Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1923 volume:
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Jllleqhemg High School
CT o our victorious Band,
who at all times have been
readq and qlad to give of
their best for the honor of
Aileqhenq, we are proud to
dedicate this book.
EDWARD J. ADAMS
None but himself can be his parallel.
STEPHEN P. ADLEY
I profess not talking, only this: Let ouvh
man do his best.
DOROTHY LEE A LEXA NDER
-Her heart is like a garden fair,
VVhere many pleasant blossoms grow.
ALLEN BEI-IAM ANGNEY
Drew audience and attention still as nigh!
Or s11mmer's noontide air.
LILLIA N A DELE AVEY
All that in woman is adored,
In thy dear self I find.
M A RY BOVVMAN BA LDINGER
How can I paint thee as thou art,
So fair in face, so warm in heart?
KATH RYN CHILLAY BALOGH
Friendship, esteem, and fair regard
And praise, her just reward.
CAROLYN MAE BANJANIN
Music ere she speaks
Lies in the wonder of her lips.
ROBERT CRAIG BARLOW
I must be measured by my soulg
'1'he mind's the standard of the man.
RUSSELL A LEXA NDER BARR
I will use the world, and sift it,
To a thousand humors shift it.
Fame is the spur that the clear spirit
doth raise, Q '
QThat last infirmity of noble mindsj
To scorn delights and live laborious days.
GLADYS ELLA BARTLEY
She was a phantom of delight
XVhen first she gleamed upon my sight,
A lovely apparition, sent
To be a moment's ornament.
DOROTHY VIRGINIA BECKER
Oh, her dear laughter
Oh, her sweet serious
Moods flowing after.
N, QUINTIN BENJAMIN
With thy clear, keen joyance
Languor Cannot be.
HELEN ISABELLA BEPLER
There was no beauty of the wood or field
But she its fragrant bosom secret
Nor any hut to her would freely yield
Some grace that in her heart took root
JEANNE V. BERNHARD
She's pretty to walk with,
And witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think on.
ALICE V. BIELS KI
God's rarest blessing is, after all, a good
CARL E. BIERMAN A
, His was the true enthusiasm that burns
The hidden force that makes a lifetime
M A URICE D. BIGELOVV
I even think that sentimentally I am disposed
4 to harmony.
But organically I am incapable of a tune.
M A RY V. BISCHOFF
Deeper than the gilded surface
Hath thy wakeful vision seeng
Farther than the narrow present
Have thy journeyings been.
STEPHEN A. BODNAR
Whose wit in the combat, as gentle as
BIe'er carried a heart stain away on 'its
JEAN MARIE BOGGS
Of her bright face one glance will trace
A picture on the braing
And of her voice in echoing hearts
A sound must long remain.
MoRToN L-. EOYD
Yet in earnest or in jest,
Ever keeping truth abreast.
HA RRY SEEL BRAUN
I am the master of my fate,
I am the captain of my soul.
FRANK K. B RA UTIGAM
Yet, where an equal poise of hope and fear
Does arbitrate the event, my nature is
That I incline to hope rather than fear.
ALA N BENNETT B REWER
Need was, need is, and need shall ever be
For him and such as he.
Or light or dark or short or tall-
She sets a springe to catch them all.
HENRY N. BRONK
A man of life upright,
Whose guiltless heart is free
From all dishonest deeds
Or thoughts of vanity.
CARL F, BUETZOVV
Whate'er he did was done with so muc
In him alone 'twas natural to please.
Better than the minting
Of a gold crowned king
Is the safe-kept memory
Of a lovely thing.
JOHN F. BUSCH
I am not on the roll of common men,
MARY ELIZABETH CAHILL
She doeth little kindnesses
That most leave undone or despiseg
For naught that sets one heart at ease
Is low esteemed in her eyes.
F RA N K CA LLIHAN
All tongues speak of him, and the bleared
Are spectacled to see him '
LAWRENCE D. CARROLL
It is not growing like u tree
In bulk, doth make man better be.
DOROTHEA RUTH CASHDOLLAR
We love her for her smile, her looks, her
EDVVA RD F. CLARK
In every deed he had a heart to resolve, a
head to contrive, and a hand to exe-
THOMA S WV. CLA R K
Genteel his personage,
Conduct and equipuge,
Noble by heritage,
Generous and free
LAVVRENCE OWEN CLARKE
The wisest man could ask no more of fate
Than to be simple, modest, manly, and true.
DEBORAH M. COLL
Blue are her eyes as the fairy flax,
Her cheeks like the dawn of day.
HOVVARD CONRAD COLLMAN
The steadfast mind that to the end
Is fortune's victor still,
Hath yet a fear, though Fate befriend,
A hope, though all go ill.
MA RIE HEN RIETTA CONLEY
In each cheek appears an pretty dimpleg
Love made these hollows
I-IORACE CHA PPELL COOK
Thy greeting smile was pledge and prelude
Of generous deeds and kindly words
ELEANORE COOPER '
Heart on her lips, and soul within her eyes.
LAVERNE JANE CRAIG
She's a winsome wee thing,
With a bonny sweet smile.
LEONE MIRIAM CRISS
And thy deep eyes, amid the gloom,
Shine like jewels. '
BROOKS F. B. CRIST
No beggar ever felt him condescend,
No prince presumeg for still himself he bore
' At manhood's simple level, and where"er
He met a stranger, there he left a friend.
DUNCAN VVESLEY DA KER
The rank is but the gninea's stamp,
The man's the gowd for a' that.
HA RRIETTE ELIZABETH DALBEY
Always the same sweet maidg
To those in distress, she's ready
A hand to lend in aid.
FR IEDA GE RTRUDE DAXVSON
lVhen you do dance, I wish you were
A wave 0' the sea, that you might ever do
Nothing but that.
CHARLES HENDERSON DEDERICH
The men of culture are the true apostles of
ROBERT COCHRANE DELL
Thy boisterous locks no worthy match for
valor to assail,
Nor by the sword, but by the barber's razor
XVILLIA M CASSILLY DELL
His steps were slow, yet forward still
V He pressed where others paused or failed.
GEORGE E. DEM PSEY
You are a devil at everything, and there is
no kind of thing in the 'versal world
but what you can turn your hand to.
As pure as a pearl
And as perfect: zz noble and innocent girl.
JOSEPH CRAIG DICKSON
So to be the man and leave the artist,
Gain the man's 'ov, leave the artist's
OLIVE PRISCILLA DICKSON
Her air, her manners, all who saw admired,
Courteous, through coy, and gentle, though
retired. ' I
DOROTHY JANE DIETZ
Queen rose of the rosehud garden of girls.
CARSON SIMON DIMLING
Here is a man of many accomplishments-
he talks, and sings, and talks some
ROBERT BAIN DONALDSON
He never swerved, for craft or fear,
By one side-path from simple truth.
MARCELLINE BROYVN DONNELLY
There's in you all that we believe of heaven,
Amazing brightness, purity, and truth,
Eternal joy and everlasting love.
MARION E. DOOLITTLE
Vl'ith your dark delightful eyes,
You can break u heart or mend it.
Whose armor is his honest thought,
And simple truth his utmost skill.
MA RGARET DUITCH
There's u woman like u dew-drop,
Sheis so purer than the purest.
ROY G. DUNBAUGH
Oh, he sits high in all the people's hearts
ALMA MARIE DYER
A true friend is forever a friend.
HELEN BERYL DUNKEL
Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her
In every gesture dignity and love.
MADELAINE AGNES EM ICH
Music resembles poetryg in each
Are nameless graces, which no methods
And which a. master-hand alone can reach.
A NDREVV ENGELHA RDT
No duty could o'ertask him
No need his will outrung
Or ever our lips could ask him,
His hands the 'work had done.
MYRLE HA RDT ENGLISH
To me the meanest flower that blows can
Thoughts that do often lie too deep for
WILSON H. FOGAL
The close horizon round him grew
Broad with great possibilities.
CORNELIA M. FUELLER
Where did you get those eyes of blue?
Out of the sky as I came through.
HELEN MARGARET FULTON
A perfect woman, nobly planned,
To warn, to comfort, and command.
ROBERT EDGAR FULTON
Somebody said that it couldn't be done,
But he with a chuckle replied
That maybe it couldnit, but he would he
VVho wouldn't say so till he tried.
HARRY M. GARDINER JR.
His conversation does not show the minute
hand, but he strikes the hour very
ESTHER MAE GEARHA RT
A serious soul is looking
From thy earnest eyes.
EDWARD G. GEISELHART
Men of few words are the best men.
FREDA MARIE GERLINGER
Bright as the sun her eyes the gazers
And, like the Sllll, they shine on all alike.
DAVID GLUCKSMA N
For e'en though vanquished he could argue
JOSEPH R. GOETZ
His words were simple words enough,
And yet he used them s0
That what in other mouths was rough,
In his seemed musical and low.
ROBERT MILER GORDON
And with my friends I'll travel on
Through all futurity,
Yet leaving here a name, I trust,
That will not perish in the dust.
MARGARET ELIZABETH GRAHAM
A form more fair, a, face more sweet,
Ne'er hath it been my lot to meet.
Her wit was more than man,
Her innocence like a child.
Thou lack'st not Friendship's spell-word,
The half unconscious power to draw
All hearts to thine by 1ove's sweet law.
HERMAN D. HAAS
No coward watch he keeps
To spy what danger on his pathway
I Go where he will the wise man is at home.
DOROTHY MA RY HAGER
In herself she dwelleth not,
No simplest duty is forgot,
Life hath no dim and lowly spot
That doth not in he1' sunshine share.
GERTRUDE MA RIE HALLSTEIN
Her ardent spirit ran beyond her years
As light beyond a flame.
JA MES LANDON HA MILTON
He' most lives
Who thinks most-feels the noblest-acts
JOHN E. HANNON
Meeting the vital duty of the day
Patient and calm. I
He would talkg
Heavens, how he talked!
HAROLD H. HA RTER
No trumpet heralds victories like hisg
The unselfish worker in his work is hid.
BRADLEY S. HEARD
Never vainly repining
Or begging or whining.
CARI. J. HEIN
My whole life I have lived in pleasant
As if all needful things would come un-
EDITH VAN VOY HENRY I
She hath a way to chase despair,
To heal all grief, to cure all care.
LOIS EVA LYN HENTHORNE
Born for success, she seemed
WVith grace to win, with heart ito hold
The shining gifts that took all eyes.
VVILLIA M HERMA NN
True as the dial to the sun,
Although it be not shined upon.
CHARLES RAYMOND HERPICH l
And still they gazed, and still the wonder
How one small head could carry all he
CHA RLES NELSON HIGGINS
But sure he's proud and yet his pride be-
He'll make a proper man.
JOSEPHINE BELLE HILL
Thine eyes are springs in whose serene
And silent waters heaven is seen.
ERMA HOB U RG
Yours is an eager, human face,
Your goodness does not stand aloof
From life's uncolored commonplace,
Nor flee its irksome warp and Woof.
HAROLD HOPE HOVVELL
Of soul sincere,
ln'action faithful, and in honor clear,
Who broke nor promise, served no private
Who gained no title, and who lost no friend.
WILLIAM HERBERT HOVVELL '
His words are bonds, his oaths are oracles,
His love sincere, his thoughts immaculate.
DARREL W. HUGAN
Xvorth, courage, honor,-these indeed
Your sustenance und birthright are.
DOROTHY HENRY HUTCHISON
There are looks and tones that dart
An instant sunshine through the heart.
EVELYN S. HUY
A little laugh, a little smile,
A light and airy grace,
A nature that's as well worth while
As her sweet and smiling face.
CLYDE EDWARD JACK
' An affuble and courteous gentleman.
ADA MAY JACKSON
The sweet expression of her face,
Forever changing, yet the same,
DOROTHY MARIE JAMES
Happy am I, from cure I am free,
Xvhy are they not all contented like me?
IDA MARGARET JAMES
Sure to give hack the love and laughter
That life so freely gave to me.
Look cheerfully upon me,
Then, love, thou see'st how diligent I am.
ISABEI. BOOTH J OHNSON
Just think of what a girl should be,
Combine the best and that is she.
GEORGE VVILLIAM JONES III
Are often those of whom the noisy world
CATHERINE LORETTA JOYCE
Of temper sweet, of yielding' will,
Of firm yet placid mind.
T. EDVVARD KEIL
He knew what's what, and thatis as high
As metaphysic art can fly. D
W. ALFRED KENMUIR
Strong was he, with spirit free
From mists, und sane and clear.
LELA ND M. KNOCH
For that fine madness still he did retaln,
Which rightly should possess a poet's brain.
FREDA EDNA KORADE
She's beautifulg and therefore to be wooed.
She is a womang therefore to he won.
MELVIN EUGENE KOTTLER
Cheerful at morn he wakes from short re-
Breathes the keen air and carols as he goes.
VVILBERT F. KRUEGER
' Like the time o' the year between the ex-
Of hot and cold, he was nor sad nor merry.
CATHERINE M A BEL KURTZ
Books are her friends, wisdom her recom-
HAROLD E. LAHIFF
XVith an ever present yearning
For ever more 'and greater learning.
JACK LEXVIS LANDAU
VVarm of heart and clear of brain.
I'd be a butterfly, born in a bower,
lvhere roses and lilies and violets meet.
RAYMOND PAUL LANGE
HELEN ELIZABETH LA RGE
Your heart is a music box, dear.
NVith exquisite tunes at command,
Of melody sweet and clear
If tried hy delicate hand.
CLARENCE JOSEPH LAUER
A man more kindly in his careless way
Than many that profess sm higher creed.
EDITH BARBARA LAYLAND
Whose humor, as gay as the firefly's light,
Played round every subject, and shone as
There was nothing base or s mall
Or craven in his soul's bro cl plang
Forgiving all things personal
He hated only wrong to man.
RUDOLPH WV. LEONHARD
- Personified--the soul of common sense.
WILLIAM G. LEUBIN
The sun himself
Has scarcely been more diligent than I.
JEAN ESTHER LIEDMAN
To fear no ill, to do no wrong,
To all the world prove true,
Th's is the golden rule of life,
And so it is with you.
DAID P. LINDUFF
H6 forgot his own soul for others,
Himfelf to his neighbor lending.
EILLEEN ISABEL LINK
Vklhat to take up she knows, and what to
How to say clever things, and when to stop.
FRANK ALBERT LONG. JR.
Frank faced, frank eyed, frank hearted.
LILLIA N DOROTHY LOVVNDES
Eyes that are fountains of thought and
J. GLENN MCCA USLA ND
Who is so well aware of how things should
That his own works displease him before
ELIZABETH ESTELLE MCCLURG
I was not born for courts or great affairs,
I pay my debts, believe, and say my pray-
ALEXANDER REED MCCURDY
So glowing for the general good.
EVA LOUISE MCGUIRE
My tongue within my lips I reing
XVho talks too much must talk in vain.
JOHN T. MCMAHAN
His still the keen analysis .
Of men and moodsg electric wit,
Free play of mirth, and tenderness
To heal the slightest wound from it.
Strange to the world, he wore a bashful
The harder you're thrown, why the higher
DOROTHY FAY MANESS
Nor deem ye that beneath the gentle smile
And the calm temper of a chastened m'nd
No warmth of passion kindles and no tide
Of quick and earnest feeling courses on.
ALBERT H. MARKS
One who can hear the Decalogue read
And feel no self reproach.
LUCY BURNS MA RSTELLER
Stately and tell she moves in the hall,
The chief of a thousand for grace.
GRACE E. MATHEWS
'Tis beauty truly blent, whose red and
Nature's own sweet and cunning hand laid
ESTHER GLADYS MAYS
She was merry,
VVitll laughter like a robin's singing.
OLIVE MARGARET MEIGS
O lovely eyes of azure,
Clear as the waters of a brook that run
Limpid and laughing in the SIIIIHUCI' sun.
HARRIET LOUISE MENDE
Thine is music such as yields
Feelings of old brooks and fields, '
And around this pent-up room
Sheds a woodland free perfume.
VVILLIAM F. MERRY, JR.
Though modest, on his unembarrasscrl
Nature had written "Gentleman"
ROBERT C. MEYER
All hearts grew warmer in the presence
Of one who, seeking not his own,
Gave freely for the love of giving,
Nor reaped for self the harvest sown.
HARRY A NDR EIV MILLER
His grave eyes steadily discerned
The soul in men and what was wise.
She is fair to see and sweet,
Dainty from her head to feet,
Modest, as her blushing shows,
Happy, as her smiles disclose.
MARY AGNES MITCHELL
True as the needle to the pole,
.Or sun dial to the sun.
MARGARET EDNA' MOORE
Those dark eyes,
So dark, and so deep.
HARRY A. MORRISON
There is always safety in valor.
EMMA CAROLINE MULLER
She hath a natural wisdom, a simple truth!
fulness, and these have lent her dig-
JAMES M. MURRAY, JR.
He knows what he's about,
He doesn't lose his level head
However people shout.
GEORGE EDWARD NEVVELL
In all thy humors, whether grave or mellow
Thou'rt such a touchy, testy, pleasant
Hast so much wit and mirth and spleen
about thee, '
That there's no living with thee, or without
JOHN HENRY NEVVMANP
- He said '
Little, but to the purpose, and his manner
Flung hovering graces o'er him like a ban-
HOXVARD GEORGE NVOMSLEY
Earth, air, sea, sky, the elements, fire,
Art, History, song-what meanings lie in
Found in his cunning hand a striugless lyre
And poured their mingling music through
M ILDRED VVILHELMINA OESTERLING
Her voice is ever soft and low, an excellent
thing in woman.
ELEANOR FREDERICKA OPAXVSKI
To see her is to love her,
And love but her forever,
For nature made her what she is.
And never made another.
HELEN VAUGHAN ONVENS
Affectious are as thoughtsvto her, , ,
The measure of her hoursg
Her feelings have the frngrancy,
The freshness of young flowers.
MARTHA E. PACKER
She is not made to be the admiration of all,
But the happiness of one.
MABEI. VIRGINIA PAGE
She walks, the lady of my delight,
A shepherdess of sheep.
Her flocks are thoughtsg she keeps them
And guards them from the steep.
SAMUEL NORMAN PARK
Steel true and blade straight.
CLAIR C. PARKS
Child of the cloud! remotevfrom every taint
Of sordid industry thy lot is cast.
TOM C. PATTERSON
The nobleness that lies in other men-
sleeping but never dead- .
VVill rise in majesty to meet thine own.
RICHARD T. PEARSON
A sudden thought strikes me,-let us swear
LYLE CRAVVFORD PECK
At glimpse of wrong, thy voice that knows
As sword from scabbard still hath leapt.
WVALIQACE EMERSON PEIGHTEL
So clear of sight, so wise in plan and coun-
ESTHER PEISA KOFF
You know I say
Just what I think, and nothing more or less.
STELLA REGINA PENATZER
Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her
In every gesture dignity and love.
CLYDE VV. PESLEY
A merrier man,
NVithin the limit of becoming mirth,
I never spent an hour's talk withal.
MARGARET JOSEPHINE 'PINKERTON
The very landscape smiles more sweet,
Lit by her eyes, pressed by her feet.
KATHRYN MARGARET QUINN
Thou who hast the fatal gift of beauty.
DANIEL B. RADOVIC
A quiet mind is richer than a crown.
DONALD C. REDENBACH
The man that loves and laughs
VVill sure do well.
YVILLIAM RICHARD REEFER
A hand to do, u head to plan,
A heart to feel and dare.
JOHN MEDLEY RICHARDSON
One lunguage held his heart and lipg
Straight onward to his goal he trod.
MABEL FRANCES RINGGOLD
A smooth and steadfast mind,
Gentle thoughts, calm desires.
PAULINE ANNA ROCK '
Oh, what a face was hers to brighten light,
And give back sunshine with an added glow.
HOVVA RD ROSEN BLOOM
Begone, dull care, I prithee begone from me.
Begone, dull care, thou and I will never
ALVIN H. RUDERT
He lives detached daysg
He serveth not for praiseg
For gold Q
He is not sold.
AUGUST JOSEPH SCHALLACK
What his eye hath seen
His pen can limn, as clear, as keen.
GRACE MARIE SCHATZMAN
Her hair is not more sunny than her heart.
REGINA LD HENRY SCHMITT
VVhere his clear spirit leads him, there's
By God's own light illumined and fore-
ETHEIJ CHRISTINE SCHOMAKER
All that is best of dark and bright,
Meet in her aspect and her eyes.
CLARENCE I.. F. SCHYVARTZ
A simple man, perhaps.
But good as gold and true as steel.
HELEN MILLER SEBOLT
Nothing to grieve for, nothing to fear,
Fetterless, lawless, a. maiden free.
VVILLIAM HA UGH SEIBERT
Over manly strength and worth,
Played the lanibent light of mirth.
ETHEI. K. XV. SEILER
A daughter of the gods. divinely tall,
And most divinely fair.
He that respects himself is safe from
He wears a coat of mail that none can
ALMA ELSIE SHERMAN
Care smiles tq see her free of careg
The hard heart loves her unaware.
VVit she hath, without desire
To make known how much she hath.
MA RGA RET DAVISON SMITH
Thy voice have I heard as one heareth,
Afar and apart. -
The wood-thrush that rapturous poureth
The song of his heart.
ROBERT LYTLE SMITH A
For contemplation he and valor formed.
SIDNEY S. SMITH, JR.
Good-natured and happy, he never keeps
happiness to himself.
Silence sweeter is than speech
ALICE KING SPANGLER
Who in the song so sweet?
VVho in the dance so fleet?
Dear are her charms to me,
Dearer her laughter free,
Dearest her constancy.
MARY OLIVE SPANGLER
She's not too careless, not conventional
Does what she likesg knows what she does
GEORGE FRA NCIS SPARHAVVK
I spurned the weariness of the flesh,
Denied fatigue and began afresh.
ROBERT JOHN SPROTT
Thou hast deemed
Life all too earnest, and its time too short
For dreamy ease.
VELMA VIRGINIA STAATS
Eloquent, and yet how simple-
Hand and eye, and eddying dimple,
Tongue and lip together,-music seen as
Well as heard.
His mind his kingdom, and his will his law.
ANNA CHRISTINA STEIGER
Nature did her so much right,
As she scorns the help of art.
JAMES NELSON STEWART
How happy is he born and taught
That serveth not another's will.
MARIAN EUVVER STEXVART
Through every delicious change in you
. Truth burns with a clear, still flame,
And though always I know you anew,
Always I find you the same.
ALVIN JOHN STOEHR
Learned in all the lore of old men,
In all youthful sports and pastimes
In all manly arts and labors.
KATHERINE JANET SUGERMAN
Bid me discourse, and I'll enchant thine ear.
MARGARET VIOLA SUTTER
A face with gladness overspread,
Soft smiles, by human kindness bred.
Long before this lass could walk
I do believe that she could talk.
VIRGINIA MAE SVVEENEY
Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale
Her infinite variety.
CLARA ELIZABETH THOMA S
Young, innocent, gay,
With the wild rose of childhood yet' warm
on her cheek.
EMILY VVYA TT TH URBER
Her true worth is in being, not seeming,
In doing, each day that goes by,
Some little good, not in the dreaming
Of great things to do, by and by.
E. BROOKS TICKEL ,
In whom, with nature, study claimed a
' And yet who to himself owed all his art.
CONSTANCE TSA LAS
No one but she and Heaven knows
Of what she's thinkingg-
It may be either books or beaux,
Per cents or prinking.
MIDA JEAN TUNISON
Heaven's own screen
Hides her soul's purest depth and loveliest
VVILFRED RICHARD UFFELMAN
The very gentlest of all human natures
He, joined to courage strong,
And love outreaching unto all God's crea-
tures, - v
VVith sturdy hate of wrong.
In mirth and woe her voice is low,
Her calm demeanor never flutteredg
Her every accent seems to go
Straight to one's heart as soon as uttered.
ANTHONY JOSEPH- VERALDI
True to your word, and your work, and
FLORENCE MAE VISNIC
And so she smiles I-Nor frown nor pout
That look divine can put to rout.
-I would, my love, thou Wert but half
So constant as thy photograph! '
PAUL A. VON KAENEL
You are filled with delight at his clear
Each figure, word, gesture, just fits the
His department, work, and valor
Show him the gentleman and scholar.
VVILLIAM J. L. VVALLACE
His modesty was such,
That we might suy Qto say the truthj,
He rather had too much. 1
ALBERT VVILSON VVALTERS
Vlfalking in his round of duty,
Serenely day by day,
IVith the strong 1nun's hand of labor,
And childhood's heart of play.
HELEN BARBARA WALTERS
To those who know her not, no words can
And those who know her, know all words
CATHERINE ROSS VVATERS
She has a pleasant smile, a. gentle way.
CYR US IV. WVECKERLE
He is a man, take him for all in all
. IVe shall not look upon his like again.
J. GERARD WEIXEL
Meek and patient-as a sheathed sword.
RALPH LOUIS IVELKER
Science is like virtue, ,
Its own exceeding great reward.
MA RGARET STEYVA RIT VVHEELER
O, saw ye the lass with the bonny blue e'en?
Her smile is the sweetest that ever was
WILLIA M LINCOLN VVIEGMA N
Let men see, let them know a real man,
Vilho lives as he was meant to live.
HUGH MATH EXVS WILSON
Out upon it! I have lov'd
Three whole days together,
And am like to love three more
If it prove fair weather.
CLARENCE J. WIMMERS
He has his own free, bookless lore,
The lessons nature taught him.
RICHARD W. VVINTERS
He that has put ont strength, lo,
ESTH ER CHARLOTTE NVISSMAN
She is good as she is fair,
None, none on earth above her,
As pure in thought as angels are,
To know her is to love her. '
ROY J. XVOLFE
I fear not loss, I hope not gain,
I envy none, I none disdain.
DOROTHY E. VVOLFF
She's all my fancy painted her,
She's lovely, she's divine.
LEONA E. XVOLFINGER
Give me a look, give me a face
That makes simplicity a grace.
CLIFTON KENDIC VVRIGI-IT
Fearless and firm, he never quailed
Nor turned aside for threats, nor failed
To do the thing he undertook.
JOHN PA UL YERKINS
Humorous, and yet without a touch of
Gentle and amiable, yet full of fight.
ALFRED WILLIAM YUNGSCHLAGER.
Actions speak louder than words.
ARTHUR J. ZIMMERMAN
Formed on the good old plan,
A true and brave and downright honest
I never, with important air,
In conversation overbear.
HELEN MARIE EAGAN
This lass' so neat, with smiles so sweet,
Has won my right good will.
WILLIAM NQRTH ROP ROBSON -
Not in the shouts and plaudits of the
But in ourselves are triumph or defeat.
MARY ANNA GOMORY
Unconscious as the sunshine, simply sweet
And generous as that.
WILHELMINA E. HOFFMAN
In her eyes a thought
Grew sweeter and sweeter,
Deepening like the dawn,
A mystical forewarning.
JOSEPH MILTON JARVIS
One who never turned his back, but march-
ed breast forward,
Never doubted clouds would break.
Of iron mould,
That knew not fear, fatigue, nor Cold.
MARGARET BELL MINICK
The joy of youth and health her eyes dis-
Andlease of heart her every look conveyed.
CATHERINE ALICE PARSONS
Her thoughts are like a flock of butter-
She has a merry love of little things,
And a bright flutter of speech, to which
A threefold eloquence, voice, hands and
Yet under all a subtle silence lies.
RUTH ELIZABETH ROWLAND
Keeping my heart too high
For the years to tame.
Till nature, high and low, and great and
Forgets herself, and all her love and hates
Sink again into chaos.
JOSEPH GEORGE STASTKA
lt's no matter what you do
If your heart bd only true.
December 31 1904-November 9 1922
The Class of 1923 wzshes zn zts
Senzor book to pay trzbute to thzs one
of zts members who as among as no
enrzched by havzng known hzm Tzme
wall not erase the zmpress he made upon
us H zs memory wzll ever be treasured
as that of a loyal frzend and a true
more. Our high school life has been
ll Eoiromat Fare lje lDell
"VVe who are about to die"--or rather we who are about to live-
"salute you." The editor voices the sentiments of the entire VVAH HOO
Staff when he expresses his appreciation for the inspiration, the interest,
and the co-operation of the faculty and students during the past semester.
Bringing out the paper has meant many hours of work, often uphill workg
there have been mistakes and disappointmentsg but our motives have always
been the best. VVe have tried to give credit where credit was due and cen-
sure where censure was due--we have tried to reach all the student body
through the various activities-we have tried to please you and inspire you.
As to the success of our efforts, we must let you judge, although the pub-
lication has not always measured up to our ideals we ourselves feel that
the paper has been a success.
Do you students realize thatthe VVAH HOO is the best medium
through which the public may become acquainted with all our school activi-
ties? Our. athletics are written up in the city newspapers but the other
departments of the school work are never featured except through the school
If you want to show your school spirit-if you are anxious to get into
the school activities-there is no better way than to work on the school
paper. VVe do not mean to depreciate the athletics, the Christian associa-
tions, the dramatics, the -band, the social activities-each fills a large and
important place at Allegheny High School. VVe cannot all be athletes or
musicians, but we can all help in the VVAH HOO work. If you cannot
write, perhaps you can solicit for advertisements, you can support the journal
by your subscription. you can boost it through your interest.
As we, the out-going staff, pass the NVAH HOO to you undergraduates,
we do so in full confidence that you will do more than keep the paper to its
old standardg that, benefiting by our errors you will raise the standard and
make it a little better each semester. To the new staff and the students
who will succeed us, we say with heart felt sincerity, Fare Ye VVell.
U t ,
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Sq mphonie Grotesque
Andante con moto
r ' 'Twas the day before a holiday,
And an amateur band sweet tunes did play,
For they hoped that on the following noon,
They would have their instruments in good tune.
So after rehearsal got under Way,
A messenger was sent to say
That the band would play for man and maid,
And lead the monstrous large parade.
The messenger about did go,
To find the marshall and let him know
That all the men of his profession -
VVould lead this glorious procession,
He traveled o'er the winding stairs,
And stumbled over stools and chairs,
But never stopped he to complain,
Or speak in languages profaneg
He ran as though 'twere life or death,
Nor slpackened pace to catch his breath.
His mission, having finally ended,
He started back, by hope befriended.
For what is so rare as a courtly band?
XVhen the baton doth rise, 'tis "Blood and Sand,"
And if we listen, we shall hear,
Overture, M. Suppicho, "Paul Revereng
And now it is "Our Fighting Men,"
Or maybe Overture, "Stradella."
And something or other about a wren
That chirps and sings, by V. Vumbella.
They play the highest types of music,
By Verdi, Gounod, VVagner, Fusic,
Suppe, Beethoven, Handel, Lowe,
And all the rest, with pomp and show.
They practice them for weeks and weeks,
And find the errors and the leaks.
Down from the top of the building cold,
From the chapel, fifty summers old,
Came another messenger, to say
The band should not lead the parade next day.
Down the stairs like a thunder-bolt,
Or a streak of lightning that is greased,
Came the news-carrier, awkward dolt,
NVho into the room so quietly eased,
That none were aware of his presence, till he
Coughed three times, and with much glee, -
Presented a note, and bowed himself out,
And retraced his steps o'er the selfsame route.
Adagio di molto
'Twas sad to hear, and sad to see,
And sadder that such a thing should be.
The note merely read: "You shall not lead.
XVe must have good musicians for our need,
And if we can't find them near our home,
Over the globe we all shall roam,
Until our Want is satisfied
And every expert band is tried."
The crusade started that very night.
The school in a body thought it was right.
Six continents they toured and toured,
And then the Steamer home was moored.
Than a disappointment, nothing is worse,
Except being carried away in a hearse.
They came back home, some tattered and torn
And others wished they had never been born.
Shoes were worn out, and so were socks,
Silk stockings long had turned to rags.
From where they stood, the school was twelve blocks, -
And so all the girls took out their bags.
And bedabbled their chins and noses with powder.
A sound which was faint grew louder and louder,
The police rode by and cried, "I-Iey! Hey!
Make way for the victors of the day."
And to every one's surprise, there came
Their band. It was the very same
To whom they had refused thelead
For the great parade to be held next day.
And they had thought 'twas their dire need
To get a band from far away,
When right at home their treasure lay,
VVaiting to be asked to play.
I. Milton Jarvis, '23.
Ji Radio Rescue
Bob Strong called me up on the ,phone the other day.
"Hello," says Bobg "that you, old man?"
"Yeh," says I. "Glad to hear your familiar accents. Wfhatls up?"
' "It's like thisf' he said, coming straight to the pointg "Ed Kinney and
I are planning a trip on Saturday to the mountains, for testing out some
of these new receiving sets, and we'd like to have you come along. Lots
of room you know, and plenty of work. How about it?"
"Suits me, Bob." I replied, "but how about the roads? Isn't it a
bit late for a trip like that?" .
"The roads are O. K. now, as far as that goesg and we're not scheduled
for any heavy snow for two Weeks at least. Be down early, will you? We
expect to leave about eight A. M.- ,
Saturday morning a hop or two behind the birds, I appeared at Bob's
house. Ed was already there helping Bob put the finishing touches on
everything. The day was crisply cold and we were in high spirits as we
loaded the last of the radio apparatus into the tonneau of the car.
Shortly before four o'clock we were bumping along a tree-bordered
road getting well into the wilds of the mountains. The last town had been
left some twenty miles behind and it was nearly an hour since we had passed
any kind of dwelling.
"W'ell, I guess we are up high enough now," said Bob. "You fellows
keep your eyes open for a good place to stop."
"There's some kind of building over in that clump of trees," said I.
"It looks as if it was deserted."
"They can't any more than kick us od," opined Bob. "Let's go over
and see what it is."
"VVelI," said Bob' "this is as good a place as any for our experiments.
Let's set up the apparatus."
VVe brought in the receiving sets. together with two gasoline lanterns,
as we intended to listen the best part of the night and then start for home
the next morning about four or five o'c1ock. The Windows in the kitchen
were still intact, so we closed the room up tight, started a fire in the fire-
place, and went outside to string up an improvised antenna.
VVhile we were outside Ed glanced aloft to where a few clouds were
"Looks like we might have a little snow before morning," he remarked.
"Nonsense," replied Bob.
W'hen we had everything ship-shape it was nearly supper-time. So
we prepared a light meal. After eating it, we connected our batteries, in-
serted our vacuum tubes, and got ready to put in a long night of listening
for the signals of distant stations,
About eight o'clock, just as we had become well settled, three gun
shots, following one an ot'her in close succession, suddenly broke the still-
ness of the night.
"Hmm, what was that, do you suppose?" asked Bob.
"Sounded like some one shooting" ventured Ed.
"Three shots like that is a distress signal," said I. If it is repeated
we can be sure some person is in trouble. Listen-"
Bang! Bangl' Bang! Three shots once more sounded forth and re-
echoed among the mountains,
"VVell, if any one is in need of help it's up to us to give it. There
is probably no other person near enough to -hear the shots," said Bob. "Get
both those lanterns, fellows, and we'll go outside and see if we can make out
lVe picked up the lanterns and followed willingly enough. As we
passed through the door into the open air, I shivered. "It seems to be getting
colder," I said.
I got no answer except three more shots, from somewhere off to the
"VVhoever it is, he needs help pretty badly or he wouldn't shoot so
often, and so close togetherf, said Ed.
Bob turned to us, looking very serious. "Fellows,,' he said, Hweive
got to go and find out what's the matter. Are you with me?"
In answer, we turned back into the house and started to put on our
hats and coats. Before we left we banked the fire and closed up as carefully
as we could. Then, lighted by the two gasoline lanterns, we struck off into
the woods behind the house.
VVe tramped for probably hal.f an hour along an ill-defined, over-
grown trail to the northward, without making any great progress. although
the gunshots seemed to be nearer than before. Finally, we Came to a clear-
ing between three great trees. Bob, who was leading, stopped.
"Let's si-t down here, fellows," he said. "and dope out some kind ofa
plan. VVith the three of us together we don't seem to be making any head-
way. Here's what I think we had better do: VVe have only two lanterns,
so just two of us can search. The other had better stay here, build a fire,
and try and keep warm."
"Who is going to stay here?" I asked.
"Ed is," said Bob.
Ed objected strenuously but finally subsided when we agreed to take
Bob then outlined his plan. The clearing was to be the central point
and the searchers were to start off in different directions and work in a
sort of semicircle. They were never to get out of hallooing distance from
each other, so that if the one found anything, he might let the other know
about it immediately. The third person was to stay in the clearing and
keep a good fire going, so that it would not be hard to find one's way back.
'This plan was agreed upon, and while Ed started to gather wood for
a fire, Bob and I set off, each carrying a lantern. Bob went to the north-
west, while I took a north-easterly course, up a little gully that was doubt-
less a strea-m-bed in the spring.
Not long after, I heard the gun-shots again. This time they seemed
much nearer, however. Every five minutes or so I would yell something
to Bob, and he would shout ba-ck cheerfully. After I had pushed on perhaps
fifteen ,minutes longer, I was suddenly startled by a Bang! Bang! Bang!
almost in front of me. I raise-d my lantern and peered ahead. I could see
nothing but inky blackness. Proceeding slowly and carefully up the hill-
side, I Hashed my lantern to the left and right. After going maybe a hundred
yards I could see a loosely built stone wall across my path. I-Vhen I was
about to clamber over it I caught sight of a dark object a few yards to my
left. Flashing the rays of my lantern on it, I gave a startled exclamation.
It was a man's body. As I bent over it, I knew my search was ended. Un-
conscious, but still grasping the gun that had summoned us to his aid, lay
I yelled to Bob and he answered meg five minutes later he was at. my
side. It was not difficult to see what had happened., The hunter in at-
tempting to cross the wall, had fallen and -broken his right leg. He had
given distress signals until he had fainted with pain, and we had found
him shortly after the had become unconscious.
VVe straightened his leg out the best we could, and wi-thout much
trouble got him on an improvised stretcher made from our coats and a couple
of saplings. Arrived at the clearing, we told Ed about our experience, put
out the fire, and started for the cabin.
As we left, a few flakes of snow dropped lightly from the sky, and
before we had gone a mile it was snowing briskly. Progress was slow be-
cause of our burden, by the time we reached the house, the ground was white.
"VVell," said Bob, as we stepped inside the door. "the first thing to
do is to get this man back to consciousness and then -to get a doctor for him.
I-Ie's in a bad way, if I'im any judge."
"Bob," said Ed, "you go down and bring the car up to the door, while
I work over the poor devil."
"All rightf' acquiesced Bob, "that's a good idea."
VVe heard him climb into the car and step on the starter pedal.
The starter buzzed againg the engine gave a few feeble explosions
and then stopped. Bob muttered something under his breath and the
starter buzzed for a long time. Then silen-ce.
Bob looked worried as he came into the house. "Make him as com-
fortable as you can," he said, pointing to the prostrate figure, "and then
bring one of those lanternsout here and help me with this car, I can't get
it to go." ' ,
VVe went down to the car and Ed tried it. Still no response. "Might
be a connection loose somewhere," he said. I-Ie opened the hood and went
over the engine carefully. Everything appeared to be in order. The starter'
was operated again, but the engine refused to give more than a weak cough
Suddenly to the three of us came the same dire suspicion. W'e tip-
toed softly to the gas tank.
It was empty! - --
"Ed," exclaimed Bob, "you filled those gasoline lanterns! Are you
sure you turned the valve clear off?"
"I thought so," said Ed,
One glance under the gas tank told the story, however. The valve
had not been turned off tightly and all our gas had leaked out on to the
'Our predicament was indeed serious: Sixty miles from home. Five
miles off the main road, on a narrow untraveled little lane. The nearest
village some twenty miles away. An injured man on our hands. Very
little food, no gas whatever, and a heavy snow beginning to fall, into the
the bargain. It was a promising situation.
My optimism began to ooze away rather rapidly. Ed assumed all
the blame and insisted on walking to town for assistance, but we refused
to allow it,
VVe went back to the house, gathered up a lot of wood and piled it on
the fire to provide momentary comfort.
"Now," continued Bob, "suggestions as to ways and means of reaching
Jamesburg are in order." 4
A deep groan broke in on Bob's speech. XVe all jumped up and ran to
"He's coming to. Get some Water quick!"
Slowly the hunter's eyes opened. He gazed aboutuncomprehendingly.
"VVhere am I?" he mumbled in a half groan.
His eyes closed again and he fell back on his rough bed, relapsing
"If that's all it takes to exhaust him, he must be a very sick man,"
Ed put a hand on his head. i
"I'm afraid he has a high fever," he told us, "we'll absolutely have
to get a doctor." '
"Easy said," replied.Bob. "How are you going to do it?,'
No one had anything to oPfer. .
Suddenly struck by an inspiration, Ed cried out, "why not use one
of those receiving sets to try and get help ?"
"By George-" I said, "that's right! W'e can use one of those single
circuit regenerative receivers and set it to oscillating. Then by inserting
a key in the ground circuit we'll have a minature C. VV. transmitting set."
"But where are you going to get the key?" interposed Bob.
I looked blank, but suddenly I thought of an old tin can I had seen
. "Use a piece of an old tomato can," I said in triumph.
As we started to connect the set, our patient became restless, groan-
ing and tossing about. VVe began to realize more and more the gravity of
our situation, and hurried as much as possible.
Nothing suggested itself for a changeover switch, so the connections
from transmitting to receiving were changed by hand.
"All right," I announced. smiling with an assurance I did not feelg
"we will now call up Jamesburg."
For half an hour I alternately called S. O. S. and strained my ear
for a reply. None came. Every now and then the .man on the floor would
groan. 'Ilhe static crackled spasmodically. Outside, the snow was falling
unceasingly, and the wind whistled and roared.
Our patient had not regained consciousness again. VVe were fast be-
coming desperate. He had a raging fever by this time and Ed was trying
to keep him as quiet as possible by cooling his face and hands with water.
Finally I decided our make-shift was not carrying more than a few
miles. So as a last hope I added sixty volts more to the plate circuit and
turned the filaments far above normal brilliancy, in this way greatly over-
loading the tubes. Again I .began to call S. 0. S. '
For three quarters of an hour more I called and then listened, strain-
ing my ears to catch the faintest signal. But none met my ears,
Finally Bob broke the silence.
"WVell," he said, "I don"t think we had better waste any more time
here. Our signals aren't getting outg so one of us had better start to town
to get help."
"Bob," I implored, "just one more try before we go."
Nervously changing fthe connections, I called again a long slow call,
then shifted to the receiving set and prayed for an answering note. None
Acting on impulse, I changed the tuning condenser slightly. Instantly
a slight "peep" became audible. Raising my hand for silence, I slowly
pencilled the message as the characters formed themselves: "CA, CQ, de
SZ-W'ho is calling S. O, S.? VVhat's the joke?"
Feverishly I changed to sending position and tapped out on my im-
provised key: "8Z SZ SZ de 8A 8A SA T-his is auto party stranded
in mountains fifteen miles from Leesville. One with broken leg. Send doc-
tor. Follow Leesville road and watch for signal fire. Bring gasoline, hurry."
Then I clutched the receivers to my ears for the rpely. Fainter than
before came the call. The answer was short: "SA-SA-SA-de8Z-O. K.
Coming immediately. SZ-f'
VVith a sigh of relief I leaned back and tried to answer all the questions.
Bob and I Went outside 'to gather wood for the signal fire, while Ed
watched the sick man. Although the wood was covered with snow we made
short work of it, and soon the flames were leaping skyward.
Some time later two tiny dots of lightiwere discerned in the valley.
At times they disappeared. But at last we heard the chugging of a car as-
cending the grade. Then a big machine rolled to a stop beside us,
A doctor and two young fellows jumped out. Explanations were made
and very soon the doctor was working over the injured hunter.
NVith the bone set properly and the break well bandaged, the doctor
thought there would be no harm in moving him back to town. The doctor
had brought him back to consciousness, and his fever had abated rapidly.
On our way back to Jamesburg, one of the two young men intro-
duced himself as an amateur from Leesville.
"I heard your call earlier in the eveningf' he said, "but I supposed it
was some 'ham' perpetrating a joke, so I paid no attention to it. How-
ever, when I heard you the last time you were much stronger, and I took
a chance on answering you."
"VVell, it's a good thing you did," I said, "for if you hadn"t we would
probably still have been stranded." '
just -as we entered the outskirts of the village, where we stayed all
night, the hunter was heard to remark, "VVell, I guess these amateurs, whom
I blame 'for disturbing my broadcastprograms, are of some use after all."
Morton L, Boyd, '23,
To A. H. SQ
Though June is the month of roses,
Filled with beauty and cheer,
To us, who are leaving you, dear old school,
It's the saddest of all the year.
VVe came to you bright and hopeful
Of what the future would bringg A
- NVe go from you, still more hopeful
Of what from your teachings will spring.
Your lessons have made us wiser,
And firmer, more honest and true. '
But the greatest lesson of all we'Ve learned
Is to be in spirit like you.
To be brave, and cheerful, and willing
To do ever and always our best,
To guide others as we have been guided .
By you who have stood the test.
Mary Bischoff, '23,
The Truant Officer
'I'he bright and sunny days are come, the happiest of the year,
Of softer winds, and rustling trees, green meadows far and near.
'l'here's fresh, new life in every bush, and in the grass and flowers,
, And all the birds come from the south to sing in leafy bowers.
The children on their way to school, with carefree, happy laughs,
To roll their marbles, jump the rope, they loiter on the paths.
Even high school people spriuting up to seven o'clock class,-
They pause and try to figure how that building they might pass.
For lo the day is much too Hue. the sun too warm and bright,
For them to go inside, the works of Nature thus to slight.
"That bird," they whisper, "on that tree against the sky so blue
He's calling to the likes of us,--calling to me and you."
Alas! there comes a cold, sharp wind, a-whistling down the street,
VVhipping rain before it, then snow and blinding sleet.
Why did it come? t-he people cry. It came to prove the rule.
"It's an ill wind that blows no good",-it sent those folks to school
Erma Hoburg, '23.
In every normal and sane person,s
life there are some outstanding land-
marks :-in a boy's life, when he is
initiated into the "Captain Kid Jun-
iors," when he dons his first long
trousers, when he first appears in
evening dress, and I suppose when
he makes his first proposal. This
third, donning a Tuxedo, was cer-
tainly a big event in my life. Even
just to think of the preparation
makes me shiver yet. V
T-he whole thing hinged- on the
fact that a girl invited me to go to
the Junior Prom of the private
school she was attending. I, like
the easy prey I usually am where the
fair sex is concerned, accepted,
though all the time I was telling her
how delighted I should be to go with
her, I didn't have the slightest idea
what I was going to fwear. Naturally
I did not possess a "Tux" of my
own, indeed, it had never occurred
to 'me that some day I might need
The big problem of procuring a
suit, however, at first seemed to
have a very simple answer. I had a
friend who I knew had a Tux., and
I felt quite sure that he would lend
it to me. As it turned out he was
quite willing to do thisg and, ex-
cept for the coat's being a trifle
broad across the shoulders and the
sleeves, being a little too short, it
fit me wonderfully. I guess really it
didn't look so terrible,
But even though I now had the
main part of my evening outfit I
still needed a shirt, a collar, and a
tie. My part of the equipment I
completed by buying a collar. I
suppose every fellow has been in the
same place. The accommodating
friend who had loaned me the'suit
was to wear his only dress shirt the
evening beforeg so I had to borrow
a shirt from Uncle -lim. It was size
1555, whereas I wear 14:5 but
mother's neat little pleats on either
side of the back buttonhole reduced
the collar band to the required size.
Of course, every time I moved my
head the starched surface irritated
my neck, but I knew I'd live through
it. My cousin, I thought, would
have a tie, and as I was to go out to
his house to dress, I decided to take
a chance and let the tie go. Well,
my noble cousin didn't have a tie
and that meant a dash out to a
neighbor's to borrow one. Then, I
found the studs had been over-
looked. But here again I was
favoredg my cousin had them. At
last everything was laid out on the
bed, ready for me,
I started to dress-and stopped!
I had supposed that dress trousers
were held up by a belt, like any
other self respecting pants. But
these weren'tg they needed suspen-
ders. Here was trouble-I might
as well go to bedg it was a physical
impossibility to use gum-bands or
safety pins. I-Iowever, my Goddess
of Luck must have been smiling
upon me that evening. At this
juncture in walked my Grandfather,
and decided that I had better wear
his suspenders, although he remark-
ed that he'd have to sit down all
Once again I started. But now I
knew by experience that things
couldn'-t possibly go along without
another hitch. And I was perfect-
ly right in my deduction. The
blamed suspenders were 'too short
by about seven inches! I think that
never before have I had so many in-
spirations in so short a time. String
was my salvation, by tying one end
of the string to the loops of the sus-
penders and the other to the place
where the loops should have been,
once again I was saved.
All was now set and ready except
the tie. It was the kind with a rub-
ber band and a hook, and went on all
right. But when I looked in a mir-
ror I was horrified. I found that the
collar of the coat showed a marked
tendency to slip down around my
shoulder blades and expose the gum-
band on the tie. just then I heard
the horn of a machine out front. So
I gave a final hitch to the coat and
decided to trust to luck.
The whole family came out to in-
spect me-all except Grandpag I had
to go in to him.
The memories of that 'frenzied
evening have made me resolve that
if I ever -go to one of these formal
affairs again, I will hire a valet. But
all the Same I had ri nnghty fine
time at that Junior Prom,-I and my
A Hugh VVilson, '23.
Jin Unforgettable ForqetfulnC2SS
It really all started from trying
not to be forgetful. I have a very
good reputation at home for being
forgetful and was trying to redeem
myself by remembering something
for once,-rememlbering everything
in fact.. I was to buy something
or otherg what it was I cannot say.
I must confess I have forgotten.
Well, anyway, I was preoccupied
all day in my difficult and unusual
task of remembering. At last the
bell rang, and rushing to my room
I got my books and wraps and beat
it for the library. My work soon
finished, I proceeded to put on my
overcoat, when bump! my hand col-
lided with something. Now what?
My gym shoes, forgotten again!
Not wishing to carry them home, I
had no choice but to take them up
to my room, So up four long and
wearisome Hights of stairs, I toiled
with the shoes, and then trudged
From school I started down town,
and, as is a habit with me, absent-
mindedly watched my feet take me
there. Slowly and yet rather sud-
denly-you know how it is-it
struck me 'that there was something
the matter with my feet. I thought
the matter over carefully. It was
rather bad weather-had been, in
fact, all day. It is my custom to
wear overshoes. I had no overshoes
on. Conclusion: my overshoes
should be at the school house. I
hastened back, clamibered up four
Hights, got my overshoes, p-lodded
down four- Hights and out again.
VVhether I got or forgot to get
that which I was not to forget, -I
have forgotten. VVhat ma'CfC1'S It
The next thing I remember, I had
arrived home after a long ride OH the
street car. My father met me at
the door, and his first words Were,
"W'here is your horn?"
Quite so, where was it? I 'had
left school with it. .
Suddenly I remembered placing It
under the 'seat in the car. No time
for supper. I ran down to the car
line, caught the next car, and started
after my horn. Some night! No
man could express my th0UghtS, mY
hopes, my fears. For three hours I
chased that little black case. But
luck was with me, and alt last I re-
covered it, far from home.
It was very quiet in the car as I
returned and I was soon lost in
thought. "First my gym shoes, then
my overshoes and then my horn all
in one evening. A very striking ex-
ample of the old saying, 'Everything
comes in three's.' "
Suddenly my -hand sho-t for my
pocket. Slowly it was withdrawn--
One, two, three, four, five. Tthere
they were all five. It was too much!
As I said, there they were,-five
letters which I had been given
special orders to mail that morning.
Landon Hamilton, '23.
Jin Ego for cl Tooth
VVithout stopping to knock, Captain
Duvorck opened the door to the little
room where his secretary lived. It
was dark and cold, and the Captain in-
'Gustave Malovitch," he said, in the
peremptory tone of an officer to his
inferior, "Gustave Malovitch, where
A man at the far end of the room
rose and saluted.
"Here, sir!" I
"Malovitch, you cur, why do you not
make a light? Do you expect me to
stay in this rat hole without a light?"
Malovitch's only reply was to light
the kerosene lamp that stood on the
table in the center of the room, Then
he stood at attention while the Captain
drew a portfolio from under his long
cape, opened it and laid a sheaf of
papers on the table.
"Malovitch, you must have these
ready by eight in the morning. Do
you hear?" ,
In bewildered surprise, Malovitch
looked from the papers to the officer
and back again.
"But, sir, it is impossible! No one
"By eight in the morning you dog,
and no later."
The Captain glared fiercely across
the table at the secretary, the glow of
the smoky lamp lighting up the cruel
lines of his mouth and casting a sinis-
ter shadow over his eyes. Suddenly,
without warning, his right hand shot
out and hit the private squarely in the
fa-ce. Malovitch staggered and fell
heavily to the floor, and before he could
recover his position the captain was
gone. VVhen the last echo of Du-
vorck's footsteps had died out, Malo-
vitch picked himself up. His nose was
bleeding freely and his upper lip was
rapidly swelling. With a muttered
curse, 'he put a handerchief to his face
and sat down on the bed to t-hink.
This was not a new experience for
Malovitch. Many times before had he
suffered both insult and injury at the
hands of his superior officers, and
many, many times had he vowed to
have vengeance. But no 'time to think
of that now. The papers must be pre-
pared by eight o'clock. It was im-
ossible to do it himself, He must get
W'ithin a few moments, Malovitch
quietly let himself into the barrack-
room. Glan-cing quickly about him, he
discovered the man he wanted sur-
rounded by a crowd of 'hilarious
Ivan Rajenski was singing-some-
thing far-off, sweet. and soothing.
Malovitch listened. The melody, the
expression in the eyes of Ivan, the mer-
riment about him, all helped to make
him forget that there was ever a care
in the world. For a moment he was
blissfully, inordinately happy.
The song was over. At the shout
of laughter that announced its finish,
Malovitch realized with a guilty start
that it was ribald. Roughly, he pushed
his way through the crowd to where
Ivan was joking with his companions.
A few words sufliced to erase the smile
from Ivan's face. VVithout hesitation,
he left his drunken comrades, and ac-
companied Malovitch to the lat-ter's
Malovitch briefly explained the
nature of his work to Ivan Rajenski,
and a few minutes later both were
busily engaged in writing out the Cap-
tain's reports. -
Prompitly at eight o'clock the next
morning, the Captain demanded his
paperjand Malovitch, tired, unkempt,
heavy-eyed, wearily handed them over.
In his hasty survey of them, Duv-orck
noticed that they were not all written
in the Same handwriting.
l'W'ho helped you?" he demanded.
"Ivan Rajenski, sir," Malovitch in-
"How comes a private of his sort to
be so well educated?". ,
.Malovitch explained that Ivan's par-
ents were very wealthy, but that Ivan
being interested in social work, had
elecited to serve his term in the army in
the lowest possible rank.
A shrewd and malignant expression
appeared on the Captairfs face, as an
idea struck him. W'hen Malovitch
finished, he muttered to himself,
"VVants to be a cheap soldier. ha?"
Then, aloud, he snapped, "Tell him tc
report for duty as my body servant."
Rajenski's life as body servant to
Captain Duvorck was by no means an
enviable one. He was forced to do
most of the Captain's work, in addition
to caring for his person. VVhen he
polished the Captain's boot he was
rewarded by a kick in the face. If the
Captainis clothes were not to his liking
fand it was impossible to make them
to his likingj he was punished by
blows and buffetings, and Rajenski
dared neither to protest not to resist.
He was absolutely at Duvorck's mercy
and the Captain was unmerciful. Life
soon became almost intolerable to -the
unlucky private, and would have be-
come altogether so had it not been for
his deep desire for revenge.
One dark, gusty night in February
Captain Duvorck, in company with
three other men, dressed in the uni-
forms of Russian officers, returned tc
his room near midnight. Ivan wearied
from his day's labor, was asleep on a
chair, his head thrown back, his arms
dangling defenselessly at his sides.
The Captain did not pause to wake
him, but clenching his fist he struck
Rajenski in the mouth, knocking out
a tooth. Ivan started angrily to his
feet, but recovered his composure in
time to salute and meekly obey Du-
vorck's command, "Get out, you dirty
In the corridor outside Ivan stood
considering what to do. His mind was
seething with anger at the insult he
had just received, and he decided that
the time was ripe for him to have his
revenge. But how? There was nc
law forbidding a superior officer to
nialtreat his servant, and even if there
had been a law, Ivan's word could not
stand against the 'Cap-tain's. No. He
must find some other way.
The voices of the men in the room
reached him faintly. He wondered
who they were, and what brought them
there at that hour. Some traitorous
scheme of Duvorck's, no d-oubt. Per-
1 Rajenski knelt quickly before the
door, his eye strained to the keyhole,
every nerve alert to catch the sounds
from within. At first, he could not
make out what was being said, al-
though he could easily distinguish the
voices. Then in -a Hash he realized that
they were not speaking Russian.
"Thank God for a good education,"
he murmured, as he bent his faculties
once more to translate the words that
The conference lasted for a half hour,
At the end of thaft time Rajenski,
pressed into the shadows of a corner,
watched with glistening eyes the dc-
parture of the German spies. VVhen
the stream of light that poured from
Duvorck's open door gradually closed
into darkness again, he stealthily fol-
lowed them, keeping within earshot,
but being careful not to be seen. As
the trio passed the sentinels, he heard
the password, and repeated it when he
was accosted. In this manner he went
safely 'through the camp and continued
to follow his guides through a network
of alleys and side streets, until he
reached their dwelling place.
'Iihe door was opened for them by a
man .who wore the uniform of a Rus-
sian private. .
Ivan waited outside for over an hour
before the same man emerged, and
began to walk briskly up the street.
Ivan followed closely.
VVhen they reached a particularly
dark, deserted spot, he attack the
man, and after a short struggle suc-
ceeded in knocking him unconscious.
Then he leisurely searched his clothes
for the papers he knew would be there.
XVhen -they were safely hidden under
his own shirt, he picked up the revol-
ver which the other had had no op-
portunity to use.
Meanwhile, Captain Duvorck sat in
his room and congratulated himself on
the success of his plan. In return for
an ample consideration he had given
his German friends a large order for
supplies for the use of Prussian troops,
and had signed the order with the
name of the commissioner of supplies,
whom he cordially hated. Now he
meant to double-cross the Germans by
apprehending the messenger bearing
the order. It would be easy then to
prove the commissioner guilty of trea-
son, and to wrong an enemy, while con-
triving for his own promotion,
With 'this end in view, he assaulted
the supposed messenger, but was sur-
prised to find him fully prepared. Ivan
was only too well acquainted with the
Captain's treacherous ways, and know-
ing of his hatred for the commissioner.
.ha-d rightly guessed Duvor-:k's motive
in sending supplies to alien troops. So
it was with feeling of gratified desire
that 'he fought with the Captain. I-Ie
was filled with fiendish fury when he
thought of all he had suffered at Du-
vorck's hands, and he determined that
while opportunity offered, he would
make him pay. Duvorck, when he re-
covered from his surprise, was an an-
tagonist to be feared. His reputation,
his position, the success of his plans, all
demanded that he secure those all-im-
portant papers. The two men fought
hard but silently. Neither could make
use of his revolver, although Duvorck
attempted to draw one from his pocket.
But Ivan, in the moment that Duvorck
l-owered his guard, shot out with his
right fist, hitting the Captain a blow
in the jaw, which sent him reeling to
the ground. As 'he fell he hit his
head against a sharp turn in the Wall,
making a nasty cut across his eyes,
And, as -he rose, he cried out, "I cannot
see, I am blind."
"I should shoot you like a dog" Ivan
told the semi-conscious figure, "but
that's too good for you. No, I'll wait.
The regiment shall share in the joy of
witnessing your death." And bestow-
ing a parting kick upon the officer, he
left him lying where he had fallen, in
an ever enlarging pool of blood.
Ivan went directly to the General's
headquarters. After some difficulty,
he gained admittance, and was brought
before the commander. The General
was a tall, burly man, with steely blue
eyes, a square jaw, and a temper that
was the fear of every man in the army.
So, being just wakened from sleep, he
was by no means in a pleasant mood,
As he listened to Rajenski's story, the
General's anger rose un-til he was fairly
bursting with rage. VVhen Ivan finish-
ed, the General issued orders for the
arrest of the Captain. VVhile they
waited for him to be brought in, the
General paced up and down like a
caged lion, mumbling to himself,
swearing, cursing the traitor Duvorck.
He had apparently forgotten Rajen-
ski's existence. But suddenly turning
upon him, he demanded, "And what
shall be your reward for discovering
Ivan's heart leaped. This was the
moment he had longed for, hoped forf
waited for, so many weary days. He
could hardly restrain a note of exulta-
tion from creeping into his voice as he
of seeing him
replied, "The pleasure
hanged at dawn, before the regiment."
said, "I'll be
The General started,
damned," anfd stared in amazement at
the man before him.
"Is that all?" he asked, presently.
f'That's all, Sir."
Katherine Sugerman, '23.
if it 1.271 , 1
ulll' . fx I 1 ' , -:Ill
I N iw, 551693
CT he Leqend of Alleqhenq
In the court of the Great Montezuma
There once lived a wise old sage
NVho had set in store all the know-
That there was in his day and age.
He had stu-died and worked so dili-
Or the legend says it was so-
Thait there wasn't a thing in the
whole wide w-orld
That the old man didn't know.
Now we know that with knowledge
So though Montezuma was great,
He 'began to fear the wise old man
VVith a fear that turned to hate.
He plotted with cunning statesmen,
And an intrigue by his hand
Caused the people to rise in anger
And drive the old ma-n from the
They cast 'him forth from their city
In a darkness worse than night,
And the old man started to wander
XrVith the stars' to guide him right.
He travelled on toward the Dipper
NVith his li-ttle faithful band,
Searching, ever searching,
For the Aztec Promised Land.
At las-t, after long hard journeys,
He stood on a mighty hill
And gazed down into the valley,
For there was a sight to thrill.
A beautiful space almost shut in,
Fresh and cool in the night,
VV'here two mighty rivers joined in
For a home what an ideal site!
There he builded -him his palace
And studied in blissful peace,
Until there came to this wise old
The com-m-and of the High Gods,
Then even in life's last hours
He clung to his faithful pen,
And died at his work like a hero,
The worl-d has had few such men.
But still his spirit lingered,
For it was loath to gog
It hovered about the building,
NVandering to an-d fro,-
Up and down, familiar pathways,
And within the study wallsg
It was frequently seen by servants
Stroll moodily down the halls,
Then in the ever shortening years
Passed the servants one by one,
Happy to join their master,
'Ph-eir Work in the world Well done.
Till at last there came a morning
Wheii the sun ascending the skies
Looked down on a silent palace
NVhic'h, except for the soft wind's
Seemed completely deserted,
There on the forest stage.
And thus it stood through the pass-
Till reduced to dust by age.
Then came the settlers westward,
And many new things they found,
But the strangest of all was this
In its center a massive mound.
They dug in -this mound with their
They worked at it hard as they
And soon they uncovered founda-
On which the seer's palace had
These were presently adopted
And made ho-ld the mighty walls
Of a building surpass-ing in beauty
T-he dignified college halls.
And so there it stands at the present.
Its turrets that pierce the skies
Are bathed in a blaze of glory
Each day as the sun god dies.
From its quaint little round arched
To its teachers in every class
You'll find that there dwells there a
That no school can ever surpass.
A spirit that always inspires you-
That keeps the team fighting its
That thrills you in soul and body
And makes you do better than best.
That 'spirit draws the soft wet veil
Across your weary eyes
As you lose with flying colors
And must hear the victors' cries.
So even now as I write this
I feel greater strength in my pen,
For thought is a thing immortal,
Not confined to the age of men.
His spirit carries us onward-
That venerable ol-d sage-
NVe hope it will still stay with us
Through many a coming age,
Leland Knoch, '23,
Jln Honor Roll E
I was desperate, absolutely hope-
less. Professor Alexander's a dear
old thing, but he's not an easy markg
it's hard as the mischief to put any-
thing over on him. My goose was
surely cooked with him this time,
for he had just announced that the
iinal Latin test would come off next
day. And I had no more noti-on of
Virgil's ravings than 'had my six-
year-old brother. I just had to pass
that 'blamed old test. But how?
Oh, why hadn't I done my work
every night? XVhy hadn't I realized
that this day must come? VV-hy. . .
But I just couldn't get the old stuffg
I hated it-.
I always had been, and always
will be, I -guess, a happy-go-lucky
sort. I loved a good time and didn't
have any qualms about leaving les-
sons to hunt a lark. Dancingis so
much more exciting than doing Eng-
lish themes or History assignments.
So far in Latin class I ha-d managed
to get by-sometime by the skin
of my teeth-in daily recitations, by
having some of the "students" give
me their conception of Virgil. Such
borrowed translation would abide
with me, of course, only during the
recitationg afterwards it would
promptly leave, never to return.
Blufiing is such a thrilling, de-
licious gawme, but there'-s a time
when it doesn't work. This was
one of the times. VVill power isn't
in 'my line, but now I wished that
I'd had some and used it, the past
few months. If only I had been
like Anna Rea, poring over her
translations every nightg and then,
besides, religiously recording all
those translations in a notebook !. . .
That notebook! ....... .. ..
A wild plan flashed into my mind.
Anna ha-dn't gone home. She had
called a hello to rme as we passed
in the hall. She had said she was
going to a committee meeting of
some sort or another, and so her
books were still here. I hopped
over to 'her desk-just across the
aisle from mine-and opened it.
There, on the top of the neatly
sta-eked books-quite different from
the hubbub in my own desk-lay a
notebook marked "Virgil Transla-
Then came a royal battle between
the Good and Bad Angels.
"Take it-you need it badly
enough," cried the latter.
"Leave it," pleaded the former.
"Of course," I argued with my-
self, "I might ask Anna if I could
borrow it, but I guess she'd say she
needs it herself to-night, She's done
all her daily assignments, though,
and-oh, how much more I need it
Temptation conquered, I yielded.
I glanced around the room for a
possible stray observer, grabbed the
book, carefully closed the desk again
and made a dive for the door.
Gee, what a relief! My worries
were over now. I could cram with
the best of them-I'd had enough
practice!-and with the precious
notebook to help, I was sure I could
get ready to pull through the big test
without any trouble. Anna Rea's
translation had been a lucky
As I was strolling happily home-
ward, however, I began to wonder.
VVhat would An-na think of me?
How should I explain? She had al-
ways been such a good sport, in
spite of those studious inclinations
of hers, about :helping me along on
mornings after t'he night before.
This certainly was a fine way to
show my appreciation.
I tried to forget it, but it sort of
got me, and I started to think of
what I'd done. Long after I reached
home, I finally realized that I had
actually stolen the notebook. Anna
Rea had spent hours of work on it.
and she herself was now needing it.
It was too late now-she would
have left school, and I didn't know
either 'her address or telephone num-
ber. Nothing could be done-I
couldn't get it back to her in any
way. I was an ordinary, common
low-down, mean thief. VVith this
for a beginning. I imagined myself
becoming a professional pickpocket,
a bank robber, or even a murderer.
A few 'hours of thoughts like
these, worked me into a fit of self-
abhorrence. The sight of the note-
book lying on the table was torture.
I picked it up, but quickly laid it
down again, and resolved not even
to open the thing. Test or no test,
I couldn't+-wouldn't- use it. I was
mightily sorry-sorry enough to
quit-and I determined to return
the book unopened to Anna in the
morning, and to make a complete
confession of the whole disgusting
Oh, I had some awful dreams that
night all right. Serving life im-
prisonment sentences and swinging
from the gallows were only some of
the mildest scenes.
The next morning I marched to
Anna, gripping tightly the notebook
of "Virgil Translations", though it
was burning my fingers.
"Anna," I started, "I guess you'll
never forgive me,-I took your
Latin t1'anslation notebook last
"My notebook of translations?"
Anna interrupted, "XVhy, my dear,
I had it at home myself."
"Had it at home yourself?" I
handed her the book.
"Oh," she laughed, "that's the new
one I was just going to start." She
opened the book-it was full of
blank, empty pages!
I took the test, flunked it, and had
to go back to school for a P. G.
course in Virgil. But that E meant
more to me than any A ever could.
Erma E. Hoburg, '23.
She was only one of many, but she
wanted -to be somebody, this poor
little girl so full of self pity. Seven-
teen, sensitive, and as ununderstand-
able as a girl can be who has been a
tomboy all her life and now faces the
problem of becoming a young lady,
june VVallace rode along in a bumpy
street car and brooded over the con--
versation tha thad caused her discon-
"Clara, you can't guess what's hap-
pened! I'm going to the T. N. T. club
dance with Bob on Friday."
"Oh, Edna, w0n't that be grea-tl
XVe'll go together in Chuck's machine.
VVonder if June got a bid?"
Ujune!! Of course not. VVho'd ask
her? VVhy, she acts like an infant. Of
course they like to play tennis and to
skate with her, but can you imagine
June's having a 'crush' on anybody?
She's just an innocent baby."
So she Was- a baby was she! An in-
nocent! A mere child! She'd show
Here her gloomy reminiscences end-
ed, and with her eyes full of angry
tears' she fumbled for her car check,
gathered up her books, and hastily el-
bowed her way out of the car, to find
herself two blocks past her stop.
That CVC1.11g,iVVl1CI1 the family had
gone out, slg curled up in a big wing
chair in front of the fire place and re-
sumed -her self study of the early after-
VVhy wasn't she as popular as the
other girls? Surely it was not because
they were so much better looking. Of
course Edna was rather pretty in that
dark vivid way, but- Here June
leaned over and stared into the old
fashioned mirror over the table. The
face that gazed back at her was cer-
tainly not beautiful. However, there
was a piqu-ancy about it wi-th its blue
eyes, straight little nose, rather full
red lips, and above all, the crown of
gloriously brown curls. She bent
nearer and anxiously regarded the
freckles on her dainty nose. There
were only two, but to her critical eye
they stood out as if they were as big
as pancakes. Then with a sigh she
picked up a magazine and settled her-
self to read.
For awhile she read with indifference
and then this sentence caught her eye:
"NVal, yu see it was jus' this way, Ah
decided to be what I weren't, so tha1t's
how come Ah arn it."
The remark was only a sentence
pulled from a foolish negro dialect
story in the magazine she was reading
but, as insignificant things so often do,
it awakened in the mind of June what
-to her seemed a great idea. She sat
thinking it over for some time, and
then, -with the quickness that charac-
terized all her movements, she ran up-
At the top of the stairs was a large
closet in which hung all of June's cloth-
ing and also her cousin Winifred's.
She opened the door to the closet and
passed down between the rows of
hooks, making mental comments as she
"Yes, that skirt would do-maybe
one of VVin's--oh yes--no--there--
that gray was good looking-the skirt
-pressed? No-" Then aloud she ex-
claimed, "I'll wear the gray. Now to
borrow Win's ring."
-11 vs Pk
"Did any of you see my powder pulf?"
"Oh, my hair net, watch don't step
"VVhere'd you go last night, Max-
"Lend me that comb next."
The girls of Miss Ramsey's report
class were making their morning
toilets. Into the hubbub June entered.
After an exchange of school girl
greetings she went to the other end of
the cloak room to .hang up her wraps.
VVhen she reappeared a Hurry ran
through the girls,
Ujune! did you bob your hair?"
"Doesn't it look cute?"
"Oh, -Tune, I'm wild about it, simply
"And that dress,-absolutely lovely V'
"Turn around, let's see it."
june, you look adorable."
Doggone that bell."
So long, sweet."
The girls passed slowly out, leaving
june, whose first recitation was in her
report room, alone. She went over and
regarded herself in the abandoned mir-
Her slender, almost boyish figure ap-
peared even more slender in Win's
dress of soft canton crepe, made with
long lines and a side drape. She
glanced at 'the third finger o-f her left
hand where her ring rested. Her heart
pounded. She had made her debut.
"And," she murmured, "the worst is
yet to come."
Maxine Bliss had been writing stead-
ily for some time when she glanced at
her pal, June. Suddenly she stiffened
in her chair. She quickly tore off a
s-trip of paper, wrote a few words on it,
and passed it over to June.
As June opened the note she smiled,
then sighed. The very words that she
had anticipated stared up at her: "Does
that ring mean anything? Let me see
it. Tell me all about it, won't you?
june smiled at her and silently
reached over her hand. Maxine gasped.
"Oh, June, it's adorable. Does it
mean anything? NVho is he? 'xlfliat
is the matter? Why don't you tell me
about it?" frantically whispered Max-
A. "Sshl I'll tell you all about it after
classf' whispered June.
VVith these exchanges the girls seem-
ingly turned to their lessons, but in
reality they were thinking ovcr the ex-
citing ring, Maxine consumed with
curiosity and June almost overcome
After class Maxine rushed over to
June. Hitherto june had done the
rushing. Already the revolution had
"Oh, Junef' she begged, "who gave
you that exquisite diamond?"
"Yes, isn't it lovely? But-," fhere
june's voice took on a mournful croakj
"I can"t keep it."
"What? Why? Who gave it to you?
Hurry, june, tell nief' impatiently de-
"VVell," June continued somewhat
reluctantly, "You see, jimmy, the fel-
low I go with, came down last night
and brought this ring with him. He
wants me to wait a year-he graduates
from Pitt this june-and then get mar-
ried. Bnt mother won't let me. She
says I must go through college and
besides, I'm too young. Isn't that too
Here June gazed out of the window,
her eyes limpid with roman-ce. '
"And won't she let you keep the
ring? Oh, what a pity," sympatheti-
cally breathed Maxine.
All that day Maxine hung around
june, asking her question after ques-
tion and june continued to invent ans-
wers, getting herself in deeper all the
Maxine wasn't the only interested
one. Popular girls stopped and talked
to her on the slightest excuse. Boys
began to notice her. They found her
interesting, different, and above all
mysterious, with her blighted romance
and her lovely clothesg for, owing to
NVinifred, who was generous and kind-
hearted, June continued to blossom in
the way of clothes.
In this manner the delusion con-
tinued. Daily june grew more popular.
She was always going somewhere.
She always said she didn't care es-
pecially 'to go because Jim-my mightn't
like her to-nevertheless she always
went. She never seemed crazy about
anybody 5 she always let the other
person be the infatuated one. Wise
little june, perhaps. But also, foolish
One day it happened. june knew it
was coming but she had willfully dis-
regarded it. And so, just when she
was having the best time the bomb ex-
"Didn't you say you went with
Jimmy Lincoln?" asked one of her
friends, Alice Anderson.
"Yes, do you know him ?" June asked
"Yes, I met him the other night. I
think he's splendid."
"Yes. Did he say anything about
me?" fearfully queried june.
"Oh, nog I just met him at a party.
He said he might run over with Albert
some ti.me. I think he's very nice."
"Great grief!" thought June, "If she
gets to be a good friend of his and she
tells him this line I've been handing
out I'm ruined. What in the world
shall I ever do? Poor jimmy,--if he
finds out, my name's mud. VVhy didn't
I pick on somebody down in Egypt or
some place like that?"
All that day she worried. Teachers,
who had heard comments, thought she
was a sentimental silly. Her newly
found friends t'hought it was a quarrel
with Jimmy. But all the disgust and
all the sympathy did not cause June's
worry to lessen one iota. To make it
worse, as she boarded the car on her
way home that evening, whom should
she run into but Jimmy.
"Hello, June, this is luck, I'll say.
You're just the person I'm looking for,"
was his enthusiastic greeting.
"I wonder what he's heard ?" thought
"Yes, I want to know if you'll do me
the favor of playing a set of tennis
with me this afternoon."
"Why, surely, jim. You know I am
always ready for tennis, I love it."
"VVe'll rush right home, grab our
racquets, and beat it. Bet you two bits
I'll beaft you at a score of 6-O."
"Why, James Lincoln, of all the con-
ceited people! I'll take that up, and
what's m-ore' I'll bet the score will be
6-0 in my favor."
jimmy grinned at her and addressed
the air,-"And they say that men are
On reaching home June rushed up
to her room and -began to peel off hcr
school clothes. She ran into tl1e cup-
board and grabbed a middy and skirt.
While she was fastening her tie she
stopped. In her ecstasy she had com-
pletely forgotten her troubles. I-low
ridiculous! Here she was, getting
ready to play tennis with the very
person she wished most to avoid. She
looked out across the lawn to jim's
place. All her life she had played
with jim. He was the brother that she
had never had. Ever since she could
remember she had palled around with
jim. Now, because of petty jealousy
she had gone back on him. had deliber-
ately made up a bunehof lies. VVhy
had she picked him?
just then a shrill whistle broke in
upon her reverie. She went to the
win-dow and called down, "All right,
jim, I'm coming." Then she grabbed
her racquet and hurried out.
"Good night!" was Jimmy's greet-
ing. "Every day, in every way, you
women get slower and slower." And
then, because he thought he had said
something extremely clever he puffed
up with pride and looked at her loftily.
"Now, Jim, don't try to be funny,"
Then swinging their racquets they
ran down the terrace to the court.
It was ua Wonderful day in May.
Above their -heads the blue of the sky
stretched as far as they could see.
Little White clouds moved languidly
across it, blown by the soft spring
breezes. The sun shone through the
trees that grew at one side of the court.
making little dabbles of light on the
awful green of the benches fjim had
painted them and they looked some-
thing like some of his ties.j Ont on
the court the sun shown with ve-
hemence, but they did not care. 'lfhe
soft thud, thud, of their feet, the pant-
ing caused by the strenuous exercise,
a few shrieks, and comments of
"Bully," or "That was a dandy," and
other sportsmanlike expressions were
all that could be heard.
It certainly was some set! Instead
of the score being 6-0 it was 7-6 in
Iim's favor. One more game would
either win the set or make it a tie again.
It was .Iune's serve, and, as Jim would
have said, "She had one peach of a
The Erst two that June served were
neat aces, making the score 30-love.
She crossed to the opposite side to
serve again, but this time her racquet
slipped and the ball went over rather
easy. Jim killed it at once with a
terrific lob that dropped the ball just
inside the rear line, making it im-
possible for June, whose backhand was
rather weak, to return it. This made
the score 30-15. The next time, woe
to June, she served doublesg Jim was
rapidly gaining. for the score was now
30-30. june with a final spurt gained
one more point. But Jim got the
three following points in rapid succes-
sion and thus won the set.
Laughing and kidding each other
they searched for the balls, and mop-
ping their flushed faces, they walked up
the hill to 'Iune's place. There, amid
the soft cushions of the porch swing,
they sank down. Here June's mother
fdear. considerate soulj brought out
cool lemonade and a big plate of
cookies which june and Jimmy did not
hesitate to make "look sick."
They chattered on for a time, but
june gradually grew more quiet. Again
that feeling of remorse was coming
over her. Finally she could bear it no
longer. "Jim," she said.
.lim lazily turned his head and said,
June did not dare look at him, but
rushed bravely on,
"jim, I don't know what youill think
I know you'll hate meg I hate
I'd rather tell you, though,
than have some one else."
Here Jim, who was naturally curious
anyway, broke in with, "XVhat on earth
are you driving at?"
"NVell." said June, with a catch in
her throat, "if you'll only be patient
I'll tell you as soon as T can. You see
it was this way-."
And then, just as she had ITIF-de S0
many other confessions to him before,
she told him all that had happened, all
about the disastrous conversation, all
about the ring. all about every little
thing, ending with, "and that's enough
bluffing for the rest of my life."
XVhen she had finished it was very
still except for the creaking of the
swing chains. At last, after what
seemed eternity to June, Jim broke the
"Yes, Jim." '
"I think I have a dime. Let's go
get some Eskimo pies."
June turned around and stared at
him. He stared back.
"Oh, jim," june giggled just a wee
bit hysterically, "and after all that
lemonade and cookies!"
Half an hour later, as jim strode
home whistling, he happened to look at
the sky. As he gazed into the deep blue
-blue as June's own eyes-he stopped
and softly murmured, "Poor kid!"
Ethel Lang, '23.
The Mqsterq of April 18
You see, me and Ray and Lou is
chums, and we go together mostly.
NVhen I was little I was awfully
croupy. VVhen I got to honking they
would rub hot goose-grease on me and
then make me swallow a lot out of a
spoon. That was all right when I was
little enough so they could hold my
nose, but after I got big Mother said
she wouldn't struggle with me another
time, and she changed her plan and
gave me a di-me a spoonful. After
swallowing enough spoonfuls I got
enough dimes to buy myself a target-
So 'then all the kids were coming over
to my yard to shoot-so we shot at tin
cans and the barn, but we weren't any
of us very good shooters. I guess Ray
was the best-or maybe I was about
as good as he was.
One day Ray came over, like he al-
ways does, and says, "Say! we can't
shoot the rifle any more l" And I says,
"XVhy canlt we?" Ray says, "The
city assembly made a law that we can't
shoot within the city limits." So we
didn't shoot in my yard any more.
So one day me and Ray and Lou
went up 'the river in a skiff. VVe al-
ways hired a skiff .from old Hank be-
cause it was twenty cents an hour or
three hours for a half dollar. So when
we got into the skiff and Hank. gave
us the oars, he said. "XVell, boys, have
a good time but don't sh-oot anybody
with that cannon." VVe said we
would.n"t. VVe took turns rowing, like
we always did, and pretty soon we
reached the dam, so we turned in and
shot at different things for a while.
After shooting at everything we could
see, We decided to Hoat out'into the
river and so we Hoaited out. VVe threw
the ,bailing can over and shot at it
until it went under, and just then we
were passing the old boat shanty, so
we shot at that.
It was up on the bank and partly
sunk into it and the wood was so rotten
you could kick a hole in it. i Everybody
had thrown stones on it and broke
nearly all the windows, but a few re-
mained unbroken on the side near the
river, so we shot at them. VVC hit
them a lot of times, until they were
all smashed out, and we began talking
about who had hit them the most num-
ber of times, and Ray said, "Let's go
ashore and see who is the best shot, I
bet I am." So we went.
VVhen we reached the shore we be-
gan to shoot at different things and
Ray proved to be the best shot. After
we had shot to our hearts' content Lou
said, "Let's climb the shanty and see
wha't's in it." VVe climbed up the
stairs, Lou was first, Ray second, and
I was next. Lou pushed the door open
and looked in, and he stood there look-
ing in and didn't move, and then, all
at once he let out. a yelp. It was a
frightened yelp. Then he turned, and
his face was so white it frightened me
and Ray, and we turned and jumped
on the platform, which was cracked,
off the stairs onto the bank, but Lou
and went through it and into the soft
jumped a little to the side and landed
mud up to his knees, but me and Ray
was so scared we started to run down
the road as fast as we could.
Pretty soon we stopped, because the
sun had made the road so hot, and it
burned our feet, and then we didn't
know what we were running for, so we
looked back. There was Lou sort of
swim-ming on -top of the mud and the
platform, and crying as hard as he
could cry, but not as loud. I-Ie was
trying to get away from the shanty as
fast as he could and doing his best, but
every time he would raise his foot on
the platform it would give, and in he
would fall again, so he bellied on the
platform and worked himself out. He
looked like a mudfish swimming in the
mud. and crying like one. Only I
guess it is crocodiles that cry. VVe
saw Lou run as fast as he could to the
skiff, so we started in the same direc-
tion in order to overtake him, but we
were too far away, and when we did
reach the place where the skiff was,
Lou was already pretty far out.
VVe ran and hollered, but he didn't
stop. He was so frightened that the
oars jumped out of the locks every time
he pulled on them, never letting up
on his crying but rowing fast because
he moved his arms fast. VVe just sa't
down and watched him row down the
river as fast as he could.
"Say, what do you think he saw in
there?" Ray said after a while.
"I don't know what he saw," I said.
"VVhat do you think he saw?"
Ray was always like that. VVhen
anybody saw anything he wanted to
see it too.
UI ain't afraid to see it," he said.
"NVell, I ain'-t afraid if you ain't
afraid," I said.
So we climbed the stairs again. W'e
climbed up carefully and cautiously
and peeped in at the door.
As soon as I had my peep I turned,
and jumped off the stairs and started
to run, but Ray only stood and looked.
Then I hollered at him.
"Ray! Ray, come on! Oh, Ray, come
on!" I hollered.
I guess you can imagine what a fix
we were in after seeing a man lying
there on the floor of the shanty in the
mud and broken bottles. He was ly-
ing on his face sort of crumpled up,
with only part of his hand showing.
He was dead. His face was 'turned
on the side and there was blood from
his forehead where he was shot. It
was on his clothes and the floor.
I didn't run very far because I didn't
want to go without Ray, so I stood and
waited. Pretty soon I began to shake
all over. I just couldn't keep from
shaking. I began to feel sick, but most
of all I was scared. .
VVhen Ray came down the road he
was pretty frightened so he told me
to go .on the other side of the road
where there was some high weeds and
a dead tree, because we didn't want
anybody to see us.
"VVell," he said, "we killed the man."
That was the first I'd thought that
we had killed the mang but the minute
Ray said it, I began to get sicker at
the stomach, and shake the more.
lVhen I was getting over my sickness,
Ray got mad.
"Stop shaking like that!" he said.
"VVe've gone and done it so we've got
to think what we are going to do about
"I c-c-c-can't stop sh-sh-sh-shaking!"
I said. "I W-w-W-would if I c-c-c-
could, w-W-w-wouldn't I?"
"lVhat are you shaking for, any-
way?" he asked, "I ain't shaking."
"XV-w-W-well, y-y-you h-haven't got
r-r-r-religion," I said. "It's w-w-w-
worse for any-body that goes to 5-S-
VVell, he hauled off and hit me. He
hit me in the jaw, and then he said to
stop shaking, so I guess I stopped.
"If Lou hadnlt gone off wi-th the
skill," he said, "we'd be all right. VVe'd
get in the skiff and float out on the
river and lay flat in it. and float down
the river to the Mississippi and hide
in the mountains." But since we didn't
have fthe skitf we couldnlt go. So we
started for home,
VVe walked along the road and talked
matters over. If anybody stopped us
we could say that we weren't up as far
as the shanty and that Lou had gone
home with a stomachache,
VVell, we got to my gate all right, and
Ray and me crossed our hearts we
wouldn't say a thing about the killing
of the man, and I tried to think how
I'd act so nobody at home would think
anything different than they always
did, so I went in and sa't down. Father
scolded me a little for being late, like
he does nearly every day, and then he
said something else.
"Son," he said, "after supper you'll
get that target-rifle of yours and turn
it over to me."
VVell, I didn't know what to do, I
was so scared.
"Now, you needn't begin any of
that," he said. "I mean what I say.
Do you know who was shot to-day ?"
I was so scared I couldn't swallow
my piece of meat. I choked on it, and
I felt my heart sinking to my shoes.
I had left my target-rifle on the rocks
up by the shantyg so I began to shake.
again because I knew somebody would
find it and it had my initials on it and
then they Would know who killed the
Then Mother saw me shake, and she
said, "XVhat's the matter? Are you
"Y-y-yes'm," I said.
"Father, the poor child is sick. See
his teeth chatter," she said.
"Put him to bed and give him a good
dose of quinine," father told her. 'Iihen
he said to me, "just let me catch you
up by 'that dam again! Get to bed
and be quick about it." I believe I
came close to flying up those stairs
after hearing all that.
N-o sooner than I got into bed the
doorbell rang and I sat up in bed.
Then I heard Father talking to Hank
about something. I crawled down
under the sheets and pretended to be
asleep, but it wasn't any use, because
Father shook me by the shoulder.
"Now, what?" he said, crossly.
"Here's Hank, the skiif man, and he
says that you hired a skiff and didn't
bring it back. VVhat's the meaning of
all this? Explain, young man!"
I sat up and said, "Lou took it."
"Get out of that bed and get
dressed!" he said, and I said, "Yes,
sir!" and I got out of bed pretty quick.
VVe went over to Lou's house and
Fa-ther asked Lou's father if Lou was
home yet. I-Ie said he was home but
wasn't feeling well. Hank said he
would get the skiff, but it would cost
one dollar. Father paid it and said he
would take it out of my allowance.
This was all right, because I very sel-
dom got an allowance.
The next day Ray came over and we
talked about leaving home, so we de-
cided ift would be best if we went due
west. W'ell, we started off. XVe didn't
talk much-even Ray didn't. We
didn't say muc-h until we got outside
the city limits and then Ray said,
"VVell, anyway, now the town police
can't touch us, because we are are out
of town, and they can't touch anybody
out of town."
VVhen we came to the road, we were
going to cross it, when we dodged
back in the cut along the road, and Ray
dropped flat in the weeds. The reason
was that up the road were eight or
thirteen men at the shanty.
They had found the man we had mur-
VVe just lay there and held our
breath. I couldn't think of anything
-I was so scared again. just then we
heard the men come up the other side
of the embankment,
They were coming from the shanty,
an-d one of the men was saying, "Steady
now!" My hands felt so cold that I
couldn't raise my hand to my hat to
put it on tighter, which I wanted to
do because I could feel my hair lifting
up and lifting my hat.
VVe heard -the men carrying the dead
man away. As soon as we couldn't
hear -the men any more, Ray lifted his
head up and scrambled to the road,
and down the other side to where the
rifle was. VVhen he came back he had
the rifle in his hands. He told me to
get up, but I couldn't. He kicked me
in the shins and I got mad and forgot
to be scared and got up. VVe ran across
the Held and into the woods.
I don't know how far we ran, but
we ran until we couldn't because our
legs were so tired. After walking un-
til sun-down we slept in a haystack.
The next morning we got'up with the
sun thinking it would be a nice day,
but down in our stomachs we had a
feeling that something was wrong.
After being awake a few minutes we
arrived at the conclusion that we were
hungry. NVe didn't have anything to
eat so we looked around for some
Pretty soon we found a patch of
chow-chow and ate to our hearts' con-
tent. The next thing we thought of
was to get away from the Place where
we were and go to some other locali-ty.
NVe made haste to get away so the
sheriff woulcln't get us and hang us.
Vtfe walked most of the day and to-
wards supper time we got so hungry
that we just couldn't s-tand it any more.
VVhen We arrived at the next farm-
house Ray went up to the door and
asked for some bread and butter and
got ity so he brought us some back.
T-hen Ray made us go on. NVe walked
until we were about ready to fall over,
when we came to a lean-to, and were
going to crawl under it when we saw
some men come down 'the hill on horse-
back. They saw us before we saw
them and they shouted at us.
W'ell, we knew it was all up. The
men started their horses into a gallop,
so we walked towards them, because
we knew we couldn't get away fast
enough. just then I had the most aw-
ful feeling that I ever had in my life.
VVhen we came up to the men we saw
that one was Ray's fa-ther, my Sunday
school teacher, and some
Ray's father grabbed him by the back
of the neck and shook him until he was
red in the face. I-Ie then slapped him
in the jaw and let go of his hold. As
soon as he had let go of him, Ray fell
to the ground and closed his eyes and
went uncons-cious. Then Lou began
to cry and Ray's father got red in the
face, and dropped on his knees beside
Ray and picked him up and kissed him.
I could see that he was sorry for what
he had done.
Then I began telling my teacher all
about the murdered man. He saw that
I was pretty scared so he put his hand
on my shoulder and said, "You poor
boy!" And I said, "How long will it
be until we are hung?" Then he said,
"George, you shall never be hanged,
for the man was not murdered, but it
was a case of suicide." Then I began
to tell him how glad I was, Qlike all
good little boys doj and then talked
myself to sleep. The next thing I
knew when I came to, I was in my bed
and the family all around me,
Joseph George Stastka, '23.
Dear old school, old Allegheny,
VVe must leave you hereg
Some will leave you here in laughter, '
Others with a tear. ,N
NVe have had our trials and troubles,
NVe have had our fung p '
But we've gained the key of knowledge,
After all we've done, f
Leaving you, dear school, behind us,
VVe must still go on,
Striving upward, higher, higher,
'Til our fame is won.
Other tongues may speak your glory,
Other hearts your praiseg
But our love will ever linger,
Throughout all our days.
Grace Schatzman, '23,
A -5 M SGW' r5r"?" ff
' 15 'Ulf 'J :v .
"Two fifteen at the Alvin Theatre!
Two fifteen at the Alvin Theatre!"
repeated the Man About Town, some-
what like the small boy who has been
sent to the store and remembers his
errand by saying to himself "A pint of
milk and a loaf of bread" over and
over again. The M. A. T. VVZLS both
jubilant and downcast as he hurried
across the bridge. Sad because it was
to be his last interview for the XVAH
HOO. Happy because he was to meet
none other than Mr. james J, Davis,
Secretary of Labor and one of the most
prominent men in public life today.
The Man reached his destination ap-
proximately an hour ahead of time and
in order to amuse himself wandered
into an adjoining shop where an 21110-
tion was being held. A large bodied,
Horid faced person was standing be-
hind the counter, beseeching the little
group before him to "step up and ex-
amine this Swedish steel razor, china
mug, and ivory handled brush all for
the nominal sum of one dollarf' None
responding he slapped a huge hand on
the showcase in a vain endeavor to
stimulate the sluggish minds of his
audience. Now the Man About Town
is somewhat of a philosopher and, as
he left the store he reasoned thus: "I
have spent twenty-five minutes in
listening to that auctioneer and have
learned nothing beyond the fact that
one dollar is a ridiculously low price
for a Swedish steel razor, a china mug,
and an ivory handled brush. I am now
going to spend an equal time hearing
a member of the president's olificial
family. Then I shall take stock once
more and find out just what has been
gained by listening to him."
The M, A. T. then directed his steps
to the Alvin Theatre and after extri-
cating Mr. Davis from the crowd of
people who surrounded him, tuned his
receivers and began to "listen inf' Mr.
Davis possesses probably more know-
ledge of the immigration question than
any one man in the United States and
it was along this line that the Man
directed his inquiries.
"I am a firm believer in more rigor-
ous immigration restrictions," Mr.
Davis said, vigorously and decisively.
"The pro-blem has not been properly
solved even by the three per-cent. law
and it is high time the United States
took immediate steps to bar the mental,
physical, and moral tmisfits. as well as
all other undesirables. In spite of our
present immigration laws it is astonish-
ing to note the number of foreigners
who come here and have no means of
earning a livelihood. In New York
alone it has been found that 4770 of
the inmates of asylums, alms houses,
and other charitable institutions are
foreigners and of this number less than
2792 are citizens. It requires 3070 of
the taxes collected to maintain these
institutions, It is facts like these and
not fanciful ideals and theories that
should determine our policy in regard
"What is your plan for keeping out
such undesirables ?" the M. A. T. asked.
"Don,t let 'them get as far as Ellis
Island," Mr, Davis replied promptly.
"By that I mean restriction should be
practised on the other side. All those
intending to emigrate to the United
States should be required to pass cer-
tain tests before they are allowed to
embark. That docs not mean we should
relax our vigilance at Ellis Island in
the least. It is far better economy to
use double caution before admitting
emigrants than to pay for their upkeep
after they once get here and are unable
to make a living. The system I have
outlined would secure for our country
only those who add to the productivity
and well being of the nation."
"But surely, such stringen-t laws will
affect the labor supply, won't they?"
the Man objected,
"Not in the least," Mr. Davis re-
joined emphatically. "That old stock
argument has no facts on which a con-
clusion can be reached. Stricter im-
migration laws would really promote
better conditions in the United States,
for they would give further protection
to the American Workman. If labor
is what is needed, Chinese coolies could
be ilnported to work for one dollar a
day, but think what the result would
be. In the last fiscal year we admitted
96,410 classified as "laboring classes"
and 113,234 left the country. An ac-
tual loss of 16,824 workers for one
year. These figures speak for them-
selves and explode that old argument
of restricting the labor supply."
"How do you think the problem of
assimilafting the emigrants should be
handled?" the Man interrogated.
"The whole nation should co-operate
in this great work," was the enthusias-
tic response. "I would have the adults
go to school in the evening, the same as
their children do during the day. I
would have illustrated lectures and mo-
tion pictures showing the history and
progress of our country. If necessary
they should pay for this priv-
lege-for it is really a privilege to live
here. I would make them realize that
the advantages they now enjoy were
purchased at the cost of thousands of
lives and millions of dollars. I would
make the day on which they receive
theirbnaturalization papers a national
holiday and endeavor to instill into
their minds the full significance of citi-
zenship in the United States."
Once more 'the Man About Town
ruminated, in this manner: "I have
spent twenty-five minutes listening to'
Mr. Davis. During that time I have
learned more of the immigration ques-
tion than I ever knew before. Also I
have come into personal Contact with
a man of dynamic force and energy-
one who possesses a wonderful per-
sonality. Therefore I am of the opin-
ion that my time has been well spent."
Truly this interview is a fitting climax
to the series for this year, a series
which the writer hopes has been favor-
ably reeeived by the readers of the
Fare ye well.
Qi! Q Ord Q
Ffh 3 A iv
if -ff ii
N.. Q-3 e-1 srmiima
:alle n M .
.L-'nl ,FJ rf ,X 7g -
"' . 44"
O gg 'milpa '
- 0 n ,
The end at last.
'X' 'X' 'I
And now clon't you all wish that you could start over and have all the
good tunes again?
-X' 'X 'X'
However, it was not all good times and there was lots of good hard
work, which we feel has been well done,
-K' 'X' 'X'
Ask the teachers-they know.
NVe certainly will miss the Old School, especially some of the 12B girls,
W'e heard that Donaldson, Yerkins, Leonard. Pearson, and a few
others are thinkingiof taking a P. G. course next term.
'X' 96 'IE
VVC wonder why?
'X' 'X' 4
How was your picture? Qurs wasn't very good but the man said it
was the best he could do.
'X' 'X' '15
Wfe wonder whether the photographen only took two pictures of some
people because he knew the good-looking ones didntneed more than two
chances, or if he was afraid to take any more on account of the camera.,
96 'X' 'I'
NVQ only took two of Hugh XVilsong so figure it out for yourself.
-x- 1 -if -x-
By the way! Get all your dues paid up so that you can leave a clear
- Q 'X' 'll'
There is a question which I can not answer, which has forced itself
upon me and become a problem which I am trying hard to solve. "XVill
'Red' Glueksman ever be as tall as 'Red' McMahan?"
' The great question of the hour now is :-"Shall I turn my clock back,
and if so shall I go an hour ahead of time, an hour behind time, or by
the same time?. Or, shall I turn my clock ahead, and if so shall I go an
hour ahead of time, an hour behind time or bv the same time? Or shall
I leave my clock the same, and if so shall I go by fast time by slow time
'I 'X' 'X'
I'1l be hanged if I know. Do you?
il' il' I'
VVith all the different kinds of time which we have now, you have
to be careful or you will meet yourself coming back.
il' it- 'I'
Once again, the door of the cage is opened and a new bunch of young
and innocent childhood is turned out upon the cold, cruel world.
if 'I' 'I'
Ages and ages ago a senior class graduated from Allegheny -and left
behind them a position of great responsibility. In their hearts there was
a doubt as to the capability of the coming class to fill this place. And so it has
been down through the ages. Now that we are leaving, we also wonder.
'X' 'X' 91'
just to think, little sophomore, that at last some one will come to
take your place of scorn. Fear not, little ones, "Tempus fugits" very quickly,
as we have found out to our sorrow.
if N- rl'
Allegheny has discovered a way of growing tall in a very short time:
--for information see "Daddy" Angney.
I' ll -I'
Don't forget to patronize our advertisers.
99 'I' Q
VVhen we seniors have to remove our hand from the social wheel, we
hope things wonit start "Runnen VVild."
'X' 'll' I
In fact we don't know how the Old School will do without us.
'I' i' 'X'
And we certainly don't know how we will be able to get along without
the Old School.
'X' N' H'
And now. seniors, remember that whatever you do, whether it is good
or ill, it will help to make or mar the reputation of our Alma Mater.
if 'K' 'I'
And so we leave the place where we have spent four of the happiest
years of our life with a smile on our faces and a pain in our hearts.
'K' 'X' X'
The year 1922-23 has been the best in noise making organization to inspire
the history of the Allegheny High pep at foot-ball games, to a concert band
School Band for numerous reasons. capable of producing real music,
Chief of these is the fact that in this In this year the band has gained
year the Band has developed from a much fame. It went out Hbefore com
pany" on November third on the oc-
casion of the Schenley-Allegheny game,
This event "sold" the band to the
people of Pittsburgh. Then two weeks
later the band went to Dayton where
It met with the heartiest appreciation.
In order to pay the expenses of the
D2lYt0U trip. the band gave a concert,
which was a success not only financial-
ly, but also artistically. The band pro-
gram was followed by several dances
and two excellent one-act plays. More
than a thousand dollars was taken in,
and when all expenses were paid the
band realized over four hundred dollars,
the. largest amount that has ever been
in its treasury.
The Band has been practising for a
month and more, in anticipation of the
tri-highschool meet at New Castle
where the high school bands and or-
chestras of New Castle, Youngstown,
and Allegheny High Schools will meet
.As the close of the year is at hand,
it may not be amiss to give a brief re-
view of -the achievements of the Y. VV.
C. A, in Allegheny,
Wie opened oursuccessful season by
giving a party for the Sophomore girls.
This party gave us such confidence
in our ability to do things socially,
that we invited our mothers and the
faculty to a tea in the girls' gym. This
we thought even more successful than
our Sophomore party. VVe also had
a hike at which many of the Y. XV.
girls and some members of the faculty
cast aside conventionalities and gave
themselves entirely to the enjoyment
Don't think it has been all play and
no work. The Social Service Com-
mittee as well as the Social committee
has been active, They entertained the
children at the Home for Crippled
Children in Squirrel Hill, and the child-
Leader-M r. Rope,
for a friendly competition,
On the 27th of April the band played
for the assembly at Bellevue High
School and were given an extra hearty
welcome and fifteen rahs.
As the XVAH HOO goes to press the
band is planning to go Chicago to en-
ter the contest that will decide the
championship among high school bands
of the United States. Several civic or-
ganizations have become interested in
the project, so that the matter of financ-
ing the trip will not lie with the band
itself. The winner in the tournament,
besides being hailed as the champion
high school band of the United States,
will also take home a thousand dollar
These are the high spots of the A. H.
S. Band's career in 1922-23. May the
string of her successes become longer
and longer till some day we may right-
fully say she is Sousa's only rival.
VVilliam Robson, '23,
ren at the Brashear Settlement House.
To each group they gave favors. The
girls also have made scrapbooks for
the children at the Municipal Hospital
and have made the usual contributions
to the support of a worker in China.
NYC have closed our work for this
year. Two girls, Genevieve ,Tones and
Elizabeth Malcolm, have been appoint-
ed delegates to the Y. VV. C. A. con-
vention at Camp Nepahwin, july 3 to
July 13. The officers chosen for next
year are as follows:
Lucy .Fry-Club Representative.
Under the leadeirship of these
eflicient officers we 'look forward to
another successful year.
The Allegheny Hi-Y Club, the or-
ganization which aims at helping to
create, maintain, and extend through
Allegheny High School and commun-
ity, the highest standards of Christian
HI Y. CLUB.
living and good fellowship, has just
completed one of its most successful
years, as a result in a great part, of
the untiring efforts of Mr. Rope, our
As to the good times we have had
this year, ask any member about the
harmonizing around the piano.
One of the big events of the season
was the banquet given in honor of our
championship foot ball learn on the
night 'before the Schenley gameg this
proved to be a peppy. and high--spirited
mee-ting. Howard WOl11?3iC3' gave the
toast to the team and james Kearney
returned the greetings. This was fol-
lowed by short speeches from Coach
Atkinson, Earl Bothwell, and Mr. Rope.
Bill Robson led the boys in a few
snappy cheers and when the meeting
was over, every one had determina-
tion to help win that game the follow-
ing day. And you know who won.
Among other big successful events
were the Financial Campaign, in which
Bill Titzel's team Wong the 'Reunion
Banquet, at which many of the old
graduates gave splendid and inspiring
talks, the M, U. F. Campaign, from
which everyone who was interviewed
must have received a real benefit.
Then there was the M. U. F. Banquet
at the Soldiers' Memorial Hall, at
which all the schools in the city were
represented. Although .Allegheny did
not have so many out as some of the
other schools, the spirit and come-
back which our boys had, could not be
excelled by any high school in the coun-
try, far less in the city of Pittsburgh.
As usual, Allegheny was on top in
everything that was done that night,
but let us have a lit-tle better represen-
tation there next year, or may be we
won't be on top. Let's go, undergrad-
uates, and make the Hi-Y Club a real
live activity in the school nex-t year.
Our group leaders for this year were
most capable men, Mr, Hussey, Mr.
MacDowell, Mr. Maurice Trimble,
Among our important speakers were :
"Pop" Mace, Chief Williams, Dr. Mil-
ligan, Rev. Bob Clarke, Earl Bothwell,
C. P. VVertenburger, and Rev. Allison.
In closing, the Hi-Y wishes to extend
a hearty and sincere invitation to all
the real fellows in Allegheny to come
out next year when the club organizes
again, so that you may be a nucleus for
making it a better and more live or-
ganization than it has ever been before.
Here's to your success.
Bob Donaldson, '23.
Gut Parting Pledqe
1. Every one says We are Seniors!
Somehow, that doesn't seem true.
VVhy, we have only just started-
How can it be that we're through?
Sophomore, junior, and Senior! That is the way, you know,
Sophomore, Junior, now Seniorg we have no farther to go.
Some folks may say we are leaving:
Some folks are terribly blue:
A. H. S., don't you be grieving,
VVe'll always belong to you,
2. Three years of work and of pleasure
Three years of lessons and fun.
Good times at old Allegheny
For us have only begun.-Chorus:-
3. VVe'll always be here, Allegheny,
If not in person, in thought.
And we will always live up to
The high ideals you have taught.-Chorus:--
4. VVe feel so proud and so happy,
We'll be Alleghenians ever,
For we will just represent you A A ' f c'
In wider fields of endeavor.--Chorus:-
Jean M. Boggs, '23.
Edward Adams ..... . . .
Stephen Adley ..........
Dorothy Alexander .....
Allan Angney ..........
Lillian Avey ......
Mary Baldinger ..... . . .
Kathryn Balogh ....
Carolyn Banjanin .......
Robert Barlow ...... . . ..
Russell Barr .....
Anthony Barrante ..... .
Gladys Bartley .....
Dorothy Becker .........
Quintin Benjamin ......
Helen Bepler ....... . . .
Jeanne Bernhard .......
Alice Bielski .....
Carl Bierman ....
Maurice Bigelow .... . . .
Mary Bischod ....
Stephen Bodnar .... . . .
Jean Boggs ..... . .
Morton Boyd. . . . .
Harry Braun .....
Frank Brautigam .......
Alan Brewer .....
Ruth Broman .....
Henry Bronk .......
Raymond Bruecken .....
Carl Buetzow ....... . . .
Elizabeth Burns .... . . .
John Busch ........ . . .
Frank Callahan .... . . .
Lawrence Carroll .......
Ruth Cashdollar. . .
James Chapman .... . . .
"Dusty" . .
"Steve" . . .
"A gony" . .
"Pat" . . .
-grimy" . ..
"Ben" . .
"Russ" . . .
"Tony" . . .
"Sparky" . . .
"Jeanne" . . .
"Moo Cow". .
"Mort" . . .
"Satchel', . . .
"Hank" . .
NAIS, . I
"Sheik" . . . .
ffnidaye . .... ..
"Johnny" . .
"Cally" . . .
K5-Docv . .
. . . . . . . Forgettng to do her
Having hair bobbed ...........
Basket Ball roughneck .......
Trying to outdo Galli Curci. ..
Too anxious to rehearse the last
Riding in a Studebaker .......
Gong to dinner dances ........
Slapping our worthy President
Eating too many hot dogs ....
Being geometry shark ........
Reading sports in borrowed
Working too hard .............
Going to movies every night. .
Ruining the piano in the Gym. .
Being a social climber .........
Sneaking into our class by
doubling English ............
Viihistling in class .............
Playing the part of a perfect
maid in Lit ................
Taking the roll ..... . . .
Having Saxiphobia .... . . .
Studying .......... .....
Ford wrecking ..............
Being a- second Norma Tal-
madge ................ .....
Rushing a certain 12B. . . . . .
Living in the "Sticks" ....
Leader of Crusty 7 ...........
Avoiding the Volstead Act ....
Being popular .... A . . .
Doing nothing ........
Champion guard ........ . . .
Minding own business .... . . .
Shirking her Math. ..... . . .
Studying too hard ....
Living in Emsworth ..........
Class growler ..... . . .
To get a regular hair cut
Play by Girls' rules
Must say it with flowers.
To understudy Jack Barrymore
Must learn to drive.
To write a Book of Etiquette.
To be shot at sunrise for trea-
Must live a dog's life.
Must prove a point has neither
length, width, depth.
To be sporting editor for Swed-
ish paper .
Take a vacation.
Must marry Ben Turpin.
To donate a new one.
To live with other' climbers in
Stay here an extra semester
Must be iirst female traific cop
Must continue in later Life
To get all A's.
To be Beau Brummell of Man-
To he on honor roll.
Must walk to Dayton.
Prove her talent in Senior play
Must take a P. G. Course.
He must' haul another load
To be Burgess of Fineview.
Two months behind a soda
To preside over someone's kit-
To poke out.
To learn Civics.
To run a Drug Store.
To get the proper reward.
To be College Professor.
To join the "Bachelors Club"
To remain in oblivion.
To live in Clairton.
Must be optimistic.
'8Z6I .10 SSVTD EIHJ.
Olive Dickson ..... Olive" .. Being
K DEFENDANT ALIAS QACCUSATION SENTENCE
Edward Clark .......... "Pegs" .. .... Being vain .... .......... ' Fo be a window trimmer.
Thomas Clark .....
Lawrence Clark ....
Deborah Coll .....
Howard Colhnan .... . .
Marie Conley . . .
Horace Cook ....
La Verne Craig ........
Leone Criss . . . . . .
Brooks Crist ....
Duncan Daker ....
Frieda Dawson . . .
Charles Dederich ..... .
Robert Dell .....
YVilliam Dell .... '
George Dempsey. . .
Dorothea DeMuth ......
Joseph Dickson ...... . .
Dorothy Dietz .....
Carson Dimling ,... .... ,
Robert Donaldson ......
Marcelline Donnelly. . . .
Marion Doolittle ........
John Doyle ......
Margaret Duitch .......
Roy Dunbaugh ........
Helen Dunkle .....
Alma Dyer ....
Helen Eagan ....
Robert Ebitz ....
Alva Emefry ............
Madelaind Emiek .......
Andrew Englehart ......
Myrle English ..........
Wilson Fogal . :
Marie Frank ......
Cornelia Fueller. . .
Helen Fulton ......
Robert Fulton .....
Harry Gardiner. . .
"Tubby" ..... . .
"Mussels" ..... .
"Debby" ...... .
"Ambition" . . . . .
i'May" . .
"B obby" .......
"Verne" . . . . . . .
"Leonie" . . . . . . .
Brooksie" . . . . .
"Dune" . . . . . . . .
"Fritz" . .
" C huck" ........
"Bob" . .
il ' '
B1ll" . .........
"Marce" . . . . . ..
"Mal" . . .
"Dunnie" . . . ....
"Honey" ...... .
"Bobbsy" . . ....
"Inch" . .
"Myrle" . ...... .
Trying to reduce ..............
Kissing the Blarney Stone ....
Ev's perpetual shadow ....
a Civics shark ....
"Madcap". . .
Crossing his tease. . . ..
Talking too much .....
Wearing bangs .......
in the morning"....
Bustin' out in Senior Year. .
Being absent from Lit .... ....
Oecupying the window-sills. . .
Being Allegheny's star pitcher.
Doing nothing ....
a gold expert .....
in Bellevue. . 1 .... .
Being a. card specialist .....
boisterous. . . . . .
Alma" . . . . . . .
Being a one man girl .........
Being a "Speed King" ...... ..
VVearing a curling iron to
Stealing a man's heart ..... . .
Doing little .............. . .
Cheating Barrymore .... . .
Playing basketball .... . .
Bobbing hair when the craze is
lutending to be an Old Maid. .
Being heartless heartbreaker. .
Impersonating King Tut ......
Collecting ad. money ..... . .
Tickling the ivories ........ ..
Having permanent toothache in
right jaw ..................
"Foggie" ....... VVearIng iron collars to dances
"Marie" ........ Making too much noise .......
"Cornell" ....... Chewing gum .................
"Helen" ........ Beating the box ..............
"Bob" . ..... Trying to collect ballot slips
"Har" . . .
twice in one class meeting.. .
To remain corpulent.
Must cut short his "line", ,
To have a big scrap with her
To donate some notes to the
Pose for "a skin you love to
Must cease to "Dot" his "eyes"
Marry someone worse Qif pos-
Must wear them forever
To go on the stage.
To be a Jazz Hound.
Must give written report of all
Must give someone else a chance
Must promise never to pitch
Must do still less.
Teacher in Deaf and Dumb
Must show some of the rest of
us what it looks like
To be sought by many
To become salesman for an en-
Must be silent for one year
Doomed to "Earn."
To be a second Barney Oldfield
To run a Beauty Parlor
Must never see him again.
To b e c om e Shakespearian
To be a Gym Teacher -
To be a handy man in 307
Must buy a wig
She may have her wish
To become a cook
To tell his exact age
Must not leave suddenly
To become a second Paderewski
To go to the Qhotj dogs
Five sticks of Teaberry a day.
Must go without any.
Must put on the soft pedal.
Must make an endurance record
Life accompanist for -.
Must collect papers from the
floor of the Allegheny County
To be a Ph. D.
Ethel Gearheart .....
Edward Geiselhart. . .
Freda Gerlinger .....
David Gluckman .....
Joseph Goetz ......
Mary Gomory .....
Robert Gordon .........
Margaret Graham . . .
Louise Gratz ..... .....
Herman Haas .....
Dorothy Hager ....
Gertrude Hallstein. . .
Landon Hamilton ....
John Hannon .....
Lloyd Hargest . ..
Harold Harter . . .
Bradley Heard . . .
Carl Hein ..... .
Edith- Henry . . .
lVillian-, Hermann ......
Charles Herpic . ..
Charles Higgins ........
Josephine Hill ..........
Erma Hoburg .........
Vifilhelmina Hoffman . . . "XVilli" . . .
Harold Howell ........
VVilliam Howell .......
Darrell Hugan . . .
Evelyn Huy .... . .
Clyde Jack ...... . . .
Ada May Jackson ..
Ida James ......
Dorothy James . . .
Milton Jarvis . .
Aimee Johnson ....
Isabel Johnson . . .
George Jones . . .
Catherine Joyce ....
Edward Keil ....
Alfred Kenmuir' ....
XVilliam Kennedy . . .
Leland Knoeh ....
"Heir" . .
"Eddie" . .
"Mary", . .
"Bob" . .
"Peg" . . .
"Hannie" .... . .
'Gertiei' . . . . . . .
'tHam" . . .
"Johnnie" . . . . . .
"Heinie" . . . . . . .
"Cora" . . .
"Scrub" . .
"Erma" . .
"Bill" . .
'wvopr ........ .
"Jim" . .
uljuti' . .
"Dorry" . .
"Dinge,, . .
Georgie" .... . .
Being most conspicuous girl a-
round 312 ...... .. .... . . . . .
Being too noisy . . . . . . .
Movie fan .. ......
Talking with hands ...........
Disturbing the neighbors with
his practising ..............
Penetrating the asphalt while
running for street 'car ......
Dancing fool ................
Trying to get thin ...........
Having an over abundance of
Holding offices . . . . . .
Being Math. star ............
"Spreading the News" outside
of Lit. ................... .
Talking too much ....
Being quiet . ......,.. . .
Studying Spansh?? ....
Trying to outdo VVedster .....
QNO chargej ..........,
Studying Civics ........
Borrowing 314- erasers ......
Always cracking jokes .......
Knowing her lessons .... .. .
Being shy ...... ............ ' .
Playing at a clairnet .... .....
Occupying the windowsills. . . .
Vamping the he-fiappers . .l . . . .
Loitering in halls after school.
Being prize horticulturist in
Collecting money ....
Playing in the Halls ....
Being too quiet ..............
.YVearing long jeans ...........
Being too generous hearted...
Saying "Ink 0ink". . . . . .
Dieting ............ . . .
Playing a clarinet ......
Vamping the boys .......
Talking with her hands .......
Talking in the halls .....
Trying to get fat .....
Sax jazzing .......
Aspiring to own an orange
grove ....... .....
Having meets on Friday ......
VVriting plays .......... . . .
Must wear black all her life.
To join Sousa's Band
To be an usher at the Grand
To become stump orator
Must move to the middle of
the Sahara Desert
To ride a Kiddie Kar to school
To take the same girl twice
To be an Aesthetic Dancer
To be another Mme. Curie
President of "Society for Over-
Math. teacher at P. C. VV.
To be forever silent
To be School Teacher.
Add two steps of amplification
Must recite at least once a
Must write an Encyclopedia.
5c reward for good behavior.
Magistrate of Manchester.
To be Janitor of said room.
To be a Mack Sennet Star.
To tutor some one.
Must join the Y. W. C. A.
Must learn to play.
To be president of a Girls' Col-
be a second Cleopatra.
be Chief of Hall Police.
own a Beauty Parlor.
work at Ludwig's.
be a future J, D.
To grow up.
get a loud speaker.
be the hero of Glentield.
Must limit her heart to one
To achieve literary success.
To be an ideal wife.
Must give the neighbors a lest.
To workin a restaurant . .
To be a telephone operator...
Must promise to love, honor,
To be somebody's Stenog.. . . .
To be end man in the 307 Min-
To live in San Diego ..........
To be life guard at Lake Eliza-
To he editor of the Whizz-Bang
Freda Korade ..........
Melvin Kottler . . .
Wilbert Krueger ..
Harold La Hiii'
Jack Landau .....
Edith Layland ....
Raymond Lange. . .
Helen Large ....
Clarence Lauer . . .
Edith Layland . . .
Bresci Leonard . . .
NVilliam Leubin . . .
Jean Liedman ....
David Lindoii' ....
Eilleen Link . . .
Frank Long ....
Lillian Lowndes .......
Glen McCausland .
Elizabeth McClu rg .....
Reed McCurdy ........
Eva McGuire ......
Leo Mackin .....
Robert Mall ......
Dorothy Maness ..
Albert Marks .....
Lucy Marsteller ..
Sherlock Martin ..
Grace Matthews .......
Olive Meigs ....
Robert Meyer . . .
Harry Miller .. .
Margaret Minick ......
Mary Mitchell ........ .
Margaret Moore .......
Harry Morrison ..
Emma Muller .....
Shriekl' ...... .
'Goo Goo Eyes"
ay' .e ........
Being a Model for the Cupie
Club ...... ...... ...........
Endurance Dancing . . . . . . .
Giving out the Company's
passes ............ .... . . . . .
. . . . . 2Beating Schenley ........ . . . . .
Posing as an ad for Mulsified
Cocoanut Oil ...... . .......
Living in the clouds .. . . .
Going to Chapel ......... . .
Looking innocent .............
,Going to "Formal Affair-s"...
.Framing during report period.
The Little LargeStudying hard ........ . .
'fDilly" . . . ..
"Rude" . . .
"Bill" . . .
f'Linkyr . . ..
"Lillie', . . . . .
Being too quiet in 307 .......
Seeing too much of Pitt. .... .
Having patent leather hair...
Going to the movies. ....... .
Doing English ...............
Trying to graduate with honors
Patronizing the oiiice ..........
Always being late . . . . . . . .
Shuiflin' scenery . . . . . . . . .
"Mind, I danced every dance".
"Glen" ......... Being Spanish shark ..... . . .
"Betty"' ........ Being too quiet .......
"Alexander" ....i X rgufying .............. . . .
"Eve" .......... Giving Adam the apple ...... .
"Big Red" ..... Talking with the stars ........
"Mack" ......... Speaking with his eyes .......
"Bob" .. ..... Working at a Gasoline Station
"Dot', . .... .Being conspicuous ........... .
"Al" . . . ..... Using "Hair Groom" ..... . . . . .
"Lucy" . . ..... Her voice is too small for the
rest of her. ............... .
"Shylock" ...... Laziness .....................
"Gracie" ........ Having that "School Girl Com-
"Martine" ...... Playing tricks on her husband.
"Harriet" ...... Dancing ............. ..... .
"Mary" . ..... Trying to imitate Venus while
G at bat ........... A. . .... . .
"Bob" . . . Having ri smile for everyone...
"Mickeyi' . . . . .
"Maggie" . . . ....
"Emmy Lou" . . .
Being Chatter Box of 312 ....
Having a combination desk and
dresser. ...... . ......... . .
Always knowing her lessons..
Too thin ..,.............. ....
Being prize ticket taker ......
Giving out Aspirin ....... ..
Must join the Koo Koo Klub
To be dancing instructor at
Head usher at the Hippodrome
To be Coach of the David
Oliver High School.
Must remove her hat while in
To come back to earth.
Must report on time.
To be a movie star.
To be a butler.
To be Light-heavyweight
Champion of Manchester.
To be a school teacher.
To make himself heard.
To stay home for a change.
To be a collar advertisement.
To rival his namesake.
To be an English professor.
fMore power to herb.
To be a Truant Oiiicer
Must get the train before the
one she misses. '
To be a stage hand at the
To break the record for long
To be President of Brazil.
To be a. movie actor.
To be a lawyer.
To fall hard.
To be a butler.
To wear dark glasses.
"Gas ,em up."
To use vanishing cream. '
Must let Nature take care of it
To make campaign speeches for
Day Light Saving Bill.
To be missionary to Egypt.
To be a living Palmolive Soap
To marry a real doctor.
To live to a ripe old age.
Must wear Babe Ruth's uni-
form at next game.
To smile at the right girl.
Must chatter in not more than
six languages at once.
To use desk only for its orig-
To teach history.
To gain about 100 pounds.
To be successor to Belasco.
To grow fruit in California.
James Murray ....
George Newell . . .
Lewis Newman ..
Gilbert O'Brien . . .
Mildred Oesterling .
Eleanor Opawski ..
Helen Owens ....
Martha Packer . . .
Mabel Page ....
Norman Park . ..
Clair Parks .......
Catherine Parsons . .
Tom Patterson- ....
Lyle Peck .......
Emerson Peightel .
Esther Peisakofl' . . .
Stella Penatzer ....
Clyde Pesley ......
Richard Pearson ..
Josephine Pinkerton ....
Kathryn Quinn ....
John Reed . .
Vfilliam Reefer ..
Sarah Richards ....
John Richardson . . .
Mabel Ringgold . ..
Pauline Rock ......
Ruth Rowland .....
Alvin Rudert ......
August Schallack ..
Grace Schatzman ..
Reginald Schmitt ..
Clarence Schwartz . .
Helen Sebolt ......
WVilliam Seibert ....
Ethel Seiler .....
"Jimmy" . . . . . .
"Lew,' . . .
"Beany" . . . . . .
"Midge" . . . . . . .
"Bobby" . .
"Dick,' . . .
"Joe" . . .
"Dan" . .
"Don" . . .
"Bill" V. .
"Rich" . .
"May" . .
"B.ll" .... .... .
"Pong .- ....... . .
"Gracie" . . . . . .
"Spuds', . .
"Helen" . . . . . . .
"Bill" . .
"Nellie" . . . . . .
Kissing his sister. . .... . . . . . . .
Being chief noise maker in 307
Being Revenue Oflicer ..
Being in love .......... .
Jerking sodas .. ..
Studying Latin ....... . .
Campaigning for Y. 'W.
Seeing him too much. ........ .
Sporting an engagement ring..
Being the worst money grabber
in the school ........... ....
Too much interest in small fry.
Hic Hic! ....... ........ .... .
VVriting personals in her sleep
Runnin' wild ................
Being a member of the Ku
Klux Klan .................
Telling punk jokes .... ..
Vlfanting light hair .... ..
Playing the vioiin .... ..
Yerbosity. ......... . .
Talking in halls. ...... . .
Liking winter ......... ..
Collecting civics dues .........
Getting to school a half hour
Printing name cards. . . . . . .
Giving contributions on style
to the Wah Hoo. . . ........ .
Possessing a very melodious
voice. .... .....
Being best civics student in
Miss Hazlett's 8 o'clock class.
Chew Vlling gum. ........... .
Coming to school late ........
Making Lions Roar. ..,,. . .
See'nug HIM too often.
"Touching them." ....... .....
Staying up too lale at night..
Being fond of Chemistry.
Being an artist. ....... . .
Versifying. ........... . .
Careful driving?99 ............
Being our Literary Dancer.. . .
Wlunking English. ....... . . . .
Dodg'ng the "Connie" on the
P. R. R. ................. .
Interfering with Radio Broad-
casting. .............. . . . .
Flunking tynewriting. .. ..
.Being a clodhopper. e .... ..
To keep quiet for two QEQ
To practice what he preaches.
To marry the girl.
To sell Eskimo pies to the Es-
To write a pony for the use of
others less industrious.
To be a Y. XV. Secretary.
To be an old maid.
To see a minister.
To start a dilne bank.
To be a preacher.
To be a Sunday School Teacher
To publish a joke book.
To get some sleep.
To take oii' his mask.
To invest in a good book. ,
To purchase a bottle of per-
To succeed Maud Powell.
Must call a spade a spade.
To not see her for a whole day.
To move from Iceland.
To try and get 'cm,
Must share his formula with
To print signs For the Gold
To join the firm of I-Iart Schaf-
fer and Marx.
To announce trains in the Penn-
To teach this worthy subject to
the "dumb bells."
To be a Chinese Missionary.
To do something noble.
Lion-Tamer at Riverview Park
Not to see him for one month.
To be rich
To send him home at 10 o'clock
To be Edison's only rival.
Edit rhyming dictionary.
To take Mae Murray's Place.
To brief Burke.
To walk to school.
Must get a crystal set.
To become "Tillie, the Toiler"
To make hay when the sun
Alma Sherman ....
Beatrice Simmons . .
Margaret Smith ....
Lytle Shith ......
Sidney Smith ......
Wilhelmina Smith. . .
Alice Spangler ....
Olive Spangler .....
Francis Sparhawk .
John Sprott .....
Velma Staats ....
Williarn Starks ....
Anna Steiger .....
James Stewart . . .
Alvin Stoehr .....
Margaret Sutter . . .
Dorothy Swayne . . .
Virginia Sweeney . .
Clara Thomas .....
Emily Thurber ..
Constance Tsalas ..
Mida. Tunnison ....
VVilfred Uifelman .
Cecilia Ussher ...,
Joseph Veraldi ....
Florence Visnic ....
Paul Von Kaenel ..
NVilliam VVallace . . .
Albert WValters ....
Helen 'Walters . . .
Katherine Waters .
Cyrus Vlfeekerle .. .
Gerard VVeixel ..
Ralph Vvalker . . .
Margaret Wheeler .
VVilliam VVeigman . .
Hugh Wilson ......
Clarence NVimmers .
"Alicia" . . . . .
"Peg" . . .
"Dot" . . .
"Ginny" . .
ffnallyr . .
"Joker" . . . . .
"Cee,' . . .
"Tex" . . .
"Flo" . .
-fafaphr . .
"Peggy" . .
......Falling harrl ..
Making herself heard ..... ..
Doing her English. .... . .
Rivalling Tetrazzini .... . .
. Impersonating the "SheIk.". . .
. . . . Raving about the fellows in
"Kink's" frat. ............ .
.Talking in the halls with- ....
.Starring in Dramaties. ..... .
. . .Missing 'the train from Beaver.
Being arrested for speeding..
.Loaling around the halls. . . . .
. . . .Swinging a wicked violin.. . . . .
. . . .Living in the wilds. . . . . . .. . .
Breaking hearts. ............ .
Having the best line in 312 ,...
Business manager for Mr. Mur-
phy. .................. .... .
Talking too much in Civics...
Turning childish ..............
Flirting. ............ ..
Dancing through life .........
Being Cleopatra of "Goat Hill"
Too much ability. . . . . .
Rollin' Sevens. ......... . .
Being afraid of mice. .... ..
Eating too many sundaes.
Rivaling Marconi .............
Singing. .... .,............ .
Being always good natured...
Attending drug stores too often
Copying after Tesla ..........
Forgetting Gym shoes.. . ..
YVhispering ........... . .
Riding on Butler cars. . . . . .
Being the widow of the un-
known sold'ery ............
Being on time for a whole week
Starting a harem. . . . ...... . . .
Four Grandmothers Qmore or
lessj. ............... ...... .
'Annoying the public with his
Never running down . . . . . .
Being Chem shark. . . . .
Sleeping. .... . .
To forget her troubles.
To read "Joy in Work"
Teacher of music in grade
Toqbe a College Professor.
To be housemother at that
VVe were told to keep it a secret
fYon'll never knowj.
Four years at Dartmouth.
To learn the speed laws of
To leave immediately after get-
To be a minister.
To saw the winter supply af
Buy a velocipede.
To get-rid of the Buick.
Must use it only on Mondays.
To be a Social Service NVOrker.
To be kindergarten teacher.
Life imprisonment in an Old
To write poetry.
Must start competition against
Mary Garden. -
To share out with future 12.-Vs.
Tiger hunting in Africa.
To be a soda fountain clerk.
To get LUMBAGO.
To be another Alma Gluck.
To pose as the "after taking"
of some ad. I
To be a drug store cashier.
To invent a warm ice cream
ice cream cone.
To run the gauntlet.
To get a megapbone.
To be trailic manager of the
Not to marry until she knows
the name of her late husband
To make up the sleep she
To sit in the bleachers.
To learn to play a Jew's Harp.
To sell magazines.
To analyze S. O. I..
To wise up.
Richard Winters ....... ."
Esther Wissman ........
Roy VVoltT ......... . . .."
Dorothy Wolli' .... "
Howard Womsley ..... ."
Clifton W'right ....
Paul Yerkins ..........
Dick" . .
Shorty" .... .
Dot" . . .
Alfred Youngschlager ."Al" ..........
Arthur Zimmerman. . . . . "Farmer
Robert Zink "Bob"
Being a Regular in History..
Collecting- dues for 312 .......
.Knocking out pieces of wood
with his head ...............
Perchingr too near the edge of
Lit tables. ............. , . .
Seeing her too much.
Taking class notes in Civics..
.Hitting milkwagons ......... .
.Playing a, violin ..,..........
l3yersZBeing early for Economics ....
Quietest boy in 307 .....
To discover another Egyptian
Five years imprisonment.
To join Ringling Bros. Circus
Must live on a plateau to be-
QThe only thing possiblej
To be Secretary of Labor.
To drive with one hand.
To be another Kreisler.
Must keep the cows off the
track of the Emsworth Spe-
To have a wild time.
Cl' he Conquering Hero
'Twas a gala day in ancient Rome.
To welcome the conquering hero home,
Here and there surged the mighty throng,
On every lip a smile and songg
The people crowded the line of march,
The roofs were packed to the hero's arch
Banners flying from every dome,-
NVas there ever such a welcome home!
A mighty shout breaks through the air,
Oh! there they come! away off there!
First the Angles, those funny crooks
Captured from Solid Geometry books,
Second the French and Latin slaves,
VVho know not that the dead should be in their gravesg
Then English captives with classic tread
That filled our Sophomore hearts with dread,
The giant History with cobwebbed brow-
Vvfe don't even waver an eyelash nowg
Then Art goes by with stately grace,-
How easy now to sketch her face!
The slaves of Commerce passing by,
Their heads all hung and deep drawn sigh,
For they have felt the victor's might
And learned not to dispute his rightg
King Science, long since hailed as lord,
And still honored with his sword,
And last the Old Guard with a song,
Goes swinging by, three hundred strongg
Tl1ey've been released from three long years,
Yet through their song we sense the tears.
Then amid wild, unearthly din
The hero drives his chariot in,
And on his banner all can see
'Phe magic number '23.
So thus we stand on Senior Day,
Lord and Master of all, we survey,
The prodigies of a modern ageg
W'e havethe center of the stage,
.. K., '23.
. , l
Listen, my children, and you shall hear,
Of VVonderful Twenty-Three's career.
When we as Ten B's came here to schoolg
We never broke a single ruleg
VVe always did our lessons right,
And always kept our books in sight.
VVe never were the least bit late, -
Our notebooks were always up to date,
Our English themes were always in,
VVe studied so that "AHS" we'd win.
'XfVe never talked, nor dared chew gum,
And at our teacher's calls we'd come,
Then as Ten As, the next half year,
VVe returned to school, ourselves to cheer,
The change in us was somewhat marked,
And along the halls ourselves we parked.
VVe wrote on the desks and lost our booksg
The girls thought of nothing but their looks,-
They primped, they powdered, they -bobbed their hair,
The boys asked for "dates" from the ladies fairg
The teachers were shocked and told us so,
But we didn't care-we were on the go.,
In our junior year, we were all puffed out,
"Lit. Society!" was the shout.
Hair was put up and trousers were lengthened.
XVe were proud and our powers were strengthened,
XVC grew careless and were late for our classes,
Social functions we'd attend in great masses.
Class meetings we held, and we argued at will,
Talked and giggled and wouldn't keep still.
Each day some one a period would skip,
And then pay homage to a Black List slip.
At last as Seniors We came to our own,
And never took any lessons homeg
VVe were too dignified to raise any fuss,
If things didn't go just right for us.
VVe thought that the sun ought never to set,
Unless our consent it first would get.
Yet, by the expression of each in the class,
You can tell that we are anxious to pass.
My assurance to you that all this is so,
For I, as a member, ought surely to know.
Eileen Link, '23
. if 3319
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Senior Plan Tru-Out
CII-I h ' ' P!!
ave t ey decided on it yet.
"Oh, yes, it's all settled. VVe're to
have 'Daddy Long-Legsf "
"Do you like it?"
"Yes, I think it's just fine' don't
"Well, I don't know much about it.
XVhat's it all about?"
"It,s the story of an orphan girl's
college career and of course her love
"Hin-sounds interesting, Going out
"Yes, I think so. Dont imagine I
stand much chance, but here's for try-
ing. Are you?
"Probably. So long."
Such conversation took place every
time ,a Senior met a Senior until the
very walls echoed and reechoed "Senior
Play-Daddy Long-Legs." Then the
try-out parts were issued and the poor
over-worked walls gave back the sound
of impassioned proposals, sorrowful
refusals, and tearful farewells. Every
time one saw a group of Seniors, he
was struck by their queer attitudes
and their unusual facial expressions.
Every boy was leaning over a girl say'
ing, "I love you, Judy," with a beauti-
ful earnestness while the girl in heart
rending tones whispered, "I cannot,
I cannotf' Or he might be standing a
short distance away striving to regis-
ter heart-ache, despair, and resignation
as he uttered the parting benediction,
"God keep and bless you, Judy, al-
ways, always, always," and the girl
dissolved in tears as he made his slow
exit. Touching? Well, I should say!
The Jervises certainly spent some
mfighty long hours in frantic search of
the girls to whom they could most en-
thusiastically propose. And Miss Howe!
from now till the day of judgement she
will hear those manly voices in resonant
tones solemnly uttering, "I love you,
Judy." After witnessing some twenty
of those scenes, I can truthfully testify
that the technique of Allegheny's boys
is quite faultless.
Then the day of days arrived. The
Senior Play Cast was selected. VVhen
the cast was announced, the wise men
made their appearance, saying, "Oh,
so he is leading man ?-That's no sur-
prise. I knew all along that h-e'd get it."
So now we must leave that crowning
achievement, the Senior Play, in the
hands of the following competent art-
ists and depend on them to present such
a production as shall be worthy of the
high standards of good old 1923:
Jervis Pendleton ..
James McBride . ..
-Abner Parsons . . .
.lerusha Abbot . . .
Miss Pritchard ..
Mrs, Pendleton ..
Mrs. Semple .....
Mrs. Lippett ..
Sadie Kate ..
Freddie Perkins ..
Mamie .... . . . .
Maid . . .
Those of you who took the advice
we gave you in the last VVah Hoo
realize just what those others missed.
who didn't make it a special point to
come to Lit. Besides three unusually
good plays, the interesting subject as
to whether we should or should not
have co-education was debated. Many
and strong were the arguments, long
and 'hard were points discussed, but
finally the judges announced the af-
firmative as winners and left the nega-
tives to mourn their fate until they
should find new and stronger argu-
ments to ba-ck up their objection to
the proposition. "Resolved that Co-
education in High Sch-ools Should Be
Abolishedf' The debaters were:
APFirn1ativ'e---William Howell, jean
Liedmang Negative---Howard NVoms-
ley, Elizabeth Dalbey.- '
The plays this month have all been
happy plays. They have shown that
although life's path is steep and hard
there is always joy in the hard things
and happiness in just living and shar-
ing with someone else. The plays
. . . . Allan Angney
. . . .james Murray
. . . . Lytle Smith
. . . .james Stewart
. . Howard XVomsley
. . . . john McMa'han
. . . . .. Jean Boggs
. . . . Olive Spangler
. . . . . Cecilia Ussher
. . . . Helen Fulton
. . . . .. . lean Liedman
. . . David Gluckman
. . . . Olive Meigs
Shabby Jenny ...... VVilhelmina Smith
Mrs. Chrystal-Pole. .Eleanor Opawski
The Blue Bird-Maeterlinck
Tyltyl ................... Jean Boggs
Mytyl ..... ..... 1 largaret Sutter
Mother .... .... I eanne Bernhard
Father .... ..... J ames Murray
Fairy ....... . . L . . . Olive Meigs
Light ......... ..... A lice Spangler
Grandmother .... .- . . .Erma Hoburg
Grandfather ...... - ...... John Doyle
Little Lame Girl ........ Marie Bower
The Little Princess
Frances Hodsgon Burnett
Sara Crewe. ....... Margaret Graham
Rebecca ....... .... S arabelle Tiffany
Lotti .................. .Helen Large
Ermengarde ..... Katherine Sugerman
Miss Minchin. .' .... Gertrude Hallstein
F' l l
r n - L .lil c -- ' ' X T
CF ,jf - .
' wa numb: as
Resume of 1922-23
The students of the class of '23
were right, They prophesied that this
year would be the best in the history
of Allegheny High School. It is un-
doubtedly the best year in regard to our
athletics. VVe have secured three cham-
pionships now and have fine chances
for the rest-baseball and track.
The brilliant record of the football
team will be forever inscribed on the
tablets of our athletic success. Our
basketball team deserves just as much
credit, winning the championship for
the first time in the basketball history
of the city. Our swimming team cov-
ered itself with glory by easily defeat-
ng Schenley. The track and baseball
teams are, as we go to press, giving
excellent promise of championship
To our great athletic success this
year, I humbly dedicate this depart-
ment of the Senior VVah Hoo.
The South Hills baseball champion-
ship hopes were shattered by Alle-
gheny on Friday, May 4th. The Alle-
ghenites literally knocked the opposing
team all over the lot andpiled up a
score that looks more like a basketball
score than a baseball score. Jim Rooney
was our individual star, with Captain
XVittmer running a close second.
R H P A E
Stotz l. f. 2 2 0 2 0
Titzel r. f. 2 0 0 1 0
Vaughan m. E, 1 1 1 1 0
NVittmer 3 5 4 5 3 1
Berger s. s. 3 3 1 6 2
Allebaugh 2-p. 4 4 1 2 O
Rooney 1 5 '6 0 1 0
Lisher c, 2 2 5 0 0
Dederich p. 0 0 O 1. 0
Bowen p. 0 0 0 0 0
Angney p. 0 O 0 0 0
Steinbrenner 2 1 0 0 1 0
Carson m. 1 1 1 0 O
Billock m. 1 1 0 0 0
Merry r. f. 2 1 1 0 0 0
Total 28 25 24 18 3
R H P A E
2 1 0
Irr l. f. 1 0
Hunter r. f. 2 0 2 0 0
VV'hite'house ni, f. 2 0 1 0 0
Davies 3-p 0 2 0 1 1
Bantley 2 3 2 3 1 2
Pauline 1 1 1 11 0 1
Peterson c. 2 1 4 1 0
Raley p. 2 0 1 1 0
Kistner s. s. 1 1 1 1 1
Total 14 9 24 5 5
Allegheny 2 9 3 0 0 0 10 4 -2-8
South Hills 3 4 O-2 0 0 0 0 -14
Two-base hits: Berger 3, Rooney 4,
Allebaugh 2. Carson, Peterson,
First base on balls: Dederich 5, Bowen
3, Angney 2, Allebaugh 1, Davies
8, Raley 2.
First base on error: Allegheny 3, South
Hit with pitched balls: Titzel, Stotz.
Struck out: by Dederich 1, by Alle-
baugh 5, by Davies.
Yea, Allegheny! 'Phe Allegheny
Track Team defeated Peabody for the
first time in six years at a recent dual
meet held at Allegheny. The Track
Team is well balanced this year and is
confident of winning the champion-
ship. But the -team needs the full sup-
port of the school. VV'ill they get it?
SOUTH IN TIHE RUT
On the eventful day of May 2, in the
Cfor AlleghenyD conspicuous year of
1923. the hopeful representatives of the
South High Track Team journeyed to
the North Side, confident of beating
the highly touted team of Allegheny.
Our record breaking runners brushed
away their final weaknesses and resol-
ved to do and die or worse. Nuf ced.
Look at the score,
A. H, S.-85 S. H. S.-10
50 yd Sophomores
lst Adams CAD
2nd Vaughn CAD
3rd Minanski CSD
75 yd Juniors
lst Freehling CAD
75 yd Seniors
3rd Bock CS
lst Lynn CAD
2nd Cook CA,
3rd McKay CSD
Its Howell CAD
2nd VVallace CAD
3rd Peck CSD
100 yd Dash
lst Jackson CAD
2nd Paschedag CAD
3rd Minanski CSD,
220 yd Dash
lst Paschedag CAD
2nd Jackson CAD
3rd McKay CSD
lst Cook CAD .
2nd Jackson CAD
3rd Delaney CSD
lst Cook CAD ,
2nd Howell CAD
3rd McKay CSD
2nd Emery CAD
3rd Zolinski CSD
lst Gould CAD
2nd Larva CAD
3rd Zolinski CSD
Class Relay C440D
lst Allegheny CVaughn, Adams, Smith,
A. H. S.-59 u P, H. S.-49
50 yd. Novice Sophomores
lst Adams CAD
2nd Miller CAD
3rd Sherwin CPD
75 yd. junior Novice
lst Arens CPD
2.nd Renshaw CPD .
3rd Freehling CAD .
75 yd. Senior Novice
lst Emery CAD
2nd Lynn CAD
3rd Porter CPD
100 yd Open
lst E. Watsoii CPD Q
2nd Paschedag CAD
3rd CLawrence-P, Jackson-AD.
lst Paschedag CAD
2nd Lewis CPD
3rd Renshaw CPD
440 Medley Relay
lst Peabody CPorter, Ahrens, Bocchic-
lst Howells CAD
2nd VVallace CAD
3rd Smith CPD -
Peabody CVVatson, Hamilton, Spaugh,
lst Gould CAD
2nd Sut-phen CPD
3rd Emery CAD
lst Sutphen CPD
2nd Campbell CAD
3rd Fleming CPD
lst Cook CAD
2nd Jackson CAD
3rd Sheadle CPD
lst Cook CAD
2nd Sutphen CPD
3rd Fleming CPD
Girls Jlthletics o
The Slippery Rock Trip.
Say, if you want to have a really
good time, just associate yourself with
the girls' basketball team. Of course
there's lots of hard work, and strict
training rules, but that doesn't count-
er balance the innumerable good times
we have together
Our best trip of the season was up to
Ten girls and one coach left the por-
tals of old Allegheny about noon on
Friday, February 8, just brimful of pep
and energy but with rather empty
pockets. At the B. X O. station it was
discovered that expenses would be
three times what we had expected, Di-
rectly, there was a mad race down the
traffic-crowded streets of Pittsburgh,
the participants in the race being two
members of the old track team who al-
so play basketball. Their amateur
standing is gone now, for they were
running for money. lfVith three minutes
to go, these young Dianas tore into the
office of a friend of one of them, grab-
bed the startled young man's Wallet,
and shouted their reason for the assault
as they darted back toward the station
VVhen we were comfortably seated in
the train and pulling out from the city,
we produced checker , boards., cards,
books, magazines, and resigned our-
selves to a long tedious journey. But all
tedium was dispelled by the appear-
ance of the boys' basketball team of one
of our local colleges, Having much in
common,-basketball and so forth,-
we became acquainted. For further in-
formation, such as names, addresses, or
phone numbers of that squad, we refer
to our official chaperone Miss Stemler
On our leaving the train at Harrisville,
our frends wished us the best of luck
and then they went on their way. VVe
took a bus, and in a few minutes were
on the campus of the Normal School.
It was a good clean game all the wav
through, and interesting to the very
last, the score being in favor of the Nor-
mal girls at the end of the first half, and
a tie at the end of the third quarter. The
final score was 1-Slippery Rock, 175
Allegheny, 24. ,
The bus was to take us from Slippery
Rock to Butler, a distance of tweizty
miles, and it was hired specially for us
by the school. It was quite a large ve--
hicleg and, as we were alone, we drap-
ed ourselves over the soft seats, and
toasted toes by the two oil stoves.
Training rules were as religiously
broken as they had been kept in the
pastg and Louise Gratz, our captain,
provided a treat that would make any-
one's mouth water. NVe turned out the
lights in the bus, and all of us gather-
ed close to the fires, W'e sang songs,
and gave Allegheny cheersg and then
came a more serious time when we be-
gan to think of the future leaders of
the team, since the captain and the
manager, as well as some of the play-
ers, will be graduating in june. After
careful study, we elected Harriet Mc-
Nerney captain and Blanche Oliffe
manager for the succeeding year.
Since the opening of school at Easter,
a net has been stretched across the
girls' gym. It is a very necessary and
useful net, even if it does interfere
with the dancing, This net is a volley-
For several Weeks, every gym class
has been playing volley ball. Several
days ago, every class picked a volley
ball team consisting of nine members
and three substitutes. These teams are
now holding a tournament,
Perhaps you have heard the cheer-
ing and shouting the last few days. Per-
haps you wonder just what it is all a-
bout. You know nowg so come up to
see some real volley ball. Games begin
at three o'clock. Two games of ten-
minute halves are played,-a lot of fun
packed into a few minutes. Come get
VVhile nothing has been heard, as yet,
of the girls' track team, allow us to as-
sure you that there is a team and a fine
one too. You may see the girls practic-
ing in the park almost any fine day.
The final team has not yet been picked,
a situation that is due not to the lack of
good material but to the over-abun-
dance of that commodity,
Come out to see us win. The dates
of the meets will be announced later.
All the magazines now on the ex-
change list have been discussed over
and over again, and it is about time to
find a new source of material, or in
other words to enlarge our list of ex-
changes. The big question is where
will we find the magazines to add to it.
And the answer is-right in the var-
ious reporting rooms of Allegheny
First we have "The W'isdom of the
VVeek", from 109, edited by a public-
ity committee of that room, and con-
tributed to by all students reporting
there. According to their own state-
ments. "lt is a weekly of the students,
by the students and for the students."
Room 109 is to be praisedg they have
a fine little paper.
The second on the list is "The 305
Gossip," which is not a typewritten
paper, as is "T?he VVisdorn of the
VVeek." but is printed on a .reserved
space on the blackboard, This little
paper is edited by Robert Long, and
is devoted mostly to sports. Any one
in 305 may contribute material to the
editor to be inserted in the paper There
are some good jokes to be found in it,
together with the sporting news. It is
"T'he 411 Hot Dog" must not be
overlooked, for it is one of the best.
This is a typewritten paper which is
published weekly. and sells for five
cents a copy. Charles Rohleder is Edit-
or-in-chief assisted by Margaret Hint-
enmeyer, Mary Heizenroether, Frank
Chermock and Helen Maxwell. The
paper shows that there is a great deal
of originality among the students of
411, and a willingness to work that or-
iginality to the utmost .
This brings us to the most complete
room magazine of all, "The Typhoon."
of room 311. The staff of this paper con-
sists of Doris R. Gloth--Editor in Chief,
Mae Irwin-Ass't Editor in Chief, Dor-
othy lVilliams-Literary Editor, Dick
Murphy-Athletic Editor, Jim Frost-
.lokes and Personals. Olga Stribney and
H, Harrison-Class Notes, and Pearl
Naumann-Secretary. They have a
cover design for this month which is al-
most good enough for the material in
back of it. Most of the book is compos-
ed of literary material, jingles, and jok-
es, together with some very good car-
toons, most of which are good natured-
ly aimed at Mr. Lessenberry. "The Ty-
phoon' would be a credit to any room,
or even to a high school.
There are probably many other good
room papers which have not been men-
tioed but which can be read over and
added to the exchange list of the VVAH
HOO at some later date.
"The XVah Hoo:-A new exchange
which hails from the Smoky City. A
very clever and complete magazine".-
The Scribe, Haddon Heights High
The best editorial for this month was
found in the "High School Review." It
is a very good one on the advantages
and disadvantages of "Class Spirit." It
was written by Paul Scott of the class
of '24 of XVilkinsburg High School,
The best story for this month is en-
titled "The Burning Sledge," and is
the kind of story seldom found in high
school publications. It portrays what a
real man can and will do to save his life.
It was written for "The Coker," by
Philip Semonsky of the class of '25 of
Connellsville High School.
Steel's "Lion" had the best cover de-
sign for this month.
The best poem for this month was
found in a little paper we all know well,
"Latimer Life." It was written by Vir-
ginia Hecht, 9-A of Latimer junior
High School. .It is as follows:
Happiness comes from doing kind
From doing our duty each day,
From -being kind and sowing the seeds
Of sunshine along our way.
Some folks are happy just when the
Is shining in skies of blue,
But the person who,s happiest is the
Who smiles in the rainstorms, too.
VVe may be happy when everything
Gdes smoothly the whole day
But when things go wrong and you're
able to sing,
'Dhen happiness comes to you.
XVe sometimes think that joy is ours,
If we have wealth untold.
But misery oftimes fills the hours
Of those who live for gold. '
I'm always happy when I'm in the
Or out in the woods picking flowers.
For kind nature happiness helps to
VVhen we're out in her sunny bow-
Happiness lies within the hearty
It grows by kind deeds each day.
Make others happy and do your part,
There surely is no other way .
He :-"How do you like your new
neighbors? Got acquainted yet?"
His friend:-"Got acquainted?
Say, the first night there they sent
over and wanted to borrow myradio
One on Dad
Little Girl :-"Dad, the preacher
was here to lunch today."
Daddy :-"You don't mean it?"
Little Girl z--'Yes, and he swore
about mother's cooking the same as
you do, only he put his hand over
Out of Luck
Little Mildred asked her mother,
"If I grow up, will I have a husband
"Yes, my dear," mother replied.
"And if I don't get 'married will
I be an old maid like Aunt Susan?"
'fYes," was the answer.
Little Mildred thought for a min-
ute, put her hands to her head, and
said: "VVell, I am in a fix."
XVe toast our worthy editor,
His pen behind his ear,
A roll of proof sheets 'neath his arm,
His face aninky smear.
"VVho is this man?" the people ask.
"VVhy does he hustle so?"-
Lol he is captain of the shipg
He makes the VVAH HOO go.
L. K., '23
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Advice To The Louelorn
Dear Priscilla Payne:
The young man with whom I have
been going always wears glasses at
school, but when he goes out with me
he removes them. XVhat does this
Dear XVise Lady:
Please help meg I am in a very
serious predicament. A young lady,
very fair, has taught me to trip the
light fantastic, Should I now ask her
to attend our class dance with me and
therefore risk her life. or should I ask
her to go to the Senior Play? I have
consulted the Book of Etiquette but it
does not cite instances like that.
Allan B. A.
Forgive me for this ifamiliarity,
but I feel as though I know you per-
sonally as I read your column every
night. Can you help me? It's not an
affair of the heart, though. I long to
be a big publicity man. I long to make
a lot of noise and disturbance and be
heard the world over. VVhat does my
hand writing signify? Please tell me
I shall succeed, for I know I shall.
Deacon's Xafifez-"VVhat made you
think the collection was taken to get
the minister a new suit?"
Deacon :--"Because so many of the
congregation put buttons in."
'Ilhe young lady no doubt is very
swet and charming, but it looks much
better to go with one your own size.
I advise a new chauffeur. It is
evident to me that the present one is
becoming monotonous. VVhy not try
the light haired one you wrote about?
Try swallowing less frequently. It
is only when one swallows that the
Adam's apple becomes prominent.
Rivals for the young lady's hand
are considered very good this season,
but if you really wish to do away with
them I advise arsenic for one and a
shot gun for the other.
Consult the dictionary for the cle-
finition of a "frat" pin. The real mean-
ing can be explained best by the giver.
It is proper to sit out dances, but not
too often wth the same person.
Yes, Jimmy and Bobby and Charles,
Emsworth is a lovely little town sit-
uated about ten miles from Pittsburgh,
accessible by auto, train, or street car.
51 PF :lf
"Are you in favor of clubs for
"Oh, brickbats are better."
A. H. S. Teacher: "Now, please tell me
what this passage means?
Senior: "I'm sorry, but I don't know
THREE TQ BAY
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We, the Girls of 209, being of sound
mind and memory do hereby make,
publish and declare this to be our
Last VVill and Testament.
First, we bequeath our two hang-
ing baskets, which are in excellent con-
ition, to Miss Clauson, with instruc-
tions that they are to be well taken
care of and to be watered at least once
Second. we leave to the new girls of
209 clean pongee draperies in the cup-
board, to be kept in that condition. VVe
bequeath an etiquette book, the choic-
est of gifts, to be perused by all and
especially by those desiring to know
just what age a man must be to be eli-
gible, as proved by Edith Layland. XVe
leave all the desks, which have been
carefully polished and Waxed, on the
outside, and a can of johnson's best
Margaret Moore bequeaths to the in-
-COm1Ug' artist an orange apron and a
can of yellow paint, .
Katherne Qunfn wills her position
as treasurer to a girl who can acquire
her ability to show a balance though
no dues are paid.
' Louise Gratz wills her athletic abil-
ity to one who as ready and willing at
all times to be called out for practice.
Margaret Minick wills her vanity
case to one who will make good use of
Edith Layland bequeaths a can of
canned heat to be used if curling tongs
can be found. Also six hair curlers to
a girl who has diiticulty in having curl-
ly hair when it rains.
Madge Emick wills to any bashful
girl her string of admirers, for whom
she will have no further use after en-
tering National Park Seminary.
Gertrude Hallstein bequeaths to a
quick-tempered girl a brand new tablet
with the following quotation, "I must
learn to control my tongue."
Leona and Mida bequeath to two very
good chums, desks with walking legs
so that they will be able to sit next to
one another even though they are seat-
ed on opposite sides of the room.
Freda Dawson bequeaths an angelic
di-sposition to a sister martyr.
Ethel Lang wills the entire contents
of two desks, as it requires that .many
to hold her belongings, To any girl who
is desirous of becoming becoming
beautiful, she wills a mirror, brush, and
co-mb, if she hasn't lost it in the mean
time, a bottle of Jergen's lotiong a sam-
pler of powder, and other cosmetics,
Pond's beauty cream, and a pair of curl-
ing tongs. She also bequeaths a pair of
scissors to a girl who wishes to boib her
hair at school, two pair of gloves to
girls who happen to lose theirs, and
a can of corn to a person who gets real
hungry between meals.
Dorothy Becker wills her knack for
not getting into trouble though she is
absent at least once a week.
Last but not least, the whole class
wills a Vapor Lamp-a sure preven-
tative of colds.
Junior: "VVhy do words have roots?"
XVeapons of Indians-bow, arrow,
Senior: "So the language can grow." tomahawks, and war whoop.
Some of the things the Seniors will
miss: 1 A
Rising before daylight to get to a seven
That interview in the office for the
mere reason of having been absent a
period without leave.
Being held up in the hall by the "Halt!
VVho goes there?"
Those little tete-a-tetes on the window
Those unexpected tests in Civics,
Writing final themes for English
Dissertations in Athletic Council as to
whether Allegheny is "dead" or not.
Discussing the possibilities of another
That black-list slip that every faculty
. member demands the reason for.
Bells of distress and relief, '
Last verse of 122. f
Some o-f the things the underclass-
men will miss:
The dignity of the present Seniors.
This quality will be Sadly lacking in
the succeeding class.
The cheerful helpfulness offered by the
Seniors to the underclassmen.
Not having to get out of the way of a
hurrying, irate senior.
The good Lit. programs, put on by
members of the graduating class
Above all, being underclassmen.
Senior: "Fm going to work in my
father's office when I graduate. W'hat
are you going to do?"
Ditto: "Oh! Ifm going to have a good
152 :Is 2?
Here are a few who won't graduate
with us this June,
Ivor E. Dome
Ura Nawful Boobe
Howe I. Needham.
Al Marks: "just what is impedence,
Mr. Murphy: "Ah yesg I have a shin-
ing ex-ample. Impedence is that
which prevents Cook, Donaldson,
and Higgins from getting to class
on time, namely-try and find out
Secretary of Labor Davis spoke very
brilliantly on the subject of immigrai
tion. If you clon't believe it, ask Bresci
Leonard, he slept it through, and I
must say the talk benefited him, 'cause
he Caught up an hour or so on Pa Time.
Miss McCreery: VVe will have our
test on Tariff on Monday.
Bright Senior: Better hold it off, Miss
McCreeryg there's gonna be a car
"Say it with flowers,". shouted
Brooks Crist, as he spied the burglar
black-jacking his victim.
:if wk as
The following are some interesting
answers given in exams:
George Vlfashington married Martha
Curtis, and in due time became father
of his country.
The government of England is a limit-
A mountain range is large coal stove.
Georgia was founded by people who
had been executed,
A tin roof of a Kansas store was torn
off, and rolled into a compact bundle
by a cyclone. Having a sense of humor,
the owner wrapped a few strands of
baling wire around the ruins and ship-
ped it to Henry Ford. In due time
came a cummunication saying: "It'will
cost you S4850 to have your car re-
paired. For heaven's sake tell us what
Darrel Hugan, '23
gi , ,
what we Mean Bq "Heatinq
The best furnace in the world cannot heat properly unless it is properly
installed. Proper installation requires a scientific knowledge of the principles
of Warln Air Heating and the honesty to do the job right. We place such
importance on proper installation that we have established a direct factory
branch where you can buy a Moncrief Furnace with the knowledge that it
will be installed correctly by men who know how.
Our direct factory branch is in charge of men who know Moncrief
Furnaces from the ground up and who know how to set them up to give you
plenty of heat, when you want it, at the lowest possible cost.
THE. HEHRIJ FURIIACE. 61
105 Federal Street, N. S.
7 PITTSBURGH, PA.
Phone Cellar 7659
1.uq1ln.-u1lq.-l.1..1...1..1q..-.,1..1.,....1.l1..1..-.Ipqiql.-In-..1..1l.....1..1I.-...1.... 1 .11-
The Best Work For Girls
Wallt to Succeed in the Business World '
Bell Telephone Operating
Cheerful Recreation Rooms
- Meals Served at Low Cost
It will cost you- only a little time for an interview with-
W MISS MAYR -
416 Seventh Avenue PITTSBURGH, PA.
The Bell Telephone Companq of Pa.
mu ll mlm
In jf NOTE:-The introduction of Machine Switching fAuto-
Hz: ul I.. 1
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p L I N o o L N
i we l SALES AND SERVICE fab
I 5 gf' WEST VIEW GARAGE qkibsb
Z ,ii E. LUCHSINGER, Proprietor QQ
L Perrysville Road at Cemetery Lane
-il-I -------.-. ..-. ..-. .-... -.... I ..-..--- -.--4.
Civics Teacher: "XVhat would you
say was the best newspaper in the
city, Mr. Bierman?"
"Cully" Bierman: "VVell I like the
Press pretty well, but I believe
Spark Plug has jiggs beat, so I'll
vote for the Tele.
An 'enterprising Sherlock Holmes
has discovered where all the wax tap-
ers from the laboratory go, One young
man uses them for fodder.
Sure, little oneg a mouse can make
'dress goods go up quicker than a high
o?n1mu1un-unfuu1lu 1111 nl1u-uu-uq-un-n,u-ln- -ul:-v-lain:-vu-nu 1-1-1111 avr-1:11:11-,!.
i. AUGUST H. FISCHER H- GERSTBREIN I
' TEACHER OF PIANO 1 First Class :
1 BARBER SHOP
L 410 Cameo Building I
E347 Fifth Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny Savings 8 Trust Building if
E Ben Phone Grant 5626-R 5-16 Federal St., N. S. Pittsburgh, Pai
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1 - . i
I MHLLEN SHOE. CO. I
5 . BOSTON, MASS.
I Makers of Young Men's Smart Shoes Q
1 X !
Q PITTSBURGH OFFICE! 1212 EMPIRE BLDG. E
ll-lliuiu1u1n:u1al1lu1n1l:-lu-4:1-u-an-n:Y4u1n1n -zlxlziu-nin 311: Y .:a :nn--uu1ul1ul1-nl -
Atwater-Kent Radio Sets
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Atwater-Kent, Rawdio Frequency sets bring in distant stations without fi
distortion. This set includes Type l l Tuner, 2 stages of Transformer coupled 5
Radio Frequency Amplification, Potentiometer, Detector ancl 2 stages of lr
Audio Frequency Amplification. This set capafble of tuning in station 3000
Miles away. Price ...............................................................,,..................,,..,....,,..,.,..,.,,., ,,,.,,,,.,.,, S 72,00 5
We carry a complete .line of Atwater-Kent sets and parts, Also many
other items used, in the 'Radio World. IBRING YOUR TROUBLES TO OUR
RADIO EXPERT. l
A riangle Lite Appliance Co. li
1 12 FEDERAL ST., N. S.-Just Across 6th St. Bridge ,
PITTSBURGH, PA. E
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Thomas Spacing Machine Co.
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ABRAVAN EL FUR SHOP i
Joseph Abravanel I
READY T0 WEAR FURS -
EEMDDELED, EEPAIRED sf STORED I
204 Fifth Avenue, Cor. Market Street
' Mxlln Office:
918 FEDERAL STREET, N. S.
Bell Phone-9944 Cedar
P. Ka A. Phone-2681-B
YOUNG'S DYE WORKS
High-Grade Dry Cleaners
32-I FEDERAL STR-EET, N. S.
Bell Phone-9754 Cedar
P. 85 A. Phone-2401-A
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CENTRAL DRUG STORE
Cor. Federal Sr Ohio Sts.
N. S., PITTSBURGH, PA.
REGINA CANDY CO.
HOME MADE CANDY
817 FEDERAL STREET
N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
P1'1?TsBU1aGH, PA. I
1 . 1
f Wall Paper that wall please youl
i G. J. HATCH 81 CO.
1 104 OHIO STREET, EAST
g qNea.1- Allegheny Marketj
i N. s., PHTSEURGH, PA.
l Bell-Court 4394
1 P. as A.-1631-B i
i CONF ECTION ERS E
1 800 Federal Street
5 N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. I
! K O D A K S I i
I and i
i Films Purchased Here Q
i DEVELDPED FREE L
QPITTSBURGH CAMERA COMPANY?
I Ben-Courn 4394
E 416 XVOOD STREET
" TRY THE Deus Emma Finer"
IULD CORNEEIPRUEIP-TO-RE-J 5
CORCHESTNUT 54 LOCKHART STS.. P l T 1' 5 E U R G H , PA-
"Yoon DRUGGIST Is Mun: THAN A MERCHANT'
" ' '--"1-If'-IH-ll-II-ll-In-II-un--an-un-nu-un-nn-un-ni.
i University Training in Business Administration is Your Best Insurance I
l Against Incompetenee, Unemployment and Inadequate Compensation lg
i I l
I 5 ' I
- e Too o 7
i A ' I
I CCOIHITS IIIHIICC 311 OHIIIICICC 2
1 L 7 !
I DUQUESNE UNIVERSITY
I Economics Business Organization
1 Spanish Business Management I
i English Corporation Finance i
g Traffic and- Transportation Commerce and Industry .
1 Money and Banking Credits and Collect-ions I
I Advertising Psychology and Selling i
: Business Law Ta-xation and Tax Reports 5
1 Accounting, all branches, including preparation for C. P. A. and I
E American Institute Examinations E
Q IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN PITTSBURGH
. . . I
i 4th, 5th and 6th Floors, Vandergrlft Building, 323 Fourth Ave.
I Tllileplione, Court 3394-Court 3395 1
L ' ' ' L
I w. H. XVALKER, Dean H. L. DARNER, vice Dean
"If the President, Vice-President,
and all members of the Cabinet should
die, who would officiate?"
Miss MeC. after Jimmie's discussion
of daylight-saving: "That's legal
fiction, is it not?
Iimmie C. "No, I'eal1ygthat's the truth."
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Has anyone seen XVilson's kodak
anywhere? The photographer has mis-
placed his million-dollar Brownie and
would appreciate its return.
:iz 2: :iz
Pm wondering whether its Ingomar
or ........ fyou know herj ...... that
gives him his inspiration for the mile
run? Pd say it was the latterg how
I H. M. SCHMITT, President THOMAS A. HATHAWAY, Secretary
5 Telephone-1892 Cedar 5
NATIONAI,-BEN FRANKLIN FIRE INSURANCE CO.
j 120 WEST OHIO STREET I
I IPITTSBURGH, PA. Q
I CASH CAPITAL, S1,000,000.00 1
I Fire, Automobile and Tornado Insurance Q
I AUTOMOBILE DEPARTMENT- '
' Fire, Theft, Collision' and 'Property Damage
I For Territory, Write PAUL A. SCHMITT, Ass' t. Secretary ?
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L O C H 'S
lleautiful Rings- with Sparkling Diamonds
Priccs Start at 350.00
Pocket- lVatc-hes - xVl'iSt NVutches
lVhite and Green Gold
Prices Start at 8315.00
Rings, Cuff Links, Scarf Pins, Bar Pins,
Doi-ines, Vanity Cases, Mesh Bugs,
Pearl Beads, Bracelets,
Pen and Pencil Sets
Pen and Pencil Sets
AUGUST LOCH COIVIPANY
415 Federal Street
North ,Side A
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S04-506 Federal Street
Bell Phones-6248--6249 CEDAR
R. T. PEARSON Go.
Real Estate and
116--118 OHIO STREET. WEST
Next to Post Ofiice N. S., Pittsburgh
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Cedm' 31 76
JEAN L. HANNA
106-108 Federal Street
N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
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"FOR YOUR SAVINGSH
The Real Estate Savings 81 Trust Co.
516 FEDERAL STREET
"Open Saturday N ightsu
Zlllegbznp Ernst APEX
V Powdered Soap
413 FEDERAL scmEE'r '
N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
1- . .
1 home. Ask him about our new protluc
i -Apex Furniture Polish.
Savings Accounts, 476 ,
A - :
Checking Accounts, ZW can Cedar 8023
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES OAFIOO PRODUCTS COMPANY
35.00 per Year i PITTSBURGH, PA.
lone: Bell Cedar 3610 Incorporated 1907
DAUM AND HELM HARDWARE COMPANY
Auto Accessories House Furnishing Goods
Paint and Glass Stoves and Furnaces
All Kinds of Tools Combination Ranges 6
623-625 East Ohio Street '
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PAINTS - :- VARNISHES
119 XVEST OHIO STREET
N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
E. C. Frederick
s H 0 E s
417 FEDERAL STREET
f N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
SAUL AND MINTZ
Graduates of A. H. S., 191855
410 Federal Street
N. S.. Pittsburgh, Pa.
First Class 1Vork
DEMOCRACY BARBER SHOP
810 FEDERAL STR-EE71'
Prop. Frank, Dlike 8 Charles
T. 8c. S. GLUMAE
903 Federal Street North Side
Phone: 1801 Court
H. C. LIPPERT
Elgin Creamery, G0llI1tl'y Butter and Eggs
Good Luck Oleonlargarine, 0116656
COUNTRY DRESSED OHICKENS
Goose and Duck Eggs in Season
Stand 4, Market House
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RICHARDS 63' ECO.
Largest Stock-Lowest Prices
213 FEDERAL STREET
N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
T he Bury Comefs
Julq Clearance Durinq
Tl1ere's an unusual fascination about these July Sales during June-
tl1ere's something tonical about them that inspires women to look towards
this event with keen buying enthusiasm. '
With the passing of each similar event, this eagerness is sharpened with
the result that the mere mentioning of the sale brings a most gratifying response.
We speak knowingly and within bounds when we emphasize This Sale
as the top-notch in value giving. Ready cash helped us to do wonders and
combined with our own specially reduced merchandise, this sale presents a
veritable treasure store of bargains.
Cfhe Jones Dru Goods Cog
"The Busy Corner" AND "The Busy Corner"
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Tlzegfre Certainly Good
1 Win Johnston's
Highest Grade Candies
IU. E. Johnston Co.
Sheridan E Kirkwood St., E. E.
2 FEDERAL STREET, N. S.
f 1 Chocolates
5Let Your N ext Selection be cz-
Q Chest Package .....,,,.,............,....,,,,........... 1 lb. 31.50
1 Alhalnbra ..........,.,.,........, L ..,.............,......... 1 lb. 1.00
QAII Chewing .......,,.......,..,.,,.,...........,...,. 11121. 1.00
Plain Package, 1 lb., Retail -Value, 1.00
5 Lurum Selected, 1 lb., Retail Value, 1.25
I J. K. MCKEE CO., Distributors
i 504-506 Second Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
ff The Cream
T For that Special Occasion
g Ice Cream in Fancy Moulds
1 Pittsburgh Ice
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THE STREN QTH QF
QUR word to the High School graduate
who is unable to go to college is ffortify
yourself with knowledge." Accurate .and
comprehensive knowledge of some particular
phase of business as a cardinal requirement
of success in any line of endeavor.
The day of the "all round" man is over.
He may always command a position, but he
will never command affluence. .
To progress in any business you must KNOW
definitely and authoratively-and there is no
surer foundation for this knowledge than the
Y. M. C. A. courses.
U. M. C. A.
SEVENTH STREET AND PENN AVENUE
.-184.108.40.206,lilg...1.1llin-..I.-.,..gi.,i..1l..1u1ln-.u-.l....ni 1 .-.gill
5 Scientific Exercise .. Ba-ths ,, Massage
l JOSEPH F. BARTH,
I ff ss
1 I ,can make you a better man
ll Dept. for Men Dept. for Ladies
2 Phone: Smithfield 0634
l 514 Market Street Pittsburgh, Pa.
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THE SEVEN AGES OF A VVOMAN
tielgme MIT Gooolvooof' T
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X Mg-Maw., ,VTW :M,a y'i:lL:L5fE,' .
:file K 5-mx' 'SL '
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,. 'fe'v-- fr i- -
I 'Fix K 1.-r A..-v "1 . 2-1414 n
r 'eff itfi'-if I
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. . V '
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VVho knows Lawrence Clarke's rea-
son for advocating a Democratic turn
in politics next time? I think he must
be waiting for a position on the strength
of Andrew ,jackson's "Spoils System."
Girls' Report Room-No Man's Land.
Lunch Room-Free-for-all Gorge.
I ' E l
T 'nm BEST IN PHOTOPLAYS f
i ARCH DRUG COMPANY i
i Russell T. Boucll, Prop.
: 719-21 East Ohio Street T
i DRUGS, SODAS, CIGARS, CANDY i
l T 0 N F f l
1 ARCADIA THEATRE 'y M' ew """""" R 3
l sas-25 East ohio street ARCH and w. onto STREETS
SEALINC3 IDAX ART
Vases, bowls, boxes, candlesticks and 1na11y other articles may be
entirely covered with wax, producing many beautiful effects.
Unusual results are obtained by a beginner with
our Sealing Wax outfits The talented school
girl now makes her own beads, favors and gifts.
We cany '1 complete line of Sealing Wax
outfits and materials
fix' 'xi W' - K it
FQ Complete outfit, 81.50
Stop in and secure one of our booklets o11 g'Sealing Wax Art" at ten cents each
Special prices to Allegheny High School students on engraved calling cards
I We Carry
A most attractive' line of Graduation, Birthday, and General Greeting Cards
BOOKS AND STATIONERY
Let's get acquainted-drop in at
'FRE HRQSRES, PHO?
613 West Diamond Street, North Side Pittsburgh, Pa
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I Bell Phone cedar 9750
I PEOPLES DRUG STORE
cms. E. wiuers, Ph. G., Prop.
1 OLIVER H. SAMPLE
.L l'x-Oscriptiun Druggist
Q' California Ave., Cor. Verner,
1 N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
CARL HEYNE sl SONS
1 BEST IN FURS SINCE 1399
Bell Phone Cedar 8598-M
FRANK J ARES
4 E. N01-th Avenue N. Pit1tSblll'gll, Pa. i
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205 6t.h Street Pittsburgh, Pa.
Street N. S., Pittsburglx, Pa.
UNITED BUTTER STORES
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FRIED 8: REINEMAN PACKING COMPANY
EAST OHIO STREET-NORTH SIDE
Ask Your Grocer for
"We Malee Them Better? Q
. L -Lai!! . V
I ' v1s1T OUR STORE
441 Market Street at Fifth Avenue
Pittsburgh? Greatest Born Bakers
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Efrinitp Clinurt btuhiu
Ralph W. Johnston
Jane 1923 Graduating Class
Studio at I
313 Sixth Avenue
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"Klean Klose Guaranteed" "The Duquesne Way" I
Duquesne Dqe works, Inc.
Hodqkiss and Siaqion Sts. I
Il. S., Piiisburqh, Pa. I
b PH. A. HALER, President THEO. HALER, Secretary I
LINDEN 2020 Branch Office: 14 W. NORTH AVENUE
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Hou Are Thinkinq
about your future, about a dignified vocation, and about a successful career l
when vou think of taking a-- . i
1 . U I
Commercial Eclucation i
Duff H iron Citq Colleqe i
424 Duquesne Way', Pittsburgh, Pa.
Largest school in Western Pennsylvania devoted exclusively to business
,. ' ll
Bookkeeping Economics lg
Accounting Advertising f
Office Machines Office Training l
Secretarialship Personal Efficiency ii
Business Administration Business Organization
Business English and Commercial Correspondence and Business Law
NEW BUILDING ADEQUATE EQUIPMENT' EXPERT TEACHERS
. - T
Begin any time. There is an advantage in time and money in beginning
in the summer, because we can place you in a good position before the many
students, who enter in September, graduate.
Telephone Court 1288 for our new catalogue. Ti
W. E. SCHATZMAN
739 E. Ohio St., Cor. Madison Avenue
N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bell Phone-Cedar 6063
SHELLHAAS 8: SON
QThree Doors from E. Ohio Street
707 East Street, N. S. ,
SERVICE MEANS WEAR
WEAR MEANS SATISFACTION
OUR BUSINESS IS FOUNDED
ON SERVICE AND SATISFACTION
EVANS, MEN,S WEAR
1611 Beaver Avenue
IN GOMAR GARAGE
TAXI SERVICE U
GASOLINE - OIL
Phone: Pen-ysville 654V , .Ingoma-1' Road
Oldest and Longest Name
in the Market
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For Good Shoes and Hosiery
304 Federal Street N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Edw. G. Lang, Pres. XVIII. Johnson, Secy
EDWARD G. LANG COMPANY
INSURANCE 8: REAL ESTATE
619 KVest Diamond Street
Phone 1334 Cedar N. S. Pittsburglm, Pa
N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
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Follansbee Brothers Co.
General Offices: PITTSBURGH
Mills: Follansbee, W. Va., and Toronto, Ohio
HAMMERED OPEN HEARTH
TIN PLATE AND SHEETS
"Scott's Extra Coated" Roofing Terne Plates
Makes Lasting Fire-Resisting Roofs
A Standard of Quality During the Past 40 Years
Follansbee Electric Sheets
Follansbee High Silicon Transformer .Sheets
Follansbee Special Dynamo Sheets .
Follansbee Special Motor Steets
Follansbee Improved Electric Sheets
Follansbee Armature Electric Sheets
Exceptional 'Electric and Magnetic Properties, High Bermeability, Low Core
Losses, Non-Aging, Satisfactory and Uniform Punching Qualities
, Catalogue for Engineers, Descriptive of Follansbee
Electric Sheets Mailed Upon Reguest.
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NIED'S DRUG STORE
For Drug Store Needs
Prescriptions Our Specialty
541 E. OHIO STREET, cm- Mifune
1'llOll6 Cedar 1754 I
, 1 .
1 BOYD BUSINESS OOLLBGEI
Wards I I
Owmge-C1'uSh 533-535 Penn Avenue
Lenlon-Crush I S Sh C f I
. : pecializing in Ort ourses or those '
, Lmukcrush I with good education or Business Experienceg
, I ,
PARFAY COMPANI OF PENNA' 'I School Open all Summer E
OHIO at ARCH STREET I The only Short Course School in Pittsburgh!
Pittsburgh, Pa. . ' . I
I Talk to Mr. Fiuley o1'Ml'. Hough I
I illilli-llillillillilillllliili-llilllillillTvl! :
I I I
ii 93 i I
GRADUATION CLOTHES F HARRY WERL E I
Young Fellows feel well dressed in- , ' A
lVholesale Boiled Hams and Lard I
"GUARANTEED CLOTHESI' i
Olll' finest tailor Shops are devoted to I a Specialty - '
making Graduation Suits i I
533,535 Peim Avenue E 915 Madison Ave., N. S., Pittsburgh, PQI
I , , i
The Home of Guaranteed Clothes cada' 2864-W
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For . ' I Bell Phone Cedar 1560 I
Home Dressed Meats I i
- I Warm air heating i
Hams, Bacon, and 1 T
I Bologna, See- I WAGBNBR BROS.
JNO. F. MARTIN
HOME COMFORT FURNACES
Y 915 Madison Avenue T I
N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. I 3q237?6Q? Ease Sc.. Pmsbm-gh. PMI
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The I. W. SCOTT COMPANY If
500 Liberty Avenue PITTSBURGH 113 Diamond Street: H
f0pposite the Empire Buildingl I I
AGRICULTURAL X --S E E D -- I POULTRY
IMPLEMENTS SUPPLIES II
Everything for Farnl, Garden and Poultry i
W. B. DAWSON Sc CO.
603 W. DIAMOND
l....l.1u1n...ll..'l1 .- .- .-In-qw..-gn.-ning..-lg.-ll.-1.11..-E.1.ni'.1.p..-lu-qq-.gl-.l1y,1 -. 1,1-...-
BUSY BEE LUNCH
HOT LUNCHES -:- SANDVVICHES -:- SOFT DRINKS ALL KINDS
Try our Delicious Coffee
SERVICE - :- PROMPT - : - CLEAN
Quality High -' Prices Low
919 Federal Sreet '
, fSpecial Attention to High School Studentsl
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REAL ESTATE SAVINGS 8: TRUST COMPANY
h A OF ALLEGHENY
'!To stand out far abovethe mo-b II
l' 4 A
E Bell Phone 2255 Com Q
X , WORKINGMANS SAVINGS BANK
I I 8: TRUST COMPANY
l I ' '
I ' :
E D H' E Ohio Street 8: Madison Avenue ,
L V N. s., PITTSBURGH, PA. i
I . ' E '
I Dealer m i ,
1 E S
1 E - '
Q FRESH and SMOKED MEATS, i Cafmal ' ' ' 5 100,000-00 1
Q i Surplus . - 1,5o0,00o.oo 1
E POULTRY Deposifs over - - - 10,000,000.00 5
l - I
Stall No. 56 DIAMOND MARKET . Safe De osit Boxes or Rent
E , P
l A -A A J A-
fI'd like to be a poet E
'And win fame with my pen, :
gBut there is just one drawback I FRITCH 85 BENDER
:To literary men, I
gAnd taste of fame is Sweet: Chozce Meats, Butter, Eggs, Cheese, and
1 ' - 1
:There S just one thlllg I d rather do,
QAnd that one 'thing is eat. I
LSO if Fm wrong correct me,-
!I've always had the hunch -
QThat poets, writers, and the like I Bell Phone 0590 Cedar 6 Strauss St.
Are just a hungry bunch. T
Leland. '23 i
1 HONUS WAGNER
' Phone Court CEEF
I Base Ball Equipment -:- Foot Ball Equipment -:- Basket Ball Equipment
1 Tennis Goods -:- Golf Goods -:- Guns and Anuuunition -:- Fishing Tackle
- Tubular Skating Outfits -:- Gymnasilun Equipment -:- Camping Outfits
il -:- Knitted Sport Goods ---
Q 438 Wood Street
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Whatever A Woman Pays Us
iii? fig O MATTER what item of apparel woman buys at Oppenheim
f?5Ng Collins 81 Co. it is sold only with the intent that the
af .B '
lj? 2 satisfaction of the purchaser shall be in the fullest sense complete
We do not expect you to be satisfied with style alone-
We do not 'expect you to be satisfied with quality alone-
We do not expect you to be satisfied with price alone-
But to demand uncolnprolnising satisfaction in all three!
We want what you pay us to pay you, not in the restricted sense
of a legal exchange of money for merchandise, but in the liberal sense that
you shall be happy with the things you buy.
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Oppenheim, Collins St Co.
The Embassy of Paris Fashions
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EXTIRE CONTENTS COPYRIGHTED, 1923
BY 01-PEXHEIM. COLLINS 8: Co
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"We are all creatures of habit," says an old wise scientist.
"And we acquire good habits as easily as bad ones." X
But only those who realize this early can hope to succeed in life.
The Purpose Club helps you to acquire the Thrift Habit,
the ,real key to success.
Easy regular deposits for fifty weeks. 492 interest. Open all year round
for new members.
THE UNION SAVINGS BANK
Capital and Surplus, HS2,200,000.00
FRICK BUILDING, FIFTH AVENUE 8: GRANT STREET
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EUREKA ' GARAGE COMPANY
I CHATEAU Sz WESTERN AVENUE .
N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
' OVERLAND and WILLYS-KNIGHT CARS
Drive an Overland and realize the diference
We knoiv of no WILLYS-KNIGHT ENGINE that has ever Worn out AND
of no other car than the OVERLAND that can be serviced for 1Oc A DAY.
-W1 .-u.Q.q..n1n.1l:,.n.- izi 1 . 1-i:L..ilp1l: 111-111-1111.-.11 t 1 - 1 ....,, H I
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Josephine B. Hill
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J ack Urquhart, Pres.
Wayne Stiflier, V.-P.
Helen Reight, Sec'y.
Miss Clara A. Scott
YVi lliam Rhule
,i-ll'1u-sn-n-u-lu1-un- e-2 -..: 71:1-n
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GEO. J. SCHMIDT 8z COMPANY
ROOFING 'I' SHEET RJETAL WORK -2- YVARM AIR FURNACES
Ojico and Shop:
1018-1020 E. OHIO STREET
North Side, Pittsburgh, Pa.
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IT IS POSSIBLE-
to learn GREGG Shorthand in a Short Time at P. I. .
Our newest record is 110 words a minute fstrzlnge matterj after studying
Made by a class of 12th grade students. What has been done, you can do.
Business will welcome you if you can write shorthand. You will need it if
you go to cillege.
OUR SUMMER SHORTHAND SCHOOL
is at your service-at you door also. Forenoon hours during July and August.
If you want a position, we will help you whether you enroll or not-
BUSINESS NEEDS YOUR SERVICES
Will prepare you quickest and for less Cost. Call at-
8 W. North Avenue i
O. B. HUGHES, Principal
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Best Wishes F1-om
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John Busch X
Clyde J ack
Harold La Hifi'
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MISS M. MCCLURE
In Business for Your Health
M. J. WURDACK
James and Ohio Streets
N. S., PITTSBURGH, PA.
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The BOHEMIAN SODA WATER CO.
W. H. CAMP
Fancy and Staple
2103 Charles St. N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
l EVERGREEN SUPPLY STORE
Phil. C. Mendel, Prop.
GROCERIES - FEED - CONFECTIONERY
Ice Cream -:- Soft Drinks
Evergreen and People's Roads
- 0 133
sfo 1 1 1ln1n-nu-l1lx1ln--ul I?
1 ...lp-gp1ul1nq1 -1 inp-
llliss L. E. Kistler
Here We Are, Look Us Over!
J. Reed Miller
Clark W. Moss
J ack Vollmer
110 B H it ' ' 110 B
kim - Our Compliments are sent you see,
In this space from Room
110 B 110 B
134 ' ,
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:limi -. l- n..-m.1gq.. 1: -. 41 4-. 1 .. 5... .- 1 .--1.1: .- 1:1 .-- 114 -.n,....un1u- ln'-I..-lu-.ll-.lu
Everything Known in Music
Our lllotto: I Our Aim,
RELIABILITY TO PLEASE
Agents for standard makes of Band and Orchestra Instrunlents
WY-3 carry in stock:-Instruction books for all illStI'llll1Cl1tSQ also, standard and
popular music in every form published
601 EAST OHIO STREET
North Side Pittsburgh, Pa.
Greetings ff0m Compliments of
31118 i 211
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314 314 E
1 X i
KUNKEL MONUMENT COMPANY
MEMORIALS -:- MONUMENTS -:- MAUSOLEUMS
Marble and Granite Cemetery Work
1008-1010-1012 East Ohio Street, N. S. '
Phone: Cedar 0360 Pittsburgh, Pa.
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HEADQUARTERS FOR SPORT Goons
OUR NEW ENLARGED Sporting Goods'Department
is now fully equipped with the following needs for all
out of door Sports: Baseball, Football, Tennis,
Goliing, Bicycles, Fishing, and Camping. S
TELEPHONE 888 COURT
4. uil1n '1 :l-an-1: ' :l-ur-:c' :::n-a-an-u ::-up-gig.-4'-4.1qq1p1-I-.Q-g1q1un-41
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Firtko, Joseph '
Forsyth, I Leroy
Mr. Wm. Breitwieser
1 Minorca Coffee is the BIG THING at
l breakfast-and all other meals. It has
5 the real, Honest, Coffee Taste-the
i Genuine Coffee Flavor. You just
5 must like it.
! The Only Place to Buy it
5 HILLDORFEIPS MARKET
I 330-334 FEDERAL STREET N. S., PITTSBURGH, PA.
il Also Pittsburgh Market
l WIRELESS 8a ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 3
, ' I Blue Bybee Pottery
i AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES A B 1 J! V
STEVE'S TIRE SHOP I OW S' ugs' ISGS ,L
1 Useful, Attractive Gifts
l 2615 Pen-ysville Avenue '
N. S., PITTSBURGH, Pa. W, I, BULLOCK
,T Tire and Tube Vulcanizing 41 Schenley 1775-J
5 Store, Cedar 5343-R - Res., Cedar 8017-J I
i : A
i neu Phone' Grant 6828-6829 I
CORFIELD SALES CORPORATION l BON VOYAGE, 1923
Q 'Real Estate
Q Charles F. Berg
Q .530 Park Building i
l PITTSBURGH, PA.
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Room 11 -
Bowen, Margaret, Pres.
1 A ' Compliments of I
Bowen, Margaret Lotte. Elizabeth I T
Carver, Selena McDonald, Isabel E 5
Geis. Ruth McNe-rney, Harriet 1
Heckel, Mildred Quatchak, Elizabeth i
Helsel, Marian Reefer, Olive Q'
Jacobs, .Marybelle Shallat, Selina T '
Jefferson, Jean Simon, Loretta F
Jex, Lillian Weiss, Ruth 5
Lehman, Helen - Q
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CFHE BAM QF P1TTs15uRc5H
226 Fourth Avenue
THE OLDEST BANK IN AMERICA
West of the Allegheny Mountains
Established in 1810 .
Capital 33,000,000 Surplus 554,400,000
J. H. RICHARDS, rms -1- L.R.R1oHAnDs,swy. -:- A. F. RICHARDS, Tre
Bell Phone Cedar 474
ALLEGHENY DAIRY COMPANY
"Most Sanitary Plant in Pittsburgh?
PERFECTLY PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM
Allegheny and Pennsylvania Avenue '
sin .1.,.i,,1u 11111 1 1 u1ul1nn--nu-nn1nu-1-lain: 'fl
The Pep Dispensers '
The Peppiest Report Class in School
F. W. MURPHY .
MONICKER CHIEF OCCUPATION
Robert Barlow ..... Q .,,.. ,,,,..,,.. ' ' Bob" ....,,....,.,.,....,.......,..... Wearing long pants.
Carl Bierman ...,..... ,,..,,,.,, ' 'Cully" ............,...............,............. Taking the roll.
Henry Bronk ,.,.,,,,,,,.,
Anthony Barranti ....... .......,..
Harry Braun .....,..........
Joseph Dickson .......
.lohu Doyle .....,...
Alva Emery ..,..,,..,..., , ,,.., ,,.,,,,. , ,
.. ..... ....n
5Bronko,' ....,.......... Making eyes at the girls
'Tonyn ...................,.....,...................,........ Getting A,s.
:'Sap', ........,.. .....,........,.............,.... . ,.,.... Y awning.
"Joe" .............,.,. .......,..,.,.. T rying to study.
aflackii ....,.........................,................ , ..... Hooking Lit.
'Sandpaper" ..................... Having a smile for
Landon Hamilton .....,...,.., ,.,,,,..,, ' cHHlll,, ..............,................. .Using the elevator.
George Jones ................,.. .,,,,..., , "Babe" ....................... - ........,,. Sliding in the halls.
Leland Knoeh .,,.,..,...,.. .,,,.,,,,, G 'Poet Laureate" ..................... Vlfriting poetry.
Howard Lanson .........,.,, ,,,..,,,,, L 'Pestl' ...,,......,..,.............................. Paying his debts.
Rudolph Leonhard .....,,,.. ..,..,,,.. ' Ruddy" ......... .......,............ C hewing pencils.
Jack Landau ...............,,.. ,,.,..,,,, I 'Jackn .....,........ ..............,.......... C urling his hair.
James Murray ...,....... .,,,,,,,,, ' 'Jimn1ie" .......................,....,.... Combing l1is hair
Robert Mall .,,........ ,,,,.,,,,, ' 'Bohn .............................. Visiting Dick's parlor.
Leo Mackin .........,......,.,, ,.,,,,,,,, 6 'Mackn ............ ...,.......,,................,,....,....... D ancing.
Reed McCurdy ...,....,.,,.,,. ,,,.rA,,,, 6 iMac" ........................................,. Chewing the rag.
Glenn McCausland .,...,,.,. ,.,,..,,,, A scausyv .............................,........,,.. Looking pretty.
John Newman .,,........,,, ..v,,,,,,, ' 'Jawuw ............ Tripping the light fantastic.
Gilbert O'brien ..,.,... .,,.,,A,,, ' 'Gil" ...........................,........ Shooting paper wads.
Claire Parks ....,....,...,,.. .......,,, ' 'Jazzn ..........................,...... Tickling the ivories.
Lyle Peck ...,..............,......... ,...,.,,,.. 4 'Peckow ......,.,. .......,... i ..............,... B eing a pest.
Thomas Patterson .
Lytle Smith ......,................., .....,,...
Reginald Schmidt .
August Schallack ....
5 - av
...........Teasing the girls.
James Stewart ........... ........,. ' Jun ....................................... Chasing butterflies.
John Sprott ...,........t,.. ......... - 4'Sprote" .......,......,......... Wearing white socks.
Brooks Tickel ,.,......,......... ......... - "Tick" .......,. ...............,...... P ublic Nuisance.
Anthony Vulokovic .......... .......... " Tony" ............. ....,.,......., W orking Chemistry.
Paul Von Kaenel ........,,... .....,.... " gDutcl1" ........... ......,....................... K illing time.
William Weigman .....,....... ......... . "Bill" ....,,........., ............... R eciting Civics.
William Wallace ........., .......... ' SBillie" ..,.............. ......................,.......... S having.
Gardner Wyman ................ ,.,....... ' 'Golf Balls" ..... - ,......,,.....,,. Coming to school.
Clarence Wimmers ,........ .......... ' 'Faires" .................,.,............,.,.......,................. Studying.
Paul Yerkins ...............,...... ....,..,.. 4 'Sheikv .......,......,,.......,......,,........,.... Stealing hearts.
David Liuduff .,,,,,A,,,, .,,.,,,,,, ' 'Davei' ..........,...,.......,.... Perjuring at the oiiice.
Gerard Weixel ,,.,.,,.,, ,.,,...... ' GGerry" ........,.,................... Voluntaiiy studying.
Joseph Jarvis ......... ......... - "Battling Siki" .................,............... Paying dues.
-ln--nu1 -- 1 11111-1 .. 1...-..1..-..1..1u1.,,1.....n-....1...-It-.li 1 -. 1 1nu1q....,.-.3
Roqcroft Cjift Shop
mrs. Eleanor Cav.-lnetqh
4047 Perrysville Avenue
The display includes exquisite and exclusive designs in Hand
Hammered Copper and Hand Modeled Leather Creations from
the world-famous Roycroft Shops.
These articles are exceptionally appropriate as Gifts for graduates
"A Roqcroft Gift is a Lasting Gift"
1w1..1..1pl1'g.-.,.....1.1.,...q.-I.-,I-...1.-ull..-,,1..1..1..1.l1...-ll.-.I1..1u1..1 1 1n1n
We Bank 1'o33IIk01za11a'53IIk 191
14-23 woon sT.:ss'-52122,
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Jewelry of the Better Sort
I J. F. APPLE COITIPAHU
120 E. Chestnut Street Lalwaslert PH-
Makers of 1923 class rings. Catalog and special designs on request
4" lin-ll:ulillillill--ll1u1lu-niln--n1-ll1lniun1n- -pp-.g'1n1..1un.-un1nn1ln--nl 'I'
5 Compliments of
5 - The Girls of
1.g1.41::lu.i.:i 1 igi 1 -Qu: Yu--n:il- 137 -.. 1.n1un1n.1,.-.Ili
,Miss Lucille Lang
'Harry Vaughn, Pres.
Colin Stillwagon, Sec'y.
Robert F. Hostetter, Wah Hoo Rep.
Lu1l:7u1 . :in7:n1n:- Y:n1,l1:: 7:l1ul1uiau-1:1 11:11.-.u1..1l
I Compliments of
CHARLES J. RITZ
An Alumnus of
s1u1uu1n1-lu:-al-In1mu1lu:::' :: :: ::f::7::1 1:i:: 7: -::f:iY :I-1 11.1
GEORGE SEILER, Jr.
.1pq1.'1-:il-1pq1::1n-.qufr.-n-mini17:1:1 1:7 1 1 - 1:1 1
Craig, La Verne
Dyer, Alma Marie
Frank, Marie A.
GOlI1Ol'y, Mary A.
Jackson, Ada Mary
.................-..-..-..-..-. - ..
W. P. Henning
Packer, Martha E.
Reed, John C.
Seiler, Ethel K.
Stewart, Marion E.
W inter, Richard
lVolfe, Roy J.
BGNNE CHANCE A 1923
Ruth Beswick, Treas.
Agnes Gausman., Sec.
Marion Strasser, V.-Pres.
Kathryn Thompson, Pres
We Can,Sup15ly a Suitable Prize for
of every sporting event
HEEREN BROS. COMPANY
CLASS PINS AND RINGS
PENN AVENUE AND EIGHTH STREET PITTSBURGH PA
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L. C. Daugherty
L. K. Drake
F. .l. Firtko
207-B -:- SOPHS
R. B. Staiger
J. P. Smith
C. Wilnler Wirts
A Perfect Thirty-Six-
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Phone Cedar 3955
School Annuals a Specialty
CATALOGUES, CIRCULARS, BILL HEADS, LETTER
HEADS, ENVELOPES, CARDS, WEDDING
, INVITATIONS, ETC.
18-20 WEST STOCKTON AVENUE
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Suggestions in the Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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