New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 160


New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1921 volume:

JQf1,,,,.,-4'-' an Y,-. A ' ' - 'W 4"2 A EX LIBRI S I , f - "' z .. A ,. --"x3','4 ' f-434' M4 - 9 2 HE U0 D35 C '19 - f- r f -.-. A Y"f! - 'if-L-YF'-"L if , -.-- Lf- E5f.2f,EEi -iz Q-.2-in -2'1 wi1?1fpf'if.fTf-Lf ,ri-111: M 9' .Q ',.g.Jf,.I 1, . 3 ,Q!,111-j'1- , 1-,'.','.'. .gal-5--'bf lg, . V -3--5: IA: - fi, . '-,.,yAg.Y fl K :vi X x U f , ".l'S":?.f17,'- 'K Qi1f72gTQ3f11'. 1 5-':'-zfffi ', ' f'ff2'Qf, 'filifif 212512 ,5.-QS.-1 X X s' -gk-,fr-, - I ,, W XX wg.-g.f:+:,g1 52 ' R N A , , H-1 f 'N M1 - A 1 1 ! -- i' fi 11' I ' ,,.:M---,- . Q, .. -.--.-.1 ..-. 1 , i -:lf -x f Q !!?.v:u x f A A PAGES EX Libris ,,.....,..... Dedication .,,,,7,......,. Principal's Pages ,7.. .. .. 1 .. 4- 5 6- 7 The Faculty ......,.,,.....,.,...,......,., .. 8- 10 Memorial to Prof. Bottenhorn .... 11 High School Otlice ,,,........,.,,... .. 12 The Seniors ,............... ,. 13- 38 Degrees Conferred ...... .. 39 Editorials ...,..,......,.. .. 40- 41 Senior Groups .,r,.. .. 42- 43 Class Groups ...,..., .. 45- 57 Junior .,......,. 45 Sophomore ..... 49 Freshmen ,,..... 53 Commercials .,.. 56 Who's Who? .,,....1,,..,c ., 58 Student Activities .,..,,.. .. 59- 75 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 60 Calendar ......,,,,......,.,.,.,.....,,.,,,,..,..,,,.. 61 Monitor Staff .,,....,...,..,,.....,...,,......,.,.,,.,. 62 Senior Play-"It Pays to Advertise" 64 Girls' Club .C..........,.,.........,.,.,,.,..........,. 66 Adelphic Society ....,...,7.,.,.....,.,7.,......,,7,....... 67 Junior Play-"The Earl and The Girl" .... 68 Science Club .....,.... Commercial Club 71 Junior Literary Society ..., 72 Hi-Y Club .............,..,...... 72 Photography Club 73 Radio Club ....,..,.... 73 Senior Orchestra .... Junior Orchestra .,.. Literary ..,...e.,..............,,,.... Class Oration ..... Class History ....... Class Song ..,...,.... Class Prophecy ,..... Class Poem ..,..,... Class Will ,.... Athletics .....,,......... Horoscope ..,.. Jokes ........ .. 74 74 .. 76- 93 76 79 81 82 88 90 ., 95-107 108-111 119 on Zifhv Nr-Gln-igi IH E1 Nun Glantlr High Svrhnnl Nun Glaatle, Igennzgluania .li-1 l i Muhlizlyvh bg Uhr Senior Qllazz ii-Shi-ll HI I A 3 wa MISS MARY E. VANDIVORT K HE-YH-HH? Un Mizz iillalrg Hanfiunrt iii-Fil To repay in a small part the immense debt owed by the Class of '21 to its friend and supervisor, Miss Mary VanDiv0rt, we, Uhr Qrninr Gllami nf Nun Qlantle High Sfrhnnl respectfully dedicate Efhia 2-Xnnuui KHEGYWHHE FRANK L. ORTH l KIHE .FHHHTE A Glnllrgv Ehuratinn. Commencement time is one of the mile stones in one's career. At this point it is necessary to decide whether to continue one's education in college or go to work. Not every high school graduate should go to college. A person who does not like to study and who finds no real pleasure in books should not go to college. One who has had difficulty with high school studies and who has passed only by a small margin should not go to college. A person who is more interested in making money or in the problems of the business world than in education should not go to college. One who lacks the power of concentration and the ability to stick to a task should hesitate and think before going to college. Do not go to college if your motive is to have a good time. Do not go to college just because some friend is going. Completing a college course is a strenuous task and only those who are well equipped mentally and physically will succeed. However, there are many advantages in this sort of an education. It opens up many new avenues of thought and observation and introduces one to the great world of good literature. A college education is worth while if it develops in one only the taste and love for good literature. With this taste one may enjoy the fruits of the master minds of the world. It should teach one how to spend his leisure time to the best advantage. A college education teaches what has been acomplished in the field of human progress. Whatever one's calling in life it will be more successful if one knows what has been done in this field. Mistakes that have been made in the past may be avoided if one has this knowledge. A college education develops the power of concentration. It teaches one to stick to a task until it is completed. It should develop the power of investigation and re- search. It should train the mind to think steadily and to attend to business at hand. All of these traits are essential and necessary for one's success in lifc. From a college education one should get an accurate power of observation. By this power the beauties and wonders of plant and animal life are unfolded. By it the amazing story told by the stones and fossils of the earth is revealed. By it the appalling wonders of astronomy are opened up. With this power the magic of chem- istry is made clear and the practical knowledge of the physical world becomes avail- able. All of this knowledge is necessary to a full enjoyment of life. An education should teach one to appreciate art, music, architecture, sculpture, andthe wonderful things that have been accomplished in the engineering world. A college education should make one a better citizen. It should create a deeper interest and knowledge in government, politics, and civic problems. It should strengthen one's character. It should develop a deeper love for country and make one more patriotic. Persons with a college education should make the best and most useful citizens in a community. An education is good in itself. One should not desire an education for the ex- press purpose of making money. An education can not be measured by dollars and cents. It is worth while whether one makes money out of it or not. An education strengthens, enriches, broadens and sets one forward in business, in family life and in every other department of activity. No matter what one's work may be one can do it better and more eHiciently if well informed. An education means accumulated force. It means increased capability for one's self and also the ability to use the capabilities of other and wiser persons. An education gives one perspective. It overcomes narrow mindedness. It increases one's personality. It strengthens one's influence. It gives one poise. It enables one to associate on terms of equality with well informed persons. It gives one more mature judgment. One can make money without a college education, but such an education enables one to live a broader, wiser and more useful life and to get more real enjoyment and pleasure out of living. F. L. ORTH. R FACULTY M! 'S fxfr' CJ 1 g i w X 9 Q-4 4 rs 5 L., - w . .,,igi54:Q ll W 54 x S? -4' if 1 ,sz I 2 ' Nw E 3' ,L Ni ' X H E , asv' Q as x 25 iw sw" ' 1j-A ,. V - Orth, Frank L. ......... .,... . Allison, Verna Q15 .....,,..7.,,..,....,.,......,..,,..,.......,.........,,,...,...........,,...,.........,............ Principal Latin Baer, Clarence Eugene Q25 .....,,. Head Science Department, Physics, Modern Geography Bottenhorn, B. H. Q31 ................,,........,...,..,,.,,7.,...,.,.,,...,7,,,,,.,,,,,...7,..,,.., General Science Burdick, M. L. Q45 ....... Burton, Frank L. Q51 .,., English Ancient History, Civics Butler, Irene ....,..,.........,. , ........ Physical Training Conner, Dwight H. Q65 .... ..........v.......... G eneral Science Dinsmore, Sarah Q75 .,,.. ........,....,.......... A ncient History Elliott, Clara Q85 ..,......., ..,.. A merican Literature, English Elliott, Elizabeth Q91 ..,, ..........,,,.,........,...,,,,,,,...,......,..,..,........,.....,.. B usiness English Elliott, Olive G. Q10J .....,....,,..,............,................................................................ English Ellis, J. Leslie Qllj ................ English, Eva J. Q12Q .,.,. Foley, Leon J. Q13D .......... Forsberg, Hulda Ql4J .,,,,. Franz, Violet Ql5J .,.,.... Head Commercial Department, Commercial Law, Civics, Office Training French, English Mechanical Drawing Commercial Geography, Civics Head French Department Frye, Mary Q16D ................., ...............,. G eneral Science Galbraith, Eleanor Q17J ..... ...............,............., ..............,............. E n glish Gardner, Ralph H. Q18J ..... ....,...................,............................. M athematics Hartsuff, Clara Q19J ......,. .,.,... P ublic Speaking, Dramatic Coach, English Hay, Fannie Q20J ,,........,,. .,.,,...........,.,...,..............,.........,. , ........ C hemistry Herbst, William H, Q21J .,... ........ .............,.......... C o ach, Mathematics Hillard, Chester Q22J ....... .......................... B usiness Arithmetic Hoon, Joseph B. Q23j ,..... ....... H ead Mathematics Department Howell, Irma R. Q24J .... .,..,..,.......,,...,....................,.....,......,.......,.....,..................... A rt Irvine, Laverne Q25J ..... .......,.,..................................,............,........................ O rchestra Kates, Henry F. Q26J ............ Assistant Coach, Physical Training, Business Arithmetic Salesmanship Keast, Josephine F Q27J Kepner, Katherine D. Q28D French Typewriting, Shorthand Kirby, Edna E. Q29J .............. .......,.......... G eneral Science Little, Agnes H. Q30D ....,.,.. ..,,,.. T ypewriting, Shorthand McClaren, Frances Q31J ..... ...... ...... H e ad English Department Matheny, Elizabeth Q32J . Nelson, Norman Q33J ........ Pitzer, Earl Q34i .............. Quick, C. F. Q35J .... Riffer, Mary Q36J .... Robinson, J. H. Q37J .,,,, Scott, Sarah Q38D .....,... Shane, Gertrude Q39J ...... Sheaffer, Oscar J. Q40J .... Mathematics ............... General Science, Business Arithmetic General Science, Chemistry Shop Mathematics, Civics, Business Arithmetic Vocational Counselor, Teacher's Training, Industrial History, Civics Bookkeeping Penmanship and Spelling ............................................................................. English ....... Head History Department, United States History Shelar, Keller Q4lJ .......... .........,................... G eneral Science, Botany, Zoology Smeltzley, Eleanor Q42J ......... ...... M odern and Medieval History, Ancient History VanDivort, Mary E. Q43J ....... .................,.....,..............,.. H ead Latin Department Weide, Ralph, L. Q44J ......... .,................................................,.,,,,,.... C hemistry Weihe, Elsie Q45J ............ ..... M athematics Williams, Hazel Q46D ..,... Wilson, Beulah Q47J ..... Wilson, Edna .......,....... Wimer, Alice Q48J ...... Latin Spanish Secretary to the Principal aint-tnwraam B. H. BOTTENHORN Zin illiemnriam Of MLB. H. Bottenhorn, an esteemed member of the science department, who after a short period of instructorship in Ne-Ca-Hi, was so suddenly summoned from this life, We dedicate this page. - . ,' .L-:- , - N , -fr, n I 1 1 I l 1 w l ' ' 1 Cf? 1,,r:f-'-rr-Qlievzr, gg-r',q:f,.:p-:.-1'.1Q 5'mwg:f:f.a:+n:s p:f.f.:::e::::.-.-.::- l-1 ig:-1 Q vj r . lm NI OR - MARSHALL MATHENY, A. B. "Make" Class President 1419 Business Mgr. Monitor and Ne-Ca-Hi 141 Varsity Basketball Manager 1419 Class Basketball 12-3-419 Latin Club 121 Science Club 13-419 French Club 1319 Hi-Y 12-3-41, Sec, 1319 Tennis Club 13-41 Aflelphic 12-3-41, V.-P. 131, Pres. 141j Bus. Staff Monitor and Ne-Ca-Hi 131. A jack of all trades, But notvmaster of none. . He's proved this as master Of our class '21. HAZEL AUDRINE SMITH, M. F. "Smitty" Class Vice President 141 9 "The Fire Prince"9 "The Light"9 Jokes Editor Monitor 1419 Baccalaureate Mus.c 141 9 Sc.ence Club 141 Girls' Club 12-3-419 French Club 12-31. Did someone say she was a vamp? Yes, even more she is the champ. Casting her victims far and wide, She bro't and kept Phil at her side. MARGARET ALGEO BYERS, P. T. "Marge" Class Secretary 12-3-419 Varsity Basketball Manager 141g Athletic Board Secretary 141 Class Notes Editor Monitor 1419 Asso. Editor, Ne-Ca-Hi 1413 Latin Club 121 Girls' Club 11-2-3-41 9 V.P. 131 9 Treas. 141 Tennis Club 1319 Class Basketball 13-419 French Club 12-31 9 Science Club 131. Marge, our dainty secretary, Is never, never in a hurry. Tho' she may stay at a dance all nite, She's always ready in class to recite. CLOYD MARSHALL CYPHER, S. C. "Site" Class Treasurer 141 9 Varsity Baseball and Track Mgr. 1419 Adelphic 13-41 9 Science Club 13-419 Class Football 12-31 9 Class Basketball 13-41 "It Pays to Advertise"9 Class Track 13-419 "The Fire Prince"9 French Club 1219 Business Staff, Monitor 13-419 Hi-Y 13-419 As treasurer of this year's class, He had quite a job to fill. But his accounts were always straight, N For he kept them with a will. DAVID STONESTREET KEAST, G. B. "Dave", "Keastie" Editor in Chief, Monitor and Ne-Ca-Hi 141 9 Business Staff Monitor 131Q "The Light" "The Fire Prince"9 Science Club 12-3-41 9 "It Pays to Advertise"9 Latin Club 1219 Class Donor 141 9 Class Track 141 9 Adelphic'12-3-419 Hi-Y 12-3-41 9 Scholastic Representative 141 "Monitor" editor, "Janitor", too, Nothing that this boy can't do. As Donor he did things up brown, As "Tattler" spread them 'round the town. LEANDER RANEY KIRK, A. S. KKAndy!Y, lCPestYl Advertising Mgr., Monitor, Ne-Ca.Hi 1419 Business Staff, Monitor 131 9 Hi-Y 12-3-41 9 :The Fire Prince"9 Adelphic 12-3-41: It Pays to Advertise 9 Science Club 13-41 Assistant Class Donor 1419 , Latin Club 1215 Treas. 1219 Varsity Football 141 9 Class Football 11-31 9 Tennis Club 12-3-419 Cla-ss Basketball 141. Kirk, the nuisance of the town, Is known for miles and miles aroun', But things he does, he does up brown In "Monitor" work, he's won renown. 595 1 "The Fire Prince" 5 'EDWARD BERT ALLEN, L. L. fCEd,, Wampum High School 11-2-315 Valedictorian 131 5 Class Basketball 141. A studious chap, who cares not a rap For ladies and other frivolity. When you get him alone, you'll find him no drone But right on the spot with his jollity. THORNTON WILFRED ALLEN, G. R. "Deacon" Class President 131 5 "The Fire Prince" Class Basketball 11-2-3-41 Class Basketball captain 12, lst sern. 41 5 Class Track 11-2-41 g Varsity Track 131 5 President Commercial Graduates 1215 Ass. Sec'y A. S. A. 131 g Hi-Y 1415 Commercial Club 121. As president in our Junior year He brought us safely thru. In basketball he's quite a star, But tends to his studies too. HELEN MAY ALLISON, S. M. "The Light" "The Fire Prince" Science Club 13-415 Girls' Club 13-415 Photo Club 141. "A penny for your thoughts," my dear VVe'd wager 'twas Westminster, near, And since he's not so far away He calls her up most any day. LILLIAN BLANCHE ANDREWS, N. M fl' CII-dill!! v'C'The Light"5 "The Fire Prince"g Science Club 1415 Baccalaureate Music 1415 Class Basketball 11-21. Lillian never makes a noise 1?1 Ad th hllh'shes s own e a s e iu . Just mention the names of certain boys And crimson red she blushes. FLORENCE ELIZABETH BADGER, G. E "The Human Wonder" - Commencement Speaker 1415 Photo Club 141 5 Latin Club 1215 French Club 1315 Girls' Club 12-3-41. Flossie cannot understand Why anyone shouldn't like school She says she does not find it hard, To live up to every rule. ,f DOROTHY JORDAN BEAL, H. W. uDotn "lt Pays to Advertiseng Science Club 1415 Girls' Club 11-2-3-415 Latin Club 1215 Class Basketball 11-215 Literary Editor, Monitor 141 5 Tennis Club 13-41. There are many things that Dot does well, But as a housewife, she's aheadg We surely envy the lucky man Who at present seems to be Ted. JAMES LOY BECHTEL, H. L. llulimli Hi-Y 121 5 Adelphic 13-415 Senior Orchestra 1415 Photo Club 141. Jim is sure one handsome boy And with the girls he's very coy. He plays his saxophone with a zest, And in Senior orchestra is one of the best. THADDEUS EDMUND BECK, B. A. "Thad", "Beckie" V "The Fire Prince5 Class Treasurer 1115 Boys' Athletic Editor, Monitor 1415 Business Staff, Monitor 1315 Hi-Y 12-3-41 Science Club 13-41 5 Treas. 141 5 Class Basketball 141 5 Varsity Track 13-41 Latin Club 1215 Adelphic 12-3-415 Scholastic Representative 141. Thad is our blazing, Haming Red, They say he's not all there in his head. Some there are who admire him too, And chief among them is Emmy Lou. ROBERT LYLE BEIGHT, G. F. "Beightie" Senior Orchestra 1415 Photo Club 141 Adelphic 141. Lyle Beifzht, Georgia's friend, We can forsee 'V Their happy end. JOHN RUSSELL BELL, B. K. Bookkeeper, Monitor 1415 Commercial Club 1415 . Science Club 1415 Photo Club 141. ' We know that John Bell Is not one of those crooks: For he keeps guard so well O'er the "Monitor" books. WILLIAM VALENTINE BENECKE, H. M llBill7.Y Orchestra 12-415 French Club 1215 Commencement Program 1415 Hi-Y 1215 Adelphic 12-3-415 Sec'y Photo Club 1415 Commercial Club 1315 Spanish Club 121 On the violin Bill's a wonder, He'll Win notorietyg He's the same way with girls, But believes in variety. ELIZABETH JANE BEVAN, C. P. uBettyn Science Club 11-2-3-41 3 Track 141 5 Latin Club 1215 Girls' Club 11-2-3-415 Photo Club 141 Criticg French Club 121. A happy and a bonny lass, In our Class of '215 To know her is to love her. For she's always full of fun. CHARLES M. BOOHER, S. K. "Spoox", "Chuck" Latin Club 1215 Class Basketball 11-2-31 5 Adelphic 12-3-415 Science Club 141. Booher and his auto Do things they hadn't ought to. It follows him to school each day, And later follows him away. BEN LEONARD BRAUNSTEIN, B. 0. "Bennie" Class Orator 131 5 Adelphic 131 Critic Orchestra 11-215 Varsity Debating Team 1315 Science Club 1315 ' Photo Club 131 Critic. Bcn's specialty is talking, In orntions or debates: In the future he'll win fame If treated kindly by the fates. KENNETH LYNN BREST, S. S. uKenu "The Fire Prince" Science Club 1115 Hi-Y 12-15 Latin Club 1215 Adelphia 12-3-41. Jolly, friendly, and fat is he, A You can see this to be the truth, By observation in school and out, You can see he's devoted to -1. BERNICE EVELYN BROTHERS, G. S. "Bennie" Class and School News Editor, Monitor 141 Girls' Club 11-2-3-413 President 1415 Class Basketball 12-315 Varsity Basketball 1415 Latin Club 1215 Science Club 141. Girls' Club president fair and slim, She likes Dave and also gym: B. B.'s for her name and basketball too, And in that art she's one of a few. MARGARET ELIZABETH BUTZ, D. D ul-iz!! Science Club 1415 Girls' Club 141. Dimples in her rosey cheeks, Adflff bl d bbbdh': n u y, on e, o e air She plays both organ and piano With a skill that is quite rare. AGNES EUPHEMIA CALVIN, I. I. uAggien She's good in all her studies, But in Virgil she's a shark: She doesn't say a whole lot, But when she does just--harkl EDWIN EARL CANAN, G. P. llEd!Y Varsity Baseball 141 5 Let him loose at lessons Let him loose at work, No matter what he's doing, His task he does not shirk. THELMA LAMORA CANFIELD, C. U. Girls' Club 11-2-3-413 Science Club 141. - Tall and forever talking, Is this classmate of ours. She'd talk for the sake of talking, About birds or beasts or flowers. ALICE CARPENTER, B. D. Girls' Club 11-2-3-45 Class Track 141, Science Club 12-415 Photo Club 141, Commercial Club 1453 Latin Club 121. She is one of those quiet gzirls Who never says a word. And if she has, I'm sure of it, We have never heard. MARGARET MAE CHIPMAN, C. W. "Cl1ippie" "The Fire Prince", Class Prophet 1439 Science Club 1453 Latin Club 129: Girls' Club 12-3-455 Ass. Literary Editor, Monitor 14J. Running here and running there, With always Work to do. Of these kind of people There are just too few. RICHARD LEAL CLARK, A. A. ClDick!! Eastbrook High School 11-2-31 3 Science Club 141, Here's a quiet country lad, When you know him, he's not bad. In physics class he can't be beat. For other news, ask Marguerite. RUTH NORTON CLEAVELAND, B. E. Rutland High School, Vermont, 11-2-31 Girls' Club 141. Here's to the girl with eyes of brown, Eyes that laugh, eyes that frown, Eyes of mystery, eyes that dance, Eyes that put us in a trance. IDA RUTH COHEN, B. M. Science Club 12-3-419 Photo Club 141. A quiet 1?1 black-eyed maiden- Don't be deceived by looks. She's a jolly, bright-eyed maiden, And attentive to her 'books JANE CHRISTINA CONTI, P. P. "Jennie" Science Club 1415 Latin Club 1215 Class Basketball 141. Photo Club 141. Jennie has a perfect marcel, One of those you ean't excel. Don't you think you'd covet any Just to look at dark-haired Jennie? V SARAH ELIZABETH DAVIES, Q. M. ul-lib!! "The Fire Prince"g Science Club 141, In the class there are three inseparables, EI' abeth Hele d L'b. iz , n an 1 The latter goes also with Edward, And surely that's not a fib. MARY CAROLYN DAVIS, T. S. llcaln Bellevue High School 11-21 g Girls' Club 13-413 Science Club 13-415 Class Basketball 13-41. Tall and fair, She's one of a pair. .f His n:1rne's not expressed, f But it's easily guessed. J, MARGUERITE E. DEGARMO, F. B. upeggyen "The Fire Prince"g "It Pays to Advertise"g Science Club 11-213 Girls' Club 11-2-3-41 Photo Club 1415 Commercial Club 13-41, Treasurer 141. Peg does a lot of thinking, For of brains she is not void. She thinks-but not of her studies- Her thoughts are all of Floyd. X5 ISABEL SEYMOUR DeNIO, F. G. h ulzzyu Empire Junior High, Cleveland 111: Central High, Erie 12-31 g 'Science Club 1413 Girls' Club 1413 Varsity Basketball 141. O, Isabel, with your eyes of black, Vou've only been here a little while back, But now we wish, with all our heart, You'd been with our class from the very start Y PAUL EDWARD DUFF, c. D uPibbyv Junior Orchestra 141 g Hi-Y 121 Q Adelphic 13-41. He's pretty good in Math, No problem his head whirls: But one thing he can't understand, And that's the subject "Girls". MARGARET EAC-AN,' LW. L. uMargn Board of Trade Essay Contest Winne Commercial Club 11-215 Girls' Club 1413 Stenographer, Monitor 131. We had an essay contest, In which she won first Prize We hope that in future years She'll prove to be as wise. JANEY MILDRED EAKIN, B. B "Jane" Girls' Club 11-3-419 Science Club 1413 Latin Club 121. 1 A blue-eyed ravishing blonde, Of older men she's very fondg She pursues her lessons with a will, And every duty doth fulfill. RUTH ADELAIDE EARNSHAW, S. "The Duchess" Lafayette High School, Buffalo 11-21 Girls' Club 13-415 Science Club 13-413 "The Fire Prince" Haughty and proud, Is this brunette queen: She has a score of admirers Wherever she's seen. 7 GERALD WYLIE EDDY, M. T. uclerryn Central High, Erie 11-215 "The Fire Prince" Hi-Y Club 141 g Senior Orchestra 141 Baccalaureate Music 1415 Adelphic 1315 Science Club 141. In High School Glee Club ' H t -h' h' e sang enor ig , He's our "Daddy-Long-Legs" With girls he's not shy. PAULINE KATHERINE EMERY, Science Club 1415 Girls' Club 1415 Photo Club 1413 Latin Club 121. If you would see this maiden blush, A pretty crimson, reddish flush, J t k h 'f h h b 1 Q US HS el' 1 S E HS 8. 98.11, And we don't think she'll answer "No" 1' 141, EDWARD EVERETT, I. F. llEd1! X "It Pays to Advertise" Science Club 12-3-453 Hi-Y 145: K Adelphic 12-3-453 Orchestra 11-25g Business Staff, Monitor 135. He often stands and talks to Lib. For minutes quite a few: Wonder if like his namesake, He'll be an orator too. HELEN BRUCE EWING, S. P. K'The Fire Prince" Science Club 145: French Club 1355 Latin Club 125. Not a thorn between two roses, But of the eternal triumvirateg Elizabeth. Helen and Lib, These three you can't separate. FRANCES ELEANOR FENTON, W. G Science Club 1453 Girls' Club 1455 Photo Club 145. This dark maiden has a smile, Regvrfllers of where or when, Her studies do not bother her, And neither do the men. DOROTHAE ANNA FLEMING, N. N. ccDotn Class Vice-President 11-2-353 "The Fire Prince", French Play 125 5 Girls' Club 11-2-3-45 g Latin Club 1255 Horoscope 145: Athletic Board, Sec. 135 Heights High School, Cleveland 145. Not only good looking, but capable, For three years vice-president, until. She moved to Cleveland for two month, But came back safely to-Phil. ALICE MARY FoRREsT, MQM. "Fire-water" Science Club 1453 Latin Club 1255 Girls' Club 11-2-3-453 Class Basketball 12-3-455 Assistant School News Editor 145. Blue eyes and bright red hair, I b k tb ll h ' success' n as e a s es a , Her jovial nature we thus explain, For "Red" stands for happiness HARRY HERSCHEL FRANK, A. E. "Herschey" "The Fire Prince" Science Club 145 3 Latin Club 1255 Adelphic 13-45g Photo Club 145. I-Ie's little, But quick, Studies hard. Pretty slick. MOLLIE FRANK, M. B. R. "Frankie" Science Club C419 Commercial Club Q1-2-413 French Club C253 Photo Club 141. She said none of her lesons she ever knew And never was ready for tests. B111 tell us what do you do To come out above the rest? JOHN McCLELLAND FRAZER, C. S. "Jack'l He's as studious as can be: Females are not his hobby: He'll get somewhere yet, ynu'll see, For he loafs not in the lobby. MARGARET MARIE FRESHWATER, N. S. She never seems to have a care, This maid with pretty golden hair. Her life goes on calm and serene, To no one is she ever mean. NOEL HOSEA GALLAGHER, S. R. uMosesn Prospect High School fl-2-31 5 Photo Club f4J. A worthy addition we have to our school, You can tell to behold him, he's surely no fool. For "wimmin" he cares not, with them he pairs not But in a short time he'll depart from that rule. IYJ, JAMES CLAIR GARRETT, W. H. uJix-nn Wooster High School Q1-25 3 Adelphic C3-415 Science Club 131. Never a boy had so many names, They call him "Jim", "Still Jim" and "James" But nothing seems to bother him, And girls can't make his head swim. ESTHER GLADYS GIBBONS, T. L. "Gibbie No. 1" Loyal to '21 for aye! We wish you -luck upon your way. We wish that we might ever find, Everyone so good and kind. MILDRED MAY GIBBONS, P. V. "Gibbie No. 2" Mildred seems to have her fun, But never bothers anyone. We have often wondered why This maiden is so very shy? RUTH IMOGENE GILLIUM, R. D. llcillyn Girls' Club 141 . In Latin IV. Ruth was a shark, Because she was so quick and sharp. ll h f ' l ' dear To a s e was a riens, so , The school will miss her much next year. JOHN C. GORDON, F. P. uJackH Varsity Tennis 11-2-3-415 Varsity Football 1415 Class Track 1215 Class Basketball 12-3-415 Varsity Baseball 12-3-415 Adelphic 12-3-415 Science Club 1315 Latin Club 1213 Hi-Y 12-31. Little Jack Gordon stood on the corner, Of the streets called Highland and Grant He stuck in his head, at the Love homestead, And cried, "Here I'd like to plant." GLADYS E. GRANT, H. I. "Heavie" Exchange Editor, Monitor 1315 Assistant Class Donor 1315 Girls' Club 12-315 Photo Club 1315 Science Club 131. In science club and county fair. She was right on the' spot. Her piano playing's not excelled, By any bunch or lot. MILLARD MARQUIS GREER, W. D. "Milk-made", "Mildred", "Millie" "The Fire Prince"5 "It Pays to Advertise" School Cheerleader 1415 Track 13-415 Class Basketball 13-415 Tennis 11-2-3-41 Adelphia 12-3-41 Science Club 13-415 Hi-Y 12-3-415 Latin Club 121 5 French Club 1315 Class Treasurer 1315 Business StaH, Monitor 1315 Assistant Boys' Athletics 141. Millard, Marquis, 1Mudface1 Greer, Hc and his Buick are always here. He's been treasurer and cheerleader, too. And is always on hand when therc's work to da. ELIZABETH HAMILTON, M. C. "Betty Jane" Science Club 1313 Girls' Club 1315 .Photo Club 131. Lively and full of mischief, And only twelve is she, Oh, everyone likes Betty Jane, She's the Seniors prodigy. LELAND W. HAMILTON, S. F. HI-.een "The Fire Prince" Science Club 12-3-413 Latin Club 1213 Hi-Y 12-313 Adelphic 12-3-41. He went out for football, At the very first of the yea.r3 He's not a very husky guy, But eager to work, never fear.- MARION D. HANES, D. T. ul-ankyn Woodland High School. Illinois 1113 Track, Varsity 1413 Hi-Y 13-41g Science Club 131Q Adelphic 12-313 Photo Club 141, Vice-President 141. Cheerful and always wminiz to work, Nor does he ever his lesons shirkg Jolly and ever chuck full of fung Obligingly he will errands run. RUTH M. HARBISON Art Editor, Monitor 141 3 Orchestra 11-2-3-41, Sr. 13-413 Girls' Club 141: Latin Club 1213 Science Club 12-3-41. " 'Though we no longer see your smile ' Although you answer not our call: Somewhere-you know we're missing you, Dear best loved comrade of us all." JOSEPH HARTMAN, G. A. GIJoe!! Varsity Football 12-3-41, Captain 1413 Varsity Basketball 11-2-3-41, Captain 131 Varsity Baseball 12-3-41, Class 1113 Adelphic 12-3-413 Hi-Y 12-3-413 Class Cheerleader 11-2-3-41. A star! A brave hero! I t lu' J S our grea lg oe: And if you don't believe me, Ask Helen-for she'll know. BERTHA REVILLA HEASLEY, U. L. Science Club 1213 Girls' Club 1413 Photo Club 141. Bertha always comes in late, But she has an excuse: 5 She lives in the country, And soswhat is the use? HAROLD H. HILL, C. M. c4Hilly1v ctH3!l Business Staff, Monitor. Ne-Ca-Hi 13-413 Class Will 141 3 Latin Club 121 3 Hi-Y 141 3 Photo Club 141 3 Class Baseball 1413 Science Club 13-41. In all things he's a worker, No one may call him a shirker- Against no one bears he malice: Especially not toward Alice. FRANCES GERTRUDE HOWARD, "Dollie" Class Basketball 141, Captain 1415 Class Track 141 g Commercial Club 12-415 Photo Club 141. We never knew her 'til this yearg But we find her quick and jolly. She is from Mahoningtown, And her friends all call her "Dolly". ETHEL DELILA HUFFMAN, K. M. "Huffie" "The Fire Prince" Girls' Club 12-3-41g Science Club 141. "A friend in need Is a friend indeed 5" And we think of Ethel When this we read. LILLIAN'J. HUNT, M. R. ul-dill!! To a pitcher we say pitch, To an acrobat, a stunt: To a winner we say win, But to Lillian we say "Hunt". CHARLES HARMANY JOHNSON, T. P. "Chuck", "Discord" Business Staff, Monitor 13-413 Latin Club 1213 Science Club 13-415 Adelphic 12-3-415 Hi-Y 1413 Track, Class 141g Tennis Club 11-2-3-41, President 141 Charles Harmony 1Discord1 Jawnson, I-Ie's a star in the art of dawncing He rolls around in his Marmon car, And the girls all love him, near and far. PHILLIPS JOHNSON, G. L. "Phil", "Curly" Adelphic 12-3-413 Senior Orchestra 1413 Business Staff, Monitor 13-415 Tennis Club 11-2-3-415 Class Track 1 Phil is musically inclined. In dress he's quite a dandy: And when he goes to see his girl, But to Lillian We say "Hunt". DONALD WILLIAM JOHNSTON, C. uDonN Science Club 13-413 Adelphic 141 : Photo Club 141 g Class Baseball 141. A blue and screen-hued sweater He wears about the town: An occupant much better. Is nowhere miles ar0un'. S D Jr. C HOWARD WILLIAM JONES, S. U. lccoatri '4The Fire Prince"g "The Lig'ht"g Baccalaureate Music 1413 Hi-Y 12-31: Adelphic 12-3-413 French Club 121. Howard's quite dramatic, Oh, he's a jolly fella! , He has his likes and dislikes. 'Mong the former's "Isabella". HARRIET IRENE KARIHER, V. V. "Dutch" "The Fire Prince"g Science Club 141g Girls' Club 11-2-3-41g Latin Club 121. Rosy cheeks. Laughing' eyes: For vampish ways She takes the prize. JENNIE KAY, M. I. "The Fire Prince"g Latin Club 121g Class Basketball 111. A maiden both demure and shy, Also wise and healthy. If speech is silver and silence gold, We're sure she must be wealthy. MARY EDITH KIRKER, D. B. uEdv Commercial Club 141. Her glossy hair is as black as coal, And eyes like diamonds shine: She has a smile for every soul, To know her sure is fine. MARGUERITE ETHEL KLECKNER, D. A. "Peg" Girls' Club 11-2-3-415 Class Basketball 11-2-3-415 Photo Club 141. A basketball forward, Pretty quick. We also know That she likes Dick. WILLIAM LOUIS KLEE, F. F. "Bill" Varsity Football 11-2-3-41, Capt. 1315 Class Basketball 111 5 Class Baseball 11-41 Varsity Basketball 11-2-3-41, Capt. 1415 Varsity Track 12-3-41, Capt. 141g Class Track 111 gScience Club 131g Hi-Y 12-3-415 Adelphic 12-3-41, Pres. 141 Rep. A. S. A. 131, Vice-Presidentg Rep. Student Senate 131, President 131. Here's our great football hero! The best fellow we've ever seen. And all of the girls just envy His dark-eyed Westminster colleen. JOHN KRAFT, J. D. uJohnnyn, uxidxr Orchestra 11-2-319 Science Club 1419 Class Basketball 13-41, Capt. 12d Sem. 41g Class Baseball 1415 Adelphic 13-415 French Club 12-31 5 Commercial Club 11-41 As a basketball star, He covers the floor. Never losing his head As he piles up the score LORETTA CAROLINA LEE, V. T. "Ftenchy" "The Fire Prince"g "The Light"g "It Pays to Advertiseug Commencement and Baccalaureate Music Science Club 141: Latin Club 121g Girls' Club 11-2-41. She made a hit in the Senior play As she chattered French so fast, Perhaps we'll see her some day At the head of her own cast. MARGARET WILSON LEE, T. F. ClPegD Girls' Club 13-415 French Club 131 5 Class Basketball 1213 Commercial Club 11-2-31. As "Mother Hubbard" with her dog, We term this maid so tally For with her this animal sticks Like paper to the wall. JOSEPH HENRY LEEPER, H. P. uJoe1! Edenburgh's his home, From it he'lI not roamg Farming his vocation, Sleep 171 his occupation. JENNIE PAULINE LEHTO, G. N. nJen1! Librarian 141 . Jennie was on the committee To collect money for our rings: And we were so pleased with them, Her praises everyone sings. FRED G. LESLIE, B. R. "Skinny" "The Fire Prince": Varsity Baseball 141g Science Club 13-415 Adelphic 13-413 Hi-Y 13-415 Class Basketball Mgr. 141. Here is Fred, A t ll l' a , sim guy, With dark-brown hair, And a light-blue eye. MARGARET LETITIA LESLIE, D. 'frmf' Science Club 13-415 Club 141. A dainty maiden, quiet and shy, But on her friendship you can rely. For one with that proverbial hair, Her disposition is quite rare. Girls' IDA LEVIINE, I. W. Crosby H. S., Waterbury, Conn., 11-2-31 Science Club 141g Photo Club 141. With brow serene And head held high, Thru' the hall she goes, Just sailing by. FLORENCE LEVINE, L. W. IIFIOYI Class Basketball 12-413 Science Club 141 g Latin Club 1215 Photo Club 141. Florence is a little girl And she plays basketball. With jet black hair and fair pink cheeks, She is liked by all. j . BENJAMIN LEWIS, J. J. uBenn Orchestra 11-2-313 Senior Orchestra French Club 12-31 3 Adelphic 13-413 Science Club 13-41. So quiet and good. but funny is he, In all that he's ever done: A friend to any he'd always be, In our class of '21. GERALDINE GEORGIANA LEWIS ucerryn Niles High School 11-219 Science Club 1413 Commercial Club 1415 Photo Club 141. Whose football letter does she wear? We can't find out who it is. j However we do know one thing: In typewriting II she's a whiz. MARY VIRGINIA LOVE, F. L "Lovey" "The Fire Prince" Girls' Club 11-2-3-41g Latin Club 1217 Science Club 12-3-41, Secretary 131, Mary's quite a little lass. 'Bout the smallest in the class: But for company. she does not lack. When she can stand and talk to Jack, 1 RT WENONA EVELYN LOWERS, Commercial Club 141. Wenona, may you ever be Just as happy and care-free: May you everything pursue Just as you your studies do. NANCY JANE McCASLIN, "Nance" Girls' Club 12-3-415 Science Club 141. Tall and fair, Long black hair, Nothing fancy,- That's our Nancy. MARYBELLE McCLELLAND, Girls' Club 1313 Science Club 141. Marybelle's from the country But she's not a "country lass". She's attentive to her studies, And loyal to her class. ALICE LOUISE McCORMICK, "Weeze" Girls' Club 12-315 Science Club 12-31. Louise asks a lot of questions. But one thing we can't tell her Whenever tickets must be sold. By far she's the "best seller". MARY REBECCA McCORMlCK, Girls' Club 11-2-3-413 Photo Club 141. Always in a hurry, With never time to stop. Down the hall she'll scurry, It's a wonder sine doesn'tfdrop. N , I BERNICE EDITH McCRACKEN, Hrickiasw' Girls' Club 141. ' s Bernice's complexion Is peaches and cream. We know it is real, Please tell us your scheme? O. E. G F. E.s H.Q l.L B MARY LOUISE McCULLOUGH, F. A. nMacn "The Fire Prince": Science Club 11-21: French Club 12-31: Girls' Club 12-3-41: Photo Club 141: Commercial Club 12-3-41: Class Basketball 11-2-3-41. Of all the things she likes to do, Basketball's her pet. For four years '21's center: At the "Y" she's playing yet. PAUL BERNARD McGUlRE, P. S. uBeanyn Class Football 11-21: Class Baseball 141: Varsity Football 13-41 3 Varsity Track 141 Class Basketball 13-41: Latin Club 121: Adelphic 12-3-41, Treas. 1413 Hi-Y 131: Science Club 11-2-3-41. Beany McGuire had a laugh: Yay, even more, a laugh and a half: Nevertheless by means of such He had help in getting "Dutch". GLADYS RUTH McKEE, Q. S. Latin Club 121: Science Club 141. We never heard much about her, 'Tho she was with us every day. She went about her business And studied hard alway. WILLIAM K. McKEOWN, M. D. "Useless" Science Club 11-2-3-41: Latin Club 121: Adeiphic 12-31: Hi-Y 131: Photo Club 141. Chief of scientific sharks, In physics he receives good marks. If that was all that worried Bill, I-Ie'd tackle each lesson with a will. WILLIAM MAYBERRY, L. K. "Bill" Class President 111: Staunton Military Academy 12-31: Adelphlc 13-41. He was president our first year: At Staunton he drilled for two. But now he's back: he hates to leave When he thinks of '22. FRANCES HARLOW MELLOR, s. G. "John" Triadelphia High School, Wheeling 111 : New Cumberland H. S., W. Va. 12-31: Girls' Club 141: Third Prize, Board of Trade Essay Contest Cumberland must be a good old town, And We've 'thanked it for many a day, For it sent us Frances who ne'er has a frown, And we hope she's here to stay. 'FT HERBERT ANDERSON MILLER, H. .i. "Herb" Class Football 11-313 Class Baseball 12-413 Varsity and Class Track 13-41g Adelphic 12-3-41. He's just like all the other boys, His chief delight is making noise, He doesn't like to come to school, And there, he's no exception to rule. JOHN LEO MILLER, H. H. CII-lee!! Class Baseball 1419 Adelphic 1313 Science Club 13-415 Latin Club 121. This man's Leo Look him over. In Virgil class He's sure no loafer. AGNES MARIAN MITCHELL, P. I. Science Club 141: Girls' Club 141g Commercial Club 12-415 Photo Club 141. Never presuming, Always polite, Ever studious. So very bright. CECIL WENTWORTH MORGAN, W. E ucecev Class Historian 1415 Hi-Y 12-3-41, President 1415 Class Football 11-31 3 Varsity Football 141 Class Basketball 12-3-415 Class Track 121 Varsity Track 13-41 Science Club 1315 Adelphic 13-41. He was knocked out in football, And he gave up with a sigh. But he has made his mark, As the president of Hi-Y. WILLIAM DAWSON NEWELL, G. D. "Babe" Science Club 12-3-415 Adelphic 12-3-413 Hi-Y 12-31g Class Basketball 1415 Class Football 121 g Tennis Club 141 g Class Baseball 1415 Latin Club 121. 'William is a lady's man, A nifty dresser. too: If 'lde'ts'th'm one gir o sn ui 1 , Another one will do. CLIFFORD ORMAN PATTERSON, B. F ucliffv Class Baseball 1413 Adelphic 1313 Hi-Y 1315 Science Club 12-3-41. Cliff's a willing worker, Ever gets thru' too. Ne'er can it be said of him, That he's not true blue. JULIA PATTERSON, H. A. uJudyn Eastbrook High School 11-2-31 5 Girls' Club 1415 Senior Orchestra 141g Class Poet 141. Wherever she is seen to go, Her fiddle tags alongg They say life's what you make it: To Julia, life's 11 song. MARY VIRGINIA PATTERSON, C. A. "Ginger", "Pat" "The Fire Prince" "It Pays to Advertise" Commencement Program 1413 Baccalaureate Music 1413 French Club 131g Girls' Club 11-31. With smiling face and laughing eyes, This rare peach is Harding's prize, You'll find them almost any day, Riding around in his coupe. DAVID LONG PERRY, G. K. lsbaverr "The Fire Prince"g "It Pays to Advertise' Science Club 12-3-41, V. P. 131, Pres. 141 Adelphic 12-3-415 Latin Club 1215 Class Track 1315 Tennis Club 13-415 Personals Editor, Monitor 141 g Hi-Y 13-41 Business Staff, Monitor 13-413 Commencement Speaker. There's a Perry in our class And his name is Davey Tho' he's gallant to every lass, Most of all to Stade. ANNA LILLIAN PI-IELPS, N. S. Science Club 141. P At her lessons she studies hard, To get good grades upon her card. When she doth burn the mid-nite oily She lengthens thus her hours of toil. HAROLIS RICHARD PHELPS, L. R. "P'l1elpsie,' Science Club 1415 Adelphic 141. They say in the smallest particles You are sure to find The very best of articles: And Harold is this kind. PETRONELLA POPP, N. R. upettyn "The Fire Prince"g Girls' Club 11-2-3-41, Secretary 141. Strawberry, sarsnparella, Lemon, birchkor Petronella. Ne'er has one removed the top From a better kind of "Popp". 7 LLEWYELLYN DAVID PRESTON, M. w. "Louie" "The Fire Prince" Science Club 1315 Adelphic 1313 Latin Club 1215 Commercial Club 1215 Varsity Baseball 13-415 Class Baseball 11-215 Class Football 131. Llewellyn P1"CSf'in is his name, Silly is his quality main: Tho' one migrht not think him sane, We will miss him all the same. MARGARET ELLEN REEHER, V. B. "Brilliancy" Valedictorian "The Fire Prince" Associate Editor Monitor 1415 Science Club 1415 Latin Club 1215 Girls' Club 13-41. A look unon her brow serene: Her intellect is very keen: Quiet and friendly and very brightg As valedictorian-she's all right. SARAH GERTRUDE RICE, V. S. usaln "The Fire Prince" Science Club 1415 Girls' Club 12-3-41. Sarah wants to be a teacher, Her man-to-be must be a preacherg Tho' many men would fain beseech her, None of them will ever reach her. EARL RIGBY, P. W. "Goldie" Varsity Football 1415 Class Track 1315 Class Basketball 12-315 Class Baseball 121 Class Football 12-31 5 Hi-Y 12-31 5 Adelphic 12-315 Science Club 12-315 "Chinese Honeymoon" 131. In football "Red" shone Like a new-polished dishg His face also bea ms When hc's talking with "Lish". NELLIE MARGARET RINGER, Q. R. Girls' Club 1415 Photo Club 1415 Commercial Club 11-21. Here's a student Sweet and serene: Everyone likes her, That's plain to be seen MARIE JEANNE ROBERTS, Q. T. Libiarian 1415 Cafeteria Bookkeeper 1413 Science Club 13-415 Girls' Club 1415 Photo Club 141. Jean the Honor Roll adorns, 'Else than 95 she scorns. Q ' t d d d t me an emure an swee , Few with her dare to compete. HUGH NEWMAN ROCKS, F. E. uBrixn "The Fire Prince"5 Latin Club 1215 Adelphic 12-3-415 Class Track 12-3-41. Oh, he's a jolly fellow. Full of all sorts of tricks. Of nicknames he has a collection. The most prominent being "Bricks". ESTELLA FLORENCE ROWLAND, P G Science Club 13-415 Latin Club 1215 Basketball, Class 121, Varsity 1315 Ass. Personals Editor, Monitor 1415 Commercial Club 1215 "The Light". Faithless wretch, woe unto thee! Can't thou so soon forget, Billie? Jones is working nite and day, To go to college doesn't pay. HYMEN RUZEWICH, A. H. "Heinie" Business Staff, Monitor 131. A south side merchant's son is he, His brilliant future we foreseeg Immensely wealthy will he be, None too small will be his fee. JEAN GRIERSON SADLER, S. W lfjilnif "The Fire Prince". Jean writes splendid stories, Love, detective ones immense, And if you ask her "How"? She'1l say, "Oh, from experience RUTH SALLADE, K. D. "Billie" "The Fire Prince"5 "The Light"g Commencement Speaker5 Baccalaureate Music 1415 Associate Editor, Monitor 1415 Class Basketball 1415 Girls' Club 12-3-415 Science Club 141. Four nites a week must little Ruth Be in her bed at ten: But on the other three, you'll find, She's out somewhere with Ken. ALEC SAMUELS, L. S. llHam!! Class Baseball 1415 Radio Club 1415 French Club 121 5 Adelphic 12-3-41. He says he just can't study: Always asleep he falls Over the unsolved problem, "Of -what use are study halls?" CLEO EDRA SAUL, W. S. "Modest" Commercial Club 12-41. Cleo says she doesn't like school, She's glad to get away: This. we think we can explain: Her heart has :one astray. GUS SLOVONSKY, B.'S. "Virgil Shark" Adelphic 12-3-419 Class Baseball 13-41 3 Class Basketball 12-3-41. Here is Gus, The Senior's star guard, Some say he's rough, But he only plays hard. SIDNEY LINDSAY SMITH, C. F. llsidli, lKGw?nl! Science Club 13-415 Adelphic 131 5 Photo Club 141. There are two things Sid takes along VJhere'er he's seen to go. His kodak and his-Gwendolyn: ' For you see, he's Gwendolyn's beau. MARGARET KATHRINE SONNEBORNV N. G. "Marcella" Science Club 141g Girls' Club 1413 Commercial Club 141. Each morn from West Pittsburg she rides, From curious eyes she always hides. Commercial subjects she is taking, And quite a record she is making. ELIZABETH SHOEMAKER SOWERSBY W. W. "Sour", "Carrot-top", "Dynamite", "Spark Plug" "The Fire Prince"g "The Light"g Second Prize, Board of Trade Essay Con- testg Alumni Editor, Monitor 141g Associate Editor, Ne-Ca-Hi 1415 Class Basketball 11-3-415' Northwestern High School, Detroit 1213 Science Club 11-3-415 Librarian 141. To adorn these pictures of gallants and maids, She wrote many a jingle fairy Easily distinguished is this dramatic maid, By her beautiful auburn hair. ELISABETH VIRGINIA STADELHOFER G. G. "Stacie" "The Fire Prince"g Class Basketball 11-2-31, captain 12-315 Varsity Basketball 1413 Girls' Athletics Editor, Monitor 1413 Science Club 13-415 Latin Club 121g ,Girls' Club 11-2-3-415 Tennis Club 141. K There was a young maiden named Stade, Who in basketball played: And, tho' she won her big N. C., She seems more partial to the letter "D." o H MARIE GERTRUDE STRAUB, R. S. "Sh'aubie", "Franklin" Science Club 1455 Girls' Club 1455 Class Basketball 11-2-35 5 "Chinese Honeymoon" 135. Marie is light and Dick is dark And how they get alongvjust bark: "Marie, dear, rimft bother now, X I'll dry the dishes: I know how." MARGARET KATHRYN STUBBS, C. T upegn, uRedneyu "The Fire Prince" Class Track 1455 Commercial Club 12-45. Peg's a fine conversationalist, She'd talk 'til she was deadg But if you want to tease her, Ask her if her hair is red. HOWARD WESLEY STUMP, Q. R. "Stumpie" Hi-Y 12-355 Adelphic 12-3-455 Photo Club 125. "He isn't rme of them you know, He's just like any boy, and so! His favorite papers "Police Gazette," He looks like Mr. S."-you bet! ANNA LILLIAN SUOSIO, M. A. Commercial Club 11-45. Yellow hair has Anna, And lovely eyes of blue: Oh what would we but give, fair one. For just one smile from you! HARDING HULSE THAYER, M. B. "Hardinkus" Orchestra 11-2-353 Librarian 11-25 5 Chapel Orchestra 11-2-355 Director 12-35 Director Freshman Orchestra 1155 Jazz Band 1255 French Club Play 1255 "Midsummer Night's Dream" 1155 Science Club 12-355 French Club 11-255 Adelphic 125 5 Rep A. S. A. 115 3 Hi-Y 12-35 "O cruel fate!" Door Harding cried, "To tear me from sweet Alice's side." But fate will rule and Alice must stay Until next graduation day. LESTER MYRON TRUBY, N. Q. R. "Lester cle Pester", "Tim" "The Fire Prince" "It Pays to Advertise"5 Science Club 12-3-455 Latin Club 1255 Hi-Y 12-355 Adelphic 12-3-455 Assistant Class Donorg Class Track 145. He portrayed mighty Caesar, A d h h d'd 't Il- n o , e 1 1 we , Perhaps he may be Caesar II5 Of that no one can tell. Q INA MAE TUCKER, T. T. "Delicate" Girls' Club 1413 Photo Club 141. "Never put off 'til tomorrow, VVhat may be done today." I-Iere's a girl who believes in this, She never whiles time away. ROSE MARIE UHL, P. H. uposyfa Salutatoriang Science Club 141: Latin Club 121g Girls' Club 13-415 Commercial Club 11-21. Photo Club 141. Small and light, she's a bear for work: Give her a task and she ne'er will shirk. One of the smartest in the classg There's never a doubt that she will pass. CHARLES PHILLIP WALTHER, C. A. S KlBugs!Y Football Manager 141 5 Class Football 131 "The Fire Princeug Science Club 13-413 Boys' Athletics. Monitor 13-413 Class Basketball 121 3 Class Baseball 12-41 Tennis Club 11-2-3-415 Hi-Y 13-413 Commercial Club 1415 Adelphic 13-41. The idol of the Freshmen girls, His specialty are those with curls1?1 A lady-killer bold is he. And will be so eternally. ELEANOR FRANCES WARD, F. C. "Wardie" Spanish Club 12-31g Science Club 13-413 Girls' Club 141. Eleanor, Eleanor, sweet and fair. With deep blue eyes and light brown hair. She lives far out on the Highland line, And Clyde sure thinks she's mighty fine. 4, THEODORE SHAW WARNOCK, M. S. u'l"edn Eastbrook High School 11-2-31 3 Science Club 1415 Radio Club 141. f This man of leisure Hails from the farm: He's eager to help W'ith his sturdy right arm. W LILLIAN CHARLOTTE WEST, H. B. uldilln Science Club 1215 Commercial Club 1115 Photo Club 141. I They come from east. and north, and szuth, And each one thinks it's hest. Each one may have his choice: - Ask Lillian, she thinksfwest. LEZETTA WHEALE, C. B. uldezn Girls' Latin Club 11-2-415 Club 121. Lezetta likes to dance and play, In one thing she doth excel: Whenever we have a picnic day, She bakes a cake that surc is swell WILLIAM BONNELL WHITE, P. "Sails" "The Fire Prince"5 Hi-Y 12-315 Adelphic 12-3-415 Class Basketball 1415 Tennis Club 12-3-415 Class Track The star basketball center Upon the Senior team. Once he made a basket: You should have seen him beam. THOMAS COOPER WHITTEN, cvrornn "The Fire Prince"5 Science Club 12-3-415 Adelphic 12-3-415 Latin Club 121. Long, lean, lanky, Near and far, Breaks speed records In his old Ford car. I LELAND kiami w1LsoN, F. "Caruso", "Lady" "The Fire Prince"g "It Pays- to Advert1se"5 Class Treasurer 1215 Science Club 12-315 F Hi-Y 131 5 Adelphic 12-3-415 Commencement Programg Baccalaureate Music 1415 Class Track 141 5 Commercial Club 11-2-31. Here is '21's Caruso, In looks he can't be beat. In "Fire Prince" he was the hero, But-did you ever see his feet? A 141 E.F V. rench Club 12-31 MILDRED LILLIAN WORTMAN, H. S 4sMidgen Science Club 12-31. She's as busy as a bee. Her Hying skirts you e'er can see. She's like Miss Smeltzley to a "T," And to her heart there is no key. NEMA MILDRED YOUNG, A. M. Science Club 1415 Commercial Club 12-415 Girls' Club 1413 Librarian 121 5 Latin Club 121. Great ambition hath this maid Our school stenog to be: O el "th Ch ' .h ld trade l' S9 V91 ODI!! 'S 9 W0l1 Her place--if he'd agree. EWWEQYWHUW Ergrrra . ...... An Autocrat All Business .. Always Eloquent Always Handy . Ambitious Maiden All Stomach Big Appetite Beautiful Blonde Beautiful Complexion ......Bashful Damsel ............Brown Eyes Baseball Fanatic Book Keeper ....,....Bachelor Maid ............Bold Orator Babe Ruth Basketball Shooter ........Clever Actress Crazy About Sophs Cake Baker ....Candy Consumer .......Careless Driver Camera Fiend ....,......Col1ar Model ....Cute an d Playful .......Country Swain .....Coiffeur Twister Up ..Clever Writer Dix Attraction Dark Beauty .....Dimpled Darling ......Dislikes Society .Dominant Temper .. Elongated Figure Easy Going ..Exacting Scientist ..............Fine Artist Future Bride Fine Comrade Four Eyes Fine Fellow Frivolous Girl .......Fixed for Life .........Fashion Plate ........Fine Voice? Great Athlete Good Bluffer .,.....G00d Dancer Cllunfvrrrh, 1921 E. .............. 'Good Example F. .......... Georgia's Friend G. ............ Giddy and Gay K. .... . L. .... . N. .. P. ..... . R. ..... . S. ..... . A ........Great Kidder Good Looking .........Good Natured ..............Good Pupil Good and Religious ..............Good Sport .....Health Advocate B. .............. Heart Breaker H. .... . .......Hearty Hustler I. .......... Heavy Individual J. ..... . High Jumper L. ............ Handsome Lad M. .... . P. ..... . .........,...Handy Man ............Honor Pupil Q. ......... .Human Question S. ............ Happy Student I.. L. W. D. J. . D. ,... . M. .... . K. .... . Hard Worker ..Irate Father Intense Intellect Irish Lass Incomparable Walk ......Jolly Dutchman ..........,Jolly Jester .....Kenny's Darling .......Kind and Meek ........ Lady Killer L. .............. Long and Lean R. .... . S. .... . W. .... . Little Rascal ........Lazy Student Live W'ire A. ........,. Mamma's Angel M. B. ...,.. Modern Bluebeard .B. R. .. Modern Betsy Rosa C. ........ Mischievous Child D. .... . F. .... . I. ..... . .......Mental Derelict Fusser ..Musically Inclined M- -.-............. Merry Maid R- -............. Most Reliable S- ............ Modern Sphinx T. .... , Mellow Tenor Merry Warbler G- .... ............... N ice Girl M. .... ......... N oise Maker N. ............ Neat and Nifty Q. R. ...... Not Quite Right R. .... ,... . .Notorious Rioter 39 Never Settled Fashioned ........Observant Reader Perfect Adonis ..................,.Pretty Girl I. ............ Politeness Itself Perfect. Pfcture .,.........Poker Shark ..................Pigeon Toed ........Proud Kr Haughty Purely Virtuous ......Persistent Worker ..............Quite Demure ..........Quiet 8x Modest ...,,,..Quiet Sz Reserved ............Quecn of Saints Quite Thoughtful ..............Rural Dweller Romance Specialist Rapid Typist ..................Society Bud ...Stately Sz Courteous Small Sz Dainty ........Scared of Females Smiling Genius Speed King ................School Marm ............Splendid Pianist ....,.......Social Reformer .......Short :Sz Sweet Specialty Voice .......Story Writer ........True Friend Talks Lots ......Tennis Player .......Tall Sz Slender ..............T1ny Tot .......Usually Late ........Very Brilliant ..........Very Serious ........Very Talented Village Vamp D. ......,....... Well Dressed Worthy Executive ......Withering Glances ..............Winsome Lass H. ............ Woman Hater ........Wicked Shimmier . ............ Witty Kz Wise iifldicildtlli it fs . -W we 4 . . .-, . 'Q A K. - A. Hooks . as -4. ,, . g i 5 75cA xt , . 7 if ZZZEAQ at yt .nl Q -I Wfng, N i fs A W . ?"'gjg S T 3 tb if .Q ' L xg ' ' Q Pt li l L-'vim -f - --M 5 A '- - suzsmsl Gbppnrtunitg To the high school graduates of this year an unlimited field of opportunity opens for the future. Never before has there been such a chance for the individual possessing a high school education. The period for the man of bravvn and the man sans education which was be- lieved to have existed during the World War has passed. A man now must have an elementary education or he cannot secure advancement in desirable lines. South America today is a land open for opportunity. Germany, who until recently, held the business supremacy in that district, has vanished as a competitor from among the nations. Now United States would have little, if any difficulty in cornering the financial market in the South American Republics if it sent the proper representatives into those parts. The young man with ambition and determination has an unparalleled field for success in South America, and Russia, Mexico, and Europe as well. Let the young man or Woman remain at home and he or she has almost an equal chance. BUT to make a name for one's self in either place, one must have more than high school training. Advanced educa- tion is the prime factor to a successful career. Colleges are yearly of- fering better and better advantages- to the person really desirous of an education. There is no college in the country which will not furnish the hard working and ambitious student with a satisfactory knowledge of the classics and the sciences which will suflice for all practical purposes. There is absolutely NO EXCUSE for a person not attending college or other higher institutions of learning. In this day and age, colleges are striving to make it an easier matter for the man or woman of limit- ed resources to secure instruction in the branches in which he or she may be interested. No better investment exists than a course of study in a college or university. The professions are rapidly becoming depleted on account of the increasing restrictions. More and more stringent are the requirements for admission to the bar, While in order to be fit to take up medicine the aspirant must undergo a seven year course of study, first in a pre-med QTHE-'KH-HHH school, later in a regular medical college, and for two years as an intern in a hospital. In law little less time is required. Seven years is the least that fits one to take and pass the state bar examinations. These restrictions are infiuencing many to abandon any possibility of taking up law or medicine, in this way making room for the more ambitious and energetic who take the time to fit themselves for such careers. No one should definitely decide, however, that he should take up a line of business simply because it is recommended to him by some other person who may have tried it, or because he had known some one else who tried it, and made a success. The individual should be his or her own judge, and should not follow any profession or trade until he is sure, absolutely sure, that that trade or profession is the one for which he is best fitted, the one which he likes best, the one in which he feels confident he can succeed. STOP! LOOK! THINK! GO TO COLLEGE! PREPARE FOR A CAREER! , Uhr Ne-Ola-iii The nineteen twenty-one staff feels indebted to no small degree to various individuals, and institutions about the school, without whom the year book could not possibly have been the success it has been. To Miss Frances McClaren and Miss Eva English, we wish to ex- press our gratitude for their invaluable assistance in bringing the liter- ary end of the publication to the standard which it has attained. Credit for the exceptionally fine art work herein displayed is due Miss Irma Howell.'who with her classes devoted hours upon hours of concentrated effort in endeavoring to improve upon the decorating of previous annuals, and in making that of this year the most attractive ever sent out from New Castle, or any other High School. Not to be spoken of lightly were the indispensible services of Mr. C. E. Baer, who with most remarkable patience toiled with the staff in an almost vain attempt to tell us the proper way to manage a high school paper. It was at his instigation that most of the improvements in the management of the book were made, and under his supervision, the Ne-Ca-Hi, we feel, has been a financial success. Much may be said of the hard work of the Photography Club, which organization so ereditably produced the pages of snapshots, which furnish spice and interest to the magazine. Especially well done was the work of Joseph Miller, president of the Photo Club, Sidney Smith, and Ralph L. lWeide, the latter being faculty supervisor for the society. V - Let us here extend our thanks to the students of the art department who designed the various cuts and headings which add so much to a book which will be treasured for years as a reminder of happy high school days. The cartoonists and jokesmiths who are responsible for any of the humor which may be found in these pages are worthy of com- mendation, and we should not pass without a word for the staff which so well co-operated with the editor and business manager in making the 1921 Ne-Ca-Hi as acceptable as it may prove to be. QTWEQKHH-uni? HE-KWH E , ly M, xn - 1 1 .. . .. 1' J J, " 'ff' ff' ff 'l' , .K - I . ,,!,i5?,x.1 , 5 A X l f 1, . T IV v!r!,'y,, , XP 5 ff f ,j, ,j wel. A . sh, , fxf '1lK " " 'l ' X ffl' 2 . f 5 , 'i ,Q X N , , fl .fp k , if .ff ZF fe 5'C'T of ' ,i?QfW-gfcfff' 2 , fine! 4 K K N , I I 4 if if XX . ff , N 3 F' fff . I . 5' y f-ff 460' S, 2bfSgf f + Q - jfbif f'f' 5' f f , F 1 q i . I 1' ff .pl I i A ' j ,V J- fy f- P1 V' -f J A ', ,V ,v ,y V' fyfxf A I ff, xff, 'K f ' , , Q , . .x iw v f f .5'ze'ff n ,5 f A I4 4 fneye ICC? f'Q'7'72-3A,71f5K'Ql x! ff gy 2 - , N 1 , f , - Iff':f,f-f 1 : if - , - V Q ' T 'C A 1 ,-, eh",', -3 leiilf E,, , A f 1- jig,-V 5rQ,ff11og,,f?f,f- , ,Vfm"f': x fran fx Q "5 A.-,ff I 4 ,VA ww. r K , , V A ,V I ,ff alf . i , 13 V5 ge ef' 5 ,S V M b 4V.x K X ' ' 1 f" L ' 4 Im fif. 'Q 1? 55' f . 51 , A ,Ziff I K I .t I l 5 4 ,,., ,.. ,, ,H I. !!, :X,, t J ff 5 xx I, ef 2 MA . , X I Q3 If .1 , ' , ff if I ix I ,k.- 7, 'lu'--7 Z. nn.-:N', M V" In Q, X ' f -' f I U H l -X ' , IO Vi' X fx I 'Z ' XM A ,. m i" ' N. M I-567 igff f' Pflflcfief' Z ' A,:, ffcf? Garde? elif f'Vr,,f,L,'gx xl, I' .N 73 'ff " ji : b y' 5 1 A iffy X af efmxfz, yi . 5 5g '7425u5f ' . j '1:1 3 endlbfz' ff", , ff, ff K ff '57 E ' ff 51 fx ff, ff Sf, 'k"', U, Nr' AIM, f U 'V 'J ffffi!,k2:"'Q'L...., J' , fffflija 71 ,75fH?6f5"fffQ1' f"f ,:X be K7 " X ,J , '-. If T, Qz",f" 'fi f-1' ' f ?"' '- ,f',,"!f Q , K , - f i Kee 4f',J22f1ffvf-YW' f:2 fffff fl, ff l !,,,.l,Q XA L ,,. !.,X !l, ,fyyi af 21205825522 ff Ja-JA0f92Scw 60efQ fQ43fC'!.f' !f vfif'ff'fff!x Q", l"f5Z:5T:'?2' 3"ff 17' f 'ug' fl 4 4'f'f2 awjfg I' JUETORS Wigwam-fn u ecrctary, FRIEDA HALTNORTH: N S AIKE UL L. N D. RAY: Vice-President, PA President. JOH JSHER. W S MARION I'E?2lSUl'Ql', T WEEKWH l W Qllama nf Ninetvvn Umentg-Emu In the autumn of nineteen-hundred-eighteen the members of our class first entered the High School as students. During that Freshman year our strength lay chiefly in our numbers. We did little or nothing in athletics, and our only social event was a picnic held near the close of the term. In a word, our first year served to lay the foundation for the more notable years which were to folow. Depleted as to numbers but increased in class and school spirit We, the "twenty-twos", entered upon our Sophomore year resolved that everything we did should build our class stronger and better. That year We Won the interclass relay cup in athletics and made an excellent scholastic record. In the late winter we entertained all the classes of the school at a party, and near the end of the term, we entertained ourselves at a picnic. This last was a fitting and formal close to so suc- cessful a Sophomore year. Like our predecessors We have improved with time, and our Junior year has far surpassed the other years. We have made a name for ourselves in athletics by Winning three cups and by being well represented on the various Varsities. Our first social event, as Juniors, was a dance to which all the classes of the school were invited. Our play, "The Earl and the Girl" added another mark of success to our list of achieve- ments. We also edited the sixth issue of "The Monitor" with credit to our class and school. In mid-spring We entertained the Seniors at the Junior-Senior banquet, a notable event of every Junior year. As usual a picnic completed our round of class activities. This year has been one of the most productive and suc- cessful any Junior class has ever experienced, and We are justly proud of it. The building of the castle' of our high school career is now almost finished. Event after event, and exploit after exploit have added to the foundation of our Freshman year the stories needed for strength and complete- ness. Now We are standing on the threshold of our Senior year, during which we hope to add the finishing touches to our palace of scholastic achievement and success. "Tiki" NBTA CASES Cwut lx ACK nowledgementsl fx? 1 E x, w F ' ff..-me-a:ff.1f?a-emazesam ,, 3-'V Hi FQ I S " ZW - "'-- ' MuMMY . 'J p-H an LEA-"F: ANTONY '44 CLE O F? ,. my ' e ,N ii-lwl, 15.3, 13,'f.,' d .f 9 qu xywlifih ly QQ-..., -Q N 3' 'gf i ' I7 'ss :I Boar' ' 64,4 M, ,, to oc? '- N - y'f"fX?-NB.61b 'J'- Y ff-2511, 1 'Y X A xM'3.,k?6" QIVQ 'ff'-1' MK X if XS' M5544 0' nf X XX Romzc -nd JULIET .J Ig - . X X f " N' f .Y 4 H ITE CAS E fl as 3' 5, A: . xh .fi , A W ' ' 4 -'L X i , CSGHAYIER 4 fflaa H ' l Z' 1214 fBuR1'oN and Has l'lA'REM .-Q ..:g32-.-533: : Y ,.. f- I A VH Nl 7'y lm ,W I A VILL IQVQ 'X K-. . .i,ig?. 1 . B Ydlkx'-6:0-IKVNQ J I www y -- .. v-vH+ A - xRq!" b n -ir' , N X y .... 51 Q1 i 2 I H M .Lin Q H 34 and S ARA Jam-1 C. and MAM V '-bqvgp L , dm! ,'ELoSA'BETH VA' acl on.fmn'fufh - mjfa, .1 l-1-l 'S O , W W , ,, I mvisimiwn-gun 5 Vice-President, H. M. KIRK, Jr.g Secretary, DORIS McCLURE: SON TER WILKI President, WAL S. W. PERRY, Jr. T rea surer Exif WEQYFHGH U F Gllaaa nf Ninvtern Efmentg-Ehrrr In the fall of 1919 the class of Twenty-three began its High School career. We entered these halls so fair with the proper school spirit and the determination to support our school in all activities and to uphold the school's motto, "Noth- ing but the Best". Now We have satisfactorily completed a second year in the realms of Ne-Ca-Hi and are looking forward to a still more successful and prosperous third year. On March 11, 1921, the Sophomore class gave a party in the High School to which the members of all the classes were invited. The plan of this event was very different from that of recent parties. Dancing was not indulged in, the object being to provide a good time to those who did not dance. This affair was reported to be a great success and a good time was enjoyed by all. We have an athletic record of which We may Well be proud. The girls especially have a fine record. In basketball they Won the class championship without losing a game. They also scored the highest points in the track meet. The boys were not so successful, but We expect greater things of them next year. The class of twenty-three has been exceptionally Well represented on the Honor Roll throughout the year. We expect to end our second year with a picnic. We are justly proud of our class. Yea! Sophomores! Our class officers are: President ............................,.....,...... ......... W alter WilkiS0n Vice-President ........,. ..........,. H Oward Kirk Secretary ,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, ...... D Oris McLure Treasurer ............. ........... S am Perry Cheerleader .........., ....... ..... L e e Clarke Color Bearer .,,,...... .......... H arold Shafer LN.--N A x f3',44'521,g'-1-'1'-':j'. T-1"-T--tn' .1:1,-::,'T . -lfsgw. ,EP I: 5.2. ',.,a' 1-J Qi'?fIQ1fff.21fQ7f?A5lif3'E" A , . A X l,n.- .-- I 1 ' 'L C- , H i'fff235ij?f315iFQ In J JK ' 'Ez Q' 5 2 A .,., f T .A M 145 5:5 , 2 ,A -L' , , gif iw? Fi , .49 X N YQ. 1 3 f E4 '3'5fl,ef9. .g,,L251- fix ' " EV .cun t li -f'Q .ff"f+ fr' ii V lf 'fn 5 A ,Qvgiglf ' 3i ai P6 ru, L . 2 6oQ'+I:z1""-0 ' i fi EE, iff' i ' iq ' 53 195' Q. F Ti Q: 57 Q5 A1 - ' 'Q .f 87.5 w 'J' ' 5 5 5 5 :Z '-:V i ,f E 4' 'ef' 1 tl E ? 2? 11 . ' if " 'E ' V ' 1 : E? fi 7 f V :Q Q gm Y Y u '. X' T 5' E 55 - A X '-'--'- X , X , ' . ' W N, 4 X 5 W 445' l lp L., . 5 5 V lllllllllv' . I mm lIlllIIllIlIlllIUiIlIlllllifg. llllll!Illl!llllllIlH11lllIllll HHIH1 HWIIIHIIIHHII lflfw JAMES GORDON 3 Treasurer, FRED EAKIN Secretary, HEESS SON President, JUD 51? fllimwilsl l Qllazn nf Ninvtvru 'olluvntg-Efunr On the thirteenth of September, 1920, the lar- gest Freshman class in the history of the New Castle High School gathered before the school doors. The first week was spent in getting settled and becoming familiar with our course of studies, the second in making new acquaintances, and by the third week we were certainly a most important part of the school. An event which followed soon was the Senior- Freshman reception which was a very enjoyable af- fair and especially appreciated by the class, in whose honor it was given. The Freshmen have led the classes for the en- tire year in numbers on the Honor Roll, the averages ranging quite high. They had members on the Var- sity track and football teams. The class basketball teams of both boys and girls were very successful. The girls' score was particularly high. Our class has taken the sign B. B. B. for a motto, which means-Biggest-Best-Booster. The officers who have enabled the Freshman class to uphold this standard are: President .....,..................................,.............,................. Judson Heess Secretary .......... ........... F rederick Eakin Treasurer .............. ........,,. J ames Gordon Cheer Leader ....,.... .......... W 'alter Haug l HlU1UI1I1ERElHL3 SECWQTREAS f Q gf E YWUHPE Guin lgvar Qlnmnirrrial Cfirahnatea Armstrong, Irene .......A Shorthand Baldauf, Teresa ..,..,.,... Shorthand Borio, James .,...........,.,..,...... ............. B ookkeeping Davies, Claudia Olivia ...,.,,... Shorthand Davies, Joseph James ...,...... Shorthand Davis, 'Viola Rita ......................i.,.................................,. Shorthand DeLillo, Clara Veronica...BookkeepingandShorthand Druschel, Wilbert Phordt .....,,..........,........,...... Bookkeeping Evans, Hanna Gertrude ........ ............. B ookkeeping Frazier, Carl Edward ........... Bookkeeping Fulton, Robert ........,.......... ............. B ookkeeping Gormley, Frances ................. Shorthand Kivine, Martha Aurora ......, Shorthand Leonard, Eiie .............,,.........,. Shorthand Lowers, Mildred .................................,..... .......... S horthand Nicholson, Margaret Elizabeth ............. .......... S horthand Rettig, Martha Elizabeth ,............. ..,,...... Shorthand Whalen, Hilda E. ........,.....,., Shorthand Young, Mary V. ...... Shorthand Zeigler, CliHord ........... ..,,......... B ookkeeping 58 fine-anna? 1RHhn'a mlm in Ne Gln iii SENIOR CLASS President ..,..,...,.,....,A..,... Marshall Matheny Vice-President ..,,. .,...,,,,.,,, H azel Smith Secretary .,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,, M argaret Byers Treasurer .........................w.... Cloyd Cypher SOPHOMORE CLASS President ...,.........Y....,...,... Walter Wilkison Vice-President ..... ,.,,.... H oward Kirk Secretary .......... ,,.... D oris McClure Treasurer ..................,..Y,....... Samuel Perry THE MONITOR AND NE-CA-HI Editor ...,.,.,........,..........,.... David S. Keast Business Manager ........ Marshall Matheny Advertising Manager ....,,.. Leander R. Kirk l Ruth Sallade A Sociate Edit I Elizabeth Sowersby S Ors ' 'l Margaret Byers lMargaret Reeher fMiss McClaren, Miss English Advisors """ 2Miss Howell, Mr. Baer HI-Y CLUB President ...,.,.,,......,......w....... Cecil Morgan Vice-President ..... .,.v.,.wv.....,V. J ohn Ray Sec'y-Treas. ,................,.... Walter Wilkison ADELPHIC LITERARY SOCIETY lst SEMESTER President ...,.................... Marshall Matheny Vice-President ,,,,, . ,.,,,, William Martin Secretary ........,,, ,..,.,.,.. P aul L. Aiken Treasurer .......,.,l.,,.,.li.,... Bernard McGuire 2nd SEMESTER President ,......,.,...,...,,.,.,......,., William Klee Vice-President ..... ........... J ohn Ray Secretary .......... ..... P aul L. Aiken Treasurer .....,...,.,.,....,..Y.......... Charles Ross ATHLETICS Football Manager ............ Charles Walther Baseball and Track Mgr .....,,.. Cloyd Cypher Basketball Manager ........ Marshall Matheny Faculty Manager ,...,..... Ralph H. Gardner Football Captain .,.,,.l..,.... Joseph Hartman Baseball Captain .,...' ,,.,..... C lifford O'Brien Track Captain ,...,....,..... ,..... W illiam Klee Basketball Captain .,,,,oo,,,,,,,,. William Klee TENNIS CLUB President .V........................ Charles Johnson Manager ....,. .... W ilbur Johnson JUNIOR CLASS President .Y...,,,..,.,...............,.,... Johnny Ray Vice-President .,,,,., .,,.... P aul L. Aiken Secretary ...,,,,Y. ...... F reida Haltnorth Treasurer ....,,,,.,,...l,....,..,,, Marion Swisher FRESHMAN CLASS President ...,,...,,,,,,.,....,......,., Judson Heess Vice-President .s,,.. .. Secretary .,...,Y.,,,Y ,....,,, 4 . Fred Eakin Treasurer .,,l.,.l. .... J ames Gordon ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President .............,,........,.......l William Klee Vice-President ,l.....,.,.,., . John Ray Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,, ...,- M argaret Byers Treasurer ....... .. ...... Oscar J. Sheaffer GIRLS' CLUB President ........................ Bernice Brothers Vice-President .................,.,.... Phyllis Beal Secretary ...... Petronella Popp, Sara Gordon Treasurer ................,,........ Margaret Byers COMMERCIAL CLUB President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.....,,,..,. VVilliam Martin Vice-President ...,.................. Charles Parks Secretary ,,.,..,,...,................ Ruth Frampton Treasurer ................ Marguerite DeGarmo SCIENCE CLUB President ..................s......... David L. Perry Vice-President ....... .......... F red Eakin Secretary ............ ,.,........ S ara Gordon Treasurer ..........,.,............... Thaddeus Beck PI-IOTOGRAPI-IY CLUB President ...............,.,.,.......... Joseph Miller Vice-President ....... ..... .... M a rion Hanes Secretary .......... .. ....... William Benecke Treasurer .......................... Russell Michaels RADIO CLUB President ................,....,.......... Henry Stone Vice-President ....... ....... A llen Langdon Secretary ............ ....,..,.... J ames Lewis Treasurer .....,......,................... James Lewis Radio Engineer .....,...... H. Keneth Watson JUNIOR LITERARY SOCIETY President ...................... Elizabeth Hopkins Secretary ...... ..... B ernice McWilliams Treasurer ...,.. ...........,.. R hoda Leslie , . A . - " - 4. u U 1 ' , l . Xfgijcffi gf JQLXK Q ! HETIVITIES 1 llE'SUi'l 'E 1 illittle iKuthir'a Nutr 'Bunk i ain't mutch of a Kro-nawl-o-gist but the editur sed he had 2 have a line on wut haz happened this year. Thare has been lotz dewing Ka i may hev fergotten sumthin' butt hear goze. my maw maid me get up erlie the mornin' o Sept. 13 coz she sed i hed ter go 2 skool. Thare i went butt didunt learn a darn think coz awl i cud doo wuz gawk at the swell new teachers and green freshies. things went along sort er pieceful fer awhile til them swell dames the Senyurs on Sept. 22 copped the noshun 2 organise there clas i peaped in the door an gee! it wuzunt mutch like a Quaker meetin'l then the Junyurs and softmores thought they hed ter follow suite an they or- gunised on the 24 an 29 respekfuly. the lst beeg poudor an paynt eiair wuz the Senyur-frechmen doins on Sept. 30. oll i culd dew wuz look at the good looking Senyur girls- the most a thare maws must a bin low on the calicoe an run out a it afore they got ter the bottom o thare dresses. i wander why the Frechman gurls oll wor green dresses-ya culd uv told em easily enuff without. on MONITOR DAY, Oct 4-the staff gived a humdinger of a pro- gram ter swell the subskripshun list. it worked 2. 2 momentus things happened Oct 6, Atturney C H Akens addresed tha stoodant boddie in chapel and the freshman clas wuz orguneyesed. the history department gave a debate in chapel on Oct. 14 and it was then that Ben Braunstein became famus. we wuz oll afraid at the goblins ud get us on Oct. 28 when the Eng- lish department gave a hallowe'en program. Thare were whitches un ghostes n' everything. Meester Gardner wuz chief guzabo at the pep chapel held Oct. 29 an gee! he wuz some chief! on Nov lst the Adelphic Literary Sassiety held its first meetin an on the 4th we had a musikal program in chapel with Miss Willyums in charge. nov. 9 the Bugollogists elected thare offisirs an on Nov. 11 with our armistice day program oll we culd dew wuz think a them poppy fields in France. A the telegraffers orguneyesed thare klub on Nov. 12 un mighty queer noises hev bin herd ever since. Nuthin' mutch doin' from nov. 18 2 Dec. 2 ceptin' chapel programs an Thanksgivun vakashun. 3 cheers fer the turk-that iz fer those who had the chink 2 buy em. on Dec 8 the commershul klub wuz orgunised an on Dec. 21 we wuz so exsighted cause Santa Claus comed 2 our skool. a spiffy time wuz had by all who attended the banquet given for our brave football heroes on Dec. 31. they danced the old year out an the new year in. sad 2 relate our Krismus vacashun ended Jan 3. an we oll kame bak 2 plugg hard for semester tests wuz nere. the Senyurs gave a swell progrum in chapel where we found out how the fakulty acted whan they went 2 a exsightin movie. all the re- served seats were occupied ceptin 2. .Continued on page 75, 1 F EQWESYWHUW .Riva 'Q EWE"WiU'll Uhr HHunitn1' Stall' EDITORIAL STAFF DAVID S. KEAS'I Editor-in-Chief MARGARET REEHER RUTH SALLADE BUSINESS STAFF MARSHALL MATHENY Business Mgr. LEANDER R. KIRK, Advertising Manager DOROTHY AUBEL, Stenographer JOHN BELL, Bookkeeper HUGHES BARTLETT DAVID L. PERRY HAROLD HILL MILLARD GREER BENJAMIN KNINA MARION SWISHER CHARLES JOHNSON GLENN McBRIDE CLOYD CYPHER HERBERT FRANCIS ' PAUL AIKEN BOARD OF EDITORS DOROTHY BEAL, Literary MARGARET CHIPMAN, Assistant GLADYS GRANT, Exchange HAZEL SMITH, Assistant MARGARET BYERS, Class Notes ADELAIDE BYERS, Assistant DAVID L. PERRY, Personals ESTELLA ROWLAND, Assistant THADDEUS E. BECK, CHAS. P. WALTHER, MILLARD M. GREER, Boys' Athletics ELIZABETH SOWERSBY, Alumni ELIZABETH STADELHOFER, Girls' Ath. BERNICE BROTHERS, School News ALICE FORREST, Assistant School News CLASS REPORTERS JUNIOR FRESHMAN JESSIE RAY MIRIAM HARPER EMILY DICKEY EVELYN PEARSON SOPHOMORE MARY WINTER SAMUEL W. PERRY, Jr. FACULTY SUPERVISORS MISS ENGLISH MISS McCLAREN MISS HOWELL MR. BAER iiimimm-fr-su'3 KWEQQFFHUW Zlt Helga Glu Ahurrtiar This year the Senior class presented "It Pays to Adver- tize" a farcical fact in three acts. The story is that Cyrus Martin, a rich old soap king, hires his secretary Mary Grayson, a typist, to make his idler son Rodney go to work. When Rodney asks Mary to marry him, old Martin kicks him out of the house for marrying a typist and so he is forced to go to Work. He organizes the 13 Soap Co. in opposition to his father and has as his partner, Ambrose Peale, an advertizing agent who promises to have Cyrus on his knees and wanting to buy them out in a month. The difficulties come when all their money is spent and they are in debt, through failure of a French countess and a young millionaire to give promised aid. Rodney then tries to enlist his father in the company by fake stories. Cyrus, how- ever, learning of the plot thru the innocence of Mary, goes away in a fine rage but later cools down and sends Rodney a fake order for soap from Marshall Field to keep them going. When finally an agent from Marshall Field says that they sold all their soap and another firm orders some, Martin de- cided it would be wisest to back Rodney, which he does, and Rodney having married Mary in the meantime everything ends happily. The cast is as follows. Mary Grayson ........... ...... V irginia Patterson Johnson ......................... .......... C loyd Cypher Countess de Beaurien ...,. ......,... L oretta Lee Rodney Martin .............. ........ L eander Kirk Cyrus Martin ...... ....,.. E dward Everett Ambrose Peale ...... ......, M illard Greer Marie .......,.,............ .............. D orothy Beal William Smith ....... ,......,,...,..... L ester Truby Miss Burke ...,......,..... ........ M arguerite de Garmo Donald McChesney ...... ................ D avid Keast Ellery Clark .............,......,...................... , ................ Keith Wilson Charles Bronson ...........,,............,............................ David Perry Sandwich Men-Thomas Whitten, John Kraft, Hymen Ruze- wich, Theodore Warnock, Cecil Morgan, Marion Hanes , FKQWE-BYHQHH on Q6 Q0 Aa N: RDO GO Secretary, SARA 1 PHYLLIS BEAL HERS Vice-President, OT CE BR nt, B ERNI Preside Treasurer, MARGARET BYERS. E WESWIPH F AIKEN 3 3 Secretary, PAUL RAY HN JO 3 Vice-President, KLEE resident, WILLIAM P J ARLES ROSS. CH Treasurer E WE-WJLTUIW E11 OFFICERS OF THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO Ellie Earl anh the Girl In accordance with ancient custom the class of '22 chose a musical comedy for their Junior play. After intense rehearsing, this play, "The Earl and the Girl", was presented Thursday and Friday evenings, March 31st, and April lst, 1921. Its unsurpassed success was due in a great measure to the efforts of the directors: Miss Clara Hartsuff, dramatic coach, Miss Irma Howell, stage effects, Miss Butler, dancingg Mr. L. V. Irvine, chorister and leader of orchestra, and Miss Clara Elliott, who supervised the financial department. The plot of the play is amusingly woven about a case of identity which allows the heroine, Elphin Haye to marry the hero, Dick War- grave, without suffering the disastrous efects of her guardian's wrath. Jim Cheese, a dog trainer, obligingly becomes the temporary Dick War- grave, while the latter entangles himself in the net spread for the Earl of Stole by Mrs. Shimmering Black, whose daughter the earl has jilted. And while Liza searches for Jim, and Mrs. Shimmering Black clamors for the earl, and Elphin's guardian threatens Dick, the play works grad- ually to the close-and ends happily. CAST O F CHARACTERS Jim Cheese fa dog trainerl ............,...........,.......... Dick VVargrave fthe real heirj ........,... Hon. Crewe Boodle fthe supposed heirj ...... A. Bunker Bliss fElphin's guardianj ....... Downham fan American solicitor? ..............,...... Mr. Hazelle fhost of Fallowfield Armsj ,............... Dudley Cranbourne ffriend of Crewe Boodlej .. Elphin Haye fan American heiress! ..................... ...... Liza Shoddam tJim Cheese's sweetheartj .......... Mrs. Shimmering Black' Ca strong ladyj ....,. Daisy Fallowfield fElphin's friendj ..... Miss Virginia Bliss tElphin's auntb ........ D ...... Lady Muriel Qof Crewe Boodle's partyj ...... Lady Gussie Cof Crewe Boodle's partyj .........,..... Entertainer of Guests Qsoloistl ........................,.... Rossiter .......................... Footmen George ..........,................. at Charles ...... Stole Hall Haydn Evans William Martin Joe McFate John Ray Marion Swisher Odd McCleary Paul Aiken Dorothy Seavy Elizabeth Machin Margaret Robertson Aileen Wilkison Olive Dickey Jean Harbison . .............. Jessie Shipe .. William McCombs I ............ Russell Michael Harry Gibson Kenneth Beer KWEQYWHH Q, ., Secretary, SARA GORDON 3 ED EAKIN FR 1 Vice-President, RRY ent, D. L. PE Presid Treasurer, THADDEUS EDMUND BECK. lWVQfWZT1wU'qU U PTON AM RKSQ Secretary, RUTH FR PA Ng Vice-President, CHAS. President, WILLIAM MARTI Treasurer, MARGUERITE DEGARMO. KTUFQEEWH THE HI-Y CLUB President, CECIL MORGANQ Vice President, JOHN RAY: Secretary-Treasurer, WALTER WILKISON Supervisor, VICTOR F. PATTERSON. THE JUNIOR LITERARY SOCIETY President, ELIZABETH HOPKINSg Vice-President, ARTHUR WIMERQ Treasurer, RHODA LESLIEQ Secretary, BERNICE MCWILLIAMS. gs? mfg:-warn n THE PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB President, JOE D. MILLER: Vice-President, MARION HANES: Secrclzxry, WILLIAM BENECKE Treasurer, RUSSEL MICHAELS. THE RADIO CLUB President, HENRY STONE: Vice-President, TOM MARGH3 Secretary-Trcasurer, JAMES LEWIS Radio Engineer, H. KENNETH WATSON. ,K WESYWHUE THE SENIOR ORCHESTRA L. V. E. IRVINE, Director. a THE JUNIOR ORCHESTRA L. V. E.1RVINE, Director. gi oe. ln ll -wi little Euthiifa Nutr Bunk fCONTINUED FROM PAGE 611 the Hi-Wi klub had charge uf the chapel progrum on Jan 21 an as a reesult of thare earnest endevurs no one Hcribbed or copied" in the semester tests witch started Jan 21. mutch 2 our sorrow skool rekonvened Jan 31 an awn the knights of Feb 48z5 oll the skools in our beloved city tuk part in the pageant kalled "The Light"-gee!-it wuz swell an the hi skool sure showed what kind uf goods they wuz made uf. at the next 4 chapel progrums from Feb 10th 2 March 1 our visi- turs were Prof. Moses of Westminster, Geo. T. Weingartener, Per Neil- son, Mr. D. R. Drumm and Dr. and Mrs. Schofield. on 1 uf these oka- shuns the letters an gold footballs were presented. it wuz on the night of March 4 that our "Pauly" lost his heart at the Wilkinsburg Dance. one of the niftiest chapel programs that we've had the hole year was on March 9 whan Dr. Isaac Headland spoke 2 us. on March 15 a bunch of New Castle fellers with thare gals went 2 the hi skool jurnelists feed at Youngstown. the magnifiscent County fare was held in the jim on March 18. We hed everything from hot dawgs 2 snake charmers. we hed 3 days 2 rekuperate durin the Easter vakashun then rite after we came back--on March 31 an April 1 the Junyurs gave the Earl and the Girl. we haven't heard of any bad affects except that the lead- ing man had ter go home in his stocking feet. mister Cramer of the American Humane Sassiety spoke in chapel on April 6 while the Senyurs were in charge on April 7. an on april S! hot dawg but it was swell, that Senyur Dance. an a hole lot of us fresh men blossomed forth, 2. why fer a weak follering that nobody culd talk uf nothing else. then we hed 2 more chapel progrums-seems like we hadn't hed much else-but they were great--Dr. Taylor on Aprul 11 Cen he wuz spiffy-why he tolked about sunshine n'everythilgJ an on the 18th we hed a athletic progrum-we didn't hev ter dew no exersizes--we jist tolked about em Cu noi. we hed our inter class track meet on Aprul 26-27 en it wuz real excitin-why the last day 1 feller fractured his wrist en anuther un spiked his foot. P. S. The junyurs won by a klose margin over the senyurs. on May 4 we spected ter hev a jubilee at the matinee when Miss Hortense neilson gave a readin but Mr. Burton un the rest wouldn't let us jubilee. may 5 wuz a happy day fur some folks cause it wuz on that day in chapel that the letters en gold basketballs wuz presented. u culd tell that some a them guys hed nevair stood up before such an awgust as- semblage afore. the next 2 days some of our beloved companions departed from our group an traveled to Steubenville 2 the convention. they sed they hed a supergumslopsious time. fcontinued on Page 89, aiufefnfn-Huw Ll U7 A x lulsllilllilll lallllisiiallll, g BEN BRAUNSTEIN EDUCATION, THE FOUNDATION OF DEMOCRACY Probably the best definition ever given of a democracy was by Abraham Lincoln when he said it was a "Government of the people, for the people and by the people." That being the case, government can- not, on an average, be better than the people who control it. From this, it will be seen how important it is to have the common people, that is, the great mass of voters, possess a good education. If we look at the pages of the world's history, we will find that there have been many republics established, but for some reason their lives have been short and the monarchies were again established. Ancient Greece presents to us the first real samples of Democracy in the world. There lived some of the greatest philosophers and thinkers of any age and yet in a comparatively short time these republics passed away. The trouble was that only a very few had even the rudiments of an education, while the great mass of the people were densely ignor- ant, so when the crisis came, the people did not stand back of their gov- ernment as they would have done if they had been able to appreciate a government of their own. In Rome there was no school system and they never seemed to think of supplying any educational facilities for the men and women who did the common hard work, so all the latent talents they possessed never did the state any good. It was from this class today that we get our greatest statesmen and men of learning. Naturally the Roman Republic fell. The weakest of animals is the human infant, knowing nothing, able to do nothing, absolutely dependent for his existence upon another's care. At the other extreme of life, developed by the processes of a life education, stands Gladstone, shaping the nation's destiny, or Browning, singing songs the ages will listen to, or Edison, gathering the lightning and making it light our houses and run our trolley cars. The difference between this little helpless creature in the cradle and this great states- man, poet, or inventor, is education. Today we look across to Europe and we see a large number of newly-formed republics as a result of the world war. Great monarchies which had lasted for centuries were suddenly broken up and the people have started out blindly to govern themselves. Education in most of those countries has been sadly neglected, so a very large percent of the F ut inn-uni ,M working people cannot read or write. The monarch felt safer by keep- ing his people in ignorance, but now that the hand of a monarch no longer guides them, the world is wondering what the future historian will record for them. On this side of the Atlantic we find about two dozen republics which have had a very questionable existence for a hundred years. In many of them, education is as much neglected as in Central Europe, and, as a result, they are unsteady and their governments are always shaky. Mexico has had fifty-six well organized rebellions in one hun- dred years. Roving bands of robbers are always present, and, despite the best efforts of the central government, they keep the country in terror. They are called to our attention when some depredation is com- mitted on or near our soil. The same condition prevails in nearly all the Central and South American countries. There is no use to blame the governments of those countries. Probably no better governments will be established until the very nature of the people is changed by education. As long as the young children are taught that it is just as honorable to rob as to work and very much easier, so long shall we have roving crowds of bandits that no government can control. The place to commence building a safe democracy is in the school- room, at a very early age. Train the twig aright and the tree will stand by itself. The foundation of democracy, if it is to last, must be upon solid rock, 'an educated people. We may change rulers and constitu- tions as often as we desire, but if the people have the wrong idea of the functions of government, it can never have sufficient stability to assure permanent prosperity. When our forefathers broke away from the government that con- trolled them, they established the best government the world ever knew, because on the very advanced edge of civilization they had always built the school-house, so that the children of the pioneers had the same ad- vantages for securing an education as the children of the city. When the Russian people broke away from the power that held them little better than slaves, they established the worst form of govern- ment the world had ever known, because the great mass of people were ignorant and would follow any adventurer, who promised them fortune and ease. Their sufferings have been great and will probably continue until they learn what are the proper functions of government, but that will not be until the children are educated in a proper way, grow up and take the reins of state. Ignorance in the controlling body can never form a reliable state. Do the American people come up to all the requirements of a well- educated people? Far from it. When they adopted the Constitution, our people were almost all former subjects of Great Britain or their de- scendents, while now the majority are related to the people of conti- nental Europe. The ignorance so common there has been brought to this country and much illiteracy prevails in some sections. There are certain movements on foot now that are exceedingly dangerous, and if carried out would result in ruin. One of these is the doctrine of "Divide Up." It means that every few years the wealth of KTWBEKWH QD the country would be evenly divided so that there would be no very rich nor very poor. There would be about three thousand dollars for each and to its short-sighted advocates, this would bring about perfect conditions. They fail to see the subsequent steps in this process. It would destroy all incentive to work or accumulate. All would Want to Wait for the next division, when the lazy man would get the same as the industrious one. All would cease to produce and soon there Would be nothing to divide. The people would simply starve instead of having abundance as we have to-day. So We see that education is the foundation of democracy. The spirit of the times demands a better education for the working people. They should be taught the science of government and political economy, so that the labor unions will have men who know more about the way to advance the interests of the laborer. Then, and not until then, will democracy rest upon a solid foundation. th QQKDQXL JW QQ q-f Sl?5fQf Qfaigiifflaffae E cet MQW ewgjigtafae LM M H, m - lr f f iceforgk 'Ng FJ 'Y T RQQXFTCQ L 4,xfNJ IJXI Qf ' X 5'3" ., KN HE-YH-'ll'l DLIHBS H15 TURY A , - . -. Mr sq Q g p I , Le, .1 A A! ...,,,,,,. .,,,,.,,,,..... .... W, ,,,,, N ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,. RL-Z,,,,,,,,L,,,,,,,,,.,J,,,u,,,,,... .... . ., ,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,, U .,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,A .,,,,,m,,,,,,,, CECIL WENTWORTH MORGAN In 1975 I won the Nobel Peace Prize. In connection with it, I was given a trip to Mars. I made the journey on the famous Earth, Mars and Moon air route. Mars, I found to be a land of wonders. Most wonder- ful of the wonders of Mars was lgdrasil, the tree of history. This was a mammoth tree whose branches extended far into the heavens and whose roots grew deep into the planet. In the markings of the bark and the veinings of the leaves of this curious tree was written the history of the universe. Each branch was the history of a planet. Each leaf was a biography. Prominent among the twigs of the tree was the one con- taining the history of New' Castle High School. Prominent among the leaves of this twig was the one containing the biography of the class of 1921. From this leaf I read as follows: In the fall of 1917 an unusual class entered New Castle High. Five hundred strong they came, demure maidens and stalwart, manly youths in pursuit of Higher Learning. With a flying rush they plunged into their work. Great discoveries were made in science. New ideas on life in general were given to the world. Soon the faculty was burning mid- night oil to keep pace with this marvelous class. Having established themselves in the realms of intellect, they turned to society. In the latter part of September they proved admir- able guests of the Seniors, at the Senior-Freshman reception. Although not accustomed to late hours, then, they succeeded in staying awake the entire evening. Next they invaded the field of athletics. Joe Hartman, Bill Klee and Bill Forney soon showed remarkable talent. In the succeeding years these men developed into three of the finest athletes in Western Pennsylvania, winning honors for both class and school. In the spring the class again appeared in society. At this time she gave her "coming-out party" at Cascade Park with the whole school as guests. Just before the close of school a class picnic was held. The first year closed with 1921 a record breaker. In the fall of 1918 the class responded a second time to the call of learning. Although this year was badly broken up by the influenza bans, enough studying was done to suit the maj ority. WEZWGUEHUW Once more 1921 stood high in athletics, although neither girls' nor boys' teams led the list in basketball, the boys captured the track cup. Laurels they failed to win in basketball they won in the social world. The crowning event of the school's social calender was their dancing party at Neshannock Hall. Then came the busy Junior year. The success of the football team that season may be charged largely to the account of 1921, for it was she who furnished the men who made the team so formidable. In December various members of the organization discovered that they possessed rare musical and dramatic talent. Still others found they had ability "on the light fantastic toe." They displayed these powers to the public through the medium of an operetta, "The Fire Prince", given just before the holidays. "The Crimson and Grey", the class colors, floated proudly that Win- ter in the gymnasium and on the field. The girls' basketball team estab- lished the record of going through the entire season without defeat. The boys' team, unfortunately, were beaten by the Seniors after three hard struggles. Twenty-one avenged herself by winning the track trophy for the second year in succession. VVith the arrival of spring, all energies were directed toward mak- ing the Junior-Senior banquet a success. It eclipsed all predecessors. It also proved a model for later banquets. The Seniors gave a party in their honor at Neshanno-ck Hall, as a return for this sumptuous repast. The third chapter of the history of '21 closed with a picnic at Muddy Creek Falls. The closing chapter began in the fall of 1920. Here, too, the same whirl-wind effect prevailed. The class quickly assumed the cloak of dignity left by her predecessor, '20, Again the football team was composed largely of her members, seven Seniors winning letters in that sport. The "Monitor" and the "Ne-Ca-Hi", the school publications, achieved hitherto impossible feats on account of the efficiency of their officers. The Senior girls' and boys' basketball teams both failed to win the cup. They lost to better teams after a clean and hard iight. The members of the class had always been leaders, never follow- ers. lt never occurred to them to follow the beaten trail and write his- tory essays. A word from Mr. Sheaffer was sufficient. On the night preceding the day the essays were to be handed in, mysterious lights gleamed in many New Castle homes until the wee sma' hours. May saw the presentation of the Senior play. A modern play, "It Pays to Advertise", was chosen in keeping with the spirit of the class. Dramatic art as interpreted by the cast has been the basis of text-books on that subject ever since. Wlpicqmgli l H In the latter part of May, '21 again showed her superior ability as guests at the Junior-Senior banquet. The Juniors made a gallant at- tempt to make amends for their gross disregard of Senior rights. After the banquet the hostile classes buried the hatchet and were henceforth the best of friends. June came and with it the last appearance of the famous organiza- tion. On June seventh and eighth, amid solemnity befitting the occasion she took her farewell of Ne-Ca-Hi. With her intellectual prodigies, her famous athletes, her beautiful ladies, her musicians, her scientists, poets and ordinary people, 1921 appeared in the halls of Ne-Ca-Hi no more. She appeared no more, but the influence of 1921 continues to live and will continue to live. This is the history of the class of nineteen twenty-one of New Cas- tle High School as I read it on a leaf of the tree Igdrasil-the Tree of History. if C'EfQ !fQ.'Ff'71'- " ' 1921 Ollama Sung FRANCES FENTON fTune: Margiej We must leave you soon dear Ne--Ca-Hi, We must answer life's clear call, We Will ever raise your standard high Through every conilict, yes, through all. CChorusJ : Our dear Old High School, We soon must leave you dear old High School. We'll never grieve you, nor forget the many lessons you've taught. You have made us men and women every one Dear High School, you've made us fair and true, Your aim was ever high- After all life's Work is done Dear old nineteen twenty-one Will still love New Castle High. We have formed so many friendships here, They will ne'er from us depart, And the memory of our school days here, Will be deep graven on each heart. Ehlisililttllw f - . MARGARET CHIPMAN It had long been my desire to visit the land of the Nile, the country of mystery, and at last I found myself there gazing with wonder upon the monuments which had stood majestically for centuries, telling their stories to no one. At the hotel Where we were staying were people of almost every nationality and it was a brilliant and gay place, especially during din- ner. One evening I noticed a tall, stately, prosperous-looking Egyptian who was dressed in western garb except for his turban, and who was sitting in an alcove not far from our table. Among all of the many faces in that huge dining room his, alone, seemed to remain in my subcon- scious memory. After dinner we lingered for a few moments, talking and Watching the gay throng about us. Glancing across the room Whom should I see, just entering, but Helen Ewing, one of my best school friends. Cover- ing the distance between us in the space of a few seconds, we had a joy- ful reunion. Later she came to my room and we talked about school days and many other things until the wee small hours. From Helen I learned that while traveling in concert work she had met her future husband, a wealthy Englishman. He at one time had done military duty in Egypt and was so enhanced with the country that he knew it would be an ideal place for a honeymoon. After Helen had gone I retired only to find that the goddess of slumber refused to visit meg so I finally decided to pull a comfortable chair out on the balcony adjoining my room and see if the Egyptian night air wouldn't make me sleepy. The stars in that eastern country appeared to hang so low that one almost imagined that by going to a housetop he could reach up and touch them. I hadn't been sitting there very long when I saw the Egyptian, whom I had noticed at dinner, com- ing up the steps from the garden to the balcony. He paused majestically for a moment and then bowed deeply, "Madame", he said, "I perceive that you are thinking of your classmates and of school days",-I was too much astounded to interrupt him and he continued-"You were wishing that you knew where each one is and what he is doing. I am able to tell you if you so desire." I told him I did desire it very much. With a mysterious air he opened an ornament on the front of his turban and removed what looked like a tiny piece of ebony tipped with ivory. I noticed that it seemed to open like a bottle. QE, .B Fifi KH-il'll QE, "Madame, first you must inhale of this. Do not 'have fear for it cannot harm." The enchantment which hung over me seemed to remove all fear and I did as I was told. After doing as he bade me, the stars appeared brighter and nearer than ever. I no longer saw the man of mystery but I could hear him saying. "If you gaze into the stars you will see therein the future of each classmate reflected." Everything then turned blacker than anything I had ever imagined. The blackness fairly choked me but gradually a light was breaking and I beheld a large and beautiful star. Upon looking more closely I saw in its mirror-like reflection a group of actors, and they seemed to be re- hearsing Romeo and Juliet. But who was the charming Juliet? It couldn't be-but yes, it was Elizabeth Sowersby whom we had known as Sour during high school days. It was the death scene and Romeo was about to die. Apparently he didn't die soon enough to suit Sour. She thereupon came to life and told him so, after which everything went smoothly. My next glance revealed the same place the evening of the play. Allowing myself to look over the audience whom did I see but Jack and Mary Gordon. Thinking that there might be others I would know I could not resist the temptation to look further. Yes, there were Dave Perry and Stade but where were Caroline and Milly Greer? Presently I seemed to be able to understand what Dave and Stade were talking about. It appeared that Millard and Caroline were married and had taken their honeymoon to the Hawaiian Islands. While there, Millard had fallen in love with a beautiful Hawaiian-horrors! and a divorce was pending, Dave and Stade were hoping affairs could be mended. Then the star gradually faded away but another soon appeared in its place. Seated in a spacious-looking garret, sat Gerald Eddy, enveloped in a familiar looking gray sweater. He sat at a large table, scribbling with a stubby pencil. Gerald was now a journalist and because he carelessly splashed ink on the carpet his wife, Phyllis, expelled him from the library and heartlessly sent him to the garret room. Presently who should come into the garret room but Bill Benecke. He and Ethel wanted Phil and Eddy to go to the opera with them the next evening. Then Bill tore off home to practice as he was now' a distinguished violinist. Another one who had entered literary work was Julia Patterson, our class poetess. She had married but managed to both peal potatoes and pen poetry. Bonnel White was also famous for his illustrious poe- try. Still another literary light was Harry Frank who was writing what we called "deep stuff" during high school days. Star after star appeared and one star had the words "Married Happily" printed across its face. These letters faded. I saw' scenes which showed Bernice Brotherlfdvanlungolwn man, leaving their beautiful and rather tropical looking home. They seemed to be "step- ping.out" for the evening. She had gone to South America as a Y. W. secretary and had forsaken her many loves of Ne-Ca-Hi for a wealthy sijuc-sun WM South American. Alice Forrest was married to a man named Harold and lived in the suburbs of New Castle. Ethel Huffman married a Slip- pery Rock professor. Edith Kirker, Peg Lee, Ida Levine, Geraldine Lewis, Wenona Lowers, Agnes Mitchell, Ruth McKee, Ida Cohen, Eliza- beth Davies, Nema Young and Pauline Emery were all quite proficient at the art of housekeeping. However there is nothing unusual in this fact as the majority of girls do marry and live "scrappily" ever after. Bernice McCracken had done concert work on the harp for several years but she finally could resist the pleadings of Jim no longer. One of the most charming hostesses to be found in Philadelphia was Dot Beal now married to a business man. It seemed strange indeed that the man wasn't Ted. Dot's eldest child was named Sarah. Mary McCullough had married and was a very successful club woman. The club might be considered in more than one sense of the word. Virginia Patterson, con- trary to public opinion had married a man from New York City, a detec- tive whose chief aim in life was to trail after musicians. Petty Popp was the dignified wife of a Metropolitan star and a great help to him in his work. Estella Rowland and Bill were happily wedded and living in Wampum. Ruth Sallade had allowed Ken to enter her kindergarten school but after a time she had said the long-looked-for word. Marie Straub as we had expected, married Dick. Peg Kleckner lived in a spacious house in Eastbrook as the place had always attracted her. Dick Clark had become a doctor but after the grand B. 8z O. wedding trip with special rates to Washington he had been contented to settle down again in his home village. Janey Eakin was a millionaire's wife. School teaching was a favorite occupation. Andy Kirk was presi- dent of the Wampum Women's Academy and sold tacks and nails on the side, having always had a pretty good line. Helen Allison was a math. teacher in Ne-Ca-Hi. Lillian Andrews was also one of the faculty being employed as a teacher of Manual Training and to preserve order in the halls. Florence Badger was teaching English in a private girls' school. Elizabeth Butz had wandered far for she was teaching girls music in Spain. In the Latin department of one of the large women's colleges was Agnes Calvin. Ruth Cleaveland was in Canada, teaching gym in some school there. At the head of the art department of one of the Chicago High Schools one might see Margaret Freshwater. Esther and Mildred Gibbons were successful teachers in the graded schools. Lillian Hunt was teaching in the new Junior High as was also Margaret Leslie, Nancy McCaslin, Marybelle McClelland and Anna Phelps. Jean Roberts had wandered over to Youngstown to teach. Mildred 'Wort- man was teaching history. She like Miss Smeltzly, had travelled exten- sively. Edward Allen was a Science professor at Penn State. The stars now began to appear faster and faster. Joseph Leeper had become a scientific farmer. Lyle Beight and Georgia were living on an up-to-date farm. Harding Thayer had also decided in favor of farming, specializing in raising roses in an incu- bator. His chief object was to have flowers with a personal touch for his lady friends. I saw Ted Warnock, as a travelling salesman, going into a large grocery store where he was surprised to find John Bell was the owner. Ent-been-luis The drug store on the opposite corner belonged to Cloyd Cypher. Noel Gallagher and Howard Stump were also druggists. Cecil Morgan, Tom Whitten, and Ben Lewis owned an undertaking establishment to receive the victims of the druggists, Frances Mellor and Margaret Eagan were famous short story writers. Bill Newell had earned enough money from his pool room to go to Turkey where he was trying to persuade the Sultan to sell him his harem. Bill Mayberry was manager of the Coliseum during the winter and a circus rider in the summer. Chuck Booher and Lee Hamilton were supposed to be painless den- tists. However we must mention that a small boy was seen one day holding his jaw with one hand and writing "liar" on a certain dentist's door. Klee and Hartman had football teams which performed on the stage, and they were touring the larger cities. Jack Gordon had be- come a Steeple Jack so that he could live a high life. CHE Patterson was a baseball manager. Leo Miller, Marian Hanes, and John Kraft were superintendents in some of the mills. Harold Hill owned several movies. Les Truby had also gone into movie work. In fact his comedies were rivaling Mack Sennet. He had as leading lady, Margaret Reeher. Other members of the cast were Lillian West, Eleanor Ward, Rose Uhl, Anna Suosio, Margaret Sonne- born, Frances Fenton, Nellie Ringer, Mollie Frank, Bertha Heasley and Sarah Rice. Sarah later deserted the company to become a private sec- retary. The comedy managers were Hugh Rocks and Alec Samuels. The whole company was furiously engaged in producing a superdrama, based on high school experience and entitled: "Bachelor Boys in the Office." Hymen Ruzewick, an aviator, landed in Louisville and upon going into a restaurant whom did he discover but Keith Wilson frying pan- cakes to earn money for his vocal lessons. His melodious voice helped to drown out the sizzling of the cakes. Charles Johnson as the owner of the restaurant was a successful business man. The Jinger and Peppy story magazine had for its editors Phil John- son and Hazel Smith. Dot Fleming, I saw conducting a very successful modiste shop. The good looks of her husband Phil, were a great drawing card for trade. Marge Byers was a noted society leader in Chicago and having pro- fited by her high school experience, employed a private secretary to keep her dates straight. One girl member of "21" was a doctor-Thelma Canfield. Thornton Allen was a banker in the middle west. He had just finished a big loan to Howard Jones who had had financial difficulties since he had begun working in a garage. Jean Sadler and Ina Tucker were business women and very suc- cessful. A matrimonial agency was run by Peg Stubbs and Cleo Saul. M L Isabel DeNio had become an actress but hadn't married as she couldn't decide upon which one to have. Ruth Earnshaw was married and living in California but had decided to move to Hawaii because of the picturesque costumes. Alice Carpenter became the head buyer of a large department store. A confectionery store seems to be a necessity and Don Johnson owned one to supply his numerous Freshmen girls with sweetmeats. John Frazer owned a chain of newspaper stands and was wealthy. Gus Slavonsky managed to teach the cowpunchers on a Texas ranch how to play basketball. Harold Phelps and Fred Leslie were postoffice employees. Sid Smith, now a photographer, had his studio near home, and he occasionally kept his patrons waiting while he ran home to see Gwen. Jennie Lehto had become a missionary. Lezetta Wheale was doing settlement work. Thad Beck married a charming debutante from Philadelphia and was his father-in-laws' corporation lawyer. However he never exerted himself at work unless he ran out of spending money and his wife re- fused to give him any. Charles Walther had horrified the whole community by becoming a minister of the gospel. He had as treasurer in his church Kenneth Brest and as an elder Jim Garrett. V Gladys Grant had hitched her wagon to a star all right and was toe dancing for the Zeigfield Follies. Frances Howard was the private secretary of a wealthy old lady. It was rumored that she was engaged. Mary McCormick ran a beauty parlor which was much patronized by Irene-Kariher when she came to town. Irene had married a wealthy but rather elderly Pittsburgh broker. One of the assistants in the beauty parlor was Florence Levine. Beany McGuire who was almost distracted over Irene's marriage, had become a wanderer. Finally he invented a parachute. While ex- ploring the clouds with it one day Beany had an awful fall. This brought him back to earth and started him at a useful trade. While still a confirmed bachelor he sells cosmetics to pretty girls who come into Cypher's drug store. Louise McCormick had become a well known educator. Loretta Lee was teaching dramatics in high school. Jennie Kay was private secretary to a great politician. At the head of a great corporation was Millard Greer. This cor- poration had made many city improvements such as the installing of re- volving chairs in the high school. Jim Bechtol and Paul Duff were touring in Vaudeville as Jazz players. Betty Bevan was a widow, but judging by the number of suitors on her trail she would not be one long. Edwin Canan was busy selling the latest model of "Henry Ford." Marguerite DeGarmo and Floyd were happily wedded. Jennie Conti while traveling had met a nobleman and she now lives in a beau- if mc-Kino-n u PE ll- . . tiful palace in Italy. Ruth Gillium was a happy housewife in a most beautiful country home. Edward Everett was starring in Les Truby's comedies and a great favorite with the chorus girls. Herbert Miller had become a famous athlete and held the World's record for the high jump. Benny Braunstein had invented roller skates for cats and with his powerful voice was persuading people from house tohouse to purchase them. Dave Perry had realized his ambition to become a doctor and had specialized on white mice. Dave Keast because of his marvelous voice was playing the part of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark. Notwithstanding the fact that he daily perused the columns entitled "Advice to the Lovelorn" he could not bring himself to give up his comfortable bachelor apartments. Lewellyn Preston owned a barber shop and men's beauty parlor. He was patronized by several members of "21" not mentioning any names. Here, there, everywhere, Mike Matheny was still rushing about- the Beau Brummel of the country club, chairman of the city council, in fact there Wasn't an activity in his city in which Mike did not have a finger in the pie. While I was still watching this last star, suddenly it blinked out. For a second I could see nothing. Everything was dense darkness. Then all the stars which had passed before my eyes pierced the blackness and I had one more glimpse of twenty-one's future. As if driven by a mighty wind I saw them glide swiftly up, up into the sky overhead and merge themselves into one great light. I felt myself blindedg almost suffocated when there was a crash !-The Egyptian stood before me. "There is going to be a terrible storm", he said. "You had better come inside." Being dazed and stupified by such a deep sleep I was scarcely aware of his presence. He apologized for having so rudely awakened me by saying: "I was late returning from the British Barracks. It was very for- tunate I noticed you before the storm broke." The Egyptian bowed himself away and, strange to say I have never seen him since. Now fully awake I gathered myself together and sought the shel- ter of my room. How weird and queer everything seemed-wouldn't it be strange if all my classmates were doing just as the stars had pic- tured. Chuckling over this thought I again drifted' off to dreamland, lulled by the sound of the mighty wind and the swishing sands. 0 UQ -qs,-.5-.11 0 9? Mex Nw Uv Ufi W-.. ' Q9 :rn 1 , T T it T ' - , i .gh d ilf A e ::g T 5:3- -4 lx E 5 V' ' JL '- ' fiff fiff ' ' f : f' E f ' , L .: --' 12 'iw A 2 E555 ' -We :1 X ' E Y " - - Y , if A is - E lu q 'E l f ' - 1: E ,V MV I: 5 g QL L ig Q i .1 ll . ., , J ' -.I-f 5 , F' - - , -T E fill g lf' , I, of amz- ef. figs -.erhifa 3 -E, it :I l' I" ' K 1 5" fc ,fl if .-L 'MQW-21"-lx ' 'E N ll, 'iq ill r " p 5-3.55".'3.H.2:3-5-.Vg f .1. -,f,,,-xl... ,T -- .1.e:,5-.1511 :sn 1 'jvljr'-.Fi X "il 'u "E .Q , . -1' . f - -' , ph ., - , ...-...xl-J.-,, f? , E 51' 1,4 'lf ' --.1 11 ffi- -. 21-1? .5-161. 'f-i i i H' fi 1 'I .N ,I .Q-,fr 'ff-we-: :wf:'ff1!E1-- -,H-fi., -.. , ' L' S-,gif 1-:3'fsQ1-'-M1-114ivlifffr:Sf-13 " .- ?'-: T'-C LF: P..,,, ,Q , H- .1 ff-2.1 :4v.:q':.t 133. '.::.L..ja:H5r,1..,. 14 ,:i JJ:-5,1-I .'-I I- Q 1 -.2-,rf-1-ig :Sf-gr 1- 6- 3' .wi-.-"'c-'.1'r:-'Pfwu-.qf.1--:'a , -r.:-1: 15' 'v .. - 1 - '- e -'Ir . w. s L " 3 A ,"' THE AWAKENING JULIA PATTERSON 'Twas in the prime of summertime, at midnight's holy hour, And in the skies a guiding light was shining from afar, Soft on the air there breathed a blessed silence and repose, And the faint, sweet fragrance of the little wild, white rose. Upon a verdant moss-grown bank beneath a sheltering oak, Lay stretched a pilgrim of the road, in tattered hat and cloak. He saw no helpful guiding light break through his troubled dreams, But only disillusionment in startling awful gleams. In sleep his mind had bridged time's span to days, when free from care He oft had roamed, a prince by birth, through marble halls so fair, Through palaces where heavenward stretched lofty towers and spires, Where courtiers anticipated all of his desires. 7 He saw again those discontented days of sheltered ease, VVhen he had longed to wander, through the world as he might please. How he always rebelled at education which would bring Sage wisdom, so that he might be a just and righteous king. Rook-lore and famous learning had held for him but little joyg His duty as a Prince did ever nothing but annoyg And so to all their prudent words how he should rule on throne He'd paid no heed, but selfishly to a pilgrimage had flown. There he had learned to live a life of endless dissipationg A prodigal he soon became of low and humble stationg Alas! heartbroken and forlorn, he saw that he had blundered "Just one more chance!" and "Will it come?" in sleep he, trembling, wondered. 5? HE-KWH H FE Even as he wondered in his dream, he thought he heard Words spoken. A vision stood before him and the silence Was thus broken By a voice, soft and gentle: "Lol I heard the prayer you madeg I'm the spirit of Education who have come to give thee aid. Your life has been a failureg you have lived for self alone, Return and share your knowledge with the needy ones at home. Use the Wisdom you have gathered to reign over land and sea, Help to educate your peopleg their friend and leader be." Then suddenly the prince awoke, he sprang up from the ground, The celestial spirit had vanishedg through the darkness came no sound. His gratitude and thankfulness illumined all the night, And gazing toward the sky he cried: "Obi at last I see the light." Y .Q lllittle illuthifz Nutr 'Bunk QCONTINUED FROM PAGE 755 the Senyurs blossomed forth on May 12-13 in their play "It Pays to Advertise". they sure proved that it did and also thet they hed lotz a dramatik ability. Andy is getting to be an old hander at tha kissin business now. P. S. He needs ter give Virginia some lessons. then come the final events fer the Senyurs. on May 20 wuz the Junior-Senyur banquet, June 2 the Senyur-Junyur dance, then the Sen- yur picnic and en the grand finale. on the 5 the Bakkalawreat sermon fgee that wuz a hard Word ter spellj, on the 7 class night-the time when blushes spread profusively and the last-on the 8 the graduation. I choked up orful that night. Well--I'm chokin' up now jist ter think about it, an it Won't dew, so-now my diary iz ended. y.91:43.. , , ." 3. 1'-. ,'7?Jfvlt'4'i f' ,Q.-,.:.--.,- --,-f-- 5: jfs it li- f'g 1 f 'bf 1flt,4'?,1.'Qi3 L J U.. X ,. , 1 V, E rw .2 E , .xt KWEQFWHUFE l L x 1 ' - ' , X l HAROLD HILL Ladies and gentlemen, members of the faculty, fellow students, and friends: . Twenty-one about to die salutes you! At the behest of my noble client, twenty-one, I have called you to- gether on this occasion to hear her will and receive her gifts. We, the class of twenty-one of New Castle High School, county of Lawrence and state of Pennsylvania, being about to leave this sphere, in full possession of a sound mind, memory and understanding, do make this our last will and testament hereby revoking and making void all wills by us at any time heretofore made. As to such estate as it has pleased the Fates and our own strong arms to give us, we do dispose of the same as follows: First :-We do hereby plead not guilty to any and all charges of personal malice, ill feeling or resentment. For, to the Faculty we ex- tend our thanks for knowledge gained and pride lost, to the Juniors. our seats in chapel and our privileges, to the Sophomores, our sister class, best Wishes for success in the path of twenty-one, and to the Freshmen, our spirit, gained by four years of life in Ne-Ca-Hi. Second:-To provide for a means of keeping fresh in the memory of posterity the fair and unblemished name of twenty-one, we offer at public auction the following articles contributed by the persons men- tionedz- David Perry since he thinks he is an adept at the light fantastic leaves his book, "How to Walk Lightly on Other People's Feet." A donation from our friend Petronella-one case of Popp. Joe Hartman-f'Geometry in Basketball or Correct Angles in Shooting." Thelma Canfield, her little village near Youngstown. Margaret Freshwater, an eternal supply for use in case of fire only. KWEGKHEHU 91 Ruth Cleaveland, one pair of snowshoes. Marion Hanes, one of his famous autos. The secret of Kenneth Brest's bluff. Come early and avoid the rush. Phillips Johnson, his fifty-sixth edition of College Algebra. Dorothae Fleming and Carolyn Davis, electric curling irons. Margaret Byers, all star secretary, the minutes of the Senior Class and Athletic Association as models to others. Lillian Andrews, her seat at Belknap's lunch counter. Isabel DeNio, Ruth Earnshaw and Hazel Smith, their book "Why Trust Your Husband?" Third :-In loving memory the following is bestowed:- Lyle Beight, one box of his Champion Fish Lure, to Murray McCaslin. James Garrett, the contents of his upper story, to Lee Starr. One pair of short socks is left to next year's Varsity basketball team by Betty Jane Hamilton. Sidney Smith and William McKeown, tips on photography to Joe D. Miller. The oratorical ability of Gerald Eddy, William Benecke and Benja- min Braunstein is left to Haydon Evans, John Ray and William Martin. Margaret Reeher, first place on Honor Roll to Elinor McKee. David Longstreet Keast leaves his scientific discoveries in the fields of artistic poses and slang, as exhibited in French class to Marion Swisher. Gladys G-rant, some of her surplus avoirdupois to Miss Edna Wilson. To improve the singing of the Junior Class, Virginia Patterson, Loretta Lee, Keith Wilson and Howard Jones have collaborated in joint authorship of a treatise on "How We Developed Our Voices." Julia Patterson, her poetic inclinations to William Wallace. Marguerite Sonneborn, sends instructions to Hughes Bartlett and Russell Michaels on "How to Have Curly Hair." Thaddeus Beck, his line to Alden McBride. Howard Stump, "The Way to Wealth by Penny Ante" to Jerome Hamil. VVilliam Klee, his track records open to all comers. William Newell, his "vampish ways" to Glenn McBride. Millard Greer, his megaphone to William McCaffrey. Lester Truby, his unfinished love letters to John Donaldson. Edward Canan, his bashfulness to James Hamilton. John Bell, the last part of his "John Henry" for use in 101. Mary Love and Jack Gordon leave a few tips on Love's young dream to Pierce Craft and Lola Wilson. QI Iii-Kflfltl l TQ Margaret Eagan, her ability as an essayist to Stella McVay. Bernice McCracken, some of her 95's in "Math" to needy Juniors. A portion of Thomas Whitten's mane is left to Mr. Gardner. Dorothy Beal sends Ted Heess a song "Remember Me". The Mahoningtown crowd, Lee Hamilton, Charles Booher, Bernard McGuire, Jennie Conti and Frances Howard bequeath their privilege of riding F. O. B. on the "special" to Hannah Evans, James Agan, Joe Diff- ley, Paul Shriver and Charles Park. Estella Rowland's smile is willed to Charles Andrews. Phillip Sherman, his football style to Odd McCleary. To Joe M-:Fate, Charles Walther gives his knowledge and ex- perience as Football Manager. Cecil Morgan, his ability as leader of Hi-Y, to next year's president with best wishes for success. Cleo Saul and Margaret Stubbs their worn out chewing gum on seats in 107. First come, first served. Eleanor Ward, her sunny disposition to Virginia Marso. Bernice Brothers, some pointers to Junior girls on "How to Choose an Ideal Fellow". Ruth Sallade bequeaths next year's Monitor Staff a supply of "val- uable" left over material. Paul Duff and James Bechtol, a few flat notes to Mr. Irvine, Margaret Chipman, her prophecy that the coming Freshmen will be "greener" thanever. Thornton Allen, a few tips to Sophomores on lecturing forty min- utes in a Public Speaking Class. Elizabeth Sowersby, Elizabeth Stadelhofer and Irene Kariher the three original members of the "Never Fail Gossip Club" give their mem- bership certificates to the three leading aspirants of the Junior class, Dorothy Seavy, Margaret George and Frieda Haltnorth. ' Fred Leslie, first base on varsity team to Lee Clarke. Hugh Rocks leaves some to build a Junior High School. Alice Forrest, one of her locks to keep the school fires burning. Cloyd M. Cypher, financier and butler gives his many unpaid debts and bills to Samuel Perry and James Gordon. Benjamin Lewis and Leo Miller, their basement locker to Clifford O'Brien and John Barrett. Theodore Warnock, Mildred and Esther Gibbons, Richard Clark, John Frazer and Joseph Leeper through their combined efforts contri- bute to the school library, the book, "How to be Happy on a Farm though Married". Charles Johnson, his "Ways With the Women" to Don McWilliams. The Senior Boys' Basketball team composed of Messrs: Kraft, Gor- don, T. Allen, Beck, White, Kirk, Slovonsky and E. Allen wish their "success" of last season to the Juniors next year. ?TNE'Sm'll'E Helen Allison, famous "movie" actress, leaves her impression in her latest picture "In for Thirty Days". Edward Everett gives his profound crazy ideas on the working of algebra problems to Herbert Francis. Leander Raney Kirk, M. S. S., Master of Science and Slang, be- queaths his picture and title, to adorn the Physics Laboratory. A representation of what is meant by "Nothing but the Best" is left to Ne-Ca-Hi by our illustrious President, Marshall Matheny. We do hereby constitute and appoint, Paul L. Aiken, William W. McCombs and Myron Trusel, as sole executors of this our last will and testament. On this seventh day of June, Anno Domini, MCMXXI, we do hereby aflix our hand and seal. THE CLASS OF 1921. We do act as Witnesses to the will of the above testators, signing in the presence of each other, on this seventh day of June, Anno Domini, 1921. .flip 14 . M- 21'-ffv-7-W .--f -nw .4-' .1 ? 3 I M y I L 1 -. , X 0-1-Nl: f f fgmfff f " wQif2'Egfj" dm X H1 f gf A-ff! UL f 'L AA N Afffwf f"- J ' f Q H Wink 7 x X2 f I ff!! A YPCWDW 'r h ' , D . fy s A f f J' ' f 'T , I 5 ff l x4 - Qt? ff f N-+ j,l I fzf 5 f X fzoly y id I gf, X X 0 f ff 64 4 0,0 J 0 F A f Af, f ' X X .0 4 - ff f 'gl 7' uf! 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I .I I ' '- x 2f23i?1Eiw?H1Q5EEi?EE3ii Y ?EE6iEi2iQfHQ3f3HV ' if n ffflf "-4 ff'f.- 1.5 1-5 -.', H51 A-A" A f f1afi's5z +g','1:-A1 - ,i fq:f::2a:"a-1' I U' , V, .-.A.,,- 35- ,-.-, V V51 .- :.v.l :.:4:., ', . W f :. -1::3.s1':lQ,.. it.: .1 .45 1-If ffv.fL ' 55.4 g 5:i4 .g :f ggEl1 . . 9 N x G f wiiiiiifiiii' 5 ' ' ' 1' Q 'f' ffl' f" :,,..,f 5 41. . A ,, G A wt' y' .. - 5 -.... 9 b Q ff, N ,ifvrlfxy 1- r A 96 O ,Q UWf1 EmiWmH"4H H S. TE al H F. KA H, P incip L4 . L. ORT 24 Y BST ch W. H. HER Back RcW4W. HAMILL3 W. HAUG: Coa ESS: P. SHRIVER. HE .3 W. MARTINQ T. Assistant Ccachg C. WALTHER, Mgr TOSI-I. HARTMAN, Capt.g L. KIRK, O. McCLEARY, J. McIN EE, J. KL Center Row-B. MGGUIRE, W. Front Row-W, SANDS, R. PRESTON, E. RIGBY, J. GORDON, J. SMITH. Elhltisililsltil Q, ,, illnnthnll Victories over Ellwood City -- and Sharon, our keenest rivalsg tie games with Evans City and Butlerg losses to Slippery Rock Normal, Allegheny of Pittsburgh, Beaver Falls, New Brighton and Grove City were the results of our football endeavors during the past season. The squad consisted of three , letter men, eight men who played on the scrub last year and eight men who had no previous ex- perience. Injuries kept four promising candidates out of the game all season. Taking these facts into consideration the team is to be complimented for the fight it showed against heavier, more experienced teams. Captain Hartman did splen- did work as punter and forward passer. Klee at halfback was our most consistent ground gainer. Pres- ton at quarter used good judgment in running the team. The line at times did remarkable work due to the efforts of Captain-elect Sands, Hammill, Heess, Haug, McGuire and Rigby. One feature of the season was the manner in which the citizens of New Castle supported the team. They not only came to our games but they aided us in every manner possible. This spirit of interest puts iight into the boys and is bound to help develop a greater degree of success. COACH WM. H. HERBST Zlaakvthull Ne-Ca-Hi had a very successful basketball season, winning ten games and losing eight. Only two games were lost onthe home floor and those by one point. Every game was a fight from start to finish. The defense was built around Captain Klee, who made the Pitts- burgh Post all-section team. Captain-elect Ross and Preston also put up a good game at guard. The center position was the weak spot on the team until Andrews stepped in and although always against a taller man he held his own. Hartman made the Post All-section team at for- ward. He led the team in total number of field goals and was one of the most consistent foul shooters in the W. P. I. A. L. Evans at the other forward played a splendid floor game. The team individually and collectively is to be congratulated for its good work. W. H. HERBST. W ,E HEGYWHHW ach W. H. HERE-ST. C0 ORTH, Principal g ENY, Mgr.: F. L. MATH w-M R0 Back ROSS. HARTMAN. C. Cant. J. BRAY, H. EVANS, W. KLEE, F. Center Row4 MAN. Front Row4C. O'BRIEN, R. PRESTON, J. STONE, W. FRIED HESKWHH Q., 53,3 BYFTIS, Ng". Back Raw!-MISS MATHENY, Coach: E. HOPKINS, A. EYERS, P. IEAL, M. BROTHERS. STADELHOFER, B, VIS, Capt.g E. DA LTNORTH, F. HA S, F Row- AE RTCHARD 'ont F1 ...B WEQYUWUW THE VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM Back Row-C. CYPHER, Mgr.: F. LESLIE, P. EHRIVER, C. O'BRIEN, Capt.: F. L. ORTH, Principal J. DIFFLEY, L. PRESTON, W. H. HERBST, Coach. F1-ont RowwJ. GORDON, J. SMITH, J. HARTMAN, C. ANDREWS, C. ROSS, E. CANAN. THE TRACK SQUAD Coach. H. F. KATES: Mgr. C. CYPHER: Capt. W. KLEE. . - .4 ' 101 FWlE:'W'f'U"llW THE ATHLETIC BOARD Back Row-H. F. KATES, W. H. HEREST, OLIVER MOORE, F. L. ORTH, WILLIAM KLEE. Front RowvO. J. SHEAFFER. MARGARET BYERS, R. H. GARDNER. N. GI. winners, 19211-1921 ilinntlmll Evttrra Joe Hartman fCapt.J Charles Walther fMgr.l Bernard McGuire 'Theodore Heess Jack Gordon Leander Kirk Earl Rigby Walter Haug Robert Preston James McIntosh William Sands William Klee Odd McCleary Joseph Smith William Hamill Kings' Basketball Evttrra Wm. Klee CCapt.J Marshall Matheny CMgr.J Joe Hartman Haydn Evans Robert Preston Chas. Ross Chas. Andrews Girls' ilnakrlhall Erltvru Florence Davis fCapt.J Margaret Byers fMgrrJ Adelaide Byers Ethel Richards Freida Haltnorth Elisabeth Stadclliofcr Bernice Brothers Phyllis Beal Elizabeth Hopkins Eanrlmll iileitrra Jack Gordon Chas. Ross Joe Hartman Fred Leslie Llewellyn Preston Ed. Canan Cliff O'Brien Jno. Diifly Paul Shriver Chas. Andrews Erark Erin-rn William Klee Charles Gillium Haydn Evans -Srruh Illnnlhall Elvtlrrn Paul Shriver, John Brinton, Clyde Schetter, Kenneth Lutz, Howard Kirk, Edward Kramer, Walter Fleming, Geo. Weinschenk, Paul Montgomery, Clifford O'Brien, Lynn Davenport, Claude Humble, Thos. March, James McCombs, Elmer Thomas, Clarence Frey, Fulton McGill Sfrruh iiankvthnll Eetlrrn Wm. Friedman, Jas. Stone, Wm. Genkinger, Cliff O'Brien, John Ray, Theodore Heess, Jno. Kraft, Jas. McIntosh, Howard Kirk. eejtiiieteuenum 19211-1921 Athlrtir Summariw. FOOTBALL RESULTS Place Opponent Evans City-Evans City .........................,............. 0 New Castle 0 New Castle-'Slippery Rock Normal ......... 34 2' " 0 New' Castle-Beaver Falls ...........,............,..,.. 27 " " 7 Sharon-Sharon ..........,....,...,................ ................ 8 ' 14 New Castle-Allegheny ...... ....... 7 ' 0 New Castle-Butler .......................,... ...,... 0 3 0 New Castle-Ellwood City .............. ....... 0 ' 16 New Brighton-New Brighton ..................... 20 ' 3 New Castle-Grove City ......l........ ....... 7 ' 0 103 40 BOYS' BASKETBALL RESULTS Date Place Opponent Dec. 21, New Castle-Evans City 16 New Castle 23 Jan. 7, New Castle-New Brighton 30 " " 32 Jan. 11, Beaver Falls-Beaver Falls 36 7' " 24 Jan. 14, New Castle-Woodlawn 23 22 Jan. 21, Coraopolis-Coraopolis 49 17 Jan. 25, New Castle-Sewickley 23 28 Jan. 28, Rochester-Rochester 32 35 Feb. 4, New Brighton--New Brighton 22 12 Feb. 8, New Castle-Beaver Falls 34 33 Feb. 11, Woodlawn-Woodlawn 35 23 Feb. 15, New Castle--Ellwlood 20 27 Feb. 18, New Castle--Coraopolis 22 24 Feb. 19, Sewickley-Sewickley , 36 37 Feb. 22, Grove City-Grove City 29 24 Feb. 25, Sharon-Sharon 24 27 Mar. 1, Rochester--Rochester 22 24 Mar. 5, New Castle-Sharon 27 38 Mar. 11, Ellwood-Ellwood 42 34 522 484 HE-QTHSHH Q., ,ID 19211-1921 2-Xthlrtir Summarize. RESULTS, GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Opponent Place N. C. H. S. 9-Niles 16 ,............,.,..... .l ............ . Niles " 22-Niles 25 ....,............................ .,......,..,.. N ew Castle " 42-New VVilmington 6 .......,.,,.................., New Castle 48-New Wilmington 6 ............,,,,,, New Wilmington 22-Sharon 14 ...........,,............ .............,.,.... N ew Castle 21-Sharon 18 .,..................... .................,... S haron 15-Wilkinsburg 16 .......... .....,..... N ew' Castle BASEBALL RESULTS TO DATE Date Games at Opponent April 19 New Castle--Bellevue 6 New Castle 10 April 26 Woodlawn-Woodlawn 4 " " 2 May 3 New Castle-Butler 4 " " 8 May 7 New Castle--Alumni 6 " ' 16 May 10 Bellevue-Bellevue O '7 2 May 14 Wilkinsbu1'g--Wilkinsburg 2 " 1 C12 inningsj May 17 New Castle-Woodlawn 1 " 2 May 21 Butler--Butler 3 " 2 Preliminary Totals .......... ....,..... 2 6 43 TRACK RECORDS New Castle at Beaver Falls .......... .,,....... 4 3-39 tBeaver Fallsl Rayen at New Castle ...,........., .....,.... 6 2-42 CRayenJ 106 O - UTLESWDUEU U THE JUNIOR GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Buck Row'--A. NELSON, M. GRESHAM, J. SHIPE. Center R0wfF. SMITH, D. SEAVY, Capt.: M. WETMORE. Front RowfM. MATHIESON, D. GORMLEY. THE SOPHOMORE BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM Back Rowf'C. F. QUICK, Coach: W. WILKISON, R. NOLTE, T. HEESS. Center RowfJ. HARLAN, H. KIRK, Capt.g H. SHAFFER. Front ROW-W. HAMMILL, T. WEST. Q9 QU THE FRESHMEN GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Back RowfE. SMITH, s. BOYLES, E. OFFUTT, J. 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E yes 1: Carolyn Davis' ....... .......,,,,,,.............,..,................... N ose L, ..A....A f:::: AAAA- ll ll EE lr Acknowledgment EE E WISH to extend to our " advertisers our apprecia- tion of their support in en- 3 E abling us to publish this " ?J Annual, and urge our fei- low students to reciprocate with their patronage. ll IP ll ll li ll ll ll ll tl 0 0 ll ll gg THE NE-CA-H1 BOARD. ,, BENJAMIN KNINA, :I Advertising Manager. 11 u ll ll wr lr as --A'k"'Joc--Jc- ----- -:roc---A--A-k----- KKHIE-YH-HIT? --::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::-- -1 I II II II II II II II II II II II I I II II II II I II I II II I I II II I I I I I I I II II II II :I I I II II N Hickey Freeman Clothes you E pay a nominal price for a phe- I II nomenal performance. II II I Lil i! WINTER BROS. I II I I I I I II II :::nooo4::::b4:::::: :::-1::::: RPWEGWHUTX 2595 hotcgvaghs Preserve the ever-changing sweetness of youth QE Birthday anniversaries, Comrnencements and other occasions should always be re- corded by a photograph. NO PICTURE IS SO COMPLETELY SATISFYING AS ONE MADE BY A PROFESSIONAL PHOTOGRAPHER ZZLFQQ?-s'1J REED We like to make photographs for young people. asa QE? wane tuiio "" """"? 115 WEST-Htl l AN IDEAL SENIOR FELLOW If He Had Phillips Johnson's .... A .......,...., .......,............ ..,...... H a i r Andy Kirk's ..,..,,............., .......,. D irnples John C. Gordon's ......... ......... W ays L. Keith Wilson's ........, ......... F eet David S. Keast's ............,.... .,....... B rainsf?J Mike Matheny's ...................,,,........ .,.. .......... D i sposition M. Milkmade Greer's ....................,....,A.. .............. N ose Chyrles Phillippe Walthour's .......... ..,......... L egs Harold Hill's .................................... V........ .......... C o mplexion Thad Beck's .....,, ..,.,.... S tyle Truby's ...............A.....,,. ..,...... W it Phil Sherman's ,,A.,., ,.,.,.,., A rms Cloyd Cypher's ..................,..,..........................,,...................... Smile As a "clincher," Andy Kirk was certainly a Wonder. He ought to take up Wrestling or --K ?J Miss Wimer is making rash inducements to the boys she keeps after school! This should be taken before faculty meeting. 13 233333: ----- 22iI:::-- ::l?: 522 U 0 -COMPLIMENTS- EE EE Gillillan Electric Oo. il ll J. H. Gilfillan, Manager 0 0 ll ll ll ll gig II II 0 0 0 0 ll 0 CHANDELIERS AND WIRING It It 0 0 A SPECIALTY gg gg 0 0 rim EE El in 1: 1: ll ll Shop and Display Rooms ll ll ll ll 314-316 Neshannock Ave. NEW CASTLE, PA. ll II ll ll ll ll :YA":33:3::32 -::: :g ll ,li m I imma RUTTER ' STUDIO 22797. E.WASHlNGTON ST. NEW CASTLE,PA. f All. I A RECORDS OF LIFE L3 Smgnsgy "Keep them with PHOTOGRAPHS 116 O lillirwstl ll W In checking over Senior Rings, we found many very interesting initials. For instance, Stade's initials seem to be D. L. P. and M. Byers' L. R. K., while there is a certain Sophomore whose initials we can't make correspond with his name as they are M. A. B. We find we can't take up all the desired space to impart other news concerning the same subject. W'e didn't overlook Handsome Harold Hill's beautifully embroid- ered cravat worn for effect on Senior day. We wonder which ad- mirer did the hand work? We are very grateful to Howard Jones for being so thoughtful in the selection of his most recent lady-friend. The jingle editor found it so easy to substitute Isabella for Stella. Virginia Patterson certainly showed her class spirit Senior Day. Instead of wearing your heart on your sleeve wear it on the face of your watch. For all particulars consult Peg Stubbs and Marie Straub. Chuck Johnson and Tom Whitten are lately employed with keeping the town awake with their noisy Marmons. xr' ' "" ::::'::::'ll T:::::::::::x::::::::xx:::: ll ll ll ll :T H BQQK' S u Il Il ililnnnern l l ll ll ii EI Everything in Shoes 4... but the feet- ig STYLE BU' I 'i Z 55 if ooivironfr EE EE and if if QUALITY A At the Lowest Prices ll ll ll ll EW CASTLE 4' 1 N gg QQ 130014 s O ER SEVE TY YEARS 4' " V N gg if SHOE STOKE if Next Door to Brown Ku Hamilton ll lj A------A---'----A---"-- ---3 lb2:-22222122222::2::::2:::f:2:- K lW'llEsW:llDll'qllll mfg, Qualify llncjravings Dependable Service glmvmgp N9 delays and ff'3,l'P.iI'Il2'i'I.f rf- iness wllll llle ARC lHeYounQslown Arc Engjravinqj Q Vindicalor Bldg. Youncislownll I 118 if WEZWIH l J. N. EUWER'S SON'S SONS - WOMEN'S WEAR This Store Specializes on JUNIOR WEAR FOR GIRLS EVERYTHING IN READY-TO-WEAR Girls of School age will find complete assortments of Suits, Dresses, Hats and Accessories Chosen with the same care We use when selecting for mature women. J. N. EUWER'S SON'S SONS WOMEN'S WEAR I:xx:::x:::::::::x::::::: l . ::::::::::::::::x: Frank P Andr I 'I ll I EWS I' " ' ll Began with Somebody's ll ll ll 81 I 1: savings Successors to H. R. Dunlap gl Sons , Start Yours Here I ll SANITARY PLUMBING P I' I 1 HOT VVATER HEATING b I GAS AND ELECTRICAL yi, APPLIANCES ll I Chandeliers, Gas Burners, Gas Mantels, U Fancy Globes, Electric Bulbs, l 0 Reading Lamps, Etc. 22 N. Mill St. New Castle, Pa. Bell 261 National Bank Cor. Mill and Washington Sts. since-ern,-n-UUTE Here's to the class of '22, For they, like us, will soon be through! Here's to the class of '23, They'11 be famous, we can see! Here's to the class of '24, We're hoping they will grow some more! Questions to test ability of High School students, by Prof. Baer and Prof. Sheaffer: 1. How far up is high? 2. How many days does it take a union carpenter to make a wood- en leg for a mosquito? 3. Why is a husband? 4. 1For those who have had geometryj Given the length of a ship and heighth of the mast, find the age of the captain's cat. 5. What does the President feed his dog? 6. fFor girls onlyj : Who discovered ear puffs otherwise known as cootie garages? 7. Why is The Herald? 8. Who wrote Dicken's "Tale of Two Cities"'? 9. VVhy are David Keast and Keith Wilson? G l' Cl t ' ' ft S n lxlxlxlxlxlxl lzl lxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl lxlxlxlXIX!xlxlxlslxlxlxlxlxlxlxl ' lxlxlxlxlxlx ,"--- uxlxlxugnxqlglxl I GIFTS FOR THE GRADUATE-GIFTS FOR A DEAR FRIEND CAN BE SELECTED FROM oUR sToRE Our wonderful selection of Diamonds, Watches, Bracelet Watches, and Jewelry, can not be surpassed, nor the prices so reasonable. Inquire About Our Dignified Charge Account System J. F. PERELMAN ::::poq::::::::::::::::::::::.-- "::::::: ---A------- -- EKWIEQYITI-HIE ll if After close observation we have decided that "Opposites do not At- H tract," as often as "Birds of a Feather Flock Together." Mary and Jack--both petite. U Ken and Ruth-both small. :Q Hazel and Phil-both vamps. Lib and Johnny--both light. U Milly and Cal-both tall. jj Just a few good examples. Senior Play results were no exception to rule. We need not men- tion it, as it is very apparent. Bluebeard now has many rivals. ll II II II II II II II lj N. C. H. S. will sure be put on the map with the Hartman-Diffley H battery. ll I II Take a look at Lincoln Avenue strewn with cars of all description. Il ,, Une might mistake it for an exclusive club or an automobile agency. II II ' ' I We have discovered that Adge Byers uses her mouth for other pur- II poses than talking, for instance. swallowing a whole cake, eh, Andy. ll II '1l I, News Item: M. Byers has a new locket, nuf ced. Il II Lv Qllint El. Svnghrr II FINE DIAMONDS II 240 E. WASHINGTON ST. NEW CASTLE, PA. EQ PUESKWGH H I I H U 717217 sed Qvilmum H U Commencement opens the doors of a new world-a World of great- er responsibilities and larger opportunities. H We are in the midst of a period of reconstruction, demanding young men and Women of sterling character and high ideals. H The needs of the times call for vision, and future accomplishments will reflect the character of their training for the tasks before them. Be Satisfied With Nothing but the Best in service given or required, as we only receive from the world in proportion to what We can give in return. :I Personal appearance counts for much in the game of life, and it is U the aim of this store to at all times present authentic interpretations of current modes in apparel for young Women and girls, and haberdashery for the youth. U U H U U U H 0 0 IBRQWNQHAMILTQNCO. NEW CASTIJE Rx.. 11 3 U U U :::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ,:::::: : -4 Y U U U U U U U Kirk, Hutton 64 Co. U 22,000 ARTICLES IN HARDWARE 0 U "CALL US ON THE PHONE" 0 0 Bell 12-13 Union 213 0 0 24 EAST WASHINGTON STREET II II 0 II -A---A::::::::: ,:::: v::::::::::::::::: :::::::d WEQWSUQUU QQ Em 7 ll SE ON THE SQUARE ll ll ii ANEY FURNITURE COMPANY ll New Ca.stle's Biggest and Best Furniture Store ll EW'ERYTHINCi IVOIQ TIIE I1OlVIE ll ll ll II ll ll II ll ll ll ll ll ll EE ll CASH tl A fair comparison of quality and prices has CJ " convinced thousands that Haney's is the place W Q to buy your home furnishings-Why not you? 9 CREDIT F In ll oH1o Music CQ ,?TiLq,-,- 1 0 ll ll 0 ll ll 0 ll ll 0 ll ww-l.-l ll 0 Home of the Victor Victrola ll ll 1+ II ll 1: ll El ll EE ON THE DIAMOND ll ll 'F weeees N Day and Night Sessions. ew A course in business C 1 subjects will great- ast C ly assist you in se- "A B ' curing em- School uslness ployment. of Modern Methods" C A business education 0 ege develops business ability and enables you to secure em- ployment. mmgwbw QOQOOOOQQQOOQ semen u Anyone who saw Ed Canan play against Woodlawn will under- stand how he keeps his position on the team. Three hits out of four times up is not so bad. Charles Harmony Johnson, Jr., strange to say, has found that the Junior class possesses a few virtues. Gerald Eddy is another Senior who likes the Junior class more than he makes public. "Handsome" Harold Hill has a new one. This time its "Heavy" fGladysJ Grant, who is the unlucky one. The romance started, 'tis said in the Science club of which both are oflicers. Mr. Hill will be remem- bered as the good-looking young man who gathers attendance blanks on the first floor ninth period. Since the advice given him on Senior day, Mr. Hoon has been very meager with his pink slips to Seniors, but Mr. Burdick and Miss Kirby are just as strong as ever. By the way, we fear the detention room will lose much of its popu- lation next year if Mr. Burdick leaves us. Bell Phone 593 Union Phone 486 1 - M. KNOBLOCH'S SONS WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS LEATHER AND SHOE FINDINGS mQ 32 S. MERCER ST. NEW CASTLE, PA. ooc----:bQc-- 'A-- -:rc--:root-too EEABTWEEYHQHHW C79 DQS E Y gg Q0 QU Yzcg:::,:,,:::::,::xx:,,:::::::::.::,,:,:,:::::::,,::::x,: EE Cecil Vlfentworth Morgan has at last succumbed to the Wiles of the EE Wild Wimmen. Rumor has it that this pious Baptist and energetic Hi- E: 'Wign is going with a Sophomore. A U m, - E: We are glad that Millard Greer's injured arm has healed for action ll U during the long summer evenings. El . I EE Joe Hartman, instead of studying Physics, each day in 332 gives a EE lecture on the fine art of "How to Act VVhen Engaged", to such inter- EE ested and accomplished listeners as Marion Hanes, Theodore Warnock, EE and William McKeown. 0 EE The song entitled "In My Merry Oldsmobile" has resumed its EE charm for Miss Margaret Byers, of Wallace Avenue. U I EE Marshall Matheny has come to the conclusion that Heavy Seniors EE are the best after all. ll E .liil-1 EE VVhat, pray tell, is the cause of Phil's and Hazel's reform? U EE Between shooting crap and holding hands, L. Raney Kirk and Com- EE pany are rapidly driving this szhool to the dogs. EE UNION PHONE iss - BELL 120 gg EE S U ll o EE E EE 410 Highland 0 U U EE E EE BRICK ICE CREAM u 0 0 ---- EE E EE SUNDAES ll ll IE T E - -. Es EE JULIE. 5, P PATENT MEDICINES nn 0 nu Pi" El FUNERAL DIRECTOR TOILEQF ARTICLES U E U EE El EE NOTIONS nu ll nu 1 EE EE EE PICNIC SUPPLIES ll ll ll E :E E LOWNEY'S Box CANDY ll ll ll EE 5: :E Try Our ll ll IE 1: 211 EAST NORTH STREET 60 CENT 0 U X ::::c:::::::::::::::::::::: UEREWH fl 0 H ::x::::::::x:x:::::::::3:: Tx:x::::::::::::::::::::: 1. I. fi II ll 1: C A N D Y I.. A N D :: if NEW CASTI..E'S NEWEST RESORT OF THE ELITE II Meet her in Candy Land tonight after school Remember Candy Land II ll ll jj THE CANDY LAND 1, The Coolest, Most Sanitary and Best Ventilated Confectionery 1: :Q in the City ll WHEN YOU ARE HUNGRY REMEMBER THE CANDY LAND gg " Our Luncheonette is the most complete in the city. Pure food only and :I quick courteous service. A trial will convince you. 4, 1: GO TO CANDY LAND WHEN YOU WANT THE BEST 1' Have you tasted Candy Land's Chocolates? They're delicious. Candy Land's ,Q ice Cream is pure and fresh, made daily. Comfort, cleanliness 4, tv and good cheer at Candy Land I: fi IF YOU CRAVE SODAS, TRY CANDY LAND'S U II We have the best of all the rest V lv We make our own candy fresh daily at Candy Land ll f' Lunch after the school at Candy Land II NEW CASTLE'S PLACE OF CANDY-CANDY LAND fi if Candy Land was Planned to Dispense Cheer 1: Hot Days Bring Cold Thought of Something Cold at Candy Land :Q ll ll If JUST TO PLEASE YOIJ-CANDY LAND IC LL -- ...Lr...............A.... , .........r... ....... - r..... - -- -Ji W 2222 222 2222222222222 2222222222 22222 22222222222222222w ll ll ll 4 I U :: To Our I-li hSchoolFr1cncls and Patrons 1: 0 ' U ll ll ll , ' ,.,y-be 0 3 CTQSSR' gg U 0 fi EE l a 0 1 0 1: It is our earnest desire to be of service to you in II 0 l tl :I our efficient Way Whether called upon to supply Il 0 an 1: your school day needs or to meet your demands Il ll ll Il after your high school career is over. II ll ll tl 0 n u ll You Will always find that II U 0 II IT PAYS TO DEAL AT THE NEVV CASTLE STORE II nr o II II EE EE li ll fl New Castle Dry Goods Co. if l I II-Au nu-A-unuuuuuluAuun-nunun----nun-Muni Ur 126 W- fg- WWEEYWHIW I I I I I W22:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::'::::::::::::::::: :::: IJO1 T1-IE H H I S 1 II I :I I , 1, SUMMER MEMBERSHIP RATES I Il Boys 10-12 years ........................ 351.00 'I Boys 12-18 years .,,.....,..,............ 32.00 I' Men ....................................... ............. 95 3.00 I X II I I EE CAN YOU SWIM? WE CAN TEACH YOU 0 M 0 -:::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::: I NOINOM I I I-IENNOIXVS I :E I: I I I I I QI Not West Not South I I I I, PLANTS I I 'I I 1, OUT FLOWERS 4 0 I 'g ' , and I BUT I I DESIGNS II EAST BROOK CAMP II 55 I U I U I' I ry rv 1: I I SE I I I: 0 II 0 II Y. W. C. A. OpenJu1y1 II II N. ST. 0 U I 'T iiitltetnenzfnutm 127 v ---::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::2::::::::::::::::::::::::::::2w 1 ll E Everyone should have heard the Class Oration. Because, We leave 1: ti to Mr. Braunstein if it did not represent bloody toil. 1: ll l,.-,TT ll 5, VVe hear "Baldy" is beating Glenn's time. 1 l ll E What did you say Mable: Sam Perry loves a Little teacher. I 1 don't think. 1: 4 ll 5 Since the Jr. Sr. Banquet, there are some fellows who have gone 1 color blind. 1 0 lil V , ij Gladys Grant may justly claim the honor of having the highest jf pitched voice not in captivity. II tl ll I W il EI We are told that the women have wrecked the life of Freddy II Eakin. We Wonder Why he makes it plural. If 1 . ll 0 A """""" I II Ruth Gillium is winning fame as the sister of the illustrious discus 11 II thrower. A Il 4 ll ll W ll II Lib Machin is quite thrilled over her latest amusement, that of II I' motorcycling. II i .............. - ...... ...... .... - - -- ........... E::::::::"'::::x :zxtxlx :xc :xxnxx xl 0 0 Il II ll ll 4 if PHOTOGRAPHS gf ll U I - u 1: ARE ONE OF THE NECESSITIES OF GRADUATION TIME Ii ni ll 3 A good photograph should be something specially if attractive, that will in after years bring back the P if memories of that lirst ll ll U ll 1: GRADUATION if o 1 r if It has been our privilege and pleasure to make ll QE the photographs of a great many of the classes for the 1: ll if New Castle High and We appreciate the patronage very If 0 ll EE much. L . ll ll ll , ll 1' SEA VY S STUDIO 1: 1 ll 3 EE 2-13322122-322iillilillllliiiiitIii: ::22ZZ:-3:2l::1:::333:- 7-v 28 einem-ynQnu" gi, P Mary Virginia Patterson, after her experiences in the Senior play, has also joined the ranks of worshippers of the heavy set, and has be- spoken her secret fondness for L. Raney Kirk. Take a back seat Harding! f We Wonder whose Senior ring Phyllis Beal Wears. Also Whose ring and football does "Sis" Brisbin Wear. Where were Hicie, Mickey, and Don, Tuesday night the 26th of April? VVhy Was Phil Johnson chosen to teach Kirk the "clinch"? What happened to Andy and Sour after Greer's birthday party? Have you heard Dot Fleming's ever present speech on "My Early Desire to be VVicked"? Deep mystery: Why is Evelyn Pearson called "Ropes"? The new and serious case of Dorothy Balph and Scott Tully is noth- ing, if not evident. Rubber Goods Ivory Goods .ADVICE 'FO GRADUATES 1921 The person Who sees a demand L and then fills ir, E A V11 F11 HPHZCCHI :E 52:5 S 3 sv '41 95 r-is 33 gm Q- -cs 3 3 Cf' '55 H2 O . SL Cf' 'S' cn Q.. cr CD fff sw 5 QI GCC? WC!! is a vvise person, THEY MUST SUCCEED. We saw a demand for a real up-to-date Kut Rate Medicine Store, We started right here. WE HAVE BEEN SUCCESSFUL Z to serve the public Well. ILZ ELG We Sell for Less lVIcKEE'S KUT RATE MEDICINE STORE WE LEAD, OTHERS THE ORIGINAL AND FOLLOW ONLY KUT RATE Toilet Articles Patent Medicines 21 North Mill Street - New Castle, Pa. pgoocyoq:--:rc '----- -' -----A-A "'-- '-'--- 'AA' AAA' ' - A ' A"A""" ' -' WEGKWFUSUUF MILLER, PYLE 86 GRAHAM .ICB PRINTERS The Linotype Way is the Tjgqaijgxcifh The Composition of Thi Only Way. New Type Book was Done on on Every Job Our Linotype KIDS," ill I f P Bell Phone 257 217-219 Sycamore Street aliunal Bank ui Lawrence Eu CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS EB1,500,000.00 muceinfuum PENN THEATRE Exclusive showing of all Paramount and First National Pictures which insures our patrons of the best pro- ductions at all times .... BASTIAN BROS. CO. ROCHESTER, N. Y. MANUFACTURERS OF CLASS EMBLEMS, RINGS FOBS, MEDALS WEDDING AND COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS HEQKFWU W We have another new case to add to our string, John Bell and Flossie. VVe scent another romance: Mr. Burdick Cas he passes out life-saversj : "Here is something to keep you alive until I go into the undertaking business and take care of you." Miss Foresburg: "I'd just love to die in your hands." Lillian Andrews is the latest addition to Bluebeard Thayer's harem. We wonder how Elizabeth Davies stands Everett's irate father's stuff. J. Bechtol wishes us to know that J. stands for jazz, and not for Jim. A Even tho' he didn't take her, Howard, by dancing every other dance with Isabel made it appear as if he did. VVe feel sorry for Hew Rox. Lately his beard has grown so fast that he has to shave between periods. . J. oFFUTT Co. THE STORE WHERE YOU PAY CASH -and- BUY FOR LESS 4b9QQ Dry Goods, Floor Coverings -and- READY - TO - WEAR WUWQUW "Two Live Wire Stores" NEW CASTLE BUTLER -v-vvv-----v-v--v ....-. :csc-o:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::3 1 KHESYFJSHHW Prominent among the rising young Beau Brummels in our midst is S. Wesley Perry, Junior. On his string are many of our most hand- some and popular young society ladies, including M. Winter, N. Robin- son, F. Lockhart, M. Machin, M. McCaskey, M. McFall, E. Peterson, and numerous others of similar reputations. In spite of McCaffrey's laugh and looks, he seems to still be able to win the ladies. Due to the bawlings out of Marge Byers, Dave Keast and his "Tat- ler Column" seem to have tamed down-Or maybe it's Blernice's in- fluence. f?J It is always evident to the students in Miss Olive Elliott's session room when Bob's letters are delayed. Marshall Matheny, alias "Speedo,-The Reason Girls Leave Home," swears that he will never reveal the secret of how to become an expert heartbreaker. Marian Machin is apparently well on her Way toward becoming a second "Lib", as far as vamping is concerned. 1 0 0 ll 0 nu ll ll U 0 0 ll ll U ll 0 0 ll U U 0 0 0 U U U ll 0 1l ll ll lr 1+ nl U U U 0 0 ml U U In 0 tl U U U 0 A -----A---------------AA----- ---------------------:::::::::::n COOPER 8: BUTLER :-: COOPER 8r. BUTLER The Young Men of Today are the Great Men of Tomorrow-Silent Partner T Y O D N G WILL FIND THIS THE YOUNG NlEN'S STORE FOR STYLE We have seen all that's new this season from the best makers, and vve've picked with an eye to your taste. Come in and see if We're not good pickers. PRICES RANGE FROM S525 TO S50 Advance styles in summer 2-piece suits are now opening CGGPERG at BUTLER U U W U U U U U U U U U U U U U U H U U 0 0 0 0 ll ll ll 0 0 ll ll Il ll 0 0 U U 0 0 i gg:-1:1 in as - 133 Ill? W UNH Em j a 5 "Waage Triple Heat" il ll . .Ee Electric Iron 'L J H Ten Years in Advance of any Other Electric Iron SIMPLICITY DURABILITY EFFICIENCY QUALITY IS REMEIVIBERED LONG AFTER PRICE IS FORGOTTEN 12 . E . B I Gr L E Y 223-229 W. Croton Avenue Call 1136 Bell for Good Plumbing I:::::.:::::::::::::::::::::: I ljG-::::: ::::::::::: ll I FOOT WEAR EE L -The- II 1: RIGHT PLACE LOWER PRICES ' II -.for-d ll thanthebestg E MEN'S and LADIES I :I C L O T III N G BETTER QUALITY , 1. Come than the rest. II in Il I and l ' buy " 551 ' 'i Q25 Q4 H cce 9 Y be Fe . is C1335 : is 1, Good li 4 8 gg 2- THE UNION sToRE if 35 East Washington St., 127 E. VVaShingt0n St. if II New Castle, Pa. l ll ll 134 WHERE-Nfl Cilhv Ilinunizrin 311111 'Y' "' ' mit' G' J EUROPEAN PLAN HARRY S. TOYNBEE, Manager New Castle, Pa. On the Diamond And Easy of Access to All Depots All Rooms Have Hot and Cold Running Water and Telephones 35 Rooms with Bath DINING ROOM IN CONNECTION THE HOTEL FOR COMFORT ::::::: .v..v ::::::::::::::::::,q 'WS A 5 srnAw AT 3. 0 WHY PAY MORE? 18 SOUTH MERCER ST. Nlxuuiufumf MONDAY AND TUESDAY, June 6-7 William Fox production "WHY TRUST YOUR HUSBAND" 1--1-Q-4-i. WED., THURS., FRI., and SAT. June 8-9-10-I1 WILLIAM RUSSELL -Lin- "RARE KNUCKLESU A Powerful Story of Powerful Men -.vo4:v9QQ0cvf-1-:v9oc::::::::::: l TTC, The Chocolate Shop for CANDIES and SODA Cor. Mill and Washington Sts. ll :1I vietnam-in n u Famous sayings by famous people:- Ya gonna git your car tonite-M. Greer. H-l's Bells-Brix. f Maria, Annabel, etc.-Sour. Sour, Sour, when I look into your bloodshot eyes-T. Beck. Dear Me-Miss English. Shavins-Mike Matheny. Why were you late?-Mr. Hoon. Ya should see the classy blonde I met.--Paul Aiken. Bla.-Adelaide Byers. I won't talk 'till you get quiet.-Miss Winier. Gee that was a classy dance last nite.-Keith Wilson. I've got the Blues.-Andy Kirk. We will novv sing a little ballad.-Bon White. I'll give you one hour for that.-Mr. Burdick. Where's Jack?-Mary Love. My Dear.-Carolyn Davis. I second the motion.-Charles Walther. On Senior day We noticed that Greer and Perry were conveniently beside their choice of the opposite sex. Some coincidences are astonishing. JOHN E. ELLIOTT JOHN B. WADDINGTON ELLIOTT 84 WADDINGTON A U TOMOBILE A C CESS ORIES new www WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Bell Phone 712-R - Union Phone 531-Z 19-21 North Jefferson St. - NEW CASTLE, PA. -q9q--vQv-,Y --oooc-v- y P-v 136 xgffgfz-to . I its .I IFIIIESTIEIIQIIEHI E DKK Dil -W ' I QD If E3l3223223222::tT::TT:tiZI:::::::i221-2:32:21:::::::::':::.1.::::::: I: The Seniors dedicate this column to the Juniors, in the vain hope 1: that they may sometime have one half as good. Class day was rather disastrous for some bold members of the I: Senior Class, eh, Brix? II II II II II I .l- :I Harding Thayer daily bemoans the fact that he was not allowed to I: send a corsage for the Banquet. II II I-WWW If We see clearly the futures of Howard Jones and Gladys Grant as II Tax Collectors. They are sure to make good. II II WWW II Bernice Brothers certainly must be some fighter. The rumor is II that she chased Hughes Bartlett and another gentleman the entire II I I length of Butler Avenue. I I II W ' IL Thad Beck put in a petition at Senior meeting to be allowed to take II Freshmen to the Banquet, but it was not granted. Tough luck, Becky. II It -1 II Benjamin Braunstein, :loalaed in his added dignity, recently ac- II quired from long trousers, made a class oration which for gestures, II would well make any Daniel Webster green with envy.- II II II II ll The Company OF the People, FOR the People-made BY the People II The Greatest Life Insurance Company in the World II II GREATEST GREATEST GREATEST I In Assets In Business Placed In Service to the Public I I : In Income In Business Gained In Reduction of Mortality In Gain of Each In Business in Force In Health and Welfare Work I, Paid-for Insurance Issued, Increased and Revived in 1920, II S1,651,950,151. 'I fLargest Amount Ever Placed in One Year by Any Company in the Worldb I Ordinary, i"p847,842,3483 Industrial, SB589,560,231: Group, S214,547,572 I I II II 'I Insurance in Force, S6,380,012,514 IA Gain of Over One Billionj fLarger than that of any Company in the Worldj METROPOLITAN I IFE NSURANCE COMPANY I I: flncorporated by the State of New Yorkj II ' II DISTRICT OFFICE II JOHNSON BLDG., 241 EAST WASHINGTON ST. IE TELEPHONE 463-J E. D. GRAY, District Manager. II II II II II II II II II II b::::::::::::::::: ,::::: -:::-::::::::::::::::::::::::: WEGRWDUTUH Q, Em C. W. COOK'S SONS l ll ll ll DISTRIBUTORS EE ll 5: li 0 Chevrolet and f Liberty Cars l I ll ll ll ll ll le ll ll 0 EE SERVICE STATION AND ACCESSORIES gg ll Bell Phone 196 EE 11-15 SOUTH STREET if ll ll :::322:2::::::::::::3::- A443333 3:--32333313:::333i3:I2tI1::::4H ni - in C TV O C se I gi- I T Q f T ll I N ' 'Iwi gf fy.. I 4' Z munn1BuuofnsBumu f .3 !,,,,!e- Z ll S A,1v11 'Eff w 1 L .f'fffi'115r ' 51 S Q- QE!! 5 1 mi.WglllllliF' I K I l L , V11' . 'E CESIEIW l ' l L " U I -y1.11 ,, in if N U M 'V """"' ggi? W- ' 'fl lg E- 13' fi? -Ill +?:""" i--2 ' ' S' W zvif' 1 X . IE 'D ' l EC ll J E II R f 1 f. - f A C 11 . .f 'Z R 1: 8 Tig S 1 ima S C .1,f. 1 ,,,, ii. ' E . . xuvd W W ,1,1 . R- ,.. gg -4 -...f- ll ll OUR MILL WORK IS THE BEST IN WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA Because our mill iS new and up to date and We employ the best mechanics obtainable We handle JOHNS-MANVILLE and FLINTKOTE ROOFING, UPSON BOARD, 0 SHEET ROCK, BRADLEY 8: VROOMAN'S PAINT and VARNISHES 0 nn CITIZENS LUNIBER COMPANY II an OFFICE, MILL, YARD YARD No. 2 YARD No. 3 NO. 1, WHITE ST. 7th Wd., CEDAR ST. 4 BUTLER AVE. lFlE':'KW"ll'll l ilv'vvv-v--vvvvv-"'v-'vvfv--'v' il II nu A -, A, 1 " f1: . ' gy I1 4 l II mf 1 2 F5 W7 X A. 'QE II EE lv " , fm .: mi w ill ii E 1' .J 4 """ ' I .. ... :I The Nappanee Dutch Kitchenel: II transforms the kitchen into a. :: happy workroom. See it dem- 4, onstrated at lr L. L. swnN sf, cu. 3' ss North Mill st. CASH OR CREDIT KLIVIIIIS BHBS. New Castle's Progressive Jewelers Distinctive l Drug Store EE Advertising 0 II Either for GIFTS or for E Everyday Use II WHITMAN,S CANDIES E PARKER PENS :: CRANE'S STATIONERY EVERSHARP PENCILS gg COTY'S PERFUMES and 1' POwDERs if These are but a few of the EE lines that make ll l LUVE 81. MEGUWN :a A High Class Drug Store ll --::::::::::::,:-:::: - C. W. NO LAN 115-117 East Washington Street NEW CASTLEYS SPECIALTY FOR WGMEN The Store that you feel proud of. If YOU HAVEN'T VISITED THIS STORE, D0 SO AT ONCE C. W. NOLAN 1 vvvoocvvvvv vvv- Y vxv., I QSOWEEYWHIW U FSS: ::cc::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::3::::7f:3::353353331 I II I Peg Stubbs is gradually learning to drive her graduation present. I No serious happenings as yet. II I II I Wanted to Know:- I Why my mouth wasn't made bigger?-Marge Byers. 'I I Why "Dutch" Kariher carries her umbrella over her complexion II I when it is raining. II I Why "Handsome" Harold Hill is such a lady-killer? II I Where Hice got his straw hat? II I Where Mr. Baer gets his vocabulary? II I What happened to Andy Kirk's mustache? Ask Virginia. II I VVho stole G. Eddy's heart. Likewise H. Eddy's? II I U I lt I I School may have taken her away, McWilliams, but she'll be home I all summer. II I II I -W' I I I George Weinshenk's only regret is that his new Ford coupe has a II I divided front seat. II I II I W II I Mary Love's first graduation present which she wore the night of II I the Jr.-Sr. gave more than one person a terrible shock, which Mary says II I was all uncalled for. II I II A :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: -::::q I II I "BETTER SHOES FOR SAME MONEY- II I II I -SAME SHOE FOR LESS MONEY II I U I I I II I U I U I II I Exclusive Agencies for II I II I THE FLORSHEIM SHOES-For Men Who Care! I "DOROTHY Donn"-Fauluess Fitting shoe for women! I I II I U I II I 1 II I I I II I J f 1- II I A pn' . E- I 0flf'I45'1Wfv'6701Y SZ Nfwmsff I ' I II I II I U I I I New Castle's Most Popular Shoe Store II I U II II bG::9::::: :::::oQ999c::CC:::22:22:2222222222222 J HETQWFHH Q, E16 E """""" ' """" ' """""" ' """"" " "" "" ' 0 It used to be that fellows had to Wear dress suits at the Junior- Senior Banquet. Now they are lucky if they can beg, borrow or steal a pair of White jeans. 0 0 0 o ll ll 1: --- 1: After Bill N001 charged a lot of things to be paid for out of the pro- ceeds of his dance, the dance went flat. We expect to see Nool in jail ll ll 'l most any day now. 0 By the way, this same Nool is giving Haydon Evans quite a chase 1: for the hand of the fair Alice Nelson. ll ll ll ,, Can any one tell us Why Chas. Walther Wasn't chosen to give ad- Il vice to the Sophomoresg he is so much more used to it than Smitty? 0 ll 0 0 ll IL Anybody hear Becky's hymn of hate? It goes something like this: Il "Sour, Sour, when I look into your bloodshot eyes, there rises in me such Il a feeling of emotion that I cannot express it in Words, and all I can say II is 'Sour, Sour' , etc." ll 0 , , "TT"-l'W' II A A wedding took place Senior Day. Keith Wilson married Betty IL Jane Hnnnltnn, with Thaddeus E. Benin, D. D., as officiating pastor. II Note-Millard Greer Was maimed in the rush to kiss the bride. ll ll lb i,-.,r. ...i..-...1T- EXCLUSIVE REFRESENTIVES MERCHANT TAILORS l LAMM 8: CO. THE . STORE OF 1 DAVID w. HANNA NESHANNOCK AVENUE CONTRIBUTES THIS SPACE IN THE INTEREST OF THE "MONITOR" EARL 8: WILSON SHIRTS AND COLLARS l..-. it1-. WEQKHQHH Q0 E, M CALL U Ed S ' h H d U SOLE AGENTS NEW CASTLE XXTH CENTURY FURNACES A Complete OVER 5000 IN USE IN LAWRENCE COUNTY Line of Stoves and Electric Washers, Sweepers, Etc. Hardware 3I4-3I6 E. Washington St., New Castle, Pa ::::::::-:::::4:::::: ---- :::,4ry rg::::::::::::::::::::o:::::::: ww nu II li H ll . . l : Mohawk Quality Tires ii Are used throughout the na- ll 0 I Q I S II Il tion today-not in one of them A ll ll ii has even an ounce of the many 4+ ni C0U1D19teliU9 Of d91iCi0US cost-cutting ibut quality reduc- . ll U candles' Sundaes and SO' ii ii ingj rubber substitutes been used das and no W famous fi ii II Come in and see them. Chocolate Frost. U 3 t gg gg AUTO ACCESSQRIES AND 242 E. Washington Street VULCANIZIIXIG ll tl NEAR THE BRIDGE II Il 4+ U gg gg Chas. M. lVlcCleery 0 it it G gf 16 so. Mercer st. Bell 1523-J lb ll ::::::::::::::::::222222222222 i1iv:::::::A:::::39:2:::::::::::: iwJ'J'G?2'lU'6'ld12d jfllflldff ff - . A ffl", gf Bzzzwdzzi Ilia, ,gif A d ' Q' L1ff,li-Y4d,M2c,b:,,?Ng jt p '. . ' L A Q I '- , 'KL Vg ' E ,. fill. dfdfpapq 1 f Y iw u divflliitli vi L' '11', ' . ' 42, M y X 1 ', IJ' wfyffjml ll ly ltRlQiifh,l:i-Q1aff It L vi y jfufyliil Jeazzlfff wil X- "1't,,l1niltiJLiz'1h A 'fQiiihV!Qf5,-7 128 .iv .1 ' - fi , AA, . Jffff -'f-if1'Qi5'i3l5, ,giTWi3Q17?i If .I .jill "--,. ,A "jf -ffl.,1243:,r, - .1-"7-g:",.-19549 y1l1m"1n1H4'n'. ,E J A-2,254 ,.,23Q- za Those who love diamonds re- alize that the gems are an invest- ment. Unlike many other things all people desire to possess they do not deteriorate in value. We skillfully reset diamonds or other stones from ol-1 pieces. Let us show you examples of this work. J. lg. NEILSON 11 E. 'SVASlIlNilTUN ST. :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::o4:::: QQISIEEQHQIITIHFE 0 ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: SAM 8: BILL 1 R LORS II TO I MAN,YOUTI-I and BOY 4 1 U II The latest Styles II The largest line to select from I Have your measure correctly taken Select your own Style I SAM AND BILL WILL DO THE REST I, PRICES-825.00 and up U U :I Prices and Styles the best that can be produced for the quality of 1: materials and workmanship g HAMILTON Sz HODGKINSON 0 A:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: H L 8 Bell Phone 217 Union 482-x If I - . Sole Agents of the American I, Sanitary Plumbing :I II Hot Aifurnace I TWV'-' : I I 3 New Castle Lumber 3: I I and Construction 3 STEAM AND HoT WATER 3 1 C 4: HEATING I, I Ompany ll U H ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY 0 'T 'I FURNISHED Office L II II 107 SOUTH MERCER ST. I i I I NEW CASTLE, PA. I I II II :Z U II U Be"Ph""e 6184 LUMBER DEALERS AND if 319 EAST NORTH STREET IE EE CONTRACTORS t " LL 255' FUEGUEIHFHH E xx DSS , , Q55 is 3 33:33:33::::::::::::::::::::::::::5:::::::::::::::::3:33:::::33:f lv We hear Bernice Brothers likes to ride at night. That girl cer- tainly keeps two fellows that we know of going. :I i. ....T. ll We wonder if Pat has forgotten all about Philly? .- ,.1. 0 H. Kirk Jr. had a date for the Senior play. He joins our list of lieartbreakers. 1: ,-l,,,- o Stupendous questionsz- We wonder if the girls ever complain of Mike's beard? 1: .l-.-1.-. ll Did or did not Andy fall on the night of the Jr.-Sr.? Who had Gordon's car on the 20th? :Q Will Herby Francis ever lose his laugh? jj How would Keith Wilson look with his hair parted in the middle? 1: Like mamma's angel or- we hate to say what else. 11 Is Hazel's hair real? Who will take the places of Hartman and Klee? 1: Why is Olive Elliott leaving? We can't think! II After reading an article entitled, "The Color of Your Hair Tells II Much", like Bill Martin we wonder what you do if you're II bald? II ll ll ::::::::::::::::f::::::::::::-'s V:2-2:2::::::::::::::::::::::::-fy 4' 0 ll 0 ll 0 TALC 'A' as 55 SPALDING SPORTING gg X gg 1: 3 Snowy white, U ll Italian Tale of ,, the finest grade, 1' n an ilelighitfullyh p ezhr- 't , cgsltlley nevvllodor og 26 flowers. 25 'R " H War Tax lc Cfgggflngllgglgfelzel EI Quality. First Always H fu , nu Cold Cream Jonteel 506 II II II F P d " affimill er 1: EE EE ll ll ll odor Jomeei EE EE CRIPPS HARDWARE Ei 51.25 ll 0 0 The -WEE EE COMPANY 35 ' H II II II ser up al PAISLEYS PHAHMAGY, ,, H MOH the Diamm, ,I Washington Street at Croton Avenue ll U U 33:32:52C::::::::::I:C::::2::ll li:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::pq2 1-1 M4 Qgzfiltlliicifflsltl H W L79 U5 ' I QB 1113 Q'::Q:2:C:::::::::::::::::0::::e':::001:2:::::::::::::::::::::::::: Il 1: It is about time for Harding and Bernice to look into the behavior 1: of Miss M. Virginia Patterson and David S. Keast in Chapel. ll mi-,1--ii ff Miss Isabel DeNio has come down to earth and decided that Senior 1: fellows are good enough to go with after all. She says Jones fits very :Q nicely in the place recently vacated by J. Michael Graham. ll if Lester Truby's advice to Freshmen took very good effect after they 1: noticed his modest bearing in the halls. ll if It is reported that Bill Klee has hired Cliff Patterson to carry 1: around his medals won in track meets. 0 I l.-i il Wanted to know :-Wilbur Johnson's whereabouts on the night of If the 'Nilkinsburg dance, between the hours of one and three. o ll . W-we-W-'W fl Wanted: By Carolyn Davis, a good strong arm, funtil Millard's ll is mendedj, ll ll 'WW II VVanted: By Alicia McCaffrey, a young man, by name, Cailor, Il from Youngstown, Ohio. Medium height, light hair, dark eyes and hand- Il some face. Last seen in Steubenville, Ohio, May 7, 1921. ll ll U GRADUATION GIFTS ll na lb 0 ll D ' 0 H Commencement Day IS an occasion l 0 when parents, friends, and schoolmates I 0 0 P ll 0 u nu WHOLESALE EXCLUSIVELY Bell Phone 1064 Union Phone 284 4 I I 1 vie with each other in extending congrat- , 0 1: ulations. and presenting favors to the U it sweet girl graduate. . 1: PERFUMES, CANDIES, CAMERAS, 0' STATIONERY, FOUNTAIN PENS, ll IMPORTERS, MANUFACTURERS II lvoRY GOODS, CARAI-'Es II U U l A 0 AND WHOLESALERS OF ll She'll appreciate your contribution to ll 1: the joys of the day and will cherish the ,, memory in years to come. 4, ll , --- 1: NOTIONS, FURNISHING H Thlej boy may not look upon Gradua- tion ay with the same ecstatic pleasure , . II as the young lady, but still he will ap- , H preciate :I RAZORS, CAMERAS, FOUNTAIN H PENS, POCKET BOOKS, ETC. It .You probably are familiar with his 0 wishes, so why not select now? U Il Qt' II NEW CASTLE, PA. :I "They Know What Pleasure is for They :I Have Done Good Work" Nearest Business Place to the Mill St. if HAINER DRUG co. gg Bridge hc::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: i QTNEEYWHHW cm D6 W- Q ,wg SAFE DEPOSIT 81 TRUST COMPANY OF LAWRENCE COUNTY NEW CASTLE, PA. N. 14 N. MERCER STREET NO. 15 N. LIBERTY STREET --- A------- A--- ------AA---Q-:::::::oo::::::::,v--o:::::::::::::: :::::m:,,:, ,,x-.H Tm: :x:,:::m:::::: U lb Always EE EE 'FOR AW the Newest if HIGH SCHOOL I? ll I I 'N LAWS :E if halrcut Sz bobbmg IT 0 II 4 SUITS if 1, .. G., to .. A COATS if 5- RODDY'Sb DRESSES ii 1, lb tl WAISTS SKIRTS gg gg M5 " ' J AT LOWEST PRICES 1, E' 3: P QI 0 ll 0 9 1 4 c1.oAK S Sun' Co QE QE O. P. Rodenbaugh 1: 0 REAR OF KLAFTER'S CIGAR STORE I U 31132iilllllliilllllillllliiig 3333:3113313333:Ziiiiiiilllili DRY GOODS MILLINERY .4 V. i , ,... ' h I 1 A ' I A .- f T , S" A 1 lo DRESS GOODS SUITS AND SILKS NEWV CASTLE, PA. COATS 146 W one NEEYHEHU Qi, an ROMOTE TANDARD ENNSYLVANIA and secure UPERLATIVE ROGRESS ERVICE by means of a IN 1 POLICY IN THE I Slilllllillll till! lllSllI'ilIllIE illlllllliilly OF AMERICA PI'1'TSBURGH, PA. New Castle Office, Home Office, 611 Greer Bldg. Standard Life Bldg. iz:::::::::::::::i:::::::332:41 3iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilil222223223 nu nu es - -' NXXN - 4 in Gov' Qg U 1: I confer A IHEWHRSH 37 II 2 Vgfmllflab N " O Syvum 0 nr . . O 8:8 Q :I is one of the strong coeducational '89 ' " Colle ' - ges of Pennsylvania. 0 0 HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS if EE NEED MONEY QE EE just everybody else Its flexible four terms plan, its wide . . range of opportunity, its strong faculty, and the Way to get blg Sums 15 to SAVE up its beautiful campus, its complete equip- the SMALL sums. U . . . . . , ,, ment, including magnificent dormitories In our School Savings Department U f d d .t h 1 you may deposit any sum not less than 0 0? fnen an Women, .av 1 S W 0 esome 50. Five cents per week for 185 weeks ll SPU113, 3199031 to 3mb1t10US men and pays yo1i3S10.00, and gor EVERY 5 cents women, per wee ' we pay you 10.00. nn It is fun to save, so f4COME ON IN, Information, including an unusual THE SAV1NG'S FINE"A 0 descriptive bulletin will be gladly sent SI N T E D to those applying to the president, ll G H WEIR C. KETLER, Neshannock Avenue H Grove City, pa, 0 1-------------,,,A1-,--,,,,,,,A ,,,,A--,,,,A,,,--A-AAA-------- utesrlcnuis 'll ll New Castle is now' being advertised throughout the United States by having Betty Jane Hamilton's picture in the movies. We thank you :I little one. 1: tl lr It's too bad Stade doesnlt play football or baseball and then Dave and Pauly wouldn't need to fight over the only one. li ll ll II in Emmy Lou couldn't trust Thad out of her sight for just one night. :Q She came over to the Jr.-Sr. just to hear the music she says. :Q ll WWW I We don't like to tell tales out of school but she has an unknown rival at Steubenville, Ohio, who is giving a summer house-party and- IQ but we would just say, Beware! H We wonder if Hice on both May 20th and 27th was a date or had a date? But perhaps we'd better ask Dot? ll ll ll ll ll ll --M I! We hope by his statement concerning dates, Ralph hasn't scared " off any blooming possibilities. ll """""1"'-W ll Dot Seavy says she could just live and die riding in a Marmon. " Such devotion is quite touching. ll It li 0 ll 0 0 ll ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::: :Q1 ----, A--- --- ----AAAA------AAA ,A--- -AAA,,,.---A -----------AH ll 0 ll ll 0 ll ll 0 - 0 0 ll ll ll ll ll 4 l: I E ll ll ll 0 0 tl ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll lgrnplva E-muinga Sc Grunt Gln. :::::::::::::::::::::::::::,::::::::: ::::::::::::o:::::::::: : M8 f?F5l1nlEfil2lG11cHUW on Q6 O Q9 JIU 1'cc:::::::::::::::::::::e:::::::::: :3:::::::5:::::::::::j':::: TT I if An edict has been issued by Coach Herbst, forbidding smitten 1: young things of Sophomore and Freshmen classes from Writing love :I fl letters to Joe Hartman. Joe is already so big headed he has to have his 11 hats ordered special and besides he is a married man. ll i... lT ll if Funny the Way some fellows run to blonde damsels like Estella, 3 Bernice and now Linnea, eh, Whitten. ll ll if Hail! to Keith Wilson, our first brave hero to venture out on the :Q Wild and stormy sea of matrimony. We hope he may have smooth 1: sailing with his child wife. 11 11 11 '55 1 ff It certainly must keep Bernice busy juggling her dates. She is :I Marge's only rival for quantity. ll ll I W ll if What would Ne-Ca-Hi be withoutz- If 1 Truby and his foolishness. II 2 Kirk, Perry, Greer and Keast, inc. Teasing a specialty. If 3 That individuality in the Walk of M. Byers. II 11 Marion Hanes, convenient height. ll Il 5 Alice Forrest's cheerfulness. II II 6 The Warblings of our merry songsters, L. K. W. and M. V. P- II II 1:::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::-::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: 3, " " '1 FOR FAULTLESS DRY " 1 H. LLOYD RICH ll Il il 11 g 12 11 CLEANING II 1: awww :1 :1 ll ll II ii li 11 " ll ll 11 I1 ll ll fl II II II if oPToMETR1sT EE EE CALL 9 5 5 EE I ll il 51 and Il 5E THE BRITTON :1 if OPTICIAN 55 if DRY CLEANING 51 EE EE EE WORKS EE EE Eyes Examined without use Yellow Trucks 51 of drugs EE fl E1 0 0 ll ll 0 0 ll II II II II gg 1: gg WE 1NsURE Youa GARMENTS 11 1: Corner of 11 11 11 ll :I E. Washington 8: N. Mill Sts. li li HOTEL LESLIE BLDG' li 0 ll if Over Love Sz MegoWn's Drug Store Nlercer 11 11 ll I! 9222: 222222222222222:21-:A-'-2:2 Lb2:::::AA::::::::::::::: :: 3 YNEETWSHH ONLY ASSOCIATED PRESS DAILY IN LAWRENCE COUNTY All The News While Its New BEST FEATURES Public Waiting Room IN OUR NEW HOME. - -7 - 40 EAST STREET ::::::::::::::::::::::::::o-fl WWQT H E QQW QUALITY STORE Headquarters for JOHNSON'S CANDYg KODAKS and SODA WATER THE TERMINAL Cor. Washington 85 Jefferson Sts. fm Av-::::::::v-::::::::::::v-::::: OUR ONE AIM is to serve you so Well and cheerfully that you Will tell your friends about the service you receive We pay 470 Interest on Savings Deposits FIRST STATE BANK OF NEW CASTLE W-::o::oo::::::::::::::::::::: Q-ovv--- HERB SAIVIUELS BARBER SHOP EXPERT WORKMANST-TIP HAIR BOBBING a SPECIALTY KTM A tmobiles Ambulances Limo and Funeral Cars es: New Castle, Union 53, B 1 New Wilmington, Both Phones WYATT ll. CAMPBELL FUNERAL DIRECTOR IS ccessor to Dunn Undertaking C J 318 and 320 E. North St., New C tl Market St., New Wilmington WYATT R. CAMPBELL G aduate Embalmer LADY ASSISTANT STAR STORE 9 E. WASHINGTON sT. SUITS FOR GRADUATION Get that Suit For Your Boy Here and Watch Him Smile STAR STORE 9 E. WASHINGTON sr. CREDIT-Of Course WESYFW .D Petty Popp says she just turned her ankle, in explanation of her fall down the High School steps at the Jr.-Sr. Phil Sherman Cher es- cortj says they were fighting. We seek the truth. The Johnson fellows sort of get twisted sometimes. They certainly do believe in keeping Hazel in the family. We think that perhaps the donor would have presented some folks with cook-books to great advantage on class-night. It has become evident that Leon J's popularity seems to be grow- ing, as his greatest asset as yet is-but, why get personal, even though we are Personal Editors? Don McFall seems to haunt the corner of Jefferson and North Streets on Sunday evenings lately. Of course we can't imagine why- unless it's because he's so religious he loves to just look at the church. The "Keystone Six" were surely appreciated. What? After the many showers we read of in the papers, we would judge Miss Olive Elliott to be a pretty damp damsel by now. :::::A-::::--A--:::::::::::::,"V Bell Phone 1165 Union Phone 219 Physicians Pharmacy 119 EAST WASHINGTON STREET ST. CLOUD BUILDING J. B. HALEY, Mgr. Everybody needs a fountain pen and lead pencil We handle the Parker Fountain and the Eversharp Pencil We are also Agents for Belle - Mead Sweets A most delicious candy and one that will please your best girl In stationery we handle Eaton Crane Pike SL Co.'s finest box papers AUTOMOBILE as as as INSURANCE Liability Fire Theft Collision Property Damage CLARE P. DuSI-IANE 201 St. Cloud Building -A ::,:,o:::::::::::::::rQQc::: 52 ' qc:-:Ia V S 1 Dil Q9 Ili Y an fl Say 107 to a Senior and that's all that's necessary. It tells a whole 1: story in itself. u All if Some Senior girls expressed a regret that they must order calling 1: cards now, as they might soon need a new bunch with a different name. :I Our sympathy is extended. ll ll - :Q There are certain Junior fellows, we fear, will feel rather lonely at 11 the departure of the Seniors. Oh! If post grad courses were more if popular. I ll i--'- II Dorothae Fleming would have every one know that there will be II no parting of the ways-until June. Vie are so relieved. ll ll 1-T'-Q" Il We don't think the Alumni editor for next year will have much II trouble with '21 for, aside from it's being a small class, there are several Il girls to whom the term Umatrimonyu will apply, following Betty Jane's II example. n an ----1 ii We hope everyone noticed the socks of D. Perry and Brick Rocks ii on Senior day, also the effect they had on the Juniors. As they were for il effect alone they accomplished their purpose. ll ' U L.,A------ --------- - ---------- --------- 7711: ::2:3i131:i1333::332333332 ia " 6 ll , ll ll " HQ lLcL Jl.n-LQ " V " 9 It W Zi'5jOjfg1EEmK Z gg Eg 4 mpyg 5 Hackett Penn Sweet Shoppe PENN THEATRE BLDG. With a Complete Line of- Apex and Schraft's DELICIOUS CANDIES sUNDAEs AND sonlis and Our famous CHOCOLATE FROSTE in L72 t ZZS Feiss M5322 Gift shopping in our studio is a pleasure and a satisfaction. It is never dillicult to select the appropriate gift .article here. Wedding Gifts Engraved Announcement Cards FAVORS Suggestions are numer- ous. Every thing is dis- played accessibly Pictures and mirrors fram- ed, mirrors resilvered, portraits enlarged and framed at reason- able prices Svtuinn 13-15 North Mill Street YTHLEEKWHHFW BU? QD 1113 ::::::.:::oQno-::::7::::: :::::::: NQTICE: Members of the Graduating Class A Diploma is something worth having. But there is only one Way to preserve it HAVE IT FRAMED AT A VERY REASONABLE PRICE We have a very large stock of Pictures, Picture Frames and Art Novelties. ORGAN ART SHOP 1209 South Mill Street Bell Phone 1847 ::::::::::::::::::::::: ::2'o ----- -----+--------- -A-A--- Park your car 4 inches from the curb and come to the ILRESEE TTHE IRE to see a. Good Show every day. ,ati LIBERTY and MADISON AVE. li -A------- ----- -V4-Q Both Phones 66 oFFuTr az com PnNv FUNERAL DIRECTORS +rwsQ?wmef:+ N. MERCER STREET ------v--9o99c-vv-v ,W- KETWETYWHUTE 0 v-v------vw--::::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::-- H EST.1868 II ll EE ROBINSON BAKERY Z5 55 A N D L.U Nu, H ll ,7 AT THE BRIDGE ll L, ::3 z::::: 2:3 l::-- 13: ----- --+4------ - AA 922--222222 2222222 222222211 0 ll ll 0 ll I TI II I' H ll lr as as se QED II II II ll U 1l II II Il If R I-I O W Y R I E II :I "If every woman knew lr ' If nu II II If what every widow knows, ll 4l ll II CQ Il every husband would in- ll If tl II 1' sure in ll MEATS AND GROCERIES U Il 1: H 3 THEEQUITABLU 1' RESTAURANT 1' 12 11 Il 1: M. J. DONNELLY, Special Agent, It ff AT 315 NESHANNOCK AVE' 30 N. Mercer St., New Castle, Pa. II El ll lv U U II 'I .1 I w,,m,f 4,,,,: lfui amp II 2: :T :T il 11 J w U 0 li g E: mx:3xxx:::::::::x::::x: li gg THAYER Sz. JOHNSON if ARCIlITEC'l'S II ll il FOAR BETTER BUILDINGS EE ll H NEW CASTLE CLEVELAND CANTON ll ll ,, .,AA.......... --- ....... --- M A AAA- -A-----H ri uesiu ., 'Tis said that Kirk fell hard for that damsel from Beaver at the Jr.- Sr. Banquet. Frid Remember the honor guests at the Jr.-Sr. Dance-four Sopho- mores. CSee Beck and Walther.J We fear that Petty Popp will long remember the Banquet. Have you noticed the dint in the steps? Tom Whitten has a picture that Bill Hilborn would sure like to see. fOr, maybe he wouldn't.J We Wonder Why there is a vine growing over Love's porch? Us it to keep the sun-or moon out?J If "Hicie" keeps in practice, he will be an orator-some day. We hope the "school board" was Well pleased with the Banquet, ay, May 20th. Beany McGuire and Bill Klee say that Beaver Falls is a mighty nice place in the dark. They ought to know. I ARTHUR O. DUNN Ex '17 writing all forms of INSURANCE Life Fire Auto Rain A132 Accident Health Plate-glass Liability Etc. 0 NORTH MILL STREET -:ro1:--- ---- AAAAAAA ------ li.H.WALlERSilEll. INDIAN MOTORCYCLES BICYCLES AND SUPPLIES We carry the best line of Bicycles in the city at the right prices If its for a Bicycle We have it WALTER'S THE BIKE! MAN 105 N. Mercer St. Bell Phone 1536-R Open Evenings Bicycle Races, June 10th. See the above address for infor- mation. Letis Go. ---vv--vvv- ---- vv-------:b4:--- 155 16 'DONL' K- . lv Vg! x A 1 plz, - f, K , ' Q9 is S'1f' f ' ff? ,jf R .- If V V , f i .L. Y 4" ..,,. V 5l f J' 'M W 3 A R5 2" , 4 5 'A ' , 3 I, , G f i " Lg 1 WCAST , - "k' 'f W , Mg- 1."'llJf1u.' 1 'nl-IgE UHRTY FOUR W Cqqfg AHNQBQQ Iors'Sncpi:Ty " "ax ,f H fW Oh Boy' THE VAMW srgeg ALL ALONE Y NGTvCE. U J 4 ae f-grams i ms-sfdfdower' de- Q' W Os! rdmlius num Q Two 3 T oF ANY jlreg to QVQAAI... Co ff'EZ5fUfld90CE Wlfh Qlcgvbleymm lad gf meqnzj TSJQ renew, SQQA .Dr-osfzg, Sun-ny Sfviy li" UDL, O H X ul ' Enlc:ATf:n ro E uvsni . y ,M T Ei, , F . Q I C .Q W 15 omwcnurfy LU,Bw , , 1-, ug V, W Jvc MlUCr,,PRe5. 4 , ?dkff'!J'5 U, V By 1 , HEREIN I 'E v--v- vvv. v ----- v----fy QM george gckfes Jfrclzzifecf Lawrence Savings 85 Trust Co. DOME THEATRE THE HOME OF HIGH CLASS PHOTOPLAYS IN NEVV CASTLE, PA. Come here for the Best and Cleanest -----A------------------------fp PARTICULAR PEOPLE ARE PLEASED WITH OUR CLEANING AND PRESSING 03.0 NI AY B E R R Y 'S CLEANERS AND DYERS 371 E. Washington St. Both Phones JOHN C. WAJERT PHARMACIST 114 West Long Ave. NEW CASTLE, - - Pa :az ::::::p4::::::::::roc -1-9: ..,. vvv. - ..........v- ..--. 158 " ' KTWIT-f'WtU'll? High School graduates may secure a guaranteed sum of money upon the 20th anniversary of their commencement. A small annual deposit makes this possible, and We would be glad to explain this to all interested. Ask Andy Kirk how he is going to have money in 20 yearsg ask Thayerg ask Eakin. Ask many of the graduates of 1921. Ask the biggest business men and bankers of this city Whether or not you should create this estate now. And then take their advice. VVe played football for high school some years ago and We know what the folks at the school want. WVe will be glad to assist you in Hnancial matters, to arrange an es- tate for your future years. You will be surprised how cheaply you can guarantee a future income. We are Percy P. MacNab and Cecil Hugh Blair, representatives of the Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance Company. Our address is 507 John- son Building, New Castle, Pa. ::::::::::::::::::5::::::::::H q:::::::::::::::::::::::::::: U I Bell Phones 1420 and 1421 :: Union Phone 124 r EE 5: U U U U II ll U U II ll in ll ll 0 ll ll U U U U ll ll ll II ll ll lr ll " " GROCERS W M. G. ANDREW S gg 3 NEW CASTLE, PA. 11 :Q nu, nu 1 Your Vote and Influence Respectfully W Solicited ll ll Registration Days, Sept. lst, Sept. 6th, Sept. 17th. REPUBLICAN PRIMARIES, Tuesday, Sept. 20, '21 U lb nu na nu nu ll nu nu u nu 0 U 0 521. HIGHLAND AVENUE U A A-...-A.. WA,,-- AAA.. ....AA 3 ...AA ..A.. -- .A........ -A----- K ITIEQRFI-'llfl I W Among the many discoveries at the banquet was the fact that Mr. Ellis is quite a dancer. We are wondering whether Miss Galbraith will be with us next year? VVQ believe Mr. Gardner missed his calling,--he should have been a preacher. Here's hoping every class will have a "Betty Jane" THE EW SYSTEM BAKERY JOHN SON BUILDING QE ALL KINDS OF BREAD AND PASTRY PECAN ROLLS A SPECIALTY PEARSON BRICK COMPANY BURNT CLAY SPECIALISTS FOR 20 YEARS LARGEST FACE BRICK DISPLAY IN THE WORLD Pearson Building 115 E. North Street OQQAAAAA --AA A------- ------ A A ---- A- A AAAAAAA- A AAAAAAA AAA--A YYYv,1v9t-vv--vv .....v.v. vvvv-v-v:l:--v--v...v--v- vvvvvv vvv---

Suggestions in the New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) collection:

New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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