George E Westinghouse High School - Sketch Book Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1925 volume:
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Athletics . ,... ,,,..,.. .
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TINGHOUSE HIGH SCHOOL
mem: + f f- we
DR. WILLIAM M. DAVIDSON -
Superintendent of Schools
The W eytzkzglzouye Spzrzl
l-qNM,fgffEST1NGHOUSE as a name suggests a skilled
'A ' WW mechanic l a great organizer, an efficient execu-
S t1ve and a successful business man. But the
L,gy'p,Qy.,l same name also stands for initiative, energy,
v l ,I JJ:
i' l ' N ,l -
l' ' x' progress, achievement.
The Westinghouse High School is most fortunate in
its name. It is dynamic and full of promise. It holds the
story of self-help and undaunted courage. It tells of per-
sistent and untiring zeal, of hard work, self-denial and
whole-hearted purpose. If it suggests the handicap of pov-
erty or the lack of educational opportunities, it radiates,
nevertheless, the joy of service and the satisfaction of as-
Have the students at Westinghouse caught the spirit
of the honored name they bear? Are they willing to work
hard and to play hard? Are they determined to reach the
goal which can be attained only by the forward look and the
steady pull? Are they determined to make the school better
because they are a part of it and to help their neighbors
because they live among them?
The spirit of Westinghouse is worth more than all the
products in shop or school, because it is the source of grow-
ing energy and more effective service, A good Workman is
always improving in knowledge and skill. A good student
makes each lesson a stepping stone to clearer thinking and
better work. Every difficult task, fairly and fully accom-
plished, is but accumulated capital for larger investments
and more satisfactory progress.
I congratulate the students of the Westinghouse High
School, therefore, upon the great name they bear and the
honored memories their school perpetuates. And I can
wish them no greater boon than that they carry into every
classroom the will to win, and into every department of
labor and life the spirit of wholesome and effective service.
WILLIAM M. DAVIDSON,
Superintendent of Schools.
C. M. MCKEE
Superintendent of Supplies
Superintendent of Buildings
Tie Board gf 73u6lz'c Fa'ucazz'0n
MARCUS AARON, President
N. R. CRISS, Vice President
MRS. ALICE M. CARMALT MRS. HELEN H. PEARSON
CLIFFORD B. CONNELLEY HOMER D. WILLIAMS
MRS. MARY J. COWLEY ROBERT VOEGTLY
THOMAS E. DOYLE DAVID B. OLIVER
FRANK E. FREESE PHILIP MURRAY
J. D. HAILMAN DR. A. L. LEWIN
C. L. WOODRIDGE
-..ggi M Ely..-
WILLIAM M. DAVIDSON . . . Superintendent of Schools
G. W. GERWIG .... . . . Secretary of the Board
JAMES BONAR . . Superintendent of Buildings
C. M. McKEE ..... . . Superintendent of Supplies
J. RODGERS McCREERY . . .... School Solicitor
JOHN H. HENDERSON . . School Controller
L. ,R. GOSHORN . . . ....... School Treasurer
C. R. FOSTER . . . Associate Superintendent of Schools
R. M. SHERRARD . . Associate Superintendent of Schools
F. M. LEAVITT . . Associate Superintendent of Schools
W. L. LEOPOLD
PX UTURE civilization depends upon
the youth of today and any in
tion must believe in youth and be
alive to the spirit of the present age.
s' A zn-
.!, 4. .
f" stitution that commands atten-
This magnificent structure, with its
splendid appointments, was erected that the
youth of the land might be prepared to live
more completely and therefore more happily.
Truly may it be said, "Here Youth and Op-
In this brief dedicatory message to the
students of George Westinghouse High
School, I can wish them nothing better than
that they may be imbued with a desire to
seize the wonderful opportunity within their
reach, to the end that they may become use-
ful citizens, a credit alike to their school,
their community, and their home.
W. L. LEOPOLD
MISS WOOD MISS RAINEY MRS. STATTENFIELD
Chief Clerk Clerk Clerk
THE SKETCH BOOK STAFF
Volume Ten .Iune 1925 Number Two
THE SKE'l'CH BOOK S'l'Alf'l"
EDl'l'0li-IN-CHIEF' ,.Y..., ,,..,....4A...A.......,,Y,..Y,Y.,.,,,,,,,A,,,,A.,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, L IHARLES E, WlSE, JR,
BUSINESS' MANAGER ,,.AAA , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,AA AA,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,w,AAA,,,,,,,, , W AL'r1q1q BARCLAY
Assistant Editor. ,..... Mary Louise Ahern Poetry .... Rachel Brown, Meredith Wassam
ASSY BUS. Mgr.. ....... ,,.,, . Kenneth Foster School News ,..,,.,,..r,.,..,,,,r. William Wycoff
A581 litls. Mgr... .........,,... Mildred lfriend Senior Activities .,,,,, L. Hussey, M. Gump
Circulation Manager ,......,.... Robert Brant Athleticsultandolph Martin, Martha Crim
ASS't Cir. Mgr ................... Hyman Mendal Alumni ........,.........,....,............ Dorothy Conn
Asst CIIV- Mgr ..,e,............ Smiley Morrison Jokes ............i........,..,.....,..,..,... Frank Snyder
ASSY CIF. Mill' .......... .........,..., l ien Schirm Cartoons ..,,...,.., ,,...,,,,.......,, W illiam Wilson
Photographers ..., ., Nl". Mason, U. Allen Typists ,,,,.. Lillian Hussey, Bernice Moore
Alice Hayward Emily Evans George Leopold
"HERE YOUTH AND OPPORTUNITY MEET"
This is indeed a fitting motto when we consider the name of our
school, We feel that Mr. George Westinghouse for whom our school is
named would have desi1'ed no greater honor than that such a school as
this be named for him. We feel su1'e, also, that if he were to have chosen
a motto for the school which bears his name he would have selected just
such a one as that which we now have.
Mr. Westinghouse was always interested in young people and he spent
a great deal of time and effort to make provisions for the meeting of youth
and opportunity. In his industrial plants he provided training schools so
that the young men who entered his plant need not lack an opportunity to
learn everything that might be taught them about the work in which they
We at Westinghouse should be conscious of the name that our school
bears. It is not the name of one who lived long ago and who is only a
dim figure in history. Instead, the evidence of Mr. Westinghouse's life
and achievements are everywhere evident and particularly so in our own
neighborhood. It is as if the spirit of Mr. Westinghouse hovers over us
continually, pointing out at every turn the results of what may'be accom-
plished when youth and opportunity meet to advantage.
Our obligation is a difficult one to live up to, inasmuch as we have
before us as our ideal, the life of one who accomplished so much. How-
ever, we would not ask less. We shall try valiantly at this our time of
dedication to so dedicate our lives that Mr. George Westinghouse would
have been proud of the youth who are the p1'oducts of the school which
bears his name,
"OPEN SESAME l"
I am Education. I bear the torch that enlightens life, that strengthens
hand and mind. I carry aloft, on the wings of certainty, the ambitions of
mankind. Through me, the door of opportunity is opened, and within my
portals, man finds the solution to all of his many problems. For many
years, I have held aloft, in my open palm, the few who were financially able
to enter the higher institutions of learning, and I have longed for the day
when- my ranks could be strengthened by the addition of the many high
school graduates who fshall be able to overcome this difficulty through
the generosity and foresight of their more fortunate fellowmen.
At last, man has answered my plea, and has established a medium
through which many students have been able to enter my higher institu-
tions. That medium is the scholarship.
In looking over my vast records, I have found the following to' be repre-
sentative of the scholarships that are available to the students of Westing-
house. There are a number of four-year scholarships to Pitt, which are
awarded to high honor graduates of city high schools. The other large in-
stitution of our city-Carnegie Tech-offers, annually, fifty scholarships to
honor graduates of city high schools. The Civic Club of Allegheny County,
through their semi-annual tests, award scholarships to more than fifteen
graduates. The Pittsburgh School of Accountancy offers several two-
semester scholarships, to the winners of their annual tests. Allegheny
College offers two scholarships, each year, to two graduates chosen from
any high school in the state. Swarthmore College invites one student from
Westinghouse to participate in their annual scholarship examination, The
Richard Humphreys Foundation of Philadelphia offers ten scholarships to
the Cheyney Training School of Philadelphia. They are open to negro
students who fulfill certain requirements. There is the 34000 Firestone
Scholarship, which is awarded to the writer of the best essay on good
roads. The State, having felt the effect of my drastic appeal, is now offer-
ing more than fifty 95400 scholarships to high school seniors throughout the
state who successfully pass the annual examination held in their senatorial
district. In addition, each state senator has at his disposal three scholar-
ships to the colleges in Pennsylvania which receive state appropriations.
Many people of means have, of late, started the practice of endowing
scholarships to colleges and universities in memory of some member of
their family, or someone else whose memory they wish to have perpetuated.
There are almost 50 such scholarships at Pitt, and about the same number
at Tech. Included among these are scholarships founded by alumni and
class organizations to make it possible for des-erving students to obtain an
education. Aside from the scholarships awarded by the state, by educa-
tional bodies, and by private families, the various industrial concerns
throughout the state offer several scholarships to their employees and
their families. '
Thus,'by citing these few instances, I have given a faint idea of the
vastness of the opportunities which I have open for all, and my message
to you is that which I have learned from the Bible, the greatest of all
references, "Study to be quiet, to do your own business, and to work with
your own hands." A strict adherence to this simple message will bring
mastery of your subjects, senior honors, and the coveted scholarship
whereby you may enter, with me, into the palace of higher learning.
THE LIFE OF GEORGE WESTINGHOUSE
1846-Born in Central Bridge, Schoharie County, New York.
1856-Moved to Schenectady., N. Y. with his father who there established the Schenec-
tady Agricultural Works.
1857-1860-Attended school and worked in father's factory.
1861-Invented a Rotary Engine.
1863-1865-In army and navy during the Civil warg at own request was honorably
discharged from position of Assistant Engineer, United States Navy. -
1865-1866-Resumed studies, entering Union College at Schenectady, N. Y.
1866-First railway invention-device made of cast steel for replacing derailed cars,
also reversible steel railroad frog.
1867-Conceived the idea of the air brake. Married Margaret Erskine Walker. Re-
moved to Pittsburgh.
1868-First successful test of the air brake was made.
1869-Organized, at 23 years of age, the Westinghouse Air Brake Company, of which
he became president and so remained until removed by death.
1870-Made his first trip to Europe to introduce the air brake. Designed and built
a jet steam turbine. .
1871-Inaugurated Saturday half holiday at Air Brake Company, an innovation since
almost universally adopted.
1872-1874-Made extensive air brake tests in England and Belgium.
1876-Designed and built a complete automatic central telephone exchange system.
1879-Invented a Pneumatic system of interlocking signals operated by compressed
1880-The Westinghouse Machine Company organized to build high speed engines
designed by H. H. Westinghouse.
1881-The Union Switch and Signal Company organized to manufacture the Pneu-
matic Interlocking Switch and Signal apparatus. ,
1884-Invented a complete system for transmitting natural gas through pipes, and a
1885-Realized the possibilities of alternating current and purchased the transformer
patents of Gaulard and Gibbs in England.
1886-Organized the Westinghouse Electric Company for the manufacture of electric
1887-Engaged Nikola Tesla who developed the alternating current induction motor.
The famous Burlington air brake trials resulted in successful development of
instantaneous application of the air brake to all cars of a long train.
1889-Air Brake Company works removed to Wilmerding. Beginning of controversy
over alternating current.
Formed the Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing Company.
1892-Secured through personal efforts the contract from the World's Fair at Chicago
for the electrical equipment.
Secured contract for the large generators at Niagara Falls. Westinghouse
Electric and Manufacturing Company moved to East Pittsburgh.
1897-Secured patents from Charles A. Parsons of England for steam turbine.
1898-First Westinghouse steam turbines were installed in power plant of Westing-
house 'Air'Brake Company, Wilmerding.
1902-British Company built plant at Manchester, England.
1908-Successfully reorganized Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing Company.
1910-Began development of Westinghouse Air Spring for automobiles.
1913-Reorganized financial affairs of Westinghouse Machine Company.
1914-Reduction gear ordered by U. S. Navy Department for installation on two new
battleships and a repair ship in preference to any other similar device offered.
1919-March 12, died in New York City.
Tuesday Eve., May Twenty-sixth
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-Fivn
MR. J. D, HAILMAN, Chairman
Member of The Board of Public Education
Overture ..,...,......., .....,,.... W estinghouse High School Orchestra
Invocation ...,.....,.....,...,................,.,...........,... Reverend C. Carson Bransby
Introduction of Chairman ..........................,..............,....,....,.. W. L. Leopold
Presentation of Portrait of Mr. George Westinghouse for
whom the building is named. Given by the Westing-
house Company. Represented by Mr. E. S. McClelland,
Director of Personnel Department.
Acceptance of Portrait ..,..................,,.,........ Dr. William M. Davidson
Superintendent of Schools
Introduction of Those who Planned and Executed the Con-
struction and Equipment of the Building.
Introduction of Representatives from Homewood-Brushton
Board of Trade, Mr. W. F, Angermeyer, President, and
the Homewood Women's Club, Mrs. Richard Martin,
America ...,............ ......., ,...... O r chiestra and Audience
Benediction ,.,,, ......... ,..,. ............ ,..............................,... R e v . Robert W. Woods
Inspection of Building and Classrooms
DPIDICATION OF WESTINGIIUUSIC HIGH
All hail to thee, Oh Institute of Learning,
Dear Alma Mater of my restless soul,
Within whose walls the torch of Wisdom burning,
Shall light me to my high aspired goal.
As sturdy trees beside the quiet water
Draw up into their roots the cooling stream,
So I partake of thee, my Alma Mater,
And with thy knowledge prove my golden dream.
So big and g1'andly beautiful they built thee
With grace and stateliness in every part,
And in his love the gracious God above thee
Gave unto thee a living pulsing heart.
Those hands that fashioned growing minds to learning,
Have done their duty patiently and well,
And sown ambition in the heart's dim yearning,
That future years shall magnify and swell.
In every game the team has struggled through
With spirit firm no matter what the cost,
And loyally has placed the Gold and Blue,
Though that same game was cleanly won or lost,
So on thy brow we place a crown of praise,
And lay our love and blessings at thy feet,
Oh Westinghouse, the noblest school e'er raised,
Where youth and oppo1'tunity may meet.
Edna Rocereto, '24
Wm. Rocereto, '25
One man goes riding gaily by
In a shiny limousine.
I Wonder what the fellow thinks
Who fixes the machine?
While one man hoards up all the gold,
And uses it for naught,
Another shivers in the cold.
I wonder Why he ought,
'Tis said that troubles come to all,
To rich and poor alike,
Just as the summer rains do fall
From clouds both dark and light.
'Tis said that love should be the goal
Of mankind thru this strife.
By loving gold, he'll lose his soul,
Throughout the after life.
I Wonder why! I Wonder.
This is a melancholy song,
With that you will agree,
But can you tell me, and not wrong,
Why some are slaves, and others free?
I wonder why! I wonder.
Perhaps you have a longing
To travel far and Wide,
To go to foreign countries,
To see the other side.
You long for gray cathedrals
And castles quaint and old,
You dream of shiny armor
And knights so brave and bold.
But when you've filled that longing,
Have seen the world in part,
You'll find another longing
Has crept into your heart.
An aching you might call it-
You long no more to roam.
An empty heart is calling
For dear old home sweet home.
-Caesar Marini, '26
THEY'LL ALL COME BACK
Where have the little bluebells gone
That blossomed in the wood?
Why, the little fairies have taken each one
And put them on for a hood.
Where have the pretty grass stalks gone
That waved in the summer breeze?
Oh! the fairies have taken them every one,
To plant in their gardens like trees.
Where have the busy humble bees gone,
That buzzed in their busy pride?
Oh! the fairies have caught them every one,
And have broken them in to ride.
They've taken the glow worms to light their halls,
And the crickets to sing them a song,
And the sweet rose-leaves to paper their walls,
And they're feasting the whole night long.
But when spring returns with its soft mild ray,
And the ripple of gentle rain,
The fairies bring back what they've taken away,
i And our wait was not in vain.
-..gf X lg..-
A PLACE IN THE WORLD
Does a place in the world mean ought to you,
A place with the great, the small, the few?
Or is life like a rose full opened in bloom
Whose petals are blown away so soon?
The artist may tint with fine-flowing lines
A picture with line so soft and fine,
The poet may write of love and of grace
But ne'er can he take the artist's place.
There's a place for you and a place for me-
Something for each of us, then, to be.
In the light so bright of the world's full glare,
We surely will fit in a niche somewhere.
Then up and be striving
While life God is giving,
Trust Him, serve Man,
Never falter, but stand.
llunr, Ninvtren Efwentg-tins
1321111111 Glen ZKUHP Blight Blue ani! Silurr
Surrwz Ehrnugh Hiriur
MISS LAURA M. BRAUN MR. CARMEN COVER JOHNSON
WILLIAM H. T. WILSON-"Bill"
The Sketch Book Staif Cartoonist '23, '24, '25g
Class President, Class Play, Vice President of
Schoolg President of Science Clubg Vice Presi-
dent of Math Club, Secretary Le Cercle Fran-
cais, Dramatic Club, Art Club. A
Tall and good-looking is our Bill.
He's always ready with a will.
Adored by every lad and lass,
ls this genial president of our class.
NANA MARIE PEARSON-"Nan"
Class Vice President: Girl Reserves, Commer-
cial Club, Sociology Club, Leaders Club,
Our Nana danced into each heart
So now it's doubly hard to part.
Her step is always light and airy
She trips along like a dainty fairy.
MEREDITH GRACE WA SSAM-"Methie"
The Sketch Book Staff, Class Secretary, Class
Play, Dramatic Club Secretary, Vice President
Le Cercle Francais, Vice President Math Club,
Girl Reserves, Police Squad: Class Poet.
Meredith is the fair-haired lass
Who wrote the poetry for our class.
With Rachel's help she's done her best
If you don't like yours, read the rest.
CHARLES E. WISE, JR.-"Chuck"
The Sketch Book Staff '23, '24, '25, Editor in
Chief, '25, Ass't Editor '24, The Bulletin Staff,
President '24, '25g Class Treasurer, Science
Club, Debate Club, President '25, Debating
Team '25, Civic Club Council '23, '24, Le Cercle
Francais, Commercial Club, Dramatic Clubg
Hi-Y Club, Speakers Club, Secretary '25.
Here's to our bustling, all-round boy
Who never lets his work annoy.
To speak in chapel he has no fear,
His classmates are proud to see him appear.
GRACE ETHEL ACHESON-"Gracie"
Class Basketball '22, Captain '23, Captain Var
sity Squad '24, Varsity '253 Captain Class Vol-
leyball '24, '25g Track '23, '24, '25g Vice Presi
dent Leaders Club '24, President '25.
En-chanting eyes of purest blue
Are something rare, if not so new.
Success to one with such a prize,
We read a future in her eyes.
JOHN B. ALLER
Track '24, '25g Hi-Y Clubg Sociology Clubg
What if the skies be dark or blue?
You'll find he'll "smile right back at you,"
A light-hearted chap, carefree and gay,
A pleasant companion for every day.
JOSEPH VINCENT AZZARA-"Joe" "P. Z."
Science Clubg Sociology Clubg Choral Club.
At our last class party
Joe took a prize,
For his funny kid costume
And his bright sparkling eyes.
LILA ELIZABETH BAKER-"Cookie"
Sociology Clubg Treasurer Home Economics
'25, Girl Reserves, Camera Clubg Choral Clubg
Tall and stately, willowy too,
Golden hair, eyes azure blueg
Lila is quiet and sweetly reservedg
Good fortune to her-we know it's deserved.
CHESTER WARREN BATTLES-"Ches"
Athletic Association, President Radio Club.
Aggressive would certainly never describe
This boy with the war-like name,
For rather he's modest and bashful as well,
But we like him just the same.
ROBERT BENTLEY III-"Spike"
Football '22, '23, '24, Class Basketball '21, '22,
'23, Interclass Football Champs, Captain '23,
Orchestra, Combined Orchestra, Band.
Have you ever seen our blue-eyed Bob?
Come early and avoid the mob.
He's jolly as a day in spring
And always into everything.
DOROTHYANN BEST-" Dot" "Dimples"
The Sketch Book Staff, Dramatic Club, Art
Club, Treasurer '23, President '25, Girl Re-
serves, Sociology Club, Public Safety Squad
'24, '25, Discipline Squad '25.
Dainty, darling, dimpled Dot,
Like a wee forget-me-not,
An artist she with pot and paint
Beloved because she is so quaint.
MARION WINIFRED BIEHL
The Sketch Book Staff '25, The Bulletin Staff
'24, '25, Civic Club Council '23, Dramatic Club,
Secretary Science Club '24, Le Cercle Francais,
Orchestra, Combined Orchestra '22, '25.
Plaintive music, softly sighed
Played by Marion, gypsy-eyed,
Strains so soft and sweet and low
Come like magic from her bow.
ETHEL FLORENCE BLACKWELL
Secretary Debating Clubg Sociology Club.
Now intricate is her favorite word,
And intricate is her natureg
To try to fathom her is absurd,
She defies our every venture.
RUSSELL B. BOERINGER-"Russ"
Track '22g Commercial Club, Band, Secretary
'24g Orchestrag Assistant Chief of Police.
Have you ever seen Russell's infectious
If you haven't you've missed something
really worth while,
He makes a pleasant discipline cop,
But we always mind when he says "Stop!"
CLARENCE NORMAN BOWERS-"Norm"
Math Clubg Le Cercle Francaisg Dramatic Clubg
Hi-Y Clubg Public Safety Squad, Discipline
Norman loves dancing and frivolous things,
Gaily through life he saunters and sings,
However this lad can be serious, too,
Good luck to you "Norm," in whatever you do.
ETTA ORE LLA BRADLEY
Treasurer Girl Reserves '25g Dramatic Clubg
Choral Club '24.
Etta with her merry laugh-
Etta with her harmless chaff-
Life a bird so light and free,
Hurray for Etta, one, two, three!
RACHEL B. BROWN-"RAE"
Le Cercle Francaisg Girl Reservesg Sociology
Club, Class Poet.
"Brown" studies are common to Rachel B.
Don't argue with her for you can't put her
She's always earnest at work or play,
She does everything in an estimable way.
CORNELIUS BUCK LEY, Jr.-"Muggsy"
Athletic Association Committeeg Baseball '22,
'23, '24, '25, Football '22, '24, Art Clubg Choral
Club, President '2'5g Combined Chorus, Sociolo-
gy Club, Hi-Y Club.
"Con" is rather fond of play,
We would never say him nay,
Well we know that he's true-blue,
Often writes good stories, too. .
HOWARD B. BUNCHER-"Benny"
Football '23, '24, Basketball '22, '23, '24.
A merrier lad than "Benny"
There certainly can't be many,
If life be regarded as a dance
Then Howard would lead it well, perchance.
NINA NAYOLA BURGESS
Have you ever heard a prettier name?
Perhaps 'twill lead her to great fame.
A tiny match has destroyed a city 5
That small things count you may learn from
HERBERT E. CA LHOUN-"Cal"
Class Basketball '23, 245 Sociology Clubg Le
Cercle Francais, Choral Club.
On sultry days in school, a nap
Is just the thing for this bright chap.
But he's not sleeping all the time-
No, Herbie's dancing is sublime.
MARK CLEMENT-"Beethoven" "?"
Life Saving Squad, Science Club, Journalist
Club, President Circulo Castellano.
The world to Mark is a puzzle, unsolvedg
No matter whatever, he'll be involved.
A worthy descendant of one of great fame,
Perhaps you have gathered this fact from his
JOSEPHINE H. COHEN-"Jo"
Girl Reserves, Choral Club, Debating Club '25g
Sociology Clubg Journalist Club '25,
Josephine's articles are quite rare
Our weekly journal publishes them there.
A girl as studious, clever, and fine
We hope we'll meet again sometime.
CLARENCE JOSEPH COUSLEY--"Hooks"
President Athletic Association '25, Basketball
'23, '24, '25, Captain '25g Baseball '23, '24g
Volleyball '25g Class Basketball '22g Class Vol-
leyball '25g Vice President Commercial Club
'24g Sociology Clubg Choral Clubg Civic Club
Council '24, '25g Hi-Y Club.
A wonderful athlete is our Hooks
Although he's not much interested in books.
However his reputation is such
That he doesn't have to study-much.
MARGARET CECELIA A. CONNOLLY-"Peg"
Cl-ass Basketball '23, Choral Club '23, '24, '25
Treasurer '25, Commercial Club '24, '25, Dra-
matic Club, Department Public Safety, Dis-
cipline Squad '25.
Peg is tall and slender, too,
A low, sweet voice endowed to few.
Her friendly eyes and gentle smile
Are assets we have found worth while.
MARTHA KATHERINE CRIM-"Marty"
The Sketch Book Staff, Class Ring Committee,
Class Basketball '23, Assistant Manager Girls'
Basketball '23, Manager '24 , Track '24, Leaders
Club '23, '24, Girl Reserves, Choral Club '21,
'22, '23, '24, '25, Secretary Commercial Club
'24, Commercial Club '23, '24, '25, Public Safe-
2055 Squad, Discipline Squad, Dramatic Club '24,
Here's a girl with golden hair
Breezy Martha, sweet and fair,
One always knows when she is nigh
Just listen to her cheery-"Hi!"
FRANCIS J. DALLAS
Football '24, Track '21, Math Club, Choral
Frank's voice is high and sweet and true,
Without him what would our chorus do?
In football, too, he has won a name,
Not many in high school achieve such fame.
WILLIAM ROWLAND DAVIES--"Dora"
Class Play Electrician, Swimming '24, '25,
Class Football, Hi-Y Club, Science Club, Phy-
sics Club, Life Saving Club, Civic Club Council.
He dances and swims and also skates,
In fact there is no sport that he hates.
To him the best of life at school
ls on the floor or in the pool.
RUTH ELIZABETH DIBERT
Commercial Clubg Art Club, Ukulele Clubg Girl
She would think it too ridiculous,
To make herself conspicuous,
She has that inner finer feeling, .
That tolerates no petty dealing.
Class Social Committeeg Class Playg Ice Hock-
ey, Manager '25g Tennis '24g Dramatic Club
'25, Choral Clubg Hi-Y Club, Vice President
'25, Science Club, Art Club.
Tommy doesn't agree with some
That tasks in school must always be done.
However his acting is something great-
An actor's life may be his fate.
HELEN AGNES DINDINGER
Dramatic Club, Girl Reservesg Le Cercle Fran-
caisg Civic Club Council '24.
She has the gift of endless chatter.
Her words, however, sunshine scatterg
Her happy nature all discoverg
.That's why we know we'll always love her.
KATHRYN S. DRYBURGH4"Kay Dee"
Kathryn never likes to hurry,
She takes her time and doesn't worry,
Her clothes are always clean and neatg
A dainty little girl to meet.
MARTHA B. DRYBURGH-"Mart"
Le Cercle Francais.
A cynic Martha is forsooth,
Because she loves to tell the truth.
We wonder how this art will set
When Martha is a lawyerette .
THELMA PEARL EDMISTON
The Sketch Book Staffg Track Team '22, '23g
Sociology Clubg Girl Reserves.
"Serious, industrious"-what praise is this
For such an attractive high school miss?
Ambiton and charm are a combination
That merits our hearty congratulation.
MERRILL J. ELIAS-"Mike"
Baseball '24, '25g Football '24g Gym Team '22
'23, '24, '25g Captain Volleyball '253 Class Vol:
leyball '25g Class Football '22g Sociology Club.
Thris boy is not so very tall
But vim with brains will outwit all.
He proved this in each football game
And won for himself a worthy name.
Edmund has a determined mind,
A set opinion hard to changeg
Moreover his judgments are generally just
And won't lead him astray, we sincerely trust
KARL W. ERDMAN-"Dutch"
Baseball '23, '24, Class Basketball '23, '24,
Class Football '23, Football '249 Civic Club
This boy is shy, so please don't wonder
If he should chance to make some blunder,
Away from the girls he's very jolly,
To try to please them, he says is folly.
EVELYN GRACE EWING-"Ev"
Class Volleyball '25g Girl Reservesg Sociology
Clubg Choral Club, Civic Club Council.
Blond hair, blue eyes, and a dazzling smile
Make Evelyn dear to us all the whileg
So charrning is she that our hearts we quite
And determined to keep her whatever the
AMOS STUART FARLEY, Jr.-"Stew"
Art Club, Radio Club, President '24, Secretary
'25, Science Clubg Band, Orchestra.
When Stuart graduates from our school
We wonder what he'll be.
We cannot say, for there's no rule,
We'll have to wait and see.
DAVID G. FELDSTEIN--"Ali Baba"
Stage Manager Class Play, Civic Club Council,
Le Cercle Francais, Dramatic Clubg Choral
Club, Latin Club.
Orations are his beloved sporty
His speeches will gain him support.
Now you don't need to hear from me
That David has ability.
WILLIAM ARTHUR FOREMAN, Jr.-"Apron"
Athletic Association '23, '24g Baseball '23, '24,
'2bg Captain '25, Class Basketball '23, '24g
Class Volleyball '25, Assistant Football Mana-
ger '23, Football Manager '24g Class Football
'23, Secretary Sociology Clubg Hi-Y Clubg
ghogal Clubg Civic Club Council, '25, Physics
He loves athletics of all kinds
While books he leaves to lesser mindsg
But when he scores a thrilling run
We, too, agree it's lots of fun.
MARGARET VICTORIA FORRESTER-
Choral Clubg Ukulele Club.
She's a member of our classg
Studies hard in order to pass,
And now she has finished her high school
About her future we do not fear.
HELEN ELIZABETH FORK-"Forky"
The Sketch Book Staff '23, Class Flower Com-
mitteeg Secretary Art Club '24, Sociology Club:
Girl Reservesg Dramatic Club.
To try to describe this girl in a word
Would seem to us a task quite absurdg
No one more kind at heart than she,
Humming along like a busy bee.
RALPH THOMAS FREEMAN-"Whitey"
Class Stunt Day Committee, Swimming Team
'22, '23, '24Q Track Team '24, '25, Football '22,
'23, '24g Class Basketball '22, '23, '24g Class
Track '22, '23, '25, Life Saving Squad '25.
The scars of war are his todayg
Bravely he's fought in high school fray.
X "Whitey" he's called by all the rest,
Admired because he is the best.
MILDRED ROSE FRIEND-"Mid"
The Sketch Book Staff '24, '25g Class Basket-
ball '24, '25g Secretary Civic Club Councilg
Debating Team, Dramatic Club '24, '253 Girl
Reserves '23, '24, ,255 Sociology Clubg Camera
Clubg Minute Speakers Clubg Lieut. Public
Safety Squad, Discipline Squad, City Beautiful
Squad, Commercial Club '24g Journalist Club
'24g Track '24.
In name and deed she is a friend,-
Troubles galore she has to mendg
But she knows how it can be done-
A gift endowed to almost none.
WILBER GOODRICH GANOE--"Will" "Wibbs"
Science Clubg Le Cercle Francais 5 Ukulele Club,
Treasurer ,255 Math Club, Treasurer '253 Base-
"I've seen much harder roads to hoe
Than being a student," says Wilber Ganoe.
"To read my books and recite each day
Is not much work-I think it play."
WA LTER EMIL GEILFUSS-"Wally"
Class Basketball '22g Football '23, '24g Art
Clubg Hi-Y Club.
Although our Wallie's very shy
He has a motto, "do or die,"
With this light guiding him each day,
He's won success along the way.
HELEN ELIZABETH GHEEN-"Gheen"
Class Play, Dramatic Clubg Choral Clubg Home
Economics, Art Club.
Pretty as a magazine coverg
Friends will always round her hover.
Eyes that shine like midnight stars
Voice that drawls-fshe leaves oif r's.J
EVA NELLE GILLIS-"EVE"
Class Play: Art Clubg Le Cercle Francais, Girl
Reserves, Dramatic Club.
If we ever have to choose
We want a girl from Syracuse,
Though Eva came to us this year
Within our hearts she's "four years" dear.
RICHARD CHARLES GITTINGS-"Dick"
Business Manager Class Playg Chairman Class
Ring Committeeg Dramatic Clubg Science Clubg
Choral Clubg Band '22, '24, '25g Art Club, Or-
chestrag Hi-Y Club.
Dick is Tommy Dickson's twing
Both are tall and very thin,
A friendship like theirs is truly rare
They are always together everywhere.
LAURA V. GLUCK
Her friends are many,
Her enemies fewg
To Westinghouse High
She will ever be true.
EVELYN RHODA GRAHN-"Eve"
Commercial Club '24, '25g Sociology Club '25.
An old-fashioned portrait is Evelyn Grahng
Blue, wide-open eyes, and cheeks like the
Soft chestnut hair, demurely arranged,
This picture we hope will never be changed.
GEORGE GILBERT GRUBER-"Gill"
Le Cercle Francais.
In stature this boy is very small,
In quickness of mind, he's much more "tall"
He never says much so he isn't a bore,
But when he does talk, we'd like to hear
MARGERY ELIZABETH GUMP-"Margie,"
The Sketch Book Staff, Class Social Commit-
tee, Class Basketball '22, '23, Art Club, Social
Committee Chairman '24, Dramatic Club, Girl
Reserves, Representative '24, Leaders Club,
Civic Club Council, Lieut. of Police Squad, Dis-
We feel it a risky and difficult charge,
To try to express our thoughts about Marg.
She's pretty, she's witty, a lovable maid,
Our memory of her will never fade.
Assistant Business Manager Home Economics
Club '24, Sociology Club, Civic Club Council.
With her pleasant smile and big brown eyes
She's won the hearts of our class
Which no other can win and no other need
We're so fond of this charming young' lass.
Choral Club '24, '25, Le Cercle Francais, Girl
Reserves, Civic Club Council, Public Safety
Squad, Discipline Squad.
A clever girl in all she does,
She captivates where'er she goes,
. Her Titian hair is a gleaming mass
The envy of many in the class.
Sociology Club: Home Economics Club.
She's just as sweet as sweet can be
And quite as witty, don't you see?
She's like a tiny butterfly
That's sure to leave us by and by.
HARRY H. HOCKENBERGER-"Big Hockey"
Trackg Hi-Y Clubg Radio Clubg Math Club.
This is a boy of inquisitive mindg
The puzzling parts he will try to findg
And then with all his might and main
He will struggle to put them together again
Science Clubg Math Club.
He's not so tall as is his brother,
But about that fact we've no time to bother
He's sometimes serious, at other times gay,
He's,a likeable chap to meet any day.
FANNIE ALICE HOARD-"Fan"
Choral Clubg Ukulele Club.
A retiring girl is she
To either you or me.
You'll find her in nook or crannyg
A true modest girl is Fannie.
FLORENCE HELEN HUNKER-"Flo"
The Sketch Book Staff, Class Basketball '25,
Volleyball '25, Dramatic Club, Civic Club Coun-
cii,bSociolog'y Club, Commercial Club, Leaders
C u .
This slender, picturesque brunette
Deserves the title of "class pet"
She's just the same to everyone
We sure will miss her when she's gone.
LILLIAN FRANCES HUSSEY-"Hussey"
The Sketch Book Staff, Class Social Commit-
tee, Class Basketball '21, '22-, President Com-
mercial Club, Girl Reserves, Representative
'25, Chairman Supper Committee '24, Assistant
Secretary Dramatic Club, Civic Club Council
'23, Science Club '22, '23, '24, Camera Club '23,
'24, Choral Club '23, '24, Combined Chorus '23,
'24, Leaders Club '22, '23, '24.
Although our "Hussey" is very frank,
No one would accuse her of being a crank,
For she's the one who makes the fun,
On her we depend to get things done.
MARY EDITH ILS LEY-"Edie"
Class Basketball '24, Class Swimming '25, Vice
President Girl Reserves, Choral Club, Sociolo-
Edith is an orderly lass,-
Keen eyes that never let things pass,
Getting A's has become a routine
To her who is never petty or mean.
THELMA CRISTINE JOHNSON-"T. J."
The Sketch Book Staff, Class Social Commit-
tee, Basketball '23, '24, Captain '25, Volleyball
'24, '25, Captain '24, '25, Track '22, '23, '24,
'25, Baseball '23, Tennis '22, Class Basketball
Captain '22, Girl Reserves, Sociology Club,
Leaders Club, Secretary '24, Le Cercle Fran-
cais, Civic Club Council.
A busy person, rather tall,
She'll come to your aid whene'er you call.
A girl like her isn't found every day.
We recommend to you-T. J.
SAMUEL C. JOHNSON, Jr.-"Sam"
Track Team '22, '23, '24, '25g Sociology Club.
He may not always understand
But anyhow he'll lend a handg
His cheery words we like to hear,
And so we're glad that Sammy's here.
WILLIAM D. JOHNSON-"Bill"
Class Historiang Class Playg Class Basketball
'22, '23, '249 Football Squad '24g Basketball
Squad '24g Volleyball Squad '24g Manager Vol-
leyball '25g Class Volleyball '25g Dramatic
Clubg Choral Clubg Math Clubg Science Clubg
Le Cercle Francais.
I wonder if you ever heard
That Bill is something like a birdg
He warbles as he climbs the stair
He hums and sings most anywhere.
ERNEST S. KENNARD-"Ken"
Nature Study Clubg Science Clubg Dramatic
Clubg Cartoon Club.
He has a clean-cut, boyish faceg
In everything he keeps apace.
He typilies youth's carefree joy,
In spirit he is still a boy.
Class Football '23g Football '24g President
Science Club '25g Le Cercle FrancaisgSeargent-
at-Arms, Math Club '245 Radio Club.
When football season came last fall'
This lad responded to the call,
And fought on many a muddy Held
To hold the ball and never yield.
CATHERINE MAE KEOWN-"Casey"
Girl Reserves, Sociology Club.
"Will she ever grow up?" we sometimes ask
Each of us finds it a difficult task
But on May 5th, if we tell the truth
We everyone renewed our youth fKid Partyj.
GEORGE VERN KERCHNER-"Vern"
Life Saving Squadg Swimming Team '23, '25,
Class Basketball, Football '24.
George, we are told, is fond of the pool
He's won much fame for his class and school.
On the football squad too he won a place
In helping our team finish second in the race.
MILLICENT HELENA LOUISE LEACY-
Choral Club, Camera Clubg Commercial Club,
Did you ever see a girl so tall
And yet so graceful with it all?
She does her work and does it well
But of her future, none can tell.
FLORENCE EDNA LEAF-"Flossie"
Class Basketball '21, '22, Class Volleyball '21,
Dramatic Club '24, '25, Commercial Club '23,
'24g Girl Reserves, Civic Club Council '23, '24,
Choral Club '23, '24, Leaders Club '23g Lieut.
Public Safety Squad '24, '25, Discipline Squad.
May we present our vivid "Flo"?
We take great pleasure in doing so.
She is so clever, gay and dear
That for her future we've no fear.
SARAH JANE LENNOX-"Sally"
Manager of Class and Varsity Volleyball '25g
Class Basketball '24g Journalist Clubg Le Cercle
Francaisg Girl Reserves.
Have you ever seen her little pout
And wondered what it was about?
This trait, a part of Sarah Jane,
Belies a nature, sweet and sane.
J ESSIE ELIZABETH LOGAN-"Jess"
Class Swimming '25g Class Basketball '23g
Leaders Clubg- President Girl Reserves '25g Le
Cercle Francaisg Civic Club Councilg Art Clubp
Choral Clubg Dramatic Clubg Orchestra.
Jessie's a tonic for one who is sad
Just a girl who's happy and glad.
Though she is talented in music and art
That is not why we're loath to part.
RUTH MARGARET LORIMER-"Rufus,"
Class Basketball '22, '23g Girl Reservesg Cam-
era Clubg Commercial Clubg Science Clubg Dra-
matic Clubg Sociology Club.
Ruthie has the sweetest tooth
Signifying extreme youthg
Although no candy she would waste
"Wilbur" buds are to her taste.
REBECCA FLORENCE LOY-"Becky"
Civic Club Councilg Choral Clubg Girl Reserves
'22, '23g Camera Clubg Science Clubg Combined
Chorusg Dramatic Clubg Leaders Club.
Dead silence in the classroom reigns,
Studying with unusual pains-
A hearty laugh-that's Becky Loy
Admired by every girl and boy.
JAMES FRANCIS MacDONAIJD-"Hank" "Mac"
Class Play, Football '24, Swimming '24, Class
Basketball '22, '23, '24, Civic Club Council, Le
Cercle Francais, Hi-Y Club, Choral Club, Dra-
Frank is a hero in many Ways,
He finds it easiest in class plays,
Here he can weave an endless spell
To capture her he loves so well.
FRANK K. MASON -"Ted"
The Sketch Book Staff 9 Gym Team '23, '24, '25,
Math, Club, Camera Club, President '25.
"A leader among men" we say of Frank,
Progressive without being a crank.
Of girls it seems he's rather shy,
But that will vanish by and by.
GEORGE A. McCLINTON-"Jiggs"
Class Football '23, Class Volleyball '25, Base-
ball '24, '25, Class Basketball '24, Radio Club,
George is rather tall and thin,
He greets you with a friendly grin,
His chief delight is playing ball,
Perhaps frfim the Big Leagues he'll have a
ROBERT WILSON McCLYMONDS-"Bob"
Le Cercle Francais, Vice President '24, Math
Club, President '24, The Bulletin Staff '24, '25.
"Medals are things for me to win
No matter what the strife and din."
A mlotto that will help this boy
Each obstacle to quite destroy.
ADELAIDE MILDRED MILLS-"Puddin"
Class Playg Choral Clubg Sociology Clubg Le
Cercle Francaisg Dramatic Clubg Orchestra.
Though Adelaide only came this year
She's grown since then, so very dear.
She captured honors right awayg
Come, see her star in our class play.
CHESTER McKINLEY MOCHEL-"Goose"
Science Clubg Civic Club Council.
Because he grew up recently,
He oft reverts to infancy.
However, if he does forget,
We love him dearly, you can bet.
MARY KATHARINE MOKLEY-"Pat"
Tennis '22g Class Basketball '23g Class Swim-
ming '259 Art Clubg Leaders Clubg Dramatic
Clubg Le Cercle Francaisg Girl Reservesg Civic
Club Council '22, '23g Orchestra.
Mary belongs to the famous quartet
The other three you've already met.
She's jolly and charming, pretty and goodg
If you haven't met her, you surely shouldl.
BERNICE A. MOORE-"Bernie"
The Sketch Book Staff '25g Class Poetg Commer-
cial Clubg Sociology Clubg Lieut. Public Safety
Squad '25, Discipline Squad '25g Civic Club
Just watch her nimble fingers flying,
Just hear those keys a softly sighing.
Can you resist that "syncopep"
And good old-fashioned minuet?
HAROLD C. MUNK
Class Playg Dramatic Clubg Secretary of Le
Cercle Francaisg Science Clubg Hi-Y Club.
He's just as handsome as he's jolly
Perhaps that's why they call him "Dolly".
However things may be arranged
You'll always find his smile unchanged.
ELSIE MARIE MURPHY
Vice President of Debating Club '25g Debating
Team '25g Sociology Clubg Le Cercle Francais.
Elsie studies from morn till night
In everything of course she's rightg
Her arguments are very keen
The best debater we have seen.
CATHERINE ELIZABETH OBERDICK
Class Volleyball Team '25g Commercial Club
'25g Dramatic Club '2'5g President Home Eco-
nomlics Club '25,
"Hail-fellow-well-met" is "Casey,"
We love such a genial face.
Her friends she counts by the score,
What one could ask for more?
MORRIS B. PARISER-"Mosey"
He argues very well,
This boy we call the Major
There's more that we could tellg
He'll make his mark, we'll wager.
A UGUST J. RENTLER-"Augie"
Football '21, '22, '23, '24g Baseball '21, '22,
Vice President Sociology Clubg Science Clubg
Police Commissioner, Civic Club.
A favorite in the class and halls
Is Augie, hero of football.
A business man as well is he
Our calling cards he got, you see.
SAMUEL WILSON RPDGWAY-"Sam"
Wilkinsburg '21, Science Club '24, '25, Latin
Club, Vice President '24g Civic Club Council
'25g Radio Club '25.
Sam is such a wholesome fellow,
Streaks he has, but never yellow,
Studies well but doesn't grindg
Always genial, always kind.
EUGENE N. L. ROBERTS-"Huey"
Latin was always Greek to him
History and English a bit dim
These he has mastered, and so we may say
He'll move other obstacles out of his way.
WILLIAM JOSEPH ROCERETO-"Bill"
Math Club, Secretary '24, President '25g De-
He's little but he's wise,
He's a wonder for his size.
Because in "Math" he's such a shark
This boy will always make his mark.
WI LLARD FRANCIS SANDS-"Willyard"
Life Saving Squadg Baseballg Footballg Or-
chestrag Combined Orchestrag President Dra-
matic Clubg President Sociology Clubg Hi-Y
Everything to him is funny,
A rainy day he thinks is sunnyg
He's a handsome chap and well-liked, too,
We'll miss him greatly when we're through.
JANET McCONACI-IIE SEMPLE
French Clubg Sociology Club.
Janet's a lady who's not very high
She's quiet, retiring, modest and shy.
In all her studies she does very well
But in salesmanship is said to excel.
IRWIN M. SIMON-"Si"
Cheer Leader '24g Cartoon Clubg Sociology
Clubg Stamp Clubg Commercial Club.
Irwin loves to act the fool
In the home or in the school.
His cheery smile and happy Way
Spread-sunshine through the darkest day.
ANGELINE ELIZABETH SOLOMON-"Angie"
Vice President Home Economics Clubg Sociolo-
ggi Cggbg Commercial Clubg Civic Club Council
Hair as dark as the blackest night
Would a. sad and solemn Visage make
Were it not for her eyes so sparkling bright
And lips that to smiles so readily take.
Class Basketballg Class Footballg Police Forceg
Come listen to his jazzy drone
Upon a golden saxophone
His tunes are always full of pep
And keep you going right in step.
HELEN KATHERINE STRUEVE
Orchestrag Civic Club Council '23g Girl Re-
servesg Le Cercle Francaisg Secretary Science
Club '25g Sociology Club.
Here's a. lass who's quite petite
With disposition very sweety
Although she's small, she's very brightg
She works or plays with all her might.
GERTRU-DE RODGERS STROUD-"Gertie"
Secretary Art Clubg Commercial Club.
Meet our one and only "Trudy"
Never stupid, sad, or moody.
Quite the opposite of all theseg
Just a school girl, if you please.
JOHN FRANKLIN SNYDER-"Frank"
The Sketch Book Staifg Class Historiang Vice
Pres. Civic Club '24g Science Clubg Sergeant-at-
Arms Hi-Y Club '25g Le Cercle Francais '24,
You've surely met our banjo king,
But have you ever heard him sing?
We take this time to wish great joy
To such a happy, care-free boy.
GEORGE DAVIS TAPP
Class Social Committee, Class Attorney, Class
Play, Mgr. Basketball '25, Football '24, Soci-
ology Club, Dramatic Club, Vice President '25,
Commercial Club, Secretary '24, Hi-Y Club,
He is so long and thin and lank
We like on him to play a prank,
But he's so jovial, friendly, and gay
This school will miss him, I can say.
ROBERT P. THOMAS-"Bob" "Bug"
Class Basketball '22, '23, '24, Dramatic Club,
Choral Club, Hi-Y Club, Art Club, Commercial
Contagious is the smile of Bob,
A cure for every sigh or sob.
He doesn't care for girls and such
That's why he cloesn't worry much.
RONALD ARTHUR TOWN-"Professor"
The Sketch Book Staff, Chairman Class Social
Committee, Assistant Manager Swimming
Team '24, Manager '25, Interclass Swimming
'25, Business Manager Football '24, Secretary
Hi-Y Club '24, '25, Sr. Hi-Y Council, Dramatic
Club, Life Saving Club, Vice President '24,
Vice President '23, President '24, Civic Club
Council, Sociology Club, Choral Club, Camera
Club, Science Club, Vice President '24, Police
Commissioner, Le Cercle Francais.
Perhaps you know this trim young man.
His motto isn't "can't" but "can."
As Social Chairman he's most clever,
We find it hard this tie to sever.
NORMAN SIMMONS TORRENCE, Jr.--"Norm"
Track '25, Tennis '25, Choral Club '24, '25,
Civic Club Council '24, Sociology Club '25.
A chuckle, low and full of fun,
A cheery word for anyone,
A smile whenever you may pass,
Describes this member of our class.
KENNETH WESLEY WASSAM-"Ken"
Band '24, '2'5g Orchestra '23, '24, '25.
Girls envy him his fair, rosy skin,
Such waste on a boy they declare is a sin.
His black wavy hair would to them be a joy
But oh, how it worries this good-looking boy.
GRACE ELIZABETH WEICHMAN
Sociology Clubg Girl Reserves.
A shyness of manner that's truly endearing
Now that the time of parting is nearing.
Not fame for her nor golden heights,
But happy days and peaceful nights.
SAMUEL BERNARD WEIN-"Sam"
The Sketch Book Staff '24, '25g Track '25, Dra-
matic Clubg Le Cercle Francais, Latin Clubg
Math Clubg Debating Club.
Not often can we hope to find
Like his, a truly brilliant mind.
As Valedictorian of our class,
He sets a standard none surpass.
ANNA CATHERINE WILSON-"Ann"
Civic Club Council '22, Art Club '24, '25, Gir
Reservesg Camera Clubg Choral Club, Com
If we had been allowed our choice
We'd like to have her lovely voice.
She sings so sweetly day by day.
There's much of her that we might say.
ANNA JUNE WOLF-"Ann"
Commercial Clubg Sociology Club, Girl Re
serves, Leaders Club.
Watch our tripping Anna go
On a light, fantastic toe.
For her grace she won a prize,
To great heights we hope she'll rise.
WILLIAM KENNETH WOOD-"Moco"
Choral Club, Art Club, Cartoon Club.
Kennie spends most all his days
Killing time in different ways.
I-Ie's so droll and full of fun
He is liked by everyone.
JAMES FRANKLIN WOODSON-"Frank"
Track '23, '24, '25, Class Basketball '23 '24'
Class Volleyball '25, Colored Hi-Y Club, Secre:
tary '24, President '25, Ukulele Club.
Franklin had a strong desire,
To be a runner, he did aspire,
Now 'tis a treat to see his face
Since he has won the second place.
Very quiet and slow is he,
And never has much to say,
Some day no doubt, he'll famous be,
Plodding in his own way.
Class Basketball '22, '23, '24, Assistant Basket-
ball Manager '23, '24, Class Football '23,
WITH HIGHEST HONOR
WITH HIGH HONOR
Frank Snyder ............,,........ 1.21 Lillian Hussey
Robert McClymonds ..,,...... 1.22 Rachael Brown ...,.. .
Elsie Murphy ............ 1.25 Thelma Edmistcn
Marion Biehl ...... 1.30 Edith Ilsley ........, ......
Charles Wise ....,.,...,...A....... 1.31 Helen Strueve ,,,,. .,.,.,
David Feldstem ..A............... 1.52
William Rocereto ...,..,.,.....,.
Mark Clement ..........,.,
Harry Hockenberger .........i
Norman Bowers ....,...
Janet Semple .....,
Evelyn Grahn ....,.... ,,,,,,
Helen Dindinger .......,. ,.,,.,
Edmund Ely .......
Martha Cum ....... ,,,.,,
Evelyn Ewing ..... ...,,.
ADAM AN D EVA
By Guy Bolton and George Middlezon
James King ........ ...,...........,.......... ...... T h omas Dickson
Corinthia ....,.,.......... ,...,,....... H elen Gheen
Clinton DeWitt ...... ............... H arold Munk
Julie DeWitt .......,.. ,,,,.,. M eredith Wassam
Eva King ................... ......,i.. A delaide Mills
Aunt Abby Rocker ...... .....,......... E va Gillis
Dr. Jack Delamater ....... ......... G eorge Tapp
Horace Pilgrim ........i,,i. ....... W illiam Johnson
Adam Smith ......,.,.............,, ,,..........,.,, ,.... F r ancis MacDonald
Lord Andrew Gordon ....... .......................,...... .... ..i..... W i l liam Wilson
Act I Mr. King's home, Long Island. Morning.
Act II The same. Ten days after.
Act III The King farm in New Jersey. Three months later.
Westinghouse High School Orchestra under the direction of
Charles A. Rebstock, Teacher of Music
Faculty Business Manager
Student Business Manager
Electricians ........ ,, .............,. .
Advertislng Manager ................. .......
Faculty in charge of Stage
Student Stage Manager ....
Miss Olive Schillinger
. Richard Gittings
George Leacy, William Davies
Messrs. Williams, Hartlieb, McCall, and Emerson
First day of the new semester. We are given our compasses.
First assembly of new semester. Freshmen are initiated.
Managers present their candidates, Lambert, Wilson, and Tapp,
for the presidency of the school.
The Senior Girl Reserves have charge of the assembly program.
First club meetings of the new semester.
The pictures are given to the school by The Board of Education.
George Washington party by the 12-A's.
Inauguration of president and vice-president. We beat Lang-
ley in the last basketball game of the season.
The Radio Club makes it possible for us to hear the inauguration
of President Coolidge.
The Frick Commission brings Lorado Taft to speak at special
"The Marriage Proposal" in auditorium. Westinghouse dra-
matists show what they can do,
Everybody goes to the circus. "Didj 'a feed the elephants ?"
The Gym team show us how they won the championship.
Rev. Percival H. Barker addresses the boys.
"The Trysting Place" is given. More good dramatics.
A musicale by the boys in the auditorium.
We listen to the Westminister Girls' Glee Club. Some class!
The girls hear about the proper shoes for school, pleasure, and
The Science Club presents experiments at assembly.
Spring vacation begins.
Back to school.
We beat Aspinwall in the first baseball game of the season.
The Senior Girl Reserves have charge of the assembly program.
Union High beats us in baseball 7-0. Better luck in the league
The letters are presented to team members. Dr. Davidson
speaks to the student body. We beat Oliver in the first
league baseball game, 11-10.
We beat Allegheny in baseball, 8-4.
The 12-A dance.
Spring Concert. Westinghouse has great musicians.
State scholarship test is held.
Long delayed 12-A Kid Party. Everybody is allowed to act
Senior Class Play, "Adam and Eva."
Senior Banquet at Morrowfield Hotel.
The Seniors' troubles are over. Commencement Day.
Last day of school. "See you August 313'
12-A Gllaaa Eiatnrg
' When it fell to my lot to set forth the history of my beloved class, an
inspiration stirred my mind to present it in the form of a play of five acts,
but since I am to act in it myself, you must come behind the scenes with
me and watch me play.
The cast, assembled in little groups here and there, seemed to be very
nervous, and no wonder, for the stage manager and the stage hands had
not yet appeared, and consequently, no scenery adorned the stage. Never-
the-less, the actors took their places, and were ready for Act 1. Someone
started to raise the curtain, but, horrors of horrors, it stopped after it had
been raised only a little way. Everyone immediately contracted that un-
timely disease called stage fright, and disappeared. Someone then an-
nounced to the audience that the next act would take place in a few
minutes ftwo monthsj.
When the actors returned from the dressing room for the second act,
they were surprised to find the scenery in place andsigns "hands off" hung
in many places. The new stage manager fMr. Leopoldj and his stage hands
fthe teachersj had everything in readiness for action. This time the cur-
tain rose correctly and revealed to the audience beautiful scenery under
bright lights which gave a vivid appearance to a small red building known
as George Westinghouse High School. A group of young players came in
from the right wearing green suits, and after much conversation, they
made their way timidly into the red building. In a moment, they came out
very swiftly and scattered to all sides of the stage. A group of sopho-
mores had chased them. A little later, the sophomores and the freshmen
appeared amid the plaudits of the audience and yelled "Yea Westinghouse!
In the next act, the cast played better than ever. As the curtain was
raised, the footlights illuminated a wonderful new stage setting. It was
the beautiful halls of our new high school. At one side of the hall,- we saw
a group of boys talking together, and they appeared to be very industrious.
They had many books under their arms and were dressed very neatly. At
this moment, a funny thing happened. An actor, evidently anxious to get
on the stage, came prancing through a door, but stage manager Leopold, on
the job as usual, pulled the boy away, and the act continued. From what
I gathered, this act presented the players in their best mood. I was de-
lighted with the work of the players and I hoped they would continue their
good work. But to my disgust, I noticed that the actors were getting
puffed up and very reluctant.
The next set of scenery was very different from the last. It consisted
of a brown rug which represented a turf. A pair of goal posts were also
visible. At one side of the stage was erected a large stand. As the cur-
tain rose, eleven players clad in football togs ran out on the stage. They
then proceeded to tear up the turf and one of their number was even trying
to recite his multiplication tables. A few boys and girls th-en appeared
from the rear, and went to the football stand. I immediately noticed an
absence of books and a bad stage position. They appeared very excited
and look-ed as if they had had a hard day in school. A little later, more
spectators appeared, but all of a sudden there was a great tumble and
fight. The curtain dropped, and the scenery was changed by taking away
the goal posts and the stands and by pushing in a blackboard and a number
of boxes. A sign was hung on the curtain. This announced the second
Up to this time, there had been no leading players, but in the second
scene, all of the actors got together to select the leading man and his cast.
Amidst great shouting William Wilson became the leading man fpresidentj
and Nana Pearson, the heroine Cvice presidentj. The villain, in the guise
of a burglar with his hand outstretched, then appeared. His name was
Charles Wise ftreasurerb, The mother-in-law of the whole group was then
announced to be Meredith Wassam iSecretaryJ.
At this time, a great commotion was heard and being behind the
scenes, I saw the whole act from the beginning. The coaches, Miss Braun
and Mr. Johnson had arrived. They said their twin-eight limousine had
broken down at Murtland and Frankstown Avenues, and that they had had
to walk to school. They had done this in the remarkable time of one
hour and sixty minutes. Now, I was sure everything would be all right.
Immediately the coaches got their actors together for the last act of the
play. In this act, a great display of silent drama was shown. Many seniors
walked back and forth with their heads erect and their shoulders back, but
some had so many books to carry that they were growing round-shouldered.
Music came from somewhere and, dropping their books, the worthy seniors
began to dance and to exhibit a fair grade of footwork. It was a beautiful
scene. I might say here that the audience was applauding very loudly as
this scene ended. In the last scene, every member of the cast, including
myself, was gathered together and as the curtain raised we marched
sedately on the stage. Here some of the players gave monologues and
some solos, but every once in a while the prompting voice of a coach was
heard to say "louder, louder." Just before the act ended, all of the actors
united in singing their favorite song, the curtain dropped and the actors
left to join other companies.
"W" is for work and work we must
"E" is for energy, for watch our dust
"S" is for success, for which we aim
"T" is for truth, which keeps us from blame
"I" is for ideals, for which we all strive
"N" is for nobility, the goal for '25
"G" is for greatness, we hear the call.
"H" is for happiness, desired by all
"O" is for obedience, which the teachers demand
"U" is for understanding, which we should command
"S" is for surety, we'd like to gain
"E" is for excellence we hope to attain
WESTINGHOUSE HIGH SCHOOL AS SEEN FROM WASHINGTON BLVD.
The George Westinghouse High School was designed and built under
the supervision of James A. Bonar, Superintendent of Buildingsg W. H.
Harrold, Assistant Superintendent of Buildings, and C. B. Allison, Super-
visor of New Building Construction.
The excavation, grading, and foundation work for this building was
completed in the latter part of 1916. On September 21, 1921, contracts
were awarded for the construction of the shell and the first fioor of the
building. This portion of the building was occupied on September 5, 1922.
On April 25, 1923 contracts were awarded for the completion of the
school, on February 2, 1924, the building was finished.
The school is a three story building of Indiana limestone reinforced
with steel. The building, 240 by 230 feet, contains 3,905,564 cubic feet,
and stands on property containing nearly seven acres. It was erected at a
total cost of S1,767,964.38, and its equipment is valued at S232,924.17.
The building is in the form of a hollow square with the auditorium
occupying the central portion between two light courts.
The auditorium is a modern conception of the Renaissance, the frieze
is an acanthus scroll developed in pale green and gold and is broken above
the stage by the motto suggested by Dr. Davidson, "Here Youth and Op-,
portunity Meet." In the beamed ceiling are concealed lights, On the panels
between the windows are wall lights shaded by bracket shades of a lily
pattern. The stage is 45 by 65 feet, and is equipped with disappearing
footlights. It is large enough to be used for any purpose to which an
auditorium can be devoted even to gymnastic exhibitions. Money has been
raised by plays, concerts, and other means to equip it with scenery ade-
quate for any dramatic production that we may wish to present.
Ventilation is secured by the mushroom system, fresh air being intro-
duced under the seats, and drawn through holes concealed by the fret-
work in the ceiling.
The Westinghouse library, opened March 1, 1925, has a seating ca-
pacity of 92 pupils. The room is open each day from 8:15 to 4:45. Pupils
are transferred during their study periods for reference or recreational
reading, an average of 500 pupils attending daily. At present the library
contains 500 reference books, including the "New International Encyclo-
pedia" and the "Encyclopedia Brittanica," which were furnished by 'The
Board of Education, and 2000 circulating books furnished by the Car-
negie Library. Nearly 500 books have been donated by the Homewood
Women's Club and residents of the community. The library cooperates
closely with the English department. The librarians give instructions in
the use of the card index, encyclopedias, anthologies, dictionaries, and refer-
ence books to all 10 A pupils.
In the main office are the time clocks and master clocks, the faculty
mail boxes, and the necessary furniture and files. Next to it is the princi-
pal's private office.
The main office corridors, 14 feet wide, are of tarazzo and are finished
in brick wainscoting, with painted walls above. On each floor are four
clocks, four lavatories and at each corner of the hall a fire alarm. Many
beautiful copies of masterpieces of art hang upon the walls,
On the second floor is the large Chorus Room, which is used not only
for instruction in music, but also for club meetings, lectures, faculty meet-
ings, stereopticon exhibitions and all other purposes for which a large room
is required. It is equipped with arm chairs of the opera type and is pro-
vided with a Krakauer grand piano.
There are forty classrooms, averaging 30 by 22 feet in size, eight
laboratories, a household economy suite, a manual training suite, and two
physical education suites. In the classrooms are found cork bulletin boards,
book closets, a telephone, a bell, and several pictures. Each class room is
finished in two colors, blues, creams and salmon being the most frequent.
The recitation rooms are furnished with chairs of the Pittsburgh arm chair
type, rooms for special work are furnished in manner appropriate to the
purpose of the department.
A doctor's office, with a reception room is located on the second floor.
There are two rest rooms for teachers, one for women and the other for
men, and a students' rest room where first aid is rendered,
Occupying one whole side of the basement are the two lunch rooms.
They are large, bright rooms, accommodating seven hundred students at
a lunch period. Between them is the kitchen which is splendidly equipped
with electric ovens, an electric mixer, a dishwasher, a slicer, an ice cream
,freezer, a chopper, a potato peeler, a steam jacket soup kettle, a steamer,
and gas ranges. This equipment is valued at approximately 320,000 All
ice cream, pies, bread, and rolls served in the cafeteria are made in the
kitchen. Besides the women employed in the kitchen, numerous students
-help in serving.
Westinghouse is the only city high school with two swimming pools.
Each is 20 by 60 feet. Hot and cold showers, dressing rooms, lockers, and
hair driers are provided. Schedules are so arranged that each student has
one swimming period a week.
The gymnasiums, 41 by 71 feet, are arranged with balconies, which
serve as running tracks, The apparatus includes eight ropes, stall bars,
chinning bars, suspended ladders, parallel bars, horses, and bucks, these
assure ample opportunity for muscular development. Two club rooms are
included in the physical education suites, they are equipped with apparatus
for corrective work, and are used as lecture and club rooms.
An important adjunct to the gyms is the laundry. Its equipment in-
cludes a washer, an extractor and an eight-unit drier. About 3600. bath
towels, 1200 girls' bathing suits, and 1200 boys' trunks are washed weekly.
Wire baskets are used to hold the gym suits.
The building is heated by Kewaunee down-draft boilers, which furnish
the direct-indirect system of heating. A sub-station reduces the voltage of
the electric current as it enters the building, and a generator furnishes
direct current for us in the laboratories and shops.
The natural stadium at the rear of the building cost 525,698.98 It
contains a football field, a fifth of a mile running track, a tennis court, and
bleachers accommodating one thousand persons. Dressing room facilities
are provided in the annex.
The operation of this magnificent plant is under the direction of Mr.
Glenn MacDonald, who has had a long and interesting experience in his
field. He has been employed in Pittsburgh schools over thirty-two years,
having begun his carrer in the old Central High in 1893. From time to
time he has been transferred to new buildings, opening Fifth Avenue,
where he remained till 1912, then to Watt, McKelvey, Schenley, and to
Westinghouse in 1922.
As a result of the thorough thinking of the Pittsburgh Board of
Public Education when planning its buildings, Westinghouse High School
has upon its walls in the hallways and rooms about 185 pictures. The
Pittsburgh Board does not consider a school finished until it has been
pictured, and it has generously provided funds, which are available for
this very important part of school decoration.
The selection, framing, and hanging of these pictures were done under
the direct supervision of the Director of Art,
These pictures include many reproductions of famous works in paint-
ing, sculpture, and architecture. Within these three large groups are
found a highly diversified list of subjects. In painting there are portraits,
figures, interiors, landscapes, and mural decorations. Sculpture is repre-
sented by equestrian groups, figures, and animals. The pictures of famous
architecture include cottages, castles, palaces, civic buildings, mausoleums
Even these subdivisions do not tell the whole story about the diversity
of selection. Still further another classification can be seen in terms of
history and of nationality. The world's best painting, sculpture, and archi-
tecture from the very early beginnings to the twentieth century mater-
pieces are found. Many continental nations are represented together with
a generous number of American contributions.
The placing of these pictures has been carefully thought of from two
points of view. First, as to the wall space upon which the picture was to
be hung, and second, the relationship of the picture to the activities being
conducted in the immediate vicinity. For example, a vertical picture is
hung on a vertical wall area, each picture is related to its wall space in
size-not too small to appear lost and not too large to look over heavy
or crowded. The second consideration is more self-evidentg the pictures
of cathedrals are grouped near the art rooms, portraits of authors are in
the vicinity of the English classrooms. Pictures of sculpture representing
great statesmen are to be found in and near the history rooms, and so on.
All are passively aware of the joy and happiness that is ours when
we are surrounded by such excellent reproductions of the world's greatest
masterpieces of art. A tour of inspection of the many beautiful colored
and sepia prints arouses keen interest, and it is sincerely hoped that this
article has stirred its readers to a desire to View and enjoy these pictures.
They are ours-let us get the maximum value they hold for us.
JAMES C. BOUDREAU
Director of Art
THE DEPARTMENT OF THE ADVISER TO GIRLS
A well-rounded individual is one who not only has developed his mind
and body, but also has grown socially and spiritually. Our high school
program would be incomplete if it did not provide for the mental growth
of the students, their bodily development, and their consciousness of them-
selves not only as individuals but as parts of a social whole.
The adviser of girls, Miss Zella M. Breckenridge, hopes to supplement
the work of the other departments. It is the purpose of her department
to develop certain character standards for all girls, and a nice sense of
right values in the girl's relation to girls, to boys, to the home, to the
school, and to the churchg also to help answer questions of honor, chaperon-
age, dress, types of social gatherings, social usage, and forms of amuse-
ment. The adviser desires to be a help to the students in every way, and
to be a sincere loving friend whenever a friend is needed.
To carry out the aims of the department, close cooperation with all
agencies connected with the social side of school life is maintained. The
work of the Girl Reserve groups is correlated with that of the adviser to
girls. No girl can subscribe to the purpose, slogan, and code of this organ-
ization without coming nearer to the standards of the ideal girl and
woman. "To face life squarely," "To find and give the best," "To be
gracious in manner, impartial in judgment, ready for service, loyal to
friends, reaching toward the best, earnest in purpose, seeing the beautiful,
eager for knowledge, reverent to God, victorious over self, ever dependable,
sincere at all times." These are the best standards for living the beautiful,
helpful, inspirational life.
Eleven girls represented our school in the spring conference at Sew-
ickley where they were entertained in the homes of women interested in
Girl Reserve work. The girls met in small groups to discuss problems of
interest to girls, Mr. George Bryan of Princeton, brother of Miss Helen
Bryan, Girl Reserve Secretary, later led the discussion of these questions
with the full group.
A number of the Senior Girl Reserves and some of the Every Ready
T1'iangle took part in a pageant, "Do You Remember," which was given
at Carnegie Music Hall in celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of the
founding of the Young Women's Christian Association.
Under the auspices of the adviser, Mr. B. K. Alward of the Sorosis
Shoe Co. addressed a girls' assembly, he discussed the various types of
women's shoes from the standpoint of price, utility, and healthfulness.
The Assembly programs were presented by the Girl Reserves. By the
pageant, "World Fellowship," they tried to show that the organization is
not a part of a Westinghouse or a Pittsburgh movement, but is a world-
wide movement for the betterment of the lives of girls everywhere.
Through a dramatized health program, they tried to show the keen in-
terest the members take in health improvement.
One of the most important events of the year was the May Carnival
on May 16 and 17 at the East Liberty Y, W. C. A. The money raised by
the carnival is to help defray the expense of sending two delegates to the
summer camp of the Y. W. C, A. at Nepahwin. Here the representatives
receive instruction and inspiration, and come back with renewed energy.
NAME SPONSOR PRESIDEN VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY
Art-Sr. ........ .... Miss Freeland ..,. . , Arthur Rowand ......... ...... . .. Jean Allen . ............. ...... Gertrude Stroud
Art-Jr. ......... Mr. Miller ...,,... . Howard Shoemaker ...... ....... Clifford Shannon .... Florence Mason
Band ................... Mr. Sharp , ...... . James Walters ..... ,. ..... . . .... Arthur Molinari .. Purnell Gibson
Blmpugzrhers ....... Mr. Bortz ....... . James Glover ............ .. James McCue ......... .... James Butterfield
gulletm ....-....... .. nllzr. Arnold . ,, . CharlesMWise ......... ,. Robert McClymonuls .... Isabel Cake
amera -------- -. r. Ria ......., .. . Frank ason ......., .. Urie Alle
CZPYDOH -------- -- Mr. Hartlieb . Edward McKeeiry .,.Y.. .. Harrison Leggett .... William Fey
Ch0l'8l-SIU ---- -. Mr. Rebstnck .... . . Cornelius Buckley ...... .. Harry McKibbin .,.... Martha Crim
Cl10l'8l-Jl'- -'-- -- Mrs. Alexander .,.... . Herbert Fritsche ....... .. Helen Meals
Civic ..........- -- Mr. Wentzel ....,.... . Edward Lambert .... .. William Wilson .. . Mildred Friend
001111114-Irclill '.-- -A Mr. Longenecker .. . Lillian Hussey ....... .. Beulah Dunn ...... Alfred Kleber
Curtain ------ V -------- -- Miss Evans .... .... . Robert Clarke .... .. Maxine Yorty .,.. -- Leone A,-msn-Ong
Debating-Sr. - Mr. Schultz .......,.. . Charles Wise ...... .. Elsie Murphy ...... .. Ethel Blackwell
" Dom Lewis
Dramatw-eSL - -- lmss Hayward ---- i "" --VY W illard Sands ..,... .. .... - George Tapp .... . .. Meredith wassam
ggzmatic-Jr. . .- Y- lllgiss gdgaf' .... gv3lr:gFDaviels . . .... gorothyreglass .. BI-:ai-ryDS1gr0ud
Y- 1- iss eotp es u orres .i.. een e-sen ,, ay yea,-t
Girl Reserves- Sr. .. . 2322: 352315554 JESS-ie LOZSJI - - - Edith Ilsley - -- - Martha Calhoun
Girl Resff-1'VG8-JIS -- -- Miss h . .. . .. Helen Eylef -- - Sophie Neubauer .. .. . Annabel Rogers
Girl Reserves-7 .. eggs glgigwaiie "" Helen' H8-H1i1t0l1 -- - -- Blanche McKechnie , . Genevieve Moser
Home Economics . Mies Wilson . , N Catherine Oberdick .. .... Angeline Solomon . . . Helen Moorhead
Journalist .. .. . Miss Braun H N , A , Regina Hinchey .. Rose Middleman . . William Scott
Latin U ,,v-.,,,, ,,,,l,,,,,.,, , , Ml.. Rankin '---. llll E mma. Brown .... .... ..... R i chard Marshall ..... .. Virginia Beck
Leaders ,,,,,,w, ,,,,,l,,l4,,,.,i , , Miss Spelker -,-- ,.,, RI arian McNary .... ...., A my Parsons .......... .. Evelyn Cgseene
Le Ce 1 F ' H - L' 1 -'-,.,- ,.., rt hur Molinari ....... ..... M eredith Wassam . ,,.. .. Samuel ein
Matheiliicasicervlfff ,,,,, ,, 15:8 Lggsld -,,, William Rocereto ..... ...,. Th omas Crum ........ .. Ruth Powell
Millinery . . . . ii . .. Miss Fry ,.... ,... Annabel ROSGFS -- V Lenora Kramer
Mythology ..............,, .. Mi-5, Pm-rack ...,,,. .... H Glen MH-HIGH ---- - - Helen Tedesco
Nature Study-Sr. .. Mr, short .......,... Rpbert Clarke ----- --'-- W ayne stoner ,, Robert Campbell
glature Study--Jr. . 113,-, Ininsmore ,,.4, ,,.. if: gnxZ:.dF1nz0l3ll65..- ..... Fred page A 4... gllalriorhgdmiston
yslcs ....,......... ....... . , nt .,,,, , ,,,, -- ---- 0 It 1 er
Radio ........ ......... , .... . . Rzialz, ,,,,, ,, Chesffll' 301505 ---4 - ----- Stewart Farley
Science-Sr. .. -- Mr. Bish II?4LIihtKlsIl'l'1g ------'--- ----- C harles Beltz ...,... ..... if fl? Sgrellve
cience-Jr. , M , Sh cf ..... Q ll' en -----f-- - ---- John Diamond oge
Speakers .... ....,.... . Rmtish .... .... W llllam WYC05 ----- Simon Fingold ..,...,. Charles Wise
Stamp-Sr. ........... . Mr. Arnold , .,... Charles Wwe ---4--- --'- R ichard Marshall .,,.... , .... Clarence Heleel
Stamp and Coin .. . Miss Sheer-5 .... DOHHM RUSS ------ ----- C harles Henderson ..... .,... D Orothy Iffwfls
Story Hour ........... . Mies Hunt RQS9 COSW- e A f'---- A ----A--- Roberta Johnston ,.,,. ,.,, R ae McCormick
iociolingg . .,,. . . Mr, Johnson ,... Fvyigalg Szfgjl- -- - ------- - Augusg'IRentler ygliagt Iggreman
rave- I. Y. . Mr. Graham .... Y' am - -- --f----- John cIver .. 0 U U 5
Travel,-Jr' 55:88 A---- - -- John' Barcoletti ..., . Lammel Pelalbcniy
- -' U H S 'th Ed d M K f ,, 0l'0 Y U en
Ukulele-Sr. .. . Miss Breckenridge HSE: Maur Amwarparsoisee ry- -A Marian McNary
Ukulele-Jr. .. . Mr. Sharp ....... V - -
The aims of the Extra-Curricular Activity Program are:
To provide an organization that will give every student a chance to
express himself constructively,
To acrrange for group organizations where students may "learn by
To teach ways of having wholesome relaxation and pleasureg
To train for leadership,
To help form right attitudes and habits of cooperationg
To correlate the club work with the Assembly programs, so that each
student may have platform experience.
To carry, out the aims of the department, close cooperation with all
house. There are clubs for every type of student. Among them arezz
The academic, Math, Science, Latin, Physics, Sociology, Nature Study,
Debating, Le Cercle Francais
The cultural, Art, Dramatic, Travel, Story Hour, Mythology, Bi-
The practical, Millinlery, Home Economics, Journalist, Commercial
The philanthropic, Gift.
The physicalg Leaders, Life Saving.
The recreationalg Camera, Stamp and Coin, Radio
At the assemblies which are held Wednesdays and Fridays, the pro-
grams are devoted to school interests such as club work, special classwork,
athletics, student government, commemoration of national holidays, and
recognition of such special weeks as Music, Health, and Thrift Weeks.
Students respond splendidly when asked to participate.
Some of the programs p1'esented have been:
Welcome to New Students
Presentation of Candidates for School Offices
Observance of Washington's Birthday
Presentation of Pictures
Installation of Officers
Address by Lorado Taft
A Play, The Marriage Proposal, by Senior Dramatic Club
Exhibition by Senior Gym Team
Address by Percival H. Barker, D. D.
A Play, The Trysting Place, by Senior Dramatic Club
Boys Musical Program
Address by Dean W, R. Burwell, of Brown University
Program by Girls Glee Club, Westminster College
Program by Junior Girl Reserves
Address by Mr. B. K. Alward, Sorosis Shoe Co.
Program by Senior Science Club
Presidential Inauguration by Radio
Senior Girls Reserve Program
Program by Senior Nature Study Club
Music Week Program .
Address by S. H. Clark of University of Chicago on "Beauty in
Sacred Literature." h
Tjjfflcdl Club Trogrammef
i May 5, 1925
'1'he Muscle Shoals Project .......A.......,...,.,.,.........,,,,........ ,.,,,, S haner Maxwell
Speed of Atomic Particles ...............A...........4............... ..,.,,,,.,, J ohn Miller
ls the range and elevation of our large
guns sufficient to meet the 5-5-3 Ratio? ......,............,., .,,,,,44, W illiam Davies
Powdered coal as a Fuel in Electric Power Plants ,...... ......,,,..,,. G eorge Jessop
Are there other Habitable Worlds? .....,.,...................... ....... W illiam McKillep
Electrical Machinery as seen on our '
Westinghouse Trip ...........................................................,......,,......... .,.,.,.... ' The Members
May 1, 1925
Piano Solo ....,.,.......................... ....,................. ............. C h arles Miller
A Trip across the Atlantic .......
Liverpool ,..,.....,........,.. ...................................................
A Day ln London ..,,.............................................,.........
Westminister Abbey and St. Paul's Cathedral ........
Oxford and Cambridge ...,..............................,................................................. Julius Lombardi
Seventy-five stereopiticon slides were shown to illustrate the places discussed by
La Marseillaise ,.....,.
L'appel nominal .....
Le compte-rendu ........
"Le mois de mars" ....
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
"A qui veut, rien n'est impossible"
Le 25 fevrier, 1925
Une petite piece de theatre
"La Lecon Francais"
Charlotte .................................................. ........
Odile .......,......,.........,....................................... .......
Un solo du piano, "Le Ruisseau" de L. Gautier ...... ,.....
"Soleil de mars" ........................................................... ..
Unresume de la vie de Rodin ........
Une dainse de Chaminade ...............
Au clair de la lune .,................... ...i...
Le lever de la seance
Mlle. Elda Maugeri
M. William Wycoff
Mlle. Isabel Brown
M. Gilbert Gruber
Mlle. Louise Davis
M. Elmer Henry
Mlle. Olive Wycoff
Mlle. Marian Goldman
Mlle. Charlotte Singer
Mlle. Marion Biehl
Mlle. Rose Maugeri
Mlle. Margaret Maecker
Mlle. Marion Biehl
Westinghouse High School offers courses in general science, biology,
chemistry and physics. Ample space for instruction is afforded by lecture
rooms, laboratories, and private offices for instructors. -
The importance of biology, the study of plants and animals, cannot be
too greatly emphasized. It is a cultural and informational subject and,
unlike chemistry and physics, requires little mathematical ability. The
department is exceptionally well equipped. The conservatory contains a
number of potted ferns, palms, geraniums, rubber plants, begonias, cacti,
calla lilies, a century plant, a large pandanus, a flat with about fifteen va-
rieties of wild flowers, and numerous other specimens. The aquarium
contains several species of fish, marine plants, snails, tadpoles, salaman-
ders, and clams. The number of specimens in the museum has been recent-
ly increased with dissections showing life cycles of the fish, the frog, and
the crayfish, and a fine herbarium or collection of mounted plants. The
new botany, Zoology and physiology charts make the lecture work most
interesting. Working hand in hand with the biology department are the
Nature Study Clubs which give the students excellent opportunities to
learn much of plant and animal life that cannot be learned from text books
and in class. The recent program of the Nature Study Club given in As-
sembly proved that the study of nature is an interesting, worthwhile pur-
Chemistry has always been a popular study at Westinghouse. The
spacious laboratory ranks in equipment with the laboratories of colleges
and universities. A large fireproof combination vault in which valuable
or dangerous chemicals are kept is provided. Hoods along the walls re-
move objectionable odors. Each student has a locker in which he keeps
his individual apparatus. The recent lengthening of the course to include
one semester of qualitative analysis gives the student opportunity to pur-
sue an interesting study not usually offered in high schools. The Science
Club, at the meetings of which many important individual experiments
are made, cooperates closely with the chemistry department. The As-
sembly program of the Science Club in which both chemical and physical
demonstrations were given, was received enthusiastically by the student
In physics, the pupil studies not only causes and effects of physical
phenomena but also the quantity of mechanical power, heat, or electricity
necessary to produce these effects, thus finding a practical use for know-
.edge gained in his math courses. Physics is much more practical than
many students think, for many do not realize that all the machines of the
"workaday" world are the products of the physicist. Like the other science
laboratories, the physics laboratory is well equipped. In addition to the
necessary apparatus for class laboratory work, there are many valuable
pieces of apparatus for demonstration purposes. The Physics Club is the
cooperating club of the physics department. It serves the same purpose
as the other science clubs, namely, to offer opportunity for additional
knowledge and experience in the science.
Debating in Westinghouse has had an irregular career. The original
Debate Club was organized while we were in the old building in October,
1917. That was, also, our first year of participation in the city league
debating. Interest gradually declined, until the club became inactive.
More than a year after we entered our new building, in the spring of 1924,
a new club was organized under the sponsorship of Mr. C. R. Shultz. In-
terest has gradually increased and this year Westinghouse competed in
city league debates for the first time since 1917.
The first debates of the season were with the South Hills affirmative
team and with the Peabody negative team on the question: "Resolved,
That compulso1'y liability insurance should be required in Pennsylvania."
Both Westinghouse teams lost, 2-1. In the second round in which the
question: "Resolved, That Pittsburgh should add a Junior College to its
educational facilities", was debated. Westinghouse again lost by decision
Lack of experience prevented our winning these contests. Valuable
training,however, was obtained and better results are anticipated.
Elsie Murphy, Dorothy Cohen, Charles Wise, and Wellington Young
participated in both debates, while Louis James, Robert Brant, Maxine
Yorty, Mildred Friend, and Ethel Blackwell represented Westinghouse but
On May 22, at the Union High School, the team showed its ability to
stage a successful comeback by winning from Westinghouse Technical
Night School on the question: "Resolved, That immigration as embodied
in the law of 1924 is justifiable." The team was composed of Wellington
Young, Charles Wise, and Dorothy Cohen. The rebuttal speech of Wel-
lington Young was exceptionally good.
In the club meetings, members have done commendable work. Many
live, debatable questions have been discussed. Among them were Govern-
ment Ownership of Railroads, The League of Nations, and Coeducation.
Anna Keil and Dorothy Parry, who have had only one semester in the club,
have done excellent work. Other members who contributed to the pro-
grams were Raymond Ambill, Merle Shearer, Elizabeth Parry, Dorothy
Wolfbrandt, William Scott, and George Leacy. These members show that
Westinghouse does not lack ample material for future interscholastic de-
Thus, through the medium of the Debate Club, interest in this endea-
vor is stimulated, and in the near future we can expect even greater things
from the Westinghouse orators.
The Hi-Y Club, the High School group of the Y. M. C. A., works under
the leadership of its faculty sponsor, Mr. N. P. Bish, and Mr. Ray Steeb
and Mr. Thomas James, of the Homewood-Brushton Y. M. C. A.
The boys a1'e kept informed of Hi-Y events by "The Hi-Y News", a
typewritten sheet issued weekly to the members. During the week of
March eighteenth, the M. U. F. campaign was conducted. Several inter-
esting meetings have been held, at which problems of interest to boys
Hi-Y work does not end with the close of school, for Camp Porter on
Lake Erie will see many Westinghouse boys during the coming summer.
The Journalist Club, organized in March, 1924, aims to encourage stu-
dents who possess latent talent in the various phases of journalism, and
to develop such talent. Membership includes students from the ninth
grade to the twelfth.
Members of the club prepare reports of assemblies, club meetings, and
other school activities for publication in newspapers and school publica-
tions, others write special articles for "The Bulletin" and "The Sketch
Book g" others compose poetry, work out cartoons, or make posters for club
Meetings are held weekly. Programs consist of practice in parliamen-
tary usage and the discussion of the projects being developed by the club
members. Men and women active in journalistic circles have addressed
several meetings. Gertrude Gordon of "The Pittsburgh Press," and Wil-
liam Lampe of "The Pitt Weekly," gave interesting talks.
News of Westinghouse events is given to the students and the public
through these media: "The Daily News," "The Westinghouse Bulletin,"
and "The Sketch Book."
Immediate contact between all the activities of the school and the
student is brought about through "The Daily News." Here announce-
ments of all events in the school calendar are made, results of athletic and
debating contests are announced, and information of general interest to
students and faculty is given. Like the daily newspaper, this leaflet gives
us information about the events of the immediate present. It is prepared
in mimeograph form by students of the commercial department, under the
directions of the director of activities, and is distributed by members of
the patrol squad. '
"The Westinghouse Bulletin," published monthly, provides a review
of all school activities such as club meetings, athletic contests, debates, ass-
emblies, concerts, and plays, and affords a means for the publication of
stories, essays and poems written by our students.
School news is gathered and made ready by members of the Journal-
ist Clubg this material is typed by the commercial students, the printing
is done in our own print shop by the students in that department, and
selling campaigns are conducted by members of the salesmanship classes.
The Bulletin Staff
Robert McClymonds Charles Ide
Marion Biehl Dorothy Wolfbrandt
Charles Wise Caesar Marini
Ross Highberger Virginia Beck
Isabel Cake Joseph Eyler
Miss Kim . Miss Edgar
Miss Braun Miss Boyle
Mrs, Wilhoyte Mr. Thomas
THE SKETCH BOOK
The first issue of "The Sketch Book" was suggested by Mr. Leopold
and was edited by Oscar Hipsley in December 1915. It set forth its pur-
pose to develop and shape the ideals, to stimulate artistic and scholastic
effort, and to act as a unifying agent between the student community and
the community at large, and it reviewed the history of the school since
its beginning in 1912. The first Commencement number, June 1916, had
pictures of the sixty-five graduates. In 1918, because of the high war
prices of printing, "The Sketch Book" changed from a monthly publication
to a semester-history and a Commencement book. Yet "The Sketch Book"
is not merely a blue and gold covered book, but it is the spirit of Westing-
house preserved from year to year. To understand our Sketch Book is
to understand the Spirit of our Westinghouse. Yes, the Spirit of any-
thing seems very unreal, but honestly, it is the only real and lasting
quality that there is. Our ever-changing student body and faculty partici-
pate in ever-changing activities, and cheer our ever-changing football and
baseball teams, but the Spirit of Westinghouse only grows but does not
change. Even our building has changed from a small red brick with one
hundred thirty-six pupils in 1912 to this magnificent stone structure with
twenty-four hundred pupils in 1925, but the Spirit of Westinghouse en-
dures. "The Sketch Book" crystallizes and preserves this Spirit as reflect-
ed in the classrooms, at the games, and everywhere "in our world." If
you can sing "I love you Westinghouse," you can read even between the
lines of "The Sketch Book."
With the requirement that every person under sixteen be enrolled in
some type of school, came the recognition of the fact that the student
must be made to understand the purpose of the instruction given him and
must be guided in his selection of courses.
The vocational counselor, visiting the contributing elementary schools,
explains the curricula and assists the prospective student in selecting his
courses. After the student enters Westinghouse, the counselor continues
to assist in the planning of the courses necessary for the career the student
expects to follow upon graduation. By bringing to the interested student
up-to-date information about possibilities in various vocations, the coun-
selor helps the student to avoid over-crowded vocations and to fit himself
into the work through which he can best express himself. The counselor
encourages higher standards of scholarship, through the Honor Roll, and
keeps the student well-informed about scholarships available for those of
Students who are forced to leave school to work are aided in finding
suitable positions by the Pittsburgh Public School Employment Service.
A pupil under sixteen is also assisted in obtaining his working certificate
and his enrollment blanks for the continuation of school. 6
During the last semester, interviews were held with 554 boys and
555 girls, 36 group conferences which reached 1216 boys were conducted,
five guidance talks were given in assembly and club meetings to 2367
students, 22 interviews with parents and 14 with employers were held, 33
visits were made to elementary schools.
Our large student body with its varied abilities and interests needs the
assistance offered by the Department of Vocational Guidance.
The conspicuous achievements of our music department render it
worthy of more than usual notice. Can you imagine our weekly assem-
blies without the help of chorus or orchestra? In considering this, do not
fail to take into account that the selections rendered are not mere slap-
dash, but are always real music and often of more than ordinary difficulty.
And the concerts! These affairs, which have been the means of raising
considerable money for equipment for the auditorium stage, have always
been an artistic success. All this, remember, is in addition to the daily
class room functions of the department.
It would be unfair to mention these achievements without giving a
full measure of credit to Mrs. Jane P. Alexander, Mr. C. A. Rebstock, and
Mr. W. M. Sharp, to whose consummate skill and untiring enthusiasm the
present happy prestige of these activities can be chiefly ascribed.
Class inst1'uction is given regularly in musical appreciation, harmony,
voice, and orchestra. Two Choral Clubs, a Senior and a Junior, supple-
ment the class room work in voice, and give opportunity to many students
who otherwise would have no medium for musical expression.
Two orchestras, Senior and Junior, rehease daily music for concerts,
assembly programs, and community meetings. The Band under the leader-
ship of Mr. W. M. Sharp is an increasingly important factor in our school
life, It plays occasionally at assembly, and is always ready to supply peppy
music at athletic contests. Mr. W. M. Sharp gives instruction to groups
of pupils who are studying the brass instruments.
An important musical event is the Annual Music Festival, given in
Syria Mosque. Nine students from the Senior Orchestra were members of
the Combined High School orchestra which assisted in this concert, and a
number of Junior High pupils were members of the combined chorus.
On April 30, the spring concert was given in the auditorium. The
first part of the program, orchestral in character, was given by the Home-
wood Symphony Orchestra, an Evening School organization, under the
direction of Mr. Rebstock, the second part consisted of a secular cantata,
"The Rose Maiden" prepared by the Senior Choral Club under Mr. Reb-
stock and the Voice Classes under Mrs. Alexander.
In October, 1924, an evening school was organized in Westinghouse.
Courses were offered in Americanization, English, mathematics, commer-
cial subjects, home economics, mechanical drawing, electric shop, printing,
and physical education. The enrollment, representing sixteen nationalities,
reached 1709, with an average attendance of 1206.
The physical education program, which included both gym and swim-
ming, was on a self-supporting basis. The eleven swimming and the nine
gym classes with 683 members indicate the popularity of this department.
The swimming pool was rented to a number of clubs of the community.
Early in the term, the Homewood Symphony Orchestra was organized
under Mr. C. A. Rebstock and helped to prepare the Concert of April 30.
On March 17, the commencement exercises were held in the auditori-
um. Margaret Connolly, Mary Louise Ahern, Jessie Logan, William John-
son, Harold Munk, Robert Thomas and David Feldstein played Tarking-
tons "A Trysting Place." The orchestra presented a musical program.
Diplomas were presented by Mr. J. M. Berkey, Director of Special Schools,
to Lillian Helfman, Theresa Wish, Irene Pecany, Ruth Beal, and Winifred
McMillan who had completed the prescribed Evening School curriculum.
THE CIVIC CLUB
The Civic Club, the organization to which all faculty members and
students belong, conducts its activities through the Civic Club Council
which is made up of representatives from each report room. The Council,
under the direction of Mr. W. H. Wentzel, is the advisory body which con-
sider the problems of the school and community, as well as the individual
student. ' '
The organization has sponsored several movements which have im-
proved conditions in the school. The Public Safety Department has been
instrumental in reducing straggling in the halls duiing recitation periods,
and in improving hall discipline during lunch periods, it has also furnished
officers who control seating in the auditorium.
The Civic Club has placed on sale small gold pins bearing the seal of
the school. These pins have 1nc1'eased school spirit and mark the wea1'er
as a loyal citizen of the school city.
In order to protect our lawn, the Civic Club Council has had placards
placed at the corners of the school property, in an effort to persuade the
citizens of the community to take a pride equal to that of the students in
caring for the lawn.
Recently a Speakers Club, with Mr. H. A. Roush as adviser, was or-
ganized to provide a group of qualified students ready to present to the
report rooms and to contributing schools movements organized by the
Civic Club Council. These speakers render valuable assistance in giving
emphasis to vital problems of the school.
Students and teachers are working together, through the Civic Club,
to make Westinghouse a better "community" in which to live.
The Senior art classes have about one hundred and ten students en-
rolled. In one class the students are applying their work in design to
problems of interior decoration, they have made waste paper baskets and
shades for electric lamps and candlesg they have decorated glass and wood-
en candlesticksg they have made a number of other useful articles that may
be decorated with enamel or other mediag they are planning to add Batik
curtains and table covers to the list,
The costume design class made use of the popular Batik in planning
scarfs, handkerchiefs, blouses, and other accessories for costuming. This
class expects to give a pageant showing the costumes of all ages and dis-
playing some of the foolish and tiresome fashions of other days.
Posters made in another class to advertise the spring carnival of the
Y. W. C. A. were placed on exhibition in East Liberty and Homewood.
This class has entered about sixty posters in the drive to advertise the
community or "Naborhood" Store. The Homewood-Brushton Board of
Trade has offered prizes for the best -posters submitted.
The Arts and Crafts classes under Mr. J. G. Hartlieb have a hundred
and thirty-four pupils enrolled. The department is well equipped with all
the tools necessary to metalwork including benches, vises for filing, a bel-
lows and blowtorch for softening copper, and saws and drills for cutting
designs in the metal. The classes do work in piercing, chasing, filing, em-
bossing, etching, polishing and coloring of such metals as copper, brass,
German silver and sterling silver. They make desk sets, trays, plates,
bowls, dishes, bookends, bracelets, pins, and similar articles, for "The
Bulletin" they have made plates.
The purpose of the classes is to foster an appreciation of design and of
geiutyifof the common things with which one comes in frequent contact in
ai y 1 e.
The Household Economy Suite comprises two kitchens, one food chem-
istry room, a lecture room, two sewing rooms, two fitting rooms, a model
bed room, a model dining room, a millinery room and a laundry.
Any girl above the ninth grade may take millinery. Here she learns
the use of the materials used in hat making. Correlated with the class
work is the Millinery Club. Under the able supervision of Miss Fry, our
Junior girls are learning to make their own hats. They are proud of the
pretty hats produced from their own material and at such small cost.
In the classes presided over by Miss Woodside and Miss Gorton, food
chemistry and other problems connected with the preparation and serving
of food are studied, the art of home-making, problems of shelter, budgets,
marketing, laundering, home nursing and care of children are also consid-
ered. Personal health, community health, manners and morals are so
taught as to make the course a real benefit to our students.
Each of the two cooking rooms accommodates thirty pupils. The
girls have individual equipment, consisting of gas ranges and two drawers.
In the large drawer such utensils as sauce pan and cover, knives, spoons,
small plates, measuring cups, and other articles necessary in the kitchen
are kept. In the smaller drawer is the class notebook. A
Each kitchen has a small neatly-kept pantry, where dishpans, scrub-
brushes, pitchers, scales and dust-pans are kept. The general equipment
includes the four white, porcelain sinks, with two drain-boards each two
small basins, two tubs, towel racks, a large table upon which foodstuffs are
placed before cooking and a Francis Theman stove. The tops of the tables
in the cooking rooms are of "lava-top," a material guaranteed to be fire-
proof, and acid-proof. Our school was the first in the city to have this
In the food chemistry and lecture rooms, the scientific principles of
food preparation and of nutrition are taught. A silver screen for showing
slides is added to the equipment to make this study more interesting,
We have a very well-lighted, well-planned laundry, equipped with a
Thor electric washing machine, a Thor electric mangle, and a. Chicago
electric drier. There are also four ironing boards, electric irons, several
racks for drying clothes, four stationary tubs, and hot plates for the boiler.
In the laundry the girls learn the proper way to wash, dry, and iron fine
linens, woolens, colored clothing, and the correct methods of folding gar-
The dining room is beautifully painted in cream and green. The rug is
of deep blue. The room is furnished with a mahogany suite of six chairs,
and a round table, a buffet, a server, and a china closet. Two lovely pic-
tures hang above the mantelpiece and the buffet. The room has an attrac-
tive homelike air.
.. In connection with this department, is the Home Economics Club,
organized at the beginning of the semester. Its object is to form a con-
necting link between the home and th-e school, and to do some social service
work. It teaches the young women to be active and efficient leaders in
the home and community life.
The club gave an entertainment on May 8, at the United Presbyterian
Home for the Aged in Wilkinsburg. Each guest at the home was pre-
sented with a box of candy, bought from the proceeds of a party given by
the club on April 1. '
Eight dresses were made and presented to the children of the Faith
Home in Edgewood. Mrs. Beal, the director of the home, showed great
appreciation for the gift.
The purpose of the course in sewing is to develop individuality, effici-
ency and initiatve, and to encourage an interest in all matters pertaining
to the home and the extension of its influence.
It is hoped to create an appreciation for the appropriate as well as
artistic in dress, in the furnishing and decoration of the home, to give a
knowledge of the purchasing of materials and some technical skill in the
planning and construction of garments.
The work comprises a study of the textile fibers, growth and processes
of manufacture into cloth, the adulteration of fabrics, and hygiene of
clothing, of the use of different fabrics, of hygiene of clothing, of care of
clothing, of interior decorating of the home.
The work intended to meet the needs of three classes of students:
1. Those who wish it for their own use in the home.
2. Those who wish to make a foundation for advanced study in college
or normal school.
3. Those who wish to use it as a vocation.
Under the instruction of Miss Wilson, Miss Gerwig, and Miss Hay-
maker, the students make dresses and other wearing apparel of the pre-
vailing mode. Each sewing room contains five Singer sewing machines.
Next to the sewing rooms are two fitting rooms in which are six dress-
making forms. Adjoining the large sewing room is a long, narrow cup-
board room, in which the girls' private boxes are kept and the finished
dresses are hung.
The local department stores take quite an interest in the sewing de-
partment and send out fashion leaflets each month. At the beginning of
the year, the girls of the classes made about eight dollars, which amount
was used for subscriptions to current fashion magazines.
The model bedroom contains a bed, and four chairs, two dressers, and a
fireplace. There is a very pretty lamp above the dresser and one above the
bed. The lights above the fireplace are dim and give a soft glow to the
room. Curtains are of white and blue.
All the bedclothing, table covers, dresser covers, napkins, curtains,
linen and tea-towels are made and kept in order by the students.
The girls in the Economics departments have helped out in the recent
drive for funds for the Cathedral of Learning. The girls in cooking classes
have baked cakes and sold them. They did not use school material, but
cleared fifteen dollars over what it cost them for supplies. Each girl feels
that she has done something towards a good cause. In the sewing rooms,
the pupils made organdie fiowers, rag dolls, babies' booties, cooking aprons,
and beads. Quite a large sum of money for the Cathedral fund was real-
The purpose of the electric shop course is not to turn out practical
electricians but to give the student opportunity to study the fundamental
principles of electrical science, their application to the life of the commun-
ity, his own fitness for further work in the electrical field, and its possibil-
ities as a life vocation.
The instruction consists of lectures and discussions of electrical
theory, of class projects in bell and annunciator wiring on panels and in
the model house, which was constructed by the students, of repair work on
electrical homes, and of individual projects such as the building of radio
sets, toy transformers, and battery chargers.
THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
The Commercial Department offers to the students preparing for a
business career courses leading to specialization in accountancy, salesman-
ship, or secretarial work. Business arithmetic, shorthand, typewriting,
bookkeeping, commercial geography, law, economics, salesmanship, and
business organization make up the curriculum. Eight class rooms pro-
vided with necessary equipment for high class instruction are in dailv use,
three of these rooms are equipped with 125 typewriters of standard makes,
two are used for training in bookkeeping and business practice.
Practical experience is given the students whenever possible. Sev-
e1'al have assisted the vocational counselor in filing, others maintain a type-
written record of all activities for the use of the activity director, others
mimeograph "The Daily News," salesmanship students conduct selling
campaigns and also work under the direction of the department in down-
town stores, advanced typewriting students prepare "The Bulletin" and
"The Sketch Book" material for the printer. The students are ready at
all times to render valuable assistance in every department and activity
of the school.
The members of the salesmanship classes receive valuable instruction
in the principles underlying retail selling and have the privilege of hearing
representative workers in the selling field, Dr. Green, Personnel Director
at Kaufmann's, gave an instructive talk.
All matters pertaining to the business of the school are transacted in
the bookkeeping department. Mr. Crim is treasurer of the Westinghouse
Athletic Association, Mr. Longenecker handles the sale of all tickets for
auditorium events, and Mr. Baird takes charge of the collection of the
weekly bank deposits.
A broader vision along commercial lines is obtained through the Com-
mercial Club. The club is organized in two groups each of which receives
points for punctuality, excellence in public speaking, and the best program.
A dance in honor of the winning group will be giv-en late in the semester.
Mr, William R. Murphy of the Pittsburgh School of Accountancy addressed
one meeting on the subject Advantages of Accountancy as a Profession.
Here the student can see his prospective career from a new angle, and can
catch its spirit as he cannot in the classroom routine.
THE PRINT SHOP
The printing department is one of the most important in the school.
Its equipment consists of two Chandler and Price printing presses, a
Chandler and Price 26 inch paper cutter, an imposing stone with a galley
rack, a drying cabinet, a Southwork punching machine, ten type racks, a
paper rack, and five series of type faces.
The student not only learns the essentials of typesetting and press
work, but also obtains a large store of related knowledge in spelling, punctu-
ation, syllabification, capitalization. commercial arithmetic and practical art.
The print shop is closely related to the life of the school. Its chief con-
tact is through "The Westinghouse Bulletin," which is printed each month.
Here, too, are printed the Honor Roll sheets, cards, and announcements,
pamphlets, letterheads, programs, tickets, placards, and other printed rnat-
ter for all departments of the school. t
The shop also produces work for other city schools, we have printed
"The Linden Leaves," "The Lemington Echo," and "The Gladstonianf' as
well as invitations, programs, tickets, and announcements for our neigh-
A great deal of work for The Board of Education is done here. Many
letterheads, report blanks, and booklets have been prepared for its use.
Concerrzing the .7N4'ew W artingfzoufe Hzgh School
105 ROOMS5 40 CLASSROOMS
Auditorium-Seating Capacity 12005 Stage 45x65 feet
2 Lunch Rooms
1 Choral Room
1 Lecture Room
2 Sewing Rooms
2 Fitting Rooms
Doct0r'S Room 1 Model Bed Room
Adviser to Girls Room 1 Model Dining Room
2 Teachers' Rest Rooms 1 Millirlery R00m
GENERAL SCIENCE SUITE 1 Laundry
2 Class Rooms MANUAL TRAINING SUITE
1 Demonstration Room 1 Print Shop
CHEMISTRY SUITE 1 Wood Shop
Lecture Room 1 Electric Shop
Laborawry 1 Machine Shop including
1 Chemical Room
1 Teacher's Office
1 Drafting Room
PHYSICS SUITE SUITE
1 kgagvgioljoom 1 Boys' Gymnasium
1 A t y R 1 Boys' Club Room
ppara us com , 1 Boys' Swimming Pool
BIOLOGY SUITE 1 Girls' Gymnasium
1 Laboratory 1 Girls' Club Room
1 Lecture Room Girls' Swimming Pool
1 Modeling Room with Kiln
A Natural Amphitheater
One-fifth Mile Track
1 Food Chemistry Room
The lot contains 300,728 square feet or 6.95 acres.
Cost of lot ............ . S111,437.89
Cost of building .......... . 1,767,946.38
Cost of Athletic Field ..... . . . . 25,698.93
Cost of Equipment ............ 232,924.17
Standard Construction Co.
Pittsburgh Engineering Sz Construction Co.
Heating and Ventilating Contractor .... Bartley O'Neill Co.
Plumbing Contractor . . . . . Moss 8z Blakely Plumbing Co.
El t - C t t 5 ' 1 Q I , . t Sargent Electric Co.
ec me on me on Ochiltree Electric Co.
George S. Orth Kz Brother
Ingham 8: Boyd
General Contractors .
Architects . . . . .
Everthing is designed and equipped in accordance with the most
modern practice for a complete Junior-Senior High School.
Designed and built under the supervision of the Building Depart-
ment, Board of Public Education, James Bonar, Superintendent of
Buildings, W. H. Harrold, Assistant Superintendent of Buildings, and
C. B. Allison, Supervisor of New Building Construction.
The work in machine shop includes instruction in the care of machines
and tools used in the shops, talks on the use and operation of the machines
and hand tools, and instruction in bench work. Elementary work is given
to teach the more common operation on the drill press, lathe, shaper and
milling machine. Projects such as the making of face plates, bolts, screws,
centers, gears, wrenches, hammers, screw drivers, plumb bobs, gauges,
jacks, and small tools are worked out by the students. Although the in-
struction is given from the view point of general education, if the course is
pursued through high school, a thorough foundaton for the machinist's
trade and a fund of information useful in any kind of mechanical or engi-
neering work will be obtained.
The two wood shops, separated only by a tool and lumber rack, are used
daily by nearly two hundred boys. The equipment includes a planer, a
table saw, two band saws, tvo joiners, a union portable saw, a mortiser, and
seven lathes and all necessary bench tools. The power machinery is con-
trolled by an automatic switch by means of which the current can be shut
The boys are engaged in pattern making, and cabinet work, they have
made some excellent models in house framing, they have done invaluable
work in making stage equipment, school furniture, library tables, print
shop furniture, many have made small articles for home use.
SONGS OF LONG AGO
VOICE CLASS IN
SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB
WESTINGHOUSE HIGH SCHOOL AND FOOTBALL FIELD
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Ever since Westinghouse entered city scholastic circles, it has main-
tained a high standing. City championships were won in basketball, 1919-
20, football, 19213 baseball, 19235 hockey, 1923-24, volleyball, 1924-255
and gymnastics, 1925.
In 1920, the race in basketball was'so close that a post-season game
had to be played with South. Westinghouse, victorious in this encounter,
prepared to meet Monessen for the W. P. I. A. L. championship. In one of
the fastest scholastic games ever played in Western Pennsylvania, West-
inghouse lost by one field goal, the score being 24-22. "Buckets" Bell and
Paul Youngk, captain, were the outstanding players of this team.
The following year, 1921, the football team under the leadership of Sam
Rumbaugh easily defeated all other city high schools. In the playoff for
the W. P. I, A. L. championship with Rochester High, the score was 0-0,
each team having held the other on the one yard line. Farmer, Lantz,
Rumbaugh, Dale, and McKinney were selected for the all-scholastic team
while the remainder of the first team received honorable mention in the
Two years elapsed before another Westinghouse team forged to the
Ai the beginning of the season of 1923, the Schenley baseball team
was considered the most likely pennant winner, its chances were further
inc1'eased, when Westinghouse dropped a close game to South Hills. Dur-
ing the remainder of the season, Westinghouse came back strong and
practically sewed up the pennant race by defeating Schenley. Westing-
house then met Elizabeth in the first game of the W. P. I. A. L. elmination.
A costlyerror was responsible for the defeat of the gold and blue, as up to
this time .Westinghouse outplayed its opponents. Doc Emery, captain, and
Deacon Bond, who batted .600, were the outstanding players.
In 1924, after an interval of three years, Westinghouse, Schenley,
Peabody and Fifth entered into competition in hockey. Although at first
Schenley was the favorite, Burton's Boys under their captain, John Buck,
held them to a 0-O score in one game and defeated them 2-0 in the second.
One more championship!
The reputation of Westinghouse for leadership did not suffer when
volleyball was added to the interscholastic sport schedule in 1924. The
tournament held in Westinghouse gym brought another championship.
The Westinghouse team under its captain John Thoma defeated the runner
up Langley, and secured temporary possession of the Post Volleyball
Trophy This became a permanent possession of the school when Westing-
house again led in the tournament of 1925.
Increasing interest in gymnastics is indicated by the fact that forty
candidates presented themselves at Coach Peters' call for gym practice.
A squad of twenty was soon selected all ready to show that Westinghouse
stays at the top. After defeating Langley, Schenley, and Peabody in dual
meets, Westinghouse won the championship of the city at Oliver High
School. Captain Dowling, Schad, Elias, and Mason deserve special men-
tion for their consistent work kept Westinghouse out in front.
The team showed its stuff to the entire school by giving an interesting
gymnastic exhibition in assembly. A most interesting feature was the
clever tumbling of the midgets Schindel and Anthony.
Letters were awarded to Schad, Crum, Mason, Elias, Weckerley, Dow-
ling fcaptainl, and Johnston imanagerj.
From the championship team of last year only two letter men re-
mained, Irwin and Martin. Around these two players, Mr. Harry Nossek
built his team which included eleven men Sleppy, Teets, McCutcheon,
McKillop, Rea, Foster, Grace, Westling, McFarland, Irwin and Martin.
Several practice games were played in which everyone had an opportunity
to "do his stuff."
The first league game was lost to Schenley, 2-0, Peabody was tied 1-1,
Rea scoring the only point, Fifth Avenue was beaten 2-0. A new lineup
met Schenley, for Irwin was off the team on account of- graduation and
Martin on account of illness. The next two games were lost, Schenley
winning by a score of 3-0 and Peabody, 2-1. In the last game, Westing-
house met Fifth Avenue in the best game of the season, scoring 6 goals and
whitewashing its opponents.
Westinghouse, unable to win a majority of its games, nevertheless,
scored more points than its opponents. The individual points scored were,
Martin, 65 McKillop, 23 Rea, 1, and Grace, 1.Those receiving letters were:
Rea, Martin, McKillop, McCutcheon lcaptainl and Foster fmanagerj.
No less than fifty-five fellows presented themselves as candidates for
the track team of 1925. Nine men, Freeman, Lambert, Clawson, Clark,
Allen, Woodson, Johnston, Roy Hartman, and Earl Hartman, had been out
last year. Under the direction of Coach Peters and Manager Hurst, the
team made a good start. Of the new men Brown, Wilson, Wycoff, and
Taylor were the most promising.
The season opened with a victory over South, 98 to 11, this was fol-
lowed by defeat of Langley 60W to 48153 Peabody and Fifth fell before
us, 53 and 24 points respectively to 84 for Westinghouse. In the next
meet Westinghouse fell behind Schenley, the scores being Schenley 84,
Westinghouse 61, and Oliver 24.
The swimming team was made up of 14 boys, only four of whom,
Palubinski, O'Brien, Kerchner, and Schantz, were left over from last year.
Westinghouse won three dual meets, defeating South, South Hills, and
Fifth Avenue, and lost four, yielding to Allegheny, Langley, Schen-
ley, and Peabody. In the annual novice championship relay race held this
year at Oliver High the Westinghouse team, composed of Keating, Kerch-
ner, Dye, and Davies, won second place. The following boys earned va1'sity
letters: Kerchn-er, Schantz, Langsdale, Davies, Palubinski, O'Brien fcap-
tainj, and Town fmanagerl.
Basketball got off to an early start, the first practice being held a few
days before the close of the past football season. After several practice
sessions, "Pro" picked seventeen of the most promising aspirants, includ-
ing three regulars from last year. While everybody had equal opportunity
to get into the games it soon became evident that Hooks Cousley, Curt
Keibler, Lefty Allen, Boots McCaslin, and Jeff Dye would constitute the
first team. This lineup started against Schenley in the first game of the
season, which was forfeited to Westinghouse as Schenley used an ineligible
player. Westinghouse next met Turtle Creek where we split even with
Union High the second team winning and the varsity losing. In the next
game, the most exciting of the season, Westinghouse piled up a considerable
lead over Langleyg an unexpected rally on the part of Langley surprised
the Blue and Gold and for a time seriously threatened our success. Every
member of the team participated in the contest. The first defeat came
when we confronted the strong Allegheny outfit who brought us low to the
tune of 43-29. This was followed by easy victories over South Hills and
Fifth Avenue. p
The first round ended with Westinghouse second in the city race.
Keibler and Hooks Cousley were succeeded by Sam Cousley and John
Norris, and McCaslin becamethe new captain. Schenley, South, and
Peabody again met defeat. Against Allegheny we had no better success
than in the first round. South Hills, Fifth Avenue, and Langley were
taken into camp, Langley as before proving a formidable opponent.
Of the fifteen games played twelve were won and three lost, a record
that put Westinghouse second in the city race and one of which we may
all be proud.
Every member of the squad that finished the season will be in school
next year, an exciting fight for the championship is anticipated.
Varsity letters were awarded to Dye, Sam Cousley, McCaslin, Allen,
Hooks Cousley, Keibler and Tapp Cmanagerj.
Westinghouse forfeited to Schenley ..,.. .,....... forfeited to
Westinghouse ............................. Union ..............,. ..,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,.,,,,
Westinghouse ........ Peabody .......... ...........,,,,.,..,.,,,,,
Westinghouse ........ Langley ..,...,...,.. .,,..,., . .
Westinghouse ........ South ....,................ ,,,,,..,,,,
Westinghouse .,...,., Allegheny .......,...,. .....,,..,
Westinghouse ........ South Hills ,,,,.,...,
Westinghouse ........ Fifth .,,......,....,.... .,........
Westinghouse ....,... Schenley ...,.,,... ......,.,..
Westinghouse ........ South ............. ......
Westinghouse ...,.... Peabody ........,, .,...
Westinghouse ........ Allegheny .,.,..,..... ,..........
Westinghouse ...,.... South Hills .,,,.....,
Westinghouse ........ Langley .,,,.....,.,.,.... ...........
In the middle of March baseball practice was begun. Burton's first
squad was made up of Bill Erdman, Foreman, Martin, Sands, Buckley,
McCutcheon, and Elias, all from last year's team together with McClinton,
Vincent Lambert, and Lefty Hall, a promising young pitcher. Foreman
was elected to pilot the team.
The first game resulted in a victory over Aspinwall, 6-5. On the fol-
lowing Tuesday Union High with a powerful team defeated us in our own
back yard, 6-0. These two games served to show the weaknesses of the
team and Burton set to work to correct the faults.
The first league game was played with Oliver, the new high school in
the city loop. After six weird innings Westinghouse came from behind:
Barrett, substitute catcher, and Lambert drove in the tieing and winning
runs. The final score was 11-10,
Lefty Hall, pitching his first high school game sent the strong Alle-
gheny team home with only 4 runs while his mates were making 8.
Through out the game the pitching was airtightg only two of Allegheny's
runs were earned, Lefty striking out 10 and walking none, a fine record for
South Hills, in a rather slow game, lost 8-6 on our own field. In the
games with Fifth, and South, Westinghouse scored 28 runs to their oppo-
nents one. Sands let Fifth down with one hit and Hall gave South only
one run in his second start.
McKeesport defeated us in the Tube City, 6-2 scoring all their runs in
the first two innings. Buckley started but was replaced by Sands. How-
ever, this game did not count in the final standing.
Only two games, those with Langley and Schenley remained. Hopes
for a city championship ran high only to drop when Langley gave our boys
a severe set back on their field, scoring 13 runs to our 7. This was a tough
game to lose. The team played good ball, but the pitching was weak.
On Tuesday May 26, before one of the largest crowds that witnessed
a high school game this season, Hornyak of Schenley, pitched a no-hit-no-
run game against Westinghouse while his assistants collected 10 runs.
Hall pitched good ball but Schenley's big sticks could not be stopped.
Hornyak and Maze hit homers with the bases full. Lambert turned in a
fine catch that cut off two runs for Schenley.
The season was closed with a game with Peabody.
Bud Keating was the heavy hitter during the season, collecting at least
one safe hit in every game except the Schenley. His playing on the field
also was steady. -
Of the regulars, only Lambert, Keating, and Hall remain for next year,
the Peabody game rang down the curtain on the scholastic competition of
Captain Foreman, Sands, Buckley, Elias, McClinton, Ganoe, McCutcheon,
Martin, and Erdman. .
Coach Burton deserves a good bit of credit for the fighting little team
he turned out with such green material and with only three letter men, left
from last year's team, as a nucleus. That the boys finished as high as
they did, was a surprise to many fans. When it is considered that Coach
Burton had not only the youngest but also the lightest team in the city
circuit, he is to be complimented by th-e school and its followers.
The baseball squad of 1925 takes this opportunity to thank the entire
faculty and student body for the support accorded the team throughout the
, ,. .4-1
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RED CROSS LIFE SAVING CLASS
OUTDOOR CLASS IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION
ATHLETIC HONOR ROLL
This semester an Athletic Honor Roll has been started. To get her
name on this honor roll a girl must be selected by her classmates as the
best all-round athlete in her department, or she must be a captain or man-
ager in basketball, volleyball, or swimming. Mary McNary of the Junior
School and Rose Freeman of the Senior were the first to find a place in this
SWIMMING BASKETBALL VOLLEYBALL
Rose Freeman, Captain Thelma Johnson Captain Thelma Johnson Captain
Mary Lyons Manager Martha Crim Manager Sara Lennox Manager
SWIMMING BASKETBALL VOLLEYBALL
Helen Miller Captain Ruth Hunker Captain Ruth Hunker Captain
Martha Langford Manager
Sarah Gaghagen Manager
Vera Van Hausen Mgr.
Efficiency tests are given in all the city high schools and medals are
awarded to all who attain the required standard. Seniors must pass six
out of eleven prescribed tests, Junior, five out of ten. The highest scorer
from each school receives special recognition from the Department of
After defeating Peabody and Schenley, Westinghouse was eliminated
from the city Senior championship by dropping its third game to Alle-
gheny. The girls deserve great credit for this excellent showing. Letters
were adarded to Thelma Johnson, fcaptainl, Dorothy Mullen, Nora McKib-
bin, Ruth Moorhead, Caryll Lampe, Mildred Burr, Ruth Elwood, Elizabeth
France, and Sarah Lennox, fmanagerl.
The Junior team upheld the reputation of our school as a leader in
Pittsburgh inter-sholastic sports. The team included Ruth Hunker, Qcap-
tainl, Dorothy Philpott, Ma1'tha Lankford, Amy Parsons, Muriel Norton,
Catherine Pollman, Edna Bernice Geary, Edna Headrick, Alberta Young,
Helen Kennedy, Erma Dickinson, Irma Petrilli, Mary Kessler, and Vera
Van Hausen, Cmanagerj.
Inter-class volley ball contests were held for the first time this year.
The eleventh and ninth grade teams won city championships. The girls
from these teams will be eligible for the Varsity next year. Mr. H. A.
Bachelor was of great assistance to the regular coaches in putting these
teams into the running.
Both Senior and Junior teams did exceptionally well. Varsity letters
were won by Rose Freeman, fcaptainl, Ida Mae Halstead, Jean Wise, Jane
Sproston, and Mary Lyons, Qmanagerl.
The Junior Team included Helen Miller, Ccaptainb, Ruth Smith, Helen
Gardner, Margaret Scott, Mildred Filer, Clade Burgess, Helen Derr, and
Martha Lankford, Qmanagerl.
Practice started in Decemberg much enthusiasm was shown by the
Seniors and Juniors who reported. The Senior season opened January 16,
with a home game with Schenley, and ended February 27, with Fifth Ave.
defending the opposing basket. The girls, While not Winning a champion-
ship in either the Senior or Junior division brought credit to the school.
They stood out among the city teams for speed in passing, and for unusual
team Work. J
Varsity letters were awarded to Thelma Johnson, fcaptainj, Grace
Achison, Caryll Lampe, Dorothy Brown, Annabel Kempton, Freda Hoff-
man, Mildred Burr, and Martha Crim, fmanagerb g modified letters to Betty
Lyons, Qassistant managerb, and Beulah Dunn. The record of the second
team which Won most of the games played, promises a successful Varsity
team for 1926.
The Junior team did exceptionally Well. Ruth Hunker, Ccaptainj, led
an enthusiastic team made up of Amy Parsons, Helen Mitchell, Mary
McNary, Ruth Pohle, Helen Eyler, Edith Bauman, Clade Burgess, Kather-
ine Schaffer, Virginia Creighton, and Sarah Gaghagen, fmanagerj.
Jlforron School requiring more
room to accommodate its constantly
L. as increasing influx of students, leased
for a period of three years, at a total rental
of 37100, the entire seventh floor of the
Shields cformerly Carl, Building, on the cor-
ner of Wood Street and Ross Avenue, and
occupied their new location May 1. This is
the third increase in space since May, IQ2 2.
822 Wood St., Wilkinsburg, Pa.
PHONE FRANKLIN 7680
Ifyou intend taking a commercial course, enroll
in a school that is growing on its MERITS.
DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS
D. M. Jordan, Principal
GIRLS' SWIMMING POOL
- - Begin To Save - -
- - To-day - -
All who fall short of success and are depend-
ent on others in old age, intended to save at
some time or other but never really got to it.
Open your Savings Account today and begin
at once to build for the future.
SIX is enough with which to begin.
11W compound interest.
The Purpose Club will help you to acquire the
Thrift Habit. Ask about it.
The Union Savings Bank
Capital and Surplus -'32, 700,000
FRICK BUILDING FIFTH AVE. and GRANT ST.
American and European Plan
422 N. HIGHLAND AVE.
7125-7131 KELLY BOULEVARD
Homewood Building 8: Loan Association
Invites your membership
Organized 1901-24 years of Successful Service
Operated under and Subject to Regulations of State Banking
Authorized Capital 35,000,000
WILLIAM B. MIUFALL, President GEORGE R. DORMAN, Vice-President
J. A. HARPSTER, Secretary LEONIDAS ABER, Treasurer
JOHN A. BLAIR, Solicitor
This issue of The Sketch Book
was printed by the
MONTHLY RECORD PUBLISHING CO.
7238 KELLY STREET,
Not the Cheapest Printers,-but for
Service and Quality, the best in
the East End District.
VISITORS AT MT. VERNON
Sweet Coed: "Papa, I have become infatuated with calis-
Papa: "Well, daughter, if your heart's set on him, I haven't
a word to sayg but I always did hope you'd marry an American."
G. P. WEAKLEN 6: CO.
ssn PENN AVENUE
SWEETS OF DISTINCTION
At The Best Stores
Chas. S. Blackmore
7715 Frankstown Avenue
LINCOLN AVE. and ROWAN ST., E. E.
Phone Easy Bell Phone: Franklin 3278-R
Hiland 0409 Wlshinl Machine! Watch Repairing, Jewelry Repairing
Wise Electric Co.
Wiring, Repairing, Installing
Fixtures, Lamps, Appliances
919 Lincoln Avenue
Jack S. Wise Pittsburgh, Pa.
All Work Done in Our Own Shop
Brushton Jewelry Co.
Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry
7640 Frankstown Avenue
Optical Work Friendly Service
I8 years experience in Repair Work
TAILORING OF ALL KINDS
204 V2 Shetland Avenue
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
Bell Phone, Franklin 1632
M. E. POLLMAN
of Ladies' and Gent's Garments HARDWARE
At Moderate Prices
Suits Made.t0,0rder 7732 FRANKSTOWN AVENUE
528.50 EAST END
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X ,Q MASON of THE
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THIS fs OPHELIA PULSE, Q12 QA QPX K7 EE .
THE youna may wuo K , Px GN 4 5 ,LCN X, A 550 ,O
THOUGHT THE xl of Q4 N50 O PW 4 4 r,
INFORMATION QA Q5 X40 VW ef' 0,-,f -
Dfsn FURNISHED 'GX Q99 42- OO R9 in Q. 1-54 4
TEST QUESTIONS 0, X, gr 'N ,QQS :
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Hamilton State Bank '
Homewood Avenue at Bennett Street
The Bank of Friendly Service
Federal Cleaning and
7642 Frankstown Avenue
Phone Franklin 1971-M
L. H. CLAGETT
Complete Line of
Ladies' and Childrexfs Hats
616 Brushton Avenue
Phone Franklin 3965-R
A Pencil Guaranteed Forever.
The Ingersoll Dollar Pencil is forever guar-
anteed not to get out of order. Guaranteed
not to clog or stick. The leads are double
length. The barrel carries a year's supply.
Reloads in 20 seconds.
Come ln And See Them At All Prices.
A. H. LIESINGEH, Jeweler
Irate Papa: "Who was here to
see you last night ?"
Daughter : "Just Myrtle,
Papa: "Well, tell Myrtle not
to leave her pipe on the piano
"The Sketch Book" Staff takes this opportunity to thank Miss Robin-
son, Mr. Graham, Mr. Arnold, Margery Gump, Helen Fork, Cornelius
Buckley, James Van Trump, Ross Highberger, Robert Clarke and Edith
Ilsley for their valuable assistance.
Ill els PF 41 Pk
"The Sketch Book" is indebted to Mr. James A. Bonar and Mr. E, C.
Kuhns for the picture of Mr. Westinghouse and for several other pictures.
Pk PF PF Pk 214
The School News Editor wishes to express appreciation of the assist-
ance given him by Mr. E. C. Kuhns of the Building Department.
BF 14 PF bk Pk
Mr. James McGrath and Mr. Bert Sabourin gave us the benefit of
their professional advice in the preparation of the specifications for the
The Frick Educational Fund Commission made it possible for us to
hear two notable speakers this year. On March 4, Lorado Taft, one of
America's most noted sculptors, gave a most interesting talk on his art,
and demonstrated it in clay before the students, on May 21, S. H. Clark
of the English Department of the University of Chicago, gave readings
from the Old Testament and discussed "Beauty in Sacred Literature."
14 111 ik lk wk '
By arrangements made by Mr. Rial and the Radio Club with the
Homewood Radio and Electric Company of Kelly Street, the Senior School
was enabled to hear the inaugural ceremonies and President Calvin Cool-
idge's address, A nine tube super-hetrodyne set with three loud speakers,
operated by Mr. Jack Gordon of the company, furnished sufficient volume
so that all might easily hear. The pupils take this means of thanking
Mr. Gordon and his firm.
' PF :F PK Bk PK
New teachers are Lenore Klingensmith, Leona Eimer, Mary Donnelly,
Margaret Knapp, H. A. Roush, and Hugh McCall.
FF PF lk 114 Pk
The Clement brothers, Ralph and Earl, have helped in the conservatory.
The medal for excellence in French, offered by the Alliance Francaise
was awarded to Samuel Wein. This carries with it a year's membership
in the Alliance Francaise.
PF Pk Pk DK PIC
Joseph Eyler, Bert Weckerly, and Charles Ide originated several cross-
word puzzl-es for "The Bulletin."
wk JF 44 Pk QF
The Senior Dramatic Club presented "The Pot Boiler," "Enter the
Hero," "An Obstinate Family," "Miss Civilization," "My Dear," "Joint
Owners in Spain," "A Welsh Honeymoon," "Neighbors," and "A Pot of
PF Pk PF Pk Pk
"A Marriage Proposal" was given by the Dramatic Club in Kauf'mann's
Auditorium as a part of the Drama Week program.
Exclusive Agents for
Orchestra and Band Music
Telephone, Atlantic 1586
306-307 Cameo Theatre Building
347 Fifth Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa.
JUNE-The Month of Brides and
See Us For
Wedding Invitations and Announce-
Relief Engraving or Printing
Kurtz Printing Shop
7810 Tioga Street
Near Rosedale Street
Phone, Franklin 3282
Finance St. Pittsburgh, Pa.
MEN'S and WOMEN'S
We Give and Redeem S. 8: H. Green Stamps
722 Penn Avenue
me sz-:moms nsnomrs or His in X
' ,. f LA ST SEMESTER 4TfffL,Off2 2f "Q,
1 out MORE mf' 4 1 M4 ,
ROUND V KMAY 1 ' ' fff' 75-
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O A I A- 5E......"""'? HOP5 L JJ 'UD PARTY
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F D T TH
HAZ? ffvouaf-1 MORE TESTS A Q ,
1 cmsolrs TO GRADUATE' I WZZ7 ' 1 1-145 :Ewan BANOUET
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We're Ready for You!
LL winter long we've
been preparing for
spring. We have the
most varied and attractive
assortment of furnishings we
have ever collected and we're
anxious to have our friends
come in to look-no obliga-
tion to buy. Feast your eyes
upon this merchandise. It
will be a revelation. Con-
sider this announcement as a
The Newest Thing on the Links
BRADLEY combination golf outfit
that matches in color and pattern-
this is quite the thing for the up-to-
date golfer. You will see these outfits ev-
erywhere this year. We are now prepared
to furnish these smart Bradley combina-
tions in pullover, jacket or buttonefl blouse
styles with stockings to match each. The
colors range from gay Glasgow plaids to
the most inconspicucus blends.
The prices are very reasonable: S12 to S20
We also offer Bradley golf sox in all colors
and patterns. You can buy them separate-
New Location 49 4 sh New Location
610 Homewood T A 610 Homewoodp
, 3 l H , . 3
5 "T he Store for Style"
HIGH HONOR STUDENTS
Report of May 8
Harry Hockenberge 1'
Jack Frank Lucinda Netting
Leone Armstrong Mary Louise Maylone
A A A A Olive Wycoff
The best rooms were:
Mr. Wolff, 5615
Mr. Leopold, 4821
Miss Robinson, 31070
Miss Hayward, 29W
The best classes were:
12 A, 34 pupils
11 A, 30 pupils
9 B, 30 pupils
9A, 29 pupils
The Honor Roll committee includes Walter McLeister, Richard Mar-
shall, David Apgar, and Pearl Thompson.
if Pk elf ak Sl'
.Through the courtesy of the Mellor Piano Company, an interesting
musical program was presented by Geoffry O'Hara at a special assembly.
S 11 :lf PF Pk
The officers of the Public Safety Department are Ralston Steenrod
Qchiefj, Russel Boeringer fassistant chiefl, George Leacy fassociate
justicey, Ray Willman, Kenneth Nelligan, Harry Smith, Margery Gump.
John Crowley, Dorothyann Best, Mildred Friend, and Frank Rosella.
lk fl! vk all 'F
The discipline squad is made up of Ralston Steenrod, Russel Boeringer,
George Leacy, Mildred Friend, Caesar Marini, and John Bailey. I
11 if Sk bk if
The American Legion School Medals presented by the Kathryn Mae
Joyce Post and the Homewood Post were awarded to Grace Albert and
:lf 14 SF lk lk
Grace Albert, Rae McCormick, and Margaret Scott gave interesting
monologues before the Junior Dramatic Club.
11 14 41 :lf ik
Janet Bish, Annabel Kempton, Ruth Henshaw, and Leone Armstrong
coached playlets for the Curtain Club.
41 if Sk ak 4
The editorials were written by Charles Wise and Wellington Young.
P. LUDEBUEHL 8: SON
Penn and Frankstown, E. E.
'l'h always a pleasant surpr
th ot' new stvles when y
h f t her
5 .59 -. .
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4 . .nhn .'VV,n,hw,.,.,. S we I
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
' Aurolsrs Q9
For Nerves of Steel
To Steer the Wheel
At All Drug Jtores
HARRY I. NEAMAN
A LINGULN ARCADE MARKET
BARBER 8: FUCHS, Props.
Fresh Meats, Groceries,
914 LINCOLN AVENUE
BELL PHONE-HILANIJ 4503
PHONE-FRANKLIN 137 J
1032 N. LANG AVENUE
Home Dressed Meats. Groceries
A Full Line of Periodicals
STATIONERY, ICE CREAM
Homewood Stationery and Book Store
909 Homewood Avenue
. rv Fw mms
S School and Club Jewelry,
Quality Groceries Favors, Programs,
Fountain Pens at all Prices
Phone Franklin 3214 Pen Repairing
Telephone Orders Given
C-fm' A"""i"" Singer Pen and Gift Shop
90 H d A
7 omewoo venue School Representative-ROBERT BRANT
Straw Hats for Young Men I
Styles That Suit The Face And Fit The Head
I -, ax ?"f"37'i'7"iZ.Tlf '4!: il gi. ' I 'ii ef i,,,lliiili1iiivwH wi 'EV P "r' k ,
" "'V ,g L? 11 vi,
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FRED c. HEIMERT
Hatter and Haberdasher
712 HOMEWOOD AVENUE
"The Brewing of Brains" has proved the most popular playlet given
by the Junior Dramatic Club.
S if Sk 4 SK
Mrs. Anna M. McCracken aroused much interest in the Junior Art
Club by her splendid talk, "The Valley of the Nile."
lk 211 HF IF Sk
Mr. J. C. Boudreau addressed the Junior Art Club on the interesting
subject of Italian Art.
4' Ill IF Ik Ik
Posters for the Y. W. C. A. were made by Arthur Rowand, Sara Smith,
Jessie Logan, Martha Dryburgh, Kenneth Netting, Helen Fork, Mildred
Greengard, Elizabeth Green and Edith Ilsley.
IF i 4 Q ill
An illustrated talk on the architecture of Pittsburgh was given to the
Art Club by James Van Trump.
HF Il S ill ik
Alfred Vitaro and Andrew Calcutta worked out a series of cartoons for
the Art Club.
'F 4 III 'll HF
A play, "In Urbe Magna," was presented by David Apgar, Walter Mc-
Leister, Richard Marshall, Kenneth Munster, Leona McLeister, Helen Fink-
elstein, Benjamin Anderson, Margaret Thompson and Adelaide Hanna be-
fore the Latin Club.
i ill IK if IF
James Van Trump and Caesar Marini submitted articles for the
school number of "The Scholastic." Van Trump's product, a short story,
received third place.
HF IK if lk 14
The information desk squad under the supervision of Mr. J. P. Gra-
ham includes Aurora Pelligrini, Florence Miller, Rhelda Long, Leona Mc-
Leister, Nadine Grennell, Gertrude Stroud, Helen Paynter, Dorothy Phil-
lips, Dagmar Johnson, Katherine Dryburgh, John Roeder, Lyla Westlake,
John Farnan, and Harriet Coggeshall.
S Ill IF 15 lk
Mr. Wallace Miller, a well known local stamp collector, spoke to the
Stamp Club recently.
S S Sk lk lk
Martha Cheeks and Lillian Lance have done filing for the vocational
Q S at S Ill
Wayne Stoner and Albert Abraham are taking excellent care of the
It 11 HF S Ik
Cornelius Buckley designed the book plate which is being used in the
library. ' -
1 HI' ik ll! S
Ruth Madara, a 9-B received a 525.00 prize offered by The American
Legion for the best article on "How a Boy or Girl can be a Loyal American
lk Q HI Ik Pk
Helen Miller, Jean Allen, Wilber Ganoe, Foster Goedell, William
Johnson and Rachel Smiley performed at the Ukulele Club meetings.
TO THE CLASS OF 1925:
You want to go to college-we take that for granted. But
perhaps you feel that you must economize your time: you cannot
put off your earning days four years. Do you know that you can
graduate from the University of Pittsburgh in three calendar
years? Here's how:
To graduate you must have ,.....,...... ..,........ 1 20 credits
In three regular academic years
you complete ..................l,,....,. ....,.. 96 credits
In four six-week Summer Sessions
you complete ...,..,,.,.,...,.,,,,..,............,..,.,..,...i......... 24 credits
Thus you "save a year" in College. Begin the plan NOW, with
the Summer Session of 1925, Freshman courses in the regular
College branches will be offered then. If you are an exceptional
student, you can carry six additional credits during the three-year
period and graduate in June, 1928-a full year ahead of 1929.
SUMMER SESSION, 1925
June 29-A ugust 7. Registration June 25, 26, 27
For Information or Bulletins address
THE DIRECTOR OF THE SUMMER SESSION
UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH
, HOMEWOOD'S BIG STORE
A 4? Saving Account
is the Corner Stone of many Furniture CO.
f0l'tllIleS. 547 N. Homewood Avenue
6" DANGLER GAS RANGES
C 57 1
X tg W' ' With Lorain Oven Heat Regulator
Resources over S7,500,000.00
William Dryburgh dl '
and Cooks without watching.
Gives you more time for play.
QONFECTIONERY Unless it has thc Red Wheel, it in not the
230 Brushton Avenue After All Wolf's is Best
Open Evenings Till 9:30
Phone Franklin 6585
William Pendred, Bruce Miller, and Lawrence Smith won prizes for
posters submitted in a contest conducted by the Irene Kaufmann Settle-
PF HF IF if DF
Andrew Gruber, a 9-A, has a blue ribbon for first place on the parallel
bars, and has a bronze medal for winning the third highest total score in
the city gym tournament.
FF HK Ik Pk bk
Westinghouse news is reported to "The East Liberty Tribune" by
Pk PF lk ll! lk
William Scott reported the debates to the Journalist Club.
Pk FY PF Sk HF
Eva Gillis, Helen Dindinger, and Rebecca Loy presented the play "Be-
tween the Soup and the Savoury" before the Americanization group of the
Westinghouse Evening School,
Pk HF HF Ik HY
Robert Campbell gave a fine collection of moths and butteriies to
the Nature Study Club museum.
if X SK ak ik
Robert Clarke and Howard Postgate are doing excellent work in
Pk wk ,F wk FF
Rose Freeman, February '25, has been selected by the Physical Edu-
cation Department as the best all-round athlete that Westinghouse has ever
P14 Fl! 'K Sk Ik
Charlotte Cohick, Helen Hamilton, and Dorothy Volk composed play-
lets for the Jolly Work-ers of the Girl Reserves. Elizabeth Bailey and
Mary Hill played the piano.
Pk Pk if SY if
Florence Hunker, 12-A, is the capable typist of "The Daily News."
HF all 34 il! IF
Helen Gheen types all the school news which is later published in
the daily papers. .
PF lk PF bk 'F
Much credit is due Margery Gump for her efficient leadership of the
Senior Assembly Squad.
HF if if PF ik
-Joseph Eyler, an 11-B, reports all special assemblies and department
news to the newspapers. G
Sk ill 42 14 ik
Miss Breckenridge has been capably aided in her office by Edith Saroc-
co, Elmyra Scheibley, Mary Fratangelo, Grace Gump, Harriet Hulbert, and
IF PF PF Pk PF
Arthur Rowand made the new Athletics cut for "The Sketch Book."
lk FK ik HK Ik
Alfred Vitaro and Charles Ide contributed cartoons to this issue of
"The Sketch Book."
719 Homewood Avenue
"The best in Photoplays"
Rose Dry Goods Store
"Where Quality Counts"
704 HOMEWOOD AVENUE
THE NOVELTY SHOP
Gifts - Stationery - Picture Framing - Butterick Patterns
BRUSI-l'roN THEATER BUILDING
Mr. Thompson: "Just think of being dropped from College
when Pitt erects her new 52 story building."
L. Levinson 8: Sons
Fruits and Vegetables
Bell Phone: Franklin 7624
Cor. Lang and Monticello Streets
717 N. LANG
THOMAS B. KERR
Protect Yourself With
7800 Frankstown Avenue
Ray Ornold of the Mythology Club has an inexhaustible supply of
stories which he shares with the club members.
PF PF all IF if
Mr. R. M. Clarke, through his son Robert, presented some unusually
fine mounted botanical specimens to the museum. .
4- wh PK PK V as
The stairs, bench, and mantel, permanent additions to our stage equip-
ment, were made in the wood shop,
Pk PK 14 ek HF
Some day graduating classes will go to the studio of Mason and Allen
for their Sketch Book pictures.
FF PF bk PF PK
At the May carnival of the Y. W. C. A., the following girls presented
the Westinghouse stunts: Frances Connors, Lillian Hussey, Sara Smith,
Rachel Brown, Dorothy Mullen, Frances Luther, Harriet Brower, Helen
Hinch, Leone Armstrong, Margaret Reinherr, Florence Gray, Martha Cal-
houn, Edith Ilsley, Ruth Caldwell, Helen Johnson, and Evelyn Ewing.
lk PK PK if PK
The mechanical drawing classes have made blue prints for The Board
of Public Education.
if lk HF lk wk .
Posters for the vocational guidance department were made by Emmet
Sadler, William Pendred, and George J essop.
41 PF PF SF bk
The Spanish Club reports an interesting meeting. Joseph Azzara de-
scribed the Spanish flag, Emily Hamilton read a letter from Porto Rico,
Ethel Watson tested the vocabulary of the members by h-er crossword
puzzle, Ernest Kennard told of the life of Cervantes, Thelma Edmiston,
John Steel, and Walter Fenker presented a playlet, "La Pregunta Diariaf'
THE KID PARTY
Westinghouse High School Seniors held their Kid Party-on-e of the
biggest and most important events in the life of a Senior-at Bowman's
Studio in Wilkinsburg on Tuesday night May 5. The Seniors forgot their
dignity and all joined in the fun, returning to childhood fashions of socks
and liair bows. Kid games were directed by Miss James, a member of the
Among the honor guests were W. L. Leopold, principal, Miss Braun,
class adviser, Miss Breckenridge, Miss Hayward, Miss Wood, Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Crim, Miss Leech, Miss Schillinger, and Mr. John Coyne.
Dorothyann Best and Helen Fork were awarded first prizes for the
most original costumes among the girls, and William Wilson and Francis
MacDonald won theflrst prize for the boys.
"Lest we forget," a group picture, was taken of the party.
The "kids" danced, ate lolly-pops and animal cak-es, and had a most
wonderful time. Ask any Senior about it.
H. C. HENDERSON
Lang Avenue and Hermitage Street
Frankstown and Brushton Avenues
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7 yi .mi
Have you seen our new
WITH Two PAIRS OF TROUSERS
519.75 to 537.50
Snappy New Styles for young fellows in
the much wanted shades of blue, gray
and lavender - English model coats,
vests, and wide short stubby trousers.
Della Lonabaugh is teaching in Carrick.
Geraldine Horton is wtorkirrg for: Wesrtingliouse.
Emma Smith is a praztice yteachaer ati Sterrett.
Bert Irvin is working in Porter, Delavvare, is
Mildred Mason is witlix the ,American ,Institute of Analysis.
Alexander Skipp is a Sjeniortat Tech. ,F ,F
1 .Q X Pk Pk
Dorothy Coy, Robert Keown, and Delmar Seawright are enrolled at
Wave Shipley is emplokyed ldy Thge Board oil Public Education.
Ik PK P14 all bk
Anna Cannon is teaching at Oliver High School, her brother Othniel
is her successor at Union High, Turtle Creek.
IF 114 PF Pk FF
David Hussey is a salesman for the Chatiield and Woods Co.
if if Ill 8 15
Allen Stanier is a draughtsman with Hubbard Shovel Co.
PF FF IF 11 HF
Henry Clarke is with Blum Weldin Company, Engineers.
'K PF PF if PF
Jean McKee is enrolled at Teachers' Training School.
'K ' F PF Pk ,lf
Al Planert and Don Martin, as usual, helped to make up the cast for
the Senior Class Play.
IF lk HF Ik PK
Harold McKee Won first place in the Civic Club Intelligence Test.
Robert Bentley won fifteenth place, Samuel W ein, Hariy Hockenberger,
and Edmund Ely received honorable mention.
lk JF ,F Pk PF
Oliver Ayres is working for the Westinghouse Co.
IF 1 41 42 11
Clifford Dillie is now employed by the Mellon National Bank.
li S if 8 HF
Curtis Keibler '25 is working for the Union National Bank.
PF PF PF HF Pl'
Pearson Neaman is enrolled in the Harvard Law School. He was
graduated with honors in the University and is a Phi Beta Kappa.
2? PF Pk PF PF
Kathryn and Robert Roese were graduated at Westminster College on
Lulu McGeary and Paul Byers.
Helen Fishel and Sidney Boyd.
Helen Fox and Carl Wimmer.
Blanche Leslie and Steve Gibson,
Margaret Hare and Howard Smith.
Pauline Cain and William Baxter.
Highway Emergency Service
smm I L.
Qi 'N ' as
Automotive Repair Co.
CHAS. T. FURNISS
CLASS OF '16
7001 KELLY BOULEVARD PITTSBURGH
AT MURTLAND AVE. EAST END
24 HOUR PHONE SERVICE
Unconditionally Guaranteed Repair Work
On All Makes of Machines.
BRAKE SERVICE STATION
"A Service That Satisfiesn
John MacDonald is a Junior at Pitt, he will enter the School of Medi-
cine in September.
BK if ik bk Pk
Dan Best was graduated from the School of Dentistry at Pitt.
Gladys Pearson also reiceiveid her? degree from the school of Education.
The following members of :ne if-Zbrufry '23 class are enrolled at Pitt:
Edward Goss, Hays Long, and Sidney Stone. Marian Brown and Harold
Troup received scholarships. 1
Sl' elf wk
The following members of the lilebruary '26 class are enrolled in the
Teachers' Training School, Frances Greengard, Lois Hammerle, and Dor-
othy Steele. 4
Dk Dk Pk HK Sk
Thelma Brown, '24, is employed as a stenographer at The Armstrong
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Louis Yagle is a graduate Irom the Pitt Pharmacy School.
Pk Pk Pk Sk Dk
Price Shoemaker '24, is working for the P. ri. R., East Liberty Station.
James Anthony '24 is iworklng at thelkliuhri Motor Co.
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Robert E. Piper '21, presideieit of the Sxenior Class of Allegheny College.
has recently become engaged to Miss Elizabeth Charlton, a student in the
Junior Class, same institution.
2F :lf if ik
E. Alexander Hill '22, as captainxand manager of the swimming team,
and as business manager of the "Kaldron" has enjoyed a busy and success-
ful year. Alec has been elected a member of Pi Delta Epsilon, a national
honorary journalistic fraternity.
if if lk H4 bk
Willis E. Pratt, '22, who was circulation manager of the "Alligator,"
the new humorous publication of Allegheny College has been elected ad-
vertising manager for next year.
Sk if if Bk is
John M. Pratt, '21, has received an appointment as University Scholar
in the Harvard Graduate School of English.
If 14 PK 14 34
George McKinney was elected to the Delta,Skull, junior honorary so-
ciety for men at C. I. T., Meredith Stump was elected to the Druids, soph-
omore honorary society for men.
if ak ak ik 42
Mary F. Buck is Secretary and Treasurer of June 1925 class of Colum-
Dia Hospital School of Nursing and assistant editor of their class book,
Dorothy Dorrington is vicg-Pregidvenf of the Sub-Junior class at Col-
umbia Hospital Training School of Nursing.
Among the Westinghouse tgradiiatesx enroylled at Carnegie Tech are
Margaret Bittner, Evelyn Dosey, George Keown, Meredith Stump, Frank
Swaile, Alfred Wingold, George McKinney, and Oscar Norbeck.
Abe Stormwind, '24, axreceiit vislitor, is a Freshman at W. and J.
Ruth McFarland is teaching: in Dgelrays, Florida.
Katherine Francis '19 i2MrslSam,i1el Dsailyjakis living in Ambridge.
-n---. .-----unu-n-- nu--. --
Reno H all
Our Extension Courses give increased earning
power and greater opportunities for rapi
, i s '
I X I LQ 1
i it I' 'llflhiw
nk - wifi
promotion to postions of larger usefulness and
SECRETARIAL, BOOKKEEPING. SHORTHAND AND COMPTCMETER
Ask for "THE BOOK OF BUSINESS"
Sent free to any address
RENO H LL
EAST LIBERTY BUSINESS SCHOOL
PITTSBURGH ICE CO.
There 's No Better Service
Start Ice today for Health and Economy
Save 5e A 100 Pounds
"Dutch" Erdman: "Give me
some music paper."
Mr. Rebstock: "What for?"
"Dutch" Erdman: "I want to
write my girl a note."
Tailoring and Cleaning Co.
All suits at greatly reduced prices
during our opening sale at
our new location
7143 Frankstown Avenue
Altering, Cleaning and Pressing
Look in new telephone directory for
sr .Him WMP I
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Char 1- of: awigion 1 clhmrkf V- -.is - "REE: IBERING R221
'H' 7 leer? I-f' 8 Chun fdn'-t seg EEK, I O' 'HG BACK fr
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Cmojfaegeplilce Prevent 0 r 16555 C ff
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- ELECTRIC Q
. fter School Days--
Then What ?
College p1'el'ei'z1bly, but if circumstances do not
muko possible the realization of this great opportun-
, ity for further preparation, what shall the next i
move be 'I
Look for the job and the opportunity, not a job
and un opportunity.
Life work lusts a lifetime.
Remember that, and for your own sake don't, ,
unless you have to, take the first job that comes
i 2 o
The engagement of Grace Dumbaugh and Hayes Wunderley is an-
bk wk wk Fk ik
Frank H. Smith is employed at Westinghouse Electric and Manufac-
is Pk Dk 5F wk
Bill Lampe is a member of Sigma Pi, a pledge to Sigma Delta Chi, as-
sistant sport editor of "The Pitt Weekly," and a sport writer for "The
Pk fk lk Ik if
The following girls received their degrees at th-e June Commencement
of the Margaret Morrison Carnegie College of the Carnegie Institute of
Technology: Elizabeth Angermyer, Anna Mae Clawson, Nora Henderson,
and Lois Snyder, graduating from the Household Economics Departmentg
and Dorothy Weber, graduating from the Costume Economics Department.
Charles Mason is withkthe Anilinke chlmicgl Dye Co., Buffalo.
if Sk Sk if 1k
Mildred Moore, a member of our first graduating class, has taught Miss
Brown's classes this semester.
Pk wk if
Andrew Hamilton is eiirolleid at Lehigh University.
wk ik ik
James K. Reynolds has been reckently promoted by McCrady Bros. to
assistant shipper of the Wilkinsburg Yards.
ik Sk wk Bk
Erla Ruth McMichael is woraking for the National Union Fire Insurance
Sk 1k ak ik ak
Rhoddy Hall is at Pitt.
David McClellend is :vorkiyhg ink the? offizze of National Association
Sheet and Tin Plate Manufacturers.
wk wk Dk Sk Pk
Charles Dietrich is working for the Pittsburgh Railways Company.
ik wk sk ik ik
Several Alumnae have formed the Pal-O-Mine Club. The members
are Mrs. Clarence Miller Knee Ella Mae Hunzekerb, Elizabeth Hitson, Mer-
letta Hyslop, Helen Hillegas, Catherine Farnan, Helen Francis, and Claudia
ik Dk Ik Pk Dk
Mildred Munster is now employed at the Pennsylvania Trust Co.
ik Pk Sk wk wk
Glenn Walker is private secretary for one of the Vice Presidents of the
First National Bank.
bk Ik Dk bk Dk
Dorothy Katzenmeyer is stenographer for the Armour Packing Co.
wk ik Dk Pk
Ed Hartman is working forxthe Duquesne Light Co.
Andrew Gibson is with the! B+elltTelephonek Company.
Donald Brown, a Juniior atxPitt,k is Egditortof "The Owl", and has re-
cently been selected as Editor of "The Pitt Weekly." He was tapped for
Omicron Delta Kappa during Pitt Week.
Belle Libby drew the icoveridesign fozi' theilune issue of "The Wabco
News," a Westinghouse Airbrake Co. publication.
---------.---..--.- --------------------.---------------..--.--.- --
Congratulations To The Class Graduating This Year
The Young Men's Store For
712 Wood Street, Wilkinsburg, Pa.
33 Years Old
With A History of Helpful
Service in This Community
FIRST NATIGNAL BANK
Penn Avenue and Wood Street
Havoline Oils and Greases Gulf
Use Our Free Service
On Tire Repairing and Oil Changing
McCOY AUTO ACCESSORIES
7237 Kelly Street Homewood, Pa.
What is Your Greatest Desire?
A wonderful home all your own, a happy family, a Pierce Arrow,
a trip abroad, a winter sojourn in the South, a fine library, a paying
business, an excellent position, fame, fortune or any other desire may
be yours if you are well trained. Duffs-Iron City College, 424 Du-
quesne Way, Pittsburgh, Pa., through the intensive summer courses
has made it possible for thousands to attain their greatest desires.
Send For Illustrated Folder
Franklin 5423-M Opposite P. 0
The Hoosier Penn Co. SAM MCKELVEY
Jewelry of All Kinds
Franklin 7886 Watch and Clock Repairing
527 Homewood Avenue
Residences, Schools and Institutions
The Lunch Room and Kitchen Equipment
THE WESTINGHOUSE HIGH SCHOOL
Demmler 85 Schenck Co. 2
432-434 Penn Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Fifth Avenue Bank
CAPITAL S100,000.00 SURPLUS S150,000.00
41, - Im eres t on Savings Accounts - 41,
RESOURCES OVER S2,000,000.00
WE INVITE YOUR BUSINESS
----------------- ----- ..---. ki.- '
"SUCCESS" consists not so much in SITTING
up nights as being AWAKE in the daytime.
A steadily growing bank account
in our bank is a sure sign
of your success.
Central ational Bank
South Avenue and Wood Street
Thomas M. Allen, Daniel Carhart, James E. Hindman, C. S. Marshall
E. B. Milligan, David McAlister, Samuel A. Taylor, J. R. Wylie
President ......,......... Samuel A. Taylor Cashier .....i............ George Rankin, Jr.
Vice President ...,.........,...... J. R. Wylie Asst. Cashier ................ H. B. Hayden
CALDWELL 8: GRAHAM
Pictorial Review Patterns
PHONE FRANKLIN 143
PENN AND WOOD ST. WILKINSBURG, PA.
v-.1-1.-----!gv.--------------- ------.---- -----------------------
WHERE "THE SKETCH BOOK" PHOTOGRAPHS
T0 SERVE YOU AT ANY TIME
IN ANY CAPACITY
Cor. HOMEWOOD AN'D BENNETT STREET
Belmar Theatre Building
McGrath 8x Longwell
Homewood and Frankstown Avenues
HAIR WORK TOILET GOODS
Our years of experience in Homewood enables
us to do better your Shampooing, Hair-
cutting, Hair dressing, etc.
Qbuarlra Brautg Shun
553 Homewood Avenue
Franklin 6514-W Pittsburgh, Pa.
557 Homewood Avenue
President of College: "So you
confess that the unfortunate
young man was carried to the
pump, and there drenched with
water. What part did you have
in this disagreeable affair?"
"The left leg, Sir."
In Ancient Times
Temples were used as depositories for the treasures of the very rich.
In Modern Times
Safe Deposit Vaults house the precious possessions of rich
and poor alike. Each pays a small fee for the most perfect
protection that science can devise. In our modern vault you
can rent a Safe Deposit Box for 54.00 a year upward and have
assurance that neither iire nor thieves will destroy.
QM Homewood Peoples Bank
618 Homewood Avenue,
Safety - -
Like Charity, Begins at Home
Must Be Practiced
Edgar Thomson Steel Works
General Safety Committee
J. K. DAVISON Sz BRO.
Allegheny River Sand and Gravel Exclusively
River, Rail, Truck and Wagon Shipments
We furnished Material for the new
George Westinghouse High School
42nd AND DAVISON STREETS
Branch Offices, Pittsburgh, Pa.
30th STREET - FIFTH and HAMILTON AVES.
3rd AVE. and 4th STREET
SMlTH'S DRUG STORES
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
By Registered Pharmacists Only.
7501 Hamilton Avenue
525 Homewood Avenue
August Rentler: "Why is it
dangerous to walk abroad in the
Con Buckley: "Why?"
August Rentler: "Because the
grass is putting forth blades, ev-
ery flower has a pistil, the trees
are shooting out."
Sherwin-Williams Paints and
Varnishes Used and Recommended
Telephone, Franklin 3278-R
Humawnutl Wall Paper 81
Cor. Homewood Ave.
E. A. Sw'eeney, Mgr. Pittsburgh, Pa.
7207 Frankstown Ave.,
EULER 8: LONGWELL
558 BRUSHTON AVE. Near TIOGA ST.
Johnson's, Reymers', and Whitnian's Candies
S. W. Means Lumber Company
Lumber and Mill Work
PUTNAM STREET, E. E.
"MEANS Service-Means SERVICE"
FRAN KLIN 6365-J
7125 Frankstovvn Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa
CAST IRON AND STEEL FURNACES
Installed and Repaired
INGOT IRON AND STEEL
Repair Work a Specialty
SLATE, TIN, COPPER, ETC.
Blow Piping f
Dust Separators and Fans
For Planing Mills, etc.
BARNES MOTOR CO.
6601-7 Hamilton Avenue,
Phone: Franklin 9645-J
Smell and Smile!
llora May Baauty Shoppe
Hair Dressing Facial Massage
Shampooing Hair Bobhing
Scnlp Treatment Hair Curling
Open Tuesday, Thursday and
811 Brushton Avenue
G. Nl. MCKELVEY
Rieck's Ice Cream
801 Oakwood St., Brushton, E. E.
Bill Foreman: "Taking your
girl to the Senior Banquet and
Willyard Sands: "No, I believe
I'll save money and take the trip
to Washington instead."
F. P. Liljedahl
Watchmaker and Jeweler
723 HOMEWOOD AVENUE,
Corner Bennett Street, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Phone Montrose 0191
Ask About The
New Finished Family Wash
Highland Laundry Co.
Dry Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
Hand Work A Speeialty
5708 Walnut Street
King Kwality Koffee
HA Coffee That Goes Home"
Delivered to You Every Two Weeks
FRESH ROAS T ED
Phone Hiland 8918-R
621 P l A
E tLb W
?--- OFFEE -'--'
KUHN MOTOR COMPANY
for Economical Transports tion
428 PENN AVENUE FRANKLIN 0563
Office Franklin 2040 Res. Franklin 9230-J
Electrical Contracting and Repairing
819 WOOD STREET
CHAS. T. G. PROVAN WILKINSBURG, PA.
J' C' Our idea of a lazy man is one
A'1""i""" Mm '0 0"'2' who reads in the woods because
T p I Fish and Aquarium Plants Fo Sale
autumn turns the leaves.
816 Brushton Avenue
F. P. JONES
Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Gent's Furnishings
744 Penn Avenue
W. L. Douglas Shoes
For Men and Boys
Mr. Shott: "If a lion were sud-
denly to spring at you, what
steps would you take to protect
James Reed: "Long ones, Mr.
Chas. W. Walmer
Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company's
Sun Proof Paints, Varnishes
Glass and Mirrors
716-718 Penn Ave. Phone 0488-0489
Theodore T. Hill
6956 Frankstown Avenue
New Westinghouse High School
Andirons and Coal Grates
Morris, Graf 81 Gnmpany
Mosaic and Marble Work
513 Wallace Ave. and P. R. R.
Phone, Franklin 4030
Estimates given on Class Rings
E. F. Baxmeier
717 Wood Street
Wilkin burg, Pa.
lf You Want To Buy A Home See
S. S. SMITH
613 Ross Avenue, WILKINSBURG
Cronkhite 8: Jessop
Real Estate and Insurance
701 WOOD STREET
Senior: "How old are you '?"
P. G. at College: "I've seen
Senior: "How many summers
were you blind?"
Tele., Franklin 4617
THOS. M. CRUM
Engineer and Contractor
Braddock Ave. and Finance St.
"The Wo1'ld's Greatest Buy."
"Everyone Says It-Sales Prove It."
SUPREME MOTOR SERVICE
434 Penn Ave.
There are any number of occasions, when the student
has in mind the sending of a gift of some kind to a Friend.
One great point in favor of sending a Box of Reymers'
is, that candy "fits in" on nearly every occasion and is
Meet Your Friends In Our East End Store
6018 PENN AVENUE
237 Fifth Avenue 'Oliver Buliding
'Jenkins Arcade Union Trust Building
'Special Tea Room Service 'Atwood 8: Forbes St.
EAST LIBERTY'S DEPARTMENT STORE
Up- Town Daylzght Store
5911-19 PENN AVENUE EAST LIBERTY
W. H. EDMISTON
FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS BARBER
Corned Beef, Ham, Bacon Ladies' and Children's Bobbing
n A Cor. BRUSHTON and TIOGA STS.
7834 Tioga Sreet Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bell Phone, 2458-R Franklin
-----.1 -..-- --.tn --.- -.---- ---
Domestic Laundry Equipment
"Chicago Dryers"-"American Dryers"
Every Device for the Domestic Laundry
Home, Club, Apartment and Institution
224-232 West 26th Street, New York City
910 May Building, Pittsburgh, Penna.
Homewood-Brushton Board of Trade
Devoted to the betterment of Homewood and Brushton districts. Every
resident, business man, and property owner should be a member. Your mem-
DUES-52.00 PER YEAR
Monthly meetings 2nd Thursday in Homewood Carnegie Library,
President ...............,.e ..,.........,................,,.. ....... W . F. Angermyer
Vice President .,.......... ...,,............. , ,...... ....,...... F . E. Richards
2nd Vice President ....,.. .............. A . J. Gosser
Secretary ...................... ,...... .,.............,. W . J. McEll'igott
Financial Secretary ....... ...,....i...................... W '. M. Dumbaugh
The Graff Company
The Stove People
lilllg AVBIIUG ii0Ill80ll0ll8ly
Rieck's Ice Cream
Furnished the Cooking Ranges
For the Domestic Science Department
945 Liberty Avenue
The class was discussing the
election of Von Hindenburg as
C l' t f
President of Germany. omp lmen S 0
Helen Fork: "What would
happen if he died."
Mr. Rankin: "I would expect
he would be dead."
A. C. ELDER 1109 Lang Ave.
Brushton Barber Shop
Gurtis A. Pufflnhurg
TURNER, F LORIST Fumitufe
809 Penn Avenue
U pholstering Window Shades
761 Penn Ave. Wilkinsburg, Pa.
HOMER E. LESLIE
7135 Bennett Street
7960 Tioga Street
Fresh and Smoked Meats
Fresh Dressed Poultry
Bell Phones Res. 9993-J
Franklin lOiTice 1476
R. E. HESS
Homes and Investment Property
Buying, Selling and Renting
Compensation, Plate Glass
Burglary, Health 8 Accident
604 ROSS AVENUE
J. LEO GIESEY
Wood Street, Wilkinsburg,
We Call and Deliver
Cleaning, Pressing, Altering and Repairing
810 Wood Street, Wilkinsburg, Pa.
Bell Phone Franklin 7097-J
General Hauling, Moving and
Dump Truck Service
7021 Idlewild St. Pittsburgh, Pa.
The Lang Barber Shop
Correct Hair Cutting
Correct Bobbing-Any Style
Masslging, Singeing, Shampooinz
Lang Avenue at Frankstown Ave.
Louis Hobe 8: Son
FRESH AND sMoKEn MEATS
Franklin 10232 581 Brushton Ave.
Gertrude A. Bettles
Hours 1 to 5 daily
7 to 8 evenings
7119 Kelly Street
Telephone 3145-J Franklin
Telephone 8180 Franklin
H. A. McKAMISH
QUALITY -GROCER- SERVICE
Fruits and Vegetables in Season
Bell Phone 1888 Franklin
577 Brushton Avenue
"A School Discriminaten
Grace Thomas Martin
Liberty School of Business
The Dome, Keenan Building
Joe: "I stuck up for you the
Bob: "Thanks What for?"
Joe: "A fellow said you we1'en't
worth killing, and I said you
,A VV r .gi ppuwc
Mfg E ff QQ vs-mo: QQ9
az' ,,3y,f,,v It Q-.. 2fjgffA,AfQ Q 0
V X ,, .46 fl MMM Q7
' f Sr 04
,, 054. 9.24.
f I M ' , My G-U-s.w4
y I s larr
iii 1 "'1 fi,
I' A:1'Q y Thzs Trade Mark
V V W , j :,, ,,f,y
X 2 Means M ach to You
PN K ! It answers your question, "Why
should I buy from A. G. Spalding
V' ,,', and Bros?"-or,
-- -"'9f?'f 121497Z
I at fau f fa
'Qjf "What do I get for my money Q
' when I buy Spalding goods?" 3.
I, it .Qggpm Like the Rock of Gibralter it does . X
X . It
K not talk, yet it stands for much- Y ,", ' Q'
V'ffW2f12fff 5 x if?" . . '
V,,. permanence and dependability. X
Its presence on any piece of ath- 'I Kit 44, ' I
f letic equipment is a guarantee to e ' fy ,
Am- i , you that the materials are the fin- 1 A ' Q
est, the workmanship the best, the ,Ll 'If I X
prices fair, and the design as mod- ? Q T rg .1 , g
ern as 48 years of progressive de- I ' '
velopment can make it. O'if!i4f.fr 'X e '
It says to you- 'p -jf' K' 5
,, e -. I VV ,
Spalding Athletic Goods are , 1
the Best. y , A X
There are no better made. fifk? .rr.dli
ff 5' f'fi,1Kf'
. - A7 . . I ffffQ,ffi,c
ggfw, I f .yy , ff
nrnr ef, X ..'.'. e
"fry We ,, '.,. t
608 Wood Street agffgwfz, 1 fr
- ' W4 , r ' Q i
,rg-J. ,Q i f f
'Qi I .1-
' --I Su ff!
I un.. ------ -----
If You Get It From Ray It Will Be Right
RAY M. HALL
We Give and Redeem Security Discount Stamps
Frankstown Avenue at Brushton
GAS FITTING SEWERING
J. H. CLARK
PLUMBING and HEATING
708 N. Dallas Avenue, E. E.
Mr. Johnson: "The Mormon
religion says that the reward
the Mormon gets in Heaven, is
judged by the number of his
wives and children on earth."
James Jerpy: "I guess they
are supposed to take their pun-
ishment here on earth."
Franklin 3905 Registered Plumber
"Real Dance Music" NW . .-S. ,.
REX CALL " e - A if
3, .f u 0. a" ":f: .
And His Orchestra WF' f" l"'!v1'i Q!!-fr. f -P'
4-burkdl f--.f- mfr. I N-
Rex Call, Dtr. R. Boeringer, Mgr.
J OS. STEVENSON
Jeweler and Optician
F""""i" W0 F""""" MLW 1205 Hamilton Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
HAND PAINTING PORTR-UTS Particularly Fine Printing
For particular people-
that's just a little better than the rest
H W COMMERCIAL PRINTING
. . lnxigsttlions, business mad bcalrgg cards, and
' . t' , ' t d
PHOTOGRAPHER 2,Je5I1ti'eeA1i'5.nZ2' u0i?d.y'Eh1'JiS,'
ready August lst
916 Brushton Avenue Schaeffer Prlntery
7205 Bennett Street
FRAMING Just Around the Corner off Homewood
ENLARGING HAND-TINTING PHONE: FRANKLIN 6160
HAVE YOU A BANK ACCOUNT?
You can make little progress without one.
Success and systematic saving go hand in
hand. Persistent saving leads to financial
40k COMPOUND INTELREST
CITY DEPOSIT BA
Penn and Center Avenues, E. E.
We have the most Up-to-Date Ice Cream Equipment
of any 'Drug Store in Pittsburgh.
KlNLEY'S DRUG STORE
7333 Frankstown Avenue
Ice Cream of All Flavors
Delicious Frozen Ices
Miss Conley's School of Shorthand
formerly in the Highland Building
is now occupying the
Entire Second Floor
129 N. Highland Avenue
Opposite the Rittenhouse
S h I p ll S mme
I-IILAND 2340-9230 E ll ly f F ll
Simmplex Heating Systems
For Every Home
ECONOMICAL, CLEAN, DURABLE
W. F. ANGERMYER CO.
For an E timate Write or Phone
You are cordially invited to Call and inspect our New Building
7253-55 Frankstown Avenue, Cor. Frankstown and Sterritt Pittsburgh, Pa.
Perfectly Pasteurized Milk and Creum
5530 Walnut Street
Student: "It seems as though
hardships are the only ships that
never sail out of sight."
mratinghnuzr iiigh Srhnnl
Elmer B. Deiss
Kodaks and Supplies
Homewood Ave. at Idlewild Street
Phones, Franklin 9193-9194
Phone Franklin 7330-R
H 8: H Cleaning Co.
Cleaners and Dyers
We Call For and Deliver-Valet Service
1005 N. Lang Avenue
Private Exchange, Hiland 5390
Clilllllill - MOKBIlZlB Ulllllpilly
Dry Cleaners and Dyers
for Summer Wear
7025 Ch aucer Street
E. E., Pittsburgh, Pa. 805 Wood St. Wilkinsburg
B. FOR BETTER SHOES
DRY GOODS Hamilton and Homewood
708 Homewood Avenue
lilE9IlE3l'll'S V8l'lEly Sllllll
We Carry a Complete Line of
Hardware, Woodenware, Tinware
Electrical Supplies, Etc.
Paints, Varnishes and Window Glass
BELL PHONE, FRANKLIN 1434-R
613 Homewood Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
In the parlor there were three,
She, the parlor-lamp, and hey
Two is company, no doubt,
So the little lamp went out!
PHONE: FRANKLIN 8622
T. W. HUTCHISON
PLUMBING AND HEATING
7727 Frankstown Avenue
GRADUATION GIFTS ! !
We Specialize in Gifts
KODAKS, TOILET SETS, PENS
Candy, Cosmetics, Notions
Special Discount To Students
7332 Penn Avenue '
fDo You Know?
A First Class
Cleaning, Pressing and
Repairing Shop Is In
Agent For Nash Suits
Next To Brushton Theatre
Robert McClymonds fin Phys-
ics classl: "When you play our
piano at home, the vibrations set
our gas stove rattling."
Ed. Ely: "When you light the
gas stove does the piano rattle ?"
Phone, Franklin 2524
' Insurance, Deeds, Bonds, Mortgages
7714 Frankstown Avenue
School of Accounts, Finance and Commerce
Insure Yourself For the Future by Preparing for Business or Professional
Day and Evening Classes All Year
4th, 5th and 6th Floors, Vandergrift Building, 323 Fourth Avenue
IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN PITTSBURGH
Telephones, Court 3394-3395
W. H. WALKER, Dean
J. A. MORAN, Secretary
Our New Location
What is home without
We handle nothing but best grades of
BUTTER and EGGS
Full line of Groceries!
611 Homewood Avenue
THE HUMEWUUII NEWS GU.
Shop at the
619 Homewood Ave.
Bell Phone, Franklin 3221
First Office Boy: "I told the
Governor to look at the dark cir-
cles under my eyes and see if I
didn't need a half day off."
Second Office Boy: "What did
he say .
First Office Boy: "He said I
needed a bar of soap."
THE DAYLIGHT STORE
Hats that are the last wlord in Millinery at lower prices than any place
in town. Character Hats Qno two alikej are especially featured by us.
Sweaters, Waists, Silk Hose, Jewelry and Bags are a few of the many
lines shown in our Ladies' and
Children's Wear Department.
L. 81 C. KOLB, Inc.
Wood Street and South Avenue
DAVID H. F ETZER
----.-.---------- q- --.--.-------
Established 1901 Incorporated 1906
W. M. McMillin. President
F. P. McMiIlin, Treasurer
BELL PHONES: FRANKLIN 3500-5569
Homewood Realty Co.
Renting, Insurance and
720 Homewood Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
Phone, Franklin 0740-J
7826 Tioga St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
W. H. PUTTS .I. BEGHTULD
Everything good to eat in
GROCERIES AND MEATS
Phone Franklin 1793
8010 FRANKSTOWN AVENUE
Makes a Special Study of Children and
Ladies' Hair Bobhing
Call On Us If You Want Real Service
1124 N. LANG AVENUE
HARRIS AUTU SUPPLY GU.
Phone Franklin 10421
THB i'i0lll8lI00li iillllf0llil0ll0ly
Homemade Candies and Ice Cream
Courteous and Quick Service
717 Homewood Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Pennsylvania College for
Woodland Road, Pittsburgh, Pa.
A four year course of required and elective
work leads to the degree of A. B. Courses
in Education give the t.eacher's certificate.
Professional certificates granted in special
departments of Social Service. Music and
Fall term begins September 15, 1925
Write for catalogue
CORA HELEN COOLIDGE, Litt. D., Pres.
Mark Clement: "William Mor-
ris was the first person to intro-
duce a round table."
Whitey Freeman: "Aw, King
Arthur had a Round Table."
FOR MEN. WOMEN AND CHILDREN
Hair Cutting - Bobs - Shingle Bobs - All Styles
BEAUTY CULTURISTS AND HAIRDRESSERS
Marcelling - Curling - Shampooing - Manicuring
For Appointments Call Franklin 8446
Cor. Wood and Penn Basement Wilkinsburg, Pa.
SANDER 8: CO., Inc.
THE BIG STORES
Most sanitary and up-to-date food stores in Western Pennsylvania.
All goods retailed at wholesale prices.
626 HOMEWOOD AVE.
PENN and HIGHLAND AVES.
Leading Jeweler and Optician
823 Wood Street
Phone 2967 Franklin
- Cash Paid for Old Gold and Silver
900 Wood Street
NEW REALTY CO.
Ronald Town: "What trees are
not affected by fire.
Ken Wassam: "I'1l bite."
R. Town: "Ash trees. When
you burn them, they are still
Hart Planing Mill Company
LUMBER AND MILL WORK
Division and Rosedale Streets
Shoe Shine Parlor
Tha Mtldum Shu!! Repair Sllllp
Frank Colosi, Proprietor
7219 Kelly St. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Phone, Franklin 1527
For The Young Folk
916 WOOD ST. PHONEFRANK-1527
918-920 Wood St., Wilkinsburg, Pa.
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
JOHN AJ IAN
LADIES' and MEN'S TAILOR
7706 Tioga St. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Son: "That Ruth surely is a
wonderful girl. She has brains
enough for two."
Father: "Then she's the very
girl for you, my boy."
F. E. HULME, Ph. G.
Cor. Trenton and Franklin Avenues
Drugs and Chemicals
Toilet and Fancy Articles
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
Phone, Franklin 5821
Genuine Ford Parts, Storage, Tires
Kelly Street at Dallas Avenue
.- ----- -...----.-..---.----------------------------------..-.----------------.-
OLDSMOBILE WILKINSBURG COMPANY
522 Penn Avenue
Franklin 4380 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Franklin 3174
McCullough Whitfield Hardware Company
910 Wood Street 4483 Franklin 4486 Wilkinsburg
GOLDIE CONCRETE BLOCK
Sxgxw WATER PROOF
811121116 FIRE PROOF
SXSXZ4 FROST PROOF
Franklin 4190, 4191 Wilkinsburg, Pa,
Mr. Lantz: "Now William, picture yourself on top of the Wool-
worth Building 750 feet high. You drop a stone. HOW long will
it be before you hear the noise of its striking the ground ?"
Wm. Wilson: "Mr, Lantz, don't put me way up there. I'll get
dizzy and mix up all the problem."
Wilkinsburg's Largest and Best Cleaning Establishment
Cronenweth Dye Works, Inc.
923 WOOD STREET NVILKINSBURG, PA.
Most Reliable and Most Efficient
We Specialize In the Cleaning of Furs, Evening Gowns, Rugs,
Lamp Shades and Draperies
DELIVERY SERVICE ANYWHERE-CALL Us
PHONE, FRANKLIN 0844
J. F. Apple C0
CLASS RINGS, PINS, FRATERNITY JEWELRY
FOOTBALLS, BASKET BALLS, CUPS,
Catalogue ana' Special Designs on Request
Makers of Westinghouse Rings and Pins
, ,.... xg: E1 .......,
xhxx A W
222 222 222 '.,'.'h'5?E,E:5,5?-jd-,.-' ''''""""""""""""'"""""""""""""""""" "mg 2.3
22: F4 c!:'
Sv UE SIGNING
13:2 MAKE YOUR ADVERTISING STRONG- img:
ERBY USING HRELIANCE PLATES?
OUR ART DEPARTMENT CAN GIVE
,,,g You GGDD- STRONG-CLEAN-EQRCEPUI. 3...
' D RAVV IN G S "
5:92 THE KIND WITH THE PUNCH
ALL ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK ARE RELIANCE PLATES
I7 REEIANCEHILNGRAVDIG Q C'
ARROTT POWER BUILDING
BARKER PEACE ---- PITTSBURGH, PA'
I Q, ............................................................................................................................................................................................... ,y
"The Better Service"
N A S H
Prices Range from S1255 to S2510
East End Nash, Inc.
205-207 PENN AVENUE
FRANKLIN 5607 WILKINSBURG, PA
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