George E Westinghouse High School - Sketch Book Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1930

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George E Westinghouse High School - Sketch Book Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1930 volume:

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'jk Sketch Book Staff EDITOR - - - Clarence Benson ASSISTANT EDITOR James Bacon SENIOR SECTION EDITOR -------- Lofa Siclcles JXSSISTANT EDITOR - - A:'fn.'l1gz Ayres BOYS' ATHLETICS EDITOR - ---- Homer Wadsworth GIRLS' ATHLETICS EDITOR - ---- Katherine Sohn PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR - ----- Albert Dodson TYPISTS Bellalrna Palrnieri Doroilzy Hecknmn BUSINESS SECTION MANAGER ------- Mild1'ed Tyler ASSISTANT MANAGERS-Wilma Dick, Florence Rubenstein, Helen Hendricks, Charles Rohleder, Adelaide Baclnnann, folzn Sniith. SPONSOR BUSINESS LITERATURE ART ' - ART FACULTY SPONSORS 1 - Miss Gillis Mr. O'DelI - Mr. Coyne Miss Freeland Mr. Hartlieb Five ix William E. Ilvnpnlh Hrinripal A Message W. L. LEoPoLD "This above all: to thine own self be true, And it 1nnst follow, as the night the day. Thon const not then be false to any 11'lCL1I.U This great truth, uttered by William Shakespeare many years ago, em- bodies the real philosophy of life in its larger and richer sense. We hear much today regarding the faults which young people possess or are supposed to possess. True, they have faults-plenty of themg this fact should not be minimized. But such has always been the case. We also hear the youth of today compared unfavorably with the youth of yesterday. The inferences drawn usually depend upon the angle from which the situation is viewed. Today there are agencies looking toward the welfare and uplift of mankind never dreamed of in past generations, and thousands of young men and wom- en are training themselves for lives of service. I have the utmost confidence in the youth of today. In this brief message to you, the graduates of the class of June, 1930, I commend for your most thoughtful and sympathetic consideration the lines from Shakespeare quoted above. They contain a truth that is fundamental and vital. You are starting out in life with its opportunities before you. Greater cpportunities have never been enjoyed by anyone. To be true to yourself means that you will not be false to anyoneg and, of course, the con- verse is equally true. I would remind you that greatness does not necessarily consist in the mere acquisition of wealth, as the world might view itg but rather it is exemplified in a life of true and unseliish service to humanity. "That man may last, but never lives, Who much rereives, but nothing givesg Whom none can love, zvhoin none can thank,-- C1'eation's blot, ereaitlonir blank." The truly great men and women whose names have lived in history were men and women who unstintedly and unselfishly gave of their time and tal- ents. In the words of the Great Teacher, "Whosoever will be great among you let him be your ministerg and whosoever will be chief among you let him be your servant." No better definition of greatness in the true sense of the term has ever been enunciated. I have no. hesitancy in stating that I believe the young people of our land will rise to meet their obligations, respon- sibilities, and opportunities today and tomorrow, as they always have done, in a manner that will prove to the skeptically-minded that there is nothing to fear from the youth of today but rather that there is occasion for optimism. We who have been entrusted with your training and your welfare during your short stay with us in high school shall always rejoice in your successes in life. We shall be happy in the thought of tasks well done if you prove a credit to your home, your school, and your community. And, finally, we wish you Godspeed as you go out into the world of business or continue your training elsewhere, remembering that success means sacrifice and that one will get out of life just what one puts into it. Seven Eifylzl Gilark EE. ZKintlrr Hin, lgrinripnl M + M 1 ,ff 4 , Z z 1 X E L E i, E . Eff gyii, 5 1 E , 2 E Q 1 F Q. FEAR Fear is one of the strings of God's marionette show with which He controls the vital movements of His carthly puppets. It fondles success, it dominates life. It is the religion of the bushman, the battlecry of civilization, the shadow of the timid, and the strength of the brave. Like a clever sleuth it hides its reality in dis- may, horror, panic, dread, and reverence. N o one is aware of its presence as it lurks somewhere on our path until it seizes us for a moment. Then we ask our- selves, "VVhy were we afraid P" VV e were afraid not because we wanted to be but because we were unable to help ourselves. Perhaps it was because we had not been able to conquer our child- hood fears. For what small. child has not been frightened into obedience by a threat about that ill-famed bugaboo. Thus fear may have had an hereditary base, for parents unconciously pass down to their children many of their traits. This grip of childhood or hereditary fear can only be conquered by a strong will. Child- ren whose will has overcome these obstacles become our greatest leaders in science, medicine, and law while those children whose minds are not sufficiently strong to overcome these early fears prove to be an ideal resting place for the further devel- opment of fear. The successful succeed because they know and fear that if their goal is not reached and maintained they will become one of the struggling masses. The fail- ures fail because they are afraid that they do not have the caliber to stand competi- tion and come out ahead. The brave are brave because they fear that if they are not brave they will suffer from the pangs of fear. The timid are afraid to have any of these outlooks and only pray that their weakness will not be noticed. The successful and the brave have will and have subdued fear. The failures and timid have not the will to overcome fear. All men have fear, for the law of the universe is fear of God. If we follow this rule, then all other outgrowths of fear will take shape in direct proportion. Fear can always be tolerated except in cowards. Fear is mental, but when it be- comes physical it is a fatal disease. Will power is the most powerful enemy of fear. Each of us fights this battle in his own mind. lf will is victorious then fear is only a shadow, and if fear proves the superior then will is all but broken. In the hands of God the final de- cision rests. Fear Him and will will conquer. If will is the victor, then His string of fear becomes a cord of reverence, and His puppets receive renewed life. Ten LITERARY The Dolomite Alps I. The Dolomite Alps of Austria symbolize beauty and peace. XYars have waged around them, yet for centuries they have remained immutable. ln their secluded recesses nestle tiny villages, and into the souls of their unsophisticated inhabitants has poured the ennobling influence of exquisite natural scenery. The region about Molina is especially majestic in its tranquillity. Out from this village a dirt road runs for a short distance parallel to a snow-fed stream, then abruptly makes a right turn, and crosses it by an antiquated wooden bridge. Cn reaching the opposite shore, the way clings to the mountain- side and ascends to a park-like clearing. Here in summer. brilliantly colored wild flowers and rusty brown umbrella-shaped mushrooms break the monotony of the deep green grass. Continuing with a gentler incline, the dusty highway winds beneath white and yellow pines, which almost hide it from the rays of the sun. From high above, drifts the sing-song of lumber-men punctuated by the crash of falling trees. Among the boughs of the near-by eyergreens chirp golden mountain canaries. The rushing and gurgling of an irresponsible rill harmonize with the soft notes of a playful breeze. Rambling upward, the road passes a decrepit, but picturesque water-driven lumber-mill from which issues the buzz of saws cutting through bark-covered logs. The way becomes more precipitous and degenerates into a mere path as it climbs above the forest region and wriggles through scraggy underbrush to a grassy plateau. The bells of the many cattle grazing this lofty range peal forth pastoral notes of contentment. Higher up, hidden from the casual observer. lies one of the rare jewels of the mountainsw-a deep green lake, austere and cold, a tear of the gods, Above it, rugged peaks, seemingly immune from the ravages of time, point their fingers toward an azure sky. A cold brilliant sun transforms the perpetual snow on their summits into myriads of dazzling crystals. Such is the picture of the Eleven Dolomite Alps as I like to remember them. For centuries the lake has been a favorite spot with the villagers, up this path has passed generation after generation, as stolid and placid as the mountains themselves. II. The World VVar threw the region about the Dolomite Alps into turmoil. Every C apo di C ouzmzme received orders to mobilize his men' within twenty-four hours. Molina seethed. People ran hither and thither in a daze as if unable to realize the full import of the news. Messengers were dispatched to summon the men from the lumber camps. In rapid succession came packing, last minute recommendations to grief-stricken wives and sweethearts, tears, embraces, good- byes. A continual tramp-tramp-tramp and the complaining of transport motors gave reality to what at first appeared a bad dream to the women and children left behind. For fifteen nights and days an unbroken column of men, horses, trucks, supplies, and ammunition passed through the village on their way to the frontier. Then a brief intermission. More troops. Another breathing spell. Several years passed. The Fighting drew nearer to this section. Cannons roared around it, sometimes during the day, sometimes in the middle of the night. Disabled soldiers returned to tell of the bitterness of war. The town was torn by dissension. Half favored the Germansg the other half the Italians, under whose rule it had once been. Gradually the Allies closed in on the slowly retreating German forces. Starv- ing Austria laid down her arms. The war was over. But it left in its wake devastation, sorrow. and death. III. It is true, the same road runs out from Molina and still makes a right turn where it crosses the murmuring stream over an antiquated wooden bridge, there to cling to the mountain-side and climb upward. But it no longer seems the same path that for centuries capriciously followed its own peculiar whims: now hiding from the sun under great trees, now appearing as a silvery ribbon among the green, now descending, now climbing. It has grown unkempt under the strain of sorrow and death and devastation. As it laboriously struggles upward, it passes great white gaps on the once tree-covered mountain-sides. The rill that has ever been its travelling companion hurries on as before, but some of the joy has departed from its message.. Even the canaries chirp a less care-free melody to the deep-rutted highway. Piles of debris and smoke-blackened boards strew the grass-worn plateau. Concrete cannon-bases and ammunition-tunnels deface the humbled peaks. Only the little lake, amid peat bogs, trenches, and barbed-wire barriers. because of its celestial birth, remains the same and defies the hand of war. Time will return beauty to the Dolomite Alps and heal the wounds of the villagers. But the scars will remain on both. The mountains have changed, and the people have changed. Their former tranquillity has departed forever. What price war! DAVID DE MARCHI. Twelve A Day With a Berry Picker liarly one August morning I started out to pick berries. While the dew was still heavy on the grass and bushes, I left the fields behind me and entered a promising young maple wood. From here I tramped down a deserted road, brown with a carpet of pine needles. It led to an abandoned railroad, overgrown with blackberry bushes, weeds, sumacs, and ferns. Then down the rusty red rails I wandered for several miles to the berry patch. As far as the eye could see, it stretched, confined on only the lower side by the black Clarion River. It lay on a mountain-side, grown over with the after- math of a forest fire-the fire-cherry and the blackberry. Here and there a tall blackened tree trunk rose spectral-like high above the tangled mass of bushes. Intermingled with the blackberry were clumps of tough mountain laurel. The treacherous mountain-side, covered with immense charred logs, loose rocks, and slash offered but a precarious foothold. I began to pick at the top where the berries were thickest, with the inten- tion of continuing until I reached the river. They were big, long, and juicy- but what stumbling, falling, and slipping to secure them! Even the berries ripped my pants and shirt, and cut my flesh! All this discomfort for a few blackberry pies or maybe some jam or jelly! The sun, glittering and relentless, rose gradually higher in the cloudless sky. My throat became more and more parched, and my garments, wet with perspiration, clung to me. I was still only half-way down, and the sun had become its hottest when suddenly I heard a rustling and then a crackling. Cau- tiously I investigated. A black cap caught my eye, then a tall man with drooping shoulders looked up. He wore a heavy black woolen shirt, open at the neck, and dark trousers. My eyes were attracted to his sweating creased face, to his dark dreamy eyes, and to his long pointed moustache. We greeted each other curiously. Then I asked him whether he could direct me to a spring. In reply he led me away from the tangle to a pine wood. Far in the pines along a sodden logging trail babbled a tiny, cool, clear mountain spring. I grumbled about the unbearable heat. He replied that it reminded him of the days he had spent in Central America. As we two sat resting beside the moun- tain spring, our feet reposing on the water-soaked logging trail, our heads shaded by the dark green pine boughs, and our hot bodies cooled by the damp air of the forest, I questioned him in regard to his life. With the proverbial slowness of a Swede and the reluctance of a man who has lived many years alone, he hesitatingly related a few of his experiences. His life was so full of heartbreaking hardships that it reminded me of the wild desolation of the berry patch. When he was just a youth, his parents died, and he was forced to leave his native land to make his way in the world unaided. First he became cabin boy, then a common seaman. Strange were his tales of the sea and of foreign customs. Ill-luck followed him when he! joined the French Canal Company in the eighties and went to torrid Panama. Here to his dismav he found the workmen dying off like flies from the dreaded yellow fever. He attempted to Hee but was unable to do so, for the French would not permit the steamship companies to take away their laborers. VVhen the men died faster Thirteen than it was possible to bury them, their bodies were thrown into the heat of the blazing sun for the vultures to feast upon. Driven by desperation, he managed at last to escape to New Orleans, but here an epidemic of the same pestilence was raging. Stricken with the malady his skin turned a Chinese yellow. Ex- citing were his experiences as a soldier in the Spanish-American War. During the last fifteen years he had lived alone in a little shack in this forest, earning a pittance by laboring in a coal mine. Then he talked of wood-craft and of his wild creature neighbors. He knew, too, where the arbutus trailed and where the wild grape vined. Tutored not in books but in nature, he sat there a part of the forest, and I hung on his words as did Paul on those of Gamaliel. When thickening shadows warned of the approach of evening, slowly we arose and returned down the soggy trail. Again we picked berries, this time close to the river. When his pail became full, he helped me with mine. Then both buckets brimming, he led the way to the surveyors' line-a big, broad trail cleared of underbrush, which passed straight as an arrow from the very bank of the river up the steep mountain side to the overgrown railroad. Up we went. It was like climbing a gigantic staircase, the immense rocks forming the steps. Leaving the abandoned railroad, we plunged into the silent pine forest, where he, in turn, followed me. In the blue mist of evening where the pine wood meets the young maple growth, the berry picker passed from my life as abruptly as he entered. But as I trudged on alone, I knew he had helped me glean something other than berries. ALBERT MARSHALL. . . Day-Dreams Varied are the day-dreams that stray in and out of the mind. Youth and age build their castles in the air from diverse designs. Day-dreaming is amusing and simplest in a child's life, but grows in complexity with maturity. Most irregular and abstract is that of the poet. About the only time that a child lets his mind slip off into deep thought is during school hours, because after school he puts his day-dreams into motion. With my head bent toward my book, I have often seen myself winning fifty, seventy-live or even a hundred marbles from the boy who habitually won my live or six, or beating him I detested most in a light with the whole school cheer- ing me. Many a time, after seeing a movie, I have pictured myself in the hero's place on a fleet horse capturing six bandits single-handed or in a long low car winning a big race. Often I imagine myself in Babe Ruth's shoes at bat with a home run needed to win the final world series game, in Colonel Lindbergh's, about to fly from New York to Parisg or in Bill Tilden's, with a championship match at hand. I thrill with the ecstasy of accomplishment and applause, and I am very famous as long as my day-dream lasts. But how many of most thrill- ing dreams have ended abruptly by unexpected questions from teachers--sworn enemies of day-dreams. ' As I grew into young manhood, my reveries became less concerned with pysical prowess and skill. In the visions of eighteen, pretty women and large sums of money play major parts. Have you ever dreamed of becoming an heir to some unknown relative's fortune? Have you ever fancied yourself saving the Fourteen life of the most beautiful girl in the world, who turns out to be a millionaires daughter? You marry the girl, of course, and you show her father what a marvelous financier his son-in-law is by saving him from bankruptcy, and inci- dentally, by making a million yourself on the stock-market. Yes, you would be the happiest man on earth if it were not only a day-dream. The reveries of parents are less egotistical. I guess Mother's from the expressions in her eyes and her casual commentsg no longer do they concern herself but her children. She dreams that her son will become famous in an honorable profession, the happiest of bridegrooms, and the best of fathers. Sometimes she grows confidential and tells me of her desires. This usually happens when either is ill, or when we sit in the glow of the grate fire before the lamps are lighted. Father's day-dreams have less sentiment, he hopes to be able to boast to other fathers about the material success of his son. I know very little of what occupies a poet's mind, for I am not a poet, nor have I ever met one face to face. But from what some poets write, I am sure that their day-dreams are much more rarelied and abstract than are those of the average person. I believe that to Milton, in day-dreaming of the sweetness of heaven. distant spheres were more real than thelearth itself. Yet, since the mind of a lover owns some characteristics with that of a poet, perhaps I, too, may sometime experience day-dreams in rarefied atmosphere. I needs must if Mothers are to be realized. And then? Then the cycle begins anew. INIARIO MELARAGNO. Seekers of Freedom Through the open window comes a chill evening breeze. Involuntarily, I shudder. A vague uneasiness assumes delinite form as visions of bleak Russia, the land of my fathers, crowd upon me. Vilkiui is a small village in Russia just outside of the great commercial city of Kovno. VVhen my family lived there, many of its inhabitants were Jewish peasants. Although between them and the Gentiles much friction existed, no serious outbreak had occurred for many years. Then one day late in fall the village was thrown into terror by the sudden cry of "the Cossacks, the Cos- sacksf' Into the town dashed the brilliantly coated darlings of the Russian army, mounted on the finest horse-Hesh in the whole country. They ransacked the pitifully meager stores of the villagers, they pillaged the winter's supply of grain and potatoes. Then ensued a frightful pogrom. Throughout Vilkiui arose a mighty wail of anguish. The cruel scenes were sickening. As a Jewish mother begged for the silken tallas of her son, a huge coarse bearded fellow held it tauntingly just beyond her reach. When, goaded by despair, she leaped to seize it, he felled her with one blow fof his hairy fist. "Mamma, Mamma," gasped her terror-stricken child, trying to raise her. But she was dead. A gray-bearded rabbi was brutally flayed because he refused to eat the pig which a scarlet- coated rutfian had set before him. Panic-stricken at such brutalities, the jews who could do so gathered their families and fied the village. With escape their only thought, the refugees cluttered the roads like sheepg they forgot that only those with passports might cross into the safety of Germany. Such was the exodus from Egypt thousands of years ago. Driven from place to place in their search for peace and freedom, braving new terrors to escape the ' Fifteen old, onward travelled the heart-sick band of peasants, led by Ivan, a dispossessed land owner. Day was the only time for rest, for darkness was their cover. One gloomy night the tired little legs of Luba, youngest child of Ivan, refused to carry her further. Lagging behind, she stumbled and would have fallen had not the low hanging branches of a tree caught her dress. Fearful of being left behind, she called to her mother, but the latter did not hear her cry. Only the gray wolves of the steppe answered her wail with their long-drawn howls. Terror-stricken, shivering and exhausted, she sank to the ground, where merciful sleep shut out her desolate surroundings. Soon would have ended the trials of Luba had not God willed otherwise. Hirshke, her brother, discovered her absence and returned to seek her while the refugees huddled about a scant fire. Nearly falling over his small sister as she lay in the path, I-Iirshke wakened her and together they joined their apprehensive parents. Dawn was sending her first shafts of light into the darkness of night when Ivan and his band resumed their weary march. Past sleeping villages, nestled beneath the cold, silver moon, they trod. At Srerbernick they halted to snatch a bite and secure two hours of rest. After this brief respite, onward they plodded again. Exhausted from want of sleep and exposure, they staggered into the Welcome haven of Yurburg, a border town, only to find each small hut filled beyond capacity by the fleeing peasants. Finally, only the stable of a sympathetic Gentile remained. Creeping through the door, they found it, too, filled to overflowing. Revolting was the stench of human bodies mingled with the filthy odors of the stable. Wave after wave of foul air nauseated the Weary travellers as they struggled for berths among the disturbed, cursing peasants. When quiet again settled over the reeking stable, sleep soothed the soul-sick seekers of peace. The Hrst stars of night dimly lighted the foreboding sky as Ivan staggered forth to secure the services of Leo, who knew so well how to smuggle Russian peasants into Germany without passports. Arriving at Leols hovel, he offered him a portion of his precious hoard for the security of safe conduct into Germany. So had many others given their life's savings into the grasping, clutching talons of this vampire. Trafficker in lives though he was, yet he alone held the keys to freedom and a new life. Leo promised to aid Ivan and within the hour guided the little group toward the border. A suggestive tinkling as of rubles passed from Leo to the sentry on guard. joyful anticipation of freedom surged in the souls of the driven peasants. Then suddenly across the horizon moved the dark shadow of the patrol inspecting the posts. The leader discovered the fleeing peasants and sent volley after volley of shot in pursuit. Frantically Ivan collected his separated brood and returned to the proffered protection of Leols hay loft. Into this dank, miserable hole they climbed to await a more propitious moment. Again stealing forth on the following night under Leo's guidance, they safely passed the newly posted sentry, but not before Ivan had parted with more of his fast diminishing savings. After enduring hardships indescribable, they reached Hamburg, Germany, from which city they embarked for America, there at last to find the long sought peace and freedom. Shaking myself free from these disturbing reminiscences of Russia, I arise and close the window. shutting out the chill wind that aroused them. Then I burrow deeper into the cushions of my couch to dwell upon the pleasant reflec- tion of the opportunities America has given Ivan, my father. PEARL LEVITIN. Si.rIr'f1z f L., - -.., .n-f,,,................ mv,--, ....,..... . April Nights The grass stirs softly in the breeze Like waving ripples on the seas, The birches bend as breezes blow While stately elms sway to and fro, And aspens quiver with delight, It was, I thought, a pleasant sight On this, an early April night. How different in some far-off land Where barren wastes of steppes expand And o'er-cast skies, gray, cold, and bleak, Are met my many a snow-clad peak, It was, I thought, a dreary sight On this, an early April night. Here freemen strive to master truthg Here wise men stifle views uncouth. Resigned are they across the sea, For servant, master, bond, and free All cling to life with dull insight: For all of this is nature's right On this, an early April night. HELEN M. Life ceaseless current, to the sea, feeble spirit on thy tide. stream into eternity, soul upon its ocean wide. In tender years around thy gurgling source I paddled in the trustfulness of youth. But soon into the fullness of thy course I plunged. And lo! I find thy ways uncouth. With carping dogmas and with creeds outworn Vast hordes of prating pilots would enslave Mine own free mind. Their bigotry I scorn. 'Tis truth, not warped tradition that I crave. I'll seek alone. They shall not me suborng Life's truth I'l1 know. But oh, how soon the g Roll on, thou And roll my Roll on lifeis And free my -'Q Y Y- -r - V -'f-'fx-I-ffgy' 1 -rev ,, ...N Y-gz'JanItuai2lus'-1-'IIDZJLI ,... M.. ....,..,..... ,-.gcvw-...., .. -. rave l BIEHL, '3l. ALEXANDER STEVENS. .S'cvr11teen -..- Eighfeen -f W-.M W. 0. N.----... V ...ww , ,I , . .,a.f-'xv -1 W- , , -.U ,., ,,.t. X- ,.,.... Y - , 1-W.- ,....n,-............,.,..... ..,,. ...fy- The Outlaw Beware! With footsteps soft The outlaw slinks aboutg And ere we know that he has come, He's gone. Cast out By all mankind From realms of life and love, He grimly steals about the world Alone. He left The ways of right To live alone in fear Of God and man And hold them both In hate. ROBERTA HORNER The Voice of the Deep 'Tis a madness I have for the sea dashing high VVhen it thnnders and breaks on the rocks near by. As its spray taints the air with the salt of the sea, And it splashes and gurgles and churtles with glee, I feel a wild urgeg it is calling for me. Gnce I stood on the rocks with the sea pounding near, Looking forward to danger but feeling no fearg Then trembling I poised on the highest jet, Leapt, dove into spaceg I can feel it yet As the sea and the spray and my human self met. "There Heaven I'll find," I cried as I dove, ' "For the sea and the spray were my First true love." So I sank with the waves to a bed of rocks Where the warmth of life the cold sea mocks, And the mermaids dance in seaweed frocks. In a new dawn I awoke on a golden strand VVhere the waves and the clouds walked hand in hand And Aurora rode high through the spray and the mist 'Till with one graceful dart my hand she kissedl I knew then, with God I had kept my tryst. LOLA E. SICKLES Y - wsa.-,,,.,,,..... V , ,..,....,,,s.:.,-,-,.,,,,,,,. N-,.v-,..:,..-,..s. , A1 2--1-'L V, WEA-,f --...-.,........f- T ,L ,i',,V,,m-'wi -Y,,,, W -S-: Y I-..:,,,-,A.m'v,,,-L rt :E i- - -- .asf - --,,.---,,, -V -...fs-...i,..1!,YAK f, . .,.,.. . , - W-. - , -,.,..,,, -Q.,--..1.,,....,,. -qv,-.,.,,,,..,, , ., ..,, ..,.,..Ng,,xu,,,...,,,., The Waves I love to' listen to the waves That softly lap upon the shoreg And further out, along the rocks, I love to hear the breakers roar. I love to see the white-caps leap Upon a blue and sparkling bay. Or hear the fog-horn sullen shrilly blow To signal wandering ships away. I love to feel the cold salt breeze That blows my tumbled hair about. And when the boats are coming in, I'love to hearl the sailogsfshout. The sea has always been my friendg The waves that dash in foam and spray Call to my heart though distant far To dance with them on sand and cay. 'i NANCY KEN NARD. Fog of Life No' time for rest As through this swamp We edge our way To distant heights. Onward we plunge Into a mistg The fog of life Bewilders us. The mist is dense Though high we climb. "Is there no light?" Our sick soul cries. What it all means We do not know Except that fame's The upward road. Still onward plunge Into the mistg This fog of life Bewilders us. CLARENCE BENSON. Nineteen fun: EJ: - V- - e, --' L-r..-We-.,-, . ,. . - ' J- 'j'EC::4.:.?::"':5,259-51"-W-- --- -- ...fn ...D - ,- ...,.-......,..,,-qanaels... ..,, , .,...,., ...Y-V.. I ' I is, ls all fu, 1, W M ii' vi, A1 Ui lt . 115 4 1 lf Mg- 'v..--f- .f..-,.,..- 4-44 , :- li I 1 li gl l 'l fr it nl l ,V 4 Il qi 2? L I it is in F H l ' I 3 4 l lu r l ...gym-.ff T'Z2'C71f,l' f w A-f-X-ws1rv-.q,.w-,m.-,-..- Z . - ... -mf . ...,, ..,.,., .....,.. .,, ...M .. ..,.. WA, ,.,,:.,.,.,, The Boy Next Door AT SIX He teases her and pulls her curls, And in the mud her doll he hurls. It's not a single bit of use To scratch his face or make a truceg He always comes right back for more- That hateful little boy next door. AT SIXTEEN He now has grown lithe, tanned, and tall, And is a star in basketball. He just says, "Howdy," when they meetg But she is proud he's from her street And wishes he'd look over more- That thoughtless youth that lives next door. AT TWENTY-SIX How strong he is! How handsome too! His eyes are like to heaven's hueg His hair waves backward from his brow, He always calls her "darling" now And vows to love her evermore- That handsome man that lives next door. AT THIRTY-s1x VVhat changes does possession bring! How soon does joy in it take wing! One goal achieved, another,s sought, On business now dwells fast his thought Cr is it golf? And more and more She wishes he still lived next door. ARINTHA AYERs xf A - ---Y-...,,.... eww- - ...V , ..- .-.,,.,,-......,.,, N'-01145 ..,.. r -2 .. -we-if F? Z: sm y , , lu w SQ Wy, ff c" 'Y if iw 2' f ,707-,f sf Q Xi 'I V+- fs 5 e ss, J, X6 ffl f' ' ll m ,l- l x2 O A- '1--1 6 IUR ELASS June NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY MOTTO COLORS He conquers who conquers himself Scarlet and Silver FLOWERS Scarlet Sweet Peas and Red Roses Miss BRECKENRIDGE Miss EDGAR Class Adffisrfr Class Adviser Twmz fy- two BENSON, CLARENCE J. "Bones" President of Senior Class Editor of Sketch Book Editor of Bulletin Lieutenant of Police Clubs: Press journalist "29", Pen This boy was surely meant to lead: Advice from him his classmates heed. DICK, WILLIAM CHARLES "Dick" Vice President of Senior Class Class Play Lieutenant of Police Clubs: Sr. Math Athetics: Volleyball '27, '28, '29, '30, Football '29 To all he is a friend most true, Hes shown us that he does work, too. BACHMANN, ADELAIDE L. "Abie" Secretary of Senior Class Member of Senate Member of Campaigns Committee Department of Public Safety Sketch Book Stall' '29 Secretary of Bulletin Staff Clubs: Press Journalist '29, Sr. Math, Big Sister Athletics: Volleyball '28 Always there with her lovely smile, She surely is a friend Worth While. o'LEARY, JACK "Dewey" Treasurer of Senior Class Member of Senate Department of Public Safety Athletics: Football '29, Baseball '29, '30 Our Jacks a very quiet lad, But with him girls are quite the fad. HORNER, ROBERTA "Bobby" Social Chairman of Senior Class Class Play Member of Senate Member of Campaigns Committee Member of Cabinet Department of Public Safety Clubs: President of Sr. Girl Reserves, Vice President of Sr. Leaders, Big Sister Athletics: Swimming '27, '28, Captain '29, Basketball, '27, '28, '29, Volleyball '28, '29, '30, Track '28, '29, '30 With flashing smile and eyes of brown We know that she'll gain great renown. Twclzfy-llzrce Twenty-four ADAMS, DALZELL "Dal" This truly mild and earnest lass Is held in esteem by all the class. ALSTON, SARA ELIZABETH "Sally" Clubs: Sr. Choral Athletics: Track '27, Volleyball '28, '30 Sara is happy, willing and free, That she's very good matured is easy to see. ANDERSON, DOROTHY E. "Dot" Member of Senate Clubs: Secretary of Sr. Aviation, Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Leaders, Big Sister, Sr. Girl Reserves Athletics: Volleyball '29 She's round and dimpled, droll and sweet, Her slow, dry humor's hard to beat. ANDERSON, EDITH R. "Eden Clubs: Sr. Etiquette, Red Cross, Sr. Reporters, Sr. Radio, Big Sister Athletics: Class Volleyball '30 Now Edith simply loves to dance, If you don't believe it, just give her the chance ANDERSON, RACHEL M. "Ray' Clubs: Sr. Radio, Big Sister, Sr. Etiquette Sr. Girl Reserves, Commerce Club Rachel's an unobstrusive maid Who in her ways is very staid. ARMSTRONG, VIRGINIA "Ginny" Clubs: Sr. Reporters, Red Cross, Big Sister Virginia's a lady with winning manners When she reaches the top she can float them as banners. AYRES, ARINTHA JANE Department of Public Safety Sketch Book Staff Bulletin Staff Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Pen, Big Sister Arintha, dear friends, is both serious and gay, A thinker, withal, in a deep quiet way. BACON, JAMES FREDERICK "jim" Chairman of Motto, Flower, and Color Committee, Sketch Book Staff Bulletin Staff Senate Department of Public Safety Oratorical Contest Clubs: Sr. Math, Sr. Chemistry, Pen, Press journalist '29 This boy's progressive in his Way: We must admit he earns his A. BAIRD, JR., PAUL S. "Crackers" Lieutenant of Police Member of Rules and Regulation Committee Member of Senate Clubs: Sr. Math, Sr. Chemistry, Hi Y Athletics: Volleyball '27, Football '29 That he has had his lot of fun This boy can say now school is done. BAKER, ROBERT "Bob" Clubs: Band, Orchestra, Sr. Etiquette, Hi Y Athletics: Track '28, '29, '30, Football '29, Soccer Robert is not a studious boy, But he's always pleasant and full of joy. Twenty-five Twcmy-si.1' BANKS, MARIE L. "Rie" Clubs: Sr. Latin Athletics: Track '28 She's always on the Honor Roll, But that's because she has a goal. BECK, HAZEL MILDRED "Becky" Clubs: Pres. Apparatus, Sr. Leaders, Sr. Girl Reserves, Life Saving, Big Sister Athletics: Basketball '29, Track '29, Volleyball '27, '28, '29, '30, Swimming '27, '28 Our Hazel is a perfect clown, Her mirror's never seen her frown. BECK, RUTH "Beckie" Clubs: Sr. Radio, Sr. Choral, Big Sister Ever laughing, ever gay, We hope that good things come your way. BECKETT, JR., FREDERICK SHERMANB k IC ,Y Clubs: Sr. Radio Athletics: Volleyball '30, Swimming '30, Track '27, '28, Basketball '27, 28, '29, '30, Football '27, '28, '29 Fred dearly loves his English class But not as well as a certain lass. BEISTEL, EARL WILLIAM Chairman of School Reputation Committee Clubs: Sr. French Athletics: Volleyball '28, '29, '30, Class Football '29 Earl's a real sport through and through, There's nothing he won't try to do. BENDER RUTH Clubs: Sr. Current Events, Sr. Radio, Big Sister, Sr. Etiquette Her smiling eyes suggest a toast To the kind of girl we value most. BOLDEN, JEAN W. "Jeanine" Clubs: Secretary of Sr. Etiquette, Big Sister, Sr. Choral Athletics: Sr. Volleyball '29 Jean Bolden is a quiet lass, Seldom heard except in class. BOTT, ROBERT MELVIN "Bottsie" Clubs: Sr. Spanish, Sr. Nature Study Athletics: Tennis '29, Gym Team '29, Class Football Ever, always mixed up with some fun Bob always has a clever pun. BROWN, GORDON F. "Deac" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Choral, Sr. Aviation, Sr. Etiquette Athletics: Football '28, Class Football '29 He comes to school, yes, now and then, He does his workp we wonder when! BURKHOLDER, GEORGIA L. "George" Senate Clubs: Sr. Reporters, Sr. Gir1's Aviation, Big Sister Georgia's personality Has gained her popularity. r l Twenty-seven Twenty-eight CALDWELL, CLIFTON O. "Cliff" Stage Manager Clubs: Sr. Aviation, Sr. Swimming Athleticsz, Sr. Swimming '27, '28, Mgr. '29 No matter what the others do, Cliff can always do it too. CAMILL, ESTHER EVA "Toots" Chairman of School Colors Committee Senate Bulletin Staff Department of Public Safety Clubs: Pen, Sr. Dramatic, Secretary of Big Sister Always the best, whatever you've done, No little fame for this you've won. CAPAZZALI, HELEN E. "Cappy" Clubs: Sr. Girl Reserves, Commerce, Big Sister Athletics: Class Volleyball '30 Helen is dark and attractive, Works hard, is snappy, and active. CARELLY, HENRIETTA "Hen" Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Leaders, Sr. Life Savings, Big Sister Athletics: Volleyball, Basketball, Track Our Henrietta's smiling face We're glad to see most any place. CHURCH, VIRGINIA MAY "Jinnie" Senate Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Girl Reserves She's quiet and does all her workg W'e say for her, she'll never shirk CIERNICK, STEPHEN W. "Steve" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Printers Athletics: Class Football "Steve" is a popular boy with all, 1 But he's never around when he hears worl: ca. CLINTNER, ROSE F. "Bud Clubs: Sr. Reporters, Commerce Our Rose is an Irish rose to be surcg Her flashing' smile will effect any cure. COLAIZZI, VICTOR "Vic" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Commerce Athletics: Basketball '28, '29, '30, Class Football He's a sport when it comes to a basketball tie, And when he get's hungry he eats printer's p'c. DAVIES, ROBERT F. "Bob" Athletics: Swimming 27, '28, '29, Track '27, '28, Class Football His face a bright and ruddy hue, He smiles his brightest smile at you. DE DOMENIC MARY A. "Shorty" Senate Clubs: Commerce, Sr. Etiouette, Sr. Gir1's Aviation, Sr. Bankers Athletics: Class Volleyball '30 Though Mary is short and sweet, you know Shes happy-go-lucky when on the go. 1 1 Twczztjq-lzine Thirty DE MAR, HARRY E. "Nucco" Stage Crew '28, '29, '30 A prominent figure on our stage He'll move the piano, or act as a page. DE MARCHI, DAVID F. "Dave" President of Senate Class Play Lieutenant Public Safety '29, '30 Member of Social Committee Clubs: President of Alma '29, '30 Athletics: Gym Team '28, Volleyball '27, '28, '29, Track '27, '28, '29, '30, Football '28, '29 David, we've found is a mighty good leader, As straight and as line as an Alpine cedar. DE MATTY, RUTH IRENE "Peanut" Clubs: Big Sister, Sr. Girl Reserves, Pen, Commerce Ruth and Jane, they're always together, No handsome shiek can break this tether. DICK, WILMA Member of Social Committee Class Play Department of Public Safety Senate Sketch Book Staff Vice President Senate Clubs: Secretary of Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Leaders Big Sister Athletics: Volleyball '28, '29, '30, Tennis '28 Basketball '27, '28, '29, Swimming '28 With such fair hair and eyes of blue She'1l always have friends, both old and new. DODSON, ALBERT "Small' Sketch Book Staff Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Aviation, Pen, Sr. Bankers Athletics: Class Basketball '29, '30 Great things we Find in bundles smallg It's one sure thing our Al's" not tall. DONOVAN, ROBERT T. "Bob" Clubs: Sr. Math Athletics: Gym Team '28, 29, Class Track '29 Official uladies' man" is "Bob", XVe've found he never fails his job. EWING, JOHN CLYDE "Ewing" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Radio, Sr. Math Athletics: Volleyball Manager '30 Once a tiny mustache grew on John's upper lip, But his hand jerked one morning, and it Went with a zip. FARR, FRANCES "Fran" Member of Social Committee Senior Class Play Department of Public Safety Member of Senate Chairman Rules and Traditions Committee Clubs: Big Sister, Sr. Dramatic, Sr. French, Sr. Leaders Athletics: Voleyball '29, '30, Basketball '29 Frances is an actress better than parg In our Class Play she was the feminine star. FAY PHILIP "Pat" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Aviation, Printers Athletics: Class Football Oh! Philip's the life of every crowd And the silver lining to any cloud. FERRERO, BEATRICE ROSE "Bebe" Member of Senate Clubs: Pres. Sr. Art, Sr. Bankers, Sr. Reporters, Bulletin lleatrfce studies with all her heart, But her best work is done in art. Thirty-one Thirty- fwo FINKELSTEIN, HENRY H. "Fink" Now here's a gay and well-liked chap, Hard work to him seems just a snap. FURLAN, VERA LOUISE "Cur1s" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Girl Reserves, Commerce Athletics: Class Volleyball '30 Vera has plenty of dusky brown curls She's one of our class' most likeable girls. GIGLIOTTI, LOUIS J. "jiggy" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Commerce "A Ford mechanic, for sure." they all saidg But it seems that he's going to be a bookkeeper instead. GISMONDI, ARTHUR A. "Art" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Chemistry, Sr. Dramatic Athletics: Baseball '28, '29, '30, Basketball '28, '29, Class Basketball When studies seem to get too deep, Our Arthur just goes off to sleep. GITTINGS, JEAN H. Member of Rules and Tradition Committee Member of Senate Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Girl Reserves, Pres. of Big Sister This girl in music does delight, And in most things we find she's bright. O GLAUS, WALTER Stage Crew Athletics: Track This boy will always help you out- He's known to all as a good scout. GORDON, RUTH L. "Chubby" Clubs: Commerce, Sr. Leaders, Sr. Dramatic, Girl Reserves, Pen, Life Saving Athletics: Swimming '28 Ruth's a Winsome, talkative miss Who never fails to share her bliss. GRAVES, GERTRUDE L. "Gertie" Clubs: Big Sister, Sr. Etiquette, Sr. Choral Gertrude is quite a jolly lass, But she's always up with the best of her class. GRAY, ROBERT H. ' "Bob" Senate Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Radio, Hi Y, Nature Study Athletics: Gym Team '29 Clean and square and handsome, too, All these traits we've found in you. GRIFFIN, DOROTHY ANN "Dot" Cubs: Sr. Leaders, Sr. Life Saving Athletics: Manager of Volleyball '30, Varsity Swimming '29, Class Swimming '29 Dorothy claims she likes to swim: It's one sure thing, she has the vim, 4 Thirty- three Tlzilffy-fozff' CUARDALABENE, MARION "Babe" Senate Member of School Reputation Committee Clubs: Sr. French Athletics: Sr. Track '28, '29, '30, Football '29 Easy-going in work or play. This boy is always the same way. HALLBERG, GERDA M. "Gert" Department of Public Safety Secretary of Cabinet Clubs: Sr. Reporters, Sr. Girl Reserves, Sr. Choral, Big Sister, Commerce Taking' these screen tests is all the vogueg Alas. for our Gerda she owns no brogue. HARDY, EMMA ANN "Em" Clubs: Sr. Choral, Sr. Etiquette, Big Sister lj:1l11'llEi'S friendly, full of life: Her cheerfulness can ne'cr cause strife. HARRIS, CARRIE BELL "Belle" Clubs: Sr. Choral Athletics: Basketball '28, '29, Volleyball '28, '30 Carrie Belle is like her name: Light and buoyant-always the same. HARRISON, ELIZABETH C. "Betty" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Big Sister This smiling. Winsome, little lass Is quite a credit to our class. HECKMAN, DOROTHY G. "Dot" Sketch Book Typist Service Room Clubs: Pen, Sr. Reporters, Sr. Radio, Sr. Etiquette An intellectual type is "Dot"g In her four years she's learned a lot. HENDRICKS, HELEN A. "Hienie" Sketch Book Staff Clubs: Commerce, Pen, Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Etiquette Athletics: Volleyball '30 Helen's a jolly, lovable girlg She'cl give any man a good chase and whirl. HIXON, BEAUFORD E. "Boots" Department of Public Safety Clean-Up, Plant-Up, Paint-Up Committee Clubs: Pen, Sr. Leaders Beauford's quite a charming boy Always friendly, never coy. HUSBAND, EDNA MAE "Hubby" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Girl Reserves, Commerce Now Edna's a steady, hard-working lass lVho never yet has failed to pass. JAMISON, BERNICE LOUISE Chairman Publicity Committee Senate Clubs: Sr. Reporters, Sr. Choral, Sr. Girl Reserves, Big Sister, Commerce Bernice is constantly bubbling with mirth: Her smile's never taken for less than it's Worth. Thirty-five Thirty-six JOHNSON, ROBERTA "Bobby' Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Leaders, Sr. Girl Reserves, Big Sister Athletics: Class Volleyball, Class Basketball Class Swimming Team Friends like Bobby are hard to lindg She's busy, yet so true and kind. JONES, MARGARET "Peggy' Clubs: Sr. Leaders, Sr. Girl Reserves, Sr. Life Saving, Apparatus, Big Sister Athletics: Swimming '28, '29, '30 Volleyball '27, '28, Track '29 ller dark curly hair and fairness of face Can not be compared with her athletic grace JONNET, VINCENT ffshorty' Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Aviation He's silent and shy, because he's small, He doesn't bother with girls at all. KANE, VIRGINIA "jeanie' Clubs: Red Cross, Commerce Tall and slim and quiet, too, But always a girl with friendship true. KEIL, JR., JOHN H, Clubs: Chemistry In the Math class he's a shark, lu this line he'll make his mark. KENNARD, NANCY ELLEN' Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Spanish, Sr. Bankers Shes won a place in every hearty From Nancy we all hate to part. KENNEDY, ARCHIE "Arch" , Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Swimming, Sr. Math VVhen someone makes a new wise crack, He's always quick to hand one back. KNOX, JAMES "jim" Department of Public Safety Senate Clubs: Sr. Nature Study Athletics: Track '29 Ever laughing and ever gay, jimmy is always found that way. LANDER, SARAH MARGARET "Sally" Clubs: Red Cross, Sr. Girl Aviation, Commerce Oh! so quiet that never a word Above other voices is ever heard. LEES, JANE Club: Red Cross Sometimes serious, sometimes not, Always good-natured and right on the dot. Thirty-scz'c'1z Tl1i1'ty-eight LESLIE, MILLARD F. "Hick" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Nature Study Athletics: Volleyball '30, Baseball '30, Class Basketball '30 The jester of the class is heg To the Chest of Fun he has the key. LEVITIN, PEARL Class Play Clubs: Apparatus, Pen, Sr. Life Saving, Sec'y-treas. of Sr. Leaders, Big Sister Athletics: Swimming '27, '28, '29, Basketball '28, '29 VVith twinkling eyes and many a curl, And a hearty laugh, well! tha.t's our Pearl. LEWIS, EARL W. Clubs: Hi Y This quiet industrious boy School work neverseems to annoy. LINDSAY, OLIVE " " "Scotty" T 1 Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Edwte, Commerce VQQM Olive, the witty, Olive, the charwing, Her dignity and poise make her down-right dis- arming. LISOTTO, CALLICRATES L. "Click" Clubs: Current Events, Math, Sr. Bankers Athletics: Gym Team '28 His laughing eyes and cheery grin We know for him friends will win. LONGO, AMELIA "Malley" Clubs: Sr. Reporters, Sr. Girls Aviation, Pen, Commerce 'When the bov friend fails to come about, She get's another-she does not pout. MARSHALL, ALBERT GEORGE Department of Public Safety Clubs: Current Events MAI!! An earnest student, a friend most true, For him we say that he's seldom blue. MASSARELLI, PHILOMENA C. Clubs: Pres. of Reporters, Spanish Sr. Dramatic She's studied hard to make the grade, In her we have a clever maid. MAYBERRY, JOHN ccphiln 9 licuzif Athletics: Football '27 '28 Volle ball '28, , , Y Baseball '28 VVe find john's one and only ambition Is to win a debate on prohibition. MAZER, MAU RICE A. Lieutenant of Police Clubs: Treas. of Sr. Etiquette, Sr. Sr. Debating Athletics: Basketball '30 Vtfhen he's a cop, he is quite strict, By life we know he'll not be licked. Klsoapl ! Spanish, Tlzirty-nine Forty MCKECHNIE, BLANCHE FLORENCE "Mac" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Girl Reserves, Sr, Dramatic, Big Sister Blanche M1cKechnie's vim and verve Have often saved her from losing her nerve. MCLEISTER, KARL "Mac" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Pen, Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Choral Athletics: Sr. Track Karl has aspirations forthe track, But he still finds time for his wise crack. NONAMAKER, MARGARET K. "Peggy" Senate Clubs: Sr. Girls Aviation Our Peg's a conscientious student Who in all things acts sane and prudent. O'HAGAN, MARY JANE "Murph' Department of Public Safety Senate ' Clubs: Sr. Girl Reserves, Commerce Jane and Ruth, the same old pair. Plotting and laughing with never a care. PACELLA, HUMBERT "Bert' Clubs: Math, Pen Humbert has many honors Wong But with them he has had some fun. MEALS, VIRGINIA BERYL "jinny" Secretary of Senate Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Girl Reserves, Sr. Etiquette, Commerce Virginia's "Hon" has never yet Caused a boy to worry or fret. MELARAGNO, MARIO "Mires" School Reputation Committee Clubs: Sr. French Athletics: Class Football '29 All his classmates call him "dope," But that's because he seems to mope. MEYER, HELEN "Len" Service Room Clubs: Sr. Girl Reserves Helen's mouse-like while in class, But marks like hers H0116 can surpass. MEYERS, RUTH "Oo" Sketch Book Staff Service Room Clean-Up, Plant-Up, Paint-Up Committee Clubs: Sr. Etiquette, Sr. Reporters, Sr. Radio, Pen If things you want done and on the jump, Just leave them to Ruth, she is one you can't stump. MIGLIORE, OLYMPIA M. "Lymps" Senate Clubs: Sr. Etiquette, Sr. Girls, Aviation, Commerce Athletics: Class Volleyball '30 Olympia's a sprightly sort of elf Who must cause a laugh though it be on herself. Forty-one Forty-two MILLER, LAWRENCE S. "Oscar" A bashful boy with quiet poise, 'Tis not in him to make a noise. MONACO, ANTOINETTE D. "Nette" Service Room Clubs: Vice Pres. of Sr. Reporters, Sr. Radio, Commerce As loyal and true as a friend could be, Antoinette for her smile charges no fee. MORRIS, HELENE M. "Blonde" Clubs: Big Sister, Sr. Girl Reserves She's sweet and fair and quite petite Has dancing eyes and dancing feet. MORTON, MATTIE "Mat" Clubs: Sr. Choral, Sr. Etiquette, Big Sister Modest and shy, with little to say She does her work in her own quiet way. MCCLAIN, MARY "Irish" Clubs: Sr. Choral, Sr. Dramatic, Commerce Mary's such a charming girl l When she's around you're in a whirl. PALMIERI, BELLALMA "Belle" Sketch Book Typist Senate Department of Public Safety Clean-Up, Plant-Up, Paint-Up Committee Clubs: Sr. Reporters, Sr. Radio, Commerce This maid makes the best of our typewriting scores And over her studies continually pores. PALOMBO, THOMAS D. "Whitie" Bulletin Clubs: Sr. Banking, Sr. Dramatic Athletics: Track '29 He's always working, never shirking, And always smiling, never growling. PAYNE, STANLEY "Payne" Clubs: Sr. Math, Hi Y Athletics: Track '28, '29, '30 Not too noisy, not too still, Classmates bear him much good will. PEDRON, JULIAN Clubs: Current Events, Pen Athletics: Class Football '29 A helping hand he'll always lend To either classmate or to friend. PEELER, MELVIN EUGENE "Gene" Clubs: Sr. Etiquette, Band, Orchestra, Nature Study, Pres. of Hi Y' '29, '30 He plays the drums with earnest vim: Of course, we hear a lot of him. F arty-three F orty-four POUST, ISABEL Clubs: Sr. Etiquette, Sr. Girl Reserves This young miss practices what she preachesg "Silence is Golden" is what she teaches. RARING, FRED C. "Rating To Go' Clubs: Sr. Radio, Sr. Choral Boys like Fred are very fewg He's a credit to the gold and blue. REDCROSS, BENJAMIN "Benny' Clubs: Sr. Etiquette, Sr. Choral Athletics: Track '28, '29, '30 When on the track he sure can gog No one can say this boy is slow. REID, MAE FLORENCE "Dance Clubs: Big Sister, Sr. Etiquette She's all that We could askg To match her is quite a task. RIEGER, HETTIE K. "Hedgie" Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Girl Reserves, Sr. Leaders Our Hettie is so very cleverg We know she'll succeed in every endeavor. ROHLEDER, CHARLES "Chuck" Class Play Chairman of Public Affairs '29, '30 Sketch Book Staff Department of Public Safetv Student Head Clean-Up, Plant-Up, Paint-Up Campaign Cabinet Clubs: Pres. of Commerce, Sr. Dramatic Charles has had many official jobs: He's become quite adept at quelling the mobs. ROSTROM, JOHN I. "Swede" Clubs: Commerce Johnny always has a smile: To frown, he says is not worth while. RUBENSTEIN, FLORENCE "Red" Clubs: Pen, Sr. Library She always works in her own way, And seldom has the time to play. RUGA, ROSE A. "Ro" Service Room Clubs: Sr. Reporters, Pen, Sr. Etiquette, Commerce "June brings the roses" we hear people say, Here's one that will bloom on Commencement day. SCHALTENBRAND, GEORGE E. "Dutch" Public Safety Committee Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Radio Athletics: Swimming '27, '28, '29, '30, Track '27, '28, 29, '30, Volleyball '29, Football '29, 30, Tennis '29, Class Basketball "Dutch" is such a husky boy He plays football just for the joy. Forty-five F oriy-six SCHOLL, JOHN H. Department of Public Safety Clubs: Hi Y Quiet and blushing, nice to everyone, And ready for fun when his work is done. SCOTT, VAUGHN "Scotty" Stage Crew Clubs: Sr. Swimming, Sr. Boy's Leaders Athletics: Swimming Team '28, '29, '30, Gym Team '29, Class Basketball '30, Track '30 "Scot's" a swimmer of much ability, On the gym team, too, he's shown great agility. SHARPE, IAN SUTHERLAND "Chief" Chairman of Gift Committee Class Play '29, '30 Oratorical Contest Chief of Department of Public Safety Senate Chairman of Traffic Regulation Committee Bulletin Staff Clubs: Pen, Pres. of Nature Study, Pres. of Debating, Sr. Track Sr. Track We're sure that some day he will rule A courtroom, as he did at school. SHEAR, SAMUEL O. "S. O. S." Clubs: Sr. Swimming, Sr. Leaders, Athletics: Swimming Team '30 Sain's ever friendly. bright and true And always knows just what to do. SICKLES, LOLA EVELYTH "Tickles" "Tubby Sketch Book Staff Clubs: Sr. Choral, Pen, Commerce Although she makes but little noise, She makes a hit with girls and boys. ny SMILEY, ALAN G. "Smiles" Senate Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Pen, Commerce Right clever he is, an artist 'mong men, He can draw anything from a pig to a pen. SMITH, JENNIE E. Clubs: Red Cross, Sr. Choral Merry laughter, happy grin, Never mischief she wasn't in. SMITH, KATHERINE "Kitty" Department of Public Safety Flower, Color, Motto Committee Clubs: Sr. Girl Reserves, Commerce Our Katherine is a loyal cop, But all her signals don't inean stop SOLLINGER, JOHN J. Senate Department of Public Safety Social Committee Clubs: Sr. Spanish Athletics: Football '28, '29 Not too mischievous or too bright, Not too staid, ah no-just right! STEVENS, ALEXANDER Clubs: Sr. Boy's Aviation, Boy's Athletics: Gym Team '29, '30 A finer boy you've never seen Of studious mind and ways serene. G6-Tohnnyn "Steve" Leaders D F orty-seven Forty-eight STEWART, EVA I. "Eve" Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Girl Reserves Trust Eva to a secret keep,- Still water, you know, runs quite deep. STUCHELL, LEOLA "Lee" Clubs: Sr. Dramatic, Commerce Alert and businesslike is sheg She's made quite a hit at stenography. TEDESCO, CLARA MARIE Clubs: Gir1's Apparatus, Sr. Bankers, Commerce Athletics: Class Volleyball '30 Clara, the fair, Clara the bright, just leave it to her, she does all things right. TINKER, RAYMOND, MASON "Tink" "Wart Clubs: Pen just this, we're proud to say Tinker has a winning way. TODD, DORIS J. E. "Teddy Gift Committee Senate Public Affairs Committee Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Girl Reserves, Pen, Sr. Leaders Sr. Dramatic, Big Sister Athletics: Volleyball '29, Basketball '29, Manager '30 She has a way that pleases most And this you'll find no idle boast. 19 sr TREESE, NEWTON J. Department of Public Safety "Newt" A 111isch'evous boy. who's liked by all, You're sure to see Newt, he's a cop in the hall. TYLER, MILDRED ccMiuyn Sketch Book Staff Business Manager Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Dramatics, Sr. Girl Reserves, Sr. Bankers, Big Sister Smiling and charming. chic and gay, Mildred's that way every day. VANDALL, MILTON " Mutt" Clubs: Pres. of Sr. Aviation, Sr. Choral VVhenever you see that swagg'ring gait, It's Milton Vandall, sure as fate. VITULLA, STELLA IRENE Social Committee Department of Public Safety "Stell" Clubs: Sr. Leaders, Sr. Apparatus, Sr. Girl Reserves, Big Sister Athletics: Volleyball '28, '29, '30, Basketball '28, '29, '30, Track '28, 29, '30 You'll hnd thin s livelv without doubt H . No matter where, if Stel's about. WARDEN, WILLIAM Class Play Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Spanish, Sr. Dramatic, To "Bill" we all must make our bow In the class play he was a wow. Sr. Choral Forty-nine lfifiy WARE, HELEN M. Helen's a worker who is ever steadyg For an emergency call she is always ready. WEINSTEIN, IRVING J. "Irv" Ring Chairman Department of Public Safety Chairman of Credentials Committee Clubs: Orchestra, Sr. Math, Sr. Chemistry In lots of things he's made his mark, - But he's best known as a math shark. WEINTRAUB, ETHEL Clubs: Sr. Girl Reserves, Sr. Etiquette, Commerce Ethel's a girl who's always lateg Her only exception's in case of a date. WESTLING, jr., LEONARD L. "Moon" Department of Public Safety Athletics: Football '28, '29 After Lenny's graduation He's going to "take up" aviation. WILSHIRE, FREDERIC G. "Fred' Business Mgr. of Class Play '29, '30 Department of Public Safety Clubs: Sr. Radio, Sr. Current Events We're sure that some day Fred will be An actor of celebrity. 9 WINOGROD, EVA ESTHER Clubs: Sr. Girl Reserves, Sr. Dramatic, Sr. Bankers, Sr. Etiquette, Big Sister Commerce Esther has a way of her own A sweet one though to every one known. WOOLSLAIR, MELVIN N. "Me1v" Clubs: Commerce No one can walk as fast as heg He's made long steps a monopoly. At the Food Show Colors flashing, people clashing In an endless panorainag Sights enthralling, noise appalling Like an old-time melodrainag Vendors hawking, babies squawking With an overwhelming clatterg Money jingling, cash bells tinkling As the stacks of bills grow fatterg Bright lights glaring, music blaring With a strident syncopationg Food enticing, odors spicing Tickle palates with anticipationg Gross belaudihg, breathless crowding In an overpowering hurryg Pathways filling, people milling Going nowhere in a hurry! FLORENCE RUBENSTEIN. Fifty-one Ye Senior Class Diary illllllflitly, func' ya' f1Q'c'11fy-fozfrflz Un this eventful day We did crowd gayly into ye music room to choose ye officers to leade us in oure senior year. .Xfter ye casting of paper votes we did learn that Clarence Benson was President. XN'illiam Dick, ye Vice President, ,"Xdelaide liachmann, Secretary. jack O'l.eary, 'l'reasurer. and Roberta Horner was ye Social Chairman. Tzf0.ra'ay, St'f7fF7lIbl'l' ya fozfrflz Ode we were to parade ye Vlfestinghouse Halls as l2l3's for ye fyrste time. VVe did give ye freshies ye wronge directions and other such childish tricks as happened to us when we were ye fresh. 7il'llll'.Ylftlj', .S'0pf0111I1c'1' ya' ficvizfy-f0z11'f11 We did scamper into ye roome to ye fyrste class meeting. Vve did choose ye scarlet and silver as colors and ye scarlet sweete peas and ye red rose as oure flowers, after much fiery discussion and ye long debates. As ye bell did ring we scattered happy at ye success of ye decisions. Friday, .S'f'fvfe11z,Iver ye ftwllfy-jifilz Did up and hie ourselves offe to ye Corn Roast as ye quests of ye 12.-Ys 'lihey did sadly trounce us at ye mushball game. After devouring ye eats, we did forget ye disapypointment of ye game. lVe did cram ye dance Hoor as ye Harry Harrison's music makers did poke fun at us with ye sour notes. Friday, 17V0'Z'f?11'lf7l'l' yr' first Did hie ourselves offe to ye l2A Halloween brawl where We did make ye vvhoopie, disguised ye Witches and other evil-doers. We l2B's did cop most of ye prizes given to ye best dressed. Hence. we did leave tired, happy but broke. Friday, Dmvizzbm' ya flzirtwaztlz On this ill-omened Friday, ye thirteenth, we did hold oure fyrste dance at ye Penn l.1llC0lll Hostelry in ye Ballroome. Ye crowde was meagre and this cut ye finances downe but not oure spirits. XVe glided on ye Hoor in ye most grace- ful manners, showing ye chaperones that we were not ye ordinary crowd. VX'e left ye dance pavillion knowing we were ye classe. Fifty-two Tuesday, February ye fourth We did uppe and offe to ye school as if we did owne yer worlde for we were now l2A's. We did open ye windows and throw out oun chests in ye boastful gesture. Friday, February ye fourteenth On this day of hearts we did assemble in ye Greene Room of ye Penn Lincoln Hostelry to dance to oure heart's content. We did find that statical electricity be present and did make much fun touching ye girls arms to watche them jumpe. Ye lights went' out several time and we did make much noise and gaiety in ye darke. Tuesday, March ye eighteenth We did up and jam ye room for a class meeting where we unanimously vote to solicite advertisements for ye Sketche Booke. We did talk much about ye proposed mottoes but did accomplish nothing. In highe spirits did we talk over the meeting between classes. Friday, March ye twenty-frst Ye l2B's did pay us back for oure kindness by throwing ye brawl at ye Hostelry. We did make much fun and merry noise as we did saile over ye dance floor. We did alle admit that ye lowly l2B's could throw fyrste class affairs. Wednesday, .March ye tweuty-sixth o At ye speciale meeting Mr. O'Dell did tell us all how ye Sketche Booke advertisements might best be sold. We did all nobly resolve to sell more adver- tisements than did our neighbor. April ye sezferiteeuth Many of us did leave our home over ye Easter vacation to hie ourselves offe to Washington, ye capital. We did see many strange and wondrous sites and did collect ye lot of mementoes and silverware from ye coffee shoppes. April ye twenty-second We did alle feel sleepy and tired from oure trip and many did spende ye time sleeping in ye classrooms much to ye teachers' disgust. April ye twenty-yifth We did all hie ourselves offe to ye Class Play "White Collars" and did laugh much at ye happenings. We did alle want to see it again. as 'i oo Life Life is queer. Sometimes we win by losingg Sometimes we lose by winning. Whether we win or whether we lose, Life is queer. F .- '57jf'- VIRGINIA CHURCH. Fifty-three lffffyifnzz 1' THE SENATE STUDENT ORGANIZATION The WVestinghouse student organization, in imitation of the United States government, is divided into three divisions: legislative, judiciary. and executive. These, in turn. are assisted by advisory boards and enforcement bodies. President David Demarchi has had a successful term. W'ith the steady cooperation of the Senior Vice-President, Sam Loy, the Junior President, Lysle White, and Vice President, Janet Koepp, the Senate and its Committees. the Junior Council and its Committees, the Cabinet, Student Court. and the Police Force, President De Marchi has attained real success in all his campaigns. The Clean-Up, Plant-Up, Paint-Up Campaign has been one of the :ngist successful we have ever had at Westinghouse. Campaigns on thrift. on courtesy, and on the point system have done much, also, to make our school a more ideal educational center. The senate played a large part in the student activities this year. All of the standing committees have been active from the start, and much credit is due them. The twelve standing committees and their chairmen are: Traffic Regulation, George Liddell, Publicity, Bernice Jamison, Credentials, Irving VVeinstein, Record, Theodore Clarke, Campaigns, Jack Smith, Lockers, VVayne Woods, Colors, Esther Camill, School Reputation, Earl Beistel, Rules and Traditions, Frances Farr, Honors, Alexander Stevens, Public Affairs, Charles Rohleder, and Thrift, Jannette Black. Much credit should be given to the Sec- retary, Virginia Meals and to the Sergeant-at-arms, Jack O'Leary. The Cabinet serving as an advisory board for the president and Senate has kept things moving smoothly. Its members, President, David De Marchi, Vice President, Sam Loy, Charles Rohleder, Helen Dyke, James Carl and Robert Krapf took up their work earnestly as good results show. Gerda Hallberg acted as Secretary. The Junior President, Lysle White, and Vice President, Janet Koepp, have been ably assisted in Junior Council by the active standing committees. These committees and chairmen are: Lunch Room, Carl Zages, Colors, Ida Schleicher, Delegates, Dorothy Searight, Building, John Stitt, Grounds, Charles Ross, Records, Janet Koepp, and courtesy, Vincent Tamili. They have kept the junior body busy, and have done more than satisfactory work. Charles Steving has acted as secretary, and Arthur Rock as Sergeant-at-Arms. They have kept the Junior body active by planning and pushing through campaigns for the improvement of Westinghouse. They were particularly suc- cessful in cleaning up the lunch room and halls and in securing one hundred per- cent for Westinghouse in banking. Chief-of-Police, Ian Sharpe, has been efficient in enforcing laws in eliminat- ing disorder, George Liddell, the Assistant Chief has proved his worth to suc- ceed Ian Sharpe. The Lieutenants are: Preliminary Squad, David De Marchi, First Period, Sam Loy, Second Period, James Corl, Third Period, Clarence Benson, Fourth Period, Roger Williams, Lunch Squad, 'William Dick, Fifth Period, John Scholl, Sixth Period, Paul Baird, Seventh Period, Charles Ro- helder, Senior Assembly, Mildred Tyler, and junior Assembly, Frances Eyler. Fifty-five Fifty-six WHITE COLLARS These officers made good order possible in Westingliotise halls this semester. The Student Court, consisting of two to four police ofhcers chosen the day of the meeting, the President of the school and the Chief and Assistant Chief of Police have effectively punished all offenders of the law. The Sponsor, Mr. Bish, and Assistant Sponsor, Mr. Steele, deserve much praise for their handling of school affairs for the semester. WHITE COLLARS Un the night of Friday, April 25, 1930 the June 1930 class of Xvestinghouse presented Edith Ellis' modern comedy VVHITE COLLARS for the 'first time on the Pittsburgh stage, amateur or professional. - The opening scene presents the fulfillment of every typist's ambition, namely, that of marrying her boss. And the scenes that follow in rapid succession portray the difficulties a rich man encounters when he marries into a class- conscious, middle-class family. The solution to the problem that confronts the rich man in such a situation is dramatically portrayed in the closing scene. The threat of giving away his money brings them to the realization that he is one of them and that they must admit his money and himself into their family. The play throughout is of the inimitable type of high-class modern comedy and as such calls for natural acting on the part of the actors. The interpretation of the play made it the best acted play given at VVesting- house in many years. No single actor was outstanding, but all were excellent. Ian Sharpe as the rich Mr. Van Luyn, Frances Farr as his secretary, Joan Thayer, and later as his wife, Williant Wardeii as Frank Thayer, joan's brother, Pearl Levitin as Mrs. Thayer, and Williaili VVarden as Mr. Thayer handled the more serious parts excellently. Among the actors who had parts of a lighter vein were William Dick, as Henry Thayer, the boisterous cousin, Roberta Horner as Helen Thayer, joan's sister, Wilma Dick as the haughty sister of VVilliam Van Luyn, and David De Marchi as the roughneck Tom, Helen's beau. All did much to speed the play to a successful conclusion. Among those who worked to put the play over but whose work was of such a nature that it did not receive public acclamation were: Miss Clive Schillinger, who coached the play, Mr. Ingram, who with his assistants took charge of the advertising and sale of tickets, Mr. Dodds, who attended to electrical effects, Mr. Haas, who with his stage crew, ably handled the task of putting up and changing the scenery, Miss Laura Braun, Miss Millicent Leech, and Miss Marie Johnson, who made up the actors, and Mr. McVicker. who with the orchestra furnished the music. erm Fifty-seven 1- Y , ll, Y I-n lf lil L'L--LY .prix ' 4-L, it ,im EMORI M "I cannot say, and I will not say That she is dead, she is just away! With a cheery sinile and a wave of the hand She has wandered into an unknown land." A cheery smile! That is what we shall all remember most in connection with Miss KATHERINE Gow. She was with us at Westinghouse but one semester, yet it was long enough for us to realize that in her going we have lost an enthus- iastic teacher-one who loved the beautiful and who enjoyed bringing an appre- ciation of it into the individual lives of her pupils. A few of us, however, who knew Miss Gow longer will ever remember her as a sincere understanding friend, one who always enjoyed the the pleasures of life but who also met its problems bravely. We are sure We could say of her whether here or in the "unknown land" she could "trust God, see all, nor be afraid." Our school suffered a decided loss by the passing of Miss Myrtle McCafferty, January 6, 1930, after a prolonged and distressing illness. Because of her quiet and reserved manner, Miss McCaFferty was not well known among many of the faculty. Those who really knew her appreciated her value as a true Christian and a faithful friend. She was a self-sacrihcing teacher, ever striving to impart to her pupils the ideals which she held. While We mourn our loss, we rejoice in the thought that to her has been fulhlled the promise, "Be thou faithful unto death, and I will give thee a crown of life." "Tis sweet, as year by year we lose Friends out of sight, in faith to innse How grows in Paradise our store." 1' or ,l-ing, ' 1 Tr- - fl-- r:,', 'ltr lr Fifty-eight G R E E T I N G S from former faculty members I look back with a great deal of satisfaction and pleasure upon the happy years spent with the splendid faculty and student body of Westinghouse High School. Nowhere in Cleveland have I seen higher scholastic attainment, nor are there any finer buildings, in fact, few that equal those of Pittsburgh. The high school students of Pittsburgh can indeed be proud of the splendid opportunities oiforded them in the fine buildings, equipment, and the many exceptional courses offered. My best wishes to faculty and students alike. Yours truly, CHAS A. REBSTOCK. we an :sf ak It is a pleasure to have this opportunity to send greetings to the readers of SKETCH Boox. It gives me satisfaction to number among my friends many whose acquaintance I made while teaching in Westinghouse High School. Occa- sionally, I see some of the boys who Werel in the orchestra and band, and several have been guests in my home more than once. To the graduating, class, many of whom I know, I send good wishes and a hope that they, also, may have memories of the friendliness of the teachers and students of Westinghouse High School. - Sincerely, W. M. SHARP. as ak if :sf I am glad, indeed, to use these columns to greet the pupils and official family of Westinghouse. In all my teaching experience the time spent at good old Westinghouse was one of the happiest of my experience. Good luck and continued success. May all your troubles be 7 B's. Sincerely, R. W. PETERS, C1922-19271. Pls Pk Pk bk Greetings I send to all my friends Wherever they my be, From far away Seattle, where The mountains meet the sea. I'd like to see the good old school, And meet my friends so dear, But greetings through The SKETCH BooK Will have to do this year. ALICE HAYWARD CAMERON. x Pk at wk Practicing the profession of Consulting Interior Decorator in a large de- partment store is certainly different from teaching Geography in junior High School, but both are very interesting and very strenuous. The thought of my days spent in Westinghouse High School brings back many happy memories and associations. I am always glad to see my former students and colleagues. AI.IlERTA GREENE REDENBAUGH. Fifty-nine Sixty GIRLS' CHORUS Westinghouse State Champions! The Westinghouse music department has recently completed a very success- ful season. The two branches of the music department, the instrumental and the vocal, entered representatives in various branches of the Pennsylvania For- ensic League Contest. In the first elimination contests, held for the instrumental group at Schen- ley on April 8 and for the vocal group at Perry on April 10, Vlfestinghouse was successful in winning first place with the trumpet solo, the brass quartet, the string trio. the girls' vocal chorus consisting of thirty members, the girls' quartet, the girls' trio, and the vocal solo. In the second or sectional series of eliminations Westinghouse contestants successfully carried on with only one exception. The results were as follows: the trumpet soloist won at the eliminations held April 17 at Mt. Pleasantg the brass quartet was successful on April 16 at the Monesan eliminations, the string trio triumphed on April 15 at Homestead, the girls' chorus, girls' quartet, and girls' trio won at Connellsville on the night of April 28. The girl soprano soloist, Ellen Bliss, met the sternest competition of all but went down to defeat with the righting spirit that has made Westinghouse famous. Then, on Friday, May 9, the Gold and Blue were put to the final test and emerged triumphant with five first places and five silver cups emblematic of their accomplishments. The only sad note in Westinghouse's triumphant chorus was caused by the fact that the trumpet soloist was defeated, however, the victories of the brass quartet, the string trio, the girls' chorus, the girls' quartet, and the girls' trio more than balanced the equation. Westinghouse won more first places than any other high school in the state. The Westinghousei students who successfully carried the name of Westing- house to victory are: Robert McCandless, trumpet soloist. Robert McCandless, Russel Mccandless, Emmett Burdick, and Anthony, Pasquarelli, the brass quartet. Louise Baldy, Wilfred Stein, and Harry Stein, the string trio. Ellen Blisk, the soprano soloist. Lola Sickles, soprano, Lois Rankin, second soprano, and Dolores Pachera, alto, of the girls' trio. Vivian Wagner, soprano, Sarah Alston, second soprano, Katherine Williams, first alto, Susanna Reid, second alto, of the girls' quartet. THE CHORUS ' First Sopranos Scrona' Sopranos - Y, 9a"ah Alston lljladlb Cliff elizabeth Bailey 'iances y er Esther Bitner Gerda Hallberg Emu Blisk Bernice -Jamison Laura Couucci Ethel N15-Zgl ,lessie Connolly I,Ul2'l Sickles lxiay :Reid Vivian VVagner Ruby VVilson Sixty-one First Altos Theresa Accetta Ellen Acquaviva Elsie Leddon Lois Rankin Ethel VVheeler lizrtlierine vVllllZ1111S Second Altos Ruth Beck Gertrude Graves Emma Hardy Dolores Pachera Susanna Reid The vocal group was directed by Mrs. Jane Alexander and the lnstrumental group by Mr. Carl McVicker. Sixty- two GIRLS' TRIO s STRING TRIO BRASS QUARTET The 12-B Class President ...,....,..,..... .,,,,,,,.,.....,A..,,,,..,,,,,,,,,A ,,,,.A.,,,,.......,A. ..AAA..... R o g er XN1llian1 Vice President ,......... ...,... E lizabeth Collins Secretary .............. .....,,. D olores Moreland Treasurer .,.... ..........................A,......................... ......,.A, Sixty-fozzr SOCIAL COMMITTEE Ruth Maneese CChairmanj Eleanore Conwell Homer Wadsworth Mae Dysart Olive Thompson Jack Williams Clare Pike VVillia1n Schwartz GIFT COMMITTEE janies Corl CChairnianj Helen Dyke Jack Smith FLOWERS, MOTTO AND COLORS COMMITTEE Norma Reese CChairmanp Mary Etta Derenier Theodore Clarke Eiuniett Burdick Rhoda Higley RING CHAIRMAN George Leddell pg X J une Graduates UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH Virginia Beck 1211111121 Brown Dorothy Cohen Kenneth Foster XYilliam J. Henry Ross Robert Highberger, jr. James Andrew jerpe i'J:1g111ar llohnson 'NVay11e Kundc Richard Marshall Catherine D. Mcliee Robert Dickson McKee Harold A. McLean VValter Earl McLeister Alan Dale Riester Sidney VVein Lawrence XVhitheld WESTMINISTER COLLEGE Paul Campbell CALIFORNIA STATE COLLEGE Frances Conuers Vera jones FRICK TRAINING SCHOOL Jean Carlisle Adelaide Hanna. Martha Marnell Mary Parsons ALLEGHENY COLLEGE VV'illiam VVycoH CARNEGIE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Edith Ilsley ' v 5 5 1, I, 1' f I ff' x , lllilv W... , f' HI 'x x N, iywt ll " ' i Vi E A A ' 1i'l 'il 'figs I J . ' 1 - ' A M l'iZ 'AU .,,v" "' .1'fy-five ALMA CLUB xx X' X Af! -V 4 ,ir MAN I ,X'X X- XR xx , M, ff 4 X, X- N 'X-Nmffwff : !f J ff , X fr X XX 'Y x1 u HV l' J 1331 ff, 1 Figfi , N ' W , N R i k ikX'WF f74'j ' , an W X M EX X, " g,, f4 RM 5 gu flp V Ni" XTX N ie S .f - X -Ly' U Rx ' NWX AXFW5-Q ' wif 1 X w NBA. xx fm 215-pix ff, x A , W X UI If X bk f X QKFNYBKQX Xitx' I ' K Nj K wkw L Q? x WY q : f1 q fi,w, XXV GN xg . ,f ,f gym KY :ff R "fr ' fg .i k "'- X -XRMJ7 Af, f by i x . xlf lxffi W. X A JXMX X Q .1 xl- Z , F. X- Q., X A K X! X, X x 'I' 26 'J . VH, fiffx I Y if ,W 1 K ' J KA f QQ N ., A' ' x 7 ,,,"-- I , 4,, -w Liz f--, 4 f, X , N Fu lfiii' J ZA U7 7 - 1 4 pw A isimhww W f 1 f i v b ' ff m x T A X -mg, NW? N ,f x'4,-Q xv? N X , ufgvuiwbrfwfg , ,, , S' 'f 1 Q W ' N AA'J 1' VllHU rVv f ,I X , wma, M ATHLETIC5 BASKETBALL Picking up momentum as the season progressed, the Westiiiglioiise basket- ters completed the best season that has been enjoyed by a Gold and Blue outfit for many seasons. The professional style of basketball, as introduced in the City League by Coach Zahniser, proved highly successful, especially in the last half of the season. The First part of the campaign found the Bulldogs unable to function smoothly against the varied defenses constructed to stop their widely heralded attack. In the first game of the season the VVestinghouse floormen traveled to New Kensington and fell before Coach Glouck's lads, 21-14. The boys from up the river stopped the visitor's attack by means of an air-tight zone defense. It was the first time that the Silver Lakers had ever worked against this type of defense, and they found the going very rough. The Gold and Blue outfit opened the city league race by defeating Peabody at the latter's court, 30-18. Taylor Alderdice was easily disposed of in their initial appearance against the Bulldogs by a score of 35-15. A trip to Shadyside Academy resulted in another easy victory for the Silver Lakers, the final score being 16-6. The following game brought victory to the Schenley Hoor artists following a great battle at the small Schenley court, 27-21. The game was close through- out, the Red and Black winning only after a great struggle. Hard luck still accompanied Zahny's lads as South's Hashy quintet conquered the stubborn Silver Lakers 27-24. This was accomplished only after three regulars had been removed from the Westinghouse line-up via the four personal foul rules, three extra periods being required to decide the issue. Had this heart-breaking loss been converted into victory, the locals would have been tied at the end of the regular season with Fifth. Fifth Avenue High, city champs, rose to their great- est heights of the season in administering the third straight set-back to the Silver Lakers, 34-19. Passing like veritable demons and shooting with unerring accuracy, the Hill boys bewildered the Westinghousers with their spectacular play. Undoubtedly it was a red-letter day for Fifth, even Coach Briggs, Uptown mentor, admitting that his boys played many points above their heads. Then came the dawn of a new day for the Westinghouse quintet. Realiz- ing that his general system of offense was good, but that the difficulty lay in the manipulation of the ball into position by a definite system of back-court play, Coach Zahniser devised a dribble and pass style adapted from the Pitt system of play. By this method the players were better able to work the ball into the pivot position Con the foul linej g block plays were more easily executedg and their general Hoor play was greatly improved. From a mediocre, inconsistent quintet to a speedy, fast-driving, machine-like aggregation the change was wrought. VVith the change in their system, the Westingliotisers swept through to seven consecutive victories in rapid-fire precision. A win over Ralston, 24-14, started the drive that was destined to swamp- the WCSt1Hg1lO11SC cagers as the most feared opponents in the city. Next came Altoona Catholic High, state champions of Sixty-eight xi SR. LEADERS SR. BASKETBALL TEAM DEPTH 5 JUNIOR SWIMMING TEAM SENIOR SWIMMING TEAM the parochial schools, who were unable to cope with the relentless attack of the visitors. l'he linal score was -12-31, the VVestinghousers being the aggressors throughout. Peabody's Red and Gray outfit was humbled as the Hullciogs con- tinued their winning in the following struggle. The score was 36-SQ the East Enders afforded little opposition. The VVestinghonse1's rose to the peak of their performances in overwhelming Franklin High at Franklin, 42--21. Man- euvering with uncanny precision, passing hither and thither with unparalelled superiority. and bombarding the Franklin baskets with shot :itter shot, the invaders swept the startled Franklin Hoormen off their feet by their brilliant play, The Franklin coach said after the game to Coach Zahniser, "Your boys are the best exponents of that system of play that 1 have seen i11 ten years of high school play. You have the best club we've met this year." Not so bad, eh, what? Taylor Alderdice again proved unable to repulse the Bulldogs as the Silver Lakers romped through to another easy victory by a score of 36-17. In vanquishing the Schenley quintet on the home floor the Westinghouse artists achieved their greatest ambition. The tables were neatly turned as the locals overcame the Oakland boys, 22-19. - But every rainbow must fade sooner or later,' and so it was with the winning streak of the Bulldogs. Their winning streak was snapped abruptly by the Fifth Avenue tive. A questioned decision resulting in a basket for the Uptown- ers with but one minute to play, the score tied, and the Westinghousers awaiting the referee's decision turned the tide to the Red and White, 16-14. The Gold and Blue cagers handed the South Five a devastating blow to their title hopes by defeating them at the Southside Market House, 21-20, follow- ing an extra period of play. The locals closed their season by trouncing Ralston, making it nine wins out of the final ten games. The final score was 29-21. Individual starring was lacking in the play of the Westinghouse aggregation, Coach Zahniser believ- ing in team-work as a means of securing points. A banquet was tendered the boys as a fitting tribute to their accomplish- ments and Coach Zahniser was highly complimented on the record of his proteges. Eight boys were awarded the varsity letter for their efforts. They include: Wadsworth, Captaing Dye, Ware, Wendell, and Bardelang of the first teamg Deremer. Liminotf and Collaizzi of the first-string reserves. Of these all will return except Bardelang and Collaizzig Wadsworth and Deremer will graduate in February. However, Little, Field, Fleming and others showed much develop- nglent during the past season and will be good material for Coach Zahniser's 1930 e ition. ' COMPLETE SCHEDULE WESTINGHOUSE OPPONENTS VV. H. S ..................................... 14 New Kensington ............. ........ 2 1 W. H. S ......... ........ 3 O Peabody ..i....... L ........... ........ 1 8 Wh H. S ......... ........ 3 5 T. Alderdice ......... ........ 1 5 VV. H. S ........, ........ 1 6 Shadyside ........,. ,,...... 6 W. H. S ......... ........... 2 1 Schenley ........ ........ 2 7 VV. H. S ......... ......... T 24 South ......... ........ 2 7 VV. H. S ......... ........ 1 9 Fifth Ave ....... ......,.. "' 34 Seventy-one W, H. S ,.,.,,.. ......... 2 4 Ralston .................... ........ 1 4 W, H, S ,,.,,,,,, w,,,,.,,A 4 2 Altoona Catholic ......... .....o,. 3 1 W, H. S ........ ........ 3 6 Peabody .................. ........ 8 W, H, S ,,,,,,,, .....,,.. 4 2 Franklin .............. ........ 2 1 W, H, S ,,,,,,,,, ,,,.v,t. 3 6 T. Alderdice .......w., .....VA. 1 7 W, H, S ,,,,,,.,, ..V.,... 2 2 Schenley ........... .a..a.. 1 9 W. H, S ,..,,... .,,,,.... 1 4 Fifth AVC .......... ....,... 1 6 XV1 PL S ......... ,....,A .H T . ooo.o.. 21 Soudi ........-.-.....----. .A--- Mw?0 W, H, S ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 29 Ralston ......,.............,,, 31 T om! points-W, H, S .,,,,,..,,.,.,,,,,,,.,. 425 Opposition ........, .... Z 15 4' one extra period. T three extra periods. Eleven games won and five lost. on oo VOLLEYBALL Napoleon fell at Waterloo, and Westinghotise was conquered at Fifth Avenue. Both had ridden the waves of success for a long time. and since defeat is bound to come sooner or later, the time came for the Vlfestinghouse volleyball team as it attempted to annex its ninth consecutive net championship. The means of securing a city championship in volleyball was changed this season. Instead of playing in divisions and the winners meeting in the champion- ship series, the school athletic officials decided to have each sextet engage in several practice contests and finally to determine the champion by a tournament. In the pre-season competition the Gold and Blue slashers triumphed over Schenley, Peabody, and Oliver. Peabody managed to secure a win over the Bulldogs. The Westinghousers did not present their usual line-up at the time of their defeat. By defeating Schenley and Peabody in the section tournament, Westinghouse, with Schenley as the loser's bracket winner, entered the final competition. The Gold and Blue defeated Allegheny and Fifth Ave., lost and then won over Carrick to gain admission to the finals with our old traditional rival, Schenley. However, victory was not to come to the struggling Westinghotisers. Schenley defeated them in a great match on the Fifth Avenue fioor, 4-15, 13-15, 15-13, 15-12, and 6-15. VVymard, Fleming, and Harrison featured the play of the Gold and Blue throughout the season, Fleming's bombarding slashes being especially effective. Wymard, Captain Fleming, Harrison, Little, Hays and Beistel. received the varsity letter for having the required number of games. HOM ER VVAnswoRTH. . SENKHISWHMLHNG Coach Grupe's Senior Swimming Team closed a successful season by cap- turing third place in the city finals. Led by the brilliant stroking of Captain Denny, the VVestinghouse natators ran up 263 points to 19h points for their opponents in dual competition. Splash- ers representing South Hills, Schenley, Langley, Peabody, Alderdice, and Ralston Seventy-tlwee fell before the Gold and Blue mermen, with Turtle Creek and South Hills being the only aggregations to take the measure of the Westinghousers. In the city finals Denny led the pack by a comfortable margin to capture the 100 yard free style. Sullivan took a close second in the grueling 220 yard free style grind. Cappozolli tied for fourth in the diving, giving Westinghouse a grand total of nine points. Carrick captured the city championship while South Hills nosed out Westinghouse for second place. Competing against the cream of Western Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio, and West Virginia high schools at the Pitt meet, Denny took second in the 100 yard free style and third in the 40 yard free style. Captain Denny, Sansosti, Field, Sullivan, Harrison, Blinkhorn, Cappoaolli, Scott, Shaltenbrand and Smith, manager, received varsity letters, while Shull- man, assistant manager, was given the second team insignia. .. "l. fo BASEBALL Coach Zahniser's baseballers have found the going pretty rough in the hollow this spring. Of the members of last year's formidable nine Ware, Swaile, Schett- ler, Wadsworth, and Deremer of the lettermen have returned to form the nucleus for this year's aggregation. Since Matoney, last year's mound ace, has passed the way of former Westing- house mainstays, Coach Zahniser has been forced to re-make Showboat Ware, spread-eagle short-stop, into a moundsman. The result thus far has been dis- astrous, for many balls that would have otherwise been gobbled up by the speedy Showboat have trickled through the weakened infield. Many promising youngsters, including Rentler, Volpe, Wert, McCauley, Dye, Pritchard, Field, Mathews and Schmitt have brightened prospects for the future by their scintillating play. Several second team games have been played in an attempt to polish off some of the rough edges of the rookies. Several of these have been inserted into the present line-up, and although not much can be ex- pected this year, prospects are very bright for th future. RESULTS VV. H. S ...... ,...... 6 Allegheny Vocationa'. .. 2 XV. H. S V... . .. ....., 5 Peabody .............,....,. 6 VV. H. S .... .. ...... 2 Schenlev ..... ,.... 5 XV. H. S ........ ...,.... ....... 6 l lalston ,...... ..... 3 SECOND TEAM GAMES VV. H. S t..t,., ............,... 8 Langley ......, ..... 3 XV. H. S ..,..... ...... 1 4 .Xrnold .... ..,.... . 4 Scw11.ty-five TRACK Molded around the fleet-footed Fleming, the Westinghouse tracksters are stepping out to new fields of conquest this spring. Coach Harsky took eight of his best men to the Geneva Inter-scholastic Meet and performed well against hard opposition. Fleming showed his heels to a fast Held in the 220-yard sprint by establishing a new record of 22M seconds. A second place in the Class B relays also fell to the Westinghouse speedsters. In the Tech Meet Fleming again copped his specialty, running it in 2316 seconds. The Westinghousers eagerly await the VV. P. I. A. L., and city meets, for the Harsky-coached outfit appears strong enough to give Peabody a good run for honors this year. The team is built around Fleming, De Marchi, Shaltenbrand, Birk, Carlson, Beckles, Torcaso, Ware, Wadsworth, Payne, Cooper, Rodehaver, VVildman, Woodruff, Scott, Sharpe. The first meet of the season resulted in a one-sided victory for the Gold and Blue over Taylor-Alderdice, 101-25. Q. "" qv SENIOR GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL The system adopted by the Department of Hygiene several years ago was carried out by the Westinghouse girls again this season. Those who had re- ceived letters last year were not eligible to participate in the inter-class games. This ruling has proved to be successful, because a larger number of the girls can play on teams. They might even become experienced enough to gain a highly desired position on one of the inter-school teams. In the inter-class teams both the eleventh and twelfth grade teams were an easy prey for the peppy tenth graders. In the Junior Department the ninth grade team was victorious, as was anticipated. These teams had to play each other in order to determine the championship team of the school. The 10's downed the ninth grade champions, thus earning for themselves the champion- ship title. In past seasons Miss Russell has coached many teams, so, by now, she has become quite a seasoned and efficient guide. The twelfth grade inter-school team is composed of the following: Wilma Dick fcaptainj, Sarah Alston, Hazel Beck, Carrie Belle Harris, Roberta Horner, Helen Hoard, Stella Vitulla, Helen Hendricks, Olive Thompson, Henrietta Carelly, and Frances Farr. Two games were played with the corresponding team of Peabody. We lost the first game, which was played on Peabody's floor, March tenth, with a score of 42-26. How- ever, on March seventeenth in the return game which was hotly contested, we came through victorious, with the final score of 32-28. The eleventh graders opened the season with a bang when they defeated the Schenleyites on March sixth, the score being 51-41. The return game at Schenley on March thirteenth was one of the most exciting games of the volley- ball season. The elevens had the edge on the Schenley girls and continued to hold their own until the last two minutes of the game. The whistle ended the game with the score of 31-30, Schenley's favor. Those on the team were: Kath- erine Sohn fcaptainl, Ruth Franke, Ruth Jones, Daisy Anderson, Beulah Ricci, Dorothea Starkey, LaGrande Pittman, Elizabeth Streuve, Betty Glass, and Elsie Scott. A word of praise should be given to Dorothy Griffin, who was manager for the twelves and elevens. S'ez1e11fy-seven Flnffflf JUNIOR LEADERS Miss Murdock proved to be a very able coach for the nines and tens. The tenth grade team was composed of Virginia Marshall Qcaptainj, Sarah Hodson, Edna Haber, Lillian Petrilli, Esther Abraham, Ravena Wise, Wilda Ernest, Margaret Fiorina, Elizabeth Bailey and Anna May Palmer. The first game was at Alderdice on March twentieth, which was a walk away for our team, with a score of 48-32. The tenth graders had a hard fight to come out on top in their return game on March twenty-seventh but win they did, the score was 34-32. ":,.. of JUNIOR GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL The ninth grade team broke even by winning one game and losing another. Our team was defeated in their first game on March twenty-fourth with Liberty ninth graders. The score was 34-10. In the return game our girls proved that they still possessed that famous VVestinghouse spirit, by defeating the Liberty girls, the score was 44-29. Those on the ninth grade team are: Tyler, Mitchell, Manella, Becker, VVhite, Bruwelheide, Ott, Beal, McShannie, and Torcaso. of ' "' 'vo GIRLS' TRACK VVestinghouse is anticipating a successful season in track. Although many good participants in the final meets have been lost by graduation, good' results can still be obtained by the remaining members and any new ones who may appear at the Hrst tryouts. The events will remain the same as in previous yearsg and we hope such girls as Wilma Dick, Roberta Horner, Dorothea Starkey, LaGrande Pittman, Henrietta Carelly and Beulah Ricci will continue their good records of last season. Miss Jack will coach the Senior Track Team, and Miss Callahan the Junior Team. ....ll. SENIOR GIRLS' SWIMMING By graduation this june, we shall lost! several of our best varsity swimmers: Roberta Horner, Margaret jones, Pearl Levitin and Dorothy Griffin. It is hoped that we shall discover others to take their places. The first inter-class swimming meet was held in the girl's pool on Tuesday, April 29. This contest was between the 11's and l0's, and the score at the end of the meet was 35-23 in favor of the sophs. The contest began with the plung- ing event which was won by a tenth grader, Virginia Marshall. The free style came next, and Edna Haber, a tenth grader, was victorious with Martha Pope as a close second. Then, the 11's had a stroke of luck and won two successive events, the back stroke by Martha Pope and the breast stroke by Marietta Bastone. The most spectacular event on the program was the diving event. Marietta Bastone had no difficulty in securing that event for the 1l's. The eleventh graders now had a chance to gain on the 10's if they won the relay. But luck was against their vigorous attempts, and the tenth grade relay team finished way ahead of the struggling ll's. So the exciting meet ended with the sophomores vic- torious. M Se've1zty-nine Eighty SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB N N SOPHOMORE DRAMATIC CURRENT EVENTS CLUB JUNIOR ETIQUETTE CLUB 1am-.11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1M1,,,,1,m1.m..nn1m,... 111 1 1 1 1 1:1 1 ...uu1n -nu-un1m....m-uli-un-m.-m11un-un-M1 1nn-MP ,iq 1 l S A V E I . 1 N THE Foreign Department of this Bank de- positors of every race enjoy the advantage of transacting their banking business in their - own language. Letters of Credit, Money Orders, Traveler's Checks are issued, payable in any country. The saving habit means the same thing in any language. Without it no one can go far-with it much is possible. 5 l l 1 O O I The Union Savings Bank T 1 l WHERE SAVINGS ARE SAFE FIFTH AVENUE AND GRANT STREET PITTSBURGH, PA. ---aE-aE--amnc- ,ii. .ii. .i.i i.i. i.i. Tii. .iii iiii iiii iii. -... -------sEEg ,iii .i,i i,i. 1m.-m1- lllf - ilil -m--m-m-- nl-v - riuv - :'v: -a-:-:vnu--ur'-'E' '?1-'II'-IvII- lllv -nu- llll -ml-..........1,,,,..,,,,.,,,,1,,,,-,,,,-g, l l T i L .NEW CLASSES NOW T T l BEING F ORMED I T scHooL gi E L Call, Write 01' Phone OECTS I S F D L4 i Individual Instruction or eau . I E in , 1 I ' 2 Secretarial - Stenographic P1ffSbl11'gh School Bookkeeping - Comptometer f Courses O School continues Accountancy During Summer Months Day and Evening School Law and Finance Building REGISTER AT ANYTIME T 429 Fourth Avenue i 3 I 822 Wood Street Wilkinsburg T" Phone PEnhu1'st 7680 Awffflfif' 0923 l ' '-...,...11..11.. 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Stomach, Acute 327-33 FIFTH AVENUE S Indigestion, Heartburn PITTSBURGH' PA' and all disordgrs of the Stomach Campbells' Optical Dept. an Liver I , : 2 Telephone 2 KINLEY s DRUG STORE L Q Atlantic 4101 L 7333 FRANKSTOWN AVENUE l - -,-: - fxlf - Klv- - .-4- - ---- - ---- - ---, - l--- - --'- - -1-- -l----M-H--H+ ae- -1-- - --'- ------ ---- - ---- - - H-- ---- - f--- -I-H-H+ :un-nu1nn1n141nu1uu1.m.-nm.1M1n'41uu.1-m1nn1m.1m111m1, 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 The man who thinks, works and saves becomes an outstanding figure in American Life-Begin Now -4-OH KUNYWI I+ 0' 1 ... -nn-Pg' THE HAMILTON STATE BANK BENNETT STREET 8: HOMEWOOD AVENUE "THE BANK OF FRIENDLY SERVICE" 11.1..1ur.-1nl1nnn1.111-.111111111111111 1m,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,1-un....uu1mu.1ml-1m1.-.11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 PENHURST 3134 JOHN TAYLOR One of Pittsburglfs Leading Funeral Directors 7125-31 KELLY BLVD. - ' - PITTSBURGH, PA. 1 1nn1nu...n T ... -.,..-H..-.q. -.- -l-- - lra- - -,.. -...i. 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Ofilimv 11-11-1 .- 1 1 .,.. 1nn1m.1 .... ink- ..,. im... lll. 1, 1111. H1 ,.I, ..,.I,1,,,,-.,.n.-.+ Eighty-nine 'Q' I I I ml fi . 2 Z ' I II, ,IW I fxw -,' FSI In IW II 2 if . IIIiI'IIIIf I , ,QLQIW I 4 .,,-mr f-,' . L-' V 4,1 I 1 osx' X X 'ffl : .1 M 'fp jw I "5 1 1- an 2 4 .h-4 I' 5 I I1-:LII .II11 I :Il I IE W . I Aimwilwj iiv 3 - i Ii -il I E' ., U , ff na l? L4 -5 1 -' 1 "-v Lii.gi1-i.i'.. ' - "I'1i"fi 2- I r 2 ' i F-3. ,lk ,. ,,I, X. Q Now Is The Time 3 To Think of Your Future I i The Bank Book tells the rogress of the individual. : P ! There is not a successful erson without a bank account. P E Derelicts and paupers have none, Young men and women enterin the iield of business with ' g i a view toward the value of accumulation of money, f command a greater respect from their associates. i i You can accomplish many steps toward your life's ambition I if you persist in regular saving. This bank offers savings plans that will assist you in making regular saving an easy matter. 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Pittsburgh, Pa. zminni:lnulmlinn1nn1nn....uu1nn1 1 inuil ANDREWS NE W YORK SHOE RE PAIRIN G 8172 BRUSHTON AVENUE Harry Rubenstein Frank Rubenstein Rubenstein Construction Co. mt.. ,-.m11,,,.- lliulliuuiu,...nn-.nnn-nu1uu1,,.,i .ini .-'u.-..-.q....ul1u,inn1.m-Ml, 1,,n.-,m- PENHURST 1622 WE DELIVER Herbert G. Neumayer 2 MEAT MARKET T 7636 FRANKSTOWN AVE. Pittsburgh, Pa. -........- -..-....-...-....-....-....-...,- - -...-..g H' "" ' 1 -"1 "" ""'-"""""'n'- '- -""-H"-'gf l Kenans Confectionery i AT THE END I OF THE LINCOLN CAR T LINE +----. ---. ..-..-..- - -..-.........t "'-""- -1Iw- IIII -uu-nn-nu--un-nu-un-.1-14.1.-A.-.!. Phone Hiland 28401 5 Mary A. M. Melaragno TEACHER OF PIANO HARMONY AND SOLFEGGIO i 505 LOWELL STREET i East End - - Pittsburgh, Pa. T .'.-....-.-.-..-..- -. -.......,.-...-....-....--..-T..-nf. 'S' Joseph Stuparitz 7201 VERONA BLVD. i General Construction and Builders Groceries and Meat 626-627 PARK BUILDING Market PITTSBURGH, PA. 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King .-..-.. ...... .. - - -.1-4 -in--1-1-1 ---- ---M-1----H ---- --1---1 1..1,,.1..,..1..1.,1.m1 ..,. 1111111111-uni -m11mI-ig' I!'l4'-""'- """""'"1""'-'W'""-"""""-W1 '-"1""-it Q L COMPLIMENTS I CoMPL1MENTs -OF- i -OL 1 3 HARTS, 166. f i i . . i : : E t L b t t F t 2 THOMAS ELDON as 1 er ysl-Tuiiiiiiure Store 5 . 1 7218 KELLY STREET 6268-72 FRANKSTOWN AVENUE i i EAST LIBERTY T -6- - --------- -------6 -1- -..- -1- - --------- ---- - 1--- --1-.- .-.- - -1.. - - -....-...In 1lu1 1111 1 l1IrIl1lIlI-ull-11111IuI1llu1lIu-ln1-Inu-111111111-111111111111 1111 1 1 ,iuuiu 1, Practical Radio Instruction IU Radio Service and Repair-Public Address Systems I Coastal Steamship and Broadcast Operating Aviation Radio Television Automobile Radio Modern Equipped Laboratories-Radio Engineer Instructors I Individual Instruction Fully Accredited and Approved by U S. Government and leaders in the Radio - Industry-DAY or EVENING INSTRUCTION RADIO CORPORATION OF PENNSYLVANIA fPittsburgh's Exclusive Radio Schoolj I 331 FOURTH AVENUE COURT 1096 PITTSBURGH, PA. I 4. -...1-..-...-..1.-....-....-.61-.1-...-.,..-..........-....-...........-..........-....-....-....-....- W1 'III - II'I 11111-Inu-u1n1nu1u.f. Ninety--jing TIITUTIIKII'-UTI' TlTT1TT?iTTT1TTiTlTTl 'WTI' 1' 7 REASONS t 1 WHY YOU sHoULD ATTEND l Duffs-Iron City College Combining CURRY COLLEGE with DUFF'S, IRON CITY and MARTIN'S l 1. The Pioneer Business College in Ainerica. 2. Largest Business College in Ainerica. 5 3. Fully Accredited by the National Association Accredited Cornrnercial Schools. 4. Specialized Training for Business only. 5. Faculty of teaching and business experience. I 6. Building owned and operated exclusively for school purposes. l 7. Over 150,000 successful graduates. l l For catalog, address: THE REGISTRAR, 424 DUQUESTNE WAY, PITTSBURGH Telephones: ATlantic 4875-4876 11. 11111 nu-uu1ll1Il11I-vuI1nl-uu1nuvllrlninl-nn--nn-sun: 1nn1nu-up1..1,,i,,1,,,i, ,.,,,..,..- 1 1 1111 ul-lll1Im-I-11 1Il-un-nH1nH1un1l1 1lu--nu1nn1ll1..-,,,1,,i,,,!. ! T H E H U B 1 ' L 610 HoMEwooD AVENUE BUY YOUR NEXT STRAW HAT 7 HERE I T --.u-I ------- ------- ----------- ll I --IQ .-...-u-In ----- ----- ------ -------- I I - If Frankstown Realty Co. Renting - Selling - Insurance L PENHURST 1700 - - 7800 FRANKSTOWN AVE. I -i- N inety-seven giqllqqigligl 1.uinui.'1--......11i1i..-. Nlr 'E . Compliments -0f- A FRIEND -QM .4 - UT? 0 IIE'-0. .JCL E Aqb, E vin 4, ..,,,-M.-nu-m.-lu ---- ---------- 4, Ninety-eiglzt 1' 1 f A 4 ,1 PEN CLUB CHEMISTRY CLUB JY CIEIJJIUX' Gow' fo l1QJ'Af22e2f022f GD QD 9' g 5 w q ll 4 I I TJ Hprff I Aff-if !6 Q. 17?zfJm?'fbfyef Ma! dafe. " 'We driver fa 00715605 fiqyef A ,. 71 f ff fix J' C v H Q - M igfff X7 : e:oo,4.1-1 - by Wzzrry ffzepacifw '!Wf" 'Ge ef fobfz?ffwJ Me fmm U :ff X Q Q 41' fl! NX E. I 6 O 7 1 0 L M f V I' 4 L, Wasifayfan firm! 17 Y-J"fJ' PM XXJ7 !70f0 Aoaffeyyem H "Waf Jciooff' 'Uez you "ein Q egg MUUNTIQA4, pffxf B. Q- SHXWS 320349 V 5 .- Q' Q- 1 Nilzi Q ' XA 5 xg5'0up 'fo aff' N Lkv-f Q .xv 5 a 7 jz ':fq,vQQ:Q,6.E'jzviE,b3.?a - T 0 ,J .www faapefe.: ww7H5NfW 67:-l1'FffPf1J S' I 5 a wr , X -ru N 001' fflfqc Q ffldldffl! 041 lf 4 gh I Affff 3, 74-V 'YS evefybaqy iqapjf " "Mu be i' 'Warne' Jueef fiom e." One Hzmdrcd I. -ff i..-n -- .- ..,...u.. .. ..,,..... - -in .- WW ' 5 V 5 L X , 6 ,33 N Q E :ff lp 'V Mu . J' "' - N ,' ' V' ' 17 , , Q 5 , EE Q L- ,U QS N xxx Y' "' X wx ,4 I -! ,' 2 'J , Q VV, 00,02 EE IE! VJ?-L' 1. Q QE-x x ff . N ,, H 1 Uv il O R , f Xw lx W -VH fx U 1 '--x' X X OUR N Xxf j W, , f HANCO UT , E, . ' ,divx Q. Fish again' Br-ea kfasr' vj' W v lunc I1 - J in ner-V3 M-'sg gg, ,A W 'Y1,?fE7"- J , .,hM-ggi, - ' R wx SEE ON THE TRAIN wwf .4y5iJ .-1451. , 4s i'fU1f' ,, Hg! -.Z 47, RX 1 ., f" ,'. ' Y Q ' 'F "Ev, vifw ad., 43' J 1 f W Y ' . , 5 Filznev-se. THE BIRDIE L? . M 1 G J ' 72 on QW Q vl-V Q I I U 1 , X 1 gl ' Y 4 yy ,Q ' yn- w "1 9-:?ff7'.'1' :I"W"i1 WF 'V If 1 "5 1.1: -'as--:,,15 -e Zffgwff- Lg.-4 6 I 11565 K., -. ,- -uni . 9 5 -13, 1 ' nn ' " " GOOD FRIDAY " Aw- 3 pf , m u nm Ami f , -f ilwfwy. K I OUR V WASHINGTON 4 5 5' 23' mn-f1.1..,f., AFTER THE FIRST FIVE Mmis One Hundred One THE BAND 15.11.-lp1...-.'1,l1' 1 1,1-1.11.1-.,,.1. n1 1nn--11:11 : 1 1v11111111 In-nl-nv!! Flowers for all Occasions J OHNSTON, THE FLORIST 707 HOMEWOOD AVENUE Phone: Churchill 8685 5 1gu1l..g1l4n1l..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1g...,.u1u,I1.,..1,,1,.,,..,,,1m.1lm-..m1.m1m. 1111111..11.-11111.-ug1g. 1un-uu1uu1un-nu-un1nm..nn1un.1nu1nu1 1 1..1l.1,, FLOWERS BY WIRE I -1- -1- I HOMEWOOD RADIO LABORATORY 7205 HAMILTON AVENUE CHURCHILL 0622 PHILCO ZENITH 1 i GREBE CASE STROMBERG-CARLSON 11.1-g1g.1,.1gp1 1 1 1 1 1 -4310, Get It At- COOK'S You'11 Like It Better Home Made Candies, Ice Cream Pies, Cakes and Lunches 814 HOMEWOOD AVE. ....,.u1.,.-...1..1...1..1.u1.,1..,1..1..1n.1. 1m1........1..1up1-un1.m.-,,q1u,.-M1. 1uu1nl P A U L ' S Meat and Grocery Market The Best Made Mellinger Tires, Tubes, etc. n1nn--un--n-un1u1nu1n -uw-n1n1nn1u-n-n-u--nvifl -lil Quinn-nu 11111 uu1uu- 1nn1nn1 --nn-in I I Compliments of I B. DAVIS DRY GOODS I 70s HOMEWOOD AVENUE i I -un-un-w 1111111 ll1un1il1sll-1lU!0 mini!!-ul 11111111 ul-nu-ma1nn-sfo I I Quality for 28 Years I The Nicholas Bakery Try Paul's Checker Bag Coffee E 3 TOKIO STREET I Pittsburgh, Pa' 619 HOMEWOOD AVENUE T PHONE CHURCHILL 4221 4. .......-.............u,....-.I-n.-......-........4. .,.-..,-u- - -,....,-I.......-...-..-..-..-.......L One H nndred Three .5..-...-...- - .-....-....-....-....- - .. - 11. nga-1111111111 1 inn-un:11111nn1uu1un1 -- 11111-nie Q.-an-un1un-nu-11n111u- u1un1un11111:n1u1lu-11u- ay 1 1 BROWDY'S i FOR BETTER SHOES I I i Hamilton and Homewood 5 Since 1907 i l!ll1lu--lu 11i11: 111111111111 1111111---nuu ! Ii 1 i a I 1 I 11 11.-nu- Free Truck Service HILAND 9356 20 Years in Business Liberty Hat Cleaning Co. CHIRGOS BROS. Hat Cleaning Done by Experts We Call For and Deliver Office and Receiving Room- 6123 PENN AVENUE, E. E. fSecond Floorj Plant- 1101-3 WASHINGTON BLVD. Pittsburgh, Pa. CALDWELL 25 GRAHAM DRY GOODS A Pictorial Review Patterns i PHONE: PENHURST 0143 i PENN AND WOOD STREET WILKINSBURG, PA. i -1- 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 4- gin-..un1g.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -. 1 .g..........-..-..-.......-....-...-...-.,-..,- -..-.4 4.- il COMPLIMENTS Q OF 1 lVlansmann's Dept. 2 Store i 5911-19 PENN AVENUE i East Liberty 1gg1g'1. .-. .- -..l.-.l,..q.1...-...1.,....m. 1 1 1 1 -.. .- .- SUMMERS '55 THOMSON 7245 Hamilton Avenue PENHURST 9718 We only handle Home Dr esse d Meats -.un..nu1un1un1n1 1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .... 1.11.1 uullnl ,nl 1,11 ,,.....'-uni 1 in, M. F. LESLIE Funeral Director 628 BRUSHTON AVENUE PTTSBURGH, PA. .y..............-..-..-..-.1....-.1-1..- - -1-..-+ .g..-.. -..---..-. .-....-.....+ One Hundred Four One Hundred Five -g-..-.........--...--...,-------1--------- S S .g........ -g-.-m Ultrium One COMPLIMENTS OF McKees Studio COMPLIMENTS OF W. F. Angermeyer 'ig'-"'-' ----- - - - n"" . i q t f 5 I .54 ' oioczzao 'Z' f 4 f 1 ' I if 2 'lllf Compliments ' T 5 A L of Faces differ-and require A particular types of straw : hats. Your own style is FRIEND here, in the Townsend' Grate line. FRED HEIMERT 0 1 ,,:,1,:,,, MEN'S WEAR 712 HOMEWOOD AVE E +- "-- - -'-- - - -i ---- -..- .,. H undred Six One H111za'rc'd Swan -!...-....- -I ---- I- - -... ..t- -..., .. ...-1,,., ..,,,- ,,N- -.-M:-,- . Q How'Ih11eeIGdS Slarled U16 l G""B"" ld GUM MANUFACTURER NEXT DAv GUM Au. MAKING ana PIECES TAKES REGULAR GUM GoNE.DEcuDEs TO oc: GUM - Home T0 Has mos MAKE emo PIECES THAT - A EVERY NIGHT. wsu. LAST MUCH Loncen A Q 0,0 F E e W 'W ' I ' e F A .es R5 4, A v7 .Q -,T -- .ze " - I ' -f -1-Q 1- f' ex Pam 9 - . C 0 4275 l' J A I Af L A A 2 A K . I 1 4 4 A 3 an TAKES BIG PIECES HOME EVERY NIGHT BUT NEXT DAY- ALL GONE AS USUAL. Nu- 55 A ' A .4 . 4 L4 ft 'Q -if LEARNS REASON!-KIDS ARE SELLING GUM TO ALL THEIR FRIENDS. GETS BIG IDEA! 5 ,Of 61599 I4 Mild Q THEN HE MAKES LOTS OF THE NEW GUM. . union' 1 I o o ATT 4, tt, W 9 1 I ww , Ai"4 a Nam! I 6 Q 4' SI--HDS GUM TO KIDS EVERYWHERE 65, gp, x "fn mx E v , A AY A'-YAY ,AJ- GUM SELLS LIKE HOT CAKES UUIBLE B ,lv , ' ,O 1 vase.: 315 C ' Q 't o' 'I ' ' 0' 'Q U Af .9 ' N ' Q S 9 ., .' 3 fr IC gut YP' ' R , ' THIS IS DUBBLE BUBBLE THE GUM DAD MADE FIRST FOR US. IT BLOWS BIG ROUND BUBBLES THAT woN'T 3-'WE BUBBLE 'U' JAY STICK TO uns - ll Sao.......t.. -'ffm'-' - A ---53:5 OR FACE. . ' Q dei- zzwszo Q 5 T I' so Aa 9 ' Made for Children - Adults like it, too! Fleer's DUBBLE BUBBLE GUM contains pure cane sugar, corn syrup, natural gums ftreesapl, finest of flavor and vegetable color- nothing more. Everything in it is good for children and the best that money can buy. THE FRANK H. FLEER CORP., PHILADELPHIA, PA. ,,.1.u.-..,.1l.n-,,..1, 41 ...H Une Hwzdrefd Eight One Hundred Nine 1. 1 114.1111-m,1nnn1.,,,1..u1m.-uu1.u1g.1.,g1 u1u,1...,1.,..1,,.,..- U1l.n1u,11n:n1,,,,1u,,1g..1l. 144.1 1 1 1 1 1 1g...-m.1.n...nu1,n1nu1.u1u,.1.,.,1,,.,1.1.11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1uu1uu1un1uu1un S AN ideal investment for your savings, we suggest Potter SW Mortgage Certificates, issued in denominations of 35100.00 and up, maturing in either three or five years, and paying interest by coupons at the rate of 521 per annum, on the first days of January and july, or the first days of April and October. These desirable Certificates are doubly secured by being first, the direct obligation of this Company, and, second, by first mortgages on improved Allegheny County real estate, deposited with the Peoples-Pittsburgh Trust Company as Trustee. The Potter Title and Mortgage Guarantee Company, Fourh Avenue and Grant Street, Pittsburgh, will be pleased to send you a book- let upon request. Hitler Wlefn Mortgage uarantee Gompanl' Fourth and Grants-Pittsburghpa. "Where Everybody Goes" HERMAN'S CLOTHES SHOP 709 HOMEWOOD AVENUE Showing a Complete Line of Men's and Boy's Clothing, Shoes and Furnishings "Patronize Homewood" - .. -M.......-....-.........,-M...,....- -...,......--!- q...-...-........r-..,.-M.-.....-....-....-M-,....-W-.. I Q . KE-IFE-R'S 1 Homewood Furniture sTAT1oNERY 1 Exchange AND 5 T A Complete Line Of MAGAZINES High Grade Furniture and Rugs luwwlumumumumllmllmmlmnlmumuzalmml 1 1 We exchangf Your Old fufmtufe CARDS FOR ALL oCCAs1oNs i 1 or new mluinlunulusuunmuwin1lumuulllliilummmmm I 51749 HOMEWOOD AVENUE 602 HOMEWOOD AVE. L Phone Penhurst 8122 .L l. 1 One Hundred Ten One Hzmdrcd Eleven Om' H1llIdl'Ct1 7x7UI?1'Z'C One Hundred Thirteen .g....,......-....- - - ... ... -..-...-..-.n.........-......-............. .. .. -..-.....-..-.. I P o R T E R B E C K I Sells wonderful lots out the Frankstowu Road, roomy too I He helps you build your house-350.00 clown and 3510.00 a month I Get married and settle clown in Crescent Hills 1008 LAW AND FINANCE BUILDING I 5ll1llTUlill 'T 7 l 'gh'-'l1'Il"1llill --------------------- - -' COMPLIMENTS OF I 3 A i 3 FRIEND I I I its-nu 111-1--1-1-111 11111 llif' 1 1 I I I I I I COMPLIMENTS I -OF- The Central Nauonal Bank I I OF I I WILKINSBURG I I I I I ,i,,,,.,,...n.-11u--un-an-ll-lu1ll 1111 1111 1"1" "" 1 "' 1 "' One Hundred Fozzrtccn fifiiu fer? fir-e'L5 5 fzcfifffffz ,790 175' 7?ffrC' ' J?effb,4?f Yfecfiffffelf fffwj One Hu11d1'1'd Fifteen 'I' I I I I I I I I . I I iff I E-za : 5 'O' 1 1 1 1 1 1,41u.1,,g.-M411u1,,1uq1gg-nu1un1nn1nn1 1 1 1 1 1 144 , .,,....I - '-.....,,. xx Q, I R I ,LW 45- ....,.. I Q . " ' 'fb . F29 024 I-24 024 rQn rfn r-In ofa .qv v.v uv: u.vA MJ. tux l,..,3'.l1,.:k-v.4 v.o v.u v.w QA : W '., -., ,.- ,. A., . , ..................... ......... ............. ....... ...... .... ......,,,-. .,, ,.. ,-, .............. ........................................................., IEEE FJENG G Q-rw? ff,Q4Itf'3-Us an .,. nh uzv I IR!! 9,49 I -1' g D E S EGNENG I MAKE YOURADVERTISING STRONG' 3 ERBY USING HRELIANCE PLATES? CCLQR PLATES ZINC ETCHINGS I EC-TI IC-1' S PHCTC-RETUUCHING I UUR ART DEPAILTMILNT CAN GIVE IC!! Q 54,5 You C-CDD-STRONG-CLEAN-IPQRCEFUL gg, - D RAW IN G S - I THE KIND WITH THE PUNCH I ALL ENGILKVINGS IN THIS BOOK ARE RELIANCE PLATES "'A l NSI .......... f ........... I I ................ 1 ..... I ........... I ............ I ..........,............... I ............ I .......,... I ........... 2 ........... f .......... 2 .......... 2 III RELIANCE'ENGRAVmG Q II' ARROTT POWER BUILDING gi' i BARKEI1 PLACE f--- PITTSBURGH, PA, - I Q, .................................................................................................................................,,..............,..................,.......................... J I r A 'N-Q ', Q ' A. fd - . Sd 3,II-..,.-,..-....-I..-....-,..-I..-.... .... - - - ..... ,. - - - - ,, ,, 4, Om' H1l1ldI'Ulf Sixfeezz E 5 I 1 One Hundred Seventeen 1011111111 1 111111111111111111111-11-111111111-11111-:111111111 1 --1111111111111111111-1111-1111-11111111111111111111 1 111111 I I oTTo KALTERS mm ANTON ENDL Teachers of Piano, Pipe Organ, Violin, Guitar and I Concert-Zither 5 -Graduates of Bavarian Conservatory of Music- STUDIO-203 WALLACE BUILDING CENTRE AND HIGHLAND AVES. PITTSBURGH, PA. I T :fun--111111111 -------- 1 1 1 111111n1111111 Tull! liiY??lilll Illlmfl ?-IIHTIIEIICQIIIIUT llll illlli Illl lIlll1'Illl'1liliPIIIlIIIlilllilllli I i I Penhurst 0692 Open Evenings I ' 1 I I SHOE SERVICE SHOP L i MRS. EMMA A. CULLEN i I T Owner T ARMAND MOLINARE ADELLE'S BEAUTY 1 , 1 1 SALON T Phone Hiland 5672 I , , Permanent Wave-Marcel Wave I FRANKSTOWN AVENUE, E. E. i Faclals I T I 7221 KELLY STREET I i Homewood, Pa. 1 1 .l...-..,. .-.-.------ .... - ..,.- ,Q 4...-...-.....-.1-1...-.11..-..1-11-.--1.-1.1-11.-- 11.-1 .?ul11-111- --111111111--1111--11u1uu111u111111 1 111:-na? lin-1111111111111-1111-1111-su 1u111-u11-111111111111u- 111I1 I 1 . ' COMPLIMENTS I ' - I -OL 1 The Atlas Cleanmg Co. : I 5 I 1 I . . I I. Q Cleamng and Pressing done 1 6958 FIFTH AVENUE at a reasonable price I Your Naborhood Grocer 1 I 7614 FRANKSTOWN AVENUE i Free Delivery I T . 1 Tele. MoNTRosE 7770 Chufchlll 1595 .l....,- -1.- -....- .... -....-....-....- .... -....-..,-..-.1. .,l..-.1- .... - - - - ----I--- fl- Iill ------- ---,- , ,, ,H-W., -.1 ........ .... - ...-.1-...... I I I I J. s. FAHEY, D. D. s, I 1 I i 4... One Hundred Eighteen 111111 1 1 1,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111111 ...11111111111111111111111111111.-11,110.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 --1111-1 lv, Easy T5 Drif'L"Bulf Look Out! .,..,, SCHOOL PAPER Theyv-e Geiling Better and Boller- wyvi? V 1 ' ' i , yy E' ,EJ 1, , -bf ,-:V rl af K 4? J ' 4 '-1 9' 9 Q NX 21 H f lm 31 '12 A, 1 NL my f 4 gg ff 2 -' ,Ex 9 Q I: 2 Y' 'Qf K H A Q 1 ' 6 -- I ,f ' W1-Jw? 2- 'E E351-an Q 2 2 lf- . N X . 5. if ' 1- ix ly jj! , 1 ff' 'mp 3 1 ll! M f A xx HA A ":x-' i ,flii Q-QQQLQ ii1 QQ lEg!x XX3 i.........l grfhanhs who moyer-Lise inthe ' X, , sc ao a er- an-z rea 1 ' L rvesl. d 14 ff , f:.izU:i'511i5ie :zi:ffi315m"'3 1 1 I. I b I' I Yi. ' l ' 5 T I fy A 11 2 1 " L' - ' 6 F ' 6 A ' g L' 4 WQQZVW'-" what we 9' , 1 Hffd to 47 'Ll' 6 fowey OIAY t'gYdn'ness V .F ,record finale, mama,- J C5 -Z f'1fl'lMcKeY m dcffovm AQ' FD -pf 7 AVA? IL F '12 ' .1 4 A 3 TSHQQVL 'fU" X 5 jf Her New R 2 Eistgy 'L if B crm ef . XAfhif.'CColl TS --E 3 7 -lr ' G 'fy 4 femme, JN . ff GSYIW1 Reality ani Dvgams fan ghav Frances Evv 'F-ff' GRHPE5 'P93Jones:yAzn'1' Jam have son-QH1-n 'fo eaT? hungry I jucf had a afar-2 N s 1 'Lf' Om Hmzdrcd Nineteen giqilpinl iti111-111111111111 1 1 -alum in Your Studio 1 1 I I Where "THE SKETCH BooK" Photographs g are Produced Ready To serve you at any time in any capacity I 1 Q 4416+ McKee Studio i CORNER HOMEWOOD AND BENNETT STREET T BELMAR THEATRE BUILDING ,j...............-.,-.,-..-...... ................. 4- One Hmzdrcd Twenty 4 .7 ,A Fufure 'somboys f N hglghf Sfws' I A jog fig, A Q. Y I fi, H"a:'::'af 1 l2BZl1H l fffinir o xi ,L P T ,497 QQ, P Q? W . 7 , ,. ' M u , ' """"" C" A211124 ,I I M x 9 5' small J' X mwwe a d 'Hue shori' ff 6 15. Y., V 'Y ff ' TW?+h K ff' O C 1 FacuH'y X' X Ed crhon 4 37 ...- - . ,.....- if ......---- ,,.,.... if .. IN gf , H X X 'W P- F-om Vksflnghvuse MBH8 Hallberg One Hundred Twenty-0 One Hundred Twenty-two SENIOR RADIO CLUB ini'liniuiII1Iu1:nu:-Iu1-II1-uI1-lu-nn--nn-nni:I-use-nl--un1nu1uu1nn1u 1uninuinuiuu--uninu-an-lo!! I I 2 "We Will Our Youth Lead on to Higher Fields"-Henry IV 5 SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTS, FINANCE AND COMMERCE i DUQUESNE UNIVERSITY i L L 1 Courses offered here are designed to prepare the student, first L with a broad and thorough understanding of general business 5 principles and practice, and secondly, with practical training in i some special line which may be followed as a career, such as E public accountancy, buying, selling, advertising, banking, credit L granting, traffic, foreign trade, teaching in colleges or high schools, 5 manufacturing, retail and wholesale trade, and others. g Call or Write for Our Catalog Vandergrift Building J. A. MORAN, Dean i 323 FOURTH AVENUE Court 3394 1 I i iz..-lil..-nq1un-nn1nn-1un1un-un--nu-nn 1111 nn--In-ll1ll 111111111 lvllillnin oiu.1.....q.....g1lu1ll1l.1np 11111111 nu- u-un-u 111111111 ln1nu1-ll!! L L I L L A L L L L L L L L L L L L L L COMPLIMENTS OF L L L L i L The Westinghouse Lunch Room 1 L i L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L I Quin 11111111111111111 n511n1un-uu1am-nu1uu1nu--un-vu:-1ll1l"' One H imdred Twenty-three -I- I I I I I I I I I I I ! I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -I.. 0 nntnuiun1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1un..nn.-.II-11u...,-.,....,,.,i,g.1,v,,1,:,, 110 Hll1ZII1'Cd Twaniy-four t Compliments -0f- A FRIEND I U 5 4 TRANSPORTATION CLUB STAGE CREW . "f"'2""'If 3f'1""U ,- Gi rl , , ! K-I l -X fx, Z 1 , sr'-w . ffH3'f"' Z VF f Q 1 f l ' ,Q.Q,f I 'mf I ' ' f l' A I 6 'Z , I 'Q' I gnu Y Y Y! V l I lq SAY, mm, 1 run crimes A QUARTKR , T A . 1 . 21.142 Pfdffmi mf M.,L..,.1 F Hrs? S for Class D iY7'f7AQZ',! fu fm :AL njns w:Te0..+B b, ,, get ' 'Z l I 2 gi f ,UQ K I dj nm' SENIOR 3 Z nFrER JUNE rio" LOOKING- nr PAPER G SCCFIE Un our -fm ld 1 -9 f f - -J M 6 YA 1 A 177 BS, Q C- Ag, -Q SV-SQWP - f nm E." x L' , I-gm - l - :sig - f IEW? "E1,'.'::.:':f LT. 'i lk qv Au-In-All' lhnth. EL: an f'g1Z:".f':'.:'g'ff2 V 'rif-, g nnuc. Om' flzfndrvcl Tfuzvziy-si.x' 1 .'., 1 S :.' ,gd f I 1 ' 5:1 J. W 2515" ff ' ' f .DONTOYERUQK 7115 Tiwfyaansw !w...+ . .J nl...-...J . .- .S- . cr! Igtstt Nl-lf haste ner -flu-cfm Bf hs. Wluf' almd if? n:17.. ..... r1..f lam M.,-4 L..-nd I1 vnu! B: Cuban! Vin -vu hs 7 Blnlhoa-J 3 Hr Na. He -as an unlu-faklr. Nflaf TAILY l ISIS.-iggligfuffr-IIPT ig? WA, .Q 'fl ,KJI A WHAT If HOU WERE Ps GREEK HEQBEVV, DNKNIN 4 femwz. zzazgifg '2..a'22?2f22mTSsQ12'2F NSN 'AEA DFW. U f' GE-y QNTO LS: X seem N owl , T W V ,Q A f 41' Ywfffxw J ' l A T T LL,fAV'13 egg Haw 2 ' mWJ THE PLANT FTEEIR T 'Wim ACTKON U I f if ' J M ff' was SEEN AT cuxss DANCE 83 ag" -, : 0 " " Q CAUSE OF TARDI-NESS U , Q? , - - 0.s.aM8lJ 'KU' X -T 2 'T 3 ESRC URL . ASQENEQF TH H A RENTLEK a vg 1 A MMR' "TJ Xen . 0-LQMBARQT. Om' .,'IItlI!I1l'l'II1 7x'ZUFllfN-.VPU CLUB GIRLS' AVIATION ' Q12Eifzf:f:Q:f3Q:Q:ff:23iiii'T'T "f":::" """""""""""""""""' 3 'T'3'3'if:3:3:5:Q:Q:Q:Q:f:fzfzf:Q:fIfIf:f:f:Q:QgfgQg .'-'A",'--Iv '-I4444.A.-.-- ,A.,,4 ,.4.4,.4 ..., ,. ,, I . 'Q e Il ,,.. III: AAAAV ""' I wffiiiii.,-Z qvlu ,Mg stvv SP01'tSmC11- I Wi-hafevef the SIM-yowll find Iisaaaaggggg 7 ----: 22f25??555f555f5f5f?' -44.-' "" ' ' SP31d111g Equipment ..-.Authentic I":':'I' :'M In every Spalding store you'll find a wide and varied stock of every kind of athletic goods equipment, with experts to assist you in your si 15i535i535i535,35i53515:5i5f5:5m choice-and at prices that fit every pocketbook. Drop in and SCC what Q Qllum31'1'5 t, """" IEIIIIIIEIIEIIIIIII555225i5ifi5i5E525QE5:1., storen has tO Offer. ,::5fQ5Q5if2fE5E52525252255 . , , v.:35ggfgfg5Q5E111i':fiR ""4' -12225 tst'ttvt F I ,,,, Q .,.y,,, 508 WOOD ST- 1' r,... Pittsburgh, Pa- nrt,,yynty I srrssrro I ro.. """"' 4""''4'4""4'4""444"''4"4" ' """'""""""""" I 'IAA ""'4""' I I Iiiiffiiiiiifi2553255523255355535535 . .135525555E235555EEEEEEEEEEESEEEEEEEEEEE "'4""""" ,"A .3-3-I-I-I-I-IgI211353I32313I3I32333IgIg212gIgI51323I5I3313325I315135I3333123Igigiifji3IS51131I33:3331322:32323jjj:323:22Q2Q:Qtff:fififif.:.33.:,5.3.5,53:3Z5.5:31553gig:5:3I55I3553135131313Z32giAxgxgx333:3I3:35Szgxgzpxgz,IgI5I32.:g:5325igEgEEE?3EEEEE?EEEEEEE "....- i 4"'.' 22255EfEf:i:55:Z::::::::::::::::::::::5:::E:i' "1"""""""' "'1111" 111111111 I If-'Ili 1 vw'-uw1m'!' I I I I Robert B. Moorhead i I F L 0 R 1 S T I I I FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS I I 807 N. HOMEWOOD AVENUE PITTSBURGH, PA. I , I Pattomze the Alumni I 4- -- ----------------- --1-------H- "-' - -1-f -----m- ..-' -I..-...-.., One Hundred Tweflztv-ning TI1ll1:u 11111 -111111, 1,,1111111,11 ,, M 1 4: The Fifth Avenue Bank of Pittsburgh I Established 1869 I I I I I I I I I I I I I CAPITAL SB100,000.00 SURPLUS 3200000.00 I . I 4'M, Interest on Savings Accounts 440f, I TOTAL RESOURCES OVER S2,500,000.00 I I I I I I I I I I I I WE INVITE YOUR BUSINESS I I +,,-,,,...,.,,,.........-.....-lm.-1.n-..m- - - - - -- e- - - - - - - - -- - - - - -um- Ouv Hmzdrcd Tlzirfy .1nn1ul111-.1111111 ...ln .1w111.-1-.-.1.-111 DIAMONDS Wm. J . Brosnan J E W E L E R E 718 HOMEWOOD AVENUE, PITTSBURGH, PA. CLOCKS un.-m:1u 1:m1nu1uu111u-.un..uu...uu1nn1uu-.uniu A. ALEXANDER'S MARKET MEATS and GROCERIES We dress poultry while you wait We have only fresh meats and poultry 7006 FRANKSTOWN AVENUE Phone Hiland 0360 Res. Mont. 3094 -u1nn1uu1un1nu1m-.-H 1.m1nu1nn-.uu...nn1lm- W I L K E N S LEADING JEWELERS Corner of ELECTRIC 8: BRADDOCK AVE. .u1ul1u1m1 -. .. .- 1 11.1.1m.1m.1m...up-lg-lu1g.- -.u,.u..-m.1n,,1nnl1 ... 1 1,..1n..-.,.q1.m1nl-pl 4..-..-..-...-in-I..-....-,.......-....-....-.......M..-..... 11,1nn--un.11m1nn-nu.-un1uu1un1 1un1nn- l1nu-nnn1nn1un.- m1nu1 1un1nm...nn1n:1nu1nu- -1- 2 WATCHES l l SILVERWARE I .L 'I' I Watches Diamonds I I R. J. HENNE T Jeweler and Optometrist 40 Years Service I Fine Watch and jewelry Repairing, L Diamonds Remounted L 6018 CENTER AVENUE L East Liberty g -i- 'Q' l W. J. H E S S I Your Neighborhood I GROCER Free Delivery 2 I EAST PITTSBURGH Phone Penhurst 1431 I 621 LIBERTY AVENUE . I PITTSBURGH, PA' I I Rosedale and Tioga Streets 1nnimll7'"""'l'1'l"T'll'li'l'll'1Ylll1"llTllll'1ll1TlllTlll'Tll+ +-IllllTlIIillll1llllillll1nll1ull1llll-1lll5-llll1Il11nll-QUILII4 -ll--lu L11-- nnnn 1 nnnn 1 1 lrl. 1m-v1 1 .... ...M i1111,t111 ,,1,,..1n,! I Dearborn Dairy Company WHOLESALE is RETAIL Premier Quality-Pasteurized Milk and Cream 915 N. MURTLAND AVENUE - - - PITTSBURGH, PA. i I I 4- --- ------- ---------- - -m--m--u---I---1---I-----..----.----I--5. One Hundred Thirty-one f -1- '?'1""""' 111111111 1111 11111 iiix I n n -un1uu1n-ml OID L ll-Xn T i l I I l I I I I Stamped in your Solid Gold I l S Ring or Pin Guarantees Per- i manent Wear. 1 i l 1 Manufacturers of Jewelry of the Better I 5 Q Sort for George Westinghouse l High School Students l 1 L Q . 1 1 J. F. APPLE CO., INC. 1 2 LANCASTER, PA. i S Highest Quality Lowest Cost One Hmzdred Thirty-two q-.u1..1..1.,m1,m-lm1lm1l.l1nu1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ..-gl1qn --nn--nn-nn..mn1nn-.un1nII1Inu1nn.. -nu.1nn1nn... .- il.-gl gg.-ui...-1.-11.-lill.-11.-11...-111.-111...InuI1m .-,n1n,.-.11 ...m.1uu.-,m1un.-.,.,1uu..-,.g-un- 1 .1 ,-,,,1,,,,- -.- - -...,,.-I..-I..-I.I.-....-.........-..........-....-....-...Q L AUTOMATIC EQUIPMENT EXPEDIENT SERVICE ' PEnhurst 2233 I The El Smith Press I Jos AND COMMERCIAL PRINTING Patronize the Alumni I 624 BRUSHTON AVENUE PITTSBURGH, PA. I I L L . I -..-..-..-..-..-..-M-.......I..,I-....-...-.... ..... -...I,-..I-..-..-,...,..-....-..-...-....-.5. ----------------:-- -------- I I C A T E R E R s JOYCE - McCLEMENTS CG. M1'5I.'.'Nr L PENN AND SHADY HILAND 0123 ! -I- ...... .-.--- ....-.....-........-I.,-...........-..,.-....-.....-...1..I...-.,..-........I-.... .-.-- I-..-I+ Columbia Ice Company I I ICE SAVES FOOD, FLAVOR AND HEALTH Office and Factory: 6815 HAMILTON AVENUE L. Phones: Montrose 7575-7576 Pittsburgh, Pa. I -i- One Hundred Thirty-three Oil- ..,m1w,1,,, 1 1uu1nu1uu1.,,, I SPECIAL , During june, July and August- ! Genuine Eugene Permanent Wave I Including Shampoo and Finger Wave-85.50 VaPure Wave-54.00-Guaranteed I POWELL'S BEAUTY I SHOP I 719 BRUSHTON AVENUE I PHONE CH. 9927 q...-....-...-....-H..-.....-....4,.i.-..n-...,-,...- - ...u.. 1nn1nn1 1 1nlun1.. ,F-nn1uu -1-1- 11111 n 1uu1 cl: I I . COMPLIMENTS FREEDEL PHARMACY 7210 VERONA BLVD. -4. .g..-..- - .-...- .. .. ....- ..-. .-1. 1-.......-....-....-.,..-u..-,..-....-....-....- - - - -,,,,-,,,.. ...,-M... DELIVERY SERVICE i BELL MONTROSE 1354 I fl?-ARNES DEPENDABLE SERVICEJ I CARL L, BARNES Cleaning and Dyeing I Pressing on Short Notice PITTSBURGH, PA. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 T- us. om L Made of Finest Cahfornia Wine, is most pleasant to take. we Get a bottle of TODD'S WINE TONIC today without fail. EOR SALE AT ALL DRUG STORES L 719 N. DALLAS AVENUE I nl0u1nn-un1nn1 III, 1 .... 1 .... 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1. ,,,, 1 ,,,, QM, 1 '!"""-""-H ---- - - - -,- .-If - If.. -M-m.-....-..i.- .... --..-....-....- - - - - - -- -'I'-' ! IN L I D - I 'I I I I WUI ' ga I ' I Inurf I I I I.-..-n .......... - 'Q' H- "" -I ----------- I I I I I 1 1 1 1...,1uu-41nn.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nn1m 1111.-g.l1111111111ll1 I PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 5 5 l i 431'n1nu.1.m...M..m..-un.-m.1..u1m,1 1 1 1 One H1t71dVPd Tlzirty-fomf 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1lp1nn1ng1ll-1.1.11 ln...,..11nn1nn11.n1n.1,.1.l1.n1n'1 4- ------- --a -------- 4. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1uu1nn1,1 i I I Prompt and Efficient Handling of Printing i Problems I I TONAT PRINTING CO., Inc. THIS BooK FROM OUR PRESS T I Q I I HILAND 1424 I PUBLISHERS AND 217-221 Collins Ave. I jOB PRINTERS East Liberty, Pittsburgh, Pa. I I 11...-M1 1 1 1 1 y.1.,.,1 1 1 1.,,,1....1uu1u..1Im1..,.1..,,1.m-...41uu1.,.,,1uu1.,..1,.,,1n4. """'1""""l!l 1 I I I I I I I I Compliments of a Friend I I I I I I I I I I I I ---I--H--'--I---I-----I-I----4. One Hundred Tlzirty-five ,a.h..wa-ev,r- -4 .....,., ,,.r - a--4-...,..f-1-.nw .....- ral, , , , . . ,. .-,..,,-, ... , Alphahetiral Elini nf Ahurrtiavra A.dells' Beauty Salon '23 Page ..........118 Alexanders Market ..................,................,.. 131 AndreW's New York Shoe Repairing ...... 93 Angel, Alfred .......................... ...,.... .,.....,..... 8 9 Apple, J. F. ................................... ......... 1 32 Atlas Cleaning Co. QTheD .....,.... ....i.... 1 18 Baird, W. M. ............................ ...... 8 9 Barnes, Carl ..........,................ ......... 1 34 Beck, Porter ................ .......... 1 14 Brosman, Wm. I. ......... .......... 1 31 Browdys Shoe Store .............. .......... 1 04 Caldwell a'nd Graham ................. .......... 1 04 Central National Bank CTheJ ....... .......... 1 14 Columbia Ice Co. ........................... .......... 1 33 Compliments of Harts Inc. ......... . 95 Compliments of McKees Studio ............,... 106 Costanzo, A. D. ........ ....... ........................... 9 3 Compliments of VV. F. Angermeyer ........ 106 Cooks .............................................................. Davis, B. ..................... . 103 Dearborn Dairy Co. ......... .......... 1 31 Dubble Bubble Co. ......... .. .......... 108 Duffs Iron City College ....,... 97 Duquesne University ....... .......r.. l 23 Elden Thomas ............. El. Smith Press ...... Eureka Oil Co. ..... . Fahey, J. . S. ................ .. 95 ..........133 89 ..........118 Fifth Avenue Bank ......... .......... 1 30 Frankstown Realty Co. Freedel Pharmacy ......... Hamilton State Bank ....... 97 ........,.l34 85 Heimert Fred .............,. .......... 1 06 Henne, R. J. ....................... .......... 1 31 Hermans Clothes Shop ............... ......... 1 10 Hess, W. J. .................................................... 131 Homewood Furniture Exchange .....,...... 110 Homewood Peoples Bank .............. 90 Homewood Radio Laboratory ................ 103 Hub, CTheD ....................................... One Hundred Thirty-six 97 o A .A L Johnston The Florist ....... Joyce and McClements ....... Kalter and Endle .......... Keifers,.....,,, ,,,,, Kenan's Confectionery ....... King Real Estate ............. Page ...103 ...133 ...l18 ...110 93 95 Kinley's Drug Store ......... 85 Leslie, M. F. ................................................ 104 Le Marie Beauty Parlor ........ ., .......,,,. 89 Liberty Hat Cleaning Co. .... ..... . Mansmann's Dep't. Store .... ...... McGrath and Longwell ....... Melaragno, Mary M. McKees' Studio .......... McKinley, Samuel ........ Morton School CTheJ ..... . Moorhead ............................. Neumayer, Herbert G. ...... . Nicholas Bakery, The ..... Ottie, Dr. Frederick P. ..................... . Patsy Shoe Store ................................ ...104 ...104 93 93 ...120 89 83 ...l29 93 ...103 85 95 Paul's Meats and Grocery Market ........ 103 Pittsburgh School of Accountancy Potter Title and Mortgage ............ 83 ........ll0 Powells' Beauty Shoppe ............................ 134 Radio Corporation of Pennsylvania ........ 95 Reliance Engraving Co. ............................ 116 Roth and Son ................................... ,........ 1 18 Rubenstein Construction Co. ..... ...... 9 3 Shoe Service Shop ...................... ......... 1 18 Spaldings .......................... ......... Stuparitz, Joseph ............... Summers and Thomson ..... . 129 93 ........104 Taylor, john ..................,., ...... 8 5 Tonat Printing Co. ...... ......... 1 35 Todd's Tonic .................. .,....... 1 34 Union Savings Bank .,,........ ...... 8 3 VVilkins ..........,........ ................ ..... ,.,...... 1 3 1 Vfcfztinfzhouse Lunch Room ....... . H"-.A . 4 4 1 gy . ik?-2 1 ',-5 - ,J Q 4AWPh . A 5.44 0 ........123 ,'1. vi , M W ., V 1 ' Lia. , :'is".5+"'bf g x fr f .- J ff A Q, :hifi ,gl .v mg - - '1,g1f9H.2 gf ' f, 2 52.4 ,wW,:, ,-w.1,M .-,,.,4,J l aws.. ,ii gf" im -' f, :A5'-a . 'if'-A w ith ,h'h1.w:a4wgm'5H 96- ,.,4.-. .. ,"' cf- AKA'-JH. f 0,1 vw '57 13 ' ""3"iw ' - vi, ,fggv . A glww I s A V S gy ,'. g 'Q ,, , 'ish ,W . 'f " Z,f5f14QLf zevii A w 'fia- ' 'L - " " --zamf--H 2:12:32 ,fm "1" , cg My , w ., , , , f, - , Vt, 5' , 12: 4-.' 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Suggestions in the George E Westinghouse High School - Sketch Book Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) collection:

George E Westinghouse High School - Sketch Book Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


George E Westinghouse High School - Sketch Book Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


George E Westinghouse High School - Sketch Book Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


George E Westinghouse High School - Sketch Book Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


George E Westinghouse High School - Sketch Book Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


George E Westinghouse High School - Sketch Book Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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