Edinboro University - Conneautteean Yearbook (Edinboro, PA)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1921 volume:
, X v 1 1
T k R., .- t "I ' .
. X . J A 3 , X N 1 A, X .y
, . tx X,
, 1 XI -Q 3- --
i ur x - - ' ' X Il
L':.l'rQx111hx Xu: I i f 21X Xxx xx' 2 f X E AY
111: 1 ix XV X. A lm
""' 392' C
,x 1 Y - , -- 'v
A xx unix 1 H r-xxx-L 'fl-Q -X,
X-'A' 3','fX e
.. 1 1..- .-1 " 1 W 1 "
11 v--1k:u 1-11 .11 E: P x X , N, Q ' I : I , 2'
nz: :in-m1 X11 In !-ll f LU- I ' . . : 1 ll X
li 5 1 , G I X f X ' K 1!
When Ed11lb0I0 shall have become to IIS of 19 P1 the mellow and
pleasant 1116111015 she 11011 IS to those 11110 look upon hex fx om the enu
1191106 of the Nmetmes, we shall 1631128 then, as we do not nom, the
welght ot he1 COI1t11blltlOll to the usefulness and tl1e Jov llfe has held
Of Edmboxo Before the Wax we find httle xemannng except he1 tla
dltl0I1b and even they lxke hex bll11dll'lgS haue expanded and been much
f1dI1SlI01Ill8d Ot Edxnbom Afte1 the NX 31 It IS the 1Jl1W118g8 of tlus Hlst
C0!lllEd1lttE?BZ'1Il, 111 some deglee, to 1eco1d what she has alleadv attamed
and to suggest what new 'lC111EVGI11Q1ltS he befme l1e1 But above all
1t the pages fOHOW111g help to keep v1v1d treasuled 111611101165 that vs ould
otl1e1 V156 fade to dnn shadows wlth the 56315 we shall knovs 0111 labo1
has not been 111 Yzllll and we shall he content
N- 1 -I s
., , - , . - . ',
' ' . 1 . . ' , .
, . . ' x. . f . .
. ,, 5
' - - '. . ' . ' ' - . .
' ' N v v '- . ' ' , Y
, 1- y -
. , , , . . . . .
.. . . , . . . .
. , f . ,-
1 I . 1
' v' . ' ' , . -' . V
1.- ' ,
At a time when urgent new needs and
greater opportunities for service
challenged to the utmost our increased facilities
and the broadening educational policies
of the State, there came to us
out of the West
PRINCIPAL ARTHUR G. CRANE, Ph.D.
in appreciation of whose inspiring
leadership we are happy to dedicate this
number of the Conneautteean
To T1112 CONNEAUTTEEAN:
Greetings. In vision I see a long procession of eager young people looking
to Edinboro for knowledge, power and inspiration. I see them returning to their
homes and in their lives showing that Edinboro's promise was fultilled in noble
fruitage. I see her faculties, loyal men and women. giving loving service to the
Commonwealth. I see faculty and students building a structure of custom, pre-
cedent, and ideals that make an institution.
The institution is old but its life and its problems remain young. Youth
still Hows through its halls and' drinks at its fountains. Its ideals remain true
to the old truths but take on new forms and fashions.
You and I, today, must give expression to the old service in modern
forms. Let us together, alumni, faculty and students, continue the service of
the past in true conformity to the high ethics of the public schools. Let us
perpetuate a living, growing, happy Edinboro, whose customs and ideals shall
embody our lives, tinted somewhat by our own personalities, a11 Edinboro whose
sons and daughters, themselves receiving blessings, shall pass them on in in-
creasing measure to their pupils. Ours is the golden opportunity, today.
Student Senate -
The Class of 1921
The Class of 1922 -
Edinboro High School
The Campus Cop -
Ehinhnrn Stair Nnrmal Srhnnl
Board of Trustees
C. C. HILL, Prcsidcnt . . .
F. P. NIILLERY, Vicc Prvsidcnt
Miss C. ELIZABETH BATTLES
TURNER XV. SHACKLETT .
F. A. LOVELAND . .
H. E. INICCONNELL . U
MISS ELLA SKIFF . .
GEORGE S. CRISSWELL .
A. A. .CULBERTSON . . . .
A. G. CRANE, Ph.D ....
C. C. CRAWFORD, Ph.B. .
H. SACKETT-, A.M .....
. North East
. . Mercer
s of Administration
Miss IWAUD M. PATTERSON, A.B. .
KATHERINE HONN'LAND SALLEE
E. P. CAMPBELL ....
MISS HARRIET L. CHAPMAN .
MRS. M. A. LOCKARD . . .
IYIISS HARRIET BRAMER .
. . . . Principal
. Vice Principal
. Dean of Men
. Dean of XVOIIICII
. . . Registrar
. . . . . . Treasurer
. . Secretary to the Principal
Matron a1Id Nurse Haven Hall
. . . Matron Reeder Hall
Q-Q-'-"' A 3 cngg 4... ,J . v - -ff! - - - ff -uri - -..,,,., as--, .,--1-M v A
'P QQ : Lag-1 t- - .1 A.:- .F 141.2 f-' ' - - -
W , H fxmgiiea -Asp :ggi--x.,g::,, A - ,. - -H YW Y -
:fe f l? : i - -SQ ifigffzfffrfgf .4 f .Q 2521.4 .. ' sa.,
1. "Ti ' 'za 153- T--f-415i E325 f- - -
- -"Y c 5, - ,ig,:gi-::f- 11-"Hs-f ,, A.. 'ifr'-. C V. 4. -'L-g"l2j.'-.' E "' ,-. L-" 1-.. -
. . ..- 5.-...--,.,. . - f - -f'J"i'f:'Ff!'e"?f :Wit'H!ifTifw?'i?f21f1'fses-ezsgsi
2 - ' . f ig: , . flfiiffe fl k-.isa-hrr gap-w t w e ? .5515
qgiiqtyi e r N Q drwfih--lg,p,, 1 filgvw--an Qkigf'-H Q-wp?-ig:-+ ,gb ,415-ii alas? ff
-f :. 1 .' 1. -- ..'-Q-1 - , gf----f':1'
if 5-fziws ff
-: A.- 1- 4 - 1,.r- v-V .- sae-- . W A 3-ies. . -,,,v5.a- -
.ff Q--A f, ' 'Q-I-QU Q . c.
- . Y. . - , . .. f ' .5 - 'el :ng 01 A fx. , F -1:-,- 53-' A
A. - " -will-l .-iv"-g.L -. .:- z -5
i-5-J 4 lj.: 1 ,.,. .1 HW :U si 'ai llll' 5 WTXK, , xp EFT ir-:visa
wif" AL., -jg'55N','1SaiN-l.. ..., M.......Rt' " . ' xl-.g V
- .' ' ' N ,-' , . .-Q :wmv 'vu : '
. '51 ,YT . - , Th, Agn. t ,.',PA, ,Y
J' ,215 19' fill I H jt wig-'XQ1'..,IfRe'-'-'X , lv .-'if "-1 .'fi1a. 15,4i,4f f,
-' I' 'Lp' U' "". """ ' Q5 qs -l L ' 'fffq If 1 ,"i'Af-:file ' Y .Ha -1'
.-I - f 1 I it I ll I we L V' - - ...,- ltr-.r1.fiveVX
x, '.J,1,fP3Fm .... A .pi-5.-1 ig N .. rj. 3 -pffilfti
M2-- .1 " xfffilgm ."'5:w:'L?',Z'i I ' 3525 ' 5- ' ill "
-gai-f'.T335f fl' Tjlfa- ., ' A - ?f - mi-it a :L if 't
I Qslwfg ... .1.sx??-9-gh ' tax i'-hsliv-as ,
. , . ' - fr ' .'r.1--sect-ff:
ig? EQ... 1 , 1, - T is rj 2' -r
'r1.ap- -' . 5 A. . '- 11' -Q -:N-ti U 'Fir i W T-1 " -f' fl- 'r-1.5.
- 4' Msg... - f fa.,-.. at-P A 6 .. Q...-'iii 3' '-1
A ggei - Igeggfz.--is-5 wwf . 4:11-31,51-vat 2 cgi if if, ..--,,1Le,a'k,Ije t' M
'2. .:Q""' ,-, fr - A . ,if v. ,.5.3 1i . , . Q' " 'Q'
yffff. x'I.9.3,nB i.. fl L ' J .,,.,, ' ' ' ,CYAN j-4 ,,4.gL,,,.
At once creating the demand and meeting the need for a teacher-training
center and a cultural force in this section of Pennsylvaniag beset by the obstacles
of sparsity of population, difficult transportation, conflicting community interests,
inadequate support, the disorganizing effects of the Civil XVarg Edinboro' has de-
veloped from a struggling private academy through various stages into a State-
owned Normal School with her present greatly increased resources of equipment
and personnel. - '
Only through the unstinted labor of many hands inspired by resolute minds
and stout hearts has Edinboro surmounted the obstacles of the sixty-odd years of
her past. Different but equally arduous tasks await her. Only through con-
tinued labor and devotion put forth equally by Officers, Faculty, Alumni and stu-
dents can she fuliill her destiny. Vklith such an effort the Class of 1921 is proud to
be associated. however inconspicuous the part it plays.
l'Vina's that .v-zuvcfv thc campus
Hfinds that stir H10 trees,
Stcwvp round lzvr faiucrs,
Standing mln: and still. .
U70 low flzy t'Ulllf'llS sjvrcadin
Orfillrd with drifting sazow.
IVIIFII frvxlzzlzvn j'ir5t we
U76 only 1211620 the school
by 1101110 ....
Lake of gray! Af ciaiwx
In soft sl1ado'zU lying.
IVafm1v kissvd by morning
.Early brvvsvs sighing. .
Lake of blue! A -azmrrg
Chem' of Hun' would bor-
Hajvpy hours today arc
IfVeigl1f0d by 710 sorrow.
AUDITORIUM AND NEW PIPE ORGAN
HAVEN HALL DINING ROOM
Gllaaa nf 111211
Roscoe Dundon Hattie Wygle
Mary Evans Alfred Cochran
Vice President Treasurer
Alfred Cochran Q
Margaret Aurel-ia Englert
The Class of 1920-the "War Class'-was prevented by many good reasons beyond
its own control from issuing an annual. The funds that might have been used in this
way made a liberal contributions to the Organ Fund. The Class of 1921 is glad to pre
serve this brief record of the Class of 1920 in this issue of the Conneautteean
Varsity: Floyd E. Skelton, right endg Charles Warner, right tackle, Durward
Carter, right guard: Roscoe Duudon, center, Clinton Leacock, left
guardg Carl Millspaw, left tackleg Miles Pulling, left end. Backiield:
Tom Culbertson, captain, quarterbackg Clark Webster, right halfbackg
Royce Mallory, manager, left halfbackg Jesse Tarbell, fullback.
Subs: Wallace McCommons, Kenneth Gardner, Elmer Kellogg.
Coach: B. Regis Harrison.
Games and Scores:
Edinboro ,.... ..Edinboro 0-Alumni ............... .
Edinboro ....... Edinboro 9-General Electric Tech...
Edinboro .....,. Edinboro 6-Polish National Alliance
Erie ........ .Edinboro 14-General Electric Tech. ..
Edinboro ....... Edinboro 54-Warren High School .....
Edinboro ....... Edinboro -Dunkirk High School..
Edinboro ...Edinboro -Academy High School. . ..
Warren ........ Edinboro 0-Warren High School .....
1 hinhnrn Alumni
On the evening of May 10th. in the remodeled and redecorated auditorium in Nor-
mal Hall, Pietro Yon, Italian composer and organist, gave a delightful concert in dedica-
tion of the pipe organ presented to the school by its alumni and other friends and recent-
ly completed. Mr. Yon's well balanced program included such classic numbers as Bach's
Toccata and Fugue in D Minor, a sonata by Pagella, and an interesting group of Mr. Yon's
own compositions. Among the mo-st plea.sing of these numbers were the skilfully writ-
ten work in double canon form entitled "Echo", a humorous imitation of a. medieval porta-
ble organ, 'iL'0rga.no Primitive", and the justly celebrated "Gesu Bambino".
As encores the artit played two of his compositions, the Italian Rhapsody, based
upon popular folk music and Peidmontes-e dances, and Christmas in Sicily. The latter
number had its origin in Mr. Yon's visit to Southern Italy, which is quite different from
his own home in the Italian Alps. 'The native 'Christmas music of the Sicilians, played
upon bagpipes and instruments similar to the oboe, attracted the composer and he wove
this characteristic music into an interesting composition. The artist's interpretation of
each of the numbers which he played in this recital was remarkably sympathetic, show-
ing strength and energy of expression coupled with the reserve and delicacy which mark
the true artistg and at the same time affording those interested in the organ an oppor-
tunity of gaining some idea of the range of its possibilities.
Before the recital began Mr. Ned Goodell, '91, on behalf of the alumni presented the
organ to the school, in a few well chosen words pledging anew the loyalty and support
of which this gift affords such convincing evidence. The organ was accepted and the
thanks of the Board of Trustees and the School were tendered the givers, by Mr. Turner
W. Shacklett, for many years one of Edinboro's staunch friends. With so splendid an ad-
dition to her equipment Edinboro becomes increasingly capable of ministering to the edu-
cational needs of the Commonwealth she serves.
illlrrrrr Alumni Banquet
Monday evening, October 4th, in the Methodist Church at Mercer there gathered
a happy throng of former Edinboro students to honor their Alma Mater and bask in the
memories of their happiest days.
During the County Institute week of 1919, the Alumnae of Edinboro who were
serving in many capacities throughout Mercer county, formed an association which
would meet each year and keep in touch with all former graduates, become acquainted
with new ones, and as a united body strive to keep alive all the old interests and develop
the new ones for the welfare of Edinboro.
The banquet was prepared and served by the ladies of the church, who were en-
titled to the cordial thanks of everyone present for the sumptuous repast which they
Some of the earliest classes were represented, as well as the youngest class. and
there were representatives from many classes scat-tered in -between. Members of the -pres-
ent Faculty helped to swell the number, and they brought in abundance the spirit of
progress and uplift, which is the outstanding Edinboro characteristic.
Mr. Earle Bruner, '01, superintendent of the George Junior Republic at Grove
City, acted as toast master and made us proud to have shared in mutual experiences.
Mr. C. C. Crawford spoke for "New Edinboro" and assured us that a new and bright tu-
ture was in store for the school and those to whom it extended its guidance and influ-
ence. Mrs. Ella Broadbent, '90, talked of 'tOld Edinboro", and Miss Catherine Brianard,
'19, gave a summary of two years at Edinboro in her talk "D0nlt You Remember?" Mr.
Bates and Doctor Mudge of the present faculty were liberal in sharing with us their
jubilant songs. During the entire evening Edinboro yells and songs made the church
parlors ring and everyone felt that they were a. part of E. S. N. S. once again. The
characteristic "when good fellows get together" spirit predominated, and it was decided
to make the reunion an annual event. -
p Miss Lrcittn BICCONNELL.
Miss Ann EVELYN Joni-ts.
A. G. Crane, Pli.D.
C. C. Crawford, Ph.B.
H. Sackett, A.M.
Head of Department of Social Studies
Wfallace J. Snyder, B.Sc.
Physics and Chemistry
Ada Evelyn Jones
'iAnnie Laura Wfilson
Harriet L. Chapman
Secretary to the Principal
Mrs. M. A. Lockard
Matron and Nurse
Katherine Howland Sallee
B. Regis Harrison
Director Health Education for Boys
E. Leigh Mudge, A.M., Ph.D.
Head of Department of Education
VValdo F. Bates, Jr.
Director Health Education for Girls
Rosa King VVells, A.M.
Geography and Nature Study
Venita R. Dudgeon
E. Grace Graham, A.B.
Latin and Spanish K
Maud M. Patterson, A.B.
Dean of Women 5 Mathematics
Helen K. Middleton
Martha D. Fink, Ph.B.
Lilley M. Young, A.B.
Julia E. Booth, AM.
Head ot, Department of English
Rose Stancliif Kibler
Critic, Grades 1 and 2
Critic, Grades 3 and 4
Critic, Grades 5 and 6
Critic, Grades 7 and S
Critic, Rural School, Grades 5, 6, 7 and 8
Critic, Rural School, Grades 1, 2, 3 and 4
Iven E. Case
James D. McVean, B.Sc.
Supervisor Vocational School
Delia A. Rightniire, B.Sc. -
Supervisor Homemaking Department
'Absent on leave at Western Reserve University Library School.
ilu Grateful Appreriatinn
To those of our Faculty who have recently come among us, bringing with them new
and splendid talents, new points of view, and personalities which have added much to
our campus and community life, the 1921 Conneautteean extends a message of cordial
But to those who remain among us from the Faculty of former years: those who have
borne the heat and stress of Edinboro in the makingg those who have already builded
the influence of -their stalwart characters and trained minds into our lives and enshrined
themselves in our hearts, we must needs pause on our Way to say to them as Well as a
few words can: "We shall not forget you!"
CLARENCE C. CRAXYFORD
Ligonier Classical Institute, '97g Ph.B., Grove Ci-ty College, '06
At Edinboro since 1918
H. SACKETT .
Head of Department of Social Studies
Edinboro State Normal School, '02g A.B.,Washington and Jefferson College, '06g A.M., '11.
At Edinboro since 1908
XVALLACE I. SNYDER
Physics and Chemistry
East Stroudsburg State Normal School, '97g Sc.B., in Chemical Engineering,
Bucknell University, '08
At Edinboro since 1910
ADA EVELYN JONES
Supervisor of Training School
Auburn Teachers' Training Class, 943 Martha's Vineyard Kindergarten School, '00g
Special Diploma in Supervision, Teachers' College, Columbia, '12
A At Edinboro since 1916
ANNIE LAURA XVILSON
Librarian fat present absent on leavej
Edinboro State Normal School, '95g Western Reserve University Library School, '08-'09
At Edinboro since 1895
HARRIET L. CHAPMAN
Secretary to the Principal
Meadville Business College, '90g Grove City College Secretarial Course, '91g Secretary to
Bishop Oldham, in Mission School work in Malay Peninsula., India, and
At Edinboro since 1915
KATHERINE HGWLAND SALLEE
Davis Business College, Erie, Student Edinboro State Normal School,
Teacher in Public Schools
At Edinboro since 1917
MRS. MINNIE A. LOCKARD
Matron and Nurse
Warren Nurses' Training School
At Edinboro since 1916
Uhr Senate 1921
Miss Maud M. Patterson Mr. Hermon Sackett
Mr. Floyd E. Skelton .......... ...... P resident
Mr. Carl Whipple .... ..... L Vice President
Mr. Ellis G. Fulton .... ..... . .. ...... .. Secretary-Treasurer
Senior Members Junior Members
Miss Lucille Bauschard Miss Bertha Wood
Mr. Floyd E. Skelton Mr. Carl Whipple
Mr. Clinton T. Leacock Mr. Maurice Rowland
Mr. Ellis G. Fulton Mr. Charles Schade
High School and Underclass Member
Miss Doris Leiphart
Ihr 0112155 nf 1921 g
Here, ladies and gentlemen, you will ob-serve the likeness of several of the major
luminositie-s of the illustrious class of 1921. Some unsophisticated persons might imagine
that the look of childfish innocence upon these countenances was characteristic of the
sixty-five or more of us who first blundered into the hospitable portals of Edinboro in Sep-
tember, 1919 B. P. fWhich, being interpreted, means "Before Prohibition".J But far be
it from us to imply that it was as bad as that. No. It was worse. No person with the
mental powers becoming a reader of the Conneautteean can fail to note, however, in
perusing the pages which follow, a great and subtle change: of which the appearance of
gravity which has supplanted the expression of cherubic sweetness here depicted upon
the features of "Mike" Leacock is but one example,
Whence came this high and lofty mien? 'Two epoch-making events have intervened:
we have a.ttended Edinboro State Normal School for at least two yearsg and the Eighteenth
Amendment has become the law of the realm. Since our vocabulary contains no lan-
guage appropriate to a discussion of the second of those events, our remarks henceforth
will refer particularly to the first. .1
The fact that our first schedules were made out previous to thegenactment of the
statute just referred to has no bearing on the number of days which elapsed before we
began translating the unintelligible symbols "N-6" and "R-3" in terms of "Geography"
and "Psychology" within hearing of ladies and the Faculty, and on other occasions, in
other terms which we won't mention here, because Crawford would probably consider
our remarks unduly vigorous and emphatic. But then we can't blame himg he's only
Suffice it to say regarding the Hallowe'en Dance of 1919 that hoary tradition con-
ferred upon the community the honor of having this affair taken in charge by the Juniors.
7 lf! 11. li' I Fl. f
. A ,fr , AF, 44
,V .ff A ,.,Zf,,.:-1' 1 N
fail? S A--"f'T'r 19
fi -1 i Al- K ----aside" w e-I x
L A .ff -e' ,,"ii2" , .i - .. f' fc J' "7
i ,R 1, X M
fQPi'?r ,Q-f e? ""- -, - 'Sega-,-gegiv 5 , ,54-
4 -,QM '-Q-fs A -if - V4 f i I , P V flglxil f ,Y-V ,vig .ga ff,
T .Ql 5 . 4 1 xi f Y, ui ,,,,g
ps t 2 a ttf , i ,i .. s Q 'mmap gg ' Q,
.g .-,rg ,I U - twjff - " .2 ,,'V 'N Q " . Q H X
Xv,R..,-.W " , 4-mv' , AM, Y nr., ,. m,, V t -1 5 ss?-D U '
lt modesty prevents our doing justice to t-he "eclat" displayed upon this occasion, so
again a becoming regard for Mr. Crawfords convictions regarding the literary value of
vitriolic language prevents our giving vent to our feelings concerning the Spanish "flu"
which marooned us on the campus for several weeks.
Frequently the class of 1920 exhibited traits which closely approached an intelligence
almost human, The night of May 24th, however, was not one of those lucid intervals.
Only one motive could have impelled us to so h-eartlessly rend and destroy the blue and
gold banner which we found floating over Normal Hall when we awoke. What more ar-
tistic souvenir than a. piece of such a banner could one possibly wish to paste in a "scrap"
book? So soothing upon the nerves of the Seniors was the blaze of purple and white
which immediately ensued, together with the calming influence of an imperative order
which issued from the inner olilce, that they placidly ate out of our hands for a -period of
We never could fathom the cerebral functioning which caused the class of '20 to so
far forget themselves as to nail our peerless leader, Durward, into a nearby silo, following
a midnight tire alarm during the wee hours of June 2nd, While Durward languished in
durance vile the iron pipe flagpole specially constructed for the occasion was dug from
its underground hiding place, thoroughly greased, and erected to bear the Senior ensign.
We shall pass hastily over the one event in our entire career which was unworthy
our caliber. We blush with shame whenever we think how easy it was. Our president,
having regaled himself on cookies and water, made good his escape and reappeared in
time to witness the triumph of mind over matter which you will note in the illustration
above. Our already highly developed intellects were further improved, if possible, -by
the half-day in the library which we enjoyed as a. reward for our enterprise in instituting
the first Junior Skip Day.
By June 12 the capacity of the Seniors had so improved through association with
us that we were happy to promenade with them, a Dove ot Peace in one hand and the
old Red and White banner in the other. Four days later we packed our little trunks
and blithely set sail for the home harborg to embark again as Seniors in the autumn
of '20. Sixty-five of us landed at -the 'old 'port of entry a-nd imm-ed-iately undertook the re-
sponsibility of pointingnthe new Juniors to the paths of virtue and rectitude.
At our iirst mass meeting in Billings Grove we revived old associations around a
blazing campfire, consumed great quantities of weiners fat least some of us didy and in-
cidentally elected otilcersg since which time life for Mike has been just one thing after
another. For the rest of us, neither teaching asignments nor the absence of lights on the
car returning from Ye Olde Inn at Saegertown have furrowed the broad and thoughtful
brows which so well become us. The prowess of 22 of our members has secured to them
the coveted "E" which is intended to be worn on a sweater: but our well known modesty
prevents us from mentioning the number of those emblems which appear on the re-
port cards sent to Father. As to our dramatic and other achievements-but why con-
tinue? ls not our luminous progress through the years of our school life already like unto
a city set upon a hill, which cannot be hid?
Already over our eyes there steals a mistg a white chill grips our hearts when momen-
tarily we think that in just a few days "thy campus spreading green" will become :but a
cherished memoryg the classmates we have learned to know and trust and love will go
each their separate way. But the world is wideg the task greatg in many places shall be
felt the influence of the best of the traditions of the class of 1921 as we shall go out to
"Let each new temple, nobler than the last
Shut thee -from Heaven with a dome more vast,
Till thou at length art free,
Leaving thine outgrown shell by Life's unresting sea!"
Glnmmvnrmnvnt Qratnrz 1521
' Catherine Lucy Larkin h X
Ione Virginia Sik
Rolla B. Carter
Clllaum nf 1521 P
Clinton T. Leacock . .. . . . . .
Floyd E. Skelton ...... Vice
Olive A. Kliuginsmith ..
Rolla B. Carter ......
LUCILLE E. BAUSCHARD
Erie, Pa. Erie -Central H. S.
Student Senateg Campus ,Activities Edi-
tor Conneautteeang Normal Orchestrag
Haven Hall Executive Board, Potter Treas-
"Midnight spread and revelry,
Fancy dance and deviltry!"
The menu at Haven Hall hardly satisties
Lucille. She has developed an enormous ap-
petite for delicacies ion the sidej. We know
that she'd love to be proprietress of a delica-
tessen shop. Lucille's propriety has been
justly rewarded in becoming the idol of
"Deandom." When we say Lucille is in every-
thing, we don't exclude tennis, for 5'A. M. is
no uneartlily hour when tennis is on the
schedule. We sympathize with her when she
is interrupted in her reveries of correspond-
ence in class, but there is one class in which
Lucille is interested every minute. She just
loves fairy tales, but prefers Anderson's to
M. EARLE BEATTIE
Transfer, Pa. Senior Prep: Transfer H. S.
Y. M. C. A.: Philo.
"Betty" hails from the metropolis of
Transfer, Pa.. During the first few days of
his school life his enthusiasm for Edinboro
reached such proportions that the fellows at
Reederdl-Iall were obliged to cool his fevered
brow in the "tub." Beattie's biggest enthusi-
asm is for athletics-g he never missed a game
and was always ready to do anything he
could, from rushing the water pail for the
football boys to rooting at the top of his
voice at basket ball games. His recent ef-
forts in the manly art of self-defense show
promise. He is one of our mos-t regular
callers at Haven Hallg three times a day
HELEN MacALPINE BIELBY
Worthington, Minn. Senior Prep.
Potter Treasurerg 'Glee Club.
"Gee! kids, got anything to eat?"
Scarcely do we hear this when we know
that Helen is near. She likes good eats, and
she has also let us in on another big secret
of hers. She likes men: Good and Rich!
Helen is a credit to all her classes, especially
chemistry. In fact, she is a regular shark in
that subjectg knows how to dissolve silk
hose, splinter test tubes, n' everything.
VINCENT L. BLOOMQUIST "Vine"
Falconer, N. Y. Senior Prep.
Philo Criticg Y. M. C. A., Q. M. C01'pS U. S. A.
"Vino" believes that a co-ed school should
have a parson not far away, so l1e's on the
job. We suspect that he came from such a
school before he came here, because he has
already donned the matrimonial harness.
If you want to listen to something real just
ask "Vine" a question -on theology or soci-
ology. These innocent questions in sociology
class have saved more than one unprepared
student from the necessity of exposing his
lack of required perusing. If "Vino" had
left our class before graduation for any other
reason than to take up the very useful and
constructive work he is doing at McKean,
we would never forgive himg as it is we can
only say: "More power to you!"
MARY RUTH BROCKLEHURST "Ruthie"
Greenville, Pa. Stoneboro H. S.
Girls' Varsity Basket Ballg Y. W. C. A.
Ruth's specialty is "hiding her light un-
der a bushel". She's so modest it takes a
regular Sherlock to fathom her. We all know
her enthusiasm for basket ball and rejoice at
her progress from second team to Varsity.
Some of us, having been guests, finvited or
enticed! at Ruth's chaiing dish parties, have
an idea what Nectar and Ambrosia would be
like. A few initiated ones know and admire
the character back of Ruth's nutrition work
in Training School, her Thrift talk in
chapel: her clever use of her talent for art
and needlework to advance her education.
If Ruth could -only apply her system for
catching a basketball to catching the Shar-
on train! The more we think of "Conneaut-
teean", Ruth, the more we thank you for
suggesting it to us.
ELVIRA MARIE CALABRESE "El"
Erie, Pa. Erie Central H. S.
Potter Chonisterg Glee Club Treasurerg
Elvira has many
ing her own opinion
and her raven curls
Elvira's heart seems
sons- but of course
strong points, but, tak-
as authority, her tenor
surpass all the others-.
to change with the sea-
, that is one of a girl's
privileges, even though her interest -in Edin-
boro High School may at times strain her
loyalty to dear old Central. Elvi-ra's excel-
lent work in the primary grades at Training
School is another confirmation of the adage
that good things come in small packages.
DURWARD W. CARTER
Union City, Pa.
Varsity Football, '18, 'L9, 205 Track Team,
'19g Basket Ball, '19g Class President, '18,
'19g Potter President, '20, Potter Play, '20,
"Either I'll Iind a way or smash one."
As a Sophomore Big Carter arrived fresh
from the old homestead. Had he been a
ven-triloquist -he -would have had no trou-ble
impersonating a small girl. Since that time
his voice has approached his size. As class
president Carter passed his Sophomore year
unmolested, but his Junior year ended with
a clash. The Seniors found it necessary to
honor him with a solitary banquet tcookies
and watery in a near-by sil-o. B-ut his ab-
sence without permission was avenged by
interning the remains of the Senior banner.
Itis great tactics to grab 'em around the
neck in football, Durwarclg but take a tip
from us and don't try to manage all your
affairs that way.
ROLLA B. CARTER "Rolly"
Albion, Pa. Albion H. S.
Commencement Oratioug Treasurer Class
of '21g President Y. M. C. A., '2'lg Philog Phi-
lo Treasurer, '21g Normal Orchestra.
"Rolly" a mighty man is he,
With broad and thoughtful brow."
"Ro1ly" is equally clever at playing those
old square dances or at managing the tangled
finances of the Senior class. Time or cir-
cumstances never press hard enough to keep
"Rolly', from seeing the funny side of things,
and a chance to make a. witty or humorous
remark never gets 'by him. Snatchles of popu-
lar tunes accented with energetic explosions
and strange and fearsome odors are circum-
stantial evidence that "Rolly" is working on
another Quantitative experiment.
MARIAN IRENE CRAIG "Colonel"
Transfer, Pa. Transfer H. S.
"The Passing of the Third Floor Backg'
Associate Managing Editor Conneautteeang
Y. W. C. A.: Ph-ilog Senior Hockey.
Mr. Snyder wil-l remember Marian as the
girl whose only regret was that she had but
one nose to give -for her hockey team. Mar-
ian's capabilities are limited to no small
sphereg she can manage the duties of a
farmerette as efficiently as she manages her
forty wigglers at Training School. "The
city child," says she, "misses half the good
things of life." Let Marian practice a little
more on the Citizenship class-give her
time and watch her pilot a successful politi-
cal campaign along lines that will make Will
Hays -look like a moss-grown relic. INOT a
Republican oaempaignlj Not 'without reason
has Marian earned honorable mention in
teaching and scholarship! Marian's proud
bearing but thinly disguises a warm and
friendly heartg and what' quality will be
more needed in that parish home -in 1940?
GRACE LEONE CRAVVFORD
Titusville, Pa. Sistersville H. S.
Senior Basketballg Y. W. C. A.: Philog
Grace came to us from Sistersville YV. Va.,
but she has shown a wise adaptation to
Pennsylvania 'laws and customs since. As
one would naturally think, Grace is Scotch,
but one of her traits is decidedly English.
Does she see the point? Of course, if you
only give her time. Grace has two hobbiesg
the first is the use of the subjunctive, and
the other is basketball. Did anyone ever
see Grace angry? Her smile doesn't rub
off. Grace has been in Haven Hall two
years and has seldom gone farther than
first floorg but from the "stick-to-it-iveness"
she has shown we know her climbing in suc-
ceeding years will not be within such nar-
HERBERT E. CROSS "Herb"
Oil City, Pa. Senior Prep.: Oil City H. S.
"Passing of the Third Floor Backg"
Basketballg Pottery Y. M. C. A.
Cross's motto "better late than never"
got into action first in the date of his ar-
rival at schoolg but his long wheel base en-
abled him to make up for his late start. He
was not susceptible to the charms of Haven
I-Iall for many weeks, but since then he has
"wooed not wisely but too well' just like a
regular fellow: getting himself "in wrong"
with the social regulations at Haven Hall 'n
everything. Chemistry is his specialty for
at least it was until quite recentlyj and as
to physics, he is prepared to demonstrate
that the power house stack is 99.87 feet high,
and that it has settled .13 feet since it was
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Varsity B. B. Manager, '21g Sr. Hockeyg
"Passing of Third Floor Backg Y. W. C. A.:
Conneautteean Boardg Philo, Vice Pres. and
Treasurerg Philo Play, '20g Normal Orches-
tra, '20g Tennis Manager, '20g Glee Club, '20.
"Goin' up town?" "Where's Ace?"
Arlene has blessed the Campus through
Junior and Senior High School, and then
Normal. The Class of '22 has our deepest
sympathy when they begin to look for an all
around girl who can play the piano for "Y"
and Chapel, -lead school sings, sing a solo or
help out the orchestra. Our "Darrow" will
then be wielding a baton in some Pennsyl-
vania school-fperh-aps. We know Arlene is
going into the teaching profession, but we
wonder whether she's going to take a, school
in charge or just a profess-or. Arlene has
never hidden her talents. The Varsity B. B.
team can vouch for that, and as for Drama-
t-ics-she "jest natchelly" follows that line.
Arlene's host of friends is a testimony of
her charming personality.
Waterford, Pa. Waterford H. S.
Potter Society: Footballg Y. M. C. A.
A firm l-over of nature and agricultural
activities, Duncombe would never have been
able to exist in Edinboro, had he not brought
along his faithful mount and flock of fine
poultry. Although his aspirations are not
to become one of the State Constabulary, he
has deceived the whole town by his chauf-
feur's cap, dark raincoat, and galloping
steed. Duncombe has wonderful ways with
the fair onesg his ingratiating smile would
win the stoniest feminine heart. None have
yet proved to be his ideal, but he is still
changing them and hoping. In his defense
for lateness to Algebra, Duncombe has
proved his worth as a. diplomat. Arising in
the wee hours of the morning, mounting
the above-mentioned steed, riding the long
weary -miles to the Rural Training School,
teaching all forenoon, galloping -back in
time to tiptoe, tip-toe into the dining room
for dinner, is what Duncombe calls real life.
A. GUY EATON "Geyser"
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
"Passing of Third Floor Back:" Conne-
autteean Boardg Philo Society.
"Let no man value at little price
A virtuous woman's counselg
The winged spirit '
Is feathered oftimes with heavenly words."
. Geyser will either be a scientist or a her-
mit. He is making an extensive study in Bi-
ology, specializing -in millers. From pres-
ent indications he would make good manag-
ing a spoon factory. If one should meet
"Geyser" without his endearing smile and
habitual strolling pace he would conclude
that there had been trouble in his aiairs in
Oil City. Guy still has two more great pos-
sibilities, that of starring in the role of a
Jew or of monopolizing the automobile in-
dustry. He can do wonders with his vest
pocket edition of a Packard, whether taking
it apart or neglecting space -between high
MARION CATHERINE FINDLEY "Mandy"
Erie, Pa. Glenwood H. S.
"Passing of the Third Floor Backf' Con-
neautteean Boardg Potter Critic: Glee Clubg
Erie Clubg Fire Chief Haven Hall.
Scene: Haven-Hall, 3:00 A. M.
Br-r! Br-r! Br-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r!
Enter the Heroine: "It-ah-took you-
ah-Iive minutes-ah-to-ah-get down!
You-ah-must learn to-ah-do it-ah--in
three!" From that you'd never suspect,
would you, a tenderness of heart that would
make her sit up all night to bid an upper
classman joy on a pleasure tripg nor an af-
fection for her Training School cherubs that
keeps the sweet little darlings buzzing
around her room hey-ond all reasonable
hours of night, until their anxious mamas
phone to her to bring them home? Her fa-
vorite ejaculation is "Allez--l" but don't
mistake herg she only -tosses it as lightly as
she "trips the light fantastic toe!"
ALICE BROWN FIRTH
Jamestown, N. Y. Sugar GroveH. S.
Haven Hall Executive Board: Conneaut-
teean Boardg Y. W. C. A.g Philo. .
"I believe we have waited -long enough!"
This is only one of the judicious sentiments
voiced by Alice, -in her capacity of member-
at-large of Haven Hall Executive Board.
Alice's loyalty to Edinboro was tested sev-
eral times this year, when the football and
basketball teams played teams from a. neigh-
boring "city"g but she remained true to 'the
Red and White. She never could understand
how Edinboro High School Won the tourna-
ment when North East had so much "PEP"!
Alice is much interested in automobiles. Her
taste runs from Fords 'to Reos. We are
sometimes led to believe that she has a
"stand-in" with the culinary department at
Haven Hall. Hungry ones have worn a
path to her doorg and they are seldom dis-
appointed. Of course some of 'the cookies
may be a trifie hardg but that is no fault of
SARAH HELEN FOLWELL
Pleasantville, Pa. Pleasantville H. S.
House President Haven Ha-llg Correspond-
ing Secretary Y. W. C. A.: Potter Treasurer:
Student's Prayer Meeting Committee, Ve-
Sarah is always ready for a good time,
from a midnight auto ride to confining the
Haven Hall Seniors in Room 28. What
though the lark does threaten her position
as house president? In -that office she has
proven hers-elf capable of coping with any
situation from entertaining CZJ a iire escape
visitor to 'fsquelchingn a former house presi-
dent. At the beginning of her school career
Sarah was afflicted with the "Jimmies"g but
after a limited course in bird study she feels
herself quite capable of practicing her in-
"As welcome as sunshine in every place.
Is the beaming approach of Sarah's face."
LENORE FOSTER "Lee"
Franklin, Pa. Rocky Grove H. S.
Commencement Orationg Secretary Y. W.
C. A., Senior Basket-ballg Senior Hockeyg
Executive Board Haven Hallg Venango
"Lee" has a way of getting wound up and
then-well, you may as well "sit tight" un-
'til she runs down. Once upon a time she
presented a very good movie all by herself
for the entertainment of the Y. W. C. A.
cabinet. That "Lee" seldom fails i11 her un-
dertakings is shown by her high standings
in class. and by her "presiding" at Senior
basketball and hockey games as well. iHer
athletic exploits even include umpiring in
indoor baseball. She is also the inventor of
the very latest method of tattooing. Lenore
appreciates the existence of two dormitories
on the campus. Then if one gets locked out
of one, they can find a haven of rest in the
ELLIS GILES FULTON "Steamboat"
Toledo, Ohio. Senior Prep: Casino Techni-
cal Night 'School A. E. F. Uni-
Managing Editor Conneautteeang Secre-
tary-Treasurer Student Sena-te: "The Pass-
ing of the Third Floor Backng Potter Play,
'18g Foot-ball, '18, '21g Athletic Reporterg
Potterg Y. M. C. A.g 305th Field Signal Bn.
A. E. F. .
"Wait a minute, Bog if you are looking
for someone to 'put it over' call on Ful-ton."
The old "pirate" can manage anything from
a special car to Erie to the editorship of the
"best yet" year book. His supply of "almost
human intelligence" is based on such exper-
iences as a trip to the Arctics, bowling 'over
Bosches, and working in some half-dozen -in-
dustrial plants. "Stean1boat's" dignity and
Boston bag deceived several students into
wondering whether they would "have any
subjects under that guy". He is an authority
OH DhYSiCS: especially the temperature re-
quired to boil eggs in a bath tub. In spite
of all his work Ful-ton finds time to steam
around and observe ca-lling hours at Haven
Hall frequently. We wonder when he sleeps.
DONNA EVELYN GLEETEN "Ace"
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
"The Passing of the Third Floor Back"g
"From'tl1e crown of her head to the soles
of her -feet she is all mirth."
Donna is noted for many things, among
which are her dramatic ability, her endless
supply of jokes, her sweet disposition, AND
her ear puffs! She always has a good time
wherever s-he goes, especially at the Saeger-
town Inn. N'est ce pas, Donna? Donna is
very much wrought up over an edict re-
cently received from the Department of Edu-
cation. We don't blame you, Donna. From
Cleveland to Kinter Hill is enough to ruffle
even your disposition.
NINA LEITA GLEETEN "Niner"
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Philo Editorg Senior Hockeyg Senior
Basketballg Y. W. C. A.
"A trifle tall, a triile lean, ,
But as neat a girl as I've ever seen."
Nina says she does not care where she
goes to teach, but did you ever notice how
she pricks up her ears when any place near
Pittsburgh is mentioned? Remember, Nina,
that school teachers and college boys should
have nothing on their minds but their work
t??J. Nina's ambition is to go -to Columbia.
As yet she hasn't started a s-hoefshining es-
tablishmentg but we shouldn't be surprised
at any drastic measures she might employ.
The sketches Nina makes in Art class are the
joy of her heart, and really, you can tell
what they represent.
HELEN LOUISE HALFAST
Edinboro, Pa, Edinboro H. S.
Helen keeps her own counsel and it is no
fault of hers that we managed to unearth a
few of her secrets. It is too had that, unlike
Fords, buggies do not carry instruments for
telling time, so that Helen might reach
Crcssingville at least a few minutes before
church services were over. There are a
number of people who wonder why intro-
ductions were so scarce at a. certain informal
dance. It is. plainly to be seen that Helen
believes, with a lot of others, that
"Though the Army was in clover,
'Twas the NAVY took them over
And the NAVY brought them back."
Helen is an authority on the price of
stationery. "Was it very expensive during
the war, Helen?"
MARY MARGARET HERSPERGER
Erie, Pa. Erie Central High
Conneautzteean Boardg Potter Choristerg
Glee Club Presidentg Erie Club.
"Rain is wet, dust is dry,
Life is short a-nd so am I."
Some people are seen and not heard but
Mary is not that kind. She likes to talk as
well as any of us do, but just listen when she
calls "Honey, Honey!" Everybody answers,
for everybody is Honey to her! Mary i-s a
very saving little girl. She believes in keep-
ing her money in 'the bank, and we often
wonder if indeed that isn't a wise plan. Mary
is in the limelight when it comes to writing
stories and teaching the primary grades.
Just mention Miss Hersperger to any of the
Training School children.
EVA LUCILLE HINCKLEY "Hicky"
Bear Lake. Lottsville H. S.
Philog Y. W. C. A. X
Jolly? .lust call on her some night dur-
ing study hour when the proctor is out.
But, Lucille, it's much safer to return the
call via. the corridor than via the porch
roof! Ready? Luci-lle is seemingly one of
our quiet, seldom seen and seldom heard
girls, but she is never happier than when
doing for others. She never missed a day of
calling on the mumps -patients, did she, lone?
Plucky? Even one arm in a sling didnit
keep Lucille from her duty at Rural School.
It is 'rumored that she is going to be a mis-
sionary. No one better qualified ever held
so high an ambition, eh, Joe?
DONALD HOLLENBECK "Don"
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
"Night after night he sat and bleared his
eyes with books." UD-Anon.
"Don's" one aim in life is to receive a re-
port sheet all covered with A's. He is es-
pecially interested in present day economic
problems, viewing them from a cracker-box
standpoint. "Don's" school life has been one
great anxiety, ever debatingg "Shall I get
this lesson or call at Haven Hall?" "Don"
has attained wonders both in the class room
and feminine favors. "Always be present
at my classes and also at chapel" is "Don's"
GRACE HOWARD "Jay"
Erie, Pa. Glenwood H. S.
Pottery Erie Clubg Glee Club.
"The best way to have a friend is to be
No one would ever take our quiet, de-
mure "Jay" for an inventorg but ask Marion
Findley about her own personal private sig-
nal system on the Haven Hall steam pipes!
There are 'two things we would like to know
about Grace, what has changed her opinion
about being here to study, and-when do we
get that dollar? From the charming pink
which suffuses Grace's cheeks on every oc-
casion, we suspect that she realizes how
blnshes become her. Scarce a day passes but
some troubled one makes her way to Grace's
room. where she smoothes away difiiculties
by giving advice "to the best of her ability".
Fortunate it is, then, that Grace is so depend-
able and conscientious. Grace is very demo-
cratic, and enjoys strolling along the banks
of the Conneauttee almost as much as riding
in a Ford.
ESTELLA BELLE JOHNSTON
Farrell, Pa. Farrell H. S., '19,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Philog "Strong-
iCurtain rises.J The Heroineg ringing
voice, clear blue eyes and clustering curls of
"One heart's enough for me!" i??J
Uncle Sam's air mail service has been a
delight to Estelle., since it reduces the anx-
iety of waiting so long for a letter from Pa
Penn's University. Her angelic pose in a
snapshot always wves the situation when the
rest of "the family" are making faces. Be-
wa.re! Don't misplace anything when Es-
tella is nea-r, lfor she just loves to "red up"!
"Wha.tsoever a man soweth that shall he also
reap" is the reason for Estella's thrifty use of
every spare moment. Her interest in Citi-
zenship class suddenly comes to life when
politics are mentioned-maybe we'll hear
from her later in relation to political af-
EVELYN LEONA JOSLIN "Mike"
Albion, Pa. Elk Creek H. S.
Y. W. C. A.
To see Evelyn mothering her flock in
Training School is to realize what the teach-
ing profession will gain when she -receives
her sheepskin next June. Evelyn showed her
discretion and good taste when she taught
a year and then came back to be graduated
with the illustrious t?J class of '21. If you
want to kn-ow anything about measles, ask
Evelyn, for she spent several weeks of her
busy Senior days in extremely concentrated
pursuit of the subject. We are curious to
know, Evelyn, why you are interested in
OLIVE A. KLINGINSMITH "Kling"
Atlantic, Pa. Meadville H. S.
Class Secretary: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet:
Conneautteean Board 3 Philo Editorg Stu-
dent's Prayer Meeting Committeeg Glee Club.
"It may not look like just my style, nor go
with my eyes and hair,
It may not fit me the way it should, this bor-
rowed -plumage fairg
But if it is spiffy and has the class, I'l-l wear
it with never a care.
I won't get fussed if they wonder and stare!
I'll wear what I want to wear!"
Just hear that telephone bell and see
those 1-etters! And callers! Her -heart is set
on a school somewhere out west, where she
won't have to lead Chapel services. "Kling"
shines on jobs that are long on work but
short on credit, class diplomatic situations,
impromptu leader at Student's P. M.g Lady
Vere de Vere in Philo, and so ad infinitum!
We hope her elevation to the "Irnperial'i
family won't ruin her democratic disposi-
CATHERINE LUCY LARKIN "K-T"
Erie, Pa. Erie Central H. S.
Commencement Orationg Senior Basket-
ballg Conneautteean Boardg Potter Secre-
tary: President Erie Club.
When we review our aviary we never for-
get -to put the Lark in. However, this doesn't
imply that "K-T" is always "in for a lark".
But for 'her alertness and quick eye the Sen-
i-ors might have twice had to banquet the
Juniors. lt -fell to -Catherine to represent
"the family" on the Commencement -programg
the Faculty didn't 'forget to pu-t the Lark in
either. One achievement of "K-T's", 'how-
ever, surpasses all these, she -has never been
boat-riding on Edinboro lake! She must not
'like riding of any kind: we take it from evi-
dence that "horses" donit appeal to her
either. A true daugh-ter of Erin, Catherine
appreciates lfun but respects sobriety.
FRANCES LARKIN "Faye"
Erie, Pa. Erie Central H. S.
Cheer Leader: Athletic Editor COI1neal1t-
teeang Captain Senior Basketballg Senior
Hockeyg Potter Editor 5 Erie Club.
You know what Atlantic gasoline does to
motors? Well, that's "Faye's" specialty at
Senior affairsg putting "pep" in 'em. She
is one of the Seniors who will be extremely
sorry to leave Edinboro. In fact she was so
delighted with Normal activities in her
Junior year that for eight long weeks noth-
ing could lure her from the campus. "Faye"
surely did some fine guarding on the Senior
basketball team. Most of "Faye's" tastes
are modern, but not too modern to enjoy
buggy-riding along -the lake. Do we ever
wonder what the men-u is? Just listen:
"Faye" will announce itg "Doughn-nts!"
CLINTON T. LEACOCK "Mike"
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
President Senior Classy 'Student Senate,
'20, '21g Varsity Football, '18, '19, '20g Track,
'19g Manager Basketball, '21g Athletic Edi-
tor Conneautteeang "The Passing of the
Third Floor Back".g Philo Treasurerg
Wherever the Class of '21 has needed a.
defender the auburn locks of our friend
"Mike" have lighted the way to victory. He
has proven himself a real leader, whether
he has argued with obdurate orchestra lead-
ers, defended the rear of a snake dance, or
upset the serenity of Haven Hall by his din-
neretime announcements. Modesty being
Mike's middle na-me. We take this -opportu-
nity 'to announce, lad-ie-s and gentlemen, how
on offensive plays .the Varsity backs- -could
always fbe sure of a clear swath in the wake
of his fiery dome. We are sure "Mike" will
never get over his blundering methods, but
we are likewise sure that when the sm-oke
clears away his gen-ial grin will be -much :in
evidence on the top of the heap.
Farrell, Pa. Farrell H. S.
Philo Secretaryg Y. W. C. A.
If no one else will recite in citizenship
class Gladys Long-will? But her culinary
skill is better known, especially along con-
fectionary lines. However, Gladys can't sub-
sist on sweets aloneg therefore she hopes
that Burbank will introduce into the vege-
table world a new skinless potato, for "Gee
golly. I hate to waste five precious minutes
paring one spud!" But don't think from
this that Glady's interests lie only in domes-
tic artsg for judging from the good start she
has made, she will surely be a. woman of let-
ters some day. Some sports are strenuous-
ly regula-ted but Gladys is glad there is no
law to -regulate canoeing, for her ardor does
not wane with the fleeting days of sunshine.
Gladys surely does love the songs of Edin-
boro, but for some unknown reason she pre-
fers the Carols of Allegheny.
"Like a sportive fawn she boundeth
So gleefully along
As a wild bird she Caroleth
The burden of a song."
MABEL M. McCRACKEN
Sharpsville, Pa. Sharpsville H. S.
"The Passing of the Third Floor Backng
Senior Hockey: Y. W. C. A.g Philo.
The wailing and gnashing of teeth char-
acteristic of a certain place not mentioned in
polite conversation will be much in evidence
in Haven Hall when Mabel has to part from
her adored confidante, Miss Jones. Was
thi-S, we wonder, the source of the inspira-
tion that won for Mabel honorable mention
in scholarship in three semesters, while we
ordinary mortals must toil for four? Then
again, there's a certain M.D. who has evi-
dently charmed her with his learned disf
cussions concerning the dangers of infection
from the bacillus Tripanosoma Lewisii.
Mabel's argumentative powers, together
with her research work with such minutae
as the use of the sterno-cleido-xnastoideus
will some day impress the biological world
as much as they have impressed Mrs. Lock-
NANCY CATHERINE McKAY
Espyville, Pa. North Shenango H. S.
Potterg Y. VV. C. A.
Our Nancy--such a pleasant combination
of those qualities necessary for a successful
teacher and those qualities which make life
worth living. She seems like a quiet little
miss to many, but Dame Rumor doesn't quite
agree with us. Nancy realizes that -lake
water is not always blue, especially at mid-
night when a storm is on the waveg and
added to this s-he fully realizes that water is
wet. She seems very much interested in
dramatics and contemporary 'poets class but
we often wonder whether it is the subject
matter or the exponent that charms her. 4
RUTH ELIZABETH McMINN e
-Harmonsburg, Pa. Summit H. S.
"The Passing of the Third Floor B:1ck"g
Potter Vice-President: Potter Play, '20g Con-
neautteean Boardg Senior Hockey.
"I cannot -check llly girlish -blu:-hg
My color comes and goes-
I redden to my finger tips
And sometimes to -my nose."
Ruth is the oft-time envied possessor of a
mass of red hair, but bewareg don't tease
her about it. We sometimes- wonder about
Ruth's careerg whether the white lights of
the city will lure her to become an opera
star or if her profession will retain her un-
til she is pensioned-bu-t Mr. Sackett has
opened a new avenue of thought to us when
he suggested the Writ of Habeas Corpus to
Ruth. Ruth thinks that everyone must be
English, for her Irish wit don't allow a joke
to go unexplained.
ROYCE R. MALLORY "Hump"
Varsity Football, '17, '18, ,19, '20, Mana-
ger, '18, '19, '-205 Varsity Basketball, '20, '21g
Track, '18, '19g Advertising Manager Con-
neautteeng "The Passing of the Third Floor
Ba.ck"g Philo, "Strongheart", '20g "Officer
666", '1'9g Student Senate, ,20.
'KToot!" went the whistleg the "con" said to
"Espyville Juncltiong get ready to jump!"
Royce is one of our old standbys in all
campus activities, whether it be football,
basketball or play leadg but especially f?J in
the class room. "Hump's" capable -Shanks
most naturally accommodate themselves to
the strolling pace of Haven Hallg but with
the proper stimulus he can be induced to
show signs of life and score a touchdown
when it is most needed. Playing half a
game against Union City with his collar-bone
broken i-s only one example of Royce's cali-
ber. The restraining influence of "Mike"
and "Squee" is all that has kept 'KHump"
from throwing caution to the winds and giv-
ing some preacher a chance to indulge in his
favorite indoor sport CS10.00, pleaselj
BERNICE M. MILLER "Ber"
"Her greatest care is how to fix and comb
But indeed do not think that is "Ber's"
only care, for often we see her poring over
a large book-the latest edition of Websters
Unabridged. We believe that some day "Bern
may even be a kinsman of that immortal
Webster. To look at "Bern one would think
that she were a French modiste. She is a
second Irene Castle when it comes to de-
signing and creating feminine apparel. Be-
ware-don'1g let "Ber" get started on you,
for she is an inveterate tease!
GRACE LENORE MILLS
Pleasantville, Pa. Pleasantville H. S.
Potterg Y. W. C. A.
, When the proctors have gone to rest
Thats the time that Grace loves best.
Then she can burn the midnight oil,
If she chooses to 'play-or toil."
Just to be undisturbed in her midnight
revelries is Grace's delight. Give her some
work she loves, an everlasting stick of
Wrigleyis or Hershey's3 fyou -get six sticks
of that for a nickelj and sheis happy. Some
think Grace is very precise, but don't hand
in your verdict without sutlicient evidence.
True, there is a suggestion of the Quaker
maiden about her, but "like the water still,
she's very deep" a.nd she often strikes deep
wells of mirth. Grace won the lightweight
championship of Haven Hall in a11 interest-
ing bout that would have made Jack D. look
to his laurels. We could predict a great fu-
ture for her along pugilistic linesg however,
she says: "Two years in Pennsylvania
schools"g then she intends to invest in real
estate and let the rest of the world go by.
LOUISE EVELYN MITCHELL
Cooperstown, Pa. Cooperstown H. S.
Potterg Y. W. C. A.g Venango Club.
"The world is so full of a number of things,
I'm sure we should all be as happy as-
Louise may be nearly "white-l1eaded" now
but we wager that she'll never get much
whiter for cares never hover long on her
shoulders. She's the sunshine of "Paradise
Alley" Calias second corridor Havenl. Every
cloud has a silver lining for her. Did you
ever hear her giggle? Well, I guess so, "n'
summers!" We predict a. happy future for
Louise but we know she could never succeed
as a detective, because the -patent she has
on her "sole" heralds her approach. But if
Louise decided to become a second Cal Stew-
art she would make a good "Tickli-sh Reu-
MARY ISABEL MITCHELL MARY IRENE MURPHY "Murphy"
Cooperstown, Pa. Cooperstown H. S. Erie, Pa. Erie Central H. S.
Y. WV. C. A.g Chairman Bible Study Com-
Very petite and always neat, Mary is more
often seen than heard. It is evident that she
has a sweet disposition from the fact that
she has lived harmoniously with Louise for
two years just as good cousins should.
Mary's studious nature has always upheld
her in her classes, especially physics, where
she has saved the reputation of the class
more -times than one. The teaching profes-
sion cannot hope to hold Mary many de-
cades. She leans toward a high and noble
"Oh, Mary, don't you weep, don't you cry,
You've got another letter comin' bye and bye."
HELEN MARIE MOHRING J
North Girard, Pa. North Girard H. S.
Haven Hall Executive Boardg Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet: Senior Hockeyg Philo.
She's naughty, but OH! she's awfully
nice! Luckily her naughtiness doesn't ex-
tend beyond 'the fact that she can provoke
people to laugh when they don't want to.
Helen isn't great of stature, but she is a
little girl who does big things in a quiet way.
She rarely disturbs -the atmosphere fes-
pecially during study hourj because she isn't
the ex-pos-tulating ty-pe. Ever hear Helen
tell stories? She can tell 'em till your eyes
pop out and keep right on a-tellingl. Helen's
deeds, not her words, will be treasured in
the heart of every classmate of '21. Her suc-
cess on Y. W. C. A. Cabinet only corroborates
"She's ever ready. ever trueg
Always cheery, and willing to do."
Glee Club: Potterg Erie Club.
There's something about Mary's quiet
smile and ladylike manner that caused a
recent campus visitor of masculine persuas-
ion to remember her out of all the dozens
he met, and ask about her afterwards. But
even her best friends find they don't know
her well: neither two years of dodging the
Dean together nor being lost with her in
the great city of Meadville are enough to
break the seal to Mary's inner shrine. Some
people on this campus, we regret to say, do
not realize how good Mary's 'home-made
candy is. Is Mary deep, we wonder, because
she specializes in history, or does she spe-
cialize in history because she's deep? Also,
we wonder why her training school cherubs
call her "Sweet Murphy"?
ELIZABETH C. PATTERSON
Utica, Pa. Utica H. S.
Y. W. C. A.
Elizabeth isn't pretending to vie with
"Slim Jim", or even Jeff, but nevertheless
she has most of us "beaten a mile" for
length. -She has the honor of strongly ex-
emplifying the new sign in tl1e library,
"Speech is silver, -but Silence is Golden." She
no doubt fully realizes how admirable a
quality is silence in women! Lack of a
chauffeur does not lessen Elizabeth's pleas-
ure in joyriding. She's a. very modern mo-
torist and the small matter of a. tack in her
very best and only inner tube on the event
of an evenings joyride did not at all shake
her faith in'Lizzie's efficiency. Elizabeth
"broke loose" one day in Miss Sullivan's
Contemporary Poets class in an interpreta-
tion which made us stare in awed astonish-
ment! Wouldn't she be delighted if an "un-
cloggagblen sink came on the market, one that
would ever resist grease?
EDITH PAMALIA PULLING "Pam"
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Y. W. C. A.g Philo.
"Did you hear that whistle? That's
Pamaliaf' We d0n't believe that old adage
about whistling girls and crowing hens.
Pamalia has that demure way that wins the
hearts of everyone-Faculty included. When
everyone else is too busy to prepare their
lessons, Pamalia is always the one who saves
the day by answering something besides
"not prepared". Her proficiency in French
and Spanish may, or may not, indicate a ro-
mantic disposition, but at least she has never
been known to miss a Tuesday night dance.
FLORENCE LUCILLE RANGE "Gyn"
Union City, Pa. Bloomfield H. S.
Y. W. C. A.: Potter.
"Gyp,' is a very fitting cognomen for this
little dark-eyed, dark-haired girl, yet "Se-
norita" or "Mademoiselle Range" might ap-
ply equally as well. Her fame in the lan-
guages extends throughout the s-chool. If
some day she is offered a chair in French or
Spanish we shall not rub our eyes or open
our mouths in amazement. Most people who
know "Gyn" only casually think she is quiet
-but ask her friends ou first floor about that
ripple out in Battle Creek, Mich. Florence
shows only one gypsy trait--she loves to
roam. She is frequently seen taking long
walks, but of course her name naturally im-
"There are smiles that makes us happy,
There are smiles that make us blue,
But the smile that Florence flashes
Is the smile that's always truef, -
Oil City, Pa.
Varsity Basketball: Senior Hockey.
Vera came to us from Oillyl City, but
you couldn't tell it at all. She is one of the
prirnmest, neatest little girls on our campus,
and without exaggeration she is one of our
best beloved Seniors. Vera's a bundle of
energy. Wielding a hockey stick wasn't her
athletic limit. She tinally decided to help
the Varsity B. B. girls shoot up the scores,
and she didn't tire of her job either, but of
all games "Hide and Seek" is Vera's favorite.
We've often wondered why Vera didn't
bring her twin with her but-maybe she
thought there would be too much "rustle"
on the campus then. '
Verais love of Nature Study, for was it
affection for Mr. Stanc1iff?J ro-se to such a
point that she spe-nt night after night on
Normal Campus trying to decide whether
that constellation was Orion or Ursa Major,
with never ending hopes of becoming a pro-
MARY ELIZABETH SCHREINER '
Erie, Pa. Erie Central H. S.
Potterg Erie Club.
"l've lived, I've loved, I'm satisfied."'
Mary is not exactly a Prima Donna, but
her talents do run that way. There is a line
in he-r favorite song that 'says something
about "lying over the ocean". You're lucky,
Mary. Most of them are worse liars than
that. Mary is not too tall to look well, but
she is a bit too tall to find a. safe retreat un-
der a Haven Hall bed. It must be nice, Mary,
to have your Training School cherubs love
you so much, even if the 'Christmas present
MILDRED LUCILLE SEDGWICK "Mid"
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Philo Editorg Y. W. C. A.3 Senior Hockey.
When the re-st of us ordinary mortals are
much the worse for wear and tear after a
strenuous C?J succession of classes, Mildred
still appears spick and span, immaculate and
smiling. How, we wonder, do you do it,
" 'Mid', a very little girl,
VVith light brown hair that does not curl,
Has pretty teeth and meek blue eyes
In whose depths a great love lies
RUTH M. SHCSLLENBERGER
Greenville, Pa. Hadley H. S.
Greenville H. S.
Y. W. C. A.: Philo. ,
Of course Ruth likes the sunshine, for
without it she would not appreciate shade so
much. Of this latter Ruth is very fondg but
don't let this suggest to you that Ruth is cool.
In case of an argument she can become quite
heated. Ask Averill. Until this year Ruth
has only favored us with dying spring and
summer visits, but this only shows that she
makes every minute count. She holds al-
most the solitary distinction of never being
late to a class and never missing a car to
Rural School. She never mis-ses a game,
either, even if she has to go to Sharon.
IONE VIRGINIA SIKES
Girard, Pa. Battles Memorial H. S.
Commencement Orationg President Y. W.
C. A.: Varsity Basketball, '20, '21, Captain,
'21g Senior Hockeyg Philo. a
Whenever you see a fair "Scout" breezing
along clad in the sportiest of sport togs,
hands thrust mannishly into pocket-s-Yeh!
that's me, Ione V.! "Sport ithat wrinkled
care derides, laughter holding both her
sides." Nothing in the way of athletics has
ever proven too much for this lass, provided
that she is supplied with her favorite
"Spearmint" for sustenance. Ione has estab-
lished a curfew of her own which rings
promptly at eight every night. Then she
prays- that the rising bell won't ring before
seven. She believes that music hath charms,
especially the "like", -but she can sacrifice
music for the sake of something good to eat.
Shuah! NVhy not?
BERTHA SIMPSON "Bert"
Utica, Pa. Utica H. S.
Senior Basketball: Senior Hockeyg Y. W.
C. A.g Potterg Glee Clubg Venango Club.
"Pretty, witty, vivid and true,
We got a jewel when we got you."
"Bert" has a perfectly characteristic way
of getting into the limelight whether in
chapel when a vacant seat is available 'be-
side her, or in the light of the Dean's eyes
after 9:30 Sunday evening. The fact that
Bert can hold a job down was much in evi-
dence on the Senior Basketball team where
she held 'em level even at the expense of nu-
merous fouls. Never mind, "Bert", one is
better than two any day, and they often
miss 'em besides! Her athletic zeal was not
alone confined to basketball, for her hockey
stick always tigured lustily in Senior games.
Student's Prayer Meeting always found
"Bert" present and ready to lend her musical
ability, even on short notice. It "Bert" is
unduly interested in Central Africa, we are
not surprised. Let's see! What was that
famous explorers name?
FLOYD E. SK-ELTON "Squee"
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Varsity Football, '17, '18, '19, '203 Captain,
'18, '20g Varsity Basketball, '19, '20, '21, Cap-
tain, '21g Track. '18, '19g Vice-President Class
of '21g Business Manager Conneautteeang
"The Passing of the Third Floor Back"g
Philo, President, '21g "Strongheart", '20.
"When thou art old there's grief enough
for thee."-R. Greene.
Whether "Squee" is presiding at a meet-
ing of the Student Senate or using up those
dearly beloved five f?J minutes between
classes, he- is always ready to smile and to
see the bright side of life. He learns by ex-
'perienceg he does not prize studying so high-
ly this year as he did last, when the "powers
that were" found it necessary to give him a
vacation to recuperate. "'Forewarned is
forearn1ed"-it is better not to cut across
paths on the campus than it is to encounter
"Squee,s" strong right arm! As business
manager of the Conneautteean, "Squee" was
warned not to solicit ads from any places to
eat. It was too expensiveg he ate up the
value of the ad and owed money besides.
That "Squee" is a natural leader was shown
by the "fight" his .teams showed even when
they were losing.
MILDRED REBECCA SPENCER "Millie"
Corry, Pa. Corry H. S.
Y. W. C. A.: Potter.
'fMillie" has a quiet, reserved disposition,
but did you ever see her brown eyes dance
when her ire was up? Courageous? Yes,
she even dared to show her ears to the State
Board of Examiners, thereby winning com-
mendation from them. Her courage showed
again when a prolonged illness did not keep
.her from returning to school and putting
her best into her work despite her impaired
health. "Millie" hopes that some day a wise
genius will invent a safe place to keep
spending money, so she won't have to be
making an everlasting search for her pocket-
book. Since women have come into their
own Mildred may have a. hand in dealing
out justice by the guidance of the old adage
she believes in so firmly: "Do unto others
as you would be done by."
NELLE ELLEN STRITZINGER
Erie, Pa. Erie Central H. S.
Pianist Normal Orchestrag Potter Pian-
ist: Erie Club.
Nelle is one of our Erie Central gradu-
ates: with her at the piano, mingled with
the notes of "O Edinboro Thou Art Fair"
we hear the strains of "Hail to Dear Old
Erie". Nelle's candy is so good she has to
lock her door in self-defense, but she doesn't
fully enjoy eating it unless she has a ham-
burger and onion sandwich to go with it.
Her talents are artistic rather than athletic.
Her gym class history is illustrated with
"cuts", but Nelle's pride and joy is to be
always in her place at the piano on orches
tra practice evenings. Her greatest need is
a dean-proof hiding place.
FREDA KATHERINE SWIFT "Sreda"
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Chairman of Religious Meetings Commit-
tee Y. VV. C. A.g Philog Glee Club, '20.
"I will strive with things impossibleg
yea, get the better of them."
Pitter-patter, pitter-patter! Here comes
Freda down the hall. She always has some
place to gog something to do. And when
she says she'll do a thing, it's as good as
done! Philo, the Y. W., yes, the whole
campus will miss the unassuming little girl
that does more work per square inch than
any one else in school. Freda says she is
going to spend all her life teachingg and
means it too. Splendidg but we have our
own idea of what will happen when the right
person lays siege toiher hitherto unawakened
"For if she will, she will, you may depend
And if she won't, she w0n't, and there's an
J'0SEPHINE THOMPSON "Jo"
Mercer, Pa. Mercer H. S.
Potter Editorg Y. W. C. A.
"Work, Work, Workg where have I heard
that word before?"
"Jo" is the happy philosopher who takes
life too seriously. Nothing troubles herg
not even being fire captain. She would let
the school and all its "inmates" burn down
rather than awaken from her happy dreams,
in which she often sees the wonderful Rays
of the sun shining on Grove City. To see
"Jo" now you would surely say that her
name fitted her, for it was she who intro-
duced the style of bobbed hair into our
JOSEPH B. TIMMONS "Josey"
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Basketball, '20g Varsity Basketball, '21g
Track, '19, Philo: "Strongheart," '20.
"Joe", for all his seriousness, enjoys the
campus habit of lingering between Reeder
and Recitation Hall or spending evenings in
the library. He has a preference for the
plural, and his social interests run in fami-
lies. We could always count on "Joe" to do
his share toward a Red and White victory
in track and basketball. lvhen not oc-
cupied with any of the above activities, he
turns to his fiivver. He vies with Eaton in
dissecting, making amputations, removing
congestions, and grafting in parts like any
ELLEN MARGARET TOBIN
Edinboro, Pa. ' Edinboro H. S.
Quiet, but how those hazel eyes sparkle
when she calls "Flinch" at her favorite
game, or how enthusiastic she becomes over
a game in gym! In music class, well, Ellen is
the star. She rarely sings, but when she does
-We have hardly gotten to know her in one
short year and a quarter, but she cannot
hide even from us the animation anduzest
of a true poet when in Miss Sullivan's Con-
temporary Poets class she recites Masefleld's
"I have seen dawn and sunset on moors and
Windy hills, '
Coming in solemn beauty like slow old
tunes of Spain:
I have seen the lady April bringing the daf-
Bringing the springing grass and the soft
warm April rain.
I have heard the songs of the blossoms and
the old chant of the sea,
And seen strange lands from under the
arched white sails of ships,
But the loveliest things of beauty God ever
has shown to me,
Are her voice, and her hair, and eyes, and
the dear red curve of her lips."
EDITH AUTUMN TYNDALL
Union City, Pa. Union City H. S.
Y. W. C. A., Potter.
This little girl likes to give people the
impression that she is quiet, 'but down in
her heart we know that her motto is 'Alf
business interferes with pleasure, give up the
business." Having been with us three Years,
starting as a -sophomore. Autumn naturally
considers herself one of the pillars of the
school. She has -the distinction of being the
youngest member of the Senior Class.
MARIBELLE ETTA TYNDALL S. MILDRED WHITE "Millie"
Union City, Pa. Union City H. S. Mosiertown, Pa. Cussewago H. S.
Y. W. C. A.g Potter Society.
Those beautiful waves for which some
girls struggle so hard, just naturally grow
in Maribelle's auburn hair. At the present
writing, Maribelle is in the St. Vincent Hos-
pital, Erie, where she underwent a very se-
vere and critical operation for appendicitis.
She is gaining slowly, and her recovery is
assured. She will graduate with the class
of '21, but, on account of her long illness
will find it necessary to attend the Summer
Session to complete some unfinished courses.
S. MERLE WASHBURN "Washy"
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Orchestrag Philo ocietyg Varsity Foot-
ball, '203 Class Treasurer.
Who would ever dream that this quiet
chap was the same pigskin enthusiast that
spilled plays around our right end. "Washy"
is a studious fellow, but never so engaged
that he cannot pull a joke or prank on one
of his classmates. Washburn is the inventor
of a most effective tickler made by pulling a
hair from the lapel of his coat and wedging
it in with the lead of an Eversharp pencil.
If "Washy" should give up 'his ideal, that
of getting a Ph.D. degree, he would probably
become a movie director, if one may judge
from. present indications.
Philog Y. W. C. A. '
Can you imagine anyone being fond' of
translating Virgil? Just look here! " Millie"
is one of those supernatural beings, But
she can subordinate Virgil for more tangi-
ble things. The modern girl cannot hold a
candle to Mildred when it comes to house-
keeping. Her room has always been the
envy of less diligent residents of Haven.
"Millie" hasn't wholly conceded to modern
inventions and devices either. In her mind,
electricity hasn't yet superseded the old
kerosene oil burner-for various purposes.
According to teaching reports, "Millie"
will make her mark at a future date unless
-she becomes too fanciful and allows her
mind to dwell on amateur theatricals.
KATHLEEN ALSOBROOK WILSON "Katy"
Warren, Pa. Warren H. S.
Potterg Glee Club.
Kathleen has stopped with us for two
years on her way from Warren QNOT North
Warrenb to Emerson College of Oratory.
We approve her choice of a professiong we
only regret that printer's ink cannot do jus-
tice to her interpretation of "Doan' yo' heah
me w'en Ah speck?" We sometime think
Kathleen extravagant along certain lines,
but when we consider the time saving ele-
ment, the energy expended, and the improve-
ment-yes, why certainly, we are wrong.
"Katy" is a stern advocate of the 8-hour-
sleep regulation. Would you recognize our
Kathleen as the moving spirit be-hind "Kous
in Kathleen's Kiddie Klub Kalendar" in the
Erie Herald? She is also making a success
in story-telling to kiddies at the Communtiy
Uhr 0112155 nf 1922
We are the class of 1922. Pause, gentle reader-and Senior-and listen to this, our
sad tale. Life. it is our firm convic-tion, is just one thing after another. We are inclined
to this view, not only by the depressing 'lugubriousness of affairs in general, -but also by
the peculiar conditions attend-ant upon specific parts of our past history.
In September, 1920, we arrived at E. S. N. S. Our first two or three weeks were
spent after the fashion of all new classes. Although we were sternly, puritanically de-
termined to take the most optimistic view possible of our 11ew school life, we failed dis-
mally. All were leagued against us, or so it seemed. At the first chapel period we were
given a treat. We sang that wonderful, haunting melody, 'fHome, Sweet Home", That
is, the Seniors and Faculty sang it. We swallowed it.
We had one glorious evening at Lakeside, art the time of the Junior Outing. Wein-
ers, marshmallows, and cider were there in force. For one short evening we almost be-
lieved that we were happy. Alas for the fallacy! The morning after dispelled all our
At the Hallowe'en Dance we exerted ourselves to -the utmost in an attempt to make
it the "eclat" aff-1ir'of the season. 'We received many compliments and pretty speeches
in return for our efforts, and believed .tha-t it had been an entire success. Imagine our
chagrin and disappointment when a member of the class of 1850 was ove-rheard declar-
ing that the music had been " a trifle too boisterous"! But one cannot please allg and we
have a hope that the evening was not too wantonly spent.
We were well represented in football, even as we later were ill basketball. In fact,
we might lnention here, with almost a glimmer of buoyancy, that we held the inter-class
championship in Hockey and Boys' Basketball. But our high hopes in Girls' Basketball
were dashed to the ground by the Seniors, who, at every step of our way, have annoyed
us extremely with their attitude in these little affairs.
To -some people a long, dusty walk, some half-burned weiners, and a well- cooked
face, spell the summa of existence. The Junior Class, however, with its customary
recogni-tion of error, has dec-ided that f'Skip Day" as a Senior privilege may well be
abolished. Indeed we have taken steps toward the consummation of our desire, Let
us pass on. .
Now, as we stand in the chapel room, the Dismissal Day Song rises,-or rather falls.
And again we swallow hard. Truly, truly, there is no balm in Gilead.
One tlfng there is which forever remains- in the heart of all mankind. It is Hope.
And so we, the Cla-ss of 1922, look forward with a pessimistic expectation to the year at
Normal which still remains to us. And We resolve that next year, as Seniors, in full as-
sertion of our rights, we will shirk all responsibility, escape all the work possible, and
live happily ever after.
Uhr Gllaan nf 1922
James Alvin Murray .... .... . ..President
Esther Edgerton ....... . . . .Vice President
Maurice Rowland .... ..... S ecretary
Erma Buseck ............. ..... T reasurer
JAMES ALVIN MURRAY Titusville, Pa.
Company I, 318 Infantry, 80th Divisiong President Junior Classy Varsity Footballg
President Potter Societyg Class Basketballg Junior Conneauteean Committeeg Y. M. C. A.
A quiet, unobstrusive chap.-but we pityvthe Hun if he went after them with the same
vigor with which he tackles everything here. The awful responsibility which he bears
for the rest of us hasn't 'hurt 'him a.t tall. But then-there are those week-end parties
and recreational fishing trips, not to mention a belated sunrise!
ESTHER EDGERTON Edinboro H. S.
Vice-President Junior Classg Junior Hockeyg P-otterg Y. W. C. A. Edinhoro, Pa.
Es-ther is a shining ray of the Junior Class. Although we gave her the burdening
position of vice-president, she has borne the burden well. 'fThere's a reason"-she has a
strong right arm to lean upon.
MAURICE W. ROWLAND Russell, Pa.
Farmington Twp., H. S.
Juni-or Managing Editor, "Conneautteean'ig Secretary Jun-ior Classy Student Senate:
Cheer Leaderg Class Bas-ketballg Pottery Vice President Y. M. C. A.
"The motto of chivalry is also the motto of wisdom,
To serve all, but to love only one."-Balzac.
Say it with the fewest words. This is what Maurice does in English classes. It
works elsewhere, as is shown by the demand for him. He will improve still more this
summer for we surmise that he is going to K'Camp".
ERMA L. BUSECK Erie, Pa.
Westminister H. S.
Vice-President, Haven Hall Executive Boardg Treasurer, Junior Classg Treasurer,
Y. W. C. A.g Philo.
Erma. is an arduous "Y. VV." worker and .is popular with boosters. She thinks that
Ann Arbor is a wonderful place. So would anyone ii--
LENKE ABONYI .
Lenke comes to us from Czecho-Slovakia. Lack of Eng-
lish does not apall Lenke at all. Already she owns half
the school and-but wait a minute, until she can look
up the word we want,
NINA ALLENE ALCORN
Titusville, Pa. Titusville H. S.
Conneautteean Secretaryg Philo: Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet.
O Nina! Nina! thou art fair, '
NVith your sunny ways and golden hair.
You act the part in our Irish plays.
And make us happy through Normal days.
GLADYS MARGUERITE BATTLES
Girard, Pa. Battles Memorial H. S.
Did you ever know a girl who always did the right
thing at the right time? VVell, that's Gladys. Gladys
without her lessons prepared would be as hard to imagine
as Edinboro without the Normal.
Mercer, Pa. Mercer H. S.
Y. VV. C. A.g Philo.
Quiet? Oh yes. Happy? Always. But if you never
sawkher having a good time at Haven Hall you don't
RERTHA BLYSTONE '
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
"Have you got your lesson? is her customary greet-
ing. She is very studious, especially fond of Bug-ology.
l!ertha's method of reciting mystiiies us all,
HEBERT HONNEY "Bonnie"
Phillipsville, Pa. Phillipsville H. S.
Y. M. C. A.: Potter. A
Bonney without a grin would be as unusual as Reeder
llztll without a noise. llid you ever hear him sing? XYell,
he recites History better. 'lMary's little lamb."
MARJORIE RROXYN "Margie'l
Cambridge Springs, Pa.
"Margie" conceals under a decorous exterior a sense
of humor comparable only to that of Bud Fisher. The
home town seems to appeal to "Margie".
Cannbridge Springs, Pa.
Junior Prep: Potter.
Shirley is almost a silent partner in our class, but when
he talks he says something. Until recently we expected
Shirley to shine as a teacher, but now a career in "for-
estry" seems more probable.
AYIERIL CAMP "Av"
Erie, Pa, XVestminster II. S.
Glce Clubg Y. XV. C. A.g Philo.
Everyone knows "Av" and everyone likes her. She
can sing, and dance and play the piano, 'n everything.
Did she ever tell you about Maurice? or the barbarity of
the football coach? Gooooosh "Avi"
VVELMA LOUISE CANFIELD
Albion, Pa. Albion II. S.
Y. VV. C. A.
VVehna's friends always say, "she's got the- Iviggcrt
heart". Did yon ever notice her left hand? Oh boy!
GERALDINE E. CASSIDY "Gerry"
Utica, Pa. Utica H. S.
Y. XV. C. A.g Potter.
According to "Gerry" Ediuboro is all right but we
notice that she always gets the last train back from Utica.
Hadley, Pa. Sheakleyville Il. S.
Y. XV. C. A.g Philo.
"The Bookworm."-A quiet, unassuming maiden Ol.
Hard work hasu't made her nervous,
Y. M. C. A.: Philo.
john is almost an institution around Edinboro. Don't
disturb his study hour. It is rumored that he keeps a
stack of milk bottles ready for such emergencies.
Edinburg, Pa. Edinboro Il. S.
XVe seldom see Grace unless she is on her way to
classes. VVe're sure she studies much yet plays some too.
Grace specialized in Nature Study this year.
Erie, Pa. Edinboro rf. S.
Melba with her friendly si .... e always looks on the
bright side of life. Go to this experienced palmist for a
future that would satisfy even a John jacob Astor.
Erie. Pa. Mclieesport H. S.
' Are good things always done up iu small packages?
Xou can depend on Carol to finish anything she starts,
from inen to Geology tests.
UNCH. PH- Utica H. S.
NVhen "Pete" laughs, we all laugh. Iler motto is:
"Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you--then
laugh and scare him away."
N Joe, a-znid-year acquisition, stoutly declares that E.
b. N. S. is. the best of them all. Although an all-round
athlete, boxing is his specialty.
MAREL 1cnG1zR'roN A '
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro I-I. S.
Y. XV. C. A.
"Speech is silver--silence is golden!"
Mabel is stndious, but lots of fun when you know her.
just picture her wielding the fatal rod over her school-
Sugar Grove, Pa. Sugar Grove H. S.
Philo: Junior R. R. Team: Pres. Y. XY., 'zo-lzi.
Arlene goes to Eagles Mere as Y. NV. representative
this year. She always tries to make life enjoyable for
the llaven Hall girls--except when she is proctor-then
"it's good inte feeds".
Meadville, Pa. Meadville H. S.
Philog Y. NV. C. A.g Glee Club.
Ethel has a sweet disposition, a cheery word for every-
one she meets and is always fond of a good time. Ethel
however, thinks we ought not to ring the dinner bell.
Edinboru, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Potter: Junior Basketball Team,
Looks are often deceiving. Lois seems to be one of
the most quiet girls in school, but take notice when she's
on the basketball iloor. Is she faithful? Ask "Washy".
Oil City, Pa. . Oil City H. S.
Sec. Glee Club: Sec. Haven Hall Executive Boardg
Junior lloekeyg Potterg Junior Conneautteean Committee.
If you want to find the culprit, find "Rene", Popu-
lar? Sure.. Pretty? You bet. NVally? All the time.
"Rene" was homesick when she first came to Edinboro.
Now we'd all be sick of "home" without her.
Farrell, Pa. Farrell H. S.
Varsity Ilasketballg Philo.
"Trudy" has two hobbies-basketball and dancing. She
has done some good guarding for the Red and lvVhitc, and
makes a specialty of fox-trotting. As for her French, why
even Miss Middleton can't understand it.
Meadville, Pa. Meadville H. S.
Y. XV. C. A. Bible Study Chairmang Philo.
Do1i't worry about your work. Do all you can and
keep smiling. This is Helen's motto. Helen has lately
been! somewhat identified with the local High School
Erie, Pa. - Erie High School, '20
VVhen she is good she's awful good,-but when she's
bad she's-not so good. Alice is always looking for a good
time, and although she is not miserly, she sure hangs onto
Fulton. Ask her about sleigh rides. Great stuff!
HELEN GAECKLE Erie Central H. S.
Y. YV. C. A.
A friend in need is a friend indeed.
Helen is an Erie-ite. That and the fact that she has
red hair, perhaps account for the "pep" she has. She is
conscientous and diligent in all her classes, so if ever
you want anything done just right-call on Helen.
GEORGIA HALL . .
Linesville, Pa. Linesvxlle H. S.
Y. XV. C. A.
Georgia looks every inch "The Great Lady," when she
turns her stare on the disturhers of the Library, Other-
wise she is harmless and burns the midnight oil-or elec-
tricity-with the best of ns.
AGNES IRENE HACGH
VVatert'ord, Pa. YVaterford Vocational School
Philo, junior Hockey.
Agnes is a genuine athlete. Basketball, Hockey-it's
all the same to Agnes. And as for dancing, she's there.
But even the photographer could 11ot conceal her haughty,
BERTHA HEASLEY E -"Stub:'
Cambridge Springs, Pa. hhylllli H. b.
Pottery Y. NV. C. A.: Glee Club.
Bertha is rather short, but her pleasant smile makes
up for that. VVe wonder if being so near a health resort
contributed to her good nature.
PAUL HEILE A
Transfer, Pa, Transfer H. S.
Varsity Football: Statf Photographer, Class Basketball,
Y. M. C. A.g Potter.
A born salesman, an artist too. Absolutely! But even
Bates could not teach him to sell Larkin soap. Paul's heart
may be at Transfer, but he brought a lot of "pep" to Nor-
mal. He likes to start April showers: or we might even
leave out the April.
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
"Why-er-I-en think so". If you hear this, and a fol-
lowing laugh, you may be sure it's Henry. He may seem
to shun the fair sex, but maybe its only Hpacldin' ".
Edinboro, Pa. Eclinboro H. S.
Varsity Basketball: Junior Hockey Team, Orchestrag
Junior Conneauteean Connnittee.
.Mery1's chief prowess shows up in athletics. Her
quick, clean play denotes the true spirit of sportsman-
ship. '4Pep and dare"-that's Howland.
Edinboro, Pa. Guy's Mills H. S.
Philo, Junior Hockey.
"Laugh and the world laughs with you,
VVeep and-" nothin' doin'.
Yes, she's just as good natured as she looks. If you
knew her, you coulrln't help but like her. She's always
ready for a good time, too.
DOROTHY JON ES
Eric. Pa. Mill Village H. S.
Junior Hockeyg Glee Club: Y. XV. C, A. Cabinetg
"Just a wee honnie lassie".
. Dorothy is always helping someone. She is the little
Larry of the class of '22. Her specialty is the use of the
Snbjunctive in business English.
HELEN KATZEMAN "Katzie"
Girard- PH- Girard H. S.
Philo: Y. XV. C. A.: Glee Club.
There is an old saying "If you want to keep your good
luck, rap on woodu, and Helen believes it is true. Vile
often breathe a sign of relief when the Professor says
GLADYS KELLY m
Rockdale, Pa. llVllliS H- S-
Those who know Gladys are certainly willing to speak
a good word for her. There's always an Irish twinkle
in her eye. It may mean lots,--or not so much.
ESTHER KLINE l .
Edinboro, Pa. Edmboro H. S.
"Is it Esther or Lois?"-a common question on the
campus. The principal time at which Esther asserts her
rights is when she is in her basketball togs. At other
times she is as quiet and demure as she looks.
Cochranton, Pa. Cochranton H. S.
Y. XV. C. A,
Nellie usually wears an expression of extreme frivol-
ity. YVhen she says anything, however, we all stop and
hang on to every word.
Guy's Mills, Pa. Meadville H. S.
Philog Y. VV. C. A.g Glee Club.
Fell in love by turns with all
The poor fish of Reeder Hall.
Her specialty is, however, in importing a real man.
Katherine has overcome many difficulties, even that of be-
ing a preacher's daughter.
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Junior Hockey: Class Basketballg Potter.
"There's a Rose who shines in the Junior Class."
Rose is the artist of the class. Also the "pep" of the
class. She can sometimes be as sane and sensible as the
best of us.
MARIAN LEHAN "Giggles"
Erie, Pa. Central H, S.
i "I'm an old woman and I've had lots of troubles, but
most of them never happened."
Marian's greatest worry is the acquisition of another
dimple. Surest antidote for blues we have,
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Y. VV, C. A.: Potter.
A studious Junior. Her championship of Monroe's
Doctrine throws-perhaps-a light upon her otherwise
well concealed ambitions. '
Sharon, Pa. Sharon H. S.
Mary is a studious individual who has her full quota
of friends. Apparently she can't look a' potato straight
in the face.
Edinboro, Pa. - Edinboro H. S.
It may be because she started in Normal as a fresh-
man that she feels more grown up than we others. This
Enay also account for her feeling of deep responsibility
Albion, Pa, Albion H. S.
Y, VV. C. A. Cabinctg Philo.
NVhen Mildred fails to come back on time we wonder
if she has been kidnapped again. If Mildred changed
her name would Rolla Carter?
ELEANGR MCCOY i
Olean, N. Y. Shinglehonse Il. S.
Haven Hall Executive Board, Y. XV. C. :Mg Philo.
Eleanor is always found at the piano on Monday nights,
helping the boys at dance practice. llowcver we have not
heard her playing "Swauee' so much of late.
Eagle Rock, Pa.
Y. W. C. A.
Helen can tell you the eras in geological history hack-
wards. "There ain't no such animal" as llelen without
Franklin, Pa. Rocky Grove II. S.
Y. VV. C. A. .
Although often accused of being a vamp, nothing is
further from her thoughts. Surely she looks sober and
sensible, but her delighted chortlings often disturb the
beauty sleep of Haven Hall.
MAXINE MQKNIGHT K
New Vlfaterford, O. East Palestine KOJ Il. S.
Maxine, another mid-year arrival, believes in help-
ing every one she can between Corry and Edinboro. No
bobbed hair forNMaxine.
McDonald, Pa. Mcllonald II. S.
Y, IV. C. A.
Don't say that Ethyl is a pessimist. Iler grin shows
the true green. And yet she declares that she is only
one-sixteenth Irish. Even so . . .
NVestford, Pa. ' South Shenango H. S.
Treasurer, Y. M. C. A.: Potter.
Misfortune follows hard and fast upon Martinls heels,
but he seems to grow fat on it, and Gym. Measles don't
bother him. Popular? Heavens! Yes! Everywhere.
Efie, PH- Central H. S.
Vice-President Y. NV, C. A.: Junior Conneautteean
Because of illness Bertha left school shortly before the
end of the school year, carrying with her a good share
of our hearts. She is the sort of girl of whom any school
011 Clty, Pa. Oil City H. S.
Junior Conneautteean Committee: Glee Clubg Y. VV.
C. A.g Potter.
' She is in great demand at Glee Club or at Students
P. M.-whenever the ivory planks need pounding. Her
gluttony, however, is too well known. She is over fond
ALTA MOON '
Union City, Pa. Union City H, S.
"Aw, g'wan" is her favorite expression. Her pleas-
ant chatter may be heard from all conceivable places at
all conceivable times.. U. S, mail gives quick etiicient
service, but O! you telephone.
Irvine, Pa. Xvarren H. S.
Yon've heard it said of some girls that they are too
beautiful to be good? But Margaret's charm and grace
are only the expression of her character. If you want to
"squelch" somebody with a stare, send for Margaret.
Union City, Pa. Blooxnlield Twp. H. S.
Potterg Junior Class Ilaslcetballg Secretary Y. M. C. A,
Some men are born greatg some acquire sinallness.
But watch Obert shine in next year's athletics. NVith the
exception of Miss Fink, everyone is Phil's friend-despite
the fact that "the boy talks too much".
Erie, Pa. Westminster H. S.
Glee Clubg Haven Hall Executive Boardg junior Con-
neautteean Conmiitteeg Philog Y. XV. C. A,
Did you ever hear the song "XVhen Irish Eyes Are
Sniilingn? '1'hat,s May. She is one of the most loyal
members of the class of 522. A man? Sure. But she
would rather have a career.
Edinboro, Pa, Edinboro II. S.
Junior Conneautteean Committee.
How could anyone with "such eyes" be anything but
sweet and good-natured. We expect "Lucy" to take a
business course so that she will know how to meet "Bills".
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Ruth is Lucille's sister-you'd never guess it. The
only way in which they are alike is their happy dispo-
sition. Perhaps her serious manner is partly due to the
fact that she feels somewhat responsible for her sister.
Union City, Pa.
Junior Conneauteean Committee.
Josephine, we consider, belongs to a luckier class than
some ot' us poor mortals, for she wears on her left hand
E-, xgtside from this, "Joe" is normal-a true Edinboro
'1'1wSvhle, Pa. Titusville H. S.
Did you ever see a girl who has her lessons like Ara-
bellef State College's loss is Edinboro's gain. Arabelle
combines handwriting methods and the principles of true
English composition. In other words she is an inveterate
MODBUS, P2- Transfer H. S.
Varsity Footballg Student Senate: Junior Basketballg
Potterg Y. M. Ct A.
This Sehade of Ruth's is falling fast
But he still wears a cheerful grin.
Some day Schade is going to be a blue-eyed, romantic
artist. Schade believes in being twenty minutes early
for breakfast. 'This because he likes to be at the head
of the stag table.
EDNA SHENK I
Erie, Pa, XVestnnnster H. S.
Y. VV. C. A.g Philo.
If we were all like Edna what a life house presidents
would lead. Edna is very modest. She will make a good
teacher even though she may have only one pupil.
IEANETTE SHRADER Q "Jeanl'
Edinboro, Pa. EdlDlJ0Y0 H- 5-
Y. VV. C. A.g Potter.
If books and study would suddenly be annihilated, how
badly "Jean" would feel. She can study if she thinks
it necessary, but--.
Kennard, Pa. Sheakleyville H. S.
Y. YV, C. A.g Philo.
Ruth is another of our quiet girls, but. when she clues
get started-watch out! As a rule she is studious and
Oil City, Pa. Oil City H. S.
"Jule's" greatest asset is her sense of humor. Go to
sec her and get her famous recipe for Happiness, if you
feel blue. The only thing she will not discuss is her
having lost her bags in Meaclville recently.
Edinboro, Pa. - Elk Creek H. S.
Orchestrag Junior Class Basketball.
He writes good stories but whoever heard of using
Sears Roebuck K Co. for a heroine? Lately, however, john
has improved wonderfullyg his latest story has a real
Milwaukee, lNis. Riverside H. S.
Junior Prep: Glee Clubg Potter.
Miss Dorothy Thompson is one of these demure, shy,
little maidens. But-aw gwan. Dot! Cheer up, maybe
it will grow out again, some day! I
MELVA MAY THOMPSON
Sheakleyville, Pa. Sheakleyville H. S.
Y. VV. C. A.: Philog Junior Basketball: Junior Hockey.
Melva's misleading innocent expression has helped
her out of many "sqnelchings". The only time she ever
gets really excited is when someone calls "Melva's
LEROY B. TR.-XUTMAN
Tonawanda, N. Y.
Potter: Orchestra: Y. M, C. A.
Trautman is school musician. Maybe a fiddle doesn't
sing when he fingers it! His one fault: his mode of
dancing causes profanity in the thoughtful and suicide in
Edinboro, Pa. Bloomfield Twp. H. S.
Y. W. C. A. Secretary, Junior I-Iockeyg Glee Club.
Mary's long suite is writing pathetic stories, but she
has a fine sense of humor as well. Her pleasant dispo-
sition makes everyone like her.
JANE E. VATH
Sandy Lake, Pa. Sandy Lake H. S.
Girls' Varsity B. B.: Junior Hockey: Y, NV. C. A.:
Haven Hall Executive Board: Philo.
An auburn haired girl with lots of "pep"-that's Jane.
If you wish to have any jokes played on your neighbors,
place your order with Jane. Her jokes are guaranteed
to be original: satisfaction or your money back.
Spartansburg, Pa. Spartansbnrg H. S.
Junior Basketballg Junior Hockeyg Glee Clubg Y. VV.
C. A.3 Philo.
Isabelle without the giggles would be impossible. Among
her other famous accomplishments, are singing, varnping,
and rushing orders. Her last catch was a perfectly "well
Beaver Center, Pa. Beaver Center H, S.
You'll Gnd Lydia a jolly girl. She always has a cheer-
ful smile for everyone. A thin anemic, old-maid school-
marni? I hae mi doubts.
Edinboro, Pa. Edinboro H. S.
Even potassium cyanide doesn't faze Clyde. His chief
delight is working out new experiments which contain
potential powers of terrific destruction, but which under
Clyde's skillful GJ handling, are reduced to a state of
CECILE RAE NVELLMAN
Union City, Pa. Bloomfielcl Twp. H. S.
Y. VV. C. A.g Potter.
"Ceek" is an almost perfect Edinboro-ite, studious
Cat timesj and considerate of the overburdened faculty.
Her giggles are her worst trial-they persist in breaking
out at the right time, but the wrong place.
CARL NVHIPPLE '
Edinboro, Pa. - Edinboro H. S.
Varsity B. B.: Vice-President Student Senate: Junior
Business Manager Conneautteeang Y. M. C. A.g Potter.
He has more work than any two persons ought to have,
but he seems to wriggle through it all successfully. The
rules and regulations of Haven Hall don't bother him,
but-well there's a reason. -
GLADYS VVILSON A
Lottsville, Pa. Lottsville H. S.
Y. VV. C. A.: Philo,
Gladys is one of those good little girls who always
do everything just right. Having been the only girl in
her High School class has not affected her vanity at all.
Sharon, Pa. Sharon H, S.
Girls' Varsity B. B.g Junior Hockeyg Y. NV. C. A.g
Alice spends most of her time in Jane's company and
they unite in strenuous efforts to suppress any disturbance
of the peace of Haven's hard-working residents. She has
recently acquired a great liking for Carter's Ink.
BERTHA LUCILE VVOOD
Franklin, Pa. Rocky Grove H, S.
Pres. Executive Board: Captain Junior B. B.: Junior
Hockeyg Y. W. C. A.g Potter.
A quiet, self-possessed girl-perhaps all House Presi-
dents are. It must take a lot of ink to answer those
gaily letters. And then she wonders why the ink turns
EDINBORQ HIGH SCHOGL
Uhr Qllaaa nf 1921
Wayne Melville Washburn .....
James Sylvester Snyder ....
Marian Powell ..... . . . . .
Iva Julia Bacon
Elizabeth Anne Black
Stanley Burton Bonner
Agnes Berth-a Borger
P Pearl M. Borger
Ruth Geraldine Darrow
Doris Pearle F-lynn
Marion -Charles Gardner
Virene Ru-th. Hanson
Doris Leona Leiphart
. ..... President
........ . . . .Vice President
. .... Secretary and Treasurer
George Wallace McC1ommons
Carl L. Millspaw
Opal Lovina Payne
Katherine Byrd Peel
M. Lynn Reynolds
James Sylvester Snyder
Way'ne Melville Washburn
Mabellle Clara Wiard
Mildred Esther Wiard
EDINBORO HIGH SCHOOL
Paul Harrison ......
Ru sell McCon1n1ons. . .
Ellyn 018155. uf 1922
. . . . . . .President
. . . .Secretary
e J enkins.
-Canibri-dge. . . . . . . ..
Erie. ..... .
Erie. ..... .
North East ........
Nvorth East H. S. ...... .
Union City H. S. ..... .
Academy H. S. Freslunen
Waterford H. S. ...... .
Waterford H. S. ....... .
Cambridge H. S. ..
North East H. S. . .
Academy H. S. .... .
Uniion Ci-iy H. S. ..... .
Erie, East H. S. .....
Acad-eiiiiy H. S. Seniors
Erie, East H. S. ...... .
Union -City H. S. ...... .
North East H. S. ..... .
Cnnibriidig-e Springs H. S.
Alumni . .......... . . ..
North East H. S.
High Srhnnl Girlz' Eaukvthall 1921
Edinbor-0 .... .... E . H. S. 4 - Waiterf-ord ..... 2
XV3t61'fO1'd. . . .... E. H. S. 5 - VV2Lte1'f0l'd .... .. 2
Eduinboro .... .... E . H. S. 12 - Erie, East High 2
Edinboro.. H. S. 0 - Alumni ........... .. 9
Cambridge. .. ...... E. H. S. 5 - Cambridge Springs .. .. 6
Springboro... ..... .E. H. S. 6 - Spri-ngboro ....... .. 10
Erie. ........ .... E . H. S. 10 - Enie, E-ast Hi-gli .... 3
Edinboro .... .... E . H. S. 26 - Springborvo ....... .. 4
Winners of the "E"
Ruth Allen, Elizabeth Black, Doris Flynn, Grace Hall, Rebecca Jenuess, Dorothy Kline.
Paul Batclielor, George Crandall, Norman Crandall, Earl Elwinger, Panel Harrison,
Theodore Jenkins, Raymond Lamb, Carl Millspaw, Paul Mills-paw, Wallace McCom-
inons, William Nelson, Sylvester Snyder.
EDINBORO HIGH SCHOOL
Uhr mrnng Mr. mriglyi
CAST OF CIIAR.-kC'1'l'lRS ,
Seymour Sites, who assumes -the name of.Mr. Wright ....
Wayland Clingetone, one of the boys of long ago. .... ..
Captain Crosby, stationed at Fortress Monroe .... ....
Lu-rd Brazenface, from the Old Country ......
Front, who runs the hotel ..............
David Clews, at fearless 'detective .....
Julia B-ond-s, Sites' niece ...........
Tillie Bird, Miss Bonds' maid .................
Arabella Clingstone, an unapprroprniated angel ..,.
Henrietta Oliver, a fin de seicle detective ....
Policeme-n.... .... ................. .....
. . . .Sylvester Snyd-gr
. . . . .Stanley Bonner
Frederick Bonds, Sites' nephew ................. .....
. ...... Lynn Reynolds
.... . .Howard Nason
. . .Wayne Washburn
. . . .Rebecca Jenness
.. . . .Elizabe-till Black
. . . .Marian Powell
... . .Virene Hanson
Q Mario-n Gardner
Place: Old Point Comfort. Time: The Present.
Marion Gardner. .. .. .... -. ........... .... B usinesrs Manager
Walter LeSeuer ..... .... S t-age'Carpenter
Russell McCom-mons. .. ....... Electrician
S Qlhk ,-,,,..f-f
X 9124 f- ag. 'lb
t?.1a,.3,,f - in Q,
,..- t tgajg' W' .QKJX W EL
-ef, -V393 . . fwxbb
w.f' V He
:Q B2 WSH NM-L nl .4!'i?liEi'i?
x B 1. . F .. I.,
W 1512-FM R H H'
Q- I WE: vifganra
, is X x S N N xx
4 ef ,r X --
w V v 1 1 KX
Ia! -+ . X .
is Ns 5 ' - l
X : , 1 , -.Q-14
'? wi:-w-" 4
U4 ' X:
I N ,
N - 3
5, xxX99.87 'fygugw
J r4 :
wg IQ' 1
I , , F, JL 1 K
Q .. ff, A 43
X N: sk x
1 Q -, ok X
U' QQ' 44cLP- eg-
4- X, Q me QQ 'A fm: f "
, IU -, ,, . ' Lev? - nor Tune.
lx f---' K X A 'A IN Tug.:
'lf - X ' I . 'fn :G 0LDTuwN
aigffdbl wi fl ' ,Mum , llff, if Q Z ONIGHT .
Rum . - 5 Q - K X wp B Un 5 G: va
N- NRMERS. -, 5' - 5 DVI um iv-1-.fl-TA ,
5.5 -xl ,, : V21 ," H5-Q f- ' I , L"Ilf' Mlnln
M b ff ' 1 f f W f e ' e-mm M
,--,f5, ,, , ew .1543 ' .11 one
P V, Q'-97?-1v,5"IE Q qv'-H ' 'Q-'O , C"f "'ER J' mnooNM
,,,-if W - . .- ,wg 'ABT mm ' war V LL ,Q IWASLDOK-
'.1.. , -1: ..,.!h!r4 In W, ,, Kylgfxd, A fcfrgfeqv
--. "f - - --.- 152 Q Q -A lm' 4, f9f31Q'5gg2f1Qj BARBEF
,A . . K BARBER 1
BAI1-.s FAKH' WNFL! ,. Gi
f f m N1' L ' . N ' '
il ..k: Likl A gi-w vviigz A X A ' l Ifyflgigiygfypzinlfiiin I
. . Mygygqdoni , Eng X X : A . K . 5 5 m
.WV Q. Q W w'aB'C"f!li ' E E ' i
- ny s X .L
iii kiwi- FQ i L we '
f . X wr .f Q x .
fs L i lr f A
K 5 D h " ,,.. X 5 Q A X
0755 Ii' lgnocksbnjoolsf, . L . t L K' t , K
4 . t L Hong!!
1' I '
Q Qlnuneauttmm Baath 1521
ELLIS G. FULTON
Associate Managing Editor
FLOYD E. SKELTON
A RUTH MCMINN
i E Campus Activities Editors
g Junior Managing Editor
CARL VVHIPPLE' '
Junior Business Manager
A Ji-A .
SP 1- X
snff' ? A
' HoyuN'h'oQi', Ab,5G, .fk . . y K Hg g K A
ng L anim? L ssu nm!! , Kina! I
Uswfa, i 3 15, 481 - sg A bbq ? to Q u N
.?I?a?Qf:Y'g?5'ru gg, . ii'?C, K N '
if i fmfii L X 'Q ' L f
9- sy -' Nl K L A -+
WM E+ 'rr'
E Eu rg- . 3 'gf
Cllnnmrauttrvan Enarh 1521
C. C. CRAWFORD
VV. F. BATES
lone V. Sikes ..
mnrnerfa Gllyriatiain Aaanriaiinn 1921
Lenore Foster . . .
Erma Buseuk . .
Ethel Eiler ....
.. . Vice President
. . .P . . Secretary
. . . . . . . . . . . .. Corresponding Secretary
UI1d6l'g1'3.dAl1Ht6 Field Representative
Olive Klinginsmith ..... Chairman Publicity Cqmmittee
Estella. Johnston. . . ........ Chairman Social Committee
Freda Swift .. ...... Chairman Religious Committee
Mary Mitchell .... ..... C hairman Bible Study Department
Huang 1111591115 Cllhriatian Aasnriatinn
Rolla, Carter .. .
Norman Reno ....
Phillip Obert .....
Charles Schade .
Norman Reno . . . . . .
Phillip Obert .......
Howard Martin ....
Ruth McMinn .....
Sarah Folwell ..
Marion Findley .
Frances Larkin .
. . . . . Critic
. . . . Pianist
. . Editor
Ployd E. Skelton .
Arlene Darrow .. .
Gladys Longwill ..
Rolla Carter ......
Arlene Darrow . . . . . .
. . . Critic
. . . Pianist
. . Editor
nrmal Gbrrheatra 1521
Miss Helen K. Middleton
Miss Lucille Bauschard
Mr. LeRoy 'Trautman
Mr. Rolla Carter
Mr. J0h11 Swaney
Miss Meryl Howland
Mr. Lynn Sterrett
Mr. Merle Washburn
Mr. Harold Hopkins
Mr. Merle Washburn
Miss Thelma Harned
Mr. Marion Gardner
Mr. W. F. Bates
Drums and Traps
Mr. Lynn Reynolds
Miss Nelle Stritzinger
Miss Venita Dudgeon
Girlz' C5192 Glluh 1921
Irene First .......
Elvira Calabrese ....
Emily Miller .....
. . . Secretary-Treasurer
Doris Leiphart X
Varsity: Carr Millepaw, Merle Washburn, left ends, Clinton Leacock, left tackle:
' Clarence Griffin, left guardg Durward Carter, centerg Paul Heile, right
guardg Charles Schade, right tackleg VVallace McCommons, right end.
Backfield: Floyd Skelton, Frank Crowe, quarterbacksg Royce Mallory
left halfbackg Jesse Tarbell, right halfbackg Alvin Murray, fullback.
Subs: Phillip Obert, Carl Whipple, Maurice Rowland, Herbert Bonney, Francis
Duncombe, Ellis Fulton, Lynn Reynolds, Marlin Allen.
Games and Scores:
October 2 at Edinboro ....... Edinboro 7-General Electric Tech ........... . 7
October 16 at Edinboro ....... Edinboro 28-Grove City Freshmen .............. 6
October 23 at Cambridge. ..... Edinboro 0-Polish National Alliance College .... 13
October 30 at Edinboro ....... Edinboro 7-Clarion Norma.l .................. .. 7
November 6 at Erie ........... .Edinboro 6-General Electric Tech .............. 17
November 13 at Edrinlboro..
ll. REGIS IIARRI SOX
Edinboro 19-North East High School... . 0
The season of 1920 opened in sharp contrast
to the old days when three or four husky elevens
tore up the sod out back of Normal gym, and men
of the calibre of Mallory and "Squee" were by no
means sure of a place 011 the second or third string
teams-. Only seven men with football experience
reported: the remainder of the team and the
"subs" had to be picked from green material.
Scrimmage practice, so necessary in building a
line, as well as punting and passing under opposi-
t.ion, was only occasionally possible. But there
was nothing ladylike either in the advice or the
actions of Coach Harrisong and the Iirst two games
showed that what the team lacked in experience
and practice it made up in iight.
'Crowe was obliged to leave us after the game
with Polish Na.tio11al Alliance College. In this
game Edinboro's noted clean sportsmanship re-
ceived at severe test. The game was a. deadlock
until the last live minutes of play, Normal fighting
do:-:eedly every inch of the muddy and uneven way,
when as dusk and fog were beginning to settle
down over the struggle the Alliance quarterback
drop-kicked from the 20-yard line,
The loss of Captain Skelton through injuries
l received in this game embit.tered Normal's first
defeat. "Doc" Ghering attended him on the Iield,
and promptly sealed "Squee's" doom by ordering
him to stay out of the game for the re-st of the
season. To s-ay here that "Squee" was fast, slip-
pery. hard-hitting, and that his headwork on the
field was sound and accurate, would be to repeat
what everyone knows who has seen him play. But when he came out every evening,
rain or shine, to encourage the team at practice, or when he watched the remairiing'
games from the sidelines, few beside the team-mates who know him best guess-ed the
kcenness of his dfsappgrintment.
On the day of Dr. Crane's inauguration the Red and White met Clarion in the clean-
est. fastest game of the seas-on. in which each side scored a. touchdown and kicked goal.
The following week a special car took the team and a crowd of rooters to Erie for a re-
turn game with G. E. Tech. Edinboro hopes burned brightly when Mallory broke loose
for a 50-yard sprint to a touchdowng but the huskies in green managed to knock hrini
"cuckoo" later by a kick at the back of the head, which dazed him but couldn't keep him
from finishing the game. six points for the Edinboro score was the sure result when-
ever Royce succeeded in tearing himself away from the opposition even for a fleeting
Murray, of course, had established his reputation at fullback in his former days at
Edinborog and his little sojourn overseas with the A. E. F. did not decrease at all the
effecbiveness of his good right "stiff-arm", which was used with disastrous results during
this game. Murray showed up best when he was called to hit the line on third or fourth
downg after the smoke cleared away it was usually "first and ten to go".
In the line, Washburn played a consistent game at end, though this was his first year
in football. "Wally" McCommons was another end that could be depended upon to spill
plays routed through his territoryg and after "Squee's" injury "Wally" showed promise
as a quarter-back. Schade and Heile, both new men this year, and Griffin and Rowland on
the other side, picked up the game quickly and built up a staunch line. Durward Carter
11ot only filled the center to overflowing, but was the chief source of amusement to the
crowd on account of his favorite tackling methods. How the rooters yowled when "Big"
Carter clamped 'em around the neck! At left end, Carl Millspaw's nickname, "Bruin,"
speaks clearly 'enough of the competent ma.nner in which he handled that position.
Among the subs were a number of men who with a little more experience will de-
velop into football players. Phillip Obert looked especially good as an end. The second
team got its first opportunity to play in a game when North East High School took a
date left open by tl1e cancellation of Titusville. Although outclassed the North East
boys put up a real light all the way.
The Varsity made careful preparation and was in fine Shape for the Thanksgiving
Day game against the strong Slippery Rock Normal teamg but the anticipated battle had
to be cancelled because of the crusted snow covering Normal field on the appointed day.
Thus ended the 1920 football seasong but for the boys who played the game with all they
had, and especially for the ones who have worn the Red and White on the Normal grid-
iron for the 'last time ....
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Ed-in-bo-ro
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Ed-in-bo-ro
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Ed-in-bo-ro
Edinboro. Edinboro. Rah! Rah! Rah!
TEAM! TEAM! ! TEAM! ! !
The 1920 football squad never showed more "action" than when it sat down to a sub-
stantial banquet of fried chicken and all the "trimmings", tendered by the Normal School
on Friday evening, November 3rd. But perhaps the most appreciated part of the evening
came when the fellows sat around the wood fire which crackled in the grate at the Gym
office. While the marshmallows were being toasted, Vice-Principal- 'Crawford called on
Dr. Crane, Coach Harrison, Captain Mallory, and Ellis Fulton for impromptu toasts.
Dr. Crane reminisced of his own football days back in the 90'sg emphasizing especially
how football prepares a man to cope with the difficulties of life and, when necessary, to
be a good loser. He illustrated the spirit of a football player with the lines: "It isn't
the fact that you're licked that counts, but-how did you fight, and why?"
Coach Harrison, expressed in a few direct and well-chosen words his appreciation of
the men who come out and gave the best they had to the team. He pointed out the needs
of the team for next year and spoke in confident terms of the prospects for a successful
Captain Mallory forced himself with diniculty to his feet, and said, his voice husky
with emotion as he faced his teamsmates across the tire-lighted room: "Boys, it's hard
for me to realize that I've played my last game of football for Edinborog but I guess its
got to be that way." Then 'he paid a hearty tribute to former Captain Skelton, who has
played with him on the Red and White for the past six yearsg and expressed his sorrow
and that of all the team that "Squee" was kept out of the final games by injuries. He
closed with an appeal to the fellows to go in and give Edinboro a'1ig'hting team for next
Carl Millspaw, another veteran of the Edinboro line-up, was elected next year's cap-
tain. To demands for a speech "Bruin" made his characteristic response: "Well, boys,
I'd rather you'd chosen somebody else, but I'll do the best I can by you." Murray, Wash-
burn, Leacock and others gave short talks, in which all agreed that the "bumps" they
took and the association with the "regular fellows" on the Red and White football team
would long remain among their most treasured memories of Edinboro.
Wallace 1ICC0l'lllllOl1S,X1'lg1lt for
guardg Royce Mallory, centerg
mons, left forwardi
Carl Whipple, Sylvester Snyder
Games and Scores:
15 it Edinboro ....... Edinboro
at Erie .....
Edinboro ....... Edinboro
. . . . . ..Edinboro
Edinboro ....... Edinboro
Edinboro ....... Erlinhoro
Meadville .... .. .Edinboro
Edinboro ....... Edinboro
Edinboro ....... Edinboro
wardg Floyd E. Skelton, Captain, right
Carl Millspziw, left gualrdg Joseph Tiin-
-Farrell High School .......
-Erie Central High School ....
-Coniieautville High chool ....
-Epzfie'-fCentral High School .......
-Meadville High School .........
-Polish National Alliance College...
-Meadville High School .........
SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM
JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM
SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM
Vera Russell ............ ..
Ruth MCM-inn LCapt.J .... .
Bertha Simpson .
Mildred: Sedgwick. . . . .
Nina Gleeten ...... . . .
Marian Craig ..... ....
Helen Moh-rin-g. . .
Faye Larkin .....
. ..................... Jane Vath
.... Meryl Howland
. . .Rose Leacock
..Rig-hit Wing .... .... D orothy Jones
...Left Wing. .... . .... Alice Wi-llfiams
.Center Halfback .... .... A -gnes Haugh
. Right Halfback .
. Left Halfback ....
Mabel McCracken .... .... L eft Fullback.
Ione Sikes .......
...... Irene First
. . . .Bertha Wood
........ Mary Turner
. . . .Mabel Edgerton, Isabel Walford
Hockey is a conipara-tively new game in America. Although it h-as been played in
Europe since the fourteen-th century it was not until 1901 th-at it was introduced into
American colleges. It was eagerly taken up by women's colleges an-d clubs, -until now-it
is considered the most popular outdoor sport for women.
Hockey 'owes its popularity to its many advantages. -There is a spirdt of gladness and
freedom in t-he game that comes from a true 1-ove of sport. It is- a splendid scien-tiiic and
healthful -game suited to all types of players. It furnishes vigorous but not too violent
exercise and increases the player's mental alertness, vigor and endurance-qualvi-ties
necessary for a successful life in any profession.
This year marks 'tho introduction of hockey int-o Edinboro. With their usual pep
and enthusiasm the girls soon got into the game. Under the able direction of Miss
Avery, J un-ior and Senior teams were organized and a schedule of gazmes arranged. The
Juniors were victorious in two out of three games, so to them goes the honor of being
champions of -the first -hockey season at Edinboro.
As 'the game was entirely new and requi-red some time -for the 'girls to learn it, we
were unable to have a school team. We hope that with another yea:r's train-ing and 'prac-
tice we wiill be -able -to put forth -a hockey :team equail to any team from the other Normal
Schools. The Junior team this year received a -good start and will be the 'foundation of
a strong team for next year.
Owing to the many benefits -derived from hockey, it is especially adapted to Normal
Sch-ools. If any -profession requires healthy, alert men and women, it is the teaching
-profession, and hockey is a splendid means of developing such men and women. Edin-
boro Normal 'is never far behind in anything, so, if it is up to hockey the graduates
of this school certainly will be wide-awake teachers,
-FAYE LARKIN, '21.
Girlz' Eaakvihall 1921
Jane Vath, centerg M, Ru-th Broelcleehurst, side ceuterg Arlene Dar-ron right for
wardg Meryl Howland, 'left forwaridg Ione Sikes, right guaridg Vera Russell left guard
Alice Williams, Gertrude Forbes, subs.
Games and Scores.
Clarion . . .
'C allifornia. ........
S-ha-ron. . .
Clarion Normal . . .
Ind-i-ana Normal .....
Slippery Rock Normal
Academy High School
Buhl Club . ......... .
Buhl Club ..
Of all activities of a school the most popular is
athfletics. Until -recently -athletics :in any form
were considered merely as- a side issue of school
life-something to enjoy while at school and to re
member after graduation. Now they are consid-
ered a necessary part of ally educational program,
and rightly, too, for we fin-d that schools where
athletics have an important part always send forth
graduates better able to cope with the problems
of the world than a sch-ool where no attention is
paid to -athletics. H
The reason for this lies in the physical alld
educational benefits denived from athletics. Any-
one can see that physical improvement would
naturally follow as a result of gymnastic exercises.
B-ut how do athletics he-lp in educatiionall develop-
ment? It is -the cooperative games such as hockey,
basketball and baseball which aid in this connec-
tion. .alei-tnws, accuracy, ability to observe rules,
and 'good teaiin work are necessary for these games.
A -player will naztuirally develop in all of these re-
spects in play-ing 'these games, and in studying
CATHERINE MEM will use his powe-rs to .better advantage -than if he
colon had no such tnainin-g. '
Girls are coming to take more interest in
s-ports each year, especially in team play. One of the most popular games is basketball.
Basketball -for girls is not a modification of boys' basketball but a. distinct game in itself.
It requires greater agility and speed and less endurance. It makes smaller demands
upon the heart.
It was in consideration of these features that fthe Athletic League of Western Nor-
mal Sch-ools decided -to adopt girls' rules. Formerly the girls of Edinboro 'had always
played under boys' rules, but this year when -the league was formed they changed to
Looking at the scores of the -games played one might think that the season had been
a failure. But the score doesnft tell the whole story. The girls played well in every
gameg the individual -and teaun work of the players was excellent. The igualrdis, Slkes,
Russell and Forbes, -did splendid work lin keeping the ball away from their end of the
floor. Howland and Darrow were swi-it in eluding their opponents and shoo-ting for the
basket. Vath, center, usual-ly got -the tip-off and had the asbi-lity to pass the baltl quickly
and surely to lier forwards. Williams and Brockleh-uirst, the side centers, were a, great
help to Jane in passing the ball. One of the noticeable features of the games was Rutl1's
juni-ping for the ball, and she usually got it too. The good work done by the giirls- was
due largely to their coach, Miss Avery. She was constantly on 'the alert for weak spots
and could always lind a remedy for them.
-FAYE LARKIN, '21.
Lenore Foster ....
Girlz' Glleum Ennkrthall 1921
Nina Glleeten .......
Grace Crawford. . . .
Catherine Larkin ....
Faye Larkuin .......
Games and Scores
Side Center ......
Left Forward. . .
.Right G-ua-rd ....
..Left Guard .... .
.. .. 6
.. .. 9
. . Subs . . . .... Eslther
. . . .Melva Thompson
.. . .Ber-tha Wood
. . . .Lois Fellowes
. . . .Isabel Walford
. .... ....... Arlene Edin
Edgeirfton, Rose Leacock
Mrarrru nf the "E"
FLOYD E. SKELTON
CAPTAIN FOOTBALL AND
IONE V. SIKES
Floyd E. Skelton
Carl WV-hipple V
GIRLS' BASKETBALL 1921
Ione V. Sikes
M. Ruth Brocklehulst
"Are not all men and women beautiful? Was the model amiss?
Uhr Ollaan nf 1921
EDINBORO STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
"Uhr Manning nf Ihr 'hirh Zlllnnr Bark"
Jer01N-1: If. Jerome
CHARACTERS IN THE PLAY
Joey Wright, a. reti-red betting
Christopher Penny, a painter ......
Major Tompkins, retire-d .......
Mrs. Tompkins, his wife ....
Vivian, his daughter ......
Jape Samuels, of the city ....
Harry Larkom, his jackal ....
Miss Ki-te, unalttached .............
Mrs. Percival de Hooley, a. snob...
Stasia., a slavey. . . . . ..... . .. .... .
Mrs. Sharpe, the landlady ......
Collector for a German Band ....
A Street Singer ..............
The Third Floor Back ....
Director. .. .... .....
Business Manager ....
Stage Managers .....
Property Woman .....
H1811 ...... . . .
. . . . .Ellis Fulton
. . . .Herbert Cross
. . . .Clinton Le-acock
. . . . .Marian Craig
. . . . .Ruth McMinn
.... . .Guy Eaton
. . . .Floyd Skelton
. . . .Marion Findley
. . . .Donna Gleeten
. . . . .Arlene Darrow
. .Mabel McCracken
. . . .Royce Mallory
.. . .Miss Julia E. Booth
combe, Rolla Carter
. . . . .Ellis Fulton
Wunce upon a time way back yonder some white folks dey done gone build ra skule
at Edin'bor', an' say, ob all de tings Ah done hear 'lbout dat skule-jes' lemme tell yo, some.
N-ow folks, what Ah'-s -gwine 'tell yo' am 'bout a house what am called Haben Hall.
Dis heah happened in 1921 not ll-on-g 'aftalh sk-ule stafted in de fall. Dem Senior gals
deci-ded to ser'nad-e all dem l1th'G-1' wuns--students, Ah 'guess -dey calls 'em. An' yo' should
heb heerd 'em. fDoan' yo' t-ell 'em, -but 'de niggehs kin beat 'em any ol' time. Jes' same
Ah likes to hear 'enum ,
Now w'en all dem Beau Brummels ove' -deh in Reedah Hall done gone vias' 'sleep,
dlreamin' -ob de Swanee Ribber -an' de Ole Folks at Home, quick as ll-ieghtnin' a idear
popped might in-ter dem dere gals heads, and dey say we'll jes gib dem fellas a -ser'nade
foh dere lives. Dey jumped. out'n bed quickerln wink. Jes as sly as a cat dey crep' down
dem stairs, nebber stoppin' on'y fer a minnit to -grab e, coat, -an' 'way dey went. All dem
stars was shinin' bright an' de man in de 'moon jes kep his eye on 'em but he nebber say
a wuhd. Ebery blessed wun dem gals ca-rry dey ukeleles an' banjos undeh dey arms, and
dey was a laflin' to demseal-fs jes la-thinkin' ob -de fun dey wuz gwline hah a'wa.kenin' dem
boys outen dey sweet dreams. Dey wuz je-s enjoyin' demlsellfs immense w'en all ob a sud-
den jes as dey wuz a-singin' "Way Down Yondah in 1de.0l' Cohn Fiel' " dere cume de
biggest splash ob wabtah yo' done ebber seen or hear tell ob. K
I bet dem c-hi-l-l-un nebber had sech a splashin' on .dey heads since de day 'wen dey
wuz baptized. Did yo' ebber heah gals s-clreanl? Well, dey shore dwid holleh. Dey turn
right roun' an' shake demselfs jes lak ol' Fido do w'en he done cume outen ribber. Dey
nebber say a wuhd but jes run right home madder'n ho-rnet. Alh guess dem boys ove'
de-h in Reedaih dey ain't 'got no eah f-oh music else .dey laks to sleep too well. Dey doen'
'peah 'to 'preciate what's gib to 'em.
Anyways dem gals done creep' inter dey beds an' wuz so-on fas' 'sleep dreamlin' ob de
Saraha Desert whah no rain ebber come, 'an dey done sleep lak dey nebber had beio' in
all dey life Jes cause .ob dat 1i'l showah bath whast done come outen a clear sky.
"Awright, boys, doan' you fret,
Dem gals ain't lafsleep jels yet,
Nex' tim-e yo' -rain come riaintin' roun' heah,
Yo' won't fin' dem gals now-ha neah!"
-L1'1"1'LE BLACK SAMBO
fAlib-i for M. Ruth, Brocklehlurst a-nd Maria-n Irene Craig, '21.J
Illrvhvr hall-An Zlnrihvnt
A bathroom on the second floor -of Reeder at 10 P. M.-There are muffled sounds of
splashing water and mournful faucets. A faint od-or, as of the -forbidden weed, slithers
it's way through -the crack of the door. ,
S-chade, Bonney, and Rowland stretch their legs from a precarious seat on the edge
of ia ba-th ltub. Cross 's-its on the radiator. Bealtty alternately washes and hopefully
prospects for real wlhi-skers. One cannot say that conversation languishes.
"Of course Beatty is going along," says Rowland.
"We-ll, I guess so. If he 'don't, he'll never go anywhere any more,"-this fr-om Cross.
"Fm awful sorry, soys," Beatty be-ginsg "but I really don't :believe that I can -to-
night. I've -got such a. ilot of work-" 'he is c-uzt short by a laughing je-er. His reasons for
not accepting the invitation are easly surmised.
Thedoo-r opens -and a. co-mparartively recent acqulision of Reeder Hall ambles in.
The advent of a new student at rnidfterm -is always the occasion for great rejoicing
on the pa-rt of everyone,-that is, everyone b11t the -late arrival. He, -for some time, must
suffer and endure. The first step in 'his confirmation :is the bestowal of a nickname.
The newcomer just mentioned has already earned, in common -parlance, fthe appella-
tion of "Barney Google". "Barney" :is now -groomed in an old frayed- pair of trousers,
three or -four sweaters and jerseys, and a pair of shoes suitable for use in -the cllalmbing
of Mt. S-hasta.
"Why ainit youse -fel-1-as ready?" he demands. "Weill have to start -pretty quick".
A heated discussion ensues in wihich .many things are explained to the uuenligh-tened
Barney. The feeding Lhalbits of the sniipe, which never leaves it's coverts of heavy swamp
grass until about 1 A. M.g the absolute necessity -for the absence of farewell on it-he part
of Professor Sackettg the need of Heile's Ford, which will not return fr-om McKean
until midnight. Barney is silenced. He seats him-self on the Wash-bowl and eagerly
drinks in the proffered wisdom. Beatty pauses in his ablutions with a happy grin, until
gently yet forcibly recalled from his meditations, w-hen 'he forgetfully starts washing his
ears with a. tootxhibrush.
Barney meets every succeeding statement with a wonderful enlthusiasln- and an un-
affected ei-mplicity which completely win the hearts of ihis companions. But suddenly
he breaks forth: "I don't wanter take my laundry bag. Ge-t it al-l. blood and feathers!
I d-onlt wante-r -hold no bag nei-ther. I'd r-uther beat through th' woods 'n' scare th'
"All right", Rowland speaks up. "I'll -hold one bag. We're going to get Martin and
Duncombe to beat through the brush too. They won't know any better than to take the
job. I'd -like to see their clothes when they -get th-rough. Everyone's taking h-is laundry
bag, Barney. If we have -good luck we'll need 'em alllf'
And m-ore of this sort. Barney thinks that baglhold-ing is his pre-destined avocation.
. "I guess I'd jus' as soon hold a bag", he concedes. "I u-ster hold one when us kids
went frog hunting."
"S-ure," says Gross. "You can hold one, Barney. We'll fix it up some wayf'
More talk,-but not small -talk. Little by littile the assembly breaks up, each going
to 'his room to .prepare for the coming adventure. Last to -leave are Bonney and Row-
landg and in -their wake trails the mid-year arrival, loud-ly declaring that there is im-
minent need for haste. - .
From outside floats in a. lazy murmur-the contented cheeping of many snipes,
lying hidden in it-heir grassy coverts.
Uhr nrmal Stuhrnt
Under the spreading maple trees
Our Noranal campus -lies-.
The students working 'hard are they
To become worldly wise.
Their minds are set on work, they say,
But if one could surmise-
Their spirits high, their standsin-gs low,
Their -studies they would ban,
Theair brows are wet with 'lxaird-wrouglit sweat
Writing a les-son plan.
They look away if-rom every face,
For they owe 'mo-st every man.
Week in, week out, -from morn till night,
The lessons slowly pile.
They grow each day from every class,
Until -azfter a wfh-ile
They tower above the students heads.
But still they gayly smile!
And children sittin-g in the school,
Look out with lon-ging gaze,
At the c-am-pus -green and the benches. hard,
And count 'how -many days,
Before they roam o'er 'grassy fields,
The old, familiar ways.
They go -on Sunday to the church,
And sit among the boys.
It shocks the teacllelrs' prim reserve
To he-ar a whispering noise
Borne'afa.1' down -the silent aisle,
But it makes the girls rejoice.
It sounds to them like the school-room,
W-here Whispered buzzes aboundg
They needs must think of :it once more,
How it made their -heads go 'ro-undg
And with a warning look, they try
To hush 'the forbidden sound.
Working. playing, laughing,
Onward their school life -goes:
Ea.ch morn-ing sees some cl-ass begin,
Each evening sees six close.
Some-thing attempted, nothing done,
Does it earn a night's repose?
Thanks, thanks to thee, my student friend,
For the -lesson thou hast .ta-u-ght.
Thus when I -go to sich-ool again,
My future must be wrought
So I'll llearn 'to join both wo-rk 'and play,
And use a lot more thought. -
-LUCILLE B.xUsCHAnn, '21
4 as J '
Favorite Teacher ....
Favorite Study .....
Smoke . .... .........
Swear .... . ........ . .......
Chew-Hex-shey's Gu-m C6 for a jitneyj . . .
Average Age ..... . . .P ........... . . . . .
Average Height ...........
. . . . . .Grace Mills
. . .M'r. Crawford
feet 6 inches
Average Yearly Expense. . . . .... Bookroom 835000, Auderson's 5700.005 Total 31050.00
Favorite Type of -person ,... ..........
Chief Amusement .......... ........
Most useful to E. S. N. S ....
Favorite Game ...........
Heaviest eater .........
Best Football Player ....
Best Basketball Player ....
Best Baseball Player .....
Dramatic Star .......
Best Dressed Girl ....
Prettiest Girl .......
Bes-t All 'Round ....
Most Dignified .....
Most Eccentric .......
Best Business Man .......
Man with Brightest Head ....
Best Place to Eat ....................
Talles-t Man at E. S. N. S. ............. .
Shortest Girl C' Iso our leading tenorj
, an ,
Biggest Vamp. . ., .................. . . ..
Biggest Bnag .....
Mos-15 Original ....
Most Practical ....
Most T-imid ...........
Mos-t Optimistic ...........
Man with Biggest Feet. . . .
Fattest Girl ........ .
The Other Extreme ....
Best Lover ..........
Reeder Patrol ....
Haven Patrol ..........
Privileged Character ....
... . .Boating
. . . . .Ellis Fulton
.. .Alvin Murray
. . .Floyd -Skelton
... .Joe Timmons
. . . .Royce Mal-lory
. . . . . .Helen Beilby
. . . .Margaret Murray
. . . .Lucille Bausehard
... . . . . .Bernice Miller
. .Mabel McCracken
. . . .Mary Hersperger
.. . .Clinton Leacock
..... . . .Anderson's
. . . .Ezlvira C-alabrese
. . . .Kath-leen Wilson
. . . . . .Herb Cross
. . . .Jo T-hom-pson
....... .Marian Craig
. . . . .Marion Findley
. . . . .Herbert Bonney
. . . . .Nancy McKay
. . . .Helen Mohring
. . . . .Evelyn Joslin
. . . . .Georgia Hall
. . . .Floyd Skelton
. . . . .Lenore Foster
. . . . . .Paul Heile
. . . . .Ellis Fulton
" Uhr Glnnnranitrran "
When lonely and restless,
Having nothing to do,
Not a thing can you -guess
That will interest you- V
Go down by the old bridge
Just over the way,
There by the wate-r's edge
Spend part of -the day.
Use these few moments,
To rest the tired mind
From strife with opponents,
And the d'ay's weary grind.
Here in t-his quiet nook,
Where -birds fly and soar,
Let your brown-covered Yea-r Book
Bring back days of yore.
Let the warm gen-tle breeze
Turn .the leaves o'er and o'er,
That rouse pleasant 1ll9lllOl'lGS
Of the days gone before.
There's your loved sc'l1oolmate's face,
Looking right up at yours,
It's the -thought of Ruth and Grace
That longest endures.
The "write-up" just 'below -it
See-ms to thrill you through.
It cannot help but fit,
For every word is true.
As the athletics appear,
Tl1i11k of the -sport and fun 1
That you had -tlnazt -happy year
Of Nineteen Twenty-one!
As you look at school and campus scene
How you do rejoice
As you recall thot day serene
When you made that 'happy choice!
Next those laugih-ing words of glee
At someone's funny -blunder g
The -th-ought spreads out a myswtery,
"W-ho was it." you will wonder.
As you laugh at cartoons galore,
With alll their curves and crooks,
You regret kind Mr. Bates no more
Can help you make your books.
Too, the dear old faculty,
W-ho made assignments longg
Ill their pictures you can see
Their spirits great and strong.
When -the last leaf rhas been turned,
' You're ready to confess
That you have sighed and you have yearned
For old E. S. N. S.
As you leave that little nook,
And watch the sun sink low,
You whisper "That Conneautteean book
Wil-l make a dull day glow."
-WC rcflrft we Cannot ironslatv the' initials s-igwzrzl to these lines-but we hope thc
book d1'scrvc's them. We ilmnk you!-Tux-: STAFF.
feb. de sixteen
My affection Fing Chow:
i are busyish ladee but are also riting th-is to let you know about good time we
havee 'last nite. Hon. weatherman no -likee us and send no snow. He say rain plentee
good for us. We no kickeeg we go sleighridisfh-ly dn hon. street car. Go longee way?
Yep! Saegertown to bi-gee house they caalllee Inn. Neve-r biffore see i such nice placee.
Sunshininess radiation-f-rom all-l face witli muehness of noise from girlee mout-h, party
having non-completeness wit-hout.
A-f-ter -much wait for eats everyone have ,too bigee aippetite for' too little meal, also
everyone are very much ready for dance. Hon. 'president ibecome very stron-g. "Who
putee onion rin hon. pocket?" he interirog. He no likee, so givee to Squee when Squee no
lookee. He always know bifforeh-and when hon. orcehs-tra are going to stop., N
Fifteen minute biffore Sunday -feet ,go strike. Then we make arms work swift-
ishly when bowlee. Arms -much achee today. Hon. carr wait allee time and takee us
back home. Much funnish thing also hzippen. Some casee start, some cos-ee finish, some
are not ichanige. Something i no understand. l-mllee sudden blooie 1-ights -go out two Q25
times. Stay out too! Maybe weak eyes, 'strong light 110 good? Oh, well, get-tee 'ho-me Safe.
"How you like sleighride on 'hon. street car, h-on. Lucille," we ask to know.
She stop also quick and yawn.
"i like dancing and Ki have affection for not too much -l-ight in street car," she rispond
with sigh and sleepiness of looks. '
Curso Loo PALMOLIYE.
A, V 1995
Miss Wells: "What did the people use
before they had candles for lights?"
'C-arol: "Tilley burned pine knot-holes."
Miss Booth: "U-se 'indigo' :in a. sentence."
Lynn Reynolds: "The nurse put the kid
Mr. Snyder, lenteriug barber shopl:
"I'm in something of a hurry. Could you
cut my hair with my collar on?"
Harry Whitemen, qgazinig at the shiny
domejz "Su-re, I could cut it with your hat
Mr. Sackett: 'iDid I
not tell y0ll to be 'prepared
with your his-tory lesson?
Dr. Mudge fatter a mix-up in counting
around the olassbz "Where's the trouble?"
Helen Mohring: "I don'.t know but I'm
Dr. M.: "W-hy, goodness me-you don't
look i-L! U
Fuflton, latter discussing a question in
"Now, have I made myself
M-r. Sackett: "Y-on don't need to. You
were born that way."
Wanted: A committee of traiiic experts
to make suitable arrange-
ments for the ,transporta-
' tion of student teachers
to Rural School. For
particulars, apply to Miss
And .here you are unable to
repeat ea. word of it."
Gladys Longwill: "Well,
I've always heard -that
history repeats itself."
I11 one respect, at least,
the pageant to be held next
year ' will surpass the
'Spring Festival of 1921. We
are reliably informed that
a number of the lady mem-
bers of our Faculty, includ-
ing the Misses Graham,
Booth, Dudgeon, Middle-
ton, Avery, Case, Patter-
son, Young. Chapman and
Wells, are preparing to
demonstrate- on that oc
casion how the "squash
Strong civic pride, before
Would not permit real folk
And idly stare at pencil-led
Where some weak clown
has jotted down
Perchance some smear
abouit his dear.
O! Civic P-ride! Although
Arise in power this 'potent
Make us erase each taw-
Where that poor sap has
limned the map
Of his sweet fair upon our
. D1'. Crane
Miss Dudlgeon: "Sing
do, re, mi and hold mi!"
Miss Avery: "Why, I
have a brother that is a.
Squee: "How come?
Erieite visiting the
school: "I hear you have
a new pipe organ. How
many -stops 'has it?"
pyramid" really ought to
Miss Booth, arriving at our fair city Ito
ticket agentj: "Taxi to .t'he Normal School,
Mr. Baldwin. Ito the furnaceln "You're
fired, gol darn ya!"
Dr. Mudge tin History of Ed.J: "When
did the revival of learning begin?"
Mike: "Just before exams."
Nelle: "What shall we sing today?"
Miss Dudgeon: i'Si-lver Eyes."
Nelle: 'iHuh! I've heard of tin ears,
but silver eyes is a. new one on me!"
"Three. Breakfast, dinner
Dedicated to Miss Wel-ls, Nelle, Marian
Findley and Mary Schriener:
"Wfhen the lights go out at Normal Hal-l,
And the door is locked and barred,
It is lucky for some that the windows -are low,
And to crawl out is not very hard!"
Mrs. Mudge: "I suppose you have for-
gotten t-hat this is your wedding anniver-
Dr. Mudge: i'Eh? What? Dear me, is it
really? And when is yours, my dear?"
Our idea of artistic imagination: Sending the stage manager of the 'Senior Play
to Mr. Crawford to ask permission to stop the clock in Normal Hall while the play
is going on! ,
Ruth: "My shoes are just full of water."
Squee: "Why not, t'hey're pumps!" S
If Marjorie Brown has- black hair, why shouldn't Dorothy B-lack's he brown?
Howard Phifer: "Can I hold your Palmolive?"
Klin-g: "N-ot on your Lifebuoy!"
Mr. Snyder: "Y-ou-r reports should be written in such a manner that even the
most ignorant can understand- them." '
Paul Heile: "Well, sir, what pa-rt is it you don't understa.nd?"
Squee: "W-hat are you goiing to be, Mike?"
Mike: "A doctor. Why?,'
Squee: "Well, if you're going -to be a doctor, I'm going to be an undertaken"
Earle: "Gee, I've 'got a -beas-tly cold in my head."
Paul Heile: "Never mind, old boy. Even if iit's only a cold, it's soniet-living."
Durwa-rd fin Conftemptible Poets classic "Miss Sullivan, I know why they call it
'free verse'." '
Miss Sullivan: "VVlry?"
' Durward: "Because it's so darn poor 'they can't s-ell it."
Sentiments of Lenke Albonyiz
"Mein Gott! Mein Gott! Such language dot!
Ich can nicht English s-preohen!
S'ch-ust so sure I can get him right,
By rtam! I vas mistaken!"
Bonney: "What are youse guys crabbing about?"
Rowland and Trautnllang "We've -lost our luggage."
Row-land and Trautman: "The cork came out."
Gertrurde F. fjus-t -before t-he Slippery Rock igamelz "Oh, dear, what will I do :if
I get a ibig girl?" ,
Irene: "Why, stand in front of her!"
Ruth: "Do you allow me to 'make th-is candy in my kimono?"
Alice: "No, we'd prefer to have you make irt in the chafing dish."
Marjorie: "Is your dad a Mason?" K
Mae Qfroun the depths of a pillowl: No. I-Ie's a decorator."
Boss of ranch: "Where did you learn to -ride so well?"
Duncombe: "Back at Edinboro. I used a .pony at-here for th-ree or four years without
A Junior 'couple -standing near Hill's popcorn stand:
Ruth: "My, that 'popcorn smells good!"
Charles: "Yes, that's right. Letis move -up closer so we can smell it better!"
Far be it from us to circulate any unwarranted rumors-but we have information
from persons of the most undoubted integrity that Ione left her oars ashore on purpose!
In fact, so convincing is the evidence that, hide-bound conservatives though we may
be, we are forced to conclude that the whole affair was "a put-up job!"
Miss Booth tto classy: "You may nisef'
Rene: "Wonder if she th-inks we're yeas-t cakes?"
Bonney ftrying tg kid the d-octorj: 'iDoc, w'hat's -the ma-tter with me? I always
sleep with my mouth open."
"Doc" Ghering: "Your disease is incurable. Your skin is too short, so -that when
you shut your eyes, your mouth has- to open."
Lucille: "Com-e 011, we'll be -lafte for the movies."
Bus A: "I don't see why yu11 w-anna drag me to the-m things. I can sleep just
as well at. home?
"Crazy", in Quantitative: "Wha-t's- the most deadly poison you know?"
Guy Eaton: "Aeroplane poison."
Crazy: "How niuch does it 'take -to kill a -person?"
Guy: "One drop! "
Grace Crawford. Ciall in" after first half of a class basketball gamel: "How many
more halves after this?" - c
'1'-rautanan, making a.n announcement :in Haven Hall: "There will be an added at-
traction at the Girls' Dance this evening. Mr. Saxophone will play the Phiferf'
Ione: "Paul is so forgetful, isn't he?"
Alice: "I should say so! At the dance last night I had to keen reminding him that
it was you he 'took and not me!"
Heard after the Senior Car Ride:
Estella: "Say, I thought the idea was dumb, turning off the lights coming home
on the car." A
Donna: f'Du1n-b? Why so?"
Estelle: "Why, th6LCll3.DQ'l'0I1'S were sitting iwight belrind us!"
Fulton las light -go off in Reeder Halljz "Ding-'bu-st! also dod-gast! Oh, there
Ediniboro is now granting degrees. Several of the Seniors have received their "Inc,"
Earl Campbell: "Miss Hersperger, w-ould you care :if I called you by your first name?"
Mary twith 'her well-known m-odestyl: "You can call me by your last name, -if you
want to!" .
Murray Cdoing guard duty in Francelz "Sam, what crime did you commit to get
in this -labor battalion?"
Sam: "Well, boss, Ah done went on a furlon-g, sahf'
Murray: "A furlong. You mean, you went on a furlough."
Sam: "No, boss, it wuz a shoinuff furlong. Ah went 'too fur, an' Ah stayed too long."
Miss Dudtgeon tat orchestra practice, when playing "Kismet"l: If I had' my say
I'd 'have yo-u all wear Turkish costumes."
Lynn Reynolds: "Oh, 'let'-s play Hawaiian mu-sic!"
Miss Avery Cas Geratrude Bensinger limped back from a hikebr 'tWh-at's the mat-
ter? Do your new gym shoes hurt?" .
Gertrude: "No, bu-t my feet do."
Duncombe: "Did you see those girls simile at me?"
Durward: "Tl1at's nothing. I nearly laughed my head off when I first s-aw you."
Herb: "Gee, they must have a lotta milk around here! T-hey use it to dilute the
Shirley Brown: "Did you see that man with the star on at the gym the other night?"
Bonney: "Ye'l1. W-ho was he, the baggage man?"
Shirley: "No. Travelling -salesman from the Police Station."
Mr. -Sackett fin Economicsjz "What is the difference between capital and labor?"
-Squee: "Well, the money you lend represents capital, a.nd -getting it back represents
Sandy: "Won't you come out for a little drive in my roadster?"
Olive: "Oh, no. I niustnit. go without a chaperonf'
Sandy: "But we won't need one."
Olive: "Then I don't want to go!"
Alice fdiscussing the Senior trip to Waldameer Parkjz "Is Durward bashful?"
Ione: "When he took me on the roller-coaster, he told me to hold tight to the bar
or I'd fall out."
Bates: "I am dis-missing you ten minutes early today. Please do not wake up the
other classes as you go out." b
"I must now," said Mr. Sackett, "tax your memory."
A wail from Vince: "Ye gods, has it come to that?"
Herb Cross: "How do you like these white flannels?"
Mae: "Oh, Herb! You look so nice in 'eml Why don't you buy a pair?l'
l'Jo" Roberts: "Ralph, you looked awfully foolish when you proposed to ine."
Ralph Newell: "I was!"
I-one: 'tCan you drive with one hand?"
Paul: "No, but I can stop."
Phil Ito Beattie, studying hardy: "Will you be quiet? You make more noise -than a
skeleton having a nervous chill on a tin roof!" .
' ' Timely Tips for Timlid Co-Eds.
Accept all invitations to dances regardless -of the -fact -that you may have two or
three previous engagements for the same evening. The men can fight it out among them-
selves. This will add greatly to your popularity and insure your being in demand at all
At dances pretend always to be dreadfully bored.
Be sure to inlform your escort what a wonderful time you had at the Masonic dance
week before last. Never rave over -the music. You will then be marked as one who has
been accustomed to glorious parties all your life, and that nothing, however thrilling,
ever "fazes" you. -
Reject all attempts at sociability. Maintain a cer-tain aloofne-ss, a reserve of man-
ner. Be mysterious, elusive. You will soon gain the reputation of being above the
Be subtle. Never make a fuss over a man or admire verbally his attire. Above all,
never let him suspect that you think he is a splendid dancer. -
Herb Cross: "Did you see much when you were in Europe?"
Fulton: "I sure did. Most of tl1e time I was there I was seeing double."
When your heart throbs wildly, your eyes swim with tears, and your arms ache-
N0, Donald, -that's not love-not on your life. It's grippe.
It is rumored that Lucil-le Bausch-ard's 'father doesn't want her any longer. S'he'J
Our heart goes out to you, Mary.
"My Bonnie went down to tl1e cellar,
A leaking gas-pipe for to see,
He 'lighted a match to locate it,
Oh! Bring back my Bonnie to me!"
Mr. Snyder: "What is an incubator?"
Grace H.: "A place where they keep ink."
Said the shoe to -thestocking:
"I'll wear a 'hole in you."
Sa-id the stocking to t-he shoe:
"l'1l be darned if you do!"
Bonney: "Doc, would you give me something for my head?"
"Doc" Ghering: "I should say not. I wouldn't take it as a. -gift."
Irene: "Seen All lately?"
Wally: "Al who?"
Irene: "Alcohol, Kerosene him last night, but -he 'ain't henzine since. Gaso1'ine'd
11-im against a lamp 'post yesterday and he took a na'ptha."
Observe the campus inventor, Clyde Wellman, standing in an attitude of deep
thought. "There's millions in it," he said, scratching his head,
Stanley Bonner: 'ilf germs -come from Germany, and -parasites from Paris, what
comes from Ireland?"
Bert-ha: "Sea.rc'h me."
Crawford: "Come on over and meet my friend Jack Hazard."
Bates: "Any relation to Harp?"
Royce, after celebrating the night before July 1-st, 1920, was leading his favorite
houn' dawg down the street. '
"Wanta sell him?" asked Eaton.
"Sh-hJh-ure," says Royce. "You c'n have whichever of hitm ya want!"
Add in Edinboro Independent:
"Wanted: Young man to milk and drive a Ford. Waite Farm, Edinboro, Pa."
Dedicated to the Football Squad.
The curfew tolls the knell of parting day,
The dusk drifts slowly down on moor and mead.
The athletes swiftly lbeat it on their way,
Exhibiting a 'lot of pep and speed.
Coach Harrison, his brow is wan with Woeg
His heart i-s but a sepulcihre of gloom.
"Such bursts of speed," he says, "-they never show,
Until they beat it -for the dining room!"
GROUP PORTRAIT OF STUDENTS ON THE CAMPUS
WEDNESDAY, MAY ll, 1921
'hr mutable nf the mise Seniors
Now 'it came to pass in those days, that the Seniors of the Normal chool, in the town
of Edinboro, in the county of Erie, and in the State of Pennsylvania, being tired of their
arduous labors in the Psychology and Citizenship classics, as well as in other places,
decreed that it would be well to take a vacation, and so they did.
Now some of these Seniors were wise and some were foo-lis-h. And the wise said
unto 'the foolish, "Now let us- take our 'skip -day' immediately after Pietro Yon's re-
cital", which came on May 10, 1921. But the foolish said "Not s-og le-t us wait for a
couple of weeks." But it was at last decided that all should go, and verily, verily I say
unto you, all who went. soon 'proved the wisdom of their words. For down by the lake,
yea., among a11d beh-ind -the white dgures at the north side, were gathered those Seniors
waiting to start on that "gone but not forgotten" trip to VVa'1dar11ee1"Pla1'k.'
And while the dim moon cast her pale shadows o'er the darkening waters, these
young men and virgins would fain have -gathered their robes a-bout them and hied them
on their way: but rejoiced they inasmuch that their prophecies were not in vain, for it
came to pas-s that the winged chariot appeared and bore them safely to the realms of the
And when the dawn was come and the shadows- disappearezl, they lodged with. one
Findley, a steward, who-se house was lby the street car line, wherefore they realized
that charity vaunteth not itself, is not puffed up.
Truly as fit is written, they went to Waldameer Park. Yea, they went swimming
in the lake, rode the fastest .ponies in the country, and even tigers, lions and all man-
ner of wild beasts. ' '
And now when it was noon, Mike saith to the others, "Now you tarry here while I
go and -get something good for dinner", but some said, "Nay, not sog let us help youn,
and so they did. Now after dinner was over, some went to town and enjoyed a good
movie, while others stayed at -the Park lbowling and having one glorious goodhtixne.
Now when evening was come, they said one to another, "Let u-s now go to the
dance"g but as it did not 'begin until the eighth hour, -there was not much time for
dancing, since at the ninth -hour they must depart.
Now it came to 'pass as they were on -their way home. packed in like so many
sardines-twenty-five .of them in one chariot-that they overtook another chariot wh-ich
had had had luck. Yea, it had been sparking, but af-ter one-half hou'r's persuasion, it
consented to tarry no longer. t
They reached the Normal School abou-t the twelfth hour, and the Junior girls were
waiting for them, yea, waiting with cow bells, mouth organs and divers instruments of
music, and they were lined up on both sides of Haven Hall- corridor to greet the wise
old Seniors. '
And when all were home again, the foolish said to the wise, "We will never dispute
with you again, -and we're glad we went -to see those wonderful things which have come
to paggf' -M. RUTH Bnocitu-zmfnsr. '21
2 Qlarft Illnrget
In after years when we recall '
The days of pleasure past,
Old Normal days will be most dearg
They will forever la-st. .
We'1l soon forget Ithe squelchingsg
The times- when we've felt blue:
But we can't forget the good old times
And the friends who've been so true.
We'll never forget the football field,
The sugar ca-infps, the lake,
The tennis courts, the woods and -hills,
The outing-s we loved to take.
In these long years we've learned to love
A-ll those abou-t us he-re.
Forever in our memories,
Their friendships will 'be dear.
Now the Year Book'sv last page is finished,
The Staffs weary work 'put away:
Now the Senior's cares are diminished U1
And their hearts are light and gay.
Now the editor can do as he pleases,
Now the Staff can have some fung
Can indulge in jokes- and teases
Since. this old Year Book 'is done.
For no one will bother with "write-ups",
No one for jokes will look,
Since all has 'been collected
And arranged in this Wonder Book.
" 2 Efhank Bun!"
What we don't know about publishing a Year Book would fill 47 -librariesg but so many
friends have helped in so many ways that we couldn't help making this "Conneauttee.1n"
a-well, our well-known modesty prevents us 'from finishing that sentence the way we
were going to.
It would be a pretty "punk" staff that couldn't get out an annual with the backing that
Dr. Crane has given us. And, despite the inopportune times and places we have some-
times called upon -him, Mr. Crawfords genial assistance has always been forthcoming.
As for M-r. Bates, we are honestly ashamed of ourselves for the way we have camped on
his -trail-but the art work he has done for us was worth it!
We hope that Miss Bensinger enjoyed making the "Conneautteean Boardi' drawings
as -much as we have enjoyed 'her work. And if Miss Alcorn goes "off her nut" some of
these days, the cause will no doubt be related to the kind of copy we submitted to her for
typing. The Junior 'Committee has worked hard, had lots of fun iwe are toldj and is be-
ginning 'to anticipate fputting out a. "real" annual in 1922. The Seniors on the Board-
every last one of 'em have worked like nailers! And student support-why, half of our
bills are paid already, 'before we even go to press! '
The "Conneautteean" we are presenting to Miss Ruth Brocklehu-rst is only a very
small token of our appreciation of the name she suggested.
Mr. Kupper, Artist in Photography, holder of many medals and certificates of award
for -his landscapes and portraits, practical-ly turned his whole establis-hunent over te neg
letting cash customers wait While he made Year Book prints. The Erie Engraving Com-
pany and The Tribune Publishing Company have each contributed much in fthe way of
painstaking effort that is not covered in the engraving and 'printing contracts.
Beside these are many others who, without oflicial connection with the Conneaut-
teean Board and without bond of duty to the school but with -loyal Edinboro spirit, have
willingly aided us. The editor is sincerely grateful -to all those who have rendered any
service, however great or small.
Thus have the wild ambitions of the Class of '21 crystallized into reality in the
form of that precocious infant, the 1921 CONNEAUTTEEAN!
f m... ' K ,1
55 5 2 t"9Q
0 s' Q
0 ' '
V9 No :Q xx
5,0 Q, 9: X 4
Vt, s 0,0 N
,s:',' ,vt ,
'00 'fro' ,vo
'A X 25' 0' 1 A
. .H 'X Militia N. - WIA
' 9 'J
r an ' 8 , sf , lf
M . ' :I , .
- of Y -- ' f ' Q E f ui
., ,. ' - H" ' ' Y - - lm X 5 W
is K ' f ' f 3
f ll f
Q ' - .1 1 ,- , , W 3 "
" ' L... ' 3. I
fy '-7 L fvxli Y 1
' L 11' "13I31'f-:Q If ' -' wi
E 2.4323 Q ff r 41' .1.2::E:- , li
1 1- Q .I f xs'v,- J.: QQ NV .1 ,
LJ X f. ' vs 9s9sv":X 1 ."f'5i5:'.,' 'Ami'
I 4 u . , A ,
,553 I I E N Og 09 0 -'sx 5 f ' Y
ef - till' I W- 59 f. tiftvaxiibt T' H ' x
X 'X :ZW T , 'W .ae ' lf "W ' ' W ' X
L A 4 7 'A L W W 0
READERS OF THE
Without -the financial support of
the firms 011 this list, your Year Book
would have been bound in paper, would
have half the ,present number of il-
lustrations, and would have "gone in
the holel' besides! n
That, is one reason 'for remembering
those busines firms who advertise with
us when you go to shop!
T The other reason is-they are rep-
resentative businerss enterprisfes-they
stand at the top in their line! Their
service -deserves your D2LfI'O11Zlg9.
Rover: R. RIALLORY. Manager, '21
A K E R
THE SPORT MODEL
Wh W A graceful stvle specrally
Mm desrgned for the young
Wrth a soft roll front nat
l ural shoulders notched
lapel rnverted pleates
Xoke back Wrth belt srnole
or double breasted
THE RIGHT THIM1 FOR
Youll luke rt every way the Inverted pleates
the llne unordlnary fabrlc, and the elegantly lallor
ed flnlsh of rt. The new sport model.
S25 S30 S35 S40
Isaac Baker Sc Son
State at Seventh Erie, Pa.
'K ls 1-
ll 'lf ., R701 , 1
fls 'X 5. . I
I ', VT ll 9 49'
H 1, 'czf Ar X man---A two-button model
'Ill K ,f .
,l I' il ,., 5 F
It A It 1
fr g ' 1 .
J 4, ll' I I 9 9
ft 2' , or 9 ta
. T '
v ll , 7
p x ."'xi
ft' 'AM' -Jia' i N'
' ff' 'i
i Q S11f6'sQD-CD
9. School opens with arrival of long,
short, fat and thin trunks with respective
11. School Saturday A. M.!!! Potter
Picnic. Weiners and rain.
13. No school Monday A. M.
14. Lost! A voice. Return to Mary
15. Many students try lake. Is it salt
17. 6:30 A. M. Boys use street as dress-
ing room. Seniors enter second childhood
with hair worn down back. Cause? Fire
18. Fall reception in form of dance.
21. Faculty picnic a.t Billings Grove.
We wish you many more.
22. Senior Weiner Roast.
23. Seniors recover from Xveiner
Roast. Classes begin. Juniors gasp at
25. Football squad getting into shape
for first game.
2. E. S. N. S. ties with G. E. Tech. 7-7.
4. Seniors serenade Juniors at 12 P. M.
6. Dr. Stratton makes first. but not
last appearance in Edinboro.
8. Junior Outing. Jitneys in full
9. Impromptu dance. Quite a success.
13. Seniors' Intelligence tested. Found
15. Dr. Crane arrives. "Beaucoup" fair
ones. How-do-you-do song 'n everything.
Never "fazed him".
16. Grove City another victim to our
steam roller, 28 to 6. May Peterson gives
20. Gym classes hike around lake.
21. Many limp as a result.
2-2. Wonderful f?J sing in chapel. Val-
entine Kirby cause of all classes being 15
minutes shorter. Come again.
23. Teachers' meeting at H. S. Car
is exposed to curve on road to Mill Vill-
age, but doesn't take it.
24. Edinboro 0, P. N. A. C. 13.
25. Glen Ellis-on concert. Free, so had
a big crowd.
29. Clarion fellows arrive.
30. Big day. Inaugural address. Din-
ner. Clarion vs. E. S. N. S.. 7 to 7. Dance.
31. Cold oyster stew for supper.
2. Election Day. Discovered some of
the students' ages.
4. 2 A. M. Trautman shows ghostly
beauties of graveyard to Misses Patterson
6. G. E. Tech 173 E. S. N. S. 6.
7. Anderson's open. Hurrah for some
9. Miss Jones has afternoon tea. What
1-1. Armistice Day. Peace C?J in
12. Another informal dance.
13. E. S. N. S. vs. North East. Score
19 to 0.
15. Palm reading in Haven Hall. Many
learn their fate.
16. Boys learn to trip fantastic toe.
No girls allowed.
17. Cars not running.
20. Informal Dance.
24. Joy! No school.
29. Thanksgiving Turkey sufferers
come straggling in.
EDID1 lEDI11Il!Il11l1H l1III11IU1H
YO R CALLING
Have You Found t?
Advancing In Life Is a Matter of
YO have your diploma-a valuable training-some class
U room experience. You have learned something of dis-
cipline-of organizing-of generating enthusiasm a11d spurring others
on to their best efforts. These abilities will serve you well as a
teacher in school.
did you ever stop to consider the wider field, the greater
salaries, Opell to you as a COMMERCIAL TEACHER in
business schools, in the commercial departments of public, parochial
alld High schools, and universities? p
' ' has no use for a Ford En-
A. gine in his phonograph-
neither has Business any use for men and women who are not trained
to meet its needs. And there comes in Our opportunity-and Yours.
of the most attractive, best salaried positions in the
s. whole teaching profession are in business training
schools. Every year we receive requests for Commercial Teachers,
graduates of our Commercial Teachers' Training Courseg more than
we can supply. Phone, write or call and ask us how we can add to
your present equipment the training which will qualify you for big
success, as a Commercial Teacher. '
Erie Business College
Penn Bldg. , Erie, Pa.
1. Contemptible Poets cla-ss gives play
in Philo Hall.
2. Lenki Abonyi arrives.
6. Orchestra. plays very harmonious-
9. "Fever bound." Scarlet fever in
Erie and Meadville.
11. Quarantined! Many long faces.
13. Reeder Hall turned into an Infirm-
17. Daily hunt for measley germs.
718. No dates allowed. Oh for some
19. Measles furnished inspiration for
songs which Haven and Reeder enthus-
22. Miss Dudgeon gives "Xmas Plum
23. Christmas vacation.
3. All back from a Merry Xmas for a
Happy New Year.
7. Clarion Girls Basketball defeat E.
S. N. S., 10 to 8.
10. First skating.
11. State Board exams. Many shaky
13. Miss Dudgeon invents pocket grill.
Makes scrambled eggs on way to Haven.
15. Varsity B. B. loses to Alumni, 17
17. Gertrude Bensinger is advised to
sleep more and eat more nourishing food,
as she is getting thinner every day.
120. Indiana. girls beat Edinboro 16 to
26. Many try moonlight skating.
28. School closed at noon. Mid-year
29. E. S. N. S. loses to Central High,
25 to 43.
31. Registration Day. Heavy sched-
ules. New faces.
1. Skating on outlet.
5. Varsity girls beat Alumni 28 to 1.
Seniors give Semester Welcome Dance.
8. Conneautteean Staff takes day off
to smile at photographer.
10. Duncombe's wearing apparel in-
spires students to show skill at checkers.
11. Slippery Rock girls beat Edinboro
36 to 6.
12. Boys Varsity beat Conneautville
35 to 22. -
14. Glee Club has Valentine Party.
15. Senior Sleigh Ride. What we want
to know is, who turned them off?
16. Much excitement in Gym at sight
of flames in Reeder. Those awful boys!
19. Hurrah! No school till Tuesday
noon. Central High beats Edinboro 36 to
15. Erieites show "poor fetchin' up."
22. Guy Eaton desperately in love.
26. Meadville High defeats E. S. N. S.
Score 30 to 20. Normal Orchestra. decides
to change name to "Edinboro Jazz Band
0ctette" after wonderfult?J success at
28. Faculty had pleasure of hearing
Organ Recital by Percy Le Seuer of Erie.
1. Mike Leacock makes an announce-
ment in dining room.
' Boys Varsity is defeated at Meadville by
score of 20 to 30. Many rooters attended
3. Duncombe wants a date with Stella.
4. Duncombe Calls at Drawing Class.
5. E. S. N. S., 42-P. N. A. C., 20!
Glen Ellison concert. Why do some peo-
ple try to find their own seats?
7. Disastrous results to Alice in at-
tempt to marcel hair.
8. Services held in chapel again.
9. Steak and dumplings for dinner!
Sackett late to supper!!
10. Many wade to sugar camp. In
hopes of getting the sensation of Sackett
many of the fairer sex try Mr. Crawfox-d's
12. E. S. N. S. defeats Meadville by
s1na.ll margin, 19 to 17. Boys give big
dance. Everybody had a wonderful time.
13. Few venture on lake in Tippy-
14. Practice dance. With -the ladies!
15. Senior conference. Mr. Irwin of
16. A surprise! Orchestra has a new
17. Return to Haven Hall Chapel.
Signs of tournament when boys file in
18. North East defeats Conneautville.
Edinboro defeats Union City.
19. Edinboro victorious in tournament.
Varsity girls defeat Buhl Club of Sharon.
21. 'Nother dance together.
22. Mr. Douglass speaks at Senior
Conference. Marion Findley is seriously
thinking of dropping the teaching pro-
fession and becoming a private secretary.
23. Agriculture students make first
tour of fated garden plots.
24. Vacation once more.
A PRI L
4. Back again. A Well wishing friend
presents Murray and Durward with a
calendar showing the time of sunrise for
every day in the year.
5. First gym hike -of -spring term.
Heile and Cross have debate as to who is
most important-in air.
6. Girls stoop to conquer--what?
Stones on baseball diamond.
8. Rain! Doughnuts for breakfast!
We Want to Sell You
Stationery and Office Equipment
Everything for the Uffice
Lg . - n 7,
,Ibfffesls a sRecog01.2eds.EeSt-mslivwteehineA
Class Rings and Pins made by Auld
Stand the 'Test of Cnme
The D. L. Auld Co.
To the Class of 1921
E CI ,tl 011.0
9. More rain. Dance by Edinboro B.
B. Club. A
10. Snow! and Sunday!
11. Miss Fink takes Kindergarten Class
on joyride V23 to Erie.
14. "Squee", Royce and Murray go
trout fishing. Some trout, lots of mud
and whiskers. Murray ruined his green
pants, but they have
16. Informal dance. ,
17. Students begin keeping track of
22. Bill Hart visits the gym.
23. Rain! Eighteen couples go to
Saegertown for dinner and dance via Sub-
marine Flivvers. "Where did the onions
come from, Mike?"
25. Miss Avery tries the lake. Dun-
combe trying for State Constabulary.
'Nother fishing trip. "Squee" wore the
barrel -this time.
26. Fulton decides to analyze bottle of
milk. Glee Club makes its debut in chap-
el. Mr. Sackett shocked! Marian Find-
ley knew her lesson!
27. Dr. Stratton give-s final advice to
boys and girls. Famine ears make first
appearance in Haven.
28. Mabel McCracken gives sensation-
al talk in Oral Expression. Miss Booth
30. Amateur vaudeville. Fulton says
lots of barrels in
3. Music class. Boys forget to come
6. School sing. Cross sings bass, and
Heile sings awful. Believe us or not-but
Squee recited in Economics. Y. M. C. A.
7. Dance for benefit of Chinese.
9. Elizabeth Patterson says something.
8. Rural school closes. Duncombe's
colt has gained fifty pounds.
10. Pietro A. Yon recital.
11. 7:30 Juniors iawake to the fact
that they are minus the Seniors. Couldn't
exist without us so the whole school
12. Conneautteean goes to press Ove
14. Girls' dance.
21. High School Play 'iThe Wrong Mr.
3. June Festival.
10. Art Exhibit. 2:00 to 8:00 P. M.
15 Baccalaureate Sermon.
.30 P. M. Christian Associations.
2:00 P. M. Class Day
7:30 P. M. PrincipaVl's Reception.
8:00 P. M. Alumni Dance.
14. Alumni Day.
10.00 A. M. Business meeting.
1:00 P. M. Banquet
4:00 P. M. Class Reunion.
8:15 P. M. Class Play "The Passing
of the Third Floor Back."
10:00 A. M. Organ Recital.
2:00 P. M. Commencement.
8:15 P. M. Class Play, "The Passing
ofthe Third Floor Back."
nw QZSEL .1
. . V '
ee , 2. r
I ' f
-..f.,.:Y' . , 1. li
' 1. a3vs:e1:s:rI:se.es srl as P
":ss:f5'g-:'.rZ . s--. .L .fc,,a-sa 22: 2 - 1
5-xx .. I ...-Illfflfwgi sgimtspxfh sys- ' '
. 1915? s.sH.I:E:' t -
4 ,tlbihnjb-1 M lrlu1,.f'-:QEUQ rfegti N L N' '
, f -. --6 ,,,.,, . XX
a s -- as: . ' .. u-
Q., B' sxwffwgwgg. ' Us
- 4 'i..sa:-- -sms 11
it A l-as '
.rw 'xx WF Abi ? vom MY'-
1 -as 1- Q -1, A A
Weeli End Parties from Edinboro State Normal School
RATES 53.50 to 54.00 PER DAY
Saturday Night Dinner Dance---Dinner and Dance
, 51.50 EACH PEllSON
Banquets at 51.50 and 52.00 per plate
Your Patfronage Solicited
Abigail B. Cleveland
. On. All Occasions
Q coMPl.lMEN'rs OF
NELSON N. DAVIS
?elveler and Optician
I5 W- 1l'l'H STREET
ERIE. PA. U
Pennants Pillows Banners
We specialize in the manufacture of Felt Pennants
and Felt Emblematic goods for schools'
Special designs of anything that can
be made of Felt
The Standard Pennant Co.
Big Run, Pewnia,
Say It With flowers
924 Peach Sfreet
E rw, Pa.
oun rlomsr UH
Keen Competition Demands E
Modern Methods Consequently O16'1' Motto
Quality, Service and n
Commercial Stationers and
cc ' ' av -
Quayle Quallty e
llb y N I I Cl g
g m!! E?
" Watch Us Grow "
Osborne, Norman8t Zahniser Co.
"Always Reliable "
For Quality Merchandise at Popular Prices
Always a splendid assortment of pretty frocks suitable for
graduation at prices that spell economy
State Street at Eleventh Erie, Pa.
Walk er Brothers'
Authorized Buick Service A
Repairs, Storage, Tires, Supplies
K emm mmmm a
We invite you to visit our plant at
15th and Parade Streets
LAKE SHORE ICE CREAM C0
lIE 1EHDDHDH EHmm
Buy Good Shoes
The is no economy in cheap shoesg perhaps you h ve
learned that to your regret
Y an depend on the quality of our Shoes-and t
th same time, we have kept our prices down s
that the values we offer are unparalleled
"WHERE FEET ARE FITTED"
Majestic Shoe Shop
White Front Restaurant and
Regular Meals and Lunches
ICE CREAM and SOFT DRINKS
MRS. HATTIE BILKIE
DIAL: Say, Squee, why the disfigured map?
SQUEE: 1Vell, PM tell you.. I was shunting this
mornitng. That ear got in 'my fu-ay mul
I clecicled to 'remove it.
JIIAL: You poor ham, .that em' 'is fusrfful if not
ornamental. , Go to " Jn1:L:'s"' and save
that em' till meat is scarce.
Sanitary Barber Shop
HARRY WHITEMAN, Prop. eo1NeoRo, PA-
Brick E P. w. ELWINGER
Vifhere may be found a
good assortment of Perfum-
ery, Combs, Brushes, Toilet
Soaps, Supporters, Stationery,
and a fine line of
Everything in Groceries
and a good stock of
muImuunmmuumnmmum um-nmmmnm .-nnummunmum
Edinborot Publishing Company
BOOK AND JOB PRINTING
THE EDINBORO INDEPENDENT
A newspaper whose interests are closely linked with those
of Edinboro State Normal School
A Printing Shop with the capacity for taking the infinite
pains that makes Printing an Art
The First Natlonal Bank
Of Edinboro, Pa.
Capital - 525,000.00
Resources - S600,000.00
4W paid on time deposits
C. L. DARROW - President
QW. MINIUM Vice President
Q P. CAMPBELL ---- Cashier
ASA I. SKELTON - - - Ass't Cashier
' - I 'ff -- T!
Lx. L 5
Q ' ze .
r, 4 Q! W
' wmxmvtol' '
TELEPHONE - VARIETY
PRINCESS ROYAL '
LITTLE GEM . VARIETY
Your grocer can get them
for you from
WHOLESALE GROC ER
E R u:.PA.
At -opposite ends of the sofa.
They sat with vain regrets,
For Mae had eaten onions,
And Herb had smoked cigarets.
Popular saying at Edrinlboro:
"Say, -do my ra-ts show?"
"Why don'tc-ha take 'off yer tam?"
"Got cher hair done up?"
"NVl1':L'-d ya, 'bob it that way fer?"
Girls' fault-E are many.
Boys have only twog
Everytheing they say,
Everything they do.
We could live without teachers,
We could live without books,
But where is the student
That could live without --
Eomaoao - PA.
i 3 I
P. M. SKELTON Co.
Edinboro, Pa. '
,ge Chebrolef and
Tractors Sales El Service
Ford Cars 5
. G. GILLASPIE
and 1Vlen,s Furnishings
J. B. JoNE5 Fancy
ELECTRIC CC. a n C1 E
EDINBORO, PA. D P
S a ioner 1
, ennis and aseba
Wdd lp'g d
Cooper Bros Co
Edfb - Q IlySf
e 0 eveo ln an 5 5 n
rm n 1 5 a an
rz oro's mai ore
IN CONNECTION WITH
GRAY MINERAL SPRING
Excellent Cuisine, Golf, Thermal Baths
A home-like hotel, unsurpassed for those
seeking health, recreation and rest
Booklet upon application
Wm Balrd 51 Son
CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS PA
y Phila. Women's Wear Shop
Dresses, Waists, Coats, Suits and Furs
21 West llth Street
U ERIE, - - PENND1 at
. .......-----..---. umm
Paul Heile, walking up to the candy counter at Hill's: "Here, gimme a box of
Mr. Crawford: I think it is splendid that student teachers here enjoy such con-
fidential relations with their instructors. For instance, a young man just confided
to me that he is engaged to a. young lady on the campus, and they expect to be married
in two years."
Royce opens door and enters classroom late.
"Oh, there's Mallory now!"
t t t t i t t t f
Dry Goods, China, Stationery
The Svtuhents' Sturt
E The Store that handles the Reserve-Seat Sales for the
School Entertainments. Q
The Store that gets everything a Student needs for
work and for comfort.
The best of quality and the lowest prices.
When you need anything see us about it.
Next to Trolley Station Edinboro Pa.
I W G.u.HoPK1N5,
M l.aaliiililli T al.ilirlrliTrilliailiiTriiiraaiiiiTiiaiaiaa.aila,itia.a.l,aiiliiiiiaiiiliila. li.iiaiii riiiaiii.iiiiilii.l s
2 ... .... 'F
Shoofs Geraldine Farrar
C H 0 C 0 L A T E. S
San Tox CPreparations
Fischer 81 Scheller
E Reed' House Pharmacy
Next to Interurban Station ERIE, PA.
For All Occassions s
Sag alt with 3H1uu1rra"
For Quality and Service, F
Whether it be table decoratlons,
Corsage Boquets a Bloommg Plant or a
Box of Cut Flowels strictly fresh and beautifully arranged
Buy Them From
Schluraff Floral Co.
" Uhr Baum: nf a Elhnunanh 3Ihrnn "
so W. sm sf. ' ERIE, PA.
unmumum muunmnmu nn-mumIummm.mummmmmnm un-muunmnm-ummnu.Iummnnnnnnu-unumm-annnnmu-munum um-
7TH AND PEACH STS 1 -
i ' ERIE, PENN'A
WM. T. JOHNSON merwan an enszble Tara,
Qulck and Sklllful Work
A ' Pl S ' ff
We SATISFY the Fellow Who Cares Fred Pe1per, Barber
Headquarters for E
STUDENT NEEDS Dry Goods Notions Novelties
Hosiery Underwear Middy Blouses
. and General Merchandise
life also carry cz fine line of '
SHOES and RUBBERS
The Thos. Steadman Co.
Says It All
'u7h'l:i7l?,Cl'1Z,8 Bom Candy Bulk Candy
Eeoma Quality Ice Cream
Sundaes and Sodas
Om' Hot Chocolate and Sandwiches
are in a class by themselves
Peanuts Roasted Every Day
css I PALAQEPZ r r'
:: :: :Q SE
i UUE ' ,Y 4 ru I
:--.- 933 T0 Q15 STATE STKSFI I---'
H DW -E J
You Will Play a Better I
Game If You Use
Our Sport Goods '
Now that it's time to he getting ready for A . - t ..
the " Big Outdoors" make up your mind not f if V K Y - - 2
to experiment in getting equipment which ,,'f" A ll 7- E
will make the sport what it should be. V Q
Buy world standard goods, the kind you ' E
can depend on. Buying at the PALACE E
HARDWARE HOUSE assures you of this
kind. We sell only the sporting goods which
will make friends for our store. .
. , s
When we tell you we represent such lines '
as McGregor Golf Goods, Wright Sr Ditson
Tennis Supplies and Spaulding Baseball Out-
fits we believe it is convincing that ours is a I ' 1' E
N house of quality." Our prices too, are as L W- Q
reasonable as you find.
McGREGOR GOLF GOODS
Whether you are an amateur or a professional golf player, you'l1
find just the right size, weight and style club that suits you best. We
always have good Golf Bags, Balls, Shoes, etc. You can save time,
disappointment and money by buying at the PALACE. .
Our Sport Goods Dept. Teems With Fresh Stocks
There isnit an article used in the realm of sports you will not
find at the PALACE, and the best of it, everything is brand new.
Let us supply you with equipment for
TENNIS GOLF BASEBALL CAMPING FISHING HUNTING --I PALACE HARDWARE HOUSE '
913 to 915 State Street
i?g:............ ...... ....... .............. ......................................... ......... v
3 "Successfully illuminated rooms
the re'ult of a discriminate
and intelligent selection of the -
lighting ornaments andthe colors
for the walls and ceilings.
o Q' '
it .. hd! 1 at
' j- - ,',' Wall brackets and sconces '
'f j ,',' should 'be used primarily for ,,:
X 'I decoration and portable lamps ' I ' 1
- .. AJ forillummationf ' I I i
-9' uf" We can suzgest the best pat- 1 I. V
5 F'-"EQ A W terns for your home and furnish U
Q ' N., f, them at reasonable prices. 'LSL 1
E Z , Consult us when you think of "f' FQ-i5sQ "Z"
E fm- electrifying your home. ' 'tmlhtf N
, 'isis' l b f lf, JI
lt' ji Rusterholtz Electrlc Co. F frfftff
AI the szlzn oi the green nzudle
V 1105 State Street Erie, Pa.
Duncombe, to Carol Davidson: "I wonder what's the matter with my hens? Every
morning when I go to feed them I find some ot' them have keeled over to rise no more."
Carol: "They're deadf'
Captain of Grove City Freshmen fduring football game, pointing at enthusiastic
rooter in army overcoat along s-ide-lineslz "Look at that, would ya! Their coach
giving 'em signals all tl1e time!"
Rev. Bonner: "Gwan! I ain't their coach. I'm the Presbyterian preacher!"
Movie of well-known Haven H-all Young lady w-hose name we are too polite to men-
tion, but whose .middle initial is Lucille Bauschard: 1
Rushes into Palace Hardware House and up to the first clerk in sight, and SUYEIGS,
breathlesslyz "Gimme a. mouse trap, qu-ick, I want to catch a car!" .
'hr Qlraftg Shun
Greeting Cards for every possible occasion
Picture Framing and Framed P1ctures
Developing and Printing of Films
Music and Musical Merchandise
Pottery and Cut Glass
Camera and Photo Supplies
Place Cards and Favors
Stationery KL School Supplies
Hand Painted Chlna
Records and Piano Rolls
Hand Painted Baskets
Prof. Ixulp s Orchestra Headquarters
Lamps and Bric a Brac
Books and Gift Novelties
Candles and Candle Sticks
Post Cards and Pictures
China for Decorating
Parchment Shades and Shields
1107 Peach Street, Erie, Pa. Mutual 74-463
N W N XY yi NAM
,-f 1 i Wil '
far tett .1 fetni 1 t
,K ti if ' I my Y , ' X 1, Y
wwf ' 1 t mu it X i 1
Q L?-' V lxi
Qx fkx .vi M X
in N lx
ki: ,ji k .s
For Prints you'll be proud of ......
For prompt, dependable service
Neaer 65 English
Specialists ln Kodakery'
Opp. Postoffice ERIE, PA.
v i Xi
t ' i twirl
2 WE are in a position to give you ac-
2 to 1 . 1 A t
curate and very prompt service 5' fr We
ff ,gs X., ' -wx
and to take care of your needs in our IQ! 'T Xfdx
line, examination and manufacture of FQ' if N, :
- Fifi., '-27, , V, A ,-7 I E
A ,Z mi, , A
"3"g1.lif ' A ' - I 5 ' "
2, . ' j
RW. SHEPARD ff we ye
5 Optometrist and Optician X X A N
IIS West 9th Street ERIE, PA. X X
The college spirit pervades
CU fellows who have lived in the
atmosphere of your Alma Mater
and are pervaded with its spirit
of help and progress, can best appre-
ciate the ideals expressed in our
splendid clothes, hats and furnishings.
Styles traditionally correct for college
men: quality denoting refinementgprices
defining your good judgment--and ours
Everything for your graduation now
ready. We welcome you.
P. A. . fleyer 81 Sons
R d Greater Erle s Grewtest Clothleis wi gh
lu 3. . , . l y
Cl rfully 1 0
f d 817-819 STATE STREET IRIE, PA- '
e --'-------A--- -----------------'-----1--'-I A I -----------------'-----------'-----------'-- 5
. COLLEGE ANNUAL CovERs
' College Annual Cox ers that truly represent
the character of the books on which they are
used. The Cox ers of the 1921 Conneaut-
teean are MOLLOY products. C Q
DAVID J. MOLLOY COMPANY
Q 633 PLYMOUTH COURT, CHICAGO
Mr. Snyder: "The Monday class in Chemistry will take arsenic."
Mr. Crawford, in English Comp: "Miss Cassidy, is your imagination good, fair or
Geraldine: "I don't know."
C. C. C.: "Don't know? Well. do you know whether I have any imagination?"
Geraldine: "I guess so. The book says that everyone with a normal inind has some."
May Cat Ha1lowe'en dancelz "Durward, you dance like an angel."
Durward: "But I thoughtangels couldn't dance."
. W L C I 4
A n I
PRINTING OF QUALITY
The Tribune Publishing Company of
Nleadville, Pa., caters to users of fine
printed matter, half tone and color
work, illustrated pamphlets and books,
and all printing of the better class.
It has the equipment and facilities to
give prompt and satisfying service for
all kinds of job, book and catalogue
work, and is pleased to submit esti-
mates and samples at any time.
THE TRIBUNE PUBLISHING Co.
mnrk 2 Exiatenre
Flag 2 Exiatenrr
mark + Iilag I mining
lihinhnrniiatv Nnrmal Svrhnnl
Fades the light
Goeth day, cometh night
And a- star
Leadeth all, speedeth all
A - f i ,-'x"'5'F"""f""" '-T! - " .Frei "-: ASL-1 r .v:-N-ef-vb 1fnf-- .F 4 px.-1. M,--v
' Y 1 Li A-..u 21.4-. ...nnm ..,v,'5a5Lf2'.T .1!5,f'.Q,,.,3 -In-,-mg -Sp,-5j.3.,'
3552? x y
.fig ,I :,.g,f,5-,Wg'13,f.1ajnh. EQ 15.--.i1'!f' "Fiff.l5-1. I-52-.31-f:,,i,X-or.: ., W 'fm'-f'M'f3rwg:lr?1f'HP"y 'vs-y3A':' Til.-::'::::-wrwfvw 1-f-:gm-1-,4.,..f: 1: 1-f ' .-,1- .- V V V,-T A
.my u . ,-.. A ..,,.,.,.!-3 . M- . ,,., 1,,,.KFfvF' :AE ..g,'t,,r, pw H' .fllf J. .l. ,,'1,1 rf. .A r I I 4. . 1. H U I .J. X . ,Q V, Y 5,
I . X , , , -
. ,, -,L AJ, . 537,
' . ' - -H. ' 31, ,' nfl.,-.sniff
A ..F1",f' :L '-fl '35
' V ' ' , -' , :,. y Y: , vf, .
' V . Z., -: Q 4, , - .: j .wa .,,y. '
1, ' , ' ' X . " -wwf.:
. ' . ' , - , 3 pf? Hz. J X---I -
- ' ' I ,- ' - ,E C:-gv-l',,','- .:n:,1-u.x.q..'1
., . t . Gu. , ,V .5 FE.-U5 gl. W ',,,'A--, DMZ,
1 ' ' , ' '. ' ' 1 3 "fp"j "fi-.
I, 1 ,t - . 1. ,fi ,,
. , I Y .. :V r . ,. Q l. I .5 .A 253.-.w ,U
. '. 'N -fb,-,5f5k.1-, ivy K
, - ' ' , - '.- V A -w, j I '-.-.i.,f'g1:.yy'f'-:FJ X ,
' . , " ' - V . 151: f,,Y:,lj-.-50 3,1
k ',,.' 1' 3',v-'j- -WN'-.,,1 1"':.,w,I" ' 'X E gg',1'4g 1""1',:.E-zpafv,-,-3 :q7g':l".-'1' 31: 'r' .vu , Q' ,,. A- , ,
5 H 4 - I. It Lvlgm-11,3 ,. 4, ,3:5,1,.'.Afg,, V. , ,-M1 .- . , ,. . ,V , -. .VI , . Q.
Suggestions in the Edinboro University - Conneautteean Yearbook (Edinboro, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.