Frankford High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1923 volume:
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as - -a Aw ! immune 19 23 shin 4
ll eelr ani: pe shall tink." Qnught,
tue hahe, anim map pun SBR in the
faces nt nur class, that me have fuunh
mental anh physical ehncatiun tnithin the
B kinhlp sheltering malls me are so regret:
. fullp leahing. Butp calls us tu the task.
jllilap me tultill pour expectations.
lit is tn the principals uf nur schunl, jilllr.
B bnouk anh jlltliss Bath, ante to the Jfac:
ulty tnhu hahe sn unseltishlp instillehintu
A' nur lines the principles ut manhnuh anh
tnurnanhunb, that me hehicate this humble
fu hulnnte, a cntnpilatiun ut our best ettncts.
WCM' B u-1.9355
, Page Four
Commencement season always provides a spectacle
-which gi-res me particular pleasure-the happy faces
of proud ,fathers and mothers repaid, at last, for the
sacrifices and struggles of years in the success of their
boys and girls.
This naturally turns our thoughts to the debt 'we
owe our parents and our duty to them, the discharge
of which should be among our chief concerns.
I have been reading lately how, in the lives of two
of our greatest Americans, this debt was constantly
acknowledged. In ex-Senator Beveridge's "Life of
John Marshall" we are told how the great Chief
Justice and interpreter of our Constitution never
failed to pay tribute to the memory of his parents, and
similarly, in her intimate portrayal of "Aly Brother,
Theodore Roosevelt," lllrs. Robinson recounts T. R.'s
grateful testimonials to the worth and devotion of his
father and mother.
Be loyal sons and daughters! While your parents
are still with you, cherish them and show, by daily
acts of ajection, that you are trying to repay them
for their loving care of you.
Do not -wait until you may be compelled, like the
poet Cowper on receiving his mother's portrait, to say:
"Oh that those lips had language. Life has passed
With me but roughly since I heard thee last."
GEORGE ALVIN SNOQK, I
We may be pretty certain that persons whom all
the world treats ill, deserve entirely the treatment they
get. The world is a looking-glass, and gives back to
every man the reflection of his own face. Frown at
it, and it will in turn -look sourly upon you,' laugh
at it and with it, and it is a jolly, kind companion:
and so let all young persons take their choice.
, .....,.,- Z K
:unnatural ip 19 3 Hmm no
mb nf It '
George A. Snook, Principal Samuel H. Kurtz
Emma Roth, Assistant Principal Elizabeth S. Lackey
Delphine A. Lanning
Mary E. Bacon Anna C. Lee
Harry N. Barfoot William B. Leighninger
Percy C. Belfield Elmira R. Lippincott
Minnie Bemstein William J. Long
Stanley D. Birath Arthur W. Lowe
Benjamin E. Biswanger Ethel M. McAllister
Raymond A. Biswanger Kathryn McCahey .
William H. Boerckel Charles B. McCann 1
Ethel M. Burnett ' Mariana McCaulley g
Elizabeth G. Canning Marion McMaster 5
Charlotte Cartledge Walter E. Mansley i
Walter J. Cole Lora A. Marsh 5
Isabelle A. Cook Charles W. Meadowcroft, Jr.
Helen G. Crookes Henry J. Meder I
Eleanor Ditty Sarah P. Miller 1
Ruth M. Eddy Thomas Moore 1
Irene S. Eldridge Amy S. Moran Q
Alta G. Ellis Amelia R. Mumford
Gertrude C. Ellis George E. Mumford f
Price B. Engle Charles R. Murphy
Elizabeth R. Eynon Forrest R. Newmeyer E
Sydney A. Farbish Charles IR. Nichols
Joanna B. Fritz Adaline H. Pennycook .
Clarence L. Garwood G. Altamont Phillips f
Ellwood A. Geiges Mary E. Purcell , 1
Wesley M. Geist Ada T. Raby ?
Roseina C. Gillman Clarence L. Raby 5
Marion V. George Louise Debus Reichelt
Mildred Goshow Walter Roberts i
Joseph M. Gottschalk Helen J. Saile Q
Caroline Gruhler William Saile 5
Andrew S. Haines Florence Schlarbaum . i
Barbara R. Hamilton Carol R. Sensenig '
Joseph W. Hand Wayne Sensenig ' E
Earle S. Hargreaves Chester A. Sittig ' f
Mae E. Harveson Edith A. Sprowles 7
Amos J. Heinly Lewis G. Sterner Q
Lucia A. Heyl Charles F. Troxell I
Richard M. Holme Mary A. Waesche :
Clifford Horrocks Charles W. Weekes
Walter E. Howarth E. Carl Werner I
Martin S. Johnson Evelyn T. Why '
Mary E. Jones Lynford J. Williams !
Arthur C. Jordan Albert B. wraught E
Margaret Kerr Ralph B. Yonker I
Mary R. Kitchen E 3
Louise M. Koch Reba M. Haas
Robert H. Krewson Laura R. Snyder I
Charles J. Kunz Clarence S. Wilkinson Q
Robert W. Kunzig
Hllillllll is jt 1923l?lIII1lnuu I
After four years of striz-ing to reach at dqhntite goal
you are facing the beginning of l-zfe's work. You
know not wltavt the world has in store for you, but you
can do your part by living a life full of earn-estness
and desire to do your best. T hisxworld is full of
beautiful things, learn to know them and to see them,
and may your life and homes reflect good taste for the
finer things. Your schooling here has not only given
you the opportunity to earn a liviugg it ha-s, I hope,
developed also an appreciation of the artistic and the
beautiful. The capacity lo CIUOQ' the aesthetic side
of life along with the ability to be able to surround
yourself with fine th-ings, is the noblest purpose of
school. "A thing of beauty -is a joyfforeverf' sang
the poet. llfay yours be the joy. '
CHARLES B. NICCANN.
hlay every success be yours! Strive one and all
for a. worthy goal. But let it be a steady, faithful
striving, not a restless, feverish desire for early success.
Do not overlook the happiness to be gained from the
homely, every-day ajairs of life. For after all, the
pleasant happen-ings by the wayside bring more
lasting joy than do great oohievementsf With un-
shaken faith in the Divine Creator, with a mind
open to eiqoy the ever varying beauties of nature,
and with a heart ever ready to give of yourself unto
others, so build your house of happiness.
B.xRB.xR.x R. HAMILTON.
N J7f W
fm lzzz I X.. ,,,. rl .
www 3 ,ummm fend!
X EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
President, JAMES F. TONKINSON
Vice-President, ANNA THOMPSON
Secretary, VIOLA HABEL
Mlss BARBARA R. HAMILTON
ELUABETH Tx'soN ELEANOR BIRKMAN
LAURA ELDER EDWIN ROWLAND
Treaggfer, RICHARD THATCHER
Mm CHARLES B. MCCANN
Page N 54112
' I 7: Exif,
Illllilliii JUNE ii ii 19 23 mnum 4 , l
We wish to extend
THE RECORD STAFF
DAVID E. N. PHILLIPS, Editor-in-Chief
to M . Edwin Henderson, of the Claws Of June, ' 22, our great apprec1at1on
of his art work which constitu'es a great part of the beauty of the pages. We also wish to thank
Mr H. H. Matlack for the interest heihas shown.
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. 4. June wr
8 6 ' 223611:
Great and'near-great dates concerning
great and near-great people in four grand
October-First girls' hockey team formed. A
November-Frankford's first football vic-
tory over Germantown.
December-Discovery on part of freshmen
that there is no Sant Claus.
Intersectional Soccer Championship.
January-Great jubilee?-end of term is
approaching and freshmen have almost
learned their rosters.
February-Vi'e are promoted to G--some
March-Academic girls invited to join Tir
- N'an Og.
September-VVe are sophs.
Increase of prosperity in local hat stores.
Hat-band Stretchers' Union demands
November-Tir N'an Og gives the "Mid-
summer Dance Dream."
April-"Alice in VVonderland" produced.
May-Tir N'an Og gives another dance.
june-Commercial girls take trip to Willow
September-Upper classmen at last!
Academic girls begin college work.
Commercial girls make first attempt at
typewriting and shorthand.
First football championship a, s, d, f-g
j, k, I. S 1
Tenth Anniversary of Fathers' As-
February-Navigation appeals to us.
VVe take up C work.
Birthday Fund started.
Trip to Business Show.
Commercial girls give "Story Book Ball'
in Assembly and moving picture is
taken of it.
Members of class begin to feel a great
financial decline as class dues are begun.
April-Tir .N'an Og gives "Shakespeare
As We Like it."
Ye Spooks' Extemporaneous Speaking
. SENIOR EPOCH
192 2-1923 .
September-We are seniors. '
Drill on Community Field.
We take up Economics with the View Of
becoming the future financial experts
of our country.
Begin to get on quoting terms with Mr.
February-Advisers and officers elected.
Series of pictures taken of clubs, com-
mittees, sections, etc.
March-Initiated into the agonizing epoch
of senior speeches.
C. C. C. dance.
A. P. D. dance.
"A" girls import a little southern
atmosphere into Assembly room.
April--"A " class dance.
May-A. A. dance.
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T - l
Q 'l.ORITA MARIE APPLE -
COMMERCIAL 5411 N. FOURTH STREET
"By her laugh. ye shall know her."
Did you ever hear "Apples" laugh? When she laughs every-
one else does too. Then too, Lorita can think of the wittiest
things, they just naturally pop out. She is the funniest, merriest
girl, and when she is pleased the nearest person gets a hug or a.
thump, just as the humor strikes her. We have had many a
good laugh at Lorita's expense in Gym, where she is' the star
performer. "Apples" is really good in track, where her height
comes in to an advantage. Etz Billingsley and Lorita are in-
separable. Lorita's crowning feature is her hair. Goodness
knows how she does it, but the effect is well worth the effort.
"App1es'? wants to be a private secretary to a handsomeyoung
man who has oodles of money. Some ambition!
Commercial Club, Dramatic Club, Tennis, Track, A. P. D.,
Volleyball, House and Grounds, Christmas, Charity Party,
Remington Award. , -
" That's a help." K
EDWIN RAY ARNAIZ it
MECHANIC ARTS V 1618 VVAKELING STREET
"Laugh and the world laughs with you."
It is the common opinion of the Mechanic Arts fellows that
" Ed " is always so jolly because he is too stout to fight. Vllhether
this is true or not, we know he is one of the liveliest wires in the
section. Speaking of wires-the radio bug bit "Ed7' hard. At
present he is one of the leading members of the school's Radio
Club. Lately "Ed" has taken an interest in scouting and the
members of a certain Frankford troop address their Assistant
Scout Master as "Mr. 'Arnaiz."
PIONEER Staff: Art Club: Radio Club, 13 Club, 23-Club.
" Yeah-I s'hope to snicker"'
I I E d ,I
Page Th l.l'lC6Il
llltv in Y . I
in JUNE lflll llt :ss X KVYV A I J ,,
w XN gifff eff
KATHERINE CHARLOTTE AUCHY
ACADEMIC 3464 LONGSHORE STREET
Her voice is as gentle as the rains
from Heaven. "
Yes, "Kat's" voice has been the despair of the majority of
the F. H. S. faculty. They've begged, entreated and commanded
her to talk louder, for they would need the loan of the ears of all
theclass to get any inkling of the import of "Kat's" murmurous
recitations. Katherinc-:'s going to make a good wife for someone
after she's through college, for she can sew, and cook 'n' every-
thing. XVe girls have always envied "Kat's" ability to "dress-
makeug' she's our official dress designer and style setter. Her
originality of ideas won her a place on the Class Day Committee.
"Katr1nka" .is a very good student, and we are certain that her
admirable mien will sorround her with a host of friends in after
I e. 1
Tir N'an Og, Le Cercle Francais, Class Day Committee,
"Just one little linen?
JOHN POWELL BAILEY
AQADIMIC 4316 ROOSEVELT BOULEVARD
This youth entered our class in the B term from the W'est
Philadelphia High School. Being gifted with athletic ability,
he quickly earned a place on the Cross-Country Team and was a
promising candidate for the Swimming Team.
His profile is a living counterpart of that of Mr. Dick Dare,
the hero of the Minute Movies. During his stay here, he has
played on the Interseitional Fcotball and Baseball Teams, and
has earned a right to the high esteem that he holds among us.
He is a good sport and an all-around good fellow.
" Hey! Come nj."
E FLORENCE GERTRUDE BAKER
COMMERCIAL 1830 PEAR SRTEET
" They that know thy name, will put
their trust in thee."
Happy, light-hearted, dependable, such a person is Gertie.
Who could help loving her blue eyes, and light curly hair? She
has a taste for arranging pretty things, and came early every
morning in B to arrange the flowers for the corridors. " Bunsie's"
hobby is being happy. When lessons are the most pressing they
fail to daunt her, and yet she does well in her studies. "Gert"
is forever getting into mischief, but her sense of humor helps
her over many a rough spot. A wonderful combination indeed!
"Gertie's" ambition is to be a kindergarten teacher. Her love
for children gained for her the representation of the class at the
Christmas Charity Party in B, D and F. "Gertie's" sunny
disposition ought certainly to attract someone before she has
been a teacher very long.
Dramatic Club, Commercial Club, House and Grounds,
Treasurer, PIONEER Staff, Record Committee, Basketball, First
"I 'll try anything once! "
N 4,99 Emu
E--ses-ss mill 923: reef Ease
EDGAR TYLER BARRETT
ACADEMTC ' 4623 HAWTHORNE STREET
Barrett has distinguished himself by his total abstinence from
all extra curricular activities. He is a very quiet, unassuming
young man, but one who always has his work done on time.
Barrett intends to go to Normal School and then be a teacher
" Well---I don't know-."'
JOSEPH BARTON BENSON
NIECHANIC ARTS 112 W. GALE SIREET
"Success comes 'in cans, failures in can'ls.'
Have you ever gone to one of the girls' basketball games
and seen an important young man sitting near the timekeeper?
lf you have, you no doubt know "Bart" Benson, the rising
young reporter of our class. Besides writing for the papers
"Bart"A has a great hobby for drawing: he served as Board
Representative for the Art Club. In athletics "Bart" really
shines on the mat. This is shown by the fact that in 1921 he
won the Lightweight Championship. .
Sectional Football, Soccer, and Baseball: Art Club, Radio
Clubg Vifrestlingg President of Section.
" W anna. get knocked?"l
GEORGE LUDWIG BEWLEY
NIECHANIC Aars 4507 PAUL STREET
' "A dreary place this 'warld would be ,
U With no small people in it."
"Brutus" has distinguished himself in two ways. First, by
being the last member of the Mechanic Arts Section to go into
long jeans, and second, by his total abstinence from class and
school activities. "Brutus"' great hobby seems to be touring
New Jersey on a bicycle, although he takes an interest in all
forms of sporty his small stature preventing him from trying
for some of the school teams.
. "Positively, Mr. Newton"'
, minimum A 1 ii ii K it 1923 tlluul
g' q :
ETHEL WILSON BILLINGSLEY V- - V
f Wfwi x
SCOTT PARDOE BICKEL
IVIECHANIC ARTS - 3439 CARLISLE STREET
"Not affo-id of work, but not 'in sympathy
"Scott" has been known for his willingness to work for the
school ever since he entered Frankford. He served on the
House and Grounds Committee ever since its organization,
being Assistant Chairman in "B," and Assistant Chairman
and Board Member in "A," Outside of school his chief pastime
is photographyg this hobby enabling him to help prepare the
"Pot Pourri" pages for this Record. "Scott" also held-an
active office in Ye Spooks.
House and-Groundsg Ye Spooksg Record Committee.
" Say fellows"'
. COMMERCIAL - 6114 JACKSON STREET .
"She disguises herself in a cloak
You surely have noticed that tall, dark-haired girl with the
regal tilt of her head walking down the hall. However, that is '
merely a disguise for the real " Billy", who loves waltzing, shuff-
ling, and any other kind of modern dancing-with a good partner.
There is also the side of "Bill" which loves a good stiff fight in
Basketball, where the forward position is honored. She can
hardly contain herself when she is on the sidelines during an
exciting game, and is anything but stately and dignified. " Billy"
is also a very good actress. She had taken part in Dramatic
Club Plays and in Student Assemblies. "Billy" is undecided
whether to be an artist, interior decorator, actress, or gym
teacher. It matters not which one she chooses, she will be
assured of success.
Board Member, Ag A. A. Representative, Dramatic Club,
Commercial Club, Glee Club, Tennis, Track, Basketball, Class 1
Day Committee, A. P. D.
" Birk-ie "
ELEANOR PEALE BIRKMANN
ACADEMIC 8034 JACKSON STREET
" Caesar was ambitious and so is she."
It's a jolly bad shame that graduation has to halt "Birkie's"
training in cross-Country sprints from the H. T. and F. carline
over the hills to the school-house. She has broken all records
established by fellow cohorts from that distant climeg she'll
be entering the Olympics yet-see if she doesn't. Nora's up
and doing in everything, to put it briefly-mischief, social activi-
ties, scholarship-with plenty of pep and dash to boot. .
'Tir N'an Og, Le Cercle Franfjais, Class Day Committee,
Executive Committee. V
" My dear Gaston. "
N NK:-,J7!f '
RAYMOND ANSON BOORSEQ
, 9628 BANES STREET
"At times he liked to argue but was always harmless" .
Boorse travels all the way from that much talked of suburb,
Bustleton. VVhat time he would have to leave home to be in
time for an 8.10 period is one of the much debated questions
among the other members of his section. He claims that base-
ball and camping are his only hobbies, even though he joined
one of the boys' classes in chorus singing. .
innmul lilriil i li 1 ' nm i ixix QM l,xkk pkxfjl ,,.
A. A. Representativeg Varsity Baseball, '21, '22 and '23.
WALTER SCOTT BUTLER
MECHANIC ARTS C 516 Smuwoon STREET
"On with the danceg let joy be 1HlC01lf1l1l8d.H X
" VValt " has always been more of a star in sports, than a shining
light in any class room. Someone was unpleasant enough to
say that he got into "A" by the skin of his teeth. However,
that is forgotten when we remember how well he covered first
base on the Varsity Baseball Teams of 1921, 1922 and 1923.
He also ran on the Freshman Track Team and was a member of
the Varsity Basketball, Soccer and Cross-Country Teams. When
asked what his hobby was he promptly replied, "Sleeping."
Freshman Track, 1920g,Varsity1Baseball, 1921, 1922, 1923g
Varsity Basketball, 1922, 1923, Varsity ,Cross-Country, 1921:
Executive Committee of Board in "'A"g 13 Club.
" A al, yer sick."
" Wal! "
FRANK LLOYD THOMAS CALL
" You know me Al."
"Skinny" is the only student we know who can pull wool
over the eyes of our most inscrutable faculty. His voluble flow
of words-just words-has helped him out of many a scrape
and has gotten him into many more. "Skinny" is a natural
athlete. Every year he has been a member of the Track Team
and Cross-country Team. He has represented the section on
every team that has been organized.
As a result of his participation in these sports,'he was this
year placed in charge of all intersectional athletics. .
T Square Club, House and Grounds.
" Well now Iislen-J"
....,... nur. JUNE t 1923 lllwww -.1sRxx I f ff
W EDNA MARIE CAMPBELL
COMMERCIAL 3643 JASPER STREET
' "Pm forever building castles
Pretty castles in the air. "
"Ed" has an acute sense of humor seasoned with a trilly i
giggle. Everyone likes and respects Edna, and no wonder. l
She has a way of commanding respect, and you simply just have 1
to like her. "Ed" is very fond of dancing and ice-skating. She l
could dance for hours. Then when Jack Frost comes, "Ed's"
chief delight is to skim over the sparkling ice and dream of a.
land of endless pleasure. "Ed's" ambition is to win the dearest
little maroon-colored roadster, built for two. ln this she wants
to visit the lands of her dreams. From sunny California to the
lands of ice and snow, from hot dry desert countries, to lands
of trees and birds, "Ed" plans to go in her roadster. But first T
of all Edna is going to be a stenog: that is, until she saves up - l
her pennies. '
f President Christmas Charity Party, PIONEER Representative, l
' U d A. A. Representative, Birthday Committee, Commercial Club.
E ll ,
S y If G 3 I
MATTHEW GEORGE CAROLAN
MECHANIC ARTS X-908 XVALTER STREET
" Y on Cassius hath a lean and hungry look,'
, he thinks tqo much."
"Pop" comes to us from Lawndale and his one and only
hobby is eating. Even his best friends believe this is the only
reason why he has worked behind the lunch counter at school
for the last couple of terms. Although he eats, he also thinks. .
He has been known to stall his instructors by his logical deduc-
tion, especially in Economics. It is a pity that working after
schoolprevents "Pop" from taking part in any extra curricular
- V 1
ll ! I
CHARLES LEONARD CARRICK In L
COMMERCIAL 6817 N. SYDENHAM STREET M
"Better a 'witty fool C J 8 ,
than a. foolish wit."
A little delicate country boy who hails from Oak Lane has
competed in Wrestling, Inter-Sectional Athletics, and Baseball,
and participates in the Glee Club and Commercial Club. Charles
expects to go to Wharton School.
"Look at khan"
" Canals" 1
aeh2'w Ss ss
IIHIIHIEFEEEEEE .Juiigiy Qghiiif mcnfzszzeeseeggr
VIRGINIA WHITE CARSON
ACADEMIC 4833 N. CAMAC STREET
"A smile for all, a welcome glad,
I A happy, coasting -way she had."
It's a mighty good thing for a class to have a few real, honest-
to-goodness sports. "Ginny's" one ol' these jolly good fellowsg
she's as bright as two dollars with it, too. "Ginger" has an
enviable record of attendance at social functions--how she does
it, and, simultaneously, accumulates the "FXS" she merits, has
always been a deep dark mystery to her toiling "sistern. " Several
of us took delight in getting to school a little ahead of time
every morning just to be there when "Ginger" would Come in
and utter her cheery "Good morning glory!"
Glee Club, Latin Club, C. C. C.
" Outside. "
CLYDE SINCLAIR CASSELS C
:MECHANIC ARTS 4726 RICHMOND STREET
. " Gie fools their silk, and knaves the-ir wine,
A mania' a man for a' that."
Clyde's hobby is study hall. Nevertheless, Clyde is more
active in other lines, being Editor of "Lockers and Knockers"
and a great tennis fan. In "A" and "B " he also worked on the
House and Grounds Committee and was one of the first to be
honored by being ,selected to the 13 Club by last year's class.
House and Grounds, Class Day Committee: PIONEER Stalfg
13 Club, Glee Club, 23 Club, Dramatic Club: Student Board.
DOROTHY MAE CARWITHEN
ACADEMIC 1634 WAKELTNC STREET
"She hath a will of her own."
Here we have a regular girl! She's renowned for her unlimited
supply of good jokes, and the best thing about them is that
they're all new. Maybe Dot can't argue, too! She'd have no
difficulty in convincing anyone that black is white and not blue.
"Dot's" a star athlete, and she has the honor of being the only
girl in the section who made the Varsity Hockey Squad. Some
day, if she keeps up the good work, she'll be a fit rival for the
speedy English "girl hockeyistsf' Go to it, old dear, we'll
be the loudest "yellers" where we see you win the game.
Sectional Basketball, Volleyball, Baseball, Tir N 'an Og, Glee
Club, Dramatic Club, Operatic Society, C. C. C.
"Noi so good."
Page N fncleen
1,7 '7 3
,. f .....: Q L'
will lt lllllnn eggs s K 11 A--A,. -',:'41' J gf, ,1.-..
KATHRYN GRACE CASTOR
COMMERCIAL 1502 HARRISON STREET
"Some think the world is made for fun. and ffolic,
And so do I."
Never early, sometimes late, Grace rushes in for roll call.
Grace says she will end up by being a soap-box orator. If she
does, no doubt her topic for her speech will be "The Hardships
of an Eight-ten Class." Vklhen it comes to being a good sport,
Grace heads the list. She is one of our best athletes Cand we
have quite a fewj. Her ability in this line is quite varied, ranging
from Hockey to Baseball. She has made a record, earned her
sweater and successfully led a couple of teams. Grace is going
to be a gym teacher. If she simply grins at her pupils when
teaching them some stunt, they will instantly gain inspiration
and rush to do her bidding.
Board Member, President of Section, Athletic Manager,
Vice-President of Girls' Athletic Association, Treasurer, Captain
of Hockev, '21,'22g Basketball, '21, '22, '23, Baseball, '21,
" Ye little fishes. "
Track, '21', '22, '23.
FRANCES MARGARET CHADWICK
ACADEMIC HARROWGATE LANE
"All great men- are dying. I do not feel
Here's "Chaddy," our famous "hot-air" artist, argument
queen and star student. She is very frank and at times her per-
sistent chatter tends toward prolixity. However, she is a good
student, and has accumulated more "E"s in her work than
the majority of us could get if we were to live as long as friend
Methuselah. "Chad's" goal is college: she'll get there without
any difficulty, that is, provided she doesn't losc her life through
reckless driving in her new Dodge. Trusting that she doesn't,
we know that "Chaddy" will make good at Vllellesley, as she
did at Frankford.
Sectional President, Tir N'an Og, Latin Club.
l4C'X 5 WILLIAM PALMER CLAUSEN
I IYIECHANIC ARTS 2834 BRIDGE STREET
. C' '
Q' l "Il needs sharp eyes to see what lies 1
beyond that silent face." '
Who needs an introduction to "Bill"? Although he is quiet,
almost everyone has heard of his wonderful playing on our two
Championship Football Teams. He does other things besides
playing football too. In 1922 he was in the semi-final heavy-
weight wrestling and he played on the Varsity Baseball Team.
He is also popular with his classmates, being elected President
of his section.
Varsity Football, Varsity, Baseball, Wrestling: 13 Club.
"Ah, 'il's soft."
L L- L G
manage V Zm will is
gasses lllllllllll gg, 923 llllllmn L
NIINNIE F COHEN
COMMERCIAL 4673 FRANKFORD AVENUE -
"He -who would ha-ve true happiness
must cultivate content. "
Although it is not generally known, Minnie really worries
sometimes, She likes a good joke and knows how to tell one.
However, where Minnie shines is in her ability to tease, pro-
vokingly innocent, yet causing laughter and disturbance at all
times. She is the horror of rehearsals. The mischief just pops
out of "Min's" eyes. You cannot remain angry at her very
long because her grin will disarm you at once. Minnie often
comfortingly assures you that she will tell you the answer to a
question, but, curiously enough, when called upon she cannot
answer her own. Minnie gets through eventually, however.
"Min" is fond of dancing and is proficient in this pastime.
Commercial and Dramatic Clubs.
MABELLE LILLIAN COOK
COMMERCIAL 1320 HARRISON STREET
"Please go 'way and let me play."
"Cookie" keeps the class informed of all the latest news.
She knows the latest play, dance, song or gossip. "Cookie's"
hobby is not studying. Lessons frankly bore her, but what's I ,
the use of complaining? There are two things Mabelle does like, I
however. Shorthand and Typing are her favorite studies. She ! 9 7
claims that she wants to be a teacher, but I think "Cookie"
will be conquered by Dan Cupid before long. "Cookie" wears
charming clothes, just the kind that suit her type. She is always
popping in with something new to be admired. But, "Cookie's"
shining feature is her ability to make fudge. As soon as she
appears with the box we mob her. Vtfhen the dust settles,
"Cookie" may still be found with the box, but not the contents.
Christmas Charity Party D, Dramatic Club, Commercial
Club, Class Hockey, Volleyball, NValking Club.
"I thought I'rl die."
- MARX MANN COWDEN
COMMERCIAL 1204 W. UNITY STREET I ,f -7 3
" True friends are like diamonds, f
precious and fare." lv Y' 7 .S
Mary is always ready to help everyone. She certainly has h C 7 Sf
. ,, . . . ,, . 1
the quality of StlClC-t0:lt-IVGIICSS. . Spanish. has alwaysbeen
Mary's bugbear. But did she drop lt? No, indeed, she simply
stuck to it and passed it. She will do very well in stenography,
her chosen profession. Neat, exact and helpful at all times she
will undoubtedly be of value as "somebody's stenogf' Every-
body knows that she took that part ideally in the little sketch
in the Commercial Club, depicting the good stenographer.
Mary is our champion high-jumper. Her long legs carry her
straight legged over the rope in the scissors jump. Of course,
she can also run and hop step and jump. Vllhile we are grateful
for an increase of an inch, Mary deigns not to put anything below
an increase of six inches or a foot down on her card. It is Mary's
persistence that gained her proficiency in these lines.
Commercial Club, Track, Baseball, Varsity Volleyball, Basket-
"0h Egger!" '
Page T at nf-yr-on
1 ....,..... mnnmml jr 9 3 EMM MARY DOROTHY DAV IES
ACADEMIC 1021 HERBERT STREET
"Her social duties are her greatest ca-re. "
Not much that is new to the reader can be told about this re-
nowned young ladyg for what with such press-agentry as popu-
larity contests, she has become quite famous. From "Dot's'
conversation, one would assume that her main interest in life
is to make dates and break hearts. This, however, is her only
weakness. She has shown herself to be a good sport and a mathe-
matical wizard. She says she's going to Normal School, so that
she can come out to the F. H. S. football games, but if this is her
only reason for going to the teachers' training camp we would
suggest that she enter the portals of some fair institution where
they have a holiday every other day, and no school the rest of
the time. Somehow we just can't imagine "Dot" as a school
Latin Club, Tir N'an Og, C. C. C., House and Grounds.
FLORENCE KATHERINE DIETERLY .
COMMERCIAL 7220 OXFORD AVENUE
" To grin, or not to grin,
T hat ts -no questzonf'
' . Katherine is one of the nicest girls we know-and grin! Oh
my! She is always grinning. VVhen "Kats" gets up to recite,
if the teacher smiles a little encouragement, then out comes
the grin. If you want to get the best of Katherine in an argu-
ment, make her laugh. "Kats" has a queer idea that she wants
to be fat. Goodness knows' where she got the notion! Wfell
She ought to be, anyway, because she drinks a bottle of milk
Commercial Club, Glee Club, House and Grounds.
JAMES WALLACE DRIPPS
COMMERCIAL 3334 H STREET
" For folly, that he wisely shows, is fit."
jim is quick and lively, yet pleasant and jovial. Furthermore,
he is a good student. The Executive and Class Day Committees
claim some of Jim's talents. He was a member of the Art,
Radio, and Commercial Clubs, and was the class Board Member
for four years. jim's dreams are to be a C. P. A.
"It's this way. Six men in the boat C
and the oars leaked-"
PAUL WILLIAM MARK DUNLAP
rl-1llu ii 5: 1923 iw t . g .:.X V Cvx ug ly KR V .Ilz - K - ..
IWECHANIC ARTS ' ' 3532 KNORR STREET
" Tail is the sire to Fame."
If Paul should suddenly take a trip to Camden or some other
out-of-the-way place, the Tacony Asco Store would no doubt
fail, for he worked 'there ever since he can1e to us from Xhfilliams-
port. Paul works not only after school but in school as well.
Although he may never set the world on fire, his -work is steady
and well done. Like many other people of today, he has beeh
bitten by the radio bug. - R
A. A. Representative: Radio Club.
" I don? know."
COMMERCIAL 4246 RICHMOND STREET
"Babble, babble, Iillle tongue." 4'-
Vifho would ever think that anyone so small could possibly
I " Mdfgiiibh'
WILBUR EVERETTE DURYEA
IVIECHANIC ARTS 5726 JACKSON STREET
" You're a poor benighled heathen but a first-classjiglzting man."
If you wish to talk military training, talk to "Bud," for this
is "Bud's" strong point. As a member of the Sea Scouts and
National Guards-well they speak for themselves. But not
all of Bud's' time is spent in out-of-school activities. He has
had time to serve on the Board, work for the House and Grounds,
manage several athletic teams, and then some time left for the
girlsg so you see, Bud's an all-round-fellow and one of
few of his type.
House and Grounds Student
General Manager Inter:
Baseball, Freshman Tr
" You're an Ethiopian,
talk as much as Margaret? This statement may be a surprise
to some who do not know Margaret very intimately, but those
with whom she eats lunch will sustain it. She talks so much
that it is a wonder that she ever finds time to eat during- such a
short time as three-quarters of an hour. Margaret has gained
skill in the management of her tongue and now she wants to
gain skill in the management the typewriter. It is Margaret's
ambition to win a gold medal for typewriting! However, Mar-
garet can always be depended upon to have learned her lessons
and help the rest out in case of need.
Commercial Club, Class Basketball and Volleyball.
"Oh, 1 14 -make -me s-irkl "
, L .,.,f it
'llllllllllll ff' illmlll i. gage L..s.a..
E GEORGE EBBECKE
ACADEMIC 7156 TORRESDALE AVENUE
"Oh, 'Ebbie'! Got yer problems done-lessee them?" Such
are the daily greetings of this young "Math" wizard. While
the rest of us were struggling through Chemistry, "Ebbie"
glided through with astonishing ease-a fine compliment to his
hobby of studying science beyond that required in school. Of
late, he has surprised us all with his knowledge of radio " works."
In spite of all the time he spends on scholastic work, he finds
time to lend his services to the Commencement Committee,
and also holds down the position of Chairman of the Library
fCommittee in Ye Monks. George is a good gymnast, but some-
how he has never found a place on any team. He is a quiet boy
never given to frivolity, one who finds himself and his studies
his most sympathizing companions.
Ye Monks, Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Board Member, Com-
LAURA ELVA ELDER
COMMERCIAL 508 E. A1.1QEGH.xNv AVENUE
" With some one like you,
A pa-l good and true."
"Loll" is the athletic star of our class, To see her perform
on the parallel bars would take your breath away. However,
there is no cause for fearg Laura will turn up smiling with her
body and all its memliers in place. Laura does everything with
precision and exactncss, and is a joy to behold. The only thing
to our knowledge that "Loll" couldn't master, was bookkeeping.
That was too much for her. Laura is everybody's friend and
everybody is Laura's friend. She most assuredly ought to
make a success in her work as a gym teacher.
Executive Committee, A. A. Representative, Correspondent
of Commercial Club, Track Team, '20, '21, '22g Basketball
Team, '21, '22, '23: Hockey Team, '21, '22g President of Girls'
Athletic Association, Birthday Fund Committee.
' " l'Vl10ru-'zz'-rv. None 14111 that 5111171
"I hope t' tell yu'."
HERBERT FOSTER EMMETT
ACADEMIC 5924 DITMAN STREET
"Alan delights me lrittleg woman, notial all."
"Herb" came to us from the Lawton School in his Freshman
year. He has never done anything spectacular while in school
and seems to be content to just go along with the rest of us.
' We neyer used to see him except in company with Shaw, and
9 'PH-susince his "side-kick" left school, he seems lost. -
"gain the way of athletics, Emmett has played on the Freshman
Socber-Team, and the Intersectional Football Team.
'sux ,"Say! Young felIa!'f
Page T wenlyjour
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DOROTHY AMANDA FAUNCE
COMLIERCIAL 3309 COMLY STREET
" On -with the dance,
Let joy be unconji-ned."
"Dot" is the class butterfly. She is so tiny that she seems more
like a china doll than a real person. If it weren't for her flaxen
hair, I'm sure sometimes she would get lost, but her hair saves
her from that dire fate. Then too, she has an abundance of
the good humor that is so prevalent in our class. W'e have never
seen "Dot" angry, and her cheery little giggle is engaging.
"Dot's" hobby is dancing, and her ambition fjust at presentl
is to go to California with "Krafty". She did not say, but we
rather think she would not object to seeing a certain popular
member of Hollywood, while there.
Glce Club, First Remington Award, Commercial Club.
"Oh my palheiic so-ul!" .
MARION CAMM FRAI-N
"She's thin, but shelvjollyg
A good sport by gollyf'
Behold, the class sky-scraper! She's so tall that she steps over
-FRANCIS ANDREW FOX
MECHANIC ARTS 806 E. ALLEGHENY AVENUE
"Strange to our school, he wore a bashful look."
Fox came to us from Northeast at the beginning of our Senior
year, too late to take part in any of the social or athletic activities
of the school. However, with the crowd with which he quickly
got acquainted, he marked himself as a Fine fellow, much given
to knocking. Being a gentleman of leisure he would like a position
to keep him awake when he has nothing more important to do.
As yet he is undecided whether this will take the form of setting
up ten-pins at the shore or watering camels at the circus.
" Yom Ii-ipperu
8207 ELBERoN AVENUE
the "bamboo" at 36 without the least difficulty, ambles olf, then
has a good laugh at the rest of us mortals, painfully endeavoring
to jump over the thing at 32, ,without knocking over the' appara-
tus or breaking one or two ankles. Speaking of ankles, "Fra1nie"
steers hers with such dexterous grace that she easily won a posi-
tion on the Dance Committee. "Fun" is "Frainie's" third
name, too, her sweet soprano UD giggle is her give-away-hear
that guffaw and you know there's mischief afoot. Our hope is
that "Frainie" is as well liked at college as she is by all of us.
Latin Club, Tir N'an Og, Sectional President in D and C,
Sectional Treasurer in H, G and F, Sectional Track in G.
"1'Il bet a cow."
F rai nie ' '
rmnsam ig, IE 19 23 in .,,.WQ ., ,X.n, g i V 1
SARA ISABEL FREED l
ACADEMIC . 1209 HERBERT STREET
. "Quiet, 1mqssuming, a friend to everyone. "
"Freedie's" just-a dear! She's a wonder, we think, for if one
asks her to do anything for one, whether it's distasteful Kit often
isj or not, Isabel usually does it-willingly, too! Not many of
us are built that way, so the characteristic is especially con-
spicuous in "Freedie." She was a faithful worker on the House
and Grounds Committee. You Could find her any morning
distributing flowers in the halls, or Htidying up" somewhere.
"Freedie" has one fault, alack! 'Tis a habit of falling in love
with all the good looking freshmen. We aren't alarmed, how-
ever, as she falls out again as soon as the "mash" wears OH.
Tir N'an Og, C. C. C., Tennis.
" For the love-a.-mud. "
" Freedie "
COMMERCIAL 5735 LEONARD STREET
All one needs to distinguish Hiram from others in a crowd is
to know his smile. One almost thinks it's carvedf! Hiram has
always taken a prominent part in intersectional athletics.
Through his interest in school afiairs he has become Financial
Secretary of the Board.
President of the Commercial Club, Record COmmit'tee, Glee
Club, PIONEER Representative, Ye Monks.
" Hey, A nimc ll I Where are you?"
E IRMA HELEN FRIESS
COMMERCIAL 1949 VVAKELING STREET
"A merry laugh and a winning smile. "
You hear a giggle and you know she is here. That laugh or
giggle of "jelly's" is quite individual and can be easily distin-
guished from many others of its sort. Irma's hobby is eating
jelly-beans, and hence her nickname. Irma is another of our
shining lights when it comes to dramatics. She can very easily
interpret almost any part. Her pleasing personality and charm-
ing smile are a valuable asset to the Class. "je1ly's" ambition
is to be a school teacher, but I fear that "He" will soon take
this delightful person away from this profession.
Glee Club Cfour yearsj, House and Grounds, Class Hockey,
Volleyball, Basketball, Commercial Club.
. " Ma'am."
:n nnnlnlhll mmm I it MMU E-ee-fs-2-in
" True -worth is in being, not seeming."
' Naomi hails from far-off Bustleton. This is probably the
' VERREE ROAD, BUSTLETON
reason why she has not joined us, to a very great extent, in the
club life and social activities of the school. I suppose Naomi
is afraid it would be too dark in that town to come home after
a couple of club meetings and then a couple of committee meet-
ings. We agree with her. However, Naomi is always ready to
help everyone. NVe are especially thankful to her when it comes
to Hygiene. When Miss Sprowles asks for a description of the
gullet we sit and look at her, while Naomi tells all about the
circular and longitudinal muscles. Naomi's sunny disposition
will- help when she is "Somebody's Stenog."
"L-isten, Kid." f
of our class.
" lllill-ie ' '
JOHN DURNS GREENWOOD
NIECHANIC ARTS - - 4720 GRISCOM STREET
"On with the dance-let -my feet be unconfinedf'
Johnny is certainly musical. He is a member of the Glee Club,
the Orchestra, and the Mandolin Club. He just loves good music
--and jazz. johnny has a literary leaning, too,'for he was on
the PIONEER Staff. He was also King Money Bags for his
section. Club life seems to be johnnys second name, for the
Art and Wireless Clubs claim his membership. Another thing-
Johnny's neat-spick and span.
House and Grounds Committee, Dance Committee.
"I ain't got some." -
" Naomi "
MILLIE STEWART GRAHAM
CQMMERCTAL 1927 E. CLARENCE STREET ffej
1 " Wake up, little girl, -
You're just dreaming pretty dreams. " I 7 fa S!
"Miss Graham!"-Millie comes to with a start on hearing
her name, and asks, "VVhat did you say?" Millie just loves to
day-dream. Economics is so dull and tiresome, and it is so nice
to become oblivious to it all. Why not day-dream? It's a good
solution of this knotty problem.
Then there is another side to Millie. She is always the victim
when we want to dance. Then she is anything but asleep. She
certainly can rattle the keys of that piano up in the gym. We
don't know what we would do without Millie to play a waltz
or a fox-trot as we demand. Millie is often the brunt of jokes
which she fails to see, and is altogether an indispensable member
Triangle, Commercial Club, Christmas Party Committee.
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VIOLA ESTELLE HABEL '
COMMERCIAL 5927 HEGERMAN STREET
" Genius is born not made. " '
"Vi" has been the leader of our section all the way through,
being President every term. When "Habie's" eye begins to
flash, and she begins to utter forth commands with the aid of
her eyebrows and nose, we all rush to do her bidding. .Her
brilliance won for her the Gold Piece for the Freshman year.
'-' Vi" has also been Distinguished every term. Because of her
love of battle Cof tonguesj she became a member of the Triangle.
This infant prodigy, however, has no higher ambition than to
go on the stage. She has shown talent in this direction and
especially in the acting of the Shakespearean scenes in B. "Vi"
is certainly the pride of our section, and a leader wherever she
g Secretary of the Senior Class, PIONEER Staff, Vice-President
of the Commercial Club, Triangle, Dramatic Club, Class Day
Committee, Executive Committee, "B" Party Committee,
A. P. D.
" Hfretch! " '
LESTER BARTON HABGOOD
M ECHANIC ARTS l 7906 CRAIG STREET
"Though I r-ish, his instincts were Span-ish
-he liked lo throw the bull." .
Vifherever "Happy" goes you're sure to hear laughter. He
can even greet a test with a smile, and is a wizard at making
up excuses. He comes from Holmesburg, and it is our sincere
wish that he never takes rooms in any of the free boarding
institutions near his home. Since the radio bug started liying
about "Happy" has had no time for anything else-except
Radio Club, Vifrestling.
MARTHA HELEN HAINSWORTH
COMMERCIAL 223 E. YVELLENS AVENUE
" Jllischief darts out of her eyes. "
u Helen's eyes are her mirrors. XVhen she is thinking mischief
it pops right out of her eyes. It is most distressing when one is
trying to be dignified. She insists upon finding something funny
in one's looks or speech and completely squelches us. Positively
you can't feel blue when she is around. Helen's twin sister is
Gertie Baker. Where one is, you are sure to Hnd the other.
They quarrel and love, and love and quarrel and never get
angry. Helen's other inseparable companion is Boston. Boston
is a general nuisance, we are always being banged by him.
Oh, yes! I forgot to tell you, Boston is a bag.
Christmas Charity Party, B3 Treasurer, G, Bg PIONEER
Representative, F, E, D, C3 House and Grounds, Commercial
"I thought 1'd die!"
mm ? 3 mmm
g JOHN STEVEN HANISKO. Q
ACADEMIC G U , Q h
"A CllB8lQfllI l-zfe, devoid of care." '
Steve has rendered a great service to the school by his eiiicient
supervision of the Student Study Hall. . Indeed, it is chiefly
through his efforts-that the project has succeeded so well. Though
small in stature, he has taken a great interest in athletics around
the scho l. He has been on the Baseball Squad for the last
three years and has also taken a great part in lntersectional
Basketball. Steve has recently become aliiliated with the Radio
Club, and is helping the club along by his presence.
Baseball Squad 21-22-23, Radio Club.
Vlllen may come, and men may go,
- But I go on forever."
, , yn
DOROTHY ELIZABETH HARVEY
COMMERCIAL 5428 BALTIMORE AVENUE
" Dottie" simply falls in love with every good-looking man she
sees. She can't help it, but then such a heavenly dancer really
must have a partner. VVhenever anything is funny "Dottie"
throws back her head, claps her hands and proceeds to laugh.
Oh yes! I most forgot to tell you., "Dot" won a prize for
beauty when she was a baby, and she hasn't grown up so very
much, has she? "Dottie" can also act. Once she took the part
of the Irish cook in Student Assembly, and sent "Apples" into
hysterics. "Dot's" ambition is to be an aesthetic dancer, but
she has not decided whether to make her debut in Paris or Ken-
Commercial Club, Dramatic Club, Glee Club, Track, '20:
A. P. D.
"Hello Wretchesf' '
JOHN THOMAS HEFLIN O
COMMERCIAL ' 613 W. OLNEY AVENUE
" For, such we are made of,
Have you ever heard John laugh? If you haven't, you have I
missed the one treat of your life. Besides his noted laughter,
Dick also participates in school athletics. He has played on the
Varsity Soccer, Baseball, Track and Cross-Country Teams.
Dick was also a member of the Commercial Club and our class
A. A. Representative. john expects to go to VVharton School.
" Yea, brudderl "
Page T wenly-nine
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ELEANOR DOROTHY H I PPEL
COMMERCIAL 4627 OAKLAND STREET
"blew-ily, merrily, shall I live now, A
What ca-re I for the morrow? "
"Hip" is a jolly chip of the old block.jDance! I wish you
could see the child! "Hip" hasta charming personality, at least
the members of the opposite sex think-so. Sl1e is just chock
full of fun and wit. "Vi" Habel and "Hip" are inseparable
companions. They have gone together so long that people
think they look alike. "Hip" is one of those carefree, happy-
go-lucky kind that everyone envies. NVhy worry about the
morrow when today offers possibilities? ,Trust Eleanor to hnd
the possibilities! Eleanor can be serious also. Her head holds
quite a bit of gray Inatter, as her reports will show, but then:
VVhen'joy and lessons clash,-
Let the lessons go to smash.
RITTENHOUSE FRALEY HOLMES
MECHANIC ARTS 1225 HARRISON STREET
"I would fain die zz dry death."
" Rit " has two weak points-young girls and old wine. These,
however, do not prevent him from being one of the most popular
boys in the school, as well as one of the Inost active. From "H "
to "A" he was President of his section. He was also President
of the A. A. and the 13 Club. In 1921 he won the feather-
weight wrestling championship. For the last month or so,
however, he and "Charley" Law have had their heads together
talking of nothing but a trip to Maine this summer. Herels
wishing them both luck and a good time.
lVrestling, Manager of Varsity Baseball: PIONEER Staffg
President of A. A., and 13 Club: 23 Club: Executive Committee,
Chairman of Dance Committee.
" Positively "'
PIONEER Representative, A, B, D, Dance Committee, Tennis
Commercial Club, Dramatic Club, First award in Typing.
" 'Ca-use I'm 0, gude girl."
P113j4' T llfy
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KATHRYN CAROLINE HOLTHAUS
COMMERCIAL . 4726 ROSEHILL STREET
" For a jolly good fellow was she. " ,
Dear old "Holty" is the best-natured, girl that we know.
Nothing can make her angry for any length of time. She is
just brimming over with good' humor. We love to hear "Holty"
laugh. She laughs up and down the scale and ends up with a
"hal ha!" When "Ho1ty" is happy she grabs the nearest
person and waltzes him across the room and back. Well, it's
good exercise for her even if it is a bit trying on the victim.
Anyway Kathryn's ambition is to be as "thin as a rail." If
you want the truth about yourself ask "Ho1ty." You'll get
just what you deserve. It makes no difference who or what you
are. "Holty" has a way of giving her opinion without hurting
a person's feelings. T
House and Grounds, D, A, Board Member, C3 A. P. D.,
First and second awards in typing, Commercial Club.
" Oh M'urder! "
7 - reer R
allillllli in, ,J 1923 Hllllmn lWNmQta.32ZWef C ' '
IDA SYLVIA HONIKMAN ' -
COMMERCIAL 320 E. ROOSEVELT BOULEVARD
'3 Be merry, be wise,
Be steady, be staid.
Ladies and gentlemen, allow me to introduce the coming
tragic actress of the age. Ida certainly can act! In Bshestruck
terror into our hearts, and held us spell-bound when she acted
Macbeth and Hamlet. "Honky" also starred in Pollyanna, as
jimmy Bean. Ida never gives an off-hand decision. She thinks
before she leaps. "Honky" is also a brainy little person. Imag-
ine being a distinguished student! We are quite proud of her
indeed. When " Honky" came to us from Southern High School
in E, we received a valuable asset, and we wouldn't exchange
her for money. Ida wants to be a bookkeeper, but we have a
faint suspicion that her path of work lies in another channel.
Have you ever heard " Honky" recite? The words just seem
to pop right out: big long ones too. The rest of us just sit there
and wonder if she swallowed a dictionary.
Dramatic Club, Commencement Connnittee, Executive Com-
mittee of Commercial Club, Baseball, Volleyball, Basketball.
"In two shakes of a lamb's fail.
ACADEMIC l TALL OAKS, GRANT AVENUE
"But her labors are never in vain."
Don't look too long at this modest young lady, or she'll start
blushing, and never stop until her complexion rivals that of a
strawberry. Miriam is as quick as her blush, too, and this agility
has rendered her quite valuable to the Tennisand Volleybal
teams. Miriam is a very studious, serious girl, and spends
nearly every afternoon doing college preparatory work: Ifor,
of course, she is going to college, although we don't know just
which one, and if she doesn't graduate with one or two degrees,
we'll surely be surprised.
Tir N'an Og, Latin Club.
" lllir-iam. "
- HARRY EDWARD HUBBERT
3413 CoMLv STREET
C " Far wiser did he look than he really was."
Harry comes from Lawton School, in a quiet town, which
might account for his calm hobby of raising chickens and read-
ing. Don't get a wrong impression, however, for he is not al-
ways quiet, as the other members of sectional football and base-
ball teams on which he played will tell you. He also helped
to swell the volume of the Glee Club.
Sectional Football, Sectional Baseball, Glee Club.
h "I couldn'I lzelg il!"'
192 IIIII munlnll I 3
'N . -
COMMERCIAL i 835 CHELTENHAM Roan
" Women del-ight -me little,
But men--" '
Caroline is Miss Roth's right-hand Hman." Until the busy
Senior term descended, Caroline came early every morning to
deliver notes. Xhfhen we think how far away "Hussie" lives,
why, it is some feat to get here early. Caroline lives on a real
honest-to-goodness farm, and at Christmas time always brings
heaps of things for the Christmas baskets. Those who know
"Hussie" well, know that she is a rare good friend, and is ever
ready to lend a helping hand. Lessons are not a favorite with
Caroline, but she does try hard. "Hussie" is very fond of the
opposite sex, and comes in the morning after-the-night-before,
with some wonderful tale.
' ' H ussie "
CLAUDIA M ERLYNLI MLAY
COMMERCIAL , 3224 KNORR STREET
"A rush, a whirl,
and then she's here."
Merlyn is such an impulsive child that she should have been
named Whirlwind. Merlyn falls in love with a person all of a
sudden. Merlyn has everything that she wants and then some
to spare, but she has survived the terrible fate of being spoiled.
Merlyn's sense of humor is delightful, and her giggle always
starts us laughing all over again. If you want a girl who really
takes her lessons seriously, u hy it's Merlyn. The child insists
that she wants to be a Commercial teacher. Merlyn hasicon-
fided a dark secret to mc. I promised not to tell, but don't
breathe a word if I tell you. Her hobby is eating olives! Mind,
don't brerthe it to a soul, it's a dark secret.
Commercial Club, Glue Club.
Commercial Club, Glee Club, Mandolin Clubg Girl Reserves.
MARIE LOUISE JAEGER
COMMERCIAL 3680 FRANKFORD AVENUE
"She hath a- will of her own."
Marie is a girl who knows what she wants and gets it. She
has a very persuading n'ature, and can persuade all your money
away before you realize. "Yegg" has a habit of worrying over
her lessons, but why, we don't know. I suppose she worries
because she gets good marks., Marie goes out for everything in
the line of sports and this term has gone into the leaders' class.
"Yegg" has the ability to argue, that is unless she loses her
voice. Somehow she always manages to do this before an Eco-
nomics lesson, much to our chagrin. The Triangle recognized
Marie's ability and claimed her. "Yegg" will argue black is
white until her hair falls down. It always does when she is
excited. Marie wants to teach, and I am. sure that if she puts
all the enthusiasm into teaching that she puts into her work here,
she will succeed. '
PIONEER Representative in G, Treasurer in A, D, CQ Record
Committee, Track, Varsity Hockey, Basketball, Commercial
Club, Triangle, Mandolin Club, Distinguished, C. D.
v f.aaWti , ,A A::,, 'M
alll. WE lqlmllll OLIVE MAE JESSEN I r
COMMERCIAL 3516 VANKIRK STREET
Q "A wondrous tale she can unfold." '
Olive came into our class because of illness when we were
in " D." Consequently, she has not joined with us to a very
great extent. How can we expect anyone who has been up very
ate dancing, to join us in our after-school work? Olive is an-
other one of that type who, though unobtrusive, share in the
teacher's praise of those who do good work. This is proved by
the fact that Olive won the gold piece in her Freshman term.
Board Memberg Commercial- Club.
" Who-t's the use!"
ETHEL CHANDLEE JOHNSON
, ACADEMIC 4745 PIAYVTHORNE STREET
"A marvelously 'witty fellow, I assure you."
RUTH ELIZABETH KARL
You wonder at this solemn visaged person being called
"Spoof"P Because she can kid anyone at all into believing the
most impossible tales, we quite naturally dubbed her "Spoof,"
Ethel's ability in English is renowned-she has held the coveted
ofiice of Assistant Editor of the PIONEER for the last two terms.
As far as drollery goes, "Spoofy" goes with it. In our French
class, the constant repartee between her and Dr. Long is enough
to make "stills" like "Tut" laugh with childish glee. Ethel
is a shark as an artist, she intends to go to Art School and study
dress designing. If she doesn't become the editor on some
famous periodical, or art director of a fashion magazine we miss
Tir N'an Og, Le Cercle Francais, C. C. C.: Record Committee,
" That makes it nice."
ACADEMIC 318 LONEY STREET
"Here's a girl of spirit,
a--nd we'Il drink her health."
Here is a worthy member of our class who, in the short time
she has been with us has proved herself to be an excellent student.
She has taken an active interest in class and school affairs and
was president of her section and secretary of the Triangle during
her B term. Ruth is musically inclined, too, and has a voice
which, like Orpheus' lute, could probably move rocks and trees
if put to the test. When Miss Heyl asked Ruth to sing the solo
parts in our music class we all thought Ruth had the career of a
prima donna mapped out for her, but she says she is going to go
to college and learn to be a "school-marm." However, Ruth's
voice will not be wasted in her chosen calling, for when her young
charges become too obstreperous, she can stop lessons and sing
a few melodies to soothe their savage breasts.
Latin Club, Operatic Society, President of the Triangle,
Secretary of Board.
" Just imagine! " -
Page Th iriy-llzree
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Illllllllll, ,.v., Eztt MMIII NK fff
- HELEN KECK
"I f o heart fell undef her smile
It could not help but melt. "
Commercial Club, Dramatic Club.
" Tlzafs a help. "
ANNA CATHERINE KEEGAN
COMMERCIAL 1659 FILLIIIORE STREET
"Ambition a--nd Perseverance
art thy middle names."
I asked "Ann" the other day what her amibtion in life was.
I half expected her to say, "Get married and settle down."
But she didn't-most emphatically. She's a. man hater. So,
that guess was wrong. "Ann's" ambition is to SUCCEED-
no matter in what line. You see, "Ann" has been distinguished
in G, F, E, D, and C, and came pretty near it the other terms,
and would make a good "stenog," a good bookkeeper, a good
secretary Ca good anything for that matterjf so her ambition has
possibilities. Now, this is inconlidence, but, do you know, our
little "Ann" has a knack of getting on with the men teachers
wonderfully. I can't understand why she says she's a man hater.
You see, though, people who say they hate men, and are going
to be old maids, are usually the ones who are married first. You
see, I know from experience-beg pardon-other people's ex-
periences. So perhaps "Ann's" "spoofing" us.
PIONEER Representative in G and F.
- "Be that as it may!"
C OIIMERCIAL 5914 TORRESDALE AVENUE
Helen's shrug and smile are famous. As you know, she day-
dreams, yes, day-dreams. I just know she's remembering the .
last waltz. Sometimes she stares in space, and when you catch
her eye, she comes back to life with her usual little petite shrug
Helen dances divinely and never lacks masculine partners. X'
wonder if she smiles at them the way she does at us. Perhaps,
if I tell you that, ,whenever we have a Shakespearean play, Helen
always acts the part of a fairy, you will understand the inde-
scribable something about Helen which cannot be put into
words. Helen is very sympathetic, and if you are loaded down with
trouble and talk to her you feel better. She is a "good listener. "
Well, Helen, here's hoping your bachelorhood will be a success.
, "All the roses seemed to bloom in her cheeks
And then her eyes would twinkle-"
Ill all the fun and tricks.
" T l1a.t's food for thought. "
COMMERCIAL 4949 WARNOCK STREET
. Many of us have stood in the midst of a peach orchard when
It was In full bloom, and have sensedthe pleasure of having the
sweet fragrance blow over our faces. It brings us joy to just
be there, among the soft colors and odors. Vlfell, one senses the,
very same Pleasures to be near "Bebe" In the mornings shes
breezes In resh as the morning dew, with rosy cheeks, which
contrast so strikingly with her chic hats. That's one thing
"'Bebe" IS noted for by her classmates-her clothes, and espe-
cially her hats. Clothes are everything in "Bebe's" young life
although she is also a very good student, who is ready to join
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JAMES SCOTT KING
2826 OVERINGTON STREET
" A willing heart, a helping hand
But never near when in demand ."
"Kingie" comes from Bridesburg, that beautiful city on the
Delaware, which fact we hold responsible for his hobby of motor-
boating. VVhen the river is frozen he finds time to take an inter-
est in music, being a member of the Glee Club. "Kingie"
also played on our Sectional Baseball and Soccer Teams.
Radio Club, Glee Club, PIONEER Correspondent, A. A.
H Gee whiz!"
COMMERCIAL 2036 XYILMOT STREET.
' " Come, here's io the girl 'whn's all
that's neat and da-inly--"
Everybody knows that a smiling personality wins in life's
race. " Krafty", according to that, comes in hrst every time for
she not only has the smile but also the giggle. There's only one
thing that knocks the giggle out of " Krafty" though, and that's
to have some one of the faculty fone in particulary announce a
test. just turn around and look at "Krafty" then. My, what a
change! What will the poor girl ever do? She just gets frightened
and nervous, that's all. lt isn't because she doesn't ltnow her
work, because she does which is proved by the results of the
test. "Krafty" has one weakness, though, she is an ardent
worshipper of Signor Valentino. "Krafty" was sick and had
to stay away from school the day " Rudy" was at the Forrest! l?
Board Member, Commercial Club, Baseball.
CHARLES HENRY LANV
3 2012 E. Elms AVENUE
M "He looks like an angel but appearances
V are deceiUul."
"Charley" is the other member of the class that has been
smitten with the Maine fever. He and "Rit" Holmes make a
pair of aces. There hasn't been a sectional team on which
"Charley" hasn't played. He also ran with the Freshman and
Varsity Track Teams. In "A" he was Vice-President of the
A. A., having served as A. A. Representative for his section from
Radio Club, 23 Club.
" A bsolufelyf' '
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RUTH MADELEINE LEE
WILBUR BENJAMIN LAWTON
NTECHANIC ARTS 1636 XVAKELING STREET
When approached and asked what his hobby was, Lawton
answered, "Dancing" VVell if May 18th did not bear out the
statement, we would like to know about it. If Lawton cannot
swim or study, he certainly can. dance. But that does not take
all his time as he is a most reliable member of our famous Glee
Club. He is also a member of the Radio Club. W
"Hope to fell you."
. . . l
"Blessings on thee, litile girlf
K A jolly lass forsoothf'
' Ruth seems to be a quiet, retiring sort of girl, but when you
get to know her you sigh, and shake your head, and wonder how
in the world a wise creature like yourself could ever be so de-
ceived. Ruth has to come from Bustleton every morning, so
maybe that's what paralyzes her conversational powers and
makes her refrain from any unnecessary chatter except 'to her
intimates. We don't know just what Ruth's pet pastime is,
but we're reasonably sure it isn't the conjugation of French
verbs. She says she's going to Normal School, and then be a
teacher, but she wears a string of pins on the left side of her dress
that seein to make the wind sit in another direction altogether.
Good luck, Ruth, whatever you do.
Glee Club, C. C. C., Tir N'an Og.
Page T hirly-.fix
M INERVA LETCHER
. nnlmlll lllllmu MILDRED ELIZABETH MCBAIN
ACADEMIC 559 W. ROOSEVELT BOULEVARD
h "And her tongue is never idle. "
For three terms, Millie, poor child, has been burdened with the
difhcult task of extorting class dues from the rest of the section.
But if it has done nothing else for her-except, perhaps, wreck
her nerves-her constant pleading has at least developed her
vocal chords. If ever you see Mildred when she is not in the
midst of a conversation, you may rest assured that she is either
just beginning or ending one. "Millie" can chatter as unceas-
ingly as Tennyson's verbose brook, and never miss a breath.
Mildred's other favorite diversion besides "makin talk," is
practicing the gentle art of flashing her big, wistful eyes, and
we assure you that she is an adept at both pastimes.
Triangle, Glee Club, Latin Club, C. C. C.
' "Goodness gracious. "
i MERIAN MCCARTNEY ,
ACADEMIC 3416 E. DEVERAUX STREET 3
" For e'en tho' vmzquislled,
she can argue slzll. "
If you ever happened to poke your head into one of our class
ELEANOR ISABELLA MCCLURE -f-
ACADEMIC 507 DUNCANNON AVENUE
"Pack your troubles in your old kit bag,
And smile, smile, smile."
If you see one of the seniors going around with a worried ex-
rooms just in time to hear some fair damsel state in tones rivaling
Stentor's own that "My name is Merian, not Marion," you
have heard Mlle. McCartney hold forth briefly on her favorite
declamation. She objects strenuously to being called anything
but Merian--consider yourself warned, gentle peruser. Merian
plans to enter the pedagogical profession. We know she'll be
successful in this line, for Merian knows the work: as for the
teaching part of it-well, she never was bashful about "speech-
ing," and is renowned for her oratory.
Glee Club, C. C. C.
"Who knows her Latin?"
pression on her face, and greatly resembling the well-known
Diogenes in his search for the lost and found department, you'll
know it's "Chummie."' Then suddenly the worried look leaves .
Isabella's blushing countenance and she bursts into an irre-
sistible giggle and never remembers what she was worried about
until she tires herself out with her laughing. "Chummie" is
always starting something-usually an argument as to who
promised to do some French for her. We are told that it is she
who originated the illustrious C. C. C., and her statement that
she is president of the society is disputed only by the other
members of the club, all of whom claim the same office. " Chum-
mie" says she is going to take a. vacation and then go to Normal
School, but she declines to say how long the vacation is to last.
Latin Club, Tir N'an Og, Dramatic Club, C.-C. C.
Flllllllll lllllllll . - ' ELIZABETH .NICCREEDY
COMMERCIAL 1626 VVAKELING STREET
"A sense of humor is a thing of beauty
and a joy forever."
Have you read "Mads" last story- or heard her newest joke?
No! VVell, you missed it. Miss Lanning read us the most humor-
ous story the other day, and Ado -you know we thought for sure
it was by O.eHenry. But what do you think? Here we had a
genius in the class. Now we know it. Do you know why that
crowd always stands around"'Mac" at lunch time? Well,
I'll tell you. She knows the dandiest jokes. That's notjall
eitherfthe main reason for which I sit near her is to hear her
laugh. Then her eyes will twinkle. You know " Mac" is famous
for her auburn hair and glorious brown eyes-and-dimples.
Yes, dimples-and when she laughs-and we're having boys'
lunch too! Here I"ve been raving about -"Mads" looks and
smile and never said a word about her scholarship. You see,
"Mac" was distinguished in "C" and came near being so at
1 Commercial Club.
ACADEMIC 5711 PENN STREET
"I shall be like tha! tree,
I shall die at the lop."
"Hey XVoody-done your French? Say you ought to
have seen the wild time we had last night." This is what Pete
says every morning. Therefore you may infer that he's a good
dancer and doesn't excel in French. Pete is, as jack Keele
would say, "A holy terror with the gals."
Around the school, Pete is the last word in organizers: he
goes in for almost everything, and generally starts everything
else. He will get his letter this year for his work on the Varsity
Baseball Squad. He also took a leading part in the play pre-
sented in assembly by the Dramatic Club. By the way, Pete
is responsible for dragging the rest of the A1 fellows into Ye
Record Committee, Ye Monks, Baseball team, lntersectional
Baseball and Football, Dramatic Club, Board Member "B" and
MARION FREDERICA MACKINNON .
ACADEMIC . 5310 N. SECONDESTREET
" One with music in her soul,-
Iet all such be trusted. " I
We are certainly blessed, when we have a girl in our midst
with a voice such as Kinny's. It is wonderfully rich, pure, strong.
Some day, we are sure she'll number among our Friday morning
soloists. The words "Kinny and Music" are synonymous, she
plays as well as she sings and is an active participant in the
doings of the Glee Club and Operatic Society. Marionfplans
to attend the Normal School, but, confidentially, we think it's
an awful waste of time, for one teacher in the family will be good
enough, we think . '
Dramatic Club, Tir N'an Og, A. A. Representative, Hockey
CDeleied by Censorj
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A ROBERT MEGOWAN
MECIITXNIC ARTS' 1211 FouLKRon STREET
V - " Trust h"Ii'm'1l0fj he is fooling thee."
Surely the above expression is only too true, for one never
knows how to take "Mickey." Half the time he is teasing:
half the time he is serious. Well, at any rate, he is a good student
and a good worker for the House and Grounds. He claims
sleeping and eating are his hobbies. XVell, since he seems to have
no other, we guess that will have to stand. He seems to sleep
well, not only at home, but in some classes also. -'
Treasurer, A. A. Representative, 25 Club. - .
" Quim sable?" A
. MAX MEYEROVVITZ
U ALBERT EARNEST MEIER
NIECHANIC ARTS 5304 N. FRONT STREET
"His thoughts were not given. unto uitera.nces." ,
The foregoing quotation clearly portrays one of Meier's
most prominent characteristics: his lack of volubility. Would
that some of us who have too much could give him some. l'm
sure we would be better off. However, this did not keep him
from playing on the sectional Baseball and Football teams.
He also served a term as PIONEER and A. A. Representative.
ACADEMIC 339 TREE STREET
Max is one of the good products of the Wheat Sheaf Grammar
School. ln French and Latin, due to his hard studying, this
youngster has secured the highest honors. Max's extra-curricular
activities have been confined to the Chess Club. Max has
never taken an active part in any athletics around the school,
but has shown his loyalty by coming out and rooting for the
Max intends to go to the Phila. School of Pharmacy.
"Oh boy-Wasn'f fha! 'great-!! "
" Jlluvx "
Flllllllllli fi, TFE EEEIIIIHU I , . h is F . Q 'F
1 ffff X
FLORENCE CHARLOTTE MILLER
COMMERCIAL 3323 F RANK1-'ORD AVENUE
" When lit co-mes to making statements and
losing pencils, she has no equal. "
Florence is Ethel's twin when it comes to height. I don't
believe either one of them has a half an inch on the other. Every-
one seems to specialize in some branch of study, but very few
specialize in bookkeeping. Florence is an exception, though,
for she can do bookkeeping as easily as we can say our A B C's,
and she likes it, too. No matter how busy Florence may be,
she will stop and explain an entry to us. Of course, in return for
favors we offer to help her, but we may rest assured that we
won't have anything to do, for Florence never needs any help
along any line.
Treasurer, F, D, C, Commercial Club, Vlfalking Club, Dra-
matic Club, Sectional Hockey and Basketball.
JOHN EDWIN MOORE -
BIECHANIC Anrs 861 E. Russau. Srnear
Dinty is a good all-round fellow. As an athlete he played on
the Varsity Soccer Team. He has also taken an active part in
intersectional athletics, and wrestled in the tournament. The
only thing that troubles "Dinty" is his hair. Have you seen it?
lt's so long that he can take it in his mouth. He was on the
House and Grounds Committee in UB."
Art Club, Radio Club, Glee Club.
"DirIja hear this one?"
' MARTHA MORROW
COMMERCIAL 5024 JAMES STREET
" Down Little' ones? ' '
"Here comes the strong and mighty conqueror. "
"Where's 'Marty'?" Up in the Gym, of course. We have
often tried to figure out how "Marty" can keep up with her
lessons and stay every afternoon to practice one thing or another
in the Gym. You see, just by looking at"Marty",you knowshe
is an athlete. I knew you'd look at her picture. Look at her
closer now. We knew that when we were "Freshies." That's
the reason why we elected her Athletic Manager. From that
term "Marty" has held that position. XVhen it comes to getting
along with a crowd of girls, "Marty's" "right there." Why, we
can't even refuse to pay her for our A. A.'s, we like her so much.
Varsity Hockey, '21, '22, Varsity Track, '21, '22g Varsity
Basketball, '22g Varsity Basketball, '23g Sweater and Numeral
Winner, Commercial Club, Walking Club.
" Ymb. " -
.1 l ,.2,f,: if L 'PX
what il, ffl 1923 lllumu I
MARIANNE GERTRUDE NEBEL .
"Her eyes are two forget-me-nots.
7211 Oxrono AVENUE
i f y es
n I 7
I- was confronted by the most astounding fact the other day.
Someone told me "Peg" and "Marie" were twins! Even
"Marie" herself said they were, but I later found out they
weren't. Wasn't "Marie" a naughty child to make me believe
that? But that's just like "Marie", always "kidding" some-
body. There is an attraction about "Marie" that really can't
be put in words. You see, her eyes are so blue, and her laugh
so ripply, that she fascinates one. .She is a human magnet,
always attracting someone, especially our brothers. "Marie"
is an earnest worker on the House and Grounds, and any lunch
period you can see her Hitting about the freshies, picking up
papers and dishes. The Vlfalking Club.had in "Marie" a good
staunch member, for she was the Board -Member.
Board Member in F, PIONEER Representative in G, Glee Club
in H, Walking Club in D, House and Grounds in D, C, B, A,
Commercial Club, Commencement Committee.
MILDRED JOSEPHINE NUSS
C OMM ERCIAL
"Softly her hands glided o'ef the keys."
"Come on 'Mil,' play for us." That's what we all say. You
MARGARET BOYLAND NEELY
COMMERCIAL 308 W. OLNEYBAVENUE
"How she loved that Jim, Nasium. "
"Peg" is positively the jolliest, giggliest girl I know. VVhen-
ever that giggle is heard in class you can always bet she's the
cause of ift. NVe all love "Peg's'f laugh, for it is not that shrill
kind, but one of depth and beauty. You see " Peg" is a singer,
and I've often heard it mrnored that she once sang in the Metro-
politan Opera or somewhere like that. I'm not exactly sure, be-
cause "Peg" was too modest to go bragging about it. "Peggy"
is not only a song-bird, but she is also a Gym enthusiast. " Peg"
is a great friend of Mr. Crane and Mr. Breyer. And someone
has the insolence to inform me one day that "Peg" was on a
diet! Absurd! She's too kind-hearted to let anyone go out of
business. Board Member, Glee Club, Commercial Club,
lValking Club, Class Basketball, Class Hockey.
"oh, I nwugm I'd daze!" A
4713 LEIPER STREET
see " Mil" is a dreamy pianist, especially when she plays " XVaters
of Minnetonka." Really I can't see what Miss Heyl is going
to do when she doesn't have "Mil" to play any more. Do
you know? "Mil's" playing has something to do with her
typewriting and shorthand, or she certainly is speedy. Her
ambition is to be either a private secretary or a great accom-
panist, and she's got a good chance of becoming both. "Mil"
has had the honor of supplying us with PIONEERS ever since
"E." She was on the Board in "F," and was our Treasurer
in UH." Another thing about "Mil"-she and "Peg" Neely
are rivals in giggling! "Mil" likes crowds of friends and she
has them too. .
Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Commercial Club, Operatic
'Societyg Sectional Basketball, Sectional Hockey.
' "My stars!"
.4 ,gl 2,
liliillllli JUNE ii, Emllaftuzlil M613
JOHN SCOTT PATTERSON
ACADEMIC 927 Fovucnon STREET
"A ma-1: that blushes, is not quite a brute." '
Vile have many inseparable pairs in our class. "Pat" and
Snoke form one. In fact, these two boys are together so much
that they are beginning to look alike-dress alike-a veritable
" Mike and Ike" combination. "Pat" doesn't believe in taking
things too seriously: we never see him flustered or excited. He
is one of the few musicians that our section can boast of. As
yet, his good looks have failed to acquaint him with any member
of the weaker sex. "Pat" is a persistent friend of all of us,
and although he seldom says much, he is one of the best liked
fellows in the class. His position as Money Bags in Ye Monks
shows how much his friends trust him.
PIONEER Correspondent, Ye Monks, Dramatic Club.
'i ROBERT EARL PEDRICK
COMMERCIAL 1310 HARRISON STREET
"Pete" has always taken a part in school athletics, and was Cap-
tain of the Track Team for three years, Captain of the Cross-
Country-Team for two years, and played on the Varsity Base-
ball, Basketball and Soccer Teams. He was also Champion
Middleweight Wrestler of 1922. In addition to this "Pete"
has beenconnected with the House and Grounds, A. A. Repre-
sentative, Board Member of A. A., Commencement Committee,
and .the 'Glee'Club. Earl expects to enroll at-LPenn State.
" Thafs MIT."
iGet out!" '
Page Furl 11-Iwo
DAVID EDWARD NORMAN PHILLIPS
COMMERCIAL 2014 E. GI.ENwooD AVENUE
"Dave" is a fellow who is inclined to be studious and, in
addition, is a "good sport." Through this asset, he has been
Business Manager of the PIONEER, Chairman of the Record
Committee, and Class Treasurer. He was also a member of the
Chess Club, Art Club, Ye Monks, and Secretary of the Commer-
cial Club. " Dave" has also won a gold piece every year, and has
been an honor student..
"D'ya think so, d'ya?"-
X .gf nizfeififfii ' if
llI1lIllliJUNE ii, ii i ss.-at -
ELIZABETH MARGARET QUIRK
AcADEM1c 4743 PENN STREET
"Her only faults a-rc no-ise and sla--ng."
In matter pertaining to foolishness, "Bessie" is unusually
successful. If ever you find a group of her schoolmates almost in
hysterics, she is probably the cause. " Bess's" apt and humorous
comparisons are a source of unalloyed delight and amusement
to anyone who happens to be around when she does the com-
paring. fWe'll give you three guesses as to the member of our
faculty who has been endowed with the title of "The cheerful
cherub".D Gloom is an unknown quantity in "Bessie's" young
life, unless somebody mentions arithmetic or algebra. She
believes in enjoying life to the utmost, and admits that she
"likes a good laugh as well as anybody", but at the same time,
"Bess" possesses the happy faculty of working hard at her
lessons. Besides being a clever "wise-cracker" "Bess" has
literary ability as you diligent perusers of the PIONEER un-
doubtedly know. Her stories are as clever and witty as her
conversation, and as for surprise endings-well, she out-Henrys
O. Henry. ' '
Record Committee, Tir N'an Og, C. C. C., Glee Club.
"Say n-at sa, fair Senor-im." "Bess"
MARION GERTRUDE REHFUSS
COMMERCIAL K 141 W. CHEW STREET
"Long 'words come tripping
on her tongue so easily."
, There are so many good things to say about Marion that it
is a puzzle as to where to begin. Marion was really cut out for
a history teacher or a settlement worker. Don't tell her though,
for she's going to be a stenographer. She can be a secretary for
some great, big, noble doctor, who is giving his life in the name
of humanity. Here's another thing about Marion. She knows
the stories of the operas, and her criticisms of the plays of the
day can always be depended upon. As a matter of fact, Marion
can always be depended upon for everything. A good motto
for her might be 'I do my own thinking."
Triangle, Dramatic Club, Commercial Club, Opera Club.
NORMAN CHARLES RINTZ
ACADEMIC 1936 E. ONTARIO STREET
"Where's that Soccer Manager?" Nor made quite a "rep
as the Soccer Manager, ask Mr. Barfoot. Nor is a good fellow,
and is admired by his classmates, for his ability to indulge in
outside work and at the same time keep up his good class work.
He is the shining star in Latin, and does exceptional work in
The'Glee Club formerly claimed his services and melodious
voice. Nor has played on most of the sectional teams, despite
his long and lanky engineering, and managed our first soccer
team. He is fairly proficient at Ghess, and this year was Presi-
dent of the League. Right now Nor is gaining valuable
experience for his' future profession as a surgeong he is working in
a butcher shop after school.
Chess Club, Glce Club 1919, Chess League President, Prior
Ye Monks, Manager of 1922 Championship Soccer Team,
Intersectional Baseball, and Soccer, Dance Committee, Board
Member in HE."
"A-w. You sap."'
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EDWIN MONTANYE ROWLAN D
ACADEMIC 8050 VVALKER STREET
"He wears the rose of youth upon his cheeks."
Eddie is a commuter on the "Hop-toad and Frog" and so he
can 'readily match or go one better any tales about our other
well known trolley routes. Like the rest of them, he thinks that
Frankford is only an unimportant suburb of Holmesburg. Eddie's
chief characteristic is modesty. The co-eds in general envy his
rosy complexion. "What a shame," theysay, "it was wasted
on a mere boy." During the First term Eddie struck up a warm
friendship with Starkey which has continued all through his
Due chieliy to his good work in English, Eddie-was elected
to the Alumni Department of the PIONEER. Although Eddie
rooters we ever had.
has never played on any team at school, he was one of the best
Cercle Francaise, Latin Club, Chess Club, Committee.
" Y- Y- You--u I-fell-um, Nor. "
- LYN F ORD HORACE ROWLAND
IWECHANIC ARTS 543 E. TULPECHOCKEN STREET
" Uneasy lies the head that wears a crown."
"Lyn" seems to be the ofnce holder of the class. From G
up he has had at least one oliice to his credit. He reached the
heights of glory with the election as President of the Student
Board in "Al" Besides school oflices he has had time to spare
for the PIONEER, Clubs and class activities. "Lyn" also is a
good student, which statement is borne out by the fact he was
honor student in his junior year.
Chirman of House and Grounds Committee, 15 Club, 23 Club,
Radio Club, Dramatic Club, Board Member, PIONEER Staff.
ARTHUR EARL RUSH
COMMERCIAL 1006 HARRISON STREET
"There is nothing so certain
Arthur came to us from the Marshall School. Arthur has
excelled in athletics, as well as in his class work, being Captain
of the Tennis Team. He was also interested in Intersectional
Athletics and Baseball. He was PIONEER and A. A. Representa-
tive. The Glee Club and Commercial Club claim him as a
staunch and profitable member. "Rushy" expects to matricu-
late at Franklin and Marshall.
I "For cryin' out loud."
-ex ef X
will li 19 23 wllllum ' PAUL ELLSWORTH SCHIELE
COMMERCIAL 6417 PALMETTO STREET
"Brevity is the soul of wit. " ,
Paul is one of those fellows, so quiet, that few of us really
know him, but those fortunate few who can boast of his friend-
ship, know him to be Fine and true, in spirit, a regular sport.
His social expansion is exclusively ,limited to the Commercial
Club. We certainly owe the Franklin School much honor for
sending Paul to our school. -
" Gee, all that?"
LLOYD JOHN SCHUMACKER
ACADEMIC 1204 XVAKELING STREET
"And If-ick them up -in knotted curls anew.
Lloyd has been in nearly everything that has ever been organ-
ized at school. He has played on the Varsity Football Team.
He was captain of the Intersectional Soccer Team back in 1919
that ran away with the championship. Lloyd is a good Chess.
player: he has played iirst or else second board on the school
team for three years, and has also been president of the League.
ln his senior 'year he was appointed to the Class and School
Department of the PIONEER. This term Lloyd is the Editor.
iAll through the course Lloyd has done good work and has
been distinguished several times. He has been a friend in
trouble to the less fortunate ones who could not do their Latin.
One of the most peculiar things about him are his dancing steps,
which are always absolutely original. Lloyd intends to take
the .pre-law course at the University of Virginia and finish up
Abbot, Baby Monk, and Scribe of Ye Monks, 15 Club, Swankl,
Chess Club, Stehle Prize, Fathers' Association Prizes, PIONEER,
all intersectional athletics,
"Sh.oey" " For cra.p's sake!"
, ELIZABETH SHOCH
COMMERCIAL 4045 ASHLAND AVENUE
"Her T-it-ian locks reflect '
The s1m's bright rays."
Elizabeth is that sort of girl to whom everyone goes when
she is in need of good sound advice. She has held during
her career, some of the highest ofiices, those which demand
respect and ability. Elizabeth' was PIONEER 'Correspondent
of the Triangle in B and Treasurer of the Commercial Club in
A. She was on the Board in D and E, and has been our class
Treasurer in A and B. Elizabeth's scholastic abilities run very
high also, for she has been distinguished-Ymany times, winning
the gold piece in her Sophomore year. When one is agenius
in one line it often happens that they are deficient in another,
but not so with Elizabeth, She is as good in joining in the fun
as she is in her studies.
PIONEER Staff, Triangle, Commercial Club, Walking Club,
Record Committee, Class Volleyball.
Imaam ' ' L EEHIIIMIII HORACE NVILLIAMS SIDEBOTHAM
MECHANIC ARTS 4740 Casrou Roan
"Awake, arise, or be forever fallen." h
"Sidey's" the dreamer of the class. For not many are the
times when his thoughts are centered on the things oi class and
school. Instead, he dreams, and then dreams some more. How-
ever, "Sidey" has one redeeming feature: he can play football.
Many saw him play on the second team two years ago, and Iinally
break into the ranks of the Varsity last year. So this shows
that he does things if he wants to. Try hard, "Sidey!"
' CLIFFORD ROY SMITH
COMMERCIAL ACADEMY Roma
' It is probably because of the fact that "Cliff" lives so far
off in the country that he has not taken an active part in school
life. "Cliff" is a member of the Commercial Club. He has
served on the House and Grounds Committee. The Business
Oliice of the PIONEER claims some of his time.
" What's ihe hurry?"
WILLIAM HENRY SMITH
IYIECHANIC ARTS 1645 HOWARTH STREET
"Every man has his fault, and honesty is his." '
Think of "Bill" and you think of the PIONEER. "Bill" is
never seen without his little black book. As Circulation Manager
for the past year, "Bill" has servedexceptionally well, in fact,
it is our beliefthat his service is unsurpassable. Not only is
"Bill"'a hard' worker for the PIONEER, but he is an earnest
student. "Bill" is Vice-President of the 15 Club. A good
beginning "Bill," keep it up.
fd! 19 lililillll I. '
, A , .,4,.., I M ,
:mill , HARRY CONWELL SNOKE
ACADEMIC 130 FIsHER's AVENUE
Have you ever been startled by what sounded like a lion
roaring, around the school, and been at a loss to find out the
source? VVell, the secret is out-4it was Conwell rehearsing some
part of Shakespeare. If volume and quivering of voice are the
requisites of tine actors, "Snokey" will drive John Hampden
out of business after one performance. "Snokey" also made
fine use of his voice this year on the Interscholastic Debating
Team. Around the school we never see Conwell unless he is
with his chum "Pat," "Smokey" is one of the few fellows who
have stuck at Latin all through. He was Board Member of his
section and is now PIONEER Representative of Ye Monks.
MDrlamatic Club, Class Day Committee, Debating Team, Ye
on 's. .
"R-rise bla-ack 1,-can-nger1,ncel!"
as a mighty good sport.
Tir N'an Og, C. C. C.
I ACADEMIC 5104 BROAD STREET
" Give me ease a--nd I am happy."
Oh, my nog this line doesn't apply to " Dot " at all, for " Dot's"
middle name is "Diligence." She never does any lessons at
night, of course, for she feels that practice in the art of Terpsi-
chore is absolutely necessary, but she gets up very early the
next morning and begins to study. Why, sometimes she begins
to study as early as 7.59 and never lets up until her mother
calls her for breakfast at 8 o'clock. Then "Dot" rushes to
school, and patiently waits for a "study" period during which
she can settle herself comfortably and take a nap. Of course,
our sympathetic faculty never essays to interrupt "Dot" while
she is in her comatose state, for they realize that it would never
do to let "Dot" impair her health by letting her studies inter-
fere with her rest. "Dot" is like a certain well-known bird
which is awake all night and sleeps all day: but this owlishuess
does not detract from her popularity, for everyone knows her
" Wa-ke me up if I go to sleep."
SARA SPECTOR , , r .,
COMMERCIAL - 3346 KENSINGTON AVENIJE
"I must kn-ow the reason wh.y- 'A '
You see I 'm from JLIIssouri." ' Q
Sara is the kind of girl who could be trusted with anything.
She is super-conscientious and has an ingrained sense of right
and wrong. Sara in her simplicity of character stands out like
a beacon in this day of sophistication. Do you know, in the
presence of our intellectual superiors when we shiver and don't
know what to say, Sara seems to feel at home. Some people,
perhaps, would call this poise. I hardly think, however, that
this indescribable something was acquired by Sara. 'It was
rather born in her. It's a part of her. Another outstanding
trait of Sara's is her refusal to accept anyone's views on a sub-
ject unless she sees it too. Many were the times that a point
In some study might have been passed over but for Sara.. Sara
never slid through. She wanted to know. "Never put off till
tomorrow" was and is her motto. .
Commercial Club, Dramatic Club, Opera Club,fClass Hockey,
Volleyball, Basketball, Baseball.
" 011, Lissen!"
1 3 Vyyxxt 5
lmull im, rrisai css...
LAIRD CHESTON STARKEY
' " I 71 no-sense A broad"
are seldom seen except in company with each other. '
Country Team this term.
ACADEMIC , ' 4909 PENN STREET
For a good many terms, Laird was the infant member of the
boys' section of the class, but lately two or three other children
beat him out for the honor. Despite his small stature, his work
has always been good and he has been able to form several close
friendships. Eddie Rowland is his closest crony, and this pair
Laird isa good chess player which explains why he newer
had very much trouble with math. He has been on the team
for the past two seasons and this year he was president of the
Club. Laird is another one ofthe Athletic Managers of which
this section has a goodly number. He was manager of the Cross
" La--ird "
COMMERCIAL 4446-48 FRANKFORD AVENUE
We think Norman would make- a good salesmang indeed, he
is very fond of talking. Besides this, Norman is a "cracker-
Jack" typist and stenographer. He has taken part in the
Secretary Latin Club Glee Club PIONEER Representative
"A" and "B" terms, Board Member C Record Committee
affairs of the Glee Club and Commercial Club. Norman expects
to go to W harton School in order to become a C. P. A.
You'fe a ho-uch'hum. "
" Rubin "
MARGARET DORIS STERNER
"Her golden voice 'wafled on the breeze-"
will succeed in life. '
' "Sweet hour!"
COMMERCIAL ' 1663 DYRE STREET
W'henever our class has charge of Student Assembly we al
ways pick out something that has singing in it, and then, of
course, we -need a singer. Doris is the one upon whom we be
stow such honor. She does very well too, for having such a
little mouth. "Beano" is the most original person in our class
She is always the one to start something new, and it s always
good. Sometimes we get into trouble for following Doris
example, so it's best to use your own judgment about it Doris
is a very active member of the Girls' Debating Club, the Tri
angle. It may be Doris is preparing for later life we never
can tell. However, she is a great success in such lines, and I
feel sure if she hadn't been on the Triangle Team, they would
not have been the victors in the big "Triangle vs. Spooks and
Monks" Debate. Doris is not only efiicient in debating alone,
but in everything she undertakes to do, and we are sure she
Distinguished twice: Board Member: Treasurer of Triangle
Commercial Club, Triangle Club, Dramatic Club: Class Day
EDWARD JOSEPH STEVENS '
" Good nature and good sense
are has compamons. "
"Ed" is a combination of humor and good sense. NVe are
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5732 WALKER STREET
very much indebted to the Lawton School for giving us such a
regular fellow. "Ed" is a speed king on the typewriter, and
some days he types so fast that it sounds as if the telephone bell
were ringing. Aside from working on the typewriter, he also
labors on the Class Day Committee, and isa member of the
Commercial Club. "Ed" is going into the real estate business.
J Q RUTH PAULINE SWOYER
ACADEMIC SOS SOLLY AVENUE
"Always the sa-me mischioirous,
good-natured creature. "
Friends, enemies, lend us your organs of perceptivity! To
RICHARD SHUMAN THATCHER
"Having nothing and ye! possessing all things."
Dick's another "fine fellow." He has been a friend of all,
look at her, one would never think Ruth could be capable of
doing some -of the prankish tricks she plays on us poor victims.
But to show her that we know a good sport when we see one, we
made her our sectional President in A and, mischief and all, she
" lills the bill." Vile told Ruth that the fact that she has ridden
to school on the 75 car line fboth carsj for four years and is
still quite normal, means an imperishable distinction. It only
goes to show what a hardy soldier she is to be able to withstand
such an ordeal, and live to tell the tale.
PIONEER Representative, H, G5 Board Member, Eg Latin
Club, C. C. C., Tir N'an Og.
" Bly word!"
3315 Tvsox STREET
big and little, strong and weak. The day never started right
unless you are greeted by his big cheery "Hello." Dick's been
a very busy man. To his credit are several terms as class treasurer,
crowned by being treasurer of the Senior Class. This was Dick's
big job, "getting the money." He also has served in the past as
Board Member and was on several section teams including track.
So here's to Dick, the friend of all.
Executive Committee, Commencement Committee, 15 Club,
23 Club, Spooks, Art Club, Dramatic Club.
Y 'W C WYYZ CX".
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- C .. .. ..-......-..,
ANNA ELIZABETH THOMPSON
COMMERCIAL ' 5102 DARRAH STREET
"Bewi!clzing curls all massed -in regal form
Y' "Ann" is the Vice-President of our class, and X ice President
of the Board. In short, "Ann" is so dependable and reliable
that it's a shame there z1ren't higher otiices for her to attain
"Ann" has been on the Board since E, and was Recording
Secretary in B. Not only has she been a member of the Triangle,
but has been its Secretary. "Ann" is a girl whom all respect
She is sociable and jolly and kind. Her personality seems to be
reflected in her dark eyes and curls, curls, curls You see, it IS
only recently that "Ann" has put her hair up but the curls
still reign. In scholarship also, "Annu has been up to the
mark," for she won the gold piece in her Freshman and Junior
Dramatic Club, Commercial Club, Class Day Committee,
. Executive Committee, Ring Committee in B.
FAU L POLLOCK THORN
.RIECHANIC ARTS 4711 LEIPER.STREET
1 i i "Be still, sly F-ngers, cease thy jaszingf'
Paul's great interest seems to be not in lessons, but in
playing in the jazz orchestra. This has taken a great deal of
his time but at many a dance at the school, Paul helped to furnish
:the music. However this has not kept him aloof from the class
as for some time he has served as a most efficient PIONEER Repre-
sentative. Drawing and Radio have also attracted him as he
is a member of both the Art and Radio Clubs. Perhaps you
have noticed the zest added to the PIONEER by his cartoons.
VVell, that's Paul: Z1 good all-round fellow.
xc YO ,wifeln
"None but herself can be her parallel. "
offices like that, and we're proud of you, Mildred.
l menCementlCommittee, Tennis in E.
" Use discretion. "
ACADEMIC 5012 PENN STREET
" Midge" is one of those girls who can say without any mn ard
qualms, "Oh, write anything at all about me. I don't care what
you say,". because she knows right well that you either have to
write something nice or make yourself eligible for- the Ananias
Club. "Midge" was Board Member for her section until it
became a habit. The only times she did not hold this ollice were
in the E term, when she was President for her class, and in the
A term when she absolutely declined nominations to any oflice
at all. She was on the executive committee every time she
served on the Board, and in the B term, held down the position
of first Vice-President. It isn't everyone who has a string of
Latin Club, Tir N 'an Og, Birthday Fund Committee, Com
wx X A X wjffyff f
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HEEEEEEEEEEEWWJUNEH lEEEENWfffS ?' T+.n
reg. Xxx XX I 5 zli , "S EN" X " " '
JAMES FRANCIS TONKI NSON
"I sle I and dreamed that Ii e was beautyg
5726 TULIP STREET
p I I f -
I woke, and found il was duly." I
"jim" has a sense Of humor which is developed to the tone
of perfection. Besides being one of the most congenial fellows
of the class, his personality and executive ability have won
for him the Presidency of the Senior Class, which position he
has filled very conscientiously. He has also had the honor of
being our section President for four years, He is a member of
the 13 Club, the Commercial Club, and the ,Art Club.
'v l I' 4:-ll.
JOHN WILLIAM TYLER -
NIECHANIC ARTS 6612 lX'lARSDEN STREET
Johnny is a member of the far-famed Sea Scouts. This leads
to his hobby-yachting. All you hear him talk of is the "base,"
"boats," etc. John is a member of the Radio Club, but also
diyerts his mind by an occasional swim in the Pennypack.
Here's hoping that he may get a real trip to sea some day,
instead of paddling in the Delaware.
ELIZABETH R. TYSON '1
3518 DISSTON:STREET g
"Big brown eyes'has she-1" ,
A good sport-that's "Tyse." Xlfhenever "Tyse" and the
crowd go out you can always wager thcy'll have a good time
followed by a chocolate nut sundae. "Tyse" is an all-'round girl,
you see, and whenever we look at her we can llllagllle adandy
camping trip with roast dogs and songs, and then a. cool plunge.
She has been oIIr Class President from "G" to UA." "Tyse"
acts, too. Maybe she doesn't make a wonderful villain, as per
the "Light House Keeper's Daughter." Her brother-in-law's
clothes loolced chic, but hardly as good as her own. You see
"Tyse" is fond of sweaters and dainty starched shirt-waists,
and shiny brogues.
Tir N'an Og, Commercial Club, Wlalking Club, Dramatic
Club: Record Committee, Executive Committee, "B" Party
I 'hfiminy Crickets!"
. ..-... ....,....... .- .... IH... ..--a.... ,M
"5 Tyself 1
Pagg F :fly-one, '
nil: Q., TV 'Hmmm g it
" I-'a-nmvnt' '
ELLEN RUTH WARD
: MERCLXL 3310 JASPER STREET
"RuIh's poufs are like Ihe storm
L gi ' followed by llze sunshvine of her smile."
Q g "Oh! Tyse, I want to tell you something!" -
fl That's the first thing we hear every single school day of our
life. 'We can tell what Ruth is about to say, by just one glance
at her face. However, Ruth's all right, and although she does
get pouty every once in a while, she soon forgets about it, and
everything is O. K. once more. Ruth is one of the wizards of
the piano in our class. After class has been dismissed in gym,
everyone rushes to Ruth, carries her to the piano, and makes her
play for us. If anyone couldn't dance, she surely would go
through some sort of a motion when Ruth once started playing.
Ruth likes to dance, too, especially the finale hopg in fact, she
taught at good many of us how to do it when it first came out.
Treasurer, Eg Commercial Club, Vlialking Club, Glee Club,
Dramatic Club, Sectional Hockey.
i GERTRUDE ARLINE WARREN
COMMERCIAL 5240 N FRONT STREET
"I f to your fafe some mishaps fall,
Pngc FUIK1, -Iwo
' 'Gertrude "
Look 'in her faceg you'llV forget ihem all.
You'll gaze twice at Gertrude's hair, too. It certainly is
gorgeous! We aren't certain which she can do better, "stenog"
or dance, though weido know she is quite adept at both arts.
It has been rumored' that Gertrude can "squabble," but she
certainly doesn't do it with the "uneven number" side of the
building as far as we ladies know. "That girl with the bushy
hair"-quoted from a freshman's description of her-is an
all-around girl! ,
Commercial Club, Glee Club, Section Treasurer, Section
PIONEER Representative, Section Hockey.
- "How odd!"
L Eilfi-,, , I
CARL HAFER NVATSON
MECHANIC ARTS 3216 ASHBURNER STREET
"I have not known when his affections swayed more tha-11 his
Carl is one of the boys who did his work well, but at the same
time quietly. He has succeeded in practically everything which
he has tried. Not only has he been connected with Baseball,
Tennis, and Wrestling but he has served as Board Member in
D, later becoming chairman of the House and'Grounds Com-
mittee in A. Carl has also taken an active part in the Dramatic
Club, the interest in which has undoubtedly arisen from the large
amount of reading which he has done. His success in school
can best be measured by his high attainments.
MARY ELIZABETH VVEBB
COMMERCIAL 7420 CLARIDGE STREET
" Betty's tongue is like a brook, I
For it babbles on forever."
Do you know, there are two characteristics of Betty's that
stand out above all the others. They are her love of the great
out-doors, and her love of-her popularity with the gentlemen.
Betty is so tiny, you see, and when she lool-is up at you with
those eyes-well-I can't say more. Betty likes friends, plenty
of them, and I must say that she has "quantities" of them. I
think this accounts for the fact that Betty has joined in so many
school activities. I almost forgot to tell you that "Betty" is
an actress. She always "just tits" in those sweet demure parts.
Sometimes, do you know, I don't think "Betty" will be
a "stenog" long. Well, well, now that's giving it away. t
Board Member in D, Triangle, Dramatic Club, Commercial
Club, Vllalking Club, Intersectional Baseball.
, " Yes, 1. ea r. "
ETHEL ISABELLE WEINERTH
COMMERCIAL ' 1947 E. Plxcnfxc STREET
"She 'was 14:11 and -most divinely brunette-"
Isn't it queer how opposites attract each other? Ethel is
about the tallest girl in the class, while "Betty" is about the
smallest, and almost everywhere that Ethel goes, "Betty" is
right beside her. Ethel just loves to see people happy and she
does her best to make them so. No matter where Ethel is there
is always laughter and a crowd. Nothing ever hinders Ethel's
merry-making, not even iesls. Ethel is a marvel in "gym"
especially at hop. step and jump. XVhile all the rest of the class
strive to make sixteen feet, Ethel glides along over the nineteen
mark. Because of Ethel's heavenlincss she makes a wonderful
hero. It made our hearts throb and flutter when she saved the
"Lighthouse-keeper's Daughter" from the clutches of the pur-
suing villain. If only all boys were such heroes as Ethel proved
to be in her dramatic work!
A. A. Representative, Triangle Club, Dramatic Club, Com-
mercial Club, NValking Club, Sectional Basketball, Dance Com-
" Thrills and hear! throbs!"
Page F :iffy-lhree
19 2 3 lllmnu EE?
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mul. it A T,
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HERMAN JOSEPH WELLENDORF
NIECHANIC ARTS COMLY Roixo
lVelly came to us from Byberry Grammar School. Combined
with his address, we feel it is a case of "nuff sed." His hobby
is gunning. All right, VVelly, there must be real game in your
native region-go to it. But you must be somewhere near
human to be connected with our baseball nine. Keep at it,
you may get there some day.
" Wania, git bumped riff?"
" Wellyl' .
GEORGE ALBERT WERNER
NIECHANIC :ARTS 6740 IQEYSTONE STREET
lVerner got his nickname on the south side of the building
where he spends most of his time. He is just one of the regular
fellows. glad that school will soon be over so ,that he can go
swimming. He participates in all sports. He was badly bitten
by the Radio bug. .
'PIONEER Representative, House and Grounds, Radio Club.
"Oh, gee, thafs right."
Page F zlflyjfour-
ANNA MAY WHITE
COMMERCIAL 1912 E. VENANGO STREET
".Virtuous! I 'll say she was.
She pa-iff her dues ahead of lime. "
Anne's name just suits her, somehow. You can see that for
yourself. Not only in looks does it suit her, but in character,
too. Everything Anne does is "white". Her friendships are un-
spotted by silly quarrels and squabbles, and her friends appre-
ciate her good fellowship. Thus her friendships endure, have
endured and will always endure. The motto of speed, neat-
ness and accuracy seem to be absorbed by Anne's per-
sonality, for she is speedy both in her commercial work and in
her reaction to class duties. She is neat in her work and extremely
neat in her personal appearance. She is accurate both in short-
hand and typing, and in the space between the tiny curls that
constitute her bangs. VVhat a glorious combination. And
employers are continually calling frantically for speed, neatness,
and accuracy. They ha.ven't seen Anne.
Wlllllll 19 23 lllmr. . ,W Xyqf, xrvir E D .A,,.. r uuzu
ISABELLE CAROLYN XVI LLIAMS
"She was of a cheerful temper."
1642 ALLENGROVE STREET
- She Isabelle? We should say so, it is rumored that "Issie
Willie" attends banquets and, what is more, gives after-dinner
speeches at them. She's getting primed for Normal School, we
suppose. Isabelle's one encumbrance is her giggle. If giggling
were as lasting as chicken-pox, "Issie" would probably have
the seven years' rash. Wle, that is, most of us, don't like her to
look at us, for just as soon as she does you can depend on her to
say, "Every time I look at you I have to laugh!"
Latin Club, Tir N'an Og, C. C. CI, Tennisj
"How thrilling! "-
strong temptation to bet that she will.
Tir N'an Og, Latin Club, C. C. C.
f MARGARET LAIRD NVILSON
ACADEMIC 3212 ASHBURNER STREET
" Quiet, reserved and modest her way does she go
Laeonic of speech, but yet she seems to
"Marge" is the quiet, Qualcerish-looking maiden with a
Lillian Gish-like pensiveness on her face. But be
not deceived g
it doesn't' mean a-thing., It's merely a habit and "Marge"
can look Just as wistful over an arithmetic test or a "double-
deCker" of ice cream as she can over a sad storv or a valentine.
"Marge" is going to Normal School to learh
how to teach
what our .friends in Vlfonderland would call "reeling and writh-
mgf' Will she still have that wistful expression, we wonder,
after spending hours and hours expounding the
As we belong to a non-gambling family, we refuse to yield to a
"It was the funniest thing!"
, "1lIarge" 1
DUDLEY YVILLIAMS XYINTER
IVIECHANIC ARTS 5223 N. FRONT STREET
"Be silent and safe, silence never betrays you."
Winter is one of the quiet unassuming boys that every class
possesses. He comes to school, moves quietly through the day
and returns home. Though not a "star," Dudley helps to make
the world go 'round and his absence is always felt. He has
served as section representative on the House and Grounds
Committee and his pet school diversion is Chess. He is a member
of the Chess Club.
, .,.,.1Al f ff
luilllll lmlllllll MARSTON TRUE WOODRUFF
ACADEMIC ' OAK LANE
"tHe is al-most the one of your poets that knows
How much grace, strength, and dignity lie in Reposef'
"Woody" came to us from the far-off realms of Chicago.
Ever since his entrance to the section in the "G" term he has
been a' recognized leader. The fact that he has been elected
president for the past six terms is a fine compliment to his
character and the esteem in which he is held among us.
"Woody's" scholastic work has always been of the best: he has
been an honor student. '
This term "Woody" was appointed chairman of the Class
Day Committee. "Woody's" work on the Debating Team won
for him the Captaincy of it this year. In Ye Monks, he holds
down the position of Scribe.
" You Swine! "
" Hfoody "
LAWRENCE JOSEPH ZIMMER
IHECHANIC ARTS 5009 ROSEHILLiSTREET
"He ha-s a, plentiful lack of -wit."
Zimmer's great hobby is Chess. As he is a member of the
Chess Club, that is indeed natural. Zimmer is also a good dancer
and the Senior Dance was Certainly a grand night for that boy.
He never misses a dance and if he keeps ,it up, Keith's may bill
him yet. Not only Can Zimmer dance, but he can also sing. If
you don't believe it, you should hear him at a Glee Club rehearsal.
Some voice, I'll say. X
Chess Club, Glee Club, Radio Club.
" When I wa-s in A fricaf'
Page F fly-.fix
,WIV fy WWVYWV :Sa
' T' f 2 df- f A as
In 1919 Frankford produced its first
noteworthy team, with Mr. Geiges as
Coach and Bickley Captain. We held
West Philadelphia, the team which was
favored to win the championship, to a
scoreless tie. VVho will ever forget the
spectacular "boot" made by Eltonhead
in the Germantown game! VVe lost our
other games, but defeated Germantown for
the first time, 3-0. At the close of the
season a banquet was given to theteam,
and Mr. J. Brown presented each player
with a white sweater.
A decided rise in the success of our
Football team was noted from then on. I11
1920, under William Smythe as Captain,
we tied Northeast, and defeated Penn
Charter and Southern. A victory over
Germantown was due mainly to the
juggling powers of Summers. The members
of the team were given a gold football by
Mr. Brown, and Mr. John B. Sidebotham
gave another banquet.
Football was at its height in 1921. That
was the first year we ever won the champion-
ship. Paul Remmey was an able Captain
to lead his boys to victory. Our first one
was over Haverford 7-0. Germantown
Academy fell hard with a score of 26-6.
Northeast was defeated by 32-0 and
Central 13-0. Our only difiicult league
rival was West Philadelphia. The game
was won as a result of Scott blocking a
punt and Clausen falling on the ball as it
crossed the line. This gave us a six-point
margin which we retained. Southern and
Germantown were easily defeated by scores
of 38-0 and 35-0. Frankford's glorious
record of no defeats was put in a dangerous
position in the non-league game with
Bryn Athyn at the close of the season.
Bryn Athyn passed from the 30-yard line
and scored. But our boys came back
in the second half with. a determination
not to lose. VVith a few minutes to play
Frankford tied, the score being 7-7.
The outlook for the 1922 season was very
bad. Seven of the regulars had left.
There was greatj need for practice. The
defeat by Penn Charter 15-0 served to
make the outlook worse. The team
improved, however, and we tied Haverford.
Northeast and Central were beaten by
scores of 10-0 and 17-0. As usual, the
VVest Philadelphia game proved to be 'the
sensational one. VVeekes was injured in
the very first playr Our own Bill Clausen,
the best line plunger on the team, was
forced to stop playing because of an injured
leg. Others of our players were forced to
leave the field, but our boys fought hard.
VVest Philadelphia scored by manipulation
of a drop-kick. However, the team came
back with vigor and tied the game. South+
ern gave us a good iight and a scare, but
the Hnal score was in our favor 13-7. The
Germantown game brought a large crowd.
Frankford easily outplayed Germantown,
however, and the final score was 19-7.
Our contributions to the Football teams
were: Clausen and Sidebotham.
Nllllllil JUNE it li 19 23 Illini ,s s X,,x Emi
In 1919 Frankford played a good game,
winning the Interscholastic Championship.
Mr. Murphy coached the Team, and Harry
Blair was its very competent Captain.
Northeast was decisively beaten by a
score of 4 to 0, while George School and
Westtown were defeated by 2 to 1 and 2 to
During the 1920 season Mr. Murphy
coached the Penn Freshman Team, which
we defeated, and consequently was not able
to devote much of his time to our Team.
Although Thompson, the Captain,
endeavored to lead his Team to victory,
he was defeated by West Philadelphia by
a score of 3-2.
Mr. Barfoot was our coach during the
1921 season. He tried to build up a
championship team with only one veteran.
We lost only one league game during
this season-to Northeast, the Cham-
During the 1922 season we tied the
Hrst two games with Girard College and
VVest Philadelphia. The remaining league
games were all victories. George School
held Frankford to a tie of 2-2, and VVest-
town was defeated 3-2. VVithout a doubt
it is due to Mr. Barfoot's able coaching
that the Interscholastic Championship re-
turned to Frankford once more.
During the season of 1920, due to the
excellent coaching of Mr. Geiges, our
boys won the Princeton Cup, emblematic
of the championship. Since that season
the teams have not made much of a record,
though they have always been known
for their teamwork and clean playing.
In 1921 our team only won three games:
Germantown, Central, and Northeast.
These victories did not place us in a very
comfortable position on the list. .
The next year, 1922, saw the team under
the leadership of a former Frankford High
School boy, Mr. Harry N. Barfoot. This
team lacked experience, and though they
were full of life and pep, the season found
them in the cellar.
At the beginning of the season just passed,
1923, our team started with good intentions.
Many of the players from the previous
season reported at Disston Ball Park.
'W e opened the season by defeating a few
of the prep schools. When the league tilts
started, however, we were unfortunate
enough to lose several games by a margin
of one run. The team came back strongly
at therclose of the season, finishing fifth.
Our class was represented on the team by
McEvoy, Butler, Clausen, VVellendorf,
Heflin, Pedrick, Boorse, and Managers
Holmes and Duryea. .
Cross-country is one of the sports around
Frankford which is seldom heard of.
During our four years, the interest in
football and soccer has prevented many of
the fellows from trying for the squad.
However, a few of our boys have enjoyed
these fall trots. In 1921 Butler captained
the team and the next season our class was
represented by Pedrick, Hefiin and Call,
with Starkey serving as manager.
V X if I
Ulllllllll JUNE it f?E19231llIllrnn: Basketball c
The interest taken in basketball has been
steadily increasing in the past few seasons,
and it is hoped that Frankford will soon
put a championship team on the floor.
During the season of 1919-1920 the most
important victories were the two over
Germantown. The following year the
teams started off weakly losing every
game in the first round. However, they
staged a comeback and won three successive
games in the last half.
A long season of football in 1921-'22
caused the Basketball Team to lose most
of its early games because of lack of
practice. The team had very little
good fortune after it had started, losing
several members because of scholastic
difficulties. The most important victory
of this season was over Atlantic City
High at Atlantic City. During the following
season 1922-'23 Frankford had high hopes
of winning the title. The team finished
the season in fine form, but could not
overcome the handicap obtained in the
early part. Our class was represented
by Butler and Pedrick.
LETTER MEN '
lmusllri JUNE it QEEEEIHHMHHH t
There's a story attached to this
championship. Our own Fathers' As-
socation offered a trophy to the winner of
the triangular meet between Southern,
Kensington and Frankford High Schools.
Such a trophy is more valuable to us
than any other one could be and it was not
surprising that we won. In the track
meet of '22, although we did not come in
first place, we retained the tropy by
beating Southern and Kensington. M.
Morrow, G. Castor, L. Elder and M.
Cowden did commendable work.
In connection with track, there are a few
records that were made and broken by
our girls, so I'll pass the information on
to you. Grace- Castor made a record
standing broad jump in the spring of '20
with 7.02Mf, for which she received a cup.
Grace has received her emblems for Hockey,
Basketball, Track and Baseball, and has
also received a sweater. Laura Elder won
the giant stride contest in her F term and
received a gold pin, which anyone can get
a glimpse of, for she always wears it.
She also has to her credit the winning of
the pendulum vault contest.
'We are very proud of all our girls, but
Laura and Grace will always remain in
our minds as the sport girls. Oh! I forgot!
In our last term, a girls' A. A. was organized
and Laura and Grace were elected President
and Vice-President respectively.
' Hit 'er hard! Visit baseball practice and
that's what you'll hear. And we did.
Result? Championship in '22, with Mots
Morrow and Grace Castor hitting 'em
with all their might. They brought home
the bacon. VVe certainly used to have
good times at baseball practice. When
we got to the held, we'd sit under a shady
tree and rest after our long, long walk.
But then gradually we'd get into the spirit,
and away we'd go. VVe often had to
run a couple of squares for the ball.
Here's a sport for youg clean, brisk:
played when the air has the tang of greens
in it. Our girls worked hard and succeeded.
But if you ask Laura Elder, "Mots"
Morrow, and Grace Castor, you will find
that the hard work was worth the prize-
the knowledge that they had thrown down
all obstacles and gone through to the
P.S. The red suits turned the trick 'of
Girls' Letter Winners
Laura Elder, Martha Morrow, Grace Crstor
' mm I k A' it iiii W-Elllml TENNIS
Tennis news isn't broadcasted so often
as other news, and yet we somehow all
like it. Frankford girls won the champion-
ship in the spring and fall of '22, you know,
or maybe you don't? VVell, we did anyway,
and though Grace Castor was our only
girl on the team, Ethel Billingsley and
Lorita Apple were and are quite interested
VVhat good times we used to have in
class when we were little B's! We had
some excellent players in our midst, and
yet when you see the list of our girls on the
varsity it doesn't seem possible. This
is the list:
Our team lost the championship to
Kensington by one point.
Our Funny Bone
Miss Why Cassigning topics in Hygienej
-"Dorothy, have you hydrophobia?"
Dot-"No, but you just gave me tuber-
Mr. Mansley-"There are very, very few
people in this world who really have com-
mon sense. About one in every ten thous-
and, I should say."
Miss Clever-"Why do they call it
Miss Why-"Tell'me the prevention for
the Bubonic Plague?"
Isabel-" Keep clean rats."
Mr. Mansley--"I don't see why some
of you girls sit back there and never talk
or get up and answer any of my questionsfu'
Katherine-"Oh, we can't talk when
' Helen-"Who is the president of your
Ruth-' ' What-B4?"
' B5 BRAINS .
Helen--"My, but butter has gone up in
Gertie Cabsent yl-"Well, I guess the
hens aren't laying very well."
Mr. Mansley-"And if eggs were scarce
and a farmer was raising them-"
Inquisitive Pupil Csotto voicej-"How
could he raise eggs?"
Intelligent Pupil Calso sotto voicej-
"Didn't you ever hear of an egg-plant?"
Miss Why-" Pneumonia is a very tricky
disease. If you don't die within three or
four days, you're still alive."
"B" Student frefusing an invitation
to go to the moviesb--"No, I can't go:
I've got to write an autobiography of
Mr. Mansley Cspeaking of the futurej-
"Maybe we'll all own automobiles then."
Ethel-"Ch, I'd much rather have an
Mr. Mansley -e "Humph! I always
thought you were a flighty individual."
"Pop" Carolan tried to make B3
English harder by inventing a new h's-
orical character. On handing in a copy
of "Julius Caesar" he was heard to say,
" Mr. Troxell, here is that copy of 'Julius
Shakespeare' you gave me."
The "Bi, Party
E had been together for more than
three years, but, as yet, had had no
class party. So, in November, 1922, we
decided to give a "get acquainted party."
Each boy was given a number and told to
find the girl who had the corresponding
number. After we had found our partners,
the entertainment began with three acts
by the girls and two by the boys. The
girls of B4 gave a pantomime about Lady
Geraldine Montmorency Fitzgerald and
her troubled path of love. Florence
Wenner gave a dance interpreting "Three
O'clock in the Morning." The syncopated
"music" of B6 tried to rival Dick
Thatcher's tin pan orchestra.. However,
we must admit that the girls had a sem-
blance of tune while the boys . . . Lloyd
Schumacker's trio sang some amusing
doggerels and cracked witty jokes. After
that, we danced. However open and
aboveboard our "B" Party may have
seemed, there are two great unsolved
mysteries surrounding it. Mystery num-
ber one is: what made Mr. Raby laugh
fthis was considered a triumphj, and what
happened to the extra brick of ice-
The "A" Party
The first party in our "A" term was
held at Assembly Hall on April 19th. Only
members of the Class were invited. After
spraying some boric acid on the Hoor,
Frasetto's jazz Boys swung into a tune
which led our feet lightly over the glim-
mering fioor. Rit Holmes was kept busy
at the cloak room, checking capes and hats
as the members entered.
Soon all the couples were swaying to the
rhythm of the music, losing all remem-
brance of the passage of time. All went
smoothly until some of us could not
withstand the gentle pangs of our appetites,
then we went to Zeisig's for lolly-pops.
Those who were too late for the lolly-pops
had to get hot dogs, but at any rate these
were more delicious.
VVho will forget the boys who appeared
at a window across the way attired in full
evening-dress who seemed to secure so
much enjoyment from the party?
Our advisers were present, but preferred
to look on rather .than participate in our
pleasures. We appreciate their kind interest
in our social as 'well as our scholastic
activities, and we are sure success would not'
be possible withoutit. A P
At twelve o'clock there was a grand
scramble for coats and hats, and five
minutes later the hall was empty.
The favorable outcome of this dance
acted as a harbinger of the success of the
Senior Dance. W'e feel sorry for you, if
you weren't there.
Imilllill it EE 1923 Hillman ey ,RE
X-wx :, m-
H A Interseholastic Debates
FRANKFORD HIGH vs. CENTRAL HIGH
AT F RANKFORD
Resolved: That our present three per
cent. Immigration Law should be abolished.
VVhile the gentle strains wafted from in
front of the platform, the Central team
marched on-was it to victory or to defeat?
Mr. Ronald-B. Duncan, President of the
Fathers' Association, the presiding chair-
man, introduced Mr. George XV. Taylor,
who spoke for a few minutes about the
Philomathean Society. Mr. Taylor stated
that debating was probably the most
recent activity of that society. Marston
Wloodruff, as first speaker of the affirmative
side for Frankford, welcomed the Central
Who said "Silver-tongued"? Marion
H. Raney from Central opened on the
negative side with a voice like that of an
old Roman orator, but before he had
finished everyone was hoping someone
would bring him a glass of water. However,
with Stoic fortitude he returned to his
former tone. Joseph C. Settle turned from
his regular profession as musician and
spoke as second man on the Frankford
team. Morris A. Meyer was Middle-man
for Central High. Talk about your
Central orators! Harry C. Snoke of our
class equalled, if he did not surpass,
Central's best speakers and delivered his
rebuttal with a vehemence reminiscent of
Beniteau of last year's more successful
The teams retired for a brief space,
during which time Miss Anne F. Hippel
favored the sparse audience with a soprano
entitled "To Be Near You." The High
School Orchestra was in good form, and
filled up the lulls in the program with
entertaining selections. After the bitter
rebuttal Miss Hippel again sang. While
the people were waiting for the decision
of the Judges, handkerchiefs were pulled,
and linger-nails bitten in the suspense of
the moment. The decision proved fatal to
Frankford-Central five points, Frankford
VVEST PHILADELPHIA vs. FRANKFORD AT
Were you at the debate? If you were
not you missed an interesting evening.
Mr. David C. Colony, of the Philomathean
Society, opened the occasion with a very
instructive and encouraging talk. He
gave us a brief'history of the Philomathean
Society and its work, and he also expressed
his pleasure at the increasing interest in
debating in the high schools.
Miss Ethel Tyson, first aiiirmative
speaker, introduced the question and upheld
the affirmative side admirably. Miss
Tyson was followed by Miss Doris Sterner,
the first negative speaker, who proceeded
to prove that the negative team was equal
to the standard set by the affirmative.
Miss Charlotte Kline upheld West Phila-
delphia as second affirmative speaker, and
Miss Ethel Weinerth, second negative
speaker, proved a rival worthy of notice.
The third affirmative speaker was Miss
Emma Emery. Miss Emery made a very
impressing final speech, but she did not
overshadow Viola Habel in the least. '
CLASS DAY COMMITTEE
Seaied-C. Casscls, V. Habel, M. Vlfoodrutf CChairmanl, E. T3illingsly, E. Stevens.
Stmzvding-C. Auchy, E. Birkman, J. Dripps, A. Thompson, D. Sterner.
K VVhile the teams adjourned to prepare
rebuttal, we had a delightful musical pro-
gram. The rebuttal was quite a fray,
Out of which both teams emerged in fairly
During the period between the rebuttal
and the final decision of the judges' the
suspense was almost tragic. Frankford
came lout with flying colors, but West
Philadelphia was close behind, for the
score was Frankford tive-VVest Phila-
delphia four. -
June is fast approaching, June the
month of roses, the month of weddings,
the month in which the present Senior'
Class leaves forever the halls of Frankford.
VVe, the present Senior Class, have many
things to leave to you, the future students
of Frankford as a heritage. We leave you
the Frankford Spirit untarnished, we hope,
by us. May the future classes preserve and
embellish it. W'e also leave to you, among
the other things, Ye Monks, a fine literary
society. All the present officers of Ye
Monks will graduate this June. This
affords a splendid oportunity for lower
classmen to take up these offices. Come
out, fellows, and carry on the work of Ye
Monks where we lay it down. This
organization has meant much to us, may
it mean as much to you who follow us.
null JUNE it il 19 23 Jlnmi A
The Glee Club
The past of the Glee Club has been one
of marked successes and tremendous tasks
aaccomplished. It has never failed in
anything it has undertaken, no matter
how diiiicult the task or how hard the
The Glee Club also stands for progress.
Each year, the job has been a bigger one
and the accomplishment greater. Our
leader, Mr. Andrew Haines, with his
optimistic foresight has made us win when
we felt sure of failure. The marvelous
progress toward an ideal society which the
club has made is due principally to his
efforts, and we wish to take this opportunity
of thanking him for all he has done for us
The school has, in our club, what no
other school has, a chorus of mixed voices.
During our four years of membership we
have given four concerts, all under the
direction of Mr. Haines. They were
"Joan of Arc," "The Captive," "The
Golden Legend," and our recent study,
"King Olaf." Each of these cantatas has
been singularly successful, and we hope
that new members will "carry on" toward
perfecting the club, with as much fun and
hard work as we.
On Thursday, February 8, 1925, there was
organized, at a meeting of the B and A
Commercial boys and girls, what is known
in Frankford's annals as the Commercial
Club of Frankford High School. The
object of this club is to promote interest
among the students in various Commercial
activities. Any 'boy or girl is eligible to
join who has enough credits in Commercial
subjects to show interest in them and who
has reached the senior year. Miss Saile,
the girls' adviser, arranges to take the
girls to many interesting industrial estab-
lishments and Mr. Mumford conducts the
boys on similar trips. The Club has
few trips, but the three of
were to the University of
to the Philadelphia Navy
inspection of the docks and
taken quite a
Yard, and an
wharves. The fact that very few members
were absent on these trips proves that they
were most interesting and surely most
beneficial to all who attended. This june
half of the members will graduate and the
Commercial students who are now in C
are expected to take up the good work
just begun. If the ideals which the Com-
mercial Club stands for are to be per-
petuated it needs the support of this
incoming C class. The Commercial side of
all activities is increasing to a noteworthy
degree. Will it be said of Frankford High
School that it has no representation in
Commercial life? You who will be in B next
term come out and enjoy the benefits of
some good, profitable, and entertaining
meetings and trips.
A f , ,,..: M VVYV I
L mlflllllli g ,xxx g HMM 13 Club
The idea of an honor society was first
introduced by some members of the Feb-
ruary Class of 1922. As this idea came
rather late in the term they were forced
to hand it down- to the June Class of 1922
to be fully developed. The '13 Club was
formed by that class with the thought that
membership should be granted to boys in
A on a basis of service to the school.
During this term we have held five meet-
ings, being the guests of Mr. G. A. Snook,
Mr. E. Geiges, Mr. L. Williams, Mr. A.
Homer and Mr. L. Schumacker. Our
meetings are uniquef First we have dinner,
then we hold our business meeting. After
that, seated in comfortable chairs with
all the comforts of home, dim light, fire-
place burning when the weather is cold,
we sit-sometimes in silent bliss, sometimes
with noisy appreciation-listening to sweet
melodies, to a tale told in such a manner
that we are carried away on the wings of
fancy and seem almost to live in the story,
or examining some collection and listening
to its history. VVe have had very enjoy-
able evenings, combining pleasure and com-
radeship with something that is really worth
while, and it is always with a feeling of
reluctance that we respond to Mr, Snook's
K'VVell boys, it's five minutes to twelve,
let's sing the old school song." The sound
of lusty voices rings out and five minutes
later shouts of farewell are heard and the
meeting is over.
To the February C lass of 1923, we must
leave all these things, that have come to
be so dear to us in the last few months.
Remember, fellows, this is something worth
looking ahead to, so get busy and do things
for the school that are worth While.
. 13 CLUB C
WWW X 2151+-. X 4 E
mumunr 1 3 Umm Ruff
COMMENC EMENT COMMITTEE
Seated-I. Honikman, L. Rowland CChair1uanj,
Sland-ing--R. Thatcher, G. Ebbecke, M. Nobel,
Seated-E. Vlleinerth, R. Holmes Cchairmanj,
Sta-nding-N. Rintz, M, F rane, J. Greenwood.
' ART - HUMOR - SATIRE
, ,,., ,,, ' A - 1 1
iimnmlr jj QE 1923 UHINHH A Le Cercle Francais
Le Cercle Francais may mean as much
as Greek to those who know no better, but
for others who do, it means something to
work for and use as a goal. The club,
as the name implies, was organized for
those French students who desire to obtain
a more intimate knowledge of the better
sort of French literature. We have ,not
once strayed from our course, for, at
every meeting we have listened to and
profited by most interesting talks on
Fontaine, Maupassant, Bernhardt and
others who have colored French literature
The Club, which was begun in November,
1922, although one of the youngest in the
school, has attained much in its short period
of existence because of the efforts of the
adviser, Mr. Raymond Biswanger, and
because of the high calibre of its members.
We, the class of June, '23, are proud to
enter on our roll of fame four of our mem-
bers, Katherine Auchy, Eleanor Birkman,
Ethel johnson, and Edwin Roland, who
gained membership in the society. As
this class takes its leave, there will be
left these four places to be filled by French
students who are coming up in the school,
and we fervently hope that they, as
members of Le Cercle Francais, will
prove themselves worthy of this honor and
carry forward the torch which has been
lighted for them.
The Triangle was organized by the class
of June, '22, while in their D term. It has
always been a form of honorary club,
admittance to it is based on general scholar-
ship as well as debating ability.
j Of course, we are debaters of great
distinction. VVe have always been a lively
group of girls. All "dead wood" is weeded
out by our strict court system. W'e have
made our presence felt by our various
activities. Our first victory was over the
boys on the japanese Immigration question.
Then we gave a shadow play entitled
"Robinson Crusoe" in Student Assembly.
Our mock trial established a reputation
for us in judicial lines.
The Triangle girls came to the rescue
of the Debating Cup when we were
challenaged int '22, Later, our "Triangle
humor" was displayed in another Student
Assembly. "Resolved: That Frankford
should have a curfew" was the subject
of this debate.
Our latest feat was an intellectual combat
with the West Philadelphia Girls. Our
team, composed entirely of girls of June
'23, won the debate. Thus they kept for
our club the distinction of having been
However, we do not confine all our atten-
tion to work. Our initiations are of great
portent. The Triangle "goat " is extremely
balky, Anyone who manages to survive
all the trials of such strenuous initiations
fully merits membership in our club.
Then consider our parties! They are
always quite up to the minute with plenty
of pep and fun. The Hallowe'en Dance of
'22 at Ionic Hall was a great success. So,
we measure work with play, balancing
them on the scales of reason. All who
have joined with us have felt the keen
bond of fellowship which links the members
of the Triangle to service for our Frankford
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