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RX H N presenting to you this volume of literary
gi-4 , work, we are submitting a record of happy
gi' friendships, work, and play to be cherished in
future years, and, if upon leafing through its
pages, it brings back to you memories of our
friendly associations, rekindles the spirit of mutual
xi assistance, and inspires you to eminent achieve'
Qi ments, its purpose shall have been accomplished
and our efforts will not have been in vain. jd
C O N T E N T S -I
' SGPHOMCRES M
5 ATHLETICS gi
QL GENERAL ACTIVITIES -Q.
I HUMOR AND ADVERTISEMENTS
gig We, the members of the Class of 1929 hereby
dedicate this fifth volume of the Cauldron to our
gg sincere friend, instructor, and advisor, V
1. o cr?
ues Miss EDITH JAY ,
5 in apreciation of her faithful services and
U-N altruistic help.
2 Pr- 'n
T HE CAULDRON
ARNOLD HIGH SCHOOL
THE CREED OF ARNOLD HIGH SCHOOL
H BELIEVE in Arnold High School as a medium
for the development of the youth of this town.
I believe my school to be the power that upholds
the moral and spiritual ideals of youth, that fosters
responsibility, and that brings together the factors
that make for better citizens. I believe, therefore,
that it is my duty to maintain its standards and to
better its name.
DONALD P. DAVIS, A.B.
Superintendent of School
University of Pittsburgh
EDITH JAY, A.B.
Advanced English, French, Dramatics
Pennsylvania College for Women
"All right" lin study hallj
ROBERT T. ELDER, B.S.
Physics, Health, Civics, Arithmetic
"Theres someone talking in the back
of the room."
I-IILARY L. HOLSTE. B.S.
High School Principal
ELIZABETH E. CRIM, A.B.
History, Literature, Dramatics
University of Pittsburgh
"I don't like that talking"
PCIIDQLI. College for Woriieii
NXLVVZIS that you?"
ABE LAUFE, A.B.
University of Pittsburgh
"Wei'e you talking?"
ADA M. RYAN
Indiana State Teachefs College
it - . -1
Bfglll UVCI' i'lflIlll1
LOUIS P. REEI-IER, A.B.
"Please keep quiet"
New York School of
DOROTHY HANKEY, A.B.
" all :ict like :1 hallnyn
.IOHN ELMORE BROWN, B.S.
History, Science, Biology
Grove City College
"All right. get quiet hack there
VERA HILEMAN, R.N.
West Penn Hospital
THE TEACHER Q
4, Thefeyes of the ages are toward him,
A The love of the race is his own.
fy .The heart of the world will reward him
-'ffl With a name that is more than a throne.
The life that he lives is unending
5 For he is the servant of youth. Ui,
22 Earth is lit by the flame he is tending Ng
.3 -This priest of the altar of truth.
gl -CLARENCE E. FLYNN 3
Sf- . if
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.... 2 ....... ,O 2 THE CAULDRON
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A. A U U 5 A1141 g
The last milestone in our high school career has at last been reached. It is
with a mingled feeling of sadness and happy anticipation that we leave the portals of
our high school. We experience a feeling of sadness because the many happy hours
which we have spent have come to an end. We feel that the work and play which
we have done has prepared us for the work and enjoyment of later life. 'Tis a time
for memories and for tears because within the still deep chambers of our hearts there
points a cold and solemn finger to the beautiful and inspiring visions which have
gone and left but a shadow of their passing. The years have gone and with them a
glorious throng of happy dreamsg their mark is on each browg their shadows in each
heart. They came and faded like a wreath of mist at eveg which, ere it melted in
the air, heralded us to life's purpose.
The human instinct to hear and see new things leads us to think of the future.
For the future, we hold bright dreams which encourage us on to achievement. Were
it not for these dreams, we would have nothing to live for. They uphold and inspire
All life is made of preparation and realization. Most of us have prepared
conscientiously and are now about to realize fame, love, and fortune which our
' CLASS OFFICERS
President - ffff James Puglisi
Vice'Preside.nt f Frank Healy
Secretary f Muriel Johnston
Treasurer f - Louise Tannas
LOUIS ALMASY-N. H. S.
"I-Ollie" "Now, it's this way-"
Jack of all trades,
Master of none,
ls sometimes true,
But Louis, you are jack of all trades,
And master of them, too.
Radio1Science Club l. Glue Club 1. Orchestra 21314.
Orchestra Contest 21314. Prom Committee 3. "Arrival
of Kitty" 3. Art Editor of Cauldron 3. Phil Delta Rho
4. Miseellancoiis Program 4. "Clarence" 4. Editor1in1
Chief of Cauldron 4. Violin Contest 4. National Honor
"Sonny" "You burn me up"
If things burn up as Sonny does,
I fear Fire Insurance would no longer be,
For they would go bankrupt you see.
So bear this in mind and,
Some day Sonny you will no longer bashful be.
Commercial Travel Club l, Clee Club 2131-6. Football
11213. Basketball 11213, Class President 11213. Hi1Y 21
314. Vice President Publicity Club 4. lvlanaging Editor
of Broadcaster 4, Opcretta 3, Athletic Association 11213.
ffaitmaye Hoge Kid-"
Fay is always seeking pleasure,
This to her is one grand treasure,
She likes to dance, sing, and walk,
Especially with the fellows likes best of all to
Glee Club 1121314. Cirl Reserves 112131-4. Vice Pri-si1
dent Girl Reserves. Basketball 213. jr. Sr. Literary Club
4. "Love Pirates of Hawaii" 3. Sewing Club 1. Athletic
"Bushy" "Bring your fifty cents"
Maynard preaches from morn to night,
If he isn't a preacher it won't be right,
This he likes and this he will be,
For what you like you should be, don't you see.
jr. Dramatic Club l. Publicity Club 4. Glce Club
l121314. Hi1Y 21314. i'Lovc Pirates of Hawaii" 3,
Circulation Manager of Cauldron 4. President of Phi
Delta Rho 4. Miscellaneotis Program 4, Oratorical Con'
P -N. H. S.-National Honor Society.
,..... THE CAULDRON ...... up
ALFONCE CARROLL-N. H. S.
HAL!! UAW Heck!!!
For service Alfoncc deserves a crown,
At hard work he never does frown,
He is the type we call true blue,
For Al we say, "We depend on you."
Art Club l. Athletic Association lf!-3. Publicity
Club 4. Arr Editor of Cauldron 3. Typist of Cauldron
4, Commercial Contest 3. EditorfinfChief Broadcaster.
Uperetta 3'-l. Phi Delta Rho 4. Publishing Editor of
Broadcaster 4. National Honor Society 4.
"Tillie" "Da you know your Economics?"
Here is a girl who is always working,
Either at the show or their store,
In these we nnd she is never shirking,
And that attitude is what we like her for.
Clei' Club l'Z'3'-4. Mrisic Club l. Welfare Club 4.
Music Contest 3. Sewing Club l. Treasurer of YVelfure
Club 4. Athletic Association l'2'3.
FRANK DE FELICES
"Frank" "What d'yea mean?"
Frank is always sassing back,
Arguing, fretting, or something like that,
We will let him alone in all his miscliievousness,
For you see the world needs him
To carry on its business.
RadiofSciencc Club l. Athletic Association ?.'3-4. "AP
rival ol' Kitty" 3. Dramatic Club 4. 'AClarence" 4.
Assistant Circulation Manager of Cauldron 4.
"Dot" "What say?"
Dorothy hopes perhaps to be,
A Stenog, or something, like that maybe,
We hope she gets her heart's desire,
Then, perhapsg someday she may retire.
Sewing Club l. jr. Dramatic Club l. Glee Club
112-I-4. Athletic Association l-213. Etiquette Club 4.
"Gypsy Rover" 4.
-N. H. SL-National Honor Society.
5E...n.y5 ,l::.. ggnkp tu ,..... ya qfmggg
"Beans" "I don't know."
Lavenia has just come this year,
By our class she is held so very dear,
She is bright and sweet,
But we must say-not at all petite.
Etiquette Club 4. Basketball 4.
"Ann" "You know what-"
Ann is the most perfect lass,
A teacher need never say, "Now, Anna, don's
It is nice to be good, but, oh gee,
I guess it is just her nature, you see.
Glee Club 112-3. Dramatic Club l. Secretary of
Welfare Club 4. Music Contest 3. Sewing Club 1.
Athletic Association 2.
FRANK HEALY-N. H. S.
"Jean" "I want each one-"
Frank is such a studious lad,
In classes he is never bad.
He cares not for girls as other boys do,
But some day his heart may flutter too.
National Honor Society 4. Vice President of Class 4.
Debating Team 4. Football Z-34. Athletic Association
112. Business Manager of Cauldron 4. Reporter of
Broadcaster 4. "Love Pirates of Hawaii" 3. "Gypsy
Rover" 4. President of Etiquette Cluh 4. Glce Club 24.
Radio'Science Club 1. "Clarence" 4. Ring Committee 4.
Drawing Club l. Ass't Cheer Leader l. Secretary of
Phi Delta Rho 4, jr, Sr. Prom Committee SA.
"Tiny" "I got the best Record"
Here is one who does not go in for the orange
But outside of that he is not at all bad.
Among the girls he shines bright as the sun,
For Tiny is ready for any kind of fun.
Radio-Science Club I. Football 24-4. Baseball 2.
Vice President of Class 3. "Arriva of Kitty" 3. Presi-
dent of Puhieity Cub 4. Hi'Y 4. Jr. Sr. Prom Com'
mittee 3. Broadcaster Reporter 4. Athletic Associ'
-N. H. S.-National Honor Society.
...... THE C I ...A yy
LIBBYE HORWITZ-N. H. S.
"Lib" "Do I talk too much?"
Libbye likes to talk all day,
She always finds so much to say,
As a debater she may some day win fame,
For she is quite a talkative dame.
Girl Reserves P213-4. jr. Dramatic Club 1. Athletic
Association l. Dramatic Club 4. "Arrival of Kitty" 3.
National Honor Society 3-4. jr. Editor of Cauldron 3.
Treasurer uf Class 3. Debatlng Team 4. Oratorical
Contest 4. 'iClarence" 4.
"Monie" "And How!"
Muriel is such an athletic girl,
She seems to be always in a whirl,
She came to us in our Sophomore year,
And left behind her a school so very dear.
Glu: Cluh 213. "Clarence" 4. Girl Reserves -I.
Basketball 4. Secretary of Class 4. jr. Sr. Literary Club
4. Literary Editor of Cauldron 4.
"Hony" "Stuck up!"
Tony works with all his might,
On the school paper till it's night:
He must believe in "XVork while you can?"
For he displays the zest of a man.
Athletic Association lf2. Oratorieal Contest 4. Com'
mercial Contest 3. Operetta 314. Senior Class Play 4.
Assistant Business Manager of Cauldron 4. Art Editor
of Cauldron 4. News Editor of Broadcaster 4. Art Club
l. Secretary of jr. Sr. Literary Club 4. Phi Delta
Rho 4. Typist of Cauldron 4.
Argue if you want,
Argue with all your might,
But I am convinced that I am right. I
RadiofScicnee Club l. Basketball 2-3-4. HifY 3'-1.
Glee Club Z. Outdoor Club 4. Football lvlanagcr 4.
Athletic Editor of Cauldron 4.
W-N. H. S.-National Honor Society.
...... up ,wegi THE CAULDRON ......
"Curly" "Oh heck-"
Ava is a quiet girl with pretty, curly hair,
To Hnd a girl like her is very, very rare.
Sewing Club 1. jr. Dramatic Club 1, Glce Club
1f2'3. Athletic Association l-Z, Etiquette Club 4.
"Irish" "Hey you!"
Mitch, everyone this chap does call,
He plays football or any other kind of ball,
Our hero in athletics is this lad,
And even in studies he isn't so bad.
RadiofScience Club l. Football 2-314. Baseball Z.
Basketball 4. Outdoor Club 4.
"RIL" "Everett and me-"
Leechburg is the fairest town of all,
Especially if in love you fall,
Rilla likes Leechburg very well,
Because there a certain someone does dwell.
Mlisic Club l. Girl Reserves 4. Glee Club 314. Jr.
Sr, Literary Club 4. "Clarence" 4, Athletic Associ'
"Red" "You know, kid-"
Eclcl is the only one in our class who has red
The only one who hasn't a careg
Here's hoping she will no taller grow,
Or eventually she will surpass her beau.
Girl Reserves l'Zf3f4. Milsic Club l. Etiquette Club
4. Basketball 4. Athletic Association 112. Sewing
,E ...... yy ,E ...... wa
"Tony" "I heard that before"
Anthony is so very shy,
Especially when the girls go by,
Although he seldom makes a sound.
His marks show that he is around.
Travel Club l. Athletic Association 2. Glce Club 2.
Football 4. Etiquette Club 4,
"Gegen "I got a letter"
Jane is the demurest of all girls,
Her hair you'll find is always in curls:
When she looks into Steiner's flower shop,
She Ends it very hard not to stop.
jr. Dramatic Club I, Athletic Association 112. jr. Sr.
Literary Club 4. Girl Reserves 1-Z-3f4. President of Girl
Reserves 4. Basketball Manager 4. Senior Editor of
"Ernie" "Are you gonna-"
Ernie talks fast, she walks just the same,
Some day as a runner she may win fame,
She is never sad nor has she a care,
You will find her ready for any dare.
Girl Reserves 4. "Arrival of Kitty" 3. Photo Editor
of Cauldron 4. jr. Sr. Literary Club 4, Cvlce Club 213.
"Ed" "I had a marvelous time"
Talent galore our Eleanor has it seems,
Much luck to you in this music line,
And may your name forever famous gleam.
Athletic Association 112. Music Club l. Glue Club
lf2f3f4. Literary Club 4. "Gypsy Rover" 4.
THE CAULDRON Q., ......., , Q
ANTOINETTE SALVATORE-N. H. S.
"Tony" "Know your Latin, Lib?',
Small in stature,
Bright in mind,
In high school she did shine.
Girl Reserves lf2f3-4. jr. Dramatic Cluh 1. President
of Dramatic Club 4. National Honor Society 3-4, "Av
rival of Kitty" 3. Secretary uf Class fr. "Clarence" 4.
Oratorical Contest 4. Debating Team 4. Athletic Associf
"Emma" "Down at the Liberty-"
Quiet as a mouse,
Busy as a bee,
You are going some
If you beat me.
Athletic Association I-1. Travel Club 1. Jr. Sr.
Literary Club 4, Typist uf Cauldron -4. Reporter of
uBobn GAMY car-91
Why be sad,
Why have a care,
Why not be like me,
In this life so fair?
'sClarence" 4. "Arrival of Kitty" 3. Radio'Scii:ncc
Club l. Hi-Y 2f3-4. Treasurer of Hi'Y 4.
"Louise" 'ADO YOU k!i0W?,,
Louise is such a tiny girl.
Her hair is long but has a curl,
She tries her best to do what you ask,
And never gives up 'till done is her task,
Athletic Association 1. Dramatic Club 1. Ir. Sr.
Literary Club 4. Treasurer of class 4. Assistant Literary
Editor of Cauldron 4. Reporter of Broadzaster 4.
-N. H. S.-National Honor Society.
..... . ., .....-. 3 as E., ...Q ...... wi
"Helen" "I don't want to"
Here is a little motto,
I am going to express,
"Be seen and not heard"
Is Helen's request.
Athletic Association lfZ. Trnxcl Club 1. Sewing
Club 1. Etiquette Club 4.
"Shorty" "Did you see that show?"
When with a pleasant smile she greets you,
Personality manifests itself very true.
Vice Prelident of Girls' XVelfare Club 4.
Life to this lad is something worth while,
For he greets and meets everyone with a smile.
French Club 1. Hi-Y 4. Etiquette Club 4. Publicity
EMMA GRACE TWYFORD
"Emmy" "Come on-"
Emma Grace has a winning smile,
A personality like hers is something worth while.
Athletic Association 112. Glue Club 1'2f3f4. Jr.
Dramatic Club 1. Sewing Club l. "Love Pirates of
HIawaii" 3. "Gypsy Rover" 4. "Clarence" 4. Publicity
...... THE CAULDRON ......
"Shiek" A "You know, my girl-"
Harry, for a boy, is ever so vain,
He is so afraid of his hair when it rains,
New clothes and girls are his delight,
Theylplease him as much as a small boy with a
Football 2'3f4. Dramatic Club 4. Radio-Science
Club l. "Arrival of Kitty" 3. Miscellaneous Program 4.
Glee Club 3. Etiquette Club 4.
CKPeanutS9! SKMary, Ing,
A little black haired girl has entered his life,
To him, We hope, she never brings strife,
If he treats her later as he treats her now,
He will be keeping up to the marriage vow.
Class Secretary 1. Football 21314. Basketball 2-314.
Baseban 2. Secretary of Etiquette Club 4. Captain of
Football 3f4. HifY 3-4.
"Pug" "Didn't I tell you?"
Good natured and ever full of joy,
Is he, our little Senior boy,
Jimmy has so much pep,
As president he gave our class its rep.
Glee Club 2f3. President of Class 4. President of
Outdoor Club 4. Secretary of HifY 4. "Arrival of
Kitty" 3. "Love Pirates of Hawaii" 3. 'AClarcnce" 3.
Football 3'4. joke Editor of Cauldron 4.
g2...,.E THE CAULDRQN ....... ., Q
Senior Class Historq
Four short years ago our high school course loomed before us. We, a group
of one hundred twenty, entered the portals of the Arnold High School temple of
knowledge as green as any class could ever be. But as days went on, we advanced
from our green stage to a more dignified position.
As Freshmen, nothing very important happened, except that we had the
honor of receiving the beautiful orange and blue pennant presented by Miss Smith.
Our class was well represented in football and basketball. In the spring of 1926, we
took the examinations that were necessary. Thus--the end of our Freshman year.
We returned the next year as Sophomores. This year our number was dimin-
ished considerably. The Sophomores had the honor of being the first class to use
our new stage. .
After many more embarrassing moments we found that we were called
Juniors. The first important event was the selection of our motto, "To Be Rather
Than To Seem." We believe that we have carried out this motto to its greatest ex'
tent. We were in financial distress. That meant that we had to do something to
make money so that we might give our Seniors a banquet. We sold candy, held a
Hallowe'en party and several roller skating parties. Then came the matter of a class
play. The farce comedy "The Arrival of Kitty" was presented the night of Decem'
ber 9. This play went off with a bang. In the latter part of our Junior year class
fights started. The juniors painted the town, and the junior colors waved from the
tops of the flag pole. The last important event of our Junior year was a banquet
held in honor of the Seniors. After the banquet and speeches the happy throng
went to the Elk's Home where dancing was the special feature.
Before we were aware of the fact we were called "Dignified Seniors." We
tried our best to live up to this word "Digniiied." In fact, we had to act thus-for
wasn't this the year that we were to issue the Cauldron. VVe saw a difficult task
ahead of us, yet, if other classes did it, why shouldn't we. We not only decided to
issue a year book, but in addition to make this year book the best ever known in
the history of the "Cauldron," The staff was selected to carry on the necessary
work. This seems to have been our busiest year. We held skates, dances, hot dog
roasts, selected our rings fOh, what excitementj, chose our invitations, and gave
our Senior Play entitled "Clarence," May 7 we were true honored guests at the
banquet held by the juniors. Then commencement came, -ever too soon. We left
the portals of our old Alma Mater to battle with the world. This departure was very
sad, yet glorious. Sad because we left the school we loved so dearly. Glorious be'
cause we had revealed our goal.
E THE CAULDRON tZ5ks'S""kA
It was a June day, twelve years after graduation from high school. I awakened
reminding myself that I was to meet a friend of mine at a hotel. I decided that since
it was such a nice day, I would walk. I started out and soon came to a group of
people standing in front of a large building. Vklhen I asked someone what the
trouble was, I was told that everyone was viewing the new Cathedral of Learning
put up by Frank Healy in which he was to teach all science teachers a thing or two.
Since I was in a hurry I could not stop. On my way to the hotel I passed
a large news stand. When I stopped to buy a magazine, who do you think sold it
to me? The proprietor-Mr. Elmer Tusing. I came to the hotel, and since my
friend wasn't quite ready, I sat down in the lobby and read the magazine I had
bought. It was entitled L'Who's who." These are some of the things I read:
Mr. Louis Almasy, staff physician of Sleepy Hollow Hospital, is trying to
entice the public by his big cuts in prices and otherwise.
Miss Jane Potts, a nurse of the above mentioned hospital, fainted at the sight
of a drop of blood.
Mr. Alfonce Carroll has acquired the position of Editor of the New York
Miss Antoinette Salvator is at last married because she thinks it is better
than being single. This is despite her protests against marriage while in high
Miss Libbye Horwitz, the acrobat of the day, rolled down a winding stairway
without getting a scratch. She learned this in A. H. S.
Some people have rotten luck. Miss Ava Luke was going to obtain a job
acting as Miss Mary Pickford's double, but Miss Pickford bobbed her hair.
Miss Faye Boyer has opened a beauty shop in which she will take care of
blond hair. She knows how.
Mr. James Puglisi is running for the presidency of the U. S. His experience
dates back as far as 1929.
Miss Muriel Johnston has edited a book on "How to Play Basketball."
Mr. Harold Barrett has become manager of the Central Drug Company after
all these years of strenuous work.
Mr. Anthony Kutylo has at last become famous in the line of art. He draws
for all high school annuals.
Miss Ernestine Resh is now known as "Somebody's Stenogf'
Mr. Harry Weimer is opening an office in which he will each everyone how to
Mr. William Higgins announces his new profession-he is an undertaker.
Miss Matilda Castorina is still in the movies--that is-she is still selling tickets.
Mr. Frank Lanfaloni has been taking lessons from Mr. Alphone Welshon on
how to keep quiet.
Miss Anne Fritzky has consented to show some of her art to the public.
Miss Eleanor Rogers has gained fame in Europe as an opera singer.
Misses Helen Taraba and Emma Scaries have been offered positions as stenof
graphers by the President of the U. S. but are too timid to accept them.
Miss Louise Tannas is now able to sell ice cream without giving good
Miss Edel Pfeiffer acquired a job as school teacher in her Alma Mater. Mr.
Holste always gave her plenty of experience.
Mr. Anthony Pituch is a private tutor in bookkeeping.
Miss Rilla Mullica has written a book dedicated to Mr. Holste in which she
tells him everything she said when she was caught talking in Economics.
Messrs. Mitchell Moxon and Robert Stach have gone in partnership in making
automobiles that will run no matter how battered up they are.
Miss Emma Grace Twyford still eats peanuts.
Miss Dorothy Dodds is by this time a well known accompanist.
Mr. Maynard Bushnell has become the world's best oratorl
At this moment I was interrupted by a bellfboy who told me my friend was
ready to see me. I looked up from the magazine and recognized the bell boy as
Frank De Felices. His experience in the Junior play had certainly come in handy.
The Class lDill
We, the Class of 1929, Arnold High School, city of Arnold, county of West'
moreland, state of Pennsylvania, Western Hemisphere, being of sound mind and
memory fwe think we are-of course there are exceptions to all rulesj do hereby
make, publish and declare this our last will and testament which shall take precedure
over any other wills before made by us fwe didn't make any but what's the
To our parents who made it possible for us to attend High School, we be-
queath our everlasting gratitude, fond reverence and also our appreciation for their
altruistic aid in times of need.
To the other classes, we bequeath the high school building and all the rights
and privileges that go with it. Also, we wish to will to the juniors our high example
as a class and give them our best wishes and high hopes that they may profit by
having associated with us.
To our teachers we leave the hope that we will be worthy of their efforts.
The staff leaves the Cauldron to its many friends, the student body, and the
Of our personal and individual belongings, we bequeath the following:
Harold Barrett-His blushing countenance to John Nee.
Louis Almasy-His way with women to Jack Slomoff.
Faye Boyer-Her secret of getting blonde hair to Dorothy Mains.
Maynard Bushnell-His speaking ability to Olga Fritzky.
Alfonce Carroll-His place on the Broadcaster to someone with much ability.
Catilda Castorina-Her heart and hand to Louis Ciancutti.
Frank De Felices-His cute remarks to James Wakefield.
Dorothy Dodds-She must be Scotch!!!!!!
Lavenia Elder-A little height to Serena McArdle.
Anna Fritzky-Her innocent stare to Frances Rome.
Frank Healy-His ability to debate to Harry VV'olosyn.
,li .... ry, THE CAULDRON ......
William Higgins-His excess weight to Bessie Michael.
Libbye Horwitz-Her wads of gum to Carolyn Kuhlman.
Muriel Johnston-Her ability to play basketball to Gildred Steffane.
Anthony Kutylo-Some advice on art to William Ishman.
Frank Lanfaloni-His booklet "How to elect class officers" to the members of the
Ava Luke-Her curls fshe'll cut them off in timej to Ruby Schreckengost.
Rilla Mullica-Her slang expressions to Virginia Bushnell.
Mitchell Moxon-His instructions on how to play football to John Acopine.
Edel Pfeiffer-wAdvice on how to keep red hair glowing, to James Hartnett.
Anthony Pituch-His bookkeeping to Chuck Foti.
Jane Potts-Her newsboy to Sara Kelly.
james Puglisi-His presidency of the Senior Class to Cy George.
Ernestine Resh-Her curly locks to Ruth Cohen.
Eleanor Rogers-Her ability to sing to Myra King.
Antoinette Salvator-Her latin vocabularly to Arpad Heutchy.
Emma Scaries-Her good marks to john Becker.
Robert Stach-His old Ford and everything that goes with it to Jack Scott.
Louise Tannas-Advice on how to bundle money to the treasurer of any class.
Helen Taraba-A little of her shyness to Susan Mclntee.
Elmer Tusing-His job as newsboy to Raymond Frabatto.
Emma Grace Twyford-A decidedly used shorthand notebook to Verna Lloyd.
Harry Wiemer-His stacomb, curling iron and everything else that makes him shiek'
ish to Frank Suatoni.
Alfonce Welshon-His darling nickname, "Peanuts" to anyone who would have it.
QSEALJ LIBBYE HORWITZ
QSEALQ LOUIS ALMASY
THE CAULDRON ......, , -2
August 27-First day of school. Senior fellows fight for seats beside their best girls.
August 29-Senior class oflicers are elected. Competition keen.
September 3-Labor Day. Our first holiday and Fay's heart is broken, for she won't
get to see the B. F. for another day.
September 20-Enthusiasm runs high. Not much wonder-our first football game
September 21-Fatal day, not so bad after all.
October 2-Senior "Hot Dog" roast. Miss Crim, and Mr. Laufe, and several others
got lost in the wilderness.
October 26-Junior Hallowe'en party.
31-Senior girls crash the Ritz. '
6-Election day. Sentiment runs high between classmates.
29-Thanksgiving day. Good eats and everything.
5-New rules on school etiquette are propounded-Shhhh!
25-Tony Kutylo receives hobby horse from Santa.
january 1-New resolutions are made and kept with difficulty.
January 8-Robert Stach forgets to fall asleep in economics class.
January 14-junior Class skate.
1-Publicity Club skate-Myron Gehr gives fancy skating exhibition.
4-Libbye chews gum all day. fNot a novelty by any meansj
8-Junior Class Play-even the Seniors admit it was a genuine success.
13-The fellows have to watch their step. It is the thirteenth and
21-Shaky knees, squeaky voices--Operetta tryouts.
March 4-Everybody is nearly starved-Inauguration proceedings. Fine talent dis'
played in miscellaneous program.
March 28-Work ends for Easter vacation.
3--Mitch Moxon takes an evening off to see his girl.
5-Another feather in our bat-a successful Operetta.
9-Our cast for Senior Class play is picked.
2-Violin contest-it was the cat's meow. A
7-Jr.fSr. Prom-The boys try out the dance steps they have been practicing
for the last month or so.
10-Senior Class Play-Clarence.
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We are the Juniors of our school
The very hest that there is as a rule,
We do a great many things each
That make our class better in every way. T
When scaling a mountain or scaling a wall
The Juniors reach the top first of all,
We must lead and others follow
That is the way we keep up our motto.
Together we work and together
We are a happy and successful ba
We always try to be the best that can be,
Because we are the class of thirty.
f Cyrus George
f Tony Uhar
f Sara Kelly
Miss Edith Jay
gina. ,...... , .2 THE CAULDRON
Class Motto-"We lead, others follow" Colors-Blue and Gold
Flower-American Beauty Rose
Acopine, John George, Glenna Papik, Frank
Alessio, john George, Cy Pastura, Irene
Herrington, Mary M.
Historu of the Junior Class
One fall day in the year 1926, the doors leading into that domicile of learning,
called Arnold High School, burst open.
On the steps without was a group of a hundred or so very noisy and very
much frightened boys and girls, who stood peering into the building wondering
what they would accomplish there in the four years to come. Little did they dream
how much they would findand do there during their careers. Yes, this was the
Freshman Class of the year and the future graduating class of 1930.
As Freshmen there is little to relate concerning the class for they were very
quiet and studious, being as yet very green. The main thing they did was to elect
Cyrus George president of the classg for three years he has headed their numerous
The following year found the group back in school again, but this time they
were hard boiled Sophomores. The class was diminished in size but this did not stop
them from taking part in school affairs, for they had really become a part of their
It was their third year that was a busy one for the now dignified upper
The class's first first aim was to make money, as money plays an important
part in the success of a. class. They of course continued the old custom of keeping
the candy hungry high school -pupils well supplied. Then,.too, energetic members
of the class sold magazines as a second source for making money. The juniors cerf
tainly lived up to their motto in the winning of the numerous prizes offered for
selling tickets for plays and athletic events.
The class really scored its greatest success, however, when they gave their junior
Produced under the direction of Miss jay and Miss Crim, the play was a huge
As a result of spending so much time and effort in making money, the Juniors
were able to give the well planned junior Prom, which was a credit to the class, and
showed their good will towards the departing Seniors.
Close on the heels of this last triumph, came the end of a happy and a
- Bessie Michael
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"il and Its Green and W'hite"
We've built our ladder and now we'll climb
Up the ladder of life,
And as we climb we'll help the rest-
Help them in their strife.
Two sets of books we've studied through!
These sets are put away,
And with the books that remain to do,
We'll make each sentence pay.
Ours is a class that'll never quit,
Never bow in shame,
For we have the needed grit,
And we'll use it in the game.
In class we always study,
In the game we always iight,
So we can set records sturdy,
For "lvl" and its Green and White.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
President --f--f- Louis Ciancutti
Vice-Presidentt f - Myra King
Secretary and Treasurer - William Ishman
Class Advisor f f Mr. Laufe
r THE, CAULDRON ,.
Class Motto-We build the ladder by which we rise.
Colors--Green and White Flower-Iris
Rhodes, Ruth N
Slomoff, Benjamin s
Taraba, joseph t
Wells, Margaret Mary
Sophomore Class Hlstorq
We build the ladder by which we rise. To the one hundred students who
entered Arnold High School as Freshmen in the fall of 1927, this ladder had then no
definite form. We looked toward the building and formation of it as the one great
feat to be accomplished. Building the ladder by which we have risen was no easy
matter, but, as time progressed the first run formed, rather slowly, under the heading,
scholarship As Freshmen, we worked hard to gain recognition as a class of scholars,
and we were rewarded, for during the term of 1927 '28 some of the highest scholastic
honors were claimed by Freshmen. Assured of a place in the scholastic field, we
turned about to add a new rung to our ladder.
We went about building this new rung by selling the greatest amount of
football tickets, and by supporting loyally every school activity. The second rung of
our ladder was headed, "Service"
To cap the beginning of a successful high school career, we gave a party at
the end of the term in the High School Auditorium.
In the fall of 1928 this same class, diminished in number, returned as Sophof
mores to strengthen and resume building the ladder. We, as Sophomores, strength-
ened the run, Scholarship, and made it firm. The Sophomores continued their hard
work and gained further recognition scholastically. The second rung, Service, just
begun in our Freshman year, was definitely made a part of our ladder. We again
sold the greatest number of football tickets, and worked hard selling tickets for other
entertainments and activities. Our next great achievement was the presentation of
a movie, the returns from which were given to the Athletic Association.
The football team and the girls' and boys' basketball teams had as members,
Sophomores, who carried the "Spirit of the Class of 31" into the games and fought to
a victorious finish. Sophomores also played prominent parts in various other organif
zations. Our ability was especially conspicuous on the newspaper staif. For these
accomplishments we gained a leading place among the classes and a new rung was
As Juniors and Seniors we wish to further strengthen the rungs of our ladder
already formed, and to add an entirely new one-Success.
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We are now to take into consideration
The value of life and start choosing our vocation,
Everyone of us is going to work,
Not a one is allowed to shirk,
So to the vine of desperate struggles we'll cling
For our motto is, "Labor Conquers all Things."
When Retrospection bears its part,
Let them say, "The class of thirtyftwo has
reached its mark."
f Albert Bianco
f Lois Slocum
f Charles Sevati
Miss Lois Reeher
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Calderini, Willia m
Evans, Marye jane
F RESHMAN CLASS ROLL
Class Motto-Amnia vencit labor
and Gold Class Flower-American Beauty
Santore, Edith Marie
Freshman Class Historq
The Freshman school year draws toward its close, and thoughtful pupils take
account of their progress, reviewing the year that is past and all those that have gone
before it. Many a heart is unecessarily saddened by the thought of the meager hoard
of goods and gear laid aside.
Always edging the shadows is the underlying light. It is our duty to do our
share in carrying forward the promise of life, and in the performance of that duty
we must struggle and acquire and save and spend. Perhaps that is the answer toqour
class motto which we had chosen last year, "Labor conquers all things."
We have tried to acquire a precious stone. It is called "Knowledge" Some
have attained it, others have let it slip through idle fingers. It is true that mere
ownership of this precious stone does not make it thoroughly our own. Only when
we love and understand it can we possess it. And that love and understanding must
be bought with a price-the price of study and cooperation with our teachers.
Men have fought and died in battle to win the treasures of the earth, and
rarely has the victor enjoyed his spoils. Only when his spirit held something in
common with that of the prize he grasped could he hold it. Only when had paid for
it with travail of spirit could he possess it. So is it with us. We strive to win the
treasure, "Knowledge" We must pay and suffer the same consequences.
Along with this precious achievement, we have been gaining another imporf
tant attribute, which is-experience. Our class was well represented in several clubs,
and also furnished talent for the Miscellaneous Program and Operetta. Some of the
most promising lads on the football squad were our own boys. The talents and
possibilities of our class were just glimpsed this year, but in the future we will aim to
assert our complete strength.
This year we have been laboring under cover, so to speak, but it must not be
forgotten that this sort of effort helps to win the bigger battles later on--we have
been preparing. Whether we have succeeded thus far, remains to be seen.
..., g, THE CAULDRON gyms 2, ,......, g
The Burnt Orange and Blue warriors opened the home season with the
Alumni. The game ended in a 6'6 tie after a hard fought battle.
The second game was played with Ken Ki, our traditional rivals, on our own
back yard. Without the service of our center, Frank Healy, our forward wall lacked
a great deal of punch. When the final whistle blew, the scoreboard read Ken Hi 14,
The following week end Arnold invaded Apollo. In this game the Arnold
team was minus the service of our Captain, Alphonse Welshon. Though our boys
put up a good battle, they were beaten to the tune of 25 to O.
When the Burnt Orange and Blue played Springdale on our own rectangle,
they registered their first victory. The score was 12f7, Arnold's favor.
For the next game Ford City invaded Arnold, and the boys marched on to
their second consecutive victory. The Arnold lads went over the goal line twice and
Ford City but once. The results were Arnold 12, Ford City 7.
On a warm Friday afternoon Arnold journeyed to Freeport and lost an
exciting battle 7 to 6 after having held the lead for three cantos.
The Arnold lads won their third victory when we guarded against Leechburg
at Leechburg. Edgar dashed 60 yards for a touchdown after he had blocked a punt.
The tally at the final whistle stood 6fO.
Another sad story to tell. After Arnold had made a very good showing in
the first quarter, Oakmont dashed off to an easy victory. The score was 19'6
On a muddy field, Arnold met Parnassus, our friendly rivals, and played to
a scorelessitie. Though Arnold threatened their goal line several times, we were
unable to put the ball over.
Arnold played one of the most thrilling games ever played by any local team,
when they met the strong Midland team. Although we came out on the short end,
our boys played a splendid game against a very much heavier team. The game was
full of spectacular dashes, Rossi and George each making a 70 yard run. The score
at the end read: Midland 21, Arnold 17.
Arnold tried their very best to redeem themselves against Verona in the last
game of the season, but were defeated 12f2.
Our boys displayed much zeal and fortitude this last term, and we are justified
in believing that our team for the next term will be the best in the history of our
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BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM
Although the boys' basketball team lost three regulars, George and Lanfaloni
being ill, and Welshori being ineligible, we consider the past season, under the
coaching of Mr. Elder, as very successful. We won six and lost ten league games,
and won two out of four nonfleague games.
The Arnold boys entered the Westniorelaiid County, the Vandergrift, and
the Alleghenyfliiski Valley tournaments.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
Our girls' haskethall team did not meet with much success this last year, hut
we must give them their just dues. They played the game and played it well. They
hard, and played with much ahility. This year has been a losing and un'
A prohahle reason for their losing is that the squad was entirely new, the
regulars of last year having been lost through graduation.
We are looking forward to a very successful year this next term.
THE GIRLS' COACH
With the experience the girls
able to produce a winning aggregation
Miss Ruth McAllister, the girls' basketball
coach, is a graduate of the Physical Educaf
tion Department of Slippery Rock State
Teachers' College. Through the loss of her
whole last year's squad by graduation she
was greatly handicapped in arranging a win'
Last year she piloted the girls through a
successful season, but this year the girls
failed to win any of their games. In spite of
all reverses, she kept up the Hghting spirit
and hope. After all it is I1Ot the outcome of
the battle that counts so much as the manner
in which the battle was fought.
gathered this year, we are sure she will be
THE BOYS' COACH
Mr. Robert T. Elder, athletic director at Arnold High School for the season
192829, is a graduate of Penn State College.
Mr. Elder arrived in Arnold with a
Hne record of teams which have thrived
under his coaching.
Throughout the year, he labored early and
late, trying to pass his knowledge to our
boys. His gridiron ability was materially
shown in several trick plays and in the fact
that this has been one of the best seasons in
the history of the school.
We wish him continued success as mentor
of athletics when he takes up his work again
CAULDRON ,..... 15,
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THE CAULDRON STAFF
Art Editor f
joke Editor f
Business Manager f f
Assistant Business Manager f
Circulation Manager f f
Assistant Circulation Manager
f LOUIS ALMASY
f 1 JANE POTTS
f f ANTHONY KUTYLO
A f f JANE POTTs
f JAMES PUGLISI
f ERNESTINE RESH
A FRANK LANFALONI
f BESSIE MICHAEL
f RUTH SEIGART
f FRANK HEALEY
f ANTHONY KUTYLO
I FRANK DE FELICES
Typists L' ' LOUISE TANNAS
Miss EDITH JAY MR. H. L. HOLSTE
MISS DOROTHY HANKEY
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THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
2m'lf"mU'4m'l'f"'bZQ 'THE CAULDRON
THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The National Honor Society was founded in 1921. There are over six
hundred chapters of this society in American high schools. Our school became a
chapter of this society in 1926 through the efforts of Mr. T. V. Kelly, High School
Principal. This society is doing much to define and set the standards of the ideal
High School student.
The Constitution of this national organization recognizes four cardinal
objectives as fundamental in all educational practice, Scholarship, Character, Leader'
ship, and Service. To exalt these objectives and hold them ever before the school as
goals toward which all should strive is the purpose of this Society.
The emblem of this Society is the keystone and flaming torch. The keystone
bears it its base the letters S. L. C. and S., which stand for the four cardinal principles
of its organization: Scholarship, Leadership, Character, and Service. As the key'
stone is placed by the builder to hold the perfect arch in perpetual stability, so the
structure of our education must hold firm and trust to the purpose of life by the
virtues represented in this symbol.
The following have become members of this Society in our school:
Emma Resh Frank Healy
Libbye Horwitz Louis Almasy
Antionette Salvator Jack Hunger
Alfonce Carroll Dorothy Mains
THE CAULDRQN ......
THE GIRL RESERVE CLUB
The purpose of this cluh is to help to give the hest and to face life squarely.
There were only eleven new memhers added during the year, They were
generously initiated hy the use of oysters, garlic, and mercurichrome. They did not
sponsor many social events this year, hut the ones that were held were enjoyed hy
all who attended. The most memorahle event was the Halloween party, held in
the high school auditorium. Dancing and games were the chief amusements.
President f Jane Potts
VieefPres'dent f f f Faye Boyer
Secretary f Mary Margaret Vv7ells
Treasurer f Elma McLaughlin
Sponsors for the years are: Miss Edith jay, Miss Eleanor Cooke, Miss Dorothy
THE CAULDRON ....... , Q
THE DRAMATIC CLUB
The Dramatic Club, organized this year, has accomplished much in so short
a time. Miss Crim, our advisor, has done much in helping us attain success. We
assemble every two weeks, at which time, various plays art read us, and dialogues,
monologues, and other speeches are given by certain pupils.
Two plays were staged by this organization in our High School assembly
period, one of which was entitled "Flitten Mouse." This play was enjoyed by all,
and we are justified in believing that it was a great success.
The other program was a Thanksgiving miscellaneous entertainment. It also
was well received. Considering that this is the first year of the Club's existence, we
feel that we have gained a good standing in the High School, but we hope, with the
coming of next year, to better organize this Social Circle and make it one of the out'
standing organizations of our Alma Mater.
The officers for the year are:
President f f f Antoinette Salvator
Vice'President f Elmer Donaldson
Secretary f Ruby Schrecongost
Treasurer f Albert Bianco
THE HI-Y CLUB
Purpose-"To create, maintain, and extend, throughout the community, high stan'
dards of Christian Character."
Slogan-J'Clean living, Clean Speech, Clean Sports, and Clean Scholarship."
Sponsors for the year '28f'29 are: Abe Laufe, john Browne.
Officers for the year are: .
President f f Alphonse Welshon
VicefPresident ff-ffff Harold Barrett
Secretary and Treasurer f-fff james Puglisi
The HifY Club was organized in Arnold High School in 1924. Twenty new
members were added this year. just how they were initiated is a secret with the
members of the club, but we can well imagine that they did not miss their share.
The HifY has been more active this year than any previous year. Undoubtedly
this is because the new members have been doing some fast stepping from the very
beginning. The sponsors, officers, and members were truly interested in the welfare
of the club, and tried their best to make it one of the outstanding clubs of the
Several social activities were sponsored throughout the year. The swimming
parties were especially enjoyed by all-even though they were stag parties.
The members tried hard to carry out the purpose and slogan of the club. We
hope that in the future it will be even better than this past year.
T HE CAULDRON
The orchestra played an important part in the school activities this year. It
played for the Health Program, the Junior Class play, the Senior Class play, the
Miscellaneous Program, and the Cperetta. For these services, we wish to express to
the orchestra members our sincere appreciation.
judging hy outside comments, the orchestra is much improved. We commend
them on their success and hope that it may continue in the future.
The orchestra consists of the following:
Louis Almasy Charles Foti
Frances Petty Drums:
Frank Suatoni Mark Shetter
Louis Derose Cornets:
Richard Kolcun William Almasy
Harry Wolosyn Clarinets: Myron Gehr
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Quality not quantity applies to this organization. It seems that the sm
this eluh tloes not depend upon numhers, for there are only sixteen memhers.
That these hoys worked hard was evident in the hoe program of Soi
preseiiteel for the miscellaneous program,
This eluh also produced most of the talent for the High School Oper
is the earnest desire of Miss Cooke that more hoys take an interest in the Glee Club.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Under the capable direction of Miss Cooke, the Girls' Clee Club has proven
successful, The thirtyfsix girls were picked on the basis of tryouts. Thus only the
best ones gained membership.
The time spent in reahearsing for the various parts that they have played in
the high school entertainments and in the regular club meetings has been enjoyed by
The Girls' Glee Club participated in the miscellaneous program, operetta, and
the glee club contest in music week.
THE PUBLICITY CLUB
Despite the fact that the Puhlicity Cluh is in its prime, it has well accom'
plished its work, and has won the recognition ol. the students as lweing one ol the hest
cluhs in our high school.
One of the higgest accomplishments of the Puhlicity Clulw was the pulwlishing
of our schoolls first paper, The Broadcaster.
The puhlicity cluh also held several socials during 1929. A skate on Fehruary
1, and a Valentine Party and Dance on Fehruary 14. Both of these allairs were very
well attended and a good time was had hy all.
Our cluh presented some very interesting and amusing chapel programs
throughout the year.
There has heen discovered among the ineinhers of our cluh much artistic
talent. These talents were used in making artistic signs and posters for the various
entertainments that our school presented.
THE JUNIOR-SENIOR LITERARY CLUB
In keeping with the purpose of the Junior-Senior Literary Cluh, many novels
and plays have heen read and discussed during this year.
Two ofthe novels were: "The Old Ladies," and "Show Boat."
Plays that were read and discussed during the meetings were: l'Penrod," "The
Show Ori," "The Goose Hangs High," and "Mama's Affair."
Throughout the year three assemhly programs were given hy the memhers of
The first one consisted of two short plays: "Green Vin de Fleur," a mystery
play, and "Slackers," a short sketch that boosted athletics. Both of these were written
hy our sponsor.
The second program had an outstanding featurefa ehalkftalk hy the secretary
of the cluh. The third program was in the form of a play. Two girls went to the
theater. A naughty young girl sat behind them. Between the talking of the two
girls and the annoyance of the youngster--well, the audience found much amuse'
The ofheers for the year:
President f Edith Tipton
Vice-President f Olive Cox
Secretary f Anthony Kutylo
Sponsor f Mr. Laufe
THE CAULDRON ,br ...... E,
A new page has been added to our high school curriculum-the publishing
of a school paper, The Broadcaster. This new accomplishment has earned a name
for our school among the other schools and in our community. We have long wished
for and long realized the necessity and vital ipmortance of a school paper to both the
student and the school, this year, our dreams, hopes, and aspirations were made to
At the first meeting of the Publicity Club, the proposition of editing and
publishing a mimeographed school paper was brought up. The students were all
very much enthused over the idea and the paper was definitely agreed and decided
upon, and the name, The Broadcaster, was chosen. Then the staff was chosen and
work immediately commenced. It was decided upon to dedicate The Broadcaster to
our advisor, Miss Edith Jay. The staff worked hard, very hard in fact, to make their
first paper a success, and they succeeded. Most of the Staff stayed in after school
and worked until very late in the evening. We are mentioning this fact because we
believe that it is only fair that we give them the credit that they are so worthy of.
We feel, too, that it is only fair to give special mention to those who have worked
especially hard to make our paper the success that it is.
We wish to express our sincere appreciation to Miss Edith Jay, our advisor,
for her splendid advice and altruistic help, and for her many efforts which have been
a vital asset in helping us to achieve our goal successfully.
We also wish to express our appreciation to Alfonce Carroll, the Editorfinf
Chief of The Broadcaster, who has through his efforts and ableness, guided and led
his staff to success in the publishing of our new school paper. We also wish to
extend our appreciation to Elvera Torchia, Harry Wolosyn, and Benjamin Slomoff,
the Advertising Managers of the Broadcaster. Others deserving special mention for
their splendid work on the paper are: Jack Scott, Anthony Uhar, Anthony Kutylo,
Jack Slomoff, Myra King, Evelyn Brown, Frances Petty, Emma Scaries, Louise
Tannas, Raymond johnson, Bessie Michael, Frances Rome, and john Laitos.
We hope that we have served our school to advantage the purposes of a
school paper which we believe are: To publish news and articles by and about the
school and students, to more closely connect the students with the school, to make
known the students and their abilities, to honor worthy students, to encourage our
talented students and artists, to enable students to express their sentiments, and to
bring about a more thorough and better understanding between the teachers and
We hope that the Staff of next year will take up the work of the present staff
and continue to lead this innovation on the road of success.
THE ETIQUETTE CLUB
The formation of the Etiquette Club introduced into our school various social
characteristics which aimed to teach the students the value and use of manners,
politeness, introductions, accepting invitations, etc.
The membership of the Etiquette Club has had for its first year an exceedf
ingly large numher of members, in fact, it had nearly the largest membership than
did any of the other clubs.
During the year of 192829, the Etiquette Club presented four chapel prof
grams. These chapel programs were all very interesting, and some of these presentaf
tions were among the best to be presented. The members of the Etiquette Club very
enthusiastically supported the various other social functions of the high school.
President f Frank Healy
VicefPresident f Anthony Uhar
Secretary f Alphonse Welshon
Treasurer f f f Sara Healy
THE CAULDRGN ......
BOYS' OUTDOOR CLUB
The Boys' Outdoor Club was organized about a month after school reopened
in 1928. The purpose of this club is to learn about plants, insects, and animals, their
habits, their modes of life, and where they are most prevalent, The sponsor did
much to aid the members, by telling, and explaining many things to them, and taking
them on hikes.
Three assembly programs were given by the members of the club. The first
one was very amusing, keeping the audience in an uproar the majority of the time.
But then, who wouldn't laugh when hfteen boys crawled out ot a two-byfliour tcntf'
General hiking experiences were shown and aid was given immediately.
The program was a great success. The second program consisted mainly ol'
dialogue given by two outstanding members of the club.
The third program was quite an assortment, indeed. lt consisted of songs,
dialogues, and monologues.
The Boys' Outdoor Club has enjoyed a happy year of many interesting meet'
ings which were beneficial to all.
The officers for the year:
President f f James Puglisi
VicefPresident Addison Lowry
Secretary f f john Becker
GIRLS' WELFARE CLUB
This was one of the new cluhs organized this year. The purpose of the
Girls' Welfzire Cluh is: Study and discuss those problems of the greatest importance
to girls, which seems to have it place in the regular high school course. Important
topics were discussed at meetings. They were: Principles of friendships, personal
attractions, social customs, the woman citizen, occupations open to women and perf
sistcnt qualities required for each.
During the last semester, two onefaet plays, "Sing a Song of Seniors" and
"Meri Not WElllfCd,l! were presented in assemhly.
President f Lenorzi Thompson
Viceflyresident Frances Thompson
Secretary f f Anna Fritzky
Treasurer Matilda Castorina
Sponsor f Miss Wilds
THE FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE LITERARY CLUB
The FTCSllI11ilI1'St1IWllUll10l'L' Literary Cluh was UI'gjLlI1l.ICLl shortly alter sehool
opened in 1978. The purpose of this eluh is to realel, tliseuss :intl Lll'llIDLllil',L' re.ulings,
plays, dialogues, and impersonate various ehalrzleteristie persongiges. Short stories hy
Vxfnshineton Irving, and plays, chiefly those hy Booth T.irkington, have heen read
.intl diseussed. The memhers were highly heneiited hy their memhership in this
eluh, and lezlrneul to appear in public progriuns without fiilteringl.
Three zissenihly programs were given hy the inenihers ol this eluh, .ill
eli4u'aieLers heing Freshmen .intl Sophomores. The three prograuns were: The Armisf
tiee Progrinn, Station YYYY, and Eli:Q1heth's Young Mun. These were all found
to he very interesting.
President f Violet lvlurhruner
Vieeflyresitlent. Aurelio Guilioli
Secretary f Ruth Rhodes
Miss Reeher Mr. -I. E. Browne
For the first time in the history of the school, Arnold has organized dehating
teams. Only juniors and Seniors were given a chance to try for positions, Eliminaf
tions were made until one team was picked from each class, Then in Chapel, these
two teams dehatcd and the most promising individuals were picked for the varsity.
The results were: the ailirmative team was composed of Lihhye Horwitz and Harry
Vifolosyn, with Pauline Moore as alternateg and the negative team consisted of
Antoinette Salvatore and Frank Healy, with Myron Gehr as alternate.
Miss Reeher had charge of the affirmative team and Miss -lay had the negative,
The teams dehated with Norwin, Sewickley, Jeanette, and Parnassus High Schools,
respectively. Although the Arnold teams were somewhat handicapped hecause of
the newness of the venture, they made a very good showing against each of the teams
with which they debated.
Wheii the dehates were over, each memher of the teams was presented with
a scholastic letter which was well deserved.
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
On February 8 the juniors gave their class play, "Apple Blcssom Time," in
the high school auditorium.
"Apple Blossom Time" is a comedy in three acts, the setting of which is in
the small village of Benton. The usual small town characters and small town cat-
tiness are present.
Betty Ann Steward, the heroine of the play, is a little whirlwind straight from
Sunshine Alley. She is placed under the guardianship of a Mr. Clark, but incidently,
Bob Matthews, the dashing hero, is introduced as Mr. Clark by his very good friend
Charlie Lawrence in order to save Bob from the clutches of the town constable, Cal
Pickens. Bob has become so very much excited at the thought of marrying a society
girl who was very distasteful that quite by mistake he had taken her father's car
instead of his own and is in fear of being arrested any minute.
Being guardian of Betty Ann is anything but an easy job, and, to spite her,
Bob pretends to play up to Loretta Harris, a very pretty girl.
It all turns out well in the end-from the vanquishing of thc villainess of thc
play, who happens to be Mrs. Forrest, to the engagement of Bob and Betty Ann, and
the engagement of Charlie Lawrence and Nancy Prescott.
The comedy of the play is furnished by the onefsided lovc affair of Polly
Biddle and the town constable, the simpering of Annabell Spriggins, the village old
maid, and the activities of Mickey Maguire and his friend Spud McClosky who both
love Malvina Kurtz, the girl who thinks she has HIT."
The play was well acted and well received. Everyone admitted that the
juniors were to be congratulated on their play, "Apple Blossom Time."
Bob Matthews f f f Charles Foti Charlie Lawrence f f - jack Slomoff
Spud McClosky ffff jack Scott Mickey Maguire f f Anthony Uhar
Cal Pickens f f Harry Vxfolosynovitz Betty Ann Stewart f f Emma Resh
Nancy Prescott ffff julia Laitos Loretta Harris f Ruby Schrecongost
Polly Biddle fff-f Ruth Cohen Malvina Kurtz f f M. M. Herrington
Mrs. Forrest f f Adeline Jacobus Annabell Spriggins f f Olga Fritzky
Various types of high school talent were displayed in the Miscellaneous
Program of March 4. This program should be established as an annual activity, for
this year's effort shows that it ranks well with the other entertainments.
The program consisted of the following:
Three selections by the orchestra.
Three songs by the boys' glee club. '
A dialogue by girls.
Three songs by the Girls' Glee Club.
Two violin solos.
A dialogue by boys.
A selection by the Girls' Glee Club and the Orchestra.
The program was capped by a spooky, one'act play, L'The Ghost Story."
The operetta selected this year was, "The Gypsy Rover." It was given on
Friday evening April 5, 1929 by the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs. It was a story of
love in a gypsy camp between a gypsy lad and a society woman of London. The
orchestra accompanied the operetta this year for the Hrst time. It was a success in all
Rob ffffff- Jack Slomoff Lord Craven -fff Cyrus George
Sir George f f John Dubrosky Marto f f f f Maynard Bushnell
Meg - f f f f Myra King Zara f f f f f Edith Santore
Sinfo f f f Fred Hamilton Sir Toby Lyon f f Ben Slomoff
Nina ffffff Theresa Astorina Captain Jerome f f Anthony Uhar
Sir Francis f f f George Thompson Valet ffff f f jack Hunger
Lady Constance f f Helen Laughlin
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
"Clarence," a comedy in four acts, by Booth Tarkinton was selected as the
Senior Class Play. After the war, a soldier applies for a position in the Wheeler
home. While in the ollice he learns much of the intimate affairs of the Wheeler
home. He is taken into the home as an assistant secretary to Mr. Wheeler. While
there, four love plots develop between Clarence and the different women of the
household. This makes the men folk jealous and the fun begins. However, every'
thing ends well, when the lovers find their mates.
Mr. Wheeler -
Mr. Hubert Stem
Dinwiddie f f
f f f Louise Almasy
Frank De Felices
f Frank Healy
f f f Robert Stach
f james Puglisi
Violet Pinney f f f Libbye Horwitz
Cora Wheeler f-ff Rilla Mullica
Mrs. Wheeler f Antoinette Salvato:
Mrs. Martyn f Emma Grace Twyford
Della fffff Murial Johnston
THE CAULDRON Sgikciicisf'
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF:
Alphonse Welshcn wasn't talking to Mary Chiano.
Harold Barrett wasn't late for school.
Ernestine Resh had straight hair.
Louise Tannas wasn't friendly.
William Higgins reduced.
Frank Lafaloni didn't talk so loud.
Louis Almasy didn't play a violin.
Helen Taraba didn't study commercial law.
Edel Pfeiffer didn't have red hair.
Eleanor Rogers didn't chew gum.
Frank De Felices behaved himself.
Jane Potts was loud.
Antoinette Salvatore didn't study Latin.
Faye Boyer didn't have a "date"
Libbye Horwitz would quit talking.
Ava Luke cut off her curls.
Alfonce Carroll wouldnlt kid the girls.
Lavenia Elder couldn't read French.
Frances Thompson was tall.
Muriel Johnston wasn't smiling.
Emma Scaries became a flapper.
Matilda Castorina didn't work at the Arnold Star.
Tony Kutylo couldn't draw cartoons.
Anna Fritzky wasn't quiet.
Maynard Bushnell didn't take things so seriously.
Dorothy Dodds didn't wear glases.
Rilla Mullica didn't talk in study halls.
Frank Healy wasn't in a hurry.
Emma Grace Twyford quit saying, "Hey, Kiddo!"
Harry Weimer didn't think himself important.
Anthony Pituch would talk to the girls.
Elmer Tusing didn't sell papers.
Robert Stach wasn't ambitious.
james Puglisi didn't disagree in Economics class.
Mitchell Moxon wasn't manager of the boys' bask
Miss Wilds would quit posing. I
Mr. Laufe wasn't scolding someone.
Mr. Browne didn't look important.
Miss Jay was in a hurry.
Miss Cypher didn't dictate fast.
Miss Hankey wouldn't be forgiving.
Miss Crim didn't make a hit with the
Miss Reeher forgot her Latin rules.
GQ .... ., 2 Gu ...-.. ya ,u ya M .....-. .. E ,Eng
A SCHOOL DAY
That distant call, "Time to get up."
Everyone rushing except Harold Barrett, who has just arisen.
All present? Let's begin.
Cy George and William Calderini begin work.
Almost everyone is awake.
All is well-everybody has settled down to earnest work.
Seniors wish Economics class was over.
Work is abandoned.
james Hartnett combs his flaming locks.
Grand rush to cloak room begins.
Everybody in line. One, two, one, two.
Umfmfm-everybody filling up.
Shieks applying Hair Groom and Stacomb. Girls peep in their mirrors.
Journey back to school.
Mr. Laufe bawls out the whole study hall.
Rush to fountains.
Getting tired? It won't be long now!
Plans being made for the evening.
Alfonce still in school working on the Broadcaster.
Depleting the family funds.
Weimer starts to get ready for 8 o'clock date.
The rest of us prepare.
The Liberty does a great business.
Freshies are nova in Dreamland.
Everybody studying. QBelieve it??j
Study is given up.
Another day ended.
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WALKING DRUG STORE ADVERTISEMENTS
FRANK HEALY -
FAYE BOYER f f
RILLA MULLICA f
MATILDA CASTORINA f
AVA LUKE f f
HARRY XVEIMER f
MAYNARD BUSHNELL f
HELEN TARABA 1
EMMA SCARIES f
EMMA GRACE TWYFORD f
f f Lip Stick
f Tooth Paste
f Nail Polish
f Curling Liquid
- Page's Beauty Clay
f f Vick's Salve
f Hair Tonic
f Face Powder
f Palmolive Soap
f f Cutex
FAMOUS BOOKS BY FAMOUS AUTHORS
OnefArm Driver f
Witty Sayings f f
The Silent Youth f
f BOB STACH
How To Speak Before An Audience HAROLD BARRETT
The Man Hater ffff f ANNA FRITZKY
The Woman Hater f f ELMER TUSING
Mistress of the House - LOUISE TANNAS
How to Become an Editor f ALFONCE CARROLL
Increasing Your Height f LOUIS ALMASY
Naughty Little Boy f FRANK DE FELICES
Mortician's Handbook WILLIAM HIGGINS
Smiling Through f MURIEL JOHNSTON
Football First Aid f FRANK LANFALONI
Cultivating Red Hair f EDEL PFEIFFER
The Interested Guest f f LAVINIA ELDER
How to Attract the Boys f f JANE POTTS
The Work of the President f f f f JAMES PUGLISI
Latin Simpliied f - f f ANTOINETTE SALVATOR
Athletic Al f f f - ALPHONSE WELSHON
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SIX
The class of nineteen hundred and twentyfsix presented to Arnold High
School the second volume of the Cauldron dedicated to the retiring supervising
principal, Mr. D. F. Detter, with Alyce Machen as editorfin-chief. The Girl Reserve
Club was continued very successfully under the president, Annabelle Wakefield.
Under the leadership of this class many helpful clubs were organized, The Science
Club, the Art Club, the Dramatic Clubs, the Travel Club and many cthers. The
class play entitled "Little Miss jack" was staged.
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SEVEN
The class of nineteen hundred and twentyfseven presented to Arnold High
School the third volume of the Cauldron, dedicated to Ivlr. Hugh H. Rogers under
the eclitorship of Herman Marini. They also presented a very delightful football
banquet to the stars of the year. Under the leadership of this class the first orchestra
was produced, a distinguished organization of Arnold High School. The class of
nineteen hundred and twenty-seven presented "Cyclone Sally" as their class play.
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-EIGHT
The class of nineteen hundred and twentyfeight presented to Arnold High
School the fourth volume of the Cauldron, dedicated to Mr. Hilary L. Holste, under
the editorship of Mildred Wilds. Through their efforts they obtained a great im-
provement in the cover, style, arrangement, and general appearance of the book.
Several scholarships were awarded through the efforts of Mr. Thomas V. Kelly. The
class presented the threefact comedy, "Anne, What's Her Name" on April 27.
INSTRUCTIONS FOR A FIRE DRILL
When the bell for a ire drill rings each one must sit in his seat until told
to get up.
If you are a Senior, form quickly in line, march to the stairs, and if you are
a boy, run down at full speed, if a girl, go slowly and scream on every step.
If you are a Junior, do the same. On reaching the ground do not keep in
line, and if you desire, go down town and spend the rest of the day.
If you are a Sophomore, make a grand rush for the door and push everyone
If you are a Freshie just sit still for you are too green to burn.
ADVICE TO THE NEEDY
Note: Please enclose a twofcent stamp to cover cost of handling, postage, bookkeep'
ing, typing, paper, ink, pencils, freight, express, war tax, advice, etc.
In this department, Mr. Bairfax will attempt to solve and help you with all
your problems. State your problem clearly and explicitly.
Dear Mr. Bairfax:
I am a young girl, sixty inches in height, and I weight one hundred and
twenty pounds, and wear size seven slippers and have brown eyes with hair and
shoes to match. My problem is as follows: Every time I pass someone they stop. look
and then giggle at me. I'm goodflooking fmy own sentimentsj and this happened
so often that it is annoying me and it is making me selffconscious. Please advise
me what to do.
Dear Miss for Mrs.j Deemi-lo:
I read' your problem over carefully and am offering you the following advice:
When you get up in the morning the first thing to do is to get a regular sized basing
fill it with water, get a cake of soap, a brush, and a towel. Then place the brush and
soap in the waterg rub the soap on the brush and gently apply to the neck. Gently
rub the neck for five minutes and rince thoroughly. Next take the towel and dry
your neck. Do this every morning and every time you go out, and you will not be
troubled by this any more.
To the Right Honorable and Very Dear Mr. Bairfax:
I am a young fellow and am very much in love with a girl of my own age.
My trouble is this: The other day when I visited her home we had a quarrel and
now she won't even speak to me.' What shall I do? I'm so worried.
Dear Little Boy Blue:
Worried? Over what? You shouldn't feel worriedg you should congratulate
youself. Don't you know when a young couple quarrel it's a sign that they're in
love? Send her a box of candy, or, better yet, buy her a limousine.
Dear Mr. Bairfaxo:
Recently I heerd, QI tink I read it in your departmentoj that fish was brain
food. Please advise me how much fish to eat.
QCorrespondent will please note the spelling of my name in future letters, and use
the dictionary for better purposes,
Dear Mr. Breinz:
No, you didn't read it in my department. As for advice, I'd advise you to
eat a couple of whales today.
A LUDICROUS EXPLANATION
A clergyman, anxious to introduce some new hymn books, directed the clerk
to give out notice in church in regard to them immediately after the sermon. The
clerk, however, had a notice of his own to give with reference to the baptism of
infants. Accordingly, at the close of the sermon, he announced: "All those who
have children they wish baptised, please send in their names at once." The clergy'
man, who was deaf, supposing that the clerk was giving out the hymnfbook notice,
immediately arose and said: "And I want to say for the benefit of those who haven't
any, that they may be obtained from me any day between three and four o'clockg
the ordinary little ones at fifteen cents, and special ones with red backs at twentyffive
THE THREE DUDES
Three dudes were walking along the street one morning, and met an aged,
decrepit minister, with long white hair and beard. Desiring to poke fun at the old
man, the first called out, "Hello, Father Abraham." The second said, L'Hello, Father
Isaac," and the third chimed in, "Hello, Father Jacob." The minister seeing the
situation, and likewise using' Scripture, quietly replied. "I am neither Abraham, nor
Isaac, nor jacob, but Saul, the son of Kish, who went forth to hunt his father's asses,
and behold I have found them."
A young teacher who graduated from a normal school last June, was asked
one day last week to substitute in a higher grade than her own. She was a little
nervous over the temporary promotion, and was anxious that everything should go
off in the usual good order. While instructing the class in composition, she said:
"Now, children, don't attempt any flights of fancy. Don't try to imitate the things
you have heard, but just be yourselves and write what is really in you."
As ia result of this advice, one little boy turned in the following composition:
"I ain't goin' to attempt no flite of fancy, I'm just goin' to write what's in
me, and I got -a hart, a liver, two lungs, and some other things like thatg then I got a
stummick, and it's got a pickle, a piece of pie, two sticks of peppermint candy, and
IZZY-Where have I seen your face before?
Ruth Cohen-The same place you see it now.
Holste fto Higginsj-Your work is falling down, and if you want to pick it up,
you had better step on it.
A Senior stood on the railroad track,
The train was coming fast,
The train got off the railroad track,
To let the Senior pass.
A certain teacher in Arnold High School had a great deal of trouble making
one of the fellows understand his lesson. Finally he succeeded, and, drawing a
long breath, remarked, "If it wasn't for me, you'd be the biggest donkey in school."
Muriel-I wonder if it is true that the length of a boy's arm is equal to the
circumference of a girl's waist?
Tony K. ffuriously redj-Let's get a string and measure.
Miss Reeher fin English class,-Give me a sence containing two clauses illustrating
- cause and effect.
Promising Young FreshiegA fellow kissed a girl and she slapped him.
Found in a newspaper advertisement: "I used your soap forty years ago and
haven't used any other since."
Miss Wilds fin arithmetic classl-The two boys in the front seats had all the
problems correct. -
Faye-Do you -think ignorance is bliss?
Tiny-Well, you look happy.
Tramp-Please, ma'am, have you any dinner for a hungry man?
Lady-Yes f f and he'll be home at twelve to eat it.
Query-How can I avoid falling hair?
Answer-Jump out from under it.
Lois Slocum-Where were you last night?
Albert Bianco-Visiting a mind reader.
Lois-He must have enjoyed his vacation.
Seven ty-Six '
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T 1 V 1 !
P OR OVER IHIRTY YEARS I
This store has led the Way in
QUALITY, SERVICE AND VALUE
And rightly merits the name of
'34 LLEGHENT VALLETS
GREATEST DEPARTMENT STORE"
940-950 FOURTH AVE. NEW KENSINGTON, PA. i
- G R E E T I N G S! i
GREETINGS!--T0 THE SENIORS OF CLASS 1929
T0 THE SENIORS OF CLASS 1929
Wie want to greet you in the true, neighborly spirit of Com-
maraderie-to take our place side by side with you-in initiative,
forethought and faith.
From ambitious youngsters you have arrived full grown with
ideals high, and with an unsevering aim to supreme attainment--you
have achieved your cherished goal.
But the end is not yet-for like the far horizon that ever re- -
cedes, your endeavors, your plans must aim higher with every accom-
plishnlent-we hope you will never be satisfied with fixed standards- I
that each tomorrow shall see higher and yet higher attainments. I
We congratulate you--and wish you sucrvss in your new undertakings
. . . THE, . . .
SU WL ' I '
LEADING READY-JTO-WEAR sToR
,,..-..-..q.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-,.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-., .... ..-E
Q Metropolltau Llfe Insurance Co.
GEORGE L. KATZ, Manager
Q LOGAN TRUST BANK BUILDING
5 Room 611 Phone 766
Try-JOHNSTON'S HARDWARE CO.--For
Fine Tools, XX Century Furnaces, Roofing
s Devoe Paints, Sheet Metal Work, Repair Work
I JOHNSTONQS HARDWARE COMPANY
2 Phone 1430 NEW KENSINGTON, PA.
! WEST PENN MIRROR j GEORGE BROS- 34 C0-
! AND Gl.AssCo. 1 FLORISTS
2 334 11TH STREET 1 Bell Phone 23
i Pham, 2232 5 Next Door to Liberty Theatre
1 PLATE GLASS AUTo GLASS 1 New Kensington, PH-
L MIRRORS FLOWERS and PLANTS
e Beveling, Grinding and Polishing I Fresh from our Own Greenhouse
2 Old Mirrors Made New
15.000 Feet of Glass
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I GIVE YOUR CAR A TREAT! I
I That Car of yours will Run Better and Last Much Longer if it is
Properly Lubricated and the Oil Changed Every 'SOO Miles.
I We Use Only the Best of Materials and Will Guarantee the
I Finest Kind of Work. : : : : : : z
I WE KNOW Hovv 3
I Let Us Do Your
I WASHING, GREASING AND SIMONIZING, AND SURPRisE THE CAR!
KR I EG E RS 1
BARNES ST., Next to Post Office New Kensington 760
! . -:
QUALITY SERVICE PRICE
I Shaners Pharmacy i
Sous Disriuisuroias or
Elizabeth Arden and Helena Rubinstein Beauty Preparation
Yardley's Old English Toiletries. Houbigant and Coty's Perfumes
Everything in the Toilet Goods Line
CANDY-Whitmans, Norris, Maillards, Synthia Sweets,
and Mary Lincoln Candies, 702 Pound
I THE FINEST CHOCOLATE SODA MADE
I Penn Cress Ice Cream--Most Delicious Meet Me in the Grill
THE CAULDRONTiE76 Qi
5 E.E.DAUG-I-IERTY 5
5 J o B P R 1 N T 1 N G 3
i New Location-Cor. Ninth St. and Kenneth Ave., 4Rearl i
i We Make A Specialty of i
i Wedding Invitations, Announcements, Calling Cards, Social Printing of all kinds
i E.Vl-XNAMERIGAN 3
I REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE I
I AND MORTGAGES
i McAllister Building Phone 1471
3014wifn1uiu1n1u1oi41101111111011 Cm 1 ini: 1 11 11 wiuiuiuiuiariuixriuiq '
2 TIN AND COPPER ROOFING, SPOUTING, REPAIRING, HOT AIR HEATING
i TANKS, STACKS, BUILPUP ROOFING
COPPER and GALVANIZED IRON EAVETROUGH
E CORNICE CONDUCTGRS VENTILATORS
g I SKYLIGHT STEEL CEILING
g S. H. MEYER COMPANY
i 428 SEVENTEENTH STREET
E Phone 28 ARNOLD, PA. .
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Q Alfonce-"Ain't wimmin awful?,' I
i Tony-'lYeah, just when I had my sister's new shiek broken into giving I
i me half dollars, she up and marries him!" i
I Alfonce wants to know if they never have snow in California, where does !
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I Barrett wants to know the difference betwieen a son of il gun and the pop Q
I of a pistol. !
I c-sxmxafa I
i wfhere is the guy I am laying for," remarked the hen as the farmer crossed
i the road. i
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T THE COLUMBUS AMUSEMENT CO. L
: OF NEW KENSINGTON !
T fThe Allegheny-Kiski Valley Amusement Centre! T
Q THE LIBERTY THE RITZ
I The Home of Vitaphone Superior Stage Presentations
I And Talking Movies And Star Screen Plays
THE STATE I THE STRAND
. Greatest Pictures-At Lowest Price St Run Action P13-YS E
: -....-..-....-..-..-..-..-...-...-..-....-....-...- .- - -..-...-..........-..-..-..-..-...-........-..-...-I
T MILLER BROTHERS l
4 BEAUTIFUL SHOES FOR THE GRADUATES
Q New Kensington's Largest Shoe Store
i 908 FIFTH AVE. NEW KENSINGTON, PA.
gl "'1'"'W'1"1IVY"1ll1l'1ll1ll--Ili!!--ull--uuddnnd-annn-u:inpigIn1-1-g.....ypig.i.,,i.,1,,1,,,i,,,,,,,i E
T Frank Lanfaloni-'GSay, stop spitting on the floor." ,
l Mitchell Moxon-"Why? Does it leak?" I
T Mr. Holste-'6Y0ur recitation rtglggngf Quebec." I
T ,lohn Becker-HHOW is tIl3t?I, T
Ll Mr. Holste-alt is built on a blulff' T
I Antoinette-'gIt's awful to he OPEITIQIIITJQT' T
T Robert-HIt's worse to be young and broke." 1
i Weimer-"I love you." GXJIILZIB T
T Jane-"Is this a proposal, promise, insinuation, threat, command, hint, T
E exp.ostulatipn,? Enquiry, or just the first line to another of those ll
, antique Jo es.'
L -II-10-I'11I-II-II-II-In-un-rn-nu-nn-sun-wi-un-nn-.m-..-..-.......-.,..1..-.,.-,....,,,..,..,,,,,- i
T Best Wi.shes to Seniors of 1929 Phone 1696
l . 3
Q THE ERWIN PRINTING COMPANY
E ' :
I i "PRINTING WITI-I SERVICEM I
i Printers of Catalogues, T
5 School Annuals Booklet , Fold rs,
I and all kinds of 912 Colors Work,e T
I School Printing Stationery, Etc. i
1 NEW KENSINGTON, PA.
OiIl1ll1ll1n-uni:I:-uIininn-an1nn1ln1ln1nu-nlinnzln-':n+:lW-:l- 7: ': Yisfxn--In-al4:ln-sane-anis
I BUSINESS DEIVIANDS TRAINING I
Q The well-trained young man or young woman enjoys many advantages, g
T over those who lack s ecific training, in salary increases and romotions
i P U P i
I DUFFS-IRON CITY COLLEGE
T Over a eriod of 89 ears has been contributing to the realization :
P Y !
I of that dream of success by ambitious and energetic youths -
I For catalo or in ormntion, address: !
: 5 !
g THE REGISTRAR, 424 DUQUESNE WAY, PITTSBURGH
S .1IQUQUQ1lQ4i20QllQllQUQUQfVQOD1YQUQ1'QCQiQ17.1YQ-1'all,0Q0a0a0DUQUQllQ g
s sv,,m,M,.aV WHEN YOU BUILD NEW
- OR REMODEL THE OLD
i 59 G -' g !
i 'Q B' IN IST ON CERTIFIED MATERIAL .
- . Vat 3 5 2
2 is as 3
I LOGAN LUMBER co. 5
NEW KENSINGTON TARENTUNI SPRINGDALE
'14-UQUQUQC W M 1-13- QUQUQUDUQUQUQ IQ -0- QUQUQUQUQUQQY- i
I Q g
I ! Phone Atlantic 6335 Q
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I f- a ea aava I ! I
i V.:1 uqu, s I Ap .1153 ! Q
' 'ii r '2" '11' f "" I.f.4 2 '
T T' ":i'. it McKowN-CARNES
E ,J 'I - f , gi gf-gg Q COMPANY, INC. i
. -L I u -
i E' if XB : Q
Q I LD 009 Q.
! j sgltexf fan ,f I g WHOLESALE I
! ,I cw' ,suv .ii ! STATIONERS
I H NY I ucv '
: ' W A KWH. B35 Ck' ' . !
' g av EOM 935,16 , N ' 1
A . ' I blwtcn whaccvf E 9' Q
Q ,.I. 5 b'I' 5 V Goxgimc ' '15 SCHOOL SUPPLY DISTRIBUTOR Q
' I ,pq-H 1 the 5 - mC9t ,
' ' 2 5' our equi? 95' T
i Ysvhww -W I
i V I A ,UI ma it 5 Q
S , to - 3 I
! , M 5,. 909 Penn Avenue E
! LL - f,0zgsy,urSb Q D
g 2 ,.,,, I X A g Pittsburgh, PB.. Q
0:01 Pl 1010201011 101 ri ri 11 1101010101 ri ri ri 1-I1 Ii 11111: 1 101010 Q'
2 FRATERNITY, COLLEGE AND CLASS IEWELRT
2 CQMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS
5 AND INVITATIONS g
3 CX9IIQ!'5 5
l lewelev to the Senior Class of
E Arnold High School
g CXNEQIB 2
g I.. G. BA1-FOUR COMPANY g
2 MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND STATIONERS 5
2 ATTEBORO, MASS.
i'Ei:1h,:::,m-lm, give me a sentence using the word 'Diademlf' -L-0.0-Q
g Acopine-"People who drink booze diadem sight quicker than those Q
S who don't." i
! Tony-"I don't get time to do aiihtpuliltfigw 5
g Cy-'LI can't he bothered either." Q
Reason Enough !
! "I see the doctor's altending him again-what's he got ?" Q
! '4Money." Q
g Fred-L4What's that 'lectrician doin' overat the school?" Q
i Ray-"Puttin' in a 'lectric switch." Q
i' Fred-'fGreat schott! are they goin' to do the licking by 'lectricity now?" E
i COMPLIMENTS 3
! ' i
g SIMON SERVICE '-OF-
- A Q
STATION Q '
2 Q Joi-IN C. DONAHER !
i l '
Q 4th Avenue 19th Street
Q 1 '
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C 0 m p lim e n t s
E 0 f
The llmted States
i - 4
5 Alummum Co. 5
1111nic11Iicvimrioixuimricnioioioioioic vie viisirvimr1ar11v11u14ni1r11v1nx11r11v:e0:0
Oil 4131111 1 xoxox:nzozoioioioiozm111111111131111134111xg111o1031+1o1ogar3gv:4o:p
Q MRS. JOSEPHINE BARNES RUSSELL
! TEACHER OF
g PIANO AND ORGAN Q
Q STUDIQ:-1247 TAYLOR AVENUE S
Q Phone 1232'R. NEW KENSINGTON, PA.
l Ray Johnson--ujoolie, l'll bet you just ten dollars l'll never marry you.', l
i Julia Laitos-"ls that so! lvll take that bet and raise you five." Q
i GXJIILIB I
- Leffitoff took his wife and baby daughter to the Liberty one night. In a i
Q while, the babyis howls raised some comment in the show, until the
3 usherette informed them that they must exit and have their money
i Next night they attended the same theatre. After having seen the whole !
i show, Leffitolf muttered:
i "Rosie, did you like the show?"
i "No,,' she replied. Q
- 6'Rosie, steek de in in de babyf,
i P 1 111010: is 1101 11 i
3 FOR FINE CANDIES GET A BOX OF Q
5 A R N o L D N E W S g
i 1732 FIFTH AVENUE Phone 1518, .
' How Careless ,
S An Englishman was showin an American around London, and each time l
va g ,
i an interesting building was pointed out, the visitor said they had a
i building in America much larger. Eventually they came to the
2 London Bridge. '
! "What brid e is this?5' asked the American.
l "Well, I'l1 be hanged!" exclaimed the Englishman. 4'My boy has left
Q his mecanno set out again!" g
! -0IFQ!.4PmlaUQO.1lQllQOQ1VQUQOQ:,l Q13-1YQPQOQ1li1PQOQOQllQUQOQOQOQ -
5 IDEAL CLEANING 5 STAR CREAMERY 5
Q COMPANY i COMPANY. INC. j
... ' x i
2 1730 FIFTH AVE. fV11L1fCEAPg?lEi1S3AM i
5 ARNOLD, PA. 5 Q
! Phone 1165 Q Phone 964
Q g 1240 FOURTH AVE. .
I -WE CALL AND DELIVER- NEW KENSINGTON, PA.
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.... 52-E-Y ....... , .2' ..... , 2
i COMPLIMENTS OF
i NEW KENSINGTON YELLOW CAB
i DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
E PHONE 961 NEW KENSINGTON, PA.
2' 'AEQ"-515551EES!'H'if1EiQ2"E'1liQQ'2i-iQQE2liQfQ3'- -
E A. C.ANDERSON
I NEW KENSINGTON PA
I , '
Distributor for the Celebrated--APEX CHOCOLATES
l. Hiigngillgl-"lElfhew, my hefiad achiiei tei',ribly."0l ery r one
Q Dentist labsentlyj-'gYes, yes, I'l1 fill it in just a moment."
Tightwad-"See here, boy, what's all this you're yelling about--,bif swindle
160 victims? I don't see anything about it in this paper."
Tusing--"Hey, read all about the big swinflleg 161 iyictimslw
NEW CLASSES NOW
Call, Write or Phone
Law and Finance Building
429 Fourth Avenue
.-.Z .....::.,,....-.:E..-.i- - -E:.....4
5 .lol-IN w. HUNGER
I JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
I REAL ESTATE
fl AND INSURANCE
E Prompt Adjustments
5 On All Losses
5 Be a Booster for Arnold, Pa.
l Phone 245-J.
NEW KENSINGTON, PA.
E V PQUQUDUQUDOQUYKPQDQ4IfPMlQOQOQ0a0,1l,0QOQOQl0E
Q THE ROWAN SHOPPE Compliments of the
' fL'nexc'elled for Quality and Servicej Q
i Plate Dinn S d ' h D ' k i
Q Sodas afiiii S3:ci:lcSie1Siidaeign S Q A R N O L' D e
2 When-Hungry, Thirsty or g S H O E S T O R E 5
i Need Refreshed- i 6
i Try our appetizing Sundays e i
i 964 FQURTH AVE. 1736 FIFTH AVENUE
2 ARNoLD, f f f PA.
g NEW KENSINGTON, PA. 1 i
Q Mary-"You beastli'
Alphonse-4'You animal trainer!" '
g Notice-"Haircuts-M off." g
A oxnlorafo ,
i Adam-G'Honestly, honey, you're the first girl I've ever loved." l
i Eve-"Gosh, you must think I don't realize it.', Q
Q Employer-"I hope you don't sit and twiddle your thumbs when I'm not
i in the office. -
' oxpuafo I
E Frank De Felices had just fallen down the school stairs: i
E Mr. Laufe-"Did you get hurt?" i
K Ff3Dk-AGNO-'-is i
Q Mr. Laufe-G'Too bad." i
l 0i1vio1o3lxioioi1riuiln1 iniriuioioiluilxioilrioioif14201 11101011 V
Q Phone, N. K. 1959. Phone 9859
l 2 2
I ZoRENA's Q SAM MARINO
HARDWARE STORE SHOE REBUILDER Q
g PETE ZORENA, PROP. '
g ! The Only Model Shoe Rebuilding Q
Q HARDWARE, sTovEs ! Shop in the Valley !
l AND TINWARE Work Done While You Wait Q
2 1623 Fifth Avenue 5 986 Sth Ave., New Kensington, Pa. g
E 'UQUQC QIPDUQUDUGUQDHOQUQQIQUQI5,021lQOQUQOaUQOQ0,U,UQlDUQUQ1PQUQI 5
I THIRTT 'YEARS OE PRESCRIPTION SERVICE Q
g THE ARNOLD DRUG STORE 5
2 Established 1898
2 1707 FIFTH AVENUE ARNOLD, PA. j
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THE oAULDRoN A
Qio"'i0ioiuiom4 me icuii114121xi:111xicxmnmiaicbivifnixvlicicmqrianifvlvixloi
i Compliments of
Q V. A. PUGISI 8: SONS
2 MEATS, GROCERIES, EGGS AND PRODUCE i
2 MY0111' Satisfaction is Our Successn 2
Q Two STORES:
Q 1203 Victoria Avenue 1750 Freeport Road l
Q Phone 764 Phone 1593fR. 2
i 9"34'i0i1vi1rio1:1immi:nio1oi4ri41:4vimri:111111rinwilrioioioioinioillillilfi Y
l Wakeheld-L'Let's all give a big cheer. What do you want?" Q
i Five Seniors-s'Wimminl Wimminl Wimmin! Q
I 4Note-Names of Seniorzggrgglgla on request.-Editorj. Q
Q Ernie-"I just bought a nickel eraser."
Q Rill-1-"Oh, I should think a rubber one would be much betterfl l
i Faye-L4Well, how did you find the orchestra?" l
Q Pug-'4Louis Almasy stepped aside and thegg it was."
F-Xjll' L '
Q Izzy-4'Papa, vat is science?" 3 knife
l Papa-"My, how could you be so dumb? Science is dosextings vat says, Q
g 'No Smoking'." g
E ! l IQQIQDQYIQYH
i Q Bell Phone 1240-R g
i . .
l EUWER BROS l
Q 85 CQMPANY 2 Joi-IN FEDAN 8: CO. 3
1 Q 2
g CQMPLETE E HARDWARE Q
5 HOME PURNISHERS Q AND FURNITURE i
1 1 I
i Our SP1-ing Line of Q Stoves, Cas Ranges, Furnaces 3
I FURNITURE RUG Q Linoleum, Rugs, Beds, -
i 9 S, 1 Springs and Mattresses l
1 STOVES, Etc. 1 Paint, Glass S
Q Are At Their Best Q
i i Plumbing and Heating
Q Q M aytng Electric Washers Q
Q Visitors Welcome - g
l l -
3 739745 FIFTH AVE' 1712-1716 FIFTH AVENUE
Q NEW KENs1NGToN, PA. 5 ARNOLD , , , PA, E
i '1 .
iflafu.1.1.1,QC-0,1Dl,,lfi,,lf,l-ll,1l,1lglQ1.1Y,l!f. HDCQQCQDIYUY ?
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HE CAULDRON """'
Q Q Q
I J. c. PENNY co. I IvIANGANELI.I's Q
Q , Q MUSIC STORE Q
4 OUR SILK HOSE Q 5
Q Q .
' ltl'I:Xl'I'IES P.IXlt'l' YVQXY T0 '
E THE l'tlI,E 3 Complete Line of E
E lust ' a we roll ov ", , xzi .' i 1
i of QVoIhI-,nas Fu!l g':Isl1QQIQne1Q,0gIIQI011165: i Q
i Plhicp woulrn measure more than 82,0005 i Q
JU ect. 'I' ' Ili: ' tl- C ' I
Q Byrd travels-II lIeQFcI1I:QIee rI-QQQheIQu'IQII'dIlg1IIe Q Q
i was-ronghlyvjover 4-7,000,006 feet-so i Q
oIIrVSIlk Hose IS about IVVU-IIIIFKIS of the H S H E E T M U S I C E
Q may there. Q Q
g NYY? dithft count hMen's Hose either, or E i
ncrens, or Ir'ms ll-h" -
U been over half Ihfe wiIsQy lIIISk II?unQmIw!dw I E
Q I -
- , !
g 411 Tenth Street Q
2 New Kensington - - Pa. Q
2 UI010Z0i0I01o: it134134103014ri0L1x34r3o3010foi11ioi4nZoim ini viii?" 5
2 K E Y s T o N E I
Q SAFE MILK FOR BABIES 2
S Is Less THAN 24 HOURS FROM THE FARM TO YOU 3
Q Call 666 for z : FRESH, CLEAN HOME MILK
i 1visvia11:viuioioiozmsteric1:1n1o1o:o?o14xioioimxioxoioiurimxiaxioiarixxsnI i
Q Compliments 2
Q WILDS GROCERY i
2 FOR BEST IN EATS 2 1-AGUEQS 2
i Q Q
g PROMPT DELIVERY CONFECTIGNERY
A Call t or Phone Q AND Q
2 1744 Kimneth Ave. 1723 i SCHUUL SUPPLIES Q
0- - --- -- -----------'--lg---I--I--f-I-0-I--I--1-1 --------E
3 -EoR QUALITY- i ' 5
5 5 You ARE NEXT Q
i Q !
i Stop at the
I Q .
I ARNOLD 5
i CENTRAL ! BARBER sl-IOP I
i FRUITMARKET i 9
! I vos DRET STREET 9
I I 9
g A. Castorinia, Prop. If It IS A 2
I j HAIR CUT or SHAVE g
S IHQIUFTH AVENUE Q Q
l i We are here to serve the best 5
' 4, ,, ' b b ' d -
S - The Best Place To Buy - to B 0 tame
i .0QlPa0,0,0Q0,linQi3,1DilllmQ1,LlPQIDDID1PQ030:0a15,15,4l,0QU,U:ll. E
I Prof. Holste-"How many times have I told you to come to class in time?" i
I Frank L.-HI don't know. I thought you were keeping score." i
Matilda-'Tm a little hoarse."
I Frank Lanfaloni-MI thought you wasn't a lady!" Q
I chqmqm Q
I MORERN PSALM XXIII 5
g I-"My wife is my boss, I shall not deny it." i
- 2-6'She maketh me to lie down behind the bed when swell company i
I cometh, and she leadeth me behind her up Main Street." S
I 3-HS-he restoreth my pocketbook after she hath spent all its contents for !
l hobble skirts and movie tickets. She leadeth me up the main isle of !
Q the church for her new hat's sake." !
i 4-'GYea, though I walk more than half the night through dark rooms with !
i a crying baby, I will get no rest, for sfhe is behind meg her broom- i
- stick and hat pin do anything but com ort me." '
! 5-"She prepareth a cold snack for me, then maketh a bee line for the g
! Mother's Domestic Club. She anointeth my head with a rolling pin :
I occasionally. My arms runneth over with bundles before she is half g
through with her shopping." :
g 6-uSurely her dressmakers and her millinery bills shall follow me all the Q
days of my life, and I will dwell in the house of my wife forever." i
I GXJIIQZB i
! N o T I C E I i
! I will not be responsible for any injuries received by the fellow or fellows -
! that have a date with my girl while I am out of town. !
I Signed-Frank Healy !
I TO TOPQUEEKGWOOTT T TT T
TELEPHONE, FAIRFAX 3955
1800 WEST STOCKTON AVENUE
N. S., PITTSBURGH, PA.
Engraved Vifedding Invitations and Announcements
Commencement Invitations and Programs
Engraved and Printed Name Cards
Dance Programs and Pencils
ONE OF OUR SPECIALTIES
Printer of the Cauldron
BON VOYAGE AND GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1929
fnEQ7KEa-.A A if AAA
...... THE CAULDRON ......
... one shaft ther
K ' O sllrrrnl own' IIIIIY
of luck. Bn! when one
. ami surrrsxful Allllllxll "by Cau-
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Iirmoux nwml of m'lvi4'1'rm1'l1l, llruu if runxt
umm "good marksnmuxlyipf' Drtuilx of llfe
xzzrrmvflfl Crmfon plan will glmlly bu ,gin-11
zrillmut obligulion lo any Annual fulilor,
or manager, who is izzirrvxled. aww-oo-c-o
THE CAN ,gjmgzzm GRAXHNG
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