for learning the distance between
Millvale and McKees Rocks. Beware of Bill when
An aspiring youngster, fond of athletics and
dramatics. Can play Dickens' '4Scrooge" to perfec-
tion. Usually seen with Neuhart so we will have
An excellent stage manager, property man and
electrician. Is a novel fiend and is fond of discussing
movie productions and can give you a line on any
movie actor tor even actress! that you may desire
to know about.
A clever, ingenious lad who has his eyes on high
things-fond of discussing aircraft. A very quiet,
droll sort of fellow and apt to be philosophical at
intervals. Designer of the latest Super-Zeppelin,
plans of which were recently purchased by the
A gentleman and a scholar. A wonder at science
and nothing can prevent him from becoming the
world's wizard in that branch of knowledge. Very
fond of working Trig and problems in Physics.
' ALFRED KRUSE
No relation to Vera Cruz but a very interesting
youngster to say the least. A deep thinker and has
a desire for scientific research. Is the Christy
Mathewson of the Allegheny High baseball nine.
Has turned down several big-league offers.
6'Mix me up a little something," Eddie. Eddie's
sort of shy but give him a chance, he's some dancer
judging from the way he hustled 'em at the prom.
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A very chatty gent, author of "Craig Kennethyw
detective stories. Fond of dabbling with chemicals
and has recently invented a formula for an explosive-
less explosive. Likes salted peanuts.
Versatile, interesting and very humorous. Desires
to become a stump-speaker for the Woman Suffrage
cause. Has an excellent contralto voice and frequent-
ly gives free recitals in 307. Usually picks on delicate
F loretta when she becomes angry.
A charming miss with artistic talent. ls fond
of dancing and drawing cartoons of queer folks.
Very witty and sparkles with humor. Editor of the
Giggles. Her favorite soft drink is ice cream.
Fond of movies and musical comedies. Has a
voice like Trentini and has received many fabulous
offers from the Metropolitan Opera Company. Fond
of udolling up" and singing the latest songs.
Another of that very pleasant variety. Usually
seen with Helen Dunn. Fond of dancing and fond of
discussing the latest styles from Paree. Would make
an excellent modiste. Tries to argue.
Taw is a second Victor Herbert when it comes to
musical composition. ls an excellent fiddler. His
favorite flower is Minnehaha. Uses a marcel hair
This fellow has it all over McCormack when it
comes to singing and he's a bear at dramatics. Enjoys
a strenuous game of ping pong. The picturesque
mountain scenery about City View has quite a hold
A regular business man. Has been requested by
the Cornell faculty to attend their college. Fond
of the suburbs. Uses iodine as a face wash. His
favorite pastime is eating nut sundaes.
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At present is dramatic critic at the Alvin Theatre.
Delights in discussing musical comedies, making a
specialty of Passing Shows. Intends joining David
Griffiths movie forces as a director. Always ask
Ted if the show's good.
' THOMAS GAMBLE
Is some kid with beautiful locks of flowing hair.
Is a natural born comedian and mathematician. Is
an artist and the ambition of his life is to have his
name placed beside that of Michael Angelo as the
world's greatest painter. Is a bona fide member of
the Bachelor Club.
A philosopher. An expert chemist and recently
discovered a cheaper and more reliable substitute
for carbolic acid as a stimulant. lntends going to
Berlin to study under the great German chemists of
A very industrious chap skilled in stage craft
and quite a thespian. Is fond of tennis especially the
"love" part of the game. ls at present employed as
Assistant Superintendent of Carnegie Steel Company.
Full fledged Boy Scout.
A smiling lass, frequently producing sudden out-
bursts of laughter. Has a philosophical mind and is
fond of books. lntends becoming a literary critic on
the stall' of some nation-wide publishing concern.
Very intelligent and usually picks figures above
90 as her marks for tests. Is a German shark and an
authority on that Language. It is altogether Reith
that she should be, have you.
A tiny miss with big ideas. Is often mistaken for
a verdant freshie on account of her size. Is an ex-
pert designer of costly gowns. Another living
evidence that "big things come in small packages."
Has a perpetual smile.
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Usually seen with her violin case and Andy
Mercer's lunch. Intends going abroad to study music
at the Conservatory of Music in Munich. Can make
her violin talk French.
Known for her always being in the best of spirits
and readiness to assist others. Thinking seriously of
becoming a Latin teacher. Hands out good advice.
Favorite saying is "Keep it dark." She makes a
specialty of chocolate sodas.
A member of the Bachelor Club, but "what's in
a name?" Is a good cook and renowned for his skill
at frying eggs. Also ping pong champ of the Y. M.
A very studious lad but alack! and alas! his real
knowledge of Latin remains as ever unappreciated.
A very modest gentleman with neatly kempt
locks of chestnut hair. A man of deeds rather than
of words. Not "buffy" as his name might imply but
on the otherhand a very quiet, peaceful and pleasant
ANDREW MERCER A
A fellow seemingly chuck full of business.
Carries a current edition of the Wah Hoo beside his
bank book. Known for his excellent oratorical
powers and many predict he will eclipse the great
Cicero himself, in time. Has decided to complete
his education at Syracuse University.
Another of those "persnickety" Bachelors. Fond
of slumber parties, eats and sleep. Greatest desire
is to become the dancing partner of Mrs. Vernon
Castle. Greatest pastime in translating Latin.
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MABEL McKIBBEN .
She hails from Allison Park. Is fond of dabbling
in science and it is rumored she has decided to start
up a chemical plant in her home town which shall
compete with the Aetna Chemical Co., in the output
of high explosives. Her nickname is "lVIat."
An A-1 student, with a very active mind and
keen intellect. ls quickly developing into a crack
tennis player. Has a great thirst for German and
intends to publish several German novels in the
what the Sybil bath of Ufbnse in Boom 311 I
The room which I entered was dark and gloomy
and the fortune teller herself looked ominous in her
fiowing black garments. But I took courage and
told her why I had come. She assured me in her
deep, sepulchral tones that she could tell truly what
would happen to everyone.
"Well," I said practically, '5let's begin. What
about Mary Nicklas?"
After looking long and earnestly into her crystal,
she called upon the magic powers fto help her.
Then she began, "She has started well, but she will
fall far below her ideals. I see her dancing and
singing before the foot lights with a long row of
4'Not Mary Nicklaus!" I said, "surely you have
made a mistake."
"The next one?" was all 'she answered in her
"I see her in a large and finely furnished ofiice.
Some one is coming in. It is the President of the
United States and he is speaking. 4Miss Hauff, will
you please see to these letters immediately'?"
L'But is she happy?" I asked.
Very impatiently the woman answered, "lf you
talk all the time you will disturb the magic. I shall
tell you their names, myselff,
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Here is a man walking along a country road.
His clothes are in tatters and he hasn't shaved for
a mouth. Yes, it is Guy Ramsey, become a pro-
This is Henrietta Frietley. She is in a rich home
with several children about her. She seems to be
their nurse maid by the way they act.
Mary Montgomery is living in a little bungalow.
She started to make a pie for him, but it burned and
now she is crying.
Here is a girl riding horse back through a beauti-
ful country. There is a man with her, her husband.
The country seems to be Kentucky and the girl, yes,
that's right, Alma Schulteis.
Several we know are in this ball room. There
is Howard Wentley the famous physician, dancing
with a pretty girl. He is still unmarried and is very
popular among the younger set.
This is Mary Davis looking very happy, indeed,
for a certain person has just proposed and been
accepted. They will be very happy together.
' Then Edna Madera is here, too. Not long ago
she was in a swimming contest in which she won the
And still another, Wilma Johnston. She is one
of the famous beauties of the season. I see a crowd
of men gathered around her. H
Here we are on a fashionable street. A lovely
large house stands in the midst of beautiful and well
kept grounds. A woman is descending the steps to
her car. Her name used to be Alverta Guckert.
Bertha McKinney and Anna McKee are still
close friends. They both teach in the same school
and laugh together over the happenings of the day.
Iva Beatty is an agent for a cold cream and
powder company. She is demonstrating now at
Kaufmann and Baer's. Every day her sales are en-
ormous, for people think her lovely complexion is
due to the cold cream.
The picture has changed to an orphan asylum.
Here is Florence Carter trying to teach some mis-
chievous children to obey the rules. She has a hard
time with them.
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Elsie Downing is sitting in a hammock under a
shady tree reading a novel. Not far away the
gardner is cutting the grass.
Charlotte Harrison has married a farmer. To-
day the men are harvesting the oats and she is getting
a big dinner for them. One of the boys comes run-
ning toward the house and at sight of her, he shouts,
'Somethin' wrong with a big balloon. It fell over there
in the field and there's a woman in it.' They hurry
to the field and Charlotte exclaims with astonish-
ment, 'Why, Marian Kron, l never dreamed your
liking for balloons would go as far as this.'
This place looks like a picnic ground. Here is
Frank Buscheck and his wife. He was married very
early in life and has become a very successful
Laura Peth is teaching botany in a fiashionable
finishing school for young ladies. She is rudely
called Reddie by some of her pupils.
I see a most exclusive dressmaking shop on one
of the streets of Philadelphia. ln the window is a
printed sign. It reads 'Madame, if you desire the
latest styles from Paris for your evening gown, either
Miss Mary Kletter or Miss Luella Oetjen will advise
you concerning it.
The picture here is the interior of the biggest
five and ten cent store in the world. Rachel Jones
is selling ribbon and she snips off good measure
with her tiny scissors. There has been a robbery
here and the manager has called Helen Meister, the
quick witted woman detective, to cover the case. She
is now looking for clues through her magnifying
Here we are in a great white hospital, in the
children's ward. Wilhemina White is visiting them
and making many of them happy with her gifts of
This looks like a New York Specialty Shop.
'I' wo handsomely dressed women are talking of their
travels in France. Mary Thumm is a French teacher
in one of the High Schools and has come to buy a
new hat. The other woman, Helen Palmer, is the
French buyer for the shop and spends most of her
time in France.
On the outside of the shop, looking hungrily in
the window is a woman in very shabby clothes. Her
name is Susanna Large.
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This is one of the comfortable houses which has
just been built. On the porch are Beata Metz and
Henrietta Yates. Beata is speaking. "Yes, it would
be too much to take care of this big house without
aid." Henrietta rises to leave. "Well, I must be
getting home. But I'm so tired teaching cooking all
day long that I hate to get the supper when I get
Here is a dentist's oHice and Alice Pulpress all
dressed in white. She is saving the teeth that the
dentist pulls, so she will have some when she gets
I see a great hall and there is a concert going
on. Velma Oakley is singing and the audience is
Florence Henry has become a dramatic star and
is making a great success this year playing Katherine
in "The Taming of the Shrew."
I arose to go but the fortune teller waved me
"There is still another picture. Mr. Adams is
teaching a class at Pitt. Rather impatiently he says,
'You fellows are almost as had and troublesome as
a reporting class I had at Allegheny High School in
Designer of the "Brighton 6." He distributes
Joe Miller jokes, and even older ones. John is any-
thing but an angel. His greatest fault lies in the
efforts he makes to be funny. Sometimes he is funny.
Very diminutive is "Doody,', but by no means
insignificant. Indeed, she is a most charming young
lassie. There is no positive proof that she will ever
grow taller. However, we are not very anxious to
see her grow, for we like her a lot as she is now.
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A person of dignity and a natural born leader.
He has all the qualifications necessary to become a
school teacher. In the past he has not infrequently
conducted a class, and with a degree of success. A
collector who acquires no surplus. He is very con-
scious of his own importance, a feeling which is an
asset to one who would follow the vocation of
A bright and cheerful companion. Comes from
Spring Hill. She says she likes it because it is so
close to Nature. We believe her. "For the sparkling
eye and rosy cheek live on Spring Hill."
Our little "Buzzin' Bee." She is a helpful
advisor and strong for mutual helpfulness. Her
favorite pastime is conversing with a very intimate
friend at lunch time, in the halls. She is very fond
ROY E. CRAIGER
Also known as "Ski." First person in school to
wear winged collars. He's a Sunday-School worker,
but wears rubber heels. Also, he can use either hand
with equal facility. In his senior year, he made a
trip to Wellsburg.
A born diplomat is Isadore Cutler. He is some-
times referred to as a man of intellect and a literary
man. But we doubt this when it is learned that he
reads Ralph Davis' column in The Pittsburgh Press.
He is possessed of wonderful oratorical powers,
especially in recitation rooms.
WM. R. ELLIOTT
Pretty and popular and accepts no favors. The
fact that the lunch room has prospered is in no way
due to the patronage of Wm. Robert Elliott. He
has not yet been discovered in its vicinity. How he
manages to maintain his buxom person on two meals
per day, is a problem worthy of no little consider-
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Better known as S'Skeezicks." Has gained fame
as a runner. No wonder he is so short. He's a
pitcher, too. No, we do not know whether he took
up running after he started pitching, or not.
No, not related to Henry, the peace propogandist
and manufacturer of traveling conveyances. That
name has become almost a burden to Marie. It is
unfair that such a little girl should be so handi-
capped. Marie bears up bravely, howeverg she's
EUGENE O. GRUBBS
Permit us to introduce Lieut. E. O. Grubbs,
U. B. B. A. In Lieut. Grubbs, we have a promising
military expert. His one failing is his taste in
neckties. Still, those he wears might be part of the
Boys' Brigade uniform. You had better ask himg
HE ought to know. 1Mr. Grubbs is in no way in-
fluenced by his first two initials.b
Our leading brunette. Once took a leading part
as "Kate Penoliaf' She is a baseball fanette, and
doesn't care who knows it, Know, there."
WM. F.- HENNIG, JR.
Always signs subscription blanks like this:
Hon. Wm. Fred. Hennig, Jr. A school personage
and always has a pressing appointment with some
teacher. He's a jolly fellowg will stand for anything
from wooden jokes to assault and battery.
Never known to stay in one room for seventeen
consecutive minutes. Probably she isn't in a room
for so long a period, for we always see her in the
halls. She seems to take a deeper interest in English
since studying 4'Silas Laphamf' Has a black cat for
a pet. Also a voice. Also-we'll let Ruth tell you
In her high school career, Irma has learned to
strike a match. We hope the flame will never die.
All who do not hope so, are "Poor Fish."
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Dorothy is an experienced collector and is very
adeqt in separating individuals from their ducats.
She is a follower of the alight fantastic." And when
she smiles, all the world smiles.
Comes from Troy Hill, but promises to move.
He avoids the lunch-room but appears to be well fed.
4'Allow me to raise the mirror, Anna, so that you
can see into it." Whenever we think of Anna, we
think of her ready laugh and good disposition.
Appears haughty, but always has a smile for
everyone. She is an accomplished musician and
positively detests rag-time. However, we will not
allow this one failing cover all her good points, for
she has many. She hails from the "hill," No, not
Nunnery Hill, but the Perrysville Hill. She says
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that that locality is much improved since the new
cars, the modern cars, were put on that line.
5'With those eyes, he should be an artist." Re-
mark made by a Teacher. But he isn'tg he's a cue
The Allegheny River embraced him one day
when he had the gold fish out for an airing.
He thinks he's disguised when he leaves off his
vest and wears a cap.
Has a canoeg we don't know where he got it, and
he refuses to explain.
Doesn't take a dare.
Likes to act and does.
Matter of fact, but that doesn't interfere with
her universal popularity.
Don't anger himg he has a temper.
For lunch, he walks three squares.
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In his moments of leisure, he wears a motorcycle.
He is prominent in the political world and is
familiar with the front names of the nation's per-
Myrtle is not slow in showing her appreciation
of humor. It is said that the school wits first try
their jokes on Myrtle, before the humor reaches the
student body. Miss Rehlin's approval secures for
A little maid with a sharp tongue and quick wit.
Has a brother called "genius," If he is like her, he's
THEODORE G. STRATIGOS
A Beau Brummel is T. G., his greatest de-
light is to wear apparel of a nature that will make
him appear different from all other people. He
succeeds. Fond of sore-throat-collars. He's an im-
ported product and has a special brand rolled for
his own use.
He drinks Postum and shoots billiards, think
what you like about the combinations.
Never took an examination. We don't know
if he took anything else. He looks it.
Hoot Mon! Make way for the little Scotch
If at any time we made any disparaging remarks
about the Scotch, it was before we knew sweet Marie.
From the wilds of Bellevue, but you would not
know it if you weren't told. We don't know much
about Edna, she's so quiet. We hear rumors, though,
to the'efI'ect that the light bills of the Ziegler house-
hold are rising.
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The following letter to the German War Office
from one of its spies in America fell into the hands
of the Pinkerton Detective Agency early last month.
When found the letter was in the form of an almost
inextricable cryptogram, but the marvelous minds of
the detectives have solved it and now present it to
the public as a warning against the great German
system of spies.
Pittsburgh, Pa., April 24, 1916.
To His Excellency, the Well born Fifth Assistant
Chief of Police of the City of Berlin.
In accordance with your Excellencyis request of
the 10th inst. I have become a member of the Secret
and Mystic Shrine of the Royal Functionary of Dad
Rogers. By virtue of my membership in this dread
and mysterious Order, I have come in close touch
with the hand of Pro-Allies most dangerous to the
existence of His Highness Royal Majesty and to
the fair name of the Imperial Realm-the Seniors
of Room 109 in A. H. S.
The member least menacing to the aforesaid
Majesty of his Royal Highness is Albert Edward
Hoyt. Prince Albert spends most of his time de-
vouring the latest novels. In spite of this frivolity,
however, he finds time to delve into such profound
works as those of O. Henry, George Ade and Walt
Mason. Albert considers these more important than
anything he reads at school, especially those
antiquated and over-estimated authors, Ruskin.,
Emerson or Milton.
The agents of the War Office of the Imperial
Government must keep close watch on Philip John
Haler, Philip John is a born orator and demagogue.
Talking is his favorite indoor and outdoor sport.
No opportunities are given P. ,l. to take the kinks
out of his organs of vocal expression, for Philip never
gives these organs time to develope any kinks. Like
most orators he is modest and backward.
In case of military hostilities between the
Imperial Empire and the United States, George
Hirning in his record breaking Wilitoli Six is liable
5 my 22.--YELHK s Q
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to be a great menace to His Majesty's Army, but it
is within all possibility that if war is declared,
George will be found busily talking with some fair
damsel, ignorant of the existence of anything but
the aforesaid maiden.
I have found it very easy to keep track of Charles
Holyland, for during his absence from the school
which contains the abode of the Secret and Myster-
ious Shrine of the Royal Functionary of Dad Rogers,
he can be found at the Alvin Theater, especially
during the performance of a musical comedy.
To complete the quintet of the Royal Order of
I'I's, whose whereabouts and actions I am requested
to observe by order of His Majesty the Kaiser, we
have Virginia Herd. Virginia, whose beauty is
known by all, does not look the least bit German.
She will bear my closest watching, for I fear that she
may, with her winning ways, prove the conqueror
of our most secret and mystic Order.
Recently my assurance of the safety of the
Imperial Government has been shaken by Robert
Sproat. Robert is often seen dabbling in chemistry
and it is believed that he is being trained by the
' , rw S3
American Government for the office of official bomb
Nash Jarvis, with his knowledge of Physics will
probably be of aid to his country in inventing means
of destroying our destroyers.
To fair with Haler we have another argumenta-
tor of more particular tactes. Howard McBride em-
ploys a great deal of energy and vocal power in
arguing with teachers on questions relating to order
in the class room. War would probably be a favorite
pastime with him, for he is a personal enemy of
If it should ever happen that the United States
of America and the Imperial Government of Ger-
many come to arms, James Demmy would be one of
our most dangerous opponents. In the trenches this
silver tongued tenor could entertain the soldiers with
his songs of love and woe. On the retreat he would
also be a valuable man, for he can do a hundred
yards in a little over ten seconds.
I leave until almost last, the most dangerous of
this band, George Henry Fisher. George Henry is
engaged in almost all the school and Y. M. G. A.
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' ' N ' activities. In war he would be of value for he would
do M. U. F. work in the trenches. If his aim is as
deadly with the gun as his aim with a basketball, I
fear for the safety of His Majesty's troops.
Recently a mysterious person in the room in
question has been seen with a list of names of the
members of this room. As he writes a paragraph
he checks off a name. It is believed that he is secur-
ing material for the Bureau of Police of the City
of Pittsburgh. ,
In most humble obedience to His Royal Highness
and in service of the Imperial German Government,
I await further instruction.
Harry Gow, '16.
'C' 'C' 'I' 'I' 'S' 'S' 'S' 'C'
The Editorial and Business Stall take this opportunity ol thanking all
who in any way made possible the publication ot the "TOWER,"
The Business Stall is especially appreciative ot the kind and helplul
assistance given by the various business houses and schools.
lt is the hope ol the management that the faculty, student body,
alumni and lriends ot A. H. S. will as lar as possible give patronage to these
patrons as u kind return.
'Q' -5 4' . 4' 'C' 'G' 'I' 'Q'
'CQ 'C' 'C' 'Z'
The Factory behind the new C. E. Z.
lightg the last word in hygienic illum-
ination, eliminates all eye-strain and
makes reading aml sewing a pleasure.
'G' 5' 37 '5-
Make money and gain business experience
this summer by devoting all or a part ol your
time to the selling ol
LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE
The Standard Life
has contracts wllh special leatures that make
them easy to sell.
Welsbach Gas. Lamp
Corn an FRANL A. WESLEY
p Y 4'Vice President and Director ol Agenciesb
621 Liberty Street Pittsburgh, P lor a Contract'
' -.E -:- -:- -:- -:- -:- -a
'C' 4' 'C' 'S' 4' 4' 'G' '5-
If your education is not sufficient, or not practical, your earning capacity will be correspondingly re-
duced. This is the day of the trained man, with whom the uneducated cannot expect to compete on
Eminent authorities testify from reliable statistics that the university business graduate earns twice
as much on the average as the high school graduate who has not had the advantage of a university train-
The School of Accounts, Finance and Commerce of Duquesne University is a non-sectarian school of
business administration, a professional school for those who wish to study practical business. The day
courses lead to the degree of Bachelor of Comlnerci al Science in two years, the evening courses in four
The School occupies the fifth floor of the Vandergrift Building, 323 Fourth Avenue, in the heart of
the downtown section of the city, and is not excelled in convenience or equipment by any school of com-
merce in the country. An Efficiency Bureau is maintained to place students and graduates in lucrative
positions, in which trained men are demanded.
Why leave Pittsburgh when a most efficient and practical university training in business can be had
in your home city, at a small fraction of the cost of going away to school? This School holds the state
record for efficiency in preparing students for the most difficult government examinations in the United
States, the C. P. A. examinations of Pennsylvania.
For information regarding courses, interview the Dean, 323 Fourth Avenue, Court 3394-. Circular
of courses furnished on request.
SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTS, FINANCE AND COMMERCE
W. H. Walker, LL. D. Dean.
'S' 'I' 'I' -5- 'Q' 'S' 'S' 'I'
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COMMERCIAL CLASS 1+ Room
4- -5- 4'
Miss J. T. Wilson 0
Room 312 Mr. w. P.'HENNlNG 4' 1-.,.c1..,,
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Bell Phone l222 Neville
and Repair Co.
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Students Bank in the Office Practice De-
partment of the Pittsburgh Academy
Q WANTED Lu.
Young men and women to become secre-
taries. In a tew months we can prepare you lor
a pleasant high salaried position.
P osition Guaranteed
+ Write for Catalogue +
. Name ..... ,..,.,
lb Street and No .,..... ......,.................... . .. gb
N. s. PITTSBURGH, PA. PITTSBURGH ACADEMY
531 Wood Street
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IS NOWV LOCATED AT
Cor. Arch and Ohio St.
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Stationery, Calling Cards
Favors, Fountain Pens, Etc.
"Give us u Call"
6,NcEF! P N6 IFTSHOP
W. s. BROWN GMES
Wood St. and Oliver Ave. Chggpgr
Cutlery, Fire Arms 504-sos FEDERAL sr.
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RACKETY PACKETY HOUSE 4. COMPLIMENTS
Continuous P erformance Daily
FUN FROLIC - FUSS - FEATHERS
Words ---- Peggy Neal
hlgglee - Carolyne Dietz
Music - - - Howard Trombly
Produced under the direction of Miss Murphey
Heroine 1Who misses: the jokej
Hero QA country product! -
silllllll QWho stirs up troublej - -
Rival Villain 1Who keeps it goingj
11118111635 QV! ho made the jokej
1 9 DEMOCRACY
Ingenues Dorothea Dortch-Jean Marshall MISS Mcf'ALL
Phe Broker ----- Parkhill
The Broke ---- - Ulawson . H tt C M ,hall
' snuetectivd, Turk loncelman u er 1. ari
u ho mlraveled the mystem 'I "Irish" Pinkerton Uohen Jamieson E. Moffat
Who gave the secret away - - J. Phillips v
Gentlemen of leisure - Spence-J. Hanulya R' Da'ughe'lbm'gh Jordan F' Ogilvie
Who thinks stud3 u bore - - Donaldson Dietz Kelly W. Pfluum
A iounvf Diletante - - - "Mike" Pfeiffer
1 HURIS OF SILENT ONES - Dodworlh Kennedy A. Saul
D B.xske1'ulle R Davis. M. Fleming. J. Hanna. Dittmar Kroegher E. SCll8iTllit
I Hamilton M. Judd. E. Jamison. T. Lear. ,
K Murray. R.. Cooper. ' Fuchs Large L' Smith
bmge Director ---- Mcfammon R. Gregg Lees M. Snamau
Flectrxclan - Richards .
Schufang Haiy IAeg'el0ll E.
Li' Rei . Henning Mcl'arter E. VV0lfe
qmge Hand ' ' ' James Mcmmn . Heineman Montgomery L. Yates
OR H ,RA . Hollar Maurer '
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BEST MOVING P ICTURES
10-12-14 North Ave. W.
North Side - Pittsburgh
A Feature every day
Brighton Road 8: Benton Ave.
N. s. Pl'rTs HURGH, PA.
DUFF'S COLLEGE 'i'
The lligh School Graduate School for Business
We teach you how to do things-how to
develop your own powers---how to lind your
better sell--how to
Earn More--Save More--llave More--D0 More--Be More
Send lor "The Proof"
Not Price but Quality ol Instruction should be the consid-
eration in selecting n school.
Phone 77 Court Penn Ave. and Fifrh St.
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.. 314 RANCH
Slippery Rock 'i
THE BUNGLING BROS. ONE LUNG CIRCUS
N01-tual School PROF. V. s. BEACHLEY, Ringmaster
A successful school for the training of teachers. 4' C0mPanY Of 400 Band of ? Pieces 'U'
SLIPPERY ROCK has an ideal mation, unsur- ' 300 Costumes 2 Sweetm' Falutney
passed for beauty and healthfulness.
Out door sports encouraged. Baseball, football, 1' DANVERS DIVING DIANAS
basketball and tennis. rc. 2. JUDSON THE STOUT BOY ll-
Excellent board and advantages at lowest rates of 1
any No-rmal School in the State. 3. REGIMENT OF MATHEMATICAL MAR- 'ul
Students are admitted at any time. VELS
Special classes for teachers in Spring term. ,cn 4, BUMREY'S BATTLING BQYLETTES
Fall Term Begins-September 5, '16-363.
. 5. ALICE, THE 31,000,000 DOLL
Winter Term Begins January 2, '17,-347, lu.
Spring Term Begins, March 27, '17-555. lu' 6- CHAI-'K TEAM VS- ERASERS-
Send for a Catalogue 7. CHORUS OF 10 REAL BEAUTIES
Add,-ess RAZOR BACKS-LUTY, RED GARDNER,
ALBERT E. MALTBY, STIESKA Q
Principal. 'U' BRING YOUR OWN PEANUTS AND ERASER
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lhnversnl oi linsburgh
SAMUEL BLACK McCORMlCK, Chancellor
School of Astronomy
School of Engineering
School of Mines
School of Education School of Medicine
School of Economics School of Law
Mellon Institute School of Dentistry
tlndustrial Resenrchj University Extention
School of Chemistry School of Pharmacy
S. B. LINHART, Secretary of the University,
Grant Boulevard, Pittsburgh, Pa.
The real test of a store's success is the measure
of confidence which the people repose in its merchandise
Particularly anxious is this establishment to merit
the confidence of the young people and to that end has
spared no effort to provide in great, assortments mer-
chandise of unquestionable quality at the lowest C011-
BOGGS 8 BUHL
HALEXA DER'U KODAKS
Everything for Photography
p, SIXTH STREET
.4 Opposite Alvin Theatre
li Q ' l'
"The Best Place in Town lor
Buy Your PIAIIO nr PLAYER-PIANO at
. . Henricks
ESTABLISHED OVER 22 YEARS
723-25 liberty Ave. 2d ll. Cor. 8lh Sl.
Sole Pepresentative ol the Famous
Lnuter, Schiller, Haddorll, Clarendon, Preston
Bachman and Troubadour Pianos and Pl yers
Good used Upright Pianos as low as SIOO
EASY- TERMS EASY TERMS
sl' 'C' 'I' 5' 'C' 'I' 'Q' 'Z'
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I The D. L. AULD COMPANY
W Established I87l kwa COLUMBUS, OHIO Q
"AULD QUALITY" the standard of excellency for forty-three years
I OFFICIAL JEWELERS TO THE LEADING FRATERNITIES
7 il 3L.A2'5?S lknxsuems Aman Pima, IIOBNIAIQ1-Ta.fu'Jm9 yfx
V HN 6"l'n'Afr'F1f0Nss , IJAN1 :gl I: HF 11110 I I Q: ll-R in Qs, If i
i HG 211 B 0 HC U ir A "1 'D N Ln: fIR 'X , T 1: ,
T .xepresenfaiive for .?ennsylvauia
REGINALD TUTHILL I
I The Emblemx aflbe Clan of 1916 were :applied by IU 5
.5,-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-...-......-....-..- - -. --.- ..-..,... - -..-........-.f.-.........-..-..- -..-..-..-..-..-..-...-..-..--4.
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MUNN LUMBER co. ,
EVERYTHING IN LUMBER Watggn Palnt
Fiberlis mgoard and and Glass CO-
lOl-03 W. Ohio Street
N. 5, PITTSBURGH, PA. On corner opp. Post Oilice
FAYETTE AND BIDWELL STREETS
Everything in Paint,
Window Glass, Art Glass
GOLD and SILVERSMITH and Plate Glass
817 Federal sane: Thi. Side -
A choice selection oi articles for wed- Artists materials Paper
clings and commencement dlfts.
, Hangers Supplies
"Jewelry that wears and IS worn"
'D' 'il 4' 'S' 5' 'C' 'CIT 'C'
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JOHN HOWARD HARRIS, President
A Twentieth Century Institution.
Fixed and Working Capital over One and a
Quarter Millions of Dollars.
Courses in Arts, Philosophy, Juris-
prudence, Science, Biology, Domestic
Science, Chemical, Civil, Mechanical
and Electrical Engineering.
C l a S S ic al , Latin Scientific, and
Music, Art, Household Art, and
Home Economic Courses.
SUMMER SESSION All work of College Grade,
C o u r S e S in Education, Languages, Mathematics,
For Catalogue and Information. address
' Walter S. Wilcox, Registrar
OVER 38 YEARS
Our policy ot'
fair dealing to-
gether with par-
offered at the
lowest price as-
sures you that
many years after M
you have pur- Q
Piano from us.
HENRICKS PIANO fiii
813 LIBERTY AVE.
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TH E REAL TEST
of sucne-is is the confidence which people
rcposv in you.
Particularly anxious are We fo merit
the confidence of high school annuals and
college year books, and to this end, will sparc
no effort to provide prompt service and high
Reliance Engraving Co.
75 'I' 'S'
'C' '15 'S' 3 'C' 'C' ll 'S' 'C'
The Real Estate Savings
and Trust Company
Thomas E. Long
James M. Duncan
Edward A. Young
Raymond L. Leary
Donald A. Mullen
- Vice President
Secretary gf Treasurer
- Assistant Treasurer
- Assistant Secretary
-2' fl' ,451
T HERE IS A ROOM IN A. H. S.,
I-IELD IN ESTEEM BY ALL:
RIGHT HY THE ELEYATOR, THREE FLIGHTS l'P,
VER BY PAIRS THEY'RE SEEN IN THIS HALL.
YERYONE KNOXUS ITS THE PLATE FOR GIRLS.
GH! WHY? 'CAUSE MAPS THE TEACHER.
NOW VVHAT HAVE THEY DONE, THESE NOBLE
N EVERYTHING 'I'HEY'YE XVON THE RACE
NOTHING WVILL SUIT BUT THE BEST FOR THEM
VEN THROUGH TRIAL, Tl-IEY'YE SET THE
4' 5' 4' I '21
WHAT FASHION DEGREES IS HERE
516 Federal Street
401-402 Real Estate Savings Building, Pittsburgh, Pa.
YOU GET STYLE, QUALITY and RIGHT PRICE
Best Place to get all kincla of
Opp. A. H. S.
HENRY WHEELER 6: SON
Artists and Drawing Materials
Paints, and Varnishes
1 19 W. Ohio St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
4' 'I' ' 'Z' 'S'
-2- 'I' A 15' 'I'
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Take one with you We have them
412 FEDERAL STREET
We give you the best results. Try Us
Cut Prices on Supplies
'fl' 'il -5'2" 'I'-
H. S. Nelrillg W. H. Netting M. G. Neli
403 Bank for Savirls Building
4th Ave and Smithfield Street, Opposite P. O.
GEO. FEICK, Pros. ll0B'l'. A. FULTON, Vice Pres.
CHAS. FOR'I'ENBAllllER, Secy. 8: Treas.
FEICK BROTHERS CO.
809 LIBERTY AVENUE
PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
Woodland Road, Pittsburgh
College and Special Courses.
Exceptional advantages in Social Service
Music and Expression.
Surgical Instruments Arlilicial Limbs
Hospital Supplies Delormity Apparatus
Trusses-Elastic Hosiery Arliliciul Eyes -
Rolling Chairs Bed side Tables JOHN CARY ACHESON - Presldenf
'21 4- -Q-2: -2- 'G' -5- 4' 'C'
rl -:- -:- -:- -:- -:- -:- -:- -Q-
"ez SE 'fo
MTBE. 5 ,,-:FFWS
3.545 9 5 a':T-55.1.f5
-: m f-wana:
22320 0.4 was
i my-no U
obgrgum 9:5 hm
'T'9'5'51"'9'fn-n 5"'e:f"'3 I
i,52+22.E'S 9' -'-5"3Qn
gs, geslgggemb 0553-n
EN ro'-' -1 4-' '
:?.'rg5ha.Ea.g.Ss5iE gr ,gg--2 Qi
U, :m5..-f'2'f5"e0gBgom gg -no
53E'2S"' v'B35""D5'F?3 O U2 '-:Thin-1
:Pm-U8 3nS'i32",i:'5f H. 0'g.mom
-:no gan lg5'5,- O 2.-ogg 5
f':,E-2F""l- sean? -pa 'vii
4' lg' l-:iiiwu 4 741.1-Arkng f-S I:-
'Q eeee sed- IP. 'S' 'C' 'S' 'G'
for all Theatre Performances
can be liacl at
Plays Coachecl Characters Made'Up
Charles W. Davis
K O D A K S
I22 E. Ohio St. Pittsburgh, Pa.
DAVIS DRUG STORE SINCE 1868
F. W. LAGER
Up-To-Date and Sanitary
B A K E R S Needle, Shower and Tub Baths
Electric Massage and Olive Oil Shampoo
ALLEGHENY MARKET, NORTH SIDE Beef Laundry Service
DIAMOND MARKET, PITTSBURGH 400 Federal St., Corner Stockton Ave
Bell Telephone 9807-J Cedar
N. S. PITTSBURGH, PA.
'F '21 'C' EP 'C' 'S' 'S' 'Q'
-:- -:- -:- -:- 2- -1- -:- J:-
Bell Phone, 2530 Grant P. Sz A. Phone, 2530 Main
-I' ESTABLISHED I sas
I VOLKWEIN BROS.
The Celebrated Henry F. Miller Pianos,
R. E. Player Pianos and Player Rolls.
Besson 8: Co. and York 8: Sons Band
ADIJER INMAN PAIIKS
AI.I,IsoN JAIIKSQN sc'HI.Aa
IIAIIER .moon SCHMIDT I
IIARRIILII .IAMIsoN suIIo'I"I' FINE LINE OF VIOLINS SIIEET, BAND AND
DIDIIQR KELLER sI'o'I"I' 4, ' URCHESTRA MUSIC
:iEf,ERlEvK QTLESSN Tuning and Repairing of all Instruments
IJEKULQ JYQJN MOFFAQ, Mail orders promptly attended to
IIIIPP McCAIN IHIUGIIINS l-
HILLMAN IIIcI'ANImI,Icss zI'I'K Q. , , , ,
,,,,.,M.mST ,,c,,,,AN ,.,,4,,E,i 5 I I1 smnhfleld sr. PITTSIIIIIIIIII, PA.
OPPOSITE CITY HALL
'I' 'I' 4- L 'E 25' "2 4' 'I'
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LLEGHE Y COLLEGE
FOUNDED IN l8l5
Good Traditions Strong Faculty
Unsurpassed Location Reasonable Expenses
Allegheny was founded a century ago. It has the advantages of
the small college, attention to the individual. close personal relation of
student and teacher, helpful student friendships.
The situation is healthful and attractive, on a hillside overlooking
a wide sweep of charming valley in the foothills of the Alleghenies,
The campus has remarkable natural beauty and is dotted with
beautiful buildings. While the College holds to good traditions, it is ag-
gressive and thoroughly modern in its organization. Over fifty elective
Fall Term Opens September I9
Write for Catalogue to
President WILI.IAlV1 H. CRAWFORD, Dleadville, Pa.
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FACTS ABOUT W. 69 J.
Oldest College West of the Allegbenies
First building erected on Campus, 1793.
Charter granted in 1802.
Origin of College Library due to gift of fifty pounds from
Washington and Jefferson College united by Act ot leg-
islature, March 4th, 1865.
There have been graiuated from W. 8 J.:
4 Cabinet Ministers of the United States.
11 United States Senators.
10 Govrnors of States.
84 United States Congressmen.
230 State Legislators.
-3- 'G' 'C' 4'
MISS M. P. BOSS, Teacher
The gang in 207 are jolly good sports,
VVho hope to get A on all their reports,
The teacher in there is not ax. bit. cross,
But everyone says shefs a dandy good Boss.
83 Presidents ot Colleges and Universities. Girls Lohman' H' wright' E'
34 Moderators of General Assemblies. Biilleky M- MHUIBWS, M- Wvfighf. H-
20 Judges Of State SUPTCIU9 Courts- Borchers, E. Motchman, E. Zzlrouisz, L.
4Ji'ggf'st0f County Courts' Cain, M. McNeil, L. Boys
1118 Lawyers. Uowper, 0. R-oy, J. Cranshaw, L
570 Doctors. Dittmar, E. Saul, E. Fornof, VV.
Also many Engineers, Teachers, Chemists and Fairmmlv E- Saul- S- Gross' M'
Business men. Ferfig, lc. South, U. Ifleckel, J.
In all there have been graduated from VV. 63 J. F0l'f9l1baChel'. E- TRW. V- Kifkllflffickf C
Over 5000 men- rang, M. Vtfaters, Schreiner, M.
FO' i'1f""""fi"1' ""d1'e's Glover,.H. 1Vhite, E. scott, R.
President F. W. HINITT, Ph. D., D.D. .
Hanny, M. Nhlson, R. XVett,n.ch, J.
WASHINGTON K JEFFERSON COLLEGE
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EXPLOITERS OF THE LITERARY WORLD
HON. WILLIAM BREITWIESER, Honorary Editor
GEORGE K. STANGER, 'l7, Editor in Chief
DWIGHT L. UMSTED, 'I7, Associate Editor W. EDWARD OTTO, 'l7, Associate Editor
THOS. R. YOUNG, 'l6, Business Manager HAROLD THAYS, 'l7, Treasurer
- "Chalky" Williams, '17 "Strong Man" Kakilty, '17
"Gil" Friday, '17 "Nick" Dodds, '17
"Slewfoot" Zuck, '17 "Red" Isherwood, '17
"Butch" Strittmatter, '17 "Bravo" Grimm, 'l7
" ? " Smith, '17 "Happy" Robinson, 'l8
'tDuke" Monahan, '17 "Deary" Deer, '17
"Sailor" Peth, '17 "Chemist" Carichner, '17
"Author" Reed, 'l7 "Shrimp" Biber, '17
"Sceneshift" Schulze, '17 "Ingomar" McCue, '18
"Manchester Chief" Meyers, 'l7 "Pop" Evens, '18
"Big Ben" Linton, '17 "Heinie" Dippel, '18
"Showfur" Mail, '17 "Grave Yard" Youden, '18
"Desperate" Burns, '18
- The "407 Gazette" is the largest advertising medium in this end ol the country. lt pub-
hshes News ol much interest, contains Sporting, Comics, General News, Local Topics, Advice to
liovelorn, Etc. Special attention is given to social activities such as playing checkers and
'C' -2- 4- ' 'G' 'I' 'C' 'Q'
B ll 9521 lied '. .
Psones 9522 Uetliii' I 11513
FRED REIF, Ph. G. . . 0
mzucoisr Ladies and Ch1ldren's Wearing Apparel
B""'f"1' g"""1"'f 417-419 E. 0Hio STREET
VOR. JAMES AND TRIPOLI STS.
y- S- PITTSBl7RfjH: IVA. NOl'ih .'. .'. Pliisbllfgh
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EDUCATION FOR EFFICIENCY
There is more than system and quality in our
Commercial and Secretarial Courses. It is the
"SERVICE" that satisfies the student and the
IRON CITY COLLEGE
Fifth Ave. and Grant St.
4. Beckett s Seed Store
Vegetable, Flower and Lawn Seeds
Send for Catalogue
-5- lOl-IO3 Federal St. N. S. Pittsburgh, Pa.
NIED'S DRUG STORE
FOR DRUG STORE NEEDS
'D' If it's sold in a drug store we have it at
541 Ohio St. Cor. Middle N. S. Pittsburgh, Pa
4' 4' 'C' 121 'G' 'S' 'S' --e- E 'Q'
'2' P -:- Q- -:-
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Developing and Printing
Most Delicious Sodas and Sundaes
along California Ave.
Jesse Jimmie's 'abberin '0 's - 1
J gl 5 LH Oliver H. Sample -:J
Aren't all boistrous blust'ring boysg i P'esC"'mo" D"'gg's'
1 3633 California Ave. Cor. Verner
MHQlHB all H1088 Qigglillg 2lI'lS. Night Phone Neville 943
. . . North Side Pittsburgh 'll'
Enclreled hy their krinkly kurls,
Surpassing all in every line, t THE NORTH SIDE 'J'
' V BUSINESS SCHOOL
'S like us all in 1 0 9
By An.. Poets , SUMMER SHORTHAND SCHO0L 4,
Monday, July 3, Hours 8:30 to 1
TWO MONTHS FOR Sl7.00-BOOKS FREE
"That easy Spencerian Shorthand" 4'
Cedar 1312 8 WEST NORTH AVE. i
-:ie -:- -:- + -:- -:- -:- -:-
+ -2- 'I' A 'Q' 'C' -2- 'C'
FOR ALL THAT IS BEST FOR ALLEGHENY
oN TOP ALWAYS
UNEXCELLED IN ANYTHING
REGARDED AS SENIOR REPORTING ROOM
oF UNDAUNTED SPIRIT
FIRST IN SCHOOL ACTIVITIES
INSTRUMENTAL IN EVERYTHING FOR ALLEGHE
vIM A-PLENTY AND THAT RIGHTLY DIRECTED
EVER AND ALWAYS H4 0 511
Mr. H. L. Porter Miss Marguerite Elliot
4- -1- 4- -:-OE -:- -2- -G'
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The Young Menas
seeks lo create, maintain,
and extend throughout the
Allegheny High School,
high standards ol Christian
204 East Stockton Avenue
Half dozen 7Xl1 Art proof photographs
in Art proof folder for 53.00
Same kind Sl5.00 per dozen at any other
Other Photographs at proportionate
Folder Photos from 1.50 per doz. up
Commercial and Portraiture
Copying and Enlarging
Oil Paintings, Water Colors
319-32l FIFTH AVENUE
Next to Farmers Bank Bldg.
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Mr. Adams 3l Girls
Senior Class President
Capt. of Girls' Basket Ball
Two of A. H. S. quartet
Secretaries ol both Lits
All senior cooks
'U' BoYs :-: 1 O 3 :-: BOYS
+ in of the Sophomore Baseball Team
Three Tennis Stars
One Track A Man
Two Soccer A Men
lik Some Latin Class Cask Mr. Fischer?
Some good looking fellowsfask C. Hendersonb
i' 1914 - 1918 'C'
'S' 'C' T' 'S' 'il 'S' 'S' ill"
'IP -Q' 'C' 'C' -3- '-G' '21 'C'
THE TOWER PRINTED HERE
PARK PRINTING FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE
A 1' A
J .1 C
CHN RAWFORD ARK
OBAND MMERCIAL RINTING
20 W. STOCKTON AVENUE
North Side Pittsburgh, P
SCHOOL, CLASS and YEAR BOOKS A SPECIALTY
' 'G' 'D' 'C' 'G' '51 'fi' 'il 15'
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W SCH L
, X n if
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.DJ W FOUNDED maya Va.
WA j I 1
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Shorthand Typeivvriting Bookkeeping
BUSINESS IS BOOMING
There never was a time when there were so many goocl openings for good people.
VVe have calls daily, many of which we cannot fill.
You can enter our School with the full assurance that you will find employment as
soon as you are qualified. Five to eight months' study will do it. ,
JOHN P- MVCCONAHEY, ' Prinripal H151-EN J. FAHRIS, Auofialf P,-imfaz
525 gf-3' 'Z' li' f --2' -12- '3'. -'Q'
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