New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 106
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1914 volume:
ECIAL TO THE PU LIC
IF S HouLDR ETlR,E
J V YQUIWQULD be up AGAINST PRICES the SAME N
' ? V' as BEFORE-we began Jbgusiness.. .I A
IDO N 'T F j RG E T IT
3 I A q WE give you , V
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QBIGINATQBS OF CUT "PRICES HERE.
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? LE PTER FROM YALE Q GRADUATES E
E Dear Mr.- , , 5
5 1.'ve been at Yale now since the new Start Your Business Career Right. SQ
N tsrm I lihought Ytjlu Yfuld appgeci- Thereis no better way toimpress your future employer,
Q 8. 6 8 ine I'Om me an lng YO11 or with your competence, than by being able to show him your A
, persuadlng me to Select the models of ability to acquire and determination to keepin force a good im
pg YOLII' SL1ggeST,i0I1 of life policy. It trains youin thrift. lt protects you whileyou
B save. It creates an everlasting credit basis. md
gli CULTURE DON'T PRocRAsTlNATE! ACT! ACT NOW! 5
' Srlxgn IN xnxx XORIX BX Callor write forinformation ahoulour new0ne Dollar plan forStudents.
J ' AMPECK The Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Company., E
El I realize style is largely a mat- Harff0rd,C01m- 39
Q6 ter of Geography after all. If I'd ORIN s,cUNNlNoHAlvl,DisrrierAgenr.
KN Own of 207 LAWRENCE SAVlNGS8zTRUST BUILDING Ag
Q31 I'd have been a joke here, whereas my W
X21 clothes are in keeping with the best ,A M,
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gil as their clothes coming from the swell f 'lllrfil ll i l ?
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QQ Boys coming to an Eastern College, and GET OUR PRICES Vim U mi
' don't let them fall for some of the ,I ily A -QQ 1 0
QE imitation stuff we boys used to con- cu ED- lllwf l E
Q! sider style. Regards, Hardware Co. f,M :,,9 6 E5
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EE KlNNEY'S SHQE STQRE Long experience in engraving has
Q ON THE DIAMOND made uS the best.
vi- SPECIALS 2
LADIES', hIEN,S AND Cf-IILDREN,S N5
'W RUBBER SOLE OXFORDS
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W ON TI-IE DIAMOND S
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Q1 Qflowere :Sp-:Peas Your ARTISTS 4
E5 , -.-,- PHOTOGRAPHERS
Q .-n- 531811-QS-1 ENGRAVPIRS
215 In the best way for any occasion
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QQ The cuts in this book were made by us.
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55 u E E MARTHA w samoex-ol!
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W LL' S I ' Martha
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: l If you wish good training for after life. begin the
L I m habit of saving a little each week or month with us. 25 0
9 er week or 50 cents er month will accumulate Candles
R P U cents p. ' , p '
FQ I Z you'a nice little sum of money, and will also. create a
N ... z habit of frugallty Worth many more dollars besides -:- Factory, 505 Twelfth St. N. We
mi I E 1 TRY IT AND SEE Washington, D. C.
I FOR SALE BY
E e L A AVIIIG A530 IATIOII
Q I- "' E no I' R S S c MCKINLEY 81 FRANZ
sg w ,V SIGN OF THE DOLLAR pr
El 4f"I INTEREST 4X0 INTEREST COR. WASHINGTON AND MERCER STS.
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I yOU Wan
Qi DELICIOUS.' HOME-MADE OPPOSITE LAWRENCE SAVINGS AND TRUST CO.
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QE ALL KINDS AND VARIETIES.
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SF AUTOS AND CARRIAGES N?
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J NEW BARN. 420 CROTON AVENUE.
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5 faction. It's what you get out of lt. To get more shoe
HE I wear for less money, buy UNITED SHOES. Itls Quality
Q the shortest road to real satisfaction. Amd Style
N l 5 special values at 51.95, 52.48, 52.95 For
T' ALWAYS THE BEST PANAMA HATS
QQ A UNITED SHOE STORES CO. ARE 54-50
'QE w.tM yM 36.00 to 88.00 values for
gk 202 E. WASHINGTON STREET MEN AND WOMEN
Ei ke' U W. R. ROGERSK MANAGER
596 We give S. 8: ll- Green Trading Stamps. Ask for them 'O S- MERCER ST.
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5 athrr 4 rua. n. NEW it
QQ GRADUATION GIFTS EQ
Q We invite you to see our splendid showing of Graduation Gifts. The display Q55
PM is the best we have ever made, and embraces those novelties of merit as well 'N
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W ANU THE HEW HIGH SUHUUI. JEWELRY IH HIHGS, PINS, CUFF BUTTUHS, FUBS ANU SPUUHS. 39
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QE If you consider quality alone, you will buy HERE. If price also is an object, Q
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gg THE NEW CASTLE HIGH SCHOOL MONITOR STAFF. 5
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Ni IHE years come and go so swiftly that I can scarcely realize it is time for our second N
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A N Annual to appear. and make a quiet appeal to friends and patrons. Q
sg EI There has been a steady growth and satisfactory progress in our high school, and I Q
EE have appreciated the increasing pride taken in our schools good name. EE
I must compliment the MONITOR Staff upon their work this year. Through their efforts Wm
55, our school has received flattering recognition both within and without our state. These 5
ii " successes are a challenge. They demand further and better attainments.
It is the aim of this school to give to its graduates, in addition to a certain amount of A9
RQ positive knowledge, an ability and will-power to do what they should, when they should, joyfully, W
Q earnestly, and efficiently, whether they wish to or not. , Sli
im Your four years have made you very really a product of this school. May the successes ,Q
Kd you have won be the earnest of future achievement. This is my wish for you individually and EE
Q2 as a class. 1
K Faithfully, your principal. Ei '
Principal's Office, WL
May 15, 1914. -KH fix
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QE English. Bookkeeping, Shorthand. QE
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HIGH SCHOOL SONG.
BY Miss KATHERINE FOULKE,
Former Assistant Principal
To the praise of our dear High School,
Sing we loud and long.
Glory, honor and affection,
Give we her in song.
Hours of gladness, free from sadness,
Happy students here,
Sing we to our High School friendships,
And our High School dear.
All her children sing her praises,
With a love most pure.
For her aims and inspiration.
With her beck'ning hand before us,
We will do and dare.
Live to honor, truth and virtue,
In these halls so fair.
Bonds of friendship here we're forming,
They can never break,
They will last, still true, unwavering,
For our High Schoo1's sake.
And the mem'ries We will cherish,
As life's path we tread.
Of the friends we knew and valued,
Wearing black and red.
When our days of school are over,
And no more we're here,
Still we'll think of her with rev'rence,
Alma Mater, dear.
Swell the singing, ever ringing,
When our student days are over,
Life in these fair halls.
VJ ' -f ' '7 V ' 7 ' 25 W
f MQ F' MQ , Emilia li 'f 'f vw
N the third of September, nineteen-ten
While in knowledge we gained more and more,
SENIOR CLASS, N. c. H. S. 1914. W3
An important occurrence took place,
To the High School-'will ne'er be forgotten-
We went with an undignified pace.
We were large and small, and thick and thin,
But that mattered not one bit,
We were all as green as we could have been,
Which is not just a saying of wit
Professor Dickson met us at the door
And in tones of stern command
Asked what we had come there for?
Did we Latin or Science demand?
We shivering Freshies knew not how to demand,
But meekly we stepped into line,
And stayed where we happened to land
No matter whither our bent did incline.
Through every pay of that first year
We were always afraid we'd be caught
By the Sophs whom we looked upon with fear,
Yet few were the hazings we got.
On the lofty pole we hung our flag,
From Which of course pulled it down
And tore it to many wee shreds of rag,
Which to them were signs of renown.
In studies we shone like the heavenly sun,
And our teachers will tell you 'tis true
That of classes we were the only one
Who learned all the books through and through,
Thanks to instructors who helped us along
Most all of us weathered each test.
We left the "Old High" with a sigh and song,
But as Sophs we'd still do our best.
But brighter yet in our second year
Just because of our new High School,
We paraded the halls at the point of the spear
And breathlessly heeded each rule.
We looked on the Freshies with fire in the eye
For this was our chance to be brave.
Thinking that we could be cautious and sly,
And show them how to behave,
Then we studied of circles, words, and wars,
But faithfully yet we bent to the oars,
Ever tossed on the sea of booky lore.
At the end of the year our helmsman left
For a home in the wild, wooly west,
Leaving us of a leader bereft,
But without him we'd still do our best.
In our Junior year Mr. Sargent came.
With his hand he now showed us the way
Which leads to the lofty castle, Fame,
So we studied our lessons each day.
But his teaching we sadly disobeyed,
Our ambitions we fastened quite low.
To a pole them to tie we next essayed,
But all classes wished for the top, you know.
So down came the flag and the Hagpole too,
A Bringing with it our hopes and our dreams,
And this is no fable I'm telling to ou,
For they've dubbed us as "grades" forever
Then to com lete our year of misfortune
Our own d,ear Miss Foulke her departure took,
Leaving a song which just suits our notion.
And her teachings we never forsook.
In September, thirteenth, we Seniors made way
To mr High School on the hill,
We answered the summons without delay
And went back to our work with a will.
We wrestled with Virgil and struggled with Orth,
We delved and we dug for more knowledge,
And greatly rejoice that this year is our fourth
And soon we'll be ready for college.
Thus four long years we've made things go
And gaine all the knowledge we could,
So we know that we know what we know
And we ho e that we'll all make good.
So here's to the teachers who helped us through,
And to students who follow our wake,
The class of fourteen wishes to you
Success in all that you undertake.
-LAVINA A. MCCONAHY.
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fa v JOHN SAMUEL POWERS. JOSEPHINE KEAST. HARVEY BUSH, fa ,
Lx W John, the efiicient president of .our Josephine is an "all-around" splendid Harvey is one of the most popular
AQ class, comes from the brush. As Edltor girl and ranks very high in her lessons. fellows in the Senior Class. He has Ad
A of the "MONITOR," he has shown untiring Her interest in school affairs has helped Showed remarkable ability in the capacity gi
N zeal and unusnal -ability. He displayed to elevate our "il-Hgh." She has served as of feelpball manager. AS 3, baskepball W
MN remarkable sklll ln his portrayal Ofithe class secretary in her Sophomore and Sen- player' Harvey has few equals and as a KN
N character of "Major Haliday in ' All 10? years, and took the .leading part 1n fA Winner of fair hearts, hg is unsurpassed, N
B Tangled Up, ' but this was to be expected VISIOH of Youth." This .year Josephine But unfortunately, he Wm-ships his ideal E
from such an oratorical genius, preferring has served in the capacity of asslstant in his heme town, who has not the hgnor
QE' to debate rather than to-eat. All through editor of the MONITOR: She also. is noted of being u member of 1914. 32152
the four years of his high school career, for her splendid candles. She will be our H . ,, V
he has been One of the great "Powers" Of historian class night and We expect her to Love, and 9' cough' cannot be hid' ef
5 his class. prove that that there never has been a lg
B5 finer class than our 1914.
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"Tready" is indeed one of our most
popular girls. She has served in impor-
tant positions galoreffar too many to
enumerate here. On our basket ball team
she is a star, and showed particularly well
recently when we defeated the strong Y.
W. C. A. team. We are delighted when
Louise entertains us both with her singing
and acting. She likes to be called a suf-
fragist, but declares she is not a militant
"The cause of every gallant's sigh."
Albert is one of our honor students.
He claims that he sometimes studies until
one or two o'clock in the morning, but he
has not told how he spends his evenings.
He distinguished himself when he first en-
tered High School by making a heroic
dash down Washington Street to save a
Freshman from a much deserved hazing.
Albert has been one of the most promi-
nent members of the class, having served
as the President in 1912, Treasurer '11 and
'14 and Athletic Treasurer in '13, On
class day, he will be our orator and we ex-
pect much from his production.
"Duflie," the class butterfly and
danseuse. During this year, she has
played on the Senior team, starring both
as. forward and guard. Her "heart af-
fairs" have been quite innumerable.
However, Ruth has never seriously neg-
lected her work.
"Were man but constant,
He were perfect."
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El ' VESTA SNYDER. HENRY LARsoN. OLIVE BOYD' E ,
A5 . Vesta has helped to make our class Foot ball IQ14' Olive has always been one of the
R9 1fnfn9l'tel- She seenls, always to haVe en' Hen's an admirer Of the ladies Yea, school scholars, even though she has had Re
A thuslasm Wherever It 15 needed- We Shall and loves to be called such. Also he is a much trouble with her health. She just FR
N always assoclate Vesta Wlth her Wonder- general believer in Carlon. As a surprise absorbs Latin, and gathers in her English N
MN ful voice. She was on the Junior brantluet to the Ucriticsyu Hen elbowed his Way themes from inspiring spirits. In gym. N
N C0fnnnt'Cee3 tgffk the leading P3I'F1n All into tackle, where he was most noted for Work Olive has been unexcelled. Guard, K N
E Tangkiq Upn and one Q? th? prmclpalroles nerve- This is Hen's Specialty- He may forward, center or referee are all equally Q
ln the Passing Parade this Year' .Vesta well be called our "jester," for he is will- easy to ber. But then Oliveys Irish.
EE fenfesented "Mother Hubbafdy' ln the ing to sacrifice himself or anyone else for ' 'EE
"Vision of Youth," and caused niuch rner- the Sake of a joke. He usually gets fer- "Who thinks most, feels the noblest, V
351 grrllenl: by her acting in "A Glimpse in a given, however. acts the best. rj
c oo room.
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Quiet and demure, Mary glides about,
letting others chafe, while she is busily
engaged in making friends. Let it be said
also, that Mary has shown her admiration
for dark hair and dark eyes.
"Love all, trust a few,
Do wrong to none."
Loyal is the most versatile fellow in
the class. He plays foot-ball, base-ball,
and- the violin. He is also a great
actor. He makes love like a Sothern-of
course, we mean on the stage. In "All
Tangled Up" Loyal delighted everyone.
We are glad to observe that Loyal is
sensible enough to know that the nicest
girls are in our "1914."
"And when a lady's in the case,
You know, all other things give place."
Florence just arrived in our midst this
year, but everyone likes and admires her
already. No one ever saw her look cross,
for she wears "the smile that won't come
off." She is a very good student and we
only regret that she could not have been
with us longer.
"A bashful little maiden,
Who ne'er a word does say,
Except when called upon in class,
And then she'll talk all day."
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5 EVA ENGLISH. 5
'Q . ARTHUR SHIELDS' MAMIE MARLIN. El .
MK Undoubtedly, Eva will be an honor Class President '11, Football '13-'14 F h F h M . h
A student. How often!! we have siggiled for Track '13-'14. been aiglxye alqeflaggagnlaeZzhOo?ngEairZS an
er ability to grasp er essons. e has h' 1 n ' n ' . . '
FQ not, however, neglected outside matters, the Eoiie dist ai, 125153 lieaispiogug, if when a 'lumor She Won applause m.Our gk
N - - ' . i 3 e ' play. This year she has been especially N
but has always been lf! fm' a good tlme In football his own broad shoulders have ' ' " K
N - - . f . , busy. Appreciating her ability, the school tl
and a frolic whenever an opportunity r .
car led the team to vlctor after v ctor
- - i Y 1 Y- elected her to fill two very important
R occurs. This year she has served as Girls In I- k- rk n n . . Q
, , t ac wo , e put t e town on the .. -
. . , oflices Treasurer of the Athletic ASSOC1
Athletlc Editor for the MONITOR, and last map by Wlnnlng a gold medal at pltts, t. d L.t Edt f th M
E' year she was a member of the committee but n W a e Ianni ' a lon' an 1 erarv I Of Q .e ONITOR' 5
Td., , g . e r p ng a special room 'Qi
. . . . . She always waxes enthusiastic over any -4
v of arrangements for the Junior dance and for h ro hx yn S ln . . Q,
nf t. d . Chr. t t. . lit P 95 13 S Pl' g- H15 happy form of athletics, and IS, moreover, one lf
J receg lon urmg ls mas Vaca lon' . d1SP0S1t10H and goodmearfted Way? halfe of the stars on our Basket Ball team. cf
5 God bless thee, and put meekness ID endeared to him many friends during his 3
EE- thy breast." four years High School career. 'H E
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N ETTIE REED.
Nettie hails from the country, but is
well adapted to our "city ways." She is
blessed with a head of red hair, but con-
trary to tradition, a fiery temper does not
accompany it. She has always been
willing to help a "brother in distress" for
a sisterj, and her sweet disposition and
charming ways have gained her many
"A friend in need, is a friend indeed."
Here is the mighty man from Mt.
Jackson. He is another of our recent ad-
ditions and adds one hundred ninety-five
pounds to the sum total of our weights.
He certainly proved a weighty proposition
in the recent class game.
"The smith, a mighty man was he,
With strong and sinewy hands."
Carol is quite talented, and scarcely a
month goes by without her sending in a
poem or clever parody to the MONITOR,
so, of course, she is our class poet. We
are looking forward to the result, and are
sure it will make 1914 immortal. Also,
she studies, strange to say, for her report
cards prove it. Carol would like to attend
a conservatory next year.
" Divinely tall, and most divinely fair."
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5 MINNIE EDELSTEIN. HOWARD WYLIE. EDITH GORMAN' 5
N5 Minnie, is like the gentle babbling Baldy is a genuine Hladies' man." -:I just missed the car ,H Yes
brook. "Men may come, andmen ma go, We fear he was born that way. What , - - ' ' X4
R9 Y that s Edith Edith has found great VX
A but I go on forever." She dearly loves to hair he lacks on top of his head, he tried trouble with the Street cars but She finds A
N get off a joke, and refuses to take any- to make up for under his nose. But the solace for it in ractisin and develo in N
thin or an bod seriousl . Minnie has public rose "en masse." Baldy is quite a p - g ' p gg
Mui g , y Y Y . . . her talent for muslc. Her greatest Joy 1.1 kj
gone out for basket ball, and, on the singer. In the Junlor Play thls year he this ear has been her deli htful com-
l Whole, islone of ghe lciassfs ilndispensable was equally good as an actor and chorus munigations with Virgil. Buff Edith has x
we j5Q::1:::,3Osf....e. efzszisxg mn- made my and no 755
V . - ' "O wud some Power the giftie gie us, U H -1
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rf "Where in all the shades' abode, Rf
Find ye such another."
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Cots has five characteristics. The
first is her beauty and style, and the other
four are quietness. She is Peg's "other
half," and they form a striking contrast.
She has never been susceptible to the
charms of our class-men, but they will try
to forget their rebuHs in wishing her
happiness-or are we too soon?
"Is she not passing fair?"
GEORGE WALDO STEVEN soN
George has startled the whole class by
hi prodciency in Writing English them es'
His description of a lynching bee from th e
stand-point of the victim was par ticularl y
vivid and drew words of approval fro m
Miss Van Gorder. He is a hard-working
student,-was never known to whisper in
"His silence is as deep as eternity. U
Grace is equally popular with both
boys and girls. She is very unselfish, and
will always help one out in a tight place.
Nevertheless, she has a fiery little temper,
which is apt to blaze out at the most in-
opportune times. This we know from
experience. Grace declares she will not
teach school, so we feel that a capable
teacher has been lost to the school-board.
"All we ask is to be let alone."
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E l t DANIEI1 FIJSHER. . SYLVIA SNYDER. ARTHUR HAYS. ijt I
K5 Varsltv Football 12- 13, Cjaptain 14. . lsylgtia, istonglof mar qiglet, unassukmmg t Arthur -C .pt Hays is noted for his RK
Ae Dan IS a hard and willing worker gli' S- l e ,le eSSe . W1 3 remar ?- Y brilliant recltatlons ln class. Especially is Ad
FQ wherever he has been given the chance. good dlspesltlen alld 15 Indeed Welldlked he wise in German. He gained theatrical FQ
He made the foot-ball team in his Sopho- by all- Foul' years She has been 1? OUT fame in our la last ear. Even this
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KN more year and has always been noted for 01355, and Paftlelpetelfl ln OFF g00d times- fame, however, could not surpass his rep- MN
his nerve and hard tackling. His tackling but We all find her flulte Fetlfmg about bel' utation as an artist upon the piano.
K N alone, has won him fame throughout the OWU affairs- ,. . , b w
- - - I am Sir Oracle and when I o e m
countryside. This year he captamed the Ushe doeth little kindnesses 1- ' p y
5 team through one of the most successful Th t th 1 d yd ' H IPS' ,y 755
'93 seasons High School has ever known a 0 ers eave un one or esplse' Let no dog bark' yi
J When Dan gets up to speak in chapel, we J
g all listen attentively,. for he has such a 51
E15 happy way of expressing things. 'H E'
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HARRY BRA-NSTEIN. CLARIBEL BLUCHER. WINSOR MCNALLY. fa '
ES Harlgy .is the futurfii dintist of our marlfgis qglit Zlvgagiegefsrgsgg Football '14. E5
TN illsiarwfe'2fi'lSSfSH0TvabZinQi.folllfieii Virgil-u She seems not to notice the "Mac" arrived here this Year ffoin A
' e his gallants of the 1914 class, but rumor Ashtabula- He IS .very qulet, about hls
Q5 2,2322 ?.Cg.iwi.f-signal, Elma f2f11fQ1gf,2gld spreads it abroad that she has .- But past hxstoryn as he IS about hlls present.
PM , g ' we will not tell tales out of school. H9 15 Yet Hgllttl? Strange, e5I3e0!anY t0,the N
E ll "My tongue's use IS to me no more H . gxrls, but hls frlends speak of hlm ln hlgh- Q w
' li Than an unstringed viol or a harp." V, tue anhhigixlggegv were endowments est terms. His best football work of the ,fl
5' greater g seasoln was ln our classyigame.
A Than nobleness and riches. " A bold, bad man- gk
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Interested in her lessons and all the
school aifairs, Grace is a student worth
having. She always has two twinkles in
her eyes,and a smile playing over her face.
She has learned one great lesson,-how to
keep her friends, for no one who knows
her can ever wish he didn't.
"Be good, sweet maid,
And let who will be clever,
Do noble things."
Carl is a jovial German. He also
wants everyone to know that his name is
not "Charles" but "Karl." Because he
has such a keen sense of humor, some
think he must be Irish, but Carl denies
this absolutely. Carl has done much noble
work in keeping the fair name of the
Senior Class from being disgraced in
basket-ball. Indeed, he is a general
favorite with both instructors and
'Tor I am nothing, if not critical."
Lavina is our "Kindchen." She
captivates all with her sweet and assum-
ing manners, and is noted for her unex-
pected answers to the teachers' questions.
No one is ever cross to her, for she
disarms the would-be scolder with a smile.
Lavina is especially apt at Physics, and
Miss Van Gorder says that she writes
charming themes, and advises her to keep
on with such work at college.
" Wee, modest, crimson-tipped flower."
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5 SALENA E CUNNINGHAM JOHN REGESTER LAURA ALL EQ-
. . . ISON.
s The girl of many nicknames. She John is our cellar champion for size. There is no girl in the Senior class
answers to"Salenie" or "Salem .' She He says he is going to be a minister, and with a more leasing ersonalit than
Q Y P P Y Ae
always has her lessons and still finds time judging from the length of some of his Laura. We never knew her to become
Q3 to attend all social affairs of the school. speeches, he ought to be a good one. angry or say anything mean. Although N
5:5 In spite of all her efforts, we find that her Last year he won ten dollars in an she has never taken foremost place in M
gg iinterests are elgtirely with one of the gn- ogatkoricfldcontelst. He is quite an admirer school events, she has always given 2
Q er c assmen. a ena's one au t is er on t e a ies, ut as yet, at some little Hrm and loyal support to them. Q1
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F "That sweet smile haunts me stillf' wonder grew, 5, tf
EQ That! onie small head could carry all xg
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.Earl Frazigglls 5 A132611 young man- "sis" is alsjllnt-up. She is H HARRY FORNEY' .. ,, E5
9 Thxs may be because he is naturally so, or alwa 5 ettih into misch' f t . arty' Otherwlse known as Mutt' M
R becaus I - - . Y g g le v H0 even lS an athlete, and a great actor. He plays R9
FQ 9 9V9YY0Y19 .9 S9 IS S0 Very U0l.SY- belng able to keep away from phosphorous - , ' l
- . splendld basket ball, and ln base ball he FQ
Only on rare occaslons does he allow hlm In lab She la ed th F h h , . . .
N S If . . . . . - P Y OU 9 res man as performs llke a professlonal. He IS also a
e to lndulge ln mlrth. He does thus ln a k - .
. . I et ball team, took the part of Nora, the
N d - . . H , member of the track team. In thls he
lgnlfied manner as befits a Senlor. Nev mald m All T 1 d U 1' Th . 51
. - ' ang 9. 9' 'S year throws the dlscus and the hammer an
h ertheless, Earl IS very good natured and she Served on the S ,F h , . . . N
sq h - L . . emor res man recep ummagmable dlstance. As an a c t o r 5
as never been known to complam not tum Commlttee hd h 1 d h t d .
5 even about his assignments Stran ' ' 'a 9 pe muc Owar Harry has H0 peer' In hls character'
. - ge as makln the affalr a success. - - H - H
76 4 1 - H 3 lzatlon of Samuel Jmks, he aroused
V t may seem, Earl IS an absolute woman , , . . B
haterny, ffNut-hr0Wh maldeh, the envy of the faculty. Harry s ldeal IS J'
J U . . Thou art so passin fair H not an the class of '14, but m the ranks of tj
51 Up, up, my frlend, and quit your books, g ' the fair Alumnae. El
EEN Or surely you'll grow double!"
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N . - E 6
"Mick" is a regular dynamo. He has
always been a leading member of 1914.
Last year he was our able president, and
served on the MONITOR staif. He is a
foot-ball hero of great renown. In fact,
he is the greatest quarterback N. C. H. S.
has ever known. Among other accom-
plishments, Mick is an excellent basket-
ball player. He scarcely ever gets angry,
but if he does his hair turns a fiery red.
It is certain that he will never remain on
the "ground floor, for he is ever climbing.
Generally speaking Esther is not.
She has won her countless friends by her
sunny disposition and kind words, ln the
development of her excellent contralto
voice We all cry "best wishes." To Schu-
man-Heink we extend our sympathy, also,
for the laurel will certainly change hands
when Esther appears.
"A daughter of the gods, divinely small,
And most divinely spare."
During the past year "Pere" has filled
the office of treasurer for the MONITOR
admirably. Since he is pleasant and good
looking, he could not be "heart-whole and
fancy-free," so considers that his future
well-being depends upon his devotion to
the goddess of the hearth.
"He speaks an infinite deal of nothing."
, , 71 Q
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'QR' ETHEL MCFADDEN' h BERTRAM GILBERT. MARY BIRT gi
Eth l is one of the jolliest girls in t e - - - E
it classg Bef Sunny We and. meffysgfvgh a1WSZ'lL,e'iS?S b1f0Zuia'ZL3S'3TeTZnged51? whilliaiia XlleusofhaiuiioiniE3k3'E5F5fFa is
Q Ereeht usd onttsvery d0iC21S10Y1- me ES and ready to help in an emergency. In 1913 to, and enjoyed the days, when Mary was 5:5
Q5 mg tint W1 y' an e ps grea y 0 he was our treasurer, and served on the booked to sing in Chapel? We extend to N
P5 prove a committee for the Junior dance and recep- her our very best wishes for the bright N
Xi "Precious goods come in little packages." tion. He won lasting fame by his display future ahead of her. B w
of histrionic ability in the Junior Play. HA countenance in which did meet Q
me S3q1?t.unpif33?Ji2,i?E5X3u?f1i.23h3251SY2 Sweet as 5
ff Gilbert is quite fond of traveling, and is F
J frequently seen touring the country on his .fa
El bicycle. ig
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"Buser" has the honor of being one
of the smallest girls in the class, but she
makes up for it with cheery smiles and
giggles, and lively words. Elsie helps the
Seniors win the basket-ball games, by
pla ing side-center. Her unusual aptness
in german prove her to have come "aus
dem Vaterland. "
"That sweet smile haunts me still."
Leal starred in the Junior Play "All
Tangled Up," where his quick way of
speaking and ready wit made his parta
great success. He has a quiet way of go-
ing after marks, which often is surprising
in the results. He has a well-fed dispo-
sition but is rather touchy on the subject.
"His eygen twinkled in his head aright
As donna the sterres on a frosty night."
All the class likes Essel. And how
could we help it? She is to take honors,
we are sure. Essel enjoys German very
much, but has been heard to complain be-
cause she always has to read the senti-
mental passages in translation. Such
things disgust her, you know, for she is
quite independent in every way.
"Her smile was like a summer morn."
. . Q
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LAURA SEDGWICK. NORMAN HARTMAN. MARGARET FULIQERSON' lg '
E6 Laura's great solemn eyes tell of her He displays the usual symptoms of This is Peg-Hirtatious, frivolous, and
A strong friendships and sensible judgments, "girl fever," Norman would really have fickle. She has always been enthusiastic Ad
W and lofty ambitions. She will some day nervous prostration if he found his collar in school affairs. This year she is cheer FQ
I be known all over the globe for her music, soiled or a hair out of place. Last year leader of the girls. She was a member of W
QD if one may judge from present indications. he was a member of the fellow's glee club. the Literary Society, and a fine Woman's
PM In the line of hair goods, her taste is all ,, . . , Suffrage debater. After she and her N
QQ for ..Titian',, The worst fault you have is to be in love. ' colleague gon thel debate, S261 tOldd'a l
' H frien : "I on't be ieve a wor sai ."
HE Oilarafgfigfgg iiegfgntlfyan the depths She was in the cast of our wonderful "All F
V ' Tangled Up," last year. O, and her fi
tj "case-:s." Well, we all know about those. A
3 Peg expects to swell the crowd at Mar-
'ED-I garet Morrison next year.
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55. 5 5 55
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MAPDALENA PERRINO. SAMUEL EAKIN. EDNA FRAZIER,
K K5 Madelenav generally called Maryv is Cgmmonly Called "David, H Edna is 3 dark-haired and bla,Ck'9yed M 55
R9 not very Well known to her classmates OH he is an extraordinary chemistry student maiden, who is PI'inCiPallY kn0Wn by her R9
FX account of .her .reserve and quietness' yet he is still achin' after more knowli Work in Athletics- Last Year She Went FR
W But We cave lmagme her best fmepds and edge. With Jonathan, his twin, he de- Ont for track W0l'k, and this Year She N
MN her charming and loveable. She IS noted lights in making frequent bicycle tours played guard on the Senior team. She has My
Q gggtgigltgflilfglssii irgfclzaisainihiftegieizgygs to neighboring gowns. He also does part a good disposition, and is generally liked. W
.355 Madelena expects to be an "at home" girl of df? Coal testing for the School board' Xlvgrtshe ii Wise' if icahn jgdge Ofdher' .55
'EE' next year, Any reason, Mary? A very gentle beast, and of a good n TUB S 6 IS, HS S 9 at PV0VEerself H
"My soul today, is far away, C01'lSCi6I1Ce-H ' g'
Sa'l'ng th Vesuvian Bay.
gg, dreainful eyes my spirit lies,
EQ- Under the walls of Paradise."
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Ig ' MARY ELLEN FULLERTON. EDWIN HOYE- FRANCES RICE.
N 5 Mary has been with us for this year "Erin laughs more than any other 'iMy Gal' Sh0l1ld C8tCl1 y011I' voice, L 6
A9 only We can only regret that She was fellow in the school. He smiles at every- My eye your eyey A9
FQ not one of us during the other eventful thing and eVeI'Yb0dYg HQ laughs both -S th th ht f f th f ll QQ
KN three. Her work has been quite extra- before find after .a Joke IS told- This 1 e - Dug 0 milllllf 0 ,E hel GY? A
MN 0l'dlUBl'Y, and her ability for gaining Pliopensity saves him from being a Pessi- Eonceanlng WHCES- h QY Can e Pshf
friends most marvelous, U1lSt, and there is Yl0thll'1g "Ed" hal',9S or S e as sue C arming ways' e N
X ' was the- F h tt t 1 t
S I HM h hh worse than a gmuch' HMLH Hoye has fin , lres man comrau ee o se ec h N
erfy as t e Suns mer always worked hard for the honor of the our-C ass co ors' an serve as secretary gl
And lazy as the bee, h - - Junloryear. She will be one of the donors
QE' A f , f , h , , sc ool and his class. In basket ball he 1 . h 'Wg'
V nd filth ul ln t 9 llttle thlflgs, played on the Senior team. Edwin is also C ass mg t' F73
J A golden CFOWU for thee- ahpohe vaulter of nga mleaiill ability, and at J
3 t is e expects to rea t e record.
'Ehhj' "Can we have too much of a good thing?"
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Q5 X EDWARD BRADLEY. MARIAN ANDREWS. EARL BECHTEL- 5 I
Ed ishlliet business-like young man, "Mame," boon companion of "Buser" Earl may be folmdin "Sunday SCn001" lx 5,
A and admired byall who know him. His not, to be sure, because of any similarity at any., time, Showing the infrieaeiea Of R9
1 N Specialty is exemption from examinations. in size or nationality, but because of their Of Engllsh and drawing- He 15 a Skilled FQ
wi In his younger dayr, Ed was a track ath- firm belief in "take no thought for the workman UPON the noel' and Particularly N
E5 lete of great renov"', but the infirmities morrow." Marian is always on hand for ln makmg baskets- H15 Well trained P0m' My
,FV gf age are creeping over his frame and any kind of ball game, and she knows how Padeur 15 the envy Of the other members
Q N younger children are stepping into the to root, too. She enjoys a frolic, and a Of the rnbbenband quartet-
vacancy made by his passing. ' good time whenever it is offered. 4-with all thy faults, I love thee Stiny E
4 "E h t' th ht "A m h art goes all th d ,
gg Andi saljinrgg wigdlgm with each studious Your jaidyong tires in a mile?" ay !
E. year, V .
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HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR CLASS. N. C. H. S., 1915.
EQ j , , , 3
F W OWW changed is everything since last the Historian took up this pen. It was then wars E
EQ ' and rumors of wars, flunks and rumors of Hunks. Now all is peace. We then had R W
Nw the responsibility of training an exceptionally green class of Freshmen, and purging Nw
Q5 them of the bright green that enshrouded them so that they were hard to find when Q5
PQ they got on the grass. YQ
QW We are now in that peaceful stage where we can sit back and feel content with work so well QW
- E done, that we need but give them advice as to how to control 1917. And why should'nt they - E
QE look to us for advice? 'QE'
V Did we not, even when we first entered N. C. H. S., the first Freshman Class in the new
building, bring in the spirit and life that forced 1914 to bow before us in the foot ball game to
5 . . Ei
LQ the score 3 to 0. Did we not take from the upper classes the basket ball champion hip? We F
QQ had eight men on the foot ball squad, and five men on the base ball team, furnishing in Wads- CQ
It . worth and Jevon, two of the best pitchers any high school ever had. A
M As Sophomores we again led in all school activities, and made N. C. H. S. famous by raising QB
,RQ our colors to the top of the steel flag pole, and keeping them there until the pole itself came M
K Xi down. We celebrated the close of the Sophomore year with a picnic and dance at Cascade BN
435, Park, and feasted and danced as only those can who have a clear conscience and the sense of - kj
E' well done. E'
When we entered upon our Junior year we at once found it necessary to assist the Seniors
gg to make the reception to the Freshmen a success, and allowed them to use our class numerals ' 5
tg? among the decorations. We again furnished the best material for the athletic teams, and are E
Ii? now leading in the inter-class basket ball league. In February, with the assistance of 'Q
lm Professor Knapp, we produced "The Passing Parade," and made such a remarkable hit with it, N
that we were forced to reproduce it twice.
,E We are now looking forward. to the banquet in May which we give the Seniors to show them R
QW the friendship and esteem we hold for them. QW
' E Time passes quickly, and it will not be long before we don the cap and gown, and assume ' E
FQ' the responsibilities of Seniors. So let us even more earnestly devote ourselves to those pursuits Ei "
my which will prepare us to fill the new responsibilities in a worthy manner.
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5952 n THE JUNIOR CLASS. v s
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E HISTORY or THE SOPHOMORE CLASS. N. c. H. s., 1916. M
S " . sa
'Q . S our Sophomore year is fast drawing to a close, and we testify as to the supremacy of the class of 1916 over all other fa ,
lx l lgok backdovfrl the many great things accomplished by 018SS9S-
F25 j f...:s,Ws:.fz.1:. 'isis'252.3221as:h::.2.V?,6f..::::,13.e'1'f::g ,,,,ggg1,gggcg,gggefg,gg 3 e?,g1g,2w0g,0f,the that eg
N . should have been-ignominiously dealt with by contem- strget and sack g ccaslona y I e a Oc or two up t e '
My poraryihlstorlans. And so lt IS with a profound desire to recom- . ' W
N pense, in some small measure, this hitherto neglected class, that Things g0 with 2 FUS11 in that C19-SS, and almost before We N
xg the present able writer takes up his pen in historical expatiation. kflewflt the Semester exgmls had been weathered successfully with s
ver ewex t' , t' h ' ' h ,
5 t bSeptember 2, 1912, dawned Op the World, a day ever afterward Bassifet ball disviog 113:11pioiingasaxefieomuldiirillgixidlt aiidegoeicfummlffr 755
o e remembered, An indescribable clearness permeated the of inter-class games were played. 4
E atmosphere, one's own voice sounded strangely unfamiliar, and the . .
3 Q, birds sang grand opera. Just such a day as this has always been Thls brmgs Us ui to the lest important event of our Freshmen
noticed to precede immediately some epoch-making event, thus it Career, namely, trac athletlcsf Where one from our midst' Mr- 5
E . was July 14, 1789, and thus with Miltiades at Marathon, truly, this Russel Shields by name. proved himself the best all-round athlete 'Q .
K N September 2, 1912, was a day of momentous portent. On that day in the School, and gained Second Place .for the Freshmen in the L K
gs the gicariolus ella? of lg? emerged frorlri gmbrfyo, and debouched mtepelees meet, Whleh was H0 Small thmg- Ae
upon e roa. am o nterprise, wit t eir aces set resolutely Th th th t' ll d -dl ' - , FQ
W towards the distant Portals of Wisdom and the Halls of Learning. ember etherhidmgfeshnhedaclggsnzodk lutpplthseirpasgudieeld dgagxepafs W
2 And what an army they were! From Napoleon's van to heron: Sophomores' N
hi Coxey's "regulars," no regimental display can be found that could Except with a few more so called "hikes" of the girls, and a Q Xi
.5 begin to rival the spectacle presented by this army of invading HalloWe'en posting fracas, the fall of the year passed without .Q
E' freshmen, as they charged gell-mell up to the gates of knowledge, special incident, and exams came around. These were successfully 'QE
and clamored to be adrmtte . After a great deal. of parleying, passed, and the work of the second half was taken up in earnest, 4
finally they were admitted, and. entered. the building with their especially was there studying done for that fourth period geometry at
SQA promotion cards clasped tightly in their little hands. This was the classnof Mr. Sturgeon's. And it was here that Austin Smith, Don 5
fa W grand start of the four years struggle for eruditlon. Plnllips, arthur Ecikles and Egrli Quest covered themselves with F
Lx K For the first few weeks confusion reigned, but after things E 013' Zchw 1 9 lntmiiqlngiuncolatp. gums for queer proposmonsf We Q
Ae had somewhat quieted down, when books were meted out, and an e prize 0 r' Ower ls er'
FQ when the seemingly incomprehensiblegschedule had lost its seeming Athletics were now taken up by both sexes with utmost zeal, Nw
KN imcomprehensibility, a uniform furious pace was set, and we and the Sophomore girls succeeded in taking an inter-class basket wi
KN began to get acquainted with the faculty giants, whose business it ball championship. The boys were not quite so successful along Q5
N was to lead the way through the dangers which beset the paths of this llneualthough they had by far the best team, with such stars PM
N the studlous. as Captain Fisher, Nelson, Cohen and Rubenson. Q Nl
:EE a Then Hallowe'en came around, as it has a habit of doing, and This year is about to close, with the Sophomores in work up I E
n unsuccessful hazing attempt on the part of the haughty upper to their eyes, good prospects for a track team, and with all El 4
classes, ended up in their defeat in a glorious class fight on confidence in their ability to maintain their acknowledged super-
5 Washington Street. That IS Just one of the many incidents which iority over all other classes. EI
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, THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 5
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HIS year, the Freshman class contains two hundred and seventy-five members.
HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS. N. C. H. S. 1917. Egg
Out of timid "greenness" they have developed into a surprisingly promising di- jg.
EE vision. Particularly are they making a name for themselves in athletics. and 'QE'
g before they have obtained the dignity of Seniorship, there is no doubt but what this class
5 is destined to produce some of the best teams that "New Castle High" has ever "yelled" 3
TQ? for. It is only fair that Horner, Rosenblum, Stitzinger, and Deep, receive some mention as E
lg stars of hope for the Freshmen, as they have contributed much to the present worth of the S N
Q1 class. The freshmen teams show speed, excellent form, willingness and a oneness of spirit Qi
S75 that speaks well for their future. But if the boys have achieved success, the girls have Q5
EY not been idle and under the direction of Miss Sankey, they are rapidly being whipped into FY,
shape and a fine basket ball team is expected. Socially the Freshmen have little prestige, QE
r -.p leaving all the "frills" to upper classmen. 'QE
There is no need for a class president on the very good grounds that they do not have
E enough business to require the services of one. 55,
gil Class spirit is not lacking among the "timid ones," though this has been rumored, but QQ
lg this is only second to the loyalty of the class of '17 for the "High" of which we are all so just- Q
'Ri ly proud. .Toin us, "Upper Classmen,"in three rousing cheers for the Freshmen of today. E
it W ji
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E HISTORY OF THE COMMERCIAL CLASS. N. C. H. S. 1914. ?
gi! I S b f d h f yet we realize that we were extremely fortunate in se-
- YEAR t t . t - - . -
E5 Freshffgn ascattilgeimisrfrofilltn ofa' thioxgigh curing so .strong a trio of Instructors. They have kg
Ag . . . . proved their ability and made themselves the friend of use
Q I-Ei! School. This IS the material from WhlCh the every Student as
'RN graduating commercial Seniors is drawn from. D . f , 'W
The were as green as the proverbial freshman, and urmg t is Secqnd Year' the class. met and.d.eclded
N Y - - - 1 11 11 f I 1 N
5 N loitered about the school, forming Into little groups and upon alfdass pm' W 'C IS O S pecu 'ar Y Striking de' Q N,
jj apparently, alittle diflident of entering the impressive Slginik any pms were Sub?-Cflbed for by the Students' fi
'QE portals of the majestic new high school. Their green- ann 1 e eVeryd0aherhun'qe"tak'ng of the School, thls Was 'QE
g' ness and diiidence is pardonable, for they realized the We Supports 3' t ef ass' Vi
Ei importance of the step they were about to takeg that of A C1395 banquet IS to be held 011 the 2f9th Of May- J
3 securing for themselves an education, the success of and We 10014 f0FWa1'd With ,eager SXPCCiHil0I1S to the -Ei
which determines the course of their whole life. They UIOSY Pleasant flme Of OUI' High School Career-
immediately settled down to work, and the first year The class is well represented in all the athletics of cg
RJ was ended with little excitement, for while not much the school, we having always been glad to extend our A
N was accomplished in the social line, yet a maximum of support, and we believe in leaving the High School that N1
MN energy was expended in study. , we have been conscientious and faithful in the discharge YI
QQ At the beginning of the second year, we found oflpur dluties to the school, to the faculty and to our gm
Miss Evans, Miss Lewis and Mr. Packard as new in- e OW C assmen-
was structors in the Commercial Department, and while we The oilicers of the class are as follows: President 'HE
gk were extremely sorry to see that our former teachers, -Russell Hill, Vice President-Emil Fox, Secretary- g
sg Miss Hogue, Miss Beebe and Mr. Morrow had left, Mildred Vandegrift, Treasurer-Bessie Jones. 5
7:1 ' HE
I ll 1 l
R TO THE MEMORY OF ELIZABETH RANDALL. FCS
Mi Her suffering ended with the dayg But when the sun, in all his state,
S Yet lived she at its close, Illumed the eastern skies, gl
5 And breathed the long, long night away, She passed through Glory's morning gate, ag
E In statue-like repose. And walked IH Paradise! E?
se P s
V - ' Julia., ' Jnltfc alta, ' Jnltrc Qltcz ' mltcz ' Jnltcz ' W
EFEQ 3912531 EE?ZZ'5:T'lq LESS? fLE ZZZ-53 5jQ-'Jw ?f?Z6fZ5TJq Ehmcium E5f22Z ?JqffC
5 COMMERCIALS QE
'55 ,M-. ..--M -...wi --4 W
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RALPH PA'r'r1soN. NAOMI POV ' ALICE EVANS. GEORGE REID- gb?
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FAY NICYVILLIAMS. 1N'I,umARE'r MCCOMBS. LENA Rxcr-mans. '
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Q2 COMMERCIALS - '
A W C B 'SSI' .T Q NI D 'D VAWIJFR . W ' - K Q1
ILLIAM OHEN. I1 E ONE, . L IL Rlt A , AL PRR IRKER.
QQ - f Ai QQ
N F W
in RUTH McCov. GRACE RUSSELL. ELSIE NIQKUM.
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Gil COMMERCIALS iq!
is I W
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ml J. RUSSELL Him.. ELIZABETH ATTENBOROUGH. ALICEBLAND. Rox' YOUNG. S
'EE Nx.1.r, VR 1I.msoN. Er!-Im, SIPLIDR. GRACE LIlgGLIf,R, N
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ig COMMERCIALS KE
N ILLIAM BALL. DORA CARLSON. BETHEL GRAI4"PON. YVILLIAM Fox.
Q , i
EEE' LAURA MICRSHIMER- RUTH WHALEY. IRENIC Rmmck.
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El COMMERCIALS -65
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W ORA ZEHNER. VERNA FULKERSON. GLADYS HAMILL. LENA COLNOT. W
N ADDITIONAL GRADUATES. A
W5 EDYTHE BALSER
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kg RAPHAEL D1 GREGORY R5
Ad EMIL Fox. R9
QS EDNA LESLIE. Q1
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il BLANCHE SMITH.
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EL HELEN ZEHNER Ll1-e, 1.. E
5 LILLIAN GREGOR. I ESTELLA STEINBRINK. S
59 I W?
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5 Ii Message. as
HIGH SCHOOL FINANCES. OUR PRINCIPAL. A
ES DURING the past year nearly all the H. S. associa- . . .
NN tions and classes have made appeal to the general pub- THE untlrmg efforts of Mr' Sargint fPf the better' N
Q5 lic through various entertainments. When an organi- ment of the School have not been In Vain and as a.re' E
E, zatiuon found a deficit or was compelled to secure funds Suit N' C' H' S' ranks arming the foremost of fha Hgh Q51
QE? various attractions were used to entice the people to Schoois of the stat? If 'S to be. ffgfeffefl that thls S'
:EE support the Organization. The people as a rule grow term is Mr. Sargent s last in our city. During the two
weary of continually attendin exhibitions to a for years Mr' Sargent has been here he has Worked falth' 5 I
is . g p y .
R dlfferent School activities. fully, confidently and hopefully. In his new field we HE?
EE In South Bend, Indu on one night in the year they wish him the heartiest success. Meadville is to be con- LB.
Q hold one entertainment that provides enough funds for gram ated OH her gam' e en though New Castle keenly A
F all school activities. Next year we think it would be regrets herloss' . . W
it i wise to hold only one attraction for all school affairs If Seems but a Short mme Smce W? entered OH our My
Nw and let that one entertainment be the only one. than Last term of School' yet durmg that brlef penod much Q
Q5 to have multitudinous performances and securing little as bgen accomplished and achleved' Space does not gi
kj money. permit us to speak of the many advances of the year. '65
PY AN EXPLANATION' It is enough to say that if N. C. H. S. progresses in the yi
QE EVERY athlete who has done exceptional Work for future as it has in the past. term we shall have an ideal E,
E. N' C. H. S. during the past term' except the atb- school ere long. This rapid advancement and the high 5
'J letic editor himself has received his due meed of praise Standing of the N' S' 'S d,ue largely tothe UU' WH
9 in the MONITOR. flagging zeal and optimistic enthusiasm of our principal. Rui
sk During the foot ball season Mr. Shields was one of THE ANNUAL- Fi Q
E New Castle's most valuable players. As fullback he REPARING an annual requires no little ex endi- Wil
t l . . P
Q proved himself the equal Of any 11116 Player IU the COUH- ture of time and effort. It is especially difficult N
Q1 try. In thue Butler and Sharon game Mr. 'Shields es- when a vast amount of material has been submitted to gxl
M pecially distinguished himself tearing their lines to be compelled to take only a small part of the submitted E
PM pieces by terrific plunges. As far as the writer knows matter. The staff found itself in this predicament and fl "
QW MF- Slllelds IS the filfst man to Wm H goldfnedi-3.1 for.N. selected that material that was absolutely necessary
' E, C. H. S. Mr. Shields is out. on the field again this spring for our annual. We wish to express our thanks to 5
'QE and we feel confident that in the field meets this year he those who took the time and trouble to prepare articles QE'
gi vrgtlfignggillaecle rival schools that New Castle has a ham- folr tha: botokjnd we only regret our inability to publish gi
Ei - a su mi te matter. V
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EE THE ATHLETIC BOARD. N. C. H. S. 6
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GIRLS HTHLET Us
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O much has happened for the advancement and enjoyment
of athletics for the girls that a summary is entirely in-
adequate. From the homeless, unenthusiastic attempts
Q of preceding years to organize class teams for basket
.. ball and to gain healthy exercise in general work and
out-door exercise, there has come forth an excellent gymnasium
in which teams of well-trained, happy players have displayed
their prowess and exalted their classes. The spirit of fellowship
and healthy school life has been increased ahundred fold through
the happy associations in the never-to-be-forgotten class meets
and interclass games.
The victories won and the defeats suffered have been confined
to teams chosen from girls in our own school. No outside team
has this year been called upon to brave the attack of N. C. H. S.
girls, for no 'Varsity team could be selected among the rivals in
the different classes. But in the years ahead, the surrounding
towns and states will indeed realize that New Castle has wak-
ened up. .
Open games were delayed somewhat until the teams could
get sutiicient practice. The matter of choosing teams was no
easy one, for all the girls who played seemed eligible. But ex-
perienced players were selected to lead the frays in the new gym.
Aside from the regular class games the seniors played two
other teamsg one game was against a team picked from the other
three classes: the other was the only one played with an outside
opponent. In the former, which marked the opening of the public
games of the season, the seniors were defeated with a score of 4
to 3. This game w.'s indeed lively and well contested. The sen-
ior girls realized that they were up against practically the star
players selected from the whole school. In the latter a glorious
victory was carried away from the team of the Y. W. C. A. The
"girls of '14-" met a team that had practiced together for many
seasons and that was considered as well nigh invincible. But
with keen eyes, bold hearts and flying colors, our lassies plunged
into the conflict with this determination in the heart of each, "For
New Castle High-I will!" And they did. The score that
marked the fall of the mighty, and that proved the mettle of the
"class of 'l4," was 7 to 6.
REVIEW OF GIRLS' ATHLETICS 1913-1914. Q5
First place in the clsss games was won by the Sophomores.
Four open games were staged by them, in three of which they
were victorious. Much of the credit is due to Miss Van Wert, the
girl on such intimate term.. with the basket. How we have held
our breath as Amelia-gazed up so calmly at that formidable goal,
and then quietly slipped the ball up over the rim and right down
through! Of course there has been fine team work and individ-
ual work, too. on the part of every player among the champions.
Second place goes to the Seniors. Of the two class games,
one against the Juniors, and one against the Sophs they secured
one victory and one defeat. The score in the Junior-Senior con-
test was 4 to 1, in favor of the latter. The second game decided
the championship. Did man ever before see such good, clean
playing or such will power, or such courtesy, in any,or in all,
games? Who but Mamie Marlin or Louise Treadwell could have
played as they played? or who could have played center as Essel
Druchel and "Buser" did? or who could have guarded like Ruth
Dufford and Edna Frazier? Yet the game was lost? Yes, be-
cause ot the courtesy of the "yellow and black!" The game was
forfeited by the Sophs, if our girls had so willed. But they
played it out, and played it well. The Seniors lost by the score
of 13 to 21.
The Freshman come in for third place. They played but two
open games, losing one of them. Bertha Wallace and Olive
Clemens distinguished themselves by their basket-shooting, as
did Cleo Brown with her guarding.
The Juniors, who hold fourth place, were as we all know,
greatly handicapped by not getting out to practice at the begin-
ning ofthe season. The class play occupied so much time that
the bese results were made impossible. But in the "Picked
Team," the Junior girls who played guard, upheld the honor of
their class. This was their only share of the victories.
FINAL STANDING OF CLASS GAMES.
PLAYED. woN. LOST. PCT.
Sophomores - - 4 3 1 750
Seniors - - 2 1 1 500
Freshmen - 2 1 1 500
Juniors - - 1 0 l . 000
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Q3 '70 THE GIRLS BASKET BALL TEAM.
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gg FOOT BALL HISTORY. 1913. -fl?
5' It was the second week in last September that Boyles' Field again felt the tread of our High School griders, clad in red and black They E
set forth about thirty strong to honor our school. Each was filled with an aspiration to make the first eleven. Indeed they all had a good chance EQ,
, as on y two members of last year's team reported for the following season. There were nine vacancies to be filled, Kirk and Fisher, the only
varsity players from '13 played quarter and end respectively. Coach Sturgeon, with the assistance of Mr. H. S. Cleland, a graduate of West-
minster in the class of 1913 and a member of the varsity there for four seasons, faced the problem of the development of almost a full team. They
took up their work in earnest, and the boys were enthsiastic, as a hard schedule had been mapped out for them.
into shape. Some light scrimmage was held which demonstrated the fact that a
fast aggregation could be lined up. It was also plainly visible that the team
would be the lightest that had ever represented the school.
Soon the squad was rounding
It was fortunate that a strong second team had been worked up in 1913. E
' Nearly all these youths returned and resumed the sport. It was their knowl- Ag
edge of the game and a slight increase in weight added to some new material 5
coming into the school that made the season a success. Seven games were fm
played and two were lost, these to Lisbon. Butler High was defeated on Boyles' A
s Q, Field, this defeat by the score of 6 to 0 was the only defeat handed her during
3 the season. Sharon High was defeated by the score of 13 to 6 on Buhl Field at r
H ' Sharon. These games are the features of the season, and these two victories F
L W crown the efforts of N. C. H. S. with a large measure of success. h Q
R9 The season opened Sept. 27, when New Brighton was met upon Boyles' N
FN Field. A fair exhibition was given for so early in the season. The teams were
N well matched as to ability. It was only "Mick" Kirk's toe that saved the day
N for New Castle. RH
4 On Oct. 4th Beaver Hi . the season and that in this
came to New Castle. This game, The first few mm- ' E,
E WHStl1e Ollly team which utes of play looked dis- 'HE
JF the 10031 b0yS Olltweighed. astrous for New Castle. gf
The Playing WHS HU lm' Butler ever neared her oal
A Pfevemellt Of the Week be' until upon the 4-yardgine E
fa ' fore. It was aclean game. She was forced 10 relin-
5 The fefiillfe Of the game quishthe ball. Just at this
kg WHS Alll'S 55-yi'-fd Vlm f0l' point Shields of New Cas- ,
ca 3- f0UChCl0W11-. Kirk'S edu' tle's backs broke through N
' - cated toe registered three for a 28 yard dash, Carry- - BQ
wi MONITOR ATHLETIC EDITOR. Pomfs- Sllfelfls also Scored ing the bHll almost Out Of FOOT BALL CAPTAIN, 1914. E
hi Pl t0UChfl0WU- A danger. The entire game D PM
W The Butler game at home, Oct. 25, was one of the blg was given Over to line plays by both sides on account of the X
J triumphs of the season. Rain fell almost all afternoon, so Condition Oftl1e field and ball. Captain Fisher and Mar- I E
x-'E fllefe WHS 3 Vefy Smflll Crowd Of loyal Spectators- When lin on ends could not star on account of the style of play,
'Q " the home team. just bef01'e the game WHS Called, WHS Seen I although they played their positions well. It was the line -Q, Q
J to dive and F011 OUCC or twice in the mud and Wafer, the ' which deserves the credit of tlIis game. Carlon and Lar- M
J Cl'0WCl kllew they would See 3- fll'SfClHSS game- Butler WHS ' son on tackles tore things up, alwavs making a good open-
gy a strong and heavy team which was defeated only once in FOOT BALL CAPT, 1913. ing for the ,-mme,-, It was Ifrank Robinson who made the
Q 72 - - I
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touchdown at the beginning of the last period. This was his last game with N. C. H. S. He left for
Springfield, O., where he made a position on a high school team. This was one of the best games ever
played between these schools.
The Sharon game, Nov. 1, at Sharon, is a game long to be remembered. As this is always the most
popular game of the season, a good crowd was expected, but dreams were broken when the game was
called. There were nearly seven hundred spectators upon the field and bleachers. This was undoubt-
edly the greatest game ever played between the two schools. It reminded one of a college game, both
schools having organized cheering and hundreds of rooters. The playing upon the gridiron was as fierce
as any game could be: now one side crashing through and then the other. The black and red heroes
could not go down to defeat before so many of their fair admirers. Each warrior was lighting for some
fond lady standing upon the bleachers. In every respect it was the greatest exhibition of loyalty ever
seen from New Castle High. Every member of the team deserves mention for his work in this game.
College men remarked that they had never seen a team work together any better than did New Castle
Captain Dan Fisher broke up play after play, Yevon showed the spirit of a true athlete, Aul was there
with his speed, Kirk used his head and the line played as one man. This triumph was celebrated by
a big street parade when the crowd reached their home town.
The Alumni game was one of the most interesting of the season. The grads were sure they could
wallop the kids. It was the old story of over confidence. The High School put forth the lightest team of
the season against the heaviest opponents. The Alumni had the stars but lacked training. The High
team had been well coached, were quick and active and had a number of good plays. Harlan picked
a beautiful field goal from the 20 yard line. Horner, for the high school, grabbed a forward pass in the
midst of his opponents and dodged several yards for a touchdown. Kirk distinguished himself when
he caught a punt and circled the field for a gain of 30 yards.
The Senior-Mugwump game was between the Seniors and the other three classes in school. It was
a game to be classed with any played upon Boyles' Field during the season. The girls were the hearty
supporters for both teams. The Senior girls decorated in black and gold sashes and banners in class
colors and cheering with all their might inspired their heroes to grander achievements than all the other
girls in the school. Their warriors fought to uphold the dignity of the Senior girl. The one who scored
the winning points did so not for his honor, but for the sake of those who faithfully cheered him cn.
Score 'Seniors 6, Mugwumps-O.
5 New Brighton - 0 N. C. H. s. - 13 Lisbon - - 17 f A 2
. Beaver - - - 0 " " " " - 5 Alumni 3 '
E5 Lisbon fawayl - 13 " " " " 7 - - E
gg Butler - - - 0 " " " " - 6 Total - - 39 51 'E
Q Sharon Cawayj - - 6 " " " " - 13 Seniors 6-Mugwumps 0. EQ'
N The school loses the services of six valuable men by graduation. They were all dependable and fa I
each fought with the "never say diei' spirit. Ki
E Captain Fisher, who has been on the right end position for the varsity in the last three seasons. M 3
B "Mick" Kirk, the diminutive quarterback of the last two years, who ably judged his opponents A
E . Larson, our clownish right tackle, who was always full of pep and usually got the jump first. N
NE KIRK McNally, who was a new man in the school this year and was one of the 'most valuable men in the MCNALLY Sip
312 Carlon, "Pete" was a heady and shifty player, a sure tackler, and displayed at all times cool head- ml
ED- ed playing.
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Q2 74 1913 N. C. H. S. FOOT BALL SQUAD. gi
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BASKET BALL HISTORY. 1913-1914.
IHE dreams of New Castle High have been realized in
I basket ball. :The school had been struggling in this
department of athletic for the lack of a gymnasium.
Under the auditorium of our school is one of the finest
gyms in the High Schools of Western Pennsylvania.
eretofore the school has not been represented by a varsity, and
only class games were played at some convenient floor. This, of
course, presents the fact that no practice could be held. Having
the gym at the High School, it was always open to the students
for practice, which was held for two hours after school adjourned
for the day, and the fioor was clear for an occasional evening
"Practice makes erfect," and the team was almost a top-
notcher at the close ofa the season. But this glorious opportunity
was not granted to the High School until the first of the new year,
or four weeks after practice should have been started.
If we conclude that had the team attained the proficiency
which it possessed at the close of the season, four weeks earlier in
its career, we can hardly estimate the pace at the close. The
team lost two valuable games on account of its weakness at
shooting foul goals, and this was because there was not suiiicient
time to develop a foul goal shooter. A greater interest could
scarcely be made manifest in the class and varsity games.
When the fact is considered that only two members of the
team are lost by graduation, the plrospects are the brightest for a
championship team next year. erbert Kirk, whose ability at
quick and accurate passing is rarely seen, and Harry Forney, who
scarcely is excelled at guarding, are two boys who will be missing
in the lineup next season. Wa sworth, who was the star field goal
man, will be left for next year. Baer, the giant center, can pass
with rare ability, and Horner, an agile guard, is also good at
dro ping them into the ring. The team and subs. deserve much
credjit for their rapid development. This is shown very markedly
by the scores of two games against the same teams. Coaches
Sturgeon and Cleland are to be heartily congratulated upon the
success of their untiring efforts, and the prospects for next year.
The High School won the second game of the season by beat-
ing the Alumni. Lisbon was next met on the home fioor, and took
home the spoils. Ellwood City came up clamoring for the cham-
pionship of Lawrence County, they went home without it. The
High School 2nds went over even into Lisbon, where they were ill-
fated. The local team went to Fredonia, where they gave that
team the closest shave of the seasong score-34 to 30. Another
game which refiects upon the valor of the team was the vanquish-
ing of Westminster Freshmeng score-41 to 27. The most over-
whelming victory of the season here was that over Warreng
score-55 to 3. One of the most exciting and fastest games of the
season was against the Peerless A. C.g the final score was 34 to 28
in favor of the Peerless quintette. Two games were played with
Rayen High School, of Youngstowng the first game was played at
home and was an exciting contest, score-22 to 13. The game at
Rayen was a marvelous display of team work. Score-Rayen, 21g
New Castle, 14.
Mercer High was the first team on the schedule here this
year. On account of the fact that the gym was late in completion
the boys went into the game with only three evenings practice.
The game ended in Mercer's favor, with the score 23 to 8. Toward
the close of the season the local team journeyed to Mercer, where
they defeated that same team by the score of 45 to 8. Surely this
shows to a great extent somewhat of the development of the
team. It is, with regret, that we consider the fact that the squad
was unable to get to practice earlier in the season.
Mercer- - - 23 N. C. 8 Peerless A. C. - 34 N. C. 28
Alumni ---- 17 " 26 Fredonia - - - 341 " 30
Lisbon ---- 24 " 21 Sharon ---- 43 ' ft' " 34
Westminster Fr. 25 " 17 Lisbon- - - 62 Lg " 18
Rayen ---- 22 " 13 Rayen ---- 21 4 " 14
New Brighton - 11 " 38 Mercer - - sl " 45
Westminster Fr. 27 " 41 Z i
Ellwood City - - 23 " 58 Totals - - 377 446
Warren - - - 3 " 55
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WEP? THE BASKET BALL FIVE. N. C. H. S. 1913-1914. 7
-7 -7 ' 7 'f 217 Lmcilv' , .fLg.Q , 1.x-E25 , Z7
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Q BASE BALL 1913 1914. M
4 the season. In the infield we had Robinson, Carlan, Bush and rf J
Ig ' ITH the hearty c0.0pel-ation of Mr. Sargent, the ability of Eakin and with this machine working right the spectators were
MEF, coach Sturgegn, Albert Grotefend as Student manager, able to see an infield in action second to that of Conme Mack's
9 the strong support of the Student body, and last and Athletics.. Our brilliant spots were in the outfield. We had Allen, 9
A E most important the strength of our team, we had one of Forney and Taggart to Catch OUY' 0PP0Ue1?tS' labeled homefuns LCR
N S-IT Xlfehbegt baseball nineg ever put out by New Castle High and tlgee-base limits arid Eheytdidgt with credit due to Cobb or Jack- N
c ool. t ough our record only shows a majority of the games SOD- UF PSCOY Spea S 0l'1 Se 5
N won nevernh 1 ' tl 1 ' th n P 1 ' - .. N
N N championshig gd: fg?3ebae!::ai.1l:e vsvecpzllged Ehgsirghlgessgghbdlasdd Eelgacelf' hcf- fi, NLC' I 13 glileggfnig-ggh jf 1. I 3
sg college teams 1n this vicinity and teams that were entirely out of u er . lg U pp Y N C 11-
E our class, we had one of the hardest schedules ever put out to test XIveigli'n?'tei ' 'S ,, ' 3 Westminster' 'f ' 74 HQ
the strength of our High School team. We opened the season :tl Hllfffli on' 0 N C I 2 Totals - - u 40 40
NE with a victory over the Terrace A. C. the strongest amateur team bu er lg ' ' ' '
in the country. We next traveled to Butler and they started out
as if there were nothing to it but Butler, and by the time the bat-
tle ended it was found We had a lead of six runs. This was a
great victory for us because Butler was our rival school. We
were next defeated on our home grounds by Westminster College,
they getting a lead of six runs the first inning. In the last seven
innings Capt. Forney held them to no-hits. Over-confident and
gomgito pieces the first inning we were next defeated by New
Wilmington High. This game was a great surprise to us for they
could in no way come up to our standard. But we were not dis-
couraged and living up to our reputation we again defeated Butler
High on our own grounds. We were next defeated by Allegheny
High on our home grounds. This was one of the best games of
the season and the game was so closely fought it was either teams'
game until the last man was out. We next traveled to Slippery
ock and there were defeated by the strong Slippery Rock State
Normal team by a very close score. Though we were defeated we
received compliments from all sides and from the coach at Slip-
pery Rock for the good showing we made against his team. If we
had been playing on our own grounds we felt confident we could
have won that game. Now comes our last and greatest game of
the season. We traveled to Westminster and defeated the college
team in a eleven-inning contest. Joe Wadsworth, our speedy
pitcher, held them to six hits.
Let us look over the team of last year. We had Dart, who for
four years caught the speedy balls of our pitchers and was the
headwork of the team. We also had two pitchers, Capt. Frank
Forney and Joe Wadsworth, whose pitching was the feature of
Let us look at the prospects of this year's team. We have
four veterans, Wadsworth, Taggert, Forney and Bush around
whom Sturgeon must build a team. With such material as Fisher,
Dunlap, Jevon, Hays, Wallace, Marlin, McAleer, Baer, Horner,
Jacobs, Kirker, Cohen and Phillips we should have a team as good
as last year's. The boys have been working hard, and will be in
shape when the season starts The schedule this year includes
ames with such schools as Beaver, Rayen, South High, Slippery
Bock, Butler, and Volant athletics. With every man working to-
gether and each one doing his part we look for the same class of
baseball as last year and we look for nothing but victory.
The baseball team loses a valuable assetin the person of Harry
Forney, who, for his second season is starring in the center field
position. His work was of note during the 1913 season. Not only
was he famous for his field work but also his ability as a hitter
drew attention. This record places much confidence in the High
School fans this year when Harry goes to the plateg and he never
disappoints them. His masterful works against Rayen speaks
well for his record this season. HARVEY BUSH.
EDITOR'S NOTEjfA member of this year's varsity will be lost
by graduation, whose position will be hard to fill with one of equal
ability. Harvey Bush, who for two successive seasons has played
short-stop, has proved himself to be one of the most alert men
who have ever played on our High School nine. In base running
he is second to none, the best cannot catch him stealing. His
stealing work in the Rayen game of this season is an example of
his expertness He is some hitter and a better team-mate for
Forney could not be found.
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59 THE BASE BALL NINE. N C. H. S. 1914. 79
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E THE 1914 TRACK WORK. Q
5 , I RACK athletics are beginning to take their place endeavor to work out a winning team. There is a much
K5 in this school. Last year was the first year of larger squad this spring and when the season gets KK
R9 I-Q organized track and field for N. C. H. S., and rightly started here an inter-class meet will be held to RJ
A the results of the year were indeed gratifying. ascertain the point winners and those eligible to take Fi
N Inter class meets were held in which great rivalry pre- the trips. Perhaps a dual or triangular meet will be W
ww vailed andsome good records ehalked up. A meet with arranged in order to give the team some good tests and he
N5 Beaver High School track team was held on thelocal experience. Two large meets have been scheduled,
E- field. This meet revealed a constellation of real stars. one at Carnegie Tech. and a second at. Westminster E
ft In the mile and half mile Leslie Rawle cleaned up both College. The management has made a good proposition ft
A tirstsg Hoye easily had the pole vault. In the shot put to the boys, in that if they develop sure point winners fl
EQ and hammer and discus the Shields brothers and For- they will be taken to several .large meets. This is avery EQ,
'Eli ney scooped up all the points. The point winners in good proposition and is up to the individual to make
N3 this meet were taken to the Carnegie scholastic meet. good. Track is unlike foot ball or base ball for the fact Gi?
A None of the boys expected to bring home any points as that if you lose it is your own individual failure and the ENN
W tgislisna fait mheetL1AE11l nowdwears tlgeltbrgnzte naiedal folr responasibility can got be thrown upon the team. If you Q5-J
ir in e un re yar s. . ie s oo our w1n.t e g ory is a yours. '
N2 place with the shot, while A. Shields brought home the There is an ever increasing demand for track ath- CE?
5 gold medal for throwing the hammer. The next meet letics in place of base ball. For this. the reason is evi- QE
ge was at Westminster College. By this time the boys dentg when one is successful in an event. he receives in- E15
fl were in better trim and showed better form in all dividual recognition and is presented with a medal ji
ji events.. Track manager Blair pulled out the silver which is proof that he has attained a high degree of J
ia medial in the 220 yard dashg R. Suhiellds thhe silver medal efficiency and that he has excelled in athletic achieve- 5
' in t e s iot put. aw e won t ir in t e mi e and A. ments. There is something fascinating about the
K5 Shieldsthirgd the hamnier t1hro1w.dAul vgho had taken spofrti whichkseems to lead one on. After he has won a i
' seconc int e eaver mee an t ir at arneg1e,was me a he oo s orward to the next one, that is almost
Sl not able to be at this meet.. Hoye came up well in the within his reach. Q
sl pole vault. Baer, ourlhigh Jumper. who took second in Not much can be said of the work this year. but PM
W the Beaver meet' was in good form. the prospects are bright for a successful season. Blair K X1
,-,M The team did some good work last year. but should was the only man lost by graduation. but he was almost QE,
'HE do much better this spring. The track has been re- a sure point getter in the two-twenty yard dash. The 'QE
y paireldbanld slonlge nelly appasatlus seciigred. Assistant last year's field men are showing some increase over ty
EI Loaci e an as c arge o t e trac team and w1l last year's work. S
an so w
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59? THE 1914 TRACK TEIQVI4 R1
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F ' I5
5582 A SCENE FROM "THE PASSING PARADE OF 1914." '
F 7 ' 7 7 ' 7 7 ' 7 1 7 ' 7 N 7 ' 7 7 ' 7 7 ' 7
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? THE "PASSING PARADE" OF 1914.
55- QB N February 20th. 1914, the Junior Class produced, in the High School Auditorium, the "Passing Parade." 5 1
Qi The cast and choruses had been so ably coached by Professor Knapp for several weeks, that in this, their LQ
NN first production, there was apparent little or none of that rawness usually seen in an amateur performance. fig
S The play was a decided success and there was so much good talent displayed, that to enumerate the successes ml
PM of the evening would require the naming of all the soloists. The great success of the play was largely due to Pro-
5 N . . . . . . . B
gli fessor Knapp's selection of the songs which ranged from the rollicking ' 2010" with its girl of the future, its wid- E
EJ? OWS and belies to the "Gypsy's Lament" with its quiet beautiful cave scene. E
g The dances which were intricate ' p QFQM
as and beautiful were ably executed. and l 'M ES
as the audiences showed their apprecia' lm
' N tion by repeatedly encoring them. E
SN Takin the a reciation shown FP
Qi g pp K xl
Q by the public as the criterion of suc- - E,
QE cess, the "Passing Parade" must cer- QF
gi tainly have stood very high. The play ,
5 was repeated February 21st, and pub- -A I
N5 lic demand for a third production
QS caused its being brought out on Feb- ESQ
N ruary 24th.
Mil The thanks of the Junior Class Q
QQ are extended to Mr. Knapp and Miss in
5 Lillian Sarver whose able direction F
gf of the music made the play so great a P p l, 'E
:gg success. gill
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E1 fsfiwm 55255133 l T
Q THINGS WGRTH REMEMBERING W
ig CLASS SONG 1914.
4 Air-Lauriger Horatius. '
gl 1 Wake ye voices of the hills 2 To our teachers we' would sin 3 Seal of comin ears in store '
, g S' y A ,
jj Make the echoes carry Praise and thanks in token We must leave unbroken sg ,
F Our glad song of true good will Of our gratitude and love Friendships formed in days of yore '65,
QQ While in school We tarry Ere our ranks are broken Take we as our token " 7
N To our High School is our song To our teachers is our song To our schoolmates is our song Q
Ere old ties we sever Ere old ties we sever Ere old ties we sever 1
Q5 We would swell the chorus strong They have led us all along We would swell the chorus strong '
X1 High School Dear! Forever. We'll revere them ever. Schoolmates dear, forever.
E xl 4 While we've learned new friends to love 5 Shall we ever see again R
- H As we filled our places These familiar faces A '
, E Yet the dearest, time will prove God alone He knoweth when N L
Are our classmates' faces Knoweth times and places My I
To our classmates is our song In the present is our song N
Ere old ties we sever Ere old ties we sever lj 1
,E Wiwould swfill the chorus strong We would swell the chorus strong EE'
' P-HI' ' 4, orever. Dear '14, Forever. -1 1
M 5 g' f
A THE STEEL INDUSTRY- where the greatest coal fields lie, and therefore this is BQ,
W The manufacture of steel is the greatest business the most lmpoftijaggoogggl steel agnilnqon fzentersl Thi' Fig
hi of the United States. Its largest centers are in West- Secgou uses h 'lf H .tqns of hemame year Y an T
gm' ern Pennsylvania, Ohio. Chicago and Milwaukee. Al- pro ,ities over 3 ft he mg lrgn O t 'F Country' I . ,
though the most of the ore is mined near Lake Superior, . 'ii coursep t e On? mm mme to Stee is Very 5
'EE it is all brought to these Points for smelting, because lnggrgitlntgt .It ls' Hrsnhmmed by bliss Stlgam Shgvef'
it is more easily transported than the coke which is the W 'C 03 1 Info Cars t af trzinsportll tot e ore. oc S
EI principal fuel of the industry. along' the wharfs.. Here. ships having a capacity of Nw
, . I 13,000 tons are quickly filled and proceed through the Q5
Egg' Q The OFC Qf the L3-ke SUPQUP1' FCEIOUS 'S by far the lakes to the Sault Ste. Marie where they separate, the we
N f'1Ch6SI pf all 1I'OIl OFCS. COINHIUQUE 70? DUFC 1I'0U- I It larger part proceeding to ports along Lake Erie while as
Q1 IS Ch6111lCHl1Y.kU0VY!1 HS Hqmfiflte. lower gI'HdCS belng the remainder go to Chicago and Milwaukee. SEI
Q Magnetlte' Llmomte and Sldemte' Here the ship's cargo is loaded onto cars and car- E,
ried to some city in the Pennsylvania section usually to
easily secured in the western part of Pennsylvania Youngstown, New Castle or Pittsburg. gl?
VY The coke which enters largely in the processvis
it W 1
' 7 7 ' N 7 ' 7 ' 7 ' 7 ' 1
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QF THINGS WORTH REMEMBERING.
' ' ' ile," and the molten iron run into ladles that convey it sg
se The first Step of the reductfon 01fi,QhZt'ffI'Qlf,,fif,i eo the "miXer." This is a receptacle in which the 'QE
1 emeltmg In the-blast furnaces- n a ' from several furnaces is mixed to a uniform struc- L
:Q each furnace, is loaded ore, limestone and coke. It iron Rs
N requires 1200 pounds oflimestone. 2200 of coke and 4000 ture throughmlf- . n d s t 1 dles which bear
Qi pounds of ore to produce one ton of ir-in. The fur- . From herse1't13agalQP0UY'e 1? 0 3 rams W
3 ' naces, which are 110 feet high, 22 wide at the broadest it to either-la .pig making machine or an appa y
R1 part, and 15 feet at the bottom. are filledwith alternate f01-converting it into steel. n Q14
lg N layers of coke and iron ore. A blast of air at a temper- of these different methods. for making steel the
E' ature of 425 to 6500 is then introduced through 8 to 16 Besssmeris probably the most wldely used, its only hm- 'HE'
' g tuyeres, situated at six feet from the bottom. These drance being its failure to remove the phosphorus from
are pipes Of from 4 to 7 inches in diameter' prevented the iron. In this process, 10 tons of m,elted pigliron 5
Eli! from melting by H passage Of Water around them: The are poured intoa pear-shaped converter, llnee Viflth 3 'gi
air for the blasts isp compressed by50hLLge6gIzE:liilg silicigusfmaterial, tgI1tC:i.g'llS IS lnt:'J42?:gCiihaal:, iilfxla-tllil Ki
1 - r. he com ress 0 to the urnaces. e 1 erence
hw degli? every riiinuteeto a pressure of 15.or 30 heated. This ah- is consumed .at the. rate of 25,000
iw pounds to the Square inch- Four 01' eve tons of elf are cubic feet each minute. This air oxidizes the silicon ml
' eg used for every f0Yl Of iron Pmdueedg The SKIPS or and manganese in the iron. l N
is Xl boisfs which Simply the furnaces with .meterlag are In this process only ten minutes are required to gl
:jg built 00 the lnellne Plan and Carry Sumewnt fma erm convert iron into steel.. This, and the fact that no other
f y 5' to the furnace to produce 2000 '0'1S0fP'g"0n or every fuel is used has led to its adoption in many plants.
l day m the year' ,, From this converter it is run into fifteen ton ladles 5
,gk Down the sides ofhthe furnacig afiggggeairezlgs which in turn gil mouldsguf thrieton czpacityi. telixtailhif ,a W
p downs" or chimneys I at CHFFY e ,U , . oint tests oft e "cas s are a en. emg a - E
time eases to the Stoves, which heat the a1fFhaf.1S used m ieed at the laboratory. When the molds have been run fs
A the blast furnaces. lt is heated by passing it through to the s-Stripperwna maclslse that remofyeg the mgulds, A
1g groups of bricks which have been heated by burning they have sufliciently sol1d1tie'd to permit its removal of W
55 the unused SHSCS Of the furnaces- There are fem' their moulds. The red-hot mgots are then carried to N
1 E1 stoves to every. furnace, three of these are heating pits in which they are heated enough for r0ll1.I1g'- Qi
QQ while One heats the air for the blast' When they have reached this dlfgree tlxiy Elie carttsggi
' -L 11 ' erhead crane, to t e cars a eave
I ee The furnaces are tapped at lliegulirr miidlliygel ixeeytiileetrxeeelliexeig-mill." Here they are rolled into sheets
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E THINGS WORTH REMEMBERING.
igQ4 Collector-A menacing person whom no one likes Quotient-Result of division, i. e., a divorce.
'Ei - to SCC. but whom all invite to call 333111-" Redskin-Term formerly applied Indians. now a
R5 Dance-A pleasant method of physical torture. sequel to rouge.
A used in reducing Gordonitis. etc. . Superficial-Adjective applied to brain power of
im Foot Ball-Ingenious method of legally pulling off Freshies.
MN several prize tights, in one ring. Tactics-Methods of procedure used by the sol'
QQ Hammock-A popular contrivance whereby love- diers and coquettes-CNot always successfulj
making may be suspended and at the same time en- Unit-The fesult of a marriage licgnge,
'EE C0l1l'aged- Unwary-Adjective- applied to young men in gen-
Hug-A hug is-but how should we know? ei-al,
El Kiss-Nothing divided by iW0- Vantage-A point to gain e. g. a hammock.
H5 Knowledge-What most Of US havelft- Win-A term used in poker games and love affairs.
K Lie-A P001' CXCUSC for the ffllfh, but the bCSf Wife-CFrom interview with married manb The
N known of. source of all contention who keeps the holes out of your
Love-Man's insane desire to divide his earnings pants and in your pants.
EST with someone else. Yarn--What someone tries to make you believe is
Mitten-Forewarning of cool weather. the truth.
gi' Mollusk-Animal with no backbone-several vari- Zero--Predicate adjective referring to a cold shoul-
g eties here in N. C. H. S. der--or the result of an absence.-Ex.
' - ' le soaked by carpenters with a hammer, -F-'--A
SQ Nail Aftlc. 1 . . HP d b 1, Y , f ,W
H I by manicurists in emon Juice. D H at, 0 you e ICYC in ate, I .
it i Oar-Instrument used to great advantage in shal- gulf- what would We be Standmg 00 Wlthfmf
R4 low water for catching seaweed. thenf:B:"EX' d I d f 11 'd' h bu N
W ' Etianist-ine whhca foils her sweetheart and keeps ..C:g,tegLffOff:1rit,,Ff1?e .sagivgr Zroulggg a lt'
N nag 01.5 awa e mg S' i . "But, father what am I to do without a riding
NN Powder-Small mineral used in military and femi- habit?"
3:5 nine campaigns. i "Get the walking habit."-Ex.
Quarter-One who passes the ball and watches the A man will agvays have to keep his word when no
lough a furrough with his nose. one will take 1t.-- x.
EM, runner p
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M THINGS WORTH REMEMBERING. E
EQ, First. "Did Barnum go to heaven?" Bob. "Her teeth are like the stars." QQ,
L-If Second. "I don't know, he had the greatest show Bob's friend. "Why? Because they are brilliant?" Q -,
W on earth."-Ex. Bob. "No, because they come out at nightf'-Ex. A
. . M,
N T. B. "D0n't Sit on your thumbll' A composition on Webster was turned in the other A '
QB. D. "Why?" day headed "The Scene Seen by a Seer." 'mr
SQ T. B. "Because there's,a nail in it." b not the "Oration Orated by the Orator Heard My
Xl A. "Hear about the china egg.?" Y t e lstenenn Q
B. "No, what about it?" ill'
A. "Can't be beat, can't be beat."-Ex. V ..'
"Dear teachernwrote Edith's mother, "please ex' gi'
-QQ cuse Edith for not coming to school yesterday. She 5 7
faq fell in th,e mudg by doing the same you will oblige her 25,
K E1 mother.' -Ex. K
gs Horton. "What's this I hear about Rockefeller's RJ'
money being tainted?"
Q Havighurst. "Well, that's true. You see 'tain't Q
mine and 'tain't yours."-Ex. Ed
,Q Arthur. "You loo k like a tombstone today, Alec."
'QE Alec. "Natura1ly." I5
ya Arthur.. "Why.so?." A
5 Alec. I'm buried in thought." gp!
Old Lady. "Conductor, stop the train! Idropped ,
E my wig out of the window." is
Ik Conductor. "Never mind madam, there's a switch M
'R . . . 'N
Q1 just this side of the next station."-Ex.
Q5 She. "What is meant by a close shave in football?" Ml
'El ' He. "When Colgate meets Williams?-Ex. P21
QE Finkelpearl. "How can I escape flunking in Latin?" QQ.
EE' Freed. "On your pony."-Ex. A Senior is a Freshman who has gone to school for gf
If a hen should lay an orange, what would the little f0U1' YCHFS and f01'g0fa1l he SVU' kH0W' fl
E! chicks say? "Oh, look at the orange marmaladef'-Ex. The Freshman class meeting term: Gang green. EE,
WW te.. - me-Z - mug - up .sites - Jnltcc any - mtg - Jnltcz - mtg
I' alta-2: ' mfg ' :Mez ' mlm Qssmltcz VJJJLELQ malice ' fmltcz fnltcz ' VLJLGVQ'
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jf THINGS WORTH REMEMBERING. gg
ga Senior. "It is reported that a thousand hair dres- "Pd rather be 21 C0uld Be gl!
E sers sailed for the south." Ifl Could not be an Are: as
EQ, Green Freshie. 'iWhv so many at once?" FOI' fi C0llld Be IS H May Be, L. l
NN Senior. "Oh, they got a big job. TheV're to curl With 21 Ch21I1CC of t0l1Ch1f18' Par- CCR!
Q' the locks of the Panama Canal."-Ex. I'd Fafhel' bf? H Has Been 'W
E7 A successful theatrical manager who died lately ,Than fl Mlght Have Been by fari M
ev - . If vt ht H B h b lf
gy has on his tombstone ' Thank my stars."--Ex. cg it if ave een its milf-'ii een' W1
" FL Mr. Stevenson. "Miss Simon, have you your mind u a as was Once an re' X' el
5 on the Peace of Paris?" . X 'GE'
'E Voice from rear. "No, on the fashions of Paris."- in
ggi Ex. X 5
WHAT Tm: TEACHER TOLD HTM. El -
, "I thought they taught you to draw at school. Why, KES
your cow has no tail to it." 5:5
Q3 "That's all right. pop. Teacher tells to pay no at- W
Q4 , . ,, M
td tentlon to de-tails. -Star. N
EW When a pretty girl happens to be standing in a QQ
' B doorway during a shower, and a young man happens
5 to be passing with an umbrella. it ,is his cue to start EE
Q humming, "Get Out and Get Under."--Ex. gs
gg Mrs. Heckt. "You are wanted at the phone. 3
F Carl." H , v HQ .
M W Carl. I'm so hoarse I can t talk. ' Lx l
NN Mrs. H. "You won't have toy it's Clara."-Ex. fx
Q3 Mrs. M. "Translate 'La iille de l'avocat.' " 'W
YQ Soph. guessing. "The daughter of the overcoat." RN
Xi -Ex. E
QE "A watch may have no gender, To l
5 But you really can't efface r ..
P The fact that nearly always The cheapest part of a man's anatomy is his nos- gf
ga There's a female in the case."-Ex. trils. They are invariably two for a cent. 3
We sfo if ' s ' LQ LCA ' JIMIL 'f LCZ ' Jllbli D189 W
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5 Count 'nchla asffri e Pri the p - 0 death ING "aqua-226
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A 111111 in Od for Was 'e , ln th , Objec Y mor ' Th am cvqw
EQ, Fi the - . Sev nJ0 ' elfg ted e?" tea eles IT
'H , got a ffflly he Svlplllityeual nilgg his fientencesog the of :Sher hadsohn was WOULD F
N5 e elect -ald to to the b Utes rst tr' ' "Ex, sat- C 0Sen In n tSEEM S is
LW 4. UC fan fohe farmarn- Watching, fo th Clog NOW . thelmz Ura! hio' E
A A 1- I' yo Cr u 3, 1 C hes 1 Child fest Stor
N F. IVQIV A Ur ' Gee . afge N puss ren 9, Ing bu yy and 3
BX 'shed ' youn FISH gl"- ' mist 4 0 re 1 y Wea ' Sh t Co fh
l 9 fish Hshgffisber USTORY, EX- er' yOu9Ve fighttcomgly' rsy, e said Ht 1 mplex Sjbpew
V ull 'th 1'0m ' am an ' Com ' el Ject Q
5 N0 edthe agr' the ed F' Wea . . Swe el" - me 's
. 5 In ed lshe Y, Sd I' by Sald What K
F dles HoV:ntheY'r Shefma . ge Of a fi 'Q' - A -Des Sh namin She de Soft of NJ
C Jon!-il fishingn ln, SSH!-e the Famed e e Wear g ever termin FQ ,
t ' ' , Fo Xp .fe Yth' Cd
ag "Su al- he fissur a"1fy0u'1f row, '?PS10n1fhefs?Jng rhafoexf,-ac
ra mark h rely it, CU e for t Hi never Plea Fossed puss the M
am: FI-E genf3t':1? funnyP?:? MARK FIShe1'."-L morrovifgry Tdaslfen a sai??a,amtl?'ehfaC6 of y dldn,t
Qi Supper jsuhgnaan Ctialfrs- itg'fl1gJthaL wh a- gright Stud er. "We'fL0u'naT askedargftle boy EQ
"W .S m' , slat- Ou CUC I b . erlio H Ent- N av ' ying-I
My Brigh?f31sthQSS1ng.,,1ng superl-Pal. upld hits ' I'Hl3lS?', r. How Win it 6 an 0,-al Y, gg
Q M The Mupill fist law mgum m. hls Lzniot. H long can be Writt review to F
, . I ' . . H - ,
F hsfy S Sak aJ0I' C ever' laof gravit Sltb "Th S lstress I dOn't k 3. per en? Y
es - . ey, l'0ck- ugh W' e a arab - "S How. S0n - lx
t ' It I 111 , at Hd J ar , h llv
Crd IS Su S' N . yo b Hn . ah o e .
ay." Very n- PPOSC .elhe uf 0VVn' Mfokenme- '0 Jane Wolda Wlthg
Q, Teache lceg but flips is Waist his kniOkeS-y, en. it,l1Sgy-ess ainecg-fum. flglllat hasfg y0u?,, Ut gg:
ag Bright r' NWI, , Ode On Y0u1ikef0fAu Te e deducrmlyl 'f e fallen appenedgy, K Y
k 90 Student at ,S a C, a real de. Newegg name dacher. Nted fro Wen down th. . E
giggxhlg,-, ' "A rolrcley, Onkey ye- A15u0FSit ha HOW mm voug whatever e Stairs 5155
mm45f? L4 7 und line." S- pu' LLTIZQT any feet ahgesjy you have b 5,6
A ' .ln Zi . l'Ok,
, gorsihmfn Z-EAKEEPIESAS 4 feet, I S this line and SF,
2715172 Jun' omofe Cass-NARIAN 'U C311 it what R W
Jcffgif- S lor C las - C NIVF a Qu N
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angela, rclas As Y Heh A Y 0fE Y- Deaf, Q
7 S-" , Ou - do 'for U Mi
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ff THINGS WORTH REMEMBERING. YOUNG PEOPLES NEEDS ri
J Several of our pupils declared that the most expen-
'Q' sive piece of sculpture in their house is the bust of 'QS
the water pipes." lt
Nw THE NUMBERED MUSE. O
N. 2 lovers sat beneath the shade
Fl And 1 un 2 the other.said': i
X Have smiled upon this suit of mme.
- E How 14 S that you be 9
5 If 5 a heart it palps for you
E Your voice is music's melody.
:gm 'Tis sweet to be your love 1 2
Say, O nymph, wilt "marry me?"
E5 She lisping said, "y l3ly."
NN M. E. "Watcher doin'?" Cabout 8:40 A. MQ
Q E. E. "Waiting for class."
M. E. "What's her narne?,'
. Stude. "I have it in my head, but-"
Ham. "Exactly,but please define it."
First Stude. "Did you know Dutch was canned?"
Second Stude. "Dutch who?,'
is Ham. "Now tell me, just what is a vacuum?"
First Stude. "Dutch cleanser."
fffgl' HIS is a store that recognizes the importance of W5
the young person-that sees in the boys and girls
now in high school or college future citizens on
whose shoulders, in large measure, the world's activities '
will rest in a few years.
And so this store has ever borne in mind the spec-
ial need of young people and aimed to provide merchan-
dise that will appeal to youth.
New things to wear for boys and for girls, apparel
with dash and style are always here in generous assort-
if MONITOR CLASS NOTES.
N H ' r ' g ' '
Q3 'HitQllZ3l5?fff.u2i?fekfva'St New Things the Year Around and
A d th h ld fh' t 0
Q: 'it St'lye3Zb8EtJTV1ekTS Prices Very Moderate. my
QE, Leslie Rawle Cin florist's.D "How much are those QE
QE fosei,-,mtl 36:00 a l BROWNQHAMILTON Co. E
EQ, L. Rawle. "Give me a nickel's worthf' NEW CAS LE P 5
Tflpf T f A" ns
O '7 7 ' Y ? ' P' '7 W 7 ' 7 7 7 '7' 91 q
Lifb 7 L12 liz, Laritltcg. ' Jnltrr QJLCA Jnltcz ' Jnltcz JJJU17 'T
wm,24Ki'6Q1m.6Z KZZKQQ sims rikku gifs SEM' an ,ZW an ,EEE 52551
THINGS WORTH REMEMBERING. M
Miss Finley. "What sixth sense is the coming de- New resident of N. C. "Mr, Fisher, what league gQ,
velop1ng?" will you play on this year?" 'Z' .5
Harry B. "Nonsense" Dan. The Epworth League is bidding for me." L
Mr. Cribbs. "What are the children of a Czar A young lady, Nell Wilkison, we know. Q'
called?" H With these words keeps us all on the go- 'Wi
Stude. Czardines, I suppose." "Does myhair look all right? My
There is a girl who takes care of a candy booth. OF IS lf Hslght? i H
She is six feet tall, forty inches around the waist and And fell me does anything' Show? 3:1 l
wears No. A shoes. What does she Weigh? Candy. Why would Beulah Norris make a good lawyer? F573
.The test carrier in the steel mill had just finished Because she always has a case. .
UQFIQE 21 fe?-T Piefle, the DiCCe Of metal being Warm f1'0m Miss Finley. "Can you talk this morning.Amelia?" EE
fflctlon- Amelia Williams Crecovering from a coldl. "No, .
Paul Sweeney. L"When did you say this was cast?" mahmj'
g.eSiyE:e11:2ir. "J ii:1iin2lfgcof that fellows, cast a If-ffee glulggslmrfeigiiilit dszifdiead
week P120 and S011 hot-" . But their mettle, alas! 1 will
Mr. Larson seems to forget that the young ladies Consists mostly of ht-ass, FET
in the lecture room are to be three seats from their With fgur years of polish ahead! QE
next door nmghbor' McCleeland Cseeing a nickel on stepsl. "By QE?
Miss A. '5Why do they have scales on all the sta- cracky! That's my nickel. By cracky!" '
5011 PlHif0I'mS?" A Mrs. A. B. Street to the Senior class in English. 5
l Tram master- 'Thaf'S easy! S0 YOU CHU get 3 "I want you youngsters to be more respectful of my
weigh in a hurry." age," Q?
"If Ivanhoed the bonnie bray, Ed Hoye. "That sun is shining in my face." NRM
And Friar tucked the food away, Mr. Cribb. "'That's all right. The sun is a good Q3
Athelstonned his tunic new germ killer.', E54
Pray tell us what did Roderick Dhu?" H. Bush. HI know a good way to Catch rabbits'
Bill Stewart has a habit of getting slightly twisted, Mr. Orth. Just get behind a fence and make a noise - E'
as is shown by his assertion that the area of a circle like a carrot." 'QQ
equals "the radius seared by pie,"---also, in discussing Mr. Orth. "I know a better way. Suppose you go V
electricity, he began to talk about a "short circus. ' out in a cabbage patch and look natural." gf A
P , I
H L. I, - - , - tam.
mm4Z?? meK mM tifggi i2J fig? MLi?qJ m,Z 31JtLv l
' Jiltiqgv Lea Kaz ' nltcc 431612 LLL QLLQ 7 vw
.mf,MZZZ6Jg KMZZQ F2253 Nj KMZZE Qj KMZZDAJ Jg Ly2g9ZZ?
omo1"5' O0 S IF YOU WANI 5
Are books with blank pages to paste kodak pictures, pro- ACCURATE PRESCRIPTION WORK 35.
grammes, clippings and anything that is associated with THE FINEST CANDIES EE
School life' THE MosT DELICIOUS SODA WA'l'1CR
-E have a line of Memory Books with NewrCastle High THE NEWEST PERFUMICS its
G School Stamped in gold OH from oovof with an DEPENDABLE NIANICURE AND TOILET ARTICLES MN
insert for a complete record. These have the school colors VVE CAN SU PPLY YOU R VVANTS Q1
in ribbon and are just what every student wishes. E,
L.ovE 84 MEGOWNM
THE DRUGGISTS OPEN ALL NIGHT
Washington and Mill Street Qi
it o - R
WL rder Your Decorauon Da i N
A , YS T OIVIFSGNS BHKERY QE
The Man Who Values His Personal Appearance FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT EQ,
Is particulartin the selectiontof tl:ishTailorgthe has no tinie Whglrlen-lg2lSPY KRUST BREAD is made fresh every 'HS'
or money o was e on experimen sg e as no xme to was e -
in determining by examination if the Cloths are cotton or Fruit Sandwich Boston Brown Bread as
Odd indeed, must the fancy be, if you cannot be perfect- Nl
ly suited in this House of Fabrics. . Nut Bread
These Prices- i001 Mince Pie Pumpkin Pie EL
Sl7.00, Sl8.50, S20.50, S22.50, S25.00, S28.00, S30.00 ' Dou hnuts E'
FOR SUIT OR OVERCOAT MADE T0 YOUR MEASURE g
GUTTRIDGE an RAND 23' EA5JpgZQ332?g,Tgy STREET S
. pgt ,-
F. F. BLEWITT. Manager EXCLUSIVELY custom rmoniuc LE'
fm 7 Y 7 ' 7 ' 7 - a - -7 y gg w
iQQiLf22J4?MZ2J?JlfsSsG5iY,i4C:g2Zk1?l E52ZZ1i?JE+C2ZK?i E4-C225-Ei ZQAjJj Ee-C225-?i?sE?ii1rQM4y
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K333R3,J kEJ kEJ ZZ55 fpismq m,M pnsm ffEZ 5-'IZZZQQ-iq fw.92fZf2Mz,-gre-E31
THINGS WORTH REMEMBERING. Ik
39, M. Fulkerson. 'Tm a citizen and I can't vote." . LATEST.BOOKS. . I H EQ,
L-Ti Cribbs. "There are only a limited number of ca- l-'TFCHUSC OH the MHUIPUIHUOH Of H J1mmY'PlPe' H5
IQ pable citizens." by EF! S0We"S- Q , , as
Nw Mr. Allen. "If anyone copies from another during The Evqlutlon ef MHHQFFOIE1 SPIeIHklUg Aeqllalnf' A
QB, this examination. they will both be thrown into the ance f0FfaHUCAdm1.faf10H- by ani, unter' W
FX? waste basket!" Stringent measures! :True Love and its Rocky Path- .by Joe Geefge' ki
Q W Harold Moore Cm shoe clerkl .twhat are Oxfords Essay on Various Acids---Especially Their Effect QA
. E 7U on Everyday Clothing, by Paul Sweeney.
J' today' -- - H "Th A f fB ' P f r L d " b Norman Q15
U5 Clerk. Low cut shoes, sir. H t ne I' 0 emg 3 er ec a y' y gi'
M' V Gd."wh d'dSt ft h- arela- , ,
5 .....:f..3:...s2.za....Gs:s.g.fas:.22a er av J... 53.3 g
H V Glenn Lemon. ..Right where heis nowy, grail leaglue and wil consen to twlr or u ge E5
K5 Jane Hunter must think that Charles Lamb was an ravest is year' . . . . . h BN
at expert butcher, judging from her assertion that he The other evemngv d,eS'rmgft9 comngumcate Wg- Q
wrote --The Dissection ofa Hogg' our broker on some business o impor ance, we e KN
N I ..Wh t f t k d.d S. W It moved the telephone receiver from the hook, and placed MN
E Sc0ttns?S::2'K,bm?,, at SOI. 0 S oc I lr a er to our shell-like ear. The line being busy, the afore-
in Stude. ..W0odstock.,, Ut was the first of April., gaigoelalrilvas greeted by the following conglomeration 5
EE The Mystery of the Long Period' Of Whe'1Mf- "Genevieve, do you know You looked just killink' F
Sargent Forgot fo Rmg the Bell' last ni ht,--I thou ht Icould die for you!"
5 Paul Sweeney. "I know that fellow's name, but I "Hay ha! how Witty you are Hai-0ld."4 l EQ,
E' can't think---" . , "And that little ring on your finger. how it spark- Q
IQ Edna WUSOH- uThi1f'S just Where the trouble hes- , led, radiant as the Northern lights, rivalled only by the K
'MI No, no, Earl, the Angles were not so named be- glittering beams from your matchless eyes. l N1
N Cause they fished with angle Wefms- "Oh, Harold, how can you? I know its a-beautiful M
,Eg Our eminent scientist and philosopher. Doc. Rals- ring, indeed its the prettiest engagement ring I ever PM
QW ton, is now busily engaged in photographing hagf hu- had."G . l
- 't d ll' ' l d' t th other hal . " enevieve " W '
'QE manhyrgigvarileoinfttivlciiseeniltpstaiilimsp 2 heireby offered for "Oh, I mean its the prettiest I had ever dreamed of HE'
the arrest of the person who started the joke about having. Harold, do you think you care for me as much g'
"the race." as ever?" 5
Q94 fmltcz PJJJLC-Z PJJJLLL fsltcz yfmllm All-CZ 27'P'313LCZ 27'J7"33-M55 J72P'333l-'i5Qm
Nj piggm VQLQZ -an mm 4.
EEQEEZZZZSEEZZZSEQZE-?Ju 2335126053 ESEMEZZZSI LE?f2Z Lr9QZ
.. FOR HER GRADUATING GIFT 9 9 QE
Q , J. N. Euwer s Sons Sons Q
E LIGGETTS 0ll000l.llT ES BEST SINCE 1834 gg
lm SPECML DOLLAR BOXES 'N WH'-rE sH'K The School Girls of 80 Years ago bought their S
N5 We 0 H Dresses here---The school girls of to-day know Rl!
N ORDERS DELIVERED ANYWHERE that this store always has the best assortment Qi
l IN THE CITY and best styles---That's why the gxrls of to-day Q
'gg E ee. e P also do their buying here. -:- -:- '
E5 'EM S J N 3195
HE . - - 1 35
tx l Cor. Washlngton St. and S. Croton Ave. lt
CX 5 It
QE WIN1'ER BROS. MOKACA CQEFEE II.
Q' LEADERS OF FASHION A Bl d f th f- t 1 t' f QE
Q FOR MEN AND BOYS the bglster ogrowc-thsmti? thi ehilgl? gxlaljclle
EQ Boys, Suns - , 3 3.00 to 3512.00 coffee producing countries. Iii
is M0110 Sluts ' ' 10-00 t0 30-00 PRICE, 35 CENTS PER POUND FIS'
l TW'-'T Your Money Back if You Want It. Not Sold in Packages. I
95 AGENTS FOR J. D. LONG at co. lg -MJ. c. NORRIS Q..
QE T Highland Avenue Liberty Street 6
EQ' 203 and 204 E. WASHINGTON STREET SOLE DISTRIBUTORS SE
Iimejffij-fi fssitg-SQQZM-III few EQZZMEILAQI
And then we hung it up and got the camphor bottle.
'fwnltcz JJJLCZ ' Jlitcz ' Etaig-Qiltce - i.LL lJLLZ: - Liz ' Jnltcz ' Jnltilvv'
Lqgdseqi-fe.Zff9k1-1 re.ZZf?Z-2-an isgismun W.-M rggbbnm rrreM WLKQE-rg rea-Zi-argl
5 THINGS WORTH REMEMBERING. EQ
ga ::More, even more!" so MUCH Fon THAT. gig
E More? Then you didn't care as much for me be- Dynamite playing baseball, Q .
W fore? Brute! I m going to cr I" A cigarette Came to bat, i
ll e y u
Nw Oh. Genevieve, don'tl The sound of your sobs Little spark "One, two, three!" R9
N Wring my aching. hearty: So much for that. So much for that. Fi
W "All right, then, Harold." Suffrage meeting A shaky Chair W
PN? "Yes" Great big rat A ladv fat ki
Ng uh would be O i t 1 . t du- Tablesl Chairs! Combustion rare Q N
- I1 NL . it: Ce H 6:3 33311315 You novif an . So much for that. So much for that
i 5 0 H ean agams e wan, ear, an use yourimagin T . dt A . d d f E
...sz fp......i The.-- 1 Q 0 5.1i...::::E0 32.5, asf. ge
6Harold, I ye tried it, and it 1sn't half as nice!" Tried again Crossed a bridge Q
EQ, . ' Oh. Genevieve, you delight me! Genevieve, I'm S0 much for that- S0 much fOr that- Ei
20mg to--3" I i Met a student Midnight dark
Exx 5 Don t you silly boy! Someone might hear!" U Busted 531 W Aliuneful Cat A
fs 322g'.z2rf1fza.ifzL':s 10:.3E3r'..f51'::::i?iib1: 22221. s
Ms, violent combustionj Then---" Miss Von Daggehausen. "Does anyone know the My
"Harold!" word for Lent?"
.Eg :'Yes."' I L. Calvin Cthe bright little onel. "Yes, Easter." Q
7515: Why. H-H-hr Oh. Harold. d01t again!" Betty Hart. "I'm going to get a new skirt with QF
We all unite in sincere sympathy for Reed Carpen-
ter, whose illness has prevented his attending school
for some time.
Paul Sweeney says that Edna Wilson gets more
like Amanda Tucker every day. Having no asbestos
paper. we cannot write what Edna says about Paul.
Will someone please prepare for Ruth Fulkerson a
mild and harmless antidote for giggling?
Franklyn Blanning. being in straightened circum-
stances, offers his face for sale cheap. Curio hunters
L. Rudesill. "And I'm going to sit on the third
Miss Van Gorder fto Harry Forneyl. "Where
was the King's daughter?"
Forney. "I knew last night."
Cleland Cin algebrab. "You fellows that have
watches, get out your clocks."
Mr. Orth. "Does the United States raise beet
sugar or sugar cane?"
Herbert Graham. "The climate of the United
gsgltc-Z7 yfmltcz fmltcz PJJJUL tsltcz
States is better adapted to raising cane."
531 QJZQZQU W.2.!2? r-a2Z??Q2E2-H rits. r-2Z i Lrlfiiscgil, Z?qJ ir-9i?Z q?J ESZZZZQUJ F?
Eg: JAMES A. 1-lolz'roN LAKE s. lvl.cNAB Cooper at Butler Cooper at Butler
gi Horton 81 MacNab Co. OUR CLOTHES Frr 5
mi ON THE DIAMOND """'
Q .--- With all the nicety of custom Tailored S
M Clothes. They're made as well. They'll
gm e Hardware, Stoves, Glass wear as long. Tyey cost only a trifle in x
. , and Palnts. cornparsion. Better see them. as
-'QQ Automobile, Motorcyles, Bicycle Tires and O R 8 B R
ES ACCeSS0l'ieS- 114-116 E. WASHTNGTON STREET' li?
Q 5 A
tl I ' 1-.1 ' ' ll
its Uhr fEl1'lfEI'EIhLIEIfP Uhr Summer Girl Mdlgf, Pyle 81, Graham Q
E Will be proud of their daintiness as expressed .,,,,. W
if in a photograhic portrait made by us.
RN Expert posing and lighting enable us to produce I Eg
wil portraits of merit-pictures that please. -'-'-'- 'N
QE MAKE AN ,APPOINTMENT TODAY WITH 219-221 SYCAMORE STREET QQ
2 SEAVY'S STUDIO 'H'
E2 12 N. MEIQCER STREE1' BOTH PHONES WM
l,SgiJg ZZZ54q 5?Z tugging L5??Z ZZ3q 5?Z Lfgsqgiiii Lv??Z Zf3qLpNQ4
?V'Q7Lli.L?c Pi? Iii gpg' LCZ ,IME , ,7 7
IQQIMJ-234 62fcC2'3J1r::MQfc65sHJ fw.2Z?2kmq 52513 mD? Lfigivi f?'22? SKQZ? 55J ?fP'aqm Lf 'i
'gg THINGS WORTH REMEMBERING. 5'
5 Paul Sweeney. "Cotton rags are made from cott " T ' ..
HE Gracious, isn't that a profound psychological facing" candvsfi aglgieughlimatigiigisvlilelliadoa Elilgiicieofgiansfttlig good 39'
A I Miss Van ,Qorden "Pease learn 'Thou art in- fI'0m the SWCCLH but changed her mind Svhiiiieseliz EEE
A clmed to sleepg tls a good dullnessf " pulled out an inkwell from the bag. , ik
mi proplggkigtlgean. Who of the girls can explain this .lelnnieiv 'l'I couldn't find that word in the glossary." Fig
, N ls . ulf , . .
QI Toler? I Cany, know WsergI155Qo'H you couldn t find it there, you My
E Kelast. "Can you do the hesitation waltz?" NOW' what did She mean? QQ
- prney- ,"No, butlknow all the holds. Come Mr. orrhfwh th t I
on, and let s practice." U all bodies fall with il?" e emperature of a room fans'
SQ, Miss Hoagland. Give 3 Sentence containing an N. B. This probably explains the frequent thuds
H6 adverbial conjunction of place." heard 0Ve1'he3d- If is merely the effect of the descend- gm
Exe E. McFadden. "The soldier fell where he died." mg mercury- Qi
A l u Mr. Orth. "This explanation is simplified because , Nelle Pettibon Cwifh 3 Siehl HI just happened to Ig
W 1t1s sent to---" think that we're going to have fish for supper." QI:
N Dan Flsher. "Teachers," Did you ever notice that Arthur Hays occupies
QE . Esther Levina Creading Caesarb. "One legion con- three Seats In lecture room? PHE
,QF sisted of veterinariesf' t Nir. Orth. l'gDidc-you ever ind that it was harder
Mr. Cribbs got excited the other day and forgot t 0 may e yourse un erstoud in Winter than in Sum' E
5, say "Awlawbawma." He simply called it Alabamati meriil Ed 1 t - --I 'H
ra How plebean! and Ou.t H e s ein. never stopped long enough to Ei
Ki James Crawford. "If two triangles h th ' J " .
Egg! sides respectfully proportionate, they are simi:ia7ie'." en. filled .wi?hW1i:yi'," When I look upon you' my heart is iw?
N Mr. Orth says when you fall the earth comes up NOW. 'CO Wh0ITl WHS he referring?
Ki' Egxewgalyego meet you. No wonder it hurts so much lgrthk 'gV:7lBat kiwi of vapor is the air?'y 55
ESL ' . o ns soty'. " et." Bi
im Willia Lauer. "I c 't th d'ff b M . O th t L ' H , xii
5 the statement you madezliid what isaiafience etween rightff r C 0 avma Mcconahyb' You re an QE'
Q, you :ff.g.v?rn3thg anylegmtheglmportant difference is, that gglrtmn. H553 g:ll,you a chicken story."
H97 ' sl f
F 98d '7 - . 'U :
LST L'-25244 L'-2'?fW' D2 fff ur .sing Q7 fmmqgggtg - LJ -7 7 - will
E MAKES THE BEST
With new buildings-new Gymnasium-new
gl I I I
M PH OTC 3 R' 'PHS UIIIVBTSII UF PIttSlJlIl' h
El! Making Clear, Refined, Beautiful ....
Eg Photographs has won us our sub-
iw Stantial reputation' Q S S sAmuEL BLACK mcconmclc
Q55 pry plm cl-lANcm.LoR
xi ' ,
QQ May We Have the Pleasugmfwpnglour Next Photographs Twelve Thoroughly Organized Schools
M EVERYBODY SAYS Each Completely Equipped
' 113 E. WASHINGTON STREET ,
. athletic Held--near one of the foremost refer-
T kd ence libraries in the world-and the practical
QE 1,F ' 5'f applications offered by the Great Pittsburgh
Industrial Center-the University of Pitts-
b h T r' lf 'rt' f 1 '
-E ,SINCE urg presen s excep 1ona aci 1 ies or aying
ga 4 3 ' 1851 the foundation of successful careers.
I F A- 'l'lfluir-.iI"f7
A 'sn' ,MTE
BQ Ii i i FLEITVAETPS 4
-331 ,fl Q 5 Fon CATALOGUE on OTHER INFORMATION ADDRESS
E ' 9 , A
, E S. B. LINHART
, T 4- SECRETARY OF THE UNIVERSITX'
GRANT BOULEVARD PITTSBURGH, PA
'f 7 ' LCZ ' JJJ 31632 LIL alta: ' JJJLCA MILE: lg
5 l,SQg?J1Lff' ZZ5?m 3Jq p-.gkzq Nj KAZZZTJ Nj p-E-ZZZ.-sg ff:2Z 1j me-?Z'ZZZf75M
EIR 44 -Qff-'Uh-9213 -
ef' 2lfPhwmi,g?29- W
5 If I - rgmgv-iZ??Kmg7J7 -
H ' A were 310116 W- ' f -
K Q I nd I was Sur lth you, 'J
'N would-,-e that no 0 EMBERI of-WPED1
Fig Miss V '-would yonuiknew. NG. si
RQ that sentence DR Daggenhause 6. th Mr' Orth. "W EE-
Q R0sella. "'I0Sena?H r' Wm YOu 1 e cHHar?,y hy do they l E
5 Miss S CaH'Ha1k.H ranslafe en Larso -L 3 Ways Put th
b00k?'v teWHl't " 1 D ' n' For . e C031 in
E - ' I4 r - 311161 D . i Conv , s
. Blannin .. ankllll. where is rubber holde?,nnlS Cm typeW5n,'enCC ln handlin . H
night " g' I mad . Your Lat' Mis on the b ltmg l"00 g lt' '
EQ, ' e H mlstak In D S,Evans. "D Oflom of his m Was fixin L W
That Su C and took- Ennis. .. ameii Wh machine., g the RQ
Fl - G rely was a - It hOme1a 'VI My leg h at are . ' Q
K5 jump :jane Johns ,iwmlstake for Fra ki St Orth, --Gm WhaS come off ,,Y0u do1ng?" W
A e to the hen th n yn' er' "O at d0es i
S 1244-rMCgC0nai1e5w'9lglie,ll h . at fell- Arthur Hays atm lgllhgrth' qglgfnlvageseo? sssgscgogiriendw as
Q will ans.weiI:t3'H "Nobodgf Csndgidlft have far to go H ilrfliss V811 Gord P e haven't teeflftgilli C bg
' U - - ' C " 3
-5 WHAT swer th'5 Question. 1 , Clzcfltlesrgfunter. 'I-lhissglalne one of Lamb, n Q95
F 95- Th WE SEE ON tatlfm o an Gofder ctlon of 21 H 77 S W01'ks " EQ,
LM 90. The final State Wh. OUR REPORTS R U Roast Pig ,i expected the Og. -
EQ, 85. Thegste beyond vital? fevif may ho- Mosella Popp. QW answer ..Di5Sei. wi
Ei 75. Coninllhghest hopexgflfi? IES the 5:5121 attain. Mr' Knapp. "Farihat Puts iron 3 - N
' ' ' . . J f ' 77 n your
kgls Zo' Rewardn gondmon of me lgmble' ate Deopl F Sturgeon C' ng nails' system?"
R4 Hrsgrxviifsfgl-rigspeouqg' Aeblesliexlgur no0dl2Sg?0metrYl- "Why do i 33
N C Mr. Orrher qfirkness. the Wicked, Wants to be arlivsvollld argue that n t you
Yu hapmamu . D0 you Marv E yer, so hei i black is . 'HE-
W Ca ' understand Ea 1' tter' nEa S getfmg in W-hlte' He "
gi-1 rol, uN0 . , the book I' L0Wei.S ii Fl, Where a UFEICIICQ now
5 .Ml Om, :.S'f- ' ' Carol Mary E -- ' In fe Your Se 71 '
Dlamit Satisfact Then see if B yOu tonight-7, Thenl donit th. als, v Ei
Or'1 77 e 1 . ' mk
gg' bothizaendlgiflgier Citi get-manb I' ram Gllbert can ex- Side13ixZrIlyI?Bride. ..Wh u I can accomDany ,
' I Cm 0 ' i y ' Q
np? He was all St- Of Your head S've and It Whig' lt, when you W
1 lrre Ben . iles sta
5 00 d and Mr, Orth HIS to vibrate H Suddenly lid be- E
i 7y tends to mak ' . Well, the - i the xnside PM
Ullfucr 96?-Jug, N C hghr b - .Sound . i W
45 23 Zfyf 'B- Sur 0d'0S Vlbr 'S S01nten - E
N44 Qfgtmjlfffv eh' he di l ate ra id H Se that it
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Wflfgs' I LZ 27 - i si
9' QW U?'7E6I"J fi-55272629 M WQPZQ KQQF U'?ZfZ'Z"J MQW? U?5yZ'.ZAJ 5759? 21 Lf-3745253 QED
wjfcc CCKQK 'sjpzc ff QK vmffgfgfwfmgnmm 4 J "Djf13mftr 4 J 9:3 .1115-q 141 QVWJIC
im IT'S NEW IN FOOTWEAR -
- - - YOU'LL FIND IT AT
I. SAM H. cGOUN
5' OF COURSE.
lg Come and get under our two dollar hat with a three
Q Watch our window display for the latest in
Hats that become your personality always at the
DERBY HAT SHOP.
HATS AND CAPS ONLY.
SIR THUMAS LIPTON SAID:
"Saving is the first principle of all
success. It creates independence, it gives
a young man standing, fills him with
vigor, it stimulates him with the proper
energyg in fact, it brings him to the best
part of any success-happiness and con-
You are cordially invited to make your start on
the road to independence by opening an account
with this Bank.
THE CITIZENS NATIDNAL BANK,
comma UF MILL Ann wlsnlusrnu sinners.
.7 - S553 .7 - -7 - -7 ' mltcz ' JHLLQ Lcz ' J1lLuf lL.2.
I-El Lf?,gZ l 253mm ?gZ??E?l EQQZZQZ-ii EEZ-U f-7,5511 KMZZZS WZZQZ-1-1 phsmpg
ETS? EEZ? gggkilqi 5ZZ2 EB? 2533566253 Eiga? 52525-3? 52225333 251 1
E 8 CO. T R Y i
fig- Wall Paper, Hugs, Linoleums, Ilil Glulhs, Window SAL1 SIBXIQN
N Shades, 8tc. S
,E PICTURES Ann Plcruma FRAMING.
QQ Entnnsme or Au. xmas ,
QE PAPERHANGERS runnlsm-:n on APPucATion.
EQ 7-9 EAST LONG AVENUE l2, E. LONG AVENUE NEW CASTLE?
EQ BOTH PHONES. oPPoslTE FISHER BLOCK.
Bell Phone l30-R TWENTY-FOUTl HOUR SERVICE. Union Phone 5l-W R
35 PENN MOTOR LIVERY COMPANY DEALERS IN
Eg 'i GENERAL HARDWARTE
TRS Cars Furnished For All Occasions. PAINTS - QI!-S - GLASS
S3 Weddings and Parties a Specialty.
Cars are Heated by the Baley Heaters. 's"Q"Q"Q'
SE E 1207 sou'rH M11.1. STREET.
gg T20 SUUTH STHEET NEW CASTLE, Pl. BELL PHONE 110-
D 102 . - Q
Qgea5:2Z2M4 522523, 52225254 www? ff
QE,J5L'2MZZZ641fLE?MZZ:eq95f2Z JffL53SJJ1E9f2Z2kZ?1fL53?,fi?ZZZ:4q??diZ9 1Jl5?ZZ5J
gi USE WOOLTEX jg
EQ Wallace's Floral Balm EQ
RQ LADIES' AND NIISSES' SUITS
N FOR CHAPS COATS AND SKIRTS S
' PREPARED AND SOLD BY COMING IN EVERY DAYAT x
Q JOHN C. WALLACE, PHAR. D. R' W' CLENDENIN 35 SUNS EE
EK II5 E. w.sh.,.,..,,. sn... DRY GOODS AND CARPETS EE
J. HAMILTON Eg
Q CASH GROCER lg
EQ? l l l l
is OLEOMARGECIEEQE, BUTTER -I-he New castle Sq
gg TEAS, COFFEE Herald ig
NE l I I l
gg' Both Phones 36 W. Washington Street
7 ' 7 7 P' '71 pi' v 7 7 I 7 7 '7 if' 7 F 103 Q
5335225911 55225-E EZZQKYZE semi ELEMZZZSUJ EEUU EELEMZZZ 5522533 52222533 E
it ' SAM AND BILL gg
5 mums and FUHNISHEHS T0 MEN. I1 THE II
S6 """50"E"IEQE'faE'I2?'-5t'IIEG53ZEZ's".52'?E'.E""' JOHN ELECTRIC CO. QQ
IM We cater to all classes of trade from 325 to E75 the Suit, FQ I
M the twenty-five dollar customer receives the same treatment -1,4-4,-, N1
PM the seventy-five dollars customer does. N
QE Special attention to Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits.
E Graduating Suits, the latest styles. SEE US 151313 I
QF We do not show samples, but the suit pattern or the QI
EE p CHANDELIERS.gQa
7:15 HAMILTON 66 HODGEIQINSCJN, 215'
N4 HAMILTON BUILDING. NEW CASTLE, PA Nt
fe HIGH GIIMIE SPORTING GGGIIS gg
BRINDLE PRINTING CO. FOR 5
GOQD:AgPRINTINfl HIGH GRADE STUDENTS. gt
' ALL THE TIME. its 1
gli BOTH PHONES. 15 N. MILL STREET. NICCANDLESSJ-IANIILTQN CO., 9
gm 20 N. Mercer Street.
l,Qg?j,J L5-IZZE-?I QZ-?qJ 5222533 E353 E222-di ESE EQ9fZ.Z2ZlE'I EQCZZZZ-1? LffE2Z q?3 plffigl 5
V .1 I . . ' -
TO GO- SQ A DRINKS T AJSQE
q UR,lSods.D1tiinklsLaxzsfsllfleaslrldrinsksl Th'eQsnappy tasty lkinds sQpeayrsnc'e, .V'b a psoinAtmstlt asd oar fountains will
Q A' lblad ybu' to believe tl1a'f5'ldi1lvV0uld refeelive- dai1n't'iestfan d gdselieisous gdrinksianld yQu wII.l1 not 'bg '.. 1d isalp'p'dip,t3eldQ..I Tu miss
I A, g l fenjioyingblusr ldql.iegiou.3 sgdia-spi-s to miss la fart treats, '- Evexiysdrinlk in' Qur fo1dnta'i'nVM.is lnvitingl y seifvezd and is as tasty and
'D D U sdelifeiouls aslofnLe.coum wisljg sPusre.fruifti1aYQrS audi-ice 'c1r6alm.f The iin'i:St,p,r0'diuCts used-at all iivmles. con2se'qufenrly
.QKIT ,soda lsxunifdrmflifbod. ' H'a-velal-adnlzrlli it Glklif flofuntedn and know re'a1'nefreshm1Gh5fam1 EMG-lbleal1hEAbfingi'ng soda walpsrj
1 THE .WHOLESOME QWV ' ONLY ' s
' I sl ,A . I - . Z I Q. I We say Nwums-n onlyv'bgcdulsefwlsgresliiie that to women is' gem
I leralliyg conceded gifeater' refinement, tastes and daeligsacy than to
. ,Q A f ' "' I 4 s A' Q ' ggntlsmen: 'We are swu-i+'e t-lilatf leverly vqumlataif wai-ll be particularly
l we are' 1e's5xftzi-i,nl'y proquidlof our Gall-d'y HB'D'21.l'tmCif1't- Vflieaised with - A
5923? sCa'?ld-ies 'milf 'je' l CLUT'1'0N'S CREME CASCADE
kicmu? rfggs7l an ,A Wde'r'ea:?.if1s amlhy' For the many uses to which sqld grfamiifs put 'Cluttonls Cfrem ei
apPet"Zm3jand satllfafl' 1-Giga Ymlllke E90 can "es so W 'Y' Cascade-Will11iIl1esfe'ry fC'QllifFQmg6U,tz liiveryslznlgjle ihgQl1edlfei1t which-
U0-t,QCtA3,Jb0.x of l A V. . s 4 , entsrs info: its manufa-ctllulxfe is Qselizcxtegdsfdfrniifls high quality and
" A ,, A ' 1 , pQufi'ty. .Cllu1th'on's Crgriile Cascade kegps in'd'efllni1ely. his iine asf-a
JohngjtQH'sENL55iligw 'sglloniglf 91- Qulghfg sl'is-n-iugqafteg ex-pgsuilgfe :lo wirid an4dLd'usft., ltjlis ElggHHti?.SE an, appli-
s , M , sssgqn .pr lc apps ',,8.Ql'lg ,ia for nts sq tginfllpfg :ms -s1ootV5mgpro .el'-
St,eplinto-oufr1swi?e QD YOU1' Way lanme, 'or ilf ying- haygpit vtmesglt nslwlvthoul-t gn equal. lilllhse' XVQIXIHAQ of d.1s'e'ernmlentNwnll not. ,be
s .f ' A , , , W 2- V 3 , dame-d. fsulcb a t xlet necessmty as C1,ufft'LQnl's Creme Cascade when
mmf' f'mP1Y' can als GH me phone and we Wm s he glad to Qnlcie she has lufsfed it, Pier jar, 25 scents, .
swan- s s s s , , s l s s
s ss CLI VI .'l'ON'S s
"THE CLI ITTON DRI G STORE
1 , 2263 YV ' ' AMW '
Bw PHONE' lfff'-M 396 CASTLE UNION' PHGNE- 226
Suggestions in the New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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