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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 218

 

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



Page 6, 1926 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1926 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1926 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1926 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 218 of the 1926 volume:

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' -'1f--:f.'. -g'Q"7'J-' -' Q.. pf- 'J' ' -' L ..... cg2gpgf31jr:'1:'elf:3,5i"'QQ?Qv3Csz5fii1':.fsg,55113afrgg--gg,5,:,.i,,ssfe:g?31.rig iegfiggg-g.:,:35?,ggg.--refs-,y1'.-1.13-.cgi,afsffti-:mri,:1':ggu':2.':rZf.:fe.f.g gags.-1 :-5 .g -' au' x:5..,i-.fy 515.'z'1.'-4,4513.-1.5,-J,14-'4'u,.1-!.,v-:s:a5f..-L-,M:.xi,.. 12iaJ:::Y1'vfe-wt! v,s.'.1-I-.N--'IA-,Y---.1 -hge.. fav.:-..-f ,.Qr.-.s L, ...1.. 4 - e . Ex Iibris ............................. ........ . New Castle Senior High School ....... Dedication 1 Prin. F. L, Orth ........................... Ne-Ca-Hi Faculty Advisors .... The Faculty ................... ...... Who's Who in Ne-Ca-Hi ..... The Seniors .......... Editorials ........................ Senior Groups .... Literary ................... Class Class Class Class Class Class History Oration Poem . ..... .. Song' ............. Knocker ....... Will .......... Class Groups ........... Senior B's .... Juniors .......... Sophomores ........ Student Activities Ne-Ca-Hi Staff .............................................. Monitor Staff .................................................... Senior Play-"The Whole Town's Talking" School Play-"The Goose Hangs High" ...... ' School Play-"Peg O' My Heart" ............. Dramatic Club .......................................... Student Council and Representatives ....... Girls' Club ................................................ Hi-Y Club ............................ ................ Latin Senate ...................... . Educational Art Society ...... School Band ..................... Senior Orchestra .......... Junior Orchestra .... Girls' Glee Club ...... Boys' Glee Club ...... May Day Exercises ..... Cartoons .................. Athletics ........................... Football ................................ Basketball ............................... Ne-Ca-Hi Letter Winners ..... Boys' Track Team ...................... Boys' Relay Team ........................... Girls' Squad Leaders ...., .................... Athletic Summary forl1925-1926 .... Jokes ...................................... , .... I ........... To Our Advertisers The Tell Tale Gazette .......... Jokes and Advertisements .... ..........,................. 'Pages .' , 1 A 3 6-7 s 9 11-13 14 15-64 65-67 68-71 72-89 '72-75 76-79 80 81 S2-85 87-89 90-98 90 91-94 95-98 .......101-130 .......102-103 .......104-105 .......106-107 .......108-109 111 .......109- 112 . 113 . 114 115 .......116-117 118 . 119 . 120 . 122 123 124 .......125-128 ......129-130 ......131-145 ......132-135 .......136-141 142 . 143 . 143 . 144 . 145 . 146 147 ......148-163 ......165-on x WE ME ' 1 Q A E., 1' 14 G rum -A "' I1n'z hu in P-Ola-Qi MONITOR STAFF Editor-in-Chief ...... ...... C lyde Williams Business Manager .............. Jack Fulkerson Advertising Manager .... Everett McClaren Circulation Manager ........... Q Robert Furst SENlOR cLAss President ............. ....... R obert Furst Vice President ....... ...... D onald Allen Secretary .......... .... A nnabel Wright Treasurer ....., ...... W illiam Wallace . JUNIOR CLASS President .......... .... J ames Blanning Vice President ..... ....... D avid Young Secretary ....... ..... R ebecca Gwin Treasurer ...... ...... E dward Raney .. SOPHOMORE CLASS President ................ Mary Elizabeth Gibson Vice President ..... ................ A lbert Jones Secretary ...... ...... Florence Scott Treasurer ....... ....... L ouis Hazen ,,i TEAM CAPTAINS Boys' Varsity Football .............. Ralph Day Girls' Varsity Basketball ...... Sarah Louden Boys' Varsity Basketball .. Walter Sumner Boys' Varsity Track ...... ..... J ohn Earley NE-CA-Hl STAFF Editor-in-Chief ....... Clyde Williams Business Manager .............. Jack Fulkerson Advertising Manager .... Everett McClaren Circulation Manager .............. Robert Furst Art Editor .................. ...... A lthea Smith LATIN SENATE Consul ...... ..... I iazel Bergland Scriba ....... ...... H elen McBride Quaestor ...... .................... R obert Perry HI-Y President ........ Vice President ..... Secretary ....... ...... Treasurer ..... .. Fred Clemens James Blanning Clarence Bratchie Donald Allen GIRLS' President ........ Vice President Secretary .... ...... Treasurer ....... CLUB Annabel Wright Mabel Campbell Ruth Lewis Iva Mayberry STUDENT President ........... ...... Vice President ..... Secretary ............. Asst, Secretary ....... OUNCIL . Norman Lockhart Ruth Lewis .. Elizabeth Tribby Helen McBride 9 6 .0' dmv 0' V QA N 5b Nw Nu A , llllllllhll xxx ffffflf an ,vm ,w mp' Fw- ,xv ,..-A ,Av ,af rg ,Q-' ,av ,sf ,xv ,W ,wpw N' P- ,of my 'W 'N NNNW 'N N X 'N Kg! XN N W. N 'N N NN N 'W 74 Z MN NX W Xxx Km Wm Wx Nm N N. Xxx Rx mx Xxx Nm 'mx mx Mx Nx.Wx an I .mf A' .-F .af .d I .-" .-v' .af .of .-4' N' W' M' A' A' N' A' K I ZA 'lull',gillllI11u1nun111llllIl1101,,,,,,,'l" 5 Z' lllllll A 'W00 f Q 2 ,11l' M 2 f J f jf Q 3 I 2. 2 If W f 5 2 5 I Q 'L 1 ' O y I 6 '- ' .' L 2 2 f 2. Z Z X K i H 5 v ' f x 9 i . , , . f 2 ! QQ I ' Ill' Z 5 5 50,0 1, , Z Z ' I ' I 'Wm 11"" lllnll 3 f Z. f W Wlljllfi I I Z, f 5 lIllIOIlWIlIllllll Z Z Q2 .v .A-' ,W N- 4. pw' N- ,Ax-' Aw ,-v .w .-W .Q-' ,w 9' A' ef N' Z Z, 'NNN WN Nw NX Nxpxxc1xpxxx'm'NxX Xxx, 'm 'xxx Wx. Xu. 'WN xXx Wx ZZ I V ' ' 4 . . . V . . . ' Z Z xx xx, Xx N nk N w.. Nm Q., m. 'mx Nm. 'mx N. x-. mx Km 'mx -N 42 Af .s ,eff .w W Aw N A-' Ax ,.s .w ,-' Q- .- .- .-- .0-f Aw Aw' Z Il-im-fh ROBERT MEHARD FURST 4sBobrr uMeyardn This is the King of our class, Brother to the Queeng He worked for us ceaselessly, Best leader We've ever seen. Class President 11255 Student Rep. 1115 ,Hi-Y 111-125 5 Cabinet 111-1255 Monitor Circ. Mgr, 1125 5 Ne-Ca-Hi Circ. Mgr. 11255 A. A. 110-11-1255 Perfect Attendance 11055 Squad Leader 1125 5 Class Football 1115. DONALD ALLEN ugaldyu As Clydc's assistant of this book Don has made his mark. 1ic's on 1,1165 go from morn 'til night At selling tickets he's a shark. Vice Pres. 1125 5 Student Rep. 1105 5 Hi-Y 111-125, Treasurer 11255 Perfect Attendance 110-1155 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff Associate Editor 1125. ANNABEL C. WRIGHT SEie's right in this. she's right in that. Shc's also always busy. Anil s.ie can si.cc..c and play the drums Enough to make you dizzy. Girl Reserves 110-11-125, Pres. 1125 5 Class Sec. 111-125 5 Monitor Staff 11255 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1125, Associate Editor5 Jr, Orchestra 11055 Sr. Orchestra 111-125 Girls' Band 111-125 5 Student Council 1105 Student Rep. 1115: 1'1'enCh lllub 11055 Girls' Physics Club Pres. 11255 Stadium Drive 111-125 5 Rooters' Club 11155 A. A. 11055 Class Basketball 11055 Class Hockey 1115 The 11 hole Town's Talking 1125 5 Perfect Attendance 111-125 5 Community Chest Drive 1125. WILLIAM .I. WALLACE "Bill" Vlilliam is our 1i'easu1'e1', Chosen For industry. llc griiarrlud our m nney can-cl'ully, Scnnty though it bc. Cl. Treas. 110-11-125 5 Football 110-11-125 Basketball 111-1255 Baseball 111-1255 Volley Ball 11155 Monitor Staff 11055 Champion Gym Class Team5 Hi-Y 11155 Rooters' Club 11155 Stadium Drive 111-1255 1 f Perfect Attendance 11055 ' Squad Leader 110-11--1255 A. A. 110-115 CLYDE WILLIAMS Clyde is our Editor, A packet of surprise. He has a splendid intellect, Consumes work twice his size. Editor-in-Chief Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11255 Monitor Staff 111-1255 Cl. Baseball 1115 Editor-in-fhief 1125 5 Adelphic Lit. Society 1115, Sec. 11155 Latin Senate 110-11-125 5 Stadium Drive 11155 Rooters' Club 11155 Perfect Attendance 110-125 5 , A, A. 110-1155 Valedictorian 1-15.25. JACK FULKERSON -U KlKen7! .' Our able business manager -- Is always very busy. Now he's here. and now hc's 'thc-rc, Running after Izzy. Business Manager Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11255 Business Manager Monitor 11255 Perfect Attendance 11055 A. A. 110-1155 Rooters' Club 11155 Class Football 11155 Hi-Y no-115. - git 16 ' ' A "-a. 1 15 Stadium Drive 11255 Monitor Staff 11255 CHARLES ADAMS uCl'lllCkn Chuck works in a store Down in the center ol' town. They have chairs and rnsrs Malorc. See him before you settle down. A. A. 110-1115 Track 110-111g Basketball 111-1213 Rooters' Club 1111. IDA DOLORES ALLEN uneen Dee is a lovely little miss With twinkling eyes of brown. Vl'c'l'e sure shQ'll IICVCI' have much care As long as Sid Locklcy's around. Perfect Attendance 1101 g A. A. 1101g Rooters' Club 1111. CLAIRE J. ANDERSON 1. 1 l vi 110 , l YI Anuy .nw-:uc Claire is a wonderful lad, Yet with one weakness he is vexed. Don't tell anyone for it's not so bad. He's in love with the opposite sex. Monitor Staff 11013 A. A. 1101 g Track 1111. LEON THOMAS ANDERSON llAndy!l Leon may be small in stature But in everything else he's vreat. But when anyone mentions girls With them lac 4loesn't care to ratc. Perfect Attendance 11015 Track 1121, WILLIAM ARMSTRONG Those who are the happiest Are those who do the Work. Then William will always be happy For we know he'll never shirk. Perfect Attendance 11015 A. A. 1101 3 Rooters' Club 1111. MARY AUGUSTINE Mary is short, With snappy eyes In which the sunshine Always lies. ,jf 17 fs + ' L FRANCIS AYRES "Swordfish" Happy-go-lucky Is Frances Ayers. Happy indeed, Without many cares. MICHAEL BABOVSKY Mike rides up from the south Early every day: And he surely gets his lessons well Before he rides away. ANNA BAKA uAnnn Dark brown hair and laughing eyes, WVith an eagerness to please, At teaching school or keeping house, She'll succeed with ease. ANNA BARTHMAN HAnnu avredn Anna is a baker's daughter. S0 good natured we wonder if she Is not some way descended From the Miller of the Dee. WILLIAM E. BENNINGHOFF "Bill" Bill is exceptionally quiet. Around girls he has'nt much to say. But this can't go on forever, He will be married someday. Student Representative C121 5 Rooters' Club 1111, A. A. 1111. HERMINA BINDER "Mitzi" VVe hear Hermina is engaged Blissfully to be wed. VVe give her our best wishes, Then tell her: "Go aheadv. 18 Q FRANCES BLEAKLEY Frances is tall . And seems very quiet: But hor laughter and talk Quickly belie it. Girl Reserves 1121 5 Perfect Attendance Q10-11-125. LOUIS BONGIVENGO uBanj0u Just a little boy is he, I Although as short as he is long. Although not fond of studying, He meets his troubles with a song. Rooters' Club C1115 A, A. 1115. RANDALL BOOK "Bookie" Randz1ll's tall and good looking. Agriculture is his aim. He agrees with Mr. Flowers In selecting this life's game. Harlansburg High School Q10-111. VlRGlNlA BOOK 44Redn Auburn hair, A turned uw nose. Sha-'s brim full of mischief As her blue eye shows. Girl Reserves Q11-121. ALICE BOOTH "Teddy" "Irish" An A student who docsn't like school, VVhy we couldn't say, Unless someone outside of school Stole her thoughts away. Latin Senate C10-11-123. CLARENCE BOSTON uspeedyu "Speedy" works in a drug storey He slings sodas with great skill. But he is good in other lines: He tackles his school work with Z1 will A. A. f10-1113 Rooters' Club fllj. . ,,,, , W ,, X STANLEY BOUGHTON Hstanil Stan is a Math. sharkg He has his lessons every day. To him science is a lark, And he considers Latin play. Junior Orchestra 11013 Senior Orchestra 110-11-121. DOROTHY BOYLES uD0tn Almost all the fellows Envy Robinson this maid. Others would try to steal her If they were not afraid. Basketball 110-1115 Squad Leader 110-11-1215 A. A. 110-11-1215 Rooters' Club 111 Girl Reserves 110-121 5 Stadium Drive 1111 5 The Goose Hangs High 1121 5 The Whole Town's Talking 11215 Come Out of the Kitchen 11115 Daddy Long' Legs 1111 g May Day Festival 1121, CARL B. BRELO "Line Bre" Carl played class football this year: He sings a good bass too. He has a voice that is sweet to hear. 1: In fact, there isn't much that he can't do. Lincoln High School, Clevelandg A. A.g Football. AUDREY BRENNER Here is as sweet a girl As any man could wish, But she's already enamoured Of a certain man named Tieehe. Girl Reserves 110-11-121, Vice Pres. Rooters' Club 1111. RUTH BRODBECK Plump and jolly with red, red cheeks, Ruth's a sweet and pretty lass. But she's clever too and all her subjects She couldn't help but pass. Girl Reserves 11215 A. A. 11013 Perfect Attendance 110-121. EARL BROOKOVER Hank has a liking for ladies: Among them he has gained renown. VVe hear he is interested at present In a girl in Mahoningtown. Class Basketball 110-1115 Stadium Drive 1111gA, A. 11015 Squad Leader 11213 Class Volley Ball 11115 Rooters' Club 1111. 20 112 MARY ELIZABETH BROOKS ul-ibn usettyn Lib talks and talks her way thru' school .And all around the town 'Tis a question of great wonder That she never does run down. Class Basketball 11015 Girl Reserves 110-11-121 5 The Goose Hangs High 11215 Rooters' Club 11115 May Day Festival 1121. ALBERT BROWN Al is a jolly good fellow. He drives a Chevrolet car. If you think he isn't a good sport, You have missed the truth by far. Track 11213 Rooters' Club 11115 Perfect Attendance 11015 A. A. 1111. JANET BROWN Though she's serious looking, There's a twinkle in her eyes. And all her serious actions That twinkle belies. Girl Reserves 111-1215 Squad Leader 110-1115 A. A. 110-1115 Rooters' Club 1111. MINERVA BROWN Brown is her name, Brown are her eyes. Yes. she is wise As her name implies. Girl Reserves 110-11-121 5 Squad Leader 110-1115 A. A. :110-1115 Rooters' Club 1111. WALTER BURLESON . Here's to a man of music. He plays a long slim horn. In his line he is quite an artist. His loss the school will mourn. A. A. 11015 Band 110-11-1215 Senior Orchestra 110-1115 Perfect Attendance 1101. A Lois BURRY Lois is dependable , Of that you may be sure. 'Shc'll win your heart by just a word, And your good esteem secure. Rooteirs' Club 11115 Girl Reserves 1121, BERNARD CAMPBELL ll "Barney" Barney is no relation To another Barney we know. But he has the same opinion of ladies And he's always on the go. Monitor Staff 11215 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11213 Perfect Attendance 11015 Squad Leader 11215 A. A. 1111 3 Rooters' Club 1111. DONALD CAMPBELL 4tDon!! Don is rather bashful, Hc is gentle ns a dove. Some damsel has taken advantage And he has fallen in love. Perfect Attendance 110-121. HENRIETTA CAMPBELL Even though Hen loves to dance, She is a practical one. Because of physicians' soaring She picked up a doctor's son. Big Run High School 1101g Girl Reserves 111-1215 A. A. 111-1215 Rooters' Club 11113 Stadium Drive 1121. MABEL CAMPBELL MabeI's a maid of flaxen hair, Her lain '.' ld" fees D Y rr is simpy ivme. She sings a bit and smiles a lot And gathers fellows along the line Girl ,Reserves 110-11-121 p Ap A. 110-111g Rooters' Club 11115 Stadium Drive 11115 Perfect Attendance 1101. THELMA CAMPBELL Thlzilma is a blonde, er eyes are blue. And to make her more lovable She's calm and studious too. French Club 1101. RUSSEL CANAN Russ doesn't say much in class But still waters run deep. For he alwa n t s e YS 18.'ll8.g'eS 0 D85 1 And that shows he isn't asle A. A. 11015 Rooters' Club 1111. 22 P GERALDINE CANON uJerryn Add all the mischief in her eyes. To a laugh that's gay and merry, Plus her ability to vamp the boys, The result--our sober Jerry. A. A. 110-11-1213 Rooters' Club 1111g Girl Reserves 110-11-1213 Stadium Drive 111-121. RUSSELL CARLON If you're in search of something And don't know where it's to be had Just step right up and ask This u-ry nrignt young lad. Perfect Attendance 11013 A. A. 110-1113 Squad Leader 1121. YULAND CARNEY In class she never says a word: ln class snes almost never iieanl. But out of class is something else again: We don't think she's quite so quiet then. GORDON CARTWRIGHT Gordon is the secretary Of our Physics class. We hand our papers in to him If we expect to pass. Perfect Attendance 1101. CATHERINE CASEY Catherine is industrious: Her thoughts ne'er roam astray. And her favorite study, History, Is perfect every day. Nazareth Academy, Rochester, N. Y.g Girl Reserves 1121. ELEANOR CATHER A society bud and heartbreaker. Frivolous and gay. Her latest acquisition is A well known man named A, A. 111-1215 Girl Reserves 110-1115 The Goose Hangs High 1121 3 The Whole Town's Talking 11213 Stadium Drive 11119 Rooters' Club 11113 Student Representative 1111. JAMES CHAMBERS uJinxn An excellent football manager: An efficient student too. James perhaps, will never find A task that he can't do. Football Manager 1125g Athletic Council 11253 A. A. 1115g Rooters' Club 11155 Monitor Staff 1125 3 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff Stadium Drive Chairman 11255 Perfect Attendance 1105 5 Commencement Speaker. CHRISTOPHER CLARK Chris hails from the castg He never gets here late. Probably because there is no girl For whom he has to wait. A. A. 110-1153 Squad Leader 111-125 3 Rooters' Club 1115. FREDERICK R. CLEMENS "cum" Fred is rapidly becoming An actor of great fame. But he'd make such a comedian, It really is a shame. Student Council 111-1255 Hi-Y 111-125, President 1125g Come Out of the Kitchen 1115 3 Peg O' My Heart 11255 Class Knocker 1125. VIRGINIA E. COOKA .acookyn Her every tone is music's own, Like the song of morning birds. And something more than melody Dwells ever in her words. Monitor Staff 11253 Stadium Drive 111-125. FRANCES COSTELLO - F nee is different from many girls H eed she is quite rare. 1 dhlike some few others. She's never bobbed her hair. Perfect Attendance 1105, CI-IARLES CUNNINGHAM Chuck plays a cornct In the High School band. When you are speaking of music He's one of the best in the land. Senior Orchestra 110-11-125 5 Band 110-11-125 5 Class Track 1115 5 Student Representative 1125. 24 112 PAUL CUNNINGHAM Here's another Wampum fellow- A calm, studious lad. But a more pleasant and truer friend You'll find cannot be had. Wampum High School Q10-111. MARGARET DALY She is fair to see and sweet: Dainty from her head to feet: Modest, as her blushing shows: Happy, as her smiles disclose. Girl Reserves 1121. LILY DAVIES She's tall and slender VVith lots of jokes. Her clever antics A smile provokes. Perfect Attendance 1111. MARION DAVIS Marion always looks just right, From her dark and curly nan' To her neatly slippered feet. For her, James surely seems to care Student Council Representative 1101. PANSY DAVIS Pansy has lovely eyes, And she's sweet enough to claim That she has a perfect right To her flower's name. Hooters' Club 1111. 5 RALPH DAY A 1 Here is our athletic hero, ' We're proud of him, all right. He's kept many a football fan Thinking Day all night. ' Varsity Basketball Q10-11-1213 Varsity Football Q10-11-121 5 Baseball 110-11-1215 A. A. 110-11-125. DOROTHY DEPP Dorothy. short in stature. Has been with us one short year. We're sorry, indeed to see her leave We've found her friendship dear. Basketball 110-111 5 Girls' Glee Club 11115 Girl Reserves 1121. RICHARD DEVERELL unickn Richard is our drummer boy. A handsome lad is he. Ari? in his school studies e's as good as he can be. Senior Orchestra 111-1215 Band 110-11-1215 Latin Senate 110-11-1215 Stadium Drive 11215 Don't Park Here 1101 5 Rooters' Club 1111. MARIETTA DICKSON Marietta is a girl With friends along the way. She greets them as she meets them With a pleasant word to say. Girl Reserves 111-1215 A, A. 1111 5 May Day Festival 1121. GRACE DONALDSON Grace doesn't study much at night: From care she's always free. Her hair is always fixed just right. Style shows-her specialty. A: A. 110-1115 Girl .Reserves 111-121 5 Stadium Drive 11215 Rooters' Club 1111. WILLIAM DRUSCHEL "Fritz" Bill is so tall and so slender, They picked him to lead the band When at our football games It parades before the stand. Band 11215 Squad Leader 1121. JOHN DUF FORD "Cowboy" First it's Peg, then it's Flo, Then erh D t D aps a o . But when it comes to football He's "Johnny on the spot". Varsity Football 110-11-1215 Varsity Track 110-11-1215 Baseball 11015 Student Representative 110-1215 Adelphic Literary Society 11115 A. A. 110-11-121. 26 ANNA G. EAC-AN We don't hear from her too often, That couldn't possibly be. She's as beautiful as sge-is quiet: To that we all agree. A. A. 110-111g Rooters' Club 1111g f Student Representative 11015 Commercial Clubg Girl Reserves 110-11-121, JOHN EARLEY "Johnnie" This is Johnny Earley h l h d Best runner our sc oo ever a . But athletics are just a small part of him, You ought to know the lad. Class Football 1101 3 Varsity Football 111-1213 Track 110-111, Captain 11213 Hi-Y 110-1115 Adelphic Literary Society 110-1113 Vice Pres. 1111: A. A. 110-11-1215 Rootcrs' Club 1111. LOUISE EDMUNDS Lessons don't worry Miss Louise, She's willing to take a chance. But if you want to get her excited Just mention going' to a dance. Chorus 110-111 g 3 Rooters' Club 11115 A. A. 1111g Stadium Drive 1121 9 Girl Reserves 1101. CATHERINE ELDER llxatyll ' This fair ynuncg rfvss is Catherine VVith brains and beaus galore. She did the work in three and a half years That should have taken four. Girl Reserves 110-11-121 3 Latin Senate 111-1213 Stadium Drive 111-121g Rooters'yClub 11115 Perfect Attendance 111-121 5 Commencement Speaker. VIRGINIA EMERY llJaneIl That she is quite attractive Is the least that we can say, Since she's charmed a lad from Philadelphia, miles away. Girl Reserves 110-11-1219 A. A. qioyg The Goose Hangs High 1121 3 Rooters' Club 11113 Stadium Drive 111-121. JULIA FALCON lllayll Julia's interest in her work Is always with a vim. If perchance she teaches school. Success she'll surely win. Rooters' Club 1111g A. A, 110-1113 Girl Reserves 110-11-1215 Commercial Club 110-111. MADALINE F ARROW Mattie is very clever. If each person in our class Had her zeal for knowledge, They'd all be sure to pass. Latin Senate 111-1215 First Prize History Essay 1121. REESE FLANNERY unuckyu Reese came up from Ellwood A year or two ago. He is in love with a girl up here Who it is you probably know.. Ellwood High 11015 Squad Leader 1111. CATHERINE FRANK A lovely girl is Catherine, So modest and so sweet. She is a marvelous student And her smile just can't be beat. Punxsutawney High 1101g Latin Senate 111-121 Q Monitor Staff 1121. MARGARET FREY "Make" Margaret's very studious And also very bright. With every lesson perfect She always can recite. Perfect Attendance 110-121. Commencement Speaker. LEONARD FRIEDMAN UI-len!! A marvelous basketball star: An adonis with raven hair: He's distinguished looking, clever, And popular everywhere. Squad Leader 11015 Track Varsity 1121 p Varsity Basketball 110-11-121g A. A. 110-111. ROBERT FUNKHOUSER Bob has an Auburn car. He drives it a plenty too. Most any night it can be found At 15 Delaware Avenue. .Cn JULIA F URST lIJudy!l The wave in Judy's hair's divine And Bruce thinks that she's just fine. By many friends in high esteem She was elected our May Queen. A. A. 110-1113 Girl Reserves 110-11-1215 May Queen 1121 3 Rooters' Club 1111, MATTHEW GATES This lad must have a permanent wave For every day his hair's curled tight. In Algebra he's envied much, For the hardest ones he does just right ROBERT GENKINGER We're sorry for you, -We know yuu're snug But your perfect girl Just can't be had. Stadium Drive 111-1215 Hi-Y 11215 Adelphic Literary 11113 A. A. 11115 Rooters' Club 11113 Squad Leader 110-111. BURTON GEORGE Bertie isn't a ladies man As his name might suggest. But he is a lover of jollity: He likes to laugh and jest. EDWARD GIBSON He's concealed his heart's ambitions From the public eye. But although they are concealed We know they must be highl DON GILLESPIE Six feet four his measure- Tallest one in school. If inches mean successes, To win will be his rule. HENRY GINSBERG 46Henl0 Henry has curly hair Of hue as black as jet. It really is quite beautiful. No wonder he's so proud of it. Adelphic Literary 1111 5 A. A. 110-11-121g Class Football 1121g Track 11215 Boys' Glee Club 111-121. CARL GOTTSCHLING Carl belongs to the Glee Club Of which we are so proud, And really singers such as he Make a hit with any crowd. Boys' Glee Club 1121. DOLORES COULD Dolores--a name of beauty: And she is pretty too. Eyes of brown and a golden crown, Such blessings you know, are few Girl Reserves 110-11-1215 Commercial Clubg A. A. 110-1115 Rooters' Club 1111. BEN GRAHAM Each day in the orchestra he plays The trumpet with much skill. He's happy and good naturefl Though seldom is he still. New Wilmington High 1101 9 History of the Book 11113 Stadium Drive 11113 Sr. Orchestra 111-1215 Band 111-121, Sec, 1121. HELEN GRAHAM Green eyes and black hair 'l'hat's wh t k a ma e a vamp. And at vamping, Helen Surely is a champ. Chorus 110-1115 Squad Leader 111-1219 Girls' Club 111-121g A. A. 1101. MARY LOUISE GRIEG "Greggie" Mary has coal black hair: Mary likes to chatter. But Mary is so obliging That that really doesn't matter. Rooters' Club 110-111g A. A. 110-1115 Class Basketball 110-1115 Girls' Club 111-121g Class Track 110-1113 Class Hockey 11213 Volley Ball 110-111. S0 BLODWEN JANE GREY llBlodlf Blodwen is a dainty lass She is never in a hurry. Of all the boys in Ne-Ca-Hi She picked on Neil Sturdy. Rooters' Club 110-1113 Girl Reserves 110-11-1213 Miss Bob White 11015 Jr. Lit. Society 1111. CHARLOTTE LUCILLE GRIFFITH llshyil Her hair is very lovely: Its color is quite rare. Perhays her disposition Matches with her hair. Hooters' Club 11115 Girls' Club 1121. MARY LILLIAN GRIM "Lill" Lillian is seen with Helen Pearse: They are friends of the closest kind. But there's more than one attraction,- Helen's brother, so I find. Perfect Attendance 11015 . Rooters' Club 1111. MARGARET GUY Peg drives a Ford From Mahoning each morn. Her heart is sunny like her hair For sue is ne'er forloru. A, A. 110-1115 Girl Reserves 111-1213 Jr. Orchestrag Sr. Orchestrag Girls' Bandg Rooters' Club 1111. INGEBORG MARION HALLGREN lllngff Ingeborg likes pretty clothes With gayly colored frills. May she marry soon a millionaire And spend his money as she wills. A. A. 110-111g Girl Reserves 111-121 g Rooters' Club 1111. ELIZABETH ANNA HAMMOND uRedH uldibu Elizabeth of reddish hair Is as happy as the day. For in the corner of her heart There is a shining Ray. Girl Reserves 11213 Rooters' Club 1111g Chorus 111-1213 Come Out of the Kitchen 1111. l. , GEORGE HAMMOND He doesn't believe in study The easiest job he picks. But then he's as loyal as anybody To the class of '26. Class Football 11 1-121 . HELEN HANNON' A commercial student is Helen, The best one that we've found. She types with swift and even speed Ano in shorthand sne is renowned Glrl Reserves 1121. BLANCHE HARRIS "Harris" l Her History Essay was excellent, As the Judges said, And her industry in bookkeeping Keeps her far ahead. Girls Club 110-11-1213 Rooters' Club 11113 A A 110-1113 Perfect Attendance 110-121, ROBERT HENDERSON Robert is a sprint star Who travels on a train, Every morn from West Pittsburgh, To benefit his brain. Track 110-11-1215 Perfect Attendance 110-1113 Stadlum Drive 11113 Jr Orchestra 1121g Boys Glee Club 1121. LEONA HENDRIX "Lennon" Leona is exclusive. Deny it if you can. She drives to school each morning In her very own sedan. DOROTHY HENNON An honor roll student Is Dorothy Hennon. Sh ' od ' t es so go ln ype She never does Pennin'. County Elimination in Typewriting 1101 CATHERINE I-IETRICK uxaten I Katherine is a jolly lass And just brim full .of fun. She has a word of greeting And a smile for everyone. Volley Ball 11115 K Class Hockey 11215 Beginners Basketball 11215 May Day Festival 1121. VIRGINIA HICKOK Lovely, dainty is this maiden Always perfect in attire, Her skin is fair, and bronze her hair, Streaked with hidden fire. A. A. 110-1115 Perfect Attendance 11015 Rooters' Club 11115 Girl Reserves 110-11-1215 Jr. Lit. Society 11115 Squad Leader 1121. MARK B. HIGGINS Mark is a handsome hero Whom all the girls adore. The Higgins firm gets fmore trade nv- 1. 1 v -,, ip. 1.... num. Auuin 'vu-ns In un, stun.. The Goose Hangs High 1121 5 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11215 Manager of Basketball Team 1111 5 Adelphic Literary 11115 A. A, 110-1115 Stadium Drive 11115 Rooters' Club 11115 Manager of Sr. Track Team 1121. HARRY HILDEBRAND Grassy is a hater of women. He sure is a good old pal, For there isn't very much danger Of his ever stealing your gal. A, A. 110-1113 Class Football 110-121. RALPH R. HUFFMAN urluffyn Ralph's hair in tiny ringlets stays And in the band each day he plavs. VVin artists honors? He surely will, For he is a cartoonist of much skill Hi-Y 11215 Rooters' Club 11115 Senior Orchestra 110-11-1215 Band 110-11-1215 A. A. 1111 5 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1121. WILLIAM HILL Billis happy-go-lucky, His troubles are few indeed. Just something darimz to do Is all he'll ever need. JAMES E. HINISH Jim is always talking: It seems he has the habit. If to be a lawyer he has the chance We're advising him to grab it. Vice President 11015 Student Council 110-1115 Adelphic Lit, Sec. 110-1115 The Whole Town's Talking 11215 The Goose Hangs High 11215 Class Donor 11215 A. A. 110-11-1215 Stadium Drive 1111. SHIRREL HINKSON A nice. quiet young maiden, With lovely eyes and hair. A most capable worker-- Well-liked everywhere. Perfect Attendance 110-11-121. HOWARD R. HOGUE "Scotty" He's as handsome as Apollo, But, as a rule, You see him more in a drug store, Than studying in school. Class Football 11115 A. A. 110-11-1215 Squad Leader 1111. SHIRLEY RUTH HOLBROOK The poems and stories that she writes Create quite a diversion. She likes most everything but boys And they're her pet aversion. Class Hockey 1111 5 A. A. 1111 5 Rooters' Club 11115 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11215 Perfect Attendance 11215 Beginners Basketball 11215 May Day Festival 1121. ORVILLE HOOVER He likes the girls, he flirts with them Be they thin, or fat: - If they like him, or if they don't. Why trouble with things like that. Band 110-11-1215 Femor Orchestra 11015 Trackg Class Football, ROBERT C. HOUK HBOBH Hrvnnv pyo luckv is Rob VVith his ever present grin. At home a day, at school a day, Many pink slips to win.. Class Football 1111, Manager 1121 5 A. A. 110-1115 Class Basketball 11215 Squad Leader 111-1215 Rooters' Club 11113 Adelphic Literary 1111. 34 1 JAMES RUSSELL HOUK He says he's a mode fellow. We have cause to doubt his word, Although up here in the High School He's more often seen than heard. Class Football 110-11-125g A, A. 110-11-1255 Class Baseball. PAUL HUDSON "Pee Wee" VVhy in the world does Paul hate school And like so to bc ill? Usually folks as bright as he Can never get their fill. Latin Senate. HELEN DELILAH HURST "Huraty" Helen has such laughing eyes. Such jolly chatter and quick replies. A pleasant companion she surely makes, And your interest she quickly takes. Class Basketball 110-11-125 3 Varsity Basketball 1125g Class Volley Ball 110-115 g Sltarlinnn Drive 1125 j Rnntors' fllnlfx 1115 Girl Reserves 110-11-125 g The Goose Hangs High 11255 The Whole Town's Talking 11255 Monitor Staff 11255 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1125 3 Squad Leader 111-1253 May Day Festival 1125. SEBASTIAN C. ISABELLA "Fox" "Kid McGraw" An absolute authority On an 'th' f t ll Q IYU., 3. R , Especially is he posted On all sides of baseball. A. A, 1105g Stadium Drive 1125. ROBERT JACKSON CIBOBD Bob is very interesting, For Eleanor 'mini-rs so? And she sees so much of him We think she ought to know. Wampum High School 110-115. FLORENCE JOSEPHINE JENKINS "Floss" With dreamy eyes and curly brown hair, Everyone likes sweet Flo. There's one who likes her most of all, He'll follow wherever she may go. Slinnery Rock High 110-1155 Girls' Club 1125. 351 GEORGE JENKINS "Jinln" Georpze intends to be a doctor Which is not a. gentle art. He frets practice every day Doctoring a certain maid's heart Class Baseball 11113 Class Basketball 110-11-121g Class Football 11013 Class Volley Ball 11113 Squad Leader 1121 Q A. A. 1101. LULA JOHNSON ul-lou!! Keeper of the keys is Lulu, Ready and willing to work. And you may depend on her For she will never shirk. A. A. 11115 Rooters' Club 1111 g nocliey 11115 Girl Reserves 1121. EDWIN .JONES Ed is pretty quiet Up here around the school. But when he's out with the gang He sure can act the fool. Adelphic Literary 1121g A. A, 1121. HELEN M. JONES "Jonesie" Helen Jones Is lots of fun. If you need a helper She is the one. Chorus 110-11-121. DOROTHY KEARNS upotn Talented in many ways, The friendliest girl we know. May the best of luck attend her wherever sue may go. Monitor Staff 1121g Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11215 Girl Reserves 111-121g French Club 110-1115 Student Rep. Sec. 1121g Community Chest 11215 Rooters' Club 1111. MYRTLE J. KEENE HBabeII She broke no attendance records. She went the other way. Still we enjoy her presence Every other day. A. A. uoyg Girl Reserves 1121. C6 LILLIAN V. KELTY llLilll She's always on the Honor Roll And she gets there not by chance. Even though she likes to work, She does know how to dance. A, A. 11013 Commercial Club 1121. CHARLOTTE V. KENEHAN ushytl Across her shoulders ringlets fall, Quite diierent from the rest. But in our class you're sure to find That CharIotte's one of the best. The Whole Town's Talking 1121. MILLER KERR UMM!! Mid doesn't say much Which really ls a shame, But his skill on the track field, Won him his share of the fame. Class Football 110-11-1215 Class Basketball 11015 Varsity 'i'racK 111-121. EUGENE KIRKER "Tony" "Colonel" He's happy and lighthearted, As clever as can be. He's handsome and witty A popular lad is he. Sergeant at Arms 1111 5 Class Basketball 1101g Class Football 110-111, Capt. 1121g Class Baseball 110-11-1213 Varsity Basketball 111-121 3 Rooters' Club 11113 A. A. 110-1115 Stadium Drive 1111 5 Perfect Attendance 110-11-121 g Class Volley Ball 1111 g Student Rep. 1111 3 Adelphic Literary 1101. SUE KLAMAR A biz dimple in her chin. A bright sparkle in her eye, Makes folks turn toward her, As she goes smiling by. Girls' Club 1101. DOROTHY KRAH uno!!! We're surely fond of Dorothy For more reasons than one. She has ability in many lines But especially-chewing gum. St. Francis High. Pittsburgh 110-111 Girl Reserves 1121, JULIA KRATOCHVILA ICJ'-lay!! Julia is a little miss ' Quiet and sedate. And when it comes to lessons She's seldom known to hesitate. Ford City High School. MINNIE KUDER This maid is very studious, Her marks are the proof. But still she's very friendly And not a bit aloof. ',A. A. 1101 9 iGirl Reserves 110-11-1215 Rooters' Club 110-111. MARY KULHA uMiuyn As e:-unable as she is small Like her there is no other. And we wonder if she can dance As well as her big brother. Chorus 1121. PAUL LAURELL uwhiteyn uBaun Paul tolerates these rowdy folks Who like to make a noise: He knows that school is no place For silly girls and boys. Class Football 1121 3 A. A. 1111 Q Varsity Track 1121. MARGARET? MARIE LEHMAN upegn Margaret is a good student, But to fun hm' ideas tend. Shes a most obliging lass: She'd do anything for a friend. Girls Glee Club 1111 5 Girl Reserves" 1121 3 Perfect Attendance 110-11-121. RUSSELL LENNIG llRus.1Y Russ is the bookkeeper On the staff of our Monitor. And when it comes to work, He does as much as any four. Junior Orchestra 11015 Senior Orchestra 111-1213 Monitor' Staff 1121 g Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11213 Perfect Attendance 1101. 38 FRANK D. LEONARD "shorty" "Bo" Here is a boy with hair quite dark, And in his class he's made his mark For football: and for fun he's famed. Who is he? Leonard, he is named. Varsity Football 11213 Class Football 1111 5 Squad Leader 110-1113 Commercial Club 110-11-1219 Adelphic Literary 1111 9 A, A. 110-11-121. CELIA C. LERNER "Cecil" She wears very tasteful clothes And she always wears them well. She cares very much for someone, But who it is she will not tell. Bushwick Hi h. Brookl n N Y. 10 , g y , - 1 1 Girl Reserves 11215 Rooters' Club 1111. HAROLD LESLIE A reckless happy-go-lucky boy With a carefree grin. They say he likes a certain girl By the name of Min. Class Football 111-1213 A. A. 1101 3 Band 110-1113 Orchestra 1101. HYMAN LEVINE He's serious, he's studious He's a reliable person. All th t h l'k h' e eac ers 1 e im Because he always talks with reason A. A. 1111g Class Basketball 11015 Class Baseball 1111. JOSEPHINE LEVINE uciddyn Every day we see this girl, Always on the run In quest of gay excitement Or some new kind of fun. A. A. 110-1113 Rooters' Club 11115 Class Basketball 1121 3 Girl Reserves 110-11-121g KATHRYN LEWIS uxittyrs Kathryn is a singer. In appearance she is neat From her brown and laughing eyes To her neatly slippered feet. Girl Reserves 1101 g Girls' Glee Club 110-121. RUTH M. LEWIS "Skinney" "Farena" An actress rare, Divinely tall. A maiden fair, Admired by all. Varsity Basketball 111-121 5 Squad Leader 110-11-1215 Girl Reserves 110-11-1215 A. A. 110-11-121 5 Student Council 111-121 Come out of the Kitchen 11115 The Goose Hangs High 11215 Whole Town's Talking 11215 May Queen Attendant 11213 Rooters' Club 11115 Monitor Staff 1111g Peg O' My Heart 11215 Varsity Hockey 1111. THOMAS R. LEWIS U1-on-In Tom is dark and handsome too, Hc's drummer in the band. Ellwood has attractions And there he takes his stand. Band 110-11-1215 Senior Orchestra 110-11-1215 Class Football 110-11-1215 Class Basketball 110-11-1215 Class Track 110-11-1215 Varsity Track 110-11-1215 Don't Park Here 1101 5 A. A. 110-111. HELEN R. LIGHTY You think she's awfully quiet Till you know her rather well. A .d th th f f ' s k ' r cn e un Just par les And holds you in its spell. out Girl Reserves 110-1115 Rooters' Club 11115 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11215 May Day Festival 1121, KENNETH LOCKHART uBusn Ynu'd never know he had a girl, So quiet he appears. But when a certain 5zirl's around He seems to lose his fears. EDWARD LONG No saxaphoners play Half so well as Ed. XVhen he's with Hap he thinks That the rest of the world is dead. A. A. 110-11-1215 Adelphie Literary 110-1115 Student Rep. 11115 Hi-Y 110-1115 Rooters' Club 11115 Band 110-1115 Monitor Staff 11215 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff Class Basketball 111-121 5 Track 11215 Stadium Drive 11115 Perfect Attendance 1101 5 CHARLES LORENZ Q Chuck ncver moved fast in his life: In fact he resembles the snail. But his quiet ways and his curly hair Make him a pleasing young male. 40 1121: MARY ELIZABETH LOUDEN uBettyn A forward on our basketball team She won for us quite a bit. If any sport is mentioned She's sure to be good in it. Squad Leader 110-11-1213 Varsity Basketball 110-1.1-121 3 Class Basketball 11015 Hockey 11115 Track 1101g Volley Ball 110-111 5 Rooters' Club 11115 Girl Reserves 1101 A. A. 110-111g The Goose Hangs High 11213 The Vlfhole T0wn's Talking 1121g May Day Festival 1121. SARAH L. LOUDEN Hsalll She's our basketball captain, And a swimming star, And also a hockey player. In sports she's sure to go far. Squad Leader 110-11-1215 Varsity Basketball 110-11-1215 Captain 11215 A. A. 110-1113 Rooters' Club 11015 Hockey 11015 The Whole ToWn's Talking 1121 g The Goose Hangs High 11219 May Day Festival 1121. MYRTLE LOUDEN nun .n u-r . n An.-yum Avena A life of ease for Myrtle In a cottage made for two. She has the ring already. Myrtl4?happiness to you. Chorus 110-11-1215 Rooters' Club 1111g Girl Reserves 1121. SOPHRONIA LOUER "Always Sophronian Sophronia displays Much wit and brains. And she still true To Claude remains. Girls' Club 110-11-121g A, A. 1101g Routers' Club 1111g The VVhole TOWn's Talking 1121 g Perfect Attendance 110-111. LOIS LOWMAN "Loie" "Shorty" Lois is a true born poet Of ability supreme. She has stood the test And is one of the best of the '26 regime. Rooters' Club 1111g Class Hockey 11115 Girl Reserves 111-121 5 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1121, Jinglesg May Day Festival 1121. MILDRED LUSK "Billie" Mildred is sedate Of that you may he sure. But if you're blue at any time Then she is your sure cure. Girls' Club 111-1215 Rooters' Club 1111. FRED MacKENZlE You wonder what they're gazing at- Those girls along the hall. 'Tis Fred, of course, there is no doubt Not knowing it at all. Jr. Orchestra 110-111g Sr. Orchestra 11213 Boys' Glee Club 11215 Perfect Attendance 110-11-1213 Class Basketball 1121. ROSE MAIELLI Rose's hair is coaley black Her eyes are shining brown. She's very handsome when she smiles And you seldom see her frown. Girl Reserves 110-11-121g Rooters' Club 1101. EDWARD MALEY Edward wasn't often with us, Vacations were his delight. And when he was in our midst, Of studies he made light. A, A. 110-1115 Rooters' Club 11115 Perfect Attendance 1101 g Class Basketball 1111. EDITH MASSIE uEdien Edith is a little girl Her hair is coaley black. She wore it braided 'round her head Not a long while back. LESTER F. MAXWELL Another of our football squad, With brawn and lots of curls. And you may know his chief delight- It is to tease the girls. Commercial Clubg Jr. Lit. Societyg A. A. 3 Class Footballg All-Class Team: Varsity Footballg Rooters' Club 1111. IVA MAYBERRY A frivolous, fickle, frolicsome kid. She'll never settle down. Her silly ways just can't be hid, No matter how they're bound. Girl Reserves 110-11-1213 Squad Leader 111-1213 Rooters' Club 11113 A. A. 1111 3 May Day Festival 1121 7 Stadium Drive 1111. 42 KATHRYN MAYBERRY llxltzff We have known this maiden And liked her quite a while, Whose nature never changes Though changing is the style. A. A. 110-1113 Class Basketball 110-111: Track, Class 1101. SARAH MERVIS Sarah likes to talk a lot ' Whether the subject is lessons or not. Talk she can, and talk she will She'd not be the Sarah we like. if still. Latin Senate 111-121. JOHN METTA His work is always done first rate. He likes to get ahead. The girls all wish to know just how He keeps his cheeks so red. Perfect Attendance 1121. DELMONT MICHAEI. lKDel!I The envy of the girls VVith his dimples deep. A different girl each day Does his affections keep. Squad Leader 11113 Rooters' Club 1111 g Perfect Attendance 1111. FREDERICK R. MILLER ICF'-ed!! As long as cheery people And dimples are in style, Fred Miller will be a hit With his ever-ready smile. Perfect Attendance 110-111g Rooters' Club 1111. WILLIAM ANTHONY MONACO A merry, frolicy kid. Seems to have been born to tease. But when he starts playing basketball Each and all of his actions please. Student Rep. 1111g Varsity Basketball 110-11-1215 Varsity Football 111-121 5 A. A. 1111 5 Perfect Attendance 111-121. HELEN MOORE . A mind that searches literature And Ends the gems therein. No doubt she will in later life Her share of laurels win. Girls' Club 110-1115 Rooters' Club 1111, JOHN R. MORRIS A wide awake young gentleman. He hails from R. D. 5. We can see by looking at him He's very much alive. Eastbrook High 110-111. HELEN GRACE McCAY "Slsinney" Helen. tall and jolly, too. With olden h ' d f bl g air an eyes o ue For twenty-six she endlessly Gave support most cheerfully. A, A. 110-1115 Girl Reserves 11215 Class Track 1101 5 Rooters' Club 1111. EVERETT McCLAREN ullsien uroetn A versatile person In a great many lines. In most any activity This young man shines. Adv. Mgr. Ne-Ca-Hi 11215 Adv. Mgr. Monitor 11215 Monitor Staff 11115 Debate Club 11 Adelphic Club 110-1115 The Goose Hangs High 11215 Hi-Y 111-1215 Varsity Football 11115 Class Football 110-11-1215 Stadium Drive5 Rooters' Club 1111 A. A. 110-11115 "History of Book". HAZEL McCLELLAND Hazel hails from Edenburg And in her studies she is fine She is smart in Physics and English In fact, she's good in any line. Girl Reserve 110-1215 Claifey High, California 11115 Latin Senate 11215 Girls' Physics Club 11215 Perfect Attendance 1121. ELIZABETH McCONNELL uM!cH She is small and dainty: Her hair is golden hued. Her heart it seems to be With happiness indued. Girls' Club 1111, 44 0 I ! MARGUERITE McCONNELL upegn Marguerite, a flower's name And she is like a flower. Her curly hair and pretty ways To charm you have much power. FLOYD McCONNELL "Skinny" Floyd has never missed a day For many a long year. And he has gained a lot of friends In the years that he's spent here. Perfect Attendance 110-11-121 3 Student Representative 1121. WILBUR McCULLOUGH He's tall and thin. His oratory Is excellent. indeed: And he has at his command The words great orators need. Track 11013 Chorus 110-1113 A. A. 110-1113 Bnnxl Jr. Orchestra 1121. ROSE MARIE McGAHAGAN Rose is always happy, Has a smile for everyone. Just to be with our dear Rosie Means for you the best of fun. Class Hockey 110-1113 Class Volley Ball 110-1113 Class Basketball 11113 Rooters' Club 11113 Stadium Driveg Track 110-1113 May Festival 1121. DAVID McGOUN Dave is mechanically inclined. He has often run our stage. We know that he will succeed In this electrical age. Class Football 111-1213 A. A. 1111. JAMES C. McGOUN Jim played center On our Senior team: But he must have fallen in love, For he does nothing now but dream Basketball 11213 A. A, 110-1113 Student Representative 1101 3 Rooters' Club 1111. MILTON McHATTlE HMHCU Milton's very busy, He'll tell you if you list. He's using all his spare time To be a tonsorial artist. LANEY MclLVENNY UI-noun A lady of great mentality With a mind ol' highest aim. She has a temper and vitality And she'll win glorious fame. Latin Senate 110-11-1215 Girls' Club 110-11-1215 Monitor Staff 111-1213 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11215 Stadium Drive 1111, Capt. 11213 Class Basketball 110-11-1215 Class Track 110-1115 Hockey 11119 A. A. 110-11-1215 Rooters' Club 11113 Student Rep. 11215 Squad Leader 1121 Class Volley Ball 111-1215 May Day Festival 1121 g Salutatorian 1121. SARANNE MclVOR She seems to be bashful, She seems to be shy. But a sleeping volcano Will erupt by and by. Girl Reserves 110-11-121g A. A. 110-11-121g Rooters' Club 1111. MARTHA VIRGINIA McMILLEN llcinff lKMackYl Virginia is a clever child She has the reddest hair. She's very nice especially When her Clarence is there. Girl Reserve 110-11-1213 Latin Senate 110-11-1215 A. A, 110-1113 Rooters' Club 1111. FRED McLURE "Fritz" He's quite a basketball player, Who also likes to sing. In the Glee Club, in Zoology class, He sings bass or anything. Class Football 110-11-1215 Class Basketball 1101g Varsity Basketball 1111 5 A. A. 110-11-1213 Student Rep. 1111. ELEANOR McKINLEY "Mickey" A charming personality A lot of fluffy hair. With these she captured Bob. They make a happy pair. Latin Senate 110-11-1215 Girl Reserves 1121 g Perfect Attendance 110-111 g A. A. 1101. 46 NEYMAN MeNALLY Though Neym is quiet And doesn't make much noise, We know that he is the best And cleverest of boys. Class Basketball 110-111. ANNE MERCEDES McNAVlSH "Irish Ann" A clever girl. a pretty girl, With a charming pretty smile. She's always on the honor roll And always right in style. Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11215 Rooters' Club 11115 The Goose Hangs High 11213 A. A, 1101 5 May Day 1121. FRANK NOCERA -'1-mv' In class he seems a quiet boy But just wait, he'll show you all. For when he gets into the gym. He sure knows basketball. Class.Baslietball 110-11-1213 All UIBSS '.l'e8lIl 1121 I Class Football 110-111 g Asst. Football Manager 11213 Class Baseball 1111. cmms A. Nomus Extremely dark in eyes and hair. Phill of fun with not one care, Always singing a funny song,-- This maiden's known as Claire. A. A. 1101 3 Rooters' Club 1111g Girl Reserves 1121: Class Basketball 1121 3 Class Track 11015 May Day Festival 1121. ELMER. D. 0'NElLL llpniell Elmer is one of our cheerleaders. He wades through mud and rain. And leads the lusty cheers After every ten yard gain. Perfect Attendance 1101 5 A. A.: Rooters' Club 11115 Cheer Leader 11213 Class Football 1111, ELLEN C. PANNELL HEP! A quiet person W'th t' ' 1 re lrlllg ways. We hope she'll be happy In her future days. 1 47, MARY A. PASTIRAK uMegu Mary's tall and quiet, with a walk tnat's quite sedate. She-'s always good in her studies And we find she's never late. HAROLD PATTERSON uPat1v Harold is a busy boy He runs a great big' car, Ar fl he does so many other things They're too many to name, by far. JEAN PATTERSON uPattyu upatsyn Tall and stately With wavy hair, She smiles so sweetly as She runs here and ihere. East Brook High School 110-111. MILDRED PATTERSON ClPatll Red cheeks and brown hair Calm and retirinpr, Her sweet and modest mannerisms We can't help but aclmirineg. Ixiagst Brook High School 110-111. EDITH E. PATTISON upatn Dem' little Pat, merry and may Singing your som: on Life's long' WVRY. May its path continue straight and true With many good things in store for you Girl Reserve 110-11-121 g Stadium Drive 1111 3 Rooters' Club 11115 A. A. 11115 Llass Volley Ball 11015 The VVhole Town's Talking 1121g Girls' Physics Club 1121. BOB PATTON When we all leave Ne-Ca-Hi, And Patton goes alonpg, Many a football fan will sinh, "Graduation is all wrong". Varsity Football 110-11-1215 Rooters' Club 11115 A. A. 110-1113 Track. 48 JOHN J. PEC-NATO upeggyn Although he's very seldom heard He's always there to help in need, And is always ready to add a word. He sure is a friend indeed. Perfect Attendance 110-1215 Class Football 1121. WILLARD F. PURDUE Willard smiles in adversity, Therefore he is clever. Though his troubles may cease with school May his smiles go on forever. A, A. 110-1113 ' Llass Football 1121 3 Hi-'Y 11215 Adelphic Literary Society 11113 Rooters' Club 11113 Orchestra 1101. CHARLIE PERRATTO He studies hard. he studies long, He works for all he gets: And when he has his lessons learned He ne'er, oh ne'er forgets. Rooters' Club 1111 3 A Perfect Attendance 110-11-121. ROBERT PERRY nperryn This doctor's son of stately build Is musically inclined. He plays the sax and accordian Or anything else he can find. Hi-Y 11215 A. A. 11113 Adelphic Lit. Soc. 1111j Hooters' Club 11113 Goose Hangs High 1121 3 Latin Senate 111-1215 Perfect Attendance 11013 Band 110-111. ELEANOR GLENN PINKERTON "Pinkie" As you go on your Way through life Take all the joy And not the strife. Perfect Attendance 1121 3 Girl Reserve 110-111. DOROTHY IRENE PREGENZER nDot1l Always ready for fun This miss of snappy eye. They are very few Who ever heard her sigh. Girl Reserve 111-1215 Rooters' Club 11113 Perfect Attendance 110-11-1213 May Day Festival 1121. MARGARET PRESTON npcs!! Golden hair and heart of gold, So is the Peg we know She will always have friends Wherever she may go. Class Basketball 110-115g Girl Reserves 1105 g A. A. 110-115g volley Ball 1105, SPURGEON REES Spurgeon has tried one, He has tried them all. He hasn't decided ' For which to fall. Hooters' Club 11153 A. A. 1115. VIVIAN REMLEY She doesn't care for the boys up here She treats them with disdain. But there's certain others she'll Be seen with in sun or raiin. Student Rep. 11053 Girls' Glee Club 11.25. A. EUGENE REYNOLDS uBe.nyn He thinks this is 9. funny world. He smiles once a minute At its queerness, or at least At the people that are in it. Hi-Y 1125g Rooters' Club 1115. HELEN REYNOLDS There are eyes of blue, And eyes of green. But her brown ones are thc prettiest Eyes we've ever seen. Girl Reserves 111-125. LYDIA REYNOLDS "Forhie" . We thought she was a freshman She is so small and shy, But she'll grow up sometime And be dignified by and by. East Brook High 110-115, 50 PERRY D. RICE A quiet young man ls Perry Rice: But y0u'll look far to find One half so nice. A. A. 110-1113 Rooters' Club 11113 Class Baseball 1111. JOHN RILEY In the profession of law John would be a success. He can argue well enough To change any no to yes. Hi-Y 1121 : A. A. 110-111 Q Squad Leader 1121. ARNETTA ROBINSON "Steno" Arnetta is a good student Pretty and kind of heart. Loyal to our class, although She wasn't with us at the start. Harrisburg Central 'High Sr-lung! 1101 Girl Reserves 111-1213 Art Society 1121. WILLIAM ROBINSON Bill is a pretty husky chap. He likes work that's hard, And so in the summer time He works in a lumber yard. A. A. 110-1115 Squad Leader 1121. ED ROCKS Hr- t:il"s and talks and will-Q 'Bout work and pleasure too. Sure he ought to be a lawyer If he has nothing else to do. MILDRED E. RODGERS uMidgen In athletics she is a star: She likes to play the game. She also drives a pretty ear. To be healthy is her aim. Class Basketball 110-11-1215 Girl Reserves 110-11-121. Squad Leader 1121 3 Perfect Attendance 110-11-1215 A. A. 110-111g Rooters' Club 1111g Stadium Drive 11213 Class Volley Ball 110-1113 Class Track 1101 5 May Festival 1121. , RUTH H. ROOT Many boys for Ruth's love sigh, But all of them she passes by: And, in spite of all their skill She is true to Kenny still. Student Council 11113 Squad Leader 1121 3 Girls' Club 110-11-1213 Rooters' Club 11113 A. A. 110-1113 Perfect Attendance 110-1113 May Festival 1121. JOSEPHINE ROSE Calm girls come and calm girls go, But the calmest girl that any of us know When the sun is bri:-:ht or cold winds blow Is this serene sweet Joe. Girl Reserve 110-11-1213 A. A. 110-1113 Squad Leader 11213 May Queen Attendant 1121. MOLLIE ROSENBLUM She has snappy eyes And pretty curly hair. Wherever there is fun You may be sure she's there. Girl Reserve 110-11-121g A. A, 111-1213 Rooters' Club 11113 May Day Festival 1121. EDITH MARION ROUND "sais" Very clever In many lines. In music she Especially shines. Sr. Orchestra 11213 Jr. Orchestra 110-1113 Varsity Hockey 11113 Girl Reserve 111-121 3 Girls' Glee Club 1121 3 May Day Festival 1121 3 Stadium Drive 1111. METTIE ANNA ROUND "Mets" "Medic" This most athletic maiden Disliked the Junior Class, So, to graduate with us this year She had three Spanishes to pass. Class Hockey 110-121 3 Class Basketball 110-1213 The Goose Hangs High 11213 The Whole Town's Talking 11213 Girls' Glee Club 11213 Chorus 110-1213 Sr. Orchestra 110-1213 Squad Leader 110-1213 Girls' Club 110-1213 Stadium Drive 1121. AMELDA D. RUBY The World has need of thinkers Of thinkers, deep and true. Amelda, you're a thinker And the world has need of you. Student Rep 11013 Girls' Glee Club 1121. 52 ELNORA MAE RUDOLPH uNordyn A wonderful sweetheart, An ideal maiden. She's interesting, sedate. Anil with beauty laden. Monitor 1121 5 Girl Reserve 110-11-1213 A. A. 110-1115 Rooters' Club 1111, SCOTT SAMPLE At the Charleston and Veryzil He works with greatest vim. And when we think of the orchestra We always think of him. Sr. Orchestra 110-11-1213 Bank 110-11-1219 Perfect Attendance 11113 A. A. 110-11-121. PRUDENCE SANKEY uprudyn Prudence is not very talkative, Her name suits her to a T. But prudent or not, she's full of fun, Which is a very good way to be. Girl Reserves 110-11-1213 Rooters' Club 111-121. LILLIE SAVOLAINE A great asset is light hair If what we hear is true. But Lillie has other assets For she's tall and clever too. Charleroi High School 110-111 3 Girl Reserve 1121. AGNES SCHEPP She kept them long. Her vow-it slipped Her xzolden curls- She had them clipped. Girl Reserves. GEORGE SCHETROM George is a little lad That always does his best: So we know that in life's race He'll Finish with the rest. NELLIE EDNA SCOTT -'New' Nellie Scott Is tall and slim: Fond of dancing And full of vim. Class Volley Ball 11115 Perfect Attendance 4111. CHARLES SENOWITZ "Sheik" He hails from thc South, Is medium t ll 3 Z In gym he triumphs Over all. Baseball 11115 A. A. Q10-111. MARY JEAN SERB "Ma-rio" XVe're sure she has a merry heart For oft ' h f en oer er ace A happy smile will wend its way Into its rightful place. May Day Festival, EDNA MAE SHAFFER Very charming' is this maid Most attractive so they say. But her powers are never used Since Red Kerr went away. Girl Reserves 110-1213 A. A. fllj. LOLA K. SHAFFER Lola is so quiet You never hear her at all. But if anything has need to be done On Lola you may call. Girl Reserxfe 1121. ouvn GARLE si-:Aw uxenrl This little maid from Eastbrook Is always here on time. When she and Jean walk through the hall Her face is all ashine. East Brook High School Q10-111. 54 RICHARD SHEETS "Dick" Richard seems very quiet, But his eyes are lit With the light of good humor And the flash of laughing wit. BESSIE MARIE SHELLEY Bessie has quite pretty hair- Black ringlets round her face. She is tall and slender, And too, quite full of grace. Girl Reserves 110-121. BESSIE JUNE SHIFMAN If we had not known her humor One could never tell How poor Bessie ever lived Through Latin class so well. Girl Reserve 110-11-1213 A. A. 110-111g Hockey 11113 Girls' Physics Club 1121. GEORGE W. SHOOK In class basketball this George did play At centerg and quite well-they say. He wears a sweater as red as fire And of talking has ne'er been known to tire A. A.3 Class Football 110-1113 Adelphia Lit. Society 1111Q Class Basketball 111-121 3 Rooters' Club 1111 3 Squad Leader 1121 3 Don't Park Here 1101, CLYDE S. SCHUMAKER "Squire" "Shuey" Clyde is our preacher. He hails from out of the east. He likes a girl in the orchestra He doesn't mind telling you in the least. Jr. Orchestra 11013 Sr. Orchestra 111-1213 Band 110-11-1213 Boys' Glee Club 11213 Perfect Attendance 1111Q A. A. 110-1113 . Adelphia Lit. Society 110-1113 Monitor Staff 11213 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1121. PAUL D. SIDLEY llsidfl His hair is curly, He's such a sweet kid. He's as good as an amzcl. Who doesn't like Sid? Manager Varsity Basketball 11213 Band 110-11-1213 Class Basketball 110-11-1213 Class Baseball 111-1213 Class Volley Ball 1111 3 Squad Leader 110-111 3 Stadium Drive 111-1213 A. A. 110-1115 Rooters' Club 11115 Adelphia 110-111. MARIAN E. SINES Just lately she has joined the mass ' Of girls both dark and fair. Finally, she, like all the rest, Decided to bob her hair. Girl Reserves 111-1215 Rooters' Club 111-121g Girls' Chorus 110-111. JOHN S. SLOSNERICK A sturdy son of Nc-Ca-Hi, With hair and eyes so dark. He finds much fun in dodging work In that we find he is a shark. ALTHEA SMITH A talented artist, A stately mien, A lot of beauty,-- Althea you'vc seen Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11215 Monitor Staff 111-1215 Student Council 11213 Girls' Club 110-11-1215 May Queen Attendant 1121. DWIGHT R. SMITH Dwight is a tall, thin fcllow: He cares nothing' for girls at all. But. if you challenge him to a game He'lI quickly answer to the call. Adelphic Literarv Society 110-111 g A. A. 110-11-1215 Rooters' Club 1111. V. LENORE SMITH Lcnore is ever merry: And her smiling eyes Are ready to greet the person Who has trouble getting through. Girl Reserve 1121. JOHN SNYDER llTiny!! Clskinnyfi Johnny is a merry clown, Who lizures in our playsi May he travel the world around ' And be merry all his days. Band R111-1213 Jr. Orchestra 110-1115 Adelphic Lit. Society 1101g The Whole ToWn's Talking 1121 g Stadium Drive Capt, 1121 5 Class Football 1121 g Rooters' Club 1111. 56 TOM SOLOMON Tom hails from Mahoningtown, His hair is almost red. He's always seen with a certain girl- They're in love, 'tis said. Orchestra 110-11-121g Band 110-11-1213 Hi-Y 110-1115 Class Football 111-121 5 Adelphic Literary Society 11013 A. A. 110-1113 Stadium Drive 1111. DEAN M. STALEY Dean is an actor With a great rep. He interests all the girls With his constant pep. Class Basketball 110-11-1215 Class Volley Ball 11115 A. A. 110-111 The Goose Hangs High 1121 3 The Whole Town's Talking 11219 Inter-Gym Basketballg Squad Leader 111-121g Stadium Drive 111-1215 Adelphic Literary Society 110-111 g Hi-Y 1111. INEZ ELIZABETH STERN "Betty" She doesn't care for Latin at all, Inez goes in for art. Her school work means a lot to her, She takes it so to heart. Latin Senate 110-11-121g Girl Reserve 111-121. ROBERT STONE Bob is the champion Of our Physics class. H" ' ' l'f is one aim in 1 e Is others to surpass. Hi-Y A1121 g Adelphic 1111. ANNA MAE STREIB "Streib" Anna Mae is cute and clevr-v, As an actress she's so good That we predict a career for her And six husbands in Hollywood. Student Council 11013 Girl Reserve 110-111g The Goose Hangs High 11215 The Whole Town's Talking 1121 g Sr. Orchestra 110-1113 Rooters' Club 110-1215 A, A. 110-11-121. ROY STROBEL "Oscar" Some day he'll be an artist: For a truly great soul lingers, Only waiting to be expressed By the touch of his flying fingers. Perfect Attendance 110-11-121. WALTER SUMNER "Walt" Walt is fine in football, And a flashing figure made. As captain in basketball His fame will never fade. Class Football 1101 g Varsity Football 111-121g Varsity Basketball 110-11-1215 Varsity Track 110-121 g A. A. 111-1215 Class Baseball 1111 5 Student Rep. 1111 Q Class Sec. 1101. JOHN SWARNEY John sleeps through his classes In the most negligent manner. But when it comes to gym He wakes up and takes the banner SULO TERVO "Whitie" Tervo of the flaxen hair Is never quiet long. In study hall or class room Pink slips-his daily song. Baseball 111-1213 Rooters' Clubg Football 1121 Q Varsity Track 1121. ELEANOR THOMAS "Ningpnore" "Tommie" You may think that she is quiet. With that we all agree. But when she sees her Bunny- Then that's different, you see. Girl Reserve 110-1113 French Club 1121. JULIA THOMPSON Julia so very deeply Into history delves, She has read almost everything That there is on the shelves. May Day Festival 1121. RUTH THOMPSON A regular basketball fan Is she. Always happy and busy As a bee. Class Basketball 110-11-121, Capt. 1121 Class Volley Ball 110-111 g Class Hockey 1111 g A. A. 110-111g Hooters' Club 11115 Girl Reserves 110-121. 58 VIRGINIA A. THORSON A real blonde is Virginia. Her friends here are not few. She's fond of work and also fun, But she likes a Campbell, too. Girl Reserves 110-11-1215 A. A. 110-1115 May Day Festival 1121. MADALINE F. TIMBLIN "Empty" "'I'immie" A serious calm sedate girl, The wave in her hnir's divine. In literature or critici m She's always bound bo shine. Girl Reserves 111-1215 Rooters' Club 1111g Monitor Staff 1121: Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11213 May Day Festival 1121. ORVILLE TRAX "Traxie" Orville doesn't like to work To get his lessons up to par. He's often seen around the town Driving his little Ford car. Band 110-111g Track 11219 Baseball 11213 xiooters' Club 1111. ELIZABETH TRIBBY Now this little miss, petite and coy Has many charms for every boy. The lad who gets her will be in luck, And it looks as though it would be Chu Girl Reserves 110-11-1213 Varsity Hockey 11113 P The Goose Hangs High 1121 3 The Whole Town's Talking 11215 Rooters' Club 111.1g Stadium Drive 1111g Class Historian 11215 May Day Festival 1121. HELEN FRANCES TRIPLETT All the boys like Helen. It's easy to see why. For Helen is small and fair With golden hair and a laughing eye. Girl Reserves 110-11-1219 French Club 1101g A. A. 1101 Q Rooters' Club 110-111: May Day Festival 1121. JAMES TWADDLE lljhnlf 'Jim's the sheik of Ne-Ca-Hi, An orator of fame. He's very fond of singing: ' Alas of many a dame. Student Council 11215 Student Rep. 1101 g Squad Leader 1121 5 Class Orator 11213 Peg O' My Heart 11215 Boys' Glee Club 1121. C MILDRED E. UPDEGRAFF There's "up" in her eyes, And "up" in her name. But to know her is to like her Just the same. Class Basketball 110-1113 A. A. 1101: Hockey Team 11113 Girl Reserves 1121 3 Rooters' Club 1111. FRANCES WAGNER In type, shorthand, or keeping books Her marks are always fine. But when it comes to history. 'Tis there this girl will shine. Rooters' Clubg A. A. 3 Girl Reserves. ROBERT EUGENE WALLACE Shorty" "Gene" "Senator" Eugene is a ladies man. Dramaties is his line. He likes to play the hero's part And on the stage he's fine. Sr, Orchestra 110-11-1213 Band 110-11-1213 Class Treasurer 110-1113 Rooters' Club 11113 A. A. 110-11-121' The Whole Town's Talking 1121 3 Stadium Drive 11113 Adelphic Lit. Society 110-1113 Squad Leader 110-1113 Peg 0' My Heart 1121. I MILDRED R. WALTENBAUGH uMinI0 I-Iere's another basketball player Numbered amonsz the best. But to Harold Leslie. She seems better than the rest. Squad Leader 11213 Class Basketball 111-121: Class Volley Ball 111-1213 Class Hockey 11113 Class Track 111-1213 A. A. 110-11-1213 Rooters' Club 1111 lljlay Festival 1121. ALICE WARNER Her merry dark brown eyes Sparkle with a vim. She's fine in everything, But especially in gym. Girls' Physics Club, Sec. 1121 3 Girl Reserves 110-11-1213 A. A. 11113 4 Rooters' Club 1111: Class Basketball 11213 Perfect Attendance 1101, ROBERT WARNER unobn upopn Bob's never been in love. he says, And doesn't want to fall. But as to girls-that's different. I-Ie likes them-one and all. A A. 110-11-121: Rooters' Club 11113 Class Football 111-1213 Stadium Drive 1111. 60 Stadium Drive 11213 Girls' Club 1101: CHARLES WARD "Chuck" They say he's Welsh B t h t f At? u w a o 1 He rivals the Irish With his wit. VIOLA WASSON movin Viola takes bookkeeping She says she likes it not, But don't worry. Viola For lessons will soon be fnrgot. Girl Reserve 111-1215 A. A. Rooters' Club 11113 Come Out of the Kitchen. LEWIS WEST l6Bun7! Lewis West is from the east. A carefree boy is he. "If I don't get my work today, Tomorrow will do, you see". Monitor Staff 1121. IDA WESTER Hldfl A student. conscientious and content. Her time is never idly spent. Though she has no desire to reach the bench She sure would like to conquer French. Girl Reserve 11215 Rooters' Club 1111g French Club 111-1215 Perfect Attendance 1101. BERYL WHARTON A temperamental lady B With changing whim and Ways. ut still very charming, Her friends all sing her praise. Girls' Band 110-121. HENRY WETTICH Henry, tall and straight and fair Is always ready to do or fight. I-Ie's Mr. Sheaffer's friend in need For he will argue from morn 'til night. Class Baseball 111-121 g Class Football 1121 5 Student Representative 1121 3 Squad Leader 1121 g A. A. 1111, CLOYD WILLIAMS Here's a quiet Senior With each lesson done with care May his quiet pensive moments Bring him victory everywhere. Perfect Attendance 11115 Junior Orchestra 1101. TUDOR WILLIAMS lvrootii He's small in stature And seldom still. He'll have his fun As the best of them will. A. A. 11015 I Rooters' Club 1111. FRANCES WILSON xvrinyn uljritzu Oh, petite and charming maiden, Tell me why we like you so. A mind that's keen--and eyes that dream. The star of many a show. Girl Reserves 110-11-1215 Chorus 1111 g Student Council 111-1213 Secretary 1111, The Goose Hangs High 11215 The Whole ToWn's Talking 11219 May Day Festival 11213 Class Basketball 11015 Rooters' Club 11115 A. A. 1101. HERBERT EARL WILSON HHerb91 Herbert never will grow up Being young is too much fun. But even though he is light hearted, From hard work he will not run. Perfect Attendance 110-111g A. A. 11015 Track 1121, JAMES ROBERT WINTER KIBOBU llTinl,7 Bob's good looking, to be sure, Tall, athletic, never sad. His clothes are of the newest cut, Vocation 'F--Undoubtedly a collar ad. Varsity Basketball 111-1215 Varsity Track 111-121g Varsity Reserves Basketball 11013 All Class Basketball Team 11013 Class Football 110-1115 Class Track 1101 A. A. 110-11-121, Vice Pres. 11115 Student Council 110-111, Vice Pres. 1111 Adelphic Lit. Soc. 110-111, Vice Pres. 1111 Hi-Y 1111, Cabinet 11113 Perfect Attendance 1101 5 Stadium Drive 1111, Capt.g Rooters' Club 1111. RENFREW B. WITHROW llRen!! His name is diHicult to say And so we call him Ren. In getting ads for the Monitor He goes for one and brings in ten. Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1121, Asst, Adv. Manager Monitor Staff 1121g Hooters' Club 1111 5 A. A. 110-111. 62 PAULINE WOLFE "WolHe" A regular peppy athlete, Basketball's her game. She likes football men, too: Especially one "Fish" by name. Track 11153 Basketball, Class 110-115, Capt. 1115 Varsity Basketball 1125 9 Hockey 111-1255 A. A. 110-1155 Class Volley Ball 11155 Rooters' Club 11155 May Day Festival Attendant 11255 Perfect Attendance 110-1153 Squad Leader 110-11-125. ELINOR WOODS A charming girl, A staunch friend, We'll remember her Until the end. Rooters' Club 1115. FLORENCE N. WRIGHT "Touts" Florence's dad owns an Apartment And he owns a market too, For the fellow who gets Flo 'Twill be soft to live as two. fWI..1 T1 ..,. .-.-.. 11A -11 -10X un.. Au.nc.1vcS 1Av-1.1-Auf , A. A. 111-1253 Rooters' Club 111-125, May Day 1125, DONALD D. YOUNG The hair that adorns his head Is not a wig. it's real. He's tall and handsome and dignified, A regular beau ideal. Student Rep. 11055 Class Football 1125 5 Student Council 1125 5 Monitor Staff 11253 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11259 Track 1125. DONALD ROBERT YOUNG ubonn Don must stay up late at night For he sleeps in Study I, And there's doubt concerning whether All his work is ever done. A. A. 110-1153 Sr. Orchestra 110-11-125g Rooters' Club 11153 Class Football 1115 5 Squad Leader 1125. MARY R. YOUNG A charming girl is Mary Young. Her praises may be loudly sunsr. But when she looks at you, oh dear! Your heart is gone, I greatly fear. A. A. 110-115 5 G1rl Reserves 110-11-1253 Rooters' Club 11153 Class Hockey 1115. l 1 Q TREVOR ZAHNISER "Trev" Trevor will play a large part In some girl's fate. We know he'll win fame For his acting is great. Rooters' Club 11115 The Goose Hangs High 1121 5 Whole Town's Talking 11215 Stadium Drive 1121g Class Will 1121, MARY ZEDO She loves to dance: She's full of fun. Has a sunny smile Fur everyone. RAY N. ZEIGLER "Hawkshaw" "Ziggy" The latest thing in neckties This boy always wears. As a member of the Glee Club He sings, away his cares. Boys' Glee Club 11213 Chorus 1121 g A. A. 110-11-1215 Rooters' Club 11115 Squad Leader 1101. GERALD zmvs "Tink" Geralcl's hair is black and wavy, He's fond of lessons too. An excellent friend and student, We wish success to you. Sr. Orchestra 110-11-1215 Class Basketball 1121 3 Class Baseball 1111 g Track 11215 A. A. 110-111. GEORGE T. ZINK "Zinkey" Some people may he clever Who say everything they think. He who says less is wiser. Our example is-George Zink. Perfect Attendance 1111 g Baseball 1101g Rooters' Club 1111. A. A, 64 GEORGE JONES Although not widely famed He does what e'er he can. We hope his present interest brin Success as a newspaper man. 1111. gS f Mm Q 'i Ma 65 I ...WL 'll.... 6' 'v - , Dal aiiiiil Glhe Chrnmih nf Nr-Gia-Iii Fifteen years have passed since the doors of Ne-Ca-Hi were first opened. In September, 1911, the rooms were first occupied by students, and it was the best equipped school building in our city, for it contained Within its walls all that was essential to a first class school. Since that time the demand for learning has increased tremendously but the build- ing has remained unchanged. Each year brings on a greater demand for education and so new' provisions must be made to care for the rapid increase in the number of students. The school was originally planned to house twelve hundred pupils and it served its purpose most efficiently while the number of students remained within this limit. The enrollment has increased from six hundred and fifty in 1912, to over thirteen hundred at the present time. The graduating class of 1913 was sixty-seven, and that of 1926 is three hundred and ten. From these figures it is evident that the students do not now enjoy the opportunities that former classes have received. Eight years ago it was necessary to convert five basement rooms in- to class rooms and build two portables. During the present year two rooms on the third floor have been partitioned off to help solve the prob- lem of housing, but none of these afford the best conditions for study. The enrollment in six years will probably reach eighteen hundred, a number which cannot possibly be taken care of in the Senior High School. To provide for the accommodations that are needed to keep Ne-Ca- Hi on a level with other high schools, many improvements must be made. When additions are made to the school they should be such that the portables may be removed and enough space added to be sut- ficient for many years to come. Each year the study halls and many class rooms are crowded, not only is every seat occupied but there is ' wa U V--i -Wil.. MIK often a doubling up of pupils. To remedy this condition at least sixteen class rooms and one large study hall are required. Chemistry has become one of the most important subjects in the high school curriculum during the past few years, and as a result the laboratory is over-crowded during all periods. The number of students enrolled in the typewriting course has doubled in three years and pres- ent conditions cannot possibly accommodate these. The value and ac- complishments of the music department of our school are continually being displayedg but this department has fewer and poorer accommoda- tions than any other. An up-to-date cafeteria is one of our most urgent requirementsg for our present cafeteria is both small and poorly con- structed. Those interested in athletics realize that a new gymnasium with a capacity of four thousand must be added to accommodate the great increase in attendance. It can easily be seen that a school that has remained unchanged during fifteen years cannot accommodate present conditions. The causes of such great increases need not be discussedg the remedy is the vital question. If Ne-Ca-Hi is to continue to rank highly as a center of learning, a plan of improvement must be carried out. - what Nrxt. Sentara? We have reached the summit of our High School career'and our hopes of graduation have been realized. It is with a sense of sorrow and delight that we must depart from our school. The thoughtthat the end of our Ne-Ca-Hi days has come causes us joy, in as much as We realize that we have advanced one notch on the highway of life. But yet those years of joy and gladness, which only youth can appreciate, have passed all too quickly. It is as a dream that has come to an end. VVhile in school, the mastering of our subjects has not been our sole aim. We have formed bonds of friendship that we hope to carry with us all through life. The important question that is now uppermost in our minds is what we shall do next: whether we continue our education or enter upon our duties of life. Regardless of which course we shall choose, our sojourn in Ne-Ca-Hi has formed a suitable foundation. Those who go on to college will seek further preparation, with which they might fight the battles of life. The majority of our class will probably begin their work in life and take the places for which they have prepared. You will find that life is not as small as you had expected. As you go into the world your ideas will be broadened, by your coming in contact with men and women, by personal experience, and by studying the ways of human nature. You will soon find that you are of little consequence in the ' --A- Mil 67 running of this world, and that your success will depend upon the im- pression you make on the minds of others. Whatever may be your am- bition or Whatever line of Work you may take up, be yourself and as- sert your originality, The real Worth of a man is not measured by his profession or his Wealth, but by his leadership. You all have aims in life, the realization of which depends en- tirely upon you. Do not be over-confident of gaining success. Do not exaggerate your Worth. Achievement centers itself upon perserver- ance, Will power, and effort. You will get out of life only what you have put in it. Life is a battle-field on which all seek personal supremacy and personal victory. Each must struggle for himself. Your chances are all equal, but what you make of them determines your place. Wherev- er fortune may take you, keep Ne-Ca-Hi, and the ideals for which it stands foremost in your mind. o1gfm', l . U Q5 ""0o U ' ,320 "0 Q .OQQu 99905, 9 Oo 'bono Y 0 9 0 foam? Q9 O99 8 o mob 6 ,250 " fa 'fn- - of s ' t -fa 5 ig. . f. Mm Q5 WRU MIL ,n'w'ih .01 5 Q WE M III I 4465: A"f.,zfff:1:4im,-1-:.-' '.1.-'i-"iq'g:. , ,'.'1.1: :,-- lg.--'-in X W! -, ' 5 ll ff' 7 " . " ...if ' ..-IH'31.9ii' it-Q2i:'i.-19555-f'-t-,.'?.f 15:45 31,a'g',?Z'::15.j-,g1. :.12i.'j.:5f-152 Zi,-. 5.2 55:1 1 V yn f'-lf2jL'1f5-5:?:..:.:'.,i1:gif-.t.':-:Z i,'e:,P.:" ,l.4'iv 2.5:-.:.'::'5:A: :: ::.5.. 5.?l'1..-1. I.: it :-,-1.1 K -A 11.123 .1 1 . "1-2 ..y ff A 1 L?-Q-1 fs arf: lf' B H -"ff , ..., 1 W ' l l iiiiii-E1F5575f5.'i5ii:7if,if,f:P,iSfiu... ' iii? ' i -Q Q :lv a E fflgfif i Q ' 'ff'1?t1'1:'?'u7: 5 125-if 1235- 3-1f'i5:?7.'fT7? ifiliiifi3'.l'?E"i-f1'1 V mmwmerz. LT ty 1,-Z'f"'L'.1'-ff :gi rrufrm '-'-'-511' ELIZABETH TRIBBY PRELUDE "The world moves on and still before The future lies with joys and griefsg Let us not sigh and Wish for more, Remember life is, ah, so brief, And in the coming days and years, Where e'er the place our lot be cast, Let's strive to overcome our fears, By looking backwards o'er the past." SETTING On September 4, 1923, 469 students gathered at the High School to present one ofthe most brilliant plays ever produced on the stage of Ne-Ca-Hi life. The plot in this drama had not yet been worked out, nor had the cast been chosen, in fact, all was confusion, excitement, and happy anticipation. Mr. Conner was chosen as our director, the one to plan and start the action of the plot of our drama and to select the cast. It was then only a short time until under his skillful management, organized groups were moving about the stage in an orderly, systematic manner. At his suggestion it was decided to produce a pageant with the help of the upper classmen. In this pageant we planned to develop the scholastic, the athletic, the activity, and the social phases of high school life. Of course We were only property men, but between our tasks of handling the work backstage, we looked longingly at the important parts played by the upper classmen. WE Mil "- ACT I. Scene 1. In the scholastic scene of act one, the members rapidly found their places although we were still understudies of the upperclassmen. How'- ever the Honor Roll showed that we were gradually winning the approv- al of those first row critics, our teachers. - V Scene 2. The athletic scene of this act found us nearer the footlights. Many of our players were winning berths on our football, basketball, and track teams. The first spotlight fell on our girls' basketball team as it was successful in Winning the championship that year. Scene 3. During this scene the Student Council was organized for the first time in the history of the school by our director, Mr. Conner, and four of our members were elected to take part in the organization. Scene 4. A At the Senior-Sophomore Reception, where we were introduced to the upperclassmen and the members of the faculty, We were given our first taste of social life at Ne-Ca-Hi. We closed the first act of the drama of our High School life with an enjoyable picnic held at Cascade Park, at the end of the term of '24. . INTERLUDE The golden glow of summer days Rests over the verdant hills, And the sunlight falls with mellow rays On fun and joys and thrills, But ere its last beam fades away, Beyond the scene so clear, Our school has brought us to its sway, And we enter the Junior Year. ACT II. Scene 1. As Juniors the class of '26 was seen nearer the front of the stage, less in number but more active and more capable of bearing responsibil- ity. Miss Ethel Kelley was appointed as our director, and under her supervision we started out on the second act of our high school life, with hopes of making our scholastic standing better than that of the previous year. MEG Mill 7 4 H' l .MFL thx' Scene 2. As Juniors we again participated in athletics and were well repre- sented on all the varsity teams. During this act the bright lights were turned on the boys who played on the team that won the Syracuse Trophy for our school, and we wish to do honor especially to the mem- bers of our class who were on that team: Day, Earley, Patton, Sumner, and Dufford. e This year a new sport was introduced,-Field Hockey for the girls. The Junior team upheld the class honors in a very creditable mannerg several members were chosen from our class team for the varsity. Scene 3. A very trying scene was the choosing of our class rings, but finally after much deliberation the choice w'as made and we placed our order with Mather Brothers, a local dealer. Scene 4. Due to the fact that we were Juniors, we were given the chance to show our ability along social lines at the Senior-Sophomore reception, when we were put in charge. Near the end of the second act of our school life we were seen as- sembling on the brilliantly lighted stage with the Seniors as our guests in one of the most delightful social events of the year, the Junior-Senior Soiree. Returning the favor, the Seniors entertained us at an equally enjoyable dance a short time later. Then as the final scene of the second part of our drama of school life, we all met for the last time as Juniors at our class picnic. IN TERLUDE Ever fond our recollections Of our happy summer daysg They will be to us like sunshine As we pass along our ways. We have entered on the threshold Of the last, our Senior Year. We have realized our duty, We've not shirked-nor have we feared. ACT III. Scene 1. This act opens with over three hundred Seniors just behind the footlights and playing the leading parts on the stage of Ne-Ca-Hi life. Robert Furst was chosen as our president to succeed Billy Johns, who had served the first two years. We had grow'n physically and intellect- ually since Act 1 and we had more enthusiasm than ever before. At the i at beginning of the year, we little realized that it would pass so quickly, but we set out to make it the best of our whole drama in all sides of school life. ln scholarship we succeeded for we had more members on the Honor Roll than ever before. All during our high school course, we have had two members who have stood out as scholastic leaders in our class. Their names have always appeared at the top of the list of Honor Roll students,--Clyde Williams, and Laney Mcllvenny. An hon- or was added to our list this spring when Clyde Williams won a gold medal at the Academic Contest at the University of Pittsburgh, by re- ceiving the highest grades in Physics. The spotlights of Ne-Ca-Hi turned on these members a short time ago when they were named Val- edictorian, and Salutatorian. Scene 2. I Again our members have been seen on all Varsity teams and we have felt doubly proud of our class teams for both the boys and the girls were champions of the interclass basketball league. Scene 3. In activities the Seniors have played the leading parts this term. Our school paper, the Monitor has never had a. more successful year, and in connection with this, blue and red spot lights turn on the Editor- in-Chief, Clyde Williams, and his most efficient staff of workers, who have spent much time in making the Monitor the success that it is. In Dramatics, members of our class have been very successful, but they scored the biggest success when they appeared in our class play, "The Whole Town's Talking". That play will linger long in the hearts of all who saw it as one of the funniest, and best plays ever produced in Senior High. On account of its popularity with everybody a third night performance was requested. For three years our class has worked hard and steadily to accomp- lish the thing that is now so near. When we entered three years ago and began our drama, graduation seemed a far away dream, but those years have passed all too quickly, and now we stand at the front of the stage of high school life ready to take that step beyond-out over the footlights-and mingle with our audience--the world. POSTLUDE The drama of school life has ended, We're closing our books with a tear. For three short years we have wended Our ways through those halls so dear. Sorry we are to say goodbye, Yet we say the word with a hopeful heartg And, though the days go quickly by, We shall meet again, though today we part. 76 t 95 . mm --f"'Q'F'---- .Q -s, X3 -an 'ak "' 5 4.1. mm' -ig -Q tm W, Qlllg-wlai .. ' W 'Cx 11 O 'QQ N O: ' I V l l A ' I U ? ns D ' ,' q ' 1 m , , 1' ' 1, , 4" . I ' 'fi - 1 1 1' ff , Qfemizaiv til. iii ,pw 'ti' rf: ' H..,54' , EW an if -' l' . 44 -'er Ili: F '..-1 .1 .1 an we . J- la- we ' . me ., sl' ww 4 5 -az' if.: pg ' if. Us gh 1. 1 .WP ' WV nip I uf Q: aff' sa ' Q, 4 gt' ...ag the lil em- 'sf rap 1 . 3 -6 if . 1 ' L ' ,wr was .A ii' - '- ' ,ff I ' . f - . . Q -V . ' . .' ' ' -' .-. -- ' ' si' Wgilakiilv Q5-ba? ini' - ' ,IZ 5 EBMKJQ "v 5f.nsil'..'S7m3.i:i:7:::gsiV s . O' 1 Q Q 1 , 1 .- . ,.'11-, 't ' Y O00 . I' ,fffg-. 6 ' : . . 1 ' - 67 " ' g f ' - ' JAMES TWADDLE EDUCATION, THE CHAMPION OF DEMOCRACY Included in the heritage of the American people are many Words and expressions which have become a part of our nation. Such phrases as: Life, Liberty and Pursuit of Happiness, Equality, Fraternity, Pat- riotism, Union, and Democracy have sounded in our ears since childhood. How many times during and after the world war Americans were asked to give life and service "To make the world safe for Democracy". In Philadelphia this summer the Sesqui-Centennial of American Freedom will be celebrated. Democracy has been on trial in our nation for the last century and a half. But its truest and fullest meaning has yet to be realized. Great problems loom before us if We are to perfect our Democracy. To meet and solve these 'problems requires a thorough knowledge of our government in all of its phases and an unselfish willingness to Work for the general Welfare of the nation. Lincoln has defined Democracy as, "Government of the people, by the people and for the people". The government is the people's in- strument and they can play it as they choose. But only harsh jangling and discord will result unless the people learn intelligent interest and effort to produce harmony. Many of our American citizens today do not take enough interest in our government to make it really of and by the people. Several reasons can be given for this indiiference. It may be partly caused by actual ignorance, for the last w'ar disclosed the fact that some 700,000 men of draft age were illiterate. However, the greatest cause cannot be attributed to actual ignorance, but to the political, civic, and social stupidity of the average and supposedly educated citizen. Only twenty per cent. of our people take a real interest in our government and make conscientious efforts toward bettering it. h .. ma err How many of us, how many of our friends regard government as outside the sphere of their activity? The average citizen prides himself upon his energy, his business ability, his industrial efficiency, but in many ways his civic stupidity makes him look small. He is reluctant even to vote. In the last two presidential elections less than fifty per cent. of the eligible voters went to the polls--the lowest percentage in our country's history. It is true that, in the long run, a people ruled by representative government will get just about what they deserve. Accordingly, care- less and indifferent voters have sometimes elected incompetent officers and inefficient methods of government have been employed. Our country has been blessed and has prospered beyond all other nations. We have enjoyed benefits and opportunities which have come through years of the development of Democracy in the United States. But we should not be self-satisfied, should not neglect the seriousness of apparent evils in our present system of government. One step toward knowledge is to feel the need for it. Progressive laws are not needed so much as getting the people to want the lawsg reform can come only when the defects in our present order are recognized and ways to rem- edy them discovered. History shows us that all people who have been successful in gov- erning have had a rather high degree of intelligenceg for Democracy depends on the public opinion and that can be kept on a high level only by the training and education of the individual. Our government rests on the ballot box and to insure good government necessitates fitting the people to vote accurately. This means that they must be educated not only in the ordinary sense but in a political way. The first requirement of a political education is to be capable of forming an intelligent opinion. The uneducated are the prey of the political boss and the propagandist press. Prejudice and misunder- standing in regard to public questions confuse many voters. People who can see through the political chaos to the truth beyond will be in a position to Weigh the evidence for and against a proposition. Only by clear thinking can a true opinion or conclusion be established. Individ- ual decisions mould public opinion and through trained minds such a public opinion may be formed which will coordinate with our ideal of Democracy. Every citizen owes it to himself to know that he is con- vinced before giving his assent and owes it to his government to assume a sense of individual responsibility in forming and stating his opinion. Intelligence and tact are required if one is to perform his duties to the greatest capacity in this respect. We have too much power lying idle in the hands of our citizens. A political education also involves training our citizens in selecting officials. We have had great men in the past history of our nation. A few stand out today in national affairs. We should find capable men for all offices, even the most insignificant. A more thorough investiga- tion of a candidate's qualifications is required of our voters. Decreas- ing the number of elective offices would give the voter a better chance to study the character of the candidates. This would make a greater number of offices open for appointment and would center responsibility on one man. The laws of a free people require much foresight and ability, disaster being inevitable if our lawmakers are incompetent. To be competent these leaders should be men who study only the public good and party success as contributing toward it, men who will subordi- nate their interests for the will of the public. The third requirement of a political education is a broader con- ception of Patriotism. This word has a deeper meaning than Fourth of July celebrations or jingoisms. It means allegiance to our country and the institutions within it. In times of peace, Patriotism is shown by grappling with and overcoming all forms of corruption in govern- ment and by promoting all means and measures for reform. If we could only instill in our hearts a devotion as true as that of our boys in the World War! They shed their blood and died for the sake of their cherished ideal, while we are asked but to live for the sake of Dem- ocracy. When we have learned how' to solve problems and form accurate conclusions, to select competent officials and to have a spirit of co-oper- ation, we must put this knowledge to use. The power of a Democracy is in the people and no combination, however strong it may be, can dispute the will of the people when they wish to assert it. To make this power effective knowledge must be combined with action. Are you going to assert your power? A true realization of your responsibility as a citizen of our commonwealth will arouse you to action and lead you to take an intelligent interest in government from local affairs to national. In a few years time even the youngest in this assembly will share in the responsibility of our government. American schools recognize the need for political education and provide training in this respect. Citizenship and Patriotism are ideals constantly held before the pupils' attention. A chance to develop leadership and to take interest in questions and problems comes to all students in class and club elections, in Student Council, and in other activities. The close relationship between democratic government and education places the responsibility on every citizen to be interested in both if he wishes either to succeed. The importance of education is well summed up in the words of G. W. Curtiss: "The sure foundations of the state are laid in knowledge, not in ignorance, and every sneer at education, at culture, at book learn- ing, which is the recorded wisdom of the experience of mankind, is the demagogue's sneer at intelligent liberty, inviting national degeneracy and ruin". 79 l NE dfwvl. Is Democracy too perfect in theory to be realized in practice? It depends upon us all. Knowledge is an incentive to actiong knowledge combined with action is power. We need to see our vices, then eliminate them and develop more virtues. This can be done by increasing know- ledge and by conscientious thinking. Educate all the people to see the need for reform, and instill in their hearts the true principles of Dem- ocracy and there will be no rest until our ideal is realized. dpiiglb . is "::':'Q1'C'Z?l 0 90090 Y o 009. 0 soon uv 4 93096 access novo was o 'QF' 6 9 6 4v"""' it . 3Q?'.'f:4?i1, , . -av Diff: 9. N. an oo" 0. 0,0 - 'f- ':5H""' QS ' 9 Q D .0 90 9 X. ' 9 Q6 .Lf ' ' Q 80 mmu rmi A ...fm '!n.,, 1925 Gllaaa 15112111 LOIS LOWMAN THE TOILER'S REWARD Life's hill is stretched before each one of us With rocks and flowers and dead leaves strewn. Amid the flowers is sunlight sparkling bright, And at the foot of overhanging rocks is gloom. Now we have reached by years of patient toil A height where we a view of life may seep The past is stretched behind with mem'ries thronged: The future offers what is yet to be. Though fair it is of beauty and allure, Yet when we stand upon this tempting slope Then must we make decision for our life, And climb on keeping Faith and Hope. Off there is Pleasure's Castle gleaming bright, With beauty to entice the careless youth. But all is empty when the courts are reached, And then-too late-the wand'rer longs for Truth. Another path is strewn with boulders huge That hopelessness to toilers may impart: For how' know they that in the shadow of each rock There blooms a flower that satisfies the yearning heart Yet many times may he who struggles fall And sink in withered leaves of deep despairg But may he find a foothold on the earth, And glimpses of the summit banish care. So onward, upward, may we ever go, The flowers lending beauty to our lifeg The boulders that must strew the path of man Make braver hearts and stronger souls for strife. 81 v '1 ME ,f , MM "- IHEE 12155 Sung SHIRLEY HOLBRO OK ' Tune: Auld Lang Syne VVe are the class of '26, A happy bunch and gay, For three long years we've gone to school, But now we've come to say: CHORUS: Good-bye, good-bye, old Ne-Ca-Hi And all the memories here For we must go-pledging, tho', To ever hold you dear. Farewell to teachers we have known And suffered with quite longg Oh! all the knowledge we have gained We have right in this song. Good-bye Minerva, dear old maid, The guardian of our ways. Our dunces laugh at her in scorn, Our wise ones sing her praise. Farewell to Sophsiand Juniors, too, VVho know so little yet, May they enjoy our school as well As we-and ne'er forget. mstiipc THE KNOCKER MAN FRED CLEMENS Read to the accompaniment of Some Little Bug Is Going to Find You. In these days of education we all look to graduation, As the time to knock the shackles from our wrists, And each class appoints a knocker, Who is quite an expert socker, With an adjective but seldom with his fists. There are barbs of every sort, he must pack in his retort, As he pans the students or the faculty, And to pull these nasty tricks, all this class of Twenty Six, Has decided they would pass the job to me. CHORUS Some Knocker Man is going to get you some day, Some Knocker Man is going to fret you some day, Then he'll call his knocking friends, And your peace of mind will end, Some Knocker Man is going to get you some day. In the classic halls vve're leaving, there'll be mirth and joy and grieving As We wend our ways to East and West and North, 83 1 Q .f!"'w'I'. But in May and in November, not a one but will remember, Of the vicious looks we drew from Daddy Orth. How the Sophomores shrink and quail, as they fear they're going to fail And the .Juniors crawl down into 'their vest But we Seniors, hot tamale, with a manner hale and jolly, We just pat him on his well known manly chest. CHORUS Some Knocker Man is going to get him some day, Some Knocker Man is going to sweat him some day, Then he'll wish those looks he wafted, Had he been just a little softed, Some Knocker Man is going to get him some day. In this husky handsome class is, quite a bunch of lads and lasses, 'Whom I ought to pan, and would if I but durst, But the one who has it coming, and whose ears no doubt are humming, Is that lady fusser, known as Bobby Furst. He's not beautiful like some, but he's very, very dumb, And no doubt would make a mighty good police, And I have a grave suspicion, that it is his definition, That a doughnut had its origin in Greece. CHORUS Some Knocker Man is going to sock him some day, Some hammer lad is going to knock him some day, But his mind will be so Wooly, He won't understand it fully, Some Knocker Man is going to get him some day. It's embarrassing, oh very, to discuss Miss Iva Mayberry, But she's broken many hearts while she's been here, So we'll pass her heart destruction, and take up some school construc- tion Which the school board is debating so I hear, And we hear them loudly cry, that we will need a Junior High, While some others claim these buildings are a skin, Some are sober, some are funny, but unless we get the money, Ere we build it we'll have whiskers on our chin. CHORUS Some Knocker Man is going to spear them some say, Some Knocker Man is going to sear them some day, We must have a Junior High, Q2 And we'll get it by and by, Some Knocker Man is going to get them some day. There is one thing I am sure, when discussing Fred McClure, And Dean Staley, and our windy friend Don Young, That the yen they have for talking is a sure way of balking Any chance they ever have of being hung, And Jim Hinish seems quite cracked, on the way that he can act, Here's another thing I feel quite forced to say, That Mid Kerr has got a swelling in the dome since folks are yelling On the way he ran down at the Penn Relay. CHORUS Some Knocker Man is bound to see them some day, And he will go upon a grand spree some day, And those Elliotts, the sisters, Who have handed us some twisters, Some Knocker Man is going to get them some day. I would like to take a wallop, just a sort of friendly wallop, At Miss Edmunds, who reminds you so of Spain, It might sound a little drastic, to remark that she's sarcastic, But the fact is as I've put it just the same, When the roll of men is called, of the fellows who are bald, You can hear Ralph Gardner saying count me in, Here's another, cannot hide 'er, when you think of Johnny Snyder, You just think of Julia Furst and start to grin. CHORUS Some Knocker Man is going to grab them some day, Some Knocker Man is going to nab 'them some day, In the meantime, like as not, He will touch upon Miss Scott, Some Knocker Man is going to get them some day. This outburst is near completed, and some remarks have been deleted There are many more I'd like to razz a bit, But before you start to yammer, I must lay aside my hammer, They requested me to knock and this is it. While this stuif is bunk of course, it might have been a great deal worse And I give it to you all in merry fun, You can take it, you can leave it, but I know you won't believe it, And I hear you whisper, gosh I'm glad he's done. NE MH boa i s CHORUS Some Knocker Man is bound to find you some day, Some Knocker Man is going to grind you some day, But just laugh his knocking oif, Treat his scandal with a scoff, And the Knocker Man will leave you, some day. i u Q6 M fg -31 M 0 9 qoogoogu 396,900 0 0 mP'5i:a-9 9 0 900 .9000 0 9 9 Mo 900 ee Sago 'oem I 6 mv ages .av--" -9 Q - . 9 oo W ii' ' - o oo 3 ' " -' ' 5 3- Q fi H . s s y as U WEB MII gn gags 3 1 ll v5lll 't WE, THE CLASS OF 1926, NEVV CASTLE HIGH SCHOOL, COUNTY OF LAVVRENCE, STATE OF PENNSYLVANIA, BEING SOUND OF MIND BUT KNOWING THAT GRADUATION IS NEAR, DO MAKE, PUBLISH, AND DECLARE THIS OUR LAST VVILL AND TESTAMENT, 'THEREBY REVOKING ALL PREVIOUS WILLS. I. The following bequeathments are made by the class as a whole. To the janitors we bequeath four thousand two hundred and fifty eight wads of gum and six thousand nine hundred and seventy initials all located on or about desks in this building. To the Juniors we bequeath thirty class rings on the fingers of various members of the class. To the Faculty we leave: 1. Our thanks for the efficient manner in which they have helped us run the school during our three years here. 2. After looking over members of the Junior and Sophomore classes, we leave our heart-felt sympathy to them for the trials and tribulations they will have in the next few years. 3. Our hopes that some day a class will enter these fair halls that will take away the heart-ache caused by our graduation. To the Sophornores we bequeath Fred Clemens' line, it should be sufficient for the whole class. To all future classes we leave our records of high scholastic and athletic attainments, our habitual scholarly dignity, our pull with the teachers, and Mr. O. J. Shaeifer. II. In order to raise a fund to buy wigs for the bald headed mem- bers of the Faculiy the following contributions are made: Anna Mae Streib leaves her high shoes. Annabel Wright leaves three gallons of midnight oil. Dean Staley leaves a slightly worn derby. Eighty Senior Latin students leave seventy-six ponies. Eleanor Cathers bequeaths her book, "How to Keep Two On The String Successfully". Fritz Wilson leaves all of Norm's notes. Said notes are two of the three reasons for the paper shortage. Eugene Kirker bequeaths a large quantity of bologna. Tom Lewis bequeaths one drum, head broken. Three Senior Girls who requested that their names be withheld, leave roller skates, slightly used. Henry Wettich leaves his collection of slightly demented songs. The sale, conducted by Mark Higgins, will be held on the four- teenth Hoor of the Lawrence Savings and Trust Building on Tuesday, June 7, 1927. III. The following personal bequeathments are made: Frank Leonard bequeaths to Edwin Davis one worn out pack of Poker Chips. Allan Haid leaves his marvelous scholastic record for Abe Newmark to try to equal. James Chambers leaves his silvery voice to Jim Blanning. Everett McClaren leaves his dramatic ability to Bob McKenzie. John Snyder leaves a pair of shoes to be filled by process of elim- ination. Winner to be made King of the May. Jim Hinish leaves his bashfulness to John Simison. Shirley Holbrook leaves to Mary George her recent book, "How To Be Happy Though Fat". Gene Wallace leaves an extended line of E's to Ray Johns. Ruth Root bequeaths her use of slang to Mary Whalen. Ruth Lewis leaves her place as leading lady in all school plays to be fought for by Barbara Bratchie, Virginia Reeher, Dorothy Jean Wallace. Virginia Thorson leaves one bottle of peroxide to Pauline Rogers. Mi Jo Rose leaves her giggle to Claire Lindsay. Fred McKenzie leaves Joe McCaskey three combs and a pair of scissors. Bill Benninghoi leaves his pool playing ability to Pete Manos. Anna Mae Streib leaves her pull with Miss Hartsuff to Barbara Bratchie. Dean Staley leaves his sex appeal to Kenneth McLure. Blod Gray and Freda Lewis leave their Damon and Pythias friend- ship to Ella Thompson and Ethel Brookover. Julia Furst leaves her place of May Queen to whoever is clever enough to obtain it. George Shook leaves his mean way of prancing the Charleston to Johnny Melder. Mettie Round leaves her sarcasm to Jo Sowersby. CLASS OF 1926. IV. We hereby nominate and appoint Miss Mary Scott and Oscar Shaeffer executrix and executor of this, our last will and testament. Signed, sealed, published, and declared by the above named class as and for their last will and testament in the presence of us and each of us who, in his presence, and at his request, and in the presence of each other, have hereunto, subscribed our names as witnesses, on this the sixth day of May, 1926. Drawn by TREVOR ZAHNISER, Witnesses: P. M. JORDAN ETHEL KELLEY F. L. ORTH ...B- 4 -.--..va.- i- - --.-V Y - - .. mmwmmmwmwmwxmmmmmm. wk fb -1- ,- ,F4 lik fa ft il fa 5.3 ill ,Q le.-l'px N fQ if 11" S gi ff 1-7 S fi Q 12 fv S ' f 4 Q gb fw 5 4 4,2 S gg ge Q 7' fb- Q fa ff S yea 52 S fa fa Q 23' 1. ,, NH f'zQ ,, 1,45 gt 5 X 'SN SNv s-5 ,sw . X' , wg W wg 3 EZ 3,2 X S ZZ HZ S25 Hi , , 1 4 92 nhl NE U A--f MII I .f ,.., 93 I I Mir THE JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY Speaking of vocational conferences, the Juniors expect to turn out more financiers than anything else. At least from all indications that is the profession in which the Juniors would be most proficient. They started out this year with absolutely nothing in their treasury but those enemies of the poor, debts. But just to show the world of what good stuff they were made the Juniors paid their dues almost to a man. So the old debts were settled. And just like a dutiful father the Junior class was able to buy for its children all the things necessary for a normal class and then to have enough left over to be able to start their Senior year comfortably. The Senior-Sophomore reception given by the Juniors on October 17, in honor of the Sophomores was the greatest social success of the season. The call of athletics was sounded and the Junior class responded with one accord, seemingly with the intention of being good athletes or as equally good rooters. With that spirit behind them they were able to turn out good basketball and baseball teams and to have members of their class on the Varsity football and basketball teams. Last, but perhaps the most interesting, came the J unior-Senior dance. It is traditional in our high school for the Juniors to show their appreciation of the leadership of the Senior class with some sort of en- tertainment. This year the Juniors gave the Seniors a dance which marked another milestone in the social activity of the school. The Sophomore class having been dutifully brought up is forced to admit that the Junior class is an excellent one, the Seniors will not say so but we know that they know it, which makes the opinion almost unanimous. The success of our class however is due not alone to the class spirit but to the guidance of our class supervisor, Miss VanDivort, and to our class officers,-Long may they rule! l President ...................... .......... J ames Blanning Vice President ......... ............ D avid Young Secretary .................. .......... R ebecca Gwin Treasurer ........ ......... E dward Raney 'W WE G v.-! .-.., MIK ' Q5 ! I ,ff xg M4 " lk " ,' Wf ' .f IIIIII llllll V ,ZZ I : I , I :QR I an F 0 I 103 V 161 O my WL O lb! N l WL my .K 163 L O 0? EQ O 10? I L 15x O lm .1 Im 161 I Qi ' . I rm l Q51 I I .W W2 I ' 'YH ' " 71 1- I " r.'m.,f f.', A 5-QM' nhflfwf ' . ' fff f ff ' ' ' VW W, ff' 16' ff X ZW ! X 4 W I wh l i w f l Z ,er l V 7 56 W 7 if Z 4 Zi I 'W ,ff I ,, , .f f'.f.V,,f'Z 1' ' , ' '-'Z '.f"Q' ff, AZ' H17 6.5 'WI .Tl ff' ,f .f.' V17 'Z ' .W 1' W ff vi 19,51 " ffwfl f fl WWXIUWIXWW fl ll I ffl IW WIXWIIIII I WWI W! WWIIXWIIWIZW V 9 6 QI tlllx' f L t, " 97 ME G " MII - ' 0 :Z ! ..:,"b '!ll.,. WE Mr THE CLASS OF '28 GERTRUDE POTTER Close your eyes-Presto! We behold the Class of '28 transformed into a court of the Middle Ages. In the Royal School Building it is now at the end of its second year, holding court to knights and awarding prizes to the many nobles who have contributed and helped so gener- ously in making its history eventful and worth recording. We see on the throne the president acting as queen. Her assistants, the vice-president, secretary, and treasurer are included in the royal family. The queen dowager sits by the throne in a stately manner, who on a second look we find is the class advisor. Hush! The court opens.--We hear the trumpets of the heralds, in other words the cheer leaders. After the opening ceremony all is silent and then a slowly moving procession enters, advancing toward the throne. Such a queer looking train! It is led by the most brilliant scholars of the yearg first came those who have been among the honored for ex- cellence in studies. We next see some who appear to be too gaudily dressed and find these are our star dramatists. Following third, we have our musicians, members of the loud orchestra, chorus, or glee clubs. Last comes the athletes, who have won fame at home and abroad in football, basketball and track. The awards have all been given and the heroes knighted. The court has closed and the royalty retire, knowing that in three months their successors will take their places and the ones already honored will enter the contest in the fall for new honors. What an eventful year! How full of pleasure! How many dreams have been realized! The class of '28 has done its share in helping the old kingdom of Ne-Ca-Hi along its way. A new province has been formed in its domain to be developed in the next two years and take its place in the wor1d's history. Good material has been found in the depths of the some two hundred pupils which will shine forth soon and keep the class of twenty eight before the eyes of the world. OFFICERS President ..................... ........... M ary Elizabeth Gibson Vice President ........ ................................. A lbert Jones Secretary .............. . ......................... Florence Scott Treasurer ........... .....,......... L ouis Hazen Advisor ........... .......... M iss Edmunds mmm MH E 100 ., ., .I ,.,.. I G -:"'wI',n. - ,Dom as AHUUND 1SfH0 -023 --W , .7 , , cf--i ,. , , , J mm 1 m f if v V, fHAT G: .A r ' mfs 2? a " f X H.. 4 4 X Y cur: 'JD ,I , 5 A cn 1:1 - mmm ,4 X 1 f s UU UD DU 3 4 XX? 'f - - " - - Xlf V X x fx 7 2 ff' "lu ' V ' . -Max FUI-KER5'N 3 N Qf ww 1-M ww- xy I , f fa . . - U. U IN THIS COSTUME Ld' 6" 1 ASODNOMOQE Ummm C0LLECT"'4" To BBEAg A CHAIR ANNUAL MONET AWEEK I5 NOTHING' Fone .Jomu suroera , nv BAND 5 g Quoin , ' ,-I FLAT ,Ti IP f THEY 1 R ' X! BALANCE ! WC ' 15fvg A 9 I SHEEP I' I' SZNIN X AWK Q W lv J Vfffrvrgev WOULD MAKE A FINE 1-Axa DRIVES ' ' WITH Soon FINE LLOTHES 7 vip , PEEP 4 Pflflv ' 4, Lesus rms' IF f dnwlrwe 7 26 fl x PELW f 7 4' QAM v 'IW' 5 1 rmcnvs snors FOB ' X , rye ANNUAL. , M 22? , lg, 7 ! 4, 5 D 7: N-fr X 1 u' HQMAS QATQZQ ' V A-n ,ff , - f' A f f ' ' . f MW, ff! AQ 2Z,777f!7 Wfffffiffffffffffwff if X M jfff ,y 4 ya 11 LL : ,. WE .-.f vw! 1- . -Qi, S QQ N XS V- A X W0 4 A 1' S S 67 N N N N M3 S W 'N Q fa. 5 QQ x XQ N H N QW S M ' S 4 3 L1 'N S W-iw "-N Q9 N A M3 U: S N N ,K . IA x f wa I 5 W' 552' 771 x N A 'W Wg' w1mx m k .w amwxmmx xmwmx v 2 S N S N T5n-Wh WE '1 A MII Q mm M11 104 u 'i NE U Milt Uhr muniinr The aim of every class has been to make the Monitor bigger and better. The 1926 staff has most successfully carried this out, for the Christmas number was the largest and most widely circulated issue yet to be published. Editor-in-Chief--CLYDE WILLIAMS Literary Editors ....... ............... ,...... ............ V I R GINIA COOK, MADELINE TIMBLIN Exchange Editors ........ ...... C ATHERINE FRANK, ELEANOR HUTCHISON School News Editor ................,........................ ' ............................... LANEY MQILVENNY Reporters ....... ..... E LNORA RUDOLPH, MARGART ZIMMERLY, DONALD ALLEN Personals Editors ........................................ LENORE WHITE, CHARLOTTE WILSON Class Notes Editors .... ...... A NNABEL WRIGHT, JOSEPHINE SOWERSBY Jokes Editor ......... .................................................. I RENE BOWMAN Alumni Editors .............. ..... D OROTHY KEARNS, FRANCES BEADEL Boys' Athletic Editors ....... ..... B ERNARD CAMPBELL, ARTHUR MACKEY Girls' Athletic Editor ....... ................................................ H ELEN HURST Art Editors .................. ...... A LTHEA SMITH, NORMAN COTTON BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ........ ....... J ACK FULKERSON Advertising Manager .................. EVERETT MCCLAREN Asst. Advertising Manager ......,..... RICHARD BARTLEY Circulation Manager .......... ..... R OBERT FURST ADVERTISING STAFF RENFREW WITHROW JAMES CHAMBERS CLYDE SHUMAKER DONALD YOUNG TONY ONICKA LOUIS WEST FACULTY ADVISORS MISS McCLAREN MISS RHODES MISS ALLISON MISS GAILEY MR. WILSON MR. FAWCETT 106 r '1'f 6-Hr" U ' IL .1!fIg'.I.., ., Ml SENIOR CLASS PLAY 'THE WHOLE TOWN'S TALKING" b 107 THE WHOLE TOWN'S TALKING we , . ,git gg xv y . I --f The Whole Town's Talking--do you remember when the whole town was talking about the Senior Play? After seeing it many said that the cognomen of the play should have been, "The Whole Town's Laughing". The plot of the play centered about Chester Binney, who in the pursuit to get Ethel Simmons for his wife, resorted to a desperate means of convincing her that he was a man of the world. This he did by hav- ing Mr. Simmons, his accomplice, autograph a photograph of the famous movie beauty, Letty Lythe. After the story was circulated to the effect that Chester had had a love affair with Letty Lythe, he was greatly in demand by the feminine sex. Ethel retracted her statement about not wanting to marry Chester and decided that he really was worthy of her hand. I i The happiness of the family suddenly turned into turmoil when the management of the theatre brought Letty Lythe to town. The manager insisted upon Chester's coming to see Letty at the theatre, but for some unnatural reason he became suddenly ill. Letty's fiance heard of Ches- ter's affair with Letty, and added complications to Chester's misery. Roger Shields, a rival of Chester, won Letty Lythe's confidence and per- suaded her to recognize Chester as one of her former lovers. This she did and provoked the anger of both Donald Swift and Ethel. Finally Chester and Donald "have it out" and the picture, "A Fight in the Dark", came to life. Chester came out on top, in fact very much so for the sudden lights found Chester safe and sound on top of the chandelier. Ethel and Chester became reconciled, Letty and Donald followed their example. All's well that ends well. The part of Chester Binney was portrayed by John Snyder. In him we find a veritable genious, and we can readily refute the adage, "No one loves a fat man". Frances Wilson took the part of Ethel Simmons and much credit is due her for the manner in which she interpreted this character. Jim Hinish played the part of the old gentleman, Henry Simmons, and Ruth Lewis the part of his wife. Both characters were portrayed in a most creditable manner. Much credit is due Anna Mae Streib and Gene Wallace, who had difficult roles which they interpreted with perfect ease. Elizabeth Tribby, Dean Staley, Mary Louden, Mettie Round, Trevor Zahniser, and Annabel Wright are all to be commended for their splend- id work. The play was directed by Miss Hartsuff, who with her good judg- ment brought out each character. Between acts dances were staged under the supervision of Miss Boyd. All in all the play was a huge success and the Seniors wish to thank all who helped in the production of the play. A , ,....A WE U ..-f fm! f1.. MII SCHOOL PLAY "THE GOOSE HANGS HIGH" mm e fi Mr M SCHOOL PLAYS 1925-26 The Dramatic Class, under the direction of Miss Clara Hartsuff, gave evidence of a notable advance in its art this year in the production of two school plays of outstanding meritf-"The Goose Hangs High", and "PegrO' My Heart". Probably since the beginning of human history youth has been de- nounced by the older generation as indifferent to its responsibilities and bound straight for destruction. In "The Goose Hangs High", presented November 17 and 18, modern youth received an interpretation which sent the audience home saying with the parents in the play-"They're all right. They're great". In the opening scene Mark Higgins and Ruth Lewis, as Mr. and Mrs., Bernard lngals, established an atmosphere of ideal home life which was maintained throughout the play. Virginia Reeher as Lois, the college girl was irresistible, and Trevor Zahniser as Bradley, the brother, was a clever foil for the vivacity of the sister. Dean Staley as the older brother had apleasant dignity, while the elfin charm of Frances Wilson as Dagmar suggested Maude Adams and "Quality Street". James Hinish has the true actor's gift of throwing himself into a part so com- pletely that he lives it for the time beingg therefore James as the schem- ing, unscrupulous politician was a convincing character far removed from his own genial self. Elizabeth Tribby as Granny did a neat bit of character work, while Everett McClaren achieved a truly benevolent attitude toward the cast in general. Mettie Round and Anna Mae Streib in turn interpreted the part of Aunt Julia, the gossipy, super- critical relative, each with individuality. Virginia Emery, Robert Mc- Kenzie, and Robert Perry completed the cast, which was exceptional in the dramatic history of the school as being one of uniform excellence, the construction of the play requiring real acting from every character. A smile and a tear, with the smile uppermostg sentiment, caprice, generosity, speaking with the accent of Old Irelandg youth irrepress- ible and indomitable--that's what "Peg O' My Heart" has meant to lovers of the drama for more than a decade. That's what it means to New Castle Senior High School now that the last play of the year, presented May 12 and 13, has passed into history. It meant a smile and a tear in more than one way. There was a very hearty smile of welcome for Dorothy Jean Wallace, who made a smashing debut as the small but lively Irish heroine, and for Barbara Bratschie, who has exceptional poise and a magnificent voiceg but there was a tear of regret for those favorites whose varying roles have been followed with so much interest throughout their high school careers. but who have played their last parts on the high school stage. Ruth Lewis, Fred Clemens, Mark Higgins, Allan Haid, Eugene Wallace, and James Twaddle in "Peg O' My Heart" capped a series of dramatic suc- cesses with this iinal triumph, declared by many to be the best per- formance yet seen in the high school. B-4 110 I NE -f Q+ MII! HEART" MY "PEG O' AY SCHOOL PL MEG MII M.w'9"n. . 5 TI-IE DRAMATIC CLUB DRAMATIC CLASS When you leave the auditorium after the curtain has fallen on the latest dramatic production, saying, "That is positively the best yet," did you ever stop to think how many persons have contributed to the suc- cess of the play who have never appeared on the stage at all? Who devises the lighting effects? Who provides the elaborate and artistic stage setting? Who chooses the costumes? How many hours of rigid orchestra practice have made possible the perfect musical setting for the play? What personal pleasures have been sacrificed by the singers and dancers while they prepared special numbers for the performance? But back of all this, the very life blood of the play is the Dramatic Class, directed by Miss Clara Hartsuff. It is the faithful effort of the entire class which provides material from which the public perform- ances are built up, and every student who tries out for a part has gained in the art of self-expression as Well as aided in sustaining the reputation of the school for its first class dramatic work. This page, then, is dedicated to all those who have so excellently supported the performers in the two school plays, "The Goose Hangs High", and "Peg O' My Heart"g the senior play, "The Whole Town's Talkingng and the assembly performances of "Thursday !Evening", "Op-o'-Me-Thumb", "The Christmas Tree Bluebird", and "Good Med- icine". t E M11 i D-" P-0 CD REPRESENTATIVES AND E STUDENT COUNCIL TH ' F ng- I N Mi I I 115 t M... IIHIIHI 5 0 NE Q ., , Im! at 1 1 7 U KJ 0 '-951 -.., , SENATUS ROMANUS Senatus Romanus, the Roman Senate as it is familiarly called, is the one honorary organization in the Senior High School. Its members are students who have attained,-a high standard of excellence in Latin courses. There are two types of members: those whose excellence is attest- ed by high scores in the honor finals which are given towards the end of the second semester in each Latin course, except the first year, and the conscripti members. These latter may number no more than.10Wn of the members coming in by way of the honor finals, they must have attained certain class room standards, and must be elected by a major- ity vote of the regular members. This year due to press of business there were no conscripti members elected. The honor nnals are of a comprehensive type but always call for a thorough knowledge of vocabulary, form, and syntax suited to the particular year of Latin Study in which the student is enrolled. In third and fourth year Latin the historical background is also considered. The highest 1096 of the second and the highest 2071 of the third and fourth year enrollments are thus awarded honors and certificates of ex- cellence are granted. The highest 20'Z1 of the seniors who have taken four years of Latin are awarded medals. - The Roman Senate is a growing organization and is striving to add to the honors of the school. ' Consul Proconsul Quaestor Frances Beadel, '27 Richard Deverell, '26 Alice Booth, '26 Catherine Elder, '26 Madeline Farrow, '26 Hazel Bergland, '27 Laney Mcllvenny, '26 Sara Mervis, '26 Eleanor McKinley. '26 Richard Bartley, '27 Margaret Zimmerly, '27 Clyde Williams, '26 Alice Booth, '26 Laney Mcllvenney, '26 Catherine Frank, '26 OFFICERS U'"'k'i5rE"5Eii6'6i"iviEiEf"i'5E5 Charlotte Wilson Hazel Bergland fconsul since Mar. lstj - Scriba .......................................................... Helen McBride Robert Perry LATIN HONORS FIRST YEAR Paul Hudson, -'26 Clyde Williams, '26 Robert Perry, '27 SECOND YEAR Helen McBride, '27 Frank Christman, '28 Harriet Martin, '27 Frieda Levine, '27 Abe Newmark, '27 Alice Grimes, '27 Kenneth Hood, '27 Sara Cohen, '27 Stanton Wettich, '27 Barbara Jenkinger, '27 THIRD YEAR Inez Stern, '26 Helen McBride, '27 Charlotte Wilson, '27 Inez Stern, '26 Margaret Zimmerly, -'27 Lynn Johnstone, '27 Margaret Bowers, '27 Mildred Zahnizer, '27 Charlotte Wilson, '27 Travis French, '28 Blodwen Davis, '28 Mary A. Shannon, '28 George Kline, '28 - Dorothy Jean Wallace, '28 Margaret Zimmerly, '27 Madeline Farrow, '26 Harriet Biven, '27 Virginia Duif, '27 FOURTH YEAR Sumna cum laude--Clyde Williams Magna cum laude-Laney Mcllvenny Cum laude-Catherine Frank, Alice Booth, "iHazel McClelland "Studied Virgil in California during Junior year but in Senior year in New Castle won third year honors. 118 N I nn WHY THE EDUCATIONAL ART SOCIETY? History teaches that it was a deep spiritual conviction that drove our forefathers across the Atlantic to live in an unknown land. Phys- ical comfort and material prosperity Were of less consequence to these brave founders of America than a satisfactory emotional and spiritual existence. 'Unfortunately the settling of a country uninhabited prev- iously by European people involved a tremendous struggle in the secur- ing of food, clothing, shelter and bodily protection, which placed a necessary emphasis on the materialistic side of life. Today conditions are different. The gaining of a mere livelihood is no serious problem to anyone who is willing to work. The problem today is the antithesis of that which dominated the early life of Amer- ica. To clarify the point we shall borrow a few lines from Lucien Price who wrote recently, very recently in fact, in the Atlantic Monthly: "I hear it said that we live in a bad timeg that traditional religion is gone on the looseg that our people do not know how to use their leisure creativelyg that life has been mechanized out of all simplicity and beauty". Mr. Price later throws a bomb into any indifference which might remain after the foregoing by saying: "One hundred millions living the life of the full belly and the empty head". This, remember, is from the Atlantic Monthly. The World VVar taught modern civilization that the world can not be run on purely materialistic lines. The civilization which survives with the ideals upon which it has been built and prospered, must possess in addition to its materialistic assets, spiritual, emotional and sentimental resources which will permanently control and utilize its materialistic and physical life to universal satisfaction. America was the dominant factor in winning the World War be- cause its physical resources were controlled by men with greater soul pow'er than the leaders of our allies and because our army was a soulful singing army. Charles M. Schwab, the Steel King, stresses the value of sentiment in life and points out that soul power is of greater value to our nation than water power or steam power. He says that he has observed that most men of great accomplishment possess sentiment and delicately de- veloped emotions of the sincere kind in a very marked degree. It was out of this very general modern American conviction that the Education Art Society of New Castle came into being. It was not born of a fanciful idea or a frivolous notion or a passing impulse. It was organized to meet a part of this universal need as felt in this partic- ular community. However that its administration is novel is proved by the fact that everyone of the four artists who appeared in the eight free concerts given the students by the Art Society, said that they had never before appeared before a student body. Mill E, 120 ME Jf,,,y.,9Lh -X5 OUR BAND AND ORCHESTRA Ne-Ca-Hi is proud of its band and orchestra, as indeed is the entire city of New Castle. The pleasure and enjoyment that these two fine organizations add to school and community life is hardly to be properly estimated. At assemblies, games, parades, pageants, plays, banquets, and all kinds of functions the band or the orchestra is there to add pep and spirit and enjoyment to the occasion. But how does it come that our high school has such a fine band and orchestra? The explanation lies in the unselfish and unreservedco- operation behind this department of our school work, and it is interest- ing to note that this help and cooperation has come from the commun- ity at large as well as from the faculty and student body. Take for instance financing these two organizations: that has been .argely a community affair. A good band and orchestra needs good equipment and six years ago the equipment of the music department consisted of a bass drum, a triangle, a few pieces of music and a place to rehearse. Instrumental organizations can not make much progress on a meagre equipment like that and yet the Board of Directors six years ago found it impossible to give this branch of school work very much help because of the demands of all other phases of school activity. Therefore a great many folks who think that this is one of our high school activities which has received its equipment from taxpayers' money, will be surprised to learn that most of its instruments have been acquired from other means. Here is a list which covers most of the equipment of the instrument- al department of the junior and senior high schools which has never cost the taxpayers of New Castle a single pennyzp 5 clarinets, 3 cornets, 6 trombones, 1 tenor horn, 3 baritones, 8 drums, 6 bugles, 1 alto, 5 mello- phones, 2 sets of cymbals, 2 sets of traps, 2 helicon bass horns, 3 upright bass horns, 1 bass viol, 6 cellos, 2 violas, 1 set of tympani, 2 flutes, 1 French Horn, several wood and steel storage cases, 2 silk flags, 33500 worth of uniforms and lot of incidental accessories too numerous to mention here. In all an equipment which would cost approximately 38,000.00 to replace and not a thing on this list paid for from the treas- ury of the School District. But who furnished the money or is otherwise responsible for the materials mentioned above? Answer, the student activity of the Music Department, the Class of '21, the Class of '23, the Rotary Club, the Carnegie Steel Company, the Lions Club and a few individuals who do not do such things for the sake of having their names mentioned here. This is probably the explanation as to why the students, the faculty, and the people of New Castle think of our High School Band and Or- chestra as "OUR" Band and Orchestra. 122 mm . Mi . 1 THE JUNIOR ORCHESTRA EXPRESS YOURSELF Every normal individual desires self-expression. Students of high school age should by all means give proper expression to their rich emotions. But different individuals require differing means of expres- sion. Some give themselves satisfying expression by the pen, others by dramatics, others by Art, many by physical activity in athletics. There is one means of expression which is common to all human beings the World over, namely vocal expression. Singing is a most perfect means of self-expression and one who denies himself that priv- ilege is restricting the beauty of his own emotional development, and nothing else compensates for the loss. Singing people are happy people and the boys and girls who come together in the daily chorus rehearsals or the less frequent glee club practices receive an inspiration which lightens the drudgery of school routine and makes them feel that they are actually living, not prepar- ing to live as, unfortunately, many think. "Yes, but I can't sing" says the student. It is a generous estimate to say that there is hardly one in a hundred people who can not sing, and besides the Music Department doesn't care so much about what kind of a voice the student possesses as it does about his using it in the ex- pressing of his pleasurable emotions. Undergraduates, give yourself a chance in this particular school activity, enroll in chorus next year. Chorus members will have prefer- ence in the selection of the personnel of the glee clubs. l 123 NRG MII ,V.."'il?l1,. 124 u"' f M v aff ' 'Ax'- .'9G?6'SfSU22c9a-,9'9fh Wswefawera-Seams fB15gQ5'.!f9:2"Qapvb5MP4A 52312552 I 1 I5 9343? 3?C5Qb?293iYSQ8- fi ' MAY DAY FESTIVAL, gf the N E Castle Scfxoo ls 'Franklin Field X Q71 Q x , 2. N 5:-:wus Davagsfi-szafewteaseavesgaazS.v24-24355 Q 'ZSAWMFHGGLEC-9:,g:vQ-zfegoog AF!!-544026635-'62lQ?3EsWC'6QcBf5459 MAY DAY New Castle has never witnessed such a colorful spectacle as that which took place during the May Day festivities. While all the schools of the city took part in the celebration we are 'very proud of Ne-Ca-Hi's contributions to the event. Once again the boys of our band by their skill and untiring efforts formed the nucleus around which everything else centered. We were thrilled as were the knights of old at the entrance of our mounted herald. The queen and her maids of honor were chosen from Ne-Ca-Hi's fair daughters, while Spring herself never presented a more attractive appearance than did her impersonator found within our own fair halls. As for the Jester--could a king of the Middle Ages have dreamed of one so frolicsome he would have begged to borrow from the twentieth century, The beauty and grace which the aforementioned members of the festival lent to the occasion were strengthened by other events. The Glow Worm Gavotte, the Scarf Dance, and the Marching Tactics all displayed the excellent quality of work done in our girls' gymnasium. In addition to the entrants from the Senior High School in these exercises we felt a peculiar pride in that our own Miss Julia Gilbert who has become city supervisor of Physical Training was the master spirit who guided the whole plan through to a perfect execution. PROGRAM OF THE MAY DAY FESTIVAL Processional-Junior and Senior High School Girls Entrance of the Queen and Court Herald .... ...............,... L ois Needler Page .............................. Richard Gilmore Jester ........................... Lois Davenport Queen .................................... Julia Furst Spring . ................................. Helen Gould Flowergirls ................ Kindergarten Girls Train Bearers .............. Kindergarten Boys Maids of Honor, Althea Smith, Ruth Lewis, Pauline Wolf, Josephine Rose. ' ATTENDANTS Marian Baker, Mary Hays, Ruth Mariacher, Clarissa Duff, Bernice Stickle, Frances Hyde, Edna Foster. Jessie Pit7er, Alice Patterson, Gwyneth Lloyd, Wanda Duffner, Mary Martin. Crowning of the Queen by Spring Festivities for the Queen 1B Shoemaker's Dance, IA I See You, 2B Sunbonnet Girls and Overall Boys, 2A Children's Polka, 3B Captain Jinks, 3A Norwegian Mountain March 4B Pop Goes the Weasel, 4A Team Wand Drill, 5B Dutch Dance 5A Dumbell and Wand Drill, 6B Coming Thru' the Rye, 6A Girls' Minuet 6A Boys' Wand Fencing Virginia Reel ...... ......................,........,........... M ahoning Junior High School Irish Lilt ................ ..... N orth Street Junior High School Spanish Dance .......... ......... F ranklin Junior High School Scotch Fling ................ ......... M ahoning. Junior High School Russian Mazurka ........... ..... N orth Street Junior High School .American Hornpipe ....... ........ F ranklin Junior High School Indian Club Drill ........ ............. A ll Junior High Schools Glow Worm Gavotte ...... ................ S enior High School Marching Tactics .,...... ............... S enior High School Scarf Dance ............. ......... ......... ........................... S e n ior High School May Pole Dance . ................................................................, Franklin Junior High School Recessional--Junior and Senior High School Girls Directed by MISS JULIA GILBERT .Assisted by MISS MARGARET JEFFREYS and teachers of the ELEMENTARY, JUNIOR AND SENIOR HIGH SCHOOLS Acknowledgement of Courtesieszr Miss Emilie Salomon, Miss Bess Gailey, Mr. L. V. E. Irvine, Mr. J. A, Cox, Mr. A. F. Gilroy, Mr. W. A. Cope, Carnegie Steel Company . "For what shall it profit a child if he gain the whole world of knowledge and lose his own health." N! .K,, . 3' F F 3 i E i I Q L L..........- .,.. I-5 IO Rl CASTLE SOHO OLS EW ES OF THE N EXERCIS DAY MAY , wg M W mmm MKII V mmm A 'X WE, M ...., MH - Toudk Luck '- Qu anna-any '. , . . I X g I 1" lla! x X 'ig K Wil 4 , .ii 1, , pp fy ' Y? , gf" M. ,M .3 . J 9,1 w , W - J - . A , Q24 A 2 55 , 1' 5 ' ' .HE , . ff" 1. 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V 5 ' ,M 4 K K " r A ., M " , T ff '96 W1,vrvfffffW 4Q'f,f 1ff:ffff"'4'Wff?W fifffff New 'i 1 A1I, - Hu. 1' 130 C .L gif . , ,,,, 111 1 -ff-guy Yi-1-5 Days PASS 197' Wz.gA.M1. 2,53 Psmroo 153 PERIOD -- ZQQ7- A ' - G-YM - eo fv51?1?E'Ns1"j ,... 'if fcgjrf - 73539 mssme . 3 V J - fx , yf,-f f -v-.p- 4 ., I 4 fn yf BoB . S. X f :ues 1 f ,, gy ... I Z! ""'0E'9 DRA MA-rf o I - ff 111.9 fvsw ,Poo 6 HA pEL , ff "', f f 7 7277 WM'7'1kmw I ' V : .... '!'.,,f12ifl- 5.24 'TCW -Q ' , 4, ... . f 1 , . M 1 V 2 W ' go ' M7911 THIS ron: rams sow f ARRY FATHE WAS Defanwv ra 5 5 FRANCES . ' g ,Fixx GET A210 aff , ,. i Wana H410 TAFE I , .1 , paw as-.44 ' ' 3 buggy .Je 64,01 ,Z , D114 W and fl? 4410" ' ff l A Xml, . ' dqagl O, K ,--" f Wa BELIEVE 01" "-1.1, ., , 1 .ffw"' N' , '0 Ear PKC '0 0 0 0,0 ,,m.0 -906 11" 'AZ 'RNS - Mc? - 42" FERM9 WILL BE A - Dfnscrfomi' 1' V 5 , GQEA7- p,AN0 -' ,pan ZZ-yufvcf-4 4 gN6"U5H PLAYER IN 20jr 4 1-I I-lnvs youve Fmslvo GRAWI. 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D Q, 5 e I - S X f , F xii' ,Jag xx' X '24 Q S X '14 t lf?- --.wn v xi, Ek- 132 NE Q ,N lull Jr' ' fl- . 5 WE f" MII , 133 134 's no .1 E NE-CA-HI 'FOOTBALL TEAM The Ne-Ca-Hi grid team of 1925 made one of the most impressive records in the gridiron history of the high school. Although they failed to retain the W. P. I. A. L. championship, the team was far more power- ful defensively this season than the champions of 1924. The 265 points registered by the Red and Black were against the teams of the highest calibre in the state. Of their ten battles they failed in only one, which was the first defeat the Red and Black has suffered in five years. The line this season proved to be a stone wall. In the ten combats nine of the opponents were held scoreless. Of the ten teams encountered, five were undefeated until they met the former championsf New' Castle eliminated four of the five, but dropped their last scheduled game to Ellwood City, who copped the championship for this season. Much of the success of the team was due to the leadership of its fearless and crafty pilot, Captain Ralph Day. Day has completed his fourth year of varsity football and Will leave Ne-Ca-Hi with the class of '26. With him the Red and Black will lose five other gridders: Leonard, Earley, Patton, Duiford, and Sumner. NEW CASTLE VISITORS GAME PLAYED Ne-Ca-Hi 20 .......... ........... D onora 0 .......... ...- ........... At Home Ne-Ca-Hi 35 . ......... ............ M ars 0 ........,. ....... A t Home Ne-Ca-Hi 13 .......... ......................... C rafton 0 .......... ....... A t Home Ne-Ca-Hi 33 .......... ..................... G rove City 0 .......... ....... A t Home Ne-Ca-Hi 13 ........,. ....... . . Harrisburg Tech 0 .......... ....... A t Home Ne-Ca-Hi 47 .......... ............................ B utler 0 .......... ........... B utler Ne-Ca-Hi 57 .......... ....... F ifth Ave. 0 .......... ....... A t Home Ne-Ca-Hi 6 ..... M... ................ Sharon 0 .......... ........... A t Home Ne-Ca-Hi 0 .......... ........ E llwood City 14 .......... ....... E llwood City Ne-Ca-Hi 41 .......... .......... E rie East 0 .......... ....... A t Home Total 256 Total 14 w"'79:r'W- g""'0u5g x'pn4:v "a0 .Q 'Q' as ' H .5 5 Jig 'z .:l'?r?Z?'.'GYa'jgS-5-0:2 new NE MH 1 g 2 5 -1 5 1, l I, 1, 1+ H N, 5 'J ottnm Row-AKLABER, FRIEDMAN, SUMNER, ROBINSON, DAY. 15 ACA. ON ANKLIN, M Y RICHARDS, KIRKER, WINTER, FR Top Row-SIDLE A Iv -x BASKETBALL SUMMARY Ne-Ca-Hi, for the first time in its basketball history, succeeded in winning a sectional championship. The squad, lead by Captain Sum- ner, made the most impressive record in the history of the school by winning the championship of Section 3 of the W. P. I. A. L. The Red and Black tossers lost but one league game out of the eighteen games scheduled but were eliminated in the past season game at the Pitt Stadium by Duquesne. The Girls' Varsity Basketball team enjoyed another successful season. Sara Louden piloted the team to seven victories out of twelve starts. BOYS' VARSITY NEVV CASTLE OPPONENTS 30 .................................. ........ G rove City ........ .................................. 1 6 24 ............. ,... ........... ........ B u t ler ........ ............................ 2 0 40 ......... ............. B utler ........ ......... 2 4 24 ........,. ........ W oodlawn .... .... .......... 1 5 38 .......... ......... A mbridge ......... .......... 1 8 28 .......... ..,......... M onaca ............ .......... 2 2 29 .......... .............. R ochester ......... .......... 1 3 38 .......... .......... E llwood City .......... .......... 2 8 40 ........,. ............ B eaver ............ ......... 1 0 36 ......... .............. F reedom .......... ......... 1 5 24 .......... ........... B eaver Falls ........... .......... 2 7 24 .......... ........ N ew Brighton ........ ......... 1 4 24 ..,....... ........ W oodlawn ......... .......... 1 0 24 .......... ......... A mbridge ......... .......... 8 34 .......... ......... R ochester ......... .......... 2 0 24 .......... ....... B eaver ........ ......... 1 7 28 ......... .............. F reedom .......... ......... 8 37 .......... .......... B eaver Falls ........... .......... 3 0 34 .......... ............ lv Ionaca ............ .......... 1 9 36 .......... .......... E llwood City .......... .......... 2 2 29 .......... ........ N ew' Brighton ........ ......... 2 0 645 376 GIRLS' VARSITY NEW CASTLE OPPONENTS NEW CASTLE OPPONENTS 27 ..................... Rochester ..................... 36 42 ......... .......... B eaver ........... ........ 1 2 28 ......... ........ 37 ........................ 20 ............... 23 ............ 8 ........................ New Brighton ............... 24 Rick-Overlands Franklin ........ ........ 4 3 Beaver ........................ 17 20 Sharon ........................ 34 314 24 ............ 28 ..................... Rochester ..................... 27 21 .................. Wllkinsburg .................. 31 Rick-Overlands ............ 22 20 ........................ Sharon ........................ 19 366 ............ New Brighton ............ 9 284 , MR G l,,. ' . 139 Le? ..4"ff In., If SENIOR GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Top Row-SCOTT 1CoachJ, LEWIS. Middle Row---ROUND, NORRIS, RODGERS. WARNER. Bottom Row-McILVENNY, HURST, THOMPSON fCaDtJ, LEVINE, WALTENBAUGH. SENIOR BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM Top Row-LONG, SHOOK, GARDNER iCoachJ, STALEY, ZEIVE. Bottom Row-SIDLEY, NOCERA. WALLACE iCapt.J, JENKINS, McGOWN. 1 ,A 140 ll JUNIOR GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Top ROW-JOHNSON fCoachJ, SMITH, SHEAFFER, NEEDLER. Bottom Row--F. TURK, McGUIRE, DUFFORD, SWINEHART, FOSIER. JUNIOR BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM Top Row'-COSTELLE, T. MARQUIS, SMITH, VALLE, DVTHOMAS, MARQUIS, KLEE Bottom Row-SARGEANT, BLANNING, RANEY, CHRISTMAN. YOUNG. t NE L-'ffm ---.V MII SOPHOMORE GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Top ROXY"'JOHNSON, M. TIIRK, HANLON, McCARTNEY, STANLEY, MQAULAY Bottom Row-A-MCGUIRE, DUFFORD, SWINEHART, FOSTER. SOPHOMORE BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM Top Row--FAWCETT CCoach3, MONTGOMERY, BROWN. WOODWORTH. Bottom How-MCCLELLAND, KULICH, SHOAFF. mm Mm Af' - V "Nvg1s! LETTERS AWARDED TO NE-CA-HI STUDENTS 1925-26 FOOTBALL DAY fCapt.l ROBINSON PATTON KLABER DUFFORD LEONARD MILLISON SUMNER RICHARDS THOMAS RICHAEL TURK CHRISTMAN MONACA EARLEY HANNON DICKSON MAXWELL ULRICH CHAMBERS fMan.J BASKETBALL SUMNER fCapt.J KLABER ROBINSON FRIEDMAN DAY KIRKER MONACA WINTER SIDLEY QMan.J GIRLS' BASKETBALL SARAH LOUDEN QCapt.J MARY LOUDEN PAULINE WOLFE GERTRUDE WOLFE RUTH LEWIS ILONA PATTERSON HELEN HURST 1Man.J JENNIE WYGANOWSKI TRACK EARLEY fCapt.J SMITH FRIEDMAN TURK KERR McGRATH DUFFORD Q Vw L 143 Mm mm Mn 23 E - 'A V KJ THE VARSITY TRACK TEAM THE VARSITY RELAY TEAM Q NE r-mi ATHLETICS IN N E-CA-HI The interest in our athletic contests has been steadily growing from year to year. The attendance at our games has increased so immense- ly in the last few years that it has become necessary to construct a stad- ium suitable to accommodate the large crowds. ' The Ne-Ca-Hi gridders, lead by Captain Day, closed the hardest schedule ever faced by a Red and Black squad. Much of the team's success hinged on the coaching of Mr. P. H. Bridenbaugh. At the be- ginning of the season he faced one of a coach's most trying problems, that of building a championship defender with new material. Three members of the line played their first year of varsity football this sea- son, and three men were also new in the backfield. In spite of the fact that much of our team was made up of rookies, it made one of the most impressive records in the history of the school. The line which had three new links held nine of the ten opponents scoreless while the new backfield lead by Veteran Day tallied 265 points. The team this sea- son was probably the fastest and the most clever team in scholastic football. Wet and soggy gridirons killed the speed of the backfield men and in many games they were forced to plunge the line and resort to strait football. The basketball team for the first time in the history of the school clinched the championship of Section 7 of the W. P. I. A. L., which in- cludes the valley towns. The squad was lead by Captain Sumner, who is heralded as the school's best Captain. The Red and Black won twenty-one scheduled games and were defeated by Duquesne 27-20 in an elimination game at the Pitt Stadium, March 9, 1926. i 2 The girls' basketball team enjoyed a very successful season. They were lead by Sara Louden, who proved a plucky and scrappy leader. Under the supervision of Miss Boyd the girls were able to win seven of their twelve contests. The Inter-Class Basketball League proved to be a big success again this season. The Seniors succeeded in bringing the championship from Ben Franklin to Senior High. g In the Girls' Basketball League, the Seniors again carried the championship colors. Through the capable coaching of Miss Scott and Ruth Lewis the Senior lassies were able to win five of the six games played with the Sophomores and Juniors. This gave the Senior High Championship and a right to play the winners of the Junior loop. Out of three starts the Senior lassies conquered the Franklin champions and thus gained the city scholastic championship. d .A E 521:34 :tim--' , . YS Vrf:-l'2!11K'f.w' 'IIIIIXXW '- - :iisnirxufaxk X :,gN',pb:Y.ls ' an V 'Wiki avmy Wi Ql'2.R!2E?i:5 K QR ilH4.e::z:r!p6.vl N.. 5' John Snyder: "You'll never hold a candle to what I am going to make." Harold Leslie: "What are you going to make?" John Snyder: "Gunpowder" Miss Birchard: "YVhen did Moses live?" Silence. Miss Birchard: "Open your books and read it." Moses 4000 B. C. John Dufford: "I thought that was his telephone number." b Visitor: "Why the two grand pianos?" Mrs. Cather: "WVe didn't have room for the pictures on one." Dot Kariher: "Isn't that a divine part Bob has in his hair." Peg Elliot: "That's not a part. That's where the marble cracked." Dot Boyles: "Is it healthy out here?" Harry Robinson: "Healthy! Say, they had to shoot a couple of people out here to start a cemetery." ,-... -.. Marion Davis: "I've sent back your letters, your gifts, your ring. Is there anything else I can do?" James Klingensmith: "Well, you might return my love." We would like to know where Camille Crilley got such an attract- ive bob. 1,7 I l lr Y H'U5RU5'UG TO OUR ADVERTISERS Men, you have been faithful, honest, and true, And a large amount of credit goes to you. You gave us an Ad when e'er we asked, You have stood by us in the year just past. So here's to the men who are very wiseg They know that it pays to advertise. And we in turn have stood by youg To you we came for somethinxg new. Through the combined forces of work and fate The time has come when we graduate. And when we bought clothes for this event You can guess the store to which we went. Pk Pl' 14 HF Pk PF The event has come and passed But anyhow it is not the last. For the time is sure to come, When two of us will join, as one. And then again we'll call on you To get the ring, and new suit too. Then there will be a home and rugs to buy, Also some food and a car to supply, And so you see we are depending on you, To stand by us and see us through. The public soon learns which merchants are wise By seeing where they advertise. G TI-IE TELL TALE GAZETTE WATER MELLON CENTER PRICE-Free, pay as you enter. WEATHER-Warmer in central portion. STALEY FACES 'C J AIL DELIVERY BIGAMY CHARGE Dean Staley, alias Dean Wink- le, being held in the county jail on a charge of bigamy was brought to trial before Judge Earley yesterday. During the trial it was shown that he was a traveling salesman and remained a period of some weeks in differ- ent cities. Mrs. Ruth Root Staley, lwife number one, was a resident of Chicago and was not present at the trial. His other Wives the Mrs. Mabel Campbell and Dor- othy Boyles Staley of New York and San Francisco lrespeciively were in the court room and wept bitterly during the progress of the trial. He testified that he had a spec- ial fondness for blondes and was ignorant of the fact that marry- ing more than once was against the law. He claimed to have got- ten the idea after reading "Blue- beard and His Seven Wives". The Rev. Clyde Shumaker, said to have oiiciated at all three cer- emonies, was one of the import- ant witnesses, but will not be called until later in the trial. At- torney Henry Whettich appeared in behalf of the defendant. The trial will take the greater part of two weeks and will mean a great expense for the county. The city is all excited over the event for it is the first time in fifty years that such a trial has been held. The city jail is empty, an unus- ual thing for this city. Every prisoner from the bootlegger to the murderer is at large, because of the gigantic jail delivery of the early morning. Night Warden Don Campbell fell asleep at 2 o'clock this morning and upon awakening found the jail empty. The escape was made from the rear of the building by means of a fire escape. This is only the third time in the history of the city that such a thing has oc- curred. It is believed that John Peg- nato furnished the brains for the escape, and with such a leader all the other prisoners followed. The escaped prisoners are John Pegnato, serving ten years for bootleggingg John Simison, serv- ing four to eight years for second story workg and Francis Ayers serving thirty days for reckless driving. The jail warden was suspended for an indefinite period of time, during which a thorough invest- igation will be made by the au- thorities. The warden will be placed on trial in a few days. According to the latest an- nouncement three of the escaped culprits have been caught. They were caught early this morning as they attempted to rob a groc- ery store in the residential dis- trict. Wil'Qll11f11'ffQ,. U M... .- , R ,Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 We sell all kinds of Building Stone ROCKS 8: STONE HEADS UNIVERSITY The Northern University of Ed- ucational Advice has discontin- ued the sessions for the summer owing to the absence of the Pres- ident, Clyde Williams, D. D., L. L. D., Ph., D., Litt. D., who is tak- ing a party of explorers through the African jungles. ..1.0.. . SCHOOL CLOSED Dr. Benjamin Graham an- nounced today that all schools of VVater Mellon Center will be closed next Tuesday on account of the "Wild and Wooley" Cir- cus coming to town that day. .-iiioil. The Philadelphia Philharmonic Orchestra will give a concert in this city next Thursday evening. Prof. Richard Deverell has been directing this orchestra for the last 10 years. There will be a record crowd since 76 tickets have been sold. .lioii BASKETBALL COACHES Miss Ruth Thompson and Miss Mildred Rodgers are coaching the Girls' Basketball Teams of Old Hickory School. It will be re- membered by those who havn't forgotten that these two women were stars in the Old High School quite a number of years ago. The French Pastry Shoppe The home of the holeless dough- nut and the nutless nut bread McCONNELL 8: McCONNELL Send the sick one to our Sanitarium The best in the Burg GEORGE SHOOK Nerve Specialist SOCIETY RING CAUGHT IN THE ACT Officers Hoover and McCul- lough were called to the Bleakley residence on Boyles Avenue, at three o'clock this morning. The alarm was turned in by police matron, Miss Blodwen Grey, who charges that it is against the law to be out after the nine 0'clock curfew. The following are under arrest: William Armstrong, Fran- ces Bleakley, Paul Cunningham, Lois Burry, William Hill, Alice Booth, Alfred McPhilipps, Ruth I Brodbeck, Charles Perretto, Jean Patterson. The case will be fought by At- tornies Chambers and Clemens. It seems as though the offenders were having a party. No explan- ations were offered. .1 Ol . LOCAL GIRL WINS FAME According to recent reports from the far north Miss Virginia McMillen won the skiing contest between Northern Canada and the Alaskan Esquimos. She is well known in the north for she is an instructor in Physical Edu- cation in the Quebec University for Women. ALL YE IRISHMEN Get your tickets for the pilgrim- age to the "Bonny Banks of Clyde" 4 RUSS CARLON, Agent 149 AJ G , Mi Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 4 SHOWER HONORS BRIDE ELECT Celia Lerner who is to be mar- ried in the near future was hon- ored at a shower given by Miss Mildred Lusk. About forty friends and relatives were pres- ent. A rolling pin, a water pail, and many other useful gifts were showered upon her. A green and yellow color scheme was worked out. -iio- NEXT WEEK'S CLUBS Old Maids Convention-Helen McCay. The Rainbow Girls-Edith Massie. Circle of '26-Lydia Reynolds. R. O. B. Club-Garlo Shaw. Bachelor's Sewing Society- Perry Rice. - O- FAREWELL MEETING A farewell meeting was held last evening in the Christian Church on the public square to honor the Reverend Helen Lighty who will leave in a short time for the wilds of the African Jungle. She returned from India a few months ago after doing mission- ary work for a number of years. She gave a very inspiring talk on the cannibals of the jungle and it was well received by all pres- ent. During the course of the ev- ening she was presented with a double barrel shot gun for self- protection. ..i.. 0. RETURNS FOR VISIT The famous actress, Ruth Mon- tieth, known here as Anna Mae Streib recently returned from Hol- lywood for an extended visit. She has been connected with the Zahniser Motion Picture Co. and has starred in a number of pic- tures. Her manager, Bob Gen- kinger, will be remembered as an usher in a local theatre. -i....lO-1- ANTI-CIGARETTE LEADER SPEAKS Gene Wallace, the most out- standing anti-cigarette leader of the country, addressed the local Bachelor Wife's Club in the Y. M. C. A. auditorium on Tuesday. During the present year he has been lecturing throughout the country on the same subject. His talk was very impressive for he touched on the points of his own life. He declared that tobacco might have caused him many weaknesses, but by abstain- ing from it in all forms he has be- come a great pugilist. The speak- er was introduced bv Nell Scott, President of the Club. . O-.T MARRIAGE LICENSES Dorothy Kearns-Claire Ander- son. Mettie Round-Gerald Zieve. Mildred Waltenbaugh - James Twaddle. Elizabeth Hammond--Ray Zieg- ler. Edith Pattison-Spurgeon Reese. i. Ol PERSONALS Dwight Smith has returned from a seal hunting expedition in Alaska. Bessie Shelley has left on a tour of the views of Wampum. 1,1 0 W 3 Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 Sign Painting of All Kinds ARE YOU BALD? Give Mel a. Trial , , JONES Once Baldme is guaranteed to grow , h 0 0 X t M then Jones forever mr OSOSTLY pa e CANDIDATE' F R ELE . .5 0 CTION SLBASTIAN ISABELLA The following people have de- clared their intentions of becom- BARBER ing candidates for city offices. -- ' DAILY NEWS Lillie Savolaine, Eleanor Thom- as, Ida Wester, Mary Young, Mary Zedo, Neyman McNalley and George Hammond. .-l0. . FINISH TEACHING Miss Sophronia Louer and Miss Minnie Kuder have finished their teaching for this school year. They are both very splendid tut- ors and much in demand at all hours here. .1T...,O-, -, NEW PRESIDENT OF STEEL MILL Mr. Floyd McConnell is now the acting manager of the Car- negie Steel Corporation mills number 34 and 35. He started at the very bottom and worked his way to the top, taking years to do it. Miss Rose Maielli is his private secretary. T.1.0 .. ONE. ROLLS ROYCE SOLD By this time the town has dis- covered that Mr. Tom Solomon has purchased a Rolls Royce on the easy payment plan. We all agree with him that he is a good driver and well deserves to own such a can. "SAY IT WITH FLOWERS" Buy That Bouquet At CHANGES HANDS Hoorah! Success at last! Ig- gie McClaren has bought over a local newspaper establishment. He will take on the title of man- aging editor. The new editor's stick-to-it- ness is a worthy example for any young man. His interest has al- ways been in the newspaper bus- iness for at the age of five he ped- dled papers. Later during his spare time he wrote articles for the paper, for which he received a small recompense. He soon be- came general errand and water boy, later a type-setter and now editor. When interviewed he had little to say. His only words were, "VVatch My Dust". - -Olii. IS THERE ANYTHING IN A NAME A few years years ago Orville Trax could not be convinced that there was anything in a name but today he sees his mistake. He is so fond of walking that he has taken up track as his life work. b . At The White Mule Cafe Special Jazz Music by the "PI NU TRIO" The Davis Flower Shoppe KIRKER, BROOKOVER 3r PANSY and LILY CAMPBELL V KJ mm Mr g 5 Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 CHURCH NEWS The community greatly all- preciates the efforts of Rev. Carl Brelo, Miss Yuland Carney, and Miss Mary Zedo in establishing South Avenue Mission. An en- tirely new atmosphere has been created in that section of the city. The Main Street Church will hold regular services next Sun- day morning with Rev. Fred Mil- ler in charge. Miss Marietta Dickson directs the choir assisted by Miss Mary Augustine, organist. Rev. Scott Sample wishes that there be a huge attendance at all services at the First Church this week. He is preaching a series of sermons which all members need to hear. Miss Anna Barth- man and Miss Dolores Allen will render very beautiful solos and duets during the entire series. The officials of the Third Church desire all members to note that the services will be con- ducted from now on according to daylight savings time. Miss An- na Baka, the Superintendent of the Sunday School has planned an extraordinary program in honor of the change. Rev. John Swarn- ey has been confined to his home for several weeks because of a rather severe illness but his Sec- retary, Miss Thelma Campbell, stated today that the Reverend's condition was Very much improv- ed owing to the beautiful flowers recently sent him. It was announced today that Park Place Church will be closed during the months of June and July. Rev. Eugene Reynolds has been called to the home of his sister because of her very severe illness and Miss Anna Eagan, the soprano singer in the quartet, will probably not be in town much longer owing to the new illumina- tion on her left hand. T.-..,..Ol.T. REUNION Announcements have been sent out over the country concerning the 10th annual Reunion of the class of 1926. The Class Officers are making elaborate plans and have appointed numerous com- mittees. The committees follow: Arrangements-Robert Furst, Chairman, Albert Brown, Helen Jones, Robert Henderson, Clara Tranguillo, Marian Sines, Agnes Schepp, Helen Reynolds. Invitations-Donald A l 1 e n, Chairman, Helen Hurst, Frances Wagner, John Metta, Julia Thompson, Katherine Hetrick, Wm, Robinson, Arnetta Robinson. Menu-Annabel Wright, Chair- lady, Lenore Smith, Florence Jenkins, Virginia Hickok, Inez Stern, Florence Wright, Helen Triplett, Mary Serb. Entertainment-Bill Wallace, Chairman, Leona Hendrix, Sulo Turvo, Julia Thompson, Lewis West, Julia Kratochvila, Lulu Johnson, Lola Shader. Owing to the fact that the mem- bers are so widely scattered the work depends upon the few liv- ing within a radius of three hun- dred miles. The committees are all working industriously and it promises to be the most delight- ful affair since the reunion held in 1928. QQ Wm Mil Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 6 A GREAT MYSTERY SOLVED For several years the high- minded residents of Nutville and surrounding cities have been greatly agitated over the marvel- ous writings by a certain Ichabod Cann. During the last month un- dying research has been carried on led by Sheriff Richard Sheets to discover the identity of a cer- tain inhabitant of the old Vine Cottage. Yesterday the posse succeeded and announces to the anxious public that Miss Marion Davis has been the writer of the marvelous literature which we have had the privilege of reading. She stated that she had assumed a man's name to facilitate the publishing of her books. A ver- itable George Eliot of old. Much of the research work has been done by the Pinkerton Detective Agency which cooperated so splendidly with the sheriff. Miss Eleanor Pinkerton and two de- tectives, Miss Dorothy Pregenzer, and Miss Myrtle Loudon are to be especially commended for their skill. .T-.iloil MORE TALENT DISPLAYED The music books heretofore be- ing used in the old High School are being revised by Miss Vivian Remley and Miss Katheryn Lew- is. It is a great task but we all hold faith in the two well known composers. .i 01-ii Miss Margaret Lehman of Fruit Grove has just received a promotion to the public schools of this city. She will teach math- ematics in the first grade at the Hickory Building. The Women's Exchange has won world wide fame because of their wonderful cake baking. We have no reasons for complaining but if any of the local housewives would desire to learn some new methods we believe they could learn by applying to the owners, Miss Thorson, Miss Sankey, and Miss Rudolph. .T-.1iOi..1T BOOK PUBLISHED The book, "How We Are Beua- tiful", has just come from the press. This community should swell with pride for we claim the authors as old time residents. We all remember Althea Smith, Josephine Rose, Ruth Lewis, and Pauline Wolf. The book is a fast seller and can be obtained at all the leading book stores of the country. ..l....0.,T WOMEN'S LEAGUE OF VOTERS RE-ORGANIZED A decree has gone out from the house tops that the new is taking place of the old, for the women are banding themselves together for better or for worse by organ- izing the Systematic Soapbox Society fformerly known as the Women's League of Votersl. Miss Laney Mcllvenny and Miss Virginia Cook are the joint organ- izersg the following also are very prominent. Miss Lilliian Kelty ......... Secretary Miss Madeline Timblin ...... V. Pres. Charter Members-The Misses Levine, Wharton, and Norris. Miss Blanche Harris has just been elected Chief Collector of Boxes. 154 M!!IIm!Ih. 7 Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 MISS AUDREY BRENNER -and- MISS ELIZABETH TRIBBY announce that they will serve special dinner parties only on one week's notice as the Serving Tray Tea Room is very busy this time of year. BUILDING BEING REMODELED Myrtle Keene, Charlotte Kene- han, and Mary Kuhla are having the K. K. K. Kandy Kitchens re- modeled. These ladies are the joint owners and have prospered to such an extent as to necessi- tate larger and more spacious headquarters. POLITCIAL ADVERTISEMENT I am 100W for the peopleg I Wear no man's collarg I stand for all that is right and Wrongg I sit down on nothing. I am an influ- ential man of much Weight- about 204 pounds. I guarantee that a vote for me is a vote for oneself for I am eve1'ybody's serv- ant. I am going to be Governor of New York if all people vote for the right man. Go to the polls and don't forget me. . JAMES HINISH. Burleson's Music School Just around the corner from everyone S10 PER COURSE Snyder Ice and Coal Co. "Let me sling your ice this summer" "FAT" SNYDER DOROTHY DEPP .-.ini "WATCH YOUR STEP" HALGREN THEATRE House Painting and Fence White washing REASONABLE PRICES REESE F LANNERY CITY WATER ANALYZED Miss Bessie Shifman and Miss Alice Warner have been analyz- ing the city Water. No dangerous microbes were found other than the ones that this community has been noted for in the past. POP COMPANY ORGANIZED Charles Senowitz and Cloyd Williams announce the opening of their pop manufacturing com- pany. They will also make beer and light wines for specials. Any- one wishing these must send in his order a week before delivery. They will make beverages of all kinds and descriptions, rang- ing in color from white to a pink- ish green, and in taste from Water to orangeade. MISS HELEN HANNON and MISS HELEN MOORE wish to announce the opening of "LET ME INN" A roadhouse on Crabapple Drive Qu WE U A. All '-.. MII 155 Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 8 POLICE COURT NEWS JURY PANEL The Jury Panel for the Court of Common Pleas has been an- nounced by Judge Anthony Mon- aca. They will report to the court room on February 32nd. Russel Houk-Prohibition Officer Virginia Thorson--Housewife Myrtle Keene-Circus Rider Willard Bowden-Banker Edward Maley-Loafer John Morris-Farmer Roy Strobel-Lolly Pop Dealer Milton McHattie-Garbage Man. Sue Klamar-Waitress Edward Hogue-Jail Warden Rose Maielli-Florist Charles Adams-Peddler Frances Costella-Housewife Paul Laurell-Laborer Mary Creig-Teacher . 0i, PERRY CAPTURED Robert Perry was captured by the police in the act of robbing Friedman's Jewelry Store in the downtown district. The loot, con- sisting of ten glass diamonds and two plugged nickels, was turned over to the merchant and greatly appreciated by him .... .Oli... A shop-lifter was apprehended on Wednesday afternoon through the clever work of a shoe mer- chant. She was arrested as she was departing from his store at- tired in a fifteen dollar pair of shoes. After a thorough invest- igation it was found that her home was well stocked with stol- en goods. In spite of all this, she calmly declared herself to be in- nocent. She gave her name as Geraldine Canon of Stony Lone- some. . O. 1 Robert Funkhouser reported to the police, that while driving his Rolls Royce on Sycamore Drive he collided with the wagon of the small son of John Dufford. For- tunately the child was uninjured. 0..- . William Benninghoff, Charles Cunningham, and Bob Houk were arraigned before Mayor Sidley on Monday, on a charge of disorder- ly conduct. According to oiicer O'Neill the men were engaged in a crap game and a free-for-all battle. Houk appeared in the court room with a black eye and a broken nose but answered, "not guilty", to the charges. Each was given ninety days at hard labor. ....-0l.l- Several women were arraigned before the mayor and were rep- rimanded for reckless driving and speeding. Eleanor Cathers vamp- ed the Mayor, as usual and was freed. The others, Dolores Gould, and Helen Graham, were placed on the police docket and on the second offence they will be com- mitted to jail. ......i.0 . George Schetrom is in the city jail on a charge of cruelty to an- imals. He entered his cellar on Wednesday and a huge rat came to meet him and in self-defense he killed it. He reported the act to the police and he was im- mediately committed to jail. He will be tried in the Sept. term. G - 9 Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 ALUMNA OF NE-CA-HI IN PARIS According to a cable received here today Miss Julia Furst has won much fame in Paris as a modiste for the upper circles of society. She has been be- sieged by artists and newspaper men for the last six years but to no avail, for each time they were turned away without even seeing the Mlle. Whenever seen in pub- lic it is only for a brief moment but long enough to verify the statement that she is the most beautifully gowned Mlle. in gay Paris. l0 WINS FAME AS A DIRECTOR It was a very pleasant surprise to learn of the achievement of Miss Frances Wilson who is in southern California at the pres- ent time. She is engaged in di- recting plays produced by the Furgeson Shakespearean Actors. Miss Wilson has studied extens- ively in this line of work and is a favorite in the Hollywood Dram- atic Club. Her unusual talent has not sprung up recently. During her high school career she played leading parts in many of the school productions. . .01- BITTEN BY DOG A recent wire to this city states that Mr. Mark Higgins has been seriously bitten by a German Police dog in Switzerland. He was hastened to a roadhouse on a bicycle where he was immediate- ly treated with ivy leaves. His condition is very serious owing to lack of ivy for treatments. A re- quest has been sent to the United States for all ivy vines in captiv- ity, the extraordinary sum of 5c per thousand will be willingly paid by Mr. Higgins. .....l.0.-l SWIMS ENGLISH CHANNEL Viola Wasson, a local girl, who has for some time been training in New York City under a noted swimming instructor has accomp- lished a most daring feat. Yes- terday she swam the English Channel and has attained world wide recognition. The deed is a most noteworthy inasmuch as she accomplished the feat in record time. She will at- tempt to duplicate the feat dur- ing the next six months. .l.0. LA GAIE PARIS Miss Mary Pastirak and Miss Shirrel Hinkson have just ac- cepted an offer as head seam- stresses in "Da Gaie Paris", a French house of feminine fineries in New York City. Their ability in such work is Well known in the higher society of the Metropolis. .-. 0 TOUR TO BE MADE A tour through the Scandinav- ian Peninsula has been planned by Miss Margaret Guy and Miss Louise Edmunds. The trip will be made during the next six months and promises to be edu- cational in every respect. The misses Lillian Grim, Margaret Daly, Charlotte Griiiths, Cather- ine Frank and Margaret Frey, have already registered. Any others wishing to take the trip please notify Miss Catherine El- der, Agent. L ... Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 10 THE THREE MUSKATEERS "Ginsberg, Levine 8: Slosner-ick" DEALERS IN Fish, Dry Goods and Cheese Sale on Silk Shirts-51.98 BOOTLEGGERS APPREHENDED A raid on bootleggers has been made during the past week by Officer Bongivengo. The home of Harry Hildebrand was raided and ten gallons of hooch discovered in a fake cupboard. During the raid Hildebrand was found with Elmer Klingensmith and both were peddling liquor. They were both jailed and their trial has been set for the Septem- ber term of court. l...T0i..... WHERE DO WE GO FROM HERE A few hours ago the town was all excited, for two bachelor girls, Saranna Mclvor, and Lois Low- man, started on a cross country hike. They complained that the life in such a small city was too slow for them, and they were out to seek their fortunes in the world. Each left this morning with her knickers and her walking stick and returned a few' hours later just as they had left. After walk- ing a few miles the other side of Wampum, with darkness coming upon them, they decided to re- turn. Upon returning they stated that they never again desired to become women of the world and would remain in this city for the remaining days of their lives. I am not responsible for any debts contract- ed by my wife, Mrs. J. Fulkerson. JACK FULKERSON. WITHROW MAKES INVENTION Renfrew Withrow, a farmer of the outskirts of this city has made a new invention. He is overjoyed with his success and has already applied for a patent. The new device is an automatic chicken run by radio. In the morning it is placed in the chicken yard and by a special apparatus it is made to run around. It is guaranteed to lay two eggs a day with proper feeding. The bird is made of an alloy of copper and tin. Withrow states that he will not only manufacture the chickens but will also open a part replacement shop after the demand warrants it. ..,.. O1 - YOU DON'T NEED TO BE FAT These are the words of Del- mont Michael, who has reserved two rooms in the Y. M. C. A. for his reducing classes. A few min- utes a day is all that is required for this wonderful new method. All those who enter the class will be given special instructions for the first week and then they can do it themselves. All hus- bands are requested to send their wives, if they possess more than their share of weight. DR. TOM LEWIS THE PAINLESS DENTIST Sale on false teeth all this week to make room for new stock 11 Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 N UTVILLE NEWS BUSINESS CHANGE A great change has taken place at 26 Hart Street. The building, from which for many years the clang of steel has been emitted, has been remodeled. Bob Patton, the village smithy, admired by all the children of the village, has been removed to the poor house. The passing of the horse has brought his once thriv- ing business to naught. The new company will be known as the Book 8: Boston Tire Shop. The opening will be on the day after tomorrow. l...-011. POPULATION INCREASES In the past year a great in- crease in population has been ev- ident. The census taken a year ago showed a population of 75, which has now increased to 107. The increase is greatly due to the settling of Lester Maxwell in the community. He brought with him a wife and twelve children. The industries are also flourish- ing. The payroll of the Nocera beanery amounted to fifty dollars and ninety eight cents last month. -..i.0. GARBAGE COLLEC- TION HEAVY According to the report from Mr. Donald R. Young, the Supt. of the garbage plant, the collec- tion for last month was very heavy. Five tons were burned at the plant. The superintendent urges econ- omy on the part of the village housewives and not such great waste. BEAUTY CONTEST We are to be well represented in the beauty contest to be held in the city in a short time. Edna Mae Shaffer, the beautiful milk- maid, and Hazel McClelland, a bathing beauty, have entered their names in the contest. The judges have been selected and are very satisfactory to all contestants, for they are all high school graduates. ........-.0 SPORT SEASON OPENS With the return of fine weath- er the old sports are once again drawing out their shot guns and fishing tackles. Game warden, Lockhart, has well stocked the brooks with all kinds of fish. The supply of rab- bits is also heavy. Jim McGown, the Rip Van Winkle of the village has again brought forth his old musket, which by appearance must have been used in the French and Indian War. -...loli SOCIETY MEETING The Farmers' Wives of Nutville held their regular meeting on the farm of Catherine Casey. The meeting was well attended and all the business of the society was transacted. A great season is being planned since daylight saving has been adopted. The refreshments were hard cider and horse corn. Leslies Three Ring Circus Featuring SHIRLEY I-IOLBROOK She Rivals "Aunt Eppie Hogg" Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 12 ATHLETICS DAY GOES TO OLYMPICS Ralph Day will represent Wat- er Mellon Center in the Olympic Games to be held at Wampum in the late summer. He has been practicing faithfully for the event and is expected to bring home the bacon. He has been entered in the pole vault event. While practicing he has been doing as high as fifteen feet and this with ease. Day is now head coach in the local busi- ness college and is turning out many good athletes. .01... TONIGHT'S FIGHT tTonight is the night that Kid McClure battles Siki Riley. The fight will be staged in the old op- era house at twelve o'clock sharp. McClure tips the scales at IZZVZ while Riley Weighs MGM, The fight promises to be a thriller, f o r the lightweight championship of the world is at stake. Kid McClure holds knock- outs over Sitting Bull Standing, Raisin Jack Bill, and many oth- ers. Riley will be in fine shape having completely recovered from the battering received at the hands of Rosy Hoff. .lo-...i... TWO CHAMPIONSHIPS COME TO CITY A girls' talking and walking contest was held on the public square last evening. Dorothy Hennon, who outwalked the judg- es, claimed that she had only made a start and when last seen was headed for the Atlantic Ocean. Her medal is being held by the committee until her re- turn. As we expected Henrietta Campbell came through with fly- ing colors in the talking contest. She outtalked her closest rival by five hours. While still talking the judges endeavored to inform her that she had won but failed to get a word in edgewise. This is the tenth contest of this kind in which she has been the winner. .01...... NEW COACH SELECTED At a recent meeting of the township board of school direct- ors, a new coach was selected for the High School for the coming season. Shorty Leonard, the sel- ected coach has accepted the off- er and will join the team at the end of this season. He is now con- nected with the Coaltown eleven as tackle. ' The salary decided upon was S1000 a year and all he might knock down at the gate. His abil- ityat coaching and getting his share of the proceeds is not dis- puted. Much is expected of the team during the coming season. . O. . PRESIDENT CHOSEN At a recent meeting of the old timers a new president was elect- ed to the office for the coming season. Charles Lorenz, the new- ly elected president has been a great player in his day. It is a ruling among the mem- bers of the league that the pres- ident shall not play, and to keep Lorenz warming the bench, this was the best method. 160 WI 13 Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 YOUNG GOES TO WASHINGTON SENATORS The Washington Senators have added another pitcher to their already overloaded pitching staff. Their latest addition is Donald D. Young, known from the Neshan- nock to the Shenango for his abil- ity in handling the apple. This is his second trial in the big show. Two years ago he en- tered the big leagues as a catcher but was sent back to the minors as a failure. He soon developed into a pitcher and has also hit well in the minors. -.-,O-....... SUMNER JOINS CELTICS Word has been received that Walter Sumner, a former Ne-Ca- Hi luminary has joined the New York Celtic Basketball team. He has been making his living on the hardwoods for a number of years, but recently he showed signs of developing into a real player. He joins the team on their eastern tour. CLASSIFIED ADS Cultivate the art of how to sleep in class and yet pass. From a man of experience. Stanley Boughton. Amelda Ruby announces the opening of her Jewelry Store at 127 Tweedle Ave. Bob Warner boasts of having a job, the only one of its kind in the whole burg. His Royal Highness the dog catcher. The new Tudor Williams is gradually taking place of the two door Ford. - The husband of Anne McNav- ish is in a critical condition in the hospital. She took him as a vic- tim, in proving that the rolling pin is mightier than the sword. Buy your spring apparel at the general store of Rosenblum and Mervis. George Zink, a noted metallur- gist of New York City is a visit- or in this city. D o g Surgeon, Christopher Clark. Ten years of experience in this profession. Aeroplane service to nearby towns. Reasonable Rates. Har- old Patterson, pilot. Cemetery Memorials. Mark the resting place of the good old pony of High School days. Will- ard Purdue. Read the comic section of the daily news, drawn by Ralph Huff- man. Follow the crowd to the call of the wild. Eleanor Woods-. Basketball game at the school gym. The Old Maids Union vs. Hot Tamale Five. See the Loud- ens and other old stars in action. Spring Wheat Flour sold ex- clusively by Miller Kerr. Paper hanging. No step ladder needed. William Druschel, Bing- ville Road. Margaret Preston will appear in the Winkle Theatre next week in a special juggling act. mme MH ,..s'm'!i..., '-axes!" Q6 aj -SVA-4-v Q Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 14 Wanted-A husband. Marry me and save the price of a Victor Talking Machine. Mildred Up- degraif. i Carl Gottschling has entered the funniest name contest. Other contestants are complaining of his great advantage over them. Tonight--Wrestling at the Arc- ade. Michael Babovsky, "The Fighting Dutchman" vs. E d 'tHoot" Gibson, the "Vicious Tig- er!! Lost-Those good old ? days in St. 1. Finder please keep same and receive reward. Bob Winter. Paul Hudson wishes to an- nounce that he is more than a yard. His height is exactly 37 inches. VVanted--Young men and wo- men to enter Frizzleburg Acad- emy. Beautiful surroundings. Edward Long, Dean. For Sale-A baby grand piano. A highly prized antique, used by the famous pianist, Iva Mayberry. Dancing Lessons. All the lat- est steps. Young men especially desired. Julia Falgon. Gordon Cartwright and Leon Anderson have accepted positions as bell hops. All their friends wish them growth in their new work. If your yard is filled with tin cans, call 4162-M. Hauling of all kinds. Matthew Gates. The latest song hit, "A Farm- er's Life For Me". Herbert Wil- son. For Sale-Strictly fresh- eggs. Come to the Farrow and Panell Poultry Farm or call 1234. Bring back that school girl complexion. Use "Transparent Rouge and Powder". Money re- funded if it fails. Dorothy Krah. 'WOMAN SEEKS SEAT IN N. Y. LEGISLATURE I, the undersigned, do hereby formally announce my intentions of being elected to the State Leg- islaiure. I intend to reform the cities, states, and nation in the next few years if not sooner, so that all weak minded citizens of Weeping Willow County should vote for me for their own sakes. My main issue is against disturb- ing the law and order of all such peaceful districts as Naptown by preventing the manufacturing Wanted--Drug store cowboys to sling sodas at the Lennig Drug Store. Chance for advancement, but not much. of autos in the nation. I am in favor of beverages, soft and hard, and I feel safe in calling myself ibn Asscmblywoman who has ev- er been a success. RCSE MCGAHAGAN. There will be no service at the Stimple Avenue Church next Sun- Hay according to the announce- ment made bv Rev. Charles Ward yesterday. The church is being remodeled and the services can- not be held as usual. They will be continued on the following Sunday. U 162 In .l 1' M111 15 Noon Edition THE TELL TALE GAZETTE June 1, 1936 DON GILLESPIE TO LEAVE CITY Donald Gillespie, who has been advertising the play "Daddy Long Legs", for a number of years will leave Water Mellon Center. He will reside in the mountains of Rhode Island and will raise Rhode Island Red chickens. He has already received orders for eggs from many local mer- chants. He has left his address with his local representative, Burton George, so that all that are interested may correspond with him. Charles Thomas, a represent- ative of the steel workers union, leaves today for San Francisco. He is going by aeroplane and ex- pects to arrive in that city some time tomorrow. -T. OTl Russel Canan is a Nutville vis- itor today. - O-- - COMMUNITY CHEST DRIVE A drive for funds for many worthy organizations has been started. The campaign is headed by Dr. Jenkins and is scheduled to take the greater part of one year. The goal, which has been set at 315.98 must be reached. The greatest contribution yet received was from Councilman David Mc- Gown, The amount received was 36c. The money sought for is to be used in the upkeep of the Old Ladies' Home, the Bachelors' Button Club and The Nursery for infected cats. All are urged to send in their pledges promptly. DYE WORKS The Brown and Brown Dye Works has been operating for some time along the banks of the Hohokus Brook. Much credit is due the owners, Miss Janet and Miss Minerva Brown, who have proved that women can accomp- lish whatever may be set before them. The citizens cannot help but recognize the unusual abil- ities of the fair sex in our fair town. -lo-1. BEAUTY PARLOR Having recently returned from a tour through the Sheep Hills, Elizabeth Brooks, Virginia Em- ery, and Grace Donaldson now present to the fair sex numerous new methods for retaining that "school-girl complexion". Visit their Painte Shoppe. RUN OVER HOES GUARANTEED TO COVER ANY FEET Nothing can make them look worse You'll never be satisfied if you buy a STATICCDL Tune in on what you can get, day or night Cat fights in California or Cuba as clear as on the back fence. IME ,M..fff'w..,, MH 1 I 0 -:x'A'-Aw' 1--,,,, , I' X xxx X.,,iPL xxx - xx- exxxxxv, Q'-AROUND OL-D Ne. C'A.H1. - 1 X , - """"T" Nw ., Q , m 'X i 5 ,figfi,3f3 X 1-5-1 f fjjigir- 'L' WILLARD Perenuet x 1 XXI? ' 121055 fn- -Pony W5-LL f - l c 47' Lsfasr' nv Lnrnv w '4 A 1 lkfvg dt,-'KJ N In """"N. N f- Wil- . A, 'Z-.ilfk ly H 5'-ODWEN GREY p4fN7'S' mx .M-im-Axmi. WASYE BASKETS IN AEI' M L N E KVA rms Eafroe fm-ow 5,-wk Q, LE OF' fue ANNUAL wacfhbosk-26 M'NfEVA 055,055 HAD A FISH ro G-IEADUATE WITH .loc -'S' ' 1, L C'-A55 OF '26 - v's ,qu ' - -jeg, 71Q:- 2' 0 y' V w i ' g..J i I N Q, if 'ibm 5 V ' X-.s2.,,., E mfxm Q Zfff f ,y 1 ... Q' f ,' f, ii' L' ' :f5,Z,,f A' W ' WEEE! x A A .A KW K 5.9 owe- A a" K Q . ' . lv LA S2 3 KNQACEE' 5nvGfNG g L, Q, ,muff THE 01.0 ofaxefv eacksr fl If "' V VA V fl A-V-..-..,..,b..,.4. Q -, , , , - I X, , 'X ' f Na! fx 1 i 4'fj, '52, j ff' 5 " P X 1' 4 ff!!! xx- N X Q .,x'i.Jl , :Q ' 5 f'f ff 3 ,p f , X 04 I ICEEWIIVG- nv FO0T8ALL 7"E4lNnv9. gf 7"'ffffVG FWEACFICE' H!! 0fV-55 Ffeafvl 'Of Dameszeous ,ll K Q05 1 7'f0,v5l,1f -- f 'L , ,I Q ""k' ' ' ' ' A f ff?" 'X' f' Q O H 1' 'if 362 5 5 " ' X-A Q 4!6'o'Q I f - f ,, 38:42 p 1 , . 0 Kg!! I f f , Q ' ' 51 ,jxugv V Z Q ' f 110577 1' - I M ' g ,f jx' , 9 V , 7 4 . X I ' "V, I f ' -.--' vj M10 LJ-I tx ZS A Hugmam, Z6 NE MH Mil :::::::::cc:cc-vc:-vc-vc:--:-::-K------A---::--A-:::::::::::::: Mr. Weide: "John, tell all you know' about nitrates." Fred Clemens: "Well, there isn't much to be told except that they're cheaper than day rates." Visitor: "You seem to be a very bright boy. I suppose you have a very good place in your class?" Bob Patton: "Oh yes. I sit right by the stove." A certain Senior here in Ne-Ca-Hi says he met his girl in the re- volving door of a bank and they've been going around together ever since." Ralph Huifman: "You ought to have more minutes for these meetings." Annabel Wright: "There are only sixty minutes in an hour." Did you ever know that we had fairy love stories in our school? Such as a gallant knight of the basketball court falling in love with the May Queen. Frank Leonard was very popular with that sprained neck. Huh, Frank? Miss Rhodes: "Harry Robinson, why are you not writing?" Harry: "Haven't got no pen." Miss Rhodes: "Where is your grammar." Miss McClaren: "Is there anything at all you are sure of?" Dean Staley: "I'm sure I don't know." Eleanor Cather: "Thinking of me, dear?', Anna' Mae Streib: "Was I laughing? I'm so sorry." Virginia Cook: "Peg thinks no man good enough for her. She may be right." Lib. Brooks: "And she may be left." ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::.::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: WR A., ,, Mir :::: ::::o4:::::::: :::::v::::::::::::::::::::: ft II II I I I Holland Furnaces I II II I , Make Warm Friends I I COMPLETE HEATING and VENTILATING SYSTEMS II .wh I : COVERED BY A FIVE YEAR INSURANCE BOND I ' HUMID and RECIRCULATED HEAT II ,1- I I EVERY HEATING JOB FIGURED BY I, BONDED HEATING ENGINEERS I II ELLWOOD CITY, PA. NEW CASTLE, PA. II 830 Lawrence Ave. 322-324 Neshannock Ave I PHONE 1037-J PHONE 1817 I I I 5 The College of Wooster I Accepts yearly a limited number of men and Women I students. These must rate as excellent or at least good I in intellectual capacity. They must qualify morally and I physically. Great teachers-splendid atmosphere I and environment--warm religious fel- II lowship-wonderful athletics. I I Write for Information I CHARLES F. WISHART, President I I THE COLLEGE OF WOOSTER I WOOSTER, oulo QVC? Chick: "Let's go to a show' tonight." Hick: "Nope, only got one more day to finish reading my Sears Roebuck catalogue." Chick: "How come?" Hick: "Well, the wrapper it came in said 'Return in five days', and tomorroW's the last day." Miss Crandall: "VVhat is space?" Iggie McClaren: "I have it in my head but I can't explain it." Angry Subscriber: "I refuse to renew my subscription to our newspaper." Editor: "Why not? We intend to make a wonderful sheet of it this year." A. S.: "I don't care. It isn't delivered early enough for me to light the fire with." Meet Fuzzie Jack Mathewson Graham, Esq.--our chemistry shark. xx xxxxxx: x,, Fx xxxxxxxx: xx ll ll li il 0 0 THE MAN VVHO KNOWS ii Battle Creek Sanitarium 0 lr WEARS ii Health Foods if -z- ll ll Afro Listers Diabetic Flour ll ll Clothes P557 THEY'RE ALL 325.00 gg John B. Berger 81 Son Arrow Clothes Shop 25 MERCER sr. --oN THE DIAMOND- 5016 Agent 168 mm RM rv- ---- -- .-...... ....... - ------ .....v.v.-.... ------------ ll I if UN CHANGEABLE EVERLASTING EE 0 I THE BRICK BEAUTIFUL b "CASTLE-TEX" -Facing Brick if "HEATHER-TEX" -Facing Brick 5' HCROTON-REDS" -Facing Brick I 4 5 l 5E 'E Our Show Room is the beautiful I homes and buildings on almost It every street in New Castle. P if For Mantles and Porch Piers :E our brick are used almost 1, exclusively ll IP 1 gi l: New Castle Mining 8. Clay Products Cu. ll ll ll ll II ll OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS 0 President Vice President Sec. Treas. 1: M. A. MCLURE G, T. WEINGARTNER C. H. ANDREWS ll 'l JOHN A. BUTLER FRED L. RENTZ 0 il DR. W, L. CAMPBELL HARRY G. PRESTON ll I .I It 0 if 1NDEsTRUoT1BLE ARTISTIC ll ll U yoooooooocvv-voocvocvtcvvoooa:-v--W-voc--:rv l--o-909999909900 1kIx4l U f - 169 v -------v--------- - v------ - vv-- --- v--.. - v-.....- ----v-- q ll Walt Sumner: "Seeing is believingf' Harry Robinson: "Not necessarily. I see you every day." :L 0 ..-.l.-. 0 0 Bob Gordon: "How are you getting along with your saxophone practice ? " 1: Jack Shepp: "Boy, I just can't understand it. I blow the sweet- 1: est music into the thing, and it comes out the funniest blah-blah you 3 ever heard." . -- sz Earl Brookover: "I just saw a policeman kill a dog. Do you think the dog was mad?" 'P Dutch Haid: "Well, I don't suppose it was pleased." ...... II ll Bob Patton was motoring through town. A traffic officer stopped him. " Traffic Officer: "Don't you know you are supposed to dim your lights going through town?" H Bob: "Yes, yes, I know. Say, when do I get to town?" Q II 333331i:333:::3::3::::::::::::393333:3:33:333333G:E2I3332333Z::,l ::::::::::: -:::::::::::::::-w w:::::::::--:::-:::::::::::::::4 I ll Cooper 8x Butler - Cooper 8a Butler , ll 0 0 if 55 C. W. Cook s Sons 1: For 35 Years the Largest Dealers in EE EE EE 7 7 ll ll 0 Men se Cl.0THlNG:Boys 55 gi 55 ll IP ll In the City of New Castle and S T A R " II a n d " Lawrence and Adjoining 4, C t, gg 1: PEERLESS CARS gg 01111 165 ll 0 ll EE EE EE "THERE'S A REASON!" ll II 0 ll II II ll ll 0 ll ll ll UUUIIBT 8: BllllBI' 1: 1: 1: 1: 9 South St. New Castle, Pa. 1: 170 Q Illlllmx T II II II I II I II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II I II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II Il II II II II II II II lb Stop Those Motor Car Rattles With Johnson Bushings Johnson Bushings a r e standard factory equip- ment on the finest motor cars, trucks, motorcyc- les and aeroplanes. ' A nationally k n 0 w n home town product. JUHNSUN BU HINGE Ask your garage man to check your car and install new Johnson Bush- ings where rebushing is advisable. You will be surprised at the addi- tional riding comfort and the added survice that periodical car checks make possible. Possibly you need new Piston Pins and Bushings, or new Spring Shakle Bushings or Tie Rod and Steering Knuckle Bushings. Stop those rattles now and insist that Johnson Bushings be used Johnson Bronze Co. New Castle, Penna. -I1 II II II II II II II II II Il II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II I I II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II I I i j Jmm IA4. 171 ef' Nibbs: "Where do the mermaids sleep?" Squibbs: "The little ones in the cradle of the deep and the b g ones in the bed of the ocean." !7 Millison: '6What shall I write a theme on today? Miss Rhodes: "Oh, write it on paper." ' Bob: "I mean what'l1 I write about." Miss Rhodes: "Write about two pages and let it go at that." We all think that if an orchestra can't produce good music they should at least be good looking. ... 77 John Earley: "Are all vessels called she? Miss Dinsmore: "Yes, why? J. E.: "Then why are all national ships called men of war?" 77 ,...... . Shumaker wants to know if the sun lays an egg when it sets. Cac::ae::3:::::::::-::::::::::.,t T:,:::,:::,-::,:::::::::::3 1 1 . . 1 The Romance of Retailing 1' Behind the curtains of modern retail- I lil ing is a veritable land of "Make Believe" 1 that throws a halo of romance about even : the most ordinary merchandise you buy. Since the King of Tyre in the days of Sol- omon first began to export the famed cedars of Lebanon there has been a glam- our of romantic appeal about the things we buy. Today we search every nook and cran- ny of the globe to lill your needs. Ships are sailingevery day, their holds crammed with the things you want to wear or use. Foreign factories are busy daily making merchandise that eventually comes to you over our counters At Brown 81 Hamilton's your wants are filled to your complete satisfaction -we see to that. And you have the buy- ing' power of sixteen great stores from which to draw-whether you want some- thing' that's made in Hoboken, or some- thing that's made in Manchuria. BROWN QHAMILTON Co NEW CAsTLE.PA "Where People Shop For Quality" I I I I I I I II II II II II II II II ll II ll ll II II II II II II 1 1 I I I 1 1 BLJTZ FLCWERS SINCE 1851 lil -:::::,...::1c::,.....c:,..:..4. 172 WE ..!"'9"1..,. Nortlieastem University Day Collegiate Schools oo+ SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING in co-operation with engineering firms offers four year courses of study leading to the Bachelor's degree in the following branches of engineering: 1. Civil Engineering 2. Mechanical Engineering 3. Electrical Engineering 4. Chemical Engineering 5. Administrative Engineering The earnings of the students for their services with co-operating firms vary from S5250 to S600 per year. For catalog or any further information address CARL S. ELL, Dean School of Engineering 316 HUNTINGTON AVENUE BOSTON, MASS. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION confers the degree of Bachelor of Business Administration in 1. Distribution Management 2. Industrial Management 3. Financial Management 4. Accounting Those who cannot pursue the four year course may enroll in the two year General Business Curri- culum leading to the Junior Cer- tificate. Progressive methods of instruc- tion with opportunity for spec- ialization train students for lead- ership. - For catalog or any further information address TURNER F. GARNER, Dean School of Business Administration 316 HUNTINGTON AVENUE BOSTON, MASS. i --o"'- --A--A-- A++--A -QQ-A---+---A-A+----f------A----- :::c: ---- ---A- -----A-AAAA AAA - ---------A-- - A --------A ---- - - 11: 1 1 173 MH 1Q1'i:2 "' --------- ----------------v------------------v------- -4 Il Bob Perry: "Julius Caesar didn't have a hair-cut for ten years." 1: Hap Biven: "I didn't know he was eccentric." 1 U Bob: "He Wasn't. He was bald." 1: I U ,......- U U 0 Ed Long: "How much are these bass saxophones?" 1: Clerk: "They come very low." 1: ,..... II ': Iggie McClaren was relating his adventures. "Just imagine," he 1: said, 'the cannibals had dragged me to the fire and were tying me to 1' a stake when the chief's wife whispered a few Words in his ear and I was released." 1: "Ah', breathed a lady of uncertain identity, "she had fallen in love 1: with you?" 1: "No, she had mislaid her cook book." 1: 0 """"' 1 Miss McClaren: "You mean to say you never saw the assignment 1: on the board?" 1: John Riley: "No ma'am, I never look for trouble." 1: 3II33:::32i1i33333333333333::::::::3::::3:::33323 il ::::::::::-:::::::::::::::221 F22:::2::::::::: ::::::::::::::1 0 11 0 0 I1 0 0 lv 0 ALFRED UNIVERSITY 1 1 Alexander Cut-Rate 11 U ll U ALFRED, N. Y. 1: 1: r 1: ... is as Gmc' V EE U ll 0 A "Class A" College of Opportunities 1: 1: 1: . wr ll nr S Courses 111 cience +I U ll Liberal Arts Meats, Fruits and Produce Ceramic Engineering 1: 1: 1: Applied Art 1' " 1' Music 1: Agriculture II 11 11 Rural Teacher Training BELL 663,11 Summelfschool 355 E Washin ton St Pre-Medical, Pre-Dental, 1: 1: ' g ' 1: ' Pre-Law W0rk I1 It NEW CASTLE, PA. 1: ----------------------- -.l l---- ------------------------.l ---------vv- ......... --:voc- ---- ---. --- vv.. -v----------- 174 NR U Aff, ---. MII IP IP 5 -vvvv E '-v"'-""""-- I I I I P I I I I I ESVMINSI ER I I I I I L I I COL EGE ' Q I , I SV-S2187 I I ' Ajgli-54' P Il Ill E P lp I A COLLEGE DEVCTED TO ,I I THE DEVELOPMENT o E - H CHARACTER, SCHCLAR- ', " SHIP, AND CULTURE. 5' II I 9 I I Lawrence County s Only College gg I I I 15 1 1, I: ll Fall Semester Opens September 16, 1926 II I IP I I E , I I, Fon CATALOGUE ADDRESS I , PRESIDENT W. CHARLES WALLACE 'I IP 5: New Wilmington, Pa. 4, I I I :I ?o-4:--:vc--'-:rQoo1: ----- v---- IP lI sooo-ooooool WE MII 175 ---v--------------------------------vv------Y-----------------vvvq Mattie Farrow thinks that Miss VanDivort Wouldn't excuse any- body from his translation even if the President were Waiting to see them. :Q H ,, 0 0 JUVENILE LOGIC Teacher: "When was Rome built?" Boy: "At night." 1: Teacher: "Who told you that?" jf Boy: "You did. You said that Rome wasn't built in a day." 1: ll ., ll ll Blodwen Grey: "Mary told me that you told her that secret I told you not to tell her." Q: Freda Lewis: "The mean thing, I told her not to tell you I told 1: her." 1' B. G.: "Well I told her I wouldn't tell you she told me, so don't tell her I did." " EE . . . . . . . ii Huxley 1S dry enough without writing on such subjects as "A Piece jj of Chalk". y 1: ex:2:x:xCzwcxeeeeeeeeeeee:::-:::::::2:,,x::::::::::,:::':-:l' -:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::-1 rc-:::::::::: v:::::::::::::n 11 ll ll 11 ll 11 0 ll H EE EE if I E ll li ll COMPUM NTS OF ll II Hall - Anderson II I ll ll ll ll ll U il ll if li Motor Car Co. II I 0 GILFILLAN ll 1 fl II 12 II jj gg DEALERS IN 1: If 1: 1: ELECTRIC CO. Eg QE 55 if STUDEBAKER ll il U Phone 1537-R Il fl II il 1: '-and- 1: P I if if 15 S. Mercer St. New Castle, Pa. If II R E O fl EE EE EE ll ll ll U U ll ll H ll o4::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :gl 51::::::vo4:::::-::::::::::::::::l::4 176 M F II II II II II U U U II II I : I II ll II ll II II II II II II II II I I II II m1 I: f- nv- --W -- W is :rm 1 , II l II ' II w-vxvwwwgpg II II 51 , I I A4 I f, H 312 II Ei I II l I II 1 II i , I II :J , ,, ' kg-Azz-A, gr f f I Q70 CW6-iff gn I II QI THE YOUNGSTOWN ARC i . ENGRAVING COMPNW Il YOUNGSTOWN. OH IO. Il : -- 1 II I E , I I I --A--oc-A:-- ---A-,..,,,,,,,,,,-----..------I -I ,. Mir W ou ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::i 'V Il Trevor Zahniser and Norman Lockhart Were occupying the front U row of the movies. "Say, Norm, what does 'asbestos' on the curtain mean?" :I Dumbell, that's Latin for Welcome." " II II II II ll ll ll '-i' It NOT QUITE Peg Eliot: "Did he really say that I was angelic?" Dot K.: "Not quiteg he said that you possessed certain character- 1: istics that were inhuman." If II in IE A LONG WAIT Clemens: "Wait until I think." Hinish: "I can't wait as long as that. I've got an engagement :I day after tomorrow." jj ........ I II II Bob Patton's carry-all looks more like "Leaping Lena" than does jj the original. :I Il C3223532333333:::::::::::::::::::::::: :33333::3::::::3:32:33i ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::U I::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::I il LI I B 0 0 K Q S :I :I EUWER'S-the oldest store in :I If New Castle-extends sincere congratulations and best Wish- If es for continued success to the nan Class of 1926. I II II II II II II II II II II II 0 II ll II II HE th' f th H as II NEWEST sTYLEs II I my 'ng 0' e me If I EI 4- I I II I use IE EE I II II The 1. N. Euwer Gu. If I I II II - - II 218 E. Washington st. 1: :I 27-29 31 33 S. MILL ST. H II ll ll I 6 77 Next Door to Brown Q Hamilton ...ii... ......i.i.i...... ...i.i .... --vvv--- vv--- - -vvv v -v -----v- --v--zbcv--- T ll I II I I . I Compliments I of Shenango Pottery Co. ::::l:::: -------------v----v--------v--v----v---v-- ---v----Y---:b4:---- Graduation Gifts I I Gifts for the Bride-or-Gifts for a Dear Friend I can be selected from Our Store II Our Wonderful Selection Of I DIAMONDS, WATCHES, BRACELET WATCHES I AND JEWELRY ,I Can not be surpassedg nor the price so reasonable I NEW ORTHOPHONIC VICTROLAS and EDISON RECORD I Inquire About Our Dignified Charge Account System I ' J. F. PERELMA J E W E L E R I 129 E. WASHINGTON sT. I NEG MII ..Is"g!'!lI, 1 7 9 v- W- --v..- Y-::::-::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::00C:2P61 ll 0 "When I proposed to Alice, she gave me the key to her heart." :Q HYeS.7! "But I have since found that she has many duplicates." 1: H 0 0 0 Eleanor Cathers: "For the past three years I have been advertis- :I ing that a lonely maiden seeks light and warmth in her life, and at last 1: I got a reply-from the electric company." :I II mi- ll ll Tub Gordon, Duke Byers, Bill Bishton, and Carmi Preston seem to think that they are still essential to the success of our dances. jf 0 0 ll Frances Wilson: "BObbed heads are going Out." Ruth Lewis: "Yes, and all others stay at home." 1: ll ll ll Clarence Klaber: "I dreamed that I married the most wonderful girl in the World." jj Virginia McMillin: "Oh, Clarence, were we happy?" ' fl :::::t::::2222I2:2I::::::::Cff::f:::C:::2C:22:C::::A--222:-A::.2 x: ::xx::::x:: I Fixx: x::::x:::::::x:::'TI 'I Il 5: il H '-It 81 EE Mcllees Kut Rate tore I I ami on ,, ll ll ll ll ll . lu ll ll I 23 Years I: II H Odgkmson I ' 0 ll ll ll ll ll Square Dealing MAKERS OF CLOTHES If 0 ll I lf The Famous Kiltie and other fl Scotch Woolens and il Worsteds I 0 tl II ll ll ll ll ll U I: I: Cut and made in our own shop I. l I II ll ll II EE EE N- I Il 21 NORTH MILL STREET ll .I ., 201 EAST NORTH STREET it 4 ll ll I ll NEW CASTLE, PA. 1: fl HAMILTON BUILDING II II II ll ll II ::::'--:::::A:::::::: Ai bc: A--- :::::v4::::::1::::-- 'A--:i 180 J ., . .. p ,..,A. - --------Aoo-AA-A------------A---A-A--A ----- ----- If ll ll ll II ll II ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll to play it. Business is the greatest of games-but it takes Capital if A Savings Account is the first :L move. 0 ll 0 Il II II ll II ll ll ll ll IP lb lb 0 II ll 0 In ll ll II A ,,--,,------ ,,,,.- .---. THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK RESOURCES 54,000,000.00 r- --vvvvv v.v....--. - -- -vv--- --H ll Il ll II ii LooK YOUR BEST It ii WEAR HFELTEX HATS" if AND "CAPS" II 0 II Panamas 8z Straws 51.50 to 55.00 4: in nn H Felt Hats ............ 52.95 up to 56.00 fl Caps ........................ 51.00 up to 52.50 Ii Boys' Cloth Hats ................... ..... 5 1.00 4, II Il II II Employ the expert service of ll If the "FeItex Hatters" in clean- :I ing and blocking of your Pan- 1: II amas, Straws and Felt Hats. II II 0 II 0 0 II ll gg The Feltex I'Iat Shop gg if 16 s. MERCER sr. L3::::3::3::33::3:33:3:::::::AH BeII Phone 2754 Res. Phone 2513-.I C. E. Fullerton Tires and Tubes Guaranteed Vulcanizing 24-HOUR SERVICE 302-304 S. Jefferson St. NEW CASTLE, PENNA. Students Ieaving work in morning can receive same in evening :::::l:::::::: ::::::: NEG MH f ll ,..e"'L"!n.,, - Z0 F'-As-A-f E , .. . ,. , A..- vv ,v, 5 U .. NOT SO GOOD He: "Did you hear about Bill, he was sued by a girl for stealing a kiss." She: 'tHow did he make out?" He: "Terrible, the judge picked an all woman jury." The f'Swiss Family Robinson" may be a good book, but surely the "Boyles Family Robinson" would be more appropriate. W'aiter: "How will you have your steak?" Minister: "Well done, thy good and faithful servant." HANDICAPPED "What's the matter? Don't I know how to cut meat?" demanded the discharged butcher. "You do," replied the proprietor of the meat market. "But your hand does not Weigh enough to retail it profitably." b222322:31l33l::3::33:::3:::3:::3:3331::::3l33::2113333231213312 :::::g:::,:::,:::,::,,:::,,:,,,H ::,:,,,,,,:::,,:,,,::::,:::::- For Your Graduation Gifts if sEE Everything in Furnishings J A C K F R A N K Conservative and Novelties CCLASS OF 19153 ll -l- IF ITS NEW WE HAVE IT An Outside Location Means it An Inside Price The Only Exclusive Shop in 0 il II EVERYTHING NEW BUT THE NAME New Castle Exclusive But Not Expensive GRADUATES WELCOME nv . - E ll 4'rExERlIixr1ligW5"ERs :Til il 1871 57 ll Q-L Y' 1 ' i' in 22 E WASHINGTON ST ' l NEW CASTLE, PA. Il i :I 1,42 s.l. NG Ava. Open Evenings n 1: VERY LITTLE DOWN AND P. B. GORDON, Prop. A DOLLAR A WEEK U M--- ::::::::::::::::::::::::--:J 181 182 NE MII , vvv--vvv---v-v --v v-v-----"----- ----v- v"' - - - .I Walter Chrysler's greatest achievement I , Come in and look them over II I' f II "If" '-Sl' . cHnYsl.En 5 EW slx - roun I I ' R . I II! II . I: The Chambers Motor Company If 316 East North Street 226 S. Washington St. :I NEW CASTLE, PA. BUTLER, PA. " USED CARS I, 460 E. Washington St. :I NEW CASTLE, PA. I II . I I New York Dyeing I I I ' 8: Cleamng Co. I :I ' FRED MELCKENZIE II I I EE 5, Wants to see you at II : All Tailoring ln Charge Of I L. MUCCI 55 JACK WHlTE'S I, zo YEARS' EXPERIENCE II BARBER SHOP I , : 408 HIGHLAND II I II ,I 124 East North Street II I I :I NEW CASTLE, PA. I II I I ----------- A---AAA --AA I cccnxccc -- vvvvvvvvvv vvvvvvacvvv- 183 f O ., 'A'-A-f r V we 'kv-W fs.1" 'V I W i Ttttttttttiiitttttttttt2222522333:3Zittiiiiiiiiiiliiifllf ll AUGHTO LICENSES Graham Patterson--Enroute ......................... ....,...... G artha Leslie-Dreamland Paul Fahey-Downtown ...................,..................................... Margaret Eliot--Here jj Robert Mehard-Youngstown .......,,........,.............., Helen Graham-Art Room James Blanning-Everywhere ......... Mary Elizabeth Johnson--Locker 202 1: Robert Winter-Dartmouth ........................ Dorothy Kariher-Beauty Parlor :Q Bruce Franklin-A. A. Room .............................. Julia Furst-Winter Avenue :Q Thomas Dickey-Detention Room ................................................................................. 1: Pauline Rogers-North Hill Exchange 1: ll ""' . EE Wanted: An insurance company which will lnsure despite ad- :Q ditional trophy cases. Y -T . ll It seems that Claire Anderson is going to graduate during a spell of bachelorism. ll ll ll A letter is that thing which makes the heart grow fonder. II oc-::::::::::::::::::rr::::::::::a::::::::::::::::::::ffG:::::::::i 2::::::::::::::::::::::::::::1 r::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::-v DO NOT LET DEFECTIVE The Home of j'DoRoTHY DODD" Il 1 U 0 Faultless Fitting Shoes for Women EYRSIGHT HINDER YOUR 3 :I , 1 U PROGRESS 3 gg 5- if Clear thinking is necessary for intelligent doing 11 .I 4, Q 11 0 nv 5 nr k 0 ll " ' ll r befter f X' 'lists il ll WI lb ll 0 0 loooo I II II " , II ,fm SIGHT. II II I Q ' ' 'f II ygugw-I nu na Msn: P' U lf 1: II ,,pfIYr15fll1Y6l'0fl5ZlVfW 4: ll nu DaWd.l7lvenm.,p,v, 1, May We Show you NEW CASTLE3 MOS! rovuun snoz srongg- the attractive modern styles jj 1: WE SELL :I in glasses? :I If -0'0- EE EE EE Dr. E L. Young EE EE EE 21925 E, Washington St. Over Davis Shoe Store ------------------l--------My ll --.Ee1:Me'1YY'1f:Ssfs.,- 3 184 EMT on r ---- --v- v - --vv-- 1- ------ -. ---vvv....v ----- 0 0 0 0 0 0 ll 0 lb ll ll II EE Compliments of EE ll ll 0 0 0 0 0 Il . . 0 0 " Ell tk Sc W dd " IO El IU O fl 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 H 0 0 II r :::::::-:::::::::-:::::::::-v ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ll Il ll ll gg H E N N Q N ' 5 55 Lawrence Laundry Co. 0 ll 0 ll li ll The Home Of " O D F L O W E R S " A gg G 0 ROUGH DRY gg . gg DAMP WVASH 1: X1 Q 5 EZ, THRIFT-T-WASH vga COMPLETELY 1RCNED gg I f gg DRY CLEANING 0 lr 0 ll 0 IP gg 28 N01-th Mill st. IEC? il NEW CASTLE, PA. il gg gg A SERVICE FOR EVERY HOME lr . 0 1: 214 Flfth Street Do Your Washing By Phone 0 ll 3 ELLNVOOD CITY, PA. 1: 448 II Il H3333333322::333f:33I:331133333d 3333 3333 3333333333333333333I3 WE 1-4. Mill 1 Miss Faust: "You should know that. It is the first topic in the lesson." 7 y Len Friedman: "I didn't get that far." ' Little Boy: "Look at the boy with the funny pants." Mother: "Shut up, not so loud. They're his ilannelsf' L. Boy: "Yes mamma, but papa's are red." Peckham: "My Wife talks, talks, talks all the time." Underthum: "You're mistaken. Sheqmust listen part of the time or my Wife Wouldn't be with her so muchf' Mrs. Campbell: "Do you think late hours are good for one?" Mabel: "No, but they are good for two." Bob Perry hasn't been like his other brothersg he didn't get started until a couple of months before he graduated. FOR THE GRADUATE PERFUMES PERFUMIZERS FOUNTAIN PENS PEN AND PENCIL SETS WHITMAN'S CANDIES IE LOVE 8: MEGOW v---oQoQc-1-soot- - The Mary Elizabeth Shoppe ELIZABETH O'BRIEN Smart Apparel for Women Hats, Gowns and Wraps 324 Neshannock Ave. Bell Phone 424-J NEW CASTLE, PA. --:pooooc-q:--:oooc-.. 186 Mm Mm ::::o::::: : ::::::::::::::::::::::: sees Gunton Motors Co gg 360 NESHANNOCK AVE. 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 , PHONE 3433 11 11 1 1 11 1 11 1 1 11 :1 I: TO THE CLASS OF 1926 11 We extend our Congratulations 11 and Best Wishes 1 11 1 1 1 KIRK, HUTTON 8z CO. 11 11 1 1 11 ll 1 1 1 I1 11 11 11 11 5 ::::poo:::: ' - di: llhh Q . 187 1 ll ll The Bobs Furst and Genkinger both seem to think that our alumnae :: are nicer than those who have not yet graduated. :: -- as Paul Laurell: "What animal is satisfied with the leasst nourish- ment?" Ditto Hudson: "The moth, it eats nothing but holes." :: -- as Dot Klee: "ln the movies I saw the 'Pittie Palace'." Gene Wallace: 'fOh! Didums?" :: ll . -i II ll Trevor Zahniser had a terrible time finding an equivalent to Shirley n Holbrook. U .Li II ll Mr. Shaffer Qin U. S. Class, 9th Pd.D: "Just what are 'green- backs'?" 5: Allen Booth: "Greenbacks are the men who belong to the Green- :: back Party." :: ll -3:33::3:::::::::::::::::::::::::3:::::::3:::3:3333:"'Tiiiiliilli --::::3:::::::::::::::::::'::7 F:::::::::::::::::-- :::::22::'H ll 1+ gg WE CONGRATULATE EE IE E: YOU ! IC II Il Upon Your Endeavors BUT DON'T sToP 11 -MARCH ON! 5: 5: nr 0 ll Absorbing all learning on the ' ' , +: main road to "SUCCESS" S But through it all be WELL DRESSED ': " ll ,,. 3: 5: Restaurant 55 Our Quitting Business al- ii ii if IOWS US only one more OP- 344 E. WASHINGTON sT. if portunity to serve you. Be 4, ., 1, here at our Last Sale- II Il g June 10. ,, l ll 0 0 nu rnANKaHAnmsnN,lm:. az as ' 125 E. WASHINGTON sT. :I I ll il ll Q1::o9Q4::o4:::::::::::::rc::0ooc:i b:::ooooo1::::::::: Tl 188 MR OM ll.. Mm Uv qt::::::- A----: :::::2---2222222222I:2222222222::::::::::::::::::::'W II II nu 'I ll U II ii -' 1: 55 - h 1: 55 Miller, Pyle Sz Gra am 55 ll " II U II fl Il Il if BOOK AND JOB PRINTERS ff 0 ll ii if 0 " an ff Bell Phone 257 217-219 Sycamore St. 1: se sg II l I if PUBLISHERS OF 1926 NE-cA-H1 ig II 'l II IT 0 0 ll HA- A:::: :::::::::::::::::::--- 2222222222221:1"":::::::::":2! F::::::::::::::::::::C:::::::: :3:2::::::::::::::::::::::::: 'l ll MATHER BROS CO 11 ' ' CONGRATULATIONS 1 1: :I Largest Jewelry Establishment in H New Castle We Wish you many happy times 1: if Invest Your in the future. Be sure and visit 1: Il Graduation Money us when you are Wanting to save II . . 1l ff In 3 Gift That Lasts money. We save money and give :Q il Our Diamond, Jewelry ,and better quality at the same time. Ii " Watch departments just received :I a wonderful selection of the new- ,, ll est creations. iii U ff These perfectl glued White d' d d t t'me- nu If pigclgegnarie rilgogngieii hay ill asl the BUY FOR CASH SE gzasssiszafestmem If Pays In The End 55 li f: Come in and see them. , ' ff ATHER Bko co if ff - W J OFFUTT CO 14 if Jewelers . 0 ., , NEW CASTLE FIRST U 4: 213 E. Washington St. lL:::::::::::::::22C::22:22:22: 220:::C:C:::::::::::1:::::::: ll WR Milt At swimming this dame was champ At the shore, the mountains or camp She would pose all day But strange to say Her bathing suit never got damp. Fulkerson: "In what course do you expect to graduate?" Leslie: "In the course of time by the looks of things." Mrs. Conners: "What is stable government?" Russ Lennig: "When the party in power displays horse sense." Mr. Carter came home in a hurry, and rushed to the room Where his wife sat reading. "Isn't dinner ready yet?" he demanded. "No, dear," replied the wife, calmly, "I get it according to the time you set the clock when you came in last night, and dinner will be ready in four hours." :::::::::::::::::::: :::::pv: TONSORIAL ARTIST PARLOR li E McCALLl0N, HEMPILL 8: GWIN EE Ei Jim count Slim II U EXPERT sl-IINOLING gg gg All Shingles 50c I BOYISH BOB gg DEAUVILLE BOB .g .g HOLLYWOOD BOB gg gg LIDO BOB gg gg PARIS BOB I, II BOOTS BOB ll I LONDON BOB II Il EAST SIDE BEAUTY SHOP EE BEAUTY CULTURE I Marcelling and Facials MARCELLING 754: FACIALS 75c and up WATER WAVE vsc ,, ,, Phone 9110 367 E. WASHINGTON ST. gg gg li ll Q H- Compliments of MeFate 8: Lockhart Wholesale Confectionery and Tobacco 319 CROTON AVENUE Phone 1262 WE -W1 '--. MH LLQIQM' """"L"""' " t""' ' ' "" """' Qglglgg IIAA ,, 11. gg CONFECTIONERY DE LUXE 242 E. Washington St. LUNCHEONETTE TOASTWICHES DELICIOUS SODAS Compliments of A. C. McCoy Motor Co. HIGHLAND AVE. New Castle, Pa. ----A -----Jo--- wig iiiii im .e--V- 'fczqzif ---:1:v:v4:v- ................ ,.,, ........ - - --,vv---vv---- 191 4 ll mn Clyde Williams leaves a most remarkable record to be lived up to. :Q ll ...1.li-. II ll ll Miss Dinsmore: "What was the Work of the Sanitary Engineer jj of the Panama Canal?" Frank Leonard: "He chased out flies." Bill: "By the way, Tom, are you going to wear that blue tie of yours this evening?" Tom: "Now that you ask me, yes." wr 0 lu 0 0 ll 0 0 0 ll ll ll 0 H Bill: "Great, then you'll be able to loan me your new lavender :Q one." It's funny what a world of satisfaction a young man takes in knowing he has a tough beard. Why do they call it "stealing a kiss?" We understand that steal- H ing has an element of chance. :v4:A-A- ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ml FV ll :I ::::::q With Our Compliments NI and D Radio Co. ROOMS 3-5-7 CLENDENIN BLOCK Authorized Dealers for lb qi ll tl H nl ll H li tl ll tl ll ll ll RADIO CORP. OF AMERICA ATWATER-KENT MFG. CO. jj li 'FEDERAL RADIO CORPORATION CROSLEY RADIO CORPORATION DAVEN RADIO CORP. CARBON PRODUCTS CO. :Q w GRAYBAR ELECTRIC CO. ll 7 77 Lawrence County s First And Only Exclusive Radio Store It ll It ll ll ll ll ll lu II la V ----:ooot---- ---:pocv:i:-v-- :pooQ 192 ME 0 u 7 --------'------ - ---- ------- ----'- - I I I I I II I I II TO BUILD A GOOD HOUSE I II YOU NEED GOOD LUMBER II I E I I I II I II Buy It From I II I U I J CI de Gilfillun Lumber Co. I ' I I I I I 901 WILMINGTON AVE. I I I II II U u II Free Plans and Estimates Bell Phone 849 I II 522:::::2::f::::::::::::: A:::::::::::::::-A , t: :: ::: ::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::: II II You Have Heard A Lot About II The Future I I I I ...-:-..- I II Here ls An Institution That I: Will Make Your Future :I Brighter U U ' -INVESTlGATE- II U U I New Castle Mutual Building 8. Loan Association 0 I I O'NEILL'S I 38 N. MILL ST. lil Women's and Children' and Millinery ESTABLISHED 1901 O'NEILL'S 38N.MillSt. I U U I I I I I I I I I I s Wear II I I I I I I I I I I I 0 II I I I I II II U U II ---vcvo-o4:v:rc-:roooq:-JQoq::Dod H 193 Min J ::::::::::::::::::::::f:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: T' Miss Johnson: "VVell, James, how is it you want to live in New York?" 'I James Twaddle: "I would at least get my stories back quicker." EI II II -W II I Ed: "Do you believe in auto suggestion?" IQ Hap: "Yes, let's call a taxi." II II II ,l 0 Claire Norris: "Do you think it is all right to marry an econom- ical man?" . . . II Edith Pattison: 'I guess so-but It must be awful belng engaged I: to one." II I - - I II We would also like to know where Bill Kirk got the cute little bob on top of his head. I: I II , II Miss Crandall: "French poetry differs from ours in that it has :Q no feet." II ::::::: A:::--AA' 2:2922 ::::: 0:2222-f9:2::C':::::G2::2 Ag I II II II 55 if ll. G. RAMSEY 8I SIINS 55 II II II II I Il II DEALERS IN II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II Harry G. Preston Co. II II :I II II II II II I WHOLESALE GRO CERS I, I, BUILDERS' SUPPLIES 1, II II I 'I " PAINTS AND 'VARNISI-IES 'I NEW CASTLE, PA. I EE I II II ' II II II II Il III ll II II II D II II II II II II II II II :I Phone Bell 4200, 4201 :I I II II 306-320 crown Avenue 1: 194 I-A!..w. h' . 4 THE SAFE BANK A atinnal Bank nf fi Eamrrnrv Glnnntg E 31,650,000.00 CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS I 0 f I , th 1-1 ll E h g 1 OI' I XC an C 403 Reis Street ' STUDENTS' LUNCH l BREAKFAST FROM 7 TO 9 Dinners Served By Arrangement HOME MADE PASTRY DELICATESSEN, ICE CREAM, SOFT DRINKS, ETC. ' OPEN EVENINGS Tel. 1361-J 1 n mm Mr T i3Q522EEE5E3E2?QQ?33W + ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::: :1 U SLIGHT RESEMBLANCE "That cigar I gave you the other day was something like a real one, eh?" 1: "Yeah, something like it. What was it anyhow?" :Q ll THE SONGSTERS "The mocking birds around here are wonderful singers aren't i they?" asked an appreciative tourist who had halted his car to get a 1: drlnklof water. H ' . :Q Ye-ah! I reckon so, replied Gap Johnson of Rumpus Rldge. If l"But I get sorter tired of hearing 'em imitating Ford cars." :Q n ..l. 1' 1, Kate Kelley: "I've just been to the beauty parlor." Dot Badger: "Were they all out of it?" 1: - as ll Ever notice the man with the big bass voice sounds important :Q whether he is or not. lj ii-T33131:33333::::: --A-:::A- : --AAAA-A:: ::3:::i::::::::33313I33:3 +-+:2:::::-- -Altec:-oo22:::i t '::f:::::::f:::'o::::--en 4+ " nu ll 4' H EE lf Your WHEN DOWN SOUTH 11 II 1: 1: II Auto Window Glass Rattles :I 'I " nu U lv Stop at IE See 1 H ll U 0 :I Spencer I ': I P tl 0 ll ll 0 1 ll U Spencer Paint 8z . , Glass Co. Smith s Drug Store 55 35 55 1: CAPITOL THEATRE gg 1216 SOUTH MILL ST. BELL ,39 196 nan soc 1- 1 11 11 I1 New and Secondu 11 Hand 11 National " Cash Registers 11 Il 530.00 and Up 11 0 8 Liberal Allowance For Your old 1 Register I I 11 11 11 11 1 1 11 1 11 A.1L. ANDERSON, Sales Age. 1 11 1 11 11 11 105 N. MILL sr. 11 H.:::::::::::::::: ::::: We carry full line Supplies, Sales Books and Statement Books Factory Trained Servicemen 1 The National Cash Register Company NEW CASTLE, PA. r --v-- f ----- - - -1 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 1 11 1 11 1 11 11 1 "1 1 11 11 1 11 1 11 1 11 11 11 1 11 1 11 1 1 0 Compliments of 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 Reynolds, Thorn 11 I1 11 11 11 11 and Summers 11 11 1' 1 1 I1 11 11 11 11 11 :I 1 THE QUALITY STORE lil J ohnston's, Norris' 85 Reymer's Candy MILK SHAKES SODA VVATER Q The Terminal Apothecary COR. VVASHINGTON Sz JEFFERSON 11 1 I1 1 1 1.e-- 1 ' 197 WE Mil .""u'lu ,4 si : gn , 'A'v-.f ' -.-- gy: :wwf SOME DYING SENTIMENTS The aviator-"Now for a new Altitude record." The auctioneer-''Going-going--gone." The drug clerk-"I am about to substitute heaven for earth." The bank cashier-"Over the border." The plumber-"I must leave my tools behind." The telephone girl-"Hello, central. Give me heaven." The barber-"Saint Peter is next." The insurance agent-"If I had only taken out one of my own policies." The doctor-YI must take my own medicine." The lawyer-"Now I lie forever." The photographer-".Don't go on that wav my friends. Look pleasant." The millionaire-"My will be done." The Polar explorer--"I do not claim positively this is the goal. I say I think it is. No one can be sure." The optimist-"Going up." The pessimist-"Going down." .-,.l.1 Mr. Shaffer: "VVhen did the revival of learning begin?" Don Campbell: "Just before the exams." URMSON Buos. at I -oRocERs- if Il ll ll ll ll ll '23, " II its EE 7557 il '- ,fflisfix 11 ll II ll BELL PHONES: 1420, 1421 ll 521 HIGHLAND AVENUE Il II EE - -- AAA-A-----A ---- - A1 Compliments of lininn Natinnal Zfiank New Castle, Pa. lil CAPITAL Sl00,000.00 SURPLUS 8: PROFITS 375,000.00 198 N M... ....... . Im E : F2225:::'C:::::2::222222222222222022222222:::::::::: :::::::::::- 0 ll ll II ll lb 0 N H ll ll N THE PENNSYLVANIA RAILRUAIJ ll n 0 ll II if L..g.,.4 1: 'FW' II ll ll II fi 1: OPULAR EGULAR APID II ll ll ll ll ll k:::: "'::: ::f"::"" 'AAA ::::::::::'::::Cf:2::222 2222::::::: r22222222222222222222222222222--W roQ:::2 -------A-- ------- : tl li ll II II ll 7 U H GOING TO COLLEGE. 3 A Permanent Wave ll ll jf A Corona Portable Typewriter :I Makes A Wonderful if will enable you to do better Work II if in less time than with pencil or GRADUATION GIFT ll . ' ' 11' . b U pen, making it possible foi you to j, . II give time to other activities. These II ii may be purchased for 35.00 a ii 4' U ETHEL E. PETERSON, '24 jg month the same as rent. :Q if Let us demonstrate this Wond- HAIR DRESSING ig erful time saver. -andn- " " BEAUTY CULTURE EE EIMS It ll " " sos GREER BUILDING ll li QE Charles T. Metzler Co. if Nw ll ll II 208 E. Washington St. II PHONE 4320 EE EE M-2-22222 -------- 222222 -:::- ::: L ----- ----.A-- A... - - A 199 mm Mm ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::l:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::1 U 1: MY MISSING LINK ll ll I hailed a flapper from the street- Ah boy, but she was fair! 1: I bade her sit in my model's seat, 1, And together we painted there. She gooed her lips with a carmen stick, She rouged her cheeks and nose, And many a cigarette ash did she flick, As she rolled her banana hose. I hid all trace of youth from her face, I painted her as she sat, " Combing the Figi locks of her hair With the grace of a Cheshire cat. Came a connoisseur, with a knowing wink, And gazed at my work complete, 11 And said, "My Gosh! 'Tis the missing link- The world will fall at your feet!" I painted a ring in her nose so cuteg I sold her and took my fee, And now she hangs in a great institute 11 In Washington, D. of C. ll li :::::::::3::::::::::::::::::::::::::cccccc::::::::::::::::::::::sl ::::::e::::::::::::::::::::::-17 f::::::::::---:::::::::::::::::41 ii 1: E: 1 Straub Northwestern Mutual Life ll ll 1: Cinder Concrete H H Insurance Co., of 1: 11 ll - ll . . M l k Building Blocks :E if I wau ee 1 1 1: 1: --- if BE S T EE EE il BY 1 1 w. GLENN LOCKHAR1' 1 ll ll 11 T E ST II II SPECIAL AGENT ll ll :E 601 Lawrence Savings 8: Trust 1 1 1: Building B ll 11 ll Straub lock CO. 1: if NEW CASTLE, PA. gg ll ll 1: ezo so. MILL sT. .s. li II ll Phone 187 li II THE DIVIDEND-PAYING COMPANY il II ll ll LOUIS M. LOWE, Mgr. OF AMERICA 1: 1: If ...xeeexexexeeexeeeeeeeeel Lex:xxeeeeexeeeeeeeeeeeeel 200 , Mgmt me T ................ ----- I I I I I I I 0 0 0 I I II The greatest success and happiness I I I I of 726 is the Wish of- I II I possible to each member of the class I UW ENS STUDIO Wirsing 8: Patterson Feed The Children U U I I, R E A L E S T A T E I I WILDER-CONOVER'S I I U I a n d 4I ll ICE CREAM' AND 0 0 II IN S U R A N C E II I SHERBETS I I 0 : 'Lain E sis I 0 I I EE 22615 E. Washington st. 5 E They are delicious as well I' NEW CASTLE, PA. , as healthful ii PHONES 4030 - 2117 5, ,it I I I I I I "Really Reliable" I II TELEPHONE 3193 I II I I 0 ::::::::::::: 1 ----AA '::::" "A- R U ---. Mit 201 we l The length of some of our chapel programs make us think that it would be very much appreciated and exceedingly appropriate for the 1: Seniors to upholster the auditorium as a parting gift. 11 --- EE Friend: "What a beautiful apartment you have here. I suppose they ask quite a bit for rent." 1: Stude Cabsent mindedlyj : "Yeh, About six times last Week," jj - . ...- II ' nu Mike: "Cohen can neffer make a goluf player." Ike: "For vy not?" 1: Mike He neffer hollers fore-always he yells three ninedy eight." 11 II 'ij' II Did you hear about that fellow who was so tight that he grew a wart on the back of his neck to save buying a collar button? 1: .-1 II ll He: "Will you marry me?" She: "What's Wrong-are you getting tired of my company?" H A-A---:3ZI32IC3i3333533335::33::3:::3333:32:32t:2::A AAAAA ----2 ----:::: :+I R: ::::::::-:::::4 : :eq ll ll tl Il II il 1: :L STUDENTS 1: ll na 0 SAVE WHILE You EARN I 5' EARN WHILE You SAVE l' ll 1 lf E If you want to go to college I I P U I ll The Men's and Boys' Store 1: place your coins in the Il ll U ll ll I T E R R gg gg DOLLAR SAVINGS LOAN ig coMPANY ASSOCIATION ll ll New Castle We gray 4970 on all investments ., ,, art a nest egg for your ,, QQ future needs ll ll ll 1: :L 10 EAST STREET :L QE New Castle, Pa. 12 11 SIGN OF THE DOLLAR gg .q::Q.Qc:::::v4::::: ::::: 1c:10G:1vE i':::::I:2::::::::::::::::I:0t::i 2 0 2 Ili! Ullli .......,,, ,,.f"w'll.,A Q? V glsf' f :::: ::::::::::::::-::-::::::::::: ::::::::::: ll ll 0 ll if "A GOOD BEGINNING" I' PROVE YOUR ABILITY TO ADOPT li A SAVINGS PLAN AND CONSIST- 5: ENTLY ADHERE TO IT. 5: 0 By forming the savings habit " early in life new possibilities if are opened to you. I ,I Safe Beyazit 8: Grunt Qlnmpemg if OF LAVVRENCE COUNTY is NEW CASTLE PENNSYLVANIA ' FRQM .09 T0 .26 5: if Jack Gerson-Your Jeweler 5: H 'I 18 N. MERCER ST. :Q You couldn't vote for me in the " li PENN THEATRE BLDG. ll 1 if Republican Primary, May 18, for 'E If the good reason that none of the Il If Specializing in ll ll 3 class of 1926 was old enough. jg DIAMONDS, WATCHES ff But your kindly interest in my il and JEWELRY I if candidacy for the General Assem- 3, " bly helped more than you can ev- " lv ff! ii er know :I J 'I Thank you. ,I lf I'e'S WWQXYX-. ,, I ll E gg "rr's EASY T0 PAY 4 ' ' ' THE GERSON WAY" 4 1 I I 4 I Charge and Pay at your I ll I ::::::::::q::::j ::::::::::- ::::9c V KJ WE M111 203 ::::vc::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::- ---A- :::::: 1 lb SAFE NOW "You can take your finger off that leak in the pipe now, father." U "Thank heaven! Is the plumber here at last?" ll "No--the house IS on fire !" :: ll ll ll 1: ': I TOO EARLY Some of our dear teachers here are convinced that the reason the modern student doesn't burn the midnight oil as he used to is the fact :: that he doesn't get in soon enough. ': 4 li ....1..- ll ll ll Johnny Dufford fto Gardnerjz "How did you become such a :: Wonderful orator?" :: Mr. Gardner: "I began by addressing envelopes. :: M ee Ella T.: "A little bird told me you were going to propose to me :: today." :: Mid. K.: "That bird must have been a little cuckoo." :: li ::::::12:2::22:22222:2222::3:::::::::CC2::2:22:2C::: ::::J-QQQQQ ::::::::::::::::::::::: -::22 'I YO22:::::::::::::::::::::::::::1 ll ll 0 EE EE - EE Congratulations and Best Wishes ll ll ll To Class of 1926 Q: 16 NORTH MILL STREET II il' 13 ll 0 ll ll IZ Il II :E Back to Olden times when baking II ll I 1: was an art ll ll U EE Only pure farm products " 4' are used 'l g 0 ll ll uw ll ll J' W0 II :I There are no secrets, just magic ll REAL ESTATE AND RENTING of simplicity if 0 ll ll GENERAL INSURANCE New pastries every day LAWRENCE SAVINGS 81. TRUST .l...... BUILDING 1: I: :: :: 1: PARTY SUGGESTIONS :: HF I I gi I I I I II II II II I I II II II II II II II I II II II - 'ull " 'r--in .I, II-.I ,II ........,,, MII r'- --'-:: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::::v:::: w II I II I II I II I II I II I I I II CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS I II I II I II I II N o matter how trite there is no bet- I II I II ter toast than that of health, Wealth I II I II and happiness. We drink to the I Il I II Class of 1926. I II I II I II I I' Ec E I I U I Il I I I II I I SEAVY'S STLJDIO ' II I II I II I II I II I II I II I II I II II 5 ::: : v:::::::-:::::::::::::--:::::::::::::::v::::::: 1 , ,::::,::,:,:,:,,::,::: gx,-::::::,:::g,::::,g:gxgxgggg- II I II I I I HIEL FOI I FFF' I I . C J C A 4 4 gl' A I Il I IE When selecting your college, give careful consideration I :I to the claims of Thiel College. II Located in the beautiful city of Greenville it offers you I II all the advantage of the small college: trained faculty, small I I' classes, reasonable expenses, opportunity to participate in all ' II college activities, laboratories and library Well-equipped for II under graduate work. II Thiel graduates are now studying in the best graduate and professional school of America. They are making good. II There's a reason. II Join the loyal and happy family of Thiel students. II First semester opens Sept. 13. II I I For information address I II II THIEL COLLEGE If GREENVILLE, PA. Q33331:333333313332iiilillliiiiii133333:3:3333::3--333l:313313333 I II II II II II 4 e .-fA Mm no --:--- ...... A ....A--A AA ,..., A ,--- AA ,...,.. --- --A---A- HIS ONLY CHANCE Johnny: "Paw, why was Adam created first?" Paw: "To give him a chance to say something my son." Here's to parents and teachers: may they never meet. The trees are leaving, I saw their trunks. FATHER'S COWARDICE "I want you to understand," he said, addressing his 17-year-old son, "that I am still bossin this house." f'A1l right, dad," replied the boy, "but you're a coward to make the boast behind mother's back." Miss Faust: "How do you know that roads are made of slag?" 'Walt Sumner: "You ride over one and you'll know it." 2::::::3:::1::::::::::::::::'W 72222: "::::::: -GCCCC 2: - ll 0 , Il li , 5: MASON alla Il 1. TIRES--TUBES li ll ll ll GASOLINE-OILS J. R. HODGE 1? an I n i Matthews Tire Shop FUNERAL DIRECTOR II 1: Vulcanizing--Repairing BELL 445 Il 1 31 North Jefferson St. 404 NESHANNOCK AVE. 1 Il I NEW CASTLE, PA. u in EE Phone 3840 se as gg jg OPEN sUNDAYs ll li -::::::::::::::::::::::::::g llO2:2vC:2:::C:::::::::::::::::- 4..! 'ffl ...., Mil 4 6 as I . , . ""1QiX?i-'AE 'XLi3M1'1l113M'iiXsiiE1i"" No Wonder They Prefer The Maytag 9 Outstanding Forkum? wwgllfglgq. 6 . ,,,,,.,-f- " , la I5 sw im Zzi.':nf.,i..,,,f'f..-f..,. 1 Washes faster. 'J' 7 2 Washes cleaner. X 3 Largest hourly 'ffl-'?:fe : capacity. Tub , holds 21 gals. T H 4 M o st compact . "L" f -.illlll 13,315 I 8 washer made- gil J PIIQ l takes floor space p 'I fllgfm 9 - . - I. I W only 20 inches I l square. fi ' . 5 Cast aluminum l mm "" tub-can't Warp, . 33 B rot, swell, split 5, Easy Dderred I 9 or corrode. P"1"""'f 5 Easily adjusted to your height. Clothes can be put in or taken out with the Washer running. Tub cleans itself. All metal Wring- er. Self adjust- ing. Instant ten- sion release. Reasons For World Leadership SAMPLES SUPER SERVICE PHONE: 2012-.I NEW CASTLE--76-J ELLWOOD :: :::::sQ-pazcce: :-::-:::--::::::::- -:::::::::::::::---:::: Graduation Gift Supreme will last a life time if selected from our stock of the finest pianos made. Llalflwin MATHUSHEK KIMBALL Floor plan free upon request Largest Stock of Grand Pianos in Lawrence County SNYDER PIANU CO. 20 N. MERCER ST. PHONE 481-R ::::::::::::::::: -:::::: -::: v:::::::::::::::1:::roc :::::: H 1. . Mn 20' -J -----A---AAA-A -A------- ---- ------- AAAA ------ - A -----A-----:ro NO GENTLEMAN WILL EVER 1. Strike a lady while Wearing a hat. 2. Force attentions on a protesting young lady. 3. Offer a lift to a young lady who is "Walking back". 4. Offer his seat to a lady on a street car. Anna Mae S.: "Have you been waiting long dearest?" Jim T.: "No, dear, no time at all. Only one cigar and five cigarettes." A violinist entered a little music shop in London. "I Want an E string," he remarked to the man behind the counter. Producing a box, the latter said, "Would you mind picking one out for yourself, sir? I 'ardly know' the 'es from the shes." "Did she give up music when her husband died?" "No, she still plays, but only on the black keys." BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '26 lil THE PALACE CONFECTIONERY WISHES EVERY ONE OF YOU ALL THE SUCCESS IN THE WORLD : : : : li-I Palace Confectionery 304 East Washington St. McKinley 81 Frantz DRUGS WITH A REPUTATION fi as li! ,itil-. E, WASHINGTON ST. AT MERCER 208 NPT... f ::::::::::::::::::::::::::: EE Q :I hx iq ' E113 T S 2 Ei New Castle's Wonder Park :E BETTER THAN EVER FOR 1926 Nick Whyte's Southerners , Back from Broadway ,I for your Dance Delight QE in the Rainbow Terrace A -Swea- New S125,000 Swimming Pool P P 1 1 Largest in this part of U. S. 5' NEW AMUSEMENTS NEW ATHLETIC FIELD g MAKE CASCADE THE CENTER OF YOUR :E SUMMER RECREATION IP 3 T .... ..... - -- WE y T, 209 'V U I Mr. Manly: "Well, my dear, I've had my life insured for 35000." II Mrs. Manly: "How very sensible of you. Now I shan't have to jf keep telling you to be so very careful every place you go." :Q -. ,. I II Miss Boyd: "Dress right." 1: Shirley Holbrook: "Sure Fm dressed right." 1: ...., II I Jack Fulkerson was put on the stand in his own behalf in the alarm clock case. He was found not guilty. :I U ,-,--- U U If a man who fires a musket is a musketeer, why is not a man who plays a piano called a pioneer? :I II II Peke: "I hate dogs." Nese: "Sh, don't let anybody hear you say that." Peke: "Why not?" ' I Nese: "They'l1 think you have no self-respect." U J -:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::q I I GRO E CITY COLLEGE A STRONG oo-EDUoAT1oNAL COLLEGE W-Oi II 0 0 I Courses 1n Arts, Science, Commerce, Chemistry 11 Music and Fine Arts II II Beautiful campus and complete equipment, II including a modern gymnasium and new and beautifully appointed dormitories for men and women. U 0 H U II II n I I ---O--- U U For information write President Weir C. Ketler Tor... II U Registrar Harold O. White II GROVE CITY PENNSYLVANIA I II 0991: vv.vvvv.v.. .......- - ..-- vvvvv ....vv.v....... gl UMEASURED BY RESULTS" YOU WILL FIND J. HENRY HENDRIX THE MOST SUCCESSFUL REAL ESTATE SELLER "lt Pays to Think" J. HE RY HE DRIX REAL ESTATE AND MORTGAGE LOANS 32 East Street NEW CASTLE, PEN NA. Office Residence BELL 3181-.I BELL 3181-M I ': :o4::::rc- :b4:::boc E I 5 5 3 5 S rum e .f fi . Mit 211 5 :::::::c:::::::::::::::::::::Qs:::::::::::::::::::::oo::::::::: Dave Y.: "I'd let you take my car, but there are no brakes on it." Ed Davis: "O, that's all right. It'll be easier for me to drive it, for I always have trouble using them." James Chambers: "W'hat does mother do when baby gets his stockings on inside out?" Kate Elder: "Turns the hose on him." Cop: "Pull over there. You were going forty an hour." Speeder: "I wasn't making forty, nor twenty, nor even ten: in fact when you came up I was almost at a standstill." Cop: "I better hand you a ticket right away or you will be back- ing into something." First Partner: "I'm afraid we will have to let the new clerk go. He doesn't even speak good English." Second Partner: "Give him a chance: he's im rovin ---he's onl . Y been out of college six months." CHAPMANS DAIRY co. PHONE 93 Q se ll ll ll ll ll ll ll :I : : : zoqoooooqoooqgoqqpogeooooq PROTECTION and SERVICE We are not selling life insur- ance policies, We are selling life insurance service. Our ob- ligation to the policyholder be- gins when he receives his policy. E. B. CGNNELLY, Jr. -with- E. F. CONNELLY AGENCY L. S. 85 T. BLDG. Tel. 820 AGENTS TRAVELERS INS. CO. .nfl Compliments of Penn Coal 8x Supply Co Builders' Supplies Wright's Market Every Day a Bargain Day 213 iliumlllvyikr ..,ff"lu.. ggnfxb. A 'T pc::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::nd-H I N. C. POLICE FORCE STAGE RIOT ACT AND SHAM BATTLE ll A bold, valiant and Well armed squad of police succeeded in pre- 1: venting the Senior Class members from doing a dangerous job of paint- 1: ing, but the Seniors kept up the honor of the class by keeping an all- night vigil. Considerable firing was heard throughout the night, but :Q fortunately there were no casualties. All that was needed to make it a 1: real game was a referee. jj ll ,,1,, ll J h A "Il " o nny .: ove you. Alene K.: "W'hat old fashioned books you must have been read- ing." ll , , ll ll John D. Rockefeller has decided to limit himself to four holes of golf daily. Probably his caddy refuses to Work any more for a dime. :Q il Curb Cruiser: "Going my way." 3 Damsel: "No, I get a harp at the end of mine." H LSI:::::::33::::ICt2223313233232225212312112333"3:3ifliiiifiiilig :::::::::::::::::::::::: 22:-1 r:::::::: :::::::::::: :Irv II Q ll 0 ll ll TO ANNOUNCE 1: gg gg A repair department for all band and orchestra instru- 1: H ments.-An expert man in H :I charge. jf jj 1: Saxophones repadded P A T R 0 N I Z E Bows Rehaired ll U ll All work guaranteed ll ll li New and used instruments for sale fl 0 U R 0 I Instruction on all instruments 4- 1 an 0 0 0 O I I l 0 The Smith-Williams-Institute35 55 ADVERTISERS 55 Music Commerce II 11 II , nu 0 Dramatic Art :Q jg 326 Neshannock Ave. Tele. 468-R II ""' -MH e '-A- 'N-fy' x Josephine Rose: "Do you like Kipling?" Iva Mayberry: "I don't know. How do you kipple?" Chet Wilkison carries Faye's wardrobeg including handkerchief, ring, compact, and two pins Knot safetiesj. Enraged father at the top of the stairs at 2 o'clock in the morning: "Doesn't that young man know how to say good-night?" Peg Shaffer: "Huh? You just ought to look down and see.' Kenneth McClure: "W'hy are you leaving school?" 7 Dutch Haid fpointing to Mr. Orthj : "It's because of the principal of the thing." Betty J.: "Norm Lockhart is a very dependable boy." Zahniser: "Yes, you can always depend upon him to do the wrong thing." :::::: A CONGRATULNHONS! NE-CA-HI GRADUATES if E ll ll nl H tl 0 ll l EIMFXWS 203 E. WASHINGTON s'r. CITY Qc-,---1-:------J:-v- v--- .... -------- ,,------ 'A--" - AAAA --"oo AAAA --------:u--A-----Q- ml li ll 'I QQQQQQQQ 215 1lilll'n"'lll ..,. ,.-a"i2"!l1.. .' 50 l Il INDEX OF NE-CA-HI ADVERTISERS gg JI 1 Alexander Cut Rate Grocery 173 McCoy Motor Co, ............ ...... 1 90 Alfred University .,............... 173 McFate Sz Lockhart Co. ..... ......... 1 89 U Arrow Clothes Shop ....... 167 McKee's Kut Rate Store .................... 179 Berger, John B. Sz Son ...... 167 McKinley S: Frantz ............................ 207 x Book's Shoe Store .............. 177 National Bank of Lawrence County..194 u Brown Sz Hamilton Co. ...... 171 National Cash Register Co. .............. 196 Butz, Florists ................. 171 New Castle Mining Sz Clay 'I Cartwright Realty Co. 203 Products Co. ..........................,... 168 Cascade Park .................... 208 New Castle Mutual Building Chambers Motor Car Co. ..... 182 Sz Loan Association .................. 192 ll Chapman's Dairy .............. 211 Neiman's ....,....................................... 214 Citizen's National Bank ....... 180 New York Dyeing Sr Cleaning Co ....... 182 College of Wooster ............ 166 Northwestern Mutual Life Ins. Co ..... 199 TI Connelly's Agency ......... 211 Northwestern University .................. 172 Cooks, C. W. Sons ..... 169 North Hill Exchange ........... ...... 1 94 8 Cooper Sz Butler ................ 169 Offutt, VV. J. Co. .............. ...... 1 88 Danish Pastry Shop ............. 203 O'Neill's ................. ...... 1 92 Dollar Savings Association ...... .,..... 2 01 Owen's Studio ............... ......... 2 00 East Side Beauty Shop ......... 189 Palace Confectionery ...... ...... 2 07 nl Economy Shoe Store .......... 183 Penn Coal Sz Supply Co. ..... ......... 2 12 Elliott Sz Waddington ..... 184 Pennsylvania Railroad .... ...... 1 98 3 Euwer, The J, N. Co. ..... 177 Perelman, J. F, ............. ...... 1 78 ll Feltex Hat Shop .......... 180 Preston. Harry G. Co. .... ...... 1 93 x Frank Sz Harrison ........... 187 Ramsey, D. G. Sz Sons ............. ...... 1 93 2 F1'ank's Jewelry Store ...,.. 181 Reynolds, Thorn Sz Summers ............ 196 ll Fullerton, C. E. .............., 180 Richards, Bart .................................... 202 Gerson, Jack ............................ ....... 2 02 Robinson, Leigh ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 87 ll Gilfillan Electric Co. .......................... 175 Safe Deposit Sz Trust Co. ...... ......... 2 02 Gilfillan, J. Clyde Lumber Co. .......... 192 Sample's Super Service ..... ......... 2 06 Gordon, P. B .'............................ ....... 1 81 Seavy's Studio ............. ...... 2 04 0 Grove City College ............... 209 Shenango Pottery Co. ...... ...... 1 78 Gunton Motor Co. .................... ....... 1 86 Smith's Drug Store ............. ...... 1 95 Hall-Anderson Motor Car Co 175 Smith-Williams Institute ...... ...... 2 13 ll Hamilton Sz Hodgkinson .......... ....... 1 79 Snyder Piano Co. ............... ...... 2 06 Hendrix, J. Henry ................. 210 Spencer Paint S: Glass Co. .... ...... 1 95 Hennon's Flowers ..... 184 Straub Block Co. .............. ...... 1 99 0 Hodge, J. R, ............ 205 Terminal Apothecary ...... ...... 1 96 fl Holland Furnaces ..... 166 Thiel College ............... ...... 2 04 Johnson Bronze Co. .... 170 Union National Bank ...... ...... 1 97 1+ Kirk, Hutton Sz co. ....... 186 Urmson Bros. ............... ...... 1 97 LI Lawrence Laundry Co. ...... 184 Vallis, Louis ................. ...... 1 90 jf Love Sz MeGown .......... 185 Westminster College ...... ...... 1 74 M. Sz D. Radio Co. ........... 191 White's Barber Shop ...... ...... 1 82 Mary Elizabeth Shoppe .... 185 Wilder-Conover Co, ..... ...... 2 00 Mather Bros. Co. ............. 188 Winter Co. ........................ ...... 2 01 Matthews' Tire Shop ....... 205 'Wirsing S: Patterson ...... ...... 2 00 Metzler, Charles T. Co. ...... 198 Wright's Market ....................... ...... 2 12 Milady's Shoppe .............. 198 Young, E. L. ...................................... 183 Miller, Pyle Sz Graham ...... 188 Youngstown Arc Engraving Co. ...... 176 '--" ---- A----:l:A---AA------- 5


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

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

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