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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 130


New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1929 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1929 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1929 volume:

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H':--rf1:'4'.1- ,f31,.-gg1.v,-- .:--Q.,-gf' ffhgfylz ,-:,5,,.':,y.v,. ig.-C 1,-5: I a --.vgq1--sg.j.,ff,5'.-,,,5Q3yg,:,: f,yg,-,gy-..A,'.L, 3. 1,-:,..1.:q. L-.555 . fu" '- Q ,4. ,'.,g1,, .-, v- -U --- .-.-.-,, -' ,'..xr-,-A.- 1-,. ., ff: 4 17- ' .P f-1 v -:-,He.32-,q,.,-,.f,:,--.Q-1 ...'-- :,.,--,wg-.,,-kg: -.u.1.,.g-, 4, .,g. K A -- -., 5,4-.5-.Q ,,g-35.3 .A,,3.-H.-1.-,-. ,.,-.. a--- v i ,, . 1 Ex Libris ................................... New Castle Senior High School .... Dedication to Miss White Principal Frank L. Orth ...., The Faculty ..................... The Seniors .... Editorials .... Class History .. Class Oration .... Class Knocker .... Class Prophecy .......... Class Play "The Brat" .. The Senior B's ..............., Who's Who in Ne-Ca-Hi .... The Juniors ....... ............ The Sophomores .,.. Activities .................. Ne-Ca-Hi Staff .... Band ............. Orchestra .............. Commercial Club ......................... Student Council and Representatives Girl Reserves .... Hi-Y Club ............ Senatus Romanus .... Girls' Glee Club ................. Football Team and History School Play "Twelfth Night" Wit and Humor and Advertisements Pages 1 3 5 7 .. 4- . 8 .. 9-27 .....28-30 .....31-33 .....34-37 .....38-41 .....42-46 . 47 .....48-49 . 50 51-55 .....57-60 .61-85 .62-63 .....64-65 .....66-67 .....68-69 .....70-71 .....72-73 74-75 76-77 .....'78-'79 .....80-81 .....82-84 ....86-on w 'I fr- FRANK L. ORTH Zin IH. ll. 031111 Who has helped and governed us for three years, We dedicate this page. g WE U V..f -l4. MII Q NNN . NAEHIUF CHARLES W. PERRY Washington and Lincoln Were good presidents-very, But they couldn't hold a candle To President Perry! Class President 111-1255 Student Representative 11055 Student Council 110-11-125 5 Senatus Rornanus 111-1255 Summa. Cum Laude 1125. ESTHER CLARE WALLACE "Eddie" If pep were trump, what a hand she would hold: On this clever lass We all are sold, But when a gent is in the case You know all other things give place. Class Vice President 11255 Girl Reserves 110-11-1255 Squad Leader 111-1255 Senatus Romanus 111-1255 Ne-Ca-Hi 1125 5 May Day Festival 1105. EDNA MAY SHEAFFER A busier person we've never seen Than this sprightly miss with auburn hair. Class secretary and salutatorian, She has the courage to do and dare. Salutatorian 5 Daughters of 1812 History Prize 11255 Class Secretary 11255 Student Representative 1125 5 Senatus Romanus 11255 Perfect Attendance 111-125 5 Girl Reserves 110-125 5 Junior Orchestra 1105 5 May Festival 1105 5 Thrift 1105. FRANCIS SAGE nsagien Sage is our treasurer good With class spirit imbued. In this class he ranks high- He's the president of our Hi-Y Class Oratorg Class Treasurer 1125 5 Band 110-11-1255 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff, Business Manager 11255 Hi-Y 110-115, President 11255 Student Representative 1115. E. DONALD McGOUN c4Donn An editor great Is Donald McGoun He is valedictorian And will win great renown. Valedictorian 5 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff, Editor-in-Chiefg Monitor Staff 1125, Editor-in-Chiefg Hi-Y 110-11-125, Secretary 11055 Class Track 111-1255 Class Basketball 11255 "A Lucky Break" 11055 Squad Leader 11255 Student Representative 111-1255 Student Council 11155 Assistant Class Treasurer 11255 "Let's All Get Married". JOHN BOSTON In Johnny we find a leader, He has a job of much size, In getting ads for the annual He has proven able and Wise. Class Treasurer 11155 Monitor 1115 5 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1125 5 Hi-Y 110-11-125, Vice President 11155 Squad Leader 11255 Student Council 1125 10 KATHRYN BARTLEY uKayu nKatyn She's on the class team, At forward she's fine, She also surpasses In the scholastic line. Girl Reserves 110-11-121g Squad Leader 1121 5 May Festival 110-111 3 Class Basketball 1111, Captain 11213 Student Council 1121, Representative 1121 5 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1121, Circulation Manager. MARTHA MUSE 4KMart!, 6K Marty!! "Marty" is the cutest miss- In drama she's a star And quite proficient at collecting: pins From frats, both near and far. Class Prophecyg May Day Festival 1111 5 B. P. W. English Prize 1121 g Girl Reserves 110-11-1215 Monitor 110-11-121, Associate Editor 11213 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff, Associate Editorg Dramatics 110-11-1215 Squad Leader 111-121. ARABELLA COBAU lCArdef7 She's president of G. R's., And is always so busy, Her daily program Would make one quite dizzy. Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1121, Associate Editorg Monitor 1121, Associate Editorg Class Vice President 1111g Latin Senate 111-121, Consul 11215 Girl Reserves 110-11-121, President 11215 May Day Festival 110-11-121. MARIAN VAN DYKE 441-onnnyn Marian is an artist, In drawing she has the lead: If personality helps at all She surely will succeed. Westinghouse High School 1101 g Varsity Basketball 1101g Second Prize Garden Club Posterg First Prize Safety Poster 1111 g Second Prize Book Week Poster '111 g Ne-Ca-Hi Staff, Art Editorg Girl Reserves 11215 Cartoonist 1111. CECILIA McCOY ucecn ucecen Cecilia's the football team's sweetheart, Particularly of one certain man- She has a front seat at the games And is our most ardent fan. Monitor Staff 1121, Associate Editor 1121 Class Basketball 111-1213 Girl Reserves 111-1215 May Festivalg Dramatic Cl 110-111 g Commercial Cl 1111 Squad Leader 110-11-1215 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff SHERWOOD JOHNS "shew Sherwood is our cheer leader, Our mighty donor, too. Loads of pep and lots of fun, After girls he's on the run. School Cheer Leader 110-11-1215 Class Cheer Leader 110-11-121 5 Class Basketball 1111 3 Class Football 1121 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11213 Hi-Y 110-11-1215 Chorus 110-1115 Boys' Glee Club 110-111 Class Donorg Squad Leader 1121. 11 MARY ADAMS In the class room, Or in this or that, Wherever you go You'll hear Mary chat! Girl Reserves 110-11-1219 Class Basketball 11015 May Day Festival 1101. GEORGE ANDERSON ulfatn George by studies can,t be fazed, His mind is very keen. His wits have attempted many a task, Yet no failure has he seen. Hi-Y 111-121. LEO BAPTISTE According to records he's left behind Leo will make a successg A draftsman he intends to make of himself, And radio he also would stress. Class Football Team 1121. EARL BAUMAN Earl is not the one to build castles of air Nor palaces of filmy construction, But an architect Who'll build houses of stone Withstanding any destruction. Class Basketball 110-1115 Class Baseball 110-1115 Varsity Basketball 1121 5 Class Football 110-11-1215 Class Track 110-111 g Band 11013 Student Representative 1101. MARTHA BEADLE 4aMartyr1 She's a loyal Girl Reserve A member of the cabinet, too. Many lives she will preserve, For great things as a nurse she'll do. Girl Reserves 110-11-1215 Class Basketball 11215 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff. MARIAN BECK "Beckie" Our pianist is she-- Marian by name: In musical lines She's sure to win fame. P. M. H. S. l . VIRGINIA E, BOWMAN uGinn uJinnyu Virginia is a peppy girl, Whose hobby is elocution. She's always ready to argue, Having started one revolution. Girl Reserves Q10-1115 Chorus 11015 Dramatic Club Q10-111. JOHN B. CAMPBELL uBudn A Roman Senator is John, In Latin class he doesn't yawn: Since he desires a doctor's degree Latin is really essential, you see. Senatus Romanus 1125. IDA CASSACCHIA A stenog some day she'1l be, For this is her ambition: A high position she will have, And for her luck we're wishin'. May Day Festival f10J 3 Girl Reservesjll-121 5 Perfect Attendance Q11-125. ROSE MARIE CIOTTO In shorthand class Our Rose did shine, And in all other things Did equally fine. May Day Festival 1105 5 Commercial Club 1125. VIRGINIA CLARK "Clarkie" Virginia has a little ring, It sparkles on her finger: VVhen she threw for Bruce She surely threw a ringer. Varsity Basketball Q10-11-121 5 Junior B Coach 11235 - Squad Leader Q10-11-125g Sophomore B Coach flljg "Po'llyanna"g "The Poor Nut". CHARLES CLARK "Chuck" A steady student is this chap, And a friend one li if--190 know. He hasn't fooled his' n Efgway-A May his knowledges W row. ,L . DORIS ELOISE COLE Eloise is a chic little miss Always dressed to a T. The other fellows need not come around For Don is her steady, you see! Class Basketball 110-11-121 g Girl Reserves 110-1215 Squad Leader 111-121. DOROTHY FLORENCE COLGAN KKDot7! Dot seems reserved and quiet, But really she could start a riot. Her lovely hair and manner coy Make her a second Helen of Troy. Class Basketball 110-11-1215 Girl Reserves 110-121 g Squad Leader 111-121. LEONARD CONN GlLen!, Leonard leads an orchestra 1That' 'hat e a toldj s vs w re And as for studying his lessons He's worth his weight in gold. CLAUDE CRILL Claude has an attentive harem Who thinks that he's the "cats"g No one knows just Whom he likes, But he likes red hair, that's that! Student Representative 11013 Student Council 11215 School Play 1121g Squad Leader 111-121. DOROTHY JANE DeVASSlE nDotrl Thouyrh Dorothy is a bridge shark Yet she thinks French is a lark. She has a sunny disposition And being friendly is her mission Class Basketball 11015 Girl Reserves 110-11-121 5 May Day Festival 110-111 g Chorus 1101. KENNETH DUFFORD HDuf7! A gridiron hero, rotund and merry, Always found where there is fun. The rabbits 'd better watch their step VVhen Kenny has his mighty gun. Class Football 1101 g Varsity Football 111-121 g Squad Leader 110-111 3 Basketball 1111. 14 GEORGE W. EMERICK "whiskers" George is always found with a serious brow Which denotes no anger, however, But concentration upon his studies, For no nonsense his thoughts can dissevei Student Representative 1111 5 Rifle Club 111-1215 Squad Leader 111-121g Stadium Usher 1121, EDITH G. EMERY uKidu Edith is quiet and prim and sweet With wavy hair and sparkling eyes. Since still waters are said to run deep, We're sure she's wondrous wise. JACOB EMERY Jacob is a skillful driver, He domesticated a Ford: Many a trip they've made together, And how the old boat roared: VIRGINIA E. GILBERT llRipY! Virginia is so quiet She's scarcely heard at all. If you're in need of a friend On Virginia you should call. ELSIE L. GOLD She's a cute little kidg Not so short, not so tall, And she likes a lad Named Jerome McFall. Glee Club 111-121g Chorus 110-11-1215 May Day Festival 11015 Grove City Music Contest 1121. FLORENCE JEAN GOLDER "Floss" "Flo" Florence is a charming girl, She rolled her eyes-and then She vamped a lad named Johnny, But he's only one of ten! Orlando High School 1101 3 Dramatics 1111 5 May Day Festival 1111 g Student Representative 111-1215 Girl Reserves 111-1215 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1121. CLAIRE HAID "Dutch" Claire is like his brother in humor, With him to be serious is pain: From the standpoint of philosophy, This is a Worthy aim. Class Track 1121 5 Varsity Track 1121. HELEN D. HAMMOND uRiPn She's rather quiet, Shy and petite- She's a neat little lady From her head to her feet. May Day 111-1215 Commercial Club 111-121. THELMA HANNA Thelma is a pretty lass, Of her we all can boast. She is without doubt a monitor Who ne'er forsakes her post. Perfect Attendance 1111. MIRIAM H. HARRIS She is good in harmony, The piano she likes to play. When the football season's here, It makes her very gay. May Day Festival 11115 Girls' Glee Club 1121 5 Chorus 11215 Grove City Contest 1121 5 Senior Choir. GERTRUDE HENDRIX "Genie" Gertrude likes to talk She babbles on forever- She is like the proverbial brook That runs to meet the river. May Day Festival 110-111. GRACE HICKOCK If good things come in packets small We're glad that Gracie isn't tallg She's very cute and so petite We really must admit she's sweet. Senior Choir5 Squad Leader 111-1215 Chorus 11215 Grove City Contest 11215 May Day Festival 110-1115 Girl Reserves 110-11-121, 16 ALBERTA HORCHLER "Berta" She wants to be several things- One is a music teacher. We can never tell nowadays4 She might even be a preacher! Chorus 11213 Grove City Contest 11213 Commercial Club 111-121 3 May Day Festival 1111 3 Squad Leader 1121Q Senior Choir. LOUIS HURN Louise is very ambitious, In telegraphy she hopes to excel. The Simplex machine sure is an attraction Time her success will tell. May Day Festival 1101. HELEN FRANCE JAMESON uJ.nlien She walks sedately down the halls1?1 She never makes a noise1?1 She takes her part in everything- But doesn't like the boys1?1 Monitor 11213 Ne-Ca-Hi Stadi 11213 May Day Festival 1111 3 Class Basketball 1121j Girl Reserves 110-11-1213 Dramatic Club 1111. GORDON JENKINS ucorkyn To the orchestra and band Gordon does belongg He's a fine musician. In that we are not wrong. Senior Orchestra 110-11-121 3 Band 110-11-1213 Class Track 11213 Perfect Attendance 1111. MARY EDNA JENKINS saHoneyr1 She's good at playing hookey And at making alibis And being true to Billie, Who loves her big brown eyes. Commercial Club 11013 United States Senate 1111 3 Girl Reserves 110-121. WILLIAM JINKS "Bill" Bill is the essence of quiet and zeal, And studies with a purpose in mind. Music has also to him made appeal, Much pleasure in song he can find. JOHNNY JOHNSON Johnny's awfully sarcastic, He doesn't mind slamming us all But when it comes to sports, I-Ie's a crack at basketball. Assistant Treasurer 1105 9 Student Council 1115 3 Student Representative 11055 Varsity Basketball 110-11-125g Class Knocker 1125 9 Treasurer of Student Council 1115 Varsity Track 1115 g Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11253 Class Track 1105, Captain. GOMER JONES ltconlevl Gomer is a lad quite small, But in ability-not at all, For he knows his stuH from A to Z A famous engineer he'll be. CHRISTINA KINNON "Chrissie" Step right up, Christina, And make a little bow: Here's the nicest disposition Of anyone we know. May Day Festival 1105. JANET KISSINGER Janet is a fashion plate, She's the last word in style. As a successful journalist Her life will be worth while. Chorus 11255 May Day Festival 1105 5 Girl Reserves 110-11-1255 Class Basketball 1125. VERA D. KLINK "Twinnie" Chorus 1125g May Day Festival 1105 3 Girls' Glee Club 1125. These two girls are twins They can't be told apart. We are sure they will succeed In their chosen art. Detectives they aspire to be- The crooks are out of luck: When they see these clever twins They will have to duck. VERNA D. KLINK llvernii Chorus 11255 May Day Festival 1105. 18 ESTHER H. LAURELL Esther's interests lie in Gym, Gymnasium we mean. Of all her friends in Ne-Ca-Hi With Jeanne she's always seen Class Basketball 110-11-125 5 May Day Festival 1105 g Girl Reserves 110-11-125. WILLIAM LEISHMAN "Scotty" Across the "Herring' Pond" he came To make for himself a name. Our Scotty is a typical Scot, But says Scotch jokes are all the rot. Perfect Attendance 110-11-1253 Hi-Y 1125g Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1125. LILLIAN M. LEIVO Lillian has striven for twelve long years For the reward she's about to enjoy. She'll get her diploma with the rest of the gang And her zeal elsewhere she'll employ. Girl Reserves 1125 g Commercial Club 11255 May Day Festival 1105. HERMAN H, LEVIN "Harm" Here's our new friend Herm, Who joined our class this term: He went through in two and a half years, For this lad we have no fears. JEANNE MARIE MacKENZlE "Beanie" He1'e's "IT" personified. She has that, them and those- Sweetest little girl That everybody knows! Girl Reserves 110-11-1255 May Day Festival 1105g Chorus 1105. STEWART MARDIS ustewn Stewart loves his studies, And is a student rare. Fame will come to him some day, For he plays fair and square. Ne-ca-Hi Band 110-11-1255 Annual Staff 1125g Builders' Band 111-125. RUTH A. McCOMBS Here's to "Miss Rainbow", Always bright and gay, Lots oi' personality, But never a thing to say1'?1 Girl Reserves 110-11-1215 Spanish Play 1111 3 Senior Insurance Essay Award 11215 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1121. JEROME McFALL Jerome is a lad of Ne-Ca-Hi Who's liked by young and old. What is his favorite metal? Right now it looks like "Gold". MARTHA JOSEPHINE McGOUN "Jo" "Fannie" Jo McGoun's like T. N. T.-- Small but mighty, indeed is she, Bright and sparkling, full of noise, When our Jo is with her boys. Girl Reserves 110-11-121g Class Basketball 110-11-121, Captain 1111 May Day Festival 110-111 3 ' Squad Leader 110-11-121 9 Monitor StaE 11215 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11215 Perfect Attendance 1101. PAUL McWILLlAMS "Mack" If you should thirst some day by chance Just drop by McKinley and Frantz: You'll more than likely hear Paul say, "Lemon? Strawberry? Right this way." Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11215 Monitor Staff 11215 Glee Club 11113 Hi-Y Club 110-11-121. ALLENE MEARS ul-lefty!! Allene is bright And we don't mean maybe! In addition to this She is a perfect lady. Perfect Attendance 110-1115 Commercial Club 110-11-121, Sec'y. 1121 U. S. Senate 11215 Girl Reserves 111-121g Hall Monitor 1121. JAMES ELLIOT METZLER uJiggsn ' Jim is in the band, He plays the clarinetg They call him "Jiggs", and so A "Maggie" he must get! Perfect Attendance 11015 Monitor Staff 1111 g Junior Orchestra 111-1215 Senior Orchestra 11213 Band 111-121, Sec'y. and Treas. 1121, 20 JOHN MILLER "Johnny" A violin is Johnny's joy, And he can play quite well. Which girl friend is his favorite? It's really hard to tell! Senior Orchestra 110-11-121. ELMO w. MONCRIEF Curly hair and brown eyes, A temperament never flighty, A disposition sunny and quiet, Make up "Elmo, the Mighty". Perfect Attendance f10-1115 Hi-Y Q11-121. KENNETH V. MOORE uxennyn Here is a chap named Kenny, Head over heels in love with Gwennyg H'I'h dt eblue, e is ns an ru There's no limit to what he can do, Hi-Y 1121. CECIL M. MORRIS Clceceli lvreddyif Cecil sings in the Glee Club, In Latin she's also good: She wants to be a missionary!- We hope she won't be cannibal food. Girls' Glee Club Q10-11-121 Mgr. 11 Chorus Q10-11-1213 Girl Reserves C1059 May Day Festival 11153 Class Basketball 110-1215 Senatus Romanus Q11-1233 Grove City Contest 1123. ROBERT J. MORRISON uBcbH Bobbie drives a Ford From Edinburg each day. They say that he's a flirt, Full of fun and very gay. Boys' Glee Club Q11-1213 Grove City Contest f12Jg Chorus Q11-121. HILDA ELIZABETH MORT Hilda of the big blue eyes Is mighty good at basketball. In spreading rays of sunshine She rivals good old Sol. Class Basketball Q10-11-1255 May Day Festival flll. 1 GRACE M. NICKEL Sparkling eyes, and Teeth like pearls Make her one of The prettiest girls. Girls' Glee Club 110-1255 May Day Festival 11055 Chorus 110-1255 Treasurer of Glee Club 1125. ANNA M. PATTERSON uAnnn Anna likes to play the piano: Then, too, she likes to read: And on the concert stasre A successful life she'll lead. Junior Orchestra 11055 Senior Orchestra 111-125 5 Chorus 111-1255 ' Boys' Glee Club Pianist 11255 Girls' Glee Club Pianist 110-11-1255 May Day Festival 1115 5 ' Grove City Contest 11255 Perfect Attendance 110-11-125. JOE PEARSON "Bricks" If witty is an English word, And has any meaning at all, It should be applied to the person at the For there's humor inside of that poll. "The Brat" 11255 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1125. AUGUSTA PITTLER "Gussie" Pickles doesn't deserve her name, She really isn't sour. When she is married. She won't need a dower. May Day Festival 110-115 5 Perfect Attendance 1105 5 Girl Reserves 111-125. MARJORIE A. POWELL I-Iere's to little Miss Marjorie Who is both friendly and wise. Vereil be praised for writing a book Which from Marjorie gets no sighs. Girl Reserves 110-11-1255 Perfect Attendance 110-1155 Chorus 11155 Senatus Romanus 111-125 5 Cum Laude 1125: Temperance Award 11055 Grove City Contest 11155 May Day Festival 1115. MARIETTA E. PRICE "Yetta" She trips the light fantastic toe, She'd rather da th t. nce an ea On Life's rugged paths we hope Good fortune she will meet. May Day Festival 1105. 22 side ETHEL REED "Reed" Ethel likes to be taught, And likes to teach in turn. She'll make an excellent teacher, For she will never be stern. Girl Reserves 1105 5 May Day Festival 1115. FLOYD L. RICE uRicey1r 'Tis time to be haDDY. But Floyd is blue, As his moans re-echo From Study Two. Class Football 1125 5 Student Representative 1115. 1 ELMA M. RICKEL "Pickles VVhen Elma plays the saxophone She hits the high C's: She's very good in shorthand And sure can tickle the keys. Girl Reserves 1105 5 Girls' Band 11055 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1125. GEORGE ROBSON uRobbyn Thoughts cloud the brow. Of this fair boy, Who from his books Gains much of his joy. Ne-Ca-Hi Stai' 1125 5 Monitor Staif 11255 Class Football 111-125 5 Squad Leader 1125. EDWARD ROHRER uEdn Eddie's handsome, Divinely tall, Full of fun. Admired by all. Class Footiball 111-125 5 Class Basketball 110-11-1255 Class Track 1115 5 Class Baseball 110-1155 Student Representative 1105. MARY ROTH nMitzn She is liked by one and allf T oug er ea' ny On her good-will you can rely. Class Basketball 11155 Perfect Attendance 1115 5 May Day Festival 1105. A peppy maiden. not at all shy h h h h it has gone to To A. MAURICE ROSENBERG "Rosie" "Mash" All who know Maurice Will ead'l r x y say, "He's right on the job And sure to stay". LOUIS SAUL CCKoog!Y A studious fellow Is Louis Saul. He's good in science, And will be in Fame's Hall. S. A. R. Award for Chemistry 1121. MARY ELIZABETH SHIRA "Betty" "Betts" She likes to work with pot and pan Oh me! Oh my! how she can cook! She also is a movie fan At all the stars she loves to look. May Day Festival 1101 9 Girl Reserves 110-11-121 g Chorus 110-11-1215 Grove City Contest 11213 Class Basketball 1101 g Senior Choir 1121g Perfect Attendance 110-111. ARTHUR C. SILLMAN uArtu Football! Track! And basketball! In fact, in all sports Art has starred. An aviator great he'Il be For Lindy he'd make an excellent pard Class President 11015 Varsity Football 110-11-1213 Varsity Basketball 110-11-1215 Varsity Track 11013 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11213 Assistant Donorg Monitor Staff 11113 Class Baseball 11015 Class Track 111-121. EDWARD SMITH nEdn uslnittyn A verbose youth I Whose tireless tongue, Brings joy to many And sorrow to none. Varsity Football Manager 1121 9 Class Football 11215 Class Basketball 111-1215 Hi-Y Club 111-1213 "Twelfth Night" 1121. ELEANOR L. SMITH "Smitty" A quiet little maiden With seldom a word to say- But when she's called upon in class She has things her own way. 24 HELEN DOROTHY SMITH "Smitty" She gets them all, eventually, Though she hasn't been here long. She has such a host of friends They are an army strong. South High School 110-111. MILDRED SNECKENBERGER "Sneak" We've seen her on the stage And think she is the rageg W'th b h h ent l D'l3.Ily OYS SI' 0'll1'S are sp Although with Duke she is content. Class Basketball 1121 5 Dramatic Club 111-1215 "The Tightwad" 11115 Monitor Staif 1121 5 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11215 Girl Reserves 110-11-121, Cabinet 111 May Day Festival 1101 5 Perfect Attendance 1101. RANDALL J. SPACE uspacien A gentle and modest lad With a still, unruffled poker face: Tranquil, placid, and smooth Add them up and yQu've got Space. Orchestra 110-1115 Class Basketball 11115 Class Football 1121, MARGARET STEWART upegn Clpeggyfl One of those much preferred blondes Of whom gents are said to be fond. She likes to read, and has lots to say Her merry tongue wags all the day. May Day Festival 1101 5 Girl Reserves 110-11-1215 Dramatics 111-1215 Class Basketball 111-121 5 "Twelfth Night". JOHN N. STONE aqackni A stone makes a target hard For Cupid's little dart. In school affairs and social life, He has always played his part. Class Football 1111 5 Class Basketball 111-121 5 Monitor Staff 1121 5 Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 1121 5 Student Representative 110-11-121 5 Hi-Y Club 111-121. ' ISABELLE THOMAS ulzzyn As merry as the day is long In glee club she sings many a song. Light or dark or short or tall She sets a spring to snare them all, Ne-Ca-Hi Staff 11215 Girls' Basketball Manager 111-1215 Class Baske-tball 111-121 5 Girls' Glee Clubg Squad Leader5 May Day Festival 1111 5 Grove City Contest 11215 Girl Reserves 1121. l --WV 1. ALICE BLANCHE THROOP C6DimP1! Alice isn't the fickle type But she's not a clinging vine, She's true to her military cadet Who blames her 7-he is sublime! Student Council 111-125, Sec.g Class Basketball 1105, Captain 1115g Squad Leader 110-11-125g "Pollyanna"g K'Twelfth Nightng Dramatics Club 110-11-125 g May Day Festival 1105 3 Annual Staffg Girl Reserves 110-11-125. ISABELLE A. WATSON ulzzyn ulzn A maiden shy you see, Whose middle name is Modesty. Yet what she says is always clever And lovely Izzy is popular ever. Girl Reserves 11053 Dramatics 11255 Senatus Romanus 110-11-125. LAURA WHITLATCH "Wl1itty" Laura is forgetful We've lately found out But a good student we also will sayg In the conning of lessons she's quite sincere With a zest for the work of each day. Perfect Attendance 110-115g May Day Festival 11055 Squad Leader 1125. JOSEPH K. WILSON ujoen Joe is a most oblieing fellow He's always ready to lend a hand. No wonder he has a host of friends In number they make quite a band. MARY CECILIA WINDISCH Mary is a friendly lass A true supporter of our class: She's conscientious and content, Her time is never idly spent. May Day Festival 11055 Commercial Club 111-1255 Girl Reserves 1125 g Perfect Attendance 1125. PHILLIP WINTER uphilu Though we'vc gotten used to many sights, There's one we can't abide,4 'Tis Phillip pacing these lovely halls, Without Florence by his side. Band 110-11-125g Senior Orchestra 110-11-125 g Squad Leader 1125. 26 GYLA Lou1sE You-10 Gyla with her dark brown hair Truly is a lass most fair. d h k h to smile An s e sure nows ow This alone makes life worthwhile. Perfect Attendance 111-125- Chorus 1115 g Girl Reserves 111-125g New Wilmington High 1105, MARY E. ZAHNISER HTinyI! 'Tis good to be merry and wise. 'Tis good to be honest and true, That's just the reason, Mary, We're all so fond of you! Perfect Attendance 1125. ANNA C. ZINZ "Shorty" "Midge" Anna is a blue-eyed blonde Sh ' f ll f and fun: e s u o pep Always ready for a good time When her night work is done, Perfect Attendance 11151 May Day Festival 1105. MARY ELIZABETH SHARPE Art is her hobby, She's good in it too, Her pretty long curls Are compared with but few. Girls' Band 1105 5 Junior Orchestra 1105g Girls' Glee Club 111-1255 Chorus 111-125. Q hssa101 'A D. 0 ' LL?" -.' -14' 9,0 o sw Q 520 ,a2:,.e'jjj , Q jjj .tgggy " ,Q ' ""- " ' '--..-"iff" 'TT'---..,..-" 3 60" A I usb' ees ' 1 1 uafcn 28 MEG' Mill n .AA 'lurk 3' - v 50 U flags Y ll, Ny, AU REVOIR The end of our high school life has come and we must depart from the halls of Ne-Ca-Hi. With all of our puns and laughter about being glad that it's over, deep down in our hearts we are sad to think that we must leave our Alma Mater. Some of us will be black again next se- mesterg but the real spirit of the Orange and Blue w'ill be gone. Al- though we may never return to the scene of our high school days, we will always think ofthe days spent in Ne-Ca-Hi. Some of us will be going to college next year, others will be work- ingg but whatever we do or wherever we are, a change will come into our lives. We will be thrown upon our own resources. It is not because we will have to work that we are sadg but because we will be parted from our many friends, some of whom we may never see again. Let's put away sad thoughts. We can leave school with a feeling of satisfaction that our work will be very capably carried on by the Senior B class. They have a large and peppy group with which to keep up the wonderful spirit that has been present in our school this year. Their task is great-we hope that they can fulfill it. On the student body as a whole rests the responsibility of welcom- ing the new Sophomores. They .should be inspired with the true spirit that typiiies every loyal son and daughter of Ne-Ca-Hi. We cannot leave without trying to thank our teachers for the help they have given us. We cannot think of Words that will -really express our gratitude. They have guided us and instructed us in the right. May their efforts not have been in vain! The organizations in Ne-Ca-Hi have been a success this year. Clubs and other organizations have prospered, but the Bland deserves special Commendation. It has added color to our football games, pep to the team on the field, and spirit to our pep meetings. We regret that We shall not hear it play at chapel, but we can hear it fat football games and concerts. When we hear it play we shall be reminded of happy days at Senior High. mm im If when we leave, we can go with a feeling that those who remain will profit by our exampleg succeed where we have failedg improve where we have succeeded, then we will go satisfied that we have in some way benefited the school for having been here. If those who remain, will ever remember those words of James Russell Lowell: "Not failure, but low aim is crime", they will always keep high ideals before them and will strive harder to succeed. As we depart we cannot say good-bye, but rather let us say-Au Revoir. NEW LAMPS FOR OLD "New lamps for old," was the cry of the old peddler Creally a magician in disguisei, in the story of "Aladdin's Lamp." "New lamps for old," is the cry of the old peddler Creally Life in disguisej in the story of "The Seniors' Lamps." Seniors when you were youngsters and read that delightful fairy tale about the Chinese boy, Aladdin, and his lamp, did you realize that at some time you would hear that same cry outside your window? How- ever, instead of rushing to the door to trade your dusty old lamp, lamps for wonderful new ones, you will part with them reluctantly. Perhaps you have never known that you had any lamps to trade. Oh! but you have! Not only one, but several. Some you have carried with you through at least four years of school life and others even longer. What of the lamp of school friendships? Must you not trade it for the shining new one of Life Friendships? And what of the Lamp of School Duties and Activities? In return for this one the peddler will give you the Lamp of Civic Duties and Activities, although this is one that some of you may have little use for for several years. Then, there are guiding lamps, which we know as the lamps of Sincerity, Truth, Kindness, Earnestness, Courage, and Zeal. These you will not trade for new. The peddler will tell you how to remove that dingy appearance which some of them have assumed through the years. Oh yes, you've intended to use them and keep them dusted off, but somehow you have neglected a few of them. He will tell you that you have only to rub them a little with the cloth of determination and presto! the spirit will appear to do your bidding. Life is a praiseworthy peddler. One wonders how he can make any profit in his business. Unlike the magician in the fairy tale, he trades his lamps with a helpful purpose in mind. He does not take advantage of his customers, instead, he gives them helpful advice. He guarantees his lamps to have lasting brilliance-if they are well cared for. But, if you should try to take advantage of him, Life will become a mean magician, his cunning will be too much for you, and you will be lost. 7 ...:"wln.. So Seniors, when you hear the cry, "New lamps for old," and know that the inevitable hour has come, do not try to trick Life, but heed his advice. For even though you hated to part with some of your lamps, after the exchange has been made, and the polishing of the old ones has been completed, you will find a keen enjoyment and pleasure in following their gleam. TOMORROW What does tomorrow hold for us? We can only imagine! In our imagination we see all kinds of success, but who really knows what the future has in store? Certainly no human being can fathom the future. If we knew just what was before us we might fbecome discouraged. Yet if We could look ahead we could be prepared. However, we must wait and hope for the best. It is because of this degree of chance in life that we go to school to get an education, so that when our opportunity arises We will be prepared to meet it. The morrow does not hold the same advantages for all of us, some will be favored more than others. Maybe some of those who are most backward today will be the successful ones of the future. We should not be discouraged, but rather we should strive to do better things every day. A person who is easily discouraged is of little value to the world. However, a person who can find some good in everything, and is ever ready to lend a helping hand is the one who will succeed. The habits we are now forming will be the foundation of our future life. If we slouch and do our work half-heartedly today, we cannot hope to suceed tomorrow. The leader of tomorrow is the person who is now doing his work thoroughly and accurately. The person who, seeing something that ought to be done, does it, is the one who is oflreal value. If we do our work each day as it is set before us, we need not worry about the morrow for the morrow will take care of itself. The Seniors have finished the fundamental part in their prepara- tion for tomorrow. For some this will complete their formal education. May it have been the best possible! Those who have a chance should continue their work in collegeg for the better prepared we are the more easily we can combat the trials of life. Tomorrow-we say I will do it tomorrow, yet, "He who hesitates is lost". Always remember the saying, "Never put off until tomorrow what you can do today". The class wishes to thank those Senior B's who have so ably helped with the advertising and business, especially Oren McFarland and Chauncey Goodchild. ' 31 ...ffg"!h... qs X z54ci: X , A T ,ql 1f-f .. . l l ' 1 ff 'L-'- ' 'f ALICE THROOP The Histories of all modern countries tell of the rise of a country from a monarchy to a democracy. This history will tell of the rise of that great old class of twenty-nine from oblivion to democracy. Early in January of the year nineteen hundred and twenty-six the fair halls of Ne-Ca-Hi were crowded with laughing boys and girls. Here and there you would find some with shaking knees because of the thoughts of a new school, new teachers, new acquaintances, and worldly wise Juniors. A bell rang! Where should we go? Up the elevator and turn to the right, find the box office, then buy your chapel seats. How many were fooled! Once inside the auditorium we were separated from friends, thrust into class rooms containing strangers and severe looking teachers, and given cards which meant nothing to us. Only half of our class was there. The rest would not join us until September so we took the fun and were well initiated into the ancient and honor- able tradition of Seniors and Sophomores. After that first semester of rigorous discipline however we became accustomed to the ways of a student and forgetting our former fears enthusiastically helped the rest of our class when they joined us in September, nineteen hundred and twenty-seven. During the second semester of our conliict we effected a class or- ganization. Arthur Sillman was elected president and Miss Dorothy VVhite was given the honor of leading our class through its trials and tribulations. Our first active work came in our Junior B semester. The Seniors, desiring a reception, asked us to sponsor one in which they would pro- vide the entertainment. Under Miss White's supervision the reception was a success. This same semester we chose as our president, Charles rum . remit M -C. ,J ef Perry, who led us through our Senior year and to Whom we attribute much of our success in our final year. In September of the year nineteen hundred and twenty-eight we returned to school as all-knowing and all-wise Junior A's. Nothing spectacular happened this semester as we were still unable to cope with the larger classes. Our first awakening in school activities seems to have come in our Senior B year. In honor of the fresh recruits of High School we en- deavored to put on a program for the Senior-Sophomore reception. We did our best, but there wasn't enough co-operative spirit in the class. The Senior A's took pity on us and invited us to their party. We certain- ly appreciated this for it gave us a chance to see the bright lights in Ne-Ca-Hi society. The last year to be recorded is crowned with many history making events. When we first assembled within these walls as Seniors we were impressed with the fact that no longer were there upper-classmen to whom we might look as our examples, but instead, it ibehooved us to conduct ourselves in such a manner as to be worthy patterns for the under-classmen. Our first desire was the annual. This was denied be- cause the class last year had had financial diiiculties and our class be- ing so small did not have enough students to support an annual. To the front rushed the leader of our battalion, Charles Perry, who with the co-operation of our worthy members encouraged us to win the conquest. Having won this battle, coming fresh from the triumph of victory we held a party to celebrate and invited the Senior B's. It was a great success. One of the most praiseworthy features of our Senior A year was the rousing of school spirit. The Commander-in-Chief in this move- ment was Sherwood Johns, our cheerleader. There were many soldiers working hard with him especially the president of Student Council, Claude Crill. In sports our soldiers have captured many honors. Arthur Sillman, Johnny Johnson and Kenneth Dufford in all sports were stars. The girls' star was Virginia Clark. We have had prize winning teams dur- ing our three years of High School. The class of twenty-nine has proved that they are possessed of unusual dramatic ability. This was exhibited in the Senior Class play, "The Brat". It was given January eighteenth and many stars shone brightly. With beautiful stage effects of scenery and costumes and clever portrayal of characters, we can safely boast of one of the best plays ever given in the Senior High School. Thus another great epoch in history is closed. Our history has been sufficiently detailed to the very authentic proof to our successors 50-, .W we U v me 33 that the most illustrious group of students that was ever graduated from New Castle High School was the mid-year class of nineteen hun- dred and twenty-nine. As our actions Were impelled by our school motto "Perge Modo," so in the future may it be a touchstone in our lives and as Longfellow says- "Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And departing leave behind us Footprints on the sands of time, Footprints, that perhaps another, Sailing o'er life's solemn main, A forlorn and shipwrecked brother, Seeing shall take heart again." 4 9 a333a0"' 1 'mo Gr-33590 ,,v""i ' "NVQ, O.. ' 1? t 0 , 9 . ' ' 040 V. 0 Q g hoogbo ',an'f"" 54 IME Q ,,..ei..,,, MI QQ! ' an ve x N . 1 ' ' ,' rf ' 'qi ' 1 nl, ' F555 i "ttf ...-.f avr-'1-f-r-' "-W' ff , I l '14 ,ag-"'M"h'-Q -1 ,Hi 'QW MW ' E' A - if M ,fat 1 ,f Q, F ' n 4 1" .5 ' ,-. K gy ' --Q v V' was 5 54:55 ,-Q xg, 2' e F. i if-'ah M N M E313 5 Ei. 52. ,gk .- --M. . ' ef- f up -.' 1. . fl 1- ' rg' 5441 L' 'ala K ,L A iw 1 ,,2 :faq Q 5, ,u QE 1 K L :. ff 'whine' lim. ull it 550' " WL 'A Gnslkwz? ' tif.-:4E3'-'x19'.f:f:::::E5, A . 0' 1 A A ' . , . , . f 4 gone -K Y JL' . . , s, fly' I A 0 Qb"'Y ' '. -SQA FRANCIS SAGE AN ECONOMIC PROGRAM FOR THE UNITED STATES Are discontent and dissatisfaction rampant in the United States today? Does public opinion demand a change in our Industrial System? In every city of our country individuals are murmuring treason against that which is intended to give them their greatest advantage. Unem- ployment, hardtimes, poverty, crime, with the attendant evils are com- ing before the eyes of the Americans. These are the results of Capital- ism, the Industrial System used in the United States, England, France, and all prosperous nations of the world. The discontented are continu- ally demanding and clamoring for attention to be given to them. This group has increased so rapidly that our Government can no longer pass it by unnoticed. Their discontents and demands must be attended to immediately. Investigation has proved that the Industrial System is responsible for many of the troubles. Possibly the greatest evil, an evil which might prove fatal to Capi- talism, is the unequal distribution of wealth. In the United States many men have been made wealthy and many families have become poverty stricken. So society at once becomes divided into two financial classes. Time has only widened the breach and made more sharp the issue that separates them. Karl Marx called capital the agency which inevitably makes the rich richer and the poor poorer. Although there is a fallacy in this conclusion, those uneducated in economics believe that statement without hesitation. The poor see only the idle rich and conclude that it is capital that separates them so widelyg that as their wealthy employer is gaining more wealth it is being done at their expense. Some discon- tent because of this is justified, but laborers must use care not to ex- aggerate this evil. Another defect of the Capitalistic System is the uneconomical ex- penditure of capital and labor. This is growing in importance. Articles not illegal, but of no definite value to the advancement of society belong in this class. The quantity of these articles is increasing year by year. Mit This evil must be corrected and capital and labor directed to the produc- tion of durable and helpful commodities. An overlapping of competition is not an extremely strong argument against Capitalism. Such cases exist when a number of firms enter into the same type of business. Almost every city in the United States pre- sents a different problem along this line. The public, in general, might be better served with less duplication in business. Prices would be lower and service better. A strong defect of Capitalism is the unnecessary amount of "middle men". All articles pass through the direction of men engaged in busi- ness between the manufacturer and the retailer. All these men add their profit to the cost. By the time the article reaches the public the selling price is very high, thus the cost of living is increased. Overproduction is another strong argument against Capitalism. Men enter business without a full knowledge of the supply of and the demand for their product. They go ahead producing in hope of find- ing a market. When the market is already filled their addition causes a state of overproduction to result. Prices run low, profits become nil, so the manufacturers close their shops. Men are thrown out of work, hardtimes, poverty, sickness, crime, and death are the final results. As a result of conditions following the World War the United States is today in a state of overproduction. If the dissatisfied laborer is to find contentment he must be cautious. The evils of the present Industrial System must be corrected but the advantages must be retained. The advancement of the last century and a half is the direct result of Capitalism. One of the greatest advantages of the Capitalistic System is the right to private property. Men will not work unless there is a hope of reward. No, the lowest form of animal will not do that. They like to call things their own. Mines, land, factories, homes, automobiles, all forms of wealth are possessions of individuals. Because most men have a desire of being possessor and because Capitalism permits possession the great majority of men will work. This system requires the enforcement of contracts. All contracts willfully and legally entered into must be fulfilled under punishment of law. A man who presents his check in payment of a debt is held re- sponsible for that check. So it is with all forms of contracts. Promis- sory notes, bank drafts, mortgages, all contracts must be fulfilled. Present day business would be impossible without such protection. Civi- lization would be retarded without this great advantage. Competition is lawful under Capitalism. One business man is forced to sell against another. In this way the public is best served. The lowest possible selling price of an article is -oiered the public. Freedom is another great advantage of Capitalism. Men are not forced to work at the same shop or live in the same city all their lives. ' NE --ffl '1 . MII Qia.,-.f-125 They can either accept or reject the work offered them byanother man. They can move about from one city to another in search of work satis- factory to them. Men have the freedom to enter business or withdraw as they see fit. All those acts of freedom are enjoyed by only those people who live and work under Capitalism. Personal initiative is the greatest advantage of Capitalism. This is the one great cause of modern progress. Under no other Industrial System is personal initiative so well rewarded as under Capitalism. By this one means that it is possible for a man with ability to better his condition. Under the old feudal system inventors and all other men who possessed ability were punished by the church or state. They had no chance whatsoever. Under our Capitalistic System, however, such men are honored and encouraged to use their ability, for such men are of great value in the advancement of civilization. If the world had no such men civilization would stand still, and possibly that explains the dormant condition of the world during the Middle Ages. No indus- trial .system will succeed where personal initiative has been destroyed. All economists agree that the merits of Capitalism by far outweigh the defects. Yet in the United States we have a great many citizens who are dissatisfied, who are discontented, who are demanding the correction of the evils of Capitalism or the adoption of some new In- dustrial System. One new system suggested is Socialism. Socialism has been an actual experiment. It proved an utter fail- ure, such a failure that even the leading Socialists were compelled to return to Capitalism. This experiment took place in Russia under the leadership of the Bolshevists. Poverty and famine held the entire Russian people in their handsg and the Christian nations of the world came to the rescue by sending large quantities of foodstuis to Russia. The failure of the Socialistic System put such a black spot on History that the world can never forget the disastrous experiment. The ex- periment showed the Socialists what their system was in practice. However, no matter how outstanding that failure was, today in the United States we have a group of workers whose purpose is to over- throw Capitalism and plant Socialism here. Socialism aims to do away with the unequal distribution of wealth brought about by Capitalism but at the same time it does away with all the merits of Capitalism. A democratic program of industrial reform will do away with the major defects of Capitalism without affecting the merits. Such a program might prove successful in solving our problems. It would bring about the following results: thepayment of a fair wage to all employees and in some form a share in the profits of industryg the prevention of great extremes of wealth by means of inheritance and income taxes and taxes on other unearned wealthy the education of the working people to greater efficiency and productivityg the re- stricting of further immigration so that those already here may be sure WE c i twist 37 IF" Jef' ' ',u..,, - --- of a living Wageg regulation of monopolies so that the public may be fully protectedg the insurance of the Worker against accident, sickness, and a pauperized old ageg the teaching of thriftg the elimination of the great Waste of strikes and lockoutsg the opportunity of labor to bargain collectively and thus meet the Capitalist on a more equal footingg the general education of all people. These reforms can be brought about only under Democracy. When they have been introduced the aim of Socialism will be accomplished and the merits of Capitalism will not have been destroyed. So long as there are dissatisfied Workers the American people must strive to cor- rect all industrial evils. Our Democracy must be protected and its people made happy and peaceful. Only then will Democracy give the greatest good to the greatest number. We will then have an ideal In- dustrial Democracy-the laborer and capitalist will be able to settle their disputes peaceably Without the aid of any outside source. ..--ul? 9 ie 8 S 929 gum obey, 9 , J- aa Q U 0 oo. eudggat .f 5 -..A 1. 0 Oggo' og H' 'obey' 9 Q 1 gtg oo L,gud,,J 3 8 W1 ME G ,.., ...., MI Lge,- KSBGEER JOHNNY JOHNSON After receiving for three long years the kicks, kuffs, and kurses of an indignant faculty and an ungrateful group of classmates, I am about to launch my good ship "Revenge," guided by the rudders of sarcasm and cynicism. Now that I am no longer subject to the acrimo- nious remarks of our verbose instructors, I will proceed to lay aside my cloak of insincere respect and awe with which I have masked my real feelings for six semesters, and proceed to roast them to a fare thee well. However, in my unmerciful knocking, I will not forget my dear, dear fellow' classmates and the various student organizations which have contributed so greatly to the school's social standstill. All that I can say in regard to the students of this class is that they are the noisiest group with which it has ever been my il1 fortune to associate. This statement is especially true of Joe Pearson with whom quietness is an unknown quality and whose jaws represent perpetual motion. In this select group Jo lVIcGoun, second only to Pearson, oft times threatens to snatch away his laurels of vocal attainment. In Johnny Boston, Jack Stone, and Jim Metzler we have a less noisy trio, but nevertheless they compose the roughest members of our class. They cause wrinkles to form on the brows of the instructors, and hold the Sophomores in a continual state of fear. Now to say a few words about the most incompetent and inefficient members of our class, the oiicers. Charles Perry, the president, is a mm e fi rar 39 ....f'.l... J 0 5- , -- second Calvin Coolidge, in that he has never much to say. He might have run our class with a little more efficiency, if he had opened his mouth occasionally. Francis Sage was elected treasurer because he was president of the Hi-Y. We did think perhaps we could trust him. Ever since the day he was elected we have had neither peace nor money. We can't even keep a nickel since this pick pocket took the oath of office. The Secretary and Vice President are also unnecessary incum- brances of the class. The Solomons among us are represented in Don McGoun, Edna Sheaier, and Allene Mears, who show no signs of intelligence what- everg but get their grades by memorizing the books and by utilizing their ability to court the teachers' favor. The latter method probably explains Arabella Cobau's good marks in French. She and Miss Cran- dall are seen together as often as the Klink twins. Arabella 'takes up so much of Miss Crandall's lunch period that she frequently has to fill her tray with crackers and pickles, which like the poor, are always with us. There is in every class a person whom the class couldn't do with- out, and ours is no exception in this respect. Heaven's gift to our class is Claude Crill. To see him strutting around, you would think the student council and this high school would cease to exist when he leaves. Last, but not least, comes Paul McWilliams, without a doubt the laziest member of our class. He holds the unique distinction of being 'tardy more times than any other student in the entire school. Right in the same boat with him is Art Sillman. He does less and gets credit for more than any person I've ever met. The teachers think Art is a hard worker. He has been here for three years and they aren't wise to him yet. Sneckenberger and Jameson are a couple of girls whose useful- ness is limited to writing excuses for Friday afternoon absences. This artiiice of theirs is working to perfection in getting the favor of the fellows. Muse, Throop, Wallace, and Golder are trying to rope some poor innocent male member of our class, but so far they have failed miserably. Wm. Leishman and George Anderson have been encourag- ing them somewhat, much to the disapproval of Bob Morrison, who is also interested. Cecilia McCoy for three years has been trying to cap- ture a suitor from our ranks, but has had to be satisfied with cornering a Sophomore. I could probably talk all night about the disappointed girls in our class, but time is short so let us move on to the faculty. This august body is constantly waking us up in Study Hallg while in class they are trying to pound into our heads some fool theory that isn't worth a continental. Each teacher thinks his subject is the only one and the only subject worth while studying. How they do pile up the work, especially Miss McClaren! All she does the whole period is harp on what she expects from the class, how little we know, and a million other unnecessary details. We have a teacher here who made a big mistake in taking up teach- ing for a profession. Ocky Shaffer should have been a traffic cop. 4 O ..ff?'g"l fv... There isn't any doubt in our minds that he would have been a glorious success at this job. His knack in handling traffic is only surpassed by his ability to dust off his old jokes and force them upon his submissive class. Miss Maxwell, as an assistant to Ocky as traffic cop and succes- sor to Miss Rhodes as head of Student Council, has proven herself edi- cient, primarily because of her insatiable curiosity concerning what we consider our own affairs. A man is supposed to be innocent until proven guilty, but in Miss Elliott's opinion you are guilty until proven innocent. I sympathize with the underclassmen whose misfortune it will be to have her for Study Hall. Miss Rhodes probably does more bluffing than any other three teachers. It doesn't work so well on the Seniors and Juniors, but the Sophomores are afraid to take a deep breath in her presence. The place where the upperclassmen suffer from labored breathing is room one hundred and seven. Because of her violent and uncontrollable temper, Miss Goodman's furious outbursts occur when least expected- and are they effective? Sarcasm is another virtue possessed by mem- bers of our faculty who use it excessively in their classes. Miss Edmunds excels in this method of gaining effect. Her only rival in dry, Witty, and sarcastic remarks is Bridie. Another sad truth is that we students have not been progressing very fast in the development of love afairs. One of the underlying causes for this deplorable condition is Miss Galbraith. If she would pay more attention to teaching and less to keeping track of other people's dates, this school might be a more efficient matrimonial bureau. But while Miss Galbraith's interest in our student activities is to be de- plored, we feel grateful that even her interference is counteracted by the interest of another instructor and in his helpfulness we forget the tragic self-offered assistance of the Junior B advisor. This instructor, Mr. Strothers, is a versatile gentleman, who has been everything from a traveling salesman to a lieutenant in the United States Army. From time to time he holds the tense interest of the class by his tales of how he and the American soldiers won the World War. He also represents a walking encyclopedia. We wouldn't know what to do exam week if it were not for Mr. Strothers. Miss White is another advisory board. All her energy is spent on Perry, who gets enough advice to run the Federal Government. VVhen she teaches her classes is probably a mystery to many. Even though I was elected knocker, as yet I do not have my diploma in hand, and therefore still stand somewhat in awe of that prepossessing assembly, the faculty. Perhaps I had better let them down easy. However I cannot be content to lay my hammer down Without tak- ing a whack or two at our school activities. Our class is largely respon- sible for the decease of the Monitor. The only reason I can see for this action was that the Monitor Staff was being overworked. I overheard one of the members say that he had to spend half an hour each week on his Monitor work. That is too much for anybody. Room ten was their ' MH loafing place. They met there every day ninth period for formality, I suppose. Last year the moguls of the school installed the Hallway Pass, much to the disapproval of the students. If you want to leave your room for some other part of the building, the teacher has to make out one of these documents. This takes only five minutes, but after Ocky Shader and the rest of the traffic cops sign it and give it careful consideration, besides asking silly questions, you arrive at your destination to hear the bell for the next period. It's an old custom here that at least twice a week, for the good of our souls, we must go to chapel and be tormented by some dry speech. We wouldn't mind it so much if we could sleep during this, but the seats are too hard and uncomfortable and the speaker's raving does not in- vite pleasant dreams. To make matters worse, some energetic club or department of the school occasionally gets some authority on its subject to appear in the auditorium. They have the nerve to charge you ten cents to hear this fanatic tell his troubles. The only consolation we have in the matter of chapels is that occasionally we have one in honor of our athletic teams. If Sher Johns cannot make them last all of fourth period, he calls on Ralph Gardner. Ralph always pulls us through in a pinch. In the opinion of some of the nearby high schools these athletic chapels should be classed with assemblies in honor of the Veterans of the Spanish American War. Our high school has been the talk of Western Pennsylvania, because of ineligible players par- ticipating in football. Beaver Falls probably thinks that these supposed old men and what not on the team should be raising families rather than going to school. The Senior B's are largely responsible for these questionable characters, and so we will give them all the blame. We are glad that our class is not composed of granddads. The Band and Orchestra dominate at the assemblies, principally because of the deafening powers they possess. Strange to say they are called musicians by some people. If these same people could hear them raise the roof practicing a whole afternoon, they would certainly change their minds. Even Minerva herself couldn't concentrate during such a furious struggle between flutes and trumpets. Since they have their new uniforms, these would be artists look better, but harmony is still lacking. And now the time has come when my hammer and I must part company. Our knocking must cease. An apology according to the dictates of tradition, should in closing be inflicted upon you. However I am reminded of an old piece of advice, "Never explain, your friends don't need it and your enemies wlon't believe it anyway." What I have said is more or less true. More true if you liked itg less true if you didn't. At any event it is finished and we still are, I hope, all friends. 42 mme it nr bl I .t.:!'?Km.., If sgiluuln l a l l llll l IIIIII II I nmm mnn ullm ulun nmn u l unm n unn 1 u muum u liuinviigif MARTHA MUSE TIME :-Evening in January of 1939. SCENE :-Four girls, at a bridge table, in the home of one of the girls. CHARACTERS :-Mrs. Hubbard Morgan .......,.......... Arabella Cobau, Arde Mrs. Jack Stone ................,i... ....... H elen Jameson, Helen Miss Esther Wallace .......... ....... E sther Wallace, Eddie Miss Martha Muse .......... ........... M artha Muse, Marty Martha Cas she takes trickj-Pooled you that time. The rest are yours. Letts quit playing, you have the game cinchedg and We haven't all been together for a good old hammering for ages. Besides-do you girls realize that just ten years ago tonight was our Class Night at Ne-Ca-Hi? Arde-That's right. January twenty-fourth Was the date. Helen-It's queer how We're all scattered isn't it? Here's Esther mak- ing wonderful progress in her career of dress designingg and spend- ing most of her time in New York. Arde is living in the old home towng and is married to a fellow Whom neither she, nor any of us, had ever heard of then. Marty has a nice position as a private secretary, and Fm married to Jack and live on the other side of the continent. I vvouldn't be here now, if Jack hadn't given me a plane. Esther-Hovv is Jack making out in the aviation business? Helen-He's doing quite Well now since Art Sillman is in partnership with him. Artls not married so there's a chance for you Eddie. Martha-Yes, Esther, step right up. Esther fto Marthaj-Well, you haven't any room to talk. You could never get a man. Mme rant 43 .."" 'ill ' 0 1 - Arde-Hush children! You sound almost like Virginia and Pearson. Helen-Virginia who? What are you talking about? Arde-What? Havenit you heard? The town's in an uproar. Virginia Bowman Pearson is suing Joe for a divorce. Esther-You don't mean it?! The last time I heard, Joe had become reconciled to Virginia's continuing her career as an actress. They seemed very contented and so devoted. Helen-This is certainly a surprise to me! But, why is she suing him? Martha-Joe isa big business man. Hard headed! It's brick you know. One day they got into an awful argument and Joe hit Virginia with one of the products of his business. Esther-Did it make an impression? CDucks as all turn upon herj. Martha-Virginia has hired Sherwood Johns as her lawyer. He gave up a big murder case for this job. Joe has retained Francis Sage, who has Flossy Golder assisting him. Casidej. You know Flossy is Wilebranting in this county now.-With those big, blue eyes of hers, she can wring tears from any jury, no matter how cruel. Arde-Stewart Mardis was reporting the case for fthe Newsg but was fired because he fell asleep and missed a part of the testimony. When he woke up, no one would tell him the part he had missed, so he told the editor that the rest of the testimony was not fit for publication. There's an account of the trial in the paper tonight. Janet Kissinger is trying her hand at the reporting end now, I hear. Helen Cas she glances over the paper which she had picked up during Arde's speech!-Oh! here's a list of the jurors! Hmm! flooking over the list. Quite a few we know, too. freadsj. Earl Bauman, architectg Floyd Rice, chemical engineer, fponderingj Virginia Alexander, wife. Esther-I wonder if she could have been Virginia Clark. Helen-That's just what I was wondering. fcontinuingj Leonard Conn, teacherg Gertrude Hendrix, beauty specialist, and I guess that's about all I know. Martha--Paul McWilliams-By the way, Paul is a druggist, if you please! He bought out McKinley and Frantz not long ago.-Well, as I started to say, Paul is Joe's best witness. He was present at the time of the quarrel and he says that he can't see why Virginia is making so much fuss about it, that the ivory was only dinged a little bit. You see after the brick hit Virginia, it fell on the keys of a valuable piano a group of her admirers had given her. If I recall correctly Maurice Rosenberg, Phil Winter-his wife rather objected-and Jacob Emery were a few of them. Arde-I've heard rumors to the effect that the reason for the quarrel was that Joe didn't like the stockings Virginia had gotten at 44 niime rmmi ' :VII .JI 'A Iill... 7 gQ Charles Perry's "Lingerie Shoppe". Joe thought the stockings didn't match the dress with which Virginia was wearing them. Charles is to testify as to the exact color of the hose tomorrow. Helen-Speaking of Charles, I met Edna Mae Shaeffer in San Francisco. She is president of a girls' private school there. Grace Nickel and Kate Bartley are both on the faculty. Esther-Oh! so Edna isn't married? I rather supposed that her name might be Perry now. Helen-No, she's engaged to Gomer Jones who is a Bobby in London. There are quite a few from our class who are busy housewives though. Let me see, there's Mary Edna Jenkins, Laura Whitlach, Alice Throop, Betty Shira,- Martha finterruptingj-And Lillian Leivo, Eloise Cole and-oh yes! Jeanne MacKenzie! She was awfully popular in college. I think she was in her Junior year when she eloped with a millionaire from Philadelphia. But, Robert Morrison beats them all. He has gained a lot of fame as a radio announcer and a chronic divorcee. Arde-A what? Martha-A chronic divorcee. Divorce seems to be a habit with him. He's been married about five times and divorced about four. Ruth McCombs w'as his first wife, Hilda Mort was wifie number three I think, and Dot Colgan is his present wife. Esther-Ed Roher is an announcer too. I heard him from station B. U. N. K. this afternoon. He was giving the news. I remember that one item was that Christina Kinnon of Kansas was just elected National President of the Federation of Women's Clubs. Another was that George Emerick is to succeed Stalin as head of the Soviet government. Helen-I understand George Robson is a big political boss in Iowa and also has 'a lot of power nationally. Jack was saying that itwas George's influence that made Elmo Moncrief senator, and Charles Clark governor of Iowa. He is supposed to have used his influence in helping gain the vice presidency for Joe Wilson. Arde-You've heard of the Hula Hula Girls in Hawaii haven't you? Well, Marty Beadel and Helen Hammond have joined them. Marty wrote home that John Boston is leading quite a high life there- He's an aviator. Martha-I saw the cleverest picture -of an aviatrix on the cover of the Saturday Evening Post today. It was one of Marian VanDyke's drawings. The magazine also contained an article about her. I was rather surprised to read that she uses only two models, Grace Hickock and Mary Adams. Helen-Well, Kenny Dufford is modeling for Arrow Collar lads. WH 1 M: 35 , Uv Esther-Oh! While I think of it, I received a letter from Mildred Sneck- enberger, saying that she had finally convinced Mussolini that the "Black Shirts" should wear pink ties. She also said that she had just heard from Jo McGoun Williams, and that Elmer Junior has the colic. They are living in Australia now. Martha-In Australia? Not really!! I wonder if she has met Johnny Johnson there. He is a missionary you know. He's trying to teach the bushmen a little basketball between sermons. He's doing ex- cellent work, too, I understand. Cecil Morris is at the same st-ation. And Helen! guess what Claude Crill is doing. Helen-President of some big corporation, I'll bet. Martha-Not quite.-He's head feeder to the squirrels at the Court House. By head feeder, I mean that he has several men under him, including Claire Haid and George Anderson. Arde-Do you remember the Klink twins? Their extreme likeness to one another certainly aids them in their chosen career. They are detectives in the agency of Sniff and Snoop. Helen-Well, Esther, you must have rather a good time in New York. Do you ever meet any of the gang there? Esther-You bet! Not long ago Ed Smith took me to the "Follies"- and guess who were in the chorus. All-Can't imagine! Tell us. I haven't the slightest idea. Esther-Alberta Horchler, Anna Zinz, Marietta Price, Ethel Reed and Mary Zahnizer. I was anxious to talk to them after all these years, so Ed took me back stage. You know Ed is a big butter and egg many and a regular stage-door Johnny. Leo Baptiste and Gordon Jenkins had dates with some of the chorines. Martha-I suppose you took in a Night Club after the show? Esther-Of course! We went to the "Oh Ma Golly Club" where Cecilia McCoy is dancing with Jimmy Metzler as her partner. Just a few tables away from us was a big party. We discovered that it was in honor of Augusta Pittler's marriage to Paul Brown. Naturally we had to stop and congratulate them. Then as we were leaving, we nearly bumped into Alene Mears, Randall Space, and Edith Emery. Arde-Did you talk with Cecilia or Jimmy? Esther-No.-Well, only to say hello. You correspond with her, don't you Marty? Martha-Yes, she wrote me that she had met William Leishman and Louis Saul who are struggling young poets. She's all flustered because William has dedicated one of his poems to her. Arde--What's Don McGoun doing? He always seemed rather inclined toward literature. Does anybody know? Helen-I do. He's editor of a Science magazine, that specializes in deep sea diving for little fishes. Martha-Gee! John Campbell pulled a whopper the other day. He's not happy unless he's looking down in the mouth. Esther-Why, what is he doing? Martha-He's a dentist in Little Rock, Arkansas. Arde-I don't seem to be as well informed about all our class mates, but do you know what the big act is to be at the Capitol next week? Ad. lib.--No! What? Arde-Isabelle Thomas and Kenneth Moore in a modern song and dance act. I just saw it in the paper. Jinks and His Inks are ap- pearing at the Penn. That's William Jinks' orchestra. It says here treading paperj "The orchestra is composed entirely of former residents of New Castle, namely: Elma Rickel, Anna Pat- terson, Virginia Gilbert, Herman Levin, and John Miller. fPhone ringsl. M Martha-I'll answer it. fGoes to phonej. Hello-yes. What? Why hello Izzy! When did you get to town? Well, this is luck! Wait a minute. fturns to girlsb. Girls, it's Isabell Watson. She's at the station. Let's go down and bring her back here. Ad. lib.-Fine! Oh let's! Let's do! Martha fturning back to phone?-Isabel, wait there and we'll be right down. Yes. Alright. Good-bye. Helen fas all put on wrapsj-It's funny we haven't mentioned her. She's quite famous too. Esther-Yes, she's been very active in the secret service, in the latest drive against the dope rings. fPhone rings againj. Martha-I wonder who that can be. fAnswers phonej. Hello-yes. I'll call her. fturning to Ardej. Your husband would like to speak with you Arde. Arde Qgoes to phonej-Hello dear. CpauseJ Oh! I'll be right home. Cturning to girlsj. Oh girls! Something terrible has happened. I must hurry home. Hubbard can't find his clean shirts. CCurtainJ WE U ..-f 1-... MIK I ., 47 an as D ' I 48 ll CQ MEN '!f-.., MMM no .1 49 fl" U ..-1f Mit .Haig THE SENIOR B CLASS HISTORY ANCIENT In September 1926, about three hundred emerald green Sophomores started out on their High School career under the tactful supervision of Miss Gailey. Of course, the upper classmen tried to impress upon us their dig- nity and position but failed to do so in many attempts. The first thing of importance that happened to us was the reception given by the Seniors to welcome us. From the first our class has taken quite an interest in athletics. We were well represented on the boys' varsity football, basketball, and track teams and on the girls' varsity basketball team. In inter-class sports our boys and girls played well. Thus we came to the end of our first year in Ne-Ca-Hi scholastically, athletically and socially recognized. MEDIEVAL Back to school we came after a three months' vacation and ready for work, were we?? On Wednesday, October 5, We elected as our leader Otto Pearsall. We spent the first few weeks of school selling chapel seats to the Sophomores and directing them to the elevator. The next thing the class did of unusual significance was the financ- ing of the Senior-Sophomore reception. This we did with greater suc- cess than any class before us had. We continued our success in athletics, dramatics, and scholastic activities and came to the end of our junior year feeling very important. MODERN At last we have become the upper classmen. We have a past and we're proud of it. We elected as our officers this year: president, Otto Pearsallg vice president, John Tucker, secretary, Mildred Cowmeadowg treasurer, John Purdy. On the ladder of school activities our class stands on the top rung. We contributed to the football team such necessary men as Harper, Cuba, Ostrosky, Mooney, Beres, Smith, and Dinsmore. Since we had a championship team this year, we know our boys played good football. On the basketball team we have placed Ostrosky and Cuba. On the girls' varsity basketball team Craig, Ponion, Patton, and Cow- meadow have secured places. ' In the cast of the "Twelfth Night" appeared the names of many of our distinguished class. Thus it has been throughout our High School career that we have been well represented in all school activities. Now we are approaching the last semester of our school work. Just what we will do in future years has not been definitely decided by most of usg but whatever we do we shall never forget the good times that we have spent in good old Ne-Ca-Hi. 50 Mme Mic Qirqfori ...!'fm'l1... huh hu in P-Ola-'Qi SENIOR A President .............................. Charles Perry Vice President ....... Secretary ............ Esther Wallace Edna Sheafer STUDENT COUNCIL President ., .............................. Claude Crill Vice President ....,.. ............ O tto Pearsall Secretary ................. ..... ........ A l ice Throop Treasurer ........ ................... F rancis Sage Assistant Secretary U Miidi-ed Cowmeadow Treasurer .................................. John Purdy SENIOR B President .............................. Otto Pearsall STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES Vice President ...... ............... J ohn Tucker Secretary ......... .. ..... Mildred Cowmeadow Treasurer ...... ...................... J ohn Purdy JUNIOR A President .............................,.... Jack White Vice President ....., Secretary ............ .. ......... George Zlnz Jeanne Remley ' Chauncey Goodchild Fred Taylor Hazel Fisher Bob Jameson President ....... . .......... .. Vice President ..... ................ Secretary .......... Treasurer ....... .................... SENATUS ROMANUS Arabella Cobau Consul ........................ Consul Secundus ...................... Louise Fink Treasurer -------- '------------f----- A rthur Craft Scriba ...................... ..... E dith Cleaveland Quaestor ..... ....... D onald Davenport Aedilis ...... ............. E lla Mae Johnson JUNIOR B President ..................., Melvin Moorehouse Vice President ............ Anna Jean Jackson GIRL RESERVES S6C1'etH1'Y ----------- --------- D ONS Updegraf President ........................,. Arabella Cobau Treasurer ..... ................ R onald Anderson Viee president iulli liiii D ei-ethy Long Secretary .......... ....... C larissa Duff Treasurer ....... .................. E leanor Magill SOPHOMORE A President ............................ Jack Stevenson Vice President ...... ..... J anet Randals H'-Y Secretary --------- ------ J 3-H9 Hawkins President ................................ Francis Sage Treasurer ..... ................. D onald Woods Vice President iiii iiiiiiiiiil C iiffeifd Pollock Secretary .......... ..... W illiam McLaughlin Treasurer ....... ........................ J ohn Stone SOPHOMORE B President .................... Mary Louise Gilroy Vice President ....,. Secretary ............ Joe Wylie Mary Christman Treasurer ......... .................. R yan Hilliard NE-CA-HI STAFF Editor-in-Chief ......... Associate Editors ..... Arabella Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Donald McGoun Cobau, Martha Muse Francis Sage John Boston Kathryn Bartley COMMERCIAL CLUB President .......................... Jean Mulholland Vice President .... ......... J ack DiCarlo Secretary ............. ........ A llene Mears Treasurer ................ .... E leanor Rohrer Sargeant-at-Arms ................ John Hensley TEAM CAPTAINS Boys' Varsity Football .......... Tom Harper Girls' Varsity Basketball .... Isabelle Craig Boys' Varsity Basketball .... Tony Ostrosky 'X xx THE JUNIOR A CLASS The Junior A. Class entered Ne-Ca-Hi in February, 1927, a be- w'ildered crowd of Sophomores. As is the custom, we were made the subject of many jokes by the upperclassmeng but soon We became ac- customed to our school and things moved along smoothly. The first important social event of the year was the Senior-Soph- omore reception on February 24, 1927. This reception given by the Seniors to afford us a better chance to become acquainted with our schoolmates made us feel more a part of the school. The class of 1930 may be proud of its first year because of the way in which it took up its work! Not only may we be proud of our schol- astic standing but we began to take our place in athletics, both produc- ing good class teams and furnishing material for varsity squads. The class was not organized with the reopening of school in September, 1927, until the beginning of our second semester at Ne-Ca-Hi. Then our mem- bers again took prominent places in the various school activities. In November We enjoyed another Senior-Sophomore reception. The next semester the members of our class began to become prom- inent among those active in school life. They had parts in the school play and were active members of student council and representatives. The semester which we have just brought to a close was a very bright one for the class. Several of its members were on the Monitor staff. A greater number had important parts in the school play "Twelfth Night". A large percentage of the class were on the honor roll and our members in Student Council and Representatives were among the leaders of those governing bodies. Several of our classmates are officers and active members of the Senatus Romanus. The Hi-Y and Girl Reserves both have as their leading members students of the Junior A Class. The Hi-Y play "Let's All Get Married", found many members of our class playing important roles. Nor has our class dropped back in the line of athletics. Our class teams have led the school and we have not failed to contribute players to the varsity teams. We have lost many of our members who left our class to avoid mid-year gradua- tion. As a result, we have a fairly small class. The class of 1930 ap- preciates the efforts and advice of our supervisor, Miss Crandall and whatever we may have accomplished at Ne-Ca-Hi was due to her lead- ership. It seems only a short time since we were just entering high school life and in a much shorter time that life will be past. We will try to make a record in our last year of school and in later life of which we may as individuals be proud and one of which our school may be proud. Always we will keep before us the motto of Ne-Ca-Hi- Perge Modo. President ................ .......... J ack White Vice President ....... ................. G eorge Zinz Secretary ................ .......... J eanne Remley Treasurer ........... ............ A rthur Craft I I, f V f K 6 if X w 4 J If NE remit - fo- THE JUNIOR B CLASS There are two kinds of light in the worldg sunlight and bottled sun- light. That light which is bottled does not throw its gleam into every nook and corner. Thus it was with our class in our Sophomore year. We were in New Castle High School but our light did not shine so brightly that everyone saw its gleam. The two Senior-Sophomore re- ceptions at the beginning of each Semester were the only social activities which we enjoyed that year. Notwithstanding our lack of social events we built a firm foundation in athletics. Our class was well represented on the varsity football and basketball squads and several have developed into stars. In basketball the class was represented by two championship class teams. The girls winning the championship and the boys being defeated for the championship by the Seniors by one point in an extra three minute period. The Sophomore class was also represented well on the honor roll each month. Our light is now aglowg it is no longer bottled sunlight, but the full rays of a noonday sun. We are Juniors! The Seniors have begun to realize that we are a part of the school. This year the football varsity claimed many representatives of the Junior class, nevertheless the class football team came through with flying colors by tying with the powerful Trade School team for cham- pionship honors. Although the Juniors defeated the Trade School 13 to 0, both teams had won two games and lost one. As representatives to the Student Council, which is a government of the students for the purpose of making Ne-Ca-Hi a better school, we have: Eleanor Roher, Merle Hart, John Hensley, John Maher, Elizabeth McGowan, and Fred Taylor. We as Junior B's, without the splendid supervision of Miss Gal- braith, would be like sheep without a shepherd. Therefore, we extend our hearty thanks and appreciation to her as supervisor of our class. Our duty to our school means that we give the very best within our power, and that is what we have tried to do in these two years of High School life. The officers chosen by the class this year were: President ......................................................... Melvin Moorehouse Vice President ........... ...................... J ean Jackson Secretary .................. ......... D oris Updegrai Treasurer ......... ....... R onald Anderson 1 no: E ...l.......i..1.- ,,i...........i..--- ,...11...-..-.-- -,..,....--- ...........- .-??,. -iii.. w X X1 .-.i.., X XX XCQA X x X'A - . AZ .1- 5 K 1 '! ,-- ... jr' 'X i--. ff X-Y XIX f' -,-,-, ,....-... -,-1..-- ,..,l...l- -,l,,-,.,.--- -mil ,-,.....,a1-- 1 ,1 I I -. W lllllllllll' " . ' N 2 Z 2'-" : 5' x 73. Ll." -"' , , 2 1 ' 1 L I .F -' f 1 , : E-.W 3 . ' 1 , ...- , N .-1' ' 9: E if - Ek- IN.. E, 5'- l . 2 1 2 7 1 4 i 5 Z E ..- ,,. " - '-5 1 7 E. 3 LS l " 5' S E ! 5 E E sa .-2 .e E 1 J.-4 im' HQ E' .P on v .H ., . - N W Mi z, 1' ' yi, hx 1 FAX 1 W Tffiww DV N W f 1 fiffmw Y ,Mx I, Q., ff L ' U , VIZ I' I r , l x' UMA, I , f - f: , , 1 x . , ,nj uf 'I In JL' 71415 94" W 'U ' 5' 1 V ff - ' , 1 1 . , WW! .'., , y 1 1 I f W iii?" 'A n if f? I ' iff 444 , 'if' ' ff , 5 z,a,:j , , Tx f If f 7 f f Z L ,. y,,..w qi. D as 'Q W I an X 554 -f ' x X1 - I S9 ? WA n Human: vm DIKETTO I ' - 0 F WE U ,,'. 'QW '-... MII U A-A-f "tt -A . MII lf THE SOPHOMORE A CLASS "Make way, make way!" cry the mounted police. Indignant, the crowd draws back and stares about for the cause of such per- emptory commands. Down the street is descried a band of students approaching, led by a boy, bright-eyed and eager. In his walk is written determination, the will to meet the responsibility that is his. There behind him is the standard-bearer. Upon the banner he carries are emblazoned the words, "Class of '31." Yes, behold! The class which one short year ago was looking in vain for the elevator on the west side of the building and trying, equally in vain, to purchase chapel seats, reputed scarce and ex- pensive! This class has changed its hueg it has passed its green cast on to successors. It has made, in one short year, its presence felt in school life. The honor roll has become acquainted with some of its members. That they will be our future scientists and statesmen, professors and engineers is evident to the most casual observer. In athletics, this class has not been wanting. The varsity and second football teams have drawn from its members. In basketball, opponents hear the name of '31 and tremble. The girls' team has won itself laurels which we feel confident the boys can duplicate in the season just opening. When business also is on hand, this class can "step". Who won the ticket-selling contest for the school play? No other than the Sophomore A's, whose treasury was thereby enriched. During the past year the outstanding social event for the class of '31 was the Senior-Sophomore reception given in the school, March 9. In the course of the evening an interesting program was presented by a group of seniors. This reception was a noteworthy event, and will long be remembered. Two years of high school still lie before us. Their record re- mains to be written. That it will completely prove the calibre of our class as the past year has begun to do, is our hope and our ideal. Meanwhile, our message to Ne-Ca-Hi is this: if you are in trouble, give the S. O. S. Back will come the reply: "The class of '31 is standing by". CLASS OFFICERS President .................... ...................................................... ....... J a ck Stevenson Vice President ....... ....,..,.. J anet Randles Secretary ........................ ..... ......... ................................ J a n e Hawkins Treasurer .............................................. ....................................................... D onald Wood Student Council Members .................. Elizabeth Krestel, Robert Hoose Class Colors-Purple and White Class Supervisor-Miss English 60 n K NE G M '-1.. MIK A 1 1 1-,hvmes Q RWE ME : 5, 4 ' 'a aa". A P , to 4..A Af ..... MH I Ihr P-Ga-Hi Staff Associate Editors ...... Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager MARTHA MUSE FLORENCE GOLDER ESTHER WALLACE MARIAN VanDYKE CECILIA MCCOY Editor-in-Chief-DONALD MCGOUN ...... ...... IV IARTHA MUSE, ARABELLA COBAU FRANCIS SAGE JOHN BOSTON KATHRYN BARTLEY JINGLE COMMITTEE RUTH MCCOMB STEWART MARDIS ELMA RICKEL ART COMMITTEE ESTHER WALLACE CECILIA MCCOY WIT AND HUMOR COMMITTEE STEWART MARDIS ADVERTISING STAFF PAUL MCWILLIAMS MILDRED SNECKENBERGER HELEN JAMESON MARTHA JO MCGOUN HARRY POWELL MARIAN BAKER ZELLA MEYERS GEORGE ROBSON MISS MCCLAREN Bookkeeper--JOSEPH COZZA Typist-ELMA RICKEL FACULTY ADVISORS MISS YOUNG MISS MCCONAGHY MISS GAILEY MR. NELSON MR. McKEE 64 mm M595 W -- i"A f f MQ u WE .- f" 'W-all Mil "' THE SENIOR BAND The New Castle High School Band, which has been under the direction of Mr. John E. Paton, be- gan activities September 6, 1928. Practice during the first three months of the school year was on marches and popular music. Since that time the organization has concentrated upon selections to be used as con- cert material. The band has made two trips out of town with the football team, one to Washington and the other to Greensburg. They have played at eight home games, several football chapels, and various parades. The entire band was reuniformed with bright red suits attractively trimmed with black. The pur- chase of these suits was fostered by the Athletic As- sociation. They were ready to be worn to the Greensburg game and shortly after this Mr. Percy L. Craig presented the organization with four hundred dollars to be used in purchasing black capes. These capes were worn for the first time at the game with South High of Youngstown. A special event in the band year was the privi- lege of playing at both the afternoon and evening concerts of the United States Marine Band, under the direction of Captain Branson. Incidentally, the num- ber played under his direction was one of his own compositions. Captain Branson praised the Work of the New Castle Band most highly. This chronicle would not be complete without a Word of Commendation for Joe McGaffic, who held the difficult position of drum major during the foot- ball season. OFFICERS President ................................. Arthur Barlett Vice President ............ James Armstrong Secretary-Treasurer ...... James Metzler 67 1 V iw. THE ORCHESTRA The Music Department, one of the important curricular activities in the High School schedule has made much progress during the last ten years. It consists of the senior orchestra, junior orchestra, band, chorus, voice-class and glee clubs, but we might call the orchestra the grandfather of these various organizations. When the senior orchestra was first formed it practiced twice a Week, but now it meets every day. In order to maintain the standard of the or- chestra one must begin by interesting the boys and girls through the upper grades and Junior High so that they may be capable of mastering their instru- ments by the time they reach Senior High School. Less than Uk of our students begin music Work suc- cessfully during High School years. A student must have orchestral experience before entering Senior Orchestra. The orchestra is called upon to play for all pub- lic performances such as school plays, commence- ments and chapels. It must also plan a concert dur- ing 'the school year. It strives to create a desire among the students to master the more uncommon instruments such as the French horn, bass viol, cello, flute and oboe. These instruments are necessary in the harmonizing of a well-conducted orchestra. The Work of the or- chestra also consists of the study of the lives and works of the world's greatest masters. The officers of the orchestra for this year are: Daniel Cassela ..................................................................... President Glenn Cunningham ........... ............................. V ice President Philip Winter .................... ......... S ecretary and Treasurer 68 MR MH President ................................. ........ J ean Mulholland THE NE-CA-HI COMMERCE CLUB The purpose of the Ne-Ca-Hi Commerce Club is to further the ends of commercial education, to foster among those pursuing such work a spirit of loyalty to each other and to the school, and to bring the club members into closer relation with the business men and industries of our city. The Club is composed of any Sophomore, Junior or Senior taking the Commercial C-ourse whose grades are C and better. Meetings are held every week or two in the cafeteria or in the auditorium. At these meetings the subject of discussion is: "What does the business world of today require of its workers, and how can we prepare ourselves to meet its demands?" Toward this end the Club has been very fortunate in securing some very-excellent speakers for its meetings. These speakers have spoken to the Club concerning the principal qualifications necessary in the busi- ness world today. Speakers who have addressed the Club this semester are Mr. Dunfee, Office Manager of the Bell Telephone Company, and Mr. Round, Superintendent of the Public Utility Company. The officers of the Club are: Vice-President ......... ......... Secretary Treasurer Sargeant-at-Arms ......................................,... The members of the Club this semester Arouson, Sally Armound, Mary Barnes, Anastasia Barlet, Rose Bara, Lida Brown, Helen Bullano, Mary Bailey, Ella Ciotto, Rose Cozza, Joe Cubellis, Nellie Cummings, Dorothy Connors, Catherine De Carlo, Jack De Carlo, Lucy De Lorenzo, Mary Davenport, Jimmie De-Carbo, William Diffley, Sara Eckelberger, Helen Fiala, Viola Gonick, Beatrice Green, Rose Marie Gillest, Rose Hammond, Helen Horchler, Alberta Hensley, John Jones, Mary Lettri, Elizabeth Leonhardt, Hilda List, Bertha Lastoria, Marie Leivo, Lillian Mackey, Hilda Massaro, Elizabeth Mariana, Edith Martin, Mary Martin, Sylvia Mears, Allene Jack Di Carlo Allene Mears Eleanor Roher John Hensley are I Mulholland, Jean Montgomery, Helen Mitchell, Irene Ponian, Ann Palmer, Ruth Pregenzer, Viola Perry, Irene Peterman, Pearl Rogers, Annabelle Roher, Eleanor Smolinski, Mary Schweikert, Helen Schweikert, Dorothy Sullivan, Mary Thomas, Eleanor Tartler, Catherine Ungar, Frieda Venditto, Philomena Windisch, Mary NE U '--f f"'W f'-.. mm -Cl O REPRESENTATIVES ND E STUDENT COUNCIL A TH MR ,.i1f'f9'l5i..., AMI gays, , -1-v-f A THE STUDENT COUNCIL AND REPRESENTATIVES The student co-operative association is an organization of students elected to co-operate with the faculty and student body for the better- ment ofthe school. Student council organized for this year on October 17, 1928. At this time, Miss Maxwell took up the burden of faculty advisor. The council immediately began active work. One of their projects was to plan the social hour, and this was quite successful. The representatives co-operated with the council and two bodies have done much work together. The student council officers are as follows: Claude Crill ............................................................... President Otto Pearsall .................... .............. V ice President Alice Throop ......................... ............................... S ecretary Mildred Cowmeadow ............... Assistant Secretary John Purdy ....................,.......................................... Treasurer The members are the following: Senior A-Kathryn Bartley, John Boston, Claude Crill, Alice Throop. Senior B-Mildred Cowmeadow, Otto Pearsall, John Purdy, Virginia Walls. Junior A-Emily Parker, Robert Wilson, George Zinz. Junior B-Merle Hart, Eleanor Rohrer. Sophomore A-Robert Hoose, Elizabeth Krestle. Sophomore B-Helen Haines. The representative officers are as follows: Chauncey Goodchild .......................................... President Fred Taylor ....................... ................... V ice President Hazel Fisher ........... .................................... S ecretary Jane Hawkins ................................. Assistant Secretary Bob Jameson ......................................................... Treasurer The list of representatives is as follows: Senior A-Kathryn Bartley, Donald McGoun, Edna Shaeffer. Senior B-Donald Davenport, Chauncey Goodchild, Hilda Leonhardt. Junior A-Harry Newell, Roger Meermans, George Zinz, Ronald Ander- son, John Karke, Sara Owen, Jack DeCalo. Junior B--John Heasley, John Maher, Elizabeth McGowan, Fred Taylor. Sophomore A-William Broadbent, Sara Louise Elder, Jane Hawkins, Bob Jameson, Carl Mitchell, Harry Shannon, Jack Stevenson. Sophomore B-Laura Boulder, Harold Charbonnier, Joe Wylie, James Smith, Carl Rice, Edward Doran, Jack Jones, Mary Louise Gilroy. Ryan Hilliard, Gladys McNeice, Josephine Mooney, Ralph MC- Auley. 72 "' V-MM K - f ff" rs.l fl '--. . MH - "- 0 RJ THE GIRL RESERVES OFFICERS President ................. ........................................ A rabella Cobau Vice President ........ ......... D orothy Long Secretary .............. .......... ............... ........................ C l a rissa Duff Treasurer ...........s........i......,...................................... Eleanor Magill Supervisors :-Miss Ethel Kelley, Miss Edith Birchard, Miss Louise Crandall, Miss Elsie Calvin, and Miss Eleanor Galbraith. Young people are essentially idealistic but often rather vaguely in so far as an expression of those ideals in words or actions is concerned. It must have been an older person, then, an older person still young at heart and with a sympathetic understanding of youth's problems who conceived the idea of the Girl Reserve Club. This is an organization of high school girls banded together, whose purpose is to express definitely their ideals in words and actions-, that is :-to grow through working and playing together, toward the goal so beautifully expressed in the Girl Reserve code. The club is primarily a part of the Young Women's Christian As- sociation. The realization that this band of girls today is the reserve force from which will come the leadership for the womanhood of to- morrow. That the friendly spirit and the physical, mental, and spirit- ual aims of the Girl Reserve movement make a strong appeal to High School girls is attested by the fact that the national membership is now over 200,000 girls and there is a rapidly growing staff of adult leaders. Every summer sectional conferences are held with widely known lead- ers and programs of exceptional interest. Our own New Castle Club, formerly called Girls, Club has been in existence about ten years and has steadily grown in numbers and value to its members and to the community. Aside from the thriving Junior High clubs, the Senior High club has over 200 active members. Service is the watchword of the club. Aside from the individual's serving, the club as a whole seeks to serve. Girls volunteer to supervise Thanksgiving donations to charitable institutions, they help to prepare the Tuberculosis seals for mailing and they make efforts to bring Christ- mas to children in orphanages la Christmas entertainment is planned and gifts purchased for about 70 children each yearj. Service is not all, for it is not the only way of growing. There is no single way to grow. Pleasure in the form of parties, hikes, and banquets, and pleasure that comes from learning to know others, fwhich is .perhaps the more fundamental pleasurej. The Cabinet, consisting of officers and chairmen, meets at regular intervals and holds conferences in the fall and spring at the East Brook Camp, for outlining and completing the year's work. While the Cabinet forms a working center or nucleus, the club purposes to give every member a chance for individual expression. ME U A4-f "QW --4.. MII 4 'ba - 'Qu-kv iw fi 1+ . Mit 75 THE HI-Y CLUB The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is to create, maintain, and ex- tend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. The activities of the club are planned along the four-fold development of life,-mental, spiritual, physical, and social. All four of these have been touched upon this year. The year opened with a farewell reception for the retiring boys' work secretary of the Y. M. C. A., Mr. Leonard. At the same time Mr. Thomas, the new secretary was welcomed. The first business meeting was held on Monday, September seventeenth. A lively group of fellows was present and every meet- ing since has been full of business, fun, inspiration, and fellowship. On Friday, September twenty-eighth, the club held a party at the home of Melvin Moorehouse of New Bedford. The party was a weiner and marshmallow roast which was attended by the club members and their lady friends. During November, the Hi-Y boys co-operated with the Girl Reserves in raising their annual quota for the Poor Fund at Thanks- giving. The amount contributed was one of the largest ever raised. The first Hi-Y play, "Let's All Get Married," was presented on December fourth by the club members. It was a "roaring suc- cess" judging by the way the audience cheered and laughed. The members of the cast were: Joe Lockley, Clifford Pollock, Don Mc- Goun, Irvine Brown, Roger Meermans, John Stone, William Hart- man, Melvin Moorehouse, Don Williams, and Merwyn Johns. The major event of the year was the Older Boys' Conference at Coraopolis. Besides having the largest delegation, twenty-three, the local club took an active part in all discussions. Joe Lockley was elected vice president of the conference, Cliiord Pollock gave an excellent devotional message, Francis Sage was made chairman of the nominating committee, and Don McGoun was a member of the resolution committee. Every boy who attended the conference received an uplifting message. Along the physical line, New Castle has participated in bas- ketball, defeating Butler, locally, 40-22 and losing to them at Butler 26-20. Clifford Pollock, vice president of the club, has lent valuable aid to the Y. M. C. A. as a club leader every Friday evening at Scioto Street. This service has given a fine honor to the club. OFFICERS Francis Sage ................... ............................... ..................... P r esident Clifford Pollock ................ ....... V ice President William McLaughlin .................................. ................ S ecretary John Stone ....................................................................................... Treasurer Mr. E. R. Patterson, Mr. W. A. Thomas ..................... Advisors NE U " MIK 76 I E vJ!n'felI!h- M - : .rg-,gil G .-Mile... g gi - L 9 : - , ' THE SENATUS ROMANUS One of the most active organizations of the school is Senatus Romanus, or the "Latin Senate", as it is called by the students who are not members. Its membership consists of those who are studying Latin or who have studied Latin during their high school course who were in the upper ten percent of their class when taking Caesar, or in the upper twenty percent of their Cicero or Vergil classes. This ranking was in all cases determined by a series of standard tests given toward the close of 'the A-semester by the Latin teacher of that particular class. A "conscript" member is one of a group who failed by illness or other cause to qualify in the standard tests, but who is of recognized ability in Latin. A number of such conscripts is elected to membership each year. The senior awards of "honorable" standing are the most coveted, carryi them, as they do, a solid gold medal for the Summa Cum Laude, a gold filled for the Magna Cum Laude and sterling silver to Cum Laude. In the list of members given below the figure appended to each name the year in which the honor was awarded. SENATUS ROMANUS Supervisor-MISS VAN DIVORT OFFICERS Consul ..................... ........................ ..... A r aibella Co+bau Consul Secundus .... ............ L ouise Fink Scriba ................... ..... E dith Cleaveland Quaestor ................................................ Donald Davenport Aedllis .................................................... Ella Mae Johnson JUNIOR HIGH HONORS Summa Cum Laude ............................................ Sam Saul Magna Cum Laude ....... ...... J ames McKee Cum Laude .......................................... George Ponian Allen, Josephine, 2 Beall, Lenore, 2 Blaha, Helen, 2 Boston, Kathryn, 2 Campbell, John, 2 Carson, Laura, 1 Castrucci, Angeline, 1 Cleaveland, Edith, 2-3 Cobau, Arabella, 3 Cowmeadow, Laura, 2 Davenport, Donald, 3 Dlugokenski, Charles, 1 Shira, William, 2 Smith, Norma, 2 Stevenson, Jack, 2 MEMBERS Fink, Louise, 2 Gardner, James, 3 Gardner, Madge, 1-2 Hambrick, Roy, 3 Harris, David, 2 Hawkins, Jane, 2 Hazen, Genevra, 2-3 Hess, Margaretta, 2-3 Hildebrand, Merle, 1 Jankura, George, 2 Johnson, Ella Mae, 2-3 Jones, Bernice, 3 Karki, John, 2 CONSCRIPTA Wallace, Esther, 2 Wallace, Margaret, 1-2 Wettich, Frederic, 2 Wilson, Paul, 2 Leishman, Elizabeth, Matthews, Hazel, 2 Maxwell, Emma, 2 McGowan, Elizabeth, Mervis, Ruth, 2 Morris, Cecil, 2 Nolan, Charles, 2 O'Neill, Germaine, 2 Parker, Emily, 2 Perry, Charles, 2-3 Powell, Marjorie, 2-3 Sheaffer, Edna Woods, Arthur, 2 Zidow, George, 2 Zuchowski, Felix, 1 FOURTH YEAR AWARDS, JANUARY, 1929 Summa Cum Laude ...................................... Charles Perry Magna Cum Laude ...................................... Ray Hambrick Cum Laude .................. Paul Wilson and Marjorie Powell limited ng with medal signifies 1-2 1 78 'N Wm G '- ff"i' '--., MH , U S Y 500 79 1 we THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Manager ........ ........... C ecil Morris Treasurer ........... ......... G race Nickel Librarian ............................................................ Mary Sharpe The Girls' Glee Club is a somewhat unique organization in the High School. The aims of the club are many and as useful as they are varied. First of all, the Glee Club is necessarily different in function from other school societies or classes. This fact causes it to provide a pleasant variation in school routine for the student. The pupil is able to do better in Glee Club because the work is different and she goes back to her regular work refreshed. There- fore, we say the Glee Club is valuable because it is recreational. Organized as a club it follows class routine. It is not the aim of the Glee Club to make each member a noted artist but it is thought that training in correct posture, breathing and enunciation are not only necessary in singing but will also im- prove the speaking voice. A pleasant voice is a pleasant thing in a world of discordant sounds. Those who sing or play, however little, will tell you that it is an asset not to be lightly considered in the social world. The train- ing of the club gives a confidence, takes away a false timidity, and adds a poise which is valuable indeed to High School boys and girls. There are those few who are especially talented. For these, the Glee Club offers an opportunity for the cultivation of their gift. The doors of opportunity swing open the widest to those who have the most training. Even if the Glee Club were deprived of all the functions which have been named, reason might still be given which would justify its being. "He best understands music who understands it intellectually as well as emotionally." Training in music makes use of the natural instinct we have, refines it, cultivates it, and increases it so that the pupil awakens to new beauties and a higher appreciation of life. Who could listen to the "Moonlight Sonata" and not feel more keenly the exquisite melody of it all if he knew of the blind girl who listened, and of the master, who afterwards became blind? Thus the members of the c lub with their study of masters and their works learn to appreciate perfect quality of tone, expression, and the music which has such power to break and mend men's hearts. They also gain a deeper and keener appreciation of the meaning of life, its beauty, its tragedy and its value. 0 .l Ill 82.8.-'Q -1 . SA. iw:- H .Q . Mi an ill 6 Q O I " .1 2 r- o c g 2 va td E ls. A A a a- CZ X IJ K0 a o E cr X I' ,J U! J O 'Q Q U Z 2 c an Z 9 -J D .J 5 55 5 .- E ul 10 Z 5 5 5 5 S v. 2 TJ' N1 -E 5 L' 0. r M Z' C. SMI: u 6' D 0 ,z if ml 5 D Z q .J D' '5 S f ,g 2 nj .Z " Q Ja 1,1 2 c ai I .M U, m as J' a 4: cz 5 2 F5 'S 5 Q ' I Ln v ca ,- E 2 V' I1- 5 difwlr., FOOTBALL-SEASON 1 928 The current season in football has in many respects been very out- standing. In the matter of games won and lost, despite the fact that we played probably the hardest schedule in our history, we came through without the loss of a single game, our only setback being a scoreless tie with Washington High School. One of the most notable feats of the entire season occurred in this game when our boys held the strong Washington team for four successive downs on our one yard line. In the matter of improvements, we have secured and placed a fence around the playing field, thus excluding all spectators from the gridiron. The Board of Education, also, last summer had the fence on the west side of Franklin Field moved out to Cunningham Avenue, thus giving us a second football field, which is now available for practice purposes. Some 1,500 additional bleacher seats were purchased, which are avail- able for our gymnasium for basketball. This gives us a seating capa- city of approximately 11,000 for football. In the matter of attendance we have had the greatest crowds ever to view an athletic contest in New Castle. 10,000 at the Beaver Falls game and 12,000 at the game with'South High of Youngstown, Thanks- giving Day. The Athletic Council, with the approval of the Board of Education. likewise purchased fifty-five new uniforms for our school band, so that in addition to furnishing splendid music at our football games, they also present a most pleasing appearance. In the matter of school spirit, co-operation, school work and com- radeship among themselves, this year's team was most outstanding as We have never had such good classwork by the football squad, and in their associations among themselves, we have never had such wonderful spirit. Captain Tommy Harper in his work all season, particularly in the games with Beaver Falls and South, stamped himself as one of the greatest scholastic football players of all time in the history of football in Western Pennsylvania. Tony Ostroskv, Nick DiCarbo, Art Craft, Art Sillman, Bruce Alexander, Angelo Mooney, Paul Cuba, Bennie Ciccone and Tobe Fenati gave us a group of outstanding boys, which in the judgment of many gave us this year as great if not the greatest high school team to ever represent a high school in this district. The loss of so many boys in one season, as nearly all of these boys leave us this vear, means that we will probably have a very mediocre team next fall. More adequate dressing room facilities, and a program whereby more of the students participate in athletics in some form or other are our two greatest needs for next year. With a substantial payment upon our stadium debt this year, it is our hope next year with more equipment and more dressing rooms to have every boy in high school, who is able, to be taking part in some form of athletics. WE MM . 'mill 4 X . xg E g' - n QF,- l -Y u 0 9 CE FTH NIGHT" FIRST PERFORMAN EL 'TW OOL PLAY SCH .n"w'il-., HTWELFTH NIGHT" The Dramatic Club was highly successful in its first venture this year. Under the capable direction of Miss Clara M. Hartsuff they de- lighted two audiences Thursday and Friday evenings, December eighth and ninth with an excellent revival of Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night". This production marks a high spot in the success of our Dramatic Club. To the excellent team work of the whole cast we shall attribute the success of the production, for while there were characters which stood out still there was the spirit of working together to make a smooth running performance. The leads were expertly taken. James Smith played the role of Malvolio in a manner seldom found in amateur performances. He won his audience from the first and held it until the end. Helen Blaha was charming as Viola. She played on Thursday eve- ning. Her performance was a talented one and she proved to be such a handsome youth that one could little doubt Olivia's falling in love with her. To Hazel Barrett much credit is due. Not only did she play the "little villain", with perfect ease on Thursday evening but on the second night she appeared admirably in the role of Viola. To her portrayal she added an excellent sense of humor that captivated her audience. Helen Weingartner and Mary Felton shared honors in the role of Olivia, that charming, haughty personage who seemed to captivate all those who came in contact with her. Both young ladies did justice to the role, they displayed real charm and beautiful voices in their per- formances. Sir Toby Belch was excellently played on Thursday evening by Martin Waldman and Otto Pearsall repeated his success on Friday eve- ning. Both were unsurpassable in their interpretation of that amusing character. Sir Andrew Augucheek was so well done by Walter Richael that he kept his audience highly amused. Fabian taken by Neil Sturdy, Maria played by Sylvia Martin, the Clown played by George Reynolds and Alice Throop were all profession- ally portrayed. Joseph Aiken taking the part of Duke Orsino was aided by his at- tendants, Peggy Griffiths as Valentine, Harriet Wallace as Curio, Mil- dred Levine and Margaret Parsons. Thad Lutz impersonated the Sea Captain, Edgar Thomas, Antonio, Claude Crill and Jack Holliday, sailors. Lady Olivia's attendants were Margaret Stewart, Dorothy Knobloch and Elizabeth Richardson. The Dramatic Club and Ne-Ca-Hi may well be proud of the group of students which produced the "Twelfth Night" in such a finished manner. . 4 S4 M WE A-P44 '- ., MH I 'VZ , ' F . Q, -,. 'A' EQ S A.. SCHOOL PLAY NTWELFTH NIGHT" SECOND PERFORMANCE 1 w , 1 MM Qi Q mba E ...E rms ...., S7 STAFF Iva Tongue WEATHER Charlie Horse Country still Freda Livery Wet as ever. Ivan Awfulitch I' Noo Kassel, Pencilvanea, Tuesday, 1950 Reading Time: 1 lb. Clxalklates Price 5 8: 10c JOHN MILLER DISLOKATED HOOK-UPS While he wuz on hiz way to CRadio and otherwise, get hitched with Florence Golder, John Miller met an unfriendly train at the crossin'. As he has not been lokated, the estent of his injuries is not known. LATER: A peace of John's ear has been found, so his condishun is thought not 'to be series. ..-T..0.iT. SASSITY NOOS In honer of the annyversary of th e Rosenberg, Sneckenberger weddin', a pork dinner wuz en- joyed by many last Friday eve- nin'. Miz Rosenberg has anoused that she has took vocal lessens to help her husban' in his fish business. George Emerick and Eleanor Smith, now Mrs. Emerick, hev left fer there honeymoon at Ni- agry Falls. The weddin' took place at the bride's house. She wuz very luvely in pink and or- ange and green, with purple ros- ettes and hair-ribbons. Donald McGoun hez excepted an offer to double fer Ben Turpin an' we are very proud of him. He sez "It is just a means to an end". We wonder if he means to the end of him, 'cause we realize he'z takin' chances. Don't forgit the large attrack- shun tomorrer mornin'. Ethyl Reed will give her famous settin' up exercises. Edna Jenkins will sing " O Sol O Mio" at 4:30 to 5:15. Wm. Leishman-Elsie Gold. Joe Pearson-Virginia Bow- man. Claude Crill-Anna Zinz. Maurice Rosenberg - Mildred Sneckenberger. Don McGoun-Mary Nunn. Kenneth Duiord, Marian Van- Dyke. Floyd Rice-Martha Jo Mc- Goun. Geo. Emerick-Eleanor Smith. .1....-.0..., MANY SOLES LOST Kenneth Moore's shoe factry wuz a teetotler loss when it caught fire. Mr. Moore couldn't give a reason how the fire started accept that Marian Beck and John Boston worked there and there affection broke into flames. ilioil- Much to the sorrow of Ann Patterson, the local Lock-j aw gum facktry is outa commission cuz the works got gummed up. 'Y -1 Wm U ,--f "il '- A MH CEQEEQQQEEEQEEQQQEE ss:::e:F2l' 2 NOO KASSEL NOOS Tuesday 1950 - LOCAL NOOS Major Jinx also pleased the HEPPlNlN'S AT OLD HOME WEEK Hedge house corners are hevin' there annual old home Week this month. A speshul attrackshun Will be Congressman Sage F. O. B. ffull o' bunkj. A speshul pro- gram wuz constituated. Robert Morrison and William Leishman wuz there to give the ladies a treat. Jim Metzler did a he-man ack when he lifted Martha Bea- dle outa the fish pond after her trajik endin' to her akrobatic persperations When she fell on Gomer Jones, her side-kick. After all this carryings-on Martha sat down upon her being asked. GREAT REDUCTIONS George Anderson wuz skared skinny When the davvn broke, and the night fell. fCrash - crashb. Joe Pearson and Kennie Dufford gave there intrepation of "The Singing Fool"--Kennie Dufford being Sonny Boy. The fool part wuz played to perfectshun, but the singing part vvuz terribul. This wuz there last publick ap- pearance-and the puiblick had been requestin' it fer some time. audience with band and orkestry numbers. "The Old Gray Mare" and "When You And I Wuz Young, Maggie". The last song wuz acked out by Arabella Co- bau and Clair Haid. .1- Miss Ula Tweetsky, formally Esther Wallace returned to Noo Kassel for Old Home Week on the dailey trolley. She wuz greeted at the stashun by the Noo Kassel Hooters being led by Major Jinx.-And by the Way, the Noo Kassel Hooters is think- in, of gettin' another leader cuz hiz name is against him. Also a play Wuz given. Them that wuz in it wuz Floyd Rice, the villaing Mary Roth the hero's great grand motherg Louis Saul, the Turkish bathing beauty, An- na Patterson, the chorus girl who reformedg Mary Adams, the he- ro's adopted step-sister-in-lavvg and Allene Mears, the milk maid from Alaska. The title wuz "The Mirth of a Nation." The climax wuz when Claude Crill, the nobul hero lay panting on the platform, "Bread, bread, give me bread!" Then the curtain came down with a roll. F- -v---v---v -- -----v------------ --v..-v.. v.-. - ...... - - ----- 0 --A---A--AA---A--A---AA-AA---A---A--A---A--A--A A A--A---A- --ll ig We Want To Call Your Attention To ig DR. JOHNNY JOHNSON'S if New Discovery EE W A K U K A cures Dandruff, Lumbago, Heartburn and also virginia Hams l- ........................ ---------------------------------l M 89 ME d y 19 0 NOO KASSEL NOOS 3 Cngarningqffog P arvr Sw 'Wa gm f ax Afiy WGRY CX Q J SOIDIHQO 69 Q CHSIBK K, X 1 I lf! ,", , X 'F x 1'n'luMM f f SMS1:c EQQQC0 h B Q ' Z ra. 5 , - if -1 sk .af ' f Q 5 Nj Nffmf " if G6 1 f - le 2' 6 M x A .. if ks--f l A " " 4 aii- Tge booifwornz - Edna Cglzaefcper cM6 cE gl4e OFBOB QNKSQ 61:3 Dapper-E2sie OOM ,J Chudf Hefty rzgalqes QXRJY aq io?ea,i Qjliiwoofi 1 X WE Mill 3Q?.sg1 U KJ 4 NOO KASSEL NOOS Tuesday 1950 la: "A AAAAAAAA:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::l 11 DR. KARL BOLIC :Q 0 0 tl 0 ff CEARL BAUMANJ tl gy QE GUARANTEES CURE FOR ASMA L::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::el' v:::::::::::::::::::::::::f-J F:22'::::::::::::::::::::::Jg Ii ' SI Il SAUL Sc ROSENBERG For Sore Throat 1: QE FRUIT STAND AND And coughs if CONFECTIONERY QARGQYLE QE "Everything fresh but Mobile Qil 0 :t the help" Demonstrator-Ralph Gardner ii::::::::::::::::::::::::::4 V1::Q:::::::::::::::::::-1:15 This young metro-poultice will little suspect how close it was ta bein' famous. Little Kennie Duf- ford, while diggin' in the swamp south 0' here fthat's his weakness nowj, unkivered the bones of what wuz at first took to be a ancient monster. It happened in this case that it wasn't necessary ta send for a big city scientist, as Joe Wilson, our oldest citizen re- calls that th' swamp wuz once't the site of a slaughter house. As you all know, we got some right enterprisin' citizens in this here li'l town. Now it's a south pole extradition, or whatever ya call it. The self-confessed ring- 5:::::::::::::::::::::::::::., DUFFORD'S S Greazy Spoon Restrunt "We eat our own hash" leader is the hon. Ed Rohrer. It is due to his charity that we ob- tained this here following list of 'there acksessities: one patent water finder, two gross red flan- nels C25c itchj, six doz. electric fans, two frigidares, five brooms Cbought at sweeping sale at Farmer Robson's Emporiumj , 113 decks of playing cards and five thousand Turkish towels. John X. Stone's friends will be sorry to hear that he's still uncon- shus. CThis is the seventh weekj. His calamity accurred when he hit bottum when he wuz practic- in' in the bath tub for his life's ambition--deep sea divin'. BLISTERINE Good For .Back-Burn, Heart- Burn, Feet-Burn and Auburns I x -::::::::::::::::::::::::A -::::: ::::::::::::: -::4 We NEW CASTLE'S HOLLYWOOD Czar Ivan, the Terrible ........... The Night Bird ............................ Speedy ................................... Rough Ridin' Red ....... Dressed to Kill .................... The Cardboard Lover ........ Red Hair ................................. The Actress ...................... Cupid's Knockout ....... Four Walls ................... Lady Be Good ............ Fallen Angels ................. The Little Wildcat ............... Mother Knows Best ................. The Butter and Egg Man ....... It Must Be Love .............................. Legion of the Condemned ........ Beautiful But Dumb ............... Brotherly Love .................... Harold Teen ..................... Woman of Affairs ........... Excess Baggage ............ The 50-50 Girl ........... Naughty Baby ............... ......... Nobody Home .................................. Gentlemen Prefer Blondes ........ The Singing Fool ............ ........................ Temptations of a Chorus Girl Vamping Venus ....................................... Why Sailors Go Wrong ................ By Whose Hand? ..................... The Barker .................................... Me, Gangster .................................... Five and Ten Cent Annie ........ The Worrier ....................................... Gate Crasher ................................. Mr. Weide Louis Saul Don McGoun Johnny Johnson Jacob Emery William Leishman Edna Sheaier Mildred Sneckenberger Francis Sage Detention Hall Marian Beck The Faculty Jo McGoun Ruth McCombs Robert Morrison Clothes Make the Woman .......... ............................................................... E dna Jenkins Virginia Bowman and Joe Pearson ........................................ 10th Period Students Philip Winter Virginia Clark and B. A. Elmo Moncrief Dot Colgan Ethyl Reed Helen Jameson Betty Shira Marian VanDyke Thelma Hanna James Metzler Floyd Rice Stewart Mardis Elma Rickel The numerals on the building Earl Bauman Esther Laurel Mr. Orth Jack Stone The Head Man ......................................................................................... ................ C harles Perry Headin' for Danger ................................ .,...... ...... Helen Smith and Paul McCurdy The Milkman's fChapman'sJ Maid ....,.............................................. Esther Wallace Her Many Loves ...................................................................................................... Allene Mears Salesman Sam ............ Two Lovers ................... Lost in the Arctic ................ High School Hero .................... Potash and Perlemutter .......... Matinee Idol ................................. John Boston Sherwood Johns and Mary Adams . ................................................ Arabella Cobau Arthur Sillman Saul and Rosenberg Sherwood Johns Love Hungry ..................... House of Scandal .......... Ladies of the Mob .....o....... U ---. MH Warming Up ..................................................... The Patent Leather Kid Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come ......... The Book Worm ................. The Chorus Kld .............. Beware of Blondes ........... Easy Come, Easy Go State Street Sadie .......... The Painted Post ..... ..... Partners in Crime .......... The Racket ............... The Terror ........ Hot Heels ........... .-... . SENIOR SHEIKS Polly thinks that he's some chap, Stoney never wears a hat, Sherwood smiles in every mood, And Metzler thinks he's quite a Stoney thinks that he can dance, And Polly goes into a trance, Metzler cannot dance at all, So the girls for Sherwood fall. dude. Francis Sage Sr. H. S.-204 Esp. Sr. Girls Florence Golder Kennie Dufford Claude Crill Gordon Jenkins George Anderson John Campbell Janet Kissinger Anna Patterson Elsie Gold Muse and McCoy Virginia Bowman Herman Levine Paul McWilliams But in singing it's Polly who takes the cake, Next comes Sherwood a close second rate, Then comes Metzler after him, And Stoney's chances are very slim. Stoney and Polly are two good pals, And both of them have good looking gals, Metzler and Sher are alone in the world, With nothing to bother, not even a girl. The four of them will be parting soon, To stay apart till the crack of doom, They have not accomplished much as yet, But just the same, they're a darn good quartet. Cop: "Who was driving when you hit that car?" Drunk ftriumphantlyl: "None of ushg we wush all in the back sheatf' OUT A THEIR OWN MOUTH ! "Upon giving careful consideration to all of the sports in which I have indulged, I have decided that Tiddiley Winks aiords the most thrills". -Art Sillman. "Of all the various school activities I think that the Detention Hall deserves the greatest respect and co-operation from the students." -Floyd Rice. "To my way of thinking, people who are too dern lazy to develop their own films shouldn't be permitted to take pictures." -Jim Metzler. "I am very anxious to attend college as I see that the "Freshies" are not permitted to associate with the women." -Paul McWilliams. "It has always been my secret ambition to write a sweet little volume on "Beauty-Its Significance, Advantages and Disadvantages." -George Robson. "It makes my blood boil when I think of our high school male- men deserting their lessons for a date." -Helen Jameson. "After very careful consideration, I have come to the conclusion that all football games and other athletic contests should be conducted in a quiet, dignified manner." -Sherwood Johns. "The Reformers have committed a great mistake in doing away with the picturesque old saloon." -Volstead and Joe Pearson. "One of the greatest evils in the present high school system is the opportunity of persons of the opposite sex to get together and develop cases." -Virginia Clark and B. A. "If the January class of 1929 does not contribute to the decorations on the exterior of our fair building, I shall be very peeved." -Mr. Orth. 'fAfter giving the matter considerable thought I am prepared to say that I believe better mental results would be forthcoming if there were a separate school for boys as far as possible from the present high school." -Marian VanDyke. "I just love to see the dear little children play football with the waste-baskets when they are full. It affords me so much pleasure to clean up after them." -Mr. Smith. 94 I- II II II I II II II II II II II II II I II II II II II II Il II II II II II II I I II II II I I I I II II I II II II II Il II II I U I I I II II I II II II II Il II Il II II II I II II II II II II I I I I I I I I I II I II I WE Mil OUR HEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS TO THIS GRADUATING CLASS OF 1929 -AND- To the pupils of Ne-Ca-Hi an invitation to inspect our new Modernistic E a s e 1 . The latest thing in mounts with your own school seal. I cf., :I . 'E 13 4 SEAVYQS STUDIO ::::o4:::::: l We, the undersigned, do believe that all high school students should be compelled to stop the usage of paint, powder, and silk stock- ings. Also that skirts should come to at least one foot from the floor. --Marian Beck Mildred Sneckenberger Martha Muse Dorothy DeVassie. Offisher, you'd better lock me up. I just hit my wife over the head with a club." "Did you kill her?" C4 ll Don't shink sho. Thash why I want to be locked up." "I shall have to give up smoking," announced the young husband. "The doctor says one lung is nearly gone." "Oh, Robert," exclaimed his wife, "couldn't you hold out a little longer until we get enough coupons for a new rug?" Getting the baby to sleep is hardest when she is 18. Kind lady: "Don't you think that if you were to go back home you'd find a light burning there for you?" Wayward youth: "Not if Sis has still got the same boy-friend she had when I was there last." GRO E CITY COLLEGE Courses in Arts, Science, Commerce, Chemistry, Music and Fine Arts Attractive campus and complete equipment, in- cluding a modern gymnasium and beautifully ap- pointed dormitories for men and women. Strong Faculty, Healthful Climate, Helpful En- vironment, Democratic Spirit. For information write: PRESIDENT WEIR C. KETLER REGISTRAR HAROLD 0. WHITE Grove City, Pa. 96 mm MT yl Tull: 6' 5- 491, , -'39, A Dai ---------- -vvv ....- ooo-v--,v-vv--.------- P P P 0 II .I 1: 4 I , A Full Assortment 7, OF THE MosT MODERN F I 0 I ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES 1 ll 5' ls On Display Q AT OUR NEW QI v ll EE ELECTRIC STORE " 0 if ,if E ll 5: MODERN METHODS E I PRESCRIBE K Q Cooking Electrically 1 Q, A WESTINCHOUSE FULL AUTOMATIC if ELECTRIC RANGE ll if WILL PROVE E ll Ei MOST SATISFACTORY E ig MOST CONVENIENT E 2 MOST ECONOMICAL 4 u ii ii 0 44 3 E V'-""" II I PENNSYLVANIA DOWE KQ'z""0'ff0':: L C p XQSQLGV ae 11 19 E. WASHINGTON ST. 1' 3 "ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE" I U U 0 U - - - - - - - , ..------..........-..,.....4 IME MH THE SENIOR ALPHA BETA A-is for Art of athletic fame, Sillman, of course, is the rest of his name. B-is for Beadle-this kind can scream, Especially when Martha has a bad dream. C-is for Claude, and stands for Crill, too, Don't you think he's handsome? We do! D-is for Dufford-well-known is our Ken, For he ranks high as the jolliest of men. F-is for Francis-none other than Sage, Oh how we do wish we had so Wide a selection. F-is for Francis-none other than Sage When he enters 102, he always is paged. G-is for Golder-we all call her Florence, For the boys she's known not to have an abhorrence. H-is for Helen of the Jameson clan, Her famous smile has felled many a man. I-is for Isabel-a Thomas this time, Her wit is quite famous, she has many a line. J-is for Joe-"Pearson" of course, He once had a laugh that would startle a horse. K-is for Klink-they surely are a pair. A who's who placard we suggest they should Wear. :::::::::::::::::::::o::::::oo:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: C. J. MILLER NORRIS D. PYLE ALBERT B, STREET Miller, Pyle 81 Graham 1i9Q!S,f:UB,i9!iZ'i'!IE!EE Bell Phone 257 217-219 Sycamore St. PUBLISHERS OF JANUARY NE-CA-HI 9 8 ,, 'mum -----,----------,,,--,,,-- 0 v---v vv-------Y -v vvvv- vvv--- 0 0 0 0 0 II 3 0 IP gg R. T. Wlthers Sons Co. EE '1 Plumbing and Heating U :E Contractors 0 0 0 5: ,g PHONE 159 111 N. SHENANGO sT. II EE Il ,I 55 It s U- G- RAW 8' SWS as as w. c. roms COMPANY if :' if ARCHITECTS I1 DEALERS IN jg El l II I 1 'I fl 0 , I EE BUILDERS' SUPPLIES J EE if PAINTS, vARN1s1-nas AND Specialattenfionfo H HARDWARE Churches and 3 3 1: Schools I1 11 I' mr 0 1 '. 1 :: i :E Q5 if LAWRENCE SAVINGS Sz H Ph 13114200 4201 H V TRUST BLDG' II one e , 0 if 306-320 crown Avenue 5 NEW CASTLE, PA' ll ,, 0 ll Q A-::::::::::::::::::::::::: L-is for Louis-who's the chemistry sharkg If he doesn't get an A he objects to the mark. M-stands for Madam-that's what We must use Whenever we speak to Miss Martha Muse. N-stands for Nickle, this time it's not money, It is for Grace, who calls all her friends "honey". O-is for "Ouch"-echoing down through the years When the teachers all pull us up by our ears. P-is for Patterson-first name Annag And man! how she can play the piano. Q-is for queer-that's how we would look If We ever were found with our nose in a book. R-is for Robert Morrison, a cavalier gay. He breaks the hearts of fair women, they say. S-is for Sherwood, we can't leave him out. May Mr. Johns referee the next Dempsey bout. T-is for Throop-but Alyce is just oneg She might be twins, she's so full 0' fun. U-is for ukulele, a cigar box with stringsg Brains arenlt needed to play one of these things. V-is for Virginia-Bowman's the last nameg Some man will have a job taming this dame. W-is for Watson-the one and only Izzyg Sherlock Holmes certainly keeps her busy. You ill Want A Good House USE GOOD LUMBER IN IT Buy it from I. Clyde Gilfillan lumber Company 901 WILMINGTON AVE. FREE PLANS AND ESTIMATES BELL PHONE 849 wo WH MH :::::o:: :::o: ::::::o:: ::: I II II II I II II II II II I I II II II I I II I I II I I I I C. L. SNYDER al SON ESTABLISHED 2 5 YEARS I I II I FINE WATCHES 8: JEWELRY If OPTICAL DEPARTMENT I , ii DIAMONDS DE LUXE I I I II II II II II I I I I I I I I I II II II II I I 9 N. MILL ST NEW CASTLE, PA I I I I I -::::o::::: X--is for what-we'd like to know? An unknown quantity--that must be "dough", Y-is for Yoho-"who'?" did you say? We mean Gyla who is here every day. Z-is for Zahnizer-Mary she's calledg There is no danger of her growing bald. That balcony seats are cheapest Left Polly's mind in a whirl But solving the problem was easy- He got him a far sighted girl. A passenger on a New York and Chicago limited train, looking under his berth in the morning, found one black shoe and one tan. He called the porter's attention to the error. The porter scratched his head in bewilderment. "Well, ef dat don't beat all," he said. "Dat's de second time dis mawnin' dat mistake's happened." Mrs. J. Stone fhanding her husband a saucerful of white powderj : "John, taste that and tell me what you think it is." Mr. J. Stone: "It tastes like soda." Mrs. J. Stone: "That's what I told Bridget. She declares it's rat-poison. Taste it again to make sure." THE SAFE BANK First National Bank of Lawrence County NEW CASTLE, PA. 39255 Capital, Surplus and Profits S2,500,000.00 102 Mum iggEE2s22E2f2E??iQZ'E:y BOOK'S SHOE STORE NEWEST STYLES 218 E. Washington St. Next Door to F. Q W. Grand Co. p::::::::::::-- :::::::::-: i::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::H :I Ivor V. Davis Emrys M. Davis ll 1: James G. Davis Q E l 1: BUSINESS ESTABLISHED II 0 1898 ii :: 0 ll n U li 1- NEW CASTLE FEED 11 x 1 0 gg za 1:0111 co. 11 4l ll " Il Wholesale and Retail Dealers i 11 u it 3 0 gg FLOUR, FEED, GRAIN jf :g AND COAL if il 1 +g Il 5: 1126-1128 Moravia street gg 3 BELL PHONE 537 Il 2151133-31::::i::::::I::::---33:3 -:::::" :::- ':::'- :::-A ':1Y IN 0 I fi E " lr " ll li , II H lilii :: E U n II 'P IP 15 It 1' COMPLIMENTS 1: l 1. f1F 5 53 Il 55 ' Il U 0 o U EE Rleck-,Mclunkln Co. if 55 Il " 0 ll U ' nl 3 li It E92 gg 5: if " 0 x 1 0 ll E 11.---.----- . .... ..... - ------ PATRONIZE 101112: ADVERTISERS f--v-,, ----------,ao------v-ff ..x'igh'! lv.., " A PROTEST TO BE SUBMITTED TO THE "MEAN WAYS" COMMITTEE We, the June Class of 1929, do hereby protest Edwin Donald Mc- Goun as valedictorian of the January class for the following reasons: Firstly: His male parent does not maintain a voting residence in New Castle, and Edwin Donald McGoun should therefore be deprived of the privilege of frequenting the halls of our fair school. Secondly: As Edwin Donald McGoun's male parent does main- tain a residing residence at Beaver Falls, and as there is a fifth class high school at the aforementioned place, we have hereby arrived at the conclusion: That the said Edwin Donald McGoun is not eligible to participate in the commencement exercises of this first class educational institution, and also that all victories of the Senior class of 1929 in track, basket- ball and football in which Edwin Donald McGoun participated shall hereby be forfeited to the respective opposing teams, and the January class of 1929 shall herewith be suspended from our fair halls forever hereafter. CSignedJ THE JUNE CLASS. -------- ----------------. ------A--,-----------------------A-A A GOOD BEGINNING Prove your ability to adopt a savings plan and consistently adhere to it. By forming the savings habit early in life new possibilities are opened to you. -L-.7j6..... Union Trust Company of New Castle RESOURCES OVER FOUR MILLION DOLLARS New Castle Pennsylvania 10 +1 ll ll 0 ll 0 ll lr ll ll lr ll il ll ll il 0 ll ll 0 ll 0 0 ll tl ll in nr 0 ll ll 0 ll nl lr ll ll lu nu ll ll nu tl 0 ll 0 :I Q mm A--f fm '--., MH There is a Recognized Best in Every Line Q52 CLASS RINGS, PINS AND INVITATIONS AULDS INC. b3b9b9 REPRESENTED BY H. E. STAUFFER Timm -W'sl.., Teacher: "Now, who can tell me who it was that fed 5,000 people on seven loaves of bread and-" Paul McW. tshouting from rear of the roomj: "I bet it's the feller that makes the sandwiches down at Louie's." "Why do you rise so early in the morning?" "I have to get down town early to find a parking place for my car." "But do you not have a good deal of time hanging on your hands?" "Oh, then I take the street car home and have breakfast." The force was out to lunch, leaving the bookkeeper alone in the store. A handsome young man strode in. "Do they keep automobile accessories here?" he asked. The little bookkeeper smiled her sweetest. "Only me," she re- plied. While walking along a country road in Scotland one dark night, a farmer met a plowman carrying a light. "Whaur are ye guan wi' the licht?" asked the farmer. "I'm guan tai' coort my lass," was the frank reply. "Man, that's awfu'," remarked the farmer. "I didn't tak a lamp when I was coortin'." ' "I thacht that," rejoined the plowman, "when I first saw your wife." THE CLASS OF 1929 We Congratulate You J. F. PERELNIAN 129 E. Washington Street NEW CASTLE, PA. ,-Q.-. Perelman's "The Store of Values" Where It's A Pleasure To Buy Jewelry Gifts ON CREDIT :::::::::::::::::::::::::9::::a::::- --::::: ------ ::::::::::- I I I P 106 P-3 I llQW .-1!'irmlll..v- 2-2-N-1" -xg-J" 2222222222222 --AA-::: :Cf:::::::::C::::::CC::i3: ---AA: 2222222222 li 0 II EE If You Are Contemplating Going Away To School 1: Let Us Help You With Your if LUGGAGE PROBLEMS if Laundry Mailers Free With Every X Wardrobe Trunk To fl Students ll ll ll lhllin ll ll 55 W. F. Dufford Sz CO. II 1: 40 Some Years Selling Better Merchandise For Less ll if 318-320 E. WASHINGTON ST. ll ll v 2222222 22222 2222222222222z F 22222- 2222222 2222----2 222-2 SE EE EE if QUALITY AND STYLE :I II HBELBER LUGGAGE" ll EE IN FOOTWEAR EE if EE ALWAYS Trunks, Bags, II 1, Fitted Cases, ll : gg il H I I ,, ll at Boxes I ' Il il if Makes Nice P P fy Eg GRADUATION GIFTS ll Q ,I ll EE I EE EE fs- mr ,, ll nu , n II , I :I 1 - if STYLISH 51-1055 C. Ed. 1: lb :Q THE SPORTING GOODS STORE if l'l. 314-316 E. washington st. 0 ,, ll ll 0 nu ll Q--+AAA-----A---AA-AAA-----,-F ' 'H'-'c:A , 107 mu, My "Vare is mine glasses, Rachel?" "On der noze, papa." "Don't be so indefinite l" Breathes there a maid with a soul so dead, Who never to her man hath said- "When do We eat?" Teacher fto one of the boys who was cutting up in schoolj: "James, sit down in front." James: "I can't, I'm not made that way." Miss Johnson: "What do you think of Il Penseroso?" "Corkie" Jenkins: "It's the best ten-cent cigar on the market." Jean MacKenzie: "You tickle me!" Herman Levine: "My, what a strange request!" They say that "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes". Well, if all men were gentlemen, what would the brunettes do? St. Peter: "Who is knocking?" "It is I." St. Peter: "Sorry, but we have enough school teachers now." Compliments of Shenango Pottery Co. +C--sf ------A----A----A---A--------A--f------------------------f----Q 108 WE U fff"i" "1A. IIEIIIIII GT lQQ'M Ji Business is the greatest of games--but it takes Capital to play it. A Savings Account is the first IHOV6. THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK RESOURCES S4,'700,000.00 A---,,---------,---A---------,,----- m m FLOWER GIFTS Are Always Acceptable lil Fischer 81 IVlcGratl1 FLORAL SERVICE 12 N. Mill St. 551 53 ----- --------4 I I ll Il I I II ll Il II IP 0 Il 0 IP Il II ll 1 0 ll v---- ---vo---- Compliments of L. A. Pearsall l mmn mr 1 K ' ..1"'w', - . C Q.-VN,,,.,? i gg, c Waiter: "You wan' zoup?" Diner: "Do I gotta 'take zoup?" Waiter: "That's zoup to you." "Do you know Lincoln's Gettysburg Address?" No! I didn't even know he lived there." Art Sillman wants to know what a chap is going to do? The preacher tells him to be straight forward and the coach tells him not to be flat-chested. Mary Adams: "Is my face dirty or is it my imagination?" Jerome McFall: "Your face isn't. I don't know about your im- aginationf' Mrs. Shaierz "We will have only a half day of school Friday morning." Sherwood: "Hurrah!" Mrs. Shaffer: "We will have the other half in the afternoon." Johnny Johnson: "Should a person be punished for something he hasn't done?" Miss Smith: "Certainly not." Johnny Johnson: "Well, I haven't done my geometry." ,1l... .. Compliments of Penn Coal 8: Supply Co. Builders' Supplies THERE IS NOTHING FINER - - --t han Biles' Photographs 113 E. WASHINGTON ST. Compliments of Reynolds, Summers Kr McCann CLOTHES For Young Men I DAVIS sHoE co. Just A Step Ahead I II I I 0 0 Il I L9 ,,,- I II 7 U Properly chosen and well o II fitted shoes give one that II I easy feeling called poise. If Here you will find a full II I assortment of graceful I' shoes .... . . L-: Q I I II II I I II I DAVIS SHOE CO u. ............ ............... ,D 111 WE, MH ONCE UPON A TIME- "Hello. Is this-" "No!" "Isn't this-" "No! Wrong number! And What's more, you've dragged me out of bed at two in the morning. Whom do you Want?" "lsn't this the high school librarian, Miss Young?" "What? Yes? Goodness, has anything gone Wrong? Is-is there a fire?" "No. Everything's all right. But I'd like to know when do you open in the morning?" "Half-past eight. Why?" "Couldn't you open earlier? Maybe 8:00?" "No. I can't and I won't! And what do you mean by disturbing me at this time of the night? Are you a student?" "A Sophomore, madam. My name's-??" "Well, of all the nerve! Where in the World are you?" "Locked up in the library, Madam." Gypsy fortune teller: "I tella your fortune, Mister." John Boston: "How much?" Gypsy: "25c." John Boston: "Correct" BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY AND SUCCESSFUL FUTURE. TO THE MID-YEAR GRADUATES OF 28-29 SINCERELY W. J. OFFUTT CO. 112 ? lb ll ll 0 tl ll ll ll ll ll 0 0 O ll ll ll ll 0 ll 0 ll ll ll 0 O occ: :ooqo O I nu nu ll ll 0 0 O O tl u Ar r VERY BEST WISHES FOR SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS TO THE CLASS OF '29 ir QWENS STUDIG v------- v-----:::::::::::::o Q ll nu nn n 1+ ll 0 0 0 n lr ll 0 0 nu lv ll ll 0 nn nr 0 ll 41 0 0 0 ur ll 0 0 O 0 ll 0 0 0 mr ll 0 0 O 0 ll tl ll 1, THE DIFFERENCE Did you ever see two men walking down the street, both dressed equally as Well with the exception of the shoes worn by one? If not, bear this in mind, and see if the man with the well shaped shoes does not look fifty per cent the better. And remember this applies to women's dress as well. No matter how handsome the suit, or pret- ty the dress, you will not be well groomed if your shoes are not in good repair. This good repair is insured by 595399 H16 G00llY62lf Sll06 RGDHH SHUI! 311f2 EAST ST. L. AIELLO, Prop. A --------------------- A CORONA, ROYAL, UNDER wooD OR REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPE- WRITER Will help you in your school and later your college work. Buy one for 35.00 a month. At METZLERS ::::o::Q::::::::::::::o:::::: ::::::::::::o::::::Q::::::o: Q l"lR "My dad is a Moose, an Elk, an Eagle, and a Lion." "Gosh! how much does it cost to see him?" Prospective father-in-law: "Before I give my consent, is your income on a sound basis?" Suitor: "Right you are. I play the drums in an orchestra." Father Cupon hearing loud sighs from the porchJ: "Daughter are you in hysterics?" Daughter: "No, father, I'm in his arms." "Hear about the fellow who invented a device for looking through a brick Wall?" "No. What's he call it?" "A window, Sap!" WHAT THE SENIORS WILL BE DOING fSh0wing diploma to fatherj : "Here, Dad, here's your receipt' Little words of Wisdom Little words of blui Make the teachers tell us, Sit down, that's enough. BGOK- LEYDE IVIGRTUARY I PHONE 61 FORMERLY WHITE 8: CO. 337-339 Neshannock Ave. HARTMAN TRUNKS FREE INITIALING 5 z ' TY' , .. ' If ,iw T ,Magi 3 71- an . 6.5 ---, Vi-'V N ug, Q-. A A i 3 if, . i , fc! ' Lim, I qw,-w i "va IPM-5 " "'h 1 ll' IJIIVHM' Q Q ' lt" 'N' ' 5 " Q Kirk, Hutton 8: C0 22,000 Articles in Hardware i 1 i a ga.-0 oQ.ooQooooQooe0o0oQ.ooo49Q0QQoc ooo-: : : : : :Q y! lb ll ll ll ll ll l O n u nu u 0 0 U 0 0 ll 0 ll it tl 0 ll 0 ll ll X ll X ll ll il II ll ll ll ll l,I ll ll ll ll n OUR PART IN THE WORLD'S INDUSTRY The protection of the movable parts in the machinery of the world is handled in a large measure by Johnson Bronze Bushings and Bearings. 9 0 0 0 ll 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 in u 0 That this is done well is prvoen by the fact that Johnson 1: Bronze parts are used in the world's most famous motor 0 0 mu nr nu na ma n na nu nu na 4, 6 IP IP 0 cars and most vital industrial equipment. Better products, wider knowledge, the greater experience than ever before are at the command of those who use Johnson Bronze products, as a result of 25 years Contact with the industry. JOHNS ON BR ONZE COMPANY NEW CASTLE, PA. Branches: Chicago Kansas City San Franclsco .annn1HrN 5 :nm iaslmunn XI 71 BUSHINGS BEARINYS BAR BRONZE --oo-vovv-v--vv-oo-----QQ--v,- --onQooooQoQQ ,t in 2,5 Q Joe Wilson wonders if a pigmy's father is a hogrny. Eng. teacher: "What is it when I say, I love, you love, he loves?" L. Whitlach: "Oh, it's one of those triangles where somebody gets shot." Philip Winter: 'Tm sorry I killed your dog. Will you allow me to replace him? " Allene Mears: "Oh, this is so sudden." A. Sillman: 'Tm a little stiff fro m football." Ed Smith: "Where did you say you were from?" "I have a terrible cold in my head." "Well, that's better than nothing." Down with college, down with Yale, I'll get my knowledge through the U. S. Mail. CExcerpt from a Senior's letterj : know I still love you the same-" Bridie: "Smoking, hey?" Art S.: "No, sir. Luckiesf' "Darling, just a line to let you ------v---------v-'--v----0--ev :'--vv------v-----vv---'-v------ EE Leading and Largest Jewelry Establish- zt ment in New Castle 4' ll , Q 0 ll Wright S lVlELI'kClZ E GRADUATION G11-'T5 l E 2 Rarely, indeed, does life know that 2 thrilling joy of the Graduate 3 who shows her gift X A. GA 2 "from Mathers" q ll ll 11 0 11 II Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry in li And a Thousand of Other Gifts 2 All Moderately Prieea 1: ees... n EVERY DAY A EE 1: ll tl BARGAIN DAY :g 1: lVlElll'lGf BIOS CO. U ll Q 213 E, WASHINGTON sT. in-- .... .... ...... - - ..... - ---- 115 116 1 WE MII D ll.: 1 -5 0 iz -----,----A--------------AA----- l l gl COMPLIMENTS OF THE I ll ll New Castle Automobile Dealers Ass'n ll ll McCoy Motor Car Co. .,...................................,.......,.,.......................,..,...........,... Chevrolet :: J. R. Rick Motor Co. .....,.,..,...,........, .........,l,,. W hippet, Willys-Knight :: Lawrence Automobile Co. .,.l.... ............,.,...............,,.,.. B uick, LaSalle :: Chambers Motor Co. .,.l,,..e,,..,... ,,.,.,....,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,l,.,,,,,,,, C hrysler : Universal Sales Co. ....e.,.,,...... .,......,...., D urant, Rugby Trucks ll Reo Sales Co. ,,.................. ,...............A.........,.,...,..,..... R eo, DeSoto E: Barnes-Snyder ,.....,. ll , .........,...,..........,..,..,..l................. Studebaker :: Marino Motor Co. ......l......,. ,.,......... 0 akland, Pontiac, Packard :I State Auto Sales ..............l...l,e.. .........,,...,,,....,...,.. C handler, Franklin :: New Castle Auto Sales ...... ,,...,....,.......,.e.e.........,.,,.,,.......,....,,.,, H upmobile :: Gunton Motor Co. ...,.,....,... .,.............,...........,.................,...,.........,..,.,..,.......,.. N ash 0 Foster Bros. .,,.,...,........,............ ...,....,.. D odge, Graham Bros. Trucks :: Whielclon Motor Co. ..le......... ............,.................,............,... H udson, Essex :: Rogers Motor Co. .....,..,...., ...........,.......,..,....,..........,.,........ O ldsmobile ll I1 l Il ll GOOD LUCK ll ,g ' TO ALL Il 1 ll ll ll ll ll 1 ll ll ll 1: ll 1 55 C RRY LUMBER C0. 1: :E LUMBER at MILL WORK Q: 0 Compliments of if 704 GRANT STREET ll ll , f PHONE 3436 1: I, , 1: Lows V alrs 1 l 1: . 1 II ll Confecuoner 1 1 1 V ,I U 242 E. Washington St. ll ll ll ll il 5 I ll ll Arll .X --AA- V x.: '+4. Mil ' 1 -A "' WE DEDICATE THIS TO B. F. If at first you don't succeed, protest again. Barber: "I see your hair's getting a little thin. Have you tried our Hair Tonic?" Victim: "No, it isn't that-it's just Worry." , Aviator: "Wanna fly ? " Young thing: "Oo-o-oh, yeh!" Aviator: "Wait, I'll catch one for you." Come quick, mama, little Oscar's eatin' all the raisins off the fly paper. .,L.l.. "Do you think jazz music is dying?" "No-but from the way it moans, I just know it has suffered ter- ribly." ,l...l... 1- Diner: "Waiter-is this my steak or is the plate dirty?" The professor had asked for a definition of "Woman", "Woman is, generally speaking "Correct: take your seat." U ' ---- oo- --AA --0 ---- -- AAA- ----- Remington Rand l Business Service COMPLETE OFFICE EQUIPMENT O O lb ll 0 U 0 lr 0 ll ur 0 0 Remington Typewriters Dalton Adding Machines 0 Powers Accounting Machines Kalamazoo Loose Leaf Co. in Baker-Vawter Co. Kardex Rand Library Bureau :Q Safe-Cabinet " Index Visible U Line at a Time 0 ll ll District Office 122 EAST NORTH ST. PHONE 4009 3 II AAA-----A----AA-----AA---4---J The Ideal Graduation Gift PERMANENT WAVE Special 58.00 N 3 EZ, Milady's Shoppe 605-6-7 Greer Bldg. Phone 4320 :::::-::::o::::::::o::::----- 118 . E Q ,1A., MM mogvofpgoqooo QQQQQQQQQQQ-Q: : :QA A A A A A A aoA A A A A COMPLIMENTS OF PE PLES AMUSEMENT CORP. PENN THEATRE CAPITOL THEATRE REGENT THEATRE WATCH COMING Vituphone and Photophone You'll Hear Them As You See Them QM' 7 Compliments of Elliott 81 Waddington 19-23 N. JEFFERSON ST. Phone 3600 wif Q-HA-:: AAA--A A Aooo: NE-CA-I-II STUDENTS Should Drink Everglacl F arm's Certified Milk IT IS RECOMMENDED By Your PHYSICIAN It Is Delivered -by- Rieck -Mc.lunkin Dairy Co. : :::::::o::::::e:::-o: :QQ-:: NEG MM C 'sf Motherly old woman Qto small boyj : "My dear, does your mother know you smoke 'Z " Small boy Ccoldlyjz "Madam, does your husband know you speak to strange men?" -Bison. ,,......-,i.l.- If li Are you a doctor?" she asked the young man at the soda fount.ain. N0 madam," he replied, "I am only a fizzicianf' "Is it true that statistics prove women live longer than men?" "Well, you know paint is a great preservative." Editor: "Are you quite sure this story is original?,' Hopeful: "Yes, indeedg all except the punctuation which I changed a trifle." We'd tell you s'more jokes, but we know you'd only laugh at them. City Boarder: "I suppose you hatch all those chicks yourself." Farmer: "No, we keep hens for that purpose." ,,l...ili- Some people are born dumb, others acquire dumbness and others take their overcoats off when they're getting weighed and hold them over their arm. 'A"""'A"""'A"A'::::::'1 0 With the same careful diligence that has made New Castle High School famous for her high schol- astic standing, we dispense Ice Cream Sundaes and other con- fections and also have become famous. ...... . Try our Chocolate Frosts It's worth a trip from the High School for one of our Wonderful Fruit Sundaes Lawrence Confectionery Opposite New Castle Dry Goods ,--------------------,,,-----:.d THIS ANNUAL S N0 GOOD IF THIS ADVERTISEMENT DOES NOT BRING US A LOT OF H. S. DEPOSITORS. 570 INTERE T Dollar Savings Association - --- -- A - -QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQOQQ 119 1 2 0 -mllmlh IM -----,,..--..,,..------- I '-"- -" "-'-'-- I 'I CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS I OF 1929 I I I I U U I I I I We congratulate you on the com- Ig pletion of your High School Course. EI A new era of life is before you 2 and, Whether you contemplate a col- gg lege career or have other plans for the 1: future,.the best Wishes of this store SE goes Wlth you ..... 2 N l D ig ew Caste ry Goods Company I A... I 'c " ""' ' """" I T """' e """ ""': II II Il 'I I II EE Pearson House 115 E. North St. U 0 jg II 5: RADIOS I Pearson Brlck Co. IE I I I I II 1, I II o I II I II BURNT CLAY SPECIALISTS it SEE THE If SINCE 1901 II ' WONDERFUL NEW 1929 I: 1, ', ELECTRIC MODELS I o II :I o :I - 3 Il U lqiil I I :: I MOST COMPLETE If C - H d C Il o I BRICK DISPLAY IN TI-IE gg :I npps ar ware 0 0 U 1' WORLD II Phone 81 On the D I I I 33923323 2222202222 :Q '-::::: We specialize in the "Say, Pa." "Well, my son." "I took a walk through the cemetery and read all the inscriptions on the tombstonesf' "Well, what about it?" KK Where are all the wicked people buried?" Give a sentence using the word 'beWitches'." Go ahead-I'll bewitches in a minute." Cl li Hey, Offsher-hic-tell a p'liceman ta call a cop!" "Are his songs that bad?" "I guess sog they put them all on the reverse side of phonograph records." 66 An optimist is a student who pays his graduation fees three months ahead of time. Tit: "Fools ask questions wise men cannot answer." Tat: "Yeh! That's Why we flunk exams." Wifey: "Don't you think my hat is a poem, dear?" Hubby: "It looks to me more like an illustrated joke." - -......---- ---AA----- --A-- -A 5 -------- - A--. - ......... - A A -- "'"'"""""""""""'Tl ui'"""""""""""""' E4 EE EE , Illlna. qt mullzggm ' N il EE 1: Maxwell gl GllJSOIl lllllllliiiifllllllilii . 2.65 11510 s0l.ltl'l stfeet nr 0 DEPENDABLE WATCHES NEW CASTLE, PA- For Fellows And Girls H 1: Bulova, Gothic Jar Proof, Benrus, E E mm Elgin, Illinois, Waltham, if Hamilton, Howard, L . South Bend and 3 Piedmont " 0 il tl il U Our Charge System ls At 4' 'l Your Service JACK GERSON YOUR JEWELER 18 N. Mercer St., Penn Theater Bldg. New Castle, Pa. --- ............ A-AA--A-A,.-,m best grades of Pittsburgh Coal PHONE 4062 ..f"w'!I... 122 Fvvvv------'vvv--,v-----""--"vv------- 1+ 0 ,Mu, ' V --V ' 'AiA" 1 35 "A' F "?53ifMqZl.W qi35i im! A . - ,fV " ' 'V I .f Y 9 , Z if A JPY' Qfkx .47 'W5? 'a WX' "'A i 4, 2 ..,, -:Q J ' A ' K V V, 'N v H v' 4: ,, " . R ,ffm 2 Jw . Vv-H L4 if M "W .A 1: 4 A 5? vv:v.v.vV ,, ff4'f'ff4wQ,., ,..,,.. 1 ,.,.. .,,,Q 1 ,.,, ih, '-"' 1 4' A "'f .. 'V ,? hi - .11 f- ,,. .,,..Q. :I A 42 f Q r . -Q 0 ,Q 1 0 ... EE B 1, of li . " Look-Your 00 '1-cl A EE which you may justly be PIO? 1 gl. .. 'fx . ARC Sefvwe- 'V" ll 1 .,,' -13 is an 6XamP e O , . 4 2 55 ARC Qualify Plf-fffSP1'1'1fef11fS1 931 if ji . I trations Years later this BOOL- Wllf . . ' . ' U .- 1 5 fi I P1 01f-h1W5i'1f0'1A U L 'J lqa gpy years. 1611, CITSZI . ,, -A Mi ae A.. O, 1,,.1......,ARC 11, :I !, M Z and Quality 1112111-ii-ZIVC YOu even S V II i Q' I re u Y. . xo'g0 Q7 if ll Qata i nlo .QQ V 6, if f Aclvertfsfng Aff-J 2 if Commcrcfal PIIOIOSFGPLY 1' Il Photo-E11gm""'S . 1 Y 51,0 Q ,Ah '5 " W' EE -.". Steel and C0PPef, Englavmg . gg if T110 YOUNGSTOWN A1512 ggz. nl -. ' ' V H if f Youngstown: 01110 :lla Q :ig U Eff Y fy 'H' ffl 'I 2? . ya, . If N . .. 5, - A ,., , A -- ,. H . I .lim ,-t',,,... L Axkyv ""' . A V. lv V 1 0 .tv X " V :: Z1 f y H V i f f '91 V f'.,L-VL ' 0 j Qivwzgk-5 Ly a -3 , 1 .Q .24 w M4 " ww 1 ML'fff'M H . K A 1. f - U in 475 1 f ,Wm fu 1 .ff ' J , f f, V f 1 . H Q fi ., M ,M W N, ,. -.Q . JL.. ay ,, na 'Wfff f. Q 1wf,'M ff' A 62? M af f f 4 . . Q ,,, V4 , ,M M1 , ,Mm I . WWE 5.12 ,ww 'ff f N . 4 , . ., .1 2 , 1' if fa.,ff9....zg ' .gbfiwcwf 1 +R A ,V', , -1 .-if :MH . 1: gtggffgffzi 'AAA ZW? ' I V fA A' A f 12 ' - ' . ' fx: 4 H X R A VV 'JV L . igxx hlll L. -W 7. H-1 ,. , f 'V 5 0 V .. VI V N I V I 5 :E 3 ' :SW Il git . 'P ff .-.Aff M431 3-" ' , . -. 1: 1 , . h... , ' WS-937' .....:: xr, H "' " " 0 II -N-A---A----A--------"M""A' 1+ ---A,,---AAA-A-----'- A'--A--AA-- Senior: "What holds yuh back?" Soph: "Nuthin'." Senior: "Just spineless, eh?" Passer-by fto anglerj : "How are the fish in this stream?" Angler: "I really don't know. I'Ve dropped them a line every day for the past week, but I haven't got any reply yet." Mother: "Oh, Tommy, you naughty boy! You've been fighting again and lost two of your teeth." Tommy: "No, I ain't, either, Mamma, they're in my pocket." "Viper!" she hissed. "Scoundrel! Wretch! Blackguard! Fool!" Smiling sweetly, he continued to glance over his paper. "Villain !" she resumed, her eyes Hashing a vivid fire. "Robber-r-rl" "Yes, yes," he said. "Go on!" Then a thought suddenly occurred to her, and she sank hopelessly into a chair at the uselessness of it all. He had been a baseball umpire. "This is certainly a good cigar you've given me, old fellow." "Shucks! I bet I've gone and given you the wrong one." The hostess, wishing to make all her guests feel at home, said: "I am at home myself, and I wish you all were." APPEARANCES don't count for everything-but the modern appointments of our new banking home, taken in conjunction with the well-known dependa- bility of this bank, are worth considering when you establish a new or additional banking con- nection. LAWRENCE SAVINGS 81 TRUST CO. 12 1 ll 24 E Nl f--. . MH EDUCATIONAL FUND POLICIES An Education is the Most Valuable Gift ANY FATHER Rich or poor can give to his son or daughter. Educational Fund Policies afford a sure and convenient way of providing funds for that education. Greater than the self made man is the father who by self-denial gives his children a better start in life than he had. A For Information Call 463-.I J. BLAHA, Mgr. METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. of --------,,.,----A------------ 7--- 0 QWIIYAIX E? Elmory The Clothes Shop For Women hw Second Floor Centennial Building Mill and Washington Streets Elevator Service 'v 0 ll ll It U lb nl 0 II ll ll u n ll ll ll ll 0 ll 0 0 6 O 41 u nm ll n ll ll li ll an II 0 u ll ll II ll in ll ll nu nu n A Love 8: Megown Your Druggists ::::::::::::ooooooooooooQ. FOR RELIABLE INSURANCE .4L..LL Call 519 or 94 30?- McBride-Shannon Co. 238 East Washington Street o--n----- ------- ---------A-ooA- QQQ4 'I I l QI ll ll ll ll ll 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 ll 0 0 I I I 0 O 5 U 5 V KJ WE :ll '- . MIK M5 Policeman: "You must be mad to cry because you've found an empty flat." Man-in-trouble: "Yes, but it's my own." An Irishman, just before committing suicide, left a note so people would not dishonor him. It read: "My death is the result of an acci- dent-the pistol went off as I was cleaning it." Wifey: "Darling, here's a gown advertised by Elder Bros. that sells for a song." Hubby: "Well, my love, if you expect me to furnish the notes, y0u'd better change your tunef' Musician: "Yes, I wrote a song for her, telling her how much I loved her and all that, and she sent it back for me to write a chorus." Friend: "What for? " Musician: "So that all the others could join in." Visitor: "O don't trouble to see me to the door!" Hostess: "No trouble at all, my dear: it's a pleasure." Little Girl: "Granddaddy, were you in Noah's ark?" Granddad: "Why, no, my dear." Little Girl: "Then why weren't you drowned?" --,,---------v--------------.U m,5.e::::::::::::::::::::::::::: II gg . na gg : orth Hill Exchange I II : 409 Rlzls sr. nu , I ig I Where We Eat ll : -3- if 1 Home made white and whole wheat 0 1 bread fresh daily at 2 P. M. n ' -4 THE MAN'S SHOP II in . U ll Parker house rolls, cinnamon buns 1: hot at 11:30 . 0 -2- 3 Barbacue buns at 4:30 P, M. IP . ll ll ""' X Pies, cookies, doughnuts :I fresh daily ,, 0 -z- " Cakes made to order at U short notice ll 0 -.51 , nr n E: I' Ice Cream, Soft Drinks, Candy tl ' :I I Open Evenings Tel. 1361-J ,, I . ex:::::::,:::---:::,,::::xl L:::::::::: ..... ::,:::::::::: 11 .EI ::::oo:::::::::::oQ::::::::::: 5' r'::'::::::"::::: ':::::::'1f li ll ff Kinney's Winter Prices 0 g . 0 EE Hoye Servlce Statlon 55 1: FOOTWEAR H QQ -for- :E 1 if Every Member Of ai The Family 'X 4' 0 EE 'i' New Castle's Best Service Station ff See Our Windows For ff REAL BARGAINS ' 0 1: .-.. QE 0 nr 1' 0 4' 0 ll 0 il N N E Y S 511 HIGHLAND AVE. 1: QQ 106 EAST WASHINGTON ST. Il II l-:::::::::,--:::: ::,:-.,-:: ::,--,::---:::,---::::::::--::lS P111 3333 z1I3339::::1:- -A::::l 3:9 5:54333333131133333111223321:3::q ll lb In If if Compliments ll 1' ---of- Compliments of EE R EE I+ n :' MEMBER I ll 55 gggggg McFate 81 Lockhart gg 1 QF ll il AMEWCA Wholesale 0 By lnvIkalIon Only ,, ll - 0 II TRADEMARK Confectionery and Tobacco If lb ll ll 9 ll 0. C. Orr Bakmg Co. mn, :I MANUFACTURERS OF :I I 0 1: FINE BAKED GOODS 319 CROTON AVE- 1: 1: Twin Bread a Specialty ll 1: Phone 1262 H 310-312 Grove Street :I Bell Phone 718 0 ., :Q ll: : :--: : QQQQ Q : : : : ooqoq : : : ooooo 1' oooooooo ooooo QQQQOOOOOOQOOOOOOA Uv ..1:?'Qi r-.. , A young negro was asked where he came from. He dre up proudly. "Pm from the first state in the Union, sah!" "New York?" "No, sahg Alabama." "But Alabama isn't the first state in the Union." "Alphabetically speakin', sah, alphabetically speakin'." MISLEADING HEADLINES ANGEL IN HOSPITAL FLIGHT IS DELAYED POULTRYMAN HUNTS CHICKEN THIEVES IN HIS NIGHTSHIRT THREE AUTOISTS FINED FOR SPEEDING BY JUDGE BRIDE AND HUGE CAKE SERVED AT RECEPTION AUTOS PILE UPg ONE DIES W himself INDEX TO NE-CA-HI ADVERTISERS Auld Engraving Co. ............. 1 ........... . Automobile Dealers Association ...... Biles the Photographer ...................... Blaha, Julius, Insurance .................. Book Sz Leyde, Mortuary ....... Book's Shoe Store ...... ........ Citizens National Bank ...... Cripps Hardware Co. ...... . Curry Lumber Co, ........... Davis Shoe Co. ................... . Dollar Savings Association ...., DuEord's Furniture Store ..... Eckles, Architects ................ Elliott Sz Waddington ....................., Everglad Farm .................................. First Nat'l Bank of Lawrence Co. Fischer Sz McGrath ......................,.... Gerson, the Jeweler ........................., Gilfillan Lumber Sz Construction Co.. Goodyear Shoe Repair Shop .............. Grove City College ..........,.............,... Hoye's Service Station ......,. Johnson Bronze Co. ........... . Kinney Shoe Co. .................... . Kirk, Hutton Sz Co. .....................,.,... . Lawrence Confectionery Co. ..,........ . Lawrence Savings Sz Trust Co. ....... . 104 116 110 124 113 102 108 120 116 110 119 106 98 118 118 .101 .108 121 99 112 95 126 114 126 113 119 123 Milady's Shoppe ............... Miller, Pyle Sz Graham ..... ........117 97 McBride Sz Shannon ......... ........ 1 24 McFate Sz Lockhart ..........,... ........ 1 26 McGoun's Shoe Store ............. ........ 1 06 New Castle Dry Goods Co. ................ 120 New Castle Feed Sz Coal Co. ............ 102 Newman Sz Emery ................. ........ North Hill Exchange .......... OHfutt's Dry Goods Store .... Orr Baking Co. ................... . Owens, the Photographer .... Pearsall Sign Shop .............. Pearson Brick Co, .......... . Penn Coal Sz Supply Co. Pennsylvania Power Co. Peoples Amusement Co. ..... . Perelman's Jewelry Store .... Ramsey's Builders' Supplies Remington-Rand Co. ........... . Rieck-McJunkin Dairy Co. .. 124 125 111 126 ....... .112 ........108 ........120 ........109 96 ....... .118 98 117 Reynolds, Summers Sz McCann .....,.. 150 1 2 94 Seavy's Studio .................... Shenango Pottery Co. ....... . Smith's Hardware Store ...... Snyder's Jewelry Store 103 Unipn Trust co. of New 'Castle ........ Love Sz Megown ..........,..................... 124 Valis, Louis ........................................ 116 Mather's Jewelry Store ........... ........ 1 15 VanFleet Sz Eakin ............................ 125 Maxwell Sz Gibson ..........................,. 121 Wright's Market ................................ 115 Metzler's ............................................ 112 Withers' Plumbing Co. ...........,........ 98

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

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


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


New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


New Castle High School - Ne Ca Hi Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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